(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Children's Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "The Terrapin"

TV ^ 
1-. V 






fcb-'.'>, 



■;t:-^ 







^ ^. 



/^ 



1 .■•':-v»-.-r.. 






^i" 



i4> 



/-^ 



-^. 



III 



J I 




^ Ls. 



'(^111 



iir\ 



// 



■-^^^. 



=JL V 



/.-> 



^-^ViJ^Jiii^^^ ii C^. 



■"^/land 



V f^ 




learned individiuais woia : 
the University of Marylaiiu, a m^ 
frona all walks of life. What wou^^t . . 
the same place YGU "i2ht asV? Is it '\ 
great peop 
Nc 
question is miaci io iiax'tl io ansvv't-.- 
but the answer does He in the folio w ...^ .. ^ 
onlv breathe kncwiedae. but events. •:j!acei 
rie 

be an 
Maryiaiia. 
have it all 



wiii ixiiCi Vviii rSi 




x 



.^^.r-fe. 



„^ 



Sff. 




n 



Left: Students dancing at Maryland Day. Maryland Day is a 
great time to learn more about organizations and celebrate the 
end of a semester. | 



Bottom Left: An orientation leader and friend enjoy a quick 
break before another round of activites designed to welcome 
new freshman. 



rT~\ 



f^Hp nf Contents 



Sen.]; 



'■^ < /"-^.'C/^fr^ 



rrccCCCCC 



. 34 




urganizations.o. zuo 

•Qf T T rl p^rf f ! .i(rp 102. 

Js. Vi>-* c o o c o c e "f-^ ^^ <t— 5 

1 






^■^^Slu^'''^'^ 



diiic J 



,TrP 



< r^ 




C^reejc Life 



JZ 

O 




.dmin ^ "^^ 



ortSo 






ooecopoeeocopecpo 



i;z5 



A rji R 



oceooopcoooGCoeoooeeo '^~'~ -^ 

9 



t3 JLjIL LL ^— -^ o o o o r 



.314 



d 



Question: What 
was your first 
impression of 
Maryland? 



^ 




"When I first saw the campus at 
freshman orientation I thought 
it was huge! However, that 
soon changed when I moved 
into the dorms." 

Ana Barrenechea 




"My first impression of Maryland 
was very peaceful and pleasant. 
I'm from DC, a city of noise and 
traffic, so when I first laid eyes 
on UMD, I loved the sight of so 
many trees and the waterfall on 
McKeldin Mall." 

Jennifer Zhu 




jening 




Left: A College Park Scholars student participa s 
Scholars is one of the many honors programs sp s 
activities include a colloquim, a volunteer trip and ) 
HaU. U 

Below: A freshman moves in with a little help from i 
one of the most stressftil,yet exciting days on campij 
home, but you are meeting new people and getting a 




:^^^\V. 






:; in a science fair. College Park 
sored by Resident Life, other 
;ecial housing located at Cumberland 



n and family. Move in day is probably 
Not only are you moving away from 
[iinted with a whole new life style. 



, f 



«?? 






\r 



■jt^; 









Question: What 
was your first 
impression of 
Maryland? 




"My first impression of Maryland 
was that it was huge! But as I got 
familiar with the campus, made 
friends, joined organization; the 
campus felt smaller. I love 
Maryland. It's a comfortable 
educated atmosphere, which is 
why I chose Maryland over other 
universities." 

Lady D' Jeanne Gonzales 




"My first impression of Maryland 
was that it was enormous, but 
beautiful. Everyday here looked 
like a picture that belonged in an 
advertisement for the ideal 'college 
lifestyle!" people studying on the 
mall, playing sports, and just 
having fiin." 

Colleen O'Brien 




Question: What 
was your first 
impression of 
Maryland? 




Right: Students from the College of Arts and Humanities participate 
in Maryland Day by selling refreshments in order to support activities for 
the college. 

Below: Four girls from Kappa Alpha Theta, a social sorority work a 
table at the First Look Fair, an event sponsored by the Student Union, 
which gives students a chance to check out the broad amount of 
groups on campus. 



"My first impression was of a small city 
all unto itself The variety of people and 
how many of them knew each other 
astonished me. I came during the spring 
to visit and I loved my first sight of the 
mall, people playing frisbee. and 
studying by the fountain." 

Suzanne P. Cartwright 




"My first impression of UMD 
was the size of campus relative 
to the size of the actual city of 
College Park." 

Justin Weber 







f 






M 




^ 




Arts and 1 luniai 



www.inform.umd.edu/A 




Above: Relaxing in the dorm is a vital 
part of life for hard-working students. 

Left: A huge inflatable castle was just 
one of the attractions available on 
La Plata beach the weekend before 
classes started. 

Upper Right: Being a desk reception- 
ist is one of the many 'on campus' jobs 
available to students. 

Right: Move-in Day. 



tis^tm^.i^cf^t. • 



'•uA.-'.;.rV'><;.!alv^r&:r a» . 



lU Opening 





Question: What 
was your first im- 
pression of 
Maryland? 




"I thought Maryland was really big, 
but also a beautiful campus. I'm 
glad I made the decision to come." 
Debyn Wallace 




"My first impression of MD was 
that it was huge! The campus 
was really beautifiil and the 
people I first met were very nice." 
Melissa Harris 



Openin 



mi^BBsssmsa^emi 



Question: 
What is your 
favorite college 
memory? 




"It has to be watching the football 
goal post going down McKeldin 
Mall after we won the Duke 
game." 

-Nikia Andrews 




"Getting in trouble for eating 
cookie dough and wrestling on 
the football field in the middle of 
the night." 

Kristen Spoales 




II 




mrn^^^^: 




^•VJ«^-3 




••** 1.SS* 






^-■^ -l?-" 






♦r.. ^^ 




Far left: Just part of Maryland's party 
decorations!! 

Above: McKeldin Mall is a great place to 
relax and meet friends between classes. 



Left: The Black Business Association is 
just one of the many groups on campus 
dedicated to help students further not 
only their education, but future career. 



13 



Below and Left: Art Attack is the largest 
party on campus. The day starts with 
activities on the mall and ends with a huge 
free concert on the Mall. This years con- 
cert included the Bloodhound Gang and 
Outcast. Although there was some contro- 
versy over the venue, all-in-all, the events 
were successful providing the campus with 
a great time. 






Opening 




Question: 
What is your 
favorite college 
memory? 




"When I was a freshman I was writing 
an eight page paper and it was raining 
and a few friends from my dorm 
decided they wanted to go mudshding, 
so we put on old clothes and went out 
into the rain. The first place we hit 
were the softball fields by the big M, 
then as we were covered in mud we 
walked around campus to find some 
hills. We were unsuccessfiil so we 
ended up coming to the fountain and 
swimming. We then had to walk back 
to our dorms in the 50 degree 
weather!" 

Pamela Torro 




"My favorite memory was tearing 
out the field goal posts from Byrd 
Stadium after the Terps defeated 
Duke in basketball!" 

Jim Howard 




10 L 




Far Left: Students broaden their minds 
and their taste buds while trying some 
delicious ethnic meals. 

Lower left: Art Attacks vendors and 
some students making purchases. 

Left: Two students providing informa- 
tion on safe sex and condoms, as well 
as some free kisses... hmmmm. 

Below: Service day is a time for Col- 
lege Park Scholars to participate in the 
community and get to know each other 
better. 



A^ \ Mm 'a: ^' --^ ^-2"* 




Question: 
What is your 
favorite college 
memory? 






"My funniest memory (so far) is when 
a freshman asked me where the CSS 
Bldg is and he was standing right in 
front of it. It happens! He was just a 
freshman, it'd be different if he was a 



senior! ! 



Garyi Pamdya 




"My friend and I waited for the 
circuit for a half an hour until 
someone informed us that the 
circuit didn't start running until 
5:30." 

Depeka Rampertaap 




L o Opening 




^ -L\J wpCilUJg 



Question; What 
will you miss 
most when you 
graduate? 




Left: For some strange reason people always wind 
up swimming in the fountain on McKeldin Mall on 
hot days. 

Below: Sigma Alpha Mu social fraternity relaxes in 
a baby pool on one of the many muggy days we get 
here in College Park. 



'"I will miss the tree time I have 
to spend with my friends." 
Darryl Newman 





< 'r? 




^ 





"I will miss my friends most 
when I leave college." 

Amanda L. Proctor 





' I ■ 







!■ 




E 


il 


* _if»i VHu 


^ 


1 ■■■jK, 


Hi 




31 


wm 


n 


a 







^^ 






/, 




Above: Relaxing at the fountain 
between classes. 

Left: Some people have weirder pets 
then others, obviously mom would 
not let him keep this pet at home 
while he was in school. 

Right: A rock wall was part of 
Maryland Day's festivities, daring 
students and family members to test 
their strength and bravery. 




Question; What 
will you miss 
most when you 
graduate? 




'I'll miss lazy days on the mall." 
Amy Hagar 




"I will miss the cheap airline tickets 
when I leave college. Maybe I won't 
tell Student Advantage when I 
graduate!" 

Paul Schuler 



23 Or 



Far Right: Showing off during Art 
Attack. 

Right: Deciding how to arrange your 
room is one of the most time consum- 
ing tasks, creativity is key to having a 
comfy Hving area. 

Below: Some Greeks eat and relax in 
the sun. 

Lower Right: Three guys sing 
acapella at the student union. 





/•'.J 



Right: Hang-outs on campus with basketball 
courts, squash, swimming and much 



more. 



Below: The Dining Hall, not as good as 
mom, but really good nonetheless, offers 
many types of food and drink, and often 
sponsers events during Late Night. 





Question: Is 
college what 
you expected in 
high school? 




"No, college is completely 
different from what I expected it 
to be because the student body is 
from all parts of the world, so 
there is much more diversity than 
in high school." 

Andrew Blackburn 




"Not only is college what I pictured 
it to be, but one of the main 
reasons I came here is that this 
campus specifically, over a lot of 
others, is exactly the place I had 
been dreaming and hoping for. 
Maryland is everything I ever 
imagined a college to be." 

Nicolas Concepcion 





Above: A poster sale was available 
to students during move-in day. 
Posters allow students to add charac- 
ter to their rooms and show a little bit 
of their personality. 

Below: These friendly faces were 
greeting incoming freshman as they 
checked in to their new homes. 

Upper right: Unpacking is so much 
fun!! 

Right: The dining hall is a great 
place to eat and catch up with 
friends. 




Question: What 
would you like to 
see happen before 
you graduate? 





"I would like to see our team win 
the tlnal four. We have a great 
team every year, I think that's a 
good reason for us to win and do 
some more destruction." 

Fabio Campos 




"Before I graduate, I would like to 
see the Terps win the ACC 
Championship in B-ball." 

Greg Wicklein 




Pop Quiz 



1 .Who stole Testudo for the first time? 



2. What were our sports teams called prior to being named the Terrapins? 



3. The penalty paid by some John's Hopkins students for painting testudo was what? 



4. According to legend, if a virgin ever graduates from Maryland Testudo will do what? 



5. Name the four states Testudo has been in. 




6. Which Testudo statue is older? The one in Byrd Stadium or the one outside McKeldin Mall" 



7. Who unveiled the original Testudo'? 



8." 



" has become a common practice at Maryland Home Football Games. 



9. Rubbing Testudo's nose will bring you what? 




Sencon^ 



You are finally done and moving into 
the real world. You have memories 
that will last a life time. Now is the 
time to look through these pages and 
fmd friends, old and new, and con- 
gratulate them on a job well done. 





34 Seniors 




Seniors 35 



Abaeo, Anne 

Aberl, Ilona F. 

Abeyemi, Oluwamayokun 

Abrantes, Andre 



Abt, Jennifer A. 
Adams, Ayodeji 
Addei, Ransford 
Adebo, Ludmira 



Adelsberger, Adam 

Adjei, Ayorkor 

Adler, Rudolph 

Adunola, Folayemi 



Agoro, Islamiyyat 

Ahem, Todd 

Ahmed, Nazia 

Ahn, Hanna 



Aiken, Gary 

Aina, Adebimpe 

Ajagba, Geraldine 

Akhavan-Saraf, Kamran 



Akinfe, Abayomi 

Akinkuowo, Olukemi 

Akst, Danielle 

Alday, Javier 



^£a^ <^ 200 f 









36 



^^«4^ o^ 200/ 




Alexander, Westley 
Ali, Shamsaad 
Alizai, Imran 
Allen, Jill 



Alley Jr, Danny 
Alston, Jaime 
Altman, Jessica 
Aman, Bonnie 



Ammeiman, Mary 
Amoruso, Nicholas 
Ampofo, Frederick F 
Anderson, Lovette 



Anderson II, Perry 
Andrews, Nikia 
Anene, Dilibe 
Anthone, Pamela 



Anuszewski, Clint 
Aponte, Graciela 
Aqui, Antoinette 
Arace, Michael 



Aranoff, Tamar 
Arenson, Allison 
Aririele, Michael 
Armacost, Craig 



37 



^Ccu^ o^ 200 f 





^F'<im- 


■^ 


Tnstrong, Elizabeth 


^^ 




Armstrong, Tara 


^^ 


r 


Arnold Jr, Stephen 


mBl. 


J 


Aronin, Jessica 


M 


i 


Arrigo, Dorrie 


? 




Asare, Jennifer 


m . 




Asare, Kwabena 


K < 




Asare, Mira 


^k 





Asekun, Adeyelu 

Asher, Caren 

Ashker, Sumer 

Ashrafi, Raha 



Askinazi, Jodi 

Atkinson, Kevin 

Atwell, Rosemary 

Aum, Hea Jin 



Axley, Crea 

Ayres, Donald 

Badillo, Todd 

Bailey, Sherrice 



Baird, Cheryl 

Bakare, Oluwakemi 

Baker, David 

Balchunas, Theodore 




38 



^£<i^ o^ 200f 




Baldino, Rocco 
Banda, Linda 
Banks, Briana 
Barahona, Vicky 



Barandon, Joshua 
Barham, Tishina 
Barkmeyer, Daniel 
Barnard, Jennifer 



Barrett. Matttiew 
Barry, Mariama 
Barth, Brian 
Bartley, Carolyn 



Baskin, Stephanie 
Batac, Alan 
Batungbacal, Ariel G 
Baum, Shephero 



Baumhardt. Heather 
Bausch. Benjamin 
Baxter, Kevin 
Bayer, Gregory 



Beaven, Emma 
Becker-Reshef. Inbal 
Bedada, Wederyelesh 
Behnke, Kirsten 



39 



^£cu^ a^ 200 f 




Beim, Heather 



Bell, Larry 



Bell, Lindsay 



Belzer, Lydia 



Bender, Gretchen 




Bendolph, Latoya 



Benedict, Ron 



Benito, Brett 



Benjamin, Katherine Bennett, Danielle E. 





Bennett, Jennifer Berdeguez, Dante 



Berger, Noah 



Berger, Shelby 



Berkson, Johanna 




40 



(^£4U4- a/ 200 f 





Bemal, Marlon 



Bemal, Pammela 



Berrian, Coura 



Betman, Michael D. 




Bhaskarla, Niveditha 



Bhavnani, Sarita 



Bierman, Alexis 



Bierman, Hilary 



Bishop. Elena 



Bishop, Felecia 



Bisiriyu, Olanrewaju Bittner, Kimberly A 




^^ '-'jkm 



• QRiiiiMITY 



Bhanot, Kapil 




Bietry, Natalie 




Bjorklund, Kurt 



41 



Blanc, Jeffrey 

Bland, Felicia 

Blandford, Robert 

Blane, Sandy 



Blanton, Berry 

Blatt, Shauna 

Bloom, Warren 

Blume, Sara 



Blumenbaum, Emily 

Blumenthal, Daniel 

Blumenthal, Sarah 

Bobo, Aisha 



Bolton, Nicole J 
Boltz, Jonathan 
Bond, James E. 
Bonifant, Kelly 



Bonnefil, l^ura 

Booth, Julianna 

Borchetta, Frank 

Bose, Satrajit 



Boss, Jason 

Boveja, Namrata 

Bowen, Melissa 

Bramble, Kendall 



(^C^l4^ a^ 200 f 




42 



C^^i^ <x^ 200 f 




Brannan, Kathryn 
Brant, Katie 
t''' Brantley, Aisha 
Bratek, Betsy 



iiii^ 



Braverraan, Jaimee 
Braxton, Raymond 
Bray, Maria 
Breithaupt, Deanne 



Brett, Erika 

Brewington Jr, Reginald 
Breznicky, Charles 
Brine, Nicholas 



Broadwater, Shari 
Brodsky, Aaron 
Brolly, Erin 
Brookins, Ettereteen 



Brown, Amy 
Brown, Joi 
Brunsman, Andrea 
Bryant, Maureen 



Buchner, Daniel 
Buckley, Shannon 
Budd, Jason 
Bunge, Allison 



43 



(^e<z^ (^ 200 f 



Burach, Drew 

Burget, Monique 

Burke, Kelly C 

Burke, Lorri-Anne 



Bums, Mia 

Burton, Justin 

Busuttil, Chaz 

Butler, Angelica 



Butler, Jer'Rita 

Butrum, Tiffany 

Butterworth, Amy 

Cabezas, Miriam 



Cabezas, Santiago 

Cabrera, Caryl L 

Calder, Steven 

Calderon, Jorge 



Caldwell, Phillip 

Calhoun, Charles 

Caprario, David 

Cardoso, Fatima 



Carpency, Mandy 

Carpenter, Brian 

Carrasco, Almudena 

Carreon, Lester Chad 




44 



^£<id^ o{ 200 f 




Carrera, Dawn 
Castle, Gregory 
Castneda Jr, Jose 
Caudill, Leigh 



^^ ^^^ 



Cavallo, Anthony 
Cavanaugh, Tisha 
Ceesay, Jorgomai 
Cephas, Laron 



Chai, Jonathan 
ChamWiss, Pauline 
Chan, Eric 
Chan, Joanne 



Chan, Tze-Wing 
Chang, Joana 
Chang, Lily 
Channel], Wyatt 



Chapnick, Jonathan 
Cheng, Jackson 
Cherry, Jill C. 
Chin, Lisa 



«Chiu. Shwu-Ling 
Cho, Joong-Hee 



Choi, Chang 
Choi, Jimmy 



45 




Chow, Peilei 



Chuffo, Stacey 



Cirillo, Joseph S. 



Citron, Nichole 



Civitano, Jessica 




Qark, Robin 



Clement, McKenzie Clifford, Jeannette 



Clift, Joseph 



Chfton, Hope 




Chne-Cole, Vemessa Coates, Wilham 



Cobum, Kimberly Cocchiaro, Joseph M 



Cohen, Aletha 




46 




r^. -^ 



I 



^e<!u^ o^ 200 f 




n 




■£i^i 




Cohen, Jason Cohen, Sharon Cohen, Yuval David Cole, Brandon Colebank, Matthew 




Coleman, Cortnee M Collier, Roosevelt Collins, Eugene Collins, Karen 



Collins, Kelly 




Collins, Patrick 



Colon, Dana 



Combs, Nicholas Conley, Keely 



Conner, Cheryl 




47 



Connor, Casey 

Consiglio. Christopher 

Conteh, Memunatu 

Conto, Anthony 



Cook, Julie 

Cook, Leah 

Cooley, Janna 

Cooper, Candace 



Cooper, Margo 

Cornell. Kelly 

Corrigan, Bridget 

Cortez, Vanessa 



Cotton, Jenine 

Cousins, Christine 

Crandall, Adam 

Crane, Amy 



Crawford, Damian 
Cree, Jennifer 
Creegan, Tara 
Creel, Carolyn 



Cribeiro, Belizabeth 

Croft, John 

Cruz, Jennifer 

Cummings, Meghan 



Ce<z^ (^ 200 f 




48 



eeiua- ^ 200 f 




Cunningham, Jan 
Cunningham, Kjisteal 
Curtis, Ray 
Cutler, Bonnie 



D'Agostino, Corey 
Daley, Michelle 
Dalton, Katherine 
Dammeyer, Mark D 



Dancer, Thomas G 
Dang, Dat 
Davenport, Elissa 
Davies, Christine 



Davis, Andrew 
Davis, Nsombi 
Davis, Veronica 
Davison, Albert 



Day, Stephanie 
De Guia, Jennifer 
De Los Reyes, Leah 
Dedicatoria, Neal 



Dela Santa, Melissa 
Dellibovi, Christine 
Dempsey. Diana 
Desai, Dipika 



49 



(^Ca^ a^ 200 f 



Despres, Donna Marie 

Despres, Marc 

Devaney, Tara 

Devapriya, Nayani 



Deviatov, Mikhail 

Devine, Jeafinette 

Diab, Waleed 

Diamond, Laura 



Dick, Alissa 

Dickens, Jennifer 

Diehl, Brandi 

Diehl, Christina 



Diehl, John 
Dietrich, Irene 

Diner, Dan 
Dione, Nouma 



Dlubac, Anezka 

Dobslaw, Michael R 

Dolinger, Michael 

Donley, Shannon 



Donohue, Kelly 

Doroff, Sari 

Doron, Daniella 

Dowuona, Mona 




50 



(^£ci^ o{ 200f 




Drake, Patricia 
Dunn, Alisa 
Dunn, Penelope 
Dunning Jr, John 



Durachka, David 
Durant Jr, Patrick 
Dutton, Anne 
Duvall, Michael 



Dye, Michael 
Eastman, Jill 
Edelen, Lisa 
Edgerton, Erin 



Edgmon, Dena 
Edwards, Melissa 
Ehrlich, Jessica 
Eidell, Michelle 



Eisinger, Susanne 
Elie, Maleeka C. 
Ellis, Nakia 
EUithorpe, Joshua 



Elstein, David 
Elvis, Tehron 
Eng, Rachel 
Engelhart, Rebecca 



51 



^£<i^ a^ 200 f 




Erlichman, Beth 



Escalante, Francisco J 



Espinal. Octavio 



Etter, Meghann 



Etti, Hazeez 






Evans, Kathy L 



E\ erstine, Eric 



Ewing, Rebecca 



Exelbert, Jessica 



Fabayo, Toyin 




52 



(^Ccu^ <^^ 200 f 




Faehner, Josh 



Fahnestock, David 



Fan, Sujya 



Fay, Anne 



Fazio, Jilian 



^ Tit-*' 



J1 ^ ^ 




Fegely, Adam 



Fein, Karyn 



Felgenhauer, Kirsten 



Fells, Shee 



Fenimore, Noelle 




Fennelly, Justin 



Fern, Mindy 



Feroli. Michael 



Ferrero, Julie 



Fewell, Nicole Jene 




53 



Fiedler, Betsy 

Fieni, Domenico 

Fink, Daniel Henry 

Firetag, Danielle 



^£<i^ <^ 200 f 




idkllS^ 



Fischer, Kristy 

Fisher, Christina 

Fisher, Jeremy 

Fisher III, Joel 





4^Wmk 



Fisher, Kara 

Fistek, Thomas 

Flaim, Joseph 

Fleck, Melissa 



Fleischer, Benjamin 

Flint, Leslie 

Flynn. Jessica 

Folquet, Beatrice 



Folsom, Michelle 

Fooks, Shannon 

Ford, Bonnie 

Forte, Sandra 



Fraier, Rachel 

Frazier, Andrea 

Freed, Melanie 

Friedman, Marissa 




(3£cu4. p{ ZOOf 




Friedman, Scott 
Fritz, Jessica 
Frost, Jeff 
Fudge, Adrienne G. 



Fullen, Gina 
Gabriel, Antonieta Lc 
Gaines, Stacey 
Gaither, Takhia S. 



Galdi, Al 
Ganeto, Jeremiah 
Gani, Jimmy 
Gantman, Adam 



Garay, Tamara 
Garcia, Edgar 
Gamer, Peli 
Gamer, Tashauna A. 



Garrison, Anne 
Garzon, Jessica 
Gaskins, Kylie 
Gatkuoth, Ezekiel 



Gelinas, Howard W 
Gendron, Melody 
Georgi, Amanda 
Geraldi, Nathan 



55 



^^«4^ <^^ 200/ 



Gershen, Lewis 

Gerst, Beth 

Giambalvo, Daniel 

Gianoni, Tracey 



Gibbs. Nicole 

Gibertson, Anders 

Gibson, David 

GifTord, Caroline 



Gill, Maureen 

Gillam, Erin 

Gima, Roger 

Ginsburg, Joshua 



Ginsburg, Justin 

Giscombe, Keeble 

Gisser, Daniel 

Gittens, Danielle 



Glassberg, Julie 

Gleason, Gena 

Glenn, Joshua A 

Godin, Jackie 



Godino, Paul 

Goel, Rakhi 

Goh, Sze-Boey May 

Gold, Ashley 





(^£<id^ o^ 200 f 

i 



tdM 




Goldberg, Jared 
Goldberg, Jennifer 
Goldinger, Megan 
Goldman, Michelle 





Gonzalez, Christine 
Goodman, Stuart 
Gordon, Brittney 
Gorey, Shannon 





Gorgone, Christine 
Gorman, Samantha 
Gottfried, Mara H. 
Goudiaby, Roselynd 




Gould, Lynn 
Goz, Vanessa 
Gracias, Lisa 
Grammer, Ron 



^ik^fA^th 




Graves, Trevor 
Gray, Lavora 
Gray, William 
Grayson, Kevin 





Green, Bradley 
Green, Kimberly 
Greene, Melissa 
Gregoire-Cope, Erin 



57 



^£<i^ o^ 200 f 




Greleski, Matthew J Gribaudo, Sheila M 



Grishkot, Kevin 



Groce, Nathan 




Mk^M A 



Groghan, Thad 



Grossman, Andrew 



Grodsky, Jeff 




Grossman, Jessica Grybauskas, Christopher Gudenins, Kristin 




Guerieri, Deanna 



Gugsa, Salem 



Guido, Jill 



Guilbeaulf, Jennifer Gunderson, Kirsten 




Halay, Lavania 



(^£<z^ o^ 200/ 




Hall, Kathleen 



Halprin, Brian 



Hamill, Jeff 



Hamilton, Amani 




59 



(^Ccu^ tfj^ 200 f 



Hancock, Stephanie 
Hanlon, Michael 
Hanson, Scott T 
Hanzel, William 



Harding, Kay 

Harmon, Tabitha 

Harris, Gil 

Harris, Hadley 



Harris, Lisa 

Harris, Rebecca 

Hartman, Kristina 

Haughney, January 



Haver, Megan Anne 

Hayes, Marta 

Haynes, Lashaunda 

Headman, Sara 



Heartley, Shani 
Hedden, Katherine 
Hedgespeth, Steven 

Heithaus, Livya 



Henderson, Mark 

Henderson, Patrick 

Henley, Kathleen 

Henley, Natalie 




(^£^4^ o^ 200 f 




Henriquez, Sandra 
Henry, Marc A 
Henry, Stacie 
Herda, Mary Claire 



Herod, Donicka 
Herrick, Meigan 
Hiestand, Robert 
Hill, Michelle 



Hillicard, Amy 
Hines. Troy 
Hinsch, Bethany 
Hirt, Marsha 



Hiruy, Hiwot 
Hobson, Rosie 
Hodges, Athene 
Hoeck, Lesley 



Hoffman, Jared 
Hoffman, Nina 
Holland, Jennifer 
Hollander, Joshua 



Holton, Maclain 
Hong, Seungwoo 
Hooker, Meredith 
Hoorazar, Niloufar 



61 



Hoover, Christine 

Hopkins, Erica 

Horka, Jonathan 

Horn, EUona 



Homstein, Helene 

Horsford, Nicole 

Hoult, Daniel 

Houston, Rephael 



Hoyt, Lisa 

Hsia, Daniel 

Hsu, In-Tin 

Hu, Raymond 



Hudson, Paul 

Huggins, Laura 

Hughes, Lisa 

Hunter, Chanta 



Hunter, Prince 

Hurwitz, Michael 

Husain, Nora 

Huston, Tawney 



(^Ciua, <^ 200 f 







Hyatt, Kimberly 

Hyman, Jarrod 

Hypes, Erin 

Ibe, Apuzo 




62 



(^e^i^ a^ 200 f 




Ibironke, Celestinah 
Im, Kye Hee 
Inca, Pablo 
Ingebrigtsen, Bjom 



Ip, Ching Tung 
Italiano, Annie 
Ivers, Elyssa 
Ivy, Elizabeth 



Jack, Aisha 
Jackson, Kathleen 
Jackson, Monica 
Jackson, Norika 



Jackson, Roslyn 
Jackson, Stephen 
Jacobson, Charlotte 
Jain, Peyush 



Jaleel, Aisha 
Jalfen. Constanza M 
Jalloh, Abou B 
Jalloh, Zainnaib 



Jaros, Mary Ann 
Jarosinski, Jennifer 
Javier, Julie Rose 
Jefferson, Victor 



63 



Jenkins, Dana 



(^e<i^ a^ 200 f 




Johnson, Apnll 



Johnson, Enc 



Johnson, Kelh R. 




Johnson, Kendrah 






Johnson, Kimberly 



Johnson, Larry 



Johnson, Melissa 



Johnson, Naomi 



Johnson, Tremaine 





Jones, Alex 



Jones. Christopher 



Jones, Keisha 



Jones, Palmer 



Jones, Sherrene 





(3£<!l^ V ^^^^ 




Jung, Y. John 



Ka. Katie 



Kahla. Natalie 



Kail. Josh 



Kalff. Tiffany 



\ 





Kalish, Howard 




Kanatsugu. Sachiko 



Kane. Alyson 



Kane, Andrew 



Kanellopoulos, John 




65 



(^e^u^ <t^ 200 f 



Kaplan, Moriel 

Karaoda, Tuba 

Karen, Cheung 

Kargbo, Mariatu 



Karlinski, Jason 

Kasim, Yusuf 

Kates, Rebekah 

Katsnelson, Marina 



Katz, Adam 

Katz, Rachel 

Katz, Tracy 

Kazam, Keren 



Keeler, John 

Keeve, Quiana 

Kalian, Jacqueline 

Kellum, Janelle 



Kelly, Christina 

Kelly, Karen C. 

Kern, Catherine 

Kesler, Kimberly 



Kester, Steven 

Keyser, Daniel 

Khan, Asim 

Kim, Alex 




66 



C£iU4, 0^ 200 f 




Kim, Angel 
Kim, Bora 
Kim, Josephine 
Kim, Mi-Jung 



Kimes, Kerry 
King, Corbin H. 
Kingsbury, Brian 
Kirk, Katriz 



Kizzie, Andrew 
Klein, Christopher 
Klein, David A, 
Klibanoff, Staci 



Kline, Jamie 
Kline, Michael 
Knapp, Adrienne G 
Knausenberger, Erich 



Knicley, Andrew 
Knox, Joanna 
Kochhar, Anil 
Koganti, Sujatha 



Kohen, Rochelle 
Kohler, Andrew 
Kohler, Julie 
Kollore, David 



67 



Kondo, Hideaki 

Kone, Moussa 

Konrad, Kara 

Koster, Lauren 






Kotch, Nicholas M. 

Kothari.. Aarti 

Kraft, Jessica 

Krawitz, Julieanne 



Kristine, Rea J 

Knimhansl, Karena 

Kubiak, Jennifer 

Kuhn, Laura 



Kuziel, Julia 

Kwok, Lin 

Kwolek, Jean 

Kwon, Taesoon 



Labador, Aurora 

Lacertosa, Christina 

Lachapelle, Brian 

Lagda, Eugenia 



Lampone, Todd 

Lane, Lori 

Lara, Paul 

Laric, Pnina 




68 



(^U^ 0^ 200 f 




Larson, David 
Lasner, Gillian 
Lassack, Maggie 
Lawal, Olumuyiwa 



Lawanga, Juliet 
League, Kristy 
Leatherman, Jessica 
Lebson, Micah 



Leder, Dana 
Lee, Chia-Ling 
Lee, James 
Lee, Jennifer 



Lee, Megan 
Leib, Jonathon 
Lemus, Miriam 
Leon, Michael 



Leon, Yan Yan 
Leonard, Allyson 
Lerch, Robert 
Lemer, Eve 



Lemer, Jamie 
Leung, Sak 

Levine, Andrew 
Levine, Joshua 



69 



^£cu^ (^ 200 1 






Levy, Jena 



Le%'v. Michal 



Lew. Robvn 



Levy. Roy 



Levy, Sarah 





Lewis, Lekeisha 



Li, V\ ing K,i 



Liebman, Kevin Liesch, Gwyneth Liggins, Lakisha 





Lilly, Alicia 



Lin, Amy 



Lin, Meng-Ju Lingebach, Cynthia A Linger, JefTrey 




(^eoAA o^ 200 f 




Lipsky, Jil 



Liu, Helen 



Locke, Corinne 



LoefTler, Bryan 



Long, Christian 




Long, Nora 



Longus n, Linwood 



Loper, Kelly 



Lopez, Cezar 



Lopez, Verenice 




Lopsonzski, Nicole 



Love, Elizabeth 



Lowman, Ryan 



Lubis, Reza 



Lujan, Lia 




71 



(^e<i^ a^ 200 f 



Lunsford, Christopher 

Lwanga, Martha 

Ly, Angela 

Lyford-Pike, Sofia 



Lynch, Bonita 

Lynch, Eric 

Lynch, Ronan 

Lynerd, Stephen 



Lyon, Corinna 

Lyons, Joshua 

Lyons, Kenise 

Lyons, Shonyel L 



Lyte, Nicole 

Macadams, Anne 

Macananny, Chuck 

Mack, Rebecca 



Macklin, Brian 

Madert, Jessica 

Madigan, Lenore 

Maeda, Kanako 



Maekopo, Deana 

Maier, Laurie 

Majette IH, William C. 

Majid, Mahreen 




72 



(3£^u^ V 200 f 




Majidi, Rita 
Makela, Anna 
Makunga, Lesego 
Maldonado, Jeannet 



Malone, Melissa 
Manaloto, Giancarlo 
Mancia, Juan-Pablo 
Mandell, Dari 



Mandycz, William O. 
Mansueto, Mark 
Manuel, Ruel 
Marbury, William 



March, Carmalita 
Marcus, Jodi 
Margolis, Christina 
Marin, Jennifer 



Marino, Tara 
Marinos, Marisa Eve 
Markette, Danielle 
Marks, AJlison 



Marks, Katie 
Marrero, Ashley 
Marselas, Kimberly 
Marshal], Latosha 



73 



(^U^ o{ Boot 



Marshall, NichoUe 

Martin, Sabrina 

Martinez, Ariel 

Martinez, Courtney 



Maryland, Tiffany 

Marzi, Michael 

Mascolo, Maria 

Mason, Carrie 



Mataac, Mamelyn 

Mataac, Meyrick D 

Mathur, Priya 

Mathur, Sachin 



Max, Crystal 

May, Tina 

Mayglothling, Lindsey 

Mazza, Katie 



McAdams, Shereen 

McCance, Matthew 

McCarthy, Ann 

McCaskill, Katnaria 



McCaslin, Orion 

McCormick, Bridget 

McGee, James K 

McGeehan, Patrick 




74 



(^e^u^ o^ 200 f 




^^^^Jt^^ 



/ 



Mcllvain, Jeffrey R 
Mclntyre, Ava 
McKechnie, Laura 
McKenzie, Nicola 



McMillin, Mark 
McNamara, Meghan 
Medoff, Dara 
Medrano, Jose 



Mehta, Kunal 
Meier, Christine 
Mejia, Roxana 
Mellor, Julie 



Melson, David 
Memarsadeghi, Nargess 
Mesfm, Belen 
Meshover, Sheree 




Messina, Jacob 
Metzger, Kimberly 
Meyer, Justin 
Meyer, Kathryn 



Meyers, Clayton 
Michaels, Kimberly 
Mijares, Geraldine 
Milano, Shawn 



75 



(^£<i4^ 0^ 200 f 





Miles, Bridgette 



Miller, David 



Milone, Christine 



Mineweaser, John 



Miranian, Marc 




Mishner, Carrie Joy Mitchell, Jennifer 



Mizerek, Elizabeth 



Mogekwu, Ngozi Molitor, Nicole Renee 




Mollel, Johannes R. 



Molluso, Scott Montgomery, Maurice Moody, Nathan 



Moore, Andrea 









Moore, Jillian 



Moore, Leah 



Moran, Jessica 



Moran, Timothy 




Morgan. Latoya 



Mosbrucker Jr, Eugene Mosby, Benjamin 



Moskowitz. Lindsev 



Mosz, Nicole 



Mover, Carolyn 



Mukherjce, Ipsita Munsky. Bruce 




Morgan, Amanda 




Moskowitz, Magan 




Murphy, Jenna 



77 



^ia^ <^ 2001 



Murray, Melissa 

Mustich, Jonathan 

Muthuswami, Arun 

Mutongi, Julie 



Muttamara, Doungamon 

Mwalimu, Desiree 

Nacht, Bradley 

Nagy, Oana 



Nance, Roderick C. 

Napurano, Joe 

Narock, Tom 

Nates, Scott 



Natter, Heather 

Ndumu, Ndifor 

Neal, Julianne 

Neal, Rana 



Neale, Brian P 

Neches, Michael 

Neel, Joshua 

Neeley, Brian 



Negash, Samuel 

Neidel, Christine 

Nelson, Charkeeta 

Nelson, Sara C. 




78 







Nero, Sharifa 
Newman. Darryl 
Newman, Heather 
Newman, Stephani 



Ng, Wai Kei 
Nguyen, Mai 
Nguyen, Ngan 
Nicholas, Zulekha 



Nkombengnondo, Marcelle 
Nowicki, Suzanne E 
Nugent, Rachel 
Nyawara, Lillianne 



Oberg, Jennifer 
Obrecht, John 
O'Brien, Jennifer 
O'Donnell, Jennifer 



Odura, Ada 
Ogilvie, Daryn 
Okorie, Uzoma 
Okudaira, Nobuko 



Olaleye, James 
Olaosegba, Ibukun 
Oleru, Michael 
Oltman, Alissa 



79 



(3£<i^ <^^ 200 f 



Oneil, Glenn 

Orellana, Patricia 

Orser, Lori 

Osbom, Bryan 



Osborne, Jennifer 
Otieno, Olga 
Ottey; Harry 
Otto, Jolene 



Oyegun, Ekinadigse 

Ozomaro, Omoefe 

Pagulayan, Linnea 

Pali, Kristen 



Pall, Jaclyn 

Pang, Wendy 

Panichi, Diana 

Papanicolaou, Anita 



Pappalardi, Mark 

Park, Hyun J 

Park, Soyun 

Parker, Kathryn 



Parkinson, Anthony 

Parks, Derrick 

Parlaman, Kelly 

Parmar, Prashanth 




(PC^u^ o^ 200 f 





Pasman, Julia 
Pasztaleniec, Magdalena 
Patel, Lisa 
Patenaude, Brian 



Patterson, Maketa 
Patzy. Rodrigo 
Paul, Marsha 
Pauritsch, Jennifer 



Pavlos, Nicole 
Peacock, Monica 
Pearce, Justin 
Pechin, Alice J 



Peele, Yolanda 
Peeters, Adele B 
Peiris, Pavithri 
Pepin, Jennifer 












Peppier, Brian 
Percan, Ariean 
Pereira, Sandra 
Perera, Anthony 



Perilstein, Mindy 
Perry. Carla 
Perry, Jennifer 
Perry, Raymond 



^£<u^ <^ 200 f 




Petlinski, Matthew 



Pham, Cinnamon 



Pham. Kicu 



Pichard. Carmen P 



Pike, Anastasia 



Pilger, Staci 



Pilla. Jeannine 



Piselli, Valerie 






▲«b^l 



Pitler, Evan 



Pleet. Jake 



Plotinsky, Miriam 



Plterski, Noreen 



Pico, Roger 




Pistacchio, Tina 




Pogoda, Vneent 




Poinsette, Krystal 



T^ 



i 




Ponlano, Peter 



Posner, David M 



(^^004- o^ 200 f 




Pollock, Lisa 



Polsky, Rachael 



Pont, Jason 



Poole, Lajuan 



Porter, Catina 



PorU-r, David 



Potosky, Tara 



Potter, Mark 



Potter, Rebecca 




Pont, Steven 




Portillo, Celia 




Powell, Tamara 



83 



(^ia^ (^ 2001 



Prange, Eric 

Praske, Katie 

Predescu, Tereza 

Prelovsky, Jenifer 



Prentiss, Megan 

Price, Shoshana 

Priestas, Lauren 

Proctor, Alicia 



Putsavage, Kathryn 

Quinones, Dianah 

Quint, Sharon 

Raden, Stephanie 



Raeder, Elizabeth 
Raggi, Renee 
Ragusa, Lisa 

Ramirez, Roberto 



Rapeepun, Dorothy 

Rapuzzi, Patricia 

RatclifT, Cherise 

Reed, Samuel 



Regier, Jacqueline 

Rehman Mohammad, Kashif 

Reiner, Daryn 

Reiss, Roy 




^£ci^ o{ 200 f 




Reitman, Lauren 
Remmers, Jason 
Reynolds, Jennifer M 
Rezmovic, Julie L. 



n.r5 



* / f 





Ricciardelli, Lisa 
Rich, Jared 
Richardson Jr, Calvin 
Richmond, William F. 



Ridgway, Megan 
Riggins, Sundai 
Rihani, Cedar 
Rippen, Cerissa 



Robertson, Kesha 
Robinson, Christopher 
Robinson, Heather 
Robinson. William 



Rodgers, Brett 
Rodrigues, Pedro 
Rodriguez, Marco 
Rodriguez, Vesica 



Roers, Erika 
Rogers, Kenneth 
Roginski, Curiis 
Rogosin, Amie 



85 



(^£<z^ (^ 200 f 



Romano, John 

Roos, Karen 

Rosen, David 

Rosen, Jody 



Rosenberger, Angela 

Rosenthal, Jessica 

Rosenzweig; Seth 

Ross, Kathryn 



Roth, Jennifer 

Rothenberg, Alissa 

Rothkopf, Michael 

Rothman, Lauren 



Rouhani, Nooshin 

Rowan, Kathryn 

Rowe, Amanda 

Rowe, Constance 



Rubin, Gail 

Rubin, Jason 

Rubin, Leslie 

Rubinstein, Michelle 



Ruetschlin, Heather 

Ryan, Sandra 

Ryan, Sharon 

Sabot, Scott 




^e4Z^ a^ 200 f 




Sadr, Issar 
Saini, Nicole 
Saint-Julien, Leslie 
Saks, KJmberly 



Salluzzo, Christina A 
Salomone, Marissa 
Samaan, John 
Samaan, Marian 



Samuel, Jamal 
Sanchez, Wendy E 
Sandborg, Nellie 
Sanders, Allyson 



Sapeta, Megan 
Saravia, Glenda 
Satenstein, Brian 
Saturn, Scott 



Saul, Michael 
Saunders, Christopher 
Sawin. Cristin 
Scaletti, Dino 



Schaefer, Timothy 
Schalin. Lauren 
Schechter. Michael 
Schechter, Sarah 



87 



(^Ceia^ o^ 200 f 




Schechter, Shoshanna 




Schneyer, Mark 



^^ 



Scherer, Sabine 






Schor, David 



Scherr, Samantha 



Schevitz, Hal B 



Schnebly, Mark 




Schultz, Courtney 



Schultz, Lauren 



Schundler, Eleanor 



I 








y 



Schwartz, Eric Schwartz, Jennifer 




Schwartz, Stacy 



Schwarz, Jovialis 



Scillieri, Aimee 




Scott, Kia 



(^£a^ o^ 200 f 




Scoll, Kjmbcrly R 



Scott, Kristopher 



Scully, Matthew 



Sears, Jill 




89 



CU^ aj^ 200 f 



Shaloff, Jennifer 

Shane, Jessica 

Shank. Rebecca J 

Shao, Jonathan 



Shariatmadari, Fatemah 

Sharp, Andrea 

Sharrow, Renee 

Shaw, Katherine 



Shawver, Melinda 

Sheer, Margaret 

Shen, Xin 

Shepherd, Kenneth 



Shereshevsky, Inna 

Sherman, Alyssa 

Sherry, John 

Shoemaker, Lauren 



Shor, Jane 

Shorey, Aananda 

Shroot, Jason 

Shubow, Amanda 



Shupak, Lonnie 

Shupp, Jeffrey 

Sigel, Jacob 

Silcox, John 




90 



(3i<^^ V ^^^^ 




Sill, Brian 
Silverstone, Amy 
Simmons, Jamie 
Simon, Matthew 



Sincavage, Jessica 
Slate, Andrew 
Slater, Sherry 
Slekys, Alisa 



Sloan, Jessica 
Slomka, Gerald 
Smith, Amy 
Smith, Cyril 



Smith, Emily 
Smith, Kristin 
Smith, Leon 
Smith, Matthew 



Smith, Naila 
Smithies. Erin 
Smothers, Monica L. 
Smyth, Jennifer 



Snyder, Jeremy 
Sokol, Shana 
Soref, Josh 
Soriano, Giselle 



91 



Soriano, Jessica 

Spacek, Jason 

Spahr, Toni 

Spector, Zachary 



Speranza, Erik 

Squillari, Jennifer 

Stafford, Kortni 

Staley, David 



Stallings, Brian 

Stanley, Brooke 

Stamer, Sean 

Stashin, Eric 



Stebler, Claudiny 

Steele, Jonathan 

Steely, Colin 

Stein, Russell M 



Steinberg, Mathew 

Stephen, Susy 

Stephenson, Aubreana 

Stephenson, Monise 



Stem, Lindsay 

Stevanovich, Jelena 

Stewart, Devin 

Stewart, Mario 



^£aA4. <^ 200 f 




^M^^ 




^£^14^ <^ 200/ 




Stites, Nicole 
Stokes, Danielle 
Stone, Jeffrey 
Storipan, Jennifer 



Stoudt, Sarah 
Strzegowski Jr, Dennis 
Stup, Melissa 
Stutz, Benjamin 



Suder, Amanda 
Suit, Bryan 
Sullivan, Shelley 
Sumerg, Karen 



Sung, Kevin 
Supik, Jennifer 
Suskind, Valerie 
Swenson, Scott 



Taaconi. Arash 
Tabori, Nicholas 
Tai, Kamie 
Tanzman, Jamie 



Tarleton. Heather 
Tate, Evelyn 
Taylor, Edward 
Taylor, John 



93 



(^C€i4^ <^ 200 f 





Taylor, Laura 



Tavlor, Martin 



Taylor. Teisha 



Telchin, Alissa 



Tennaro, Rebecca 




Tervakoski, Mark 




Thai, Huong 



Thomas, Erica Thomas, Michael S 



Thomas, Nikia 





Thomas, Sabrina Thompson, April Thompson, Le-Marie Thompson, Stacey 



Thomson, Erin 




^Cii^ <^ 200 f 




■m^ 


.' ;■ 


f 




Thome, Sarah 



Thorne, Vanessa 



Thornlon, Heather 



Thweatt, Lorenzo 



Tikhonova, Olga 





Tillman, Daisy 



Timmermann, Meredith Tindall, Markisha 



Tingley, David 



Tishco, Steven 




Tiu, Monica 



To, Linda 



Toblin, Robin 



Toledo, Ana 



Toniolo, John 




95 



(^e<iu4. <^ 200 f 



Toniolo, Lucille 

Topcuoglu, Zehra Sedef 

Torres, Marc 

Torres, Tamara M 



Tosso, Mark 

Townsend, Heather 

Tracy, Kimberly 

Trammell, Janai 



Tran, Dai-An 

Tran (Mimi), Bao-Ngoc 

Treat, Forrest 

Trebules III, Victor 



Trevor, Barbara 

Trice, Philip 

Trimble Jr, Timothy 

Trinidad, Jennifer 



Tsang, Wing Vianne 

Tucker, Suzanne 

Tuke, Esse 

Turner, John 



Turner, Shona 

Tumes, Jonathan 

Tyler, Alana 

Tyler, Kenya 




^£cu4, <^ 200 f 




Upadhyay, Ravi 
Uy, Alice 
Vance, Kristen 
Vanderpuye, Jennifer A 



Vanderwall, Paige 
Vasudevan, Keon 
Vazquez, Tracy 
Veiga, Leslie 



Veiga, Mauricio 
Velasquez, Leslye 
Venkatraj, Deepa 
Vicinanza, Anastasia 



Victor, Natalie 
Vieras, Monique 
Vitiello, Laura 
Vogel, Philip 



Vogiatzis, George 
Von Badins, Kathryn 
Wade, Larry 
Wagner, Allen 



Wagoner, John 
Wainwright, Krista 
Wainwright, Robb 
Walczuk, Jesse 



97 



Waldrop Jr. John 

Walker, Angela 

Walker, Sherene 

Wallace, John 



Wallach, Elyse 

Walsh, Daniel 

Wambsganz, Erik 

Wang, David 



Ward, Patricia 

Ward, Selena 

Warren, Dayna 

Warren, Mary 



Waters, Kristi 
Waters, Michael 
Watkins, James 
Wayne, Devona 



Weaver, Vincent 

Webb, Vanessa 

Webster, Courtney 

Weinstock, Jonathan 



Weiss, Shira 

Weissman, Melissa 

Welsh, Kristen 

Wenocur, Rachel 



^U^ <^ 200 f 





98 



^£<!U4- o^ 200 f 




Wernly, Claire 
Westover, Melanie 
Wetzel, Stefanie 
White II, Carl 



Whitford, Janette 
Whitney, Rahim 
Whittington III, Milton D. 
Wickstein, Amy 



Wiggins, Brandi 
Wildgen, Mary 
Wilkinson, Laura 
Williams, Howard C. 



Williams, Kendra 
Williams, Nicole 
Williams, Wayne 
Williamson, Colleen 




4ik^iiL^1 



Wilsey, Kevin 
Wilson, Andrew 
Wilson, Anthony 
Wilson, Roxanne 






m^^Mik 



Wilson, Sean 
Windle, James 
Winkfield, Kyle 
Winston, Michele 



^£4iu^ <^ 200 f 



Winternitz, Luke 

Wise, Eric 

Wishna, Danielle 

Wojciechowski, Andrienne 



Wolf, Maria 

Wolf, Richard 

Wolff, Ronald 

Wolicki, Amanda 



Wolk, Joshua 

Wolson, Laura 

Woo, Michelle 

Wood, Kenneth 



Wood, Sarah 

Wooten, Tamara 

Worrell, Clarence 

Wragg, Barrett 



Wu, Karen 

Wurtz, Alexis 

Wyrsch, Michael 

Yang, Dennis 



Ye, Li 

Yepez, Jessica 

Yi, Je 

Yi, Sung C 




100 



C£<UA o^ 200 f 




Yoo, Dong 
Yoo, Min 
Yoo, Regina 
Yoshida, Kimi 



Young. Annie 
Young, Kimberly 
Young, Todd 
Yturraspe, Lauren 



Zaikov, Kim 
Zailer, Scott 
Zakar, Dustin 
Zapanta, Melanie 



Zelig, Jessica 
Zewibel, Melissa 
Zhuang, Liying 
Zielinski, Terri 



Zimmermann, Matthew 
Zingman, Rebecca 
Zinn, Darrell 
Zoller, Andrew 



101 



StudcHt.^^ 



The following pages represent 
what the nornial student does on a day 
to day basis. From Midnight Madness 
to Art Attack to relaxing at the gym, 
our lives are always busy. 




02 Student Life 





ft"» 




• « - 



Student Life 1( 



Maryland Day 




104 Student Life 




Maryland Day 105 



Rec Time 



. ' - 


r' 


m 


1 


--TW! 




■ 


■ 


^o ._ 






L 














/^^^M 










V 


B- 




iH 


- ■*^^^B 


k 


// 


\ 


IP 


■ 


'/^-■^L 






i^^H 


D 


Pi 


* ^^Mb^^Lh^^S 


^■t 


n 


1 


^P* ^ 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 


^^^^^1 


^1 ^^1 


' ^1 ■ 




H^^^^l 


^^^^^1 




^^^1 


M 


u 


'^^kJ 




9 


■ 


■i 


■ 


1 


I 


■■iiqP! 


■ 


■1 


1 


l^^EE 


1 M 


fl 




5 




106 Student Life 




Rec Center 107 



pl:v^-'^'^^-".V'' ?•■■•'■ ■ 




Cheesing for the 
Camera 




no Student Lite 




Student Life 1 1 1 



All Nighter 




112 Smdent Life 




AllNighter 113 



We Are Here To Have 




Life 




Fun 115 



Midnight 




1 i(S Student Life 




Midnight Madness 1 17 



The Sounds of 




1 h j^jiuacju Life 




Music 119 



Homecoming 




dent Life 




Homecoming 121 



Dining In 




ill bi'juciii Lite 




tf^^ 



Dining Halls 123 



I^e^id&tt .^i^ 



Living on campus is an important transi- 
tion from life at home to life on your own. 
Though your parents are not there to look 
out for you, there is always an RA close 
by making sure you don't get in too much 
trouble. There may not be any home 
cooked meals waiting on the table for 
you, but there are several dining halls that 
offer a variety of meals. Several help 
centers are also available to make your 
transition to independence a little easier. 





• * y ^< ' -4 







-> 



s^'S- ^ 






%^ * 









■<g;l\ 



4 .4 



4, •' 






^-"-•V 

► V 






^ 1^* ^ 



^:^--*^ 

^-^f 





A-^^ 



S^' 



Moving in is never easy! Campus is 
extremely hectic and you always 
have the initial fear that you're 
NEVER going to fit everything in 
your room. It's not easy getting 
settled, but it never takes long for 
your new room to turn into your new 
home. 




^' 



d^ 



'5> 



o>- 



^ 



!S 



North Campus is the home of College 
Park Scholars, Gemstone, and Honors 
living. It also has its own dining hall 
and convenience store. The Campus 
Recreation Center and LaPlata Beach 
are other popular places to kill time on 
North Campus. 








y^% 




V^: 






rnrer 









^ 






^ 



*^^ 



Both North Campus and South Campus have 
their own dining hall. Both dining halls offer 
a variety of choices each day, including a 
square meal that changes daily. The dining 
halls offer everything from pizza to cereal to 
Chinese food, and, are open till midnight five 
days a week for Late Night dining and study 
breaks. 




jsai 



-> 




<b° 



,\). 



.•^ 



c^ 



.^^ 



,^>* 



South Campus is home to the 
university's upper classmen. It features 
on-campus apartments and suites, giving 
students a stepping stone to moving out 
on their own, while still having the perks 
of campus living. South Campus has its 
own dining hall and the luxury of being 
conveniently located in near the heart of 
campus. 







131 



<?-' 



^ 



% 



# 



b- 



^ 






RA's and DR's work hard to keep 
the dornis running smoothly. DR's 
are always on duty to help you find 
residents numbers' and let you in 
when you forget your key. RA's 
have to keep the peace once in the 
dorm, and unfortunately enforce 
the rules as well. 







''^.".'^i^ 








c^^ 



s^^ 



.\v^ 



^e^ 



Ce^' 



X^^ 



Campus Recreation Center is the hot 
spot on North Campus. It offers a 
variety of aerobics classes, swimming 
lessons and great way to work off the 
stress of classes, and the calories from 
the dining halls. The Campus Recre- 
ation Center is always filled with 
people trying to buff up and slim 
down before swimsuit season. 




■^^.;:, 



k, . -iT tfVv^-. -■ 

1__ .': -- "•"- 




^ 



eV? 



(y^ 



X^ 



.-f* 



Help Centers on campus 
consist off the Math Suc- 
cess Program, Writing 
Center and the Help Cen- 
ter. The Math Success 
Program offers tutoring 
for every math class, 
while Writing Center is 
available by appointment 
to help edit papers and 
give writing advice. 




THE 



WRITING CENTER 





MATH SUCCESS 
PROGRAM 

Sunday - Thursday 
6:00 - 9:00 pm 

Easton Hall 
Recreation Room 



For More Information 

Call X4-MATH 





"'^-"■'■■'— *■" 




H<V^ I-^'^'i Z^^' 



'^^^''^iJ^TWJ.Si 








^Viytg''vifa,:rf;grn1 



» i M W iimipiW— >«><Tiw t . .1^ 



X 



/ 



y 



^ 



Ac^idcmic^ 



Here at Maryland we pride ourselves 
at excelling in all of our college pro- 
grams. Students not only have to com- 
plete a rigourous CORE requirement, 
but college requirements, and indi- 
vidual major requirements. In order to 
graduate you must have atleast 1 20 
credits, which at first may seem easy, 
but when your course load has three 
science classes, an english class, and 
an elective, you understand why many 
students spend more then four years in 
college. 




\ 



X 



\ 




J 



/ 



^ 




Academics 143 



College of 

Agriculture and 

Natural Resources\ 



The College of Agriculture and Natural Resources, 
creating an intellectual environment that fosters learning, 
encourages research, promotes dissemination of research 
findings, and enhances its collegial community embodies 
crosscutting philosophies. The diversity of the students, 
clients, programs, and employees enhances its 
effectiveness, enriches its work, cuid ensures that it fulfills 
the mission. The College of Agriculture and Natural 
Resources at the University of Mainland, College Park 
educates students and citizens about critical issues and 
analyzes methods for solving problems in agriculture, food 
systems, and the environment--thereby improving the 
quality of life for Marykmders and enhancing the standard 
of living around the globe. 

Providing the highest quality academic programs for 
undergraduate and graduate students is the cornerstone of 
the College of Agriculture and Natural Resources, hut the 
programs reach beyond the ccunpus setting. Many of the 
beneficiaries of the College's programs are citizens who 
receive practical information from the Maryland 
Cooperative Extension, whose offices are located in each 
county in Maryland and Baltimore City. 

The College of Agriculture and Natural Resources is 
also the administrative home to the Mainland Agricultural 
Experiment Station (MAES). MAES funding supports 
scientists throughout the University of Matyland System; 
at four off-campus, interdisciplinary research and 
education centers: and through collaborations at other 
public and private research units. 



An agricultural 
student pet and 
played with a cow on 
Agricultural Dav. 



r 



Lob students partake 
in a dissection of a 
farm animal. 





ademics 




On Ai>riciiltiiral Day youngsters and their families got to play with 
the animals at the petting zoo. 



J 



Oeariqfagrieulture, rubbed Testudo's nose for luek as he crossed the 
front of McKeldin library. 



, J ..■< •4iHv«^''-i^;*^ 






• -- "^ 






Many eager 
participants gathered 
in the agricultural 
fields to celebrate Ag. 
Day. 



r 



J 



A future agricultural 
student fed a pony at 
the Ag. Day events. 



Academics 145 



The architecture deparment's booth at the first look fair displayed a 
student's work for all to see. 




Busily working 
away, an architecture 
student rushed to 
complete her 
assignment. 

I 

Because 

architecture students 
pull so many all 
niters, caffeine is a 
must. 



i-tu rvuclUCiniCS 







>» 



tit 




College of 
Afchitecture 



Whether the motivation to study architecture is 
\driven by artistic, social, environmental, or practiced 
interests and concerns in building cmd development, a 
student will find a faculty and group of fellow students at 
Maryland that share their interests. There are facilities, 
resources, and a faculty that are competitive with the best 
in the nation and the world. Design recognition and 
academic acknowledgment of the success ofaliunni, 
students, and faculty attest to the excellence that have 
sought and achieved. 

People come to Maryland to study architecture from 
vastly different backgrounds at different stages of life 
maturity, and from around the world. The diversity of 
people, culture and life experiences are represented in both 
the undergraduate and graduate programs. The study of 
architecture includes the sharing of past experience and 
developing knowledge as it is brought to bear on studio 
design projects. 

The record of design recognition tells that there is a 
strong design program. The academic environment ought 
to provide the open and rigorous study of a variety of 
design approaches. It is also a uniquely small program — 
some twenty faculty and two hundred students in a very 
large imiversity in one of the nation's largest and most 
important nu^tropolitan centers and historic regions. At 
Maryland, there is also a small family of fellow students 
and faculty, fiends and colleagues, on an educational 
quest aimed at making the built environments sustainable, 
beautiful, and expressive of the full meanings of society. 



An architecture 
student listened to 
lier Walkman while 
sketching a design. 



r 



students ^pend 
Iwurs upon hours 
worthing to complete 
their projects in the 
studio. 



College of Architecture 147 



students got their notebooks and pens out for their Art 
History Lecture that was about to begin. 




A music student 
received pointers on 
piano skills from her 
music teacher 



Two dance students 
practiced their dance 
moves in the hallway 
of the new 
Performing Arts 
Center 



itrs 




College of Arts and 
Humanities 



The College of Arts and Humanities pursues excellence in the acquisition, preserva- 
tion, synthesis, and transmission of knowledge related to the development of peoples and 
cultures as well as their artistic and creative forms of expression. The academic and 
artistic disciplines within the College enrich our understanding of the past, contribute to 
the creation and appreciation of all forms of artistic expression, expand our ability to 
understand and interpret our own culture as well as cultures separated from ours by 
language or geography, and examine issues centered in language, logic, ethics, and 
value. Through its diverse departments and programs, the College provides undergradu- 
ate students with the essentials of a genuinely liberal education, preparing them for life 
in society and introducing them to the life of the mind; it does so by teaching them to 
think creatively, to communicate clearly and effectively, and to reason critically, skills 
crucial to success in a world in which new ideas rapidly replace older assumptions. The 
graduate degree programs of the College prepare the scholars, artists and performers of 
tomon'ow with the knowledge and professional tools that enable them to take their place 
in the academy and with the integrity, values, and vision to become tomortow"s leaders. 

The College of Arts and humanities is home to three large clusters of academic 
departments: the creative and performing arts — Music, Theatre, Dance and Art: the 
departments which study languages, literatures, and cultures — Asian and East European 
Languages and Cultures, Comparative Literature, French and Italian Languages and 
Literatures. Germanic Studies, Linguistics, and Spanish and Portuguese Languages and 
Literatures: and departments broadly classed as the humanities — American Studies, Art 
History, Classics, Communication, English. History, Jewish Studies, Philosophy, and 
Women's Studies. The College is committed to understanding the past on its own 
terms, but we also believe that the study of the past is essential to understanding the 
present and the future. Our comprehensive scholarly quest is to relate and integrate past, 
present, and future. We are committed to creating and employing the best contemporary 
methods of study and examination in our scholarly investigations and our teaching, so 
that our students understand where we have been and where we can be tomorrow. 

A student tnatmed 
the "History 
Undergraduate 
Association " booth at 
the First Look Fair 
on the mall. 
I 




r 



students 

exercised by keeping 
their beat in Rhythm 
class. 



College of Arts & Humanities 149 



Hands on learning is one of the benefits of 
classesjricaj^guferjab^ I 




College of Behavioral and 
Social Sciences 

As the largest college at the University of Marykmd. College Park, the College of 
Behavioral and Social Sciences offers its students and faculty endless opportunities to 
learn and explore issues that are central to our political, economic, social and cultural 
lives. At the core of these sciences is a drive to understand human beings -- both 
individually and collectively. 

The disciplines and fields encompassed by the College of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences are central to our political, economic, social and cultural lives and include the 
study of human behavior and the relationships between behavior and the environment. The 
primary mission of the College is to provide leadership in the continuing development of 
theories, methodologies, and applications that address key social and behavioral issues 
facing the state, the nation and the world. 




% 



tw^rhlLS 




Students talk to employees of Lockheed Martin 
about job opportunities after graduation. 



Academics 151 



student Advising is a must in all colleges. 



r 



Dean 







Robert H. Smith School of 
Business 

From the classroom to the workplace, the opportimities at the 
University of Maiyland's Robert H. Smith school of Business cannot be 
matched. The curriculum meets students ' needs and employers ' demands. It 
provides the skills necessary for success in today's fast-paced, technology- 
dependent business world. Moreover, it takes full advantage of its location in 
the midst of the Baltimore-Washington corridor, one of the world's most 
vibrcmt business, government, and cultural centers. 

In other words, the Robert H. Smith School of Business undergraduate 
program is a dynamic combination of an innovative curriculum and a prime 
location. 






r'illtCS 




r 



A business TA plugs in grades. 




Wlio knew business could be so much fun? 



Academics 153 



College of Contffuter, 

Mathematical^ and 

Physical Sciences 



The College of Computer, Mathematical, and Physical 
'Sciences take particular pride in our new colleagues, who are 
introduced to you in this newsletter, and in our Center for 
Scientific Computation, funded this spring hy the Provost, Dr 
Gregoty Geoffroy, as a major campus initiative. Earth science in 
the College has made enormous strides. Tony Busalacchi, chief 
of a major research laboratory at NASA-Goddard and a world 
renowned modeler of ocean systems, joins us as the Director of 
the Earth System Science Interdisciplinary Center (ESSlC) and 
Professor of Meteorology; ESSIC is a joint project with 
Goddard, and Tony's appointment adds real strength to our 
collaboration. Also this summer, Eugenia Kalnay, Jim Yorke and 
Larry Davis received a $1 million grant from the Keck 
Foimdation for research using chaos theory to improve weather 
prediction models. 

Many of the computer scientists of the college, have been 
pulling in national awards on a scale that far outstrips their 
numbers. Five awards in the new NSF Information Technology 
Research program were made this summer to CS faculty; 
including three major awards {out of 60 made nationwide) to 
Professors Vic Basili, Lariy Davis, and Hanan Samet. The total 
ITR award to computer science faculty here amounted to $6.8 
million. 

Two outstanding new senior faculty, David Levermore and 
Dennis Healy took up their positions this fall, and three superb 
new assistant professors hired this past year the department is 
moving rapidly to increase an already high standing. By 
combining strengths in core areas of pure mathematics such as 
geometry and algebraic geometry with sub fields such as 
computational mathematics, applied analysis and medical 
imaging, the department is quickly adapting to the evolution of 
the discipline, thereby ensuring its future as a major center for 
mathematics. 




'ties 



Stitdents workiiii; hard in a luh. Labs arc an intregul pari oj litis college. 




A group of students 
learning in their 
computer science class. 



Academics J 55 



A student checks in for college advising 




College of Education 

The College of Education at the University of Mankind, College Park, is currently 
Tanked 23 rd among colleges of education by U.S. News and World Report for 2000-2001. 
Programs in the college prepare educators, counselors, psychologists, administrators, 
researchers and educational specialists. Graduates work with individuals from infancy 
through adulthood in colleges and universities, schools, and community agencies. 
Educational programs are accredited and approved by National Council for Accreditation 
of Teacher Education, Maryland State Department of Education, American Psychological 
Association, Council on Accrediation of Counseling and Related Educational Professions, 
and the Council on Rehabilitation Education. The Dean of the College of Education is Dr 
Edna Mora Szymanski. 

All of the professional preparation programs in education build on a basic 
understanding of and advocacy for children and youth. As part of the state flagship 
institution, the College of Education creates model teaching and teacher preparation 
programs involving research and service in early childhood, elementary, secondary and 
special education, and teachers throughout the state and influenced educational policy 
across the nation. 



lilies 



•ji 




The Benjamin Building is 
one of the main places for 
education classes. 



ill 



i 




III ' \ 


• 

■•> ... V 

< 

■ 





-^^. 



I ^1 . 




r 



br. Edna Mora Szymanski, the bean 
of the College of Education speaks at 
faculty meeting. i 



Academics 157 



Members of ASA E participate in a national 
competition with their tractor. I 



r 




As part of the Mai-yUind Day Festivities all engineering society 
members built miniature golf course for everyone to play in. 





A. James Clafk School of 
Engineering 



The Clark school is a leader in undergraduate education. From the first course, 
'students are immersed in hands-on applicaticm of classroom learning. ENESJOO is a first- 
year engineering design course which sets the tone for the four years ahead. Students 
working in teams solve real-life problems, with real-life budgets cmd real-life production 
schedules. They apply what is learned in class to the design and construction of a project 
that illustrates basic engineering concepts--one year a windmill, another year a water 
pump or postal scale. Ingenuity, creativity, and teamwork are basic ingredients for 
successful projects. The field trials at the end of the semester are celebrations of hard work 
as well as sound engineering. 

Another aspect of the engineering curriculum is its specializations. By the second 
year, students begin to make choices about the subject areas to pursue in depth. Ever more 
important are the interdisciplinary specialties, likes smart structures, biological resource 
engineering, environmental engineering, reliability, or the developmoU of new nuiterials. 

Finally, the school, part of the Glenn L. Martin Institute of Technology, has access 
to some of the most sophisticated research laboratories and equipment in the country, as 
well as .strong ties to state and feder-al agencies like NASA, the Natioiud Institute (f 
Standar-ds and Technology, and the Environmental Protection Agency. 




(temics 




I Above: Future Truck 




r 



On display at MO bay the solar 
powered car. 



Academics 159 



A man working to get buff, lifts weights in the 
Campus Recreation Center 's weight room. 





C 



f 



ii 




r:::i 







College of Health and 
Human Performance 

The College of Health ciiul Human Pcrfonuaiice is composed of the Departments of 
Kinesiology, Family Studies, and Health Education, with each offering course work, practical 
experiences, and research study opportunities leading to a Master of Arts degree (M.A.) and a 
Ph.D. degree. In addition, the Center on Aging, a U)iiversit}' wide interdisciplinaiy institute is 
designed to foster basic, applied, and pure research. Education and public service are also an 
integral part of the College. The College, widely acclaimed for its contributions to the 
advancement of knowledge, offers a variety of courses, programs, research, and sport experiences. 

Although we cannot predict the future, or even the ne.xt hour, it seems almost certain that 
mailers of health and human peiformance will be center-stage for the remainder of this century 
and most of the ne.xt. Hence, those of us who are professionally defined by these areas of 
knowledge must be prepared to accept the awesome responsibilin- of peering as deeply into the 
future as possible and of formulating plans to reduce human vulnerability to such maladies as: 
suicide, cmxiety, depression, addiction, domestic violence, eating disorders, sleeping disorders, 
sexual dysfunction, and injury- prevention. 

Through the study of health, kinesiology, aginfi and fcnuilies, the faculty of the Collei^e of 
Health and Human Peiformance and its staff are committed to {1} creating interventions that 
enable people to reduce life-style risks and move toward wellness, (2) evaluating these 
interventions at the personal and community level, and (3) influencing public policy in support of 
those inten'entions found to be useful. 



^1 



Liueinics 



Aerobics instmclers practiced to perfect their 



routines. 



A group of students took part in a physiccdly straining 
kickboxing class. 







V 





mM 



Guys participate in an intense game of basketball 
at the CRC. 

I ' 

A girl at the CRC made use of the upper weight 

room by doing repetitions on the leg press. 

Academics 161 



l^ara H. Gottfried, a senior, talks to the bean of 
Journalism, Tom Kunkel. | 

Working on The DuinionJhack Is one of the ways Jinirnalisni students can gel 
hands on experience and clips. 




Mat! SlieeHan editor 
of The Diamondback 
explaining about his 
duties as a journalist. I 

A freshman student 
recieves 

information about 
the Terrapin 
Yearbook at the 
freshman mixer. 



i^r^iniii 



J u_ . \L udemics 





College ofJoumalism\ 

The College of Journalism's emergence over the past two decades 
as one of the best journalism schools in the nation results from a strong 
focus on traditional core journalism values while embracing new 
technologies for news gathering and delivery. The college offers 
undergraduate and graduate degrees with specicdties in print and 
broadcast journalism. Recent graduates work as reporters, editors and 
producers at The New York Times, The Washington Post, CNN, U.S. 
News, the Associated Press, washingtonpost.com. (uul other top news 
organizations. 

The University of Man-land's College of Journalism has emerged 
as one of the finest professional journalism schools in the countiy by 
blending a faculty of top-flight professional journalists with leading 
media scholars and critics. Undergraduates are prepared for careers in 
newspapers, magazines, TV news outlets and online publications through 
a program that incorporates rigorous courses in news reporting, writing, 
research, law, history, ethics and design into a traditional liberal arts 
curriculum. Master's students are immersed in intensive, one-year 
programs in print and broadcast journalism. And doctoral students are 
prepared for careers as media scholars. 

The University of Marykmd established a journalism department 
in 1947 and opened the College ofJourncdism in J 972. The school burst 
on the national scene in 1989 with the release of a landmark study of 
journalism education conducted at the Gannett Center for Media Studies 
at Columbia University. It cited the University of Maiyland's College of 
Journalism as one of the "Eleven Exemplaiy Journalism Schools" in the 
United States. The study's author, Jerrold K. Footlick, a senior editor and 
former education writer at Newsweek who spent a year studying 
journalism education, noted that Maryland was a relative newcomer to 
the field and attributed Maryland's "rapid rise" to the faculty blend of 
professionals and scholars and programs such as the Knight Center for 
Specialized Journalism, and the nation's leading journalism publication, 
American Journalism Review. 



— T"T:pr «T7 



4 



^ 



> / 





The Journahim table 
at the First Look Fair. 



Two students run 
the Diamondback 
table at the 
freshman mixer 
sponsored by the 
Journalism 
College. 



Academics 163 



Advisors of the College 




l!y 



:tUCS 




College of Letters 
and Sciences 

In 1990, the Campus Senate al the University of Maniand. College Park, sought lo 
improve the University's academic advising and general educati(m programs. A very large 
percentage of students arrived at the University with few or no .specific career goals. For these 
students, exploration of the opportunities available at UM. as well as in society itself was an 
essential prerequisite to choosing a major and, in turn, a career goal. However, the campus 
advising system provided no solid academic home for these students and therefore made their 
investigation very difficult and frustrating. Although there existed an Undergraduate Advising 
Center which assisted all students in the major exploration process, the Center was not officially 
charged with this responsibility and was. therefore, inadequate in meeting the needs of 
exploratoiy students. 

As a solution, the Campus Senate created the Division of Letters & Sciences in June 1991. 
The Division of Letters & Sciences, which was to house all undergraduates not enrolled in a 
degree-granting major, was charged with many new responsibilities. And most importantly: 
Because "one part of undergraduate education should be di.scoveiy and exploration, " the 
Division of Letters and Sciences was created as a home where students could actively explore all 
of the majors and opportunities here at the University of Maryland, College Park. 

To meet these new expectations, the Division of Letters and Sciences adopted a number of 
programs, practices and philosophies, at the heart of which is academic advising. Strong advisor 
education coupled with the benefits of the Advise-5 program, which involves advisor volunteers 
from all parts of the campus, help students gain essential information and challenges them to 
build up their career goals by exploring all areas of study. In addition. Letters and Sciences 
holds "the philosophy that advising is an extension of teaching, that the role of advisor like that 
of classroom professor, includes communicating traditionally accepted knowledge, raising the 
questions most frequently asked and debated, offering laboratoiy experiences to assist in 
understanding and engaging in the vital processes essential to the discipline, and inspiring 
further inquiiy into the field. " 

The Division of Letters and Sciences is dedicated to providing the best possible advising to 
its students. It is a place where the curious can actively explore and begin their preparation for 
the veiy demanding and rigorous road ahead. 



First Look Fair 



Academics 165 



A student looked through a microscope during his 
Biology Lab. 




Students worked 
to complete their lab 
by teaming up and 
sharing information. 



A girl in Biology lab 
adjusting her 
microscope to get a 
more accurate view 
of the specimen. 



166 Academics 




College of Life 
Sciences 

Tlie College of life Sciences has accomplished a great deal in its first 
decade. The undergraduate academic programs are strong, and the College has 
attracted large numbers of accomplished, ambitious and enthusiastic students, 
with 1947 undergraduates. The prestigious Howard Hughes Undergraduate 
Program in Biology, funded by the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, is a 
measure of the quality of the College's undergraduate programs. Freshman 
admitted for the Fall 2000 class have an average SAT of 1260 and a 3.91 GPA. 
The University of Maryland has a particularly fine record of recruiting, 
retaining and educating minority students and of preparing students for 
medical school. Both the quality and external funding for research programs 
have increased sharply during the past few years and the discoveries made in 
the College are receiving increasing attention, both nationally and 
internationally. Major programs currently in place include training grants for 
graduate education in integrative human biology the biology of small 
populations, comparative and evolutionary biology of hearing, groundwater 
chemi.stn- and hydrology, a program project grant in developmental 
consequences of oxytocin and participation in the Materials Research Science 
and Engineering Center, the Joint Institute for Food Safety and Applied 
Nutrition, the Center for Biomolecular Structure and Organization and the 
Center for Neuroscience. New intramural funding will stimulate further 
development ofbioengineering, developmental biology, nanomachines, 
neurobiology and virology. An exciting new graduate progrcun in Behavior, 
Ecology, Evolution and Systematics (BEES) will integrate and strengthen this 
research area across the campus and is widely expected to become one of the 
University 's strongest programs. 



Biology students 

make use of 
microscopes and 
many other 
instruments of 
measurement. 




I 



A Biology .student 
looks at a slide as her 
lab partner obsen'es. 



Academics 167 



Books authored by professors of the School of Public Affairs. 




School of Public Affairs \ 

The Maryland School of Public Affairs is dedicated to providing 
current and future leaders with the knowledge and skills they will need to 
craft and implement public policies in a complex policy environment. With 
the blurring of roles among the public, private and non-profit sectors in 
policymaking and management, the graduates need to excel not only in their 
chosen fields, but also across sectors. Therefore, this is an educational 
experience that is at once rigorous, versatile and comprehensive. 
Students ar e attracted to the School of Public Affairs because it offers 
unique academic and professional opportunities in a diverse setting. These 
opportunities are made possible in part by the facultyNnationally recognized 
scholars and scholar practitioners who bring their experience with 
government and private enterprise into the classroom. The School also enjoys 
a location that guarantees opportunities for internships, networking and 
hands-on experience that is difficult to find anywhere else. 



:.3 



168 Academics 



Colin Powell talks to a iii'oiip oj students. 










•^ 














1 ^ T 


y'"^8 


1 








^■l ^^ ^^B 


li-'J 








J 


^BcraBT^^HMril 


r 


SI 




J2i^^^^ 


M . 


. y\ 






i*T 


i. 


"»• 


r-J 


■1 

^ 


1 

1 


.a 


1 




« 


J 


' m 




4 


t 


•^ 


r 


1 


1 




Meeting in the rouse room 



Academics 169 



(^amftu^ 0%(^aMi^^ti<M^ 



The following organizations, as part of 
the Office of Student Affairs, contrib- 
ute to life here at the University of 
Maryland. 





i/ations 



i 



i 



■» 





Campus Organizations 1 7 1 



OFFICE OF THE VICE PRESIDENT FOR STUDENT AFFAIRS 



The Division of Student Affairs holds the responsibility for the coordination 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 administration of the 
campus university. The Vice President, in conjunction with the division, promotes the individual development of all students, 
activities, campus wide events and tlie addressing of the environmental issues that affect campus life. 



Dr. William L. Thomas, Jr., has been the Vice President for Student Affairs since 1973. As an Affiliate Assistant Professor 
of Education, he has also taught a doctoral class in the Counseling and Personnel Services Department since 1975. hi recogni- 
tion of the high quality of student affairs, Dr. Thomas was awarded the prestigious Scott Goodnight Award for Outstanding 
Performance as a Dean at the 1 986 National Association of Student Personnel Administrators (NASPA) Conference. In 1 999, 
Dr. Thomas was honored by NASPA with its prestigious Fred Turner Award, recognizing exceptional leadership and service. In 
1999, he was also recognized by NASPA as a "Pillar of the Profession" and by the American College Personnel Association as 
a "Diamond Jubilee Honoree." 



University Health Center 



Top: StaflfPharmacists, Far right: Margaret W. Bridwell, M.D 
Director, University Health Center, Below: Health Promotion, 
Challenge Maiyland Day 2000 




Department of Resident Life 
Director: Dr. Patricia Mielke 

The Department of Resident Life directly serves the student body 
of the University of Maryland through its thirty-six residence halls, 
Terrapin Tower and its new public/private partnership. University 
Courtyard, which opened its doors to student this Fall. Within the 
six communities of Denton, Ellicott, Cambridge, North and South 
Hill, and Leonardtown, students find cultural, educational, recre- 
ational, and social programs, lasting friendships, and many other 
opportunities unique to the University of Maryland. A campus 
growing at a whirlwind pace, the University of Maryland is stretch- 
ing its legs and growing into one of the top ranking Universities in 
the country. The nationally recognized Department of Resident 
Life delights in offering its 8,350 on-campus students limitless 

living and learning possibilities such as College Park Scholars, Gemstone, Language House, Interna- 
tional House, Honors Humanities, CIVICUS, and Smoke Free/Alcohol Free Housing. 




I 



Top: Tlie Director of Resident life, Patricia Mielke 

Top Right: Through Resident life living and learning 
programs,, two students in Cumberland Hall have 
the ability to blend academics and society. 




Career Center 








stamp Student Union and Campus Programs 
Director: Dr. James M. Osteen 

Numerous programs and services were provided for the campus community by 
the Stamp Student Union and Campus Programs. Over 1 7,000 persons entered 
die Union each day and took advantage of information services, the HoffTheater, 
the Recreation Center, the Art Center and Gallery, the University Book Center, 
and other retail and food options. The Union was the site of most major campus 
programs during the year. In addition, the Office of Campus Programs worked 
with the 350 student organizations, including the Student Government Association, 
SEE Productions, and the Greek groups to provide rich involvement and leader- 
ship opportunities for students. 



c=g^- - 





Campus Recreation Services 
Director: JayGilchrest 







TheDepartment of 
Campus Recreation 
Services (CRS), in 
the Division of Stu- 
dent Affairs, offers a 
wide variety of rec- 
reation programs, 
including aquatics, 
fitness programs, in- 
fornial recreation, in- 
tramural sports, and 

outdoor recreation and sport clubs for the campus community. With its administra- 
tive offices located in the Campus Recreation Center (CRC), CRS has some of 
the most advanced recreation, sports and fitness programs in the nation. The CRS 
facilities include the CRC, Ritchie Coliseum, Reckord Amiory, and the weight and 
fitness areas in the Health and Human Perfomiance (HHP) building. 




Department of Campus Parking 
Director, J. David Allen 

The Department of Campus Parking continues to meet the daily challenge of responding 
to the parking needs of the University of Maryland College Park campus. Campus 
Parking is charged with providing parking for more than 40,000 students, faculty/staff 
members and visitors to the campus. This responsibility includes: 

• The issuance of over 35,000 parking pemiits yearly, and the collection 
of fees associated with these permits. 

• Meter maintenance and collection 

• The management and upkeep of parking lots and garages 

• Fair and consistent enforcement 

• Educating the campus community with regard to parking rules and regulations. 

In order to familiarize the campus community with parking related programs, members of the Campus Parking staff continue to 

distribute information at the various fairs, workshops and other information type sessions that are held on campus. In addition, 

members of senior staff attend the "Good Morning Commuters" monthly information sessions; information is distributed via 

newsletters, articles in the Diamondback, various brochures, the Campus Parking web site. Campus Parking maps, and yearly 

updates of the parking mies and regulations. 

The PITCrew continues to offer motorist assistance for lockouts, flats, jump starts and gas runs to members of the campus 

community. 

Campus Parking's most recent initiatives have been: 

The conversion of Union Lane Garage to a cashier attended, 24 hour a day, 7 day a week parking garage. 

Assisting with the planning of campus construction by participating in: construction meetings, campus forums, 

parking related infomiation sessions with various departments, and attendance at student focus groups. 

Senior staff members attended two retreats and had several meetings in order to plan for parking during the fall 

2000 semester. 

Procured and began the installation of a new on-line electronic proximity card access system. 

Negotiated a meter collection conti-act with the University of Maryland Campus Police Department. 





Once I get my 5th cup of coffee, Fll be able to finish 
this paperwork. I need a cup of coffee! 
Dora Sydnor- Special Permits 



AWght now, I'm doing the payroll. Don't Bother me. 
Alice Jao- Payroll & Accounting 



Department of Dining Services 
Director: Pat Higgins 

The University of Maryland has one of the most unique food operations in the country. In 1 99 1 , the IFMA Silver Plate 
Award was given to Dining Services as the outstanding College and Food Service of the Year. The IFMA Silver Plate Awards 
are presented to the best food service in several categories ranging from independent restaurants, fast food chains, hotels, 
school food sewice, college food service, and lodging. 

This year, Pat Higgins, the Director of Dining Services, was awarded the President's Distinguished Service Award. Pat 
Higgins' many years on campus (four as director of Dining Services) were recognized, as well as was her hard work in making 
one of the largest auxiliary units on campus one of the premier food service operations in the country. 
In 2000, students voting in the annual Diamondback Reader's Choice Awards honored Dining Services with: 
Best Coffee Shop, The Coffee Bar, Stamp Student Union 
Best Restaiu'ant for Fine Dining, Adele's, Stamp Union 
Runner Up, Best Place to Take Your Parents, Adele's, Stamp Union 
Runner Up, Best Bakery 
Our innovative meal plan, renovated dining rooms and articles written by our staflfhave attracted national attention. Dining 
Services is constantly changing to meet our students' needs and many schools are looking to the University of Maryland at 
College Park as an example. As always, it is our pleasure serving you! 




Commuter AfTairs and Community Service 

Director: Dr. Barbara Jacoby 

Commuter Affairs and Community Service (CACS) offers a comprehensive range of services, 
programs, and infomiation to enhance the educational experience of commuter students and 
promotes opportunities for all students to engage in meaningful community service. This year 
has been full of accomplishments: Shuttle-UM added more summer commuter routes, volunteers 
from across campus welcomed elementary school students in the America Reads program on 
field trips to campus, and a series of "how to be commuter friendly" lists were distributed 
throughout the campus. But the real highlight for us was each of you whom we met, worked with, 
or provided services to. To the many of you who help make our work possible, we want to 
extend our thanks and appreciation. 
Thank you to all our amazing student employees who... 

Provide outstanding customer service 

Connect students with community service opportunities 

Drive and maintain Shuttle-UM buses 

Offer off-campus housing assistance 

Write for our publications, and 

Keep the whole show running on the front lines and behind the scenes! 
And, thank you to all the amazing students who have invested your time and energy to... 

Represent commuter students' views through campus forums. 

Help new commuter students to make a smooth transition to campus, 

Make a difference in our communities, and 

Help children to read. 

Finally, thanks to all of you who have passed through our doors, ridden our buses, or accessed our services on-line. YOU are what make this a 
great place to work! 
All our best wishes, 
From the staff of Commuter Affairs and Community Service 




Residential Facilities 

Director: John Dooley 

"use wisely what you've learned to build a better tomorrow for all people" 

Residential facilities staff has the responsibility for maintaining and renewing our 45 undergraduate residence halls and the 
1 4 renovated Greek Buildings on Fraternity Row. Residents here for the fall, spring, and summer semesters, and other summer 
guests obtain year round services from our departments main work groups: our 4-Work Service Center StaflF( who residents call 
to report problems). Building Services (housekeeping, pest control and recycling programs), Facilities Maintenance sections 
(e.g. maintenance and carpentry services, 
plumbing and electrical repairs, temperature 
manageinent, furniture repair, and interior 
painting) our Student Services Progi'am 
(check exterior doors, inspection of secu- 
rity lighting, screens and signs) and our 
Administrative and Financial Services 
sections (text processing and copying, 
payroll budgeting and accounting.) 




CONFERENCES AND VISITOR SER- 
VICES 
Director: Patrick Perfetto 

Conferences and Visitor Services (CVS) arranges 
assistance to University \asitors tliroiigh tlie Visitor Center, 
Memorial Chapel ;md dirough planning efforts diat support 
over 100 on-ciimpiis summer conferences. We are also die 
conference i)lanning ex})erts that faculty rely on to assist non- 
traditional students iuid scholars who attend on- and oft- 
cjmipus conferences seminars jmd SNOiiposia throughout the 
\eai-. As a department within the Division of Student Affairs, 
we take pride in our role of consolidating and coordinating 
Student Affairs services such as housing, food services, trans- 
portation, safety, registration, function space, recreation ser- 
vices, and more. We do this for many unique populations who, 
although not among our traditional flill-time students, are a very 

important part of our campus mission, hi total, CVS coordinates outieach and assistiuice to more dian 200,000 people each 
yiiiir. Our front-line senice pro\iders include about 1.50 students who v\'ork as conference assistants, welcomers, Chapel 
assistiuits, ;uid more. 




Patrick Perfetto, Director, Conferences and Visitor Services 

Conferences and Visitor Services (CVS) arranges assistance to University visitors through the 
Visitor Cenler, Memonal Chapel and through planning efforts thai support over lOO on-campus 
summer conferences. We are also the conference planning experts that faculty rely on to assist 
non-lraditional students and scholars who attend on- and off-campus conferences seminars and 
symposia throughout the year As a department within the Division of Student Affairs, we take 
pnde in our role of consolidating and coordinating Student Affairs services such as housing, 
food services, transportation, safety, registration, function space, recreation services, and more. 
We do this for many unique populations who. although not among our tradiuonal tiill-time 
students, are a very important part of our campus mission. In total, CVS coordinates outreach 
and assistance to more than 200,000 people each year Otir front-line service providers include 
about 1 50 students who work as conference assistants, welcomers. Chapel assistants, and more. 



I 



University of Maryland Golf Course 
Director: JefTMaynor 

The University of Maryland Golf Course is a championship, semi-private facility that offers 
a challenging course with rolling hills and tree lined fairways. Opened in 1 959, the course 
hosts 50,000 rounds of golf annually. The full-service Golf Shop offers a wide aixay of 
Terp logo 'd merchandise and the professional staff of PGA and LPGA golf professionals 
are available for private and/or group lessons. 

The golf course clubhouse is open year-around and is available for receptions, banquets 
and meetings. 





The Counseling Center - "Seeking help is a sign of strength" 



The University Counseling Center provides comprehensive services to meet the mental health and developmental needs of 
students. The center is ranked among the premier counseling centers nation-wide based on its quality services, research on 
student development, teaching, advanced gi-aduate student training, and leadership role in scholarship and professional associa- 
tions. More than 25% of each class that graduates from the University used the Counseling Center Counseling services are 
confidential and free for students. The Center includes the following five divisions: 

rminselin g Service; Licensed psychologists assist students with emotional, social, education, and career counseling individu- 
ally, in groups and through workshops. Counseling is available to overcome depression, career indecisiveness, anxiety, loneli- 
ness and other problems. Disability Support Service; provides interpreters for the deaf, readers for the blind, assistance with 
registration, and administration of classroom exams. T^.aming Assistance Service: educational skills specialists provide help 
with academic skills such as reading, writing, math, listening, note-taking, time management, exam anxiety, study skills, English as 
a second language, as well as programs for Returning Students and students with leaming disabilities. Testing., Research and 
Data Processing Service; administers national tests such as the CLEP, ORE, LSAT, MCAT, GMAT. Researchers provide 
studies on characteristics of University students and the campus environment. Parent Consultation and Chil d Evaluation 
Service; provides testing, and counseling for children of faculty/staff and members of the local community. 

The very nature of university life creates questions such as - who am I'.^ Where am I going? What career is best for me? What 
do I want to do with my fliture? Answering these questions can lead to feelings of uneasiness and uncertainty. 



I 



For most students the uni- 
occur during a time of rapid 
a context that by definition 
to new ideas, different cul- 
values and life styles. The 
enables students to over- 
blocks, anxieties, conflision 
helping them to get the most 
sity experience and to 
goals. 




versity years 
personal growth in 
stresses exposure 
tural world views. 
Counseling Center 
come leaming 
and indecision, 
out of the univer- 
achieve their 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 



Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1 9 1 4. 
Its purpose was to recognize leadership of exception in five fields of endeavor: Scholarship; Athletics; Campus or 
Community Service, Religious Activities and Campus Government; Journalism, Speech and the Mass Media; and 
Creative and Perfomiing Arts. ODK also works to inspire others to strive for similar goals; to bring together the most 
representative students in all phases of collegiate life and create an organization which would help mold the sentiment 
of the institution; to provide an ongoing relationsliip for the alumni members of ODK with the University, and to bring 
together members of the faculty and student body of the institution. Sigma Circle of ODK was founded on campus in 
1 927 and has initiated over 2500 students and faculty as well as many permanent honorary members. 



1999-2000 Leader of the Year 

LarryN.Long, Jr 

1999-2000 Sophomore Leader of the Year 

Edmund Kenny 

1999-2000 Top Ten Freshmen 

AbdullaAl-Abbadi 
Nira Desai 
Danielle Harlan 
Gregory Jennings 
Ann Lam 
Katrina Maitinez 
Rayn McGrath 
Michael Nguyen 
Ariel Oxman 




2000-2001 Officers 

Jason Ward, President 

Mark Tosso, Vice President 

Scholarship Chair: Stephanie Raden 

Corresponding Secretary: Thomas Dancer 

Newsletter Editors: Danielle Firetag, Kelly Hennessy 

Historian: Joanne Neukirchen 

Cotillion Chair: Marie Tomarelli 

Cotillion Co-Chairs: Liz Gladmon, Mark Schneyer, James 

Brown 

Webmasters; Chad Hein, Daniel Garcia 




Andre Abrantes 
John Adomato 
Cirrus Alpert 
Marian Antony 
Philip Aronson 
Drury Bagwell 
Sean Bailey 
Jack Baker 
Ike Banks 
Joshua Barandon 
Phillip Barnes 
Jeremy Bates 
Kyle Beardsley 
Maurine Beasley 
Aimee Becker 
Lydia Belzer 
Hannah Bennett 
Bonnie Benson 
Burman Berger 
Priti Bijpuria 
Kristie Blase 
James Bond 
Gloria Bouis 
Rachel Breihaupt 
Marvin Breslow 
Sara Brooks 
James Brown, III 
Bridget Bryer 
Randi Campanella 
Leigh Caudill 
Joana Chang 
Kimberly Chwan 
Jason Cohen 
Suzanne Cohen 
Carlos Cortez 
Thomas Dancer 
Eyal Darmon 
Elissa Davenport 
Christine Davies 
Seth Davis 
Brian Deer 
Timothy Dennis 
Brandi Dickman 
Glen Dimock 
Nicole Dingle 



Meghan Dufiy 
Janel Edwards 
Natalie Edwards 
Rachel Eng 
Jessica Exelbert 
Nariman Farvardin 
Karyn Fein 
Rachel Ferrara 
Nicole Fewell 
Danielle Firetag 
Teresa Flannery 
Werner Fomos 
William Foumey 
Daryl Francis 
Darren Freeman 
Adrienne Fudge 
Daniel Garcia 
Maureen Gill 
SethGiller 
Elizabeth Gladmon 
Jeremy Goetz 
Jared Goldberg 
James Gondak 
Jennifer Goodman 
David Greenspan 
Kimberly Griffin 
Michele Gutrick 
Laura Hagy 
Claude Hamilton 
Kathleen Harkness 
Shannon Harvey 
Jennifer Hathaway 
Shaun Hayeslip 
Laura Hayhoe 
Chad Hein 
Kelly Hennesey 
Sara Hewitt 
Amanda Hillman 
Theresa Jackson 
Richard Jaklitsch 
Jonathan Janow 
Joshua Janow 
Nathan Jones 
Kathryn Jordan 
Rebekah Kates 



Brett Kennedy 
Edmund Kenny 
Allison Kent 
Catherine Kem 
Lauren Kirk 
Alexis Kirkland 
Tracy Klein 
Brian Kopka 
Erica Kuligowski 
Mary Lacey 
Matthew Langlie 
Margaret Lassack 
Brian Lee 
Carol Leming 
GaiyLibbin 
Kenneth Lifiiton 
AdamLilling 
Amy Lin 
Ivy Liu 
Jeanine Lloyd 
Bryan Loeflfler 
Adam Luecking 
Sofia Lyford-Pike 
Chauncey Maher 
Emily Malarkey 
Crystal Max 
Nia McDonald 
Laura McKechnie 
Nora Meenaghan 
David L.Miller 
John Mineweaser 
Marian Morton 
Elmus Mosby 
Clayton D. Mote 
Jennifer Murphy 
Stephen Murphy 
Anoma Nellore 
Joanne Neukirchen 
Grant Newonan 
Alex Nguyen 
Davm Nichols 
Dennis Nola 
James Osteen 
Neehar Parikh 
AnkitPatel 



Jason Pereira 
Raymond Perry 
Robert Perry 
Debra Pinkston 
Holly Ponzillo 
Sameer Popat 
Stephanie Raden 
Pulak Ray 
Stuart Ritter 
Kesha Robertson 
Edward Rodriquez 
Brian Romick 
Jennifer Roth 
Lieba Sanow 
Adam Sayani 
Mark Schneyer 
J. Logan Schutz 
David Segal 
Harry Seidman 
J. Rebecca Shank 
Matthew Sheehan 
Margaret Sheer 
Matthew Simon 
Nimay Sinha 
Margaret Smith 
Rachel Smith 
Jared Stahl 
Kelly Stepno 
Jennifer Storipan 
Avery Straw 
Robert Stumpff 
Matthew Supple 
Seletra Sutherland 
Babak Talebi 
Keona Tarpley 
ShibleyTelhami 
Mark Tervakoski 
Maria Thomas 
Tina-Chantal Tipton 
Marie Tomarelli 
Mark Tosso 
Jennifer Trombley 
Miriam Utberg 
Dale Vander Wall 
Katherine Venanzi 



Louis Vietri 
Jason Ward 
Matt Wawrzynski 
Taryn Weitzman 
Adam Wexler 
Nakia White 
Autumn Wilson 
Margaret Wood 
Barrett Wragg 
Kevin Yue 
MamaZeidman 
Hillary Zouck 
Lisa Zychennan 



(Snee^ Ac^ 



Going Greek allows students to find a 
group where they feel they belong. 
Joining a house means you are con- 
stantly surrounded by those who care 
about you enough to call you their 
brother or sister. It is no longer com- 
ing home to an empty dorm room, but 
opening the door to a house full of 
fun and laughter and love. Greek life 
offers more than just a social group. 
They are involved with community 
service to support organizations na- 
tionally and locally. 








Recruitment is an essential part of 
Greek Life. Students are required to 
have 12 credits before they are al- 
lowed to pledge, therefore, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland has its infomial 
recruitment in the Fall and its formal 
recruitment in the Spring. Recruit- 
ment can prove to be extremely 
stressful for both the potential 
pledges and the members mnning 
recruitment. But when it's all over. 
Bid Day makes it worth all the stress! 






185 




187 




^U JB ill I^Hayw JO" 




•^^■^■"""ninnpn^^,!. .J 



189 



Sc4ten^^<^ 





191 




Kit 







193 



194 





195 




196 






197 



Philanthropy is an important addi- 
tion to every house. Many houses 
have a national philanthropy, while 
others have local organizations they 
help. Houses have a multitude of 
ways to raise money for their philan 
thropies. They will do anything 
from organizing athletic events, to 
teeter-tottering, to offering to be 
slaves for a day, all in the spirit of 
charity. 



illilM iilttimn r 






Just to List a Few 

National Easter Seal Society for Crippled Children 
Ronald McDonald House March of Dimes 

Chaim Sheba Medical Center Cardiac Aid 
National Humanities Center P.U.S.H. 

Si^ht Conservation and AID to Blind AIDS Awareness 
Friends Quaker School Holocaust Memorial Museum 
National Association for Retarted Children 
St. Ann's Infant and Maternity Home 
Rehabilitation of handicapped and braindamaged 



199 



^SfteeA "ZOee^ 



CErtr? ?> 





201 







203 




1 





d^- 



-J^-^ 




r 



(^ o 3Lr-.*i- 



KAPfa 




Tsity of Maryland 

-^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 



Stcccieat 0%(^aAiCfatc(m4^ 



Through organizations, students at the 
University of Maryland are given the 
opportunity to meet new people, have 
a good time, and also take on leader- 
ship responsibilities. These responsi- 
bilities look good on a resume and give 
a sense of accomplishment. 



^^iH' 



r 







i iizations 




"^^^^yam 



Student Organizations 207 




Student 
Government 
Association 





:08 Student Organizations 




Student Government Association 209 



Mighty Sound of 
Maryland 




-■^f: •' 



< i - *■ 









i-*'*' 



^>«ifSi^a»ti4^ 







ziu iiudenl Organizations 



f^ 



-^ 



fi 








-.»'■ ^'i- ■ 



SawSSi 






-^^' 



"J^. ^^ 






'~^:rg*i4i 






'•ffff' ' 




Band 211 




2 1 2 Student Organizations 





Black Student 
Union 




Black Student Union 213 




Organizations 




' .¥ ': :X V 



A>T,» ,4-Vr> 



I 
^ 






I'VK 




^ : t '^tiident Organizations 




Student Organizations 215 



Student 
Organizations 




2 ] 6 Stiideni Organizations 




Student Organizations 217 




218 Student Organizations 




Organizations 



Student Organizations 219 




vV 



K 



5'f 






11' 



'^iltLlSSMES^ 



/^ 



Student 
Organizations 







j'ij 






' ■ I 




\^muK»msnm 



-^< 



/^ 



X:r 



^ 



220 Student Organizations 



Ww 




«i:112' 


-» - V 


Li 


..r 








"^^'iioCars 


e 


Serc'ic 


's 


/^ 




Student Organizations 22 1 




122 Student Organizations 




< RSITY OF MD. 

STRIA 



JCr 



w 






;^ — iTX" 



*> . 





Student Organizations 223 




Organizations 



224 Student Organizations 




Student Organizations 225 



Sfrant4^ 



Our school athletes bring the 
campus pride and help build school 
spirit. Many students have favorite 
memories from before, during, or after 
a sports game. Be it tailgaiting, cheer- 
ing a team to victory, or celebrating a 
basketball victory against Duke by 
ripping down a goalpost, athletics 
bring fun to the whole campus com- 
munity. 



?^nF 






Sports 227 



Men 's Basketball 






In the ACC final game against Duke, Lonny 
Baxter scored 10 points. As an All- ACC first team 
selection, he is ranked in the ACC for field goal %, 
rebounds, blocked shots, and scoring. 



In the game against lona, Dan Miller had 4 assists 
and scored 5 points after missing the Round 1 game 
due to a sprained ankle. Miller was the winner of 
Maryland's "Unsung Hero" postseason award. 



\P 



1W7^ 




8 '^Sports 



'Drew Nicholas had a season best 6 assists against FSU in the ACC Tournament. 
' Nicholas averaged 16 minutes and 6 points per game in the NCAA games. Laron 
Cephas had 5 rebounds in the NCAA games with just 1 1 minutes of play. 



Ijirence Morrinand Ju 
Dixon sank 3-pqinter': ^ 



l^^^o^part m the ACC final 
game against Duke. Terence 
scored 14 points including two 
3-pointers in the game. 



march madness 



HIGHLIGHTS 

- Maryland advanced to the ACC Tournament 
Championship game. This was the first time under Coach 
Gary Williams. 

- Against Florida State in Round 1 of the ACC 
Tournament, Lonny Baxter and Juan Dixon powered a 
16-5 run to open the game. 

- In the Semifinal round of the ACC Tournament against 
NC State, Juan Dixon had 21 points and Lonny Baxter 
had 15, including the final five to contribute to the win. 

- Juan Dixon led the Terps against Duke with 19 points. 

- Terence Morris led Maryland in the NCAA Round 1 
win over lona with 22 points and 12 rebounds. 

- Against UCLA, Lonny Baxter had a double-double with 
22 points and 10 rebounds. Steve Blake had 6 assists. 





Freshman AU-ACC honorable mention selection 
Steve Blake ranked third among the nation's 
freshmen with an average of 6.2 assists per game 
and ranked first with a 1.71 assist:tumover ratio. 



Freshman Tahj Holden started against lona in 
place of injured Dan Miller. He scored 4 points and 
had 4 rebounds in a season high 30 minutes of 
playing time. 

March Madness 229 



desire to succeed 



Season Recap | 


MD 




0pp. 


19 


MSM 


3 


8 


Duke 


9 


9 


Bucknell 


3 


13 


Tow son 


12 


13 


Delaware 


4 


8 


Cornell 


7 


10 


UNC 


9 


6 


Virginia 


11 


11 


Hopkins 


20 


7 


Duke 


6 


7 


Virginia 


11 


12 


Yale 


9 


15 


UMBC 


7 


14 


Hofstra 


12 


7 


Princeton 


10 




Record 11-5 




Mike Mollot scored his first 
college goal in this game 
against Mt. St. Mary's. He 
had two goals and two assists 
in this game. 



Men 's Lacrosse 



L 



.vCTnf? .*aB8m'«ftjr;^TB»"T-*'gie jasg^a^ 



HIGHLIGHTS 




- The Terps were ranked 12"" in the nation in team defense with 8.53 
goals per game. 

- Maryland won five games by one goal this season which was a 
school record. 

- MD opponents scored on just 23.1% of their extra-man 
opportunities. 

- Four Terrapins were named to the Lacrosse USA All-America Team. 
They were Casey Connor (1st team); Chris Malone and Pat 
McGinnis (3rd team); and Mike Mollot (honorable mention). 

- The two Terrapins that were named to the All-ACC team were Pat 
McGinnis and Chris Malone. 

- All seven seniors played in three NCAA Tournaments: 1997, 1998, 
and 2000. They are Geoff Burnham, Jason Carrier, Casey Connor, 
Dan Hughes, Marcus LaChapelle, Jeff Shirk and Brian Zeller. 

- Six freshmen scored their first college goals against Mt. St. Mary's. 
They were Mike Mollot, Willy Passavia, Chris Edwards, Brett 
Harper, Sean Leary, and Ricky Sears. 

- All-ACC selection Pat McGinnis was ranked 8"" in the nation in 
save percentage and 9"" in goals against average. 

- After Chris Malone set a career high five goals against Johns 
Hopkins, he was named MD Student- Athlete of the Week. He had a 
season total of 26 goals. 

- Michael Howley was named ACC Rookie of the Year. 

- Marcus LaChapelle made the GTE Academic All-America team. 







Chris Malone and Andrew 
Combs celebrate their 
victory over Navy. In this 
game, Malone scored two 
goals in the second quarter. 



Mike Mollot posted one goal 
and three assists in this game 
verse Bucknell. He was 
named MD Student Athlete 
of the Week and led the Teips 
with 34 goals scored. 

Men's Lacrosse 23 1 



hello again NCAA's 




Senior Kristin Sommar 

scored one goal in this game 
against UNC. On the season, 
she had 37 goals and 25 
assists. UNC broke MD's 
winning streak in this game 
in quadruple overtime with a 
score of 13-14. 

Megan Kelly has 2 NCAA 
Championships and 4 ACC 
Championships as a member 
of the Women's Lacrosse and 
Women's Field Hockey 
teams here at the University 
of Maryland. 




Midfielder Christie Jenl^ins 

scored two goals in this game 
against Syracuse. As tri- 
captain and AU-American, 
Jenkins had 39 goals and 24 
assists this year. 

Tonia Porras is the 

backbone of the defense of 
Maryland's team. She 
played in every game and 
even scored four goals this 
season. Tonia was also 
named as an AU-American 
and AU-ACC selection. 



fi^k: 






Women 's Lacrosse 










HIGHLIGHTS 

- Maryland's Women's Lacrosse Championships 
win streak is the longest active streak in Division I 
women's athletics. 

- Maryland won their 6* straight national title this 
season for women's lacrosse. 

- Maryland was ranked #1 in the IWICA poll. 

- Head Coach Cindy Timchal achieved her 150'" 
win this past season at the University of Maryland. 

- Six Terrapins made the Brine/IWICA AU- 
American List. They were Jen Adams, Allison 
Comito, Christie Jenkins, Alex Kahoe, Tonia 
Porras, and Kristin Sommar. 

- Jen Adams was named the 2000 NCAA and 
ACC Tournament MVP and ACC Player of the 
Year. She made an NCAA record with 136 points 
scored this season and broke the Maryland single- 
season records for goals, assists, and points. 

- Senior Christie Jenkins finished her career in 
the record books as 5"^ for career goals (150), 9"^ for 
career assists (74), and 5* for career points (224). 

- Alex Kahoe was the top goalie in the ACC this 
year and her 968 career saves are the most ever in 
Terrapin history. 

- Allison Comito was ranked 14"^ nationally in 
points per game with 4.32. One of her best games 
came against Syracuse when she scored 6 goals and 
had 2 assists. 

- With 1.84 assists per game, Quinn Carney was 
ranked 7"^ in the nation. A highlight of her season 
was scoring 5 goals against Dartmouth. 

- Sonia Judd set a career high mark with 2 goals 
and 2 assists against Georgetown. 



MD 


Season Recap 


29 


Japan 


2 


14 


Duke 


10 


13 


UNC 


14 


17 


Towson 


4 


19 


Penn State 


4 


24 


Syracuse 


11 


17 


Virginia 


8 


15 


Dartmouth 


8 


21 


Old Dominion 4 


21 


Harvard 


8 


24 


JMU 


15 


18 


Brown 


7 



16 Georgetown 6 

16 Hopkins 3 

13 Wm&Mai7 5 
8 Virginia 6 

17 UNC 6 

14 Princeton 6 
12 Loyola 4 
12 Temple 7 

7 Georgetown 6 

1 7 Loyola 7 

16 Princeton 8 

Record 23 - 2 



kv 



Women's Lacrosse 233 



i 




I 




Jamie Hammond 

pitches in this game 
against N.C. State 
for eight innings to 
get the win.. 



Second baseman Jason 
Mohap hit two home runs 
against JMU, marking the 
third time in his career that 
he had homered more than 
once in a game. 

Matt Swope scores an RBI 
single in the 3"^ inning of this 
game against Towson. 
Swope had 55 hits this i 
season and his batting 
average was .316. 



c^-' mm mosmmif 



^'^ 



> i. . ,^v- 



"w:^ 




2M Spoils 



'1^'^^?^^ 



Men 's Baseball 




HIGHLIGHTS 

- Three Terrapins this season his two home runs in a game. They were Jason 
Mohap, Craig Munroe, and Sean Lomas. 

- Chuck Easter went 5-5 for the first time in his career in the game against 
Richmond. _ 

- Brian Patenaude scored 4 runs against NC State bringing his season total to 
53, the 7"" highest season total in MD history. 

- Senior designated hitter Craig Munroe was named 2"" team AU-ACC and 
was an ACC Player of the Week also. Munroe led the Terps in nearly every 
offensive category. 

- Senior left handed pitcher Joe Hart was named ACC co-pitcher of week 
after his first career complete-game shutout against NC State. 

- Kevin McDonald was named to the Valley League All-Star Team. His 
batting average this season was .293. 





m 



■ • 1 •■» 



'\ 




The Maryland Baseball 
teams rushes the field to 
congratulate Brian 
Patenaude after his home 



Infielder Sean Lomas had a 
career high 2 home runs and 
5 RBI's against N.C. State. 





Season Recap 




MD 


Qcp. 1 


2 


The Citadel 


7 


5 


Old Dominion 


12 


4 


East Carolina 


5 


4 


Elon 


6 


6 


Elon 


5 


2 


Elon 


6 


6 


Howard Bison 


2 


4 


Marist 


3 


12 


Cleveland State 


13 


5 


Cleveland State 


10 


4 


George Mason 


8 


6 


vcu 


9 


2 


vcu 


15 


12 


vcu 


4 


2 


GW 


3 


21 


Coppin State 


3 


6 


Clemson 


8 


3 


Clemson 


9 


2 


Clemson 


11 


13 


Florida A&M 


16 


7 


Florida A&M 


6 





Florida State 


11 





Florida State 


11 





Florida State 


10 


13 


UMBC 


2 


9 


Richmond 


8 


3 


Towson 


5 


13 


JMU 


8 


16 


Coppin State 


4 


3 


Georgia Tech 


7 


5 


Georgia Tech 


8 


3 


Georgia Tech 


10 


10 


Howard Bison 


3 


18 


Howard Bison 


2 


5 


George Mason 


4 


1 


UNC 


8 


11 


UNC 


13 


8 


UNC 


23 


11 


UMES 





13 


UMES 


1 


4 


Wake Forest 


2 





Wake Forest 


11 


4 


Wake Forest 


2 


13 


Towson 


6 


4 


Virginia 


2 


10 


Virginia 


13 


5 


Virginia 


9 


9 


Richmond 


8 


2 


Richmond 


8 


3 


NC State 





4 


NC State 


5 


13 


NC State 


3 


2 


GW 


4 


5 


Duke 


8 


6 


Duke 


3 


11 


Duke 


3 


4 


Duke 
Record 24-33 


6 




Men's Basebal 


1 235 



HIGHLIGHTS 



- Beth Radford and Jennifer Potzman were named to 
the 200Q All-ACC softball team. 

- Holly Baldwin earned a starting spot in right field and 
hit the P' homer of her career against Florida State. 

- Jennifer Potzman led the Terps in seven offensive 
categories for most of the 2000 season including batting 
average, hits, home runs, RBI's, total bases, slugging %, 
and sacrifice flies. 

- Amanda Bettker and Jen Shellhammer recorded the 1 ' 
no-hit victory of Maryland's 2000 season. 

- Beth Radford boasted the highest batting average with 
.303 and 50, hits and was named with NFCA Mid- Atlantic 
All-Region honors. 

safe at 



home 





Danielle Carpenter was a strong Freshman Jillian Callaway was 

left handed terp pitcher with a 5- Maryland's second baseman. 
S retr.id and 2.19 ERA. She played in every game and 

had a .928 fielding percentage. 



Women 's Softball 





,1 • 



Kiesha Pickeral went 4 for 1 1 
.(.364) in the ACC Tournament. 
She hit a 12"' inning home run to 
help the Terps defeat UVA. She 
had an overall batting average of 
.266. 

Jen Shellhammer, a transfer 
student from Radford University 
pitched a shutout against South 
Carolina this season. After that, 
she was honored as ACC Pitcher 
of the Week. 





Season Recap 




MD 


QPE. 1 





UCLA 


9 


1 


South Florida 





4 


Tennessee 





6 


Georgia 


5 


2 


Florida Atlantic 


3 





Liberty 


5 


7 


Boston University 


1 


2 


Kansas 





1 


Campbell 


6 


5 


Ohio 


4 


2 


Illinois - Chicago 


3 


6 


Princeton 


5 


8 


LaSalle 


3 


4 


South Carolina 





5 


Hofstra 


6 





Purdue 


2 


3 


Illinois - Chicago 


4 





Connecticut 


2 


7 


Bethune-Cookman 


3 


1 


Northern Iowa 


7 


10 


Virginia Tech 


3 


5 


Kansas 


6 


6 


Georgia Southern 


7 


7 


Georgia Tech 


3 


9 


Georgia Tech 


5 


6 


Harvard 


3 


5 


SW Missouri State 


14 


4 


Mercer 





8 


Coastal Carolina 


3 


6 


Florida A&M 


3 


2 


SW Missouri State 


4 


8 


Morgan State 


1 


15 


Morgan State 


1 





Penn State 


5 


1 


Penn State 


6 


4 


Long Island 


1 


5 


Long Island 


1 


2 


Towson 


4 


1 


Towson 


4 


2 


North Carolina 


3 





North Carolina 


2 


3 


East Carolina 


4 


1 


East Carolina 





2 


George Mason 





2 


George Mason 





5 


Virginia 


3 





Virginia 


2 


-) 


Florida State 


6 


2 


Georgia Tech 


1 


4 


North Carolina 


3 





Florida State 


3 


3 


Florida State 


10 


2 


Florida State 


3 





Princeton 


1 


4 


Princeton 


5 




Record 27-28 





Women's Softball 237 



i^Ag»jtya- ■ r'.t^^. 



Men 's Track & Field 



HIGHLIGHTS 



- The 2000 Outdoor IC4A Qualifiers were Phillip Barrett 
(llOH), John Carr (100m), Jason Joubert (400H), Cedrick 
Rogers (LJ), and the 4x100 relay team. 



- John Carr ran the 4"^ fastest time in the 100m and a career 
best at the MD Invitational with a time of 10.48 sees. In the 
2000 season, Carr had career bests in the 100m, 200m, HJ, and 
400m. 

- Jason Joubert ran a career best time of 5 1 .54 seconds in the 
400m hurdles at the ACC Championships, the 5th fastest time in 
school history. Joubert is the only runner in school history to 
have two out of six top times in the 400m hurdles. 

- At the Terrapin Invitational, Cedrick Rogers had a career best 
long jump of 24' - 11 " which is the eighth best in school history. 

- Dontae Bugg made career bests in the 100m and 400m this 
season with times of 11.63 and 57.15 seconds respectively. 



.My:.:-: , 
Thrower Andrew Long 

placed 3"' at the Terp Inv. in 

,it^,:);hoipiit with a throw of 

^m anci 2".'' in the discus 
•'■■■(n'w.yf 40.02m. 



Seen here running the 400 
meter dash at the Terrapin 
Invitational, David 
Benaderet finished in 
second place with a time of 
49.08 seconds. 



r 



^*^ 




.^>aM:w«Bii«t«t^.-.- v^-vT. a,-^i^.».icnw>»fa.rT:»,>r..r 



• 



At the Bucknell Invitational, Zach Webb ran 

a person best in the mile with a time of 
4:32.73. 





These two members of the Maryland 4xl00m relay team are exchanging the 
baton. This relay team qualified to compete in the IC4A Championships. 



Men's Track & Field 239 



^^jj^^^^^^^^^^^^^ji^j5j^ 



fast movers 



HIGHLIGHTS 

- The Maryland Terrapins placed 3^^ in the ACC Tournament in 
2000 which was their highest finish in 13 years. 

- All-ACC selections were DeLoatch (200, 400), Jones (HJ), 
Minott (100m) and Tracy Ojeniyi (shot). 

- 2000 Outdoor NCAA Qualifiers were Candyce DeLoatch 
(400m) and Vanessa Jones (HJ). 

- Senior Stacey Minott broke the school record in the 100m 
dash with a time of 1 1 .5 1 seconds at the Terrapin Invitational. 

- Senior Candyce DeLoatch broke the school record in the 
200m with a time of 23.95 seconds. 

- Sophomore Thema Napier broke the school record in the 
100 hurdles with a time of 13.75 and placed P' at the Terrapin 
Invitational. 

- Vanessa Jones won the ACC Championships in the high 
jump with a leap of 6 feet. She also placed 17"' at NCAA 
Championships. 

- Candyce DeLoatch finished 2"'' at the ECAC Championships 
in the 400m. 







Kelly Crowley ran a season and 
career best in the 1000m with a 
time of 3:36.98 at the Rhode 
Island Invitational. 



Elizabeth Hess had a high jump 
personal best of 5' 2" this season 
at the Navy Tri-Meet. 




Punnie Chittchang qualified for 
the ECAC's in the long jump. 
She won the event at the Terrapin 
Invitational, and place third at the 
JMU Invitational with a leap of 
18 feet. 5 inches. 

Women's Track and Field 24 1 



r^?!Tr 



Men 's Tennis 







.,/<■• A ■, 





Overall 




W L 


Chris Chiu 


5 9 


Larry Chou 


2 13 


Peter Harjes 


2 10 


Dan Kenshalo 


3 10 


Jonathan Murchison 


2 4 


Luan Nguyen 


3 11 



^M^ 



HIGHLIGHTS 



- Freshman Chris Chiu led the team in singles wins, with five, all of which 
came over non-conference opponents. He was the only Terp to record 
victories over 5 of 6 non-conference opponents. 

- Junior Luan Nguyen recorded the terps 1" singles win over an ACC 
opponent in almost a year when he defeated Virginia's Michael Duquette, 6-4, 
6-4. The victory marked Nguyen's first ACC win. 

- The President's Cup Award was presented to the tennis team. The men's and 
women's teams with the highest cumulative GPA are awarded the cup. The 
men's tennis team had a GPA of 3. 1 . 





r»^-»^^ - ■■?. r.-^^-^^*^:^.^^,.:^-^-*^:,^^^'. 




%■ 



\ 




i 



Larry Chou won this match 
against Coppin State. He 
played in the No. 1 position 
for 12 of 14 regular season 
matches. He was awarded 
MD Scholar Atlete of the 
Week. 

Peter Harjes and Luan 
Nguyen defeated Draw 
Broderick and Adam 
Sadowski with a score of 
8-6. 



nets of glory 




w ' 'B 



^th- 



3^ 




% 








Peter Harjes played in 
singles competition in this 
match against N.C. State. 

Chris Chiu beat Juan 
Luzardo in this match against 
George Mason. With partner 
Chou, they ended with a 3-2 
record over non-conference 
opponents at the No. 2 
doubles position. 




Men's Tennis 243 



^ii 



court of dreams 




Jessica Johnson earned a 
team high 12 victories in the 
Number 2 singles position 
this season. 



Women 's Tennis 



HIGHLIGHTS 



- The Terrapins finished the regular season with two 
ACC wins. ,. 



- Jessica Johnson was named Maryland Student- 
Athlete of the Week and recorded her first ACC win 
over North Carolina. -_.^ 

- Delila Causevic and Jessica Johnson spent the 
majority of the season as the No. 1 doubles pair. They 
had an overall doubles record of 4-6. ■ 




As the Number 1 singles player, Delila 




In this match against N.C. State, 
senior Stacy Walkowitz won at the 
No. 3 singles position with a 6-5, 7- 
6 decision. 

Women's Tennis 245 



claim the field 



HIGHLIGHTS 

- "This season, Maryland had its first three-game ACC win 
streak since 1985. 

- Maryland's 15 point comeback victory against N.C. State 
was its largest come-from-behind victory since 1993. 

- Maryland played in the first overtime game in its history. 
The Terrapins made a two-point conversion, a 3-yard run by 
Shaun Hill, which was the first conversion in over three 



- Six Terrapins were named to the All- ACC list. They 
included Lament Jordan and Kris Jenkins (2nd team); and 
Melvin Fowler, Shawn Forte, Tony Jackson, and Brooks 
Barnard (honorable mention). 

Scott Rudolph, Brian Kopka, and Todd Wilke were 
named to the Verizon CoSIDA Academic All-District team. 

- Free safety Shawn Forte who led the Terps with four 
interceptions and finished 4* in tackles was named the 
recipient of the Ray Krouse Memorial Award as the team's 




; 



^ - 



^ 



if ^ -:*-*'. 



-^r •».' \ 



t 



9 ,J 







^ 



Quarterback Shaun Hill earned 
his first win at the University of 
Maryland against N.C. State. He 
went 15 for 24 passing with 137 
yards and 2 touchdowns. He 
scored the game winning 
touchdown in the game's second 
OT. 



Senior tailback Lamont Jordan 

rushed for 920 yards and led the 
Terps in scoring with 66 points. 
He was named offensive MVP 
and became Maryland's all-time 
leading rusher finishing his 
career with 4,147 yards. This 
total also ranks him 3''' in ACC 
history. 



Men 's Football 





#49 Mukala Sikyala had a career high 112 yards 
on 14 carries against Wake Forest. This season, he 
averaged 17.3 yards per game. 



Linebacker Marlon Moye-Moore had 108 tackles 
this season and a blocked kick. 



Freshman Jeff Dugan had 5 

catches for 91 yards in this game 
against Middle Tennessee. 
Dugan was also named Freshman 
of the Year. 





Season Recap 


1 


MD 


0pp. 1 


17 


Temple 


10 


17 


West Virginia 


30 


45 


Middle Tenn. 


27 


7 


Florida State 


59 


23 


Virginia 


31 


14 


Clemson 


35 


37 


Wake Forest 


7 


20 


Duke 


9 


35 


N.C. State 


28 


10 


North Carolina 


13 


22 


Georgia Tech 
Record 5 - 6 


35 



Men's Football 247 



set to unify 




Christian Lewis played 
goalkeeper in every game 
and tallied 76 saves this 



Senior midfielder Rob Birch 
was honored with second- 
team All-ACC recognition. 
Birch anchored the central 
midfield and even scored 
three goals and had two 
assists this season. 








^^^^^^HU||j|a 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^I^^^^^^^^^^^^^B '"^^^1 


^^^^^^^^^^7 

^ll 




_^B 


^^^^i»^^^ 


mm 



k 







Freshman striker Abe 
Thompson led the Terrapins 
this season with 13 goals and 
five assists. During the 
season, Thompson had an 
eight-game scoring streak. 

Senior wide midfielder Nick 
Purdom had a .273 shots on 
goal percentage. 






\ 



m. 





■^a 



Men 's Soccer 





total to 10. 



jjjQjjLJQjjf § Beckett Hollenbach played 

in all 19 Terp games this 
season. He had 5 assists 

- A total of nine out of 21 Terps sustained injuries which brought his career 

which caused them to miss either entire games, total to 10. 

crucial minutes of play, or the remainder of the 

season. Five were projected starters before the 

season, seven will take medical redshirts. 



- The Terps strength of schedule finished ranked 
27* in the nation, with the Terps facing a schedule 
of which half was ranked nationally for all or part 
of the year. 



- The top five scorers for the Terrapins this year 
were freshman. They included Seth Stammler, 
Abe Thompson, Clarence Goodson, Bryan 
Vitagliano, and Philip Salyer. 

- The three Terps named with All-South Atlantic 
Region honors were Abe Thompson, Nick 
Downing, and Rob Birch. 

- Junior Nick Downing received honorable 
mention All- American recognition from College 
Soccer Online after leading Maryland's defense to 
eight shutouts. The defense gave up 1.30 goals per 
game. |^^k 

- Senior Jason Sardis finished his career with 20 
assists which put him 4* on the career assists list. 





Season Recap 


1 


MD 


Qee.| 


1 


St. John's 







1 


Georgetown 




1 


4 


Jacksonville 




1 



3 


South Florida 


1 


Indiana 


2 





South Carolina 


1 





UMBC 


2 


5 


NC State 








Duke 


2 


3 


American 





3 


Wake Forest 


4 


5 


Monmouth 


1 


1 


North Carolina 


5 


4 


George Mason 





1 


VCU 





4 


Duquesne 





2 


Wm. & Mary 


1 


1 


Loyola 





-^ 


1^ 1 arw c fW\ 


-I 




i.^iemsou 


_? 





Virginia 


2 


1 


Duke 


2 


Record 11 - 9 


-1 



Men's Soccer 249 



on the move 



Atnira Polin started in 12 
games this season and 
recorded two assists. She 
was named to the Stanford 
Nike Invitational for her 
strong play in the mid- 
September Tournament. 



Freshman Jen Biscoe scored 
her first career goal against 
Towson. 

Sara Gustafson led the 

Terps in scoring with 9 goals 
and 20 points, playing in all 
19 games. She also led in 
game-winning goals with 
three. Against Penn State, 
she had her first career hat 
trick. She ended the season 
in the top ten in the ACC in 
goals and goals per game. 



Women's Soccer 





i 




HIGHLIGHTS 

- Maryland was ranked Number 4 in the NSCAA poll, 
which was the highest ranking they had received in four 
years. 

- Against Howard, five different Maryland players set 
career highs in goals, assists or points. 

- Senior goalkeeper Riki-Ann Serrins was named to 



the All-ACC second team and Audra Poulin was named to the All- 
ACC freshman team. Serrins recorded a 1 .43 goals against 
average, a .784 save percentage, and had five shutouts. 

- Three Terrapins were named to the Soccer Buzz Mid- Atlantic 
All-Region team. They were Sara Gustafson, Audra Poulin, and 
Carly Viher. 

- Carly Viher recorded one goal and three assists for career bests. 
She scored her first college goal in the season opener against 
Rutgers. S 

- Senior midfielder Terri Greer was named to the Soccer America 
Team of the Week after scoring the game winning goal in the Terps' 
upset win over Florida State. 



Season Recap 


MD 0pp. 


1 Rutgers 


3 Penn State 1 


1 Duke 2 


1 Tow son 


Richmond 1 


3 GW 


2 Santa Clara 4 


Stanford 3 


Wake Forest 1 


1 George Mason 


N.C. State 1 


2 Virginia 3 


9 Howard 


Clemson 1 


2 JMU 1 


Florida State 2 


Wm&Mary 1 


North Carolina 6 


Clemson 2 


Record 7-11 




Women's Soccer 25 1 



Women 's Field Hockey 




As team captain, Molly 
Kauffman has played in one 
NCAA championship and was a 
member of the three NCAA 
Tournament teams. 



Season Recap 

MP Qpp. 

9 Connecticut 

Ohio 

Old Dominion 

Delaware 

Towson 

Massachusetts 

Radford 

Wake Forest 

Princeton 

Virginia 

Stanford 

Duke 

Rutgers 

VCU 

Old Dominion 

JMU 



9 

5 
8 

7 

2 

11 

3 

2 
5 



4 
6 
4 
1 
4 
North Carolina 



Carta Tagliente was named as a 
first team All-American and first 
team All Mid-Atlantic Region 
and All-ACC selection. 

Caroline Walter is a two-time 
first squad All-Region selection. 
She ranked third on the team in 
goals, assists, and points. 



7 


Richmond 





3 


Wake Forest 


1 


3 


UVA 





9 


Mew Hampshire 


1 


3 


Princeton 


1 


1 


North Carolina 


4 


^! 


Record 19 - 4 





252 Spoiu 



;.M •■ 



BaOB 



m&imim 




on top of 
their game 



HIGHLIGHTS 



iPiri<ii'-Ji^ 



- The Terps were ranked Number 2 in the STX/ 
NFHCA Coaches Poll. ' 

- Maryland played in it's sixth consecutive 
NCAA Tournament. This increased their ' 
postseason win streak to eight games, which 
began with the Terps' road to the ACC title in 
1999. 

- Nine field hockey players won Regional All- 
America honors. 

- Maryland's defense allowed only 24 goals this 
season on 142 shots. 

- Five Terrapins were named as ECAC Field 
Hockey All-Stars. They were Rachel Hiskins, 
Keli Smith, Carla Tagliente, Carolina WAlter, 
and Autumn Welsh. 

- The Terp goalkeeper Ashley Hohnstine had 
nine shutouts this season including five against 
ranked teams. She had a career-high nine saves 
against Old Dominion. 




Women's Field Hockey 253 



on the move 




Men 's Cross Country 




Navy Invitational - 5 miles 
MikePrada 14th 26:02.00 

Francis Ciganek 25th 27:03.00 



Wolfpack Invitational - 7400m 
MikePrada 28th 25:08.00 



Francis Ciganek 34th 25:24.00 

Maryland Invitational - 8K 
MikePrada 10th 27:16.70 
Francis Ciganek 13th 27:25.50 



Paul Short Invitational 
MikePrada 85th 26:08.87 



ACC Championships - 8000m 
MikePrada 43rd 27:17.9 
ChrisAde 56th 28:16.2 



NCAA Mid- Atlantic Region 

Championships - 10000m 

MikePrada 122nd 33:50.67 

Francis Ciganek 149th 35:05.97 

Andy Cell 150th 35:09.06 

IC4A/ECAC Championships - 

5 miles 
MikePrada 51st 27:12.50 



VATech Invitational - 5.1 miles 
MikePrada 12th 27:02.56 

Francis Ciganek 23rd 28:02.36 
Jason Lufkin 32nd 29:26.9 1 



Men's Cross Country 255 



i>i3ii 



Women 's Cross Country 



1 <A-^ -•• 




leading the pack 



Navy Invitational - 5.3K 
Meghan White 4th 20:44.30 
Kelly Crowley 8th 21:24.40 



VATech Invitational - 5000m 
Meghan White 9th 18:52.74 
Kelly Crowley 13th 19:03.85 



Wolfpack Invitational - 


5224m 


ACC Championships - 8000m 


Meghan White 


7th 


19:33.00 


Meghan White 50th 20:18.0 


Kelly Crowley 


29th 


20:31.00 


Kelly Crowley 53th 20:21.8 


MD Invitational 


-5K 


NCAA Mid- Atlantic Region 


Meghan White 


2nd 


19:34.80 


Championships - 6000m 


Kelly Crowley 


3rd 


19:40.40 


Meghan White 86th 23:19.09 


Keri Scher 


6th 




Kelly Crowley 87th 23:19.67 


Monique Berry 


9th 




Kristin Lubas 89th 23:23:72 


Kristin Lubas 


10th 




IC4A/ECAC Championships - 


Paul Short Invitational 


5000m 


Meghan White 


60th 


22:34.35 


Meghan White 18:57.10 


Kelly Crowley 


121st 


23:32.80 


Kelly Crowley 13th 19:03.89 



Women's Cross Country 257 



^jsm^smsm^s^a^a 



~>. K 



the kill 



HIGHLIGHTS 



- Nnenna Amobi ranked first this year on the 
team in blocks with 95. She also ranked second 
in kills (315) and first in hitting percentage (.266). 

- Terrapin head coach Janice Kruger is second 
in the ACC in wins with 247, just three away 
from the 250 mark. 

- Carey Brennan scored double digit kills in 26 
out of the 30 matches played this season. Her 441 
kills this season placed her third on the all-time 
single season kill list. 






^ ^smmmitt!- 



\ 



I b\ 



Playing in the middle, Maren 
Stuart ended the season second 
for the Terps in hitting 
percentage (.25 1 ) and third in 
kills (315). 



Amanda Ayres had a double- 
double against North Carolina. 
She had 12 kills and 18 digs. 







1 

m 


j^.. 


3h77' 




2^8 Sports 







Women's Volleyball 



K<«W;a^>. 




_l 




^^mmmmi.^r 



*p 




m 






■■ 


'■'S 


t 1 




Lindsay Davey led the team 
with 1 , 235 assists averaging 
1 1 .54 assists per game. This is 
the fifth highest number of 
assists ever in a season. 



As outside hitter, Lynnsy Jones led the Terrapins Carey Brennan led the Terps with 441 kills, 1,217 

with six service winners. attacks and 375 digs. She played every game and 

had a career-high 28 kills against N.C. State. 



Season Recap 

MP Qe^ 

Michigan 3 

Pacific 

Sacramento State 

Binghamton 

Columbia 

Long Island 

Lafayette 

Gerogetown 

Wm. & Mary 

Morgan State 

East Carolina 

Wake Forest 

Florida State 

Duke 

Clemson 

Georgia Tech 

North Carolina 

N.C. State 

Virginia 

UConn 

N.C. State 

North Carolina 

Virginia 

Florida State 

Georgia Tech 

Clemson 

Duke 

Wake Forest 

Clemson 

North Carolina 

Record 14 






3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
1 
3 
1 

1 

3 
3 
3 
3 





1 



3 
3 




1 


1 


3 

T 

3 
3 
3 
3 



J 
3 


3 



16 



Women's Volleyball 259 



Men 's Golf 




Phillip Fenstermaker scored +6 at the Pepsi 
Intercollegiate Classic and had a season stroke 
average of 76.40. 



Corey Brigham had a 74 stroke average last 
season. This was a third place finish. 



-resnman^' 



finished at +18 iri Jiis second 

,1.: 

college tournaiTidmat Furman. 

260 Spoils 






HIGHLIGHTS 

- Keith Unikel and Gary Mankulish performed well this season and 
made it to the NCAA regional competition. Unikel led the Terps with a 
72.20 stroke average and placed 27'" at the tournament and was the first 
Terrapin to be named two-time All-ACC. 

- In his first college competition, freshman Dan MacDonald shot +11 to 
place 39"' at Furman. : 



At the Cleveland Golf Collegiate 
Classic, Scott Ehrlich had 234 
strokes and finished the 
Tournament +21. 




Men's Golf 261 



HIGHLIGHTS 

- In its first season as a varsity program at the University 
of Maryland, the Women's Golf team placed fifth at the 
ACC Tournament. ^^Hl 

- Sophomore Brooke Bendler shot a career-best 80 in the 
final round at the ACC Championships which gave her 
19"^ place. 

- Carter Crowther ranked second on the team with an 
83.36 stroke average. 1 

the driving 



Jen Gibson had her best round at Freshman Erin Clasper was 

the Snowbird Intercollegiate Maryland's top golfer this season 

Classic with a score of 77. This with an average of 81 .91 strokes 

was only 5 above par. per round. 



262 Sports 



Women 's Golf 




Sarah Bedford finished in a 
career-best tie for Y"" place witii a 
career- low two-day score of 163 
at the JMU Invitational. 






-^1 



v^ 



Women's Cheerleading 




264 Spoils 



It >;■>.:--. >. ■'_^^BisSiS^S3SSUSuiL^£aiii:i 




■"WEBBPPBf?! 



-x; 




Women's Cheerleading 265 






grooving terps 



t 



jO 



>««! 



mm 



n 



1 



\ 



Ws. 



.i^ \ ' II 








^* «'^. 



I 



Dance Team 



^b 




Dance Team 267 



final four! 

HIGHLIGHTS 

- The Men's Basketball team made it to the NCAA Men's Basketball 
Tournament Final Four for the first time in school history. 

- Maryland was seeded 3"^ in the ACC and NCAA Tournaments. 

- The Terrapins shot a season high 62.3% from the field against Virginia 
on Senior Night. 

- Senior Mike Mardesich played in more career games than any other 
Terrapin with 137. Senior Terence Morris played in 136 games. Senior 
LaRon Cephas got his first career start on Senior Night against 
Virginia. 

- Point guard Steve Blake broke a school record and led the ACC with 
248 assists this year. Blake reached 400 career assists faster than any 
Terrapin in school history. 

- Juan Dixon led the Terrapins this season with 95 steals and 654 
points. He also led the ACC in free throw percentage with 86.5%. 

- Swingman Byron Mouton had the first double-double of his career 
with 13 points and 12 rebounds in the home game against Duke. He was 
named The Sporting News ACC's Impact Newcom er of the Year an d 
scored a season high 28 points against UMES. 

- In the matchup against Virginia, Danny Miller had a season-high 14 
points, 6 rebounds, and 6 assists. I 

- Backup point guard Drew Nicholas had a career best ten assists 
against UVA and ranks 11'*" in school history with 65 career 3-pointers. 

- In his first career start at Maryland, freshman Chris Wilcox scored a 
season high 13 points against Florida State. 

- Sophomore Tahj Holden was a necessity off the bench for Maryland. 
This season he went 12/25 from the three point line. 



1 ' 


-.^^BJ^i^^J^^^^^^^H 


I 


^^m ^ 
^■^ 


r 

I 


,.. < 


^^K ■ ^^ 


1 


Srt - 


\ .^IML 




8 Sports i 



After stealing the ball, junior Juan Dixon 
races to the other end of the court to lay the 
ball in the basket. In this mathup against 
Georgia Tech, Dixon recorded eight steals 
which was just one shy of a Maryland record. 



■^s 



Men 's Basketball 



After he transferred and sat out last season, 
Byron Mouton earned his spot in the starting 
lineup and was the spark that the Terrapins 
needed this year. Here Mouton screams after 
scoring two of his 20 points against UPenn. 




I't-i-^-^.i 



r^* 



Senior AU-American honorable mention 
Terence Morris shoots a free throw against 
Oklahoma. Morris went 4/4 from the free 
throw line during this game and totalled 
97/122 (79.5%) for the whole season. 




With a face of determination, Tahj Holden 
slam dunks the ball as Duke's Jason Williams 
stands watching. His season-high 14 points 
and seven rebounds in this game came just 
after returning to the court after a foot injury. 



^^^Bv Jtj9U^ 


^* • 


« r:: ■ 








fVBE^Bil 


yfi 




c»- = > 


IM'^C^I 



Lonny Baxter, a 57.6% field goal shooter, 
was the inside man for the Terrapins. He led 
the team this season with 101 offensive and 
185 defensive rebounds. 



Men's Basketball 269 



Women 's Basketball 



HIGHLIGHTS 



p t~^ 


^^ 


1 




[^|yH 




i ^^HRHR 







- The Terrapins were ranked No. 31 in the RPI rankings on coIlegerpi.com. 

- The Maryland women use a zone defense that allows opponents to score only 
62.9 points per game on average. 

- Maryland was named as Women'sCollegeHoops.com's Team of the Week after 
beating N.C. State and UNC without any seniors on the team either. 

- Marche Strickland was named ACC Women's Basketball Player of the Week 
after scoring 46 points against Georgia Tech and N.C. State. She is the 
Terrapin's leading scorer with an average of 14.2 points per game. 

- Deedee Warley and Marche Strickland have scored more than 1 ,000 career 
points. They are the 18"^ and 19"^ players in MD history to surpass this mark. 

- Renneika Razor started the last 19 games of the season for the Terrapins and 
boasts 5.9 rebounds per game and 2.33 steals. 

- Terri Daniels scored a career-high 17 points against Wake Forest and went 5- 
5 from the 3-point line. She is 8'" in the conference in assists per game 
averaging 3.44 per game. 

- Marche Strickland, Terri Daniels, and Deedee Warley were named MD 
Student- Athletes of the Week. 



Sarah Jenkins played in 27 games this 
season and was a 36.8% field goal 
shooter. She was a spark on defense and 
provided relief as a freshman off the 
bench. 



Freshman Kiki Wlmbush was named 
to the 2001 ACC All-Freshman team 
and received ACC Rookie of the Week 
Honors after starting at point guard for 
most of the year. 




Women's Basketball 271 



yuTl^TSit 



winning strolces 




s^ 





Ryan Walker is the lastest Terrapin in the 
200IM and the 200 backstroke. He came 
in first place in the 200 backstroke with a 
time of 1:54:13 against UMBC. 



Junior Michael Malchak 

broke the school records in 
the 500 and 1650 yard 
freestyle with times of 
4:25.69 and 15:38.41 
respectively. 



P.J. Stojadinovic is the 

school record holder in the 
1000 yard freestyle with a 
time of 9:13.01. 




li 



Men 's Swimming 






HIGHLIGHTS 

- Seven Terrapin men competed in the 2000 FINA World Cup held 
here at the University of maryland. Four Americans (Childs, 
Peterson, Malchak, and Walker) were joined by Earnhardt 
(Germany), Emilio (Brazil), and Courtois (France) who competed 
for their countries. 




- The 400 freestyle relay team with members Drew Childs, Brian 
Luoma, Aaron Peterson, and Greg Contois finished in third 
place with a time of 2:59:69 at the ACC Championships. 



- Drew Childs finished 6th in the 100 freestyle with a 
time of 45.17 in the ACC Championships. 

- Thomas Ehrhardt ranked third in the ACC in the 

100 fly at 49.50 and ranked 6th in the 200 fly with a 
speed of 1:50.83. ^-^--^ 

- In the ACC, Drew Childs ranks fourth in the 100 
backstroke (49.62), sixth in the 50 free (20.59), and 
sixth in the 100 free (45.44). 



- Greg Courtois swam a season best in the 100 free 
with a time of 45.79, which is the seventh fastest in the 
ACC. He is also ranked sixth in the 200 free (1:40.38). 



Aaron Peterson is one of the 

top sprinters in the ACC. He 
placed 81st in the Olympic 
trials with a time of 57.25 in 
the 100m butterfly. 



Men's Swimming 273 



Katy Novotny placed fourth 
in the ACC championships in 
the 100 free with a time of 
50.84 seconds. 

Freshman Bridget Mallon 

was an All-ACC honoree. In 
the ACC championships, 
Bridget broke a school 
record in the 100 fly with 
atime of 54.51 seconds. 



.^ ^> 






vS> 









Women 's Swimming 



Freshman Jill Martin 
provisionally qualified for 
both the 100 and 200 
butterfly at the ACC's and 
competed in the NCAA 
Championships. 



HIGHLIGHTS 

- At the ACC Tournament, the Terrapins accumulated 442 points over the 
three-day meet, which broke the team record. 

- Eight Maryland records were broken at the ACC championships by Sarah 
Solomon, Kelly Bowman, Bridget Mallon (2), Jill Martin (2), Jill Thomas, 
and Jenna Hough. b-^^.^^ 

- Bridget Mallon and Jill Martin represented the Wome n's Swimming team 
at the NCAA Championships. ^ 

- Sarah Solmon was featured in the Schoolsports.com website. 



■ ■* jj 



K] 



- Head Coach Jim Wenhold reached his 100 total wins at Maryland when the 
Terps beat the University of Pittsburgh. 



rt^ 






■> it 




?• 




Women's Swimming 275 



Women 's Gymnastics 



HIGHLIGHTS 



- Maryland finished the season 19-12 overall with a .613 
winning percentage. 

- The Women's Gynmastics team earned the President's 
Cup for the second year in a row. They were awarded this 
for being the women's athletic team with the highest 
cumulative overall combined GPA. Individually, Elize 
Burke was the recognized as the senior with the highest 
GPA on the team. 

- In the NCAA Championships, Laura Moon finished 
14"' in the second session and 23"" overall in the 
preliminary round. She didn't score less than a 9.7 in any 
event and finished with a 38.95 in the all-around. 

- Junior Jill Fisher was No. 1 in the nation for the floor 
exercise earned a 9.825 on floor at the Southeast Region 
Meet. 

- Shannon Buckley, Shelly Hernandez, Elize Burke, 
Karyn Fein and Jodi Morgan were recognized for 
outstanding community service. 

land it 





, "'■»4«ru 



Co-captain Christine Holcombe Junior Karyn Fein was among 
" """ n floor exercise the top six athletes at the 

" ign Meet. University of Maryland that was 

recognized for outstanding 
eommunity service. 






Season Recap 






MD 


Towson 


W 


ASU. Stanford & OSU 


AiU 


Southern Utah 


W 


Radford 


W 


Towson. UNC & N.C. 


P' 


State 




GW 


w 


NHU.GW& Bowling 


4.h 


Green 




Temple 


W 


Michigan 


L 


G W & Western Michigan W 


Temple 


W 


EAGL Tournament 


y' 


NCAA Regionals 


4lh 



Senior Christine Holcombe was 

named to the 2"'' team EACL and 
her season high was a 9.775 on 
bars and a 9.825 on the floor 





Sophomore twin Lisa Mealey had a 
career high on the floor exercise this 
season with a score of 9.800. 



Women's Gymnastics 277 



on the mats 




Mark Mansueto led the 

Terps with a 10-1 dual record 
at 141 pounds. He swept the 
ACC regular season with a 
perfect record of 4-0. 

Brandon York finished the 
season with a record of 34-6 
and placed in all seven 
regular season tournaments. 



^ 




Men's Wrestling 



I 



HIGHLIGHTS 

- Maryland had to sit five starters at the beginning of this year because of 
injuries. ^ 

- Four Terrapins qualified for the NCAA Tournament. They were Brandon 
York, Rob Booth, Mark Mansueto, and Josh Weidman. 

- At 157 pounds, Rob Booth was a leading candidate for the ACC 
Tournament's outstanding wresder after he pinned Duke's Anderson and upset 
Carlo-Clauss of Virginia. Jl^H 

- Sal Aquia placed in all four tournaments that he entered. He defeated this 
year's ACC champion from North Carolina in the 184 pound division. 



r'*. 




m 



- Jake Stork only competed in 13 matches, but he pinned five of his 
opponents ending the season with a 9-4 record. ^SKBH 

- Joe Buzzio was named ACC Performer of the Week. His 50 career wins 
rank him third on the current roster and he is the first with 20 pins. 

- Jeremy Duncan and Matt PanduUo finished in third place at the ACC 
Championships. WSK 

Sophomore Josh Weidman 

won ten consecutive matches 
this season. He beat the 
1999 ACC champion Jamie 
Groudle of North Carolina 
twice this season. 




Men's Wrestling 279 




desire 



to win 



.■■;>'■■ 



Top Left: Women's Soccer Coach 
Shannon Higgins-Cirovski (2"'' season) 

Top Right: Men's Soccer Coach Sasho 
Cirovski (7"" season) 

Right: Men's Basketball CmSk Gary 
Williams ( 1 2"\ season) 



280 Sports 





Top Left: Women's 
Basketball Coach 
Chris Weller (26"^ 
season) 

Top Right: 
Women's Softball 
Coach Gina 
LeMandre (7'^ 
season) 

Far Left: Men's 
Football Coach 
Ron Vanderlinden 

(4"" season) 

Left: Men's 
Baseball Coach 
Terry Rupp(P' 

season) 

Coaches 281 



Club Sports 



«'**;%>. 




w 



Men's Roller 
Hockey 



Women's 

Ultimate 

Frisbee 








( 



Men's Rugby 





^^VEDAV A>^^ 



Men's 
Baseball 





^ J ^ Ti 



* -■ 




i-^tt-^Z 



..''fjl^^Jr'S^^ 



.-•a<S*? 



Club Spoi-ts 283 



Club Sports 



1^- 





rA 



m 



Men's 
Rugby 



\ 



Club Sports 285 




Men's Crew 




■ - 






■ 




* 

i 






- • n:^itimm:!f^jiS^ 



■Sf 



-4 



•-r^-- -..^-5 



Women's Field Hockey 






Men's 

Water 

Polo 




Women's 
Crew 



Club Sports 287 



?.am,^,ia3«^^-'%as«a^ 



Men's 
Volleyball 



Men's Football 




Men's Soccer 




-'jsse9!i£i^iaijiaRaBi 




Men's Football 







Intramural Sports 




Men's 
Volley- 
ball 



Intramural Sports 289 



Autographs 



Leave Your Mark Here! 



:l;li 



Autographs 



Leave Your Mark Here! 



291 



292 



293 



rtcC^ 



Without the following contributors, 
our yearbook would not be possible. 
Thank You! 






Ads 295 



f^> 







The Future looks challenging 



BS^ 




If you want to make your mark on technology's farthest edge, 
join the company that continually reasserts its technological 
leadership: Northrop Grumman Corporation. Entering the 
twenty-first century, Northrop Grumman is the watchword in 
Defense, Aerospace and Cyberspace. 

With a 60-year track record of innovation, Northrop Grumman's 
Electronic Sensors and Systems Sector is well-positioned on a 
variety of platforms - airborne fire control, airborne surveillance 
radar, airspace management, air defense/airborne countermea- 
sures/infrared sensor systems, precision weapons and 
marine/undersea systems. 

Headquartered in Baltimore, IVIaryland we have locations 
throughout the U.S. where you could add you name to advanced 
projects such as fire control radars for the F-16 fighter aircraft, the 
F-22 air dominance fighter, and the Longbow Apache helicopter. 
Other key products: AWACS airborne early warning radar; Joint 
STARS air-to-ground surveillance radar sensor; Longbow Hellfire 
missile; and BAT "brilliant" antiarmor submunition. 



ManTMnai* ghummiam 



Capitalize on our Internal programs geared toward career growth 
and development. They are open to highly motivated students 
in the areas of Computer Science, Engineering, f\/Ianufacturing 
and the Sciences. We are currently searching for people with 
knowledge or expertise In: 

- Accounting/Finance 

- Business Administration 
• Computer Engineering 

- Computer Science 

- Electrical Engineering 

- Manufacturing Engineering 

- Management Information Systems 

- Mechanical Engineering 

To Go Cyber with Electronic Sensors and Systems Sector, 
see your Placement Office or contact Northrop Grumman 
ESSS, National Resume Processing Center, Dept. Code: 
SAD2001, P.O. Box 367, Burlington, MA 01803. 
E-mail: northgrum@webhire.com Fax: 800-281-7914. 
Please use the Dept. Code above on the "Subject" line of 
any correspondence. 

Visit our corporate websites: 

www.northgrum.com and sensor.northgrum.com 

U.S. Citizenship required for most positions. EOE IVI/F/DA/. 



Careers Where the 
Sky's NOT the Limit 



^RINC IS a S4llO-million compa- 
nv with a 7()-year success stor)'. 
\Ve slarted by Je\-elopmg the VHF 
in 1929 to support rapidly grow- 
ing commercial air traffic. Now, 
ARINC provides technological 
solutions in civil aviation, national 
defense, and transportation/com- 
munications networks to cus- 
tomers around the world. 

Our Products 

ARINC develops and operates 
communications and information 
processing systems and senices 
that are essential to ensuring the 
efficiency, operation, and perform- 
ance ot the aviation and travel 
industries. We engineer, develop 
jiid integrate hardware, 5oftv\ are, 
and net^vork systems to meet the 
increasingly complex operational 
requirements of government 
and industry. 



Visit our Web site at 
www.arinc.com 



IIM 



ARINC is an equal opportunity 

employer committed to workplace 

' divcTsit\- M/F./DA- 



Our Promise 

Building quality' into our products 
and engineering solutions is funda- 
mental to ARINC. We're commit- 
ted to maintaining and expanding 
our ISO 9001 certification within 
our business units. 

The more than 2,800 employees 
at ARINC support this commit- 
ment from our headquarters in 
Annapolis, MD to 80 locations 
worldwide, including London, 
Bangkok, Beijing, and Taipei. 

Opportunities at ARINC 

Opportunities exist nationwide 
for graduates in: Electrical 
Engineering, Systems Engineenng, 
Computer Science, Network 
Engineering, Computer 
Engineering, and other technical 
di.sciplines. 

^\^^ere to Apply 

I It you re interested in a lob with a 

world-class, high-growth conimu- 

I nication and engineering company, 

applv todav to: ARINC, Dept. 10, 

25?! Riva Road, Annapolis, NiD 

21401: fax; (410) 573-3201; 

E-mail: .stafring@arinc.com. 



4- 



Congratulations 

to the 
Class of 2001! 



CHEVY CHASE BANK 

Banking On Your Term.-N 



Call 1-800-987-BANKor 
visit www.chevychasebank.com 



PD«C 



t = I 




BlueCross BlueShield 

CareFirst BlueCross BlueShield 
is a major employer in the Mid- 
Atlantic States & has office in 
locations throughout the region. 
We offer competitive salaries & benefits programs that 
include choices of several different health care 
programs, cafeteria benefit program, Flexible Spending 
Accounts, 401(k) program & tuition reimbursement. 
We are seeking the following professionals: 

• IT Professionals • Claims Specialist 

• Medical Assistants • Business Analyst 

• Underwriters • CSR's 

Interested applicants should mail or fax resumes to: 

Care First BCBS CareFirst BCBS 

550 12th Street, SW 10455 Mill Run Circle 

Washington, DC 20065 Owings Mills, MD 2 1 11 7 

Attn: Human Resources Attn: Human Resoitrces 

Fax: 202-479-5354 Fax:410-998-5313 

E-mail resumes to: careers(fl; caretlrst.com 
www.carefirst.com 

EOE. M/F/D/V Principles Only 




HERITAGE PARK 
APARTMENTS 

1818 Metzerott Road #18 
Adelphi, MD 20783 
(301)439-4464 



HERITAGE PARK 

Heritage Park is conveniently located in the heart of it all, near 
shopping, restaurants and entertainment. Our community is 
near the Capital Beltway, the K6 and the GreenLine Metro. Yet 
we're tucked away in a quiet wooded setting. We even have 
our own University of Maryland Shuttle Stop! 



GAS HEAT & WATER INCLUDED/STUDENT DISCOUNTS 



Features: 

* Controlled access entry 

* Wall-to-wall carpet 

* Univ. of MD shuttle on-site 

* Brick accent wall in dining 
room 



♦Swimming Pool 

* Walk-in closets 

» 1 1/2 baths & 2 baths' 

* Picnic area w/ barbeques 

* 24-hour emergency maintenance 



DREYFUSS 



MANAGEMENT 



manuqisfics' 

Leveraged Intelligence 

Top analysts consider Manugistics 
NetWORKS™ solutions and the 
WebWORKS™ architecture to be 
'must-have' applications in today's new 
economy. That's why 48% of today's 
Fortune 50 rely on Manugistics to 
leverage the collaborative power of the 
Internet to achieve enormous benefits 
and true competitive advantage. 

Manugistics' industry-leading 
clients include: 

Amazon.com 

BMW AG 

Coca-Coia Bottling 

Compaq 

DuPont 

eConnections 

Hariey-Davidson 

Hewlett-Packard 

Hormei 

IBM 

Levi Strauss & Co. 

Mobil 

Nabisco 

Staples, Inc. 

Starbucks 

Target (Dayton Hudson) 

Timberland 

Unilever 

United Distillers and Vintners 

Wal-Mart 



COMPANY OVERVIEW 

Manugistics Group, Inc. (Nasdaq: MANU) is helping over 900 companies worlcj- 
wide to leverage the Internet to create profitable growth. A leading provider of 
cBusiness solutions, Manugistics solutions enable intelligent decisions from sup- 
ply chains to eBusiness trading networks. Manugistics helps its clients make intel- 
ligent trading decisions by enabling collaboration with suppliers and customers, 
and by delivering total supply chain optimization. 



INDUSTRY FOCUS 

Agribusiness, Apparel/footwear/textiles, Automotive, Chemical, Consumer 
Products, Energy, Food and Beverage, Government, High Technology, Industrial, 
Petroleum, Pharmaceuticals, and Retail. 



MANUGISTICS CONSULHNG PARTNERS 

Manugistics' clients consistently cite the breadth and depth of knowledge 
and the solid commitment of its people as key contributors to their success. 
Today, this insight extends beyond Manugistics' employees to include consulting 
partners chosen because of their own dedication to client success. Manugistics' 
consulting partners — Andersen Consulting, Arthur Andersen, AT Kearney, Cap 
Gemini, CSC, Deloitte Consulting, IBM, KPMG Peat Marwick, 
PricewaterhouseCoopers and others — have earned similar reputations for excel- 
lence. Its people and its partners have made Manugistics a top performer in cus- 
tomer satisfaction the world over. 



MANUGISTICS PEOPLE 

Manugistics' people possess a vast knowledge base — collective experience 
across industries, geographies and technologies — that rivals that of any other 
team in the industry. Manugistics is led by a highly experienced management 
team composed of recognized industry leaders who understand technology and 
have extensive business experience. 



LOCAHON 

Manugistics is headquartered in Rockville, Maryland and has 29 offices 
worldwide. There are various positions for undergraduate and graduate 
students in our Rockville, Maryland; Chicago, Illinois; Dallas, Texas and 
San Mateo, California offices. 



RECRUITMENT FOCUS 

Manugistics is currently recruiting students with the following majors or 
related areas of study: 



Business Logistics 

Computer Information Systems Technology 
Decision Information Technology 
Industrial Management & Distribution 



Industrial & System Engineering 

Math/Statistics 

Operations & Decision Technology 

Supply Chain Management 



www.manugl5hc5.corn 



fax (301) 998-7350 




Copyright ® 2000, IVIanugistics, Inc All rights reserved. Manugistics is a registered trademark, and the phrase 'Leveraged Intelligence' and the logo mark are trademarks 
of Manugistics, Inc. NelVVORKS and WebWOR;'" no trademarks of Manugistics, inc. Ail other company and product names may be trademarked and are the property 
of their respective owners. CC642-0800 




® 



SAFEWAY 

FOOD & DRUG 



Come join one of the 

nation's leading progressive 

grocery retailer! 



Safeway has a few leadership t'raining openings for people who are 
interested in developing a diverse set of business management skills. 

Customer Relations • Marketing • Accounting 
Human Relations • Labor Relations 

Our retail management positions offer: 
competitive salary plus bonus • stock options • generous benefits package 
• paid vacations • continuous career development! training 
• employee association • friendly work environment • credit union 

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 

Annandale, VA 22003 



S) 



SAFEWAY 

FOOD & DRUG 



SAFEWAY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER 





WASHINGTON, DC • NEW YORK • BOSTON ■ PHIUDELPHIA • MIAMI -ATLANTA • CHICAGO • DENVER 
FORT WORTH • SALT LAKE CITY • LOS ANGELES • SAN FRANCISCO 



OPPORTUNITIES FOR: 

ATTORNEYS 



ACCOUNTANTS/CPAs 



SECURITIES COMPLIANCE EXAMINERS 
IT PROFESSIONALS 
... AND MORE ! 



United States 

Securities and Exchange Commission 

Office of Adminisfrative and Personnel IVIanagement 

450 Fifth Street N W. 

Washington, D. C. 20549 

Attn: Antoine Dotson. Recruiting Specialist 

Questions? Email us at recruit@sec.gov 

(voice) 202-942-7320 (fax) 202-942-9619 

WWW.SeC.gov/aSeC/SeCJObS.htm Equal opportunity Employer 




HEALEY 

& COMPANY, LC 

CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 



"Experience that sav es you money" 

For over 35 years, 

Working with professional firms, 
cioseiy-hcid business & 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 

Startup • Estate Accounting & Reporting 

Benefit Plan Accounting & Reporting 

Tax Planning • Business & Individual Tax Preparation 

Tax Litigation Support • Financial Statement Analysis 

Accounting Procedure Review ■ Accounting Staff Training 

Management Adxisoiy Sen ices 



16065 Comprint Circle Gaithersburg, MD 20877 
301-987-9366 FAX 301-987-9018 




IVlaj/or & Council Staff 

of the City of College Park 

Congratulates the Class of 200 1 and offers our 

sincerest wishes for a happy and prosperous future. 



f Highview 

Apartment Homes 

$30 Discount for Univu.rfity of Maryland Students, 
Faculty and Staff 

7004 Highview Terrace- Hyattsv. . v(aryland 20782 

Phone:301-559-8826 • Fa;-.: :H)1-559-36% 
JqfT; Website: www.southenimanayoment.coin T^t 

'▼^ Prices urc subk-tt to ghan,-', Eou.iH<,u,ins 

Opporruolly 

A Southern Management Community 



convention centers theatres theme parks 
master planning casinos visitor's centers 
regional & national sports venues 
environmental systems engineermg 
'liiyiivKay^'iTJIi iijcitfb'i* iJrdj*fs>'wn:rijtfb -dnijurn. 
tram stations intermodlirCSJrl resorts 
hotels corporate campuses interchanges 
airfield design parking structures court 
houses rail transit go|emment Drgi|cts 
educational facilities libr^lRV^m$^9^rts 
venues design-build opportunities 
redevelopment wastewater treatment 
centers aviati*! 



^Mm^ 



a r t 




cuu^aiiuiiai tav^niiico nuiaiics uiyMr|jio opui lo 

e \^nue? design-build opportunitfes 

fj lElevetpmiil wOtew^r ttpatmlnt l| f^ 

11 (VJn t Jr s IJv I £lto nWp lain n ilg || vl 

Invention centers theatres theme oarks \J 



P 



convention centers theatms" 
master planning casinos visitor's centers 
regional & national sports venues 
environmental systems engineering 
hlghv|ays toll roads & plazas bridges airports 
am Islatiorf 
hotel 
irfiellldes 

houses rail transit government projects 
educational facilities libraries Olympic sports 
v^jiue? design-build opportunitfes 
evefcpmiil wOtew^r ttpatmlnt 
n t • r s I a v I aw o nwp I ain n i I g 
ventlon centers theatres theme parks 
master plannmg casinos visitor's^ centers 
reglMal & A|tional|iAports .venues 
envlrlnmentli systelnl engtieerinj 
highOT^s toll nSafls & plalal bridge! airport! 
train stations Intermodal centers resorts 
hotels corporate campi^wmterchanges 
airfield design parking siructuces court 
houses rail transit goV^Y^flVreRF fri^cts 
-ftclLicaticioai .(awilitift? .lihi^rQi^-^jj^t^iWoV^il? 
venues design-build opportunities 
redevelopment wastewater treatment 
centers aviation planning 
convention centers theatres theme parks 
master planning casinos visitor's centers 



r e 



al|iAports |Venue|/^ ^^ 

teinl engmeerlnl I ll 

ilalal bridge! airport! ■ ^ 

^i^■3 1 fCkf^idrc resor\r¥e- ^^ 



(301)441-1555 






MOBILE SERVICE 



CoUeaey Parh Qiass Co. 



9600-A BALTIMORE AVE. 
COLLEGE PARK, MD 20740 



Foreign and Domestic Cars 




NA TIONAL A UTO BODY 

JOHN TOSSOUNIAN 



301-881-8200 

FAX (301) 468-6763 



12300 Parkiawn Drive 

Rockville. Maryland 20852- 



,402 



The Right Job For Today. 

The Right Company for Tomorrow. 

part time package handlers human resources 
ftart time supervisors 

business/sales industrial engineering 
plant engineering 

...and more! 




The UPS 
EARN& 
LEARN 
Program 



UP TO $23,000* IN EDUCATION ASSISTANCE 

IS AVAILABLE WITH THE UPS EARN & LEARN PROGRAM 



At UPS. we provide the opportunity for you to meet your objectives Your goals for today may be to gain excellent pay or 
receive a wealth of benefits not typically available Perhaps you are a student interested m taking advantage of our Education 
Assistance Program. Your goals for tomorrow need the solid foundation for a platform of success. 

The future at UPS is evolving From pilots, drivers and logistics specialists getting packages from one point to another 
to information systems programmers and managers directing new ways of doing business through e-Commerce and 
document exchange. UPS has a myriad of growth opportunities for those who seek to achieve 

One thing is certain. At UPS. the skills and experience you'll gam will create a strong base to 
launch a future in whichever direction you choose. 

To lay the groundwork for your future, call: 



■5^ 



301-497-1064 

Or visit our website: www.upsjobs com 



"Available at the 



Equal Cppoitunily Employer 
3urlonsville Facility Only - Program GLiidelines Apply 




s^<- 



vj£t 




Dress for it at the mall down the road. 



45^ 



MaU 



U.S. Route 1. Laurel. MD 301-490-SHOP 



PLANNING LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE ARCHITECTURE 
URBAN DESIGN CIVIL ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN 




University of Maryland at College Park 
Campus Recreation Center 



SASAKI 



Waferlown MA 617 926 3300 San Francisco CA 415 776 7272 



Otis Elevator 
Company 

Congratulates the 

University of Maryland's 

Class of 2001 



To the Best and the Brightest: 
may your careers rise as fast 

and as high 
as an Otis Elevator. 



Otis Elevator Company 
521 5th Avenue 
New York, NY 10175 
(212) 557-5700 
otis.com 




An equal opportunity employer, M/F 



"If you are looking for a 
job, look elsewhere. If 

you are looking for a 
career, call Whiting- 
Turner." 



Offices nationwide 

Headquarters: 

300EastJoppa Road 
Baltimore, MD 21286 
410-821-1100 

Recruiting: G ino Gemignani 

www. whi ti ng -turner, com 




ii 



CD 
CD 



construction management- 



Litton Advanced Systems would like to congratulate 
the University of Maryland Class of 2001 . 

And as a company that know/s the value of skilled 
Engineers, we're especially proud of all our 
graduating neighbors. 









To continue learning and start 
your career, check out 

WWW.LITT0NAS.COM 



Litton Advanced Systems 
5115 Calvert Rd., 
College Park, MD 20740 



Advanced Systems 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE 

CLASS OF 

2001 



Riggs Bank N.A. 
congratulates the graduates of the class of 2001 

We invite you to complete an application 

in our Employment Oftlce located at 

1512 Connecticut Avenue, N W 

Washington, D.C. 20036 

Please call our Career Bank Hotline at 

(301)887-4400 

for current openings. 

Visit us and apply at: www.riggsbank.com 

Riggs Bank N.A. i.'i an equal opportunity- employer. 




RiGGS 




Congratulations 

Class 0f 20011 

Opportunity starts here 

At Bcchtel, our value lies in opportunity for our employees to 
succeed. In every one of our more than 19,000 projects in 140 
nations worldwide, we define the creativity, experience, and talent 
for a collected effort. As one of the largest and most respected 
engineering-construction fimis, we combine over 100 years of 
experience with a desire to exceed expectations and create new 
standards of quality. Join the team that has mastered every kind 
of engineering, construction, management, development, and 
financing challenge imaginable. 

Opportunities exist in the following disciplines 

•Engineering 'Information Technology 

• Construction/Management • Telecommunications 

• Project Management • Project Controls 



To apply, please send you resume to: 

Bechtel Power Corporation 
Attention: College Relations 
5276 Westview Drive 
Fredenck. .Maiyland 21703-8306 



Fax: (301)620-1936 
Email: becolleg@bechtel.com 
Web: www.bechtel.coin/employ/ 
colleae/univreeruit.html 



HARD WORK HAS ITS REWARD 

Congratulations 





You have chosen the most trusted profession. 

Now choose an employer you can trust. Our pharmacies 

provide whole-health care, screenings, counseling, 

managed care and traditional professional pharmacy services. 

You can have a rewarding career with an industry leader. 



For information on a career Giant or Super G Pharmacy call 1-888-4MY-GIANT. 



Your graduation 



We're making 
light of it. 



PEPCO congratuiates your ocodemic achievements, and we hope that your drtve for excellence 
doesn't stop wtth graduavon. We are, in very dynamic ways, touching the lives of millions by 
offenng sole//fte communication service, deregulation choices and energy conservotion options 
for home, work and big industry. Exceptional careers are available to graduates in the 



Information Technology, Engineering, Accounting and Financial fields. 



We offer aoracuve starting salaries, and <ht benefits are excellent Please send your resume to. 
ft)tomoc EJecUic Power Company. Erryplcyment Seraces (ind<ale feld of merest), 
Suite 100. 1900 Penns/tvama Ave, N.W.,Washington, DC 20068. Fax:(202) 33I-68S0. 
Emak empk)yment@pepco.com. An Equal OpportunitylAfjirmaine Action Employer. 



We're connected to you by more than power lines. 



www.pepco.com 



pepco 




WE At^rekWp"(5°6m"AkH ITECTS 




vint^l 




mwmismfwmmmmi 



WE ARE TRANSFORMING 



Washington, DC Reston New York Los Angeles London Bogota 



gga.com 





Kick-off Your Semester at 
Belcrest Plaza Apartments 

Start the season with 2 #1 ranked teams! 



ases 



Sen-vs' 




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





Don't pasft-up 
yx3ur cKdJAce for 




Senieslcr lcat.cs 



Optional HBO/CablcTV 



Buses to DC, and campus 



lndi\ idual licalum and A C 



Wall h) Wall Carpeting 



Balcony or patio -- Pot'l 



Walking dislanee \o Prince Georges Plaza Mall 



i-lTicicncy. I, 2 & 3 bedroom Apis,, some with dens 



Modem, well designed kitchens (some w/dishwashcr) 



Kor more inlonnalion call (301 ) 5?t)-?(l42 



Time's running out, $0 make your move to 




BELCREST PLAZA 

APARTrviEfSJTS 

HyjtUnU*. MiryUnd 



^a«ftsw»e!ifi 



t=J 



.'T * 



1 



T 



^ 



O 



^q 



^^ 



We're more than textbooks! 



> Course Supplies 
& Study Aids 

' Computers, 
Software & Supplies 

' Cards, Gifts & Wrap 



Recreational Reading 
' Class Rings 
' Gift Certificates 
' University Sportswear 







Buyback 



Maps & Tour Guides 



Lab Supplies 



and.. .we're a great place to 
work on campus! 

NIVERSITY 
ENTtR-i^ 

STAMP STUDENT UNION 

301-314-BOOK 




RAMADA Conference 
& Exhibition Center 

239 newly renovated rooms 

Large Ballroom for meetings & banquets 

Very attractive Wedding and Family Reunion Packages 

Complimentary parking/shuttle service to Metro Station 

Pebbles Restaurant and Lounge 

New executive facility 

New business facility 

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




THANH WUFCH WTINO US THE BEST 
PLACE TV LIVE OFF CAMPUS 
5 YEARS IN A HCW! 



WI-i45-H5VV 
575spiiii(js@(Wl.((>iu 



mmChenijHillHd. 
ivlU'ije Park. MmV74C^ 



(301)927-3356 
(301)927-0566 




B & E AUTO SERVICE 

STUDENT MARYLAND INSPECTION GARAGE 
& CERTIFIED MECHANICS 

'^-^ MINOR & MAJOR REPAIRS 

MEMBER WHEEL ALIGNMENT 

DISCOUNT FRONT END SERMCE 



ASK 

ABOUT 

FREE 

TOWING 



All Work Guaranteed 

4915 COLLEGE AVENUE 

COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND 20740 

ED RHONE 1 BLOCK FROM COLLEGE PARK METRO STATION 




I MUFFLERS 
I SHOCKS 
I SPRINGS 
I COMPUTERIZED 
ALIGNMENTS 



BRAKES 
STRUTS 
CV JOINTS 



20% 



ANY SERVICE 



Valid Only At These Locations 
BELTSVILLE 

(Located before the Price Club) 
10815 Baltimore Ave 



w/ coupon or Student/Fa cutty /Staff O 



LAUREL 

324 Washington Blvd 
Rt 1 Soulti 



Under 
tlre=^ettr 



301-937-0688 301-498-2400 

NOT VALID WITH OTHER COUPONS OR SALES 



ioov(2 at first ©itd 



CAKES AMD COOKIES 

Like Qrandma Used to Make 

WHOLESALE OR RETAIL 




Berber's Homemade Cakes and Cookies 



BETTER 
BAKING 

^ 





Serving Baltimore for Over 100 Years 

SENt> OUR COOmS FOR SPECIAL OCCASIONS 

VSCORATED CAKBS ALSO AVAILABLE 

W€ SHIP COOKIES ANYWHERE IN THE US. 

(410)727-3685 (410)752-5175 

The Baltimore cookie is the Berger Cookie! 

, , »^ , , 2900 Waterview Ave. 

Lexington Market Baltimore, MD 21230 

www.bei^ercookies.com 



COLLEGE PARK HONDA 

COLLEGE PARK, MD 

HONDA CARS 

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

College Park, Maryland 

301-441-2900 

COLLEGE PARK HYUNDAI 

COLLEGE PARK, MD 

HYUNDAI CARS 

9500 Baltimore Blvd., U.S. Rt. 1 South 

College Park, Maryland 

301-441-2900 



fjfamptetu 



Congratulates the Graduating 
Class of 2001! 



9421 Largo Drive West Largo, MD 20774 
(301) 499-4600 Fax (301)3501561 
For Reservations Call 1-800-HAMPTON 




CARra MOVES 



You may think of Giant simply as a grocery store. ..but we're mucti more ttian that. We are 
one of the most successful, customer-oriented supermarket/pharmacy operations in the 
nation. If you would like to join such a company, then Giant Food may be for you. Our 
career-oriented training program is one of the reasons Giant is such a strong, well-integrated 
organization. Giant Food oflers entry level positions in our Retail Store Management Training 
Program and Staff Pharmacist positions with the opportunity to advance to Pharmacy IVlanagement. 
■— In addition, we offer an excellent company-paid benefits package. 



If you're looking for a challenging 
career, come see us at Giant! 



Giant Employment Center: 

6300 Sheriff Road 

Landover, MD 20785 



For more information, please call: 

1-888-4-MY-GIANT 



Fresh r^Ideas 



rjr 



Great Values 



To learn more about employment opportunities within Giant Food, 
please visit our website at: WWW.gia^ltf OOd.COITI 





We factor several things into the pricing of a 
Saturn. Food, shelter and clothing are a few. 

Satums have the lowest insurance costs in 
the compact class. And the maintenance 
costs are really low too. In fact, over the 
last seven years, Saturn maintenance costs 
have dropped an average of 59%. So if you 
owned a Saturn, you'd have money left over 
for some of life's other necessities. Like 
nachos and tube socks. ^V^^ 

Saturn of Bowie Kjfl 

Rt. 301 at 50 • 301-352-3000 ^ ^9Q 



A Pohanka Company 



SATLRN. 



D I r h E H t \ T KIND */ C O ^V P A N Y 



O I F F E B E N T K t \ D -/ CAR 




Dc^n't Put Your 
Baby's Health 
On The Line. 



Get Prenatal Care Earlv 
Call 1-800-311-2229 " 
Confidential 



Take Care of Yourself 
So You Can Take Care of Your Baby. 



Opportunity 
doesn't always 

knock. 

Siiniclinies il 

rings, 

chimes or 
vibrates. 



If you lia\c drive and 
amhitioii. ihcn lake 
advantage iifllie 
grcnvili potenlial and 
extraordinary 
opportunities at Nextcl, 
the most extensive all- 
digital wireless network 
in the US. We've got 
more than 6 million 
customers to work with 

and coverage in ')5"ci ol" major LIS rnarkcts. Couple that 
momentum with your strong ability to identify and sell 
to potential Nextel customers, and there's no telling how- 
far you can go. lixpand your horizons and join us in one 
of the following opportunities: 

• SALES ACCOUNT EXECUTIVES 
• MAJOR SALES ACCOUNT 
EXECUTIVES 

• SALES ADMINISTRATIVE 
ASSOCIATES/TRAINERS 

• MOBILE SWITCH OPERATORS 
•SYSTEMS PERFORMANCE 

ENGINEERS 
•SYSTEMS ENGINEERS 
•ENGINEERING FIELD 

TECHNICIANS 
•NETWORK ENGINEERS 

In addition to a bright future in a 
growing, dynamic industry, Nextel 
oflers an excellent salary and a 
complete benefits package. If you 
are ready to join a winning team, 
please forward your resume to: 
Nextel Communications, Inc., 
ATTN: HR Dept., 4340 East West Hwy., 
Ste. 800, Bethesda, MI) 20«I4; FAX: (301) 951-5757; 
e-mail: jubs,l>ethesda((i nextcl. com 




NEXTEL 

How business gets doner 

www.nexteljobs.com 

.■r>ic)(i(i\cM,_.|r,,iiii;umk-.ili.mv Iik \ Vl( >I7M/1 ,T)II 



Making 



A 



Difference... 




ftOO-964-0777 



Yearbook 
Advertising 



Scholastic Advertising, Inc. 
scholastic_2000@yahoo.com 



Your credit union 

for life 





Congratulations to the Class of 2001 ! 



Vou'if moving on — congratulations! 
Take your credit union membership with 
you. Oiu financiai stniccs can help you 
save monev bevond vour college vears: Free 
checking, great loan rates and federally 
insured sa\ings certificates and IR.\s. 

University of Maryland students, facult\, 
staff and alunnii (and their families)* can 
join State Employees Credit Union of 
Maryland, Inc. (SF.CU), the state's largest 
credit union. 



• Need a checking account? Oui c lurking 
has no monlhlv balance requirement. 

• Buying a car? Ask about our low rate 
loans for new and u.sed cars. 

• Saving for a home? Try our savings, (;Ds 
and money market accounts. 

• Purchasing a house or condo? We offer a 
variet\' of mortgages. FH,\ and \'A. too. 

• Want 24-hour account access? \\ illi 
eSE(;U, do \()ur banking online! 




SECU 

Credit Union 



1-800-TRY-SECU or410-487-SECU • www.secumd.org 



You iiui>i l)f .1 iiuihIh T to .i))|)l\ ior .i lo.iii. SIO in a .Share Savings acronnl opens vour nioinlKM-shii). 
Si-'."> i<> open a (licckin" atrounl. .Urounls insured lo SlOO.OdO h\ ilie Nalimial (ledil liiion .Xdniinisiralion. 

' " 1111 t(XIA: MOUSlJiO 

*New nicmlxrs ar<- weUome - rail us. We II lu'lp vou lind out il vou re eligible. 



til 



CPPOfi'LNlTV 



(}(MmCLt(datC(M^ 






Answers from page 3 3 

1. John's Hopkins 

2. Old Liners 

3 . Students shaved the culprits 
heads. 

4. He will sprout wings and fly. 

5. Rhode Island, Maryland, Vir- 
ginia, Florida 

6. McKeldin Mall 

7. A smaller live Terrapin unveiled 
the statue. 

8. "Surfing the Terp" 
9. Luck 



^Co^CH^ 



Just a few thank you's and a great big 
congratulations to the seniors for a job 
well done. 





.iV^ 




^'1^ ' 



^M 


\ 


W 




I - 




*■ y 


1 







>■ - 



Closing 3 15 



There are some people in your life that you will meet and that you will always be able 
to call your best friend. It doesn't matter if you don't talk to them for weeks, or months, or 
years. They are the people that you would love to call sister or brother, the ones that drive 
you nuts. . . yet you always seem to either bump into them or call them religiously. Most of 
us thought high school was the time to meet those people, but in all reality its college. 

Friends for a life time and beyond- that's probably what you told yourself. . . but in 
reality, think about the people you met your freshman year. How many of those people do 
you still talk to? You've probably lost touch with most of them, but you remember them 
like yesterday and if you saw them would love to just go run and give them a big hug and 
say- "HEY! Where have you been and why haven't you called?" 

College is the place where growing up is inevitable. And although you might not talk 
to your freshman friends anymore, they have made a lasting impact on you and your life. 
They helped you grow up. They got you through homesickness, balancing a job and classes 
and partying, they would do things for you like showing you how to do your laundry or feed- 
ing you when you ran out of dining hall points. They kept you moving and they helped you 
survive. 

Survival. Who thought it could be so hard? Remember the people who kept you out 
all week before your term paper was due, and then proceeded to feed you caffeine through 
your veins as you typed out those last 20 pages of meaningless blunder? Or those people 
that showed you where Terp Notes was? Or how to get out of a parking ticket? You know, 
those people who helped you keep your sanity on this very large campus. They are the same 
people who saw you for you, not as a number. These are the people in this book. 

There are over forty thousand students that attend the University of Maryland, and 
unfortunately they cannot all be seen in this book. But the yearbook should be more then a 
collection of pictures of things that you probably didn't see and of people that you never 
knew. Its more than a photo album of our awesome basketball team, or an explanation of a 
certain college, or even a collaboration of events that you might not have attended. The 
yearbook is your key to finding those long lost friends, remembering all of that fun stuff that 
you did when you probably should have been doing something else, and sharing stories. The 
only thing that everyone on this University has in common with everyone else is EVERY- 
ONE on this campus has conquered many of the same obstacles and fears, which could have 
set them back, or even made them give up. 



Aume^ Oft t^ next cuond^ 



-'P&iicfi^ ^ii^&ui4<m 



^^OHJ^ ^aci 



I have been editor of the Terrapin Yearbook for two very long years now, and as I come to a 
close on the final chapter of my journalism career I need to thank some very special people. First to 
Abby Vogel, my business and sports editor, and soon to be Editor-in-Chief Abby, you are talented 
and are going to do ten times better then I did at this job. Thanks for being my right hand man, and 
good luck next year. Next, to Erica Bunk, the photography editor, we both know your job went much 
farther then that! The work you did is beautiful and I can't thank you enough! And of course my staff, 
Alicia, Jamie, Claire, Nick and Jesse. You guys have now officially seen me at my crankiest moments, 
thanks for putting up with my indecisiveness, disorganization, and bad spelling and grammar. Remem- 
ber, I'm an art person, I hate all that grammar and business stuff. I also need to thank Michael and 
Maggie, thank you for being so supportive when it seemed as though I was probably the dumbest 
person to walk into the office, and definitely the most bubbleheaded editor you ever had. I did my 
best, I was young when I started and I learned a lot, but more importantly, I'm leaving you in good 
hands. Thanks! 






- 








f 


1^ ^ ^^ ^^ 

1 1 


8"^ '^ •Bm^t' 


^ 




1 

\ 


L^k. 



Left: Erica, our photo person 

Above: Abby, the bussinees editor/sports editor 



Volume 100 of the University of Maryland's 2001 Terrapin Yearbook was 
printed by Taylor Publishing Company, 1550 W. Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, 
Texas, 75235. Joe Wenzl and Julia Jordan served as our local representative 
and Tami McConnel as our account advisor. 

The 1500 copies and 320 pages utilized a four-color cover with glossy 
finish and 160 point binders board. The front and back end sheets are printed 
on Franktone premium high gloss endsheet stock along with 20 1 6 page signa- 
tures on 801b. allegiance. 

All senior portraits were taken and developed by Carl Wolf Studios Inc, 
401 Elmwood Ave, Sharon Hill PA, 19079, (215) 522-1338, with Mike Direnzi 
serving as our local account representative. The office of the Terrapin Year- 
book is located in 3101 South Campus Dining Hall. The staff was advised by 
Michael Fribush and was edited by Katherine A. Maziuk. 

The views expressed in the 2001 Terrapin do not necessarily express the 
views of Maryland Media Inc, or any of its affiliates, or the University of 
Maryland, College Park. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form, 
except for educational purposes, without prior written consent. Copyright 

2001 Maryland Media Inc, All rights reserved. 



Right: 

Kathy 

editor-in- 

cheif 





The Terrapin 200 1 
Volume 100 




^.%-*^:' 



^:■■■.'^V4 



->,Au** '^'^•^ 



r'^r- 



CI 



y':'^^v 



3 



4fcj 






'•jf