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Volume 98 



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University of Maryland 
College Park, Maryland 20742 

volume 98 



"T: 



he class 
of 1933 
brought Testudo 
to Maryland after 
determining 
there was no true 
symbol to 




represent the 
university. They 
decided to create 
a bronze memo- 
rial of a North 
Atlantic Dia- 
mondback 
Terrapin, be- 
cause of its 
habitat, which is 
unique to 
Maryland's 
western and 
eastern shores. 
Testudo has be- 
come a highly 
storied mascot 
for students. Of- 
ten the victim of 
rival 
universities ' 
pranks, Testudo 
was filled with 
cement and relo- 
cated to the front 
of McKeldin Li- 
b r a r y to 
prevent any fur- 
ther abductions. 
Students today 
consider 
Testudo to be a 
symbol of good 
luck, as 
rubbing the 
statue's nose 
and leaving 
"peace offer- 
ings" are com- 
mon ways of ap- 
peasing the 
statue in 
exchange for 
academic and 
personal suc- 
cess. 




rou 

Making it to 
the Sweet 1 6, mak- 
ing new friends, losing touch 
with old friends, walking to 
class, skipping class, study- 
ing on the mall. Good Morn- 
ing America, NCAA 
women's lacrosse champi- 
ons four consecutive years, 
Ziggy Marley, Bob Dylan, 
Miss Black Unity Pageant, 
Tuesday nights at Santa Fe, karaoke nights at Bentley's, Homecomings, 
tailgates, lota Phi Theta-the first Black fraternity to get a house, students lining at 
the Quality Inn, tailgates, the grand opening of the Campus Recreation Center, 
the closing of Planet X, being so far from family, but making close friendships in 
activities, clubs, teams and organizations. 

These are the things we will remember as we look back on our college 

years, the memories we are experiencing as students at the University of 
Maryland. No one will be able to see them quite the way we did. 



Opening 




A Univer- 
sity of 
Maryland 
student 
catches up on 
her reading 
while relaxing 
on the mall 
before class. 
Three mem- 
bers of Delta 
Phi Epsilon 
Sorority 
laugh as they 
watch their 
friends per- 
form during 
the home- 
coming talent 
show. Stu- 
dents protect 
themselves 
from the rain 
while walking 
past 
HolzapfelHall 
on one of the 
many wet 
spring days 
at Maryland. 
These stu- 
dents are tak- 
ing advan- 
tage of Art 
Attack, one of 
the numerous 
activities 
sponsored by 
SEE Produc- 
tions. Future 
Terrapins 
show their 
spirit at the 
homecoming 
football vs. 
Florida State. 




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Located just 40 mi. south of Baltimore and 15 mi. out- 
side of Washington D.C., where there are hundreds of 
museams, restaurants and shops, it is easy to see why 
students at the University of Maryland have such busy 
schedules. Students don't even have to go that far tr 
find entertainment: restaurants, bars, clubs and shop 
ping are just seconds away from campus on Route 1 
not to mention the movie theater, bowling alley am 
numerous places to eat on campus. 



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STUDEN 



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EMMA 



The University Theatre has had a great year! 
The first show of the 1998-99 school year was 
"Emma," a play by Michael Fry based on the novel 
by Jane Austen. It showed in Pugliese Theatre on 
February 11-22, 1998-99. It is a comic clash be- 
tween romance and independence by one of the 
world's most charming and successfial authors. The 
play was directed by Nick Olcott who commented, 
"My overall image of this play is a dance. People in 
the play form pairs, move together, separate and move 
on". He describes the play as a faithful adaptation 
of the Jane Austen novel, which focuses on the eco- 
nomic and social place of marriage. David Cannon 
of "The Montgomery County Sentinel" wrote, 
"['Emma' is] the first unabashed success of 1998, 
and a perfect Valentine's Day present. 



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Sara Nelson (Emma), Leigh Caudill (Mrs. Bates) and Julie 
Gamer). 




James King (Mr. Elton) and Sara Nelson (Emma). 



Emma (played by Sara Nelson) offers love advice to Harriet 
Smith (played by Joanna R. Gustke). 



20Student Life 




Emily Green (Maggie), Paul Menard (Jack), and Jennifer Norkin 
(Kate). 



Four of the Mundy sisters; Maggie (played by Emily Green). 
Rose (played by Sara A. Brown), Chris (played by Bina Kumari 
Malhotra), and Agnes (played by cary Louise DuschI). 




University Theatre presented the heartfeh 
"Dancing at Lughnasa" by Brian Friel in Tawes The- 
atre March 4-14. This is an acknowledged master- 
piece of contemporary theatre and features some of 
the best acting challenges imaginable. "Its spirit of 
warmth and humanity speaks to all audiences", said 
Tom Prewitt, director of the performance. The pro- 
duction is about five sisters and their poignant 
struggle to survive and find happiness despite eco- 
nomic and social obstacles. The play is set in 
Ballybeg. Ireland in 1936, during the Festival of 
Lughnasa, a pagan festival dedicated to the Celtic 
God of the Harvest. 



A moment of joy for Maggie (played by Emily Green). 



Dancing aLLughnasa 



Student Life 2 1 



Of Mice and Men 



In April 1 998, National Players presented "Of 
Mice and Men," a play by John Steinbeck based on 
his classic novel. National Players is a resident clas- 
sical touring company on the University and is 
America's longest-running classical touring com- 
pany. The play focuses on the lives of two migrant 
workers, George and Lennie, in California during the 
Great Depression. The director was Alan Wade and 
the set design was by Daniel Conway. 




Jim Page (Carlson), Bill Gillett (Whit), Grady Weatherford 
(George), Jeffrey Nauman (Candy), Jon Cohn (Slim), Eric Jon 
Kasik (Lennie), Jesse Terrill (Curley). 




Devron Young (Crooks) and Eric Jon Kasik (Lennie). 



Gray Weatherford (George) and Eric Jon Kasik (Lennie). 



22 Student Life 




Yasmine Hatoum (Dominatrix Revolutionar>). and Brian 
Freund (Beggar/Slave). 



Christopher Olsen (Pohce Chief) and Kathenne Corrado (Irma). 




A tense moment for Bishop (Paul Maylone), Irma (Katherine 
Corrado), and Police Chief (Christopher Olsen). 



University Theatre at the Universit>' of Mary- 
land presented "The Balcony," a play by Jean Genet 
translated by Bernard Fretchman. Performances were 
in the Pugliese Theatre April 29-MaylO. "The play 
deals with culture's obsession with spying, voyeur- 
ism and celebrit>'," mentioned the director, Michael 
Oliver. The play is a Theatre of the Absurd play and 
the playwright alters perceptible reality to create a 
new and often startling world. Oliver commented, 
"You can invent the situation. With playwrights like 
Jean Genet, you're free to create your own logic. We 
don't have enough surprises in the theatre- Theatre 
of the Absurd creates surprises." The set design was 
done by Bruce Lindsay, a recent Maryland graduate. 

Jhe Balcony 



Student Life 23 



The World Goes Round 



i 



The spring 99 theatre season opened with the 
musical revue, "The World Goes 'Round" October 
1 5-24 in Tawes Theatre. The play spotlights the best 
songs of John Kander and Fred Ebb and was con- 
ceived by Scott Ellis, Susan Stroman, and David 
Thompson. Jane Pesci-Townsend, director, com- 
mented, "Kander and Ebb's most recognizable songs 
are showtunes at their most glitzy American best. 
Yet the characters behind the songs aren't all glitzy- 
Kander and Ebb's songs are about simple people 
having deep emotions just like everyone else." The 
scene designer for the University production was 
Raye Leith and the costume design was done by John 
Davies, a master of Fine Arts student. 




Bina Kumari Malhotra, Jan Johns. 



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Bina Kumari Malhotra, Risa Binder, Jeremy Goldman, Jessica 
Zyontz. 



Wade Fisher, Sean Clark, Jan Johns, Lindsay Stem, Kosha 
Engler, Bina Kuman Malhotra, Kasima Thampipitchai, Jessica 
Zyontz, Flavio Menasce. 



24 Student Life 




Leigh Caudill, Zach Fuller, James King, Paul Menard. 



David Bauckham, Dara Nelson, Charles M. McNamara, James 
King, Zach Fuller, Paul Maylone. 




Iriemimen Oniha. Paul Maylone, Leigh Caudill. James King, 
Zach Fuller. Sara Nelson. Charles M. Mcnamara. David 
Bauckham, Sara Bragin. 



The bittersweet drama, "The Seagull" was 
presented November 1 1-22 in Pugliese Theatre. The 
production is a Russian drama of ambition, talent, 
and unrequited love, written by Anton Chekhov and 
translated by Kristin Johnsen-Neshati. The director, 
Zeljko Djukic, noted, "It's extremely cruel, hopeless 
but funny, emotional. [The characters] often say one 
thing, think another, and do something third- that of 
course, brings humor. For the most part the charac- 
ters are arrogant, mean, cruel, stupid, selfish. Seem- 
ingly, there's nothing special about them- but what's 
fascinating is the fact that each character had a soul 
that bears a secret of their own life." According to 
Leonard Hughes of The Washington Post, "The 
Seagull" found every chance to bring the comedy 
out of Chekov's script" and was "in many 
ways... spectacular." 

The Seagull 



Student Life 25 



Cyrano de Bergerac 



National Players presented "Cyrano de 
Bergerac" December 3-6 in Tawes Theatre. The play 
is Edmond Rostand's timeless romance of the eloquent 
and witty Cyrano and his undying devotion to the beau- 
tiful Roxana. The production was directed by James A. 
Petosa, who is the Artistic Director for the Olney The- 
atre Center for the Arts. The scenic designer was Daniel 
Conway, an assistant professor of scenic design at the 
University of Maryland. 




Jon Cohn as Christian and Rebekah DiFrancesca Parshall as 
Roxana in the National Players' 50th anniversary touring pro- 
duction of Edmond Rostand's Cyrano de Bergerac. 




Patrick Bussink as Vicomte De Valvert, Andrew Smith as 
Cyrano, Eric Bloom as Comte De Guiche, Rebekah 
DiFrancesca Parshall as Roxana, and Colleen Berry as Duenna. 



Bill Gillet as Ragueneau, Patrick Bussnik as hgniere, Joe Hoover 
as Marquis De Cuigy, and Jesse Terrill as Marquis De Brissaille. 



26 Student Life 




the mineola twins 






"The Mineola Twins" is a 
comedy about the divergent so- 
cial and political lives of twin sis- 
ters from Long Island. Written by 
Pulitzer Prize winning playwright 
Paula Vogel, "The Mineola Twins" 
follows the escapades of "good" 
twin Myrna and "evil" twin Myra 
from their youth in the '50s 
through the Bush administration. 



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mineola twins 

a play by pauia vogel 

J cLving new comedy dbnut two sisters from Mineola 

jnd tlieir identity, tlieir politics, and their sexuality- 

. told through "seven scenes, four dreams, and five wigs" 



April 28-May 1 & May 4-8 at 8 pm 
I May 2 & 9 at 2 pm 

Pugliese Theatre 

enter campus side of Tawes Fine Arts 

Box Office opens April 21 at Tawes Theatre Lot 1 Lobby 11 am-4 pm iM-F 

Discover, Master Card, VISA, Terrapin Express 

Pugliese Tlieatre Box Office 3U minutes before performances 



301/405-2201 (V/TTY) 
vvww.umd.eclu/THtT/plays 



b^M^i 



This play is an interesting 
mix of humor and pathos," said 
Catherine Schuler, director of the 
production. "The irony of twins 
who are from the same womb yet 
opposite sides of the political 
)ectrum make the play some- 
thing of a political farce. Picture 
someone with the politics of a 
Jesse Helms or an Arianna 
Huffington thrown together with 
Gloria Steinem for life. 

"Paula Vogel is witty play- 
wright who writes some incred- 
ibly witty dialogue, yet the play is 
no piece of fluff. It offers a reflec- 
tion of the politics of hatred, the 
depiction of the culture wars, and 
how the two sisters respond to it." 



The Mineola Twins 27 




28 Student Life 



Board of Regents Announce Appointment of 
Mote as President of University 



University System of 
Maryland (USM) Board of Re- 
gents Chairman Lance W. 
Billingsley announced June 2nd, 
the appointment of Dr. Clayton 
Daniel "Dan" Mote, Jr. as the 27th 
president of the University of 
Maryland starting in September. 

Mote comes to Maryland 
from the University of California, 
Berkeley, where he was Vice 
Chancellor of University Rela- 
tions, President of the UC Berke- 
ley Foundation, and held an en- 
dowed chair in Mechanical Sys- 
tems. As the new president of Uni- 
versity of Maryland, Mote re- 
places Dr. William E. "Brit" 
Kirwan, who assumedf the presi- 
dency of Ohio State University on 
July 1. 

"The Regents could not be 
more pleased with this appoint- 
ment," said Bilhngsley. "Dr. Mote 
brings to the University of Mary- 
land the national stature, record of 
accomplishment, and leadership 
abilities to build on Brit Kirwan's 
legacy and to propel this institu- 
tion into the top tier of American 
research universities. A man of 
impeccable credentials, he is 
widely recognized for his ability 
to form strategic alUances between 
the academy and the community. 



I can think of no one better to take 
over the helm of our flagship uni- 
versity." 

Mote, 6 1 , was named to the 
Vice Chancellor's position and 
foundation presidency at UC Ber- 
keley in 1 99 1 . In those capacities, 
he has been responsible for work- 
ing with the university's external 
constituencies through a variety of 
programs, including fund raising, 
government relations, publica- 
tions, and public information. In 
1992 he launched a comprehen- 
sive, campus-wide cam paign to 
raise $1.1 billion in private sup- 
port by the year 2000. 

From 1987 to 1991, Mote 
served as chair of Berkeley's De- 
partment of Mechanical Engineer- 
ing, leading the department to its 
number one ranking in the Na- 
tional Research Council review of 
graduate program effectiveness. 
He came to Berkeley in 1967 af- 
ter three years on the faculty of 
Carnegie Institute of Technology. 
He has held research positions at 
the University of Birmingham, the 
Norwegian Institute for Wood Sci- 
ence and Technology, the Techni- 
cal University of Darmstadt, and 
the Tokyo Institute of Technology. 

His technical expertise is in 



the areas of dynamic systems, in- 
strumentation, vibration, and bio- 
mechanics. He is internationally 
recognized for his research on gy- 
roscopic systems. His work on the 
biomechanics of skiing injury has 
yielded 300 publications as well 
as patents in the U.S., Norway, 
Finland, and Sweden. 

Among his numerous hon- 
ors. Mote has received research 
fellowships from the National Sci- 
ence Foundation and from the 
Royal Norwegian Council for Sci- 
entific and Industrial Research. In 
197 1 the University of Cahfomia, 
Berkeley gave him its Distin- 
guished Teacher Award. In 1988 
he was elected to the National 
Academy of Engineering in the 
U.S. and was awarded the 
Humboldt Prize by the Federal 
Republic of Germany. In 1997 
Mote was chosen Honorary Mem- 
ber of the American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, the high- 
est award bestowed by this soci- 
ety, for exemplary accomplish- 
ments in the course of his career. 

Mote holds B.S. and M.S. 
desrees in mechanical ensineer- 
ing and a Ph.D. in engineering me- 
chanics, all from the University of 
California, Berkeley. 



Student Life 29 




Alcohol-Free Fun 



Eighty-eight percent of all college 
students, including those under the legal 
drinking age, have used alcohol and 44 per- 
cent had engaged in binge drinking during 
the two weeks prior to the 1997 survey by 
The Bacchus and Gamma Peer Education 
Network. The survey also found that binge 
drinkers were 16 times more likely than non- 
binge drinkers to miss class, damage prop- 
erty and get injured. 

But here at the the University of 
Maryland, planning fun alcohol-free activi- 
ties on weekends is a priority. Every year a 
"Spring Party Challenge" encourages stu- 
dent groups to throw alcohol-free parties. 
Organizers of the best party get $300 and 
two runners-up each get $100. Some of the 



best have had themes centered around car- 
nivals, elementary school recess, tropical 
islands and jazz. 

As coordinator of "Weekends at 
Maryland," Amy Duhaime plans alcohol-free 
holiday theme parties, bus trips to nearby 
museums and sporting events, hiking trips 
and other interesting activities. She also 
serves as a clearinghouse for all weekend 
campus activities, providing a weekly list of 
weekend events. Duhaime says the bus trips 
have gotten rave reviews. 

Other off-campus possibilities for 
alcohol-free fun are included in a booklet 
called Where the Good Times Are. The pub- 
lication is produced by the Washington Area 



Drug Prevention Consortium of Higher Educa- 
tion, consisting of 13 institutions of higher edu- 
cation in the Washington, D.C. area, including 
the University of Maryland, American Univer- 
sity, The Catholic University of America, George 
Mason University, Georgetown University and 
others. The publication lists many alcohol-free 
activities, establishments and events that the 
area has to offer college students, such as gour- 
met dessert and coffee houses; billiards, skat- 
ing, golfing and bowling centers; theaters; parks; 
and general tourist attractions. 

A survey done by the University of 
Maryland shows that about 30 percent of stu- 
dents would prefer to socialize without alcohol. 
Says Grad-Lynch, "We do everything we can to 
support this 30 percent" . 



30 Student Life 




Student Life 31 




32 Student Life 




Halloween 



Halloween has been and will al- 
ways be a day for tapping into that split 
personality of yours. Whether it involves 
dressing up as a space alien, a she-devil, 
or one of the South Park kids you put ef- 
fort into and become that personality. 
Once the outfit is complete, it is the actual 
destination that makes or brakes the 
evening. For little children going door to 
door begging for tooth-rotting candy will 
do, but for college students it involves 
music, alcohol, and members of the oppo- 
site sex. 

If you are apart of the large Greek 
system here on campus then a fraternity 
party or two will do the "trick." Delta Tau 
Delta and Sigma Chi threw two large Hal- 
loween parties. One had a band with tunes 



from the eighties and today while the other 
one had it"s house lit up with black lights 
accenting it's techno/ alien theme. Many 
parties were also running wild at the Knox 
Towers. Knox Boxes, and Guilford Rd. 
Anywhere you went involved some kind 
of encounter with an individual scarier than 
the guy who sat next to you in Bio 105 did. 

If staying on campus is not scary 
enough for you. a trip into DC or Balti- 
more will surely help to fulfil your need 
for festive, scary fun. Every Halloween 
most of "M" street in Georgetown is 
blocked off and seas of drunken people 
dressed in crazy costumes fill the bars 
drinking, singing, and frightening one 
another. You can see waves of people 
stumble from one bar to another singing 



songs like Michael Jackson's "Thriller" 
and "The Monster Mash" throughout the 
night. Fells Point in Baltimore is also a 
great place to go, for its bars are crammed 
with loud and oddly dressed people as 
well. They are decorated accordingly and 
have loud music to fill the packed streets 
and allies. 

Full moon or not, Halloween here 
at Maryland is a perfect opportunity for 
students to let down their hair or put on a 
wig and dress up like when they were chil- 
dren again. The difference between Hal- 
loween now and when we were children 
is instead of going door to door to see 
who can get the most candy, now we jump 
from bar to bar and party to party, to see 
who can have the most fun. 



Student Life 33 




Good Morning America Visits UMD 



At 7:00 am on Friday, Octo- 
ber 23rd, in 43 degree weather, about 
500 students, faculty and staff were 
at the east end of McKeldin Mall wait- 
ing for the "Good Morning America" 
taping to start. 

The program opened witha 
shot of Memorial Chapel and focused 
on prosepective students and what 
goes into choosing the right college. 
ABC producers sought a major pub- 
lic university that had diverse student 



programs, a diverse student body and 
opportunities for eye-cactching tele- 
vision footage. Segment correspon- 
dent Bob Woodruff said Good Morn- 
ing America chose to broadcast from 
campus because of its academic repu- 
tation. 

Hosts Lisa McRee and Kevin 
Newman anchored the two-hour 
broadcast from rocking chairs at the 
end of the fountain. ABC weather 
forcaster Spencer Christian will host 



sgments from Byrd Stadium where the 
marching band, members of Delta 
Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. and an en- 
semble from the dance program will 
all preporm for a live national audi- 
ence. 

The broadcast is expected to 
increase insterest in the univerity from 
across the country. Undergraduate 
admissions believes the show was an 
excellent public relations move for 
campus. 



34 Student Life 




Student Life 35 




36 Student Life 




Traveling Across Campus 



It's 8 am and you are waking 
up from a restful night's sleep of 3 
hours. Unfortunately, since the ever- 
popular Shuttle UM fails to run dur- 
ing the day, you must find alternate 
transportation to and from classes. 
Walking would seem to be the logical 
choice, but some people think there 
are better ways. Skateboarding, 
roUerblading, driving, bicycling, and 
even unicycling are some of the re- 
sponses we have encountered. 

As most have experienced. 



driving to class can take more time 
than it saves. Here at Maryland, 
pedestrians rule the campus, and 
waiting at the many stop signs and 
crosswalks on campus drive can 
take an eternity. Once you arrive 
at your parking lot or garage of 
choice, the hunt for a good spot 
is on. Anything goes to avoid the 
dreaded lot 4-even risking an all 
too frequent parking ticket. Those 
campus parking tickets seem 
harmless but you had better keep 
track of them, you could rack up 



a steep bill. 

Bicyclists zoom through 
campus seemingly ready to crash 
into unsuspecting walkers. Skate- 
boarding and roUerblading are two 
of the more challenging modes of 
transportation, especially with pe- 
destrians crowding the walkways. 
Walking is the most favored method 
of travel around campus. It may be 
a huge school, but students are al- 
ways sure to recognize a few friends 
walking around during the day. 



Student Life 37 




Terps Soar at Sports 



University of Maryland today 
achieved one of the major department goals 
of the Deborah A. Yow era by earning inclu- 
sion in the top 20 of the Sears Directors' Cup, 
the national Division I all-sports ranking. 

In final standings released by the 
National Association of Collegiate Directors 
of Athletics, the Terrapins' athletic program 
was ranked tied for 19th out of 306 Division 
I schools. It is the highest finish for the Terps 
since the rankings began five years ago, and 
Maryland's 38-position jump from the No. 
57 spot in the final 1994-95 rankings is the 
greatest in that time period by a school not 
previously ranked in the top 25. The Terps' 
previous best was 48th, in 1993-94. 

"This is exciting news for every- 
one associated with the University of 
Maryland's athletic program — student-ath- 
letes, coaches, staff, alumni and boosters," 
said Yow, who is beginning her fifth year as 



director of athletics. "Reaching the top 25 
has been a long-standing goal for all of 
us, and today we can take pride in the fact 
that despite budgetary obstacles, we main- 
tained our focus and achieved as a depart- 
ment what we set out to do. I can also say 
that while we are extremely proud of today's 
ranking, not one person in our athletic fam- 
ily is satisfied with where we are or inter- 
ested in resting on our laurels. Our aim is 
to keep progressing to the point we be- 
come a fixture in the top 10. We'll settle for 
nothing less." 

Since the end of Yow's first full 
year as athletic director, when the Terps 
finished 57th in the Sears Directors' Cup, 
Maryland has made steady progress in the 
rankings. The Terps jumped 21 spots (to 
36th) in Yow's second year, then climbed 
four more spots (to No. 32) after her third 
year. Today's ranking reflects a 13-spot 
jump from a year ago and a 38-position 



climb since her first year at Maryland. 

All told, Maryland scored points 
in 1 1 of its 24 sports: women's lacrosse (100), 
men's lacrosse (80), men's basketball (30), 
field hockey (20), men's soccer (20), volley- 
ball (20), gymnastics (20), women's soccer 
(10), wrestling (10), men's swinmiing (10), 
women's tennis (10). 

"This ranking shows we are headed 
in the right direction in putting together a 
consistently successful and broad-based 
program," says Yow. "Our aim is to provide 
all of our programs the tools necessary to 
compete at the highest level. Only then will 
we fully reahze the University of Maryland's 
true potential." 

Said field hockey coach Missy 
Meharg: "This is serious evidence of a per- 
formance plan. Debbie Yow's perspective on 
this has challenged us all to perform." 



38 Student Life 




Student Life 39 




40 Student Life 




Friends, Fun, and Memories 



Friends are what make our years in col- 
lege the best years of our lives. From late 
nights sitting around talking or going out 
to parties they have shared so much with 
us. They are the ones who already heard 
the stories you tell, but laugh at them any- 
way. Sometimes, it seems aO of your per- 
sonalities have combined into one over 



the past years. You cry together, 
laugh together, and can always pre- 
dict the other's next move. Now the 
time has come for the fun years of col- 
lege to end, and everyone to move on 
with their lives. You want to panic. 
You don't want to lose these invalu- 
able people who have filled your life. 



Then, you realize you don't have to. 
Memories of these years are numberous 
and invaluable. Things you see or hear 
every day will remind you of your 
firiends. That's how they will brighten 
your day, even though they can't be 
there. Never forget the memories of 
your friends. 



Student Life 41 







The Route 



Standing on the comer of Knox 
Road and Baltimore Avenue, I breathe in 
the faint scent of onions and peppers fry- 
ing on a grill, of bubbling mozzarella cheese 
melting in the oven at Ratsie's. I hear some 
faint C.C.R. playing around the comer and 
a deep, pounding bass on the street. Stu- 
dents of all ages pass by me; some are 
headed home to a tiny little shack on 
Dickinson and others are off to their eight- 
hour shift at the Fe. Behind me, two fresh- 
man girls gawk and giggle at the fratemity 
guys who are on their way to happy hour at 
R.J. Bentley's. And then, smoky, pungent 
fumes encircle me and the crunching grind 
of shifting gears overpowers the pounding 
bass and I am left standing in a pool of real- 
ity as the delivery truck speeds away. I am 



standing on the comer of the Route. Route 
1, that is. 

Route 1 offers all any college stu- 
dent craves everything body, mind, and 
spirit altering. Vendors on the Route pro- 
vide access to the freshmen 15 via eateries 
like Cluck-U and Danny's. The Bagel Place 
is hoppin' around lunchtime, the Smoothie 
King is the healthy way to go, (and they 
have good service!) And what would any 
cool college town be without a ReRun and 
an outlet like Adidas? Apparently, not Col- 
lege Park. From poetry readings to watch- 
ing a Terp basketball game on the big 
screen, the activities on Route 1 enrich the 
mind and the spirit. So besides eating, shop- 
ping, and relaxing, what else is there to do? 



Well, you could get your bike fixed, your 
film processed in one hour, or go out for a 
night on the town. Route I's nightly social 
gatherings provide the perfect experience for 
one's 21" birthday bar tour. Terrapin Sta- 
tion, R.J. Bentley's, Comerstone, Santa Fe, 
and the Loft, render music, fun drinks, and 
good times for all of those of age. 

All that packed into a few blocks in 
a small college town on the edge of Mary- 
land. These few blocks that are the perfect 
way to start the weekend on Thursday night 
and are only a few steps away from campus. 
This huge mix-mash of some thirty thousand 
students share at least two things in com- 
mon: the University of Maryland at College 
Park and the Route. Route 1, that is. 



42 Student Life 




Student Life 43 




Breaking Free 



College is supposed to be fun, 
right? We are here to study a chosen field 
and obtain a degree, but besides that there 
are memories to be made, hearts to be bro- 
ken, and a nightlife to be lived. Some of us 
get sick of doing all that in the same town 
and on the same campus so.... let's break 
free! 

One of the cheaper and easier op- 
tions for college students is a road trip. The 
open road creates open possibilities for end- 



less good times and fun. Sports fans? Try 
driving to the next away game or getting tick- 
ets to see one of the nearby professional 
teams. Club frequenter? Let the metro whisk 
you away to D.C. 's wide selection of swing, 
jazz, and rave clubs. Like to brave the trails? 
Visit Great Falls in Maryland or Virginia for 
beautiful scenery and some fun hiking. 
Searching for a wild party? Look up some 
friends at neighboring schools like Ameri- 
can, George Mason, Loyola, or Towson. 
Want to get away from the four walls of the 



classroom? D.C.'s political scene and 
Baltimore's business industry offer many 
internships for the asking. Ski bunny? Hit 
the slopes at Whitetail, Wisp, or Ski Liberty. 
Close-by cities, neighboring schools, and the 
surrounding outdoors let students get off 
campus and out of College Park for new and 
different experiences. Breaking free brings 
a touch of the university life to the outside 
world and gives students to meet new people, 
find better times, and live an even better 
nightUfe! 



44 Student Life 




Student Life 45 




Skipping School 



LaPlata Beach? What college 
campus has a beach on it? Only at the 
University of Maryland, College Park 
where year-round the volleyball court is 
set up for students to play anytime they 
please. Oh, don't forget our pools, both 
inside and out, where often you will find 
kayak or two paddling down the lane. 
With these options who needs to go to 
class. Classes? Oh yeah, the reason our 
parents originally sent us here. Mary- 
land has made every effort to keep us 
around campus (and out of classes) as 
long as possible with as many activities 
as they could find. Do you remember 
your first tour of campus? McKeldin was 
the largest mall, measuring to beat out 
the competition right down to the last 
inch. Just the more room for the frisbees 



to fly, dogs to run, and friends to sit and chat? 
Whatever it takes to keep out of the classroom. 

For those who would rather go out 
than sleep in Cole Field House for tickets, you 
could catch the Maryland Basketball Games at 
the Hoff. Although those sixteen hours of 
sleeping upright just to see a game were fun, 
someone had the idea to make it easier for the 
students. Movies and documentaries would 
play at other times to entertain students, while 
the theatres in town would entice us with re- 
duced admissions to their shows. For those 
who wanted to cuddle up with a loved one, or 
just too lazy to sit in the theatre. Route 1 offered 
a multitude of video rental stores where you 
could find your own movie. 

Among the video stores. Route 1 was 



the quickest stop to find your own personal 
Cheers. Everybody knew you name because 
you spend all of your Thursday nights there, 
your Friday aftemoons, and Saturday nights. 
The battle of the drink specials would win 
your attention until you found the spot where 
you and all of your friends met ritually. Re- 
member the Cellar? Oh, you mean the sta- 
tion, but we're too old for there now. Do you 
remember the first time you stepped off Route 
1 and onto Knox road to declare your new 
found Cheers? Don't forget all the fun you 
had sitting out front making fun of the fresh- 
men who walked past fraternity row, dying to 
find a party. 

With all the things to do while at 
Maryland it's amazing that we actually make 
it to our classes at all. 



46 Student Life 




Student Life 47 




48 Student Life 




Saying Goodbye 



"I just don't like the way it feels, I 
mean, sure I know I have to. but I don't like 
to," said George Frick as we \\ alked across 
the mall. "It's one of those things that people 
get all worked up about, and I don't want 
to. I pretend it'll never happen to me. and 
when it does. I'll just deal with it then." It's 
one thing we will all ha\ e to do. w hether 
it's someone we just met. or someone we've 
known for years. Commencement is ap- 
proaching and we all are going to have to 
say goodbye. (Wliat else do you think this 
was about?) UTien we left the dorms, we 



struggled to keep in touch with our old floor 
When we mov ed off to Knox or out to the 
Towers, we made the effort to call or meet 
people on campus and in between classes. 
Now that graduation is here, we are faced 
with the hardest task, keeping touch. Col- 
lege here has made such an impact on our 
social li\ es that the memories we made w ill 
be the toughest ones to recapture in any other 
place, but as educated adults, we strive to 
beat the circumstances. 

Take vour last walk around the 



campus, and rub Testudo's nose just one last 
time. Eat at the dining halls, complaining 
how horrible it is the w hole time. Go through 
the Zoo Psych building and get lost all over 
again... that is if you e\er figured it out in 
the first place. Lasih; walk the Union and 
its endless corridors and remember how it is 
now. Soon it'll all be changed and the only 
thing you'll ha\ e to remember it how it was 
is your memories and the mark it left in your 
life. 



Student Life49 



r 

ha 



RESIDENT 




7,900 University of Maryland students live in 36 resi- 
dence halls. Of these students, 71% live in traditional 
dornis, 15% live in fully equipped apartments, and 
14% live in suites. A primary goal for the residence 
hall staff is to promote academic excellence by indi- 
vidual resident students. They can help students suc- 
ceed by providing supportive academe services, fa- 
cilities and programs. 



.'r^.' 




Food for Thought 



Picture this. . .. You are sitting up- 
stairs at home in your bedroom. Five thirty 
rolls around and your mom yells up that 
dinner is ready. You venture down the 
stairs, through'the hall, pass the living 
room, and wander into the kitchen filled 
with the heavenly scent of lasagna, for the 
second time in one week. "Can't we eat 
something different, somewhere different 
tonight?" you ask. "Of course not," your 
mother responds. "We don't have the 
money to eat out whenever you feel like it. 
And besides, you liked this lasagna last 
Thursday." Someone get me out of here! 

Now, picture this.... You are sit- 
ting on the third floor of Elkton hall in your 
dorm room. Six o'clock rolls around and 



your roommate yells from next door that 
you'd better get to the dining hall soon 
since it closes at seven. You venture into 
the hall, take the elevator down, walk 
through the courtyard and into the dining 
hall. Aromas of pizza, deli sandwiches, and 
spaghetti lay heavily on the air. Pizza, deli 
sandwiches, and spaghetti for the third 
time in two weeks. You look at your room- 
mates and ask if they want to order Papa 
John's instead. "Are you crazy?!" they 
answer, "We're saving our last ten bucks 
so we can go out tonight!" Sound famil- 
iar? 

You see, eating as a college stu- 
dent isn't always all that different from eat- 
ing at home. Let's use some logic: when 



do you go home? Thanksgiving? Holi- 
days? Spring break? Of course we will be 
babied with our favorite foods for the few 
days we are home. And, after we are 
gone.... yikes! I feel bad for the rest of the 
family. Besides, it doesn't have to be 
Denton dining hall food that you eat. 
There's dinner to be had at Ellicott, South 
Campus, and the Union. For those who 
live off campus or in South Hill apartments, 
there are endless possibilities for the mi- 
crowave and coupon clipping. For the 
very few who wander into the world of sit- 
down dining, there is Adele's in the Union 
and a few of the local eateries are restau- 
rants by day and bars by night. Whether 
eating on campus or off, keep in mind that 
the options are greater than home. 



52 Resident Life 




Resident Life 53 




An "Ivy League Experience" at Bargain Prices 



The University of Maryland's Hon- 
ors Program got another feather in its cap 
as U.S. News and World Report's 12th an- 
nual guide to "America's Best Colleges" 
focused its spotlight on places where out- 
standing students can get "a top-quality edu- 
cation at a bargain price." "The best honors 
programs offer an Ivy League experience at 
less than half the price," the magazine pro- 
claimed in the lead to the story about hon- 
ors programs at Maryland, the University 
of Georgia and the University of Texas at 
Austin. Among the hundreds of honors pro- 
grams offered by universities across the 
United States, "the best are found at large 
state-supported universities," the magazine 
said. "We have worked tirelessly over the 
past years to construct an academic program 
in Honors that is both rigorous and imagi- 
native," said Sandy Mack, director of Uni- 



versity Honors at Maryland. "The U.S. News 
article confirms what our students are tell- 
ing us: we are succeeding." 

Students are sending that message 
in several ways, including comments from 
several in the U.S. News article, which men- 
tions Nurit Schmerler, who chose Maryland 
over Columbia; .lennifer Wolbransky, who 
turned down the University of Pennsylvania 
in favor of College Park; and Luke Currano, 
who picked Maryland in spite of an offer 
from the Massachusetts Institute of Technol- 
ogy- 

Currano, a mechanical engineer 
participating in the Honors Program's inno- 
vative Gemstone program with students from 
a variety of disciplines, said he and his Gem- 
stone teammates plan to propose "something 



new that no one else has thought of when 
they report on their four-year mass-transit 
project. 

"The quality of Honors students has 
soared over the past few years," Mack notes. 
The middle half of this year's freshman Hon- 
ors students had SAT scores ranging from 
1360 to 1460, on par with mid-range stu- 
dents at Penn, Columbia, Brown and 
Baltimore's Johns Hopkins University. 
"These are the greatest young people to work 
with," Mack said. 

As for the bargain part of the equa- 
tion, resident tuition at Maryland this year 
is $4,699, and non-resident tuition is 
$ II ,22 1 , compared with $30,000 or more at 
the nation's most selective private institu- 
tions. 



54 Resident Life 




Resident Life55 





A Home Away From Home 



There are ways to ease the tran- 
sition from home to college life and mak- 
ing a dorm room more like home is one of 
them. One of the first things students do 
when the come to Maryland, is get to- 
gether with their roomates to design and 
decorate their dorm room. The first per- 
son to arrive in the room assigned to them 
in the dorms sees four pale, empty, 
cinderblock walls. It doesn't look too in- 
viting, but with a little time and creativity 
you can make your own little comfortable 
place. 

Julie Davis decorated her dresser 
with photos of her family and golden re- 
triever. She also brought a stuffed animal 
resembling her dog, a gift from her grand- 
mother. "The photos are on my dresser, 



in a place where I can see them everyday. 
I have a great relationship with my family, 
and the pictures help me feel closer to them 
and less homesick," said Davis, who like 
many new students also had colleges of 
high school friends decorating the walls. 

Peter Kang, a journalism major, 
helped start a town paper. He was sad to 
leave his publication, but was excited when 
his parents started sending him copies of 
the paper. Says Kang, "I was thrilled to be 
able to watch my hometown publication 
grow and keep up with what was going on 
at home". Like most students, Kang had a 
very busy schedule and had a hard time 
keeping in touch with his parents and tell- 
ing them what was going on around cam- 
pus. Kang followed his parents' idea and 



got them a subscription to the Diamond- 
back. They could learn what was going on 
in Maryland without even speaking to Pe- 
ter. 

Their are many thing you can do 
to make your dorm room more 'homely'. 
You could hang tapestries, posters, cur- 
tains, purchase cooridinating bed linens, 
or carpets. But just remember, dorm rooms 
are small. Be sure to bring only what is 
necessary to avoid an overcroweded and 
cramped room. Many students also rent 
refridgerators to make their rooms seem 
more like home. With a little creativity, 
your once plain and empty dorm room can 
turn into a comfortable place to study, re- 
lax, and a great place to unwind with your 
new friends. 



56 Resident Life 




Rcbidciii Lii,: 



UNDER 



CLASSMEN 



Approximately 37 percent of the fall 1998 class will 
be enrolled in programs for the university's most tal- 
ented students, including the University Honors pro- 
gram, College Park Scholars, Honors Humanities and 
Gemstone. The typical Honors student has an aver- 
age GPA of 4.0 and the typicalCollege Park Scholars 
student has an average GPA of 3.7. SAT scores also 
are impressive, with ten new freshman scoring a per- 
fect 1600, and about 28 percent of all freshmen scor- 
ing a 1300 or above. Forty-six new freshmen are 
National Merit/Achievement Scholars. 




60 Underclassmen 





Party? Maybe Not. 



Throughout your high school years, 
you paint an elaborate image of what you 
believe college to be. The image resembles 
something like a huge party. Loud music 
constantly blaring in the background of ev- 
erywhere you go. A million kegs scattered 
across campus. 

It is not until you come to UMD 
that your exciting little image is shattered. 
You learn there is a rule banning kegs on 
campus. Within the dormitories, there are 
quiet hours forcing you to turn you music 
down after certain hours. With no where else 
to turn you look to the bars, to remember 
that you have 16 months until you can le- 
gally patronize one of those establishments. 
Therefore, your long and grueling search for 
the perfect fake id begins. 

After hunting for weeks, possibly 



months you get you hands on some excuse 
of an id. You are still not put to ease. Every 
trip to the bar initials much memorization. 
As you quickly try to remember all of the 
information on your id, your stomach fills 
with butterflies. A denial could be sheer 
embarrassment. Just as you proudly recite 
your false information to the bouncer, a 
friend walks by calling you by your "real" 
name. The buncer, whoyou just gave a dif- 
ferent name to, smirks and hands you back 
your ID. 

As quickly as you can you walk 
away- hoping that no one you know saw 
your tragic denial. You begin to wonder: 
what is so great about those hot, cramped 
places anyway? You can barely move around 
enough to mingle, and rarely leave without 
a cigarette bum somewhere on your body. 



It is a given that at some point within the 
night beer will be spilt on you. most likely 
on your brand new pants. And we cannot 
forget the unannounced visits from the liquor 
board that scare everyone half to death. 

In the end, we discover that college 
is just not what we had thought it was cracked 
up to be. We never realized the fiin we would 
have talking until all hours of the morning 
and laughing when friends who had, at least 
for that night, managed to convince some- 
one that they were, if fact 2 1 . The reality of 
college is a lot different than how you first 
pictured it. But you realize that college 
doesn't have to be like Animal House for 
you to have a good time and make great 
memories. 



Underclassmen 6 1 




This Is Definitely Not High School 



Professors probably won't tell you 
which part of the lecture is most important 
or what's going to be on the test, and there 
generally will be less interaction with the 
professor during class. You will be ex- 
pected to learn more, and learn more diffi- 
cult things. You're definitely going to need 
to study harder and smarter. And since you 
or your parents are paying for this, you re- 
ally better pay attention and not waste that 
money. No, you're definitely not in high 
school anymore, but with a few time man- 
agement and study tips, you'll do fine. 

Firts, organize your time on paper, 
using a weekly schedule, to-do lists and 
similar aids. Know your "prime time" — the 
time you are most productive - and sched- 
ule the most difficult work for then. Spend 
enough time studying. For math, science, 
computer science and language classes, 
expect to spend 7 to 10 hours per week per 
course studying, for history, English, so- 
cial science classes and others, expect to 
spend 3 to 6 hours per week per course 
studying. Take lecture notes on 8 1/2 x 1 1 
paper, and within 24 hours of the lecture 



prepare your notes for review by writing 
cues in the left-hand margin, personal notes 
in the right-hand margin, and by giving em- 
phasis to important points with underlin- 
ing, brackets, arrows or asterisks. At the 
end of each section of notes, write a sum- 
mary of key points. Notes should be re- 
viewed within 24 hours after taking them, 
before the next class, at the end of the week, 
and several times prior to the exam. When 
reviewing textbooks, use the SQ3R method 
(survey the material, ask yourself ques- 
tions based on the survey, read the mate- 
rial to answer your questions, recite impor- 
tant points, and review). As you are re- 
viewing, ask yourself questions about the 
material. Produce essay and other types of 
questions that could appear on a test. Cre- 
ate study aids for comprehensive review. 
These aids can take the form of summaries, 
charts, maps, outlines or index card 
prompts. Form study groups to clarify ma- 
terial and review for exams. Connect with 
your professors and teaching assistants to 
ask questions about lecture content, future 
and past exams, etc. Review past exams — 
those you've taken as well as those taken 



by others in previous years. Analyze ques- 
tions you missed and plan new study strat- 
egies for the next exam. Take advantage of 
campus resources such as learning/study 
skills centers, writing centers, math tutor- 
ing, counseling centers, career centers, etc. 
Use the summer prior to college to improve 
academic skills by taking courses in read- 
ing comprehension, math, writing, etc. 

In high school sometimes you 
could just 'get by' with some help from your 
friends. You missed a class here and then, 
but chances are your parents wouldn't let 
you stay home if you had anything less 
than pnemonia. While at college, you are 
(for the most part) independent, and are 
trusted to make wise deicisons. It's a lot of 
fun to go out to the bars on Tuesday 
nights, or to stay up all night with your 
friends laughing and watching movies. But 
the night before a 9:00 am exam is probably 
not the best time for that. So use just some 
of these helpful study tips to improve your 
grades and impress your parents. Just re- 
member the most important study tip: don't 
forget to show up at class. 



62 Underclassmen 




Underclassmen63 




64 Underclassmen 




The Fabled "Freshman 15" 



According to the National College 
Youth Risk Behavior Survey, twenty per- 
cent of college students are overweight and 
40 percent are attempting to lose weight. 
What are these statistics saying about 
weight trends on campus? 

According to Lori Wiersema, a nu- 
tritionist at the University of Maryland's 
Health Center, the amount of weight the av- 
erage college freshman will gain has risen 
from 5 to 10 pounds to 10 to 15 pounds. She 
says that students are gaining excess weight 
because they use food late at night for rec- 
reational or social purposes. "Students will 
often eat late at night while visiting with 
friends to avoid studying, not because they 



are hungry," Wiersema said. 

Wiersema's advice for avoiding the 
dreaded "freshman 15" is simple: Keep up 
with the physical activity that you did in 
high school, or at least replace it with some 
other type of physical activity, walk to class 
instead of getting a ride or taking the shuttle 
(do you really need a ride to Jimenez from 
the dorms?), skip desserts and excess 
breads at meal times. Try to cut down on 
high calorie drinks such as soda and juice 
(avoid the 32-ounce cups and learn to drink 
smaller beverage portions), avoid fried 
foods, take advantage of the salad bar where 
there are many low-fat food selections such 
as fresh vegetables, fruit and protein 



sources, eat frequently but in small 
amounts, don't skip breakfeast, it really is 
the most important meal of the day (eating 
low fat protien and starches helps increase 
the body's metabolic rate and helps control 
weight gain ), and lower your intake of alco- 
hol and be aware of the late night 
"munchies" that usually occur after a night 
of drinking. 

It is possible to graduate from col- 
lege with the same figure (or something 
close to it), that you had when you first 
came here. All it takes is a little effort and 
some awareness. Just plan a routine where 
you eat healthy and exercise regularly (like 
every week after happy hour). 



Underclassmen 65 



i:?^.x 



ACADEMICS 

The University of Maryland was named one of the top 
25 values among the nation's public universities in the 
September issue of Kiplinger's Personal Finance 
Magazine. In its rankings of undergraduate business 
and engineering schools, the University of Maryland 
was ranked among the nation's top 25 in both disci- 
plines. And in graduate school rankings, the A. James 
Clark School of Engineering, the School of Public 
Affairs and the College of Education all ranked in the 
top 25. Several individual programs, including aero- 
space engineering, criminal policy, environmental 
policy, industrial organizational psychology and the 
College of Education's counseling program all ranked 
in the top 10 in the country. No other public univer- 
sity in the state ranked better than Maryland in the 
Kiplinger report. 



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The College of Agriculture and Natural Resources congratulates their graduates who 
will be working on a myriad of important issues. They will be touching issues of whether we 
are providing a safe and plentiful food supply, producing profitable plant and animal products, 
and respecting the environment. The college's newest graduates will also work on improving 
economic competitiveness in world markets, developing new systems in engineering for natural 
resources and biology, and improving the health and nutrition of humans and animals. Con- 
sequently, our Maryland graduates will take strides at making the world a better place to live. 

Under the leadership and commitment of Dean Thomas Fretz, the college has an open- 
minded vision of entering the twenty first century. After joining forces with the Maryland 
Cooperative Extension and the Agricultural Experiment Stations, the college of Agriculture 
has become one united forced that is committed and dedicated to serving students in the best 
possible way. 



Many new programs have been developed to improve the quality of education. Thus, 
quality faculty, programs, and facilities have all been improved within the college. Programs 
such as Environmental Science and Policy have been added and the college leads the univer- 
sity in submission of patents and the generation of royalties. Other programs of study include. 



Agriculture 
mal Sci- 
neer ing , 
Environ- 
ences, Envi- 
Horticul- 
Natural Re- 




Maria S. Mcintosh 
Associate Dean 



and Resource 
ences, Biological 
Conservation of 
ment. General 
ronmental Sci- 
ture, landscape 




Leon H. Slaughter 
Assistant Dean 



Economics, Ani- 
Resource Engi- 
Soil. Water and 
Agricultural Sci- 
ence and Policy, 
Architecture, 
ment, and Nutri- 



sources Manage- 

tion. Areas such as Science and research, internships and mentoring, and emphasis on aca- 
demically talented students all contribute to the promising future and rich tradition in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture and Natural Resources. 



Academics 69 



When the School of Architecture opened its doors in 1967, its founders had the fore- 
sight to plan for the future. Along with the establishment of the school, the construction of its 
own facilities, resources were set aside for the procurement for an architectural library that 
today ranks among the top in the nation. Coupled with the National Trust for Historic Preser- 
vation Library, virtually anything on the topic of architecture is easily accessible. Also in the 
School is the Elizabeth Alley Visual Resource Collection which is one of the best teaching 
collections of slides and visual materials available nationally. 

The School of Architecture offers a four year imdergraduate program which mini- 
mizes the time required to complete the curriculum and leads to a Bachelor of Science de- 
gree. The graduate program leads to a professional degree of Master in Architecture. The 
program is uniquely small with some twenty faculty and two hundred students in the large 
university and one of the nation's largest and metropolitan centers and historic regions. The 
people who study in this school come from vastly different backgrounds at different stages 
of life maturity. This enhances the program, as the study of architecture includes the sharing 
of past experiences and developing knowledge as it is brought to bear on studio design 
projects. 

Architecture students receive rigorous and comprehensive instruction from a faculty 
whose members are actively involved in professional practice or research, many of whom 
have distinguished themselves across the professional spectrum and represent different 
approaches to architectural design. Individual areas of expertise include architectural de- 
sign and theory, history, architectural archaeology, technology, urban design and planning, 
and historic preservation. The faculty provides the students with the requisite exposure to 
contemporary realities of architectural design through visiting critics, lecturers, and the Kea 
Distinguished Professor. The facilities, resources and faculty are competitive with the best 
in the nation and world. Design recognition and academic acknowledgement of the success 
of the alunmi, faculty and students attest to the excellence the school has achieved. 
The B.S. degree in architecture will qualify graduates to pvursue a career in any number of 
fields or to continue graduate work in professional fields such as architecture, urban plan- 
ning or law. 



7f) Academics 










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When the School of Art's and Humanities opened its doors in 1967, its founders had the foresight 
to plan for the future. Along with the establishment of the school, the construction of its own facilities, 
resources were set aside for the procurement for an architectural library that today ranks among the 
top in the nation. Coupled with the National Trust for Historic Preservation Library, virtually anything 
on the topic of architecture is easily accessible. Also in the School is the EUzabeth Alley Visual Re- 
source Collection which is one of the best teaching collections of slides and visual materials available 
nationally. 

The School of Architecture offers a four year undergraduate program which minimizes the time 
required to complete the curriculum and leads to a Bachelor of Science degree. The graduate pro- 
gram leads to a professional degree of Master in Architecture. The program is uniquely small with 
some twenty faculty and two hundred students in the large university and one of the nation's largest 
and metropolitan centers and historic regions. The people who study in this school come from vastly 
different backgrounds at different stages of life maturity. This enhances the program, as the study of 
architecture includes the sharing of past experiences and developing knowledge as it is brought to 
bear on studio design projects. 

Architecture students receive rigorous and comprehensive instruction from a facvilty whose mem- 
bers are actively involved in professional practice or research, many of whom have distinguished 
themselves across the professional spectrum and represent different approaches to architectural de- 



sign. In- 
vi dual 
exper- 
clude ar- 
tural de- 
and 




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Michelle Eastman 



James T. Harris 
Dean 



Dr. Charles 
Rutherford 



Wendy Jacobs 
Dean 



Gabriele Strauch 
Dean 



d i - 
areas of 
tise in- 
chitec- 
s i g n 



theory, history, architectural archaeology, technology, urban design and planning, and historic preser- 
vation. 

The faculty provides the students with the requisite exposure to contemporary realities of architec- 
tural design through visiting critics, lecturers, and the Kea Distinguished Professor. The facilities, 
resources and faculty are competitive with the best in the nation and world. Design recognition and 
academic acknowledgment of the success of the alumni, faculty and students attest to the excellence 
the school has achieved. The B.S. degree in architecture will quaUfy graduates to pursue a career in 
any number of fields or to continue graduate work in professional fields such as architecture, urban 
planning or law. 



Academics 



BSOS is the largest college on campus with diversity and exciting. These offer students the 
opportunity to explore many aspects of human society and behavior while complementing a broad 
liberal arts education, which serves as a foundation for understanding the environmental, social 
and cultural forces that shape our world. 



The College is composed of a diverse group of nine disciplines in total. At the heart of the 
behavioral and social sciences there is an attempt to understand human beings, both individually 
and collectively. Disciphnes in the behavioral and social sciences apply methods ranging from 
the scientific to the philosophical and from the experimental to the theoretical. Integral to all 
disciphnes is the development and apphcation of problem solving skills, which in combination 
with other academic skills enable students to think analytically and commimicate clearly and per- 
suasively. Students interested in himian behavior and solving human and social problems will find 
many exciting opportxmities through the programs and courses offered. 





Dr. Irwin L. Goldstein 
Dean 



Dr. Robert Steele 
Associate Dean 



The college is composed of the following major programs that lead to either a Bachelor of 
Arts or the Bachelor of Science degree, as appropriate: Afro-American Studies Program*, Depart- 
ment of Anthropology, Department of Criminology and Criminal Justice, Department of Econom- 
ics, Department of Geography, Department of Government and Politics, Department of Hearing 
and Speech Sciences, Department of Psychology, Department of Sociology 

*Offers an undergraduate certificate requiring 2 1 semester hours of course work. 



74 Academics 




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Dean 









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Dr. Burt Leete 
Associate Dean 



Judy Olian 
Senior Associate Dean 



The Roben H. Smith School of Business is one of the nation's best providers of business education. It is also a 
renowned source for the region's economic communit>'. The school is educating managers to compete successfully in the 
Information Societ\' and through its academic programs and parmerships with the business community the school integrates 
core business functions with cross-functional concentrations. The Smith School also collaborates with the University's other 
colleges and schools to integrate the sciences and business practices. This dynamic mix of learning offers students the 
preparation necessar>^ to fit into the corporate communitv' which is an ever increasing!}- technology driven workplace. 

The Robert H. Smith School had been nationally recognized and ranked b\ a number of popular magazines. 
The undergraduate program ranks 20* nationwide according to U.S. News and World Report, which also ranked the 
full-time MBA program 27* and the part-time MBA program 21'' nationwide. Business Week magazine ranked the 
full-time MBA program 22'"' nationwide and according to SUCCESS magazine, the entrepreneurship program's 
MBA curricula ranks 13* among similar programs nationwide. 

The academic departments include: Accounting. Decision and Information Technologies. Finance. Logistics. 
Business and Public PoUcy, Management and Organization, and Marketing. 

There are also special program options: Entrepreneurship. International Business, An Undergraduate Honors 
Curriculum. QUEST (Qualit}- Enhancement Systems and Teams ) Program (joins academically talented business and engi- 
neering smdents) 

Undergraduate majors include: Accounting, Decision and Information Sciences. Finance. General Business and Man- 
agement. Operations and Quahtv^ management. Marketing. Human Resource Management, Logistics and Transportation. 
Outstanding Business Resources 

-Comprehensive recruiting services: graduate and undergraduate career centers 

-Supply Chain Management Center: efficient production and deUver\- of products and services to customers 
(logistics, management science and marketing) 

-Center for Knowledge Management and Global Business: sponsors student and managerial study trips to other 
countries; seminars and conferences on international issues and research: provides services to business, government 
and educational organizations. 

-The Michael D. Dingham Center for Entrepreneurship: sponsors and encourages entrepreneurship and new 
venture growth in the mid-Atlantic region; houses the Baltimore-Washington Venmre Group, the sole gateway to 
the Private Investors Network for entrepreneurs seeking equits' quaUty. 



Academics 



The College of Computer, Mathematical and Physical Sciences includes departments in Physics, Mathematics and 
Computer Science, which are all ranked amongst the top ten research universities nationwide. The college offers 
educational opportunities to 770 graduate and 2,485 undergraduate students every year. 

Not only are students who seek entrance into CMPS academically-talented, they also bring with them the highest 
SAT scores on campus. On average the scores range around 1300 or above. While the CMPS's students are extremely 
intelligent, many of CMPS's 550 faculty are distinguished individuals, with memberships in various international, national and 
university honors programs. Some of the faculty has received Presidential Early Career Awards for Scientist and Engineers. 
All of which, are outstanding honors and are only presented to a selected few of the college's employees. 

The college consists of six departments as well as three well equipped research based centers. CMPS offers 
majors such as astronomy, computer science, geology, mathematics, meteorology, and physics. The college participates in 
the Gemstone Program and College Park Scholars and is well known for its innovative Close Contact Calculus, which 
features a student-centered approach to calculus . 

Interdisciplinary work combined with CMPS' recognized excellence has made the college a national leader with 
programs such as the Materials Research Science and Engineering Center (MRSEC) which is supported by the National 
Science Foundation and the Global Land Cover FaciUty supported by NASA. Other new ventures of the college include 
estabUshing the Keck Laboratory for the Computational Modeling of Visual Movement as well as the Fraunhofer Center. 
The latter is a technology transfer center which helps companies design more effective software. 

Federal partnerships with NASA, the National Security Agency and the National Instimte of Standards and Tech- 
nology provide good sources for developing new knowledge and enriching student experiences. Private sector collabora- 
tions with companies like IBM, SAIC and other leading business industries provide intemships for Maryland CMPS stu- 
dents. They also offer the availability of on-campus laboratories with up to date equipment and opportunities to work in 
areas of applied research. 

The CMPS faculty and staff also reach out to their community by serving as mentors in local schools through 
programs like Physics is Phun and by offering other resources to enhance the study of science in the schools. Active alumni 
strengthen these interactions with the local community as well as with the federal government and the private sector. These 
alumni offer lecture series and symposia, which add a diversity of experts to the CMPS annually. 

CMPS' mission is to mcrease the scientific and technological literacy of all Maryland students, to prepare tomorrow's 
scientists and mathematicians and to contribute to our nation's well being by productively connecting science to societal 
needs and by encouraging the creation of new knowledge. 



78 Academics 




Left to right: Richard 
Herman and John 
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Ranked in the top 25 colleges of education by Newsweek magazine, the college plays a critical role in contributing to the knowledge base of 
the profession and influencing education nationally. The productivity of the faculty in the school generates over 12.5 million dollars in 
contracts and grants (FY 97-98). 

While the preparation of teachers is the core mission of our college, more than half of the faculty have primary responsibility for other 
missions, including the preparation and continuing education of school administrators and other educational professionals seeking ad- 
vanced certification. In addition, the college impacts national issues related to higher education, life span development, the characteristics 
and influence of families, mental health and the effective functioning of persons with disabilities. The school regularly encounters opportu- 
nities to influence the profession through educational organizations based in Washington D.C. that allow for opportunities to enhance 
external funding and entrepreneurial activities. 

The Departments: 

Counseling and Personnel Services Department (CAPS): Since 1994 this department has been nationally ranked by U.S. News and World 
Report among the top four counseling programs in the country. The department administers a global Master's program in counseling in 
Germany, England and Okinawa, Japan. It also oversees in excess of 100 sections of retention and enhancement courses at the undergraduate 
level across our campus. 



Department of Cur- 
ration programs are 
creditation of 
partment of Educa- 
vestigators on a $6 
velop innovative 
tion programs in 




Dr Thomas Weible 
Interim Dean 



riculum and Instruction 
accredited by the Na- 
Teacher Education and 
tion. EDCI faculty 
million National Science 
elementary/ middle 
mathematics and science. 




Dr. Charles Beatty 
Associate Dean 



(EDCI): Teacher prepa- 
tional Council for Ac- 
the Maryland State De- 
served as principal in- 
Foundation grant to de- 
school teacher educa- 
An EDCI faculty mem- 



ber is the principal investigator on a $5 million NSF grant to improve mathematics teaching in the city of Baltimore. The department's 
Elementary and Secondary Education faculty are ranked in the top 20 nationally in terms of research productivity. 



Department of Education PoUcy. Planning and Administration (EDPA): This department prepares educators for leadership roles in k- 12 and 
post-secondary education, as well as other settings. Graduates become school principles, superintendents of schools, college and univer- 
sity administrators, policy analysts for governmental and non-governmental institutions, leaders in international education development and 
university faculty members. Sponsored funding for the department is now $4.3 million. The department is nationally ranked by U.S. News 
atid World Report as 1 6th in education policy and higher education programs and 22"'' for its educational administration program. 
The Center for Education PoUcy and Leadership focuses on critical issues in education policy and leadership and the International Center for 
the Study of Education Policy and Human values focuses on the study of intercultural issues. 

80 Academics 



The Department of Human Development (EHDH): This department has two nationally 
recognized and nationally ranked specializations: 1 ) Developmental Sciences and 2 ) Educa- 
tional Psychology. The latter is currently ranked first in research productivity. Since 1995 it 
has been awarded more than $ 10 million in competitive federal grants. 
EDHD has a threefold educational mission. 1 ) The research oriented Ph.D. program focuses 
on the study of human development as a science. This program successfully prepares 
talented graduate students for faculty positions in colleges and universities. 2) Masters 
and outreach programs represent the applied nature of the study of human development 
and have been developed in response to community needs. 3) A commitment to under- 
graduate education is reflected in EDHD's strong Early Childhood Education teacher educa- 
tion program and in numerous service courses to support undergraduate education across 
campus. 

Imbedded in the organization of EDHD is the Institute for Child Study. Two centers, the 
Center for Young Children (identified as one of three outstanding centers in the nation) and 
the Center for Relationships and Culture, and three research laboratories complement the 
mission and function of the department. 

The Department of Measurement. Statistics and Evaluation (EDMS ): This department has 
a national reputation in the areas of latent variable modeUng, evaluating test bias, and 
exploring test equating models and program evaluation. EDMS graduates take positions as 
assessment directors for school systems, serve as statisticians with the National Center for 
Education Statistics (and other agencies) and assume university faculty positions. 

The Department of Special Education (EDSP): EDSP is one of the strongest units of its kind 
in the nation and for a decade has consistently ranked in the top ten for scholarly productiv- 
ity. For the past 15 years, the department has produced two dollars of federal funding for 
each dollar of state funding invested. Current federal funding is 2.9 million dollars. In the 
past five years, six of the faculty have received the President's (UMCP) Distinguished 
Service to Schools Award. Recently, faculty have been honored with the Distinguished 
University Scholar- Teacher Award and the Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy memorial Award for 
outstanding work or service in the field of mental retardation. 



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The Clark School is known for its coUegiahty and strong student organizations. Professional societies and honoran 
organizations keep students involved in the latest developments in dieir field, bringing outstanding professionals to 
campus, and providing an mentoring network that is invaluable for career exploration in ad\anced study. The students 
are provided access to some of the most sophisticated research laboratories and equipment in the country, as well as 
strong ties to state and federal agencies hke NASA, the National Institute of Standards and Technology, and the 
Environmental Protection Agency. Admission to the Clark school is highly competiti\e. the course work is challenging, 
but the rewards are great in both the quaUt\' of education and the careers that he ahead. 

The mission of the Clark School is to provide quality engineering, with sufficient scope to include both funda- 
mental and speciaUzed engineering training so that graduates are prepared to serve the current and emerging 
needs of society. The branches of engineering are increasingly interacting as technical problems become more 
sophisticated and require interdiscipUnary approaches to their solutions. The School also feels a related re- 
sponsibihty to conduct strong research programs that contribute to the ad\ancement of knowledge and strives 
to foster a close partnership with industr>' and government as it reaches out to the campus conamunit}' and the 
community at large with its services. 

The engineering course work is a hands-on apphcation of working in teams to solve real-life problems with real-life 
budgets and production schedules. Students apply what they learn in class to the design and construction of projects 
that illustrate basic engineering concepts, higenuity. creati\itv' and teamwork are basic ingredients for successful projects, 
and the students are among the most talented and motivated at the University. By the second year these students begin 
to make choices about what they want to study in depth and choose interdisciplinary specialties like smart structures, 
biological resource engineering, environmental engineering, rehabihty or the development of new materials . Through- 
out the curriculum the students are involved with projects and competitions that have brought awards and recognition to 
every department: solar-powered cars, hybrid electric vehicles, walking robots, concrete canoes and toboggans, and 
environmental design projects. 



Academics 83 



The College of Health and Human Performance provides the preparation for a Bachelor of Science degree in the following 
professional areas: Physical Education (k-12), Health Education (school and community), and Family Studies. The college 
also offers curricula in Kinesiological Sciences and Safety Education. In addition, each department offers a wide variety of 
courses for all university students to take which fulfill general education and elective requirements. 
Programs combining research, service and instruction are provided by the Children's Health and Developmental Clinic, the 
Adult Health and Developmental Program and the Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness Center. 

Honors: 

Phi Alpha Epsilon: Honorary Society of the College of Health and Human Performance. The purpose of this 
organization is to recognize academic achievement and to promote professional growth by sponsoring activities in 
the fields of physical education, kinesiology, family studies and health and related areas. Students must qualify for 
membership with at least 24 credits at the University of Maryland and a minimum GPA of 3.5. 

Research and Service Units: 

Gymkana Troupe is a group on campus that is closely associated with the School of Health and Human Perfor- 
mance. It is a group of highly disciplined men and women who place a high priority on education and who engage 
in gymnastics for purposes of recreation, health and personal development. The members pledge themselves to a 
drug-free life-style in hopes of modeling and thereby motivating others to do the same. 

The Center on Aging is a group that supports and stimulates age-related activities within existing departments, 
colleges and schools throughout the various institutions at Maryland. The Center coordinates the Graduate Gerontology 

Certificate for | , masters' and doc- toral levels and was the 

University's first '^ approved graduate 



Center assists stu- 
helps them devise 
It is a research 
policy. It also con- 
sists faculty in pur- 




Dr. John Burt 
Dean 



dents interested in the 
educational pro- 
center working in 
ducts community 
suing research activi- 




Dr. Jerry Wrenn 
Associate Dean 



certificate program. The 
field of gerontology and 
grams to meet their goals, 
physiology, economics and 
education programs, as- 
ties in the field of aging. 



conducts conferences on adulthood and aging-related topics and provides on- and off-campus technical assistance to 
practitioners who serve older adults. 



84 Academics 



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The College of Journalism is charting a new course of programs and study focuses that will make 
it smaller with higher admission standards and expanded career paths for students. A new unified cur- 
riculum will be introduced in 1999 and will provide students with more courses in journalism ethics, 
graphics and history under a proposal approved by the College's Faculty Assembly. In this College students 
have several options of focus including more preparation for on-line joumalism and magazine careers, as well as 
a learning about such specialized reporting areas as business and finance, science, the environment and children 
and family issues. 

The College has recently appointed the Pulitzer-winning journalist Haynes Johnson, formerly 
with the Washington Post and the Washington Star, as a full professor holding the Knight Chair in Jour- 
nahsm. Dr. Lee Thomton, a former CBS White House correspondent and CNN producer, holds the College's 
Richard Eaton Chair in Broadcast JoumaUsm. With these and other faculty members, students are provided a 
quality education, which is made evident in the leading graduates of the College. Some of these include ABC- 
TV news correspondent Connie Chung and CBS "60-minutes" producer Jay Kemis. 

The College is home to several professional outreach programs and publishes American Joumal- 
ism Review, a national monthly magazine that assesses print, broadcast and on-line news performance. Also, the 
College's smdent-operated wire service. Capital News Service, offers hands-on public affairs reporting experi- 
ence, with stories transmitted to regional daily and weekly newspapers from bureaus in Annapohs and Washing- 
ton D.C. 



Academics 



CLIS has been at the forefront of preparing leadership professionals since its inception on 1965. Today the college is 
forging new connections with other academic disciplines to facilitate the exploration of vital questions about infor- 
mation policy and services in the ll" Century. The program offers degrees for individuals interested in careers in 
information services and management at the masters and Ph.D. levels but not for undergraduates as a major. 

Because of the University of Maryland's location in the cosmopolitan center of cultural and intellectual activity and 
political power, CLIS students have the opportunity to do work and study experience with leading technological and 
national agencies like NASA, the Smithsonian, and the National Library of Medicine. Information and knowledge 
constimte a vital resource for our society, economy, educational system and government. The creation, management, 
accessibility and use of this information are critical to the future of our society as technological forces are rapidly 
transforming the information arena. This presents both challenges and opportunities for information professionals. 

CLIS is the primary center for education, research and service in the field of information studies in the state of 
Maryland. The CLIS supports the university's role as a premier research institution by offering programs that are 
internationally recognized for their excellence in preparing information professionals for successful careers in the 
21" century. CLIS is a leader in defining and advancing the field of information studies. This field encompasses research into 
the creation, organization, use and impact of information on mstitutions, organizations and the lives of individuals. It analyzes 
the structure of problems and determines user needs. CLIS combines theoretical and conceptual structures with appropriate 
technology in the design of systems for information, use of learning, problem solving and decision making. It involves devel- 
oping policy guidelines for the optimal use of information resources and draws on the insights and ideas of many fields, 
including computer science, artificial intelligence, human-computer interaction, cognitive science, linguistics, communication, 
education, history and management. 

The Mission of CLIS is to advance the field of information studies through research and development, to prepare 
scholars for positions in research and teaching, to educate professionals for posifions in a wide variety of exisfing and 
emerging informadon environments, to infuse informafion studies into the university's educational programs at all 
levels, to provide leadership to the informafion professions through the study of ethical, polifical, social and technical 
issues related to informafion in modem society, to assist organizations (governments, businesses and nonprofit orga- 
nizations locally, nationally and internationally) in the formulation of policies, the development and application off 
information systems and services and the use of information technologies. 



■^ Academics 



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Dr. Anne Prentice. 
Dean 



[n fulfillment of its mission, the CLIS emphasizes the theoretical and 
:onceptual foundations of the field and the application of results of 
scholarly research to advance the quality and scope of its services 
in the full range of information settings. CLIS also enrolls highly 
qualified students from diverse backgrounds from the nation and 
world. It also collaborates with other schools in the university and 
other institutions including the government and organizations on in- 
formation-related issues and initiatives. 





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The College of Life Sciences delivers three undergraduate programs: Biochemistry, Chemistry, and Biological 
Sciences. With options in: Behavior. Ecology, Evolution and Systematics, Cell Molecular Biology and Genetics, 
Entomology, General Biology, Individual Studies, Marine Biology, Microbiology, Physiology and Neurobiology, 
Plant Biology, and Zoology. 

The college has provided many opportunities to its students such as a model pre-Freshman Academic Achieve- 
ment program for minority students, which assists students in transition to college with math instruction. Funded 
by NIH, the College's BIOMAP program promotes the transition of minority community college smdents to the 
university. Significant research opportunities for undergraduates have been made available through the College's 
internship program and its Howard Hughes Medical Intern Grant, just renewed for $1.6 million. This supports 
undergraduate research in faculty labs. Several unique aspects besides these include mandatory advising and a 
required survival course for freshmen. These efforts were rewarded by a 93.8% freshman retention rate in the 97- 
98 academic year, a rate that led all major colleges. 

In the fall of 1998, the College of Life Sciences and the Smith School of Business initiated a five-year Bachelors/ 
Masters program. This is a "Fast-Forward" program from which graduates will receive a Bachelor of Science 
degree in either Biochemistry, Chemistry or Biological Sciences and a Masters in Business and Management. 

The Joint Institute for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition (JIFSAN) is a venture of the Colleges of Agriculture 
and Natural Resources and Life Sciences and the FDA. Funded by a $7 million grant. Life Sciences has taken a 
lead in developing this program which addressed all areas of food, safety, risk assessment and nutrition. JIFSAN 
cements a permanent relationship between the FDA and College Park. The President's Food Safety Initiative 
identifies JIFSAN and the University to lead a nationwide consortium on risk. 



Academics , 



The School of Pubhc Affairs is dedicated to providing current and future leaders with the 
knowledge and skills they need to craft and implement public policies in a complex policy envi- 
ronment. With the blurring roles among the public, private, and non-profit sectors in policy making and 
management, our graduates need to excel not only in their chosen fields, but also across sectors. This 
education experience is at once rigorous, versatile and comprehensive. 

The School of Public Affairs attract students because it offers unique academic and pro- 
fessional opportunities in a diverse setting. These are made possible by a nationally recognized 
faculty who bring experience with government and private enterprise into the classroom. The 
location of the school also adds to the opportunity for internships, networking and hands-on 
learning experience. 

In the school, five disciplines are emphasized: finance, statistics, economics, politics and ethics. 
Students specialize in intemational security and economic policy, public sector financial management, 
environmental policy or social policy. 



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Susan C. Schwab 
Dean 



92 Academics 



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Fifteen units comprise Undergraduate Studies at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland and offer a comprehensive range of services to stu- 
dents. While USGT's principal focus is to ensure that all are well 
advised and academically challenged and supported during their first 
two years on campus, a main focus is bracketed by the division's 
work with younger students through the Educational Talent Search 
and Pre-College Park Scholars, as well as academic support services 
like Admissions, Records and Registration , and Orientation. These 
programs touch the lives of each student on campus with equal re- 
sponsibility to all. The UGST develops, assesses, revises and ends 
programs they fmd detrimental to current and prospective undergradu- 
ates. The Dean's Office for Undergraduate Studies serves as the 
central administrative office for the division of works with other UGST 
offices, colleges and schools to create a dynamic, responsive, under- 
graduate 



Academics 95 1 







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FOOTBALL 

Maryland finished its 1998 schedule with a 3-8 mark overall, 1-7 
in the Atlantic Coast Conference, to finish a game above 
Vanderlinden's rookie season in 1997. The Terps were dramati- 
cally improved on defense and boasted one of the nations most 
improved running games. The Terps went through 1998 gridiron 
wars with perhaps the youngest I-A team in the country. Every 
week this season, coach Ron Vanderlinden employed at least 20 
freshmen and sophomores on the two-deep. 
Maryland was among the nation's most improved teams in rush- 
ing offense, passing defense, total defense, and scoring de- 
fense, according to final 1998 NCAA statistical rankings. Mary- 
land was the sixth most improved team in the country in rushing 
offense, 12th most improved in scoring defense, and 14th most 
improved in passing defense. 




Preseason second 
team AU-American 
and first team AU- 
ACC choice Eric 
Barton is the 
ACC's second-lead- 
ing returning tack- 
ier has totaled 
more than 258 
tackles in his Mary- 
land career. 



Redshirt Junior 
Ken Mastrole is 
the most experi- 
enced of 
Maryland's quar- 
terbacks. He has 
thrown 108 career 
passes before en- 
tering his junior 
season. 




98 Football 




Tailback LaMont Jordan, runner-up for 1997 ACC Rookie of the Year honors, is back after rewntting 
most of Maryland's freshman running records. Jordan led all ACC freshmen in rushing yards (689). 
attempts (159). and all purpose-yards (920). His 689 yards ranked eighth nationally among all true 
freshman. 



Football 99 



Senior midfielder Keith Beacii 
finished his career with 64 
points which ranks him 10th 
all-time. Beach charted a 
team-high 14 assists and 
scored one goal to finish his 
senior season with 1 6 points. 
A first team AU-ACC selec- 
tion, Beach earned third team 
NSCAA All- America honors. 
Co-captain. Beach was also 
named first team All-Ameri- 
can by College Soccer 
Weekly. His 14 assists this 
season tie him with Gino 
Ferrin as the single-season as- 
sist leader at Maryland. His 
32 career assists also rank him 
as the Terps top career assist 
leader. 








Front Row (from left): Assistant Coach Jeff Rohrman, Steve Armas, Jason Sardis, Randy Merkel, 
Kevin Schmidt, Nathan Barnard, Christian Lewis, Nick Venditti, Jason Cropley, Erik Ozimek, Mike 
Shebuski. 

Back Row (from left): Head Coach Sasho Cirovski, Nick Downing, Kirk Miller, Keith Beach, Pierre 
Venditti, Dan Califf, Tyler Pharr, Jamie Eichman, Brian Otten, Beckett HoUenbach, Taylor Twellman, 
Rob Birch, Assistant Coach John Pascarella. 






1 r,r\ M,.„„ c„. 




The 1998 senior class 
improved its final regu- 
lar-season-game record 
to 4-0 on Nov. 7 after 
posting a 1 -0 win against 
Michigan State. The four 
seniors have combined to 
post a ?9-25-6 record 
since they began their ca- 
reer four years ago. The 
four also played in four 
consecutive NCAA sec- 
ond-roimd games, and 
made a journey to the 
schools first Final Four 
since 1969. 



Sophomore goalkeeper 
Christian Lewis earned 
much respect in his first 
fill] season in the Mary- 
land goal. Lewis started 
and played in all 2.164 
minutes this season. He 
totaled 84 saves in 24 
games, and allowed 26 
goals and posted seven 
shutouts. His 84 saves 
ranked him second in the 
ACC. while he finished 
ranked fourth in both 
goals allowed average 
and save percentage. 




MENSSOCCER 

The Maryland mens soccer team (16-8, 5-3 .\CC) ach'anced to the 
N'C^-\ Tournaments Final Four for the first time since 1969. 
foUo-wing its 5-2 win against Creighton in the N'CV\ quarterfinals 
on Dec. 5. The Terps dropped a 1-0 heartbreaking decision in 
the national semifinals to the Stanford Cardinal in fi-ont of 17,616 
tans at Richmond Stadium in Richmond. \'a. 



Mens Soccer 101 



Marylands' senior class of 
Emmy Harbo , Keri Sarver, 
midfielders Robin 

McCullough and Wendy 
Baldwin and defenders 
Abby Bausman, Marybeth 
Egan and Laura Varela is 
the all-time winningest 
senior class in school his- 
tory. The senior class 
played in three NCAA 
Tournaments, two ACC 
Tournament champion- 
ship games and set a school 
record for victories in a 
single season (19) in 1996. 







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Keri Sarver and Emmy Harbo closed 
their career ranked in the top 10 in 
scoring in ACC history. Sarver is ranked 
seventh in conference history while 
Harbo has totaled 140 total points to 
rank ninth. 



All-America candidate senior Emmy Harbo 
enters the season as Maryland's all-time lead- 
ing goal scorer. 













102 Women's Soccer 




WOMENSSOCCER 

The Maryland womens soccer team played in its fourth consecu- 
tive NCAA Tournament, won 1 1 games and nearly tied the school 
record for regular season conference victories while playing one of 
the nations toughest schedules. The Terps deafeated Fairfield Uni- 
versity, 4-3, in the first round of the second round. It marked the 
third time in school history that the Terps had won at least one 
game in the NCAA Tournament. In addition, Maryland won 11 
games over the course of the season to bring its four-year total to 60 
which averages out to 15 victories a year from 1995-98. It is the 
winningest four-year period in school history. The Terps fell one 
victory shy of tying the school record for ACC wins in a season 
with three. The school record of four was estabUshed by both 1995 
and 1997 teams. 




Senior defender 
Abby Bausman 
will be a key on 
the Terps' back 
line. 



Women's Soccer 103 




CROSSCOUNTRY 



The University of Maryland mens cross country team took ninth 
place at the Atlantic Coast Conference Championships in 
Charlottesville, VA. Senior Matt Green was the top Maryland 
finisher in the 8,000 meter event. He took 30th place overall with 
a tim of 26:02. 1 Junior Faisal Hasan also fared well in taking 39th 
place with a time of 26:31.4 The team's score of 248 was not 
enough to beat North Carolina State University (first place with 
a score of 26 points) or Duke University (second place with 75 
points). 








Crosscountry 105 



CROSSCOUNTRY 

The University of Maryland women's cross country team took 
ninth place at the Atlantic Coast Conference Championships in 
Charlottesville, VA. Senior Aimee Phillippi was the top terp fin- 
isher in the womens 5,000 meters. She took 32nd place with a 
time of 18:39.1. Sophomore Kelly Crowlry took 41st place in 
1 9:02.6 and sophomore Keri Seher took 46th place with a time of 
19:18.7. The women's score of 223 points was not enough to 
overtake Notrh Carolina State ( first with 32 points), or North 
Carolina (second with 65 points). 





1 06 Cross Country 




Crosscountry 107 



Maryland captured its first 
ACC championship since 1992 
as it won a pair of overtime con- 
tests at the ACC Tournament in 
Charlottesville, Va. The Terps 
defeated five-time defending 
ACC champion North Carolina 
2-1 in penalty strokes in the 
semifinals. In the finals, Mary- 
land upset top-seeded and host 
Virginia 1 -0 in single overtime. 
Senior back Jen Pratt was 
named the ACC Tournament 
MVP and joined sophomore 
goalie Angela Piatt and fresh- 
man midfielder Caroline 
Walter on the All-ACC Tour- 
nament Team. 





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Front Row (from left): CarU Harris, Carol Senkler, Autum Welsh, Carla Tagliente, Molly Kauffman, 
Sarah Rappolt, Keli Smith, Cortney Emshwiller, Lindsay Gorewitz. 

Second Row (from left): student trainer Jeff Houser, trainer Phyllis Sanders, Caroline Walter, Ellen 
Wolf, Emily Ward, Dina Rizzo, Jen Pratt, Kateri Simon, Megan Kelly, Angle Klingerman, assistant 
coach Christine DeBow, assistant coach Carolyn Schwarz. 

Third Row (from left): Kristy Palchinsky, Zoe Ehrlich, Kasey Heiser. 

Top Row (from left): strength coach Barry Kagan, assistant coach Andrea Bradley, equiptment 
manager Pat Gallagher, assistant coach Steve Simpson, head coach Missy Meharg. 




108 Field Hockey 




Man'land recorded nine shutouts 
this season and held five other op- 
ponents to only one goal. Its most 
important shutout was its 1-0 over- 
time victory over Virginia in the 
ACC finals on Nov. 8. In addition, 
the Terps did not allow a goal for tlie 
final 95 minutes against North Caro- 
lina in the .^CC semifmals on Nov. 
6. Sophomore goalie Angela Piatt 
led Marylands defensive chaige. Piatt 
registered four solo shutouts. Plaits 
most impressive performance came 
in the Terps 2- 1 double-overtime vic- 
tory over then No. 1 1 Michigan on 
Sept. 5, as she recorded a season-best 
15 saves. Eight of Platts saves against 
the Wolverines came in the first sud- 
den-death overtime period. 



Sophomore forward Keli 
Smith, who has started ev- 
ery game during her two 
years at Maryland, finished 
second on the team with 10 
goals this season, was 
named to the AU-ACC 
team, was a first-team Mid 
Atlantic Region All- 
America selection and was 
a second-team All-America 
selection. Smith turned in a 
pair of two-goal perfor- 
mances this season and was 
named the ACC Player of 
the Week for Sept. 1-7. 
Through two years, she has 
scored 17 goals and has 
compiled 40 points. 




FIELDHOCKEY 

With the youngest team in the ACC and one of the youngest 
teams in school history, Maryland (16-6, 3-1 ACC) captured 
its second-ever ACC championship and advanced to the 
quarterfinals of the NCAA Tournament for the fourth consecu- 
tive year. What makes the Terps 1998 accompUshments all the 
more impressive is that they had only two upperclassmen in 
their starting lineup on a consistent basis this season and only 
three returning starters from last season. Senior back Jen Pratt 
and senior forward Kasey Heiser were the only upperclassmen 
who were consistently in Marylands starting lineup. Pratt, 
sophomore midfielder Carla Tagliente and sophomore forward 
Keli Smith were the only returning starters from the 1997 squad. 
Maryland had only four upperclassmen on the team this sea- 
son, including Pratt, Heiser, senior midfielder Ellen Wolf and 
junior forward Emily Ward. With a 3-0 victory over Massa- 
chusetts, field hockey coach Missy Meharg became the field 
hockey program's all-time winningest coach in Terp history. 




■\f«»s**#' 






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Front Row (from left): Manager Shannon Toback, Head Coach Janice Kruger, Judy Shen, Libby 
Alberts, Katarina Bridova, Angle Banys, Autumn Wilson, Kim Adolphs, Assistant Coach Paul 
Scheel 

Back Row (from left): Trainer Season Rumpff, Jamie Summers, Beth Murphy, Katie Jentes, Kate 
Hannas, Katie Cramer, Maren Smart, Willette Dority, Assistant Coach Felic Hou 



Of Maryland's six 
starters this sea- 
son, only two, 
Jaime Summers 
and Kim Adolplis, 
had played or 
started prior to 
this year. 



110 Volleyball 




VOLLEYBALL 

The No. 7 seed Maryland Terrapins (13-16, 5-11 ACC) advanced 
to the quarterfinals of the ACC Tournament for the fourth consecu- 
tive season after its four-game win against Duke. Maryland earned 
a bye into the quarterfinals in 1996 and 1997 after finishing as 
regular-season champions. In 1995, Maryland defeated Duke (3-0) 
in the first round, and then defeated Florida State (3-0) to advance 
to the championship. Georgia Tech handed the Terps a 3-0 loss in 
the finals. 




Freshman Judy 
Shen and Autumn 
W i 1 s o n , s a w 
siginificant play- 
ing time this sea- 
son 



Maryland head 
coach Janice Kruger 
leads all ACC active 
coaches in career 
victories. Kruger has 
totaled 80 career 
ACC wins and 43 
career losses in her 
10 years in the 
league, and has a 
.656 winning per- 
centage. 



■\7^1I»,tK-,11 111 



Senior tri-captain LaRon Profit 
ranlcs No. 5 in the ACC in aver- 
age steals, ranks No. 10 all-time 
in the ACC in total steals, and 
ranks No. 12 on Maryland's ca- 
reer scoring list with 1,451 points. 
He had a preseason honorable 
mention AU-American by the 
Associated Press. Named to pre- 
season AU-ACC team at league's 
annual media day in October. 




BASKETBALL 

The University of Maryland is ranked among the nation's top 
10 NCAA men's basketball teams. The Terps finished the sea- 
son ranked third in scoring margin of victory, fourth in field 
goal percentage, seventh in scoring offense and seventh in 
winning percentage. In addition, the Terps finished 18"' in field 
goal percentage defense. Maryland's 132 points scored against 
North Texas ranked as the third-highest single-game team-scor- 
ing total in the nation last season. 





Maryland won a school-record 28 games, a school-record 13 
ACC games, and played in its school-record sixth consecutive 
NCAA Tournament. TheTerps are one of only 10 teams in the 
nation to have played in each of the last six NCAA Tourna- 
ments and one of only five teams in the naUon to haveadvanced 
to the "Sweet 16" of the NCAA Tournament at least four times 




Senior point guard and 
captain Terrell Stokes 
opened the season by bet- 
tering his own single-game 
school assist mark. Stokes 
is on pace to better the 
single-season school 
record for assists. Stokes 
owns the best assist-to- 
tumover ratio in the ACC. 



Senior center and tri-cap- 
tain Obinna Ekezie was 
lost for the season on Feb- 
ruary 9 when he ruptured 
his right Achilles tendon in 
practice. Ekezie was one 
of four players in school 
history with 1.000 points, 
600 rebounds, 100 blocked 



Basketball 113 



BASKETBALL 

The 1997-1998 Maryland Terrapins collected the 24th winning 
season of an illustrious women's basketball history which has 
been headed nearly from start to finish by longtime mentor Chris 
Weller. The Terps were 15-13 overall and were 7-9 in the ACC. 
The Terps fell 63-44 to Clemson to end their run at an unprec- 
edented ninth ACC Toumement title. 



Since arriving in 
College Park. 
B r a n 1< a 
Bogunovic, at 
5'8", has rou- 
tinely been re- 
ferred to as the 
tallest player in 
women's basket- 
ball history. Now 
she hopes to be 
regarded as the 
Terps" starting 
center and a po- 
tent force in the 
ACC. 





Tiffany 
Brown with 
ESPN's 
Rebecca 
Lobo after 
the Terps' 
win over 
UNC. 





», 



The Terps" 

^tartLng five for 
most of the sea- 
^on featured 
(from left) 

Kalisa Davis, 
Tiffany Brown. 
Kelly Gibson, 
Sonia Chase and 
Stephanie 
Cross. 



The Terps' most 
athletic and all- 
around player is 
senior guard/for- 
ward Kelly 
Gibson. Gibson 
started in 27 of 
28 games and 
trailed only Sonia 
Chace in tToor 
minutes. 



Front Row (from left): Manager 
Vena Edmonds, Administrative 
Asst. Jimmy Howard, Tiffany 
Brown, Marija Ilic, Kelly 
Gibson, Marche Strickland, 
Michelle Miller, Asst. Video Co- 
ordinator Will Reigeluth. Asst. 
Trainer Michael Meyers. 
Back Row (from left): Manager 
Azuree Salazar, Head Coach 
Chris Weller, Asst. Coach 
Christy Winters, Antonieta 
Gabriel, Ijeoma Agba, Rosita 
Melbourne, Branka Bogunovic, 
Deedee Warley, Cara Ferris, 
Ginji Perry, Asst. Coach Karl 
Smesko, Asst. Coach Jeanene 
.Axmentano, Manager Annice 
LawTence. 



Women's Basketball 115 




Front Row (from left): Corey D' Agostino, Jason Brothers, Matt Childs, Scot Budde, Jay Wolberg, Chris 

Adams, David Slye, Chris Dugan, Dominic LoScalzo. 

Second Row (from left): Jason Phillips, Matt Gilbert, Ryan Walker, Brent Rademacher, Drew Childs, John 

Glodek, Aaron Peterson, Phil Maher, Mark Cullinan. 

Third Row (from left): Jack Hicks, Jason Hicks, Mark Zonarich, Ryan Brannan, Gerg Courtois, Jason 

Ward, Greg Kuehnle, Derek Young, Kevin Burke. 

Back Row ( from left):Head coach Jim Wenhold, John Williamson, Heather Wilson, Dan Fougere, Scott 

Grayson, Heather Schadler, Diving Coach John Walsh. 



1 6 Men's Swimming & Diving 




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I 



Drew Childs. a top 
returnee in the 
backstroke and but- 
'.ertly events, 

placed 10th in the 
100- yard back- 
stroke. 1 1th in the 
2 " '-■. ard back- 
>t:oke and 14th in 
the 100- yard but- 
terfly at the ACC 
Chainpionships. 




Left: Scot Budde. the 
current school record 
holder in the 1650- yard 
freestyle and the sixth 
leading point scorer on 
the team last year, 
placed 10th in the 400- 
yard IM at the ACC 
Championships. 
Below: Campus Recre- 
ation Center Natato- 
rium. home of the 1999 
ACC Championships. 



t 










SWIMMINGAND 
D I V I N G M E N 

The University of Maryland men's swimming and di\ ing teams placed 
36th at the 1998 NCAA Championships. They conclude their regular 
seasons with a dual meet against Virginia . The men enter this dual meet 
w ith an 8-2 record. For the first time since 1 965. the Uni\ersit\' of Mary- 
land will host the ACC Swimming & Di\ ing Championships. The womens 
meet will be held Feb. 1 8-2 1 and the mens meet will be held Feb. 25-27. 
Both meets will be held at the Campus Recreation Center Natatorium. 




Senior Kim 
Piotro is the 
defending 
ACC cham- 
pion in the 
200 yard 

freestyle. 



Sophomore 
Katy Novotny 
advanced to 
nationals in 
the 100- and 
200- yard 
backstroke. 




1 1 8 Women's Swimming and Diving 




SWIMMINGAND 
DIVINGWOMEN 

With a 9-0 record. Marylands womens team is off to its best start in 
program history. It swept a tri-meet against Virginia Tech and North 
Carohna in Chapel Hill. N.C. The Terps defeated Virginia Tech 200-99 
and edged the Tar Heels 150-149. Marylands win over North Caro- 
lina was the first in program history. The Tar Heels had won all 1 7 of 
the previous meetings between the two schools. The University of 
Maryland women's swimming and diving team conclude their regu- 
lar seasons with a dual meet against Virginia on Feb. 6 at the Campus 
Recreation Center Natatorium. Marylands womens team will put its 
perfect 9-0 record (3-0 in the ACC) on the line. 




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Front Row (from left): Ashleye Henyan, Krista Irish. Denise Reitan, Katie Polasek. Erin 

Galloway. Katie Vitali, Kim Piotro, Stephanie Scott, Kelly Hennessy. 

Second Row (from left): Kelly Bowman. Carrie Stackhouse. Stephanie Vine, Jeanine Lloyd, 

Sarah Solomon, Courmey Smith, Brianna Gerrity. Alison Shea, Katy Novotny, Marie 

Tomarelli. 

Third Row (from left): Deanne Moyer, Carina Tennessen, Rachel Handshu, Jodi Encapera, 

Jenna Hough, Robyn Hladish. Jamie Mowbray, Nicole Schafer, Heidi Klykken. 

Fourth Row (from left): Head coach Jim Wenhold, Heather Wilson, John Williamson, Dan 

Fougere, Scott Grayson, Heather Scadler. diving coach John Walsh. 




Alison Shea, a consis- 
tent scorer in both the 
breaststroke and 
medley relay events, 
IS the fifth-leading 
point scorer on the 
women's teaiti. She 
placed 8th in the 200- 
\ard breaststroke and 
1 Ith at the 100-yard 
breaststroke at the 
ACC Championships. 



Women's Swimming & Diving 1 19 



Senior captain Ted 
Harlan emerged as 
one of the top 
wrestler in the ACC 
by recoeding eight 
dual wins. Harlan 
Capped off ]'^'l^ 
with a third phitc 
finish in the ACC. 



Joe Guzzio was named 
ACC Wrestler of the 
Week after leading the 
Terps to a 22-15 win 
over NC State on Jan. 
22. Guzzio. improved 
his record to 17-7 on the 
year. During his 
twoseasons at Maryland, 
he has demonstrated ex- 
treme poise in one of the 
ACC's toughest weight 
classes. 



WRESTLI 



The Terrapin wrestling team came into the 1997-98 season after 
losing half of its starting line-up to graduation. To compensate 
for the losses, head coach John McHugh brought in one of his 
all-time top recruiting classes. Senior tri-captains Craig Garri- 
son, Shane Mack, and Jeff Whalen also stepped up as they 
combined to win over 70 percent of their matches. 
As a team the Terps finished the season with a 5-5-1 overall 
record, 1-3 in the ACC, and a fifth-place finish at the ACC Cham- 
pionships. The season was highlighted by a Maryland triumph 
at the Millersville Invitational as seven Terps placed to win the 
team title. 





Tlie 1998-99 Terrapins : Sal Aquia, Jason Bencivenga, Rob Booth. Jimmy 
Butler, Tony Capone, Nick Cilento, Jule Dolci. Danny Finklestein, Paul 
Fitzmaurice, Joe Guzzio, Ted Harlan, Keith Helman, Rashad Henderson, 
Scott Herfel, Lance Keams, Bryan Loeffler, Mark Mansueto, Chad 
Masemer, Grant Newman, Joe Paoletti, John Paoletti, Norton Pereira, 
Justin Rix, Bryan Robinovitz, Jeff Slavo, Jake Stork, Robert Taseraas, 
Mike Tomaino. Josh Weidman. Brian Wilderman. Brandon York. Head 
Coach John McHugh, Asst. Coach Curt Callahan, Asst. Coach Kevin 
Keams, Graduate Asst. Coach Tom Miller. 




Senior Jeff Whalen 
earned his second 
NC.'\A bid, was 
named ACC Per- 
l>irmer of the 
Week twice during 
the season, and 
won both the 
Millersville and 
Congressional Cup 
titles. 




.'Vl 165 lbs. sopho- 
more Josh 
Weidman is the 
primapi' starter. He 
began his freshman 
career by winning 
six of his tlrst eight 
games and finished 
in the top eight at 
East Straoudsbera. 



Wrestling 121 



GYMNASTIC 

The University of Maryland women's gymnastic team went into 
the 1 998 season with much excitement and optimism. After amass- 
ing 1 1 wins and sending four gymnasts to the NCAA Southeast 
Regional Championships in 1997 the Terrapins were counting 
on the combination of experience of 14 returning gymnasts and 
the adition of three exceptional freshman to lead them to na- 
tional prominence in the East Atlantic Gymnastics league and 
the country. 




Front Row (from Left): Lisa Mealey, Christine Holcombe, 
Shannon Buckley, Denise Driscoll, Jenny Engle, Rachel 
Dolbin, Kit Johnson, Chrissy Samwell, Shelly Hernandez. 

Top Row (from Left): Elize Burke, Laura Moon, Jenna 
Murphy, Gillian Cote, Alyssa Mealey, Karyn Fein, Jodi 
Morgan 




1 97 rivmnastics 




Jodi Morgan 
Competed in 12 
of 13 meets on 
vault. beam, 
and floor. She 
fini.shed in 16th 
place on vault 
at the EAGL 
Championships 
with a 9.67.^. 




1999 Co-Captain Rachel Dolbin Competed in 
ever>' meet in 1998. She placed 19th on bars at 
the EAGL Championships with a 9.725. Dobin 
recorded a season high 9.775 on bars twice, the 
most recent against George Washington on Feb. 
24 where she took third place overall. 



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Senior attackman 
Scott Hochstadt 
was named to the 
preseason first 
team All-America 
by College La- 
crosse USA. He 
returns to the 
team as co-captain 
and the leading 
scorer of the team 
with 66 points. 



Senior defenseman 
Chris Lamy was 
named to the first 
team preseason 
AU-Americans by 
Face-Off Year- 
book '99. Lamy 
was named an 
honorable men- 
tion All-America 
by USILA last sea- 
son after keying 
the Maryland 
backline, starting 
in all 17 games. 




1 24 Men's Lacrosse 




Healy had a stel- 
lar 1998 season in 
which he was 
named the ACC 
Player of the 
Year, a third team 
AU-American, a 
first team AU- 
ACC selection and 
a member of the 
ACC's all-tourna- 
ment team. Healy 
finished last sea- 
son with a 14-3 
record, posting a 
9.03 goals against 
average. 



The men's la- 
crosse team cel- 
ebrating one of 
their 14 victories 
last season. 




MENSLACROSSE 

Maryland won a school-record 14 games and advanced to the 
NCAA Championship game for the second consecutive season 
and third time in the last four years. The Terps won the ACC 
Tournament championship and were undefeated in five ACC 
games this season. Maryland defeated Johns Hopkins in the 
quarterfinals of the NCAA Tournament to raise its record to 
13-2. The 13 victories marks a school record for victories in a 
single season, surpassing the previous record of 12 by the 1987 
and 1995 Maryland teams. All three Maryland teams which 
won at least 12 games advanced at least as far as the NCAA 
semifinal game, with the 1995 team reaching the NCAA cham- 
pionship game. 



Senior Captains C'atliy 
Nelson and Sascha 
Newmarch were two of 
the top scorers for the 
women's lacrosse 
team, with 43 and 49 
goals respectively. 
They have won three 
national champion- 
ships in their time on 
the team. 



Junior Tonia 
Porras had an 
honorable 
mention pre- 
season AU- 
American as 
selected by 
College La- 
crosse USA and 
was named to 
the ACC all- 
tournament 
team. 







Front Row (left to right): Debbie Wheat, Tara Foran, Megan Kelly, Becky Shank, Kristen 

Crawford, Courtney Martinez, Jen Adams. 

Middle Row (left to right): Wendy VanNorden, Annie Morris Kerri Mulligan, Kim Blouin, 

Alex Kahoe, Fon Muttamara, Meghan McNamara, Tricia Ward, Allison Comito, Tracie 

Millon, Courtney Hobbs. 

Back Row (left to right): Trainer Jim McVoy, Trainer Lee Wisniewski, head coach Cindy 

Timchal, Quinn Carney, Meg Carrington, Meredith Egan. Victoria Wellington, Christie 

Jenkins, Kristin Sommar, Danielle Markette, Melanie Goddard, Tonia Porras, assistant coach 

Sarah Forbes, assistant coach Cathy Nelson, assistant coach Gary Gait. 




»■* ^ 



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j^'Wr; 



WOMENSLACROSSE 

lax recap 
In keeping with recent tradition, the 1999 Maryland Terrapins' 

women's lacrosse team devised a team motto that typifies the team's 
long-standing goal: to reach the NCAA Final Four and contend for 
another national championship. It sets the tone for the squad to 
continue its amazing success of the 90"s. The team enters the 1999 
season with the most wins in the nation in theis decade ( 1 42) and the 
highest winning percentage (.922) since 1990. Maryland welcomes 
back seven starters and 16 letterwinners from a 1998 squad that 
postedan 18-3 record and captured the school's fourth straight na- 
tional title. 



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Maryland Lacrosse: National Champions 1981,1986, 1992, 1995, 1996, 1997,and 1998. 





Sophomore 
midfielder 
Meredith Egan 
established her- 
self as one of the 
top freshmen in 
the country. 
Egan started in 
all 21 games last 
year, scored 22 
goals and 10 as- 
sist.s to rank her 
seventh on the 
leant in scoring. 



Senior Asa Heath holds two 
of the tops 10 all-time 
Marylands times in the 1 10m 
hurdles. He is a three-times 
IC4A qualifier and threetimes 
recipient of All-East honors in 
the 55 hurdles and 1 10 
hurdles. 

Senior distance runner Matt 
Green was a top finisher for 
the Terps at the ACC Cross 
Country Championships with 
an 8K time of 26:02 




TRACK&FIEL" 

The 1998 men's Track and Field team enjoyed a solid season. 
One of the team's major strengths proved to be the throwing of 
Jamie Wu, who was one of the most constant performers on the 
roster. In addition, Asa Heath bolstered the team's track events, 
as he proved why he is one of the ACC's premier hurdlers. Ed 
Hogan and Greg Hunger were the strength of the team's dis- 
tance runners. The indoor season culminated at the ACC Cham- 
pionships, where the Terps took home seventh place. Despite 
several strong individual performances, the team finished ninth 
at the outdoor ACC Championships. 







A three-year letter winner in both football and track. Jamie W u earned All- 
East honors the past nvo seasons in shot put. \Vu was also an IC4 qualifier 
all three seasons in shot and discus and finished fifth in the shot put at ACC 
Indoor Championships for three straight seasons. 






\ 



Back Row (from left): Head coach Bill Goodman. Andrew Long, Matt Green. 
Dontae Bugg. Asa Heath. Rodney Mcllwain, JefTWilliams. John Carr, assis- 
tant coach Donald Thomas, assistant coach Dan Rincon. 

Middle Row ( from left): Jamie Latleur-Vetter. Todd Sheridan. Shawn Suliv an. 
Jason Joubert, Richard Mahy. Eric Porges. James Gondak. Tre\ or Gra\ es. 

Front Row (from left): Brian Higgins. XavierNaldo. Matt Sasser. Tim Gilday. 
Eric Rodiauez. Da\ id Benaderet. 



Track & Field 129 



TRACK&FIELD 

The 1998 women's track team overcame several obstacles to 
have a successful season last year. Despite losing standout 
sophomore , and other key contributors, to injury the team man- 
aged to make significant progress. The indoor team finished 
sixth at the ACC Championships and the outdoor team took 
eighth. In addition, several of its members etched their respec- 
tive names into Maryland women's track history. Last year's 
team included seven members who currently hold Maryland 
school records. The 4x100 relay team won the Penn Relays 
championship, an accomplishment that bring recognition to the 
Maryland program. 




Sophomore pole-vaulter Jamie Dorshimer with Head Coach Bill Goodman. 
Dorshimer finished second place in the pole vault at the ACC Indoor Champion- 
ships with a jump of 1 0-2. 



1 30 Track & Field 





Sophomore distance runner Lisa De Gretchie 
lettered in cross-country. 




Senior Dessalyn Jolley holds 
the school record in the 400 
hurdles posting a time of 
61.15 at last year's George 
Mason Invitational. 







>* f^ 






Back Row (from Left): Cross Country coach Dan Rmcon, assistant coach 
Donald Thomas, Sila Anglin, Riziki Kura, Yolanda Brown, Tracy Ojeniyi, 
Amber Stanley, Heather Atkinson, Venessa Jones, Dessalyn Jolley, Cathy 
Porter, Tiffany Hester, Candyce DeLoatch, head Coach Bill Goodman. 
Middle Row: Lisa DeGrechie, Tami DeGrechie, Shawna Morgan, Thema 
Napier, Melody Vaughn, Nikki Webster, Amanda Coleman, Kelly Crowley, 
Maria Knab, athletic trainer Beverly Headly. 

Front Row: Stacey Minott, Rebecca Mack, Tuerre Rodriquez, Tesheya 
Hoist, Aimee Phillipi, Jessica Dahlquist, Amy Cohen, M.J. Abdul-Majid. 



Senior co-cap- 
tains Eric Beer, 
Tom Curtis, 
Mike Ginsburg, 
Aaron 
McFariing.Casey 
Trout and Mike 
Wooden lead 
the 1999 Terps. 



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Row 1 (left to right): Brian Patenaude, Michael D' Archangelo, Ryan Fleetwood, Mike Ginsburg, 

Mike Sturino, Brian Barton. John Bolton, Jared Vogt, Larry Long. 

Row 2; Mike Wooden, Jason Schlegel, Chuck Easter, Eric Beer, Scott Bronowicz, Brandon 

Agamennone, Chris Infantino, Jason Mohap, Chris Blue, J.R. Thomas, Kelly Kulina (Associate 

Coach), Edsel Atienza (Team Manager). 

Row 3: Tom Bradley (Head Coach), Casey Trout, Chuck Manns, Fred Weaver, Adam Ross, Kevin 

Coulboum, Ryan Green, Frank Valois, Jamie Hammond, Aaron McFarling, Jim Flack (Assistant 

Coach). 



<f::- ■ 4Wf«, 



132 Baseball 




The Terps 
celebrating 
one of Brian 
Patenaude's 
three home 
runs in 1998. 



Senior pitcher 
Mike Ginsberg 
has more expe- 
rience than any- 
one coming out 
of the bullpen. 




BASEBALL 

The Terps finished the regular season with a record of 
26-30- 1 and a mark of 5- 1 8 in the Atlantic Coast Con- 
ference. The 26 wins amassed by the Terps this season 
is the most since 1992 when Maryland finished with a 
27-28-1 record. 



Last year's team 
finished 28-22. 
following back to 
back seasons when 
Head coach Gina 
LaMandre was 
named Mid-Atlan- 
tic Region coach 
of the year, in 
what were then 
just second and 
third years of the 
program. 




Sophomore infielder/ 
sometimes third 

baseman, Jennifer 
Potzman is a talented 
player who is expected 
to be a major contribu- 
tor both offensively 
and defensively. 



Junior pitcher Kelly 
Shipman , Maryland's all- 
time leader in strikeouts 
with 747, was ranked 10th 
nationally in 1998. 
Shipman struck out 208 
batters marking the third 
time during her three-year 
career that she has struck 
out over 200 batters in a 
single season. Shipman 
also established school 
records for batting aver- 
age , slugging percentage 
and home runs (8) while 
tying the school record 
for hits (54). 



1 1,A «:nfthflll 





WOMENSSOFTBALL 

Maryland closed out the 1998 season with victories in three of its last 
four games including a doubleheader sweep of George Mason on April 
28. Maryland's 28 victories this season marks the highest victory in 
school history. The school record for wins in a season was set by the 
1996 team which finished with a record of 33-24- 1 . 



Front Row (from left): Sara Putnam, Danielle Carpenter, Kiesha Pickeral, 
Michelle Burrell, Chrissy Miller. 

Second Row (fi-om left): Head coach Gina LaMandre, Kim Miller, Annmarie 
Browne, Fawna Lackovic, Amy Sandler, Angle Zittle, Brooke Maslo, as- 
sistant coach Rachel Lawson. 

Third Row (from left): Amanda Bettker, Janet Richmond, Beth Radford, 
Courtney Madea, Jennifer Potzman, Holly Baldwin 
Top Row (from left): Tisha killian, Kelly Shipman. 




Amy Sandler ranks 
among Maryland's 
all-time best play- 
ers. No Terp has 
played more than 
.Sandler, who has 
appeared in 157 
contests. Sandler is 
the programs all- 
time leader in runs 
scored (9.5) and 
ranks third all-time 
in base hits ( 1.^2). 
She was Maryland's 
primary starter at 
second base and 
played the outfield 
when Shipman 
wasn't on the 
mound. 



Softball 135 



o 



The Maryland Terrapins men's golf team posted first-place (Pepsi 
Intercolligate Classic), second-place (Wofford Invitational), and 
third-place (Clevland Golf Augusta College Invitational) finishes. 
The Terps are tied for No. 6 in the country with three other 
schools in the October 1 issue of Golfweek. The Terps received 
75 votes to place them in a tie with Georgia, Texas and Minne- 
sota. The Terps are the third highest ACC team ranked, ranking 
behind only Clemson, the top-ranked team in the country, and 
No. 3 Georgia Tech. 




t 



Golf 137 



MENSTENNIS 

The 1998 Maryland men's tennis season concluded with a first 
round loss to NC State in the ACC Tournament. The Terps fin- 
ished the season with a 6- 1 2 overall record, including 0-9 in the 
ACC. The Terps made several good strides during the season, 
putting together a 6-3 record in non-ACC matches. The Terps 
began the season with a 3-3 record, but than started the ACC 
regular season with three straight road losses. The Terps were 4- 
7 at home,and were 2-4 on the road, not including the ACC 
Tournament loss. 




Senior James 
Legal has been 
one of the 
Terps' leaders 
over the past 
three seasons 
and will be 
looked to guide 
Maryland's 
1999 tennis 
team to suc- 
cess. 



Maryland is the 
only non-schol- 
arship team in 
the conference, 
and has been 
playing ex- 
tremely well out 
of conference. 
Pictured at right: 
Kyle Cerminara. 




1 lii \/f(»n'cTpnni<: 



Larry Chou (pic- 
tured here) and Dan 
Kenshalo com- 
bined for a victor>' 
at No. 3 doubles at 
their season opener 
on Feb. 7 against 
George Mason. 




Top Row (left to right): Kyle Cerminara , James Legal. T.J. Klier, Larry Chou, Head Coach 

Jeremy Loomis. 

Bottom Row (lett to right): Jonathan Murchison, Dan Kenshalo, Luan Nguyen. 



Men's Tennis 139 




Coach Laitta wilh Senior Meg Griffin and Sopliomeore Lorraine Bittle; 
pionship in doubles. 



1 40 Women's Tennis 




Senior Thea Ivanisevic helps lead the 
1999 women's tennis team. 

Senior Meg Griffen brought much suc- 
cess to the 1998 tennis team.. 




WOMENSTENNIS 

The Univeristy of Maryland women's tennis team advanced to the 
NCAA Toumement for the second time in school history. Their 12 
wins in 1 998 were the most since the 1 989 squad won 1 6. Junior Meg 
Griffin and sophomore Lorraine Bittles were selected to NCAA Cham- 
pionships in doubles. 





142 Marching Band 



MARCHINGJAND 




Marching Band 143 





ANCETEAM 




Dance Team 145 



flf% 



V 



ORCiANIZATIONS 

There are many people on campus who help run dif- 
ferent asp jcts of this university smoothly. Without 
them the ' Jniversity of Maryland would not be how 
we know : t. m 



**— **^ 



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University of Maryland Golf Course 



Director: Mr. Jeff Maynor 



The University of Mary- 
land golf course is a 
semi-private 1 8-hole fa- 
cility. Designed in 1961 
by noted golf course ar- 
chitect George Cobb the 
course offers challeng- 
ing tree-lined bermuda 
grass fairways and roll- 
ing bent grass greens. 
Practice facilities in- 
clude a lighted driving 



range and a 7,500 square foot 
putting green. The course is 
open to students, faculty, 
alumni, and invited guests on a 
year round daily green-fees' 
basis. Golf course member- 
ships are also available. The 
Pro Shop carries a wide variety 
of Maryland logo merchandise 
and the LPGA/PGA golf staff 
offer both private and group 
lessons. 




Jeff Vietmeier, Gol 
Course Superintendent 
and Jeff Maynor 



New Shuttle- 
UM buses, a 25* anni- 
versary celebration for 
our office, and a name 
change were among the 
hallmarks of this year in 
Commuter Affairs and 
Community Service. 
What was then called the 



changed our name to in- 
corporate the new and 
growing area of commu- 
nity service. With a data- 
base of over 700 agencies 
seeking volunteers and 
personalized attention 
from Community Service 
Assistants, Community 



Commuter 

Affairs 

and 

Community 

Service 

Director: Barbara Jacoby 
Office of Commuter Af- Service Programs helps 



fairs, began in 1972 with 
not much more than a 
shoebox full of cards list- 
ing housing and two vans, 
bought second-hand by 
SGA to provide security 
on campus. 

Twenty-five 
years and much hard work 
later, our services have 
grown in many areas to 
better serve the needs of 
students at the University 
of Maryland. This year we 



1H Organizations 



hundreds of students, stu- 
dent groups and faculty 
find opportunities to be in- 
volved in community ser- 
vice on campus and in the 
surrounding communities. 
The 40 bus fleet of Shuttle 
buses and a dedicated 
staff of over 130 drivers 
and managers provide 
commuter, security, 
paratransit and charter 
service to the campus. 
The Commuter Connec- 



tion, sent to the homes 
of commuter students; 
"Good Morning, Com- 
muters!", the weekly 
program featuring cof- 
fee, doughnuts, and in- 
formation; and Com- 
muter Appreciation Day 
are staples of the com- 
muter experience at the 
University of Maryland. 
The Commuter Leader- 
ship Team, S.H.O.W. 
(Students Helping, Ori- 
enting, and Welcoming), 



commuter information. 
And, over 60 University 
of Maryland students 
serve as Reading Men- 
tors in Prince George's 
schools as part of the 
campus' America Reads 
program. 

To the many of 
you who have helped to 
make our work possible 
through your dedication 
and hard work, our 
thanks and appreciation. 
To those of you who 





and Commuter Survival 
Day help to welcome new 
commuter students to 
the university commu- 
nity. Hundreds of listings 
in the Off-campus Hous- 
ing Service are now avail- 
able to students, faculty 
and staff on the World 
Wide Web and knowl- 
edgeable Peer Advisors 
assist students who visit 
the office with their hous- 
ing search and provide 



Peer Assistants in the Off- 
Campus Housing service 
assist students to find 
tiousing in tfie area 



Dr. Babara Jacoby, greets 
students during tlie first 
Look Fair 



have used the services 
and programs we pro- 
vide, we hope we have 
contributed to your fond 
memories of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. To 
those of you who are 
graduating , ourwarmest 
wishes for continued 
success! 



Shuttle UM 

welcomed 6 new 

buses into its fleet 






■ ■■■■ 

■■■■! 





Conference and Visitor 

Services 



Director: Mr. Patrick Perfecto 



Conference and Visitor 
Services was the 
University's iiost to tine 
thousands of guests and 
visitors who came to the 
University this year. 
They greeted about 
12,000 visitors at the 
Visitor Center, located on 
"The Dairy" on Route 1. 
Fifty percent of the visi- 
tors sought admissions 
information. The Visitor 
staff ensured that these 
potential future students 



Judicial Programs 

Directors: Dr. Gary Pavela, Dr. John Zacker 
Assistant Director: Amy Ginther 



The Primary function of the 
office of Judicial Programs 
is to efficently and equita- 
bly resolve disciplanary re- 
ferrals filed against stu- 
dents. The office staff de- 
termines disciplinary 
charges and interviews 
ans advises all parties in- 
volved in disciplinary pro- 



ceedings. The most seri- 
ous cases are resolved by 
student judiciary boards 
which are composed of 
four groups: The Cen- 
tral Judicial Board, 
the Student Honor Coun- 
cil, Community Advo- 
cates, and Student Park- 
ing Appeals. Although 



each group differs slightly 
in their perspective, they 
work to educate others 
about their rights and re- 
sponsibilities as members 
ofthecampuscommunity. 




had a good first impres- 
sion of the University. 
They provided lodging, 
meals, meeting space 
and a variety of other ser- 
vices to about 30,000 
guests who attended 
summer conferences, 
competitions, work- 
shops, and camps. 
About half of these teen 
guests may someday 
think of their summer ex- 
perience at the Univerity 
of Maryland when they 



have to decide where to 
attend college. Finally, 
Vistior Services coordi- 
nates the Memorial 
Chapel and the hundreds 
of weddings that occur 
there each year. Many of 
the newly-wed couples 
are recent graduates of 
the University of Mary- 
land. 




Left to Right: John Zacker, 
Pavela, J.D. Director; Amy 
Director. 

The Judicial Programs 
staff trains and ad- 
vises the student judi- 
ciary, reviews all de- 
cisions of the judicial 
boards, maintains stu- 
dent disciplinary 
records and conducts 
research and analysis 
regarding student con- 
duct. Through honesty, 



Ph.D., Director; Gary 
Ginther, Assistant 

respect and sensitiv- 
ity, the Office of Ju- 
dicial Programs serves 
to maintain the educa- 
tional mission of the 
University by design- 
ing policies, conduct- 
ing programs, offering 
instruction that con- 
tributes to the intel- 
lectual and moral 



Left to Right: Robert Kelly, Community Advocate; 
Tracy Tyree, Graduatee Assistant; Judy Fleming, 
Administrative Aide II; Frank Shushok, Graduate 
Assistant; Amy Ginther, Assistant Director; John 
Zacker, Ph.D., Director; Joe Sherlln, Community 
Advocate; Gary Pavela, J.D., Director. 



Organizations 1 49 



Health Center 

Director: Margaret W. Bidwell, M.D. 




Margaret W. Bidwell, M.D. 

The University 
Health Center (UHC) is a 
fully accredited ambula- 
tory health care facility 
offering a wide variety of 
services for students. 
The UHC staff is commit- 
ted to providing the Uni- 
versity of Maryland stu- 
dents with quality health 
care at an affordable 
price. 

The UHC has a 
large staff with a variety 
of professional back- 



grounds and specializa- 
tions. Comprehensive 
primary care is provided 
through various clinics 
and services, including a 
women's clinic, asthma 
management clinic, al- 
lergy clinic and immuni- 
zation clinic. Urgent 
Care is available Mon- 
day through Friday 8:00 
am to 10:00 p.m. and 
9:00 am to 5:00 p.m. on 
Saturday and Sunday. 
The Walk-In Clinic gives 
the option of coming to 
the UHC without an ap- 
pointment, Monday 
through Friday from 8:30 
am to 5:00 p.m. You are 
encouraged to make an 
appointment whenever 
possible at 301-314- 
8184. 

The UHC has X- 
ray and laboratory ser- 
vices available with ad- 
ditional charges for 
these services. The 



UHC pharmacy carries a 
full line of prescription and 
over-the -counter medi- 
cations and accepts most 
prescription plans, cash, 
checks, MasterCard, 
Visa, Terrapin Express or 
you may charge to your 
student account. 

Maintaining a 
healthy campus is more 
than treating sick stu- 
dents. Preventive care 
and management of 
chronic conditions are 
available in our many spe- 
cialty services. Both 
massage therapy and 



acupuncture are offered. 
The UHC places a strong 
emphasis on prevention 
and health education. A 
variety of topics and pro- 
grams are offered to both 
individuals and student 
groups throughout the 
campus community by 
the Health Education Of- 
fice with peer education 
and volunteer programs. 
The UHC also has a Cen- 



ter for Health and 
Wellbeing in the new 
Campus Recreation Cen- 
terwhere CPR, massage 
and educational pro- 
grams are offered. 

All services pro- 
vided to students are con- 
fidential. 

There is co-pay 
of $10.00 for most visits 
to a provider. 



Checking a 

patient into 

the Health 

Center 

Laboratory 




Career Center 



The Career Cen- 
ter supports the 
University's mission and 
its academic programs by 
providing employment and 
career decision-making 
assistance to UM stu- 
dents. The Center 
teaches, advises and 
counsels students to 
make decisions about 
academic majors, em- 
ployment and further edu- 
cation; strives to enhance 
the educational experi- 
ence of students by inte- 
grating academics with 
work experiences, in- 
creasing faculty/staff 
knowledge of career-re- 
lated issues, and dissemi- 
nating current career and 



employment information 
to the campus community; 
and collaborates with aca- 
demic departments, em- 
ployers and alumni in the 
delivery of programs and 
services. Its Student Em- 
ployment Center (SEC) 
serves as a point of con- 
tact between the Univer- 
sity and the employment 
community by offering ser- 
vices to assist employers 
in hiring UM students. 

The Center of- 
fers: 1)careercounseling, 
workshops, courses, spe- 
cial programs, extensive 
career resources on its 
web site ( http:// 
www.career centerunrxj.edu). 
and a Career & Employ- 



ment Resource Room 
which assists students in 
identifying interests, ex- 
ploring careers and initiat- 
ing the job and graduate/ 
professional school 
search process and 2) 



employment assistance 
through job and career 
fairs, on-campus inter- 
viewing, resume referral, 
and job listings for part- 
time, internship, coopera- 
tive education, graduate 



assistantship, and full- 
time positions, all of which 
are available at http:// 
www.caneercenter.umd.edu 
via 'TERP Online". 



Career Center Staff 




•iganizations 



Counseling Center 

Director: Dr.Vivian Boyd 



As in years past, 
Maryland students dealing 
with a variety of personal, 
social, career, and aca- 
demic issues found sup- 
port at the Counseling Cen- 
ter. In individual counsel- 
ing, students discovered 
that seeking help is a sign 
of strength as they ex- 
plored a range of issues 
that included self-esteem, 
stress, relationships, sex, 
family problems, and mak- 
ing career decisions. 

In workshops and 
group counseling, students 
met with others who had 
similar problems, inter- 
ests, and goals. The Coun- 
seling Center offered 
weekly support groups that 
addressed a wide variety of 
topics, such as career ex- 
ploration, dissertation sup- 
port, procrastination pre- 
vention, and stress man- 
agement. Group offerings 
included, "Caught in the 
Net," a support group for 
reducing dependency on e- 
mail and the Internet; 
"Circle of Sisters," a sup- 
port group for black 
women; and "Women, 
Food, and Obsession with 
Thinness," which ad- 
dressed problems of body 
image and eating. Consul- 
tation, counseling and child 
testing also were provided 
to parents, single parents, 
andtheirchildren. 

Careercounseling 
also helped students who 
were choosing a major, es- 
tablishing career goals, 
and considering job oppor- 
tunities. An important as- 



pect of career counsel- 
ing is understanding 
how personality, values. 



taking, learning science Counseling Center's Re- 
and math material, and turning Students Pro- 
learning statistics. Qram- Workshops and 





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and interests relate to 
future career satisfac- 
tion and success. Stu- 
dents in need of improv- 
ing their academic skills 
discovered another 
valuable resource atthe 
Counseling Center: 
education specialists 
who helped them en- 
hance such skills as 
reading, writing, note- 



Workshop topics in- 
cluded study skills, 
exam skills, time man- 
agement, English con- 
versation, end-of-se- 
mester survival skills, 
and completing theses 
and dissertations. Many 
students who were back 
in school after a break in 
their formal education 
took advantage of the 



counseling helped these 
students make the tran- 
sition to academic life. 
The Counseling 
Center also provided 
services for students 
with disabilities, includ- 
ing help in locating inter- 
preters for deaf or hard- 
of-hearing students; 
readers for visually-im- 
paired students, blind 



students, and students 
with learning disabilities; 
and assistance with ac- 
cess to various buildings 
and facilities on campus. 
In the Counseling Center's 
Testing Office, students 
took tests that related to 
the work they were doing in 
counseling, such as ex- 
ploring their career inter- 
ests. Others took national 
standardized tests admin- 
istered by the Testing Of- 
fice, such as the GRE, 
LSAT, MCAT, GMAT, and 
Miller Analogies. Re- 
search assistance and in- 
dividual consultation were 
provided to students with 
questions about research 
design and statistics and 
writing project proposals, 
theses, and dissertations. 
It was a busy and 
productive year in the 
Counseling Center. From 
individual and family coun- 
seling growth groups, and 
academic skills */ork- 
shops, to career interest 
testing, disability support, 
and research assistance, 
the services provided by 
the Counseling Center 
staff reached a wide range 
of Maryland students in 
need of professional assis- 
tance. 



Organizations 151 



Office of the Vice 
President for 
Student Affairs 



The Division of Student Affairs 
holds the responsibility for the co- 
ordination and direction of a variety 
of student development programs. 
The Vice President's office serves 
as an advocate for student issues 
and concerns within the adminis- 
tration of the campus and the uni- 



versity. The Vice President, in 
conjunction with the division, pro- 
motes the individual development 
of all students, activities, campus 
wide events and the addressing of 
the environmental issues that af- 
fect campus life. 





Dr. Richard Stimpson 



Dr, William L. Thomas 



Clockwise from top right: Dr. William L Thomas, Jr., Vice 
President for Student Affairs; Mr. Warren Kelly, 
Executive Assistant to the Vice President and Director of 
Planning and Research; Ms. Brooi<e Lecky, Assistant to the 
Vice President and Decelopment officer; Dr. Drury 
Bagwell, Assistant Vice President for Student Affairs; 
Dr. Richard Stimpson, Assistant Vice President for Student 
Affairs. 




Dr. Drury Bagwe 



Ms. Brooke Lecky 




Warren Kelly 



iiii/:ations 



Department of Dining Services 



Director: Patricia S. Higgins 



The University of Mary- 
land Dining Services is 
one of the most unique 
food operations in the 
country. In 1991, Dining 
Services recieved the 
IFMA Silver Plate Award 
as the College and Univer- 
sity Dining Services of the 
Year. The IFMA Silver 
Plate Awards in the food 
industry are equiviient to 
the Academy Awards and 
are presented to the years 
best food service in nine 
catagories ranging from 



independent restaurants, 
fast food chains, hotels, 
school food service, col- 
lege food service, and 
lodging. In addition. Din- 
ing Services has won sev- 
eral awards from the Na- 
tional Association of Col- 
lege and University Food 
Services (NACUFS). 
Louise Piper (1994) and 
Sister Maureen Schrimpe 
(1995) have each been 
reciepients of the 
NACUFS President's 
Award. The Rossborough 



Inn recieved a 1993 
NACFUS Dining Award 
for Catering Special 
Events. The meal plan 
and renovated dining 
rooms as well as papers 
written by several Dining 
Services staff are regu- 
larly featured in many na- 
tional restaurant maga- 
zines. The trend in stu- 
dent dining is toward the a 
la carte point plan and 
many schools are looking 
to Dining Services at 
UMCP as an example. 




/W^ 



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■ Grand 

Opening of 

Boardwalk 

Fries in 

the Stamp 

Student 

Union 




Residential Facilities 



Director: Mr. Jon Dooley 



*Hise wisely what you've learned 

here to build a better tomorrow 

for all people" 




Residential Facilities 
staff has responsibility 
for maintaining and re- 
newing our 45 under- 
graduate residence halls 
and the 14 renovated 
Greek buildings on Fra- 
ternity Row. Residents 
here for the fall, spring, 
and summer semesters 
andothersummerguests 
obtain year round ser- 
vices from our 
department's main work 
groups: our 4-WORK 
Serivice Center Staff 
(who residents call to 
reporst problems). Build- 
ing Service (housekeep- 
ing, pest control and re- 
cycling programs), Facili- 



ties Maintenance sec- 
tions (e.g. maintenance 
and carpentry services, 
plumbing, and electrical 
repairs, temperature 
management, furniture 
repair, interior 
painting), out stu- 
dent Security Ser- 
vices Program (check 
exterior doors, in- 
spection security 
lighting, screens and 
signs), and our Admin- 
istrative and Finan- 
cial Services sec- 
tions (text process- 
ing and copying, pay- 
roll, budgeting and 
accounting). 



Top row (left to right): Lisa Amick. Dwight Ivy, 
Carol Lynn Turner. Sean Ballantine. Gregg 
Feige; bottom row (left to right): Steve Kallmyer, 
Steve Schatz, Carol Brice, Jon Dooley 



153 Orsanizations 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



Omicron Delta 
Kappa National 
Leadership Honor 
Society was 
founded at Wash- 
ington and Lee 
University In 
1914. Its pur- 
pose was to rec- 
ognize leader- 
ship of excep- 
tional quality In five 



fields of endeavor: 
Scholarship; Athlet- 
ics; Campus or 
Community Ser- 
vice, Religious Ac- 
tivities and Campus 
Government; Jour- 
nalism; Speech and 
the Mass Media; 
and Creative and 
Performing Arts. 
ODK also worked to 



Inspire others to 
strive for similar 
goals; to bring to- 
gether the most rep- 
resentative students 
in all phases of colle- 
giate life and create 
an organization 
which would help 
mold the sentiment 
of the Institution; to 
provide an ongoing 



relationship for the 
alumni members of 
ODK with the Univer- 
sity, and to bring to- 
gether members of 
the faculty and stu- 
dent body of the Insti- 
tution. Sigma Circle 
of Omicron Delta 
Kappa was founded 
on campus in 1927 
and has Initiated 



over 2,500 students 
and faculty, as well 
as many permanent 
honorary members. 
This year's honor- 
ary initiates were 
Mrs. Jane Henson 
and Mr. Lance 
Bllllngsley. 




1998-1 999 Officers 



Left to Right: Meg 
Smith, M\ke Kerr, 
Danielle Newman, Josj 
Janow, Lance Governale, 
Paul Solomon, Avery 
Straw, Meghan Duffy 



Fall 198 ODK Initia- 
tion with Jane 
Henson and Lance 
Billingsley 



1998 Sophomore 
Leader of the Year 

Daryl L. Francis 

1998 Leader of the 
Year 

Faiz Ahmad 

1998 Top Ten 



Freshman 
Year 



of the 



Cirrus A. Aipert 
Danielle M. Firetag 
Margeret L. Lassack 
Carol Leming 
Melissa L. Murray 
Sabastlan V. Nlles 
Nicolas A. Reyes 
Alyssa B. Sherman 
Rachel A. Smith 
Margaret E. Wood 




Organizations 



1998 Omicron Delta Kappa Membership 



ElissaAaronson 
Anas Abuzaakouk 
Christina Addabbo 
Oladunni Adeyiga 
PritiAggarwal 
KareemAggour 
VineetAgrawal 
Faiz Ahmad 
Shannon Altman 
Alyssa Anderson 
LisaAntonille 
Larry Arbeitman 
PhilAronson 
Ahmed Attia 
Drury Bagwell 
Cory Baker 
Bethany Baliem 
Rebecca Beausoleil 
Kingsley Bedell 
ErikBeUo 
BurmanBerger 
JennahBilleter 
Scott Blackwell 
James Bond 
Emily Bristle 
Sara Brooks 
Stephen Brune 
Natalie Bucheimer 
Joshua Burdette 
Jonathan Busch 
Richard Buskirk 
Erika Carlson 
Kevin CarrroU 
AishaCaruth 
Cindy Chae 
Hillary Cherry 
Matthew Childs 
Matthew Chiller 
David Clark 
Glenn Cline 
Monique Collier 
Deborah Curry 
Jaime Dannemann 



EyalDarmon 
Corey Davis 
Jennifer Davis 
Christine DeBow 
LisaDetig 
BrandiDickman 
Nicole Dingle 
Jill Donahue 
Margaret Duffy 
Alana Eli watt 
SueEUiott 
Donald Engel 
Amy Fallon 
Michele Farley 
JanFemheimer 
BarbaraFinnin 
Sean Fisher 
Terr)'Flannery 
RupenFofaria 
Brooke Foster 
WUliamFoumey 
Daryl Francis 
Meryle Freiberg 
Daniel Friedman 
Walter Gassaway , HI 
SethGiller 
Ann Glass 
Lance Go vemale 
ManishGovil 
David Greenspan 
Allison Grolnick 
Vinay Gupta 
Michele Gutrick 
Matthew Hahn 
Rachel Hamm 
James Hanson 
Shannon Harvey 
Karen Haven 
Jason Haynes 
Alvin Henry 
SharifHidayat 
TiffanyHill 
Amanda HiUman 



AdalaineHolton 
Steven Hrize 
Lauren Hyland 
RickJakhtsch 
Joshua Janow 
Nathan Jones 
Valerie Judkins 
Jennifer Kardian 
HeUnaKassahun 
Alice Kassel 
Randall Katz 
Rebecca Ken- 
Michael Ken- 
Philip Kla von 
Thomas Kher 
James Kohl 
Christina Lagdameo 
Stacy Landsman 
Ann Marie Lee 
Jennifer Lee 
Adam Lining 
Joanna Lin 
KirstenLitkowski 
Larry Long 
MaryLuskey 
Michael Luzio 
Lauren MaUon 
Suzanne Marcus 
David Marks 
MehssaMasino 
BrianaMaturi 
Crystal Max 
Courtney McCool 
HughMcGowan 
JenniferMcMenamin 
Carolyn Melago 
James Melonas 
Paul Menard 
Caroline Mercado 
KristenMiho 
James Milne 
Adrianna Moore 
Scott Morris 



ElmusMosby 
NealMotonaga 
Scott Muns 
Brian Murphy 
Sean Murphy 
HUalNakiboglu 
Monica Newell 
Danielle Newman 
Grant Newman 
Jonathan Neumann 
Kelly Newsome 
Alex Nguyen 
Dawn Nichols 
James Osteen 
Robert Perry 
Scott Peterson 
KimberlyPiotro 
DawnPisani 
MarkPlett 
TalPIotkin 
LizaPorteus 
Stephen Powell 
Heather Praml 
Meghan Price 
Jessica Puma 
LisaPurville 
JillRaden 
SaraRaley 
RyanRezzelle 
Stuart Ritter 
NooreenRizvi 
Katherine Rockwell 
Brian Romick 
Miguel Rovira 
Nelson Rupp, III 
Julie Sacco 
SaraSalam 
DebraSalob 
Keri Sarver 
Jason Schneiderman 
J. Logan Schutz 
Samara Schwartz 
Dana Sears 



MarkShaner 
Kevin Shaw 
Anne T. Singer 
Michele Sinunu 
Christopher Smith 
Margaret Smith 
Paul Solomon 
Wallace Southerland, 

m 

Ryan Spiegel 
LiciaSpineUi 
Lori Stabler 
Kelly Stepno 
Naima Stevenson 
Aver>' Straw 
Robert Stumpff 
MarkTervakoski 
Maria thomas 
Tina-Chantal Tipton 
Katherine Tomasulo 
Emily Topolosky 
Rebecca Traino 
Jennifer Trombley 
Lindsay Turner 
Dale Vander Wall 
ElianeValente 
Katherine Venanzi 
Jennifer Walper 
Jefferson Wang 
Scott Warren 
Adam Weber 
Scott Webster 
ToddWillis 
Nicole Witenstein 
Susan Woda 
Hannah Wong 
Jeffrey Wong 
FatemaYeganeh 
Wesley Yin 
Sherr\' Young 
SohailZandieh 
RuthZerwitz 



Organizations 



155 



Department of Resident Life 



Director: Dr. Patricia Mieike 




The Department of Resident Life 
is responsible for management of 
36 campus residence iiaiis as well 
asforcultural, educational, recre- 
ational and social programing ac- 
tivities in the residence halls. 
More than 8000 undergraduates 
lived in the halls this year. Set- 
tings available in residence halls 
include: traditional high-rise resi- 
dence halls on the north side of 
campus and kitchenless suites 



and apartments on the south side 
of campus. 

The Department of Resident Life 
has gained a national reputation 
for the many special interest 
housing oportunities on campus. 
Types of special interest housing 



included the Language House, 
Gemstones, International 
House, Honors House, Smoke 
Free- Alcohol Free Housing, and 
College Park Scholars. 



Dr. 
'Sj Patricia 



Students 

relaxing In 

a residence 

hall 
• • • • 



, Mieike, 
Director of 
Resident 
Life 




Stamp Student 

Union, 

Campus 

Programs 

and University 

Book Center 

Director: Dr. James M. Osteen 




Dr. James M. Osteen, Director 
of the Stamp Student Union and 
Campus Programs. 



Numerous programs and ser- 
vices are provided for the 
campus community by the Stamp 
Student Union and Campus Pro- 
grams. Over 1 8,000 persons en- 
ter the Union each day and take 
advantage of information ser- 
vices, the Hoff theater, the Recre- 
ation Center, the Art Center and 
Gallery, the University Book Cen- 
ter, and other retail food options. 
The Union is the site of most of 
the major campus programs dur- 
ing the year. In addition, the office 
of Campus Programs works with 
350 student organizations, 
including the Student Gov- 
ernment Association, SEEi 
Productions, SUPC, and tht 
Greek groups to provide rich 
involvement and leadership' 
opportunities for students. 



Left to right: 

Keshia 

Robertson, Brad 

Bartone, 

Veronica 

Holmes, Jenn 

Bull, and 

Bianca Laureano 

enjoy a friendl 

conversation on 

the front steps 

of the Stamp 

Student Union. 



' n^aiii/,ations 




Department of Campus Parking 



Director: J. David Allen 



The Department of 
Campus Parking continues to 
strive towards meeting its 
goal of responding to the 
parking needs of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland College 
Park campus. In addition to 
visitors to the campus, the 
department is charged the 
task of providing parking 
for more than 40,000 student 
and faculty/staff members. 
This responsibility in- 
cludes the issuance of 
55,000 parking permits 
yearly, and the collection 
of fees associated with 
these permit; meter mainte- 
nance and collection; the 
management and upkeep of 
parking lots and garages; 
and fair and consistent en- 
forcement. 

In order to familiar- 
ize the campus community 



with these programs information 
is disseminated through articles 
in the Diamondback, brochures, 
the Campus Parking Homepage 
on the web-site, 
yearly updates 
of the parking 
rules and regu- 
lations, cam- 
pus parking 
maps, and at- 
tendance at 
various cam- 
pus activities 
(i.e. fairs, work- 
shops, etc.) 

In re- 
sponse to the 

needs of the campus community, 
the PIT Crew continues to offer 
assistance to motorist for lock- 
outs, flats, jumpstarts and gas 
runs. In addition, our most recent 
efforts have been the installation 
of electronic meters throughout 




the campus and the introduction 
of the meter debit card. The 
electronic meters work in con- 
junction with the Meter Debit 
Card and ac- 
cept coins as 
well. These 
new meters 
have cut down 
on the amount 
of time spent 
repairing 
meters due to 
foreign ob- 
jects being in- 
serted into 
them in place 
of coins. They 
also secure 
more accurate time. The intro- 
duction of the meter debit card 
eliminates the need to carry 
coins around to pay the meter. 
The card can be replenished at 
he CTS machine located in the 
lobby of the Department of Cam- 



pus Parking. Another feature is 
that the user is able to put more 
time on the meter than neces- 
sary and retrieve unused time (in 
30 minute increments) back 
onto the card. 

The opening of the two cashier 
attended parking facilities, Sta- 
dium drive Garage and the Col- 
onnade Drive Visitor Pay Lot. 
Stadium Drive Garage offers an 
additional 600 spaces for the 
students and 200 for visitors. 
The Colonnade Drive Visitor 
Pay Lot, the most popular of the 
two, has 145 pace and is used 
by visitors as well as students 
that may have business in or 
near the Van Munching area. 
Easy access to their destina- 
tion, and the fact that there is an 
attendant on the lot, makes 
parking at Colonnade worth the 
$1.00 per hour parking fee 
charged. 



Campus Recreation Services 



Director: Mr. Jay Gilchrist 



The 1 997-98 academic year was 
a time of great excitement and 
change for 
the Cam- 
pus Rec- 
reation 
Services, 
as new fa- 
cihtiesand 
programs 
finally 
came on- 
line, the re- 
sult of 
many years 
ofplanning 
and prepa- 
ration. A 



completely renovated Ritchie 
Coliseum was ready for the stu- 




Front row, left to right: Brent Flynn, Jacob Tingle, 
Jeff Kearney. John Fleming. Back row, left to right: 
Debbie Lasick Andrea Bussler, Barb Aiken. Dan 
Blackman, Ronald Abbit, Dave Flumbaum, Tricia 
Losavio, Jay Gilrist, Paul Jacobus, Vania Pogue, 
Gothard Lane, Treeva Creek, Janet Alessandrini, 
DeAnne Gieringer, Amy Terhaar, Shawn Flynn, Robin 
Volinger, Amy Kotton. 



dents to use during the Fall Se- 
mester, which proved to be a 
significant addi- 
tion to the rec- 
reational oppor- 
tunities on the 
south side of 
campus. O 
February 27. 
198. the long- 
awaited Cam- 
pus Recreation 
Center opened 
its doors to an 
enthusiastic re- 
sponse from 
the University 
community. Dealing with these 




new faciUties and maintaining ex- 
isting programs, along with getting 
up to speed new 
and expanded 
programs, such 
as Outdoor Rec- 
reation. Non- 
Credit Instruc- 
tion, Fitness, 
Aquatics contrib- 
uted to a very 
busy year for the 
CRS staff, which 
now includes 
over 600 student 
employees. 



Organizations 157 



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GREEK 



The Greek community gives students the chance to 
make a big campus small. The chapter serves as a 
place where friends become family, and the friendships 
last a lifetime. Fraternities and sororities also give mei^ 
bers the opportunity to network with alumni and intej 
act with mentors who have made a successful transi- 
tion from college to the work force. The Greek com- 
munity prides itself on the opportunities it provides 
students for leadership development. Academics and 
scholarship are ideals upon which Greek organizations 
are founded, and students' academic responsibilities 
unquestionably receive the highest priority. Chapters 
at UMCP sponsor and participate in more community 
service and fund raising activities than other student 
organizations, raising over $90,000 annually for vari- 
ous philanthropies and providing hundreds of hours 
for community service each year. J[ 



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One of the oldest and strongest sororities in the nation is Alpha Chi Omega. Founded on October 15, 1885 at 
De Paul University in Greencastle, Indiana, A Chi O has 130 strong chapters all over the country. A Chi O 
offers support and encouragement to develop to the strongest potential as an educated woman. A Chi O's are 
able to take advantage of leadership, social and philanthropic activities that help them grow as individuals and 
as a sisterhood. A Chi O's are visible on the Maryland campus participating in activities such as Maryland 
Images, Maryland Dance Team, The Washington Wizards Dance team, the Gemstone Program, Panhellenic 
Executive board, Gymkana, the RedZone, the Order of Omega and the Golden Key Honor Society. A Chi O 
continues their efforts to aid in the fight against domestic abuse and violence. 




160 Alpha Chi Omega 




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The sisters of Alpha Delta Pi strongly \alue friendship, di\ersity. loyalty and most importanth. indi\iduality. 
Working together they have achieved success in many areas and take pride in their in\ oh ement in campus, 
community, and Greek activities. Whether it"s raising money for their national philanthropy. The Ronald 
McDonald House, placing first in Homecoming or Greek Week events, or co-sponsoring campus speakers, the 
pride A Dee Pi has in their sisterhood shines through. 

Members of Alpha Delta Pi strive to maintain high academic standards: they are involved in the Honors and 
Scholars programs and have also been recognized by the Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar 
Board and Golden Key. A Dee Pi's find time to participate in Maryland Images. SGA, and the Panhellenic 
Association as well as numerous social activities. 



Alpha Delta Pi 161 



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From the first day of fall to the last day of May, AEPhi's calendar is filled with many activities. Dated parties, 
rush parties, fraternity mixers and formals are just for starters. Whether it's placing in the talent show during 
Greek Week or athletics, AEPhi's are always on the go. 

An Alpha Epsilon Phi gives of herself by taking part in the lives of others. Our national philanthropies, the 
Chaim Sheba Medical Center of Israel and the Pediatric AIDS Foundation, have grown and developed with 
the help and hard work of AEPhi's friends throughout the world. AEPhi's are also active on campus in 
honorary societies and college councils. Academics are very important to AEPhi's and AEPhi's take great 
pride in their grades. 

The AEPhi chapter house on campus is a great place to live- right on the Row where all the action is. Alpha 
Epsilon Phi lives in the hearts and souls of it's members forever. Sisters become life long friends. The 
laughter, the love, the trials and tribulations have helped each AEPhi become a better individual. 



1 62 Alpha Epsilon Phi 



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The Alpha Theta Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded in 1928 and was established here at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland with a goal to making a better man. The majority of the brothers are Agricultural or Life 
Sciences majors with few brothers in other concentrations making their academic support stronger as it is more 
concentrated. Some of their philanthropy projects include running CPR day and actively participating in differ- 
ent outreach programs. Alpha Gamma Rho participates in all IFC activities including Homecoming, Greek 
Week and athletics. They are also involved in seven different organizations including cultural and professional 
clubs. 

Since Alpha Gamma Rho has been at Maryland, they have a strong Washington area alumni association. As of 
spring '95, they have well over 1,000 active members. They hold seminars that bring together regional chapters 
to participate in leadership activities. 




Alpha Gamma Rho 163 



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AOPi's always have and always will value friendship, dignity, and perhaps most importantly, individuality. 
AOPi's sisterhood encourages us to be involved in campus, community, and Greek activities. AOPi's hold 
numerous leadership positions such as Orientation Advisors, Maryland Images representatives, SGA mem- 
bers, College Park Senate members, and Greeks Advocating the Mature Management of Alcohol officers. The 
sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi are also academically successful members of College park Scholars, the Honors 
Program, Study Abroad Programs, and the National Society for Collegiate Scholars. AOPi's are also members 
of prestigious honor fraternities such as Omicron Delta Kappa and Order of Omega. Maryland sports teams 
such as Club Water Polo, and Club Field Hockey are proud to have AOPi's as members. AOPi's spirit is hard 
to beat. AOPi's have an extensive display of Homecoming, Greek Week, and Intramural Sports trophies. We 
also have been recognized for our programs by being awarded Best Overall Programming by the Panhellenic 
Association for three years in a row. This past year, AOPi also received the award for Best New Member 
Education Program. 

Having just celebrated our 1 00 year anniversary as a national sorority this year, the sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi 
invite you into a sisterhood full of tradition, friendship, and fun. And social events, scholarship opportunities, 
and career networking are just a few benefits of joining AOPi. Most importantly, you will fonn friendships to 
last a lifetime. 




1 64 Alpha Omicron Pi 





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The Delta Zeta chapter of Alpha Phi International Sorority was established at Mar>'land in 1961. The Marvland 
chapter believes that a successful college experience involves more than just achieving an outstanding educa- 
tion. Alpha Phi's are involved in honor societies on campus, leadership associations, clubs, and a variety of 
campus activities as SGA, Judicial Board, varsity sports, and Maryland Images. The sororitv' prides itself on 
their diverse membership, their variety of interests and goals. The sorority has proved itself as a group of 
distinguished and out standing women. Alpha Phi is not just a social organization, it is a sorority that prides 
itself on leadership, friendship and sisterhood. The women of Alpha Phi promote and represent a high degree 
of scholarship, as acknowledged by the high average of GPAs they have attained. The women of Alpha Phi 
symbohze a unique commitment to character, scholarship and excellence. 



Alpha Phi 165 




Alpha Sigma Phi was founded at Yale University on December 6, 1845. To this day, the fraternity has stayed 
close to its idealistic and scholarly roots. The tenth oldest fraternity in the United States, Alpha Sig prides itself 
on its rugged individualism and its mission "to better the man." Alpha Sigma Phi nationally boasts a strong and 
cohesive web of Alpha Sig chapters from coast to coast at a wide range of schools. The Colony at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland will soon be the youngest of 125 chapters. 

Alpha Sig at Maryland was begun last year by a group of students who desired to bring out and focus on the 
positive aspects of fraternal life and enhance them. This group of Founding Fathers wanted a brotherhood 
where gentlemenship, academic success, personal growth and leadership played an integral role. Alpha Sig has 
become a brotherhood of individuals working together towards their common goals. The fraternity is very 
diversified. They boast that this brotherhood is even closer knit because of the diversity among their brothers. 



I 



1 66 Alpha Sigma Phi 





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The Delta Omega Chapter of Beta Theta Pi Hves up to the nickname of Beta gentleman. They formed in 1 839 
at Miami University in Oxford. Ohio. Their mascot is the dragon. They are known for great di\ersity and tight 
brotherhood. Beta has the second largest house on campus. Their members contribute to the Greek system by 
serving on the EFC executive board, Gamma and teaching Greek 101. They also serve the school as D-1 
athletics, on the golf, termis and track teams. The Betas work and volunteer for other non-Greek organizations 
such as: students judicial board, Maryland catering, Maryland tour guides. EDCP 108o Instructors and as 
Resident Assistants. Famous Betas include Mike Schmidt of the Phillies, Adam West. Dave Schula. and Sena- 
tor Richard Lugar. 




Beta Theta Pi 167 



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Some people think that big houses, extensive social calendars and active alumni support are what makes a 
house successful. These are not the causes, but rather the results of a successful chapter. Delta Chi has been on 
campus for nine years, preserved through four address changes and currently resides in a structure housing 30 
members. In terms of social calendars, there's something to do every weekend, be it a party, date function, etc. 
Delta Chi's alumni are actively involved in chapter operations and house improvements. 

Delta Chi is made of various personalities, ideas and traditions, looking to reach the one goal of brotherhood. 
Delta Chi offers many opportunities to succeed at what one does best, be it leadership, academics or creativity. 
Delta Chi's associate member and active member programming help to build character, academic responsibil- 
ity, and self confidence. Delta Chi stresses fratemalism through individualism, for without the individual, the 
fraternity would not exist. Delta Chi's associate members are not molded, they are brothers waiting to be 
unfolded. 

Delta Chi encourages it's member to develop to their fullest potential, and has dedicated itself to the goal of 
"Personal Growth Through Brotherhood." Delta Chi invites you to come take a look. 




168 Delta Chi 




In 1888, four women attending Boston University chose not to join the women's fraternities akeady on campus but to 
form their own instead- a society whose purpose was to "estabhsh a perpetual bond of friendship" and whose members 
would be "kind alike to all". Their fraternity Delta Delta Delta, was founded on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888. 
Today, the Alpha Pi chapter of Tri Delta is a strong presence at Maryland, both on and off campus. Annually the sisters 
of the fraternity sponsor fundraising events to profit children's cancer charities. Their philanthropy is the Lombardi 
Cancer Center- an art therapy program for pediatric oncology patients. 

Enthusiasm for both Greek and campus involvement is what places Tri Delta among the top sororities both locally and 
nationally. Delta Delta Delta was awarded the President's Cup for the 1996-1997 and 1997-1998 academic years. This 
award is given to the most outstanding sorority which best envisions the ideals of the Greek system. 
Tri Deltas share a close relationship with neighboring tratemities and sororities. They take pride in being diversified and 
well rounded. Members participate in a variety of organizations both on and off campus, including Order of Omega, 
Omicron Delta Kappa, SGA, Maryland Images, Judicial board. Women's Lacrosse, Panhellenic Association, and honor 
societies, to name a few. 

Maintaining high scholastic standards (Tri Deltas are above the all-womens GPA and rank third among sororities), Tri 
Delts balance their social activities with scholastic achievement. Tri Delts enjoy tailgates, formals. Parent's Day cel- 
ebrations, big/little sister events, the annual golf toumement, and fu-esides. In addition you'll find them at the top in 
Homecoming and Greek Week events. Famous Tri Delta alumnae include designer Liz Claiborne, talk show host Leeza 
Gibbons, and former first lady Barbara Bush. 



Delta Delta Delta 169 



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Delta Gamma started in 1 873 in Oxford, Mississippi, when three girls unable to go home for Christmas break 
from the Lewis School founded the fraternity. The women adopted the letter H as a symbol for hope. A few 
years later the H was replaced with an anchor, which still represents them today. The Delta Gamma sorority at 
Maryland has firm beliefs in academic excellence, community service, and leadership opportunities and cam- 
pus development. Their main philanthropic event is to aid the blind and sight conservation. Members partici- 
pate in the Scholars program. The Honors program, the Maryland Dance Team, Maryland Images, The Stu- 
dent Government Association, the Election Board, Club Soccer, Club Lacrosse, the Water Polo Team, College 
Life, The RedZone and Alpha Phi Omega. Delta Gamma's are active within the Greek system as well serving 
on the Panhellenic Executive and Cabinet Boards, GAMMA, and the Greek Jewish Council. They have been 
recognized for their academic achievements through the honorariums such as Order of Omega, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Golden Key and Psi Chi Theta. 



170 Delta Gamma 



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Delta Phi Epsilon is a diverse group of women and each sister contributes something special to make the D Phi 
E house unique. D Phi E's sisterhood represents the true meaning of a sorority. D Phi E's all share in the 
friendship, the trust, and the love that Delta Phi Epsilon has given us. 

There's never a dull moment in D Phi E. From formals, crush parties, dated parties, and happy hours to 
philanthropy events, community service, and many other sisterhood activities there's something for everyone 
in D Phi E. 

D Phi E invite you to experience what our chapter is all about. Come see for yourself how fun loving and 
spirited D Phi E's are. 




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Delta Phi Epsilon 171 




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During the fall semester of 1 899 at the City College of New York, several high school classmates found 
themselves renewing their friendships as college freshmen. These men soon realized that no existing fraternity 
would accept them due to their religious differences. They say no reason that differences in religion, race, or 
creed dictated who were quality men. On December 10,1899 they decided to found a fraternity that embodied 
their ideals of equality, loyalty, and brotherhood-Delta Sigma Phi. 

The notion that quality men come in all forms, regardless of race, backgrounds, and religion is still the core 
belief of the Alpha Sigma chapter here at the University of Maryland. Through the cultivation of life long 
friendships and the recognition of Delta Sigma Phi's founding fathers' beliefs, the brothers of the Alpha Sigma 
chapter have prospered both individually and collectively. Delta Sigma Phi offers a tradition of excellence in 
community, leadership, athletics, philanthropy, and social involvement within the Greek system ad the com- 
munity. Motivation, self-enhancement, acceptance, and brotherhood are the key elements of the experience of 
the bond at Alpha Sigma chapter. 

It's not enough to be good, for those who aspire to be GREAT! 




172 Delta Sigma Phi 




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Delta Tau Delta celebrates a legacy of prosperity and achievement dating back to our founding at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland in 1948. Since that storied year, Delt's reputation as Maryland's premier social organization 
has rarely been challenged. In addition to Delt's stellar social calendar, Delt encourages members to engage in 
a plethora of activities ranging from community service to championship athletics. A strong bond with alumni 
offers undergraduate Delts the opportunity to receive career mentoring, and job placement assistance, while 
Delt's impeccable reputation as one of the nation's finest fraternities proves invaluable in the professional 
world. Delt's Homecoming tailgate, legendary for being the envy of all others, is matched in scope only by our 
Spring Formal and Away Weekend, held annually on the nicest weekend in April. Delt sponsors charitable 
events and assists local school children through our international philanthropy, Adopt-a-School Program. Each 
year Delts are recognized for their leadership on campus-whether in the Student Government or Judicial pro- 
grams, the Inteifratemity Council or the Dean's List. Delta Tau Delta perpetuates a tradition of unparalleled 
excellence throughout the University and beyond. 



Delta Tau Delta 173 





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As the doors of Gamma Phi Beta again open to the house located at Nine Fraternity Row the doors of opportu- 
nity open also for the women of Gamma Phi. The house was closed in early 1990's for remodeling, but now 
with the dust cleared the women of Gamma Phi are ready to reclaim their beloved structure. 

Not having a house for a period of time has truly taught the women of Gamma Phi many valuable lessons. 
Without a structure to call their own, women of Gamma Phi were forced to search inside themselves to find the 
true meaning of sisterhood. The women learned that sisterhood is not the house in which you live or the 
possessions that you have, but that the true meaning of sisterhood is the love and loyalty that you share for each 
other. 

The sisters in Gamma Phi experience a very busy social schedule. Besides formal and dated parties, Greek 
Week and Homecoming, the sisters of Gamma Phi also enjoy big and little sister events, crescent sister events, 
parents weekend events, and many community activities. 

The sisters of Gamma Phi not only cherish the loyalty that they have for each other but also diversity within 
their sorority. Every sister in Gamma Phi has a quality of characteristic that is uniquely hers. Within the walls 
of Gamma Phi you will find friendships that will last a lifetime and bonds that will never be broken. 



174 Gamma Phi Beta 




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Let's face it. sororities often carry with them an image of women who act alike, talk alike, dress alike and ha\'e 
no sense of indi\idualit\'. But as a Maryland woman, we know that's not you. As women of Kappa Alpha 
Theta, that is not us either Founded in 1 870 as the first Greek letter fraternity for women (we're older than the 
word sorority), the original mission of Theta was to unify the individual strength of it's members. 

Theta 's are involved in a wide variety of activities. Panhellenic Association, Order of Omega, various honor 
societies, Maryland Dance Team, Lacrosse Team, Field Hockey Team, Cheerleading, Honors, and Scholars 
programs are only a few. Theta's will fill up our social calendars with weekend tailgates and parties, winter 
and spring formals, dated parties, destination unknown, dinners, sisterhood events. Homecoming and Greek 
week { we were the 1997 o\erall Greek week winners!) . Theta always has something going on, and Theta's 
sisterhood spirit is the best! 

Theta has and always will continue to celebrate strong, visionary women, and demand the best of ourselves 
academically, socially, and civically. Theta's are a diverse group of women yet, the members of Kappa Alpha 
Theta are a loyal group of sisters. Theta's laugh together during the good times and lend a shoulder through the 
tough times. Theta sisterhood lasts beyond graduation; it unites us for a lifetime. And Kappa Alpha Theta 
can't wait to meet vou. 








Kappa Alpha Theta 1 75 




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Kappa Alpha Order has been on campus at the University of Maryland, College Park longer than any other fraternity. 
The chapter has a rich tradition of producing leaders, scholars, athletes, and gentlemen alike. Founded in 1 865, KA is 
well known across the country for upholding the ideals of chivalry. 

The men of Kappa Alpha Order are especially known as being the gentlemen of the fraternity world. Members 
awaiting initiation are well-schooled in etiquette. KA's are also taught some of the important aspects of 
chivalry as it exists today. Our motto, "Dieu et les dames" (God and Women), calls us to be respectful, 
courteous, thoughtful, and to always maintain strong character. 

Here at UM, the Beta Kappa Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order resides at One Fraternity Row. It is a landmark at 
the University. The chapter's executive board is summoned each semester to come up with the vision for the 
future of the chapter. This vision never strays from the ideas of leadership, scholarship, athletics, and gentle- 
manly conduct. This is what a gentleman of Kappa Alpha Order strives for. 




1 76 Kappa Alpha Oreder 




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As the third oldest sorority established at the University of Maryland, KD have long strived for "that which is 
honorable, beautiful, and highest," their open motto. KD's are proud of their service to the community, such as 
philanthropic efforts to benefit the National Committee for the prevention of Child Abuse. KD was awarded 
the 1996-1997 Most Outstanding Community Service Award. 

Never caught standing still, Kappa Deltas are always on the move... participating in the Dance team, 
Cheerleading. Maryland Images, SGA, Resident Advisor's, Judicial Board and the radio productions. There 
are also many KD's participating in College Park Scholars and the Honors Program. Kappa Delta's are also 
commended through honoraries such as Order of Omega. Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key and Gamma 
Sigma Alpha. 

KD's were proud to be awarded the President's Cup in 1996 for the Best Sorority at the University of Mary- 
land. KD is a nationally award-winning chapter. At our Centennial Convention this past summer KD won four 
national awards. Our social activities include: tailgates, desserts, winter and spring formals. Destination 
Unknown. Dated Parties, Homecoming, Greek Week, new member parties, big/little sister outings and new 
member ad chapter retreats. 



Kappa Delta 1 77 




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The newest chapter at Maryland is Lambda Chi Alpha. In 1995, a close group of friends on the eighth floor of 
Easton Hall decided to found a fraternity. Lambda Chi is the third largest national general fraternity across the 
country. Since their recolonization in 1995 Lambda Chi has already initiated sixty-six men. The Lambda Chi 
fraternity has established an identity that has made their presence felt in Greek social and athletic events as well 
as campus involvement. 



1 78 Lambda Chi Alpha 





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The brothers of the Maryland Alpha chapter enjoy a strong brotherhood filled with rich traditions. Phi Delta 
Theta was founded in December of 1 848 at Miami of Ohio by six men with lofty ideals and high morals. These 
ideals and morals are what the men of Phi Delta Theta at Mar\land strive to replicate. WTiether it be through 
scholarship, athletics, philanthropy or friendship with Phi Delta Theta brothers. Phi Delta Theta is consistently 
the premiere fraternity in College Park. The "Gentlemen's Fraternity." our national nickname, is something 
we hold with great honor and respect as we act accordingly to preserve its history. The Mar>'land Alpha 
Chapter was founded on Nov. 11, 1930 and since then boasts 1600 proud alumni. Throughout the US and 
Canada, Phi Delta Theta has initiated over 200,000 members. Prominent initiated men include Lou Gehrig, 
Neil Armstrong, Senator Dennis Deloncini and Detlef Schrempf. 

The active chapter consists of dedicated brothers and our house provides occupancy for half of them. Phi Delta 
Theta's chapter house underwent a million dollar renovation two years ago. Nearly $800,000 of this was raised 
solely through donations from generous Maryland Phi Delt alumni. 




Phi Delta Theta 179 



y^hi Mcminn d J)ei/cz 



The Phi Gamma Fraternity was founded May 1 , 1 848 and is now one of the largest fraternities in the country, 
boasting over 130 chapters with over 100,000 brothers strong. At Maryland, the Phi Deuteron chapter of FIJI is 
the epitome of what a young man looks for in a fraternity. FIJI constantly ranks in the top five in Inter-Frater- 
nity athletics and wins many of the IFC tournaments. The brothers take a strong initiative in the area of philan- 
thropy, assisting the community in many ways. The fraternity is celebrating their 150"" anniversary, a century 
and a half dedication to character development and brotherhood. Their ranks include such sports greats as 
Christy Mathewson, Dean Smith, and Jack Nicklaus. 




I 



180 Phi Gamma Delta 




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Originally founded as an alternative to traditional fraternities, the Beta Omicron Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau 
maintains those ideals by stressing brotherhood, scholastic leadership and indi\ iduality. Nationally, the Phi 
Tau family spans across the nation to 134 colleges and universities, providing strong alumni support. Locally, 
the Phi Kappa Tau chapter is growing stronger every semester. In 1996-199. membership grew 1 10'7f as we 
walked off with Greek Life's "Program of the Year" for our philanthropy project, "House of Michael Myers." 

It is a goal of all Phi Taus not to lose sight of why they are here- for an education. The current brotherhood 
boasts two brothers with full academic scholarships, as well as six members on the Dean's list. 

A Phi Tau is also molded for future leadership success. The Phi Kappa Tau National president. Greg Holden, 
is an alumnus of Beta Omicron here at Maryland while Paul Newman is an alumnus of the Beta Chapter at 
Ohio University. Current Phi Taus are taking steps in the right direction as our brothers are acti\ e in the Greek 
system, varsity wrestling, varsity tennis, varsity swimming. Golf Course Superintendents Association of .Ajnerica, 
The Diamondback, and the Honors Program. 

One of the greatest fears of non-Greeks is that they will cease to be themselves if they join a fraternity. At Phi 
Kappa Tau, we stress individuality. Phi Kappa Tau's goal is not carbon copied brothers, but a diverse group of 
men who will each contribute to the fraternity in theu" own way. If everyone in the fraternity has the same 
qualities no one will have gained anything from the experience. But, by ha\ing brothers with different at- 
tributes, a Phi Tau graduates a better scholar, a better leader, and a better individual. 



Phi Kappa Tau 181 



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The national chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa is a strong fraternity with a rich history. They were founded in 1873 
at the University of Massachusetts. The national headquarters are now located in Indiana. Recently, the Eta 
Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa celebrated its one hundredth at the University of Maryland. This marked one 
hundred years of excellence in all aspects of fraternity life, that is, athletics, academics and social events. 
Academically, Phi Sigma Kappa is consistently above the all men's average. Athletically, Phi Sigs finished in 
the semifinals of their tournaments in soccer and Softball. 

Many Phi Sig Kaps have distinguished themselves in their professions, earning the respect and admiration of 
their peers. Members of the Phi Sigma Kappa Hall of Fame include actor Don Knotts, baseball great Don 
Drysdale, ESPN announcer Dan Patrick and Frank Gifford, ex-giant quarterback. 




t 



182 Phi Sigma Kappa 




The sisters of Phi Sigma Sigma invite you to experience the friendship, love, and individuahty that make their 
sisterhood unique. Phi Sig's have consistently remained dedicated to our overall academic achievement and 
excellence. 

Whether it's raising money for their philanthropy, the National Kidney Foundation, or participating in events 
on campus, the spirit and enthusiasm of Phi Sig sisters radiates throughout College Park. Thesisters are in- 
volved in Maryland Images, SGA, College Park Scholars, and Order of Omega, just to name a few. Phi Sig's 
are always seeking out new experiences. 

Besides their on campus activities, Phi Sig always has something going on. Parties, dated functions, formal 
and crush parties are just a few of the activities that fill up their social calendar. 



Phi Sigma Sigma 183 



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Pi Kappa Alpha, or Pike, is one of the three largest national fraternities in the country. With over 200 chapters 
across the nation, the Pikes continue to recruit men who are scholars, leaders, athletes and gentlemen. Pi Kappa 
Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. They maintain a commitment to excellence and 
leadership, academics and service to the community. With this commitment, Pi Kappa Alpha is recognized as 
one of the most respected fraternities in North America today. The pride themselves on being a fraternity with 
high ideals of American manhood, one which strives at all times to promote the beloved welfare of its timeless 
bonds. 




184 Pi Kappa Alpha 





'CPj^i- 



The Eta Epsilon Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi is about to enter it's seventh year at the University of Maryland. 
Located at #8 Fraternity Row, Pi Kapps take great pride in their brotherhood, leadership, academics, philan- 
thropy, and athletics. Socially, Pi Kapps Igloo and Marathon parties have become traditions at Maryland. In 
addition, semesterly formals, happy hours, and weekend road trips keep them busy. Pi Kapps go through a 
member education program that encourages strong study habits and brotherhood. As part of this strong broth- 
erhood, they have the opportunity to participate with a diverse group of individuals devoted to the development 
of themselves and the brotherhood. 



Pi Kappa Phi 185 




<z^i^i22ci ^yllpJici ^psiion 



In 1856, at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, a young Alabamian named Noble Leslie DeVotie and his 
seven closest friends founded Sigma Alpha Epsilon. From those humble beginnings Sigma Alpha Epsilon has 
grown and been through many difficulties. Only five months after the creation of SAE, the University of 
Alabama abolished fraternities. The original chapter of SAE was forced to disband 1 8 months later, fortunately 
SAE had expanded to six other colleges in that time. 

Since SAE was founded at Maryland in 1943, they have been a group of truly secure and confident men who 
posses superior qualities such as knowledge, leadership, athletic ability, and high self esteem. SAE's enjoy 
theme parties, dated parties, and formals. They are involved in a variety of campus activities and continually 
support their national philanthropy, a clothing drive for the homeless. 

Famous SAE's include President William McKinley, Lloyd Bridges, William Faulkner, Larry Sorenson, Vice 
President of Coca Cola, Vice President of United Airlines, CEO of Outback Steakhouse, David Spade, and H. 
Ross Perot Jr. 




186 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




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Sigma Alpha Mu, founded at the University of Maryland campus in 1938, has played an active role in College 
Park Greek life for the past 58 years. SAM is known on campus as one of the best all-around fraternities which 
stresses excellence in academics and athletics. 

Academics are first and foremost at Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity. This year SAM has implemented a new 
scholarship program which will help increase GPA's throughout the house. Athletically, SAM is one of the 
most competitive fraternities in the Greek system. SAM has active brothers who are currently involved on 
both the hockey and tennis teams. SAM's are also known for their full length basketball court and it's ideal 
location. The court is used annually for SAM's "Bounce for Beats," 3 on 3 basketball tournament which 
benefits the Pediatric AIDS Foundation. 

Socially, Sigma Alpha Mu has no equal. Their calendar is always filled with parties, happy hours, and dated parties. 
The highUght of last year's calendar was the away weekend at the Cavalier Hotel in Virginia Beach. 

Last and most of all, Sigma Alpha Mu is recognized for it's strong brotherhood throughout the college commu- 
nity. Remember, brotherhood follows you everywhere. 




Sigma Alpha Mu 187 



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What do John Wayne, Woody Harrelson, David Letterman, Brad Pitt, and Mike Ditka all have in common? 
They're all Sigma Chi's. The strongest brotherhood in College Park is the Gamma Chi Chapter of the Sigma 
Chi Fraternity. The premier fraternity on the University of Maryland campus, Sigma Chi excels in scholastic 
achievement, athletic competition, and social events. Last year Sigma Chi took home the title Greek Week 
Champions and were also champions in IFC Football, Basketball, and Weightlifting. But more importantly, 
Sigma Chi won the University of Maryland President's cup for best fraternity on campus. Sigma Chi prepares 
it's brothers to be leaders now and in the future. 




1 88 Sigma Chi 





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Sigma Delta Tau invites you to meet it's main leaders and individuals. A winning combination of spirit, 
intelligence and friendliness that has won much recognition. 

Maryland SDT's have consistently remained dedicated to overall academic excellence. In both 1994 and in 
1996, SDT received scholarship awards for maintaining the highest GPA of any sorority or fraternity at the 
University of Maryland. 

Even with a social calendar packed with formals, dated parties, crush parties and weekly parties with fraterni- 
ties, SDT devoted plenty of time to our philanthropy. Prevention of Child Abuse. In 1993, at SDT's TS"' 
Anniversary Celebration, SDT raised $3,000 for our philanthropy. 

Sisters of Sigma Delta Tau can also be found n the sports teams, theatrical productions, honor societies, SGA, 
and Dean's List! Well-rounded and solid, Sigma Delta Tau welcomes you to visit their home. Experience 
SDT's warmth and enthusiasm that has inspired excellence and the strongest, most rewarding friendships. 



Sigma Delta Tau 189 





Each day as a chapter, Sigma Kappa's strive to live our motto "One Heart One Way," one step in our journey 
of "Bringing Sisterhood to Life." 

Sigma Kappa women are a well-rounded and active group who can be found throughout campus participating 
in various activities. The spirited members of the Beta Zeta chapter of Sigma Kappa are well represented in 
scholastic honorariums, Order of Omega, Maryland Band, Panhel, and Maryland Images. . . just to name a few. 

Our social calendar also keeps Sigma Kappa's busy and has brought us many life long memories. With incred- 
ible enthusiasm, Sigma Kappa takes part in Homecoming, Greek Week, winter and spring formals, dated 
parties and numerous sisterhood events such as big/little outings and chapter retreats. Each semester Sigma 
Kappa works hard to remain committed to our national philanthropies that include Alzheimer's Disease and 
Inherit the Earth. 

Sigma Kappa has so much to offer- academic and social development, leadership positions, and life-long 
friendships. When you visit Sigma Kappa's beautiful, newly renovated house on Fraternity Row Sigma 
Kappa hopes you sense our excitement and strong sisterhood. 




1 90 Sigmna Kappa 




Sigma Nu stresses both good times and academics. They beUeve they have the tightest fraternity on campus. 
The brothers of Sig Nu are dedicated to their philanthropy project, the canned food drive in hopes of benefiting 
nutritional De\elopment Services. The fraternity symbols include the rock and the rose. Famous sports alumni 
include Paul "Bear" Bryant, Dick Howser and Al Michels. 




Sigma Nu 191 



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Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Beta chapter, has been an integral part of the College Park campus for the last 70 years. 
TEP's house is rich in history and tradition. TEP was founded on the principles of friendship, chivalry, and 
service. 

In recent years, TEP's brotherhood has experienced much success. TEP has had many members involved in 
IPC and on the Maryland Student Government Association. TEP's are seen as leaders in all areas of the 
College Park campus. 

This year, TEP's chapter came in first place during the Greek system's Homecoming events. The chapter also 
raised it's standing in GPA and sports for overall Greek system. TEP takes pride in throwing the best parties on 
campus. TEP's "Drunken 'Pumpkin" party last Halloween, was by far the best at Maryland. Ask around at any 
sorority and you'll get the same response. 




192 Tau Epsilon Phi 




Z/Jie^i 




Theta Chi is known to be actively involved in many activities throughout campus. Throughout the years brothers have been 
involved with the Student Government Association, Judicial Programs, the Interfratemity Council and many other leadership pro- 
grams on campus. Collectively, we maintain prominent leadership, outstanding athletics and the most attractive social calendar, while 
fostering the strongest brotherhood on campus. 

Theta Chi consistently ranks high in academics. Theta Chi has many brothers with GPA's of 3.0 or better. Theta Chi's academic 
success starts with Theta Chi's pledge program, which encourages excellent grades by providing mandatory study hours that are 
conducted by brothers with high academic success. 

On the field, Theta Chi dominates in every sport. Over the last five years Theta Chi has earned three soccer championships and two 
basketball championships. Theta Chi football, soccer, softball and basketball annually campaign for their respective titles. Theta Chi 
is continually competing for the IFC athletic trophy. 

Theta Chi's social calendar is regarded by many as the best on campus. At every event, Theta Chi entertains the finest sororities, 
holding happy hours on our deck and weekly parties. In addition, at the end of every spring we hold our annual Bahama Rama. Lastly, 
many look forward to Theta Chi's highly anticipated Weekend Away and our semester formals. 

It is the eternal friendship and undying bonds that brothers of Theta Chi take away. Theta Chi's continually challenge each other, 
providing an essential support from which to grow. Theta Chi offers the experience of a lifetime, not offered by any other fraternity. 

Theta Chi 193 




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For a century, Zeta Beta Tau has been known as an outstanding brotherhood. Here at 14 Fraternity Row, ZBT 
stands as a model for Greek Life at the University of Maryland. Year after year we excel in both athletics and 
academics. Last year ZBT was the top fraternity scholastically with over ten members achieving a 4.0 GPA. 
ZBT's new member class follows our tradition of athletics and academics. ZBT's are also proud of our campus 
involvement with leaders in many campus organizations. Continuing to prove our worth as a "Powerhouse of 
Excellence." 

ZBT Extreme and ZBTAHITI are always known to be the biggest and the best parties of the year, holding 
record number in attendance every time. If there's a good time to be had, Maryland knows it is at ZBT. 

The essence of ZBT is our brotherhood. Without a doubt ZBT holds and cherishes the tightest brotherhood on 
campus. Each new member class has strengthened the house and brought the brotherhood closer together. Our 
fraternity is a place where men are molded. ZBT, it's all or nothing! 



1 94 Zeta Beta Tau 



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The Phi Epsilon Chapter of Zeta Psi is one of the youngest and fastest growing fraternities at the University of 
Maryland. Estabhshed in 1976. but recolonized in 1995. it also has tradition that dates from their founding 
fathers at New York University in 1847. Zeta Psi has a long tradition that includes being the first fraternity to 
have chapters in Canada and on the West Coast. The brothers of the Phi Epsilon chapter have continued this 
tradition that includes scholarship, philanthropy and brotherhood. 




ZETA PSI 

^ov. 1998 5. 



Zeta Psi 195 



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Whether the sisters of Zeta Tau Alpha are together on spring break, or staying up late to watch a video, they do 
it together. Some of Zeta's best parts of the semester are our crush and dated parties and formals. Also, at the 
end of each semester ZTA has a scholarship/senior banquet. 

With other Greeks Zeta participates in Derby Days, Greek Week, and Homecoming. This past year, they 
finished third place in Homecoming and Greek week. Friendship, sisterhood and fun are a large part of Zeta, 
but Zeta also offers leadership, philanthropic and scholastic activities. Many sisters are involved in numerous 
activities on campus including Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key Honor Society, Order of Omega, Treblemakers 
and Maryland Images. Every year Zeta helps to run in the Race for the Cure for our philanthropy, the Susan G. 
Komen Foundation. Scholarships are also given to outstanding sisters each year. 

We all know that a sister is a friend. Someone to have fun with and grow old with and that "a lifetime's not too 
long to live as friends." 




1 96 Zeta Tau Alpha 




Greek Life 197 




SENIORS 



It has been four or five years since you first stepped 
foot on campus as that scared freshman who got lost 
walking from Tydings to Skinner. 



Ryan Abbott 

Joshua Abrams 

Meredith Accoo 

Rashidatu Adam 



Amanda Adams 

Adeleke Adegbenro 

Cori L. Adelman 

Abiodun Ademola 



Jiboye Adeoye 

Oladunni Adeyiga 

Lauiinda E. Adjodha 

Joseph Adkins 



Donald Affatato 

Priti Aggarwal 

Vikas Aggarwal 

Keri Agnello 



Mary Agekum-Boateng 

Faiz Ahmad 

Sooyeon Ahn 

Nadeem Akhtar 




200 Abbot - Aktar 




THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



Confetti flies as an estimated crowd of 500,000 
revelers celebrates the new year in New York's 
Times Square early Friday. Jan. 1. 1999. At the 
stroke of midnight, more than 15.000 balloons 
showered the crowd and tlrew orks and 42 spot- 
lights - including the so-called ■■50K Space Can- 
non." said to be visible from Mars - illuminated 
the sky. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan) 




David Akinmurele 
Olawale Akinsehimva 
.■\kosua Amoah 
Catherine .\lbers 



Shelton Alexander 
Alicia Allen 
Shannon .\ltman 
Emmanuel Jude Amani 



Aldnmurele - .\mani 201 



Christine Amato 

Steve Amato 

Latasha Amisal 

Cedric Anderson 





X 


wkM 



Stephanie Anderson » 
Paul Ansah 

Michael Ansell ^^St"^\ * 

Elise Antoine jjBBpi^^v^ 



Nawsheen Anwar 

Louis Aquilina 

Christopher Aquino 

Onyema Arah 



Larry Arbeitman 

Michele Archbald 

Michael Arenas 

John Argentiero 



Philip Armeno 

Cindy Armstrong 

Massiel Aspron 

Jordana Astrologo 




i 



IQfl Amato-Astrologo 




Blessing Asuquo 
Epi Atencio 
Heather Atkinson 
Ronald Atkinson 



Scott Attman 
Sara Atwell 
Kristina L. Baartz 
Carolyn Babineau 



Renukha Bahadursingh 
Chantry A. Baker 
Cory Baker 
Michelle Baker 



Shawnree L. Baker 
Henry Baker II 
Mary C. Ball 
Maria Ballesteros 



Georgianne Balletta 
Bianca Banan 
Julius O. Bankole 
Melissa Barbagallo 



203 Blessing - Barbagallo 



Shakia Barnes 

Barbara Bamett 

Michael Barrett 

Noel Barrion 



Maiisa Basignani 
Kathryn Batchelder 
Sharon Battiste 
Jared Bauer i 



Lucas Bauer 

Christina Beal 

Laura Bean 

Rebecca Beausoleil 



Anthony Becker 

Kimberly Beekman 

Kristina Belloff 

Bjome Beltran 



Brant Bembenek 

Barbara Benenati 

Michelle Bergman 

Nathan Bergman 




i 



204 Barnes - Bergman 




Lauren Berkowitz 
Thomas Berlin 
Joseph Berret 
Sihen Beshah 



Ahcia Bevington 
Aari Bhatia 
Evan Biddy 
Lisa C. Bieber 



Jonathan Biegler 
Christine BiUings 
Jonathan Bixby 
Christopher BixJer 



Jonathan Bizzairo 
Lauren Black 
Rachel Black 
Dennis Blake 



Scott Blander 
Amanda Blaskopf 
Rachel Bleich 
Lisa Bleimann 



Berkowitz - Bleimmann 205 



THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



Pope John Paul II addresses a youth rally at the 
Kiel Center in St. Louis, MO., Tuesday Jan. 26, 
1999. The pope, making his fifth trip to U.S. 
mainland, arrived in St. Louis Tuesday for a thirty- 
hour stay after a triumphant, five-day visit to 
Mexico City. (AP Photo/Massimo Sambucetti, 
POOL) 




Christy Blevins 

Tammy Jo Blevins 

Andrea Bloch 

Christopher Bloor 



Curtis Ely 
Mitch Bodner 
Tara Boerger 
Jamie Bogley 




206 Blevins - Bogley 




Jeffrey W. Bollen 
Brad Bondroff 
Julie M. Boshnack 
James M. Boteler 



Thomas Bowen Jr. 
Toriano Bowens 
Rebecca Bowers 
Elizabeth J. Bowling 



D. Stewart Bowman 
Jessica Boyd 
Jennifer C. Boza 
Erica Bozak 



Amy Bozzo 
Shannon Bradbury 
Don Braddick 
Beth Bradley 



George Bradley 
Scott Bradley 
Michelle Bradus 
Orville Bramwell 



Bolkn - Bramwell 207 



Robin Brand 

Andrea Brashears 

Jeffrey Breed Jr. 

Michelle Breedy 



Wendy Briscoe 

Emily Bristle 

Edward D. Brooks 

Sara Brooks 



Akiketa Brown 

Heather M. Brown 

Kerri Brown 

Lisa Brown 



Patrick D. Brown 

Jesse Brush 

Jeffrey Bryce 

Ethan Buch 



Benjamin Buckley 

Jocelyn Buckley 

Laurence Buckley 

Scot Budde 




208 Brand -Budde 




Agus Budinono 
Helen Bui 
Marseille Bunk 
Tricia Burdt 



Christina Burek 
Anthony Burke 
Gillian Burkett 
Todd Busbv 



Jonathan M. Busch 
Steven F. Busch 
Brian Buschman 
Maiyn L. Butcher 



Annie Butler 

Tyrone West Byxd 
Megan Byrne 
Margaret M. Bystrowski 



Vanessa Cabrera 
Lisa Cahn 
Sean Cain 
Jennifer Caldwell 



Budiono - Caldwell 209 



Lauren Caldwell 
Joshua Camhi 
Shelby Camhi 
Michael Camp 



Benjamin Campbell 

Regina Campbell 

Patrick A. Campfield 

Joanna Lynn Cano 



Kyra Capen 

Lizet Cardenas 

Stephen Camens 

Alicia E. Caron 



Todd Carrick 
Adam Casalena 
Conston L. Casey 
LoriJean Casey t 



Jessica Cash 

Yvette Castro 

Antonella Cavallo 

Shannon Cavanaugh 




210 Caldwell - Cavanaugh 



4^ ^ 



MM 



!► 




w 



t^td 




Christine Ceasar 
Francis Celeste 
Carrie Ceresa 
David Cervenka 




Da\id Cerwonka 
Charlie Chang 
Daniel Chang 
Hojong Chang 



Mike Chang 
Raquel Charles 
Richelle Charles 
Jennifer Charves 



Sonia Chase 
Etan ChatKiine 
Evan Chau 
Andrew Chawala 



Benjamin Chen 
Deljan Chen 
Joseph Chen 
May Chen 



Ceasar - Chen 2 1 1 



Rosana Chen 

Lily Cheng 

Nancy Cheng 

Shirley Cheng 



Shirley Cheng 

Emily Chem 

Gina Chersevani 

Michelle Chin 



Jasmina ChitaHa 

Connie Cho 

Jin-Hyun Cho 

Kenia Ann Choate 



Matthew Choate r 
Eleanor Choi 
Nina Choi 
Yong Choi \ 



Erik Chow 

Hsin-Kang Chow 

Elizabeth Chu 

Peggy Chu 




212 Chen - Chu 




THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



The first Dutch euro coins, with a portrait of 
Queen Beatrix, are presented at the 
Nertherlands Mint in Utrecht, Dec. 8, 1998. 
The euro coins share a common European de- 
sign on one side, and individual national designs 
on the other. To the eur-zone's 270 million 
people the currency will remain largely a phan- 
tom currency until coins and banknotes hit the 
streets in 2002. But for businesses and gov- 
ernments, the euro will be an immediate reality 
on Jan. 1, 1999. (AP Photo/DusanVranic) 




Julie Anne Chua 
David Chubinsky 
Jae Chung 
Kang Chung 



Yoo-Jin Chung 
Margo J. Cicci 
Michael Cimino 
Tiffany Ciperski 



Chua - Ciperski 213 



Gabriella Citrin 
Keishalee Clarke 

Kristen Coates 
Joshua Cogan 



Amy Cohen 

Bemice L. Cohen 

Rachel Cohen 

Robyn Cohen 



Ceriese Coleman 

Claudia Coliman 

Keith CoUora 

Melanie Colton 



Eric Compton 

Memunatu M. Conteh 

James Cooke III 

Justin Cooper 



Daniel M. Cooperstein 

Kristen Corbett 

Jaclyn Corr 

Giancarlo Corsi 




214 Citrin -Corsi 




Kathryn Coulter 
Joanne Courtis 
Christopher Cox 
Meredith A. Coyne 



Kar>Ti Crichlon 
Denise Criticos 
Benjamin Crosby 
Gloria Cruz 



Michael Cudzilo 
Julia Custer 
Christine Daberkow 
Celeste Dade 



Mison Dahab 
Patrick Dahiroc 
Magdalen Dahl 
Brad Dahli 



Tracy Dallal 
Gabriella DalmoUn 
Jessica Danyluk 
Carlene Darbeau 



Coulter - Darbeau 215 



Megan Davey 

Angeline David 

Buffy Davis 

Ernest Davis 



Kalisa Davis 
Michael Davis 
Tyra Davis 
Liam Davitt ^ 



Christine De Bow 

Damaris De Los Santos 

Thomas Dean 

WiUiam Dehaven 



Shadeeka Delotch 

Rebecca V. Demb 

Alicia Dennis 

Malika Dennis 



James Derwin 

Sheila Deshaw 

Kathryn Desmarais 

Scott Desmond 




.'i SaP'F'" g j?_ 



216 Davey - Desmond 




Lisa Detig 
MicheUebev-ille 
Robert Dickie 
Tracie Didio 



Ngoc Diep 
Sylvia Diez 
SaraB. Dillier 
Michell Dingwall 



Pham Doan 
Diana Dobson 
Timothy C. Dodge 
Rebeka DoUd 



Michael Dombrowski 
Keith Dominick 
Jill Donahue 
Maiianne Donaldson 



Stephanie Donley 
Annie Donnelly 
Wally Da\id Dopkin 
Melissa Dorfman 



Detig - Dorfman 217 



THE YEAR 

I N 
REVIEW 



New York Yankees Scott Brosius jumps for joy 
after the Yankees swept the San Diego Padres 
with a 3-0 victory in the World Series in San 
DiegoWednesday, Oct. 21, 1998. Brosius was 
the series' Most Valuable Player. ( AP Photo/ Eric 
Draper) 




Robert Dorison 

Heather Dorsey 

Paul Douglas 

Roxanne Dover 



Coralita M. Downing 

Brian M. Dressin 

Denise Driscoll 

William Duaye 




218 Dorison - Duaye 




Pablo Dublin III 
Will Dubois 
Bryn Dubow 
Rachel Duffy 



Megan Dugan 
Kimberly Duncan 
Eric Dunn 
Shannon Dunn 



Jeremy Dusza 
Justin Dusza 
Glen Eads 
Jennifer E. Eakle 



Amie Easton 
Anne Eberlein 
Jeffrey Eckert 
Jeffrey Eder 



Brian Edwards 
Marybeth Egan 
Shirley Egbufoama 
Amy Eichenwald 



Dublin - Eichenwald 219 



Reginald Elliott 
Ronald Elliott 
Andrew Ellis 



Joseph Ellis ii3E."r 



Sabriya Ellis 

Sunimer Ellis 

Kristen Emanuel 

Tina Emoungu 



Eduardo Encina 

Jennifer Engle 

Krista Entrop 

Todd Epstein 



Asa Erickson 

David Erickson 

Samantha Erskine 

Paola Escobar 




m^^^k 



Juan Espinoza 

Kasra Esteghamat 

Odiere Etete 

Michele Evancho 




Q 




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m 


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/. 



=\ 




220 Elliott - Evancho 




Christy Evans 
Tenisha Evans 
Matthew R. Evanson 
Ebony Everette 



Michelle Everitt 
Doulas Everly 
Megan Evoy 
Carolyn Exum 



Gregory J. Faherty 
D Ndiogou Fall El. H 
Olamide Famuyiwa 
Gregory Fang 



Carl L. Farmer Jr. 
Keino Farquharson 
Andrew Farrell 
Robert Fawehinmi 



Michael Feinstein 
Ryan Felber 
Evan Feldman 
Lisa Feldstein 



Evans - Feldstein 221 



Fayola Felix 

Joshua Felsen 

Shula Ferguson 

Louise Femandes 



Sereio Femandes 

Curtis Fernandez 

Susan Filer 

Joshua FineblunQ 



Patrick Fines 

Barbara Fimun 

Christopher Fisher 

Ga\ le Fisher 



Susan Fishkin 

Arielie Fishmar 

.\im Eiizahetfa Flach 

Brian Flank 



Michael Flannen 

Scheme Fleminc 

Gar> L Fluker Jr 

Kirk Foggie 




222 Felix - Foggie 




Stefanie Fogleman 
Rachael Forman 
Jill Forsbacka 
Andrew Frankel 



Amy Fraser 
Dara Freeman 
Joy Freeman 
Matthew Freiman 



Timothy W. French 
Rachel Fried 
Michelle Friedberg 
Robert Friedman 



Kana Fujii 

Judy Yuk-Yew Fung 
Jennifer Galgano 
Sophia Galifianakis 



Avi Gallant 
Jenifer Galloway 
JeffGann 
E^gar Garay 



Fogleman - Garay 223 



Alicia Gardiner 
Gerard Gamica 
Veronica Garraway 
Benjamin Garrett ;_ 



Raymond Gattis 

Tania Gauthier 

Aviad Gefen 

Luke Georgalas 



Sara George 

Suzann A. Gerstenbluth 

Sami Gewirtz 

Nicole Gibbs 



Susan Gibson 

Arlene Marie Gillespie 

Michael Ginsberg 

Jared Ginsburg 



Kara Giorgio 

Timothy Girdler 

Lauren Gische 

Dara Gitlin 




224 Gardiner - Gitlin 




THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



Marine Corps Gen. Anthony Zinni, head of 
the U.S. Central Command, brief reports at 
the Pentagon on Operation Desert Fox, the 
four day campaign against Iraq. Dec. 21. 
1998 in Washington. Zinni, who remembers 
the vague answers he received from his su- 
periors in Vietnam, tries to ensure the troops 
under his command have a better under- 
standing on their mission. ( AP Photo/ Joel 
Rennich) 



^9 SEP 




Andrew Glaser 
Staci Glasser 
Stacie Glassman 
Jamie Globerman 



ii^iiii^ 



Svh ia Glowacki 



Joshua Gnatt 
Da\ id Goetze 
Justin Goldberg 



Glaser - Goldberg 225 



Melissa Golden 

Howard Goldgeier 

Eric Goldsmith 

Marisa Goldsmith 



Jaclyn Goldstein 

Kimberly Goldstein 

Rachel Golstein 

Andy Golub 



Dianne M. Gooch 

Beth Goodman 

Leslie Gordon 

Adam Goss 



Lydia Gotwald 

Matthew Gould 

Brian Govemale 

MeUssa Grabowski 



Anne Grauel 
Steven Gravelle 
Jennifer Graves 

Lindsey Gray 




226 Golden - Gray 




Michael Gray 
Scott Grayson 
James Francis Green 
Carlv Greenbera 



^ Joel Greenberg 
Robert Greenblatt 
Dylan Greene 
Laurie Greene 



Mirit Greenstein 
Tonya Lashon Gregory 
Joanna Gressin 
Brian Grieb 



Jamila Griffin 
Brandon Grimm 
Laura M. Grosselfinger 
■^'aohua Gu 



Hakan Guen 
Andrew Guenther 
Daniel Guenther 
Phesheya Gumedze 



Gray - Gumedze 227 



Terry M. Gunn 

Evelyn Ha 

Sung Ha 

Angela Hadjipanayis 



Jaron Hairston 

April Hall 

Christopher Hall 

Kendra Halper 



Evan Halpem 

Rebecca A. Hamilton 

Jennifer R. Hammer 

Ray-Jean Han 



Shin Myoung Han 

Fauwaz Hanbali 

Betsy Handwerker 

Donna Hankes 



Katherine Hanks 

Robert Hanna 

James Hanson 

Chanelle Hardy 




228 Gunn - Hardy 




Michelle Hardy 
Theadore Harian 
Nicole Harpole 
Douglas Harrington 



Scott Harris 
Michelle Harrison 
Karen Harr\' 
Derek T. Hartly 



Eric Scott Hartwig 
Ronda Harvey 
Derek Haseltine 
Tracv Ha\ ermarm 



mm 


Wf ' 


m 


Jaclyn Hay 




w.. 


-s 


Chris Hayes 


/ 




'9 


Darren M. Heater 


r-.-/-- 


—s.: 


i^M 


Bada Hebron 



Melissa Heckner 
Norah Heinle 
Kasey Heiser 
Stacv Heit 



Hardy - Heit 229 



THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist, shown in 
this video image, oversees proceeding on the 
Senate floor in the impeachment trial against 
President Clinton, Friday Jan. 8, 1999, in 
Washington. (AP/Photo/APTN) 




Michael Held 

Matthew C. Helmers 

SaUma Hemani 

Daniel Hemmer 



Katherine Henderson 

Marie Henry-Spence 

Debra Herbenick 

Scott Herfel 




230 Held - Herfel 




Helena Herrmann 
Carrie Hess 
Tiesha Higgins 
Josene Hill 



Susan Quinlan Hill 
Joseph Hilseberg 
Janet Hines 
Diana Hinton 



Scott F. Hipp 
Jordan Hirsch 
Lauren Hirschbach 
{i^^ Helene Ho 



Maggie Suet Ho 
Susan Ho 
Thanh-True Ho 
Hien D. Hoang 



Khary E. Hodge 
Mehssa Hoff 
Tesheya Hoist 
Doug Holl 



Herrmann - Holl 231 



Abby HoUlalnd 

Jason W. Holleran 

Nathaniel L. Holzman 

Michael Honmong 



Vibha Hooda 

Evelyn E. Hooker 

Michelle Hopkins 

Jaime Horowitz 



Robyn Horowitz 
Tanjim Hossain 
Kylean Houston 
Melissa Howell 



Vonda Howell 

Wei Hsiao 

Benjamin J. Hsu 

Xiaoning Hu 



Yong Hu 
Meghan Hughes 

Jung Huh 
Catherine Hung 




232 Holland - Hung 




KerriHunt 
Ratih Hupudio 
Traci Hurst 
Pamela Hunon 



Jeffrey Hyman 
Chinyere Ibegwam 
Josephine Ibiroake 
Adebo Ifesanya 



Jung Din 
Josipa Uic 
Heema Inderdass 
Nicole Irbv 



Katherine S. Irvvin 

Francie IsraeU 
Thea Ivanisevic 
Nneka A. Iwuchukwu 



Tiffaney Izzard 
Carla Jacinto 
Brian Jackson 
Kimberley Jackson 



\ 



Hunt - Jackson 233 



Marc Jackson 

Terita Jackson 

Lawerence P. Jackson II 

Sherryl James 



Haroon A. Jawadi 

Lurick Jean 

Amanda Jefferson 

Kosunique Jenkins 



Jose Jimenez 

Priya Job 

Karen John 

Niasha John 



Brian Johnson 

Dana D. Johnson 

Darlene Johnson 

Kendra J. Johnson 



Larry Johnson 

Michael E. Johnson 

Steven Johnson 

Terassa Johnson 




234 Jackson - Johnson 




Tiffany Johnson 
Robert E. Johnson II 
Caroline Jones 
Kobie Jones 



Khaladi C. Josephs 
J. Keith Josten 
Ahson M. Joyce 
Sinta P. Joyosumarto 



Emmanuel Amani Jude 
Stephanie Jung 
Joan Jupiter 
Mitla Justiniano 



Makhabele Kabwit 
Aron Kahsay 
Sara Kalish 
Chima Kalu 



Michelle Kam 
Richard Kamakaris 
Adama Kamara 
Brian C. Kaminski 



Johnson - Kaminski 235 



Jeffrey Kaminsky 

Allison Kamler 

Erin Jeanett Kanoy 

Elizabeth Kansier 



Audrey Kantorow 
Andrew Kaplan 
Jennifer Kaplan 
Alen Karamian 



Jennifer Karangelen 

Timothy Karch 

E. Files Karen 

Richard J. Karle 



Roger Kasendorf 

lella Kaspa 

Rebecca Kay 

Jennifer Kehm 



Alexander M. Kekula 

Sarah Keller 

Alwin Kelly 

Maureen Kelly 




236 Kaminsky - Kelly 




THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



Monica Seles, of Sarasota, Fla., returns a shot dur- 
ing her 7-5, 6- 1 center court victory over Steffi 
Graf, of Germany, at the Austrahan Open Tennis 
Championships in Melboume, Australia, Wednes- 
day, Jan. 27, 1999. (AP Photo/ Rick Rycroft) 




Kasandra Kent 
David Keppler 
Wayne J. Kerber 
Shanee Kerman 



Michael Kerr 
Andrew Kerstein 
David M. Kerstetter 
Scott Kessler 



Kent - Kessler 237 



Brian Kessman 

Jessica Keyes 

Memunah Khadar 

Shazia Khan 




Pater Khoo 

Daniel Kim 

Dong Hun Kim 

Hae Ryoung Kim 






li 



Hee Jung Kim 

Hwajung Kim 

Hyun-Yong Kim 

Hyung S. Kim 



Sung Kwon Kim 

Young Kim 

April King 

Scott Kist 



Allyson Klee 

Jeffrey W. Kleiner 

Thomas Klier 

Jose Kliksberg 




£SMM 



238 Kessman - Kliksberg 




Scott Kline 
Todd Kline 
David Knapp 
Glenn Knapp 



Kerri knighten 
Debbie Knoch 
Takisha Knox 
KitKo 



Michelle Koldaro 
Marci Kolson 
Bi7an Knikoff 
George Konstantakopoulo 



Benjamin Koshar 
Andrew Kowler 
Kevin R. Kozel 
Terri Krangel 



Elissa Kravetz 
Jeanna Kriewaldt 
John Kiott 
Stephanie Kubicza 



Kline -Kubicza 239 



Jeremy Kuester 

Kai-lee Kurlycheck 

Boaz Kurtis 

Scott Kuzner 



Peter Laanisto 

Amanda Laad 

E. Olayinka Ladeji 

Amanda Lagoy 



Farrah Lakhani 

Jennifer Landesberg 

Jill Lapides 

Warren Lariviere 



Martine Larochc 

John Latino 

Andrew Lavoie 

Erica Lawson 



Liang Le 

Steve Le Blanc 

Koli Leach 

Victoria M. Leas 




240 Kuester - Leas 




Anderson Lee 
Annmarie Lee 
Brandon Lee 
Brenda Lee 



Brian Lee 
Caron Lee 
Jen-Yi Lee 
Jennifer M. Lee 



John Dongsun Lee 
John J. Lee 
JooYeon Lee 
Joyce Lee 



Kevin S. Lee 
Kun Sik Lee 
Min Lee 
Simon Lee 



Susan lee 
Wonhyulc Lee 
Sang-Won Lee 
John Lefeber 



Lee -Lefeber 241 



S eniors in 
Action 



St. Louis Cardinalshome run slugger Mark 
McGwire is hugged by Chicago Cubs slugger 
Sammy Sosa after McGwire hit his 62nd home 
run of the season, setting a new major league 
record, in the fourth inning off Chicago Cubs 
pitcher Steve Trachsel, in St. Louis, Tuesday, 
Sept. 8, 1998. Sosa had 58 home run on the 
season. ( AP Photo/ James A. Finley) 




Emily J. LefVowitz 

David Lehmann 

Ryan Leib 

Ekaterina Leistner 



Michael Lempel 

Franky Lengkong 

Steven Lerman 

Ezra Leuy 




242 Lefkowitz - Leuy 




Richard Levin 
Aisi Levine 
Elizabeth Levine 
Joshua Levine 



Richard Levy 
.\lUson Lewis 
Nathaniel Lewis 
Xikita Lewis 



i^ 


Halving Li 


Lisa Lichtenstein 
David Lieb 


Dawn E. Lilenfeld 



Karin Lipinski 
Douglas Lippin 
Lance Lipset 
Stacy Little 



Connie Liu 
Karen Liu 
Li-Chung Liu 
Tina Liu 



Lefkowitz- Liu 243 



Carrie J. Lobar 
Adam Lodewick 
Merriam Lofgren 

Michael Logan 



Veronica Lopez 

Heather Lord 

Melissa Luftman 

Lonette Luther 



Lydia Ly 

John Macinnis 

Chantee Mack 

MeHssa Mackenzie 



Stephanie Mackey 

Neil MacLean 

Katharine Madden 

Eugene Madlangbya 



Mahdieh Mahnam 

Christy Maier 

Wun-Lung Mak 

Wassim Manaa 




dhmm 



244 Lobar - Manaa 




Samuela Manages 
Matthew Mandel 
Jeannette Mandycz 
James 1 Manion 



Michael Mann 
loannis ManoMos 
Matt Manuel 
Supara Maphungphong 



Brian Marchionini 
Alonzo Margarita 
Nancy Marino 
Michelle Marion 



Brian Markowitz 
Katherine Marks 
Wilbert S. Marie 
y'^ Julia Martin 



Dominic R. Mason 
Liza Mataac 
MarkMatala 
Jamie Matlin 



Manages - Matlin 245 



Marc Matthews 

Monique Mauge 

Steven Mays 

Andrea Mazzocco 



Angela McAphee 

Brian K. McArthur 

Ulethia McBride 

Kevin McCarthy 



Lauren McCuen 

J. Bryan McCullough 

Shennoa McDay 

Karen McDermitt 



Maria McGlen 

Cara Ann McGowan 

Mark McGralh 

Kevin McHugh 



Shannon Mclntyre 

Robert McKay 

William McKenna 

Yuka Mcnierney 




246 Matthews - Mcnierney 




Wendy Mee 
Edward Meehan 
Anteneh Mekonen 
Tara A. Melega 



Marceia Melton 
Melissa Mendelson 
Maria Elena Menjivar 
Heather Mennell 



Lisa Sharon Menter 
Josh Merck 
Latasha Merritte 
Eileen Messick 



Amy Metzger 
Brian Meyers 
Dianne G. Mganga 
Thomas Michael 



Carrie Michaelson 
David Michaelson 
Lisa Michnewicz 
Marcia Mikulski 



Mee-Mikulski247 



Tamara Milgrom 

Glenn Miller 

Jed Miller 

Julia Miller 



Marcie Miller 
Matthew Miller 
Stephen Miller 
Robert J. Mills 







jA4ii 




James Milne 

Yu-Tung Ming 

Raphael Mingo 

Danielle Minogue 



David Mitchel 

Carolyn Mitchell 

Cheryl A. Mitchell 

Duane Mitchell 



Karen Mitchell 

Lauren Mitchell 

Michael A. Mitchell 

Eugene Mizin 



248 Milgrom - Mizin 




Seniors in 
Action 



Frasier cast members, from left, Perri Gilpin. 
Kelsey Grammar, David Hyde Pierce and 
Jane Leeves pose backstage with their award 
for Favorite Television Comedy Series during 
the 25th Annual Peoples Choice Awards, Sun- 
day, Jan. 10. 1999, in Pasadena. Calif. (AP 
Photo/ Michael Caulfield) 




Christin Moggio 
Daniel Mogolesko 
Kevin Mohammed 
Shannon Mohan 



Samantha Moliken 
Brett Mohna 
Michael Molinari 
James MoUica 



Moggio - Mollica 249 



Kenneth Molter 

Ivette P. Mongalo 

Marissa Moon 

Sonia Moon 



Fidel Moore 

Lindsay D. Moore 

Janet Morales 

Rosanna Morales 



Alexis A. Moran 

Scott Morel 

Elizabeth Moreno 

Michael H. Morgan 



Marie Morganelli 

Lauren Morganstein 

Evan J. Morick 

Heather Morris 



Keisha Morris 

Laura Morris 

Scott Morris 

Teresa Morris 




250 Molter - Morris 




Michele M. Mosbrucker 
Jamie Moy 
Michael Mover 
Diane Murphy 



Tiffany Murray 
Denise Muse 
Jamie Mutis 
James Myers 



Imani Myles 
Kia Myrickmaria 
Alison B. Nadboy 
Sepideh Naficy 



Steven Nagy 
Jonas Nahoum 
Sudabeth Namazi 
Safia Naqvi 



Kelly Naughten 
Aida Ndiaye 
Bopolo Ndosi 
Grace Ann Nebres 



Mosbrucker - Nebres 25 1 



Dawn Nelson 

Heather Nelson 

Michael A. Nelson 

Ivette Nessim 



Cory Neugebauer 

Grant Newman 

Oon Tian Ng 

Shelly Ng 



KenNg 

Benjamin O Ngene 

Bao-Hanh Ngo 

Christine Ngo 



Anna Nguyen 

Long Nguyen 

Quang Nguyen 

Trung-Trinh Nguyen 



James Niblett 

Rebecca Nickerson 

David Nicklas 

Michael Nisenson 




252 Nelson - Nisenson 







1 




f 


.'-': 


^m*<- \ -^0^ 


ir- 




1 

1 






Yuka Noda 

John Nogle 

Geralad J. noil 

Yahaira Norris-Gonzaeez 



Chris Northam 
Jean C. Noukelak 
Gary Novello 
Lisa Novick 



Michael Nurse 
Veronique Nussenblatt 
Laura Nutwell 
Ada-Nkem Nwaneri 



Pamela Nwaneri 
Njideka Nwokekeh 
Kathleen O'Beill 
Kelly Shawn O'Heam 



Kwaku Obeng 
Kamil Arda Odabasio 
Bahia Odom 
Adeyemi Ogungbade 



Noda - Ogungbade 253 



THE YEAR 

IN 
REVIEW 



Astronauts Steve Robinson, right, 
John Glenn, center, and Chiaki 
Mukai are shown in this video im- 
age during the ascent stage of the 
launch of the space shuttle Discov- 
ery Thursday, Oct. 29, 1998. Still the 
hero and making history, Glenn 
roared back into space retracing the 
trail he blazed for Americas astro- 
nauts 36 years ago. (AP Photo/ 
NASA TV) 



Catherine Ogunwuyz 

Nkiruka Ohameje 

Inge Ohlenschlager 

Mohammed Ojodu 



Olakunle O Ojofeitimi 
Meredith Okon 

Georgina A. Oladokun 
Modupe Oleru 




254 Ogunwuyz - Oleru 




Genevieve A. Oliva 
Latonya Oliver 
Gisledide Oliverrira 
Nwawueze Onyewu 



Julie Opack 
Sarah Oppenheim 
Roxanne Orticke 
Kehinde Osifade 



Laurie Ostroff 
Shannon Otakie 
Stephen Otis 
Brian Ottens 



Erin Ou 
Patricia Owino 
Babatunde Oyewole 
Yasemin Oztemir 



Francesco Pace 
Anthony Page 
Esther Pak 
Alfredo J. Palacios 



Oliva - Palacios 255 



Karen Palmer 

Demetri Pantazes 

John M. Papathakis 

Helma Parikh 



David Park 

Hanna Park 

Jae-Won Park 

Seyong Park 



Yunkyong Park 

Jody Parker 

R. Lanie B. Parker 

Tara Parker 



Alison Parks 

Preethi Parmar 

Teresa Parsons 

Kevin Pasqualina 



Samir Palel 

Marvella Patton 

Jennifer E, Paul 

Michael Paul 




256 Palmer - Paul 




Jennifer Paulette 
Geordie Paulus 
Lori Pauxtis 
Nicolas Pavlou 



Scott Paymer 
Raquel Peat 
Erika Pedrick 
Amir Peleg 



Erin Pelicano 
Enc Peilak 
Sandra Penaherrera 
Beatnce Pendleton 



Brian Penn 
Nuno Pereira 
Michele Perez 
Beckv A. Perrv 



Jennifer Perr. 
Janies Peterson 
Jason Petralia 
Vonnva Pettigrevv 



Paulette - Pettisrew 257 



Tram Pharii 

Nhu Pham Quynh 

Mony Pheng 

Allen Phillips 



Wai Phone 

Francis Pickford 

Spencer Pierce 

Kristina Pilitt 



Rachel Pilloff 

Tershia Pinder 

Megan Plunkett 

Kristin A. Poe 



Jessica Polinger 
Tracy Polie 
Melvin Pollack V 

Christine PoUis 



Felix J. Pomponi 

Anton Ponomarenko 

Craig Pool 

Erin Poole 




258 Pham - Poole 




Darrj'n Potosky 
Kurt Poulin 
Nancy Pounkone 
Kvna Powell 



Heather Praml 
Sophie Pratola 
Akim Prettyman 
Guilad Pribluda 



Amber Price 
Meghan Price 
Ada Priest 
Erika Priestley 



Michael Proctor 
Elizabeth Prout 
Abigail Pulliam 
Jennifer Purcell 



Kelly Purcell 
Terrence Purdie 
Eric A. Putney 
Nicole Quinones 



Potosky - Quinones 259 



Heidi Rac 

Frank Radin 

Amy L. Radinsky 

Sara Raley 



Brian E. Rameau 

Tenaye Ramet 

Angela Rand 

Louis Randall 



Nikhilesh Rao 

Robert Rapaport 

Jennifer Rau 

Amy Raymond 



Lisa Raymond 

Lailaa Razzak 

Melissa Read 

Bethany Redifer 



Eric Rehr 

Rebecca Reichman 

Melissa Reidy 

Brian Reinert 




260 Rac - Reinert 



■/ii ii-Mi\v 

-^■'^"'."■'■i^i 




Seniors in 
Action 



Incoming members of the 1 06th Congress pose for 
their class photo on the steps of CApitol Friday, Nov. 
13,1 998. Newly elected members of Congress tra- 
ditionally come to a placid, post-election Washing- 
ton this time of year for orientation sessions. But 
this year, they find themselves smack in the middleof 
a presidential impeachment inquiry. Speaker Newt 
Gingrich's departure and a tumultuous battle for 
vacant Republican leadership posts. (AP Photo/ Joe 
Marquette) 




Jason Reinardt 
Denise Reitan 
Aimee Remington 
John K. Renehan 



Brian Renn 
Kalhryn Reutemann 
Alison Reynolds 
Holly Reynolds 



Reinardt - Reynolds 261 



Jason E. Rheinstein 

Brad Rhodes 

Latoya Richards 

Traci Richards 



Craig Richardson 

Edwin Richardson 

Jennifer Richardson 

Jasen W. Richardson 



Emily Riecken 

Christian Rieser 

Anthony Riess 

Erica Riggio 



Joy Riley 

Natiqua Riley 

Timothy Ritter 

Michelle Rittiner 



Nooreen Rizvi 

Melissa M. Roach 

Lisa Roache 

Amy Lynn Robert 




262 Rheinstein - Robert 



I 




Leland Roberts 
Cher\l Robinson 
Rebecca Robinson 
Katie Rockwell 



Lakyetta Rodgers 
Nancy Rodgers 
Nadine Roenick 
Patricia Rodgers 



Daniel Rolf 
Ted Rollins 
Maria Romano 
Barbara Romanski 



Cheryl Roitiero 
Funmi Romiluyi 
Racheal Romiluyi 
Idit Romirowskv 



Mary Susan Roop 
Alexander Rosen 
Jeffrey Rosen 
Melanie Rosen 



Roberts - Rosen 263 



Lauren Rosenberg 

Stacy Rosenberg 

Fredrick Rosenherger 

Ann Rosenfelder 



Stacy Rosenheim 

Daniel Rosenthal 

Toby Rosenthal 

Hart Rossman 



Lauren Roth 

Michael Eric Roth 

Charles Rotonda 

Tom Rowe 



Marco Roxas 

Amanda Rumph 

Jason Rundell 

Alice Rush 



Stacey K. Russ 

Patricia Russo 

Jill Ruszkowski 

David Rutstein 




264 Rosenberg - Rutstein 




Diana Rutstein 
Kristine Ryland 
Sheree Rymenams 
John Saah 



Alan Sachs 
Joel Sackett 
John Sadcer 
Shashank Sagar 



Kenneth Saks 
Tonya Nicole Salander 
Gregory Salant 
Kimberly Salisbury 



Ellen Salvemini 
Albert Saniaan 
Mattheu Sampson 
Kala Samuel 



Nelisbeth Sanchez 
Darren Sand 
Scott Sanders 
Terence Sanders 



Ruststein - Sanders 265 



Seniors in 
Action 



Micl.ael Jordan laughs at reporters questions 
during his announcement in Chicago that he will 
retire from professional basketball, Wednesday, 
Jan. 13, 1999. (AP Photo/ Michael S. Green) 




Amy Sandler 

Mark Santanna 

Amy Sapherstein 

Solomon Sarang 



Jharna Sareen 

Keri Sarver 

Tammy Sasaki 

Marisha Saunders 





■66 Sandler - Saunders 




Jennifer Saviello 
Eiad Sayad 
Eser Saydam 
Heather Schadler 



Da\ id A. Schaeffer 
Bnan Scharf 
Pearl Schell 
Katie Schennerhom 



Sara Schiffer 
Jason Schlauch 
Amy Melissa Schlom 
Bnan Schnebly 



Rhonda Schneider 
Jamie Schnirman 
Tracey Schnitzer 
Tricia Schuler 



Amy Schumacher 
Mark Schundler 
Andrew Schwartz 
Jonathan Schwaru 



Saviello - Schwartz 267 



Jonathan Schwartz 
Karen Schwartz 

Rebecca Schwartz 
Tricia Schwartz 



Heather Schwedt 

Brandon Scott 

Diana Scumpieru 

Kathenne Scutt 



Brian Seaboll 

Michael Seckler 

Ariel Segal 

Ivan Thomas Selina 



Scotti Sellers 

Jonathan Seltzer 

Maryanne Seman 

Jaimi Semper 



Mary Ellen Seraydian 

Daniel Semovit/ 

Afea Serwa-Bonsu 

Shekou Sesav 




;!68 Schwartz - Sesay 




Nadeen Shaikh 
David J. Shane 
Lone Shapiro 
Brian Shavitz 



Antwain Shaw 
Nicole Shaw 
Malaika S. Shell 
David Shema 



Rebecca Sheppard 
Jeremy Shere 
Kristen Sherlock 
Heidi Sherman 



Kelty Sherman 
Panna Shelty 
Gretchen Shimp 
Seunghan Shin 



Cheryl Shive 
Esther Shonola 
Jaime D. Shore 
Conteh Sam Shoyelu 



Shaikh - Shoyelu 269 



Sarrit Shudnow 

Melodie V. Shuler 

Jamie Shuster 

Stephen Shylanski 



Erica Siciliano 

Patricia M. Sicouly 

Ammann Sidhu 

Kristin Siefring 



Michael Siegal 

Andrew F. Siegel 

Michelle Silberberg 

Amy Simington 



Alesha Simon 

Natalie Simpson 

Joy Sinderbrand 

Michael Singer 



Shamara Singh 

Kedric Sires 

David Skarpetowski 

Tami Slavens 




'70 Shudnow - Slavens 



1 



» 




Thomas J. Slevin 
Jennifer Slosman 
Brian A. Smith 
Christie Smith 



Christopher Smith 

Janice E. Smith 

Jeremiah Smith 

/ Margaret Smith 



Michael Smith 
Dorothy Snelhng 
Rebecca A. Snyder 
Jared Solomon 



Joseph S. Solomon 
Paul A. Solomon 
Ve'neane Solomon 
Georgina Solon 



Kevin Soltis 
Dana Somer\ille 
Davi Song 
Pei-Tzu Song 



Slevin -Song 271 



Pei-Yun Song 

Marcela Soni-Torquemada 

Kathleen Sookdeo 

Jamie Soslowitz 



Laurie Soucy 

Christina Speiden 

AMison Spencer 

Erika Spencer 



Licia SpinelU 
Michael Spitaleri 

Kate Sprague 
Tamara Springer 



Eric Stack 

Keisha C. Stafford 

Kevin Stafford 

Majorie Stafford 



Kelly Stavely 

Karen Stedman 

Paulo Stegmayer 

Stefanie Stein 




272 Song - Stein 




Joshua Stevens 
Sherri Stevens 
Jordan Stewart 
Tit'fan\ Stewart 



Steinhauser - Stewart 273 



Tyler Stinchcomb 

Catherine Stockard 

Andrew Stockham 

Kathryn Stoudt 



Bari Strachman 

Julie A. Stransky 

Albert Straughan 

Jacob Straus 



Shawn Streeter 

Steven Strege 

Marisa Strickland 

Steve String 



Pin-Fang Su 

Raymond Su 

Pimolwan SuanPan 

Hyunjung Suh-Kim 



Ji Hyun Suk 

Kennisha Sullivan 

Nicole Summer 

Christopher Summers 




274 Stinchcomb - Summers 




Kara Sun 
i Diana Sung 
Todd Suralik 
Suparak Suriyakietkaew 



Paul Surowiec 
Keiko Suzuno 
, 1 Fru Ndang Tadzong 
Brian Tague 



Jennifer Tai 
Mina Tai 
Joni Tain 
Allison L. Talansky 



Kourosh Taleghani 
Marsha Talento 
Marcus Tallant 
Hsin-1 Tan 



Calvin Tang 
Fatmata Tarawalley 
Isobo Tariah 
Jav Tavlor 



Sun -Taylor 275 



Lisa Poli Taylor 
Tamara Taylor 
Bridget Teates 

Ryan C. Teicher 



Richard Tempel 

Christopher Terenzi 

Amoy Terrelonge 

Aaron Terry 



Sheila R. Terry 

Stephan Terry 

Nidhi Thareja 

Cynthia Thomas 



Erin Thomas 

Erin Thomas 

Jessica Thomas 

Quiana Thomas 



Rita Thomas 

Samson Thomas 

Dori Thompson 

Jeffrey Thompson 




276 Taylor - Thompson 




Michael Thompson 
Steven Thompson 
Kerri Thorpe 
Mana Tiarks 



Christopher Tibey 
Ian Tisdale 
Michelle Tobier 
Lauren E. Tobin 



Renee Tompkins 
Trang-Thanh Ton 
Jennifer Tong 
Tina L. Tootle 



Marisa Torrieri 
Sima Toukan 
Diana Tran 
Rebecca Tran 



TriTran 
Troy Travis 
Sarah J. Tremml 
Jennifer Trombley 



Thompson - Trombley 277 




Cynthia Tucker 

Sean Tucker 

Jason Turchin 

Lequan Turner 



1 



278 Trop - Turner 



i 



I 




Lauren Tyler 
Alesha Tyson 
Katina Tyson 
Starla-Anne Tvson 



Ijeoma Ugbor 
Simten Ulug 
Jason Ungar 
Gabriella Uza 



Mary Vagnoni 
Katherine M. Valdes 
Benjamin Valenti 
Virginie Van Wassenhove 



Therese Vardon 
John Vargas 
Diwatar Vashishat 
Jack Velasquez 



Kalhenne Venanzi 
Allison Verbel 
Eugenie Verdel 
Sherise Vickerie 



Trop - Vickerie 279 



Melanie E. Vincent 

Katharine T. Vitali 

Lisa Vivo 

Guy Wade 



Allison Walker 

Ella Walker 

William C. Wallace 

Jennifer Waller 



Elizabeth Walls 

Michelle Walters 

Jason Walther 

Chaowei Wang 



Jen Wang 

Tiff Wang 

David A. Wardrup 

Jason Warnke 



Scott Warren 

Wendy Warren 

Abe Waryatt 

Erin Watkins 




280 Vincent - Watkins 




Leah Denise Watkins 
Jennifer Watson 
Kimberley Watson 
Lasheema Watson 



Suzanne Watthey 
Kareemah Weans 
Mack Webb 
Monica L. Wedlock 



dMim 



Mary Weiland 
Jerome E. Weiland 
Ilan Weinberger 
Brian Weingart 




Kerry Weisinger 
Christine Weiss 
Elizabeth Weiss 
Kan'n Weiss 



Alexis Welby 
Anne Wele 
Beth Wenger 
Christian Welherbee 



Watkins - Wetherbee 281 



Robert Wevodau 

Jamie Wheeler 

Erica White 

Chamita Whitmyer 



Emily Wiatr 

Sachith Wijetunga 

Deana M. Wilder 

John Wilhelm 



Sean Wilkerson 

Rebecca Willens 

Carolyn Williams 

John Williams 



Laurie Williams 

Raneene Williams 

John Williamson 

Jennifer Wilmer 



Brandy Wilson 

Carl Wilson 

Christine Wilson 

Heather Wilson 




1 



282 Wevodau -Wilson 




Rebecca Wilson 
Aubrey Wisler 
Terri L. Wiiherspoon 
Susan E. Woda 



Jefrey Wog 
Elke Wolf" 
Elysa Wolf 
John Wolff 



David A. Wong 
Sze-Lok Wong 
James Woo 
Po Shan J. Woo 



Shelby Wood 
Tammy Woodhuir 
Kimberly Woods 
Christopher Woodv 



Bonnie Wonnian 
Kathleen Wright 
Kristy Wright 
Ohnica Wright 



Wilson - Wright 283 



Shin Wu 

Zhong Xia Wu 

Melissa Yacuk 

Young-Sil Yang 



Aisha Yansaneh 

Collis Yaw 

LIfeng Ye 

Marleen Yee 



Sharon Yeh 
Leonard Yeo 
Hong Yeung 
James Yeung 



Daniel Yirenkyi 

Jin Yoo 

In Soo Yoon 

Patricia York 



Alvin Yu 

Sue Whey Yu 

Zhi Yuan 

Lauren Zachok 




284Wii-Zachock 




Rob> n Zakalik 
Michael Zaleski 
Christina Zamer 
Jarrid H. Zamkoff 



.\lexander Zarechnak 
Susan Zaretskj' 
Erica Zeim 
Elena Zelkowitz 



Danene Zepeda 
Peng Zhang 
CaraeUia S. Zheng 
.^Zhu 



Amir Zia 

Katherine Zimmer 
Linda Zimmerer 
Lana Zinnie 



Carolyn Zulewski 
Casey Zyontz 
Maria Nacos 



Zakalik - Zvontz 285 




ADVERTISEMENTS 



The T(;rrapin staff would like to thank all of the fol- 
lowing : businesses who helped sponsor this yearbook. 
Withoit their financial support we would not have 
been able to produce this publication. 



(full 



Ask us about Our / 
Two Year Warranty! 
on Paint & Labor I 




JOHN'S AUTO BODY, INC. 

COMPI.HTE liODY & I'AINT SPECIALISTS 

QUALITY WORKMANSHIP • DOMESTIC & IMPORT MODELS ■ INSURANCE WORK 

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JOHN ROSANOVA 
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ANT Towing & Storage 



Inside Storage 
6420 Chillum Place N.W. 
(202) 882-4171/4172 
(202) 723-RUSH 
(202) 829-61 60-Fax 



Maryland Office 

6103 Baltimore Ave. 

Suite 105 

Riverdale. MD 20737 

(301) 887-0650/0651 

(301 ) 927-VrrY-Fax 




CaW us for all of 
your travel needs 

301-345-5595 



Congradulations 

CLASS OF 1999 

From the official travel agency 
for the University of Maryland 

OVIEGi^ 

klORlDTMka 



Barclay Square 



1-888-269-0799 

3598 Powder Mill Road, Beltsville, MD 20705 



FEATURES: 

• Playground 

• Laundry facility in each 
building 

• Extra storage available 

• Sunken living rooms 

• Fully applianced Eat-in 
kitchen 

• Walk-in closets 

• Wall-to-wall carpeting 

• Balcony or patio 

• Short-term leases available 

• Furnished apis, available 



Enjoy apartmeitt home living with large 

floorplans. convenience and affordability with 

easy access to Metro and nearby shopping. 

Barclay Square is located directly across the 

street from High Point High School. 

- ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED - 



DIRECTIONS: 

Ftom 495 (Capital 
Beltway) lake exit 
1-95 North. Take exit 
298 (Calverton) onto 
Powder Mill Road and 
follow to Barclay Square 
Apartments approx. 
1/2 mile on ttie Right. 





Mayor & Council and Staff 

of the City of College Park 

Congratulates the Class of 1999 and offer our 

sincercst wishes for a happy and prosperous future. 




A'InterAges Travel 



Call Your Friendly 

Travel Specialist 

Mexico 'Carribbean 'Latin 

America 'Europe 'Asia 

Call for Lowest Fare-30 1 -270-5320 

www.alnterages.com 

"Your Compass to the World* 



9600 A BALTIMORE BLVD 

AUTO GLASS 

MOBILE SERVICE 

COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL 

COMPLETE GLASS SERVICE 

MAJOR CREDIT CARDS 

ACCEPTED 

INSURANCE CLAIMS 

HANDLED 

(301)441-1555 



RAMADA Conference 
& Exhibition Center 

239 newly renovated rooms 

Large Ballroom for meetings and banquets 

Very attractive Wedding and Family Reuruon Packages 

Swimming pool will be enclosed in 1999 

Complimentary parking/shuttle service to Metro Station 

Pebbles Restaurant and Lounge 

8500 Annapolis Road, New CarroUton, MD 20784 
(301) 459-6700 (301) 731-5731 fax 



m 



NYUMBURU 

CULTUR.\L CENTER 



NYUMBURU (Nim-boo-roo) is a Swahilli word for 
"Freedom House" 

The N>'umburu Cultural Center has serv'ed the University of Maryland com- 
munity for more than 27 years. It has continued to build on its foundation as 
the Center of African- American social, cultural and intellectual interaction. 

Nyumburu's many productions include lecnires and seminars on various 
subjects, art exhibits, presentations and workshops in dramatic arts, dance, 
aerobics, creative writing, modeling, self defense and the Male Spokesmodel 
Competition. It also presents concerts in the blues, jazz and gospel music as 
well as academic courses in ENGL 294-0301 (Black Creative Writing), Blues 
(AASP 298V) and Jazz (AASP 298U) for three credits each. Maryland 
Gospel Choir (MUSC 329-E) is offered for one credit. 

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

The doors of the Nyumburu Cultural Center are open to the students, fac- 
ulty and staff of the University of Maryland. Come in and interact with us, 
meet other students and make your ideas and wishes known. 

Phone: (301)314-7758 
Fax: (301)314-9505 



PLANNING LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE ARCHITECTUR 

UK&AN DESIGN CiVIl ENGINEERING INTERICS DESIG 



Thsfo IS 
colleqe 




Dress for it at the mall down the road. 

i -aiireiMall 

us Route 1. Laurel MD 301-490-SH0P 




University of Marylond at College Park 
Campui Recreation Center 



SASAKI 



Watertown MA 617 926 3300 San Francisco CA 41 5 776 7272 




Congratulations 

to the Class of 

1999! 




CHEVY CHASE BANK 

WWW. chevy chasebank. com 
1-800-987-BANK 



FDIC 
Insured 



tD 



HECHTS • JC PENNEY • RADIO SHACK • THE GAP • KAY BEE TOYS • WORI,D FOOTLOCKER 



Z 





< 

b 





Z 






< 



z 

\^ 

N 



.4ZZ r/i£^ iVAM£^^ For/ NEED, 

ALL THE STYLE YOU DESLRE, 

ALL CLOSE AND CONVENIENT 

Less than 10 minutes JBrom campus, 

Prince Georges Plaza welcomes University of Maryland's 

students, faculty and alumni. 

CONGRATUIATIONS 

TO THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND'S 

GRADUATING CLASS OF *99l 



V. 

> 
2 



C 






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X 



PRINCE (iEORGtS PIA^ 

3500 East West Highway, Hyattsville, MD 
301-559-8844 

LADY FOOTLOCKER • KID'S FOOTLOCKER • SUNGLASS HUT • BATH & BODYWORKS • 



> 

c 

'J-. 



Congratulations^ Graduates!! 




University of" 



lS\ University 0! 



We would like to thank oil graduating seniors 

for shopping at Wawa! 

You've helped us beoonne a success! 

Now it's your turn! 

Best of luck in the future! 

COLLEGE PARK SHOPPING CENTER ♦ 7356 Baltimore Ave. ♦ College Pork, MD ♦ 699-8929 699-9065 



Otis Elevator Company 



Congratulates the 

University of Maryland's 

Class of 1999 



To the Best and the Brightest: 



to' 



may your careers rise as fast 

and as high 

as an Otis Elevator 



Otis Elevator Company 
52 1 5th Avenue 
New York, NY 10175 




An equal opportunity employer, M/F 



A Healthy Salute 

to the Class of 1 999 

from 

University of Maryland Medicine. 




UNIVERSITY 

OF Maryland Medicine 



1-800-492-5538 
www.iimm.edu 



HEALEY 

& COMPANY, LC 

CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 




For over 




ave 




years, 

Working with professional firms, 
closely-held businesses and individuals 

Committed to quality and personalized 

service 

Addressing your concerns and solving 

your problems 



Bookkeeping & Payroll • Computer Consulting 

Business & Personal Financial Statements 

Audited Financial Statements 

Litigation Support • Business Start Up 

Estate Accounting & Reporting 

Benefit Plan Accounting & Reporting 

Tax Planning • Business S Individual Tax Preparation 

Tax Litigation Support • Financial Statement Analysis 

Accounting Procedure Review 

Accounting Staff Training 
Management Advisory Services 



12520 Prosperity Drive • Suite 315 • Silver Spring • 20904-1661 
301-622-0902 • FAX 301-622-2421 




Thank you for your patronage and 
Oood Luck in all your endeavors 



B&C Auto Clinic 



General Repairs • Domestic & Foreign 



Bob Broadhurst 



741 1-B 50th Avenue • College Park. MD 20740 
(301 ) 927-7446 (301 ) 927-5776 



I 



Discount With Valid Student I.D. 





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Annapolis 

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2341 Forest Dr. 

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Annan dale 

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6550 Little River Tpke. 

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Gaithcrsburg 

Quince Orchard and 

Clopper Rd. 

527 Quince Orchard Rd. 

(301)987-5220 

Reston 

Plaza America 

11686 Plaza America Dr. 

(703) 742-7778 



Rockville 

Federal Plaza 

1 2268 Rockville Pk. 

(301)984-2000 

Tysons 

Outside ofTvsons I 

1911 Chain Bridge Rd. 

(703) 448-7447 



Washington D.C. 
18th and M St. 
1208 18th St. 
(202) 496-9400 



^-^ The Sprint Store f> 
^ RadioShacI 



The Etch A Sketch produtt name and the Lonl'i^uration (»( che Htth A Skcn h pro*Iu*.t jrc ri-;;istered trademarks owned by The Ohio Art Company- Ol^'^S >print SpCLtrum L.P. / 
reserved. Sprint. Sprmt PCS and the diamond I»>;ii are reiii-itertd trjdemarkN nl' Spnnr Ciimmiini«.arion\ (.timpany. L.P.. uted under license- Sprint Pcf-'fcor.at Communicatioo Ser» 
registered service mark of Sprmt Cummunication^ Company. L.P.. o^ied under licence. Sprmt PCS Phone i4 a trademark at Sprint Communications Company. L.P. u^ed undci 



< SEEK > 



Looking 
for a good place 
to buy a car? 




m 



^<^ TO o o £in ^^'^^ ■■ '^"' '^^-^■^■^' •'> '**■' '^^'^^ satum su. 

LH' A^; Vj-^ "^^ J Lnilut)inti tiuli'ituJtu Irtirvnuj-^'um. rclatUr prfp 
u/iif tr,in.<pi'riuiu>n i)! n'ur.ȣ. 1,'tul .vi'/ u-ill iti/y <*rrmtl b<ij- other ifplu^tw .uu^ 
.'Uitf-fr^ut/vi^ fifutpnv/tl -i/v cvtro. a,' arr thim).* Ukf tax aju^ Itr^nf- t^ch relailtr 
■<eS,' d^ iXfn prt,Y. >i'huh nuiy tiijfer {ram lijf prur <iA«v. 0/997 Saium Cffpimiilfn. 

Saturn of Bowie 

Rt. 301 at 50 • 301-352-3000 

A Pohanka Company 



A DIFFERENT KIND of COMPANY, .a DIFFERENT KIND „/ CAR. 




Oypress 
Creek 



Luxurious wall-to-wall carpeting 
Individual washer and dryer 
Frost-free double-door refrigerator 
Qubhouse 

• Weight Room 



• Two-cycle dishwasher 

• Disposal 

• Huge closet space 
•Pool 







Two Bedroom • Two Bath 

5603 Cypress &eek Drive 
Hyattsville, Maryland 20782 

301-559-0320 

FAX: 301-559-1610 



€> EQUITY 

a £ S i_DJ.t*J**l PRCPtsI.tS 



Kick-off Your Semester at 
Belcrest Plaza Apartments 

Start the season with 2 #1 ranked teams! 



,es^er 



peases 



^^^^:a;\a^\« 




Small Pet buildings 
(but no one from Penn State!) 






Semester leases 



Optional HBO/Cable tv 



Buses to D.C. aad campus 



Iddivldiul heatlnfl and A/C 



Wall to wall carpeting 



balcuny or patio— Pool 



Walking distance to Prince George's Plaxa Mall 
Ernclenrv. 1,2 Be 3 tiedroom Apt:., vome with dens 
Modem, well designed kitchens (some w/ dishwasher) 
Por more inrormatlon call (301) 559-S042 
Time's running out, so make your move to 




BELCREST PLAZA 

APARTMENTS 

Hy»tt3vUl». Miryliiid 



amsttftpoij 



<El 



to me class of (^9 

The Baltimore Sun salutes your love of challenge, 

of meaningful work and meaningful rewards. 

To explore career opportunities with The Sun, 

send your resume to our Recruiting Team: 

Fax 410-783-2548 




Townley Apartments 

"Escape the Ordinary'' 

11457 Cherry Hill Road 
Beltsville, MD 20705 

(301) 937-5885 

All of our apartments include the following: 

ALL UTBLITIES 



Attentive. Service Oriented & Responsive Staff 
Welcoming Entrance Foyer 
Step-Down Into Your Living Room 
Wall to Wall Beige Carpet 



Vertical and Mini Blin 
Eat-in Kitche 

LARGE Walk-in Clos< 

Private Balconies or Rati 



Courtyard Parjc/j-pa^tmefits 

4201-4213 Oglethorpe Street, 
Hyattsville, Maryland 

301-779-6037 

"More value for your rent dollar" 



Catch che University Shuttle Bus at the foot of the property. 



RAMADA INN 



4050 Powder Mill Rd. 
Belts\llle, Maryland 

For Reserv alions call: 

(301) 572-7100 



® 



COLLEGE PARK HONDA 

COLLEGE PARK, MD 

HONDA CARS 

9400 Battimore Blvd., U.S. Rt. 1 South 

College Park, Maryland 

301-441-2900 



COLLEGE PARK HYUNDAI 

COLLEGE PARK, MD 

HYUNDAI CARS 

9500 Boltlmor« Blvd., U.S. Rt. 1 South 

CoHege Park, Maryland 

301-441-1313 




HyatSvMe. 10 Minutes To Untv ol MO 

We Can't Win TkeP.G. 
County Beautirication Award! 

Why? Because the county only lets a community win it for 6 straight 
years, and we just did! Besides being an Award Winning community, 

we also offer lovely, affordable traditional and remodeled styles (with 

all utilities included), plus a location two blocJcs from the W Hyattsville 

Metro and under ten minutes from campus. 

Hamilton Manor 

(301) 559-6702 3342 Lancer Drive, Hyattsville 

(On Quora Chipci. 2 Uodu scum of Eait-Weal Hgwy.) 

EquH Houung Opportunity Logo 




CRAFTSMAN 
AUTO BODY 



4301 Rhode Island Ave. 
Brentwood, MD 20722 

301-277-7969 

Fax 301-779-5451 



KiRKwooD Apartments 

2731 Nicholson Street, West Hyattsville 

301-559-1600 

W. Hyattsville Metro at Community Takes You 

Directly to the University! 

Free Utilities! 

Kaywood Gardens Apartments 

4101 Kaywood Place, Mt. Rainier 

301-927-6200 

Metro Bus on Property Takes You 

Directly to the University! 

Free Utilities! 

Park Hampshire Apartments 

1805 Fox Street, Adelphi 

301-434-4501 

University of Maiyland Shuttle Bus Here! 

Northwest Park Apartments 

475 Southampton Drive, Silver Spring 

301-439-2121 

5 Minutes on the University ofMD Shuttle! 

Deerfield Run Apartments 

13300 Deerfield Road, Laurel 

301-953-7244 

Connect A Ride Bus at the Community! 
Free Utilities! 

Flower Branch Apartments 

8628 Piney Branch Road, Silver Spring 

301-439-9630 

University of Maryland Shuttle Bus Here! 



Goodacre/Pine Ridge Apartments 

8619/8617 Piney Branch Road, Silver Spring 

301-439-7011 / 439-7111 

University of Maryland Shuttle Bus Here! 
Free Utilities! 

Wayne Manchester Apartments 

25 E. Wayne Avenue, Silver Spring 

301-585-9850 

University of Maryland Shuttle Here! 
Free Utilities! 

White Oak Towers 

11700 Old Columbia Pike, Silver Spring 

301-622-3700 

U8 Mile to Metro, Free Utilities! 

Village Square West Apartments 

12401 Village Square Terrace, Rockville 

301-770-6060 

Free Utilities, 114 Mile to Metro! 

Village Square North 

9017 Contee Road, Laurel 

301-953-2653 

Free Utilities! (Deeifield) 

Oakton Terrace 

9310 19th Avenue, Adelph 

301-434-4501 

University of Maiyland Shuttle Bus Here! 



Show Student LD. for FREE Application Fee 

•CERTAIN CONDITIONS APPLY 




Kay Management Co., Inc. 

Over Thirty Years of 
Management Excellence 



EQUAL HOUSING 
OPPORTUNITY 





At Greenwell Coetz, we utilize design as a 
strategic tool to help organizations achieve their 
objectives through improving productivity, 
encouraging team-building, and enhancing the 
overall work experience. We design for the 
growing synergy between people, technology, 
organizational structure, culture, and space. 

As consultants and interior architects, we offer 
expert insight into the way business will be 
conducted in the future, and create designs that 
"future-proof" the office. We closely examine 
the way technology will offer greater mobility 
and fluidity, the way that people work and the 
tasks an organization performs. This forward- 
thinking approach is all part of our strategic 
formula to deliver space that works. 








GREENWiLL ^^^^,^^^^^ 
GOETZ . 

Celebrating 20 Years 
of Design Excellence 










































1 T 1202.682.07001 


1310 C Street , NW St,.!,.- 600 








1 =. [202 68:- U/lti 


wwiM.gga.com 







on! 

All University of M 




We have the apartment home you want! 



Greenbelt Area 

Powder Mill Villase 
Woodland Landing 



Laurel Area 

Middletowne 

Laurel Park 

Lauralton Court 

Steward Manor 



Silver Spring Area 

Chateau 

Hampshire Village 

Hampshire West 

Nob Hill 

Silver Spring Towers 

Twin Towers 
University Gardens 



UMCP Graduate Student Housing 
Graduate Hills & Graduate Gardens 



Hyattsviile Area 

Top of the Park 

Highview Terrace 

Fountain Park 



New Carrollton Area 

Capital View 

Chestnut Ridge 

Fountain Club 

Wildercroft Terrace 



fSOUTHERN 

MANLNCI-.MF.NI" C"l IRIX M< \TK )N 

For information on ALL these apartment comnuniities... 



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>- Watch the PG R>>ntal Show on the cable classified channel (South PC 49A & North PG 49B) 
^ Stop by our oKice on the corner of Adelphi Rd. & University Blvd. 



t?r 



APARTMENT LOCATORS (301) 422 RENT 



Your credit union 

for life 





Congratulations to the Class of 1999! 



congraiulations. 



You're moving on 
Take your credit union membership with 
you. Our financial ser\ices can help you 
save money beyond your college \ears: Free 
checking, crreat loan rates and federallv 
insured savings certificates and IRA.s. 



Universitv of Maryland students, faculty, 
staff and alumni (and their families)* can 
join State Employees Credit Union of 
Maryland. Inc. (SECU), the state's largest 
credit union. 



• Need a checking account? Our checking 
has no monthly balance requirement. 

• Buying or leasing a car? .Ask about our 
low rate car loans or leasing program. 

• Sa\ing for a home? Tr\ our savings. CDs 
and monev market accoimts. 

• Purchasing a house or condo? We offer a 
varietv of morti^ayes. FHA and WV, too. 

• Want 24-hour account access? With 
eSECX', do \()ur banking; online' 




SECU 

Statk LMi'i.()\r,KS CKKorr Union 

OF M.\RV1j\ND. iNCORrOR-VrKO 

410-296-SECU or 1-800-TRY-SECU • www.secumd.org 



You imi-.l l)c ,1 incnilxi' lo .i|)|)l\ Im .1 loiiii. .SIO in ;i .Sli;irc .S;iviii;4s iui ouiil <i|)(nN \i>iu imiulHisliip. 

*Ncw iik-iiiIm-i-s arc wolomif — call us. We'll hflp you Hud oul if you're eligible. 

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UNDER 



The limit. 






In the Air National Guard 
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Eyretel Inc.. a leading global provider of voice, screen, and data recording so 
tions, manufactures world-class integrated monitoring systems, call cvaluati 
and analysis systems, and Computer Telephony Integration multimedia delivt 
systems. Our mission is to provide advanced solutions for the delivery, captu 
and analysis of voice and data to markets as diverse as call centers, Financ 
trading rooms, and public safety. 

• Winner of the "Fast Track" award for Britain's fastest growing company, Eyretel L 

• Has seen annual growth at a rate of 2 1 5 percent per year. 

• US Headquarters based in Calvenon, Maryland. 

• Offices and dealers across North America 

• Currendy supports over 3000 systems. 

Our efforts to deliver integrated solutions provide exciting opportunities : 
field engineers, service and installation technicians, pre-sales enginee 
customer service reps, and more. 



Advandng 



Voice Recording and Data 



Integration 



Send your resume to; 
Eyretel Inc. 

HR Dept. 11720 Belisville Drive. 3rd Floor . Calverton. Maryland 2070S 
Fax 301.586.7650 ■ e-mail; opportunities@eyretel-usa.com ■ or visit our ' 
sUe at: htip: www.eyretel.com • Tel: 301.586.1900 ■ Toll free: 800.895.080 

Of pees In Atlanta. Chicago, Hong Kong, London, New York, Paris. Sydney, Toronto, Washington Me 



eyretel 



S CHOLASTIC 
ADVERTISING, INC. 

Advertising Specialists and Consultants 

Providing professional sales and service support 
for University and College Yearbooks 

Two offices to serve you: 

In the East - CaU 1-800-964-0777 
In the West - CaU 1-800-964-0776 



V 



Startec 




Global Communications Corporation 



ARE YOU LOOKING FOR AN AMAZING OPPORTUNITy7 



Sunec, t global tdecommunicalions company beadquarutcd in Bethesd^ MD wis founded is 1989 by i 
University of Maryland graduate. We are a fas Bovrine, fcs paced company loolcing for intelligent, hard 
wocUng individuals that want to grow with our company. 

We have poshioos available m the fbUowing departmems: Finance, Marketing, Information Systems, 
Operatians and Carrier Services. Startec offers a competitive taiary and benefits package. 

To learn more about a career with us, please send i^our resume (indicate where you beard about our 
company) to aaoatofRaistanecjiet or fa to (301) 365-5M9. 



Temporary and Permanent Staffing 



Graduating Senion 
Salaries from S2S-45K 



Where you go has a lot to do with where you start. We are a temporary and perananent 
staffing firm with the expertise in helping you position yourself for a new career. 



•Administrative 
Assistant 

•Marketing 
Assistant 

•Customer 
Service 
Representative 

•Mortgage 
Banking 



•Human Resources 
Assistant 

•OBicc Manager 

•Receptionist 

•Executive 
Assistant 

•General OCQce 
Suff 



This service is free to you. Enjoy great pay while working at top local companies that 
do not otherwise advertise in major newspapers. 

Call us before you graduate to get a jiunp start on a full time professional position! 

Elite Personnel 
301-951-3333 



Congratulations! 

University of Maryland 

Class of 1999 




Our Sparrows Point Division in Maryland is 

seeking Electrical & Mechanical Engineers. 

For more information contact: 

Jane Seibert 

(410) 388-5011 orjeseibert@bsco.com 

For more information on Bethlehem Steel: 
WWW.Bethsteel.com 

An Equal Opportunity Employer. 



Bg Tha Pramisr^^ Steel Company 



Welcome 
to the 
REAL 
WORLD 



^'!!S2*'% 




V^,^c\^>^' 



C. JAMES LOWTHERS 

President 



That's what everyone calls life 
after college, but we keep trying 
to change the "real" world. 

We want to make it better 

We want safer work places. We 
want justice and dignity on the 
job for working men and woman. 
We want fair play in promotions 
and career advancement. 

That's why we're Number One in 
the Washington metropolitan area 
when it comes to representing 
men and woman who work in a 
wide variety of jobs ranging from 
supermarket clerks to police 
officers, nurses to social workers. 

We're Local 400 of the United Food 
& Commercial Worker's, welcoming 
you to help us change 
the "real" world, 
for the better 



THOMAS R. McNUTT 

Secretary-Treasurer 




Air. Earth. Sea; Space, 
^Wc5 Qonqiier more 
than the elements. 



For more rhan 50 yeors, Northrop Grumman 
Electronic Sensors & Systems Sector |ESSS) 
has provided sophisticated electronic systems 
for defense and commercial applications. 

We offer exciting engineering challenges in 
diverse fields - from surveillance systems like 
AWACS and Joint STARS, to spacebome 
sensors, electrooptics/infrared technologies, 
systems integration and C^l. 



ESSS encourages professional development 
through our Graduate Fellowship and 
Professional Development Programs. If you 
are graduating in Computer Science or 
Engineering and would like more information, 
please contact us. 

Send your resume to: Northrop 
Grumman ESSS, Dept: SA0 199, 
P.O. Box 1897, MS 1 162, Baltimore, 
MD 21203-1897. 



Fax: 410/993-7800. E-mail: 
jobs_esss@mail.nortfigrum.com 
Visit our web sites at: 
sensor.northgrum.com or 
wwv^.northgrum.com 

An equal opportunity employer. 



Come join one of the nation's leading 
progressive grocery retailers! 

Safeway has a few management training openings for people who are 
interested in developing a diverse set of business leadership skills. 

Computers • Customer Relations • Marketing • Managing 
Accounting • Human Relations • Food and Drug 

A management position offers: 

• competitive salary plus bonus • stock options • generous benefits package 

• paid vacations • continuous career development/training • employee association 

• friendly work environment • credit union 



(S 

FDOOAOaUC 



If a retail management career with Safeway is of interest to you, 

submit a resume to the Safeway Retail Leadership 

Development Coordinator at the following location: 



SAFEWAY TRAINING SCHOOL 

7700 LITTLE RIVER TURNPIKE 
AN NAN DALE, VA 22003 

SAFEWAY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER 



($) 

SARMmr 

roobaoaw 



fresh 
focused 
the future 



arcnitecture 
engineering 



D 



a n n I n 



HNTB 

www.hntb.com 
703-684-2700 



Dear Graduates: 

Congratulations on successfully completing 

your college career, now start a new one with 

us! 

Biospherics Incorporated is a health care and 

tourism call center company. We can offer 

challenges for liberal arts majors, computer 

degrees, and Registered Nurses. 

Call our toll-free job line at 

800-799-4186 
or visit our website at 

www.biospherics.com 
to learn more about the company and current 
opportunities. 



BIOSPHERICS® INCORPORATED 

Tiichnolii^tL's far Informulton and Hcallh 



Corporate Headquarters 

12051 Indian Creek Court 

Beltsville, MD 20705 



EOE 



M/F/D/V 



Inacjom 



wo 



Looking for a real job? With real opportunities? When you 
join Inacom, you join the world's best. We're not just a 
Fortune 500 company. We're also a world leaderin managing 
complex technology for other Fortune 500 companies. 
In fact, nobody comes close to Inacom's ability to 
design, implement and manage complex computer and 
telecommunications networks — worldwide. Plus, 
Inacom offers you the opportunity for a great salary, 
comprehensive benefits and a powerful future. To find out 
about various career opportunities and to apply on-line, 
please visit our website at: 

http://www.inacom.com 



ni.i£l]ilU 

Running is everything." 



^VJ^ 4 L 



EOE 




Your brain. Is it being stimulated enough' Is its intellect being regularly recognized and 
given proper room to expand? If not, you may need an organ transplant; to BTG, Inc. 
We are a major provider of Total Information Solutions for government and intelligence 
agencies, the military, and commercial clients worldwide. We currently have opportunities 
available in the following areas: 



Swlcnis Knjiiiiccrin!; 
Sdfiwarc Hiijiiiccrinft 
Project ManaiiciiiciU 
lYiijccl ( (iiilnil 



('onipuler l*ni»riininiin« 
IM.VM Sv,s(cnis Adiiiiiii.slniiidn 
liitcnicl llncldpnicnl 



We offer a competitive salary and excellent benefits package Please forward your resume, 
indicating area of interest, to BTG, Inc., Attn: Human Resources, 3877 Fairfax Ridge 
Road, 1G, Fairfax, VA 22030. FAX: (703) 383-4090. EOE, M/F/D/V. 

For more information and a list of current job 
openings, please visit us online at: www.btg.com 

> : >i .":'.' ;:■ ^'A' T h jni- i !-■ «' 




BTG 



If you want your education and training to have an immediate impact on success, 
Severn could be your kind of company. 

Located in suburban Washington, DC our Maryland office has been implennenting 
enterprise computer solutions for commercial and government organizations for the 
past 14 years. Our professionals focus on UNIX and NT based solutions using the 
most modern software development tools and computer systems. If you feel that 
your skills can make the difference, we would like to talk to you. 



Careers in the Computer Industry include: 

System Engineering 
Networking 
Project Management 
Sales and Marketing 



SEVERN . 

C o m p a ri i e s, I n c. 1 



For the opportunity to join a small, 
fast moving company, contact us at: 

Severn Companies, Inc. 
4550 Forbes Blvd 
Lanham, Md 20706 
(301)794-9680 

We're an Equal Opportunity Employer 



Visit our web site at www.sevem.com 






You may think of Giant simply as a srocery store... but we're much more t\r 

that. We are one of the most successful customer-oriented supermarket'pharn 

cy operations in the nation. If you would like to join such a company, then Giant Fo 

may be for you. Our career-oriented trainins prosram is one of the reasons Giant is st 

a strons, well-intesrated orsanization. Giant Food offers entry level positions as Re 

Trainees in our Retail Store Management Training Program and Staff Pharmacist positic 

with the opportunity to advance to Pharmacy Management. In addition, we offer an exc 

lent company-paid benefits package. 



If YOuYe lookms for a diaHensms career, come see us at Giant! 



Giant Employment Centers 

Baltimore: 8053-A Liberty Road 

Fairfax: 9452 Main Street 

Landover: 6300 Sheriff Road 

Rockville: 12015 F Rockville Pike 

1-888-4 MY GIANT 




L 



Litton Amecom would like to ccigMn iidte 
the University of Maryland Class ol '99 

And as a company that knows li ic value of 
skilled Engineers, we're especially proud of all 
our graduating neighbors. 




To continue learning and start 
your career, check out 

WWW.AMECOM.COM 



Litton Systems, Inc., 
Amecom Division, 
5115 Calvert Rd., 
College Park, MD 20740 



Utton 



Amecom 




A Great way to spend 
the Summer ... 

Live Entertainment 
Employment Opportunities 

^BUSCH 

Garpens 

V.1LLIAMSBUW. VA 

www.talentsearchbgw.com J^l" 
or call 1-800-253-3302 ^ 



Human Genome Sciences is ihe Mai-yland-bascd 
emerging pharmaceuiical company (hat created and 
Introduced genomics as the new paradigm for drug 
discovery. Our technology is based on the rapid 
discovery, DNA sequencing and demonstration of medical 
utility of novel human and bacterial genes. 

HGS holds exceptional career challenge for world-class 
scientists and professionals who share our vision of 
the future. 

Ul- h.l\l. |»i-.llli:lls .Iv.lll.llllc' in I 111- Inili'v-. 111'. .:,( .1^ 

GIINE DISCOVERY 

HIGH-THROUGHPLT BIOI OGY 

BIOINFORMATICS 

PHARMACOLOGY 

TOXICOLOGY 

MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 

CELL BIOLOGY 

PROTEIN ENGINEERING AND PRODUCTION 

1 !li'^ 1^ lin.,i!i.-ii in l\in k\ illi-. \hir-, i:i!i ! ,ii i ■ cij i 

Cl.|Lllp|U■^.i iVM-ari. h ,ukI (.k-.ci- MinicP' !,i i 1 ■ 

I U !> i'nc'.Hirai;i;> liu- i''.i: -liii ._n(.cand 

phaniiai-ouiiiaU .hkI I 'ill :^ V . .11 L ^^ . - in.luding 

ctliuaiional iviinliurM. :ri.Ti - - . r.callh club 

,//^0^ m<.ni^ii>hin nxxiival'ili-'nuii/iilc/uiViniiii;, insurance 

" f/riieiain-. ^\^'}. i -i'; k ■ plan unh cmpkncr makh 




HGS 



94 1 Key West .\venue 
Rock-ille. MD 20850 
(301) 309-8504 
Fax: (301) 309-1845 



Visit our Web site to learn more about us: http.7/www.hgsi.com 




Take a 

1^ closer 

at US 
Investigations 
Services, Inc. 



us Investigations Services. Inc. is North Americas largest investigation services 
rompany, with a tradition of efficient, responsive service to government agencies 
and private companies. 



Entry-Level Investigators 



You'll Derform background investigations, interviews and related research with 
complfeie confidentiality Bachelors degree or equivalent work experience, valid 
driver's license and access to a car required Ability to travel preferred. 

As a USIS employee, you II be supported by cutting edge technology, training, and a 
company that is 100% employee owned. We also offer excellent compensation and 
berietits. including medical, life, 401 (k), stock ownership, tuition reimbursement, 
flexible scheduling and more. For consideration, please send res'jme and cover letter 
referencing Job# UMEI 98 lo: US INVESTIGATIONS SERVICES, INC., P.O. Box 
7409, Gaithersburg, MD 20898; or FAX (301) 947-2048: or e-maii: 
uslnvestigatlons@alexus.com No phone calls, please. Questions may be sut>- 
mitted in writing to: usishr(rpusis1.com EOE 



US Investigations 

services iix 




WWW.USfSl.COID 






r-Hfe 
A wte^^- 



rtTMt?te 



^p We don't act like a traditional insurance company, end we certainly don't think like one, in fact, our thinking is about as 
for from conservative pinstripes as you con get. At Farmers Insurance, we push hard for innovation, creative problem 
solving, brainstorming, and change. We're not afraid of taking risks. We're looking for spunky, high-spirited people who 
tfirive on challenge, who aggressively pursue a goal, end who ore as good at team playing as they are ct autonomous, 
strategic thinking. We're looking for enthusiostic, positive, can-do attitudes- because when it comes fo ochieving 
success- attitude counts, 

^» It's time to consider something different. A career in an industry you might never have considered before- ond with 
good reason. Insurance has traditionally been one of the most conservative fields in the professionol world, where a 
career translates to a long, slow succession of suit and tie days and a slow climb up an endless corporate ladder, 

^^ Join us in this high-spirited, entrepreneurial team thot's known for creative thinking, positive attitudes, end o love of 
change. And while we value experience, we're more interested in who you are. Are you on enthusiastic, high-energy 
team player? Can you generate creative solutions? Are you comfortable with authority end responsibility and ready to 
challenge your abilities and talents? Do you wanr a future that's as dynamic as it is rewarding? If yes, you've come to 
the right place. We'll get you there. Join us! 

At Farmers Insurance^ you'll have every opportunity to develop your unique 
skills^ to work globally, and to build a rewarding career that makes you 
proud. You bring the right attitude, we'll supply the rest! 
Please send your resume to: 

Farmers Insurance, Attn: HR, 3970 Keswick Road, /^0ol35!^^^\ 

Baltimore, MD 21271-2296 or Fax: (410) 267-3827 EOE ^^>'"'"'°''"'-'-"^-'-"^ 

pfccp^UtrW^ -p<^P r41t ^^^\N HtiLi-t\wt'4H. 



RffifiMeeetesffi 



ENGINEERS, 
Come Play With Us! 

Sottware Hardware 

Elecirical Ammalion 

Phoiogrammetnc MuUJmedia 

Sysiems Neiwofk 



Automeidc, Incorporaied provides 
innovative soluiioni to boih governmer-i 
and commercial cusiomers worldwide. 
Our development facilities are stocked 
wiih the latest ecrinoiogy lor you lo turn 
your dreams •nio reaiiry. With an 
enirepreneurial nature, deceniralized 
managemeni. and visionary philosophy, 
Auiomeinc oltars a lun place to work! 




k^^Autometcic, Jncorporated 

^Changing the'^ay yonyiaw the world ^" \ 



Popular Benefits: 

• 40 IK plan 

• Educalional assistance 

• Computer ksan prograni 

• Broad insurance package 

• Employee Stock Ownership Program 

Autonrjctric, Incorporated 

Your Digital Playground. 

For more information contact us ai: 

Auiom^uic. Incorporated 

7700 Boston Boulevard 

Springlield, Virginia 22153 

or visit our wet} site at 
htipVAvww aulomelric.com 



Lockheed Martin 
University Relations 



Lockheed Martin. You know us for our hardware. 
Legendary spacecraft, aerospace advancements and all the 
rest. But that is only a glimpse of our total picture AVhile 
we continue to be among the world's largest providers of 
public sector systems engineering and integration, almost 
half of our high-technology business today is commercial 
in character 

For instance, we are shaping new imaging and filmless x-ray 
systems for the medical industry, revolutionizing 3-D 
graphics for arcade games. .Just think of us as a global IT 
company with a presence that is remarkably f;ir-reaching. 

Opportunities exist nationwide 
for graduates in 

Electrical, Computer & Mechanical Engineering Fields • 
Software & Computer Science Disciplines • Mathematics... 

If you have an applicable degree, send you resume today to: 

Lockheed Martin Corporation University Relations — 
URUMCP, 6801 Rockledge Drive, Bethesda, MD 208I7I . 
Fax: 877-244-0989 www lmco.com 
Equal Opportunity Employer 



LOCKHEED MA 





06 Advertising 



Congratulations 
Graduates ! ! ! 



you did 

iti 



From your friends 
at the Terrapin Yearbook. 




LOSING 



AsThe > earbook finally comes together, we look back 
on the I ast year and remember all the fun times, the 
hard tim es, and the deadlines. The Terrapin staff spent 
counties s hours putting this book together, creating a 
book th It will provide memories for a lifetime. We 
hope thi.t you enjoy it as much as we will. 











:^, '^ 



'■^^■' 






<♦*,•.■ 




'--*>^,. 






1999 TerrapinYearbook 

"^ J J 



Editor-in-Chief 

Business Manager 

Consulting Editor 

Kctthryyv lucoYuy- 

Photography Editor 

B rUvn/ Peppier 

Greek Life Editors 

Megun/ PrentUi^, 'Becky Shanh 

Seniors Editors 

EriAvMcQM/, KatCe^ Scerynerhorn/ 

Student Life Editor 

JeoAxette/ Clifford/ 







a 



f 



f 






110 Closing 




Jeanette Clifford and Katie Schermerhom 



Volume 98 of the L'ni\ ersin 
of Maryland's 1999 Terra- 
pin Yearbook was printed 
by Taylor Publishing Com- 
pan\-. 1550 \\. Mocking 
Bird Lane. Dallas. Texas 
75235. Joe Wenzl ser\ ed as 
our local representati\'e and 
Robert Porter as our ac- 
count advisor. 

The 1500 copies and 320 
pages utilized a four-color 
co\ er w ith gloss} finish and 
160 point binders board. 
The front and back 
endsheets are printed on 
Frankote premium high 
gloss endsheet stock, along 
with U\enty 16 page signa- 
tures of 801b. allegiance. 
All body copy was printed 
in 10 and 12 point Times 
New Roman with 8 point 
captions along with all sec- 
tions being enchanced 
through the use of varying 
column structure, headline 
styles, rule lines, and other 
graphic effects. 

.All senior portraits were 
taken and de\ eloped by Carl 
Wolf Studios, Inc.. 401 
Elmv\ ood A\ e., Sharon Hill 
PA. 19079,(215)522-1338 
with Mike Direnzi serving 
as our local account repre- 
sentative. The office of the 
Terrapin Yearbook is lo- 
cated at 3101 South Cam- 
pus Dining Hall (phone 
(301)?l4-8349). The staff 
was advised by Michael 
Fribush and was edited by 
Leighann Stahli. 

The vicjivs expresad in the 
1 999 Terrapin do 9ot nec- 
essarily express theviews of 
Maryland Media. Inc., or 
any of its affiliates, or the 
University of Maryland at 
College Eark. ^o part of 
this h(jw may^K repro- 
duced in any forrn except 
for educational or Arkshop 
purposes. Without prior 
written consent. 

Copyright 1999 
Maryland Media. Inc. 
.Ml rights reserved 



Contributing Staff 

Rachel Duffy 

Laura Hagy 

Hadley Harris 

Sue Nowiki 

Sofia Lyford-Pike 

Lauri Putt 



Contributing Photographers 



Brian Peppier 
Beth Ann Coulton 

Chris Davis 
Siobhan Donnelly 



0. 






d^/ 



4 






9^^ 



^9 



Cp 



0^ 




Members of the yearbook staff celebrating the completion of their last deadline (From Left : Leighann Stahli, 
Katie lacono, Laura Hagy, Devon Vclthaus, Jessica Kerr. Britt Faulkenhan and Hadley Harris). 



Closing 31 1 




Katie Schermerhom and Erin McGill 



Sofia Lyford-Pike 




Becky Shank 



Rachel Duffy 



Brian Peppier 




Siobhan Donnelly 



Angela Stanton 



3 i 2 Closing 




Jeanette Clifford 



Beth Ann Coulton 



Megan Prentiss and Leighann Stahli 




Sofia Lyford-Pike and Lanri Putt 



Sue Nowiki 



Zeynep Imre 



I would like to thank everyone who helped make this years 
publication a success. I would like to thank Shelia Brown, 
Judy Kusick, Anne Moultrie, Vicki Brewer, Judy Mosley, 
Rachel Beasley Helen OTarrel, Dorothy Drennen, Sharon 
Thomas, Rae Hudson, and Marilyn Zigler for their help coor- 
dinating times for deans and associate deans to be photographed. 
I would also like to thank Jason Yellin, David O'Brian, Dan 
Rosso, Matt Levy and the rest of the University of Maryland 
Public Relations staff for working with us to put together a 
more updated and complete sports section. The Terrapin Year- 
book would also like to give special credits the following : Brian 
Peppier (cover photo) and Campus Photo Services (photo, 
page 1 ). The majority of the photographs on pages 2- 1 7 were 
taken by Brian Peppier, Beth Anne Coulton. and Siobhan 
Donnelly. Thanks to everyone on staff who helped make this 
book a success! 




Chris Davis 



Lelghanr\y Stahli/ 
^dAtiyr-iyv-CKCef 



Closina313 




Ride the Turtle 

"Thousands of students walk though cam- 
pus daily, and while most of them won't ven- 
ture into McKeldin Library, they will take a 
detour and purposely walkright past it. Why 
go though all that trouble just to walk past it? 
To see Testudo, of course. Many students 
rub the Diamondback Terrapin's nose as they 
walk past, but as our yearbook staff mem- 
bers noted during exam time, many students 
gave Testudo a little extra attention. 
Take a closer look, the staff noticed that 
UMD students would do almost anything 
hoping Testudo would give them some help 
on their upcoming exams. But then again, 
some people need a little more help than oth- 
ers." 

" ' 4 Closing 





315 Closing 







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Closing 317 




318 Closing 






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Closing 3 19 




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