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Full text of "The Terrapin"



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Opening 2 
Student Life 6 
Decade Review 28 
Not Necessarily 
News 86 
Graduation 106 
Sports 108 
Academics 158 
Organizations 190 
Seniors 226 
Index 296 
Advertisements 302 
Closing 526 





University of Maryland 

3101 S. Campus Dining Hall 

College Park, Md. 20742 




M:-^"- 



ir. H. C. "Curly" Byrd, ihe consli 

k\cmorial Chapel, which sits 

till at the southern end of campus, cost $627,000. 



VANTAGE POINT '90 



"I think the next ten years 
will bring a lot more than we 
expect." Jeffrey Hall, senior 
RTVF major 




'kj. I ' "i^jfei I . ,...»- 



"Ten years from now, I'd 
like to be a bit north of 
iWaryland." Jonathan 
Senate, senior histor> major 



VANTAGE 
POINT *90 






Imagine yourself at the apex of an 
extremely high mountain with a close 
friend by your side. Looking around, 
you both describe the shapes you see 
in the clouds. Strangely enough, 
although you both stand on the same 
mountaintop gazing at the same 
clouds, you see quite different things. 








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J ' 7 -i^L^ Ij 






ADXANTAGK (clockwise fron 
left) The Pro-Choice Rally drav 
crtiwds to the streets of 
W ashington, I).C. Conversatio 
elicits a smile. Talent abounds 
the All-Nighter in the Adele H. 
Stamp Student Union. The 



chalkboard tells all. An abandoned 
pair of glasses and stack of books at 
McKeldin Library exemplifv the 
long hours that go into obtaining a 
degree. The Washington Monument 
pinpoints the place. 



Eddie Pena (opposite page) 



Vantage Point '90 J 



"Ten years from no^v I 
expect to be working in a 
corporate setting and singing 
in nightclubs on the 
weekends." Lorna Gross, 
senior general business 
administration major 



"In ten years I think, or I 
hope, I'll be a radio sports 
writer in a major market." 
Cheryl Stringfellow, senior 
journalism major 



VANTAGE 
POINT 

A Personal Way of 
Perceiving the World 




INVOLVEMENT (clockwise from lop left) 
Members of the Erasable Inc. comedy troupe 
perform in the Atrium of the Adeic H. Stamp 
Student Union. A snow covered sign welcomes 
visitors to campus. The Terp joins the crowd. 
Katy McHugh adds her personal power to the 
Pro-Choice Rally in Washington, D.C. 




Return to that same mountain with the same friend and 
stand in the same place the next day and the clouds will 
have a whole new^ dimension. Although you have the same 
basic vantage point as the day before, both the clouds and 
your experiences have changed. Similarly, we each have the 
same basic vantage point as hiunan beings hving on Earth 
but each day that w^e grow as individuals, w^e perceive the 
^vorld differently. And although the world is concrete, the 
elements that comprise it are constantly changing. 

Like the clouds that surroiuid the mountaintop, different 
people perceive Vantage Point '90 differently. Like a work 
of abstract art. Vantage Point '90 leaves room for personal 
interpretation. 

As students we share a common base in the University of 
Maryland, College Park, but we each expand upon that 
base w^ith the details of our personal experiences. In oiu* 
daily interaction with each other we share some of those 
details, broadening our understanding of the world around 
us. 



~i Vantage Point '90 





"(Ten years from now) I 
think we'll be in an energ%' 
crisis, still searching for 
ways to get rid of plastic." 
John Harris, senior EDIT 



"(Ten years from now) I 
think we'll be on the way 
towards global peace. 
Hopefully, there will be no 
more Iron Curtain." Roger 
Ghaman, senior ci\ il 
engineering major 



"Life is too complicated to 
prophesize so I just take life 
as it comes. I don't know 
what the future holds for 
us." Lorna Gross, senior 
general business 
administration major 



"I see a good future ahead 
for the University of 
.Maryland. I believe that the 
University will achieve the 
top ten status that we've 
been looking for." Anthony 
Gordon, senior government 
and politics major 



Vanlaflf Point 90 5 




6 Student Life 



Students' 



Located 10 minutes from the nation's capital 
and 30 minutes from two other major cities, 
Baltimore and Annapolis, the University of 
Maryland offers students a variety of 
organizations, activities and job opportunities 
that allo^v them to follow their interests, 
how^ever different they may be. 

A large university like that of Maryland is 
likely to be comprised of many different 
beliefs and values. Each student represents an 
individual idea and works tow^ard those ideas 
in an unique ^vay. 

Even though each student eventually goes in 
a seperate direction, there is one belief that 
bonds them together: belief in the future. 
Although they have different ideas of how^ and 
what to change the obligation is still there and 
through this obligation they act as one. 



POINT IT OUT Erasable Inc. comedy troupe 
members point out the funnier side of life. 




Stuiknt Life 7 



BYRD STADIUM 

Home of the Terrapin Football Team 



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NaniL'd in lu)iu)i oi l)v. \\. C. "CiiiU' li\i(l, tlic st.uliuin c)|)l-ihhI on September 30, 
1950, with A\ar\'land playing host to Navy. Since that da\' national championship lootbal 
lacrosse, Held hockey and track and held teams have called By id home. 

liuilt ilunnt; the post World War II expansion ol the University, original [)laiiiiing ol 
the stadium included double-decking and complete enclosure at the horseshoe end with 
seating for 92,000. Plans to increase the current -15,000 capacity leave the classic bowl 
figuration intact. 

Like Its namesake, Byrd Stadium inlused a strong sense ol spirit and communitN' into 
the continuousK' growing campus population. 





:-.-iL 



C-iK^^ 





MARYLAND 
VICTORY SONG 

Maryland, we're all behind you 

Wave high the black and gold 

For there is nothing halF so glorious 

As to see our team victorious 

We've got the team, boys 

We've got the steam, boys 

So keep on fighting 

Don't give in 

M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D 

Maryland will win! 



FLAMBOYANT COLORS (clockwise from top) The 
Maryland Marching Band performs in the stands before half- 
time. The Terrapin Football Team gathers around the flag for 
a pep-talk. Cheerleaders flaunt spirit and enthusiasm to stir up 
the crowd. 




MiiryLuul Spirit II 



The Lure 
of the 
Liquid 





Leslie Bauer (2) 



UMCP Students Still SociaKze ^vith Spirits 
In Spite of Higher Drinking Ages, Tougher 
School Standards and Stricter Drunk 
Driving Lav^s 

A night on the town in College Park begins at the bar with the shortest line. Revelers reaching the 
Route after 10:00 p.m. on a happening night face a wait at any bar. However, a quick stop at Gourmet 
International for a six pack ensures the wait won't be wasted time. 

If the I.D. works, arrival in the establishment of choice (let's say the Vous just tor story's sake) leads 
the partier straight to the bar. Then it's off and running on the first lap of the night. Sliding through the 
mass of bodies becomes more and more difficult as the night wears on and the goo thickens but veteran 
Vous-goers just barrel on through. 

Using the bathroom provides adventure as patrons try to make it up and down the stairs and then 
back up and down again without busting butt in front ot the deejay. (By the way, the men's room is on 
the left and the women's is on the right.) In general, plan on an hour trip if the place is packed. 

Pitchers provide a good deal, especially on Ladies' Night when almost any female will buy a pitcher 
with a luckless male's money - for the small price of one beer from it. (Don't ask for the $1 deposit back.) 
However, the Vous serves canned beer for those squeamish of yeast worms. The thirst for a mixed drink 
can easily be quenched by making a quick hop to Sante Fe, Bentley's or the Cellar. 

After closing. Purple Pizza, 7-eleven or Port-O-Dog offer nourishment for the journey to the nearest 
2:00 Club (or home, for those only six hours away from their first class). Walking, llhe most accepted and 
hopefully widely used mode of transport, can be brutal in the wee hours of a cold, \Vinter morning. But 
most bar-hoppers will agree it's worth it. 

PARTY DAZE (clockwise from top left) Crowds 
gather at the Vous every night of the week. 
Howie Schwartz displays his guzzling style. A 
familiar sight in College Park, the line at R.J. 
Bentley's stretches down the sidewalk. Liquor is 
quicker. 




/:-■ \u,h! Life 



Bridget Beaudoin (opposite page) 




.^^^ 







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DESIGN Carol Tulljv'. a senior psj^xholog^v major, 
walches the Thursday arternoon performance of 
the Kranable Inc. comed\' troupe in the Atrium of 
the Adele H. Stamp Student Union. 

SL'M.n Paul .Norsworth.v, a freshman 
architecture major, leaves the hustle and hustle of 
the Mall to relax in the shade of an archway at 
McKeldin library. 




The Folk Lores Are 
Made Of 

UMCP Students Pass Legends from One 
Generation to the Next 

• Rubbing Testudo's nose gives good luck on exams. 

• The ghost of Marie Mount plays the piano. 

• If a virgin ever graduates, Testudo will fly away. 

• Spirits haunt Merrill Hall, the oldest building on campus. 



Leslie Bauer (2) 



Folklore 15 



Ignore the Inconvenience 
and Don't Mind the Mud 
as the University Takes 



A Step Towards Progress 



"Some of (the construction) is just plain 
unsafe. I saw one worker backing up 
his crane into the street without even 
looking - he blocked traffic lor four or 
five minutes in the morning before 
classes. I know it's not long, but it's a 
stressor when you're trying to get to 
class on time." Gina Walters, senior 
speech pathology major 



!6 Ciiiiipii.i ConMntction 














S<^l 



MOLES, POLES AND 2X-<'s Construction sites spring 
lip across campus as building plans reach the final 
scages. 



Ciimpu.1 CoiU'truction 17 



The number one gripe switched from 
rainy weather and heavy reading loads 
to the niunerous construction sites 
around campus. Commuters and 
residents joined in their cries of 
complaint over a campus half in 
disrepair. 

A two minute walk from one building 
on the maU to another resulted in five 
poixnds of mud clinging to lower body 
parts, as swamps replaced the once 
green lawns. 

According to campus officials, the 
planning began a long time ago. Project 
designers intended to upgrade a campus 
in which many of the structures dated 
from World War II. 

Building plans finally caught up with 
the size of the campus. The expansion 
of McKeldin Library, construction of 
new business and veterinary medicine 
schools and renovations of three 
Fraternity Row houses were scheduled 
to be completed before the class of 
1990 graduated. Future plans included a 
new Archives building, a large addition 
to Tawes Theatre and renovations of 
resident halls in the North Hill 
community. 

A multi-million dollar phone system 
in the installation stage left wires, 
trenches and blocked roadways from 
one end of campus to the other. 
Workers supplemented the replacement 
of 50-year-old phone cables and conduit 
with faculty voice mailboxes and an 
increased number of phones available to 
North Hill residents, although 1990 
graduates left before its completion. 
However, 1990 graduates saw new 
fountains in the Tawes Plaza and a 
redesigned Adele H. Stamp Student 
Union front. The make-over of 
Annapolis Hall into a South Hill 
community center came to life in the 
spring. 

50 years from now memories of the 
fountains may fade, but the mud will 
not be forgotten. 




Dave Froehltch 



18 Campiui Construction 





lHJLJ.^ 



A NKW LOOK Construction on Annapolis Ha 
and McKcldin I.ibrarjv ncars completion. Or. 
William K. Kiman lends a hand to the insertioi 
<>l (he cornerstone in Annapolis Hall. 



Ciimpu.i ConMriictwn 19 



A 

S 
T 
A 
T 
E 

O 
F 

E 

X 

T 

R 

E 

M 

E 

S 




Sharon Buschin 



20 Sca<iona{ Weather 






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Overhead the sun shines, 
lighting up an azure blue sky- 
The waves crack in perfect 
rhthym, interrupted only by 
childrens' laughter and shouts 
from the Best Body on the 
Beach Contest. 

As the sun goes down, neon 
glows come up. Lively music 
and hordes of people fill the 
Boardwalk. 

Welcome to Ocean City, 
Maryland. 

The closest beach haven ior 
students, the city holds 
something for everyone: trom 
dancing to the tunes of 
Batman at the Big Kahuna to 
crunching across peanut shells 
on the floor of the Green 
Turtle to mini putt on a 
sundrenched course. 

Every summer flocks of 
students make the famous 
weekend flight to the beach. It 
traffic on the Bay Bridge 
slows down, some end up 
staying until September. 

Ocean City - because when 
Hawaii is out of reach, a 
beach is a beach ... 



BASKING AT 
THE BEACH 




A Favorite National 
Pastime That Holds 
Special Appeal for 
Students Let 
Temporarily Loose 
From the Heat of the 
Classroom 



'-!2 Beachej 





Dave Froehllch (2) 



Beache<< 23 




?•/ Feature^i 



WASHINGTON, D.C. 



UMCP Students 
Take Advantage of 
Their Location on 
the Doorstep of 

the Nation's Capital 



''■> Wa.thuigton, D.C. 




MEMORIAL (clockwise from center) The 
Vietnam War Memorial reflects the 
Washington Monument. A gigantic bust of 
Abraham Lincoln reminds us of his 
contributions to this country. The Lincoln 
Memorial lights up at night. The Capitol's 
significance is reflected in it's unique 
architecture. 




l"rom pri-hisloric mammals to luturc space 
shuttles, the museums of Washington, [).C. olTer 
historic and artistic exploration lor people ot all 
interests. The Mall grounds and the steps ot the 
Capitol Building draw protestors from every 
cause, unique cultural displays and statements of 
human compassion. The grounds of the 
Washington Monument hold thousands on 
independence Da%' as fireworks explode overhead 
in celebration. Landmarks like the Vietnam War 
,N\emorial. the Lincoln .Memorial and the Capitol 
fJuilding highlight the unique style ot Washington. 

Students living near D.C. have an opportunity 
to obtain some of the most exciting and 
diversified internships available in the country. 
The cross-cultural setting of the city makes 
delving into the traditions of other countries tun 
and informative lor students of all ages. 

As the sun sets the hustle and bustle ot day 
lade into a relaxed and festive evening. D.C.'s 
nightlife, from Georgetown to the soon-to-be- 
iipcned Hard Rock Cafe, rocks from dusk until 
dawn. 




Photographed by Scott Suchman 



Washington, D.C. 27 





Scott Suchman 



-8 Decaik Ret'ww 



Hassan Alatrash 



Rock, 

RoU 

and 



R 

E 

M 

E 

M 

B 

E 

R 




A Recap of 
The '80s 



Shuttle UM 




I 

T 

H 
A 
P 
P 
E 
N 
E 
D 

O 

N 
E 

Y 
E 
A 
R 



1 
9 
8 




Mount St. Helens 
erupted in Washington 
causing $2.7 billion In 
damages and killing 57 
people ... Lech Walesa 
tounded the national 
union Solidarity in 
Poland ... Kristin shot 
J.R. on the television 
series Dalla.i ... The Iran- 
Iraq war began with an 
Iraqi attack and lasted 
lor eight vears ... Mark 
David Chapman tatally 
shot e.\-Beatle John 
Lennon triggering the 
e.xodus ol thousands to 
Central Park where a 
vigil was held in 
Lennon's memor\' ... In 
a glorious upset, the 
underdog U.S. hockey 
team clobbered the 
Soviets and went on to 
win the gold ... The 
Russian invasion of 
Afghanistan caused an 
Olympic boycott ... 
Shoi]un captured the 
largest T.V. audience 
ever ... The Shah of Iran 
died in Egyptian exile ... 
ON CAMPUS: Tuition 
increased by 23% ... 
The Terps appeared at 
the Tangerine Bowl ... 
College Park ranked 5th 
in FBI nation-wide 
campus crime report 



Friday, Aug. 7, marked 
the last edition of the 
\\",i.<hiihiloii 5/,;/- after 128 
years ot service ... 
Walter Cronkite signed 
olf after 19 years as 
anchor lor CBS ... Lady 
Diana Frances Spencer 
married Prince Charles 
of Wales at St. Paul's 
Cathedral in London ... 
The 52 U.S. hostages 
seized when Iranians 
stormed the embassy in 
Tehran were granted 
freedom after 444 days 
as Reagan took his oath 
o( office ... Sandra Day 
O'Conner became the 
first woman U.S. 
Supreme Court Justice 
... ON CAMPUS: 
Phase 1 ot the campus 
renovation plan began ... 
HAIR, co-authored b\- 
former campus theatre 
student James Rado, 
opened at Tawes 
Theatre after an over 
decade ban 



1 

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8 
1 



1 
9 
8 
2 



John Belushi died of a 
cocaine-heroine overdose 
... C<iA', by Andrew 
Lloyd Webber and T.S. 
Fliot, opened on 
Broadway ... Rew Sun 
Myung Moon married 
2,075 couples 
simultaneously in 
iWadison Square 
Garden, New York ... 
The Equal Rights 
Amendment fell three 
states short of 
ratification ... Steven 
Spielberg's E. T. came to 
visit from outerspace ... 
The lovable, little blue 
creatures The Sniiirf,i 
came to life ... 
Legislation raised the 
drinking age in 
Maryland to 21 ... ON 
CAMPUS: Chancellor 
John Brooks Slaughter 
became the University's 
first black chancellor 



After 1 1 years the 
Korean War ended for 
the characters of 
AfA'S'H", leaving 
faithful fans with reruns 
... Disneyland opened in 
Tokyo ... Sally Ride 
became the 1st woman 
in space ... Spain 
legalized marijuana, 
becoming the 1st 
European nation to do 
so ... Samantha Smith, 
an II -year-old Maine 
schoolgirl, toured Russia 
as Yuri Andropov's 
guest and later died in a 
plane crash ... KAL 
flight 007, bound for 
Seoul from Alaska, flew 
into Soviet airspace 
where the Russians shot 
it down, killing all 269 
aboard ... U.S. forces 
evacuated Beirut, 
Lebanon ... ON 
CAMPUS: Chancellor 
Slaughter barred I'laylwy 
from photographing 
nude women on campus 
... Testudo celebrated his 
50th anniversary 



1 

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8 
3 



1 

9 

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4 



rhc title of George 
Orwell's lamous book 
arrived on calendars ... 
Democratic Nominee tor 
\'ice President Geraldine 
Kcrraro became the first 
woman to run on a 
major party's national 
ticket ... Union Carbide 
payed S^ZO million in 
damages alter a cloud ot 
methyl isocyanate gas 
escaped from a plant m 
Bhopal, India, killing 
1,700 people ... iN\ary 
Lou Retton, 16, won the 
first woman's mdnidual 
Olympic gold metal in 
gymnastics tor the U.S. 
... Vanessa Williams, the 
first black woman 
crowned Miss America, 
lost her title after 
PfiithouM printed nude 
photos ot her ... 
Archbishop Desmond 
Tutu won a Nobel Peace 
Prize ... Mary Decker, 
26, and Zola Budd, 18, 
bumped in the OKmpic 
3,000-meter finals in Los 
Angeles - Decker tell 
injured and Budd 
finished seventh ... U.M. 
graduate Judith Resnik 
was chosen tor the space 
shuttle Chii//i-iii)iT ... 
Donald Duck turned 50 
... Maryland celebrated 
350 years of statehood ... 
ON CAMPUS: 
Otticials computerized 
registration ... Terps beat 
Miami -12-40 - Miami led 
at half-time 31-0 



■w'c ,in ihi- wwi.y rsA 

lor Alruii raised S37 
million ... Rock Hudson 
announced he had AIDS 
and died ... 350,000 
[)oople lost the struggle 
to keep a root over their 
heads ... Yul Brynner 
died at the age ot bA 
alter performing the 
Siamese ruler in I'Ih- Ki/u/ 
,i)itl I 4,625 times ... Two 
huge earthquakes leveled 
.\\e.\ico City ... The 
Iti-hour Li\r Au^ show 
raised S84 million tor 
lamine relict ... Bernard 
Goetz shot tour black 
\ouths who tried to rob 
him on a New York 
subway ... ON 
CAMPUS: Officials 
enforced a new football 
ticket pick-up polic\' 
which assigned pick-up 
times according to last 
names 



1 

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8 
5 



1 
9 
8 
6 



A Soviet reactor at 
Chernobyl exploded, 
killing 31, forcing 
135,000 to evacuate and 
showering Kurope with 
fallout ... Britian's Prince 
Andrew, 26, married 
Sarah Ferguson, 26, in 
Westminster Afjbey with 
1,800 guests and 300 
million T.V. viewers 
watching ... The space 
shuttle ChalUniitT blew up 
74 seconds after liftoff 
due to a faulty O-ring, 
killing all seven 
astronauts ... The U.S. 
bombed three Libyian 
bases and Muammar 
Gaddafi's residential 
compound ... ON 
CAMPUS: Len Bias, 
first round draft pick lor 
the Boston Celtics, died 
ot a cocaine overdose ... 
Charles G. "Lefty" 
Driesell resigned his 
position as head 
basketball coach ... 
Athletic Director 
Richard Dull resigned 



A Senate majority 
denied Judge Robert 
Bork a seat on the U.S. 
Supreme Court ... Baby 
Jessica tell 29 feet down 
a well in Texas - after 
58 hours rescuers 
reached her, while the 
nation watched and 
prayed ... Democratic 
hopeful Gary Hart 
ruined his chance for the 
bid with a weekend 
aboard Alonkiy Bii.<i/ic:i.< 
wilh Donna Rice ... The 
Dow Jones Industrial 
plunged 508.32 points on 
Black Monday, Oct. 19, 
causing investors to lose 
S5()0 billion ... Skipper 
Dennis Conner outran 
the Aussics in a 4-0 
victory and brought the 
America's Cup home ... 
ON CAMPUS: Bobby 
Ross, head football 
coach, quit at the end ot 
the season 



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1 
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8 



Televangelist Jimmy 
Swaggart destroyed his 
T.V. minestry when he 
was caught with a 
prostitute ... Nine years 
after the execution of her 
father, Pakistan's 
Benazir Bhutto became 
the first woman leader of 
a iWuslim nation ... An 
earthquake in Soviet 
Armenia killed 55,000 
people and left 514.000 
homeless ... 

//fir/y.wmc-thi/it/ made its 
debut on ABC ... 
Steroids cost Canada's 
Ben Johnson an 
Olympic gold medal ... 
35 Syracuse University 
students perished when 
a bomb hidden in a 
cassette player blew Pan 
Am Flight 103 from 
London to New York 
out ot the air over 
Lockerbie, Scotland ... 
"Flo-Jo " Griffith Joyner 
left Seoul with three 
Olympic gold medals ... 
ON CAA\PUS: 
Campus deejay Keith 
"Special K " Moore 
organized a rally in the 
hopes ot keeping 
basketball player Brian 
Williams here ... Lady 
Terp star Vicky Bullett 
went to the Olympics in 
Seoul as a member of 
the U.S. women's 
basketball team 



At the Svunmit of the Last Year 
of the Decade 



1989 



Photographed by the Associated Press 




'2 W'or/i) in Rei'uw 




.^ir^^i 



KXAI IM ION W ith the strength of 
his arm and the power ol his will, a 
paraplegic completed a week long 
ascent ol Ivl Capitan. I he first 
paraplegic to concjuer the mountain, 
.%\arU W ellman said his 3,200 foot climb 
proved the disabled can accomplish 
great leats. 

W'ellman, accompanied by his friend 
,Mike Corbett, reached the summit 
se\en days and four hours alter leaving 
the Yosemite N'alley lloor. W'ellman 
wore the same boots he was wearing in 
1982 when he fell ;')0 feel during a 
climb of \7>J00 loot Gables Peak south 
ol Yosemite. He was left paralyzed 
from the waist down. 

"Mv whole thing in life is fmding 
another way to do it, whether that be 
skiing, kayaking or whatever," 
explained the 29-year-old park ranger. 



Worit^ in Review 55 




'"/ai^i^ur^^I: 



UNITED ATTEMPT United Airlines pilot Captain Al Haynes declared "there is no hero" in the fiery 
DC-10 crash in Sioux City, Iowa in which survivors outnumbered fatalities. Of the 296 people aboard, 185 
sui^ived. Aviation experts credited Haynes with keeping the craft aloft until he reached the airport, where 
hundreds of emergency workers waited. 

The flight crew never doubted that the stricken jetliner «'Ould make it to Sioux Gateway Airpoi^, where 
the plane crash-landed short of a runway, flipped and broke apart. 

"We must not forget that I 1 1 people perished in this accident. This crew. ..is dedicated to finding the cause 
of this accident so we can never have it happen again," said Haynes. 



J4 WorQ in Review 



on. SIMM. The Kxxon \aldc/, a 
987-root tanker, stiiiik lillgli Reef 
about 25 miles (rom \'alcle/, Alaska. 
Millions ol gallons ol thick nude oil 
gaished into pristine I'riiue \\ illiam 
Sound through holes ri|i|)ed in the ships 
hull. 

thousands c)l workers helped scrub 
the oil-louled shoreline but bi»rel\ made 
a dent in the miles ol sludge coating the 
coast. "A spill ol this size in such a 
complex en\ ironment promises to be a 
clean-up nightmare," explained an 
environmental disaster consultant. 

Kxxon pulled out its cleanup crews 
for the « inter but ma\ decide, after a 
re-evaluation in the spring, to resume 
clean-up on a large scale. 







HL RRIC.WK HL GO .Mter lea\ing a trail o( death and destruction across the Caribbean, Hurricane Hugo smashed 
into the coastal cit\' ol Charleston, South Carolina on September 22. 

135 mph winds snapped power lines, toppled trees and flooded the low-lying areas of South Carolina causing more 
than half a million people to flee and leaving thousands homeless. 

Congress appro\ed $1.1 billion in emergency aid for the victims - Capitol Hill's largest disaster relief package in 
historv. 



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TAKING FLIGHT Over 61,000 boat people fled Vietnam in the first eight months of 1989, a figure higher than any 
full year since 1981. Hong Kong bore the brunt of the influx. 

Newcomers in the British colony faced forced repatriation as "economic migrants" because only those people who 
arrived before June 16, 1988, were considered to be fleeing political persecution. 

Communist Vietnam encouraged the voluntary return of migrants who were refused refugee status but only 260 have 
returned, despite formal assurances that they need not fear any reprisals. 



16 Worix) in Review 



FXPI OSION A fiery explosion in a giant gun turret r..cked the refitted L .S.S. Iowa battleship, killing Al sailors and 
injuring numerous others. Ihe ship was taking part in a gunnery exercise ahout 330 miles northeast ol Puerto R.co 

when the explosion occurred on Aprd 19. i i i • • 

Mter a lengthv study, Navy ofilcials said the gt.nner's mate Clayton JIatwig "most l.kely caused the explosion m 
the battleships number two gun turret by inserting a detonator between two powder bags. Ihe investigators also cited 
numerous lax procedures aboard the ship, including unauthorized experimentation with extra-strength gunpowder and 
projectile loads. 




Worl() in Re^-ieu' i7 




TIANANMEN SQUARE Gone from Tiananmen Square are the pro-democracy banners, the tents of 
China s freedom movement, the armed guards and the chants of drilling soldier's. Tanks crushed the 
Goddess of De nocracy, a 33-foot replica of the Statue of Liberty which had become a symbol of the 
movement for democratic reform, and took it away. 

The pro-democracy protests began on April 15, with a call by students for talks on increasing social 
reedoms and endmg official corruption. The talks peaked during the week of May 15. when Soviet 
leader Gorbachev v.s.ted the country. Close to one million people poured into the streets. 



38 WorL) in Rei'iew 




MARTIAL LAW The Chinese government declared martial law on May 20. Troops tried to move into Tiananmen 
Square but masses of protestors and sympathetic citizens drove them back. 

Iroops smashed through barricades and opened fire on the protestors to reach the square on June 3. Government 
otllcials claimed onl%' 300 people, mostl\- soldiers, died. But diplomats believe up to 3,000 died while the Chinese Red 
Cross oiTicials estimate 3,600 people died and 60,000 sustained injuries. 



DESECRATION The Supreme Court 
limited the power of states to outlaw 
the desecration or destruction of the 
American flag. 

Justice William J. Brennan, writing 
lor the court, said, "If there is a 
bedrock principle underlying the 1st 
Amendment, it is that the government 
ma_\' not prohibit the expression of an 
idea simply because society finds the 
idea itself ollensive or disagreeable. 

"We do not consecrate the llag by 
punishing its desecration, for in doing 
so we dilute the freedom that this 
cherished emblem represents." 




NEPTUNE V'oyager capped its historic ^.^S 
billion mile, 12 year tour of four planets 
when it skimmed 3,0-48 miles over Neptune's 
north pole in August, then dove past Triton, 
the planet's largest moon. It made its closest 
approach about 23,900 miles above the 
moon's surface at 2:10 a.m. on August 25. 

"If you want to understand Earth, go look 
at other worlds," said astronomer Carl 
Sagan, a member of the team that analyzed 
the 81,000 photographs taken from Voyager 
2 and its twin, V^oyager 1. 





TRANSFOKiM ATION Over 50,000 people welcomed President Bush at the worker's monument in Poland where 
Solidarity was tiirn in a wave of labor upheaval. Bush told the cheering crowd that their struggle produced "a time 
when dreams can jive again" in the democratic transformation of Poland. 

Union founder Lech Walesa raised the question of the possibility of even more aid to Poland by Western nations than 
the $115 million previously announced by Bush. Solidarity leaders argue that help is needed to ensure that public unrest 
does not upset the delicate progress toward democracy. 



ECONOA\IC SU.MMir Leaders of the seven most powerful Western nations gathered in front of the Louvre IS ramid 
for the opening session o( the summit in I'aris. 

The leaders pledged to address the environmental problems that threaten the planet and endorsed a significant 
strategic switch in the way rich countries cope with the Ihird World's Sl..^ trillion debt. Lhev hope to persuade banks 
to provide some relief instead of simply issuing new loans ti> ease the debt l)urden of the poorer nations. 

EC President Jacc|ues Delors, Italy's Ciciaco de Mita. West Germany's Helmut Kohl, President Bush, host French 
President Francois .Mitterrand, Britain's iN\argaret Thatcher. Canada's Brian Mulroney and Japan's Sousuke Uno are 
pictured. 




irV/<> ui RevU-u' •// 




MISS AMERICA 1990 Debbye Turner, a mirimba-playing veterinary student from the University of Missouri, received 
the Miss America 1990 crown in September. She grabbed and hugged first runner-up. Miss Maryland Virginia Cha and 
gave a thumbs-up sign to the audience before tearfully walking down the runway. 

The third Black woman to become Miss America in the pageant's 68-year history, Turner succeeds Miss America 
1989, Gretchen Elizabeth Carlson of Minnesota. 




A. Bartlett Giamatti 

4/4/38 — 9/1/89 



Ferdinand E. Marco 
9/11/17 — 9/28/89 



Lucille Ball 

8/6/11 — 4/26/89 



Abbie HolTman 

11/30/36 — 4/12/89 



Claude Pepper 
9/8/00 — 5/30/89 



~i2 Worli) in Review 




RETIREMKNT Karecm Abdul-Jabhar, the oldest player in BANNED Cincinnati Reds Manager Pete Rose, one of the 

NBA histoFN-, retired at the age of -i'l. greatest players in the history of baseball, was banished for life 

Kareem performed for the last time on June 13. At the end of from the game for betting on his own team, 
the night (ans cheered him, teammates hugged him and his 
opponent, Isiah I homas, shook the hand that launched 
thousands ol skyhooks. 




Andrei A. Gromvko 
17 18 v19 — 7 2 '89 



Emperor of .lapan Fliruhitu 
•1/29 89 — 1 7 89 




j: /' iw^'Ai 



Av.iloll.ih Ruh.ill.ih Khomeini laurcnce Olivier 

9 2.^/02 — 6/3/89 5/22/07 — 7/1 1/89 



WorD ui RffU-u' 4j 





-/-/ Fa.ihwn 




A Fantasy of 

F 

A 

S 

H 

I 

O 

N 



Dennis Drenner 





Photographed b\' Chan Chao 



Jcnna Nonvood In linger 



Fashion •/? 



Chan Chao, photographer, 
tells a story of a girl named 
Megan. As she waits for a 
train, she plays with her hat. 
Soon her restlessness gives 
way to resignation and she 
hangs her hat on the chair, 
slumping impatiently. But 
alas! The train suddenly 
appears and the girl rushes 
olT, forgetting her hat in her 
haste. 

What, you wonder, is a 
chair doing by a train track 
with no station in sight? 
Use your imagination and 
discover the key element of 
fashion. We all have our 
own likes and dislikes; 
fashion lets us tell them to 
the world. In no other way 
can we so visibly express 
our personal tastes. 

Fashion reflects our 
moods as well. A jeans and 
tee shirt day may give way 
to a suit and tie the next. 
Add a few accessories and 
make a statement about 
yourself. 

Fashion: it lets the 
imagination run wild. 





Megan Clark in lace. 



Fojhion 47 




-/'<? Fdt'huw 



Katie Kunopik in cotton. 




Ila/el Ucla I'lna in paisi,- 




"Fashion reflects 
individuality to some degree 
but in another sense it shows 
conformity to societal 
standards." Bridget 
Beaudoin, senior Russian 
history major 



"The way you dress often 
determines how you feel 
about yourself." Ivan Penn, 
junior journalism major 



Fchihlon 49 



ON 

THE 

ROAD 



The dim lights make it difficult to find your seat but you probably won't sit much 
anyw^ay. The thick smoke and strong smell of alcohol you probably don't notice. The 
person next to you has bumped into you several times but you just smile and find yourself 
bumping into the person on your opposite side. 

You're at a concert. 

Concerts are one of the few places left where freedom of expression is still encouraged. 
Whether you're banging your head at a Metalica concert or joining hands at a Jimmy 
Buffet concert, you are free to express yourself in any way you choose. Other concert- 
goers refrain from judging you; they too are expressing their individuality. With bands 
such as the Grateful Dead promoting friendship among strangers, a true sense of 
belonging overtakes you in a way that can only happen at a concert. 

From the moment you step out of the car for the "before concert parties" in the parking 
lot to having the Ughts turned on at the end of the show (and seeing what the person you 
w^ere talking to all evening really looks Kkes), each concert leads to a distinct experience 
that isn't easily forgotten. 




50 Performances 





MOVING TO THE 
BEAT (opposite page) Uprising, a 
reggae band, performs at the Roxy 
in Washington, D.C. 

SOUTHERN BEAT (above 
photos) The Neville Brothers 
brought their Southern rock to 
Ritchie Coli! 



Voices 
From 

the 
Dark 



Performance) 51 




THE 
ROAD 



Performance 53 



Hot Talent Helps Melt 
the Ice 

A Glimpse of the Soviet Union Peeks Through 

As the Cold War between the United States and the Soviet Union started to thaw, a whole new 
USSR emerged with Mikhail Gorbachev chipping away at the ice. 

Glasnost, Gorbachev's policy of political and social reform, turned the country upside down. From 
forcing five top officials into retirement to a rock group that climbed the Soviet hit parade with a song 
w^hose refrain was "We are anticipating civil war, " the Soviet Union's Glasnost produced one surprise 
after another. 

One of the biggest surprises came when Russian rock star Boris Grebenshikov flew out of the Soviet 
Union to tour the United States. His album, Radio Silence featuring twelve rock songs all sung in 
English, landed on the charts. 




Dave Froehlich (2) 



GLASNOST In the spirit of the 
new Soviet Union, Russian rock star 
Boris Grebenshikov performed 
around the States, including the 
Bayou in Washington, D.C. 



5-^ Performance^) 



THE 
ROAD 



A bunch of us were sitting 
around two days before 
graduation, reminiscing about 
\vhat was soon to become the 
good old days. We talked 
about the experience of living 
on campus. 

"Kenny, why did you save 
all those liquor bottles on the 
bookcase?" Lon asked. 

"Because I had a different 
girl every time I drank out of 
them, ' Ken rephed. 
"You pig," she said. 
Ken's dorm room was a 
museum of four years of 
college. He and his roommate 
Dan were typical college men 
of the '80's. If there was such 
a thing as typical. 

"Remember the time we 
stole that flag? That was 
wild, ' Dan said. "The desk 
assistant just laughed when he 
saw us walking in at 3 a.m. 
with it." 

"Nothing's sacred 
anymore," Mike agreed. 

"That was the week after 
our floor was flooded, " 
Jennifer said. "Somebody had 
flushed a pizza down the toilet 
and it overflowed into the 
hallway." 

"We had some good parties 
that semester," Ken said. 
"What was the name ol that 
guy who ran naked down the 
hall?" 

"I don't remember," Lori 
answered. "We never really 
got to know him and he 
disappeared after that, uh, 
sprint." 

"He moved out because 
you women laughed at his 
manhood," Mike told them. 
"That's not true," Jennifer 
said, glancing over at Lorl 
with a grin. 

"Remember that toga party 
when Dan-O here got so 
drunk he walked into a room 
on the wrong floor?" Ken 
asked. 

"I didn't realize it wasn't 
my room, " Dan said, 
defending himself. "So I tell 
into her bed. It's not like I did 
it on purpose." 

"They heard her scream all 
the way over in 
Leonardtown," Ken chuckled. 

"How about those intense 
discussions we had?" Ken 
said. "Some went on for 
hours." 

"Except for the one about 
premature ejaculation," Lori 
said. "That one only lasted 10 
minutes." 



Heard in the 
Hallw^ays 



"The good old days, " Ken 
said. "I can't believe it's 
ending." 

"Aw, c'mon, you can have 
fun in the real world, too," 
Dan said. "The world has 
plenty of money to give and 
I'm going to take every last 
penny of it. " 

"Whenever you think 
you've got problems 
remember the fire alarm going 
off at 3 o'clock in the 
morning, " Mike said. 

"And the great cafeteria 
food, " Lon said. 

"Yeah, and that time the 
cook drooled over the soup 
bowl, " Dan said. 



"Your student tee money at 
work, " Mike said. 

"Living on campus has its 
good points and its bad 
points," Ken decided. 

The conversation went on 
into the night, like it had 
many times before. It was a 
strange feeling knowing that 
things would never be quite 
the same again. We wondered 
where the time went, how the 
days turned into weeks, the 
weeks into months. We would 
soon leave, but the next 
autumn would bring the 
promise of new friendships to 
be made. The circle is never 
broken. 







^'^:.kiiiii'iii ■ 



RMvdent Life 57 







Rekindling 
the Fire of 
the Sixties 

A Decade of Apathy Ends 
^vith ReneAved Student 
Activism 




wo\ 




i^jm' 




*4^5>-: 



REVIVAL (clocUwisc from far left) Members of 
the campus Divestment Coalition rally in an attempt 
to get the University of Maryland to divest funds in 
South Africa. President William K. Kirvn-an 
addresses an audience in .N\emorial Chapel in support 
of the Chinese students' demonstration for 
democracy in Tiananmen Square. A woman holds a 
nighttime vigil at the Take Back the Night protest 
during Rape .\wareness Week. Rolling through the 
crowds in a wheelchair, an elderly woman adds her 
strength to a Pro-Choice rally in Washington, DC. 
Simple squares in a huge quilt recognize the 
thousands that died from AIDS. At a Housing Now 
rally in Washington, D.C., the Flag states the right 
of all Americans to decent housing. 




In a decade that saw both the attempted 
revolution in China and the successful 
destruction of the Berlin Wall, it was only 
natural that citizens ol the United States got 
caught up in the movements tor world peace 
and human rights: a movement as old as 
time but relatively dormant since the 1960's 

From tye-dyed clothing to tours ot such 
'60's greats as the Rolling Stones and The 
Who, the end ot the '80's looked more like 
the end ot the '60's. Demonstrations 
e.xperienced a similar revival. From marches 
on Washington to sit-ins on campus, 
organized protests once again drew the 
strength ot students. As the number of 
active protestors grew, including Hollywood 
stars, politicians and everyday people, the 
nation became better intormed about the 
issues ot our time. 



Converging on the Capitol 

The Voice of Pro-Choice Echoes Across the Nation 




Pro-choice leaders 
rallied supporters at the 
Lincoln Memorial in 
Washington, D.C., 
Nov. 12, 1989, to 
pledge women's rights 
to abortion as an issue 
in the 1990 elections. 

The event led more 
than 1,000 rallies 
throughout the country 
in numbers, with over 
150,000 people turning 
out trom every state in 
the nation. A large part 
ot the support appeared 
to come from students, 
as signs proclaiming 
numerous schools in 
support of choice filled 
the air. 

The National 
Organization for 
Women (NOW) and 
several other pro-choice 
groups sponsored the 
event, NOW dedicated 
a memorial on the 
Washington Monument 
grounds to the 
unknown numbers of 
unknown women who 
died from illegal, badly 
performed abortions. A 
group of pro-life 
supporters counter- 
demonstrated by 
erecting a graveyard of 
white crosses across 
from the White House. 
They claimed the 4.-400 
crosses represented the 
number of fetus aborted 
each day in the United 
States. 

NOW organizers 
sold purple and white, 
the colors of the 
suHragette movement, 
buttons, signs and t- 
shirts emblazoned with 
the slogan "Mobilize for 
Women's Lives," the 
title of the national 
campaign. The sales 

some of the costs of the 
event. 




Photographed by Dave Froehlich 






STRENGTH IN 
NUMBERS (clocltwise fn 
opposite page) Molly Yard, 
president of the National 
Organization of Women 
(NOW), addreAsen the crowd 
at the No%. 12 Pro-Cho 
rally in Washington, D.C., 
while Honest Abe looks on. 
Powerful statements simply 
made. Morgan Kairchild and 
Jane Fonda support the 
movement for choice. The 
April Pro-Choice 
demonstration drew 
thousands of supporters to 
the steps of the Capitol. 



ProtuU 61 



END 

APARTHEID (clockwise 
from top left) Shawnta 
Watson^ South African 
Divestment Coalition leader 
and senior government and 
politics major, states Her 
point alter gaining the 
attention of the Board of 
Regents by storming their 
meeting. Protestors against 
the University of Maryland's 
investments in South Africa 
try to educate other students 
and administrators about the 
evils of Apartheid. Watson 
addresses a group of students. 
Watson and members of the 
Divestment Coalition take 
over Kirwan's office in an 
attempt to persuade the 
University of Maryland 
administrators to divest from 
South Africa. Regent Charles 
Cole listens to the Divestment 
Coalition's grievances. 





"No a.ms, no aid, no guns, no trade" was 
the stance taken by the South African 
Divestment Coalition during the spring of 
1989. 

Led by Shawnta Watson, a senior 
government and politics major, the 
organization stood firm on getting the 
University of Maryland to withdraw money 
from apartheid-ruled South Africa. Coalition 
members held protests and constructed shanties 
to show their support for the oppressed people 
of South Africa. The group opposed the 
apartheid system that allowed five million 
whites to oppress thirty million Africans, 
denying them basic human rights including: 
the right to vote, the right to decent education, 
health and employment, as well as the right to 
live together as families. 

During the spring, the University Board of 
Regents' finance committee reportedly delayed 
its recommendations on Maryland's 
investments in South Africa. Several coalition 
members told President William Kirwan they 
were upset by the postponement, especially 
since most students would be away from 
school during the summer. 

"You're just telling us good students, 
'You've done everything the right way, you've 
worked ■well, no\v go into the summer and 
come back and start all over again next year 
so we can do this one more time, " Dwayne 
Parris, coalition project coordinator, told 
Kirwan. "Why are they jerking us around?" 

Frustrated with the delayed vote, members 
of the divestment coalition and the 
Organization of Arab Students protested in 
front of the Student Union, erecting a wooden 
prison as a sign of oppression in both South 
Africa and the Middle East. The group then 
marched to the Board of Regents meeting to 
protest. 



W.K.B. DuBois once said, "The cost of 
liberty is less than the price of repression." The 
divestment coalition believed that the 
University was supporting such repression. 
While claiming to strive tor a multi-cultural 
community, the University had $9,8 million 
invested m South Atrica. That money assisted 
apartheid by providing oil. computers and 
other resources to the government. Coalition 
members asserted, "we must demand that the 
University of Maryland divest that apartheid 
money now." 

"Students are becoming less apathetic," 
Watson said. "There are more people taking 
the time to educate students on issues that 
directly affect them, issues which are deeply 
rooted outside of the University." 

Watson, who was active in several other 
campus organizations and hoped to become a 
U.S. Supreme Court justice, said that she 



"Why are they jerking us 
around?" Dwayne Parris, 
coalition project coordinator, 
asked. 



would like Maryland to divest as other 
institutions such as Georgetown and the state 
university systems of California, New York, 
and Michigan had. But Maryland had refused 
to assume a leadership role in the fight against 
apartheid. 

Succeeding on a predominantly white 
campus as large as Maryland can be difficult 
at times. Being black and female has not made 
success any easier to attain, yet Shawnta 
Watson continued to "fight the power." 

"This university is a microcosm of the real 
world," Watson said. "The discrimination 
factor has only made me stronger." 





END 
APARTHEID 

Students Push for University 
Divestment 



ProteMj 65 



The Black Student Union and 
FREEl)OA\ sponsored the visit of Nation 
ot Islam Leader AVinister Louis Farrakhan 
on March 29, 1989, to Ritchie Coliseum at 
the University of Maryland, College Park. 
His visit brought media attention, protests 
and controversy- 

A\uch of the controversy centered around 
two issues - the cost Jor extra security and 
the content o( Farrakhan's speech. 

The cost for extra security measures 
needed lor the event was set at $1 ■4,600. The 
Nation of Islam security force was 
responsible lor the inside perimeter of 
Ritchie Coliseum. The force was not 
allowed to do hand checks; however, 
spectators had to pass through metal 
detectors. 

Jason Hortman, spokesman for the 
Coalition against Ignorance and Hatred, 
said, "We have a problem with our student 
funds being used (to pay tor Farrakhan's 
appearance on campus)." 

Baron Bell, president of FRFFDOM, 
responded by saying that since the 
University of Mar\land has 3,000 black 
students who each pay $36 for student fees 
they alone could more than cover the cost 
for' the S2-1.000 event. 

Betore spring break ticket sales alone 
were financing the event. The money was 
not commg out of student lees but rather 
generated by the BSU and NAACP ticket 
sales. 



"We were looking for other 
ethnic organizations. ..we 
wanted them to see Farrakhan 
for themselves," FREEDOM 
member Mark Phillips said. 




Also prior to spring break. Bell and BSU 
President Deron Cloud sponsored a viewing 
of segments of a videotaped 1988 
appearance of Farrakhan at the University 
of Pennsylvania so that students from 
difTerent organizations could voice their 
opinions and perceptions of the 
controversial speaker. 

FREEDOM member Mark Phillips said 
the group was disappointed with the limited 
diversity of organizations that attended the 
open forum. 

"We were looking for other ethnic 
organizations. ..we wanted them to see 
Farrakhan for themselves," he said. 

Despite the low turnout for the open 
forum, the actual event produced a sellout 
audience of over 1,700, along with hundreds 
of protesters picketing outside Ritchie 
Coliseum. 

The other controversial issue was the 



content of Farrakhan's speech. Jewish 
students protested the speech for fear that 
Farrakhan would incite racial conflict 
between the Jewish and Afro-American 
communities on campus. 

Farrakhan readily defended himself 
against the press and protestors by saying 
that those who oppose his presence were 
"afraid " that he might have said something 
that would cause Afro-Americans to "wake 
up" and realize how they are mentally 
manipulated by white Americans. 

Farrakhan said his firm view frightened 
those who did not understand him or did 
not have his point of view. 

Regardless of the controversy, 
Farrakhan's three hour speech focused on 
uplifting the morale of the Afro-American 
community and motivating everyone to be 
economically independent and intellectually 
competent. 





"^ '^ Farrakhan 
Arrives 






'OMING 







J Amid 
Controversy 



BLACK L'NIT^' (clockwise from opposite page) 
Minister Louis Farrakhan, Nation of Islam leader, 
addresses a standing-room-only crowd at Ritchie 
Coliseum amidst controversy and conflict. Members 
of the College Republicans and the CoaJidon Against 
Ignorance and Hatred protest Farrakhan's 
appearance and the use of their student acti\'ities fees 
to bring him here. However. FREEDOM and Black 
Student L'nion members support Farrakhan and 
declare that the Black students on campus could 
alone pay for the appearance with their activities 
fees. 



Oave Froeniicn 



Protu^U'> 65 



TT TTWTTTr | ^ 1 j^ T^ In Hope of a Place 



to Call Home 




EXODUS (top) Muhammed Akbar rests and prays 
for strength on the engineering field, (left) Augusto 
Velez rests his head on \'ema Sills in Ritchie 
Coliseum after walking from where they "hang out" 
in East New York. 



Joining hands, chanting 
choruses and waving picket 
signs, protesters began the rally 
against homelessness in front of 
Capitol Hill Saturday, October 
8. 

Housing Now! organizers 
estimated that over 200,000 
people were gathered for the 
rally thai included speeches, 
music and celebraties. 

"Tell them to stop stealing 
mone\' and put it where it is 
needed," said Dr. Benjamin 
Hooks, executive director ol tlu- 
N.\ACJ^, referring to 
administrators in the Departnieiil 
ol Housing and Urban 
Development. 

People Irom all o\er the 
United States attended, including 
a group ol marchers who walked 
Irom New York, stopping on 
campus to rest and gam support 
Irom students. 

"They say we are lazy, this 
proves we aren't lazy," said 
Osbie Wiely, one of the 
organizers ot the march trom 
New York. 

Short speeches were made by 
D.C. iV\ayor Marion Barry, 
Delegate Walter K. Fauntroy 
and the Rev. Jesse Jackson, all 
expressing a basic concern for 
aHordable, decent housing. 

The marchers gave a cold 
response to Barry, who 
addressed the crowd and asked 
President Bush for more money 
to give to the homeless. 

Others called tor less 
governmental spending on 
defense. "We are sick ol a nation 
that puts the Stealth Bomber in 
front of the homeless," said the 
Rev. Lawery ol the Southern 
Christian Leadership 
Organization. 

Governor Richard Celeste 
from Ohio wondered how the 
government could find over a 
million dollars in one week to 
help those left homeless by 
Hurricane Hugo but cannot find 
money "lor those who sultered 
and were lett homeless Irom 
Hurricane Ronnie." 

Jackson gave a powcrlul 
speech. "They cut the HUD 
budget 75% and then stole the 
other 25%," he said. 

Jon Voight, Susan Dey, Linda 
Evans. All\' Sheedy and Steve 
Allen made the trek trom 
Hollywood to )oin the cause and 
support the homeless. 

When Valerie Harper took 
halt an hour to introduce the 
celebraties, chants ot "TV later; 
housing now," and "we don't 
have TV," broke out from the 
crowd, more interested in 




housing than in the celebraties. 

They did, however, join Mary 
Wilson in singing America the 
Beautiful. Other perlormcrs 
were Tracy Chapman, Jetlerson 
Airplane, Los Lobos and Stevie 
Wonder. 

Chapman's Fast Car hit 
home with the demonstrators as 
tears filled the eyes of the 
homeless. 

United States Park Police 
disputed the organizer's numbers, 
reporting their estimate at only 
•10.000. 

Whatever the number, one 
speaker pointed out that Housing 
Now! will be heard. "George 
Bush may have gone away to 
Camp David for the weekend, 
but he will hear the voice ot 
America, " said speaker Jarold 
.WcCantv. 



\ISIONS (top) Muhammed Akbar from 
Battery Park, New York, speaks at a small 
gathering on the engineering ricld during 
the homeless Kxodus to Washington, D.C. 
He has been homeless for 1 '/i years. 



Pra<r,<t.< 67 



The United States first 
recognized Acquired Im- 
munodeficiency Syndrome 
(AIDS) in 1981. As of June 
1988, 64,896 AIDS cases 
had been reported in the 
U.S. Of those, 56% had 
died. Officials currently 
believe over a million U.S. 
residents are infected with 
HIV, making AIDS a major 
cause of mortaUty. 

On October 7, 1989, the 
victims of AIDS were 
recognized at the Mali in 
Washington, D.C. A quilt 
created in 1987 in memory 
of the people who died from 
AIDS stretched across the 
grass. 

Since then it has grown to 
over 11,000 panels, each 
measuring 3 feet by 6 feet, 
and a weight of over 13 tons. 
The quilt tours throughout 
the world and has contribu- 
tions from 19 countries. 
Over 1 .5 million people have 
seen the quUt. 

The 11,000 panels repre- 
sent only 18 percent of U.S. 
AIDS deaths. Some of the 
celebrity panels include 
those for Liberace, Perry 
Ellis and Rock Hudson. The 
quilt has raised over 
$700,000 from donations. 




68 Prototd 







^r..a :: ■^^ 


^ 
^ 


. ^ Ilk te 


11 


k irtftv ^ 





Wrapped in 
Sorrow 

The AIDS Quilt Draws 
Mourners to the Mall 





Photographed by Leslie Bauer 





70 UnL'erAty Theatre 




I.orif Kinned% pcrlurmin 
L'nUcrsily Theftlri-'s lall 
uf Horrors. 



I the pan uf '\udrc\' in 
iroduclion o( l.illle Shop 



Alter seventy years of growth and 
development with the Department o( 
Communication, Arts and Theater, the 
Department ol Theater branched out on its 
own this year to form an mdividual entity 
headed by Professor Roger Mecrsman. 

UiN\CP's theater activit\' began in 1919 
when Prolessor C.S. Richardsons lormod an 
extracurricular group called "The Pla\crs. " In 
1928. alter "The Players ' disbanded, a new 
group known as the "Footlight Club" came 
under the aegis ol the speech department, 
lormally changing its name to University 
Theatre in 19-17. In 1965, the group mo\ed into 
its current home, Tawes Theatre. 

The department continually strove to olTer a 
wide variety ol theatrical activities lor both 
participants and their audiences. The 1989 
season leatured the si.x-loot man eating plant in 
Little Shop of Horroni; the production ol Jean 
.Vnouilh's Antiffoite. a Greek tragedy with a 
punk-leminist twist; and the black comedy by 
Christopher I^urang, The Marriatfe of Bette and 
Boo. For those who en)o\' improvisational 
comed\', Krasable Inc., the student impro\' 
group, performed ever\' Thursdav alternoon in 
the Adele H. Stamp Student Union. 



The Art of Expression 




Simonc Key, Brad Rhoads, John- 
Wichacl A\cNew and Maurcy Lancaster 
in L'nivcrsity Theatre's fall production 
i>( Christopher Durang's The Marria^f of 
lictte aiuf Roo. 



,Hiy Tht'iXtrc 71 




Generations of Students 
Continue the Musical 
Traditions of 
UMCP 



/Marchinp Ban() 73 



.T r^ 







(opposite pagiOOr. W illiam K. Kir«an acn-plN thi- 
position of Acting Hrcsidtnt. A world ri-kno»ncd 
malhcmclician, Klr«an\ scrviic to ihi- I'nix ersitv 
of Maryland. Colligi- Hark inJud.s a stint as 
Actinu Chancellor. 



President John 1 oil gives his lai 
th, I lUins HiHldinji 




Scoll Suchman 



President Toll Bids 
Farevi^ell 

Kirwan Assximes Leadership 



AthiinL'lratiiV Chaiifie.i 75 



AT A GLANCE . . . 



A Peek at what UMCP has to Offer 




MOVEMENT Catherine Lung 
performs the Golden Rings Dance 
during the International Food 
Festival on Hombake Library Mall, 
April 29, 1989. 



Photographs by Huai Hsin Lee 



76 FudvaU 




THE PERFECT POSE GeofT 

Pearl, a junior theater major, 
subjects himself to the scrutiny of 
professional caricaturist Peter 
Scott's pencil at the First Look Fair 
on McKeldin Library Mall in 
September. 



Firdt Tjook Fair 77 



American Pop 
Culture 




(J: + + + + + + 

&Jt' + + + + + 

S(jjj,5j|jfj^.+ + + + + + + + + 

+ + + + + 



''K/fS^'-«t&^ + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + 

SMrflJ-.V'^^^* + 4. + + + + + + + + + + + + + ^-4- + + 
^V ^-liif^-^%.,'$-^> -yt + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + ++ + 

-ii^y^*?^' ^&i>t + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + + 

"^^^if^ A^;^A*|^-3.3,+ + + + + + + + + + + ++ + 
'^^^^Kfef^/f' .'v ■>^''»i«'li> + + + + + + + + ++ + 



"t^t,-^ji ■'.• '»/-.-?• -Vt-.. ♦ + + + + + + + + 




Pop Culture 79 



University Photo Album 

Images from the Early 1900's to the Present Era 




Photographs provided by the University Archives, Special Collections Division, UMCP Libraries 



80 Photo Album 



"I'm ol the opinion that we 
should look at the past to gain 
insights and understandings that 
will prepare us lor the luture." 
Aaron Kornblum, student 
assistant to L'niversit\' Archivist 
Lauren Brown 





Photo Alhum SI 





82 Photo Album 





Photo Album 85 






84 Photo Album 




.jisM^ '4 






Photo Alhum 85 



NOT NECESSARILY 
NEWS 

Featuring a Different Dimension 



The next 20 pages contain shots portraying campus lite from a decidedly different 
perspective. Seen through the perceptive eye of a camera, unextraordinary events take on 
significance. The photographers' use of texture, shape, lighting and angle create an image 
of Maryland that is so wholeheartedly everyday it can only belong to the students, faculty 
and staff of UMCP. 




S6 Not Neccumrily Neu\< 



IVY LEAGUE The Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Ivies display their loyalty to 
the sorority in front of the Adele H. 
Stamp Student Union. 




BIRDS KYK John Consoli of 
Creative Services sees the fountain 
from a difTcrent view. 



\of Xi'ct'.uuuu/y Neii\* 87 



Making the Most of a Mess 





*--wf* ,J 




>^- 



IJfts 



»'-+l.->-«.i,^J^- 



.i • »i <-• 




1 ° 




n t ^ 



A DIKKERKM U W 1 Mud 
divCTN on MrKildin Mall laUt- 
advantage' nl the ht'a\\ rains 
Hurrican Hugo sinl in Siplcmbcr. 

SPI-AITHRKD A mud diver 
catches his breath in a puddle on 
NlcKeldin Mall alter a day of play. 



;^ Jl When It's Time to Take a 



u-w.; — w Break From Studying, It's 
')W/ - JC? Time for a Day oF Play 



INSTANT JKI.I.O (opposite page) 
Wrestling in green guck at LaPlata 
Beach before spring Hnal blows off 



Not Nece.'.iarily Neu\i 89 



"I'd rather go to school in 
the desert where there is no 
rain." Shelly Secoolish, 
senior hearing and speech 
major 



"I want to curl up and go 
back to sleep when it rains, 
which I usually do." Kristin 
Dugan, sophmore journalism 
major 




W Not l\Wc.<.um/y New. 



Weather It Rains or Not 




Lilc on Campus Continues for iWost 
People, Usually Under the 
I H Piotci ticMi ol an Umbrella 




MMLM 




Scott Suchman (3) 



A'<./ .\V.V...W/(/v A'.'n,. 0/ 




Lot 1 Update 

If You Have a Car, ]0«^ Leave 
Home Without It 

With Approximately 2 Cars Per Space Registered in 
Lot 1, Parking Presents a Problem 



Dave Froehlich 



SPARE SUIT Bicycling proves to 
be an effective means of 
transportation on campus because 
parking is not a problem. 

CATCH THE WIND Linwood 
Henry of Silver Spring, Md. 
displays his expertise in Lot 1 after 
three years of surfin' experience. 



92 Not NeccMarily Neuv 





gjLf 



m 





MOUNTI I) I In I nilr.l Si.,1,. 
Park Police patrol l-raurnil.\ Row 
before !,ou Farrakhan's speech. 

MIDNIGHT KXPRESS (top) The 
UM Shuttle Circuit, which makes its 
trek around campus until 3:00 a.m., 
stops in front of Ilornbake Library. 



BACKSE.AT .Motorcycles and 
scooters are favored modes of trave 
on campus because it is possible to 
park them much closer to the 
buildings than cars. 



Dave Froehllch 



"Parking is such a pain this 
(fall '89) semester I have to 
lea\c home 1/2 hour earlier < 
than usual just to stake out a 
spot. \\ hat really pisses me 
off is that DCP changed part 
of Lot 1 to Lot \' and there 
are never any cars in it." 
Howard Schwartz, senior 
economics/finance major 



Not Nece.wariJy Neuv 9 J 



REFLECTING POOL The fountain 
in front of the Glenn L. Martin 
Institute of Technology makes 
waves of the buiMing. 






9-i y<>t AWtWivi/y iVcu', 




SWEET TREAT A customer tastes 
a University of Maryland tratJition 
in the ice cream at Turner 
Laboratory. 



A 

MOMENT 

ALONE 




On a Campus Populated by 45,000 People, 
Try to Find . . . 




HIGHI.IGM TKD A louplc strol 
through the Physics Building at 
dusk. 



SPIRALS A staircase in Hornbakc 
Library creates an optical illusion. 



AW Nece.'.mrdy Neu\i 95 




A HEAD OF THE LINE C&P 

Telephone employees work on the 
Mnes in front of Fraternity Row. 



96 Not Nece^iMrily Neuui 




An Image to 
Maintain 




Maintenance Workers 
Spend Hours Each Day 
Keeping an Attractive 
Campus in Working Order 



PEDAI. PUSHKR The 
Leonardlown complex maintenance 
man makes his dailv rounds. 



UP IN FLAMKS The College Park 
Fire Department responds to a call 
on Route 1. 




Not Nece<<.iarily New 97 



STEAM BATH The thermometer 
rose so high on Sept. 9 that the fire 
department turned on the hydrants 
near Byrd Stadium during the 
Terrapin football game against West 
X'irginia so the spectators could cool 
off. 




JET STREAM A runner cools 
down in the spra\' watering the field 
at Byrd Stadium. 




HOOKED A swimmer finds relief 
from the heat in the pool at 
Preinkert Field House. 



98 Not Nece.varily New. 



p 



Wet a Relief 

Sometimes It Gets So Hot, Finding 
Water Is the Only Way to Cool 
Down 




L 






\ 






■ « 



AW Nece,\<arU\f Neav 99 



»•••• 




SKY HIGH A skateboaraer jumps 
in exhibition behind Fraternity Rov 



100 Not Nece<i.tarily New<< 



Uniquely Displayed 




Not Nfce.uariJy Neu\< 101 



A Healthy Reaction 



When the Stress of Studying Becomes Too Strong, 
Terps React with Action 



• •, 






•i 




• 



102 Not NcccAiarily Neuw 





ACTION PACKED Campus 
students find an outlet in physical 
activity. 



A(>/ Nfce.uitirily AVic' /OJ 



NOT NECESSARILY 
NEWS 

Featuring a Different Dimension 




CAUGHT IN THE ACTION A ALIGNMENT (opposite page) 

cyclist in the annual Campus Track coach Tamcia Penny stretches 

Criterium bicycle race strives for before an early morning run. 
the finish. 



lO-i Not NfceAuirily ;V<'iiv 








';;2?;'!«3s?3Pic-^^ 



..t!7lHn 



■■*-«i" 



^**#^'~ 




i^- 



, 




MADE 



THE 



GRADE 



Congratulations. You're 
outta here. No more waiting 
in lines, fifty dollar used 
textbooks or walking to class 
in the freezing rain after 
you've parked in the next 
county. 

Graduation. ..it brings a 
sense of freedom as we move 
out, move up, move on. The 
university community too, 
experiences these feelings of 
freedom in a way. There's 
room for new faces in the fall, 
people who will soon learn the 
same things we did and will 
have the same potential to 
rally students and make 
waves. There usually isn't 
enough time though, even for 



those on the five or six year 
plan. Most students will just 
become another one of the 
thousands of sheep on 
campus. 

Graduation. ..aren't you 
excited that you're going to 
use all the skills you've 
learned in college? Like on 
your first high-paying 
($13,000 a year), fast-track 
(up before sunrise, home after 
dark) job, where you'll get to 
be mediocre and non-creative 
and the most important skill 
you'll use is knowing how to 
best lick the boss' boots. And 
if the job you applied for is so 
great, why is it always listed 
in the classified section? Sure 
it's there, nobody else wanted 
it. 

Graduation. ..so you think 
your education is over? Fat 
chance. Somebody forgot to 
tell you that a bachelor's 
degree now equals a high 
school diploma, in constant 
education dollars. You'll need 
a master's degree which takes 
another two or three years, 
six if you can't get tuition 
reimbursement. Even worse is 
that those wonderful MBA's 
that everybody wants are now 
a dime a dozen. 

Enough about the exciting 
future that awaits you. We 



can't end the year or book 
(yearbook pun! get it?) 
without mentionmg the 
bureaucracy, red tape and 
other assorted nonsense that 
marks one's college career. 
We could spend pages and 
pages moanmg about all of 
the screw-ups that groups 
such as our SGA 
accomplished this year, as 
well as the ones they didn't 
accomplish (but we know they 
tried), but we won't. We can't 
dwell on past embarrassments 
and mistakes. We have to 
look ahead, to a future of bliss 
and harmony between us and 
them. 

Although right now you're 
all torn up between your 
e.xcitement of the future and 
fond memories of the past, 
someday you might think 
about %vhy you went to 
college. Some possible 
answers might be... 

1 ) To play my four years 
before the draft. If nobody 
selects me I'll just work for 
dad. 

2) To have something for my 
resume and to show off my 
new clothes. 

3) To learn, to grow, to make 
a difference. 

Here's hoping you made a 
choice that you're happy with. 




.>-l. 




Scon Suchman 

(!r(i(hiiUioii 107 




Scotl Suchman 



llhS Sport,' 



Sports: an action that causes a reaction... in the 
crowds. A university without sports would be a 
university without pride, without spirit and without 
stars. As spectators, we share the passion of the 
athletes in our excitement and participation. As 
athletes, we know the pain and glory that only action 
can cause. Terrapin sports in the 1990's will advance 
with the decade. Young teams will become veterans; 
new coaches old hands. The campus community will 
rejoice with each team's success and sympathize in 
each defeat. 



BIG OLK' FKKT no longer support 
Turtle action so he sits down during 
a basketball game and proclaims his 
team number one. 




Sport.i 109 




Stepping 
Over the 
Obstacles 

A Young Team Faces 
Season of Challenges 



In his third season as head coach, Joe 
Krivak had his work cut out for him with 
one of the toughest schedules in the 
country and a relatively young team. 

When the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association released its list ot the 
toughest football schedules for Division 1, 
it was not surprising to find the Terps in 
the top 10. The Terps first five opponents 
were all in bowl games last year. The 
Terps will also go up against five of the 
winningest coaches by percentage in 
football history, according to NCAA 
statistical records. 

Falling to tough opponents early in the 
season, the Terps took out their 
frustrations with a 23-0 win over 
Western Michigan, giving the Terp's their 
first shutout since the 1987 season, when 
they blanked Wake Forest 14-0. 

Four Terp defensmen — Michael Hollis, 
Scott Rosen, Eddie Tomlin and Kevin 
Fowlkes — each got an interception 
during the Bronco game. 

On offense the three impact seniors 
were Dean Green, Ricky Johnson and 
Bren Lowery. Leading the Terp defense 
was Glenn Page, senior linebacker Scott 
Saylor and sophmore defensive tackle 
Larry Webster. 

The Terps planned to outdo last year's 
winning percentage of .590. 




STEPPIN' OVER Senior wide receiver Deai 
Green tries to get past the Western Michigan 
Broncos' defense during a game the Terps wc 
23-0. Green tallied his first touchdown of the 
season this game with a l-i-yard reception frc 
Neil O'Donnell. 



no IWthall 




FoolbaU III 




Charting the Best Path 



Senior quarterback Neil O'Donnell 
connected on 15-of-20 attempts in the 
game against Western Michigan. The 15 
completions moved him into a tie lor 
third on the all-time school list as he 
continued his way up the school's other 
passing records. 



Completions 

1. 461 Boomer Esiason 

2. 353 Dan Henning 

3. 287 Dick Shiner 

3. 287 Neil O'Donnell 
5. 251 Stan Gelbaugh 



Yards 

1. 6,259 Boomer Esiason 

2. 4,560 Dan Henning 

3. 3,759 Neil O'Donnell 

4. 3,659 Stan Gelbaugh 

5. 3,410 Dick Shiner 



Attempts 

1. 850 Boomer Esiason 

2. 641 Dan Henning 

3. 536 Dick Shiner 

4. 464 Neil O'Donnell 

5. 454 Stan Gelbaugh 



Percentage 
(minimum 300 career attempts) 

1. .619 (287-464) Neil O'Donnell 

2. .588 (180-306) Larry Dick 

3. .586(231-394) Bob Avellini 

"Neil is a quarterback who presents a 
multiple threat to defenses because he is 
such an excellent quarterback and 
because of his athletic and running 
abilities." Steve Axman, quarterback 
coach 



O'Donnell Moves Up the 

Statistical Ladder 

ToTi^ards the Top of Terp History 




EASY LISTKNING Senior quarterback Neil 
O'Donnell confers with the coaches in the press 
box. 



POISED AND READY (opposite page) Seni 
quarterback Neil O'Donnell surveys the field 
he prepares for a pass. 



//-' N^il O'Donm-ll 




AIR SOCCER After missing the first part of the 
season, freshman forward Jeff Stroud comes on 
strong. 



FORLINED (opposite page) Junior forward Ron 
Forline of Chevy Chase Marj'land attempts to 
gain control of the ball. 




Taking Charge of the Field 

A Maturing Team Proves It Can Handle the Competition 



The Terps 2-1 victory over Loyola 
gave head coach Aldcn Shattuck one win 
over the 50 mark tor his 5th season at 
Maryland. His record stood at 51-26-9 
(.662) in mid-October. 

Senior captain Dom Feltham Irom 
Surrey Kngland held the team's leading 
scorer title and stood among the leaders 
in the South Atlantic Region scoring race 
lor the week ending Sept. 25. A second 
team .Ml-.Xil.intic Coast Conterence 



selection last season, Feltham moved 
towards to breaking his career high point 
total (24). 

Feltham received help Irom lorwards 
John Garvey and Ron F'orline. Despite a 
slow start, Garvey proved to be one ol 
the most dangerous players in the 
conference. Junior Forline missed the 
first part ol the season but came on 
strong alter his return. 

Goalie Carmine Isaaco lead the team's 



delense with six shutouts already mid- 
season. The I'reshman goalie Irom 
Ontario, Canada, led the ACC in the 
goals against average category (.84). 
"The team showed a lot of maturity 
not coming apart at the seams when 
things were not going our way, " said 
Shattuck. "There was a lot of frustration 
built up but we showed that we can be 
as tough as any opponent." 





Tough 
Competition 

Holds 
the Terps 
Back 

A Strong Start Leads 
to a Disappointing 
Season 



The Maryland women's soccer team 
began the season strongly, winnmg two 
of their first four games. They then began 
a winless streak that lasted longer than a 
month, ending with a 1-0 win over St. 
Mary's. 

The Terps lost their final regular 
season game to Princeton. They headed 
tor the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Tournament with a record of 3-11-1, 
where they faced Duke in the first round 
ot competition. 

Senior Ethel Estinto commented on 
Marcia McDermott's first year as 
Maryland's head coach. "You can't look 
strictly at our win-loss record because we 
have played a lot of top 20 teams. We 
still have a ways to go but 1 think Marcia 
has done a great job with us this year, " 
Estinto, one of tour seniors that will be 
missed next year, said. 




HEADS ABOVE Maryland's Louise Boden Hnds 
herself out-numbered as she attempts to head the 
ball. 

STEPPING IN (opposite page) Diane Taylor 
ti*ies to gain control of the ball. 



116 Women [t Soccer 




^-r^ 




'''9 m * i '* gm^ ' 



tt^m 



Women '.f Soccer 11'/ 




Picking Up the Pace 

After a Rocky Start, the Terrapin Field Hockey 
Team Got Back on Track 



Maryland opened their season with a 
2-0 loss to Virginia but quickly came 
back with an impressive win over 
Northwestern. 

The Terps counted on junior forward 
Lisa Buente to lead the way offensivly. 

Buente, the Terps leading scorer, 
approached the all-time Terrapin scoring 
record of 58 goals mid-season. "She's 
already an elite player," said head coach 
Missy Meharg. "I think if she really 
worked at it, I'm sure she could be on the 



Olympic team." 

The early 2-0 win over powerhouse 
Northwestern proved that the team 
strove for the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association Tournament. 

"Against Northwestern we had very 
strong sticks and we were very 
confident," said Meharg. "There was no 
question we would win that game. It 
proved to all ot us that we can beat any 
team in the country." 

The Terps were 9-4-1 mid-October 



and ready to secure a spot in the NCAA 
Tournament with a win over 
Pennsylvania. 

"Consistency is a key to being a good 
team and we need the ability to 
emotionally treat each game as its own 
entity," said Meharg. 



CAGKD IN Head Coach Missy Meharg takes . 
minute to prepare her team. 




118 FL-9 Hockey 




FieD Hockey 119 




In the Press for Success 



The Volleyball Team Shatters a School Record 



In only her second year coaching at 
Maryland, Janice Kruger broke a school 
record by taking her team to ten straight 
victories. The win streak continued lor a 
total of 15 straight wins. 

With only two returning seniors and 
one returning junior, Kruger was very 
pleased with the way her team was 
playing. 

"I Feel very good about our present 



situation and the tact that we were able 
to put a win streak ot ten m a row 
together," said Kruger. 

Although the Terps had a losing record 
last year, they did claim second place in 
the kills per game category ot the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. Averaging 
13.34 kills per game after 21 games in the 
season, the mark puts them well on their 
way to the 312 ol last season. 



With leaders like Kelli Myers, ranked 
second on the ACC blocks per game list 
(1.57) and chosen ACC player ot the 
week on Oct. 2; and Colleen Hurley, who 
ranked fourth in kills per game (3.39), the 
team looked torward to a great season. 



THE RIGHT TOUCH Middle back Kelli Myers, 
one of only two returning seniors, dinks the ball 
o\'er her opponents hands. 




120 Vol/n/lm/l 



J 





I,0\V DOWN Sophmore outside hitter Colleen 
Hurley gets under the ball to return a spike. 

ALL SMILKS Freshman outside hitter Nadine 
Fragas positions herself to bump the ball. Fragas 
came to iMaryland from Honolulu. 



VolUyhall 121 




"I ^vas sorry to see such a great season 
end on such a sour note," said Captain 
Perry Fri. 




122 Riu/hy 




Rugged Action 



Team Takes A 
Winning Streak to 21 



The University ot AVarvland Rugby Team hail an undefeated spring season which 
included taking first place in the Collegiate Cherry Blossom Tournament. 

The spring also sent five young players overseas to the Netherlands and France to 
compete with the under 20 Potomic League All-Star Team. 

rhe Terps came back in the fall with only four returning seniors. The\- opened the 
second part ot their season with a 22-10 win over Old Dominion and extended their 
winning streak to 21. The streak ended when the Terps lost 16-15 in a close game 
against .lames iWadison. The lost occured in the semi-finals of the Mid-Atlantic 
Regional Tournament. 

Chip Becker and Ian Hiltncr led the otTense on the team A\itch Bercnstcin took 
over as head coach in the spring. 

This year's successful season was an improvement over last year's team that missed 
the semi-finals ol the Mid-Atlantic Regional Tournament by onl^' eight points. 

With many returning players, the team looks forward to ne.xt year. 



I lOI.DING ON (top) Senior Chip Becker 
aiu-mpts to take down the Jaities Madison player. 

DOWN IN THK OIRT Ian Hiltner. the Terps 
outside center, tries to keep control of the ball. 




/?«<//'.V l'^> 



/A 



The Massive Touch 
HighKghts Season 

In a Disappointing Season, Individual 
Accomplishments Shine 



Although the Terrapin basketball team 
won only one game in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference, the team garnered a 
respectable number of individual honors 
for the 1988-89 season. 

Leadmg the list, |unior center Tony 
Alassenburg started each game, finishing 



the season as the Terp's leading scorer 
and rebounder. He averaged 16.6 points 
per game and 7.8 boards, tying him with 
freshman forward Jerrod Mustaf for 
honors in that category. 

Massenburg received recognition lor 
his oil-court perlormance as one ol the 





/:V Alai :. B.iM-thall 



MASSIVE PLAYING Junior center Tony 
Massenburg holds the ball out of N.C. State's 
reach during the 90-67 Terrapin victory at Cole 
Field House. 



TEN FEET UP Junior center Tony Massenburg 
slams the ball during the Terrapin \'ictor\' o\er 
N.C. State. Massenburg, the Terps' leadii 
and rebounder, started e\'ery game of the 1988 



KKVI 1) IN Sinlor lorwaid Dave Oickcrson 
drives loward ihc baskci during the marginal 
67-66 Terrapin victory over Georgia Teth. 




athletic department's scholar-athlete 
court, iWasscnburg claimed Most 
Valuable Player and All-Tournament in 
the Freedom Bowl Classic. All- 
Tournament in the Sun Bowl Classic and 
All-Tournament in the ACC Tournament. 

iWustaf, in addition to tying for team- 
high rebounder, posted one ol the best 



freshman seasons in ACC history. He 
was the third-leading freshman scorer in 
the conference and the top freshman 
rebounder. Overall, he was Nth in 
conference scoring and fourth in 
rebounding, despite missing the last three 
games of the season with an injured knee. 
Freshman forward Walt Williams 



Af.rn :< RiUdhall 12^ 



worked his way into the starting line-up 
midseason then became the sixth man 
after breaking his finger. With the ability 
to handle the ball, shoot the outside 
jumper and play with his back to the 
basket, William's versatility made him 
one of the most complete players in the 
ACC. 

Redshirted for the season while trying 
to raise his grade point average, 
sophmore guard Teyon McCoy proved 
athletes can succeed in academics. 
Accepted into the business school. 




SHUT OUT Terrapin basketball aaministrators 
restrict visitors from Cole Field House during 
practice. 

BREAKING AWAY Senior forward Greg Nared 
continues down the court with the ball. 



McCoy hoped to enhance his opportunity 
for graduate school. A consistently 
accurate long-range shooter, McCoy 
planned on a strong 1989-90 season. 

A 71-'49 upset over top ranked N.C. 
State in the ACC Tournament 
highlighted the 1988-89 season. 

Terrapin basketball headed into the 
1989-90 season with new head coach 
Gary Williams at the front. A Maryland 
alumnus and former player, Williams 
coached at American University, Boston 
College and most recently, Ohio State. 



Successful at each school, Williams 
brought a winning background to the 
program at Maryland. 

Faced with a small roster and a 
relatively young team, Williams and 
assistant coaches Billy Hahn and Roger 
McCready accepted the task of pulling 
the individual strengths of the players 
into a team ellort. 

"I think we have people in the 
program who will work hard to be the 
best basketball players they can be and 
that's all you can ask, " Williams 
speculated. 




I2(, .llcn\' Ba.'kethall 




Afai :< BaAethall 127 



ROMAN CANDLE Junior forwara and guard 
Subrena Rivers tries to outjump her opponent to 
take a shot. 




KEEP AWAY Sophmore guard Carla Holmes, 
from Berryville, Va., stays in control oi the ball. 



T 



128 Womm\< Ba.,kdball 






Homing in on the Championship 

Lady Terps' Style 
Sends Team to 
Championship 

The 1988-89 season spelled success for 
ilic Lady Terps. After sweeping the ACC 
Tournament, the team moved on to the 
Final Four. Although they were 
eliminated in the first round ot the semi- 
ilnals, the overall season performances 
radiated talent. 

Weller recognized the challenge of 
transfering the success of the 1988-89 
season to the new season. With six 
newcomers and former complement 
players taking over as leaders, the team 
needed a new identity. 

May graduates Vicky Bullett and 
Deanna Tate passed the scoring load to 
Christy Winters, a senior center. Even 
with her back to the basket Winters 
posed a threat, possessing a lethal 
turnaround jumper. Senior forward and 
guard Subrena Rivers, who played more 
minutes than any other team member last 
year, brought consistency to the Terp's 
defense. 

Sophmore forward and guard Sue 
Panek added height to the Terp line-up, 
standing 6-0. Panek scored 22 points 
against Penn State, displaying her ball- 
handling and perimeter shooting abilities, 
.lunior guard Caria Holmes spent the 
Slimmer playing internationally for the 
L'.S. Junior National team. Her scoring 
ability made her a likely candidate for 
team high-scorer. 

"We're young and we know that it's 
against the odds for us to repeat our 
incredible success because we are so 
\ oung but we're going to strive to 
succeed. We have half a team of veterans 
with F"inal Four experience and the other 
half is composed of highly motivated 
freshmen," said Coach Weller. "The 
schedule is as hard as last year's and it 
w ill be a challenge. It's a schedule that 
will give experience to our young players. 
We can look back on the success of last 
season but we need to establish a new 
identity for a fresh new season. This team ^^amm 
will take its rightful place in Marv'land 
tradition. We have to be confident that 
we'll have good results." 

Women '.< Ba.'kdlhill 129 




'(SB 



Lady Terps Embrace Championship 




A HANDFUL OF EMOTIONS Senior forward 
and tri-captain Kaisa Maine, from Lappeenranta, 
Finland, and junior center Christy Winters, from 
Reston, Va., share a moment of friendship after 
the Lady Terps victory in the ACC tournament. 



130 Women [< Ba,<ketlmll 




IK I I.OOSl-. Ihc ball li-avi- Miiioi ^uaid and 
tri-iaplain Dcanna Tale's hand jusl as her 
opponent moves in. lale is Ironi Gaslonia, N.C. 



THE BULI.ETT KIRKS Senior forward, iri- 
caplain and former Olympian \icUy Bullett eves 
the basket before shooting the ball. Bullett is from 
Martinsburg. \\ .\ a. 



ir'<'/«.v( ;- Ba.'kfthall 151 




^ Facing The Challenge 



The University of Maryland Hockey 
Team opened their season with three 
losses, but came back strong to beat the 
University of Pennsylvania 7-5 for their 
first win of the year. 

At the mid-point of their nine month 
season, the Terps held a 6-4-2 record. 
Leading the offense, Russell White had 
10 goals and 18 assists, while Deryck 
Poole had 8 goals and 5 assists. Captain 
Joe Glennon proved a dominant force on 
the ice with sLx goals and four assists. 
Contributing to a strong defense were 
goaltenders Joe Inman, with a 4-1-1 
record and Bob Wagman with a 2-3-1 
record. 

Academic standards were set high this 
year with a minimum of nine credit hours 
required. The team found itself with no 
seniors and a new coach. Scott Glennon 
became the Terps head coach, replacing 
eight year coach Paul Gentile. 

"They're doing well for never playing 
together before," said Gentile, now the 
Terps general manager. "The games we 
lost have been close ones. This team is 
the start of a solid base for the future." 

The team was invited to play in the 
Penn State Tournament later in the 
season where they will face tough 
competition against teams like Western 
Michigan and the University of Rhode 
Island. 

"We're lookmg forward to playing in 
the Tournament," said Glennon. "It will 
probably be some of the best hockey we 
play all season." 



A Slow Start Turns into a Competitive 
Season 





/ Ji" Ice Hockey 




(Clockwise iironi opposite page lelt) SERVING 
TIME Freshman M!ke Bennett sits out Kis 
penalty. ABOUT FACE Uading scorer Russell 
White in a face-oH" with a Georgetown player. 
MASKED Sophmore Greg MacKinnon watches 
as the team defeats Georgetown -l-O. IN 
CONTROL Joe Inman, averaging 3.33 goals 
against per game, attempts to block a shot. 



Ice Hockey /J) 




Braced for 
Action 

Maryland Swimmers 
Dive into Season 
Avith a Ne^v Coach 



The Terrapin swim team experienced a 
change when Steve Mahaney replaced 
former head coach Rick Curl. 

"This is a different world but In 
happy so far," said Mahaney, a 
legendary coach of one of the most 
successful sport programs in the history 
of West Virginia. 

The Terps took fifth place in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference 
Championships. There were two All- 
Americans on the team — Mike Lambert 
and Wende Schaper — and an academic 
All-American in Kurt Kendall. Lambert, 
Tom Burchill, Kendall and Brian 
McGinty all competed in the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association 
Championships, breaking a total of 17 
varsity records. 



/ery 



DRENCHKD Sophmore Mike Walters swin 
medley, displaying style in both the breaststrok. 
and the crawl. Walters is a sophmore business 
major. 




I >-i Su'iiii/miit/ 




IL CKKD Senior All-A 
stretches for maximu 
the wall. 



an Mike Lambert 
ntum before leaving 



SuWimilli/ I >'^ 




Playing 
the 

wad 



cards 



Four Terp Wrestlers 
Turn Up at the NCAA 
Championship 

The Terps finished the season with an 
o\erall record of 12-9-2. They were 2-3 
in the Atlantic Coast Conference and 
took 5th place in the ACC Tournament. 

Although they did not win any points 
in the National Collegiate Athletic 
Association Tournament, they did have 
four wrestlers selected to compete in it. 

Tom Miller competed in the 134 pound 
class as a NCAA wildcard qualifier. 
Mike Caro in the 167 pound class and 
Jell Giovino in the 177 pound class were 
also NCAA wildcard selections. 

In the 158 pound class, Scott Buckiso 
competed in the NCAA Championships. 
He was selected alter winning the East 
Stroudsburg Open and the ACC 
Championship. 



■ 


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VICTORY CRUNCH (top) 158 pound Scott 
Buckiso, a NCAA qualifier and an ACC 
champion, celebrates a win. 

UNDER CONTROL Mike Owens, competing 
the 190 pound class, takes control of his 
opponent. 




/j6 W'reMng 



PRESSED FOR RELEASE (opposite page) 
Steve Schwartz, in the 126 pound class, attempt: 
to escape his opponents grip. 





Reaching for a New 
Angle 

Maryland Women's Gymnastics Team 
Selected First Ever Academic National 
Champions 



1 lu- 1988-89 g\ninastii.s team linislicil 
ihcir 1 Ith season under Head Coach Bob 
Nelligan with a 17-9-1 record. The Terps 
started the season with three quick wins 
over George Washington, West Virginia 
and Indiana University. In the Terrapin 
ln\itational they took 1st place. The 
lerps then swept the Atlantic Coast 
Conference Tournament and took third in 
the Southeast National Collegiate Athletic 
.Vssociation Regionals. 

rhc Maryland women's gA'mnastic 
tiam was selected tor the first-ever 
.\cademic National Champion Award. 

To be selected each team member 
needed a 3.5 or above semester average 

SI SPKNDKI) Icammatcs look on as a Terp 
g.vmnas. performs her floor routine. 




during the last competitive season, hive 
Terps were selected: Bonnie Bercnstein 
(3.6, journalism); Yvonne Raner (3.8, 
education); Victoria Volentinc (3.6, 
finance); Dana Walton (3.5, criminal 
justice) and Stephanie Young (3.8, speech 
communications). 

"This is a great achievement by the 
women's gymnastics team, " said Lew 
Perkins, Maryland Athletic Director. "It 
shows the great desire by our student- 
athletes to be successful in both the 
classroom and the playing arenas. I am 
ver\' proud ol each ol the young women 
and feel that this shows that the 
University is succeeding in its 
commitment to excellence in academics 
and athletics." 



A SKCONDS PAUSK Bettj Cortcquera during 
her floor routine. 

IR.VMED CONCENTRATION (opposite page) 
Sophmorc Betty Cortequera shows her flexibility 
on the balance beam. 



Oave Froeniich (3) 



Gymna,itu:i l>9 




Checkings 
in with 
Consistency 

Terps Play Host at 
Their 15th 
Appearance in the 
NCAA Lacrosse 
Tournament 



Byrd Stadium was host to the 19th 
National Collegiate Athletic Association 
Lacrosse Tournament, where the Terps 
made their 15th appearance. 

Dick Edell finished his sixth year as 
Maryland Lacrosse's head coach, 
boostmg his career record to 52 wins and 
20 losses after posting a 10-4 mark in 
1988. The final four appearence marked 
Edell's second final four appearance in 
three years. 

This young team; consisting of 13 
freshmen, nine sophmores, six juniors and 
only four seniors; had four players named 
to the All-Atlantic Coast Conference 
team: co-captain and Ail-American 
midfielder Phil Wiilard; attackman Rob 
Wurzburger; defenseman Jeft McNeil 
and goalie Mike McCanna. 

The young attack of Wurzburger, 
Mark Douglas and Timmy Cox produced 
over half the team goals with 77>. Douglas 
was the Terps leading scorer with 41 
points (29 goals, 12 assists). 

The defensive trio ol All-Americans 
Billy Ralph and McNeil, along with co- 
captain Scott Wheeler, held opposing 
offenses in check, allowing only 94 goals. 

Edell was pleased with the progress of 
the young team. 

"After 13 games this season, including 
all the tight games we've been in, these 
kids have got the experience to handle 
just about anything," said Edell. 




SCOOPED AWAY Se 
captain Phil WiUard mo 
opponent's stick. 



r midBeMer and co- 
the ball away from his 



NO Men '.I LacroMe 





CHOPSTICKS Sopkmore attack Mark Douglas 
caught in the grip of the sticks. Douglas joined 
the Terps after ser\'ing four years in the United 
States Marine Corps. 

MAGNETIZED Senior midfielder Pat Gugerty 
sticks to the UMBC opponent during the May 2 
Terrapin victory (12-7). Gugerty joined the Terps 
in 1987 when he transferred from the US Naval 
Academy. 



Men '.< LacroMt 141 




1-12 Aleii \i LacroMC 



DOUBLE CROSSED (opposite page) Freshman in high school, 
attack Blake Wynot keeps the ball safe while to lacrosse, VVi 

trying to break the trap. A successful tri-athlete for lacrosse his 



nd basketball in addil 
led All-America bono 




Ahn'.i LiicroMe N) 



A Bit 
Off Target 

Women's Lacrosse 
Team Misses Final 
Four 



The women's lacrosse team finished the 
season with a 10-6 record. Mary Ann 
Oelgoetz, a junior from Ohio, led the 
team as high scorer with 35 goals and 1 1 
assists. Jen Hussey with 56 points and 
Lacy Frazer with 26 points played strong 
offense with Oelgoetz. 

Carolyn MuUer, a senior from 
Pennsylvania, led the way defensively 
with Jen Lyon, also a senior Irom 
Pennsylvania. Goalkeeper Jessica Wilk 
ended the season with a .612 percentage 
and 186 saves. 

Maryland played a tough schedule of 
all nationally ranked teams with the 
exception of New Hampshire. Highlights 
included a 7-3 win over Penn State and a 
8-7 victory over powerhouse 
Northwestern. 

"It was a year of gaining experience 
and learning Maryland's system," said 
Tyler. " Hoping for the final four in '90' 




INTENT TO CAPTURE Senior attack Lacy 
Frazer, a leading goal scorer, drops to the field 
trying to capture the ball. 



J-)-i IVniiu'ii '.< LacroMC 





WINGED Junior attack Marv Ann Oclgoctz, the 
Terps leading scorer, takes a shot on goal. 

FRAMED Kreshman attack Jennifer Fink, who 
earned a letter her first year, looks for an 
opening. Fink plays Terrapin field hockey also. 



Dave Froehlich (2) 



Womfii '.' LtiiTiy.vr N^ 




Stormy Season Breaks 



Terps Steal Double- 
Header from the 
Clemson Tigers 



The Terrapins entered a double-header 
in April against the league-leading 
Clemson Tigers with only a single 
conference at the time. A delay getting 
the field ready for action after a heavy 
rain preceeded an upset that wreaked 
havoc with the week's seedings. The 
Terp's defeated the Tigers twice on that 
same day. 

The 1989 season consisted of five wins 
in a row and a losing streak that 
stretched to six. Stormy weather 
dominated much of the season. 

The 1989 roster listed quite a few new 
players. Ken Trusky and Pete Laake, 
two transfers, took over the outfield. 
Laake stood among the league-leaders m 
batting average, slugging percentage and 
on-base average. Trusky led the team in 
hits. 

Drew Johnson and Jerry Guzolik 
switched positions before the season 
began. Guzolik moved over midseason, 
Clyde Van Dyke sliding into the second 
base position. 

Lou Holcomb took over first base as a 
co-captain and hit the only home run of 
the season. Freshmen-Charles Devereux, 
John Rayne, Chris Smoot and Ed Ferko- 
dominated the mound. 




Eric Kieley 



TOUCH TAG (top) Sophmore infielde 
Johnson puts the opposition out. 



■ Drew 



]46 Biueball 



WIND LP Irishman pluhcr Chris Smoot 
prepares lo unleash the hall. 




Ba^'tball N7 



Terps Defeat Soviet 
National Team 11-1 




M8 Ba.'dnill 



Glasnost Sends Soviet 
Baseball to Maryland 




B,M-I'all N9 




IW /Men',1 Tamil 





Men's 

Tennis 

Team 

FaUs 
Short 

A Slow Start 
Sets Maryland 
Behind 



The Maryland men's tennis team 
suffered a disappointing season aftei 
losing their top (our seeds from last 
year's 16-10 squad. 

The season began slowly with the team 
louiing their first three matches but 
coming back to win the next four. 
Injuries and tough competition plagued 
the team. 

Individual players stood out. Marco 
Turra from Italy held the team's number 
one seed. Juan Goto from Spain took the 
number one spot in doubles pairing. 

Through hard work and tough 
competition the squad gained the 
maturit\- and experience needed to make 
the 1990 team a threat. 



/iUn '.< Tennii 151 




Tough Challenges Draw 
Strength Out of a Young 
Team 



The women's tennis team finished a 
(disappointing 6th place. They advanced 
in the Atlantic Coast Conference 
Tournament with a 6-3 defeat over 
Georgia Tech but were cut short by 
Wake Forest. 

Individual achievements stood out with 



three Terp players earning tlight 
championships in individual play. 

Freshman Jeri Ingram earned her 
championship at the ACC Tournament 
held in Atlanta, Georgia. Ingram had an 
unbeaten streak (21-0), 20 of those won 
by a minimum of two sets. 

Last tall Ingram took a test run 



through the professional tour as an 
amateur. "Being on a team is much 
different than playing singles," said 
Ingram. "It does a lot for your 
confidence and morale." 

Missy Smith gained recognition in the 
4th singles seed and joined Lannie Stern 
on the 3rd seeded doubles team. 





tough opponents. 



IPcOTtv;'." Tcnnii 153 



F 
R 
E 
E 
Z 
E 






*» 




Dennis Drenner (2) 



Dave Froehlich 



/5-/ Feiitiin:' 




Huai Hsin Lee 



Feature.' 155 



Behind 

the 

Lines 



On June 13, 1989, Gary Williams accepted the 
job of head basketball coach at the University of 
Maryland. The seventh coach in the history of 
Maryland basketball, Williams brought with him 
not only a winning background but the 
enthusiasm that makes basketball fun. A 
Maryland alumnus and former Terp starter for 
three seasons, Williams became the first person to 
direct basketball programs in three elite college 
conferences — The Atlantic Coast, The Big East 
and The Big 10. 




1989 marks Jack Jackson's 29th year as 
Maryland's head baseball coach. Jackson served 
as assistant to Burton Shipley for five years. 

Lew Perkins, director of athletics, arrived at 
Maryland in the spring of 1987. His intention to 
balance academics with athletics led to the 
creation of an Academic Support Unit. During a 
press conference, Perkins supported his decision 
to bring Gary Williams here, another staunch 
supporter of academics. 



1% Bihim) the Line.i 





Chris Wcllcr took over the women's basketball 
program in 1975. Since then there have been ten 
post season tournaments, three hinal hour 
appearances and eight Atlantic Coast Conference 
Championships for the I.ady Terps. 




After 3 seasons a;. .%\a.,\laiid ha-skilballs head 
coach, Bob Wade resigned. 

In his third season as head coach, Joe Kirvak 
laced one of the toughest schedules in the NCAA 
with a relatively J'oung team. 



Behuul the Lme.< 157 




The knowledge we gain 
at UMCP comes from 
much more than just the 
classroom. But it is here 
that the foundations are 
built. We learn to 
challenge the basic 
assumptions we were 
raised with. We learn the 
theories we will put into 
practice elsewhere. The 
work we do in the 
classroom teaches us 
discipline and heightens 
our awareness of the 
world around us. As 
UMCP moves into the 
realm of top state 
universities, it is drawing 
outstanding teachers who 
are top professionals in 
their fields. They have the 
knowledge we need to 
enrich our understanding 
of the world we will join 
after graduation. 




ILLUMINATION HELPS find the 
exact point. 



1 18 Aca(\mu\< 




Acatkinicj 159 



Founded in 1856 as the 
Maryland Agricultural 
College, the University of 
Maryland expanded into a 
major center ot higher 
education. The College ol 
Agriculture within the 
University expanded along 
with it. Whereas 
undergraduate enrollment in 
most college agricultural 
programs declined, at UMCP 
enrollment increased. The 
asricultural and resource 



economics department 
attracted the largest number 
of new students. High student 
interest in business directed 
undergraduates to the 
agribusiness option, where 
e.xcellent employment 
opportunities existed. 

Two faculty members in 
this department. Dr. Richard 
Just and Dr. Bruce Gardner, 
were named Fellows in the 
American Agricultural 
Fconomics Association in 



1989. That marked the first 
time the AREC department at 
UMCP received this 
prestigious award. Just, in 
addition to being the youngest 
tcllow ever selected, also 
received the Outstanding 
Faculty Award (rom the 
Colleges ot Agriculture and 
Lite Sciences in 1989, with 
Gardner holding the honor in 
1988. 

Faculty in the agronomy 
department, in conjunction 



College of 




ALL WOUND DOWN Woody 
takes a break after an exhausting Ag 
Day. 



160 College of A,jru-iilliir 



with laiullv in ihi' l>olan\' 
ilfpartmonl, icieivod ii giani 
liom ihc United States 
Department ol Agriculture to 
study genetic variability in the 
response ol soybeans to UV-I) 
irraciiation. Researchers hoped 
to aid in the development ol 
crop varieties tolerant to 
increased UV-B levels 
resulting Irom breakdown ol 
the ozone layer. 

Dr. Inder \'iia\' ol liie 
animal scienies depaitnu'iil 



received the largest grant e\ei 
awarded the department, in 
e.\cess of SI million Irom the 
National Institute of Health. 
Kacultv in the vetcrinar\- 
medicine department isolated 
and iilenlified an infectious 
Ikirsal virus disease in 
poultrv. a serious problem on 
the Kastern Shore ol 
iWaryland. A vaccine tor 
control ol this disease was 
.levelopcd. 

In the horliciilture 



department, the prospectus to 
olU-r a liachelor's Degree in 
landscape architecture 
received approval. Within the 
poultry science department, a 
neurophysiologA' project 
involving the graphic retne\'al 
ol sei]uential sections ol the 
avian brain received appro\al 
lor use in teaching and 
research concerning anatomy 
and function of the central 



Agriculture 





PK, I'ACK I ull^\ Motkcd farm land 
provides agricuUuro students with 
hands on experience. 

FKNCKD IN The larms hv Lot ^ 
are home to many breeds of" pigs, 
horses and . ou s ' 



Hamp Edwards 



Hamp Edwards 



ColUyc of Atfricuiturc 161 



Commitment to design 
excellence was the cornerstone 
ot the educational experience 
at the University ot 
Maryland's School of 
Architecture. 

Students acquired a critical 
understanding of the present 
and future complexities as 
well as an appreciation of 
historical aspects through the 
study of visual, technological 
and professional aspects of 
architectural design. 



Distinguished faculty 
members, who were active in 
professional practice or 
research, represented a variety 
of approaches to architectural 
design. Individual areas of 
specialization included urban 
design and planning, 
technology, architectural 
archaeology, design ad theory 
and historic preservation. 

Degrees offered by the 
school included a B.S. in 
architecture, master of 



School of 




162 School of Architecture 



architecture and a graduate 
certihcate program m historic 
preservation. 

Coursework lor 
undergraduates included 
calculus, physics, construction 
and materials and drawing. 
Graduate students completed 
courses in visual analysis and 
site analysis in addition to a 
thesis. 

The Center lor 
Architectural Design and 
Research u'as a iitin-pri>ht 



corporation whose mission 
was to provide architectural 
services to the outside 
community consistent with the 
school's educational purpose. 
The School ol Architecture 
also ollered summer studies 
abroad and tieldworks in 
historic preservation and 
architectural archaeologv. 




Architecture 




IN IKNSK TRAINING (clockwise 
from top) Lauri Pritchard, junior 
architecture major, works on a 
project. The drafting boards in the 
Architecture Building get constant 
use. Students sleep on the couches 
in the Architecture Building at all 
hours of the da\' and night. Signs 
and messages moti\ate students to 
keep going when times get tough. 
Models are an integral part ol 
architectural training. Tina llagis, 
junior architecture major, prepares a 
project for class. 



School of Architecture 163 



Students interested in the 
liberal arts found a wide 
variety of course offerings in 
the College of Arts and 
Humanities, with programs 
opened to both majors and 
non-ma)ors. The faculty 
members of the college 
encouraged students to 
explore a wide range ol 
human cultural behavior, 
examining both the past and 
present of western and non- 
western civilizations. 



Protessional training in the 
creative and performing arts 
prepared students for a 
variety of careers in dance, 
theatre, studio art and film. 
Course work in the college 
made excellent law school 
preparation because the 
degree programs required 
students to write clearly, 
speak persuasively and think 
logically. 

Students studying a foreign 
language wishing to immerse 



College of Arts 




BAREBONES A design class 
sketches the human body .niinus the 
Oesh. 

DABBLE Pat McBride-Finneran, a 
graduate art studio student, creates 
an Image on the canvas. 




Dave Froehlich 



16-1 C(>//cyc (>f Art.' lUiil Hiinidinlu: 



llu-msfl\fs in llu- iiiltuii- anil 
language ol llu- countiA louncl 
oppoilunltics to live overseas 
through the Study Abroad 
Otl'ice. Closer to homo, the 
new Language Mouse 
[>rovided cxemplarv students 
with a foreign language 
en\ironmcnt. Located in a 
dormitory next to .Jimenez, 
the loreign language building. 
Language House residents 
li\ed with other language 
students, working on 



de\ eloping Huencv in one of" 
nnie languages: French, 
Spanish, German, Italian, 
Russian. Hebrew, Chinese, 
Japanese or Portuguese. 



and Humanities 




Colli'ue ol Art,' (iml lliiiiiiiiiilu:' 165 



The College of Behavioral 
and Social Sciences combined 
disciplines that emphasized a 
broad liberal arts education as 
a toundation tor 
understanding the 
environmental, social and 
cultural lorces that shaped our 
world. At the heart ot the 
behavioral and social sciences 
lay the attempt to understand 
human beings, both 
individually and in groups, 
through scientific, 



philosophical, experiential and 
theorectical approaches. 
Students interested in 
human behavior and in 
solving problems found 
e.xciting opportunities through 
the programs and courses 
ottered by the College of the 
Behavioral and Social 
Sciences. Special resources 
and opportunities included: 
The Center for Minorities in 
the Behavioral and Social 
Sciences, the Marvland 



College of Behavioral 




166 Co/ki/f of Hchnvutnil iiiii) Siyrtii/ Srifiiic:' 



I'loject lor Women and 
Politics, the BSS Computer 
Laboratory, student 
organizations and student 
honor societies. 



and Social Sciences 




ColUqc of lifhih'tonil oiii) 5('((<;/ Srwiur.' /6/ 



The College ot Business 
and Management's dean, 
Rudolph P. Lamone, 
recognized the importance of 
education in busmess and 
management to economic, 
social and professional 
development through proht 
and non-profit organizations 
at the local, regional and 
national levels. Comprised ot 
scholars, teachers and 
professional leaders with a 
strong commitment to superior 



education in business and 
management, the faculty came 
from the leading doctoral 
programs in business. These 
educators specialized in 
accounting, finance, decision 
and information sciences, 
management science and 
statistics, management and 
organization, marketing, 
transportation, business and 
public policy. The experience 
within the college enabled 
students to gain direct 



knowledge In these areas ot 
business and management. 

The College ot Business 
and Management was one ot 
two business schools in 
Maryland accredited by the 
American Assembly ot 
Collegiate Schools ot 
Business, the official national 
accrediting organization for 
business schools. 

Admission to the college 
was on a competitive basis for 
undergraduates at the |unior 



level, except tor a small 
number of academically 
talented freshmen. In order to 
be admitted as a junior, an 
applicant must have earned at 
least fifty-sLx credits, 
completed the required pre- 
business courses and met the 
competitive cummulative 
grade point average. 

The College ot Business 
and Management sponsored a 
variety ot programs which 
exemplified true leadership 



College of Business 




I6S ColLyc of Biijiiic.'.i iiiuK\ldiuuit-iiit-nl 



and protessionalism. Thf 
LKAI) (Leatlorship Kduiation 
and Development) Program 
was at the lorclront ol those 
programs. The college hosted 
30 gilted and minoritv high 
schools students each summer, 
giving, them mini-business 
courses. It was one ol only ten 
business schools to do so. 
These students might not have 
been exposed to such an 
opportunil\'. I he college ha.s 
been involved with l.lv.M) 



International lor si.\ years. 

Looking back, the college 
has had many successes, one 
ol which happened in the Fall 
ol 1988. They received the 
Outstanding Kducation 
instruction Award Irom the 
National Black MBA 
Association lor their success in 
recruiting and retaining black 
students lor the College ol 
Business and Management. 

Looking lorward to 1992, 
the Colietre anxiinislv .iwaits 



the ground-breaking ol their 
new 22 million dollar business 
school, which will be located 
near the parking lot one sitle 
ol the Architecture Building. 



and Management 





Ct>//c\/i' of Bii.iiite.i,' <!«(' , Itiinafiemail 169 



The College ot Computer, 
Mathematical and Physical 
Sciences contributed 
substantially to the total 
research activities ol the 
University of Maryland. 
Students majoring in any one 
ot the disciplines encompassed 
by the college had the 
opportunity to obtain an 
outstanding education in their 
field. 

The College served both 
students who continued as 
prolessionals in their area ot 



specialization and students 
who used their college 
education as preparatory to 
careers or studies in other 
areas. Research programs 
allowed (or undergraduate 
participation. Students in the 
departmental honors program 
were given priority positions 
in research involvement. 
Other students undertook 
research with the guidance of 
a faculty member. 

A major portion of the 
teaching program in the 



College of Computer^ Mathematical 




CLAMPED (top) Allen Gould, a 
graduate physics student, studies the 
magnetic properties of high 
temperatures in superconducters. 



170 ColL'i}c of Cc/npn/tT, Afiilhi'tmilu-al atu^ Phy.ncal Sciemw^ 



lolloge was dcvolcd to serving 
stuclcnis majoring in 
iliMiplincs oulsido ol ihc 
< i)llcgc. Some ol this tcailiing 
illorl was directed toward 
providing the skills needeil to 
Mip|)ort other majors or 
programs. Other courses were 
designed as enriihnieni tor 
non-science .students, giving 
them the opportiinit\- to 
explore the realit\' ol science 
without the technicalities ol 
the ma)or. A new 
distinguished scholar- teacher 



course, the physics ol music. 
olVered students a lecture- 
demonstration dealing with 
the physical basis ol sound in 
general and musical sound in 
particular. Kmphasis on the 
nature ol electronic musical 
instruments, the use o( 
computers in music and the 
lundamentals ol room 
acoustics maile the couise 
interesting lor students Irom 
many disciplines. 



and Physical Sciences 




QUODA QUARTZ Barbara Ue 
curator of the campus gcolog;\ 
museum, displays a quodr ofquar 



Cotltiic of Computer, MtUhi-nuUual iViJ Phy,'ical Sci^/nr,* 171 



The College ol Education 
ottered programs for persons 
preparing tor education 
endeavors involving infancy 
through adulthood. The 
college tried to provide 
preparation tor tuture 
teachers, counselors, 
administrators and other 
education related fields. The 
goal was to create the 
knowledge needed by 
professionals and policy 
makers in education and 



related fields. 

Organized into seven 
departments, the college 
offered three undergraduate 
majors in teacher education: 
the Department of Curriculum 
and Instruction, the 
Department of Industrial, 
Technological, and 
Occupational Education and 
the Department of Special 
Education. Each of these 
departments accepted students 
by selective admission only. 



College of 




I7i' Collcii- of h'Jiii-nlioii 



At times, students were 
invited to actively participate 
with graduate students and 
faculty members in research 
undertakmgs and evaluation 
processes. SlutJents also made 
use of the microteaching 
laboratory, the education 
technology' and computer 
laboratory and the curriculum 
laboratory. Also available to 
students were several student 
and professional organizations 
sponsored In llic iolloi;i' 



education 




K.NOWLKDGK (left to right) 
Kathlene Kenncdv Towniicnd speaks 
to an education class on community 
service contributions. Brittani 
Cook, a student at the Center for 
Young Children, plavs on the jungle 
gjm. A student at the Center 
glances at a story from the reading 
center. 



College of Ethailwii 173 




The College ot Engineering 
had a productive 1989 in 
terms ot degrees awarded and 
research expenditures. A total 
of 772 B.S., 212 M.S. and 59 
Ph.D. degrees were awarded 
and research funds from 
external sources surpassed $21 
million. Nationwide, the 
Department of Electrical 
Engineering ranked 10th in 
laculty size, 5th in production 
of B.S. degrees, 9th in graduate 
student enrollment and 8th in 



total research tunding. 

A new program, the M.S. 
in systems engineering, was 
introduced. The program 
covered system detinition, 
requirement and specification 
through system design, 
implementation and operation 
and the technical management 
ot systems projects. 

The department's systems 
research center pursued the 
goals ot gaming new 
knowledge; training engineers 



College of 




ENGINEERKD (clockwise from 
top) The Satellite dish on top of the 
Engineering Building. Nara 
Takashima and Larry Long bolt 
down the wheels of an aerodynamic 
model of the solar car so that the 
pressure on the retaining apparatus 



can be me 


asured, determining the 


drag ratio 


. Fred Fashid, senior 


electrical 


engineering major, work: 


on a centr 


-ilical energx' device that 


could be V 


ised in space. The 


centrifical 


energ^V device Fashid 


works on. 





/7V Ci>//i[iff of Eiu)iiurrimi 



who could ap[)l\- knowledge 
to a diverse set o( complex, 
real world problems; and 
accelerating the transfer ot 
research results to the 
industrial community. 

The lingmeermg Research 
Center's mission was to 
increase interaction between 
the University ol Marvland 
and the State ol .N\arvland's 
business and industrial 
community. The KRC 
promoted cooperative research 



projects in engineering, science 
and computer technolog\'. 
Faculty and students actively 
participated in solving 
industrial problems. 

Undergraduate students 
worked with Professor Dave 
Hollowav to design and build 
a solar-powered car. The car, 
known as the Pride of 
iWarvland. was to be one ol 
7i'2 such cars to participate in 
the GM Sunrace during the 
summer of 1990. 



Dr. Bilal Ayyub was the 
receipient ol the I'ldmund 
Friedman Young lingineer 
award lor Professional 
Achievement; Dr. Richard 
McCuen was honored with 
the |-"irst Annual F'aculty 
Service Award; Dr. Leonard 
BernoUl won the ASFF2 Civil 
lingineering Division Best 
Paper Award; graduate 
student Jane Schwartz was 
selected as the winner of the 
National and Zone I ACSF2 



Daniel Mead Prize; Prof. 
Thomas Fuja received a 1989 
Presidential Young 
Investigator from the National 
Science Foundation; Prof. 
Christopher Davis was 
selected as a University of 
Maryland Scholar-Teacher; 
and Prof. Wesley Lawson 
was the receipient of the 
George Corcoran Award for 
Outstanding Contributions to 
Electrical Engineering by a 
young faculty member. 



Engineering 



.JO 




APPARATUS (clockuisc from top 
left) Technician Steve Brady 
operates the wind tunnel controls 
while Nara Takashima, solar car and 
pace engineering graduate 



student, looks 



engineering graduate student John 
Sheppard stands between the 
propellars in the wind tunnel. The 
blade in the wind tunnel seen up 
close. Kxperimenting in the 



Jun 



' aerospace engineering lab. 



CoUegf of Entfineeruig 17^ 



The College ot Human 
Ecology, an interdisciplinary 
prolessional school, locused 
upon issues arising from the 
interrelationships and 
interactions between people 
and their environment. 
Human ecology developed, 
integrated and applied 
knowledge and methodologies 
in the natural and behavioral 
sciences, the arts and the 
humanities, tor the 
identification, analysis, and 



solution ol societal problems. 

Opportunities provided 
through laboratory, practical 
and held experiences made 
knowledge and innovative 
discovery meaningful. 
Through these e.xperiences, 
the (acuity experimented with 
methods that transfer new 
ideas lor more effective 
interaction with the social and 
physical ecosystems in which 
we function. 

Fields of study leading to a 



College of 




I If) Collaie of Human Ecolofly 



major in the College ol 
Human Kcolog\' were 
organized mto three 
departments: FamiU' and 
Communit\' I)e\elopment. 
Human Nutrition and Food 
Systems and Textiles and 
Consumer Kdueation. Within 
each ol these fields student 
organizations existed to 
provide in-depth experience. 



Human Ecology 




OKSIGNKD (left to right) 
Georgeanle I.umpkin, a junior 
design major, makes the circU 
exact with a template. Lisa 
Passcrini, a junior fashion 


pr. 


merchandising major, examini 
weave in the cloth. Students 


>s t\ 
taki 


a consumer economics exam. 
Staton, a junior design major. 


.lol 



Collcq( of Huimin Eco/otfy 177 




Dean Reese Cleghorn 



As the University of 
Maryland strove for 
recognition as one of the best 
state schools nationwide, the 
College oi Journalism sought 
similar status. In a study, the 
Gannett Foundation 
recognized the college as one 
ot eleven exemplary 
journalism schools, the honor 
based, in part, on the quality 
of teaching in the college. 

Kathy McAdams, assistant 
professor, received the 



university's highest student- 
judged award by being named 
I989's Outstanding Teacher. 
In addition, the Public 
Relations Society of America 
named Dr. James Grunig 
1989's Outstanding Educator. 
The public relations program 
received additional prestige by 
being ranked the nation's best 
by the Gannett Center for 
Media Studies. 

The public relations 
sequence required students to 



College of 




Eric Kieley 




Leslie Bauer (2) 



J 78 College of Journalum 



do an mii-rnship. man\' 
satistying this requircmi-nt l)y 
spending a scmostor on 
Capitol Hill or at an 
international firm. This prc- 
professional training coupled 
with lop-notch ilassroom 
education led to the prominent 
ranking and gave A\ai\land 
graduates an edge in the job 
market. 

Students in the news- 
editorial, advertising and 
photojournalism sequences 



found exceptiotial internships 
in their areas of interest. The 
Career Development Otllce 
and Director Lois Kay 
assisted each qualified student 
in fmding a position and 
followed through with each 
student's progress. 

Various journalism students 
accessed a new TV studio, 
featuring high-quality 
television graphics equipment 
and an upgraded radio iab. 
The new equipment atlorded 



students the chance to master 
skills in wide use in the 
professional world. 

In light of the College of 
• lournalism's numerous 
accomplishments, [^ean Reese 
Cleghorn began developing a 
10-\ear plan in conjunction 
with a distinguished BoartI o( 
Visitors that would give 
Alaryland top status as a 
professional school. 



Journalism 




! 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^r li 




TKCHMQL K IS.X lodav 
graphic designer Richard Curtis 
leaches Jour 373 in the Spring of 
1989. Photojournalism student 
Ooug Pippin at work in the 
darkroom of the journalism 
building photograph\' lah. Karen 
\\ einer. senior journalism major, 
works in the upgraded broadcast 
s. .Marie Hutko. 

ournalism major, 
:es skills used in the 
g room of the 
building. Doug 
Pippin e.xamines negatixes on the 
light table in the photography 
lab. Broadcast instructor Chet 
Rhodes prepares the equipment 
he will use to teach a class. 
Senior broadc 
Dock . 



oadcas 



la 

bi 

demons 

tape edi 

iournali 




Bruce Martin (2) 



npute 



major Bill 
atcs graphics on a 



ColUife lyf JounuilL*m 179 



The College ot Library and 
Information Services ottered a 
Master of Library Science 
and a Ph.D. in Library and 
Intormation Services. The 
college maintained its own 
library and information 
service ot appro-ximately 
54,000 volumes. 

A limited number ot 
assistantships and fellowships 
were available lor well- 
qualitled students, as well as 
part and tull time employment 



opportunities in area libraries. 

The curriculum dealt with 
areas central to research and 
practice in librarianship and 
information science. It was 
designed to provide a 
comprehensive foundation for 
professional careers in 
libraries and agencies engaged 
in information activities. 

Master's degrees were 
awarded to students who 
completed a program of 36 
semester hours. 



College of Library and 




180 College of Library aiu^ Information Seri'iee.i 



The Doctoral program 
prepared students for careers 
in teaching and research in 
hl)rar\' and mtornialion 



Information Services 




The College of Life 
Sciences ottered degrees in 
botany, 

chemistry /biochemistry, 
entomology, microbiology and 
zoology. There were a number 
of academic highlights in each 
department during 1989. 

Faculty in the Department 
of Botany participated in 
studies dealing with global 
climate changes and their 
effects on vegetation. An 
Environmental Protection 



Agency sponsored Global 
Climate Change Center was 
developed at UMCP; part of 
the project investigated the 
consequences of ozone layer 
breakdown on vegetation. 

The chemistry/biochemistry 
department produced "The 
World of Chemistry" program 
of 26 videotapes with a $3.2 
million grant. The 
instructional program was 
designed for use by colleges 
and universities across the U.S. 



In the entomology 
department, Brian Wiegmann 
won the Asa Fitch Memorial 
Award given annually by the 
Entomological Society of 
America, Eastern Branch, to 
the outstanding M.S. student; 
Linda Bass won a student 
presentation award from the 
Society of Invertebrate 
Pathology; and Thomas 
Henry won the Distinguished 
Achievement Award in 
Regulatory fintomology given 



College of 




CATCH (clockwise from left) 
(iiiila Ohayon, a Junior secondary 
education major, plays with a baby 
crab she caught during a zoology 
outing on the Chesapeake Bay. 
Daphne Vaughn, a senior Knglish 
major, helps haul in a crab net. 
Mike Reusing of the Center for 
Environment and Kstuarine Studies 
and captain of the Aquarias for 23 
years propels his ship through the 
Chesapeake Bay. 




182 ColLfie of Ia/c Scu-na 



annualls' by the Kntomologiial 
Society ol America, liaslcrn 
Branch. 

In the microbiology 
department, the National 
Institute of Health and World 
Health Organization awarded 
Dr. Daniel Stein grants to 
support his work on virulence 
mechanisms in Neisseria 
gonorrhea, the cause of 
gonorrhea; Dr. Spencer 
Benson received an National 
Science Foundation grant to 



support his studies on genetic 
selection in bacterial evolution; 
and Dr. Rita Colwell obtained 
support from the U.S. 
Geological Survey- 
Faculty in zoologA' received 
a number ol honors. Dr. Jerrv 
Wilkinson was awarded the 
Searle Fellowship; Dr. 
Richard Payne the Sloan 
Fellowship; Dr. Jerry 
Wilkinson the Lilly 
fellowship; and Tim A\ugel 
the L'.WCP President's Medal. 



Life Sciences 




CclUflf of Li(< Sdfiur.' 18) 



Dr. John Burt, Dean 




The College of Physical 
Education, Recreation and 
Health offered undergraduate 
degrees in each ot the three 
departments. 

The Health Education 
Department offered 
concentrations in community 
health and school health. 
Students had opportunities to 
move into careers that offered 
challenging experiences in 
working with people to 
promote health and wellness. 



During the first two years, 
students took introductory 
and foundation courses in 
health education to become 
more familiar with health in 
general and to begin to 
develop a sense of what is 
involved in becoming a health 
educator. After the sophomore 
year, students chose either the 
community or school health 
•track. 

Students in community 
health participated in courses 



College of Physical Gducation^ 

IIFELINE 

'when health is absent, 

wisdom cannot reveal itselfj 

art cannot become manifest, 

strength cannot fight. 

wealth becomes useless. 

and intelligence cannot 

be applied.^ 

herophilus 

physician to alexander the great 




IS-1 Collc-flf of Phy.HCiil luhicnIiKii, Rtrraitui/i iiiii) Health 



and activities that pn-pari-cl 
tfu-m (or areas such as 
corporate wellness programs, 
volunlarv health associations 
and governmental health 
agencies. Students in school 
health completed courses in 
nutrition, stress, sexuality, 
teaching skills and curriculum 
design. 

The Physical Education 
Department otlered degrees in 
kinesiological sciences and 
pi olessional preparation. 



Students in the 
kinesiological sciences stuciied 
human movement and sport. 
Rather than preparing 
students lor a specific career, 
the program preparecl them 
lor a wide range ol possible 
occupations involving human 
movement and sport. Courses 
included physiology ol 
exercise, philosophy ol sport 
and neural bases ol 
movement. 

The prolessional 



preparation program led to 
teacher certification in 
secondary and public school 
phssical education, as well as 
preparation in teaching 
physical education in other 
settings. A scientific 
loundation provided the 
appropriate background lor 
luture graduate work in 
related areas. 

The undergraduate 
recreation program was 
designed to meet the needs ol 



students who wished to 
qualify in leisure service fields 
and in community life. 

Option areas included 
program services, outdoor 
recreation and thera[)eulii 
recreation. 

A total of -11 credits were 
required in the department, 
including fieldworks in various 
Washington, D.C. area 
locations. 



Recreation and Health 





KXKRIION Col^e Farmer, 
director of the Wellness Clinic, 
displays the proper use of fllncss 
apparatus. 



Collcijc of Physical FJiication, Rftrt-ii/wn iim> He<illh /iV5 



The Undergraduate Studies 
office was divided into three 
programs: general honors, 
individual studies and pre- 
professional. 

The honors programs were 
under review in 1989. For the 
future, a general honors 
program was being designed 
to allow energetic, 
academically talented students 
to pursue their general 
education at a challenging, 
stimulating level, engaging 



with others ol similar ability 
and varied interests. 

Members ot the program, 
expected to commence in the 
fall of 1990, will be able to 
enroll in a variety of courses, 
ranging from special 
introductory colloquia to 
independent study and field 
experience. Honors students 
will take honors courses 
instead ot other coursework. 
The program will involve 
e.xtensive extra-curricular 



activities; student 
participation in decision 
making and administration 
will be an important aspect ot 
the program. 

The Individual Studies 
Program provided an 
opportunity for students to 
create and complete 
individualized majors. Most 
individualized majors utilized 
ottenngs trom many 
departments or a clear 
combination ot two disciplines. 



Many students included 
internships or independent 
study projects in the program. 
All work was done under the 
supervision of a taculty 
advisor. Students must have 
had their individual studies 
programs approved betore 
they could declare individual 
studies as a major. 

The Pre-Professional 
Programs were designed to 
provide the necessary 
academic foundation required 



Undergraduate 




^ 







CRAMMING Tim Buckley, 
freshman undecided major, studies 
in Hornbake Library for an 
American history mid-term. 



/iY6 I 'iiihri/riiJiititf S/i/Ji^.f 




SADDLED Chris P 
sophmore finance major, prepares 
for his speech on horseback rid 
for speech 101. 

SUNLIT (top right) Hope Thurlow 
studies on McKeldin Library Mall. 



tor entrance into prolessional 
SI liools. Some required two or 
three years ol pre-prolcssional 
study before admission to 
prolessional school. Others, 
such as the programs tor pre- 
ilentislry, pre-law, and pre- 
iiieilicine, normally required 
completion ol a bachelor's 
degree. Kive ol these pre- 
prolessional programs could 
lie declared as the oll'icial 
undergraduate academic 
m.iior and did not require a 



l)achelor's degree: pre-deiita! 
hygiene, prc-mcdical 
tcchnolog_v, pre-nursing, pre- 
pharmacv and pic |>hvsical 
therapy. 

In contrast, seven ol these 
pre-prolessional programs 
could not be declared as the 
olVicial undergraduate 
academic ma)or and rei]uiicd 
a bachelor's degree: pre- 
denlistry, pre-law, pre- 
medicine. pre-optometry, pre- 
osleopathv . pre-podi.ilrx and 



pre-velerinary. I he slutlents 
interested in one ol these 
types ol pre-prolcssional 
preparation could choose from 
a wide variety ol majors on 
campus. The pre-prolessional 
advisor provided guidance 
concerning the ihoiie ol 
major. 

Successlul completion ol a 
pre-prolessional program at 
the College Park Campus did 
not guarantee admission to 
anv prolessional school l""ach 



prolessional school had Us 
own admissions requirements 
ami criteria. 



Studies 




.\ ri..\ch ic) SI I .\icxi-s 

Harrison studies amidst a pile of 
chairs used for the lirst Look Fai 
on McKeldin Librar\ .NUM. 



/ 'iiikri]rinhuile Sliuhe.i 187 




Renovations and 
redecorations on the St. 
Mary's Residence Hall 
changed it into The Language 
House, a special campus 
residence for students wishing 
to immerse themselves m the 
study of foreign language and 
culture and to develop fluency 
in a particular language. The 
Language House provided an 
international setting and a 
community atmosphere. 

Located within the North 



Hill residence area next to the 
Jimenez Foreign Language 
Building, the central location 
provided easy access to 
language classrooms, the 
Language Media Center, the 
Adele H. Stamp Student 
Union, McKeldin and 
Hornbake Libraries, faculty 
and residents. 

Language House residents 
used special facilities such as 
computer printing resources, a 
multi-purpose room with 



Academic 




/(V,V Aciuhiiii- Aihumtaiji 



video projccllon, international 
video programming, a cale 
and study lounge. The 
accommodations included 18 
student apartments with a 
living/dmmg area, tullv 
equipped kitchen, bathroom 
and a mixture of single and 
double occupanc\- bedrooms. 
Each apartment housed ll\e to 
seven students assigned 
according to language. The 
residents tunctioned as a 
family hy preparing meals 



together, eating together as 
often as possible and sharing 
the day to day tasks ol 
communal livmg. 

A faculty committee ol 
foreign language instructors 
determined competitive 
admission to the Language 
House. Kligibility required 
that students have a strong 
commitment and an excellent 
academic record, including a 
high grade-point-average in 
language courses and 



outstanding overall 
performance. The ability to 
achieve language proficiency 
in a short space of time was 
expected. 




Advantage 




Aciuhnu- AAuinldqe 1X9 



Organizations 




In Beijing this summer, the Chmese students' 
attempt to make a point met with disaster. At the 
University oF Maryland, we beheve every person has 
the right to make a point, it that point is made 
peacefully. The diversity of organizations on campus 
makes it possible for everyone to hnd a niche, if they 
so choose. Yet regardless ot group athliation, each 
may support their individual beliefs voicing them as 
loudly as they desire. Disagreements are commonplace 
but hopefully they allow for a better understanding of 
the myriad ot views human nature produces. 



PEACKFUL PROTKST makes the 
College Republicans' point clear 
when the\- gather against Lou 
Karrakhan. 



!W Onjanhiituvui 




O enounce 




Student Affairs 



The Division ot Student Affairs held 
responsibihty lor the coordination and 
direction of a variety of student services 
and student development programs. The 
vice president's office served as an 
advocate tor student issues and concerns 
\vithin the administration ot the campus 
and the university. The vice president, in 
conjunction with the departments in the 
division, promoted the individual 
development ot all students, activities, 
campus-wide events and the addressing 
of environmental issues that attected 
campus life. The departments that 
comprised the Division ot Student Attaii s 
were: Campus Guest Services, Campus 
Recreation Services, Commuter Attairs, 
Counseling Center, Department ot 
Campus Parking, Dining Services, 
Graduate Apartments, Health Center, 
Judicial Programs, Orientation, 
Residential Facilities, Resident Lite, 
Adele H. Stamp Student Union and the 
University Book Center. 




.M 




William Thomas Jr., Vice President 



Drury Bagwell, Assistant Vice 
President 





Sharon Fries-Britt, Assistant to the 
Vice President 



Janet Schmidt, Assistant to the Vice 
President for Research 



R. Stimpson, Assistant Vice President 



/92 ()r,i,iiiiz,iti,'ih' 



Dining Services 





The Department of Dining Sei-vices 
continued to offer a wide variety of 
dining options to the entire campus 
community. The renovated South 
Campus Dining Hall, featuring nine 
eaterv restaurants, and the Ellicott Diner, 
a re-creation of a 1950's diner complete 
with neon signs and a juke box, proved 
to be the most popular spots on campus. 

The resident dining rooms continued a 
program of premium dining in addition to 
the regular diverse menu. 

Highlights included the President's 
New Student Celebration. "All That 
Jazz" Night in Ellicott Diner, the 
opening of the new South Campus and 
the commencement ceremonies. 



Matthew Sheriff, Director 



Orf/anuiitii'it,' I9> 



Campus Recreation Services 



Even though 1989-90 represented 
another designed drop in student 
enrollment on campus, participation in 
intramural/recreational activities 
continued to grow. The staff at Campus 
Recreation Services was met with bulging 
aerobics and water aerobics sessions. The 
number of fitness walkers doubled and 
fraternity involvement in intramural 
sports was at an all-time high. Sport 
clubs continued to remain strong and 
informal recreation remained the most 
popular segment of CRS. 

Intramural Softball players enjoyed the 
four newly-sodded Engineering Fields 
complete with skinned infields and 
backstops. The \vomen's locker at Cole 
Pool was refurbished. 

New intramural sports offered by the 
CRS staff included: 3-pitch Softball, 
outdoor volleyball, team billiards, team 
racquetball, team table tennis and field 
goal kicking. 

CRS also hosted the second annual 
"Maryland Sports Day" - an afternoon 
where students from the 1 1 campuses of 
the University of Maryland were invited 
to play a variety ot sports for fun. 




Nick Kovaiakides, Director 



Campus Activities' 



Students enjoyed lite after class - with 
Campus Activities. The office worked 
with over 400 student organizations, 
including the Student Government 
Association and fraternities and sororities. 
They provided leadership training, 
organization support services and 
advising. Through such major campus 
programs as the First Look Fair, Art 
Attack and Homecoming, Campus 
Activities helped students get involved 
and make the most of the college 
experience. 




194 Organizations 



Resident Life' 








On campus housing provided an 
opportunity to live with other students. 
Through the constant interaction with 
those of varying backgrounds, the late 
night talks with a roommate or lloormate 
and participation and involvement in unit 
or communit\' governance, as well as the 
numerous activities available to the 
lampus community, many students had 
their most memorable and rewarding 
experiences while living on campus. 

The Department of Resident Lite was 
responsible lor the management oi the 
residence halls as well as lor the cultural, 
educational, recreational and social 
programming activities. A stall ol lull- 
time graduate and undergraduate 
cmplo\ces in each of five residential 
communities helped to meet community 
programming, physical environment and 
administrative needs. 



Guest Services" 




When the students left campus in May, 
Campus Guest Services opened the doors 
of campus dorms to summer guests. iWost 
guests came to attend conferences held at 
the university while others were here tor 
sports camps, Pan-Hellenic events, 
college preparatory' programs and even 
religious conferences. The low cost and 
variety of facilities available at the 
university were attractive reasons for 
choosing the university instead ol a 
conference center. 

Summer guests met in classrooms, slept 
in dormitories, ate in dining centers and 
used the campus in much the same way 
students during the school year. 

Summer conferences kept the campus 
active, provided work for students and 
produced revenue that helped to delray 
the cost of housing, meals and other 
services during the school year. 




Patrick Perfetto, Director 



Ori/aiiUi!tum.i 195 



Orientation Office 



The Orientation Office eased the 
transition of new students entering the 
university community. With the help of 
trained peer advisors, the office provided 
programs that focused on academics, 
study skills, living arrangements, extra- 
curricular involvement, advising and 
registration. 

In addition to the orientation 
programs, the olFice ottered an on-going 
course for freshman (EDCP 108); 
initiated and participated in the Discover 
UMCP program; shared responsibility 
tor S.H.O.W., a big brother/big sister 
program; TEL UM and offered a 
variety ot other services which helped to 
integrate new students into the campus 
community. 




Department of Campus Parking 



The UMCP Department of Campus 
Parking held responsibility tor the 
management and the etlective use ot all 
parking areas on campus, the registration 
of nearly 50,000 vehicles and the 
upholding ot the UMCP parking rules 
and regulations. The statt achieved these 
objectives through education, engineering 
and enforcement. 

DCP disseminated information through 
publications, filers and campus 
newspaper editorials. By using these 
varied media outlets, DCP provided 
important data about new and existing 
programs. 

DCP added 1,600 parking spaces in 
the form of a new parking garage. This 
garage also became the new home of 
DCP, located on the ground level 
opposite Regent's Drive. The central 
location will enable DCP to better serve 
the UMCP community. 




196 "Qrganizatwiui 




Counseling Center" 




As It has done tor many years, the 
Counseling Center provided one or more 
direct forms of counseling assistance to 
approximately 25% of the UMCP 
commencement graduates. These services 
were provided by the six divisions within 
the center: Counseling Service. Disabled 
Student Service. Learning Assistance 
Service, Parent Consultation and Child 
I'-valuation Service, Returning Students 
Program 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. 



Adele H. Stamp Student Union 




The Adele H. Stamp Student Union 
served as the center of campus life lor the 
entire university community. Over its 30 
year history, the Union has grown from a 
small recreation center into the prominent 
source ol social, educational and 
recreational activity lor the campus that 
it is today. The Union provided a diverse 
range ol programs and campus ser\'ices 
utilized by over 22,000 people daily. Such 
programs varied from mini-courses to 
musical entertainment, from guest lectures 
to guided weekend trips, as well as 
campus-wide social events such as the 
annual All-Niter. The Union also housed 
the HolT Theater, the Art Center and The 
Recreation Center, providing a welcome 
relief from academic pressures. In 
addition, the Union was a source of 
education where students gained work 
experience and learned lifetime leadership 
skills through employment or by serving 
on the Union's many programming 
committees. 



J. Osteen, Director 



OnjaiiUiilion,' 197 



Health Center 



Located directly across from the Adele 
H. Stamp Student Union, the UMCP 
Health Center provided services 
including: primary care ot illness and 
injury, health education and consultation, 
dental care, a men's clinic, a women's 
health clinic, skin care, sports medicine, 
physical therapy(located in the PERH 
building), nutritional counseling, mental 
health counseling, social services, lab 
services and a pharmacy. Individual and 
group health education programs were 
available on topics ranging from sexual 
health and contraception to stress 
management, substance abuse and 
sexuality and communication. 




Dave Froehlich (2) 



Office of Commuter Affairs" 




/ i , /v > 




For students who lived ott campus, the 
On'ice of Commuter AlVairs was the place 
to go lor information and help with 
transportation, housing and getting 
itnoKed. 

The lamiiiar red and wlilii- Shuttle UiN\ 
l)uses - driven by students - provided a 
reliable way to get to campus. Both 
(.ommutors and residents relied on 
Shuttle's evenmg routes to travel around 
I ampus safely at night. Carpooling made 
tlu- commute easier and added the bonus 
ol priority parking. 

A triendiy statV provided assistance 
with locating oH-campus housing. 
Computerized listings were available in 
the office, plus personalized printouts to 
help match available housing to students' 
specifications. 

The S.H.O.W. (Students Helping, 
Orienting and Welcoming) Program 
offered students a way to get involved by 
serving as "big brothers " and "big 
sisters " to new students. The new 
Commuter Connection newspaper, 
mailed to commuter students' homes, 
provides helpful information and profiles 
of campus personalities. 



The Office of Judicial Programs would 
like to recognize the following students 
tor their work on the Central Judicial 
Board during the 1989-90 academic \ean 

Presiding Officers Advisors 

Chantale Gavlak Darryl Freeman 

June Kim Wiley Hodges 

Peter Taylor Annmarie Merritt 

Montressa Washington Sherry Nathanson 

Amy Wilson Amy Surette 



Board Members 



Elaine Avery 
Robert Baird 
Bvron Breland 
Teri Brown 
Desiree Butler 
Kelly Chapman 
Raja Chatterjee 
A.J. F'echter 
Michael F'riedman 
Lisa Goodnight 
Gerald Gottesman 
Judith Hayne 
Julie Helm 
Stephanie Hooks 



Jeffrey Jones 
Connie Kauflman 
Gary Lee 
Sean Martin 
Debbie jWeaney 
Cynthia Obcniand 
Roderick Press 
Cisa Riley 
Karen Schlesinger 
Eric Schloss 
Susan Sherr 
Douglas Shiring 
,%\onique West 
Danielle White 



.Judicial Programs ^ 

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

An integral component of this process 
was the Central Judicial Board. The 
Office of Judicial Programs operated five 
studnet judicial boards involving 
appro.ximateK' AO undergraduate and 
graduate students. Each board consisted 
of five to seven students of which one 
was selected presiding ollicer. The boards 
were charged with the responsibilities of 
reviewing cases of alleged misconduct 
and recommending sanctions to the 
Director of Judicial Programs. The board 
members were trained ancl advised b\- the 
Judicial Programs stall 



OriiiuiiziUum.< 199 



Maryland Media^ Inc. 



Established in 1971 by the Board of 
Regents, Maryland Media, Inc., an 
independent, non-profit organization, 
owns and operates five student 
publications: the Dianiondback, Terrapin, 
Mitzpeh, EcUpde and Calvert. 0\'erseen by 
a 10-member Board of Directors, MMI 
strives to provide a professional 
environment tor students interested in the 
print media without censoring or 
infiuencing the content ot the 
publications. All editors have control over 
and lull responsibility lor the publications 
they produce. The nature ot the 
organization makes it necessary for 
editors to be tull-time students. 

The award-winning campus daily 
newspaper, the Diainondhack, provides 
students interested in the how-to's ot 
writing hard news copy hands-on 
experience. Named the best university 
daily seven times in the last ten years by 
the Society ot Protessional Journalists, 
Sigma Delta Chi, the paper covers topics 
ranging trom campus news to 
international news and has a circulation 
of about 21,000. Former editors, writers, 
reporters and photographers have gone 
on to work tor the top newspapers in the 
country. 

The Terrapin Yearbook provides a 
hard-bound, visual version ot each year's 
main events. Students interested in both 
journalism and design can find ample 
ways to put the techniques ot each to use 
as members ot the Terrapin statf. 

The black student newsmagazine of 
UMCP, the Eclipse, covers information 
relative to the black community as a 
whole, with emphasis on black students. 
Founded in 1967 as a newsletter by 
OMSE and the BSU, the Eelip.,e ' 
formerly bore the title The Black 
Explo.iion. The name changed in 1985 to 
symbolize the covert (behind a screen and 
sewn up in the fabric of society) racism 
that blacks face. In the same way that the 
moon blocks the sun, the institutions of 
society block the knowledge of their past 
from American Blacks. 

The bi-weekly Jewish student 
newspaper, /Mitzpeh, tries to capture the 
events that shape the Jewish community, 
whether they center on the campus or 
around the world. 

The semesterly publication Calvert, 
UiMCP's magazine tor the literary and 
visual arts, prints the best poetry, fiction 
and photography submitted from the 
campus community. 




Board of Directors 



Pictured; (left to right) Nancy French, Kirstin Statesman, Ira Allen, Richard Farkas, Michael Fribush, 
Mariana Almeida, Debra Barracato, Eron Shosteck; (front) Susan Gainen; Not Pictured: Sanford 
Gruenfeld, Chet Rhodes 



Pictured: (}eh to right) Shelley 
Seecoolish, Kim Tuckerman, 
Trish Merani, Nancy French - 
Business Manager, Ron Little, 
Patricia Shea 




Business Staff 




Pictured: (left to right) back 
row: Amy Burd, Andy 
(^alanakis, Teresa Spizzuco, 
.Wary Clifton; front row: Polly 
Manke - Advertising Manager, 
l.ucinda Anderson, Geofr 
Rawlings, Beth Totels, Jim 
Hilliard, Chiquita Barnes, Marci 
lilock, Todd Starr; Not 
I'lctured: Cindy Alt, Stephen 
Beard, Kim Tobin, Tom Zinzi, 
Leigh Green, Sharon Saunders, 
Prassu Sinha, Jace Stirling 



Advertising Staff 



200 /Maryland AMia, Inc. 




I'ulurrd: (len lu right) Holly 
Silt/ir, Fiona Coxon, C raig 
.%\unimrv, .lulii- I rankinriuld, 
\ Ickv lurnir; Ran From 



KoLin Baulch ■ 



I'r.uluiliun Mn 



Production Staff 



Pictured: (left to right) Bill 
Matthews, Angie Johnson, .loan 
Spinner - Night Production 
Manager, .N\argo Broun 




Diamondback Night Production Staff 



JIarylaiul Mc,>ui, Inc. 201 



Diamondback 



Pictured: (left to right) back 
row: Nick Vargish - arts and 
leisure editor, Eric Kieley - 
photography editor, Lars Gelfan 

- photographer, David Grinberg 

- editorial page editor, Lance 
Helgeson - managing editor, 
Jennifer Mone\' - assistant news 
editor, Keith Paul - news editor, 
Eddie Morales - assistant 
managing editor, Mike Buckley - 
sports editor; front row: 
Meredith Cohn - wire editor, 
Donna Sovaiko - editorial 
assistant. Michael Gold - 
editorial page editor, Karen 
Cohn - reporter, Michael 
Bennett - associate editor, Diane 
Westcott - community editor. 
Ivan Penn - news editor, Mark 
Weiszer - assistant sports editor. 
Chip White - cartoonist; center: 
Eron Shosteck - Editor in Chief; 
Not Pictured: Shawn Lees - 
assistant news editor, Stephanie 
Stoughton - contributing editor. 
Dennis Drenner - assistant 
photography editor, Kevin 
Colleran - assistant sports editor, 
Kevlin Haire - assistant 
community editor, Niru Goyal - 
wire editor, Karen Khng - copy 
editor, Etisha King - copy editor, 
Eric Pugh - copy editor, Chris 
Tennant - copy editor 




Kclipse 



Editorial staff: Kirstin A. 
Statesman - editor in chief, 
Adrienne McLendon - executive 
editor, Kevin Cox - photography 
editor, Monette Austin - news 
editor, Dan Dungy - news editor, 
Sharon A DeFlorimonte - 
photographer, Danielle 
Hamilton, Chris Lawrence, 
Zanetta Moore, Aaron Robinson, 
Courtenay Smith, David Terry 




202 Afarylam) Media, Inc. 



Mitzpeh 




Kditurial MafT: Sanford 
Cirucnrdd - editor !n chicr, 
Bt>nnlc (irucnU'ld - managing 
idilor, Lisa Ni-udir - 
managing t*dilor, Michael 
Singer - managing editor. 
David Price - editorial page 
editor, Carin Alpart - •la(T 
writer, lielh I'anil/ ■ MalT 
writer. Su.an Sherr - Ma(T 
writer. Scott Smhnion - 
photographer 



Calvert 




Pictured: (left to right) back 
row: .Mariana Almeida. 
Nanc\- Surprenant: front 
row: Tom Johnson, .Maureen 
Fern, Kevin Craft; Not 
Pictured: Phoebe Brown 



JfiiryLiiu) /tfttVa, Inc. 20 > 



Terrapin 



Trying to capture the memories of an entire year 
for thousands of people just isn't possible. Realizing 
that, the Terrapui 1990 staff set out to capture the 
essence ot an entire year and m domg so, hoped to 
provide the groundwork for each one of those 
thousands of people to remember their time at 
UMCP in the way that they spent it, with 
individuality. 

The theme Vantage Point '90 was chosen because 
of its abstract qualities. Knowing that the yearbook 
could not be everything to everybody, we tried to 
make it abstract enough that it could mean what you 
wanted it to but not so abstract that it was unclear. 
We hope we accomplished this. 

We missed some events, tailed to cover the 
interests of some people and forgot a tew things. We 
didn't always get the photos we wanted or the 
information we hoped tor. But with what we had, 
we gave it our best shot. By aiming high, we believe 
we managed to produce a book that some people 
will enjoy. We only hope that as you look over the 
book, you keep in mind that the people you see on 
these pages constituted the entire staff 

By the time you read this, Terrapin 1991 will be 
well underway. Actually, tor many of you, by the 
time you read this Terrapin 1991 will already be on 
the shelves. But, we are constantly trying to 
improve, come up with new ideas and bring the 
Terrapin up to the caliber of this university. The 
University ot Maryland should be something you are 
proud of and the times you spent here should be 
something you want to remember. Because your 
yearbook is your memory book, you should be 
proud ot it as well. And the best way to become 
proud ot something is to become a part of it. So if 
any of you would like to join this endeavor, please 
jump right in, both feet first. 




Debra Barracato - Editor in Chief, Nancy Jones 
Managing Editor 




Nancy Jones - Managing Editor 



204 Maryland Meiia, Inc. 



Photographs by Dave Froehlich 




Debra Barracato - Editor in Chief 



Editor's note - Three years ago when I lirsi rcai hcd 
the third floor ol South Campus Dining Hall. I had 
no idea my involvement with the Terrapin and 
A\aryland Media. Inc. would last for so long. Now 
that I've graduated and am completing my last 
deadline, the time seems really kind of short. I 
know I've learned more up here than in all of the 
classes I've taken combined, only because here Im 
forced to do things myself, rather than just having 
someone tell me how to do them. 

No. everything didn't turn out the way I wanted 
it to and yes, after every time I sent something otT 
to the printer. I thought of a better way to do it. 
But. it's done and that is a bit of an 
accomplishment in itself. This time last year I would 
have brushed otT the idea of an editor's note, 
thinking it was dumb, but it is the only way to 
really thank the people who deserve it. 

I couldn't have done any of it without some key 
people. Nancy, you definitely head the list. Now 
two years later you're taking over and I know 
w ithout a doubt that you will be great. Good luck 
with 1991's book and S.S. bouncing off the walls. 
Have a Bloodv A\arv on me. 



\'ivianc. I swear if you were any more relaxed in 
the faces of my many deadline crisis, you would 
have fallen asleep. And yes. 1 did expect you to 
read my mind and know where the unidentified 
copy went. And if you don't start tipping better. I'm 
never going out with you in public again. 

Sandi. Leslie. Carrie and Chris - you guys were 
great. I can't thank you enough for really doing the 
things vou told me vou would. Leslie, here's to 
GRADU.ATING! Carrie, good luck in law school. 
I'll call vou if I ever need a lawyer. 

To those great resident photographers Bruce. 
Greg and Jon, all 1 have to say is "THE 
DEADLINE WAS YESTERDAY! " Just kidding, 
vou guvs hit every one. 

I ccnainlv can't leave out my favorite people, 
those DBK photographers Dave. Scott and Chan. 
You guvs might be the main reason I did it again. 
Well, actually, it was the stacks of photos you 
promised me (and delivered.) If any of you ever 
needs a bag lady when you make it big. just let me 
know. .\s long as I can carrj' your equipment in 
alligator bags. And as long as Dave leaves the 
wide-angle at home. 



Paul .%\ickus. this should have been you. 
Actually, you're probably wondering why I'm 
adding you here. Well, it's just because you didn't 
get your picture taken so I thought you might like 
to sec vour name in the book. Also, to say thanks 
for popping in every once in a while with a few- 
words of encouragement. And to let you know that 
next time I'll listen to your advise. 

Thanks to the board members that gave me the 
chance the first time and then actually wanted mc 
to do it again. Thanks to the production shop crew 
that put up with my typesetting incompetence. \na 
thanks Nancy, for making it fun to come to the 
business office for the mail or whatever. 

Eric. I couldn't have asked for a nicer rep. 
Thanks for answering all of my questions and 
taking the time to chat on your visits. Maybe we'll 
be colleagues one day. 

.N\ost of all. thanks Mom and thanks Dad, for all 
the support when I needed it most. 

Finally, thanks to all lho.se people who stayed my 
friend through all the nervous breakdowns. I really 
just wanted some sympathy, it wasn't that hard. I 
know vou really didn't care about picas and rule 
lines but it was nice ol you to pretend 

AtaryLuiB Afa)ia, Inc. 205 



Terrapin 





Greg Bulla, Leslie Bauer, Bruce Martin - Photographers 




Photographs by Dave Froehllch 



206 AIan/lnn(> AIet)m, Inc 



Chris Cofone - Copy Editor 





Carrie Chalik - Senior Profiles Editor 



Leslie Bauer - Photography Editor 




Sandi Kim - Business Manager/Organizations Editor 



Alarylane) Afa)ia, Inc. 207 



SEE Productions 



See Productions was one of 
the most respected university 
entertainment organizations in 
the country. Entirely student- 
run, the group was founded m 
1971 as Student 
Entertainment Enterprises; 
though the name changed, the 
group remained committed to 
bringing the finest perlormers 
and speakers to the University 
of Maryland, College Park. 
During the 1989-90 school 
year, some of the sponsored 
events featured Simon 
Wiesenthal, renowned tor 
bringing former Nazis to 
justice; Ken Kesey, author of 
One Flew over the Cuckoo's 
Nest; singer David Crosb\'; 
comedians Emo Philips and 
Eddie Brill; musical acts 
Testament and Sw^eet Honey 
in the Rock; as well as 
events such as the 
Homecoming Show and the 
Rolling Stone Photo 
E.xhibition. 




Back Row: Greg Schmitzer, Andy Laughland, Jason Feinberg, Doug MacDlarmid, AngI diPletro. 
Capian, Kim Freeman; Middle Row: Karyn deDufour, Natalie Santos, Frank Powell, Andrea Ma 
Daria Lovejoy; Front Row: Lan Nguyen, Mary Svrjcek, Karen DuBree 



Jack Egas, Stielle. 
ver, Matt Foosane 



University Sports Car Club 



The University Sports Car 
Club consisted of a collection 
of automobile enthusiasts 
whose interests include 
Autocrossing, SCCA Road 
Racing, Rallying and Drag 
Racing. Founded in the 
I960's, it was one of the 
oldest student organizations 
on campus. 




Jl'S (h(/(!llUiltu'll,i 



Criminal Justice Student Association 




The purpose of" the 
association was to Coster 
group cohcsiveness in ideals 
related to criminal justice and 
to encourage individual 
participation in group 
sponsored activities lor the 
hetterment of the student body 
and thereby to create a more 
valuable individual for the 



nation ; 
system. 



criminal justice 



Tau Beta Pi 




The National Engineering 
Honor Society recognized 
engineering students lor their 
outstanding scholastic 
achievments and their 
exemplary character. The 
Maryland Beta Chapter of the 
Association was founded at 
the University of Maryland in 
1929, and has grown into one 
of the most active in the 
country. Tau Beta Pi prided 
itself on the quality of its 
members and on the variety of 
community and student 
services performed by its 
members. 



Oiyanixatioru 209 



Stamp Union Program Council 



SUPC was a student 
volunteer organization of nine 
committees that coordinated 
social, cultural, recreational 
and entertainment activities to 
meet the needs of the diverse 
campus community. SUPC 
invited all students to expand 
their educational experiences 
at the University ol Maryland 
by ottering the opportunity to 
join one ot the committees. 
Members of SUPC developed 
skills in leadership, motivation 
and communications and 
participated in what proved to 
be a great way to meet new 
people. Members also received 
discounts on various 
committee activities. 




degant Student Fashion Board' 



Elegant was a student 
organization which was on the 
move. In 1989 they numbered 
forty members who were 
mainly fashion merchandising 
students and te.xtile marketing 
students. They were based in 
the School ot Human Ecology 
in Marie Mount Hall. 

The purpose ot the group 
was to broaden an individual's 
perspective as to "what's out 
there" in the fashion world 
and what one could expect in 
their majors. 

Another function was to 
introduce students to "key 
people" in their field. This 
was done via field trips to 
New York and Philadelphia, 
as well as local department 
stores. 

Elegant held meetings every 
other month and a student did 
not have to be a fashion major 
to join. 




Jon Papillo 



210 Organiz/itix'iui 



Maryland Sailing Association 




The Maryland Sailing 
Association was a student-run 
organization with membership 
open to all students, alumni 
and faculty- MSA welcomed 
all levels of sailors Irom 
beginner to advanced. 
Activities included daily 
sailing on Laser Il's, 
windsurfing, inter-collegiate 
racing, weekend cruises and 
plenty of social events. MSA 
was a great way to meet new 
people and have loads ol tun 
at the same time. 

Officers included: Jerry 
Ricciardi, commodore; Jon 
Joseph, vice commodore; 
Stephanie Reynolds, secretary; 
Brendan Murphy, treasurer; 
.Welanie Hopp, public 
relations director; Rob Kaidy, 
cruise chairman and John 
Fretwell, racing chairman. 



Hassan Alauash 



American Marketijig Association 




The American Marketing 
Association was the largest 
business organization at the 
University of Maryland, 
consisting of over 200 
members from a variety of 
majors. AMA provided 
members with business 
experience and an overall 
competitive advantage 
through working with 
companies such as Rolling 
Stone Magazine, IBiW, 
AT&T, Ma.xwcll House 
Coflee, Anheuser-Busch and 
Safeway. A.NVA sponsored 
events including sky diving, 
white water rafting, comedy 
nights and trips to New 
Orleans, New York City and 
Penn State University. 



Jon Papillo 



OriianUatum.i 211 




Greg Bulla 

212 Organixatioiu 



Jewish Student Union 




Jon Papillo 



ROTC 




Organuatuiru) 213 



National Association of Accountants 



The University ot Maryland 
Student Chapter of the 
National Association ot 
Accountants was founded in 
1977. Since then it has grown 
from a small number of 
accountmg majors to over 150 
members. The students 
obtained insight regarding the 
many facets ol the accounting 
industry through weekly 
speaker meetings. 
Representatives from 
organizations in the local area 
discussed their careers in 
public accounting (large, 
medium and small firms), 
private industry and the 
government sector. The 
members find the early 
exposure to the various 
opportunities advantagous in 
determining the type of 
organization they might want 
to join. 




Jon Papillo 



Chinese Culture Club" 



The Chinese Culture Club 
provided a better 
understanding o( the Chinese 
culture through activities 
including cultural celebrations, 
exhibitions and participation 
in all Intramural Sports 
activities. 



v..»-«»»:«»»-«'»'***g 




Hassan Alatrash 



2N Ori;<iniz<ilu>n,i 



Society for Human Resource Management' 




Ihe Socic'U' lor Human 
Resource jWanagcment was a 
professional society dedicatea 
to the advancement of 
awareness and knowledge in 
Human Resource 
iWanagement and Labor 
Relations fields. 

Exposure to the 
professional community is 
essential when preparing tor 
any career. Therefore, the 
organization sponsored guest 
speakers, trips to professional 
dinners, compiled a resume 
handbook, maintained a job 
and internship bank, ollered 
resume and career 
preparedness seminars and 
distributed three professional 
publications. A\cmbers of the 
group had the opportunity to 
not only expand their 
professional network, but also 
to socialize and work together 
as a group. 



Bruce Martin 



Alpha EpsUon Rho" 




Alpha Kpsilon Rho, the 
national broadcasting society, 
was founded in 19-43. There 
were over one hundred 
collegiate chapters in the 
United States. Its purpose was 
to bridge the gap between the 
academic and prolessional 
communicators in the 
broadcast and film industries. 
The University of Maryland 
chapter was very active in 
1989. They went on tours of 
local radio and television 
stations and speakers trom the 
stations shared their insights 
with the group's members. 
AKRho was a resource lor 
those who wished to enter the 
challenging field ol 
broadcasting. 



Orifiviizdtion,' 21 ^ 



Black Engineers Society 



The Black Engineers Society 
was a chapter ot the largest 
student run organization in 
the nation, the National 
Society of Black Engineers 
(N.S.B.E.)- Students in 
engineering, physical sciences 
and computer science can join 
for academic and social 
interaction, test files, career 
and company opportunities, a 
IBiM-compatible Hewlett 
Packard Computer and extra- 
curricular activities. 




Minority Computer Science Society 



The Minority Computer 
Science Society (M.C.S.S.) is 
a pre-professional 
organization geared towards 
helping the minority computer 
science student successfully 
complete his/her degree 
studies. This help included 
informal academic advising, 
job information and tutorial 
referral. The society worked 
both independently and in 
conjunction with organizations 
like the Black Engineers 
Society, Society of Hispanic 
Engineers and the Society of 
Women Engineers to bring 
computer science/engineering 
professionals to campus to 
talk with members. M.C.S.S. 
also promoted social activities 
such as bowling parties, 
skating parties, bake sales, etc. 
throughout each semester. 




k-^ 



Jonathan Papillo (2) 



216 Organizatbiu 



Omicron Delta Kappa 




UNUKKGRAOUATK MKMBKRS Amv Abillu. 
Kint Abr.mioo. Kalhv Ann Alcxndcr. S^lv.locr 
AmoJro. Robion Ar.'uio. Mar..< B.ilry. Uriinr 
Ujrnrnlu.. J.ion Bovd. Allcc.h Br4hmbhall. 
M.r(.>l Bro^n. Suxnnr Brunhin N.gcl Butdni. 
Mc4lh» C<ldwrll. L.>a Car.Vd.. Cr.i( Cancr 
Jojn Ch.ng. Ann. Chcrrv. K.lhlccn Clark. Hrnrr 
Cohrn. Ronald Coir. Li>a Culombo. Angria 
Oavi.. Kdward I)a>rl. Za.vd KIdadab. Diane 
KIgin. Calv.n Kill.. Valcnr bmn. Adam hnhlir. 
Brad Kcdrrman. Marv Kitimauri.c. Jamir 
hor.hhrimcr. Darrvl Krnman. Robcn Gagnun. 
I)«bra Gandcl. Apuorva Gandhi. M.rria Ca%r.la>. 
Gerald Grndron Jr . Kalbcr.nr Gueliclmann. 
Kalhv Goldberg Alan GollI Becky Gome/. Amy 
Gooen. David Gregory. Bernard Grindel. Bealrue 
Grumlierg. Ragini Gupla. Mi.helle Mall. Mark 
llaney. Laura Head. Herman Hernandei. 
Jonathan llerileln. Miyhelle lle.kell. Michael 
lleii. Chnilopher Mighl'ill. Shenia Mill. Wiley 
Modge>. Howard HoDman. Jenniler Holland. 
Kliiabeth I ley >overgi>. Marlena .Jonei. Kirxen 
Jorgensen. Paul Jung. Jaequeline Kaldon. Abigail 
Kelman. Kuri Kendall. Simonr Key. Ruuell 
Kinnier. Ann Kiryvan. John Kowaiewiki. Kn. 
I.a»yer. Brian I.e Gelle. Michael Levy. Rachel 
Libman. John Lill. Kelly Lincoln. Lui's Llerena. 
Slac.y Lull. Aileen Man'd. Thercia Mnsina. 
William Meurv. Paul Mickii>. Counnc.v Miller. 
Jennifer Money. Kelicia Morgcnalcrn. jenniler 
Monali>. Thoi^as Mu»er III. Kellv Na>h. Dana 
NeiUen. Liia Neuder. Lan Nguyen. Anne 
Nicodemui. bileen O'Karrell. Cynlhia Obenland. 
Kenneth Oberle. James Olivcrio. Joseph Orlando. 
Khiabeih Pagliei. Jennifer Pedersen. Adam 
Pinchuck. Puneet Rakesh. Slacey Relkm. Adrian 
Remsberg Jr . Brad Rhoads. Daniel Rice. Jellrey 
Riebman. Stephanie Robinson. Rhonda Roger.. 
Brenda Ruby. Dana Rudnick. Daryn Rush. 
Katherine Rutemiller. Kathenne Rutherford. Keroz 
Sanaulla. Karen Schlesinger. Richard Schoor. 
Jennifer Schwartz, Susan Sherr. Alan Siegel. 



Ronald Silverman. I>anna Sisas. James Sliwa. 
Debra Smith. Michael Smith Lon Smilh. Melissa 
Smith. Paula Smith. Stephanie Speclor. Kileen 
Springer. Lora Stahl. Kirstin Statesman. Roberta 
Steele. Paula Tarllon. Iman lerrell. Jan 
Thompson. Julie Tishler. Marv Tomayko. R.Hlnev 
Tyson. Jason Umbcrger. Paul' Vaillamourl. 
Patri.ia Vieira. Carole Vinick. Thomas Viiioli Ji 
Dana Walton. Sophia Wang. Shawnta Watson 
Scott Webber. Marci Werner. Lisa Wiederlighi. 
Jenniler Willman. Klitabelh Wivel. Joyce Wong 
Julie Wright. Joanne /imoliak VOTING 
ALUMNI Phil Aronson. Made Beers. Burman 
Berger. Demse Goode. David HorwiK. Rick 
Jaklitsch. Valerie Kipnis. Laune Peck. Stuart 
Kitter. Illis Rosenberg. Phil Schneider. J Logan 
Schutr. Marcie Shapiro. Marry Siegel, Bruce 
Winter. Julia Young. Kric Young VOTING 
KACULTY Dror.y Bagwell, Roberta Coates, 
Michael Cuyjet, Terry Klanner.y, Kd Goodwin. Bill 
Higgins. Don Piper. Greig Stewart. Sylvia 
Stewan. Robert Stumpfl. Bonnie 
Tyler CRADUATK STUDKNTS Adnenne 
Aihanas. Colleen Dumais. Sandra Dwiggins. 
Martha Gagnon, Anne Goesch. Theresa Mulhern. 
Deborah Purchase. Carole Salter 

Bradley Federman, President 

Laura Head, Vice President 

Robson Araujo, Scholarship 

Chair 

James Oliveno, 

Corresponding Secretary 

Herman Hernadez, Co-Editor, 

Newsletter 

Paul Jung, Co-Iiditor, 

Newsletter 



Omicron Delta Kappa 
National Leadership Honor 
Society was founded at 
Washington and Lee 
University in 19M, The Sigma 
Circle at the University of 
Maryland was established in 
1927 to recognize leadership 
o( 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. 



ETZEL 




hounded in 1983 by Claude 
Furman and tor the past three 
years headed by David 
Bernstein, ETZEL was a 
Jewish Student Organization 
whose active voice was heard 
loud throughout campus. 
ETZEL believed that 
education is achievable only 
through activism and is vital 
to any Jewish student. 
ETZEL concerned itself with 
promoting a sense of self- 
respect and dignity for one's 
heritage. ETZEL believed that 
onl\' through pride could this 
be achieved. 



Orgaiuzatioru 217 



Beta Alpha Psi" 



The University of Marvland 
Tau Chapter of Beta Alpha 
Psi was made up of 
outstanding accounting 
students within the College of 
Business. Beta Alpha Psi was 
a national honor fraternity 
founded in 1919 with the 
purpose of encouraging and 
recognizing scholastic and 
professional excellence in the 
field of accounting. From the 
very beginning, Beta Alpha 
Psi has been interested in 
restricting membership. The 
group required students to 
have a 3.2 GPA in all 
accounting classes, a 3.2 
overall GPA and completion 
of BMGT 310. 

Beta Alpha Psi was a social 
as well as professional 
organization. It encouraged 
interaction among members by 
sponsoring sports activites, 
social events and 
philanthropic projects. 







Jon Papillo 



Delta Sigma Pi 



Delta Sigma Pi was the 
international coed professional 
business Iraternity on campus, 
dedicated to bridging the gap 
between students of business 
and the commercial world by 
professional activities. Over 
1000 alumni and 50 active 
brothers of the Gamma Sigma 
Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi 
will be celebrating its 40th 
consecutive year on campus 
this spring. Many thanks to 
the faculty brothers and the 
faculty advisor Dr. Joseph 
Mattingly. 




'IS (h;niin:iilii>ii.i 



Alpha Phi Omega 




.\l|ih,i I'll! Omega (Kpsilon 
Mil Cha|>li-i) was a National 
(. occi SiTvicc Fraternity that 
|iii(li.'(l itscll on the principles 
ol leadership, friendship and 
service. Projects included: 
Campus Trek, Blood Drive 
.md Ronald McDonald 
I louse. 



SEX 

(Just wanted 
to get your 
attention) 



Phi Sigma Pi 




tii-ifii 



Established in 191b on a 
tripod, Phi Sigma Pi stressed 
scholarship, leadership and 
fellowship. The Alpha Beta 
chapter of Phi Sigma Pi was 
founded at the University of 
Maryland on March 15.1988 
l>y iWichael l^\cQueney. The 
\oung organization made a 
strong start and looked 
forward to continued success, 
achievement and growth. 



Hassan Alatrash 



Ortfiiiiuti/uni.i 2/9 



Tau Alpha Phi 



Tau Alpha Phi was founded 
on December 7, 1988, for the 
purpose ot bringing students 
together in a social and 
administrative aspect. Tau 
Alpha Phi was the first co-ed 
social fraternity on the College 
Park campus and prided itself 
on not being a biased or 
discriminatory organization. 




Delta Sigma Theta' 



Delta Sigma Theta 
Sorority, Inc. was founded by 
twenty-two college women at 
Howard University in 1913 
and incorporated in 1930. The 
founders demonstrated a vital 
concern for social welfare, 
education and cultural 
enrichment, de-emphasizing 
the social side of sorority life. 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. wass a public service 
sorority with over 175,000 
members in 1989 and over 750 
chapters across the nation and 
in the Republic of Haiti, 
Liberia, Virgin Islands, West 
Germany and Korea. 

The Kappa Phi chapter of 
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, 
Inc. was chartered at the 
University of Maryland, 
College Park on January 26, 
1974. Kappa Phi initiated 
many projects on campus and 
in the community, stressing 
scholarship, community 
service and political awareness 
and involvement. 




Jon Papillo (2) 



220 Organizatio/u 



Sigma Alpha Mu 




Jon Papillo 



The Sigma Alpha Mu 
lialcrnity was comprised ol 
102 men, still adhering to the 
high academic standards it 
•as lounded upon. The 
ii.iiernity was active both on 
' .iinpus and in the community. 
I lie First Annual Jon Shapiro 
Virginity iMemorial Award 
will be presented to the Iratcr 
who best exemplifies Sigma 
Alpha Mu both "in and out" 
o( the classroom. 

A tradition ol high athletic 
peformance was continued by 
fmishing first lor the third 
year in a row. Sigma Alpha 
Mu edged out the nearest 
competitor by fifty points. 

The highlight of the social 
calender was capturing the 
first place Homecoming 
Crown for 1989. 

Sigma Alpha Mu thanks 
the University for its 
"Hospitality" and looked 
forward to continued success 
moving into the 90's. Good 
luck to the Class of '89 and all 
those yet to come. 



Tau Kappa Kpsilon' 




Organixatioiu 221 



Gamma Phi Beta 



Because we are sisters, we 
have shared the secrets of our 
lives and grown strong. 

Because we are sister, we 
have sealed a bond that time 
cannot remove and smiled a 
secret smile that the world 
shall never understand. 

Because having such a 
sister is more precious than 
gold. ..we have riches in untold 
measure and a heart outside 
our own to call home. 
Love in TTke, 
Gamma Phi Beta 




Kappa Alpha Theta 



Kappa Alpha Theta 
sorority is an international 
sisterhood with a well known 
tradition of spirit and 
enthusiasm for Greek and 
campus involvement. Theta's 
action-packed calendar 
included a variety of fun 
activities as well as annual 
philanthropic events such as 
Twister on the Row. Thetas 
prided themselves on being 
diversified and well-rounded 
women who strove for the 
betterment of themselves, the 
community and the University 
of Maryland. 




'- OriiiUlizdtioiUi 



Delta Gamma 




Defta Gamma 
Bid Oay 1909 



Delta Gamma's golden 
anchor has been a landmark 
here at the University ol 
Maryland For A4 years. Part 
ot the reason for Delta 
Gamma's success was the 
strong sisterhood and pursuit 
of personal achievements. The 
unique group supported each 
member's elVorts to be the best 
she could. Delta Gamma's 
were invoked in a broad 
spectrum ot activities ranging 
from academic honoraries and 
professional societies to 
collegiate and intramural 
athletics. Part of Delta 
Gamma's vision was to see all 
its members become 
successful, well-rounded 
women. 

Though Delta Gamma's 
calendar was always full there 
was usually no problem 
finding time lor lun and 
relaxation. Some favorite 
events are spring formal, 
hayride, Destination 
Unknown, Crush Party and of 
course nights at the "Vous ". 



Sigma Delta Tau 




Sigma Delta Tau was 
founded in 1917 at Cornell 
University. The chapter at the 
University of Alaryland was 
obtained in 1952. Since then 
the chapter has grown 
substantially. With a pledge 
class of 41 girls, the total 
number ol members was about 
153. The members of the 
executive board were: Dina 
Hirschler, president; Lorri 
Blank, vice president; Robin 
Skolsky, pledge vice president; 
Elise Grossman, rush vice 
president; Rhonda Topaz, 
treasurer; Debbie Weston, 
panhellenic representative: 
Hilarv Kregar, standards 
board chairman; Robin Jaffe, 
social chairman; Betsy Kelso, 
recording secretan,'; Halli 
Click, corresponding 
secretary; Tammi Le(l<on and 
Felice Sapporta, house 
managers. 

We are a unified sisterhood 
and the friends we have made 
here will last a lifetime. 



0rt;imu4i/um,' 22> 



Alpha Xi DeltP 



Alpha Xi Delta launched 
into 1989, "The Year of the 
Xi" with a commitment to 
excellence. With over 100 
sisters and the addition of two 
strong, enthusiastic pledge 
classes, this sorority set out to 
make her mark on the 
University ol Maryland. 
During 1989, Alpha Xi Delta 
achieved the highest GPA in 
the Greek System with a 
chapter average of 2.93. 
While carry 19 credits, Beth 
Hrisovergis of the sorority's 
fall 1988 pledge class was 
recognized as the Greek new 
initiate with the highest GPA. 
Other scholastic achievements 
included the induction of two 
sisters into Omicron Delta 
Kappa Leadership Fraternity 
and four sisters into the Order 
of Omega Greek Honor 
Fraternity. 

In a chapter devoted to 
achievement, the sisters ol 
Alpha Xi Delta strove to 
make this year the best 
possible. 




Sigma Nu 



The Delta Phi chapter of 
Sigma Nu was founded in 
November of 1919, making it 
the oldest fraternity at the 
University of Maryland. 
Founded on the principles of 
love, truth and honor, Sigma 
Nu has grown to be one of 
the top ten largest fraternities 
nationwide. The Delta Phi 
chapter had a membership of 
about 70 brothers and was 
active in Greek life. The 
annual Greek Volleyball 
Tournament, held on the 
Sigma Nu volleyball court, 
kicked off Greek Week as it 
has every year. $200,000 
worth of renovations on the 
house, located at 4617 
Norwich Rd., improved the 
quality of living for the 
brothers. 




22^ Onjonization^ 



Alpha Omicron Pi 




m Nickname: AOTT 
■M Color: Cardinal Red 

Symbol: Jacqueminot Rose 
Philanthropy: Arthritis 
i'Oundation 

Congratulations Graduates 



Si^ma Alpha Kpsilon' 




m 



^ rPf^Ufy]^' e^- 




Sigma Alpha Epsiion, 
founded in 1856 at the 
University of Alabama, 
Tuscaloosa, was chartered at 
the University of Maryland in 
1943. Sigma Alpha Epsiion 
was the largest national 
fraternity with over 220,000 
initiated brothers. Here at 
UMCP, the fraternity had 98 
active members, 41 of whom 
resided in the fraternity house 
located at #4 Fraternity Row. 
In the fall of 1988, Sigma 
Alpha Epsiion won the title of 
IPC flag football champions 
for the second consecutive 
season. The fraternity also 
placed second overall for 
Greek Week 1989. 



Bruce Marlin 



OrganLzatiofUi 225 



As graduation day draws 
closer, anticipation rises. A little 
fear, a lot of excitement, a 
touch of sadness and certainly, 
a healthy dose of relief build up 
inside. That much dreamed of 
day suddenly arrives and then 
wonder creeps in: where did 
the time go? 




226 Seniors 




SII.HOUKTTED SKNIORS spend 
their last day as college 
undergraduates in traditional 
graduation day dress. 



227 




CLASS ACT 

Outstanding Seniors 
Represent the Best of 
UMCP 



Concept and Design by Carrie Chalik 



Photographs by 
Scott Suchman 

Technical Assistance 
by Chan Chao and 
Dave Fioehhch 




"In striving for the lofty goals of higher, faster, lighter, 
stronger, I recall, I am here because of mother, father, 
^vife and daughter." 

Robert Bupp - Aerodpace Engineering - College of Engineering 



Christine Ababa 
Richard Abate 
Creshona Abbott 
Ahmad Abbud 
Haider Abbud 
Andy Abdeslem 



Kimberly Abod 
Shari Ackerman 
Aaron Ackman 
Lynne Adams 
Tern Adams 
Stephanie Agnellini 



Zsyrette Agonoy 
Thomas Agresd 
Christopher Agrusti 
Dyanne Abeam 
Scott Aiken 
Hassan Alatrash 



Tuleen Alam 
Zohair Alam 
Jane Albom 
Lori Alden 
Olajide Alegbeleye 
Jessica Alexander 



Carin Alpart 
David Alperti 
Salvatore Amodeo 
Anthony Amorosi 
Theodore T. Amos 
Ellen AnapoUe 



Cynthia Anderson 
Regina Anderson 
Mirlene Andre 
Christina Andreadis 
Oavid Andreadis 
Juanda Andrews 




230 Abaha-Andreur^ 




JefFrey Anikatein 
NNecheiA Anockic 
I.taa Antonio 
Christina An/rlmo 
Nahid Araghi 
RoDson Araujo 



Tracie Arelz 
Natausha Arndt 
Jessica Arongino 
Glenn Arzadon 
Karen Asbacher 
GhaHsan Asfour 



Alec Aspiotis 
Natalie AstahofT 
Monette Austin 
Karyn Awai 
Marvin Aycock 
John Bachkosky 



Amy Backstrom 
Soung Bae 
Guillermo Baeza 
Lauren Bahlman 
Graceica Bahou 
De'Angelo BaiJey 



Joyce Bailey 
Marcia Bailey 
^ Tt Tanya Bailey 

Christopher Baker 
Faith Baker 
Adam Balkcum 



%£M 




Michael Balmoris 
\\ illiam Balshem 
.N\ind_v Band 
I )ella Bankert 
Patrick Baranowsky 
Cheri BarbeU 



Anihteui-Barbetl 231 



Lisa Bard 
Courtney Barr 
Margaret Barr 
Debra Barracato 
Deborah Barreiro 
Joseph Barrion 



Williani Barron 
Julie Barrowman 
Patrick Barstow 
Victor Baselga 
Jon Bass 
Joanne Bast 






Anissa Battle 
Michael Baughman 
Daniel Bauman 
Laurie Baumbusch 
Everett Bayliss 
Eric Beach 



Michelle Bearman 
Laura Beattie 
Elizabeth Bechtold 
Teresa Beck 
Christopher Becker 
Martin Becker 











Sharon Becker 
Christina Bell 
Richard Bell 
Vincent L R Belle 
Norma Belt 
Joseph Bentrewicz 



Demund Berkey 
Marc Berko^vitz 
Beth Berman 
Jay Berman 
Suzanne Berman 
Daniela Bermann 




2^2 Bard'Bermann 




Michael Bcmjird 
Joe Bernardo 
Laurie Bernectci 
Carolj^ii Bemitein 
David Bematein 
David Bernstein 



MM 



Stephanie Bertinatti 
Kmmanuel Benrand 
ChriBtine Bens 
Robin Besner 
l.amoni D. Besticlu 
Dana BcBzczyniki 



Michael Bett. 
Kerri Bevilacque 
Kim Bevilacque 
Anne Beversdorfe 
Ann BiegaUki 
Karen BiegeUcn 



James Bielec 
Michaela Bilstad 
Mary Birdsell 
Melissa Bisceglia 
Amy Blachowicz 
Jonathan Blake 



Jodi Blankenship 
Michael BlansHeld 
Jill Blauvelt 
Marc Blazer 
Jamie Block 
Da>id Blumenthal 



Paul Boehme 
Steven Boggs 
Tracey Bohn 
Gregory Boiling 
Karen Bonbright 
Roger Bonham Jr 



Bernard-Bonham 233 



Les BookofiF 
Nattatan 

Boonyakurkul 
Robert Booth 
David Bosko 
Suzanne Boudreau 
Robert Bourbon Jr. 



Cbris Bourdon 
Thomas Boushier 
Amy Boyarin 
Beth Boyd 
Lenne Boyd 
Michael Brack 



Sue Ellen Braden 
Myron Brads haw 
Mary Brahm 
Marc Branche 
Barry Brandt 
Linda Braun 



Tuawana Braxton 
Franclne Brecher 
John Brennan 
Kevin Brentnall 
Alison BresLav 
Karin Brinster 



Stacie Bristow 
James Brock 
Staci Broder 
Judi Brookstein 
Darlene Brown 
Dionne Brown 



James Brown 
Kelly Brown 
Laura Brown 
Michael Brown 
Rebecca Brown 
Alan Brubaker 




234 Boohoff-Bruhaher 



"In business, creativity is a most precious commodity.' 

Margaret Barr - Marketing - College of Budinedd and 
Management 




Bradley V. Bnibeck 
Karen BruIT 
Karen Bryant 
Albert Buckwalter 
Richard Buettner 
Jody Buller 



Victoria Bullett 
MicheUe Burch 
Donna Burdyck 
Richard Burgess 
Beth Ann Burke 
David Burkhart 



Joyce Burroughs 
Barbaka Butler 
Brian Butler 
Wayne Butler 
William Butler 
Ulrike Butschek 



Elliott Cahan 
Elyssa Cahan 
Karen Cahill 
Jonathan Calare 
Marcia Calarie 
Heather Caldwell 



David Callahan 
Michael Callahan 
Mary Callan 
OUver Calza 
Sonatta Camara 
Stephan Campanelli 



Janice Campbell 
L. Jeanne Camper 
Sarah Canham 
Mark Cannon 
Arlene Canter 
Stephen Capelli 




236 Bruheck-CapelU 




Kochellc CapUn 
Din* Ccraliallo 
Alima C«ras 
l.ina Carchedi 
U illiam Carr 
Robert Carroll 



iM^Mttidit 



Zfk 



Charles Carruth 
Craig Carter 
.%\aria Caruso 
Craig C««ey 
John Cashitian 
Kirsten Caaiano 




Marcia Caster 
,Joseph Castro 
Cassandra Catignani 
Juliana Cavin 
Lisa Ceccarelli 
Debra Ceitlin 



Jacquelyn Chaillet 
Carrie Chalik 
Denise Chambers 
Leslie Chambers 
Winthrop Chan 
Cindi Chang 



Yoon Chang 
W'aip Chao 
Michael Chapnick 
Laura Charles 
Meng-Cheng Chen 
Anthony Cheng 



Anna Cherry 
David Cheung 
Sabrina Chin 
Brenda Chodroff 
Mikyong Choe 
Shobna Chopra 



Caplan-Chopra 237 



■■■*'■ '~— 



Susan Christ 
Joan Cliroiiiger 
Faye Chung 
Timothy Chung 
Seth Churchill 
VaJery Ciancio 



Paul Ciaravella 
Scott Clark 
Gregory Clarke 
David Coble 
Ann Cochran 
Benjamin Cohen 



Elana Cohen 
Elizabeth Cohen 
Esther Cohen 
Michelle Cohen 
Valerie Cohen 
Wendy Cohn 



David Cole 
Timothy Cole 
Kevin Colins 
Mark Collins 
Lisa Colombo 
Edward Colon 



Jill Colton 
Terri Colton 
Julie Commette 
Tim Condon 
Kathleen Connelly 
Keith Conner 



Marjay Contwor 
Nancy Conway 
Todd Conway 
Denise Cook 
Donald Cook 
John Cook 




238 ChrL)t~Cvok, John 





mMt 




m^MMji 



I )(>n«ld Couktey 
I )arci Cooper 
I'-riWa Cooper 
Kichard Cooper 
Drian Coopentum 
lodd Copcland 



Patricia Coppage 
Kva Com 
W alter S. Cotby 
JoHeph Costa 
Nancy Courson 
hiona Coxon 










Leonard Coy 
Oaniel Cronin 
David Crowther 
Dory Crump 
Rowena Cmz 
Taninu Crystal 



Ann-Marie CuUen 
Kimberly Cullison 
Sharon Cummings 
Richard Cunanan 
KHzabeth CunnifT 
Deana Cuomo 



(^ O 



Kllen C>4>ul 
Pelcr Daddone 
Rami Dalai 
KlrU Daley 
Angel Daly 
I3arla Danaher 



Jere Daniels 
t'na Daniels 
A\ar\' Darling 
Jamie David 
Kevin Davies 
Valentine Davies 



Cookjty-Daviu, Valentine 239 




"Democracy ensures that each can become all they are 
capable of being." 

Stacy Levy - Government and Polltlcd - College of Behavioral 
and Social Sciences 




Alexandra Davii 
Anclrca DaviH 
Jcnnirer Davis 
Tonya Davis 
Cathv Davitt 
Joan DawBon 



fs ^ t 



V 



^i 




a p n n 







f^%w. 





Wayne Dayberry 
Olivier De Rael 
Jim Dearman 
Craig Decker 
1 racy Deen 
James Degrange 



|-:dgar Deleon 
Steven Deller 
Scott Delo 
Patrick Dement 
^'ohanne8 Demissie 
Thomas Demont 



Stacey Deorzio 
Brian Deppa 
Shmii Desai 
Kimisan Deskins 
Krista Determan 
JoKn Deubler 



Renee Devett 
Patricia Devine 
Kristine Deyoung 
Michele Diamond 
John Dicamillo 
Robert Dickie 



Thomas Dieihrich Jr. 
David Diggs 
.N\ichelle Dimonte 
Angela Dipietro 
Leslie Dixon 
Dien Do 



Dai'Lf, AUxoftdra-Do 2^1 



Daniel Dodge 
George Dold 
Lisa Domnitz 
Diana Donley 
Michael Dooner 
Vincent Doring 



Nancy Dorman 
Anthony Dorsey 
Alison Doviak 
Christopher Downs 
Ellen Doyle 
William Doyle 



Peggy Drescher 
Kerrie Drimmer 
Kimberly Drown 
Jay Dubey 
Melissa Dubinsky 
Paul Dubose 



Karen Dubree 
Janice Duffy 
Kevin Duffy 
Mary Duffy 
Robert Dunbar 
Victor Duny 



Michael Duray 
Michael E. Duvall 
Uma Duwuri 
Thomas Dyer 
Susan Eanes 
Claire Earlewine 



Kristine Eckard 
Christine Eldmimdsor 
Faith Eidelman 
Paula Eisen 
Bethel Ekeanyanwu 
Karen Ekman 




242 Dodge-Ekman 



I f?^-n 




Diuic Ivlgin 
Lori HIi. 
Ircnec Kllctt 
Shoihana Kllihou 
Chrimophcr KIIU 



l.^a Kngi-lhardi 
Samantha KpHlcin 
SuAan Kpstcin 
Karrn Krhardl 
Shawn Ksham 



Marco Kfltrada 
Shahrokh Ktlchadieh 
Michael Kugcnio 
Sandra Kvan. 
Yvonne Kvans 
Clare Ewald 



Nina Falk 
X'ickie Fang 
Bernard Farzii 
John Fasick 
Bradlev I 
Beth Feldman 








Michelle Fcllasco 
Joel Feller 
Scott Felrice 
Dominic Feltham 
Han-Qiang Feng 
Stephen Ferber 



Gary Femandes 
Maxine Fernandez 
Michael Ferrando 
Kristina Fideli 
Natalie Fielman 
George Filiopoulos 



Eldadah'FUwpoub^ 243 



Greg Filippo 
Sherri Findley 
Diane Finer 
Carole Finneran 
John Finney 
Gabrielle Fisher 



James Fisher 
Jocelyhi Fisher 
Lisa Fishman 
Carlito Fister 
John Fitch 
Valerie Fitzgerald 



Duane Fitzhugh 
Mary Fitzmaurice 
Peter Fitzpatrick 
Kimberly Flax 
Louis Fletcher 
Jon Flusser 



John Fogarty 
Cynthia Folz 
Barbara Fong 
Deborah Fonner 
Matthew Foosaner 
Beth Foote 



Stephanie Forbes 
Jamie Forchheimer 
Jacquelyn Ford 
Kimberly Foreman 
Nicole Forman 
Mary E. Frame 



Julie Frank 
Kerry Frankenfield 
Karen Franklin 
Elizabeth Fredericks 
Wilham Freeman 
Cheryl Fried 





mkM 




244 FUippo-FrieB 




I. aura Frirdinan 
Marcinr Friedman 
Karen Kugate 
Anne Fulton 
Julie Futrovtky 
Anthony Gage 



Rebecca Gaines 
Joel Gale 
Kristin Gallagher 
Kathleen (>alli 
Lauren Gallina 



Debra Gandel 
Kelly Gang 
E<la Garcia 
Troy Gardner 
Karl Garrett 
Jimmy Geist 



Douglas Gelfand 
Laurence Geller 
Gerald Gendron Jr 
FUaine Gerondakis 
Ida GhafTari 
Roger Ghaman 



Atireza Ghassemian 
Phong Giang 
Jamef) Giangrande 
Daniel Gilday 
Lori Gill 
Erin Gilligan 



Michael GiUb 
Jill Glatzer 
Thomas Gleason 
Richard Gloekter 
Jennifer Gobel 
Katherine Goettelmann 



Frudman-Goetulmann 245 



Kamran Gohari 
Heather Goldberg 
Jamie Goldberg 
Kathy Goldberg 
Michelle Goldberg 
Abby Goldman 



Melissa Goldman 
Ira Goldsmith 
Julie Goldsmith 
Evan Goldstein 
Hillel Goldstein 
Steven Goldstein 



Stephen Goldstein 
Brett Goltz 
Elena Gomez 
Helen Good 
Darren Goode 
Kristin Goodwin 



Michael Goodwin 
Anthony Gordon 
Craig Gordon 
Lisa Gorevitz 
Allison Goreway 
Holly Goss 



Adam Gossett 
Mark Gottfried 
Jeffrey Gottheld 
Steven Gottsegen 
James Gould 
Sarah Goulstone 



Niru Goyal 
Jason Grace 
Barry Grasso 
Zane Gray 
Debbie Greenberg 
Mitchell Greenberg 




JHHa 



246 Gohari'Greenherg, Mitchell 




^g CHEMISTRV 



"I pride myself on the fact that I don't have any 
heroes." 

Aaron Actanan - Chemistry - College of Life Sciences 



Robin Greenberg 
Audrey Greenhouse 
Pamela Greenwald 
David Gregory 
Michael Greigg 
Lisa Gresham 



Cathleen Grider 
Clarice Griffin 
Roderick Griffin 
Vicky Griffin 
Jeffrey Grinspoon 
Glenn Grofl 



Cynthia Gross 
Joni Gross 
Loma Gross 
Elise Grossman 
Irene Grossman 
Scott Grossman 



Scott-Alan Grossman 
Sheri Grossman 
Deborah Gruber 
Candace Grueff 
Beatrice Grumberg 
Mark Gubinsky 



Predrag Gudac 
Maria Guerrero 
Christine Gulban 
Vilma Gunn 
Edward Gunningham 
Deepak Gupta 



Bonnie Gurman 
Jeff Gurman 
Emily Haas 
Scott Haass 
Nicole Haddad 
Norman Haendler 




248 Greenberg, Rohin-Haendler 












L!ia Hiige«te»ry 
Iran Mai 
Klla Hair,u.n 
Chriitopher Malkyartl 
Dana Hall 
Jeffrey R. Hall 



Marcia Hall 
Sarah Hall 
I n-na Hall 
led Halpern 
JelT Halpert 
Amy Hamburg 



Margaret Haines 
David Hammett 
Karen Hampton 
Jeanne Handren 
Eric Handy 
Athena Hangemanole 



Derek Hankerson 
Jo Hanrahan 
Sarah Hargus 
Arezo Haririsoud 
Annette Harlow 
Kelly Harmon 



A&Qt^ 







Michelle Harmon 
John Harris 
Lisa Harris 
Patrick Harris 
Maxine Harrison 
David Hartsig 



Giselle Harvey 
Jennifer Harvey 
Catherine Hatch 
Myles Hatch 
Richard Hauf 
Karen Haupt 



HageAeary-Haupt 249 



Elaine Hauser 
Steven Hawbecker 
Kenneth Hayman 
Penny Haywood 
Xiaoding He 
Laurie Head 



Brian Healy 
Elizabeth Healy 
Michael Heitt 
Kenneth Heller 
Susan Hendricks 
Paul Henry 



Valerie Hepner 
Jack Herling 
Edward Hermes 
Sharon Herrimaj 
Corinne Hersh 
James Hersh 




r^i /^ 



Jeffrey Herskowitz 
Michelle Heskett 
Jonathan Heslop 
Jack Hertchen 
Mike Heuple 
Bruce HiU 



Edwin Hill 
Patricia Hill 
Sherita Hill 
Tabitha Hill 
Laura Hilman 
Marian Himelfarb 



John Hines 
Dina Hirschler 
Eric Hirtle 
Lori Hiser 
Monique G. Hitch 
David Hobbs 




'^"('; Haw,er-HobL 




Marni Hoihberg 
JtlTrey llodinko 
Julie HoiTman 
Kevin Hogan 
Steven Hoke 
Martha Holbrook 



Piur Holden 
Kelly Holder 
Lisa Holland 
Rory Hollev 
Maureen Holoha 
Linda Holt 



Christina Holtz 
\dam Holzer 
Iris Honec/y 
Douglas Hood 
David Hoovler 
Matthew Hopkins 



Tracey Homsby 
Amy Horowitz 
Jill Horowitz 
Paul Horowitz 
Iracy Horstkamp 
\ alerie Houston 



Deborah Hoza 
John Hricay 
Amy Hsu 
Ting Huang 
Diane Huber 
Lionel Hudnell 



Karen Hughes 
Kevin Hughes 
William Humes 
Patricia Humphrey 
A\elissa Hurst 
Marilvn Huss 



Hochherq-Hiu,i 251 



Glen Huston 
Jin Hwang 
Caroline Hwangbo 
Jana Hyatt 
Philip Hyatt 
Vanessa Hymes 



Elizabeth Hynes 
Preston Innerst 
David Ip 
Tamera Ireland 
Christina Isacson 
Leslie Ison 



Abby Israel 
Nancy Jack 
Karroen Jackson 
Karen Jacobowitz 
Gina Jacobs 
Lisa Jacobs 



Robyn Jacobs 
David Jacobson 
Colleen Jacques 
Suzanne Jaenichen 
Jacqueline James 
Jennifer James 



Laura Jarvis 
David Jastrab 
Charlette Jefferson 
Tina Jenkins 
Lisa Jennings 
Millie Jennings 



Katharina Jentz 
Marcus Jessup 
Brian Johnson 
George Johnson 
Heather Johnson 
James Johnson 




252 Hu^ton-Johndon, Jame^ 




Jill Johnson 
Judith K. Johnson 
Karen Johnson 
Uroy Johnson 
Sonja Johnson 
Timothy Johnsoo 



Trcna John.on 
Barbara vJones 
Jennifer Jones 
l.\'nn Jones 
Marlena Jones 
Sandra Jones 



Shawn Jones 
Terry Jones 
Timi Jordon 
Richard Joy 



Br 



' Julien 

I Ann Juskehs 



Randail Kach 
Mark Kaidy 
George Kalargyros 
Scott Kalhnejer 
Scott Kahman 
Madeline Kaminski 



&\tA 





Theya Kanagaratnam 
Sheryl Kanzer 
Peter Karlis 
Jennifer Karmiol 
Lesley Karn 
JUI Kami 



Catherine Kascak 
Mitchell Kasoir 
Julie Kaasay 
Meryl Katcher 
Lisa Katz 
Sandy Katz 



Jobiuon, Jitl-Katz, Sandy 253 




,^ 




.^^«r^' 



fr^-^ir- 




^#»«t-^:?Ss>..->-» 



"We must learn to care for our chUdren for they are 
the key to the future." 

Stacy Relkin - FamiLy and Community Developnunt - ColUye 
of Human Ecology 




Stacy K»tx 
Seth KAt/in 
Conslancr KaufTman 
Amy Bemadettc 
Kaufman 
Shubha Kaup 
Krica Kay 



Lori Krenan 
Abraham Ki'fyalew 
Michael KcileV 
KatheHne Kelley 
Gerald Kelly 
Kymberly Kelly 



lA'nda Kelly 
Mary Kcmpf 
Matthew Kennedy 
James Kerner 
Joseph Kessel 
Knc Kessler 



Melissa Kessler 
Margaret Keys 
Mahmood Khan 
Laurie Khanzetian 
Kathleen Kimbler 
Bosik Kim 



Heung Kin 
Joanna Kit 



Kris Kim 
Leekyong Kim 



Sandra Kim 
Steve Kim 
Sun Kim 
Brad Kimball 
Thomaa Kimner 
Denys King 



KatZj Stacy-Ki/i^, Denya 255 



Joey King 
Kristin King 
Michael King 
William King 
Elaine Kirkley 
Diane Kim 



Kathryn L Kirstcin 
Maher Kiwan 
Deborah Klein 
Kimberly Ann Klender 
Rose Kitt Kling 
Donieta Kneessi 



Caje Knight 
John Knight 
Clare Knightly 
Mark Knoules 
Kurt Knower 
Deborah Kober 



Robert Koch 
Douglas Koehler 
Rayna Kolander 
Maria Konstantinidis 
Michelle Kopf 
Jeflrey Koppi 



Joseph Kopyto 

Cheryl Komfeld 

David Koses 

Anne Marie Koslosky 

Beth Kotler 

Craig Kotras 



Minos Kotsis 
Christopher Kott 
John Kowalewski 
Yekaterina Koyfman 
Astrid Kozel 
Marci Kozichousky 




iiiniiii 



256 King, Joey-Kozichou.tky 



Peier Ko/lowski 
Zbigniew Kozlow»ki 
Lauri Kraft 
Robyn Krak< 
Barbara KrameK 
Kimbvrly Kramer 




f^ ^ (^ 0^ 






Pelcr KrufcofT 
Paul Krupinsky 
Daniel Kuespert 
Paul Kuhn 
Kilcen Kulick 
Denise Kundich 



Terina Kuo 
Wilky Kurniawan 
Ellen Kvetkas 
Kimberly Kwok 
Jay La \'allc 
Thomas Labanowski 



^ll3i&f ^ 




Krantz Labbe 
Peter Labonski 
Rich Labonski 
Kmily Labrada 
Kareen Lackie 
Shawna Lafer 




Elizabeth Lakey 
Andrea Lamarche 
V^ictoria Lancaster 
Gail Landiish 
Edouard Larocque 
Patrick LaSalle 



Kozba-Ai-LaSalU 2^^? 



Tina Lauricella 
Sharon Lauth 
Rhoda Lawrence 
Christopher Lawson 
Deborah Lawson 
Rodney Lawson 



Lewis Lazarus 
David Lazear 
Michele Le Gette 
Leslie Leacock 
Theresa Leahy 
CarjTi Lebed 



B^-ung Lee 
Erich Lee 
Ji Lee 
Joong Lee 
Ju Lee 
Kunsoo Lee 



Peggy Lee 
Richard Lee 
Tat Lee 
William Lee 
Yiu-Young Lee 
YuLee 







photo 
available 



Marnie Lefcoe 
Jacob Leibovici 
Zvi Leibovici 
Stephanie Leibowitz 
Cheryl Leichter 
Sokhareth Lek 



Armand Lembo 
Robert Leone 
Laurie Lemer 
Ronald Lerum 
Marsha Lessley 
Bun Leung 




258 Lauricella-Leung 



John Lcus 
Jiintin Lev-Tov 
Cary l-oventhal 
hranklin L*vin 
Jurdan Levin 
Michael Levin 




Kendra Lindsay 
Nancy Linton 
Glenn Lipman 
Jennifer Lippy 
Patricia Lister 
Kathv Littleton 



Lethf-LittUton 2"^^ 



Kuo-Ruey Liu 
Maria Liwanag 
Lorrie Lizak 
Rebecca Ljungquist 
Melinda Locke 
Kevin Loewenstein 



Caroline Logan 
Robert Logan 
Catherine Logsdon 
Kelly Long 
Yolanda Long 
Thomas Loomis 



Pilar Lopez 
Pamela Love 
William Love 
Kevin Lowe 
Betsy Lowen 
Robert Loynds 



Clifton Luber 
Lisa Lucania 
Lisa Lunsford 
Marisa Lupo 
Qiang Ma 
Kelly Mackenzie 



Lori Madison 
Marc Madison 
Mohammed Maeruf 
Stacey Magazanick 
Yvonne Mah 
Elizabeth Maker 




Karen Maher 
Mary Mahoney 
Barbara Maier 
Laurie Main 
Kalsa Maine 
Kimberly Maitland 



^ ^ 





260 Liu-MaitlanB, Kimberly 




"Education holds the brightest promise of contributing 
to the constructive enhancement of human life." 



Gregg Graved - Elementary Education - College of Education 



Lisa Maitland 
Kalle iMakalou 
Heather Malby 
Luis Maldonado 
Dav4d Maletzkv 
Tara Mandel 



Lisa Manheimer 
Christopher Mam 
Dorothy Mann 
Elias Mansour 
Eric Manto 
Lea Mapp 



Caesareandi 
Mardansjah 
Rachelle Marion 
John Marple 
Brian Martin 
Bruce Martin 
John Martin 



Susan Martin 
Stephen Martinec 
Joseph Mashinski 
Dawn Masiello 
Dawn Maslar 
Bonnie Masnick 



Teresa Mason 
Andrea Masters 
Lisa Masucci 
Leland Matlick 
Toko Matsukawa 
James Matthews Jr 



Lorraine Maughlin 
Lisa Mauskopf 
Andrea Mayer 
Katherine Mayer 
Nicole Maylett 
Martin Mayne 




'^^2 Maitland, LUa-Mayne 



LW^ I 




Edward Mazur 
^^ichacl MiCahill 
llrucc McCall 
Bmicc McCanna 
Aaron McCarlcy 
Meg McCarthy 



Allen McClain 
.lill McClune 
I heodorc McCord 
Ouiiglas McDonald 
Marv-Ann McFarland 
Antliony Mc Graw 



.Janine McGregor 
Matthew M. McHugh 
Kranci. McKenna 
limolh.v McKenna 
Frank McKnew 
Jill McLaughlin 



Patrice McNeill 
. Jennifer McPherson 
Robert McX'earry 
Ayda Meadowcroft 
\'irginia Meadows 



Mehran Mehrbakhsh 
Dana Meline 
Kirk Melo 
Diego Mera 
Michael C. Merchant 
Elspeth Merenda 



Joseph Merkcl 
Kimberly Mcrrell 
Robert Meaner 
Theresa Messina 
Amy Messinger 
Joseph Meury 



Mazur-Meury, Joaeph 265 



William Meurj' 
Anna Miles 
Alonday Miles 
Craig Milhiser 
Carolyn Miller 
Kenneth Miller 



Lawrence Miller 
Peggj' Miller 
Tommy Miller 
Carole Milstead 
Youngjoo Min 
Debbie Mininberg 



Sherry Minniti 
Sylvia Mirani 
Stacy Misher 
Gossett Mitchell 
Martin Mitchell 
Tonya Mitchell 



Catherine Mitinger 
Maki Miyauchi 
Mahmoude Moassfr 
Christine Modes 
Louise Modlin 
Kenneth Monahan 



Jennifer Money 
Christopher Monsour 
Joan Montgomery 
Colin Monyo 
Dawn Moore 
James Moore 



Steven Moore 

Wendy Moore 
Zanetta Moore 
Oscar Mora 
Bennett Morais 
Lynn Morey 




26-1 Aieury, Wdliam-Morey 





Henry Morgan 
JcfTrcy Morgan 
Rosaivn Morganstein 
Suian Morganntcin 
Vivianc Merit/ 
Kileen Moroncy 



Susan Morris 
Merrick Morse 
Michael Moscos 
Sandi Moskowit 
Michael Moss 
lercsa Mossi 






kP -^^s^y^ 






Christine 

Mourtoupalas 
Brian Moyer 
Michelle Mueller 
Lisa Muentener 
Theresa Muhly 
Humberto Mui 



am 




John ,%\ullaney 
Mary .Mullaney 
Robert Murk " 
Damiana Murphy 
Kathleen Muscovich 
William Muscovich 




Sima Muster 
Sheila Nagle 
Judy Napolitano 
Andrew Nardone 
Kellv Nash 




Thomas Nave 
Michele Nebel 
Carolyn Nehmad 
Dana Neilsen 
Beth Nelson 



"Dance is my religion. That's where I find my 

spirituality." 

Diane Carter - Dance - College of Arid and Humanities 





Karrn Nelson 



I'.lliott Newman 



.N\i*l«nii' Newman 
Nancy Newman 



David NewBom 
Huong Nguyen 
Anita Niak 
I.\neitc Nichols 
Nancy Nicholso 
Stephen Nitkin 



Kimbcrly Nogrady 
Bahareh Norouzi 
Kimbcrly Norris 
Nancy Northern 
Robert Norton 
Scott Novell 



Heather Nugent 
iMark Nylec 
Keven O'Donnell 
Ursula O'Donnell 
Marlene OHaire 
Theresa O'Hara 



Obcrschmidt 
Re/a OUhravi 
Alphonsa Okibedi 
Catherine Olds 
.lennifer Olsen 
Dcbra Olson 



Christa Oneill 
Klizabeth Oneill 
Kate Ong 
Joel Orear 
Jill Orndorfr 
Lisa Orndorfr 



Nebon, Karen-Orndorff 267 



Michelle Oroncofsky 
Ju<lit}i Ororke 
Renee Ovelgone 
Anne Owens 
Ellen Owens 
Andrew Pach 



Nikolade Padelidis 
Hiten PadKiar 
V'ivianna Padilla 
Valencia Paige 
Ernest Palmer Jr, 
Novel Palmer 



CKristina Palmisano 
Baback Panalibarhgh 
Agnes Panganiban 
Ailyn Panganiban 
Stephanie Panich 
Rachel Pannell 



Stephan Papadopulos 
James Pardes 
Carole Parish 
Gene Park 
Mary Park 
Sung Park 



Vincent Park 
Dana Parker 
David Parker 
Andre Parraway 
Brett Parson 
Brad Pass 



Hemlata Patel 
Mona Patel 
Hugh Patrick 
Laurie Patrick 
Denise Patterson 
Christopher Paul 




268 Orocopky-Paul 



'^ ry'^e. 




^Mk 




m 4iM 




Eric P*_v'ne 
Joieph A. Feju:ock 
Adam Pcarce 
.Irnnifer Pederarn 
(. <indicc Perez 
Silvia Perez 



Oeanna Perlmutter 
.lo«eph B. Perrie 
Laurie Perrin 
Ronnetle Perry 
.N\ichele Pescov 
Beth Peshkin 



Michael Pettey 
Derrick Phillips 
Todd Phillip. 
\'lctoria Phillips 
Dwayne Pickett 
Joseph Piebneier 



Pamela Pinckney 
Rose Pineda 
Douglas Pippin 
Connie Pirez 
Christopher Pirtle 
Annmarie Pisciotta 



Tracey Pivik 
Jacquie Plexico 
Lynne Plotnick 
R!<ia Podell 
Brian Polangin 
Jennifer Pollack 



Jeffrey Polsky 
Michael PonCell 
Diana Poole 
N'icky Poole 
Farhad Pooran 
Patricia Porro 



Payne-Porro 269 



Charles Post 
Lisa Potter 
Frank Powell 
Victoria Powell 
David Powers 
Stephen Poy 



Deanne Primozic 
Jill Primrose 
Stacey Prince 
Michael Prospero 
Karen PugUese 
Deanna Purdy 



Michael Pyon 
Peter Quach 
James Racheff 
Shari Rachlin 
Nancy Rafeedie 
Mark Railsback 



Shailesh Rajguru 
Anirma Rakshpal 
Anita Ranade 
Tammy Randolph 
Patrick 

Randrianarivelo 
Yvonne Raner 



Lori Raposky 
Vineeta Rastogi 
Sandra Reaves 
Maria Redden 
Jodi Reichmister 
Toni Reid 



Andrew Relkin 
Stacey Relkin 
Sandra Rell 
Adrian Remsberg 
James Renfrew 
Christina Reno 




270 Po^t-Reno 




"Movement is a natural way to integrate the mind and 
the body to reach the spirit and the soul of oneself." 

Nanette Gale Bowan - Kinediological Sciences - College of j 
Physical Education, Recreation and Health » 



Steven Reott 
Joan Reuben 
Brian Reynolds 
Richard RejTiolds 
Sara Reynolds 
Brad Rhoads 



Harford Rhondey 
Brooke Rice 
Bradley Richards 
Lance Richardson 
Michele Richman 
Timothy Riddle 



Stacey Ridenour 
Celestine Rife 
Christina Rife 
Michelle Riganati 
Grace Ring 
Patrick Ring 



Susan Rison 
Michael Roberts 
Renee Roberts 
Maianne Robeson 
Douglas Robinson 
Terri Robinson 



Benjamin Roca 
James Roccis£ino 
Wendy Rodano 
Susan Rodgers 
Angelo Rodriquez 
Donald Rogers 



Christine Rohlfs 
Sharon Rohr 
Luis Roldan 
Carmen Romero 
Jonathan Rones 
Daniel Ronsard 




272 Reott-Roruard 



s~ ^-^. 




Cvnihia Ropiak 
Lataiiha Ko<;c-Grahani 
Edward Koseniond 
Anne Rosen 
Avi\a Rosen 
Frederick Rosen 



Rachcllc Rosin 
/aiharv Rosrnbaun 
Uretl RoHcnlcld 
Kubin Rosenfeld 
Smlt Rosenfeld 
Kllcn Roscnsiock 



David Rosh 
Sharon Rosner 
Andrew Ross 
Ramsey' Ross 
Richard Rossmark 
Amy Rothmei 



Minoo Rouhanii 
Jennifer Rowe 
Chrissy Rowse 
Janet Rubin 
John Rubv 
Jamie Rudo 



Diana Ruggcri 
Mark Russell 
Priscilla Rust 
Christina Rutledge 
Anne Ryan 
Jodi Sack! 



Daniel Sacks 
Tamara Sacks 
Rachel Saffer 
John Salah 
Catherine Salamone 
Eric Salter 



Ropiak-Salter 273 



Edward Salvaticrra 
Paul Sambuco 
William Samples 
Andrea Sanchez 
Isabella Sanchez 
Margaret Sanchez 



Tracey Sanchez 
Donna Sanders 
Alfred Sandy 
Lana Sansur 
Natalie Santos 
Cynthia Sarafidis 



Ali Sarkarzadeh 
Christine Sauk 
Cynthia Sayer 
Eric Scanlan 
Susan Scanlln 
Ali Scego 



Robert Schaub 
Christine Schaus 
Candace Schecter 
Courtney Schecter 
Laura Schell 
Mandy Scheps 



Stacey Scher 
Mitchell Scherr 
Andrew Schildner 
Jeanette Schindel 
Richard Schindler 
Edward Schinner 



Karen Schlesinger 
Stephen Schmidt 
Clark Schnepfe 
Michael Schoolsky 
Richard Schoor 
EUzabeth Schram 




274 Satvatkrra-Schram 




Anne Schrantz 
WmIc.v Schrock 
K»lh.v Sihro.dcr 
Peter Schruben 
Bonnie Schulmeyc 
Kimberly Schuyle 



Briagec and Howard 

Schwartz 
I aura Schwartz 
.\Ulanie Schwartz 



Mitchell Schwa 
Sorin Schwartz 
l.eisa Schwed 




c iB p r>' 



John Scolt 
Stuart Scrom 
Lisa Sedgwick 
David Seidenman 
David Seif 
Nikki Scitz 





Sharon Sellazzo 
Jonathan Scnnett 
John Serine 
Sumeeti Seth 
Lorraine Sexton 
Janette Shaffer 




,N\aha Shaheen 
Renee Shalette 
Nancy Shear 
Chris Shedlick 
Scolt Sheppard 
Lorin Sherb 







Amy Mierman 
Mallie Sherman 
Onike Sherman 
Andrew Shields 
Jedrey Shields 
Annie Shih 



Schrantz-Shih 275 



■'•■<g»g;iaaBji»gai 






"He who pursues greatness at the expense of others is 
a failure. But he who pursues greatness without losing 
sight- pf morality, humility and integrity is a success.' 

Lauri^kad - Broadcast - College of Jourrudum 




Kunjung Shin 
■ loon Shin 
.luli« Shin 
lUnry Shiu 
1 raci Shoemakt'T 
Richard Shrcibcr 



David Shultz 
Andie Shure 
Sieve Shwartzer 
Cheryl Sibcrt 
.lames Sichelman 
John Sickler 



Alan Siegel 
Alan Siegel 
\alerie Siegel 
.John Siegenthale 
Susan Sieger 
\\\ Silberstein 



Deidre Silva 
Randi Silver 
Adam Silverman 
John Simmons 
Kimberly Simmons 
Pamala Simmons 



David Simms 
l.enora Simms 
\ alerie Simpkins 
Jessica Simpson 
Lori Simpson 
Patricia Simpson 



IGt Sin 

Rebecca Sincevich 
Debra Singer 
Maria Singer 
Lauren Sinrod 
Howard Slade 



Shin-SUe 277 



Marj- Slovick 
Jason Small 
Timothy Smallow 
Donna Smallwood 
Shari Smilcwntz 
Brian Smith 



Christopher Smith 
Debra Smith 
Diana Smith 
Direthea Smith 
Douglas Smith 
Kathleen Smith 



Kathy Smith 
Kim Smith 
Monica Smith 
Paula Smith 
Ralph Smith 
Richard Smith 



Sean Smith 
Timothy Smith 
Scott Smolar 
Colleen Smyth 
Pamela Snyder 
Stacy Snyder 



Lucia Soebyantoro 
Dwita Soewamo 
Barri Solomon 
Taesung Song 
Ivan Sontos 
Staci Sosis 



Lisa Soslow 
Stephanie Soulen 
Laurel Spak 
Thomas Spangenberg 
Keith Spangenbung 
Julie Spann 




278 Slovick-Spann 




Karen Spears 
Jameft Spcnc«r 
Michelle Sperber 
John Spicer 
Tara Spigai 
Michelle Spillman 



Rubvn Spina 
lcre«a Spizzuto 
I ereHe Spor 
Kilecn Springer 
Maihew Springer 
Brenda St. Denis 



Bernard Stachel 
Aaron Staff 
Andrew Stangroom 
Scott Stanton 
ClifTord Stark 
Karen Staas 



Kirstin Statesman 
Irene Stathes 
Paul Stearns 
Michael Stein 
Oenise Steinberg 
HiUel Steinberg 



Melissa Steinbock 
Nanc\' Steinbrecher 
L\-nn Stemmy 
Kekade Stephanos 
Jamie Steppa 
Gar\- Stem 



Laura Stern 
Diana Stewart 
Donna Stivers 
Brian Stone 
Nini Strass 
Kric Strasser 



Spear,)-Stra,uier 279 



Baron Strauss 
Beatrice Streaker 
Carmelia Strickland 
Shari Strigle 
Cheryl Stringfellow 
Frances Strizzi 



David Stuckey 
Andrea Stultz 
Tricia Suffin 
Perri Suggett 
Hendra Sugianto 
Sandra Suit 



Mary Sullivan 
Maureen Sullivan 
Janice Sulman 
Resh Sunderraj 
Jonathan Sunshine 
Narita Surana 



Steve Suskind 
Tracey Sussman 
David Sutherland 
Elizabeth Sweglar 
Shirley Sybrant 
Jean SyUa 



Nora Szeto 
Tracy Tabor 
Kenneth Talley 
Christine Tanney 
Stefanie Tapolow 
Dana Tarquini 



Nancy Tattar 
Puey Tee Tay 
Irene Taylor 
Jeff Taylor 
Rebecca Tayloi 
Yvette Taylor 




280 Stratu^-Tayior 








Oaviil 1 ciifue 



\gum-A/a I ill 
AJ Itixeira 
DuuglaH T«r\%'illiger 
l.ynn Thai 




Ullliam Thrush 




Wichcllu TinUolT 
I cTcsa lippelt 







Mao lomayko 
Stephanie Tonde 



Traci Tooley 
Rhonda Topaz 
Maria Tousimis 
Andrew Traiger 
Michael I'raUas 
Chau Tran 



<4 Hai Tr 



Oai Tr 



Thutrang Tr 
Italo Travez 
Kirk Trov 



1 



Tfiii/iif-Troy 281 



Suet-Ying Tsang 
Carol Tully 
Kemal Tuncer 
Robert Turner II 
Heather Twomey 
Tracey Twyman 



Kristene Tye 
Juan Ugaz 
Thomas Underwood 
Lawrence Urie 
Alba Urrutia 
John P. Vaccaro Jr. 



Paul Vaillancourt 
Catherine Vailoces 
Ladan Vakili 
Elizabeth Valderrama 
Edward Van Slyke Jr. 
Michelle Vandcrwende 



Brian Vaughn 
Daphne Vaughn 
Keith Venanzi 
Dianne Venit 
Fernando Ventura 
Jean Verme 



Sunil Vemekar 
Cheryl Verrier 
Patricia Vieira 
Lee Ann Villanueva 
Denise Villareale 
Daniel Virgilio 



Thomas Vizioli 
Anr.e Vogel 
Marcie Vogel 
Pamela Volk 
Sarah Vongarlem 
Josette Votipka 




282 T,<ang-Votipka 




"Astronomy is the universe wondering about itself." 

G. Edward Van Slyke Jr. - Adtronomy - College of Computer, 
Mathematical and Phydical ScUnced 



CLuui Ad 283 



Shelley Wachter 
Jonathan Wade 
Juha Wadlin 
Jamie Wagreich 
Adam Walderman 
Kitson Walker 



Faythe Wallach 
Timothy Wallenmeyer 
Tracy Walsh 
Huei-Huei Wang 
Sophia Wang 
La Sandra Ward 



Maria Ward 
Steven Ward 
Arie Warman 
Georgette Warren 
Tunothy Wassell 
Bridgette Waters 



James Watson 
Stacey Wax 
Frederic Waxman 
Selina Waxman 
Comanche Weaver 
AUen Webb 



Pamela Webber 
Angela Weber 
Carolyn Weber 
Elizabeth Webster 
Caren Wechsler 
Daniel Weinberg 



Kimberly Weinberg 
Dawn Weinbrenner 
Marci Weiner 
Nan Weinroth 
Craig Weinstein 
Daniel Weinstein 




diMmM 



284 Wachter-Webuitein, Daniel 




Nancv W'eintraub 
Bonnirauc Wciaer 
Deborah Wci» 



Michrlr Weiw 



Steven WeUs 
Laurie Weitzman 
Noreen Welch 
John Weld 
Jon Welfcld 
Sieve Wellington 



Wayne Wesler 
Kealey West 
Margaret Whipple 
Shirelle Whitaker 
Charles V\ hite 
Robin While 



Robert Whittier 
Demetrius Whye 
Dewi Widjaja 
Patrick Wiggins 
Annie Wigginton 
Leigh W iid 



Jo Wildeman 
Jill Wildfeuer 
Karen Wildman 
Stanley Wiles 
Gary VV'ilhelm 
Kevin VV'itlging 



Angela Williams 
Carol Williams 
[!)ougla.s Williams 
.lames Williams Jr. 
.N\aureen Williams 
Keiko WilUams 



Weintrauh-WUtia/ruf, Reiko 285 



sherry Williams 
Susan Williams 
Tracey Williams 
Wendy Williams 
James Williamson 
Joel Williamson 



Faith Willis 
Jeffrey Wilson 
Robert Winston 
Steven Wisel 
Edward Wisenbale 
Kimberlv Wix 



Kimberly Wobbleton 
Linda Woen 
Sonya Wolf 
Adrienne Wolfman 
Amy Wong 
Ching W ong 



Joyce Wong 
Kwok-Cheung Wong 
Lisa Wong 
Steven Wong 
Valerie Wong 
Pauline Woo 



Douglass Wood 
Aimee Woolaver 
Kristina Wooley 
Jennifer Wooten 
Denise Wray 
Scott Wright 



Nadine Wrightington 
Vivian Wrightsman 
Jing Ying Wu 
Meng-Yuh Wu 
Xue Wu 
Shari Wunsch 




286 William^', Sherry-Wuiuch 




Kenneth Wurdack 
Siotl VacLUj 
luan VafTe 
^ u^hiko Ya«i 
Laura Yates 
Shahrad Yazdi 



Chong Mui Yi 
John Yi 
Matthew YoeU 
Avigayl Young 
Gary Young 
Wee Yuen 



Ives Zaldumbide 
Julie Zei 
Kllen Zeidwerg 
Stacv Zell 
James Zello 
l.aura Zembroski 



Karen Zieziula 
Ivan Zigler 
Kilcen Zilist 
Colleen Zinier 
SheiTy Zuckerman 
Nancy ZyUer 



Wurdack-ZylUr 287 



"Architecture is built idea experienced through form 
and space." 



George A. Broomell - Architecture - School of Architecture 



'-:''^- 




"Natural Resources Management cannot repair all the 
damage done by man to nature's delicate balance but 
as long as there are those who try, hope always 



exists. 



Linda E. Jackdon - Natural Resourced Management - College of 
Agriculture 



CLASS ACT 




"A single frame of film can tell more about the drama 
of human existence than any play ever staged." 



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ACCOMPLISHMENT At 83. Henrietta Speigel became the University of Maryland's oldest graduate. 
In May 1989 she received a degree in English with Phi Beta Kappa honors. 




HaUlAlnui Materl 

Hail to thee, MaryLand\ 

SteaJdfodt in loyalty, for thee, we dtand. 

Love for the Black and Gold deep in our heartd 

we hold. 

Singing thy praide forever, throughout the land. 



worils and music hv Ri>l)crl Kinncv. 1940 





The creation of this 
index was intended to 
assist readers in 
pinpointing their exact 
interests. However, the 
creators of this index and 
the creators of this book, 
being the same, hope 
readers w^ill peruse the 
entire product. 





SLIGHT DIFFERENCES become : 
point of reference when things 
appear the same. 



296 Index 





Index 297 



Aballo, Amy 217 

Abramson, Kim 217 

Academic Advantage 188-189 

Ackman. Aaron 247 

Advenisemenis 302-325 

AERho 215 

Agriculture. College o( 160-161 

AIDS 68-69 

Akbar, Muhammed 66-67 

Alexander, Kathy Ann 217 

All Nighter 3 

Allen. Ira 200 

Alma Mater 295 

Almeida, Mariana 200, 203 

A I pari, Carin 203 

Alpha Omlcron Pi 225 

Alpha Phi Omega 219 

Alpha Xi Delta 224 

All, Cindy 200 

American Marketing Association 

Amodeo, Salvatore 217 

Anderson, Lucmda 200 

Annapolis Hall 18-19 

Araujo, Robson 217 

Architecture. School ol 162-163 

Aronson, Phil 217 

Arts and Humanities. College ol 

Associated Press World in Review 

Athanas, Adrienne 217 

Austin, Monetle 202 

Avery. Elaine 199 

Ayyab, Dr Bilal 175 



Bagwell. Drury 192.217 

Bailey, Marcia 217 

Baird. Robert 199 

Barnes, Chiquila 200 

Barr, Margaret 235 

Barracato, Debra 200, 204-205 

Barrientos, Beatriz 217 

Barry, Marian 67 

Baseball 146-149 

Basketball 124-131 

Bass, Linda 182 

Bauer, Leslie 206-207 

Baulch, Robin 201 

Beaches 22-23 

Beard, Stephen 200 

Beaudoin, Bridge! 49 

Becker, Chip 122-123 

Beers, Maile 217 

Behavioral and Social Science, Colle 

of 166-167 

Bell. Baron 65 

Bennell. Michael 202 

Bennetl. Mike 132 

Benson, Dr Spencer 183 



Bently's 

Berenste 
Berger, B 
Bernold, 



12 

, Bonn 



218 



Leonard 
Bernstein, David 
Beta Alpha Psi 
Black Engineers Society 
Blank, Lorn 223 

Block, Marci 200 
Boden, Louise 116 
Bowan, Nanette Gayle 
Boyd, Jason 217 
Brady, Steve 175 
Brahmbhatt. Aikesh 
Breland. Byron 199 
Brill, Eddie 208 
Broomell. George A 
Brown, Lauren 81 
Brown. Margo 201 
Brown, Margot 217 
Brown, Phoebe 203 



Brc 



, Teri 



199 



Brunhart, Susanne 217 

Buckiso. Scott 136 

Buckley. Mike 202 

Buckley. Tim 186 

Buente. Lisa 119 

Buffett, Jimmy 50 

Bulla. Greg 206 

Bullett, Vicky 131 

Bupp. Robert 229 

Burd, Amy 200 

Burden. Nigel 217 

Burt, Dr John 184 

Business and Management. College 

ol 168-169 

Butler. Desiree 199 

Butthole Surfers 53 

Byrd Stadium 8-9 



Caldwell, Heather 217 
Campus Criterium 104 
Campus Legends 14-15 
Campus Photo Album 80-85 

Canlwell, Danny 150 

Caplan, Shelly 208 

Carchedi, Lisa 217 

Caro, Mike 136 

Cader, Craig 217 

Carter, Diane 266 

Celeste. Richard 67 

Chalik, Carrie 207, 228 

Chang, Joan 217 

Chao, Chan 45. 228 

Chapel 1 

Chapman, Kelly 199 

Chapman, Tracy 67 

Chatteriee, Raja 199 

Cheerleaders 10-11 

Cherry, Anna 217 

Chinese Culture Club 214 

Clark, Kathleen 217 

Clark, Megan 46-48 

Cleghorn. Reese 178 

Clifton, Mary 200 

Cloud, Deron 65 

Coaches 156-157 

Goates, Roberta 217 

Cofone, Chris 206 

Cohen. Renee 217 

Cohn. Karen 202 

Cohn. Meredith 202 

Cole. Charles 62 

Cole. Ronald 217 

Colleran, Kevin 202 

Colombo, Lisa 217 

Colwell, Dr Rita 183 

Computer. Mathematical and Pfiysical 

Sciences. College ol 170-171 

Consoli, John 87 

Construction 16-19 

Cook. Britlani 172 

Corcoran. Tim 142 

Corlequera, Betty 138139 

Colo, Juan 161 

Cox, Kevin 202 

Coxon, Fiona 201 

Cralt, Kevin 203 

Criminal Justice Student Society 2C 

Crosby, David 208 

Curtis, Richard 178 

Cuyjel, Michael 217 



Davis, Angela 217 
Davis, Christopher 175 
Dawson, Charles 70 
Decade Review 28-31 
de Dulour, Karyn 208 
De Florimonle, Sharon A. 202 
Dela Pena, Hazel 49 
Delta Gamma 223 
Delta Sigma Pi 218 
Delta Sigma Theta 220 
Dickerson, Dave 125 

DiMaria, Phil 111 
diPietro, Angi 208 
Divestment Coalition 62-63 
Dock, Bill 178 

Douglas, Mark 141 
Dovel, Edward 217 
Drenner, Dennis 202 
DuBois, W. E. B 62 

DuBree, Karen 208 
Dugan, Kristin 90 
Dumais, Colleen 217 
Dungy, Dan 202 
Durang, Christopher 71 
Dwiggins, Sandra 217 



Education. College ol 

Egas, Jack 208 
Eldadah, Zayd 217 
Elegant Student Fashlor 

Elgin, Diane 



Calv 



217 



Ellis, Perry 68 

Engineering. College of 
Erasable, Inc. 4, 6 
Estino. Ethel 116 
Elzel 217 
Ezrin. Valerie 217 



Farkas, Richard 200 

Farmer, Coke 185 
Farrakhan, Louis 64-6 
Fashid, Fred 174 
Fashion 44-49 
Fauntroy, Walter E 6 

Fechter, A, J. 199 
Federman, Bradley 2 
Feinberg, Jason 208 
Feltham, Dom 115 
Fern, Maureen 203 
Field Hockey 118-119 
Fink, Jen 145 

First Look Fair 76-77 
Fllzmaurice, Mary 21 
Flannery, Terry 217 

Foosaner, Matt 208 
Football 110-113 
Forchheimer, Jamie : 
Forline, Ron 1 15 
Fragas, Nadine 121 
Frazer, Lacy 144 
Frankenfield. Julie 21 
Freeman, Darryl 199 
Freeman, Kim 208 
French, Nancy 
Fretwell, John 
Fri, Perry 122 

Fribush, Michael 
Friedman, Michael 
Fries-Britt, Sharon 
Froehlich, Dave 
Fuia, Thomas 
Furman, Claude 



Hayne, Judilh 199 
Head, Laura 217, 276 

Helgeson, Lance 



Helm. Julii 



199 



200 



200 



228 



217 



Gagnon, Martha 217 
Gagnon, Robert 217 
Gainen, Susan 200 
Gamma Phi Beta 222 
Gandel, Debra 217 
Gandhi, Apoorva 21^ 
Garvey. John 115 
Gaviak, Chantale 19! 
Gavrilas, Mirela 217 
Gelanakis, Andy 200 
Gellan, Lars 202 
Gendron Jr , Gerald 
Gentile, Paul 132 
Ghaman, Roger 5 
Giovino, Jell 136 
Glennon, Joe 132 
Glennon, Scott 132 
Click, Halli 223 

Goesch. Anne 217 
Goettelmann, Katherine 
Gold, Michael 202 
Goldberg, Kathy 217 
Gollz, Alan 217 
Gomez. Becky 217 
Goode. Denise 217 
Gooen. Amy 217 
Goodnight, Lisa 199 
Gorbachev, Mikhail 54 
Gordon, Anthony 5 
Gottesman, Gerald 199 
Gould. Allen 170 
Goyal, Niru 202 

Graduation 106-107,292-294 
Grateful Dead 50 
Graves. Gregg 261 
Grebenshikov. Boris 54-55 
Green, Dean 110 
Green, Leigh 200 
Gregory. David 217 

Grinberg. David 202 
Grindel, Bernard 217 
Gross, Lorna 4-5 
Grossman, Elise 223 
Gruenfeld, Bonnie 203 
Gruenleld, Sanford 200. 20: 
Grumberg, Beatrice 217 

Gugerty, Pal 141 

Gupta, Ragini 217 
Gymnastics 138-139 



Hagis, Tina 16: 
Haire, Kevlin 2 
Hall, Jeffrey 2 
Hall, Michelle 
Hamilton, Danielle 
Haney, Mark 2 
Harper, Valerie 
Harris, John 5 



Henry, Thomas 
Hernandez, Herman 217 
Herstein, Jonathan 217 
Heskett, Michelle 217 
Hess, Michael 217 
Highfill, Christopher 217 
Hill.Sherita 217 
Hilliard, Jim 200 
Hiltner, Ian 123 
Hirschier, Dina 223 
Hodges, Wiley 199 
Hoffman, Howard 217 
Hoffman, Jason 65 
Holland. Jennifer 217 
Holloway. Dave 175 
Holmes, Caria 128 
Homeless 66-67 



Hooks. Dr, Ben 67 

Hooks. Stephanie 199 

Hopp. Melanie 211 

Horwitz. David 217 

Hrysovergis, Beth 217, 224 

Hudson, Rock 68 

Human Ecology. College of 176-177 

Hurley, Colleen 121 

Marie, Hulko 179 



ce Hockey 132 

ngram, Jeri 1 
nman, Joe 13 
saaco. Carmine 
ssenman, Steve 



Ha 



rison, Alex 



Jackson, Jack 
Jackson, Jesse 
Jackson, Linda E, 
Jaffe, Robin 2; 
Jaklitsch, Rick 
Jellerson Airplane 
Jewish Student Uni 
Johnson, Angle 
Johnson, Drew 
Johnson, Ricky 
Johnson, Tom 
Jones, Jeffery 
Jones. Lynn 16 
Jones. Mariena 



298 Int)ex 



Jones, Nancy 204 
Jorgensen. Kirslen 
Joseph. Jon 21 1 
Journ«llim, College of 



no Pi 



21? 



Kaidon. Jacqueiinf 
Kaidy. Ron 211 

Kappe Alpha Theta 
Kauftman. Connie 19 
Kelman. Abigail 217 
Kelso. Belsy 223 
Kendall. Kuri 217 
Kennedy. Lone 71 
Kesey. Ken 208 
Key. Simone 71 217 
Khng. Karen 202 
Kieley. Eric 202 



222 



LIberace 68 
Libman Racnel 217 

Library and Information Sarvic 
ol laO-IBI 

Life Sclancet. Collaga ol I 
Lighi. Debbie 16S 
Lill. John 217 
Lincoln. Kelly 217 
Lillle. Ron 200 
Llerena. Luis 217 
Long. Larry 174 
Lot Loboa 67 
Loveioy Oaria 208 
Lumpkin. Georgeanie 
Lung. Cairieiinf 
Lull. S' . . 



MacDIarmld. Doug 
MacKinnon. Greg 



. College 



176 




207 



295 



Kim June 
Kim. Sandi 
King. Elisha I 
Kinney. Robert 
Kinnier. Russell 217 
Kipnis. Valerie 217 
Kirwan. Ann 217 
Kirwan, Or William E 
Konopik. Katie 49 
Kornblum, Aaron 81 
Kovalakides. Nick 19 
Kowatewski, John 21 
Kregar. Hilary 223 
Krivak Joe '"^7 



Ucrosse 140-145 

Lambert. Mike i 
Lamone. Rudolph P 
Lancaster. Maurey 
Latham. Tonya 49 
Lawrence. Chris 202 
Lawson. Wesley 175 
Lawyer. Eric 217 
Laughland. Andy 
Lee. Barbara 171 
Lee. Gary 199 
Lees Shawn 202 
Le Gette. Brian 217 
Leikon. Tamml 223 
Leithwaile. Simon 1 
Levy. Michael 217 
Levy. Stacy 240 



71 



208 



Maine Kaisa 130 

Mand, Aileen 217 

Manke. Polly 200 

Marching Band 10-11.72-73 

Martin. Bruce 206 

Martin. Sean 199 

Maryland Media. Inc. 200-207 

Maryland Sailing Association 211 

Massenburg, Tony 124-127 

Mallhews, Bill 201 

Maltingly, Or Joseph 218 

Mayer, Andrea 208 

McBride Finneran. Pat 164 

McCanly. Jarold 67 

McCuen. Or Richard 176 

McOermott. Marcia 116 

McHugh, Katy 4 

McLendon, Adrienne 202 

McNew. John-Michael 71 

McQueney. Michael 219 

Meany. Debbie 199 

Meharg. Missy 118 

Merani. Tnsh 200 

Merrill, Annmarie 199 

Messina, Theresa 217 

Melallc* SO 

Meury. William 217 

Mickus. Paul 217.205 

Miller. Courtney 217 

Miller. Tom 136 

Minority Computer Science Society 216 

Money, Jennifer 202,217 

Moore, Zanelta 202 

Morales. Eddie 202 

Morgenalern. Felicia 217 



Mofiatls. Jennifer 
Moril2. Vivlena 
Mugel, Tim 183 
Mulhern, Theresa 
Mummoy. Craig 
Murphy, Brendan 
Musser III. Thomas 
Myers Kelt 



217 



120 



NAACP 212 

Naicd, Gteg 126 127 
Nash, Kelly 217 
Nathanson, Sherry 199 
Neilsen, Dana 217 
Neiiigan, Bob 139 
Neville Brolhcrs SI 
Neuder, Lisa 203.217 
Nguyen. Lan 208.217 
Nicodemus. Anne 217 
Norsworthy. Paul 15 
Nol NacatMrily News tt-tOS 



Obenland, Cynthia 199,217 

Oberle, Kenneth 217 
O Oonnell, Neil 112113 
Farrell, Eileen 217 

Oelgoel;, Mary Ann 145 
Ohayon, Guila 182 
Omicron Delta Kappa 217 
Ollvarlo, Jamas 217 
Orlando. Joseph 217 
Oslean. J 197 



, Uik 



136 



Paghei. Eli2abelh 
Panil2. Beth 20 
Parcelles. Chris 
Parris. Dwayne 



, Scott 



Passi 

Patte 

Paul. Keith 202 

Payne. Or Richard 

Pearl, Geoff 77 

Pearson, Marlcys 



166 



Peck, Laurie 217 

Pedersen, Jennifer 217 

Penn. Ivan 49. 202 

Penny. Tamela 105 

Pcrfelto. Patrick 195 

Performances 50-55 

Perkins, Lew 139, 156 

Phillips, Emo 208 

Phillips, Mark 65 

Physical Education. Recreation and Health. 

College ol 184-185 

Pinchock, Adam 217 

Piper, Don 217 

178-179 



132 
7«-79 



203 



200 



Pippin, Ooug 
Poole, Deryck 
Pop Culture 
Powell. Frank 
Press. Roderick 
Price. David 
Pritchard. Lauri 
Pro-Choice 60-61 
Protests 58-59 
Pugh, Eric 202 
Purchase. Deborah 



Rakesh, Puneel 
Raner, Yvonne 
Rawiings. Geoff 
Redish. Edward 170 
Relkin, Stacy 217,254 
Remsberg Jr , Adrian 
Resident Lite 58-57 
Reusing. Mike 183 
Reynolds. Stephanie 
Rhoads. Brad 71.217 
Rhodes. Ctiet 179.200 
Ricciardi. Jerry 211 
Rice. Daniel 217 
Riebman. Jeffrey 217 
Riley Cisa 199 
Ritter Stuart 217 
Rivers, Subrena 128 
Robinson, Aaron 202 
Robinson, Stephanie 2 
Rogers. Rhonda 217 
flailing Stones 59. 78-79 
Rosenberg, Ellis 217 



211 



ROTO 213 

Ruby. Brenda 
Rudnick. Dana 
Rugby 122-123 
Rush. Daryn 217 
Rulemiller. Katherine 
Rutherford. Katherine 



Sailor Carole 


2W 


Sanaulla. Feroi 


217 


Santos. Natalie 


208 


Sapporta. Felice 


223 


Saunders. Sharon 


200 


Schlesinger. Karen 199. 217 


Schloss. Eric 


199 


Schmitzer. Greg 


208 


Schneider. Phil 


217 


Schoor. Richard 


217 


Schul2. J Logan 


217 


Schwartz. Jane 


175 


Schwartz. Jennife 


r 217 


Schwartz. Howard 


12 13. 93 


Schwartz. Steve 


137 


Scott, Peler 77 


Secoolish, Shelly 


90.200 


SEE Productloni 


208 


Seltzer. Holly 


201 


Sennett. Jonathan 3 


Shapiro. Marcie 


217 


Shapiro, Jon 


221 


Shattuck, Alden 


115 


Shea, Patricia 


200 


Sheppard. John 


175 


Shenff. Matthew 


193 


Sherr. Susan 


199.203.217 


Shiring. Douglas 


199 


Shosleck. Eron 


200.202 



Siegel. Alan 217 

Siegel, Harry 217 

Sigma Alpha Epsllon 225 

Sigma Alpha Mu 221 

Sigma Delta Tau 223 

Sigma Nu 224 

Sills. Verna 66 

Silverman, Ronald 217 

Singer. Michael 203 

Sinha. Prassu 200 

Sisas. Oianna 217 

Skolsky. Robin 223 

Sliwa, James 217 

Smith. Courtenay 202 

Smith. Debra 217 

Smith. Lori 217 

Smith. Michael 217 

Smith. Missy 152.217 

Smith. Paula 217 

Smoot. Chris 149 

Sneizick, Jim 183 

Soccef 114-117 

Sorge. Joseph 70 

Sovaiko. Donna 202 

Spector, Stephanie 217 

Speigel. Henrietta 294 

Spinner. Joan 201 

Spizzuco. Teresa 200 

Springer. Eileen 217 

Stahl, Lora 217 

Stamp Union Program Council 210 

Starr, Todd 200 

Statesman. Kirstin 200.202,217 

Stalon. John 177 

Steele, Roberta 217 

Stem, Or Daniel 163 

Slern, Lannie 152 

Stewart. Greig 217 

Stewart. Sylvia 217 

Stimpson. R 192 

Stirling. Jace 200 

Stoughton. Stephanie 202 

Stringfellow. Cheryl 4 

Stroud. Jeff 114 

Student Affairs 192-199 

Slumpff. Robert 217 

Suchman, Scott 23. 203. 228, 291 

Surelte. Amy 199 

Surprenanl. Nancy 203 

Svrjcek. Mary 208 

Swimming 134-135 

Sweet Honey In the Rock 208 



Takashima. Nara 
Tarllon. Paula 
Tale. Deanna 
Tau Alpha Phi 
Tau Beta PI 20! 
Tau Kappa Epsllon 
Taylor, Diane 



///rV.v 299 

m 



Taylor, Peter 199 
Tennant. Chris 202 
Tennis 150-153 
Terrell, Iman 217 
Terry, David 202 
Testament 208 
Testudo 328 
The Who 59 
Thomas Jr., William 192 
Thompson, Jan 217 
Thurlow. Hope 186 
Tishler, Julie 217 
Tobin, Kim 200 
Toll. John 75 
Tomayko, Mary 217 
Topaz. Rhonda 223 
Totels. Beth 200 
Townsend, Kathlene Kennedy 
Tuckerman, Kim 200 
Tully. Carol 15 
Turner. Vicky 201 
Turra, Marco 151 
Tyler, Bonnie 217 
Tyson. Rodney 217 



Umberger Jason 217 
Undergraduate Studies 1S6-1B7 
University Photo Album 80-85 
University Sports Car Club 208 
University Theatre 70-71 
Uprising 51-52 



Vaillancourt. Paul 217 

Valentine, Victoria 139 

Van Slyke Jr . G. Edward 283 

Vantage Point 90 2-7, 108-109, 158-159, 

190-191, 226-227, 296-297, 326-328 

Vargish, Nick 



Vaughn. Daphn 
Veiez. Augusto 
Vieira. Patricia 
Vinick, Carole 
Vizioli Jr., Thomas 
Volleyball 120-121 



182 



139. 217 
217 

2. 26-27, 58-61 



66 



217 



Wade. Bob 1 
Walsh. Mark 
Walters. Gina 
Walters. Mike 
Walton. Dana 
Wang. Sophia 
Washington, DC 
326-327 

Washington, Montressa 199 
Washington Monument 2, 326 
Watson. Shawnta 62-63.217 
Webber. Scolt 217 

Webster, Larry HI 
Weiner. Karen 178 

Weiner. Marci 217 
Weiszer, Mark 202 

Weller, Chris 157 
West. Monique 199 
Westcott. Diane 202 
Weston, Debbie 223 
White. Chip 202 
While. Danielle 199 
White. Russell 132 
Wiederlight. Lisa 217 
Wiegmann, Brian 182 
Wiely. Osbie 67 
Wiesenthal. Simon 208 
Wilkinson, Dr. Jerry 183 
Williard, Phil 140-142 
Williams. Gary 156 
Willman. Jennifer 217 
Wilson. Amy 199 
Wilson. Mary 67 

Winters. Christy 130 

Wivel. Elizabeth 217 
Wonder, Stevie 67 
Wong, Joyce 217 

Wrestling 136-137 
Wright. Julie 217 

Wynot, Blake 143 



YNOT 53 
Young. Eric 21) 
Young. Julia 21 
Young. Stephanie 




230 Ababa-Andrews 
Anikstein-Barbell 231 
232 Bard-Bermann 
Bernard-Bonham 233 
234 Bookoff-Brubaker 
236 Brubeck-Capelli 
Caplan-Chopra 237 
238 Christ-Cook, John 
Cooksey-Davies. Valentine 239 
Davis, Alexandra-Do 241 
242 Dodge-Ekman 
Eldadah-Filiopoulos 243 
244 Filippo-Fried 
Fnedman-Goetlelmann 245 
246 Gohati-Greenberg. Mitchell 
248 Greenberg. Robin-Haendler 
Hagesteary-Haupt 249 
250 Hauser-Hobbs 
Hochberg-Huss 251 

252 Huston-Johnson, James 

Johnson, Jill-Katz, Sandy 253 
Kalz Stacy-King, Denys 255 
256 King, Joey-Kozichousky 
Kozlowski-LaSalle 257 
258 Lauricella-Leung 
Leus-Littleton 259 
260 Liu-Maitland. Kimberly 
262 Maitland. Lisa-Mayne 
Mazur-Meury. Joseph 263 
264 Meury. William-Morey 

Morgan, Henry-Nelson, Beth 265 
Nelson, Karen-Orndorfl 267 
268 Orocofsky-Paul 
Payne-Porro 269 
270 Post-Reno 
272 Reott-Ronsard 

Ropiak-Salter 273 
274 Salvatierra-Schram 
Schrantz-Shih 275 
Shin-Slade 277 
278 Slovick-Spann 
Spears-Strasser 279 
280 Strauss-Taylor 
Teague-Troy 281 
282 Tsang-Votipka 
284 Wachter-Weinstein, Daniel 
Weintraub-Williams, Reiko 285 
286 Williams, Sherry-Wunsch 
Wurdack-Zyller 287 




Dennis Drenner 



yOO /,„h:: 




Dave Froehlich (2) 



ln<)e.x 301 

mm 



CAREER (JUIDE 



WHEN IT COMES 

^X'lth some organi:ations, you have to dig deep and read into all 

TO FINDING THE 

that's said to find out what thev really have to oftct And what 

RIGHT POSITION 

thev don't. But at Blue Cross and Blue Shield ..t \'itt;ini,i, 

WITH THE RIGHT 

we're always up front. When we say we have some of the best data 

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processing, marketing, ti nance and siatistii_al positions 

BEST TO READ 

atound, you can believe it. And that goes lot out 



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and become a True Blue' 

Please forward resumes to Laura Shteaves. Sc Staffing Representative, 

Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Virginia. 
Holland Park. 2221 Edward Holland Drive, Richmond. Virginia 2 12 » 



This is Today's 

Blue Cross and 

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An equal opportunity/affirmative action emplovtT ni I h 
Minontv and female candidates arc highiy t-ncouraged to .ipi 



ANYTIME, 
ANYWHERE... 

...more than a slogan. 

The seven thousand people who are the Bendix Field 
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things, in groups of two or three or a hundred or a thou- 
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Our continuing growth, from only a dozen or so thlrly- 
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If interested, please write to the Professional Place- 
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BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING 
CORPORATION 

One Bendix Road 
Columbia, IVIaryland 21045 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



Hied 
Signal 



Bendix 



Creative employees are think- 
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The resourceful worker knows 
that the competition is continu- 
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job better and that we need at 
all times to be at least one step 
ahead of the other guys. 

J. Carter Fbx , President & CEO 



Chesapeake Corporation is a Fortune 500 integrated 
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Chesapeake is actively looking for qualified people in a 
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PS 



Chesapeake 

Resourceful by nature. 



For Maryland's best, 

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James Center II, 1021 E. Gary St. Box 2350 Rid.mond. VA 23218-2350 
804/697-1000 



® 



Maryland 
Natural Gas 



Us a power! ul \orcc. 
'1 he kiiul It takes to bring 
about tundamental change 
in a neighborhtxxL a wliole 
cit\' or throughout the state. 



Momentum. 



Aiul It 

begins w ith ideas and people 
who aren't afraid to push. 
And to keep pushing until 
the job is done. 



Bell of Pennsylvania 

C&P Telephone 

Diamond State Telephone 

New Jersey Bell 

©Bell Atlantic 

Were Morelhan lust Talk'. 



/i 




There's a place at CSC 
for problem people. 



Solving a problem logically, exploring it from every 
angle and discovering the solution. If that's vi/hat 
intrigues you, your only problem today is deciding 
where to put that unique ability to work in today's 
technological society. 

We have a lot in common. We're a problem solving 
company, providing our clients with total systems 
solutions that apply the most advanced technology 
today to unprecedented challenges in software 
systems development and engineering. 

Those challenges could put you out in space, or 
unde''sea. In the recesses of the world's largest 
telecommunications networks, the heart of business 
or at the core of our nation's defense systems. The 
problems we solve are as varied and dynamic as the 
approaches you'll bring to them. 

If you have a degree in Computer Science, 
Aeronautical or Electrical Engineering, Mathematics, 
Chemistry, Physics or in a related technical 
discipline, and want to make the most of it, you can 
get there from here. 

Send your resume to: CSC College Relations, IVIail 
Code 227, 3160 Fairview Park Drive, Falls Church, VA 
22042. 



An equal opportunity employer. 



Computer Sciences Corporation 



Simulators developed by Link 
contribute to safe control room operation. 



For nearly sixty years, Link has pioneered in creating 
technology that is ahead of time. 

Sophisticated electronic systems developed by the Link 
Simulation Systems Corporation ai^ used for undersea, surface 
and airborne anti-submarine training. Link systems train Army 
commanders on simulated battlefields, and give operators 
experience in dealing with emergency conditions that are too 
dangerous for practice with the actual equipment. 

At our facilities in Silver Spring, Ma!7land, we have 
diversified opportunities calling for unique creative and 
professional skills. 

ENGINEERS, PHYSICISTS, MATHEMATICIANS, and 
COMPUTER SCIENTISTS seeking exciting challenges are 
invited to look to Link. 



Singer Link Miles Division 

8895 McGaw Road 

Columbia, MD 21045 

(301) 290-5523 




MECOM 



Congratulations' As an engineering graduate, the advantage 
IS yours Now your biggest decision is making the right move 
to really make your degree count. 

At Amecom, a division of Litton Defense Systems Group based 
right here in College Park, \Ne know all about making moves 
that count. Today, we're surging forward in exciting new 
directions. And we're taking the best technical talent with us. 

We invite you to consider the distinct advantages that a 
career at Amecom can give you 

Litton Systems, Inc. 

Amecom Division 

5115 Calvert Road 

College Park, MD 20740. 



Litton 



Amecom 



An equal opportunity employef 




Genius is 
just an 
accident 
waiting to 
happen. 



Ydii ncwrkiiou when a 
lucky aai(.l(.-iit and an 
L-diicatcd mind will _n(.*[ 
lot^c'ihcr and chai\uc whai 
\\v know about tlic workl 

Thai's why. VIcS;! IS in\()l\v(.l 
in so many |:)rograms to 
educate young minds all 
o\cr the country By pro- 
\iding scholarships, 
computers, laboratory 
ec|uipment and visiting 
protessors to the nation's 
students.we're heli")ing 
to ensure that the next 
Sir Isaac Newton is capable 
of turning a coincidence 
iiitoa major contribution. 

.\t .WScY. we know that the 
c|ualityot' life ttJinorrow 
depends on the quality of 
education today So you can 
rest assured that our com- 
mitment to education is 
no accident. 



ATgT 

The right choice. 




HAZLETOf\ 

LABORATORIES AMERICA. INC. 

9200 LEESBURG TURNPIKE, VIENNA, VIRGINIA 22182, U.S.A. 

Career Opportunities 

Hazleton Laboratories, the leader in contract research, offers career opportunities to 
undergraduates and graduates in the biological science and chemistry fields. Our 
Washington, D.C. area laboratories are located In Vienna, Virginia, and Rockvllle and 
Kensington, Maryland. We have specialty areas of Hybridoma Research, 
Immunological Research, Molecular Toxicology, Teratology, Chemistry, General 
Toxicology, Pathology, Veterinary Medicine, and Animal Science. 

This progressive organization offers continued professional advancement through 
the Educational Assistance Program. Master's degree programs in Toxicology are 
offered on site in Vienna. 



WE ENCOURAGE YOU TO 
CONSIDER HAZLETON 
CABLE HAZLABS WASH DC AS PART OF YOUR FUTURE 



PHONE (703) 893-5400 PTnM 

TELEX 899436 (HAZLABS VINA) UUINblUtti MA^Lt I UN 



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 Tactical Simulation are 
used for undersea, surface and airborne anti-submarine training. Link systems 
train Army commanders on simulated battlefields. 

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

ENGINEERS, PHYSICISTS, MATHEMATICIANS AND COMPUTER 
SCIENTISTS seeking exciting challenges are invited to look to Link. 



LinkE^ 



UNK TACTICAL SIMULATION 

a division of CAE-Link Corporation 



11800 Tech Road.Silver Spring, Maryland 20904 

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H/V 



MARTIN MARIETTA AGRO & NAVAL SYSTGMS 



PROVIDING THE FOUNDATION 
FOR FUTURE GROWTH 



Martin Marietta has been pro- 
dding technology to the United States 
Government for over fifty years and 
now has the most diversified contract 
portfolio of any major spjtce defense 
contractor. Martin Marietta Aero & 
Naval Systems located in suburban 
Baltimore, is applying advanced naval 
systems technolog>' to a wide variety of 
projects and programs including the 
U.S. Nav>''s Vertical Launching 
System, SMTD, and the Army's 
Patriot Air Defense Missile Launcher. 

Other coirrent program activity in- 
cludes work in: 

• Autonomouf Underwater 
Vehides 

• Wide Aperture Arrav 

• Advamed Liahtweiqnt Sonar 

• Remotely Piloted Air Vehides 

• ASW Researth & Tethnolo^y 

• Combat Systems Engineermg 

• MK 50 Torpedo 

• Mobile Undersea Systems Test 
Lab 

Our continuing efforts at Aero & 
Naval Systems have created immediate 
opportunities for these engineers with 
technical degrees in: 



Acoustic Signal Processing 

Sonar System software design 

and development 

Advanced signal pnx'essing 

algorithm development 

Sonar System architecture 

Parallel Processor Software 

Engineering 

Acoustic and Non-Acoustic Sensor 

Data Fusion 

Target Tracking 

Sonar System modeling 

Envir( )raiiental Acoustics 

Robotic Systems 

Telepresence 
Supervisor)' Vehicles 
Manipulator Design 

Electronia Engineering 

Local Area Network 
Power Supply 
Electro/Mech. Pkg. 
Microprocessor Applications 
IK/EO Svstems Design 
\'LSI Design 
Radar Support 



Mechanical Engineering 

• 'Hiennal Anal>'st 

• Stress Analysts 

Advanced Manufacturing 
Technologies 

• .Mateniils liiigineers 

• Test Engineers 

• NDT Engineers 

We also have opportunities for 

these professionals: 

• Contract Administrators 

• Configuration & Data 
Management Specialist 

• Master Program Planners 

• Pricing Analyst 

Please send your resume to: 
Martin Marietta Aero & Naval 
Systems, Employment Dept., Source 
X433, 103 Chesapeake Park Plaza, 
Baltimore. MD 21220. Special 
background investigation may be re- 
quired. An equal opportunity employer 
m/f/h/v. 




MASTERMINDING TOMORROWS TKHNOUXHeS 



f^Atsrrt/y i¥iJkmcrrj^ 



DTRC 

VISION TO REALITY 



APTAIN A BATTLESHIP. 
TAKE A SUB TO 
10,000 FATHOMS. 
AND SKIM THE WAVES 
IN A HOVERCRAFT. 
ALL IN THE MIDDLE 
OF MARYLAND. 



Imagine having; such a hands-on role 
at Ihe forefronl of naval icchnology. 
At the David Taylor Research (Center 
in Carderoclc. Maryland, Navy prolo- 
types hit the water in our model 
tanks and wind tunnels before the 
real ships ever hit the ocean. 
The David Taylor Research Center is 
the largest facility of its kind in the 
Western World, with nine technical 
departments and an additional fully 
operative laboratory in Annapolis, 
Maryland. Right now, we're looking 
for expertise in more than 40 areas, 
from electrical and mechanical engi- 
neering to computer science and 
physics. 

If you're a qualified professional with 
the drive to work for the future of 
our Navy, join our team. You'll be 
rewarded with a competitive salary 
and excellent benefits. 
To apply, send your resume to: David 
Taylor Research Center, College 
Recruitment Office, Code 703, 
Bethesda, MD 20084-5000. An equal 
opportunity employer. U.S. Citizen- 
ship required. 



The only limitations 

you will have are the limits 

of your own imagination. 



At TRW's Systems Division we 
encourage our talented people 
to experiment and explore, to 
use their ingenuity to come up 
with answers to some of the 
nation's defense needs. 

In the Northern Virginia area, 
TRW's Systems Division is at 
the forefront of state-of-the-art 
innovative system engineer- 
ing, delivering its expertise in 
support of many Department 
of Defense programs, includ- 
ing anti-submarine warfare; 
undersea surveillance; com- 
bat systems acquisition; infor- 
mation and data management; 
intelligence and security; engi- 
neering; signal processing; 
and command, control and 
communications. 



Systems Division is also a leader 
in developing large intelligence 
software systems that process 
volumes of data for rapid deci- 
sion making by government ana- 
lysts. 

WE'RE LOOKING FOR TALENTED 
PEOPLE LIKE YOU to join our SD 
team of top-notch electrical engi- 
neers, computer scientists, 
mathematicians, systems engi- 
neers, physicists, and mechani- 
cal engineers. Consider a career 
with TRW and enjoy one of the 
most outstanding benefits pack- 
ages in any industry, including 
flexible work hours, medical/ 
dental/ vision plans, a stock sav- 
ings plan, and a Christmas week 
shutdown. Build a future at TRW. 



Exercise your imagination. Help 
insure America's strengths. 
Send your resume to: 

College Placement 
TRW Systems Division 
Department MDYB 
P.O. Box 10400 
Fairfax, VA 22031 

An equcil opportunity employer. 
U.S. citizenship may be required. 




TRW Systems Division 

Systems Integration Group 



For over 170 years 
we've challenged the individual 

We salute the University of JVIaryland 

for producing individuals 
capable of accepting the challenge. 




An Investor-Owned Company 



Giant Food 
Career 
Development 
Program 



We want to recruit 
qualified people .... for our 

manager trainee program. If you are 
personable, ambitious, and want a 
challenging career with a future, 

WE WANT TO TALK WITH 



m 




YOU! 




Send Resume to: 

Ricki Cranston, Employment Manager 
P.O. Box 1804 Dept 549, Washington D.C. 20013 



#CHEVYCHMfsb 

Join a Leader 

Join one of the nation's most innovative 
and fastest growing institutions. Because 
of Chevy Chase's success our employees 
earn high salaries, receive exceptional 
benefits and move up the career ladder 
fast. Our continued growth has created 
exciting opportunities in the following 
areas: 

Consumer Lending 
Credit Card Operations 
Savings Branch Network 
Accounting/Auditing 



Chevy Chase FSB 
7700 Old Georgetown Road 
Bethesda, MD 20814 
(301) 907-5600 

An Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/H/V 




METROPOLITAN POLICE DEPARTMENT 
Washington, D. C. 

The METROPOLITAN POLICE DEPARTMENT of Washington, D. C, is 
currently accepting applications for the position of POLICE OFFICER. 

YOU CAN QUALIFY IF YOU: 

• Are a U S Citizen 

• Have reached your 21st birthday on the date of 
appointment but have not passed your 30th birthday on the 
date of application 

• Are at least sixty inches in height and of proportionate 
weight 

• Have 20/60 vision or better, correctable to 20/20 

• Able to pass a written examination 

• Able to pass a physical examination, and 

• Have either a high school diploma or GED equivalency 

• Other requirements also apply 

All qualified candidates will be subject to a background investigation and must 
receive a favorable report of findings prior to appointment 

STARTING SALARY — $25,108 

Testing IS done monthly in Washington, D C Applicants will be notified by 
mail of the date and time that they are scheduled for the test Pictured 
Identification Card is Required 

For further information and/or application, contact: 

The METROPOLITAN POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Police Recruiting Unit 

300 Indiana Avenue. N W . Room 2061 

Washington, D C , 20001 

(202) 727-4236 or FAX 727-4168 




THE SKY'S NO LIMIT 

ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS • COMPUTER SCIENTISTS • AEROSPACE ENGINEERS 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS • MATHEMATICIANS 



AT THE NAVAL AIR TEST CENTER, the reoch of 
technology knows virluolly no bounds That s becotise 
our |ob IS to test and refine the most advonced oircroft 
and aircroft systems in the world Our work begins with 
the very lotest developments in electronics ond com- 
puter science as well os aerospace ond mechanical 
engineering Microprocessor systems computer aided 
design digital ILght control communications 
microwove networks simulation technology these 

ore |ust a few of the fields in which we excel 

WHEN YOU LAUNCH YOUR CAREER at the Naval 
Air Test Center you soon tmd iho' the opportunities for 
hands-on involvement with a wide range of proiects ore 
limitless You work with the newest concepts and most 
sophisticated equipment m your field And you en|oy the 



sotisloction of following your proiects from stort to 
finish from theory in the lob lo deployment m the sky 

YOU'LL BE IMPRESSED BY OUR BENEFITS, TOO. 

including opportunities for fully poid groduote educotion 
as well OS ropid odvoncement And our location in the 
heart of Chesopeake Boy Country promises a lifestyle 
thol many of your peers will envy 



THE PROFESSIONAL RECRUITMENT 

COORDINATOR 
CIVILIAN PERSONNEL DEPARTMENT 

NAVAL AIR STATION 

PATUXENT RIVER, MARYLAND 20670 

PHONE: (301)863 3746 or 863 3545 



The Naval Air Test Center is on equol oppor 



employoi 



NAVAL AIR TEST CENTER 



You chose the best school. 

You took the toughest classes. 

You made the winning grades. 

You're ready. 



Ready for what could be the biggest challenge ever put 
before you Ready to grow and learn more in one year 
than you did in the past four Ready for MCl's Mid-Atlantic 
Division 

When you see where we're going, 
you'll want to come along. 

As one of our company's fastest -growing, most dynamic 
divisions, we're moving MCI into the 21st century, and 
moving fast How? By investing billions of dollars into 
upgrading and enhancing our S(vbillion+ communica- 
tions network, the world's second largest By taking 
technology around the world with our MCI Calling Card 
and MCI Fax . a dedicated, value-enhanced worldwide 
transmission service offering speed, quality and service 
like none other And by hiring bright, hard-working col 
lege graduates who see as much excitement and potential 
in the future as we do 

A college diploma 
isn't all we're looking for. 

\Xe're looking for graduates who actually go out looking 
for challenges to meet and problems to solve Who don't 
require hand holding to achieve great things And who are 
ready to make a firm commitment to MCl's greatest goal: 
to become the f\ telecommunications company in the 
world 



What do you think? 



Do you have what it takes? Are you up for the challenge? 
if so, we want to hear from you And if you join us, you 
won't be sorry We'll give you an innovative, dynamic 
work environment where you can really shine Not to 
mention a great starting salary and excellent benefits. 

There is life after college For proof positive, send your 
resume to: Human Resources, MCI Telecommunications 
Corporation, Mid-Atlantic Division, 601 South 12th Street, 
Arlington, VA lllOl Fqual Opportunity Employer 



MCI 

MID-ATLANTIC 

Let us show you. 



TAKE A RIDE ON THE HIGHWAY 
TO SUCCESS 

Looking for a rewarding career in civil engineering? Then 
the Maryland Stale Highway Adminislralion is the place for 
you. We have positions for graduation civil engineering 
majors in: 

• Bridge Design and Remedial Engineering 

• Conslruclion Inspection 

• Consultant Administration 

• Highway Design 

• Materials & Research 

• Planning - Program & Project Development 

• Traffic Engineering 

We'll hold on-campus interviews February 15, 1990. Sign 
up for an interview at the Career Planning and Placement 
Office. We also have opportunities for summer employment. 

For more informauon contact: 

Maryland Slate Highway Adminislralion 
Employee Services Division 
707 North Calvert Slrcct 
Baltimore, Maryland 21201 
(301)333-1412 

Mary/and Department ofTransportation 

State Highway Administration 




CAREER OPPORTUNITY 



If history is important to you, then come join the oldest 
bank in Washington, D.C. and add to our tradition of 
success. The National Bank of Washington offers many 
job opportunities, convenient locations and a family 
atmosphere second to none. Positions most commonly 
sought are: 

Computer Programmers Credit Analysts 

Professional Tellers Accountants 

Assistant Staff Auditors Secretaries 

Retail Management Assistants 

Make a responsible decision, 

write to: 

4340 Connecticut Avenue, N.W., 

Washington, D.C. 20008 

Attn: Human Resources /College Recruiter 



III THE NATIONAL BANK 
^■f OF WASHINGTON 



Ready To Soar? 

Then Get Ready for 
GE Aerospace 



E\cnthing \ou need 
for your ftiture 



\ .isi irsoiiK IS. I Ik- l.ilisl ki liiiolo^us. 1 he ( li.ilkri^f ol Ii.iikK-oii iri\i)Kiiiii-iil in i hli- 
«.il ti.uioiKil |)r<)j{7;ims. And cm-i-s (aifi-i (lc\fl()|)mfiil (>|)|)()iliinil\ sou want. I hal's wlial 
( .K .AiTospai f Miliian K- Dai.i S\siciiis ( )|)ciaii()ns lias lo ollci lo .\nu-ni a's hrst if( lini- 
(al )j;i-a(liiaics 

( )ui fiuironiiunl ni)i oiiK cm (iiiiai;ts muh nidiMdii.il |)(1 lot manic . . ii demands ii' .As 
a p.in ()( llif MX.1)S< ) kam. nou will Iih us noui cilons on one olllu-si' aicas: S\slcins 
Inlcifialion; ( tiound S\sicms; \lililal^ ( omm.ind. ( lonliol, ( oiiiniunii ations and Inli-lli- 
t^ciu (■; ()i Mission AnaKsis and I cc Imoloijics .Ml ot oui proj^rams ,irc \iial. So aic llic 
nconlc we seek 



Imagine . 



im.igino what you can do with today's most povvi'iiul hardwarr and sottwaif. Ima^nc 
using these tools to define the big pic tine of a key system, then seeing it throiij^h to the 
last detail, ^'ou can he there — at the heail of action in metropolitan Washin^on. I).(L — 
(lesijrnini;, dc'\c'loi)iiig, and im|)lementing the tec hnologies .America needs for the decade 
ahead. 

(live us the dnw lo sine eed and an e\( cllcnl cducilion in (omputei science, electric .il 
(•ni;ineciini;, m.illi or ,i iil.iicd field We'll gnc vou the tools .ind suppon \n\\ need lo 
ini)\r alic.id 



The opportunities are here 



II vou'ie ready to lise with a proven leader, consider a career with (IK Aerospace 
NtX:l)S( ). Ongoing o|iponunities for new gi-adiiates exist in these areas: 

• EJectrical Engineering • Software Development 

• Mechanical Elngineering • Systems Engineering 

• Aerospace Fjigineering • Test & Evaluation 

• Database Engineering 



The rewards 



We'll ask lot \oui best every' clay. And we'll reward your achievemcnt.s wiili a competitive 
s.il.iiA ( ompleie (ompany-paid benefits. Excellent advancement potential. Exciting 
de\elo|)meni pi()gi~ams like our in-house accredited ma.sier's program and fast-track Kdi- 
son Kngineering Progriim. .And more opponunir\ than vou can imagine. 



1 his is Noiii c hance to soar. 1 ,ike il now. I'Icase send \i)Ui ic-sume lo: dK. .Aerospace 
Militarv it Data ,S\siems ( )|)c-ialions, Dept. I)'J.">:<. HOMO ( .laingc-i ( !oun. S|)niigfield, 

VA 'AM .">;<. 




GE Aerospace 

Military & Data Systems Operations 



An equal opportunity employer. U.S. citizenship is required. 



BE A DEPUTY 
U.S. MARaiAL 



The United States Marshals Service is the nation's oldest federal 
law enforcement agency. Since 1789, U.S. Marshals have 
served the Executive and Judicial branches of government 
through a variety of vital law enforcement activities: 

Protection of judges, 
officials and witnesses 

Custody of prisoners 
Apprehension of fugitives 

Execution of court orders 
Custody of seized property 




To 



qualify as a Deputy U.S. Marshal you must: 

□ Be a U.S. Citizen 

□ Be between the ages of 2 1 and 35 
Q Be in excellent physical condition 

Q Have a bachelor's degree, or three years of responsible experience, 
or an equivalent combination of education and experience 

□ Permit a background investigation 

Candidates selected will undergo a rigorous 13-week basic training program 
at the U.S. Marshals Service Training Academy in (ilynco. (lA 



If you would like more 
information about a career as a 

Deputy Marshal, 

please fill in the information 

requested at right, 

detach and mail. 



UNITED STATES MARSHALS SERVICE 
600 ARMY NAVY DRIVE. SUITE 1241 
ARLINGTON. VIRGINIA 22202-4210 

Put A Star In Your Future! 

(Information Request Form I 

Name 



Address 
City 



State 



-Zip 



Date of Birth 



Mathematicians, Electronic Engineers, 
Computer Scientists. Linguists 



lUt^tinjt ^^ ^^^- y°" ^^^^ choose one 



FACT: 



specialty and then stick with it 



NSA encourages you to diversify. 



Many myths have arisen about careers 
at the National Security Agency. The facts, 
however, are these: 

• NSA has broad and challenging oppor- 
tunities for MATHEMATICIANS. 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS, COMPUTER 
SCIENTISTS and FOREIGN LANGUAGE 
SPECIALISTS (particularly Slavic and 
other East European, Middle Eastern, 
and Asian languages). 

• NSA opportunities allow you to diversify 
your experience. You can move around 
within the agency and try different 
disciplines— we'll even train you for each 
transition. 

• NSA plays a key role in protecting our 
national security We process foreign in- 
telligence information safeguard our 
government's communications and 
secure our nation's computer systems. 

• NSA work involves leading edge research 
and the latest technology. Our computer 
complex is among the largest in the world. 
Our work in communications sets the 
pace for the industry 

• NSA salaries are competitive. 

• NSA offers much more than job security. 
Benefits include paid vacation and holidays, 
insurance options and tuition reimburse- 
ment. In addition, our employees enjoy 
the attractive lifestyle of the Baltimore- 
Washington area 

• NSA performs work that is critical to 
our nation's security. It is work you'll be 
proud to do. 

For more facts, or to apply, send your 
resume today. 

NSA. The opportunities are no secret. 




National 
Security 
Agency 



Attn M322 

Ft Meade. Maryland 20755-6000 

US citizenship required for applicant and 
immediate family members 
An equal opportunity employer 




Graduate To a new Chevrolet 

Special College Graduate Financing Program 




With The Purchase Or Lease 
Of Any New Car Or Truck. 



If you are graduating you may qualify for the following: 

•Pre-approved credit. 'First month's payment deferred up to 90 days. 

•Minimum down payment. 'Or an additional discount through GMAC. 

•CJp to 60-months to pay. •Low, low GMAC discount finance rates available. 



FOX 

AUTO & TRUCK 
DISCOUNT CENTER 

Security Blvd. 

265-7777 



FOX 



AUTO & TRUCK 
DISCOUNT CENTER 

LAUREL (US 1 at Rte 198) 

725-2700 




HONDA CARS 

AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR SALES, SERVICE & PARTS 
CRX 

HF, CRX&CRXSi 

CIVIC 

4 DR. SEDAN 
HATCHBACK & 

ACCORD 

2 DOOR COUPE 
4 DR. SEDAN & 
HATCHBACK 

PRELUDE 

S, Si and 4WS 

9400 Baltimore Blvd., U.S. Rt. 1 South 
College Park, Maryland 

441-2900 




LANE HYUNDAI 

: COLLEGE PARK, MD. 



HYUNDAI CARS 

AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR SALES, SERVICE & PARTS 




EXCEL 

3 DOOR 

AND 

5 DOOR 

HATCHBACKS 

9500 Baltimore Blvd., U.S. Rt. 1 South 
College Park, Maryland 

441-1313 



ONE HALF-MILE INSIDE THE BELTWAY, EXIT 25 B 



BUILT 

TO GET YOU DOWN 

THE BUMPY ROAD 

TO SUCCESS. 



The 1990Honck 
Civic EX 4-Door 




Graduate to a 1990 Honda Civic. 



HO^D A. 



BEL AIR HONDA 

4n<S Baltimore Pike 
Bel Air. MD 

3()i-,s3.s-9n() 



GRIFFITH AUTO PARK 
5.S0 Baltimore Blvd. 
Westminster. MD 
.^()l-,S7(v|.S4() 



GRIFFITH HONDA 

801 York Rd. 
Tovvsiin. MD 
.W 1-3.^7-9700 



HONDA CITY 

.S.SIO Ritchie Hwy. 
Baltimore. MD 
3()1-7W-.^2(X) 



LUBY HONDA 
3200 E. Monument 
Baltimore. MD 
301 -.^42-2700 



NORTHWEST HONDA 
9700 Reisterstown Rd. 
Owiniis Mills. MD 
.Wl-.^W-87()() 



O'DONNELL HONDA 
8620 Baltimore Nat'l Pike 
Ellicott Citv. MD 
.^0l-461-50()0 



CompCiments of . . . 

if 

GREENBELT 



7200 yianover Drive 
Qreen6eCt, 'Maryland 20770 

(301)982-7000 



''Askme about 
Person*to*Person 
Banking at 
Citiiensr 



VVc caicr Id our aiMdiiicrs in c\ i-ry scnscnl 
ihc word. VVc provide personal service and 
inno\an\c products lis ilie rare insuur 
mm iliai can deli\ cr lioih Thais u hy 
u c ha\ e cusionicrs u iio lia\ e liecn 
\\iili us lor years Ourcusioinersjjel 
liool\cilonoiircoiirieous. honie-ioun 
scrMce, In ilie mad rush ainonj; 
linancij! iiisiiiulionsioproN ide 
liiKKcraml hcllei producls, (jii/ciis 
Savmi^s Bank didn l lose ihe personal 
louih rlurcusioniciscan hau'lhe 
hcsiolhoih' 

I iiid mil uhai "Person-lo-Person 
Banking" uin mean loi mhi 

CITIZENS 
SAVINGS BANK . 

VBur Penon-1b-Penon Banker 

84»Sriiii(mSlriTI>SlKfrS|inn(;,MD2eW|l1 
S6S-890e 



c 





And here are a few engi- 
neering career opportunities 
you won't want to miss 
Watkins-Johnson Company 
IS a designer and manufac- 
turer of the world's largest 
selection of state-of-the-art 
receiving equipment for 
surveillance, direction find- 
ing, and countermeasures 
Our success in the industry 
IS directly related to the pro- 
fessional achievements of 
our talented technical pro- 
fessionals and we recog- 
nize and reward their efforts 
Our engineers assist in the 
conception, development, 
and production of the most 
advanced receivers and 
receiving systems available, 
covering frequencies in ELF, 
VLF, HF, VHF, UHF, and the 
microwave spectrum. 
When you join us, you'll be 
a direct participant on a pro- 
ject team You'll be traim-d 
to apply your special skillt 
and knowledge to our 



diverse and challenging 
programs You'll also have 
the opportunity to innovate 
our technology, and oppor- 
tunity that IS found at few 
other companies 
Watkins-Johnson offers a 
thoroughly professional 
atmosphere, top manage- 
ment visibility, and a com- 
plete benefits package 

For immediate and confi- 
dential consideration, send 
your resume, including 
salary history, to Ms Kathy 
Goriup, Watkins-Johnson 
Company, 700 Quince 
Orchard Road, Gaithers- 
burg, MD 20878, or call 
(301)948-7550, Ext 230 
An equal opportunity 
employer- U.S. citizenship 
required 



WATKINS-JOHNSON 



kk 



I HOPE I DO THIS WELL 
WHEN I GRADUATE." 

I only work part-time at UPS, but 
I make almost $10,000 a year Thai's 
right Working only about 4 tiours a 
day, 5 days a week I get weekends 
oft Andlgottopick when I work- 
mornings, afternoons, or nigtils— 
whatever fits around my class 
schedule the best 

"But that's not all The benefits are 
great, too I get paid holidays and 
vacations, medical and dental 
coverage even a student loan it 

I need one And I'm not talking about 
some pittance, I can get up to 
$25,000ayeariflneedit Best of all, 
I'm getting great on-the-job ex- 
perience I work in Operations, but 
openings come up in Accounting 
Industrial Engineering, I S and 
Customer Service 

Only one thing bothers me When I graduate how will I ever get a job 
as good as Ihe one I got al UPS"^" 

Openings exist al our Laurel and Landover facilities Interviews are 
conducted Monday-Friday For an appointment please call 
Laurel: 604-4523. Landover: 341-7677. We are an equal opportunity 
employer 

I ^ I WORKING FOR STUDENTS WHO WORK FOR US. 

ppsj UPS DELIVERS EDUCATION 




A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE BEGINS 
WITH A STRONG FOUNDATION 

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: 



NOHOE 

CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 



• If 



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. 




HARKINS 
BUILDERS 



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 1965, 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 
region. 

We put it all together. 

• Commercial & Tenant Fit-Up 

• Life Care & Nursing Facilities 

• Residential 

• institutional 

• Rehabilitation 

• Construction Management 

GENERAL CONTRACTOR/CONSTRUCTION MANAGER 



CORPORATE OFFICES: 

12301 Old Columbia Pike, Silver Spring. MD 20904 
(301)622-9000 

BALTIMORE OFFICE: 

2 1 8 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, MD 2 1 20 1 
(301)659-0700 

NORTHERN VIRGINIA OFFICE: 

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



/v0Pi£ am jrmHf 

OSfMimLMf 

VALVOLINE MOTOR OIL 

Distributed Locally By 
Capital Petroleum & Supply, Inc. 

301-499-7111 



Serving the Metro Area since 1976 



COMPUTER Computers • Terminals • Modems • Printers 
EQUIPMENT Stands • Work Stations • Cables • Cobinels 

COMPUTER Tapes • Floppies • Paper- Ribbons • Packs 
SUPPUES Cartridges • Cassettes • Accessories 



A^^ OOrt^\ 8480-1 Tyco Road, Tysons Corner 
O^^PO^^^ Vienno, Virginia 22180 



f^t 



Large Inventory of Major Brands 



SBD 



• Computer Cables 

• Installations 

• Site Surveys 



Cable 

Products 

Corporation 



• Custom Assemblies 

• Bulk Materials 

• Consulting 



4744 Baltimore Avenue 

Hyattsville, MD 20781 

(301)864-9200 



kinko's 

the copy center 



• Color Copies 

• 24x36 Copies 

• Self Seve Typewriters 

• Passport Ptiotos 

• Full & Self Serve Copies 



• Binding 

• FAX Service 

• Pick up & Delivery 

• Stationery 

• Full & Self Serve Macintosh 
w/ LaserWriter 



open 24 hours, 7 days 

4417Hanwick Rd. 

College Park, Maryland 

277-7543 




CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES 

FROM THE 

UNITED ASSOCIATION 

OF JOURNEYMEN AND APPRENTICES 

OF THE PLUMBING AND PIPEFITTING INDUSTRY 

OF THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA 



Marvin J. Boede 
General President 



Charles J. Habig 

General Secretary /Treasurer 



Congratulations 

to the 

Graduating Class of 1990 



NAOR L. STOEHR, M.D., P.A. 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 



7610 Ciirroll Avenue, Suite 220 
(301) 445-0400 



Takonia Park, Maryland 
(301)891-6123 



Congratulations 

to the 

1990 Senior 
Graduating Class 

ABCO- 100 



YOUR STUDENT 
INSURANCE COMPANY 



Greensboro, North Carolina 



1-800-222-5780 




[ THE CUSTOMER IS OUR JOB ] 




mm 



THE WORLDS LARGEST ] 
RETAIL FORD DEALER 



• LARGEST SELECTION OF NEW AND USED 
CARS AND TRUCKS 

• AAA APPROVED 

• LARGEST PARTS INVENTORY 

• FACILITIES 

• FORD RENTAL CARS 

• SALES & LEASING 

• SERVICE NIGHT DROP AVAILABLE 



COLLEGE PARK 

(U.S. 1) 8315 BALTIMORE BLVD. 

474-5100 



FALLS CHURCH 

1051 EAST BROAD STREET 

241-7200 



i 



INISHES, INC. 

DRYWALL, PLASTER, ACOUSTICAL 

6217Sykesville Road 
Eldersburg, Maryland 21784 

Washington 621-5303 
Baltimore 781-6323 



Krieg-Taylor Lithograph Co., Inc. 

(a division of the Janelle Corporation) 

5320 Forty- Sixth Avenue 
Hyattsville, Maryland 20781 



Quality Data Systems, Inc. 



Green Spring Dairy 




2139 EspeyCt. 

858-0080 

Crofton. MD21114 



^.^M-Lm f 




QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS SINCE 1932 

2701 LOCH RAVEN ROAD 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 

(301)235-4477 



Mimmm 



We are Washington's leading retailer of fine leather goods, offering superior quality 
and expert service. Our current expansion brings the need to seek new personnel. 

We are seeking management candidates, as well as both full and part-time sales 
personnel. The right candidate should have previous retail experience with a strong 
emphasis on personal selling and customer service skills. 

Our full-time employees are eligible to receive an outstanding benefits package which 
includes major Medical/Dental/Life insurance, vacations, and more, plus a compensation 
program that rewards individual effort. 

Enjoy a team atmosphere in a professional and entrepreneurial group. Don't miss a 
great oppoi-tunity! Send resume today to: 



Georgetown Leather Design 

10710 Tucker Street 

Beltsville, Maryland 20705 

Attn: Human Resources Director 



Congratulations 
Class of 1990 




.'^di'CTiising for this year6ool(_was proftssiondly marksied Sy 
CoUcgiau Concepts, Inc., ^tCanta, Qtoigia. iVe cordially invite inquires 
from faculty advisors, editors and pu6(isticrs representatives regarding a 

similar project for your institution. Callus coClect at {404l9.^S.17C>0. 




Congratulations graduate, nice move! 

Now make your next move hy jommji I'he L'niver.-^lty of 
Maryland Alumni A.ssociation-International. We ofTer a 
3-year introductory membership to graduating seniors 
for only $5. F'or more information, application and list 
of benefits call the Office of Alumni Affairs at 853-3704 
during business hours 




NVIROMATICS 

^ ^ONINC • REFRIGERATION 



• Sales 

• Service 

• Installation 

• All Makes & Models 
RADIO DISPATCHED 



24 HOUR "Terr 



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



Maryland State and D.C, 
AFL - CIO 




EDWARD A. MOHLER 
President 

7 School Street 
Annapolis, MD 21401 

Washingixjn Area: 261-1 400 
Baltimore Area: 269-1940 



(If) -•■'-->■ 



Trick Trucks 



Installations 
Available 



• AUTOMOTIVE & TRUCK 
ACCESSORIES 

WASHINGTON, 
10421 Metropolitan Ave 
Kensington. MD 20795 
468-2120 / 949-0700 




Special Student 
Discounts 



• 4 WHEEL DRIVE 
VAN CONVERSIONS 

ANNAPOLIS: 

227A Mayo Rd 

Edgewater, MD 21037 

261-7445 / 269-0919 






Wayne Adams, President 

Allen Carter, Sr., Vice President 

Mark G. Greenfield, Business Manager 

Emmett Gardner, Financial Secretary and Treasurer 

3217 12th Street, N.E. 

Washington, D.C. 20017 

635-8429 




gbfMnctMMoM 



• Party Planning 
• Party Platters 

WINE— CHEESE— BEER 
HEADQUARTERS 

In the College Park Shopping Center 

(Knox Road & Baltimore Ave.) 

699-9444 



Phone Day: 864-3858 



4801 Baltimore Ave. 
Hyaitsville, MD. 



McDonald 
Auto Body Works 

Complete Body & Fender Repairing 

& Painting 

24 Hour Wrecker Service 



Opening the Door to the Future. 
Education. And Unions. 



S.F. GRAY 



N.Shackleit 



Thomas R. McNutt 

President 

C. James Lowthers 

Setretory-Treosurer 



l«s» 



Now Try 
Our Diploma 




III re |iisl out 111 Killcijf 
r.i.iMini; \utli l.ilcnl 
/ \ik1 rciih III M'l till' uoiid on fire 
Kill lllll^t ciiinpaim-s \^.mt tn start \()ii 
mil sl(iv\ \nd hritii; \oii .ilong at tluir 
l1llMlu■^s-a^■u^ual pate With a salan 
to match. 

Not McDonalds N^c want nninaj;iTs uho 
can maki- tilings happiii Today 
Ur haw the iraimnj; tliatll help \ou do it 
Plus the rewards that II kirp \oii snnlini- 
Year alter year 

lliat s \\h\ «e atlrait \nu'riu s top 
managers 

And vih) we're on the Fortune HM). uith 
annual sales of over $U billion. 



tage of this great opportunity esery \ear 
So if you're ready for some post graduate 
uork at one of the country's most lucrative 
business schools, call McDonald's today 
And find out why our arches are golden 

hor career information, send sour resume 
to ('. Vumiui, Dept SSW HI . 
McDonald's Corporation, ,-^01 t 
\Xilliams Dr , fairtax, \ \ 

.'(.M..-(H)W-.0i6. -««cDonaids 

■ It) 

\l^^a^^ jn altiniiiine ictiim finjilnycr Ml 11 ^ 





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VANTAGE 
POINT '90 



ExpLodUtg iiito a New Age 



Debra Barracato - Editor in Chief 
Nanc%' clones - Managing Editor 
Sandi Kim - Business A\anager 
\'i\iane A\oritz - Production Manager 
Leslie Bauer - Photography- Editor 
Chris Cofone - Cop\' Editor 
Carrie ChaHk - Senior Profiles Editor 




L'nuersiiv 
:-t2 Maryland 



Heading back to the mountaintop with an entirely new outlook, the graduates of UMCP see a 
\N ide world stretched out before them. Armed with a recently won degree and the knowledge gained 
from hard years of study, they explode onto that world filled with anticipation. The world will treat 
each one differently and reveal different secrets to each, but they will still share the common bond 
of humanity. The years at UiN\CP will be remembered dilTerently by each but they will still share 
that common background. They can only guess what the 90's will bring but burst into the new 
decade filled with enthusiasm. 



Vantage Point '90 >27 





PERMANANCE Testudo. the diamondback turtle cho 
mascot, reigns over UMCP from atop a concrete throne in front of 
McKeldin Library. From that position, Testudo watches 
generations of Tcrps come and go. 



)2S VdiiliUiL- Point '90 



Copyright® 1990, Maryland Media, Inc. 



I* * 

• « 

• 4 





Terrapin 1990 marks the 89th volume of the University o 
Maryland, College Park yearbook. Jostens Printing and 
Publishing Co. produced the 328 page book on 80 pound 
gloss enamel stock paper with a trim size of 9x12, a press 
run of 1,600 and 24 four color pages. The cover is a 
hthographic reproduction of artwork created by Diana 
Deming, who also designed the endsheets and conceived the 
theme. Vivian Moritz, production manager of Terrapin 19%, 
chose CG Collage as the typeface, which she set in a variety 
of weights, sizes and shapes. 

Eric Manto served as Jostens Co. representative, with 
Linda Nolf acting as in-plant consultant. Maryland Media, 
Inc., an independent, non-profit organization, owns and 
operates the Terrapin. The MMI Board of Directors appointed 
Debra Barracato editor in chief of Terrapin 1990, who then 
appointed Nancy Jones managing editor. 

Carl Wolf Studios of Sharon Hill, Pa. photographed the 
graduates and supplied the Terrapin stafFs photographic 
needs. MMI purchased WorD in Review photographs and 
reproduction rights from the Associated Press. Groups 
pictured in the Organizations section paid for the space. 

The Terrapin staff would like to thank Eric Kieley, Dave 
Froehlich, Scott Suchman, Chan Chao, Huai Hsin Lee and 
Dennis Drenner of the Dinnwndhai'k for the wonderful candids; 
Eddie Morales and Mike Buckley of the Duimon()back for the 
much needed copy editing help; and the staff at Sports 
Information for press passes and season reviews. 

In order to meet pre-set deadlines, coverage in the Sports 
section contains photographs and information from the 
1988-89 season for winter sports, the 1989 season for spring 
sports and the 1989-90 season beginnings for fall sports 



W\ 




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