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Full text of "The Terrapin"

AN 



BEND 






TERRAPIN 



OPENING 1 

STUDENT LIFE 34 

SPORTS 108 

ACADEMICS 158 

ORGANIZATIONS 190 

YEAR IN REVIEW 212 

SENIORS 228 

INDEX 292 

ADVERTISEMENTS 296 

CLOSING 320 



OPENING 1 

STUDENT LIFE 34 

SPORTS 108 

ACADEMICS 158 

ORGANIZATIONS 190 

YEAR IN REVIEW 212 

SENIORS 228 

INDEX 292 

ADVERTISEMENTS 296 

CLOSING 320 



An Obvious Bend 

Terrapin 1991 
Volume 90 




Testudo, the bronze 
diamondback 
terrapin statue 
stands proudly in 
front of McKeldin 
Library. A gift from 
the class of 1933, 
Testudo has been 
the focus of five 
decades of practical 
jokes, hijinks and 
myths. Through the 
years, Testudo has 
turned a dark, rich 
color. However, his 
nose remains shiny, 
due to students 
rubbing it for good 
luck as they pass by. 

The opening section 
was photographed by 
Scott Suchman. 



University of Maryland 
3101 S. Campus Dining Hall 
College Park, Md. 20742 




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The University of 
Maryland at College Parle 
ranks 11th among the 
nation's largest campuses. 
College Park has 14 colleges 
and schools that are divided 
among 350 buildings, sitting 
on 1,350 acres. This campus 
offers over 120 majors for 
undergraduates and 80 
programs for graduate 
students. 

Although the athletic 
programs have gone 
through some rough times, 
they seem to be getting back 
on their feet. Within the next 
few years they are expected 
to be up to top ten 
performance. 

The educational status of 
the school has taken off at a 
rapid rate in a positive 
direction. The College Park 
campus has recently been 
named the Flagship 
Institution in the University of 
Maryland's 11-campus 
system. College Park is the 
most comprehensive 
institution of higher 
education, research and 
service in the state. 

College Park received 
some 1 6,000 applications for 
the Fall of 1990. Only 3,241 
spaces needed to be filled. 
The average SAT score for 
admittance is the highest in 
the school's history. 

There is an obvious bend 
upwards, to becoming one 
of the nations premier 
institutions. 



An Obvious Bend 




34 Student Life 



Student Life 



Student Life 35 





Scon Suchman 



36 Moving In 



Moving In 



The first few days at College Park can be difficult. 
The campus is too big, the dorm room is too small and 
there is too much to do. It seems that all those boxes - 
filled with necessities from home - will never get 
unpacked. However, as new friends are made and you 
begin to learn all the ins and outs of Maryland, the 
campus seems to get smaller and the dorm room doesn't 
look so bad after all. At this point, life as a Terrapin 
begins. 




Moving In 37 



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 




Victory Song 39 




Dave Froehlich 



40 Step Show 




Steps of 
Thunder 



The step show, held 
each year during 
Homecoming and 
performed by the eight 
historically black 
fraternities and sororities, 
was the largest of the Pan- 
Hellenic Council's 
fundraising events. 

Each Greek 
organization performed 
originally choreographed 
dances and step routines 
to music. The step routines 
have been compared to 
those of military drill 
teams. 

Campus alumni, 
Gerald Seabrooks and 
Black Entertainment 
Television's, Prime, 
emceed the 1990 step 
show. 

Local groups. Que Sera 
and Dirt Nation, along 
with X Clan, were featured 
during intermission. 

The fraternities and 
sororities began practicing 
for the show in July. Their 
hard work was once again 
worthwhile, as they 
performed in front of a 
sold out crowd. 



Phi Beta Sigma 



Step Show 4 1 



Delta Sigma Theta 





Step Show 43 



(opposite page)A warrior and 
his horse await the battle call. 

(below)Back at the village, the 
women are sewing and 
weaving while the men are 
preparing the tents. 



Dave Froehlich W 




Gary Hyatt dons his helmet in 
preparation for banle. 






.«' 




Students Relive 
The Battle 
of Hastings 



The Maryland 
Mercenary Militia relived 
the medieval days as they 
re-enacted the traditional 
Battle of Hastings on 
Chancellor's Field 
Saturday, October 20, 
1990. 

This traditional battle, 
the main event of the 
Maryland Medieval 
Mercenary Militia, 
attracted hundreds of 
observers. 




The student group 
formed in 1968 from the 
fencing club. This 
organization belongs to a 
larger, medieval group, 
which had almost 500 
members. 

The battle included 
such events as shield-wall 
charges, cavalry and 
archery contests and a 
variety of other games, 
which, unlike the days of 
the real Battle of Hastings 
in 1066, women also 
fought in the re-enacted 
battle. 

Participants in the 
battle, had their own 
horses and had to compete 
for a part in the battle. 



Brave warriors await the call to 
battle. 



Battle of Hastings 45 




46 Chancellor 




Langenberg Takes Over as 
Maryland's Chancellor 



On July 1, 1990, Dr. Donald N. Langenberg 
succeeded Dr. John S. Toll, as Chancellor of the 
University of Maryland System. 

Langenberg, the chief executive officer of the 1 1 
campus system, was the Chancellor of the University of 
Illinois at Chicago when he was appointed in March. 

Langenberg holds three degrees in physics: a 
bachelor's from Iowa State University; a master's from 
the University of California, Los Angeles; and a 
doctorate from the University of California, Berkeley. 

in addition, he served as deputy director and acting 
director of the National Science Foundation from 1980 
to 1982. He has been awarded the Distinguished 
Contribution to Research Administration Award of the 
Society of Research Administrators and the Significant 
Sig Award of the Sigma Chi Fraternity. 

The search began in July 1 989 for a new chancellor. 
Langenberg was chosen from nearly 100 people. 

The University of Maryland System started on July 1 , 
1988 and has since set their priorities on attracting the 
best high school graduates, increasing the number of 
nationally recognized programs and improving 
opportunities and access for minorities and the 
disadvantaged. 



Scott Suchman 



Chancellor 47 




The late Jim Henson with 
characters from Fraggie Rock. 



Jim Henson 

1936-1990 

The creator of the muppets, Jim Henson, died at the 
age of 53, in New Yorlc. 

The 1959 graduate of the University of Maryland 
was honored as part of this year's Homecoming 
celebrations. 

Jane Henson, also a 1959 graduate of Maryland, 
served as Homecoming's grand marshal, a position her 
husband had held himself in 1 979. 

Henson, a theater-arts major, got his start at a local 
show called, "Sam and Friends". Then, in 1 969, he was 
asked to create various characters for a new show, 
"Sesame Street". His fame then continued to grow, until 
he died during the summer of pneumonia brought on by 
a strep infection. 

The Homecoming tribute resulted from students that 
wanted to show their admiration for Jim Henson and his 
accomplishments. 



Jim fienson 49 



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Uprising, October. 




avious page photographed by 
jcott Suchman. 



52 Performances 



(opposite page) Sonic Youtln, October. 
Blaclc Sheep, October. 




Scolt Suchman (2 



54 Performances 




Performances 55 



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[opposite leftjRed Hot Chili Peppers, April. 
Linwood Taylor, October. 




Performances 57 



David A. Drupa, a 
government and 
politics major, adds 
his laundry to one of 
the new washers. 



(above)Students 
exercise while their 
laundry washes. 

Jan Drew, John 
lerardi and David 
Drupa race on 
exercise bikes. 



58 Clean and Lean 




Clean and Lean 



Have Fun While 
Doing Laundry 



Clean and Lean, a combination 
laudromat and fitness center, offers 
an array of modern washers and 
dryers along with comprehensive 
fitness equipment. 

The franchise, originally from 
California, was unique to the East 
Coast. 

The fitness equipment includes 
rowing machines, free weights, 
bikes, Versaclimbers and three hot 
tubs. 

Owner, Lea Callahan, wanted 
students to make the most of their 
time. Future projects included 
tanning beds and a study lounge 
that will include computers. 





Eric Cheu and 

Welchung Wang try 
out the new front- 
loading machines. 



Clean and Lean 59 




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The Weirmth of Fashion 

UM Students Model the Autumn Classics 




(opposite page)Shawn Lees 
basks in th warm autumn sun. 

Christy Winters keeps it casual 

as she relaxes outside in the fall 

air. 

Fashion 61 




JINK. 



(above right)Christy lounges in 
a classic biaclc dress. 

Lori Whimpee enjoys tine sun 
and water in lier comfortable 
autumn clothes. 



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Fashion 63 







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(opposite page)Jennifer reflects 
t the classics. 

(left)Lori is dressed for a fun 
evening. 

(beiow)Joseph enjoys a 
comfortable rugby shirt for his 
outside wear. 




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Theatre 1990 

Bringing Words to Life 



The 1990-1991 season 
for the University of 
Maryland Theatre began 
with the well known play 
by Arthur Miller, "The 
Crucible". 

For this production, 
James A. Petosa joined 
University Theatre as a 
guest director. Petosa was 
serving as artistic director 
for the National Theatre's 
National Players Touring 
Company and as director- 
producer for the Potomac 
Theatre Project in 
Washington, D.C. 

In May, Sybille 
Pearson's musical "Baby" 
took the stage. Guest 
director Susan Rosenstock 
was an alumna of 
Maryland's Theatre 
program and was resident 
director of Corner Loft in 



New York. 

For a change of pace. 
Improvisations Unlimited 
performed Wendy 
Woodson's "Edgewise". 
Dance professor, Meriam 
Rosen, was the director of 
Improvisations Unlimited. 

Also in October was 
Lanford Wilson's "The 
Rimers of Eldritch". This 
play revealed the heart of 
a small midwestern town 
through the actions of its 
people and the Bible Belt 
morality in which they 
lived. 

November saw "The 
Wiz", the musical version 
of Frank L. Baum's "The 
Wonderful Wizard of Oz". 
This version takes Dorthy 
through Oz but is set to a 
mix of rock, gospel and 
soul music. 




66 Theatre 




"Rimers of Eldritch" takes a 
look a life in the Bible Belt. 



Theatre 67 



The chorus of "Baby". 



(left to right)Jim Brown and 
John Dixon in Wendy 
Woodson's "edgewise". 



68 Theatre 




Improvisations Unlimited's 
"Edgewise" was performed in 
October. 




Ankers Photography 



Theatre 69 



Dorthy (Nicole D. Watts) 
consoles the cowardly lion 
(Maroin Ford). 



70 Theatre 





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(left to right)Simone Key as 
Mary Windrod and Amy Nigro 
as Nelly Windrod in "Rimers of 
Eldritch". 



Theatre 71 




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72 Route / 




Time to Let Loose 

Whether its happy hour at Santa Fe or late night 
music at the Paragon, Route 1 has a place for 
everyone. 

Although smaller compared to other universities' 
bar scenes. College Park's Route 1 keeps partiers 
returning v/ith nightly specials and the convenience of 
it's location. 

Purple Pizza, Little Tavern and Port-O-Dog offer 
bar hoppers a food break in between beers and 
before 2:00 clubs. 

Located next to Washington, D.C. and only 30 
minutes from Baltimore and Annapolis, University of 
Maryland students have a huge assortment of clubs 
and bars to choose from. However, with Route I's laid 
back atmosphere and convenient location, students 
keep coming back for more. 



Lining up outside the 'Vous. 



Route I 73 




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Hangin' out on the Route. 



74 Route I 




(left)Cleaning up the mess at the 
'Vous after closing. 



y?oure / 75 



(right)Happy bar drinkers at 
Santa Fe. 




1^ ^ 




The crowd gathers at Santa Fe 
Cafe. 



(below)Talking in a quiet corner 
at R.J. Bentiey's. 




A happy couple share a kiss at 
R.J. Bentleys. 



(below)Sleepmg off a hangover 
at Purple Pizza. 




r,] 




A bouncer has to carry out a 
partier who wanted to stay after 
closing. 



Route I 79 



Beyond The Obvious 

A walk around campus brings you face to face 
with scenes that seem ordinary and dull. Many things 
you walk right by. However, when photographers 
stroll through campus, they can make art out of the 
uneventful. 

The next few pages takes you behind the scenes 
of everyday life at the University of Maryland as 
captured through the eyes of photographers. 



B X 1 , 



X 1 ADVl ANO 



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Sammy The Squirrel dines on a 
hearty feast of carrots dropped 
near the entrance of South 
Campus Dining Hail. 

A clown is captured coming 
from the Administration 
Building. 





80 Beyond the Obvious 




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The Flag Squad practices on 
Tawes Theater's courtyard. 



82 Beyond the Obvious 



Greeks prepare for 
Homecoming week on the 
chapel lawn. 




Brian Lovett, a freshman 
criminal justice major, breai<s a 
water balloon during the 
water balloon toss at the Pan- 
UM games. 

Tom Drach prepares to launch 
his kite at the engineering field. 




Dave Strouse, a junior history 
major, struggles with his 
schedule during drop-add in the 
Armory. 



i^ 



Julie Hennick (left) and Lisa 
Hennick study at Byrd Beach in 
the early afternoon sun. 




Jerry Maze finds a moment 
alone. 



84 Beyond the Obvious 





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Sophomore english major, 
Brandon Lamson, tries to 
dodge the sprinklers on 
McKeldin Mall. 

Diana Deming, a senior 
advertising design major 
remains cool as she soaks up 
the rays outside her home on 
Calvert Rd. in downtovs'n 
College Park. 




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Houston Hill cuts a big 'hunk o' 
metal' to get pieces for a metal 
sculpture he was making for an 
art project. 



86 Beyond the Obvious 






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Physical Plant worker, Dave 
Sherman, gives Tawes Theater 
a new coat. 



Vicki Davidson 



Construction workers near 
South Campus Dining Hall 
checking out the "Mechanical 
Building". 



Beyond the Obvious 87 




Linwood Henry of Silver Spring 
rides his sailboard tiirough Lot 
1. 



38 Beyond the Obvious 



A student tai<es a break to 
sunbathe during the Special 
Olympics at Byrd Stadium. 




Isaac Banks, Physical Plant 
worker, brushes the settlement 
from the new Reflecting Pool. 



Beyond the Obvious 89 




90 Solar Car 



Vy. 




The Solar Car 

Takes a Trek For 
the Power of the Sun 

For eight days in November, 22 students from the 
university got to participate in one of the world's most 
unusual car races. 

Along with 35 teams from all over the globe, 
engineering students gathered in Australia to compete 
in the Second World Solar Challenge. The race started 
on November 1 1 in the northern city of Darwin and 
finished 1900 miles later in Adelaide. 

The team and it's 19— foot long solar powered car, 
"The Pride of Maryland," traveled down the dusty 
Stuart Highway through the desolate Australian 
Outback. From 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. they raced at speeds 
up to 45 mph then stopped along side the road to 
camp beneath the bright, star— filled night skies. 

When they rolled across the finish line into 7th 
place, the team rejoiced in their top— ten placement 
and were happy to have been part of a great learning 
experience, but were glad the odyssey across the 
Outback was over. 




Bill Haris climbs atop a camper 
to get a better view of the 
desert sun. 




The team does a last minute 
check on the Pride of Maryland. 



Photos and text 
by Scott Suchman 



Solar Car 91 



The Pride of Maryland races 
across the Outback, headed into 
Kangaroo territory. 





(above)At day's end, Geoff 
Harmon sets up camp In the 
barren Outbaci<. 

Team manager Larry Long talces 
an "Outback Shower". 




Solar Car 




Team strategist Rob Piacesi 
checks some computer data 
before the clay's racing. 



After nightfall, the team gathers 
for dinner and a meeting. 



Solar Car 93 




Driver Bill Raynor i<eeps an eye 
on the solar array during the 
morning charging period. 



94 Solar Car 




After driving the car across the 
finish line in Adelaide, Italo 
Fravez celebrates with a bottle 
of champagne. 



Solar Car 95 




96 Speak Out 




Speak Out 

Once again. College Park was 
visited by several fascinating 
people in 1990. 

There was a speaker for every 
group and every person. With 
them they brought words that 
instilled anger, fear, inspiration 
and hope. 

February brought Kwame 
Toure, the head of the All-African 
People's Revolutionary Party, as 
part of the Black History Month 
celebration. 

Toure urged blacks to become 
aware of their history and to unite 
in order to improve blacks' status 
in America. 

In October campus officials set 
up an endowment fund to help 
educate black students in science 
and technology. Bill Cosby came 
to the fund raising dinner to speak 
on behalf of former Chancellor 



John Slaughter. The endowment 
fund will take Slaughter's name in 
order to continue his goal of 
making the University of Maryland 
a multi-cultural institution. 

Cosby spoke to a crowd of 
about 600 people. The dinner 
raised over $150,000. 

The beginning of November 
brought Dr. Ruth Westheimer 
before a sold-out crowd of about 
1,000. 

Dr. Ruth talked about the 
need to know about and to 
understand sex. She also 
emphasized the use of 
contraception. 

Entertainer Dick Cavett visited 
the campus on November 28th in 
honor of AIDS Awareness Week. 

Cavett moderated a forum to 
answer questions about AIDS to a 
crowd of 50 people. 



Bill Cosby accepts a 
University of 
Maryland sweatshirt. 



Speak Out 97 




J/i 



leftjDick Cavett 
Tioderates one of 
he many AIDS 
brums during the 
MDS Awareness 
vVeek. 




Westheimer: "1 can't 
tand here and say 
yes abstain' or 'no 
lon't abstain'." 



Speak Out 99 



Denton Dorm. 1 1:38 p.m. 



Up 
All 
Night 



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Photographed by 
Scott Suchman 



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Howie's Sub Shop, 12:45 a.m. 



Up All Night 101 




Howie's Sub Shop, 1:46 a.m. 



102 Up All Night 



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WMUC - South Campus Dining Hail, 
9:30 p.m. 




Up All Night 103 




Driving the Express Shuttle down 
Route I, 11:12 p.m. 



104 Up All Night 




24 hour room - Hornbake Library, 
10:46 p.m. 



On the Route, 1:15 a.m. 



Up All Night 105 



Denton Dorm, 12:55 a.m. 




On the circuit shuttle bac/c from the 
Route, 11:58 p.m. 



Denton Dorm, 12:35 a.m. 



106 Up All Night 




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108 Sports 



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Sports 



Sports 109 



Back On Track 

A Quick Start Leads to a Successful Season 



The Terp's football 
team got off to a great 
start for the 1990 season, 
winning five of their first 
eight games. 

Highlights of the 
season included a tough 
20-13 win over Virginia 
Tech and a 14-10 win over 
West Virginia. In both 
these games, quarterback, 
Scott Zolack, connected 
with wide receiver. Gene 



Thomas, in the final 
seconds of the game, to 
give the Terp's the win. 

Other highlights 
included a 13-12 win over 
N.C. State, which brought 
the crowd to their feet and 
the goal posts down to the 
ground. 

Like the Terp's 1989 
schedule, which was one 
of the ten toughest in 
Division 1 football. 



according to the 
Associated Press, the Terp's 
1990 schedule wasn't 
much easier. It included 
five top twenty-five teams. 

With the loss of 
quarterback Neil 
O'Donnell to the 
Pittsburgh Stealers, senior 
Scott Zolak stepped in, 
proving his talent. 

The Terp's were 
leading the Atlantic Coast 



Conference in passing 
offense through most of 
the season. Junior, Troy 
Jackson was the fifth 
leading rusher in the ACC. 
Joe Krivak took the 
head coaching job at 
Maryland in 1986 and has 
provided his football team 
with both strength and 
knowledge, and has put 
the Terp football program 
back in the right direction. 




10 Football 



^ E,r 




lefensive back, Nick Annan, is Quarterback, Scott Zolak, tries 
jken down by West Virginia to get away from the Georgia 
pponents. Tech player. 



Football 1 1 1 





»w^^ M 



Seniors, Glenn Page and Johnny 
Vessels attempt to take down a 
West Virginia opponent. 




Dave Froehlich |4| 



114 Football 



Maryland fans watch for the | 
final call. 




Wide receiver, Marcus Badgett, 
looks down as his team goes on 
to lose to Georgia Tech, 31-1. 

Freshman, Frank Wycheck and 
sophomore, Kevin Arline, are 
taken down by West Virginia. 




-"-sai 



A Head Start 

Soccer Stays Strong on Road 



The men's 1 990 soccer 
team opened the season 
with a 3-0 record. After 12 
games the team stood at 
7-4-1; 2-2 in Atlantic Coast 
Conference play. 

Highlights of the 
season included a 2-0 win 
over No. 1 4, Howard and a 
1-0 win over No. 7, 
Virginia. The Terps stayed 
strong on the road, with a 
5-1 record. 

Top scorers for the 
1990 season included Paul 
Boardman with five goals 
and two assists. Two of his 
points were game winning 
goals. Other top scorers 



included, John Garvey 
with a total of two goals 
and nine assists, and Jona 
Wells with two goals and 
one assist. 

Terrapin goalkeeper. 
Carmine Isaaco has 
compiled a 1.13 goals 
against average. Which 
includes 63 saves and 5 
shutouts. His goals against 
average remained a low 
0.80, only 12 goals were 
scored against Isaaco. 



Senior captain, Simon Cotton, 
takes control of the bail. 

Boardman gets caught up on his 
way down the field. 




The 2-1 win over the 
Demon Deacons put the 
team in good standing for 
the playoffs. 




Scon Suchman (3) 



Junior and leading scorer, Paul 
Boardman, watches the game as 
he takes a breather. 



Men's Soccer 117 



Forward Dianne Taylor attempts 
to take the ball down the .'ield. 

Sophomore midfielder Nancy 
Powers keeps her eyes on the 
ball. 




Terps Get the Ball Rolling 




Inexperienced Team 
Improves Through a 
Season of Tough Play 

The 1 99 1 season was one of learning and hard work 
for the women's soccer team, according to head coach, 
Alden Shattucl<. 

Late in the season, freshman goalie Cailin Mullins 
had 74 saves and three shut outs. Six other Terrapin 
freshmen played a dominant role, as each had scored at 
least one goal towards the end of the season. 

The 1991 team consisted of three seniors and three 
juniors, the rest were sophomores and freshmen. 

The team captain, senior forward Dianne Taylor, 
began the season slow, but came back to be one of the 
Terp's leading scorers. 

The Terps ended their regular season 6-10-2; 0-5 in 
Atlantic Coast Conference play. They made it to the ACC 
Tournament, but were defeated by the Duke Blue Devils 
6-0 in the first round. This loss marked the 10th in a row 
against ACC teams. 




Cailin Mullins, the Terp's Head Coach Alden Shattuck 
freshman goalie reaches for the gives some advice between 
save. play. 

Terp players stretch before the 

start of the game. Women's Soccer 1 19 



Work Pays Off 

NCAA Record Broken 



The Terrapin field 
hockey team finished 
regular season play with a 
record of 11-5-2; 1-2 in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 
This record earned them 
fourth-seed going into the 
ACC Tournament. 

However, top-seeded 
North Carolina defeated 
the Terps, 5-1, in the first 
round of the Tournament. 
Three weeks before, the 
Terps had beat the Tar 
Heels at Chapel Hill. 

Highlights of the 
season included senior 
forward Lisa Buente who 
broke the ACC career 



record for goals scored. 
Buente scored her 69th 
career goal against 
Pennsylvania, giving the 
Terps a 1-0 win. Buente 
was scheduled to appear 
in Sports lllustrated's "faces 
in the crowd". 

Freshman midfielder 
Sabrina Salam captured 
her 15th assist of the 
season during the 
Pennsylvania game, 
breaking the Terrapin 
single-season assist record. 

Meanwhile, senior 
goalie Andrea Closky had 
six shutouts throughout 
the season. 




(above right) Terps gather to 
wait for the game to begin. 



(above)Senior goalie 
Closky takes a break. 



Andrea 



(right) Maureen Scott, a 
freshman midfielder, gets ready 
to begin play. 




Scott Suchman (3) 



; 20 Field Hockey 



B// 




The Terp's third leading scorer 
this season, Lisa Rowe, moves 
the bail down the field. 



Field Hockey 121 



Terps Host NCAA Tournament 



Huai Hsin Le€ (4) 



Kruger Gets 
400th Win 



Once again the 
Maryland volleyball team 
proved that they were a 
team to be reckoned with. 
They put together the 
longest winning streak of 
any other team in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference 
for the 1990 season. This 
streak included wins over 
tough opponents 
including a 3-2 win over 
Akron, a 3-1 win over 
Georgetown and a 3-1 win 
over Virginia. 

One of the Terp's top 
players was Colleen Hurley 
who lead the team with 
359 kills at only the half 
way mark in the season. 
She also lead the team in 
serving aces with 35. 
Hurley is the second tallest 
woman on the team, at 
5'11'C 

Another strong player 
that also could return next 
season is junior, Joan 
Hosty. Who was second oi 
the team in both kills and 
serving aces. 

In her third year as 
head coach for Maryland, 
Janice Kruger continued 
the winning tradition. 
Kruger earned her 400th 
career win over her former 
coaching assistant, Susie 
Homan from George 
Washington University. 
The National Collegiate 
Athletic Association's 
Division 1 Volleyball 
Championships were 
scheduled to be held at 
Cole Field House in mid- 
December, where the 
Terps hope to cap off a 
great season. 






f 



(top photo) Middle hitter, Dini Head coach, Janice Kruger, 
Fragas. attempts to put the ball celebrates her 400th career 
past her opponents. victory. 



Setter, Andrea Mandella and 
outside hitter, Andrea Oakes 
wait for play to begin. 



(page 122)Keily Roberts goes 
up for the spike during the 
Labor Day Invitational. 



NCAA 
Tightens Up 

Restrictions Put tJie Terps 
Out of Post Season Play 



Gary William's first 
year as head coach of 
men's basketball was one 
filled with both great 
disappointment and 
surprising success. 

The Terps came back 
from a disheartening 
1988-1989 season to be 
very competitive during 
the 1989-1990 season. 
They finished with an 
overall record of 19-14 
while compiling an 
interconference mark of 
6-8, good enough for a 
fifth place tie. 

Led by senior Tony 
Massenburg with 19.9 
points a game and 
sophomores, Jerrod 
Mustaf and Walt Williams 
with 20.2 and 15.9 points 
a game respectively, the 
Terps made the National 
Invitational Tournament. 

Individual statistic 
leaders also included 
Massenburg with 10.7 
rebounds per game and 
Williams with 79 assists 



throughout the year as 
well as 24 steals. Cedric 
Lewis led the squad with 
1 8 blocked shots. 

One surprise was 
sophomore Jesse Martin 
who stepped up to be one 
of the team's starting 
forwards. At year's end, he 
was among the team's top 
five players in four 
separate categories, 
averaging nearly 10 points 
and four rebounds per 
game. 

The disappointment 
came toward the end of 
the year when the Terps 
received news from the 
National Collegiate 
Athletic Association on 
severe sanctions related to 
a variety of violations 
which took place in 
previous years. It remains 
to be seen the total effect 
this will have on the team's 
future success, but a 
number of players left the 
team in order to pursue 
other alternatives. 




Huai Hsin Lee 



!24 Men's Basketball 



7 nm 




Freshman guard, Kevin 
McLinton, goes up for the shot. 



Men's Basketball 125 




Scon Suchman (2 



126 Men's Basketball 





Walt Williams, a sophomore 
from Temple Hills, Md., looks for 
the pass. 

Junior, Cedric Lewis, slams the 
ball in for an easy two against 
Augusta College. 



Men's Basketball 127 



Coach Gary Williams 
violated National 
Collegiate Atheletic 
Association regulations by 
watching pick-up games 
before the official October 
15 start date. The NCAA 
prohibits coaches and 
coaching staffs from 
observing practices before 
this date. 

The Terps were under 
a three-year probation 
period. Included in this 
probation was a two-year 
ban from postseason play. 





}28 Men's Basketball 




Walt Williams, who averaged 
15.9 points a game, takes the 
lay-up. 



(opposite page, top) Gary 
Williams voices his opinion at 
the Terp's 90-89 loss to Georgia 
Tech. 

(opposite page, bottom) Cole 
Field House - the home of the 
Terp's basketball - during an 
early season game. 



Men's Basketball 129 




Huai Hsin Lee (31 



/ 30 Gymnastics 



(right)Bonnie Bernstein 
performs her balance beam 
routine. Her higii score on beam 
was 9.35. 

Bonnie Bernstein during her 
floor routine. 




A Steady Start 

Terps Break Even 

The 1990 Terrapin gymnastics team finished their 
season with an overall record of 10-10. 

Bob Nelligan began his 1 1th season as head coach 
with wins over George Washington and Rutgers. The 
Terrapin's high score came March 2nd against Towson 
State and Temple where they finished with 182.95 
points. 

However, Towson State defeated the Terps on 
March 30th, their last game of the season. 

Individual standouts included Ronanne Comerford 
with an individual best overall score of 37.80 and 
Yvonne Raner with a score of 37.40. 



I 




A Season to Rebuild 



Individuals 



Stand Out 



The Maryland Lady 
Terps 1989-1990 season 
contained many highs and 
lows. They had an 
impressive 17-9 overall 
record, 7-7 in conference 
play. 

The Terps v/ere seeded 
4th entering the Atlantic 
Coast Conference 
Tournament. After getting 
past 5th seed. Wake 
Forest, they fell 66-57 to 
the experienced Wolfpack 
team. 

In the National 
Zollegiate Athletic 
\ssociation Tournament, 
.he Terps lost in the second 
round to Providence, in a 
close game that ended 
77-75. 

Junior, Carla Holmes, 
provided the needed 
leadership from the back 
court as well as a serious 
threat from the perimeter 
with a strong three point 
shot. Holmes went on to 
being named 1989 All 
West Regional Player and 
was named to the ACC All 
Tournament Team. 

Senior co-captain, 
Subrena Rivers, assumed a 
quiet but effective 
leadership role as she 
established herself as a 
leading rebounder at a 
height of only 5' 10". 

Forward co-captain, 
Christy Winters, assumed 




the role of a dependable 
rebounder and a top 
scorer. 

Under the leadership 
of coach Chris Weller, the 
Terps have reigned as ACC 
champions eight times and 
have been involved in 10 
national tournaments. This 
season was one of 
rebuilding and the Terps 
are looking forward to the 
1990-1991 season. 



Sophomore, Dafne Lee, fron 
Baltimore, Md., keeps control o 
the ball. 

(opposite page) Point Guarc 
Carla Holmes, looks for an opei 
space on her way to the baskei 



132 Women's Basketball 




Huai H!in Lee (2) 

Women's Basketball 133 




Huai Hsin Lee |3| 



Jessie Hicks, a center from 
Richmond, Va., moves past her 
opponents. 



134 Women's Basketball 



1 0th Season of Play 

Brings the Ice Hockey Club up to the Challenge 



In Scott Glennon's 
second year as head 
coach, the young team 
struggled with an early 
season record of 3-7-1. 

The Terps were 0-4 in 
the Northeast Collegiate 
Hockey Association 
League. However, they 
came up with wins against 
Towson State and Virginia 
Tech. 

Rob Medlock, the 
Terp's right wing, was the 
team's high scorer with 
seven goals. While Joe 
Glennon and Craig 
Castella were close 
behind. 

The team, now in it's 
10th season, was looking 
forward to an experienced 
team in 1991. All but two 
seniors should be 
returning. 




w^^r- 



A Terp player looks for the pass. # 




136 Ice Hockey 



Joe Inman, a sophomore from 
Johnstown, Pa., warms-up 
before play begins. 



George Mason player checks 
Maryland skater. 




Ice Hockey 137 



A Fresh Start 

Leads to Success 



The Terrapin swim 
team made many 
improvements under head 
coach, Steve Mahaney. 
Mahaney, who is in his 
second year coaching at 
Maryland came from a 
successful swimming 
program at West Virgina. 
This year, Mahaney hoped 
to capture fourth place at 
the Atlantic Coast 
Conference Tournament 



which will be held at N.C. 
State. Last year, the Terps 
finished fifth in the 
Tournament which was 
held at Chapel Hill, North 
Carolina. 

Some of the promising 
swimmers for the women's 
team, were junior, Dori 
Miller, who qualified for 
the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association 
Tournament in the 100 



and 200 meter 
breaststroke. April Tassi, 
the strongest diver within 
the team, was the first 
diver ever to be elected as 
a captain. 

On the men's team, 
one of the strongest 
swimmers was senior, 
captain Kurt Kendall. He 
was an Academic Ail- 
American and finished in 
the top eight at last year's 



ACC Tournament. 

Mike Noonan won the 
ACC 1 meter diving 
championship in his 
freshman year and hopes 
for a repeat performance 
in his sophomore year. 

The 1989-1990 
women's team had their 
best season ever, finishing 
with a 9-5 record. The 
men's team finished with a 
7-7 record. 




Huai Hsin Lee 



(above)Senior Kurt Kendall 
finished in the top eight during 
the 1989 ACC Tournament. 

(opposite right)Sophomore 
Maribeth Schorn goes against 
NC State in the breaststroke. 



1 38 Swimming 




y^diF n 



NCAA qualifier, R.C. Papa, gets 
the jump on his opponent. 



ACC champ, Scott Buckiso 
caught in a tight hold. 




Freshman, Jason Shea, wrestling 
in the 1341b. division. 



140 Wrestling 



JE 



Taking A Hold of the Competition 

John McHugh Named ACC Coach of the Year 



The Maryland 
wrestling team had an 
exceptional season which 
was topped off by hosting 
the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association's 
National Tournament in 
Cole Field House. 

The Terps looked to 
Senior captain, Scott 
Buckiso, as their strongest 
contender. However, in 



the third round of the 
NCAA tournament, he tore 
a cartilage in his ribs and 
lost a 4—3 decision in the 
third round. 

As a team, the 
Terrapins nailed a school 
record with 1 7 victories; 
four in the Atlantic Coast 
Conference. 

The Terps were heavy 
favorites going into the 



ACC Tournament, which 
would have been their first 
ACC title. The 
championship was held in 
North Carolina. The Terps 
proved to be worthy 
competitors, finishing an 
impressive second place. 

The outstanding 
season led Coach John 
McHugh to be named as 
the ACC Coach of the Year. 



Five wrestlers were 
sent to the ACC 
Tournament. Three of the 
five won. For the second 
year in a row, Buckiso won 
the 1 58 pound division. 

McHugh and seniors, 
Buckiso and Jeff Giovino, 
contributed the much 
needed experience to the 
team which hoped to 
make the year a success. 




1 . 



Captain Scott Buckiso tore 
cartilage in his ribs during the 
NCAA Tournament. He lost a C 
4-3 decision in the third round, 




142 Wrestling 




Mark Douglas moves pas he 
C.W. Post player. The Terps on 
the game, 17-13. 




A Season of Ups 
and Downs 

Terps Fail to Reach the 
NCAA Tournament 



The men's lacrosse 
team had a less successful 
year, failing to reach it to 
the National Collegiate 
Athletic Association 
Tournament, it would 
have been their 16th 
appearance in the 
tournament. 

Instead, the season 
was filled with 
disappointing loses. Much 
of the weight was put on 
the shoulders of the 
underclassmen, with only 




one year of experience 
under their belts. 

The Terps needed a 
strong showing in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference 
Tournament in order to 
get a bid for the NCAA 
Tournament. However, 
they lost in the first round 
to the North Carolina 
Tarheels, 1-2. 

One of the high points 
of the season was the 1 8-6 
win over Navy. This 
seemed to be the big win 
the Terps needed to 
rebuild their confidence 
and carry them through 
their season. 
Unfortunately, a few days 
later they played the 
always tough Johns 
Hopkins. The final score 
was 17-11. 

In seven years as head 
coach, Dick Edell has 
guided his teams to three 
NCAA championship 
games and three ACC 
titles. The upcoming 
season looks much 
brighter with 16 returning 
sophmores. 



Douglas, a junior from 
Lutherville, Md., dodges the 
opponent. 



Huai Hsin lee |2| 



op) Midfielder, Chris Conner, 
3oks for an open pass. Virginia 
verpowered Maryland, 21-12. 



Men's Lacrosse 145 




(clockwise from opposite left) 
Midfielder, Mark Douglas, takes 
a hit from the Virginia player. 

The Terp player takes a fall, as 
Maryland loses to North 
Carolina, 12-7. 

Senior, Carl Voigt, gets caught 
between two Cornell players 
during an early season 
scrimmage. 

Attackman, Chris Dail, 
manuvers past the defense. 



Men's Lacrosse 147 




Huai Hsin Lee 



148 Women's Lacrosse 



Senior midfielder, Mary Ann 
Oelgoetz, forces her way past 
the opponent. 

(opposite page) Erin Brown, a 
senior from Joppa, Md., looks 
for a pass. 



A Step Ahead 

Women's Lacrosse Team Finishes Second Nationally 



The women's lacrosse 
team finished another 
impressive season under 
the steady hand of Dr. Sue 
Tyler. The women ended 
the season as the second 
ranked team in the nation 
which keeps intact an 
impressive string of 13 
consecutive years being 
ranked in the top 10. 

The 1990 team 



finished the regular season 
with a record of 15-1 
losing only to the number 
one team in the nation - 
Harvard. Their frustrations 
continued with the 
powerful Harvard squad 
when they were topped 
by them in the final game 
of the year, the NCAA 
championship game. 
Harvard squeaked out an 



8-7 win to take the 
national championship. 

This year's standout 
players included Erin 
Brown, Leanne Shuck, 
Leigh Frendburg,and 
Michele Uhlfelder. Mary 
Ann Oelgoetz finished the 
1 990 season with the team 
high 55 goals, 29 assists, 
for a total of 84 points. 

Associate Athletic 



Director, Dr. Sue Tyler 
career record moved to 
191-60-3. During her 
coaching career, the Terps 
have won two national 
championships and she has 
been named National 
Coach of the Year twice. 
During these 16 years of 
coaching, her teams have 
appeared in championship 
games eight times. 









The Terrapin baseball coach. 
Jack Jackson, walks off Shipley 
Field for the final time in his 30 
year career. 




A Somber Finish 

Jack Jackson Leaves After 
30 Years of Coaching 



The Terrapin baseball 
team finished it's final 
season under the familiar 
reign of Elton (Jack) 
Jackson with an overall 
record of 22— 26— 1, and a 
2—15 record in conference 
action. 

Jack Jackson leaves 
the University of Maryland 
and the confines of Shipley 
Field after 30 years of 
service to the baseball 
program. He retires with 
more than 475 career 
victories as well as three 
conference 
championships. He also 
leaves behind a legacy of 
coaching which is 
represented in the 
hundreds of men he 
coached over his long 
tenure at this university. 

Players in their final 
year as Terps, included Pat 
Hanulak, Jason Umberger, 
Joe Meury, Bill Meury and 
Clyde Van Dyke. 



Among the highlights 
on the baseball team were 
sophomore, Kenny Noe, 
who batted a solid .294 
while also tieing a Terrapin 
club record by knocking 
out five triples. Catcher, 
Brett McGonnigal, batted 
.322 while leading the 
team in hits. Sophomore, 
Chris Smoot was especially 
successful leading the 
Terps in the batting 
average, homeruns and 
RBIs. Van Dyke led the 
team in runs scored and set 
a new school record with 
53 bases on balls. 

Standouts on the 
mound included freshmen, 
John Rantauzzi and David 
Mysel, as well as 
sophomore, Charles 
Devereaux and John 
Rayne. Their returns 
should substantially add to 
the team's success in the 
upcoming season. 




Huai Hsin Lee 



Baseball 151 



A Terp player watches the game 
from the dugout. 

Short stop. Bill Meury throws 
the ball in hopes of an out at first 
base. Second baseman, 
Wilfredo Trinidad, backs him 
up. 






Sophomore, outfielder, Scott 
Chandler, starts towards first 
base. 



Baseball 153 



Marro Turra, the Terp's top 
seed, returns the volley. 

Second seeded Greg O'Connor, 
displays tough competition 
against the University of North 
Carolina. 




Five Consecutive Wins 

Send Terps to the ACC Tournament 



> 




The men's tennis team 
experienced a successful 
season finishing with a 
1 5-6 overall record and a 
4-3 record within the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 

Late March and early 
April brought the men's 
tennis team five 
consecutive matches 
before losing to Virginia in 
the quaterfinals of the ACC 
Tournament at Duke. 

Individual leaders 
included Marco Turra, 
Greg O'Connor and Danny 
Cantwell. Turra finished 
the season with a 9-5 
record at the number one 



position. O'Connor 
finished second with a 5-0 
record. Together they 
nailed down an overall 
record of 14-5. 

Sophomore Danny 
Cantwell was selected as 
the ACC regular season 
champion at number two- 
flight singles. Cantwell 
finished the year 15-3, 
including an 8-3 record at 
postion number two. 

The doubles team was 
not as successful going 
18-21 overall. The team of 
Alain Chacon and Marco 
Turra led the squad with a 
6-4 record. 



Turra, who finished with a 
winning record of 9-5, serves 
the ball. 



Scort Suchman |3) 



Men's Tennis 155 



A Slow Start 

Sets the Team Behind 



The season started off 
slow for the women's 
tennis team, losing five 
out of their first six games. 

However, in the 
middle of the season, they 
came on strong, winning 
three straight matches 
including a shut out over 
the Georgetown team. As 
the season came to a close, 
they were only able to win 
one of their last three 
matches. The team ended 



their regular season with a 
record of 7-9; 2-5 in the 
Atlantic Coast Conference. 

Going into the ACC 
Tournament, the Terps 
were seeded sixth. 
However, they had to face 
a tough North Carolina 
team that dominated the 
Terps, winning 0-6. 

Lainie Stern, a junior 
out of Ft. Lauderdale, Fl., 
was Maryland's top seed 
for the 1990 season. She 



had the most individual 
wins, with a final record of 
10-6. 

Second seeded, 
Melissa Smith, a junior 
from Bel Air, Md., finished 
the season with a record of 
8-8. 

The Terps lost three 
seniors due to graduation. 
However, the top two 
seeds. Stern and Smith, are 
expected to return for the 
1991 season. 





Scott Suchman [3 



Junior, Lainie Stern, returns the 
volley. 



}56 Women's Tennis 



irmi 



Elizabeth Schram, a senior from 
Mountainside, NJ, tal<es a 
breaK. 




Women's Tennis 157 




} 58 Academics 



^ 



Academics 



Academics 159 



'ilV^'.-'^c-'' 



College of Agriculture 



Since 1856, the College 
of Agriculture has had a 
continuous record of 
leadership in education. The 
college offered educational 
programs with a broad 
cultural and scientific 
curriculum. 

Students are prepared 
for careers in agriculturally 
related sciences, technology 



and business. Course 
programs in specialized 
areas may be tailored to fit 
the needs of the individual 
student. Some of the majors 
and programs of study 
offered were Agricultural 
Chemistry, Agricultural 
Engineering, Animal 
Sciences and Horticulture. 
The proximity of several 



research units of the federal 
government enhanced 
educational opportunities in 
the College of Agriculture. 
Research laboratories of the 
National institutions of 
Health, National Aeronautics 
and Space Agency and the 
National Bureau of 
Standards were located in 
the vicinity of College Park. 




160 Agriculture 



Iffl!^^ 


1^ 


^^BS^^^^K ^^i ^ iBlPf^ ^F 


1 


HB "Jkig^*^ 


^ 





(opposite page)Maria Ramos, a 
junior horticulture production 
major, takes care of plants in one 
of the greenhouses. 

Dr. Paul H. Mazzocchi took over 
as acting dean for the College of 
Agriculture and the College of 
Life Sciences in 1989. 

(above)Junior wildlife 
management major, Jill Silver, 
rides Bonanaz. 



Agriculture 161 






College of 
Architecture 



The faculty in the School 
of Architecture offered 
rigorous and comprehensive 
instruction to their students. 
Members of the faculty were 
active in professional 
practices or research. Many 
have distinguished 
themselves across the 
professional spectrum and 
represent different 
approaches to architectural 
design. 

Areas of individual 
expertise included 
architectural design and 
theory, history, architectural 
archaelology, technology, 
urban design and planning, 
and historical preservation. 

Visiting critics, lecturers, 
and the Kea Distinguished 
Professor provide students 
with the necessary exposure 
to contemporary realities of 
architectural design. 

Scheduled to appear as 
part of the campuswide 
Distinguished Scholar- 
Teacher Program was 
Richard Etlin, professor of 
Architecture. He taught the 
Introduction to Western 



Architecture. This course 
surveys Western architectural 
history from the Renaissance 
to the twentieth century and 
was open to undergraduate 
students regardless of their 
majors. 




Scoti Suchman (2) 



i^Ai&iOKt^f» 




ArcNncUM IM: 







(above)A student enters Francis 
Scott Key, the building that 
houses the College of Arts and 
Humanities. 

Dr. Robert Griffith stands outside 
the Francis Scott Key Building. 
1990 was Dr. Giffith's first year as 
Dean of Arts and Humanities. 




i »i Arts jmd .Hvmanhlai 



.^<a 



College of Arts and Humanities 



The College of Arts and French, Spanish, German, 



Humanities encompasses a 
wide variety of disciplines, 
all of which value a 
complex understanding of 
history and culture. 

Students interested in a 
foreign language may 
choose to major in either 



Russian or Italian. New to 
the French department for 
the Spring was a course 
titled Black Writers of 
French Expression, which 
studied writers from the 
Caribbean and West Africa. 
In the History 




Department, Professor Iva 
Berlin taught The American 
Radical Tradition, one of the 
Distinguished Scholar- 
Teacher courses. The course 
included discussion of 
Radical Republicans during 
the Civil War, Feminists 
throughout the nineteenth 
century, and Communists 
during the Great 
Depression. 

Within the college, 
many special opportunities 
are available to students. 
Improvisations Unlimited, a 
faculty-student dance group, 
occasionally performs in the 
Student Union. The Music 
Department has a newly 
refurbished recital hall. 

The college also offers 
certificate programs in 
Women's Studies, the Liberal 
Arts in Business, and East 
Asian Studies. 



° The University of Maryland 

I chorale during practice in Tawes. 



Am and Humanities 165 




i66 Behivioral »n<i Social Sciences 



College of Behavioral and Social Sciences 



Students in the College 
of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences pursued disciplines 
which emphasized a broad 
liberal arts education as the 
foundation for 
understanding the social, 
cultural and environmental 
forces that define our world. 
Developing and applying 
problem solving skills 
enabled students to think 
analytically and 
communicate clearly. 

As part of the 
Distinguished Scholar- 
Teacher Program, special 
courses with an 
interdisciplinary emphasis 
were offered in 
anthropology and 
government and politics. 
Professor Nancy Gonzalez 
taught Migration and 



Culture Change: United 
States and Caribbean. A 
class on the origins of 
Islamic Political Philosophy 
was taught by government 
and politics Professor 
Charles Butterworth. 
Students learned to 
appreciate the claims of 
independent development 
of that philosophy. 

In the Geography 
Department, one of the 
principal problems affecting 
coastal areas was addressed 
in a seminar. Students 
examined the causes, 
responses and geographic 
distribution of beach erosion 
and land loss. 

The college also offered 
courses in economics, 
sociology and Afro- 
American Studies. 





r^ n^ TO! 



IJ< 1 I TTTn I H " *MW***^ ff^f***** *'****"*'''** 




(opposite page)Dr. Murray E. 
Polakoff has been the head of 
Behavioral and Social Sciences for 
13 years. 

(above)Tydings was named after 
Millard E. Tydings who served in 
the US Senate for 24 years. 

Eugene Fan catches up on 
homework in the Cartography 
Lab in Lefrak. 



Behavioral and Social Sciences 167 



College of Business and 
Management 



In the College of 
Business and Management, 
several curricula were 
offered to students as a 
major course of study. 

Accounting majors 
practiced financial planning, 
budgeting, auditing and 
taxation. The curriculum 
provided a foundation for 
careers in accounting and 
other management areas 
whether in private business 
organizations, government 
agencies or public 




accounting firms. 

Students in finance 
familiarized themselves with 
the institutions, theory and 
practice involved in the 
allocation of financial 
resources within the private 
sector, especially the firm. 
The curriculum prepared 
students for careers 
involving financial analysis 
and management, 
investment analysis, 
banking and international 
finance. 

In marketing, students 
studied consumer analysis, 
market research methods 
and retail and promotion 
management. Management 
and organization majors 
were concerned with 
securing, maintaining and 
utilizing an effective work 
force. Students majoring in 
management science 
applied scientific methods to 
decision problems and 
students in statistics utilized 
probability theory in 
decision-making processes. 



168 Business and Management 



opposite page)The Tydings 
Building was named after 1910 
UMCP graduate, Millard E. 
Tydings. 



(below)Dr. Rudolph P. Lamone 
was in his eighteenth year at 
UMCP as Dean of Business and 
Management during 1990. 




• 



Business and Management 169 



E Nr\ 



Computer, Mathematical 
and Physical Sciences 



The College of 
Computer, Mathematical 
and Physical Sciences was 
strongly committed to 
making studies in the 
sciences available to all 
regardless of their 
background. 

Much of the teaching 
program of the college was 
devotion to serving students 
majoring in disciplines 
outside of the college. Part of 
this effort was directed 
toward providing the skills 
needed in support of such 
majors or programs. Other 
courses were designed as 
enrichment for non-science 
students, giving them the 
opportunity to explore the 
area of science without the 
technicalities required of the 
major. 

Students who majored in 
Computer Science, Geology, 
Physics or Mathematics were 
included in this college and 
had the opportunity of 



obtaining an outstanding 
education in their field. 

Richard Herman was 
welcomed as the school's 
new dean. Herman was a 



mathematics professor at 
Penn State for 18 years and 
chairman of the mathematics 
department there for the last 
five years. 




1 X "^ 



Huai Hsin lee (21 



m 



i^ Coa^HitH, M*th«mutal and Physkal Sciences 



L MARTIN INSTITUTE OF 



TECHNO 




(left)Newly appointed Dean, Dr. 
Richard Herman. 

(opposite left) Richard Berg uses 
physical theories in his lecture - 
demonstration, "Eight Ways to 
Smash a Coke Can". The Physics is 
Phun program was in it's ninth 
year. 



Compater. M*them»(icat and Physie*} Sciences )?; 



Scott Suchman (3| 




(above)A look at the interior detail 
from the Benjamin Building. It was 
named for former dean, Harold 
Benjamin, who was responsible for 
launching the adult education 
program and establishing an 
experimental nursery school. 

(right)Dean of Education, Dr. Dale 
P. Scannell, playfully tosses an 
apple. Dr. Scannell was named 
dean in 1985. 

(opposite right)Future teachers 
study in the hallways of the 
Benjamin Building. 




iflSduutkni 



College of Education 



Disseminating the 
knowledge needed by 
professionals in the 
education field is only part of 
the mission of the College of 
Education. The college strives 
to provide preparation for 
current and future teachers, 
counselors, administrators, 
educational specialists and 
other related educational 
personnel. 

The Department of 
Curriculum and Instruction 
offers early childhood, 
elementary and secondary 
education programs. The 
Department of Industrial 
Technological and 



Occupational Education and 
The Department of Special 
Education also offer 
undergraduate majors in 
teacher education. 

Students v/ho are 
interested in the area of 
education, but have a 
different major, may enroll in 
courses that deal with human 
develpment, schooling, 
learning styles and 
techniques, and interaction 
processes. 

This year there have 
been some additions to the 
faculty. Sylvia Rosenfield 
took over as professor and 
chairperson of Counseling 



and Personnel Services. Dr. 
Yvonne Gentzler and Dr. 
Reyneldo Martinez joined 
the staff as assistant 
professors in the Department 
of Industrial, Technological 
and Occupational Education. 
In the Department of Special 
Education, there were two 
additions: Associate 
Professor, Dr. Cherrill Moon 
and Assistant Professor, Dr. 
Mary Anderson. Finally, Dr. 
Rochelle Clemson was 
named the new director of 
the Office of Laboratory 
Experiences. Dr. Clemson will 
oversee the training of 
teacher education students. 




Eductttort \7i 



College of Engineering 



During the summer of 
1990, the big news in the 
College of Engineering was 
the General Motors National 
Solar Car Race, in which 
Maryland's team placed 
third. 

After the 1 1 -day race, 
which ended on July 19, 
the team went to work on 
their car. Some problems 
were corrected and the 
nose of the car was lowered 
to decrease wind resistance. 

The car was on display 
at the Maryland State Fair 
and then had to be 
prepared to be shipped 
overseas to Australia for the 
second World Solar 
Challenge. More than 40 
cars were scheduled to 



compete, some built by such 
companies as Honda. 

Projects such as the solar 
car were just one aspect of 
the College of Engineering, 
which offered the degree of 
Bachelor of Science in many 
fields of study including 
Aerospace and Nuclear 
Engineering. 

To promote 
technological and cultural 



development among 
students, the College of 
Engineering established a 
formal Dual Degree 
Program in Engineering and 
German. As part of the 
program, students will 
spend a semester in 
Germany studying at the 
Goethe Institute and in an 
internship with a German 
engineering company. 




Scott Suchman (2) 



/ 74 Engineering 



''^ t 




/■ 




(opposite page)Before the "Pride 
of Maryland" was sent off to 
Australia, it went through some 
last minute testing in the wind 
tunnel. 

Dean of Engineering, George 
Dieter, stands in one of the many 
Engineering labs. 

(above)Two students relax In 
front of the Engineering Building. 



Engineering 175 



Health and 

Human 

Performance 



The College of Health 
and Human Performance 
provided preparation for a 
degree in the following 
professional areas: Physical 
Education, Health Education 
and Recreation. Also offered 
are curricula in Kinesiological 
Sciences and Safety 
Education. In addition, all 
university students could 
choose from a variety of 
courses offered by each 
department. These included 
Drug Use and Abuse, First 
Aid and Emergency Medical 
Services, and Human 
Sexuality. 

The Gymkana Troupe 
was an activity that the 
college co-sponsors with the 
Student Government 
Association. The troupe 
consisted of highly 
disciplined young men and 
women who engaged in 
gymnastics for purposes of 
recreation, health and 
personal development. 
Gymkana traveled 
throughout the United States 
during February and March, 
ending the season with its 
annual gymnastics 
performance at the 
University. 




176 Htekh and Hunan Performance 



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(opposite leftjDr. John Burt, dean 
of the College of Health and 
Human Performance, gets his 
exercise. Dr. Burt was in his fifth 
year as dean. 

(above)Two students play 
racketball in the Nonh Gym, the 
home of the College of Health and 
Human Performance. 

(left)A student walks out of the 
North Gym. The Gym was built in 
1973. 



HeaHh and Human Pertoimancv 177 



Fang-Su Chen operates the 
Broadcast Lab, inside the 
Journalism Building. 

(opposite page)The Journalism 
Building was built in 1956 costing 
$400,000. 




ffi Jawngfim 



Journalism 

Founded in 1947, the 
College of Journalism was 
an ideal place to study mass 
communication, due to the 
proximity of Washington 
newspapers and of 
Washington bureaus of the 
New York Times and the 
Associated Press. 
Opportunities existed for 
internships at a variety of 
media, non-profit, 
government and 
international agencies. 

The college continued 
to receive national 
recognition. In a 1990 poll 
of public relations 
educators, the graduate 
program in public relations 
at the College of Journalism 
was ranked number one in 
the country by Marquette 
University of Milwaukee. In 
1989, Maryland's 
undergraduate public 
relations program was also 
named the best in the 
nation in a similar study by 
Marquette. 

According to Dean 
Reese Cleghorn, many goals 
in the current five-year plan 
have been accomplished in 
the College. Capital News 
Service, a student staffed 
news bureau, was operating 
in Annapolis and students 
were benefitting from a 
new television studio and 




upgraded radio booths. 
Enrollment became 
balanced in the four 
sequences: news-editorial, 
broadcast news, public 
relations and advertising. 
The percentage of minority 
students in the college had 
also increased significantly. 

One event that was 
unexpected but nevertheless 
exciting was the addition of 
former Philadelphia Inquirer 
Executive Editor Eugene L. 
Roberts Jr. to the faculty in 
September 1991. Roberts 
was scheduled to teach 
courses in reporting, editing 
and the ethics and practice 
of journalism next fall. He 
will serve as senior editor of 
Washington Journalism 
Review, the national 
monthly magazine 
published by the College. 



Journsllm 179 




IW UbntyandlrObfrnttiort Services 




(bottom left)Dr. Claude E. Walston 
looks out from the stacks. Dr. 
Walston served as Dean of Library 
and Information Services since 
1985. 

(top left)A student takes a break 
inside the school of Library and 
Information Services, Hornbake 

Library. 

(above)The undergraduate library 
was named for R. Lee Hornbake, a 
former Academic Vice President. 






Library and 

Information 
Services 



The College of Library 
and Information Services 
offers a graduate program 
accredited by the American 
Library Association. The 
curriculum introduces 
students to reference and 
information services and to 
the tools, sources and 
technology essential to the 
reference process. 

Certain courses deal with 
evaluating and utilizing the 
different types of reference 
tools for library media 
centers. Others discuss recent 
trends and issues in Library 
and Information Services. 
Children's literature and 
materials was the topic of 
another course. 

Today, computers are an 
integral part of the library 
system. Therefore, courses 
such as Data Processing for 
Libraries, and 
microcomputers in 
Information Processing 
provide students with the 
knowledge and skills they 
will need for teaching 
researching in the library. 



Ut^ary and Information Strvton IBY 



Dr. Paul H. Mazzocchi was acting 
dean for the College of Life 
Sciences since 1989. 

(opposite bottom)Two students 
work from their lab manual in 
one of the many Life Science 
laboratories. 

(opposite top)A student walks 
past the Zoology-Pychology 
Building - the home of Life 
Sciences. 




182 Life Sciences 



College of Life Sciences 



Z00L0r,Y-PSYC110L0(.> 




In the College of Life 
Sciences, students were 
offered educational 
opportunities in subject 
matters relating to living 
organisms and their 
interaction with one 
another and with the 
environment. 

Programs of study 
included those involving the 
most fundamental concepts 
of biological science and 
chemistry and the use of 
knowledge in daily life as 
well as the application of 
economic and engineering 
principles in planning the 




improvement of life. 
Students engaged in pre- 
professional education in 
such fields as pre-medicine 
pre-dentistry and pre- 
veterinary medicine. 

Two new botany 
courses were offered for 
non-science students. The 
course on plant biology was 
specifically designed for the 
non-science student. 
Emphasis was placed on the 
role of plants in the living 
world, the importance of 
plants to humans and the 
effects of humans on plants 
and the environment. A 
plant biology laboratory 
was taken following the 
completion of this class, or 
as a corequisite. 

A new senior course 
investigated global 
greenhouse warming. 
Taught by Dr. Linda Berg, 
students discussed the 
causes, probable 
consequences and ways to 
deal with the global 
greenhouse effect. 



Ufe Sciences li3 




School of 
Public Affairs 



The School of Public 
Affairs provided graduate 
level, professional education 
to men and women 
interested in careers in 
public service. Accounting, 
statistics, economics, politics 
and ethics were 
emphasized. Some students 
specialized in issues of 
government-private sector 
interaction and trade policy. 
Others concentrated on 
national security and arms 
control, public sector 
financial management, 
environmental policy or 
social policy. 

College graduates 
enrolled in the Master of 
Public Management 
Program, which combined a 
rigorous applied course of 
study with practical, hands- 
on experience. The school 
also offered joint degree 
programs with the College 
of Business and 
Management and the 
School of Law. 



184 Public Affairs 



opposite page)The outside and 
nside of Morrill Hall - the home 
if the School of Public Affairs. 

belowjDr. Michael Nacht in his 
hird year as Dean of the School 
pf Public Affairs. 




S J5 



Scon Suchman (3| 




Public Affairs IBS 




^M^ tradergrti'dyii.tie Stixbes 



Undergraduate Studies 



1 



The Undergraduate 
Studies program provided 
those students that weren't 
ready to declare a major 
and those who were 
preparing for entrance into 
the College of Business with 
guidance and information. 

Undergraduate Studies 
helped by exploring 
academic options, planning 
academic programs and 
schedules, selecting specific 



courses, and interpreting 
academic policies. 

Also available was the 
Individual Studies Program 
which provided students 
with the opportunity to 
design their own majors. 
IVSP typically had a cross- 
disciplinary emphasis, 
drawing on related course 
offerings from two or more 
departments, including non- 
classroom experiences such 



as internships and 
independent study projects, 
and had a clear intellectual 
focus. 

Also included was the 
University Honors Program 
which offered a wide range 
of honors course work, 
including seminars and 
honors-versions of regular 
courses. General Honors as 
well as departmental honors 
programs were available. 




Xltf^fgraduete Stixijes 7&7 






Dr. Laura Sims, Dean of the 
College of Human Ecology, stands 
in her office in Marie Mount Hall. 

(opposite page) Knowledge at the 
College of Human Ecology was 
gained through laboratory, 
practical and field experiences in 
order to make learning more 
meaningful. 




188 Humtn Ecology 



I' 



Dennis Drenner (7) 







Human Ecology 



Human Ecology is the 
study of how people relate 
to the environment in 
which they live. Students in 
the college applied scientific 
methods to learn how 
people interact with their 
surroundings and how they 
make choices to satisfy basic 
human needs. Students also 
examined the workplace 
and the delivery of human 
services. 

Students pursued a 
major in one of the three 
departments: Family and 
Community development. 
Human Nutrition and Food 
Systems, and Textiles and 
Consumer Economics. In 
each department, students 
were encouraged toward 
innovative discovery, 
individual achievement and 
creative applications of 
knowledge to the social and 
physical systems in which 
we function. 

Other opportunities for 
students within the college 
included a honor society, a 
minority student group and 
the Dean's Ambassador- 
Scholars. 



Human Ecology 189 




/ 90 Organizations 



Organizations 



Organizations 191 



SEE Productions 




In 1990, SEE Productions continued its 19-year history of bringing 
concerts, lectures and cultural events to the University of Maryland. As one 
of the largest student-run promoters in the nation, SEE organized and ran 
top entertainment productions on the campus. 

In 1990, SEE rocked Ritchie Coliseum with sold-out performances by 
nationally recognized bands like Living Colour and Jane's Addiction. Tc 
quench Terrapins' intellectual thirst, SEE supplied lecturers like South 
African journalist Donald Woods and Vietnam correspondent Neil 
Sheehan. Moreover, to give students a greater appreciation for the 
diversity on campus, SEE sponsored its annual Art Attack, an outdoor 
spring festival v^ith culturally oriented music, food and dance (not tc 
mention a good time). 

Along the way, SEE members managed to have a good time as well a; 
provide one. This year's annual "fall fling" was an unqualified success, a; 
was the awards banquet and the weekend retreat in beautifu; 
Middleburg, Virginia. For SEE's graduating seniors, there will always be 
the memories of the long and hard, yet fun hours spent in Ritchie Coliseurr 
and the Student Union. 



..i 



Sigma Kappa 




In 1990 Sigma Kappa 
celebrated its 50th anniversary at 
the University of Maryland. Located 
on Fraternity Row, Sigma Kappa 
was strong in the Greek system and 
in various campus activities. Sigma 
Kappa was proud of its 
accomplishments in the 1990-1991 
school year including various 
campus fundraisers, a successful 
Rush and our national awards. 
Sigma Kappa congratulates all of its 
graduating seniors this year and 
good luck in the future! 

Sigma Kappa 1991, One Heart 
One Way!! 



Tau Beta Pi 




Tau Beta Pi, the National 
Engineering Honor Society, was 
founded in 1885 with the purpose 
of honoring engineering students 
who display distinguished 
scholarship and exemplary 
character. The University of 
Maryland chapter, founded in 
1929, was one of the largest and 
most active chapters in the nation. 
Drawing from all of the engineering 
disciplines, the membership of 
Maryland Beta was comprised of 
engineering students who have 
shown an aptitude for engineering 
as well as the liberal arts. 
Continually one of the most 
outstanding chapters, Maryland 
Beta performs many service projects 
directed at the University of 
Maryland, the College of 
Engineering and the College Park 
community 



Organizations 193 



Phi Chi Theta 



The University of Maryland 
Alpha Mu chapter of Phi Chi 
Theta, which was founded in 
1955 is a professional coed 
business and economic fraternity. 
Devoted to the professional and 
academic development of out 
members through various 
professional, educational and 
career development activities, we 
strive to bring the future young 
professionals of our disciplines 
together with the business 
community. 



^:f^J^!^ry fa 




Sigma Delta Tau was founded 
in 1917 at Cornell University. The 
chapter at the University of 
Maryland was obtained in 1952. 
Since then the chapter has grown 
substantially. With a pledge class 
of 39 girls, the total number of 
members was about 145. The 
members of the executive board 
were: Lorri Blank, president; 
Debbie Weston, vice president; 
Tracey Reses, pledge vice 
president; Betsy Kelso, rush vice 
president; Allison Beer, recording 
secretary; Vicki Compter, 
corresponding secretary; Missy 
Schwartz, treasurer; Tammy 
Lefkon, standards board 
chairman; Heidi Levine, social 
chairman; Nicole Yablon, 
panhellenic representative; Felice 
Saporta and Franki Radin, house 
managers. 

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



Sigma Delta Tau 




194 Organizations 



Black Engineer's Society 




The Black Engineer's Society 
BES) is the University of 
^Aaryland's chapter affiliate of the 
Mational Society of Black 
Engineers (NSBE). NSBE has a 
Tiembership of 5,000 college 
students and is the largest non- 
profit student run organization in 
the nation. As well as keeping its 
members cognizant of their 
cultural backgrounds, NSBE's 
chapters are required to recruit, 
retain, and successfully graduate 
minorities in engineering, 
computer science, mathematics, 
and other related fields of study. 
They also provide scholarship 



information, test files, tutoring 
and support-studygroups. NSBE is 
divided into six regions 
nationv/ide. Our region. Region 
II, is the largest, consisting of 
1,100 students and extending 
from Pennsylvania to South 
Carolina. 

To keep motivation high and 
morales boosted, NSBE holds 
three annual conferences. Two on 
the regional level (one in Fall, the 
other in the Spring), and the 
other on the national level. The 
University of Maryland at College 
Park will be hosting the Spring 
1991 conference. 



Organizations 195 



Delta Sigma Pi 




Delta Sigma Pi was a 
professional co-ed business 
fraternity. Formed in 1907, we 
have just celebrated our 40th 
anniversary at the University of 
Maryland. The Gamma Sigma 
Chapter organizes professional 
events and social activities for 
the university. Composed of the 
school's top business students. 
Delta Sigma Pi provided 
practical leadership experience 
through its professional 
activities, community service and 
brotherhood at the University of 
Maryland. 

WE MEAN BUSINESS! 



196 Organizations 



Jewish Student Union 




kelissa Deboard 



Pro-Life 



Founded in 1974, the Jewish 
Student Union has served the 
Jewish student body through an 
array of cultural, educational, and 
social programming. Since its 
inception, the JSU has served as a 
resource center for Jewish and 
non-Jewish students and faculty, 
with materials on everything 
from "Study Abroad" programs 
to anti-Semitism and world 
Jewry. The JSU is a completely 
student-run organization, but has 
taken the lead in formulating the 
Jewish community's response on 
a variety of issues. The goal of the 
JSU is to educate allpeopleon the 
dangers of anti-Semitism, to 
promote Jewish culture, and to 
provide social opportunities for 
the University of Maryland 
community. 




The purposes of this 
organization were to educate 
students about abortion and its 
alternatives, to direct students 
who don't want abortions to 
crisis pregnacy centers, adoption 
agencies, etc. and to organize 
demonstrations. 



Organizations 197 



Mortar Board 



Mortar Board was a national 
honor society of college seniors 
recognized for their superior 
scholarship, outstanding and 
continual leadership and 
dedicated service to the college 
or university community. 
Members are selected into the 
society at the end of their junior 
year and remain active in the 
society for one year. 




Melissa Deboard 



Department of Campus Parking 



The Department of Campus 
Parking oversaw the 
management of over 50,000 
registered vehicles through 
education, engineering and 
enforcement. 

The new location of DCP 
was found on the ground floor 
of Parking Garage 2. 




Dave Froehlich 



198 Organizations 



Blacks in Premedicine Society 



Abdurrahman Abduselam 

Kesha Allen 

Valarie Barnes 

Mark Benton 

Thomas J. Cunningham 

Brickte DeBass 

Felicia Duffy 

Dan Dungy 

Olekanma Ekekure 

Eve-Lyn Emory 

Nikole Farley 

Marie Fonrose 

Tanya Geiger 

Jamal Gwathney 

Gavin Henry 

Derek Johnson 

Fernande Joseph 

Edwin Matthew 

Darnell Self 

Gay Smith 

Brenda Sheree Terrell 

Ernest O. Washington, Jr. 



The Blacks in Premedicine 
Society was reestablished in 
1990 by a group of Black 
students who were concerned 
about the needs of premedical 
minority students here at 
College Park. The 
objectivesBPMS are presented 
below. 

To serve as a support group 
for pre-health minority students. 

To provide access to 
academic advising. 



To promote the recruitment, 
retention and development of 
minority students in pre-health 
profession. 

To facilitate access to 
programs of issues on the 
medical school application 
process, AMCAS and MCAT. 

To engage in stimulating 
interactions and discussions with 
health professional educators. 

To get a first look at the 
medical environment through 



trips and tours. 

To attend Recruitment Fairs 
sponsored by the National 
Association of Medical Minority 
Educators. 

To meet other minority 
students who share common 
goals and interests. 

To promote the philosophy 
that minority students can aspire 
and achieve their goals of 
becoming healthcare 
professionals. 



Organizations 199 



— Health Center 



Located across from the 
Adele H. Stamp Student Union, 
the University of Maryland 
Health Center provided services 
including: primary care of illness 
and injury, health education and 
consultation, dental care, a 
men's health 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 sexualtiy and 
communication. 





Dave Froehlich 



200 Organizations 



Resident Life 



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mmslf^vm ink 



The Department of Resident 
Life was responsible for the 
management of the resident 
halls as well as keeping a link 
between the university and 
campus residents alive. 

The staff, which was 
responsible for nearly 7,800 
students, was comprised of 
graduate and undergraduate 
employees that were spread 
throughout the five residential 
communities. 



Adele H. Stamp Student Union 




The Adele H. Stamp Student 
Union served as the center of 
campus life for the entire 
university community. Over its 
30 year history, the Union has 
grown from a small recreation 
center into the prominent source 
of social, educational and 
recreational activity for the 
campus that it is today. 

Over 22,000 people utilized 
the Union's diverse range of 
programs and campus services. 
These programs included mini- 
courses, musical entertainment, 
lecturers and campus-wide social 
events. 

The Union was also home to 
the Hoff Theater, the Art Center 
and the Recreation Center. 



Organizations 201 



Pro-Choice 



The campus Pro-Choice 
Advocacy exists as a resource to 
provide educational materials 
and speakers to the campus 
community and to inform 
students and faculty on the 
issues concerning women's 
reproductive rights. 

Pro-Choice is the belief that 
all women have the 



fundamental right to control 
their reproductive alternatives. 
Our organization is essential for 
the protection and education of 
a women's right conserning all 
family planner alternatives. We 
endorse all options including 
adoption, access to safe and 
legal abortions and access to 
quality pre and post natal care. 



Elegant, established in 1980, 
was a non-discriminatory 
campus organization for students 
to explore the realization of the 
business and design aspects of 
the fashion world. It also allows 
a unique opportunity to make 
contacts with professionals in the 
field as well as travel 
opportunities to enhance your 
knowledge of the fashion 
industry. 



Elegant 




202 Organizations 



Christian Science 




The Christian Science 
Organization at the University of 
Maryland works to contribute a 
spiritual dimension to the 
academic community. Activities 
include sponsoring a yearly 
Christian Science lecture and 
holding weekly testimony 
meetings. These meetings, open 
to the entire campus, begin with 



readings from the Bible and 
"Science and Health" by Mary 
Baker Eddy. The goal of the 
organization is to show how 
spiritual standards help members 
achieve academic success and 
avoid temptations and pressure 
which would keep them from 
having a fulfilling educational 
experience. 



Organizations 203 



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 Diamondback, 
Terrapin, Mitzpeh, Eclipse and M 
Magazine. These publications 
are over seen by a 10-member 
Board of Directors, MMI strives 
to provide a professional 
environment for students 
interested in the print media 
without censoring or influencing 
the content of the publications. 
All editors have control over 
and full responsibility for the 
publications they produce. The 
nature of the organization 
makes it necessary for editors to 
be full-time students. 

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

The Terrapin Yearbook 
provides a hard-bound, visual 
version of each year's main 
events. Students interested in 




both journalism and design can 
find ample ways to put the 
techniques of each to use as 
members of the Terrapin staff. 

The black student 
newsmagazine of UMCP, the 
Eclipse, formerly bore the title. 
The Black Explosion. 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 knowledge of their past 
from Black Americans. 

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

The semesterly publication, 
M Magazine, formerly named 
Calvert, was UMCP's magazine 
for the literary and visual arts. 



FRONT ROW: Nancy French, Adrienne 

C. McLendon, Susan Gainen, Nancy 

Jones 

BACK ROW: Michelle Stoddard, 

Michael Fribush, Richard Farkas, David 

Price, Chet Rhodes 

NOT PICTURED: Ira Allen, Rachel 

Pancik 



204 Organizations 



Advertising Staff 

V 




Hudi Hsin Le« 



Business Staff 



FRONT ROW: Marci Block, Chiquita 
Barnes, Cathy Rosander, Sharon 
Saunders, Cindy "Lucinda" Anderson, 
Meg Shematz, Stephanie Reynolds 
MIDDLE ROW: Mike Milliard, Jim 
Hilliard, Greg Warner, Kim Tobin, Joe 
Teipe, Cindy Alt, Polly Manke- 
Advertising Manager 
BACK ROW: Cindy Custer, Scott Stricof, 
Eric Rosenberg, George Linatsas, Jon 
Mirsky 

NOT PICTURED: Erin McClintock, 
Heather Carr, Jordan Smith, Rich Plant, 
Tara Deveaux 




FRONT ROW: Kim Tuckerman, Lynn 
Mueller, Patricia Shea 
BACK ROW: Cindy Klein, Ron Little, 
Nancy French-Business Manager 



D«nnis Drenner 



Organizations 205 



- Day Staff 



Night Staff 



Robin Baulcli - production shop 
manager, Evan Bronstein, Julie 
Frankenfieid, Amie Hsu, Melissa 
Maklan, Craig Mummey, Kerstin 
Neteler, Patty Smith, Kathy St. 
John and Jennifer Warner 



Marcela Barrientos, Holly 
Howard, Chiaan Liu, Christine 
Wong and Joan Spinner 
production shop manager 



Patty Smith takes a break from her 
work. 

(below)Julie Frankenfieid (front) and 
Kerstin Neteler (back) work on pasting 
up ads. 




206 Organizations 



Diamondback 




Huai Hsin Le« 



RONT ROW: Marc Weiszer - sports 
!ditor, Paul Gallagher - editorial page 
!ditor, Meredith Cohn - community 
;ditor 

vMDDLE ROW: Mike Bennett - staff 
vriter, Shawn Lees - news editor, June 
Curtz - wire editor, Ivan Penn - editor 
n chief, Keith Paul - managing editor, 
Ihris Tennant - assistant news editor, 
lohn Staton - cartoonist 
SACK ROW: Mi-Ai Gaber - copy editor, 
Dave Froehlich - assistant photography 
editor 

^OT PICTURED: Kevin Colleran - sports 
;ditor, Lara Hartzenbusch - wire editor, 
Jillie Jo Bouic - arts and leisure editor, 
Eric L. Dunn - cartoonist, Huai Hsin Lee 
photography editor 



Organizations 207 



— Eclipse 



1;M: FClTOi^K 




Dave Froehlich (2) 



IPSE mm ^cim eM 

If; L^ 

« EOT ElLIPi EaiPSI 






FRONT ROW: Patty Mesa, Danton S. 

Dungy, Tarri Joyner, Courtenay M. 

Smith 

BACK ROW: David Terry, Adrienne C. 

McLendon-editor in chief, Deborah 

Young 

NOT PICTURED: Sharon A. 

DeFlorimonte, Chris Lawrence, 

Jonathan L. Banks, Jennifer Warner, 

Julie Frankenfield. 



208 Organizations 



Mitzpeh 




FRONT ROW: Jeffrey Weiss, 
Mara Greengrass, Beth Panitz, 
Naomi Jolkovsky, Winnie Yip 
BACK ROW: Abby Caplan, 
Michael Breistein, David Price- 
editor in chief, Michael Perkins, 
Thomas Cohen, Avi Fishman 
NOT PICTURED: Aaron Chidakel, 
Libby Jolkovsky, Jan Leochman, 
Rae Metsch, Rachel Satter, 
Sharon Sforza, Jen Wahlberg, 
Joshua Spiegelman 



1990 marked the departure 
of the Calvert literary magazine 
and the arrival of its 
replacement: M, the Magazine 
For the Creative. Unlike the 
Calvert, M incorporated foreign 
language material (Chinese and 
French poetry) into its literary 
format, as well as a 3-color, 
graphic-design cover, and 
geared its appeal toward the 



— M Magazine 



entire Maryland student body 
(rather than just English majors). 
The goal was to make a 
magazine for the campus, not 
merely the Literary Elite. The 
staff of Fall 1990 was made up 
of Editor Michelle Stoddard and 
staff members Melody Elliot and 
Cynthia Jong. The Calvert is still 
alive, but in the fresh new spirit 
of M. 



Organizations 209 



Terrapin 



Terrapin 1991 started as an 
idea in December of 1989. The 
theme. An Obvious Bend, was 
chosen with the help of former 
Terrapin editor, Debra Barracato. 
We chose it to symbolize the 
spirit of the College Park campus 
that is turning it into one of the 
best universities in the country. 

Trying to capture the entire 
campus on 320 pages just isn't 
possible. So, instead we tried to 
take a little bit of College Park 
and make it abstract enough 
that it will reflect the college 
experience. We hope you will 
see yourself in this reflection. 



Nancy Jones 
Editor in Chief 





Scott Suchman 
Managing Editor 
Chief Photographer 



Photographed by 
Dave Froehlich 



jIliBte 




(left to rightjKim Tuckerman- 
Business Manager, Joe Cooney- 
Sports Editor, Laura Madachy- 
Seniors Editor 

NOT PICTURED: David Hanna- 
Sports Editor 




Marcela Barrientos 
Production Manager 

Jill Caghenbaugh 
Academics Editor 



Organizations 2 1 1 




Photographed by Associated Press 



212 Year In Review 



Year in Review 



World leaders 
welcomed a united 
Germany into the 
international community 
on October 3, but 
concerns about the 
balance of power 
tempered some European 
enthusiasm. 

However, in a 
message to governments 
worldwide. Chancellor 
Helmut Kohl pledged that 
Germany would never 
again pose the territorial 
claims that marked 
Germany from its initial 
unification in 1871 to its 



defeat and division in 
World War 11. 

His message came 
after Germany held a 
nightlong nationwide 
celebration with fireworks 
and music. 

The nation united at 
the stroke of midnight 
when a giant German flag 
was raised in front of the 
battle-scarred Teichstag 
building in Berlin. The 
unification came 1 1 
months after the Berlin 
Wall fell in a peaceful 
revolt that cast aside 
Communist East Germany. 



Year In Review 213 



(opposite pagejA legion 
of clipboard-toting 
counters sought out 
shelters, subways and 
steam grates on March 
1 990, in the broadest 
attempt ever to find out 
the extent of 



homelessness since it 
became a disgrace in the 
1980s. 

The U.S. Census 
Bureau spent $2.7 million 
to tally homeless 
Americans, but critics fear 
an undercount will allow 



cuts in services. 

The homeless, now 
estimated at 250,000 to 3 
million, were asked their 
name, age, sex, race and 
marital status. 

As Washington, D.C.'s 
deputy mayor for 



economic development 
said, the count is 
important because "only 
when we know how 
many homeless there are 
can improvements be 
made in the delivery of 
services." 




On April 22, an 
estimated 200 million 
people all over the planet 
celebrated the 20th 
anniversary of Earth Day 



as activists pleaded for 
the rise of a new 
"conservation 
generation" to care for 
the fragile environment. 



Earth Day was 
celebrated in more than 
3,600 U.S. communities 
and in 140 other nations, 
according to organizers. 



214 Year In Review 




Year In Review 215 



The U.S. Senate 
rejected a constitutional 
amendment against flag 
burning on June 26 with 
critics arguing that it was 
already dead and being 
debated largely as 
ammunition for use 
against them at election 
time. 

The Senate voted 
58-42 in favor, leaving it 
nine short of the required 
two thirds majority 
needed to approve 
amendments. 

President Bush called 
for approval of the 
measure, which said 
simply that "Congress and 
the states shall have 
power to prohibit the 
physical desecration of 
the flag of the United 
States." 

But the House 
rejected it with 
Democratic leaders saying 
that it amounted to 
placing limits on freedom 
of speech. And Speaker 
Thomas Foley said 
lawmakers would not get 
a chance to reconsider in 
1990. 

2/6 Year In Review 




d^* 





(above)Celebrating the 
fruits of their summit 
diplomacy. President Bush 
and Soviet President 
Mikhail S. Gorbachev 
shook hands and signed a 
sheaf of agreements, 
including a conditional 
trade accord. During the 
June summit, the leaders 
also embraced a 
preliminary deal to cut 
long-range nuclear arms. 

(left)David H. Souter, a 
mild-mannered, well-read 
and previously little- 
known judge from New 
Hampshire, became 
history's 105th Supreme 
Court justice in October 
after pledging to "do 
equal right to the poor 
and to the rich." 

Year In Review 217 



Violeta Barrios de 
Chamorro, publisher of 
Nicaragua's opposition 
newspaper, led a 1 4-part 
coalition to victory over 
Sandinista rule despite 
political inexperience. 

"The Nicaraguan 
people have shown that 
they want to live in 
democracy, in peace and 
in freedom," said 
Chamorro to more than 
1 ,000 cheering supporters 
at her election 
headquarters on February 
26,1990. 

The general election 
was monitored by more 
than 3,000 international 
observers, including the 
United Nations, the 
Organization of American 
States and a delegation 
led by former U.S. 
President Jimmy Carter. 





^ 



Massive crowds 
turned out for African 
National Congress leader 
Nelson Mandela at every 
stop on his six-week tour 
of three continents. 
Mandela visited 14 
nations in Europe, North 
America and Africa, 



achieving his goals of 
urging foreign 
governments to maintain 
sanctions against South 
Africa, raising funds for 
the ANC and explaining 
the goals of his 
movement. 

The ANC said it aimed 



to create a non-racial 
democracy and to 
distribute the nation's 
wealth more equally. 
Mandela, the ANC's 
deputy president, said he 
favors a mixed economy. 

Mandela, one of the 
world's most celebrated 



political prisoners, was 
freed by the South African 
government in February 
after 27 years in prison. 
He was serving a life 
sentence for allegedly 
plotting sabotage to 
overthrow the white 
government. 




(opposite page)Excited 
Romanians voted May 20 
in their first free election 
in 53 years. Interim 
President Ion lliescu won 
in a landslide victory, but 
the two opposition 



candidates alleged 
numerous instances of 
election fraud. 

lliescu had been 
heavily favored to win 
the presidency. His Front, 
a loose grouping of 



former Communists, 
workers and technocrats 
that has dominated 
government since 
December's revolution, 
also lead in the 
parliamentary vote. 



The main issues of the 
campaign included 
moving Romania's 
centralized socialist system 
to a free-market economy 
and dismantling the 
Communist system. 



Year In Review 2 1 9 




220 Year In Review 



The portrait of 
Saddam Hussein shows a 
man with a strange 
duality: tough, yet fearful; 
inspiring fear in his own 
people, yet also basking 
in a kind of populist 
veneration from many of 
the region's Arabs. 



The portrait is one of 
a poor orphan who rose 
to power through 
opportunism and 
brutality, whose anti- 
Western views were 
shaped in childhood, and 
who, while commanding 
the fourth largest army. 



tried to deliver on his 
nationalist dreams. 
Fear and terror 
surrounded the 53-year- 
old Iraqi President, and 
U.S. intelligence officials 
and other analysts 
believed that the climate 
could be his undoing. 



_... 





>4i 






ar-?^ 



yj 



,^ 



a#Wif*ir 



(left)The U.S. Army's 
heaviest ground 
firepower reached Saudi 
Arabian soil in August for 
deployment behind Arab 
forces manning the front 
line in the standoff with 
Iraq. 

Dozens of Ml -IP 
tanks and M2 Bradley 
armored infantry fighting 
vehicles, and scores more 
heavy support vehicles, 
rolled off two huge 
transport ships at a port 
in northeastern Saudi 
Arabia and made their 
way north into the desert. 

(below)As of mid-October, 
more than 200,000 U.S. 
troops had been 
deployed to Saudi Arabia, 
according to Pentagon 
sources. They were 
preparing to defend the 
desert kingdom from a 
possible Iraqi attack. 






^^ 




Sf^ il «» 



The 

Southern United States 
spent much of the Spring 
wringing itself out after 
weei<s of flooding turned 
entire towns into muddy 
lakes where buildings 
poked up like knotty tree 
stumps, and the toll of 



shattered lives was 
tremendous. 

While parts of the 
Mid-West dealt with 
heavy rainfall and floods, 
those states suffering the 
most damage were Texas, 
Arkansas, Louisiana and 
Mississippi. 




222 Year In Review 



(opposite page) A major earthquake 
jolted Manila and 
surrounding Luzon Island 
on July 16, killing at least 
193 people and leaving 
hundreds more trapped in 
collapsed buildings. 

Most of the victims in 
Baguio, about 50, were at 
the Hyatt Hotel. The 
entire front section of the 
Hyatt collapsed. 




1«1* 



Year In Review 223 




u^ 



(above)German fans 
chanted and sang and 
screamed their pleasure 
on July 8 when West 
Germany dethroned 
Argentina and won the 
World Cup. 

(right)James "Buster" 
Douglas wore a world 
heavyweight 
championship belt after 
his stunning knockout of 
Mike Tyson in Tokyo 
earlier this year. At 1:23 
of the 10th round, 
Douglas knocked Tyson 
out with a five-punch 
combination. 



224 Year In Review 




The Cincinnati Reds, 
given no chance to beat 
the Oakland Athletics, 
needed only four quick 
games to win the World 
Series in one of the 
biggest upsets in baseball 
history. 




(above)Defeating the 
Milwaukee Brewers on 
July 31, Texas Rangers 
pitcher Nolan Ryan won 
his 300th game. 

A crowd of 51,533 
showed up to cheer Ryan 
on at County Stadium. 
Ryan became one of ten 
major league pitchers to 
win 300 games. 
(left)Madonna kicked off 
her 1990 world tour, 
"Blonde Ambition," with 
a seven-concert tour of 
Japan beginning in April, 
then came back to 
perform in the United 
States and on to more 
shows in Europe. 

In each of her two- 
hour performances, the 
singer ran through a 
series of accent and 
costume changes, 
reinventing herself with 
each change. 



Vear In Review 225 




Leonard Bernstein 



Ralph Abernathy 




Greta Garbo 



Rocky Graziano 



276 Year In Review 







Malcolm Forbes 



Sammy Davis Jr. 



Stevie Ray Vaughan 



Year In Review 227 




228 Seniors 



Seniors 



Seniors 229 



Catherine Abel 
Ranjith Abeysinghe 
Michael Abill 
Julie Ackerman 
Michael Ackerman 



Keith Adams 
Sarah Adams 
Benjamin Adelstein 
Victoria Agbro 
Jae Ahn 



Loubna Ainane 
Flavius Akerele 
Farshid Alaee 
Michael Alexander 
Monica Alexander 



Frederick Alger 
Deanna Allen 
Denise Allen 
Michael Allen 
Bonnie Allers 



James Allingham 
Cindy Alt 
Robert Alvarado 
Michael Amato 
Colleen Amberman 




a m 



Youngkeun An 
Elizabeth Anderson 
Irene Andreadis 
Theresa Andres 
Maretta Andrews 




230 Seniors 



'^JS^f'il 



Gary Angelo 
Susan Anstead 
Armlneh Antonian 
David Antwerpen 
Lisa Applebaum 




Teresa Aquino 
Augusto Araujo 
Celia Arceo 
Beth Arciprete 
John Arden 



John Ardovini 
Jeffrey Aronsky 
Gabriel Asfour 
Ghada Asfour 
Jennifer Atzert 



Steven Audi 
Bernhard Auer 
Lara Auster 
Alexandra Austin 
Elaine Avery 



MM 



Farzad Azad 
Ahmed Azizi 
Brian Bailey 
Lyn Bailey 
Hope Bainton 




Kristen Baker 
Lisa Ball 

Faith Balshan 
Elizabeth Barber 
Kelly Barbour 



Seniors 231 



Mary Barnes 
Patrick Barnes 
Wendi Barraclale 
Tamar Barshay 
Kenneth Barton 



Cynthia Bartus 
Elise Bass 
Jeffrey Bass 
Bari Bassman 
Wayne Batson 



Matthew Battle 
Tanisha Baulkman 
Deanna Baumgardner 
Sheila Beach 
Nicole Beasley 



Kelli Bechtel 
Bruce Becker 
Jeffrey Becker 
Lise Becker 
Rowland Bedell, Jr. 



Anthony Beeman 
Bryna Belitsky 
Cindi Bell 
John Bellis 
Timothy Bendt 



Joshua Bennett 
Beth Benson 
Tim Benter 
Rochelle Berger 
Kenneth Berkman 




232 Seniors 



w«-^ 




Andrea Bernaih 
Barbara Bernhardt 
Leslie Bernstein 
Kevin Berry 
Susan Berry 



Yann Bertaud 
Angelique Best 
Steven Biegalski 
Mark Binnion 
Jacqueline Bisco 



James Bishop 
Robert Bjerkaas 
Amy Blachowicz 
Marcella Black 
Michael Blackman 



liiiti ^ K\ t 

^4 ' 



Towanda Blackman 
Lorri Blank 
Jonathan Blasco 
Wendy Blaustein 
Jonathan Blinderman 






Lori Blitz 
Jennifer Blizzard 
Marie-Pierre Bloch 
Seth Bloch 
Jaclyn Block 



Michael Blum 
Lori Blumberg 
Daria Blumenauer 
Amy Blumenthal 
Dawn Bobian 



Seniors 233 



Julie Bocker 
Dana Boff 
Allison Boise 
Mitchell Bonanno 
Jonathan Bonchick 



Kimberly Bonstein 
Michael Boone 
Rhonda Boozer 
Robert Bopp 
Paul Borghese 



Karen Bosley 
Kimberly Boulware 
George Bouyat 
Brooks Bowers 
Elissa Boyet 



Christopher Boylan 
Deana Bradshaw 
Michelle Brady 
Jennifer Braman 
Christopher Bramble 



Elicia Brand 
D. James Brang 
Hayley Braunstein 
Gavin Brennan 
Gregory Brenner 



Jodi Brenner 
Vincent Broadnax 
Thomas Brockett 
Raeann Brodie 
Kirsten Brosamer 




234 Seniors 




Brian Broughton 
Denise Brown 



Joni Brown 
Robyn Brown 



Shantel Brown 
Natasha Brubaker 
Lawrence Brundick 
Robin Bryan 
Rodney Bryant 



Darren Buchwald 
Thomas Burchill 
Melissa Burd 
Robert Burgess 
Robert Burke 



^jii I iiiiji 




Natalie Burkman 
Ellis Burns 
Lori Burnstine 
Timothy Byrd 
Monica Cabezas 



Henry Cacanindin 
Ann Cadrette 
Beth Cairns 
William Calderhead 
Michael Calica 



K^aPM 



Ruth Calistrat 
Belinda Callahan 
Candice Sue Camden 
John Campbell 
Kathryn Campbell 



Seniors 235 



Vygis Campe 
Joan Gamut 
Stephanie Candella 
Elise Canter 
Laura Capella 
Jonathan Caplan 



Anne Cargill 
Dawn Carpenter 
Glenn Carr 
Margaret Carr 
Alisa Carroll 
John Carroll 



Eric Carter 
Robert Carter 
Melissa Casazza 
John Casey 
Jill Caspari 
Marni Cassuto 



Marco Castellon 
Caryn Catignani 
Aimee Causey 
Ruth Caynap 
Jenaro Centeno 
Ivy Chafetz 



Christina Chai 
Phil Chaiklin 
Leslie Chamberlin 
Winthrop Chan 
Lisa Chance 
Jennifer Chandler 



Phoebe Chang 
Ken Chapman 
John Charles 
Raja Chatterjee 
Kenneth Che 
Alicia Chen 




236 Seniors 



Senior Spotlight 



Throughout this section, eight outstanding 
seniors are featured. They represent the best 
the individual colieges have to offer. Chosen 
by aides, teachers and deans, they were 
fudged not only by academic merit, but also 
by outside accomplishments that separate 
them apart from the rest. 



Photographed by 
Scott Suchman 



Senior Spotlight 2^ 



Christine Chen 
Stacey Chen Sui-Lin 
Hong Cheng 
Lance Chernow 
Beth Cherwony 



Winjou Cheung 
Melissa Childers 
Achara Chivavibul 
Steve Cho 
Frank Chou 





i^ii 





Jeanni Chu 
Kenneath Chu 
Gregory Cichetti 
Leslie Claiborn 
Timothy Clapin 




Jerry Clark 
James Clegern 
Pierre Clemenceau 
Tara Cliff 
Craig Clinkscale 



Michael Clinton 
David Coble 
Michael Coffey 
Erin Coffman 
Virginia Coffman 





Ray Cogan 
Leiand Cogdell 
Allison Cohen 
Deborah Cohen 
Renee Cohen 



f^ ^^ ^^ ^? 







238 Seniors 




Sharon Cohen 
Meredith Cohn 
Michael Cohn 
Joseph Colaianni 
Melissa Cole 



Ronald Cole 
Jennifer Collier 
Stacia Collins 
Ronanne Connerford 
KImberly Compion 



Sarah Convissor 
Marian Cook 
Robert Cooksey 
Gary Cooley 
Allison Cooney 



Romy Cooper 
/ Laura Corbett 

Pauline Corn 
Susan Corn 
Nina Cornwell 



John Corrigan 
Kevin Cox 
Brian Craig 
Catherine Craig 
Nicole Craig 



Jennifer Creighton 
George Criswell 
Jeffrey Crockett 
Kevin Croissette 
Kim Cullison 



Seniors 239 



Michael Culpepper 
Juliet Cunningham 
Maryanne Cunningham 
Stephanie Curry 
Rachel Cutler 



Holly Cypress 
Alyssa D'Arienzo 
Laarni Dacquel 
Lorelei Dacquel 
Russell Dalin 



Christopher Damrosch 
Huyen Dang 
Michelle Daniels 
Philip Danisi 
Timothy Dapp 



James Darden 
Alicia Darensbourg 
Mark Darrow 
Michael Dass 
Kimberly David 



Gaye Davidson 
Remi Davies 
Charnene Davis 
Michelle Davis 
Laura Day 



Lorelei De La Paz 
Rene De Leon 
Diane Dean 
Maryanne Dearborn 
Pamela Degeorge 




B a 




240 Seniors 




Diane Delawier 
Judy Deneau 
Ellen Derico 
John Derosa 
Meredith Diamond 



Barbara Dicamillo 
Clifford Dickey 
Judith Dickson 
Lori Dictrow 
John Dierken 



Theresa Diggs-Williams 
Marie Digiorgio 
Douglas Dill 
Maya Dillard 
Sharon Dillon 



John Dillow 
Vincent Dipaula 
Mark Dirlam 
Katherine Dixon 
Christopher Dizon 



David Dodson 
Christopher Doherty 
Patricia Donnelly 
Deanna Dooley 
David Doty 



Edward Dovel 
Kenneth Dowd 



Nenad Dragoljic 
Dana Dreyfuss 



dikdi 



Seniors 24 1 




Patrick Wright 
Food Science-College of Agriculture 



24^ Senior SpMight 










Denise Dubois 
Susan Dulaney 
Kelly Dulany 
Scott Dunkle 
Denise Dunn 
Mary Durkin 



Michaelenoah Duvall 
Kimberleigh Eagleston 
Gary Eaterday 
Blaine Eckberg 
Paul Edelmann 
Carole Ehemann 



Alan Eiferman 
David Eisemann 
Jill Eisenstein 
Melvin Eley, Jr. 
Eric Elfus 
Christine Ellinger 



Katherine Elliott 
Eva Ellsworth 
Luckett W. Emory III 
Michele Enders 
Debra Engle 
William Engle 



Michael Esqueu 
Darren Esser 

Ethel Esiinto 
Jennifer Evans 
Robin Evans 
Glenn Eyrich 



Ian Facey 
Marianne Fafard 
George Failla 
Eugene Fan 
Chris Fanning 
Antoinette Farace 



Seniors 243 



Lance Farber 
Leily Farhat-Sepahi 
Jill Farrell 
Joyce Farrell 
Belinda Fassett 



Andrea Fay 
Michelle Fay 
Susan Fearins 
Adam Fechter 
Sheri Fefferman 



Leslie Feigelman 
Nicole Feigen 
Jason Feinberg 
Andrea Feinman 
Erica Feit 



David Feldstein 
Jeffrey Feldstein 
Lauren Felts 
Ellen Fenigstein 
Rita Fenily 



Cindy Fenster 
Kathy Ferguson 
Gregg Fernandes 
Patricia Fernandez 
Lisa Ferrante 



Shari Ferraro 
Laura Fingeret 
Hannah Finkelstein 
Rebecca Finn 
Judith Firebaugh 







244 Seniors 



Gary Fishman 
Allyn Fitzgerald 
Rose Fitzgerald 
Scott Flanders 
Michael Flanlgan 



Kim Fleming 
Lisa Fleming 
Suzie Fleming 
Wanda Fletcher 
Howard Fletcher, Jr. 




Dawn Florczyk 
Michael Folkart 
Frank Font 
James Foote 
Demetrio Ford 



Thomas Fortin 
Kathy Fortini 
Dana Foti 
George Fox 
Stephanie Fox 



Cynthia Fraiman 
Nadine Fraiture 
Larry Frances 
Deepa Francis 
Julie Frankenfield 



Seniors 245 



Donna Franza 
Denise Frebertshauser 
Mark Frederick 
Heather Fredericks 
Bob Fredman 



Alicia Freed 
Elaine Freedman 
Perry Fri 
Elyse Fried 
Deborah Friedman 



Debra Frizzell 
Daniel Frumkin 
Ruth Fundyga 
Jo-Anne Fung-A-Fat 
Kirsten Gaffke 



Stacey Galetto 
Amy Calitzer 
Jennifer Gall 
Nancy Gallagher 
LiesI Gallina 



Laura Gambarani 
llya Gamel 
Yook Peng Gan 
Hetal Gandhi 
Jane Garcia 



Janice Garcia 
Maria Garrity 
Caren Gassner 
Anita Gauhar 
Leon Gaumond, Jr. 




246 Seniors 







Uuren George 
( helton Cibbs 
Donna Gibson 
Dora Giemza 
Kenneth Clllmer 




Michael Gillum 
Carmen Gilone 
Marni Gitlin 
Eryn Giulennan 
Lisa Glauber 



Laura Glazer 



Matthew Glinsmann 



Stephanie Gnesin 
Ann Cogniat 
Debra Goldberg 
Seana Golder 
Rebecca Gomez 



Gregg Goodman 
Ron Goodman 
Saari Goodman 
Lisa Goodnight 
Leslie Gordon 



Holly Goss 
Tammy "Gottesfeld 
Craig Gough 
Denise Gouldman 
Jennifer Gowen 



Seniors 247 



Sean Grace 
David Gralnick 
Joseph Graves 
Edward Gray 
Felicia Gray 
Debra Jill Green 



Patti Green 
Timothy Green 
Seth Creenberg 
Kirsten Greenhawk 
John Greensfelder 
Kristine Gregory 



Michele Greif 
Todd Grempel 
Roderick Griffin 
Michele Grigsby 
Gil Grodzinsky 
Carole Gromadzki 



Melissa Grondine 
Cynthia Gross 
Mark Grossman 
Stacey Grossman 
Matthew Groves 
Tiffany Groves 



Tania Gruemberg 
Nancy Grupe 
Toni Guagenti 
Cynthia Guerra 
Princess Gunter 
Paul Gusiilo 



Jeanette Habel 
Alan Haber 
Pamela Haber 
Ghia Haddad 
Reem Haddad 
Suhad Haddad 




248 Seniors 




Becky Gomez 
College of Journalism 



Senior Spotlight 249 



Tanya Hagey 
Robert Hagood 
Jonathan Hakim 
Michelle Hall 
Susan Hall 






Stephanie Halpern 
Jason Halstead 
Mary Hamilton 
John Hampson 
Caria Hamson 




Kristine Handern 
Mark Hanna 
Kirsten Hansen 
Patrick Hanulak 
Phyllis Harper 



Lynn Harpold 
Bouviette Harried 
Keesha Harrington 
John Harris 
Sharon Harris 



Stacie Harris 
Stephen Harris 
Daniel Hartman 
Kenneth Hartman 
Sharon Hashimoto 




Daria Hassner 
Melissa Hayden 
Karen Hazan 
Douglas Heare 
Meghan Hearn 




ik^M^i 




250 Seniors 




David Hecht 
Hale Hedley 
Linda Heitzman 
Morad Hekmal 
Chris Heliickson 



Patricia Henderson 
Laura Hennessy 
Inga Henrii<son 
leigh Ann Henry 
Lisa Hershberg 



Christine Hess 
Anna Heyerdahl 
Melissa Hill 
Brooke Hillman 
Douglas Himmler 



Charles Hirsch 
Keith Hirsch 
Olga Hitiris 
Alicia Hobbs 
Barbara Hobbs 



Daniel Hockman 
Michelle Hoff 
Nancy Hoffer 
Jacquelyn Hoffmann 
Kristine Hoiberg 



Jennifer Holland 
Anhee Hong 
Kimberly Hooper 
Melanie Hopp 
Debbie Home 



Seniors 25 1 



Judith Horowitz 
Sara Horowitz 
Jeffrey Howe 
Jason Howey 
Elizabeth Hrysovergis 






Lisa Hubschman 
Kathleen Hughes 
Paula Hummler 
Harold Hunt 
Teresa Hunt 



Antonio Hunter 
Nancy Huntoon 
Debra Human 
Bari Hyatt 
Valerie Hyatt 



Owen Hynes 
Cynthia Ichniowski 
Jill Ifkovits 
Thomas lovino 
Jeffrey Jabick 



Nicole Jackson 
Mollybeth Jacobs 
Tawana Jacobs 
Laura Jacobson 
Michael Jaffe 



Sanjay Jagannath 
David James, Jr. 
Lee Ann Janoski 
Dean Jarrett 
Ivy Jernigan 




252 Seniors 




Paul Jochum 
Anna John 
Deborah Johns 
Brian Johnson 
Craig Johnson 



Derek Johnson 
Ina Johnson 
James Johnson 
Julie Johnson 
Malcolm Johnson 



Mary Johnson 
Monica Johnson 
Renay Johnson 
Catherine Jones 
Cornell Jones 



Darlene Jones 
Michael Jones 
Rebecca Jones 
Susan Jones 
Theresa Jones 



Tarri Joyner 
Lynnette Ju 
Carl Junco 
Bill Jung 
JodI Kafetz 



\.>li 

>^; 



Rachel Kagan 
David Kahl 



Jacqueline Kaldon 



-■Jljfc Linda Kallmeyer 



l^^:mM 



Seniors 253 




Patricia Cordon 
Kinesiology-College of Health and 
Human Performance 



254 Senior Spotlight 




Dorle Kali 
Michael Kaminskas 
Marci Kammarman 
Rami Kandel 
Thomas Kane 
Julie Kaneshiro 



Amy Kaplan 
Michael Kaplan 
Michele Kaplan 
Robyn Kaplan 
Adrianne Karlin 
Stacy Karzen 



Patricia Kash 
Kimberly Kasmer 
Lauren Kass 
Donna Kassis 
Darren Katz 
Jill Katzen 



Kelly Katzenbarger 
Erica Kauffman 
Alison Kay 
Francine Kaye 
Mary Kazyak 
Laura Keeler 



Stafford Keels 
Janice Kefer 
Candace Keller 
Sean Keller 
Loren Kellogg 
Charlene Kelly 



Kathryn Kelly 
Bernard Kelm 
Betsy Kelso 
Jill Keltz 
Norma Kempf 
Kurt Kendall 



Seniors 255 



Karl Kendricks 
Janet Kennedy 
Kerry Kennedy 
Amalia Kent 
Anne Kerns 



Denise Kesselman 
Simone Key 
Mahmood Khan 
Soraya Khan 
Fancis Kim 



Grace Kim 
Hae Ju Kim 
Hyon Kim 
Jae Kim 
Jung Kim 



Min Kim 
Ungki Kim 
Nicole Kimmel 
Eugene Kinerney 
James King 



Staci Kipnes 
Craig Kirsch 
Jessica Kirson 
Kurt Kissler 
Julie Kitt 



Kimberly Kleber 
Adam Kleger 
Amy Klein 
Michele Klein 
Robert Klein 




256 Seniors 



<^ ^w 




Thomas Kline 
Claudia Klinker 
Tanya Klish 
Kathleen Klosky 
Diane Klotz 



Kathy Koch 
Elayne Kochis 
Jari Kochman 
Lisa Koenigsberg 
Robin Koenigsberg 



Kelli Kolodny 
Kimberly Kolos 
Brooke Kooken 
Elena Koomanoff 
Karen Koppel 



Karima Koraganie 
Christine Korb 
Sandra Korolevich 
Marjorie Kouch 
Basilios Kouroupis 



Robert Kouzel 
Christina Kovalakides 
Barrie Krellen 
Jeanette Kremann 
Daniel Krieger 



Stephanie Krupin 
Caroline Kuan 
Sheryl Kuber 
Kendall Kuehl 



Seniors 25 7 



Roxanne Kumkumian 
Carol Kunetz 
Laura Kuntzman 
Douglas Kurzmiller 
Michael Kurzmiller 



Beth Kussner 
Kah-Wai Kwan 
Hong Lac 
Lisa Lacava 
Gretchen Lacharite 



Hillary Lachow 
David Lacy 
Phyllis Lam 
Christopher Lamothe 
Bartolomeo Lancellotti 



Geri Landman 
Thomas Lang 
Holly Lanoux 
Melissa Lareau 
Jonathan Lawrence 



Laurie Lawrence 
Meredith Lawrence 
Tamla Lawrence 
Christopher Lawson 
Sonia Layne 



Laura Layton 
Susan Lazur 
Katherine Le 
Jose Leary 
Rachel Ledden 




258 Seniors 




Susan Leder 
Kimberly Ledford 
Byoung Lee 
Chae Lee 
Cheena Lee 



Christopher Lee 
Gwo Roag Lee 
Janet Lee 



Juliana Lee 



Peter Lee 
Tong Lee 
Yuen Lee 
Yuen Lee 



Rachel Leffingwell 
Tammy Lefkon 
Thomas Lefler 
Gayl Leibowitz 
Wendi Leibowitz 



Bruce Leith 
Elizabeth Leith 
Gary Lembo 
Monica Lemon 
Marissa Leonessa 



Stacey Lerman 
Holly Lescalleet 
Herman Lesmana 
Howard Lev 
Amy Levenson 



Seniors 259 



Mario Levenson 
Jennifer Levin 
Lisa Levin 
Randi Levin 
Suzanne Levin 
Jodi Levine 



Stacey Levitan 
Kim Levy 
Michelle Levy 
Jiho Lew 
Heiene Lewis 
Kristina Lewis 



Sonia Lewis 
Susan Lewis 
Tasha Lewis 
Richard Li 
Wen Liang 
Andrew Liebowitz 



George Linatsas 
Susan Linde 
Edward Lindekugel 
Cheryl Liss 
Daniel Liss 
Luis Llerena 



Wilson Llerena 
Tracy Lloyd 
Jill Lochte 
Paul Lofgren 
Marie Lofty 
Samuel Logan 



Ramona Logiudice 
Kathleen Long 
Arlene Loomer 
Michael Lopez 
Dennis Loveless 
Jennifer Lovick 




260 Seniors 







Teresa Mosst 
Art History-College of Arts and 
Humanities 



Senior Spotlight 261 



Gerald Lowe 
Karen Lowe 
Jodi Lowry 
Thomas Lu 
Neil Lubell 



Jessica Lubitz 
Christopher Lucas 
Michael Lucas 
Michael Lucero 
Michael Luckett 



Lori Luebkert 
Leslie Lurie 
David Lyies 
Joe Lynch 
Lawrence Lynn 



Jeffrey Lyons 
Michael Lyons 
Pamela Macewen 
Andrew Machanic 
Laura Madachy 



Kimberly Madarang 
Lisa Ann Maday 
Raymond Mah 
Danielle Mahaney 
Sarah Maher 



Phu Mai 
Sabrina Malachi 
Laurie Malinow 
Kathy Mallis 
Jennifer Mally 




262 Seniors 




Aileen Mand 
Steven Mandel 
Margarita Mandry 
Anthony Mangelll 
Laura Mann 



Anthony Manzano 
Latanya Mapp 
Alan Marblestone 
Monica Marcelli 
Kenneth Marcus 








Nancy Marcus 
Randi Marcus 
David Margulies 
Roland Mariano 
Ira Mark 



Stacey Markowitz 
Karen Markowski 
Johanna Marple 
Jaime Marquit 
Glenn Marryat 



Brian C. Marshall 
John Martin 
Malcolm Martin 
Steven Maskell 
Russell Massey 



Michael Mastria 
Larry Mathena, Jr. 
Christine Maitfeld 
Michael Matthews 
Rebecca Mattis 



Seniors 263 



Jeffrey Mauser 
Michelle Maxwell 
Jeffrey Maybaum 
Linda Maybury 
William Mayer 



Susan Mayo 
Joan Mayse 
Mojgan Mazfiari 
Michael Mazor 
Susan McAleer 



Barbara McAllister 
Holly McArthur 
Denise McCabe 
Robyn McCain 
Mary McChesney 



George McClure 
Elizabeth McCourt 
Ron McDaniel 
Kimberly McDonald 
Timothy McGrath 



Anne McHugh 
Christine McHugh 
Daniel Mclntyre 
Shelly McKenzie 
Laura McKiernan 



Lynn McKiernan 
Jacqueline McLean 
Anne McMurry 
Verita McNair 
Alesia McQuillan 




264 Seniors 




Ayda Meadowcroft 
Christopher Meagher 
Melanie Mealy 
KImberly Meaney 
Mark Melgaard 



Paula Mendes 



Irish Merani 
Isidores Mereos 
Tracy Meringoff 



Eric Merkow 
Leonard Merryman 
Nancy Merson 
Jennifer Messina 
Rae Metsch 



Janet Meyer 
Jeannine Micknick 
Danielle Mikoy 
John Miles 
Monday Miles 



Courtney Miller 
Joseph Miller 
Laura Miller 
Nicol Miller 
Renee Miller 



Troy Miller 
Rae Mims 
Jerre Mintz 
James Mischke 
Vincent Mock 



Seniors 265 




Thomas Cray 
Criminal Justice-Coilege of 
Beiiavioral and Social Sciences 



266 Senior Spotlight 




Houman Modarres-Sabzevari 

Mariin Mohabir 

Todd Mohink 

Kathleen Moien 

Joshua Moldover 

Debra Monninger 





Daniel Moore 


^^^^^^ 


Karen Moore 


^■^PSk 


Keith Moore 


i^H-> ^K^ 


Lesley Moorehead 


^^m^ ^^K' 


Alyssa Moquin 


■ V 


RIsa Morgan 


■ ■ 


Amy Morris 


J^^ 


April Morris 


#1A 


Lesley Morris 


r^^ 


Stacey Morrison 
Christina Morrissee 


A 


Layne Moskowitz 


ii 





Carlos Moss 
Etty Mosseri 
Tracy Mostow 
Rhonda Moy 
Lynn Mueller 
Donald Mulkerin 



Lynn Mullican 
Eileen Mulvey 
Hiroko Murakami 
Stacey Murray 
Mario Muster 
Rachel Myers 



Young Nam 
Marc Nathan 
Mark Nederostek 
CaLin Nee 
Alyssa Needleman 
Michael Neiderer 



Seniors 267 



Greer Nelson 
Jonathan Nelson 
Sinaia Netanyahu 
Lisa Neuder 
Karl Neumann 



Tricia Neustater 
Jacqueline Newell 
Karen Newman 
Karla Newman 
Kimberly Newman 



Michael Newman 
Rachel Newman 
Tara Newman 
Tessa Newman 
Binh Nguyen 



Monglan Nguyen 
Van-Hong Nguyen 
Lisa Niceford 
Rizalito Nicolas 
David Nieman 



Valerie Njee 
Angela Noel 
Lisa Norman 
Bahareh Norouzi 
Mary Norris 



Daryl Nortman 
Beth Norton 
Mark Nosal 
Doug Nussman 
Paul Nystrom 




Sfc \ i- J 



%tm 



268 Seniors 




Kelly O'Connor 
Timothy O'Day 
Carol O'Hara 
Tiffany O'Toole 
Kenneth Oberle 



Enid Ocasio 
Adam Ochstein 
Don Odell 
Heather Oldfield 
Edwin Oliver 



Brian Olsen 
Wanda Olszewski 
Cosmas Onyekuru 
Kooi-Fun Ooi 
Vonna Ordaz 



Joseph Orlando 

Kenneth Ormsby 

Valerie Orr 

AL Ortiz 

Maria Tereza Osheroff 



Suzanne Otiin 
Melissa Ott 
Abram Outlaw, Jr. 
John O'Connor 
Heide Paddock 



Milanie Padua 
Robert Pae 
Heather Page 
Elizabeth Pagliei 
Patricia Painter 



Seniors 269 



Jane Pak 
David Palladino 
Emanuelle Pallia 
Arezou Palmer 
Sandra Palmer 



Ernest Palmer, Jr. 
Janet Pannebecker 
Anthony Pappas 
Mary Pappas 
Laurie Ann Parietti 



Dennis Park 
Nathaniel Park 
David Parker 
Lynn Parker 
Carolyn Parks 



Donna Parks 
Heather Parmerlee 
Angela Parrish 
Melinda Parsons 
Robert Pasquini 



Daksha Patel 
Allison Paterson 
James Paterson 
Gladys Pati 
Janet Patterson 



Jill Patterson 
Kristin Patterson 
Danielle Paul 
Jeremy Paul 
Bruce Payne 




no Seniors 




Ronald Pei 
Patricia Peifley 
Laurie Penchina 
Cheryl Pendasulo 
John Pepe 



Bealriz Perez 
Edith Peter 
Pamela Petrich 
Jennifer Petrisko 
Jean Petrus 



Kristin Pettine 
Wendy Pflaum 
Thanh-Tuyen Phan 
Floyd Phillips 
Jacinta Phillips 



Vance Phillips, Jr. 
Uyen Phuong 
Amanda Piatt 
Harold Pierre 
Sharon Piket 



Bindu Pillai 
Jacques Piou 
Rebecca A, Placek 
Kim Plasciak 
Marc Platinsky 



Heidi Piatt 
Debra Plewinski 
Lisa Plumsted 
Daniel Pluznik 
Glenn Poch 



Seniors 271 



Lauren Podell 
Jill Poffinbarger 
Arland Poindexter 
Nicole Renee Pollard 
James Poma 
Christine Pontonio 



Evan Pontoriero 
Christie Poole 
Nathan Pope 
Paul Popernack 
Amy Popkin 
Ellen Popovitch 



David Porter 
Carole Posner 
Elizabeth Powell 
Susie Powell 
Janet Powers 
Thomas Powers 



Alison Praisner 

Paulina Prawirodihardjo 

Judith Pray 

Fabrice Prevost 

David Price 

Wade Price 



Michelle Pride 
Sean Pryor 
Fernando Puig 
Timothy Pula 
Ken Purchase 
Anumzziatta Purchiaroni 



Ted Purvis 
Julie Putterman 
Norlina Quillen 
Mark Quinn 
Shannon Quinn 
Marc Rabkin 




272 Seniors 




Debby Purchase 
College of Business and Management 



Senior Spotlight 273 



David Racenstein 
Franki Radin 
Atosa Rahbani 
Denise Rahmoeller 
William Ralph 



Mohan Ramanathan 
Darcy Ramisch 
Mark Ramsey 
Aree Rand 
Andrea Randol 



Marc Randrianarivelo 
Asha Rangachar 
Marci Rappaport 
Erika Rath 
Claudia Rathke 



Kurt Rau 
Monika Raumann 
Lauren Rausch 
Ricardo Razon 
Jeremy Read 



Darren Recupero 
Karen Reddon 
Christopher Regan 
Maureen Reidy 
Patrick Reilly 



Pete Reilly 
Christine Remmers 
Paul Retzbach 
Hazel Reyes 
Daniel Rice 




274 Seniors 






Joshua Rich 
Howard Richamn 
John Richards 
Dawn Richardson 
Jeffrey Riebman 




Doreen Riedel 
Lynne Rienstra 
Karen Ring 
Susanna Risley 
|\ Linda Ritz 



Jean-Carlo Rivera 
Marguerite Rivera 
Jintak Ro 
Steven Roark 
Holly Robedeau 



Karen Roberson 
Sherman Roberson. Ill 
John Roberts 
John Roberts 
Helen Robertson 




iff) ,^ <^ 



Rebecca Robertson 
Renee Robertson 
Steven Robertson 
Joseph Robinson 
Michael Robinson 




Stephanie Robinson 
Forrest Roby IV 
Bobbi Rochester 
Marjorie Rockman 
Matthew E. Roderman 



Seniors 275 



Matthew Roe 
Karina Rollins 
Kevin Rooney 
Cathy Rosander 
Deborah Rose 



Melissa Roseman 
Rachel Rosen 
Bruce Rosenberg 
Hope Rosenberg 
Julie Rosenberg 



Dana Rosengarden 
Lisa Rosner 
Richard Rossmark 
Jeffrey Roth 
Lisa Rothman 



Jason Rottman 
Brenda Rouse 
Mindy Routman 
Deborah Rovin 
Eileen Rowan 



Grant Rowan 
Wendy Rowse 
Anthony Rubbo 
Jody Rubin 
Joseph Rubin 



Stephanie Rubin 
Joel Ruderman 
Kelli Rummel 
Christopher Rumsey 
Diane Sabal 




276 Seniors 




Emilee Sabin 
Christine Saccardi 
Heaiher Sachs 
Audrey Sadow 
Amy Sadowski 



Aparna Sain 
Michael SaintClair 
John Salan 
Amy Salman 
Muhammadali Sami 



Atem Samson 
Jose Sanchez 
Jodi Sandler 
Melissa Sandler 
Michelle Sandler 



Zeta Sanks 
Mary Santa Maria 
Hillary Saperstein 
Elana Satisky 
Kian Sattari 



Jennifer Saulten 
Carol Saunders 
Sharon Saunders 
Patrick Saunderson 
Arun Saxena 



Adam Schaffer 
Andrea Scharbo 
Susan Schatz 
Allison Scheer 
Michael Schepers 



Seniors 277 




Courtney Miller 
School of Architecture 



278 Senior Spotlight 




Jonathan Schiff 
Eric Schloss 
Carole Schlupf 
Jennifer Schoen 
Karen Schoenfeld 
Bonnie Scholnick 



Matthew Schroebel 
Brian Schubert 
Andrea Schulnnan 
John Schuma 
Jill Schwartz 
Joanna Schwartz 



Gene Schwartzman 
Michele Schweitzer 
Shawn Scoles 
Karen Scott 
Lauren Scott 
Stephanie Segal 



Julie Segor 
Cbonda Sei 
Angele Seller 
Scot Seiss 
Lawrence Selleh 
Barbara Serenyi 



Katerina Serlemitsos 
Rajan Seth 
Tania Sethi 
Sharon Settlemyer 
Robert Severn 
Loan Sewer 



Calina Seybold 
Ermis Sfakiyanudis 
Lajuanta Shack 
Bharat Shah 
Khurram Shahzad 
Zarnaz Shaikh 



Seniors 279 



Elias Shams 
Douglas Shaner 
Heather Shangold 
Susan Shao 
Linda Shapiro 




Neal Shapiro 
Stacey Shapiro 
Matthew Shearer 
Matthew Shedlicl< 
Jennifer Sheehan 




Susan Shemanski 
Karen Shepard 
Ayala Sherbow 
Daniel Sheridan 
Marl< Sherman 




Paula Sherman 
Susan Sherr 
James Sherron 
Felisa Sheskin 
Matthew Shevin 



Synthia Shilling 
Sang Shin 
Russell Shipe 
Douglas Shiring 
Laurie Shiroma 





Joshua Shieien 
Keith Shorter 
Julia Shryock 
Patricia Shupe 
Howard Siegel 









280 Seniors 




Juan YalcUvia 
Astronomy-College of Computer, 
Mathematical and Physical Sciences 



■k'i':^'- 



Senior Spotlight 28! 



Rachel Siegel 
Churchill Siehl 
Franklin Sifford 
Melissa Sigwart 
David Silverman 
Robert Silverman 



Beth Silverstein 
Donica Simmons 
Angela Simonetti 
Kathleen Simpson 
Ram Sinclair 
Rachel Singer 



Harpreet Singh 
Kristina Sipe 
Karen Sirota 
Cathy-Mae Sitaram 
David Skillman 
Robin Skolsky 



Wayne Sladic 
Karen Sloan 
Robert Small 
Courtenay Smith 
Eden Smith 
Lori Smith 



Melissa Smith 
Michael Smith 
Roger Smith 
Ronald Smith 
Anthony Snead 
Thomas Sneeringer 



David Snyder 
Julie Snyder 
Aron Sobel 
Trina Sobel 
Andrew Soclof 
Mitchell Solkowitz 



^ ^ J^lxW 




282 Seniors 




Amy Solomon 
Daniel Song 
Monica Soo 
Elise Sookram 
Tara Sori 
Lauren Sorof 



Ellen Sosis 
Terence Sosnowich 
Nova Spear 
Stephanie Spector 
Kara Speights 
Beth Speranzella 



Joshua Spiegelman 
Joanne Spotts 
Scott Springer 
Jeffrey Stachura 
Anne Stackhouse 
Michele Stagnoli 



Michael Stanton 
Alissa Starley 



Christine Staub 



Robin Stearns 
Kathy Steele 
Amy Stem 
Jason Stein 
Michelle Stein 
Lynn Stemmy 



Heather Stephens 
Todd Stephens 
Wanda Stephens 
Lamie Stern 
Scott Stern 
David Sterrett 



Seniors 283 




Hail! Alma Mater! 

Hail to thee, Maryland! 

Steadfast in loyalty, for thee, we stand. 

Love for the Black and Cold deep in our hearts 

we hold. 

Singing thy praise forever, throughout the 

land. 



Wdilight 








o ^ 




Holly Siiener 
Phillip Siillman 
Heather Stone 
Marnie Stone 
David Straume 
Suzanne Stremel 



James Striar 
Jamie Strober 
Heidi Strom 
Jeffrey Stuart 
William Stuart 
Michael Sugarman 



Richard Sugarman 
James Sullivan 
Sandra Sullivan 
Robert Summers 
Frank Supik 
Jill Swackhammer 



Barbara Swank 
Jessica Sweeney 
Thomas Swiss 
Christel Szkutnik 
Anil Tailor 
Amy Talbott 



Tara Tamny 
Doris Tang 
Hao Tang 
Lauren Targoff 
Michelle Tarkington 
Jacqueline Tate 



Stuart Tauber 
Hossein Tavakoli 
Stephanie Taylor 
Terry Taylor 
Marian Tchou 
Andrew Tedesco 



Seniors 285 



Elysa Teeman 
Bret Tegeler 
Elizabeth Teipel 
Michele Tejada 
Jill Telesnlck 
Mark Tello 



David Temporado 
Paige Teplitsky 
Kenneth Tapper 
Thu Thai 
Adam Thaler 
Douangpangna Thavongsa 



Brooke Thomas 
John Thomas 
Carolyn Thompson 
Jan Thompson 
Sember Thompson 
Tracy Thompson 



Michele Timchek 
Natalie Tingle 
Julie Tishler 
Deepnarayan Tiwarri 
William Tjokroaminata 
Kimberly Tobin 



Stephanie Tokar 
Barry Tom 
Holly Tompkins 
David Ton 
Joseph Torchia 
Jay Torchinsky 



Anthony Tortona 
Jennifer Tosini 
Suzanne Trager 
Khoi Tran 
Ngoc Tran 
Thuy Tran 




286 Seniors 




^ ^ A 





Scott Trilling 
Jeffrey Trudel 
Emmanuil Tsangatakis 
Trinh Tu 
Allison Tucker 
Caren Tucker 



Andrew Tuckman 
Diane Turel 
Anita Turi 
Jodi Turkisher 
Gina Turko 
Detonda Turner 



Hilbert Turner 
Marco Turra 
Nneka Udeze 
Michele Uhlfelder 
Suzan Uigur 
Allison Understein 



Raquel Vainstein 
Vicky Valentine 
Joseph Valeri 
Karen Van Horn 
Elisabeth Van Kesteren 
Darlene Van Splinter 



Julie Vecchiarelli 
Melissa Verdieck 
Monique Verrier 
Michael Via 
Denise Villareale 
Laura Villareale 



Oscar Villavicencio 
Douglas Vine 
Carole Vinick 
Nancy Vituli 
Loretta Vizioli 
David Vogin 



Seniors 287 



Pamela Volk 
Thomas Vollmer 
Constance Voltmer 
Nanette Vonfeldt 
Kerri Wachter 
Brenda Wade 



Donna Wagner 
Jamie Wagreich 
Angela Walker 
John Walker 
Kitson Walker 
Michelle Wallis 



Laura Walpert 
Cina Walter 
Dana Walton 
Sharl Waltzer 
Charlotte Wang 
Hsi Wang 



Jeanne Warrington 
Judy Warwick 
Montressa Washington 
Erin Washofsky 
Amy Wasserman 
David Waters 



Kathryn Waters 
Shawnta Watson 
Robert Weaver 
Amy Weber 
Lisa Weber 
David Wehking 



Matthev^ Wehland 
Jennifer Weigel 
Jenny Weil 
Adrienne Weiner 
Kim Weiner 
Lisa Weiner 




288 Seniors 




Marni Weiner 
Jay Weinstein 
Marc Weinstein 
W. Christian Weirich 
Cara Weisberg 
Lee Weiss 



Michael Weiss 
Gerald Wells 
Dana Welzenbach 
Andrew Wenchel 
John Wend! 
Lara Wendt 



Marci Wertlieb 
Monique West 
Jennifer Westberg 
Kathryn Westlein 
Deborah Weston 
John Wetzel 



Kim Weynert 
Shirelle Whitaker 
Jay White 
John White 
Lanissir White 
Michele White 



Joseph Whiteoak 
Theresa Whittle 
Eleanora Wickenheiser 
Michelle Wiesenbaugh 
Timothy Wilcox 
Corey Wilen 



Rhonda Wiley 
Daniel Wilkerson 
Chandra Williams 
Esther Williams 
Jeffery Williams 
Robert Williams 



Seniors 289 



Sandra Williams 
Tanya Williams 
Wade Williams 
Wendell Williams 
Daniel Williams II 
Amy Wilson 



Keith Wilson 
Kevin Wilson 
Patricia Wilson 
Michelle Winkis 
Monique Winkis 
Lauren Winter 



Christy Winters 
Courtney Wistar 
Alyssa Wolf 
Andrea Wolfman 
Jill Wolfman 
Tracey Wolkowitz 



Mama Wollman 
Bruce Wong 
Chun Wong 
Cindy Wong 
Jannie Wong 
Sum Wong 



Susan Wong 
Yee Wong 
Robert Woods 
Marian Wootten 
Patricia Wootten 
Gary Workinger 



Carveth Worth, Jr. 
Jerome Wright 
Penny Wright 
Tammera Wright 
Chieh-Wei Wu 
Joy Wu 









290 Seniors 




^ 



t^ iP^ 



iii^ 





^4ti 






<^ ft ^ 



Melody Wylie 
Pairicia Wynkoop 
Nobuko Yagi 
Seungkuon Yang 
Sandra Yee 
Hyon Yi 



Nam Yi 
KuiSin Yim 
Chi Yip 

Deborah Young 
Timothy Young 
Alexandra Yu 



Kyong Yu 
Fikri Yucel 
Dick Yuen 
Michael Yuen 
Cyrus Yun 
Laura Zak 



Roger Zegers 
Kimberlee Zeller 
L. Ariella Zeller 
Julie Zenstein 
Craig Zikan 
Mary Zimmer 



Lisa Zinn 
Thomas Zinzi 
Christi Zohlen 
Peterphen Zulkarnain 



Seniors 291 



Business and Management, College 
of 168,169 



Abernathy, Ralph 226 

Adele H. Stamp Student Union 210 

African National Congress 219 

Agriculture, College of 160,161 

Alpha Phi Alpha 43 

Alt, Cindy 205 

American Library Association 181 

Anderson, Cindy "Lucinda" 205 

Anderson, Dr. Mary 173 

Annan, Nick 1 10 

Architecture, College of 162,163 

Arline, Kevin 1 1 5 

Art Attack 192 

Arts and Humanities, College of 

164,165 



B 



Badgett, Marcus 1 1 5 
Banks, Isaac 89 
Barnes, Chiquita 205 
Baseball 150,153 
Basketball, mens 124,127 
Basketball, womens 132,135 
Baulch, Robin 206,320 
Baum, Frank L. 66 
Beer, Allison 194 
Behavioral and Social Sciences, 
College of 166,167 
Benjamin, Harold 172 
Bennett, Mike 207 
Berg, Dr. Linda 183 
Berg, Richard 170 
Berlin, Iva 165 
Bernstein, Bonnie 130,131 
Bernstein, Leonard 226 
Black Engineer's Society 195 
Black Sheep 54 
Blank, Lorri 194 
Block, Marci 205 
Boardman, Paul 116,117 
Bouic, Billie Jo 207 
Broadnax, Vince 126 
Bronstein, Evan 206 
Brown, Erin 148,149 
Brov^n, Jim 68 
Buckiso, Scott 140,141,142 
Buente, Lisa 120 
Burt, Dr. John 176 
Bush, George 216,217 



Callahan, Lea 58 

Cant well, Danny 155 

Carr, Heather 205 

Carter, Jimmy 218 

Castella, Craig 136 

Cavett, Dick 97,98 

Chacon, Alain 155 

Chamorro, Violeta Barrios de 218 

Chandler, Scott 153 

Cheu, Eric 58 

Christian Science Organization 203 

Cincinnati Reds 225 

Clemson, Dr. Rochelle 173 

Closky, Andrea 120 

Cohn, Meredith 207 

Colleran, Kevin 207 

Comerford, Ronanne 130,131 

Compter, Vicki 194 

Computer, Mathematical and 

Physical Sciences, College of 170 

Conner, Chris 145 

Cosby. Bill 96,97 

Cotton, Simon 1 1 6 

Custer, Cindy 205 



Dail, Chris 147 
D'Alonzo, Joseph 63,65 
Davis Jr., Sammy 227 
Delta Sigma Theta 42 
Deming, Diana 85 
Deveaux, Tara 205 
Devereaux, Charles 1 52 
Dieter, George 175 
Dixon, John 68 
Douglas, James "Buster" 224 
Douglas, Mark 144,145,147 
Drach, Tom 83 
Drew, Jan 58 
Duarte, Jose 226 
Drupa, David A. 58 
Dunn, Eric L. 207 



Eclipse 208 

Eddy, Mary Baker 203 

Edell, Dick 145 

Education, College of 172,173 

Elegant 202 

Engineerin, College of 174,175 

Etlin, Richard 162 



Field Hockey 120,121 
Foley, Thomas 2 1 6 
Football 110-115 
Forbes, Malcolm 227 
Ford, Marion 71 
Fragas, Dini 123 
Frankenfield, Julie 206 
Fravez, Italo 95 
French, Nancy 205 
Frendburg, Leigh 149 
Froehlich, Dave 207 







if in 



^ 



Gaber, Mi-Ai 207 
Gallagher, Paul 207 



292 Index 



Garbo, Greta 226 
Garvey, John 1 1 6 
Gentzler, Dr. Yvonne 173 
Giovino, Jeff 141 
Glennon, Joe 136 
Glennon, Scott 1 36 
Gomez, Becky 249 
Gonzalez, Nancy 166 
Gorbachev, Mikhail S. 217 
Gordon, Patricia 254 
Gray, Thomas 266 
Graziano, Rocky 226 
Griffith. Roy 163 
Gymkana 176 
Gymnastics 130,131 



H 



Hanulak, Pat 150 

Harmon, Geoff 92 

Haris, Bill 90,91 

Hartzenbusch, Lara 207 

Health and Human Performance, 

College of 176 

Health Center 200 

Hennick, Julie 84 




Hennick, Lisa 84 
Henry, LInwood 88 
Henson, Jim 48,49 
Herman, Dr. Richard 170,171 
Hicks, Jessie 134 
Hilliard, Jim 205 
Hilliard, Mike 205 
Holmes, Caria 132,135 



Homan, Susie 1 22 

Hornbake, R. Lee 180 

Hosty, Joan 122 

Hill, Houston 86 

Hsu, Amie 206 

Human Ecology, College of 188,189 

Hurley, Colleen 122 

Hurt, Dr. Steve 163 

Hussein, Saddam 220 



I 



Jackson, Elton "Jack" 1 50 
Jackson, Troy I 1 
Jane's Addiction 192 
Journalism, College of 178,179 



K 



Kelso, Betsy 194 
Kendall, Kurt 138 
Key, Simone 70 
Klein, Cindy 205 
Kohl, Helmut 213 
Krivak, Joe 1 10 
Kruger, Janice 122,123 
Kurtz, June 207 



Lees, Shav/n 60, 207 

Lefkon, Tammy 194 

Levine. Heidi 194 

Lewis, Cedric 124,126,127 

Library and Information Services, 

College of 180,181 

Life Sciences, College of 182,183 

Linatsas, George 205 

Little, Ron 205 

Living Colour 192 

Long, Larry 92 

Lovett, Brian 83 



Idlev/ild 74 
levardi, John 58 
llliescu. Ion 218 
Improvisations Unlimited 69 
Inman, Joe 136 
Isaaco, Carmine 1 1 6 



M 



Lacrosse, mens 144-147 
Lacrosse, womens 148,149 
Lamson, Brandon 85 
Langenberg, Dr. Donald N. 47 
Lee, Dafne 132 



Madonna 225 
Maklan, Melissa 206 
Mandella, Andrea 123 
Mandella, Nelson 219 
Manke, Polly 205 
Martin, Jesse 124 
Martinez, Dr.Reyneldo 173 
Maryland Medieval Mercenary 
Militia 44,45 
Massenburg, Tony 124 
Maze, Jerry 84 
Mazzocchi, Dr.Paul 161,182 
McClintock, Erin 205 
McDougal, Dan 163 
McGonnigal, Brett 1 52 
McHugh, John 141 
McLinton, Kevin 124 
Medlock, Rob 136 
Mehaney, Steve 138 
Meury, Bill 152 
Meury, Joe 1 52 
Miller, Authur 66 
Miller, Courtney 278 
Miller, Dori 138,139 
Milwaukee Brewers 
Mirsky, Jon 205 
Mitzpeh 209 
M Magazine 209 
Mohrman, Dr.Kathryn 186,187 
Moon, Dr.Cherrill 173 
Mossi, Teresa 261 
Mueller, Lynn 205 
Mullins, Cailin 1 19 
Mummey, Craig 206 
Mustaf, Jerrod 124 
Mysel, David 152 



N 



Index 293 



Nacht, Dr.Michael 184,185 

National Science Foundation 47 

Nelligan, Bob 131 

Neteler, Kerstin 206 

Nigro, Amy 70 

Noe, Kenny 1 52 

Noonan, Mike 138 



Oakes, Andrea 123 
Oakland Athletics 225 
O'Conner, Greg 154,155 
O'Donnell, Neil 1 10 
Oelgoetz, Mary Ann 148,149 



Page, Glenn 1 1 4 

Papa, R.C. 140 

Paul, Keith 207 

Pearson, Sybille 66 

Penn, Ivan 207 

Petrosa, James 66 

Phi Beta Sigma 40,41,42 

Phi Chi Theta 194 

Piacesi, Rob 93 

Plant, Rich 205 

Polakoff, Dr.Murray E. 166,167 

Powers, Nancy 1 1 8 

Pride of Maryland 91,92,174 

Pro-Choice 202 

Public Affairs, School of 184,185 

Purchase, Debby 273 



R 



Radin, Franki 194 
Ramos, Maria 160 
Raner, Yvonne 131 
Rantauzzi,John 152 
Rayne, John 1 52 
Raynor, Bill 94 



Red Hot Chili Peppers 56 
Reses, Tracey 194 
Resident Life 201 
Reynolds, Stephanie 
Rivers, Subrena 132,135 
Roberts, Kelly 122 
Rosander, Cathy 205 
Rosen, Meriam 66 
Rosenberg, Eric 205 
Rosenfield, Sylvia 173 
Rosenstock, Susan 66 
Rowe, Lisa 121 
Ryan, Nolan 225 



Salam, Sabrina 120 
Saporta, Felice 194 
Saunders, Sharon 205 
Scannell, Dr. Dale P. 172 
Schorn, Maribeth 139 
Schram, Elizabeth 
Schwartz, Missy 194 
Scott, Maureen 120 
See Productions 192 
Shattuck, Alden 1 1 9 
Shea, Jason 140 
Shea, Patricia 205 
Sheehan, Neil 192 
Shematz, Meg 205 
Sherman, Dave 87 
Shuck, Leanne 149 
Sigma Chi 47 
Sigma Delta Tau 194 
Sigma Kappa 193 
Silver, Jill 161 
Sims, Dr. Laura 188 
Slaughter, John 97 
Smith, Jordan 205 
Smith, Melissa 156,157 
Smith, Patty 206 
Smoot, Chris 1 52 
Soccer, mens 1 1 6, 1 1 7 
Soccer, womens 118,119 
Sonic Youth 55 
Souter, David 2 1 7 
Staton, John 207 
Stern, Lainie 156,157 
Stevenson, Mandy 1 2 1 
St.John, Kathy 206 
Stricof, Scott 205 
Strouse, Dave 84 
Swimming 138, 139 



Tassi, April 138 
Tau Beta Phi 193 
Taylor, Dianne 1 18,1 19 
Taylor, Linwood 57 
Teipe, Joe 205 
Tennant, Chris 207 
Tennis, mens 154,155 
Tennis, womens 156,157 
Texas Rangers 225 
Thomas, Gene 1 10 
Tobin, Kim 205 
Toll, Dr. John S. 47 
Toure, Kwame 97,98 
Trinidad, Wilfredo 152 
Tuckerman, Kim 205,2 1 1 
Turra, Marro 1 54, 1 55 
Tyler, Dr. Sue 149 
Tyson, Mike 224 




u 



Uhlfelder, Michele 149 
Umberger, Jason 1 50 
Undergraduate Studies 186,187 
Uprising 52,53 



Valdivia, Juan 281 



294 Index 



Van Dyke. Clyde 152 
Vaughan, Stevie Ray 227 
Venanzi. Keith 143 
Vessels. Johnny 114 
Voigt. Carl 147 



w 



Wagman, Bob 137 
Walston, Dr. Claude E. 180 
Wang, V/elchung 58 
Warner, Greg 205 
Warner. Jennifer 64. 206 
Watts. Nicole D. 71 
Weiszer. Marc 207 
Weller. Chris 132 
Wells, Jona 1 16 
Westheimer, Dr. Ruth 97,99 
Weston. Debbie 194 




Whimpee, Lori 62,63.65 
White. Ryan 226 
Williams. Gary 124.125.128 
Williams. Jeff 163 
Williams. Walt 124.127.129 
Wilson. Lanford 66 
Winters, Christy 61,62,132 
Woods, Donald 192 
Woodson, Wendy 66 
Wright, Patrick 242 
Wycheck, Frank 1 1 5 



Yablon, Nicole 194 
Yearbook 210.21 1 
Year In Review 212,227 



Zeta Phi Beta 43 
Zolack. Scott I 1 0, 1 1 1 



Abel-Andrews 230 
Angelo-Barbour 231 
Barnes-Berkman 232 
Bernath-Bobian 233 
Bocker-Brosamer 234 
Broughton-Cambell 235 
Campe-Chen 236 
Chen-Cohen 238 
Cohen-Cullison 239 
Culpepper-Degeorge 240 
Delawter-Dreyfuss 241 
Dubois-Farace 243 
Farber-Firebaugh 244 
First-Frankenfield 245 
Franza- Gaumond, Jr. 246 
George-Gowen 247 
Grace-Haddad 248 
Hagey-Hearn 250 
Hecht-Home 251 
Horowitz-Jernigan 252 
Jochum-Kallmeyer 253 
Kalt-Kendall 255 
Kendricks-Klein 256 
Kline-Kula 257 
Kumkumian-Ledden 258 
Leder-Levenson 259 
Levenson-Lovick 260 
Lowe-Mally 262 
Mand-Mattis 263 
Mauser-McQuillan 264 
Meadowcroft-Mock 265 
Modarres-Sabzevari - Neiderer 267 
Nelson-Nystrom 268 
O'Connor-Painter 269 
Pak-Payne 270 
Pei-Poch 271 



Podell-Rabkin 272 
Racenstein-Rice 274 
Rich-Roderman 275 
Roe-Sabal 276 
Sabin-Schepers 277 
Schlff-Shaikh 279 
Shams-Siegel 280 
Siegel-Solkowitz 282 
Solomon-Sterrett 283 
Stiener-Tedesco 285 
Teeman-Tran 286 
Trilling-Vogin 287 
Volk-Weiner 288 
Weiner-Williams 289 
Williams-Wu 290 
Wylie-Zulkarnain 291 



Seniors -^--^^isT-^sii 



■ 
■ 

s 

■ 




Huai Hiin lee 



Index 295 



For over 170 years 
we've challenged the individual 

We salute the University of Maryland 

for producing individuals 

capable of accepting the challenge. 




An Investor-Owned Company 



MARTIN MARIETTA AERO & NAVAL SYSTEMS 



OUR VICTORIES ARE AT SEA, ON LAND AND IN THE AIR. 




Martin Marietta Aero & Naval Systems, 
l(xatecl in suburban Baltimore, offers a diversified 
solid contract base including both commercial and 
defense projects. .Among these are products for 
the commercial aircraft industr\' including Jet 
Engine Fan Reversers. In addition, we are 
applving advanced naval systems technology to a 
wide variety of projects and programs including 
the r.S. Na\T's Vertical Launching System. 
SMTU. and the Advanced Lightweight Sonar. 

Our continuing efforts at Aero & Naval 
Systems has created immediate opportunities for 
the following: 

Teradyne ATE Development Engineer 

. l',si:i-:..rri|uiv,ilcnt 

• .i years exixTience m the design. devi-lcipimiU. 
arid test of electronic as.semblies 

• 1 \ear experience using Terad\Tie L20() ATL 
liii- in-circuit and functional board test 

Senior Test Engineer 

• BS .Mechanical/Civil 

• 2-5 years experience in Structural Mechanical 
& Envirt)nmental Testing 

• Familiarity with basic test instrumentation 

• ('.. >.k1 writing skills 

Medionica! Design Engineer 

• BS degree and 10-15 years expenence 

• .Aerostructures/engine components 

• C.-\I)/C.-\TL\ experience preferred 

• Nletaliic/composite structures 

• Electrohvdraulic, atnuation control surface 

• Autnmat'ion/control/group technology 

Moteriels Engineer 

• _' . iMi > ixpineiu r or master's degree 

• .\latenals evaluation, characterization & testint; 



• Process development 

• Metallic/advanced composite bonding 

• Ablatives, insulation & corrosion control 

Software Engineer 

• Real-time embedded systems development 
using the ti«.(l(Kl series pr(x:es.sors 

• M1L-STD2167.A 

• Software design, code and test 

• .Applications in towed airays and signal 
pni(<'ssini; 

Manufacturing Staff Engineer 

• fi + vears expenence 

• Printed circuit board assembly, methods, 
process and procedures 

• Board population, flow soldering, cleaning and 
comp<inent tinning 

• MIL-STI>2()00 

• Fn.\en production FW.A producibility/design 
tvsults 

Industrial Engineer 

• BS degree and 4 years experience 

• Factory methods engineering 

• Cost trade-off studies 

Manufarturing Engineer 

• Mechanical/Stiiictural 

• Gjmixisite lx)nding 

• Tooling requirement definition 

• Computer aided process planning experience 

Tool Design Engineer 

• As^^nlhlv ami UiiulmK tools 
. C.\T1 \C.\Ii.\M cxixTience 

Contracts Administrator 

• BSH.\ degree minimum and 5+ years 
diversified contracts administration experience 
preferablv with an aerospace firm 

. FAR ITAR 



Configuration Management Specialist 

• 4-6 years of hardware and software 
configuration management experience in the 
defense industn' arena 

• .\1IL-STD-483.A, 490.A, 1.521. B, DoD- 
STI>4W).B and 2167.A experience 

Senior Financial Analyst 

• BS degree iii .i lechiiu .il field ;ind 5-7 years 
experience 

• Conduct/direct evaluations of engineering 
estimates related to product development, 
advanced pnxluct design and implementation of 
new technology 

• Sf)lve technical problems and contribute to 
svstem philosophy & design objectives 

• Expansion of central computerized risk analysis 
and estimating system using parametrics, 
empirics, empirical data and industry 
estimating relationships 

• Financial presentation of (should cost/could 
cost) probabilities 

Senior Finance Specialist 

• Bachelors Degree in Accounting or F'inance 
plus 5 years experience 

• CPA and master's degree preferred 

• Financial planning experience 

• Develop a variety of cost status reports, cost 
control and performance forecasts, budgets. 
LROP 

• Develop basic cost plans and methods for control 

For immediate consideration please send 
resume to: Martin Marietta .Aero & Naval 
Systems, lo:? Chesapeake Park Plazii. 
Source /\l)13 J, IJalliniore, MD 21220. 

Special background investigation may be 
required. We are an equal opportunity employer 



MASTERMINDING TOMORROWS TECHNCMDG/ES 



MJk99-riM M^mcrrA 



CAREER (JUIDE 



Sverdrup 

CORPORATION 

Congratulations! As an architectural or engineering graduate, the 
advantage is yours. Now your biggest decision is to make your 
degree count. 

Sverdrup Corporation, founded in 1928, has t)ecome known for a 
variety of multi-million dollar capital expansion programs for 
American business, industry and government; and for achieve- 
ments such as the Superdome in New Orleans; the Space Shuttle 
Launch Complex at Vandenberg Air Force Base in California; the 
Fort McHenry Tunnel in Baltimore, Maryland; the World Wide U.S. 
Embassy Program; and design of the new Computer and Space 
Science Facility at the University of Maryland. 

Sverdrup provides total project management for capital facilities, or 
any combination of engineering, architecture, planning, constajc- 
tion, operations, communications and security. To meet the 
widening capital facility and program needs of businesses, 
industries, and governments around the world, Sverdrup has 
structured its professional services lor flexibility, breadth of scope, 
and cost-effectiveness. The result is an unprecedented level of 
integration of services— and a unique set of capabilities for solving 
major problems. 



Send resume to: 



Human Resources Manager 
1001 19th St. No., Suite 600 
Arlington, VA 22209-2454 












.-^J-- 






^*' ^ 
^'", 



WORKING TOGETHER 
TOWARD A 
BETTER SOCIETY 



United Food and Commercial Workers Union 
Local 400 represents more than 40,000 work- 
ing men and women across IVlaryland, tfie 
District of Columbia and Virginia. Our members 
hold down jobs as wide-ranging as super- 
market clerk to Annapolis police officer, poultry 
processor to Montgomery County psychiatric 
social worker. 

The experience and background of our diverse 
membership makes us strong supporters of 
higher education and our area's great univer- 
sities Our goals, the goals of organized labor, 
have changed little over the decades: they 
are the goals of a just and civilized society 
Let us all work toward them, together. 




UNITED FOOD & 
COMMERCIAL WORKERS 
j (UFCW) LOCAL 400 

i>P£A^f / Thomas R. McNutt, 



sident 
James Lowthers, Secretary Treasurer 



JJs/ 



STANDARD FEDERAL 
SAVINGS BANK 



CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 
CLASS OF 1991 

Standard Federal is one of Maryland's largest savings banks and 
among the nation's top mortgage loan servicers. As a recent 
college graduate, we hope you will look to us not only for your 
banking needs, but also as a prospective employer. We can offer 
competitive starting salaries, excellent company benefits and a 
variety of entry level positions. Professional individuals are 
needed for our Corporate Offices in Frederick and Gaithersburg 
as well as in various branches throughout P.G. and Montgomery 
Counties. 

Part time positions for existing students are also available. For 
consideration please send a resume and cover letter to: 

STANDARD FEDERAL SAVINGS BANK 

P.O. BOX #9481 

DEPARTMENT #141 

GAJTHERSBURG, MARYLAND 20898-9481 

EOEMyr/V/H 




For Maryland's best, 

we've got just the challenges 

you're lookmg for. 

We're alv(/ays seeking people like you: talented individuals, 
regardless of race, sex or ethnic background, v^^ho v^^ant a career 
witti a real future. We're one of ttie largest employers in Charles, 
Montgomery and Prince Georges Counties, providing gas serv- 
ice to hundreds of thousands of residential communities, com- 
mercial establishments and industrial facilities 

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



® 



Maryland 
Natural Gas 



Genius is just an accident 
waiting to happen. 




You iKAvrkiiow whc-na 
lucky accidciu and an 
(.'ducatcd mind will j^ct 
K Ji^cihtT and change what 
wc know about the world. 

That s why AT(S;T IS iiiu >l\vd 
111 so many programs to 
educate young minds all 
oxerthecountry. liy pro 
\iding scholarships, 
computers, laboratory 
ec|uipmentand\isiting 
[irotessors to the nation's 
students, we're helping 
to ensure that the next 
Sir Isaac Newton is capable 
of turning a coincidence 
into a major contribution. 

.•\t .VrLS;!', we know thai the 
qualityiif lite tomorrow 
depends on the quality of 
education today. So you can 
rest assured that our com- 
mitment to education is 
no accident. 



AT&T 

The right choice. 





UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND AT COLLEGE PARK 



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: 

218 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, MD 2120! 
(301)659-0700 



OFFICE OF ALUMNI PROGRAMS 



CONGRATULATIONS 1991 GRADUATES 



We are happy to recognize your 
achievement by extending a complimentary 
membership to the College Park Alumni 
Association. All new graduates are offered 
their first year of membership free of charge. 
Watch your mail during the late summer for 
your membership packet. For more 
information, please contact the Alumni 
Programs Office at (301) 405-4678. Best of 
luck to all of you! 



Congratulations 

to the 

1991 Senior 
Graduating Class 



ABCO 100 

YOUR STUDENT 
INSURANCE COMPANY 



Call Us For Your Temporary 

Insurance Needs - Until you Get 

Hospitalization at Work Or Elsewhere 



Greensboro, North Carolina 



1-800-222-5780 



FUEL 
THE 

WITH 

2isr 

CENTURY 
IDE\SS2 



At David Taylor Research Center, the thirst for 
knowledge that created us still powers the ideas 
that move us forward. And that makes our envi- 
ronment the ideal proving ground for both 
recent college graduates as well as experi- 
enced professionals. 

Your vision will unlock new breakthroughs 
in hydrodynamics, pressure, propulsion, 
hull design, and noise and signature 
reduction. Your mission';^ Naval technology 
for the 21st century and beyond. 
We have immediate opportunities in over 40 
disciplines, from aerospace and electronics 
to chemistry and computer sci- 
ence. Join us, and you'll work at the 
forefront of the Naval community at 
the largest facility of its kind in the 
world. Plus, you'll enjoy excellent 
benefits and plenty of opportunity 
for growth. 

If you want a hands-on role in defining new con- 
cepts for a new Navy, send your resume today 
to: David Taylor Research Center, College 
Recruitment Office, Code 3210, Bethesda, MD 
20084-5000. An equal opportunity employer. 
U.S. citizenship required. 



DAVID 
TAYLOR 
RESEARCH 
CENTER 



Management Career Opportunities 



.here are two ways 
to learn about 
McDonald's 
Management. 




f McDonaldis 



One is to attend an 
Ivy League School. 



students in prestigious business 
schools study the on-going success story 
of McDonald's, a unique Fortune ICD 
corporation rotes as one of the 10 best 
managed companies In America. 

At McDonald's. Restaurant 
Managers receive classroom training, 
too. But they dso spend time getting 
extensive hands-on training In all aspects 
of running their own million dollar 
business. Like training and motivating 
staff. Customer Relations. Purchasing 
and Financial Analysis. 

In the process. McDonald's 
Management Trainees are earning an 
excellent starting salary and company- 
paid benefits that finished first In an Inde- 
pendent survey of 14 major corporations 
In various Industries. You'll receive: 

• Performance/Merit Increases 

• Paid Vacations/Holidays 

• Medical. Dental & Ufe Insurance 

• Employee Stock Ownership Plan 

• Company Funded Profit Sharing 

• Educational Assistance 
Learn all about McDonald's 

Management. If you have some 
college and/or supen/lsory experience, 
call or send your resume to: 

Personnel Department - UM90 
8850 Stanford Blvd., Suite 2000 
Columbia. MD 21045 
(301)2900569 



Learn leadership from a world ieader^M 



WHEN YOUR DONE WITH THE BOOKS, 
COME SEE US FOR THE BUCKS! 



Whether your looking for a part-time job or a full- 
time career in restaurant management, the 
opportunities ore outstanding at Hardee's. You'll 
join many career-smart graduates and get 
complete training, excellent pay and benefits. 
Give us a coll and start your career off right. 

CONTACT THE HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT 
AT (301)859-8904 




HARDEE'S IS AN EQUAL OPPOf^TUNITY EMPLOYER 



1989 McDonald's Corporation 



Always An Equal Opporlunily/Allirmalive Aclion Employe 




Ready To Soar? 
Then Get Read 
GE Aerospace 



Everything you need 
for vour future 



\ast ifsomcts. Hit- lalist tccliiioloifics. Ihe challenge <>( liaiids-oii involvement in 
critical national programs. And everv career development oi^poriimilv vou want. 
That's what L.i. Aerospace Militan K- Data Svstems ()|Hiatioiis lias to oiler to 
America's best technical graduates. 

Our environment not onlv encourages vour individvial jH-riormance ... it demands 
it! .Vs a pait ot the Mc<.I)S() team, vou will locus vour ellorls on one ol these areas: 
Svstems Integration: (.round Systems; Militan Command, Control, Conmiunications 
and Intelligence: or Mission Analysis and Technologies. All ol Our programs are vital. 
So .Ml- till- peojile we seek. 



Imagfine 



Imagine wiiat \ou can do with lod.ivs most poweilul hardware and solt\vare. Imagine 
using these tools to defme the big picture of a key system, then seeing it through to 
the last detail. \ ou can be there - at the heart ol action in metropolitan Washington, 
D.C:. or suburban Philadelphia, PA - designing, developing, and implementmg the 
technologies .\merica needs lor the decade ahead. 

Give us the drive to succeed and an excellent education in computer science, electri- 
cal engineering, math or a related field. \Ve'll give you the tools and support you 
need to move .ihead. 



The opportunities are here 



II venire readv to rise with a proven leader, consider a career with GE Aerospace 
M&DSO. Ongoing opportunities for new giaduates exist in these areas: 

• Electrical Engineering • Software Development 

• Mechanical Engineering • Systems Engineering 

• Aerospace Engineering • Test & Evaluation 

• Database Engineering 



The rewards 



W c'll ask lor vour best eveiT day. And we'll reward your achievements with a competi- 
tive salan. Complete companv-paid benefits. Excellent advancement potential. 
Exciting development programs like our in-house accredited master's progiam and 
fast-track Edison Engineering Progiam. .\nd more opportunity than vou can imagine. 



This is vour chance to soar. Take it now. If you're interested in Washington, please 
send vour resume to: GE .\erospace Militan & Data Systems Operations, Dept. 
B.\91, 8080 Grainger Court, Springlield. \'A '221.'):^. Philadelphia candidates should 
respond to: Dept. BA91, P.O. Box 8048, Philadelphia, PA 19101. 




GE Aerospace 

Military & Data Systems Operations 



An equal opportunitY employer. U.S. citizenship is required. 



STAY IN YOUR SHELL 




You chose your major with care. With sights set high, you've endured 
nights of cramming, tough exams and tougher professors to earn 
-^ your degree. Now what? 

That's entirely up to you. You can choose one of hun- 
dreds of nice companies that promise to bring you along 
slowly. Or you can fly headlong into the global compe- 
tition of MCI's pace-setting telecommunications envi- 
ronment. Enjoying meaningful assignments that will get your 
career off the ground. Fast. 

The choice is yours. And it starts with forwarding your resume 
and/or letter, in strictest confidence, to: College Relations/Human 
Resources Dept. 0305/KHC, MCI Telecommunications Corporation, 
601 South 12th Street, Arlington, VA 22202. An equal opportunity employer 
m/f/h/v. 



MCI 

Let us show you.® 



OR SOAR 




ENVIRONMENTAL 
OPPORTUNmES 

EA is an environmental consulting firm whose prolession- 
als provide engineering and scientific services to both 
private industry and government Our proven dedication 
to thoroughness and accuracy has established our tirm as 
an industry leader We expect to broaden our business 
opportunities in the 90s to include bioremediation, natu- 
ral resource damage assessment, full environmental 
audits and remediation construction services. 

We will continue to tapi the graduating classes of The 
University of Maryland in an effort to find the brightest 
and most talented candidates for entry level px)Sitions 
within our technical groups In addition, we v^^ continue 
to search for experienced professionals familiar with: 

* Hazardous and solid waste project management 

* Underground Storage Tank evaluation and inves- 
tigation 

■ Site investigation, remedial design and imple- 
mentation 

We offer competitive salaries and an excellent benefits 
package, which includes generous provisions for tuition 
reimbursement and a company match 41 0(k) plan We 
encourage you to consider EAyour career choice Please 
call us at 1-800-876-4950 or send your resume to; 

EA ENGINEERING, SCIENCE 
AND TECHNOLOGY, INC. 

15 Loveton Circle - Sparks. MD 2 1152 
Attn. Jeanne lintz, E.O.E. 



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 are used for undersea, surface 
and airbiome 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, Maryland, we have 
diversified opportunities calling for unique creative and 
professional skills. 

ENGINEERS, PHYSICISTS, MATHEMAT1CL\NS, 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 



GIVE 



BRIGHT IDEA 



BREAK 



Since 1790. the Patent and 
Trademark Office of the U.S. 
Department of Commerce 
has fostered ingenuity by 
encouraging the creativity of 
Americans everywhere. 
Whether its a simple every- 
day de\ice or a major techno- 
logical breakthrough, a patent 
gives good ideas a shot at 
reaching full potential. 

Right now, Were looking for 
people with the vision to rec- 
ognize tlial potential. As a 
patent examiner, you'll eval- 
uate the patentability of 
scientific and engineering 
discoveries made in one or 
more of the following areas: 

PATENT EXAMINER 
OPTIONS 

Life Sciences 

Biology and Microbiology 

Molecular biology 

Molecular genetics 

Classical genetics 

Immunology 

Tissue/ Cell culture 

Bacteriology 

Biochemistry 

Biophysics 

Biomedical 

Biotechnology 

Botany and Horticulture 

Basic plant sciences 
Plant breeding 
Molecular genetics — 



plant, plantcell. virus 
Cell physiology 
Genetics 
Mycology 

Pharmacology 

Biochemistry 

Cellular 

Cbnical/Medlcal 

Metabolism 

Immunology 

Tissue Culture 

Toxicology 

Physical Science 

Chemistry 

Organic & Inorganic 

Polymer 

Ceramics 

Superconductors 

Metallurgy 

Analytical 

Physics 

Solid State 
Semiconductor 
Fiber Optics 

Design Patent Examiner 

Industrial Design 
Architecture 
Product Design 
Applied Arts 
Graphic Design 

Engineers 

Chemical 

Electrical 

Mechanical 

General 

Civil 



Metallurgical 

Agricultural 

Industrial 

Aeronautical 

Ceramic 

Petroleum 

Nuclear 

Engineering Physics 

Biomedical 

In all of these areas, we look 
for candidates with at least a 
Bachelors degree in an 
appropriate discipline. 

For more information about 
your career as a Patent 
Examiner contact: 

Manager, College Relations 
Personnel. CP 2, 9C05 
Patent and Trademark Office 
Wa,shington, D.C. 20231 
Call toll free: 800 368-3064 
(703) 557-7626 Wash. D.C. area 




An Equal OpportunUy 

Employer m/J 

U.S. Cilixenship Retiuircd 





Drioe-up tellers 



Get 
Full Service 

• NOW Checking 
• Statement and Market Rate Saving: 

• Certificates of Deposit 

• Consumer Loans 

• Commercial Loans 

• Cash Management 
• IRA and Keogh Accounts 

• Safe Deposit Boxes 

• Personal Lines of Credit 
• Home and Construction Loans 

• Home Equity Credit Line 
■ 24 Hour MOST Automatic Teller Service 



Not Lip Service. 



Tired of empty promises from vcur financial 
institution? Well. Citizens Savings Bank 
provides all the services that you expect 
from a full service bantc. And we've been 



c 




doing it since 1929. That's why we're 
one of the most solid banks in the Wash- 
ington area. So visit any of our branches 

today and find out what CSB can do for you. 



CITIZENS SAVINGS BANK 






Main office; 8485 Fenton Street, Silver Spring, MD 20910/ 565-8900 



(=J 



ELECTRICAL 
ENGINEERS 



The Honeywell Signal Analysis Center offers solid 
opporlunities for electrical engineering graduates in 
communications, computers, physics, secure 
communications, and information security. 

You can live in Annapolis, Maryland; San Antonio, 
Texas; or Eatontown, New Jersey. You will receive 
competitive starting salaries, in house training, excellent 
benefits and full tuition reimbursement for continuing 
education. 

You can choose: 

• Research & Development 

• Design & Manufacturing 

• Laboratory Test & Evaluation 

• Field Test & Evaluation 

All technical positions require U.S. Citizenship. 

Submit resume to: 

Susan Gianchetta 



Honeywell 

Signal Analysis Center 
401 Defense Highway 
Annapolis, M.D. 21401 



An Equal 

Opportunity 

Employer 



CENTURY ENGINEERING, INC. 

Consulting Engineers 

We offer exciting career opportunities in the following areas: 

Transportation 

Civil Engineering 

Land Development 

Construction Services 

Mechanical and Electrical 

Environmental Engineering 

Over 15 years of Engineering ExcelUnce 



32 WEST ROAD, BALTIMORE, MD 21204 

(301)823-8070 

DOVER, DE BOSTON, MA 



Creative employees are think- 
ers and doers. They don't just 
accept things because they've 
"always been done that way." 
The resourceful worker knows 
that the competition is continu- 
ally looking for a way to do the 
Job better and that we need at 
all times to be at least one step 
ahead of the other guys. 

J. Carter Fox , President & CEO 



Chesapeake Corporation is a Fortune 500 integrated 
paper and forest products company based in Richmond. 
Virginia and operating in over 30 locations nationwide. 
Chesapeake employs over 4.500 people and produces 
paper, tissue products, packaging and treated wood 
products. 

Chesapeake is actively looking for qualified people in a 
wide variety of job descriptions. If you feel qualified as a 
"creative employee" who is looking for unlimited opportu- 
nity please contact Jo Anne Boroughs 804/697- 1141. 

B ChesQpeoke 

Resourceful by nature. 

James Center II. 1021 E Carv St Box 2350 Richmond. VA 23218-2350 
804/697-1000 



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: 



I I 



NOHOE 

CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 



iif 



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. 



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 

t 





Send Resume to: 

Ricki Cranston, Employment Manager 
P.O. Box 1804 Dept 549, Washington D.C. 20013 



And here are a few engi- 
neering career opportunities 
you won't want to miss 
WatkinsJohnson 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 trained 
to apply your special skills 
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-Iohnson 
Company, 700 Quince 
Orchard Road, Gaithers- 
burg, MD 20878, or call 
(301)948-7550, Ext 230 
An equal opportunity 
employer, U S citizenship 
required 



UJ J I WATKINS-JOHNSON 



We recognize quality... 
and reward it. 

Hazleton Washington is synonymous with quality. We have to 
be. We provide product safety evaluation testing to companies 
worldwide. Our work is important. And so are the people who 
doit. 

To maintain our momentum, we continually seek Life Science 
graduates and students for research opportunities in a wide 
vahety of areas. As a member of the Hazleton team, you'll dis- 
cover how our quality focus can enhance your career with 
greater opportunity for growth, excellent tools and training, 
meaningful work, competitive pay and comprehensive bene- 
fits, including paid education. 

Make excellence the foundation of your career with Hazleton 
in Vienna, Virginia or Rockville, Maryland. To explore current 
openings, please send your resume to; 



HAZLETOrSI 

WASHINGTON 



9200 Leesburg Pike 
Vienna, Virginia 22182 

We are proud to be an AA/EEO employer 
and promote a drug-free workplace. 




HUGHES: 

Helping You 

Achieve 
Your Dreams 



At Hughes Network Systems, we believe in dreams. 
After all. that's how we have attained some of our 
greatest technological breakthroughs. And we believe 
in your dreams too. We feel that everyone, regardless 
of race, creed, or color should be given the opportuni- 
ty to succeed in life and achieve their career goals. 
That's why we provide equal employment to every 
Hughes employee and offer a challenging and fulfill- 
ing career opportunity leading to exceptional career 
growth. And, as a world leader in telecommunications 
systems and services, we take great pride in giving 



you the chance to work with technologies and tools 
that go beyond the state of the art, and to further 
every aspect of our advanced communications sys- 
tems. 

Help us achieve our dreams and yours. Join us if you 
have a degree related to one of the following disci- 
plines: 

• MISTelecommunications 

• Software Engineering 

• Hardware Engineering 

• Systems Engineering 

• Manufacturing/Production 

We have excellent career opportunities at all levels, 
working with X.25, SATCOM. Packet Switching. 
Digital Cellular Networks, and more. 
Make your dreams a reality. Send your resume and 
salary requirements to: Hughes Network Systems, 
Dept. MD01, 11171 Exploration Lane, Germantown. 
MD 20876. An equal opportunity employer. 



HUGHES 

NETWORK SYSIEMS 



Subsidiary of 
Hughes Aircraft Company 



Link 



So Real, Only Your 
Imagination Can Do Better 



We're number 1 in Tactical Simula- 
tion for surface, subsurface and tac- 
tical anti-submarine training. In fact, 
our Real-Time simulators are so 
real, there is no observable differ- 
ence from ttie objects we recreate. 

At Link, we realize ttiat creating ttiis 
dynamic realism takes imaginative 
ttiinkers ready to face ttie ctiallenge 
of tectinology thiat's atiead of its time 

We offer exceptional career oppor- 
tunities to brigtit graduates in an 
area ttiat provides more growtfi and 
diversity of experience ttian any 
ottier. Positions are available for: 



• ENGINEERS 

• PHYSICISTS 

• MATHEMATICIANS 

• COMPUTER 
SCIENTISTS 



If you'd like a cfiallenging career in 
this fascinating field, bring your 
technical skills to Link where the 
only limit is your own imagination. 
For more information on career 
opportunities, please contact or 
send resume to: 



CAE-Link 

11800 Tech Road, Silver Spring, MD 20904 

An Equal Opponunily Employe' M/FiH/V 



Our commitment to 
excellence begins 

WITH YOU. 

OUR LOCATIONS: 



And at Chevy Chase ex 
tellence bejjins lotij; before 
a cuslomer walks in Ihe 
door, II begins with our 
employees, and with our 
tommilmeni lo them. After 
all, their best means our 
best. ..and their excellence is 
where our reputation 
begins. If you have an in 
terest in any of these areas, 
please call the appropriate 
location. 



8401 Connecticut Avenue 
Chevy Chase, MD 20815 (301) 986-7300 

Savings Branches 

Data Processing 

B.F. Saul Mortgage Company 



7700 Old Georgetown Road 
Bethesda, MD 20814 (301) 907-5600 

Consumer Lending 

Home Equity 
General Auditing 



Best Wishes & Congratidattons 

To The 

1991 Graduating Class 

From 

REITER'S SCIENTIFIIC & 

Professional Books 



2021 K Street 

Washington, D.C. 20006 

(202) 223-3327 



6200 Chevy Chase Drive 
Laurel, MD 20707 (301) 953-8125 

Checking and Savings Operations 
Telemarketing 



7215 Corporate Court 

Frederick, MD 21701 (301) 620-3200 

■ 

Credit Card Operations 
Telemarketing 



CHEVYCHASEksb 




L- 



Congratulations 
Graduates 

as one ciiapter 
of your life closes, 

andniany 
new' chapters begin. 



/MARYWND 

BOOK 

E)CHANGE 



Washington araa'c only Department Stora for Books 



At the comer of Route 1 and College Ave. 
4500 College Ave., College Park, Maryland 
Hours MonFri 9^, Sat 9-5, Sun 12-S 



927-2510 





Live 
on the edge. 

Push yourself to the brink of 
your mental and physical limits, two 
days a month and two weeks a year. 
Serve with the Army National Guard 
elite in an Adventure Training Unit. 
And put it all on the line for the thrill 
of a lifetime. 



CALL TOLL FREE l-80(M92-2526 

Maryland 



NATIONAL 

GUARD 



Army National Guard 



Americans At Their Best. 



■9«UMTtDSTATlSQO«J»«»MI»S>*J'»>ES£NTtD9yTV€S£CfltT«mOf OtrefSE ALL BOMTS RESEBVtD JflNC « i 



Think of 
the Big 
Picture. 



Bui iloii'l till U oLii loud, Fxpand >i)ur vision us well as >our 
capacity for abslracl thinking in a conipan\ thai plays a vital role 
in maintaining national security. Work with TRWs Systems inte- 
gration (iroup. an organization dedicated to creating the most ad- 
vanced sNstems lor secure, sollware-driven communicaiions and 
tor overseeing our command centers around the world 
I RW IS currently seeking top-noich candidates to join our team in 
the following disciplines 

• ( oinpuler Science 

• Management Information Svslems 

• Mathematics 

• Heclrical Engineering 

• ( ommunications Kngincering 

Positions are available in the Inllowing; 

• Systems Programming 

• Svslems Kngineering 

• Applications Programming/ Analysis 

• ( ommunications 

• Man-Machine Interface and I ser l-ngineering 

• ( omputer Security 

• Software lest Kngineering 

• Soft>*are Development 

• Database Management Systems and Applications 

• Database Administration 

• Database and Systems Operations 

• Database Design 

• ( onfiguration Management 

• Signal Processing 

• I ndervvaler Acoustics/ Oceanography 

Consider a career with 1 RW and enjoy one ol the most i)Utsland- 
ing benefits packages in any industry, including flexible work 
hours, a stock savings plan, and a year end holiday week shut- 
down Build a future ai TRW [ xcrcisc vour imagination Send 
your rcsunu- lo TRW Systems Integration (;roup. ( ollege Place- 
ment, Department I Ml). P.O. Box 10400. Hairfax. VA 220.M. 

Kcjual Opportunity Fmployer. 
I .S citi/cnship may be required. 



■R 



TRW Systems Integration Group. 



Understand 



Oversee. 




Graduate To A Fox 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. 

• Gp to 60-months to pay. 



Or an additional discount through GMAC 

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 



Marriott 
People 
know how. 




drcat r(X)ni.s, exquisite ItHxJ. siipenor recreation and the txsl 
meeting facilities a\-ailable In c-\er> area, in c-\er> \s'a\. \i)ii will not 
find a better loc^ng experience 

Because Marriott people know how 

l^rom the first impression to tlu- Listing memories ol .ui unlorget 
table sta>, there is no question tJiat tJie experience, ta,ste and training 
of evcr> Marriott person is a kc7 reason people like you return to 
.Marriott again and again. 

We have earned our rt-putation through pertbrmance 

Performance around the world And here at home 

It is simpl> a matter ( )f kni iwing h( )W 



CREENBELT^arriOtt*- 

frKKl In Ijnt. Crttnbcll, ,V1I) 2l)"0 -nl .■^''(X) 



^^> 



Congratulations 

to the 

Graduating Class of 1991 



NAOR U. STOEHR, M.D., P.A. 

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY 



7610 CaiToll Avenue, Suite 220 
(301) 445-0400 



Takoma Park, Maryland 
(301)891-6123 




GEORGETOWN 
LEATHER DESIGN 



We are Washington's leading retailer of fine leather goods, offering supenor 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 
gi-eat opportunity! Send resume today to: 

Georgetown Leather Design 

10710 Tucker Street 

Beltsville, Maryland 20705 

Attn: Human Resources Director 




Grow With 
The Best! 

Jciin our award winning team! 
Make your education count for your 
community and yourself. Come 
discuss your career opportunities 
with us on campus. 

Civil Engineers! 

Design projects for: 

D Highway and road planning 
D WatcrAvastewatcr systems 
D Commercial development 
D Residential development 

Send resume to Mr. J. A. Jockcl at: 

McCrone, Inc. 

2(1 Ridgcly Avenue / Annapolis, MD 2140 1 

- An EN R Top 500 Firm - 

/ ; jy/n Manland Locations 

Annapolis - Centrcvnllc - Chestertown - Easton 

i;ikton • L^ Plata - I^eonardtown • Pnncc Frederick 



ANYTIME, 
ANYWHERE... 

...more than a slogan. 

The seven thousand people who are the Bendix Field 
Engineering Corporation are doing many fascinating 
things, in groups of two or three or a hundred or a thou- 
sand, at many interesting places in the United States and 
overseas, like Maryland, California, Texas, Bermuda. 
Europe, Africa, , , 

Our continuing growth, from only a dozen or so thirty- 
eight years ago, spells opportunity. Opportunity, in 
technologies such as communications, computers, 
tracking systems, space sciences, seismic investiga- 
tions, mathematical analysis, laserdevelopment. Oppor- 
tunity, for professionals who want to do. 
We may have just the right opportunity for you in our 
diverse operations. 

If interested, please write to the Professional Place- 
ment Manager 

BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING 
CORPORATION 
One Bendix Road 
Columbia, Maryland 21045 

An Egual Opportunily Employer 



filled 
'Signal 



Bendix 



stamp Student Union 
"We're Here For You" 




ALPERSTEIN BROS., INC. 



1015 7th St. N.W. 
Washington, D.C. 20001 

Mr. Inside 

BENNY ALPERSTEIN 

Class Of '39 

Furniture for the Home 

and the Office 

Sales and Leasing 

(202)783-0100 



8121 Piney Branch Road 
Silver Spring, MD 20910 

Mr. Outside 

HOTSY ALPERSTEIN 

Class of '42 

Patio & Pool Furniture 

Playground, Picnic and Park Equipment 

Office Supplies 

(301)585-1160 



Established 1904 
GIVE US A CALL! 



BASIC 
ECONOMICS. 

Supply and demand. Savings, \alue. ^ hal else do you need 

to kn()\v> How about where to find them all— Prince Georges Plaza. 

We're always on top of what's in demand, which is why you 

won't tlnd a better selection, or a wider varietv of merchandise 

an\ w here else. .\nd economicalh speaking, there's no better 

place for outstanding \alues and incredible savings. 




PRINCE GEORGES RIA^ 



LOOK OUR WAY. 

Irtlii % \\.»Hl«ard S luihrdp. The Markdplait and mort Ihan KKI spnialu Mcirr. and rt>uunnis 

;ilHl UM »ol Hightta\ HullMillf MD 

()pi'nM"nda\-Mlurda\ Ktam-') iUpra andSunda niHrn-ipm 

I'l-Hl h|uin I'n.ivnio and l)i-iil..pnHnl 1 ompam a diviMnn .i( tqmn Pn-pi-nv \ljiuRrnnnl I "rp 




CDURreWD 



1> J^mott 





National NUTRITION Center 

Helping You Live a Longer, Healthier Life 

Safe Physician Supervised Risk Factor Reduction 
Program uniquely designed to meet the individual's 
Health and Nutritional Needs. 

Effective for the Detection, Reduction and Prevention 
of High Blood Pressure, High Cholesterol, Diabetes 
and Obesity. 

FOR YOUR FREE CONSULTATION 
CALL (703) 934-9400 

An Affiliate of the National Health and Nutrition Institute 
3917 Old Lee Highway • Suite 1 1 A Fairfax, Virginia 22030 



2500 Research Blvd. 

RockvlUe. MD 20850 

(301) 670-6700 



Directions: 1-270 to 
Shady Grove Road 
Exit. Turn west on 
Shady Grove Road. 
1/2 mile to Research 
Blvd. Turn left. 




r 



HEALTHY WOMEN WANTED AS EGG DONORS 

Help infertile couples. Confidentiality ensured. 

Ethnic diversity desirable. Ages 21-33. 

Excellent compensation. 

Contact the GeneUcs & IVF InsUtute 

3020 Javier Road Fairfax. VA 2203 1 

(703) 698-3909 



HODCiE, HART & ASSOCIATES, INC. 



Insurance Since 192H 




WORRIED . . . your insurance leaves you exposed to financial catastrophe? 

FRUSTRATED . . . your time is being wasted on complex insurance? 

ANGRY . . . someone's taking advantage of you? 



HAVE YOU EVER FELT LIKE THIS? 

IF YOU HAVE .. . 
don't delay . . . pick up the phone . . . dial HHA. 

START GETTING TRUE VALUE FOR YOUR INSURANCE $$$ 

For All ihe Commitmenis You Make* 

Commercial Insurance, Personal Insurance, Executive and Employee Benefits 

10605 Concord Street, 4th Floor, Kensington, Maryland 20895 
(301)946-1555 



rik 



PRDflSSIOKAL 

INSURANCE 

ACtKT 



JONG S. LEE, M.D.. P.A. 

Obstetrics and Gynecology 




• Office Hours By Appointment 

8824 Cunningham Dr. 

Berwyn Heights, MD 20740 

Phone: 441-1433 

6400 Marlboro Pike 

District Heights. MD 20747 

Phone: 735-3800 

Answering Service 
899-9566 



McDonald 
Auto Body Works 

Complete Body & Fender Repairing & PAUiriNC 
• 24 Hour Wrecker Service • 

4801 Baltimore Ave. 

Hyattsville. MD 

864-3858 



S.F. GRAY 



N. SHACKLETT 




CONGRATULATIONS 
GRADUATES! 



We commend you fof attaining tNs esteemed and prestigious goal. 



A 



CATALYST RESEARCH 

A CdVISKDM OF fV«N6 SAFETY APPV-lAfMCES CQMPAJSJY 

3706 Crondall Lane 
Owings Mills, MD. 21117 

Afflrmaflve Action/Equal Opportunity Employer 













Tfonsfs. Inc. 



AUTO ■ HOME ■ BOAT 



Lx)cal offices: Chevy Chase, Clinton, Crystal 

City, Fair Oaks Mall, Ft. Meade, Germantown, 

Springfield and Woodbridge. 



301-986-2500 

Count On Us 24 Hours A Day. 



Since 1938 

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

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

Open 9 6 MonSol 

9066 Baltimore Blvd., College Park 474-7000 



BEST WISHES 



EDWARD A. MOHLER 
PRESIDENT 




PRIMO R. PADELETTI 
SECRETARY-TREASURER 



MARGARETA A. CRAMPTON 
COPEA/IP DIRECTOR 



• • • 



SERVICES 



cae cvte Aene t^ ^e^ 



STRICT CONFIDENTIALITY 



• WEEKDAYS & SAT. CLINICS • PROFESSIONAL, CARING STAFF 
• COMPLETE GYNECOLOGICAL SERVICES 

OVER A DECADE OF EXPERIENCE SERVING THE COMMUNITY 
WITH BOARD CERT. GYNECOLOGISTS 

EMERGENCY 24 HR. ANSWERING SERVICE 




COLLEGE PARK 

47A-5300 

5915GREENBELTRD. 
COLLEGE PARK, MD. 20740 



CAMP SPRINGS 

423-3313 

PRINCETON EXECUTIVE SO. 

5625 ALLENTOWN RD. • SUITE 203 

CAMP SPRINGS, MD. 20746 



Metropolitan 

Family Planning Institute, Inc. 



, Leases 




Small I'et buildings 
(but no one from Pcnn State!) 



Kick-off Your Semester at 
Belcrest Plaza Apartments 

Start the season with 2 #1 ranked teams! 




a 




l>)n't pass up 
your chance for: 




iVrru'sler /fasfS 



OfUona\ HliOlCahie 7V 



Husfs to DC. and campus 



Indwidwil heutirij^ and A/C 



Cathedral cfi/m^s (tap levels) 



Private balcony or palio — PocA 



Walking distance to Prince Georges Plaza Mall 
Efficiency, I, 2 <&• 3 Bedroom Apts., some with dens 



Modern, well designed kitchens (some wjdishwasher) 

For more mforrtxation cull 559-5042 

Time's rurtning out, so make your move to 




f~' 



BELCREST PLAZA 

APARTMENTS 



^mmmiS: 



^ 




HONDA CARS 

AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR SALES, SERVICE & PARTS 
CRX 

HF, CRX & CRX Si 

CIVIC 

4 OR SEDAN 
HATCHBACKS 

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 

"— -^^l^^^_— I ALL NEW MID-SIZE 

SONATA 




EXCEL 4 DOOR SEDAN 



9500 Baltimore Blvd., U.S. Rt. 1 South 
College Park, Maryland 

441-1313 



ONE HALF-MILE INSIDE THE BELTWAY, EXIT 25 B 






J. MILTON BAKER CO., INC. 



'THE CLEAN STOP" 



Extraction Machines 
Floor Machines 
Industrial Vacuums 



Seminars 

Janitor Supplies 

Cleaning Chemicals 



12371 Wilkins Avenue 

Rockville, Maryland 20852 

301-881-8777-8 



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 



SBD 



• Computer Cables 

• Installations 

• Site Surveys 



Cable 

Products 

Corporation 



Custom Assemblies 
► Bulk Materials 
• Consulting 



4744 Baltimore Avenue 

Hyattsville, MD 20781 

(301) 864-9200 



YOUR FUTURE LIES IN THE GROWING 
FIELD OF FABRIC/SAFETY ENGINEERING 

Fr.-:m mjf.nr, ,(m- .- '.uils lor Ihe Shullle 10 designing chemical protective 

, ,-,ih,n-j I,,, ,;r,,^^■'. or building inllalables (or Ihe U S government there s 

,j loi yruj Crtn le.irri ,ind do at ILC DOVER 

We seek recent engineering grads who want to grow with a remarkable 

organization that stresses R&D, while living in a lovely rural area o( Ihe 

Delmarva Peninsula 15 miles south of Dover, Delaware 

It you re anxious to put what you ve already learned into practice with a 

company that believes in responsibility, dont hesitate Send us a letter/resume 

in complete confidence to Human Resources ILC DOVER, P O Box 266 

Dept 51, Fredenca, DE 19446 An Equal Opporlumty Employer WF 



EXTENDING 

THE DIIVIENSIONS 

OF OUR WORLD 



^ 



ILC 

DOVER 




Research Subjects Needed 

Volunteers - Normal, healthy males, ages 21-40, 
for medical study involving injection of a small 
amount of radioisotope and intravenous nicotine. 
Also, blood samples, physical, and CAT scan. 
Earn $20 per hour of participation. Please call 
Valerie O'Brien, (301)550-1674. 



VALVOLINE MOTOR OIL 

Distributed Locally By 
Capital Petroleum & Supply, Inc. 
301-499-7111 



Green Spring Dairy 



QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS SINCE 1932 

2701 LOCH RAVEN ROAD 

BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 21218 

(301)235-4477 



Treats You Uke a Super Star 



'^■kj 



^(4U 






HOLIDAY INN CAPITAL HOLIDAY INN CALVERTON 

BELTWAY NORTHEAST 4095 Powder Mill Rd.. 

5910 Pnnccss Garden Pkwy., BclLsv.lle, MD 20705 

Unham. MD 20706 (301) 937-4422 or 1-800-HOLIDAY 

(301) 459-1000 or 1-800-HOLIDAY 

You are the star when you team up with our Holiday Inns and enjoy a galaxy of savings. 

These hotels are within a ten mile radius of the University of Maryland at College Park. 
Special University of Maryland student/alumni rates available. 




CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES 

FROM THE 

UNITED ASSOCIATION 

OF JOURNEYMEN AND APPRENTICES 

OF THE PLUMBING AND PIPEFITTING INDUSTRY 

OF THE UNITED STATES AND CANADA 



Krieg-Taylor Lithograph Co., Inc. 

(a divusmn of the Jam-He Corporation) 

5320 Forty- Sixth Avenue 
Hyattsville, Maryland 20781 



Marvin J. Boede 
General President 



Charles J. Habig 
General Secretary/Treasurer 



^ 



HEALTHY MEN WANTED AS SEMEN DONORS 

Help infertile couples. ConlldenUallty ensured. 

Ethnic diversity desirable. Ages 18-35. 

Excellent comf>ensatlon. 

Contact the GeneUcs & IVF Institute 

3020 Javier Road Fairfax. VA 2203 1 

(703) 698-3976 



V. 



Yearbook Staff 

Nancy Jones 
Scott Suchman 
Kim Tuckerman 
Marcela Barrientos 
Dave Hanna 
Joe Cooney 
Jill Caghenbaugh 
Laura Madachy 



editor 

managing editor 
business manager 
production manager 
sports editor 
sports editor 
academics editor 
seniors editor 



Editor's Note 

Well, its finally over. I never dreamed it would be this hard. But then again, I 
never would have thought it would be so rewarding. I would like to thank 
Maryland Media for giving me the opportunity to edit my college yearbook. I 
know I learned more up here than in all my classes combined. 

I would like to thank my staff for sticking it out. At the top of the list is Scott 
Suchman. What can I say? You hit every deadline with the best photos I could 
have asked for. 

To the sports guys - Dave and Joe - thanks for all your work and always 
offering to help. 

Jill, you always came through for me. Thanks! 

Marcela, thank you for being so patient in the face of my many typesetting 
distasters. 

And Laura, thanks for taking over the senior section on such little notice. You 
made the section a lot of fun. 

Kim, you did so much for me, where can I start? 1 know one thing - I never 
would have made it without you. Thanks for the last minute copy editing, the 
late night talks and for not changing the lock on me when things got rough. 

A special thanks to my sales rep, Eric Manto for being there when ever I 
needed help. Also to Nancy French for keeping things fun. 

And finally to my parents and friends, thanks for all your love and support, I 
really needed it! 



Colophon 



Terrapin 1 99 1 marks the 89th 
volume of the University of 
Maryland, College Park yearbook. 
Jostens Printing and Publishing Co. 
produced the 320 page book on 80 
pound gloss enamel stock paper 
with a trim size of 9x12, a press run 
of 1,500 and 32 four color pages. 
The cover is a custom screen with 
two applied colors, designed with 
the help of Josten's artist. Rick 
Brooks. Elan typeface was chosen 
with the help of Robin Baulch, 
production manager, which was 
then 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 Nancy Jones 
editor in cheif of Terrapin 1991, 
who then appointed Scott Suchman 
managing editor. 

Carl Wolf Studios of Sharon Hill, 
Pa. photgraphed the graduates and 
supplied the Terrapin staff's 
photographic needs. MMI purchased 
World in Review photographs and 
reproduction rights from the 
Associated Press. Croups pictured in 
the Organizations section paid for 
the space. 

The Terrapin staff would like to 
thank Huai Hsin Lee, Dave Froehlich, 
Dennis Drenner and Nick Wass for 
all the great photographs: the staff 
at Sports information for press 
passes and season reviews; and 
Nancy French for all the help from 
the business office. 

in order to meet Pre-set 
deadlines, coverage in the Sports 
section contains photographs and 
information from the 1989-1990 
season for winter sports, the 1 990 
season for spring sports and the 
1990-1991 season beginnings for 
fall sports. 



Copyrights 1991, Maryland Media, In 



320 Closing 



d