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Full text of "The Terrapin"

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"^.Xhange favors the mind prepared 



* ** An Independent Student Publication University of Maryland College Park 

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Title Page 1 




2 Table of Contents 




Contents 



The S^tate 
The UM Life 
The Graduates 
The Associations 
The Education 
The Athletes 



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Table of Contents 3 






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Maryland 11 



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12 Maryland 




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Nancy Hensler. Chris HoddinotI, Debby Hammer 



Maryland 13 




14 UM Life 



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The 
UM Life 



UM Life 15 



The Unique Aura of 











Pam Kamin, Clifton Grais 



1 6 College Park 



College Park, Maryland 



Oh, to be young and looking at col- 
leges. Certainly, choosing a school is 
an overwhelming decision for a high 
school senior to make, especially with 
the thousands of colleges and univer- 
sities operating in the country. Yet, 
despite the enormity of this task, there 
were 37,864 students who chose to at- 
tend the University of Maryland, Col- 
lege Park campus in 1 98 1 . 

The University originally opened in 
1859 as the fvlaryland Agricultural Col- 
lege. Then, in 1912, the State gained 
control of the school. In its history, 
which spans over 120 years, the 
University has survived such near- 
disasters as the Civil War, the depres- 
sion. World War I and II, and the tur- 
bulent era of the 1960's, emerging as 
one of the top ten state universities in 
the country. 

In 1981, the College Park campus 
provides a unique and exciting com- 
bination of academic and social op- 
portunities. Academically, the campus 
has more than 120 courses of study, 
ranging from fire protection engineer- 
ing to apparel design. Research, infor- 
mational and non-fictional materials 
can be found, not only from the 
school's own graduate and 



undergraduate libraries, but also from 
available facilities such as the Library 
of Congress and the National Archives 
in nearby Washington, D.C. In addi- 
tion, there is access to a wide range of 
practical research equipment on cam- 
pus, including a nuclear reactor and 
both subsonic and hypersonic wind 
tunnels. 

The physical layout of the 1300 acre 
campus has more than 200 buildings 
which house dormitories, classrooms, 
libraries and laboratories. More than 
75% of the university's undergraduate 
classes hold less than 30 students, 
creating a personal atmosphere for 
teachers and students alike. The in- 
timacy of this environment is further 
enhanced by the 16 to 1 stu- 
dent/faculty ratio. However, practical- 
ly no student can graduate without 
taking at least one lecture course with 
500 other students, adding a different 
type of intimacy to the campus. 

In the social sphere. College Park 
provides a variety of cultural and enter- 
taining activities. Performances at the 
Tawes Theatre, concerts at Ritchie 
Coliseum, films at the Hoff Theater, 
lectures at the Student Union Grand 
Ballroom, and fairs on the UGL and 



McKelden malls cater to the multitude 
of tastes that comprise the student 
body. For more recreational amuse- 
ment, there are a variety of pubs, bars, 
clubs and hangouts in the College 
Park/Washington area, in addition to 
parties on-and off-campus every 
weekend. 

College Park even offers a variety of 
housing alternatives to the more than 
8,000 students who live on campus, 
providing traditional and coed dorms 
as well as apartment-type living in the 
Leonardtown complex. Sororities and 
fraternities also make up part of the 
campus life, with 16% of the 13,818 
males in 1 of the 29 fraternities and 
13% of the 1 1,782 females in 1 of the 
22 sororities. 

For all the students that have 
matriculated here at College Park, 
from the four graduates comprising the 
Class of 1901 to the 7,467 graduating 
in 1982, this University of Maryland 
campus has always represented all 
that college life can be; parties, exams, 
Saturday afternoon football games, 
and much more. In short. College Park 
is a whole lot of work, a whole lot of 
learning and a whole lot of fun. 

— Jan Weinberg 



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College Park 17 



Registration In Store 



Armory registration — the very 
words are enough to instill'fear in even 
the most experienced student. Every 
semester, we despartley hope that we 
get all our classes during pre- 
registration so that we can avoid the 
intamous Armory Registration. And 
every semester, those unlucky 
students tlock to the Armory in large 
numbers to try to add or drop classes, 
hoping to salvage their schedules. 

Those in the College of Business and 
Management or in the sciences seem 
to have it the worst. It is easy to find a 
discouraged student sitting on the 
floor of Reckord Armory, unsure of 
what to do next. If one is not lucky 
enough to be among the first to enter 
the Armory during registration week, 
most classes will be filled by the time 
they get there. The alphabetical order 
devised to regulate the entry of 
students into the Armory is randomly 



changed each semester to provide an 
equal opportunity for students to get 
the classes they desire. 

Kim Chappell, a freshman, was 
amazed at her first experience at Ar- 
mory Registration. "Although it is 
ridiculous, I guess for a school of this 
size it's the best way to handle the 
situation," she says. Unfortunately, 
she was unable to get into a sociology 

class she wanted during registration. 

Frequently, the system gives way to 
chaos, and overcrowding often 
prevents the system from proceeding 
smoothly. Long lines may develop and 
huge tie-ups occur. 

Students who arrive at their correct 
time for admission sometimes en- 
counter problems caused by those try- 
ing to "beat the system." These are 
the people who join their friends at the 
front of the line, or use someone else's 



I.D. card to register, or forge their 
add/drop slips. 

Pam Lepore, a junior, is a veteran at 
Armory Registration. "Registration is 
not something I look forward to," she 
says, "but I can't avoid it. You have to 
learn to deal with it. Actually, as you 
get used to it, Armory Registration 
becomes easier." 

Aides in the Armory during registra- 
tion dislike it as much as the students 
do. Many aides have been heard to 
complain about pushy students and 
long lines. Tempers tend to flare when 
students find that a necessary class is 
closed. 

Although Armory Registration is ad- 
mittedly a hassle, most students agree 
that there is no fair alternative. You just 
have to plan your schedule, cross your 
fingers and hope for the best. 



— Sharon Blatt 



3 



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Nancy Weiner forgets the lines and takes her time. 



18 Registration 



Hassles Galore 




The Ins and Outs of 




Terri Lassen 



Jeff Cholish 



20 Housing 



College Park Living 



When students decide to go to col- 
lege, they are faced with many 
choices. They nnust decide their major, 
their classes, and, of course, their liv- 
ing arrangements. Several alternatives 
are available to those wishing to attend 
the University of f\/1aryland. 

One of the more popular choices is 
that of on-campus housing. Thirty-five 
traditional, or "dormitory style" halls, 
are situated across the 1,300 acre 
campus at College Park. The 
residence halls are "home" during the 
academic year for about 8,100 
students, providing them with safe, 
clean accommodations and conve- 
nient access to faculty offices as well 
as the academic, cultural, social and 
recreational resources of the campus. 
Newer high-rise residence halls 
dominate the north end of campus, 
where the athletic arenas and most 
recreational resources are located. As 
many as 550 students live in each of 
the high-rise halls. Older, Georgian, 
colonial-style halls are located on the 
campus' south side, close to the 
libraries and the academic core of the 
campus. These halls are smaller, not 
more than three or four stories high, 
and house as few as 35 and as many 
as 300 students. 

Apartment units for four or six 
residents are located at Leonardtown, 
a few minutes walk from the center of 
campus. Apartments are reserved for 
juniors and seniors, many of whom 
wait two or more semesters on the 
very long waiting list. The Leonard 
town apartments are fully equipped 
with kitchens, air conditioning and 
private baths. 

No student may be required to live 
on campus. However, once accom- 
modated, a student may remain in the 
residence halls throughout his or her 
undergraduate career. Residence halls 
are reserved for single, full-time 
undergraduates, tvlost of those rooms 
available each year are reserved by 
returning upperclassmen. The number 
of entering students who apply for on- 
campus housing annually exceeds the 
approximately 3,000 spaces which re- 
main available in the dormitories. This 
forces many to either find alternative 
off-campus housing or live at home. 

Every year, a large number of 
University of Maryland students move 
into off-campus housing facilities, 
usually by choice. Of the 24,000 
students who live off-campus, up to 
14.000 live in some type of rental 



housing in the College Park area. The 
reasons for moving into rental housing 
units are as varied as the students 
themselves. 

"I guess the biggest reason for mov- 
ing was the lack of space," stated 
sophomore Rochelle Frank. "I was sick 
of living in only one room all the time 
and I couldn't deal with the lack of 
privacy anymore. I loved living on cam- 
pus, but it was time for a change and 
apartment life is great." Ivlany other 
students seek the responsibility, 
privacy and convenience of their own 
apartments or houses. 

Within the communities surrounding 
the University, a variety of housing op- 
tions are available, including apart- 
ments, houses and rooms rented in 
private homes. Housing is usually 
located within a three to five mile 
radius of the campus, often in the com- 
munities of Adelphi, Beltsville, 
Greenbelt, Langley Park and Takoma 
Park. Fortunately, the Metrobus and 
Metrorail services provide commuters 
with alternative means of travel to the 
campus each day. fylany, however, still 
opt to drive their own cars. 

Some students have joined the 
Greek system, allowing them to live on 
Frat Row and the surrounding area. 
After the fraternity and sorority houses 



have been filled with members, the re- 
maining rooms are rented out to 
students for a lower price than the 
rooms which the University offers. 
However, fraternity or sorority 
members prefer these rooms go to 
future brothers or sisters. The Universi- 
ty owns approximately 21 of the total 
42 houses in the Greek system. Ap- 
proximately 1,200 residents chose the 
Greek housing alternative each year. 

And there are several students who 
choose to live at home while attending 
school at College Park. Some of these 
students reside at home simply 
because they are ineligible for on- 
campus housing. However, there are 
those commuters who opt to live at 
home in order to avoid the fairly high 
costs of both on-campus and off- 
campus living. 

The choices of housing options are 
many and varied. The nnost difficult 
decision is choosing the best situation 
for each of us. Our tastes and values 
tend to change during our college 
years. Although we may begin living in 
a certain environment, such as a dor- 
mitory, we may seek alternative ar- 
rangements, such as an apartment, 
during the latter stage of our college 
career. 

— Gene Schrivener 




Jack Jeney 



Housing 21 



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Housing 
for Every Type 




Dan Kovac, Reed Gilbert, Bruce Butrum 



Reed Gilbert 



22 Housing 




Alternatives 
of Individual 




MikeGately 




Scott Noyes, Chip Hayhurst, Fred Stucker, Jerome Barber, Santo Bernardo, Bob Super, Hal Hecht 




Housing 23 



Architecture Students Go Back to the Old 






If you know any architecture majors 
at all, you are probably aware of their 
uniqueness and imagination. They are 
part of the School of Architecture, a 
closeknit school which is known for ac- 
complishing anything it sets out to do 
— with splendor. 

The Beaux Arts Ball, held the 
second week after spring break each 
year, is no exception. "Beaux Arts is 
French for "beautiful arts," and the 
creativity of the architecture students 
shines brightest every year during this 
event. The ten year tradition is part of 
"Vertical Week," or "Change of Pace 
Week," where the school stops all 
studio classes in preparation for a final 
project in which the entire school is in- 
volved in putting together. It's a time 
when the all-nighters at the drafting 
table can be put aside for awhile and 
the "Arch" major can relax and enjoy 
a chance to cut loose. 

Last year's theme for the ball was 
"Delirious New York," and the party 
was a great success, lasting until 3 
o'clock a.m. The studio area "The 
Great Space," was elaborately 
decorated, complete with a ferry boat, 
a New York skyline along the walls, a 
map of New York painted on the floor, 




24 Beaux Arts Ball 



Drawing Board. Another Beaux Arts Ball 



and a bar area made to look like a 
sidewalk cafe. To top off the evening, 
two "new wave" bands called The 
Pin-Ups and The Puppets perfornned. 

Bill Chesshire, a senior in the School 
of Architecture, attended the ball 
costunned as a piece of garbage. Conn- 
menting on the ball, he stated, "It was 
the best party on campus. It's our ver- 
sion of a senior prom, sort of. 
Everybody dressed up from taxis, 
transvestites and policemen to 
buildings, apples and bumblebees." 
Bill also stated that another highlight of 
the evening was when several guys 
who were dressed as Rockettes 
jumped onto the stage and performed 
the infamous "chorus line kick." 

Last year was the first time the 
school ever tried to raise money for the 
event, hoping to use the funds for this 
year's ball. Surprisingly, the School of 
Architecture's annual extravaganza is 
an open event, a fact many people do 
not know. This year's affair is promised 
to be just as exciting, and with the 
group's standing track record, the 
1982 Beaux Arts Ball is sure to be a 
huge success. 

— Robin Newcomer 






Beaux Arts Ball 25 



Drink. Drank. Drunk. 





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26 Kent Chuff 



Cheap Beer, Good Music, Wild Women, The Vous 



The Kent Hall Chug 



One of College Park's trademarks 
which attracts an extremely large 
crowd each year is the annual Kent 
Hall Chug; an ultimate embarrassment 
for the participating freshmen and new 
dormers, a hilarious time for Kent up- 
perclassmen and onlookers. Started 
by former resident, Tommy Day, five 
years ago, the spectacle has con- 
tinued each year since with an enor- 
mous amount of success and publicity. 

This year, approximately 35-40 
brave and willing young men par- 
ticipated in the event. They were first 
led to the front steps of Kent for a 
group picture. Everyone was all smiles 
until the second picture was snapped, 
when some hidden upperclassmen 
threw water on the motley group from 
the second floor windows. Par- 
ticipants, one by one, were then com- 
manded to shout their name and what 
they loved the most at the top of their 
lungs. Finally came the test — to be or 
not to be the proud guzzler of a 32- 
ounce mug of icy cold beer. Two at- 
tempts were given to each of them. If 
on the second try they didn't succeed, 
they then became the proud wearers 
of the liter. 



Upon the completion of all new 
dormers, a huge dorm party was held. 
Paul Dutton, one of the upperclassmen 
who organized the Chug, commented. 
"The party was great but after four 
kegs during the Chug, everybody was 
pretty well wasted." 

Keith Waylan, a freshman at Kent 
this year, gave his thoughts on the 
event. "It was really scary and I 
thought I was going to puke. It was 
more beer than I had ever seen in my 
entire life. I think most of the guys will 
agree that it was pretty impossible to 
do." 

"It was really good, though, and a 
lot of fun because we all got to meet 
and see how the 'cool' upperclassmen 
acted," he added. 

When asked if he had any advice for 
future chuggers, he replied, "Yeah, 
don't eat dinner first." 

But future chuggers may be non- 
existent. Everyone has heard the 
rumors of Kent Hall's renovation for 
the past seven or eight years and it 
seems this year is the target. Hopeful- 
ly, after the renovation, Kent will 
resume its annual contribution to the 





Ty B. Heston 



University's entertainment. If not, then 
the Kent Hall Chug will become a fond 
remembrance of the past. 

— Robin Newcomer 



Kinko's Copies 



Kent Chug 27 



The Necessities of Life 




Hilary Cheetham checks the record jacket and Lisa Nachman examines an album to be sure they aren't 
warped at the Record Co-op. 



Terry Webster and Karen Hannberg check 



UNI 

BOO 




The commuter's lounge provides comfort for Larry Wise. 



28 Student Union 



All in the Student Union 




customer's belongings at the Book Center to help 
prevent robberies. 







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student Union 29 



The Student Union 



For many students, a second home 
can be found on campus at the Stu- 
dent Union, the focal point of social 
and cultural activity at the University of 
Maryland, College Park campus. The 
Student Union is constantly undergo- 
ing change to meet the recreational 
and educational needs of the campus 
"family" utilizing its services. 

One area of the Student Union 
undergoing some of the greatest 
changes include the food services. 
Located on the ground floor is the area 
known as Restaurant Row which in- 
cludes Roy Rogers, a pizza shop, a 
bakery, a delicatessen, a sub shop and 
an icecream parlor. 

The Department of Dining Services 
is responsible for running a small 
cafeteria located on this floor along 
with the Tortuga Room, a quiet 
restaurant with table service. They also 
offer a catering service which can ac- 
comodate simple refreshments or 
complete banquet meals. 

An independently-run Food Collec- 
tive or Co-op located in the basement 
offers a variety of fruits, nuts, and 
cheeses in addition to their natural 
foods such as muffins and sandwiches. 
Recreational facilities abound to suit 
everyone. Bowling, billards, table ten- 
nis and a host of other activities in- 
cluding video games, pinball and 
backgammon are provided in the 
Recreational Center on the lower level 
of the Union. Also located there is the 
Outhaus, an outdoor equipment rental 
shop providing supplies for caving, 
camping and backpacking. 

Hoff Theater, a 746 seat movie 
house, offers an excellent selection of 
recently released films as well as the 
classics of yesteryear. They also spon- 
sor a midnight movie series 
highlighting comedy or adventure 
films. 

Located on the ground floor near 
Hoff is the Craft Center, open to all 
hobbyists and enthusiasts of arts and 
crafts. Facilities available include a 



photography lab, a silk screen and 
sign service, a ceramic lab, a wood- 
working shop and a textile lab. The 
Craft Center also sponsors, along with 
the Student Union Program Council, 
classes and workshops utilizing their 
facilities throughout the year. 

The Record Co-op is a non-profit 
operation offering albums, tapes and 
stereo accessories at prices lower than 
most commercial outlets. And, after 
searching for favorite records, 
students and faculty can purchase 
tickets at the IVISU Ticket Office for 
Capital Center events, concerts of- 
fered from Ticketron and many cam- 
pus activities. 

The Student Union is also the home 
of many student organizations offices, 
including the Student Government 
Association, The Program Council and 
several fraternaties and sororities. 

The Union Shop and the Umporium 
Book Center provide the student body 
with many of the "necessities" of col- 
lege living. The Union Shop sells can- 
dy, magazines, cigarettes and an 
abundance of munchies. The Um- 
porium Book Store offers texts, stuffed 
animals, posters, school supplies and 
knick knacks like mugs, calenders and 
toiletries. The store also sells Ivlaryland 
items such as sweatshirts, socks and 
T-shirts. 

After eating or browsing, there is the 
new commuter lounge, complete with 
couches and plants, for relaxing. Since 
its opening, it has been a very popular 
place to socialize or crash between 
classes for both commuting and non- 
commuting students. 

The Student Union has a lot to offer 
everyone. It is a great place for Ter- 
rapins to study, sleep, socialize, eat, 
drink and shop. But the Student Union 
retains as its primary goal, to be of 
service — service to the students, 
staff, faculty, alumni and guests of the 
University. 

— Gene Schrivener 




Connie Howard works while Hilary Paul counts the 
Chicago Lounge. 




Shahin Snomali can bank on standing in line to get 

his money. 



30 Student Union 




Adds Life to the Campus 




profits from serving beer in the 



Scott Stegman, Tom Elder and Christine Grant appreciate the environment of the Chicago Lounge 




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Student Union 31 



The New Rhythms and Blues Quartet 
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32 NRBQ 



The Psychedelic Firs 






Psychedelic Firs 33 



Groucho! is Reincarnated 




"He does it better than I do ... and he's 
younger. 

— Groucho Marx 



No one could ever forget the dry, yet 
amazingly funny humor of the great 
Groucho Marx, a humor which was 
brought back to life in the performance 
of "Groucho!", starring Lewis J. 
Stadlen, 

The show, performed at Tawes 
Theatre, contained not only a reper- 
toire of famous Groucho lines and 
routines, but also a portrayal of the 
man himself. To Stadlen, Groucho 
Marx was not merely a comedian, and 
the Marx Brothers were not merely 
slapstick players. This was clearly 
reflected in the performance itself, as 
the audience viewed what Stadlen 




calls the "gentler side" of Groucho's 
personality; his likes and dislikes, his 
values, his goals, and his over- 
whelming compassion as a human 
being. 

The success of "Groucho" resulted 
not only from the appeal of the subject 
matter, but also from the outstanding 
performance of Stadlen, a perfor- 
mance that truly made the audience 
feel as if they were actually watching 
the antics of Groucho Marx himself. 
"By the end of the night," the star 
once stated, "you forget about Lewis 
Stalden." Stalden shared the stage 
with co-star Nancy Evers who played 
the part of Emily Schmallhausen, 
Groucho's matron, beautifully. As 
Schmallhausen served as the butt of 
Groucho's insults, Stadlen and Evers 
worked together to create a 
memorable and artistically outstanding 
portrayal of Groucho Marx, the come- 
dian and the man. 

— Jan Weinberg 



34 Grouchol 



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Grouchol 35 



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Peter Tosh Heats Up , 




36 Peter Tosh 



Remember Friday Happy Hour at the Vous 



Sumnner Reggae Fans 






Peter Toth 37 



Bernstein Mourns 




On October 14th, Carl Bernstein, 
the noted journalist, spoke to an atten- 
tive audience at the Grand Ballroonn of 
the Student Union. The topic of Berns- 
tein's lecture was, "The Press after 
Watergate." 

Mr. Bernstein was introduced by the 
Dean of the College of Journalism, 
John Martin. Bernstein had graduated 
from the University of Maryland, but he 
did not receive his degree from the 
College of Journalism, as many had 
believed. Bernstein said he received all 
his education at the Washington Star 
where he was a copy boy. He termed 
his education at Maryland as being 
"thoroughly miserable." Bernstein was 
no different from any student attending 
Maryland now. One semester he was 
suspended for not paying his parking 
tickets. It seems some things never 
change! 

Today, Mr. Bernstein is well-known 
for his investigative reporting of the 
Watergate break-in with his partner, 
Bob Woodward. Together, Woodward 
and Bernstein wrote articles for the 
Washington Post, bringing to light the 
activities of former President Nixon 
and his collegues. Their novel. All the 
President's Men, was later made into a 
successful motion picture. 

Bernstein expressed many opinions 
concerning the role of the press today. 
He emphasized the need for responsi- 
ble, accurate reporting and criticized 
shoddy journalism which he believes is 
prevalent now. Bernstein quoted a re- 
cent poll stating that one-quarter of 
the population doesn't have faith in the 
press. In contrast, he recalled his ex- 
periences while reporting the 
Watergate story. He and Woodward 
were often attacked and their material 
was called hearsay. The White House's 
retaliation to the stories printed in the 
Washington Post was to make an issue 
of the supposedly unprofessional con- 
duct of the press. 



38 Cari Bernstein 



The Rendezvous Inn 



Recent Journalism Trends 




Bernstein defined reporting as, "the 
best obtainable version of the truth." 
He feels that the current trends in jour- 
nalisnn are not consistent with his 
definition. He mentioned what he 
believes to be the three major trends in 
journalism. The first is neo-journalism, 
which is celebrity and gossip news. 
This type of reporting could detract 
from the credibility of great 
newspapers. The second is 
"checkbook journalism" defined as 
paying huge sums of money to political 
figures to do commentary. The third 
trend deals with the emphasis on home 
and style sections at the expense of 
news reporting. Bernstein feels that a 
newspaper's primary duty is to inform, 
not to entertain. 

After speaking for roughly forty 
minutes, Mr. Bernstein fielded ques- 
tions from a highly responsive au- 
dience. Most of the questions involved 
journalistic issues, since many of those 
present were students in the College of 
Journalism. 

— Sharon Blatt 




Unlike most speakers, Carl Bernstein mingled with the crowd when answering questions. 



Carl Bernstein 39 



Punk Rock Bands: The Ramones 




Johnny Ramone 




Joey Ramone 




Dee Dee Ramone 



And The Slickee Boys, Joining Rebellious 

Lyrics to 

Musical Style 




Kim Kane 





Mark Noone 



Marshall 



The Slicke« Boy* 41 



Isn't There a Little Pippin in All of Us? 



Many students have felt at one time 
or another that they did not know who 
they were or what they wanted to do. 
This seems to be an age old problem, 
as even the son of the Roman Emperor 
Charlemagne searched for his "corner 
of the sky," or at least the story tells us 
so. 

The tale of the Roman Emperor's 
son is told in the musical comedy Pip- 
pin which was performed at Tawes 
Theater for two consecutive weekends 
in October. The play recaptures the 
time around 708 A.D. when the main 
character Pippin, portrayed here at 
College Park by Brad Van Grack, 
journeys through life trying to find 



himself. With the guidance of the 
Leading Player, (played by Tirrell 
Willis) , the advice of his grandmother 
(Saundra Lane Daniel) and of the 
Emperior himself (David L. Shroder) , 
Pippin experiences several lifestyles, 
such as that of a student, a soldier, 
and a playboy. 

Finally, young Pippin realizes that he 
is happiest living the simple life as the 
husband of Catherine (Amy B. 
Felices) and the father of Theo (Frank 
B. Pesci, Jr.). 

The College Park production of 
Pippin, which marked the directing 
debut of Mark Jolin, attempted to 
recapture the exciting, magical aura 



that was created when this musical hit 
played on Broadway. The bare and 
basic scenery, similar to that which ap- 
peared in the Broadway version, 
proved to be very effective, for it 
allowed the audience to concentrate 
on the important themes of the play. 
The design of the stage, the costumes 
and the lighting all served as a power- 
ful reflection of the simplicity of Pippin 
himself. 

"The show has so much appeal 
because there is a little Pippin in all of 
us," reminisces chorus member Gene 
Schrivener. If this is true, wouldn't it be 
wonderful if we could all find happiness 
as young Pippin did? 

— Debbie Richman 




Above: Young Pippin warns that war is not always as glorious as it is said to be. 
Left: Dominated by his father, the emperor of Rome, Pippin choses the life of a 
soldier. 

OPPOSITE PAGE — Top: Pippin seeks the advice of the leading player in his 
quest for happiness. Bottom Left: The antics of Pippin's step-mother, Fastrada. 
and his half-brother, Lewis, complicate Pippin's search for fiis identity immense- 
ly. Bottom Right: ". . . sex presented pastorally . . ." sings the Leading Player in 
the opening number. 




42 Pippin 






O'Mally's 



Pippin 43 



The Jazz of Maynard Ferguson 






44 Maynard Ferguson 



Thanks for stopping by the Vous 



Provides Variety 





Support the Five Year Plan come to the Vous 



Maynard Ferguson 45 



Nader Encourages Student 





In the beginning of fall semester the 
well-known and extremely controver- 
sial consumer advocate, Ralph Nader, 
lectured to a full crowd in the Student 
Union Grand Ballroom. 

Graduating from Princeton Universi- 
ty in 1955, Nader matriculated at a 
time when political and consumer ac- 
tivism was much less prevalent than it 
is today. Yet, in this era of carefree 
panty raids and toga parties, Ralph 
Nader was engaged in student ac- 
tivism, battling the moral and social 
issues of the day. One such battle was 
his fight against the conformist Ivy 
League clothing that pervaded 
Princeton's campus. 

After graduating, Nader continued 
his reformist cursade, attacking such 
institutions as the American 
automobile industry, as he did in his 
first book, Unsafe at Any Speed: The 



46 Ralph Nader 



Tuesday nights are Ladys Night at the Vous 



Involvement in Social Issues 




Designed-ln Dangers of the American 
Automobile. Today, his crusades 
touch all aspects of American life and 
capture the interest of all types of 
American citizens. 

It was this belief in the importance of 
socially-active citizens that served as 
the main theme of Nader's lecture here 
at College Park. He stressed the 
necessity of students using their col- 
lege careers, not only as a chance to 
team and develop technical job skills, 
but also as a chance to do empirical 
work and develop this value system. 
"There ought to be a lot of good ex- 
tracurricular activities into areas of 
social action," asserted Nader, "and 
there ought to be more credit given for 
clinical work outside of campus." He 
especially advocated student involve- 
ment in organizations such as 
MaryPIRG, The campus public interest 




research group. In Nader's eyes, the 
freedom of a college community pro- 
vides the ideal opportunity for a stu- 
dent to explore his own value system 
and that of his society. 

Additionally, Ralph Nader discussed 
the Reagan administration. He con- 
demned the massive budget cuts of 
the administration, claiming that it 
would eradicate necessary social pro- 
grams now in effect. The disadvan- 
taged will inevitably suffer, said Nader, 
as Reagan "has invited the large cor- 
porations to control the country for the 
next four years." 

Nader's speech was extremely well 
received, as the enthusiastic audience 
urged him to speak on after his allotted 
time had expired. 

— Jan Weinberg 



Ralph Nader expressed deep concern for the 
plight of the consumer. 



Thanks for shopping at Pauline's Gift & Art Shop 277-3900 



Ralph Nader 47 



Orchestral Manoevres 



in the 




48 OMD 



The Vous, the Vous, the Vous 




Siouxsie 
and the 
Banshees 






Topper Cleaners 



DaveMdrice, 



Siouxsie and the Banshees 49 



999 



British punk rock band 999 played 
to a large and spirited crowd in the 
Student Union Colony Ballroom in Oc- 
tober. The band, consisting of Nick 
Cash, Jon Watson and Pablo Labri- 
tain, played that manic-style of "new 
wave" rock and roll, and inspired wild 
dancing and barroom-brawl type 
shenanigans among enthusiastic punk 
rock connoisseurs in attendance. 

Opening with "Obsessed," from 
their recent album Concrete, lead 
vocalist Cash pranced about the stage 
like a man possessed. He weaved from 
side to side, snakelike, flashing a 
guitar, and touching hands with fans at 
his feet. Moving about like a slick rep- 
tile from inside his long-sleeved khaki- 
colored shirt, the crew-cut punk rocker 
rang to his following: 

/ Like the way you look at me 
when I wear my checkered suit. 
I like the things you say to me 
when you whisper in my ear. 





50 999 



Terps and the Vous go together 



Britain Gives Birth to 
Punk Rock Band 999 





Group members offered background 
whispers of "obsesssed" throughout 
the song. Punk rock personnel 
generally have obsessions with things 
that are not usually considered to be 
within the realm of normalcy. So a 
song like "Obsessed," as performed 
by these four gentlemen, was indeed a 
fine selection. The crowd, in its wild 
free-style type of dance suggested a 
lot of high-level energy and little bit of 
rebel. The band offered an insight into 
the nature of punk rock fanatics with 
these lyrics from "Silent Anger": 
. . . late at nighttime, nothing matters if 
the sun won't complain. The nightmare 
becomes a reality as the power goes 
to the insane. 

— Robert Christiansen 



O'Mally's 



999 51 



Homecoming Shows 

"It Is a Small World After All." 





52 Homecoming 




John Kammerman 



Homecoming 53 



Terps Soar to 
Homecoming Victory 



"It's a small world after all . . ." is 
best recognized as the chorus from a 
well-known Broadway song. However, 
in 1981, it was more significant to the 
University of Maryland, College Park 
campus as the theme of this year's 
Homecoming, which ran a week in Oc- 
tober. 

The theme of this event had different 
meanings for the various groups that 
made Homecoming successful. For 
some groups it meant building floats 
and decorating assorted parts of the 
campus. For a variety of people it 
meant attending the football game 
against the Duke University Blue Devils 
on the final day of Homecoming, and 
cheering the Maryland Terrapins on to 
a 24-21 victory. 

Homecoming included several other 
events such as a turtle race known as 



the Terrapin Derby, which was won by 
an entrant from Theta Chi and Alpha 
Phi; as well as an evening of Las 
Vegas-type gambling at the Casino 
Night. 

The annual Homecoming parade 
was held, despite the heavy rains that 
fell. The team of Zeta Psi and Alpha 
Gamma Delta won the President's 
Award presented to the best float. 
However, all floats in the parade had 
trouble surviving the downpour. 

The week of activities was conclud- 
ed with various formals, parties, and 
dances which took place on the final 
night of this yearly event. Happily tradi- 
tion held, as many alumni were present 
to enjoy this Homecoming with the 
current College Park students. 

— Sharon Blatt 




54 Homecoming 





Homecoming 55 




Jefferson Starship 

Lands in 

Modern Times 




A loud roar and the sound of ap- 
plause filled Ritchie Coliseum 
November 6, as the near capacity 
crowd welcomed Jefferson Starship to 
the stage. 

The band members appeared one at 
a time, each being hit with a spotlight, 
until the entire group assembled on 
stage and began to sing "Find 
Somebody To Love." The crowd 
cheered every song as the band pro- 
ceeded through their hour and a half 
performance. Other numbers 
performed included "White Rabbit," 
"Stairway To Cleveland," and "Rock 
And Roll Is Good Time Music," their 
finale, complete with audience 
participation. 

Jefferson Starship suffered a 
dramatic blow when lead vocalist 
Grace Slick decided in June of 1978 to 
leave the group to record as a single 
artist. Slick then rejoined the band in 
January of 1981 during the recording 
of Modern Times, the group's latest 
album and title of their current tour. 

The talents of all the other artists in 
the band were featured during the con- 
cert at Ritchie Coliseum, with a bass 
solo by Pete Sears; a drum solo by 
Aynsley Dunbar, a former member of 
the group Journey; and a number 
featuring Mickey Thomas, former lead 
singer for the Elvin Bishop Band and 
singer of the song "Fooled Around 
And Fell In Love." 

Upon leaving Ritchie Coliseum, 
sophomore business major Jeff 
Skolnick remarked, "That's the best 
I've ever seen them." Judging by the 
reaction of the entire crowd, it appears 
that the majority of the Jefferson Star- 
ship fans at the concert agreed. 

Jefferson Starship, a band which 



has undergone tremendous changes, 
is responsible for several changes in 
the music industry as well. As Jeffer- 
son Airplane, the original name for the 
group, they were the first performers to 
introduce light shows as part of their 
act in 1967, and in 1970 they became 
the first rock group to receive the 
Science Fiction Writers Hugo Award 
for their recording "Blows Against The 
Wind." 

— GeneSchrivener 




56 Jefferson Starship 




Jefferson Starship 57 






S8 Devo 



DEVO 



One of the most popular futuristic rock-n-roll 
groups of the decade, DEVO, performed for a 
full house at Ritchie Coliseum on Monday, 
November 2. 

Dressed in grey, with plastic "Devo Do" 
pompadour hair pieces and shiny black shoes, 
DEVO excited an enthusiastic crowd with their 
famous synchronized robot-like movements. 
Greek columns, flashing bright lights and 
occasional smoke screens set the stage as 
they performed music from previous albums as 
well as songs from their latest release "New 
Traditionalists." The audience particularly 
enjoyed some of the group's more well-known 
songs including "Whip It," "Working In A Coal 
Mine," "Uncontrollable Urge" and "Are We Not 
Men." 

Many of the fans attending the concert 
dressed in cut-off T-shirts, mini skirts with 
spiked heels, dark glasses and other "new 
wave" attire. Several people even tinted their 
hair bright pink and blue, showing their true 
devotion to the "punk" movement. 

DEVO consists of five members originally 
from Akron, Ohio. They are: Jerry, bass; Alan, 
drums; Bob 1, guitar; Bob 2, synthesizer; Mark, 
lead singer. The group makes it very clear that 
they don't use last names, even in public 
interviews. DEVO's College Park appearance is 
only one stop along the group's current world 
tour, as they travel to Boston from here. 

— Veronica Gary 





)'Mally's 



Devo 59 





For 72 continuous hours, University of (wlaryland dancers "boogied" to raise 

money for the fight against cancer. These energetic participants included Right: 

Mindy Macklln, Wendy Furman and KathI Fox. Above: Sharon Jackson and 

Stephanie Mallios. Far Right: Laurie Rosen; and Above Right: Steven Bloom and 

Sue Kogen. 




60 Dance Marathon 



The Tradition of the 




Dance Marathon 
Continues 






61 



With More Dancers, More Prancers 




"The best ever" was the way in 
which co-chairman Kevin Lefcoe 
described the 1981 Dance Marathon, 
sponsored by the Phi Sigma Delta 
Fraternity. This year marked the 12th 
anniversary of the annual Dancers 
Against Cancer Marathon, and in the 
tradition of past marathons, the 1981 
event was a sure success. 

The 75 couples who participated in 
the marathon danced for 72 hours, 
and were continually cheered on by 
friends, fraternity brothers, sorority 
sisters and miscellaneous drop-ins. For 
three days, October 29-November 1, 
Ritchie Coliseum rocked and rolled, as 
the largest college fund raiser in the 
country was underway. 

However, the 1981 Dance Marathon 
was not exactly like all those which 
proceeded it. This year marked the 
first time in the history of the marathon 
that the event was not funded by the 
Student Government Association. 
SGA president Marc Siegel remarked 
that they felt the marathon was an ex- 
cellent cause, but that if students 
wanted to give to a charity they could 
do so on their own, they did not need to 
use money from the Student Activity 
Fund. 

The fraternity's goal of $100,000 is 
what prompted this year's marathon 
slogan "Hundred Grand? Yes We 
Can!" Although this inspiring goal was 
not reached, the 1981 Dance 
Marathon did raise close to $80,000, 
certainly an impressive figure. 

"It's not how much we raise," stated 
co-chairman, Lefcoe, "it's the show of 
support that counts and seeing how 
much everyone really cares." 

This year's marathon was organized 
by chairman Stuart Banner and co- 
chairman Lefcoe and David Bulitt. Phi 
Sigma Delta sponsors this annual 
event in memory of a former fraternity 
brother who died of leukemia over 12 
years ago. 

— Jan Weinberg 
and Sheri Wertlieb 



62 Danes Marathon 



and More Rock-and-Roll 





Dance Marathon 63 



Past, Present and Future All Haunt 




Cathie Cannon hoisting her record pumpkin 




64 Halloween 



College Park's Halloween 




Louis Ritter 



Halloween descended on College 
Park in 1981, and the University of 
Maryland campus was transformed in- 
to a vision of holiday horror. Students 
turned into a myriad of bizarre beings 
and stalked the night. From New 
Wavers, to hunchbacks, to flashers, 
they were out in full force haunting 
events on campus as well as places in 
the College Park/Washington area. 

In the Student Union Grand 
Ballroom, Rootboy Slim performed a 
Halloween Concert that was suitably 
strange for the occasion. A sample of 
the songs played includes "Boogie 'Til 
You Puke." 

Parties abounded on this ghoulish 
occasion. Dorms, frats and campus 
groups sponsored these ghostly 
gatherings, where collegiate specters 
stopped to get a drink, or to mingle 
with the other spirits of the night. 

Strange occurances also took place 
at Ritchie Coliseum, as the basement 
was transformed into a haunted house. 
Witches, ghouls and demons roamed 
about the premises, "scaring the wits" 



out of their victims. 

And of course, a number of ghost 
hunters stalked the rooms of Marie 
Mount Hall, as is done annually on 
Halloween night. Marie Mount, who 
was on the University of Maryland 
Board of Regents during the 30's and 
40's, is supposed to have haunted the 
hall ever since her sudden death years 
ago. Several persons, including 
members of the campus police depart- 
ment, say the ghost returns each 
Halloween to play the piano in the hall 
between 2 o'clock and 3 o'clock a.m. 
One University of Maryland student 
said, "After hearing the story I felt 
compelled to go see it for myself. I 
figured that was one lady I had to 
meet. And now that it's all over I can 
honestly say that's one night I'll never 
forget." 

So passed another Halloween at the 
University of Maryland, College Park; a 
little haunting, a little hoaxing and a 
whole lot of fun. 

— Steve McAllister 





[^H««» 


i 





Ritchie Coliseum's haunted house. 



Halloween 65 



Returning as the "Duke of Puke" 





Rootboy Slim brought his unique 
sound of rhythnn and blues to the Stu- 
dent Union Grand Ballroom on Oc- 
tober 31, in a show billed as "Hallo- 
ween Horror." The "Duke of Puke," as 
he is affectionately known by his fans, 
had promised to be "tasteless and of- 
fensive," and to most of the approx- 
imately 300 people at the show, he 
was. 

After being introduced as a "man of 
impeachable turpitude," Rootboy 
came onto the stage with his band and 
told the audience he was Nancy 
Reagan. Surely his blue dress, gold 
necklace, orange earrings, silver- 
colored wig and red bracelet offered 
no reason for anyone to believe he was 
only fooling. He smoked cigarettes and 
sipped beer, as he bounced recklessly 
about the stage, playfully rubbing 
shoulders with the bass player, Tyrone 
"Thai Stick" Brinson, and tenor sax- 
man, Ron Holloway. 

At the conclusion of the first half of 
the concert, Rootboy was dragged off 



stage. He later reappeared dressed up 
like a patient from the motion picture 
"A Cuckoo's Nest," with an arrow 
through his head. 

Members of the band Rootboy Slim 
include Winston "Spots" Kelly playing 
the mood-liberation keyboards; Dan 
"Dizzy Rush" Hovey, the lead guitarist; 
"Nervous" Rex Wilson playing the 
drums; tenor saxman Holloway and 
bass player Brinson. 

Rootboy Slim, a graduate of Yale 
University, is a native of Takoma Park, 
Maryland. Due to his musical success, 
he hasn't had to work a day job in six 
years. He spends his days in a certain 
record shop in Takoma Park, listening 
to music, especially Jimi Hendrix, and 
reading the sports pages of 
newspapers. Rootboy used to be a 
member of the now disbanded group 
"Sex Change Band and the 
Rootettes," which performed in front 
of 75,000 people at England's Red- 
ding Festival two summers ago. 

— Robert Christiansen 



66 Rootboy Slim 



Rootboy Slim 






Rootboy Slim 67 



stop the World 



68 



Stop the World — / Want to Get Off 
was performed at Tawes Theater during 
December. This play is the life story of a 
common Englishman named Littlechap 
who climbs up the ladder of success, 
from a tea server in an executive firm to a 
double-talking Parliament member. As a 
young man, he puts a young English girl 
named Evie "in the family way" and mar- 
ries her. 

However, Littlechap becomes unhap- 
py in his marriage. With a family to sup- 
port, he finds difficulty in making ends 
meet, and being the father of two 
daughters leads him to feel depressed, 
for he had always wanted to be blessed 
with a son. 

His dissatisfaction is relieved 
somewhat when business takes Lit- 
tlechap away from his home, to Russia, 
where he meets and has an affair with a 
tour guide named Anya. Later, business 
leads him to America, where he falls in 
love with Ginnie, an all-American two-bit 
showgirl. 

Finally, after his retirement from Parlia- 
ment, Littlechap begins to realize how 
much he really does love Evie. "... if we 
could love twice, life would be paradise, 
with someone really nice, like you," he 
sings to her. Upon this realization he is 
joyously blessed with a grandson. But 
Evie dies, and memories of Littlechap's 
cheating past come back to haunt him. 
"What Kind of Fool Am I?" he sings near 
the play's end. Littlechap also dies, but 
he stops the world in time to tell the au- 
dience about the circle of life. 

"The wonderful thing about a circle," 
he says, "is that it has no beginning and 
no end. It doesn't prove anything, but it 
makes you think; doesn't it?" 

The success of this play was due en- 
tirely to the acting and singing abilities of 
the performers. The costumes were 
generally nondescript, and scenery and 
props were nonexistant. Bill Lynch was 
Littlechap, dressed in black and white 
plaid culottes, matching vest, loose- 
hanging brown tie, with his face painted 
like a mime's. Adrienne W. Athanas por- 
trayed Evie and Littlechap's various 
lovers. 

Beautiful singing and supporting ac- 
ting roles were performed by Amy Freed- 
man, Stephanie Obranovich, Janice 
Rivera, Diane Burakow and Teresa M. 
Kochowicz. The musicians were Howard 
Breitbart and Emily Bell on piano and 
Rob Burns on percussion. 

Due to the combination of a brilliant 
script, fine acting and the small, intimate 
set up of the theater itself, one could not 
help but feel very close to the characters 
in this Anthony Newley play. 

— Robert Christiansen 





/ Want To Get Off 




stop the World — I Want to Get OH 69 



Humor and Insight Join In the 
Personality of Chaim Potok 



His voice resembles that of a rabbi 
giving the Sabbath sermon. His humor 
is witty and entertaining. His com- 
ments are pertinent and thought 
provoking. 

This man is Chaim Potok, the 
modern Jewish novelist who spoke at 
the Student Union Grand Ballroom on 
December 7. Potok's writings have 
been compared to the works of such 
well-known Jewish novelists as Philip 
Roth, Saul Bellow and Bernard 
Malamud. His many books include The 
Chosen. My Name Is Asher Lev. In the 
Beginning, and his newest novel The 
Book of Lights, which is based on 
Potok's experience as a Chaplain dur- 
ing the Korean War. 

What made Potok's lecture so 
fascinating was the way in which he in- 
tertwined the story of his life with his vi- 
sion of modern civilization. Potok told 
the large audience of his life as a child 
in New York City where he was raised 
in a fairly strict Hasidic Jewish 
household. He was educated in a 
Yeshiva, a Jewish parochial school, 
and he then attended Yeshiva Univer- 
sity where he studied English 
Literature and was ordained as a 
rabbi. 

During his lecture, Potok explained 
how difficult it was for him to break 
away from the tradition of his family 



and become a novelist, especially after 
considering the intensity of his religious 
training. In his family, if you didn't 
become a rabbi or a religious teacher 
then you became some sort of profes- 
sional such as a doctor. Potok 
humorously remarked, "When I told 
my mother I was going to be a writer, 
she said to me, 'Nonsense. You'll be a 
brain surgeon, on the side you'll write 
stories.' " 

And so, despite the stronghold of 
tradition, Chaim Potok began to write 
stories through which he attempted to 
blend the traditions of the 
Judeo/Christian doctrine with the 
mores, pressures and complexities of 
modern civilization. This act of blen- 
ding is what Potok labelled modern 
core-to-core culture confrontation. The 
novelist used this topic of core-to-core 
culture confrontation as the central 
theme of his lecture, exclaiming that 
modern culture has become a culture 
of individuals, a culture devoid of any 
sense of community spirit. According 
to Potok, modern man attempts to 
engulf himself in one particular culture, 
blinding himself to other dimensions of 
human understanding. 

"You can't seal yourself off from the 
rest of civilization," asserted Potok, 
"no matter what your ethnic 
background may be. You can't escape 



other cultures." Therefore, the novelist 
stated, one must face the predicament 
of core to core culture confrontation, a 
process which allows one to select the 
aspects of each culture with which he 
or she feels an affinity. 

Through his writing Chaim Potok 
does precisely that, uniting many of 
the values of the Judeo/Christian 
culture with the diversity and freedom 
of modern culture, and it is through this 
union that he and all of mankind gain 
new perspectives on life. 

Potok explained that through core- 
to-core culture confrontation man also 
finds the answers to what he calls "the 
four o'clock in the morning questions," 
those unanswerable questions that 
have haunted mankind for centuries. In 
this context, the written word serves as 
one vehicle for this core-to-core 
culture confrontation and allows man 
to move closer towards the answers to 
these questions. 

"Novel is one of the ways modern 
man gives structure to his ex- 
perience," Potok professed. Certainly 
any reader of a Chaim Potok novel 
would agree, the intricate narrative 
and sensitive dialogue of his books 
provide a unique vision of modern 
civilization and the many cultures 
which comprise it. 



— Jan Weinberg 



70 Chaim Potok 








J-^ 




:#l 


V 





Chaim Potok 71 



A Midsummer Night's Dream 



William Shakespeare's classic play, 
A Midsummer Night's Dream, was per- 
formed at Tawes Theater from 
November 12-21. 

This comedy tells the magical story 
of four sets of lovers living in Athens. 
The show begins as a young girl 
named Hermia, played by Karen Wells, 
Is brought to the Duke of Athens 
(Chris Haley) for defying her father, 
Egeus (Eric W. Trumbull) . Her father 
wishes for her to marry a man named 
Demetrius, played by J. Douglas An- 
drews. But alas, Hermia is in love with 
Lysander (David S. Schroeder) , and 
he is, in turn, in love with her. Despite 
the deep love between the two, the 
Duke tells Hermia that she must either 
consent to her father's wishes or die. 

Given no other alternative, Lysander 
and Hermia decide to run away, telling 
only their friend Helena (Debra 
Jackson Gayle) of their plans. Helena, 
who is in love with Demetrius, plans to 



tell him this secret, hoping that by do- 
ing so she will win his love. Instead, 
divulging the secret of Lysander and 
Hermia only marks the beginning of an 
intricate web of problems. These 
problems include the interferences of 
Oberon, King of the Fairies (David 
Joseph Schuller) , and Titania, Queen 
of the Fairies (Mary Mitchell- 
Donahue). The various 
misunderstandings are finally resolved 
when Puck, Oberon's side-kick (Ruth 
Wells Pritchard) , reunites each lover 
to his or her appropriate partner. All 
the lovers are then married, bringing 
the play to a happy end. 

The production aspects of the play 
were excellent, as the costumes used 
appeared as authentic versions of the 
garments worn during the 
Shakespearian period. A variety of 
velvet, lace and sequins were used, 
providing a nice contrast to the 



beautifully simple scenery. 

The director of the production, 
Rudolph E. Pugliese, seemed pleased 
with the performance. He had cut a lot 
out of the original play, but still wanted 
it done in a conventional manner. 
"That is something which," Pugliese 
said, "is not done too much anymore." 
Perhaps this is so, but what can you 
expect from the man who told Jim 
Henson to get rid of the frog. 

Members of the production staff 
also seemed pleased with the perfor- 
mance. Sophomore Barb Berman 
remarked, "Under Dr. Pugliese's direc- 
tion the beauty of Shakespeare's play 
came alive with all its magical appeal." 
From the enthusiastic response of the 
audience, it appeared as though they 
also viewed the production of A Mid- 
summer Niglit's Dream as a great 
success. 

— Sybil Marcus 




72 A Midsummer Night's Dream 



Is Traditional Shakespeare 






A Midsummer Night's Dream 73 





James Honeyman Scott 



74 Pretenders 



The Pretenders 




Chrisse Hynde 




Pretenders 75 



They Do More Than Just IssueTickets 



A yellow patrol car cruises Campus 
Drive, passing a student returning from 
a late night study session at Hornblake 
Library. But did that student ever 
realize the importance of that ever- 
present yellow car? That car 
represents the University Police Force 
which is just one of the services spon- 
sored by the University of Maryland 
aimed at providing security for the 
members of the university community. 

The officer on the graveyard shift, so 
named because he works from 11 p.m. 
to 7 a.m., sees a very different side to 
campus life. Being dispatched from 
the office which is located on Route 1 
across from Ritchie Coliseum, the of- 
ficer's duties include protecting univer- 



sity buildings and property, possibly 
breaking up a student confrontation on 
the Chapel Lawn, safeguarding cam- 
pus residents and visitors, and, of 
course, exercising control of vehicle 
traffic. 

Contrary to popular belief, it is the 
Motor Vehicle Administration and not 
the campus police that are responsible 
for about 98 percent of the tickets 
issued on campus. Traffic control is 
only a small part of the campus 
policeman's many duties. 

As a member of a police force which 
is comprised of more than 70 men and 
women, an officer takes pride in 
belonging to one of the largest 
municipal units in the country, a police 



unit which also assists the Prince 
Georges' County force in local 
matters. 

The selection process for this police 
force is long and eligibility re- 
quirements are strict. So why do they 
do it? According to Corporal John Ap- 
ple, a 10 year veteran, "Helping peo- 
ple while enforcing the laws of the 
state is very rewarding." 

So many of us here seem to take the 
campus police for granted, without 
realizing the important contribution 
these men and women make in pro- 
tecting the persons and property of the 
University of Maryland Community. 

— Gene Schrivener 




Chief of Police Eugene Sides 




Sgt. Savard with PFC Tom Johnson after daily briefing. 




Police go to the range twice a year to improve marksmanship. 



76 Police Force 




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PFC Andy Shupe cleaning a gun during briefing. 




Corp. Lorry Briscoe presiding over briefing. 




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PFC Duncan at front desk of headquarters. 




Police Force 77 



The 
Inferno Fighters 

The house bells echo throughout the dormitory sackroom 
at Station 12 and while the majority ot College Park sleeps, a 
hand tull are awakened to respond to the public's cry tor 
help. Seconds later, the siren disturbs the silence of the chill- 
ing night as the apparatus rolls out of the fire house. 

There prevails no real answer for why these few individuals 
live such an astounding life. Six months of training and many 
examinations qualify students to become members of Col- 
lege Park Volunteer Fire Department Company 12. 

Hard work, little sleep, and many sacrifices are what each 
member puts into the company; while knowledge, ex- 
perience, and self-satisfaction is what each gets out of it. An 
average of six calls a day are responded to by Twelve's 
Engine Company, Truck Company, and Foam Unit. Many 
Fire Protection Engineer majors live at the fire house while 
other members live in nearby apartments and dorms. 

The services of the devoted men is invaluable to our cam- 
pus and surrounding community as they continually respond 
to those whistles that most of the community no longer 
hears. 

— Ty B. Heston 




Lieutenant Fred Welsh 



CD 



1 




78 Fire Department 




Tim Deruyscher. Officer Joe Jardin, Fire Fighters Dan Troxeli and [Hugh Grunden 



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Fire Figfiter Denton Rourke 



Fire figfiters Willie Folks and Rourke 



Fire Department 79 



Physical Plant: The Unsung Heroes 



The University of Maryland's 
physical plant is comprised of various 
services, including carpentry, 
locksmithing, grounds control, 
temperature control, printing, pipe 
covers, roofing, air conditioning, 
preventive maintenance and plumbing. 
All of these service shops are located 
across the street from the university, 
just north of Ritchie Coliseum, in case 
you're interested in where all the 
workers in those yellowish pick-up 
trucks come from every day. 
Altogether, there are approximately 
7000 physical plant workers who work 
weekdays between the hours of 7:00 
a.m. and 4:00 p.m. 

One of these workers is Robert 
Allen, a plumbing foreman who 
doubles as a volunteer fire chief of the 
Beltsville Fire Department. He likes to 
begin his work day for the physical 
plant in a most American way: he 
wakes up at 6:00 a.m. at his Beltsville 



home and drinks a cup of coffee for 
breakfast. He then drives his 1970 
silver Bonneville to work. 

Once at work, he surveys the orders 
given to him by the work control office 
and the Department of Resident Life. 
These work orders are divided up be- 
tween his three mechanics, his three 
helpers and himself. 

"Basically," Allen said, "my men 
and I maintain all water and all 
domestic hot water systems, except 
for steam. We maintain and repair all 
standard plumbing and sanitary 
sewers, water mains and storm drains. 
All of this we do on the North side of 
campus." 

On this particular day there was a 
7:00 a.m. call for help at Easton dorm. 
There was too much water in the base- 
ment's mechanical room. 

"The temperature adjustment valve 
had sediment on it," Allen explained. 
"Chemicals in the water eeked from in 



side the pipes and left rust and sedi- 
ment on the valve. I just cleaned it. The 
job took about one to one and a half 
hours." 

Allen had another call at around 
10:00 a.m. and then took a half-hour 
lunch break at 1 1:45. 

Allen says that he receives 
anywhere from one to 20 calls per day, 
adding that he'll average 40 calls each 
week. Paper work is a small part of his 
job also, a part he takes care of be- 
tween 3:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m., before 
clocking out. 

In his office, Allen pointed out many 
work order tickets on his desk, and 
many more in a folder behind his desk. 
Each of these tickets means work for 
Robert Allen and his men, and more 
and more tickets keep coming every 
day. 

"We'll never be without work," Allen 
said. "That's for sure." 

— Robert Christiansen 




80 Physical Plant 



Jim Brady 




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Funky Fads and Fettishes 



The year of 1981-2 was marked by 
its own unique fads and trends. The 
Preppy movement was still alive and 
well, as Preppy calendars, datebooks 
and handbooks began to appear ad 
infinitum. 

And of course, designer jeans con- 
tinued to be a common sight, the price 
of some of these designer pants, such 
as Fiorucci, rose to as much as $50 a 
pair. 

In the midst of all of this entered the 
Rubik's Cube, which proceeded to 
turn many well-adjusted students into 
pathetic examples of cubic servitude. 
In the dimly lit corridors of any science 
building, hunch-backed addicts could 
be seen, their eyes intent and their 
hands moving in a blur of twisting 
motions. 

Soap operas came into vogue this 
year, especially General Hospital. Luke 
and Laura became household words, 
In the afternoons, devotees were glued 
to their televisions to check up on the 
latest marriages, murders, rapes, 
births and love affairs. 

Another television attraction was the 
Royal Wedding. Prince Charles and his 
fiancee filled the television screens for 



weeks before the event, as women all 
over the world got short Lady Di hair- 
cuts and bought unique Lady Di styled 
hats. Finally, in the pre-dawn hours, 
the dedicated followers of this court- 
ship rose to watch the elegant wedding 
on television. 

Video games were also popular this 
year, although they were not really fad- 
dish. One game, however, did receive 
an incredible amount of attention (and 
quarters) . Pac-Man attracted hordes 
of followers, who played the game with 
a dedication seen in few marriages. 

The Rolling Stones concert was 
probably the single biggest obsession 
of College Park students. At two 
o'clock in the morning, fans stormed 
the Capital Center to buy tickets. In 
the weeks that followed, people paid 
up to $150 per ticket to see the group. 

And the list of 1981-2 fads and 
trends goes on to include Med Fly 
madness, metallic clothing, designer 
chocolates and the rise of Garfield, the 
cat. Some of these fads and trends will 
be around for a long time; some may 
not ever last through next month. We'll 
all just have to wait and see. 

— Steve McAllister 




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TOP LEFT Quarters became hot items when video machines were put 
into the College Park area. FAR LEFT: Margie Bennett, left, and Dara 
Schain join in the fitness craze. ABOVE: Metallic clothing polished the 
fashions. ABOVE RIGHT: Sony Walkmans could be found on skaters, 
joggers, skateboarders and just about anything that moved. 



Fads 8 




Long Island comes to College Park. Left to Right: Tracey Lampert, Randi Siegel, Debbie Aaronson. 




Boogie Boxes and Rubik's Cubes have monopolized students' time at College Park. 



88 Fads 



'I Just Can't Cope Without My Soaps" 



The crowded dormitory room is 
perfectly silent. The only noise that can 
be heard is the sound of popcorn pop- 
ping. No one in the room dares to utter 
a single word. 

Suddenly, a piercing scream is 
heard as the woman on the television 
screen walks into a room to find her 
husband lying on the floor. The man 
has been stabbed to death. 

This scene is a familiar one, for it 
takes place each weekday in dor- 
mitory rooms all over the College Park 
campus. Soap opera "addiction" has 
reached epidemic proportions all over 
the country, and College Park is no 
exception. 

Years ago, the longest soap opera 
played on the radio for only 15 minutes 
each day. In 1982, there are eight 
soap operas featured on television that 
run for one hour daily. The "soap" 



phenomenon is expanding into all 
areas of life. There is a soap opera 
magazine — Soap Opera Digest. 
There is soap opera attire — how 
about a General Hospital scrub shirt? 
There are soap opera pins, posters, 
bumper stickers, parties. You name it, 
it's available. 

The extensiveness of this 
phenomenon has created true soap 
opera junkies, and many of these fans 
can be found on the College Park 
campus. 

"I've been watching soaps for four 
years," said freshman Sybil tvlarcus. 
"It's just a lot of fun to sit around with 
all your friends in the afternoon 
watching the soaps and pigging out. 
Besides, watching all the soap 
characters makes my life look so 
easy." 

Although General Hospital is the 



most popular and well-known soap 
opera according to the most recent 
Nielsen rating, fans all over the country 
are devoted to a variety of programs. 
The Guiding Light, The Young And The 
Restless, One Life To Live and All My 
Children are just a few of the programs 
College Park students love to watch. 
And they don't just watch these 
shows, but they read about them, talk 
about them, find out everything they 
can about them. Why, there are even 
some College Park fans who arrange 
their class schedules around their 
favorite "soaps." 

Does all this commotion sound ab- 
surd? Well, maybe so. But take it from 
one who's been a soap opera fan for 
over seven years, once you start 
watching these age-old dramas you 
may never stop. 

— Jan Weinberg 




No matter how crowded the room may be. you can always squeeze in one more to watch your favorite soaps. Left to Right: Cindy Exies, Robbi Berk, Jacqui 
Gouin, Ellen Suls, Susan Foer. Laurie Novick. 



Fads 89 



And That's The Way It Is ... 1 98 1 -2 



So Walter Cronkite signed off tfie 
air on Marcli 6. 1981. his final night 
as anchorman of the CBS Evening 
News. For more than twenty years, 
Cronkite served as the CBS 
newsman and virtually became an 
American institution. Many of us 
looked forward to sitting down with 
Walter each night at 6:30 to hear all 
the news of the day. The voice of 
Walter Cronkite will surely be 
missed. 



The year 1981 was a time of 
rebirth and tragedy, triumphs and 
defeats. It included events that have 
had and will continue to have a pro- 
found effect on our nation and the 
world — assassination attempts, a 
royal wedding, riots, the birth of 
America's first test-tube baby, and 
the rebirth of the space program. 

"I think the inauguration of 
Ronald Reagan is the biggest news 
story of the year," commented 
Tammy North, a junior journalism 
major. "His policies hit us at home 
and abroad." 

For economists, small business- 
men, and penny-watching savers, 
1981 was a year of turbulence and 
profound change. In a Reagan vic- 
tory. Congress passed the biggest 
budget cut and tax cut bills in 
United States history. Many social 
programs such as welfare and 
school lunches were cut 
substantially. 

President Reagan "threw the 
book" at the nation's air traffic con- 
trollers, who launched an illegal 
strike over the issues of pay and job 
stress. The president's stance led to 
the unemployment of hundreds of 
workers, workers who would never 
again obtain government jobs, ac- 
cording to Reagan. 

Thousands of workers in Poland 
went on strike to protest low wages, 
shortages of food, and the govern- 



ment in general. The result was mar- 
tial law in Poland, which led to many 
deaths and imprisonments. Several 
United Nations countries, led by the 
United States, voiced strong op- 
position to the actions of the Polish 
government. 

At home, Americans shared a 
moment of pride and wonder as a 
spaceship, unlike any other built 
before it, took off from its Florida 
launching pad with enormous suc- 
cess. The Space Shuttle Columbia 
was designed to teleport materials 
to space and return to the earth in a 
fashion similar to the landing of an 
airplane, allowing the shuttle to be 
reused. Columbia made a perfect 
landing in a California desert, only 
to be used again six months later on 
another voyage. A new age in 
space travel had begun. 

And on a spring afternoon, John 
Hinckley, Jr. was accused of firing 
his 22-caliber gun at President 
Reagan outside a Washington hotel. 
Why? According to officials, it was 
because of his love for actress Jodie 
Foster. Then, in the blessed St. 
Peter's Square, Mehmet All Agca 
shot Pope John Paul III. Happily, 
both the president and the pope 
recovered to resume their posts as 
world leaders. 

Not so for Egyptian President An- 
war Sadat, who was assassinated 
by four Islamic fanatics during an 
autumn celebration of Egypt's 
military strength. 

In June, St. Paul's Cathedral in 
London became the stage for a 
modern fairy-tale, as Lady Diana 
married Charles, Prince of Wales. In 
eleven months. Lady Di changed 
from a shy kindergarten teacher into 
a strong, self-assured princess. But 
that's not all she changed into, for in 
less than two months after the wed- 
ding. Princess Di became a 
mother-to-be. carrying an heir to 
the throne of England. 



The Washington Post suffered an 
embarrassment when it discovered 
that one of its reporters, Janet 
Cooke, had written a touching, but 
fictitious, story about an eight year 
old drug addict. The article, 
"Jimmy's World," had won Ms. 
Cooke the Pulitzer Prize. 

Other top stories of 1981 includ- 
ed the collapse of two walkways at 
Kansas City's Hyatt Regency Hotel 
that left 113 dead; the invasion of 
California by the Mediterranean 
Fruit Fly which destroyed millions of 
dollars worth of crops; the Rolling 
Stones' national tour; and the un- 
timely deaths of singer Harry 
Chapin and actress Natalie Wood. 
A most revolutionary event was 
President Reagan's nomination of 
Sandra O'Connor as the United 
States Supreme Court's first woman 
justice. 

Certainly, the events of 1981 
were not all happy ones. However, 
they were important events, many 
of which would have a significant ef- 
fect on persons and lifestyles all 
over the globe. 

— Gene Schrivener 



90 The Year of 1981-2 




I 

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Officials search the Potomac River for bodies and wreckage after the Air Florida plane crash. 



The Year of 1981-2 91 




TOP LEFT: Anwar Sadat. Prime Minister of 
Egypt: A man of peace dies a violent death. TOP 
MIDDLE: A D.C, Ivletro derails, leaving \wo dead 
and many others injured. TOP RIGHT: U.S. 
women fight for the Equal Rights Amendment. 
BOTTOM LEFT: U.S. workers show support for 
their Polish counterparts during Solidarity Day in 
Washington, D.C. BOTTOM RIGHT: Martial law 
in Poland leaves Solidarity leaders with their 
backs to the wall. 




92 The Year of 1981-2 






The Year of 1981-2 93 




the Guardian 



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The self-appointed crime fighting group, 
Angels, saw tremendous expansion in 1981. 

Rock 'n roll legends, the Rolling Stones, embarked on a 
new World Tour in 1981. All three of the Stones' Capital 
Center concerts were sold out. 




The Year of 1981-2 95 



The Preparation of the Mind 

s an Ongoing Process 




Dr. Robert L. Gluckstern, Chancellor College Park Administration 



96 Graduation 



It Continues Even When Fornnal Training Ends 




Senator Paul Sarbanes 




Graduation 97 



Maryland Minds in Pursuit of 

Anxious, Excited, Triumpliant 




38 Graduation 



Tomorrow 




Karen Ann Brickett receives her master's degree at UM's 186th graduation with the help of sign language interpreter, Carole Wilde, 



Graduation 99 



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The 
Oraduates 



The Graduates 10' 




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Maria Aaron 
Radio. TV And Film 




Ronald Abelson 
Accounting 





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Ruth Abramson 
Amer. Studies 



Jose Acaron 

Info Systems Mgmt 




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Brenda Adderly 
Special Ed. 



Stephanie Adier 
Economics 



Jeffrey Adolphsen 
Horticulture 



Henry Affeldt 
Agricultural Engr. 



Mohammad Agahi 
Agronomy 




Vahe Aghamaljan 
Advertising Des. 



Brett Alters 
Computer Sci. 



baroara Albertson 
Psyctiology 



Lita Aldave 
Computer Sci. 



Dale Alexander 
Radio. TV And Film 



102 Senior* 




Melanie Alexandre 
Family Studies 



Aveline Allen 
Journalism 



Judy Alpern 
Family Studies 



Keith Alttnan 
Management 



Sheldon Altman 
General Studies 




Juan Amenabar 
Aerospace Engr. 



Marica Anders 
Journalism 



Catherine Anderson 
Chemistry 



Emily Anderson 
Radio. TV and Film 



Susan Anderson 
Economics 




Dennis Andrucyk 
Electrical Engr. 



Suzanne Angell 
Horticulture 



Peter Anniko 
Computer Sci. 



Karen Arendt 
Advertising Des. 



William Armstrong 
English 




Nina Arogon 
Art Therapy 



Ellen Aronowitz 
Elementary Ed. 



Jeanne Aronson 
Interior Des 



Theresa Asero 
Elementary Ed. 



Sarah Augustine 
Advertising Des. 



Seniors 103 




Diane Aycox 
Special Ed. 




Laura Bader 
Conservation 




Gerald Badger 
Biology 



Leigh Baker 
Zoology 




Aurora Galito enthusiastically greets a 




fcllen balin 


Heather Ball 


Allen Ball 


Kelli Ball 


Ronald Baras 


Journalism 


Business Ed. 


Conservation 


Recreation 


Accounting 




April Barber 
Fashion 



Marty Barrick 
Advertising Des. 



Marisa Bartolomel 
Biochemistry 



Jodi Bass 
Marl<eting 



Anne Batter 
Govt, and Politics 



I Seniors 




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Robert Battista 
Chemistry 



Monica Bauer 
Marketing 



Lisa Baum 
General Studies 



Wayne Bavcino 
Accounting 



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lew semester. 



Sandra Bazis 
History 



Bonnie Beavan 
Psychology 



Jill Becker 
Marketing 



Deborah Beckner 
Elementary Ed. 




Nabil Bedewi 
Aerospace Engr. 



Sandra Belland 
History 



Richard Bengtson 
Govt, and Politics 



Ann Bennett 
General Studies 



Jeannie Bennett 
Chemistry 




Mark Bennett 
Mechanical Engr. 



Stuart Benson 
Accounting 



Jean Berard 
English 



Eric Berger 
Gen. Business 



Patrick Bernardo 
Criminology 



Seniors 105 




Warlene Bernstein 
Community Studies 



Randy Bernstein 
Elementary Ed. 



Susan Bernstein 
Early Child Ed. 



Hope Berschler 
Radio. TV and Film 



Tim Bertram 
Chemical Engr. 




Jeanne Berube 
Gen Business 



Brett Bessell 
Marketing 



Harvey Bezozi 
Accounting 



Bruce Bieberly 
Political Sci. 



Sharon Bilello 
Dance 




Andrew Billig 
Gen Business 



Leanne Bircti 
Finance 



Mary Biser 
Accounting 



Wendell BIzzell 
Radio, TV and Film 



Kenny Black 
Marketing 



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James Blair 
Electrical Engr. 




Jose Blanco 
Electrical Engr. 






Jane Blinder 
Fashion Merch. 




Laura Blomberg 
Journalism 



David Bloom 
Govt, and Politics 



106 Seniors 



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James Blucher 
Computer Sci. 



Maria Bochicchio 
Psychology 



Jonathan Bobby 
Industrial Tecti 




Lisa Bockmiiier 
Government 




Marsha Boerke 
Theatre 



Martin Bogdan 
Mechanical Engr. 




Brad Bohling 
Economics 



Jacqueiyn Bolino 
Elementary Ed. 



Pat Bond 
Journalism 



Sarah Bonner 
Accounting 



Douglas Bookstaver 
Law Enforcement 



Seniors 107 




Ira Bormel 
Accounting 



Karen Bottner 
Marketing 



Jim Bouchard 
Industriai Arts 



KumKum Boveja 
Interior Des. 



Joyce Bourne 
Education 





KumKum Boveja 


Elaine Bovino 


Sheila Boyer 


Brian Bradford 


Craig Brady 


Interior Des. 


Psychology 


l\Aathematics 


German 


Business 




i 



Marcia Brager 
Government 



Susan Brassier 
Family Studies 



Anita Brandon 
History 




Gregory Brilhart 
Marketing 



Steve Brannan 
Finance 




Mark Brinton 
Economics 



Elaine Brasted 
Soc/o/ogy 



Kathy Britton 
Govt, and Politics 



Mary Brennan 
Hearing and Speech 




Christopher Bronzert 
Animal Science 



108 Seniors 



PHYSICS 





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Beverly Brooks 
Early Child Ed. 



Allison Brown 
Accounting 



Glenn Brown 
Marketing 




Madlyn Brown 
Accounting 



Patrick Brown 
Horticulture 



Amy Brozer 
Elementary Ed. 




Mark Brunelle 
Economics 



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Steve Brunk 
Computer Science 



Lucinda Bruzzese 
Zoology 



Michael Bryant 
Marketing 



Stephen Bryant 
Physics 




Roblyn Buchanan 
Radio. TV and Film 



Kristin Buckel 
Family Studies 



John Buckman 
Engineering 



Robert Budman 
Zoology 



Bonnie Budner 
General Studies 



Seniors 109 




George Burall 
Electrical Engr. 



Michael Burlas 
Accounting 



Malcolm Burnside 
Geography 



John Burt 
Economics 



Jo Ann Burton 
Radio. TV and Film 




Stacey Butchun 
General Studies 



Carol Butler 
Civil Engr. 



Kathleen Butler 
Civil Engr. 



Elizabeth Byrnes 
Family Studies 



Ann Cacciatore 
Finance 




Susan Cadiaux 
Fashion Merch. 



Theresa Caherty 
Accounting 



Susan Cairo 
Law Enforcement 



AnneCaldas 
American Studies 



Kathleen Calder 
Journalism 




Frank Caligiurl 
Govt, and Politics 



Donald Call 
Marketing 



Linda Campagna 
Personnel 



Katherine Campbell 
Radio, TV and Film 




Ronald Campbell 
Accounting 



110 Seniors 




Michael Campion 
Industrial Tech. 



Rufus Cannon 
Mechanical Engr 



Jacqueline Canter 
English 



Edward Canterbury 
Secondary Ed. 



Jeffrey Caplan 
Engineering 




John CaponitI 
Accounting 



Meredith Cappel 
Speech and Drama 



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KathrynCappello 
Finance 



Thomas Cardaro 
Economics 



Nancy Hensler psyches herself for playing volleyball. 




Kenneth Carey 
Meteorology 



Monica Carlquist 
Advertising Des. 



Steve Carlson 
Economics 



Angela Caro 
Fashion Merch. 



Melanie Carroll 
Journalism 



Seniors 111 





Joseph Carvelli 
Accounting 



Rocio Castaneira 
Law Enforcement 




Arlene Castillo 
Early Child Ed. 



Martha Castillo 
Spanish 




Mark Cavanaugh 
Industrial Tech. 



Maria Cervera 
Advertising Des. 



Craig Chamberlain 
Geography 




Mictieie Champeau 
Oeography 



Shirlene Chase 
Physical Ed. 



Mario Checchia 
Finance 



Li-Chuan Chen 
Electrical Engr. 



Norma Cherner 
General Studies 



112 Students 




Debbie Chernoff 
Criminology 



Sheila Cherry 
Fashion Merch. 



Cliff Chief 
Individual Studies 



Eugenio Chinea 
Chemistry 



Angelo Chiota 
Management 




Chanifee Choi 
Accounting 



Young Choi 
Computer Sci. 



Ki Chong 
Accounting 



Lawrence Cines 
Finance 



Donna Cinotti 
Gen. Business 




Mark Cipollina 
Finance 



Maura Clancey 
Govt, and Politics 



Stephen Clark 
Philosophy 



Brian Classen 
Criminology 



Mac Claxton 
Accounting 




Joseph Clemm 
Horticulture 



Amy Cohen 
Women's Health 



Betsy Cutio;, 
Hearing and Speech 



David Cohen 
Marketing 



Eric Cohen 
Accounting 



Seniors 113 




Mike Cohen 
Psychology 



Robert Cohen 
Finance 



Scott Cohen 
Finance 



Sara Coleman 
Interior Des. 



Steven Coleman 
Industrial Ed. 




Linda Comley 
Amer. Studies 



Kevin Connelly 
Government 



Linda Conner 
Criminology 



Shawn Conrad 
Agriculture 



Barbara Cook 
Law Enforcement 




Kathleen Cord 
General Studies 



James Cornett 
Agriculture 



Alan Cornfield 
Chiropractics 



Michele Corrado 
Marketing 



Krista Corrallo 
Urban Studies 




Maureen Costa 
Chemical Engr. 



Pamela Courtney 
Mgmt. and Finance 



Kelly Courville 
Special Ed. 



Thomas Couzens 
Journalism 



Phyllis Cove 
Computer Science 



114 Seniors 




Emma Cowsins 
Fashion Merch. 



Mary Beth Cullen 
English 



Wayne Crawlord 
Business 



Valerie Culmer 
Journalism 



Coreen Cronin 
Interior Des. 



Timothy Cummins 
Accounting 



Mary Cunniffe 
Conservation 



Linda Gulp 
Art Studio 



Gail Cunningham 
Microbiology 



Anthony Crook 
Radio. TV and Film 



Hope Cullen 
Kinesiology 






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Julia Cunningham 
Special Ed. 



Vernon Cunningham 
Marketing 



Lisa Curry 
Physical Ed. 



Mark Curry 
Aerospace Engr. 



Gwendolyn Curtis 
Marketing 



Seniora 115 




Michael Daggett 
Chemistry 



Gigi Daley 
Marketing 



Kathleen Daley 
Englisli 



Electra Dambroslo 
Advertising Des. 



Tammy Damico 
Marl^eting 




Paula Darrah 
Law Enforcement 



Melanie Daub 
Marketing 



Peter Davidson 
Journalism 



Denlce Davila 
Marketing 



Duane Davis 
Aerospace Engr. 




Ann Dea 
Business 



Donna Deangelis 
Horticulture 





Black student union president. Lawrence Bell. 



Colleen Deasy 
General Studies 



Cynthia Deep 
Marketing 



116 Seniors 




Cynthia Delamontaigne 
Recreation 



Diane Delfosse 
Chemical Engr. 



Karl Denison 
Marketing 



Peggy Dennis 
Advertising Des. 



Sheila Depastina 
Journalism 




David Deschere 
Chemical Engr. 



Craig Detrick 
Mathematics 




Marian Dettor 
Criminology 




Laura Detweiler 
English 



Kim Devine 
Marketing 




Lisa Devinney 
Rad/o, TV and Film 



Donald Deweese 
Marketing 



Paulette Dickenson 
General Studies 



David Dickinson 
General Studies 



Jeffrey Dickstein 
Mechanical Engr. 




Jill Dipasquale 
Marketing 



Mary Pat Dirolf 
Family Studies 



Karenanne Dobrzynski 
Dietetics 



Robyn Docken 
Fashion Merch. 



Cathleen Dodge 
Journalism 



Senior* 117 




Mary Doerner 
Early Child Ed. 



Barbara Dolan 
Interior Des. 



Kathryn Dollymore 
Radio. TV and Film 



Robert Donkis 
Transportation 



Kelley Dono 

Info. Systems Mgmt. 




Rudiger Donschlkowski 
General Studies 



Marc Dorman 
Economics 



Annette Douglas 
Recreation 



Bonnie Douglas 
Mathematics 



Mary Douroupis 
Marketing 




Kathleen Downey 


John Druhan 


Lou Drumetter 


Kim Dryer 


Stephen Dubik 


Therapeutics 


Economics 


IVSP 


Marketing 


Horticulture 




Regina Dubinsky 
Art History 



Carol Duffy 
Advertising Des. 



Paula Dugas 
Mechanical Engr. 



Susan Dulkerian 
Microbiology 



James Duiko 
Chemistry 



118 Seniors 




Franklin Dunmore 
Physics 



Patrick Dunn 

Into. Systems Mgmt. 



Mark Durbin 
General Studies 



Paul Dutton 
Animal Science 



Robert Duvall 
English 




Marissa Dwor 
Government 



Nancy Edier 
Business Mgmt. 



Bonnie Edmunds 
Textiles 



Douglas Edmunds 
Advertising Des. 



Patricia Ednie 
Marketing 




Laurie Eff 
English 



Steven Ehatt 
Marketing 



Chinese chess played at the Chinese Club's Festival. 



Seniors 119 




Gary Ehrlich 
Accounting 



Brian Eick 
Conservation 




John Elac 
Government 



Carol Ellas 
Textiles 



Brian Emerick 
Animal Science 




Jordana Enig 
Mathematics 



Shari Epstein 
Finance 



Lucy Ercoie 
Special Ed. 



Thomas Ernst 
Economics 



Glenn Etelson 
Speecti 




Patricia Evans 
Marketing 



Kevin Facius 
Marketing 



Glen Faigen 
Radio. TV and Film 



Madonna Fales 
Journalism 




Richard Fallica 
Business Mgmt. 



David Fantin 
Marketing 



Barry Farber 
Ind. Marketing 



Tahmasebi Farhad 
Mechanical Engr. 




120 Seniors 





Farzadih Farhat-Sabet 
Chemistry 



Celina Farias 
Economics 



Nancy Farkas 
Psychology 



Jane Farnsworth 
Economics 



Carolyn Feinberg 
Radio, TV and Film 




Michael Feinman 
Radio. TV and Film 



Elizabeth Feldman 
English 



Barbara Fennessey 
General Studies 



Miriam Ferris 
Radio, TV and Film 



Timothy Fertig 
Aerospace Engr. 





Arlene Fialkoff 
Psychology 



Caria Field 
Chemical Engr. 




Leslie Fields 
Accounting 



Wayne Filler 
Radio, TV and Film 



Seniors 121 




James Finch 
Management 



Quanda Finch 
Fashion Merch. 



Wendy Fine 
Psychology 




CD 



The Grim Pickers entertain while students headed to the Undergraduate Library blup to listen. 



Nancy Fitzgerald 
Art Studio 



Janet FInley 
Accounting 



Alan FIshman 
Physical Ed. 



Rick FInzel 
Urban Studies 




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Janet Fisher 
Art Studio 




Michael Fitzgerald 
Accounting 




Audrey Fix 
Theatre 



Patricia Flebig 
Marketing 



Paul Fleming 
Economics 



Linda Fllcklnger 
Elementary Ed. 



122 Seniors 




Julie Flynn 
IVSP 



Debby Poland 
Recreation 



Carol Folea 
Management 



Carolyn Foote 
Law Enforcement 



Katie Ford 
Interior Des. 




Thomas Ford 
Horticulture 



Bridget Fordham 
Journalism 



Les Forgosh 
Zoology 



Roxanne Forrester 
General Studies 



David Fox 

Radio, TV and Film 




Richard Fraley 
Journalism 



Ellen Frank 
Govt, and Politics 



Ralph Freedman 
Radio, TV and Film 



Rosalyn Freedman 
Personnel 



Freddie Freeman 
Physical Sci. 




Joseph Frew 
Biology 



Carol-Sue Frid 
Computer Sci. 



Jennifer Friedberg 
Psychology 



Scott Friedlander 
Finance 



Alan Friedman 
Personnel 



Seniors 123 




Sheryl Friedman 


Robert Frisby 


Scott Frock 


Carl Fulper 


Kenton Fulton 


Accounting 


Economics 


Music 


Bio-Chemistry 


Psychology 




Maria Furlo 
Biology 



Wendy Furman 
Family Studies 



Daniel Gabuten 
Psychology 



Peter Gaffney 
Electrical Engr. 



Christine Galther 
Business Ed. 




Madeline Gallagher 
Economics 



Janice Gallun 
General Studies 



Joel Galluv 
Computer Sci. 



Catherine Garger 
Psychology 



Carol Garinor 
Public Relations 




Patricia Garner 
Accounting 



Ahmad Ghazanfan 
Agricultural Engr. 



Stephen Giannetti 
Architecture 




Lisa Giannlnl 
Electrical Engr. 



Nicholas Glavasis 
Transportation 



124 Seniors 






Elizabeth Gibbons 


Tracy Gilbert 




Nancy Gilfrich 


MelanieGillet 


Lisa Ginsburg 




Journalism 


Psychology 




Chemistry 


Physical Ed. 


Journalism 


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Bob Gioia 
Marketing 



Timothy Gipe 
Chemistry 



Philip Glamp 
General Studies 



Brendan Glasgow 
Govt, and Politics 



Amy Glatter 
English and Pre-Law 





Aliza Glustrom 
Journalism 



Steve Figman just loves his Diamondback. 



Fay Gold 
Journalism 



Darlene Godwin 
Special Ed. 



David Goldberg 
Gen. Business 



David Gold 
Zoology 




Sheria Goldberg 
Criminology and 
Communications 



Seniors 125 



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Joel Golden 
Electrical Engr. 



Alex Goldstein 
Accounting 




Pamela Goldman 
Early Child Ed. 



Donna Goldsteen 
Animal Science 




Ruben Gonzalez 
Sociology 



SteffieGootenberg 
Advertising Dees. 




Helicopter hovering on Engineer Field. 



Emily Gordon 
Hearing and Speech 



Allan Gow 
Architecture 



David Graham 
Aerospace Engr. 




Cindy Gravatt 
General Studies 



Susan Gravitz 
Advertising Des. 



Neil Gray 

Govt, and Politics 



Susan Gray 
Interior Des. 



Charles Green 
Govt- and Politics 



126 Seniors 




Dianne Greene 
Animal Science 



Lisa Greenfield 
Accounting 



Scott Greenhaus 
Civil Engr 



Hope (jreyury 
Radio. TV and Film 



Mark Gregory 
Marketing 




MarjoneGreif 
Fashion Merch. 



Patricia Greig 
Finance 



Thomas Griffin 
Accounting 



Marcia Grimes 
Elementary Ed. 



Pamela Griswold 
Early Child Ed 




Scott Gritz 


Brian Gross 


Denise Gross 


Jerald Gross 


Ronald Gross 


Psychology 


Marketing 


Biology 


Computer Sci. 


Accounting 




William Gross 
Restaurant Mgmt. 



Marsha Grossman 
Marketing 



Karen Grove 
Conservation 



Richard Groveman 
Food Science 



Cynthia Gruber 
Special Ed. 



Seniors 127 




William Grundmann 
Business 



Susan Gunnells 
Economics 



Willim Gunnulfsen 
Transportation 




Jolin Guthrie 
l-tistory 



Adriana Gutierrez 
Speed! 




Robert Haas 
Music Ed. 



Sara Hacl<ett 
Marketing 



Caroline Haddad 
Gen. Business 




Syd Hailey 
Business 



Susan Haislip 
Gen. Business 




Barbara Halada 
Early Child Ed. 



Nancy Hale 

Info Systems Mgmt. 



Patricia Hale 
Accounting 



Christopher Haley 
Englisli 



Gary Hall 
Geography 




Gary A. Hall 
Accounting 



Mark Hall 

Govt, and Politics 



Jeffrey Hammer 
Zoology 



Carl Hamstead 
Criminology 



Sangwoon Han 
Zoology 



128 Seniors 




Andrew Hanas 
Civil Engr. 



Callista Harden 
Personnel 



Nancy Harford 
Pre- Law 



Steven Harowitz 
Finance 



Scott Harper 
Psychology 




Marsha Harris 
Medical Tech. 



Stephanie Harris 
Zoology 



Tracy Harris 
Interior Des. 



Susan Hart 
Therapeutics 



Edward Harte 
Elementary Ed. 





Laurie Hartley 
Individual Studies 




Thomas Hartnett 
Art Studio 



Seniors 129 




Catherine Harty 
Marketing 



Harold Harvey 
Urban Studies 



John Harvill 
Management 



Loren Hauser 
Biology 



David Haussener 
Animal Science 




Laurie Hawkins 
Microbiology 



Stan Hayman 
Horticulture 



Deborah Hayn 
Journalism 



Julie Hecht 
Marketing 



Christine Hegmann 
Fashion Merch. 



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Mark Hemmerdinger 
Into Systems Mgmt. 



Julia Herlocker 
Radio. TV and Film 



Barbara Heneberry 
Economics 



Richard Herbst 
Music Ed. 




Susanne Hermann 
Info Systems Mgmt. 



Theresa Hermes 
Psychology 



130 Seniors 




Debra Hess 
Animal Science 



John Higgins 
Govt, and Politics 



Jeannette Hinz 
Marketing 



Karen Hirsch 
Recreation 



Marcy Hoffer 
Marketing 




Anne Hoffman 


Eric Hoffman 


Todd Hoffman 


Wendy Hoffman 


Diane Holben 


Special Ed. 


Gen. Business 


Economics 


Art Studio 


History 




Frederick Hoffmann 
Accounting 



Pamela Hollcroft 
Biology 



Anne Holleman 
English 



Anne Hoppes 
Computer Sci. 



Patricia Home 
Criminology 




Katliryn Hornick 
Secretarial Ed. 



Ricfiard Howe 
Business 



Gary Howser 
Electrical Engr. 



Margaret Hoyert 
Architecture 



Mark Hubbard 
Radio. TV and Film 



Seniors 131 




Lisa Huber 
Hearing and Speech 



Susan Humm 
Gen. Business 



Phillip Hudson 
Economics 



Carolyn Hunger 
Marinating 



Dwight Hughes 
Radio, TV and Film 



Waller Hurt 
Industrial Ed. 



Laura Hull 
Family Studies 




Andy Human 
Electrical Engr. 




tZM 



Stuart Hurwitz 
Bio-Chemistry 



Paul Huston 
Accounting 




William Hylind 
Finance 



Judith Iriarte 
Chemistry 



Youngsun Hyun 
Administration 



Lisa Ifkovits 
Urban Studies 



Janice Ingwersen 
Horticulture 



David Ironson 
Govt, and Politics 



Debra Issacs 
Govt, and Politics 



Dorsey Jackson 
Recreation 



Michael Innella 
Computer Sci. 




Karen Jackson 
Marketing 



132 Seniors 




Samuel Jackson 
Management 



John Jacobs 
Accounting 



Louise Janus 
Radio. TV and Film 



Geri Jenny 
German 



Gerard Jacobs 
Zoology 





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Patrice James 
Hearing and Speech 



Paul Dutfon, Kent Hall. 




Cheri Jarrell 
Electrical Engr. 



John Jasper 
Psychology 



Eric Jeffers 
Govt, and Politics 



Daniel Jenkins 
Accounting 




Karen Jentsch 
Psychology 



Laura Jerome 
Science Ed. 



Michael Jessee 
Physics 



Melvin Jews 
Political Sci. 



Seniors 133 





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Barbara Jex 
General Studies 



Guy Johnson 
Law Enforcemenl 



Peter Johnson 
Mechanical Engr. 




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Thomas Johnson 
Finance 



Ronald Jolles 
English 



Robert Jones 
Economics 



David Johnston 
Computer Science 




Kelly Jonak 
Economics 




Benita Jones 
Psychology 




Dwight Jones 
Transportation 


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Wayne Jones 
Economics 



Cambridge Quad puts it all together at their cookout. 



134 Seniors 




Harold Jordon 
Government 



Jacquelyn Jordan 
Criminology 



Allan Joseph 
Agriculture 



Marion Joyce 
Amer Studies 



Patricia Juergens 
Civil Engr 




Mary Ann Jung 
History 



Michael Junghans 
Govt, and Politics 



Susan Kagen 
Nutrition 



Deborah Kahn 
Sociology 



James Kaidy 
Aerospace Engr. 




Tammy Kaiser 
Criminology 



Bi|an Kamdjou 
Computer Science 



John Kammerman 
Govt, and Politics 



Carolyn Kane 
Law En lorcemen t 



James Kane 
Animal Science 




Mark Kanefsky 
Management 



Al Kantor 
Gen. Business 



Penelope Karagias 
Interior Des. 



Nowell Karten 
Govt, and Politics 



Marcia Kashuba 
Psychology 



Seniors 135 




Claudia Kassatly 
History 



Barbara Katz 
Advertising Des. 



Deborah Katz 
General Studies 



Enk Kaufman 
Law Enforcement 



Michael Kaufmann 
Law Enforcement 




Sanjiv Kaul 
Electrical Engr. 



Marc Kaylor 
Ctiemical Engr. 





Michael Kearns 
Cartograpfiy 



Gerald Keating 
Law Enforcement 



Baltimore's Oriole mascot joins in the 




Jane Keen 

Art History 



John Kelley 
Journalism 



Tim Kelley 
Aerospace Engr. 



Warren Kelley 
Architecture 



James Kelly 
Ivlechanical Engr. 



136 Seniors 




Debra Kemp 
Dietetics 



Patrick Kennedy 
Journalism 



Steve Kerbel 
English 



Jennifer Kerby 
General Studies 



Kathleen Kerins 
Recreation 




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Karen Kessleer 
Speech and Drama 



Gary Kessler 
Aerospace Engr. 



Sondra Kettering 
Dance 



Mark Ketterman 
Govt, and Politics 




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Terp Spirit. 



Ctnarlotte Keys 
Journalism 



Cindy Kim 
Computer Sci. 



Ho Kim 
Mechanical Engr. 



Millie Kim 
Art Studio 




Soong-B Kim 
Civil Engr. 



Stiaron Kindbom 
Food Science 



Cattierine King 
Kinesiology 



Allison f 
English 



Helen Kinney 
Housing 



Seniors 137 




Temporary buildings burned down by the Fire Dept. 



Lynne Kirby 
Family Studies 



Thomas Kirkpatrick 
Environmental Engr. 




Pamela Kirlin 
Psychology 



Henry Kirschenmann 
Finance 



Andrea Kirschner 
Sociology 



Ellen Kirsh 
Accounting 



Neils Kishter 
Marketing 




Lori Kleinheinz 
Marketing 



Paul Klingensmith 
Economics 



Karen Knable 
Kinesiology 



Frank Knapp 
Accounting 



Diane Knight 
Mattiematics 



138 Seniors 




Lewis Knopfmacher 
Marketing 



Manuela Koch 
Accounting 



Wesley Kodama 
Govt and Politics 



Laura Koepsel 
Elementary Ed. 



Daniel Kohlmeler 
Radio, TV and Film 




Karen Kos 
Dietetics 



Michael Kouroupis 
Marketing 



Elaine Kozia 
Agriculture 



Frank Kozuch 
Computer Science 



Betsy Kramer 
Family Studies 




Deborah Kramer 
Government 



Jack Kramer 
Accounting 



Stephanie Kramer 
Fashion Merch. 



Cathy Kratz 
Food Science 



David Kreft 
Electrical Engr. 




Deborah Krehblel 
Computer Science 



Marianne Krell 
Accounting 



RonI Krempasky 
Computer Science 



Mara Krevans 
Hearing and Speech 



Nancy Kronthal 
Marketing 



Seniors 139 




Patrick Kuhn 
Finance 



John Lacey 
Marketing 




Steven Lambird 
Finance 



Mark Kunetz 
Electrical Engr. 



Leonard Kurtzman 
Accounting 



Bethann Kushner 
Marketing 



Laurie Laitman 
Recreation 



Kathierine Lambert 
Chemical Engr. 



Mary Lambert 
Accounting 



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David Lamolinara 
Transportation 



Jonathon Landsberg 
General Studies 



Tracy Langdon 
Finance 




Alan Laverson 
Computer Sci. 



John Lawrence 
Marketing 



Margaret Lazarou 
Microbiology 



Kathryn Leach 
Marketing 



Yon Kwon 
Accounting 




Colin Lambie 
Marketing 




David Latham 
Industrial Tect). 




Stacy Lebow 
Marketing 



140 Seniors 




Karen Lecult 


David Lee 


Hyun Lee 


Jean Lee 


Mike Lee 


Journalism 


Mechanical Engr. 


Zoology 


Accounting 


Chemistry 




Phyllis Lee 
Marketing 



Sherwin Lee 
IVSP 



Theresa Lee 

Into Systems Mgmt. 



Carol Leek 
Mechanical Engr. 



Marianne Legan 
Speech 







Jacqueline Lesser 
Microbiology 



Martha Lessley 
Psychology 



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Seniors 141 




Thomas Levi 
Electrical Engr. 




Traci Levine 
Special Ed. 



Roslyn Levinson 
Journalism 



Laurence Levy 
Business 



Tina Levy 
Gen. Business 




Gary Lewis 
Personnel 



Paula Lewis 
Radio, TV and Film 



Pedro Leyton 
Govt, and Politics 



Paul Liang 
Nuclear Engr. 



Beth Lichterman 
Law Enforcement 




Lawrence Lo Jacono 
Marketing 



Maryann Loftus 
Horticulture 



Carl Sagan 



142 Seniors 




Cindy I uluiiann 
Marketing 



Mary Lohre 
Interior Des. 



Mitchell Lojek 
Finance 



Susan Loneryan 
Animal Science 



Brad Long 
Accounting 




James Longen 
Industrial Tech. 



Debra Longest 
Interior Des 



Kathryn Looney 
Speech 



Patricia Lopez 
Elementary Ed. 



Mark Lorenz 

Fire Protection Engr. 




Thomas Loughlin 
Mechanical Engr. 



Duncan Love 
Radio, TV and Film 



Elizabeth Low 
Transportation 



Warren Low 
Computer Sci. 



. Christ! Lowe 
Psychology 




Lance Lowenstein 
Speech 



Skip Lowney 
Architecture 



Wendy Lozinsky 
Economics 



Arleen Lunsford 
Astronomy 



Mai Ly 
Computer Sci. 



Seniors 143 




Helen Lyons 
Sociology 



Jay Lytle 
Electrical Engr. 



Marianne Maccini 
Chemistry 



Edward Mack 
Government 



John Mackie 
Law Enforcement 




Mindy Macklin 
General Studies 



Michael Madden 
Fire Protection 



Carol Madeoy 
Horticulture 



Ellen Maholchic 
Radio. TV and Film 



Karen Malcolm 
Library Science 




Kenyon Male 
Law Enforcement 



Dennis Malilay 
Government 



Lee Mallinger 
Economics 



Beth Malmstrom 
Psychology 



Beth Mandel 
Fashion Merch. 




Ruth Mandl 
Marketing 



Jeanne Mangano 
Engineering 



Michelle Manley 
Textiles 



Athanasia Mantzouranis 
Civil Engr. 



Linda Maraniss 
Elementary Ed. 



144 Seniors 




Lynda Marciniak 
Law Enforcement 



Paula Margus 
Community Healtli 



Thomas Marin 
History 



Kim Marinelli 
Conservation 



llene Markbreiter 
Journalism 




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Robert Markovitz 
Psychology 




Stasy Marias 
Marketing 



Michael Marquis 
Civil Engr. 



Jennifer Martin 
Journalism 



Janine Martins 
Fashion March. 




Gary Marx 
Marketing 



Richard Marx 
History 





Clara Mason 
Animal Science 



Harvey Mathis 
Journalism 



Ron Baras performs for detective thriller. 



Seniors 145 




Lillie Mattingly 
Radio, TV and Film 



Michelle Mayfield 
Hearing and Speech 



Derek McDaniels 
Urban Studies 



Kay McCaffrey 
Business 



John McComas 
Physical Sci. 




Patricia McCoy 
Individual Studies 



Matt McCroddan 
Economics 



Connie McCulley 
Economics 



Paul McCutcheon 
Art History 



Wendy McDermott 
Special Ed. 



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Kathleen Trahan, flutist for the University of Maryland Woodwind Quintet 




Barry McDerrick 
Advertising Des. 




Michael McEleney 
General Studies 



146 Seniors 




Trina McGriff 
Psychology 



Laura Mclntyre 
Electrical Engr. 



David McKay 
Govt, and Politics 



Peter McLaren 
Merchandising 



Vanessa McMeans 
Psychology 




Liam McMenamin 
Economics 



Joanne Medicus 
Sociology 



Aimee Medlin 
Psychology 



James Meek 
Marketing 



J. Meenakshi 
Economics 




Thomas Mehr 
Economics 



Rosanne Mellone 
Textiles 



Steven Mellor 
Law Enforcement 




Richard Melnick 
Finance 



Marc Melucas 
Mechanical Engr. 




Anne Menard 
Architecture 



Scott Metzner 
Architecture 



Jean Mewshavi^ 
Law Enforcement 



Carol Meyers 

Animal Science 



David Meyers 
Journalism 



Seniors 147 




Stuart Meyers 
Law Enforcement 



Richard Miara 
Computer Sci. 



Angelo Miele 
Kinesiology 



Susan Miezlish 
Marketing 



Cynthia Miller 
Mechanical Engr. 




Jennifer Miller 
Civil Engr. 



Matt Miller 
Accounting 



Paul Miller 
Chemical Engr. 



Stuart Miller 
Radio, TV and Film 



Jamie Millrod 
Fashion Merch. 




Paul Milton 
Journalism 



Susan Minasian 
Accounting 



Matthew Mirenzi 
Civil Engr. 



Risa Missler 
Community Health 



Alton Mitchell 
Computer Sci. 




Chevist Mitchell 
Management 



Keith Mitchell 

Info Systems Mgmt. 



Kristine Mitchell 
Accounting 



Leslie Mitchell 
Fashion Merch. 



Maria Modlin 
Marketing 



148 Seniors 




Stephanie Modlin 
Economics 





Lisa Molnick 
Marketing 



Bob Winterfield (left) and Jeff Cohen (right) watch Tom McCabe do a layup on Washington Quad courts. 




Bruce Moldow 
Accounting 



Paula Mones 
Psychology 



Terry Monroe 
Astronomy 



Norman Moon 
Accounting 



Seung-Dae Moon 
Electrical Engr. 




Robin Moore 
Govt, and Politics 



David Morgan 
Govt, and Politics 



Henry Morris 
Computer Sci. 



Kathleen Morris 
Aerospace Engr. 



Susan Morris 
Personnel 



Seniors 149 




Christine Morsberger 
Law Enforcement 



Tamara Morton 
Fashion Merch. 



Julie Moses 
Radio, TV and Film 



Pam Moses 
Psychology 



Gary Mosier 
Mechanical Engr. 




Krista Mowie 
Computer Science 



David Mucci 
Mathematics 



Phillip Mueller 
Mechanical Engr. 



Patricia Muldonian 
Marketing 



Shelley Muldoon 
Dietetics 




Jane Marie Mulvey 
Economics 



Timothy Murdter 
Law Enforcement 



Jeanine Murphy 
Aerospace Engr 



Mary Murphy 
Govt, and Politics 



Sherry Murphy 
Psychology 




Theresa Mussari 
Elementary Ed. 



Joyce Musselman 
Computer Science 



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150 Seniors 




Leonard Muvin 
Aerospace Engr. 



Judith Nagel 
Elementary Ed. 



Christine Nanna 
Early Child Ed. 



Cindy Napierata 
Recreation 



Jacquelyn Nash 
Psychology 




Elizabeth Naylor 
Theatre 



Susan Naylor 
Administration 



Stephen Neff 
Accounting 



Jeffrey Neiman 
Journalism 



Kristine Nelson 
Marketing 




William Nelson 
Criminology 



Kathryn Nevin 
Transportation 



Les Newcastle 
Electrical Engr. 



Kevin Newcomer 
General Studies 



Cheryl Newell 
Family Studies 




Elizabeth Newton 
Public Relations 



SoChingNg 
Civil Engr. 



Minh Dung Nguyen 
Accounting 



Tuyet Anh Nguyen 
Accounting 



Farrah Niaz 
Microbiology 



Seniors 151 




■»^^,»'^^.»^^,»«.».»i",".».»>."l».».»,«.",»;"T»^T»,«,«,».«.».V^«>«-l 



Shireen Niaz 
Finance 




Jeannie NIkoloff 
Textile Mktg. 





Mark Nixon 
Agriculture 



David Nobile 
Computer Sci. 



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Peggy Crago and David Hollies toast 




Mary Nodine 
Phiysical Ed. 



Shirley Noel 
Education 



Charles Nolan 
Civil Engr. 



Regina Nonnenmacher 
Hearing and Speech 



Mohammed Noorani 
Accounting 




Jenny Norinsky 
Early Child Ed. 



Kenneth Noss 
Nuclear Engr. 



Mary Novak 
Computer Sci. 



Abebayehu Novick 
Agriculture 



Daniel Noyes 
Radio. TV and Film 



152 Seniors 




to good friends. 



Patrick O'Shea 
Civil Engr. 



Elizabeth Obrien 
Englisti 



Karen Ockert 
Music Ed. 



Robert Oconnell 
Accounting 



Ruth Odorow 
l-learing and Speech 



Stephanie Ohanley 
Kinesiology 





Thomas Obrien 
Marketing 




Samuel Oktay 
Mechanical Engr. 



i^^ 




Kathleen O'Leary 
English 



Wayne Ollweiler 
Radio, TV. and Film 



Brent Oltjen 
Agriculture 



Murray Oltman 
Computer Sci. 



Cheryl Oriley 
Economics 



Seniors 153 




Amy Oroshnik 
Marketing 



Michael Osmolovsky 
Chemical Engr. 



Carlos Ostria 
Civil Engr. 



Flip Oszvart 
Hearing and Speech 



Terrence Otoole 
Economics 




David Palmer 
Accounting 



Scott Paris 
Govt, and Politics 



Ho-Joon Park 
Accounting 




Paul Park 
Microbiology 



Geneva Parker 
General Studies 




Charles Parsons 
Recreation 




Layne Party 
Electrical Engr. 



George Pascual 
Zoology 



Caryn Pass 
Economics 



Susan Patschak 
Mathematics 




Dofolhy Patterson 
General Studies 



Andrew Paul 
Conservation 




154 Seniors 




Mitchell Paul 
Conservation 



Joan Pawlowski 
Computer Scr 



Nancy Pearl 
Hearing and Speecti 



Robetl Peavler 
Civil Fngr. 



Maryanne Peck 
Psychology 




Tampa Pell 
Biology 



Daina Penkiunas 
Architectural Hist. 



Pannela Penuel 
Psychology 



Jeffrey Perry 
Business 



Jeff Peters 
Govt, and Politics 




Luann Petty 
Govt and Politics 



Gia Phan 
Electrical Engr. 



Sandra Ptiares 
Family Studies 



Robert Pfiillips 
Radio, TV. and Film 



Wayne Pfiipps 
Administration 




Anthony Piccirilli 
Govt and Politics 



Michael Pimental 
History 



John Pisano 
Marketing 



Ellen Pitt 
Horticulture 



Ernest Pittarelli 
Computer Sci. 



Seniors 155 




Geoff Pleat 
General Business 



Thomas Pocius 
Mechanical Engr. 



Thomas Pooles 
Pliysical Sci. 



Mark Poehlman 
Physical Ed. 



Patrick Poell 
Elementary Ed. 




Edmund Poh 
Mechanical Engr. 



Betty Pointer 
Family Studies 



John Polak 
Mechanical Engr. 



Christine Polley 
Art Education 



Stanley Polyanski 
Chemistry 




Jeanne Pomykala 
General Business 



Carol Poore 
Marketing 




i 



Larry Poore 
Govt, and Politics 




Alice Popkins 
English 



Noel Porter 
Fashion Merch. 




fulsrlene Posaner 
Radio, TV, and Film 




Mark Posin 
Chemical Engr 



Jamie Post 
Govt, and Politics 



Janice Postal 
Psychology 



Andrew Postosky 
Computer Sci. 



156 Seniors 




Rilla Potter 
Kinesiology 



Janet Powell 
American Study 



Michael Powell 
Govt, and Pontics 



Beth Powers 
Radio. TV. and Film 



Kenneth Prather 
Pre-Buslness 




o 




Patricia Prestigiacomo 
Govt and Politics 



Larkin Preston 
General Studies 



Vincent Price 
Govt, and Politics 




Gale Pritz 
Marketing 



Maria Procopio 
Pre-Medicine 



Sharon Propper 
Psychology 




Katrina Pruitt 
Marketing 



Malea Pruszenski 
Hearing and Speech: 



Mark Pumphrey 
Computer Sci. 



Susan Purcell 
Marketing 



Lisa Putman 
Journalicm 



Seniors 157 





Robert Pyles 
Urban Studies 




Dave Goldstein, glassblower. 



Abdul Rab 
Structural Engr. 




Brenda Rabinowitz 
Family Studies 



Ruth Ragsdale 
Recreation 



John Raigan 
Marketing 



Carl Rakes 
Accounting 



Scott Ramage 
Computer Sci. 




Maria Ramos 
Foreign Lang. Ed. 



Brian Rampp 
Economics 



Mark Ramsey 
Mechanical Engr. 



Mark Rashid 
Aerospace Engr. 




Mitchell Ratner 
Finance 



158 Seniors 




James Reed 
Gen. Business 



Bruce Reid 
Recreation 



Donald Raider 
Urban Studies 



Steven Reiley 
Electrical Engr. 



Cheryl Reinke 
Community Studies 




Mark Revling 

Info Systems Mgmt. 



Timothy Reynolds 
Pliysics 



Thomas Ricciuti 
Industrial Tech 



Susan Richards 
Economics 



Donald Richardson 
Industrial Tech. 




Sarah Rider 
Architecture 



Rebecca Rightor 
Consumer Ed. 



Piedad Rincon 
Marketing 



Victor Rincon 
Mechanical Engr. 



Carolyn Robinson 
Textiles 




Deborah Robinson 
Biology 



Deborah Robinson 
Govt, and Politics 



Frona Robinson 
Advertising 



Kathryn Rock 
Economics 




Rick Rockford 
Biology 



Seniors 159 




Elliot Rodberg 
Physics 



Carolyn Rodeffer 
Economics 




Jill Rogers 
Govt, and Politics 



Linda Rogers 
Personnel 



Lori Rogers 
Animal Science 




Jacki Rogoff 
Govt, and Politics 



Wayne Romanek 
Marketing 



Gabriel Romano 
Physical Ed. 



Susan Romano 
Accounting 



Joe Romero 
Govt, and Politics 




Phillip Rosario 
Economics 



Lynne Rose 
Fashion Merch. 



Daniel Rosen 
Finance 



Ellen Rosen 
Hearing and Speech 



Gary Rosen 
Engineering 




Iris Rosen 
Accounting 



Stan Rosen 
Psychology 



Jeffrey Rosenblatt 
Electrical Engr. 




Marc Rosendorf 
Govt, and Politics 



Diane Rosenstein 
Advertising Des. 



160 Seniors 




Cambridge Quad 



Nora Roseway 
English 




Barbara Ross 
Business Ed. 



Cembrye Ross 
Govt, and Politics 



Josephine Ross 
General Studies 



Susan Rosso 
Early Child Ed. 



William Rotariu 
Mechanical Engr. 




Gary Roth 
Electrical Engr. 



Joy Rothschild 
Allied Health 



Ruth Rothstein 
Economics 



Steven Rotter 
Zoology 



Randi Rovner 
Dance 



Seniors 161 




Ellen Royal 
Biology 



Robert Rubin 
Journalism 



Monique Rudel 
General Studies 



Carrie Ruffo 
Special Ed 



Gregory Rusbarsky 
Aerospace Engr. 



„.^3fo^| 





Evelyn Russell 
Advertising Des. 



Mary Rust 
Science Ed. 



Colette Sabbagh 
Secretarial Ed. 




Scott Werber (left) and Tim Harvey listen in with Jean Lanzame 
(middle) . 



Andy Sabonis 
Transportation 



Anjana Sachdeva 
Bio-Chemistry 



Charles Satford 
German 




Larry Safran 
Govt, and Politics 



Gail Sagel 
Marketing 




Patricia Sager 
Early Child Ed. 



Doug Saint 
Personnel 



Kenneth Salins 
Into Systems Mgmt. 



162 Seniors 




Arlene Salzberg 


Danny Sam 


Aida Sanchez 


Gail Sanders 


Robert Sanders 


Dietetics 


Chemistry 


Zoology 


Physical Ed^ 


Economics 




Susan Sanders 
Fashion Merch. 



Gunnar Sandine 
Accounting 



Christina Sante 
Info Systems Mgmt. 



Christine Santiago 
Pre-Velerinary 



David Satterfield 
Fire Protection Engr. 




Beth Savage 
Individual Studies 



Polly Savell 
Go\/t. and Politics 



Donna Savoie 
Hearing and Speech 



Lucy Saxon 
Individual Studies 



Lori Scarcia 
Early Child Ed 




Joyce Schachter 
Radio, TV and Film 



Larry Scheerschmidt 
Marketing 



Gary Scher 
Govt, and Politics 



Mark Schmidt 
Physical Ed. 



Duane Schneider 

Civil Engr 



Seniors 163 




Barbara Schoenfeld 
Conservation 



Dean Schramer 
Microbiology 



Susan Schreiber 
Marketing 



Stacy Schreibstein 
Economics 



Bert Schrivener 
Elementary Ed. 




William Schrodel 
Animal Science 




Steven Schuiz 
Electrical Enar. 



Leroy Schwaderer 
Industrial Ed. 



Lisa Schwartz 
Microbiology 



Ronald Schwartz 
Psyctiology 




Lori Scialabba 
Govt, and Politics 



Keven Scoleri 
PsyctiologY 



Lisa Scott 

Info. Systems Mgmt. 



John Seddon 
Animal Science 



Evan Self 
Finance 




Susan Seller 


John Seleski 


Afshin Sepehri 


Lois Serota 


David Serra 


English 


Russian 


Electrical Engr. 


General Studies 


Gen. Business 



164 Seniors 




Brenda Sesanek 
Advertising 



Daniel Shames 
Electrical Engr. 



Carl Shaner 
Industrial Tech. 



Susan Shannon 
Personnel 



Barbara Shapiro 
Computer Science 




Debra Shapiro 
Psychology 




Darryl Shaw 
Transportation 




Elyse Shapiro 
Hearing and Speech 



Karen Shapiro 
Elementary Ed. 



Mindy Shapiro 
Women's Studies 



Barbara Sharp 
Accounting 



Francine Shaw 
Civil Engr 




Seniors 165 




Mark Shaw 
Marketing 



Kathleen Sheckells 
Recreation 



Laura Shelton 
Community Development 



Joseph Sheptock 
Finance 



Rochelle Sheres 
Fashion Mercli. 




Suzette Shenn 
Radio. TV. and Film 



Harold Sherman 
Finance 



Hubert Shih 
Electrical Engr. 



Shirley Shimomura 
East Asian Studies 



Linda Short 
Accounting 




Richard Shulman 
l^arketing 



Keith Shir 
Sociology 



Wayne Shumay 
Microbiology 



Monquez Shureih 
Computer Sci. 



Jay Shuster 
Pre-Dentistry 




Clay Siegall 
Zoology 




Ray Siguenza 
Computer Sci. 



Karen Sigwald 
Criminology 



Barbara Silverman 
Family Studies 



Robert Silverstein 
Radio. TV. and Film 



166 Seniors 




Anne Simpson 
Journalism 



Michael Simpson 
Accounting 



Suzanne Simpson 
History 



Regina Sinozich 
Hearing and Speech 



Sevag Sinquian 
Chemistry 




Lori Sirota 


Fran Slade 


Lisa Slayton 




Jdines Sleeth 


Charles Slingland 


Hearing and Speech 


Zoology 


Social Studies 




Industrial Tech. 


Mechanical Engr 


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Robin Slone 
Health Services 



Monica Sluyter 
Chemical Engr. 



Fred Small 
Conservation 



Regina Smick 
Horticulture Ed 



Lisa Smietan 
Economics 




Coletta Smith 
Hearing and Speech 



Dale Smith 
General Studies 



Elizabeth Smith 
Urban Studies 



Ginny Smith 
American Studies 



Kathleen Smith 
Special Ed. 



Seniors 167 




Laura Smith 


Mark Smith 


Susan Smith 


Richard Snider 


Jeffrey Snyder 


Civil Engr. 


Psychology 


Spanish Ed. 


Journalism 


Criminology 




Janie Snyderman 
Theatre 



Boshin So 
Electrical Engr. 



James Sobota 
Industrial Tech. 



Charles Sollins 
Criminology 



Robin Solomon 
Journalism 




Jody Sommers 
Speech 



Carol Soscia 
Computer Sci. 



Dong Son 
Finance 



K/lary Sotak 
Marketing 



Philip Soong 
Journalism 




Bonnie Speake 
Gen. Business 




itm'i mmi- H'fm-^rH 



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"The haves and the have nots" 



166 Seniors 




Judi Specter 
Marketing 



Marshal Spector 
Govt, and Politics 



Mcify Spelman 
English 



Elizabeth Spence 
Radio. TV and Film 



Adrianne Spiegel 
Psychology 




Jane Spier er 
Accounting 



Michael Spintman 
Marketing 



Charles Spliedt 
Recreation 



Alice Sprirntz 
Radio. TV and Film 



Scott Squires 
Transportation 



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Doron Stadlan 
Individual Studies 



Jeanrnette Stankey 
Fashion Merch. 



Suzanne Stanton 
Psychology 




Ellicott Hall 



Donna Stark 
Kinesiology 



Betsy Steelman 
Finance 



Susan Steinberg 
Fashion Merch. 



Seniors 169 








Debra Stelnman 
Marketing 



Miriam Stern 
Consumer Boon. 



Robin Stern 
Special Ed. 




Recreation of a homicide. 



Susan Sternburg 
Special Ed. 



Theresa Stevens 
Animal Sci. 



Gordon Stewart 
Architecture 




Elliot Sfiefel 
Finance 



David Stinson 
Govt, and Politics 



James Stinson 
Community Arts 



Nancy Stobie 
Microbiology 



Douglas Stone 
Business Mgmt. 




Randel Stone 
Mechanical Engr. 



Robert Storke 
Electrical Engr. 



Hary Storz 
Psychology 



James Street 
Industrial Arts 



Scott Strickler 
Journalism 



170 Seniors 




Diane Strishock 
Fashion Merch. 



Randl Studley 
Family Studies 



Verle Stultz 
Family Studies 



KathyStylian 
Psyctiology 



Joan Suggs 
Civil Engr. 




Colleen Sullivan 
Marketing 



Denise Summers 
Journalism 



Sally Surber 
Accounting 



Edward Sushko 
Info Systems Mgmt. 



Evan Susskind 
Finance 




Hussein Sutadisastra 
Agricultural Engr. 



Patricia Suto 
Dance 



Diane Swanson 
Home Economics 



Amy Swirnovi/ 
Radio, TV. and Film 



Anny Tabarly 
Family Studies 




Lisa Tamaroff 
General Studies 



Judy Tancill 
Journalism 



Lisa Tansill 
Business 




U II u u \ / ^ " II 



William Tantum 
Info-Systems l^gmt. 



Thomas Tarr 
Electrical Engr. 



Seniors 171 




Audrey Taylor 
Early Child Ed. 



Craig Taylor 
Agronomy 



John Taylor 
Law Enforcemenl 



Stephen Taylor 
Law Enforcement 



Bonnarith Tes 
Advertising Des. 




Amanda Thomas 
Elementary Ed. 



Cheryl Thomas 
General Studies 



Christina Thomas 
Economics 



Helen Thomas 
Management 



Jean Thomas 
History 




Diane Thompson 
Info-Systems h/lgmt. 



Julie Thompson 
Englisti 



Carroll Thumel 
Zoology 



Lisabeth Todd 
Journalism 



Gary Tominovich 
Computer Sci. 




Lisa Tommer 
Accounting 



Valerie Toth 
Advertising Des. 



Anh Tran 
Chemistry 



Leticia Trevino 
Criminology 



Carolyn Trimble 
Govt, and Politics 



172 Seniors 




Ellen Troutman 
Special Ed. 



Debbie Tucker 
Early Child Ed 



Grady Tucker 
Marketing 



Peter Tung 
Biochemislry 



Jill Turek 
Early Child Ed. 





^dik 



William Turner 
Psychology 



Ralph Turney 
Accounting 



Helen Tzavelis 
Microbiology 



Marc Vaillant 
Marketing 



Mary Ann Vaillant 
Nutrition 




Joseph Vaitkus 
Govt, and Politics 



Barbara Valente 
Psychology 



Gerard Varney 
Science Ed. 



Lee Venables 
Entomology 



Victor Vergara 
Conservation 




KateVetter 
Business Ed. 



Ex-Professor Right: Shao Ti Hsu 
enjoys a lunchtime Coke watching 
tenants and students unload so- 
meone's apartment. 




S 







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'■iiiiHiiiiw;!!' 



Robert Vidmar 
Computer Sci. 




Valerie Vitagliano 
Zoology 



Debra Vodenos 
Accounting 



Carolyn Vogel 
Animal Sci. 



Rebecca Vriezelaar 
German 




Karen Wachs 
Govt, and Politics 



Michael Waddle 
Chinese Lang. 



Deidre Wade 
Business 



Linda Wade 
Marketing 



Joel Waganheinn 
Finance 







t^ I'l L * 







Lisa Wagner 
Journalism 




Ruth Wagonheim 
Psychology 



174 Seniors 




William Wahl 

Fire Protection Engr. 



Debra Waldman 
Special Ed. 



Karen Walker 
English 



Robin Walker 
Applied Design 



James Walsh 
History 




Stephen Walters 
Electrical Engr. 



Deborah Waltos 
Special Ed. 



Joseph Walukonis 
History 



Peter Wang 
Economics 



Alice Ward 
Family Studies 




Michael Warner 
Economics 



Kathy Warye 
Urban Studies 



Vickie Wash 
Govt, and Politics 



Faith Watson 
Fashion March. 



Sharon Watson 
Kinesiology 




Robyn Watt 
Law Enforcement 



Mark Wattenberg 
Horticulture 



Julie Waxman 
Accounting 



Keith Weaver 
Marketing 



Linda Weaver 
Library Sci. 



Seniors 175 




Bruce Weber 
Marketing 



Tod Weber 
Computer Sci. 



Jeffrey Weber 
Economics 




Kimball Webster 
History 






Carol Weckesser 
Recreation 



Laura Welner 
Speech 




William Wendell 
Urban Studies 



Naomi Wender 
English 



Norbert Wendlandt 
Accounting 



Charles Wenzel 
General Studies 



Judith Whelan 
Journalism 



176 Seniors 




Suzanne Whelton 
Economics 



Timothy While 
Transportation 



Bruce Whistler 
Mathematics 



Greg Wickwar 
Accounting 



Lisa Wickwar 
Transportation 




Ross Wiczer 
Business Mgmt. 



Joseph Wiedorfer 
Accounting 



John Wikoff 
Computer Sci. 



Marquesa Williams 
Recreation 



Frances Williams 
Elementary 




Kathryn Williams 
Electrical Engr. 



Wendy Williams 
Computer Sci 



Dietrich Williford 
Personnel 



JaneWilmot 

Accounting 



Jennifer Wilson 
Fire Protection 




Pamela Wilson 
Psychology 



Joan Winbigler 
Personnel 



Lou Ann 

Hearing and Speech 



Cecilia Witt 
Family Studies 



Lisa Wittig 
Psychology 



Seniors 177 




Marian Wixon 
Special Ed. 



Paul Woessner 
Astronomy, Physics 



Ronny Wolf 
Radio, TV. and Film 



Susan Wolfe 
Journalism 



f^ltchell Wolff 
English 




Murray Wolfman 
Computer Sci. 



Audrey Wolosfiin 
Crimonology 



Kenneth Wong 
Mechanical Engr. 



Kent Woodruff 
Mechanical Engr. 



Mark Woozley 
Mechanical Engr. 




Amsalnesh Woreta 
Economics 



Glen Worrell 
Electrical Engr. 



Mary Wright 
Dietetics 



Pamela Lorraine 
Speech Pathology 



rrliTr^^ 



Theresa Wybierala 
Special Ed. 




Kathryn Wynn 
Zoology 



Huang Yeh 
Mechanical Engr. 



Jennifer Yi 
Accounting 



Victoria Yorke 
Biochemistry 



Brenda Young 
Experimental Foods 



178 Seniors 




Cynthia Young 
Speech Communication 



Philip Young 
General Business 



Heung Keun Yum 
Govt, and Politics 



Ron Zahavi 
Electrical Engr. 



Sandra Zando 
Early Child Ed. 




Roy Zeldman 
Marketing 



RIma Zemaltis 
Housing 



Lisa Zeise 
Biological Sci. 



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doanne Zener 
Radio, TV, and Film 





Diane Zimmerman 
Recreation 



Mary /immermzn 
Biological Sci. 



Sharon O'Kane refreshes in Cole Field pool. 



S«nior« 179 



In Memory of Henry George 




1960-1980 



180 



Henry George III died on December 17, 1980, after being 
struck by a car five days earlier while he was crossing 
Route 1. The driver was found guilty of driving while 
intoxicated. 

Majoring in English and then economics in order to 
prepare for law school, Henry was planning to graduate in 
May of 1982. He had spent much of his free time writing 
poetry. 

When Henry's grandfather, Henry George II, died exact- 
ly one year earlier, Henry had written, "Grandfather had 
accomplished everything he had set out to do and now he 
is 'where the wind ends.' " 

This is the title for the soon-to-be published collection of 
Henry George Ill's poems. Below is a poem from this col- 
lection which marks his tombstone. 



Hopechests of driftwood and 

castles of sand 
Like a courser's hot blood 

at his heart's command 
Will pass away, wind away, 

drift away die 
But my life will not stop, the 

sand's always there, by 
The sea that drifts out will 

drift in again 
And like the horse that runs free, 

I'll be there in the end. 



— Henry George III® 



181 



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182 The Associations 



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The 
Associations 



The Associations 183 



Student Government 




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184 SGA 



Association 





ABOVE SGA MEMBERS; William Castonova, Steve Raley. James West. Diane Carlson, Jo Jo Gormley. Steve Morris. John Carlson. Marc Dubick. Will Busch. 
Jim Busch, Nick Giuditta. Linda Rachbach. Tony McConkey, Rob Giraldi, Laura Hendricks. ALSO: Eric Greenberg. David Heneberry, Tina Norton. Eric Jung. 
Scott Krevans. Gwen Roseman. Steve Shapiro, Michael Ward. LEFT: Steve Raley (President) . Diane Carlson (1st Vice President) , Jo Jo Gormley (Treasurer) , 
Steve Norris (2nd Vice President) . 



SGA 185 



Young Democrats 



Home of the largest Young 
Democrats Club in the state, the 
University of Maryland club boasts a 
membership of 128 members. The 
campus chapter was formed in 
November, 1979 and has been in- 
volved in a number of activities, rang- 
ing from voter registration drives, to a 
congressional lectures series, to Friday 
afternoon socials. The club is 
dedicated to involving young people in 
the democratic process through par- 
ticipation in local, state, and national 
political campaigns and through other 
governmental activities. The Young 
Democrats will devote much of their 
upcoming efforts in state legislative 
lobbying and the 1982 interm elec- 
tions. In the recent state Young 
Democrats convention held in Ocean 
City, the College Park club sent the 
largest delegation, 30 members, and 
the maximum number of represen- 
tatives to the 56 delegate convention. 




The Young Democrats Executive Board 




"Cordell" 



FRONT ROW: Jed Carlsen. SECOND ROW: Fran Colby, Sheila Cherian, Mary Jean DePont. Becky Hall, Marc Siegle, Lizzy 
Molina. THIRD ROW: Vic Weissberg, Bannon Preston (Membership Director) . Dave Heneberry (Issues and Legislation) . Gail 
Cunningham, Brett Bessell. Chris Baker. FOURTH ROW: Marc Rosendorf (Treasurer), Pete Bowell, Karen Deeney. Fuller 
Ming, Skip Inabinett. Eric Greenberg, David Bennett Stinson (President), Steve Carlson. NOT PICTURED: David Banes 
(Political Action) , Heidi Bohi, Cheri Callahan, Tony Cass, Barbara Curry, Mike Dobry. Chris Dyer (Legal Counsel) , Karl 
Fickenscher, John Garey, (Public Relations) , Sim Gershon, Jeff Holland, Jim Stinson, Terry Jankovi/ski, Suzie Kidd, May Lee 
(Vice President), Agnes Kim (Secretary), Cavin Redmond (Issues and Legislation), Ellen Resnick, Les Riordan, Julie 
Schmid, Ted Spenadel, Velton Terry, Susan Wiener, Bob Wiggins, Joel Johnson. 



186 Young Democrats 



Veteran's Club 




F^eTjIm^s SFCONn ROW n^nTilr!^'^'' ■J.Z'X *^°"°^\ ^\^^ *^'"'"9 ^^'""^ President) , Wayne Haefner (President) , Charles Goodman, Mary Dumphy, 
THIRD fTOWRoh^r^Yo^.n^WvlLl^^^ Whitting Jon Lukens Lynne Mulcahey. Jay Blucher, Mike Kerley, Mark Hart. Jon Schwind, Chuck Gustafson 

I HIHD ROW. Robert Young, Terry Lee, Chris Locks, Kory Gabrielson, Marie Barnett, Owen Riess, Bob Mueck, Jetf Howell Al Kocher (Secretary) 



Veteran's Club 187 



AFROTC Detachment 330 is one of 
the largest non-military Air Force 
ROTC Detachments in the country. Of- 
ficer training for the U.S. Air Force 
takes place here. The Corps is struc- 
tured in much the same way as the Air 
Force, itself. Cadets learn leadership 
and management techniques and use 
these skills by actually administering 
them in the Corps. The faculty are all 
Air Force officer advisors. Along with 
this training, the corps hold annual 
social events such as: the military ball, 
a dining-out, a Field Day, and other 
various activities. Four, three, or two 
year scholarships are offered to those 
who qualify academically. 

Corps-sponsored organizations in- 
clude the Arnold Air Society, Angel 
Flight, Society of American Military 
Engineers, and the Maryland Honor 
Guard, in all, these cadets are the Air 
Force leadership of the future. 



Air Force Reserve 




s 




DETACHMENT 330 STAFF: FRONT ROW: Sergeant Criswell, Captain Tulo, Captain Fidier, Sergeant Wolf. SECOND ROW: Colonel Noble, Captain 
Buchholtz, Sergeant Schwab, Major D. P. Tallmadge, Captain Fonger. NOT PICTURED: Captain White, Sergeant Grinstead, Mrs. Lutsey, Mr. 
Williams. 



188 AFROTC 



Officer Training Corps 






AFROTC 189 



Detachment 330 




The Cadets 



■ .s 



.i'j*'^ 



AS 100 


Paschall 


Fenner 


Schiffler 


Armstrong 


Pawlick 


Floros 


Stanford 


Baker 


Pearce 


Forbes 


Swifl 


Bevil 


Phillips 


Gates 


Taylor, M 


Biegal 


Pyon 


Grenchik 


Uy 


Boyd 


Rodtang 


Hannasch 


Van der Hoven 


Brady 


Ryan 


Harriman 


Ward 


Bromery 


Santos 


Hayes 


Young 


Brown 


Schatz 


Hazen 




Bullard 


Schoetfler 


Hudson 


AS400 


Calhoun 


Schulmeyer 


Kelly 


Ahner 


Carolan 


Shaft 


Kennedy 


Bakke 


Carter 


Shaw 


LaChance 


Beck 


Collier 


Sistrunk 


LaCour 


Blankenship 


Cullen 


Smith, D. 


LaMar 


Brown 


Cunius 


Smith, M, 


Lewis 


Carey 


Dorrell 


Thibodeau 


Linton 


Carillo 


Ellert-Beck 


Thomas 


Lyie 


Catano 


Fenwick 


Thrasher 


Lynch 


Chamberlain 


Fitzwater 


Waggoner 


Mallet 


Cherberg 


Frey 


Wells 


Morel 


Clark 


Gaither 


White 


Neilon 


Classen, B 


Gierszewski 


Whitman 


Northam 


Classen, G. 


Graflunder 


Williams 


O'Donnell 


Cole 


Harley 


Wilson 


O'Leary 


Cooper 


Henley 


Work 


Owens 


Cornett 


Hickerson 


Wright 


Pelosi 


Cromartie 


Humphrey 


Zick 


Perricone 


Davis 


Jefferson 


Ziwier 


Pierre-Louis 


Del Pozo 


Jett 


Schroeder 


Pinover 


Early 


Jordan 


Chinnery 


Powell 


Eichorn 


Kidwell 




Pugliese 


Evans 


Kriner 


AS200 


Robey 


Fallin, V. 


LaMar 


Banks 


Ruff 


Fallin, Z. 


Lerda 


Bendersky 


Salmon 


Federanko 


Long 


Bennet 


Sasdelli 


Fernstrom 


MacLeay 


Bergbauer 


Schlothauer 


Fowler 


McKinnell 


Blake 


Selock 


Freeman 


Manuelides 


Bollinger 


Shea 


Gibson 


Matthews 


Channel 


Smith 


Gregor 


Meleck 


Crable 


Snyder 


Hamilton 


Milner 


Dargan 


Sorrill 


Harrison 


Ming 


DeVaughn 


Stevens 


Harvill 


Mobley 


Douglass 


Turner 


Haugabrook 


Newcomb 


Duncan 


Wagner 


Hawkes 


Olsson 


Faria 


Wilcox 


Hemphill 






Wittsack 


Hunt 






Sowie 


Husselbaugh 






Walyus 


Jones 
Karn 


^ ^ V 




AS300 


Kaplan 


^gfr 




Beerman 


Kearns 


^B^ V 




Behnke 


Keder 


^r A 




Breidor 


Kim 


^\ ' \S 


/ ..^^^9 


Budzik 


Krause 


\ \ ^^ ^^^ \ i 


ft>^H 


Calhoun 


Pheng La Or 




Costa 


Lewandowski 






Davidson 


Low 






DeMestral 


Lynch 






Duffy 


McHale 






Eckart 


Moon 






Ellis 


Moriarty 


^^^^t A 




Fitts 


Morris 


^^■k a 




Fleming 


Murin 


H^H ^ 




Griffin 


Murphy 


^^m 




Herr 


Myers 


ITT^ 




Jones, R. 
Kahn 


Neal 
Perry 


flU^^I 


Kennedy 


Postosky 


^^^^^ms 


Kondas 


Reiley 






LaVean 


Rolserts 






Levine 


Rosenthal 






Lewis 


Shelton 






Mercer 


Shipp 






Meyer 


Somaribba 






Miles 


Sovaiko 






Milway 


Taylor, L, 






Oh 


Terry 






Paczynski 


Waddell 






Plant 


Wills 






Randol 


Wyatt 






Richardson 





AFROTC 191 



Collegiate 
4-H 



FRONT ROW: Debbie Stradley, Laura Smick. 
SECOND ROW; Henry Affeldt, Sue Schaefer. 
Ellen Pitl, THIRD ROW: Joan Kendal. Tony 
Sears, Terry Suddath. FOURTH ROW: Steve 
Kendal. 



192 Swet and Gator / Collegiate 4H 




Swet and Gator, Inc. has been an 
active organization since it was 
established in August, 1980. Swet and 
Gator social tunctions include: Miller 
bottle truck rides, backgannmon, pillow 
tights, and popcorn, Easter kegs, red 
and green dinner parties, finals week 
shopping spree, tug of wars, losing the 
big V (bracelet) , and just great and 
wonderful trouble. 



NOT PICTURED: HONORARY MEMBERS: Bet- 
ty. Carolyn, Terry Red, Terry Green, assorted 
boys. 



Environmental Conservation 
Organization 




V |. -^ 



The Environmental Conservation organization has been 
an active campus group since 1970, and the 1981-82 
school year was no exception. ECO has been the main 
sponsor behind many events attempting to raise the 
environmental awareness of the College Park community. 

Including in some of these events have been speakers 
from the National Clean Air Coalition, The Clean Water 
Action Project, Maryland Save Our Streams, Citizens 
against the Nuclear Arms Race and Maryland Coalition for 
Mandatory Recycling Legislation. 

ECO each spring sets up a three-day celebration 
surrounding Earth Day, when other campus groups join in 
a festival spreading across the campus mall. 

But unlike many other student groups who meet once a 
week and go home, ECO maintains a daily commitment to 
their goals, operating the area's largest recycling center 
for tons of paper, glass and cans rounded up from across 
the campus. 



FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Kim Bierly. Helene Halushynsky. SECOND ROW: 
Robin Everly, Teresa Wulliken, Tom Zender, Scott Glotfelty. THIRD ROW: 
Rick Borchelt. Donna Rose, Margie Dysart, Brian Spielmann, Veiora 
Peacock. FOURTH ROW: John First. Dawn McGrath. Matt Mirenzi. Ann 
McKinley. Gina Baratta. NOT PICTURED: Carolyn Macuk. Jim 
Zadorozny, Jenni Fraser, Lauren Kannee. 




ECO 193 



Tau Beta Sigma 

National Honorary Band Sorority 




FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Linda Weaver (treasurer) , Karen Kessler (parliamentarian) , Kristy Mitchell (vice-president) , Wary Biser (president) , Gail Sanders 
(secretary) , Brigid Gatens (historian) . SECOND ROW; Alison Levine. Susan Auger, Anne Howell, Carolyn Trimble, Leigh Ann Cherrix, Suzanne McDermott, Karen 
Forrester, Tammy McGee, Judy Klitsch, Juli Alter, Mary Nodine, Kim Roberts, Pat McCoy, THIRD ROW: Michele Kunigsburg, Adrienne Liberman. Debbie Kolm. 
Jenniece Bearce, Sheryl Southerland, Lisa Gilbert, Genniece Gary, Debbi Rose, Alison Lane, Phylis Jones, Ginny Link, Sue Burk, Deanna Amos, Cindy Marcus, 
Jeanette Gregson. 



194 Tau Beta Sigma 



Movie Making Club 




The University of Maryland Movie Making Club 
was formed in September of 1981, It's purpose 
is to provide students tfie opportunity to ex- 
perience various aspects of film production 
ranging from acting to directing to producing, 
Ttie four people in this picture are Denise Opal 
(Ronnie's leading lady) , Cami Stadlan (a main 
actor) . Ronnie Baras (director and leading 
man) . and Joseph A. Orlow (main 
cameraman) . While the present number of peo- 



Denise Opal, Carmi Stadlin. Ronnie Baras, Joseph Orlovif 

pie in the club exceeds tv^enty, few are RTVF or 
Theater majors. Most people join the club 
because it is a fun extracurricular activity, 

Ronald A. Baras, founder of the movie club, 
has been making movies for nearly eight years. 
He met Charlton Heston two years ago to 
discuss a possible future in acting, "Hell," says 
Ronnie, "Give me five years and I'll be a famous 
movie star," Good luck, young Charlton. 








Movie Making Club 195 



Alpha Phi Sigma 




FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Pamela Cammarata. Lynelle Stunkard. Vickie L. Wash (president) . SECOND ROW: Carolyn Kane (vice-president) , Eric L. Karandy, 
Julie Derby, Julia Feld (treasurer) , Michael Kaufmann. 

WHAT IS ALPHA PHI SIGMA? 
Alpha Phi Sigma is the national honor society for crinninal justice. The society recognizes scholastic excellence by 
undergraduate and graduate students in the crinninal justice sciences. 



186 Alpha Phi Sigma 



Legal Honorary Society 




FRONT ROW: (: to R) : Gary Storz (vice-president) , Debra Isaacs (president) . SECOND ROW: Kim Detrick, Abby Perlam. THIRD ROW: Kevin Earnst, Steve 
Lear. Norma Flicop. Susan Logue FOURTH ROW: Georgiana Slavoff. Karen Wortman, Megan Ranson, Lisa Smietan, Debbie Kramer, Russel Winer, Jim Hersh. 



Legal Honorary Society 197 



American Marketing Association 




The American Marketing Association is a professional 
business organization. Througli its marketing, public rela- 
tions, finance and programming departments, our members 
have the opportunity to apply their knowledge and acquire 
practical experience. 

"We strive to look tremendously important!" 



THE EXECUTIVE BOARD: FRONT ROW: Sara Hackett (Dean's Council 
Representative) . David Meyers (Executive Vice President) , Mary Broman 
(Vice President of Finance) . TOP ROW: Bob Everett (Advisor) . David Moot 
(Vice President of Marketing) , Larry BenBassett (Vice President of Public 
Relations) , Melanie Daub (Vice President of Programming) . 



98 AMA 



Delta Sigma P 




FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Michelle Levy, Wendy Lozinsky, Sandra Haas, San- 
dra Hill, Mark Eidelman, Dawn Schoenmeier, Andrea Shwedick, Keith 
Weaver. SECOND ROW: Susan Meizlish, Margaret Brown, Susan Brougher, 
Aleda Corydon, Pam Ghrovinsky, Dr. Joseph Mattingly (faculty adviser) . 
THIRD ROW: Patricia Hale, Karen Freeman, Patricia Albert, Madeline Foss, 
Callista Harden, Steve Rollin, Jonathan Haber. FOURTH ROW: Ira Benzion, 
Nancy Tillman, Lucy Joyce, Randy Berkow, Scott Johnston, Dr. Neil Palom- 
ba, Tom Sheele. FIFTH ROW: Tracy Cohen, John Emerson, Kail Tseng, Li 
China, Jay Lord. SIXTH ROW: Naseem Hashima, Katrina Pruitt, Phil Garon- 
zik. Matt Scire, James Rehill (chapter adviser) , Dave Colville, Neil Kreitman. 
SEVENTH ROW: Mike Chiosi, Nancy Newman, Susie Wilson. Edward Blaus- 
tein, Sam Trevino, Bill Shaw. Roger Greif, Jon Erikson, Ted Chorvinsky. 



Delta Sigma Pi was founded in 1907 at New York Universi- 
ty, It is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study 
of business in universities; to encourage scholarsfiip, social 
activity, and the association of students for their nnutual ad- 
vancement by research and practice; to promote closer af- 
filiation between the commercial world and students of com- 
merce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics 
and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the 
community. 

Activities include: professional tours, business speakers, 
social parties, community services, semi-formal and formal 
dinners, and international and regional conventions. 



Delta Sigma Pi 199 



American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers (ASIVIE) 




200 ASME 




PiTau 
Sigma 



Rick Shimansky (Vice President — Spring) , Bruce Gearhart (Vice President — Fall) , Gary Mosier 
(Treasurer), Dr. James A. Kirk (Faculty Advisor), Carol Leek (President), Theresa Butler (Secretary — 
Spring) , David Lee (Secretary — Fall) . 



Pi Tau Sigma is the National 
Mechanical Engineering Honor Socie- 
ty. It serves to promote departmental 
activities and to increase and improve 
student-faculty interaction, as well as 
supporting the ideals of the 
mechanical engineering profession. 
Also included in the chapter's activities 
are organizing an employer's file for 
M.E. graduates, running a computer- 
aided evaluation of M.E. faculty, and 
sponsoring outstanding senior, 
sophomore and faculty awards. 
Membership in Pi Tau Sigma is open to 
mechanical engineering juniors and 
seniors of exemplary character and 
outstanding academic achievement. 



OQ 




FRONT ROW: Carol Leek, Gary Mosier, Candice Foster, Tonlanne Frizalone, Theresa Butler, Carol Irvine. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Wong. Bill Cutllp, Ferrel Winsor 
Furr, Dr. James A. Kirk, Chuck Mean, Stephen Davis. Nell Middleton. Bruce Gearhart, Jeffrey Hayden. THIRD ROW: Louis Schlelfer, Gregg Smith, Tim Hennessey, 
David Lee, Ha Dang Nguyen, Stewart Harman. Rick Shimansky, Larry Pike, Mark Hayden. NOT SHOWN: J. B. Alegiani, Mehmet Bayar, Paul Biegel, Melissa 
Bradley, Mark Case, Shang-Ying Chang, Camille Gervasio, Joseph Klunder, David Kong, Lee Miles, John 0. Nguyen, Eric Osborne, Law^rence Resch, Albert 
Pedeem, Bill Rotariu. Farhad Tahmasebi, Tsze Shing Tai, Robert Wlllbanks, Paul Jewell, John Wissler. 



Pi Tau Sigma 201 



Mortar Board 
Senior Honor Society 




CLOCKWISE: Karen Kessler, Margaret Hoyert, Debra Shapiro, Phil Costopoulos, Margie Spitz (Treasurer) , Debbie Robinson (Secretary) , Stacy Cushner, Mary 
Biser, Marci Brager (Vice President) , Jordana Enig (Historian) , CENTER; Mike Warner (Elections Chairman) . Bruce Luchansky (President) . NOT PICTURED: 
Katie Calder (Editor) , Ken Stuart, Jon Mclntyre, Maura Clancey. Nowell Karten, Thomas Marin, Tammy Pell, Alan Rosenbaum, Joe Shelton, David Stinson, 
Stewart Banner, Dr. Helen Clark (Advisor) , Dean Robert Shoenberg (Advisor) . 



Mortar Board is the senior honor society 
that recognizes scholarship, leadership and 
service both on campus and in the com- 
munity. The society's purpose is to provide 
for cooperation among honor societies for 
seniors, to support the ideals of the Universi- 
ty, to advance a high spirit of scholarship, to 
recognize and encourage leadership, and to 



provide the opportunity for a meaningful ex- 
change of ideas as individuals and as a 
group. 

Among other activities, fvlortar Board 
sponsors the Senior Honors Convocation in 
April and the Spring lecture series, 
"Celebration of Learning." 



202 Mortar Board 



Omicron Delta Kappa 




o 






o 



•c 



Omicron Delta Kappa 203 



Japan Club 








ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Tina Tucker, Etsuko Yamarita, Mary Broman. Barbara Bellamy. 
SECOND ROW; Barbara Allen, Monquiz Sureih, Cheryl Hinson. LEFT: JAPAN NIGHT 
ACTIVITIES: Sword Fighters lop. Koto Players middle. Preparing cuisine bollom. 



204 Japan Club 



Organization Of 
Arab Students 




Organization of Arab Students 2(M 



Student Entertainment Enterprises 




Michael Jaworek, Program Director 




FRONT ROW: Big Ed Hershon (Director) SECOND ROW: Dave Karlin. Lee Weinstein, John Blick, Larry Schiffman. DAD (Assistant Director) , Jerry Goodman, 
Glenn Bessen, Dave Gordon, Jordy Geltzer. BACK ROW: Connie Allen, Matt Murphy, Alan Heller, Kevin Krisoff, Brad Fain, Boxcar Willie Brian "Flounder" 
Lubin, RonZahavi, Peter Davidson, Tony Ratzman, Steve Cohen, Shafique Saigol, Mark Lipton, Joel Bloom 



206 S.E.E.Curity 



Glass Onion Concerts 




FRONT ROW; Jess Crystal (Promotions Director) , Michael Kreger, Kathy Kearns, Marshall Goldman (Operations Director) , Gail Addis. Cheryl Bedard (Presi- 
dent) . BACK ROW: William Bell (Staff Advisor) . Rob Cohen (Vice-President) . Elliott Hamilton. John Dillon. Ken Brewi. Dennis Beech. Bob Page (Finance 
Director) . Kathy Beardsly (Assistant Director. Student Union) . NOT PICTURED: Pat Kennedy (Security Director) . Scott Schaefer. Jean Spivey. Dave Bell, 
Craig Sandler. Ken Chez. Brian Sutherland. Richard Rosenblatt. 

Glass Onion Concerts, a part of the Student Union Program Council, is dedicated 
to bringing a wide variety of quality musical acts to the College Park Campus. 




in 

concerts 



Glass Onion Concerts 207 



University 
Theatre 



FRONT ROW: Chris Insley. Sue D'Aggazio. Bet- 
ty Naylor. Wendy Sollod, Rutti Pritchard. SEC- 
OND ROW: Gene Ferrick. Rich Tzkowitz, Debbie 
Lahr. Terry D' Anton, Gene "Dallas" Schrivener, 
Karen Russo. TOP ROW: Karen Gail Kessler 
(President) . Michael Carney (Vice President) 
Douglas P. Wilson (Secretary), Richard 
Sabatini (Treasurer) . NOT PICTURED: Ken 
Bennett, Dayle Brownstein, Mike Giacchino, 
John Grimes, Steve Kelley, Teresa Kockowicz, 
Lisa Long, Cheryl Mengle, Steve Michael, David 
Mosedale, Laura Novak. Steve Perrotta, Bill 
Powell, Ann Putnam, Phil Setren, David 
Schroeder. Pat Wiley. 




Kappa 

Kappa 

Psi 

Gamma 

Xi 

Chapter 




NATIONAL HONORARY BAND FRATERNITY: FRONT ROW: Steve Walker (Treasurer - Spring) Scott Wolfe Richard Marx Noel 
Monardes, Gary Bowman, Bill Wade (Corresponding Secretary) , John Collins (Treasurer - Fall) BHanGoss John West (vfce Presf 
9p^rL T Williams. SECOND ROW: Mark Ford (Honorary) , Steffan Arndt, Rick Lewis, Tom Poffenterger Mike Loho^n Reco^^na 
Secreta y) , Andy Friedman, George Miller, Bill Shook, Jeff Broadhust (Historian) , Brett Chapman (Trustee CharlieXivfnnRoh 
denn'' B'Klf °F;;ch''a'r'd"K^e°,^re ^'-« ^uoas THIRD ROW: Mr, John k Wakefie'ld (SponsorPMikJ Mastfaici, Ma "B^in o:^Pres' 
dent) , Bill Gillette, Richard Kessler. Les Forgosh, Charles Doherty, Bob Wunderlick, Mike Flester, Mike Grembowicz, Greg McKenzie. 



208 University Tiieatre/Kappa Kappa Psi 




AM 



FRONT ROW: Glenn Dreyfuss, Mike Baker, Steve Willett. Ellen Maurer, Noreen Turyn. SECOND ROW: Carole Levendoski, 
Pam Tricketl, Steve Konick. Laurie McVay. Joe Aurigemma. Sarah Palmer, Linda Accorti, Joan Popp, Lisa Rudich, Laina Crockett, Tara 
Mclntyre. THIRD ROW: Katy Christopher, Bob Liguori, Watt Hicks, Joe Eschrich. Matt Neufeld, Kenneth Thomas, Corey Sharp, Willis 
Keeling, Dav^^n Hite, George Pascual. 




FM 



FRONT ROW: Jeff Krulik, Rimas Orentas. SECOND ROW: Peter Bindemans, Eric Avol, Josh Friedman, Stephanie Graham, Gary Guftman. THIRD 
ROW: Byron Brown, Kasimu Olushula, Ben Fray, Elliot Klayman, Brian Kiviat, Rob Baker, Lori Epstein, Joyce Shacter. Brenda Hillbrenner. FOURTH ROW: Don 
Chontos, Tony Lombardi, Scott Schaeffer, Seth Morris, Rob Cohen, Steve Kiviat, Suzanne Gignoux. FIFTH ROW: Ralph Freeman, Scott Goldstein, Mark Kozaki, 
Robert Levy, Dave Ciullo. 




dlomondback, orgus, colven, 
block explosion, terrapin 

five independent student publications, 
university of mofylQnd--college pork 





l-le may look casual, but Michael Fribusli means business. 



Nancy Frencli sits stili wlille the world spins around her. 



Iro Allen 
president 

Denise Cabrera 
Sracy Cushner 
Jennifer LaRue 
David Simon 
Mark Sullivan 
editors-in-chief 

Selena Almazan 
student-ot-iorge 



Barbara Mines 

Anthony Ephremides 

faculty members 

Por Wheeler 
Bob Mondelio 
Icy members 

Nancy French 
business manager 

Michael Fribush 
general manager 



210 Maryland Media 




BUSINESS STAFF: Marguerite Kieffer. Lung-Ying Chang, Beth Blumberg, Marci Peters. NOT PICTURED: Robin Bradshaw, Kim Ulman. Kathy Johnson. 




ADVERTISING STAFF: FRONT ROW: Rob Aronson, Alice Einbinder, Charles Tobias BACK ROW: Stuart Acker, Dave Citron, Joe Lamberll, Cheryl Moss. NOT 
PICTURED: Carol Kaminsky, Frank Weiner, Colleen Sullivan, Amy Perlman, Amy Cohen, Jaci Silverman, Jordy Fainberg, Todd Street. 



Maryland Media 211 



They Produce More Than Just 




»:s?^^L..% 




212 Production Shop 



Products — MMI Production Shop 




m 




jm^ 


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■"^ ^^H 


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law 









1 



TOP LEFT: Peter Dykstra, Production Manager. TOP MIDDLE: Production Assistant 
William Castronouvo. TOP RIGHT: Production Assistant MIctiael Oakes assaults 
production stiop Night Manager Bill Burton. Burton lived. BOTTOM LEFT: Head 
Typesetter Dana Sotir. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Ed Dalere. 



Production Shop 213 




"^ Black Explosion 



(0 




Editorial staff in production shop: Anthony Greene. Jonathon Chambers, LaGeris Underwood Bell, Karen Cook, Denise Cabera. 



214 Black Explosion 



The Black 

Editor 


Explosion 

Denise Cabrera 

LaGeris Underwood Bell 

Karen Cook 

Anthony Green 

Jonathan Chambers 

Caroline Blackwell White 

Aueline V. Allen 

Theordore R. Shedding, Jr. 

Alexa Steele 

Oavid Steele 

Kimberly Turner 

Brian Williams 

Cristal Williams 

Tako Busby 

Gregory Amiker 


Managing Editor 

News Editor 

Arts Editor 


Features Editor 




Writers 


Carrington Bonner 
Belinda Josey 
Lorraine Lee 
Joelle F Lotton 
Karen Moody 
Kasimu Olushula 
Photo Editor 


Photographers 

Anita Harewood 





FRONT ROW: Alexa Steele, Belinda Josey. Karen Moody, Karen Cook, Cristal Williams, Denise Cabrera. SECOND ROW: Carrington Bonner Gilda Parsons Lor- 
raine Lee. David Steele, Joelle Lofton, Linda Poulson, Kimberly Turner, Jeff Mines. THIRD ROW: Jonathon Chambers, Anthony Greene Brian Williams Greqory 
Amiker, LeGeris (Cooqui) Bell. ^ 



Black Explosion 215 



"diamondback 



David Simon 


edrlor in chief 


Linda Shrieves 


managing editor 


Mynam Marquez 


assistant managing editor 


Wendy Benjannmson. 




Linda Gonzales, 




Laura Outerbndge 


assistant news editors 


Tony Pipitone 


state editor 


Davtd Mills 


editorial page, arts & leisure editor 


Sally Hauflman 


assistant editorial page editor 


Wendy Zeniz 


assistant arts & leisure editor 


PeteBielski 


sports editor 


John McNamara 


assistant sports editor 


Don Lee 


community editor 


Debbie Gertler. 




Hal Schmulowitz 


photography editors 


Rob Aronson 


advertising manager 



</) 



o 



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216 





C/5 

o 

o 






DemeGelirarCa^sf^onu^^^^^^ °f^^l ^'l ^^L'°"' ^°"'' "'"^^' -J"^" E^^'^' ^^' Schmulowitz, Pam Hinden, Barbara Galacia, 

ueCDie bertler, Bill Castronuovo, Wendy Benjamison, Linda Gonzalez, Linda Shrieves, Rick Holier, A. R, Hogan, Margo Kranz. Tony Pipitone. Mynam Marquez, 

OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP^ David Mills, Linda Shrieves. David Simon, Myriam Marquez, Tony Pipitone FAR LEFT VDT'S On Line' Linda Gonzalez Laura 
Outerbndge, Sally Hauffman, llene Markbreitter, Don Lee, David Mills LEFT: Tony Pipitone, Linda Schrieves, BiNBurton Gonzalez, Laura 



The Diamondback 217 



Calvert 



A Review of the Arts 




218 Calvert Review 




CALVERT REVIEW 



Editor Jennifer LaRue 

Poetry Moira Bums 

Fiction Leslie Milofsky 

Staff-member David Swerdlow 



Crow by Juanita Mondello 



'£) Calvert, 1981. Rights revert to 
writers and artists upon publication. 
Calvert is an independent student 
literary magazine published twice a year 
by Maryland Media, Inc. Address cor- 
respondence to Calvert, c/o Maryland 
Media, Inc., University of Maryland, Col- 
lege Park, Md. 20742. 






Leslie Milofsky, David Swerdlow. Jennifer LaRue 



Calvert Review 219 



Argus 



Mark Sullivan 


Editor-in-chief 


Dwight Sullivan 


Managing editor 


Greg Kandra 


Contributing editor 


Carl Korn 


Contributing editor 


David Mills 


Contributing editor 


Hal Schmulowitz 


Chief photographer 


Donovan Reid 


Chief illustrator 


William Castronuovo 


Design director 















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rOP; Mark Sullivan in "Altered States." ABOVE: Dwight Sullivan, William Castronuovo, Hal Schmulowitz, Mark Sullivan. 

OPPOSITE PAGE: fOPZ-FFT.' Barbara Galacia and Dwight Sullivan. TOP RIGHT: Humphrey Bogart. BOTTOM: FRONT ROW: Hal 

Schmulowitz, Dwight Sullivan, William Castronuovo, David Mills, Sally Haufman. TOP ROW: Myriam Marquez, Micheal Oakes, Mark 

Sullivan, llene Markbreiter. 



220 Argus 




5 

E 
u 

CO 



Argus 221 



Stacy Cushner 


Editor-in-Chief 


John Kammerman 


Managing Editor 


Sherry Conrad 


Photography Editor 


Jim Brady 


Asst. Photography Editor 


Diane Rosenstein 


Layout Editor 


Jan Weinberg 


Copy Editor 


Stacy Simon 


Business Manager 




Smiley Cushner 

1982 TERRAPIN YEARBOOK STAFF 

Stacy "I don't care if you use it, just return it" Cushner. "And so 

how are the kids Tom?" 
John "Just tell me what you want me to do" Kammerman. "And 

I'll see what I can get done." 
Sherry "How many prints are we short?" Conrad, "When's the 

last possible moment?" 
Jim "What do you need" Brady. "I'll do it as soon as I finish the 

Gluckstern story . . . sometime next week." 
Diane "I'm getting better at this" Rosenstein. "By the way what's 

this page number?" 
Jan "I'll type it in my room" Weinberg. "But she refuses to answer 

my calls." 
Stacy "Get Shot" Simon. "And send me a copy in Israel." 
Sue "Can I put General Stud.?" Cairo. "I'll be there after G.H." 




SITTING: Margie Weisman, Jan Weinberg, Diane Rosenstein, Jeff Newman. STAND- 
ING: Stacy Cushner. 




Jim Brady, Sherry Conrad 



222 Terrapin 




Diane Rosenstein 



THE PHOTOGRAPHERS: (Bottom to Top) : Martin Rodden, Ty Heston. Martha 
Rhoades, Hal Schmulowitz, Louis Ritter, Geotf Baker. Dave Marsden, Jim Brady. 




Stacy Simon 



John Kammerman 



Jan Weinberg 



Terrapin 223 



Barley Oats and Harvard House 



In the fall of 1978, Steve Carlson 
received instructions in a dream to 
fornn together a close band of outcasts 
who could live together and plan the 
eventual downfall of the Alfalfa Club. In 
keeping with this revelation, Mr. 
Carlson bought a house in the snnall 
town of College Park, gateway to 
Riverdale, and proceeded to gather in- 
formation about the people who he 
would soon call "his cohorts." 

So it was on that bleak and windy In- 
dian Summer day that the papers were 
signed and the downpayment placed 
on what was soon to be known as 
"Harvard House." The persons who 
would fill this house over the next three 
and a half years were to spend 
countless nights contemplating the 
true meaning of the words, "Well it 
came to me as you came, you don't 



even know my name." 

During the fall of 1980, surf was up 
and through the wind and the wire. 
Barley Oats was formed. Working 
closely with the never-present David 
Stinson, Mr. Carlson told Mr. Stinson 
about his dream that had occurred two 
years ago to that day. "The Alfalfa 
Club is a hoax," he declared and Mr. 
Stinson agreed. 

So it came to be that Barley Oats 
would be the catch word for those at 
Harvard House who were still deter- 
mined to overthrow the . . . never mind. 
Today, for many. Barley Oats and Har- 
vard House go hand in hand — for 
others, it means, nothing. But to Pete 
Bowell it means P.R., Disco Dick, 
Clingons, cold water, and duo 
showers. To Brett Bessell it means 
Maxwell and to Maxwell it means 



"gross, no balls and drool." To Kenny 
Kramm, it means . . . sososososo . . . 
very fast. To Steve Harris it means 
more than just B.S.Y.F.A.H. one more 
picture in one more yearbook. To 
David B. Stinson it means a free meal. 
To John Hawvermale it means a stick 
of butter for Maxwell. To Steven J. 
Carlson it was "the best three years of 
my life, what a bunch of losers." To 
Bryan Mack it means an enema for 
Maxwell and a shower with Disco. And 
for Tennessee JED Carlson it means 
nothing, "I still have my balls." 

This group is capable of anything, 
"It's that simple." 

Keep a fire burning in your eye, pay 
attention to the open sky, you never 
know what will be coming down. 

— S.J.C. and D.B.S. 



c 

CO 

I 

?; 




FRONT ROW: Tennessee JED Carlson, Maxwell Bessell. Brett Bessell, Kenny Kramm. Pete Bowell. SECOND ROW: Brian Mack, Steven J. Carlson, John 
Hawvermale, David B. Stinson, Steven Harris. 



224 Harvard House 




c 



Delta 
Gamma 



The officers of Delta Gamma 




c 
S 

CO 

a 



Delta Gamma 225 



Sigma Delta Tau 




ABOVE: FRONT ROW; Randi Studley, Marsha Grossman (Corresponding Secretary) , Melanie Daub (President) , Karen Shapiro (Pledge Vice-President) . Debra 
Shapiro (Standards Board Chairman) , Susan Morris (Executive Vice-President) , Maria Modlin (Treasurer) . Wendy Singer (Rush Chairperson) , Randi Leader 
(Panhellenic Representative) , SECOND ROW: Darlene Gelber, Carol Kaminsky, Cindy Lohmann, Pam Goldman, Carolyn Feinberg, Lynne Tully. Amy Shaid, Phyllis 
Glickman, Wenda Blass, Ellen Livingston, Cindy Blum, Sandy Martin. THIRD ROW: Cindy Gruber, Nancy Stein, Laura Alpert, Cheryl Silverstein, Michelle Steinberg, 
Penny Gross, Ellen Snyder, Marissa Barker, Barbie Wachter, Susan Cheiken, Paula Bernstein, Hilary Yeager. FOURTH ROW: Lynn Needle, Cheryl Moss, Cheryl 
Feldman, Abby Rubenstein, Anne Modlin, Caryn Sugarman, Sue Morris, Debbie Rafft, Mindy Feinberg, Mindy Gerler, Maria Seidel, Ellen Benson, Denise Baum, 
Sheila Rubens, Janle Fishbin, Jesse Phillips. BOTTOM PICTURE: Pledge class. 



226 Sigma Delta Tau 




Alpha Delta Pi 




6 
E 



Q 
S 



FRONT ROW: T. Mussari. V. Donohoe, D. Thompson. L. Zellmer, M. Barbi. K. Sachs. K Robinson. B. Kopera, N. Cameron. D. Olatsson, H. Dunnigan. SECOND 
ROW: G^ Bozkurt. M. Dillion. M. Penn. M, Collins. K. Rogers. C, Bozievich. C. Boisseau. C. Ruffo, K. Kazlo. L. Macturk. T. Griffies. A. Nicol. B. Hirsh. THIRD ROW: C, 
Stout. S Wong, D. Guariglia. J. Guariglia. T. Sante. K. Devine. M. Desautels. S. Kunst. S. Weirich. K Monahan. L, Gromis, FOURTH ROW: S. Wilder. S. Holloman. D. 
Black. J. Padron. J. Gierszwski. S. O'Donnell. K. Reybold. M. Rohrbaugh. B, Belleville. J. Klotz. L, Richardson. K, Werachnik. 




Kappa 
Delta 



Alpha Delta Pi / Kappa Delta 221 



Tau Epsilon Phi 



Tau Epsilon Phi, house known cam- 
pus wide. Mixers, events, sports ac- 
tivities — TEP house has and does it 
all. We pride ourselves on athletics, but 
scholastically we excel as one ot the 
top Greek houses. Brothers in the 
house come from as far as California 
and the ever popular Long Island 
beaches. All different cultures and per- 
sonalities envelop the ever-present 
TEP house. With a fine little sister's 
program, the house has become very 
diversified. Any time of day you can 
find girls and guys "hanging out" in 
TEP's living room, either watching 
General Hospital or talking about the 
"next" person's social life. 



FRONT ROW: Mike Weiss (Treasurer) , Ron 
Gross (Out-of-House Board of Governors) . 
SECOND ROW: Eric Gruber (In-House Board of 
Governors) . Burt Kraus (Vice-President) , Andy 
Keimactn (President) . 





FRONT ROW: Nikmil Smirodkar, Mike Weiss, Burt Krauss, Jon Cooper, Marty Heinrich, Mike Babat. SECOND ROW: Mike Westerman, 
Jon Creii, Steve Siiverfarb. Tim Talaraski. Steve Eisman, Steve Kleeman. THIRD ROW: Ron Gross, Mike Kaplan, Steve Meltzer, Dave 
Singer, Bruce Blum, Eric Gruber, Glen Gilbert, Mike Siff, Sanjay Smirodkar. FOURTH ROW: Al Ellman, Jason Goldstein, Mitch Lowe, 
Elliot Gross, Jeff Matloff, Mike WcCrory, Marc Cohen. 



223 Tau Epsilon Phi 



Delta Sigma Theta 



/T^f^m^ 




Delta Sigma Theta 229 




IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Alisa Alderman, Carrie Baker. M. K. Baker, Sharon Bauer, Robin Berger, Marta Binder, Julie Borris, 
Mona Brandt, Beth Brotbacker, Janice Burch, Anne Caldas, Katie Calder, Vicki Carlin. Lisa Cooklery, Shari Corridon, Lisa Cote, 
Marianne Curan, Roseanna Danzigger, Elisa Dantuono, Lisa Davisson, Kay Delaney, Amy Devol, Robyn Docker, Elaine Edwards, 
Lauri Eff, Stacy Feldman, Amie Fishman, Carolanne Flammond, Claire Fortier, Susan Gollub, Lynne Goodman, Kelly Haskins, Deb- 
bie Haynes, Julie Hecht, Lynn Hilton, Donna Hodges, Kathy Hunt, Peggie Kaiser, Debbie Katz, Susan Katz, Maureen Kelly, Alicia 
Klein, Ellen Molloy, Lisa Molnick, Lori Morris, Lisa Nelson, Lori Neuder, Teena O'Dell, Debbie Pancer, Lori Pfrang, Janet Powell, 
Janice Rivera, Laura Rosenberg, Laura Saint, Catherine Savage, Leiie Schultz, Mary Jo Schwamb, Ann Schwindaman, Robin 
Sheldon, Cheryl Sinner, Lori Skrobola, Pamm Smith, Judy Smith, Karen Stern, Karen Thiele, Laura Thompson, Patty Veres, Bev 
Weed, Susan Weisbrot, Marion Wixon, Mona Yonemura. 



Alpha 

Omicron 

Pi 




230 Alpha Chi Omega/ Alpha Omicron Pi 





Delta 
Delta 
Delta 



Kappa 

Alpha 

Theta 



Delta Delta Delta/Kappa Alplia Ttieta 231 



Phi Sigma Kappa 




FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Roman Hnatyshyn, Paul Girzdansky, Jim Griffin, Todd Lang, Dave Lamolinara (president), Charlie McMillion. SECOND ROW: Marc 
Street, Eric Vinson, Pat McGeougti, Norby Garrett, Greg Young, Mike McGown, Dave Tilley, Mike Mondonedo, Eric Sauerborn. THIRD ROW: Jack Williams, Eric 
Hogan, Jay Clark, Rick Schindel, Bob Smith, Ron Williams, Dan Nadash, John Larkin, John Guthrie, Mitch Rand, Jeff Cooper. FOURTH ROW: John Schneider, 
Brandon Wagoner, Steve Baker, Joe Criscuoli, Larry Kinsey, Jim Fields, Bill Hamilton, Mike Miller, Mark Coppola, Morgan Wilkes. 

We are the brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa, proud members of Marylatid's oldest fraternity. Since our inception in 1897, we have 
initiated almost twelve hundred men into our bond. 

But . . . there is so much more to Phi Sig than time and tradition. Phi Sigs at Maryland can also boast of today. 1981 has been 
a banner year for us. Maryland's chapter won this year's best chapter award from the Phi Sigma Kappa Grand Chapter and has 
pledged thirty-six fine men in 1981. In addition, Phi Sig has become an athletic powerhouse while simultaniously raising her 
Grade Point Average. 

But . . . there is so much more to our brotherhood than all of the tangibles. We possess a special brotherhood where each 
brother is ready and willing to stand with another at any time. Best of all, we are a group in which variety is abundant. For better 
or worse, no one can stereotype us. We think it's for the better. 

That's what today's Phi Sigma Kappa is all about. 



!32 Phi Sigma Kappa 



Sigma Nu 




FRONT ROW; (L to R) : Vic Karcher, Kevin McMenamin, John Titus. Dan Campbell. Horation Ctiacon, Pat Allan. Bob Conover. SECOND ROW: Jotin Bell. Tim 
Lozoskie. Liam McMenamin, Nick Kniska. Jeff Weber. Jerry Keating. Brad Bofiling. Bob Cole. THIRD ROW: John Baker. James Mattingly. Craig Lamison. Ted 
Lee. Michael Wolff. Scott Daly. Steve Koniezcka. Ken McPherson. David Rea. Audrew Marani. Brian Dunn. Martin Dagata. Pete Jezinsky. Gordon Bauer. Bob 
Howard, Tim Wessel. Mike Walsh. Michael Mullican. Brian Latta, Eric Macdonnel. David Doyle. Fernando Revelo. 



Sigma Nu 233 



w 




The 
Oducatioii 



The Education 235 



Standards on the Rise at UM 



The University of Maryland is a com- 
plex system offering a diverse range of 
opportunity and experiences. The 
prestigious Association of American 
Universities counts fvlaryland among 
its 50 members. As such, Uf\/ICP is 
within the academic top 10 percent of 
all colleges and universities 
nationwide. 

Academic ratings of institutions of 
higher education are largely an inter- 
pretive matter — it depends on who is 
doing the rating and what criteria is be- 
ing used. But the University of 
fvlaryland is one of those institutions 



which consistently dominates when 
judged by all the best rating groups, in- 
cluding Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Xi, and 
the American Council of Education. All 
rank UMCP as one of the top 30 U.S. 
universities, with many individual 
departments and programs placing 
higher. 

The fvlaryland faculty placed first 
among all public institutions in the 
number of Sloan Fellowships awarded 
to the nation's most promising young 
scholars and second, when compared 
with national collegiate institutions, 
both public and private. For the 



<b 
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second consecutive year, three of the 
recipients were in the Department of 
Mathematics. 

Every year, a handful of faculty are 
recognized for their unusual abilities to 
communicate an area of knowledge in- 
to superior classroom delivery. These 
instructors receive the Distinguished 
Scholar-Teacher Award, bestowed by 
President John Toll. This year's reci- 
pients are John Carr (Education) , 
John Anderson, Jr. (Aerospace 
Engineering) , Kathleen Jamieson 
(Communication Arts and Theater) , 
Stephen Stich (Philosophy), Nelita 
True (Music) , and Wilhelmina Jashen- 
ski (History 'professor emerita') . Each 
of these scholars will be utilizing his or 

her resources in the fall of 1982 by 
teaching courses directly related to the 
subjects in his or her research. 
College Park's high academic stan- 
dards attract not only outstanding 
faculty, but extremely capable 
students as well. "The reputation of 
the University's education department 
is known and attracted me here as well 
as its overall academic standards," 
replied Kathy Schmidt, a senior educa- 
tion major from New York, when asked 
to comment on why she chose UMCP 
for study. 

The excellence of students at 
Maryland is receiving national atten- 
tion. Median SAT scores of entering 
freshmen rose during the 1980-81 
academic year. New standards raising 
the threshold of admissions from the 
upper 50 percent to the approximate 
equivalent of the upper 40 percent of 
the typical high school class became 
effective. The University continued to 
lead the state in attracting exceptional 
students identified in the state's 
distinguished scholar's program. The 
UMCP College Bowl Team bested the 
teams from Harvard, Yale, Chicago, 
and MIT to win the first place prize in 
the National College Bowl 
Competition. 

When asked to comment on his 

outlook of the University, President 

Toll replied, "The foundations for the 

future have been laid, as progress is 

made in improving those ingredients of 

a great university: faculty, students, 

staff: leadership and programs. The 

climate of confidence continues to 

grow throughout the University. I am 

extremely optimistic that we will 

achieve our goals for the decade." 

Judging from the University's past 

record and the steps that are presently 

being taken to raise the educational 

standards here. College Park's 

academic future looks very bright 

indeed. ^ „, 

— Gene Shnvener 



President John Toll 



236 Academics 




Doris Sand's sex education class is the most popular class on campus. 




■o 

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o 
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Professor Kathleen Jamieson, a 1982 recipient of the Distinguished Scholar-Teacher Award. 



The Policy Makers 



Here, at College Park, we're always 
hearing about the Board of Regents. 
We hear about how the Board of 
Regents passed a measure to raise the 
university entrance requirnnents, we 
hear about how the Board of Regents 
just appointed a new chancellor, we 
hear that two students were just asked 
to serve as members of the Board of 
Regents. We hear so much about this 
exalted Board, yet none of us seem to 
know exactly who they are, what 
they're doing or why they're doing it. 

The board is comprised of 15 
governor-appointed members; two 
women, two students and 1 1 men. 
One of the students, David K. Fram, is 
the representative of the College Park 
campus, while the other student, 
Joseph M. Hynson, represents the 
Baltimore campus. Although all the 
University of Maryland campuses 
nominate students for these positions, 
only two of the nominees are ap- 
pointed by the governor each year to 
serve on the board. 

The board itself performs several 



o 



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3 



functions, the main one being to act as 
the governing body which sets Univer- 
sity of Maryland policies. These 
policies affect all of the university cam- 
puses. In a personal inteview with the 
editor of the Prects newsletter. Board 
Chairman Peter F. O'Malley stated, 
"My primary interest when I first asked 
to become a board member was to at- 
tempt to elevate the self-image of the 
faculty and student body. Previous 
contact with university people, par- 
ticularly on the College Park campus, 
had shown me that many weren't ap- 
preciative or aware of the tremendous 
asset they had here as I thought they 
should be." 

With this awesome goal in mind, the 
Board of Regents has been sponsoring 
several projects over the past few 
years. These projects range from 
awarding scholarships to outstanding 
students, as is the case with the 
Chancellor's Scholarship Program, to 
recruiting contributions from the 
private sector. The Board of Regents 
also handles such tasks as appointing 




the president of the university, and 
then debating and voting on the 
various recommendations which the 
president may make. 

Acting as an intermediary between 
the Maryland General Assembly and 
the members of the various university 
campuses is another important func- 
tion of the board. Often this task in- 
volves recruiting the necessary funds 
from the General Assembly, and then 
allocating those funds to the ap- 
propriate university programs. 

Although the entire Board of 
Regents only meets six times each 
year, the board's various subcommit- 
tees tend to meet more frequently. The 
subcommittees cover every facet of 
university life, including finance, 
physical plant, educational policies, 
student relations and hospital health 
services. When considering all the 
tasks which face the university's Board 
of Regents, it is easy to see 
what a tremendous responsibility one 
takes on when becoming one of the 
policy makers. 

— Jan Weinberg 




Peter O'Malley, Chairman 



Joseph Hynson 



238 Board of Regents 




The Board of Regents 



Chairman 

Mr. Peter F. O'Malley 

Vice Chairman 

The Honorable Joseph D. Tydings 

Secretary 

Mr. A. Paul Moss 

Treasurer 

Mrs. Mary H. Broadwater 

Assistant Secretary 

Mrs. Constance C. Stuart 

Assistant Treasurer 

Mr. Joseph M. Hynson 

The Honorable Wayne A. Cawley, Jr. 

Mr. A. James Clark 

Mr. David K. Fram 

Mr. Ralph W. Frey 

Dr. Samuel H. Hoover 

The Honorable Blair Lee III 

Mr. Allen L. Schwait 

Mr. Wilbur G. Valentine 

Mr. John W. T. Webb 





Blair Lee III 



Mary Broadwater 



Board of Regents 239 



Division of Agricultural 




Missy Moran lights her soil specimen to drive out insects. 



s 

o 



0) 




Debbie Lee identifies specimens. 



240 Agricultural and Life Sciences 



and Life Sciences 



The Division of Agriculture and Life 
Sciences offers an academic program 
for students interested in areas of 
study relating to living organisms and 
how they interact with the environment 
and each other. 

Courses of study include agricultural 
and resource economics and 
agricultural engineering as well as the 
chemical and biological sciences. 
Students within this division may find 
jobs in fields such as medicine, den- 
tistry and veterinary medicine. 

This division includes many out- 
standing features. The Institute of Ap- 
plied Agriculture, which is designed to 
educate students in management 
careers in the area of agriculture, is 
one such program. The Conservation 
and Resource Development Program 
focuses on the development of natural 
resources and prepares students for 
professional positions in the conserva- 



tion field. 

Two big attractions of this division 
are the excellent chemistry and 
zoology departments. One course 
responsible for this reputation is 
Physiology, taught by Dr. William 
Pickens, which highlights the major 
bodily systems with emphasis on 
mammals. 

In addition to the division's educa- 
tional resources, research laboratories 
related to agriculture and marine 
biology are available to students. 
These facilities provide students 
matriculating in this division with an 
opportunity to do scientific research in 
their fields. These opportunities, along 
with the wide variety of courses and 
superb faculty, make this division very 
appealing to many College Park 
students. 

— GeneSchrivener 





Agricultural and Life Sciences 241 





242 Agricultural and Life Sciences 






Senior microbiology major Hung Vu 



Carroll Thumel Sr.. left, and Manouchehr Navqi, use an oscilloscope to study 
a nerve. 



Agricultural and Life Sciences 243 



Division of Arts 



Within the Division of Arts and 
Humanities, a student can find course 
subjects ranging from Russian 
literature, to American history, to 
classical music. 

Ten of the university's thirty honors 
programs are found w^ithin this division. 
These programs offer small classes 
which encourage individual participa- 
tion and in-depth study. 

Matriculating w/ithin this division, a 
student can learn to play the guitar or 
piano, or learn a foreign language. One 
can also learn to write poetry, act or be 
a journalist. And this list barely begins 
to describe all that the Arts and 
Humanities division has to offer. 

The division provides internships 
with Washington radio and television 
stations, the Smithsonian Institute, 
private law firms, Capitol Hill legislative 
offices and the Maryland General 
Assembly, to name just a few. 

Due to the large number of depart- 
ments within this division, career op- 
portunities are varied. Liberal Arts 
graduates pursue careers in law, 
publishing, marketing, bilingual 
business and government, and the 
media. While this list is long compared 
to many of the other university divi- 
sions, it is just a small sample of the 
job opportunities within this division. 

The division offers a number of 
scholarships to exceptionally talented 
students in the creative and perform- 
ing arts. These scholarships include 
tuition and educational fees, and are 
renewable for four years. The various 
individual departments also offer 
scholarships to qualified students. 

— Steve McAllister 




Art sociology building lobby 



244 Arts and Humanities 



and Humanities 




Shirley Mintz (standing) , Pam Crippen (on floor) and Sharon Frosh (on stool) in a Painting III class 



Arts and Humanities 245 



"X? ^-k^ 






46 Arts and Humanities 











Arts and Humanities 247 



Division of Behavioral 



The Division of Behavioral and 
Social Sciences is one of fhe largest 
divisions on campus. It encompasses a 
variety of majors, including sociology, 
psychology, v\/omen's studies, an- 
thropology and business. 

The College of Business and 
Management here accounts for most 
of the students in this division. Whether 
a student is pre-business or simply 
business, he or she will find that this 
department is overflowing with 
students. Perhaps this is because of 
the wide number of business courses 



to choose from. Business course 
topics include accounting, finance, 
marketing, and personnel and labor 
relations. And so, even though many 
students tend to avoid the department 
becasue it is so overcrowded, there is 
still a multitude of opportunites 
available for the interested and persis- 
tant student. 

If you want to be a police officer, a 
gestalt therapist, a social worker, a tax 
auditer, or a market operations 
analyst, this is the division for you 

— Sheron Blatt 




Provost Murray Polakoff 



24S Behavioral and Social Sciences 



and Social Sciences 





Behavioral and Social Sciences 249 





250 Behavioral and Social Sciences 




Behavioral and Social Sciences 251 



Division of Human and 



/ -JK 




Dean George L. Marx, College of Education 





Dr. George Funaro. Provost 



Food 250 Lab 



The Human and Connmunity 
Resources Department is one of the 
largest and most popular departments 
at the University of Maryland College 
Park. Carol Volchko, director of the 
department commented, "There's just 
an endless list as to what we can offer 
the students at Maryland." 

Some favorite classes include the 
community health classes such as sex 
education, drug and alcohol use and 
abuse, and weight reduction. The 
Human Development classes like 
behavior modification, human 
behavior, and counseling classes are 
also popular and are even referred to 
by mental health counselors. Human 

252 Human and Community Resources 



Ecology courses such as family studies 
and community development as well 
as the applied design courses are so 
much in demand that the department 
must restrict most of them to majors 
only. 

"We don't like turning students 
away but there unfortunately has to be 
a cut off somewhere," commented 
Volchko. 

Consumer economic courses are 
often used by business majors as well. 
Recreation classes such as bowling, 
backpacking, sign language, and 
special population classes which in- 
volve working with the handicapped 
are also favorites because they add an 
extra touch to an everyday curriculum 



of study. 

The faculty of any department can 
really have an effect on the popularity 
of the department's courses and the 
Human and Community Resources 
Department is no exception. Dr. Doris 
Sands of the sex education classes, as 
well as Dr. John Carr teaching English 
in the Education Department arjs two 
of the most entertaining. Dr. Dan 
Leviton, who teaches death education 
as well as Dr. Roger Rubin and Dr. 
Vince Brannigan of the Family Studies 
Department are also popular. These 
are just a few of the many teachers 
and professors which help to make the 
department so popular. 



Community Resources 





Marie Mount Hall Lounge 



Student teacher Mary Ellen Doemer reads to pre-schoolers. 




Arlene Salzberg demonstrates treadmill for rat care study. 



Many internship opportunities are 
available in this department. One of 
the biggest internship operations is run 
through the Center on Aging which of- 
fers an opportunity for students to do 
field work for credit. Comnnunity 
centers are constantly looking for in- 
terested students majoring in the fami- 
ly studies area. Recreation centers are 



similar in that they often look for 
recreation majors to work at their 
facilities. 

The types of jobs that the depart- 
ment trains a student for upon gradua- 
tion is just as endless as the many 
courses offered. The job opportunities 
range from school teachers to dieti- 
cians, from kinesiologists to librarians, 



from fashion and textile designers to 
therapists, and many more. 

As a popular department, one which 
offers a diversity of courses and 
educational opportunities, it's no 
wonder Maryland students pick the 
Human and Community Resources 
Department as one of their favorites. 

— Robin Newcomer 

Human and Community Resources 253 





L>- 



gj^? 



I 



North Gym 



Dean John Beaton, Human Ecology 




Student teacher Kathy O'Malley works on valentines with pre-schoolers. 



254 Human and Community Resources 




A. 



Human and Community Resources 255 



The Division of Mathematical and 




John Carlson, Astronomy 100 





David Taylor adjusts his spectrameter. 



Twin physics instructors Zaka, with glasses, and Mitch Slawsky operate a tutoring clinic. 



256 Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering 



Physical Sciences and Engineering 



The Division of Mathematical and 
Physical Sciences and Engineering 
(MPSE) is headed by Dr. Frank J. 
Kerr, Provost, and Dr. Bill Wockenfuss, 
Assistant Provost. Students in this divi- 
sion have the opportunity to work on 
research projects, which MPSE offers 
in lieu of internships. The kind of 
research available for students covers 
a broad range because all the depart- 
ments of MPSE are heavily involved in 
research. Mostly, the research is 
financed by the National Sciences 
Foundation, the National Aeronautic 
Space Association (N.A.S.A.), the 
Department of Energy, and the Office 
of Naval Research. 

Outstanding researchers among the 
faculty are Robert Zwanzig and Elliot 
Monfroll, both members of the Na- 
tional Academy of Sciences. In the 
field of mathematics, both D. B. Zagier 
and Joseph Bernstein are well-known 
mathematicians who have written 
many books and papers. 

Many faculty members are 
cooperating in space missions at 
N.A.S.A. Two of these members, 
George Gloeckler and Glenn Mason, 
are concerned with the building of 
equipment that goes into various 
N.A.S.A. space crafts. These men built 
some of the equipment that was on 
voyager missions to Jupiter and 
Saturn, and will build equipment for 
future missions. 

The MSPE division offers many in- 
teresting and unusual courses in- 
cluding Physics of Music, Introduction 
to Astronomy and Introductory Com- 
puter Programming. 

Job opportunities are very good in 
511 departments of engineering and 
computer science. Students in these 
departments can get good jobs im- 
mediately upon earning their college 
degrees. However, students in physics, 
astronomy and meteorology usually 
need to earn Master's or doctorate 
degrees before they can get good jobs 
in their fields. An excellent specialty to 
pursue in this division is applied 
mathematics because it is so closely 
related to computer science, and in a 
world which is becoming more and 
more computerized, the men and 
women of this field are in great 
derqand. 

— Robert Christiansen 



LEFT: Paul Babest labors on a physics problem 
beneath the master. 




257 





Larry Pharr reads his paperback during a break in Electric Shop 



ABOVE: First-year Teaching Assistant Sun Palk working in his of- 
fice. LEFT: Dr. Frank Kerr, Provost 



58 





The rotunda floor in Glen L. Martin Institute of Technology 



o 




Wolenshet Kebede and Ingrid Toussaint study for physics. 




Computer Science Center 



Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering 259 



Allied Health 



Have you ever imagined yourself handling x-rays in a large 
hospital, or have you dreamed of some day assisting a doctor 
in surgery? If so, the Allied Health division can provide you 
with the basic skills needed to attain such goals. 

The Allied Health program includes pre-dental hygiene, 
pre-medical technology, pre-physical therapy, pre-nursing, 
pre-pharmacy, and pre-radiologic technology. Students 
matriculating in these majors study basic science courses, 
such as chemistry, microbiology, anatomy and zoology, in 
addition to fulfilling the general educational requirements of 
the University of Maryland. After tvi^o years at College Park, 
Allied Health students transfer to the appropriate medical 
schools to complete their studies. 

The program offers a variety of extracurricular research 
opportunities and internships for students. 

Advisor Daryl Stewart explained, "This area has many op- 
portunities for volunteer work related to the fields of study. 
This distinguishes Maryland from other schools. The 
Washington area has so much to offer." 

With all these advantages. College Park's Allied Health 
program provides interested students with an excellent 
preliminary education. 

— Terry Jennings 




Joe Campbell focuses up front with George England left and Yong Kak Sin in the 
background. 




Gail Taylor, left, with TA Woira Potash. 



260 Allied Health 



Undergraduate Studies 



The Individual and General Honors 
Program is a program not readily 
known to many students which offers 
many interesting options to following a 
regular course of study. The purpose 
of the program is "to broaden the 
students' general university education 
through academic and social ex- 
periences," states a pamphlet put 
together by the department. 

The atmosphere of the program is 
one of "cooperation and friendliness" 
with an open invitation to become in- 
volved. Honors program students take 
active roles in committees such as the 
Executive Council, the Admissions 
Committee, the Recruitment Commit- 
tee, the Publications Committee, the 
Tutoring Committee and the Social Af- 
fairs Committee. 

One of the primary goals of the 
Honors Program is "to generate op- 
portunities for students and faculty to 
work and learn together." The pro- 
gram is designed so that a mutual 
respect between the student and the 



teacher is established. Students have 
a 50 percent representation on the 
Honors Advisory Committee, the 
Courses and Curriculum Committee, 
and several other faculty/student 
groups. 

The Honors Program provides an in- 
teresting approach to learning in that it 
focuses more on learning through 
seminars rather than lectures. A stu- 
dent learns to discuss and examine a 
particular topic, write a research paper 
or critical essay and challenge the 
views of others when discussing a 
point. The seminar topics range from 
science and computers to literature 
and the arts. In addition to the honors 
seminars, many departments offer 
special honors sections (H versions) 
of regularly scheduled classes. 

Benefits of the Honors Program in- 
clude scholarships such as the 
Chancellor's Scholarship and the Ben- 
jamin Bannecker Scholarships for 
minority students as well as many 
$500 based scholarships available to 



entering honors students. Internships 
are available to honors students, but 
they are encouraged to apply for their 
internships through the department of 
their major. Another added advantage 
of the program is the guaranteed on- 
campus housing, provided that the ap- 
plicant meets the deadlines and re- 
quirements of the Department of Resi- 
dent Life. 

Students are often concerned over 
the possibility that their grades will be 
lower upon entering the program. 
While the Honors Program is designed 
to be more challenging and 
stimulating, the system is designed so 
that if a student is capable of getting 
an A in a regular course, that student 
should be able to get an A in the 
honors course. 

For the student interested in a 
challenge during his or her college 
career, the Individual and General 
Honors Program offers many exciting 
options that are worth looking into. 

— Robin Newcomer 




Tom Carmen 



Undergraduate Studies 261 



o 

o 
a 



The Gluckstern Years 




Gluckstern enjoys a dinner with his daughter and son-in-law Robert and Amie Yaroff (middle) and a friend of the family during his final days 
as chancellor. 



It took 18 years before Robert 
Leonard Gluckstern could finally admit 
it: fie was, undeniably, an ad- 
ministrator. A pfiysicist by nature and 
by profession. College Park's 
chancellor has been following a syn- 
thesis in higher education, enthralled in 
the process that has drawn him in. 

Now that the venture has steadied 
and the challenges have been played 
out, Gluckstern allows himself to smile. 
And not one of those little, tense grins 
that comes with a humor guarded by 
weighty matters. His eyes get glassy, 
his face melts and it's all he can do to 
keep bursting out laughing with relief. 
As of August 17, 1982, his ad- 
ministrative days are over; he is 
chancellor no more. 

Just thinking back over it all brings 
him a certain glow. "I've never regret- 
ted any part of it," Gluckstern recalls. 
"Although, I had never thought of ad- 
ministration as a career." 

That's right. There was once a time 
when Gluckstern was, well — inno- 
cent. He was teaching physics at the 
University of Massachusetts at 
Amherst, and accepted the job of 
department head with the simple aim 
of growth. By the time he was finished, 
the budget had expanded from 



$30,000 to $1 million. "I thought I was 
accomplishing something," he said. 

Gluckstern had recently been mov- 
ed up to Provost at Ufvlass when, in 
1969, the school adopted a new 
system of administration. It was a time 
of change, the height of the student 
and anti-Vietnam war movements, 
when colleges, too, were taking on a 
revolutionary reorganization. Schools 
across the country were turning away 
from their previous, fuedal stature, and 
concentrating instead on special areas 
of study. For large eastern universities, 
this meant the formation of central ad- 
ministrations that would guide and 
develop a school's campuses in a way 
that cut down on duplication and 
bickering among them. The schools 
would handle the academics and the 
administration would take care of the 
business. It was an idea Gluckstern 
believed in. He was offered the job of 
academic affairs vice chancellor at 
UMass. 

"I was there at a time of severe 
stress in academic life," Gluckstern 
recalled. "I thought (the new system) 
was something I could contribute to." 
He took the job. 

Around 1975, the chancellor's posi- 
tion at College Park was open. It 



represented a new challenge for 
Gluckstern. He saw the university as 
"an institution I would understand. It 
had been laboring under an attitude of 
the east that did not support public 
education." 

Once Gluckstern got here, though, it 
became clear there were other deep- 
rooted problems. The university until 
1954 did not allow blacks to become 
students here. When it came to affir- 
mative action, Gluckstern said he had 
to confront a "widespread image of 
resistance and footdragging, "which, 
despite his intentions, he found'Very 
difficult to reverse." 

Still, the important thing, according 
to Gluckstern, is a "good-faith effort." 

"When you go about affirmative ac- 
tion as if you believe the place will be 
better for it, you'll be making that 
good-faith effort." 

During his chancellorship, the 
percentage of black undergraduate 
and graduate students has gone up, 
and black and minority administrators 
have moved into some mid-level ad- 
ministrative jobs. But Gluckstern 
acknowledged that none of the top ad- 
ministration positions — provoships or 
vice chancellorships — have gone to 
black men or women. 



282 Robert Gluckstern 



Come to a Close 




Even within the system Gluckstern 
was working to develop were some in- 
herent problems. Some of those came 
from his only boss: the University 
president. Until the end of his 
presidency in 1978, Wilson H. Elkins 
left Gluckstern virtually alone to run the 
College Park Campus, a marked con- 
trast to Johnny Sampson Toll, who 
from the very start, according to 
Gluckstern, became "much more in- 
volved, and in most cases, 
supportive." 

But in those cases when Toll wasn't 
so supportive, Gluckstern found just 
how stark the limitations of a 
chancellor could be. He watched 
helplessly when Toll, in his first act as 
president, turned down Gluckstern's 
recommendation that a famous Marx- 
ist professor, Bertell Olman, head the 
campus government and political 
department. In 1980, Gluckstern ap- 
proved a special amendment to the 
campus human relations code that 
would underscore the rights of 
homosexual students, faculty and 
staff. Toll struck down the measure on 
a technicality, characterized it as in- 
significant and dressed down 
Gluckstern for approving it. When the 
chancellor explained at a press con- 
ference what had happened, he quietly 
admitted, "I would have preferred it to 
be adopted as I recommended." 

His relationship with Toll, and that 



particular episode, didn't seem so 
sullen to Gluckstern a few months 
before he would leave his chancellor- 
ship behind. "I don't think we were as 
far apart as the press made it out to 
be." 

Ironically, even those who would 
have preferred to be far apart from 
Gluckstern soon discovered at the very 
least they had to respect the 
chancellor's fairness. Reporters 
agreed they could count on him for 
truthful answers or none at all. Critics 
of campus policies got a fair hearing 
and no false promises. And anyone — 
whether student, teacher or local resi- 
dent — could find him open enough to 
listen to their concerns. 

The Chancellor's Scholars program, 
which Gluckstern set up shortly after 
his arrival, not only bankrolled some 
students' education but simultaneous- 
ly got community sponsors — in- 
cluding major corporations — involved 
directly with the school. And by the 
time Gluckstern was leaving, the cam- 
pus was firming its ties with near-by 
federal research and development 
institutions. 

The tone of his last months showed 
a light-hearted spirit kindling as 
Gluckstern prepared for his return to 
full-time teaching, growing an Orson 
Welles-type beard and taking on a 
trimmer physique. 




Gluckstern's triumphs came in his 
prime area, academics. Efforts to raise 
admission standards and bolster the 
school's scholastic integrity drew na- 
tional attention during his tenure. 

At 58, Gluckstern is perfectly happy 
to let someone else take the wheel for 
awhile. He still sees a need for the next 
chancellor's close guidance, as 
economic concerns seem to be mak- 
ing students more career oriented. But 
he believes he's leaving the system 
with the stability he wanted to give it. 

"Right now," he said, "it's a ques- 
tion of values." 

— Jim Brady 



Robert Gluckstern 263 



!0 
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264 The Athletes 




fmJk 



The 

Athletes 



TheAthlelet 265 



5 

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01 

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266 Football 



Terps Tackle Through a Tough Season 




The 1981 Maryland football team 
began their season with the high hopes 
of championships that every team 
cherishes. Unfortunately, the big vic- 
tories and bowl games somehow slip- 
ped through their grasp as the Ter- 
rapins played their first losing season 
in ten years. The Terps' 4-6-1 record 
was tougher to accept because the 
games were extremely close, with the 
margin of defeat seldom more than 
seven points. 

In its first two losses to Vanderbilt 
and West Virginia. Maryland surged in- 
to the fourth quarter with the lead, but 
lost the momentum it had gained. At a 
score of 17-13, Vanderbilt pulled 
ahead of Maryland with an 18 yard 
touchdown drive and topped it off with 
a field goal for a final score of 23-17. 
West Virginia surprised the Terps and 
the home crowd when they overcame 



a three point lead by Maryland with a 
last minute touchdown. The Terps 
were unable to retaliate, and the score 
remained 17-13. 

Maryland won their first game of the 
season against N.C. State. Terrapin 
wingback Mike Lewis contributed to 
the defeat of the Wolfpack by running 
in the first touchdown pass from Nor- 
man (Boomer) Esiason on the 15 
yardline. Other touchdowns by John 
Tice and John Nash helped bring the 
final score to 34-9. 

Syracuse seemed vanquished under 
Maryland's 17-3 lead. The fourth 
quarter once again proved an obstacle 
when Syracuse scored a touchdown 
with 6:25 left in the game. The 
Orangemen missed the extra point and 
were then behind by only eight points. 
The Terps still had a chance of winn- 



ing, but the Orangemen scored again 
with only 16 seconds left and threw a 
two-point conversion to tie the game 
17-17. 

Following a frustrating loss to the 
Florida Gators (15-10), Maryland 
reached one of the shining moments of 
their season: their victory against 
Wake Forest. Depite a record-setting 
pass performance of 504 yards by the 
Deacons quarterback Gary Schofield, 
the teams were tied 31-31 in the fourth 
quarter. Esiason then threw a 24-yard 
pass to tailback John Nash on the one 
yardline. This allowed Mike Lewis to 
score for Mayland with eight minutes 
left to play. With 6:29 remaining in the 
game, Lendell Jones intercepted the 
ball for Maryland which led to the Ter- 
rapins' final touchdown and a score of 
45-33. 



Football 267 



The homecoming game rushed to a 
start with a Blue Devil touchdown in 
three quick plays. The Terrapins could 
not be kept from the scoreboard for 
long. Tim Quander sped Duke's kickoff 
back 92 yards for six points. Later in 
the first quarter, Charlie Wysocki raced 
54 yards for Maryland's second 
touchdown of the game. The Terp 
defense, comprised of Gurnest Brown, 
Mike Corvino, Peter Koch, and Greg 
Vanderhout, hindered the Blue Devils 
by sacking quarterback Ben Bennett 
six times. In the last 2 seconds, Duke 
missed a 42 yard field goal which 
could have tied the game, but instead 
gave the Terps a 24-2 1 victory. 

After losses to North Carolina (17- 
10), Tulane (14-7) and Clemson 
(21-7), the Terrapins reached what 
Coach Jerry Claiborne considered 
their highest point of the season: their 
final game against Virginia. 

In the first plays of the game, Terps 
defensive end Mark Wilson intercepted 
the ball on the Cavaliers' 22 yardline, 
enabling Wysocki to score in three 
plays. Fullback Tim Whittle ran in a one 
yard touchdown for Maryland with 
6:43 remaining in the first quarter. 
Jesse Atkinson kicked a 38 yard field 
goal for a Maryland lead of 17-0 at the 
end of the first quarter. Wysocki ran in 
a second touchdown from 13 yards, 
and Atkinson's second field goal from 
27 yards put the Terps ahead 27-0 at 
the half. 

Esiason threw a 53 yard pass (one 
of his 10 completions out of 13 for the 
day) to Russell Davis, setting up 
Wysocki's one yard run for his third 
touchdown of the game. Wysocki 
followed it up by a fourth score follow- 
ing Esiason passes to John Tice and 
Joe Brkovich. Esiason broke Dick 
Shiner's 1969 record for pass comple- 
tions, by completing 122 as compared 
to Shiner's 121. The Terps gained 295 
yards rushing against the Cavaliers — 
their highest in the season. Jerry 
Claiborne explained, "I was happy 
with the game. It gave the seniors a 
winning game of many to remember, 
and gave the returning players a 
motive for next season." 

Claiborne expressed regrets of los- 
ing thirteen seniors, including Charlie 
Wysocki, but concluded, "the seniors 
must get on with the 'game in the 
world.' " 

— Terry Jennings 





268 Football 




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Football 269 



S 

3" 
3 





Footba 1 






4-6-1 




Md. 






17 


Vanderbilt 


23 


13 


W. Virginia 


17 


34 


N.C. State 


9 


17 


Syracuse 


17 


10 


Florida 


15 


45 


Wake Forest 


33 


24 


Duke 


21 


10 


North Carolina 


17 


7 


Tulane 


14 


7 


Clemson 


21 


48 


Virginia 


7 





FRONT ROW; Jeff Rodenberger, Les Boring, Todd Wright, Brian Riendeau, Mark Sobel. Pat Zillman, Darnell Dailey, Jerry Claiborne (Coach) , Greg Vanderhout, 
Bob Milkovich. Bob Gioia, Charlie Wysocki, Mark Durbin, Steve Adams, Spencer Scriber, Tim Whittle. SECOND ROW: Dave Pacella, Ed Aulisi, Vince Tomasetti, 
Joe Wilkins, Joe Aulisi, Mike Corvino, Mike Muller, Brent Dew/ltz, Brian Baker, Gurnest Brown, Jon Simmons, Howard Eubanks, David Taylor, Wayne Wingfleld, 
Jimmie Milton. THIRD ROW; Russell Davis, Scott Schwankweiler, Chris Igus, Gribbon, Steve Andersen, Ken Roberts, "Boomer" Esiason, Alan Sadler, Jessie 
Atkinson. Cox, Mark Durbin, Mike Lewis, John Nash, Tim Quander. FOURTH ROW; Mike Vezendy, John Krelder, Len Lynch, Mark Duda, James Rudd, Morris, 
Joe Neiderhelman, Greg Harraka, Joe Brkovlch, WItucki, Kevin Glover, Vernon Carter, Gary Reid. FIFTH ROW; Ron Solt, Bob Mattis, Louis Weeks, Doug Miller, 
Jim Joyce, Peter Koch, Scott Tye, Tony Edwards, Glenn Watson, Gil Hoffman, Eric Wilson, Mark Wilson, Carl Bond, Derek Walton. SIXTH ROW; Frank Kolenclk, 
John TIce, Greg Thompson, Vic Kronberg, George Colton, Clarence Baldwin, Mike Strlttmatter, Larry Miles, Dennis Carpin, Frank Reich, Bob Gunderman, Rich 
Wozniak, Brian Conroy. Harry Venezia, SEVENTH ROW; Bill McFadden, Paul Gentzel, Dave D'AddIo, Shawn Benson, Tyron Furman, Todd Stephens, Lendell 
Jones, J. D. Gross, Greg Hill, Willie, Joyner, Rodney Caldwell, Schultz, Ron Fazio, Chris Knight, Bill Pugh. EIGHTH ROW; Chris Renaldo, H. Taylor, Doug 
Burmeister, Gary Richards, Fitzgerald, P. Sullivan C. Smith, Terry Ridgley, Nutter, Barry WaseleskI, Chris Marino, Steve Burke, Bobby DePaul, Jim Sullivan, Pat 
D'Atri, Dale Morris. NINTH ROW; COACHING STAFF; Terry Strock, Dick Redding, John MIsclagna. Gib Romalne, John Devlin, Tom Groom, Jerry Elsaman, 
Frank Verducci, George Dixon, Farrell Sheridan, Jake Hallum, George Foussekls. 



270 Football 



9 



s 

Q. 




KenL'^k'^°'"^ coaches his last Terrapin game. After 10 years at Maryland he will return to coach at his alma mater, University of 



Kentucky 



Football 271 



Terrapins Get a Kick Out of 



Even though the Terrapins finished 
at 5-7-4 overall and 0-5-1 in A.C.C. 
play, they showed an improvement 
over their 1980 record. "We were in 
good games with all our opponents all 
year," said Coach Joe Grimaldl. "Im- 
provement in the kind of soccer we 
play every year is what I'm looking 
for." The veteran soccer coach, in his 
first year at Maryland, was pleased 
with the effort put forth by many of his 
players. 

Goalkeeper Kenny Wilkerson 
recorded 7 shutouts and was voted 
A.C.C. 1st string goalkeeper for 1981. 
Sweeperback and Team Captain 
George Reid was voted to the A.C.C. 
2nd team. Stopperback Jim Hudik was 



another Terrapin who played "real 
well," according to Coach Grimaldl, 
and helped make Maryland one of the 
top defensive teams in the A.C.C. 
Halfback and Co-captain Ed Gauss led 
the team in shots (42) and assists 
(2) . He shared team-high honors in 
goals scored (2) with Jim Hudik. 
Other Terrapin goal-scorers for the 
year were Jay Casagranda, Ted 
Tsapalas, Doug Howland, Peter 
Bourne, Kirk Miller, Glenn Singer and 
George Reid. 

The highlight of the season for 
Maryland, according to Grimaldi, was 
a 0-0 game played against North 
Carolina State, one of the top 10 
teams in the nation and the highest 



scoring team in the A.C.C. "It was a 
super game," Grimaldi recalls. "A 
thriller . . . neither team played for a 
tie." 

Rebuilding the soccer team is the 
name of the game now for Coach 
Grimaldi. In recruiting a player, the 
coach says he looks for a short pass 
discipline, general athletic intensity 
and competitiveness (what he calls 
"an A.C.C. standard of player") , and 
academic ability — a player who can 
be depended on to stay in school and 
play better each year. 

"I'm looking for more goals and a 
better record next year," Coach 
Grimaldi says. 

— Robert Christiansen 



5 

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AVI's 4370 Knox Road 



272 Soccer 



Soccer 











■■*»>.*>' -u 



%iik. 




Soccer 273 



Men's Track Team Regains ACC Title 



Coach Stan Pitts described his first season as head 
coach for the men's tracl< team as outstanding. 

Through the team's combined efforts, they regained 
the ACC Championship title after a two year break from 
their twenty-five year reign. A major contributor was 
Junior Vince Reilly, who won the ACC decathalon with 
7250 points and broke the ACC Meet record of 6926 
points. 

Field event strength helped the team win the IC4A 
outdoor track and field championship, which consists of 
108 colleges and is the oldest championship in 
American track. Reilly, the meet's only double winner, 
won the decathalon and the polevault. His 17 ft. vault 
led a Terrapin sweep in polevaulting, with John Warner 
(16'8") taking second, Chip McCarthy (16'4") winn- 
ing third while vaulting with a sprained ankle, and Den- 
nis Lenz (15'8") placing sixth. 

Other points were earned in events such as the ham- 
mer throw, high jump, shot put, long jump, triple jump 
and discus. 

Coach Pitts summed up the season by explaining, 
"We had our hard times but came out as champions, 
which probably means more than if it had been easy all 
the way." 





— Terry Jennings 


MEN'S TRACK 


Md- 
100 
59 
1sl 


Navy 63 
Tennessee 103 
ACC Championship 




John Green excels cross country. 




Red Robinson on the tiigh jump. 



274 Men's Track 



Women Keep Improving 




Although the 1981 women's track team had a short 
season, they presented some excellent individual talent. 

Debbie Pavik finished her 4-year career with Ail-American 
status. As captain, Pavik ran the 3, DOOM in 9:48:03 at the In- 
door National Meet, placing 6th overall. She leaves the 
university holding four indoor records and two outdoor 
records in both middle and distance events. 

Other All-Americans on the team were sophomore Marita 
Walton, and Juanita Altson. Walton placed second in the 
shot with a 54'4" throw at the Indoor National Meet. She was 
also selected to represent her native land in the 1980 Olym- 
pic games. Altson gained her honors placing 3rd at the In- 
door Nationals in the Pentathon, scoring 4,060 points. 

The season, which consisted of only two events, saw the 
lady Terrapins lose a tough meet to Virginia 55y3-712/3 while 
they placed third in the EAIAW Championships at Penn 
State. 

— John Kammerman 



WOMEN'S TRACK 



SS'/s 
3rd 



Virginia 

EAIAW Championship 



71% 



Marita Walton with shotput. 




Paula Gervin at the EAIAW Championship at Boston 



Women's Track 275 



The University of Maryland's Rugby 
team, which was started in 1967, has 
had its share of upsets and victories, 
but it has never had an undefeated 
season — until this year. 

After appearances in the three past 
ACC rugby tournaments, the team, 
with a record of 12-0-1, finally suc- 
ceeded in winning the title this year. 
Beating Navy for the first time, the 
team qualified for the National Playoffs 
which will be held in the spring of 
1982. Last year, the Terp's rugby 
team placed fourth in the Eastern 
Region Playoffs. 

The team also won the Potomac 
Rugby Union's second division title. 

Steve Pankopf, one of the key 
players who made the Potomac Rugby 
Union's select side commented, "Our 
major success was due to our Coach 
Sid Miller and to teamwork." 

Steve and several other Terp players 
made the All Star College Rugby team, 
including Billy Brown, Will Brewington, 
and Marc Stalnaker, who captained 
this year's team. 

"I expect this club to do very well for 
quite a while," said Coach Sid Miller, 
who stresses the importance of condi- 
tioning and team skills in producing a 
successful rugby team. 

— Sheri Wertlieb 



A New Winning Sport 




FRONT ROW; Hal Trimble, Vince Czecha, Greg 
Walsh, Jack Schacter, Mike Miller, Eric Rubins- 
tein, Jeff Hoover. SECOND ROW: Philip Nieder- 



maier (head is hidden) , Billy Brown, Marc 
Stalnaker (Captain), Steve Pankopf, Lloyd 
Stermer, Chip Hammond. THIRD ROW: Sid 





276 Rugby 



Rugby 



J BEER 





Miller (Coach) . Wil Brewington, Gary Briel, John 
Glacken, Tim Curran, Jeff Fraser, John Nieder- 
maier. Jeff Fuchs (arm is raised) . 






Rugby 277 



Women's Lacrosse Captures 




^rS. .■>.;. :* ■ WM -■»;-..i^** ^i'^.' 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 




KNEELING: (L to R) : Michele O'Connell, Jackie Williams, Audrey Schmul. Andrea Lemire, Sandra Lanahan (caption) , Lynn Frame, Sally Schofield, Gig! Daley. 
STANDING: Karen Knabke (trainer) , Linda DiColo (assistant coach) , Laura Stedman, Tammy Duncan, Lori Moxley, Celine Flinn, Judy Dougherty, Laura 
Lemire, Tracie Duncan (caption) , Sharon Watson, Marylynne Morgan, Susan Finn (manager) , Sue Tyler (head coach) . 



278 



AIAW National Championship 



In their 1981 season, the Maryland 
women's lacrosse team led a winning 
season, compiling a record of 12-3, 
and went on to capture the AIAW na- 
tional championship. 

The team opened the season by 
trouncing Dartmouth by a score of 22- 
3. The women went on to defeat their 
next eight opponents, outscoring them 
by a margin greater than two to one. 

To cap off a great season, Maryland 
won the AIAW tournament in three 
straight games, defeating former 
champion Penn State by a score of 
12-8, handling Harvard, 5-3, and edg- 
ing by Ursinus in the finals by a score 
of 5-4. 

The three top scorers for the season 
are Sandy Lanahan, with 54 goals, a 
new Terps record, Judy Dougherty, 
with 34 goals, and a career total of 
143, another Maryland record, and 
Sally Schofield, who scored 32 goals 
during the season. 

After recruiting some promising new 
players, the team is looking forward to 
a repeat performance next year, hop- 
ing to appear In its fifth consecutive 
national tournament and capture the 
national crown for the second year in a 
row. 





WOMEN'S 




LACROSSE 




(12-3) 


22 


Dartmouth 3 


7 


Temple 3 


7 


Ursinus 3 


14 


Towson St. 4 


12 


West Chester 5 


16 


James Madison 5 


21 


Princeton 8 


23 


William & Mary 4 


10 


Penn State 15 


14 


Rutgers 3 


3 


Ursinus 6 


2 


Temple 7 


12 


Penn State 8 


5 


Harvard 3 


5 


Ursinus 4 




279 





80 Women's Lacrosse 




Women's Lacrosse 281 



Terp Lacrosse "Sticks" the 
Competition With 10-5 Season 



The 1981 Men's Lacrosse season 
started with new faces in key positions. 
Also new was the Terp's rookie Head 
Coach Dino Mattessich, who served 
the 1980 season as an assistant to 
Coach "Bud" Beardmore. 

The Maryland attack was con\posed 
of Pete Worstell and Ron Martinello, 
who moved up from the midfield posi- 
tion. Don Sadler, who last year played 
defense, came up to midfield, a posi- 
tion he held his first two years. Jkn 
Wilkerson, also on attack was called to 
help out, after a strong showing during 
his freshman year. 

The season started in fine fashion 
against North Carolina State. Trailing 
4-3 at halftime, the Terp offense came 
alive to take a 9-5 lead. A late surge by 
North Carolina State was cut short 
when time ran out, giving the Terps a 
9-8 victory. Martinello led all scorers 
with three goals followed by Worstell 
and Johnny Thompson with two each. 
Freshman goalie Kevin O'Leary came 
up with 21 saves, many from point- 
blank range. The team then went on to 
post victories over William & Mary, 
17-6 where Worstell had four goals 
and two assists; Virginia Beach 
Lacrosse Club 13-10; and Duke, 16-8. 
During the Duke contest, the Terps 
came out smoking offensively to take a 
9-1 lead before Duke could get on 
track. Wilkerson led all scorers with 
four goals as Maryland won its' 20th 
straight victory over Duke. 

Maryland then traveled to the 
Loyola Tournament sporting a 4-0 
record. The Terps had no problems in 



the opening round, defeating Bucknell 
19-6 to set up a championship game 
against New Hampshire. This game 
proved to be no obstacle for the Terps 
as they had 77 shots on goal 
compared to 39 shots on goal for New 
Hampshire enroute to a 19-8 victory 
along with the Tournament 
Championship. 

The following week, the stage was 
set for a showdown between fifth 
ranked Maryland and second-seeded 
North Carolina in College Park. The 
game was a see-saw battle with the 
score tied 5-5 at halftime. The real 
excitement came in the fourth quarter 
with the Terps taking a 10-8 lead, only 
to have the Tar Heels score three 
unanswered goals and take the lead 
11-10. The Terps came right back to 
tie the score with a goal by Worstell 
before the Tar Heels put what 
appeared to be the winning goal on the 
board to take a 12-11 lead, the Terps 
were once again not to be denied. With 
14 seconds left, Wilkerson took a feed 
from Sadler to tie the game at 12-12 to 
send it into overtime. During the first 
overtime period, neither team could 
capitalize sending the game into 
double overtime before the Tar Heels 
won 13-12. The Terps loss was still on 
the minds of the players as their next 
game against Virginia proved to be 
anything but fun. Virginia jumped out 
to an 8-1 lead, a surge the Maryland 
team would never recover from as 
Virginia went on to win 23-12. The lone 
star of the game was Worstell who 



scored five goals. 

The following game showed the 
Terps back in fine form as they jumped 
out to a 9-0 lead against Hofstra to 
coast to a 14-3 victory. The Worstell 
brothers, playing on attack together 
for the first time, each scored three 
goals while Sadler had three assists. 
Next the team traveled to Navy only to 
lose a heartbreaker 15-16 on a 12 yard 
bullet by Navy with only 19 seconds 
left. Worstell led the scorers with five 
goals and three assists along with 
Wilkerson who had four goals and 
three assists. 

Johns Hopkins then invaded College 
Park, only to do to the Terps what they 
have done so many times before. With 
the Terps trailing 5-4 at halftime, Johns 
Hopkins came out first in the third 
quarter to win 12-8. The extra-man of- 
fense was a bright spot as Sadler and 
Martinello teamed up three times. The 
Terps then went on to end the season 
with three straight wins over Rutgers, 
Towson State, and Baltimore; to gain a 
berth in the NCAA playoffs. 

The Terps gave Johns Hopkins a 
struggle coming back from a 7-2 
deficit to tie the game 12-12 early in 
the fourth quarter. Johns Hopkins then 
took charge and went on to a 19-14 
triumph. 

During the season, Pete Worstell 
became the second all-time goal getter 
with 126, getting 43 goals during the 
season, second only to Ron Mar- 
tinello's47. 

— John Kammerman 




*- ,* .^ :ir-w ^ ' 



282 Men's Lacrosse 




6 

c 



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fom Nunemaker 




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FRONT ROW: (L to R) : John Ebmeier, Ron Martinello, Don Sadler, Peter Worstell, Klay Johnson, John Thompson, Wayne Martinello, David Saunders Rich 
□/^1?f' ^,"' 2^^°'^'^ ^^^- ^'^^ Blal^ Lee Boddery, Wil^e Schnitzer, Wingate Pritchett, Tom Lloyd, Mar(< Wheeler, Tom DiBenedetto, Mike Hubbard THIRD 
ROW: Jack Francis, Chuck Muhly, Mike Ruppert, David Parker, Bob Aiello, Jim Wilkerson, Kevin Bilger, Ray Ward. FOURTH ROW: Mike Olmert Marc 
Dubick, Bill Lineburg, Rick Rivillas, Curtis Rountree, Jim Daras, Time Worstell, Kevin O'Leary. FIFTH ROW; Kevin McCullough, Rich Synek (trainer) "Hutch" 
Hutchings (assistant coach) , Dino Mattessich (head coach) , Jim Dietsch (assistant coach) , Roy Zeldman and Dwight Hughes (managers) 



Men's Lacrosse 283 



A Young Team With a Bright 



The girls on the University of 
Maryland's tennis team pulled 
themselves through some extremely 
tough matches to post a team record 
of 10 wins and 12 losses. 

"The team did very well in the Mid- 
dle States Championship placing third 
out of 13 schools." affirmed Coach 
Sylvia Feldman. "At the Princeton 
University Invitational we placed se- 
cond out of nine of the best schools, 
involving several Ivy League schools." 
However, the team wasn't as suc- 
cessful in the ACC Tournament where 
they placed sixth in a field of seven col- 



leges and universities. 

The hard work and dedication of 
each player contributed greatly to the 
team's success and morale. The 
team's number one player, Junior 
Wendy Fine, posted a 17-5 record and 
ranked second in the nation for small 
college teams. Emmy Ho and Nancy 
Horwitz are just two of the other team 
members who added strength and 
depth to the squad. 

"We're a strong team and the girls 
take their tennis very seriously," stated 
Coach Feldman. "The matches we 
play in are just as important as the 



tournaments. When we play in a 
match, we play as a team. When we 
play in a tournament, we play as in- 
dividuals and as a team." 

Coach Feldman indicated that she is 
looking forward to the Spring 1982 
season, as five very talented freshmen 
have been added to the team. "When 
they came in the fall they didn't know 
how tough the teams we play would 
be. Now they've been through the 
toughest matches ever and they know 
what to expect through their own 
experience." 

— Robin Newcomer 





Fa Tennis 






5-8 




Md 






5 


Richmond 


4 


1 


William and Mary 


8 


1 


Duke 


8 


1 


Wake Forest 


8 


5 


N.C Slate 


4 





Yale 


9 


4 


Syracuse 


5 


1 


North Carolina 


8 


9 


American 





4 


Virginia 


5 


4 


Pennsylvania 


5 


9 


Rutgers 





9 


Pittsburgh 









3- 
O 



Spring Tennis 




5-4 




Md 
7 George Washington 
9 Massachusetts 

3 Virginia 
5 Brown 

1 Princeton 
7 Penn State 

4 Old Dominion 
9 West Chester 
3 Michigan 


2 

6 
4 
8 
2 
5 

6 




284 Women's Tennis 



Future 





CD 

S 

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O 



SIum°'(^afen'^en,son"''" <^°^^^) ' ^^^^^ "°' ^^^^V Horowitz, Wendy Fine. SECOND ROW; Mary Prebil, Laura Davis, Gail 



Women's Tennis 285 



In 1981, the men's tennis team 
finished the season with a successful 
overall record of 10-9. However, the 
team's 1-6 ACC record was far less 
impressive. 

The team's most successful member 
this season was Junior Inaki Calvo, a 
student from Caracas, Venezuela, who 
finished the year was a 13-6 record. 
Calvo placed sixth in the ACC cham- 
pionship match at Clemson University. 
Junior Gary Kittay also had a strong 
season, finishing with a 7-7 record and 
placing fourth in an ACC champion- 
ship match played at Duke University. 

At present, the team is going 
through a rebuilding period led by 
Coach Bobby Goeltz. Goeltz began 
with the Terps in the fall of 1980, hop- 
ing to bring strong, new talent to the 
team, and increase the power and 
control of the squad's veterans. 

"I think in a couple of years this 
team's going to be really excellent," 
commented Craig Hardenbergh, a 
junior who has been playing on the 
team for several seasons. 

Although three seniors will be leav- 
ing the squad at the end of this year, at 
least one talented freshman, Carlos 
Lugo, will be joining the team to help in 
the rebuilding effort. All the team's 
members, including Coach Goeltz, are 
hoping for a more successful spring 
season, especially in ACC division 
play. 

— Jan Weinberg 



Men's Tennis 
Sets Up for Next Year 



MEN'S TENNIS 






10-9 




MD 






6 


Georgia Tech 


3 


7 


Swarthmore 


2 





Clemson 


9 


6 


George Washington 


3 





Wake Forest 


9 


2 


Duke 


7 


8 


Colgate 


1 


1 


Virginia 


8 





N.C. State 


9 





North Carolina 


9 


6 


Richmond 


3 


7th 


ACC Championship 




9 


Washington & Lee 





9 


Georgetown 





6 


Penn State 


3 


4 


Old Dominion 


5 


2 


Navy 


7 


6 


Towson 


3 


5 


Ohio State 


4 


4 


West Virginia 


5 




286 Men's Tennis 





FRONT ROW: Ken McKay, Gary Kittay, Arthur Labrador, Brian Guniff, Inaki Galvo, Mike Smith. SEGOND ROW: Alex Krummenacher, John Frank, George 
Myers, Goach Geoltz, Antonio Loveman, Graig Hardenbergh, Blase Keating. 



Men's Tennis 287 



Doubles, Triples, and Homers 



The Terrapin baseball team enjoyed 
a 23-13 season in 1981, a year in 
which they won all 16 games played at 
their home ballpark, Shipley Field. 
They finished third in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference, posting a 7-3 
record against A.C.C. competition. In 
games played against teams ranked 
above them in the A.C.C. final 
standings, Clemson and North 
Carolina State (each 10-4), the 
Terrapins were 2-0 and 1-1 
respectively. If Maryland hadn't had 
four conference games rained out, two 
each against Duke and Wake Forest, 
they might have won the A.C.C. 
crown. 

Key offensive players on the 1981 
squad were centerfielder Tony Laroni, 
who's .393 batting average was the 
highest on the team; second baseman 
Jeff Schaefer, who led the team in hits 



(60) and stolen bases (10); third 
baseman Tim Gordon, who knocked in 
55 runs and slugged a team record 14 
home runs; and left fielder John Brisee, 
who led the team in doubles (15) , hit 
12 homeruns and produced a slugging 
percentage of .806. Brisee and Gor- 
don led the team in total bases, each 
with 104. The Terrapins scored ap- 
proximately eight runs per game and 
had a team batting average of .329. 

The Maryland pitching staff included 
Bobby Payne (3-0) , who pitched a 
miniscule .84 earned run average over 
42 innings and appeared in a staff high 
1 1 games; Alan Alt (5-2) , who com- 
pleted four of six starting assignments; 
Mark Ciardi (6-2) , who led the staff in 
strikeouts (49) ; Mike Romanovsky 
(2-4) , who achieved 38 strikeouts in 
39 innings pitched; and Dale Castro 
(5-3) , who was the winning pitcher in 




288 Baseball 



Abound 



three of Maryland's seven A.C.C. vic- 
tories. The staff's earned run average 
was 4.15. 

The 1981 season was the 21st for 
coach Jack Jackson, whose 
accumulated won-loss record at 
Maryland stands at 320 victories and 
234 losses, plus eight ties. Coach 
Jackson says that he has always 
placed an emphasis on the defensive 
aspect of baseball, particularly 
pitching. "Pitching is 70 to 80 percent 
of the game," he says. In the "room 
for improvement" department. Coach 
Jackson says he wants to see more 
away-game victories for his team in 
1982. He adds that he'll have a "pretty 
decent young team" to work with next 
season. 

— Robert Christiansen 




■s;.'-*",' >• :':*'jL*' ■ '"^ ''""■■5ff«s 






BASEBALL 


(23-13) 




Md. 






10 


Howard 


14 








11 


"Virginia 


8 


12 


Richmond 


2 


4 


'Virginia 


5 


4 


UNC/Wilmington 


7 


5 


Baltimore 


4 


5 


Pennsylvania 


1 


10 


Towson 


5 


4 


Rollins 


6 


21 


*Clemson 


11 


9 


Georgetown 


6 


10 


*Clemson 


6 


18 


Pennsylvania 


1 


12 


*GeorgiaTech 


4 


1 


Rollins 


3 


4 


"Georgia Tech 


1 


9 


Georgetown 


3 


10 


Salisbury 





19 


American 


3 


8 


Howard 





5 


Catholic 


4 


5 


Shippensburg 


4 


2 


*N. estate 


3 


13 


Navy 


5 


1 


* North Carolina 


8 


1 


George Mason 


6 


9 


George Mason 


3 


2 


Old Dominion 


6 


17 


George Washingtor 


1 7 


3 


Baltimore 


6 


16 


* North Carolina 


6 


8 


Towson State 


7 


14 


*N. estate 


9 








16 


Catholic 


9 


* 


regular A.C.C. season 1 










game 





BaMball 289 



Intramural sports offers everyone 
sonnething, from badminton to wrest- 
ling to the Sports Trivia Bowl. 

Although new teams form every 
year, some old ones keep coming 
back. "Undefeated," in the men's 
Open Football League, started three 
years ago. Coach Ron Schaffer picked 
his team from "friends who were on 
teams in high school," and his two 
brothers, Dan and Ricky. 

"Although we didn't have any prac- 
tices, we cornered the market on 
talent," Schaffer said. Undefeated 
triumphed over Hsu's Crew in touch 
football. 

Phi Sigma Delta captured the All- 
Sport Trophy in the Fraternity League. 
The fraternity amassed 828.5 points, a 
substantial 300 points more than 
second place Sigma Chi. PSD were 
firsts; basketball, softball, doubles ten- 
nis, and track and field. Team Captain 
Kevun Krissoff attributed the frat's 
success to having "a lot of good 
athletes, and a lot of good coaching." 

He is convinced that his team will 
keep the trophy for the next couple of 
years because of a definite edge in 
track and field and a "good pledge 
class coming in." 

The Elkton Seven Silks took the 
Women's Dormitory Cup, with 476 
points. Team Representative Martha 
Hodgson says the Silks have won the 
trophy for the past two years because, 
"we don't win every contest but we're 
competitive in all of them." 

The managers of the Women's 
Basketball team comprised the 
"Managers" — winner of Women's 
Basketball title. Mandatory practices, 
twice a week was the rule. "If you 
missed practice," said Coach D. D. 
Wade, "you didn't play much in the 
next game. This dedication payed 
huge dividends as the Managers lost 
only one game the entire season. 

Hsu's Crew won the University Com- 
muter's Association Plaque with 918 
points. Its cross country team walked 
off with first, third and fourth places — 
claiming five out of the first ten spots. 
In soccer, Hsu's Crew split up into two 
teams and won both first and second 
place. Hus's Crew I topped Hsu's 



Weekend Athletes Drive 



E r 




■•i'«..4i.'>»v*' .^: 







Crew II for the title. In addition, the 
Crew took second place in touch foot- 
ball, and was the top bowling team. 

Bel Air A won the men's Dormitory 
Cup with 868 points. The team's soft- 
ball record was immaculate as they 
were undefeated. They were also 
finalists in box lacrosse, handball and 
touch football. 

According to Team Captain "Duke" 



Wood, Bel Air won because "everyone 
in the dorm gives that extra effort." He 
added, "We're a close knit group, 
especially the last two semesters and 
we enjoy competing, winning, and 
celebrating." 

— Paula Durbin 



90 Intramuralt 



for Supremacy 




ik^w^ 




Intramurals 29 



Tough Season Sticks Women's 

Hockey Team 



For the first time in Sue Tyler's eight 
years at Maryland as the field hockey 
coach, the Terp team had a disappoin- 
ting season. The team finished the 
1981 season with six wins, seven 
losses and two ties. 

Part of the problem was that for- 
ward Lynn Frame broke her finger and 
was able to participate in only four 
games. The other part of the problem 
was that three All-American players 
graduated, leaving a relatively inex- 
perienced team which, according to 
Tyler, "didn't work very hard over the 
summer and wasn't ready to play." 
They were forced to concentrate on 
basic skill training rather than working 
to improve strategy. 

Even with a broken finger, Lynn 
Frame was tied with Celine Flinn as the 
top scorers on the team. Both women 
had five goals and two assists, for a 
total of seven points. Karen Trudel was 
another top-notch player, racking up a 
total of four goals and one assist. 

Among promising players returning 
next season is Junior Lynn Frame and 
Junior Debbie Faktorow, a superb 
defensive link. Another excellent 
player to watch out for is Sophomore, 
wing Karen Trudel, described by 
Coach Tyler as a girl with "excellent 
stickwork, vastly improved." 

Tyler predicts that the 1982 team 
will fare better than this year's team, 
and will be great the year after. She 
feels most of this year's errors were 
due to inexperience. "They didn't 
know whether to keep the ball or pass 
it." By next year, strategy will be im- 
proved and the team will once again 
look to be national contenders. 

— Paula Durbin 









'^W' 






292 Field Hockay 




5 

i 

c 
S 




FRONT ROW: Lynn Frame (Captain) , Audrey Schmuhl, Debbie Faktorow. Mary Bernard. Linda 
Rhodes Karyn McGarrie, Kay Ruffino, Andrea LeMire, GiGi Daley (Captain) . BACK ROW- Sue Tyler 
(Head Coach) Sharon Watson, Tracie Duncan, Lori Moxley, Celin Flinn, Jackie Williams, Sissy Mur- 
phy. Katen Trudel. 



s 

O 

o 

tT3 




Field Hockey 




—1 




6-8-2 






Md. 








9 


Minnesota 







1 


Towson State 







2 


Virginia 


3 




3 


American 







2 


Ursinus 


4 




1 


Delaware 


2 







Temple 


3 




1 


Salisbury 







1 


Penn. State 


4 







LaSalle 







1 


West Chester 


1 




3 


Indiana 


2 




1 


William and Mary 


2 




1 


Rutgers 







1 


James Madison 


3 







Princeton 


2 



Field Hockey 293 



Aerialists Touch Down on Top 



When Bob Nelligan took over as 
head coach three years ago, he in- 
herited a women's gymnastics squad 
that was plagued by lack ot funds, 
public support, and young talent. In 
this his third year as head coach, the 
struggle seems to be over. With added 
scholarships granted by the athletic 
department, several young performers 
have suddenly joined forces at the 
University with the few experienced 
gymnasts already assembled. 
Together, they are on their way to 
becoming a national power. This gym- 
nastics team is creating new fans, who 
are appreciative of the fine entertain- 
ment being provided. The final home 
meet took place before a standing 
room only crowd at the North Gym. 

Top newcomers Ruth Shiadovsky 
from East Brunswick, N.J., and Jenny 
Huff from Potomac, Md., have blended 
with the veterans: Senior Holly Morris, 
Junior Jill Andrews, and Sophomore 
Julie Kane, to provide more depth than 
ever before. Shiadovsky considers 
vaulting her best event, but she excels 
on the balance beam, uneven bars, 
and floor exercises as well. Huff is 
brilliant with the floor exercises. 

According to Ruth Shiadovsky, the 
reason for the team's success is that 
"everyone on the team likes each 
other and helps each other out. They 
are all willing to learn and work hard at 
what it takes to succeed." 

This is Holly Morris' last year to 
display her fine talents, and while her 
consistency and leadership will be 
missed, she is the only performer 
who'll be lost to the team due to 
graduation. The Terps are thus 
building the nucleus of a team that 
should be a winner for many years. 
"They're starting to believe in 
themselves as being quality gymnasts, 
and not just a team that's been put 
together to perform," Coach Nelligan 
says. "It's one thing to tell them all 
year long that you're good, but when 
you get up against a nationally ranked 
team and you hold your own, then you 
know," he added. When the lady 
tumblers easily beat ninth ranked 
Pittsburgh earlier in the year to remain 
undefeated, they knew once and for all 
that they belong. 

— David Fox 






Coach Bob Nelligan 



Ruth Schladovsky 



294 Gymnastics 




Jill Andrews 



Jenny Huff 




FRONT ROW: Pat Mohelski, Stacey Mont, Ruth Shiadovsky, Holly Morris, Julie Kane. Jennifer Huff, Cindy Carapellucci. BACK ROW: Jill Andrews, Sarafi McNeil 
Heide Cayouette, Kathy Richardson, Suzanne Davison, Kathy Hurley, Donna Mosley. 



Gymnastics 295 



Swimmers Stroke Against Tougii Foes 



Junior Kirk Sanocki led the Terrapin 
mermen to the ACC tournament this 
season, as Maryland posted a 10-4 
dual meet record. 

Sanocki will defend his conference 
title in the 200 meter breaststroke and 
was ranked in the country's top ten in 
the event. 

Terp Coach Charles Hoffman felt his 
distance swimmers and freestylers like 
freshman Joe Haddon played a major 
role in the team's success. 

"We're narrowing the gap to North 
Carolina, a nationally ranked team," 
Hoffman said. He added: "It's been a 
long time since talent has been this 
spread out in the ACC." 

Hoffman, in his sixth year as the 
men's head coach, noted close losses 
to North Carolina and North Carolina 
State that weren't decided until the 
second to last event. 

Besides Sanocki, junior co-captain 
Roger Masse, a top scorer all season, 
is one of the favorites in the ACC 
Championships. Masse, a native of 
Tappen Zee, N.Y. specializes in the 
one and three meter diving events. 

— Jeffrey Neiman 





FRONT ROW: P. Gorman, J. Sheridan, M. Young, M. Alderson, G. Gamut, M. Giabaton, D. Welsh, M. Nemec, G. Schmieler. BACK ROW: G. Garpouzis, J. Han- 
nan, S. Remond, W. Bartle, S. Goldhirsh, J. Haddon, R. Masse, D. Flannery, K. Sanocki, M. Gillies, R. Nellendorf, D. Desjardins, J. Wenhold, B. Tobias, Coach 
Hotlman, J. Wosh. 



96 Men's Swimming 



Mermaids Sparkle in Rebuilding Season 




W MMMMM 



Cole Field House, according to 
Women's Swimnning Coach Charles 
Hoffnnan, is not a prime swimming 
facility, "especially when compared to 
other ACC schools," 

But the second year coach did 
receive surprising results when 
freshmen Debbie Meyer and Betsy 
Bozzelli broke Maryland records at 
Cole. Meyer in the backstroke and 
Bozzelli in the breaststroke led the Ter- 
rapin effort. 

"This has definitely been a 
rebuilding year," said Hoffman, whose 
team sported an 8-4 record this 
season. "We have seven freshmen this 
year, compared to none when I took 
over the program," he added. 

Melanie Gillet defended her Eastern 
Regional title in the one-meter diving 
event. With Gillet and his freshmen, 
Hoffman is optimistic toward the 
future. 

"The ACC has the best women 
swimmers in the country," he said, 
adding that if Maryland can be com- 
petitive in the conference, it can be 
competitive nationally as well. 

— Jeffrey Neiman 






^m r. 



■£ *.y .r. r »■ '4:'Jlt 



a^7s^^vr5^^vi%'"'^f ^^^ 



Ai 



FRONT ROW: P. Gaarn, 0. Barbour, A. Boyer, E. Murphy, B. Bozzelli, S. Joostema, B. Schmidt, D. Tricarico, M. Gillet. BACK ROW: G. Garpouzis, Coach Hoff- 
man, W. Shoyer, A. Dilweg, C. Kaucher, E. Buswell, C. Hunger, L. Unger, D. Meyer, H. Cullen, J. Hannah, J. Wolsh. 



Women's Swimming 297 



Grapplers Nail Victory at Maryland 



There is no doubt the wrestling com- 
petition in the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference is tough. Maryland had to deal 
with North Carolina and North Carolina 
State, both nationally ranked in the top 
ten this year. 

The Terrapin grapplers, though, held 
a 10-6 record with three meets remain- 
ing to the season. 

Highlighting the season was a 
superior victory at Maryland's own 
Collegiate Holiday Open, and a 33-4 
thrashing of Duke University on 
February 12. 

Junior co-captains Mark Dugan, 
(18-4 overall) at 142 lbs., and Randy 
Thompson, (12-10 overall) at 167 
lbs., led the Maryland charge to vic- 
tories over Temple and West Virginia. 

Senior Todd Camel, 142 lbs., and 
Junior Steve McGovern, 150 lbs. also 
provided solid efforts. 

"The ACC is the fastest growing 
wrestling conference in the country," 
said fourth year Head Coach John 
McHugh. He added: "We're a young 
team that stayed very competitive this 
season." 

McHugh's goal this year was to im- 
prove on last season's 12-6-1 record 
and place third in the ACC 
championships. 

— Jeffrey Neiman 





298 Wrestling 



Invitational; Dugan Shines 





FRONT ROW: John Worley, Tony Russo, Frank Allen. Dante Desiderio. Raul Figueras, Roger Serruto. SECOND ROW: Steve McGovern, Joe Boetinger, Mark 
Dugan, Dave Thainer, Mike Furman, Todd Camel. Matt Rinaldo, Jay White, Chris Camasta, Tom Jones. THIRD ROW: Curt Callahan (Assistant Coach) , John 
Gilbert. Steve Dodge. John Kostelac. Dan Harvey. Darryl White, Jeft Taylor, Dan McGlasson, Paul Triplett, Steve Mario, Randy Thompson, Dave Gagner, John 
Welling, Phil Ross, John McHugh (Coach) . 



Wrestling 299 



Women Hoopsters Fly High 



Though not highly recognized, the 
women's basketball team continued to 
be one of the most successful teams 
on campus during the 1981-82 
season, driving toward their fifth con- 
secutive appearance in the national 
championship tournament. The Ter- 
rapins, ranked as high as fifth in the 
polls, are a blend of both youth and 
experience. Possessing one of the 
toughest schedules in the country, the 
Terps faced each of the nation's top 
five teams. 

The season started out well for 
Maryland, as it won its first five games 
against over-matched opponents, 
George Washington, West Virginia, St. 
Joseph's, Georgetown, and Howard. 
The Terps won these first five contests 
by an average of just over 22 points. 
Then, in December, Maryland ran into 
its toughest stretch to date, losing two 
games in a row. 

The first contest had Maryland as 
the underdog. Old Dominion's Lady 
Monarchs, then ranked second in the 
land, handed the Terps their second 
worst defeat in history, a 77-46 
thrashing on ODU's home court in Nor- 
folk, Va. One week later, the Terrapins 
were upset in Cole Field House by 
Villanova, 74-61. After the loss to the 
Wildcats, Maryland's coach Chris 
Wellers's crew went on a school record 
tying 1 1-game winning streak. 

Impressive wins during the streak in- 
cluded a 81-74 win over UCLA in Los 
Angeles; a convincing 95-76 home win 
over Atlantic Coast Conference rival 
Clemson; and a 69-66 donnybrook vic- 
tory over then 3rd ranked Rutgers in 
New Jersey which broke the Lady 
Knights' 49 home game winning 
streak. 

The Terps continued to play well in 
their next contest, but a great perfor- 
mance was needed. When defending 
national champion and top ranked 
Louisiana Tech invaded Cole Field 
House on February 1, the powerhouse 
had just lost for the first time in 54 
games, and looked to start a new 
streak against the Terps. Weller called 
the contest, "the biggest women's 
game that's been played in the area in 
some time." 

continued on page 303 





^" 



KM) Women's Basketball 



•-*" 



With Balanced Team 




Women's Basketball 301 





FRONT ROW: Jane Troxell (Manager) , Tina Hodgson (no longer on team) , Chris Johnson, Julie Sllverberg, Myra Waters (Co-captain) , Rachelle Willett (out 

for season w/knee surgery) , Marcia Richardson, Barbara Cohen (Manager) . BACK ROW: Chris Weller (Head Coach) , Sandy Worth (Trainer) , Debbie Lytle, 

Belinda Pearman, Dorothy Smith, Kim Johnson, Lydia McAliley, (Co-captain) , Jasmina Perazic, DeDe Wade (Manager) , Sue Gorsuch, (Assistant Coach) . 

NOT PICTURED: Gail Ingram #13. 



302 Women's Basketball 



i 



Weller also called the Lady 
Techsters "the best women's basket- 
ball team ever assembled," and she 
had hoped to have a fairly large crowd 
for the game. Her sales efforts were 
rewarded with the largest crowd of the 
season, 2,200 and a full complement 
of media coverage. Tech lived up to its 
prior billing by playing a consistent 
game, wearing down the Terps to a 
final score 73-56. Maryland's 1 1-game 
win streak had been snapped. 

Maryland rebounded from that loss 
to Tech with a win over Wake Forest, 
75-55 and an 84-71 victory at North 
Carolina, upping its records to 18-3. 

Maryland, as is the nature of a Chris 
Weller-coached team, didn't have any 
star player dominate all the statistical 
categories. Different players were 
looked upon to do the scoring, re- 
bounding, and provide the on-court 
leadership. Senior Myra Waters was 
the most consistent player, according 
to Weller, and 3rd on the all-time scor- 
ing list. She scored in double figures in 
stretches of 7 and 10 straight games. 
In mid-February, guard Marcia 
Richardson was second in the nation in 
free throw shooting, with a mark of 86 
percent. The team, as a whole, ranks 
among the nation's best in shooting 
percentage, checking in at second- 
best from the floor and as fourth in free 
throws. 

Jasmina Perazic leads the Terps in 
scoring, averaging 15.1 markers per 
game while shooting 56 percent from 
the field. Guard Debbie Lytle is the 
team's catalyst, averaging almost 6 
assists per contest and 3 steals. 

The Terps found themselves as 
odds-on favorites to win their fourth 
ACC championship in five seasons, 
and a shot at the NCAA title. 

— Steve Repsher 




Women's Basketball 303 



Terrapins Lose Buck; 




304 Men's Basketball 



So Lefty Goes Dutch 



Slowball was the name of 
Maryland's game this season. Unlike 
the traditional running game of Ter- 
rapin basketball teams in the past, 
Driesell's squad found the slower tem- 
po to be an equalizer against better 
teams. In fact, because of the delay 
tactics employed by many teams, 
scoring in the college game was lower 
than it had been for 30 years. 

"I'll do what I have to do to win," 
Driesell said. "And when everybody 
else is holding the ball, there isn't a lot 
of running we can do anyway." 

Maryland's season was highlighted 
by an emotional and stunning overtime 
upset of top-ranked Virginia, 47-46, at 
the Cole Student Activities Building in 
both teams' regular season finale. 

Freshman Forward Adrian Branch's 
15-foot jump shot from the foul line as 
time expired in overtime clinched the 
Terrapin victory. 

The Cavalier's 7'4" Ail-American 
center, Ralph Sampson, was stifled by 
6'9" Mark Folhergill and 6'10" Taylor 
Baldwin. Sampson managed only 
eight points in 43 minutes of intense 
action, connecting on one field goal in 
five attempts. 

"This victory is the climax, said Terp 
Forward Herman Veal, whose basket 
tied the contest at the end of regula- 
tion time. "It just can't be any better 
than this," he added. 



Only six weeks earlier, on January 
12, the Terps suffered a heartbreaking 
45-40 overtime loss to the Cavaliers; 
another slowdown affair. 

"The slowdown offense is best 
suited for me," said 6'2" Senior Point 
Guard Dutch Morley. "I'm better able 
to control the game." 

"Defense has kept us in most of our 
games," Morley added. "Forty or 50 
point games favor us." 

Two other mid-season losses went 
down to the wire besides the first 
Virginia match. A 55-51 defeat in the 
hands of Notre Dame was the result of 
poor foul shooting. Then came 
Georgia Tech. It was the second loss 
the Terps suffered this season to Tech, 
the Atlantic Coast Conference 
doormat. 

"I said I was embarrassed when we 
lost to them the first time, and I'm em- 
barrassed again," Driesell said of the 
64-63 squeaker. 

The young and inexperienced Ter- 
rapins faced adversity for the second 
time this season. They were able to 
shake off three early season blowouts 
to North Carolina, UCLA, and N.C. 
State and then had to overcome three 
close losses. 

With a record of 1 1-7, Lefty strongly 
hinted that his team's performance 
had been hampered this season by 
Buck Williams' defection to the profes- 



sional ranks last June, forfeiting his 
senior year. 

"He should've been here this year," 
Driesell said. "We would've been in the 
Top 20 teams in the country with Buck 
playing." 

But the fact remained that Wake 
Forest, Duke and Hofstra were 
scheduled in the next week and 
Williams wasn't available. 

"These next three games are very 
important for us," said Senior Guard 
Reggie Jackson at the time. 

The Terps upset Top 20 ranked 
Wake Forest at home on February 3 
behind Branch's 20 points. Three days 
later, Duke invaded College Park. With 
Co-captain Morley handing out 15 
assists, Maryland blew by the Blue 
Devils 77-60. The Terps disposed of 
Hofstra the following night 94-59. 
Charles Pittman, a senior from Rocky 
Mount, N.C, paced Maryland with 17 
points and 10 rebounds. Sharp- 
shooting Pete Holbert added a career 
high 16 points for the Terp cause. 

Lefty's crew was flying high. The 
Terrapins had come out of their shell 
and were busy preparing for their next 
opponent — number two ranked 
North Carolina. The game's anticipa- 
tions subsided when two days before 
the contest in Chapel Hill, Pittman in- 
jured his leg in practice and was out for 
three weeks. The 6'8" leaper averaged 







i.^ 




Men's Basketball 305 



12.4 points per game and 7.5 re- 
bounds per contest, both second 
highest on the team behind Branch 
and Veal respectively. 

"Pittman's played super this year," 
said Jackson. But if Maryland missed 
Pittman, it didn't let on to Carolina. 
The Terps took the Tar Heels to the 
limit, only to fall short 59-56. The con- 
test became the first of four con- 
secutive losses, all coming to ACC 
teams. The last defeat in the skid was 
a 48-42 slowball matchup at Wake 
Forest. 

But the Terps picked themselves up 
again to knock Virginia off it's lofty 
perch. Winning the ACC Tournament 
seemed somehow possible. 

First round opponent N.C. State had 
different ideas. Maryland was good at 
playing a slowdown offense but State 
was better. The Wolfpack won the 
March 5 sleeper, 40-28 as the Terps 
hit only 27 percent from the floor. 

Although Maryland finished with a 
15-12 overall record, the slowball of- 
fense proved to have a solid 
philosophy: good things come to those 
who wait. And patience must be a vir- 
tue because on March 7, the Terrapins 
were cordially invited to the National 
Invitation Tournament (NIT) in New 
York City. 

— Jeff Neiman 





306 Men's Basketball 



Stripe 3 — The Adidas store in College Park 




2 

C 

o 
O 

-c 

CO 



Mo°ev S^^o R^vPr. ?P« Adifnf ?hh' Coach) Tommy Lyes (Trainer), Chuck Driesell. Jon Robinson, Reggie Jacl<son, Dutch 
TeW'''niP.Pl^ HppHpI'^m^ M ,r f ^"t <^q^'P"^ent Manager), Tammy Leavy (Student Manager). BACK ROW: Charles 
Tavlor Baldwin rh^rll P^f.min Ml?c'r3*'V*A'i"*^"n' ^°^^^^ • ^^^""^^ °'"^^^ (Assistant Coach) , Pete Hoibert, Herman Veal, 
I aylor Baldwin, Charles Pittman, Mark Fothergill, Adrian Branch, Neal Eskin (Head Manager) , Tony Cole (Student Manager) 



Men's Basketball 307 



The Index 



Aaron. Maria 102 
Aaronson, Debbie 88 
'Abelson. Ronald 102 
Abramson, Ruth 102 
Academics 236-237 
Accorti. Linda 209 
Acaron, Jose 102 
Acker. Stuart 211 
Acknowledgements 317 
Adams, Steven 270 
Adderly, Brenda 102 
Addis, Gail 207 
Adkins, Jeff 307 
Adier. Stepfianie 102 
Adoipfisen, Jerrfrey 102 
Affeldt. Henry 102. 192 
Agafii. Mofiammad 102 
Agca. Ali 90 
Agricultural and Life Sciences. 

Division of 240-243 
Aiello, Bob 283 
Air Florida plane crash 9 1 
Air Force Reserve Officer Training 

Corps 188-191 
Albers. Brett 102 
Albert, Patricia 199 

Albertson, Barbara 102 

Aldave, Lita 102 

Alderman. Alisa 230 

Alegiani. J. B. 201 

Alexander, Dale 102 

Alexandre. Melanie 103 

Allan, Pat 233 

Allen, Barbara 204 

Allen, Aveline 103 

Allen, Connie 206 

Allen, Ira 210 

Allen, Frank 210 

Allen. Robert 80 

Allied Health 260 

Almazan, Selena 210 

Alpren, Judy 103 

Alpert, Laura 226 

Alpha Phi Sigma 196 

Alpha Chi Omega 230 

Alpha Delta Pi 227 

Alpha Omicron Pi 230 

Alt, Alan 288 

Alter. Julie 194 

Allman. Keith 103 

Altman, Sheldon 103 

Altson, Juanita 275 

Amenabar, Juan 103 

American Marketing Association 
198 

American Society of K^echanical 
Engineers 200 

Amikar. Gregory 215 

Amos. Deanna 190 

Anders. Marcia 103 

Anderson. Catherine 103 

Anderson. Emily 103 

Anderson. John 236 
Anderson. Steve 270 
Anderson. Susan 103 
Anders, Jill 295 
Andrucyk, Dennis 103 
Angell, Suzanne 103 



Anniko. Paul 103 

Apple, John 76 

Arendt, Karen 103 

Argus 220-22 1 

Armstrong, William 103 

Arndt, Steffan 208 

Arogon, Nina 103 

Aronowltz, Ellen 103 

Aronson, Jeanne 103 

Aronson, Rob 211 

Arts and Humanities, Division of 

244-247 
Asero. Theresa 103 
Associations. The 182-233 
Athanas. Adrienne68 
Athletes. The 264-307 
Atkinson. Jesse 268. 270 
Auger. Susan 194 
Augustine, Sarah 103, 
Aulisi, Ed 270 
AulisI, Joe 270 
Aurigemma, Joe 270 
Avcl, Eric 209 
Aycox, Diani 104 



B 



Babat, Mike 228 

Babest, Paul 257 

Bader, Laura 104 

Badger. Gerald 104 

Baker. Brian 270 

Baker. Carrie 230 

Baker, Chris 186 

Baker, Geoff 223 

Baker, John 233 

Baker, Leigh 104 

Baker, M. K. 230 

Baker, Mike 209 

Baker, Robert 209 

Baker. Steven 232 

Baldwin. Clarance 270 

Baldwin. Taylor 307 

Balin. Ellen 104 

Ball, Heather 104 

Ball, Allen 104 

Ball, Kelli 104 

Baned, David 186 

Banner, Stewart 62, 202 

Baras. Ronald 104. 195, 145 

Baratta. Gina 193 

Barber. April 104 

Barber. Jerome 23 

Barley Oats and Harvard House 

224 
Barnett. Harie 187 
Barrick, Martha 104 
Bartolemei, Marisa 104 
Baseball 288-289 
Basketball, Men's 304-307 
Basketball, Women's 300-303 
Batter, Anne 104 
Battista, Robert 105 
Bauer. Sharon 230 
Bauer. Gordon 233 
Bauer. Monica 105 
Baum. Denise 226 
Baum. Lisa 105 
Bavcino. Wayne 105 



Bayar. Mehmet 201 

Bazis. Sandra 105 

Bearce. Jenniece 194 

Beardsly. Kathy 207 

Beaton, John 254 

Beaux Arts Ball 24-25 

Beavan, Bonnie 105 

Beaver. Keith 199 

Becker. Jill 105 

Beckner. Deborah 105 

Bedard. Cheryl 207 

Bededi. Nabil 105 

Beech. Dennis 207 

Behavioral and Social Sciences, 

Division of 248-251 
Bell, David 207 
Bell, Emily 68 
Bell. John 233 
Bell, LeGeris214, 215 
Bell, Lawrence 1 16 
Bell, William 207 
Bellamy. Barbara 204 
Bellow. Saul 70 
Benbasset, Lawrence 198 
Bengtson, Richard 105 
Benjamison, Wendy 3 1 7 
Bennett. Ann 105 
Bennett. Jean 105 
Bennett, Ken 208 
Bennett, Mark 105 
Benson, Ellen 226 
Benson, Shawn 270 
Benson, Stuary 105 
Benzion, Ira 199 
Bernard, Jean 105 
Berger, Eric 105 
Berger, Robin 230 
Berk, Robbi 89 
Berkow, Randy 199 
Berman, Barb 72 
Berman. Lewis 150 
Bernard. Mary 293 
Bernardo, Patrick 105 
Bernardo, Santo 23 
Bernstein. Carl 38-39 
Bernstein. Joseph 257 
Bernstein. Marlene 106 
Bernstein. Paula 226 
Bernstein. Randy 106 
Bernstein. Susan 106 
Berschler. Hope 106 
Bertram. Tim 106 
Berube, Jeanne 106 
Bessell, Brett 106. 186,224 
Bessell. Maxwell 224 
Bessen. Glenn 206 
Bezozi. Harvey 106 
Bieberly. Bruce 106 
Biegel. Paul 201 
Bielski. Pete 217 
Bierly. Kim 193 
Bilello. Sharon 106 
Bilger. Kevin 283 
Billig, Andrew 106 
Bindemanis, Peter 209 
Binder, Marta 230 
Birch. Leanne 106 
Biser. Mary 106. 194.202 
Bizzel, Wendell 106 
Black Explosion. The 2 1 4-2 1 5 
Blair. James 106 



Blair. Michael 283 
Blanco. Jose 106 
Blass. Wenda 226 
Blaustein. Edward 199 
Blick. John 206 
Blinder, Jane 106 
Blomberg, Laura 106 
Bloom, David 106 
Bloom, Jeol 206 
Bloom, Steven 61 
Blucher, James 107 
Blucher, Jay 187 
Blum, Bruce 228 
Blum, Cindy 226 
Blumberg, Beth 211 
Board of Regents 238-239 
Bobby. Jonathan 107 
Bochicchio. Maria 107 
Bockmiller, Lisa 107 
Boddery, Lee 283 
Boerke, Marsha 107 
Boetinger. Joe 299 
Bogdan. Martin 107 
Bomi, Heidi 186 
Bohling, Bradley 107, 233 
Bolino, Jacquelyn 107 
Bond, Carl 270 
Bonner. Carrington 215 
Bond, Pat 107 
Bonner, Sarah 107 
Bonnett, Margie 87 
Bookstaver, Douglas 107 
Borchelt, Rcik 193 
Boring, Les270 
Bormel. Ira 108 
Borris, Julie 230 
Bottner. Karen 108 
Bouchard. James 108 
Bourne, Joyce 108 
Bourne, Peter 272 
Bouving, Charlie 208 
Boveja, Kumkum 108 
Bovino, Elaine 108 
Bowell, Peter 186,224 
Bowman, Gary 208 
Bozzelli, Betsy 297 
Bradford, Brian 108 
Bradley, Dave 255 
Bradshaw, Robin 211 
Brady, Craig 108 
Brady, Jim 222, 223 
Brager, Marcia 108, 202 
Branch, Adrian 307 
Brandon, Anita 108 
Brandt, Mona 230 
Brannon, Stephan 108 
Brannigan, Vince252 
Brasted, Elaine 108 
Breitenback, Matt 22 
Breitbart, 68 
Brennan, Mary 108 
Bressler, Susan 108 
Brewi, Ken 207 
Brewington, William 276 
Brickett. Karen Ann 99 
Briel. Gary 276 
Brinson. Tyrone 66 
Brinton. Mark 108. 208 
Briscoe. Larry 77 
Brisee. John 288 
Britton. Kathy 108 



308 Index 



Brkovich, Joe 268, 270 
Broadhust, Jeff 208 
Broadwater, Mary 239 
Broman, Mary 198, 204 
Bronzert, Cfiristopfier 108 
Brooks, Beverly 109 
Brotbacker, Betfi 230 
Brougfier, Susan 199 
Brown, Allison 109 
Brown, Billy 276 
Brown, Byron 209 
Brown, Glenn 109 
Brown, Gurnest 268, 270 
Brown, Madlyn 109 
Brown, Margaret 199 
Brown, Patrick 109 
Brownstein, Dayle 208 
Brozer, Amy 109 
Brunelle, Mark 109 
Brunk, Steven 109 
Bruzzese, Lucinda 109 
Bryant, Michael 109 
Byran, Steptian 109 
Buchanan, Roblyn 109 

Buchholtz, Captain 188 

Buckel, Kristin 109 

Buckman, John 109 

Budman, Robert 109 

Budner, Bonnie 109 

Bulitt, David 62 

Burakow, Diane 68 

Burall, George 110 

Burch, Janice 230 

Burk, Sue 194 

Burke, Steve 270 

Burlas, Michael 110 

Burmeister, Doug 270 

Burns, Bob 68, 208 

Burnside, Malcolm 110 

Burt, John 110 

Burton, 6111213,218,217 

Burton, Jo 110 

Busch, Jim 185 

Busch, William 185 

Bush, Eddie 307 

Buswell, Evelyn 297 

Butchen, Stacey 110 

Butler, Carol 110 

Butler, Kathleen 110 

Butler, Theresa 201 

Butrum, Bruce 22 

Buver, Anne 297 

Byrnes, Elizabeth 110 



Cabera, Denise210, 214, 215 
Cacciatore, Ann 110 
Cadiaux, Susan 1 10 
Caherty, Theresa 110 
Cairo, Susan 110 
Caldas, Anne 110,230 
Caldwell, Rodney 270 
Caliguiri, Francis 110 
Call, Donald 110 
Callahan, Cheri 186 
Callahan, Curt 299 
Calvert Review 218-219 
Calvo, Inaki 287 
Camasta, Chris 299 
Camel, Todd 299 
Cammarata, Pamela 196 
Campbell, Dan 233 
Campbell, Joe 260 
Campbell, Katherine 110 
Campion, Michael 1 1 1 
Cannon, Cathie 64 
Cannon, Rufus 110 
Canter, Jaqueline 1 1 1 



Cantebury, Edward 1 1 1 

Caplan, Jeffrey 1 1 1 

Caponiti, John 1 1 1 

Cappel, Meredith 1 1 1 

Cappello, Kathryn 1 1 1 

Carapellucci, Cindy 295 

Cardaro, Thomas 1 1 1 

Carey, Kenneth 1 1 1 

Carlin, Vicki 230 

Carlquist, Monica 1 1 1 

Carlson, Diane 285 

Carlson, Jed 186, 224 

Carlson, John 256, 185 

Carlson, Steven 1 1 1, 186, 224 

Carman, Thomas 261 

Carney, Michael 208 

Caro, Angela 1 10 

Carpin, Dennis 270 

Carpouzis, George 297 

Carr, John 236, 252 

Carroll, Melanie 1 1 1 

Carruthers, Thomas 1 12 

Carter, Vernon 270 

Cartwright, Mel 307 

Caruso, Noel 112 

Carvelli, Joseph 112 

Casagranda, Jay 272 

Case, Mark 201 

Cash, Nick 50 

Cass, Tony 186 

Castaneira, Rocio 1 12 

Castillo, Arlene 112 

Castillo, Martha 112 

Caslonova, William 185, 213, 217, 
220,221 

Castro, Dale 288 

Cavanaugh. Mark 112 

Cawley, Wayne 239 

Cayouette, Helde 295 
Cervera, Maria 1 12 
Chacon, Horation 233 
Chamberlain, Craig 112 
Chambers, Jonathon 214, 215 
Champeau, Michele 112 
Chang, Lung-Ying211 
Chang, Shang-Ying 201 
Chapin, Harry 90 
Chapman, Brett 208 
Chappell, Kim 18 
Chase, Shirlene 112 
Cheechia, Mario 112 
Cheetham, Hilary 28 
Cheiken, Susan 226 
Chen, LiChuan 112 
Cherin, Sheila 186 
Cherner, Norma 1 12 
Chernoff, Debra 113 
Cherrix. Leigh Ann 194 
Cherry, Sheila 113 
Chesshire, Bill 24 
Chez, Ken 207 
Chief, Clifford 113 
China, Li 199 
Chinea, Eugenic 113 
Chiosi, Mike 199 
Chiota, Angelo 113 
Chad, Chanitee 113 
Choi, Young 113 
Chollish, Jeff 20 
Chong, Ki 113 
Chontos, Don 209 
Chorvinsky, Pam 119 
Chorvinsky, Ted 199 
Christopher, Katy 209 
Ciardi, Mark 288 
Cines. Lawrence 113 
Cinotti, Donna 113 
Cipollina. Marc 113 
Citron, David 211 
Ciullo, Dave 209 
Claibourne, Jerry 268, 270, 271 
Clancey, Maura 113, 202 



Clark, Helen 202 

Clark, James 239 

Clark, Jay 232 

Clark, Stephan 113 

Classen, Brian 1 13 

Claxton, Mac 113 

Clemm, Joseph 1 13 

Cobb, Allan 208 

Cohen, Amy 1 13 

Cohen, Amy 211 

Chen, Barbara 302 

Cohen, Betsy 113 

Cohen, David 113 

Cohen, Eric 113 

Cohen, Jeff 149 

Cohen, Marc 228 

Cohen, Michael 114 

Cohen, Robert 1 14, 207, 209 

Cohen. Scott 114 

Cohen, Steve 206 

Cohen, Tracy 199 

Colby, Fran 186 

Cole, Bob 233 

Cole, Tony 307 

Coleman, Sara 1 14 

Coleman, Steven 114 

Collegiate 4-H 192 

Collins, John 208 

Colophon 317 

Colton. George 270 

Columbia Space Shuttle 90 

Colville, David 199 

Comley, Linda 1 14 

Connely, Kevin 114 

Conner, Linda 114 

Conover, Bob 233 

Conrad, Sherry 222 

Conroy, Brian 270 

Cook, Karen 214, 215 

Cooke, Janet 90 

Cookerly, Lisa 230 
Cooper, Jeff 232 
Cooper, Jon 228 
Coppola, Mark 232 
Cord, Kathleen 114 
Cordell 186 
Cornett, James 118 
Cornfield, Alan 114 
Corrado, Michele 114 
Corrallo, Krlsta 114 
Corridon, Shari 230 
Corivno, Mike 268, 270 
Corydon, Aleda 199 
Costa, Maureen 114 
Costopoulos, Philip 202 
Cote, Lisa 230 
Courtney, Pamela 114 
Courville, Kelly 114 
Couzens, Thomas 1 14 
Cove, Phyllis 114 
Cowsins, Emma 1 15 
Crago, Peggey 152 
Crawford, Wayne 115 
Crell, Jon 228 
Crippin, Pam 245 
Criscouli, Joseph 232 
Criswell, Sergeant 188 
Crockett, Laina 209 
Cronin, Coreen 1 15 
Cronklte, Walter 90 
Crook, Anthony 115 
Crystal, Jess 207 
Cullen, Hope 115, 297 
Cullen, Mary 115 
Culmer, Valerie 115 
Culp, Linda 115 
Cummins, Timothy 1 15 
Cuniff, Brian 287 
Cunniffe, Mary 1 15 
Cunningham, Gail 115, 186 
Cunningham, Julia 1 15 
Curan, Harianne 230 



Curran, Tim 276 
Curry, Barbara 186 
Curry, Lisa 115 
Curry, Mark 115 
Curtis, Gwendolyn 115 
Cushner, Stacy 202, 222, 210 
Cutlip, Bill 201 
Czecha, Vincent 276 



D 



D'Addio, Dave 270 
Dadata, Martin 233 
D'Aggazio, Sue 208 
Dailey, Darnell 270 
Dalere, Ed 213 
Daley, Gigl 116,278,293 
Daley, Kathleen 116 
Daly, Scott 233 
Dambrosio, Electra 116 
Damico, Tammy 116 
Dance Marathon 60-63 
Daniel, Saundra Lane 42 
D'Anton, Terry 208 
Dantuovo, Elisa 230 
Danzigger, Roseanne 230 
Daras, Jim 283 
Darrah, Paula 116 
D'Datri. Pat 116 
Daub. Melanie 116, 198, 226 
Davidson, Peter 1 16, 206 
Davila. Denice 116 
Davis. Duane 116 
Davis, Laura 285 
Davis. Russell 268. 270 
Davis. Stephen 201 
Davison. Suzanne 295 
Davisson, Lisa 230 
Day, Tommy 27 
Dea, Ann 116 
DeAngelis, Donna 116 
Deasy. Colleen 116 
Deep. Cynthia 116 
DeLaMontaige, Cynthia 1 17 
Delfdsse, Diane 117 
Denison, Karl 117 
DePastina, Sheila 117 
Dennis, Peggy 1 17 
Depont. Mary 186 
Deschere, David 117 
Detrick, Craig 117 
Dettor, Marian 117 
Detweiler. Laura 117 
DeVinney. Lisa 117 
Devine. Kim 117 
DeWesse. Donald 117 
Deeney. Karen 186 
Delaney. Kay 230 
Delta Delta Delta 231 
Delta Gamma 225 
Delta Sigma P1 199 
Denison. Karen 285 
Dent. Percy 81 
DePaul, Bobby 270 
Derby. Julie 196 
Deruyscher, Tim 79 
Desiderio, Dante 299 
Detrick, Kim 197 
Devlin, John 270 
Devo 58-59 
Devol, Amy 230 
Dewitz, Brent 270 
DiBenedetto. Tom 283 
Dickenson. Paulette 117 
DiColo. Linda 278 
Dickenson. David 117 
Dickenstein. Jeffrey 117 
Diamondback, The 216-217 
Dietsch. Jim 283 
Dillard, Sherman 307 



Index 309 



DIPasquale, Jill 117 
Dirolf, Mary 117 
Dixon. George 270 
Dabry, Mike 186 
Dobrzynski, Karen 117 
Docken, Robin 117, 230 
Dodge. Cathleen 118 
Dodge. Stephen 299 
Doerner. Mary 117. 253 
Doherty. Charles 208 
Dolan. Barbara 1 18 
Dollymore. Kathryn 118 
Dominitz. Nathan 217 
Donkis. Robert 118 
Dond. Kelley 1 18 
Donschikowski. Rudiger 1 1£ 
Dorman, Marc 1 18 
Dougherty. Eric 20 
Dougherty. Judith 278 
Douglas. Annette 1 18 
Douglas, Bonnie 1 18 
Douroupis, Mary 1 18 
Downey, Mary 118 
Doyle. David 233 
Dreyfuss, Glenn 209 
Driesell. Charles 307 
Driesell, Chuck 307 
Druhan, John 118 
Drummeter, Louis 1 18 
Dryer, Kim 118 
Dubick, Marc 283 
Duda, Mark 270 
Duffy, Bill 245 
Duffy, Carol 118 
Dugan, Mark 299 
Dugas, Paula 118 
Dulkerian, Susan 1 18 
Duiko, James 1 18 
Dumphy, Mary 187 
Dunbar, Aynsley 50 
Duncan, Private 77 
Duncan, Tammy 278 
Dunca, Trade 278, 293 
Dunmore, Franklin 1 19 
Dunn, Brian 233 
Dunn, Patrick 119 
Durbin, Mark 119, 270 
Dutton, Paul 27, 119, 133 
Duvall, Robert 119 
Dyer, Chris 186 
Dykstra, Pete 212 
Dysart, Marjorie 193 



E 



Earnest, Kevin 197 
Ebmeier, John 283 
Edenbaum, Gail 285 
Edier, Nancy 119 
Edmunds, Bonnie 1 19 
Edmunds, Douglas 1 19 
Ednie. Patricia 119 
Education, The 234-263 
Edvi/ards. Elaine 230 
Edwards. John 1 19 
Edwards. Sheri 119 
Edwards, Tony 270 
Eff, Lauri 119,230 
Ehatt, Steven 119 
Ehrlich, Gary 120 
Eick, Brian 120 
Eidelman, Mark 199 
Einbinder, Alice 211 
Eisaman, Jerry 270 
Eisman, Steve 228 
Elac, John 120 
Eldr, Tom31 
Elias, Carol 120 
Ellman, AI228 
Emerick, Brian 120 



Emerson, John 199 


Flebig, Patricia 122 


Eng, George 260 


Fleming, Paul 122 


Enig, Jordana 120, 202 


Flester, Mike 122 


Environmental Conservation 


Flickinger, Linda 122 


Organization 193 


Flicop, Norma 197 


Ephremides, Anthony 210 


Flinn, Celine 278, 293 


Epstein, Lori 209 


Flynn, Julie 123 


Epstein, Shari 120 


Poland, Debra 123 


Ercole, Lucy 120 


Foer, Susan 89 


Erikson, Jon 199 


Folea, Carol 123 


Ernst, Thomas 120 


Folks, Willie 79 


Eschrich, Joseph 209 


Fonger 188 


Esiason, Norman 267-270 


Football 266-271 


Eskin, Meal 307 


Foote, Carolyn 123 


Etelson, Glenn 120 


Ford, Kathleen 123 


Eubanks, Howard 270 


Ford, Mark 208 


Evans, Patricia 120 


Ford, Thomas 123 


Everett, Bob 198 


Fordham, Bridget 123 


Everly, Robin 193 


Forgosh, Les 123, 208 


Evers, Nancy 34 


Forrester, Karen 194 


Ewald, John 217 


Forrester, Roxanne 123 


Exies, Cindy 89 


Fortier, Claire 230 




Foss, Madeline 199 




Foster, Candace201 


F 


Foster, Jodie 90 


Fothergill, Mark 307 




Foussekis, George 270 


Facius, Kevin 120 


Fox, David 123 


Fads 86-89 


Fox, Kathi 60 


Faigen, Glenn 120 


Fraley, Richard 123 


Fain, Brad 206 


Fram, David 238 


Fainberg, Jordy 21 1 


Fram, Lynn 278, 293 


Faktorow, Debbie 293 


Francis, Jack 283 


Fales, Madonna 120 


Frank, Ellen 123 


Fallicia, Richard 120 


Frank, John 287 


Fantin, Davis 120 


Frank, Rochelle21 


Farber, Mark 120 


Eraser, Jeff 276 


Farhad, Tahmasebi 120 


Eraser, Jenni 193 


Farhat, Sabet 121 


Fray, Ben 209 


Farias, Celina 121 


Freedman, Amy 68 


Farkas, Nancy 121 


Freedman, Ralph 123 


Farnsworth, Jane 121 


Freedman, Rosalyn 123 


Fazio, Ron 270 


Freeman, Freddie 123 


Feigerler, Mindy 226 


Freeman, Karen 199 


Feinberg, Carolyn 121, 226 


Freeman, Ralph 209 


Feinberg, Mindy 226 


French, Nancy 210 


Feinman, Michael 121 


Frew, Joseph 123 


Feld, Julia 196 


Frey. Ralph 239 


Feldman, Cheryl 226 


Fribush, Michael 210 


Feldman, Elizabeth 121 


Frid, Carol 123 


Feldman, Stacy 230 


Friedberg, Jennifer 123 


Feldman, Sylvia 283 


Friedlander, Scott 123 


Felices, Amy 42 


Friedman, Alan 123 


Fennessey, Barbara 121 


Friedman, Andy 208 


Ferguson, Maynard 44-45 


Friedman, Joshua 209 


Ferrick, Gene 208 


Friedman, Sheryl 124 


Fertig, Timothy 121 


Frisby, Robert 124 


Fialkoff, Arlene121 


Frizalone, Toni 201 


Fickenscher, Karl 186 


Frock, Scott 124 


Fidler, Captain 188 


Frosch, Sharon 245 


Field, Caria 121 


Fuchs, Jeffrey 276 


Field Hockey 292-293 


Fulper, Carl 124 


Fields, Jim 232 


Fulton, Kenton 124 


Fields, Leslie 121 


Funaro, George 252 


Figman, Steve 125 


Furio, Maria 124 


Figueras, Raul 299 


Furman, Mike 299 


Filler, Wayne 121 


Furman, Tyrone 270 


Finch, Quanda 122 


Furman, Wendy 60, 124 


Finch, James 122 


Furr, Ferrell201 



Fine, Wendy 122, 285 
Finley, Janet 122 
Finn, Susan 278 
Finzel, Richard 102 
Fire Department 78-79 
First, John 193 
Fischer, Eric 122 
Fishbin. Jane 226 
Fisher. Janet 122 
Fishman. Amie 230 
Fitzgerald. Michael 122 
Fitzgerald, Nancy 122 
Flammond, Carolanne 230 



G 



Gabrielsen, Kory 187 
Gabuten, Daniel 124 
Gaffney, Peter 124 
Gagner, Dave 299 
Gaither, Christine 124 
Galacia, Barbara 217, 221 
Galito, Aurora 104 
Gallagher, Madeline 124 



Gallun, Janice 124 
Galluv, Joel 124 
Garcia-Ruiz, Emilio217 
Garey, John 186 
Garger, Catherine 124 
Garinor, Carol 124 
Garner, Patricia 124 
Garonzik, Phil 199 
Garrett, Norby 232 
Gary, Genniece 194 
Gately, Mike 23 
Gatens, Brigid 194 
Gauss, Ed 270 
Gayle, Debra 72 
Gelber, Darlene 226 
Geltzer, Jordy 206 
Gentzel, Paul 270 
Geoltz, Bobby 287 
George, Henry 180-181 
Gershon. Jim 186 
Gertler. Deb 81. 217 
Gervasio, Camille201 
Gervin, Paula 275 
Ghazanfari, Ahman 124 
Giacchino, Michael 208 
Giannetti, Stephen 124 
Giannini, Lisa 124 
Giavasis, Nicholas 124 
Gibbons, Elizabeth 125 
Gignoux, Suzanne 209 
Gilbert, Glen 228 
Gilbert, John 299 
Gilbert, Lisa 194 
Gilbert, Reed 22 
Gilbert, Tracy 125 
Gilfrich, Nancy 125 
Gillet, Melanie 125, 297 
Gillette, Bill 208 
Ginsburg, Lisa 125 
Gioia, Robert 125, 270 
Gipe, Timothy 125 
Giraldi, Rob 185 
Girzdansky, Paul 232 
Giuditta, Nick 185 
Glacken, John 276 
Glamp, Philip 125 
Glasgow, Brendan 125 
Glass Onion Concerts 207 
Glatter, Amy 125 
Glickman, Phyllis 226 
Gloeckler, George 257 
Glover, Kevin 270 
Gluckstern, Robert 96, 262-263 
Gluctrom, Aliza 125 
Godwin. Darlene 125 
Gold, David 125 
Gold, Fay 125 
Goldberg, David 125 
Goldberg, Sheria 125 
Golden, Joel 126 
Goldman, Marshall 207 
Goldman, Pamela 126, 226 
Goldsteen, Donna 126 
Goldstein, Alex 126 
Goldsteiri, Dave 158 
Goldstein, Jason 228 
Goldstein, Scott 209 
Gollup, Susan 230 
Gonzalez, Linda 2 16, 217 
Gonzalez, Ruben 126 
Goodman, Charles 187 
Goodman, Lynne230 
Gootenberg, Steffie 126 
Gordon, Dave 206 
Gordon, Emily 126 
Gordon, Tim 288 
Gormley, JoJo 185 
Gorsuch, Sue 302 
Gouin, Jacqui89 
Gow, Allan 126 
Graduates, The 101-181 
Graduation 96-99 



310 Index 



Graham, David 126 
Graham, Stephanie 209 
Grais. Clifton 16 
Grant 31 

Gravatt, Cindy 126 
Gravitz, Susan 126 
Gray. Neil 126 
Gray, Susan 126 
Green, Charles 126 
Green, John 274 
Greenberg, Eric 185, 186 
Greene, Anthony 214, 215 
Greene, Dianne 127 
Greenfield, Lisa 127 
Greenhaus, Scott 127 
Gregory, Hope 127 
Gregory, Mark 127 
Gregson, Jeanette 194 
Greif. Roger 199 
Greig, Patricia 127 
Grembowicz, Mike 208 
Griffin, Jim 232 
Griffin, Thimas 127 
Grimaldi, Joe272 
Grimes, John 208 
Grimes, Marcia 127 
Grim, Oickers 122 
Grindstead, Sergeant 188 
Griswold, Pamela 127 
Gritz, Scott 127 
Groom, Tom 270 
Gross, Brian 127, 208 
Gross, Elliot 228 
Gross, J. D. 270 
Gross, Jerald 127 
Gross, Penny 226 
Gross, Ronald 127, 228 
Gross, William 127 
Grossman, Marsha 127, 226 
Groucho 34-35 
Grove, Karen 127 
Groveman, Richard 127 
Gruber, Cynthia 127, 226 
Gruber, Eric 228 
Grunden, Hugh 79 
Grundmann, William 128 
Guardian Angels 94 
Gunderman, Bob 270 
Gunnells, Susan 128 
Gunnulfsen, William 128 
Gustafson, Chuck 
Gunthrie, John 128,232 
Gutierrez, Adriana 128 
Guttman, Gary 209 
Gymnastics 294-295 



H 



Haas, Robert 128 
Haas, Sandra 199 
Haber, Jonathon 199 
Hackett, Sara 128, 198 
Haddad, Caroline 128 
Haddon, Joe 296 
Haefner, Wayne 187 
Hailey, Syd 128 
Haislip, Susan 128 
Halada, Barbara 128 
Hale, Nancy 128 
Hale, Patricia 128, 199 
Haley, Christopher 72, 128 
Hall, Becky 186 
Hall, Gary 128 
Hall, Mark 128 
Halloween 64-65 
Hallum, Jake 270 
Halushynsky, Helene 193 
Hamberg, Karen 29 
Hamilton, Bill 232 
Hamilton, Carl 217 



Hamilton, Elliott 207 
Hammer, Debby 13 
Hammer, Jeffrey 128 
Hammond, Chip 276 
Hampstead, Carl 128 
Han, Sangwoon 128 
Hanas, Andrew 129 
Harden, Callista 129, 199 
Hardenbergh, Craig 287 
Harford, Nancy 129 
Harman, Stewart 201 
Harowitz, Steven 129 
Harper, Scott 129 
Harrake, Greg 270 
Harris, Marsh 129 
Harris, Paul 217 
Harris, Stephanie 129 
Harris, Steven 224 
Harris, Tracy 129 
Hart, Mark 187 
Hart, Susan 129 
Harte, Edward 129 
Hartley, Laurie 129 
Hartnett, Thomas 129 
Harty, Catherine 130 
Harvey, Dan 299 
Harvey, Harold 130 
Harvey, Tim 162 
Harvill, John 130 
Hashima, Naseem 199 
Haskins, Kelly 230 
Hauffman, Sally 216, 217, 221 
Hauser, Loren 130 
Haussener, David 130 
Hawkins, Laurie 130 
Hawvermale, John 224 
Hayden, Jeffrey 201 
Hayden, Mark 201 
Hayhurst, Chip 23 
Hayman, Stanley 130 
Hayn, Deborah 130 
Haynes, Debbie 230 
Hean, Chuck 201 
Hecht, Hal 23 
Hecht, Julie 130, 230 
Hegmann, Christine 130 
Heinrick, Mart 228 
Heller, Alan 206 
Hemmerdinger, Mark 130 
Hendricks, Laura 185 
Heneberry, Barbara 130 
Heneberry, David 185, 186 
Hennessey, Tim 201 
Hensler, Nancy 111, 13 
Herbst, Richard 130 
Herlocker, JIlia 130 
Hermann. Susanne 130 
Hermes, Therse 130 
Hersh. Jim 197 
Hershon, Ed 206 
Hess, Debra 131 
Heston, Ty 223 
Hicks, Matt 209 
Higgins, John 131 
Hill, Greg 270 
Hill, Sandra 199 
Hillbrenner, Brenda 209 
Hilton, Lynn 230 
Hines, Barbara 210 
Hines, Jeffrey 215 
Hinkley, John 90 
Hinson, Cheryl 204 
Hinz, Jeannette 131 
Hirsch, Karen 131 
Hite, Dawn 209 
Hyatyshyn, Roman 232 
Ho, Emmy 285 
Hoddinott, Chris 13 
Hodges, Donna 230 
Hodfson, Martha 290 
Hodgson, Tina 302 
Hotter. Marcy 131 



Hoffman. Anne 131 
Hoffman. Charles 296. 297 
Hoffman. Eric 131 
Hoffman. Gil 270 
Hoffman. Todd 131 
Hoffman. Wendy 131 
Hoffman. Frederick 131 
Hogan, A. R. 217 
Hogan, Eric 232 
Holben, Dianne 131 
Holbert, Pete 307 
Hollcroft, Pamela 131 
Holland, Anece99 
Holland, Jeff 186 
Hollies. David 153 
Holloway. Ron 131 
Holler. Rick 217 
Homecoming 52-55 
Hoover. Jeff 270 
Hoover. Samuel 239 
Hoppes, Anne 131 
Home. Patricia 131 
Hornick. Kathryn 131 
Horowitz. Nancy 285 
Horton. Tina 185 
Housing 20-23 
Hovey. Dan 66 
Howard. Bob 233 
Howard. Connie 30 
Howe. Richard 131 
Howell. Anne 194 
Howell, Jeff 187 
Howland, Doug 272 
Howser, Gary 131 
Hoyert, Margaret 131, 202 
Hubbard, Mark 131 
Hubbard, Mike 283 
Huber, Lisa 132 
Hudik. Jim272 
Hudson, Phillip 132 
Huff, Jennifer 295 
Hughes, Dwight 132, 283 
Hull, Laura 132 
Human and Community 

Resources, Division of 252-255 
Humen, Andrew 132 
Humm, Susan 132 
Hunger, Carolyn 132, 297 
Hunt, Kathy 230 
Hurley, Kathy 295 
Hurt, Waller 132 
Hurwitz, Stuart 132 
Huston, Paul 132 
Hutchings, Hutch 283 
Hylind, William 132 
Hynde, Chrisse 75 
Hynson, Joseph 238 
Hyun, Youngsun 132 



tgus, Chris 270 
Ifkovits, Lisa 132 
Inabinett, Skip 186 
Ingram, Gail 302 
Ingwersen, Janice 132 
Innella, Michael 132 
Insley, Chris 208 
Intramurals 290-291 
Iriarte, Judith 132 
Ironson, David 132 
Irvine, Carol 201 
Isaacs, Debra 132, 197 



Jackson, Dorsey 132 
Jackson, Jack 288 



Jackson, Karen 132 
Jackson, Reggie 307 
Jackson, Samuel 133 
Jackson, Sharon 60 
Jacobs, Gerard 133 
Jacobs, John 133 
James, Fred 187 
James, Patrice 133 
Jamieson, Kathleen 236, 237 
Jankowski, Terry 186 
Janus, Louise 133 
Japan Club 204 
Jardin, Joe 79 
Jarrell, Cheri 133 
Jashenski, Wilhelmina 236 
Jasper. John 133 
Jaworek. Michael 206 
Jeffers. Eric 133 
Jefferson Starship 56-57 
Jeney, Jack 21 
Jenkins. Daniel 133 
Jenny, Geri 133 
Jentsch, Karen 133 
Jerome, Laura 133 
Jesse, Michael 133 
Jewell, Paul 201 
Jews, Melvin 133 
Jex, Barbara 134 
Jezinsky, Pete 233 
Johnson, Chris 302 
Johnson, Guy 134 
Johnson, Joel 186 
Johnson. Kathy 21 1 
Johnson, Kimberly 302 
Johnson. Klay 283 
Johnson. Peter 134 
Johnson. Thomas 134 
Johnson, Tom 76 
Johnston, David 134 
Johnston, Scott 199 
Jolin, Mark 42 
Jolles, Ronald 134 
Jonak, Kelly 134 
Jones, Benita 134 
Jones, Dwight 134 
Jones, Lendell 267, 270 
Jones, Phylis 194 
Jones, Robert 134 
Jones, Tom 299 
Jones, Wayne 134 
Jordon, Harold 135 
Jordon, Jacquelyn 135 
Joseph, Allan 135 
Josy, Belinda 215 
Joyce, Jim 270 
Joyce, Lucy 199 
Joyce, Marion 135 
Joyner, Willie 270 
Juergens, Patricia 135 
Jung, Eric 185 
Jung. Maryann 135 
Junhhaus, Michael 135 
Kagen. Susan 61, 135 
Kahl, Chris 150 
Kahn, Deborah 135 
Kaidy, James 135 
Kaiser, Peggy 230 
Kaiser, Tammy 135 
Kamanda, Bijan 135 
Kamin, Pam 16 
Kaminsky, Carol211,226 
Kammerman, John 135. 223 
Kane, Carolyn 135, 196 
Kane, James 135 
Kane, Julie 295 
Kane, Kim 41 
Kanefsky, Mark 135 
Kannee, Lauren 193 
Kantor, Alan 135 
Kaplan. Mike 228 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
Kappa Delta 227 



Index 311 



Kappa Kappa Psi 208 
Karagias, Penelope 135 
Karandy, Eric 196 
Karcher. Vic 233 
Karlin, Dave 206 
Karten, Noweli 135,202 
Kasliuba, Marcia 135 
Kassatly, Claudia 136 
Katz, Barbara 136 
Katz, Deborah 136,230 
Katz, Susan 230 
Kaucher, Carolyn 297 
Kaufman, Erik 136 
Kaufman, Michael 136, 196 
Kaul. Sanjiv136 
Kaylor, K4arc 136 
Kearns, Kathy 207 
Kearns, Michael 136 
Keating, Blase 287 
Keating, Gerald 136,233 
Kebede, Woienshet 259 
Keeling, Willis 209 
Kelley, John 136 
Kelley, Steve 208 
Kelley, Timothy 136 
Kelley, Warren 136 
Kelly, James 136 
Kelly, Maureen 230 
Kelly, Winston 66 
Kemp, Debra 137 
Kendal, Joan 192 
Kendal, Steve 192 
Kennedy, Patrick 137 
Kennedy, Pat 207 
Kent Hall Chug 26-27 
Kerbel, Steve 137 
Kerins, Kathleen 137 
Kerley, Michael 187 
Kerr, Frank 258 

Kessler, Gary 137 

Kessler, Karen 137, 194, 202, 298 

Kessler, Richard 208 

Kettering, Sondra 137 

Ketterman, Mark 137 

Keys, Charlotte 137 

Kieffer, Marguerite 211 

Kim, Agnes 186 

Kim. Ho 137 

Kim, Millie 137 

Kim, Soong 137 

Kindbom, Sharon 137 

King, Catherine 137 

King, Alison 137 

Kinney, Helen 138 

Kinney, Robert 138 

Kinsey, Larry 232 

Kippermaan. Perri 138 

Kirby, Lynne 138 

Kirk, James 201 

Kirlin, Pamela 138 

Kirkpatrick, Thomas 138 

Kirschenmann, Henry 138 

Kirschner, Andrea 138 

Kirsch, Ellen 138 

Kishter, Neil 138 

Kittay, Gary 287 

Kiviat, Brian 209 

Kiviat, Steve 209 

Klayman, Elliot 209 

Kleeman, Steve 228 

Klein, Alicia 230 

Kleinheinz, Lori 138 

Klingensmith, Paul 138 

Klitsch. Judy 194 

Klunder, Joseph 201 

Knable, Karen 138, 278 

Knapp, Frank 138 

Knight, Chris 270 

Knight, Diane 138 

Kniska, Nick 233 

Knopfmacher, Lewis 139 

Koch, Manuela 139 



Koch, Peter 268, 270 
Kochan, John 307 
Kocher, Al 187 
Kochowicz, Teresa 68, 208 
Kodama, Wesley 139 
Koepsel, Laura 139 
Kohlmeier, Daniel 139 
Kolencik, Frank 270 
Kolm, Debbie 194 
Kong, David 201 
Konick, Steve 209 
Konieccka, Steve 233 
Kos, Karen 139 
Kostelac, John 299 
Kourpoupis, Michael 139 
Kovac, Dan 22 
Kozaki, Mark 209 
Kozia, Elaine 139 
Kozuch, Frank 139 
Kramer, Betsy 139 
Kramer, Deborah 139, 197 
Kramer, Jack 139 
Kramer, Stephanie 139 
Kramm, Kenny 224 
Kratz, Margo217 
Kratz, Catherine 139 
Kraus, Burt 228 
Kreft, David 139 
Kreger, Michael 207 
Krehbiel, Deborah 139 
Kreider, John 270 
Kreitman, Neil 199 
Krell, Maianne139 
Krempasky, Veronica 139 
Krevans, Scott 185 
Krevans, Mara 139 
Krisoff, Kevin 206, 290 
Kronberg. Vic 139 
Kronthal, Nancy 139 
Krulik, Jeff 209 
Krummenacher, Alex 287 
Kuhn, Patrick 140 
Kulper, Chrisrine 245 
Kunetz, Mark 140 
Kunigsburg, Michele 194 
Kurtzman, Leonard 140 
Kushner, Bethann 140 
Kwon, Yon 140 
Kye, Scott 270 



Labrador, Arthur 287 
Labritain, Pablo 50 
Lacey, John 140 
Lacrosse, Men 282-283 
Lacrosse, Women 278-281 
Lahr, Debbie 208 
Laitman, Lauren 140 
Lambert, Katherine 140 
Lambert, Mary 140 
Lambert, Joe 21 1 
Lambie, Colin 140 
Lambird, Steven 140 
Lamison, Craig 233 
Lamolinara, David 140. 232 
Lampert, Tracey 88 
Lanahan, Sandra 278 
Landsberg, Jonathon 140 
Lane, Alison 194 
Lang, Todd 232 
Langdon, Tracey 140 
Lanzame, Jean 162 
Larkin, Jon 232 
Laroni, Tony 288 
Larue, Jennifer 210, 219 
Lassen, Terri 20 
Latham, David 140 
Latta, Brian 233 
Laverson, Alan 140 



Lavin, Mike 22 

Lawrence, John 140 

Lazarou, Margaret 140 

Leach, Kathryn 140 

Leader, Randi 226 

Lear, Steve 197 

Leavy, Tammy 307 

Lebow, Stacy 140 

Lecuit, Karen 141 

Lee, Blair 239 

Lee. David 141, 201 

Lee, Debbie 240 

Lee, Don 216, 217 

Lee, Hynn 141 

Lee, Jean 141 

Lee, Lorraine 215 

Lee, May 186 

Lee. Mike 141 

Lee. Phyliss 141 

Lee, Sherwin 141 

Lee, Ted 233 

Lee, Teresa 141 

Lee, Terry 187 

Leek, Carol 141,201 

Lefcoe, Kevin 62 

Legal Honorary Society 197 

Legan, Marianne 141 

Lehrer, Steven 141 

Leight. Giselle 141 

Leisey, Kimberly 141 

LeMire, Andrea 278, 293 

LeMire. Laura 278 

Lentz, Dennis 274 

Lepore, Pam 18 

Lerner, Robin 141 

Lesser. Jaquwiine 141 

Lessley, Martha 141 

Levendoski, Carole 209 

Levi, Thomas 142 

Levine, Alison 194 

Levine, Traci 142 

Levinson, Roslyn 142 

Leviton, Dan 252 

Levy, Lawrence 142 

Levy, Michelle 199 

Levy, Robert 209 

Levy. Tina 142 

Lewis, Gary 142 

Lewis, Rick 208 

Lewis, Mike 267, 270 

Lewis, Paula 142 

Leyton, Pedro 142 

Liang, Paul 142 

Liberman, Andrienne 194 

Lichterman, Beth 142 

Lifsey, Eilene 142 

Ligsay, Dan 142 

Liguori, Bob 209 

LInder, Bonnie 142 

Lineburg, Bill 283 

Linkginny 194 

Linnekin, Karen 142 

Linowes, Gary 142 

Lintz, Robert 142 

Lipton, Mark 206 

Livingston, Ellen 226 

Lloyd, Thomas 283 

Locks, Chris 187 

Lofton, Joelle215 

Loftus, Maryann 143 

Logue, Susan 197 

Lohmann, Cindy 143, 226 

Lohre, Mary 143 

Lojacono, Lawrence 142 

Lojek, Mitchell 143 

Lombardi, Tony 209 

Lonergan, Susan 143 

Long, Bradford 143 

Long. Lisa 208 

Longen, James 143 

Longest, Debra 143 

Looney, Kathryn 143 



Lopez, Patricia 143 
Lord, Jay 199 
Lorenz, Mark 143 
Loughlin, Thomas 143 
Love. Duncan 143 
Loveman, Antonio 287 
Low, Elizabeth 143 
Low, Warren 143 
Lowe, Christi 143 
Lowe, Mithcell 228 
Lowenbraum, Robbin 187 
Lowenstein, Lance 143 
Lowney, Skip 143 
Lozinsky, Wendy 143, 199 
Lozoskie, Timothy 233 
Lubin, Brian 143 
Lucas, Stephen 298 
Luchansky, Bruce 202 
Lufsey, Mrs. 188 
Lukens, Jon 187 
Lugo. Carlos 286 
Lunsford, Arleen 143 
Ly. Mai 143 
Lyies. Tommy 307 
Lynch. Bill 68 
■ Lynch, Len 270 
Lyons, Helen 144 
Lytle, Debbie 300, 302 
Lytle, Jay 144 



n 



Maccini, Marianne 144 
Macdonnell, Eric 233 
Mack, Brian 224 
Mack, Edward 144 
Mackie, John 144 
Macklin, Mindy 60, 144 
Macuk, Carolyn 193 
Madden, Michael 144 
Madedy, Carol 144 
Maholchic, Ellen 144 
Malamud, Bernard 70 
Malcolm, Karen 144 
Male, Kenyon 144 
Malilay, Dennis 144 
Mallios, Stephanie 61 
Mallinger, Lee 144 
Malmstron, Beth 144 
Mandel, Bith 144 
Mandl. Ruth 144 
Mangano, Jeanne 144 
Manley, Michele 144 
Mantzouranis, Athanasia 144 
Marani, Andrew 233 
Maraniss, Linda 144 
Marcinak. Lynda 145 
Marcus, Cindy 194 
Marcus, Sybil 89 
Margus, Paula 145 
Marin, Thomas 145,202 
Martinelli, Kim 145 
Maine, Chris 270 
Markbreiter, llene 145, 216, 217, 

221 
Markovitz, Robert 145 
Marias, Stasy 145 
Mario. Stephen 299 
Marquez. Myriam 2 1 6. 2 1 7, 222 
Marquis. Michael 145 
Marsden. Dave 223 
Martin, Jennifer 145 
Martin. John 38 
Martin, Sandra 226 
Martinello, Ron 283 
Martinello, Wayne 283 
Martins, Janine 145 
Marx, Gary 145 
Marx, George 252 
Marx, Richard 145, 208 



312 Index 



Maryland Media Inc. 210-223 
Production Shop 2 1 2-2 1 3 
Mason, Clara 145 
Mason. Glenn 257 
Masse, Roger 296 
Mastracci, Mike 208 
Mathematical and Physical 
Sciences and Engineering, 
Division of 256-259 
Mathis, Harvey 145 
Matloff, Jeff 228 
Matteson, Jeff 208 
Mattessich, Dino 283 
Mattingly, James 233 
Mattingly, Joseph 199 
Mattingly, Lilian 146 
Mattis, Bob 270 
Maurer, Ellen 209 
Mayfield, Michelle 146 
McAiley, Lydia 302 
McCabe. Tom 149 
McCaffery, Kay 146 
McCarthy, Chip 274 
McComas, John 146 
McConkey, Tony 185 
McCoy, Patricia 146, 194 
McCroddan, Mathew 146 
McCrory, Mike 228 
McCulley, Connie 146 
McCullough, Kevin 283 
McCutcheon, Paul 146 
McDaniels, Derek 146 
McDermott, Suzanne 194 
McDermott, Wendy 146 
McDerrick, Barry 146 
McEleney, Michael 146 
McFadden, Bill 270 
McGarrie, Karyn 293 
McGee, Tammy 194 
McGeough. Pat 232 
McGlasson, Dan 299 
McGovern, Steve 299 
McGrath, Daw/n 193 
McGown, Michael 232 
McGriff, Trina 147 
McHugh, John 299 
Mclntyre, Jonathon 202 
Mclntyre, Laura 147 
Mclntyre, Tara 209 
McKay, David 147 
McKay, Ken 287 
McKenzie, Greg 208 
McKinley, Ann 193 
McLaren, Peter 147 
McMeans, Vanessa 147 
McMenamin, Liam 147, 233 
McMillion, Charlie 232 
McNeil, Sarah 295 
McPherson, Ken 233 
McVay, Laurie 209 
Medicus, Joanne 147 
Medin, Aimee 147 
Meek, James 147 
Meenakshi, Jonnalagadda 147 
Mehr, Thomas 147 
Meizlish, Susan 199 
Mellone, Rosanne 147 
Mellor, Steven 147 
Melnick, Richard 147 
Meltzer, Steve 228 
Melucas, Marc 147 
Menard, Anne 147 
Menard, Anne 147 
Mengle, Cheryl 208 
Metzner, Scott 147 
Mewshaw, Jean 147 
Meyer, Debbie 297 
Meyers, Carol 147 
Meyers, David 147, 198 
Meyers, Stuart 148 
Miara, Richard 148 
Micael. Steve 208 



Middleton, Neil 201 
Midsummer Nights Dream, A 

72-73 
Miele, Angela 148 
Miezlish, Susan 148 
Miles, Larry 270 
Miles, Lee 201 
Milkovich, Robert 270 
Miller, Cynthia 148 
Miller, Douglas 270 
Miller, Geroge 208 
Miller, Jennifer 148 
Miller, Kirk 272 
Miller, Matt 148 
Miller, Michael 232, 276 
Miller, Paul 148 
Miller, Sid 276 
Miller, Stuart 148 
Millrod, Jamie 148 
Mills, David 216, 217, 221 
Milofsky, Leslie 219 
Milton, Jimmy 270 
Milton, Paul 148 
MInasian, Susan 148 
Ming, Fuller 186 
Mintz, Shirley 245 
Mirenzi, Matthew 148, 190 
Misciagna, John 270 
Missler, Risa 148 
Mitchell, Alton 148 
Mitchell, Chevist 148 
Mitchell, Keith 148 
Mitchell, Kristine 148, 194 
Mitchell Leslie 148 
Mitchell, Donahue Mary 148 
Modlin, Anne 226 
Morlin, Maria 148, 226 
Modlin, Stephanie 149 
Mohelski, Pat 295 
Moldow, Bruce 149 
Molina, Lizzy 186 
Molloy, Ellen 230 
Molnick, Lisa 149, 230 
Mondares, Noel 208 
Mondello, Bob 210 
Mondonedo, Mike 232 
Mones, Paula 149 
Monroe, Terry 149, 187 
Mont, Stacey 295 
Montroll, Elliot 257 
Moon, Norman 149 
Moon, Seung-Dae 149 
Moore, Robin 149 
Moot, David 198 
Moran, Missy 240 
Morgan, David 149 
Morgan, Marylynne278 
Morley, Dutch 307 
Morris, Dale 270 
Morris, Henry 149 
Morris, Holly 295 
Morris, Kathleen 149 
Morris, Lori 230 
Morris, Seth 209 
Morris, Sue 226 
Morris, Susan 149, 226 
Morsberger, Christine 150 
Mortar Board Senior Honor 

Society 202 
Morton, Tamara 150 
Mosedale, David 208 
Moses, Julie 150 
Mose, Pamela 150 
Mosier, Gary 150, 201 
Mosley, Donna 295 
Moss, Paul 239 
Moss, Cherly211, 226 
Mount, Maire 65 
Movie Making Club 195 
Movifle, Krista 150 
Moxley, Lori 278, 293 
Mucci, David 150 



Mueck, Bob 187 
Mueller, Phillip 150 
Mulley, Chuck 283 
Mulcahey, Lynne 187 
Muldonian, Patricia 150 
Muldoon, Patricia 150 
Muller, Mike 270 
Mullican, Michael 233 
Mulliken, Teresa 193 
Mulvey, Janemarie 150 
Murdter, Timothy 150 
Murphy, Ellen 297 
Murphy. Jeanine 150 
Murphy, Mary 150 
Murphy, Matt 206 
Murphy, Sherry 150 
Murphy, Sissy 293 
Mussari, Theresa 15U 
Musselman, Joyce 150 
Muvin, Leonard 151 
Myers, George 287 



Noyes, Daniel 152 
Noyes, Scott 23 
NRBQ32 



o 



* 



Nachman, Lisa 28 
Nadash, Dan 232 
Nader, Ralph 46-47 
Nagel, Judith 151 
Nanna, Christine 151 
Napierata, Cynthia 151 
Nash, Jaquelyn 151 
Nash, John 267. 270 
Naval, Manducher 243 
Naylor, Betty 208 
Naylor, Elizabeth 151 
Naylor, Susan 151 
Needle, Lynn 226 
Neff, Stephen 151 
Neiderhelman, Joe 270 
Neiman, Jeffrey 151, 222 
Nelligan, Bob 294 
Nelson, Kritine 151 
Nelson, Lisa 230 
Nelson, William 151 
Neuder, Lori 230 
Neufeld, Matt 209 
Nevin, Kathryn 151 
NevKcastle, Leslie 151 
Newcomer, Kevin 151 
Newell, Cheryl 151 
Newman, Nancy 199 
Newton, Elizabeth 151 

Ng, So-Ching 151 

Nguyen, Dung 151 

Nguyen, John 201 

Nguyen, Ha 201 

Nguyen, Tuyet 151 

Naiz, Farah 151 

Niaz, Shireen 152 

Niedermaier, John 276 

Niedermaier, Philip 276 

Nikoloff, Jeannie 152 

Nixon, Mark 152 

Nixon, Richard 38 

Nobile. David 152 

Noble, Colonel 188 

Nodine, Mary 152, 194 

Noel, Shirley 152 

Nolan, Charles 152 

Nonnemacher, Regina 152 

Noone. Mark 41 

Noorani, Mahammed 152 

Norinsky, Jenny 152 

Norris, Steve 185 

North, Tammy 90 

Noss, Kenneth 152 

Novak, Laura 208 

Novak, Mary 152 

Novick, Abebayehu 152 

Novick, Laurie 89 



Oakes, Michael 213, 217, 221 
Obranovich. Stephanie 68 
O'Brien, Elizabeth 153 
O'Brien, Thomas 153 
Ockert, Karen 153 
O'Connell, Michele 153, 278 
O'Connell, Robert 153 
O'Conner, Sandra 90 
O'Dell, Teena230 
Odrow, Ruth 153 
Ohanley, Stephanie 153 
O'Kane, Sharon 179 
Oktay, Samuel 153 
O'Leary, Kathleen 153 
O'Leary, Kevin 283 
Ollweiller, Wayne 153 
Olman, Bertell 262 
Olmert, Mike 283 
Oltjen, Brent 153 
Oilman, Murray 153 
Olushula, Kasimu 209 
O'Malley, Peter 238 
O'Malley, Kathleen 153, 254 
Omicron Delta Kappa 203 
O'Neill, Stephen 153 
Opal, Denise 195 
Orchestral Mandevres In The Dark 
48 

Organization of Arab Students 

295 
Orentas, Rimas209 
Oriley, Cheryl 153 
Orlow, Joseph 195 
Oroshnik, Amy 154 
Osborne, Eric 201 
O'Shea, Patrick 154 
Osmolovsky, Michael 154 
Ostria, Carlos 154 
Oszvart, Flip 154 
Otoole, Terrnace 154 
Outerbridge, Laura 216, 217 



Pacella, Dave 270 
Pac-Man 76 
Page, Bob 207 
Palmer, David 154 
Palmer, Sarah 209 
Palomba, Neil 199 
Pancer, Debbie 230 
Pankopf, Steve 270 
Paris, Scott 154 
Park, Ho-Joon 154 
Park, Paul 154 
Park, Sun 258 
Parker, David 283 
Parker, Geneva 154 
Parsons, Charles 154 
Parsons. Gilda215 
Party. Layne 154 
Pascual. George 154, 209 
Pass, Caryn 154 
Patschak, Susan 154 
Patterson, Dorothy 154 
Patterson, John 217 
Paul, Andrew 154 
Paul, Hilary 31 
Paul, Mitchell 155 
Pavik, Debra 275 
Pawlowski. Joan 155 
Payne, Robert 288 



Index 313 



Peacock. Velora 193 
Pearl. Nancy 155. 203 
Pearnnan. Belinda 302 
Peavler. Robert 155 
Peck. Maryanne 155 
Pedeem. Albert 201 
Pell. Tamra 155.202 
Penkiunas. Diana 155 
Penuel. Pamela 155 
Perazic. Jasmina 300. 302 
Perlam. Abby 197 
Perlman. Amy 211 
Perrotta. Steve 208 
Perry. Jeffrey 155 
Pesci. Frank 42 
Peters. Jeff 155 
Peters. Marci211 
Petty. Lu Ann 155 
Pfrang. Lori 230 
Pfian. Gia 155 
Phares. Sandra 155 
Phi Sigma Delta 62 
Ptii Sigma Kappa 232 
Phillips. Jesse 226 
Phillips. Robert 155 
Phipps. Wayne 155 
Physical Plant 80-81 
Piccirilli. Anthony 155 
Pickens. William 241 
Pieper. George 263 
Pike. Lawrence 201 
Pimental. fvlichael 155 
Pipitone, Tony 203. 216. 217 
Pippin 42-43 
Pisano, John 155 
Pi Tau Sigma 201 
Pitt. Ellen 155. 192 
Pittarelli. Ernest 155 
Pittman. Charles 307 
Pitts. Stan 274 
Pleat, Geoff 1 56 
Pocius. Thomas 156 
Pooles. Thomas 156 
Poehlman. Mark 156 
Poell. Patrick 156 
Poffenberger. Thomas 208 
Poh. Edmund 156 
Pointer. Betty 156 
Polak. John 156 
Polakoff. Murray 248 
Police Campus 76-77 
Polley. Christine 156 
Polyanski. Stanley 156 
Pomykala, Jeanne 156 
Poore, Carol 156 
Poore, Larry 156 
Pope John Paul 90 
Popkins. Alice 156 
Popp. Joan 209 
Porter. Noel 156 
Posaner. Marlene 156 
Posin. Mark 156 
Post. Jamie 156 
Postal. Janice 156 
Potosky. Andrew 156 
Potash, Morra 260 
Potak. Chaim 70-71 
Potter. Rilla 157 
Poulson, Linda 215 
Powell, Bill 208 
Powell, Janet 157, 230 
Powell, Michael 157 
Powers, Beth 157 
Pralher, Kenneth 157 
Prebil. Mary 285 
Preston. Bannon 186 
Preligliacoma 157 
Preston. Larkin 157 
Pretenders 74-75 
Price. Vincent 157 
Pritchard. Ruth 72, 208 
Prtichett. Wingate 283 



Pritz. Gale 157 
Procopio. Maria 157 
Propper. Sharon 157 
Pruitt. Katrina 157. 199 
Pruszenski. Malea 157 
Psychedelic Furs 33 
Pugh. Bill 270 
Pugliese. Rudolph 72 
Pumphery, Mark 157 
Purcell. Susan 157 
Putman. Lisa 157 
Putnam. Ann 208 
Pyles. Robert 158 



ft 



Quander, Tim 268, 270 



R 



Rab. Abdul 158 
Rabinowitz. Brenda 158 
Rachbach. Linda 185 
Raff, Denise 226 
Ragsdale, Ruth 158 
Raigan, John 158 
Rakes. Carl 158 
Raley. Steven 185 
Ramage, Scott 158 
Ramones 40 
Ramos, Maria 158 
Rampp, Brian 158 
Ramsey. Mark 158 
Rand. Mitch 232 
Ranson. Megan 197 
Rashid. Mark 158 
Ratner. Mitchell 158 
Ratzman. Tony 206 
Rea. David 233 
Reagan, Nancy 66 
Reagan. Ronald 46, 90 
Redding, Dick 270 
Redmond, Cavin 186 
Reed, James 159 
Registration 18-19 
Rehill, James 199 
Reid. Donovan 217 
Reid, Gary 270 
Reid, George 272 
Reider, Donald 159 
Reiley, Steven 159 
Reilly. Vince 274 
Reinke. Cheryl 159 
Renaldo, Chris 270 
Resch, Lawrence 201 
Reuling, Mark 159 
Revelo, Fernando 233 
Reynolds, Timothy 159 
Rhoades, Martha 223 
Rhodes, Linda 293 
Richards, Gary 270 
Ricciuti, Thomas 159 
Richards, Susan 159 
Richardson. Donald 159 
Richardson. Kathy 295 
Richardson. Marcia 300. 302 
Rider. Sarah 159 
Ridglet. Terry 270 
Riendeau. Brian 270 
Riess. Owen 187 
Rightor. Kathryn 159 
RInaldo. Matt 299 
Rincon. Piedad 159 
Rincon. Victor 159 
Riordon. Lester 186 
Ritter. Louis 2 17. 223 
Rivera. Janice 68, 230 
Rivers, Steve 307 



Rivillas, Rick 283 

Roberts, Ken 270 

Roberts, Kim 194 

Robinson. Carolyn 159 

Robenson. Deborah 159. 202 

Robinson. Deborah 159 

Robinson. Frona 159 

Robinson. Jon 307 

Robinson. Red 274 

Rock. Kathryn 159 

Rockford. Richard 159 

Rodberg. Elliot 160 

Rodden, Martin 223 

Rodeffer. Carolyn 160 

Rodenberger, Jeffrey 270 

Rodgers, Jill 160 

Rogers, Linda 160 

Rogers, Lori 160 

Rogoff, Jacki 160 

Rollin, Steve 199 

Rolling Stones 86, 94 

Romaine. Gib 270 

Romanek. Wayne 160 

Romano. Gabriel 160 

Romano. Susan 160 

Romano, Joe 160 

Romanovsky, Mike 22, 288 

Rootboy, Slim 65, 66-67 

Rosario. Phillip 160 

Rose, Debbie 194 

Rose, Donna 193 

Rose, Lynn 160 

Roseman, Gwen 185 

Rosen, Daniel 160 

Rosen. Ellen 160 

Rosen. Gary 160 

Rosen. Iris 160 

Rosen. Laurie 61 

Rosen, Stanley 160 

Rosenbaum, Alan 202 

Rosenberg, Laura 230 

Rosenblatt, Jeffrey 160 

Rosenblatt, Richard 207 

Rosendorf. Marc 160, 186 

Rosenstein, Diane 160, 222, 223 

Rosenthal, Stuart 161 

Rosewag, Norma 161 

Rosol, Martin 217 

Ross, Barbara 161 

Ross, Cembrye 161 

Ross. Josephine 161 

Ross, Phil 299 

Rosso. Susan 161 

Rotariu. William 161, 201 

Roth, Gary 161 

Roth, Philip 70 

Rothschild, Joy 161 

Rothstein, Ruth 161 

Rotter, Steven 161 

Rountree. Curtis 283 

Rourke. Denton 79 

Ronner. Randi 161 

Royal. Ellen 162 

Royal Wedding 86, 90 

Rubens, Sheila 226 

Rubenstein, Abby 226 

Rubik'sCube86 

Rubin. Robert 162 

Rubin. Roger 252 

Rubinstein. Eric 276 

Rudd. James 270 

Rudel. Monique 162 

Rudich. Lisa 209 

Ruffino, Kay 293 

Ruffo. Carrie 162 

Rugby 276-277 

Ruppert. Mike 283 

Rusbarsky. Gregory 162 

Russell. Evelyn 162 

Russo. Karen 208 

Russo, Tony 299 

Rust, Mary 162 



Sabatini, Richard 208 
Sabbagh, Colette 162 
Sabonis, Andrew 162 
Sachdeva, Anjana 162 
Sadat. Anwar 90. 92 
Sadler. Alan 270 
Sadler. Don 283 
Safran, Larry 162 
Safford, Charles 162 
Sagan, Carl 142 
Sagel. Gail 162 
Saigol. Shafiqu 206 
Saint. Doug 162 
Saint. Laura 230 
Salins. Kenneth 162 
Salzberg. Arlene 163. 253 
Sam. Danny 163 
Sanchez, Aida 163 
Sanders, Gail 163, 194 
Sanders, Robert 163 
Sanders. Susan 163 
Sandine. Gunnar 163 
Sandler. Graig 297 
Sands, Doris 237, 252 
Sanocki. Kirk 296 
Sante, Christina 163 
Santago, Christine 163 
Sarbanes, Paul 97 
Satterfield. David 163 
Sauerbord, Eric 232 
Saunders. David 283 
Savage. Beth 163 
Savage. Catherine 230 
Savard. Sergeant 76 
Savell, Polly 163 
Savoi. Donna 163 

Saxon. Lucy 163 

Scarcia. Lori 163 

Schachter. Jack 276 

Schachter. Joyce 163 

Schaeffer, Jhef 288 

Schaeffer. Sue 192 

Schaeffer. Scott 207. 209 

Schaffer. Ron 290 

Schain. Dara87 

Schankweiler, Scott 270 

Scheerschmidt. Larry 163 

Scher. Gary 163 

Schiffman. Larry 202 

Schindel. Rick 232 

Schleifer. Louis 201 

Schmid. Julie 186 

Schmidt. Barbara 297 

Schmidt. Kathy 236 

Schmidt. Mark 163 

Schmul. Audrey 278, 293 

Schmulowitz. Hal 217, 220. 221, 
223 

Schneider. Duane 163 

Schneider. John 232 

Schnitzer. Michael 283 

Schoenfeld. Barbara 164 

Schoenmeier, Dawn 199 

Schofield. Sally 278 

Schramek. Dean 164 

Schreiber. Susan 164 

Schreibstein. Stacey 164 

Schrivener, Bert 164 

Schrivener. Gene 42, 208 

Schrodel. William 164 

Schroeder. David 72, 208 

Schuller. David 72 

Schultz, Leiie 230 

Schult, Steven 164 

Schwab, Segrant 188 

Schwaderer, Leroy 164 

Schwait, Allen 239 

Schwamb. MaryJo230 

Schwartz, Lisa 164 



314 Index 



Schwartz, Ronald 164 

Schwind, Jon 187 

Schwindaman. Ann 230 

Scialabba, Lori 164 

Scire, Malt 199 

Scoieri, Kevin 164 

Scott, James Honeyman 74 

Scott. Kevin 245 

Scriber, Spencer 270 

Sears. Pete 50 

Sears. Tony 192 

Seddon. Jotin 164 

Seidel. Maria 226 

Self. Evan 164 

Seigel. Randi 88 

Seller. Susan 164 

Seleski. John 164 

Sepheri, Afshin 164 

Serota. Lois 164 

Serra. David 164 

Serruto. Roger 299 

Sesanek. Brenda 165 

Setren. Phil 208 

Schacter. Joyce 209 

Shaid. Amy 226 

Shames, Daniel 165 

Shanner. Carl 165 

Shannon. Susan 165 

Shapiro, Barbara 165 

Shapiro, Debra 165, 202, 226 

Shapiro, Elyse 165 

Shapiro, Karen 165, 226 

Shapiro, Mindy 165 

Shapiro, Steve 185 

Sharp, Barbara 165 

Sharp, Corey 209 

Shassian. Rich 283 

Shavi/bill 199 

Shaw/, Darryl 165 

Shaw, Francine 165 
Shaw, Mark 166 
Scheckells, Kathleen 166 
Sheele, Tom 199 
Sheldon, Robin 230 
Sheldon, Joe 202 
Sheptock, Joseph 166 
Sheres, Rochelle 166 
Sheridan, Farrell 270 
Sherin, Suzette 166 
Sherman, Harold 166 
Shih, Hubert 166 
Shimansky, Richard 201 
Shimomura. Shirley 166 
Shiner, Dick 268 
Shiadovsky, Ruth 295 
Shoenebrg, Robert 202 
Shomali, Sahin 30 
Shook, Bill 208 
Short, Linda 166 
Shoyer, Wendy 297 
Shrieves, Linda 2 16, 217 
Shroder, David 42 
Shulman, Richard 166 
Shuman, Keith 166 
Shumway, Wayne 166 
Shupe. Andy 77 
Shreth, Monqez 166 
Schuster, Jay 166 
Shwedick, Andrea 199 
Sides. Eugene 76 
Siegall, Clay 166 
Siegel, Marc 62, 186 
Siegel, Randi 88 
Siff, Mike 288 
Sigma Delta Tau 226 
Sigma Nu 233 
Siguena, Ray 166 
Sigwald, Karen 166 
Silverberg, Julie 302 
Silverfarb, Steve 228 
Silverman. Barbara 166 
Silverman. Jaci 21 1 



Silverstein. Cheryl 226 
Silverstein, Robert 166 

Simmons, Jon 270 

Simon, David 2 10, 216, 217 

Simons, Stacy 223 

Simpson, Anne 167 

Simpson, Suzanne 167 

Sin, Yongkak 260 

Sines, Balaine81 

Singer, Dave 228 

Singer, Glenn 272 

Singer. Wendy 226 

Sinner. Cheryl 230 

Sinozich, Regina 167 

Sinquian, Sevag 167 

Siouxsie And The Banshees 49 

Sirota, Lori 167 

Skolnick, Jeff50 

Skrobola, Lori 230 

Slade, Fran 167 

Slavoff, Georgianna 197 

Slawsky, Mitch 256 

Slawsky, Zaka 256 

Sleeth, James 167 

Slick, Grace 50 

Slickee Boys 41 

Slingland, Charles 167 

Slone, Robin 167 

Sluyter, Monica 167 

Small, Fred 167 

Smick, Regina 167 

Smeiten, Lisa 167, 197 

Smirodkar, Nikmil 228 

Smirodkar, Sanjay 228 

Smith, Bob 232 

Smith, Colletta 167 

Smith, Dale 167 

Smith, Dorothy 302 

Smith, Elizabeth 167 

Smith, Ginny 167 

Smith, Gregg 201 

Smith, Judy 230 

Smith, Kathleen 167 

Smith, Laura 168 

Smith, Mark 168 

Smith, Pam230 

Smith, Susan 168 
Snider, Richard 168 
Snyder, Ellen 226 
Snyder. Jeffrey 168 
Snyderman. Jane 168 
So. Bo Shin 168 
Soap Operas 89 
Sobel, Mark 241, 270 
Sobota. James 168 
Soccer 272-273 
Sohr. Dana 212 
Solidarity 90. 92 
Sollins. Charles 168 
Soiled, Wendy 298 
Solomon, Robin 168 
Solt, Ron 270 
Sommers, Jody 168 
Son, Dong 168 
Sony, Walkmans 87 
Soong, Philip 168 
Soscia, Carol 168 
Sotak. Mary 168 
Southerland. Sheryl 194 
Speake. Bonnie 168 
Specter. Judith 169 
Spector. Marshal 169 
Spellman, Mary 169 
Spenadel. Ted 186 
Spence, Elizabeth 169 
Spiegel, Adrianne 169 
Spielmann, Brian 193 
Spierer, Jane 169 
Spintman 169 
Spitz. Margie 202 
Spivey. Jean 207 
Spliedt. Charles 169 



Sprintz, Alice 169 

Squire, Scott 169 

Stadlan, Doron 169 

Stadlan, Carmi 195 

Stadlin, Lewis 34 

Stalnaker, Marc 276 

Stankey 169 

Stanton. Suzanne 169 

Stark, Donna 169 

Stedman, Laura 278 

Steele, Alexa215 

Steele, David 215 

Steelan, Betsy 169 

Stegman, Scott 31 

Stein, Nancy 226 

Steinberg. Michelle 226 

Steinberg. Susan 169 

Steinman, Debra 170 

Stephens. Tod 270 

Stermer, Lloyd 276 

Stern, Karen 230 

Stern, Miriam 170 

Stern. Robin 170 

Sternburg. Susan 170 

Stevens, Theresa 170 

Stewart, Daryl 260 

Stewart, Gordon 170 

Stich, Stephen 236 

Stiefel, Elliot 170 

Stinson, David 170, 186, 202, 224 

Stinson, James 170, 186 

Stobie, Nancy 170 

Stone, Douglas 170 

Stone, Randel 170 

Stop The World I Want To Get Off 

68-69 
Storke, Robert 170 
Storz, Gary 170. 197 
Stradley. Debra 192 
Street, Marc 232 
Street. Todd 211 
Strickler. Scott 170 
Strishock, Diane 171 

Strittmatter, Mike 270 
Strock. Terry 270 
Stuart. Constance 239 
Stuart. Ken 202 
Stucker. Fred 23 

Student Entertainment Enterprises 

206 
Student Government Association 

184-185 
Student Union 28-31 
Studley, Randi 171. 226 
Stultz. Verle 171 
Stunkard. Lynelle 196 
Stylian. Kathy 171 
Suddath. Terry 192 
Sugarman. Caryn 226 
Suggs, Joan 171 
Sullivan, Colleen 171,211 
Sullivan. Dwight220, 221 
Sullivan, Jim 270 
Sullivan, Mark 210, 220. 221 
Suls. Ellen 89 
Summers. Denise 171 
Super, Bob 23 
Surber, Sally 171 
Sureih, Monquiz 204 
Sushko, Edward 171 
Susskind. Evan 171 
Sutadisastra. Hussein 171 
Sutherland. Brian 207 
Suto. Patricia 171 
Swanson, Diane 171 
Swerdlow. David 219 
Swimming. Men 296 
Swimming, Women 297 
Swet and Gator 192 
Swirnow, Amy 171 
Synek, Rich 283 



T 



Tabarly. Anne 171 
Tahmasebi, Farah 201 
Tai, Tszeshing201 
Talaraski, Tim 228 
Tallmadge, D. P. 188 
Tamaroff, Lisa 171 
Tancill, Judy 171 
Tansill, Lisa 171 
Tantum, William 171 
Tarr, Tomas 171 
Tau Beta Sigma 194 
Tau Epsilon Phi 228 
Taylor, Audrey 172 
Taylor. Craig 172 
Taylor. David 256. 270 
Taylor. Gail 260 
Taylor. Jeff 299 
Taylor. John 172 
Taylor, Stephen 172 
Tennis, Men 286-287 
Tennis, Women 284-285 
Terrapin 22-223, 307 
Terry, Velton 186 
Tes. Bonnarith 172 
Thainer. Dave 299 
Theele, Karen 230 
Thomas, Amanda 172 
Thomas, Cheryl 172 
Thomas. Christina 172 
Thomas. Helen 172 
Thomas. Jean 172 
Thomas, Kenneth 209 
Thompson, Diane 172 
Thompson. Greg 270 
Thompson. John 283 
Thompson. Julie 172 
Thompson, Laura 230 
Thompson, Randy 299 
Thumel, Carroll 172,243 
Tice, John 267, 270 
Tilley, Dave 232 
Tillman, Nancy 199 
Titus. John 233 
Tobias, Charles 21 1 
Todd, Lisa 172 
Toll. John 262 
Tomasetti. Vince 270 
Tommer. Lisa 172 
Tosh. Peter 36-37 
Toth, Valerie 172 
Toussaint. Ingrid 259 
Track, Men 274 
Track, Women 275 
Trahan, Kathleen 146 
Tran, Anh 172 
Trevino. Leticia 172 
Trevino. Sam 199 
Tricarico. Donna 297 
Trickett. Pam 209 
Trimble. Carolyn 172. 194 
Trimble. Hal 276 
Triplett. Paul 299 
Troutman, Ellen 173 
Troxell, Dan 79 
Troxell. Jan 302 
Trudel, Karen 293 
True, Nelita 236 
Trumball, Eric 72 
Tsapalas, Ted 272 
Tseng, Kai 199 
Tucker, Debra 173 
Tucker, Grady 173 
Tucker, Tina 204 
Tully, Lynne226 
Tulo, Captain 188 
Tung, Peter 173 
Turek, Jill 173 
Turner, Kimberly 215 



Index 315 



Turner, William 173 
Turney. Ralph 173 
Turyn. Noreen 209 
Tydings, Joseph 239 
Tyler, Sue 278. 293 
Tzavelis, Helen 173 
Tzkowitz, Rich 208 



u 



Ulman, Kim 211 
UMLife 14-99 
Undergraduate Studies 261 
Unger, Lisa 297 
University Theatre 208 



Valiant, Marc 173 
Valliant, Maryann 173 
Vaitkus, Joseph 173 
Valentine, Barbara 173 
Valentine, Wilbur 239 
Van Grack, Brasd 42 
Vanderhoef, Larry 241 
Vanderhout, Gregory 268, 270 
Varney, Gerald 173 
Veal, Herman 307 
Venables, Lee 173 
Venezia, Harry 270 
Verducci, Frank 270 
Veres, Patricia 230 
Vergara, Victor 173 
Veterans Club 187 
Vetter, Kate 173 
Vezendy, Mike 270 
Vidmar, Robert 174 
Vinson, Eric 232 
Vitagliano, Valerie 174 
Vodenos, Debra 174 
Vogel, Carolyn 174 
Volchko, Carol 252 
Vriezelaar, Rebecca 174 
Vu, Hung 243 



w 



Wachs, Karen 174 
Wachter, Barbie 226 
Waddle, Michael 174 
Wade, Bill 208 
Wade, Deidre 174,290,302 
Wade, Linda 174 
Waganheim, Joel 174 
Wagner, Lisa 174 
Wagoner, Brandon 232 
Wagonheim, Ruth 174 
Wahl, William 175 
Wakefield, John 208 
Waldman, Debra 175 
Walker, Karen 175 
Walker, Robin 175 
Walker, Steven 208 
Walsh, Gregory 276 
Walsh, James 175 
Walsh, Mike 233 
Walters, Stephen 175 
Walton, Derek 270 
Walton. Marita275 
Waltos, Deborah 175 
Walukonis, Joseph 175 
Wang, Peter 175 
Ward, Alice 175 
Ward, Michael 185 
Ward, Ray 283 
Warner, John 274 



Warner, Michael 175, 202 

Warye, Kathy 175 

Waseleski, Barry 270 

Wash, Vickie 175, 196 

Waters, Myra 300, 302 

Watson, Faith 175 

Watson, Glenn 270 

Watson, Jon 50 

Watson, Sharon 175, 278, 293 

Watt, Robin 175 

Wattenberg, Mark 175 

Waman. Julie 175 

Waylan. Keith 37 

Weaver. Keith 175 

Weaver, Linda 175, 194 

Webb, John 239 

Weber, Bruce 176 

Weber, Tod 176 

Webster, Terry 28 

Weckesser, Carol 176 

Weed, Bev 230 

Weekends 82-85 

Weeks, Louis 270 

Weinberg, Jan 222, 223 

Weiner, Nancy 14 

Weiner, Frank 21 1 

Weinstein, Lee 206 

Weisbrot, Susan 230 

Weisman, Margie 222 

Weiss, Mike 228 

Weissberg, Vic 186 

Weller, Chris 300, 302 

Welling, John 299 

Wells, Karen 72 

Welsh, Fred 78 

Wendell, William 176 

Wender, Nadmi 176 

Wendlandt, Norbert 176 

Wenzel, Charles 176 

Werber, Scott 162 

Wessel, Tim 233 

West, James 185 

West, John 208 

Westerman, Mike 228 

Wheeler, Mark 283 

Wheeler, Pat 210 

Whelan, Judith 176 

Whelton, Timothy 177 

While, Timothy 177 

Whislter, Bruce 177 

White, Captain 188 

White, Darryl 299 

White, Jay 299 
Whittle, Timothy 268, 270 
Whining, Karen 187 
Whitting, Rick 187 
Wickwar, Lisa 177 
Wiczer, Ross 177 
Weidorfer, Joseph 177 
Wiggins, Bob 186 
Wikoff, John 177 
Wilde, Carole 99 
Wiley, Pat 208 
Wilkerson, Jim 283 
Wilkerson, Kenny 272 
Wilkes, Morgan 232 
Wilkins, Joe270 
Willbanks, Robert 201 
Willett, Rachelle 302 
Willett, Steve 209 
Williams, Brian 216 
Williams, Cristal 215 
Williams, Francis 177 
Williams, Jackie 278, 293 
Williams, John 232 
Williams, Kathryn 177 
Williams, Marquesa 177 
Williams, Mr. 188 
Williams, Ron 208, 232 
Williams, Wendy 177 
Willie Boxcar 206 
Wilfrord, Dietrich 177 



Willis, Tirrell 66 
Wilmdt, Jane 177 
Wilson, Douglas 208 
Wilson. Eric 270 
Wilson. Jennifer 177 
Wilson. Mark 268. 270 
Wilsom. Pamela 177 
Wilson, Rex 66 
Wilson, Susan 199 
Winbegler, Joan 177 
Winer, Russell 197 
Wingfield, Wayne 270 
Winterfield, Bob 149 
Wise, Larry 28 
Wissler, John 201 
Witt, Cecilie 177 
Wittag, Liss 177 
Wixon, Marian 178, 228 
WMUC209 
Wockenfus, Bill 257 
Woessner, Paul 178 
Wolf, Ronny 178 
Wolf, Sergeant 188 
Wolfe, Scott 298 
Wolfe, Susan 178 
Wolfe, Michael 232 
Wolfe, Mitchell 178 
Woloshin, Audrey 178 
Wolsh, John 297 
Wong, Kenneth 178, 201 
Wood, Duke 290 

Wood, Natalie 90 

Woodruff, Kent 178 

Woodvi(ard, Bob 38 

Woozley, Mark 178 

Worley, John 299 

Woreta, Amsalnesh 178 

Worrell, Glen 178 

Worstell, Pete 283 

Worstell, Tim 283 

Worth, Sandy 302 

Wortman, Karen 197 

Wozniak, Rich 270 

Wrestling 298-299 

Wright, Mary 178 

Wrigth, Pamela 178 

Wright, Todd 270 

Wunderlick, Bob 208 

Wybierala, Theresa 178 

Wynn, Kathryn 178 

Wysocki, Charles 268, 270 



Yamarita, Etsuko 204 
Yaroff, Amie 262 
Yaroff, Robert 262 
Yeager, Hilary 226 
Year of 1981-2 90-95 
Yeh, Huang 178 
Yi, Jenifer 178 
Yonemura, Mona 230 
Yorke, Victoria 178 
Young, Brenda 178 
Young, Cynthia 179 
Young Democrats 186 
Young, Greg 232 
Young, Philip 179 
Young, Robert 187 
Yum, Heung 179 



Zadorozny, James 193 
Zagier, D. B. 257 
Zahavi, Ron 179, 206 
Zando, Sandra 179 
Zeldman, Roy 179,283 



Zeise, Lisa 179 
Zemattis, Rima 179 
Zender, Tom 193 
Zener, Joanne ^79 
Zentz, Wendy 217 
Zillman, Patrick 270 
Zimmerman, Diane 179 
Zimmerman, Mary 179 
Zimmet, Robert 217 
Zwanzig, Robert 257 



316 Index 





Acknow edgements 

The 1982 Terrapin Staff 


Stacy Cushner 


Sharon Blatt 


Jim Brady 


editor-in-chief 


Robert Christiansen 


Veronica Gary 




Terry Jennings 


Sybil Marcus 


John Kammerman 


Steve McAllister 


Debbie Richman 


managing editor 


Robin Newcomer 


Sherl Wertlieb 




Gene Schrivener 


contributing writers 


Jan Weinberg 


copy staff 




copy editor 




Geoff Baker 




Dave Marsden 


Larry Crouse 


Jim Brady 


Tom Nunemaker 


Pete Dykstra 


Sherry Conrad 


George Pasqual 


John Ewald 


photograptiy editors 


Louis Ritter 


Barbara Galacia 




Robert Zimmet 


Debbie Gertler 


Diane Rosenstein 


photographic staff 


Ty B. Heston 


layout editor 




Anece Holland 




Sue Cairo 


John Kammerman 


Jeff Neiman 


Katie Fisher 


Kirk McKoy 


sports editor 


Garrison & 


Dana Pallotto 




Chamberlain 


Martha Rhoades 


Stacy Simon 


layout staff 


Martin Redden 
Hal Schmulowitz 


business manager 




Stef Kanter 



Peter Tung 



Bonnie Newman 
Melissa Rubin 
Joyce Schacter 
Margie Weisman 
business staff 



Mark Wilbur 

Steven Zerby 

additional photographers 



Colophon 

The Terrapin is an independent student publication of the 
University of Maryland, College Park and an affiliate of Maryland 
Media, Inc. 

The 1982 Terrapin, Volume 81, was printed and bound by Taylor 
Publishing Company with a 1250 press run. The paper Is 80 lb. 
enamel. The basic type Is helvetica, with headlines set in 36 pt., 
body copy in 10 pt., and captions and folios In 8 pt. Divider pages 
and the table of contents are set in Tiffany Heavy. The cover was 
designed by Stacy Cushner and Is silk-screened applied red on 
160 pt. college weight black binder board with Smyth binding. 

Senior portraits were taken by Bob of Yearbook Associates; 
Millers Falls, Massachusetts. 



Special Thanks 

To the editors and their staffs for putting it all together. 

To Jim, Sue. and Ty for making it easier. 

To Pete and the production shop for allowing us to add our extra 

touch. 

To the Diamondback photographers who helped us fill in missing 

spots. 

To Al, Debbie, Gene, and Ed of Yearbook Associates, and of course 

to Federal Express. 

To Tom Scary of Taylor Publishing Company for talking a little longer. 

To Nancy, Michael and Maryland Media for making the basics 

possible. 

And to the graduates who made the whole thing worthwhile. 



Acknowledgements 317 



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Universiry of Maryland, o learning insrifurion. 
We leorn equorions and formulas 
We learn structures and theories 
We learn obout our world 
And we leorn about ourselves 

OS individuals 

ond OS o species 
But most beneficial 

is we leorn how to leorn 
Because that's whot we remember. 






c 
o 

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CD 




Chance favors o mind prepored. 

And a mind prepared is ready to take o chance. 



320 Closing 



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