Skip to main content

Full text of "The Terrapin"

See other formats



University of Maryland 
College Park 

Volume 87 


Campus 3 

Student Life 14 

Sports 84 

Education 1 36 

Organizations ... 1 52 

Seniors 200 

Memories 264 




1 Contents 



Debbie Rosman 

Copy Editor: 

Sharon Metro 

Photo Editor: 

Eva Quintos 

Organizations Editor: 

Debbi Barracato 

Associate Editor: 

Tern Ferraro 

Production Manager: 

Kelly Scannell 

Business Manager: 

Wendy Leibowitz 

Promotional Manager: 

Sandi Kim 

UM Exper 

4 UM Experience 





UM Expe- 

UM Experience 

UM Exp^^ 

\. I., 'I. 

10 UM Experience 

opposite page Paul Pykosh 









-acc :._ 



IT . . . The University of Maryland 
experience begins with freshman 
orientation and your first tour of 
campus. The new students gain a 
sense of pride because they are 
joining a college campus full of 
beauty and opportunity. 

The Georgian architectural style 
of the buildings adds a touch of 
tradition to UMCP and enforces 
the idea that this is the epitome of 
a college campus. Behind the 
walls of the old traditional 
buildings are updated facilities for 
research, education, athletics and 

There's a horseshoe-shaped 
fraternity row, a fun-loving Greek 
system, a chapel on the hill, white 
columned brick buildings, soft 
green grass, students from all 50 
states and around the world, a 
domed shaped basketball col- 
iseum, a football stadium- also 
known as Byrd Beach-, a huge 
variety of student groups, award- 
winning campus newspapers, a 
campus radio station, an efficient 
administrative staff, reputable 
professors, prestigious academic 
programs, and most importantly, 
enthusiastic students. 

The campus is located in Col- 
lege Park, just ten miles from the 
nation's capital. With its fast-food 
restaraunts, bars with inexpen- 
sive pitchers of beer, sports stores, 
a 99-cent movie theater with all- 
you-can-eat popcorn, bike ren- 
tals, tanning salons, all-night 
photocopying, ice cream parlors, 
free pizza delivery, hair salons, a 
7-11, and a variety of bookstores 
that sell everything from text- 
books to Terrapin sweatshirts, it's 
the perfect college town. 

The University of Maryland is 
the ultimate college experience. 

12 UM Experience 

UM Experrnce 13 

Stiidekt Jlde^ 

Debbie Rosman 

16 1 Love UM 


We Love U.M. 


Words by Debbie Rosman and Steve Weisgal 
Tune from " 1 Love L.A." 

Hate Penn State 

It's cold and it's damp 

And all the students dress like preppies 

Let's leave Chapel Hill to the Tarheels 
That town is a little bit too laid back 
For you and me babe 

Rolling down U.S. Route 1 
The big red " M" is in my sight 
Saturday and the Terps are playing to win 
Cheer for the red and white 

Up through the circle 

The Stamp Union is at the top 

Crank up WMUC where the music never stops 

We'll pass by Hornbake 

Because we just can't study anymore 

From the Cellar to the Vous 

Let's go to Bentley's and Sante Fe too 

All the students are very happy 

Because there is something happening all the time 

And the fun never ends 

I love U.M. - We love it 
I love U.M. - We love it 
We love it 

Look at Byrd Stadium 

Looks like a beach 

Look at our professors 

They sure know how to teach 

Look at these greeks 

There is nothing like them anywhere 

Cole Field House- We love it 

Testudo- We love it 

Frat row- We love it 

College Park- We love it 

We love it. We love it. We love U.M. 

I love U.M. - We love it (repeat 2 times) 


ftflll lltiutt llltll 

Eva Ou<nlos(3' 

We Love U.M. 17 

of a new semester. 

18 Moving In 

Moving In 

One of the toughest parts of com- 
ing to college every semester is mov- 
ing into the dorm. It's hard to 
beleive all of those boxes and clothes 
came out of your room at home and 
it's even harder to imagine how you 
are going to get them into your new 
room. Carloads of students and suit- 
cases come from New York, Penn- 
sylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, 
California, and all over to get ready 
for the new semester. The dorms are 
a far cry from an air conditioned 
house with home cooked food, but 
everyone gets right into the swing of 
things. Eating meals in the dining 
hall turns into social hour and dorm 
parties can't be beat. Whether you 
eventually move into an apartment 
or a Greek house, those dorm 
semesters are never forgotten. 

CHECKING IN- You are now an of- 
ficial mennber of Residence Halls. 

A needed break after a day of moving 

Moving In 19 

Debbie Rosman 

Jimmy Stone and Michael Teitelbaum 
continue their four year tradition of 
tailgate parties. 

LOT I- The perfect place for a pre- BAGELS, LOX AND CREAM 
game warm-up. CHEESE- So where's the whitefish 


20 Tailgates 


Football games at the University of 
Maryland aren't half as much fun 
without a tailgate party before the 
Terps hit the field. Alumni set up 
their barbecues and cases of beer in 
Lot 1 and prepare for the big game. 
Fraternities and sororities start pretty 
early on Saturday morning with a 
nutritious breakfast of donuts and 
screwdrivers on tap and then send 
pledges to the game an hour early to 
save seats. Sometimes Bentley's or 
the Vous will have tailgates set up in 
the parking lot with music and free 
beer for all to enjoy. Selling T-shirts 
and other Terps' paraphernalia adds 
to the spirit of the tailgates and gets 
everyone psyched for the football 

Terp fans travel in style. 

Supporting his alma mater, a UM 
alumnus gets ready for the big game. 

Tailgates 21 

PRIDE- There is nothing better than 
true Terp fans. 

22 Spirit 

It*s An Attitude- U.M. Spirit 

University of Maryland students 
may have fancy cars, the newest 
fashions, lots of intelligence, and the 
ability to party, but most of all, they 
have SPIRIT. It's more than owning a 
few Champion sweatshirts with U of 
M on them and it's more than wild 
tailgates before football games, it's 
an attitude. Spirit is there all the time 
and we're showing that we are 
proud to be at this University. So the 
next time you get a parking ticket or 
fail an exam, just remember, it's that 
Maryland spirit that keeps us all 

Perlman models her oversized Cham- 
pion sweatshirt. 

GO TERPS- Will Land shows his spirit 
even while eating french fries in front 
of the Student Union. 

Spirit 23 

The city of Baltimore provides a 
scenic background for the Inner 

The Power Plant and the Aquarium 
at the Baltimore Harbor. 

24 Surrounding Cities 

Surrounding Cities 

The cities surrounding College 
Park offer a multitude of cultural and 
educational opportunities for 
students. Our nation's capital, 
Washington, D.C., is located just nine 
miles down Route 1 with the Library 
of Congress, the Smithsonian Institu- 
tion, the White House, museums and 
monuments. For the student in- 
terested in art, there's the Kennedy 
Center and the headquarters for the 
American Film Institute. Washington 
is history in the making, right at our 
fingertips. Annapolis, the Maryland 
state capital, is a beautiful historical 
city, waiting to be discovered with 
waterfront restaraunts and bars pro- 
viding an exciting change from 

Route I . The city of Baltimore is only 
45 minutes away and students love 
to take advantage of the Inner Har- 
bor shops, food and the Aquarium. 
The tall ships and paddle boats to 
rent make the Harbor a perfect place 
for a romantic date. Maryland 
students often go to Georgetown to 
enjoy the nightlife there, or to spend 
their hard earned money at the 
stores along Wisconson Avenue and 
M Street. Maryland students are for- 
tunate to be in College Park, which is 
surrounded by the dynamic kinds of 
educational and cultural oppor- 
tunities that only a major 
metropolitan area can provide. 

Georgetown shops, bars and 

Surrounding Cities 25 

26 Route I 

CHECKING ID- It's a dirty job, but 
someone's gotta do it. 

Certified Bar Hopping 

Whether they're eating, drinking, 
or just hanging out with friends. 
University of Maryland students can 
always be found on U.S. Route 1 in 
College Park. The most famous spot 
is the Rendezvous inn, fondly known 
as The Vous. All decked out in Vous 
shoes and T-shirts, mobs of people 
wait in line outside, which gives 
them plenty of time to memorize 
their birthdates. Tables covered 
with umbrellas are outside on the 
patio of Santa Fe Cafe, where 
students go for hot Mexican food 
and cool drinks. The free chips and 
buffalo wings at happy hour make 
Santa Fe enjoyable any day of the 
week and if you're in the mood for 
dancing the night away, the Cellar is 
right around the corner. 

THE CELLAR- Good friends, good 
drink and a good time. 

GET HAPPY- The Vous is the place 
to be on Friday afternoons. 

Route I 27 

Love those artificial rays. 

28 Route I 

Route I Hot Spots 

Eating is also a favorite pasttime at 
the U of M and the restaraunts on 
Route 1 make this possible. R.J. 
Bentley's Filling Station has great 
family style food at reasonable prices 
and Parts and Accessories offers 
amazing subs and baked goods if 
you're on the go. Bagels and cream 
cheese on Sunday morning at the 
Bagel Place is a ritual for many 
students and most of them come 
back a few times during the week for 
sandwiches and that fresh sqeezed 
orange juice. A newcomer to the 
restaraunts on the Route is Yogurt 
Jungle with their mascot, the Jungle 
Terp. Frozen yogurt with yummy 
toppings, chicken salad on pita and 
Ceaser salad are the Jungle's most 
popular items and students enjoy this 
healthy break between classes and 
late at night. Of course there's not 
only food and drink, but plenty of 
places to shop, too. Balfour House 
and Terrapin Clothespin offer the 
latest styles in Terrapin fashion and 
Greek letters with sweatshirts, T- 
shirts, sweats, socks and more. 

Students enjoy pizza bagels at the 
bagel place. 

Route I 29 

Cheerleaders Promote Spirit 

The Terp's cheerleading squad 
consists of seven men and six women 
who have a vital function at this 
University. They l<eep the Terps fans 
spirited at sporting events and give 
moral support to the players. The 
squad practices almost every week- 
day in the end zone of Byrd Stadium 
(weather permitting) and is led by 
captains Jim Campbell and Nancy 
Dyer. Two additional cheerleaders 
are Chandler Hoffman and Keith 
Humphreys who you may know bet- 
ter as "The Terp." They each dress up 
in the Terp outfit and provide addi- 
tional entertainment mainly for the 
youngsters, but the college students 
love to give that Terp a big hug, too. 
"It's nice to see people enjoy 
something more than just the 
game", Hoffman said. 



i . 






.'' , "' 



30 Cheerleaders 

L-R- Captain Nancy Dyer, Jim 
McVicker, Paula Partlow, Victor Fan, 
Page Eaton, Captain Jim Campbell, 
John Axley, Mike Shaffrey, Becky 
Jones, Derek Kuiperes, Lynette 
Nichols, Andy Castillo, Karin Petronis. 
Not pictured are advisors Bea Pray and 
Susan Wilkes. 

Debbie Rosman 

Cheerieaders 31 

? .M 

A campus student group gets par- 
ticipants all wrapped up in a game of 

32 Art Attack 

An Explosion of the Arts 

The second annual Art Attack was 
an outdoor multi-media museum 
which centered around the visual 
and performing arts, while paying 
close attention to education as an 
art. It was an explosion of music, 
dance, art, theatre, design, film and 
education. It provided an opportuni- 
ty for students and faculty to express 
their unique talents. Awards were 
given out to the student group with 
the best performing exhibit and the 
best stationary exhibit. 

Denny Dent paints to music with his 
fists, letting the music lead the way. 

The art of blowing bubbles. 

Art A- 

Registration Frustration 

In order to take those wonderful 
classes at the University of Maryland, 
everyone has to go through the pro- 
cess of registration. An appointment 
time comes in the mail, the schedule 
of classes are distributed and you 
think you're all set. You plan out a 
perfect schedule-no classes before 
11:00 a.m. and no Friday classes. 
Then, you go to registration and four 
of your classes are closed and if 
you're lucky, you can get on a 
waiting list. Students wait in lines 
and more lines and think, "There's 
got to be a better way." 

WE'VE GOT CLASS- Too bad none 
of thenn are open. 

Forty thousand students, forty thou- 
sand schedules, ten waitlist computers, 
and one long line. 

34 Registration 


tra luck never hurts. 

How can every single section of PSYC 
100 be closed already? 

Not just another tan face in the 

Can someone please pass me the sun- 
tan oil? 

36 Byrd Beach 

Life's a "B^ach 


Football stadiums aren't just for 
football anymore. Especially at the 
University of Maryland in the spr- 
ingtime when Byrd Stadium turns in- 
to Byrd Beach. Those fun-loving sun 
worshippers pull out the lotions, oils, 
radios and towels to work on their 
deep, dark tans. What about classes? 
Byrd Beach die-hards firmly beleive 
that an afternoon at Byrd is an excus- 
ed absence from any class. There are 
classes at Maryland all year, but it's 
not so often that you can enjoy the 
company of thousands of fellow 
students laying out in the sun 

Byrd Beach bleacher bums. 

Seniors Amy Weiss and Lisa 
Morganstern discuss the work they 
have to make up in the class they're 

Byrd Bea 

Parents Spend A Weekend at UM 

The annual Parents Day, held on 
September 19, 1987, was sponsored 
by the Parents Association, which is 
within the office of Alumni Programs. 
It began with a buffet brunch at the 
Student Union with about 400 
parents in attendence. Speakers in- 
cluded: the President of the Parents 
Association, Nick Nerangis; 

Chancellor Slaughter; William R. 
Thomas, the Vice Chancellor for stu- 
dent affairs; and Lou Perkins, the 
athletic director. 

Varsity cheerleaders perform a 
warm welcome. 

Sporting the Maryland stripes are 
junior economics major Lisa Schwenk 
with her parents Doug and Laura 

^' •# M 



38 Parents' Weekend 

Parents and students enjoy the buffet 

Parents Association President Nick 
Nerangis and Chancellor John 
Slaughter greet parents and students. 

Parents' Weeki 

Greeks play Flour Power on fraterni- 
ty row as spectators cheer them on. 

Greeks pull for their team in the 
classical Tug of War. 

40 Greek Week 


A Week For Greeks 

Greek Week was a week of games 
and activities where paired-up frater- 
nities and sororities competed for 
awards. There was a healthy mixture 
of comraderie and competition as 
Greeks participated in events during 
the day and partied at night. PIKA 
and Alpha Phi won the overall Greek 

Week Award, the House Decorations 
contest, and the Dance contest. Tau 
Epsiion Phi and Tri Deit won the Lip- 
Sync contest and FIJI, Beta Theta Pi 
and AoPi won the spirit award. It 
was the first time that a Greek Unity 
award was presented and it went to 
Gamma Phi Beta and Delta Upsilon. 

There's a Hole In The Bucket and 
AOPi, FIJI and Beta Theta PI get 

SDT's show their spirit at a Greek 
Week event. 


V / 

WHITE- Participating in tlie house 
decorations contest are Tri Delt and 
Tau Epsilon Phi, performing their sl<it 
to Billy Joel's Scenes from an Italian 

RAISE THE FLAG- PIKA shows their 
spirit during a Greek Week night event. 

42 Greek Week 


WINNERS- Greek Week participants 
celebrate good times. 







The Campus Criterium bike race 
was held on Sunday, April 26, 1987 
and sponsored by the Premier Pro- 
ductions Committee of the Stamp 
Union Program Council. Five 
hundred-sixty participants came 
from all over the east coast to par- 
ticipate in novice and professional 
races. The course was a one mile 
loop, going right through campus, 
around the west side of Byrd Stadium 
and next to the Physics building and 
the races ranged from 5 miles to 25 
miles. Twenty-five year old Neal 
Stansbury, a member of the Atala 
Team, won the United States Cycling 
Federation 2 or 3 class 25 mile race. 
Over $6,000 worth of prizes were 
awarded at what turned out to be 
one of the biggest bike races on the 
East Coast. 

HAY! WATCH OUT!- Bicyclist bare- 
ly avoids an obstacle. 

The latest look in crash helmets. 

for the big finish. 

Campus Crit 

TIME OUT- A chance to take a break 
and relax. 

WILD.WILD LIFE- Spring break br- 
ings out the best in everyone. 

46 Spring Break 

.V fl^'*^^ - . t ^P 1^ --►J--^— ^^'"^^^ *' *^^ W^ workin' on my tan. 

FLORIDA BEACHES- Tan.tan.tan, 

Who's got the munchies? 

Gotta Take A Break 

By March of every spring semester. 
University of Maryland students are 
more tfian ready for a spring break 
getaway. Some go for the economy 
deal and cram 1 friends into one car 
and drive to Fort Lauderdale to live 
with those same 10 people in one 
hotel room, if they're lucky enough 
to not be evicted before the week is 
over. The palm trees, sunny beaches 
and The Strip make it all well worth 
it. Many under-2 1 minors opt for the 
more exotic resorts and take advan- 

tage of the non-existent drinking 
age in the Bahamas or Cancun, Mex- 
ico. Maryland students show off their 
college spirit in beilyflop contests, 
drinking games and most of all, see- 
ing who comes home with the best 
tan. Suntanning, partying, and 
souvineer shopping are the main 
goals of spring break and the stories 
told when everyone comes back to 
class are almost as fun as spring 
break itself. 

spring 3- 

The Mall is the setting as students get 
acquainted with various campus 

First Lc.nk Fair 

First Look 

The First Look Fair was held in 
September to introduce students to 
all of the organizations and facilities 
available on campus. Over 130 
booths were set up on the mall by 
student organizations, academic 
departments and area merchants. 
Each booth was judged for creativity 
and originality and a $200 award 
was given to the winner. T-shirts, 
mugs, pencils, stickers and delicious 
foods were offered at many of the 
booths. The Health Center had a tent 
set up at the fair with booths for skin 
care, mental health services, sports 
medicine, the pharmacy, eating 
disorders and urgent care. The First 
: Look Fair has been held for the past 
I five years to give students exposure 
o to groups and activities here at the 
Jl University of Maryland. 

^ ^^'^K^^t 



A student group representative mans 
lis booth. 

It's all Russian to me. 

First Look Fair 49 

Stamp Union Has It All 

The Adele H. Stamp Union, com- 
monly referred to as the Student 
Union, is located in the center of the 
University of Maryland campus and 
is a common ground for students, 
faculty, staff, alumni, parents and 
guests. The Union provides a wide 
variety of leisure activities like the 
Hoff 746-seat movie theater, a 
16-lane bowling alley, television 
rooms, an arcade and billiards. There 
are plenty of places to shop - The 
Record Co-op, the University Book 
store, with books, gifts and clothes, 
and the Union Shop, with 
magazines, newspapers, flowers and 
candy. The Union Shop isn't the only 
place to grab a bite to eat. The Union 
has its own Roy Rogers and What's 
Your Beef Restaraunt, a deli, bakery, 
pizza shop, an ice cream parlor with 
ice cream made right on campus and 
the Food Co-op for those health food 
junkies, it's not all fun and food, 
though. There's a full service branch 
of the Citizen's Bank, which offers 
free checking to students; a ticket of- 
fice, ballrooms, a commuter lounge, 
an art gallery; the STAR center, 
which provides old exams for 
students. The Student Union Pro- 
gram Council arranges recreational 
and educational activites such as 
films, outdoor recreation and fine 
arts. The Student Union has 
something for everyone. 

BATTLE OF THE D.j.s- Keith Moore 
(Special "K"), and Russ Handler 
(Iceman) celebrate WMUC's 50th 
Aniversary in front of the Union. 

Co-op carries everything from White 
Snake to Expose'. 



50 Student Union 

One of many of the performing 
groups at the Stamp Union atrium. 

Students take time out from studying 
to shoot some pool. 

Student Union 51 

72 Hours Of Perpetual Motion 

Dancers Against Cancer, a 72-hour 
dance marathon, is the largest col- 
legiate fundraiser in the country. The 
18th annual marathon was held on 
November 9, 1987, in Ritchie Col- 
iseum, and was sponsored by Phi 
Sigma Delta fraternity. Since 1969, 
Phi Sig Delt has been involved in rais- 
ing over $100,000 each year to 
benefit the American Cancer Society, 
through Dancers Against Cancer. 

For the 102 couples who danced 
the 72 hours, with 4 hours of sleep 
allowed each night, it was a long 
weekend which will not soon be 

"It was a lot of fun. ..a lot of long 
hours, but a lot of fun- and all for a 
really worthy cause," said Laura 
Hiliman, of Delta Gamma Sorority. 

Members and pledges of Greek 
fraternities and sororities began rais- 
ing money several weeks before the 
marathon by "canning" across cam- 
pus and in neighboring cities. 
Dancers also filled their cancer cans, 
after getting people to pledge 
money for each hour they danced. 

And danced they did. They began 
on Friday and continued, with as 
much energy as possible, until Sun- 
day afternoon. Bands, contests, visits 
from friends, and food from local 
restaurants kept the dancers on their 

A celebration party was held at the 
Vous /on Sunday night, where 
dancers drank pitchers of beer. 

' m 


- ' ^ 







9k ^W /mX 

%sif' '- r 

■■^mkx % 

tdM>. J' 





I '^^S 

H A' m.. 



^^^^Hr^ y^V J 

52 Dance Marathon 

Dancers Against Cancer work on 72 
hours of perpetual motion. 

DIRTY DANCING- Partners keep 
each other going after hours of dancing 
and dancing and dancing . . . 

Dancers take a breather during 
Dance Marathon. 

Dance Marathon 53 

Miss Black Unity Pageant 

The 10th annual Miss Black Unity 
contest, held in early December 
1987, was a momentous occasion for 
Sylvia Bennet, a freshman pre- 
business major. She and 14 other 
contestants were judged on poise, 
intellect and talent before she was 
named Miss Black Unity 1987-88. 

In the talent portion, Bennet 
played "Amazing Grace" on the 
flute, and Victoria Valentine, the first 
runner-up, performed an original 
monologue of an elderly woman's 
life story called, "1 Declare." 

There was an evening gown com- 
petition which included some 
originals and some custom-made 
gowns. The contestants were also 
given one minute to answer the 
question, "What major issue does 
our society face today and why?" 

West performs in the talent 

MISS BLACK UNITY 1987-88- Sylvia Bennet 

Escorts for the Tenth Annual Miss 
Black Unity Pageant 

Miss Black Unity Pageant d5 


S8 Terrapin Trot 


Terrapin Trot 

The eighth annual Terrapin Trot 
was held in October with 295 
registered runners competing in the 
10 kilometer race. The race is open 
to everyone- University of Maryland 
student or not. Participants ran in 
eight different age categories and 
two overall winners were awarded 
trophies. Mark Baugh from Hyatt- 
sville was the male winner with a 
time of 32:36. Louise Mallet of 
Rockville took first place for females 
with 38:19. The race began in Lot 1 
and finished inside Byrd Stadium. 
The Stamp Union Program Council's 
Premier Productions organized the 
race and Mahan Tavakoli, the Chair- 
man of Premier Productions said that 
this race had more participants than 
last year and he is hoping that they 
will go uphill from here. 

Terrapin Trot 59 

The Great Drug Debate 

A two-hour debate on drugs was 
held in Tawes Theatre on October 
1 4, sponsored by Student Entertain- 
ment Enterprises. More than 1,100 
students listened in awe as former 
LSD advocate Timothy Leary and Yip- 
pie founder Abbie Hoffman went 
back and forth with Guardian Angels 
founder Curtis Sliwa and former Drug 
Enforcement Agency director Peter 
Bensinger. Students at the event had 
different viewpoints on the drug 
debate, but the celebrated speakers 
made it exciting for all. 

Timothy Leary (right), eyes former 
DEA chief Peter Besinger with an ap- 
prehensive look. 

Abbie Hoffman tells students, 
"You're being led like sheep to drop 
your zipper for The Gipper." 

60 Drug Debate 


Curtis Sliwa rants and raves. 

Drug Debate 6 1 

Students Protest 

When it came time for the Senate 
to debate Judge Robert Bork's 
nomination to the Supreme Court, | 
this campus also found itself embroil- 
ed in conflict. Members of Young 
Democrats designated the day the 
Senate Judiciary committee voted on 
the Bork nomination to be National 
Campus Anti-Bork Day. Carrying 
"Block Bork" signs, they rallied 
against a dozen College Republicans 
brandishing the American flag and 
signs reading "Say yes to Bork." 

Students at Maryland expressed 
their beliefs on other political and 
moral issues including the "Take 
Back The Night" march for women's 
rights and protection, the National 
Summit Rally for Soviet Jewry, the 
celebration of Soviet refusnik 
Begun's release, clashes between 
Arabs and Zionists, and countless 

How did they organize such rallies 
and protests? Quite often, the peo- 
ple protesting were part of an 
organized group that had to contact 
the Campus Reservations Office to 
legally reserve a place on campus to 
hold their rally. 

Aside from the groups' own 
members, other students were 
recruited to help protest. Students 
received information about the up- 
coming events through billboards, 
campus publications, the campus 
radio station, or from friends and 
classmates. The protesting group 
may have appealed to other groups 
that were organized around similar 
concepts or groups that were par- 
ticularly sympathetic to the issue. 

62 Protest 

Protest 63 

64 Battle of Hastings 

Battle of Hastings 

The Markland Medieval 

Mercenary Militia celebrated its 19th 
annual Battle of Hastings Festival 
with a battle re-enactment. The 
show took place on University Presi- 
dent John Toll's front lawn near the 
Adult Education Building in October. 
Real swords and spears, wooden 
clubs, shields, iron helmets and 
costumes added to the authenticity 
of the staged war between the Sax- 
on army and the Vikings. Four hun- 
dred spectators and militia members 
watched on as the Normans beat the 
Saxons in the choreographed 

Battle of Hastings 65 


When senior theater journalism 
major Kevin Doyle walked into his 
first "A Chorus Line" cattle call on 
September 9, he didn't expect to 
find over 150 students and area 
hopefuls. He also didn't expect to 
make it. 

"I just kept making call-backs and 
then my name actually appeared on 
the last list. 1 didn't make the line, 
but it was still great." 

Tawes Theatre was filled with 
students and non-students from area 
cities who all danced, sang, and 
acted their way through three days 
of tryouts under the direction of 
Alcine Wiltz, of the dance depart- 
ment. This year's production drew 
from a wider resource base by using 
talent from outside of the theater 
department. The show earned 
popularity and sold-out attendance 
at performances despite mediocre 

Tickets to the Terebac Dinner 
Theater production of "Pippin," 
directed by Philip Levy, were a rare 
commodity on campus during the 
fall semester. The explosive cast, led 
by Jeff Hall and Kenneth Jackson, 
got excellent reviews and sold-out 

66 Performances 



sJsSl^ " 




Scott Suchman 

,- ---...^ 4^ 

* rs ym ^^ ^m. --^^^^-f/v^ ..^ -s/^r"^ ,-> 



The Homecoming banner contest at 
Byrd Stadium. 

The smallest float in the Homecom- | 
ing parade. 


I Want My Maryland TV 

A lot of preparation goes into get- 
ting spirited for the Homecoming 
game and everyone on campus gets 
involved. The theme for Homecom- 
ing this year was Maryland TV, and 
each group participating in the ac- 
tivities chose an aspect of the Univer- 
sity to use for the banner contest, the 
variety show, their float and sweat- 
shirts. Some themes were "Feel Like 
a Number," "Byrd Beach," "The 
Chapel," and of course "The Vous." 
Everyone had a great time partying 
all week and competing in the con- 
tests. Here are the first, second, and 
third place winners in each category: 

Talent Show 

I.AEPhi and SAM 

2. Alpha Chi Omega and Delta Tau 


3.Theta and Theta Chi 

Banner Contest 
I .Cambridge Area Council 
2. Theta and Theta Chi 
3.AZD and DU 



2. Cambridge Area Council 

3.KD, TKE, and Beta Theta Pi 


I.ADPi, Delta Sigma Phi, and Sigma 


2.AZD and DU 

3.KD, TKE, and Beta Theta Pi 

Overall Homecoming Winners 
I .Theta and Theta Chi 
2.SAM and AEPhi 
3.AZD and DU 

LIKE OHMIGOD!- Performing in the 
Homecoming Talent Show. 

Homecoming 69 


Terp takes a dive at the Homecom 
ing Pep Rally. 

70 Homecoming 


Maryland Beats Duke 

The Terps gave Maryland fans a 
thrill on Homecoming day with their 
23-22 victory over Duke. We 
cheered our hearts out while the 
team came back a long way from a 
threatening half-time score. Hun- 
dreds of spectators lined up in front 
of North Administration and the Stu- 
dent Union to watch the Homecom- 
ing Parade of floats, balloons, music, 
horses, fire engines and the band's 
performance on Friday afternoon. 
After the parade, there was a picnic , 
bonfire and pep rally. Friday night 
was quite a night of spirit and 
festivities in College Park, but never- 
theless, students and alumni arose 
early Saturday morning to start the 
tailgate parties in preparation for 
kickoff. College Park was full of 
tailgates that day- at the dorms, in 
Lot 1 and on fraternity row. 
Wherever the fans were, they all had 
fun and made Homecoming 1987 a 
memorable experience for the 
University of Maryland. 

Maryland Terp shows some emotion 
after an exciting Homecoming game. 

Homecoming 7 1 

Beta Theta Pi and KD cheer their 
team on at the Olympic Games. 

72 Homecoming 

UP, UP, AND AWAY- KA, Delta Chi, 
and Pi Beta Phi let off balloons in front 
of North Administration in the 
Homecoming Parade. 


Senior mechanical engineering major 
David Comfort of the PIKA and SDT 
team in the Homecoming Olympics. 

The University of Maryland's 
Veterans Club in the Homecoming 




B^ft^ j^n^wiwlll 

^^^H^^ L 


Terp Bren Lower/ tries to escape the 
clutches of Duke defender. 

Homecoming 73 

Step Show Highlights Homecoming 

Stepping descended from African 
tribal dancing and was incorporated 
into the black Greei< system's 
serenades. Six thiousand people at- 
tended the Pan-Hellenic Council Step 
Show, one of the largest of its kind 
on the East Coast, at Cole Field House 
on the Saturday night of Homecom- 
ing. Groups performed to African 
drumbeats as well as Run DMC music 
with some movements made with 
military precision and some based 
around pelvic thrusts. The audience 
was captivated by the costumes 
which ranged from camouflage to 
purple tights and yellow G-strings. 

Some fraternity members agree 
that many of their motions are pro- 
miscuous and indecent, but that step- 
ping is a vital aspect of being a 
member of a black greek 

High Steppin' 

Precision Timing 

74 Step Show 

Maryland Leadership Conference 

About 100 students from various 
campus organizations attended 
leadership wori<shops, sang songs 
and made lasting friendships at the 
Maryland Leadership Conference. 
The tenth annual conference was 
held on the weekend of October 
9-11, 1987 in Palmyra, West 

Many students said the conference 
was a unique experience, an eye- 
opener, and mentally exhausting. 
The theme of the conference focused 
on "leading in a multicultural com- 
munity." The Maryland Leadership 

Development Team, advised by 
Larry Roper and Jana Varwig, was 
composed of six interns: Laurie 
Cameron, Gene Fatula, Allison Hers- 
tein, Michelle Kaplan, Lisa 
Needleman, and Tyrone Pettiford. 
The interns all held leadership posi- 
tions in campus organizations and 
had the responsibilities of marketing 
and programming the conference. 

Students said that the conference 
was a once in a lifetime experence. 
During the weekend, student leaders 
participated in leadership workshops 
and general sessions and in their free 

time, they enjoyed canoeing and 
other outdoor activities. Nighttime 
activities ranged from rounds of 
family feud, to role playing, to 
roasting marshmallows at the 

Over the weekend, students learn- 
ed more about themselves and how 
to feel comfortable with peoples' 
cultural differences. One student said 
that the conference enabled her to 
view life in a different perspective. 
"It made me realize that I can't just 
look at the world through blue eyes 
and blonde hair." 

76 MLC 

The Average Athlete's Alternative 

If a University of Maryland student 
is extraordinarily athletic, he or she 
may have that one-in-a-million 
chance to play under the bright 
lights and glamour associated with 
Division 1 collegiate sports. 
However, this is not the case for most 
students. For them, the alternative is 
the campus-wide intramural pro- 
gram, which offers the average 
athlete a way to compete in flag 
football, basketball, swimming, div- 
ing, tennis, table tennis, badminton, 
volleyball, softball, racketball, 
wrestling, weightlifting, indoor soc- 
cer, bowling and golf, to name a few 
of the 32 possible activities. 

The program, which caters to the 
extracurricular interest of thousands 
of students each year, is considered 
an integral part of the campus ex- 
perience. A place to exercise and 
make new friends in a co-ed at- 
mosphere, intramural sports are a 
year-round meeting place for the 
weekend sport enthusiast and the 
die-hard athlete. 

"If you're not 21 and you can't 
sneak into the Vous or the Cellar 
because you don't have an ID, it's 
the next best place to meet people 
and have a really good time. I've 
made a lot of friends, just by playing 
co-ed volleyball once or twice a 
week: it's great," one student said. 

WATCH THE BIRDIE- A intramural 
Badminton participant serves the 

Tau Delta member warms up before 
the big game. 

Intramurals 77 

High-Profile UM Alumni 

"When I grow up I want to be 

For some students, attaining fame 
is just a fantasy. For others, it may be 
a goal, but for alumnus Jim Henson, 
it is a reality. 

Henson, who has come to be 
known as the creator of the Mup- 
pets, graduated from Maryland in 
1 969 from the home economics pro- 
gram. Henson said when he first 
came to Maryland he'd planned to 
major in scenic design for theater 
and advertising. "'The puppet thing 
was just something I wanted to do 
on the side. But then I got involved 
in costume design, switched to Home 
Ec, and asked a classmate Jane Nebel 
(now Henson's wife) to join me in a 
puppet show,'" he said in The 
University of Maryland's Prelude 
1987 magazine. 

Another alumna who makes the 
news is NBC's Connie Chung, who 

graduated from Maryland with a 
journalism degree in 1969. She is 
now an anchor for NBC news in New 

Chung gained journalistic ex- 
perience while she was attending 
school here by working on The 
Diamondback and at WMUC campus 
radio station. 

"I made the most of the diverse of- 
ferings at Maryland," Chung said in 
the Prelude. "'\ think I must have 
tried every major in the book, in- 
cluding biology, before I finally settl- 
ed down to a career in journalism.'" 

Chung did not decide to major in 
journalism until her senior year. '"...I 
don't think you ever waste a course 
in college," she said. "All the 
background, all the readings, made 
me the kind of well-rounded jour- 
nalist that people respect- not just 
another anchor reading a 

Some alumni, including Tom 
McMillen, Glen Elmore and Norman 
"Boomer" Esiason got their career 
starts in the Terrapin athletic 

McMillen, who is now a U.S. Con- 
gressman from Maryland's fourth 
district, is a former Washington 
Bullets team member. 

Elmore, a sports commentator for 
Raycom Sports and National Public 
Radio, and soon to receive a Harvard 
law degree, graduated from the Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences in 1978. 
Elmore also received recognition as 
an NBA star who played for the New 
Jersey Nets. 

Esiason is a quarterback for the 
Cincinnati Bengals, and let's not 
forget Steny Hoyer, who graduated 
in 1963 from the College of Business 
and Management, and is now a U.S. 
Congressman in Maryland's fifth 

Alumnus Jim Henson, creator of the 
Muppets, poses with a few of his best 

NBC's Connie Chung is one of the top o 
anchorpersons on television. 

78 Alumni 

Maryland Spirit- Paint It! 

Cheerleaders, students, alumni, 
and fans filled the stadium, but this 
time something was different. They 
were all entering the stadium with 
red and black figures painted on 
their faces and hands. 

On Thursday, December 1 0th, at 
the Maryland vs. East Carolina 
basketball game, members of the 
Student Alumni Board (SAB) ar- 
tistically drew "UM's" on spectators' 
faces. The red, white, and black ban- 
ner, "UMD SPIRIT, SHOW IT!" was 
posted between the entrance gates. 
SAB'S intent to gain spirit and en- 
thusiasm among the crowd proved 
successful for the second time. Last 
year, SAB face-painted for the first 
time at the Georgia Tech game. SAB 
decided to continue this new spirit 
tradition at future games. 

The students became more involv- 
ed in the game and the excitement 
was revealed in their glowing smiles. 
"I always get psyched for the 
Maryland basketball games," said 
senior Dave Sacks, "but seeing the 
stadium with painted faces makes 
the crowd appear more unified." 
I "It was neat having enthusiastic 
J fans," said junior SAB member Jill 
- Dudley, "One guy had me paint his 
' entire face and forehead." 

Faceoamt ng 79 

Concerts - U2 Hot Ticket 

Maryland students were part of 
the crowd when U-2 performed at 
RFK Stadium in September. Adam 
Clayton on bass, Larry Mullen on 
drums. Edge on the guitar and lead 
vocalist Bono put on quite a show. 
UM students went to the Capital 
Centre, the Patriot Center, Mer- 
riwether Post Pavilian, and Constitiu- 
tion Hall for other concert perfor- 
mances. This year's stars were Eddie 
Murphy, The Grateful Dead, James 
Taylor, Def Leppard, Twisted Sister, 
Lisa Lisa and the Cult Jam, REM, and 
many more hot artists. 



^^^pT-. ^1 









^^hT^i '^A i 





Concerts 81 










Football Team Boasts Unity 

With the leaping catches of tight 
end Ferrell Edmunds, sparkling cat- 
ches of Azizuddin Abdu-Raoof, tooth 
shaking hits of linebacker Kevin 
Walker and hustle of nose guard Bob 
Arnold, the Maryland football team, 
hampered by injuries and bothered 
by lapses, has been able to stay 
slightly above par the past two 

The 1987 season could have been 
a drive for national recognition once 
again, but the Terps were shocked 
on the opening day by Syracuse with 
a score of 25-11. Before the team 
went down with the count. Coach 
Joe Krivak apparently had found the 
answer to the Terp's offensive 
breakdowns. With the team con- 
tinually sloping late in the 
Homecoming game against Duke, 
trailing 22-7 going into the fourth 
quarter, Krivak turned to sophomore 
redshirt quarterback Neil O'Donnell 
to replace senior quarterback Dan 
Henning. O'Donnell rallied the team 
for two fourth quarter touchdowns 
and two successful point conversions 
to lead the team to a 23-22 victory. 

In the 1 986 season, the Terps were 
blessed with more talent than they 
had in 1 987, but the team's failure to 
execute and pull out the close games 
made the season a 5-5-1 year. 

Edmunds reflection on his football 
career made the bells ring and the 
sun seem brighter. "The one thing 
that I will remember the most is that 
on Saturday afternoons we played as 
hard as we could to win," Edmunds 
said. "I can say that we were united 
and that when Saturday came 
around, we went out there on the 
football field and played as hard as 
we could to win." 

"This was a good football team," 
continued Edmunds. "We may not 
have won all our games, but we 
stuck together and that is what 
counts the most." 

Football 87 

)pposite page |ason Lee 





90 Football 

FRONT L-R - Student Mgr. Danny 
Frank, Joe Giuliano, David Amand, 
John Soma, Duane Dunham, James 
Milling, O'Brien Alston, Ziz Abdur- 
Raoof, Co-Captian Bill Hughes, Head 
Coach Joe Krivak, Co-Captain Bob Ar- 
nold, Kevin Walker, Richie Petitbon, 
Richard Sjore, Darryl Wright, John 
Bonato, Dan Henning, Student Trainer 
George Soma. SECOND L-R - Student 
Mgr. Rusty Strine, James Wilson, Tim 
Gaarn, Norris Hanes, David Clark, Jeff 
Hoffman, J.B. Brown, Irvin Smith, Fer- 
rell Edmunds, Sean Scott, Chad Syd- 
nor, Karl Shoffler, Anthony Sciano, 
Rob Klein, Brian Hands, Student 
Trainer Bill Tyner. THIRD L-R - Stu- 
dent Mgr. John Fumai, Pat Staines, 
James DeMoss, John Knight, Sean Car- 
roll, Dan Plocki, Doug Stump, Scott 
Zolak, Mike Goldstein, Steve Harmon, 

Kevin Fowlkes, Bren Lowery, Mike 
Hollis, Mike Anderson, Rich Salgado, 
Student Trainer Kevin Uhler. 
FOURTH L-R - Student Mgr. Bill Riggs, 
David Parker, John Rugg, Dennis 
Spinelli, Blaine Rose, Arnold Walker, 
Dean Green, Jack Bradford, Mark 
Walsh, Scott Saylon, Nick Marchetti, 
Matt D'Amico, Keith Bullock, Student 
Trainer Steve Luca. FIFTH L-R - Stu- 
dent Mgr. Lane Salines, Ken Obere, 
Frank Namath, Glen Page, Nick 
Oleson, Mark Hofiand, Terry Murphy, 
Chris Gunnels, Barry Johnson, Paul 
Friel, Vance Phillips, Neil O'Donnell, 
Scott Whittier. SIXTH L-R - Kevin 
Hudak, Rick Fleece, Bob Rushnak, 
Tony Franciscos, Mark Pizzo, Mike 
Kiselak, Ben Jefferson, Vernon Joines, 
Mark Agent, Warren Powers, Clarence 
Jones, Wayne Brunson. SEVENTH L-R - 

Equipment Manager Lee Klosky, 
Graduate Asst. Coach(GAC) Dave 
Sollazzo, (GAC) Paul Tortorella, Rich 
Nelaon, Paris Avila, Lamont Thomas, 
Tom Yates, Karl Edwards, (GAC)Tom 
McConkey,(GAC) Mike Wilkins, Head 
Equipment Mgr. Ron Fulton. BACK L-R 
- Equipment Mgr. Todd Goodman, 
Asst. Trainer Frank Grimaldi, Student 
Trainer Dave Parcella, Student Trainer 
Frank Costello, Student Trainer Steve 
Wetzel, Assistant Trainer Jim Weir, 
Asst. Coach (AC) Dick Portee, (AC) 
Denny Murphy, (AC) Jeff Mann, (AC) 
Jimmy Cavanaugh, (AC) John Zer- 
nhelt,(AC) Tony Whittlesey, (AC) Greg 
Williams, (AC) Kurt Van Valkenburg, 
(AC) George Foussekis, Head Trainer 
j.J. Bush. 

Football 91 

92 Wrestling 

Wrestlers Rank 17th in NCAA 

The Terrapin wrestling team end- 
ed last season with a record of 10 
and 7, under the management of 
head coach John C. McHugh. The 
wrestling team's three Ail-Americans 
secured a ranking of 17th in the 
NCAA, despite numerous injuries sus- 
tained by other teammates. McHugh 
expects the next season's record to 
surpass the last one. "We should be 
top in the ACC this year," said 

A returning Ail-American, plus Phil 
Brown, a pre-season All-American, 
should put the team right back into 
the top 20 in the NCAA again this 
season, according to McHugh. 

Wrestling 93 



94 Women's Soccer 

Women's Soccer On the Rise 

The women's soccer team finished 
their season last year with a record of 
6-12. The highlight of this year's 
season was in the Virginia Tourna- 
ment when they beat Villanova, 
their regional rival with the winning 
goal made by Diane Taylor. Sheryl 
Smith, a senior, who played forward, 
was named All Academic ACC last 
year and Assistant Coach Scott 
Koehler expected that the same will 
hold true this year. Other star players 
were Anne Marciniak, a junior for- 
ward, and Stacie Marks, a senior 
who has been with the team for four 
years and plays fullback. According 
to Koehler, the team should wind up 
the season with a record of 12-8, 
which is, "Good compared to last 
year," he said. 

Women's Soccer 95 

96 Baseball 

Recruits Give Baseball Team Hope 

For the second straight year, 
Maryland's baseball team won less 
than half of their Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference games, with a record of 5-12, 
to tie Virginia for fifth place in the 
eight team ACC field. Coach Jack 
Jackson said that the 1987 season 
was his worst season since he started 
coaching at Maryland, 27 years ago. 
Jackson found the powerful bats of 
All-Conference designated hitter, 
Scott (Whamer) Patterson, Co- 
Captain Paul Schaeger, and Jeff 
Bengtson to be driving forces for the 

"We've worked very hard in our 
recruiting in the off season and we 
think that we have gotten a good 
start on next season," said Jackson. 




wdrr^ l.rOv,ie 

FRONT L-R - J. Gavin, D. Sentman, 
3. Bauchemin, B. Ahalt, B. Flynn, P. 
MIcHugh, K. Ermino, P. Hanulak, T. 
Draper, R. Bisi, Manager C. Walsh. 

SECOND L-R - P. Schager, P. 
(Varner, J. Bell, J. Meury, J. Umberger, 
L. Holcomb, T. Tryon. G. Osuna, C. 
Post, B. Meury. 

BACK L-R • Coach J. Jackson, Coach 
R. Ruffing, R. Smith, C. Bundick, J. 
Anderson, S. Patterson, J. McCumm- 
ings, E. Weiscoff, P. Spaulding, J. 
Bengston, Coach J. Flack. 

Baseball 97 



FRONT (kneeling) L-R - Jona Wells, 
Steve Cain, Simon Cotton, Mike 
Painter, Ishmail Elmas, Jack Copetti, 
Dave Kasper, James Friday, Chris 
Kolodziey, Ed Dovel, Calvin Chew. 
BACK (standing) L-R - Head Coach 
Alden Shattuck, Asst. Coach Dean Foti, 

John Garvey, Gus DeLucio, Dominic 
Feltham, Mick Collins, Nigel Bardett, 
Rich Labonski, Domenic Macina, Paul 
Boardman, Darryl Simpkins, Daniel 
Simojoski, Scott Gilreath, Rob Koch, 
Asst. Coach Joe Cryan, Trainer Frank 

98 Men's Soccer 

Young Soccer Team Shows Promise 

The men's soccer team entered the 
1987 season with a heavy burden. 
After finishing 14-3-1, with a na- 
tional ranking of 1 2, just a year ago, 
the Terps established themselves as a 
tough competitor. 

Assistant coach Dean Foti said that 
it took them quite a while to get to a 
national ranking, "But now, we 
have to stay there and that's the 
tough part." 

The team lost their captain, Bobby 
Dass and lead scorer, Gary Furlong 
from last year's squad and were forc- 
ed to start seven underclassmen on 
the 1987 squad. 

The Terps started slow, but once 
they got their feet wet, they regain- 
ed some of the prominence their pre- 
season national ranking had given 
r them. "We went from a team rich in 
; experience to a team that's fairly 
r young. But we have got back on 
^ track and have since taken off," Foti 
- said. 

Men s Soccer 99 


Women*s Lacrosse Finishes with 12-4 












""-t^ "^ J 

f .^•>' 

The Terp's women's lacrosse team 
closed their 1987 regular season 
with a record of 1 2 wins and 4 losses. 
Coach Sue Tyler said the team was 
disappointed that they didn't play in 
the finals of the NCAA champion- 
ships, particularly because the title 
game was played in Byrd Stadium. 
"We knew it would be difficult to 
repeat last year's performance. I 
thought we might be able to, 
though, because of our team 
strength," Tyler said of making it to 
the finals last year. 

According to Tyler, unofficially the 
team finished in fifth place, which is 
its lowest ranking since 1978. Tyler 
called the season "a tough one" due 
to injuries and the loss of the majori- 
ty of the team's All-American 
players. The Terps did boast, 
however, two All-Americans, senior 
attach Anysia Fedec and junior at- 
tach Karin Peterson. Fedec closed 
her lacrosse career at Maryland as 
the Terps' all-time leading scorer. 

Coach Tyler is depending on the 
strength of older players such as 
Peterson and goalie Kim 
Chorosiewski for next season as she 
predicts a very young team. "I may 
start three freshmen this season. It all 
depends on how the young players 
develop in pre-season play. 

FRONT L-R - Tina Marsiglia. Liz 
Moore, Carin Peterson, Mary Ann 
Oelgoetz, Patty Likens, Mary Kondner, 
Amy Krause, Traci Hudson, Lori Con- 
ley. SECOND L-R - Alleesha Cougnet, 
Kim Leonard, Janet Doran, Judy Turn- 
baugh, Nancy Scott, Valerie Clayton, 
Wendy Hardest/, Heather Lewis, JoAn 
Bugai. THIRD L-R - Kim Chorosiewski, 

Kelli Visco, Jennifer Lyon, Holly Goss, 
Lisa Rolle, Anysia Fedec, Carolyn 
Muller, Marci Shulman. FOURTH L-R - 
Trainer Sandy Worth, Coach Sue 
Tyler, Liz Law, Jennifer Hussey, Nancy 
Dooley, Jennifer Pettit, Jessica Wilk, 
Asst. Coach Pat Thompson, Asst. 
Coach Missy Meharg. 

Women's Lacrosse lOI 

Volleyball Has Impressive Season 

The women's varsity volleyball 
team ended their season with a 
record of 21-17 last fall. Barbara 
Drum, coach of the team, said that 
they are looking forward to doing 
well in the ACC for the 1987 season. 
The team played Duke in October, 
and was looking forward to an ex- 
citing challenge. Star players Kelli 
Meyers, Sue Kerr, Norma Kemps , 
Jacie Miller, and Pam Rinker con- 
tributed to the success of the team. 

L-R - Trainer Denise Patterson, Head 
Coach Barbara Drum, Dottie O'Clair, 
Joice Dementshuk, Jacie Miller, Norma 
Kempf, Kelli Myers, Christine Sheffe, 

Pam Rinker, Marje Brown, Pam 
Krausman, Sue Kerr, Asst. Coach Ann 
Lanphear, Mgr.-Stat- Michelle Oakley. 

Women's Volleyball 103 

Men*s Lacrosse ACC Champions 

The Terrapin's men's lacrosse team 
was 12 and 1 in 1987, including an 
1 1 and record in the regular season 
to capture the ACC championship. 
They reached the National semi- 
finals of the NCAA playoffs. The 
Terps had seven All-Americans. 
Named first team All-Americans were 
senior goalie and ACC most valuable 
player, Jim Beardmore, senior 
defenseman Brian Jackson, and 
junior midfielder Tom Worstell. It 
was Worstell's second straight year 
on the first team. Said Coach Dick 
Edell, "No team will 1 ever have 
more respect for. A highlight in a 
season of highlights," said 
Edell,"was beating Johns Hopkins 
for the first time in 1 5 games over ten 

FRONT L-R - Mike Mosko, Greg 
Duhoski, Jimmy Beardmore, Kirk 
Thurston, Brian Willard, Brian Jackson, 
Todd Ensor, Kevin Knorr, John Hub- 
bard. SECOND L-R - Eric Strub, Jeff 
McNeil, Steve Young, Chris Conner, 
Tom Bedard, Graven Craig, Pete 
Schwasnick, Dan Coughlan, Scott 
Wheeler, Chris Lamon. THIRD L-R - 
Phil Willard, Leonard Coy, Mike Smith, 
Pat Hill, Doug Poindexter, Brendan 

Hanley, Tom Worstell, Jack Merrill, 
Billy Ralph, Dan Gilday, Dennis 
Sullivan. FOURTH L-R - Steve Beard- 
more, Pat Gugerty, Carl Voigt, Tim 
O'Leary, Guy Riccardi, Chris Bullen, 
David Mitchell, Amanda Hayes, Phil 
Carolan, Steve Luca. FIFTH L-R - 
David Slafkosky, Cerne Redd, Steve 
Celuzniak, Jim Weir, Ron Fulton, Todd 
Goodman, Bea Pray, Kevin O'Leary, 
Head Coach Dick Edell. 

104 Men's Lacrosse 






% i^ 

.Ti<#«lil>i II ■<. 1!-— h-taCN-i J 

106 Men's Lacrosse 

Men's Lacrosse 107 

Rugby Club Gains Popularity 

The University of Maryland Men's 
Rugby club is working on an 8 and 1 
record from the fall 1 986 season and 
remain undefeated for their division 
this fall. The Club finished up the 
1986 season by winning the Mid 
Atlantic Tournament and advancing 
to the semifinals of the East Coast 
Regionals. Led by star player Tony 
Morgan (flyhalf), and Joe Cox 
(wingforward), the Club faced tough 
opponents, such as Virginia Tech, Ar- 
my, and Princeton. Todd Gary rcalls 
the highlight of the season as a dou- 
ble overtime defeat of toughest op- 
ponent, Princeton. The team expects 
to be a top contender in the second 
half of the 87 season. "We expect to 
get back to the Mid Atlantics," said 
Gary Lambard (center and flyout). A 
large portion of the Club's players 
are juniors and seniors, and the 
players feel that they have 
developed the technique necessary 
to carry them through the season. 

108 Rugby 

' r 



FRONT L-R - Jennifer Kindon, Deb- 
bie Kurley, Dawn Richardson, Carta 
Hamson, Captain Linda Peliegrino, 
Cheryl Rudio, Sandra Palmer, Sharon 
Cummings. SECOND L-R - Mary 
Konder, Kathy Poons, Lee Hoyle, 
Carolyn Muller, Debra Keller, Beth 
Hoffman, Kareen Lackie, Andrea Jones, 
Carolyn Brown, Lisa Buente, Captain 
Kim Turner, Carin Peterson. THIRD 
(standing) L-R - Head Coach Sue Tyler, 
Trainer Sandra Worth, Janine Nyce, 
Captain Kim Chorosiewski, Lisa 
Weiderlight, Jessica Wilk, Kathy Smith, 
Ruth Cassilly, Asst. Coach Pat Thomp- 
son, Asst. Coach Missy Meharg. 

10 Field Hockey 

All-Americans Lead Field Hockey 

The University of Maryland's field 
hockey team was ranked 1 0th in the 
country at the end of last year's 
season, with a record of 9-10-2. Kim 
Turner, Jessica Wilk, Debbie Kurley, 
and Kim Chorosiewski were 
Regional All-Americans and Kim 
Turner and Jessica Wilk were also 
All-Americans. The highlight of last 
season was the three hour game 
against North Carolina, played at 
home in Byrd Stadium, in the ACC 
Tournament. They went into sudden 
death strokes in two overtime 
periods. "We lost; however, we real- 
ly did put up a good fight," Coach 
Sue Tyler said. Jessica Wilk was nam- 
ed ACC Player of the Year at that 
game. In October, the team was 
ranked third with a record of 10-3-1 
and had beaten North Carolina. 

L-R- Robin Swick, Cora Bonstein, Shan- 
non Mastrogianis, Yvonne Raner, Robbi 
Saiki, Stephanie Young, Leanne 
Lustica, Linda Carter, Vicki Volentlne, 
TOP L-R- Ronanne Comersord, Kathy 
Hudson, Paula Smith. 

L-R- Robin Swick, Cora Bonstein, Shan- 
non Mastrogianis, Yvonne Raner, Robbi 
Saiki, Stephanie Young, Leanne 
Lustica, Linda Carter, Vicki Volentine, 
TOP L-R- Ronanne Comersord, Kathy 
Hudson, Paula Smith. 

i 12 Gymnastics 

Gymnastics Team 19th in NCAA 

The 1987 gymnastics team ranked 
19th in the NCAA with 16 wins and 
six losses. The team's total high score 
was a 181.85 when they were the 
1st place team at the ACC competi- 
tion. Robin Swick held the individual 
high score of 36.8. On the vault, 
Ronanne Comerford had a 9.75; 
Stephanie Young had a 9.4 on the 
bars; and Robin Swick scored 9.65 
on the balance beam and a 9.5 on 
the floor exercise. At the Terrapin 
Classic, they were the second place 
team, with a score of 181.75, and at 
the Georgia Bulldog competition the 
team came in 3rd with a score of 
181.6. Ronanne Comerford was the 
1987 Southeast Regional Vaulting 
Champion being the flrst Maryland 
gymnast to compete at NCAA Na- 
tionals in one event. 


Gymnastics 1 1 3 

Track Successful in ACC and ICYA 

The 1986-87 men's and women's 
track season concluded with 
Maryland teams and athletes placing 
in several important meets. The in- 
door and outdoor track teams, 
coached by Stanley Pitts, faced 
tough opponents Clemson and N.C. 
State in the ACC, and Penn State and 
Villanova in the ICYA Tournament. 
The men's indoor team placed 5th in 
the ACC and 4th at the ICYA, and the 
women's indoor team placed 4th in 
the ACC. 

The men's outdoor track team led 
by All-Americans William Skinner 
and Mark Coogan placed 5th in the 
ACC and 5th out of 104 teams at the 
ICYA tournament. The men had vic- 
tories by John Finney, who won the 
pole vault at the Conference, Mark 
Coogan, who won the steeple chase 
at the Conference, and William Skin- 
ner, who won the high jump and 
placed 2nd in hurdles. 

The women's outdoor team placed 
3rd in the ACC, and was led by 
Caroline Forde, who won 3rd in the 
3000 meter race and 4th in the 800 
meter race, Monica Kohn, who won 
2nd in high jump, and Rosland 
Taylor who won the 1 500 meter 
race, setting a new Conference 
record and breaking the previous 
record held by teammate Caroline 

Coach Torpey, the head coach of 
the track and cross country teams 
said he had a young team, and ex- 
pected another successful year. 

FRONT L-R - Tom Winkert, Jerome 
Smith, Richard Kelley, Kevin Hughes, 
Dante Richardson, John Finney, 
Richard George. SECOND L-R - James 
Gaines, Tom Nave, Donald Simonicl<, 
Troy Gardener, Willie Stanley. THIRD 
L-R - Mark Coogan, Daniel Foley, Les 
Dickson, Donald Thrower, Eric 

S' i 

Renkoff, Fernando Ventura, Paul Mur- 
ray. FOURTH L-R - Peter Fayne, Greg 
Gray, Art Hopkins, George Henson, 
Roman Wallace, Tom Kramlik, Roar 
Sollie. BACK L-R - Head Coach Stanley 
Pitts, Cory Gubner, George Mortimer, 
John Perry, Asst. Coach Charles 



I 14 Men's and Women's Track 

FRONT L-R - Karen Chew, Rayette 
Pollard, Timi Crawford, Leilie 
Chambers. SECOND L-R - Terri 
Langford, Ellen Goolsby, Jeanine Nyce, 
Ronnette Thrower, Ginny Hanlon. 

BACK L-R - Head Coach Stan Pitts, 
Marci Prather, Caria Brown, Cynthia 
Anderson, Belinda Callahan, Francine 

opposite page Campus Photo Services 

Men's Cross Country: Great Record 

The nationally ranked men's cross 
country team, headed by Coach 
Charles Torpey, had a strong finish 
last year. The team ended the 1986 
season second in the ACC and fifth in 
the NCAA District three. Daniel Foley 
finished third, Dennis Culimane 
finished fifth and Mark Coogan 
finished ninth overall in the ACC. The 
1987 team was mostly freshmen and 
sophomores and Mark Coogan was 
the top returnee this year. 

FRONT L-R- Chris Egger, Michael 
Palmer, Mark Coogan, Kenneth 
Camber. SECOND ROW- John 
Chichester, Darrin Baker, Steven 
Toepfer. TOP- Coach Charles Torpey, 
Paul Huime, Quinten Howe, Thomas 

Vomen*s Team 2nd at Invitationals 

The women's cross country team 
ended their 1986 season fourth in 
the ACC and eighth in the NCAA. 
Carolyn Forde finished seventh and 
Rosalind Taylor finished eighth in the 

Taylor was the top returnee in this 
1987 season. The team began this 
season with second place finishes in 
the Maryland and Rutgers Invita- 
tionals. Of the 29 teams that par- 
ticipated in the Lehigh Invitational, 
Coach Charles Torpey's team tied for 
fourth place. 

FRONT L-R- Kate Rutherford, Lori 
Watson, Denise Knickman, Beth Jacob- 
son, Tammie DeVore. BACK- Rosalind 
Taylor, Johanna Mansilla, Coach 
Charles Torpey, Elaine Paterson, 
Suzanne Jones. 

Men's and Women's Cross Country 117 

Tennis Has Six Returning Players 

The outlook for the men's tennis 
team was an optimistic one for this 
season. The team returned six let- 
termen from last year, plus an ACC 
MVP, John Zahurak. These ex- 
perienced players were expected to 
maintain the stregnth of the team. 
Coach Bobby Goetz and Assistant 
Coach Ray Bender were also op- 
timistic about freshman Danny Cant- 
well, a recruit from Salisbury, 
Maryland. The team finished last 
year with a 7-16 record and hoped 
to improve this record for this year. 
They started off the season with a 
spectacular victory against 

Georgetown, making their record 

18 Men's Tennis 

TOP L-R - Coach Bobby Goetz, John Schor. BOTTOM L-R - Elan Chacon. 
Zahurak, Jim Dearman, Jeff Simon, Harold Castillo. Valerio Boccitto, Ale- 
Kenny Roskoff, Asst. Coach James jandro Chacon, Danny Cantvell. 

Men's Tennis I 19 

120 Women's Tennis 

Freshmen Add to Women's Tennis 

The women's tennis team was 
striving to improve its record this 
year with the addition of five strong 
freshmen to an experienced, tightly- 
knit team. The team finished last year 
with a 12-12 record under the 
guidance of Coach Bobby Goeltz and 
Assistant Coach Roy Bender. 

Kerri Stern, a senior, and a fourth 
year player was very optimistic 
about the team for this year's season. 
Kerri expected that she, Claudia 
Borgiani and Denise Fisher, the top 
three players, will continue their suc- 
cess. She also saw much promise 
among the freshmen players. "This 
season our team has the best chance 
of doing well. Two of our freshmen 
players will add a lot of depth to the 

One of these promising new 
players is Lainie Stern, Kerri's 
younger sister, who is now playing 
fourth. "It's neat having her on the 
team. We've always played close 
games. She should do very well," 
Kerri commented. The team showed 
it's new strength in the start of the 
fall season with a record of 6-1 . 

BACK L-R - Head Coach Bobby Goeltz, 
Asst. Coach Leigh Thompson, Stacy 
Norfolk, Deanna Dooley, Kara Lom- 
bard!, Claudia Borgiani, Lainie Stern, 
Missy Smith, Asst. Coach Ray Bender. 
FRONT L-R - Pam Glattes, Mary 
Neville, Denise Fisher, Kerri Stern, Bit- 
ty Schram. 

Women's Tennis 121 

Courtney Carr- diver. 

122 Men's and Women's Swimming 


Swimmers Successful With Curl 

Rick Curl, first-year coach of both 
he men's and women's swim teams, 
s working to reshape the two teams 
nto Top-20 caliber. Curl, a former 
Dlympic coach, lead both teams to a 
luccessful season with his coaching 

The men's team as of February had 
n 7-3 record and were 1-2 in the 
\CC. Big wins were over North 
larolina and the University of 
^iami, while the two ACC losses 
,vere against Clemson and North 

Carolina State. The men's captains 
were Peter Burton and Rob Dyson. 

Great swims were recorded by 
Wes Gaylor in the 200 meter butterf- 
ly when he swam 1 :53 against Clem- 
son. Peter Burton swam a 20:55 in 
the 50 meter free style at the Invita- 
tional UNC Pride Meet, in the 200 
meter backstroke Mike Lambert 
swam a 1:49. 

The women's team record as of 
February was 6-3 overall, 1-3 in the 
ACC. Big victories were over the Sun- 

shine State schools, Florida State and 
the University of Miami. On January 
9th the women posted their first ACC 
win since 1981 and first win ever 
over N.C. State. 

Outstanding swims were by 
Lizanne Paglieli, who swam a 57:37 
in the 100 meter butterfly, and Beth 
Spector, who swam a 2:08:72 in the 
individual medley. The team's cap- 
tains were Michelle Heary and Beth 

vV ^: 

Men's and Women's Swimming 123 

Ice Hockey Team Victorious 

The Terrapin Ice Hockey Club cap- 
ped an excellent 1987 season with a 
disappointing 5-4 loss to Liberty 
University, in the final round of the 
Southern Collegiate Hockey Associa- 
tion Championships. 

Led by captain defensiveman, Carl 
Armbruster and top goal scorer, 
Bruce Ashkins (26 goals), the Terps 
often outscored their opponents, 

Founded six years ago by Coach 
Paul Gentile, the Hockey Club's 
popularity has increased dramatical- 
ly. Even though team members must 
pay a large proportion of their ex- 
penses and must always rotate to 
available arenas, the club has seen 
the number of tryouts triple from 20 
in their first year to over 60 this 

Maryland perpetuates a constant 
threat to opposing teams since ice 
hockey popularity is on the rise. 

124 Ice Hockey 

ce Hockey 1 25 

Women's Basketball ACC Champs 

The women's basketball team, led 
by head coach Chris Weller, had a 
strong and promising season. As of 
February, their record was 14-4 
overall and 6-1 in the ACC. The 
NCAA ranked the Lady Terps 1 2th in 
the nation, and in the ACC they 
were ranked 2nd. The team's star 
player was captain Lisa Brown, a 
senior guard. Lisa started every 
game since her sophomore year and 
was a three-year letter winner. This 
year she was the only senior on the 
team. Junior Vicky Bullett was 
selected honorable mention Ail- 
American playing the forward posi- 
tion. Junior Deanna Tate, a 5'6" 
guard, was the team's leading scorer 
when she was a freshman. 

The team will have four or five 
returning starters next season, thus 
promising to be a tough contender. 

I arry Crouse 

FIRST ROW- Caria Holmes, Edna 
Campbell, Deanna Tate, Lisa Brown, 
Mary Barnes. 

Coach Chris Weller, Mgr. Eden Smith, 

Brenda Mason, Kaisa Maine, Christy 
Winters, Vicky Bullett, Melissa Gaines, 
Asst. Coach Myra Waters, Mgr. Tracy 
Armstrpng, Asst. Coach Boe Pearman. 

126 Women's Basketball 


UM Basketball Competitive Again 

The Terrapins entered their second 
year with Bob Wade as head coach 
with high expectations. The Terps' 
record was 16-11 overall and 6-8 in 
the ACC. A big ACC Conference vic- 
tory was against seventh ranked 
Duke, when Maryland pulled off the 
upset in the final seconds of the 
game. Many people credit the tur- 
naround to the recruitment of Brian 
Williams, the 6' 10" freshman center 
from Santa Monica, and Rudy Ar- 
cher, the 6'1" junior guard from 
Baltimore, who previously attended 
Allegany Community College. Most 
will agree the leadership of seniors ^ 
Keith Gatlin and Derrick Lewis was ^ 
the key to the team's success. The c: 
Terps ended their regular season ^ 
with an exciting conference victory 
over Virginia at home. 

Seeded 5th going into the ACC 
tournament. Coach Wade and his 
team accomplished what they set out 
to do- make the Maryland team com- 
petitive once again. 

SEATED L-R- Mark Karver, Cedric 
Lewis, Brian Williams, Keith Gatlin, 
Derrick Lewis, Tony Massenburg, Dave 
Dickerson, Rodney Walker. 
STANDING L-R- Woodrow Williams, 
Administrative Assistant; Jim Spicer, 
Assistant Manager; Jim Spiro, 
Graduate Assistant; Ron Bradley and 

Jeff Adkins, Assistant Coaches; Rudy 
Archer, Mitch Kasoff, John Johnson, 
Coach Bob Wade, Steve Hood, Greg 
Nared, Teyon McCoy, Oliver Purnell, 
Assistant Coach; Bill Saylor, Trainer; 
Tim Burton, Head Manager; Troy 
Wainwright, Assistant Manager. 

128 Men's Basketball 

Men's Basketball 129 

Men*s Basketball 


130 Men's Basketball 



Golf Team Sixth in the ACC 

With such elitist golfers as George 
Burns, Dean Beman (Commissioner of 
Golf), and Bill Calsee coming through 
the University of Maryland golf 
ranks, keeping with tradition is 
challenging to say the least. But 
when Terrapin coach Fred Funk 
reviewed this season, he was quite 

Led by Mike Kavka, Joe Green and 
Joe Hoffman, the Terps golf team 
grudged through a tough ACC field, 
finishing sixth in the spring season 
despite big victories over Duke and 
N.C. State. Freshman player Dave Er- 
rity, this year's hottest golf prospect, 
played just as expected, making his 
trip from native Ireland well worth it. 
"I think Dave's going to be one of 
the best golfers to ever come out of 
Maryland if he keeps advancing as I 
think he will," Funk said. "This year's 
squad only had to master execution 
and be consistent. They had all the 
potential in the world." 

L-R - Mike Karka, joe Greenawalt, Rus- 
ty Mason, Rob Lynham, Dan Hoffman, 
Coach Fred Funk, Don Slebodnik, Joe 
Hoffman, Paul Hiskey, Mark Long, Tim 
McCabe, Jason Raivel. 

132 Golf 

Golf 133 

134 Sports Review 

Sports Review 135 

Educltion 137 

Interview with the Chancellor 

Q. What changes have you seen in 
your time at Maryland? 
A. "The campus has endured a dif 
ficult period (Len Bias) and I believe it 
has emerged a better institiution. 
There is more unity on campus today 
than years ago. We still have a long 
way to go in terms of recognizing 
the strengths of the campus and be- 
ing proud of it." 

Q. How, in the future, can we do 


A. "I am committed to recognizing 

our strengths, but there is no recipe 

just be aware of it." 

Q. What exactly is your job? 
A. "; have the principle responsibili- 
ty for all that happens. I mostly in- 
teract with people- students, faculty, 
and administrators. I am a 
cheerleader for the campus as well as 
being responsible for what happens 
here. I represent the University in 
Annapolis with the business and civic 
leaders, and throughout the state, 
with people who are interested in 
the growth of College Park." 

Q. What changes would you like to 
see at the University of Maryland? 
A. "Improvement of the 

undergraduate curriculum and the 
quality of offerings." 

Q. Is the University of Maryland a 
"Top Ten" school? 
A. "You shouldn't use numbers. 
They don't mean much. Maryland is 
already an excellent University and it 
will continue to be better through 
time. We should be proud of it." 

Q. What are the University's strong 


A. "They are spread throughout the 

entire campus." 

Dr. John B. Slaughter 

"Ci'llfjr Slaughter 

Interview With The President 

Q. Please describe your job as Presi- 
dent of the University. 
A. 'The duty of the President is u^ 
serve as the chief executive officer olT" 
the University of Maryland, responsi- i 
ble to the Board of Regents for the 
overall management of the Universi- 
ty of Maryland's v/OT\d^\de opera- 
tions. A basic responsibility of the 
President is to make the University of 
Maryland one of the nation's 
outstanding public universities, 
renowned for its academic ex- 
cellence, responsiveness, efficiency, 
equity, and integrity." 
Q. What changes have taken place 
since you became President? 
A. "One of the most significant has 
been the seven-fold increase in Na- 
tional Merit Scholars, indicating the 
University's increasing attractiveness 
to outstanding students. There has 
been a steady increase in the quality 
of students, as measured by such in- 
dices as average SAT scores, and in 
the scholarly produaivity and effec- 
tiveness of the faculty." 
Q. What is the best aspect of the 
University of Maryland? 

A. "The most important part of any 
university is its people. We are proud 
of our students and faculty and all 
they contribute to University pro- 
grams. We are also fortunate to be 
the leading university of the national 
capital area and thus in a position to 
attraa the best scholars to vs^ork at 
^ the University of Maryland." 
9 Q. What improvements need to be 
^ made at the University of Maryland? 
^ A. "The University needs to con- 
tinue its steady progress at every 
level, putting emphasis on the im- 
provement of undergraduate educa- 
tion, the building of academic am- 
biance at every campus, the 
strengthening of graduate study and 
research, and the extension of the 
University's expertise to provide ser- 
vices to the State." 
Q. Do you have any brief message 
to convey to the Class of 1 988? 
A. "We are very proud of the Class 
of 1988 and all that it has con- 
tributed to the University. We hope 
that each graduate v^ill take pride in 
the growing excellence of their 
University, it is through the graduates 
that the University will make its ma- 
jor contribution to society." 

"'•'. President Toll 139 



There are six libraries on the Col- 
lege Park Campus, which hold over 
1.6 million volumes and another 
million-and-a-half items on 


Most undergrads frequent Horn- 
bake, the undergraduate library, 
where they sometimes study and 
sometimes socialize, usually the lat- 
ter. It is one of the nation's largest 
university libraries, with color 
videotape players, wireless stereo 
headsets, and enclosed viewing 
booths. There is also a 24-hour study 
room, which becomes very popular 
when the library closes at 1 1 p.m. 
and during those treacherous days 
before finals. 

McKeldin Library, intended for 
graduate student use, has collections 
on almost every subject and includes 
an East Asia collection. University ar- 
chives and manuscripts, Maryland 
and regional publications, and a 
government documents and maps 

Mckeldin also has the personal 
library of Katherine Anne Porter and 
every thesis and dissertation written 
by AAaryland students. 

The University of Maryland also 
has an Architecture Library, an Art 
Library, a Chemistry Library, and an 
Engineering and Physical Sciences 

i \- 

S^t54 7^==^= 


LiDranes i4l 

• .••*f 



• i 




School Of 

The University of Maryland was chartered as an 
agricultural land grant college in 1856 and has since 
[hen kept up it's agriculture teaching and research. 
Maryland has the latest equipment and research 
facilities to solve today's problems of food production, 
natural resource management and soil erosion. The 
opportunities for agricultural education at Maryland 
are excellent due to the nearby U.S. Department of 
Agriculture's Research Center, the National 
Agricultural Library, the National Institute of Health 
and the National Bureau of Standards. The campus 
houses herds of cattle, flocks of poultry and modern 
greenhouses to enhance students' education. Some 
career options in agriculture are soil science, landscape 
horticulture, agribusiness, floriculture and veterinary 




1^^ FLOOR 

Institute of Agriculture Building 

Another all-nighter in the Architecture Studio. 

School Of 

The School of Architecture offers one of the best cur- 
ricula in the nation partly due to the architectural 
styles and techniques displayed in Washington and 
Baltimore. The School is a member of The Architectural 
Research Centers Consortium, a group of 25 schools 
and centers who aim to increase the quality and quan- 
tity of architectural research. The Architecture Building 
on campus has work stations for each student, a large 
auditorium and computers. The Architecture Library is 
one of the finest with a collection of over 160,000 
slides that show landscape architecture, urban plann- 
ing, architectural science and archeology. Architecture 
students take careers in architecture, urban planning, 
and historic preservation. 

1 44 Agriculture/Architecture 

College Of Arts 
\nd Humanities 

The College of Arts and Humanities emphasizes 
ear, organized, and readable English, good speak- 
g skills and critical analyzing abilities. The University 
ss a number of specialized facilities and collections 
at help the humanities students. The Center for 
editerranean Archeology and the Center for 
?naissance and Baroque Studies are models of ad- 
inistration for these students. The University has 
me fine literature collections such as the papers of 
3therine Anne Porter, and the libraries also have an 
ternational Piano Archives with thousands of music 
anuscripts. Some sample career options are editing 
id publishing, theater management and 


1^ . 

Jlet dancer stretches during Dance studio class. 

Stairway in Skinner. 

^A ^ 


Prof. Joan Kahn presents SOCY 343: Marriage and the 

College of 
Behavioral and 
Social Sciences 

The College of Behavioral and Social Sciences is for 
students interested in human behavior and problem 
solving, providing an array of departments and ma- 
jors. The College has a convenient location near the 
Census Bureau and the Department of Labor. On cam- 
pus, students can use a Survey Research Center, an In- 
dustrial Relations and Labor Studies Center, an In- 
stitute of Criminal Justice and Criminology, and the 
Bureau of Business and Economic Research. The 
sociology department has a famous Center for Innova- 
tion in Business and Technology. Students seek careers 
in cultural anthropology, criminology, psychology, 
audiology and speech pathology and economics. 

Arts and Humanities/Behavioral Science 145 

Business students work at IBM Pc's located at the BSOS 
Computer Center In Lefrak Hall. 

Students review notes before class. 

Business and 

The College of Business and Management focuses on 
preparing its students to meet the challenging needs 
of today's economic world. The undergraduate pro- 
gram provides a professional education in business 
and management along with some liberal arts courses. 
The College is one of two business schools in Maryland 
accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate 
Schools of Business, the official national accrediting 
organization for business schools. The College of 
Business and Management often invites business pro- 
fessionals to teach courses and lead seminars for its 
students. Some sample career options in business and 
management are marketing analysis, banking, per- 
sonnel training and management and labor 

and Physical 

The College of Computer, Mathematical, and 
Physical Sciences is for students who want to continue 
with a career in their professional field and for those 
students who want to use their college education as 
preparation for another course of study. The College 
Park Campus has many recources for its students in- 
cluding an electron ring accelerator, a gravitational 
radiation detection system, rotating tanks for studying 
weather phenomena, computer facilities, an Automa- 
tion Research Center, a Computer Vision Laboratory, 
and an Astronomy Observatory. Science facilities in 
the area include the National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration, the National Oceanic and At- 
mospheric Administration, and the Naval Obser- 
vatory. Students graduate to have careers in such 
fields as astrophysics, meteorology, mathematics and 

Refracting light. 

Physics 107: Working with light. 

146 Business and Management/Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences 

>r. Jackson Yang, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. 

College of 

The College of Engineering is competitive for 
reshmen and transfer students and is based on 
academic performance, potential, and room for 
itudents in this popular program. The College has its 
3wn cooperative education program where students 
:an work and study during alternating semesters, 
gaining on-the-job experience. The College has a 
icale-model nuclear reactor, subsonic and hypersonic 
A'ind tunnels, a flight simulator, a lab for plasma and 
■usion energy studies, and computer hardware 
ilonated by the Sperry Corporation, Hewlett-Packard, 
and IBM. Some engineering careers are in electrical 
engineering, civil engineering, construction engineer- 
ng, power plant managing, and aerospace design. 

College Of 

The College Park campus has one of the finest Col- 
leges of Education in the nation. Because of the 
University's location near Washington, D.C., students 
have a wonderful opportunity to study education at 
[he U.S. Office of Education, and take advantage of 
the National Education Association, and the American 
Council on Education. Many students teach at schools 
in the District of Columbia, and in suburban Maryland. 
Education programs at the College are accredited by 
the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher 
Education and by the National Association of State 
Directors of Teacher Education and Certification. 
Education students are prepared to follow careers in 
library science, rehabilitation, counseling and 
guidance services, and supervision and 

:ourtesy of the Center for Young Children, Univ, of Md- 

Fingerpainting in Anastasia Samara's 3-year-old morning 

Engineering/Education 147 

College Of 
Human Ecology 

Students in the College of Human Ecology study the 
interaction between people and their environments. 
Human Ecology uses natural and behavioral sciences, 
the arts, and humanities to identify and solve modern 
human problems. Undergraduates can choose from 
many different majors, ranging from food and nutri- 
tion to fashion merchandising. This campus has recent- 
ly gained a Comfort and Perception Laboratory and 
specialized labs for the study of fabric safety and 
durability. The College also has an historical clothing 
collection of over 1600 pieces ranging from the 16th 
century to the 1960's. Some career options are nutri- 
tional counseling, fashion design, consumer 
economics, and family counseling. 

Informative graphics brighten the walls of the Marie 
Mount Hall. 

Professor Holman lectures in his Writing for Mass Media 

College Of 

The College of Journalism has a priceless location 
right outside of the news-making capital, Washington, 
D.C. The College has majors available in advertising, 
broadcast, public relations, and newseditorial. The 
College includes an internship opportunity for most 
students at nearby newspapers including The 
Baltimore Sun, The Washington Post, and the produc- 
tion offices of The Wall Street Journal. The AP and UPI 
News Bureaus are also available for further education 
experience. Students can gain experience in jour- 
nalism right on campus by working for The Diamond- 
back newspaper. The Terrapin yearbook, the Eclipse 
Black student newspaper, the Mitzpeh Jewish student 
newspaper and WMUC, the campus radio station. 
Students graduate and have careers in reporting, 
editing, public relations, and advertising. 

148 Human Ecology/Journalism 

College Of 
Life Sciences 

The College of Life Sciences spans from the tiny cells 
)f biochemistry to whole groups of plants and 
inimals. Students and professors study every aspect of 
iving organisms, from the most miniscule to the 
argest. Facilities available to enhance their education 
nclude the National Museum of Natural History, the 
laltimore Aquarium, the National Zoological Park and 
'atuxent Wildlife Research Center. The Chesapeake 
Say also comes in handy as a real life laboratory. Sam- 
)le careers are in microbial ecology, pesticide regula- 
ion and development, and medicine. 

Isiou-chen Huang, Botany graduate, Joo Yon Kim, senior 
lorticulture major, Vini Oberai, junior Life Sciences ma- 
3r, and Matthew Campbell, Agronomy major, all have 
/ork to do on the computer in the Microbiology lab. 

Dr. Dagobert Soergel lectures on Information Storage 
and Retrieval Systems in a Hornbake Library lecture hall. 

The traditional card catalog still works for students in 
Hornbake library. 

Library/ Informa- 
tion Services 

The College of Library and Information Services is 

one of the few programs in the nation accredited by 
the American Library Association and boasts a faculty 
which includes many directors of major libraries in the 
area. The College offers different options to students 
including a range of programs, majors and degrees in- 
cluding a Master's and a Ph.D. Many of the 370 
students in the College are involved in internships at 
major government libraries including the National 
Library of Medicine, the National Library of 
Agriculture and the Library of Congress. Students 
prepare for careers as archivists, reference librarians in 
academic, corporate, school and public libraries and 
many students specialize in computer application in 
the information world. 

Lite Sciences Library Science 1 49 

College Of 
Phys. Ed., 
and Health 

The College of Physical Education, Recreation and 
Health is for those students who are interested in 
leisure activities and would like to pursue them as a 
career. Four buildings at Maryland provide facilities 
for the PERM student. North Gym has two gymnasia, 
two multipurpose rooms, a lecture hall, research 
laboratories, handball courts, weightlifting equip- 
ment, locker rooms and classrooms. Cole Student Ac- 
tivities Building is a center for Maryland athletics and 
also a learning center for swimming and conditioning. 
Preinkert Field House has another pool and the 
Reckord Armory is the place for intramural sports. 
Some careers in PERH are exercise physiology, recrea- 
tion education, recreational area management and 
sports medicine. 

Student takes notes during Mitch Frid's coed Inter- 
mediate Weight Training Class. 

150 Phys Ed/Public Affairs 

Professor Michael Nacht teaches management 
strategies to his Public Organizations class in Lefrak Hall. 

School of Public 

The School of Public Affairs is a graduate school at 
the University of Maryland that admits 40-50 students 
each year. The three concentrations in the school are: 
Public Policy and Private Enterprise, National Security 
Policy, and Public Sector Financial Management. The 
program is a two-year, full-time program and students 
graduate with a Master's of Public Management. The 
school encourages hands-on experience right from the 
start and finds the location close to Washington, D.C. a 
great asset. Students have paid summer jobs between 
the first and second year of the program and after 
graduation have careers in international trade, as lob- 
byists, with private consulting firms, as financial 
analysts, and in investment banking. 


There really is more to college academics than going 
o class and studying every night. Many students at 
he University of Maryland are involved in internship 
)rograms, where they work, usually in their field of 
tudy, and receive college credit. 

A popular program at Maryland is the pre- 
)rofessional writing internship through the English 
department. Other students opt for an internship in- 
:orporated into a study abroad program, maybe in 
•ondon, Israel, or Spain. Some majors require each stu- 
lent to graduate with internship credit, because 
Jassroom experience is not enough. 

"It's helped me to make a career choice and be 
esponsible," said Stacy Kurtz, who was involved in 
he writing internship. 

"I've gained contacts in the business world and in 
ny profession. I've also gained knowledge that 
icademic classes alone could not have given me," said 
ill Getzenberg, who worked at the Prince George's 
Ihamber of Commerce. 

Students at Maryland don't always spend their en- 
ire academic careers at this University or even in this 
:ountry. The study abroad program became more 
)opular this year with students studying in London, 
jermany, Spain, Africa, Hawaii, Israel, France and 
ilmost any country from which the University would 
illow credits to transfer. 


The University of Maryland has many exceptional 
;tudents in the academic program who are encourag- 
ed to become involved in any of the 37 honor 
locieties. The general honor societies here are Phi Beta 
Cappa, a national honor society in liberal arts and 
iciences. Phi Kappa Phi, which recognizes seniors in 
he top eighth of their class. Alpha Lambda Delta and 
'hi Eta Sigma are for college freshmen, Omicron Delta 
<appa awards students for scholarship, leadership, 
and service to the community, and the Mortar Board is 
'or seniors who have shown academic talent and 
eadership skills. 

■* ^ '' 1:1, ' 

The Legend of 

From his throne in front of McKeldin Library, 
Testudo, our campus mascot, keeps an eye on the Col- 
lege Park campus and "Turtledom." He has led 
Maryland athletic teams and spirited students for 
almost half a century. The Terrapin first came to 
Maryland in 1922 when the campus newspaper was 
looking for a new name, and adopted "Diamond- 
back" because of the diamondback Terrapin. 

Testudo was presented to the University of 
Maryland by the class of 1933. It was a 500 pound 
mascot and lived in front of Ritchie Coliseum for its first 
1 5 years on campus. It only disappeared a few times 
when rival schools thought it necessary to commit 
mascot kidnapping. The statue was filled with con- 
crete in 1949 to stop these crimes of passion. 

Now Testudo sits peacefully in front of McKeldin 
Library so that students can rub his nose for good luck 
before an exam. As the legend goes, he'll stay there 
until a pure and chaste student graduates from the 
University of Maryland and then we may see him fly 

Internships/Honors/Testudo 1 5 1 

S , IT II 


Getting involved is what joining 
an organization is all about. No mat- 
ter where your interests lie UM has a 
club that fits your needs. From 
politics to karate to languages to 
computers, joining an organization 
fills a student's extra-curricular needs. 

When you join the greek system 
you become a part of a national 
organization. There is more to greek 
life than parties and socializing, 
greeks are a big part of campus ac- 
tivities and each sponsors their own 
philanthropy. Some of the most visi- 
ble of these are Phi Sigma Delta's 
fight against cancer with their an- 
nual Dancers Against Cancer dance- ^ 
a-thon, and Tau Epsilon Kappa's sup- | 
port of mentally retarded youth with o 
their yearly Special Olympics | 
tournament. r 

54 Organizations 

t H x Ik ft 
it- CLlfS '3r 

Michael Groves 

Beta Theta Pi 

The fraternity of Beta Theta Pi has 
been on the College Park campus 
since 1982. In those five years. Beta 
has strived to set itself apart from the 
crowd, stressing devotion to the 
cultivation of the intellect, friendship 
and fidelity. Active in both campus 
and Greek activities, the fraternity 
also assists the community at large 
v/ith its association with the Adult 
Health and Development Program. 
With 32 active brothers and 21 
pledges. Beta has built a strong base 
on which to grow in the future. 


Sigma Delta Chi 

The Society of Professional Jour- 
nalists, Sigma Delta Chi, is dedicated 
to professionalism and to the highest 
ideals of journalism for the practicing 
journalist, the student, and the 
teacher of journalism. Its hallmarks 
are talent, truth and energy, derived 
from the Greek letters sigma, delta, 
chi. Through a broad range of pro- 
grams, the Society constantly seeks 
to raise the standards of competence 
of its members, recognizes ex- 
cellence of performance and 
achievement by journalists, recruits 
able young talent to the profession, 
advances the cause of freedom of in- 
formation, and elevates the prestige 
of journalism. 

156 Beta Theta Pi/Sigma Delta Chi 

Zeta Phi Beta — 

The sisters and pledges of Zeta Phi 
Beta would like to congratulate the 
1988 graduates. Good Luck! 

Omega Psi Phi _ 



The brothers of Chi Delta chapter 
are bound, as a part of Omega Psi 
Phi, to create a sacred union among 
college men; to promote the prin- 
ciples of "manhood, scholarship, 
perserverence and uplift;" and to 
further brotherly love and fraternal 
spirit within the organization. The 
brothers maintain that the value of 
the fraternity is not in numbers but in 
men and real brotherhood. 

Zeta Phi Beta/Omega Psi Phi 157 

Phi Sigma Sigma ^ 

,J8L. Y* V* 

Eva Quintos(2) 

To The Class Of '88! 

1 58 Phi Sigma Sigma 

Delta Delta Delta . 

The Alpha Pi Chapter of Delta 
Delta Delta Sorority was founded in 
1934 at the University of Maryland. 
In its fifty-three years on campus, its 
membership has expanded to 130 
members, 54 of which comprise the 
Fall 1987 Pledge Class. The Tri-Delts 
are actively involved on campus, in 
the community, and with the Alum- 
nae. They hold several fundraisers a 
year to benefit their National 
Philanthropy- Children's Cancer. 

Delta Delta Delta 1 59 

Alpha Omicron Pi 

- r ^ 

The Pi Delta chapter of Alpha 
Omicron Pi was as spirited as ever in 
the 87-88 school year. At our most 
recent national convention, the 
chapter received the Philos Award, 
an honor given to the chapter with 
the most Panhellenic involvement. Pi 
Delta was thrilled to start the year off 
right with 54 amazing pledges. 
Alpha Omicron Pi will continue its 
enthusiasm through the years here at 
the University of Maryland. 

160 Alpha Omicron Pi 

Sigma Nu 

The Delta Phi chapter of Sigma Nu 
added 20 new pledges to their 
members this year. The chapter 
wori<ed throughout the year to 
benefit the homeless in Washington, 
D.C. The chapter also sponsored the 
annual volleyball tournament to kick 
off Greek Week. 

Sigma Nu 161 

Delta Upsilon 

Carl Wolf Studios 

Delta Upsilon was founded in 1 834 
at Williams College. The fraternity is 
non-secretive, the motto being 
"Justice Our Foundation." The 
chapter at the University of 
Maryland was chartered in 1 972 and 
the house on Fraternity Row was ob- 
tained in 1974. The chapter, with 55 
brothers and 22 pledges, won most 
improved chapter in 1987. Delta Up- 
silon came in third overall in 
Homecoming 1987 with the sisters 
and pledges of Alpha Xi Delta and 
won the Greek Unity award in Greek 
Week 1 987 with the sisters of Gam- 
ma Phi Beta. The house is located at 6 
Fraternity Row College Park, Md. 

162 Delta Upsilon 


Phi Gamma Delta, known as FIJI, 
was chartered at the University of 
Maryland in 1979. The fraternity's 
characteristics include secrecy, 
brotherhood, and gentlemen 
qualities. FIJI purposely keeps the 
size of the chapter at 60 members, all 
of whom provide strong support for 
the house in athletics, community 
service, academics, and inter-Greek 
relations. Fiji's national philanthropy 
is the canned food drive. Locally, the 
chapter prepares and serves holiday 
dinners for the senior citizens of At- 
tick Towers. 

Phi Gamma Delta 163 

Gamma Phi Beta 

The NEW Gamma Phi Beta has had 
a busy second year at the University 
of Maryland. Tailgates, desserts, 
skip-outs, crush parties, and formals 
have kept us on the go socially, 
while on the philanthropic side, we 
have enjoyed Homecoming, Anchor 
Splash, Greek Week, Derby Daze 
and Dancers Against Cancer. 
Together with Alpha Tau Omega, 
we sponsored the Newly Lavaliered 
Game, which we hope will become a 
traditional event. We are looking 
forward to an even better third year. 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Alpha Kappa Alpha is the first na- 
tional black sorority, founded in 
1908 at Howard University. The 
chapter at the University of 
Maryland was chartered in 1974. 
The sisters of Alpha Kappa Alpha 
promote scholastic achievement and 
community service. The symbols of 
the sorority include the ivy leaf and 
the rabbit. 

164 Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Kappa Alpha 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

Carl Wolf Studios 

After an amazing rush. Kappa 
Alpha Theta accepted 54 pledges 
and now has almost 130 members. 
Last fall, among the usual social and 
philanthropic events, Theta and 
partner Theta Chi won first place in 
Homecoming. In addition to this 
honor, Theta was recognized at the 
fall 1987 rededication ceremony for 
their president, Kim Woolod, who 
received the Outstanding President 

Kappa Alpha Theta 165 

Alpha Chi Omega 


Alpha Chi Omega is a diversified 
group of over 130 girls. Many ac- 
tivities take place all year around. In 
the spring, the entire Greek system is 
invited to take place in musical chairs 
on the row, sponsored by Alpha Chi 
Omega. All of the money raised is 
donated by the house to the Cystic 
Fibrosis Foundation. The chapter 
would like to wish the graduating 
seniors luck and let them know the 
house will miss them. 

166 Alpha Chi Omega 

Delta Phi Epsilon 

Eva Quintos 

Delta Phi Epsilon: 
Sisters: 81 
Pledges: 53 

Motto: Esse Quart Videri-Jo be 
rather than to seem to be 
Philanthropies: Anorexia Nervosa 
and Cystic Fibrosis 
Flower: Purple Iris 
Mascot: The Unicorn 
Colors: Royal Purple and Pure Gold 
House Address: 4514 Knox Road 

Delta Phi Epsilon 167 

Kappa Alpha Psi 

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., 
was founded on the campus of In- 
diana University on the night of 
January 5, 1911. The Ten Founders 
of this Grand Fraternity were Elder 
Watson Diggs, known as the 
Dreamer, Byron K. Armstrong, Guy 
L. Grant, Ezra D. Alexander, Edward 
G. Irvin, Paul W. Caine, Marcus P. 
Blakemore, Henry T. Asher, John 
Milton Lee, and George Edmonds. 
The Theta Theta chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Psi was chartered in 
September 24, 1974. 

Alpha Phi Alpha 

Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc., 
the first intercollegiate Greek-letter 
fraternity established for Black col- 
lege students, was organized at Cor- 
nell University, Ithaca, New York, in 

The Fraternity's aims are manly 
deeds, scholarship and love for all 
mankind. First of all- Servants of all- 
We shall transcend all. 

168 Kappa Alpha Psi Alpha Phi Alpha 

Alpha Delta PI 


Celebrating two years at 
Maryland, Alpha Delta Pi has set ma- 
jor goals for the chapter. The sisters 
and pledges are working towards 
building a strong chapter that is well- 
known throughout the Greek 
system. At the same time, they 
would like to keep a strong 
sisterhood among the members. Na- 
tionally, ADPi's history dates back to 
1851, when the first chapter was 
founded in Macon, Georgia. The na- 
tional philanthropy is the Ronald 
McDonald Houses, which provide a 
home away from home for families 
of sick children who need to travel 
long distances for treatment. ADPi's 
work closely with the Baltimore 
Ronald McDonald house and sisters 
visit the house often. The ADPi sisters 
are also very active on campus in in- 
tramural sports and various clubs. 
The Beta Phi chapter is proud to be a 
part of Maryland's Greek system. 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Gamma Delta is celebrating 
the Fraternity's 40th academic year 
on the University of Maryland cam- 
pus. Since Alpha Xi's beginning on 
December 1 3, 1 947, the Alpha Gams 
have been very active not only in 
Greek life, but also with Student 
Government and intramurals. Other 
activities include their philanthropy, 
the Juvenile Diabetes Foundation. 


Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Gamma Delta 169 

Tau Beta Sigma 

Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa 
Psi are the National Honorary Band 
sorority and fraternity, respectively. 
Their purpose is to help the band by 
organizing fundraisers, working in 
the band office, doing library and 
equipment work and generally fin- 
ding out what needs to be done and 
getting it done. 


Kappa Kappa Psi 

170 Tau Beta Sigma Kappa Kappa Psi 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Alpha Phi Omega is a National 
coed service fraternity. It is college 
students gathered together in an 
organization based on fraternalism 
and founded on the principles of the 
Boy Scouts of America. Although 
scouting affiliation is no longer re- 
quired for membership, its purpose is 
to develop leadership, promote 
friendship, and provide service to 
humanity. The fraternity sponsors a 
diversity of projects, events, and ac- 
tivities oriented towards serving the 
campus, community and nation. 

Pictured are the 1988 active 
members (standing) and the 1987 fall 
t^ pledge class (kneeling). 

. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. 

In 1913, at Howard University, 
Delta Sigma Theta began. Seventy- 
five years later, the women of the 
sorority continue the dream their 
founders had with vital concerns for 
social welfare, academic excellence, 
and cultural enrichment, de- 
emphasizing the social side of sorori- 
ty life. In 1930, the sorority was in- 
corporated and over 700 chapters 
have since been established. In 
1974, Kappa Phi Chapter was 
chartered at the University of 
Maryland, College Park. The 25 
members currently active in Kappa 
^ Phi, concerned with scholarship and 
g service, annually initiate projects 
'J such as the Study-a-Thon and Teen 
I Lift. 

Alpha Phi Omega Delta Sigma Theta 171 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Alpha Epsilon Phi is a sorority filled 
with many diverse women. Our 
strength lies in our differences, which 
join us together as one. 

This year the chapter has fulfilled 
its national goals to the highest 
degree by unifying its sisterhood 
through a retreat and an activity 
point system. The house also 
established itself on campus by winn- 
ing an all-panhellenic philanthropic 
event and taking second place in 
Homecoming with Sigma Alpha Mu. 

After rush. Alpha Epsilon Phi took 
a pledge class of 54 girls. The 
members have found a place they 
call home in Alpha Epsilon Phi. 

■ wtas^s m m m 


172 Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Sigma Delta Tau ^ 

Sigma Delta Tau was founded in 
1917 at Cornell University. The 
charter at the University of Maryland 
was obtained in 1 952. Since then the 
chapter has grown substantially. 
With a pledge class of 53 girls, the 
total number of members is about 

Using their numbers as strength, 
Sigma Delta Tau is actively involved 
in the Greek, campus, and College 
Park communities. This year Sigma 
Delta Tau co-sponsered the Dance 
Marathon for Dancers Against 
Cancer with Phi Sigma Delta. The 
chapter also worked hard for their 
own philanthropy, the National 
Prevention of Child Abuse. 

During Homecoming, Sigma Delta 
Tau placed first with Pi Kappa Alpha 
for float design. The house also 
boasts many athletes, some involved 
in campus intramurals, others on var- 
sity teams. Three sisters are on the 
varsity tennis team, one sister is a 
varsity cheerleader, one sister is on 

the gymnastics team, and one sister 
rides for the equestrian team. 

The Alpha Theta chapter of Sigma 
Delta Tau hosted a regional conclave 
this year, bringing members of 
chapters from all over to the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. This is a convention 
year for Sigma Delta Tau in Orlando, 
Florida this summer. Sigma Delta 
Tau's house director, Sandy Keeher, 
has been with the house for six 

The executive board for 1987 is 
Lisa Sherman, president; Denise 
Fisher, vice-president; Jamie Shor, 
rush; Kelly Wolf, pledge vice- 
president; Kerri Stern, treasurer; Beth 
Miller, corresponding secretary; 
Karen Schlessinger, recording 
secretary; Melinda Stein and Betsy 
Miller, co-house managers; Jodi Na- 
jman, panhel representative; Julie 
Greenbaum, standards board chair- 
man; and Sharon Schaeman, social 

Sigma Delta Tau 173 

Inter Fraternity Council 


The Inter Fraternity Council is the 
governing body of the member 
fraternities at the University of 
Maryland. The council is made up of 
an executive board and voting 
delegates from each fraternity. The 
council helps sponser events such as 
Greek Week, fraternity rush and the 
Litter Blitz. The council also often acts 
as a liaison between the fraternities 
and the community. 

174 Inter Fraternity Council 

Panhellenic Association 

hin Hyung Hong 

The Panhellenic Association is the 
governing body of the eighteen na- 
tional member sororities here at the 
University of Maryland. The associa- 
tion consists of seven executive 
members, twelve cabinet officers 
and one voting delegate from each 

The organization has a constitution 
and by-laws which unite the groups 
fairly and harmoniously. There is a 
weekly business meeting and the 
association helps sponsor many 
events both on campus (Rush, Greek 
Week, speakers and workshops) and 
in the community (Litter Blitz and 
other community service projects). 
The Panhellenic Association is the 
largest women's organization on 
campus, with over two thousand 
members represented. 

Panhellenic Association 1 75 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Omicron Delta Kappa National 
Leadership Honor Society was found- 
ed at Washington and Lee University 
in 1914. The Sigma Circle at 
Maryland was established in 1927. 
Its purpose is to recognize leadership 
of exceptional quality in five areas of 
endeavor, including: scholarship; 
athletics; journalism and the mass 
media; speech, music, drama and the 
fine arts; service, social and religious 
activities and campus government. 

Undergraduate members include: 
Marcello Barone, Maile Ruth Beers, 
Jacob Blumenthal, Timothy Scott 
Bogardus, Gregory Walter Bokman, 
Katharyn E. Boyer, George P. Brax- 
ton, II, Laurie Jane Cameron, 
Caroline Suzanne Carrick, Alissandro 
Roque Castillo, Philip Warren Chu, 
Suzanne Adele Conley, Douglas C. 
Cooley, Edward M. Dolegowski, Col- 
leen F. Dumais, Calvin Lamar Ellis, 
Toyin Victoria, Fadope, Michael R. 
Fagan, James Armstrong Foster, 
Deborah B. Gibson, Lawrence Alan 
Goldberg, Jonathan Eric Goldberg, 
Harriette Paige Golob, Denise 
Michele Goode, Mark J. Haney, 
Michael Scott Hess, Sherita Adele 
Hill, Pamela Jeanne Hoffmann, 
David B. Horwitz, Jennifer Ann 
Hussey, Sally Jacob, Paul D. Johnson, 
Jeffrey David Karceski, James Ed- 
ward Kerich, Nina R. Kiviat, Hillary 
G. Klapper, Debbie Lynne Kurley, 
Jennifer S. Lamb, Gregory A. Lam- 
bard, Brian Edward Le Gette, 
Myriam L. Leger, Sarah Rose-Anne 
Linde, Astrid E. Lopez, Joyce Noelle 
Lubbes, Marvin Marcel Martin, Eric 
Joseph Mayer, Melanie F. 
Michaelson, Steven M. Mohlhenrich, 
Melanee Lorraine Moon, Jill M. 
Paterson, Amy Ruth Patton, Shauna 
Marie Paylor, Linda Pellegrino, 
Steven Lawrence Richman, Seth Ed- 
ward Riebman, Ellis Robert 
Rosenberg, Julie Lynn Rosenthal, 
Christine Roth, Suzette Jacqueline 
Saatman, Karen Ann Samsock, 
Joanne Christine Sarigianis, Marcie J. 
Shapiro, Richard D. Shure, Helen 
Smith, Carolyn M. Sneider, Stephanie 
Soley, Patricia M. Steele, Joseph E. 
Stout, Holly Symonds, David H. Trib- 
ble, Steven Bruce Vinick, Rhonda R. 
Vinson, Eric John Wright, Monty N. 
Yolles, Julia Meissner Young, Eric 
William Young, Barry David 

Top: Fall 1987 initiates and members. 
Middle: ODK 1987-88 officers left to 
right: Greg Lambard, scholarship chair; 
Helen Smith, vice president; Marcie 
Shapiro, president; Drury Bagwell, 
faculty secretary; Chris Roth, newslet- 
ter co-editor; Tim Bogardus, newslet- 
ter co-editor; Steve Vinick, correspon- 
ding secretary. Bottom: Vice President 
Helen Smith and ODK faculty advisor 
Vice Chancellor William E. Kirwan. 

Student Affairs 

^ice Chancellor William L. Thomas Jr. 


Vice Chancellor Drury 






\ , 

The Division of Student Affairs has 
responsibility for the coordination 
and direction of a variety of student 
services and student development 
programs. The vice chancellor's of- 
fice serves as an advocate for student 
issues and concerns within the ad- 
ministration of the campus and the 
university. The vice chancellor, in 
conjunction with the departments 
within the division, promotes the in- 
dividual development of all students, 
provides leadership and direction for 
student organizations and activities, 
campus-wide events and the ad- 
dressing of environmental issues that 
affect campus life. The departments 
comprising the Division of Student 
Affairs are: Campus Activities, Cam- 
pus Guest Services, Campus Recrea- 
tion Services, Commuter Affairs, 
Counseling Center, Dining Services, 
Graduate Apartments, Health 
Center, Judicial Programs, Motor 
Vehicle Administration, Orientation, 
Resident Life, Stamp Student Union 
and University Book Center. 

^ssistant to the 
>haron Fries. 

Vice Chancellor Coordinator for Technical Services 
Janet Schmidt. 

Student Affairs 1 77 

Recreation Services 

In his 19th year as director, Nick 
Kovalai<icies and his staff presented a 
new iooi< to campus recreationalists. 
The department's name has been 
changed from Intramural Sports and 
Recreation to Campus Recreation 
Services and a window counter has 
been built into the lobby of the Ar- 
mory to give CRS participants "a 
more personal touch." 

The weight room in the PERH 
building became a beehive of activi- 
ty, typifying the recent growth in 
participation in open recreation ac- 
tivities. Another CRS activity surging 
in population are the aerobics ses- 
sions. Lap swimming, recreational ra- 
quetball, tennis and running round 
out the top leisure-time pursuits. 

Competition in 34 different in- 
tramural sports remain as strong as 
ever in the Fraternity, Women's, 
Men's Open, Men's Dormitory and 
Graduate Students, Faculty, and Staff 

Campus Activities 

There is life after class- with Cam- 
pus Activities. The office works with 
over 400 student organizations, in- 
cluding Student Government 
Association and fraternities and 
sororities. They provide leadership 
training, organization support ser- 
vices and advising. Through such 
major campus programs as the First 
Look Fair, Art Attack, and Homecom- 
ing, Campus Activities help students 
get involved and make the most of 
the college experience. 

178 Recreation Services/Campus Activities 

Resident Life 

On-campus housing provides an 
opportunity to live with other 
students. Through the constant in- 
teraction with those of varying 
backgrounds, the late night talks 
with floormates or a roommate, and 
participation and involvement in 
unit or community governance, as 
well as the numerous activities 
available to the campus community, 
many students have their most en- 
joyable and rewarding experiences 
while living on campus. 

The Department of Resident Life is 
responsible for the management of 
the residence halls as well as for the 
cultural, educational, recreational 
and social programming activities. A 
staff of full-time graduate and 
undergraduate employees in each of 
five residential communities helps to 
meet community programming, 
physical environment and ad- 
ministrative needs. 

Guest Services .1 

When students leave campus in 
May, Campus Guest Services rolls out 
the carpet for summer guests in- 
cluding conference delegates, sports 
campers, students and faculty from 
other campuses, and attendees of 
religious programs. 

Summer guests meet in classrooms, 
sleep in dormitories, eat in dining 
centers and use the campus in much 
the same way as students during the 
school year. 

Summer conferences keep the 
campus active, provide work for 
students and produce revenue that 
helps to defray the cost of housing, 
meals and other services during the 
school year. 

Director Patrick Perfetto 

Resident Life/Guest Services 1 79 

Orientation Office 

The Orientation Office is designed 
to ease the transition of new students 
entering the University. With the 
help of trained peer advisors, the of- 
fice provides programs that focus on 
academics, study skills, living ar- 
rangements, co-curricular involve- 
ment, advising and registration. A 
highlight of the two-day freshmen 
program is an original musical, 
"Time.. .And Time Again" that 
depicts the freshman year. 

In addition to the Orientation pro- 
grams, the office offers an on-going 
course for freshman (EDCP 1 08 O), in-^ 
itiates and participates in the First 
Look Program, shares the respon- 
sibility for S.H.O.W., a Big BrotherBig 
Sister program, and offers a variety 
of other services which help to in- 
tegrate new students into our cam- 
pus community. 

Comnnuter Affairs Office 

For students who live off-campus, 
the Commuter Affairs Office is the 
place to go for help with housing, 
transportation, and getting 


A friendly staff provides up-to-date 
computerized listings of available 
housing options. The Stamp Student 
Union bulletin boards, located in the 
hallway outside the office, proves to 
be a great source of housing informa- 
tion during and after regular office 

Carpooling makes life on the road 
more comfortable and priority park- 
ing is an added bonus for carpoolers. 
Those familiar red and white Shuttle- 
UM buses provide a reliable way to 
get to campus and the new trolley is 
also quite novel. The commuters and 
residents use evening shuttle service 
to travel around campus safely at 

Getting involved is easier thanks to 
UMaps and the S.H.O.W. (Students 
Helping, Orienting, and Welcoming) 

180 Orientation Office/Connmuter Affairs Office 

Counseling Center ^ 

For many years, the Counseling 
Center has provided one or more 
direct forms of counseling assistance 
to approximately 25% of the UMCP 
Commencement graduates. These 
services are provided by the six divi- 
sions within the Center: Counseling 
Service, Disabled Student Service, 
Learning Assistance Service, Parent 
Consultation and Child Evaluation 
Service, Returning Students Pro- 
gram, and Testing, Research and 
Data Processing Unit. 

The services of the Center are 
available to undergraduates. All 
graduates are entitled to an intake 
interview or consultation from each 
of the divisions. Best Wishes to every 
; graduate! 

Health Center _ 

The Health Center, located directly 
across from the Stamp Union, offers 
professional medical care for the 
treatment of illness and injury, and 
health promotion and education 
programs to help students maintain 
and improve their health. 

Clinical services at the Health 
Center include: Primary Care, Walk- 
In Clinic/Urgent Care, Skin Care 
Clinic, Allergy Clinic, Or- 
thopedics/Sports Medicine, Physical 
Therapy, Men's Clinic, Women's 
Health Clinic, Laboratory and X-ray 
Services, and a Medical Records 

There is also a pharmacy to fill 
over-the-counter and prescription 
drug needs, as well as a Dental Clinic 
which provides preventive dental 
care including screening, cleaning, x- 
rays, fillings, emergency treatment 
and care. The Mental Health Service 
provides psychiatric evaluations, 
diagnosis, and therapy. The Social 
Service Department treats individuals 
and groups for medical and emo- 
tional problems. 

Counseling Center/Health Center 1 8 1 

Dining Services 

The Department of Dining Services 
continues to offer a wide variety of 
dining options to tfie entire campus 
community. Fueled by the 
phenomenal success of What's Your 
Beef? restaurant, the Stamp Student 
Union Eateries, and the new a la 
carte meal plans, over two million 
meals were served on campus this 

Highlights of the year included the 
Chancellor's Convocation Picnic at- 
tented by several thousand faculty 
and students; the renovation of Den- 
ton Dining Room and a mountain of 
fruit and cheese under a red and 
white tent to honor eight thousand 
graduates and their guests on Com- 
mencement Day. 


Director Matthew Sheriff 

182 Dining Services 

Student Union _ 

The Adele H. Stamp Student Union 
serves as the center of campus life for 
the entire University community. 
Over its 30 year history, the Union 
has grown from a small recreation 
center into the prominent source of 
social, educational and recreational 
activity for the campus. Today, the 
Union provides a diverse range of 
programs and campus services utiliz- 
ed by over 22,000 people daily. 
Such programs vary from mini- 
courses to musical entertainment, 
from guest lecturers to guided 
weekend trips, as well as campus- 
wide social events, such as the an- 
nual All-Niter. The Union also houses 
the Hoff Theater, the Art Center, and 
the Recreation Center, providing a 
welcome relief from academic life. In 
addition, the Union is a source of 
education where students can gain 
work experience and learn lifetime 
leadership skills through employ- 
ment or by serving on the Union's 
many programming committees. 
However, the Union embraces more 
than just ideals of service- it is a 
people-oriented enterprise that br- 
ings together faculty, staff, students, 
alumni, as well as university guests, 
by providing services that satisfy the 
needs of the campus community. 
Thanks to involvement, the Union 
will grow and continue to contribute 
a sense of unity to the University of 

Director J. Osteen 

Student Union 51 183 

Judicial Programs 

The primary function of the 
Judicial Programs Office is to resolve 
disciplinary charges against students 
promptly and equitably. 

The specific responsibilities of the 
Judicial Programs Office include: 
determination of the disciplinary 
charges to be filed against students; 
interviewing and advising parties in- 
volved in disciplinary proceedings; 
supervising, training and advising 
judicial boards; reviewing the deci- 
sions of judicial boards; ad- 
ministrative resolution of disciplinary 
cases not referred to the judicial 
boards; maintenance of all student 
disciplinary records; and collection 
and dissemination of research and 
analysis concerning student conduct. 


Motor Vehicle Administration 

The University of Maryland Col- 
lege Park Motor Vehicle Administra- 
tion is responsible for the manage- 
ment and the effective use of all 
parking areas on campus, the 
registration of nearly 50,000 
vehicles, and the upholding of 
University of Maryland College Park 
parking rules and regulations. These 
objectives are achieved through 
education, engineering and 

The MVA sponsors Group inter- 
views and Workshops with students, 
faculty and staff to talk about specific 
concerns that each sub-group may 
have. The MVA also disseminates in- 
formation to the UMCP community 
through publications, fliers, and cam- 
pus newspaper editorials. These 
communication outlets provide infor- 
mation about new and existing MVA 

184 Judicial Programs/Motor Vehicle Administration 

Maryland Media, Inc. 

Maryland Media, Inc. is a non- 
profit organization that owns and 
produces six campus publications: 
the Diamondback, Mitzpeh, Eclipse, 
and La Voz Latina Newspapers, 
Calvert Literary Magazine, and the 
Terrapin Yearbook. 

Established in 1971 by the Board 
of Regents, Maryland Media, Inc. is 
headed by the Board of Directors. 
The members are: back row from left 
to right, Student-At-Large, Yaron 
Harari; Faculty member, Carl Stepp; 
Business Manager, Nancy French; 
Allen Larson, Calvert Editor; Ira 
Allen, Lay Member; General 
Manager, Michael Fribush; Mitzpeh 
Editor, Michael Shore; Student-At- 
Large, Steve Lamphier; Front row left 
to right. Eclipse Editor, Rhonda 
Williams; Terrapin Editor, Debbie 
Rosman; Diamondback Editor, Neff 
Hudson; La Voz Latina Editor, Maria 

MMI Business Office « 

The Maryland Media Business Of- 
fice handles all of the business opera- 
tions of the corporation. Headed by 
Nancy French, the staff does the 
bookkeeping, accounting, selling of 
subscriptions and other day-to-day 
business for each of the six publica- 
tions owned and operated by 
Maryland Media, Inc. 

The Maryland Media, Inc. business 
staff is: from left to right- Suzanne 
Boudreau; Nancy French, business 
manager; Rodney Currence; 
Michelle Kline; Rose Pogue; Cindy 
Kline; Scott Dickerson; and Sarah 

Maryland Media, Inc./Business Office 185 

Production Department 

The Maryland Media, Inc. Produc- 
tion Department does all of the pro- 
duction and pre-press work for each 
of the six publications owned and 
produced by Maryland Media, Inc. 
The department also handles outside 
jobs such as resumes, brochures, 
flyers, posters and newsletters. The 
Production Shop Staff, from left to 
right, consists of Mary Lai, Sonja 
Nowack, Andrea Rucki, Vandy 
Howatt, Eduardo Dalere, (produc- 
tion manager), Jean Ellison, Tim 
Fazio, Nancy Weinstock, and reclin- 
ing, Dennis Upton Jr. Not shown 
here are Donna Hursey, Scott Larson, 
Paul Mickus, Kelly Scannell, Daniel 
Searing, Jr., and Night Production 
Manager Craig Mummey. 

Advertising Staff 

The Diamondback advertising staff is 
responsible for selling newspaper 
space to local merchants and campus 
groups interested in reaching large 
numbers of people. The staff is also 
responsible for selling the adver- 
tisments in the supplements that ac- 
company The Diamondback. The 
members of the advertising staff are: 
row 1: Doug Martz; row 2: Joseph 
Marcolin, Alphonse Balzano, James 
Fleck, Gregg Khedouri, Pamela Nix- 
on, advertising manager; Nancy 
Benavides, Marci Block, Sharon 
Tasman; row 3: Kevin Doyle, Eileen 
Zilist, Jon Darron, Diane Lavin, Deb- 
bie Wells, Lisa Hanellin, Amy Hames, 
graphic artist. 

Production Department /Advertising Staff 

La Voz Latina 

La Voz Latina, the Hispanic 
publication at the University of 
Maryland, is published once a month 
by Maryland Media, Inc. 

With a running staff of about 30 
writers and six editors. La Voz Latina 
strives to mesh Latin America's 
culture with the university students. 

Pictured from left to right: Alberto 
Gimenez, editorial page editor; 
Maria Sague, editor in chief; Debbie 
Doherty, managing editor. 


WMUC, celebrating its 50th an- 
niversary this year, began regular 
program transmissions in 1956 with 
Its AM carrier current network. The 
FM station won university approval 
for funding in the early 1970's but 
nad to wait for the go ahead from 
the FCC to actually construct the sta- 
tion. The signal was given in 1977, 
but FM did not begin regular broad- 
casts until the fall semester of 1979. 
Today, the AM station operates on a 
contemporary hits format while the 
FM station operates on a free format. 

La Voz Latina /WMUC 187 


Mitzpeh, the independent Jewish 
student newspaper at the University 
of Maryland, was published bi- 
weekly this year, twice as often as 
ever before. The newspaper was 
completely redesigned with an eye- 
catching modular format and 
dramatic full-page cover 

photographs. Mitzpeh's goal was to 
cover the issues and events that 
shaped the campus Jewish communi- 
ty, whether they were centered on 
campus, in the community, or 
around the world. 

Marc I. Felsen, editorial page 
editor; Dan Schechter, staff writer; 
Michael L. Shore, editor in chief; and 
Sanford Gruenfeld, managing editor, 
view pasteup of editorial page. 


The Eclipse originated in 1967. It 
was formerly called the Black Explo- 
sion and was supported by the Black 
Student Union. In 1971 the Eclipse, 
alias the original Black Explosion, 
was taken under the wing of 
Maryland Media, Inc. In 1985 the 
name Eclipse was formally endowed 
upon the publication. Eclipse has a 
staff of about 15 people. It is now 
celebrating its 20th year of serving 
the black community. 

Back row, left to right: Rhonda 
Williams, editor in chief; Francine 
Boone; Tonya Walker; Reeko 
Williams. Front row, left to right: 
Letha Strothers, 2nd executive 
editor, and Monette Austin. 

188 Mitzpeh/Edipse 


The 21,000-circulation Diamond- 
back has been named the nation's 
best student newspaper four of the 
past 1 1 years, including 1983, by the 
Society of Professional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi. The paper is run by 
an independent corporation, 
Maryland Media Inc., and has no ties 
to the University. Twenty editors 
manage a staff of about 60 writers. 
The 1987-88 editor-in-chief is junior 
journalism major Neff Hudson. 

I o Editor-in-Chief Neff Hudson 

Diamondback 189 

Jazz Band 

The two Jazz Ensembles, directed 
by Dr. George Ross, are very active 
performing groups with several ap- 
pearances on campus as well as in- 
school concerts throughout the state. 
Performances often feature guest 
soloists and include the finest and 
latest in contemporary jazz. 

Wind Ensennble 

The Symphonic Wind Ensemble, 
directed by John E. Wakefield, is the 
premier concert performing 
organization of the Maryland Band 
program. Its membership includes 
many of the most outstanding wind 
and percussion players on campus. 

198 Band 

Pep Band 

The Maryland Marching Band and 
Pep Band are important generators 
of spirit at the University of 
Maryland. The Pep Band performs at 
Maryland basketball games and 
often travels to several away games 
and special events in the 
Baltimore/Washington area. The 
Marching Band, known as "The 
Mighty Sound of Maryland," par- 
ticipates in all Maryland home 
games and travels to one or more 
away games each season. The band 
has over two hundred members and 
performs for nearly one-half million 
fans each year. The Marching Band 
Drum Majors are Margot Brown, 
George Smith, and Bill Sturgis. The 
band is directed by L. Richmond 

Marching Band 

Band 199 

Black Engineers Society 

The Black Engineers Society is 
dedicated to the retention and suc- 
cessful graduation of minority 
engineering students. Best wishes to 
the class of 1988! 

Bridge Progrann 

The Bridge Program is formally 
known as the Pre- Freshman Pro- 
gram for Academically Talented 
Minority Computer Scientists and 
Engineers. The program is designed 
to provide a bridge from high school 
to life on campus academically and 
socially. Pre-freshman summer pro- 
grams can be a significant factor in 
aiding the retention of minority 
students. The Bridge Program is a 
special summer program for outstan- 
ding minority computer science and 
engineering students who will be at- 
tending the University of Maryland 
the following fall. 

192 Black Engineers Society /Bridge Program 

American Society _ 

of Mechanical Engineers 

Eva Qumtos 

The American Society of 
NAechanical Engineers is a student 
3nd professional society. The student 
jection at the University of Maryland 
s the nation's third largest, with 
almost three hundred members. The 
membership consists of 

jndergraduate and graduate 
Tiechanical engineering students, 
rhe society provides a link between 
students and professionals by ar- 

ranging field trips, having guest 
speakers and participating in ASME 
professional section activities. The 
society also interacts with faculty 
members and provides a variety of 
social activities. The officers this year 
include: Cheryl Rogers, chairman; 
Malinda Rye, vice chairman; 
Michele Stern, secretary; and Joe 
Cramer, treasurer. 

American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1 93 

Minority CompSci Society 

The minority computer science 
society is a pre-professiona! 
organization dedicated to the 
academic advancement of minorities 
in the field of computer science. Our 
objective is to provide academic sup- 
port and to assist students in mai<ing 
the transition from College to the 
professional world. 

Criminal Justice Student Assoc. 

The Criminal Justice Student 
Association arranges tours of and 
speakers from courts and prisons to 
allow students a first hand look at 
the justice system in the United 
States. The association also sponsers 
a job fair to provide graduating 
seniors with a chance to explore dif- 
ferent career opportunities and ar- 
range interviews. 

194 Minority Computer Science Society Criminal justice Student Association 

College Republicans 

UMCP's College Republicans club, 
the official organ of the Republican 
Party on campus, became a 
showcase for political activism and 
leadersip during the school year. The 
membership of the College 
Republicans club swelled to new 
heights as top— notch speakers were 
brought to campus, as students got 
involved in the 1988 presidential 
race, and as campus students sought 
a vehicle through which they could 
express conservatism, patriotism, 
and pro— Americanism. The College 
Republicans are a showcase for cam- 
pus political activism. The officers are 
Howard Mortman, president; Ron 
Abramson, vice— president; Dave 
Gersten, treasurer; Jay Scheiner, 
secretary; and Phil Brusseau, office 

Residence Halls Association 

The Residence Halls Association 
provides programs for the residence 
halls and act as a liaison between the 
residents and the administration in 
areas such as the dining halls and 
resident life. Programs include the 
Spirit Fest each spring, when the 
dorms compete for money; Dry 
Dock, the non-alcoholic bar; and the 
winter cruise. RHA belongs to the 
National Association of College and 
University Residence Halls, as one of 
the North Atlantic Affiliates. This 
year. Dry Dock was named the na- 
tional program of the month and 
Cambridge Area Council's Olympic 
Week was awarded regional pro- 
gram of the month. Overall, RHA 
won regional school of the year by 
the North Atlantic Affiliates. RHA's 
vice— president, Leslie Schelz, was 
^ elected to the board of directors as 
g regional director of the North Atlan- 
'J tic Affiliates. 

College Republicans Residence Halls Assodation 195 


Nyumburu is a Swahili word mean- 
ing freedom house, it is pronounced 

Tiie Nymburu Cultural Center lias 
served thie University of Maryland 
community for more than 1 6 years. It 
has continued to build on its founda- 
tion as the Center for Afro-American 
social, cultural and intellectual 

Nyumburu's many productions in- 
clude lectures and seminars on 
various subjects, art exhibits, presen- 
tations and workshops in dramatic 
arts, dance aerobics, creative 
writing, modeling club, and self 
defense. It also presents concerts in 
blues, jazz and gospel music as well 
as academic courses in blues and 
jazz. The current Distinguished Artist- 
Scholar Series attracts some of the 
area's best minds to interact with the 

Nyumburu's Miss Black Unity 
Pageant has grown up to be one of 
the campus' most meaningful and 
popular events. In this tenth anniver- 
sary year, the pageant has united 
student groups to make the event a 
successful one. 

Nyumburu is the home of the 
famous Maryland Gospel Choir, The 
Black Explosion Newspaper, the 
Black Drama Society and the 
Sophisticated Steppers Modeling 

Black student organizations utilize 
the facility and its resources on a con- 
stant basis. The center also serves as ^ 
an asset to the general population I 
by highlighting the rich and positive o 
aspects of Afro-American culture. .i 

The people behind the Center's 
success are, from left to right: Rene 
Studevent, secretary; J. Otis 
Williams, director; and Anne 
Carswell, assistant director. 

196 Nyumburu 

Sophisticated Steppers 

The Sophisticated Steppers are: front 
row left to right: Kelii Duvall, Shirelle 
Whitai<er, Karmen Jackson and 
Patricia Vieira. Second Row: Karen 
Payne, Rick Younger, Tonya Davis 
and Paula Gwynn. In the small photo 
are: from left to right: Olivia Hill, 
Marcia Hall and Rorree Tillman. 




Black Explosion 

The Black Explosion newspaper, 
although twenty years old, has 
found its home in Nyumburu Cultural 
Center for the past two years. 

The paper can trace its roots to the 
1967 newsletter of the Black Student 
Union. It has spawned accomplished 
journalists including a Pulitzer Prize 

Although the paper covers a varie- 
ty of campus and off-campus events, 
it never loses its focus- informing the 
campus of the ever-present injustices 
that seek to oppress blacks, not only 
on campus but throughout the 

The Black Explosion staff consists 
of: front row from left to right- 
Adriene J. Thorn, editorial page 
editor; Martin Minor; Marc Minor; 
second row from left to right- 
Karmen Jackson; Paula Goddard, 
editor; and last row from left to right- 
Derrick Best; Alia Rayford; Kymn 
Halman; Tonya Davis. 

Sophisticated Steppers/Black Explosion 197 

Debbi Barracato, Organizations Editor 

Sharon Metro, Copy Editor 

Copy Staff: 

Amy Applebaum 
Neal Applefeld 
Ali Baharmast 
Nancy Benavides 
Judy DeMichael 
Jill Dudley 
Curtis Eichelberger 
Mindee Jensen 
Kathy Kaplan 
Lori Klein 
Jon Lerner 
Lisa Needleman 
Pam Sohn 
Amy Trypus 
Chuck Walsh 
Andre Williams 

Terri Ferraro, Associate Editor 

198 Terrapin 

Ed Dalere, Production Assistant 


Since 1901 the Terrapin yearbook 
has preserved memories at the 
University of Maryland. The book is 
sponsored by Maryland Media Inc. 
The 1988 staff was lead by the 
Editor-in-Chief, Debbie Rosman. 
Despite several setbacks the staff 
prevailed by producing a quality 

This year the size of the book was 
increased to 328 pages, and the 
number of color pages was doubled 
from last year. A theme was re- 
introduced and the staff worked to 
capture the year in both pictures and 
words. Every organization on cam- 
pus was given the opportunity to 
purchase a place in the book; and 
the class of '88 had the most seniors 
photographed in years. For the first 
time in the history of the Terrapin, 
the responsibility of producing the 
book was taken on by the produc- 
tion department of Maryland Media 
Inc. rather than by the yearbook 

The 1987-88 "UM Experience" 
was captured within the pages of this 
edition of the Terrapin yearbook. 

BACK ROW L-R- Eva Quintos. Sandi 
Kim, Debbi Barracato, Debbie Rosman, 

Terri Ferraro, FRONT ROW L-R- Wen- 
dy Leibowitz, Kelly Scannell (not pic- 
tured: Sharon Metro) 

Terrap<* 199 

Debbie Rosman, Editor-in-Chief 

niors 201 


202 Graduation 

Graduation 203 

Stacy Abramowitz 

Orangeburg, NY 

Ross Abrams 

Jericho, NY 

Deborah Abramson 

Kensington, MD 

Jill Abramson 

Short Hills, NJ 

JudI Abramson 

Adelphi, MD 

David Acciani 

Colonia, NJ 
Wendy Ackerman 

Edison, NJ 

Kimberly Acree 

Westminster, MD 


Chevy Chase, MD 

Christine Adams 

Silver Spring, MD 

MIchele Adams 

College Park, MD 

Scott Adams 

Salt Lake City, UT 

Patricia Adier 

Rockville, MD 

Nicholas Agrusti 
Silver Spring, MD 

Ruben Aguilar 

Miami, Fl 

Pablo Aguirre 

Bethesda, MD 
Kimberly Agzigian 

Holland, PA 

Dong Ahn 

Laurel, MD 

Michele Alexander 

Columbia. MD 
Christopher Allen 

W. Orange. NJ 

Craig Allen 
Bethesda, MD 

Roseanna Allen 

Washington DC 

Tammy Allen 

Huntingtown. MD 

William Allen 

Jefferson. MD 
William Allen 

Silver Spring. MD 

Deborah Allison 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Kristin Altman 

Hagerstov^n. MD 

Luis Amaral 

Assonet, MA 

Siamak Ameli-Tehrani 

Greenbelt, MD 

Edward B. Amend 

Coral Gables, Fl 

William Andahazy 

Annapolis, MD 
Jeffrey Andrews 

Harvre De Grace, MD 
Robin Andrews 

Dickerson, MD 

Luis Jose Anez 

Takoma Park, MD 
Annie Ansah 

Silver Spring. MD 

Toni Anthony 

Rockville, MD 

Steven Antinoff 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Valli Anton 

Bethesda, MD 


Baltimore, MD 

Amy Applebaum 

New Orleans, LA 
Robin April 
Chevy Chase, MD 

Nahid Araght 

Adelphi, MD 

204 Abramowitz- Araghi 

Leah Arban 

Rockville. MO 

Quoc-Anh Arcomona 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Viviane Arking 

Potomac. MD 

Betty Armstrong 

U Plata. MO 
Robert Arnstein 

Mananasavan, NJ 

S2" Alyse Aronowitz 


e wii 

ndsor. NJ 

Neeru Arora 

Rockville. MD 

Caria Arrington 

Huntsville. At 

Glenn Arzadon 

Silver Spring, MD 

David Ascher 

New Cumberland 
Lewis Askew 

Monroeville. PA 

Frederick Atzrodt 

Baltimore. MD 

Elizabeth Austin 

Newark. DE 
Mike Avila 

Adelphj. MD 

Amy Aycock 

Greenbelt. MD 

Candace Ayscue 

Potomac MD 

Zafar Azhar 

Rockville. MD 

Kris Bae 

Germantown. MD 

David Bahler 

Catonsville. MD 

James Baker 

Silver Spring. MO 

Tibor Baksy 

Gaither^burg, MO 

Stephen Balakirsky 

Potomac MD 

Karen Bale 

Merrick. NY 

Tresa Ballard 

Arnold. MO 

Linda Balon 
Denise Bankert 

Fl Washington. MD 

Michael Bannon 

Derwood. MD 

Robert Barber 

Middletown. MD 

Luclla Barbosa 

Bethesda. MO 
Dawn Barclift 

Norfolk. VA 

Eva Quintos 

Arban-Barclift 205 

Deborah Barclift 

Norfolk, VA 

Michelle Barnes 

Baltimore, MD 
Marcello Barone 

Hyattsville, MD 
Patricia Barr 

Laurel, MD 

Martha Barreiro 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Jonathon Barrett 

Walkersville, MD 

Sally Barrett 

Vienna, VA 

Sharon Barsky 

Greenbelt, MD 

Stephen Bartlett 

Annandale, VA 

Debra Bassman 

Fair Lawn, NJ 

Susan Bast 

Cabin John, MD 

Brian Bates 

Pittsburgh, PA 

Pamela Batterman 

Silver Spring, MD 

Robbie Batwinis 

Alexandria, VA 

Douglas Beale 

Hyattsville, MD 

Scott Beall 

Silver Spring, MD 

Michael Bean 

OIney, MD 
Jennelle Bearce 
Temple Hills, MD 

Ingrid Beard 

Adelphi, MD 

Nancy Beard 

Adelphi, MD 

Beth Beasley 

Baltimore, MD 

Patrick Beautz 

Rockville, MD 

Nora Beck 

Voorhees, NJ 

Richard Bednar 

Charlottesville, VA 

Mona Beegle 

Silver Spring, MD 

Maile Beers 

Columbia, MD 

Mary Begev 
Greenbelt, MD 

Fontella Bell 

Capitol Heights 
Karen Bell 
Bethesda, MD 

Kristin Bell 

Malvern, MD 

206 Barclift-Bell 

Usa Bell 

OIney. MD 

_ori Belt 

Sitver Spring, MD 

Kelley Belz 

Glen Bumie 

Suzanne Benedict 

White Plains, MD 

Ridgely Bennett 

Washington, DC 

Virginia Benvenuto 

B&more. MD 

Carole Berger 

Rockville, MD 

Craig Berger 

Baltimore. MD 

Daniel Berger 

College Parit. MD 
Paul Berger 

Orangeburg, NY 

Valerie Berlin 

N. Miami Beadi, FL 

Anne Berman 

Potomac MD 

Elyse Berman 

Dix Hills. NY 

Stacy Berman 

Wheadey Hghts., NY 

William Berman 

Columbia. MD 

April Bernard 

CaJifomia. MD 

Deborah Bemick 

Rockville, MD 

Craig Bernstein 

Mo^anville. NY 

Eric Bernstein 

Merrkk, NY 

Frederic Berry 

Potonaac MD 

James Berry 
Dervvood, MD 
Philippe Berry 

Potomac, MD 

Joy Beschner 

Sih^er Spring. MD 

Lauren Betesh 
Greenbelt. MD 

Timothy Betts 

Ft Washington. MD 

Hakan Beygo 

Crofton. MD 

Gaurang Bhatt 

Siver Spring, MD 

Andrea Bias 

Baltimore. MD 

John Bielec 

Adelphi, MD 
Thomas Bielicki 
RidgefieW. CT 

Stephen Bieling 

Fairfield. CT 

T. Scott Biggs 

ChesapeaJce C^. MD 

Alan Billian 

Baltimore. MD 
Elanna Binder 

Potomac MD 
Gregory Bingham 
Hillcrest Heights. MO 

Kimberly Bitting 

)essup. MD 

Stacy Blake 

Baltimore, MD 

Barbara Blanchard 

Greenbelt. MD 

Robin Blatt 

Huntingdon Valley, PA 

Jodi Block 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Michele Block 

New York, NY 

Sandi Bloom 

Roslyn, NY 

Bell-Bloom 207 

Karel Blose 

Adelphi, MD 

Terry Blosser 

Rockville. MD 

Dawn Blum 

Longport, NJ 
Ellen Blumberg 

Baltimore, MD 

Jacob Blumenthal 

University Park, MD 

Rachel Bobrow 

Silver Spring, MO 

Kenneth Bocam 

Baltimore, MD 
Katrin Bockstahler 

Rockville, MD 

Robert Boden 
Baltimore, MD 

Diane Bodner 

Greenbelt, MD 

Stacy Boff 

West Orange, NJ 

Jhana Began 

College Park, MD 

Mary Bohan 

Beltsville, MD 

Richard Bonchick 

Harrison, NY 

Sean Bond 

Baltimore, MD 
William Bonner 

Huntington, MD 

Catherine Bonsignore 

Dix Hills, NY 

Maria Bonta 

Bethesda, MD 

Pamela Book 

Pine Brook, NJ 

Cynthia Booth 

Linthicum, MD 
Dawn Borodin 
West Hartford, CT 

Francine Borowsky 

Margate, NJ 

Sally Boshwit 

Memphis, TN 

Orlando Boston 

Hyattsville, MD 

Ward Boughers 

Northeast, MD 

Alene Bovelsky 

Silver Spring, MD 

Barbara Boyd 

Potomac, MD 
Brandt Boyle 
Gaithersburg, MD 

Cynthia Bradley 

Silver Spring, MD 

William Bradshaw 

Vienna, MD 

Deborah Brady 

Rockville, MD 
Shannon Brand 

Oradell, NJ 

Cynthia Brandt 

Silver Spring, MD 

Claire Brannick 

Flemington, NJ 
Daniel Brashear 

Pittsburgh, PA 
Stacy Brasner 

Bellrose, NY 

Alexandra Braverman 

College Park. MD 
Elena Brem 

Potomac, MD 

Laura Brennan 

Smithtown, NY 

Timothy Bresien 

Orchard Park, NY 

Charles Breslin 

Rising Sun, MD 

Danny Bresson 

Laurel, MD 

208 Blose-Bresson 

Evelyn Brewer 
Wheaton, MD 

Lisa Brice 
Potomac MD 

Ellen Brightman 

Decatur. GA 

Lorl Brill 
Germantown. MD 

Raji Brimah 

Cheverty. MD 

Karen Brinson 

Wexfofti, PA 

Edward Britton 

Hyattsville. MD 

Scott Britton 

Scotch Ptains, NJ 

Lisa Broadwater 

Gaithersfaurg, MD 

Laura Brooks 

College Park. MD 

Leontyne Brooks 

Brooklyn. NY 

Michelle Brosco 

LaPbta, MO 

Claudette Broughton 

Hyattsville. MD 
Bari Brown 

Fajrpoft. NY 
Del Brown 

College Park. MD 

Diane Brown 

Landover. MD 

Katherine Brown 

Wiknington. DE 

Kelly Brown 

Rockville. MD 
Shelly Brown 

College Park. MD 

Thomas Brown 

Wilmington. DE 

Jacqueline Brucker 

Lanham. MD 

Alanna Brunson 

Alexandria. VA 

Alan Brutman 

Paramus, NJ 

Laura Buckner 
Greenbelt. MD 

Louis Buckner 

College Park. MD 

Joseph Burdett 

Silver Spring. MD 
Helene Burg 

Margate Nl 

Myra Bi - • 

WheiL.!.. ,0 

David Burke 

Bel Air. MD 

Denise Burke 

Bowie. MO 

Brewer-Burke 209 

Stephanie Burke 

Potomac, MD 

Anne Burnley 

Silver Spring, MD 

Keith Burrell 
OIney, MD 

Michael Burton 

Silver Spring, MD 

Susan Butts 

Silver Spring, MD 

Christine Buyarski 

Pennsville, NJ 

Julie Bye 

Wilmington, DE 

Ellen Byrne 

Poolesvllle, MD 

Daniel Byrnes 

Hew Carrollton, MD 

Brian Cable 

Bowie, MD 

Gerald Caddy 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Haiyan Cai 

College Park, MD 

Liying Cai 

College Park, MD 

Bryan Calhoun 

Columbia, MO 

Edwin Calimano 

Severn, MD 

Diana Calingo 

Potomac, MD 

Mary Grace Callahan 
Cambridge, MD 

Robert Callahan 

Brentwood, MD 

Allison Cammeyer 

Great Neck, NY 

Joann Campagnuolo 

Potomac, MD 

Barbara Campbell 

Ft. Meade, MD 

Dawn Campbell 

Largo, MD 

Kirsten Campbell 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Patricia Campbell 

Rockville, MD 

Sharon Campbell 

Bethesda, MD 

Patrick Campion 

Leonardtown, MD 

Lily Campos 

Bethesda, MD 

Mageli Canlas 

Ft. Washington, MD 

llyse Cantor 

Pleasantville, NJ 

Danielle Caponite 

Gainesville, VA 

Laura Ciiponiti 

OIney, MD 

Cristina Carbonell 

Rockville, MD 

Angela Carey 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Laurie Carpenter 

Rosemont, PA 

Michele Carpenter 

Laurel, MD 

Robert Carpenter 

College Park, MD 

Joseph Carr 

Rockville, MD 

Caroline Carrick 

College Park, MD 

Juan Carrion 

Ariington, VA 

John Carro 

Annapolis, MO 

David Carrodine 

Evanston, IL 

Stephanie Carroll 

Providence, Rl 

210 Burke-Carroll 

Celia Carter 

Rodcville. MD 

Donald Carter 

Edgewood, MD 

Hope Carter 

Adelphi. MD 

Debbie Rosman 

Danielle Cartwright 

Newport News, VA 

Christine Caruso 

Baltimore, MD 
Kimberly Cash 

Bowie, MD 

Jeffrey Casner 

Avon-By-The-Sea NJ 

Alyson Casten 
Ptkesville, MD 

Alissandro Castillo 

Hampstead, MD 

Candace Cauffman 

Hagerstown, MD 
Beatriz Causilla 

Rockville, MD 
Barbara Cawood 

Brookeville, MD 

Maritzah Cayemitte 

Silver Spring, MD 

Kelly Cedrun 

Los Angeles, CA 

Richard Cermak 

Silver Spring, MD 

Liana Cervenkov 

Potomac MD 
Alejandro Chacon 

Acielphi, MD 

Carl Chadwick 

Pikesville, MD 
Michael Chakwin 

Rockville, MD 

Walid Chalhoub 

Creenbelt, MD 
Hisham Chalhove 
Gr«enbelt. MD 

Keith Chamberlin 

Princess Anne, MD 

Susan Chamberlin 

Rockville. MD 
Denny Chan 

College Park. MD 

Stephen Chan 

College Park, MD 

Wai-Yip Chan 
Tigard. OR 

Carter-Chan 21 

Patricia Chandler 

Baltimore, MD 

John Chang 

Towson, MD 

Shirley Chang 

Timonium, MD 

Jeffrey Chaplin 

Roslyn Heights, NY 

Martin Charles 

Silver Spring, MD 
Melissa Chase 

Sparta, NJ 

Rand! Chase 
Baltimore, MD 

Barbara Chatham 

Uurel, MD 

Elizabeth Chatterton 

Silver Spring, MD 

Alan Cheiiek 
Washington, DC 

Linda Chen 

Rockville, MD 

Yen-Ju Chen 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Sherry Cheng 

New Carrollton, MD 

Sydel Cherdak 

Silver Spring, MD 

Margaret Cherrix 

Lanham, MD 

Lori Cherwin 

Merrick, NY 

Elaine Chester 

Rockville, MD 

Victor Cheswick 

Glen Bumie, MD 

Karen Chiccehitto 

Glenwood, MD 

Manuel Chinea 

Vega Alta. PR 

btacey Chinitz 

Melville, NY 

Lee Ann Chmielewski 

Lansing, IL 

Jacklyn Cho 

Lanham, MD 

Seung-Ho Choe 

Glen Bumie, MD 

May Chow 

Gaithersburg, MD 
Carta Chrambach 
Bethesda, MD 

212 Chandler-Chrambach 

Kevin Chrisman 

silver Spring, MO 

Wendy Christenat 

Potomac MD 
Scott Christie 

College Park. MD 
Andreas Chrysostomou 

Silver Spring, MD 

Philip Chu 

Kensington. MD 

Viet Chu 
Mclean, VA 

Yan Ching Chu 

Brooklyn, NY 

Paul Chun 

Silver Spring, MD 

Alexis Chung 

Hyattsville, MD 

Haesung Chung 

Rockville. MD 
Caterina Ciccarello 

Hilkrest Heights, MD 
Jennifer Ciccone 

Bowie, MD 

Christine Cimino 

West Warwick, Rl 
Dorothy Cimino 

Baltimore, MD 

Maria Cimino 

Bowie, MD 

Jeffrey Clagett 

Accokeek. MD 
Lauren Claire 

Great Neck, NY 

Kelley Clark 

Annapolis, MD 

Stephen Clark 

Bowie, MD 

Carnel Clarke 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Rena Clay 

Baltimore, MD 

Dan Clemens 

Ft. Wayne. IN 

Kenneth Clements 

La Plata, MD 

Brian Clemens 

Forestviile, MD 

Cheryl Coates 

Washington, DC 

David Coates 

WestfieM, NJ 

Linda Coblentz 

Fairfax, VA 

Joseph Cocco 

Gaithersburg, MO 

Lisa Cochin 

E. Northport, NY 

Christopher Coco 

Beltsville, MD 

Jennifer Coffman 

Rockville, MD 

Alisa Cohen 

N. Woodmere, NY 

Beth Cohen 

Merrick, NY 

David Cohen 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Gloria Cohen 
Columbia. MD 

Lauren Cohen 

Westfaury, NY 

Scott Cohen 

Bowie. MD 
Sharon Cohen 

Nanuet, NY 
Tracey Cohen 

Plymouth Meeting. PA 

Julie Cohn 

Dresher. PA 

Marisa Colli 

Ft. Washington. MD 

Nicholas Comaromi 

Bethesda. MO 

Chrisman-Comaromi 213 

Michael Comer 

College Park, MD 

Michelle Concannon 

Rockville. MD 

Eliyn Conte 

Ridgefield. CT 

Kathleen Conway 

Silver Spring, MD 

Lisa Conwell 

East Meadow, NY 

Jay Cook 

Syosset, NY 

Douglas Cooley 

Silver Spring, MD 
David Cooper 
Smithtown, NY 

Paul Copeland 

Silver Spring, MD 

Brenda Cornish 

Pikesville, MD 

Donald Cornwell 

Forestville, MD 

Kyle Cornwell 

Charlotte, NC 

Laura Corpus 

Clinton, MD 

Paul Corrigan 

King of Prussia, PA 
Patricia Corson 
Millville, NJ 

George Corson IV 

Silver Spring, MD 

Brian Coss 

Hagerstown, MD 

Colleen Cotter 

Wheaton, MD 

Jim Cover 

Rockville, MD 

Donna Coyle 

Arnold, MD 

David Crabill III 

Laurel, MD 

Bruce Craig 

Rockville, MD 

Kimberly Creighton 

Bowie, MD 

Ann Cronin 

College Park, MD 

Katherine Crosby 

CrofCon, MD 

Islyn Crosse 

dreenbelt, MD 

Eddie Crouse 

College Park, MD 

Dennis Crow 

Kennedyville, MD 
Julie Crowell 
Rockville, MD 

Lynnee Crowley 

Moorestown, NJ 

Ann Crumbley 
Ellicott City, MD 

Grace Crussiah 

Takoma Park 

Christine Cuccolo 

Toms River, NJ 

Harry Culver 

Laurel, MD 

Sherl Cummins 

Silver Spring, MD 

Suzanne Cunningham 

Bowie, MD 

William Currey 

Middletown, MD 

Jim Curry 

Chester, NY 

Eugene Curtis 

Sykesville, Md 

Donald Cusick 

Bowie, MD 
Glulia D'Onofrio 

Wheaton, MD 

Peter D'Orazio 

Bethesda, MD 

214 Comer-D'Orazio 

Nazi la Dabestani 

Bel Air. MO 
Jennifer Dahl 

Reistemown. MO 

Lynn Dakis 

riaynard, MA 

Linda Dalbor 

New Carrollton. MO 

Tamara Daly 

Baltimore. MD 
Edward Danchik 
Columbia. MO 

Barbara Dandy 

Bethesda. MO 

Suzanne Danielson 

Laurd, MO 

Courtney E. P. Hamilion 

Roy Dansky 

Randalktown. MO 

Abeer Daoud 

Rockville. MD 

Deborah David 

College Pari<. MO 

Jessup David 

Greenbelt. MO 

Olayinka David 

Mt. Rainier, MO 

Amy Davis 

E. Brunswick, NJ 

Thomas Davis 

Sevema Pa/V, MO 
Van Davis 

Rryerdale. MD 

Brian Day 

Ft Washington, MO 

Kerry Day 

Wobum, MA 

Robert Day 

College Park, MO 

Robert Day 

Caithersburg, MO 

Ronaldo De Guzman 

Oceanside, NY 

Manuel De Leon 

Bethesda. MD 

Virginia Decroes 

Danuscus, MD 

Cara Dedomlnicis 

Ointon. MD 

Robin Degarmo 

Annapolis. MD 

Django Degree 

Reston, VA 

Dabestani-Degree 215 

Paul Degroot 

Clifton. NJ 

Jodi Deitz 
Oceanside, NY 

William Delaney Jr. 

Parsippany. NJ 

Paola Delfierro 

Rockville, MD 

Pauline Delmauro 

Butler. NJ 

Lisa Demarco 


Judy Demichael 

Oceanside, NY 

David Dennis 

Rockville, MD 

Louisa Depass 

Chevy Chase, MD 

Angela Der 

Rockville, MD 

Maria Derobertis 

Lanham, MD 

Gregory Derosa 

N. Caidwell, NJ 

Laura Derus 

Forest Hill, MD 

Donna Lynne Derx 

Brookeville, MD 

Abbe Deutsch 

Rockville Centre, NY 

Jodi Diamond 

Philadelphia, PA 

Richard Diamond 

Chevy Chase, MD 

Scott Diamond 

Chevy Chase, MD 

Shari Dicken 

Potomac, MD 

Claude Dickinson 

Clinton, MD 

Glenn Dickenson 

College Park, MD 

Anne Marie Diedwardo 

Parsippany, NJ 

Dawn Diggins 

Bel Air, MD 

Christopher Dilorenzo 

Highland, NY 

Rennee Dinkins 

Wiltow Grove, PA 

Carol Dinner 

Scranton, PA 

Michael Dittman 

Ellicott City, MD 

216 Degroot-Dittman 

Scott Suchman 

Paul Dittmanr 

B«ch«da. MD 

Lee Dix 

Biltimore, MD 

John Dixon 

Montville, NJ 

Stacy Dixon 

LaureJ. MD 

Lan Do 

Fiirtax. VA 

Debra Dodell 

Rodrville. MD 

Sharon Doherty 

Adelphi. MD 
Freda Dohoney 

Oxen Hill, MD 

Gerard Donahue 

Grtenbeh. MD 
John Donato 

W. Ptttston, PA 

Valerie Donaway 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Caleb Donnolley 

Betheda. MD 

Vincent Donofrio 

Silver Spring. MD 

Kevin Donovan 

Wood-Ridge. NJ 

Allen Doong 

Beltsville. MD 

Donna Dorsey 

Silver Spring. MD 

Martha Dorward 

Elicott City 

Jeff Dougherty 
College Parlt. MD 

Lynn Dougherty 

Rurrnon. N] 

Elizabeth Dove 

Frederick. MD 

Abra Dow 

Orlando. FL 

Cecelia Dowdy 

Elkton. MD 

Ethel Dowuona 

Hyattsville. MD 

Margaret Drennen 

Suffem. NY 

Kevin Driscoll 

Potomac MD 

Lacreda Drumnnond 

Columbia. MD 
Ladedra Drummond 

Columbia. MD 

Maurice Drummond 

Ellicott City, MD 

Taren Duckett 

Landover Hills. MD 

Joseph Dugan 

River Edge. N) 
Donna Duncan 

Greenbelt. MD 

Duane Dunham 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Cheryl Duray 

Takoma Park. MD 

Gardnel Dyson 

Baltimore MD 

Linda Early 

Derwood. MD 

Deborah Eason 

Landover, MD 

David Eaton 

Annapolis. MD 

Caroline Ebrahlmian 

Greal Neck. NY 

Michael Echols 

Wilmington. DE 

Michelle Edelman 

N. Woodmere. NY 

Neal Edrich 

PUntaoon, FL 

Carol Edwards 

ainton. MD 

Dittmann-Edwards 217 

Patrice Edwards 

Bronx. NY 

James Egan 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Laura Eger 

Towson, MD 
Dawn Ehrlich 

Potomac, MD 

Pamela Ehrlich 

Woodmere, NY 

Patrick Eibel 

Silver Spring, MD 
Brenda Eichelberger 

Camp Springs, MD 

Jonathan Eigen 
Rockville, MD 

Lisa Elsenman 

Lexington, MA 

Julie Eisenstein 

Plainview, NY 

Amy Eisner 

Flushing, NY 

Emilea Ejedepang-Koge 

Hyattsville, MD 

Scott Ekman 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Odell Eldrldge 

Ft Washington, MD 

Steven Elkins 

Greenbelt, MD 

Andrea Ellen 

Norwood, MA 

James Eller Jr. 

Keymar, MD 

Brenda Elliott 

Glen Bumie, MD 
Scott Elliot 

College Park, MD 

Randall Ellis 

Luray, VA 

jean Ellison 

Westminster, MD 

Erik Elman 

Old Bridge, NJ 

Leslie Eisner 

Greenbelt, MD 

Peter Emanuel 

Lafayette Hill, PA 

Amy Emmermann 

Lutherville, MD 

Alan Endres 

Davidsonville, MD 
Christina Engman 

Silver Spring, MD 
Karen Enicoff 

Seaford, NY 

Francine Ennis 

Paramus, NJ 
Michael Epps 
Atlantic City, NJ 

Matthew Esmacher 

Suitland, MD 
Ray Estep 

Bowie, MD 

Raymond Euscheld 

Bowie, MD 

Alisa Everts 

College Park, MD 

Carolyn Evey 

Vineland, NJ 

Lisa Ewing 

Easton, MD 

Elizabeth Eynon 

Kensington, MD 

Patrick Ezigbo 

College Park. MD 

Susan Fabisch 

Livingston, NJ 

Jule Pacini 

Forestville, MD 
Oladlran Fadojutimi 

Adelphi, MD 

Charles Fafard 

BelBville. MD 

218 Edwards-Fafard 

Randy Fallis 

Syosset, NY 

Janice Fang 
Rockville, MD 

Gregory Farah 
Bethesda, MD 

Dan Darmstadter 

Nelson Farfan 
Rockville. MD 

Austin Farnham 

Baltimore, MD 

Gene Fatula 

Holland. PA 

Paul Feeney 

Franklin Lakes. NJ 

D'ana Feggins 

Washington, DC 

Deborah Feinberg 

Silver Spring. MD 

Lisa Feinsilver 

Melville. NY 
Robin Feldman 

Irvington. NY 

Chong Cha Feldman 

Rockville. MD 

Patricia Fellona 

Joppa, MD 

Matthew Felton 

Frederick, MD 

Nina Fenton 

Silver Spring, MD 

Virginia Fenwick 

LaPtata. MD 
James Fenwick, Jr. 

Greenbelt. MD 

Laurence Ferber 

Beltsville, MD 

Lashelle Ferguson 

Upper MaHboro, MD 

Mary Ferketic 

Largo, MD 

Robert Ferketic, Jr. 
Largo, MD 

Lori Ferment 

Randolph, N) 

Mabel Ferragut 

Silver Spring, MD 

Terri Ferraro 

Merrick, NY 

Maricar Ferrer 

Clinton, MD 

Christopher Ferrone 

Selden, NY 

Lisa Festa 
Trenton, NJ 

Fallis-Festa 219 

Rachel Fiebach 

Philadelphia, PA 
James Fielnzzi 

Bowie, MD 

Amy Filemyr 

Mountain Lal<e Pk., MD 
Cassandra Finch 

Hyattsville, MD 
Robin Fingeret 

Pittsburgh, PA 

Leslie Fingerhut 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Rodney Finglass 

Baltimore, MD 

Frances Finlay 

Takoma Park, MD 
Sheila Finlayson 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jennifer Finn 
Gaithersburg, MD 

Beth Finver 

Paramus, NJ 
Stephen Fiore 

Silver Spring, MD 

Cheri Firlit 

Waldorf, MD 

Cheryl Fisher 

East Windsor, NJ 

Steven Fishman 

Bronx NY 

Alan Fisk, Jr. 

Poolesville, MD 

Jaye Fitchen 

0>llege Park, MD 

Michael Fitzgerald 

Bethesda, Md 

Patricia Fitzpatrick 

Bethesda, MD 

Kim Flanagan 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jill Fleming 

Titusville, NJ 

Diana Flores 

Severn, MD 

F.ric Flores 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jocelyn Flores 

Cresaptown, MD 

Jamie Focas 

Arnold, MD 

Rachel Fogarty 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Shelly Dean 

220 Fiebach-Fogarty 

Elizabeth Folta 

New CaiTollton. MD 
Cheryl Folz 

Rockville. MD 

Lai man Fong 

Hyictsville. MD 

Rebecca Fong 

N. Wates. PA 

Julie Forde 

Columbia. MO 
Matthew Forman 

Potomac MD 

John Forsythe 

Wheaton. MD 
Jennifer Foster 

Laure). MD 
Michael Foster 

Odenton. MD 

Katharine Fowl«r 

Pasadena. MD 

Lisa Fox 

Columbia. MD 

Sheila Fox 

Greenbelt. MD 

Tracy Fox 

Owings Mills. MO 

Dominic Francis 

Rodcville, MD 

Daniel Frank 

Potomac, MD 

Susan Frank 

Bryn Mawr. PA 

Kellye Franklin 

Bowie. MD 

Douglas Frazier 

Silver Spring, MD 

Fredette Robert 

N.Andover, MD 

Freeman Robin 

Sicklerville, NJ 
Amy Freese 

Reistemov> i, MD 
Patti Freiberg 

Baldwin. NY 

Hillary Friedler 

Island Parte, NY 

Cathy Friedman 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jill Friedman 

Scotch Plains. NJ 

Liz Friedman 

Olney. MD 
Melinda, Friedman 

Silver Spring. MD 

Scott Friedman 

Woodbury, NY 

Wanda Frink 

Washington, DC 

Arthur Frischman 

E. Northport NY 

Tracy Fritz 

Adefphi, MO 
Christina Fulford 

Potomac MD 
Dorinda Fuller 

Arlington. VA 

Mechelle, Fuller 

Hyattsville. MD 

Diane Funke 

Baltimore. MD 

Claude Furman 
Bechesda. MD 

Donald Gaither 

Baltfnx>re. MO 

Daniel Gallagher 

Columbia. MD 
Michael Galkicci 

Montvale. NJ 

Keith Ganis 

Upper MirtbofO. MD 

Christine Garabadian 

Bethesda. MD 

Dan Gart>er 

College Park. MD 

Folta-Garber 221 

Chris Garrett 

Chevy Chase, MD 
David Garrett 
Hyattsville, MD 

Donald Garrett 

Columbia, MD 

Virginia Garvey 

EllKoCt City, MD 

Wadzanai Garwe 

Bethesda, MD 

John Gavin 

Joppatowne, MD 

Cynthia Gavlak 

Sevema Parte, MD 

Joseph Gazda 

Bowie, MD 
Mesfin Gebremichael 

Silver Spring, MD 

David Gehn 
Great Neck, NY 

Maria Geldzahler 

Rockaway, NJ 

Barry Gelfand 

Greenbelt, MD 

Lisa Geller 

Greenbelt, MD 

Yvette George 

Durham, NC 

Jeanne Georgiou 

Palisades Park, NJ 

Brian Gerbozy 

Alexandria, VA 

Debbie Gerson 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Karen Gesling 

Colorado Springs, CO 

Larry Giammo 

Silver Spring, MD 

Daniel Gibbons 

Bowie, MD 

Darcy Gibby 

Joppa, MD 

Michael Gigliotti 

Cheveriy, MD 

Andrea Gill 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

David Gillespie 

Silver Spring, MD 

Cherryl Gillette 

Crofton, MD 

Alberto Gimenez 

Guaynabo, PR 

Stacey Gindi 

Woodmere, NY 

Pannela Gindoff 

Edison, NJ 

Bruce Ginsburg 

Lakewood, NJ 

Stephen Gittelman 

Silver Spring, MD 

Edward Glascock 

Richmond, VA 

Michael Glasser 

College Park, MD 

Peter Glaudemans 

Rockville, MD 

Alan Glazier 

Silver Spring, MD 

Christopher Gleason 

Bowie, Md 

Robert Gleeson 

Edgewater, MD 

Stact Click 
Rockville, MD 

Debra Glickhan 

Greenbelt, MD 

Joanne Glinski 

Narberth, PA 

Alan Glock 

Silver Spring, MD 
Katherine Gluck 

Alexandria, VA 
Nancy Godoy 

Arnold, MD 

222 Garrett-Godoy 


Peter Goetz 

Ellicott City, MD 

Jill Goldberg 
Lawrence, NY 

Jonathan Goldberg 

Lutherville, MD 
Lawrence Goldberg 

Silver Spring, MD 

Shari Goldblatt 

Woodbridge, CT 

Lisa Golden 
Baltinrmre, MD 

Natalie Golden 

Mitchellville, MD 

Michael Goldfarb 

Northbrook, IL 

Robin Goldfarb 

Jericho, NY 

Natalie Goldfine 

Coatesvllle, PA 
Mara Goldman 

Potomac MD 

Amy Goldring 
Harrisburg, PA 

Cheryl Goldstein 

Potomac, MD 

Jeffrey Goldstein 

Hewlett, NY 
Lori Goldstein 

Rockville. MD 

Michael Goldstein 

Cherry Hill. NJ 

Staci Goldstein 

E. Brunswick 

William Goldstein 

Fredericksburg, VA 

Curtis Golladay 

Aberdeen, MD 
Nancy Gomez- 

Alexandria, Va 

Marissa Gonsalves 

Greenbelt, MD 

Alvaro Gonzalez 

Chevy Chase, MD 

John Gooch 

Boiling AFB. DC 

Kathleen Gooch 

S. Portland 

Kimberly Gordon 

College Park, MD 
Marie Gordon 

Greenbelt. MD 

Goetz-Gordon 223 

Russell Gordon 

Berwyn Heights 

Shereen Gordon 

E. Brunswick, NJ 

Stephen Gordon 

Bethesda, MD 

Mark Goron 

E. Northport, NY 

Cherie Goss 
Pasadena, MD 

Beth Gottlieb 

Oradell. N) 

Cristina Gouin 

College Park, MD 

Beth Grabing 

Colonia, NJ 

Erin Grace 

Columbia, MD 

Gena Graham 

Hyattsville, MD 

Lisa Graham 

Laurel, MD 

Teresa Granados 

Owings, MD 

Allison Gratch 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Michael Graves 

Lanham, MD 

Clarence Graves III 

Lanham, MD 

Makelita Gray 

Silver Spring, MD 

Deborah Grayson 

Silver Spring, MD 

George Green 

Rodcville, MD 

James Green 

Damascus, Md 

Jeffrey Green 

Baltimore, MD 

Randi Green 

Syosset, Ny 

Julie Greenbaum 

Potomac, Md 
Debbie Greenberg 

Old Bridge. NJ 

Greg Greenberg 

McLean, VA 

Stuart Greenblatt 

Englishtown, NJ 

Laura Greene 

Palisades, NY 

Beth Greenfarb 

Highland Park, NJ 

224 Gordon-Greenfarb 

|odi Dietz 

Alicia Greenwald 

W Hempsteld. NY 

Deborah Greenwald 

Fair Lawn. NJ 

Randi Greenwald 

Freehold. NJ 

Chris Greer 

SJtver Spring. MD 

Donna Greer 

College Park. MD 
Barbara Grego 

Central Islip. NY 

Jon Griemsmann 

Hagerstown. MD 
Sharon Griffiths 

Cranford. Nj 

Todd Grinspoon 

Bechesda. MD 
Jody Grodnitzky 

Baltimore. MD 

Diane Groff 

Crofton. MD 

Michael Gross 

Columbia, MD 

Valerie Gross 

Gaithersburj. MD 

Michael Grossman 

Bethesda. MD 

Ellen Gruskoff 

Greenbett. MD 

Wei Gu 

Wheaton. MD 

Wade Gullison 

Valley Ue 
Dawn Gunderson 

Hyansville. MD 

Susan Guss 

Potomac MD 

Michael Guthrie 

GaJthersburg, MD 

Paula Gwynn 

Kensington. MD 

Cheryl Haberman 

Trenton. NJ 

Linda Haddad 

Rodcville. MD 

Patricia Hahn 

Highland. MD 

Jim Haines 

Silver Spnng. MD 

Beth Hall 

Get ii u i mj wn, MD 

Denise Hall 

Arlington. VA 

James Hall 

Beltsville. MD 

Karen Hall 

Brandywine. MD 

Neal Halper 

Potomac MD 
Ruth Hamman 

Waldorf. MO 

Allison Hand 

E. Windsor. NJ 

Angela Hanks 

La Plata. MD 
Robert Hanlon 

Arnold. MD 

Sukhbir Hans 

Fallston. MD 

Nabilah Haque 

Silver Spring. MD 

Victoria Hardy 

Sevema Park. MD 

Angela HaHess 

O&iey. MD 

Stephen Harmon 
Landovcr Hilh. MD 
William Harper 

Beltsville. MO 

Joseph Han- 
New Carrollton. MD 
Toby Harrell 

College Park. MD 

Greenwald-Harrell 225 

Julia Harris 

Germantown, MD 
Michael Harris 

Wheaton, MD 
Adam Harrison 

Great Neck, NY 
Cheryl Harrop 

Greenbelt, MO 
Julia Hart 

Davidsonville, MD 

Sean Hauvonen 

Potomac, MD 

Todd Havard 

Sea Bright. NJ 

Patrick Hayden 

Leonardtown, MD 
Diane Hayes 

Randolph, NJ 

Douglas Hayes 

Montpelier, VT 

John Hazelbaker 

Adelphi, MD 
Xiaoding He 

Rockville, MD 

Nicole Headley 

Silver Spring, MD 

Amy Healey 

Silver Spring, MD 

Robert Hellebrand 

College Park, MD 
Barbi Heller 

Morganville, NJ 

Alan Helman 

New York, NY 

Michael Helms 

Waldorf, MD 

Renee Helverson 

Avalon, NJ 
Tammy Henderson 
Randallstown, MD 

Miriam Heppe 

Upper Marlboro, MD 
Mark Herink 
College Park, MD 

Steven Herman 

Greenbelt, MD 

Michelle Herndon 

Silver Spring, MD 

Allison Herstein 

Bowie, MD 

Adam Hen 

Bayside, NY 

Michelle Hesen 

Oakland, MD 

Steven Hess 

Elkins Park, PA 

Adelle Hewitt 

California, MD 
Leesa Hickman 

Silver Spring, MD 

Wanda Hicks 

Beltnille, MD 
Christopher Hildebrand 
Ariington, VA 


Greenbelt, MD 

Gary Hill 

West Deptford, NJ 

Mary Hillgren 

Waldorf, MD 

Pamela Hilton 

Rockville, MD 

Suzan Hirsch 
Melville, NY 

Lori Hirschberg 

Paramus, NJ 

Teri Hitch 

Salisbury, MD 

Janet HIiva 

New Fairfield, CT 

Kevin Ho 

Owings Mills, MD 

Gurnie Hobbs 

Bowie, MD 

226 Hams-Hobbs 

Martin Hobbs 

Bowie. MD 

Sondra Modes 

Great Nedc. NY 

Courtney Hodges 

SiNer Spring. MD 

Craig Hoffman 

Un*icum, MD 

Joan Hoffman 
College Park. MD 

John Hoffman 
RrveniaJe. MD 

Mindy Hoffrichter 

BrrxxTtall. PA 

Wayne Holden 

Piney Point. MD 

Glenn Holland 

Wheaton. MD 

Lori Holland 

Philadelphia, PA 

Rick Holtz 

OIney. MD 

Sherrie Holtzman 

New Oty. NY 

Sue Honawalt 

Bowie. MD 

Erica Hong 

SiWer Spring, MD 

Joyce Hood 

Upper Marlboro. MD 

Robert Hoover 

SiNer Spring, MD 

Katnna Hopkins 

Marlow Heighs. MD 

MIchele Hopkins 

Falb Church. MD 

Scot Hopkins 

Bryans Rd., MD 

Bridgette Horan 

Woodbine. MO 
Sanford Horn 

SpringfieJd. NJ 

Gerard Homer 

Kensington. MD 

Mary Hoscheit 

Seabrook, MD 
Alida Hosmer 

Bechesda. MD 

Marcie Houk 

Elicon City. MD 
Gina House 

Greenbeh. MD 

John Hovermale 
Crofton, MD 

Hobbs-Hovermale 227 

James Howard 

silver Spring, MD 

Vandy Howatt 

Pasadena, MD 

Trade Hove 

Glen Echo, MD 

Carol Huang 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Anqi Huans 

Hyattsville, MD 

Ferenc Huaroto 

Silver Spring, MD 

Fred Hubach 

Lanham, MD 
Taren Hubbard 
Pasadena, MD 

Kenneth Hudson 

Colora, MD 

Christina Hughes 

Willingboro, Nf 

Craig Hughes 

Baltjmore, MD 

Mary Hughes 

Timonium, MD 

Sharon Hughes 

Bdtsvllle, MD 
Leslie Hummel 

Silver Spring, MD 

Anthony Hunter 

silver Spring, MD 

David Hurley 

Bel Air, MD 

Morgan Hurley 

Baltimore, MD 
Henry Hwong 
Harrisonburg, VA 

Neal lannone 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Don Im 

Adelphi, MD 

Mary Imbalzano 

Elkton, MD 

Jenny Inga 
Silver Spring, MD 

Geoffrey Irwin 

Sykesville, MD 

Thomas Irwin 

Gamber, MD 

Jerome isayas 

Silver Spring, MD 

Minia Isayas 

Silver Spnng, MD 

:-ln;hae' Groves 

228 Howard-lsayas 

Maria Izcue 

Bethesda, MO 
Brian JachimskI 

Stevensvtile, MD 

Joanne Jackowltz 

Great Neck. NY 
Daniel Jackson 
Hasbrouck Heights, NJ 

Michael Jackson 

Silver Spring, MD 

Sandra Jackson 

Baltimore, MD 

Sally Jacob 

Cedar Grove, NJ 

Phyllis Jaffee 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Ezra Jalleta 

Greenbelt, MD 
James Jambor 

Rockville, MD 
Christopher James 

Crofton. MD 

Michael James 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Thomas James 

Bowie, MD 
Tina James 

Potomac, MD 
Chang Jang 

Silver Spring, MD 

Kenneth Janowski 

Colonia, NJ 

Laura Jarrell 
Bethesda, MD 

Diana Jason 

Potomac MD 

Suzanne Jasper 

Allentown, PA 
Lisa Jenkins 

LaPtata, MD 
Wendy Jenkins 

Washington. DC 
Xandra Jewell 

Frederick, MD 

Susan Jochum 

New Carrollton, MD 
Violet John 

Silver Spring, MD 

Christopher Johnson 
Uniondale, NY 

Donita Johnson 

Oxon Hill, MD 

Douelas Johnson 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Janet Johnson 
Wheaton, MD 

Leslie Johnson 

Temple Hills, MD 

Lisa Johnson 

Laurel, MO 

Lori Johnson 

Edison, NJ 

Michael Johnson 

Takoma Park, MD 
Paul Johnson 

Lexington Park, MD 

John Johnston 
Hollywood, MD 

John Johnston 

College Park, MD 

Richard Johnston 

Adelphi, MD 

Barry Jones 

Baltimore, MD 

Cheryl Jones 

Gaithersburg, MD 
Gigi Jones 

Seat Pleasant. MD 
Matthew Jones 

Sykesville. MD 
Patricia Jones 

College Park, MD 

Kelly Jordan 

Frederick, MD 

Izcue-Jordan 229 

Jennifer Jorgenson 
Laredo TX 

John Juanteguy 

Owings Mills MD 
Po Jung 

Silver Spring MD 
Tammy Justice 

Baltimore MD 

Angela Juvelis 

Silver Spring MD 

Sheryl Kabil< 
Greenbelt MD 

Alcmene Kacoteral<is 

Indian Head MD 

Mary S. Kadow 

Bethe«£a MD 
Joanna Kai 

Hyattsville MD 

Keith Kaider 

Gaithersburg MD 

Randi Kalb 

West Orange NJ 

Mary Kalinowski 

Bowie, MD 

Holly Kamlet 
N. Massapequa, NY 

Gregory Kane 

Baltinnore, MD 

Tracy Kane 

Salisbury, MD 

Vicki Kane 

Baltimore, MD 
Thomas Kang 
Temple Hills, MD 

Young-Chang Kang 

Temple Hills, MD 

Dina Kaplan 

Morristown, NJ 

Elizabeth Kaplan 

Owings Mills, MD 

Lisa Kaplan 

Longport, NJ 

Randi Kaplan 

Baltimore, MD 

Laura Kaplow 

Owings Mills, MD 

Lisa Karateew 

Greenbelt, MD 

Jeffrey Karceski 

Glenwood, MD 

Steven Karceski 

Glenwood, MD 

Stacy Katz 

Laurel, MD 

Karen Kayal 

Wyckoff, NJ 

Laith Keane 

Rockville, MD 

Colleen Kearns 

Yonkers, NY 

Kathleen Keating 
Wheaton, MD 

Calanit Kedem 

Rodcville, MD 

Christine Keefer 

Sparta, NJ 
Kelly Keeler 

Greenbelt, MD 

Christina Keene 

Rockville, MD 
Nicholas Keller 
Takoma Park, MD 

Christine Kelly 

Greenbelt, MD 
Colleen Kelly 

Bowie, MD 

Heidi Kelso 

Bethany Ct., DE 

John Kennedy 

Lanham, MD 

Stephen Kenney 

Silver Spring, MD 

Kevin Kenno 

Rockville, MD 

iiM "/'^ 

230 Jorgenson-Kenno 

James Kerrigan 

Wayne. NJ 
Lisa Kessler 
Woodmere, NY 

Charles Kettler III 

Baltimore, MD 
Wail Khalil 

Silver Spring, MD 

Satlsh Khattar 

Baltimore, MD 

Vivek Khera 

Rockville. MD 

Barkev Kibarian 

Potomac MD 

Kira Kiladis 

College Par1<, MD 

Hyun Kim 

Silver Spring, MD 
Hyung Kin 

Silver Spring, MD 

James Kim 

Adelphi, MD 

Jin Kim 

Greenbelt, MD 

Joo Kim 

Beltsville, MD 

Jung-Mi Kim 

Silver Spring, MD 

Kevin Kim 

Gajthersburg, MD 

Ronald Kim 

Upper MaHboro. MD 

Sunhak Kim 

Vienna, VA 

Yeonghi Kim 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jeanetta Kinane 
Columbia, MD 

Cynthia King 

Lanham, MD 
Kevin King 

Potomac MD 
Susan King 

Saddle Brook. NJ 
David King, Jr. 

Rockville. MD 

Glenda Kipeman 

Jerkho, NY 

Kent-Kipeman 23 1 

Stuart Kipnes 

Huntington. NY 

Cindy Kirch 

Huntington Valley, PA 

Karl Kirchner 

Clinton, MD 

Denise Kirlin 

Drexel Hill, PA 

Sa'ad Kirmani 

Roclcville, MD 

Hillary Klapper 

Baltimore, MD 

Scott Klasman 

Owings Mills, MD 

Alyssa Klein 

Rockville Center, NY 

Cindy Kline 

LaPlata, MD 

Lisa Kline 

Columbia, MD 

Jeffrey Klinghoffer 

Yardfey, PA 

Stephanie Klotzman 

Baltimore, MD 

William Knight 

College Park, MD 

Michael Knowles 

Potomac, MD 

Carrie Kobb 

Milford, NJ 

Michael Koch 

Fair Lawn, NJ 

Andrew Koffman 
Rockville, MD 

Michele Kofsky 

Randallstown, MD 

Andrew Kohn 

Baltimore, MD 

Suz2uine Koniak 

Bellmore, NY 

Philip Koons 

Bowie, MD 

Christopher Koper 
Waldorf MD 

Deborah Kopnisky 

Silver Spring, MD 

Kathy Kopsidas 

Potomac, MD 

Nikolaos Kopsidas 

Rockville, MD 

Firovzeh Korangy 

Silver Spring, MD 

Stacey Koren 

Columbia, MD 

232 Kipnes-Koren 

Susan Kornblit 

Baltimore. MO 

Michele Kosineski 

Rodmlle. MD 

KristJ Kotz 

Bowie, MD 

Alison Kovakhik 

Laurel. MD 

Gary Krakower 

Potomac. MD 

Neil Kram 
Rockville, MD 

David Kramer 

Livingston, NJ 

James Kramer 

Piano. TX 

Peter Krask 

Fredenck, MD 

Jonathan Kraut 

Rye, NY 

Eric Kreiger 

Ft. Washington, MD 

Estelle Krieger 

Germantown, MD 

Jeffrey Krohn 
Paoli, PA 

David Kronthal 

Baltimore, MD 
John Krucenski 

Walkersville, MD 
Jeannette Krxik 

Alexandria. VA 
Miriam Kuerer 

Poton^ac. MO 
Jennifer Kukoy 

Frederick. MD 

Doug Kukucka 

Kingsville. MD 

Dayna Kula 

Merrick. NY 

Debbie Kurley 

Levittown. PA 

Brian Kurtyka 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Patricia Kurz 

Beltsville. MD 
Debra Kushner 

College Park. MD 

Angela Kwon 

Landover, MD 

Ronald Labhart 

Aberdeen. MD 

Michelle Labrec 

Rockville. MD 

Sabrina Lackey 

Charleston. SC 

Elaine Ladany 

Silver Spring. MD 

Mantun Lai 

Rockville. MD 

Thonrtas Lake 

Norristown. PA 
Tan Lam 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Gregory Lambard 

Baltimore. MD 
Deborah Lambie 

Hyattsville. MD 

Lori Lamkin 

Potomac MD 

Kathleen LaMonte 

W. Long Branch NJ 

Can Lance 

Silver Spring, MD 

Tracey Land 

Rockville. MO 

Edward Landicho 

Bettsville. MD 

Brenda Lang 

Gkti Arm. MD 

Tina Lang 

Millersville, MD 

Holly Lanphear 

Middlebury. VT 

Kornblit-Lanphear 233 

Timothy LaPorta 

GaJthenburg, MD 
Nora Larkin 

Germantown, MD 
Paul Larson 

Chevy Chase, MD 
Marilyn Lasman 

Metuchen, NJ 
Alicia Lavay 

Oceanside, NY 

Staci Lavine 

Towaco, NJ 

James Lawrence 

Bowie, MD 
Leigh Lawrence 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Troy Lawrence 

Lavale, MD 

Dana Laykind 

Jericho, NY 

Robin Lazarus 

Baltimore, MD 

Sharyn Lazear 

Pitaburgh, PA 

Huy Le 

New Carrollton, MD 

Brian Leader 

Greenbelt, MD 
Tori Leahan 

Damascus, MD 
Linda Lebelle 

Silver Spring, MD 

Michele Leboeuf 
Middletown, CT 

Amy Lee 

Silver Spring, MD 

Chia Phang, Lee 

N. College Par1<, MD 

Chung Lee 

Silver Spring, MD 

Donna Lee 

Beltsville, MD 

Gil Lee 

Silver Spring, MD 

Hyonju Lee 

Adelphi, MD 

James Lee 

Fort Washington, MD 

Jay Yuan Lee 

Wheaton, MD 

Joo-Yun Lee 

Beltsville, MD 

Laura Lee 

Brookeville, MD 

Marcelle Lee 

Preston, MD 

Patricia Lee 

Potomac, MD 

Patricia Lee 

Sewickley, MD 

Rose Lee 

Washington, DC 

Sally Lee 

Silver Spring, MD 

Spencer Leech 

Arnold, MD 

Pamela Leffler 

Wheaton, MD 

Myriam Leger 

Silver Spring, MD 

Steven Legon 

Riverdale, NJ 

Tanya Lehr^ann 

Seabrook. *'D 

James Lehnert 
Burtonsville, MD 

Shirley Lehnert 

Sparks, MD 

Anne Lei 

Joppa, MD 
Wendy Leibowitz 

Potomac, MD 

Barri Leiner 

Red Bank, NJ 

E[ jf\jM 



David Leinwand 

Brooklyn. NY 

Susan Leith 

Derwood, MO 

Deidre Lemaster 
Shephentstown, WV 

-a Q. - 

Sandra Lennon 

Pasujena. MD 
Maria Leonin 

Rockville, MD 

Robert Lepore 

BaJtimore. MD 

Jolene Leuckel 

Allentown, PA 

David Levin 

Rockville. MD 

Jeffrey Levin 

Spring Valley. NY 

Susan Levin 

N. Miami Beach. FL 

Suzanne Levin 

Rockville. MD 
Lisa Levine 

Unwood. N] 

Michelle Levine 

SIver Spring. MD 

Richard Levine 

Greenbelt. MD 

Sheila Levine 

Pittsburgh. PA 

Amy Levitan 

Bellmore. NY 

Elizabeth Levitch 

N. Miami Beach 

Sherri Levitt 

Huntingdon VaJley. PA 

Jodi Levy 

Morris PlaifB, NJ 
Susan Levy 

Cranford. NJ 

Bonnie Levyns 

Westbury. NY 

Aaron Lewis 

Mitchellville. MD 

Bonita Lewis 

Washington. DC 

Kathleen Leyden 

College Park. MD 

Eileen Llebman 

Forest Hilb, NY 

David Liebow 

Potomac MD 

David Light 

Pittsburgh. PA 

Leinwand-Light 235 

Nerisa Lim 

Silver Spring, MD 

Frederick Limback 

Gaithersburg, MD 
John Lin 
Falls Church, VA 

Sarah Linde 

Bethesda, MD 

Paul Lindekugel 
Rockville, MD 

Sarah Link 

Editor, MD 

Michael Lipiner 

Silver Spring, MD 

Stephen Lipman 

Potomac, MD 

Scott Lipson 

Allentown, PA 
Jennifer Lisiecki 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Katherine Liskey 

College Park. MD 

Alison Littell 
Franklin, NJ 

Robert Littlefield 

Annapolis, MD 
Jane Litzenberger 
Paoli, PA 

Gretchen Lohmann 

Kensington, MD 

Paul Lomax 

Washington, DC 

Lisa Long 

Hughesville, MD 

Mark Long 

Brand/wine, MD 

Man-Lin Lor 

Rockville, MD 

Leeann Losaw 

Gaithersburg, MD 

David Lotz 

Linthicum, MD 
Jenny Louie 
Beltsville, MD 

Christopher Lowe 

Sevema Park, MD 
Robin Lowen 
Nesconset, NY 

Kimberiy Lowry 

Clinton, MD 

Patricia Lu 

Bowie, MD 

236 Lim-Lu 

Eva Quintos 

Marilee Lucas 

Bowie. MD 
Robert Lucas 

Malvem. PA 
Patricia Lucca 

Vlneland. NJ 

Shari Ludwig 

West Orange. NJ 

Jhodoky Lundquist 

Adelphi. MO 

Grace Lupo 

HyatBville. MO 

Lurie Lloyd 

Lutherville. MO 

Robert Lurz 

Baltimore. MO 

Stacey Lyies 

Baltimore. MD 

Michael Lynagh 

Baltimore, MO 

Cesar Lynch 

Rodrville. MO 

Jennifer Lyon 

Valley Forge. PA 

Kimberly Lyons 

Seabrook. MO 

Terra Lyons 

Filb Church. VA 

Janie Ma 

Riverdale. MD 

David Maas 

Huntington. MO 

Heather MacDonald 

Greenbeh. MO 
J. Matthew Maciver, Jr. 

Columbia. MD 

Jill Mackin 

College Park. MO 

Peggy Maguire 

Sevema Park. MD 

Jayne Maier 

Clinton. MD 

Karol Maier 

Silver Spring, MO 

Jason Malak 
Cumberland. MO 

Cynthia Malin 

Sevema Park, MD 

Sean Malloy 

Westport. CT 
Mark Malone 

Mitchellville. MD 

Cheryl Malter 

Malveme. NY 

Irene Malusky 

Silver Spring, MD 

Lee Manasseri 

Greenbelt. MD 

Gil Mandel 

Harrisburg. PA 

Chaitanya Mangalmurti 

Rockville. MD 
Laura Mann 

Mc Rainier. MO 

Linda Mann 

Ft. Washington. MD 

Michele Mannes 

Baltimore. MO 

Veronica Manning 

Fort Washington. MD 

Susan Mansdoerfer 

Cherry Hill. N) 

Johanna Mansilla 

College Pvk. MD 

Allan Manuel 

Takoma Park, MD 

Lynne Mapplebeck 

Sturbridge, MA 

Leslie Marcarelli 

Woodbridge. CT 

Stacey March 

Rydal PA 

Erin Marciniak 

BaMwin. MO 

Lucas-Marciniak 237 

Mary Marciniak 

Arlington, VA 

John Marcolin 

Rockville. MO 

Andrew Marcopulos 

Caithersburg, MD 
Lesley Marcus 

Bellmore NY 

Keri Marder 

New York, NY 

Shannon Marienthal 

Rockville, MD 
Barbara Mark 

Woodmere. NY 

Maureen Markiewicz 

Garden City, NY 

David Marks 

Bethesda. MD 
Susan Marquarot 

Fanwood, NJ 
Karolyn Marshall 

Distnct Heights, MD 

Donald Marston 

W. Friendship, MD 

Anthony Martin 

Baltimore, MD 

Cathy Martin 
Silver Spring, MD 

Emily Martin 

Maugansville, MD 

Erika Martin 

Silver Spring, MD 

John Martin 

Cheltenham, PA 

Timothy Martin 

College Park, MD 

William Martin 

New Carrollton, MD 

Mark Mason 

Wheaton, MD 

Marc Massoglia 

Bowie, MD 

Jan Master 

Philadelphia, PA 

Amy Masterman 

Easton, PA 

Jacob Mathews 

Silver Spring, MD 

Susan Mathias 

Chevy Chase, MD 

Amy Matteson 

Elkton, MD 

Harold Mattheis 

Hyattsville, MD 

Kimberly Matthews 

Ft. Washington, MD 

Tonya Matthews 

Baltimore, MD 

Julie Mattson 

Columbia, MD 

Antonio Mawry 

Baltimore, MD 

Michael Maxwell 

Silver Spring, MD 

Eileen Maybee 

Ellicott City, MD 
Ellen Mazer 

Dresher, PA 

Hana Mbida-Edima 

Rockville, MD 
Brian McAllister 

Oxon Hill, MD 

Noreen McAllister 

California, MD 

Susan McAndrews 

Columbia, MD 

Scott McBroom 

Silver Spring, MD 

Raymond McCadden 

Baldwin, MD 
Robert McCaffrey 
Wheaton, MD 

Jeanine McCall 

Sevema Park, MD 

238 Marciniak-McCall 

Brian McCarthy 

Columbia, MD 

Hugh McCaskill 

Columbia, MD 

Robert McCeney 

College Park, MD 

Susan McClain 

Suitland, MD 

Jennifer McClean 

Riverdale, MD 

Anthony McCray 
College Park, MD 

Debby McCreary 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Robert McDonough 

College Park, MD 

Raymond McElfish 

Cresaptown, MD 

Mary McElroy 

Lanham, MD 

Mark McGann 

Wheaton, MD 

Donna McGowan 

Rrverdale, MD 

Douglas McGregor 

Rockville, MD 

Dara McGuire 

Medford, NJ 

Maureen McKay 

Largo, MD 

Wendell McKay 

Randallstown, MD 

Kathleen McLaughlin 

Columbia, MD 
Maura McLaughlin 

Bowie, MD 

Michael McLaughlin 

Penndel, PA 

Valerie McNeal 

Baltimore, MD 

Lauryn McNeill 

Berwyn Heights, MD 

Michelle McPhatter 

Capitol Heights, MD 
Karen Mehall 

LaPUta. MD 

Deniz Mehmed 

Silver Spring, MD 

Rakesh Mehta 

Bowie. MD 

Richard Mellman 
Dobbs Ferry, NY 

McCarthy-Meilman 239 

Danielle Melninger 

New Carrollton, MD 

Mario Meiorado 

Pawling, NY 

David Melbourne 

Darien, CT 

Tamera Mele 
Bethlehem, PA 

Robin Melhoff 

Bowie, MD 
Ronna Mellner 

Baltimore, MD 
Jill Meltz 

Dix Hills, NY 

Lisa Menowitz 

New York, NY 

Paul Menzer 

Hyattsville, MD 

Jodi Meringoff 

Potomac, MD 
John Merrill III 

Camillus, NY 

Dawana Merritt 

Randallstown, MD 

Jodi Mersel 

Bethesda, MD 

janelle Merski 

Owings, MD 

Rona Merwitz 

Baltimore, MD 

Ricki Meschkow 

Island Park, NY 

Deborah Messerman 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Diane Messina 

Silver Spring, MD 

Julie Metz 

Port Republic, MD 

Susan Meyer 

Laurel, MD 

Brenda Mezick 

Poolesville, MD 

Denise Michaelides 

Camp Springs, MD 

Dwayne Middleton 

Milford, CT 
Andrea Miller 

E. Hanover, NJ 

Catherine Miller 

College ParV, MD 
Christine Miller 

Long Valley, NJ 
Diane Miller 

New York, NY 

240 Meininger-Miller 

Steve Astinoff 

James Miller 
Bethesda. MO 

Kimberly Miller 

SIver Spring. MO 

Mark Miller 
Potomac MD 
Matthew Miller 

Stver Spring. MD 

Mindy Miller 

Baltimore, MD 

Susanne Miller 
Clinton, MD 

Robert Mills 
Cre«nbelt. MO 
Steven Minarik 

Lutherville. MD 

Jennifer Mines 

New York. NY 

Kevin Minnick 

Tumery^ille. NJ 

Terri Minsky 

Harrisborg. PA 

Deborah Mintz 

Edison. NJ 

Jeanne Carlson Mintz 

Silver Spring. MD 

David Miracle 

Lanham. MD 

Anne Mirante 

CanaAota. NY 
Marcy Mirkin 

Lynbrook. NY 

Joseph Mish 

Vineland. NJ 

Dean Mishelle 
Wheaton. MO 

Apama Mishra 

Potomac MD 

Karin Mitchell 

Chaptico. MD 
Jenny Mittleman 

Bethesda. MD 

Michael Mittleman 

Burtonsville. MD 
lla Mizrachi 

Oerwood. MD 

Karen Moffat 

Silver Spring. MD 

Azita Moghaddam 

Greenbelt, MD 
AM Mohammed 

Takoma Park. MD 

Henry Mohlhenrich 

Sykesville. MD 
John Monk 

Silver Spring. MD 

Anne Monte 

Chevy Chase. MD 

Claudia Montgomery 
College Park. MD 

Mark Moon 

Great Falls. VA 

Elizabeth Moore 

Havertown. PA 

Samuel Moore 
Gaithersburg. MD 
Terri Moore 

Elkton. MD 

Bruce Moorefield 

Camp Springs, MD 

Richard Moran 

Odenton. MD 

Villla Morgan 

Shelton, CT 
Lisa Morgenstem 

Oceansde. NY 
Sharon Morningstar 

Poolesville. MD 

Elizabeth Morris 

Bowie. MD 

Eugene Morris 

Mt. Airy. MD 

James Morrisev 
Gaithersburf, MO 

Miller-Mornsey 241 

Maryanne Morrison 

Silver Spring, MD 

Michael Morrison 

Univ<^rOty Park, MD 

Lisa Morriisette 
District Heiglits, MD 

Eileen Morrissey 
Lanham, MD 

Howard Mortman 

Greenbelt, MD 

Constance Moses 

Bowie, MD 

Denise Moskowitz 

Englishtown, NJ 

Larry Moskowitz 

Manliasset Hills, NY 

Kimberly Moulthrop 

Adelphi, MD 

John Moxley 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Renee Moyer 

White Plains, MD 
Anne Moylan 
Holmdel, NJ 

Michael Muchmore 

Riverdale, MD 

Mary Mulford 

Chaptico, MD 

Sunita Munjal 

Laurel, MD 

Michael Munson 

Glen Ellyn, IL 
Dan Murphy 

Glenelg, MD 

Eileen Murtha 

Wheaton, MD 

Natalie Musick 

Columbia, MD 

Kim Muster 

Lincroft, NJ 

Anthony Muzereus III 

Gap, PA 

David Myers 

Bethesda, MD 

Michelle Nachison 

Virginia Beach. VA 

Francine Nadler 

Plainview, NY 

Mala Nagpal 

Beltsville, MD 
Mitchell Naidrich 

Englishtown, NJ 

Afsoon Namini 

Phoenix, MD 

Jennifer Nance 
Clinton, MD 

Joel Napolitan 

Pottersville, NJ 


Hyattsville, MD 
Michael Neal 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jeffrey Needleman 

Philadelphia, PA 

Eleanor Nelson 

Germantown, MD 

Jacqueline Nembhard 
Hyattsville, MD 

Maureen Nemecek 

College Park, MD 
Michael Nemeroff 

Morganville, NJ 

Mary NevHIe 

Sihfer Spring, MO 

Elise Newman 

E. Brunswick, NJ 

Jason Newman 

Silver Spring, MD 

Phuong Ngo 

Adelphi, MD 

Hoang Nguyen 

Bowie, MD 

John Nguyen 

Falls Church, VA 

?.42 Morrison-Nguyen 

Tina Nguyen 

Silver Spring, MD 

Ali Niak 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Harold Niebel 

Silver Spring, MD 

Robert Niehoff 

Kinnelon, NJ 

Jokeson U. Nird 

Rockville, MD 
Jenny Nigrine 

Ridgewood. NJ 

Vincent Nikopol 

College Park, MO 

Anne Nisenson 

Annapolis, MD 

Amy Noble 

Wyndmoor, PA 

Joelie Noren 

Jericho, NY 

Canni Norman 

Wayside, NJ 
Danelle Norris 

Bel Air, MD 

Jacqueline Norris 

Washington, DC 

Mary Norris 

Silver Spring, MD 

Wayne North 

Sykesville, MD 

Helen Notlev 

Silver Spring, MD 

Lisa Novak 

Bowie, MD 
Marybeth Novak 

Potomac MD 

Traci Novak 

Silver Spring, MD 

Sonja Nowack 

Parkton, MD 

Angelica Nowottny 

old Tappan. NJ 

Lorraine O'Donnell 

Silver Spring, MD 

John O'Herron 

Silver Spring, MD 

Daniel Oakes 

Frederick, MD 

Elaine Oakes 

Laurel, MD 
Benedicto Ocasio 

Santuree. PR 

Maureen O'Connor 
SO Farmingdale, NY 

Nguyen-O'Connor 243 

Andrew O'Donnell 

Rc>:kvil;.-, MD 

Hciberta Offenhutter 

Hfvcr dale. NY 

Mary Ogbemudia 

College Rirk, MD 
Dora Ohemeng 

Takoma Park, MD 

Timothy Okeefe 

Edgewater, MD 

Thomas Oktavec 

Shiremanstown, PA 

Carolann Okula 

E. Norwich, NY 

Stacey Olinger 

Potomac, MD 

Juey Chong Ong 

College Park, MD 

Lawrence Opack 

Potomac, MD 
Andro Orcino 

Silver Spring, MD 

Patricia Orkin 
New York, NY 

Kathy Orourke 

Silver Spring, MD 

Stephen Oshea 

West Springfield, MA 
Deborah Otiin 

Columbia, MD 
Janet Ozur 

College Park, MD 

Linda Pacilio 

Lansdowne, PA 

Cristina Radian 

Kensington, MD 

Bernadette Pagal 

Oxon Hill, MD 

Hae Paik 

Silver Spring, MD 

Leslie Painter 

Hickory, NC 

James Palangdao 

Ft. Washington, MD 

Darrin Palmer 

Brandywine, MD 

William Palmer 

Savage, MD 

Michael Palmore 

Laurel MD 

Evans Pancoast 

Newtown Square, fp. 

.44 O'Donnell-Pancoast 

Eva Quintos 

Chung Pang 

Rockville. MD 
Allan Panganlban 

College Park. MD 

Debra Panitz 

Wilmington. DE 

Deena Panitz 
Wilmington. DE 

Atiqullah Panjshiri 
Hyattsville. MD 

Lisa Pantuso 

OrUndo, FL 

Katharine Papaspyrou 

Silver Spring, MD 

Cynthia Pappagallo 
Joppatowne. MD 

Aji Parakamannil 

Potomac MD 

Cindy Pardes 

Rye. NY 

David Parham 

Baltimore. MD 

Francia Parham 

Columbia. MD 

Jamie Park 

Rockville, MD 
Vernita Parker 

Glen Bumie, MD 

Susie Parnes 

Harrisburg, PA 

Robin Parsley 

Linthicum. MD 

Geoffrey Pass 

Columbia, MD 

Elaine Paterson 
LaPlata, MD 

Scott Paterson 

Wheaton. MD 

John Patsarisos 

College Park. MD 
Carolyn Patterson 

Oxon Hill. MD 

Cynthia Paul 

Oceanside, NY 

Joseph Pearson 

Silver Spring, MD 

Wendy Peebles 

Lanha/n. MD 

Kimberly Peifley 

Whitehall. PA 

Linda Pellegrino 

Penndel, PA 

Cheryl Pellerin 

Alexandria, VA 

Daniel Pelosi 

Chatham, NJ 

Scott Penberg 

Pomfret, MD 

Merrily Pensell 

Havre Oe Grace, MD 

Maria Perez 

Bethesda. MD 
Kimberly Perkins 

E. Brunswick, NJ 

Sharon Perkins 

Rockville, MD 
Craig Perlman 

Bellmore. NY 

Leigh Perret 

Bowie. MD 
Dawn Perry 

Salisbury. MD 

Laurie Perry 

Laurel. MD 

Patricia Perry 

New Carrollton, MD 
Beth Peters 

Waldorf. MD 

Jeffrey Peters 

Rockville. MD 

Diane Petersen 

Lanham. MD 

Boyd Peterson 

Potomac. MD 

Pang-Peterson 245 

Tyrone Pettiford 

Ft. Wajhington, MD 
Steve Pham 

Silver Spring, MD 

Thomas Phelps 

Silver Spring, MD 

Francena Phillips 

Bladensburg, MD 
Mark PIccirilli 

Lanham, MD 

Jean Pierre-Louis 

Adelphi, MD 

Jacqueline Piou 

Chevy Chase, MD 

Karen PItchersky 

Rockville, MD 
Christopher Plater 

Riverdale, Md 

Sylvester Plater 

Brandywine. MD 

Lori Plazinski 

Odenton, MD 
Robert Plumb 

Emmitsbirg. MD 

Tung Po 

Silver Spring, MD 
Kelly Poetzman 

Edgewater, MD 

Susan Pogach 

Philadelphi, PA 

Alan Polansky 

College Park, MD 

Michelle Polansky 

Woodmere, NY 

David Politzer 

Baltinnore, MD 

Michael Pollack 

Rockville Centre, NY 

Brian Pomykala 

Bethesda, MD 
Cyndy Porter 

Silver Spring, MD 

Jacqueline Porter 
Philadelphia, PA 

Tracy Porter 

ChiHum, MD 

Celeste Posta 

Princeton, NJ 

James Poulin 

WaJdwick. NJ 

Donna Powell 

Adelphi, MD 

Linda Pozesky 

Potonnac, MD 

Merilland Prankster 

Rockville, MD 

Binny Prasad 
Bowie, MD 

Kim Prebish 

Endwell, NY 

Anthony Preissig 

Baltimore, MD 

Robert Prender 

Lanham, MD 

Kevin Preysnar 

Potomac, MD 

Naomi Price 

Pikesville, MD 
Yvette Price 

Baltimore, MD 
Jacqueline Pride 

SMver Spring, MD 

Cheri Privt - 

Rockville. MD 

Kathleen Proctor 

Rockville, MD 

Margaret Pullen 

Jarrettsville, MD 

Nancy Pumroy 

Hyattsville, MD 
Vivian Pupkin 
Ov/ings Mills, MD 

Vanessa Pursglove 

Washington, DC 

'•16 Pettiford-Pursglove 

Lloyd Pusey 

Fallston. MO 
Suzanne Putney 

Belsville. MD 


Rudolph Pyatt 

Ft. Washington. MD 

Young Pyon 

Hyattsville, MD 

Anthony Quebral 

Suitland. MD 
Eva Quintos 

Ft- Washington. MD 

Alberto Quiroga 

Bethesda. MD 

Michael Rabinowltz 

Pikesville. MD 

Eva Quintos 

Susan Rachlin 

Unden. NJ 

Debra Raizin 

Creenbelt. MD 

Glenn Rakow 

Wheaton. MD 

Ana Ran-ios 

Greenbelt. MD 

Cynthia Ramroop 

Sitver Spring. MD 

Scott Rand 

Silver Spring. MD 

John Randolph 

Bechesda. MD 
Rukmini Rao 

Silver Spring. MD 

Jodi Rappaport 

East Meadow. NY 

RaJna Rath 

Dunkirk. MD 

Marybeth Ratner 

Millbum. NJ 

Jenifer Raub 

Rockville. MD 

Michael Raue 

Silver Spring. MD 

Beverly Reamer 

Sihrer Spring. MD 

Stacey Reamer 

BaltJn'K>re. MD 

Jeffrey Reddish 

Saiisburg. MO 

Terence Redmond 

Rockvilk. MD 

Craig Reed 

Washington, DC 

Pusey-Reed 247 

Rebecca Reed 

Potomac MD 

Steven Reese 

Baltimore, MD 

Danielle Reid 

Hatfield, PA 

Garrick Reid 

Lanham, MD 

Pamela Reid 

Huntingtown, MD 

Paula Reid 

Huntingtown, MD 

William Reilly 

Silver Spring, MD 

Ellen Rein 

Silver Spring, MD 

Peter Reingold 

New York, NY 

Randolph Reitenauer 

Fallston, MD 

Randi Rentz 

Wallingford, PA 

Lisa Rephan 

Charleston, SC 

David Retorick 

Rockville, MD 

Troy Reynolds 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Lisa Rhein 

Bethesda, MD 

Mack Rhoden II 

Bethesda, MD 
Nancy Rhodes 

Bethesda, MD 

Guy Riccardi 

Huntington, NY 

Michael Ricci 

Yardley, PA 

Daphney Rice 

Laurel, MD 

Paul Richards 

Mitchellville, MD 

Isaac Rich man 

Elkins Park, PA 

Randall Richmond 

College Park, MO 
Lisa Richter 

Dix Hills, NY 
Imchai Richupan 

Adelphi, MD 

Victoria Ricketts 

Arnold, MD 

Michael Rickhoff 

Silver Spring, MD 

248 Reed-Rickhoff 

i;fd£ % 


/'******' -r 


Usa Riddell 

Greenbeh. MD 
Karen Riedel 

GaJtbersburg, MD 

William R'ggins 

Annapolis, MD 

Laura Riggs 

Odenton. MD 

Gregory Ring 

Oakland. NJ 

|ill Rintel 
Livingston, NJ 

Adina Rishe 

Silver Spring. MD 

Christina Rizer 

Funkstown, MD 

Robert Rizzo 

Femdale. MD 
Annlouise Roark 

Brookevtile. MO 
loan Roberts 

College Park. MD 

Paula Roberts 

White Plains. MD 
Bernadette Robertson 

Cherry Hill. NJ 

lames Robertson 

Laurel. MD 

Pamela Robertson 

Salisbury. MD 

Phyllis Robertson 

Baltimore. MD 

Demetrius Robinson 

Mt- Rainer. MD 

|anet Robinson 

Sih^er Spring, MD 

Torrence Robinson 

Paterson, NJ 

Angela Roca 

Emmitsburg, MD 

Cheryl Rogers 

Laptaca. MD 
Eric Rogers 

Oceanside, NY 
Margaret Rogers 

Mitchellville, MD 

Steven Rogers 

Silver Spring. MD 

Linda Romas 

Massapequa, NY 

Jeffrey Ronaldi 

Upper MaHboro, MD 

Minas Roros 
Baltimore. MD 

Linda Rose 

Laurel, MD 

Suzanne Rose 

Bethesda. MD 

lanice Rosen 

Randalbtown, MD 
Steven Rosen 

Commark, NY 

Daniel Rosenberg 

Columbia. MD 

Ellis Rosenberg 

Ft Washington. MD 

Marc Rosenberg 

Baltimore. MD 

Ronna Rosenberg 

Baltimore, MD 

Eric Rosenfeld 
Jericho, NY 

Amy Lynne Rosenthal 

OIney. MD 
|ulie Rosenthal 

Bayside. NY 

Keith Rosenthal 

Wantagh, NY 

Jeffrey Rosenzweig 

Melville, NY 

Debra Rosman 

N Miami. FL 

Richard Rosoff 

Baltimore, MD 

Riddell-Rosoff 249 

Delphina Ross 

Silver Spring MD 

Kara Ross 

Uvingrton NJ 

Thomas Ross 

New Carrollton MD 
Christine Roth 

Allentown PA 

Lynn Rothermel 

Bowie MD 

Lori Rothman 

Dix Hills NY 

Gary Rothchild 

Greenbelt MD 
Cheryl Rounsaville 

Laurel MD 

Mark Routson 

Wheaton MD 
John Rover 
Woodcliff Lake NJ 

Thomas Rowland 

Lanham MD 
Christine Rozanski 
Bowie MD 

Micheal Rubenstein 

Fair Lawn NJ 

Iris Rubin 

Potomk MD 

Lisa Rubin 

Mayfeild Hb. OH 

Marchelle Ruderman 

Greenbelt MD 
Maria Runyan 
Temple HiHs MD 

William Ruscitella 

Alexandria VA 

Allison Russell 

Allenwood NJ 

Sylvia Rutiser 

Brandywine MD 

Daniel Ryan 

Rockville MD 

Malinda Rye 

White Plains MD 

Suzette Saatman 

Ithica NY 

Jeffery Sacks 

E. Brunswick NJ 

Amy Salay 

Greenbelt MD 

Heidi Sails 

Morganville NJ 

Mellisa Salman 

Morganville NJ 
Roseanne Sambuco 

Silver Spring MD 

Seppideh Sami 

Rockville MD 

Susan Hamiljan 


Charles Sampson 

Greenbelt MD 
George Sampson 

Greenbelt MD 
Robert Sanders 

Beltsville MD 

Lisa Sanderson 

Pheonix AZ 

Robyn Sandler 

Potomac MD 

John Sarcone 

Tirrvonium MD 

Hilary Sarter 

Jericho NY 

Etta Saunders 

Shadyside MD 
Greg Sauter 

Baltimore MD 

Howard Savat 

Laurel MD 

John Sawicki 

Cranford NJ 

Elisabeth Sayre 

Bethesda MD 



Kelly Scannell 

Creenbeh. MO 

Douglas Scepura 

Laurel. MD 

Kristen Scerbo 

Elmont NY 

Paul Schain 

N. Bellmore. NY 

Leslie Schelz 

Martinsville, NJ 

Pamela Schiemer 

Adelphl. MD 

Nell Schleifer 
Old Bridge. NJ 

Gail Schlentz 

Freehold. NJ 

Karen Schmidt 

Lanham, MD 

Amy Schneider 

Douglaston. NY 
Karen Schneider 

College Parfc, MD 

Kathe Schneider 

College Park, MD 

Katrina Schneider 

Bowie. MD 

James Schor 

Miami, FL 

Bonnie Schrecongost 

Novelty, OH 
Alexander Schudrich 

Silver Spring. MD 

Cheryl Schuler 

Morganvilte, NJ 

Elaine Schuler 

University Park, MD 

Cathleen Schulien 

Whcaton, MD 
Caryn Schulman 

Spring Valley. NY 

Debra Schuman 

New City. NY 

Alyssa SchwarU 

Commadt, NY 

Amy Schwartz 

Greedbek. MD 
Andrew SchwarO 

Rodcville. MD 

Candle Schwartz 

Laurel. MD 
Rhonda Schwartz 

Plajnview. NY 

Sayyad-Schwartz 251 

Shari Schwartz 

Kensington, MD 

Cynthia Schwarz 

fntet'laken, NJ 

Matthew Schweiger 

MellvHIe, NY 

Donnell Schweitzer Jr. 

Bowie, MD 

Kimberly Schwing 

Princeton Jet., NJ 

Amy Schwinn 

College Park, MD 

Herman Scott 

Adelphi, MD 

Jennifer Scott 

Rockville, MD 

John Scott 

Rockville, MD 

Wendy Scott 

Bethttda, MD 

William Seaman 

Middletown, NJ 

Raymond Sears 

Annapolis, MD 

Kenneth Segal 

Columbia, MD 

Kenneth Segal 

Columbia, MD 

Carissa Selby 

McHenry, MD 

Jane Selkirk 

Temple Hills, MD 

Lynne Sener 

Baltimore, MD 

Guido Serrano 

Bethesda, MD 

Amy Serwer 

Greenbelt, MD 

Anita Sethi 

Silver Spring, MD 

Maureen Sexton 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Roy Sexton III 

Ft. Washington, MD 

Bina Shah 

College Park, MD 

Marcie Shapiro 

Baltimore, MD 

James Shaw 

Silver Spring, MC 

Renbert Shaw 

College Park, MD 


Eva Quintos 


Darlene Sheck 

Gaithersburj. MD 

Kimberly Sheehan 

Bethesda. MD 
Leonau-d Shellman 

Capitol HeigtiB. MD 

Thomas Shelton 

Potofnac MD 

Mary Shemanski 

Bowie. MD 

Cynthia Sheohard 


Tina Sheppard 

Potomac MD 

Kelly Sheridan 

Lu^>erville. MD 
Kelly Sheridan 

Winchester. VA 
Kimberly Sherman 

AnnandaJe, VA 

Lisa Sherman 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Peter Sherman 

Greenbelt. MD 

Stacey Sherman 

Brooklyn. NY 

Peter Sherry 

Spring Valley. NY 
Roger Sherwood 

Whitestone. NY 

Jae Shim 

Pasadena. MD 

Brian Shollenberger 

Lebanon. PA 

Michael Shreiber 

Riverdale. MD 

Helen Shueh 

Silver Spring. MD 

Bijan Siahatgar 

Bethesda. MD 
Dorian Sibley 

Towson. MD 

Krag Sichelstiel 

Sevema Park. MD 

Adam Sicker 

Silver Spring, MD 

China Siddiqui 
Lanham. MD 

Hina Siddiqui 

Lanham, MD 
Marie Siefring 

Hyattsville. MD 

Beth Siegel 

Baltimore. MD 

Denise Siegel 

Derwood, MD 

Maxine Siegel 

Randallstown, MD 

William Signorelli Jr. 

Baltimore. MD 

Lisa Sikes 

Kensington. MD 

Eric Silver 

White Plains, NY 

Vicki Silver 

Bayside, NY 

Samuel Silverman 

Wheaton, MD 

Jodi Silverstein 

Brooklyn, NY 

Paul Silvestri 

Fallston, MD 

, MC> 

Margie Simp 


Stephen Simpson 

Chevy Chase. MD 

Charles Singer Jr. 

Baltimore. MD 

Eric Singletary 

Washington. DC 

David Sislen 

Silver Spring, MD 

Melissa Sklar 

Melville. NY 

Sheck-Sklar 253 

Martene Skopec 

Rodcville, MD 

Brian Skornick 
Susan Skyer 

Woodmere, NY 
Ennan Sleem 

New Carrollton, MD 

Donna Slingluff 

Rockville, MtS 

Stacey Slovin 

Woodmere, NY 

William Small 

Ellicott City. MD 

Andrea Smith 

Trenton, NJ 

Cheryl Smith 

Wheaton, MD 

Colleen Smith 

Easton, MD 

Douglas Smith 

Laurel, MD 

June Smith 

Falls Church, MD 

Lisa Smith 

Bel Air, MD 

Michael Smith 

Riva, MD 

Stephen Smith 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Veronica Smith 

Lothian, MD 

Carolyn Sneider 

Baltimore, MD 

Raissa Snyder 

Darlington, MD 

Sharon Snyder 

Baltimore, MD 

Deanna Soares 

Gambrills, MD 

Shari Sobel 

Kendall Park, N) 

Susan Sokol 

Bowie, MD 

Stephanie Soley 

Beksville, MD 

Richard Solomon 

Baltimore, MD 

Lori Soodak 

Silver Spring, MD 

Peter Sorge 

Ft. Washington, MD 

Gail Sorkin 

Brooklyn, NY 

Glenn Southnorth 

Potomac MD 

Eric Soutman 

Columbia, MD 

Robert Sowa 

Silver Spring, MD 

Amy Spindel 

Livingston, NJ 

Floyd Spinner 

Joppa, MD 

Mary Beth St. Denni 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Diane M. St. George 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Leslie Stack 

Wheaton, MO 
Scott Stack man 

Great Neck, NY 

Patrick Staines 

Wheaton, MD 

Lori Stallings 

Waldorf. MD 
Michael Stark 

Philadelphia, PA 

Wendy Starker 

Franklin Square, NY 

Arvies Staton 

Silver Spring, MD 

Joseph Statter 

Bahintwre, MD 

^':A Skopec-Statter 

Katherine Steel 

Rockville. MD 
Richard Steer 
Cheltenham, MD 

James Stefan 

Potomac, MD 

Melinda Stein 

Monsey, NY 

Craig Steinberg 
Plainview, NY 

Diane Sterkx 
Seabrook, MD 

Michele Stern 

New CaiTollton. MD 

Sandra Stevens 

Cinnaminson. NJ 

Hassan Alatrash 

Ann Stewart 

College Pari<. MD 

Francine Stewart 

Glen Bumie, MD 

Joe Stewart 

Bowie, MD 

Karen Stickell 

Timonium. MD 

Judy Stillwell 
Upper Marlboro, MD 

Robert Stofko 

S<andale, NY 
Kenny Stoller 

Silver Spring, MD 

James Stone 

N. Miami Beach, FL 

Evan Stoopler 

Searingtown, NY 

Kathleen Stradley 

Warwick, MD 

Martha Strandquist 

Gajthersburg, MD 

Debra Strassberg 

Cherrv Hill. NJ 

Barbara Stratton 

Baltimore. MD 

Doug Straub 

Bear Creek. PA 

Judith Strine 

Rockville, MD 

Letha Strothers 

Warminster. PA 

Eric Strub 

Farmingda)e, NY 

Scott Sudhalter 

Harriiburj, PA 

Steel-Sudhalter 255 

Karen »ugarman 

ElkiiK Park, PA 

Mary Sugarman 

Randolph, NJ 

Lynn Sullivan 

Lanham, MD 

Vllecia Sumnners 

Fort Washington, MD 

Kenneth Sumpter 

Harve De Grace, MD 

Tai Sung 

GaithersDurg, MD 

Sonja Surman 

Potomac, MD 

Lauren Surosky 

Pikesville, MD 

Linda Sussman 

Bayside, NY 

Sharl Sussman 

Potomac, MO 

Tushar Suthar 

Bowie, MD 

Sheri Swackhamer 


Kotora Swain 

Mt. Vcmon, NY 

Robin Swanson 

Silver Spring, MD 

Kerry Sweeney 

College Park, MD 

Megan Sweeney 

Scar«lale, NY 

Rosemary Sweeney 

Berwin Heights, MD 

Karia Swenson 


Amy Swisher 

Cortland, NY 

Holly Symonds 

Murrysville, PA 

Hamid Tabatabai 

Columbia, MO 

Mustafa Tabba 

Washington, DC 
Naruhisa Takashima 

Bethesda, MD 

Jeffrey Tan 

Cheshire, CT 

Phillip Tapper 

Nazareth, PA 

Charia Tate 

Washington, DC 

Karen Tavani 

College Park, MD 

Debbie Rosmai 

2S6 Sugarman -Tavani 

Oriando Taylor 

Severn. MD 
Stephanie Taylor 

Sevem. MD 
Helen Teitelbaum 

Higt)t»n<J Park. NJ 

Lee Terance 
Filb Chuixh. VA 

Rita Terek 

Wheaton. MO 

Becky Terjung 

Paadena. MO 

Mkhele Temer 

Silver Spring. MO 

Andrea Terrell 

Hyattsville. MO 

Deborah Terry 

Bowie. MO 

Tracey Teston 

Colurrtbo. MO 

Hoang Thai 

Falls Churth. VA 

Mustafa Thamer 

Phoenix. MO 

Krista Thomas 

Beltsville. MO 

Pamela Thomas 

Upper Marlboro. MD 

Thomas Thomas 

Baltmore, MD 

Renee Thompkins 

Fort Washington. MD 

Christopher Thompson 

Germantown. MO 

Edith Thompson 
Rockville. MO 

Jeanne Thompson 

Hawthorne. NJ 

Juanita Thompson 

Hyattsville. MO 

June Thwing 

Alexandria. VA 

Ronald Tidier 

Beltsville. MO 

Fred Timbol Jr. 

Silver Spring, MO 

Karen Timoll 
GreenbeH. MO 

Yen Ting 

Hyattsviifc. MO 
Bryan Tinsley 

College ParV. MD 
Robert Tkatch 

Germantown. MD 
Eric Tobin 

Adelphi. MD 

Gregory Tocco 

Cha-17 Hill. NJ 

John Tolley 

Bel Air. MO 

Anne Tom 

Rodcville. MO 

Richard Tomlin 
Potomac MD 

Chad Tompkins 

Kennett Squvc PA 

Delia Tompkins 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Minh Ton 

Silver Spring. MO 

Phuonghga Ton 

Silver Spnng. MO 

Jill Torchia 

Lanham. MD 

Robert Tort 

Margate. NJ 
Virginia Tortona 

Brookeville. MO 

Christina Toth 

Beltsville. MO 
Katherine Toussaint 

Bel Air. MD 

Nathan Townsend 
Alexandria. VA 

Taylor-Townsend 257 

Emilio Tozzi 

Kensington, MD 

Lam Tran 

Adelphl. MO 

Thuytien Tran 

Wheaton, MD 
Kelly Trelchel 

Laurel, MD 

Claire Treppo 

Laurel, MD 

Lawrence Trifiletti 

Carlisle, PA 

Michele Trifiro 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Kenneth Troshlnsky 

Bethesda, MD 

Adam Trotter 

Columbia, MD 

Thomas Trulll 

Baltimore, MD 

Karen Truman 

Beltsville, MD 

Patricia Trumbule 

Hyattsville, MD 

Leisel Tsoi-A-Fatt 

Adelphi. MD 

Amy Tucker 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Leah Tucker 

Knoxviile, MD 

Lannay Tull 

Greenbelt, MD 

Stacy Turchin 

N. Brunswick, N] 

William Turco 

Rockville, MD 

Susan Turcovski 

College Park, MD 

Judith Turnbaugh 

Parkton, MD 

Betty Turner 

Takoma Park, MD 

Katherine Turner 

Lewisdale, MD 

Susan Tyndall 

Millersville, MD 

Mladen Udbinac 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Dennis Upton 

Brunswick, MD 
Richard Urian 

Silver Spring, MD 
Rocio Uriarte 

Potomac, MD 
William Vail 

Stuart, FL 

John Valente 

Columbia, MD 

Kathryn Valente 

Ashton, MD 

Kenneth Valis 

Potomac MD 

Jean Van Ryzin 

Greenbelt, MD 

Beth Vanbennekum 

Bowie, MD 

Holly Vangoor 

Chevy Chase, MD 

Jeffrey Vargas 
Silver Spring, MD 

Pamela Varlotta 

Timonium. MD 

David Varndell 

Laurel, MD 
William Vauehan 

Silver Spring, MD 

David Vaughn 

Beltsville, MD 

Vonzelyar Vaughn 

Takoma Park 

Anthony Vecchio 

West Orange, NJ 

James Vechery 

Silver Spring, MD 


Giridhar Venkatraman 
Gaithersburg, MD 

Divya Vemna 

B«thesda. MD 

Sandra Verrilli 

Harrison. NY 

Wendy Vierra 

Potomac MD 

Luis Villalba 

Silver Spring, MD 

Monica Villalta 

Greenbelt. MD 

Michael Villarreal 

Idaho FaJb. ID 
Steven Vinick 

OIney. MD 
Patricia Vinson 

Fort Washington, MD 

Marian Vischio 
Somford, CT 

Kelli Visco 

Medford Lakes. NJ 
Grace Vista 

College Park, MD 

Jeffrey Vituli 

Mor^anville, NJ 

Edward Vlach 

Washington, DC 

Stacey Vokrot 

Beltsville. MD 

Thomas Von Stein 
Rodnilk. MD 

Maria Vonakis 

Beaver, PA 
Lisa Voss 

Columbia. MD 

Adina Wachman 


Walter Wachter 

Laurel. MD 
Janet Wagaman 

Ekton. MO 

Aneelika Winner 

SJfver Spring, MD 

Christopher Wagner 

Wantagh. NY 

Eric Wagner 

Suffren, NY 

Jay Wagner 

Upper Marlboro, MD 

Lisa Wagner 

Port Washington, NY 

Monica Wagner 

Retsterstown. MD 

Dare' >■.„ 

Venkatraman-Wagner 259 

Eileen Wain 
Plainvicw, NY 

Donald Waksmunski 

Severna Park, MD 

Eileen Wail<er 

Smithtwn, NY 
Lynne Walker 

College Pari<, MD 
Robert Walker 

Adelphi, MD 

Deborah Wallace 

Springfield, PA 

Wendy Wallace 

Frederick, MD 

Pamela Waller 

Columbia, MD 

Steven Walsh 

Baltimore, MD 

Kelly Walter 

Linthicum, MD 
Bryan Walters 

Gaithersburg, MD 

Karen Walton 

Pasadena, MD 

Karen Walukonis 

Walkemille, MD 

Guy Ward 

Elkton, MD 
Mary Waterworth 

Rockville, MD 
Todd Watkins 

College Park, MD 
Kristin Watson 

Annandale, VA 

Michael Watson 

Oxon Hill, MD 

Carolyn Waugh 

Millersville, MD 

Nile Webb 

Mitehellville, MD 

Vicki Weiler 


Sarah Weiner 

College Park, MD 

Beth Weinstein 

Greenbelt, MD 

Hilary Weinstein 

Edison, NJ 

Marcy Weinstein 

Tappan, NY 

Noel Weintraub 
Adelphi, MD 

260 Waln-Weintraub 

Steve Weisgal 

Tenafly, NJ 

Susan Weisgerber 

Westminster, MD 
Amy Weiss 

N. Woodmere, NY 
Bradley Weiss 

Livingston, NJ 

Kathleen Weiss 
Hyattsville. MD 

Robert Wells 

Frostburg, MD 

Linda Welzenbach 

Greenbelt, MD 

Lisa Werbickas 

Beltsville. MD 

John Werth 

Bethesda. MD 

Anthony White 

Silver Spring, MD 
Karen White 

Falls Church, VA 

Scott White 
Beverly, MA 

Tina White 

Riverdale, MD 

Kathy Whitler 

Greenbelt, MD 

Alise Whitlock 

Bowie, MD 

Demetre Whitmore 

Silver Spring, MD 

James Whitt 

Rockville. MD 

Timothy Wible 
Adelphi, MD 

Mindy Wiener 

Roslyn Harbor, NY 

Derick Wiggins 

dney, MD 

Patricia Wilcox 

Gaithersburg. MD 

Kim Wilensky 

Birmingham, AL 

Andrew Williams 

Baltimore, MD 

Anna Williams 
Silver Spring, MD 

Colleen Williams 

Greenbelt, MD 

Curtis Williams 

Atlantic City, NJ 

Glenn Williams 

Camp Springs, MD 
Kimberly Williams 
Freeiwid, NJ 

Richard Williams 

Elkton. MD 

Tami Williams 

Greenbelt. MD 

Raymond Willis 

Baltimore, MD 
Jon Wilson 

Greenbelt. MD 

William Wilson 

Annapolis, MD 

Lynn Wilson-Mckeeby 

Waldorf, MD 
David Wimert 

Fayetteville, NC 
Marisa Winteriing 

Uurel. MD 

Daryl Wintner 

Bellmore, NY 

Tamara Wodiska 

Potomac. MD 
Patricia Wolfe 

Crystal Lake. IL 

Howard Wolffs 

Greenbelt, MD 

Alissa Wolinetz 

Oceansjde, NY 

Donald Wolski 

Sevema Park, MD 

Weisgal-Wolski 261 

Donalo Wong 

Timcnium, MD 

Florence Wong 

Silver Spring, MD 

Su-chia Wong 

Roclrville, MO 

Min Woo 

Timonium, MD 

Richard Woo 

Adelphi, MD 

Jenapher Woolford 

Easton, MD 

Kathryn Woolridge 

Rockville. MD 

Cathleen Wootten 

Hyat»ville, MD 

Donna Worpell 

Columbia, MD 
George Wright 

Ft. Washington, MD 

Heather Wright 
Baltimore, MD 

Lorri Wright 

Temple, PA 

Theresa Wright 

Temple Hills, MD 

Sissi Wu 

Towson, MD 

Margo Wurtzel 

Great Neck, NY 

Christopher Yanchuli; 

College Park, MD 

Isabel Yang 
Beltsville, MD 
Lisa Yant 

Odenton, MD 

Gregory Yapundich 

Gambrills, MD 

Paul Yarrish 

College Park, MD 

Joseph Yasharoff 

Bethesda, MD 

Sang Yau 

Silver Spring, MD 

Hirad Yazdankhah 

Rockville, MD 

Howard Yeager 

Philadelphia, PA 

Laura Yeager 

Fulton, MD 
Jeffrey Yelton 
Westminster, MD 

262 Wong-Yelton 

Courtney E- P- Hamilton 

Gary Yerman 

Potomac MD 

Craig Yokum 

Bethesda. MD 
Monty Yolles 

Silver Spring, MD 

Christie Yoon 

Falls Church, MD 

Yung Yoon 

Ellicott City, MD 

Geri Yorke 

Silver Spring 

Jodi Young 

N. Miami Beadi, FL 
Wendy Young 

Merrick, NY 

Tonya Younger 

Laurel. MD 

Yiwei Yu 

New Carrollton. MD 

Maren Yumkas 

Baltimore, MD 

Paul Zahler 

Bowie, MD 

Patricia Zaidman 

Silver Spring. MD 
Tracy Zanato 

Chappaqua, NY 
Jeanette Zarou 

Rockville, MO 

Laurella Zeender 

Bowie, MD 

Wendy Zeitlin 

Allentown. PA 

Fikeru Zendle 

Hyattsville. MD 

Nancy Zephirin 

Bethesda. MD 

Kenneth Zepp 

Preston, MD 

Frank Zhang 

Rockville. MD 

Joan Zilly 

Flemington, NJ 

Terri Ziskind 

N. Woodmere, NY 
Cheryl Zitomer 

E. Brunswick. NJ 

Tamar Zur 

N. Miami Beach, FL 

Diane Zutz 

Wilmington, DE 

Randi Woolf 

White Plains. NY 

Sharon Shapiro 

Bayside, NY 
Maureen Harriean 

WaMorf, MD 

Yerman-Zutz 263 

Kammie Powers, left, a senior 
Speech Communications major and 
Shannon Williams, a sophomore Tex- 
tile Marketing major build a snowman 
on the brick wall in front of Route I . 


ever said it never snows in Maryland 

Caroll Hall residents stay in shape by 
going for a jog around Preinkert Gym. 

,'^.8 Snowstorm 

Let It Snow, Let It Snow 


Dedicated students who went to 
morning classes on Wednesday, 
November 1 1, came to regret pass- 
ing up a morning snuggled beneath 
the electric blanket. A record- 
breaking snowstorm dumped over a 
foot of snow on College park and as 
much as 16 inches in some area 
suburbs. The storm broke a 20-year 
old record of 6.9 inches in November 
of 1967. Classes after noon were 
cancelled, and many students 
celebrated by going to the Vous, 
where they could stay warm in wall 
to wall people. For the rugged out- 
door student brave enough to face 
the cold, there were numerous snow 
ball fights and snowmen being built 
all around campus. 


The College Park campus under- 
went several major physical altera- 
tions this past year, as UMPC Design 
and Facilities worked on major 

Brilliant spotlights were installed to 
illuminate the University Chapel on 
South Hill last spring and this campus 
landmark also received a new coat 
of paint in the fall. 

McKeldin Library went through a 
major facelift this fall with a $27 
million addition being built onto the 
rear of the building. The graduate 
library addition is not scheduled for 
completion for several more years; 
however, the effects of the construc- 
tion were felt this year as the parking 
lot behind the library was demolish- 
ed to make way for the extra library 

The parking lot problem around 
campus was somewhat alleviated 
with the completion of a new park- 
ing garage, which opened in 
September. Located across from 
Hornbake Library, the $ 1 1 million 
facility provided 1600 parking 
spaces, 804 of which are metered. 
The primary goal of the new garage 
is to help accommodate visitors and 
take the pressure off the other cam- 
pus lots. According to the UMCP- 
MVA, the new facility has been an 
asset to this campus, as parking 
violations have decreased twenty 

The Chapel gets a new paint job. 

270 Renovations 

The new parking garage behind 
Hornbake Library provides approx- 
mately 1 600 parking spaces for faculty, 
itudents and visitors. 

Mario Charkas, upper, and Alex 
Martsaez, lower, paint the windows on 
the Animal Science Building. 

Hail To The Redskins 
Super Bowl XXII Champs 

"Give the fans the streets". 

Redskin fans hit the streets Sunday 
night, January 31 to celebrate their 
team's 42-10 Super Bowl victory 
over the Denver Broncos. There was 
pandemonium on Route 1 when 
students rushed out of the Rendez- 
vous inn and other Route 1 bars, 
yelling, dancing and chanting the 
Redskins' fight song. The Diamond- 
back newspaper reported that 
' "students were lined up on the me- 
dian slapping the hands of riders in 
passing cars." ' 

The celebration lasted until about 
2 a.m., at which time the police arriv- 
ed to clear the streets. Although 
there were some noise complaints, 
the majority of students were taken 
in by the show of spirit and couldn't 
help but get involved in the 

272 Super Bowl XXII 

Students stop traffic on Route I after 
the Redskins' 42-10 Super Bowl victory. 

Super Bowl XXII 273 

Entertainment This Year 

Douglas and Glenn Close starred in the 
thriller that had couples vowing their 
faithfulness to each other while leaving 
the movie theatre. 


Fatal Attraction 

Wall Street 

No Way Out 

Broadcast News 


Dirty Dancing 

Three Men And A Baby 

Beverly Hills Cop II 

La Bamba 


SUSPECT- Cher played a public 
defender who puts her career and her 
life in danger when she accepts infor- 
nnation from a juror played by Dennis 
Quaid in this suspense thriller. 

NUTS- Barbra Streisand portrayed a 
strong-willed woman who launches a 
fierce battle to prove her mental com- 
petence with the help of a court- 
appointed attorney played by Richard 
Drey fuss. 

OVERBOARD- Goldie Hawn and Kurt 
Russell starred in the wild comedy 
about riches-to-rags romance between 
a spoiled heiress who loses her memory 
and a sexy rural carpenter who tricks 
her into believing she's his wife and the 
mother of his four precocious kids. 

UNTOUCHABLES- Kevin Costner 
teamed up with Andy Garcia, Sean 
Connery, and Charles Martin Smith to 
stop A! Capone's reign of terror in Pro- 
hibition Chicago. 

tbirtysomething- Ken Olin (Michael, 
left) and Mel Harris (Hope, right) star 
as a young married couple whose lives 
are turned around when "baby makes 
three" (Mortimer twin, center), thir- 
tysomething was a new hour-long fami- 
ly drama series. 


LA law 

Knots Landing 

The Cosby Show 


Growing Pains 

Oprah Winfrey 


Days Of Our Lives 


Win, Lose, Or Draw 

NO WAY OUT- Was a fast-paced 
suspense thriller starring Kevin 
Costner. The movie featured a steamy 
limousine scene, great shots of 
downtown Washington DC, and a sur- 
prise ending that caught everyone off- 

i'-- :' 








L k 



1 1- •» 





- ■■ '^- :M 






- '^''jttjjH 

^ A 

^V a 







WALL STREET- Charlie Sheen and 
Michael Douglas starred in the movie 
that epitomizes the essence of wealth, 
power and control. Quick gains were 
the lure for both Douglas, a seasoned 
multi-millionaire corporate raider, and 
Sheen, a newly-minted young broker 
unprepared for the moral conflicts he 
will be forced to confront. 

phy returned as Axel Foley, the brash 
young Detroit cop who turns Beverly 
Hills into a tailspin in his attempts to 
solve "the Alphabet Crimes". 



Mini skirts 

Stretch clothes 

Earth tones 

Bicycle shorts 

Multi-color sweaters 

Bomber jackets 

Acid wash jeans 


Cropped tops 



Mock turtlenecks 

Pastel Champion sweats 

Ripped jeans 


501 BLUES- Ripped knees and cropped 
tops, the look is so cool. 

trousers, leather belt, thin tie, blazer 
and loafers is the typical yuppie look. 
Ray Ban sun glasses add a touch of class. 

IT'S CASUAL- Oversized sash, sun 
dress, and sandals for those cool and 
breezy spring days. 

LAID BACK- Wireless pencil-thin 
striped and window pane checkered 
trousers for the outdoors-type man. 

PATCHES- White Denim decorated 
jackets for him and her. She adds a 
head band for a little extra style. 

COMFORT- Sweatshirts and boxer 
horts can always be found around 

denim: dusters, mini-skirts, and 
dungaries with Keds or Timberlands 
makes it a complete outfit from head 
to toe. 


constructed blazers paired with stone- 
washed denim and cotton t-shirts was 
the hot look for men. 

Fashion 277 

What's In 


Couch Potatoes 
Compact Discs 
California Raisins 
Dead Head Bracelets 
Frozen Yogurt 

Sports Bars 
Movie Rentals 

Debbie Ros 

COMPACT DISCS- Slowly but surely, 
the laser technology of CD's made their 
way into the consumer market. 

BABY BOOM- From the Haggles com- 
mercials, to album covers, to the silver 
screen, audiences everywhere went ga- 
ga over those lil' stars. 

Debbie Rosman 

SHADES- Sunglasses are always in 
fashion but their looks are always 
changing. Cazal, Laura Biagiotti, and 
Alpina lead the fad but the more tradi- 
tional Ray Ban and Vuarnet consistent- 
ly remained popular. 

NOSTALGIA- Remakes of 50's and 60's 
music were a big part of this year's 
music scene. Billy Idol's Many Mony 
echoed throughout campus and the 
movie La Bamba brought the sounds of 
Richie Valens back to life. 




George Michael 
Grateful Dead 
Debbie Gibson 
White Snake 

Suzanne Vega 
Whitney Houston 
The Smiths 
Jody Watley 

COUCH POTATOES- UM students no 
longer had to vegetate in front of their 
TV's alone; there was always room on 
the couch for another potato. 

SUCCESS- Michael J. Fox's popularity 
continued to soar in '87 when he star- 
red as Brantley Foster, a kid from Kan- 
sas who comes to New York to conquer 
the business world in the hit movie 

-Ourtney E P. Hamilton 

over 300ZX, the comfort and style of 
BMW was preferred by UM students 
this year. 


SUMMIT- President Reagan talks with 
soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev during 
arrival ceremonies at the White House. 
The two superpower leaders held a 
three-day summit meeting in 
December and signed a nuclear arms 
control agreement. 



PERSIAN GULF- In an effort to keep 
the Persian Gulf open to navigation, 
the United States began in July to 
escort vessels to protect them from 
Iran. In September the U.S. Navy blew 
up an Iranian ship that was caught lay- 
ing mines in the Gulf. Several mines 
were confiscated. 


_ f 

CRASH- The Dow Jones industrial 
stocl< average dropped 508 points, the 
largest in history, on Monday, October 
1 9. Some called it a "crash," others call- 
ed it a "meltdown" and others called it 
"Black Monday." Whatever it was, it 
stripped $500 billion from the market 
value of U.S. securities. 

AIDS- In the six years since Americans 
first heard of a mysterious immunity- 
robbing disease from which no one 
recovers, AIDS has killed nearly 25,000 
Americans, millions of dollars have 
poured into medical research and Presi- 
dent Reagan has proclaimed the plague 
"Public Health Enemy No. I." 

Headlines 281 

SCANDAL- Marine Lt. Col. Oliver L. 
North, was a key official in the plan to 
finance anti-government rebels in 
Nicaragua with money from arms sales 
to Iran. In testimony before the Iran- 
Contra hearings in Washington, North 
became somewhat of a celebrity. 

BORK- The Senate rejected President 
Reagan's nomination of Robert H. Bork 
to the Supreme Court by a 58-42 vote, 
which ended a long contentious debate 
over a judge alternately portrayed as a 
brillant jurist and a dangerous 



presidential candidate Gary Hart was 
forced to drop his bid for the presiden- 
cy after it was reported that he was 
romantically involved with Donna Rice, 
a 29-year-old aspiring actress and 
model from Miami. 

PTL- Television evangelists Jim and 
Tammy Faye Bakker said farewell to 
the PTL ministry in March. Jim Bakker 
resigned after confessing to a sexual en- 
counter with a young woman. Tammy 
Bakker bowed out of the broadcasts to 
undergo treatment for drug 

Headlines 283 

NFL STRIKE- A 24-day strike by the 
NFL players ended in mid-October 
when the union capitulated and went to 
court instead of trying to fight the club 
owners at the bargaining table. 

2B4 Headlines 

GOLDEN GATE- The Golden Gate 
Bridge in San Francisco celebrated its 
50th birthday. About 250,000 people 
jammed onto the bridge for an anniver- 
sary walk across the span. Another 
500,000 packed the bridge approaches 
but were denied access because the 
engineers feared the span could not 
support the weight. 

QUAKE- An earthquake that 

measured 6.1 on the Richter scale hit 
Southern California in October. It was 
not a catastrophic quake, but the 
damage was extensive. 

PAPAL VISIT- President and Mrs. 
Reagan greeted Pope Paul II when he 
arrived in Miami to begin a nine-city 
tour of the United States. 

"l^cmTfim NANC) 

GARBAGE- A barge Hiled with 3,128 
tons of garbage became a national joke 
and a symbol of the nation's worsening 
problem with solid waste manage- 
ment. The barge, looking for a place to 
dump its cargo, was banned by six 
states and three foreign countries 
before an incinerator reduced it to ash. 

FIRST LADY- President and Nancy 
Reagan wave to well-wishers from the 
South Portico of the White House. 
Reagan escorted his wife back to the 
White House from the Bethesda Naval 
Hospital where she underwent breast 
cancer surgery. 

Headlines 285 

AMERICA'S CUP- Dennis Conner, the 
man who lost the America's Cup in 
1983, won it back four years later. The 
Stars & Stripes completed a 4-0 sweep 
over Australia's Kookaburra III in the 
race that took place in Australia. 

Good-Byes. . 

ENTERTAINMENT- Two of the top 
entertainers of the year were Whitney 
Houston and Madonna. 

Fred Astaire 


John Huston 

WORLD SERIES- Kirby Puckett and 
Jeff Raerdon of the Minnesota Twins 
celebrate their World Series victory 
over the St. Louis Cardinals. The Ty^ins 
won the seventh and final game of the 
series 4-2. 

PAGEANT- Miss Michigan, Kaye Lani 
Rae Rafko, a nurse who shook up the 
talent competition with a Polynesian 
dance, was crowned Miss America 

Lee Marvin 

Jackie Gleason 

Lome Greene 


oving On 

Now is the time to capture a 
Maryland memory. We've ex- 
perienced the time of our lives 
here at this University. As we 
move ahead into the future, we 
bring with us our achievements 
and our educated minds so that 
we can be successful. 

Nineteen eighty-eight will be 
remembered as the year of im- 
provement. UM underwent many 
physical changes in '87-'88. We 
saw the completion of the new 
parking garage behind Hornbake 
Library. We witnessed the il- 
lumination of the chapel. We 
were inconvenienced by the 
McKeldin Library expansion 
work. We celebrated when lot 1 
and lot 3 united. We watched old 
Annapolis Hall go down and 
South Hill Community Center go 

The University of Maryland has 
so much to offer its students in the 
years to come. We are confident 
that future generations of 
Maryland Terps will continue the 
traditions of spirit, pride and 
academic excellence that make 
the University of Maryland a fine 

We, the senior class of 1988, 
will always be a part of the Col- 
lege Park campus, just as the 
memories of the University of 
Maryland will always be a part of 

We are 40,000 students from all 
over the world, but we have one 
thing in common- the UM EX- 






Cecite Sorra crams for exams. 

UM Memories 

Education major gains practical 

UM Memories 291 

Senior Punter Darryl Wright 


Future Quarterbacl< 

UM Memories 293 

Senior Krystn Lee, Shipley Field 

/M Memories 

.;• y 

. '/-, 

H ..r 


< r^ 

A-s-; Sr^-'-V.'*^- ^ 





f'' ''^'iWt 



^HL •*" 


■ ; 






*' ^^K^^^Km' 





j ?" l M t Mi^i 

V.„\Vf»l" " 



r< inet.: 





.- •_■. r .--ar* 



UM Memories 295 

Field Hockey Team: 1987 NCAA 

National Champions 

JM Memories 299 


• / 





S; » Freshman Jill Katz and Junior Cindi Photo Editor of the Diamondback 

Edg^^iMfco of PIKA and ALPHA PHI Brostoff stop to talk between h^5'^" 1^^^' °" ''^ ""^"^ 

Sf during Greek Week '87 Olympics. classes. 'haved or unshaved. 

University of Maryland President 
John Toll at winter 


- .^:i. 

Sophomore Tom Locke rubs 
Testudo's nose for good luck. 

jM Mem. TICS 303 

Sunset on Microbiology Buiidinj 

M UM Memories 

Alma Mater 

Hail Alma Mater 

Hall To Thee Maryland 

Steadfast In Loyalty 

For Thee We Stand 

Love For The Black And Gold 

Deep In Our Hearts We Hold 

Singing Thy Praise Forever 

Throughout The Land. 

Fight Song 

Fight fight fight for Maryland 
Honor now her name again 

Push up the score 

Keep on fighting for more 

For Maryland 


So we will fight fight fight for Terrapin 

Keep on fighting *til we win 

We'll sing out our song 

As we go marching along to 


Victory Song 

MARYLAND! WeVe all behind you 

Raise high the black and gold 

For there is nothing half as glorious 

As to see our team victorious 

We got the team, boys! 

We got the steam, boys! 

So keep on fighting don*t give in 


Maryland will win! 

Alma Mater 305 

Congratulations Class Of '88! 


The Terrapin staff would like to express special 
thani<s to the following people who contributed to the 
success of this yearbook: 

Michael Fribush, General Manager- Maryland Media, Inc. 

Maryland Media Board of Directors 

Eduardo Dalere, Production Manager- Maryland Media, Inc. 

Nancy French, Business Manager- Maryland Media, Inc. 

Shelly Metro, Jostens Representative 

Joe Durinzi, Carl Wolf Studios, Inc. 

John T. Consoli, Office of Institutional Advancement 

Jack Zane, Sports Information Director 
Deborah Russell, Sports Information 
Larry Crouse, Campus Photo Services 
John and Sherri, Ritz Camera 
The Diamondback 
University Book Center 

306 Acknowledgements 

Editor*s Page 

Compared to editing the Terrapin yearbook, I 
realize that everything else I will do in the future will 
seem easy. Before taking on this position I never 
dreamed how much time, energy, and patience was 
required to put together a college yearbook. 1 found 
myself absorbed in my job. When 1 wasn't actually 
working on the book itself I was thinking about up- 
coming deadlines, what events to cover, and solving 
problems that arose. Like anything else in this world 
with the help of my family, friends and dedicated peo- 
ple working with me, we were able to overcome 
various setbacks and still produce a quality yearbook. 

i want to thank Michael Fribush, General Manager 
MMI, who was understanding, tolerant, and at times 
demanding. No matter how big the problem was, I 
always knew I could turn to him. The MMI Board of 
Directors for giving me the once-in-a-lifetime oppor- 
tunity to edit my college yearbook. 

Sharon Metro, Copy Editor- her contribution to Ter- 
rapin 1988 was invaluable. She was always able to 
turn abstract ideas into interesting stories. 

Eva Quintos, Photo Editor- she had just a few months 
to photograph an entire year, I admire her dedication 
and stamina. 

Debbi Barracato, Organizations Editor- dealing with 
hundreds of campus groups was frustrating, but she 
was able to pull the section together. Good luck with 
Terrapin '89. 

Kelly Scannell, Production Manager- "Where's my 
ladder?" She gave up weekends, skipped classes, and 
sacrificed her finger (X-acto knife accident) in order to 
meet those killer deadlines. I can't even begin to ex- 
press my appreciation. 

Terri Ferraro, Associate Editor-"Ter, where's my 
cropper?" She was "Joe Photographer", "Miss 
Organizer", "Second Opinion Person", "Layout 
Duplicator", and my very best friend. Here's to a life- 
long friendship. 

To Wendi, Kim and everyone who contributed their 
time and efforts to this book- you have my apprecia- 
tion. I thank my roommates for putting up with 
photographs scattered across the living room floor all 

I thank my sisters Donna and Deanna and my entire 
family for their moral support. My gratitude to my 
mom and dad for giving me the confidence I needed 
to get this job done. I am a very lucky person to have 
such devoted parents. I love you both. 

Finally, I give to the Senior class of '88 this edition of 
the Terrapin Yearbook. I hope in the years to come it 
will help you relive the '87-'88 "DM Experience". 

JjtlH^ijiy Hp-'l^'nmjom^ 

Debbie Rosman 
Terrapin 1988 

For over 170 years 
weVe challenged the individual 

We salute the University of Maryland 

for producing individuals 
capable of accepting the challenge. 

An Investor-Owned Connpany 



One wtw knows his way around a computer and a law- 
txwk as well as a firearm One who can spot the evi- 
dence in a company s accounting records The bottom 
line? Another cnminal behind bars 
As a Special Agent, you'll match your skills against cnm- 
inais who are smarter and better equipped than ever 
before. You may combat drug dealers. Fight foreign 
espionage. Battle organized crime. Or uncover white col- 

To qualify, ydu must have reached your 23fd birthday, 
but not your 35th You must be available for assignment 
anywhere in the U S and have a valid dnver's license 
We also require the excellent physical condition and eye- 
sight needed to handle firearms and defensive tactics 
If you have what it takes, we ve created five entry-level 
programs for Special Agents. 

CK PIMCCDIMP/CPICN PC Requires a Bachelors degree m a variety 
LNulNLLnllMU/ OUI LNUL of engineering or science disciplines 

Requires a resident 
law school degree 

Requires a Bachelors degree in any discipline plus 
fluency in a language for which the FBI has a need 

IMTIMP Requires a Bachelors I AMpllApC Requires a Bachelor s degree in any d 
J IM I I IMu degree in Accounting LM MuUMuL fluency in a language for which the FB 

ni\/PDQIPIFn ^^^"^ 3 Bachelors degree plus 3 years full-time work expe- 
Ul V Lriul n LU rienceor a Masters degree with 2 years full-time work experience 

Plus, we need data processing and engineering professionals for non-Agent positions to support 

our Special Agents in the field 

Join the fight against the world s most sophisticated criminals today Contact the Applicant Coordinator of 

the nearest FBI field office for infonnation and application fomis 

Federal Bureau of Investigation 

The FBI IS an Equal Opportuniiy Employei 
U S Citizenship IS Required 



Naval Ordnance Station 

Indian Head, Maryland 

• Aerospace Engineers 

• Chemical Engineers 

• Civil Engineers 

• Electronics Engineers 

• Mechanical Engineers 

A challenging, enlightened, 
and rewarding future with 
opportunity for further study, 
professional atmosphere, 
project responsibility and 
management experience. 




Civilian Personnel Department 
Attn: Code 062C 
Indian Head, MD 20640-5000 
AC 301-743-4306 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 

Simulated control rooms developed by Link 
contribute to safe plant operation. 

For more than fifty years, Link has pioneered 
in creating technology that is ahead of time. 

Sophisticated electronic systems developed by 
Link Simulation Systems Division are used for 
undersea, surface and airborne anti-submarine 
training. Link systems train Army commanders 
on simulated batdefields and our simulated con- 
trol rooms help assure safe operation of power 
generating and chemical process plants. 

At our facilities in Silver Spring Maryland, we 
have diversified opportunities calling for unique 
creative and professional skills. 

exciting challenges are invited to look to Link. 

Link Simulation Systems Division of The Singer Company 

liaOO T«ch Road. Silver Spring, M«rylai>d 20904 

An Equ«l Oppoduniiy Em«toy«r U/F>H/V 

Personal growth opportunities 
in a prime growth industry. 

These are exciting times in the world of communications. And The 
Bell Atlantic Network Services Group* is at the forefront 

We're developing new technologies. New services. A new vision 
of our role in meeting the ever-changing and expanding needs of 
our customers. 

We recognize that our most valuable resource is our people. 
Historically, "Bell" people have won high marks for technical 
proficiency and dedication to service. Now the tradition of 
personal excellence is receiving new emphasis as C&P Telephone 
moves to meet the challenges of a competitive marketplace. 

Toward that end, we're seeking people of diverse talents and 
backgrounds, and proven academic achievement and leadership 
for management opportunities. 

Most positions are in the Washington, D.C. area. Richmond and 

If you're seeking a growth path in a growth company, C&P 
merits your serious attention. 

If interested, send resume to: Management Employment - EP, 
1710 H Street NW, 4th Floor, Washington, D.C. 20006 

C&P Telephone 

A Bell Atlantic'"Company 

* Bell Atlantic Network Services Group 

Bell of Pennsylvania 
C&P Telephone 
Diamond State Teleptione 
New Jersey Bell 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



There's no better place to build 
an exciting career 

a unit of Allied-Signal Corporation, provides 
expert technical and managerial services to a 
wide spectrum of government agencies and 
corporations. As one of the largest technical 
service contractors in the country, many of our 
projects require the talents of 


in a variety of tasks involved with digital and 
mechanical systems design, scientific 
programming, system test development, 
performance studies and mission operations 
in support of space -related activities in a 
sophisticated, real-time environment. 

For more information regarding career /- 

opportunities, contact the Professional Placement 

COLUMBIA, MARYLAND 21045. We are an 
equal opportunity employer m/f/v/h. U.S. ^J^ 

Citizenship is required for most positions. ^ 

r y' 



General Electric Information Services 
Offers the Challenge of Change 

As business became more global in scope and 
decentralized in character, information technologies 
changed. The challenge was to compete, not to compute. 
General Electric Information Services is pioneering in the 
integration of data processing resources— applications 
software, data processing and communications technol- 
ogy—to provide software solutions for today's changing 
needs. It's an exciting place for imaginative achievers 

We're constantly seeking innovative new graduates to fill a 
variety of positions not only in our Rockville, MD, head- 
quarters, but across the United States as well. Qualified 
applicants will be exposed to problem-solving and varied 
assignments for our clients in the fields of industry, 
finance, science and defense technology. 

We oflfer competitive compensation and a comprehensive 
employee benefits program. For more information, please 
send your resume and salary requirements in confidence 
to: General Electric Information Services Company, 
Professional Staffing, Department (code), 401 N. 
Washington Street, Rockville, MD 20850. 
An Equal Opportunity Employer. 

GE Infomiation Services 



Leadership is important to Sovran Financial Corporation, 
a financial leader and one of the largest bank-holding 
companies in the mid-Atlantic region. With over 400 
banking offices in four states and the District of Columbia 
and more than 150 financial affiliate offices in 10 states 
and DC, Sovran's presence as a financial leader is evi- 
dent To support our services, Sovran offers recent 
college graduates many opportunities and 
\vorthv\'hile training programs. 

However, Sovran's Management Associate 

Program is more than )ust a training program It's a 
leadership program 

At Sovran, we have a commanding list of resources, 
along with an enviable array of opportunities for 
launching your career We have more career paths, 
more locations, more technological innovations, more 
leadership possibilities. 
^^^^^ Just as important, we offer you a management 

^ ^^^^» leadership program designed to give you 

lSOVRAN' ^^^ most helpful thing of all -Choice. 


Sovran Financidl Corporation 

Sovran Bank, N A ■ Sovran BanI* / .V1ar> land • Sovr 

1 Banii / DC N'atii 

1 Bank /Centr,il South 


AT THE NAVAL AIR TEST CENTER, the pursuit of air- 
borne excellence depends on people like you - talented 
engineers and scientists whose business is technology. Our 
job is to test and refine the most advanced aircraft and air- 
craft systems in the world. And that means our work begins 
with the very latest developments in electronics and comput- 
er science, as well as aerospace and mechanical engineering. 
Microprocessor systems, computer-aided design, digital flight 
control, communications, microwave networks, simulation 
technology — these are just a few of the fields in which we 

start to finish, from theory in the lab to deployment in the 


We offer you the opportunity to pursue graduate education 
at our expense. We allow you to advance rapidly in both 
position and salary. And our location in the heart of Chesa- 
peake Bay Country promises a lifestyle that many of your 
peers will envy. 

Test Center, you soon find that the opportunities for hands- 
on involvement with a wide range of projects are limitless. 
You can be an expert specialist or a versatile troubleshooter 
— or, more likely, both. You work with the newest con- 
cepts and most sophisticated equipment in your field. And 
you enjoy the satisfaction of following every project from 

For more information, write: 




PHONE: (301) 863-3746 or 863-3545 

The Naval Air Test Center is an equal opportunity employer. 






Taki- adv-anUfic of etirythina 
ihai's a>minn lit you uiien your 
checkings with u.s 
Sun*, you'll earn inleresi 
tttijle you whtf diecks 
and that's just the 
hf^innin^ wht-n you makf 
Qtizfns Savinjp. y(mr bank. 

For openers, FREE 

checks! Opt-n yim Ciuyt-ris 

Savinp^ NOU (Tiedong and you 

gel your Bri set of checks _yh?e 


takes is a minimuni deposit of StOO 

And while you're at it, check into 

MoneyMax, the iasuned money 

market account that pays you maxiniuni inteitst 

and gives you the flexibility of transferring 

hinds to your N(W (!^ecking 

The ease of Direct Deposit 

Why lake the time to deposit your pavchedc 
when it can he done for you as a :>tandard 
option of your NtWC Ghecking'' Arrange to have 

your net paythcck automatically 
ai-dilcd to your account, and your 
checking ls also^^e Checking 
tsjree too, for senior dli/eas over 
(lO yi-ars of a^* 

MOCT^ convenience 
wherever you are. 

network so you have i|Uick 
'-, and eas7 access to over 
. * 2.(KK( MOST" automated 

teller machines thniugh 
out the metnipolilan an-a ami 
mid AliantK a-gion Make cash 
withdrawals (lieck your balance 
We go with you wiierever yi lu ai\' 

Cash Guard, your overdraft 

protection. No more bounced checks 
dw/you can write youiwlf a ktan whenever 
you need it Apply for your tiash Guard line 
of credit, from $500 up U) $2,S(X) with your 
NOW Ch«Jdng 




Mi-mhtT Ft^nd Sa\uip. & Li>an lasuraixe (i)rporjlH)n 
\W\ omct ShKS Fi-nupn SI . Sihtr Spring. Ml) llflW ShS K<)(») 

'Main Office -565 -8900 
Oievy Chase— 654-2154 
'Frederick- 831-4272 


Laurel -776- 5550 

Loehmanns Plaza -881-0818 
'OIney -774-2300 
'Quince Orchard-977-8315 

Whealon-Glenmom -846-4787 
•Wlule Oak- 593-7600 

^ EMi ESDI: 

For Maryland's best, 

we've got just the challenges 

you're lookmg for. 

We're always seeking people like you: talented individuals, 
regardless of race, sex or ethnic background, who want a career 
with a real future. We're one of the largest employers in Charles, 
Montgomery and Prince Georges Counties, providing gas serv- 
ice to hundreds of thousands of residential communities, com- 
mercial establishments and industrial facilities. 

Come be a pari of our expanding marketplace where tech- 
nological advances are constantly happening. We're Maryland 
Natural Gas, and we'll find you the kind of challenges you're 
seeking. Find out more. Write to: Human Resources, Maryland 
Natural Gas, 11720 Beltsville Drive, Beltsville, MD 20705 


Natural Gas 


At Harkins, we're proud of our way of doing 
business because it works. We have built our 
reputation on providing comprehensive 
preconstruction planning and management coupled 
with cost-effective construction services. 

Since 1 965, Harkins Builders has used its 
successful blend of experience, instinct and 
expertise to construct over three hundred projects, 
totalling a half billion dollars in the mid-Atlantic 

We put it all together. 

• Commercial & Tenant Fit-Up 

• Life Care & Nursing Facilities 

• Residential 

• institutional 

• Rehabilitation 

• Construction Management 



12301 Old Columbia Pike, Silver Spring, MD 20904 



218 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, MD 21201 



3554 Chain Bridge Road. Fairfax, VA 22030 
(703) 359-7055 



Martin Marietta has been pro- 
viding technology- to the United States 
Government for over tlft>' years and 
now has tlie mcjst diversified contract 
portfolio of any major space defense 
contractor. Martin Marietta Aero & 
Naral Systems is experiencijig tremen- 
dous grouth appKing ad\anced na\'al 
systems tectinolog\- to a wide \'arietT,- of 
projects and pn^grams including the 
U.S. Na\T"s Vertical Launch System 
and the .Anny's Patriot Air Defense 
Missile Launcher. 

Other current program acti\it\" in- 
cludes work in: 

• Autonomous Underwater 

• Wide Aperture Array 

• Advanced Lightweight Sonar 

• Remotely Piloted Air Vehides 

• ASW Research & Technology 

• Surface Weapons Systems 

• Combat Systems Engineering 

• MK 50 Torpedo 

Our continuing growth at Aero 
& Na\-al Systems has created im- 
mediate opportunities for these 
engineers with teclinical 
degrees in: 

Manufacturing Engineers 

• T(x)l Designers 

• Planners 

• \C Programmers 

• Electronics 

Manufacturing Test Engineers 

• .Software Engineei^s 

• Micropnx-es-sor .Applications 

Robotic Systems 

• Telepresence 

• Super\'isor\- Vehicles 

• .Manipulator Design 

Electronics Engineering 

• Local Area Network 

• Power Supply 

• Electro/ Mecli. Pkg. 

• Micropnjcessor Applications 

• IR/EO Systems Design 

• VLSI Design 

• Radar Support 


• Thennal 

Logistics Engineering 

• Reliability' 

• S\'stems Safety- 

Advanced Manufacturing 

• Materials Engineers 

• Test Engineers 

• NDT Engineers 

\Xt' also have opportunities for 
tliese professionals: 

• Quality Engineers 

• Configuration & Data 
Management Specialist 

• Contract Administrators 

• Master Program Planners 

• Finance Administrators 

• Industrial Engineers 

• Pricing Analyst 

Please send your resume to: 
.\Iaitin Marietta Aero & Naval 
Svstems, Emplo\Tnent Dept. 
TERRAPIN. 103 Chesapeake Park 

Plaza, Baltimore, MD 21220. 
Special background investigation 
may be required. An equal opportunity' 
employer m/f/h/v. 


i¥tAn-riM t¥tJ^g9ic-rrA 


If you're looking for a rewarding 
career in civil engineering work. then the 
Maryland State Highway Administration is 
the place for you. positions are available 
for graduating civil engineering majors 
with career opportunities in: 

Bridge Design 8c Remedial Engineering 

Construction Inspection 

Consultant Administration 

Highway Design 

Materials and Research 

Planning - Program 8c Project Development 



February i. i988. Check with the Career 
Planning and Placement Office for an 
application and to sign up for an interview. 
Opportunities for summer employment are 

ALSO available. 


• Could your staff handle over $1 million in sales? 

• And njn a $ 1 .4 million facility? 

It takes a special person to be a McDonald's® 
Restaurant Manager 

It takes someone who can motivate people. 
A leader 

Our managers run operations that are three times 
the size of the average restaurant in America. 

Think your leadership skills are up to it' Contact us. 
We've a lot more to tell you. Important things like 

For more information about career opportunities in 
McDonald's restaurant management, call; 

(703) 698-401 5 

Management Recruiter 
McDonald's Corp 
3015 Williams Drive 
Fairfax. VA 22031 

^ raff7TjtcOof>ald's CDcporation I 



When you want pizza, you 
have to watch out for the 
NOIDr He's always out 
there, ready to ruin your 
pizza. Sometimes he 
makes you wait too long 
for your pizza, or he makes 
your pizza cold or soggy. 
What can you do to Avoid 
The MOID"? 

Call us! 



5400 East Drive 
College Park 


4509 College Avenue 

Call Domino's Pizza® The 
MOID can't ruin our hot, 
delicious pizza, because 
Domino's Pizza Avoids 
The MOID. We hand-make 
each pizza exactly as you've 
ordered it, and you get 
Fast, Free Delivery"" of 
our quality pizza in less 
than 30 minutes. One 
call does it all!® 

Limited delivery area. 
Our drivers carry less 
than $20.00 

' 1987 Domino's Pizza Inc. 

The National Security Agency is 
looking. We're in search of new 
professional relationships with both 
Mr and Ms Right. What we offer in return is 
a unique career that may well be the answer 
to your personal desires. 

What we offer is certainly different. At NSA, 
our threefold mission is critical to our country's 
security We process foreign intelligence infor- 
mation We safeguard our government's 
communications And we secure our nation's 
computer systems A mission of that propor- 
tion requires a diverse range of leading technol- 
ogy and talented professionals. 

Currently, NSA is searching for Mathe- 
maticians. Computer Scientists. Language 
Specialists and Electronic Engineers 

Our Mathematicians work with applied and 
pure math They apply— and create— a host of 
advanced concepts from Galois theory and 
combinatorics to probability theory and 

Computer Scientists discover a variety of 
projects and technology that is virtually unpar- 
alleled We use literally acres of computers, 
including hardware from every major manu- 
facturer Applications include everything from 
communications software to artificial 

Language Specialists in Slavic. Near East, 
and Asian languages contribute to our mission 
in many ways. NSA linguists tackle the 
challenges of translation, transcription and 
analysis. They use both their language skills 
and their knowledge of world events. 

Electronic Engineers also find a vast array 
of specialties from Signal Processing and 
CAD CAM to Speech Processing and Computer 

The mission is vital, the variety staggering 
And the benefits are also impressive. Our 
employees enjoy competitive compensation 
plus the many advantages of the Baltimore- 
Washington area. 

If you're in search of a meaningful career 
with variety and distinction, look to NSA. 
Write to us at the address below. 

National Security Agency 

Attn M322(ABH) 

Ft. Meade, MD 20755-6000 

NSA. The opportuniaes are no secret. 

An equal opportunity employer. 

U.S. citizenship required for applicant and 

immediate family members 


Class of 1988 




PHONE: 301-470-7010 


Marie Mount Hall A. V. Williams 

College of Human Ecology Modular Research Center 

Parking Garage II 
Stadium & Regents Drives 

Built for The University of Maryland by: 




Construction Manager • General Contractor 

Service and Quality 
A tradition for over 30 years 

2101 Wisconsin Avenue, NW 
Washington, DC 20007 

A Division of The Donohoe Companies, Inc. 



The Comfort Inn 

all the graduating seniors 

Come celebrate with us 

and mention 

the 10% student discount. 


If you are looking for a 
unique professional 
work setting, technical 
challenges, exciting 
career options, a living 
environment unmatched 
for climate and 
recreational opportunity. 
You can find it all at the 
Naval Weapons Center, 
China Lake 


Send your resume to: 

tonal Recruitment Office 

Code 09202 

Naval Weapons Center 

China Lake, California 


kinko'r copies 

open 24 hours 
7 days 

College Park 


4412 Knox Rd. 
College Park Shopping Center 

Capitol Hill Georgetown Fairfax 
547-0422 965-1414 691-9011 

Fast Service 


Pick-up & Delivery 

Volunne Discounts 

Self Service Copiers 
24" X 36" Large Copies 

Catholic University 


Since 1938 

Serving College Park and surrounding areas 
Motor credit cards honored by phone 

• Fresh Flowers • Plants • Corsages 
• Fruit Baskets • Balloons • Gift Items 

Open 9 6 MonSat 
9066 Birftimor* Blvd. Collas* Pmik 474-7000 









The Ultimate Convertible 

Advanced frame design and suspension systems 

for a comfortable ride. 

4-wheel drive shift-on-the-fly 

2.5 litre 4-cylinder engine with electronic fuel 


4.2 litre 6-cylinder engine available 

5-speed manual transmission with overdrive 

Soft top standard 

Jeep-tough body corrosion protection 

And much more 

Jeep Wrangler 

The Most Powerful Ti-uck in Its 

Most powerful standard 4-cylinder engine in its 


New 1 73 hp 4 litre Power-ltech Six engine available 

Superior ground clearance 

15 wheels standard on 2 WD models 

Available in 2- and 4-wheel drive 

Longest shortbed wheelbase in its class 

4WD trailer towing capacity superior to any import 

Jeep Comanche with 
Sport Decor Group 

Ready for Action 

Most powerful standard engine in its class 

New 1 73 hp 4 litre Power-lfech Six engine also 


2- and 4-door availability 

Full-time shift-on-the-fly on 4-wheel drive models 

Available in 2- and 4-wheel drive 

White styled spoker wheels 

Black-out grille, fender flares and trim 

Outline white-letter tires 

Cherokee Chief 

Jeep offers you so many ways to go. From the all-new Jeep Wrangler to the new 
Comanche compact pickup. If you're thinking 4 > 4, there's only one way to go. 

And now special finance programs available to first time buyers and college 
graduates, through Chrysler Credit Corporation, can make it even easier to own a 
Jeep . 









Compliments of 



The leader in general aviation insurance 
is now offering pleasure marine insurance. 

Headquartered at the: 

Frederick Municipal Airport 

411 Aviation Way 

Frederick, Maryland • 694-5700 

"A friendly place to work" 






24 HOUR ™slK" 

Local - 498-2903 
Baltimore - 792-7758 Washington - 470-2386 

Quality Data Systems, Inc. 

27 39 EspeyCt. 


Crofton, MD 21114 


Krieg- Taylor Lithograph Co., Inc. 

(n diui'iion of the Janette Corporation) 

5320 Forty -Sixth Avenue 
Hyattsville, Maryland 20781 

(301) 927-2412 

Class of 1988 

ABCO - 100 Inc. 


Greensboro, North Carolina 



8714 PINEY BR. RD., SILVER SPRG.. MD 439-5111 


4lh at FLORIDA AVE, 




Glass for all Domestic general offices 

& Foreign cars, buses, ^^'^ piney branch road 
trucks, etc. - installed SILVER SPRING. MARYLAND 20901 
with written guarantee phone 439 siii 

David M. Hall 

Employee Relations 


El) Bendix 

^'^ Aerospace 

Bendix Environmental Systems Division 

1400 Taylor Avenue 
P O Box 9840 
Baltimore. MD 21284-9840 
Telephone (301 ) 321-5196 
(301) 321-5200 



Special CoU^e (fiadaate Finanam; Piogiam 






Security Blvd. 


If you are graduating you may 
qualify for the following: 

• Pre-approved credit 

• Minimum down payment 

• Up to 60-months to pay. 

• Rrst months payment deferred up to 90 days. 

• Or an additional discount through GMAC 

• Low, low GMAC discount flnance rates 





U.S. 1 at Rt 198/Laurel 


"Class of 1988 

Lustine Chevrolet 



No previous credit required! 

No co-signer required! 

No money down on most models offered! 

No payments for 3 months. 

5710 Baltimore Ave. 
HyattiviUe, MD 20701 



Quality Car Stereo 

at Affordable Prices! 

Professional Installations 
Complete Sound Rooms 

In-Oash Systems • Amp(lfl«rs • Speakers 

CB Systems • Security Alamis 

Custom Carpets • Installation Parts 

Moo- Wed 10-6 pm ocn 

T^ur-Fn 10-«pm 474-6200 S«l 10-5 p m 

'/. Mile Inside Beltway Exit 25B 
9604 Baltimore Blvd , College Park. Md. 

Auto X Stereo 

5 % Discount With ID 

C^omtiLiniEnti or 



(301) 445.0400 

(301) 891.6123 

1^ Standard 











P O BOX 699 

WALDORF, MD 20601 


TOLL FREE MD 1-800-492-9323 












Cable Computer Cables — Custom Assemblies 

Products Installations - Bulk Matenals 

Corporation Site Surveys — Consultmg 

4744 Baltimore Avenue 
(301) 864-9200 

HyattsvUle, MD 20781 
FAX (301) 864-5035 




1919 Penn. Ave , N.W 20006 


Congratulations graduate, nice move! 

Now make your next move by joining The University of 
Maryland Alumni Association-International. We offer a 
3-year introductory' membership to graduating seniors 
for only $5. For rrujre information, application and list 
of benefits call the Office of Alumni Affairs at 853-3704 
during business hours. 


1718-E Belmont Avenue 
Baltimore, Maryland 21207 
Phone: (301) 944-8000 





The pertect locition. Right ott 1-95, 
he Ctipitdl BeltWciy. Equally convenient to 

Bdltimore, Ann.ipolls and Washington. 

The perlec t environment. Luxurious guest 

accommodations. An indoor 
and outdoor pool. Twin tenni'^ 

^^ courts. Superb meeting and 

^^ h^ bancjuel tac ilities. Excellent 

■^wS^ - restaurants. Ample tree 

[larking. Top level Towers tor 

<)dded privacy. 

The perfec t c hoice. A mere 

20 minutes from downtown 

Washington. Yet comfortably 

away from all the hassles. 

The perfect hotel for the 

discerning traveler. 

For reservations, 

call 1-800-HILTONS 

or (^01)441-^700. 


(,4111) l\\ l.iiir CriHMilifil. \m 2(1770 



Kick-off Your Semester at 
Belcrest Plaza Apartments 

Start the season with 2 #1 ranked teamsl 




Small Pet bulldinsi 
(but no one from Penn Statel) 

Don't pass-up 
your chance for: 

Semester leases 

Optional HBO/ Cable TV 

Buses to D. C. and campus 

Individual heating and A/C 

Cathedral ceilings (top levels) 

Private balcony or patio — Pool 

Walking distance to Prince Georges Plaza Mall 
Efficiency, 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apts., some with dens 
Modem, well designed kitchens (some w/ dishwasher) 
For more information call 559-5042 
Time's running out, so make your move to 



HyilDvillc Miryljnd 


Green Spring Dairy 

1020W. FORTY. First St. 

Baltimore, Md. 21211 

Baltimore 235-4477 
Washington 621-4200 


First in sales. 

First in service. 

The area's first Cadillac dealer • Estab- 
lished 1934 • Courtesy transportation 
to and from Metro • 

Directions: Beltway Exit 23 // 

between Kenilworth Avenue ■" 

and the Baltimore/Washington \\\ 

Parkway on Greenbelt Road, ^^ 
Greenbelt, Mcf? • 441-9600 

Compliments of 

^'^*^ Aerospace 

Bendix Communications Division 

1300 East Joppa Road 
Baltimore, MD 21204 
Telephone (301 1 583-4466 



Decades of experience in 

building and development in 

and around Montgomery 


1717 Elton Road 

Silver Spring, Maryland 






















423-3313 474-5300 

5625 Allen Town Road #203 

5915 Greenbelt Road 

Camp Springs, MD 20746 Metropolitan College Park, MD 

Family Planning Institute Inc 


We Are Here to help 

Do you have questions about . . 

• Abortion 

• IndhridiMl CounMlIng 

• CompM* Qyntcologtcal S«rvicM 
Including: Pap. Coto«co(>y A 

• Venereal Disease 
Taating & Treatment 

• Birth Control Counseling 
lUO & Diaphragm Fitting 

• Free Pregnancy Tasting - Walk-in 

• Parental Care A Delivery 

• Stenlization Male & Female 

• Annual Exam 

• 24 Hr AnsYvenng Service 

• SoTKigrams Ofi/OYN 

• Intertlllty 

• Compteta ConfldantlaMy 

• CofTMninad To 
Aftordabte Servioaal 



Advertising 1 86 
Alpha Chi Omega 166 
Alpha Delta Pi 169 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 172 
Alpha Gamma Delta 169 
Alpha Kappa Alpha 164 
Alpha Omicron Pi 160 
Alpha Phi 168 
Alpha Phi Omega 171 
Alpha Psi Alpha 166 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers 193 
Band 1 90 
Beta Theta Pi 1 57 
Black Engineers Society 192 
Black Explosion 197 
Bridge Program 192 
Business Office 1 85 
College Republicans 195 
Commuter Affairs 180 
Counseling Center 181 
Criminal Justice Student 
Association 1 94 
Delta Delta Delta 159 
Delta Phi Epsilon 167 
Delta Sigma Theta 171 
Delta Upsilon 162 
Diamondback 189 
Dining Services 182 
Eclipse 188 
FIJI 163 

Gamma Phi Beta 164 
Guest Services 179 
Health Center 181 
Interfraternity Council 174 
Justice Program 184 
Kappa Alpha Psi 168 
Kappa Alpha Theta 165 
Kappa Kappa Psi 170 
La Voz Latina 187 
Maryland Media 185 



Minority Computer Science 
Society 1 94 
Mitzpeh 188 
Motor Vehicle Association 
Nyumburu 196 
Omega Psi Phi 1 56 
Omicron Delta Kappa 
Orientation Office 1 8C 
Panhellenic Association 
Phi Sigma Sigma 158 
Production 186 
Recreation Department 
Residence Halls Association 
Resident Life 1 79 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 155 
Sigma Delta Chi 157 
Sigma Delta Tau 173 
Sigma Nu 161 
Sophisticated Steppers 
Student Affairs 177 
Student Union 183 
Tau Beta Sigma 
Terrapin 198 
WMUC 187 
Zeta Phi Beta 






Baseball 96 
Basketball Mens 128 
Basketball Womens 1 26 
Cross Country I 1 6 
Field Hockey 110 
Football 86 
Golf 132 
Gymnastics I 12 
Ice Hockey 124 
Lacrosse Mens 104 
Lacrosse Womens 1 00 
Rugby 1 08 
Soccer Mens 98 
Soccer Womens 94 

Swimming 122 
Tennis Mens I IS 
Tennis Womens 
Track I 1 4 
Volleyball 102 
Wrestling 92 



Terrapin 1988. the yearbook for the stu- 
dent body, faculty and administration of the 
University of Maryland is produced by 
Maryland Media, Inc. General Manager, MMI, 
is Michael Fribush; the Editor-in-Chief, Debbie 
Rosman, was appointed by the Marylanc 
Media Board of Directors. 

The Terrapin 1988 contains 328 pages for a 
press run of 1 ,600 with 64 four-color pages. 
Trim size is 9" by 12". 

Volume 87 was printed by Jostens 
Publishing Company, State College, Penn- 
sylvania. In-plant consultant was Linda Nolf, 
company representative was Shelly Metro, 
All headlines were set in Gill Sans Bold. Body 
copy was set in eleven-point Elan Book, and 
captions in ten-point Gill Sans Bold. Cover 
design is by Debbie Rosman and illustration is 
by Tern Ferraro. The book is printed on 
80-lb. Gloss Enamel stock. 

Senior portraits by Carl Wolf Studios, Inc, 
of Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania. Candid 
photography is by Terrapin staff 
photographers and contributions by the Of- 
fice of Institutional Advancement, Office of 
Sports Information, and Diamondback 
photographers. Team pictures courtesy of 
Campus Photo Service. "Headlines" pictures 
by Wide World Photos. 

All page space in the "Organizations" sec- 
tion was paid for by the groups pictured. 

Terrapin editorial office: 
3101 South Campus Dining Hall 
University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 20742 
Telephone: (301)454-2230 

•23 Index 

"wir^rtr':' v