An Independent Student Publication Of The University
Of Maryland, College Park, Maryland
Time ... a never-ending circle of victories and
failures, romances and tragedies . . . life and
death. As we travel around the circle of our lives,
the time here seems but a moment, for soon the
college circle is complete, and a new circle, a new
beginning is at hand.
Once, from the last
tree on campus, a
leaf fell. Now, it was
special, just slightly
damp and a bit
gray. And, as it
on this occassion
was the leaf significant.
For this time the leaf fell
upon a sleeping old man.
And, as it
danced in his white
fire beard, it awoke him.
His eyes were opened to brilliant
display of fall fire, But
when he breathed
the air, It had become
a deadly cold that he had
never known before. And
suddenly he leaped passionately
from the ground as the cold
earth pierced his skin. He was
frightened because there was a
murderous white everywhere, but he
was intrigued by the frosty
STUDENT UNION BUILDING
scene. And, soon he
was lying in the snow,
stairing up at
the pale white sky.
He began to love this season.
Then suddenly a new warmth nested
In his body, and the sky cracked with
blue light. Then the sky turned to fire
and the earth glowed with warmth. A
sparkle came to his eye. These were
good seasons too he decided. And the
elderly gentleman roamed about the four
season until he was never heard from
Maryland Land >^
Of The Turtles £y
Books, glasses, pencil holders, calendars,
newspapers, football fields, shirts, shorts, and
This isn't the description of a locker in the
basement of Cole Field House or what can be
found on the floor in any dorm room, it's
where you can find, in any shape or form, our
school mascot, The Terrapin.
While going to classes, unless you have to
pass in front of McKeldin Library, the home
of beloved Testudo, you won't discover our
mascot too often. But upon entering any of
the bookstores nearby, or the University
Book Center, you'll immediately be aware of
the terrapin's presence and also this little fel-
low's commercial value. He's on just about
every article of clothing every mug or glass;
every calender, postcard or notebook. But
alas, he's always a welcome sight here at the
University; at every football game, basketball
game, soccer match, or just walking through
the crowds in the stands. He's our Maryland
symbol and he's a welcome sight wherever he
Not The N.Y. Stock Exchange
The animals have been let out of
their cages for the day in order to
add as many classes as possible to
their schedules. What day is it? Ar-
mory Registration day, of course.
Although there are no real animal
species in the Armory, the building
turns into a zoo for several days at
the beginning of each semester.
Freshmen through seniors sprawl out
on the floor, schedules of classes in
hand, and try to acquire a seat in one
of their required classes which the
computer failed to give them during
First, the students face lines out-
side the Armory waiting patiently
for their last names to be called.
After showing the proper student
i.d.'s, they proceed up the steps.
After several more i.d. checks, they
at last see the inside of the building,
better known as the "land of adds
Just Armory Registration
Few things during Armory Regis-
tration are guaranteed, but one thing
you can always count on is long lines.
You may beg and plead with the per-
son stamping the add slips at the reg-
istration tables to let you into the
class, but unless you slip him $1,000
you can probably forget it. (Unfortu-
nately, most students are on a tight
budget.) So you add classes that are
supposed to enrich your mind not
your resume and since no one else
wants them, there are always open
Finally, you have enough credits
to maintain your scholarship, remain
a full-time student, or keep your
Mom and Dad happy. You leave the
Armory frustrated, thanking god
that you are graduating in May and
do not have to go through this ordeal
At least, you hope so!
New Era Begins At College Park
Campus Gets New Chancellor
What do the National Science
Foundation and the University of
Maryland have in common? Until
November 1982 they had nothing at
all. But now they have John Brooks
Slaughter, former director of the
NSF and College Park's newly ap-
Dr. Slaughter was confirmed by
the Senate to be Director of the Na-
tional Scinece Foundation on Sep-
tember 23, 1980. In this position he
was responsible for an agency
charged with strenthening national
scientific research and with increas-
ing the interchange of scientific in-
formation among scientists in the
United States and abroad.
Before joining NSF Dr. Slaughter
held the position of Academic Vice
President and Provost of Washing-
ton State University. Before this, he
had been Assistant Director of the
NSF for Astronomical, Earth and
He was also the Director of the
Applied Physics Laboratory and
Professor of Electrical Engineering
at the University of Washington at
Now he has been appointed Chan-
cellor of the University of Mary-
land's main campus at College Park.
This university has 37,528 students,
the 7th largest college campus in the
nation. Seven percent of Maryland's
students and four percent of its 1 700
faculty members are black. Slaugh-
ter is a 48-year-old engineer born in
Topeka, Kansas with a Ph.D. in En-
gineering Science for the University
of California as San Diego.
Upon his arrival, two months ear-
lier than expected, Dr. Slaughter
projected an air of optimism, stating,
"My highest responsibility is how we
can improve the overall quality of
student life at the Univeristy of
The Unversity's first black Chan-
cellor, Slaughter is quick to note that
his presence does not mean an extra
assistance for the campus' black stu-
dents. However, he does express his
support for both desegregation and
affirmative action goals proposed b>
University of Maryland's black stu-
Despite the fact that he intends to
take a "low-key" approach to his
new position, he has set further goals
for himself that are anything but
low-key. His highest? Bringing the
Unversity of Maryland down to size:
"The thing I'm most interested in is
how to make this large institution
seem like a place where faculty, staff
and students can come together and
set our goals". With these goals and
many others, we welcome Chancel-
lor Slaughter to the University of
Maryland and wish him the best of
luck in his new position.
»■ v>* •
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STATE OF MA
„ UNIVERSITY OF 2
DEPARTMENT OF GENB
J MAX MU.ST0M
aw.se jcmmm uccomc
BOARD OF PUBU
MAPBY R. HUGHES
LOWS L. GOLDSTEIN
WILLIAM S. JAMES
HARRY R HUGHE!
Campus Renovations Continue
The South Hill dormitories, ranging
in ages from twenty to sixty years, are
currently being renovated. Over the
next several years, nineteen of the Hill's
twenty-four dorms will have been com-
pletely renovated. During the 1982-
1983 school year, the dormitories being
renovated are Kent, Prince George's,
Talbot, Garrett, and Calvert.
The renovation is being done in
phases. During Phase I, which took
place during the 1981-1982 school year,
seven red-bricked three-story buildings
were added to the Leonardtown com-
plex behind Fraternity Row. Many of
the 450 students who were displaced
from the South Hill dorms being ren-
ovated this year now live in the new
Leonardtown apartments: six people
live in each of these spacious apart-
ments with four roomy bedrooms per
apartment, (two singles, two doubles),
and two single occupancy bathrooms.
Referred to by Leonardtown residents
as the "Land of Pleasant Living," this
arrangement sure beats screaming
bloody murder when you're in a dormi-
tory shower and some prankster flushes
three toilets at once. There is also a
new, large community center which
houses all types of Leonardtown events.
The renovation of Harford Hall was
completed during Phase II in the fall of
1982. There is now another new Com-
munity Center located on Harford
Hall's lower level which provides resi-
dents with laundry facilities and vend-
ing machines as well as a study area and
physical weight training room. This
weight room will only be open to South
When Phase III is completed in the
fall of 1983, none of the renovated dor-
mitories will look the same, as there will
only be suites and apartments, no indi-
vidual rooms at all. Each campus apart-
ment will have the same amenities and
atmosphere of an apartment off-cam-
pus: a stove, a full-size refrigerator, a
smoke detector, heating, air condition-
ing; and right outside there will be some
trees, shrubs, benches, and plaza areas.
A Satellite Central Utility Building,
or 'Scub,' will be built as a part of
Phase III. This facility will be built in
between Frederick and Annapolis
Halls. The building will have all the
mechanical equipment necessary to
keep all the South Hill's dormitories
supplied with electricity and hot water.
This will mean that eiectricity and hot
water problems on the South Hill will
be taken care of more quickly and effi-
South Hill dorms slated for Phase IV
work in late 1983 are Alleghany, How-
ard, Baltimore, and Frederick. Phase V,
scheduled for 1984, includes the ren-
ovation of Charles and Montgomery.
Washington and Annapolis Halls are
not scheduled for renovation because
these buildings are being considered for
total destruction and rebuilding. Cecil
Hall is a relatively new dorm and will,
therefore, not be renovated. During
Phase VI, renovation will begin on dor-
mitories on the North Hill.
Terrapin Terror Captures Campus
It was a good thing Halloween fell on a Sunday
this year; in College Park, one night just isn't
enough to trick-or-treat right. With the moon shin-
ing round and orange in the sky on everybody's
favorite bizarre holiday, Halloween weekend was
one wild party followed by one trip to the Route
from Friday at Happy Hour to Sunday night cos-
tume parties. Undaunted by reports of recent poi-
son scares in Tylenol capsules and razor blade sur-
prises in hot dogs, students donned their Halloween
spirit and all kinds of funky garb and paraded the
Traditional decorations hung in dorm lobbies
and area shops; jack-o-lanterns were propped omi-
nously in dark windows and orange and black
streamers lurked everywhere, but the specialty was
the multitude of outrageous costumes spotted in
the bars and the libraries.
Didn't you see the ghost and Mickey Mouse
studying at McKeldin? How about King Kong and
the black cat dancing at the Attic? Did you spot
the cute Robin Hood flirting with that gypsy at the
Cellar? Or how about the girls dressed up as
Crayola crayons at the dorm party? How many
grotesque monsters did you count trying to sneak
into the Vous without standing in line?
While E.T. was bobbing for apples at a dorm
party, three witches, two devils and a couple of
transvestites were on their way to see "Rocky Hor-
ror" in Georgetown.
While three or four country bumpkins played
quarters at the Cellar, a flasher and a monk get
psyched to go see "The Excorcist", the midnight
movie at Hoff Theater. And don't forget the pa-
rade of nuns keeping vigil all weekend at the Vous.
Guys dressed like girls, girls dressed like guys;
jocks dressed like punks, and punks dressed like
little children — lollipops, saddleshoes and all.
From the dorm parties to bar hopping on Route 1
to the keg bashes in the Knox Boxes, Halloween
was a colorful, hysterical affair.
With all the costumes and candy and trick-or-
treating, you could almost forget this was college.
For the weekend, everybody was just a kid again.
And nobody knows how to play better than a col-
lege kid on Halloween!
The Annual Hop
When you walk into Ritchie Colise-
um you notice the distinct odor of Ben-
Gay and Baby Powder, and there are
more ace bandages in there than the
football uses in one week.
But this is not the usual football
game or wrestliing match. Neither does
it involve selling tickets and having
cheerleaders present. What it does in-
volve is much stamina and strength of
heart and many people who care.
Such an event was the 1982 Dance
Marathon for the American Cancer So-
ciety. Each year, hundreds of students
begin by getting pledges from their par-
ents, friends, and faculty to sponsor
them on this four-day marathon.
After this, it begins Thursday night
at 6 o'clock with a banquet for the
dancers. The bands then begin to play
and the dancers begin their grueling,
but fun workout. Their strength, stam-
ina, and a good pair of sneakers will
have to carry them until early Sunday
evening when the Dance Marathon is
Several bands play during the course
of the Marathon and this year WKYS
Radio provided great music and T-
shirts for the dancers to keep them
moving and in groove for 48 hours.
The popularity of the Marathon has
grown over the past several years be-
cause everyone involved is working for
a good cause. Each year, many thou-
sands of dollars are raised for the
American Cancer Society and each
year they raise more money. It takes a
few weeks to gather up all the pledges,
but the University of Maryland's Dance
Marathon is always very successful in
raising funds for the Cancer Society.
The dancers themselves, although
completely exhausted when the Mara-
thon is completed, really enjoy helping
the Cancer Society and enjoy them-
selves while they are dancing.
When you enter the Coliseum in the
beginning you may wonder why anyone
would be interested in doing something
like this, but by the time you leave,
everyone is convinced that the cause is
worth the effort and that it is really fun
for dancers and spectators alike.
Each year, the University of Mary-
land holds many events and reflects the
talents of its students in many ways.
One way that students have displayed
their talents continually semester after
semester is the University Theatre.
This semester, as usual, The Univer-
sity Theatre has brought to campus an-
other great line-up of plays and perfor-
mances. With a variety ranging from
Shakespeare to Rock & Roll it is no
wonder that these performances should
never be missed.
The first show ever to be performed
in the Terabac Room was done last
spring. It was Jim Jacobs and Warren
Casey's musical of the 1950s, "Grease".
The cast was composed of University
students and was directed by Phil Se-
tren. With the exception of a bit of
trickery on closing night, the show was
a big success, and all who saw it agreed
that it was a great performance.
Performed next in the intimacy of the
Gallery Theater in October was Samuel
Beckett's "Waiting for Godot". This
time, the play contained an interesting
twist. Women were substituted for men
in the leading roles. They were per-
formed with expertise by Stratton New-
comb and Theresa Carver.
The play tells the story of two bag
ladies, Didi and Gogo, who meet on a
deserted road and for two days try to
pass the time by waiting for Godot.
Under the direction of Richard
DeAngelis, the creative version of
Beckett's play was a big success and
made the reputation of the University
Theatre ever stronger.
The last performance of the fall se-
mester was a return to the classics of
Shakespeare. The tragedy "King Lear"
was performed in October also and ran
for two successful weeks.
All in all, another great season was
given by the University Theatre and the
University is proud of the variety and
talent displayed on our campus stages.
Far Left: The Cast of Grease
Bottom Left: Gene Farrick and Karen Wells from Doll's House
Above: Alice Newcomb and Theresa Carver from Ladies in Waiting
David Schuller playing the title role in King Lear.
All photos by Barbara Galacia.
Welcome Back Alumni
The Terrapin football team took on a
new look for the 1982 season with the
addition of head coach Bobby Ross,
who was going to install a pro style
offense around the passing of quarter-
back Boomer Esiason. Little did the
University and its followers know of the
excitement to come.
The season opened in University
Park, Pennsylvania, home of the Lions,
a team which has given the Terps much
trouble over the years. The game was
exciting from the beginning, but, for the
Terps, the peak of excitement was to
come with 2:17 to play in the third peri-
od, when a 60-yard touchdown pass to
Russell Davis gave Maryland a 24-23
lead. Unfortunately, disappointment
would set in with a 38-31 loss.
Esiason completed 18 of a record-
setting 36 pass attempts for 276 yards
with two touchdown passes to Davis.
The real problem for the team was four
turnovers, either in costly drives or deep
within their own territory. The end re-
sult left the fans talking about a much
improved and exciting football team.
The following week, the Terps lost
another heartbreaker to West Virginia
when a two-point conversion failed, giv-
ing the team a 19-18 loss. The talk
around town said the Terps were the
best 0-2 team in the country.
The next five weeks would be cake
for the Terps, as they beat N.C. State
23-6, holding the Wolfpack to zero
yards rushing while Willie Joyner
rushed for 111 yards; Syracuse 26-3;
Indiana State 38-0, while Esiason com-
pleted 1 3 of 1 5 passes for 203 yards and
two touchdowns; Wake Forest 52-31, as
John Nash rushed for 151 yards; and
Duke before a Homecoming crowd of
40,100, 49-22. These victories set up a
climatic showdown with then 10th
ranked North Carolina.
The Terps invaded Chapel Hill with
high hopes, another chance for the
team to win a big game. The end result
was a 3 1 -24 victory for Maryland which
would finally make Terp believers of
people across the country. The most re-
sounding congratulations went to Wil-
lie Joyner, who set a school record,
rushing for 240 yards and two touch-
downs. However, victory could also be
attributed to the ability of the Teprs to
come back after constantly falling be-
For Winning Season
hind. Now the Maryland team was
looking at the possiblity of an ACC
The Tigers invaded Byrd Stadium
only one week after hearing that they
would be put on probation by the ACC
and the NCAA for scouting violations.
Once again, the Terps had costly tur-
novers that would end up haunting
them all game, before a crowd of
51,750. Trailing 24-7 going into the
fourth quarter, many thought the game
was over. However, the passing of Esia-
son brought the team back with a 37-
yard pass to Hill, followed by a two-
point conversion. The Terps then drove
down the field when Badanjek capped
the drive with a touchdown, making the
score 24-22. Following a good defensive
stand, the Terps got the ball back on the
Tigers' 22 yard line, following a 6 yard
punt by Clemson. Suddenly, the fans
went wild, only to fall from grace as a
Terp fumble ended all title hopes, and a
possible premium bowl bid.
The Terps ended the regular season
with a 45-14 whitewashing of Virginia
which sent the team to the Aloha Bowl
on Christmas day against Washington.
Generally, the season was a huge suc-
cess, as new faces provided much ex-
citement, something Terp fans were
more than pleased with. If this season is
any indication of what Bobby Ross can
do, fans can expect fabulous Terp foot-
ball in the years to come.
The Aloha Bowl
A month after the University's foot-
ball team's 21-20 loss to Washington in
the inaugural Aloha Bowl, all that re-
main for the Terrapins are reflections
and glimpses of hope.
Despite the loss on Christmas Day,
the team has responded optimistically.
"Hey, check Coach Ross out," said
John Nash, smiling. "The best is yet to
come; this is just a start — that's what's
so amazing. This is a whole new Mary-
land program. This was only (Ross')
first year here, so I can't wait to see
what he's going to do next year."
All the same, there are still questions,
and most players and coaches are little
more than "content" with the outcome
of the season. A victory over Washing-
ton might finally have warranted the
team's satisfaction, but the last-second
loss signalled weaknesses, places that
need to be patched up if the Terps are
to land the national title in the future.
The Terps finished the season 8-4
and were ranked 20th in the United
Press International final polls. All four
losses were to nationally ranked oppo-
nents by a total of 12 points. Consider-
ing the team's preseason prospects —
which were next to none — that was a
But the team isn't finding any conso-
lation in moral victories, only what the
future might bring.
"I really think we should have won
this game," quarterback Boomer Esia-
son said. "But then again, I'm tired of
saying 'We should have.' Hopefully, we
can change that next year."
In a way, the Aloha Bowl was as
poignant a game as any for the Terps
this season. In three hours, it showed
the team at its best and its worst this
season. And yet, it was typical of just
about every terp team in the school's
history: a game the Terps are certain
they should have won, but, like so many
games in the past, one they lost at the
Six seconds separated the school
from one of its most important football
victories ever and a somewhat disap-
pointing season climax.
History has it that when a player
makes a mistake in the spotlight, he is
inevitable blamed when that mistake
means a loss.
Terp kicker Jess Atkinson may have
to live with that distinction for a little
while. Most Terp fans will remember
Atkinson's errant 32-yard field goal
with 3:49 to play, giving Washington a
chance for its game-winning touchdown
drive. A field goal then would have giv-
en the Terps a 23-14 lead and the Hus-
kie's final drive would have been for
But blaming the loss on Atkinson
would be too easy. There were, of
course, other factors responsible.
Ross called the Terp offense's worst
first half of the season. Although Wash-
ington fumbled four times in the open-
ing two quarters, the Terps could only
produce six points.
"Maybe the reason (we were sluggish
in the first half) was that we had the
beach and the surf in us yesterday. We
should have gone to Pearl Harbor yes-
terday instead," commented Esiason.
Washington's highly touted pass
rush, however, was one thing that the
Terps had prepared for extensively, but
they were caught off guard by deceptive
blitzes throughout the first half. At the
intermission, Esiason had 121 yards
passing; Washington was leading 14-6.
The Terp offensive problems were
sorted out in the second half, thanks
primarily to Esiason, Nash and the
front line that finally picked up the
Esiason got the Terps back into the
contest by connecting with tight end
John Tice for a 36-yard scoring pass.
The pass threaded the needle, narrowly
avoiding being picked off. But once in
Tice's hands, he raced untouched into
the end zone.
The go-ahead touchdown was mostly
Nash's doing. The senior tailback made
several key runs on a 16- play, 86-yard
drive that culminated in his two-yard
plunge up the middle.
With that score, it was obvious the
momentum had turned in the Terp's
favor. Even a confused two-point con-
version attempt worked their way, as
Esiason barely avoided a sack and
tossed the ball to Tice at the goalline.
The possession that produced Wash-
ington's winning touchdown may have
been the best the Terp defense saw all
year. The Huskies faced three fourth-
down situations in the 16-play drive and
converted all three. Cowan ran for two
first downs and passed for another in
And, finally, with the ball at the Terp
1 1 and six seconds on the clock, Cowan
dropped back for what could have been
the final play of the game. The called
play was a simple two-point conversion
play with Husky Anthony Allen run-
ning an out pattern to the left.
Terp defensive back Clarence Bal-
dwin and linebacker Howard Eubanks
had Allen double-covered, but Cowan
threaded the needle and Allen managed
to stay inbounds. The touchdown, Al-
len's third, produced some controversy
as Baldwin claimed following the game
that Allen was out of bounds when he
made the catch.
Allen's score stunned the fans and
the players on the sidelines.
"I really wasn't worried about them
scoring," Ross said. "We had two guys
covering, and Cowan just threaded the
needle. Allen caught it and stayed in
bounds. It's a game of inches, and he
stayed in bounds."
Twenty-three seniors saw their colle-
giate careers end with the Aloha Bowl.
In the past month, seven players were
drafted by the United States Football
League; the rest may never play a down
of competitive football again.
Even with a strong recruiting drive,
there are going to be big holes to fill.
Missing alone will be the entire starting
defensive line, linebackers Joe Wilkins
and Mike Muller, offensive lineman
Dave Pacella and standout tight end
But the players that remain say
they're ready for any challenges. When
spring practice begins in a couple of
months, the Aloha Bowl will be a little
more than history.
Terrapins Swing Like Successful
Playoffs Ignore University Stick Prowess
Optimism . . . anticipation . . . sorrow.
The university field hockey team
played out a dream during the 1982
season. Unfortunately, hopes for a na-
tional title remained a dream, as tour-
nament officials jolted the Terps by not
inviting them to participate in the post-
That final moment, one of disap-
pointment, shock and, to some, insult,
shrouded a season of glory in which the
Terrapins reemerged as a college power
in Constance Appleby's sport. In the
end, however, head coach Sue Tyler
and her troops remembered the good
times that preceded their dashed hopes.
"We had a good season, especially
when you consider we came back after
tough losses," Tyler said after the 13-8
Those losses - four in a row to chris-
ten October - followed a powerful 4-1
start during which the Terps exhibited a
stingy defense and a potent offense.
In that successful opening game, sen-
ior co-captain Lynn Frame was the
most sparkling hero. She scored in all
five contests, hustling almost inexhaus-
tibly. As Frame racked up goals, the
squad racked up victories; otherwise . . .
During the four consecutive setbacks,
the Terps registered only one goal, and
one might easily guess who that be-
longed to. But the Terps came back.
The team won seven of eight games
in the next two weeks and geared for
the upgraded post-season competition.
They faced both tough opponents and
intra-squad dilemmas during that
stretch. And as they overcame such ad-
versity, the squad's true character sur-
faced. The team captains were the Rey.
Frame and Deb Faktorow led by ex-
ample. Both supreme athletes, they
celebrated when victorious and were
angered by defeat. Two other seniors,
JoAnn Salvary and Sally Schofield,
motivated both the jayvee and the
younger varsity players.
Just as Frame epitomized the of-
fense, Faktorow best exemplified the
Terps' never-say-die spirit. And her sol-
id all-around play was not far behind in
impressive stature. Never a star, the
scrappy midfielder hustled and dived
about constantly. In fact, she wore out
three pairs of kneepads. And she cried
both when they lost and at the last bit-
"Hockey has been the best part of my
college life," Faktorow said, "I'll al-
ways remember my teammates and the
good times we had. That's most of it -
A cast of other stars also propelled
the Terps, with various athletes stifling
different opponents throughout the sea-
son. Jackie Williams and Andrea Le-
Mire were selected to the all-regional
team along with Frame. Of course, such
accolades do not recognize the slew of
others who toiled in relative obscurity.
Leslie Canterman score against Wi-
liiam and Mary, leading to a win; Ro-
byn James scored a hat trick in a win
over American; Karyn McGarrie and
Mary Bernard stopped many shots with
games on the lines.
As for Sissy Murphy, Kay Ruffino,
Sue Wood, Karen Trudel, Tracy
Stumpf, Gwen Backer together, they
were a team.
A ^t» $mt ^ 4> J
New Terps Help Soccer Regain
Scoring Touch Rejoins Stingy Defensive Heritage
When Joe Grimaldi readied for his
second year as head coach of the soccer
team, he vowed that 1982 would be "a
year of change." He did not lie.
The significance of his prophetic
words reflected brightly off the Terps'
10-6-3 record, their first winning season
in five years. More importantly, the
1982 campaign beckoned in what Uni-
versity enthusiasts hope will be a new
era of glory.
In fact, the first losing season in the
Terps' prestigious soccer history was
1978. During 32 triumphant seasons be-
fore that, the squad captured 20 South-
ern and Atlantic Coast Conference ti-
tles — including 16 straight — while
finishing among the nation's five pre-
mier teams nine times.
To aid a reversal in the losing trend,
Grimaldi blended returning lettermen
and recruits into a newly-designed sys-
tem designed for one purpose — in-
creased scoring. Favoring quick one-
and two- touch passes over a "long-
ball" approach, the Terps scored 30
goals, a marked improvement from last
season's 11 and 1980's 9, the poorest
Terrapin productions on record.
Combined with an again-solid de-
fense, the added offensive punch helped
the Terps to accomplish two of Grimal-
di's pre-season objectives — namely, to
finish with a winning record and to be
competitive in the Atlantic Coast Con-
ference. With a pair of 1-0 victories
over Wake Forest and North Carolina
and a tie against top-ranked Duke, the
Terps finished 2-3-1 in the fiercely
competitive ACC, good enough for a
fourth place tie with North Carolina
State. The wins also ended a three-year,
21 -game conference losing streak.
The squad hosted the first-ever
Maryland Invitational Tournament.
After trouncing Catholic, 4-0, the
Terps fell to Delaware in the champion-
ship game, 1-0. Another shut-out loss,
2-0 to American, followed.
But before Grimaldi, voted ACC
"Coach of the Year," could panic, his
team woke up. Routing Navy, 5-0, and
walking over a unmanned UMBC
squad, 3-0, the Terps primed for an
ACC class with third-ranked Virginia.
In a game that could have gone either
way, the Cavaliers prevailed 2-1. But
the team rebounded well from their
third defeat, tying George Washington,
1-1, and recording 2-0 shutouts over
Towson State and Virginia Common-
Then, in front of about 500 home
fans, the most thrilling game of the year
transpired with the Terps outplaying
the favored Blue Devils, managing an
impressive 1-1 tie. After the game, an
ecstatic Grimaldi labeled the match
"the turning point for Maryland soc-
Perhaps drained by the emotional
Duke contest, the Terps failed to score
in a tie and a loss against Baltimore and
North Carolina State, respectively.
But the Terps rebounded with Five
straight shutout victories, defeating
Wake Forest, North Carolina, Rich-
mond, St. Mary's and Georgetown.
Even the season-ending losses to Clem-
son and Loyola could not taint the
team's overall success.
A long list of athletes lead the Terps
rise to respectability. And, not only did
Grimaldi blend the squad's new blood
with its veterans, but he shuffled many
of his 1981 starters to different posi-
The switches aided Grimaldi in rec-
ognizing his players' full potential —
most notably that of seniors Mo Gold-
farb and Doug Howland — as he cre-
ated a formidable attack while improv-
ing on the previous squad's superb de-
On offense, Reza Mohseni, a native
of Iran, proved to be the cream of Gri-
maldi's recruiting crop. Notching seven
goals with his deadly left foot, the skill-
ful left-wing led the team in scoring.
Mohseni's sidekick was senior striker
Jay Casagranda, the squad's second
leading scorer. Using his superior
height to reach several high crossing
passes, Casagranda scored Five goals
while assisting on four others. Sopho-
more Ted Tsapalas, who moved from
midfield to striker, scored four goals
with his precise right-footed shot, and
freshman Desmond Armstrong, a tre-
mendously skilled midfielder who was
selected for the U.S. national youth
team, tallied two goals and two assists.
Both Vartez Minassain and Kirk Miller
thrilled College Park crowds with their
aggressive, hustling styles. Each player
scored once, while Minassain added a
pair of assists. But the chief engineer of
Grimaldi's tempo-controlled style of
play was friendly four-year letterman
Ed Gauss, who played both striker and
The Terp offense received a boost
from senior defender Doug Howland,
the last player cut from the U.S. junior
Olympic team. The impressive How-
land even scored five goals, including
an overtime game-winner against
The goalkeeping was again spectacu-
lar, as Ken Wilkerson, all-ACC goalie
in 1981, had another banner season. Al-
lowing an average of one goal a game,
Wilkerson made 68 saves while record-
ing six shutouts, one shy of the school
record that he set in 1981. Wilkerson
also split two other shutouts with senior
goalie Mark McLaughlin, who also
shutout three opponents himself.
Howland and junior sweeper John
Fink anchored the fullback line, as Fink
switched from wingback early in the
season. Patrick Nelson, who rejoined
the team after a one year hiatus, and
Mo Goldfarb manned the wingback po-
Though Grimaldi will lose a few key
players to graduation, he still has a pool
of young talent from which to pick in
1983, including recruits Doug Southall
and Dave Burke. And if Grimaldi can
continue to mesh sharp recruiting and
motivating skills with innovative game
plans, the future looks bright for the
Terrapin soccer team.
The Cheerleaders — Not Just
Everyone applauds the dedication
skill and effort of the basketball play-
ers, the football players, the swimmers,
the wrestlers and the assorted athletes
that compose the various Terrapin
teams. But, what is ever said about the
These nine girls face an awesome
task. They must continually combat a
fairly negative, yet still popular, stereo-
type that cheerleaders are dumb and
dizzy with little or no athletic ability.
However, one look at how hard they
practice and how well they perform is
enough to convince any sceptic that
these cheerleaders are very gifted and
"That was the whole objective of this
season," stated co-captain Kim Elliot.
"We wanted to prove that we could be a
skillful and refined athletic team, even
without the guys."
Co-captain Elliot's comment refers
to the Athletic Department's decision
to eliminate male cheerleaders from the
team, making it an all-girl squad. This
decision led to a great deal of contro-
versy, for although the male cheer-
leaders were very opposed to the new
format, the girls were looking forward
to an opportunity to prove themselves
on their own.
"A lot of people did not think we
could make it," Elliot said. "But we
have worked extremely hard this year
and we're proving a lot of people
And so they are. One example of the
team's excellence is the honor recently
bestowed the team's captain, Sue
Derewicz. Derewicz was nominated for
the title of "1983 ACC Cheerleader of
the Year." A winner will be chosen in
the winter of 1983.
The innate athletic ability is there.
But a great deal of creativity is needed
to choreograph each new dance, and
even more practice is needed to make
each routine flawless by game-time.
The cheerleading season is unusually
long, beginning in late August and con-
tinuing through until March. The team
practices three days a week for three
hours during football season alone.
"We take our practices very serious-
ly," stated junior Mary Richardson.
"We're there to learn and refine our
routines, and that is exactly what we do.
We don't have the time to waste our
practices by goofing off."
Indeed, there is much that the squad
must do, as the girls learn eight to ten
new gymnastic/dance routines each
season. Although the squad members,
usually the captain and co-captain, cho-
reograph the dances, the girls enjoy the
support, guidance and expert choreo-
graphing ability of team advisor Didi
Dimopplus. Senior Janet Ryder, junior
Suzanne Schmitt and junior Lisa Don-
nelly are three veterans whose leader-
ship and experience have played a key
role in the team's success.
The squad requirements are demand-
ing, and practices tend to be long and
tiring. It is no wonder that of the 50
girls who try out for the team each
spring, only nine girls are chosen as
Terrapin cheerleaders. But, is it truly
worth all this hard work, especially
after considering the stereotypes that
plague the team?
"I love what I am doing," said cap-
tain Derewicz. "It really makes you feel
Another Group Of Pretty Faces
special when a fan comes up to you
after a game to tell you how much they
enjoyed the cheers and routines."
The Terrapin squad is actually very
special because it is one of only two all-
girl cheerleading teams among all ma-
jor universities. The University of Okla-
homa is the home of the other major
"We're starting something new, and I
think it's working," Derewicz contin-
ued. "And now, more than ever, we
really need the fans' support. After all,
they're the ones who make our job
worth the effort."
They may not be six-feet eight-inches
tall, weigh 250 pounds and be strong as
oxen. But, the cheerleaders are coordi-
nated, agile athletes all the same, and at
the University of Maryland, it is almost
impossible to imagine a football or bas-
ketball game without them.
1 1 8 r 4 | ■ ■ ■ ■
i| i iil f
All That's New In '82
It's hard to be "cool" these days. Bob
Dylan so accurately said, ". . . the times
they are a-changin'," and with all the
fads that go in and out each year, keep-
ing up with the times is next to impossi-
The year 1 982 had its share of the fad
phenomenon. On the fashion front,
mini skirts survived a second season of
success, but from the looks of things,
the thrill is definately wearing off. Still,
all over the College Park campus, fash-
ionable mini skirts in all sorts of outra-
geous colors parade the halls and path-
A newcomer in the fashion world was
the legwarmer, a style which moved
from the dance studio to the dining
halls. The assortment of colors and ma-
terials has been vast, as these leg-
warmers have warmed up appendages
all over campus.
Fashion flairs aren't the only fabu-
lous fads of 1982. The world of fantasy
entertainment took the American popu-
lation by storm with the creation of two
of the most popular groups of charac-
ters ever invented. First, a well-known
animated cartoon company created the
"Smurfs", a mini-society of tiny blue
people. The Smurfs have become favor-
ites of both children and adults, as they
have their own cartoon show and their
own record album, and they are fea-
tured on a variety of other items. Walk-
ing through any Maryland mall, shop-
pers can find Smurf erasers, lunch-
boxes, stuffed animals, key chains, bed
linens, and just about anything else you
1982 - was also the year of the Extra-
Terrestrial, better known as "E.T." Ste-
ven Spielberg's hit movie started a truly
unusual phenomenon. E.T. dolls, bicy-
cles, T-shirts, buttons, video cassettes
and more can be found in almost every
home in America. With the tremendous
popularity of the Extra-Terrestrial, it
wouldn't be surprising if E.T. was
"phoning home" in a sequel movie in
the near future.
And this is only the beginning. The
fads of 1982 have been diverse and un-
usual. Some of the fads, like the Sony
walkman and the video cassette craze,
are leftovers from 1981 and continue to
be widespread in appeal. Others, such
as the fashion fads, seem doomed to
more limited success. Some trends will
continue, some will die an unmerciful
death. Only a fickle public can deter-
mine the future.
It's That Time Again
You know it's coming. Just like
spring rain. The week when rationality
flies out the window and self-destruc-
tion, apathy, and morbid fear move into
the vacant room in the left side of your
brain. Invest in McDonald's stock folks.
It's Final Examination Week. Booh.
Well campers; Fear not. The dear
souls at the Terrapin office, veterans of
many such weeks (maybe I'll graduate
in December - we'll see Jan), have de-
veloped the definitive list of Do's and
Dont's for your studying pleasure:
1. Don't kid yourself into thinking
that you're going to start studying over
the Thanksgiving vacation. My nephew
believes in Santa Claus. He's five. You
have no excuse to believe in fairy tales.
2. Do plan on starting the night be-
fore the exam like everyone else. One
a.m. is considered the best time. One
thirty when Letterman's on.
3. Don't allow yourself to be calm.
You're getting an "F" in a required
course that will never be offered in the
free world again. The commies don't
teach "Philosophy of Beauty." Just
look at the Russian women . . .
4. Do not put everything neatly in
front of you. This only works for insur-
ance salesman and gigolos. The surest
way to realize how far behind you are is
to have everything neatly in front of
Finals Fever Strikes
you. I can't climb Mt. Everest at' 2:00
a.m. I'm sure you can't either.
5. Do prioritize your work. Begin
with Volleyball. Socy 100 second, then
Nuclear physics. Always study what
you don't know first.
6. Don't try to read twenty chapters
of Abnormal Pyschology the night be-
fore the exam. Read only what is in blue
and in the cute boxes.
7. Do surround yourself with what-
ever is necessary to stay awake all night.
Sleep is for little boys and girls at Prin-
ceton and Harvard.
8. Don't allow people to distract you.
Let them take you away. Preferably to
crowded Georgetown bars.
9. Do make sure that you don't show-
er, shave, or change clothes before you
come to class. This is a good selling
point to be used in the after-the-exam-
bullshit-session-with-t he- professor.
Make sure he hets a good look and
more important-smell. He'll know you
were studying all night. And, if your
T.A. is grading the exam then offer to
send some soiled clothing to his dorm.
Don't forget to attached your SSN.
10. Remember the six year plan and
keep it holy. This is Maryland. Relax.
-Jeffrey M. Gross
In this roller-coaster 1982-83 season
of new Atlantic Coast Conference
rules, three stars have emerged for the
University men's basketball team-Adri-
an Branch, Ben Coleman and Every-
Branch, the graceful 6-foot-8 sopho-
more forward, picked up where he left
off last season as the team's leading
scorer (15.8 points per game). This year
Branch has increased his scoring to
over 18 points per game and has pro-
vided the Terrapins with a blue-chip
gate attraction they need to follow for-
mer stars Albert King and Buck Wil-
Coleman, a 6-foot-9 junior center, is
returning to action after transferring
from Minnesota and sitting out a year.
It took a few weeks for Colemanto iron
out the kinks in his game, but since then
he has terrorized Terp opponents and
most of the Atlantic Coast Conference
with his physical, intimidating Big- 10
style of play.
Branch is currently fourth in the
ACC in scoring while Coleman is sec-
ond to Ralph Sampson in rebounding
and fifth in shooting percentage.
Nobody else has come forth to domi-
nate the team the way Branch and Co-
leman have, but there have been plenty
Shoots For Ranking
of stellar performances to keep the
Terps sailing along at 14-5.
Sophomore Jeff Adkins has shaken
all the notions that he was too slow to
play point guard in the ACC. He has
started every game at that position and
matured into one of the premier all-
around threats in the conference.
On offense, he shreds defenses with
his outside shooting and deft passing.
Defensively, coach Lefty Driesell has
called on Adkins to stop some of the
best shooters on the Terp schedule,
scorers like Notre Dame's John Paxson,
Navy's Rob Romaine and Georgia
Tech's Mark Price.
Mark Fothergill and Herman Veal
have lent rebounding strength and lead-
ership experience on the front line. The
two take much of the rebounding bur-
den off of Coleman in addition to scor-
ing key baskets on the baseline.
Two outstanding local freshman have
bolstered the Terp's bench strength.
Len Bias, a 6-foot-8 forward from near-
by Northwestern high school, has seen
increasing playing time in recent con-
tests. Bias' 40-inch vertical jump makes
him a natural rebounder and shot
blocker, but he also has a beautiful
jump shot that Driesell is counting on
more and more for outside scoring.
Jeff Baxter, a 6-foot- 1 point guard,
has provided the Terps with offensive
punch. With his speed and quickness,
Baxter runs the fast break as smoothly
as Virginia's Othell Wilson or Duke's
Characteristic of a team that has no
seniors, the Terps struggled early in the
season as Driesell experimented with
strategies and line-ups. But midway
through the season, the Terps put to-
gether a seven-game winning streak, in-
cluding a stunning 80-79 double-over-
time victory over then-undefeated
The low point of the season was easily
a demoralizing pounding at the hands
of Virginia in front of a sellout home
crowd. Sampson provided the only en-
tertainment of the night by drawing two
technical fouls with a second-half
The Terps came very close to upset-
ting North Carolina at Chapel Hill, but
Chuck Driesell's layup with three sec-
onds left was blocked in a controversial
play. Later though the Terps pulled
through by defeating North Carolina at
Cole Field House by 12 points- 106-94.
Thanks for shopping at Pauline's Gift and Art Shop 277-3900
One would think that at a school the
size of the University of Maryland, ev-
eryone would know about a team whose
outstanding performances season after
season have brought them rational rec-
ognition. And we Know.
This season, in keeping with past ex-
cellence on the court, the Women's
Basketball team, led by Head Coach
Chris Weller, was ranked sixth in the
nation and second in the Atlantic Coast
Conference behind North Carolina
State. The Terps have a 10-2 record
while the Wolfpack of N.C. State have
a 9-1 record. This loss ended a 16-game
winning streak for the Terps which is a
new school record. Another record
thate the Terps hold is the fact that they
have been ranked in the top 20 teams in
the nation ever since the ranking began
The record for the Terps stand at 21-
2 with the only two losses being to N.C.
State and North Carolina. But these
two losses are covered completely by
the outstanding season the Women's
Team has had this year. But the sea-
son's play is only as good as the out-
standing player's for the Terps. The
women's basketball team is a player's
team. They work as a team and use
each other in a culminated effort to be
as effective on the court as possible.
Seniors and co'captains Jasmina
"Jazz" Perazie and Debbie Lytle have
been very strong for the team this sea-
son along with the great shooting ability
of junior guard Marcia Richardson.
Richardson scored 27 points that lead
to the 89-68 victory ove Duke Universi-
ty while Perazie had a 24 point game.
It was during the Duke game that
Richardon topped the 1000 point ca-
reer mark to be the first junior since
Kris Kirchner did it in 1978. Co-cap-
tains Lytle and Perazie have also re-
corded their 1000 points records as sen-
iors. Freshman Chequita Wood has also
been strong' off the bench.
The Terps have been winning big all
seaon including their victory over Old
Dominion and All-American 6'8" cen-
ter Anne Douquan. This year though,
the teams that will win the Conference
title will be based on the largest per-
centage of their wins. This has been
done because all of the teams in the
Conference do not play the same num-
ber of games.
Support for the team has also im-
proved as the has become stronger. The
crowds at the games are growing and
the fans are becoming more enthusias-
tic toward the women's team. "I can't
believe these girls. They're fantastic.
I'm going to see all of theirhome
games," said on enthusiastic fan. But
this really describes the way the fans
lood at the women's team. They have
become a big asset to their fans and the
University as a whole.
Remain On Top
f «r •
What a season for the Terrapin swim
team! Closing their regular dual-meet
season with nine wins and three losses,
the Terps sported their best season un-
der the direction of 7th-year Head
Coach Charlie Hoffman and 4th-year
assistant coach Joe Hannah!
The team's outstanding season was
marked by the arrival of several talent-
ed freshmen, including Jim Robertson,
a top butterfly swimmer from Dela-
ware, Canadian National breaststroke
finalist Todd Gray, and diver Marty
Lead by co-captains Mark Gillies
and Kirk Sanocki, the swim team was
both elated and motivated by its stun-
ning upset over the University of North
Carolina, the first such victory for the
swimmers in twelve years. Gillies and
Sanocki both hold numerous impressive
pool and school records at the Universi-
ty of Maryland, Gillies in freestyle and
individual medley competition, and
Sanocki in breaststroke and individual
Home meets also featured the consis-
tently superior efforts of swimmer Joe
Hadden who captured the attention of
fans with his spectacular distance,
freestyle swimming. Supported by an
audience of 250 people, the Terps host-
ed Virginia Tech for the first time on
Approaching the 1982-1983 ACC
Tournament at Duke University, the
swimmers shared the enthusiasm and
talent that Kirk Sanocki claimed to
give the Terps "the potential to make us
National Champs within ten years.
We're as good as if not better than any
team in the Conference."
Congratulations Seniors — Eon
Make A Big Splash
** a '<W*m mmimm
The Terrapin wrestling team encoun-
tered an interesting change of scenery
in their 1982-1983 season.
The grapplers, most of whom lived
and wrestled in Ritchie Coliseum in
past years, shifted their living quarters
to the dorms and off-campus housing
since Ritchie was closed down at the
beginning of the fall semester.
The seven home matches, including
the second annual Maryland Open
Tournament in December and the At-
lantic Coast Conference Tournament in
the spring were held in Cole Field
House. The convenience and the pres-
tige of hosting the ACC Tournament
was especially exciting to many of the
Coming off the 1981-1982 season's
13-6 overall record, the Terps took
fourth place in the ACC last year, de-
veloping a strong first string for this
Under the instruction of fifth-year
Head Coach John McHugh, and the
assistant coaching of Curt Callahan,
the 1982-1983 wrestling team includes
ten returning lettermen, and three top
newcomers: Chip Pierce, Leonard Tay-
lor and Curt Scovel. Tri-captains Mark
Dugan, Randy Thompson and Dan
Harvey serve as strong leaders for a
team considered by Coach McHugh as
having "the potential to be our best
team since the 7th ranked 1968-69
While many of the dual-meets are
away this year, the home matches fea-
ture impressive meets against Penn
State, Navy and Virginia in which the
talent of the team will be evident.
Having the matches in Cole Field
House draws more attention from spec-
tators while promoting the excitement
of an impressive wrestling season.
The Terps and Bel-Jean Copy/Print — The Best
Wrestles To The Top
Practice runs from 5:30 p.m. to 9:00
p.m. They are in the weight room once
a week, and they practice from the end
of August until the last day of school
Sound like a lot of work? It is, but for
the University of Maryland gymnastics
team, the the hard work and dedication
are beginning to pay off.
"The team is in a transitional period
right now," said Head Coach Bob NE1-
ligan. "We are growing from competing
regionally to competing nationally, and
we have only just begun."
The team practices in North Gym
this year, and the facilities are much
better than they were in Cole Field
House. "This is one of the best gyms in
the country and with this facility, we
will be able to do much more," says
Coach Nelligan. "It's a good place to
The only senior on the team, Jill An-
drews, has been a great help in building
the program. Julie Kane has also been
outstanding on the bar and vaulting.
Jenny Huff has given great inspiration
to the team and will continue to do so
throughout the season.
Support for the team has been a
problem in the past, but with the new
facilities and the growth of the team in
competition, support has been the least
of their troubles.
"We pack these bleachers for all of
our meets now whereas before it was
just boyfriends and parents of the girls
who came to watch," said Coach Nelli-
gan. "The athletic department has been
a great help to us and we thank them
for their support."
With 33 teams competing for seven
spots in the regional competitions, Nel-
ligan says that the team's goal is to
reach the regionals right now. In the
transition between regional and nation-
al competition, the team is improving
all the time. Their record this far into
the season is six wins and eight losses,
but Nelligan has no doubt that the team
will continue to compete well in nation-
al competition. The team works hard,
and with the help of Assistant Coach
Holly Morris, the team is very promis-
Congratulations Seniors — Balfour House
1000 KILLER BEES
A HUGE UNDER
A HOARD OF PY
WITH POISON DART
AND MY OLD LADY WHO
EATS 8IGGER GUYS THAN
YOU FOR BREAKFAST -SO
Students Wage War
Protesting High Dorm Fees
War was declared at the University of Maryland last
In response to a proposed 13.7 percent increase in dorm
fees and an 1 1 percent increase in food services' fee, a war
council was formed between the Student Government Ad-
ministration (SGA) and the Residence Halls Association
The SGA and RHA leaders presented University admin-
istrators with a list of five demands.
The first demand called for the University Board of
Regents to scrutinize the proposed dorm and food services
fee increases for the next year.
The group also called for the state to fund major campus
expenditures, like dorm construction.
SGA and RHA demanded that the campus physical
plants take over all so dorm maintenance, which has pre-
viously been done by resident life workers.
Another demand was placed on the University to begin
direct monitoring of dormitory and food service utility ex-
The final demand called for a "concentrated and aggres-
sive" effort to expand Resident Life's summer housing pro-
gram in order that dorm funds would increase.
After the demands were made, a rally was held. SGA and
RHA members pitched about twenty tents on the grass in
front of the main administration building and issued green
tee-shirts and hot dogs; approximately 200 students showed
Each tent displayed a dormitory name to symbolize the
comparative costs of living in a dorm and living in a tent.
About thirty students in military dress, including SGA and
RHA members, remained in the tents all night despite
unconfirmed reports that campus police would enforce the
midnight curfew on their camping permit.
Despite the criticism that these serious issues were turned
into a farce by this "war", SGA President Steve Raley felt
that somethings were achieved.
"In the long range, Resident Life agreed to phase in
students as housekeepers, that will keep costs down in about
two to three years," Raley said.
According to Raley, the dormitories are scheduled to be
metered to tell how much energy will be used up. "It caused
a lot of students' attention," Raley said. He pointed out
that most of the people who now live in the dorms are
underclassmen, since most of the upperclassmen have
moved off campus.
"Besides, we have had a lot of fun, if nothing else," Raley
And some people say that war is hell.
Are Maryland Kegs Running Dry
Maryland Legislators Raise Drinking Age
The ultimate irony: you can go away to school, you can
vote, you can even be drafted: but unless you were born
before July I, 1964, you can't let it be Lowenbrau, at least
not until you're twenty-one. Introduced to keep the alcohol
out of the high schools and away from potential drunk
drivers, the senate bill raising Maryland's legal drinking age
to twenty-one is likely to be one of the most controversial in
recent history, not to mention one of the most unpopular.
Just ask any freshman who's been unable to down a few
pitchers at the "Cellar" or the "Vous", simply because the
date on his license is "a little-bit off."
The bill's history is rather unspectacular, with a few
exceptions. House Judiciary Committee Chairman Joseph
Owens (D.-Montgomcry), who had previously blocked ef-
forts to pass the bill, completely reversed his position and
has now become credited with the measure's passage ac-
cording to The Diamondback. But he wasn't alone — the
proposal also had the full support of Governor Harry
Hughes as well as several lobbying groups, most notably
MADD (Mothers Against Drunk Driving).
However, it was not all punch and cookies (or beer and
pretzel) for the legislators. You can't inform the proponents
of a beer-soaked legend like the University of Maryland
that the keg is about to be killed and expect them to take it
lightly. On two occasions in February groups of up to seven-
ty SGA led protesters marched on Annapolis in an effort to
block the measure, or at least promote a compromise by
making the legal age nineteen instead of twenty-one. But to
no avail — the bill passed, and with it the visions of adult-
hood for more than a few freshmen.
How will campus life be affected? We are already exper-
iencing the painful withdrawal symptoms of a "party
school" on the wagon. Carding at mixers and dorm parties;
a prohibition-like panic; the administration's rising interest
in Greek activities; and, in a few years, the possible crum-
bling of College Park landmarks such as the "Grill" and the
"Vous." Yet, given the power of their appetites for partying
it shouldn't be long before freshmen have found effective
means of dealing with the new drinking legislation. The
means to that end is yet to be seen.
Birds may fly south for the winter,
but when Spring rolls around terps
flock to Florida for fun in the sun. Bus-
es, cars, campers, and planes filled with
sun-hungry students journey to Florida.
Final destinations vary from Daytona,
to Palm Beach, to Orlando, to Miami,
but the majority end up in Ft. Lauder-
dale for round-the-clock partying.
Banana eating, Wet Willie, Wind
Surfing, and Bikini Contests as well as
the Dating Game and Rub the One
Your With are some of the memorable
events characterizing the weeks itiner-
ary. Happy Hours are responsible for
the masses of drunken students wander-
ing around in the middle of the day.
Bodies can be seen jumping off the roof
of the Biltmore Hotel into the pool at
one of these infamous Happy Hours.
The "Button", one of the most popular
hang outs, is noted for the contests it
holds daily for the schools vacationing
in Ft. Lauderdale.
Hotels along the famous Strip are
always packed with students from all
over the country. Rooms in these hotels
have as many as 20 people in each. Suit
cases, clothes, and bodies are sprawled
out across the floors and beds.
At the end of the week, exhausted
students have to pack their belongings,
which usually consists of some newly
acquired clothes, etc. . It's a common
practice for students from various
schools to exchange sweat shirts, tee
shirts, even phone numbers and ad-
dresses before heading back to their re-
spective campuses. Memories and lots
of pictures will remind them of this wild
week and it is not long before planning
for next year's spring break begins.
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Aprilfest — A Pre-Final Spring
"Aprilfest." Even the name shouts of
long-awaited spring sunshine and well-
deserved good times. With Spring
Break over, all that lies between April
and summer are grueling hours in
muggy classrooms and the pains of
cramming for finals.
In the midst of all this misery, April-
fest emerges like an oasis in the desert;
a last chance to cut loose and vent all
the pinned-up frustrations of campus
life. Aprilfest 1982— the ninth annual
celebration sponsored North and South
Hill Area Councils — ran from Wednes-
day, April 21 through Sunday, April
25th; five days and nights of dorm
Olympics and mixers and movies and a
thoroughly good time.
The festivities began Wednesday
night with the kick-off mixer on the
South Chapel Lawn, featuring the reg-
gae-rock of "The Mighty Invaders," a
band out of Baltimore. Meanwhile, over
at Alleghany Hall, a block party was in
progress. Both events marked the be-
ginning of four more days of flowing
beer and hoards of students gathered
together from all across campus.
Thursday night continued the party
with a touch of Terrapin class. Enter-
tained by a disc jockey and an open bar,
150 couples went on a semi-formal
cruise embarking at the harbor in An-
napolis and venturing out onto the
The weekend promised ideal spring
weather — 75°, sunny and pleasant — a
perfect atmosphere for the Friday
afternoon picnic held at the quad be-
tween Calvert and Cecil halls and spon-
sored by Dining Services. Students am-
bled in and out of the area munching on
brownies, or sat on the grass licking
barbeque sauce off of their fingers, en-
joying the limitless food and soda.
Later Friday evening students were
rocked by the music of "Freewater"
and "The Good Humor Band" at Rit-
Those able to make it out of bed early
enough the next morning participated
in the five kilometer run. which began
at 9:30 a.m. in front of Charles Hall.
The remainder of the day was filled
with outside parties, barroom Olympics,
mudwrestling, pie-throwing, tug-of-
war, and mud volleyball over at Carroll
Beach. Between the beer and the shav-
ing cream, the water and the mud, any-
one within eyeshot ended up wearing
signs that they had been at the Aprilfest
celebration. Good clean fun? Not hard-
ly, but if the number of participants was
any indication, a little mud was just
what the party needed.
Saturday night, on Prienkert Lawn,
the masses gathered for free movies,
featuring two favorites: "Body Heat"
and "Stripes." The wild partying atmo-
sphere that had started on Wednesday
continued far into Saturday night, cul-
minating in the traditional bluegrass
festival Sunday afternoon. Two bands,
"Brandywine" and the "Mountain City
Union Band" entertained a crowd of
1000 students on the mall in front of
McKeldin Library. Laying on the grass,
picnicing and drinking to the tunes of
the best bluegrass music in the area,
students wound down from the active
Aprilfest '82: one of the most exciting
of all campus events came to a success-
ful end. And then came Monday, April
26th, and we all headed back to the
classroom and finals, still smiling as we
remembered the wild weekend of April-
Greek Week Returns
Where can you see college students swal-
low goldfish, run in relay events, chug beer,
throw whipped cream pies at each other and
enjoy the spirit of competition? All this and
more goes on during a series of events held
every April for all campus greeks. This fun-
filled Maryland tradition is known as "Greek
Preparations for the events begin in March
when one fraternity and one sorority match
up for the competition. Each match-up picks
a theme, orders t-shirts and sponsors their
own crazy relay event. If part of the team
lives on fraternity row, that is the house the
brothers and sisters decorate, (Frat Row is
the location for all the events). If both groups
live off the row, they decide among them-
selves which house to decorate. The houses
are judged by members of the Office of Cam-
pus Activities for creativity, originality, and
keeping with the theme. The match-ups also
decorate a car, van, or other such vehicle and
participate in a car rally.
The Week begins with a rededication cere-
mony at the Chapel where outstanding greek
leaders are honored. Spirits are high as an-
other Greek Week begins.
Rain or shine, events begin daily at 4:00
p.m. and end early the next morning with
parties at several fraternities. Greeks may not
participate in their classes this week, but they
are all having so much fun drinking beer,
throwing whipped cream pies and socializing
with their friends, that academic endeavors
seem a world away.
Like the Emmies for television stars and
the Superbowl for football players, Greek
Week is an unforgettable event that serves as
the culmination of a year of lots of fun and
1982 Beaux Arts Ball
There were half-men and half-wom-
en, statues of liberty with beards, Indi-
ans with golf bags and putters where
their arrows should have been all gath-
ered in the same room! There were
creatures all over the place.
These are not the ravings of a student
on his way back from Route 1 on Friday
afternoon or the nightmare of an ac-
counting student the night before his
first exam. It is the sight you would see
only if you attend the Architecture De-
partment's Beaux Arts Ball. This year's
theme was "A Classic Disorder."
Each Spring, after having been mo-
del students all year, turning in projects
on time, spending endless hours at their
tables and missing road trips because
they had that project due on Monday,
the students of Architecture let loose
for a night of wild times and lots of
As preparations begin, walls are con-
structed to hide the desks that these
men and women have been chained to
all semester long. A man that stands
two stories high is at one end of the
studio keeping an eye on the crowd be-
low. At the other end of the hall, a stage
is constructed to hold three bands that
will play all night and play everything
from Motown to Roll Over Beethoven.
A hand measuring six feet in length is
suspended from the ceiling and the kegs
begin to roll in.
All seems ready for this evening of
"Disorder" to begin. The word drafts-
man now takes on a different meaning
as the beer starts to flow and "draught-
ing" becomes the only project worth
This event begins usually around 8
o'clock and runs through the night
hours and ends early the next day.
What allegience and loyalty to one's
cause are expressed as students gather
for the last of the beer to be poured. A
sight few can really appreciate.
But the students of Architecture are
not the only students that can partake
in this event. All students and guests
are invited and this evening of "The
Classic Disorder" should not be missed.
Architecture schools all over the
country have Beaux Arts Balls of their
own and there is much tradition in-
voved in staging this event each year.
It is an evening of fun and excitement
that should not be missed. Surely, right
now, preparations for next year's Ball
are going on and we can count on an-
other great Beaux Arts Ball from the
Architecture Department and its tal-
Byrd Beach Beckons Bathing Beauties
also known as 'Byrd Beach" due to its "We try to come out here when the enough to discuss the "Double Wham
mer, students, professors and T.A.s
alike flock to the silver bleachers on the
Stadium's North side to lounge, social-
ize and tan.
Mark Kozaki, RTVF 124 professor
who was soaking up some rays one day
at Byrd, stopped grading his students'
final exams long enough to acknowlege
an intruder. "If you want anything,"
Kozaki offered, "help yourself." He
was referring to the contents of a cooler
perched on the bleacher in front of him.
"I have beer, wine, soda, cups, ice; you
name it. I'm waiting for some friends of
mine to come over." Kozaki's friends
catch some rays," Kozaki says. "We'll
hang out from noon till three. Some-
times we'll hang out and just sleep in
Grabbing a beer, I listened as Kozaki
explained why people tend to avoid sit-
ting on the red bleachers. "You see few
people ever on the red bleachers be-
cause the sun doesn't reflect as well off
them as it does off the silver ones. The
sun's rays bounce better off the silver,
lighter-colored bleachers, and you get a
better tan. The darker, red bleachers
absorb most of the rays and you don't
get as good a tan."
Senior economics major Steve Carl-
keting and RTVF major Brett Bessell.
"You get direct sun rays," Carlson says,
"and the sun also bounces off the alu-
minum bleachers and hits you. So you
get a "double whammy."
"You can't get the "double wham-
my" anywhere else around campus,"
Bessell said. "LaPlata Beach doesn't
have it, nor does the (McKeldin) Mall."
Bessel added that no one ever spends
time on Byrd Stadium's Southern
bleachers because the sun doesn't hit
"The "double whammy" is lost over
there," Carlson said, indicating the va-
cant bleachers on the South side.
Not all Byrd Beach Bathers are hot tea."
The freshman nuclear engineering ma-
anyway. Junior merchandising major
Amy Holland, junior government and
politics maior Ansie Whet7pl sminr
business major Jackie Kline and sopho-
more business major Peggy Bank like to
congregate on the bleachers and pre-
tend they're on the beach at Ocean
City, which is three hours away. The
girls have a radio, some towels, soda
joking says the receptacles are really
full of rum and not water, and then she
"Actually," Amy says, "we were told
the best way to cool yourself is to drink
all her final exams. Angie sighed and She added that sun block (the white
said she came to Byrd so she can watch stuff seen on some lifeguards' noses) on
the lacrosse players practicing down on
"I love to come over and watch the
guys," Angie said enthusiastically.
"This is the closest I can get to the
Generally speaking, people with little
to do on a sunny day can do it at Byrd
Stadium and absorb the benefit of the
"double whammy" besides. For sun,
fun, and lots of socializing, University
- — — w»„*.» ^ a i.j ■■■ juui uui.Rjaiu, uiily we
plained that she had gone to Florida for leave that ocean, the sand, and the life-
Spring break and burned badly down guards up to your imagination.
th *™- Robert Christiansen
I won t burn real bad now because I
still have my initial tan from Florida."
In the world of sports, an undefeated
team is widely noticed. Often however,
less-consistent winners do not share
such lofty spotlight. The University of
Maryland sports community showcases
a typical circumstance. In fact, its most
successful team composed of persons,
who perhaps bring the most pleasure to
students-enjoys its labor despite recaiv-
ing little respect and appreciation. That
team is the intramurals administration,
to whom we should all tip our hats.
The year long program with the lar-
gest number of participants on the Col-
lege Park campus is the one run by the
campus Intramural Sports and Recrea-
tion department. Over 17,000 Terps
took part in at least one of the 21 com-
petitions sponsored by the intramural
department, from touch football to
softball to sports trivia bowl and indoor
The entire show is headed by Nick
Kavelikedes, who has directed campus
intramurals since 1969. He is assisted
by assistant director Suzanna Slepitza,
Rich Marcks and Jay Gilchrist: and
Graduate Assistants Helaine Allessio,
Paul LaPorte and Gene Sessoms. These
seven people run the entire program in-
cluding making up the schedules, and
providing equipment and officials.
They are also responsible for the up-
keep and the running of all the recrea-
tional outlets on campus. However, the
department's main concern is the ad-
ministration of one of the country's lar-
gest intramural programs.
Competitions are held in 5 different
categories: Men's Open, Men's Frater-
nity, Men's Dormitory, Women's and
Grad-Fac-Staff. An end-of-year cham-
pion is crowned in each category, based
on points earned by the team in compe-
tition throughout the year. Within these
levels, there are sub-levels that conduct
play on the competitive capacities of
There are 21 sports offered in the
department ranging from badminton to
wrestling and has any sport to fit any
Throughout the year, several special
events take place. The biggest of the
events is the all-star basketball game.
Also, there is softball in the spring.
Overall, intramurals has a little bit of
everything; determination, skill, luck,
and mostly, down-right fun.
Promising Terps Maintain
Stick Squad Overpowered In Playoffs
The University Men's lacrosse squad
finished with another winning season
and made the NCAA playoffs for the
eleventh time in the tournament's 12
years. Nonetheless, the Terps once
again found competition against top-
notch opponents a bit too much to han-
The Terps finished the year with an
8-4 mark (2-2 in the Atlantic Coast
Conference (ACQ), but could not
break through against high-caliber
teams like defending national champion
North Carolina and arch-rival Johns
The season started well for head
coach Dino Mattessich and company;
the squad won its first five contests,
including conference victories over
North Carolina State and Duke. And
freshman Chris O'Brien scored two
minutes into overtime for the team's
exciting fourth victory, over Hofstra.
For the second year in a row, the
month of April proved to be the sea-
son's low point. On four successive
April Saturdays, the Terps faced North
Carolina, Virginia, Navy and Johns
Hopkins, the four finalists in the 1981
NCAA championship series.
In 1 98 1 , the Terps were unable to win
any of the four championship tourna-
ment games. Coach Mattessich knew
that particular tendency needed recon-
cilliation if the Terps were to compete
for national titles, as in days gone by.
The first contest of the do-or-die
month was against defending NCAA
champ North Carolina, in Chapel Hill.
The Tar Heels won their first-ever
game from the Terps the previous year
and were a unanimous choice as the
nation's top team. Carolina proved it to
the Terps, holding a lead throughout
the game before ending with a 16-11
victory. Next was Virginia, a team that
embarrassed the Terps in 1981 with a
23-12 thrashing in Charlottesville. The
Terps seemed geared up to reverse that
result in 1982, but a stingy Cavalier
defense and a couple of timely goals
lifted Virginia to a 14-11 victory. Al-
though the Terrapins' improvement was
evident, the club still needed "Ws."
The Terps saved their best game of
the season for their third April oppo-
nent, Navy. Playing in Byrd Stadium,
all the pieces fell into place as the Terps
came away 12-10 winners.
The University squad would rather
just forget the final April contest, at
Hopkins. Unable to mound much of an
offense, the Terps were simply no
match for the powerful Blue Jays, who
The Terps regrouped and downed in-
state foes UMBC and Towson State be-
fore hosting Adelphi in the final regular
season game. With an 8-3 record, a
Terp win over Adelphi would have
made the squad a top seed in the na-
tional tournament. However, Adelphi
capitalized on mental lapses by the
Terp defense and won, 13-12.
With a mark of 8-4, the Terps were
seeded seventh in the eight-team field.
The scene for the 1982 first-round
game was identical to that of the 1981
tournament opener; the only difference
at Johns Hopkins' Homewood field in
Baltimore was the Blue Jay's new As-
troturf field. Hopkins had knocked out
the Terps in 1981, 19-14. In fact, the
Terps had not beaten the Blue Jays
since the 1973 title game.
Rain was a main factor in this year's
playoff contest; play actually had to be
halted in the middle of the second quar-
ter due to the bad weather. Three times
in the second quarter, the Terps had a
one-goal advantage over the Jays (5-4,
6-5, 7-6). After the rain delay, however,
five straight Hopkins goals started the
Blue Jays toward the final 14-6 margin
and another quick exit for the Terps.
With attackman Jim Wilkerson and
Tim Worstell bolstering the 1983
squad, along with midfielders O'Brien
and Jack Francis and goalkeeper Kevin
O'Leary, the Terps will once again
challenge for high honors on the nation-
al lacrosse scene, knowing they are but
steps away from exhibiting the domi-
nant prowess of Terrapin squads
throughout the 1970's.
TIUEOUTSLEFT QUARTER H TIUEOUTSLEFT Q
Destined Young Terps Rise With
Women's Lacrosse Finishes Second In Nation
The 1982 Women's lacrosse team
came within one goal of defending its
1981 "Association of Intercollegiate
Athletics for Women (AIAW)" nation-
al championship, falling to Temple, 3-2,
in the title game.
For the fifth straight year, head
coach Sue Tyler led the Terps into the
national tournament; it was their fourth
appearance in the finals.
Heading into 1982, the Terps seemed
to be at a disadvantage after losing
their two highscorers from the previous
campaign: Judy Dougherty, the Uni-
versity's all-time leading scorer, and
Sandy Lanahan, who, in 1981, set a
school mark for the most goals - 54 - in
a single season. Nonetheless, Tyler did
not seem overly concerned about losing
that much offense, citing defense as the
forte in the 1982 Terps.
"We're strong defensively," Tyler
said before the season. "Every player is
stronger than last year." Indeed, de-
fense proved to be the team's greatest
strength. Sophomore goalie Mary-
Lynne Morgan led the way, never al-
lowing more than nine goals in any
Offensively, two freshmen emerged
from the pack to lead the Terps (12-6)
in scoring. High scorer Karen Trudel
notched 27 goals and five assists, total-
ling 32 points. Comparing the 1981
squad's emphasis on offense to the 1982
team's defensive orientation was sim-
ple. One may contrast more than the
high scorers from the two years - Lana-
han (54) and Trudel (27); the 1982
Terps' high game was a 14-9 win over
Ursinus, whereas the 1981 Terps
topped the 20 goal mark twice. The sec-
ond leading scorer in 1982, Leslie Can-
termen, tallied 14 goals and three as-
After a season-opening 9-6 win over
Pennsylvania, the offense nearly disap-
peared, losing to Harvard, 6-3, and
Temple, 7-1. However, Terp fortunes
soon took a 180-degree turn.
The Terrapins headed north for a re-
match of the 1981 AIAW title game
with Ursinus. Senior defensive wing
Sharon Watson's four-goal perfor-
mance lifted the Terp offense out of its
rut in a 14-9 victory. The win started
the Terps rolling toward nine victories
in their final 10 regular-season games.
During the streak, the squad sand-
wiched a loss to William & Mary be-
tween 4- and 5-game winning streaks.
Many people regarded the contest at
Princeton, which followed the loss to
William & Mary, as the Terps' best
performance of the season. Despite fall-
ing behind 5-0 at halftime, the Terra-
pins mounted a furious comeback to
overcome the Tigers, 9-8. Previously-
injured Sally Schofield, the team's lead-
ing returning scorer, dished out four
assists to lead the comeback in her first
appearance of the season.
Bolstered by a 7-5 win over arch-rival
Penn State, the Terps captured three
games in as many days to end the sea-
son. The Terrapin defense keyed the
win, as defender Lori Moxley was as-
signed the unenviable task of checking
Lion Candy Finn, the nation's highest
scorer. Moxley held Finn to just two
goals - she had eight against the Terps
in 1981 - as the University squad won
its second straight from Penn State.
Season-ending wins over Old Dominion
and Rutgers lifted the Terps' record to
10-3 entering post-season play.
Hosting the Eastern Regional tour-
nament, the Terps played in the semi-
finals against Temple, a team that had
dominated them, 7-1, earlier in the sea-
son. The Owls' 3-0 victory marked the
squad's lowest point of the season, as
well as the first shutout in Terp history.
To make matters worse, the Terrapins
lost the regional consolation game to
Penn State, 9-2, to finish fourth in the
region for the second straight season.
However, because they were defending
national champs, and because regular-
season wins over Pennsylvania and
Penn State impressed tournament offi-
cials, the Terps were invited to the na-
tional tournament as the fifth-seeded
As in 1981, the Terps entered the
nationals after losing both regional con-
tests. The University squad's first oppo-
nent was William & Mary, who had
beat the Terps in the regular season.
The Terrapins ignored that detail, how-
ever, as Cantermen scored three times
in a 7-3 victory.
Advancing to the semi-finals, the
Terps encountered Pennsylvania, who
had lost at College Park to open the
season. The Terps' inspired tournament
competition again proved too much for
the Quakers, who were seeded first in
the tournament and had beaten both
Penn State and Temple in the regionals.
The 7-5 triumph put the Terps one
game away from a second straight na-
tional crown, a feat which, considering
the obstacles encountered both years,
seemed more gallant than most.
Facing Temple for the championship,
the Terps assumed a decidedly under-
dog role for the schools' third meeting
of the season. Temple won the first two
contests by a combined 10-1 margin.
Nonetheless, Tyler felt the Terps would
have an advantage in the final contest.
"It's hard for any team to beat an-
other team three times in one year, "
Tyler said, "especially when you're
playing in national competition."
Tyler's theory proved incorrect. Al-
though her squad exhibited great poise
and determination throughout the con-
test, untimely offensive infractions nul-
lified two Terrapin goals, to make the
3-2 defeat even more devastating.
Individually, three Terps were named
to the 1982 AIAW all-America team;
Moxley joined senior defenders Lynne
Baysinger and Watson, the nation's
leading scorer at that position. Moxley
and senior Lynn Frame will return to
anchor the 1983 Terp Backline, while
numerous other key performers - in-
cluding Trudle, Cantermen and Scho-
field up front, and junior midfielders
Jackie Williams and Andrea LeMire -
return on offense. Indeed, the 1983
Terps seem to be shaping up in a truly
superlative manner, emblematic of the
Terps' lacrosse prominence which
seems destined to continue for at least a
few more years.
(Contributing to this story was Abbe
Left: Sophomore attacker Andi Lemirc dodges a Virginia defender
while controlling play near midfield.
Below (I. to r.) Celine Flinn, MaryLynne Morgan, Lori Moxlcy and
Lynne Frame guard Terp net in EAIAW regionals against Temple.
Far Below Freshman attacker Karen Trudel stick-checks a Virginia
opponent while battling for a loose ball.
Combine truly great potential with
general preseason optimism. Stir well.
Think 5 minutes. Serve.
The University baseball team used
this recipe for hope as it prepared for
the 1982 season beginning last March,
and their resulting great expectations
hardly seemed unwarranted. The Terps
welcomed the expanded schedule with a
three-year, 29-game winning streak at
Shipley Field intact.
The Terps' roster featured a majority
of the top-flight players, including three
of its best hitters, four of the top pitch-
ers, and a number of field generals.
Also, an extensive recruiting effort by
Terrapin head coach Elton "Jack"
Jackson and his staff had produced a
dozen new and talented Terps. And one
highly-touted freshman had earned the
starting shortstop position, bumping
veteran starter Bon Zavarick to second
But the Terps seemed allergic to
good luck, as season long pitching trou-
bles and precariously rotten weather
steered the squad to a disappointing 13-
17 campaign. By mid-season, Jackson
had lost the services of his 2 best start-
ers-Bobby Payne and Mark Ciardi-
while rain forced the cancellation of 1 1
contests, most of which were home
Still, the season had enough bright
spots to make coach Jackson equally
optimistic about the 1983 season. Prin-
cipally the pitching of sophomore
hurlers Kenny Echols and Mike Ro-
manovsky, the all-around play of fresh-
man shortstop Steve Miller and sopho-
more catcher Tom Weider, and the
staunch hitting of left-fielder Jimmy
Brooks were rays of sunshine between
the storm clouds. The performance of 6
Terps playing their final season at Col-
lege Park also made it easier to forget
both the losing record and the rain.
With double-headers against league-
foes Clemson and Georgia Tech still on
tap, the Terps' season had reached a
highpoint after a 10-3 victory of N.C.
State. Just them, a bunch of funloving
professionals, the Baltimore Orioles,
came to town. Ironically, the season fell
apart at the point.
The beginning of the end could not
have happened on a nicer afternoon,
however, and 4,700 students, faculty,
and friends invaded tiny Shipley Field.
The Orioles jumped to a 6-0 lead in
the second inning when eight Terp
starters hit safely and Weider and
Brooks hit two-run and three-run
homers, respectively, and the Terps
made a game of it. Outstanding perfor-
mance by Terp pitchers Romanovsky
and Lynch battled Oriole hitters for
awhile before Lenn Sakata's three-run
homer in the eighth inning staked the
Birds to their final margin.
The loss meant little to the Terps,
who simply appreciated the game. The
Batting For Success
following loss did, however, as the team
lost their official home-winning streak
and their momentum to an underdog
squad, 22-10, before traveling through
Old Dixie again.
In the ACC tournament, powerful
North Carolina rallied late in the game
to deflate hopes of a tournament crown
for the Terps, 8-7, while Wake Forest
eliminated the team a day later, 6-3.
Concerning the 1983 team, Jackson's
abounding confidence centers on his
slowly recuperating pitching staff.
Payne, red-shirted in 1982, and Ciardi
wiil join Echols and Romanovsky as
starters. Mike Lavin, Greg Resutek and
Mike Stevens will bolster the strong
veteran quartet, while Alt returns to
lead the bullpen staff.
Weider was named to the all-confer-
ence team and will team with Brooks to
lead the offense.
The Terps' final game, a 9-5 win over
Catholic, showcased the departing team
members' talents splendidly, as Lynch,
Zavarick, Johnson, Chase, Larioni and
Gordon blessed the Shipley Field dia-
mond one last time.
Jackson's determined troops with-
stood a barage of misfortunes to forge a
nonetheless subpar record. In 1983,
they seem prepared to move up in the
conference standings, one year of ad-
versity and dashed-hopes behind them.
Building For Success
1: H m
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Ty B. Heslon
1 20 Summer
Summer At The Shore
T »: *»
— - Bi
Is love really a many splendored
thing? The University production of
"Hello, I Love You" has the answer.
The play was performed in Tawes
Recital Hall from June 17-July 17,
1982, under the direction of Ronald
O'Leary. The University's music de-
partment chairman, Stewart Gordon
wrote the music, the lyrics and served
as the play's musical director, and Wil-
liam Patterson was the producer.
"Our purpose is not to entertain. Our
true purpose is to educate. Consider
this to be a lecture about love," an-
nounced cast member Brad Van Grack
at the beginning of Act II. It was very
similar to a lecture on love, for there
was very little plot or dialogue.
"Hello, I Love You" was a light
musical revue that dealt with the joys
and heartbreaks of the four-letter word,
which Webster's Dictionary defines as
"affection; strong liking; good will; be-
nevolence; charity; devoted attachment
to one of the opposite sex; passion."
The play was divided into four seg-
ments. "The Bar" dealt with life in a
singles bar as the six cast members try
to find a mate. "Younger and Older"
focused on a relationship between an
older woman (Janey Richards) and a
younger man (Peter Magoon). "The
Seven Deadly Sins," as the title sug-
gests, had each of the cast members
sing a song about those dreadful sins
that get in the way of finding love.
"Older and Younger" dealt with a rela-
tionship between an older man (Mark
Jolin) and a younger woman (Adrenne
The highlight of the show came after
intermission, when the company sang
"The Book Song," a satiric tune about
pornagraphy, which was detached from
any of the titled segments. In the mid-
dle of the song, the cast members went
into the audience in an attempt to pur-
suade them to buy a dirty book.
The audience, which was made up of
mostly older adults, seemed to enjoy the
play and many of them cheered enthusi-
The play was presented by the Cre-
ative and Performing Arts Board, the
Graduate School Department of Mu-
sic-Dividion of Theatre, and The Com-
munication Arts and Theatre in con-
junction with the Maryland Summer
Institute for the Creative and Perform-
Time — an uncontrollable dimen-
sion that occupies tremendous control
over all our lives. Just a few short years
ago, we entered the world of the colle-
giate, socializing along the way, yet
always somehow caught up in the
whirlwind of academics, pursuing the
treasured goals for which we have dili-
gently prepared. Ironically, the years
that seemed like an eternity now ap-
pear but an instant when compared
with the days that lie ahead.
We must look upon this encircling
educational endeavor as a stepping
stone to the future. For many of us, the
feelings are mixed; the exhilerating
highs and the depressing lows. But, it is
this constant flux of emotion that is
part of the circular process. Miracu-
lously, this circular excursion trans-
forms us from young and, at times, un-
certain students into independent, ma-
tured, educated adults.
Yet, as is characteristic of the circle,
the end of one marks the beginning of
another. Similarly, we enter the "out-
side world" only to face a new chal-
lenge and begin a new facet of the life
Unfortunately, we cannot hold back
the hands of time. These important
years become merely faded memories
of the past. We cannot mourn for the
time gone by. We can only look ahead
to the future with excitement, anticipa-
tion and the satisfaction of knowing
that these past few years have left us
Sex Ed. — An Academic Sensation
Certain classes always seem to at-
tract students year after year; maybe
it's the professor, maybe it's the subject.
No matter what the main attraction is.
Dr. Doris Sands' Human Sexuality
class is always crowded. There is rarely
an empty seat in the lecture hall. Often
students who are not even taking the
class for academic credit attend "Sex
Ed." just to listen to Dr. Sands' lecture
or watch the movies.
Although the subject matter is cer-
tainly intriguing, a major part of what
makes this class so popular is Dr. Sands
herself. She has a unique way of making
the subject matter both informative and
entertaining. Often she will use true-to-
life anecdotes to illustrate her points.
Dr. Sands creates a very relaxed envi-
ronment that encourages students to
ask questions and speak out on contro-
Not many of us graduate from this
University without having at least sat in
on one of Dr. Sands' classes. This is
definitely one class where you won't
have to fight to stay awake.
Jeff Li nek
Acting Like A Student
Dr. Allen's Classic
When talking about popular classes
at U of M, you simply can't leave out
everyone's favorite health class, Con-
trolling Stress and Tension. Taught by
Dr. Roger Allen, this class has become
another College Park legend.
Stress and Tension, as it's popularly
known, teaches students various theor-
ies about what aspects of modern life
cause us to feel stressful and why. The
most entertaining and useful aspect of
the course is the instruction of methods
for dealing with stress and tension;
methods such as Progressive Relax-
ation and Self-Hypnosis. In a Large
and often bureaucratic school such as
Maryland, this type of tool always
seems to come in handy.
Like many of College Park's favorite
classes, getting into this one is next to
impossible. If you are a junior or senior
attempting to get the class during prer-
egistration, you are fortunate enough to
have a fighting chance. However, pick-
ing up the class in the beginning of the
semester is a long-shot. The waiting-list
is crowded, to say the least. But don't
fret, my friends, because this is one
course that is definately worth waiting
Teerapin Clothespin — The Only Place For Active Sportswear
Stress And Tension
BMGT 350 - "Marketing Principle
Classes at the Business Department, as any business student
will say, are to say the least, impossible to register for. Many
classes are reserved for upper classmen and often require long
lines for registration. One such business class that is very
popular with students of all fields of study is Marketing Princi-
ples, otherwise known as BMGT 350.
Dr. Nickels, who teaches this class to 550 students in a room
that holds 450 people, creates an atmosphere in the classroom
that keeps the attention of everyone and relates the course
material well to the students.
Dr. Nickels uses very realistic analogies to make his points,
often picking a student out of the crowd, using them as an
example. This is all done in fun, but Dr. Nickels still gets the
point across. It is his light humor and quick wit and knowledge
of the subject matter that make his class so popular with
"His style of teaching is so casual and entertaining that I
can't help, but listen to what he has to say. He is very effec-
tive." This course is certainly one of the most popular on
campus and is on the list of most students, usually upper
classmen because seats in the class are scarce, as a course to
take while here at Maryland.
Pre-class reviews are always helpful in BMGT 350.
Professor William Nickels
All photos by Amy Meyer
Inside A Weight Training Class-
Weight training has become one of
the more popular physical education
electives in recent years. The reason for
this popularity is that people are be-
coming more interested in their phys-
ical appearance and overall health. The
University offers two types of weight
training classes: Beginning and Inter-
mediate. Both classes are designed to
help each individual student to tone his
or her overall body.
Weight training offers many differ-
ent types of exercise facilities. Some of
these facilities include free weights,
Olympic weights, Universal weight sta-
tions and exercise bicycles.
The course also has scheduled lec-
tures which discuss the different mus-
cles in the body and the exercises that
are necessary to building up that mus-
cle. Other class sessions consist of dem-
onstrating the equipment, proper die-
tary needs, different weight programs
and various safety techniques.
John McHugh, the University's
wrestling coach and one of the intruc-
tors of the weight training course plays
a vital role. As an expert on the subject,
he is always available for consultation
with his students pertaining to the phys-
ical and mental goals that each student
has set. Experimenting on your body
with weights can be very dangerous, but
with proper supervision, it can be quite
As in all physical activities you only
get out of them what you put into them.
In weight training, success only comes
from hard work.
Mary Ellen Bartell
Fire Protection Engineering
Erich Baumgartner, Jr.
■ ■ I
Robert Bickford, III
Ann Marie Blide
Joseph Boayue. Jr.
William Bonstra, Jr.
John Bosworth, Jr
Billy Castle, Jr.
John Collins, Jr.
• 66 Seniors
Mary Jean Dcpont
I. aura Dome
Fire Protection Engineering
i * 1
Gene Edwards III
Richard I airlilc
Sara Jane Falk
Personnel/ Labor Relations
Fire Protection Engineering
( hnstopher (joss
Personnel/ Labor Relations
■£=£ %S3 \
William Jones, Jr.
y» > yww»v«w ^ 1 j
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Vernon Kent III
Robert Klein II
Sue Ann Kokos
Lisa Kramer Scott Krevans
Family Community Development Government/Politics
Mary Ann Makar
Mary Ann Maloney
Jennifer A. Martin
G. Christopher McCormick
I rank McQuilkin
I. David Mones
Home Economics Education
Natale Nappi, Jr.
Felix Nieto, Jr.
- w ^
B to ft I i
ii lfl iSR
, W i
1 awrence Rowe
Jeanne M. Sahle
Steven M. Sahm
Michael Eric Salmon
Jo Ann Salvary
Beverly M. Sanders
Juanito B. Sangalang
D Michael Sapp, Jr.
Allen R Schaeffer
Barbara L. Schell
Jason R. Schwartz
Kathleen Marie Seamone
J. Michele Selin
Edward Michael Serp
Jeffrey B Shalek
Roger M. Shanks
Jason A. Shapiro
Eliot M. Shatzman
Robin Joy Sheinman
Nicolas V. Sibal
Karen J. Siegel
David H. Silverman
Joel L. Simon
ts> <.•> o <•■ i"<. »*> **-■ ^£-
k r i 1 1 1
Deborah A. Smith
t ■ '■
Kenneth W Smalley
Charles Paul Smith, Jr.
Matthew J. Smith
Molan S. Smith
Early Childhood Education
Phyllis L. Smock
Robert Michael Solomon
M. Paul Speert
Mark J. Stefan
Andrew R. Stehr
Heidi R Stephan
Marianne F.. Stevens
Curt Christopher Stine
Teri Lynn Stipctic
Lisa J. Stone
Linda A. Stracke
Dwight FL Sullivan
Patrick T. Sullivan
Frederick Swahn, Jr.
Early Childhood Education
Alan J. Tangreti
Jill Elizabeth Tanner
• • • •
Catherine Ann Teti
Jerome C. Tigani
Dean J. Tills
Diane L. Trease
Michael Ba Do Triey
Manhar Tsang Lee
Tammy L Turner
Kim S Ulman
Beverly A. Urbach
John Vander Hoven
D. Adrienne Veigle
Noel A. Villanueva
Marlin H. Wagner
Diana J. Wallace
Frank S. Wallis
Kathleen M. Walsh
Marita Mary Walton
Raymond R Ward
March Harlan Warner
Jeffrey W. Wareen
Yevette J. Watson
Suzanne Marie Weirich
Christian J. Weisman
^ MAu?>* 1
Early Childhood Education
SOUTH CAMPUS DINING
Julie Hyonchu Yooh
Alpha Omicron Pi
(front row 1 to r) Debbie Gachman, Lisa Miller, Theresa Alfero, Amy Wortheim, Robin Hammet, Linda DeCarlo, Page Thielemann, Sue
Derewicz, Marguerite Kieffer, Kate Reilly, Chris Seitz, Cheryl Matthews, Karen Yeatman, Sue Baker, (middle row) Gail Dalferes, Patty
Daniel, Stacy Trey, Jennifer Digney, Caroline O'Neil, Carolyn McCulley, Sharon Maksymeic, Robbye Wilson, Diane Cavarell, Mellisa
Darwin, Sissy Murphy, Brooke Thielemann, Leigh Primavera, Marianne Legan. (back row) Lynne Miller, Heidi Stephan, Linda Leasure,
Sue McGraw, Sandy Notarangelo, Lori Markward, Leslie Gaffney, Katie Wohlgehmuth, Linda Rathfelder, Cathy Sullivan, Mary Fowler,
(front row) Sue Derewicz, Linda DeCarlo, Marguerite Kieffer, Sharon Maksymiec, Cheryl Mat-
thews, (middle row) Sue McGraw, Heidi Stephan, Page Thielemann, Brooke Thielemann, (back row)
Marianne Legan, Lynne Miller, Kate Reilly, Chris Seitz.
Student Government Association
SGA leaders discuss future projects at weekly meeting.
Left to right: Diana Carlson, JoJo Gormley, Steve Raley
Delta Delta Delta
Phi Sigma Sigma
Sisters: Ronnie Albert. Lisa Amoruso, Lauren Barna, Joy Barshook, Lynn Barnett. Sue Beloff, Robin Berg. Marcy Blum. Lauren
Cadeaux. Debbie Cooper. Sharon Delfiner. Carol Falck, Julie Fishkin, Linda Fritz, Shelly Fuller, Wendy Gelfand, Abby Grossman. Robyn
Heilbronner. Susan Harris, Jill Hyman, Hillary Jackowitz, Debbie Karpa, Lisa Kessler, Lori Knee, Missy Klein, Barbara Klotzman,
Donnie Loyola, Ellen Maurer, Fern Mendelsohn, Lynn Potashnick, Ellen Ravitch. Debbie Richman, Shelly Schlanger, Robin Semel,
Marcs Stone, Sharon Sturm. Caran Traum. Ilene Tyroler, Sherri Wagman. Pledges: Terri Attman, Tracey Dahme. Betsy Frost. Janet
Goldstein. Joanne Harris, Sue Kounat, Leslie Krane, Jodi Lieberman, Robin Rose, Lesley Rosenblum, Amy Werther.
Omicron Delta Kappa
Alpha Gamma Delta
Student Alumni Board
Pi Beta Phi
Tau Kappa Epsilon
« jfl M
L - , -
.' . II IXI—
( andids 26
Sudsy Super Bowl Sunday!
-. • e .
the student fashion group
university of maryland
(I to r): Kandy Mascaro, Renee Wider, Patti Novak, Kim Elliot, Mary Richardson, Lisa Donnelley, Suzanne Schmitt, Janet Ryder.
Absent: captain Sue Derewicz.
Animal Science Club
Phi Sigma Tau
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Chi Omega
The Blizzard Of 1983
Maryland Media, Inc,
A Decade Of Success
Maryland is most certainly a unique
institution, but one aspect of the
school's uniqueness that few students
know about is the creation of Maryland
Media, Inc. (MMI).
MMI was founded in the early
1970's, in the closing years of the Viet-
nam War. The Maryland Board of Re-
gents, which originally had authority
over all the University publications,
was bothered by the abundance of left-
wing, anti-war rhetoric appearing in the
publications. The Board did not ap-
prove of much of the content of the
publications, and the student editors
did not like the abundance of Board
And so, the editors and the Board
together worked to establish MMI, an
independent company with total pub-
lishing control over all six publications-
namely the Diamondback, the Terra-
pin, Hakoach, Black Explosion, Argus
and Calvert Review. Finally, in October
1971, MMI became officially incorpo-
The company's structure is fairly
similar to any independent corporation.
The ultimate power lies in the hands of
the Board of Directors, which is com-
prised of the editors-in-chief of each
publication, two "lay-members," three
professors, a student-at-large (any stu-
dent totally unaffiliated with any of the
publications), and the real backbone of
MMI-the General Manager and Busi-
From its conception, MMI's back-
bone has consisted of the hard work and
dedication of Michael Fribush (General
Manager) and Nancy French (Business
Manager). Fribush, who fondly refers
to himself as an "Ex-Diamondbacker,"
was hired as the company's only full-
time employee in 1972. As General
Manager, Fribush oversees all the pub-
lications in terms of budgets, equip-
ment, publishing contracts and the like.
However, the power of censorship lies
solely with the individual student edi-
Nancy French, who joined MMI in
1973, works as a full-time employee
with Fribush. French's main responsi-
bility is to supervise the business trans-
actions of the Diamondback, specifical-
ly the advertising and classified sections
of the paper.
However, French is also responsible
for other MMI business ventures, such
as the printing of wedding invitations,
stationary and resumes. These ventures
are indicative of how MMI has devel-
oped over the past decade, as its pro-
duction shop is set up with some of the
most advanced equipment for printing
and graphic production. The company
has even "toyed" with the idea of get-
ting involved in the cable television in-
The first decade of MMI has brought
change, growth and an increase of rev-
enue. With a staff of dedicated and
qualified students, the next decade
promises to bring more of the same, as
MMI is living proof of how the Mary-
land student body can band together to
improve life here at College Park.
The MMI Production Shop
They Print Anything
WMUC AM 6 FM
College Pork, MD 20742
The WMUC news staff
Steve Kiviat (FM Music Director), Jeff Krulik (WMUC General Manager), Tom Moore (FM
Scott Goldstein (Business Manager), Craig "Sas-
quatch" Roberts (Sales Director), Ken "Captain
Magenta" Thomas (Traffic Director).
(laying down) Ellen Maurer. (front roe I to r) Rich Sullivan. Michelle Turner, Joan Popp, Lisa Loevvy, John Peake (AM Program
Director), Steve Konick (AM Music Director), (middle row) Joe Aurigemma, Neil Smith, (back row) Earl Forcey. Neil Gratton,
Bernie Hernandez, Andres Filippi, Ken "Captain Magenta" Thomas, Andrea Sugarman. Craig Robers (Sales Director), Dominique
Yambrick, Matt Neufeld. Andrew Coile, Mystery Man, Bill Horman. (left window) Marc Peterson, (right window) Steve Repsher.
(front row) Eleanor Zappone. John Dillon, David Oskard, Steve Kiviat, Josh Friedman,
Niall McCallum, Andy Markowitz. Peter Bindemanis (in moustache with puzzled look on
face). (2nd row) Vicki Taylor, Virginia Vitzhum, Rachel Kuperberg, Dave Bell, Tracie
Lango, Maria Balestri, Frank Lantz (lookin pensive). (3rd row) Steve Steckler. Ken
Hankin. Vicki Stambolis. Anton Grobani. Ken Alberstadt, Jeff Crystal, Logan Perkins.
Ray Lombardo (in James Bond Type gear). Linda Poilson. (4th row) John Butler, Scott
Goldstein, Kerry McElwain, Alex Schneider, Jack Babin, Tony Lombardi, Rob Cohen.
John Doe. (Back row) Laura White, Tom Moore, Kenny Delaney, Elliot Klayman. Rob
Goldstein. Rimas Orentas. Paul Bushmiller, Mike Harris. Bill Baird, Al Chester. Eric
Stockhausen. Don Chontos.
The Staff and Editors of the Black Explosion
Editor - in - chief Jonathan Chambers
Their book is much more up-lifting than the expression on their face.
Cynthia Mutsakis (peotry editor), David Swcrdlow (editor-in-chief), Margo Fisher (art editor), Glenn Moomau (fiction editor).
Back row - left to right: Cathy Outerbridge,
Peter Strance, Wendy Benjaminson, Todd
Wiggins, Clark Tschirgi.
Front row: Eduardo Dalere, Martin Rosol,
Laura Outerbridge, Alex Ducq. Ground:
Editor-in-Chief, Laura Outerbridge.
Design director Bill Castronuovo
Argus Weekly is an independent feature
maguine printed every Friday by
Maryland Media inc and inserted tn the
Diamondback Any comments or letters
should be addressed to the editor, room
3111B main dining hall. University of
Maryland, College Park, MD 207C
Phone number 454-tS.w
Left to right: Eduardo Dalere. Todd Wiggins Laura Outerbridge
Chris Howland, Emilio Garcia-Ruiz, Lonis Ritter, John Patterson, Rick Holter, Linda Allrack. Heidi Bohi, Lon Rains, Don Lee.
Ad>ertising staff (in alphabetical order): Robin Adler, Amy Cohen, Bob Deutsch, Beth
Domingo, Alice Einbinder, Glenn Goldman, Chris Hubbard, Carol Kaminsky, Burt
Kraus. Brianne Krupsaw, Joe Lamberti, Ben Lieberman, Cheryl Moss, Andy Reed, Stu
Seiler, Steve Silverman, Dan Watts. Frankie Weiner, Marcy Woodbridge.
A.R. Hogan work* on a VDT
Front row: A.R. Hogan. Louis Ritter. Keish Tulein. John Patterson. Lon Reins. Don Lee. Michelle Singletan. Sand) Lilies. Erik
Nelson, Emilio Garcia-Ruiz. Back row: Steve Repshet. Scott Moore. Cliff Linton. Rich Holter. Linda Allmock. Nathan
college park, mo. 20740
]© k fe°
dlamondback. argus, colvert.
block explosion, terrapin
five independent student publications,
university of maryland-college pork
Nancy French-Business Manager
Michael Fribush-General Manager
Back row: left to right: Lung Ying Chang, Nancy French, Robin Bradshaw. Front row: Marci Peters, Beth Blumberg, Marguerite Kieffer,
President: Ira Allen
Faculty Members: Barbara Hines
Vice President: Rick Holter
Editors: Jan Weinberg
Members at Large: Michael Dolan
Student Member: Andrea Cremins
General Manager: Michael Fribush
Business Manager: Nancy French
Stacy Simon-Managing Editor
John Kammerman-Photography Editor
Dave Heneberry-Copy Editor
Margie Weisman-Business Manager
Albert Margolius-Sports Editor
Jeff Gross-Layout Editor
Heidi Rosman-Art Designer
Winner of the 1982 Wishy-Washy Award
Yearbook editors held captive in room 3101
Dave Heneberry-Staff stud #2
The Terrapin fashion plates
John Kammerman-Staff stud #1
jE " ,. i *
Mutt and Jeff
The Pictures Are So Clear To Me,
The Faces Seem So Real,
Somehow It Seems Like Only
How Strangely Funny Is The
Its Motion Is Always Constant,
Its End Is But Its Beginning Once
C losing 307
'• . - i
/- K3 |
Photography Editor: John Kammerman
Copy Editor: Dave Heneberry
Sports Editor: Albert Margolius
Business Manager: Margie Weisman
Art Editor: Heidi Rosman
S. "Messiah" Repsher (Asst. Ed.)
The Terrapin is an independent
student publication of the University
of Maryland, College Park and an
affiliate of Maryland Media, Inc.
The 1983 Terrapin, Volume 82,
was printed and bound by
Company with a 1250 press run. The
paper is 80 lb. enamel. The basic
type is times roman, with headlines
set in 36 pt., subheadlines set in 18
pt., body copy set in 10 pt., captions
set in 9 pt., and folios and photo
credits set in 8 pt. The cover was
designed by Heidi Rosman and is
silkscreened with Smyth binding.
Senior portraits were taken by
Adrienne and Larry of Yearbook
Associates; Millers Falls,
To Michael C. for his fabulous art work.
To Michael F. for being my Rock of Gi-
To Nancy F. for her reassuring words.
To Pete and the production shop for putting
up with all of our deadline craziness.
To the Diamondback photographers who
were always there in a jam.
To Maryland Media for the basics.
To Stacy C. for all the sympathy.
To Shelley M. for all of her honesty.
To Al, Gene, Ed and Debbie of Yearbook
Associates for all of their hard work and
To the best editors a yearbook staff ever
To Stacy for being a friend and a worker.
To R.D. for all of his love and support.
4427 Lehigh Rd
FRESH CUT FRENCH
18 Condiment Salad Bar
20 VIDEO MACHINES
LOOK FOR OOR WEEKLY'FEATURES EVERY MONDAY
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NOW WITH THREE LOCATIONS TO SERVE THE
UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND
4505 College Ave.
College Park, MD 20740
(Across from Maryland Book Exchange)
5504 Baltimore Ave.
Hyattsville, MD 20781
8400 Baltimore Avenue
College Park, MD 20740
(V* mile north of the University)
FAST — RELIABLE
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Includes Standard Software
■ WORDSTAR word processing with MAILMERQE
iSUPERCALC electronic spreadsheet
1CBA8IC programming language
■ MBA8IC programming language
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Beltsville, Maryland 20705
PAWENE - JHIRMACK - JHERI REDOING - CLAIROl - I OREAl — ROUX — WEU*
Open to Public
Umv of Maryland
8905 Rhode Islond Avenue
Greenbelt Rd O
Did you know
washes and folds clothes, too?
60C o pound. 8 pound minimum.
Same Day Service
#1 in College Park
7422 Baltimore Ave.
College Pork 927-1400
COtAIR - LA MAUR - CLAIRCX - ZOTOS — HELENE CURTIS - REWOH — UHICURE
Shuttlebus to University of Maryland
Walk to Prince Georges Plaza
Bus to Town
BELCREST'S NEWEST OFFERING
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Balcony or patio
Some apts. have cathedral ceilings
Buildings for pet owners
Control your own A/C & heat costs
See the 1 or two bedroom today
Mon.-Sat. 10-7; Sun. 12-7
Take Beltway exit 25B (Rte. 1) to Rte. 193. Right to
Adelphl Rd. Left Left on Adelphi to Belcrest Rd. Right
on Belcrest to Toledo Terrace & right to the rental
office. pr^ .
rO^ 0, * 6T M*NA4l«*fNT UK
8704 Baltimore Boulevard
College Park. Maryland 20740
Eat In or Carry-out
Afternoon Special: 25% OFF
2-5 p.m. Tues-Thurs
Tacos Order of 4 Each
Meat $2.35 60c
Bean $2.15 55<p
Combo $2.35 60<p
feel great, s
Here's your chance to
try the original Aerobic
Dancing fitness program.
It's fun It works. Lose
inches as you firm up and
find new energy as you
dance Join Jacki's local
Register by Phone
Classes Start Sept. 13 & 20, 1982
Classes Located at
Univ. of Md., Prinkert Gym
Mon/Wed 5:00 pm
6:15 pm (Mainly for Men)
Call NOW For A FIT TRIM YOU
South of U. of Md. on U.S. 1
Double Load Washers— $1 .00
Wash— Dry— Fold Service
Bulk Dry Geaning-8 lbs. -$6.00
Leather & Suede Cleaning
6034 Baltimore Ave.
Hyattsville, Md. (Next to 7-11)
Hours: 7:00 om— 9:00 pm
A quiet place to enjoy dinner with someone special
Crab Imperial <n 7 qn
Backfin crabmeat baked in our imperial sauce 4^/ ,D\J
Colonial Dining in Historic Riverdale, Maryland
6211 Baltimore Avenue Open 7 days
at East West Highway a wee )(
1 1 am. to 1 1 p.m.
Parking In Rear
Italian- American Cuisine
Banquet b Parry Facilities
Reservations or Take-Out
6221 Annapolis Rd
frt 460. Across from Capital Plaza
College Park Shopping Center
7318 Baltimore Avenue
• 1 Hour Dry Cleaning (7am-1pm)
• Complete One Day Laundry
Service (in by 10am)
• Suede and Leather Cleaning
• Repairs and Alterations
• 1 Day Shoe Repair
Open 7:00am — 7:00pm Mon.-Fri.
8:00am — 6:00pm Saturday
and 90 other
stores & services
3500 East-West Highway
White Oak 593-6900
Scenic jogging trail/
From College Park, take BW
Parkway to Rt 197 exit Orive
north on Rt 197 for 1 mile to
Ask about our
ROOM MATE REGISTER
matching service «"C>
Modern Apartment Living
UNIVERSITY • Newly remodeled
• All utilities included
• Plenty of on-site parkir
• Walking distance to
school, churches, &
Visit our rental office.
Move into a newly
decorated and modern unit
EDMONRSON Q~ GALLAGHER
820 University Boulevard East
Silver Spring, MD 20903
9066 Baltimore Blvd.
College Pork, Md. 2074
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Welcome to College Pork and Best Wishes for tne
coming school term.
Serving the U. ofMd. since 1938 with the finest in fresh flowers, ar-
rangements, roses, plants, 6 corsages. We hove a wide delivery range
with $ 1 .00 charge on oil deliveries. We will also discount large group
orders. Most major credit cards honored by phone.
Remember to call early
for oil your special occasions.
Visit Our We Con Send Flowers Member ot
Greenhouse Almost Anywhere in the World F.T.D.