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Full text of "The Terrapin"

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Volume 101 College Park, MD 20742 Enrollment: 33,000 
"\Aaryland Media, Inc. Feb. 2001 - Jan. 2002 Copyright 2002 



Opening J 



A 




Greeks 



Seniors 



Student 




Organi-^ 

"ATIONS 



Members of 

organizations, club & 

intramural sports ami 

campus programs 



Photographs of students 

participating in 

fraternity and sorority 

activities 



Portraits of December 
2001 and May 2002 
graduating seniors 



Special events and 

daily lifestyles of 

students at the 

III] 'vprsity of Maryland 

I'- 2 Table of Contents 



Ads& 
Closing 



AiHiEncs 




vertisements am 
Terrapin Yearbook staff 
pictures, remarks and 
colophon 



ACVKMiCS 



'CAA Division I mens 
and women 's athletics 
from Spring 2001 to 
Winter 2002 



College/School Deans and 

descriptions in addition to 

topics about learning on 

campus 



teal and national news 

stories from The 

Diamondback dating 

from February 2001 

to January 2002 




Table of Contents J 



STUDENT LIFeI 







JJ 



"Miss one step, and you will 
always be one step behind. 
~ Chinese Proverb 



Student Life Divider .'' 



April 28, 2001 




A freshman laughs as she 
touches the inside of a cow 
during Maryland Day. 

A family looks through the 
telescopes on display 
outside of the Computer 
and Space Sciences 
Building. 



i^ 



6 Student Life 



E. Bunk 



The campus was on display for a record 42,000 people on April 28 who 
were invited to experience the campus hands-on at the third annual Maryland 
Day. For six hours, 300 activities, events and informational booths — about 
half of them directed at children — combined fun, accessibility, interactivity 
and education to showcase what the campus has to offer. 

Maryland Day gave campus departments — especially those not always in 
the public eye — a chance to show visitors their projects and research. 
Students, faculty and staff manning the exhibits obliged anyone with a 
question or some interest in their work. 




Man'land Day 7 



Thousands packed Byrd Stadium to see a wide range of acts iiit the stage on 
May 4 at the Art Attack concert, despite concerns that moving the event from 
McKeldin Mall would stifle the traditionally carefree atmosphere. 

Guster, Black Eyed Peas, Stryder and Zebrahead ushered in the new 
tradition of holding the concert in the stadium instead of on the Mall. 

The concert was moved to Byrd after the city received complaints from 
College Park residents. During the Friday afternoon before the concert, 
various attractions drew students to McKeldin Mall. 





/: Hunk 

Left: Two students try not to get 
sick as they spin round and round 
on this amusement ride. 

Above: A group of students pose 
for the camera while enjoying the 
sunny afternoon on McKeldin Mall 
before Art Attack. 

Top right: Students compete to see 
who can get to the bottom of the 
blown-up slide first. 

Bottom right: A kissing booth set 
up by the ODK fountain attracts 
many male visitors. Each student 
was given a Hershey's chocolate 

kiss. 





Jim' 




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L. Blink 



8 Student Life 



May 4, 200 1 




A student slides down the sinking 
Titanic (ibstacie course on 
McKeldin Mall in the afternoon 
before Art Attack. 



E. Bunk 
With a rope around his waist, a 
student climbs the w all making 
sure he doesn't lose his footing and 
fall. 



£. Bunk 



L. Blink 



Art Attack 9 



A 




D. Buchanan 




Bottom left: At the end of 
McKeldin Mall, students 
and faculty bury 10.000 
flowers that covered the 
ODK fountain. 

Top left: A week after the 
bombings, smoke still rose 
from the New York City 
site. 

Above: The burned out 
remains of the Pentagon in 
Washington after a hijacked 
airplane crashed into it. 

Bottom right: Through the 
white ash. people evacuate 
the area around the World 
Trade Center. 




fc^Aiii^J^ 



C. Malacic 



10 Student Life 



At 8:45 a.m. on September 1 1 , 2001 , Americans were shocked as a hijacked 
passenger jet plowed through the north tower of the World Trade Center in 
New York. Eighteen minutes later, a second jet pulverized the other tower; 
both collased within an hour. 

Millions stared in disbelief as they discovered a third plane had plunged into 
the Pentagon and a fourth had crashed in Pennsylvania. The terrorist 
hijackers had been sent on a kamikaze mission for an unknown cause. The 
images, sounds and stories of the second Tuesday in September of 200 1 will 
be seared forever in the nation's memory. 




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A sur\ i\ or is pulled from 
the rubble of the World 
Trade Center on September 
13. 2001 in New York City. 
This is two days after two 
hijacked airplanes slammed 
into the twin towers. 



Getty Images 

A fiery blast rocks the 
World Trade Center towers 
after they were hit by two 
planes September 11. 2001 
in New York Citv. 



Getty Images 



Getty Images 



America Attacked 11 



A 



The Student Union's 20*'' Annual AU-Nighter began at 7 p.m. on September 21 
and featured entertainment ranging from a rock concert to a drag show to an 
adult tricycle obstacle course. Local bands [Velvet] and Laughing Colors 
performed in the Colony Ballroom. The dodge ball club allowed students to play 
dodge ball and the Union Recreation Center opened for free billiards, cards, 
darts and music sponsored by the Student Government Assocation. 

Chevy Chase Bank featured a money machine, giving away actual cash. There 
was also a Panhellenic council step show, a Japanese anime festival, raffles, a 
cappella performances, carnival games and social celebrations sponsored by 
the Black Student Union and the Asian American Student Union. 





E. Bunk 

Left: Three young women hand 
out stickers to students that say 
"Use Me." 

Above: Four students enjoy 
themselves while they sing karaoke 
in front of a roomful of people. 

Top right: Students participate in a 
casino game in the Colony 
Ballroom Lounge of the Stamp 
Student Union. 

Bottom right: A woman gets her 
furture told by a psychic during the 
AU-Nighter festivities. 




E. Bunk 



12 Student Life 



September 2 1,2001 



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Two students sell tickets for prizes 
including Washington Capitals. 
Six-Flags and King's Dominion 
tickets. 



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A girl grabs all of the money she 
can while she is in the Chevy 
Chase Bank money machine for 30 
seconds. 



AllNighter 13 



A 



September 24, 2001 




S. Bxnit's 



Blinds fly in the wind through broken window panes in 
The Diner on North Campus. Residents in Denton and 
Ellicott communities were relocated while officials 
assessed the damage from the tornado. 

Colleen and Erin Marlatt stopped by the Maryland Fire and 
Rescue Institute to see their father on the afternoon of the 
tornado. After they visited with their father, F. Patrick 
Marlatt. he walked them to their car and told them to get 
home before the storm. Minutes thereafter, the storm hit, 
Mr. Marlatt was trapped under a pile of rubble for 45 
minutes and his daughters" car had been picked up and 
thrown, landing in a wooded area. Colleen Marlatt 
(pictured in the senior section), a double major in 
communication and environmental policy, planned to 
graduate in January. Erin Marlatt, pictured right, was a 
sophomore sociology major. The family established a 
memorial fund for the sisters and the campus established a 
University of Maryland Tornado Victims Fund to provide 
relief for members of the campus community affected by 
the tornado. 





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14 Student Life 



A tornado swiftly ripped through College Park on September 24, killing two 
campus students, forcing the evacuation of most of North Campus, destroying 
buildings and wreaking havoc throughout the campus. Forty-seven people, 
none with life-threatening injuries, were taken to area hospitals. 

Governor Parris N. Glendening visited the campus and declared a state of 
emergency in Prince George's County. The tornado caused over $ 1 5 million in 
damage and the damage to the Courtyard apartments was estimated at $ 1 .5 
million. The cleanup involved removing countless downed trees, power lines 
and more than 300 cars from Lots 1 and 2. 





.S'. Bxriu's 

Firefighters look for 
tornado victims in 
demolished trailers behind 
the Clarice Smith 
Performing Arts Center. 
The trailers were temporary 
housing for the Maryland 
Fire and Rescue Insitute. 

This jeep was directly in 
the path of the tornado. 
The entire vehicle is ripped 
apart and pieces of it were 
found hundreds of feet 
away. 




5. Byrnes 

Several of the Uni\ ersity Courtyard apartment complexes 
were torn apart hy the tornado. Some students were 
homeless for about a week and others up to three weeks. 
Many of the buildings suffered severe structural damage, 
broken window s and missina shingles. 



S. B\nies 



Tornado 15 



A 



A fun-filled weekend greeted families that came to visit campus the weel<end of 
October 6. Most families attended the Saturday football game to see the Terps 
remain undefeated and improve their record to 5-0. Sunday morning marked 
the 2 1 '• Annual Terrapin Trot 5K race and the President's residence open house. 

Other events included a Parents' Association ice cream social, student music 
recitals, academic program open houses and guest speakers. Programs 
included "Shakespeare and Love: Dinner and Dialogue with Dr. Maynard Mack," 
"Slavery and Freedom: Dinner and Dialogue with Dr. Ira Berlin," and "The World 
of Maryland Making a World of Difference." 






16 Student Life 



Octobers, 2001 




E Himk 

A female student poses with 
her parents that came to 
visit her for Family 
Weekend. 

One campus student's 
mom. dad. and younger 
brother join him and his 
friends in tailgating 
festivities before the 
Virginia football game. 



E. Bunk 



E Bunk 

Famih Weekend 17 



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The largest crowd ever attended this year's Midnight Madness on October 1 2, it 
was also the last Midnight Madness in Cole Field House. The tradition started 30 
years ago with the players running around the track and has developed into a 
fireworks and laser show. Many fans were turned away at the door because the 
building was filled to capacity. 

For the first time since their Final Four appearance last year, the basketball 
team took the floor in a scrimmage. Fans were wowed by the slam dunks the 
players did before and during. Before the madness started, fans were 
entertained by the gymkana team, a slam dunk team, an alumni game and Eliot 
fromDClOl. 






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Above: The gymkana team 
members flip over a pile of 
five of their very brave 
teammates. They also 
jumped through fire 
successfully. 



Top right: The 2000-2001 
Maryland men's basketball 
team receives their encased 
Final Four jerseys during 
Midnight Madness. 



N. Adkins 

Bottom right: Before the 
scrimmage tipoff. the team 
huddles for the first time in 
the 2001-2002 season. 



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]8 Student Life 



October 1 2, 200 1 





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The starting point guard for 
the Terrapins dribbles 
quickly down the court, 
proving he hasn"t missed a 
step in the offseason. 

Maryland cheerleaders 
show their enthusiasm for 
the upcoming basketball 
season. 



L AclU-r 



X. AJkiiis 



Midnight Madness 19 



A 



For the first time in eight years, there was a Homecoming Parade sponsored 
by the SGA. Cars were decorated and drove along the parade route in front of 
cheering fans. 

Students could get a free keychain picture, tee shirt and terrapin hat. Greeks 
participated in weeklong festivities with other houses. Alumni returned to 
cheer their Terrapins on to victory. 

With a score of 59- 1 7, the Terps beat Duke in the Homecoming football 
game to improve their record to a perfect 7-0. The band played a special 
halftime show and former players were recognized. 





Go Teq3s! At the Maryland 
football game against Duke, 
these guys paint their 
bodies and have the spirit! 

Members of the juggling 
club members show off 
their talents during the 
Homecoming festivities. 



E. Bunk 



This truck shows its 
Maryland spirit with the 
terrapin and state flag. 




> 



20 Student Life 



October 13-21,2001 




£ Bunk 

Alpha Phi and Pi Kappa Phi 
show off their moves 
promoting Sesame Street as 
their favorite 80's TV show 
tor the Homecoming Week 
talent show held on the Row. 

These Terrapins from the 
Class of 1951 reunite for 
the tailgate before the 
Homecoming football game 
aeainst Duke. 



E Bunk 



Homecoming 21 



A 



Boo! 




Dressed in funky 70"s clothes with 
his afro and her red hair, this couple 
is ready to party all night long at 
Cornerstone. 



> 



E. Bunk 



22 Student Life 



Who says college students are too old to celebrate Halloween? Many 
students went to the bars in College Park or to Baltimore or D.C. to celebrate 
the holiday. Some campus residents decorated their lounges and passed out 
candy to children that came by to trick-or-treat. 

Halloween gives students a reason to act silly and dress up in their favorite 
costume. 





Bottom left: Miss Massachusetts, 
Miss Minnesota, and Miss 
Maryland all sip their drinks before 
the big competition. 

Top left: Look at the patriotism 
these four girls have on Halloween 
night. 

Above: These si,\ students rented a 
Navigator limo and spent their 
night in Fells Point, a popular place 
among Maryland students. 

Right: This student was buzzing 
around campus all day in his 
costume, did vou see him'.' 



B Amron 



E. Blink 




E. Bunk 



Halloween 23 



Whether it's Cancun, the Bahamas, Key West, or Panama City, the beach is 
the place for students to be during Spring Break. Many students visit the 
tanning salon for a few weel<s before they leave, just to get a base tan. There's 
nothing better than coming back to school at the end of March with a nice 
golden brown tan. 

Other students choose to spend the week travelling, visiting friends, or just 
relaxing at home. 






24 Student Life 



March 17-25, 2001 






These fraternity brothers went to the Bahamas and had a 
great time relaxing on the beach during the day and 
partying at night. 

This couple visited many different places over their Spring 
Break. This picture is from Lake Tahoe where they 
stopped to ski for a few days. 




Spring Break 25 



A 



Football Parties 




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E. Bunk 





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E. Hunk 



26 Student Life 



Having a beer and grilling a hot dog are tailgating traditions before 
Maryland football games. Students usually congregate in Lots 1 and 2. Two 
hours before every home game, fans went to the path of "M"'s that led from 
the circle to the clubhouse. This Terp Alley gave fans the chance to see the 
players before the game. 

During the early morning games, people scrambled eggs and bacon for 
breakfast and then after the Terrapins were victorious, people celebrated into 
the evening hours in the parking lots. The football team's success this year 
gave fans a reason to head to campus early for games. 






Tailgating 27 



M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D! Maryland will win!! Over 40,000 fans packed all of 
Maryland's home football games this year. Cole Field House is filled to capacity 
during every basicetball game. The school mascot, the Diamondbacic Terrapin, 
gets the crowds pumped up and cheering. At football games. Special K gets the 
student sections riled up and ready to win. 

Whether it's a football game, basketball game, or any other athletic event, the 
excitement and enthusiasm felt watching those games live in College Park would 
not be the same without the Maryland Terrapin fans cheering their team to 
victory. 




Three Maryland fans paint 
their faces to cheer for the 
Terrapins during the 
inaugural game in Byrd 
Stadium this year. 
Maryland won the game, 
against North Carolina, by 
a score of 23-7. 



E. Bunk 

Testudo tries to get the 
student section ready for 
the game by standing on 
top of Special K's box 
chanting "Let's Go 
Maryland!" 



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E. Bunk 



28 Student Life 



Let's Go Maryland! 



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Bottom left: Students 
celebrate on Fraternity Row 
after Maryland's Thursday 
night football victory over 
Georgia Tech making the 
Terrapin record 6-0. 

Above: The Maryland 
male cheerleaders run 
around the field with 
TERPS flags after every 
touchdown scored. 

Top right: Students and 
adults cheer at the Final 
Four pep rally before the 
men's basketball team left 
for Minneapolis in March. 

Bottom right: Testudo goes 
crowd surfing during the 
home game against West 
Virginia. 




D. Buchanan 



L Adier 




E. Bunk 




Clarice Smith Center Opening 




Performing Arts Center 
Concert Hall 

Students perfomi a drama 
outside of Key Hall. A 
crowd of onlookers were 
drawn toward the show and 
swept into the storyline. 



30 Student Life 



The brand new Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center is one of the most 
outstanding academic and performance facilities in the country. Home to the 
theatre, dance and music departments, it showcases the talents of Maryland 
students and faculty as well as performing artists from the community and 
around the world. 

The $ 1 30 million, 1 7-acre, 3 1 8,000 square foot project features a specialized 
library and six outstanding performance halls: a 1 , 1 00-seat concert hall; the Ina 
and Jack Kay Theatre, a 650-seat proscenium theatre; the 300-seat Joseph and 
Alma Gildenhorn Recital Hall; a 1 80-seat dance theatre; the 200-seat Robert and 
Arlene Kogod Theatre; and a 1 00-seat laboratory theatre. 





5. Bxnies 

The cast of Music Man and 
the Mighty Sound of 
Mainland marching band 
perform during the 
dedication gala at the 
Clarice Smith Performing 
Arts Center. 

Joseph and Alma 
Gildenhorn Recital Hull 




5. Byrnes 

Campus President CD. Mote Jr. presents Clarice Smith 
with a conductor's baton for her contribution to the new 
Performing Arts Center. 



V. Bajpai 



Perfonnances 31 



A 



Route 1 is the major thoroughfare to the University of Maryland campus from 
the beltway. There are many restaurants, car dealerships and stores along the 
road. Many students that live off Route 1 can walk to their classes. 

The Shuttle-UM busses have stops along the side roads, such as Knox Road, 
that connect to Route 1 . This provides an easy way for those students that live 
on North Campus to get to the businesses in the College Park Shopping Center. 
Route 1 can be seen backed up for miles after a football or basketball game. 
Many students believe that the city of College Park should renonate the vacant 
storefronts along the otherwise busy corridor. 




Above: It's 2 a.m. and 
you"re hungry. Where else 
do you go but Danny's 
resturant? Danny's is 
popular among students for 
it's cheap Chinese food and 
subs. 



Top right: The Bagel Place 
is the place to go for coffee 
and great bagels. Students 
patronize the Adidas 3 
Stripe Outlet with its low 
prices and large selection. 



E. Bunk 

Bottom right: Papa John's 
Pizza is conveniently 
located close to campus and 
has delivery service to all 
of College Park. Some 
students stop by the 
convenient store to pick up 
a pack of cigarettes or pack 
of gum. 




> 



32 Student Life 



The Place to Be 





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E. Bunk 

Ratsie's has been a 
trademark Route 1 
restaurant for \ ears. The 
restaurant is known for its 
outstanding pizza and 
calzones. 

The College Park Shopping 
Center off of Knox Road is 
a popular spot for students 
to find all they need. The 
center includes 
McDonald's. CVS, Rugged 
Wearhouse. Domino's 
Pizza. Potomac Video. 
Wawa. Chipotle. Coconuts 
and Radio Shack. 



£. Blink 



\'. Bajpiii 



Route One 33 



\ 



Beating the Freshman 1 5 




A student uses the lat pulldown 
nautilus machine. A friend spots 
him to ensure he doesn't injure 
himself. 



V,' liaii'tll 

A student slums the ball against the 
wall in an intense raquetball game. 



> 




I 









V. Bajpai 



34 Student Life 



Campus Recreation Services facilities include the state-of-the-art Campus 
Recreation Center, Health & Human Performance Building, Ritchie Coliseum and 
Reckord Armory. Visiting the gym is free for students. 

Inside the CRC on North Campus, you'll find a track, fitness room, weight room, 
martial arts room, table tennis facility, aerobics room, gyms, racquetball and 
squash courts, instructional and deep water pools, saunas, locker/shower 
facilities, an equipment issue service. Pro Shop, the Center for Health and 
Wellbeing, Sneakers Caf6 and lounge, as well as the CRS Member Services Desk 
and staff offices. 



E. liiink 





V. BajiHii 



Bottom left; A group of male 
students challenge each other in a 
game of basketball. 

Top left: A swimmer jumps off the 
diving board during a trip to the 
outdoor pool during the first week 
of school. 

Above; Many students get their 
exercise at the gym by riding the 
stationary bikes. The fast pace 
raises their heart rates and helps 
them stay in shape. 

Right; A student uses the lat 
pulldown machine to work his 
upper back muscles. 




V.' Bajpiii 



V. Bajpai 

Campus Recreation Senices 35 



< 



Famous Hollywood actors and actresses, comedians, politicians, authors, 
alumni and many more come each year to the University of Maryland campus 
to speak to students. At last year's graduation. Governor Parris Glendening 
addressed the crowd in Cole Field House. 

Former South African President Nelson Mandela came to campus in 
November as part of the Sadat Lecture for Peace. He discussed U.S. foreign 
policy in the wake of the September 1 1 terrorist attacks. Patty Labelle signed 
copies of her newest book, Patti's Pearls, at Vertigo Books in the College Park 
Shopping Center. 




May 2001 graduate Mark 
Tosso was chosen as the 
student commencement 
speaker. Tosso served as 
the president of the 
President's Student 
Advisory Council and was 
a University Senator. 



S. B\nti'\ 

Ruben "Hurricane" Carter 
speaks to a full crowd of 
students in the Colony 
Ballroom of the Stamp 
Student Union. 



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36 Student Life 



Prestigious Guests 





L. Adicr 



A Shoivx 

Bottom left: Sandra Bemhard 
performed at Tawes Theatre 
for students and many 
members of the public. 

Above: Award-winning 
journalist Renee Pousissani 
discusses her film at the 
Nyrumbu Cultural Center 
onFeb. 28. 2001. 

Top right: Congressman 
Bob Ehrlich speaks to the 
public leadership College 
Park Scholars. 

Bottom right: Astronaut 
Paul Richards, former 
graduate of the University of 
Maryland, signs autographs 
after giving Campus 
President CD. Mote Jr. a 
banner that he brought to 
space with him. 




LAilUr 



Speakers 37 



OUCH! 




The new Comcast Center 
seats more than 17.000 
spectators, has parking for 
6.000 cars and easy access 
to and from campus. 
Among the arena's features 
are air conditioning, an 
academic support and 
career development center, 
wrestling and weight- 
training rooms for other 
collegiate sports and a large 
practice gym. 

One South Campus 
Commons complex opened 
last fall, while two others 
are still under construction. 
In these kitchen, washer, 
dryer, and microwave 
equipped apartments, every 
student lives in a single. 




> 



D. Buchanan 



38 Student Life 



The campus has undertaken a five-year, $430 million construction and 
renovation project. The theatre, music and dance departments have all moved 
into the Clarice Smith Center for the Performing Arts. A renovated Student Union, 
a new 1 ,080-bed dormitory, a new sports arena, more Honors Program housing 
and two new parking garages are being built along with new additions and 
extensive renovations to existing campus facilities. 

Projects scheduled for completion this year include an addition to the Robert H. 
Smith School of Business, a new 1 ,000-space parking garage on North Campus 
adjacent to the Comcast Arena and an addition to the A.V. Williams Building to 
house the computer science department. 





\'. BaJiKii 



E. Wanifi 

In September, during 
construction of a Satellite 
Central Utility Building 
(SCUB) behind the 
engineering building, the 
building caught on fire. 
Since then, much progress 
has been made to complete 
construction on the building 
which includes equipment 
to cool facilities in that area 
of campus. 

Van Munching Hall's 
expansion will double the 
current space to support the 
Smith School's educational 
programs, and research and 
outreach activities. 
Presently, undergraduate 
business classes are offered 
in 14 different buildings on 
campus. New and 
renov ated space means 1 6 
nev\ classrooms. 




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G. Gorin 

The new chemistry building will serve programs of the 
College of Life Sciences and the department of chemistry. 
One wing of the existing building will be replaced by a 
new wing that will include teaching labs, offices and 
research space. 



Construction 39 



A 



For many students, college is the first time away from home, parents and 
friends. Most freshmen live in one of the university's 1 1 North Campus highrise 
dorms. The experience gained from living in these buildings is unparalleled. 

Some students are lucky enough to live in a single or have just one 
roommate. However, this year, with additional freshmen accepting 
admission, many students got stucl< in converted triples and quads. Older 
students with low priority numbers live on South Campus in suites and 
apartments with air conditioning. 





£, Hunk 

Left: Students get food and drinks 
for a floor meeting wliere they will 
make rules and regulations for the 
floor. 

Above: Five students relax outside 
on a beautiful afternoon in the 
Harford quad enjoying a barbeque 
sponsored by the South Hill Area 
Council. 

Top right: Five female athletes eat 
hot dogs, listen to WMUC deejays 
and sumo wrestle during a spring 
semester cookout. 

Bottom right: Students work on 
decorations for their floor to make 
it more like home. 




i^ri 




£. Hunk 



40 Student Life 



Dormitories 




/:. Hwik 

Two female students instant 
message their friends from high 
school. Being away fi\)m home for 
the first time can leave students 
feeline homesick. 



£. Bunk 



t. Hunk 



Campus Living 41 



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Baltimore and Washington 




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B. Aniri'it 



People meander around a 
tent fair in the city streets of 
Baltimore. On this sunny 
afternoon, people were bar 
hopping and buying 
artifacts from the 
merchants. 

A couple holds hands and 
walks down the street back 
toward their car. They just 
spent an enjoyable morning 
strolling through the streets 
of Washington. 



P 




B. Amron 



42 Student Life 







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One of the greatest features of being a student at the University of Maryland 
is the proximity of campus to the cities of Washington and Baltimore. Both 
cities boast great siteseeing opportunities during the day and vibrant nightlife 
after the sun goes down. 

The museums on the Mall in Washington are some of the best in the nation. 
Baltimore offers its own cultural outlets such as Meyerhoff Symphony Hall and 
Walter's Art Gallery. Baltimore is home to the Orioles and Ravens and 
Washington fans root for the Capitals, Wizards and Redsl<ins. 





H. Ainmn 

Many roads are partially 
blocked off so that cyclists 
can compete in a race that 
runs straight toward The 
Capitol. 

In Baltimore on Saturday. 
October 6. there was a 
farewell tribute to Orioles 
superstar Cal Ripken. Cal 
Ripken retired from the 
Orioles at the end of the 
2002 season. 




Two cyclists stop during a 
race and pose for a picture 
in front of the National 
Monument. The National 
Monument is one of the 
major attractions in 
Washington due to its 
elevation and architecture. 



Sightseeitig 43 



A 



Bright, sunny afternoons bring a variety of dogs to McKeldin Mall. Some 
owners bring frisbees and put on a show for passersby. Others let their dogs 
swim in the Omicron Delta Kappa fountain. While dogs intermingle, their 
owners also get acquainted with one another. 

Dogs are the most visible pets around campus, but students that live on 
campus cannot house them. They can only have underwater animals such as 
fish, frogs, turtles and hermit crabs. Taking care of a pet teaches students 
responsibility and time management. It also gives them a companion through 
thick and thin. 





E. Bunk 

Left: This couple plays with their 
dog outside of Stamp Union on a 
sunny September day. 

Above: Two students at the 
Catholic Student Center pose for a 
picture while playing with Father 
Bill's dog. 

Top right: Jonathan Schuler. Editor 
in Chief of The Diciiiunulhack. 
wrestles with his two dogs. Porsche 
and Delilah. 

Bottom right: Since students living 
on campus cannot have pets unless 
they can survive underwater, these 
two girls have a fish tank with 
eoldfish and a newt. 






t. Bunk 



44 Student Life 



Man's Best Friend 






/- liiiiik 

On Maryland Day. one of the A male student brings his best 

exhibits included a pet turtle. friend, his dog. to join the tailgating 

These female students reminisce of party in Lot 2. 
the times that they used to find 
turtles in their backyards at home. 



£. Bunk 



E. Bunk 



Pets 45 



A 



Students wait patiently in 
line for their extra value 
meals during the noontime 
rush at McDonald's. 

Two students stand outside 
The Coffee Bar and discuss 
the exams they had the 
week before. 



Student Center 




> 



V. Bajpai 



46 Student Life 



The Stamp Student Union underwent major renovations this year. When the 
renovation is complete, improvements include a two-story bookstore, more 
office space for student organizations, new meeting facilities, a restaurant 
overlooking campus, a game center and a redefined atrium food court. 

The Student Union houses many important businesses for students including 
Chevy Chase Bank, Mail Boxes, Etc., the STAR Center, and the ticket office. 
Students also have a variety of places to eat. These restaurants include Adele's 
Restaurant; the Food Court which includes Boar's Head, Boardwalk Fries, Taco 
Bell, McDonald's, and the Pizza Shop; the Maryland Food Co-Op; and the Union 
Shop convenient store. 





\' Btljpdl 

Many students sit at tables 
in the Union to socialize or 
finish up schoolwork. 

Taco Bell is a quick place 
for students to get a bite to 
cat when they are on the go. 




E. Bunk 



Besides serving coffee, the Union Coffee Shop serves 
many types of pastries. 



\. HtlJlHll 



Stamp Union 47 



A 



The University Police respond to all crimes in and around the campus of the 
university. They conduct regular foot patrols; patrols with marl<ed and 
unmarl^ed police cars, motorcycles and bicycles; and provide escorts by 
uniformed police officers. 

The six methods to l<eeping yourself safe around campus are: 1. Know your 
environment; 2. Reduce the time you spend alone; 3. Plan what to do if you 
are confronted by an assailant; 4. Talk with others and lool< out for others; 
5. Plan your wall< in areas with monitored video cameras; and 6. Be aware 
that most rapes occur with acquaintances. 




Two students, who are also 
members of the University Police 
Auxiliary staff, regulate the beer 
consumption during tailgating to 
six beers per person in lot 2. 



> 



48 Sludenl Life 



Are You Safe? 




E. Bunk 



D. Bitchamm 



Left: Blue light 
phones are all over 
campus and new ones 
are being equipped 
with video cameras 
on top to aid police in 
case of an emergency. 



Top left: A 
motorcycle 
policeman keeps cars 
away from the band 
marching in and out 
of Lot 1 on football 
game days. 



£. Bmk 

Above: Two SEE 
security personnel 
walk around the 
Union to ensure that 
evervone is safe 
during the 
All-Nighter. 



Seciiritx 49 



< 



Cars, Buses, Bikes and Feet 




With the overpopulation of 
students on campus this 
year, getting from class to 
class can be difficult. 
Students dealt with crowded 
walkways in order to get to 
class on time. 

Campus Drive, the main 
artery through campus, 
runs alongside the Stamp 
Union, Cole Field House 
and empties into Lot 



^ 



V. Bajpai 



- 50 Student Life 



Some come by foot, others by bike and still more by bus or car to the University 
of Maryland each day. These many modes of transportation converging in such 
a small area make getting around difficult at times. Students that drive onto 
campus must leave early from home in order to fight the traffic on Routes 1 or 
1 93 and then find a place to park. 

Shuttle-UM began in 1 972 and serves over 1 ,000,000 passengers each year. 
Funded, in part by student fees, it provides transportation to students, faculty and 
staff. For those who enjoy exercise, walking or biking is the way to go. A brisk 
walk from Lot 9 to the South Campus Dining Hall usually takes about 1 5 minutes. 




f 




\.' Bujpai 

A student boards a Shuttle- 
UM bus. The bus service is 
the best way around for 
students without cars. 
Students work as drivers, 
dispatchers, trainers, 
maintenance assistants, 
support staff and managers. 

Some students that live in 
the areas surrounding 
College Park take the 
Metrobus to and from 
campus each day. These 
buses also provide links to 
nearby metrorail stations. 




i \ -.'■'' \ , . 

/ Hunk 

Students like the one pictured above get around quickly 
and easily aboard their bicycles. Cyclists must be careful 
and watch out for pedestrians and cars. 



V.' Biijpui 



Transportation 5] 



A 



Many students filled the Nyumburu Amphitheater on Phat Phridays last fall. 
The music stopped hurried people and brought many outside to eat lunch or 
enjoy the beautiful weather. The Phat Phriday festivities included raggae, 
country, rock and alternative brands. SEE's annual welcome back concert 
featured Howie Day and Virginia Coalition. 

No matter the time of year, students look forward to great concerts on or 
near campus. However, concerts weren't limited to the campus. Baltimore 
and Washington offered many opportunities for the music lover including 
HFSTival and concerts at venues such as the Washington MCI Center 





V. Bajpai 

Bottom left: Howie Davis puts on 
a show in the Nyumburu 
Amphitheater one Sunday afternoon. 
His one man show was enjoyed by 
a packed crowd. 

Above: A reggae band performs 
on a Phat Phriday in September. 
The band's smooth sound drew 
people from all around. 




Bottom right: Virginia Coalition 
headlined a fall concert on campus. 
Many students attended and sang 
along with the lyrics. 




V. Bajpai 



52 Student Life 



Relax and Listen to Music 



V. Bajpai 





During the memorial service in 
September for the victims of the 
New York Cit> and Pentagon 
terrorist attacks, a saxophonist 
plays a compelation of songs about 
America. 



E. Bunk 

A female student and her guitarist 
do sound checks while preparing 
for a show in the N\ umburu 
Amphitheater. 



\'. BuJfHll 



B.Ainiuii 



Concerts 53 



A. 



Mmmmm...Food! 




A Maryland student orders 
a pound of turkey so that he 
has enough to pack a 
sandwich in his lunch 
everyday. 

Sometimes you can wait in 
the checkout line for longer 
than you shop in the 
grocery store. However, 
since it's early afternoon 
and Shoppers isn't 
crowded, this student gets 
in and out in no time. 



i> 



V. Bajpai 



54 Student Life 



Grocery shopping is a must for tliose students tliat live in off campus 
housing. Shoppers Food Warehouse in College Parl< and Giant Food in 
Greenbelt are always bustling with students buying ramen noodles and 
macaroni and cheese. 

Another option available to off campus students is the Meal Deal. Students 
put money on a card that can be spent in local restaurants including 
Applebees, Danny's, The Bagel Place, Marathon Deli, Ratsie's, Terrapin Taco 
House and many more. This is great for those students that get bored cooking 
dinner every night. 




A grocery shopper is excited about his purchases as he 
strolls dow n the bakery aisle. He's headed to buy a 
cheesecake, even though it"s more expensive than he can 
afford in his monthly food budget. 



V; Bajpai 



Groceries 55 



A 



As more renovations and buildings go up around campus, more parking 
ceases to exist. Many parl<ing lots were tal<en over this year by construction sites 
and others were turned into pay lots. The university currently provides 1 8,500 
parking spaces for faculty, staff and students. The guiding philosophy of the 
Department of Campus Parking has always been to provide reasonably 
convenient parking as space allows. At the moment, however, the construction 
boom is putting a squeeze on that space for all concerned. 

A new 1 , 1 80 space parking garage opened in the fall next to the new Comcast 
Center. A new 700 space parking garage is also going to be built on South 
Campus adjacent to Mowatt Lane to be completed in 2003. 




Above: Cars are packed 
into Lot 9 daily. Some 
students leave home over a 
half an hour ahead of time 
to ensure that once they 
park they have enough time 
to walk to class. 



Top right: The owner of 
this car will be very 
unhappy when he returns 
from class to find a parking 
ticket on his car. Many 
visitors to campus do not 
understand all of the 
parking rules and have to 
write letters of appeal to get 
the parking tickets dropped. 



> 



56 Student Life 



Where the #@*! can I park? 






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D. Buchanan 

A meter maid or "Parking 
Nazi."" as one is referred to 
by students, writes a ticket 
behind cornerstone. Meter 
maids are seen hounding 
over a parking meters just 
waiting for the second it 
expires for the opportunity 
to write another ticket. 



The Union parking garage 
is now a pay lot. Its 
convenience to the Stamp 
Student Union and to Cole 
Field House make it worth 
the price. 



Parking 57 



A 



4-Star Quality 




V. Bajpai 

A female student fills to capacity of A student uses her meal plan points 
a salad bowl with some fresh fruit to pay for her meal. While she's 
for breakfast. The large salad bar at there, she checks out her point 
the dining halls provides balance to ensure that she'll use all 

vegetarians with options for meals. of her money before the cut-off on 

Friday. 



> 



V^ Bajpai 



58 Student Life 



The Dining Halls provide many choices for breakfast, lunch and dinner. 
There are two main dining halls, one on North Campus and one on South 
Campus. Each dining hall has a grill, sandwich shop, bakery, clucker's 
chicken, soup and salad bar and pizza and pasta station. 

Each student is given a certain amount of dining hall points and red express 
or terrapin express points at the beginning of each semester. Then, every 
other week during the semester there is a "cut-off day where students lose 
meal plan points if they have not used them. This keeps the dining halls from 
running out of food at the end of the semester. 





v. Bajpai 



Bottom left: Students eat at the 
South Campus Dining Hall during 
the lunch rush. 

Top left: Students eat dinner at 
South Campus Dining Hall. 

Above: Two students eat dinner 
and discuss the issues surrounding 
the campus during last September. 

Bottom right: This man orders a 
steak and cheese sub with 
provolone at the Entree-Grill 
station. 



v. Biijpai 




V. BajfKi 



Dining Halls 59 



Following the Crowd 




Capri pants became quite popular 
among all students, even some 
guys. They were perfect to wear 
during that in-between weather. 



E. Bunk 

Short hair is not just for guys 
anymore. Many girls want the look 
and convenience of having short, 
easy-to-manage hair 



> 




E. Bunk 



60 Student Life 



Technology was the biggest trend this past year. From cell phones to palm 
pilots to dvd players to digital cameras, electronics were popular. In the 
fashion world, capri pants were popular for both guys and girls and denim 
was trendy for jeans, shirts, sl<irts, jackets and purses. 

In music, pop music became less popular while house and club music 
became mainstream. After the events of September 1 1, patriotism became 
the latest trend along with wearing red, white and blue. After amazing 
football, basketball and women's lacrosse seasons this year, it was also 
trendy to be a Maryland fan. 






P 



,V. Adkins 



Bottom left; Wow, look at this 
tattoo of Pandora's Box that this 
student had the patience to get. 



N. Aclkins Top left: Walking to class with a 
discman just isn't good enough 
anymore. Everyone wants to be in 
contact with all of their friends at 
all times. 

Above; This student hangs out on 
campus after classes calling his 
friends trying to find out what they 
are up to that night. 

Right; Cell phones are all the rage, 
five years it seemed to be a big deal 
to have a cell phone, because 
everyone else had a pager. Now to 
not have a phone can be hard to 
stay in contact. 



N. AdUiis 




And then there were three. After Terrapin Station was closed down 
freshman year, there were only three bars within walking distance to campus. 
Cornerstone, R.J. Bentley's and Santa Fe are the top night party spots in 
College Park. Each bar has nightly specials and special events throughout the 
year. 

At the beginning of each semester, fraternity parties are popular as herds of 
students are always seen walking around Fraternity Row and Knox Road. For 
the Under-2 1 crowd, movies are shown in the Bio- Psychology building and 
local pool halls have special student rates. 





^ 



E Bunk 








62 Student Life 



Bottoms Up 



n.v 




Nightlife 63 




4tt.- 




/ 




-r- 64 Seniors 




"We wake and find ourselves on a stair; there 

are stairs below us, which we seem to have 

ascended; there are stairs above us, many a 

one, which go upward and out of sight." 

~ Ralph Waldo Emerson 



Seniors Divider 65 




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> 



66 Seniors 




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> 



68 Seniors 




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Senior Portraits 69 



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70 Seniors 




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Senior Portraits 71 



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72 Seniors 



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Senior Portraits 73 



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74 Seniors 




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Senior Portraits 75 



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76 Seniors 



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Senior Portraits 77 



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> 



78 Seniors 



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Senior Portraits 79 



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SO Seniors 



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Senior Portraits 81 



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82 Seniors 



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cSlcitcn Jcldman 





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S^axan J^et^uson '^&mmmda ''Je^wianda '~}teien 'JeinancLa- 



&iUp Jeuitiet 




'^lllciissa Jietc/iei 



^) Ucole -JietcAei 



'uincii Jtoinnoij 



sAnne JUjnn 



Daniel 'J(jjnn 



Senior Portraits 83 



A 




sAuAtee- datlenza 



Julia^'^OAiin/ 



7 lleuiin/ daude^ 



'^iaiaijay Joi^ 



lladinc J7cclc7ique ''}Haiaaict \hcciiinn 



S licJmietK Jicqlctlc 



cSteuen Jretf 



Snaunteie s4. JutncC' 




'^jisa dziAusn 




}\askad J-iidai^ 



S^ndn&iAP diied/ 



Jenni^^ziedel 



S^sAie^'i^icethicA 



'^oskuo/ diieset 



> 



84 Seniors 



sAian S Jiw: 



' ( (lU Jiisilt 



'Jj(it?hnc Jitcnteviua .'Aiiai'm Jitj/icai 



Aniatula Jitiiet 




^akkUi ^lait/ie i 



ra lid^et '^jaila^tie^t 



'^Xjeiio/'^am&oa. 



Stacij "^anistei 



"^Zeed^aiia^ 




Saiit '^ezAei' 



% xianna '^iAsarv 



'^Cassi'^i^pi'id' 



'=RicAa'ui<^il 



"^Ilicole^iMeit 



Senior Portraits 85 



A 




"-Kahei <^jiziiw 



'~^h lis '^fjetnes 



^exek^/d&tein %ailto. <^,lenn'^x ^on^la&'=^,iichnan 




'^oAn9>.^iocle/z "mfz/'ietie^^nale^a ^anielL^^oddard ^}iuan<^^ald&ei^- 



'^fdOwiO/ '^aldfia r 




'llleiissa'^,aidtnan ' Kaciiel ^€jaUman 'Xeitfi '^,oidsc/mud/ "^cnnclA ^jatdstniid %anid ^aidstein 





'^aiud '=(^aidsiein 



'llltc/iaei ^^aldstcin 




StcKcn ^-(jolod 



) (avid '^CjuipaifctiuiH 



')lcit^C,oU 



p 



86 Seniors 



Jatiws '^( fondak 



\im 1jion:a(cs 



'^aid '^fOtnian 




1 ^^H^^^p 



Icnnilex '^CjOOtlniun 




i^^ii 



S^lina '^jianl 




^^HVm^^^ 






f 




H 1 




t 




Slaci '^aiman 



Ta Tianne, '^os& '''Cxaiios' "^ ratiani 



sAnifca q^ 



Ullf 



lMmmS).^e, 



■Ullf 



Hictli ^fU'cni'it 



^miC7q 



m^. 


%'' 


<it.v 


] 



'^essica'^xando*i 




Viianna '^leene/ 




S^nuj '^jxeen&lein ''Jenni^i '^"jiccmvatd aSlcucn '^fxeemvaid 



%auid')IL^jreer 



^}}lelissa '^jxetczfzO' 



Senior Portraits 87 



A 




r\ 



.fdl^ 






M 




lennilei '^jriiliifi 



iKewn '=(^^iis.l\kat 



'^iidjnn 'H^ xoAe 



"^Aad^iroli 



^i)aixick 'grooms 




Jessica/ '^tos&' ^lepiuirue^ ?V; '^lossnuui/ 



^oAn/'^tolA' 



'inicAad'^zaue^ 



"Justin '^lundjosl 




S)ina '^idz^ids 



S^.nne '^^iMed^e 



'^ope ^jtmmitzAtf Suzanne '^^unzelman '^Vktianb. '^juzman 




TnuAWXail 



'uinUrui'~^{ait sAdanv'^e/iemij/'^}taif>e%n '~}\lait'^-}tamiin 



^essica/'^}tanas/ 



> 



SS Seniors 




"^laiC Hcumii ''}('aitt^iiicifzet '^{tmis ''^('andn'crfxr 



mmE 



iKcnncth }t(tn(lif 



'^llleaqiuin '')(ar(lif 



^iKatiileen ^'^}taikms& '~^ionen '~-}ta ran 



?/V^W«tt«// 



Suzanne S)t« rlmiii 



'^aijle.'^tausn&r '^tizaitelk'^i'Caue.isiich yCeidn^'^uuukms. 



'-£aivui '^XMijtme, 



%ati'^Kuxd 




}\ickaui'"^tax^iqan ^}^laiK'^tavunaian^ 




^^anielie'^Caslzaxd /enmlex'~-}^attiawMf "^ddic '^anstznccht 




^^ifon '^-Hm^jzcit 



Senior Portraits 89 



A 




rxelLf SKeruiesstj 



tSifluia t-^. '^}(enx{ 



'~^£/ufien /Kemidi 



sAian '^ienuf 



Sharon '^enuf 




^amaia vCe«i 



'^{'/iittw^ '^^{ewian '?)ueUe^'~€^. '^^{evvmdez '^ai^^^^temande-Z' '^e^'^^^^ishkcuuUz 




'^ad'^Kcdsan 



Sixa rati '^}uiUrnan 



"iPat ^Xo^an 



^ )olm'^va^Titi 'DUcIuua . '' <.i w/jijah'^tw 



i^ 



90 Seniors 



i 





iKiDtaada ?(ouoiii, 



atf 



Sfiona '^}(almcs 



'?^o(,cxt 'XamlcU 



SJjaniet 'Jioiui 



■Sleptianie '^Jtao^i 




^'tamiifu \h'((xl'( 



c^han '^/Hditvitz 



'^elluj '~Xtisclilzc 



"Justin '^^itsfzanip 



Senior Portraits 91 



A 




^k 




.;,-^ 




[^ 




• -. 




y^^^H^BC^l^^l-li 








^^^^B -' >^' ^^^^^^^K^" -'-^^^Bb 








^^^^EiL-^^^^^^^^^^^^KJ^ 




\ ' 


f 



'viuka f)(oaniisi 



'^}}lattt'iew ^nslcif 




'^atlmtlne Viani 




'~&me(m ^utucAuAuM/ S^ntAom^ "^i^amw sAnilumi^ "^ack&on 



^uiuui' ^Jacii&o*i 




^eiaxak '^acksan ^Zadiel '^acksan 



cSnpna yacoa 



\ias.lifn /acoLis 



&iuin S. ^acahs 




^anieU&'^aneszic- 



Jetemu/'^^anaia '^onaiAarv'^. '^anouo '^}laiaIie'^eMmeA 



'^Ceuo/ '^emiins 



> 



92 Seniors 



Whsteit icnslioci 



'}}Uchacl icrqci 



'('/nislci /ochtfinc 



l^^tind'^c'^ '"^adnsnn 



^€aiiia lodnson 




^Kla '^oAnsan 



Shevtw yaAnson 



Shineiiey JoAnsan 



Staceij, '^oAnson Shannon/'^. JoAnsion 




'&ikiiet '^CaAasele' '^moAala '^^KadiM/ 



^}}lehssa '^Kmsen^ 



'~}leme^ ^^Kxiiadij. 



'~} IxMlh/ '^Kxiiiisii 



Senior Portraits 93 



A 




V'" /KaminsKif 



''itltu^m )xatnitu 



"^le^ 'lKante.1 



Jamieyy\/inla% 



Stefani JxaiacUmos 




yanatAcuv'^CaiZ' 



lHactid ^Kalz^ 



'lfyonni& ^Kxilzd<yin '^usunau/ ^KMifani/ 



'^te^ati^'^KMt^ 



> 



94 Seniors 






mU^k^M 




''SiMie s4.~(i. "^KaifSt'i iKatl'u'Tinc^tKmtsci ':Pftdip'^^f ^iKcdct '^fDenjamin ^tKeUeif ' (''atticrine 'tKc((ii 




yCdien tKeiui 



S^-Uis, \Kin<^ 



'^iHe^iian )\jMu, 



^tHa-u^uUa ^Kennedi^ '^Vanneia '^Kai '^Kennedif S^Mieda '^imiid 




yanatiian /Kino, 



^^KALj^'^Kiifu^ 



^amei^^KiiizlUij, S^ndteup'^. '^Kiii^uiliick/ 



Senior Portraits 95 



A 




'\}iU '^linaensmith s4nfie'^?\lint^evnan sAndieux^^KlacJza '~'&i'ustofiAe^ ^Klu^ yennife^'yCmieciaA 




IHaxia iKnaLi 



?\oi!ieii \Kniaz 






llikale'Kotnicf: 



'^hiistina /Koch 





Stcpimnie ^Kahant '^lu^lajmii ^Ko(ait'ol'c ^flic/iael '^omeia 




lYloAASsa/yCom/ 



SoAO/ Kxxskl 



^CcMe^'fc. '^'Cazei/ 



sAw'^KAomen: 



'^ohfmv'^. '^K/iausS' 



> 



96 Seniors 




ban '^unaprmjoon 'yZesmi VCunnat/t 



iK;iy.Bl!iaiH.V. :.,'. 



.Kiislcii ,KnuUnick 



fiiiuoffuf ,\nufio 




'^KimiteAhj, '-sJ^jO/ '^^Rxicca ^JHwumS' '^zEjachapeUj&' 



handia'^jadds/ 



''^^AuULna/'^£a(leui 



ScxM '^s^jo^an^ 



Senior Portraits 97 



A 




x^V^*^ 




)fmi(cttc \&u,iAe7f 



S^.nnie ''.Liii 



Ultlll 



iKeHuf '\£j:iicfms 



''ill iris tine '^axsen 







f'^aii '-Tiiecfuiei 



''}}iichele '^edeiman 



Sliani '^ed^istex 



sAnnie ^zLee 




l/iAuinna 'iXjee 



MI * ^" 1 



'^^enni^j "^ec 




^Hia/u^ '^Jana 's^^ 



'^ljuette''^ee 



\lnu&tine. '^eiana 



S^ndiia "r^ea 



'-J'akHJue'^eon 



> 



98 Seniors 



'~^iic'-d[ieMne 



Sainton '-JiextUciv 



^amantfui' ^JiexMj 



S^sAuUrv'~3^ui& 



'~ilxuvdnew'~£jiiM& 




'^(iSvussij "s^t 



')}lc7C(lltil Sg/^ 



lacUtn '^icIUei 



2)etiOM« '^ieiteitnan 



)ane '^ieiewuiH 




s4ndrea '~:Jijak 



''IJoizeifin ^o/i 



'^lUciialas ^cunl'tmdi ^^?)rian 'r£.otuijtouisJci 



'^zishfn '~^£jaanii& 



Senior Portraits 99 



A 




% -ij^ \ 





'Glisten '\Eaai 



fctic ^^uedtke. 



/tdian 'rliaxd 



± 




lUiclKni ' .Luwtv c!>hzaiiem'^6jaiveniAjal Jennifer 'r£o{oeiii 




I Jan '^ul 



'~^Mn '^^lUui 



Hi'on-'^oan "ifla 



yasepn lYladden 




sA.nne. -) Ha rie 7 Hade xa ^) UicAele ^) Haancss 



'tPcicif '^iHanatan 



"o/»((// 'IlldllC 



'^■lania '^Hafmiaiind 




^^makufi "iflajekoduhmi '')ael 'IHajfza 



'^eannet '^Halclonado ''lliclmlas '^yiaieiiotn ^anielMHalinaw 



%- 



100 Seniors 




o 



J. 



\ 



fAnthcw SZ.. ^IILil'niw 



m 




Kifdii ' IllaUtii 



ihitw lUadcsi' 




'^La^Hlanalota 



'^isa''~}flann 



"^inuJiael'IfUnn 



^^asephine ^UlannLnoy S^&dul^Hlansa/wj^ 




<Suroli/ti llliuisin 



'( Ini.s/tc ylhn 



VOtcnt ''IHaiaiiiua 



' )vnni^'i 'llltncaol 



''^■DtaiH "lihnt't 




"^oiici'n "^P. 'ilUniatI ^)}lano rA. 'iJlarsans Stephanie 'VUnst'iad! 



( '(na llhntiit 



^lllict'tae( S6. ^}}l(i-itine^ 




'vJiad- ''Ulusetnet 



Vlici'idle 'tHasixxu. 



^ocehjn ^Hiason 



^IHe^iedU/i^Uiasan '^} lifiee-^Pattic ^IHason 



Senior Portraits 101 



\ 




'~)ac(^uelifn r\. ^iHaif Shannon ^tHaifch 



"^KeMzah ^}Haifei 



'Jessica ''H'laifar^a 7\atneime SA. rHaziuk 




f^ 



iMiS? 



^aclifn^niazzatca Wiu(matumu^}yiLi>ana HHinisto^iet'-ynMieik ^^£jaxxij^^(umv^n\Mann 



f 




^o^er^ric'^mdijW ''),dic'mc%amc( 'nUda ^nic^aiiane silqemonVicfe,ee %muea'yn<f^ke 




WiJieie 93. irif^jraw. 'Danielle '}rU<e,,ujins ^ejeneuiew 'MfXaes 'IxoAeri %. 'MfXn^i ^t. >«Jn "Iflc'dniijw 



P 



102 Seniors 




^imat/u^ ^iH&^eniui^ '^KimAerlif ^}}lic(iaels ^^listin ^ean '~}}ii(das 



Sliunl'llliJctda 



13Lh Vliles 




^teptmnie ^fHiiis 



^iflaxy ^HlmeiUch/ 



'-£juxM rHineweasei 



'ifoiian ^lUinUaiie 



s4ndtea ^lllinsh^ 



Senior Portraits 103 



A 




SyAesho/ 7 Winie x 



'^eona ''})'Iitcfiei 



"Leslie Wo(o 







'^cutin ''lyiiiando/ 



Seik '^YlVuMAxitz/ 



Seiai ''}yU&tm4/ 



'^imiteilce ^)}UtciieU ^Jiomas lYlmqiiixe "^z. '~&uc ^lUadiow 



'^L.cufia 'llhiiKijcnii 



^lllcd-nsfi ^}}laiui 



9 



^wif'niiicAM 




'^aclifn 7na(eia 




'^3aiian ^Wlanieiio ^iKcva ^}yiaaienaak 




'~lfiei\ecca ^W.axi^avi 



lllofnoifo '^IHoii 



'^eiaies ^}}laxnsan ^elei ^)}laxtenson 



''Justin '^Haset 



> 



J04 Seniors 



^Illcqan 'IHoss 




')U 


ialie 


^Hloiissapatcr 




\ 






) 


?<&aii^Vii.' 



'>J)ancialiia ^ntselui 



^Au&Wudle^ 



^eten^^mueUeA. 




'^£auren \K. ^)lluiien '^acoi'i "^JHnnaker 



<t>tenen ''fHnnilz Snmiinila ' lll/nim>sktj 



/anatfuin 'lllnrchisan 




'~f^attu'Tine 'ULnp/uf 



^MddVluxiell 



^lllcdssa ^}llime((' Sfiinqatfi ^iilnsaitntva '^Ulamccn ^llliissclman 






''illaiOAS ^}Husse-i 




'^Indsaif ) lasti 




Viebssa^Ial 



'~ilk u&tine '' ) law tot 



) lichaias '') Leeleii 



'Aittij ' ) UK 



Senior Portraits 105 



A 



r~ 




^'m 




F 







Li 



JiL 




'Hieth'^hnk'xqci 



iJJcvon I tciiii'Oriii 



')U(nf; ' llcii'iian 



e-latcina '') Iqin 



'Tarm^^'^Iqo 




c\aland '^) l^o^an^ 



'~&Ai fl^iujen 



Stiautn'^} tickle yamiey'^.'^lissenmimi Jennifei rlitKomsKi 



f^ 




HlalaUza ^ } Lfi ^AtislopARi ^hxMezadda 



e>miii} '~} loei 



^Mliamlloeijr 



'^enni^^loil 



' ^^> 


1 


.iy. 

A J 


1 


Srin 'tloone 






'llUciiaei' ) lax lis 



,K lull II ntcst 



'-£.[s(i '') litcinann/ 



'^ermi^i '~} lunes 




''iZnenna '~} Iwaneu 



sdndiew '@'~Kiien ^K.axen'^. '^'^annar "^ean '^'^{anian 



^Patiicti '®ciieni 



P 



106 Seniors 




%xic mesSi 



^^indseij '^Iscxn '^yieiame/'^earv'^i&zewski Samantiia'^tsena 



^d^j£a^@S&OW£- 




'^)lla-i^(nct '(Onlk'70 



iKctrl S^,. Wivci 



'^?\aiintQfui '^mono yxcuin Wxciuiinc 



Senior Portraits 107 



A 



u. 




"^Ijasin '^zei 




munip "^fadden 



\Kaus 'iPainlei 



^Mifn 9'«/c 



^osep^i ^andiMo 



^iJiandasi '^andi^ 



^Hlaiia '^an^laa 



^'ishal 9aieMi 



Saan '^axA 



lUcita 9>arkei 



£Andwiv VI. 9>atleUe "Kellee si 9>atxoit 



'Xife ^oon 9>af: 




Daniel '^a/ienl 




^/Kedif ^asciiita 




'i^iise^'^i. 'tPaUeASon '~£,indsai^ 'tPailenson^ 



VlkJiael ^attetsan/ 



"nieli^sa "^alz. 



^undaso, S. ^aJxx, 



> 



705 Seniors 




yennifeT '^kumy 



'^?\ieska' ^ixihetat 



9>aiska 9>icizeit 



"^Ktprv^icAett 



'') Una '^ieiaTOziO' 



Senior Portraits 109 



A 



'^itad'^le.isan 



'=&sa,9>inele& 



Steptianie yPinO' 



IZo^ei 'Piaul 



'~&iiisUne. '^iummeA/ 




l^eAecca ^ac^e 9>odlieies(uf S)«wV/% 9>(deie 



"^isa 9>a(iiz 



^eioraA 9>aiiaA 





\j]M^ 



n 



9{oiL 9>anzil(o 



^Kxithufn 'rPaalc 



hameer ir'afzat 



sAmiti^ '^Ofie 



SamatO/'^iaSmn/ 



"KasieTn. 9>mtl 



'~^unemea '^■ve&km 



iKaxitm '~J'iice 



> 



llO Seniors 



Jason iPon^ 




i<:)enia zraitilio 




~iouione xrxoclar 




x/i xistapfier rlancoii it "7 llicimel rxatuioipfi 



?\ai( excinizin 




9>at 


ick ^. '=^Zapfmvl 


^ 

i 


fS 


} 


tl 




1 



'Sdelo lis "^Keed 



inenne r\«/2.s 




'^^ijauiie c'Zeese 




'^enni^i '~Ke^ 



rZo'teen rlennian 



Pamela- IR^icA 



'sgee-'^itei 



''Iflaiio/'^Re^irui '^^ReUe& 



Senior Portraits 111 



< 




'^mdscuj '~^ick 



''iSiesleu'^^RucAandsan ^il^um^'^^RjcAatdsan SccUl'^Zichman 



'^atk ujH' '~flisoio' 







Pamela ^^oSies 'mattiiew ^. ^^wlqe^s 




'~€andUia'''?-iodii^uez "^^Ani&tina^^^^Rodu^ue^ '^zio'^. llZodu^ue^z ^uRte^'^^Zodw^uez '^{eaiAe^'^ft. *mj^e» 



> 



112 Seniors 



Vrcitin r\oqcis 



.' /i.mif ?yonirn( 



tjara yZames 



^TLMuxa ?xosas 



' ll/fllu/ct ' l\(ISflutlU 







ff^ 



k 









llama tihc-ies'^-\it(tin ''t^divinrlacfzuitnilt ,'Anne^R.nschmeicr '^^}}laikr\ushnak iJliciieiie exiftlzonen 



Senior Portraits 



A 




S^lexandei '~^zasa 



Scuyiena Sadu 



Sara Salazai 



cStaaf cSanka 



i'licoie' Sautes 



> 



yaime Saanedui 



Jmntuf Saiiatina 



SZ)fli'(V/ tSaclis 



^lllicAaei Sac/is 




e>iissa/ Sa^askuv 



'^licole Sairw 



"^LdJiala SaUza 



'~^{u^ Salazai' 




^Jidilana Salceda '^xiawience 7. Saizano ^jO cSinieon Snizman 



'Austin Saniidz 




yaime Santiaaa 



yessica Santanc 



cSh fficliai Sahasook x^azitan ydu Saundexs. 







'^^CcufO/ Saua/^ 



.««ipi"'V.. 



'^^£jachelle/ Sauoi^ '^ZicAand/ ^ Sca^^ 




'^essicw SaJ^ 



114 Seniors 




^}lleifan Sc/ioen s4ndreui'~?\ass tSchasi'ierq '^. '^lizaiietd Sciu<(ieit 



)luo(e Sd'meti s4ndrea Scfii((z-^aius 




Jell Sc/iuuiA 



c^fic cichtvaqet 



'^TziindsMf cichn'a itz 



Sarah Sc/ui'artz cStunon '^11 1. cSctuifar/: 




S^ndreiu S&. Schwanizman Stacl Sckweize^ Sara sAnn Sciammacca '^}Cerufeiia Scipixx 



Samantfia Scui^i^s 



Senior Portraits 115 



A 




lYlatia Seiiana 



'^)Honica^ Se^umo' 



''^xuoiineu' Sewnou^ Snuesha ShaAazz/ 



'micAad Shades 




hcMid/ Shaw 



KAustofine^ Shead y v yancuAany Shechiet 



fames' SkecAeisy 



'^KelL^ Sheeiian 



> 



776 Seniors 



'p 




^^^VrTfi^^K. 


^ . "i^^^l 


^^H^^^^H 





'IllaU Siwetiat 



1 7c to 7 <57i/>i 




'^llat/iDi ^Sltcttadcli 



cScTcne Shehadcli 



"^^esleij Slwlutha 



'Adi <Stw(s(iuic 





f 


■0^ ^^^^^H 




% 


>^^H 




L 


igjl 


m/ 


I 


^H»H,'A> 


^Kimi 


\erL( 


Sliemex 




^1 1 Icaqhan cShcpa id 



'^ziLaiuen Skemian 



'iJjanielte ^liewtz 



cS tcf2lianic cS )iiU inq 




'^KeHhj, Shochet^ 



Samuel Sfio§ 



s4llisan Shmt 



'^jeat^ Sliaitei 




"^Mau Silvteistein rle^inold Xk Simniaris '~/oseph ^)ll. SUrions 



'^Aieij SUttfison 



Stenen Sitkis 



Senior Portraits 11 7 



\ 




iflemcca Snudci 



z^ydulicir tSa/'c/ 



ScoU Solomon 



i> 



118 Seniors 




^&ie-a}l Staal 



^)asan ^tanczuiv 



sAmAen, Stanlej^ 



Scott/ Stanncmd/ 



^koma& Sta/iuh/ 




^e^ Sten^ex 



''^enni^t Stepl'mn 



'^tltauj htcphens 



Skana Sterkin 



Winston Siextinq 



Senior Portraits 119 



A 



s4kza Stmnhchl 



Scutah/ SteJ^tens, 



^zacw Steinens/ 



Koammw Steuujud/ 



(Ruian Stmmiei 




"^fie^fauf Stakes 




.l^.ndtca cStjtoii 



'^ami Supsic 



'Sarnie Stone '^■xonesfiia S. Stanlamhe ^IHeiissa Strafmn 



mz 



TpahicA Stci'cns 



'^Kntiice Stiickeif 



~Cjadd Studcmf 



Oiica Stiuck 




^landif c9^. SiiM 




'^^Re&eccw StwiAo/ S^nw.'uiuiadee' Sudiak 



'~ll%au SuKenlch' 



'Sldaniei Sumner '~&mlhf' Sundeiland/ 




Seletia SulheAland '=Ecnneit'^. Sutli((e ^Tadlotd9{. Sulii^ ^edat Sutton 



P 



120 Seniors 




sAndieia ^umond& 



""Jxule^ Suruin 



'^^Cendta '~(ba^ 



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Senior Portraits 121 



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Senior Portraits 123 



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124 Seniors 




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Senior Portraits 125 



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Senior Portraits 127 



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Senior Portraits 129 



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154 Student Organizations 



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156 Student Organizations 




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Student Organizations 157 



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Cheerleading/Dance Teams 159 




160 Student Organizations 




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Student Organizations 161 







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162 Student Organizations 



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164 Student Organizations 





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Student Organizations 165 



University Senate 




766 Student Organizations 




Jewish Student 



Union 



Universin SenatelJSU 167 



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J 68 Student Organizations 



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1 70 Student Organizations 



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Student Organizations 171 



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J 72 Student Organizations 




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Student Organizations 173 



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Student Organizations 177 



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7 78 Student Organizations 



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Club and Intramural Sports 1 79 




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180 Student Organizations 



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J 82 Student Organizations 




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Club and Intramural Sports 183 



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Club and Intramural Sports 187 



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Club and Intramural Sports 191 



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Club and Intramural Sports 193 



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Office of the Vice President for Student Affairs 

Vice President: Linda Clement 



The Division of Student Affairs holds the responsibihty 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 addresses 
environmental issues that affect campus life. 




Vice President Linda Clement 



CiHinseline Center St;! 



The Counseling Center 

Director: Vivian Boyd 



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 nationwide 
based on its quality services, research on student development, teaching, advanced graduate student training! 
and leadership role in scholarship and professional associations. More than 25% of each class that graduate 
from the University has used the Counseling Center. Counseling services are confidential and free for 
students. The Center includes the following five services: 

• Counseling: Licensed psychologists assist students with emotional, social, educational and career 
counseling individually, in groups and through workshops. Counseling is available to overcome depression 
career indecisiveness, anxiety, loneliness and other problems. 

• Disability Support: Interpreters for the deaf, readers for the blind, assistance with registration and 
administration of classroom exams is provided. 

• Learning Assistance: 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 learning disabilities. 

• Testing, Research and Data Processing: National tests such as the CLEP, GRE, LSAT, MCAT and 
GMAT are administered. Researchers provide studies on characteristics of University students and the 
campus environment. 

• Parent Consultation and Child Evaluation: Tests and counseling for children of faculty/staff and 
members of the local community are provided. 



> 



194 Student Organizations 



University Health Center 

Director: Margaret Bridwell, M.D. 



The University Health Center is a full service medical facility located just across the street from the Stamp 
Student Union. It is accredited by the Accreditation Association for Ambulatory Health Care (AAAHC), a 
lational organization which accredits health care facilities. Services include routine medical care, urgent 
:are, women's health, mental health and dental clinics, massage and acupuncture, laboratory, x-ray, full 
service pharmacy, and a large health education department which promotes healthy lifestyles. There is also a 
" Tenter for Health and Wellbeing located in the Campus Recreation Center staffed by a full-time health 
educator. 

Health Center services are available to students and on a limited basis to faculty and staff. Space is 
:rowdcd now, but an addition and renovations to the existing building are planned that will enhance the 
ibility to better serve the campus community. 




^ront of the University Health Center 



University Health Center Lrgenl Care Staff >*. 

Campus Programs 195 ""sll 



University of Maryland Golf Course 

Director: Jeff Maynor 

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 1959, the course hosts 50,000 rounds of golf 
annually. The full-service Golf Shop offers a wide array of Terp logo merchandise and PGA and LPGA golf 
professionals are available for private and/or group lessons. 

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




Director James Ostet, 



Participants ot 13" Annual Student Attairs Scholarship Golf Tournament 



Stamp Student Union and Campus Programs 

Director: Dr. James M. Osteen 

Numerous programs and services are provided for the campus community by the Stamp Student Union 
and Campus Programs. Over 17,000 persons enter the Union every day and take advantage of information 
services. Recreation Center, Art Center and Gallery, University Book Center and other retail and food 
options. The Union is the site of most campus programs during the year. In addition, the Office of Campus 
Programs works with 350 student organizations, including the Student Government Association, SEE 
Productions and the Greek groups to provide rich involvement and leadership opportunities for students. 



i^ 



196 Student Organizations 



Campus Recreation Services 

I Director: Jay Gilchrest 

The Department of Campus Recreation Services, housed 
n the Campus Recreation Center, offers the campus 
:ommunity a wide variety of recreation programs, including 
iquatics, fitness informal recreation, intramural sports, 
mtdoor recreation and sport clubs. Individuals can also take 
idvantage of some of the most advanced recreation, sports 
nd fitness facilities in the nation, including an outdoor pool, 
ndoor Olympic-size pool, weight rooms and fitness centers, 
acquet courts, gymnasiums, turf field, outdoor recreation 
enter as well as aerobics and martial arts rooms. CRS 
acilities include the Campus Recreation Center, Reckord 
\rmory, Ritchie Coliseum and weight and fitness areas in the 
icalth and Human Perfomiance buildinu. 





cMtlini: Ottlccis nt the L'ni\ersity Student .likliciaiy 



Outdoor Recreation Center's Climbinsz Faeilitv 



. Judicial Programs and Student Ethical Development 

I Director: Gary Pavela 

The primary function of the Office of Judicial Programs and Student Ethical Development is to equitably 
ind efficiently resolve allegations of academic and non-academic misconduct. The office staff determines 
isciplinary charges, and interviews and advises all parties involved in disciplinary proceedings. The most 
prions cases of non-academic misconduct are resolved by members of the University Student Judiciary, 
Decifically the Central and Resident Judicial Boards. The majority of academic dishonesty cases are 
^solved through the Student Honor Council. A group of student Community Advocates presents cases to 
arious hearing panels. Additionally, the Student Parking Appeals Board reviews thousands of parking ticket 
Dpeals. 

The Judicial Programs staff trains and advises the student judiciary, reviews all decisions of the judicial 
id honor boards, and maintains student disciplinary records. The office also serves to advance the 
lucational mission of the institution by designing policies, developing programs and offering instmction 
lat contributes to the intellectual and educational development of the student body. 



Campus Programs 197 



A 



Commuter Affairs and Community Service 

Director: Barbara Jacoby 

Commuter Affairs and Community Service offers a compreliensive range of services, programs and 
infonnation to enhance the educational experience of commuter students and promotes opportunities for all 
students to engage in meaningful corhmunity service. This year has been full of accomplishments: Shuttle- 
UM purchased eight new busses to replace aging busses in the fleet, volunteers from across campus 
welcomed elementary school students for Read Across America Day and the 2001 Commuter Student 
Experience Survey was administered. Students in the department: 

• Provide outstanding customer service 

• Connect students with community service opportunities 

• Drive and maintain Shuttle-UM busses 

• Offer off-campus housing assistance 

• Write for the publications 

• Represent commuter students' views through campus forums 

• Help new commuter students transition to campus 

• Help children learn math 

• Help children learn to read 






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Dnector Baibara Jacoby reads on Read Across 
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Career Center 

Director: Dr. Linda Gast 

The Career Center supports the University's mission and academic programs by providing employment 
and career decision-making assistance to Maryland students. The Center teaches, advises and counsels 
students to make decisions about academic majors, employment and further education; strives to enhance th 
educational experience of students by integrating academics with work experiences, increasing faculty/staff 
knowledge of career-related issues and disseminating current career and employment information to the 
campus community; and collaborates with academic departments, employers and alumni in the delivery of 
programs and services. The Center also serves as a point of contact between the University and the 
employment community by offering services to assist employers in hiring Maryland students. 

The Center offers career counseling, workshops, special programs, extensive career resources on its 
website www.CareerCenter.umd.edu and a Career and Employment Resources Room. These services assist 
students in identifying interests, exploring careers and initiating the job and graduate/professional school 
search process. The Center also offers employment assistance through job and career fairs and TERP 
Online, a web-based tool for on-campus interviewing, resume referral, and job listings for part-time, 
internship, graduate assistantship and full-time positions. 



T 



198 Student Organizations 




)ircLtor l)a\ id Allen 



Department of Campus Parking 

Director: J. David Allen 

The Department of Campus Parking continues to meet tiic daily challenge 
)f responding to the parking needs of the University of Maryland at College 
'ark campus. Campus Parking is charged with providing parking for more 
han 40,000 students, faculty /staff members and visitors on campus. This 
•esponsibility includes: 

j • The issuance of over 35,000 parking pennits yearly and the collection 

)f fees associated with these pennits 

• 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 
n order to familiarize the campus community with parking related programs, members of the Campus 
'arking staff continue to distribute information at the various fairs, workshops and other information type 
essions that are held on campus. In addition, members of the senior staff attend the ''Good Morning 
Tommuters" monthly infonnation sessions; infonnation is distributed via newsletters, articles in The 
liamondhack, various brochures, the Campus Parking website. Campus Parking maps and yearly updates of 
he parking rules and regulations. PITCrew continues to offer motorist assistance for lockouts, flats, jump 
tarts and gas mns to members of the campus community. 

Campus Parking's most recent initiatives have been to: 

• Convert Union Lane Garage to a cashier attended, 24 hour a day, 7 day a week parking garage. 

• Assist with planning of campus construction by participating in: constmction meetings, campus 
omms, parking related information sessions with various departments and attendance at student focus 
;roups. 

• Procure and install new on-line electronic proximity card access system. 

• Negotiate a meter collection contract with the University of Maryland Campus Police Department. 




areer Fair 



Campus Programs 199 



Department of Resident Life 

Director: Dr. Patricia Mieike 

The Department of Resident Life directly serves the student 
body of the University of Maryland through its thirty-five 
residence halls. Terrapin Tower and its new public/private 
partnerships. University Courtyard and South Campus 
Commons. Within the six communities of Denton, Ellicott, 
Cambridge, North and South Hill, and Leonardtown, students 
find cultural, educational, recreational, 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 stretching 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 residents limitless living and learning possibilities such 
as College Park Scholars, Gemstone, Language House, 
International House, Honors Humanities, CIVICUS, Hinman 
CEOs and Smoke Free/Alcohol Free Housing. 





Student in Noi1h Campus Dorm 



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Baltimore Hall Resident Assistant 



Residential Facilities 

Director: John Dooley 

The Residential Facilities staff has the responsibility for maintaining and renewing the 35 undergraduate 
residence halls and 14 renovated Greek buildings on Fraternity Row. Residents here for the fall, spring and 
summer semesters, and other summer guests, obtain year round services from the department's main work 
groups: 

• 4-WORK Service Center Staff: Residents call to report problems 

• Building Services: Housekeeping, pest control and recycling programs 

• Facilities Maintenance: Maintenance and carpentry services, plumbing and electrical repairs, 
temperature management, furniture repair and interior painting 

• Administrative and Financial Services: Text processing and copying, payroll budgeting and 
accounting 



> 



200 Student Organizations 



\ 



Department of Dining Services 

Director: Pat Higglns 



The University of Maryland has one of the most unique food operations in the country. In 1991, the 
FMA Silver Plate Award was given to Dining Services as the outstanding College and Food Service of the 
ear. The IFMA Silver Plate Awards are presented to the best food service in several categories ranging 
om independent restaurants, fast food chains, hotels, school food service, college food service and lodging. 

In 2001, students voting in the annual Diamondhack Reader's Choice Awards honored Dining Services 
ith Best Coffee Shop (The Coffee Bar, Stamp Student Union) and Runner Up Best Restaurant for Fine 
ining (Adele's, Stamp Student Union). 

The innovative meal plan, renovated dining rooms and articles written by the staff have attracted national 

ittention. Dining Services is constantly changing to meet students' needs and many schools are looking to 
le University of Maryland at College Park as an example. 





Director Patrick Pertetto 



Student employees ut Applause Cafe in the Performing Arts Center 

Conferences and Visitor 

Director: Patrick Perf etto 

Conferences and Visitor Services arranges assistance to 
University visitors through the Visitor Center, Memorial Chapel 
and planning efforts that support over 1 00 on-campus summer 
conferences. Faculty rely on the conference planning experts to 
assist non-traditional students and scholars who attend on- and 
off-campus conferences, seminars and symposia during the year. 

The department consolidates and coordinates Student Affairs 
services such as housing, food services, transportation, safety, 
registration, function space, recreation services and more. This 
is done for many unique populations who, although not among 
traditional full-time students, are a very important part of the 
campus mission. 

In total. Conferences and Visitor Services coordinates 
outreach and assistance to more than 200,000 people each year. 
The front-line service providers include about 150 students who 
work as conference assistants, welcomers and Chapel assistants. 

Campus Programs 201 ~'-S\ 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



Omicron Delta Kappa National Leadership Honor Society was founded at Washington and Lee University in 
1914. 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 Performing 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 that would help 
mold the sentiment of the institution; to provide an ongoing relationship 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 this campus in 1927 and has initiated over 2500 students and faculty as well as many permanent 
honorary members, such as Julian Bond and Carlos Cortes. 

Through alumni contributions, funds were raised for the construction of the ODK fountain in 1992. No other 
campus has such a memorial to its ODK members. The fountain contains the names of all Sigma Circle members 
from 1927 to Spring, 2001 . ODK provides the funds to add new stones to the fountain every two years. 

The ODK Leadership Speaker Series provides the opportunity for students to listen to and learn from a 
distinguished leader. Dr. Carlos Cortes spoke on multi-culturalism to a packed house as the first presenter in William 
L. Thomas, Jr. Lecture in Fall, 2000. Plans for the Drury G. Bagwell Lecture are now underway for 2002. 



2000-2001 Leader of the Year 
Jason Ward 

2000-2001 Sophomore Leader of the Year 
Ariel Oxman 

2000-2001 Top Ten Freshmen 

Georgiana Avram 

Andrea Caron 

Michael J. Colodner 

Christine Hwang 

John R. Parsons 

Brad Polsky 

Shirah Rosin 

Michael-Sean Spence 

Reid M. Weinstein 

Yimei Wu 

2000-2001 Officers 
Marie Tomarelli, President 
Jimmy Brown, Vice President 
Laura Hayhoe, Scholarship Chair 
Sammy Popat, Corresponding Secretary 
Matt Sheehan, Newsletter Editor 
Kelly Hennessy, Co-Historian 
Kat Hall, Co-Historian 
Rebecca Zonies, Cotillion Chair 
Sean Bailey, Cotillion Committee 
Eric Shakun, Cotillion Committee 
Mark Strassler, Cotillion Committee 
David Thaw, Webmaster 
Adam Chepenik, Ritualist 



> 




Omicron Delta Fountain on McKeldin Ma 



202 Student Organizations 



2000-2001 Members 



Thomas Aaron 
Abdullah Al-Abbadi 
Salah Al-Abbadi 
Helen Antoniou 
Marian Antony 
Philip Aronson 
Drury Bagwell 
Sean Bailey 
Jack Baker 
Bronwen Bares 
Phillip Barnes 
Jeremy Bates 
Mark Baxter 
Maurine Beasley 
Aimee Becker 
Rachel Becker 
Justin Benoit 
Burman Berger 
Monique Berry 
Kristie Blase 
Kelly Boland 
James Bond III 
Brad Bondroff 
Abigail Bortnick 
Gloria Bouis 
Lindsey Brass 
James Brown 
Elizabeth Browning 
Bridget Bryer 
Jennifer Bull 
Amy Burke 
Dee Campanella 
Leigh Caudill 
Adam Chepenik 
Matthew Chiller 
(Kimberly Chwan 
ICarmela Clendening 
jJamie Cohen 
(Micah Coleman 
Emily Dammeyer 
Thomas Dancer 
Eyal Darmon 
Jennifer Davis 
Brian Deer 
Michael Demb 



Timothy Dennis 
Alexis Depctris 
Brandi Dickman 
Nicole Dingle 
Meghan Duffy 
Rachel Eng 
Trent Engbers 
Jonathan Engelhart 
Rachel Ferrara 
Nicole Fewell 
Teresa Flannery 
William Foumey 
Daniel Friedman 
Jordan Fuhr 
Seth Ciller 
Corin Gioia 
Jeremy Goetz 
Sharon Goldberg 
David Goldsmith 
James Gondak 
Jennifer Goodman 
Beth Greenberg 
David Greenspan 
Kimberly Griffm 
Michele Gutrick 
Jonah Haas 
Laura Hagy 
Kathleen Hall 
Kathleen Harkness 
Laura Hay hoe 
Chad Hein 
Kelly Hennessy 
Amanda Hillman 
Terrence Hines 
Kathryn Humphrey 
Jill Issacs 
Hilary Jackler 
Theresa Jackson 
Richard Jaklitsch 
Jeremy Janow 
Jonathan Janow 
Joshua Janow 
Nathan Jones 
Dave Kandel 
Warren Kelley 



Brett Kennedy 
Ed Kenny 
Lauren Kirk 
Joshua Korr 
Rebecca Krochmal 
Michael Kuntz 
Angela Lagdameo 
Amy LaMantia 
Gary Libbin 
Deborah Lieberman 
Kenneth Liffiton 
Adam Lilling 
Ivy Liu 

Rachel Lovelady 
Emily Malarkey 
Mark Matthews 
Joshua Maurer 
Daniel McBride 
Lacey McCann 
Nia McDonald 
Marylu McEwen 
Melanie Medina 
Eric Menhart 
Nasim Maolem 
Elmus Mosby 
Anoma Nellore 
Grant Newman 
Alex Nguyen 
Michael Nguyen 
Danita Nias 
Dawn Nichols 
Dennis Nola 
James Osteen 
Norman Ostrove 
Emily Payne 
Raymond Perry 
Robert Perry 
Rhea Peterson 
Holly Ponzillo 
Sameer Popat 
Catherine Porter 
Stephanie Raden 
Sujit Rathod 
Smart Ritter 
Keisha Robinson 



Brian Romick 
Joshua Romirowsky 
Ilyssa Rothman 
Zawadi Rucks 
Scott Rudolph 
Licba Sanow 
Darren Schneider 
Logan Schutz 
David Segal 
Harry Seidman 
Eric Shakun 
Matthew Sheehan 
Samuel Shoff 
Carolyn Sikorski 
Nimay Sinha 
Margaret Smith 
Kelly Stepno 
Simone Stewart 
Mark Strassler 
Avery Straw 
Robert Strumpff 
Brooke Lecky Supple 
Matthew Supple 
Seletra Sutherland 
David Thaw 
Tina-Chantal Tipton 
Marie Tomarelli 
Jennifer Trombley 
Miriam Ufberg 
Dale Vander Wall 
Lois Vietri 
Abby Vogel 
Jason Ward 
Matthew Wawrzynski 
Margalit Weinblatt 
Taryn Weitzman 
Adam Wexler 
Autumn Wilson 
Peggy Wood 
Gary Yang 
Kevin Yue 
Sara Zailskas 
Rebecca Zonies 



Campus Programs 203 



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204 Academics 






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"Man, unlike anything organic or inorganic in 
the universe, grows beyond his work, walks up 
the stairs of his concepts, emerges ahead of his 

accomplishments." 
- John Steinbeck 

Academics Divider 205 -'-\i 



Natural Resources 



P 



Dean Thomas Fretz 

The College of Agriculture and 
Natural Resources offers a variety of 
academic programs that apply 
science, management, design and 
engineering to improve the world in 
which we live and work. Feeding the 
world population, developing 
scientifically-based land use 
practices and policies, understanding 
animal and plant biology, improving 
nutrition and its effects on human 
health and profitably managing farm^ 
and agribusinesses in harmony with 
ecosystems are all vital concerns of 
the college. Integrating the utilizatior 
and protection of natural resources in 
the production of food and nursery 
crops is a challenge facing students. 

1 

Each student in the college is 
assigned a faculty adviser to assist in 
selecting courses to meet the 
individual needs of our diverse 
student body. In addition to course 
work, all students have opportunities 
to work closely with faculty in state- 
of-the-art facilities including the new 
biological resources engineering, animal sciences, veterinary medicine and plant sciences buildings. The 
college also serves as the academic home of the Maryland campus of the Virginia-Maryland Regional j 
College of Veterinary Medicine. Nearby resources such as the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Henry A. I 
Wallace Beltsville Agricultural Research Center, the National Institutes of Health, the Food and Drug 
Administration, the Smithsonian Institution, the National Zoo, Maryland's Department of Agriculture and 
Natural Resources and the Patuxent Wildlife Research Center enhance teaching, research, internship, and 
career opportunities for students. Field study courses and study abroad programs offered in Belize, Brazil, 
Costa Rica and Egypt expose students to other cultures and environments. Learning opportunities are also 
strengthened through student involvement in such extra curricular activities as the college honors program 
career programs, leadership workshops and student organizations. 

Graduates are employed in a variety of professional positions such as dietitians, food scientists, 
landscape architects, engineers, natural resource managers, environmental consultants, land use planners, 
agribusiness managers, stock and commodity brokers and lawyers specializing in environmental issues. 
Others work at government and industry research laboratories, biotechnology and biomedical firms, 
hospitals, fish and wildlife programs, the Peace Corps, public health departments and large food productio 
operations. Many graduates pursue advanced degrees in veterinary medicine, law, medicine, or physical 
therapy. 



206 Academics 




Ag Day 



^g Day is a popular event to participate in and play with the 
nimals, as this student is doing. 



future 
MCP 
udent gets 
) close to 
e this 
ima. 




iS this student pets the cow, she lets out a 
ttle chuckle thinking about how the cow is 
igger than she is. 



College of Agriculture 207 



Architecture 




A student stays up late to finish a plan for studio class. 




A student works on completing his drawings 
for a building project. 



E. Bimk 



A student 
traces plans 
and sections 
for an 

architectura 
history 
project. 



208 Academics 



School of 




Dean Steven Hurtt 

Many students motivated to 
udy architecture are driven by 
rtistic, social, environmental or 
ractical interests and concerns in 
uilding and development. They 
II find a faculty and group of 
;llow students at Maryland that 
lare their interests. The college 
as facilities, resources and a 
iculty that are competitive with 
le best in the nation and the 
orld. Design recognition and 
;ademic acknowledgment of the 
iccess of alumni, students, and 
iculty attest to the excellence that 
as been sought and achieved. 

Students come to Maryland to 
udy architecture from vastly 
ifferent backgrounds at different 
ages of life maturity and from 
•ound the world. The diversity of 
2ople, culture and life 
cperiences are represented in 
jth the undergraduate and 
aduate programs. The study of architecture includes the sharing of past experiences and 
jveloping knowledge as it is brought to bear on studio design projects. 

The record of design recognition proves that it is a strong design program. The belief is that the 
:ademic environment ought to provide the open and rigorous study of a variety of design 
Dproaches. It is also a uniquely small program -- some 20 faculty and 200 students attending a 
rge university in one of the nation's largest and most important metropolitan centers and historic 
;gions. At Maryland, students also find a small family of fellow students and faculty, friends and 
)lleagues, on an educational quest aimed at making our built environments sustainable, beautiful 
id expressive of the full meanings of our society and ourselves. 



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School of Architecture 209 



A 



and Humanities 




solid beginning of practice in the process of artistic creation. 



Dean Jim Harris i 

The College of Arts and 
Humanities is a complex mosaic 
of academic departments, 
programs, research and outreach 
centers -- 25 in all. "Liberal Arts" 
education is a traditional 
cornerstone of higher education in 
the United States. It provides 
students with a broad educational 
experience drawing its strength 
both from the variety of learning 
paradigms and from the variety of 
subject matters to be learned, 
including languages, the arts and 
the humanities. The goal is to 
produce graduates who are 
broadly educated, skilled in a 
variety of techniques of research 
and analysis, adept at problem 
solving and fluent in 
communicating their research and 
ideas to others clearly and 
persuasively. In the plastic and 
performing arts graduates are 
expected to add to these abilities £ 



Students in the College of Arts and Humanities have the opportunity to study and work with 
outstanding distinguished teacher-scholars and take advantage of the college's innovative academic 
programs such as departmental honors, citations and undergraduate research assistant programs. 

There are 16 degree-granting departments, 14 citations and three certificate programs, from art 
history to theater, from Jewish to women's and Latin American studies, from classics to cognitive 
studies, each with its own vision and disciplinary tradition. The College of Arts and Humanities 
provides opportunities for students to explore new intellectual vistas in a traditional classroom 
setting or to do independent work with faculty members in subjects of special interest. 



> 



210 Academics 



Defenders 



University of Maryland's Mock Trial Team has been in the 

top ten national teams for the past decade. IHPHP 



The Judicial 

Board 

members sit 

. in on 

' hearings to 

help decide if 

students are 

responsible 

for criminal 

acts. 




Student defenders work at the undergraduate 
t student legal aid office. They represent 

students charged by judicial programs. 



E. Bunk 



College of Arts and Humanities 211 



Technology 



A student searches the internet in the student legal aid office 
for law school information. 



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212 Academics 



Two students collaborate on a marketing 
group project in the WAM computer lab. 




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Students 


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to finish up 




research 




papers in the 


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computer lab 



Colleqe of Behavioral 




Dean Irwin Goldstein 

As the largest college at the 
University of Maryland, the 
College of Behavioral and Social 
Sciences offers students and 
faculty endless opportunities to 
explore and learn about 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. By studying human 
behavior and the relationship 
between behavior and the 
environment, we sain insisht and 
knowledge that enhances our 
development as individual 
members of social communities 
and in so doins, those social 
communities themselves. 

The disciplines and fields 
mcompassed by the College of 
Behavioral and Social Sciences 
include Afro-American studies, 
anthropology, criminology and criminal justice, economics, environmental sciences and policy, 
sociology and survey methodology. Special purpose research and service programs include the 
Center for Substance Abuse Research, the Public Safety Training and Technical Assistance 
jProgram, the James McGregor Burns Academy of Leadership and about 25 others. 

In society and on campus, our talented students and world renowned professors are engaged in 
;he world around them, using their knowledge and skills to be effective and productive citizens and 
o affect positive change. Organizations such as the Chesapeake Bay Commission, Governor's 
3ffice of Crime Control & Prevention, Army Research Institute. NASA. National Institutes of 
Eiealth, U.S. Agency for International Development and many others turn to the College of 
3ehavioral and Social Sciences for its expertise and analyses of important issues such as diversity, 
nternational conflict resolution, globalization, the 24-hour economy, the impact of technology, 
^ :aring for a growing elderly population and much more. 

Whether Rwanda or Baltimore, Indonesia or Los Angeles, the students, faculty and alumni of 
he College of Behavioral and Social Sciences are committed to bringing out the best in society and 
mproving the quality of life for all of us. 







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College of Behavioral and Social Sciences 213 



4 




o 



Dean Howard Frank 

The Robert H. Smith School oi 
Business is nationally recognized 
as one of the nation's best 
providers of New Economy 
business education and a prime 
resource for the region's economi( 
community. 

The Smith School is dedicated 
to preparing graduates to lead 
organizations in an economy 
fueled by technology, 
globalization and new venture 
opportunity. The school's 
academic programs provide an in- 
depth education in core business t 
disciplines integrated with cross- 
functional concentrations such as 
electronic commerce, 
telecommunications, financial 
engineering, global knowledge 
management, entrepreneurship 
and supply chain management. 

In addition to offering top- 
ranked academic programs, the Smith School provides services directly to the Maryland/ 
Washington, D.C./Northern Virginia corporate and government communities, including consulting 
research and executive education. 

The school was named the Robert H. Smith School of Business in 1998 in recognition of a $15 
million endowment gift from Robert H. Smith ('50), co-chairman and co-chief executive officer ol 
the Charles E. Smith Companies. 



t 



214 Academics 



Study Abroad 



I 



Five students studying abroad in London pose in 
Paurs Cathedral. 



i 



These friends 
traveled to 
Lipari. Italy, 
on one of 
their 

weekends off 
from 

studying in 
Rome last 
spring. 




Not all of us have the opportunity to see Big 
Ben and Parliament in London. 



Robert H. Smith School of Business 215 



A 



iT^fii 




Libraries 



hs-u-1'i 




Hornbake Library was the main library used before McKeldii 
Library was built. However, due to renovations this past yea] 
the library's books had to be moved to McKeldin. 



D. Chitniock 



This student works on his homework in the 
Chemistry Library during a break between 
classes. 



•'^'^T^ I IT 




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E. Bunk 



McKeldin 
Library is 
open 24 
hours a day. 
This allows 
students to 
get some late 
night 
cramr 
done before 
an exam. 



216 Academics 



Dean Stephen Halperin 

The four core areas of research 
ind education in the College of 

l^omputer. Mathematical and 

Physical Sciences are computer 

iicience, earth science, 
Tiathematics and physical science. 
The college emphasizes cross- 
lisciplinary work and external 
partnerships through its three 
nstitutes and many centers and 
,abs. Research awards amount to 
jver $70 million annually and the 

"international reputation of the 
Faculty makes Maryland the only 
Dublic university in the East that 
•anks in the top 25 in computer 
science, mathematics and physics. 

The college includes degree 
programs in astronomy, computer 
science, geology, mathematics, 
neteorology and physics. 



le of Computer, 




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College of Computer. Mathematical and Physical Sciences 217 



A 



Education 




Related Educational Professions and the Council 



Dean Edna Mora 
Szymanski \ 

U.S. News & World Report 
ranks the College of Education at j 
the University of Maryland 22"'^ j 
among colleges of education for 
2002. The college is ranked in thej 
top 20 in all education specialties 
in which it has programs. The 
college offers degree programs 
that 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 the National Council 
for Accreditation of Teacher 
Education, Maryland State 
Department of Education, 
American Psychological 
Association, Council on 
Accreditation of Counseling and 
on Rehabilitation Education. 



The college offers numerous opportunities for research with highly cited faculty in its many 
centers, institutes and laboratories. Faculty in the college are ranked among the most productive 
researchers in the nation. Fellowships are available in centers and laboratories conducting research 
in areas including exceptional children, troubling behavior, assessment testing, literacy, urban and 
minority education, and family and child relationships. This year, the College of Education has 
garnered more than $18 million in external funding for research. 

The College of Education offers bachelor's, master's and doctoral degree programs. Programs 
focus on research and practice oriented specialty areas within Counseling and Personnel Services 
(EDCP), Curriculum and Instruction (EDCI), Policy and Leadership (EDPL), Human Developmen' 
(EDHD), Measurements and Statistics (EDMS) and Special Education (EDSP). 



P 



218 Academics 



Teaching 



A senior education major teaches first grade students at 
Cloverly Elementary in Silver Spring how to read and 

understand a calendar. 



This Special 

Education 

student 

teacher poses 

with her third 

grade class at 

Elkridge 

Elementary. 




Five young students at Woodlin Elementary 
are being instructed by a Special Education 
major on identifying high frequency words. 



College of Education 219 



^ v^ 




•xProxects 




The Solar Decathlon consists of ten contests designed to test 
inventive thinking and leadership skills as students develop 
creative architectural and scientific solutions to the challenge 
of designing and constructing the most effective solar- 
powered home. Tomorrow's scientists, engineers, architects, 
and entrepreneurs gain hands-on experience in research and 
development of energy-efficient products and solar energy 
technolocies. 



i-^^- 



The Ranger Neutral Buoyancy Vehicle is 
designed to demonstrate the ability of a free 
flying telerobotic system to perform many 
required operational tasks including EVA 
worksite preparation, on-orbit refueling, 
instrumentation package replacement and 
deployment of failed mechanisms such as 
antennae and solar arrays. 



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The Human 

Powered 

Submarine 

team 

(TERPEDO) 

won third 

place in the 

International 

Submarine 

Races (ISR) 

last summer 

in the two 

man, 

propellor 

driven 

category. 



220 Academics 



A. James Clark 



Dean Nariman Farvardin 

\ The A. James Clark School of 
Engineering, a national leader in 
undergraduate engineering 
education, offers 1 3 graduate and 
1 1 undergraduate programs, 
including aerospace, biological 
resources, chemical, civil and 
environmental, electrical and 
computer, fire protection, 
materials and nuclear, and 
mechanical Engineering. 

I The Clark School of 
Engineering emphasizes the 
connections between theory and 
practice, classroom learning and 
work experience. Known for 
innovative, interdisciplinary 
education and a strong engineering 
research program, it is home to 
some of the most vibrant research 
activities in the country. Its 
research focuses on such areas as 
communications and networking, 
systems engineering, rotorcraft 
technology, optoelectronics, transportation systems and space engineering, as well as materials and 
electronic packaging. Additionally, students have excelled in national competitions focusing on 
energy-efficiency, micro-processing applications and digital signal processing solutions. 

'I 

Supporting a strong culture of entrepreneurship, the A. James Clark School provides many 
specialized student programs and undergraduate research opportunities that engage students in 
cutting-edge research that tackle real-world problems and interact in a globally focused 
environment. 




iO 



A. James Clark School of Engineering 221 



A 



Human Performance 



o 



Dean Jerry Wrenn 

The College of Health and 
Human Performance is composed 
of the departments of family 
studies, kinesiology, and public 
and community health, with each 
offering course work, practice 
experiences and research study 
opportunities. In addition, the 
Center on Aging, a university- 
wide interdisciplinary 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. 

The College of Health and 
Human Performance ranks among 
the very best of its kind in the 
world. Evidence of its 
achievement is demonstrated in 
the quality of its faculty, programs, facilities, research, teaching and community service. College 
faculty have authored leading textbooks and have served on the editorial boards of research 
journals in their respective fields. Many have been elected to offices in major professional 
organizations and have received international recognition for their scholarship. The graduate 
programs of the college are ranked among the top ten nationally. Its research centers and 
laboratories remain unequaled in external research and teaching; its service courses reach more 
than 18,000 students each year; and the faculty-staff wellness program is a model for the nation. 

The college has a simple goal: to contribute to the elevation of the human race and human 
existence through the study of health, aging, families and human movement, through the creating 
and development of interventions against lifestyle risk factors and through the promotion of human 
health. 




> 



222 Academics 



Job Fair 



Two students discuss future job opportunities with a Hecht Co. 

epresentative. 



\n upcoming 
graduate 
letworks 
vith 

■mployees of 
imst & 
ifoung in the 
Zolony 
iallrooni in 
he Stamp 
itudent 
Jnion. 




\ student reviews her resume with a 
VlorganChase recruiter to gage the job market 
or someone with her experience. 



College of Health and Human Peifonnance 223 



p 




Publications 




Terrapin yearbooks dating back to 1937. 



SfDiamoDiack i 



1 11 .^t*"" 




- Till' 



Mil^l"- 



-DC'll 








Maryland Media, Inc. produces the yearbook 
along with three newspapers: The 
Diamondback, the daily; The Eclipse, the 
bimonthly; and The Mitzpeh, the monthly. 



5. Byrnes 



The 

Diamondbm 
staffers put i 
long hours 
every night 
in order to 
publish the 
newspaper 
for the 
faculty, stafi 
and student; 
to read dail) 



224 Academics 



Philip Merrill 



Dean Thomas Kiinkel 

The school's mission is to 
reduce the best possible 
purnalists for the world's leading 
ews organizations. 
Undergraduates are prepared for 
areers in newspapers, magazines, 
jlevision news and online media 
utlets through a program that 
icorporates rigorous courses in 
[Cws reporting, writing, research, 
iw, history, ethics and design into 
traditional liberal arts 
urriculum. Master's students are 
Timersed in intensive, one-year 
rograms in print, broadcast and 
nline journalism. Doctoral 
tudents are prepared for careers 
s media scholars, professors and 
ritics. 

Located inside the Washington 
'Jeltway, just miles from the White 
ilouse, the college's proximity to 
le news capital of the world 
jllows students to participate in 
internships throughout the academic year at The Wasliingtoii Post, The Baltimore Siiiu USA Today 
jnd a wide array of Washington news bureaus. In the summer, students intern at top news 
Organizations around the country. Advanced print students enroll in Capital News Service, an 
intensive full-time reporting program in Washington and Annapolis. Nearly 600 stories are written 
!ach year and appear with bylines in newspapers such as The Washington Post and The Baltimore 
'un. The CNS program, created in 1990, has alumni in most major news organizations around the 
ountry and is a key reason why the nation's biggest newspapers travel each year to College Park 
3 recruit Maryland students. 

Broadcast news students produce and anchor a nightly news show. Maryland Newsline, which 
saches more than 400.000 households in suburban Washington on the college-operated UMTV 
tation. And like their print colleagues, broadcast news students participate in area internships 
luring the academic year as well as television news internships around the country during the 
ummer. In 2001. Maryland journalism students won 12 broadcast news awards from the Society 
'f Professional Journalists. 




3 



Philip Merrill College of Jounalisrn 225 



A 



Life Sciences 




> 



Dean Norma Allewell 

Almost two thousand talented, 
accomplished undergraduates are 
enrolled in the college and the 
quality of undergraduate program; 
has been recognized by the 
prestigious Howard Hughes 
Medical Institute which provides 
funding for many undergraduate 
students to become involved in 
research. The college ranks 11 "" ir 
the country in baccalaureate life 
science graduates who are 
members of under-represented 
groups and 5"" in terms of African- 
Americans. The undergraduate 
programs are about to become 
even better, as the college makes 
changes based on a comprehensivi 
review carried out in the spring of 
2001 to keep pace with the rapid 
changes in the life sciences and 
provide students with the best 
possible undergraduate education. 

The college received $19.8M ii 



external funding for research for FY2001, including training grants for graduate students and 
postdoctoral fellows in neuroethology and population genetics from NIH and NSF, Supersite grant 
from the EPA, Guggenheim Fellowship, Dreyfus New Faculty Award, Humboldt Research Award 
and Career Development Award from the NSF. Centers that members of the college lead or 
participate in include the Centers for Materials Research Science and Engineering, Evolutionary 
and Comparative Biology of Hearting (with NIH), Neuroscience, Biomolecular Structure and 
Organization, Bioinformatics and Computational Biology, Water Resources and the Joint Institute 
for Food Safety and Applied Nutrition (with the FDA). The internally funded Bioscience Initiative 
will stimulate further development of research in biodiversity, bioengineering, cellular basis of 
development, computational biology and informatics, neurobiology, protein structure, molecular 
mechanics and proteomics and virology. 

This is a time of great opportunity for the college. The explosion of new knowledge across the 
life sciences has created opportunities to address questions across the biological spectrum that wen 
totally inaccessible a decade ago. Students are particularly well positioned to develop cutting-edgej 
academic and research programs because of its proximity to the unique public and private scientifii 
resources in Maryland and the greater D.C. area. The college has accomplished a great deal to dat( 
and the best is yet to come! 

226 Academics 




Computers are used in laboratories as a 
method for researching and analyzing data. 



This student 

1 washes her 
hands after 
' spilling some 
chemicals. 



D. Cfutrnock 



College of Life Sciences 227 






•^ 



Geiiy Images 



"In doing anything the first 

step is the most difficult." 

~ Chinese Proverb 



News Divider 229 



Changes in Cole Field House 

Athletic Director Debbie Yow revealed 
February 8 that Duke basketball player Carlos 
Boozer's mother would pursue a lawsuit 
against the campus after being struck by an 
object after the Jan. 27 Duke win. 

As a result, the campus athletic department 
issued initiatives that moved students from 
seats behind the visiting team's bench area, 
forbade the tossing of newspapers after player 
introductions and eliminated "Rock and Roll, 
Parit 11" from the Maryland Pep Band's song 
list. 




FEBRUARY lOOf 



Napster Prohibits Users from Sharing Music 

The Associated Press 

Napster stopped allowing the millions of music fans who use its free 
Internet-based service to share copyrighted material, a federal appeals 
court ruled on February 12. 

The three-judge panel allowed Napster to remain in business but 
told a lower court judge to rewrite her injunction that ordered Napster 
to shut down pending a trial in a lawsuit filed by the recording industry. 

The 9"^ U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals also said Napster must lock 
out those users who exchange copyrighted songs without permission. 
The appellate court had earlier issued a stay of the injunction. 



NASCAR Driver Dale Earnhardt Dies at Daytona 500 

The Associated Press 

Dale Earnhardt, one of the greatest stars in auto racing history, died February 18 from injuries 
in a crash a half-mile from the finish of the Daytona 500. 

The seven-time Winston Cup champion had to be cut out of his car after slamming into the 
wall on the final turn of the race while fighting for position. He was taken to the hospital by his 
son. Dale Jr., a young NASCAR star who finished second in the race. 

Earnhardt, running fourth, grazed Sterling Marlin's car, crashed into the wall at the high- 
banked fourth turn going about 180 mph and was smacked hard by Ken Schrader. 

Earnhardt's death was the biggest blow to auto racing since three-time Formula One champion 
Ayrton Senna was killed in the San Marino Grand Prix in Imola, Italy, in 1994. 



Snow 

Wintry weather slammed the Washington/Baltimore region on February 22, causing many traffic accidents and 
cancellations of many schools across the state. But campus officials decided not to officially close the carripus until 5 p.m. 

The administration did not immediately close school since heavy snowfall did not begin on the campus until about 1 1 
a.m. Some campus students were not pleased with the decision to remain open for so long. Roads and highways were at a 
standstill across the region. 

As of 5 p.m., there were 13 reported accidents on campus. The Maryland State Police reported about 20 accidents and 
Prince George's County Police reported 17 accidents in the College Park area. In nearby Stafford County. Va.,.an accident 
involving between 114 and 130 vehicles closed 1-95 southbound for the majority of the evening. 




ENCORE 

About 3,000 campus students celebrated January 27 after the men's basketball team rallied from a seven-point deficit to beat Duke, on Senior 
Night, with Juan Dixon scoring 28 points. 

The absence of Byrd Stadium goalposts couldn't stop creative campus students from showing their spirit. Two soccer goals would do - along 
with some furniture. They commemorated the occasion with fire, documented it with countless hand-held video cameras and reminisced about the 
win that last year caused the campus to spontaneously combust. 

At the game's end, the roar began all over the campus as students poured from their dorms. Before the festivities began, "Bring out the riot gear" 
sounded over police radios. "UiBS!^ 

Determined revelers gathered tree branches, bedposts, couches, desks, chairs, mattresses, a parking gale, a picture frame, tables, fireworks, 
bookshelves, toilet paper, newspapers, bottles and clothes with debris, chucking it all into the fire. The players only learned about the celebrations 
upon their return to the campus at about 1 a.m., when they were greeted by hundreds of fans behind Cole Field House. 



P 



230 News 




MARCH 2001 



Exposing the Idiocy of CP 

TerpIdiots.com, the website dedicated to 
campus students acting foolish, appeals to a 
wide range of students and its usership has 
increased dramatically almost exclusively by 
word of mouth. 

The site publishes video and photos of 
peculiar activity by campus students at 
parties, in dorms and at basketball 
celebrations. There are also lively discussion 
forums where .students are almost 
uncensored. Terpldiots gets 2,000 visitors a 
day and continues to attract more. 




Campus NAACP Celebrates 

In honor of the 25"' anniversary of the campus branch of the NAACP. 
Edythe Flemmings Hall, a nationally known motivational speaker, 
encouraged campus students to use their education and resources to 
support themselves and their community during its annual banquet with 
more than 150 in attendance on March 1 1 . 

The campus NAACP chapter was formed in June 1975 but was not 
recognized by the SGA until 1976 because it had too few members. 
Over the years it has performed community service including feeding 
the homeless and sponsored letter-writing campaigns, voter registration 
drives and mentoring programs. 



Men's Basketball Team Makes History 

With an 87-73 victory over top-seeded Stanford in the West Regional Final of the NCAA 
tournament, the Terps reached the first Final Four in school history. The team lost 95-84 to 
eventual champion Duke in the semifinal round. 

The team's run last year was nothing short of remarkable. While they began the season with 
high expectations, the Terps lost two of their first three games and endured a devastating two- 
week stretch in February in which they lost five of six games. It began with the overtime loss to 
Duke - in which they held a lO-point lead with 54 seconds left in regulation - and ended with a 
Valentine's Day defeat to Florida State at Cole Field House. 

Somehow the team regrouped. After winning 1 of 1 1 games after that debacle, the Terps 
reached the highest point in the program's 97-year history. 



Post Game Destruction Damaged Property 

In the Terrapin men's basketball team's somber locker room March 30, players struggled to grasp reality: It was over. 
The hype, the excitement, the dreams of a national championship. So abruptly, the Terps' remarkable season had ended 
with a 95-84 loss to Duke in the NCAA Tournament semifinals before 45,406 at the Hubert H. Humphrey Metrodome. 

After getting in prime position to advance to their first national championship, the Terps blew a 22-point first-half lead 
and lost to their archrival in the biggest game in program history. 

After the loss, frustrated Terrapin fans caused between $250,000 and $500,000 worth of damage to Comcast cable lines. 
Police and fire departments were inundated with reports of isolated fires multiplying all over the campus and the city - 
about 60 by the uproar's end. 

In the following weeks. Prince George's County Police anested and charged four campus students in connection with 
the fires. 



G. Gorin 



Terp Faithful Salute Basketball Team 

More than 1 ,000 people showed up at Cole Field House during a 45-minute ceremony during which Terp players, coaches and others spoke. The 
team was also recognized with a Final Four banner that hung in the Cole rafters. 

Although the Terps ended their season with a loss to Duke, the speakers echoed the achievement of making the Final Four. 

Williams lauded his players and Terp fans for the success, despite the season's ups and downs. In the final USA Today/ESPN coaches poll, the 
Terps were ranked fourth, compared to the preseason poll where they were ranked fifth. 



2007 Februarx and March 231 



4 



Take Back the Night 



Take Back the Night, which originated in 1976 in 
Belgium, promotes zero tolerance of violence against 
women, honors victims and celebrates survivors. 

About 50 students gathered on April 1 1 in front of the 
Nyumburu Cultural Center to listen to music by Rachel 
Cross and Roots A 'Risin', learn self-defense moves from 
the Terrapin Tae kwon do team, attend a rally and march 
around the campus. They marched from the 
Amphitheater to North Campus, on Route 1 and back 
through Campus Drive. 

Following the speakers and march, students sat in a 
circle, held candles and shared personal experiences of 
assault and abuse. 





APRIL lOOf 



Evacuation Policy to be Changed After Fire 

An elevator fire on April 26 in Centreville Hall left more than 200 residents 
displaced from their building for the night. No injuries were reported. 

Police and fire officials would not rule out the possibility of arson. Assistant Patrol 
Commander James Hamrick said all fires are treated as crimes until another cause is 
determined. 

Police said the north side of the fifth, sixth and seventh floors suffered smoke 
damage. The first floor was blanketed with a layer of water, soot and ashes. 

Resident Life officials said they will replace the current unwritten relocation 
procedure with a formal one by fall 2001. The cause of the fire was still under 
investigation. 








1 



Lagdameo and spank SGA Take Office 



The runoff election April 26 propelled Angela Lagdameo of the SPANK SGA Party into the Student Goverment 
Association presidency and elected colleague Jeremy Bates to the vice presidency of campus affairs by a narrow 
margin. 

The results wrapped up a SPANK SGA sweep of the presidency and all six vice presidencies, as well as a 27-15 
majority in the legislature. The new SGA met May 2 and May 9 before adjourning for the semester, but Lagdameo 
said she would expect many members to convene during the summer. 



Exploring Maryland Day 

The campus community opened its doors to about 42,000 people April 28 and invited them to experience the campus hands-on at the third annual 
Maryland Day. For six hours, 300 activities, events and informational booths - about half of them directed at children - combined fun, accessibility, 
interactivity and education to showcase what the campus had to offer. 

Maryland Day gave campus departments - especially those not always in the public eye - a chance to show visitors their projects and research. 
Students, faculty and staff manning the exhibits obliged anyone with a question or some interest in their work. 

If this was too technical for visitors, they could hear about growing bigger and better raspberries from the Bramble Breeding Program at the 
College of Agriculture and Natural Resources, pet animals or head out to the carnival on McKeldin Mall. 

The event also marked the 76"' annual celebration of the nation's second-oldest agricultural college. For the third consecutive year, Ag Day was 
also part of Maryland Day. 

On the Mall, children of all ages could show off their gladiator skills on a moon bounce wearing oversized red or blue gloves, send someone 
underwater in the dunking booth or have their faces camoulflaged at the campus Army ROTC table. 

The athletically inclined could attempt half court, three-point, foul line and layup shots for prizes at Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity's "Great Cole 
Shootout." Players could win banners, basketballs and other items donated by Pepsi. 



> 



232 News 



J 





tAAY lOOl 



Art Attack Rocked Campus, Moved to 
Byrd Stadium 

Thousands packed Byrd Stadium to see a wide range 
of acts hit the stage on May 4 at the Art Attacic concert, 
despite concerns that moving the event from McKeldin 
Mali would stifle the traditionally carefree atmosphere. 

Guster, Black Eyed Peas, Stryder and Zebrahead 
ushered in the new tradition of holding the concert in 
the stadium instead of on the Mall. 

The concert was moved to Byrd after the city 
received complaints from College Park residents. 




HFStival 2001 

Spanning May 27 and 28, the HFStival hosted nearly 50 bands at RFK Stadium in 
Washington. Many people stayed inside the stadium to listen to the bands on the main 
stage. Others strolled outside to play on the inflatable obstacle course, scale a climbing 
wall or cool off in the rain tent while listening to bands on the locals-only stage or the 
street stage where the lesser-known bands played. 

The concert, now in its 12"' year, was sold out for both days. About 60,000 people 
came each day and many people came both days since some bands, like alternating 
headliners Green Day and Staind, played for just one of the nights. Despite its size, the 
HFStival had the same flavor as any rock concert: mosh pits, crowd surfing and, of 
course, nudity. 

During Linkin Park's set, the audience looked as though it was one entity as the 
crowd jumped up and down in unison. When Staind played "Outside," people broke 
out their lighters and sang along, making the stadium look like a candlelight vigil. 



Seventh Heaven 

The Terrapin women's lacrosse team clinched its seventh consecutive national championship with a dramatic 14-13 
victory over Georgetown. 

In double overtime, after Terp defender Tori Wellington scooped the ball off the turf, Allison Comito fired a shot 
that sizzled over the head of goalie Bowen Holden. Comito's goal broke a 1 3- 1 3 tie and lifted the Terps to victory 
before 3,535 at Homewood Field in Baltimore. 

In a first round NCAA Tournament matchup against No. 16-seeded Monmouth on May 10, the Terrapin women's 
lacrosse team senior midfielder Jen Adams made history. 

With an assist on an Allison Comito goal, Adams broke the NCAA all-time points record. Adams scored 84 goals 
on a Terp team (21-0) that made it to the NCAA semifinals for the 12"' year in a row. 



Htichanan 



GLENDENING AND TOSSO CHOSEN AS COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS 

Governor Parris N. Glendening's personal commitment to the campus for the last three decades made him the perfect choice for commencement 
speaker. 

The Senior Council plans the events leading up to graduation but it only has a minor role in the selection process. It serves as a liaison between 
campus officials and students in the nominating process. 

Glendening, who has been governor of Maryland since 1995, was also a professor on the campus before he entered the political arena. He taught 
government and politics for 27 years and he is now serving his last term in office. 

Student commencement speaker Mark Tosso delivered a stellar speech at graduation on May 24. During his college career, he served as chair of 
the President's Student Advisory Council, vice president of Omicron Delta Kappa and University Senator from the College of Arts and Humanities. 

Those who have worked with the Gemstone student describe him intelligent, dedicated, thoughtful, well-spoken and one of the most influential 
students on the campus. 

When Mote arrived on campus in 1998, he said he soon got to know Tosso when the then-sophomore learned how to reprogram the chapel chimes 
to play the more familiar alma mater instead of the state song. 



2001 April & May 233 



A 



Global Odyssey Ends at Campus 

A sea of 5,000 blue, green and pink T-shirted chidien 
flooded the campus's sidewalks, streets and lawns June 
2 - 5 for the 22"^' annual Odyssey of the Mind World 
Finals. The competition took over the dorms to 
accomodate 678 teams and 15,000 spectators, coaches 
and officials from around the world. 

Elementary through college-aged students came to 
the campus to participate in the creative problem- 
solving competition. Each team was chosen by its 
hometown to compete in the mindbending challenges. 

Eight Maryland teams joined those from the 1 5 
countries represented including the U.S. Canada, China, 
Germany, Hungary, China, Kazahstan, and Uganda. In 
events outside the main competition, players were 
challenged to come up with creative and efficient ways 
to solve complex problems, usually in skit form. 





IVUE 200f 



Campus Hosts State's Special Olympic Games 

A sports program for Maryland residents with mental retardation or developmental 
disabilities opened June 8 with 1,200 athletes participating in the weekend's 2001 
Special Olympics Maryland Summer Games. 

The annual Summer Games is the state's largest multi-sporting event of the year, 
showcasing athletes in aquatics, bowling, equestrian, golf, softball and track and field. 

The opening ceremonies and traditional lighting of the cauldron took place June 8 
at Cole Field House as 400 coaches and 2,000 volunteers and family members cheered 
on the athletes for their accomplishments to date. 

Attendees included Michael McCrary, All-Pro defensive end for the Baltimore 
Ravens and Special Olympics Maryland board member; two-time swimming gold 
medalist Beth Botsford; Eunice Kennedy Shriver, founder of the Special Olympics; 
and her husband Sargent Shriver, chairman of the board of directors. 



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Cyclists' Efforts Unlimited 



Team UnliMiteD - 18 of 2,000 cyclists who participated in the D.C. AIDS Ride 6 - pedaled into the National Mall 
Sunday, June 24, exhausted, but proud, of their four day, 330 mile trek that began in Raleigh, N.C. June 21 . 

The team raised $44,000 of the total $6.7 million raised for two Washington-based AIDS service providers. Food & 
Friends and the Whitman-Walker Clinic. 

To prepare for the event, team members met weekly for training rides. Each member was also responsible for 
raising at least $2,400. Most members sent letters to friends and family asking for a contribution. The team also 
gained funding through a garage sale, a bake sale and a house party hosted by a team member. 

Through the Maryland Multisport Club, the riders met others who had previously completed AIDS Rides and the 
burgeoning group spread the word around the campus via the Multisport Club, the Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and 
Transgender Equity listserve and the team's website. 



■^■- *< 



-.*'"^P^Si;^ 



Morris Rockets to Houston 

Terence Morris had some of his best days with the Terrapin men's basketball team playing alongside explosive playmaker Steve Francis. With his 
college days now behind him, Morris was reunited with his former teammate. 

After selecting Morris with the 32'^'' overall pick of the NBA Draft June 27 at Madison Square Garden, the Atlanta Hawks dealt Morris to the 
Houston Rockets for a future first round pick. 

Earlier on that night, Houston traded away all three of its first-round picks to New Jersey to acquire Eddie Griffin, who was selected sixth overall 
by the Nets. Originally, the Rockets were hoping to acquire Morris with one of their first round picks. 

Morris, who watched the draft with his mother at her home in Frederick, was ecstatic to be playing alongside Francis. 



i> 



234 News 



Plus/minus Grading to Begin in Fall 





WLY 200f 



If you and your GPA reside comfortably in the land 
of the 79.6 and professors rounding up, say hello to an 
unfamiliar and not-so-friendly face: the C+. 

Beginning fall 2001, the plus/minus grading system 
was an option for campus professors. Though it did not 
yet affect the grade point averages of students, some of 
them had already begun to worry. 

The University Senate recommended this initiative 
last year to campus President CD. Mote Jr., who 
subsequently approved it and set the start date. 

The plus/minus grading is being monitored for two 
academic years, after which the senate will further 
review the current grading system before making any 
permanent changes. 



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Ripken Leaves Fans with Something to Cheer About 

The Associated Press 

On the night when all of baseball gathered to honor him, Cal Ripken delivered his 
own All-Star sendoff in his final All-Star appearance to lead the American League over 
the Nationals 4-1 July 10. 

What began as a trip down memory lane — Ripken started at shortstop, at Alex 
Rodriguez's suggestion — wound up with him taking a glorious trip around the bases. 

At 40, Ripken supplanted Stan Musial as the oldest player to homer in an All-Star 
game when he hit Chan Ho Park's first pitch of the third inning out of the park. Ever 
the reluctant hero, Ripken had to be coaxed out of the dugout by the sellout crowd of 
47,364 at Safeco Field. 

Later, the game was stopped as every All-Star player joined commissioner Bud 
Selig in a six-minute ceremony before the sixth inning to say goodbye to Ripken and 
Tony Gwynn, who also retired after the 2001 season. 



Resident Life Puts Squeeze on Students 

In a scenario projected since the end of May, many campus residents learned their chosen rooms for the fall 
semester were going to have an additional occupant. Campus officials said they realized in May that 450 more 
students had enrolled for the fall than projected. 

The Resident Life office sent out a wave of letters May 3 1 alerting residents that additional space would be needed 
to accomodate the larger than expected freshman class. A second series of letters was mailed to students June 2 1 , 
notifying them if their rooms had been designated for additional occupancy. A third set of letters was mailed June 27 
to students whose rooms were suitable for additional occupants, but had not been determined either way. 

Many of the affected students voiced their dissatisfaction with the Resident Life office and the campus in general. 
Many students who chose to live in triples before the housing crunch picked the largest available room. But a decent 
priority number and a larger-than-average room seem to have backfired on many campus residents. 

The only alternative for students who were placed in triples or quads was to search for off-campus housing, or 
accept the additional occupancy. 



/), Biuhiiruin 



Katharine Meyer Graham Died on July 17 



Thousands of mourners, from a former president to the public, bade farewell at Washington National Cathedral July 23 to one of the most 
prominent and powerful "dames" Washington had come to know — Katharine Meyer Graham. 

Graham was the long-time owner and publisher of The Washington Post until her son. Donald E. Graham, took over as publisher in 1979 and 
chairman and chief executive officer in 1 993. Katharine Graham held the position of chairman of the executive committee of The Washington Post 
Co. until her death. She was 84. 

° After her husband Philip L. Graham's suicide, the responsibilities of running a newspaper fell onto her shoulders. Thereafter, Graham became 
CEO of The Washington Post Co. and publisher of Tiie Washington Post. She courageously stepped up to the challenge and turned The Washington 
Post into one of the world's most respected and widely read newspapers. 

Under Graham's guidance. The Post made two landmark decisions that will remain indelibly imprinted in our nation's history. She directed the 
publishing of the Pentagon Papers, top-secret government papers documenting the U.S. Government's role in Vietnam. In addition, she led The Post's 
unraveling of the infamous Watergate scandal for the world, resulting in the first presidential resignation, by Richard Nixon. 

Graham was buried in a private ceremony at Oak Hill Cemetery in Georgetown alongside her husband Philip. 



2001 June and Jiih 235 



4 



City Manager asked to resign 



The College Park City Council asked City Manager 
Richard Conti to step down after serving the city for 
almost 1 1 years. City of College Park Mayor Michael 
Jacobs relayed the council's decision, with which he 
said he disagreed. 

The letter cited a change in leadership as the reason 
for asking for his resignation. He had responded with a 
letter from his lawyer to the council asking for 
clarification of the reason. 

Conti said his evaluation last year was given a 
satisfactory rating. As city manager, Conti is charged 
with running the day-to-day operations of the city. He 
was heavily involved in the dealings between the city 
and the campus after the Final Four demonstrations in 
March. 





AUGUST 200r 



Parking Ticket Review Board Changes 

The Department of Campus Parking is now regulating the campus parking ticket 
appeals process, a task formerly managed by the judicial programs office. 

Before the change, ticket appeals were decided by a group of student volunteers in 
judicial programs. Under the new campus parking management, appeals are read by a 
group of paid students, whose job also includes providing services to motorists on the 
campus. Similar to the old system, the new office offers a peer review and the student 
workers' decisions cannot be overruled by officials at campus parking. 

Under the new program there is a second level of appeals, in which members of the 
student judiciary will hear some appeals rejected by campus parking reviewers. 
Students, however, will have to pay the parking fines after the campus review, and 
would be inreimbursed if the second committee decides in their favor. 



Campus Officials Complete European Trip 

Campus president CD. Mote Jr. and other campus officials completed a 12-day journey through Russia, 
Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan, launching several agreements with the countries. 

The trip, sent Mote, Vice President and Chief Information Officer of the Office of Information Technology Don 
Riley, College of Agriculture and Natural Resources dean Tom Fretz and Director of International Programs Saul 
Sosnowski overseas to broaden the campus's international presence. The group also welcomed other faculty members 
already stationed in those areas. 

The campus signed agreements with the Minister of High Education in Uzbekistan while almost meeting with the 
country's president. The campus also signed an agreement with Kazakhstan's Minister of Education and Science and 
the president @f Kazakhtelecom, Kazakhstan's national telecommunications organization. 

One agreement signed in Uzbekistan was a memorandum of mutual understanding - a preliminary yet unofficial 
plan - to create a "virtual university" in Uzbekistan. The campus's responsibilities would include providing distance 
education materials and staff, consultation regarding distance education and certification of the educational program. 



The Fridge Returns 




[ir^ffi^'^^jiiii 



For years, new Terrapin football coach Ralph Friedgen toiled in virtual anonymity, crafting a career as an offensive mastermind. He was an 
assistant at the University of Maryland from 1982 to 1986, but long hoped to some day return. He worked in the college and professional ranks in 
ensuing years finding success wherever he went. 

Meanwhile, his beloved school struggled after he departed, reaching the post season once in a 14-year span. It switched coaches twice, snubbing 
him both times for men with lesser credentials - and the school paid for it, continuing to post losing season after losing season. 

Friedgen attended the campus in the late 1960s, and after graduating, he became a graduate assistant coach. Then Bobby Ross asked him to be the 
defensive line coach at The Citadel. He also had one-year stints at William and Mary and Murray State before reuniting with Ross at Georgia Tech. 
He then followed Ross to the NFL San Diego Chargers and finally settled back at Georgia Tech working under former colleague George O'Leary 
until Debbie Yow called him after Ron Vanderlinden was fired. 

Friedgen is responsible for changing the team's training table format, ensuring a mandatory all-you-can-eat breakfast for all Terp players. He 
spearheaded a campaign to bring the Terps' technology closer to the rest of the conference's, particularly the team's video editing equipment. The 
most blatant adjustment, though, was a blunt and direct manner that has earned him the appreciation of his players. 



P 



236 News 



Lacrosse Coach Edell Retires 





SEPTEMBER 200f 



Lacrosse's Big Man is stepping down. Terrapin 
men's lacross coach Dick Edell retired for health 
reasons, ending a 29-year coaching career and an 18- 
year stint in College Park. 

Edell said his physicians described his condition as 
"quality-of-life threatening." Edell said he experienced 
physical problems last spring and missed practices for 
the first time in his career. It was only in the past year 
that Edell realized he couldn't continue. 

Edell finishes his career with a record of 282-123 
which ranks fifth all time for victories. He is also first 
in wins at an ACC school (171) and second in NCAA 
Division I tournament appearances (17). 




\ 






New Nonsmoking Policy 

The new policy states that smoking is not allowed in all dorms, suits and apartments 
on the campus. Campus officials and the resident life office believed the nonsmoking 
policy has to do with fire safety and the effects of second-hand smoke. About 3,000 
non-smoking Americans die of lung cancer each year due to second-hand smoke 
exposure. 

The policy did not designate a specific distance from the dormas smoke-free, but 
students can't be smoking outdoors close enough that the smoke can get back in. That 
means smokers cannot congregate near windows, doors and vents. 

Declaring the dorms smoke-free helped keep housing in line with other campus 
buildings, where smoking has been banned since 1993. 



America Attacked 



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At 8:45 a.m. on September 1 1 , 2001 , Americans were shocked as a hijacked passenger jet plowed through the 
north tower of the World Trade Center in New York. Eighteen minutes later, a second jet pulverized the other tower: 
both collapsed within an hour. 

Millions stared in disbelief as they discovered a third plane had plunged into the Pentagon and a fourth had crashed 
in Pennsylvania. The terrorist hijackers had been sent on a kamikaze mission for an unknown cause. The images, 
sounds and stories of the second Tuesday in September of 2001 will be seared forever in the nation's memory. 

Ten-or struck home in an unprecedented attack on U.S. soil as thousands perished at the whim of a faceless faction. 
Sadness and anger swept across the country as our culture and way of life were threatened. 

No one took responsibility for the attacks that rocked the seats of finance and government, but federal authorities 
identified Osama bin Laden - who has been given asylum by Afghanistan's Taliban rulers - as the prime suspect. 



Tornado Blows Through Campus 



A tornado swiftly ripped through College Park on September 24. killing two campus students, forcing the evacuation of most of North Campus. 
?siroying buildings and wreaking havoc throughout the campus. Forty-seven people, none with life-threatening injuries, were taken to area 
ispitals. 

Governor Parris N. Glendening visited the campus and declared a state of emergency in Prince George s County. The tornado caused over $13 
Million in damage and the damage to the Courtyard apartments was estimated at $1 .5 million. The cleanup involved removing countless downed 
ees. power line, and more than 300 cars in Lots I and 2. 

The tornado destroyed the North Woods Buffet. Ihc Tennis Bubble on University Blvd. and trailers temporarily housing the Maryland Fire and 
Jcsruc Institute, located behind the Clarice Smith Performing Arts Center. The Center for Young Children also sustained severe damage. 

Al least 2.500 students were displaced w hen. six dorms were evacuated for more than five hours due to damage from the storm. Five people were 
Idled from the debis of the trailers located behind the Arts Center. 



2001 August & September 237 



A 



Fan Behavior 

Campus President CD. Mote Jr. adopted 
his committee on sportmanship's final report. 
The final report reinstated 220 students seats 
in rows 1 - 1 of Section Q of Cole Field 
House. The first five rows of the reinstated 
seats were reserved for registered student 
groups through a lottery. These rows were set 
aside to create a baiTier between students and 
the opposing team's bench. Also included in 
the final report was that "Rock and Roll, Part 
11" would be played once each half. 



The Diamonilliack 

OCTOBER lOOf 



j The Music Man 

The musical comedy starred Terrapin radio sportscaster Johnny 
HoUiday as the fast-talking traveling salesman Harold Hill. The 
musical played in the Ina and Jack Kay Theater for a sold-out run. The 
cast included 28 members along with eight children from University 
Park Elementary School who filled the roles of River City's youngest 
residents. 

The Mighty Sound of Maryland Marching Band was included in the 
show's finale. The sold-out show even included a benefit show from 
which all proceeds went to the Sept. 1 1 Memorial Scholarship Fund. 



ZOOM 

The campus spent $650,000 on a marketing campaign that includes television commercials 
spotlighting the campus's progress over the past decade. "Zoom" is the campaign's motto to 
represent the campus's developing reputation as a major research university. 

The animated commercials are accompanied by a jazzy score composed by music professor 
Chris Vadala. They ran during NFL games, the baseball World Series and shows such as 60 
Minutes, The West Wing and ER. Banners with the "Zoom" logo were hung around the campus 
and free T-shirts with the new motto were distributed. The Washington Post, Washingtonian 
magazine and The Baltimore Sun also printed campus advertisements. 




#«# 




Anthrax 

The anthrax scare began on October 4 when it was confirmed that a Florida tabloid editor had contracted the inhaled 
form of the bacteria. His death a day later was the first form of the disease in the United States since 1976. Seven other 
employees of American Media Inc. tested positive for exposure and were treated with antibiotics. A police officer and two 
lab technicians involved in the NBC anthrax investigation also tested positive for the bacteria. News of the exposures 
caused jitters around the world, with a number of false or pending cases reported. 

One exposure came when an assistant opened a letter addressed to Tom Brokaw postmarked Sept. 1 8. A piece of mail 
sent to Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle also tested positive for anthrax. In response to the scare, the Hart Senate 
Office Building was shut down for weeks. Postal workers at the District's Brentwood facility exhibited symptoms 
consistent with the disease and the facility had to be shut down. Two employees died as a result of anthrax tainted letters. 



America Attacks 

The Associated Press 

The United States pounded terrorist targets in Afghanistan from the air in an effort to undercut the Taliban militia sheltering Osama bin Laden. 
Anti-Taliban forces inside Afghanistan appeared ready to strike in concert with the American barrage. Main targets were Taliban military academies 
and training camps and artillery units. The U.S. also dropped hundreds of thousands of pounds of food rations for the starving in Afghanistan. 

At home. President George W. Bush created an anti-terrorism office unveiling a list of the United States 22 most-wanted terrorists, including bin 
Laden and several associates. The U.S. water system operators asked for $5 billion from Congress to protect drinking water and wastewater plants 
from terrorism. The United States plans to use 5,000 pound laser-guided bombs against the underground bunkers of Taliban leaders and bin Ladens 
a! Queda network. U.S. warplanes dropped cluster munitions - bombs that would dispense smaller bomblets - for use against moving and stationary 
land targets such as armored vehicles and troop convoys. 



> 



238 News 




NOVEMBER 200f 



Organizations Lottery 

Members of 1 09 student groups attended a 
seat lottery which determined the groups who 
would receive tickets for the first five Section 
Q rows for each men's basketball game. For 
the last game to be played in Cole Field 
House's 47 years, the Engineering Student 
Council has front-row seats for the season 
finale against Virginia on March 3. The other 
four rows will be filled by Alpha Epsilon Pi, 
Alpha Chi Omega, the Student Homecoming 
Committee and the Black Honors Caucus. 




Fire Near Comcast Center 

A brush fire near the Comcast Center burned most of the day 
November 1 1 and smoldered into the night, encompassing 20 acres of 
forest. Over 75 rescue workers were on the scene through the day 
behind the Environmental Service Building. Two firefighters were 
injured while trying to contain the fire. One was taken to the hospital 
with a possible broken leg and another injured his elbow. The fire did 
not reach any buildings and the cause of the blaze was not determined. 

The patch of forest was devestated by the tornado in September and 
many of the fallen trees in the area burned in the fire. 



TerpIdiots.com Website Discontinued 

a complaint was received on November 14 regarding Terpldiot's unlawful use of the words 
"terp" and "Terps" and the campus globe. A certified letter was sent to the webmasters of 
Terpldiots directing them to discontinue the use of the trademarked items and to assign the 
domain name to the campus. President CD. Mote's office, alleged copyright infringement and 
threatened action if the requirements were not met. According to the letter, the trademarks were 
associated with and represented tremendous goodwill locally, nationally and internationally. 

The website, created last October, became an official gathering place for students, non- 
students, faculty and staff. Between 2,000 and 3,000 users visited the site each day to post in 
forums, view picture galleries or read news about the campus and surrounding areas. 



Maryland Football Team Clinches ACC Title 

The Tenapin football team never imagined that they would be ACC Champions on November 17. To defeat N.C. State 
by a .score of 23- 1 9. Senior quarterback Shaun Hill fired an 8-yard touchdown pass to senior wideout Guiliam Gary with 4 1 
seconds to go. The win clinched both the outright ACC title and a bid to a Bowl Championship Series game and finished 
the season with a record of 10-1 . 



3. Dvrne.s 



During halftime, head coach Ralph Friedgen steamed into the locker room, where he threw some chairs around to 
y emphasize his frustration with the Terps" first half performance. After Hill hooked up with Gary in the closing minute for 

the game-winning score, a shower of oranges rained onto the field from the visiting team seating areas to signify the Terps" 
trip to the Orange Bowl. 



Former South African President Nelson Mandela Spoke 

Former South African President Nelson Mandela spoke to an audience of about 10,000 at Cole Field House on November 14. He explained that 
he fight for freedom and against terrorism was an ongoing battle and the problems of poverty throughout the world were just as important a cause, 
jovernor Parris N. Glendening honored Mandela by bestowing on him an honorary citizenship in the state. Jehan Sadat, the widow of Anwar Sadat, 
introduced Mandela by comparing her late husband's achievements to Mandela"s and told the audience it was in the presence of greatness. 

Mandela expressed his support for the military action in Afghanistan, but he warned the actions must be limited to apprehending those responsible 
or the attacks. He also commended President Bush for saying the war was an attack on terrorism and not an attack on Muslim or Arab nations. 
Drawing strong applause from the audience. Mandela stressed the need to increase humanitarian efforts in Afghanistan as well as promote democracy 
here and around the world. After Mandela concluded. University President CD. Mote. Jr. bestowed an honorary doctorate of public service on the 
ormer president. Mandela was also given two pieces of art. made by campus students, that signified some of his ideals. -* *'"^ ' 



100} October and November 239 



A 



Workers Vote to Unionize 



With campus workers pushing for a stronger voice in 
wage, benefit and woricplace decisions, employees 
voted to unionize on Dec. 11. This sets the stage for 
collective bargaining negotiations with the 
administration on higher wages, added benefits and 
revamped employee evaluations. 

Campus employees eligible for overtime pay, 
including secretaries and maintenance workers, favored 
representation by the American Federation of State, 
County and Municipal Employees by a 920 to 188 
margin. Currently, advisory committees represent 
employees, who work without a contract. The vote will 
force the administration to negotiate with more 
formidable staff representation. 




DECEMBER lOOl 



Sprinklers Shower Denton 

A broken sprinkler led to flooding in Denton Hall on Dec. 7, causing significant 
damage to 25 rooms. A fourth-floor sprinkler head broke at about 6:30 when a 
resident hung a clothes hanger on it. When the sprinkler broke, it triggered the fire 
alarm, and the residents were evacuated. No other sprinklers activated, but there was 
no way to shut off the broken head until all the water in the system flowed out. 

By the time the deluge finally slowed to a trickle, some rooms were submerged 
under more than two inches of water. Power in the building had to be shut off for 
serveral hours, and the elevators were out of order all night. Residents returned to the 
building at 1 1 p.m., but workers were still cleaning up water on the third and fourth 
floors after midnight. Officials refused to release the names of the residents of the 
room where the floor started. 




Code of Student Conduct 

The University Senate approved a proposal on Dec. 13 that allowed the campus to take punitive action against 
students convicted of off-campus crimes and misdemeanors, drastically increasing the campus's power. The proposed 
extension of the Code of Student Conduct, drafted in response to the basketball postgame riots last spring passed 
despite reservations about overextending the campus's authority. Under the extension, students convicted of felonies 
and misdemeanors considered "aggravated violations" - significant damage to a person or property - will be subject 
to possible campus action. 

At the meeting, several faculty senators requested a delay in the vote. However, they were soundly defeated after 
many senators spoke of the amendment's importance to student safety and urged implementation before the Orange 
Bowl and two Duke basketball games. 

The student senators emphatically reminded the senate that the proposal had been available on the university's 
website prior to the vote. The students also sucessfully lobbied for an important amendment to the extension' that 
limited its power to crimes that "affect substantial university interest." 




I 

i 



Senator John McCain Speaks 

On Dec. 4, Sen. John McCain encouraged students to enlist in domestic volunteer programs and called this generation of college students more 
patriotic than'his World War II generation in a speech on Dec. 4. McCain answered a dozen questions centering around America's war on terrorism 
from a capacity crowd of 950 at the Memorial Chapel. 

To engage college students and meet domestic needs, McCain and Sen. Evan Bayh are proposing Senate legislation that would re-route more 
federal work-study funding to community service. McCain promoted the bill, though warning that divisiveness on domestic issues could render 
Congress ineffective. McCain linked campaign finance reform with the fight against terrorism and the need to eliminate pork-barrel, constituency- 
specific project spending. Campaign finance reform was the centerpiece of his presidential campaign and a recurring theme in the town hall meetmg. 

McCain was presented with the Millard E. Tydings Award for Courage and Leadership in American Politics due to McCain's willingness to lake 
unpopular stands on issues like campaign finance reform. McCain said that hearing from citizens is the most important way for leaders to 
communicate. Using the witty and personable approach that made him a national icon during the primaries. McCain repearedly commended 
President Bush's leadership and decision-making during the war on terrorism. The crowd largely supported McCain, applauding for most of the 
senator's points and standing several times in ovation. The only boos came when the final questioner accused the United States for terrorism. 



i- 



240 News 



Honor Pledge 




lAHVARY 2002 



The honor pledge adopted by the University Senate 
last spring went into effect on Jan. 28. The pledge, 
which students are not obligated to sign, was designed 
to reinforce academic integrity. On all graded 
assignments, students will be asked to write and sign a 
declaration saying: "I pledge on my honor that I have 
not given or received any unauthorized assistance on 
this assignment/examination." 

The pledge was encouraged by students and faculty 
members were asked to use the pledge beginning spring 
semester 2002. It was initiated by the student honor 
council and passed by the senate. Widespread 
announcements were made in The Dicimondbcick, the 
schedule of classes, posters around campus and through 
classroom discussions. 




J J 



President Bush's State of Union Address 

President Bush braced the nation for continued warfare and domestic insecurity and 
solicited the public to contribute to the war effort. Bush detailed evidence of specific 
terrorist targets and brazenly singled out the regimes of Iraq, Iran and North Korea as 
enemies that could threaten world peace with weapons of mass destruction. 

The President invited Americans to contribute to the war effort, announcing the 
creation of the USA Freedom Corps to respond to any domestic crisis and improve 
American communities. Bush also called for a major expansion of the existing 
AmeriCorps, Senior Corps and Peace Corps. 

Bush advocated making his tax cuts permanent; a patients' bill of rights and a 
prescription drug plan for seniors; and extending unemployment benefits. "We have 
known freedom's price," he said. "We have shown freedom's power, and in this great 
conflict, my fellow Americans, we will see freedom's victory." 



Maryland Budget Will Delay Projects 



^BB^' 



As a result of the new capital budget proposed by Gov. Parris N. Glendening, future campus construction projects 
could be postponed. The proposed budget would continue to fund numerous construction projects around the state but 
would not fund any new projects for the rest of fiscal year 2003. 

i 

The funding for the new Behavior and Social Sciences building would be moved to 2005 and renovations to the 
Tawes Fine Arts Building would be delayed until 2004 by the proposed budget. The creation of a Multimedia 
Instructional Center would be delayed until 2006. Plans for the Biological Sciences Building would move ahead for 
2003. , 

.1 

The governor's budget would maintain funding for the Comcast Center arena. Parking garages and residence halls 
are also unaffected because they aren't paid for by the state's budget. Instead, they are approved by the Board of 
Regents and funded through bonds by the University System of Maryland. 



FedEx Orange Bowl 

Sunshine, palm trees and bathing suits filled the anxious minds of Terrapin fans this January. Cars draped with Terrapin flags littered the stress in 
outh Beach and Fort Lauderdale, where one didn't have to look far to see Maryland red. More than 20,000 Tenapin fans filled the stands of 
roPlayer Stadium to watch the Terrapins take on the Florida Gators in the Orange Bowl on Jan. 2. They came by cars, planes and trains to watch the 
errapin football team's first major bowl appearance in almost 30 years. Tailgaters lined up more than eight hours before kickoff to celebrate the 
liraculous season. Even hours of heay rain couldn't prevent the beverages from flowing, the music from blaring or the occasional confrontation 
etween the "turtle" fans and "alligator" fans. 

The Gators won the game by a score of 56-23 before 73,640 fans in Gator coach Steve Spurrier's final game before his resignation two days later, 
he Terps pestered the Gators for much of the first half, but failed to take advantage of three Florida turnovers, leading to a steamrolling by the faster, 
eeper Gator squad. But this year was still a Cinderella season for a team that had not played a postseason game since 1990. 

The Terps were ranked No. 1 1 in the final Associated Press poll and are looking forward to next year. E.J. Henderson, Bruce Perry, James Lynch, 
sff Dugan. Nick Novak and Brooks Barnard will all be returning. However, the defense will take a hit with students graduating including Charles 
Jill. Tony Jackson. Randall Jones, Tony Okanlawon. Aaron Thompson and Marlon Moye-Moore. 



2001 Dec. & 2002 Jan. 241 



A. 




242 Athletics 




D. Biuiuiiitiii 



"Don't be afraid to take a big step 

if one is necessary. you can't cross 

a valley in two small jumps." 

~ Anonymous 

Athletics Divider 243 -^-A 




Top: Lonny Baxter, Juan Dixon, and 
Terence Morris meet before a foul shot 
Above: Juan Dixon is congratulated 
after a big win. Right: LB for the dunk! 



Tournament Record 



4-1 



Right: Terence Morris 

attempts a putback 
against Stanford in the 
West Regional Final. 
The Terps beat the 
seed Cardinals 87-73. 



i 



r- 244 Athletics 




^■'.- :' 'K 





MARCH 



.j^^;^ 



MADNESS 



Highlights 

The Terps advanced to the Final Four for the first 
time in school history. The Terps were led in scoring 
by Juan Dixon with 1 7 ppg and Lonny Baxter with 
16.2 ppg. The Terps were paced on the boards by 
Lonny Baxter with 1 rbg and Terence Morris with 
7.6 rpg. 



NCAA Tournament Recap 




LOCATION 


OPPONENT 


SCORE 


Boise. ID 


George Mason 


83-80 


Boise, ID 


Georgia State 


79-60 


Anaheim, CA 


Georgetown 


76-66 


Anaheim, CA 


Stanford 


87-73 


Minneapolis, MN 


Duke 


84-95 




Above: No. 45 Tahj Holden drives around Duke's Shane 
Battier for a score in the NCAA Semifinals in Minneapolis. 



March Madness 245 --, 



t 



S-ttcJeiKQ R Oat 




Right: Junior 
Mike LaMonica 

drives in for a shot 
on goal against the 
Blue Devils. 

Below: Dan 
LaMonica, No. 
41, moves in for a 
score against 

Navy. 



% 



-- 246 Athletics 






MEN'S 



LACROSSE 



Highlights 

ACC lacrosse legend and 18-year head coach Dick Edell 
retired his post and was replaced by Loyola head coach Dave 
Cottle. Edell left with the all-time ACC best record at 1 7 1 -76 
(.692) including three ACC championships, 20 NCAA 
tournament appearances and three trips to NCAA title game. 

Dave Cottle brings the nation's third winningest active record 
from his 19-year career at Loyola College in Baltimore, MD 
to College Park. 

The Terps finished the 2001 campaign with a record of 13 and 
1 , while reaching the ACC Championship game and NCAA 
quarterfinals. 

The Terps netminder Pat McGinnis notched 179 saves, 13 
wins and just three losses. His most dominating game 
included 21 saves in a victory over state rival Johns Hopkins. 

Andrew Combs was the most prolific scorer including a six 
goal performance against Delaware and three times this 
season he scored five goals in a game. 

Dan LaMonica led the Terps with a five assist game against 
UMBC. 



LEADING 








SCORERS 


GOALS 


ASSISTS 


POINTS 


Andrew Combs 


50 


6 


56 


Dan LaMonica 


25 


26 


51 


Mike MoUot 


19 


21 


40 


Chris Malone 


16 


13 


29 


Mike LaMonica 


15 


5 


20 



Season Record 



13-1 



Men's Lacrosse 247 -- 



t 



WOMEN'S 
LACROSSE 



Highlights 

The Women's NCAA Lacrosse Championship win streak of 
seven is the longest active streak in Division I women's 
athletics. 

The Terps completed the year with a perfect record of 23-0. 
The Terps also notched another ACC championship and a 1 2-0 
record at home. 

The Terps used double overtime to defeat rival Georgetown 14- 
13 in a thrilling match to take the national championship. 

Jen Adams finished her storied and prolific career at Maryland 
with 267 goals and 176 assists while setting the all-time record 
for career points for Division I women's lacrosse. She was also 
named the ACC Female Athlete of the Year for the second 
consecutive year, Honda Award winner, and All- American by 
rWCLA, US Lacrosse and 360 Lacrosse. 

Terrapin goalie Alex Venechanos guided the Terps with a 
record of 21-0. 





SeJiyen in Q Qoiaj 




Left: Jen Adams makes a 
move on a William & Mary 
defensive player and scores 
one of her team-leading 88 
goals. 

Below: Terrapin forwards 
congratulate each other after a 
successful offensive play. 



.eft: Players hoist 


Above: Senior 


ne National 


Meg McNamara 


'hampionship 


fights past a Johns 


-ophy and are 


Hopkins defensive 


'hotographed 


player. 


oUowing the title 




;ame with 




jeorgetown. 





LEADING 








SCORERS 


GLS. 


ASTS. 


PTS. 


Jen Adams 


88 


60 


148 


Quinn Carney 


51 


27 


78 


Allison Comito 


44 


29 


73 


Courtney Hobbs 


47 


20 


67 


Kelly Coppedge 


24 


8 


32 




Season Record 



23-0 



Women 's Lacrosse 249 



A 



-r 



MEN'S 
BASEBALL 



Highlights 



The Terps posted ^ 


I final record of 17-37 with a 


4-19 ACC 


record. 










OFFENSIVE 










LEADERS 


AVG 


R 


H 


HR RBI 


Steve Oursler 


.348 


35 


73 


7 48 


Brian Patenaude 


.345 


42 


67 


2 29 


Matt Swope 


.328 


44 


67 


7 34 


Sean Lomas 


.301 


31 


50 


4 28 


John McCurdy 


.300 


42 


60 


6 32 



PITCHING 
LEADERS 



ERA 



W-L IP 



SO 



Eric D'Alessandro 4.12 1-2 19.2 18 

Jared Stuart 6.43 3-7 77.0 48 

Mike Dallmeyer 6.61 1-5 62.2 51 

Todd Ainsworth 6.92 3-3 26.0 

Steve Schmoll 7.43 2-8 76.1 



18 



57 



Season Record 



17-37 



t 



.1? 



W^ ™ 




j-:!^s^v ^ 





-^ 250 Athletics 







Above: Eric 
D'Alessandro, on 

the mound for the 
Terps, pitches a 
strike to the 
Georgia Tech 
batter. 

Left: The Terrapin 
seniors pose 
before their last 
home game on 
senior day at 
Shipley Field. 



VkMj^'BdH 



Left: No. 23, catcher 
Kevin McDonald 

sends a double to the 




Men's Baseball 251 ^- 



t 



^iM SiATing 







Above: A power hitter 
knocks a base hit right up 
the gap in center. 

Right: Senior first 
baseman Kiesha Pickeral 

slams another one out of 
the park. Pickeral led the 
team with nine homeruns 
for the season. 




Season Record 

39-23 








Right: Amanda 
Bettker hurls one to 
the plate for the Terps. 
She led the Terps 
pitching corps in wins 
and strikeouts. 




t 



- 252 Athletics 




WOMEN'S 
SOFTBALL 



Highlights 

The Terps earned a record of 39-23, going 1 1-5 at home and 
3-7 in conference play. 



OFFENSIVE 
LEADERS 



AVG 



H 



HR 



Michelle Burrell 
Kiesha Pickeral 
Jennifer Potzman 
JiUian Callaway 
Annmarie Browne 
Team Totals 

PITCHING 
LEADERS 



.320 
.285 
.275 
.274 
.240 
.245 



ERA 



65 
47 
46 
34 
36 
375 



2 
9 
1 



24 



Danielle Carpenter 
Amanda Bettker 
Liz Gall 
Monica Cyphert 
Jenn Shellhammer 
Team Totals 



W-L 



.66 

1.12 

2.07 

2.07 

2.16 

1.54 



5-1 
16-7 
1-0 
9-8 
8-7 
39-23 



RBI 



20 
34 
24 
12 
7 
180 



SO 



12 
165 
17 
66 
75 
335 



Women's Softball 253 \\ 



MEN'Srf" 
TRACK & 



FIELD 



i 



Highlights 



Senior Cedrick Rogers represented the Terps in t 
jump at the 2001 USA Outdoor Track and Field 
Championships in Eugene, OR. 


he long 


Running Events Best Times 




100 Meters 


Harold Manning 


11.12 


110 Hurdles 


Dontae Bugg 


14.42 


200 Meters 


Harold Manning 


22.48 


400 Hurdles 


Chris Ader 


56.05 


400 Meters 


Dave Benaderet 


49.36 


800 Meters 


Tom Anderson 


1:56.16 


1500 Meters 


Francis Ciganek 


4:09.63 


5000 Meters 


Mike Prada 


15:33.61 


3000 Steeplechase 


Francis Ciganek 


10:09.72 




/ UJ^ 



^4^4Mm 






W "^ c 



^ .,. 



'* ^_jlC 



■^W^jfi^ 4 



* 



- 254 Athletics 



Pun P^OK- It 




••'^S 



ibove: Junior James Gondak tosses 
le hammer at a meet during the outdoor 
eason. Gondak anchors the throwing 
orps for the Terps specializing in the 
ammer toss and shotput. 




Left: Mike Prada is running 
long distance in a home meet 
for the Terps. 

Below: Cedrick Rogers 

stretches for every inch in 
the long jump. Rogers was 
an All-East team captain and 
placed 5"^ at the ACC 
Outdoor Championships. 



Field Events Team Bests 


6-4 


High Jump 


Brian Misar 


Pole Vault 


Ian Hoffman 


12-6 


Long Jump 


Cedrick Rogers 


24-2 1/4 


Triple Jump 


Cedrick Rogers 


39-8 3/4 


Shot Put 


James Gondak 


43-3 1/4 


Discus 


John Collins 


133-4 


Hammer 


James Gondak 


170-0 


Javelin 


John Collins 


149-4 




Men 's Track and Field 255 



Ok He MoO-e 



Right: Junior 
Amber Stanley 

anchored the 
hurdles for the 
Terps here 
working on her 
technique. 

Below: Head 
Coach Bill 
Goodman, in his 

13* season as 
Maryland's track 
and field coach, 
directs his 
players. 





Above: Freshman Diana Prestileo 

clears the bar in the high jump. Along 
with Vanessa Jones, the Terps were 
well represented in high jump event. 



Field Events Team Bests 


5-10 3/4 


High Jump Vanessa Jones 


Long Jump Lynn Harris 


20-5 1/4 


Pole Vault Natahe Dye 


11-5 3/4 


T. Jump Punnie Chittchan^ 


; 39-8 3/4 


Shot Put Tracy Ojeniyi 


47-5 1/4 


Discus Ruth Kura 


144-10 


Hammer Ruth Kura 


175-8 


Javelin Angle Rosamilia 


116-6 


Heptathalon Tracy Ojeniyi 


4723 



256 Athletics 



t 




WOMEN'S 

-.TRACK & 

FIELD 



Highlights 

Senior high jumper Vanessa Jones represented the Terps at 
the NCAA Outdoor Track and Field Championships in 
Eugene, Oregon and finished tied for IG'*' clearing 5-8. 



Running Events Best Times 




lOOMeters 


Toni Jefferson 


11.86 


110 Hurdles 


Thema Napier 


13.96 


200 Meters 


Tia Burley 


23.91 


400 Hurdles 


Thema Napier 


59.15 


400 Meters 


Tia Burley 


54.24 


800 Meters 


Kim Smith 


2:23.71 


1500 Meters 


Kelly Crowley 


4:36.99 


3000 Meters 


Kelly Crowley 


10:20.74 


5000 Meters 


Keri Seher 


18:14.33 


3000 Steeplechase 


Marjorie Bollinger 


12:14.02 




Women 's Track and Field 257 --J 



M^ces 




Above: Larry Chou waits at the net 
while Jonathan Neeter serves to the 
opponent. 

Right: Chris Chiu blazes a forehand 
winner down the line against UVA. 





DOUBLES 








RESULTS OVERALL 


ACC 


Kenshalo/Chiu 


5-6 


2-6 




Murchison/Nguyen 


6-8 


0-8 




Neeter/Nguyen 


1-0 


0-0 




Murchison/Kenshalo 


1-0 


0-0 




Chiu/Chou 


1-0 


0-0 




Kenshalo/Neeter 


0-1 


0-0 




Chiu/Chambers 


1-1 


0-0 




Neeter/Chou 


2-10 


0-8 



Right: Senior Jonathan Murchison rips a 
shot cross court with the game winner 
against North Carolina in a home contest. 



f^^2 



58 Athletics 




;iVv 



r'^^ 



]VIEN'S 



TENNIS 



SINGLES 






RESULTS 


OVERALL 


ACC 


Greg Chambers 


2-1 


0-1 


Chris Chiu 


6-9 


0-9 


Larry Chou 


4-12 


0-9 


Dan Kenshalo 


3-11 


0-8 


Jonathan Murchison 


5-10 


0-9 


Jonathan Neeter 


1-13 


0-9 


Luan Nguyen 


4-11 


0-8 




Above: Greg Chambers returns a volley during a doubles 
match with Chris Chiu. The pair went 1-1 for the season. 



Men 's Tennis 259 



t 



^dyavdaq 



e.'. 




DOUBLES RECORDS 


6-8 


Causevic/Floro 


Causevic/Marker 


4-7 


Dubovikov/Chavardes 


9-5 


Dubovikov/Roro 


4-3 


Chavardes/Valantin 


6-3 


MarkerA'alantin 


9-5 



Right: Emily Marker returns a 
forehand winner. She ended 
with a record of 7-10 for singles 
during the spring season. 





/ 





% 



r-- 260 Athletics 




♦•> 



WOMEN^ 



TENNIS 



SINGLES RESULTS 


OVERALL 


ACC 


Delila Causevic 


17-14 


4-5 


Chloe Chavard 


9-16 


1-8 


Olivia Dubovikov 


9-12 


1-4 


Pamela Floro 


9-16 


1-7 


Emily Marker 


12-16 


3-5 


Danielle Piacente 


2-7 


0-0 


Catherine Valantin 


8-9 


2-7 


Monica Villarreal 


2-8 


0-3 





Left: Olivia Dubovikov reaches back for something extra on 
this serve. Above: Freshman Shannon Ambush rips a 



backhand during a fall match. 



Women's Tennis 261 -~, 



t 



MEN'S 



Highlights 

New head coach Ralph Friedgen, alumi and fornier player/ 
coach returned to lead the Terrapin football team to a record 
of 10- 1 and a perfect 7-0 at home. He also swept various 
coach of the year honors. 

Bruce Perry and Marc Riley headlined a one-two punch 
leading Maryland's potent rushing attack. 

Shaun Hill lead the offense at QB by passing and also an 
option ground attack. 

Junior linebacker E.J. Henderson anchored an experienced, 
attacking defense that rattled opponents all season. 

The Terps made their first bowl appearance since 1 990 when 
they took on Florida in the Orange Bowl in Miami, FL on 
January 2, 2002. 





i 



Above: E.J. Henderson and Curome Cox sandwich a Wake 
Forest ball earner. The Terps notched a 27-20 victory. 



1 



t 



H~ 262 Athletics 



^hidqe. 



eiyex 





K 




Above: QB Shaun Hill escapes would-be 
Georgia Tech tacklers. Nick Novak, left, 
tied and won the game in overtime on a 
Thursday night showdown in Atlanta. 
Below: Scooter Monroe hauls in a pass. 




Left: Tailback 
Bruce Perry led 

the Terps' rushing 
attack and was a 
finahst for best 
running back. 



Season Record 



lO-l 



Men 's Football 263 



t 



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j^^jr^' 






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ft. 


gsisa^ 




H 


Bi^P^^ 


^^^^H 


^^HHH 


dljj^U 


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^^^^^^^^^^^^K 


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^^^iS 


^^lllg^ 


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y. Wooldridge 

Above: The South 
Miami Beach 
skyUne. Left: 
Maryland fans 
taking in the first- 
quarter action. 
Below: The Miami 
sun sets on 
ProPlayer Stadium 
and thousands of 
Terrapin tailgaters. 



J. Wuoldridi^e 



Gators: 58 w^" 

Terps: 23 



^ 





J. Wooldnd^i \ 



fl - 264 Athletics 




ORANGE 

• y^-Ki — 



BOWL 



The 2001 University of Maryland Football team, lead 
by Ralph Friedgen, completed a dream season and headed 
south for new years and competed against the Florida Gators 
on January 2, 2002 in the FedEx Orange Bowl. 

The ACC champions marked the return of Maryland 
football back to national prominence and along with 
thousands of proud Terrapin faithful, transformed Miami's 
South Beach to the temporary home of the Terps. Students 
and alumni alike could be seen all over south beach sporting 
Terp gear and expressing vocal support for Friedgen's 
legions. 

Terp seniors Shaun Hill, Guilian Gary and Marc 
Riley led the Terps against pre-season national champion 
candidate Florida. Win, lose, or draw, all Maryland fans were 
proud to support the Terps and Coach Friedgen and help bring 
Maryland Football back to where it belongs. 




S. Byrnes 



J. Wooldrid-A 



Above Left: Mike Whaley brings down the Florida receiver. 
Left: The Terrapins take the field to an incredible ovation by 
proud Maryland fans. Above: Randall Jones protects the ball 
and escapes the grasp of Florida tacklers on the kickoff. 



FedEx Orange Bowl 265 



-^ 




Highlights 

The Terps achieved a final record of 8-7- 1 with a 4-4- 1 
record at home. 

The Terps fell to No. 3 seed Clemson with a score of 3- 1 
in the quarterfinal round of the ACC tournament. The 
Terps defeated Notre Dame in the first round of the 
NCAA Tournament at Ludwig Field but fell 1-0 in double 
overtime to Loyola. 

Sumed Ibrahim led the Terps with 6 goals and 10 assists 
and 22 points on the season. A.J. Herrera followed with 
12 points with 5 goals and 2 assists. 

Sumed Ibrahim recorded the only hat trick on the season. 
He was also named to the All-ACC 1 '' team while Philip 
Salyer collected 2'"' team honors. 

The Terps were led defensively by goaltender Noah 
Palmer who recorded 45 saves on the year with a record 
of 6-4-1 and 3 shutouts. 

The Terrapins won the Gamecock Classic in Columbia. 
SC with wins over South Carolina and the College of 
Charleston. The Terps also captured the Virginia Coca- 
Cola Classic with victories over UCLA and Liberty in 
Charlottesville, VA. 



Season Record 



10-7-1 



i 



-'- 266 Athletics 




Men 's Soccer 267 




»f^- 



Right: Audra 
Poulin looks to 
pass to a 
streaking Dana 
Jarzyniecki 
down the sideline. 

Below: AH Wolff 
says 'not in my 
house' to a Mount 
St. Mary's 








'^ j| ^bove: Terp forward No. 22 Sara 
"IfM C^ustafson steals the ball from a Mount 
^^^■^1 St. Mary's player. 

^B ^H ■■ I Right: AH Wolff showcases the 
^^^. d^^ '"^i concentration that helped her become 

the most dominating keeper in the ACC 

for 2001. 



■"t^t. 



S. Bvmes 



Season Record 



10-7-2 



t 



- 268 Athletics 




WOMEN'S 
SOCCER 



Highlights 

The Terps finished with a record of 10-7-2; 3-4 in ACC action 
and 7-3-1 at home. 

The Terps fell to Dayton 1-0 in the first round of the NCAA 
Tournament. 

The Terps were paced by Jen Biscoe who recorded 1 5 points 
on 5 goals and 5 assists. Kim King followed with 13 points 
on 5 goals and 3 assists. 

Terps goaltender Ali Wolff was the most dominant keeper in 
the ACC and led the defensive effort with 64 saves, a record 
of 10-6-2 and 9 shutouts. 

Lindsay Givens and Ali Wolff were named second team All- 
ACC. 



":iTt'77777t\7777TN v 



Women 's Soccer 269 --, 



t 




Highlights 



The Terps fell in the National Championship game to 
Michigan with a score of 2-0. The Terps ended the 2001 
campaign with a record of 20-4 overall and 3- 1 in 
conference play. 

The Terps won their 4"' consecutive ACC championship with 
a 3-2 victory over Wake Forest. The winning goal was 
knocked in by Dina Rizzo and Autumn Welsh achieved her 
second straight ACC Tournament MVP award. 

The Terps' scoring was paced by freshmen Colleen Barbieri 
and Carissa Messimer with 36 points apiece. Colleen 
Barbieri was named ACC Rookie of the Year. 

The Terps' defensive effort was sparked by goal tender 
Ashley Hohnstine who had 38 saves with 18 wins, 3 losses 
and 4 shutouts. 




Senior defender and Ail-American Autumn Welsh rips the 
ball from an opponent that is trying to score. 




t 



270 Athletics 



MCC OR.au/iptons 





Left: Freshman 
forward Colleen 
Barbieri uses her 
quickness to 
snatch the ball 
from a Wake 
Forest player. 



2001 STX/ 
NFHCA All 
AMERICANS 

Autumn Welsh 
Dina Rizzo 
Rachel Hiskins 
Carissa Messimer 



Left: Midfielder 
Rachel Hiskins 

steals the ball from 
a Virginia player 
en route to a score. 



Season Record 



20-4 



Field Hockex 271 - 



t 



Spfeed 









^ ' ^ 



Above: Willette 

Dority does the little 
things by coming up 
with a clutch dig. 

Right: Setter Lindsay 
Davey is shown with 
the set to No. 3 
Willette Dority for 

the spike. 



Season Record 



12-13 



P 



Itelip 





Right: Maria 
DiLivio shows off 
the hops as she 
lays the smack 
down on the Navy 
blockers. 



272 Athletics 




WOMEN'S 
VOLLEYBALL 



Highlights 

The Terps posted a record of 12-13 with a conference mark 
of 7-9 and a 6-4 record at Ritchie Coliseum. Carey Brennan 
made the All-Tournament team. 

Carey Brennan led the Terps with 332 kills for 89 games 
while Maria DiLivio posted 292 kills through 90 games and 
Willette Dority notched 275 kills through 93 games. 

Lindsay Davey led the Terps with 1080 assists through 91 
games. Lynnsy Jones led the Terps with 42 service aces. 

Defensively, Carey Brennan led the terps with 280 digs 
while Lindsay Davey and Amanda Ayres had 190 a piece 
on the season. Willette Dority led the team in blocks with 

80. 






Above: Jennifer Dewalt comes up with a big spike against 
N.C. State. 



Women's Volleyball 273 ^-., 



t 




GOLF 



Women's Highlights 

Junior Carter Crowther led the Terps along with 
Marie Harper at the Edwin Watts/Palmetto 
Intercollegiate to a 12'*" place finish out of 16 squads. 

Carter Crowther finished 8"' out of 93 golfers. 
Along with teammates Marie Harper, Katie 
Redeker, Kristen Shew, and Erin Clasper, the 

team posted a 5"" place finish, their 2"'' top ten finish 
of the season. 




MedUi Rclatiiiii\ 




Above: Carter Crowther measures a 
putt at the Dodge ACC/SEC Challenge. 



Women's Golf Season 


Tournament 


Place 


Unlimited Potential 
Bay Tree 
Classic 


7th 


Dodge ACC/SEC 
Challenge 


l|th 


Lady Pirate Fall 
Intercollegiate 


5-^ 


Edwin Watts/Palmetto 
Intercollegiate 


12''' 



Media Relations 



t 



274 Athletics 





e/Lps Unde/L 
Po/L 



Men's Highlights 

The Terps concluded the fall season with all top ten 
finishes including a P' place at the Temple 
Intercollegiate and a 2"*^ place overall at the ODU 
Seascape Invitational. 

John Moheyer, Corey Brigham, and Bobby 
MacWhinnie all posted top 1 finishes to lead the 
Terps to victory in the Temple Invitational. 

The senior duo of Pete Toole and Corey Brigham 

finished second and sixth to lead the Terrapins to 2"^^ 
place overall out of 21 teams. 

Junior John Moheyer finished 3''' along with Pete 
Toole and Tim Kane to lead the Terps to a 6"" overall 
finish out of 24 teams at the Tillinghast 
Intercollegiate. 



Media Relations 

tove: Sophomore Erin Clasper, Terps No. 1 returning 
rter, strokes a birdie putt to the bottom of the cup at JMU. 



Men's Golf Season 



'ournament 



Place 



aawah Island 
ntercollegiate 

MU 
nvitational 



emple 
fitercollegiate 

'illinghast 
itercollegiate 

)DU Seascape 
ivitational 



;th 



3rd 



p. 



)nd 




iia Relations 



Golf 275 -^, 



-* 






On i^e. Qm 



Women's Highlights 

The Terps won the Maryland Invitational out of nine 
squads competing. Kristin Lubas, Lorna Dorland, 
and Monique Berry paced the Terps for the victory. 

The Terps finished 2"** out of seven teams at the 
Clemson Invitational. 

The Terps finished the season with a great 
performance at the ECAC/IC4A Championship at 
Van Courdand Park in New York. 

The Terps showed great improvement on their 
personal times under first year head coach Trent 
Sanderson. 





Media Relation 



Above: Kristin 
Lubas (left) mns 
through the woods 
at a meet with 
Milte Prada 
(right). 



Media Relalions 



% 



'- 276 Athletics 




CROSS 
COUNTRY 



Media Relations 



Men's Highlights 

Junior Mike Prada placed 96"^ in the NCAA Regional cross 
country championships at Lehigh University. Matt Adami 
and Francis Ciganek finished 104* and 105* respectively. 

The Terps placed second in the Maryland Invitational. 
Francis Ciganek, Adam Ambrus, and Mike Fleg all paced 
the Terps for second place out of six teams. 

The Terps men placed 3"* out of seven teams at the Clemson 
Invitational. 



Left: Coach Sanderson gives Kristin 

Lubas some advice during practice. 

Left: The men's team goes on a run 
through campus. 

Below: Coach Sanderson with more 
words of wisdom for Mike Prada. 




Cross Counti-\ 277 ~- 



t 



pQtSe Up 




R. Owen 



Above: Juan Dixon steals the ball and 
looks for a slashing teammate. Below: 
Byron Mouton converts the free throw. 
Right: Drew Nicholas for 3 ! ! ! 




R. Owen 



NCAA 
Tournament 




Right: Sophomore 
power forward 
Chris Wilcox 

rocks the rim and 
provides the spark 
off the bench. 



T 



278 Athletics 







Highlights 

The Terps cap their first ever final four appearance by playing 
their final season in Cole Field House. The Terps also 
extended the nation's best non-conference win streak to 84. 

Gary Williams is in his 1 3* season as coach of the Men's 
Basketball team and has led the Terps to eight straight 
tournament appearances and more than 25 wins in each of the 
last three seasons. 

The senior, inside-outside combo of Juan Dixon and Lonny 

Baxter led the Terps and also climbed Maryland record 
charts. Dixon became the first player ever in NCAA history 
to chart 1800 points, 300 steals, and 200 3-pointers. Along 
with other senior team captain, the explosive Byron Mouton, 
the Teips have some of the most experience in the country. 

The Terps have the luxury of an eight-man rotation with 
Drew Nicholas, Tahj Holden. and Ryan Randle providing 
great depth off the bench with no talent drop-off. 




/?. 0»(Vi 



Above: BB&T Tournament MVP Lonny Baxter puts the 
exclamation point on a fast break versus UConn in the final. 



D. Biicluman 



Men's Basketball 279 



T 



WOMEN'S 
BASKETBALL 



Highlights 
Chris Weller is now in her 27* season as head women's 
basketball coach. She has led the Terps to 8 ACC 
Championships, 17 NCAA Tournament appearances, and 3 
Final Fours. 

The Terps sport the local flavor with eight team members 
from Maryland and two from the Washington D.C., Northern 
Virginia area, rounded out by four from out of state. 

The Terps are led by the duo of Marche Strickland and 
DeeDee Warley. Both are moving their way up Maryland 
record charts for scoring while Warley is the ACC active 
leader in double-doubles and is climbing the Maryland 
rebounding charts. 




L Adlci 



Above: Senior, team leader Marche Strickland looks to dish 
the rock. She has over 1000 points in her Terrapin career. 




% 



-- 280 Athletics 




S. Bvnies 



Top Left: Vicki Brick blocks out on the 
play. Left: Kiki Wimbush looks for an 
open teammate. Above: Marche 
Strickland whips a pass on the fast break. 



S. Bxmc'S 



Left: Anesia 
Smith uses her 
explosive first-step 
to blow by a 
^ Loyola defender 
for an easy deuce. 



Atlantic Coast 
Conference 



Women's Basketball 281 



-t 



}J[de£.J{ 



Far right: Senior 


^^^^^^^^^^^ 


Michael 




Malchak swims 




the freestyle race 




versus Villanova. 




Right: Senior 




Luis Emilio 

competes in the 
breast stroke 




against Duke. 




Below: Thomas 




Ehrhardt races 




in the butterfly 




during a home 


^^^^^^^E' 


meet. 


^^^^^^ 








!-- 2S2 Athletics 



-^m^.- 






MEN^ 




Highlights 

2000-2001 Overall Record 8-3, 2-2 in ACC matchups. The 
Terps posted wins in 2002 action against Duke, Howard, 
Villanova and Johns Hopkins. 

Last year's squad returns 15 letterwinners. 

The Men's team took first in the Terrapin Cup, held at the 
CRC's Natatorium, out of 5 teams. The Terps were led by 
race winners Thomas Ehrhardt, Michael Malchak and 
Brian Luoma. 

The Terps were paced against nationally ranked North 
Carolina by Thomas Ehrhardt and Erik Weinberg who 
each collected two victories apiece. 

Senior Thomas Ehrhardt set a new school record in the 200- 
fly with a time of 1:48.22. 




Men 5 Swimming 283 



-t 



T)t|y|yeAeKt 



Right: Lauren 
Smith keeps 
steady while 
racing backstroke 

Below: Petra 
Adamkova 

competing in the 
breast-stroke. 




Season Record 



284 Athletics 




WOMEN^ 



Highlights 

The Terps raced out to a 2000-2001 overall record of 9-3 and 
2-2 in conference action. The women's squad also appeared 
on the national scene in the CSCAA collegiate rankings and 
posted victories against Pittsburgh, Villanova, Georgia Tech, 
Duke and NC State to name a few. 

This year's team returns 17 letterwinners from last year's 9-3 
campaign along with a talented incoming class. 

The women's team took first place in the Terrapin Cup, held 
on campus, out of 5 teams. The Terps were paced in the large 
meet by race winners Elizabeth Lavell, Kelly Bowman and 
Bridget Mallon. 

Watch out Maryland Women's Swimming record holders, 
freshman Elizabeth Lavell set records in four different 
events: 200 IM, 400 IM, 1000 Free and 1650 Free during the 
Terrapin Cup. She also won three events for the Terps against 
ACC rival UNC. 



J. Levi 




Media Relations 



Women 's Swimming 285 



-fl 



Pex\jex^ lO 





EXIT, 



Media Relations 



D. Buchanan 



Above: Gillian 
Cote performs a 
move above the 
beam. 

Top right: Jill 
Fisher interacts 
with the crowd as 
she ends her floor 
routine. 

Right: Lisa 
Mealy comes out 
of a somersault in 
her floor exercise. 




->4*;- 




Season Record 
19-10 



Media Relations 

Right: Jodi 
Morgan displays 
some aerial skill 
as she gets high 
off the beam at 
Ritchie. 



T 



286 Athletics 




GYMNASTICS 



Highlights 

19-10 Overall Record and 5-1 at home at Ritchie Coliseum. 

Co-Captains Jill Fisher and Gillian Cote finished up a 
monumental season as NCAA Ail-Americans. 

The Terps finished the season ranked 10'^ nationally, the 
highest post-season record ever for Maryland gymnastics. 
Five Maryland gymnasts earned 4.0 GPAs during the fall. 

One Terrapin gymnast made Verizon Academic All-American, 
Gillian Cote. 




S. Byrnes 



Media Relations 

Above: Freshman Katherine Schroeder shows off her floor 
exercise moves to the crowd during a home competition. 



Gymnastics 287 



t 



FRxour T^oum 



Right: Jake Stork 
buries his helpless 
opponent. Below: 
Josh Weidman 

gets more leverage 
and goes for the 




5. Bvnies 





Above: Mark 
Mansueto works 
free and 

contemplates his 
next move. 

Far right: Josh 
Weidman traps 
his opponent 
against the mat 
and goes for the 
victory. 



Media Relations 



Season Record 
6-6 




t 



288 Athletics 




MEN^ 
WRESHJNG 







Highlights 


The Terps finished the 2000-2001 season with a record of 6-6, 


1-3 ACC record. 


The> 


' return 9 starters from that team. 


Leading Wrestlers 


Record 


Jake Stork 




12-2 


Brandon York 




12-4 


Adam James 




10-6 


Josh Weidman 




5-1 



Brandon York is a 3-time ACC Champion. 

Josh Weidman placed 2"'' at the Penn State Open in his first 
tournament of the season. 




Medio Relations 



Men's Wrestling 289 --.f 



t 



^imug T/iadteoHS [T^ 



r 





4 



«-ir 



i 



S. Byrnes 

Clockwise from above: Women's Basketball coach Chris Weller 
yells out the play; Gary Williams, architect of the Men's 
Basketball powerhouse; Head Track and Field Coach Bill 
Goodman; Terp baseball coaches pause for a picture. 





Dedication 




I 



^£T 



Media Relcilions 



•i< 



290 Athletics 





Clockwise from below: Ralph Friedgen swept Coach of The 
Year honors for football during the 2001 season; Maryland 
Softball coaches collaborate on strategy; Long-time Men's 
Lacrosse coach Dick Edell watches over practice in his last 
season at Maryland. 




Media Relations 



The DiafnouJhiick 



Coaches 291 



t 




A. Vogel 



J. Wooldridg 




NCAA 



/ Waoldridf 



Top Left: Shipley Field, home of Terrapin Baseball, jH 
located in the heart of campus. Top Right: Ritchie 
Coliseum, home of Terp Wrestlers, Women's Volleyball 
and Women's Gymnastics. Above: Byrd Stadium, horn* 
to Maryland Football and the Men's Lacrosse team. 



292 Athletics 




J. Wootdridge 




J. Wooldridge 



Top: Ludwig Field, home to Men's and 
Women's Soccer, Women's Lacrosse, 
and Men's and Women's Track and 
Field teams. Left: Under construction, 
the brand new, state-of-the-art Comcast 
Center located on North Campus will 
become home to Terp Basketball next 
season. The Comcast Center will also 
have numerous practice facilities for 
Terp Athletics and office space for the 
Athletic Department. Below: College 
Basketball epic stage Cole Field House 
will host its final game on March 3"^ 
against The University of Virginia. 




Spoils Venues 293 



^ 



OLE 
FIELD 
HOUSE 



At the end of this season the campus community, as 
well as college basketball, will close the door on an era. 
Cole Field House has provided a great atmosphere for 
college basketball with home court advantage for the male 
and lady Terps, but also history was made there. 

Located at the heart of the College Park campus, the 
arena has played host to everything from NCAA 
Championships, famous performers, to the graduation of 
Maryland students. The men's basketball team will close out 
Cole as it began, with a game against the University of 
Virginia for the final regular season home game of 2002. 

Next year the teams, as well as athletic department, 
will move to the Comcast Center on North Campus. No 
doubt Terrapin fans will follow and create the same 
atmosphere, but for thousands who have passed through 
Cole, it just won't be the same. 





294 Athletics 




EMT AC T I vTT I F S' S^^li 1 L U 



T^LadftioK 6 ^istowj 




J. WuolclriJf>e 



Clockwise from top left: Cole during the 1956-1957 
season; Cole Field House; 13-year Coach Gary 
Williams has a discussion with fans; Hey! You suck!; 
Len Bias and teammates on the Maryland bench; and a 
packed house during the final season at Cole. 




A. Shorcx 



1951-2001 



Cole Field House 295 



t 



f 



cuoaiMa 




<M 





am 

(301)918-29 









-^ 296 A^5 




lO 



t 



E. Bunk 



E. Bunk 



"Find the journey's end 

in every step." 
Ralph Waldo Emerson 



Ads Divider 297 ^ 




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for I if e 




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298 Ads & Closing 




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300 Ads & Closing 



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IIM 



www.armc.com 



Discover Your Future- Here: 

At ARiNC, we design and test critical avionics and fligtit communications systems for the 
airlines, the Department of Defense, and busy airports. To support these customers, we 
develop some of the most advanced data and voice applications on the planet. 

Come and grow with us. We're seel<ing graduating seniors with many types of technical 
degrees, especially: 

Computer Science • Computer Engineering • Electrical 
Engineering • Network Engineering 

Here are a few examples of the kind of projects you could be worthing on: 



Avionics Integration ■ Develop 
new communications and data systems to 
improve airline capabilities. 

Surface Transportation • 

Develop logistics and tracking systems for 
rail, sea, and highway earners. 

Defense Communications • 

Test the perfonnance of advanced radar 
and mobile communication systems. 

Local Government NetwoHis • 

Work with ARINC to deliver voice, video, 
and data across the enterpnse. 



Airport Systems Integration ■ 

Link up flight information, ticketing, and 
other systems for shared usage. 

Industry Leadersliip • Help ARiNC 
represent the aviation industry at interna- 
tional forums. 

In-Flight Entertainment ■ Bring 
the Internet, e-mail, and live radio and TV 
to passengers in flight. 

ARINC offers attractive benefits, includirig liealth, 
dental, and vision plans, travel discounts; tuition 
reimbursement; a 401(K) plan with company con- 
tributions; business casual dress; and an alterna- 
tive work schedule. Undergraduates should 
inquire about our college intern program. 



ARINC Incorporated, 2551 Riva Road, Annapolis, MD 21401 

ARINC has opportunities for graduates throughout the United States. Contact our College 
Recruiter at (410) 266-4000; fax: (410) 573-3021 ; e-mail: staffing@arinc.com 



The Energy We Value Most 
Is The Human Kind. 



At Baltimore Gas and Electric (BGE), the energy of 
great ideas is reshaping the utility industry. Ideas 
from progressive thinkers with technical and leadership 
savvy continue to drive us forward. In a quest to find 
our newest talent, we have formed an alliance with 
the University of Maryland at College Park - a union 
of which we are extremely proud. That s why we 
offer congratulations and continued success to its 
newest graduates. 

For more information on BGE and our opportunities, 
please visit: www.bge.com 




A Member of the 
Constellation Energy Group 

BGE is an equal opportunity employer. 



P 



302 Ads & Closing 



oxi 'wja.n."!: "tro 



IJol3? 



ffeody for 

the kind of work where 
you can't wait to tell 
people about your day? 
As an employee at 
Dimensions Healthcare 
System, you'll be able 
to do something 
important that changes 
people's lives. 

We're the largest 
healthcare provider in 
Prince George's County, 
and have programs to 
help you achieve a 
rewarding career. 



-^<3ia xirB-UC^ln.. 

^Internship Program 

12-week orientation for newly licensed 
RNs in their chosen specialty. 

k Student Scholarship and 
'"Employment Program* 

We pay in advance or reimburse student 
loans for certain designated positions. 
'Must serve full-time commitment after graduation 
We're committed to employee satisfaction: 

• Shift Differential 

• Continuing Education Program 

• Free Parking 



To learn more about our internship/scholarship programs or to 
inquire about our many Nursing opportunities, please contact: 

• Prince George's Hospital/Gladys Spellman Specialty Hospital 
& Nursing Center - Dolores Napolitano: Tel: 301-618-2260 
Fax: 301-618-2270 ^g 

E-mail: hrpghc@dimensionshealth.org g^ 



Laurel Regional Hospital/ 
Bowie Health Center - 

Barbara Volk: Tel: 301-497-7905 

Fax: 301-497-8737 

E-mail: hr.lrh@dimensionshealth.org 



Dimensions Healthcare System 

Prince George's Hospital Center 

Gladys Spellman Specialty Hospital 

& Nursing Center 

Laurel Regional Hospital 

Bowie Health Center 



One of America's 
Best Hospitals 

Is Closer than You Think 





Doctors Community Hospital is an 

award-winning, acute medical/surgical 
hospital located in a growing, yet charm- 
ing residential area of Prince Georges 
County. We're easy to find and close to 
both 495/95 and the Baltimore/ 
Washington Parkway. We are proud to 
have been recognized as one of 
Amenca's Best Hospitals by U.S. News 
and World Report for the last two con- 
secutive years. We were also rated the 
best overall hospital in Maryland by the 
Health Care Information Association 
(HCIA) and were the only facility to score 
100% for quality of care. 

As a member of our team, you will enjoy 
ample opportunity for professional 
growth, a highly competitive salary and 
a comprehensive benefits package that 
includes student loan payback, tuition 
reimbursement and much more. 



Openings are available for: 

Hurses-RNsanilLPHs 

Respiratoi'v Therapy 

Radiology 

Phamac^ 

Critical Care & Metl/Siirg Techs 

Harsing Students 

Please contact our recruiters 
at 301-552-8080 or mail/fax 
your resume to: 

DOCTORS COMMUHITY HOSPITAL 

8118 Good Luck Road 

Lanham, MO 20706 

Fax (301) 552-3355 

• 
■ • 

DOCTORS ■4^'^ 

COMMUNITY 
HOSPITAL 



www. dchweb. org 



Come join one of the 

nation's leading progressive 

grocery retailer 



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

Marketing • Retail Management • Retail Pharmacy 
Other Leadership Opportunities 

Our retail management positions offer: 

• competitive salary and benefits package • stock options 

•paid vacations • continuous career development & training 

• employee association • friendly work environment • credit union 



SAFEWAY 

FOOD & DRUG 



If a retail management career with Sateway is of interest to you, submit a resume to the 
Sateway Retail Leadership Development Coordinator at the following location: 

Safeway Inc. 

Human Resources Development & Training 

4551 Forbes Blvd., Lanham, Maryland 20706 

SAFEWAY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNl'IT AFF1R.\1ATI\'E ACTION EMPLOVTR 



c« 



SAFEWAY 

FOOD & DRUG 



Ads 303 



\ 



BiueCross BlueShield 




CareFirst BiueCross BlueShield 
is a major employer in the Mid- 
Atlantic States & has offices in 
locations throughout the region. 
We offer competitive salaries & benefits programs that 
include choice 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 
550 12th Street, SW 
Washington, DC 20065 
Attn: Human Resources 
Fax: 202-479-5354 



CareFirst BCBS 
10455 Mill Run Circle 
Owings Mills, MD 21 117 
Attn: Human Resources 
Fax:410-998-5313 



E-mail resumes to: careerstocarefirst.com 
www.carefirst.com 

EOE. M/F/D/V Principles Only 



PROFESSIONALS 



The Professionals^ Union 



AFFILIATED WITH AFT-MARYLAND AND THE 
AMERICAN FEDERATION OF TEACHERS, AFL-CIO 



WWW, usmp-aft.org 




Technology. Solutions. Trust. 

How many IT providers do you need? The answer is quite 
simple: one. ISmart. 

The reasons are many. The simplicity of one-stop shopping. 
A partner who can help you make the right purchase and 
financing decisions. A host of post-sale services. Certified 
technicians. A full array of available products. And, of 
course, fair prices. 



We're ISmart, IT provider for University 
of Maryland. If you need IT help, call 
us at 1-800-286-2185. 



/iSmaPt~ 





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 Maryland shuttle on-site 

• Brick accent wall in dining room 

• Swimming Pool 



• Walk-in closets 

• 1 Vi baths & 2 baths* 

• Picnic area w/barbeques 

• 24-hour emergency maintenance 



DREYFUSS 



MANAGEMENT 



P 



304 Ads & Closing 




What do all TARGET leaders have in common? They move FAST. They 
have FUN! And they know what being FRIENDLY is all about! 

If you have what it takes, then you are ready for TARGET! As the nation's #1 
upscale discount retailer, TARGET offers exciting career opportunities with an 
emphasis on leadership development. And right now we're seeking ambitious 
individuals to join us and begin training to become part of our team. 

Our leadership team enjoys superb starting salaries and unparalleled 
benefits, including 401 (K), medical/ dental insurance and tuition assistance. 
We also offer the best leadership development in retail, while providing a 
fast-paced, fun work environment. Positions are available right now for our 
Asset Protection Team. 

TARGET is an equal opportunity employer who is committed to a smoke-free/drug-free workplace. 
©2001 Target Stores The Bullseye Design is a registered trademarl< of Target Brands, Inc. All rights reserved. 



©TARGEX 



target.com 



Ads 305 



A 



W.R. Grace & Co. Congratulates 
the University of Maryland Class of 2002 

Paul J. Norris, CEO 

Graduate of University of Maryland Business School 

Grace is a leading global supplier of catalysts and silica products, 

specialty construction chemicals and building materials and container 

protection products. With annual sales of approximately $1.5 billion, 

Grace has 6,600 employees and operations in nearly 40 countries. 



1 



7500 Grace Dr., Columbia, MD 21044 
Visit our website at www.grace.com 



An Equal Opportunity Employer 




Deputy Sheriff 

Frederick County, MD 

Sheriff's Office 

Come to work with a fully accredited law ^' 
enforcement agency in Frederick County, 
Maryland and earn your Associates of Applied Science 
Degree from Frederick Commnunity College! Full range of law 
enforcement services. Shift work. Requirements include HSG 
or equiv., US Citizen, no criminal convictions, valid drivers' 
license. Full job description available upon request. Starting 
salary is $33,914 (effective July 2001) plus liberal benefits 
including a 20 year retirement plan. Contract Dfc. Jason Null 
at 301-631-3747 for further information. 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



HEALEY 




CONSIDER A CAREER IN THE LAW ENFORCEMENT 
WITH THE ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY POLICE DEPT. 

The Anne Arundel County Police Dept is now 
processing for a Police Academy class to begin in 
October 2002. Current salary is $33,823 to $53,394, 
(that's a starting salary of $16.26 per hour). In July 2002, 
the salary will be $35,514 to $56,064. Consider the 
■ other benefits: 25 to 40 vacation days per year based on 

years of service: 15 sick leave days per year (which 

accrues year after year) : eligibility for retirement after 20 years of service. 
We also offer deferred compensation, education tuition reimbursement, 
several medical and HMO plans including dental and vision, and life 
insurance. Minimum requirements include U.S. citizenship: 21 years of age 
when you graduate from the police academy : high school graduation/GED 
and a valid driver's license. The Anne Arundel County Police Dept is a 
Nationally Accredited Law Enforcement Agency. We are an Equal 
Opportunity Employer: Females and minorities are encouraged to apply 
Entry level testing is conducted monthly and applications are available by 
calling 410-222-8677 or by visiting the County's website at: 

www.co.anne-arundel.md.us 



& COMPANY, LC 

CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 

Experience that saves you money" 

For over 35 years, 

Working with professional firms, 
closely-held 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 

Start Up • 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 Advisory Services 



16065 Comprint Circle (;aithcrsbur<;. Ml) 2(IS77 
30I-987-W66 IA\ .V) I -987-9(1 1 8 



> 



306 Ads & Closing 




Ads 307 



A 



The Department of Resident Life would like to congratulate you 

ON YOUR graduation FROM THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND! 




P 



308 Ads & Closing 




WeVe more than textbooksl 



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 
ENTCRiJ 

STAMP STUDENT UNION 

30I-314-BOOK 
















r 1 

in the land of 

opportunity, your 

greatest opportunity 

is to invent 








For over 60 years, HP has helped government 
agencies and educational institutions work 
more efficiently and effectively with products 
and services that are as innovative as they 
are reliable. Because when people are 
given the right resources, their ideas will 
quickly turn into innovations. 

Hewlett-Packard is a proud sponsor of 
the Terrapins. 

Visit us at www.hp.com/go/education 




invent 





Ms 309 



4 






Kick-off Your Semester at 
Belcrest Plaza Apartments 

Start the season with 2 #1 ranked teams! 



-^ 




Small Pet buildings 
(But no one from Penn State) 






Semester leases 



Optional HBO/Cable TV 



Buses to D.C. and campus 



individual heating and AJC 



Wall to Wall Carpeting 



Balcony or patio — Pool 



Walking distance to Prince George's Plaza Mall 

Efficiency. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom Apts.. some with dens 

Modem, well designed kitchens (some w/dishwasher) 

For more information call (301 ) 559-5042 




Time's running out, so make your move to 

BELCREST PLAZA 

APARTMEfSiTS 

HyattsviU*, MaryUiyi 



•HMiewas^ 



f£f 



"NOW I PAY ONE 
BILL INSTEAD 
OF FIVE!" 

At University Courtyard Apartments, 
rent, heat & air, water, electricity, 
local phone, basic cable and high 
speed internet access are all r ■ 
included in one monthly '• ' 

payment. That means 
you write one check 
instead of five. 




A Healthy Salute 
From 

^University 

frm OF Maryland Medicine 



Official Medical 
Provider For The Terps 

1.800.492.5538 
www.umm.edu 



p 



310 Ads & Closing 



— 'h — 

Congratulations 

to the 

Class of 2002! 



FDK 



CHEVY CHASE BANK 

Banking On Your Terms." 



Call 1-800-987-BANK or 
visit www.chevychasebank.com 






Go Terrapins! 




Gateway' is proud to be a 
technology supporter for the University of Mar\'land. 



^Gateway 



Come into your ^l*'''^™*'" ^i'de 

, , _ Chevy Chase, MD 

local Gateway store: 301-841-0023 



800-846-2000 
www.ijaceway.com 



©2002 Galevray. Inc All nglns reserved Gateway arrt t^e Gale*ay Slyli2ed Logo are IraOemarks oi (egrawed Iraoemarlts ol 
Gateway Inc in Ihe U S and othet cotjntnes Ad Code 00r781 




PLANNING LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE ARCHITECTURE 

URBAN DESIGN CIVIL ENGINEERING INTERIOR DESIGN 




University of Maryland at College Part; 
Campus Recreation Center 



SASAKI 



Watertown MA 61 7 926 3300 San Francisco CA 41 5 776 7272 



Ads 311 



4 



Ld Silllc Pfirk invites you to visit us and see for yourself what make: 



s us special. 




Features: 

• Spacious Rooms 

• Large Closets 

• Modern Kitchens 

• Parquet Floors 

• Playground 

• Swimming Pool 

• Patio.s & Balconies 

• Laundry Care Centers 

• Indi\idually Controlled Heatmg and A/C 

• Situated on Metrobus Line 

" Minutes to Shopping & Restaurants 




APARTMENTS 



Outside you will discover tree-lined courtyards and lush landscaping. 
Inside you will enjoy spacious apartnicnts with modern kitchens, 

large closets and laundry care centers. ^^V 



(301)927-3356 

(301) 927-3357 Fax 




ASK 

ABOUT 

FREE 

TOWING 



B & E AUTO SERVICE 

STUDENT MARYLAND INSPECTION GARAGE 
& CERTIFIED MECHANICS 

•4.44 MINOR & MAJOR REPAIRS 

MEMBER WHEEL ALIGNMENT 

DISCOirNT FRONT END SERVICE 

All Work Guaranteed 



4915 COLLEGE AVENUE 

COLLEGE PARK. MARYLAND 20740 

ED RHONE I BLOCK FROM COLLEGE PARK METRO STATION 



r Highview 

Apartment Homes 



S30 Discount for University of Maryland Students, 
Faculty and Staff 



w 



7004 Highview Terrace • Hyattsville, Maryland 20782 

Phone: 301-559-8826 ■ Fax: 301-559-3696 ^^ 
Website: www.southemmanagement.com f = r 



Prices are subject to change 
A Southern Management Community 



txother 




Canon 



www.Rudinfo.com 



Copies - Typewriters - Laser Printers 

Facsimile Machines - Shredders 

Sales - Service -Supplies 

P/7one. (410)242-2100 
Fax. (410) 242-2105 

1585 Sulphur Springs Road • Baltimore, Maryland 21227 



\^wf/fjir^n:fMi 



Computer Maintenance Company 

Specializing in Supporting Multiple Platforms and Peripherals 

Products Supported: 

HP • SGI • IBM • DEC • SUN • STK 

EMC ■ TANDEM • XEROX • OCE 

713.680.2255 • Fax: 713.680.0605 • 800.833.8223 

Contact your IT Support Person for More Information 
or Email: corporate@sscs.com 
Solid Systems CAD Services, Inc. 

480 1 Milwee Street ,...,., ^,^^ ^^^ 

Houston, Texas 77092-6668 WWW.SSCS.COm 



Miles Glass Co., Inc. 

Specializing in Structural & Decorative Glass 

(301)439-5111 
Fax (301) 439-0824 



8714 Piney Branch Road • Silver Spring, MD 20901 
(locations also in D.C. and Virginia) 



DENNIS TRETTER 



Phone:(610)252-5424 



KADCO CERAMICS 



Precision Machining of Hard Materials 



1 1 75 Conroy Place 
Easton, PA 18040 



Fax:(610)252-6557 



Pregnant & Scared? You have options. 
Free Test, Caring, Confidential 

Laurel Pregnancy Center 
(301)776-9996 

A Member of 

CareANet 
415 Main Street • Laurel, MD 20707 



J> 



312 Ads & Closing 



RAMADA INN 

New Carrollli))!. MD Miniiles from i'niivrstyofMaiyland 

Our Gold Key 240 room full-service hotel features: 

State of the Art Fitness Center - Outdoor Heated Pool 

Complimentary ESPN, CNN, & HBO - Pebbles Bar & Grill 

Business Center with Internet Access - Game Room 

In-room Coffee Maker - Iron & Ironing Board - Hair Dryers 

Complimentary shuttle service to the New Carrollton Metro 

and much more... 

Phone: (301) 459-6700 • F^: (301) 459-8192 

8500 Annapolis Road • New Carrollton, ND 20784 

Centrally located off 1-95 at Exit 20B between 
Washington, D.C., Annapolis and Baltimore. 



ivla\()i" &. Council & StJill 
of the Cin- of College Park 
Congratulates tlie 
Class of 2002 and otTers 
our sincerest wishes for a 
liapjn' and ])rosperous future 




Foreign and Domestic Cars 



NATIONAL AUTO BODY 

JOHN TOSSO UN/AN 



301-881-8200 
FAX (301) 468-6763 



12300 Parklawn Drive 
Rockville, Maryland 20852-1402 




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. Ycl 
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 



FE.ATURES: 

• Controlled access entrj 

• Wall-to-wall carpet 

• I niv. of Maryland shuttle on-site 

• Brick accent wall in dining room 

• Swimming Pool 



• Walk-in closets 

• 1 '/: baths & 2 baths* 

• Picnic area w/barbeques 

• 24-hour emergency maintenance 



DREYFUSS 



MANAGEMENT 



Best Western College Parkjnn 

8601 Baltimore Avenue 
College Park, MD 20740 




twslern 




Indoor Pool & Fundome 

CJ's Landing Seafood Restuarant 

Bar, Louge & Jacuzzi Suites. 

(301)474-2800 

800-442-1644 



Quality Inn & Suites 

7200 Baltimore Avenue 
College Park, MD 20740 



Deluxe Continental Breakfast 

Large Outdoor Pool 

Kitchenette Suites & Jacuzzi Suites. 

(301)276-1000 

800-228-5151 

Directions: 

1-95 Exit 27 SB to Exit 25B. Exit 25 NB 

Follow Rt. 1 South. College Park. Best Western 2 Miles on left. 

Quality Inn 3 miles on Right. 

Wash. DC 7 Miles • Univ. of MD 3 Blocks 

Shuttle to Metro For DC & Univ of MD 

Fitness Room / Iron Boards / Coffee Makers 

Free Local Calls. Newly Renovated 



Prototvpe Mactiining 
Production Mactiining 



BRASWELL 



EDM Machining 
MIL-I-45208A 




PRECISION. INC. 



Phone: (410) 761-3366 • Fax: (410) 761-9864 
2406 Pepper Mill Drive • Glen Burnie, MD 21061 




Building a solid relationship with our customers" 



Mechanical, Inc. 

HVAC • REFRIGERATION 
CRYOGENIC SERVICE • CONTROLS 

OFFICE: 41 0/788-3535 • FAX: 41 0/788-4040 
PH. 1-800-843-0850 ' awashington@home.com 



9] 



Southern Utilities Company, Inc. 

1049 Ripley Street 

Silver Spring, Maryland 20910-3399 

Phone: 301-589-2885 



.4 Family Business Since 1932 

Bell & Gossett and Taco Booster Pumps 

Siemens (Furnas) Starters & Controls 

A.O, Smitti, Marathon Electric, and Lincoln Motors 

us Seals & T B, Woods Couplings 



Ads 313 



A 




Shore 

Health 

I System 



Congratuhtians Class oj 2002! 

HEALTH CARE PROFESSrO,\ALS 

ENJOY YOUR CAREER & YOUR LIFE. 

MaryUind's Eastern Shore, surrounded by water, 

ts a haven for «HI types of boating and watersports. 

Flr>d the position of your dreams In our growing 

community located on the picturesque Chesapeake Bay. 

Join the preem<r>ent regional provider of quality 

healthcare offering competitive financial 

opportunities and t>eneflts. 

Flexibie shift options 

Oppffrtvnitie^ in multiple iperiaJties 

Liberal Relocation Assistttrwr 

NEW GRADUATES ARE WELCOME! 

For more information call us toll free at; 

(888) 463-3 1 50 
www.shorehealth.org 



\ challenging »n(\ rcwafding career offering sea dun, diving, 
aviaiinfi and trvnH opportunities ix available as a NOAA 
Corps commiwioned ofTJcer with the National Oceanic 
and Atnvosphcric Administration, an environmental 
science agenc\ . The NOAA Corp* seeks officer candidates 
with i:.5. citizenship, good health and a degree in science, 
engineering or math, inchtdmg one vear each of college 
phvsics and calculus. Officer candidates are trained »s 
bridge watch officers for an initial r»«-\ear ura assignment 
aboard a NOAA research ship. 

NOAA 0>rps is acrrvelv rernriting for the next Hasic Officer 
Training ('Ji«ss. To be considered, candidates miwt submit a 
complete apphcation package to the NOAA ('.orps 
Recruiting I nil. 

Contact IK in learn more ahoiii a CAreer that win open up 
vour world. 

Phont: 1-X00-2W.6622 

bMiiuil: NOAACorptt.Rccruitingta nuau.}{ijv 

.Mi>rv infumtatHni alxtui NOAA and the NO.AA Corps 

ts availulilc at: 

http://v»-M w.noua.Xu\' 

http://uw-^%'.tu>aacorpil.nocla.4;u«' 



(SS^fMI//7J^. 



Dancers, Singers, Actors, 
Musicians, Technicians 



i4l Ll^^r>M>«.. 




cwrpeM'.* Mlwierv free davifii. 
spectU (wtarrrance fifpoiintissK 
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80O-2S3.3302 or visit: 
WWW.TAIiNTSEARCHBCW.COM 




BURGESS « NIFIE 



Consulting Engineers 



\ CMI Engkteefing 
tSurvtying 
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ISOnkesNstioowide 
LtKaJ OfTice: 

1 70 Rollins A^'erue 
Rockville, Maryland 20832 



3(n.4«$.9400 
burg»»»nipl0.eom 



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ilBAYVIEW 

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We ttiink you will find much to like about us; our 
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A 



ERRAPiN Yearbook Staff 



Editor in Chief - Abby J. Vogel 





Student Life Editor - Abby Vogel 
Athletics Editor - Josh Wooldridge 

Greeks Editor - Alicia Prager 
Organizations Editor - Erica Bunk 



Graphics Editor - Vipul Bajpai 

Photography Editor - Erica Bunk 

Staff Photographers - Nicole Adkins, Brad 

Amron, Vipul Bajpai and Donna Charnock 

Erica Bunk, Josh Wooldridge, Abby Vogei and Vipui Bajpai 







ly three years on the Terrapin staff have finally come to a close. After being Sports and Business Editor for two years, 
tapping up to be the Editor in Chief was still a challenge. I spent what seems like every waking moment in 3101 South 
'ampus Dining Hall and I am very proud of this book. However, it's time to put my brief graphics design career behind me, 
raduate and continue my bioengineering education and career. Special thanks to my Mom and Dad, Eric, Julie, Huy, Jason 
nd Carolyn for listening to me complain this past year during my most stressed-out moments and helping me believe in 
lyself and my ability to create the best yearbook possible! THANKS! :) ~ Abby 

irica - Living together wasn't the best choice for us, but we do make a good team working together. You have been the best 
'hotography Editor I could ask for. I appreciate your efforts to attend every event, take pictures at every opportunity and 
rganize and schedule photographs. The organizations and club/intramural sports sections look great. I couldn't have done 
le student life section without your help. And no matter what you say, your captions are just as good as mine! Thanks for 
ontacting your friends to let us borrow their Greek pictures. Thanks also for your help with the business side of things by 
I'riting up receipts and mailing them out. You will be a great asset to the next Editor in Chief with your years of experience. 

osh (a.k.a. Ruppert) - You saved my life by being the Athletics Editor! Of course no sports section could match up to last 

ear's, but you did a great job! Your prior knowledge of PageMaker and computer 

kills proved helpful throughout this past semester. I bet you know more now 
bout Maryland Athletics than you ever wanted to know! Thanks so much for 
oordinating with Media Relations for pictures and taking it upon yourself to keep 
verything organized and turn in all of your deadlines on time. And thanks again 
ir staying up until 6am with me the night before second deadline so that we could 
;t the pages done in time. And let's not forget about your photography skills of 
.le sports venues and the Orange Bowl with your digital camera! Thanks for your 
kard work this year. 

/ipul - What can I say to the PhotoShop expert himself? I couldn't have asked for 

better photographer to shoot the photograph on the cover of the book (and you 
ouldn't have asked for a better model)! I just hope that when it is finally printed, 

is RED! I've never gone through so much hassle for one thing in my life. Your 
ye for photography and ability to use 
hotoShop to fix pictures are 
inbelievable. I'm glad you transferred 

Maryland and decided to help me 
ynh the Yearbook. 

Alicia - The Greek section is done and 

1 looks great! The spot color this year 
iiakes the section much more lively 

nd exciting. Thanks for taking the 

me to send out and drop off multiple 

ets of letters to all of the Greek 
louses. You learned the basics of 
PageMaker this year and just 



1-*^ ^ 







remember, white space is BAD! Don't 
ever forget Mike the photographer and 
his stories about his boat and fiance! 

Donna and Nicole - Thanks for taking 
so many photographs. You came in 
blind, so I hope you had a good 
experience. Taking pictures in class 
and at work was just what I needed. 
And Nicole, even the green pictures 
turned out OK in the book! 

Brad - Thanks for being a 
photographer again this year, even 
though you were in every one of your 
pictures! It's all good, I hope you enjoy 



the pictures of yourself in the book! 



Steve, Lauren, Ryan, Dave and other DBK photographers - There are finally 
photography credits in the Terrapin ! I hope you are all excited to get recognition 
for your photos in the book. If it weren't for your sports pictures, that section 
would be completely empty. Thanks for your hard work and dedication to The 
Diamondlxick and for letting me use your photographs in the yearbook. 

Alicia, Casey, Claire, Erica, Jose, Nicole, Olivia and Ruppert - All of you guys 
I worked hard during senior portraits for me for more than one year now. Thanks 
for giving up your free time for minimum wage to sit and try to sell yearbooks to 
seniors who didn't want to buy them. Trying to find employees to fill eight hours a 
day for six weeks was hard enough, so I'm really glad I could count on you guys to 
make my job of organizing everything so much easier. 

DBKers - I'm glad you guys were always up in the office until lam or I might have gone crazy some nights. Thanks to Jon 
for listening to me complain about the board, the publishing company and everything that could and did go wrong with my 
book! Thanks to Tommy for writing body copy and captions in the student life section of the book! Y guys forever! Thanks 
also to the copy editors for helping me edit my first 100 pages of proofs. 

Maggie - Even though you scared me the first couple times I met you. you are much nicer now and I realize you are just a 
teddy bear inside. I hope I haven't been too annoying the past three years by coming into your office bugging you for supplies 



or to mail something. I really appreciate all of your help. 

Michael - Here it is! The best yearbook to come out of the University of Maryland in a very long time! Since you dont see 
any pages before they are published. I hope you are pleased with the final product. You were my pretend advisor for the past 
three years and I appreciate all of your help and guidance. 



2002 Yearbook Staff 317 



Colophon 



^leppTngTmvard Tomorrow, the University of Maryland's 2002 Terrapin Yearbook, Volume 
101, was printed by Taylor Publishing Company, 1550 W. Mockingbird Lane, Dallas, Texas, 
75235. Julia Jordan and Joe Wenzl served as local representatives and Tami McConnell as 
account advisor. One-thousand five hundred copies were published. 

All senior portraits were taken and developed by Carl Wolf Studio, Incorporated, 40 1 
Elmwood Avenue, Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania, 19079. Michael Durinzi served as local account 
representative. 

Stepping Toward Tomorrow was printed on 320 gloss pages. The theme was conceptual rzed 
by Editor in Chief Abby J. Vogel and the cover was designed by Graphics Editor Vipul Bajpai. 
The book was produced using PageMaker 6.5. All layout, stories and supporting materials 
were produced using a Power Macintosh G3. 

The office of the Terrapin Yearbook is located at 3 101 South Campus Dining Hall. The staff 
was advised by Michael Fribush and the yearbook was edited by Abby J. Vogel. 

The views expressed in the 2002 Terrapin Yearbook do not necessarily express the views of 
Maryland Media Incorporated, or any of its affiliates, or the University of Maryland at College 
Park. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form without prior consent, except for 
educational purposes. 

© 2002 Maryland Media Incorporated. All rights reserved. 




318 Closing 



You will never forget your graduation. Ever. Of course you'll 
forget the commencement address ~ probably before the ™ ■ 
eremony is over. As the years pass, you may even forget the » 
lames of teachers and classmates. But, you'll always remember 
^here you were, who attended, and what you did at your 
graduation ... and with good cause. Your graduation marks an 
important milestone. 

It has been said that the greatest single accomplishment of 
any graduate is the ability to sit through the commencement 
address. With this thought in mind, we consider a few quotations 
that may have been a part of your graduation ceremony ... just in 

f:ase you forgot. 

© The Graduates' Book ot Wisdom, Dr. Criswell Freeman. 



"All that stands between the graduate and the top of the 

ladder is the ladder," 
Anonymous 

'Knowing what you want is the first step toward getting it." 

Mae West 

"Man grows beyond his work, walks up the stairs of his 
concepts and emerges ahead of his accomplishments." 

John Steinbeck 



'The block of granite which was an obstacle in the path of the 
weak becomes a stepping stone in the path of the strong." 

Thomas Carlyle 

"You CAN'T steal SECOND BASE IF YOU DON'T TAKE YOUR 

foot off first." 
Mike Todd 



Closing 319 



Tomorrow Is 



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