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Full text of "The Terrapin : [yearbook]"

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1970 TERRAPIN 

7/76 50th Anniversary Issue Published By 
The Student Government Association 
Of The University Of Maryland At 
College Park Volume 69 

Dick Rhudy Editor-in-Chief 

Juanita Stallman Managing Editor 

Dave Morath Business Manager 



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r The world is a beaut it ul place 

■r ' to be born into 

you don't mind happiness 

not always being 
v so very much tun 

it'you don't mind a touch ot' hell 

now ^\\^^\ then 
just whcMi everything is tint> 

b(Haus(> c>viMi,in heaven 



they don't sing 
all the limc> 



The woHd is a bJautiful place 
if you don't mind sbme people dying 
or nnaybe onlt starving 
isn'l halflso bad 



to be born into 

all the time 
some of the time 
if it isn't you 









e world is a beautiful place 
to be born into 
if you don't much mind 
a few dead minds 
in the higher places 
or a bomb or two 
now and then 
in your upturned faces 
or such other improprieties 

as our Name Brand society 
is prey to 



with its men of distinctio. 
and fts-mren c|ff|ext|ncUon ' -. * 

-' / JS'J - andits-priests 

an-d other-patrolmen ; ' iHJ^k^ ■ v 



and congressional investig' 



that our fool 




and other constipations 






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Yes the world is the best place of all 



tor m\o[ of such things as 



making the fun scene 



and making the love scene 



and making the sad scene 

and singing low songs ar 
"and walking around 

looking at everythihg 



arM smelling flowers 



and goosing statq^s 



and even thinkim 



and kissihg people and 



making babies and wearing pa 



and v^^ing hats and 



and going ^Xivimming in rivers 



on picnics 



in the middli 



^ ar^d just generally 



'living it up' 



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College Rules. . 



1. Students shall be subject to the laws and Government of the College, and 
show in speech and behavior all proper tokens of respect and odedience to the 
Faculty ; and are expected to conduct themselves, on every occasion, with 
the propriety and decorum which characterize the society of gentlemen. 

2. * Students shall observe order in their rooms, as well as in every part of 
the College buildings and grounds. Loud talking, scuffling, boisterous behav- 
ior, throwing water or stones, or unnecessary noise of any kind, is strictly 
prohibited at all hours, in any portion of the building. 

3. If any student is known to indulge in habits injurious to the morals of 
the College, or calculated to destroy the established order, he will be immed- 
iately dismissed. 

4. Any student who shall be intoxicated, or shall use, or bring within the 
College grounds, or have in liis room, any spirituous, venous, fermented, or 
other intoxicating diinks, shall, for the first offense, receive such punishment 
as may be inflicted by the Faculty ; but for a second offense of a similar kind 
shall be dismissed from the Institution. 

5. Gambling and card-playing of every description are strictly prohibited 
and will be punished in the discretion of the Faculty. 

6. Profane, obscene, or vulgar language, or conduct is strictly prohibited, 
and will be punished by the Faculty. 

7. No student shall absent himself from the College farm without first ob- 
taining the permission of the President. 

8. Students are not to join any convivial club or other association, nor shall 
any general meeting be called or held by them for any purpose without the 
express permission of the President. 

9. No fire-arms or fire- works of any description, or gunpowder in any form, 
shall be introd-iced by any student within the walls of the College ; nor shall 
the same be used by any person within the inclosure of the College farm 
without the sanction of the President. 

10. All persons are strictly forbidden to cut, mark, or in any manner de- 
face or injure the walls, buildings, porches, or public property of any kind. 
Any one so offending will be required to make good such damage or injury, 
and be otherwise punished as the case may require. 

11. Students are not to congregate, for social or other purposes, in the 
halls, nor sit on the stairs or front steps, nor lounge or stand on the porch or 
ffroimds in front of the College, They are also forbidden to smoke in the halls 
or on the front porch, or to play or smoke on the grounds in front of the buildings. 
They are also required to leave the hall imineJiately after roll-call, and are not 
allowed to use the south stairs of the College at any time. 

12. Study houi-8, except on Saturday and Sunday, are from 8^ A. M. to 



14 



12 M., from 2 to 4 P. M., and from 7 to 10 P. M. During these hours, students 
must be quiet, and stay within the building. Visiting from room to room 
during study hours is forbidden, unless by express permission of the Presi- 
dent, or, in his absence, by some member of the Faculty or military officer. 
And in going to and from the recitation and their own rooms, students must 
walk in an orderly .manner. Loud talking, whistling, or noise of any kind in 
the rooms or halls, or running up or down stairs, is strictly fhi'hidden. 

13. On Saturday, and especially on Sunday, the same quiet order shall be 
mantained in the rooms and halls, as on otherdays. But this rule shall not be 
construed to forbid students visiting each other's rooms, provided that not 
more than two visitors shall be in any room at a time. 

14. No student shall resort to the kitchen or visit the dinning room, (ex- 
cept during meals hours,) without special pennission of the President or 
some member of the Faculty. 

15. Tasks, or other punishment, may be inflicted for absence from prayers, 
meal rolls, from church, or absent from class, without pennission previously 
obtained. 

16. The student's room shall be subject to inspection at any and at aU 
hours. Want of neatness, &c., shall be punished as the President may deter- 
mine. 

17. In proceeding to meals, and while at the table, every one is expected 
to conduct himself with gentlemanly propriety. Noisy conversation, loud 
calling to servants, or rattling of dishes, &c., will not be allowed. 

18. Those who wilfuUy disregard the latter and spirit of the rules of the 
College are punished with demerits. When the demerit marks of anj'^ student 
reach 5 in number, he will be warned by the President in private ; when his 
demerits reach 10, the President will again warn him, and advise his guard- 
ian of such action, with the reason therefore ; for 15 demerits he shall be 
requested to withdraw from the Institution. 

19. In matriculating, each student is furnished with a copy of the Rules, 
and is understood as pleding himself to obey them. 

20. The Faculty and military offlcei-s are required to report all students who 
violate the Rules or any regulations of the College. 



15 



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On the seal of the University of Maryland 
appear three dates: 1807, 1856, and 1920. 

The first date is the year that the Baltimore 
professional schools were founded. The sec- 
ond date represents the beginning of the 
Maryland Agricultural College here in College 
Park. 

Of course 1807 and 1856 are important 
dates in the history of the University and the 
State. But, by far, the most significant date for 
today's students is 1920 when the [Kofes- 
sional schools and the Agricultural College 
merged to form the modern University of 
Maryland. 

Much has happened at the University in 
the fifty years since its founding. But no sin- 
gle event can really be considered the most 
important, nor can any person be consiciered 
the most prominent. 

But what is perhaps more significant than 
isolated happenings and personages are over- 
all trends and tides of thought. For through- 
out five decades, these trends, more than in- 
dividual events, truly reflect student attitudes 
and feelings. And the changing nature of the 
students presents the true history of the 
University. 

The "Roaring Twenties" marked a smug, 
confident United States. The country has re- 
cently emerged victorious from the first of 
the great wars, with the respect and esteem 
of a world leader. A post-war (>conomic 



The University as it appeared in 1926 stiowed little 
more than a football field, Route 1, and scattered 
classroonns. 



boom was in process; the nation had plenty 
of money in its pockets, had fun playing with 
Prohibition and turned its serious face on the 
threat of organized crime. America had taken 
itself extremely seriously during the War; now 
was the time for a little innocent lightness. 

This feeling of innocent lightness set the 
tone for the 1920's on the new Maryland 
campus. Everything was enthusiasts and ex- 
citement, freshness and spirit with a quick 
and bustling pace. A very personal, close-knit 
atmosphere prevailed. In short, the "one big, 
happy, family" ideal, so sought after today, 
was reality rather than wishful thinking. Ev- 
eryone knew each other on a first name basis. 
Yearbook candid photos of students identified 
them only as "Bill" or "Alma". No last names 
were needed. 

Of course, a partial reason for this "phe- 
nomenon" was the small student population. 
But more than this there seemed to be no 
feeling of so[)histication or aloofness. Stu- 
dents were eager to meet one another, and 
took a sincere interest in each other's activi- 
ties. 

lust as personal atmosphere was the key- 
note, class pride was the rallying cry. Campus 
males prcjudly sported class sweaters, black 
crew necks emblazoned with a gold "1922" 
or "1924". Freshmen and sophomores actually 
respected and looked up to juniors and se- 
niors a\M\ eagerly awaited the prestige inher- 



\ 



J 



The Changing Nature 

Of Maryland Students 



ited through upper class status. 

Upperclassmen didn't let freshmen forget 
their lowly status, either. From September to 
Thanksgiving, freshmen men were sneeringly 
labeled "rats", and first year women were 
"rabbits". As if this weren't enough, each year 
the sophomore class challenged the freshmen 
to a "classic" tug-o-war. Perhaps the results 
were divinely predetermined, for the sopho- 
mores always emerged victoriously. Finally, 
the junior class published the yearbook and 
presented it annually to the senior class. 

This spirited, frivolous atmosphere could 
best be seen in the famous May Day festivi- 
ties, which occurred annually until the tradi- 
tion died in the early '60's. Everyone attended 
this spectacle, which featured loud jazz 
bands, coeds enacting pantomimes, and 
dancing around the maypole. In all it was a 
glorious celebration of fun and spring. 

As the decade progressed, America became 
increasingly college happy. Collegiate gaiety, 
razzle-dazzle football, dances, fraternity par- 
ties, the rah-rah, carefree spirit all fascinated 
the public. Maryland, though small, abound- 
ed with these aspects of college life. Money 
was important, for it bought good times, flashy 
clothes, a tin-lizzie. Maryland students reflect- 
ed the materialism and prosperity valued 
throughout the nation. 



But before long, all this would end. The 
stock market crash and ensuing Depression 
burst the carefree college bubble. There 
emerged a serious Depression mood. The 
rah-rah pep of football games was gone. 
Campus publications became less frivolous. 
Maryland men no longer pretended to be 
rich. With their futures insecure, Maryland 
students studied harder, preparing for entry 
into an unstable world. 

The early '30's saw the formation of new 
political clubs on the Maryland Campus. Stu- 
dents searched for solutions to problems that 
faced America and the world. And the faculty 
became alarmed at the organization of the 
Communist, Socialist and Liberal clubs on 
campus. The Democratic and Republican 
formed then and are still in existence. 

The general tone was grim in the early thir- 
ties. However, things took a turn for the bet- 
ter in 1935. FHarry Clifton Byrd, known to all 
as "Curley" was appointed President of the 
University. Students and faculty idolized the 
handsome and charismatic Byrd, who was a 
former Maryland football hero, successful 
head coach, and University administrator. 

"Curley" instantly boosted morale and 
generated a thrilling sense of progress and 
direction to both students and faculty. 



Four Maryland coeds model styles and 
smiles from the Roaring Twenties. 





The prosperity of the Twenties brought cars and commuter conflicts. 



With this increased enthusiasm, students 
again threw themselves into campus activities 
and started having fun again. As in the '20's, 
the campus was definitely Greek-oriented. 
The rush turnouts were massive, nearing the 
1929 proportions, when 80% of the students 
were fraternity or sorority members. The old 
"gay social whirl" spirit was returning as 
America was pulling out of the Depression. 

As Maryland entered the '40's, there was an 
activity for everyone, and everyone partici- 
pated in an activity. It seems as though parti- 
cipation was expected. It didn't really matter 
what activity a person was in just as long as 
he was active. 

The Footlight Club, Clef and Key, Calvert 
Debate, Lutheran Club, Scabbard and Blade, 
Future Farmers of America, plus SGA, publi- 
cations, sports, honoraries — this is just a 
sample of the diversity of the clubs. As the 
1942 Terrapin says, the students "asserted 
themselves in their classrooms, fraternities, 
and clubs; in publications, dramatics, and a 
host of other fields. They learned to recog- 



Coeds learn dances for a summer school 
course. 




nize and participate in all the manifold 
phases of University life." 

Unlike today, University males looked fa- 
vorably upon the ROTC program. Everyone 
aspired to earn the rank of cadet colonel. 
Competition was fierce, spiced with spirited 
comradery. The training proved valuable, 
though, as America entered the Second 
World War. 

The campus sentiment here in the '40's 
reflected national pride and determination to 
carry on at home and win overseas. Students 
gave full support to the war effort. If there 
had been a Mobilization Committee in 1943, 
it would have been to garner support or en- 
courage enlistment, and not to demand 
"peace now". 




This typical corner store stood at the intersection of Route 1 and College Avenue. 





In the traditional freshmen-sophomore tug-o-war, the sophs always emerged 
victorious. 



A tough Maryland defense stops a Hopkins fullback in a 1919 football game. 
Crowds were large, spirits were high, and Maryland won, 13-0. 




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Like the students, the campus was also changing. This fDicture, taken around 
1940, shows the campus just prior to its tremendous expansion. 



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With the Japanese surrender in 1945, col- 
lege life at Maryland underwent another pe- 
riod of change. Veterans returned to begin or 
continue their education here. America had 
won the war, but memories of the conflict 
were still fresh in everyone's mind. In short, 
there was a very unsettled, restless atmo- 
sphere. The University became just a place to 
learn. There was far less emphasis on activi- 
ties than in the decade between 1935 and 
1945. College was serious business. 

This atmosphere carried over into the 
1950's. Maryland experienced a climate of 
moderation. The stereotypes of fraternities 
and sororities with excessive social life and 
snobbery faded. 

Students wanted to be well-rounded. 
Dances, athletics, professional clubs, honor- 
aries, fraternities, publications — they all added 
to the individuals growth and development. 

However, academics received the students' 



primary attention. With the inauguration of 
new President Wilson H. Elkins in January, 
1955 came a new climate of learning. The jo- 
vial goof-off was no longer the campus hero. It 
was good to be an intellectual. As Dr. Elkins 
noted, "Academic performance is becoming 
socially acceptable." 

Throughout the '50's, the overriding theme 
of moderation prevailed. The students were 
concerned with world events — gone were 
the Diamondhack gossip and social columns. 
Students wanted the administrators to 
de-emphasize football, even though Mary- 
land was ranked number one in 1951 and 
played in three bowl games from 1949 to 
1953. Even the standard campus dress of but- 
ton down Oxford shirts, khakis and dirty 
white bucks showed moderation. It was the 
period of the silent generation. 

Perhaps the highlight of the late 1950's 
came with the legendary Queen's Game in 



21 



Moderation 

And 
Academics W^: 
Marked The "^ 

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The traditional May Day testivities showed collegiate gaiety and frivolity. 



Longs skirts and bobby socks, khakis and dirty 
white bucks reflect moderation theme of the 
'50s. 



Five coeds enjoy reading an old scrapbook at the Tri-Delta 
house. From the '20s through the '50s, fraternities and sororities 
reigned supreme, with Greek membership often reaching 80% of 
the student body. 




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22 




Octoberot 1957. Queen Elizabeth 
II and Prince Phillip, wanting to 
see an American football game, 
came to Byrd Stadium to watch 
the Maryland-North Carolina 
game. The packed stadium was 
truly a scene of pageantry and 
excitement. The story has a happy 
ending, with the Terps upsetting 
North Carolina, 21-7, and the 
Queen calling the game the 
highpoint of her American visit. 
After the Queen's departure, 
campus life returned to normal. 
Joe College became the desired 
image, Greek Week and May 
Day provided festivity for a 
change of pace, and rising aca- 
demic standards forced harder 
studying. 



President Wilson H. Elkins (above) is 
formally inaugurated in January, 1955. 
Below, the campus of the '50s shows 
the tremendous growth of the 
"Curley" Byrd era. 



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TofJ ranked Maryland defeated Tennessee, 21-13, in the 1952 Sugar Bowl. 

Queen Elizabeth and Dr. Elkins watch Maryland upset 
North Carolina, 21-7 in the famous Queen's Game of 
October, 1957. 




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Governor Theodore R. Mc Kcldin presents a copy of his 
book to President Elkins at the official opening of the 
new McKeldin Library. 




24 



Then came Berkeley. Another 
change of emphasis and out- 
look. Suddenly, the silent gener- 
ation became vocal. Campus 
revolt became popular. Grab a 
cause and shout about it. Find 
social injustice and try to correct 
it. Serious questioning, not plac- 
id acceptance, became the cry 
of the day. Involvement and in- 
dividuality - give a damn, do 
your own thing. 

Where will this all lead? Will 
the college scene change during 
the new decade, or continue 
along the same course? Will an 
ultra-conservative overreaction 
to the present ultra-liberalism 
produce another era of crew 
cuts, white socks, or increased 
fraternity membership? This is 
speculation, not prediction, for 
one thmg is certain - college 
students are not predictable. 
Their complex behavior, atti- 
tudes and nature will never be 
static. 



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Two freshmen (above) admire their new mascot and display their 
new dinks. The campus (below) as it appeared in 1967, with Greek 
houses in the foreground, new dorm complexes on the horizon, and 
the many class buildings forming the center of the modern 
University. 



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The Rossborough Inn 

steeped in legends 
of ghosts and guests 



Erected in 1798, in the infancy of the na- 
tion, just a few years before the founding of 
the Maryland Agricultural College, the Ross- 
borough Inn stands as one of the landmarks 
of the nation's and the University's growth. 



This historic structure has been restored by 
the University with the aid of the federal 
government, and is dedicated to the spirit of 
loyalty and the tradition of democracy as 
exem|:)lified in its alumni and students. 



This is the nl'! Rf^sborough Inn as it appeared before remodeling. 




26 



The Inn was originally built to meet the 
demand for comfortable lodging facilities in a 
period when distances between Eastern sea- 
board cities represented days and weeks in- 
stead of hours. It was a main link in the post 
road connecting the South, Washington and 
the thriving cities of Baltimore, Philadelphia, 
New York and Boston. It served as a stopping 
place for the first change of harness on the 
route from Alexandria and Georgetown to 
Baltimore. 

During its first twenty-six years of existence 
it was used widely as a social center for 
Washington and Southern Maryland. Histo- 
rians alledge that most of the notable charac- 



ters of the early days of the Republic visited 
the Inn at one time or another. Reference can 
be found to it in the memoirs of General La- 
fayette and in the diary of President John 
Quincy Adams. Numerous Maryland histori- 
cal documents recount the activity that was 
so prevalent there during the Inn's grand so- 
cial era. As well as being an integral part of 
the nation's early society, Rossborough 
played its part in politics too. It was used as 
headquarters for Stansbury's Brigade in the 
War of 1812. And in the Civil War was used 
as a camp for the Confederate Army while it 
was attempting to cut off Union reinforce- 
ments for the defense of Washington. 



The head of Silenos, the teacher of Bacchus - Greek god of wine - appears 
above the main door of the Inn to greet visitors. 




27 




The old mantle and early American fireplace maintain 
the Inn's warmth and colonial atmosphere. 




The staircase leads down to the center hall. 




The Inn housed the Maryland Agri- 
cultural Experiment Staticjn from 
1888 to 1938, when it was remod- 
eled. 




The old Rossborough is steeped in legend 
as well as history. Some claim the quaint old 
structure is haunted by ghosts of inhabitants 
from another era. Old servants passing late at 
night returned with tales of seeing beautifully 
gowned women and bewigged men dancing 
to the strains of weird music. Another tale 
depicts the Inn as a scene of dark, murderous 
deeds. Red spots on the floor of one of the 
third-story rooms were reputed to be the 
blood stains of one of the victims. Today, res- 
toration of the tavern has done away with the 
stains and the old legends have lost their 
proof. 

In 1856, the Inn became part of the Mary- 
land Agricultural College and withdrew from 
the nation's social life. During the early life of 
the school it was used as residence for the 
faculty. The president of the school lived 



there from 1864 to 1867, but as Dr. George 
Callcott recounts, "it looked like a thousand 
other Maryland farms, with chickens clucking 
around the porch in front and tutnbled down 
sheds, the privy and the unpainted barn be- 
hind. On special occasions . . , the 
out-buildings were whitewashed". Conse- 
quently the president's residence was rnoved 
elsewhere. 

A federal act in 1887 established the Agri- 
cultural Experiment Stations of the United 
States and a $15,000 appropriation was made 
annually for their maintenance. The Maryland 
Agricultural College received the Nation's 
first station in 1888. The Rossborough Inn was 
its home. It remained as such until 1938 when 
it was remodeled in an attempt to recapture 
its historical significance. 




The waitresses costumes 
help to recreate the 19th 
century atmosphere. 




The formal dining room awaits a luncheon meeting of the faculty club. 



After lunch, faculty members 
can relax in the shade of the 
south wing of the Inn. 




30 




But when the University made its 
great expansion in the 50's the old Inn 
declined in importance and lost most 
of its status. In 1954, Dr. Thomas B. 
Symons approved a staff proposal to 
transfer the Inn to the long dormant 
Faculty Club. It seemed to mark a re- 
surgence of the academic values which 
the faculty represented. 

Today the Inn continues to house 
the Faculty Club and serves only the 
faculty, guests and alumni. In addition 
to its dining services, the Inn is avail- 
able for meetings and conferences of 
the Faculty Club's members. 

Is it incongruous with the vast con- 
struction program at the University to 
maintain such an antiquated structure? 
Not really. In these time of education 
as a complex business, the Rossbor- 
ough Inn serves a vital purpose. With 
its unpretentious charm and grace, the 
Inn reminds visitors of the humble and 
tranquil beginnings of what today is 
one of the nation's educational giants. 



A bartender stands ready to serve thirsty 
faculty and alumni visitors. 




And fifty years from today, 
these will be some of the things 
that will be remembered 
as uniquely 1970 . . . 



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The night sky silhouettes the new zoo-psych building 



CONSTRUCTION 




Maryland discovers a new kind of high. 



The paths to higher 
education were dug up once 
again. Traffic was impeded, 
roads were closed and tons of 
slippery red mud were 
unearthed. 



A welder replaces pipelines throughout 
cannpus. 











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Research in the 
greenhouse (below) shows 
the effects of ultra-violet 
light on various plants. This 
research is part of the 
University's massive 
Agriculture experiments to 
improve the quantity and 
quality of crops. The 
problem being solved in 
these experiments is how to 
make use of the plants' 
inherent genetic code to 
reach maximum production 
at minimum cost. 

Student Steve Knapp 
(right) makes use of an 
intricate instrument to 
measure the orientation of 
galaxy clusters using prints 
from the Mt. Palomar 
Observatory printed in the 
National Geographic. 
Practical training such as 
this in the University's 
modern Astronomy 
Department is the building 
of future space exploration. 






A student traces each stage of an 
experiment run on the University's new 
cyclotron. The cyclotron, the largest of 
it's kind in the world, was built and 
dedicated last year. It is used 
extensively for the nuclear experiments 
conducted by the Physics Department. 




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38 



Fashions literally ran the entire length 
this year . . . 





from mini to maxi, in skirts and coats. 




GROK 




Good relations of the 
kindred, better known as 
GROK, reigns supreme on the 
Chapel Mall every Sunday 
afternoon. 

Local professional groups 
entertain GROKers with hard 
rock and folk music from 3 
pm until sundown, with 
Maryland students doing their 
own thing during band 
breaks. 

GROK also runs a coffee 
house in a nearby rented 
house, and publishes a 
weekly newspaper available 
at the Joint Possession. 





'London Bridge is falling down.' 






■■ 


^■^^Bii^^BSI^H^BHBB^^Bfll^^^^^^^H^^^^^^^^'^ 


^^ 




pKS 






i^H 



Two's company. Three's an orgy. 



COED LIVING 



Coed living — a far out idea 
last semester, became reality 
with the creation of 
Hagerstown Hall and Trailers 
as living-learning units. 
Treated lightly at first, coed 
living participants got down 
to the serious business of 
learning about living. 




"the feminine touch' 




It's not hard for a guy to get 
a date in the trailers. 



"I'll get dry with a little 
help from my friends." 





(|K^, Political posters grow on trees. 



Everybody doesn't love sonnething, but 
nobody doesn't love Saralee. 




Frosh Elections 



Freshmen elections this 
year were declared null and 
void in an unprecedented 
ruling by Central Student 
Judicial Board. 

Violation of the SGA and 
U.S. Constitutions by the 
election rule prohibiting 
endorsement of candidates 
by any campus organization, 
political party or office holder 
prompted the ruling. 

The Board ordered new 
elections to be held under a 
new set of rules. 



)ed Beck entices a prospective voter. 





Stark skulls worn by the guerilla theater haunt the October 15 moratorium. 



PROTEST 



This year protest became an integral part of life on 
the Maryland campus. The women's liberation 
movement gained momentum and the Black Student 
movement remained controversial. The focal point of 
dissent, however, was a long and bloody war that the 
American people were growing tired of. 

The October Moratorium was the catalyst that finally 
triggered a reaction — for or against. If the activities of 
October 15 did nothing else, they forced Americans to 
pause and think. 



44 




Mike Gold (below), President of 
SGA, was one of the featured speakers 
of the one day October Moratorium. 
He spoke to the crowd of students on 
the library mall even against the 
University's edict prohibiting the use 
of amplification systems in front of the 
library. As a result he faced Central 
Student Court. 

A Catholic priest, an Episcopal 
bishop, a rabbi, students and faculty 
members, and even pro-Vietnam 
speakers spoke at the one day 
N4oratorium. Students, such as this girl 
(left) listened, forming their own 
opinions. Pro or con — that was the 
question. 40,000 dead — pull-out could 
mean disaster, continuation of the war 
would mean more dead, perhaps the 
guy next to them. It could also mean 
more dissent and polarization of 
opinion. Pro or con? 






In October a new type of peace protest 
evolved on the American scene — a general 
strike with massive, non-violent, protest 
marches. In Washington, students cut classes 
and some businesses shut down for the day. 
On the evening of the fifteenth, the day's 
activities were climaxed by a rally at the 
Washington Monument and a candlelight 
procession to the White House. Many 
personalities were there: entertainers. 
Congressmen, and business leaders. Also 
there to lead the march was Coretta King, 
escorted by comedian Dick Gregory. 

It was a great conglomeration of people: 
students, doctors, lawyers, hippies, old 
ladies, wives, and mothers of the dead. They 
expressed their discontent in various ways — 
buttons, signs, and words. All for one 
purpose — peace. That five letter word that 
man has searched after for centuries. 
Hoping, praying that this time their goal 
would be realized. 



47 



V 




The present diagnosis indicates that Mary- 
land's new child has survived its most critical 
period. As with most young children, the liv- 
ing-learning unit is drawing a large curious 
crowd. As one coed said, "It's just a natural 
living situation; it's so healthy for everyone 
who is participating." The child is teaching its 
elders the facts of life — not the kind you 



learn in the back seat of a car. He is teaching 
them the innocence of living together as 
only a child could teach. As many partici- 
pants have said, the brother-sister relation- 
ships that have been formed have brought 
them closer together; it's the little things that 
count. 




The girls were astonished to find 
that chivalry is not dead; the guys 
were astonished to find the girls 
were more than just dates — they 
give good advice, iron shirts, and 
walk around in curlers like sisters. 

"We get to talk to the girls about 
everything from sex, to sports and 
cars, to drugs. It's so fascinating to 
learn that girls have opinions about 
so many of the same things we do. 
I've found that girls are so much 
more than just a good make," said a 
junior from the eighth floor. 

There's never a dull moment with 
spontaneous parties, shaving cream 
battles, watching a good movie, card 
games, talking together, and even 
studying together. Whatever is going 
on, people are doing it together. 






The child is also alive and well in the mobile residence units, 
but thriving in a somewhat different environment. Here it takes 
on the physique of mobile trailers with males and females living 
at opposite ends of each trailer. "Everybody knows everybody 
else, so it's like one big happy family," remarked one coed. "And 
everybody helps each other." 

"It's really great on weekends, and during the week we all do 
our thing together," interjected one sophomore who lives there. 
"The phone system is a real hassle, but on the whole, living in 
this place is a good trip." 

From these remarks it is apparent that coed-living is well ac- 
cepted by both males and females in the mobile area unit. The 
child lends itself to male-female cooperation in all aspects of 
university life. It gives the mobile units a brother-sister type of 
atmosphere, and just "general beauty" in living experience. 



57 





i \ 



The future? Obviously a healthy child will grow and 
coed-living is no exception. How big the child will become is 
anyone's guess, but present opinion points to a vastly expanding 
physical being; one of great strength and one that all may have a 
chance to participate in. This will take continuing concern of ■ 
those now involved and those who are now merely interested 
outsiders. The child should not be looked on with contempt, but 
with understanding. He is teaching a valuable lesson, and, as Al 
Kooper wrote, "child is father to the man." 

59 






^4>^^ 




Peace . . . NOW ! 



"In peace children bury their parents: War violates the order of nature and 
causes parents to bury their children." - Herodotus 



October 15, 1969 was a still, clear autumn day crisp with pur- 
pose. People at the University and across the nation were publ- 
icly airing their frustration over the continuing war in Vietnam. 
The protest was not limited to the young, whose lives are dis- 
rupted most by the war, but extended to thousands of business- 
tnen, housewives, and others not usually associated with dissent. 
It was a day marked by protest and prayer, but most of all it was 
a day of hope. 



Moods Ranged From 
Toleration To 
Festivity 




Bishop Paul Moore addresses the crowd on the 
mall after a procession of Protestant, Roman 
Catholic, and Jewish groups. 




t'-£' 




I NEW LEFT REVOLUIIQN ^ 

? I 

HELL.YOUR PROBLEMIST 
EVOLUTION ! 




The impact of the demonstration 
was even felt at this conservative 
university. Class attendance fell 50 
percent. Parking lots were dotted 
with a few cars and hallways were 
relatively empty. The crowd at the 
teach-in on the mall was small, 
however, numbering about 2,000 at 
its peak. A steady flow of speakers 
received quiet applause; there was 
no heckling or harassment, but 
rather moods ranging from toleration 
to festivity. The primary speaker of 
the day, the Rt. Reverend Paul 
Moore, Suffragan Bishop of the Epis- 
copal Diocese of Washington, im- 
plored the audience not to "lose the 
movement you've got". He spoke 



about his experiences in World War 
II, remembering the sight and smell 
of death. "Eventually you get to the 
point where you just don't give a 
damn," he declared, "and now 
you're being asked to become the 
kind of animal that I was." 

It has been debated whether the 
moratorium on this campus was a 
success or failure. Many students 
took the attitude that October 15 
was a holiday from class and did not 
participate in the protest. Open 
opposition to the activities of the 
day was only minimal. But it must be 
remembered that no other issue has 
won the response that was evident 
on that sunny Wednesday. 




The evening march on the White House 
was the primary display of dissatisfaction 
with the policies of the government. Al- 
though the President had promised the 
American peofDle that he would seek an end 
to the war, many felt that the negotiations in 
Paris were accomplishing nothing and that 
the gradual "Vietnamization" of the war was 
only a minor conciliation. The end of the war 
was not in sight and the prospect of two or 
three more years of war was dismal. 

All kinds of people turned out to file past 
the President's window over 35,000 in all. 
Each carried a flickering candle: the sign of 
light, the symbol of peace, the memory of a 
dead soldier. The behavior of the crowd 
reflected the hopes of the marchers. There 
was a striking sense of oneness. The 35,000 
who marched were cooperative and friendly. 





Total strangers linked arms and marched 
from the Washington Monument up Consti- 
tution Avenue. A few blocks from the White 
House the pace quickened a bit. As the 
marchers passed, they sang in firm clear 
voices, raising their candles, and giving the 
peace sign. Each marcher placed his candle 
on the heavy iron fence in front of the Trea- 
sury Building, creating a wall of candlelight. 



Mrs. Coretta King, who led the candlelight 
procession, expressed the feeling of many 
Americans. "The war is destroying the fabric 
and fiber of this society. While we spent mil- 
lions for destruction in Vietnam, we refused 
to recognize the necessities for life at home. 
Conscience demands that we make a choice, 
that we move from silence to action. Bring 
our boys home and bring them home now." 



63 




In an age where disagreement and 
apathy seem to be the norm, the ciay 
of protest was a refreshing contra- 
diction. People across the land had 
found a unity of purpose. Those in 
opposition to the moratorium charac- 
terized it as a negative movement. On 
the contrary, it was a positive state- 
ment by people who were tired of the 
world's traditions of militarism and 
war. 

The demonstration was not the 
work of a few anarchists or the radi- 
cal left. This is certain. The spark that 
was fired in th(> minds of the mora- 
torium's leaders lit thousands of can- 
dles on a brisk autumn night in 
October. 

64 



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A significant number of citizens stated 
their concern. They awaited an answer. On 
November 3 Richard Nixon appeared on 
nationwide television to deliver what was 
billed as a major address on Vietnam. In it 
he appealed to the silent majority — those 
who expressed no view — to support his 
policies. The Vice President followed up, 
dumping a salvo of bitter invective on a 
receptive Texas audience. He characterized 
the demonstrators as "effete intellectuals" 
and "impudent snobs". One columnist lik- 
ened the administration's action to a politi- 
cal campaign that was full of rhetoric but 
lacked a [program of substance. 

The University administration remained 
silent until it solicited a complaint based on 
a regulation banning the use of amplifica- 
tion on the mall without prior permission. 
It was felt that the contemporary social 
comment of October 15th interfered with 
the learning process. The undergraduates 
violating the ban were taken to Central Stu- 
dent Court, the faculty members received 
warnings, and the graduate students were 
reprimanded. The University did not risk 
the folly of attacking a nationally known 
theologian. 

The unyielding stance of those in power 
set a new tone for November's activities. 
The innocence of October had been 
deflowered and was replaced by a more 
militant thrust. This change was reflected in 
the semantics of the peace movement. The 
word "mobilization" had replaced the 
more passive "moratorium". Local obser- 
vance of anti-war sentiment was abandoned 
in favor of massive demonstrations in the 
nation's ca|Ditol. 



Senator Tower (Rep. -Texas, below) speaks to a scant crowd of about 5,000 at 
a Veteran's rally at the Washington Monument. 






The first of the Novem- 
ber demonstrations to 
result in police action was 
a Mass for Peace concele- 
brated in a Pentagon cor- 
ridor by Roman Catholic 
and Episcopal bishops on 
November 13. The rites 
were interrupted when 
police began making ar- 
rests in the crowd. Old 
ladies, businessmen, stu- 
dents, and the wife of a 
United States senator 
were charged with tres- 
passing. Those arrested 
from the University in- 
cluded Episcopal Chap- 
lain Wofford Smith, Hill 
Area Council President 
Tom Jackson, and two 
other students. 

That evening marked 
the beginning of perhaps 
the most dramatic part of 
the New Mobe's sched- 
uled events. The March 
Against Death began at 
Arlington Cemetery, the 
resting place of many of 
the war dead. Under the 
glare of floodlights, cam- 
eras recorded seven 
drummers beating a fu- 
neral cadence, followed 
by marchers walking sin- 
gle file. Each of the peo- 
ple who made the four 
mile hike from Arlington 
to the Capitol bore the 
name of a dead soldier 
lettered on a placard. 
One of the early march- 
ers, a pert 23 year old 
Missouri girl, carried the 
name of her husband, a 
Navy lieutenant, who was 
killed on April 12, 1969. 
Thousands of people fol- 
lowed, weathering heavy 
rain and brisk winds, to 
place the name of a dead 
soldier in a coffin. Most of 
the participants explained 
their presence merely by 
saying that they felt com- 
pelled to protest the kill- 
ing. 



67 




The first signs of violence came on the 
evening of November 14, when 600 ul- 
tra-radicals — including representatives of 
the SDS, Weathermen, Crazies, Yippies, 
Revolutionary Youth Movement II, and 
Mad Dogs - stormed the Embassy of 
South Vietnam. Mobe's pleas for 
non-violence were ignored as police sur- 
rounding the building were pelted with 
bottles and rocks. Police responded with 
volleys of tear gas to bring the crowd 
under control. Other such incidents oc- 
curred at the Department of Labor and 
the Department of Justice. These actions 
involved relatively few people and did 
not reflect the behavior of the majority 
of demonstrators. 



68 




As radicals and police fought it out at the 
Vietnamese embassy, University students 
were playing their own brand of confronta- 
tion politics. The University's official policy 
toward the mobilization was one thwarting 
any student participation. Physical plant 
director George O. Weber, refused to grant 
out-of-town demonstrators housing in Cole 
Field House or Ritchie Coliseum. Mr. Weber 
later acted in concert with athletic director 
jim Kehoe to prevent the cast of "Hair" 
from performing its anti-war message, on 
the grounds that the play was filthy and not 
suitable for adult consumption. 

The cast of "Hair" had been scheduled to 
perform at Ritchie on Friday but the show 
had been cancelled — or so everyone had 
heard. The edict of Maryland's leading arbi- 
ters of the social graces evidently did not 
sift down to the cast of the play. They ap- 
peared at Ritchie and left without incident. 

The audience at the "Hair" performance 



did not leave though. News was starting to 
filter in about the gassings downtown, and 
rumor had it that many of those who dem- 
onstrated at the embassy were going to be 
brought to the University. The pressure for 
housing was still great since 38 busloads of 
students from the University of Michigan 
were anticipated. Although the announce- 
ment had been made that neighborhood 
churches would provide housing, the 
audience was encouraged to sit-in at the 
coliseum. University officials had been 
aware of rumors circulating about a possi- 
ble take-over of the building and police 
were notified. 

As the audience was being warned of the 
possibility of arrest, approximately 40 police 
vehicles appeared at the coliseum. Of the 
300 people at Ritchie who remained until 
the second announcement, only four peo- 
ple (above) chose to be arrested. They were 
booked on charges of trespassing. 




The mass march on the fifteenth 
of November was the focal point of 
the November Mobe. Much has 
been written about it although little 
can actually be said. Despite varying 
estimates of the crowd, it is agreed 
that the march is the largest demon- 
stration ever held in the nation's 
capitol. It is also agreed that it was 
the largest demonstration for the 
cause of peace that has ever been 
held. 

The motives of those who 
marched have been widely discussed 
and some have charged that a lot of 
the people who went to Washington 
were curiosity seekers. The people 
who traveled hundreds of miles, 
uncertain that they would find ade- 
quate food or housing, facing the 
distinct possibility of violence, and 
braving sub-freezing temperatures to 
participate in the march, had not 
come out of curiosity. Most were 
sincere in their objections to our 
government's policy in Vietnam. 




70 



It was charged that the October 
moratorium did not make any clear cut 
statement, that it only displayed the 
frustration that most Americans felt. 
The same cannot be said of the No- 
vember Mobe. The cry of that Saturday 
was: "What do you want?" . . . 
"Peace!" . . . "When do you want it?" 
. . . "NOW"! The demonstrators were 
not merely saying that war is evil, but 
rather they wanted a unilateral with- 
drawal of American troops from South 
Vietnam and an end to the world's tra- 
dition of militarism. 

Those in opposition to the demon- 
strations have called the marchers hyp- 
ocrites. It is obvious that they have 
little knowledge of the actual events. 
Although violence occupied a good 
deal of the news coverage, the prevail- 
ing mood was one of brotherhood. 
Total strangers shared what food they 
had. Those who were familiar with 
Washington took great pains to direct 
strangers. All of the people were unit- 
ed in a common goal. Differences of 
opinion were tolerated rather than dis- 
puted. 









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Members from the Society to Promote Krishna 
Consciousness were at the monument grounds to 
explain to the protestors that the only way to achieve 
world peace was to achieve peace within the 
individual. The group claimed that the only way to do 
that was to chant "t-tari Krishna". 





71 




As Americans were protesting the war in Vietnam, another 
important news story was breaking — the launching of the Apollo 
12. This says something about the disparities in our society. We 
can devote our energy and our resources toward understanding 
the moon, but we cannot understand our fellow man. The Unit- 
ed States knows the highest standard of living in the world, has 
been a pioneer in medical science, and prides itself on having a 
democratic society. But we are gradually naving to come to terms 
with poverty, environmental pollution, and discrimination in our 
midst. The fundamental tenets upon which this nation was 
founded are not in dispute. People are just beginning to ask if we 
have measured up to our ideals. 

72 









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Geor^ 
Vic 


^e B. Newman 
e Chairman 



Charles P. McCormick 
Chariman 




B. Herbert Brown 
Secretary 






Mrs. Gerald Morgan 
Asst. Secretary 




i A 




Harry H. Nuttle 
Treasurer 







fSaS' 




Board of Regents 




Harry A. Boswell, jr. 




Thomas B. Symons 




_ouis L. Kaplan 




F. Grae Miller 



William B. Long 




78 



TEST 

Application deadline for the 
special selective service 
exam, to be held May 20. 
is next Monday. 




NEWS 

Absolute club news deadline 
f or'Tuesday's paper is at 6 
pm on Thursday., Get copy 
in early! 



Vol. XLVI - No. 66 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND — COLLEGE PARK, MD. 



Tuesday, May 4, 1954 



19th Annual Interfraternity Sing Scheduled Thursday 

Dr. Elkins Named New Prexy 



Texas Western President 
Will Take Over Duties 
Starting September 1 

By Neal Durgin 

Tuesday DBK Managing Editor 

Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, president of Texas Western college, 
was the unanimous choice of the Board of Regents Friday to 
succeed president emeritus Dr. H. C. Byrd. 

The new president will assume the duties of acting presi- 
dent Dr. Thomas B. Symons September 1. Dr. Byrd will step 
down on June 30. 



Hospital Scene 

The surprise selection tooic 
place in the Board room of Uni- 
versity hospital in Baltimore with 
several distinguished guests on 
hand to congratulate Dr. Elkins. 

Governor Theodore R. McKel- 
din, Dr. Byrd and Dr. Symons 
were among those present at the 
activities. 

Outside Contender 

Dr. Elkins, 45, played a dark 
horse role in the mad gallop of 
more than 100 possible candi- 
dates for the post. 

His selection settles a supposi- 
tion by Dr. Byrd's Democratic 
opponent for gubernatorial no- 
mination, George P. Mahoney, 
that the position was being left 
open just in case Dr. Byrd failed 
in his primary attempt. 
Top Athlete 

Dr. Elkins, a graduate of the 
University of Texas, was out- 
standing athlete at the school 
from 1928 to 1932 when he re- 
ceived eight varsity letters for 
football, basketball and track and 
field. 

His educational accomplish- 
ments, however, more than sur- 
pass his athletic prowess. He was 
awarded a Rhodes scholarship to 
Oxford university and attended 
there from 1933 to 1936. receiving 
a Doctor of Philosophy degree. 
Revealed by Cole 
Judge William Cole, board 
chairman, announced the deci- 
sion. 

Hardly had he finished his brief 
introduction when flash bulbs 
and questions began popping 
from newsmen summoned for fSe 
event. 



'Shall Do All' 

"I shall do all within my power 
to perform the required duties 
of president and more if neces- 
sary," he said. 

The entire board seemed 
pleased about its selection as they, 
joked and laughed with the cam- 
eramen and reporters. 
'Bound to Be' 
Governor McKeldin, posing 
with the new president, quipped, 
"Ah, these noble Texans . . . he's 
bound to be a good man." 

Dr. Byrd, although apparently 
happy about the choice, made no 
comment. 

Dr. Elkins, small in stature in 
comparison to the traditional 
"longhorn," is married to the 
former Dorothy Blackburn, also 
a Texan, and has two daughters, 
Carole Anne, 13, and Margaret 
Elise, 8. 

He is a member of the Texas 
State Teachers association, the 
National Education association 
and the Society for Advancement 
of Eductation. 

Dr. Elkins is also a member of 
Sigma Nu fraternity, Phi Beta 
Kappa and Rotary. He is a Metho- 
dist. 

Former History Prof 
The new president is a former 
instructor in history at the Uni- 
versity of Texas and ex-president 
of San Angelo Junior college. 

He received his BA and MA de- 
grees from the University of 
Texas in 1932. 





Robert A. Beach 
Asst. to the President 
of University Relations 




R. Lee Hornbake 

Vice President 

for Academic Affairs 



Frank L. Bentz, Jr. 

Vice President 

for Agricultural Affairs 




80 



nwrfrf.'^i'v- 




Walter B. Waetjen 
Vice President of 
Administrative Affairs 



Michael J. Pelczar 
Vice President for 
Graduate Studies and Research 




Lawrence Taylor 
Acting Director of 
O.I.R. 




81 




Dr. Winston Martin 
Vice President of 
Student Affairs 





Delmos Barr 

Director of University Press 



Prof. Furman A. Bridges 
Services and Foreign 
Students Affairs 



82 




Neil Sanders 
Ass't Director 
Student Activities 



Francis A. Gray, Jr. 
Adm. Asst. to the V.P. 
of Student Affairs 




William Hoff 
Director 
Student Union 




83 




J. Logan Schutz 
Director 
Alumni Affairs 





Ralph R. Swinford 
Director 
Student Activities 



Leslie J. Moore 
Director, AWS 



84 




H. Palmer Hopkins 
Director 
Student Aid 




Margaret Lloyd 

Director, 

Housing 




Thomas M. Magoon 
Director 
Counseling Center 



85 









jppj 



Israel Lee 
Fraternity 
Advisor 




Dr. Helen Clarke 
Associate Dean 
of Students 




/* M 



Dr. U. Robert Merikengas 

Director 

Health Service 





Robert Stumpff 
Assistant Director 
of Student Union 




R. Bruce Ritter 
Director, Placement 
and Credentials 



James D. Tschechtelin 
Associate Director 
Student Activities 




87 



George O. Weber 
Director, Physical Plant 





Coach Jim Kehoe 
Athletic Director 



88 



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College Of 
Agriculture 



Chartered in 1856, the College of Agricul- 
ture is the oldest division of the University of 
Maryland at College Park. Under the direction 
of Dean Gordon M. Cairns, who has served 
the college tor 19 years, the student receives 
a basic fundamental and cultural education, 
correlated with technical agricultural courses 
and related sciences. 

The college stresses the economic impor- 
tance of agricultural science, technology, and 
business, and offers a wide variety of pro- 
grams. There are 13 study areas including a 
special curricula which is designed to prepare 
the student for further study in forestry and 
veterinary practice. Today a great amount of 
emphasis is placed upon the problems of soil 
erosion and water pollution, the production 
of pesticides, and the management of fish 
and wild life. 

Today there are many opportunities for the 
agricultural student to consider apart from 
farming. He is in demand by many private 
and public research firms, supermarket 
chains, dairy distributors, meat packing com- 
panies, government agencies, and the news 
media. Contrary to popular belief, a high 
proportion of students enrolled in this col- 
lege comes from suburbia and the city, while a 
smaller proportion comes from rural areas. 




Dean Gordon M. Cairns 





A steer is weighed dur- 
|»W^ ing feed experiments. 





Inside "the barns.' 



91 



School Of 
Architecture 




Dean John W. Hill 



The School of Architecture is one of the 
University's newest colleges. Dean John W. 
Hill has had much experience with the young 
students of architecture. "I have watched 
them influence their future profession in its 
evolution of major new goals. They have 
asked architects to commit themselves to the 
national task of providing a decent neighbor- 
hood and a decent home for everyone. They 
want architects to dedicate themselves to the 
re-creation of the spirit of community in our 
cities. And beyond this, they want to work for 
the maintenance — and even re-establishment 
— of a humane ecological balance in the face 
of increasing pressure for exploitive urban 
development," commented Dean Hill. 

In preparing themselves for this task archi- 
tectural students want an education which 
places a high premiurri on scholarship and 
dialogue while maintaining its relevancy by 
involving students and faculty in actual, 
difficult urban problem processes. They want 
a school which serves the people of its state 
by contributions of knowledge, theory and 
strategies of application. 

Present enrollment is 170 students — a large 
increase over last year. Architecture is the sci- 
ence of the future. Here is merely a begin- 
ning which will eventually serve as the 
groundwork for the ever-progressing structure 
of architecture. 




College Of 

Arts And Sciences 



With the growth of the University of 
Maryland, the College of Arts and sci- 
ences has also expanded. From 49 stu- 
dents in 1920, the college has grown to 
its present enrollment of over 10,000 
students. 

At the head of the largest college 
within the university is Dean Charles 
Manning. With his knowledge of Arts 
and Sciences operations acquired through 
many years at the university, he is able 
to offer solutions to the problems of 
administration that confront him. 

The College of Arts and Sciences was 
established in 1920-21 and over the 
years had added many courses. In re- 
cent years, Arts and Sciences has started 
the Institute of Criminal Justice and 
Criminology, as well as the new Space 
Science and Computer Science Centers. 
To make room for this increasing curri- 
culum many former departments have 
formed their own colleges, separating 
themselves from the College of Arts and 
Sciences. For instance, the department 
of Architecture formed its own college 
within the past two years. 

This college affords the freshmen at 
the university a first year curriculum as a 
liberal arts foundation upon which he 
can later concentrate his study in one of 
the 29 majors offered in this college. The 
College of Arts and Sciences holds as its 
basic intention the development of a 
varied, yet specialized education. 




Dean Charles Manning 



Peck Control 
— Thousands 
of conditioning 
experiments 
using pigeons 
as subjects, 
are recorded 
in the heavy 
research center. 





Dr. Fisher, sensory specialist in psychology, watches 
heartbeat and galvanic skin changes, while subject, in 
small booth, is prepared tor an experiment measuring 



sensitivity to peripheral stimuli (left). Figure study is an 
important aspect of art at the university. Professional 
models are used and visitors are prohibited (below). 




A paper form sculpture is 
adjusted to meet the indivi- 
dual conceptions of the ar- 
tist (right). Chemical Labora- 
tory where test tube sculp- 
tures are worked over by 
scientific artists is below. 






College Of Business 

And Public Administration 

Society is rapidly demanding changes in 
the immense power structure of American 
business. It is demanding a response in the 
form of greater integrity and shouldering of 
the social costs business has helped to incur. 
The college of Business and Public Adminis- 
tration has the responsibilty of helping its 
students prepare to answer this demand. To 
bridge the gap between classroom theory and 
practical application the college has estab- 
lished several programs which relate to the 
outside world. The Alumni Activities Day 
Group brings the alumni in contact with what 
is currently evolving in the business field aca- 
demically. The Business Forecasting Confer- 
ence also works toward this end. Participa- 
tion in an Urban Studies Program plays an 
important part in formulating a response to 
the community. 

The College is headed by Dr. Donald O'- 
Connell and is divided into six departments: 
business administration, economics, geogra- 
phy, government and politics — which offer 
graduate degrees — and journalism and infor- 
mation systems management — which offer 
only undergraduate degrees. 




Dean Donald W. O'Connell 



97 




\ 



¥ 



•*f 



v^#^ ^:^ 




Mr. Ray reviews map interpretation lab with student. 



Larry Levy points out a magazine layout in Mr. Geraci's 
Journalism 184 Photo-Communications class. 



i-X 



ife--^K^gaBDI^^L J 





Master control 
at ISM section 
of Computer 
Science Center 



BPA counter- 
sorter plays 52 
pick-up 




College Of 
Education 



To meet the increasing need for teachers 
and the ever-changing teaching methods, the 
College of Education must turn out more 
qualified, up-to-date teachers. The college, 
therefore, has centered its attention on work- 
ing closer with the surrounding public 
schools in all of its branches from elementary 
to secondary to special education. 

Introduced this year to make methods 
courses less repetitive and monotonous is the 
teaching of blocked courses. Professors teach 
three methods courses and the students are 
required to sign up for all three courses in the 
same semester. 

Education has made fantastic strides in the 
past few years and the College of Education 
has kept in step the whole way, adding and 
changing courses, updating techniques and 
modernizing facilities. The college is working 
closer with, and becoming a more integral 
part of the surrounding communities, so that 
the college is no longer isolated from the 
community. 





Dean Vernon E. Anderson 








A child learns by active 
participation (above). 
Equipment is checked in 
at the Ed. -Tech. Center 
(right). 




College Of 
Engineering 



Making the College of Engineering an educa- 
tional force in the University as well as an engi- 
neering force in the country are two of the major 
goals for the 1969-70 academic years. 

To broaden the scope of education, Dean Rob- 
ert B. Beckmann says that he would like to see 
the College of Engineering become "a way of 
education, not merely a means of professional 
training." He points out three routes which he 
feels should be made available to the student of 
engineering: purely professional training in the 
traditional fields of engineering; flexible study in 
the newer fields related to engineering, such as 
urban problems; and a general engineering back- 
ground, which would permit the student to 
achieve an understanding of the role of engineer- 
ing in the world today, without committing him- 
self, in depth, to any one field of engineering. 

Although physical growth of the College of En- 
gineering has been limited by the shortage of 
funds, students have in their favor a concerned 
administration, willing to implement progressive 
programs, and an active faculty. 




Dean Robert Beckmann 






On the steps of the Engineering Building. 



An experiment concerning gas exchange in Chemical 
Engineering Building. 




Controls to the Wind Tunnel. 



103 



College Of Home Economics 

There is nothing glamorous in the field of 
Home Economics, says Dr. Marjory Brooks, 
dean of the college. It has neither the appeal 
of other colleges nor the social status. Home 
Economics is an applied area of study that is 
completely oriented toward people and fami- 
lies. Because it focuses on people in a family 
unit, it applies principles of the behavioral 
and physical sciences to study situations 
which affect family stability. 

Is home economics strictly for the female 
sex? Absolutely not! "A striking development 
is that more and more men are entering the 
field, especially in housing and applied de- 
sign, family life, and nutrition," emphasized 
Dr. Brooks. The college also is expecting men 
to enroll in the area on textile science, which 
will become an area of concentration in 1970. 

In direct contrast with the past, today the 
College of Home Economics has augmented 
its college with the male population. A third 
of the 40 faculty members are men and other 
colleges of home economics show an even 
higher number. A new assessment of the na- 
ture of home economics is evolving which 
connects the simple skills of the past with the 
complexity of the present. 




Dean Marjory Brooks 



Linnea Zetter is 
polishing a pin she has 
made in Bill Nelson's 
Metalry class. 





Sidney Kandel is taking a planned 
View Camera. The picture is to be 




Roger Harmon of Safeway Foods gives a demonstration of meat cutting to Miss Ruth Knighton's 

Foods 10 class. 

The forming process in ceramics, termed 'Throwing', requires Nancy's 

utmost concentration to produce a quality piece of art. 




picture of Stewart Burke with a 4x5 
used for a future magazine cover. 




College Of 
Library Science 



Founded in the fall of 1965, the School of 
Library and Information Sciences is housed in 
McKeldin Library while awaiting the con- 
struction of its own building. Its sole purpose 
is that of research and graduate study, making 
it unique to the College Park campus. 

The School feels that its main purpose is 
"to place the intellectual character of li- 
brarianship on a sound and firm basis." While 
the Master of Library Science is the "major 
commitment" of the School, nevertheless, 
scholarship and research to promote knowl- 
edge and practice in the field is stressed. And 
to increase learning at the managerial level, 
the School offers the Library Administrators 
Development Program. 

Finally, the School realizes its obligation to 
provide a harmonious balance between 
theory and practice. The "fusion of teaching, 
research, and practice" is kept foremost in 
the minds of the officials. 

Now developing a doctorate degree, the 
School is eagerly meeting the great challenge 
of the needs of future decades. 




Dean Paul Wasserman 





Indexes provide a quick and easy reference to the 
myriad of works available. 



The floor is usually the only available seat in the stacks. 



50 cents a day for 180 days 




107 




College Of 
Physical Education, 
Recreation And 
Health 



"A sound body produces a sound mind." 

With this concept in mind, the College of 
Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 
continues to progress in new ideas and new 
programs. 

Lester Fraley, dean of the college feels that 
"we must modify and revise programs — de- 
pending on the trends with respect to the 
demands of elementary and secondary school 
officials." The college has thus served as the 
innovator in new concepts. 

What remains unique in the departments 
of health and recreation is they are not 
geared toward teaching training. Recreation 
graduates may find jobs with city recreation 
directors. Health graduates, on the other 
hand, interested in advancing knowledge in 
their area, may go to work for organizations 
such as The Tuberculosis Association. 




Dean Lester Fraley 











Physical Education Classes 




109 



University 
College 



The University of Maryland has been a 
pacesetter in providing college courses to 
American servicemen scattered throughout 
the world. In the 1969 school year the col- 
lege's enrollment numbered 107,899 — pri- 
marily in Europe, the Far East, and stateside. 

In ministering to the needs of his world- 
wide college Dean Ray Ehrensberger has 
gained fame as the "flying dean". His travel- 
ling schedule keeps him on the move nearly 
six months a year observing and directing the 
activities of University College. Dean Ehrens- 
berger's fall travels took him to Western Eu- 
rope, Greece, India, Vietnam, and Japan. 

On October 31 the college celebrated its 
twentieth anniversary. The primary observ- 
ance of this was marked at the Patrick Henry 
Officer's Club in Heidelburg. President Elkins 
spoke at the evening banquet, along with var- 
ious military education experts. 

The function of University College is to 
serve the needs of military personnel and 
other adults who are not necessarily seeking 
a degree. Classes at the Adult Education Cen- 
ter are held at night for people wanting var- 
ious courses to aid them on the job. The mili- 
tary is allowing some of its personnel to work 
toward degrees on campus in a program 
known as "Operation Bootstrap." 

In a world where red tape and bureaucracy 
typify mass education, University College is 
offering a flexibility that is seldom seen. 

Education Adviser Bruce H. lustis and Sp5 )erry R. Emery 
read the Marylander at the 70 meter warning sign on the 
free side of the Brandenburg Gate, Berlin, Germany. 





Dean Ray Ehrensberger 



A G.I. registers tor University College 




110 




Commencement begins at the Munich branch. 









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An officer prices a dress for his wife during his stay 
injapan. 



Ill 




Three alums eagerly dig into a roast at the annual picnic. 



ALUMN 



Mrs. Pat Florestano of 
the Alumni Office 
serves punch at the 
reunion luncheon. 




112 



The primary goal of the alumni office is 
to promote good relations between the 
University and its graduates. The associa- 
tion tries to achieve these ends by keeping 
alumni in touch with each other and with 
the present day University. Moral support is 
the foundation on which the alumni office 
tries to keep both the past and present in 
tune and sympathy with today's University. 

Homecoming, class reunions and various 
educational events are the major programs 
of the alumni association. However, the 
apathy of students seems to carry over to 
alumni. According to Mrs. Patricia Flores- 
tano. Assistant Director of the Alumni As- 
sociation, the average turnout for these 
events is between 10-15%. The fact that in- 
terest was notably higher during pre World 
War classes should bring up many ques- 
tions in the minds of our present-day stu- 
dents. 

How strong are class ties? Why is there a 
marked difference between the class ties of 
today and those of Yesterday? Today there 
is no feeling toward one's class. Too many 
students drop out, only to return again and 
graduate almost oblivious to their previous 
class. Unlike a club or organization, a class 
does not present a strong bond for its 
unification. There is really nothing to keep 
such a great number of people together. 

On the contrary, however, alumni from 
the classes prior to fifty years ago remain a 
strong and unified group. Called the emeri- 
tus group, the 100 members remain strong 
enthusiasts. Because of illness or inability 
to travel, only 20 to 25 members are total 
activitists. 

Why the disinterested graduate? Since 
the class of '60 students just out of college 
are too busy getting established into so- 
ciety. They seem to forget their graduation 
all too quickly and soon become an inte- 
gral part of the outside world. Perhaps it is 
the size of growing classes that pulls apart 
the overt interest so obviously demon- 
strated during the 30's and 40's. Or perhaps 
it is the product of the changing times in 
which graduates from an increasingly di- 
verse institution are becoming part of an 
increasingly diverse society. 

At present the Alumni Association con- 
sists of 7,000 members of 10% of the 
alumni. Paying $7.00 per year, the members 
help support the office and activities of the 
Alumni Association. The Director of the 
association is Col. Logan Schutz. 



Conversation might range from 
reminiscing over a beer 
(above), to presenting a f3rog- 
ress report after lunch (right). 





HONORARIES 




.»' 



'k-. 




Sidnd/ng: D. Steres, P Duck, |. Graves, CBosco, I Johnson, I. Seated: |. Thompsin, L. Wolinsky, K. Pegler, A, Mason, |. 
Franke - Pres., B. Stanto, D, Pollock, j, Pailthorp - Treas. Stauss, F. Wilcox, A. Rodgers. 



Aloha Delta Sigma 



Alpha Lambda Delta 



S. Fleichman - Treas., P. Thompson - Editor, C. Bormel - VP, j. Perldler - Historian, C. Zaiko — 
Pres., S. Weiner — Tutoring Chm. 





1. C. Miller - Censor, 2. P Mason, 3. R 
Moser, 4. |. Hoback, 5. |. Faulkner 6, D. 
Bennet 7. G. Perrygo - Pres , 8. D. Fritz, 9. C 
Ward - Scribe, 10. M. Hamna 



Alpha Zeta 





Beta Alpha Psi 



1, K. Vandermause - V.P., 2. C Formwalt, 3. D. 
Thomas, 4, P, Seigle, 5. H. Kowalski - Pres., 6. C. 
Kenney, 7. P. Tamberillo - Sec, 8, M. Kiddy, 9, 
M. Day, 10. C Sherman, 11. E. Doyle, 12. C. 
Englehart, 13. |. Musher - Treas., 14. P. Moonves, 
15. E. Francis, 16. P. Haddaway, 17. ). Schaefer, 18 
C. Weed, 19. H. Cohen 




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1. C Rockey, 2. L Grimm, 3 D. Hedges - Pres., 4. C Thomas, 5. ). Ellison, 6. R. Cusafolie, 7. A. 
Latterner, 8. M. Blevins, 9. N. Martin, 10. G. Chow, 11. M. Lusby, 12. R. McQuire, 13. L. Miller, 
14. A. Fraytrain, 15. E. Huller 



Delta Nu Alpha 



Delta Sigma Pi 



1. D. Alion, 2. D, Glickman (Rose), 3. R. Abell - V.P., 
4. R. McGuire, 5. D. Sandler, 6 P. Tamburello, 7. C. 
Fritts, 8. F. Milman, 9. ). Ellison, 10. |. lohnson, 11. |. 
Carey, 12. ). Fentress, 13. C. Nassiri, 14. S. )acoby, 15. F. 
Scruggs, 16. ). Harris, 17. |. Cohen, 18. R. Martino — 
V.P., 19. G. Bosco, 20. J. Lacey, 21. B. Windeshiem, Not 
Pictured: R. Thompson — Pres., |. Daly, G. Lachowicg, 
D. Margerum, B. Singleton 






K. Vandermouse, B. Buerger — Adv., D. Pincus, B. Newkirk 



Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha 



Diadem 



1. D. Rubin, 2. C. Hamilton - Treas., 3. R. Howe - V.P., 4. M. 
Sullivan - Pres., 5. S. Silverman - Sec, 6. L. Trofast, 7. B. Grim, 
8. P. Grimes, 9. S. Absher, 10. S. Lavine, 11. M. Lewis, 12. S. 
Loube, 13. B. Unger, 14. G. Weinstein, 15. A. Scher, 16. P. 
Sayre, 17 G. Greenberg, 18. V. Lance Not Pictured: G. 
Abramowitz, E. Berry, L, Michaux, B. Newkirk, G. Riggs, |. 
Waranch 







1. S. Kramer - Rec. Sec , 2 |. Tobin - Cor. Sec, 3, C. Shupe - Pres., 
4. E. Shefrin - V.P., 5. C. Kohne - Treas., 6. R. Rast, 7. |, Doyle, 8. ). 
Young, 9. M. Bey, 10. H. N. Reynolds, 11. G. Stum, 12. G. Rowland, 
13. P. Walkowski, 14. A. Trimble, 15. D. Gorelick, 16. T. Calomiris 



Eta Kappa Nu 



Gamma Theta Upsilon 



D. Amey, S. Albersheim - Pres., K. King, G. Poore, V. Milezzo 





H. Zaievsky, S. Comberg, C. Sussman, |. Breitenberg, T. Brady - Pres,, I. Holmes. 



John Marshall Society 



Kappa Alpha Mu 



p. Ceraci, K, Akin, W. Hill, P. Levin, H. Lalos. 





(Seated) S. Katz, D. Weiser, C. Seller, M. Weisman, S, Biser, P. Horner (Standing) G. Lang, 
Bardoff, ). )ones, M. Slavitz, S. Brillant, C. Wray 



Kappa Delta Pi 




Kappa Kappa Psi 



1 D. Oliff, 2 C. Luongo, 3. H. Amann, 4. P. Dean, 5. C. Wolfe, 6. |. Strachman, 7. J. 
Sheldon, 8. K. Gibbons, 9. R. Young, 10. R. Boyer - Treas., 11. A. Melisano - Sec, 
12. D. Fritz - Pres., 13. M. Nichols, 14. G. Kipper, 15. B. Sanders, 16. ). Reeves, 17. B. 
Leader, 18. |. Magee, 19. R. Forman, 20. |. Hart, 21. B. Hirzel, 22. W. McCullen, 23. 
M. Dudzinski, 24. F. Heath — Advisor 




Mu Delta 



Clockwiie: C. Woods - VP, |. Melonas - Pres,, R, 
Neff, D. Deuvall, S. Dansicker, L Fischer, C. Beard, 
H. Yaffe - Sec.-Treas. 




Omicron Delta Epsilon 



S. Gomberg - Pres., G. Donkin 






Seated S. VanCrack - VP., T. Milroy - Pres., R. Moltzen Standing I. 
Allen, P, Leiins - adv., G. Sussman, S. McGralh, M, Policy, M. 
Rochkind, H. Huie, R. Umberger, A.S. Wolfe, ). Prebula 



Omicron Delta Kappa 



Seated: S, Carver, A. Todd, B. Moser 




Omicron Nu 




R. Hoffman - Pres., D Yingling, |. Weatherby - Sec, P. Houer, B. Levine - V.P., M. Williams. 



Phi Alpha Epsilon 



Phi Chi Theta 



Seated: ). Kung, D. DIelle, D. English - Adv., N. Frye - Sec, P. 
Miller, j. Stallman Standing: M. Sperry, D. Kaufman, |. Chew, R. 
Stafurik, ), Pohlman, j. Knight, E. King, S. Sealover, D. Slemek — 



Treas., P. Grandy, B. Quick, S. Stargell 
Pres. 



A. Leone, I. Thebaud 






1. Y. Kadesky, 2. B. Ting, 3. |. Silberberg, 4. F. Leise, 5. R. Farra, 
6. E, Salander, 7. A. lai, 8. |. Walton, 9. D, Frye, 10. C Federman, 
ir K. Klein, 12. P. Vial - VP, 13. B. Schnitzlein, 14. M. Leavey, 
- Pres., 15, R. Kerr, 16. D. Petersen - Treas., 17. C. Knupp, 18. G. 
Parkinson, 19. j. Landes, 20. |. Bunch, 21. S. Arkin, 22. R. 
Bunevitch, 23. R. Deutsch, 24. T. Sheen, 25. D. Lam, 26. E. 
Shefrin, 27. S. Einbinder, 28. D. Shaller, 29. N. Goldman, 30. ). 
Starr. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



125 




r C. Franks, 2. Belle, 3. K. Shwartz, 4. M Grossman, 5, L. 
Cook. 6. S. McKerrow, 7. M. Jacobs, 8. D. Morath, 9 juanlta 
Eleanor Stallman, 10. R. Malz, 11. A. lournalist, 12. P. 
Warren, 13. D. Mayer, 14. M. Gallagher, 15. B. Korn, 16. D. 
Lighlman, 17. M. LaRoche, 18. D. PIpek. 

Pi Delta Epsilon 




Pi Tau Sigma 



Standing: T. Malinky, D. Fiske, L. Scanlan, T. Martin, P. Boyd, W. 
Stevenson, G. Shipley, A. Kirschbaum, F. Catchell, B. Keller. 



Seated: C. Hayleck - Advisor, R. Marks 
- Treas., M. Rochkind - Pres., B. Kirby ■ 



Cor. Sec, j. Segelken 
V.P., P. O'Neill - Ptc. 






1. M. Shear, 2. C. Wiles, 3. S. Harwell - V.P., 4. G. 
Mendelson, 5. C Lefkov - Pres., 6. E. Becker, 7. E. Lawless, 
8. S. Kascena, 9. M. Steffan, 10. L. Harvey. 

Sigma Alpha Eta 



127 




Seated: B. Grande, C. Nelson, M. Smith — Cor Sec, Standing S 
Barkley, S. Reld - Pres., K. Welch, R. Schnlder - V.P., E. Zippermann 
— Chaplin, S. Garrett — Rec. Sec 

Sigma Alpha lota 



Sigma Alpha Omicron 



Seated: K. Hefternan - Pres , P. Diehl - Sec , |. Lonholm Standing: M. Konry - Treas., G- Holdltch, 
M. Greig - V.P. 





Seated: D. Lightman - Sec, R. Thomas - Advisor, b McKerrow - 
Pres., ). Day, L. Becker, B. Korn Standing: |. Hartge, L. Blonder, A 



Sharp, K. l-arkas, D Mayer - Treas., D, Morath, D, Rhudy, R Taine, 
T Bashma, D. Piper 



Sigma Delta Chi 



Sigma Gamma Tau 



1. D. Armstrong - Sec, 2, A. Szczerbickl - Pres., 3. W. Stern - V,P., 4. D. Neily 
Treas., 5. M. KuszewskI, 6. H. Korab, 7. L. Wellman, 8. N. Starkey 






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E, Wilen, P. Ulman - Pres., ). Lovell, B 
Yingling, 

Sigma Tau Epsilon 



NiLkey, D. 




Tau Beta Pi 




1. E. Cuesia, 2. M. Rochkind, 3. D. Armstrong, 4. E. Shefrin, 5. A. Kirschbaum, 
Recording Secretary, 6. T. Bent, 7. E. Murphy, Vice President, 8. H. Huie, President, 
9. M. Potter, Treasurer, 10. R. Marks, 11. S. Purdum, Corresponding Secretary, 12. 
R. Reece, 13. R. Rast, 14. F. Walker, 15. D. Carnson, 16. H. Deterding, 17. W. 
Stevenson, 18. ). Segelken, 19. C. Shupe, 20. C. Lopez, 21. T. Malinky, 22. D. Fiske, 
23. D. Guzy, 24. M. Mecklenburg, 25. F. Wybenga, 26. B. Keller, 27. N. Reynolds, 
28. W. Schaefer, 29. W. Stern, 30. W. Sommerwerck, 31. C Kirby, 32. C. Daniels, 33. 
T. Saffos, 34. G. Kohne, 35. D. Neily, 36. L. Scanlan, 37. M. Binder, 38. C. Caldwell, 
39. A. Trimble, 40. R. Thornberry, 41. E. Sutton, 42. S. Kanolsky, 43. R. Knowles, 44. 
P. O'Neill, 45. M. Kalb, 46. P. Boyd, 47. |. Tobin, 48. |. Cornelius, 49. T. Derby, 50. T. 
Calomiris, 51. S. Kramer, 52. D. Gorelick, 53 W Augenbaugh 






1. I, Horan, 2. S. Galnen, 3. B. Adams, 4. M. LaRoche 
6. C. lones - V. Pres., 7. R. Smiley, 8. E. Kamplnsky. 



Women's Press Club 



Pres., 5. D. Rosen, 



Tau Beta Sigma 



1 B. DeLashmutt, 2. N. Harlow, 3. 5. Bunnell, 4. G. Fried, 5. L Radcliff - Treas, 6. E. 
Baugh, 7. |. Conlon, a L, Savadow, 9. D. Knoller - V.P., 10. H. Ehrlich, 11. L. Kadm, 12. 
Z. Dortch - Pres., 13. I. Nachlas, 14. E. Bruen - Sec, 15, |. Powers, 16. E. Venetta, 17. 
S. Lupo, 18. |. Brown, 19. B. Nickey, 20. E. Yang 





Mortar Board 



0^-^' V 



IP 







ianet Gehringer - President 

Deborah Jennings - Vice President 

Linda Schaub - Secretary 

Susan Geyer — Treasurer 

Gayle Capozzalo 

Phyiis Cohen 

Evan Garin 

Diane Hill 

Barbara Kind 

Hinda Loring 

Lillian Love '' 

Judith Lubcher 

Bonnie Needel 

Barbara Palmer 

Wendy Sims 

Susan Solie 

Foteni Tzanis 

Barbara Whipp 

Karen Vandermause 

Mary Williams 

Mary Wolfe 



Phi Beta Kappa 



m 41 







*■* 




Robin Raines Collison 
Miriam Bassuk 
Carol A: Blanar 
George H Kaplan 
Carolyn M. Meier 
Barry S. Raskin 
Joseph A. Reinhardt, 
Howard Saiontz'f'Sifci 
Michael L. Stadter, Jr. 
Kenneth N. Wortman 
Philip Feinsilv(>r 
Deborah L. Casil 
Laura Diane I oer 
David W. Webb 
Shirley A. WiKon 
Be\''il' I" Mayne 
lol.i -.all 

Paul G. t. Clemens 
Lucy H. Hu . 
Joseph E. Hall, |r 
Linda Colsh 



Robert Edwin Fullen 

Allen W. Kirchner Jr. 

Christopher Richard Davis 

Jacqueline Adair House 

Nora Tocus 

Barbara Anne Feller 
I ^Marianne T. Hill 
*'Mary Karen Renninger 

Sue Corkran 

Robert Curtis Arsenoff 

Duane Marie Faxon 

Larry Edward Funk 

Marjorie L. Gray 

Diane M. Lach 

Marybeth Sorady 

Janna Lynn Naylor 

Joseph D. Wilkinson 

Gary Alexander Grelli 

John H Call III 

Paula Rachel Miller 

Jane S. I'cicrs 



Marlene D. Beckman 
Robert Glenn Castile 
Carolee LaRochelle Dane 
Susan Sand Fellows 
Nora Louise Galli 
Susan Landsman Garner 
Donna Gertler 
Barbara Ann Horowitz 
Karen Menichelli 
Frank Paul Mintz 
Linda Ester Moore 
Frances Porton 
Vicki A. Psira 
Susan (Kessler) Schwartz 
Solomon Mark Swierdsiol 
Alan Vinitsky 
Nancy D. Wright 
John Brooke Duvall, III 
Sharon Louise Simmons 
Karen Worthin^on Posey 
Stephen Michael Gleason 



Charles Douglas McArthur 

Carole L. Weinraub 

Brian Michael Morrissey 

Barbara Liles 

Carol Christensen Ergenbright 

Anne Gage Field 

Robin Rae Jones 

Patricia Arapage Crane 

Priscilla S. Hayes 

Jill I. Curran 

Eugene John Sullivan 

Karen Silberman 

Dennis R. Manchen 

Howard S. Weber 

Joan Lynne Edwards 

Marray Alvin Kalish 

Jeffrey Michael Isner 

Linda L^ Curphey 

Elizab^ T. Gladstone 

George H. Parks 



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Bruce Courtney Attinger 
Karia Berlin 

Raymond Mark Binderman 
Andrea Elizabeth Brown 
Verna Mae Brown 
Gayle Lucia CapozzaJo 
Ronald Louis Collier , ^ 
Frances loan Crystal ' \f ** 
izabeth Rogers D^vitisoo^ 
ames P. Day 
Myron Alvin Dutterer 
Mary Catherine Egan 
Yvonne Helen Frenkel 
Janet Gertrude Gehringer 
Michael Sheldon Gold 




leen bue Howan 
Pamela Ann McCoy 
Steven William McGrath 
Thomas Miller Milroy 
David Michael Morris 
Preston Robert Padden 
Barbara A, Palmer 
Mark J. Policy 
Richard Manes Rhudy 
Linda Dorien Schwartz 
Karen Maria Vanderi 
Steven VanGrack 
Helen Christine Walker 
Mary Elizabeth Wiiliarns 
Diana Lyn Yingling 







Barbata S. Adams 
Victoria Frances Adams 
Stephen Elliott Ailman 
Susan Alixon Armstrong 
Robert Curtis Arsenoff 
Susan F. Asch 
Walter Barry Basen 
Henry Hdward Becker, III 
Michael Ray Behre 
jay Lewis Berg 
Leslie Ann Bernstein 
Eugene P. Biggins 
Raymond M, Binderman 
Larry Randall Bingman 
Sharon R. Biser 
Patrick L. Boyd 
Steven W. Brand 
Stephen Alan Branning 
Preston A. Bristow 
Wendy A. Budd 
Susan j. Burbrink 
Richard Butler 
Harry Clifton Bird, III 
Constance Ann Calleias 

Howard F. Cameron 

Charles B. Campbell 

Joyce K. Candler 

Harriette Linda Capla 

Rosemary A. Carlson 

Paul R. Celluzzi 

Pauline Goldberg Chaiken 

Judith T. Chamberlain 

Phylis B. Cohen 

Warren R. Colville 

Charlene D. Crupi 

Thomas E. Dobry 

Edward John Drawbaugh 

Anthony Dunn 

Anita j. Eddy 

Susan Barbara Eisenstadt 

Richard Ekstrand 

Frances Mary Fernandes 





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Mary Webb Fernandi 
Anne Gage Field 
Kenneth Arthur Flavin 
Lewis Franklin Flora 
Victoria L. Forrest 
Nancy Lee Frey 
Robert E. Fuller' " 
Judith A. Furash 
Sandra Rae Hall 
■Ruth Hammond Hanc 
Gary Haynes 
Jacqueline A. Haynes 
Gary Leigh Hard; 
Paul E. Hargrave| 
Bruce L. Havlicsek 
Mary Elizabeth Hearn 
Diane S. Hill 
W. Theodore Hill 
Donna Mae Hoagland 
Barbara L, Hirshberg 
Patricia E. Hitt 
Lucy L. Hsueh-Mei Hu 
Staria Welty Hughes 
Howard Huie 
Nancy Lee Hurtt 
Joseph J. Jaffa 
Penny Anne Janitz 
Lawrence Johnson 
lames T. Jones, II 
Maureen Sheila Kalet 
Mark Steven Kaplan 
John Albert Kapp 
Donald Ray Kennon 
Gregory Harold Kepler 
Karen E. Kersey 
Michael Griffiths Khouty 
William C. Kirby 
Ronald Edgar Knowles 
Linda Lee Koenig 
Anita Sue Kolman 
Marc A. Kowalski 
Diane Marie Lach 




Calvin Danny Lanier 
Melly Jean Lewis 
Barbara June Liles 
Leon Litow 
Cynthia Ellen Lochte 
Judith D. Lonnholm 
osephine Ann Lucido 
'iCenneth W. Mabius 
Winifred M. Manzi 
Richard W. Marks 
Bonnie Miller 
Mary Marshall Miller 
Roberta M. Molyneans 
Linda Ester Moore 
Sidney Charles Morey 
Natalie Ann Munson 
Catherine Mary Muzzy 
joynes MacCubbin 
Eileen M. McConnell 
Mary Kathleen McNamara 
Marjorie Ann McCormack 
Betty Carole Nail 
Edna Lou Nastasy 
Vicki Diane Nelson 
WiJIiam F. Oberle, Ml 
John A. O'Brien 
Margi Okum 
Valerie S Olen 
Roberta M. Parker 
Norman G. Paulhus, jr. 
Margaret Eloise Phipps 
Mark James Policy 
Leonard W. Poniatowski 
Daniel M. Powelaitis 
Victoria A Psira 
Robert M. Rast 
Karen Suzanne Rentz 
Barbara Jean Reynolds 
Sandra Lee Ricker 
Marc J. Rochkind 
Grace Lockett Rosner 
James Waters Ross 



Marsha Rita Rydstrom 

Arthur Elliott Salwin 

Lambert R. Scanlan 

lames S. Schaefer 

Ellen Lee Schnider 

Joseph M. F. Scovitch 

Marjorie Dorothy Seabreeze 

John Maurice Segelken 

Edward Neil Sherman 

Howard L. Siegel 

Edward Joseph Sienkilewski, Jr. 

Louis Marc Silver 

Janet G. Simonik 

Thomas Wayne Skelton 

Mark Israel Smith 

George V. Spanos 

Deborah Jane Spero 

Arthur W. Stetson, II 

E. Kenneth Stonesifer 

Joseph G. Strozykowski 

Raymond F. Sullivan, Jr. 

Natalia Sventitsky 

Juliet T. Tanada 

Edwin Merle Taylor, Jr. 

Ann Todd 

Julia Robbins Travers 

Charles Ronald Trueworthy 

William Albert Valente 

Alan Albert Valente 

Christian Elizabeth Walder 

Mary Katherine Waldron 

Sally Kent Ward 

Barbara jane Whipp 

Carol C. White 

Earl Wieman 

Jean S. Willis 

Alan Steven Wolf 

Mary McConnell Wolfe 

William H. Woolf 

Harriet O. Zalevsky 

lames Zufall 

Barbara A. Zulli 





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ABBOTT, GRAYSON 




Arts and Sciences 


Salisbury 


ABBOTT, WILLIAM N. 




Engineering 


Adelphi 


ABEL, JACQUEUNE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


ABELL RUSSELL 




Business and Public Administration Ossining, N.Y. 


ABRAMOVVITZ. CARYN 




Education 


Bethesda 


ABRAMOVVITZ, GAIL 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


ABRAMSON, JOY 




Education 


Baltimore 


ADAMO, CHARLES 




Arts and Sciences 


Marlow Heights 


ADDIS, DIANE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


ADES, STANTON 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


ADLEBERG, NEIL 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


ADLER, IRENE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


ADLER, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


ADOFF, HELEN 




Education 


Brunswick, Ga. 


AFRICANO, ERNEST 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


AIKEN, RONALD 




Arts and Sciences 


Ontario, Canada 


AIRD, ROBERT 




Arts and Sciences 


Frederick 


AIREY, RONALD 




Education 


College Park 


ALAHOUZOS, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


ALEXANDER, MYRA 




Education 


Wheaton 


ALEXIS, WILLIAM 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


ALLEN, BEIIY 




Home Economics 


Temple Hills 


ALLEN, DEBORAH 




Arts and Sciences 


Towson 


ALLIK, UNDA 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


ALTAMAR DE LA ROSA 


, ANTONIO 


Engineering 


Bogota, Colombia 


ALTMAN, BARBARA 




Education 


Silver Spring 


ALTMAN, STEPHEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


ALVA, MARILYN 




Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 


AMENT, JAMIE 




Education 


Bethesda 


AMENT, NORMAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Reisterstown 


AMEY, DAVID 




Arts and Sciences 


York, Pa. 


AMYX, JENNIFER 




Education 


Bowie 


ANDEREGG, JUDITH 




Arts and Sciences 


Juneau, Alaska 


ANDERSON, RAINY 




Education 


Lanham 


ANNAS, RICHARD 




Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill 


ANTOSH, DALE 




Education 


Greenbelt 


ARENBERG, BETSEY 




Education 


Randallstown 


ARMSTRONG, ANDREW 


Business and Public Administration Upper Marlboro 


ARMSTRONG, DAVID 




Engineering 


Silver Spring 


ARMSTRONG, DENNIS 




Business and Public Administration Levittown, N.Y. 




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53B 




136 




ARNOLD, DAVID 

Business and Public Administration Edgewater 

ARNOLD, MARY 

Education Hyattsville 

ARTSEN, GINETTE 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

ASBURY, RONALD 

Business and Public Administration Beltsville 

ASCH, SUSAN 

Education Randallstown 

■ ASH, VIOLET 
Education Rockville 

ASKIN, ELLEN 

Education Baltimore 

ATTINGER, BRUCE 

Arts and Sciences Bowie 

AULT, KATHLEEN 

Home Economics Camp Springs 

AUSTIN, DIANA 
Arts and Sciences Rockville 

> AUSTIN, BRUCE 

Business and Public Administration Metuchen, N.J. 

AUSTIN, CAROLYN 

Education Baltimore 

AUSTIN, DL^NNA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

AUTENRIETH, CYNTHIA 

Education Silver Spring 

AVERY, ALLEN 

Education Shady Side 

► AVGERINOS, LaLY 

Arts and Sciences Yonkers, N.Y. 

AZMAN, THOMAS 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

BABISKIN, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

BABOYLAN, KACHIG 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 
BAILEY, MARY KAY 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

» BAILEY, W. BRADFORD 
Arts and Sciences Paris, France 

BAIR, WANDA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

BAKER, CHARLES A. 

Engineering Baltimore 

BAKER, GREG 

Business and Public Administration Beltsville 

BAKER, SHELLEY 
Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• BALAWAG, PEDRO 

Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill 

BALCOM, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration New CarroUton 

BALDWIN, DENNIS 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Towson 

BALDWIN, WILLIAM 

Engineering Baltimore 

BALL, THOMAS 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

• BALO, ANDREW 

Arts and Sciences Pittsburgh, Pa. 

BALOTIN, BETTY 

Education Greenbelt 

BALSER, CARL 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

BANYASZ, MICHELE 

Education Garwood, N.J. 

BARANOWSKI, BONNIE 

Education 



BARBOUR, JEANNE 

Arts and Sciences 
BARBOUR, MARY 
Education 

BARBUTI, THOMAS 
Arts and Sciences 
BAREN, BARBARA 
Education 
BARNES, BRUCE 
Education 



Baltimore 

Huntington, W.Va. 

La Plata 

Liberty, N.Y. 

Silver Spring 

Kensington 



137 



BARNES, JOSEPH 

Business ajid Public Administration 

BARNES, PATFJCIA 

Atl3 and Sciences 

BARNETT, DONAI.D 

Arts and Sciences 

BARR. RANDOLPH 

Arts and Sciences 

BARR, WUUAM 

Engineering 

BARROW, ^4ARIORY S. 

Home Economics 

BARSKY, STEVEN 

Arts and Sciences 

BARTOS, LEONARD F. 

Arts and Sciences 

BATHAUNG, MYO 

Arts and Sciences 

BAUBUTZ, MARY F. 

Arts and Sciences 

BAUCOM, RICHARD 

Education 

BAUGHAN, HARRY 

Engineering 

BAUM, LARRY 

Arts and Sciences 

BAUMANN, CECaiA 

Home Economics 

BAURMASH, KAREN 

Business and Public Administration 

BAYNE, ED 

Arts and Sciences 

BEACH, LUCIENNE MARIE 

Arts and Sciences 

BEACH, RITA MARIE 

Arts and Sciences 

BEALL, BETTY 

Education 

BEALL, BRUCE 

Engineering 

BEAMER, FRANCES 

Home Economics 

BEASER, RAY 

Arts and Sciences 

BEATTY, MARGARET 

Education 

BEAUCH, LAUREN 

Arts and Sciences 

BEAUDREAULT, LINDA 

Home Economics 
< BECKENHEIMER, SHARON 

Arts and Sciences 

BECKER, HENRY 

Arts and Sciences 

BECKER, jaL 

Education 

BECKER LOIS 

Education 

BECKER, RICHARD 

Education 
' BECKWARD, GARY 

Arts and Sciences 

BECKWITH, ANN 

Education 

BEDDOWS, DIANE 

Education 

BEDINGFIELD, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration 

BEHRE, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences 
> BEHRENDT, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences 

BELANGER, CHARLES 

Education 

BELCHER, GAIL 

Arts and Sciences 

BELL, ROBFJ?T 

Engineering 

BELLAS, JAMES W. 

Arts and Sciences 



Bladensburg 

Hillcrest Heights 

Marriotts viUe 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Bel Air 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Rangoon, Burma 

Baltimore 

Suitland 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Hyattsville 

Severna Park 

Wheaton 

Hyattsville 

Parkland 

Rockville 

Silver Spring 

Long Branch, N.J. 

Wheaton 

Bladensburg 

Lutherville 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Atlantic City, N.J. 

Adelphi 

Cumberland 

Baldwin 

Baltimore 

District Heights 

Camp Springs 

St. Michaels 

Hyattsville 

Annapolis 

Plainview, N.Y. 

Odenton 




138 




BELLER, CHERYL 

Education 

BELLER, DANIEL 

Business and Public Administration 

BFJSIDER, EDMUND 

Engineering 

BENDICT, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences 

BENEDICT, JUDITH 

Education 

BENEDYKCINSKI, MARIA 

Arts and Sciences 

BENIL, CHARLES N. 

Arts and Sciences 

BENNETT, DALE 

Agriculture 

BENNETT, DAVID 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 

BENTON, LAWRENCE 

Business and Public Administration 

BENTZ, NORMAN 

Engineering 

BERDAK, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration 

BERDOFF, BARBARA 

Education 

BERG, FREIDA 

Education 

BERGER, ERNEST 

Arts and Sciences 

BERKEY, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

BERKOWITZ, ILENE 

Education 

BERLEW, STEVE 

Business and Public Administration 

BERLIN, KARLA 

Education 

BERLIN, WILLIAM L. 

Arts and Sciences 

BERNSCHEIN, PATRICIA 

Education 

BERNSTEIN, LESLIE 

Education 

BERZOFSKY, RONALD 

Arts and Sciences 

BETTS, GWENDOLYN 

Arts and Sciences 

BETZ, RALPH 

Arts and Sciences 

BL\LOUSZ, WALTER 

Business and Public Administration 

BIEHL, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences 

BIERLEY, CHARLES 

Business and Public Administration 

BILLINGSLEY, LYNN 

Arts and Sciences 

BINDERMAN, R. MARK 

Arts and Sciences 

BIRDSONG, SCOTT 

Arts and Sciences 

BISER, SHARON 

Education 

BISHOP, CHARLES G. 

Business and Public Administration 

BISKER, MARSHA 

Education 

BLACK, JAMES 

Engineering 

BLACKHURST, BARBARA 

Education 

BLAIR, JOSEPH 

Education 

BLANKEN, SHERA 

Education 

BLANKENSHIP, CAROL 

Education 

BLAVIA, JOSEHNA 



Wheaton 

Bethesda 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Greenbelt 

Kingston, Pa. 

Pasadena 

Ft, Lauderdale, Fla. 

San Diego, Calif. 

Sudlersville 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Croften 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Wheaton 

Baltimore 

Bowie 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Annapolis 

Annapolis 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Lutherville 

Takoma Park 

Laurel 

Frederick 

Rockville 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Dundalk 

Levittown, Pa. 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 



Arts and Sciences 



Washington, D.C. 



139 



• BLAZER, DOUGLAS 

Arts and Sciences CatonsviUe 

BLIGH, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

BUSS ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 
BLOCK, GERALDINE 

Education Washington, D.C. 

BLOMQUIST, JILL 
Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

• BLOOM, KATHY 

Home Economics Silver Sprmg 

BLOOMBERG, ROBERT G. 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

BLOOMFIELD, ANDI 

Home Economics Newark, N.J. 

BLUMENTHAL, FRED 

Business and Public Administration Wheaton 

BLUMENTHAL, HELENE 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• BLUMENTHAL, KAREN 

Education Chevy Chase 

BOA2, THERESA 

Home Economics Potomac 

BOCHENEK, BERNARD 

Engineering Baltimore 

BOGAN, LUISA 

Home Economics Chevy Chase 

BOGAR, THOMAS A. 

Education Silver Spring 

• BOHN, ROGER 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

BOLGIANO, RALPH 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

BOLT, RONALD 

Business and Public Administration Bel Air 

BONDWITZ, EDWARD 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

BONHAM, DARYL 

Education New York, N.Y. 

• BONNEY, DOUGLAS 

Engineering New Carrollton 

BONSTEEL, LYNN 

Education Indian Head 

BOOSE, ADELE 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

BOOSE, TERRY E. 

Arts and Sciences Westminister 

BORDOW, SUSAN 

Education Silver Spring 

• BORINSKY, JANET 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

BOSCHERT, JANICE 

Education Kingsville 

BOSCO, GARY 

Business and Public Administration Rockville 

BOUNDS, HARVEY 

Business and Public Administration Ocean City 

BOURNE, MARIE 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• BOWEN, KATHY 

Education University Park 

BOWLER, GALE 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

BOWLES, ALVIN 

Engineering Hyattsville 

BOYD, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration Linthicum 

BOYER, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• BOYER, DIANNA 

Business and Public Administration Rockville 

BOYLE, HUGH 

Arts and Sciences Brooklyn, N.Y. 

BOYLE, MICHAEL 

Education Elkton 

B10\CKNEY, WILLIAM H. 

Arts and Sciences Lanham 

BRADLEY, CLAIRE R. 

Education Potomac 









140 




^^^h 




BRADLEY, JENNIFER 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


BRADY, JULIE 




Business and Public Administration 


Takoma Park 


BRADY, M. MALISSA 




Education 


Greenbelt 


BRADY, TERENCE 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockviile 


BRALEY, GEORGE 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


BRAND, MICHAEL 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


BRAND, STEVEN 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


BRANDONI, GIANCARLO 




Arts and Sciences 


Woodside, N.Y. 


BRANNING, STEPHEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Derwood 


BRANYAN, CAROL 




Education 


Cheverly 


BRAUNFELD, BARBARA 




Education 


Jenkintown, Pa. 


BRAUTIGAM, KAREN 




Education 


Rockviile 


BRAVERMAN, ALAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Margate, N.J. 


BREAULT, RICHARD 




Business and Public Administration 






Cumberland, R.I. 


BREENBERG, GARY 




Arts and Sciences 


Douglaston, N.Y. 


BREIItNBERG, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


BREITSCHWERDT, EDWARD 




Agriculture 


Elkridge 


BRENDEL, BETTE-LYNNE 




Education 


Baltimore 


BRENDEL, BRUCE 




Agriculture 


Woodbine 


BREWER, JANICE 




Education 


Suitland 


BREWER, ROBERT 




Arts and Sciences 


Naperville, 111. 


BRICKER, MARILYN 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


BRIESMASTER, ALICE 




Education 


Alexandria, Va. 


BRILEY, SHARON 




Arts and Sciences Charlottesville, Va. 


BRITT, DOROTHY S. 




Education 


Silver Spring 


BRITT, NEIL 




Arts and Sciences 


Oxon Hill 


BROBST, DONALD 




Business and Public Administration 


District Heights 


BRODNICK, IRIS 




Education 


Baltimore 


BRODNICK, MELODY 




Education 


Adelphi 


BRODSKY, MELVIN 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


BRODY, JUDITH 




Education Sc 


uth Orange, N.J. 


BRODY, STEVEN 




Business and Public Administration 




South Orange, N.J. 


BROGAN, CAROLE 




Phvs. Ed., Recreation and Health Washington, D.C. 


BRONSTHN, ROSALYN 




Education 


Baltimore 


BROOKMAN, JOHN 




Business and Public Administration 


District Heights 


BROOKS, ANTHONY 




Education 


Baltimore 


BROOKS, CARL 




Engineering 


Glen Burnie 


BROOKS, DIANE 




Education 


Randallstoivn 


BROOKS, JOHN 




Agriculture 


Kings ville 


BROOKS, PAULA 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 



141 



BROPHY, CAROLEE M. 

Education 

BROSE, VALERIE 

Arts and Sciences 

BROWN, BERTHA 

Arts and Sciences 

BROUN, BETH 

Education 

BROWN, CIRNELL 

Arts and Sciences 

BROWN, CYNTHIA 

Arts and Sciences 

BROWN, DEAN 

Education 

BROWN, MARY JAMES 

Business and Public Administration 

BROWN, RONALD SETH 

Education 

BROWN, VERNA 

Arts and Sciences 

BROWNE, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences 

BROWNING, NANCY 

Education 

BRUEN, ELIZABETH 

Business and Public Administration 

BRUETTE, LEO 
Arts and Sciences 
BRUIN, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 
' BRYANT, TRUSTEE 
Business and Public Administration 
BUCHANAN, THOMAS 
Education 

BUCHANAN, VIRGINIA L 
Education 

BUCHOFF, BARRY 
Business and Public Administration 
BUCKLEY, ANNE-MARIE 
Education 

• BUCKLEY, RICHARD 
Arts and Sciences 
BUDD, WENDY 
Arts and Sciences 
BUDNICK, EDWARD K. 
Engineering 
BUELL, LESLIE 
Education 
BULL, ROBERT J. 
Engineering 

> BUPP, KENNETH 
Bus. and Public Adm. 
BURCHAM, SHARON 
Education 
BURKE, ALAN 

Business and Public Administration 
BURKE, ROBERT 
Arts and Sciences 
BURKETT, SHERRY 
Arts and Sciences 

• BURKHALTER, ERNEST 
Engineering 

BURKLAND, ROBERT 
Bus. and Public Adm. 
BURNS, BARBARA 
Arts and Sciences 
BURNS, V. DAVID 
Arts and Sciences 
BUSCHEK, JOEL 
Engineering 

• BUSCHER, CHERYL 
Education 
BUSH, JOSEPH 
Arts and Sciences 
BUSS, UNDA 
Arts and Sciences 
BUTCHER, BARBARA 
Arts and Sciences 
BUTLER, RICHARD 
Business and Public Administration 



Baltimore 



Baltimore 



Suitland 

Potomac 

Annapolis 

Baltimore 



Baltimore 



Baltimore 
Belts ville 



Monrovia 



Oxon Hill 



Glenside, Pa. 



Longmont, Colo. 

Forest Hill 

Longport, N.J. 

Port Deposit 

College Park 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Mt. Airy 

Columbia, S.C. 

Haddonfield, N.J. 

Greenbelt 

Baltimore 



Jacksonville, Fla. 

Muskegon Heights, Mich. 

Lanham 



Pikesville 

Bowie 

Rockville 

Cottage City 

Garden City Park, N.Y. 

Bethesda 

Hyatts ville 

Laurel 

Rockville 

Hampstead 

Hagersfown 

Frederick 

Laurel 





W^ 




142 




BUTT, DIANE 

Education 

BUZAN, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences 

BYERS, BARBARA 

Education 

CALLIS, PATRICK 

Business and Public Administration 

CALLISON, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences 

CAMPBELL, MARJORIE 

Home Economics 

CAMPBELL, THOMAS 

Business and Public Administration 

CAMPEN, SALLY 

Business and Public Administration 

CANDLEl^^ JOYCE 

Education 

CANE, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences 

CAPLAN, HARRIETTt L. 

Education 

CAPLAN, ILENE 

Education 

CAPOZZALO, GAYLE 

Arts and Sciences 

CARDER, DENNIE 

Business and Public Administration 

CAREY, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences 

CAREY, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration 

CARPENTER, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences 

CARRINGTON, CAROLYN 

Education 

CARROLL, JAMES C. 

Education 

CARROLL, LAWRENCE 

Arts and Sciences 

CARSON, PAMELE 

Education 

CARTER, PAIGE 

Education 

CASE, BRONWYN 

Arts and Sciences 

CASSIDY, DANIEL 

Arts and Sciences 

CASSIDAY, FREDERICK 

Arts and Sciences 

CASSEL, LINDA 

Education 

CASSOU, ROSALIE 

Education 

CASTONGUAY, THOMAS 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C 
CASULA, PATRICK 
Arts and Sciences 
CATANESE, LEE 
Arts and Sciences 
CATCHINGS, JOHN 
Arts and Sciences 
CATHELL, FRANKLIN 
Arts and Sciences 
CATOR, MARILYN 
Education 

CEDERAKIS, ARISTIDES 
Business and Public Administration 
CELLUZZI, PAUL 
Business and Public Administration 
CHACOS, DONALD 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
CHALFONT, JOANN 
Arts and Sciences 
CHAPPELL, NED 
Business and Public Administration 
CHARLTON, JANICE 
Arts and Sciences 
CHASE, MARY 
Education 



Chevy Chase 

Sethe-ido 

Falls Church, Va. 

Hollywood 

Lanham 

Bowie 

Cumberland 

Elkridge 

Wlieaton 



Marion 



Baltimore 



Silver Spring 
Ft. Meade 
Frederick 

Silver Spring 
Greenbelt 
Rockville 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 

College Park 
Rockville 
Baltimore 
Wheaton 
Hillcrest Hgts. 
Phoenixville, Pa. 
Seabrook 



Laurel 



Atlantic City, N.J. 

Lanham 

Berlin 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Bethesda 

Adelphi 

Salem, Ohio 

Rockville 

College Park 



• CHEBITHES, TRACIE 

Education Cinnaminson, N.J. 

CHESLOCK, SHELLEY 

Education Baltimore 

CHIAVETTA, REBECCA 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

CHILDS, RICHi^RD 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

CHIODI, KATHLEEN 

Arts and Sciences Towson 

• CHIRIELEISON, LOUISE 

Engineering Hillcrest Heights 

CHOW, GARLAND 

Business and Public Administration Marlow Heights 

CHRISTIE, DIANE 

Arts and Sciences Ashton 

CHUANG, VVAYLIN 

Arts and Sciences Adelphi 

CHUBB, LINDA 

Education Silver Spring 

• CHURCH, JOHN R. 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

CL\BATONI, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Pleasantville, N.J. 

CIARALDL JUDY ELLEN 

Arts and Sciences Wheaton 

CICCONE, LINDA 

Home Economics Newark, N.J. 

CIMINO, TONI 

Arts and Sciences Springfield, Va. 

• CIMOKOWSKI, DEBBIE 
Educahon 

CINTRON, NANCY 
Arts and Sciences 
CLAR, BARRY 
Arts and Sciences 
CLARKE, S. JANET 
Business and Public Administration 
CLEARY, ROBERT 
Arts and Sciences 

• CLEVERING, SANDRA 
Education 
CLINE, HARRY 
Engineering 
CLOSE, SUSAN 
Home Economics 
COBB, RICHARD 
Education 
COE, DAVID T. 
Business and Public Administration 

• COE, JERI 
Arts and Sciences 
COE, KAREN 
Home Economics 
COE, ROBERT 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
COFFEE, ESTER 
Education 
COHAN, BARRY 
Arts and Sciences 

• COHEN, ERIC 
Arts and Sciences 
COHEN, EVELYN 
Arts and Sciences 
COHEN, HARIET 
Education 
COHEN, PHYLIS 
Education 
COHEN, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

• COLAGUORI, LINDA 

Education Long Branch, N.J. 

COLE, DENNIS 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

COLE, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

COLEMAN, CAROLYN 

Business and Public Administration Andrews AFB. 

COLEMAN, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Severna Park 



Hyattsville 

Aberdeen 

Rockville 

College Park 

Greenbelt 

Silver Spring 

Williamsport 

Linthicum 

Adelphi 

Adelphi 

Belts ville 

Adelphi 

Belts ville 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 



Baltimore R""" 



Silver Spring 
Baltimore 



Baltimore 




144 




COMrTON, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences 

CONFER, CHESTER 

Phys. Ed„ Recreation and Health 

CONIGUO, MARIE 

Afts aiici Sciences 

CONKUN, GUY 

Education 

CONNOLLY, HLEEN 

Arts and Sciences 
> CONROY, PATRICK 

Business and Public Administration 

CONTINO, RON 

Education 

COOK, DONALD 

Engineering 

COOKE, BARBAlvA 

Education 

COOKE, PHILLIP 

Business and Public Adrrdnistration 
» COOKSEY, RAYMOND 

Business and Public Adininistialion 

COOMBS, GLENNA 

Education 

COOPER, BRENDA 

Arts and Sciences 

COPEIAND, BONNIE 
Education 

CORBIN, STEPHEN 
Arts and Sciences 

• CORDUAN, WIN FRIED 
Arts and Sciences 
CORKRAN, SHARON 
Education 

CORiNELIUS, JOSEPH 
Engineering 

CORNELIUS, ROBERT 
Engineering 
CORNELSEN, MARY 
Arts and Sciences 

• CORRIDON, DANIEL 
Arts and Sciences 
COSTER, LEONARD J. 
Arts and Sciences 
COTLER. SANDRA 
Arts and Sciences 
COUGHLIN, DANIEL F. 
Education 

COUGHENOUR, JOYCE 
Business and Public Administration 

• COULSON, EDMUND 
Business and Public Administration 
COURTNER, JOHN 
Arts and Sciences 
COURTNEY, GAIL 
Education 

COVINGTON, BARRY 
Agriculture 
COX, MARGARET 
Business and Public Administration 

• COX, MARIAN>JE M. 
Arts and Sciences 
COYNE, ROBERT 
Arts and Sciences 
CRAIG, CONSTANCE 
Arts and Sciences 
CRAIG, JEFFREY E. 
Education 

CRANDELL, CHARLES A. 
Engineering 

• CRANDELL, F. JOSEPH 
Business and Public Administration 
CRANE, KRIS ANN 
Home Economics 
CRAWFORD, BILLIE 
Arts and Sciences 
CRAWFORD, CECIL J. 
Arts and Sciences 
C RAVER, ROBERT M. 
Business and Public Administration 



HyattfviUe 

Hyattsville 
Elizabeth, N.J. 
Takorna Park 
Silver Spring 
Rockville 
Baltimore 
Kensington 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Greenbelt 
Bladensburg 
Belhesda 
Baltimore 
Rockville 
Bethesda 
Trappe 
Baltimore 
Ellicott 
Chevy Chase 
Adelphi 
Greenbelt 
Rockville 
Landover 
Uniontown, Pa. 
College Park 
Silver Spring 
Baltimore 
Potomac 
Silver Spring 
District Heights 
Silver Spring 
Towson 
Havre de Grace 
Churchton 
Annapolis 
Wilmington, Del. 
Silver Spring 
Stratford, Conn. 
Hyattsvi'ile 



145 



• CREAGER, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

CRECCA, GERARD 

Arts and Sciences Orange, N.J. 

CRIDER, SHARON 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

CRISAFULLI, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration Annapolis 

CRITZ, JOANNE 

Education Pikesville 

• CROCKER, IVM. CLENT 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

CROCKETT, SCOTT 

Business and Public Admirustration Oxford 

CROSS, LESLIE 

Engineering Washington, D.C. 

CROSSAN, CONNIE 

Home Economics Elkton 

CROW, CAROL 

Education Bethesda 

• CRYSTAL, FRAN 

Education Baltimore 

CSICSCK, STEPHANIE 

EducaHon Hyattsville 

CULLER, CARL 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

CULLY, CHRISTINE 

Arts and Sciences Wheaton 

CUMMINGS, GARY 

Home Economics Bayshore, N.Y. 

• CUMMINGS, VICKI 

Home Economics College Park 

CUNNINGHAM, BETSY 

Arts and Sciences Manchester 

CUNNINGHAM, HAROLD 

Engineering Mt. Airy 

CUNNINGHAM, RICHARD 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

CURLEY, DENNIS 

Business and Public Administration Aberdeen 

• CYMBALA, THEODORA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

DACEY, EDWARD 

Home Economics Wheaton 

DAHAN, PHILIP 

Business and Public Administration Bethesda 

DAHL, VIRGINIA 

Education Baltimore 

DAaEY, JAMES R. 

Arts and Sciences Takoma Park 

• DAILY, JOHN 

Business and Public Admirustration New Carrollton 

DALE, JOHN 

Education Oxon Hill 

DALSTE, KENNETH 

Business and Public Administration New Carrollton 

DALTON, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

D'AMBROSIO, BARBARA 

Education Alexandria, Va. 

• DANFORTH, BRAD 

Bus. and Public Adm. Barrington, R.l. 

DANIEL, GARY 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

DANIEL, GERALDINE 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

D'ANGELO, RONALD E. 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

DANLEY, MARILYN 

Education Suitland 

• DANSICKER, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

DANTINNE, LOIS 

Education Towson 

DANZ, SUSAN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

DARDEN, JOAN 

Business and Public Administration New Carrollton 

DARDINSKl, GERALD 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 





wp^wm 



rkAi. 





5"^^ 



146 





Baltimore 



Pa. 



DATCHER, J. ADRIAN 

Business and Public Administration 

DAVEY, LUCINDA 

Arts and Sciences Downingtown, 

DAVID, ROBERT 

Education 

DAVIES, MARY 

Education 

DAVIS, JORDAN B. 

Arts and Sciences 

DAVIS, LINDA 

Business and Public Administration 

DAVIS, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

DAWSON, GREGG 

Arts and Sciences 

DAY, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration 

DAY, PAUL 

Business and Public Administration 

DAY, ROGER 

Business and Public Administration 

DEAN, JOHN W. 

Education 

DEAR, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration 

DEENER, RONALD 

Business and Public Administration 

DEETS, ALICE 

Arts and Sciences 

• DEGEN, DEIDRE 
Education 

DeGRANGE, KAREN 
Education 
DOTZ, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 
DELAND, FRANCES 
Arts and Sciences 
DEL CANTO, MARIA-ISABEL 
Education 

• DELIZIA, LAURIANN 
Education 

DELOZIER, HENRI 
Business and Public Administration 
DELWICHE, RAYMOND 
Education 

DEMARCO, MICHAEL 
Business and Public Administration 
DEMCZUK, SONNY 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 

► DEMPSEY, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 

DEMPSEY, ROBERT 

Engineering 

DENENBERG, RAYMOND S. 

Arts and Sciences 

DENHAM, JANICE 

Arts and Sciences 

DENKEVITZ, MARIAN 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
» DENNERY, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

DEPRENDA, STEVEN 

Arts and Sciences 

DER, VIRGINLA 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 

DERMODY, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences 

DEROYIANNIS, NIKOLAOS 

Engineering 

• DESELLEM, MARJORIE 
Education 

DESSECKER, CAROL 
Education 

DETERDING, DIANE 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
DETERDING, HOWARD 
Engineering 
DEUVALL, DALE 

Business and Public Administration 

Leawood, Kansas 



Washington, D.C. 

Hagerstown 

New York, N.Y. 



Silver Spring 

Rockville 

Montana 

Hagerstown 

Bethesda 

Potomac 

Rockville 

Baltimore 

Knoxville 

Mt. Wilson 

Bridgeton, N.J. 

Hagerstown 

Baltimore 

Towson 

Springfield 

Silver Spring 

Newburg 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Kennedyville 

Takoma Park 

Silver Spring 

Beltsville 

Bowde 

Laurel 



Silver Spring 

Athens, Greece 

Baltimore 

College Park 

Frederick 

Frederick 



• DeVAN, MADELINE 

Educaticn 5'nerwocid Forest 

DeVOS, PHILIP 

Engineering Baltimore 

DEXTER, FRED 

Engineering Baltimore 

DL\COYaNIS, GEORGE 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

DiCjVMILlO, JOHN 

EducaHor. College Park 

• DiCIO, CHRISTINE 

Education Canonsburg, Pa. 

DICKSON, JOHN 

Phys Ed , Recreation and Health Silver Spring 

DIEFENBACH, KLAUS 

Education Lanham 

DIEHL, fEANNETTE 

Education Timonium 

DIEHL, PATRIQA 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• DIETRICH, JANET 

Education New Carrollton 

DIGGS, JESS 

Engineering Annapolis 

DiGIROLAMO, CONCETTA 

Arts and Sciences Hillcrest Heights 

DILLARD, LORRAINE 

Education Hyattsville 

DaLON, CONLEY 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

• DIETS, GEORGE 

Business and Public Administration Flemington, N.J. 

D'lMPERIO, JOAN 

Education Hyattsville 

DERSCHERL, GERARD 

Agriculture Baltimore 

DiSALVO, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Hagerstown 

DITLOVV, JOAN 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Lancaster, Pa. 

• DIX, BELINDA 

Education Silver Spring 

DIXON, LAWRENCE 

Business and Public Administration Wheaton 

DIXON, THOMAS 

Agriculture Mechanicsville 

DOBBINS, CHERYL 

Arts and Sciences Bladensburg 

DOGGETT, SANDRA 

Education Rockville 

• DOLAN, JANET 

Education Garrett Park 

DOLAN, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Cumberland 

DOMBROWSKL CATHY 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

DOMINI CK, VALERIE 

Education Elkton 

DONAHUE, CATHERINE 

Arts and Sciences Annapolis 

• DONIN, JUDY 

Education Silver Spring 

DONNELLY, GEORGE 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

DORFMAN, PHYLLIS 

Arts and Sciences Livingston, N.J. 

DORN, NANCY 

Education Baltimore 

DORR, GEORGE 

Phys. Ed.. Recreation and Health Wheaton 

• DORSEY, MAURICE 

Home Economics Forest Hill 

DORTCH, ZAVOLIA 

Arts and Sciences Suitland 

DOTTERWEICH, EDMUND 

Education Baltimore 

DOUGAN, JANE L 

Education Norfolk, Va. 

DOWD, PATRICIA 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 



'IKi^* 




S^ 



148 




• DOWD, RICHARD 

Arts ^nd Sciences Riverd.ile 

DOWNS, CHARLES 

Arts and Sciences C)ear Sti.'ing 

DOWNS, PAUL 

Arts and Sciences Hillcvest He.-jilits 

DOYLE, CONSTANCE 

Home Economics Ridgefield, Conn. 

DOYT.E, EDWARD 

Bu^ness and Public Administration Silver Sprii\g 

• DRAKE, PAMELA 

Arts and' Sciences Rockville 

DRAWBAUGH, EDWARD 

Arts and Sciences Hagerstown 

DRESNER, DONALD 

Arts and Sciences Mineola, N.Y, 

DREYER, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

DRIESSEN, MIKE 

Education Hyattsville 

• DRIMAL, CHARLES 

Business and Public Administration 

Valley Stream, N.Y. 

DUBEY, PHILIP 

Business and Public Administration LutherviUe 

DUCK, PATRICK 

Business and Public Administration Berwyn Heights 

DUDLEY, MARY 

Home Economics Hyattsville 

DUGUTD, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Bel Air 

• DUIBERG, HARVEY 

Arts and Sciences Valley Stream, N.Y. 

DUNLAP, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration Delmar 

DUNN, ROGER 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

DLJNN, JOCELYN 

Arts and Sciences BeltsviUe 

DUNNE, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

• DUNNINGTON, KENNETH 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

DURHAM, MARY JANE 

Arts and Sciences Upperco 



DUTROW, RALPH 

Agriculture 

DUTTERER, MYRON 

Education 

DUVALL, MARY 

Arts and Sciences 
i DYE, HAROLD 

Arts and Sciences 

EAKIN, DAVID 

Engineering 

EAST, EDGAR 

Engineering 

EASTBURN, PHILLIP 

Arts and Sciences 

EATON, LINDA 

Education 
. EBAUGH, CAROLYN 

Education 

EBAUGH, DANIEL 

Arts and Sciences 

EBAUGH, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences 

EBNER, JUDY 

Arts and Sciences 

ECKELS, ERNEST 

Arts and Sciences 
• EDEL, SAMUEL 

Business and Public Administration 

EDEN, MELINDA 

Business and Public Administration 

EDMUNDS, PAUL 

Education 

EDWARDS, JOAN 

Arts and Sciences 

EDVVARl>S, NANCY 
Arts and Sciences 



Frederick 

Westminster 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

Silver Spring 

Timonium 

Washington, D.C. 

Annapolis 

Baltimore 

Westminster 

Westminster 

Silver Spring 

Tovuson 

Baltimore 

Oxon Hill 

Oxon Hill 

Baltimore 

Cilii-.-Tr.iii 



EGAN, MARY 

Home Economics Silver Spring 

EHRLICH, HELEN 

Education Silver Spring 

EINBINDER, SHARON 

Education Silver Spring 

EISENBERG, GAIL 

Education Baltimore 

EISENSTADT, SUSAN 

Education Silver Spring 

ELBAUM, ROSE 

Education College Park 

EL-GAMa, ABRAHAM 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

ELLERBE, JACQUELINE 

Education Baltimore 

ELLIOTT, DIANA 

Education Silver Spring 

ELUOTT, NANCY 

Education Worton 

ELUOTT, NANCY 

Education Lutherville 

ELUSON, JAMES F. 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 
ELMER, CHARLES 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

ELY, CAROLYN 

Arts and Sciences Httsford, N.Y. 

ENGEL, STUART 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

ENGELBRECHT, JOSEPH 

Arts and Science Riverdale 

ENGLE, DARLENE 

Arts and Sciences Dayton, Ohio 

ENGLEMAN, LAWRENCE 

Education Silver Spring 

ENGLEMAN, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

ENGLISH, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences New CarroUton 

i ENKIRI, JOHN 
Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

ENKIRI, NINO 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

ENGWALL, THOMAS 

Business and Public Administration Timonium 

EPHRAIM, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase 

EPSTEIN, KARL E. 
Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

> ERB, DAVID 

Agriculture Baltimore 

ERDEKY, CLARE 

Education Laurel 

ERDELJON, CATHY A. 

Education Rockville 

ERDMANN, CAROLYN 

Education Chillum 

ERNST, LAURIE 

Education Hyattsville 

> ERNST, WILLLVM 

Arts and Sciences Wheaton 

ERRICO, PHILUP 

Engineering District Heights 

ESTES, ALICIA 

Arts and Sciences Crofton 

ESTILL, BARRY 

Business and Public Administration Suitland 

ETELSON, DEBORAH E. 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

» ETHERIDGE, BARBARA 
Business and Public Administration Chevy Chase 
EUBANK, GERALD 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

EVANS, JUDITH P. 

Education Lutherville 

EVANS, SANDRA 

Phys, Ed., Recreation and Health Washington, D.C 
EVANS, THOMAS 
Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 










150 




• EVELHOCH, WAYNE 

Business and Public Administration Marlow Heights 

EVVING, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration Rockville 

EWING, KATHLEEN 

Education Silver Spring 

EVER, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Lewisburg, Pa. 

FABER, ELIZABETH 

Education College Park 

• FABIN, FRANK 

Engineering Lucernemines, Pa. 

FAGNANI, RICARDO 

Business and Public Administration Wheaton 

FAHRMAN, JEFF 

Agriculture Baltimore 

FAINA, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

FALASCA, LINDA 

Education Edgewood 

• FALCK, SUSAN 

Education Baltimore 

FARHADI, MOHAMMAD 

Engineering Adelphi 

FARIVARI, HOSSEIN 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

FARLEY, MARY 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

FARRAR, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Suitland 

• FARRAR, HAYWARD 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

FARRELL, ROSEMARY 

Business and Public Administration Towson 

FASIMPAUR, ANDI 

Education Baltimore 

FATO, FRANK 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 
FAULKNER, JAMES 
Agriculture Pikesville 

• FAULKNER. LARRY 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

FAULKNER, ROBERT 

Physical Education Silver Spring 

FECTEAU, RENE 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

FEELEY, HUGH 

Business and Public Administration New Carrollton 

FEENEY, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Rye, N.Y. 

• FEHER, CHRISTINE 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

FEHLNER, CHRISTINE 

Education Silver Spring 

FEINBERG, LESTER 

Arts and Sciences Takoma Park 

FEINBERG, LINDA 



Education 


Adelphi 


FEITH, ANITA 




Business and Public Administration 




North Bergen, N.J. 


• FEIZOLLAHI, FARAMARZ 




Engineering 


Hyattsville 


FELDMAN, AILEEN 




Education 


Washington, D.C. 


FELDMAN, MYRA 




Home Economics 


Chevy Chase 


FELLER, RUTH 




Education 


Baltimore 


FENSTERMAKER, MARJORIE 




Education 


Rockville 


• FERGUSSON, CAROL 




Home Economics 


Welcome 


FERRANTE, VICTOR 




Engineering 


Wheaton 


FERRARA, V. RAYMOND 




Arts and Sciences 


Bel Air 


nCKES, BONNIE 




Education 


Mt. Rainier 


FIELD, RICHARD 




Education 


Takoma Park 



151 



» HKLDER, /AMES DELP JR. 
A>jricuiture 

FINCH, LILLIAN BONNIE 
Education 

HNDLEN, SHEILA 
Education 
HNE, ANDREW 
Arts and Sciences 
HNE, GAYLE 
Arts and Sciences 

• FINE, TOM 
Business and Public Administration 
FINERAN, JOHN 
Education 

FISCHBECK, JANE 
Education 

FISCHER, HENRY 
Business and Public Administration 
FISCHER, RONALD W. 
Engineering 

• nSHBEIN, DAVID 
Arts and Sciences 
FISHER, TERRELL 
Engineering 

nTZKEE, CONSTANCE 
Education 

FITZPATRICK, THERESA 
Education 

FLAX, STEPHANIE 
Education 

• aETCHER, RICKEY 
Education 
FLYNN, JOHN 
Arts and Sciences 
FOARD, RICHARD 
Arts and Sciences 
FOCHIOS, MICHAEL 
Business and Public Administration 
FOGLEMAN, STEPHAN 
Business and Public Administration 

• FOGLER, ROBERT 
Arts and Sciences 
FORD, KATHLEEN 
Arts and Sciences 
FORD, SANDRA 
Education 

FORLINES, CUFFORD 
Arts and Sciences 
FORMAN, CHARLES 
Education 

• FORMAN, GEOFFREY 
Engineering 

FORMWATT, CAROLYN 
Business and Public Administration 
FORSBACKA, ALLEN 
Engineering 
FORSHEE, SUZANNE 
Arts and Sciences 
FORT, DAVID 
Arts and Sciences 

• FOSTER, DAVID 
Business and Public Administration 
FOSTER, WALTER 
Physical Education 
FOUCHE, SARA 
Home Economics 
FOUSE, JEAN 
Arts and Sciences 
FOULER, GERALD 
Education 

• FOWLER, VMI.LIAM 
Education 
FOX, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration 
FRANCIS, CONSTANCE 
Arts and Sciences 
FRANCK, KATHY 

Phy:i. Ed., Recreation Jnd Health 

Santa Barbara, Calit. 
FKANIC, JEFFREY 
|'.,"i :'• --^4 Pul'l:c Ad:iiinistra<ion Annandale, V,i. 



Bel Air 
Baltimore 
College Park 
Takoma Park 
Baltimore 
Severna Park 
Hyattsville 
Baltimore 
Lutherville 
Frederick 
Silver Spring 
Baltimore 
Bowie 
Rockville 
Bethesda 
Landover 
Cheverly 
Forest Hill 
Baltimore 
Temple Hills 
Baltimore 
Bethesda 
Baltimore 
College Park 
Baltimore 
Pikesville 
Westminster 
Hyattsville 
Bethesda 
College Park 
Hyattsville 
Water Valley, Miss. 
Frederick 
Baltimore 
Laurel 
Baltimore 
Easton 
Potomac 




152 




FRANKE, JUDITH 

Arts and Sciencei Hillcrest Heiirbts 

FRANKEL, MARK 

Arts and Sciences Hvattsvillc 

FRANKS, SUSAN 

Education Bdltimort 

FRANZ, SCOTT 

Business and Public Administration lialtimore 

FRATIAU, RICHARD 

Education Baltimore 

FRAZIEIl, MICHAEL T. 

Arts and Sciences Wellesley, Mass. 

FREED, SUSAN 

Education Baltimore 

FREEDLAND, IRENE 

Home Economics Columbus, Ohio 

FREEMAN, JUDITH 

Education Baltimore 

FRBNKEL, YVONNE 

Arts and Sciences Kensington 

i FREY, MIKAL 
Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

FRICK, KIM 

Business and Public Administration LaVaie 

FRIEDENBERG, LARRY 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

FRIEDMAN, ALAN 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

FRIEDMAN, ELLEN 
Education Silver Spring 

• FRIEDMAN, JERRY 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

FRIEDMAN, LINDA 

Education Baltimore 

FRIEDMAN, LORIE 

Education Norfolk, Va. 

FRIEMAN, MARCLA 

Education Baltimore 

FRIES, KIMBROUGH D. 

Education Salisbury 

» FRITZ, DANIEL 

Agriculture New Windsor 

FRITZ, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Woodbine 

FRLZZELL, GEORGE 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

FRYE, KATHY 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

FRYLING, STEPHEN 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

» FUJII, BRIAN 

Arts and Sciences Laurel 

FULLER, MARY JANE 

Education Takoma Park 

FULTON, PATRICIA 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

FUNK, HELEN 

Education Silver Spring 

FUNKHOUSER, DONALD 

Engineering Hyattsville 

» FURST, MARLENE 

Education Baltimore 

GABLE, CHARLES 

Education Jessup 

GALIC, CYNTHIA 

Education Falls Church, Va. 

GALICKl, STANLEY 

Education Laurel 

GALLAGHER, KENT 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

• GALLAGHER, MARYANNE K. 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

GALLOWAY, JEAN 

Education Arlington, Va. 

GANDY, PAMELA R. 

Business and Public Administration Arlington, Va. 

GANN, JAMES E. 

Arts and Sciences Oxor. K-.U 

C;ARCIA, SUZANNE 

Arts and Sciences Kiver Edge, N,| 



153 



• GARnELD, CRAIG 

Arts and Sciences Pikesville 

GARIN, EVA 

Education Greenbelt 

GARLOCK, CYNTHIA 

Education Rockville 

GARNER, JACK 

Arts and Sciences Glenarm 

GARRETT, DORIS 

Education Annandale, Va. 

• GARRETT, ROBERT 

Engineering Beltsville 

GARRETT, SHARON 

Arts and Sciences Laurel 

GARRIGAN, RICHARD 

Arts and Sciences BelAir 

GARRIGAN, THOMAS 

Education BelAir 

GARRISON, EARL 

Business and Public Administration Takoma Park 

• CARVER, SUSAN 

Home Economics Chevy Chase 

GARVEY, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

GASSER, DIANE 

Education Bethesda 

GATCH, PHYLUS 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

GAWRYLEWSKL STEPHAN 

Business and Public Administration 

Morton Grove, IlL 

• GEARING, ERNEST 

Arts and Sciences Suitland 

GEHRINGER, JANET 

Education Silver Spring 

GEIGER, MARCLA 

Education Silver Spring 

GEISENKOTTER, DEBORAH 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

GELBER, SUSAN 

Education Fairlawn, N.J. 

• GELFELD, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

GENSLER, BARBARA 

Education Baltimore 

GEORGE, ROBERT 

Agriculture Baltimore 

GERARD, ALBERT D. 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

GERBER, VICTORL\ 

Education Timonium 

• GERHARDT, CHRISTINE G. 

Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase 

GERMEK, PATRICIA 

Home Economics Baltimore 

GERTH, ANN 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

GETZ, THOMAS 

Education Baltimore 

GEYER, SUSAN 

Education Baltimore 

• GH ESSIE, MARY 

Arts and Sciences New Carrollton 

GIBBERMAN, LESLIE 

Education Baltimore 

GILBERT, ELAINE 

Education Bethesda 

GILBERT, PAUL T. 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

GILDS, JOYCE 

Education Westminster 

• GILLESPIE, GEORGE 

Engineering Coral Springs, Fla. 

GILLETTE, SANDRA 

Education Beltsville 

GINN, LEONARD 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

GINNETT, ROBERT C. 

Arts and Sciences Camp Springs 

GINSBERG, STEPHANIE 

Phys. Ed , Recreation and Health Baltimore 



iWI^B^P^^PWIP 





■jHHp *^9H HI^HB ^^I^H 



154 




GIOVANNIELLO, MICHAEL 




Engineering 


EIlenviDe, N.V. 


GIZA, RICHARD 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


GIASER, LAWTiENCE 




Arts and Sciences Queens Village, N.Y. 


CLASSMAN, RUTHELEN 




Education 


Baltimore 


GLEASON, STEPHEN M. 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


GLEDHILL, KAREN 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


GLICENSTEIN, LAURA 




Arts and Sciences 


Greenbelt 


GLICKMAN, DONNA 




Education 


Somerset, Mass. 


GLICKMAN, IRMA 




Education 


Silver Spring 


GLICKMAN, JUDITH 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


GLICKMAN, RALPH 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GOLD, MICHAEL 




Education 


Silver Spring 


GOLDBERG, DANIEL 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GOLDBERG, JUDY 




Education 


Charleston, S.C 


GOLDBERG, PAUUNE 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GOLDBERG, REGINA 




Education 


Baltimore 


GOLDEN, ALAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Chevy Chase 


GOLDEN, MICHAEL 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


GOLDMAN, MARSHA 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


GOLDSTEIN, BENNETT 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


GOLDSTEIN, DAVID 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


GOLFER, MIRIAM 




Education 


Silver Spring 


GOLOMB, ARLENE 




Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 


GOODMAN, GARY 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


GOODMAN, MARK 




Education 


Oxon Hill 


GORAK, KATHRYN 




Arts and Sciences 


Linthicum 


GORDON, LARRY 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


GORDON, RENEE 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GOSSARD, ROBERT 




Business and Public Administration 


Hagerstown 


GOTTSAGEN, STEPHEN 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


GOULD, JACK 




Arts and Sciences 


Greenbelt 


GOURNARIS, CATHERINE 




Education 


Baltimore 


GRABIN, ANNETTE 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GRAHAM, RICHARD 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


GRAHAM, ROBERT 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GRANT, WILLIAM 




Business and Public Administration 


Brooklawn, N.J. 


GRASSO, ALFRED 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


GRAVES, PEGGY 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


GRAY, MARTHA 




Home Economics 


Hyattsville 


GRAY, STAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Springfield, Va. 



> GREASLEY, MELVIN 

Eiiucatioii Baltimore 

CREF.N, ARLEE 

Business and Public Admmistration Bowie 

GRtEN, DONALD 

Arls and Sciences Bladensburg 

GREENBERG, DEBORAH 

Arte and Sciences Alexandria, Va. 

GREENBERG, IVTrRA 

Education Silver Spring 

' GREENE, JOHN 

Business and Public Adminisbation Bowie 

CREENGOLD, RFCHARD 

Business and Public Administiation Annapolis 

GREENSTREET, LANCE 

Education Glen Burnie 

GREER, JAMES 

Education Temple Hills 

GREER, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences Washington, DC. 

' GRIFFIN, KRISTINE 

Education Baltimore 

GRILL, PHILIP 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

GRIMES, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration Fairfax, Va. 

GRIMM, LESTER 

Business and Public Administration Rohrersville 

GRIMM, STEPHEN 

Agriculture Silver Spring 

GROH, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Norfolk, Va. 

GROSS, ALAN 

Phvs. Ed., Recreation and Health Rockville 

GROSS, CAROLYN 

Business and Public Administration Beltsville 

GROSS, DARIUS 

Education Hampstead 

GROSS, JUDITH 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Hyattsville 

GROSS, VVRLIAM 

Education Hyattsville 

GROSSMAN, FRANCINE 

Home Economics Maplewood, N.J. 

GUEY, WILUAM 

Engineering Washington, D.C. 

GUFF, EUGENE 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

GUGGENHEIM, NANCY 

Home Economics Baltimore 

GUGULIS, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Admirustration 

Washington, D.C. 

GUNTER, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

GURGANUS, ELIZABETH 

Home Economics Baltimore 

GURIN, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

GUSTAFSON, DIANA 

Home Economics Beltsville 

GUTH, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

GWALTNEY, JOY 

Arts and Sciences Marlow Heights 

HABERKORN, CRISTAL 

Home Economics Baltimore 

HABERLEIN, PAUL 

Business and Public Administration Lavale 

HADDAD, GEORGE 

EnRinocring Amman, Jordan 

HADDAWAY, PAUL 

Arts and Sciences Oxford 

HAFFNER, FRANCES 

Arts and Sciences Tovvson 

HAGIS, ELLEN 

Home Economics Laurel 

HAGOOD, SHARON 

Educavicn Laurel 

HAHN, MYRA 

Education Frederick 




156 




• HAllE, CHARLES 

Arts and Sciences K£n5ii"igtun 

HAKE, JO A. 

Honne Economics Camp Hill, Pa. 

HAKKARlNEN, RICHARD 

Business and Public Adniinisbation Hyattsville 

HALEY, TIMOTHY 

,^^ts and Sciences Baltimore 

HALL, M.ARTIN 

Education Silver Spring 

• HALL, RALPH 

Engineering Saltiniore 

HALL, SANDRA 

Arts and Sciences Clinton 

KALLEIN, CAROLYN 

Education Hyattsville 

HALLION, RICHARD 

Arts and Sciences Laurel 

HAMILTON, LYDIA 

Home Economics Baltimore 

• HAMMOND, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Frederick 

HAMMOND, JEANNE 

Education Baltimore 

HAMMOND, THOMAS 

Engineering Hagerstown 

HANGEMANOLE, ANASL\CL^ 

Arts and Sciences VVheaton 

HANKIN, GERALD 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

• HANNA, MICHAEL 

Agriculture Baltimore 

HANSEN, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

HANSEN, JANE 

Education Bethesda 

HANSWIRTH, SHERRY 

Education Eastchester, N.Y. 

HARDEGEN, GARY 

Arts and Sciences Westernport 

• HARDING, LOUISE 

Education Laurel 

HARNEY, LINDA 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

HARP, TAMARA 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

HARRILCHAK, DONNA 

Arts and Sciences Yonkers, N.Y. 

HARRINGTON, ALTA 

Education Berkshire 

• HARRINGTON, KENNETH 

Engineering Mitchellville 

HARRIS, FREDERICK 

Arts and Sciences Pikesville 

HARRIS, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

HARRIS, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

HARRIS, MARY 

Education Washington, D.C. 

• HARRIS, NANCY 

Home Economics Wheaton 

HARRIS, WILUAM 

Arts and Sciences Ritchie 

HARRISON, R. REED ni 

Engineering Hagersto«(n 

HART, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Columbus, Ga. 

HART, LAUREITA 

Education Westminster 

• HART, LOUIS JR. 

Arts and Sciences Glen Burnie 

HARWELL SANDRA 

Arts and Sciences Athens, Greecp 

HASHIGUCHI, LOIS 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

HAUPT, BRUCE 

Arts and Sciences Creenbelt 

HAUSER, BYRON 

Arts and Sciences Hyaitsvilie 



• HAUSER, NANCY 




Arts and 5ciences 


BaJtitnore 


HAVILAND, MARK 




Arts and Sciences 


Cranford, N.). 


HAWK. SHARON 




Education 


Fairfax 



HAWKINS, MURRAY 

Business and Public Administration Rockville 

HAWLER. HAROLD 

Business and I'ublic Administration Frederick 

HAYDEN, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Bladensburg 

HAYDEN, MARTIN 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

HAYES, KATHLEEN 

Education Silver Spring 

HEATH, MERCY 

Education College Park 

HEDGES, DANIEL 

Business and Public Administration Knoxville 

HEER, RAYMOND 

Arts and Sciences Hyaftsville 

HEFFERNAN, KATHLEEN 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

HEIN, EUZABETH 

Agriculture Hyattsville 

HEINTZELMAN, ANN 

Education Seabrook 

HELENE, KATIE 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

HELFERSTAY, CAROLE 

Education Ellicott City 

HELMSTETTER, EDWIN 

Arts and Sciences Cumberland 

HENDERSON, CLAUDL\ 

Arts and Sciences Forestville 

HENIG, MICHAEL 

Engineering Rockville 

HENDIN, BENJAMIN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

HENNIGAN, EDWARD 

Arts and Sciences White Plains 

HENNINGER, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences Beltsville 

HENSON, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

HERBST, LINDA 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Hea'ii Adelphi 

HERGET, DIANE 

Education Suitland 

HERSHEY, ANNE 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

HERTZ, JOEL 

Business and Public Administration Takoma Park 

HESS, ANN 

Education Baltimore 

HEWITT, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Farmingdale, N.Y. 

HICKEY, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

HICKEY, GEMMA 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

HICKEY, PAUL 

Engineering New CarroUton 

HICKOK, JOHN 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Wheaton 

HIDLEBAUGH, KAREN 



Education 

HIGDON, RALPH 

Education 

HIGHTOWER, SUSAN 

Education 

HILL, BARBARA 

Education 

HILL, DIANE 

Arts and Sciences 

HILLARY, ANTHONY 

Arts and Sciences 

HIMELFARB, EH-EEN 

Education 



Greenbelt 

Edgewater 

Alexandria, Va. 

Severna Park 

Baltimore 

Seat Pleasant 

Baltimore 




11, 




158 




HIMMELSTEIN, JEFFREY 

Arts and Sciences 

HIRD, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences 

HIRSHBERG, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences 

HISCOX, PAMELA 

Phys, Ed., Recreation and Health 

HISER, LINDA 

Education 

HOBACK, JAMES 

Agriculture 

HOEY, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences 

HOFFBERGER, BRUCE 

Business and Public Administration 

HOFFEDITZ, CAREL 

Arts and Sciences 

HOFFMAN, BONNI 

Education 

HOFFMAN, J. HANSEN JR. 

Agriculture 

HOGARTH, JOSEPH 

Business and Public Administration 

HOHMAN, CATHERINE 

Home Economics 

HOLDEN, M. CECELIA 

Arts and Sciences 

HOLDSWORTH, EUZABETH 

Education 

HOLLAND, ELAINE 

Education 

HOLLAND, RICHARD 

Agriculture 

HOLLIS, LEE 

Business and Public Administration 

HOLMES, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences 

HOLT, LUCINDA 

Home Economics 

HOLTJE, GLENN 

Business and Public Administration 

HONG, PAUL 

Engineering 

HOOVER, WILLLAM 

Business and Public Administration 

HOPE, ADELE 

Arts and Sciences 

HOPKINS, STEPHEN 

Education 

HORNBERGER, STANLEY 

Arts and Sciences 

HORNE, MARGARET 

Education 

HOROWITZ, RITA 

Education 

HOROWITZ, SUSAN 

Education 

HOROWITZ, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences 

HOTTON, DOUGLAS 

Agriculture 

HOULDITCH, GEORGE 

Arts and Sciences 

HOWARD, EILEEN 

Education 

HOWARD, THOMAS 

Business and Public Administration 

HOWE, PETER 

Business and Public Administration 

HUGHES, BARBARA 

Business and Public Administration 

HUGHES, RAYMOND 

Business and Public Administration 

HUIE, HOWARD 

Engineering 

HULL, JOSEPH 

Agriculture 

HULLER, EDWARD 

Business and Public Administration 



Baltimore 

Taneytown 

Paterson, N.J. 

Hicksville, N.Y. 

Baltimore 

Beltsville 

Silver Spring 

Pikesville 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Ridgely 

Greenbelt 

Hagerstown 

Catonsville 

Baltimore 

Timonium 

Berlin 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 

Summit, N.J. 

Kensington 

Hyattsville 

Salisbur;/ 

Camp Springs 

Salisbury 

Greenbelt 

Hillcrest Heights 

Silver Spring 

Spring Valley, N.Y. 

Wheaton 

Salisbury 

Silver Spring 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Takoma Park 

Nutley, N.[. 

Adelphi 

Bethesda 

Paterson, N.J. 

Hyattsville 



159 



HLMPHRltS, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

HUNNICUrr, SANDRA 

Arts and Sciences 

HUNTER, KATHLEEN 

Home Economics 

HURTT, NANCY 

Arts and Sciences 

HUTCHINS, ARCIN 

Arts and Sciences 

HYDE, SAR.\H 

Education 

HYLAND, FRANCIS 

Business and Public Administration 

Hli MAN, JON 

Business and Public Administration 

IMOBERSTEG, NERA 

Arts and Sciences 

IMPHONC, ROBERT 

Education 

IMWOLD, DENNIS 

Education 

INCONTRERA, GAETANO 

Business and Public Administration 

INNES, CATHERINE 

Education 

ITZEL, SUZANNE 

Home Economics 

IVES, DANIEL 

Arts and Sciences 

IVES, RALPH 

Business and Public Administration 

JAACKS, SHARON 

Education 

JACKSON, JACKLYN 

Education 

JACKSON, MARGARET 

Education 

JACOBS, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 

JACOBS, LARRY 

Business and Public Administration 

JACOBS, MARK 

Arts and Sciences 

JACOBS, MARK 

Business and Public Administration 

JACOBS, PATRICIA 

Education 

JACOBS, PAULA 

Home Economics 

JACOBS, STEPHEN B. 

Arts and Sciences 

JACOBSON, LINDA 

Education New Haven, Conn 

JACOBY, STEVEN M. 

Business and Public Administration 

JACQUES, YVONNE 

Education Smithsburg 

JAEGERMAN, KAREN 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

i JAGER, MARILYN 

Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase 

JAMES, WARREN 

Education Seaford, N.Y. 

JAMITZ, PENNY 

Education Wheaton 

JANDORF, LINDA 

Education Baltimore 

JARON, GERALDINE 

Education Baltimore 

» JASKULSKY, PHYLLIS 

Education Baltimore 

JASKULSKY, SUSAN CAROL 

Education Baltimore 

JAYJOCK, DANIEL 

Education Rockville 

JENISTA, SANDRA 

Education Adelphi 

JENKINS, MARY 

Home Economics Newport, R.l. 



Potomac 

Washington, D.C. 

Newton Square, I'a. 

Bowie 



Baltimore 

Bowie 

College Park 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Hancock 

Baltimore 

Salisbury 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Adelphi 

Camp Springs 

Timonium 

Takoma Park 

Baltimore 

Riverdale 

Baltimore 

Kearny, N.J. 

Severna Park 

Baltimore 

Chevy Chase 

Baltimore 



Baltimore 










W9mmm 




JENNTNGS, DEBRIE 




Arts and Sciences 


RockviUe 


JENNINGS, JACQUELINE 




Arts and Sciences 


Bethesda 


JES 1 tR, PAUL 




Engineering 


Kensingtor. 


JOHNSON, BARBARA 




Phvs. Ed., Recreation and Health 


Silver Spring 


JOHNSON, CHRISTOPHER 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


JOHNSON, JANEEN 




Education 


RockviUe 


JOHNSON, LAURENCE F. 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


JOHNSON, MURIEL 




Home Economics 


Wheaton 


JOHNSON, RONALD 




Business and Public Administrati 


on Lombard, 111. 


JONAS, ANDREA 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


JONES, PAMELA 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


JORDAN, KIM 




Education 


Baltimore 


JORDAN, LYNDA 




Arts and Sciences 


Laurel 


JORDAN, RICHARD 




Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 


JOSEPHSON, CHERYL 




Education 


Oxon Hill 


JOYCE, DANIEL 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


JUDGE, BRIAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


JUDGE, BRUCE 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


KABLE, SUSAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Westminster 


KACENA, SUZANNE 




Arts and Sciences 


Fairfax, Va. 


KADAN, PATRICIA 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


KADLUBOWSKI, RAYMOND 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


KAESTNER, CLARKE 




Business and Public Administration Baltimore 


KAFKAFI, YORAM 




Business and Public Administration Tel-Aviv, Israel 


KALB, MICHAEL 




Engineering 


Randallstown 


KALIKOW, JEANNE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


KALIN, EDWARD 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


KALLINSKY, FRANCES 




Arts and Sciences 


Greenbelt 


KAMMER, RONALD 




Arts and Sciences 


Lutherville 


KANE, NANCY 




Arts and Sciences 


Bowie 


► KANELES, VIRGINIA 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


K.\NG, PETER 




Engineering 


Mt. Rainier 


KANOFSKY, H. STEVEN 




Engineering 


Beltsville 


KANOTZ, WILLL\M 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


KAPLAN, PAUL 




Business and Public Administration Silver Sprmg 


» KAPP, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


KAROL, DAVID 




Business and Public Administration Yeadon, Pa. 


KASS, HOWARD 




Engineering 


Silver Spring 


KASSACK, EILEEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


KATES, VIRGINIA 




Business and Public Administra 


tion Hyatt'^ville 



161 



• KATZ, JANICE 

Education Randallslown 

KATZ, NEIL 

Arts and Sciences Wheaton 

KATZ, PAULA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

KATZ, STAN 

Arts and Sciences Randallstown 

KAYLOR, RUTH 

Education Bradenton, Fla. 

• KEARNS-PRESTON, JUDITH 

Home Economics Silver Spring 

KEFAUVER, JANE 

Education Middletown 

KEHS, R. ALAN 

Engineering Baltimore 

KELLER, EDWIN 

Business and Public Administration 

Scotch Plains, N.I. 
KELLER, PATRICIA 
Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

• KELLEY, DIXIE 

Education Washington, D.C. 

KELLY, BETTY 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

KELLY, C. MATTHEW 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

KELLY, GREG 

Arts and Sciences Wallingford, Conn. 

KELLY, JOSEPH 

Arts and Sciences El Paso, Texas 

• KELLY, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

KEMPLER, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

KENNEDY, EILEEN 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

KENNEDY, GORDON 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

KENNELL, COLEN 

Engineering Mount Savage 

• KENNEY, CHARLES 

Business and Public Administration Towson 

KEPLER, GREGORY H. 
Arts and Sciences 



Hagerstown 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 

Jackson Heights, N.Y. 



KERTCHER, JUDITH 

Arts and Sciences 
KERTCHER, LARRY 
Engineering 
KESSLER, BARBARA 
Arts and Sciences 
< KETCHAM, SUE 
Arts and Sciences Rockville 

KETO, HILKKA 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

KEYES, CAROLE 

Education College Park 

KIDDY, RAY 

Business and Public Administration Lonaconing 

KIENZLER, MARY 

Education Baltimore 

KIESEL, GAIL 

Arts and Sciences Kensington 

KIND, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

KING, EVELYN 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 
KING, RICHARD 

Agriculture Deer Park 

KING, RUBY 

Business and Public Administration Hillcrest Heights 
KINZLER, LAURENCE 

Education Rockville 

KIRBV, CINDY 

Education Baltimore 

KIRBY, WILLIAM 

Engineering New Carrollton 

KIRCHNER, ALLEN 

Arts and Sciences Ellicott City 

KIRSCHENSTEINER, WILLIAM 
Business and Public Administration Willowick, Ohio 




162 











• KIRSON, BENJAMIN 

Business and Public Administration Baltimcre 

KISTNER, GARY 

Engineering Baltimore 

KLAFF, ROCHELLE 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

KLAU, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration Bowie 

KLEIMAN, MARK 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

• KLEIN, MARK 
Arts and Sciences Randallstown 
KLEINMAN, RHONA 

Education Baltimore 

KLEJNOWSKI, EDWARD 

Education District Heights 

KLINE, RONALD 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Silver Spring 

KLINGEBIEL, JANICE 
Education Silver Spring 

• KLINGER, JERROLD 
Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 
KNAPIK, MARY ELIZABETH 
Education Washington, D.C. 
KNELLER, PHILLIP 

Arts and Sciences Severn 

KNIGHT, MARY ANN 

Education College Park 

KNOLLER, DENISE 
Education Baltimore 

• KNOOP, FREDERICK 
Engineering Greenbelt 
KNOWLES, RONALD 

Engineering Baltimore 

KOHANZADEH, JACOB 

Engineering Adelphi 

KOHNE, GLENN 

Engineering Glenwood 

KOLAKOWSKI, LOUISE 
Education Baltimore 

• KOLMAN, ANITA 
Arts and Sciences Farmingdale, N.J. 
KONIUCHOWSKYJ, MARIA 
Arts and Sciences No. Woodridge 
KONYA, CHARLES 

Arts and Sciences Pottstown, Pa. 

KOONCE, LEXA 

Home Economics Arnold 

KOONTZ, VANCELLE 
Business and Public Administration Rockville 

• KOPPEL, MICHELE 
Education Baltimore 
KOS, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

KOTTRIDGE, LOUIS 

Arts and Sciences Carteret, N.J. 

KOTUN, JUNE 

Education Lutherville 

KOURY, MARK 
Arts and Sciences Barton 

• KOVAKAS, JAMES 
Business and Public Administration Chevy Chase 
KOWALSKI, MARC 

Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill 

KOWALSKI, THOMAS 

Agriculture Stanford, Conn. 

KOZIK, FRANCIS 

Education Hyattsville 

KRAFT, EUGENIE 
Education Hagerstown 

• KRAMER, WILLIAM 
Agriculture Randallstown 
KRASZEWSKI, WALTER 

Education Washington, D.C. 

KREIMEYER, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase 

KREIPL, ALBERT 

Engineering Baltimore 

KREITZER, MYRON 
Business and Public Administration Baltimore 



163 



» KRESAM, HEIDI 

Arts jnd Sciences 

KRINSKY CAROLE 

Education 

KRITSINGS, ANDRONIKE 

Business and Public Administration 

KROSIN, ROBERTA 

Education 

KROTO, lOSEPH 

Arts and Sciences. 
» KRUM, JEANETTE 

Education 

KUNTZ, LYNN 

Education 

KUPERSMITH, LIONEL 

Arts and Sciences 

KURTZ, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration 

KURTZ, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration 
I KUSZEWSKL MICHAEL 

Engineering 

LABRIOLA, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences 

LACAMERA, MARY 

Arts and Sciences 

EACH, DIANE 

Arts and Sciences 

LACKETT, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration 
> LACKEY, JOSEPH 

Business and Public Administration 

LAGRONE, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration 

LALENA, PETER 

Arts and Sciences 

LANCASTER, SHIRLEY 

Arts and Sciences 

LANDAU, JOAN 

Education 

LANDRY, ALEXINA 

Arts and Sciences 

LANDSBERG, DAVID 

Business and Public Administration 

LANSDALE, CATHY 

Education 

LANDSMAN, GAIL 

Education 

LANG, GAIL 

Education 

LANG, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration 

LANGE, LAWRENCE 

Education 

LANGE, MARY ANN 

Business and Public Administration 

LANHAM, HOWARD 

Arts and Sciences 

LANIADO, RENEE 

Education 

LAPP, KRISTINE 

.■^rts and Sciences 

LAPS, HARRIET 

Education 

LARGAY, ANTHONY 

Business and Public Administration 

LARKIN, CHARLES JR. 

Education 

LARSON, JANELLE 

Education 

LARTZ, CAROLE 

Education 

LASON, MARY 

Education 

LATCHAW, JAMES SCOTT 

Arts and Sciences 

LATHROP, ANNE 

Education 

LATEERNER, ARTHUR 

Business and Public Administration 



!-aiir.-:l 

Baltimmc- 

RockviUe 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

Bowie 

College Park 

Silver Spring 

Chicago, 111. 

Pikesville 

Riverdale 

Oxon Hill 

Cheverly 

Hyattsville 

Freehold, N.J. 

Laurel 

Takoma Park 

Silver Spring 

Lexington Park 

Silver Spring 

Salisbury 

Merrick, N.Y. 

Rockville 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Lutherville 

Chevy Chase 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Millburn, NJ. 

Catasauqua, Pa. 

Bcthesda 

Hyattsville 

Chillum 

Bethesda 

Rockville 

Camp Mil), Pj. 

Rockville 

Kensington 

Bethesda 




A.%. d^\ 





^^ 



I'SA 





LAUGIAUG, KAREN 

Eductition 

LAVIFTES, MARILYN 

tducation 

LAW, SItRBERT 

Engineering 

LAWRENCE, BARBARA JO 

Business and Public Administration 

LAWRIE, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration W 

LAWS, JOHN 

Business and Public Admmistration 

LAWTON, SANDRA 

Arts and Sciences 

LAWYER, MARTHA 

Education 

LAYTON, JACK 

Agriculture 

LAZAR, SANDY 

Education 

LEADBEATER, SUSAN 

Arts and Sciences 

LEAHY, DAVID 

Phys. Ed., Recreation, and Healtti 

LEAVEY, MARC 

Arts and Sciences 

LEBOW, NINA 

Education 

LEBOW, STANLEY 

Education 

LEDERMAN, RICHARD 

Education 

LEE, ARNOLD 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 

LEE, CARL 

Arts and Sciences 
LEE, JOHN L. 
Arts and Sciences 
LEE, LILLY 
Arts and Sciences 
LEE, MARGIE 
Home Economics 
LEE, NANCY 
Home Economics 
LEE, NELSON 
Arts and Sciences 
LEE, RAYMOND 
Arts and Sciences 
LEE, STEVEN 

Business and Public Administration 
LEFKOV, CAROL 
Arts and Sciences 
LEHNBEUTER, KENNETH 
Arts and Sciences 
LEINS, CHARLES 
Business and Public Administration 
LENET, ROSS 
Arts and Sciences 
LEONARD, SANDRA 
Education 
> LERNER, SUSAN 
Education 
LESLIE, JEANNIE 
Education 
LESLIE, STEPHEN 
Arts and Sciences 
LESSANS, RICHARD 
Business and Public Administration 
LEVIN, LAWRENCE 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
LEVIN, ROBERT 
Business and Public Administration 
LEVINE, ANNETTE 
Education 

LEVINE, AUDREY 
Education 

LEVINE, BARBARA 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
LEVINE, BESS 
Education 



Washington, D.C. 

Baltimore 

Lutherville 

Arlington, Va. 

Orange, N.J. 

Salisbury 

Kensington 

Thurniont 

Salisbury 

Timonium 

Silver Spring 

Dundalk 

Adelphi 

Adelphi 

Adelphi 

Baltimore 



Washington, D.C. 

Baltimore 

Takoma Park 

Suitland 

District Heights 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Cumberland 

Hyattsville 

Parkville 

Wheaton 

Wheaton 

Annapolis 

Washington, D.C. 

AnnapoUs 

Edgewater 

Baltimore 

Takoma Park 

Silver Spring 

Silver Spring 

Silver Spring 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 



165 



LEVINE, DIANE 

Business and Public Administration 

Miami Beach, 
LEVY, ADEI.E 



Fla. 



Baltimore 



Education 

LEVY, BARBARA D. 

Arts and Sciences 

LEVY, HERB 

Education 

LEWIS, DAVID 

Engineering 

• LEWIS, GLORIA ANN 
Arts and Sciences 
LEWIS, JOAN 
Education 
LEWIS, PYDA M. 
Arts and Sciences 
LIBERATORE, CAROLYN 
Arts and Sciences 
LIBIN, GAIL 
Arts and Sciences 

• LIDEN, MARGARET 
Home Economics 
LIFSHUTZ, SANDRA 
Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 
LIGHT, SUSAN 
Home Economics 
LIJEWSKI, TERRENCE 
Business and Public Administration 
LIJOI, DON 

Business and Public Administration 
• LILIEN, JAY 
Arts and Sciences 
LIMBERGER, EDWIN 
Engineering 
LIN, RAYMOND 
Business and Public Administration 
LINDBECK, SUSAN 
Education 

LINDEMANN, REGINA 
Home Economics 

• LINDSAY, JON K. 
Arts and Sciences 
LIPMAN, LAURENCE 
Arts and Sciences 
LIPOVSKY, BENEDICT 
Business and Public Administration 
LISTNER, CHEM 



Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

Bowie 

Chevy Chase 

Hyattsville 

Silver Spring 

Adelphi 



Chevy Chase 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Riverdale 
Hyattsville 
Baltimore 



Lutherville 



Arts and Sciences 
LITOW, LEON 
Arts and Sciences 
LITTMAN, STEPHEN 
Arts and Sciences 
LLOYD, JOSEPHINE 
Arts and Sciences 
LO, CECILE 
Arts and Sciences 
LOBAN, ANTHONY 



Ridgely 

Camp Springs 

Silver Spring 

Hyattsville 

Fair Lawn, N.J. 

Salisbury 

Baltimore 

Timonium 

Washington, D.C. 



Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


LOBER, THOMASENE 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


• LOGAN, CHARLES 




Education 


Baltimore 


LOHR, ELAINE 




Arts and Sciences 


Frostburg 


LONG, ROSEMARY 




Home Economics 


Irvington, N.J. 


LONGLEY, ROGER 




Education 


Hyattsville 


LONNHOLM, JUDY 




Arts and Sciences 


LaVale 


• LORD, ROBERT 




Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 


Marlboro, Mass. 


LOREMAN, MARY ANN 




Home Economics 


Salisbury 


LORING, HONEY 




Arts and Sciences 


Havertown, Pa. 


LORTIE, STEVE 




Business and Public Administration 


Hyattsville 


LOTHROP, VIRGINIA 




Education 


Bethesda 




166 




LOUIE, LINDA 

Arts and Science? Oxon Hill 

LOVE, LILLIAN 

Arts and Sciences Whaleyville 

LOVING, VINCE 

Engineering Hagerstown 

LOWE, TERESE 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

LOWENSTEIN, BARBARA 

Business and Public Administration Indian Head 

LUBCHER, JUDITH 

Education Baltimore 

LUCKENBAUGH, PAUL 

Engineering RockviUe 

LUECK, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Cumberland 

LUKENS, ROGER 

Education Baltimore 

LULEY, JOHN 

Engineering Utica, N.Y. 

LURIE, JULIE 

Education Baltimore 

LYNARD, MELVIN 

Engineermg District Heights 

MAAGLOUL, NASSRINE 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

MACALYSO, MARY 

Arts and Sciences Annapolis 

MacCALLUM, JANET 

Education Glen Arm 

MacCHIAVELLI, ROSEMARY 

Arts and Sciences Adelphi 

MacFARLANE, BRIAN 

Business and Public Administration Chevy Chase 

MacGREGOR, SYLVIA 

Education Washington, D.C. 

MACKIE, M. ELAINE 

Education Cecilton 

MADDOX, CHARLES 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Riverdale 

■ MADDOX, EDWARD 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

MADDOX, MARY JANE 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Kensington 

MAGINNIS, PATRICIA 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

MAGRAM, GLORIA 

Education Baltimore 

MAGUIRE, BARRY 

Education Chcverly 

. MAGUIRE, PATRICIA 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

MAKOWSKE, CHRISTINE 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MALANDRA, GLORIA 

Home Economics Pitcaim, Pa. 

MALINKY, TIMOTHY 

Engineering Avella, Pa. 

MALINOW, KENNETH 

Arts and Sciences Randallstown 

> MALOFF, MARSHA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MALOY, EDWARD 

Business and Public Administration Wheaton 

MANFRE, LOUISE 

Arts and Sciences Beltsville 

MANGIAPANE, STEVEN 

Engineering Silver Spring 

MANILI, BARRY 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

< MANNERS, BONNIE 

Education Randallstown 

MANOLATOS, CONSTANTINE 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 

MANSPERGER, CYRIL 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MARGOLIS, DAVIDA 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Silver Spring 

MARGULIES, DAVID 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 



• MARGULIES, )ESSE 

Arts and Sciences 
MARGULIS, MICHELE 
Education 
MARCKS, DREW 

Business and Public Administration 
MARCUS, MICHELE 

Arts and Sciences 



Baltimore 
Long Island Cit^', N.Y. 



Hyattsville 
Baltimore 



MARINO, MICHAEL 

Engineering 

MARK, LISA ANN 

Arts and Sciences 

MARKER, WILLIAM 

Agriculture 

MARKS, RICHARD 

Engineering 

MARKLEY, BRENDA 

Education 

MARLOWE, WINIFRED 

Education 

MAROCCO, ELAINE 

Home Economics 

MARSHALL, ARTHUR 

Arts and Sciences 

MARTIN, DANIEL 

Business and Public Administration 

MARTIN, JACK 

Arts and Sciences 

MARTIN, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration 
< MARTIN, THOMAS 

Engineering 

MARVEL, JEROLD 

Education 

MARX, BONNIE 

Education 

MA5CHKOWSKI, SUSAN 

Business and Public Administration 

MASSING, JEFFREY 

Arts and Sciences 
» MATESKY, JARED 

Arts and Sciences 

MATHEWS, MARY ANN 

Arts and Sciences 

MATHIAS, GLENN 

Education 

MATHIS, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences 

MATTHEWS, TERRY 

Business and Public Administration 

• MATTHIAS, EDWIN T. 
Arts and Sciences 
MAULDIN, BROOKS 
Business and Public Administration 
MAYHUE, LINDA 
Education 

MAZIA, ROSALYN 
Arts and Sciences 

McAllister, robert 

Business and Public Administration 

• McARTOR, kathy 

Education 

McARTOR, SUSAN 

Education Fredericksburg, Va. 

McAULEY, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 

McCANN, MICHELLE 

Arts and Sciences 

McCARNEY, GARY 

Engmeering 

• McCarthy, mary lynn 

Education 

McCAULEY, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration Upper Marlboro 

McCLUGGAGE, KATHLEEN 

Arts and Sciences Rockvillc 

McCOLLUM, MARY 

Business and Public Administration BelAir 

McCOMAS, HARRY 

Arts and Sciences Silver Sprmg 



Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Baltimore 

Middletown 

Bethesda 

Columbia 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Laurel 

Hyattsville 

Wheaton 

Crislield 

Hyattsville 

Rockville 

Baltimore 

Miami, Fla. 

Baltimore 

Adelphi 

Hagerstown 

Hyattsville 

Greenbelt 

New Carrollton 

Elkridge 

Derwood 

Silver Spring 

Chevy Chase 

Fallston 

Rockville 



Poland, Ohio 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 













pp^yl^llpiTl 





168 




• McCORMlCK, SETH 

Business and I'liblic Administration 

McCOY, PAM 

Education 

McCRON, LINDA 

Home Economics 

McCURLEY, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences 

McDEVSTT, CHARLES 

Arts and Sciences 

• McDEVITT, TERRENCE 
Arts and Sciences 
iVlcOONOUGH, ELAINE 
Arts and Sciences 
McELWEE, DARCY 
Education 

McFARLANE, PATRICIA 
Home Econoinics 
McCaU JAMES 
Arts and Sciences 

• McGOVERN, KAREN 
Education 

McGRATH, STEVEN 
Business and Public Administration 
McHALE, MAUREEN 
Arts and Sciences 
McINTIRE, MARLA 
Education 

McKAY, KATHLEEN 
Arts and Sciences 

• McKAY, MARILYN 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 

Fredericksburg, Va 
McKAY, STANLEY 
Business and Public Administration 
McKENNA, JOHN R. JR. 
Arts and Sciences 
McKENNA, TERESA 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
McKENZIE, JOHN 
Education Washington, D.C 

• McLAURINE, SHARON 
Education 

McLEOD, CHARLES 
Business and Public Administration 
McLEOD, STANLEY 
Business and Public Administration 
McMAHON, ROBERT 
Arts and Sciences 
McMICHAEL, PAMELA 
Education Haddon Heights, N.J 

• McMULLEN, MARY 
Business and Public Administration 
McNAMARA, THOMAS 
Arts and Sciences 



Takoma Park 

White Marsh 

Scarsdale, N.Y. 

Whitesboro, N.Y. 

College Park 

Silver Spring 

Rockville 

Hagerstown 

Palm Harbor, Fla. 

Clinton 

N. Kingstown, R.l. 

Silver Spring 



Severna Park 
Arnold 



Dorothy, N.J. 

Chevy Chase 

Hyattsville 



Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Silver Spring 

Manson, Iowa 



Silver Spring 
Silver Spring 
College Park 



McNAMEE, HARRIET 

Arts and Sciences 

McQUAID, JUDITH 

Education White Hall 

McTURNAL, JANICE 

Arts and Sciences Clinton 

• McVICKER, MILDRED 

Education Silver Spring 

MEANS, LINDA 

Education LaVale 

MEBS, ROSEMARY 

Education Pennsauken, N.J. 

MEDUITZ, MARY 

Education Brentwood 

MEEHAN, MARILOU 

Arts and Sciences Cheverly 

• MEIGHAN, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Hagerstown 

MEINSTER, JUDY 

Education Baltimore 

MEISINGER, FRANCE 

Arts and Sciences Saddle River, N.J. 

MELONAS, JIM 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

MELTZER, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Pikesville 



169 



• MEN DELL, MISSY 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

MENDELSON, PHILIP 

Education Silver Spring 

MENDENHAU, DEONE 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

MENKE, FRED 

Business and Public Administration Hagerstown 

MENTZEL, KENNETH 

Business and I'ublic Administration Glen Burnie 

• MERCHANT, STANLEY 

Education Mt. Rainier 

MERRLAM, KAREN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MERRILL, ANN 

Arts and Sciences Bedford, Mass 

MERRIMAN, JACK 

Arts and Sciences Lutherville 

MERRITT, ROLAND 

Phvs. Ed , Recreation and Health Washington, D.C 

• MESSICK, JOAN 

Arts and Sciences Easton 

METZ, ANDREW 

Arts and Sciences Bowie 

METZNER, STEPHEN 

Arts and Sciences Hagerstown 

MEYER, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Potomac 

MEYER, PAUL 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

» MEYERS, CRAIG 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MEYERS, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration Kensington 

MEZENTSOFF, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

MICHALUK, MARIA 

Arts and Sciences Galena 

MICHEL, HENRY 

Education Temple Hills 

» MIDDLEMAN, RONA 

Education Levittown, Pa. 

MIKA, CYNTHIA 

Education Roselle Park, N.J, 

MILAS, PAUL 

Business and Public Administration Norfolk Va 

MILAZZO, VALERIE 

Business and Public Administration District Heights 

MILES, LINDA 

Education Silver Spring 

• MILLER, ALTHEA 

Arts and Sciences Washington, DC 

MILLER, BONNIE 

Education Silver Spring 

MILLER, BONNYE 

Education Baltimore 

MILLER, BRUCE 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

MILLER, CAROL 

Home Economics Forest Hill 

• MILLER, DANIEL 

Business and Public Administration University Park 

MILLER, FREDRIC 

Business and Public Administration Rockville 

MILLER, GARY 

Agriculture Kennedyville 

MILLER, HOWARD 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MILLER, JAY 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MILLER, JOEL 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MILLER, LARRY 

Arts and Sciences Bel Air 

MILLER, MELINDA 

Education Clinton 

MILLER, PATRICIA 

Business and Public Administration Landover 

MILLER, RALPH 

Business and Public Administration Brandywine 







170 






















• MILLER, S'lEPHEN 

Business and Public Administraiion Salisbury 

MILLER, THERESA 

Education Cunnberland 

MILLER, WAYNE 

Business and Public Adniinistration Silver Spring 

MILLER, WILLIAM 

Agriculhire Takoma Park 

MILLIKEN, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences Bowie 

• MILLIKAN, MARSHAL 

Business and Public Administration Riverdale 

MILLS, THOMAS 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

MILMAN, FRANK 

Business and Public Administration Indian Head 

MILNER, SHELDON 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

MINTZ, FRANK 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• MIRMAN, MARSHA 

Education Bethesda 

MIRRING, MAUREEN 

Education Oxon Hill 

MISH, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, DC. 
MITCHELL, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Long Green 

MITCHELL, LOUISE 
Education Washington, D.C 

• MODESITT, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

MOHR, ROBERT 

Engineering Baltimore 

MOLESWORTH, CHARLES 

Arts and Sciences Laurel 

MOLINO, JOSEPH 

Arts and Sciences Jamesburg, N.J. 

MOLONEY, ANN 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• MOLTZON, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration College Park 

MONJO, CLIVE 

Business and Public Administration Bowie 

MOODY, DOUGLAS 

Engineering LaVale 

MOONEY, MELODY 

Arts and Sciences Odenton 

MOORE, DANIEL 

Arts and Sciences Adelphi 

• MOORE, DWAYNE 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C. 
MOORE, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Silver Sprmg 

MOORE, SALLY 

Education Baltimore 

MOORE, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

MORALES, THOMAS 



Engineering 
MORAN, DOLORES 
Arts and Sciences 
MORATH, DAVID 
Education 

MORENO, PLUTUS 
Arts and Sciences 
MORRIS, DAVID 
Arts and Sciences 
MORRIS, NANCY 
Education 
i MORRISON, DIANE 
Education 

MORROW, CHARLES 
Arts and Sciences 
MORTAZAVI, MIRMA SOUD 
Engineering 
MOSER, MARGARET 
Education 
MOSS, LESLIE 
Arts and Sciences 



Washington, D.C. 

Towson 

Westminster 

Takoma Park 

Ruxton 

District Heights 

Arlington 

Hyattsville 

Tehran, Iran 

Mechanicsburg, Pa. 

Wh^aton 



171 



• MOYER, RANDAll. 




Business and Pviblic Administracior. 


Greenbelt 


MULLIGAN, DENNIS 




Hduca'iion 


Pikc-svilU- 


MULLIGAN, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Lanham 


MULLIGAN, MICHAEL 




Business and Public Adnninistrat.on 


Colmar Mano<- 


MULLIGAN, PATRICK 




Business and Publii Administration 


Colmar Manor 


• MULLINS, EILEEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Arnold 


MUNDELL, THOMAS 




Business and Public Administration 


Potomac 


MUNN, DORIS 




Arts and Sciences 


Deimar 


MUNZER, LEWIS 




Business and Public Administration 


Laurel 


MURPHY, JAMES 




Arts and Sciences 


Tampa, Fla. 


• MURPHY, JAMES 




Business and Public Administration 


Hillcrest Heights 


MURPHY, SUSAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Hillcrest Heights 


MURRAY, AGNES 




Arts and Sciences 


Joppatowne 


MURRAY, GARETH 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


MUSHER, JOSEPH 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


• MUZZY, CATHERINE 




Arts and Sciences 


Takoma Park 


MYERS, LOIS 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


NACHAMKIN, JEFFREY 




Agriculture 


Wheaton 


NAFTALY, DAVID 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


NAIDITCH, GAIL 




Education 


Baltimore 


• NASH, ELEANOR 




Education 


New CarroUton 


NASSIRI, CAMRAN 




Business and Public Administration 


Adelphi 


NEEDHAM, MICHAEL 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


NEFF, MICHAEL 




Arts and Sciences 


Indianhead 


NEILY, DARRELL 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


• NELSON, BONITA 




Home Economics 


Beltsville 


NELSON, PETE 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


NELSON, THOMAS 




Business and Public Administration 


Chevy Chase 


NELSON, VICKI 




Arts and Sciences 


Camp Springs 


NERRET, ARTHUR 




Business and Public Administration 


Lancaster, Pa. 


• NEUHAUS, SALLY 




Education 


Rochester, N.Y. 


NEUMANN, JOSEPH 




Arts and Sciences 


Winchester, Va. 


NEUWIRTH, SHARYN 




Arts and Sciences 


Wheaton 


NEWBORG, MICHAEL 




,\rts and Sciences 1 


riaddonfield, N.l. 


NEWBY, DONNA 




Arts and Sciences Washington, DC. 


• NEWCOMB, LELAND 




Engineering 


Trappe 


NEWHOUSE, JANEY 




Arts and Sciences 


Gaithersburg 


NEWMAN, KATHRYN 




Arts and Sciences 


Bethcsda 


NEWMAN, ROBERT 




Education 


Phoenix 


NEWMAN, ROGER 




Ai^= and Sriencrs 


Greenbelt 





▲^Aiito 




.^^.li^.'^4'4 




17?. 




NEWMAN, PAT 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

NEWMAN, STEVEN 

Arts and Sciences RockviHe 

NEWPHER, MARTHA 

Home Economics Bethesd^i 

NICHOLS, MARK 

Business and Public Administration Boyds 

NICZEWSKI, ANDREW 

Arts and Sciences Cornvvoll Heights, Pa. 

NOBLE, MICHAEL 

Business and -Public Administration College Park 

NOE, THOMjiiLS 

Education Hvattsville 

NOONAN, KAREN 

Home Economics RockviUe 

NOPLOCK, THOMAS 

Business and Public Administration Aberdeen 

NORD, DEBORAH 

Education Aberdeen 

NOREN, STEPHEN 
Arts and Sciences 
NORK, T. MICHAEL 
Arts and Sciences 
NOVAK, LINDA 
Arts and Sciences 
NUDLER, SYLVIA 
Arts and Sciences 
NUGENT, TIMOTHY 
Arts and Sciences 
NUTTER, THOMAS 
Arts and Sciences 
NUZZO, ROBERT 
Engineering 

NYBORG, G. CORINNE 
Education 
OAKES, PATSY 
Education 

O'BARZANEK, GAIL 
Education 

O'BRIANT, STEVE 
Business and Public Administration 
O'BRIEN, CAROL 
Education 
O'BRIEN, MARY 
Education 
O'BRYANT, ADGIE 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

OBSTBAUM, A. S. 

Business and Public Administration Livingston, N.J. 
OCHSMAN, BARBARA 
Education 

O'CONNOR, DAMIAN 
Arts and Sciences 
O'CONNOR, MICHAEL 
Business and Public Administration 
ODDO, CHRISTINE 
Business and Public Administration 
O'KEEFE, ROBERT 
Arts and Sciences 
OKUM, MARGI 
Arts and Sciences 
OLANDER, CHRISTINE 
Arts and Sciences 
OLENGINSKI, EDWARD 
Engineering 
OLIVER, NIGEL 
Arts and Sciences 
OLSEN, WILLIAM 

Education Baltimore 

I O'MAR, CHARLES 
Arts and Sciences RockviUe 

O'NEAL, CAROL 

Agriculture Silver Spring 

O'NEILL, MARY 

Education Silver Spring 

ORDMAN, MAUREEN 

Home Economics Hyattsville 

ORR, PEGGY 
Home Economics Chesterlown 



Hagerstown 

Wheaton 

Bethesda 

Baltimore 

Avondale 

Wheaton 

Greenbelt 

Baltimore 

Upper Marlboro 

Silver Spring 

Clinton 

Bethesda 

Hillcrest Heights 



Lanham 

Bethesda 

College Park 

McLean, Va. 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Adelphi 

Toronto, Canada 



O'SHEA, PAT 




Educition 


Rivcidale 


O'SULUVAN, KERRY 




Phvs. Ed., Recreation and Health 


Cumberland 


OtTENBERG, SALLY 




Education 


Philadelphia, Pa. 


OTTENHEIMER, ANN 




Education 


Baltimore 


ODTLAVV, DARHL 




Education 


Severn 


OWEN, LORRAINE 




Education 


Alexandria, Va. 


PADDEN, PRESTON 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


PAGE, TANYA 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


PAGLIO, CHARLES 




Business and Public Adminisiration 


Marlow Heights 


PAISIE, JOSEPH 




Engineering 


Camp Springs 


PALA770, SYLVIA 




Arts and Sciences 


Glenn Dale 


PALEOLOGOS, MARIA 




Education 


Frederick 


PALMAN, LEE 




Business and Public Administration 


Rockville 


PALMER, BARBARA 




Education 


Middletown 


PALMER, GAIL 




Arts and Sciences 


Forest Heights 


PALUMBO, FRANK 




Business and Public Administration 


Cumberland 


PANTELIDES, IRENE 




Arts and Sciences 


Annapolis 


PAPANICOLAOU, NICOLAS 




Arts and Sciences Famagusta, Cyprus 


PAPER, NORMA 




Education 


Rockville 


PAPPAS, AMALIA 




Education 


Baltimore 


PARAS, ARTHUR 




Business and Public Administration 


Odenton 


PARGAMENT, JEFFREY 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


PARKER, JAMES 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


PARKER, JOHN 




Business and Public Administration 


Beltsville 


PARKER, RICKEY 




Arts and Sciences 


Sulfolk, Va. 


PARKS, ADRIENNE 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


PARKS, GEORGE 




Arts and Sciences 


Cody, Wyoming 


PARSONS, JERRY LEE 




Business and Public Administration 






Falls Church, Va. 


PARSONS, JOHN 




Engineering 


Burtonsville 


PART, HELLE-MAI 




Arts and Sciences 


Seabrook, N.l. 


PASAREVV, ALAN 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


PATTON, RANDOLPH 




Arts and Sciences Giessen, Germany 


PAUL, CRAIG 




Education 


Silver Spring 


PAUL, DAVID 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 



PAUL, PAM 

Arts and Sciences Bethcsda 

PAULKUS, NORMAN 

Engineering Derwood 

PAXTON, JEFFERSON 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 

Houston, Pa. 
PEAKE, MARY 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

PEARSON, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Bethesda 

PEDERSEN, SANDRA 
.Aris and Sciences Rockville 














AiM,hik. 





'jTkdrA 







IrH^Ji} 



174 




^l5Pwl 




PEEPLES, BARTON 




Business and Public Administration 


Bel Air 


PEERCE, SHERRY 




Education 


Baltimore 


PEGLER, KAREN 




Home Economics 


Brooklyn, N.Y. 


PEGUES, GAIL 




Arts and Sciences 


Severna Park 


PEKICH, VALERIE 




Education 


Greenbelt 


PELINO, THOMAS 




Business and Public Administration 


Greenbelt 


PENALOZA, RICARDO 




Business and Public Administration 


Hyattsville 


PERKINS, MARGARET 




Education 


Newark, Del. 


PERLMAN, JILL 




Business and Public Administration 


Belts ville 


PERMIJOHN, FERNE ARLENE 




Education 


Hyattsville 


PERRY, JULIETTE 




Arts and Sciences 


Kensington 


PERRYGO, GARY 




Agriculture 


Accokeek 


PETERS, DOUGLAS 




Agriculture Washington, D.C. 


PETERS, JANE 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


PETERS, NANCY 




Arts and Sciences 


Oxon Hill 


PETERS, RICHARD 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


PETERSON, DOUGLAS 




Business and Public Administration 


Bethesda 


PETRUCCELLI, KATHRYN 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


PEVEY, FREDERICK 




Business and Public Administration 


Champaign, 111. 


PEWETT, DANIEL 




Business and Public Administration 


Chevy Chase 


PFARR, JAMES 




Business and Public Administration 


New Carrollton 


PFARR, RICHARD 




Arts and Sciences 


New Carrollton 


PHILLIPS, TERRY 




Arts and Sciences 


Sharptown 


PHIPPS, GORDON 




Business and Public Administration 


West River 


PHIPPS, MARGIE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


PICCIRILLO, BRUCE 




Arts and Sciences Long Island, NY, 


PIERCE, TRUDI 




Education 


Kensington 


PIERSON, GEORGE 




Education 


Finksburg 


PIKE, DENNIS 




Arts and Sciences 


Camp Spring 


PILATO, LEONORE 




Education 


Rockville 


PILLING, RONALD 




Business and Public Administration 


Parkville 


PINCUS, DAVID 




Arts and Sciences 


Bowie 


PINES, ALBERT 




Business and Public Administration 


Greenbelt 


PIZZINO, JOSEPH 




Engineering 


Miliersville 


PLANTE, SUSAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Kensington 


PLATKIN, SUSAN 




Education 


Oxon Hill 


PLATOU, ARNOLD 




Business and Public Administration 


Bel Air 


FLEET, MARILYN 




Home Economics 


Baltimore 


PIEMENS, STEPHEN 




Engineering 


Catonsville 


POLATNICK, DIANE 




Education 


Baltimore 



175 



• POLLOCK, DIANE 




Arts Jiid Sciences 


Sii\er Spn 1- 


POMERANTZ, JAY 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


PONDER, BARBARA 




Education 


Greenbelt 


POORE, GARRY 




Business and Public Administration 


Kensington 


POPE, CAROL 




Arts and Sciences 


Houston, Texas 


• PORTER, ROBERT 




Business and Public Administration 


Hyattsville 


PORTS, MICHAEL 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


POSEY, KAREN 




Art? and Sciences 


Upper Marlboro 


POSTOW, STUART 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


POTTHAST, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


• POTTER, MARSHALL 




Engineering 


Wlieaton 


POVICH, RONALD 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


POWERS, JEAN 




Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 


POWERS, LINDA 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


POWLER, CHRIS 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


• PRAMUALRATANA, URAIRAT 




Arts and Sciences 


Bagkok, Thailand 



PRATT, JOSEPH 

Arts and Sciences Cumberland 

PRECIADO, RAMON 

Education Hyattsville 

PREI5SER, ALAN 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 

Silver Spring 

PREVAR, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences Landover Hills 

PRICE, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Riverdale 

PRINCLE, DENISE 

Arts and Sciences Delmar, Del. 

PRINS, JUDITH 

Education Silver Sprmg 

PROTAS, JUDY 

Education Silver Sprmg 

PROWSE, HOWARD 

Business and Public Administration Salisbury 

' PSIRA, VICTORIA 

Arts and Sciences Silver Sprmg 

PUSTILNIK, ETHEL 

Business and Public Administration College Park 

PYNN, LOUISE 

Home Economics Beltsville 

QUESENBERRY, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences RockviUe 

QUESENBERRY, DAVID 

Business and Public Administration Hillcrest Hghts. 
> QUICK, BRENDA 

Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill 

QUINTANA, OLCA 

Business and Public Administration Cheverly 

RACE, SUZANNE 

Education Bethesda 

RAEDER, STEPHEN 

Business and Public Administration Bethesda 

RAGAN, MICHAEL 

Engineering College Park 

» RAGAN, SANDRA 

Home Economics Baltimore 

RAGLAND, BARBARA 

Home Economics Hyattsville 

RAINS, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

RAMSBURG, LEE 

Business and Public Administration Marnotsville 

RAMSEY, CARL 

Business and Public Administration lowson 




4^ ^MtB^ 




^/^ 



176 




RANDALL, LOUIS 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

RANKIN, lANE 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 



Adelphi 
Baltimore 



RAPOPORT, JUDITH 

Education 

RASCOVAR, BARBARA 

Education Baltimore 

RAST, ROBERT 

Engineering Takoma Park 

• RATHBURN, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences Towson 

RATICK, SHERYL 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

REBACK, EDWARD 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

REBHUNE, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Bladensburg 

REDD, PAMELA 

Education College Park 

• REDFERN, ROBERT 

Education Rockville 

REECE, ROBERT 

Engineering Wheaton 

REESE, MARGARET 

Education Pasadena 

REESE, PATRICIA 

Education Baltimore 

REEVES, ELIZABETH 

Education Bethesda 

• REEVES, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Glen Burnie 

REGNIER, JOHN 

Agriculture Silver Sprmg 

REICHEL, LYNN 

Education Baltimore 

REICHER, SHEILA 

Education Baltimore 

REID, ANNE 

Education Westfield, N.J. 

• REID, GAIL 

Home Economics Baltimore 

REILLY, KEVIN 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

REINHARDT, RAYMOND 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

REMBOLD, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

RENFROE, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C, 

• RESNICK, DEBORAH 

Education College Park 

RESSLER, SUSAN 

Education Silver Spring 

REVIS, SHARON 

Education New CarroUton 

REYNOLDS, BARBARA 

Home Economics Seabrook 

REYNOLDS, NEAL 

Engineering College Park 

• REYNOLDS, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Glen Burnie 

RHODES, BARBARA 

Education Pompton Plains, N.J. 

RHODES, SANDRA 

Education Silver Spring 

RHUDY, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration Towson 

RICE, MARY 



Education 
RICHARDS, NORINE 
Arts and Sciences 
RICHARDSON, ANN 
Education 

RICHARDSON, JERRY 
Arts and Sciences 
RICHER, DIANE 
Education 

RICHMAN, RICHARD 
Arts and Sciences 



Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Upper Marlboro 

Cambridge 

Bel Air 

Baltimore 



RICXER, L. PATRICK 

Arts and Sciences Rockville 

RIDCEWAV, RITA 

Agriculture Tompkinsville 

RILEY, MICHaFX 

Engineering Oxon Hill 

RINEHART, SUSAN 

Home Economics Bowie 

RISI.EY, MAUREEN 

Education Wheaton 

ROBBINS, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

ROBERSON, GARY 

Business and Public Administration Annapolis 

ROBERTS, CHARLES 

Arts and Sciences York, Pa. 

ROBERfS, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration Laurel 

ROBERTS, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

ROBERTSON, ELLEN 

Arts and Sciences Bcthesda 

ROBERTSON, STEPHEN 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

ROBINSON, JULIA 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

ROBINSON, MARY 

Education Hyattsville 

ROBINSON, STUART 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

ROBITZER, DONALD 

Agriculture Wyomissing, Pa. 

ROBLEY, LINDA 

Home Economics Baltimore 

ROCHESTER, CYNTHIA 

Arts and Sciences Summit, N.J. 

ROCHKIND, MARC 

Engineering Silver Spring 

ROCK, ELAINE 

Education Silver Spring 

1 ROCKETT, LESLIE 
Education Silver Spring 

ROCKEY, CRAIG 

Business and Public Administration Kensington 

RODGERS, ANNE 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

RODGERS, MARILYN 
Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 

Baldwin 

RODON, GEORGE 

Arts and Sciences Catonsville 

■ RODRIGUEZ, JOSE 

Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. 

ROECKER, VEGA 

Arts and Sciences Bryans Road 

ROEPKE, GREGORY 

Arts and Sciences Aberdeen 

ROGALA, SALLY 

Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase 

ROGERS, DAVID 

Business and Public Administration Towson 

' ROGERS, VALERIE 
Education Langley Park 

ROGOW, PATRICIA 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

ROLLINS, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences Odenton 

ROMANOWSKI, JOHN 

Education Baltimore 

RONNINGEN, DLANE 
Education Silver Spring 

■ ROSE, THERESA 

Education Washington Grove 

ROSEBERRY, JAMES 

Agriculture Erie, Pa. 

ROSEN, PAM 

Home Economics Silver Spring 

ROSEN, ROCHELLE 

Education Baltimore 

ROSENBERG, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 




178 




ROSENBERGER, CYNTHIA 

Arts and Sciences 

ROSENBERGER, JOAN 

Education 

ROSENBLOOM, ROSELEA 

Arts and Sciences 

ROSENBU5H, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

ROSENSTEIN, FRANKLIN 

Agriculture 
> ROSENTHAL, LARRY 

Arts and Sciences 

ROSENTHAL, TERRI 

Education 

ROSENZWEIG, ELAINE 

Home Economics 

ROSS, BRUCE 

Engineering 

ROSS, EDWIN 

Arts and Sciences 
» ROSS, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences 

ROSS, LILLLAN 

Arts and Sciences 

ROSTA, EILEEN 

Arts and Sciences No 

ROTH, DIANE 

Arts and Sciences 
ROTH, JACOB 

Arts and Sciences 

• ROTH, STEPHEN 
Home Economics 
ROTHSTEIN, NEIL 
Business and Public Administration 
ROURKE, JOHN 
Business and Public Administration 
ROWLAND, PATRICA 
Arts and Sciences 
ROZANSKI, STEPHEN 
Business and Public Administration 

• RUBENSTEIN, LISA 
Arts and Sciences 
RUBERRY, MARK 
Engineering 
RUBIN, DOREEN 
Education 
RUBIN, NOLAN 
Agriculture 
RUBIN, RICHARD 
Business and Public Administration 

• RUBINI, RONALD 
Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health 
RUCK, MARILYNN 
Education 
RUDO, TAMARA 
Education 

RUNFOLA, MICHAEL 
Business and Public Administration 
RUSSELL, ARLENE 
Education 

• RUTH, KENNETH 
Arts and Sciences 
RYALL, HENRY 
Engineering 
RYAN, ROBERT 
Engineering 
SACHS, KONNAY 
Education 

SACHS, MARLENE 
Education 

• SACKS, MARILYN 
Arts and Sciences 
SACKS, SUSAN 
Education 

SAFAIPOUR, HOUSHANG 
Engmeering 
SAGAL, STUART 
Business and Public Administration 
SAGER, SUZANNE 
Arts and Sciences 



Baltimore 
Riverdale 
Lanham 
Baltimore 
Waldorf 
Chevy Chase 
Silver Spring 
Silver Spring 
Baltimore 
Rockville 
Silver Spring 
Richmond, Va. 
Brunswick, N.J. 
Silver Spring 
Silver Spring 
Potomac 
Baltimore 
Hyattsville 
Upper Marlboro 
Baltimore 
Bethesda 
Baltimore 
Seabrook 
Freeport, N.Y. 
Owings Mills 
Silver Spring 
Frederick 
Baltimore 
Riverdale 
Bel Air 
Silver Spring 
Delmar, Del. 
Halethorpe 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Beth 
Silver Spring 
Tehran, Iran 
Baltimore 
Beltsville 



179 



SAiDMAN, SHARON 

Education 

SAilMI, FARAMARZ 

Engineering 

SALIS, JOSEPH 

Business and Public Administration 

SAL WIN, ARTHUR 

Alts and Sciences 

SAMET, AILEEN 

Education 

SAMPAR, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences 

5AMPELES, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

SAMUELS, PAUL 

Arts and Sciences 

SANDER, GARY 

Engineering 

SANDLER, ALAN 

Arts and Sciences 

SANDLER, DIANE LYNN 

Education 

SANDS, ETHEL 

Arts and Sciences 

SAPPERSTEIN, ARLENE 

Business and Public Administration 

SATULLA, SHARON 

Arts and Sciences 

SAUKEL, CAROLYN 

Home Economics 

SAUNDERS, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences 

SAUSSER, MARY 

Business and Public Administration 

SAVADOW, LAURA 

Arts and Sciences 

SAVAGE, RICHARD 

Engineering 

SCADUTO, PHYLLIS 

Arts and Sciences 

SCANLON, LARRY 

Education 

SCARCIA, LESLIE 

Home Economics 

SCAROLA, ANITA 

Education 

SCHACHTER, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHAEFER, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration 

SCHAEFER, WILLIAM 

Engineering 

SCHAFER, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 

SCHAFER, RONALD 

Business and Public Administration 

SCHAEFER, STEPHANIE 

Education 

SCHALLINGER, LUKE 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHAUB, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHECTER, LEE 

Business and Public Administration 

SCHENEMAN, NANCY 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHENKER, EDWARD 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHETTEWI, MICHELINE 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHEVITZ, LINDA 

Home Economics 

SCHIFFMAN, ALAN 

Business and Public Administiation 

SCHILLING, DENISE 

Education 

SCHLAU DECKER, JEANNIE 

Home Economics 

SCHMICK, CYNTHIA 

Business and Public Administration 



Greenbclt 
Hyatlsville 



Baltimore 



Silver Spring 
Baltimore 
Camp Springs 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 

Silver Spring 



Baltimore 



Lanham 



Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Forestville 

Rockville 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

University Park 

Baltimore 

Severna Park 

Beltsville 

Washington, D.C. 

Wheaton 

Baltimore 

Oxon Hill 

White Marsh 

Bel Air 

Takoma Park 

Riverdale 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

College Park 

Clark, N.J. 

Providence, R.l. 

Livingston, N.J. 

Chevy Chase 

Rockville 








^P^S^t 





180 





P'..fllrj 




• SCHMIDT, ANITA 

Arts and Sciences EMicoU CiW 

SCHMIDT, DENISE 

Education Baltimore 

SCHMIDT, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

SCHMIDT, MARTHA 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

SCHMIDT, WILLIAM 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 

Silver Spring 
« SCHNIDER, ELLEN 
Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

SCHNIDER, RALENE 

Education Baltimore 

SCHOENEMANN, GARY 

Arls and Sciences Baltimore 

SCHONDEBARE, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Brooklyn Park 

SCHREIBER, PHILLIP 
Physical Education, Recreation and Health 

• SCHREIBSTEIN, RICHARD 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHRIEFER, HOWARD 

Engineering 

SCHULER, GWENDALYNNE 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHULMAN, LINDA 

Arts and Sciences 

SCHULTZ, GARY 

Business and Public Administration 

• SCHULTZ, SHARON 
Arts and Sciences 
SCHUMAN, LESLIE 
Business and Public Administration 
SCHUTT, NANCY 
Education 

SCHWANINGER, DANIEL 
Agriculture 

SCHWARTZ, CLAIRE 
Arts and Sciences 

• SCHWARTZ, LINDA 
Education 

SCHWARTZ, MARILYN 
Arts and Sciences 
SCHWARTZ, TERESA 
Education 

SCHWARTZ, TERI 
Agriculture 
SCHWEER, SUSAN 
Home Economics 

• SCHEUERMAN, FAT 
Arts and Sciences 
SCHVVIESOW, CAROLYN 
Home ^onomics 
SCILEPPI, MARGARET 
Arts and Sciences 
SCOTT, ELLIS 

Business and Public Administration 
SCOTT, JIMMY 
Engineering 
SCOTTO, ETHEL 
Business and Public Administration 
SCOVITCH, JOSEPH MICHAEL 
Education 

SEABREASE, DOUGLAS 
Business and Public Administration 
SEABREEZE, MARJORIE D. 
Arts and Sciences 
SEALOVER, EDWARD L. 
Arts and Sciences 
SEGALL, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 
SEGELKEN, JOHN 
Engineering 

SEIBERT, MARY RUTH 
Education 
5EIGEL, PEGGY 

Business and Public Administration 
SEILBACK, RONALD 
Business and Public Administration 



Wheaton 
Bethesda 
Glen Burnie 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Hampstead 
Wheaton 
Randallstown 
Takoma Park 
Easton 
Baltimore 
Chevy Chase 
Wheaton 
Baltimore 
Mt. Kisco, N.Y. 
Silver Spring 
Baltimore 
Glenn Dale 
Wheaton 
Elkton 
Hyattsviile 
Beltsville 
Laurel 
Upperco 
Silver Spring 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Baltimore 
Qear Spring 
Baltimore 
Greenbelt 



181 



SELDIN, NEELA 




Education 


Silver Spring 


SENTMAN, ANN 




Arts and Sciences 


Elkton 


SEVERN, ALBERT E. 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


SEVVELl,, BRUCE V. 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


SHABASSON, LEE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


SHACKELFORD, HJLMER 




Engineering 


Sykesville 


SHACKELFORD, WILLIAM 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SHAEFFER, BEVERLY 




Education 


Baltimore 


SHAFFER, STEVEN 




Education 


Baltimore 


SHAMS, SHAHJNE 




Arts and Sciences 


Greenbelt 


SHANGRAW, KEITH A. JR. 




Arts and Sciences 


Belmont, Mass. 


SHANKLIN, MARY ELLEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SHANNON, CONNIE 




Arts and Sciences 


Jessup 


SHAPIRO, STANLEY 




Arts and Sciences 


Oxon Hill 


SHARP, CRAIG 




Arts and Sciences 


Owings Mills 


SHAW, BONNIE 




Physical Education, Recreation and Health 


Massapequa, N.Y. 


SHAW, ELIZABETH 




Arts and Sciences 


Annapolis 


SHEAR, MARCENE 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


SHEAR, VICTOR 




Business and Pubhc Administration 


Baltimore 


SHEARER, BETH 




Education 


College Park 


SHEARER, NORA 




Education 


College Park 


SHECKELS, MARGARET 




Education 


Silver Spring 


SHEEHY, VERONICA M. 




Business and Public Administration 


Hyattsville 


SHEFFEY, CAROL 




Education 


Baltimore 


SHEFRIN, ELLIOT A. 




Engineering 


Silver Spring 


SHEHAB, NANETTE 




Arts and Sciences 


Odenton 


SHEINBERG, MARC JAY 




Arts and Sciences 


Bethesda 


SHELLEMAN, RONALD 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


SHELTON, FRANK 




Business and Public Administration 


Kensington 


SHEPARD, KAREN 




Arts and Sciences 


Laurel 


SHERIDAN, ARTHUR 




Engineering 


Silver Spring 


SHERMAN, DEBORAH 




Business and Public Administration 


Bethesda 


SHERMAN, GAIL 




Education 


Freehold, N.J. 


5HERR, FRANCES 




Education 


Baltimore 


SHETZICH, NATALIE 




Home Economics 


Silver Spring 


SHIN, SUE 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


SHIPP, GARY 




Business and Public Administration 


Bethesda 


SHIPP, KENNETH 




Business and Public ,\dministration 


Gulfport, Miss. 


SHIVELY, PATRICIA 




Arts and Sciences 


Cheverly 


SHOCK, FRANCIS 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 




ffssa 



182 




SHOOK, ELLEN 




Education 


Sethesdfl 


SHOOMAN, DIANE 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


SHOPE, RONALO 




Education 


Severna Park 


SHOTVVELL, MARILYN 




Education 


College Park 


SHRADER, WILLIAM 




Business and Public Administration 




Middleburgh, N.Y. 


SHURKIN, HARRIET 




Education 


Baltimore 


SHUTTLEWORTH, CLYDE 




Education 


Oxon Hill 


SIAVITZ, MARLENE 




Education 


Baltimore 


SIEBENALER, WILLIAM 




Arts and Sciences 


Toledo, Ohio 


SIEGEL, BARRY 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SIEKIERKA, NATHAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SIENKILEWSKI, EDWARD 




Education 


Baltimore 


SIGLER, LARRY 




Education 


Frostburg 


SILBER, LOUIS M. 




Arts and Sciences 


Randallstown 


SILBERMINZ, FREDA 




Education 


Baltimore 


SILVA, JOHN 




Engineering 


North Forestville 


SILVER, ARNOLD 




Business and Public Administration 




Wilmington, Del. 


SILVER, JAN 




Home Economics 


Silver Spring 


SILVER, MYRNA 




Education 


Silver Spring 


SIMBALISKI, CANDY 




Business and Public Administration Baltimore 


SIMMONS, BARBARA 




Arts and Sciences 


Bethesda 


SIMMONS, JEAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Tappahannock, Va. 


SIMMONS, RICHARD 




Engineering 


Reistertown 


SIMONIK, JANET 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SIMONSON, LEE 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SIMPSON, JANE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


SIMS, WENDY 




Educatioii 


Haddonfield, N.J. 


SINCLAIR, KATHLEEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Mt. Wilson 


SINGER, BRUCE 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


SIRIANNE, MARY FRANCES 




Arts and Sciences 


Alexandria, Va. 


SIRKIN, STEPHEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Randallstown 


SIRLIN, ARNOLD 




Arts and Sciences 


Momaroneck, N.Y. 


SISK, ETHELYN 




Arts and Sciences 


Takoma Park 


SISKA, IRENE 




Education 


Silver Spring 


SISKIND, ROBERT 




Education 


Takoma Park 


SISSON, JOHN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


SITRICK, NANCY 




Education 


Baltimore 


SKARDA, EDWARD 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


SKINKER, DUDLEY 




Education 


Rockville 


SKINNER, CLAUDIA 




Home Economics 


EUicott City 



183 






?KOLt, CAROLE 

Education 

SKOTNICKl, LINDA 
Arts and Sciences 
SLATKOFF. MARC 
Arts and Sciences 
SMALL, ANNE 
Hortie Economics 
SMALL, KATHEKINE 
Education 

SMALL, PATRICIA 
Education 

SMEAD, RICHARD 
Engineering 
SMITH, AILEEN 
Arts and Sciences 
SMITH, CARL 
Arts and Sciences 
SMITH, DAVID 
Education 
SMITH, DAVID 
Physical Education 



Arlington, Va. 

College Park 

Baltimore 

Bethesda 

Arlington, Va. 

White Hall 

Bethesda 

Baltimore 

Adelphi 

Baltimore 



Recreation, and Health 

College Park 



SMITH, DIANA 

Education 

SMITH, ERNESTO 

Engineering 

SMITH, GARY 

Business and Public Administration 

SMITH, GEOFFREY 

Engineering 

SMITH, HAROLD 

Arts and Sciences 

SMITH, JOEL 

Arts and Sciences 

SMITH, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences 

SMITH, LESLIE 

Education 

SMITH, LEWIS 

Agriculture 

SMITH, MARGARET 

Arts and Sciences 

SMITH, NED 

Business and Public Administration 

SMITH, NORMAN 

Education 

SMITH, R. CURTIS 

Engineering 

SMITH, ROSLYN 

Home Economics 

SMITH, SHELBY 

Business and Public Administration 

SMITH, TERESA 

Home Economics 

SMITH, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration 

SMOLEN, LESLIE 

Home Economics 

SMULOWITZ, DELL 

Business and Public Administration 

SMYTHERS, GARY 

Arts and Sciences 

SNAVELY, CHRISTIAN 

Agriculture 

SNEERINGER, CHRISTINE 

Education 

SNIEGOWSKI, NflLTON 

Education 

SNYDER, MIKE 

Business and Public Administration 

SOARES, ROY 

Arts and Sciences 

SOBEL, ARLEEN 

Education 

SOLIE, SUSAN 

Education 

SOLOMON, CHRISTINE 

Arts and Sciences 

SOLTIS, RONALD 



Hyattsville 

Randallstown 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

District Heights 

Washington, DC. 

Silver Spring 

Derwood 

Easton 

Nutley, N.J. 

College Park 

Catonsville 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

Greenbelt 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 

Norfolk, Va. 

Cambridge 

Baltimore 

Hagerstown 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

Randallstown 

Forestville 

Rockville 

Silver Spring 

Temple Hills 



Engineering 



Washington, DC. 




184 




^UkLA 










• SONDHEIMER, JOAN 

Arts and 5cieni.es Chew Chsse 

SONNENLEITER, SUSAN 

Arts and Sciences Catonsville 

50NNER, SANDRA 

Arts and Sciences Campbell, N.Y. 

SOREN, MONA 

Arts and Sciences Oxon Hiil 

SORENSEN, GLENN 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

• SORNSON, SUSAN 

Education Silver Spring 

SORRELL, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration VVhippany, N.J. 

SOTHORON, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences Upper Marlboro 

SOTHORON, MARTHA 

Education Marlow Heights 

Sl'ATES, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

• SPELTA, JOSEPH 

Arts and Sciences • Hyattsville 

SPENCE, DELORES 

Education Suitland 

SPERLING, LINDA 

Education Silver Spring 

SPEWAK, BRUCE 

Arts and Sciences McLean, Va. 

SPICER, CHERYL 

Education Hyattsville 

• SPINOSA, JUDITH 

Arts and Sciences Orange, N.J. 

SPITZER, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

SPRAFKIN, KENNETH 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

SPRING, CAROLYN 

Education Kensington 

SPRING, RAYMOND 

Education Wheaton 

• SPRINGER, BRUCE 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

SPRINKLE, BRIAN 

Arts and Sciences Chillum 

SPRINTZIN, KAREN 

Education Silver Spnng 

SROKA, RONALD 

Arts and Sciences Millersville 

STADTER, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

• STAFFORD, JAMES 

Arts and Sciences Takoma Park 

STAFURIK, RITA 

Business and Public Administration Bowie 

STAHL, JUDITH 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

STALLMAN, JUANITA 

Business and Public Administration Waldorf 

STAMBACH, LINDA 

Education Oxon Hill 

• STANGIL, SANDRA 
Arts and Sciences 
STANTO, WILLIAM 
Business and Public Administration 

West Newton, Pa 
STAPEN, RICHARD 

Arts and Sciences HoUis Hills, N.Y 

STEBBINS, CHERYL 
Arts and Sciences 
STECK, JANE 
Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

• STEIN, MICHAEL 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

STEIN, MIRIAM 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

STEINBERG, RICHARD 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

STEINBERG, STEPHANIE 

Phvsical Education, Recreation, and Health 

LandstuW, N.Y. 



Bloomsbury Heights, N.J. 



Oxon Hill 



STEPHENS, ANNE 
Education 



Kensingto:' 



185 



• STEPHENS, MARY 
Arts and Sciences 
STEPHENS, M. SUZANNE 
Educdtion 
SIERLINC, tSTA 
Arts and Sciences 
STERN, BARBARA 
Arts and Sciences 
STERN, MICHAEL 
Arts and Sciences 

• STERN, THERESIA 
Education 

STERN, WAYNE B. 
Engineering 
STETSON, ARTHUR 
Arts and Sciences 
STEUBE, GEORGE 
Engineering 
STEVENS, ANNE 
Education 

• STEVENS, BARBARA SAN 
Arts and Sciences 
STEVENS, EILEEN 
Arts and Sciences 
STEVENS, MARY 
Education 

STEVENSON, WALTER 
Engineering 
STEWART, SUSAN 
Education 

• STOKELY, CHESLEY B. 
Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 



Hyattsville ^ 

Roswell, Ca. 

Baltimore 

Kensington 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Riverdale 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Glen Burnie 

Seabrook 

Sterling Park, Va. 

Sterling Park, Va. 

Takoma Park 

Springfield, Pa. 



Oxon Hill 



STOKES, RONALD 

Arts and Sciences 
STOLKER, BEVERLY 
Arts and Sciences 
STONE, DONALD 
Engineering 
STORM, H. PETER 
Education 
. STOVER, BONNI 
Education 

STRAUB, BARBARA 
Arts and Sciences 
STRENGE, ANITA 
Arts and Sciences 
STROZYKOWSKI, JOSEPH G. 
Arts and Sciences 
5TRUNTZ, JOSEPH 
Arts and Sciences 
. STUPI, ANTHONY 
Business and Public Administration 
SUGAR, IRA 

Business and Public Administration 
SUGG, H. SHELTON 
Arts and Sciences 
SUKONECK, RONALD 
Business and Public Administration 
SULHOFF, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences 
» SULLIVAN, BERNARD 

Business and Public Administration 

SULLIVAN, CAROL 

Education 

SULLIVAN, DALE 

Education Washington, D.C 

SULLIVAN, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration 

SUMMERS, WILLIAM 

Agriculture 
» SUNDERGILL, JAMES 

Engineering 

SUNTUM, MOIRA JOAN 

Home Economics 

SUSKIN, JOAN 

Education 

SUSSMAN, GILBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

SUTTON, EDGAR 

Engineering 



Reistertown 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Frederick 

Hyattsville 

Washington, D.C. 

Lanham 

Hyattsville 

Frostburg 

Adelphi 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

Hyattsville 

Hyattsville 

Kensington 



Takoma Park 

College Park 

Hyattsville 

Takoma Park 

Baltimore 

Silver Spring 

Hagerstown 




186 









SUTTON, MARION 

Education Bethetda 

SUTTON, SHARON 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

SWAN, DONALD 

Business and Public Administration Ocean City, N.J. 

SWEENEY, ANTHONY 



Baltii 



Arts and Sciences 
SWEENEY, JOAN 
Education 
SWEET, SUSAN 
Agriculture 
SWENSON, KAREN 
Education 

SWERDEL, ANNA 
Education 
SYKES, DAVID 
Arts and Sciences 
SYKES, JACQUELYN 
Education 
I SYMONS, FAY 
Education 

SZCZERBICKI, ALFRED 
Engineering 
SZUMNY, WALLACE 
Arts and Sciences 
SZYMANSKI, BARBARA 
Education 

TABACKMAN, DONNA 
Education 

> TABACKMAN, TERRY 
Arts and Sciences 
TAFFEL, MARTIN 
Arts and Sciences 
TALARICO, JULIE 
Home Economics 
TALLENT, MICHAEL 
Arts and Sciences 
TAMANINI, DAVID 
Arts and Sciences 

► TAMBURELLO, PETER 
Business and Public Administration 
TAMZARIAN, KAREN 
Arts and Sciences 
TANA, CECILIA 
Education 

TANNENBAUM, JOYCE 
Education 
TANNER, DAVID 
Business and Public Administration 

» TANSEY, PATRICK 

Arts and Sciences Kansas City, Missouri 

TARALLO, MARY 

Arts and Sciences 

TARSES, MARK 

Business and Public Administration 

TAWES, PHILIP 

Education 

TAYLOR, ARLENE 

Education 
• TAYLOR, EUGENE 

Business and Public Administration 

TAYLOR, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences 

TAYMAN, MARTHA 

Education 

TEBELEFF, LINDA 

Education 

TEDESCO, FRANK 

Arts and Sciences 
» TEDROW, LARRY 

Business and Public Administration 

TEICHMAN, SHELLEY 

Education 

TENANTY, PATTl 

Arts and Sciences 

TERLIZZI, THOMAS 

Arts and Sciences 

TERRELL, KATHERINE 

Arts and Sciences 



Bowie 



Hillcrest Heights 

Riverdale 

Perth Amboy, N.J. 

Baltimore 

Columbia 

Westbury, N.Y. 

Baltimore 

Detroit, Mich. 

Seabrook 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Haddonfield, N.J. 

Hyattsville 

Harrisburg, Pa. 



Rockville 

Potomac 

Hyattsville 

Silver Spring 

Bethesda 



Towson 

Baltimore 

Crisfield 

Randallstown 

Silver Spring 

Cumberland 

Fulton 

Chevy Chase 

Oaklyn, N.J. 

Aberdeen 

Baltimore 

McLean, Va. 

P.ockville 

Ft. Meade 



187 



« THAWIEY, WtSLEY 



pL:sinPE3 ind Public Adminwtration 

Wilmington, Del. 

THAYER, NANCY 

Business and Public Administration Arlmgton, Va. 

THEBAUD, JULIA 

BusiiieM and Public Administration Severna Park 

THOMAS, ARNOLD 

Education Frederick 

THOMAS, DALE 

Rusine-is at\d Public Administration Baltimore 

• THOMAS, JACK 

Busings; and Public Administration Silver Spring 

THOMAS, JANE 

\'ti and Sciences HyattsviUe 

THOMAS, KATHLEEN 

Education University Park 

THOMEY, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

THOMPSON, ALVIN 

Arts and Sciences Chestertown 

• THOMPSON, BARBARA 

Education Chevy Chase 

THOMPSON, BARBARA 

Arts and Sciences Union, N.J. 

THOMPSON, DAVID 

Arts and Sciences Greenbelt 

THOMPSON, JACQUELINE 

Arts and Sciences Annapohs 

THOMPSON, JAMES 

Business and Public Administration Rockville 

• THOMPSON, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration Frederick 

THOMPSON, JOHN 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

THORNBURC, SHIRLEY 

Education Silver Hill 

THORNE, CHARLES 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 

New CarroUton 

TIMNEY, GEORGE 

Business and Public Administration Lonaconing 

• TINARI, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Bowie 

TOBIN, CATHY 

Arts and Sciences Bowie 

TODD, ANN 

Home Economics Crisfield 

TOFALO, ROSEMARY 

Arts and Sciences Hyattsville 

TOMLINSON, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences Warrington, Pa. 

• TOWBIN, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences New CarroUton 

TRABER, MAUREEN 

Education Riverdale 

TRANTHAM, CAROL 

Arts and Sciences Potomac 

TRAVERS, JULIA 

Education College Park 

TRIMBLE, ALAN 

Engineering Washington, D.C. 

• TRIPE, MARY 

A.rts and Sciences Silver Spring 

TRUITT, TERRY 

Arts and Sciences Salisbury 

TRUPIN, ANDREA 

.Arts and Sciences Bronx, N.Y. 

TSENG, HENRY 

Engineering Bladensburg 

TUCKER, MERRITT 

Arts and Sciences Philadelphia, Pa. 

• TUI.LNER, JOHN 

Alls and Sciences Bethesda 

TURETSKY, KAREN 

Arts and Sciences Glen Burnie 

TURKINGTON, BARBARA 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 

Lancaster, Pa. 

TURNER, JOHN 

Education Bethesda 

TYLER, LLOYD 

Education Crisfield 



mm 









^h .4 



188 




• TZANIS, FOTENl 




Education 


VVbc;,kMi 


UMBERGER, RANDALL 




Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 




College Park 


UMPUNANTANA, YAOVAMAIAYA 


Agricu)ti.ire 


liangkok. Thailand 


UNDERWOOD, IDA 




Home Economics 


Camp Springs 


UNGER, RICHARD 




Education 


Hy^ttr.ville 


• URIAN, PHILIP 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


URNI5, LOUISE 




Arts and Sciences 


Bowie 


USREY, GARY 




Arts and Sciences 


Alexandria, Va. 


VANCE, SHARON 




Arts and Sciences 


Bergstrom, Texas 


VANDERMAUSE, KAREN 




Business and Public Administration Takoma Park 


• VAN DER VOSSEN, VVILHELMINA 


Education 


Hyattsville 


VAN GRACK, S I EVEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Chevy Chase 


VASILAKOS, CHRISTINE 




Education 


Annadale, Va. 


VAUGHAN, CATHLEEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Alexandria, Va. 


VAWTER, LYNETTE 




Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 




Oxon Hill 


• VAZZANA, PETER 




Business and Public Administration Chaptico 


VEAZEY, KATHERINE 




Arts and Sciences 


RockviUe 


VEEDER, FREDERICK 




Business and Public Administration Accokeek 


VEITCH, MICHAEL 




Arts and Sciences 


Hyattsville 


VENABLE, JEAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


• VENETTA, SARA 




Arts and Sciences 


Leonardtown 


VERFUERTH, RICHARD 




Agriculture 


Silver Spring 


VESSEL, GARY 




Education 


Takoma Park 


VICCELLIO, PHYLLIS 




Education 


Silver Spring 


VICKERS, VIRGINIA 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


• VICKERY, DUKE 




Education 


Baltimore 


VINITSKY, ALAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


VITIELLO, CAROL 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


VOELKER, JOHN 




Business and Public Administration Timonium 


VOELKER, MARY CAROL 




Education 


Glyndon 


• VOGEL, CAROL YNN 




Arts and Sciences 


College Park 


VOGEL, MARY E. 




Arts and Sciences 


Hillcrest Heights 


VOGEL, STEVEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


VOLK, MYRA 




Education 


Bethesda 


VOLLMER, GAIL 




Business and Public Administration Toms River, N.]. 


• VOM HOFE, RENATE 




Arts and Sciences 


Chevy Chase 


VOUGLAS, NANCY 




Education 


Edison, N.J. 


WADE, DANIEL 




Education 


Hyattsville 


WAGNER, CHRISTINA 




Arts and Sciences 


Kensington 


WAGNER, JOHN 




Education 


Baltimore 



WAINRICHJ, CHAD 

Business ZT,i Public Administration 

WAIBURGH, JANE 

Arts and Sciences 

WALDER, CHRISTINA 

A.rts and Sciences 

WALDRON. MARY 

Educjtion 

WALKER, CHiySTINE 

Arts and Science? 

V/ALKER, GERALD 

Engineering 

WALKER, PATRICIA 

Education 

WALKER, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

WALKOWSKI, PAUL 

Engineering 

WALL, LESLIE 

Engineering 

WALLACE, MOLLY 

Arts and Sciences 

WALLACE, RUFUS GARY 

Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 



Silver Spring 

Kensington 

Silver Spring 

Adelphi 

Gaithersburg 

College Park 

Monrovia 

Millers 

College Park 

College Park 

Upper Saddle River, N.J. 



WALSH, BONNIE 

Education 

WALSH, KATHLEEN 
Arts and Sciences 
WALSTAD, LOIS 
Home Economics 
WAMPLER, ROBERT 
Agriculture 
WANNEN, JOHN 
Business and Public Administration 
WAPLE, BETTY 
Agriculture 

WARD, GORDON B. 
Agriculture 
WARD, LEWIS 

Business and Public Administration 
WARD, PAMELA 
Education 
WARD, SALLY 
Arts and Sciences 
WARD, VIRGINIA 
Arts and Sciences 
WARD, WILLIAM 
Education 

WARFIELD, SHARON 
Arts and Sciences 
' WARNER, BRUCE 
Business and Public Administration 
WARREN, MARGARET 
Arts and Sciences 
WARREN, PETER 
Business and Public Administration 
WARSHAW, BEVERLY 
Education 

WARTENBERG, DOROTHY 
Agriculture 
> WATT, SANDRA 
Education 

WAYNE, GEORGE 

Engineering 

WEBER, FRANKLIN 

Business and Public Administration 

WEINBERG, JOAN 

Business and Public Administration 

WEINER, BARBARA 

Business and Public Administration 
» WEINHOLD, JOYCE 

Education 

WEINSTEIN, ELAINE 

Arts and Sciences 

WEINSTEIN, PHYLLIS 

Arts and Sciences 

WEINSTEIN, ROBERT 

Arts and Sciences 

WEINTRAUB, RICHARD 

Arts and Sciences 



Baltimore 

Morns Plains, N.J. 

Wheaton 

Washington, DC. 

Beltsvillc 

Bowie 

Wheaton 

Silver Spring 

Parkville 

Kensington 

Bethesda 

W. Caldwell, N.J. 

Aberdeen 

Dickerson 

Silver Spring 

Temple Hills 

Rockville 

Silver Spring 

Hyattsville 

Baltimore 

Greenbelt 

Timonium 

Bethesda 

Baltimore 

Munhall 

Little Silver, N.J. 

Silver Spring 

Kendall Park, N.J. 

New York, N.Y. 




190 





















aSairny 11, f :.tJiK»*:^t^» »-.' 





WEISBURGER, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences Bethesda 

WEISFELD, MAX 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

WEISS, JOHN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

WEISS, MARK 

Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 

WEISS, NANCY 

Arts and Sciences Williamstown, N.J. 

WEISSMAN, LORNA 

Education Chevy Chase 

WEISSMAN, MIRIAM 

Education Washington, D.C. 

WEISTLING, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

WELLER, PAMELA 



Arts and Sciences 

WELLER, STEPHEN 

Arts and Sciences 

WELLMAN, LARRY 

Engineering 

WELSERBS, SANDRA 

Education 

WELSH, GRETTA 

Education 

WENGER, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration 

WERTHEIM, SANDRA 

Arts and Sciences 
■ WEST, IVEY 

Education 

WEST, JERRY 

Business and Public Administration 

WEST, JOSEPH 

Business and Public Administration 

WESTERVELT, VAN 

Arts and Sciences 

WHEELER, FRED 

Business and Public Administration 
' WHEELER, RAYMOND 



Glen Burnie 

Glen Burnie 

Rockville 

Saddle Brook, NJ. 

Catonsville 

Arnold 

Washington, D.C. 

Greenbelt 

Silver Spring 

Oxon Hill 

Baltimore 

Rockville 



Washington, D.C. 



Education 

WHIPP, BARBARA 

Education 

WHITAKER, CONNI 

Home Economics 

WHITAKER, JUDY 

Arts and Sciences 

WHITE, CAROL 

Education 

WHITE, JOHN 

Education 

WHITE, RALPH 

Arts and Sciences 

WHITE, RUSSELL 

Business and Public Administration 

WHITE, WALLACE 

Education 

WHITEFORD, MARY BETH 

Education 

WHITLOCK, DIANA 

Arts and Sciences 

WHITMORE, RONALD 

Business and Public Administration 

WHITTINGTON, EMORY 

Agriculture 

WICKMAN, RICHARD 

Education 

WILBY, RICHARD 

Education 

WILCOX, FREDERICK 

Business and Public Administration 

Washington, D.C 
WILDASIN, HAROLD 
Business and Public Administratien 
WILES, CARMEN 
Arts and Sciences 
WILLIAMS, CAROL 
Education 

WILLIAMS, DONALD 
Business and Public Administration 



Rockville 

Silver Spring 

Baltimore 

Adelphi 

Baltimore 

Ritchfield, Conn. 

Baltimore 

Baltimore 

White Hall 

Lexington Park 

Gaithersburg 

Baltimore 

Washington, D.C. 

Edgewood 



Thurmont 

Baltimore 

Kensington 

Elkton 



191 



> WILLIAMS, DONNA 

Phys. Ed., Recreation and Health Washington, D.C. 

WliLlAMS, LINDA 

Educdtioi\ Big Pool 

WILLIAMS, MARY 

Physical Education, Recreation and Health 

Woodstown, NJ. 
WILLIAMS, WARREN 

Engineering Pittsvllle 

WILLIAMSON, CHARLES 

Education Bladensburg 

WILLING, ROBERTA 

Education Sharptown 

WILLIS, JEAN 

Arts and Sciences Chillum 

WILLIS, SUZANNE 

Education Stevensville 

WILLIS, WILLIAM 

Arts and Sciences Chestertown 

WILLIS, VIRGINIA 

Business and Public Administration Chillum 

I WILLNER, NORMAN 
Engineering Bcthesda 

WILLOUGHBY, TERESA 

Education Greenbelt 

WILNER, INA 

Arts and Sciences Weston, Mass. 

WILSON, GRETCHEN 

Education W. Hyattsville 

WILSON, MICHAEL 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

WILSON, JOAN 

Education Silver Spring 

WILSON, JOSEPH 

Business and Public Administration Marlow Heights 
WILSON, PATTI 

Home Economics Hyattsville 

WIMMER, JUDITH 

Arts and Sciences Arnold 

WINDSOR, ALLEN 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

WINDSOR, JUDITH 

Arts and Sciences Mount .Mry 

WINDSOR, RONALD 

Business and Public Administration Parkville 

WINGATE, CYNTHIA 

Arts and Sciences Salisbury 

WINKLER, ELLEN 

Education Lafayette Hill, Pa. 

WINRIGHT, WILLIAM 

Business and Public Administration Greenbelt 

WINSTON, ANN 

Education Silver Spring 

WINTER, LESLEY 

Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 

WINTERS, KAREN 

Arts and Sciences College Park 

WISE, BARRY 

Arts and Sciences Pasadena 

WISE, RAYMON 

Business and Public Administration Mount Rainier 
WITT, STEVEN 

Arts and Sciences Bel Air 

WOJNOWSKI, MIKOLAI 

Business and Public Administration Hyattsville 

WOLF, A. STEVEN 

Education Silver Spring 

WOLF, LESLl 

Education Oxon Hill 

WOLF, ROBERT 

Business and Public Administration Baltimore 

WOLF, SHERRY 

Education Baltimore 

WOLFE, MARY 

Education Bethesda 

WOLFE, RONA 

Arts and Sciences Baltimore 

WOLFE, TEDDY 

Arts and Sciences Cumberland 

WOLFF, LAWRENCE 
Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 




192 








^ 



\^ 




WOLFORD, BETSEY 




Home Economics 


Lanham 


WOLFSON, STANLEY 




Business and Public Administration 


College Park 


WOLINSKY, LYLE 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


WOLK, MADELEINE 




Arts and Sciences 


Pittsburgh, Pa. 


WONG, WESLEY 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


WOOD, CHANEY 




Arts and Sciences 


College Park 


WOOD, SIDNEY 




Engineering 


Hyattsville 


WOOD, WENDELIN 




Business and Public Administration 


Temple Hills 


WOODS, R. CHARLES 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


WOOTTEN, AL 




Arts and Sciences 


Salisbury 


WORDEN, MARY 




Education 


Glen Arm 


WORTHINGTON, MARIAN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


WRIGHT, DIANA 




Education 


Rockville 


WRIGHT, JUNE 




Arts and Sciences 


Takoma Park 


WRIGHT SUE ANN 




Home Economics 


Accokeek 


WYGANT, KATHLEEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Rockville 


YANG, ELLEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


YANKELLOW, MARTIN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


YAQUIANT, JOHN 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


YARRIS, LYNN 




Business and Public Administration 


College Park 


YEH, JOSEPH 




Arts and Sciences 


Gaithersburg 


YESBEK, WILLIAM 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


YINGLING, DIANA 




Physical Education, Recreation and Health 




Hagerstown 


YOCCO, SUSAN 




Education 


W. Hyattsville 


YOCUM, LAWRENCE 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


YOFFE, EILEEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


YONYCH, STEPHANIE 




Education 


Baltimore 


YOSHPE, RUTHELLEN 




Arts and Sciences 


Adelphi 


YOUNG, JEFFRY 




Arts and Sciences 


Severna Pk. 


YOUNG, JOSEPH 




Engineering 


Laurel 


YOUNG, MARGUERITE 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


YOUNG, RAY 




Education 


Temple Hills 


YOUNG, SENG 




Engineering Washmgton, U.C. 


YOURTEE, ANN 




Arts and Sciences 


Alexandria, Va. 


YUTZY, ALICE 




Education 


Salisbury 


ZALEVSKY, HARRIET 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


ZARITSKY, STEVEN 




Business and Public Administration 


Silver Spring 


ZELINSKI, CAROL 




Home Economics 


Baltimore 


ZERBO, DENNIS 




Arts and Sciences New Rochelle, N.Y. 


ZETTER, MARYLEE 




Home Economics 


Bowie 



193 



ZIEGLER, MARK 




Engineering 


Baltimore 


ZIMMERMAN, CHARLES 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


ZIMMERMAN, DON 




Business and Public Administration 


Seabrook 


ZIMMERMAN, MARK 




Education 


Baltimore 


ZIMMERMAN, MARSHA 




Education 


Baltimore 


ZIMMERMAN, THOMAS 




Engineering 


Hagerstown 


ZIMMERMAN, WILLIAM 




Arts and Sciences 


Silver Spring 


ZINN, DOUGLAS 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


ZINN, HARLAN 




Business and Public Administration 


Baltimore 


ZINREICH, SIMION 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 


ZIPFEL, GERRY 




Education 


Baltimore 


ZIPPERMAN, EUNICE 




Education 


Takoma Park 


ZITTLE, RIDGELY 




Business and Public Administration 


W. Hyattsville 


ZMUDZINSKI, THOMAS 




Engineering 


Frederick 


ZOLNASKI, DIANE 




Education 


Riverdale 


ZVARES, JO ANN 




Education 


College Park 


DOMINIC, RUDOLPH 




Business and Public Administration 




Washington, D.C. 


WAGNER, KAREN 




Arts and Sciences 


Baltimore 









\ 



A^^^M 





194 









Study on alcohol 



Liquor question still unsolved 



October 19, 1966 



^'''''^ housino 'not V. ftz^^^^ 

^ ^ot Ideal' , issvi^ r 



-.y"''^ 



October 2i 



i966 

Viatel 

195 






\vhl^y^r w,- ^^^or^ 'rioter 









*^ ...^" 'o 



^n yc/ 



>x>^ 



^.,, yi/>,,^^, 



°'° qns sit-in disrupts ^-. ./^'^.^;';?^;^ 
S?A recruititvg t^ere ..^^^ 

Octob" 31. 19" 

Gray rejects intervisitation 

October 4, 1967 f> 



fining, halt ctiarg 

*^J ..,* 1961 



ed 



December 



^^°"-.«^r&-- 



'*?"' 25. 1968 






-e.'''^ face'"" -''Z?"'y 

Senior^ ^^'^J'^^tf 



Male nabbed under coed's bed 

January 13, 1969 

on door rule 

«°"g Kong R„ , ^.Z, IVard,,,,. 

- inarch 6, J 969 

,0 wild a. TerF ^^' 



'"■ Ilea ^ f^est 




_ -liirl" '-**! 






■r?-'«t-S? 



z"**^ 



'n«,s?"r 



m 






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7 %" 



■'v-9^ 



■/•■'*V|f..:- 






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iis-- 



v*«.v 



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rfS?' 



''•*.%'" 



>%- 








''':'..T(S..si't';U.'*;-- ■:•■■"' 




Yvonne Frenkel 
Miss University Of Maryland 





Jean Seawright 
Pledge Queen 



201 



Suzan Globus 
Homecoming Queen 




202 



.t. 



r 






^ipf 






^ 




'i^ 




tmm 




Lee Blasecki 

Best 
Dressed Coed 




Ann Raines — Military Ball Queen 



Susie Dorn — Derby Day Queen 



205 



sports 



^^^^i^^M£IM^''^ 




















■IS ^\ -^ 






•<^%:^ 



;'-iS 



"^^^ ^^^^'^ 









^fi^h^'-^ 













• *■-■'-¥' 



^•# - 




Footba 



For the seventh consecutive year, Maryland 
failed to field a winner in football. Nonethe- 
less, the team's three victories this past sea- 
son represented more success than the Terps 
had had in their previous two years com- 
bined. 

A celebrated "player revolt" in the spring 
of 1969 had deposed Bob Ward as Maryland 
coach and handed the reins to Roy Lester, 
one of the most successful mentors in area 
high school history. Lester thus became the 
fourth coach within a five year span. 

Lester's Richard Montgomery High School 
teams had won 25 straight when he opted to 
join the college ranks, and that streak came 
to a brutal end on his initial Maryland effort. 
In a rain-drenched Mountaineer Field Sta- 
dium, West Virginia tallied all three times it 
had the ball in the first quarter. In that disas- 
trous quarter. Mountaineer fullback )im Brax- 
ton alone gained 51 yards in 32 carries. 

Although the defense recovered after its 
early lapses, the offense never did get started. 



Maryland's only score came when wingback 
Paul Fitzpatrick rushed 19 yards across the 
goal line on a reverse option play. Symbolic 
of the Terps' fortunes, though, quarterback 
Dennis O'Hara was injured on the play. FHe 
was replaced by Will Morris and Jeff Shugars, 
neither of whom had been in a varsity game 
before. 

Against North Carolina State a week later 
the Terps got off to a better start but still lost, 
24-7. O'Hara thrilled the Byrd Stadium fans 
with a 10-yard touchdown pass to Sonny 
Demczuk in the opening period. But Jack 
Whitley of State picked off an O'Hara toss in 
the second quarter, ran it back 42 yards for a 
score, and the Wolfpack was on its way. 

Monotony was the name of the game a 
week later as the Terps journeyed to Wins- 
ton-Salem, N.C., to battle Wake Forest. But 
despite the tedium — Maryland ran on 74 of 
its 75 offensive plays — it was a great evening 
for Terp fans. Maryland's fierce offensive line 
Bill Meister and Ralph Sonntag, along with 



Tailback Alvin Thomas rambles against Duke. The Terps won the game, 20-7, 
as Thomas gained 170 yards. 





Charlie Hoffman watches the Terps lose to Syracuse. 




Pat Burke and Bob MacBride, cleared the way 
for 364 rushing yards and a 19-14 triumph. 
O'Hara had this greatest day, ripping through 
and around the Deacon defense for 139 yards 
in 25 carries. Sophomore fullback Tom Miller, 
meanwhile, chalked up 114 yards in 24 tries. 
Tailback Al Thomas recorded "only" 61 yards 
but caught O'Hara's only pass of the evening 
and scored the winning touchdown. 

The Maryland defense, meanwhile, was 
having the same problem the Deacons were 
— stopping the run. But when Wake gained a 
first down on the Maryland nine with but 
minutes remaining, the defense stiffened and 
stopped four Deacon passing plays. Appropri- 
ately, team co-captain Ken Dutton ended the 
threat with a fourth down end zone intercep- 
tion. The victory broke a seven game losing 
skein for Maryland teams and gave the school 
its first road triumph in four years. 

Back at Byrd the following week, the Terps 
recovered three Syracuse fumbles in the first 
period and ran off twice as many offensive 
plays as the Orangemen. But for all this ac- 
tion, Maryland held only a 3-0 lead, and Syra- 
cuse came back to win 20-9. Terp kicker Greg 
Fries, who also haci a successful day punting 
(11 boots for a 42.8 yard average, including a 
67-yarder) gave the home team its early ad- 
vantage with a 43-yard field goal, but the 
Orangemen scored the next 13 points. The 
terps drew close late in the game when Shu- 
gars hit flanker Roland Merritt for a 90-yard 
touchdown completion, but Syracuse then 
squelched the Terp threat with a touchdown 
pass of its own. 

lunior tailback Al Thomas had the greatest 
game of his career against Duke the next 
week, as Maryland whipped the Blue Devils, 
20-7. Thomas rushed for 170 yards and Miller 
gained 101 to lead a Terp ground attack that 
amassed 368 yards. A lot of the credit, 
though, also had to go to the defense, which 
stopped heralded Duke quarterback Leo Hart 
with just nine completions. Altogether, Blue 
Devil quarterbacks could complete only ten 
of 30 passes. 

One of the more dismal four-game 
stretches in University football history began 
at this point. Hampered by injuries, the Terps 
were buried by a collective score of 139-21 
during the period, three of the games being 
shutouts. The problems began with a 17-0 
loss to South Carolina in which O'Hara was 
injured in the second quarter and did not 
return. 

In appropriately named Death Valley a 
week later, Marylanci was destroyed by Clem- 
son 40-0. Maryland's defense, which up till 
this point had been the team's pleasant sur- 
prise, was destroyed to the tune of 408 Tiger 
yarcis. Clemson seemed to be in the Maryland 




lohn Dyer (45) stops a Syracuse runner . . . 
but no one is able to stop Roland Merritt, who takes a pass 90 yards tor a 



score. 




end zone most of the game, and even when 
it wasn't it could turn to l<icl<er Jim Barnette, 
who tied an Atlantic Coast Conference record 
by booting three field goals. 

Homecoming brought no relief as Miami of 
Ohio surprised the Terps, 34-21. Led by Jeff 
Shugars and Roland Merritt, Maryland came 
alive in the second half but it was too little too 
late. Shugars set a school mark with 19 com- 
pletions and tied another with his 35 pass 
attempts, while Merritt set a team mark with 
his 142 yards worth of receptions. 

The disaster of the season came next 
against Penn State. The nationally ranked Nit- 
tany Lions mercifully threw in their substi- 
tutes early but could not avoid winning 48-0. 
State scored three times in the first ten min- 
utes. Shugars and Merritt again shone in de- 
feat, with the latter grabbing six tosses for 136 
yards. 

The season's finale was a wild, if not per- 
fectly played, affair in which Maryland blew 
7-0 and 14-6 leads but eventually prevailed, 
17-14, over Virginia. It was a game of luck, as 
witness the Terps' second touchdown: a 



53-yard pass from Shugars which bounced off 
the hands of intended receiver Hank Barnes 
and unintended Virginia defensive back Bob 
Rannigan before settling in the grasp of Ro- 
land Merritt, who was finally brought down 
by a flabbergasted Virginia defense on the 
four-yard line. The Terps scored a play later. 

The Cavaliers later tied the score at 14-14 
and had the ball with less than 90 seconds 
remaining, but quarterback Dan Fassio fum- 
bled. Maryland linebacker Bill Reilly recov- 
20 seconds left to play Greg 
game-winning 27-yarci field 



ered, 

Fries 

goal. 

At 



and with 
kicked a 



end. 



seasons end, Terp fans could be 
cheered by several facts. Offensive tackle 
Ralph Sonntag was named to the All-ACC 
team, while defensive back Tony Greene 
paced the conference in interceptions with 
five. Offensively, the Terps will still have 
O'Hara, Thomas, Miller and Shugars return- 
ing, with Meister back on the line. Defensive- 
ly, Greene will return. But while there may be 
improvement next year, Maryland still has not 
passed the threshold of success. 



Tony Greene (30) stops a Miami of Ohio foe as Ken Dutton rushes to help 




212 



i^ 




Larry Marshall (22) comes to a nose stop in the Virginia game. 






Quarterback Dennis O'Hara turns the corner against 
N.C. State. 



Paul Fitzpatrick grabs pass against Duke. 








Triple-teamed, Roland Merritt drops a pass against Virginia. 
Extremism in the defense of Maryland is no vice. Another losmg season 






1%9 University of Maryland Football Team 



FROM BOTTOM TO TOP: First Row: Mike Imphong, |im Stull, Charlie 
Hoffmann, Sonny Demczyk, Hank Caries, Lou Bracken, Kenny Dutton, 
Ralph Sonntag, Billy Cillespie, |ohn King, Wally Stalnaker, Bob Colbert, 
Bruce Olecki, Bill Grant and )oe Pancza. Second Row: Craig Cienger, |ohn 
Cebhardt, Roland Merritt, Bill Meister, Steve Ciambor, Paul Fitzpatrick, Don 
Chacos, Dan Kecman, Mike Stubljar, Mike Brant, Chuck Drimal, lohn Dyer, 
Bill Bouftard and Greg Fries. Third Row: |ohn Dill, Bob MacBride, Glenn 
Kubany, Dave Seifert, Scott Shank, Bill Reilly, Tim Brannan, Eric Moore, 
Tony Greene, Al Thomas, Rick Stoll, Len Santacroce, Rick Slaninka and 
Steve Welhorsky. Fourth Row: Vic Lacerenza, Floyd White, Duey Graham, 
Jim Tiesi, Bill Backus, Mike Chadick, Pat Burke, Dennis O'Hara, Len Massie, 
Ron Kecman, Guy Roberts, Gary Van Sickler, Will Morris and Russ Nolan. 



Fifth Row: Perry Larkin, )im FHamley, Len Spicer, Ray Bednar, |oe Morris, 
Hank Barnes, |im Wyres, Steve Ruchert, Phil Spottswood, Bill Emrich, Ted 
Stiner, Wayne Youngs and Ed McManus. Sixth Row: Bob Wright (manager), 
Nick Varhall, (manager), Pete Mattia, Chuck Cummings, Ray Soporowski, 
Paul Smiley, Dennis Rotella, Mike Lischak, Tom Miller, |eff Shugars, Dennis 
Yarnell, Tim Brant, Len Babinski, Larry Marshall and Bob Mahnic. Seventh 
Row: Pete Nortz, (manager) Ted Becker (Head manager). Bob Hart, Coach 
Dim Montero, lack Gable (equipment man) Coach George Boutselis, Cecil 
Redman (head equipment man) Roy Lester (Head Football Coach), Coach 
Bill Bell, Coach Lee Royer, Coach joe Mark, Bill "Spider" Fry (Head 
trainer). Coach Al Ferguson and Coach Bob Brush. 




[>^^ 




215 




-^•-•^ 



L«r "*»'■ 



Soccer 



For almost any other team, an 11-2-2 record 
would represent a wholly satisfying season, 
but for Maryland's defending co-national 
champion soccer team it was a bit of a come- 
down. Undefeated the previous year, the 
Terp hooters were stopped short of triumph 
four times in 1969. With all this, Maryland still 
reached the quarter-finals of the NCAA 
championships. 

In their first four games, the Terps 
out-scored their foes by an 18-1 count and 
for most of the season it was much the same. 
When Howard University fell 4-0 in the sea- 
son's fourth game, the team had set a school 
record with its 17th consecutive regular sea- 
son triumph. In those early season victories it 
was a transfer student from Turkey, Rasim 
Tugberk, who provided the offensive punch. 
Assisted by Rocco Morelli, )erry Chareczko, 
Pete Milhado, Nick Skirka, and jack Gordon, 
Tugberk notched eight goals in the first three 
victories. 

Tugberk cooled off after that, but the Terps 
didn't. In the Howard victory, Milhado scored 
twice. In Maryland's next game, Morelli re- 
gained the form that had made him 1968's 
leading scorer with a three-goal performance. 

With an opening string of five triumphs, 
the team appeared to be heading for a repeat 
of the 1968 success. But in the season's sixth 
game, Navy rallied with three minutes left to 
play and went on to tie the Terps, 1-1. Mary- 
land goalie Frank Kolodziey had an outstand- 
ing day, recording a dozen saves, but the 
Terps were also blessed by luck. Four Navy 
shots hit the crossbar and bounced away. A 



fierce wind rendered the Maryland offense 
impotent save for a third score by Morelli. 

If Navy surprised the Terps though, Virginia 
shocked them. Maryland had never, in 16 
years, been tied or beaten by an Atlantic 
Coast Conference opponent. Although they 
out-shot the Cavaliers by a whopping 32-6 
margin, the Terps were held to a 2-2 dead- 
lock. Morelli gave the home team a 2-0 edge 
but Virginia rallied in time. And this time luck 
was not with the Terps — a shot with five 
seconds left in the last overtime period by 
James Solarski hit the crossbar and bounced 
away. 

The slump ended shortly thereafter as Mary- 
land blitzed Penn State, Georgetown, and 
Duke by 6-0, 5-0, and 4-0 respectively. Tug- 
berk, who hadn't scored in almost a month, 
tallied twice against the Nittany Lions, then 
scored twice more against Georgetown and 
three times against Duke. 

Maryland's first ACC loss occurred in Mary- 
land's next contest, against North Carolina, 
and it cost the Terps the conference cham- 
pionship to Virginia. The game was marred by 
an anger outburst by the Terps which re- 
sulted in the ejection of Melih Sensoy and 
goalie Tarik Ayasun, who threw a ball at the 
referee. The team's candid anatomical post- 
game comments to the North Carolina crowd 
resulted in a letter of protest being sent to 
the University. 

Despite the loss, Maryland landed in the 
southern regional playoffs, and it allowed the 
team to avenge the earlier tie against Virginia, 
5-0. It was a close game but the Terps iced it 





''m*'\.f:r7T-f3mKI^9^_ !L'_ 





Billy Walker (on grftund), Melih Sensoy and |im Solorski confront a charging 
foe. 



with tour scores in the final 
period. Ol^ensively, Tugberk 
scored twice, while cJetensively 
Maryland recorded its seventh 
shutout of the year, a school 
mark. 

The team had an anxious 
moment in its next outing when 
a South Florida kick in the 
opening minutes hit the cross- 
bar, but other than that they 
breezed, 4-1. The visitors found 
the muddy Terp field hard to 
adjust to, but it was fine for 
Tugberk, who booted in two 
more scores. 

Maryland gained the right to 
the cjuarter-finals with a nerve- 
wracking 1-0 victory over Penn 
in quadruple overtime. The 
Penn team hadgoalsdisallowed 
in both the third and fourth 
periods. The Terps out-shot 
Penn, 29-12, but with a minute 
left in the fourth overtime peri- 
od, Morelli took a pass from 
Sensoy and kicked Maryland 
to the finals in San Jose. 

It was the end of the line for 
the Terps, however. Playing 
under lights for the first lime 
all season, Maryland was out- 
shot by San Francisco and had 
its one-year reign as co-national 
champion stopped by a 1-0 
score. Ironically, it was the 
first time the team had been 
shut fjut in four years. 



Rasim Tugberk led the 1969 team in scoring. 




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Rocco Morelli heads the ball . . . 




and teammate Rasim Tugberk does the same. 





Pete Milhado 


boots the ball against 


Howard. 












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Nick Skirka tries to head the ball in 
against South Florida. 



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220 



Rocco Morelli outruns the ball in the Terps' 
win over Howard. 




On the attack against Howard, Rasim Tugberk boots the 
ball. 



Assistant coach Mario leiencovich (right) greets Pete Lowry 
after a score. 




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Rasim Tugberk regains the ball tor Maryland 



Maryland's defense blocks a dirort kirk frnm Georgetown. 





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Nick Skirka passes off. 



|imm Solarski triumphs over a tough George- 
town defense. 




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Rocco Morelli makes a fast break for the balL 



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223 



The Name Of The Game Is 




Common sights at 
Maryland basketball 
games this year were 
(clockwise from left) 
packed rows of cheering 
crowds, hula dancers at 
halftime, math professor 
Peter Wolfe and 
sportscaster Sonny 
lurgensen of the 
Redskins. 





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/ 



BASKETBALL 



A break-even season would hardly be con- 
sidered a success at any number of schools. 
Nonetheless, the Terp basketball team's 1969- 
70 record of 13-13 qualified as an achieve- 
ment on a number of counts. 

From a technical standpoint it was one of 
the best records of a Md. Basketball Team. 
Included in those 13 wins were several sur- 
prising upsets, the most spectacular of which 
was the 52-50 win over Duke. It was for other 
reasons, though, that the season was memo- 
rable. 

Basketball attendance for the first time sur- 
passed football. Crowds topping 10,000 be- 
came the norm. The forgotten sport of the 
University became The Sport. As a symbol of 
the future. Athletic Director )im Kehoe had to 
set a limit of season ticket sales to outsiders. 
It was not a 13-13 season which inspired such 
enthusiasm. It was one man — Charles G. 
(Lefty) Driesell. 

Driesell talked big — he promised to make 
Maryland the "UCLA of the East" - and he 
delivered sooner than most people expected. 
Driesell was both directly responsible for the 
crowds, with his sideline antics, and indirectly, 
as he made the games more student-oriented 



(a rock playing pep band, halftime shows, 
etc.). The Driesell entrance to a game - a 
standing ovation, a "V" sign from Lefty, and 
another ovation - became a campus tradi- 
tion. 

Driesell at times tended to eclipse his team, 
and it was a kind of injustice, as the Terps 
put forth some commendable efforts. Mary- 
land rushed to a 10-6 record before slumping 
in the latter half of the season and suffering 
its usual first round knockout in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference tournament. Despite that 
67-57 to eventual winner N.C. State, the Terps 
finished sixth in the ACC. 

The season went in spurts. After two open- 
ing triumphs, Maryland lost four straight, then 
won eight of its next ten games. The late sea- 
son skid began when the Terps blew a 
17-point lead against nationally-ranked North 
Carolina and lost 77-69. 

Seemingly assured of a winning season af- 
ter the Duke upset, the Terps stumbled badly 
at several times thereafter. Most discouraging 
of all was a two-point loss to Virginia, which 
until that time was winless in conference 
play. 



The Terps attained their break-even season 
with the help of several oldtimers and a few 
fresh faces. The steadiest Terp of them all was 
6-6 Rod Horst, who after averaging only 6.9 
points a game as a freshman was a solid 
16-point man in this, his final year. 

Horst managed 20 points or more in a 
game nine times during the 1969-70 season, 
some six times more than in his sophomore 
and junior years combined. He was also the 
team's top rebounder. 

Controversial Will Hetzel, who began the 
year bearded and benched, never did regain 
the 23.3 a game scoring form of his junior 
year. Nonetheless, he finished as Maryland's 
leading scorer of the year and the second 
best point-maker in the school's history. His 
33-point effort against Delaware was the 
team high and it was he who made the shot 
that beat Duke. 

Sophomores Sparky Still and Charlie Blank 
aided the Terp effort. After a slow start — he 
scored 20 points in his first four games — still 
developed into the team's second best re- 
bounder and third best scorer. Still topped 
the 20-point mark four times during the year, 
notching 25 against North Carolina, 27 against 
Wake Forest and Maine and a personal high 
of 29 against Clemson. He also contributed 
some ot the better defensive efforts of the 



year. 

Blank did not have as successful a season, 
but he had his moments. Not always a starter, 
he did manage to get into double figures 14 
times. 

The shortest man on the court was usually 
Mickey Wiles, the 5-10 playmaker who 
started with four big men. Although he 
wasn't designed to be the team's big scorer, 
he dropped in the points when he had to. He 
opened the year with 20 points against 
Buffalo and 18 against George Washington. 

One trademark of the 1969-70 Terps was 
the general inactivity of the bench. Tom Mil- 
roy, the senior captain, was a starter at the 
season's beginning but lost his job after an 
injury. In his last home game, though, he was 
given a sentimental starting spot and res- 
ponded with a great defensive effort and 16 
points against Virginia. 

The most active bench members were 
Steve Kebeck and Jay Flowers. Kebeck usually 
replaced the foul-prone Wiles while Flowers 
picked up the slack for Hetzel. Both men had 
several double figure scoring games. 

Perhaps the only disappointed students at 
the school were Steve Norman, Dick Sto- 
baugh and Harvey Sanders, the three players 
who were relegated to the bench because of 
the usually close games. 



A harried Will Hetzel drives around an opponent. 




226 





Terp seniors Rod Horst (54) and Tom Milroy (33) met 
different fates in their final playing year. Horst became 
the team's steadiest performer after popping in a ca- 
reer-high 29 points in the opener against Buffalo. Team 
captain Milroy got off to a fine start but then was injured 
and lost his starting job. 






Half 
The Fun 

Was 
Watching 

The 
Coaches 





228 





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Whether they won or lost, Driesell's 
Terps were always hustling, as witness 
Will Hetzel's (above) rebounding strains, 
Tom Milroy's (right) shooting efforts and 
Sparky Still's shot-blocking stretches. 






The Terps' hyperactive guards, Mickey Wiles 
(15) and Steve Kebeck (10) hustled enough for 
Maryland to beat Georgetown and give one 
fairly active coach his first "Big Three" area 
championship. 











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Rod Horst (opposite page) has no 
one to contend with against 
Fordham while Sparky Still (above) 
hurdles his lone Georgetown foe. 



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Will Hetzel appears to be imploring help from above during 
the Terps' victory over Maine. 



1969-70 TERPS: (Standing) Jim Maloney, George Ravel- 
ling, Bill Siebenaler, Rod Horst, Charlie Blank, Sparky 
Still, Will Hetzel, Dick Stobaugh, )oe Harrington, Lefty 



Driesell. (Sitting): )ay Flowers, Steve Norman, Steve 
Kebeck, Tom Milroy, Mickey Wiles, Harvey Sanders, 
lohn Prebula, Brian Auslander. 



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Wrestling 



The 1969-70 Maryland wrestling team again 
won the Atlantic Coast Conference team title, 
but that was about the only highlight in a 
bleak year. The grapplers gave the University 
its first losing record ever in wrestling with a 
3-8-1 mark. 

It also saw the end of the Terps' incredible 
duel match record with conference oppo- 
nents. Virginia snapped the 80 match string 
which dated back to 1952. 

The Terps got off to a good start with a 
15-15 tie against seventh-ranked Michigan. 
Seniors John Baker, Curt Callahan, )oel Haan 
and Randy Umberger recorded wins along 
with junior Lew Swanson. Haan's victory was 
especially impressive because he suffered a 
broken hand during the match. 

A day later Michigan State trampled the 



Terps, 32-0, only the third time in coach Sully 
Krouse's reign that a Maryland team had been 
blanked. A week later Army triumphed, 19-14. 

Fifth-ranked Oklahoma played the unwel- 
come visitor of the Terps' first home match, 
and the Sooners swept to a 29-5 win. Only a 
pin by Umberger of Big Eight champion Char- 
lie Shivers salvaged respectability for Mary- 
land. 

On the road again, the grapplers were 
crushed 31-3 by powerful Lehigh, while back 
at home four days later they lost to Pitts- 
burgh, 19-17. A 24-16 loss to Penn State 
clinched a losing season for Maryland. 

Three consecutive pins, by sophomore 
Harry Griffith, freshman Pat McCall and so- 
phomore Pat Twomey gave Maryland its first 
victory, 27-9 over Duke. 




: 6 






,*!' , 



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The Terps won their second and 
third matches later that week by 
stopping N.C. State, 24-12, and 
North Carolina, 35-3. It was down- 
hill after that, though, as Navy 
gave the Terps their second white- 
washing of the season, 34-0, and 
Virginia stopped the conference 
win skein, 24-11. 

The saving grace was the confer- 
ence tourney. Maryland won its 
17th straight title by edging the 
Cavaliers of Virginia, 88-85. Fresh- 
man Ed Doebler won the 126- 
pound crown while another 
freshman, Tom Nordland, won 
at 150 pounds. Sophomore Pat 
Twomey captured the 177-pound 
title while Curt Callahan won his 
third ACC title at 158 pounds. 



Incredulous looks by Terp wrestlers were 
only sign of Maryland's worst grappling 
season ever. Included in the sorry season 
was the University's first loss ever to an ACC 
opponent. 




237 



Cross Country 



All-American Charlie Shrader paced the 
Maryland cross-country team to another 
star-spangled season in 1968. The Terps took 
their 15th consecutive Atlantic Coast Confer- 
ence championship and finished 12th in the 
IC4A's. 

Shrader was undeniably the team's all-star, 
but his was only one of several stellar perfor- 
mances. Against Duke, for instance, Shrader 
won the race but was followed by teammates 
Russ Taintor, Sheldon Karlin, George Minarik 
and jim Rosen. 

Most of the time though the excellent runs 
were being made by the junior from Middle- 
burgh, N.Y. Shrader successfully defended his 
conference championship with a 26:37 tim- 



ing, finished 41st in the NCAA's and eighth in 
the IC4A's. He broke course records at Vir- 
ginia and N.C. State. 

But those who followed Shrader often had 
good days. In a 15-50 victory over North Car- 
olina, Karlin finished second with a timing 20 
seconds better than his previous best. Against 
Navy, Minarik cut 36 seconds off his previous 
best, yet still came in third behind Shrader 
and Taintor. 

Taintor, a sophomore, was the person who 
usually received the best view of Shrader's 
back. His 27:04 gained himi fourth place in the 
ACC championships. In the IC4A's, Taintor 
even beat his teammate, finishing 23rd in a 
field of 230. 



Sheldon Karlin (31) ot Maryland pulls away from two Middies in the Terps' vic- 
tory over Navy. 



1 




236 




A starter is the "crowd" as the Maryland harriers prepare to get their Saturday 
ot^ to a running start. 



Ail-American Charlie Shrader weaves his way through the woods 
against Navy. He won the event. 








Swimming 



It all seemed a bit unreal that the Univer- 
sity of Maryland tankers could possibly un- 
seat powerful North Carolina State for the 
Atlantic Coast Conference crown in swim- 
ming. 

The final score, however, read Maryland 
460, North Carolina State 452. 

Maryland, which had been conceded no 
better than third place in the conference this 
year, compiled an impressive 13-2 overall 
mark. 

Losing only to Villanova and Navy 
out-of-conference foes, the Terp accomplish- 
ments this year were made even more re- 
markable as 13 men on the squad were fresh- 
men. 

The season got off on an auspicious debut, 
with Maryland travelling to Penn State to par- 
ticipate in the Penn State Relays where they 
promptly established themselves as one of 
best teams on the East Coast. 

Winning impressively over their nearest ri- 
val, Villanova, the Terps entered conference 
swimming with a resounding triumph over 
the Wake Forest squad. 

The team continued to roll over Atlantic 
Coast Conference foes with one-sided victory 
margins. 

The real conference test, however, was to 
take place at the Cole Field FHouse pool, 
where the Terps met the defending cham- 
pions, North Carolina State. 

State, previously unbeaten and loaded with 
an impressive array of All-Americans and 
conference champions, found the Terp tank- 
ers ready for the task. 

Sinking the Wolfpack by more than 25 



points and then downing the North Carolina 
squad, the Terps went into the Christmas 
break boasting an unblemished conference 
record. 

Coming back to trounce Penn State by 
more than 50 points, the Terps were to ex- 
perience only one let-down, a surprise Navy 
win. 

Rebounding to take the Clemson Tigers, 
57-48, the Terps rounded out the year's 
competition with victories over West Virginia, 
East Carolina, Pittsburgh and American Univ- 
ersity. 

Maryland swimming coach Bill Campbell, 
completing his 15th year at the University 
since coming to Terp coaching staff from VMI 
was extremely fortunate to have so many out- 
standing first year men. 

Distance man Jimmy Clifford, a freshman 
who captured second place in his 500 yard 
free-style event at the conference champion- 
ships, was just one of the many bright spots 
on the Terp squad. 

Tom Schaeberle, the scholastic All-American 
from Pennsylvania, was to win more than his 
share of firsts during the season in the breast- 
stroke events. 

Marv Levenson, another first year man, was 
an asset to the distance corps. 

Gary Weber, who came on strongly for the 
Terps, did an admirable job for the squad m 
the diving competition, an event the Terps 
were not expected to do well in. 

It was Gary Goodner, however, who did 
the most consistent job, never losing, as he 
was conference champion in both the 100 
and 200 yard free style events. 






The Terps made a big splash in ACC swimming 
circles in 1969-70. Free styier limmy Clifford (left) 
was one of many Terps who contributed to one of 
coach Bill Campbell's (center, below) finest seasons. 



241 





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Lacrosse 



Maryland's 1969 lacrosse team, rated fifth in 
the nation by one paper before the season 
began, started the season as though that were 
an underestimate, but at year's end had limped 
to a 7-4 season, the school's worst in recent 
years. 

It was a great season in the beginning, 
though, as the Terps swept to victories in 
seven of their first eight games. In most of 
those games the Terps were not being 
pressed too hard. Significantly, Maryland did 
not begin to lose until it began meeting the 
power teams on its schedule. 

Maryland opened its year with a 9-5 victory 
over the Tigers of Princeton at Princeton. In 
their home opener, they trailed Brown 



throughout the game but drilled home four 
scores in the last period to win, 6-3. They had 
no such trouble in their next contest, swamp- 
ing Harvard by 15-5. Nor was their any need 
for consternation as the Terps riddled Penn 
State, 12-6, for their fourth straight win. Char- 
acteristic of Maryland victories all year were 
the scoring results in the State triumph: eight 
players tallied with Bart Ellinger, Reed Kaest- 
ner, Fred Graham and Tom Laverty recording 
two each. 

As a warm-up for their annually big match 
against Navy, the stickmen dropped Washing- 
ton College, 10-3, as six players scored for 
Maryland. 

Against Navy, the Terps held 2-0 and 4-2 



Charlie Ellinger (33) looks amongst the dust for the ball. 




243 



leads. But the Middies managed to tie the 
score at 4-4 at half time and exploded tor 
another goal 19 seconds into the second halt. 
Navy eventually upped its lead to 7-4 before 
the Terps made it close with a final flurry. The 
Terps also lost Bart Ellinger for the season 
when the Terp stickman broke his collarbone. 

Rallying nicely from the loss, the Terps 
routed Baltimore University, Vl-3, as Bruce 
Piccirillo and Hugh Mallon tallied two goals 
each. Maryland then reached its seasonal 
scoring peak in dropping North Carolina, 
16-5, behind Fred Graham's five goals. John 
and Reed Kaestner scored three goals apiece 
while Mallon was credited with three assists. 

It was all downhill after that. Army 
out-shot the Terps, 54-36, and recorded a sur- 
prisingly easy 14-6 victory in Byrd Stadium. 



Next, the Terps lost their first ACC champion- 
ship since 1964 when Virginia triumphed, 9-7. 
Freshman )ohn Kaestner notched three goals 
while brother Reed recorded two, but it 
wasn't enough. National power Johns Hop- 
kins then prevailed over the Terps in their 
season finale, 14-8. 

With the end of the Hopkins game came 
the end of John Howard's coaching career at 
Maryland. Howard resigned to take over the 
job of associated head of the English depart- 
ment. 

Statistically, the Terps outscored and 
out-shot their foes by 106-74 and 421-395, 
respectively. Goalie Norm Vander Schuyt was 
credited with 147 saves for the year, while 
Reed Kaestner led all scorers with 30 points, 
with Graham and Laverty getting 21 each. 



Surrounding the ball are Tom Laverty, Bob West and Fred Graham. 




244 





Tom McClenahan (51) tries to stop an opponent close to f,,^, .„ ^^ 

the goal. r ^^;5^>"' *i< ^'ffLs . 




A Johns Hopkins player is outmaneuvered for 
the ball. 



)im Dietsch (62) receives help after an injury. 





Surrounded, a Terp stickman futilely tries to regain possession. 

Norm Vander Schuyt (15) tenses himself to 
Fred Graham (31) watches happily as the ball sails goalward. stop short. 



.s:.-*'>>^- 




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246 



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A lohns Hopkins pat-on-the-backside is rewarded with a Maryland pat-on- 
the-kneecap. 




Baseball: For Once, Heavy Hitting 
Lands A Second Place Finish. 



Substituting heavy hitting for spectacular 
pitching, the 1969 Terp team finished second 
in the Atlantic Coast Conference while com- 
piling an overall 19-6 record. 

A year earlier, the Terps had finished sec- 
ond in the ACC, but pitching had highlighted 
most of the victories. The 1968 team hit .258 
collectively but recorded an .099 earned run 
average. A year later, those figures were .287 
and 2.73. The team regulars connected at a 
.309 batting clip. 

The Terps were consistent winners all year. 
Only once did they lose as many as two 
games in a row, and on that occasion they 
immediately embarked upon a 10-game win- 
ning streak. In the midst of that skein though, 
Maryland had a doubleheader with eventual 
ACC champion North Carolina rained out. A 
legal rule prohibited the Terps from making 
those games up and thus cost Maryland a shot 
at the top spot. 

The team still had a chance at tying the Tar 
Heels when it played its final ACC games of 
the year in a doubleheader against Clemson. 
Senior pitcher Phil Corddry won the first game, 
3-2, but his attempt to also capture the sec- 
ond was sabotaged by four unearned runs in 
the third inning and the Tigers prevailed, 7-5. 

)im Norris is all smiles after belting- a 
three-run homer against George Washington. 



Although his season had an unhappy end- 
ing, Corddry was clearly the team's outstand- 
ing hurler. As the only regular starter Coach 
jack lackson had, he struck out 90 men in 70 
innings and recorded a 2.06 E.R.A. while win- 
ning seven of ten decisions. He provided the 
season's outstanding pitching performance 
with an opening day one-hit triumph over 
American University. 

Most of the time though, )ackson was 
searching for dependable starters. He got 
good pitching from Joe Anarino (5-0) and 
Rick Clee (3-0), but no other hurler won as 
many as two games. 

Batting was a different story. Led by )im 
Norris, whose .379 average was second in the 
conference to N.C. State's Chris Cammack, 
the Terps were shut out just once all season. 
Norris led the team in every offensive cate- 
gory except at bats and triples. 

Norris had plenty of help, though, as Bob 
Simpson (.355), Jim Shamburg (.324) and 
Gene Hiser (.322) finished among the ACC's 
top eleven batters. Among those players who 
did not gain enough at bats to qualify for the 
championship were Terps Bob Parker (.375), 
Jim Lawrence (.311) and Tom Hopkins (.308). 

Norris was the Atlantic Coast Conference's 
second leading hitter with a .379 mark. 




)im Norris (6), 
who led the 
Terps in stolen 
bases with 11, 
slides into 
second base in 
the opening 
day victory 
over American 
University. 





A flying cap and a determined look are to no avail as Terp 
Gene Hiser is thrown out at the plate. 



Oblivious to those claims of baseball's dying 
popularity, a University student watches the Terps 
wade through another game. 





Both teams await the 
outcome of a "perfect 
pitch", (left) 



Heeding his teammate's 
slide sign, a dirt covered 
opponent scores before 
the late throw. 





Tennis 



Gene Speni returns a shot against Navy. The Terps won, 7-2. 



Ray Buck-Lew watches as Gene Speni goes high for a shot. 




After compiling a fine seasonal mark 
of 9-5, the Maryland tennis team 
slumped to sixth place in the Atlantic 
Coast Conference championships. The 
Terps finished with a 3-4 mark in the 
conference. 

The season got off to a good start as 
top seeds Dave Werchen, Fulton Liss 
and Ray Buck-Lew triumphed against 
Dartmouth in the Cherry Blossom tour- 
nament, but the visitors rallied to win, 
5-4. The Terps, though beat Michigan 
State and George Washington in their 
next two outings. 

The netmen's initial ACC venture 
resulted in an 8-1 loss to Clemson, the 
eventual conference kingpin. Maryland 
then split matches against Penn State 
and South Carolina by 7-2 margins. 
Against State, Buck-Lew starred, beat- 
ing his foe by 6-0, 6-2 and teaming 
with Gene Speni to take a doubles 
match. The South Carolina match was 
marked by six three-set matches, most 
of which the Terps lost. 

The Terps swept past Wake Forest, 
6-2, before their worst loss of the sea- 
son took place, a 9-0 debacle against 
North Carolina. The team rallied to win 
its next five matches. Included in that 
skein were conference victories over 
Duke, 7-2, and N.C. State, 8-1. Outside 
the ACC, the Terps were more fear- 
some, ripping Georgetown, 9-0, Wash- 
ington and Lee, 8-1 and Navy, 7-2. 

In the regular season finale, the 
Terps dropped a 5-4 match to Virginia. 
Maryland took two of the three dou- 
bles matches but only top-seeded 
Dave Werchen and sixth-seeded 
Cohen could win in singles. 



A long reach helps Andy Cohen. 





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Eyes closed and hoping, Fulton Liss returns a shot. 




Track 



Maryland's 1969 outdoor track season was 
nothing memorable - which is to say that the 
Terps again were nothing short of being spec- 
tacularly successful. The Terps won their 14th 
consecutive ACC outdoor title and were un- 
defeated in dual meet competition for the 
eighth straight year. 

The Terps were especially impressive in 
dual and triangular meets. Against North Car- 
olina, Maryland won 126-19, as Charlie 
Shrader set a University record in the two 
mile run with an 8:53.7 clocking. The follow- 
ing week the team destroyed Navy 119-26, as 
Dave Reiss set a record in the javelin, 
2.54'6". 

Kehoe's last appearance at Maryland as 
head coach was dubbed "|im Kehoe Day", 



and the Terps gave the Byrd stadium crowd a 
spectacular show by crushing Villanova and 
Quantico Marines 104'/2-52-2iy2. In the mile 
John Baker was second in a school record 
time of 4:01.6 to Frank Murphy's 4:00.5. Rich 
Drescher broke his own school mark in the 
discus with a toss of 188'3". lack Hanley, 
meanwhile, set a shot |:)ut record with a heave 
of 617". 

The highlight of the season though, was 
the capturing of the IC4A title. Villanova was 
heavily favored and the Terps entered the 
meet without the services of star sprinter Ro- 
land Merritt and long jumper Elliott Garrett. 
Nonetheless, the Terps had just enough talent 
to squeeze by Villanova 53-52. 



254 





Charlie Warner wins the long jump event in a triangular 
meet against Villanova and Quantico. 





Roland Merritt, ace Maryland sprinter, grimaces at the 
end of the 100-yard dash at the ACC championships. 



His race run, a Terp painfully basks in the sunlight. 




Golf 



If it hadn't been tor a tiny North Carolina school named Wake 
Forest, 1969 would have been a perfect year for the Maryland golf 
team. 

As it was, the Terp linksters had a magnificent season anyway. 
They lost but one match all year on their way to second place in 
the Atlantic Coast Conference with a 4-1 mark. Overall, their rec- 
ord was 11-1. 

When the Terps lost to Wake, 14-6, it was an omen of things to 
come. In that match, Billy Ziobro, the top-seeded Maryland golfer, 
lost to Deacon All-American Jack Lewis by two strokes. 

In the ACC golf tournament, the Terps again finished second to 
the Deacons. Their team total of 764 was 11 strokes more than the 
champion Wake Forest squad. 

Although the Terps had been led for most of the year by Ziobro, 
Bill Caffee, Paul Young and Rick Bendall, their top seeds, in the 
tournament it was Henry deLozier who played the most surprising 
round. He carded a 73 on the first day of play before fading with 
a 79 the next time out. 

Bendall had the best overall score for the Terps, getting a 75- 
73-148, only one stroke behind individual champions Larry Wad- 
kins of Wake and Thorny Hoelle of Duke. 






r 



The Terp goiters swung and fiutted their way to an 
11-1 mark in 1969. Perhaps the best of the Maryland 
men was top-seeded Billy Ziobro (above), who like the 
team lost only one match all year. 



UCLA (Of The West) Wins Title 




UCLA's season was officially over when the Bruins' 
John Vallely tore down a basketball net in Cole Field 
House. The Bruins routed high-scoring Jacksonville in 
the finals as Dolphins like Chip Dublin (right) could 
not penetrate the UCLA defense. 




The University got a glimpse this year of 
the basketball excellence it hopes to achieve 
in the future. The National Collegiate Athletic 
Association basketball finals were held in 
Cole Field House this March for the first time 
in five years. 

Texas Western, an underdog, had won the 
title in 1965. This year there was no such sur- 
prise as the UCLA Bruins swept to an unpre- 
cedented fourth straight national title. In a 
contrast to previous years, the Lew Alcindor- 
less Bruins found themselves at a height dis- 
advantage in the final game but still won easily 
over Jacksonville. 

The tournament began March 19 as Jack- 
sonville beat St. Bonaventure, 91-83, behind 
29 points and 21 rebounds by the Dolphins' 
7-foot-2 center, Artis Gilmore. The Bonnies 
were playing without the services of 



Ail-American Bob Lanier, lost to an injury the 
week before. Nonetheless, the Bonnies led 
most of the first half before foul trouble sent 
star players Matt Gantt and Greg Gary to the 
bench. 

UCLA, meanwhile, got 23 points from John 
Vallely and 22 from Sidney Wicks as it 
downed New Mexico State, 93-77. The Aggies 
got 28 points from Jimmy Collins but only 
eight from Sam Lacey, their big center, and 
UCLA was never in trouble. 

After New Mexico State beat St. Bonaven- 
ture in the consolation game on March 21, 
UCLA retained its title. Jacksonville rested its 
hopes on Gilmore, and when he hit on only 
seven of his 20 first half shots, the Dolphins 
were doomed. The Bruins took over in the 
second half and won 80-69. 



UCLA had plenty to cheer about as it first beat 
New Mexico State and then lacksonville. The Bruins' 
best player was Sidney Wicks (right), whose tremen- 
dous play eventually sent the Dolphins' 7-foot-2 
center, Artis Cilmore, to the bench. Only two days 
earlier Cilmore had scored 29 points as Jacksonville 
beat St. Bonaventure despite the acrobatic feats of 
the Bonnies' Tom Baldwin (opposite page). 







260 



Hope For 
The Future 



With Maryland trailing Wake Forest 63-56 and 13:51 
left to play, Charles G. (Lefty) Driesell jumped to his 
feet, let out a yell, stomped on the floor, whipped off 
his coat and slammed it to the ground. And thus be- 
gan the new era in Maryland sports. 

In the future, only a few people will remember that 
moment when the Terp basketball coach broke 
through the lethargy of the University sports scene and 
made sport more than another droll campus event. Yet 
it was that brief flurry of angry action which best sym- 
bolized the change in University athletics, a change 
that had not seemed possible after the mcredibly di- 
sastrous 1968-69 year. 

In March of 1969 the football team was rebelling 
against its coach, the basketball team was finishmg an 
8-18 year and there was no apparent hope for the fu- 
ture. Even when activist |im Kehoe was appointed ath- 
letic director, it seemed that progress was at best a 
long-range goal. 

The whole situation has changed. In football, to be 
sure, the advancement has been seemingly slight. A 
3-7 season after two years of 0-9 and 2-8 is hardly dy- 
namic. Head coach Roy Lester, though, gained the 
Maryland job at an awkward time in 1969 and had lit- 
tle time to recruit. 

With a season under his belt, Lester appears to be 
making great strides. His recruits for year 1971 in- 
cluded an impressive number of high school 
All-Americans. More importantly for the long-range 
future, Lester seems to have the personality and the 
contacts to keep up such recruiting. It is surely an im- 
provement over past years when graduating Terp play- 
ers would advise high schoolers to go elsewhere. 

But it is in Driesell's sport that the change is most 
dramatic, and it is here that one fact of the University 
is becoming more and more clear: basketball's taking 
over. While the University had had some spectacular 
football seasons in the past, there is no precedent for 
Maryland's impending cage success. 

Part of the reason is that basketball dynasties can be 
built far quicker than football ones. Driesell in his first 
year was halfway to a national power with freshmen 
lim O'Brien (30 points a game) and Howard White (20 
a game with an injured knee) and Olympic alternate 
Barry Yates, ineligible for one year. 




Howard White takes a shot while fellow 
freshman star Jim O'Brien awaits rebound that 
never came. Another sign of the new era was 
the rock-playing pep band, a previously 
unheard of student-oriented gimmick. 




'f . <^ 




Olympic high jumper Dick Fosbury misses attempt at 6'8" 



More important, though, is the attitude Driesell de- 
veloped, consciously or unconsciously. At a school 
where bland athletic directors and coaches had be- 
come a tradition, Driesell easily became the most 
spectacularly popular athletic figure since Jim latum of 
the football fifties. He became a hero because he 
dared to do what few athletic leaders — or administra- 
tion leaders, for that matter — would try. 

He communicated. 

The students cheered him, and he responded by giv- 
ing them a "V" sign or by placing an ad in the Dia- 
mondback thanking them for their support. Lefty led 
the cheers and threw the temper tantrums the fans felt 
like doing themselves. 

The major sports, then, appeared to be closing the 
gap on the minor sports that had always been Mary- 
land's ignored symbol of athletic excellence. In 1969-70 



the minor sports continued that trend, with swimming 
offsetting a temporary lull in wrestling. With the major 
sports helping to publicize the University, the minor 
sports will get an indirect boost. 

While Driesell was the most obvious hero of the 
new era, athletic director Kehoe also deserved plau- 
dits. It was Kehoe, after all, who hired Lester from an 
area high school and who lured Driesell from David- 
son. It was Kehoe, too, who staged a track meet in 
Cole Field House. Although Olympic high jumper 
Dick Fosbury (above) flopped (three misses at 6-8), 
)ohn Carlos and Willie Davenport tied indoor track 
records and a crowd of over 9,000 m^de the meet a 
success. A year earlier athletic director William Cobey 
had declined to have the meet at Cole. 

But that was last year, a long, long time ago . . . 



263 



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student life 



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NIGHT 
LIFE 




"The nighttime is the right time", or so the 
song says. And at Maryland, this may well be 
the case. During the day, most students are, 
of course, in class. But at night, there is al- 
ways somebody up for a beer, a sub, or a 
good time in general. 

Lining two blocks of Route 1 are the bars 
and eateries that comprise downtown Col- 
lege Park. Each one offers its own unique 
atmosphere and serves its own gourmet spe- 
cialty. 

The revitalized Grill, complete with an en- 
larged back room for dancing, serves Black 
Label draught, free peanuts, and nine inch 
pizzas for a quarter. Whatever your needs, 
they can be met there, with an environment 
in which freaks, Greeks or anyone else with a 
21-ID can pursue his particular bag. 

Across the street, the Rendevous provides a 
traditional Thursday night meeting place for 



the pre-weekend warmup. Outside, the wait- 
ing line is long and anxious. Inside, it's a 
world of loud music, pinball and bowling 
games, bumping elbows, smiles of recogni- 
tion, smoke clouds, fraternity plaques, wee- 
juns, talking with honies, and plenty of cold, 
gold brew. On the whole, it's a one way 
ticket to good times. 

Town Hall, with its wide open spaces, 
serves mixed drinks as well as beer. Tuesday 
and Wednesday nights see peak action with 
pizza at half price. In addition, the Hall offers 
a complete line of package goods ranging 
from Cheviz Regal and Jack Daniel's to Bali 
Hai and sale-priced Hofbrau cases (warm 
only). With more room and less noise, its a 
good spot to relax with a date or rap with 
friends. 




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A Pizza Hut chef 
displays the fine art 
of (jizza twirling and 
a bartender fills 
pitchers while 
watching the dance 
floor at the Back 
Room of the Grill 
(above). Meanwhile, 
an early evening 
Vous crowd drinks 
brew and discusses 
the coming week- 
end (right). 




268 




Looking down from the Back Room balcony, four students relax during a dance 
break. 



College Park also provides as much food as 
it does beer, with five carry outs, a donut 
shop and a sit down restaurant. 

For subs, the lettuce lover has a wide 
choice. Howies "World of Subs" boasts a var- 
ied menu of subs, pizzas, pop corn and exotic 
Tahitian cola. The Deli gives you a kosher 
pickle slice with almost everything, and Hun- 
gry Herman's makes as much money from its 
race car, torpedo and pinball machines, as it 
does from its great subs. 

The Pizza Hut affords students the Italian 
cuisine and a pizza twirling exhibit as well. 
For those with a sweet tooth, the donut 



shoppe serves jelly filled, lemon filled, cream 
filled, cherry filled, unfilled, honey dipped, 
chocolate dipped, and every other kind of 
donut around, plus home ground beans for 
the coffee. 

The headquarters for late, late night life is 
the Little Tavern. The grill is always packed 
with USGA No. 1 beef, ready for ketchup, 
mustard, a pickle, and the fresh onion slices 
— all for only a quarter! Such a deal. 

Finally, for a full sit down dinner or some 
ice cream at the fountain, the Hot Shoppes 
can't be beat. 




The stakes are high and the players intense in a quick game of eight ball. 




But night life is not all beer 
and food. It's playing pool in a 
smoke-filled room, or bowling 
at the Student Union. It's 
dancing with a potential date 
at a dorm desert or the Grill. 
Or maybe it's doing that laun- 
dry that's been piling u|:) in 
the bag, closet, or chair for 
three weeks — and then hav- 
ing a beer or a sub! 



Laundry is ncjt as rnut h fun as drinking, but sometimes 
just as necessary! 



270 




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With five dining halls to fill and 10,000 hun- 
gry mouths to feed, the University has a food 
problem that no housewife could conceive of. 
And despite the complaints and occasional 
food riots, the dining halls at least manage to 
serve warm, nutritious food, and plenty of it. 
But one might wonder how the University gets 
all this food. 

One man who is responsible for buying all 
the fruits and vegetables is Mr. George Shurd. 

Three days a week at 4 A.M., Mr. Shurd and 
his big red Dodge truck leave the Denton 
complex dining hall and head for produce 
markets on Florida Avenue in northeast D.C. to 
order the day's goods. 

Shurd instituted the idea of buying direct 
about six years ago. Since that time, he has 
saved the University over $15,000 in fruit and 
vegetable bills. In addition, the University gets 
better quality food when it's hand selected. 
Shurd feels that "for institutional food, this is 
really pretty good." 

When he arrives at the complex of markets, 
Shurd visits each one. He touches, feels, and 
inspects the various foods for their quality and 
condition, and gets prices. After visiting all the 
markets, he compares prices and quality and 
prepares to load the truck. 



Mr. Shurd And His 
Big Red Truck 



272 





W^i W^i 





The amount of food tfie University buys is staggering. The fruits and vegeta- 
bles alone cost $700 to $900 a month. Take lettuce, for example. Fifty boxes of 
lettuce cost $200. And Mr. Shurd buys enough lettuce each year so that each 
head placed end to end would reach from here to Baltimore. 

After loading the truck, Shurd returns to Denton dining hall, where all the 
salads for all the dinmg halls are made. By making all the salads at Denton, 
there's less waste of lettuce, tomatoes and the other ingredients than there 
was when each dining hall made its own salads. For the same reason, each 
dining hall makes a special dish which then gets delivered to all the others 
right before meal time. 

Mr. Shurd's job isn't easy and the hours are bad. 

But he saves the University money, and, believe it or not, provides dorm re- 
sidents much better food than they used to get. 



273 



No Matter What Shape 



Your Car Is In 







276 




. . . You have to contend 
with ''The Circle'' . . . 




driving in the wrong direction 
bouncing over the potholes 



sloshing through the mud 



Playboy Ba 




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Bunnies, dancing, 
singing and gambling 
highliglit UCA's 
Playboy Ball. 



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Greeks 



. . . and hence we know 

That man subsists by Brotherhood and 

Universal love. 

We fell on one another's necks, more closely 

we embrace 

Not for ourselves but for the Eternal family 

we live. 

Man liveth not by Self alone, but in his 

brother's face. 

Each shall uphold the Eternal Father 

and joy abound. 

- William Blake 

This is the Greek ideal . . . but the 
difference between ideal and reality is great. 
Then what can one say about the Greeks? Are 



they love, are they brotherhood, and are 
they unity - yes, sometimes, but at other 
times they are human. Humans have human 
faults; prejudice, hate, envy, and jealousy . . . 
but who isn't. Many expect the Greeks to be 
perfect, to have a flawless system. How can 
they? They are humans and with this accident 
of birth they inherit human flaws. 

By realizing these flaws, Greeks see the 
need for change within the system. But 
change is hard. It is hard for a system steeped 
in over a century of tradition. Many Greeks 
realize that they can no longer live in the past 
as many have realized for years. 




283 



The DC give rushees an 
enthusiastic send-off from 
a rush party 




Linda Thrasher and her goat companion entertain 
rushet's in a "set of four" party 




Rush — the life-line of the Greek 
system. Without it there can be no 
pledges, without pledges there can 
be no actives, and without actives 
there can be no brotherhood. It is 
this same life-line which the Greeks 
cherish, that has opened their eyes 
to the need for change. Fewer rush- 
ees have caused the Greeks to ask 
"What are we lacking?" "What can't 
we offer students now that we 
could a few years ago?" The answers 
to these questions must be answer- 
ed by the Greek System as a whole. 

But until these questions are 
answered the Greeks will continue 
with their rush with the sarne en- 
thusiasm as they have always had. 
The competition for good pledges 
is tremendous, and is growing 
each semester. Beer, free parties, 
dates, entertainment and much 
more is presented to the rushee, 
providing a difficult question for 
him; "Which house shall I 
pledge?" 



284 




The night before Homecoming, Creeks rallied to the call of free beer to 
finish their float. 




Days before completion, the Creek Homecoming float awaits completion at 
one end of the Craham Cracker. 





Crowds of enthusiastic fans and a strong rush from the front four 
characterize fraternity football. 




-if.i -.V 



286 




It's DC versus AEPhi in 
the Theta Chi 
volleyball tournament. 





A refugee from the mud broad jump (left) tapes her 
hands for the tug-o-war v^hile mud jump referees 
(above) recover from a splash landing. 



287 




Strong arms and strong spirit help KD win the 
Greek Week tug-o-war. 



288 




Sororities chug against the 
stopwatch in Sigma Chi's Derby 
Day. 




This is one of many 
girls who failed to 
clear the mud hole 
in mud board jump 
during Sorority 
Olympics. 



.*fi<:j^' • 



289 




Who will it be? The excitement 
builds as the candle is passed 
from girl to girl until the lucky 
one blows it out. Then the girl 
who's just been pinned or 
engaged receives roses and happy 
congratulations. 





Kay Innes is all smiles as she 
receives congratulations on her 
engagement. 




Paulette Brown introduces an 
orphan to Santa Claus at the 
Alpha Chi Orphans Party. Greeks 
sponsor many such charity proj- 
ects and community service 
activities throughout the year. 




ATO pledge )im Elia paints window frames during work 
week. 



A Phi Epsilon Pi pledge puts the finishing touches on 
his pledge project. 



The Phi Delts turn on their annual spring Fire Hydrant 
Party. 





fr 



mr 



7^ 



A* 



^ 



5^ i^ 






292 



ATO John Kristianson and Sandi Shimasaki dance at a 
Saturday night Tau party. 




What we are trying to say in this myriad of 
words is that the Greeks are people. They 
are individuals and wish to be judged by 
their peers as individuals. They don't want 
the stereotype of "Susie Sorority" and "Freddy 
Frat-man." That is why they are becoming 
community conscious, that's why they are 
being politically involved. The Greek is tak- 
ing himself off his self-imposed pedestal and 
is acting as a person. The Greek is emerging 
from the safety of his house and challeng- 
ing the world to respect him as himself. 



A Greek and his date enjoy a Saturday afternoon 
at the football game with their "cokes." 



mm^" 




293 




1. A. Wergan, 2. W. Simon, 3. M. Renaldi, 4. P. Sayre, 5. S. Kahn, 6. M. 
Brenner, 7. D. Jennings, 8. B. Howe - Pres., 9. A. Bodanske - 
Advisor, 10. B. Palmer, 11. C B. Miller, 12. C Ward, 13. K. Foley, 14. 
A. Wootten, 15. S. Wilson, 16. T. Pwens, 17. M. Sullivan, 18. L. Bleseli, 
19. L. Koontz, 20. S. Gray, 21. L. Powers, 22. |. Tracey, 23 K. 
Schoenbery, 24. L Blatz, 25. A. Silverstein, 26. S. Kaplan 




Panhellenic Council 



Diamond 







I-.,.. -,^ >-y,.,;.,.t, 



1 M. Renaldi, 2. M. Alexander, 3. D. Cimokowski, 4. B. Reeves, 5 
D. Gallia, 6. N. Munson, 7. B. Newkirk, 8. L. Holland, 9. M. Liden, 
10. M. Phipps - Sec, 11. C. Walker - V.P., 12. S. Lazur - Pres., 13 
I, Davidoff — Treas., 14. |. Gehrmger, 15. S. Stewart, 16. B 
Hogston, 17. M. Ulman, 18. |. Brown, 19. Y. Frenkel, 20 I. Schnuer 
21. K. Berlin, 22. I. Solomon, 23. B. Unger, 24. A. Srher, 25. B 
Grim, 26. N. Kessler, 27. M. L. McCarthy, 28. C. Ekert, 29. D 
lennings, 30 S. Absher, 31 C. Scott, 32. C. McArtor, 33. ). Vizard 
34 M Egan, 35. C. Ward 







i 




0*' *''<'^"Aj.\»',V|- .• 


s^^BSr-V: ^•>''tf'fC-i 






3i^m ft? f -' x^ 


' iw 


f a.:--: • 



p 




...-.■^i 




«,•-*. 





1. M. Maura, 2. V. McKewin, 3. M. Dutterer, 4. B. Anderson, 5. P. 
Gnll, 6. T. Toula, 7. S. Robinson, 8. |. Fielder, 9. N. Oliver, 10. S. 
Green, 11. D. Morris, 12 E, Becker, 13. B. Royce, 14. R. Greenhouse, 
15. D. Hodge, 16. P. Ruehl, 17. M. Kalogris, 18. P. Padden, 19. D. 
Hatfield, 20. S. Leslie, 21. B. Attinger 



Kalegathos 



nterfraternity Council 



1. M. Kalogris - V. Pres., 2. V. McKewin - Sec, 3. B. Anderson — 
Tres., 4. P. Padden - 2nd V. Pres., 5. M. Dutterer - Pres., 6. F. Fonte, 
7. D. Hodge, 8. M. Maura, 9. N Identified, 10. ). Kochmal, 11. D. 
Sites, 12. S. Green, 13. R. Shinberg, 14. N. O'Neil, 15. N. Alperstein, 
16. P. Benezra, 17. A. Seid, 18. B. Hoffberger, 19. N. Identified, 20 C. 
Belanger, 21. R. Creentiouse, 22. N. Identified, 23. B. Palmer - Pan-Hel 
Rep., 24. D. Morris, 25, N. Identified, 26. R. Cammeron, 27. S. Hood, 
28. ). Connolly, 29. E. Becker, 30 B. Royce, 31. j. Fielder, 32. P. Grill, 
33. N. Identified, 34. N. Oliver, 35. j. Reid, 36 S. Leslie, 37. ). )ackins, 
38. K. Reily, 39, G. Auakian, 40. B. Attinger, 41. S. Sagel, 42. L. Levy. 




AAA A' 




\- 






J 






/gi'*.: 





1. 


). Toula 


18 


), Paris 




35. 


N. Holl 


52. 


O. Matthews 




2. 


R. Carretson 


19. 


C Nyberg 




36. 


B. Miller 


53. 


T. Winslow 




3. 


D. Denny 


20. 


A. Cady 




37. 


M. Sane 


54. 


M. O'Neill 




4, 


|, Young 


21. 


S. Arnold 




38. 


D. Smith 


55. 


C. Galeano 




5. 


B. Grim 


22. 


D. Vales 




39. 


B. Baranowski 


56. 


C. Shaver 




6. 


). Assante 


23. 


S. Connors 




40. 


K, Stokes 


57 


Mrs. Leasch 




7. 


D. Allen 


24. 


B. lehk-n 




41. 


1, Pizza 


58 


I. Warren - A 




8. 


M. Infante 


25. 


L. Smith 




42. 


A, Wooten 


59. 


E. Gal^ney 




9. 


S. Staake 


26. 


P. Hong 




43. 


M. Stamliaugh 


60. 


N. Stevens 




10. 


K. Bates 


27. 


N. Wandres 




44. 


S. Stewart - Pres. 


61. 


|. Kenny 




11. 


M. Rankin 


28 


|. Widner 




45, 


K, Morris 


62. 


M. Galiano 




12. 


B. Hogston - V P. 


29. 


B. Dalfonzo 




46. 


K, Ashcraft 


63. 


L. Rowney 




1.1 


j. Stachilas - Treas 


30. 


D. Reed 




47. 


|, Caiazzo 


64. 


M. Gordon 




14. 


M. Coslello 


31. 


S. Gibson 




48. 


C Stewart 


65. 


N. Critchfield 




15. 


M. Bitz 


32. 


W. Otto 




49 


8, fielder 


66. 


A. Caiazzo 




16, 


M. Yopes 


33. 


D. lamilz 


296 


50 


L, Bowers 


67. 


M Murphy 




17. 


N. Vouglas 


34. 


K. Kelly 




51. 


P. Brown 







Advisor 




Alpha Chi Omega 




A house - a badge - a song - a ritual. None of these 
ever made a fraternity. The things unseen - loyalty, 
courage, love and friendship - ideals which are eternal 
- these make the fraternity, and the women. 

loyalty - to the ideals we stand for 
the Greek system, Maryland University 
to each other now and after 

courage — to say what we believe 
to serve in our individual capacities 
to study when everyone else is playing hearts 
to walk into a midterm after playing hearts 
to strive for top performance in all activities 

(PACE, Angel Flight, AWS |ud Board, Terrapin or 

Gymkana) 

love — of ourselves 
of our sisters 
of everybody 
AND ... 8 o'clocks, the Vous, pledges, rain, 

midnight snacks, all nighters, meetings, advisors 

and Teen Angel 

friendship - the outgrowth of all of these, that 
makes us happy to be Alpha Chi's 



297 



Alpha Delta Pi 




There are many advantages in living 
at 4603 College Avenue. With regard to 
location, we had front row seats during 
finals last spring when fraternity stag 
films were shown in the house next 
door. Within easy walking distance of 
beautiful downtown College Park, 
many Thursday nights (and Friday af- 
ternoons and Monday afternoons) find 
us at a certain "cocktail lounge" where 
our President often presides as acting 
social chairman. 

The more things change the more 
they remain the same. Rotten's still rot- 
ten, Gorman's still asking, "Vasco da 
Gama, where have you gone?", and 
Mrs. G. is still saying she "wouldn't 
Trade her girls for anything". On the 
other hand, Boom-Boom is now an 
adamant Redskin fan. Rosebud has 
begun to blossom as she sheds off the 
dead wood and reaches out, and K.T., 
with the help of a little B.S., has found 
a new hobby in late night crank phone 
calls. 

With regard to spirit, ADPi lucked 
out and placed in the IF Sing, did not 
participate in Derby Day, and collected 
a whole room of toys for a toy drive 
that never was. As a special note of 
interest and to impress the reader, 
many of our girls are tutors for PACE, 
and we also have a very apathetic Pan- 
hel officer (in reference to above 
Rosebud). One of our most notable 
accomplishments is a list of famous 
"Freddy Frat" lines we have compiled, 
including such worn-out quotes as "I 
just don't want your dress to get wrin- 
kled", "I bet you can't climb up on 
that top bunk", and "Do it for the 
house". (And everyone knows "Denny 
Does It") 

With regard to concluding this 
summary, we have no English 1 Com- 
positions on file, we have no 
affiliations with the Communist Party, 
and do take )ews . . . now. We are just 
a bunch of friends. 




298 









mn 





r 


B. 


Shaw 


2. 


T. 


Flocker 


3. 


). 


Sneddon 


4. 


M 


Harkins 


5. 


Rotten R. 


6. 


M 


Frenzel 


7. 


N 


Enikeiff 


8. 


B. 


Kirker 


9. 


B 


Bland 


10. 


D 


Badin 


11. 


K. 


McArtor - 


12. 


S. 


Wagon 


13. 


A 


King - V.P 


14. 


G 


orman 


15. 


L. 


Cresap 


16. 


1. 


Colennan 


17 


M 


. Cohee 


18 


D 


. Morrison 


19 


V 


Streep 



Pres. 



20. F. Gryska - Housemother 

21. M. White 

22. B. McCabe 

23. K. T. Burns 

24. D. Kuykendall 

25. L. Paris 

26. C Hill 

27. S. Wong 

28. ). Scalise 

29. R. Fields 

30. D. Nielson 

31. N. Gushing 

32. J. Delbrook 

33. M. Wachter 

34. M. Mickett 

35. S. Doles 

36. S. Katz 

37. C McDonough 

38. N. Nelson 



299 



39. C. lensen 

40. ). Dougan - Treas. 

41. L. Thompson — Sec. 

42. ). Cosner 

43. P. Goodloe 

44. ). Goldberg 

45. N. Foltz 

46. B. Shaw 

47. G. Riggs 

48. B. Spangler 

49. ). Warner 

50. S. Greer 

51. E. Nash 

52. |. Baden 

53. M. Harrison 

54. C. Seaman 

55. S. Roland 

56. R. Cianelli 



57. 


R. Farrell 


58. 


C. Burton 


59. 


B. Lavallee 


60. 


S. Boone 


61. 


M. Fairlamb 


62. 


S. Kurtz 


63. 


K. McLarney 


64. 


L. Cehoe 


65. 


). James 


66. 


). Hollister 


67 


). Callio 


68. 


A. Wilson 


69. 


S. Tud 


70. 


S. Agnew 


71. 


A. Cape 


72. 


B. Od 


73. 


D. Ziegler 


74. 


A. Prude 



mit^- A . 



*^^- . 



J i ^^.1 



^v*'IMI«^, 



.*— fR-:W(*c- .*,. 





1. R. Kline - V.P. 


4 


|, Blasenstein 


16. I. Metya 


2. S, Smith 


10 


D, Pierce - Pres. 


17. C Ediund 


3, W, Kramer 


11 


D. Senasack 


18. 1. Chlcca 


4. W. Kirkpatrick 


12 


T, Aslakson - Sec. 


19. C. Smith 


5, 1). Wacaster 


13 


F, Zayac 


20. T. Chica 


h. R. Drogan 


M 


D. Agee 


21. D. Heritage 


7, R, Hobby 


IS 


H, Gemmell - Treas. 


22. W. Spltzinger 


8. ). McKay 









300 




Alpha Delta Upsilon 




The Alpha Delta Upsilon colony of 
Delta Upsilon International Fraternity 
has existed on campus since the sum- 
mer of 1968, and is looking forward to 
its chapter installation in November 
1970. 

Delta Upsilon began in 1834 at the 
dawn of the American college frater- 
nity movement. Founded on the ideal 
of "Justice — Our Foundation", it rose 
as a protest against seized privilege 
and social injustice on the University 
scene. 

The brothers of ADU spend much of 
their time working toward goals of in- 
creased membership and a strong trea- 
sury, and in search of temporary hous- 
ing in the College Park area. 

A strong emphasis is placed upon 
scholastic achievement in accordance 
with DU bylaws. 

Membership in the colony means 
work, and the brothers sacrifice much 
of their time to help establish the col- 
ony's name on campus and in the 
community. Charity projects, sports, 
fund raising and fun are the high 
points. 

Life in ADU means many things to 
the brothers. In the fall, the Great 
Pumpkin Car Rallye, in the winter it's 
skiing and Christmas projects. Spring 
brings outings, and summer means 
sailing. But the real value of member- 
ship in ADU is brotherhood, getting to 
know each other as true friends — for- 
ever. 



301 



Alpha Epsilon Phi 




AAtpAE'flAON cUl 



Hd-Ha 

You're probably wondering why this 

picture was placed here. 
Look at it! 
What do you see? 
)ust two eyes. But look again - 
The eyes are different. 
Things are not always what they seem 

at first glance and superficiality may 

mask underlying detail. 
A sorority is often stereotyped and 

people tend to ignore its individuali- 
ties. 
Some of us work in PACE, and some of 

us were active in the MOBE. 
Some of us help mentally retarded 

children, and some of us teach in 

the inner city. 
Some of us make paper airplanes, and 

some of us wash floors. 
Some of us worked in Career Week, 

and some of us knit scarves. 
Some of us watch soap operas, and 

some of us watch the news. 
Some of us get 4.0's, and some of get 

colds. 
We might be seen in bells, or we 

might be seen in bathrobes. 
We might be seen with books, or we 

might be seen with Gary Puckett. 
But sometimes we do things together 
Like a party for orphans at Christmas 
Or an all night cram before finals. 
Like switching places with our busboys 
Or inviting our parents for a weekend. 

We're into ourselves but we're all into 

each other. 
We're Greeks and we're individuals. 
THERE'S MORE THAN )UST MEETS 

THE EYE. 




302 




1 




K. Berlin 
L. Becker 
L Greenstone 

I. Solomon 
P. Rosen 
B. Needel 
S. Wolf 
L, jacobson 
L. Smolen 
S. Reicher 
B. Kind 

E. Safro 

D. Sandler 
M. Arman 

F. Phillips 
). Schnuer 
|. Steriling 
A. Salzman 
K. Sulcov 



D. Gutter 
T. Hettleman 
M. Malamut 
S. Katz 
B. Teplin 
B. Cohen 
M, Mittleman 
I. Simon 
S, Kaufman 
S. Engle 
N. Levitas 
S. Swersky 
L. Zetlin 
S. Goodman 
D. Korn 
L. Bondy 
M. Borowsky 
B. Coburn 
K. Grill 



P. Fine 
P. Colby 

D. Kanofsky 

E. Dinkin 
T. Privot 
B. Israel 

I. Madelker 
N. lagust 
E. Korth 
N. lolson 
K, Kreil 
P. Sklar 
S. Zucker 
N. Wineburgh 
S. Heller 
S, laffe 
A^ Ehrlich 
M. Simon 
B. Swartz 



303 



D. Kirsh 

B. Nickelsporn 
S. Rapoport 

E Burka 
S. Frank 

C. Engel 
C. Cohen 
S. Davidov 
L. Kanarek 
L. Weiland 
M. Berliner 

B. Belman 
B Golden 
). lason 

S, Kleinberg 
R. Kramer 

C. Pmcus 
S. Zagoren 
C. Miller 
L. Gottlieb 




1. R. Denenberg 


10. S. Tullman 


19. S. Frahm 


28. L. Oppenheim 


2. M. Millman 


11. A. Spector 


20. S. Miller 


29. D. Fishbein - V.P 


3. L. Berg 


12. ). Cohen 


21. N, King 


30. M. Kramer 


4. |. Singer 


13. C. Goodman 


22. B. Feig 


31. G. Hayes - Treas. 


5. L. D. Swerdlin 


14. t, Bortnick 


23. M. Weiner 


32. T. Sandler 


6. M. Highstein 


15, A. Aljelow 


24. L. )affe 


ii. H. Goodman 


7. A. Silverberg 


Ifi. F. CIttleson 


25. S. Einbindgr - Sec, 


34. A. Myrowilz 


8. E. Levitan 


17, G, Klausner - Pres. 


26. B. Silverman 


35. G.. Pelasky 


H. A. Kaplan 


18, R, Schwartz 


27. M. Atlman 





304 





Alpha Epsilon Pi 




The Delta Deuteron chapter of Al- 
pha Epsilon Pi, established at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1940, has for the 
second consecutive semester led all 
fraternities scholastically with a high 
cumulative average. 

However, not the type of fraternity 
to emphasize only one activity, AEPi 
showed marked improvement in ath- 
letics and made exceptional contribu- 
tions to both local and national chari- 
ties. In the area of community rela- 
tions, AEPi was able to donate $1500.00 
to Easter Seals. This money went to- 
wards the building of a medical re- 
search center which was dedicated to 
the Delta Deuteron Chapter. 

Participating in all intramural sports, 
AEPi's basketball and football teams 
showed winning seasons while two 
brothers fought their way to the 
semi-finals in the University tennis 
tournament. 

AEPi's are also active on the hill. Po- 
litically, AEPi can boast two SGA Cabi- 
net Directors, three Legislators, two 
Student Traffic Court Justices and a 
number of SGA committee members. 

Delta Deuteron's dedicated efforts in 
all aspects of student activity and 
community service have not only made 
it a leader at the University of Mary- 
land, but have gained it a National 
award for the Outstanding Chapter on 
the East Coast. 



305 



Alpha Gamma Delta 




Alpha Gamma Delta was founded 
over sixty years ago at Syracuse Univer- 
sity and is an international sorority. 
Alpha Xi Chapter, one of over 100 
chapters, was founded at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland in 1947. There is a 
house full of friendships symbolized by 
a pin of pearls, red and buff roses, and 
the colors red, buff, and green. 

Alpha Gamma Delta is active on 
campus. The sorority can claim a 
summer sponsor, two sisters have edi- 
torships on "The Oracle", one sister is 
the Vice President of WRA. An AGD 
was the designer of the winning Home- 
coming float. And AGD was the 
chairman of the Pledge Debut and one 
was a runner-up in the Pledge Queen 
Contest. 

Pride in service to others is of up- 
most importance to the AGD's. This 
service includes work for the Interna- 
tional Altruistic Project for minimal 
brain damage and volunteer work at 
the Hospital for Sick Children in Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

Alpha Gamma Delta is active so- 
cially. AGD'S participate in exchange 
dinners, mixers, and fireside chats. 
AGD hosted the reception for Cassius 
Clay and sponsored the Pledge Schol- 
arship Tea. Alpha Gams have theatre 
parties, a Mom's Day fashion Show, an 
International Reunion Day at Argyle 
Country Club, and a Dad's Night with 
lots of costumes and tricks. The 
pledges have auctions, sisters drink 
green beer on St. Patrick's Day (and 
then practice correct etiquette!). 
AGD's remember long flowing dresses 
at the Winter Formal at the Fire Foun- 
tain. They also remember trimming the 
house tree with that special guy, dated 
dinners. Spring Formal and candle- 
lights. 

Alpha Gamma Delta means loyalty, 
sincerity, lasting friendships, and form- 
ing a common bond. 





306 



* w«.«rs; irjtsi^^^itf- 




1. C. Fisher 


14. 


j. Kearns - Preston 


27. 


L Potter 


2. K. Mcintosh 


15. 


M. Liden 


28. 


P. McGuire 


3. G. Brenchley 


16. 


E. Holland 


29. 


L. Schevitz 


4. M. Filling 


17. 


S. Vance 


30. 


S. Patton 


5. P. Cremeans 


18. 


C Brophy 


31. 


D. Usher 


6. C. Motsko 


19. 


B. Pikelny 


32. 


V. Gray 


7. A. Cuarente 


20. 


L. Blatz 


33. 


K. Lavine 


8. B. Liden 


21. 


R. Kaylor 


34. 


1. Lovell 


g. K. Mayville 


22. 


C Clark 


35. 


S. Wood 


10, L. McCron 


23. 


R. Rea 


36. 


D. Liard 


11. R. Long 


24. 


A. Sattler 


37. 


S. Ralph 


12. D. Wynn 


25. 


K. Mooney 


38. 


R. Moncure 


13. K. Santell 


26. 


K. Roese 







39. 


V 


L Paige 


40, 


1. 


Chambers 


41. 


N 


. Nyland 


42. 


N 


. Gulp 


43. 


). 


Brady 


44. 


P. 


Shapiro 


45. 


D 


. Carey 


46. 


L. 


Pellenbarg 


47. 


E. 


Coodale 


48. 


L. 


Ryals 


49. 


). 


Fox 


SO. 


K. 


Rasch 



307 




1. 


1 . Sweeny 


13, 


S. Davis 


26. 


|, Hoffman 


39, 


K, Bleums 


2. 


R. Brush 


14. 


K. Wrightson 


27. 


). Knauff 


40 


1 Long 


3. 


D. Seabre^se 


15. 


J. Robertson 


28. 


W, Schmidt 


41 


S- Taylor 


4. 


I, Fielder - Pres 


16. 


D. Campbell 


29. 


R, Aird 


42, 


S. O'Briant 


5. 


B Dean 


17. 


C. Blocher 


30. 


R. Robeson 


43. 


C. Esmond 


6 


H, Brown 


18, 


L, Riggs 


31. 


G. Perrygo 


44. 


B. Bratten 


7. 


|. Laws 


19. 


j. Taylor 


32. 


D. Simpson 


45. 


). Suit 


8. 


C. Thomas 


20. 


V. King 


33. 


|. Buckler 


46. 


T. Toms 


9 


D. Crowl 


21. 


D. Watson 


34. 


F. Taft 


47. 


B. Tit 


10, 


A. Shepherd - V.P. 


22. 


M. McDanolds 


35. 


B. Dungey 


48. 


V. Horni 


1 1 


1 Wrighton 


23. 


R. Ensor - Treas, 


36. 


T. Bylsma 


49. 


S. Melly 


12. 


|. Robinson 


24. 


B. Butts 


37. 


B. Brendel 


50. 


S. Scoop 






25. 


R. Moser 


m. 


L. Ramsburg 







308 





Alpha Gamma Rho 




Alpha Gamma Rho was founded nation- 
ally in Indianapolis in 1904, and Alpha Theta 
at Maryland in 1928. Our pin, consisting of a 
sheaf of wheat with a sickle for a back- 
ground, Demeter, and the colors green and 
gold are symbols of our proud heritage. 

AGR has been active in all aspects of 
campus activities. In sports, although our 
record in the past has not been particularly 
impressive, we feel we are showing a 
definite improvement. This is most notice- 
able in our strong Cross Country, basketball, 
and wrestling teams. As for our softball and 
football teams, there is no way but up. Of 
course we take the undisputed first place in 
cow milking. Most important, though, is an 
abundance of spirit, enthusiasm, and sports- 
manship which is the most essential formula 
for success. 

We have several brothers who are active 
participants in campus politics and honorar- 
ies such as ODK, Kalegathos, Alpha Zeta 
(Pres.), and Pi Alpha Xi (Pres.). 

AGR also stands out in community service. 
We have won the Campus Chest Drive for the 
last two years, the toy drive, and the Cerebral 
Palsey Drive. Individually, several brothers 
have worked in PACE. The success of our 
orphans party was evident by the smiling 
faces of the children present. 

A fraternity is not all work and AGR has a 
full social schedule. Our weekly parties are 
high lighted by such events as the Winter 
Formal, Western Party, South Sea Islands 
Party and Spring Weekend. 

There is one aspect of our house that can 
only be experienced by those who live in it. 
That is the feeling of comraderie that comes 
with participation in a closely knit organiza- 
tion. Be it the cluck of "Chicken Man" or 
the fly catching of "Riggett". They are all 
part of the fabric of AGR. Thus, we gain 
valuable lessons of life through fellowship, 
leadership, and all around activity. Several 
brothers participated in the PACE group for 
the first time this semester. It is hoped that 
the experience gained in this activity will be 
put to further good use in other civic proj- 
ects. 



Alpha Omicron Pi 




Alpha Omicron Pi, founded in 1924, 
boasts being the first national sorority 
on campus. Our Williamsburg style 
house is the home of eighty-five sis- 
ters, tied together through friendship. 
On the Hill and in Greek affairs 
the active AOPi's work hard — 
co-sponsoring the Blood Drive, helping 
sisters hand out flyers and posters for 
elections, and organizing philanthropic 
projects. Our leaders make their mark 
— Diamond President, Angel Flight, 
Mortar Board V.P. Panhel V.P., AWS 
Treas. 

Participation takes place not only 
outside the house but also inside, with 
pledge-active slumber parties, surprise 
birthdays, Halloween and orphans par- 
ties, picnics, bridge foursomes in the 
chapter room, the Senior Party, des- 
serts, fire-side chats, and the Christmas 
Party with a buzzed Santa. 

Always adventurous and on the go, 
AOPi's travel far and wide - Cape 
Cod, London, Europe, last-minute road 
trips to Boston, Virginia, New York, 
and then of course Thursday night 
study breaks at the Vous, and the tradi- 
tional Winter Formal at the Tail of the 
Fox. 

Many good times combine to leave 
such favored memories such as; raiding 
the kitchen. Quiet hours???, favorite 
busboys, candelights, "Deke", forget- 
ting your key and yelling up to the 
second floor windows, Man of the 
Year Award, trying to make it to those 
8:00 classs, serious talks until 3 A.M., 
our loving cup filled with Cold Duck, 
psych songs like "Grazin' in the Grass", 
congratulating a sister on a Who's 
Who selection, "Fig", sun-porch. 
Quick tanning lessons in May, smiling 
faces around the Christmas tree, typing 
papers for your roommate until 2 A.M., 
traying in the snow at the Chapel. 

AOPi — good times, warm memories 
and lasting friendships — a place to 
belong. 




® § 6 giQ 













1. D. Jennings ■ 

2. M. Higgins 

3. N. Llrides 

4. A. Summers 

5. K. Duld 

6. M. Hand 

7. I. Gerwe 

8. M. Clayton 

9. M. Pettit 

10. C. DiCio 

11. C Norton 

12. K. Marshall 

13. M. McHale 

14. L Hersh 

15. L Olson 

16. L. Moran 

17. S. Sladen 

18. D. Baker 



V.P. 



19. 


K. Melago 


20. 


E. Maglros 


21. 


A. Millios 


22. 


S. Moore 


23. 


T. Yonych 


24. 


C. Norte 


25. 


L. Peters 


26. 


D. Benz 


27. 


D. McCarthy 


28. 


D. Wiest 


29. 


C. MacFarland 


30. 


). Taylor 


31. 


F. Staley 


32. 


). C. Giant 


33. 


P. Freeman 


34. 


C. Scott 


35. 


P. Surlano 



311 



36. P. Farmer 

37. S. Lazar - Pres. 

38. N. Salmon 

39. I. Tanada 

40. L. Ghormley 

41. R. Rydell 

42. S. Stargell 

43. D. Yantz 

44. ). Beirlein 

45. S. Kinikin 
46 B. Byers 

47. C Scott 

48. B. Carty 

49. S. Brown 

50. R. Friar 

51. P. Anastos 

52. K. Walsh 

53. P. Keller 
54 B. Miles 



55. 


D 


Arnold 


56. 


P. 


Suriano 


57. 


C 


Nyborg 


58. 


M 


Records 


59. 


D 


Hesse 


60. 


V. 


Kennedy 


61. 


K. 


Weaver 


62. 


C. 


Miller 


63. 


T. 


Bear 


64. 


C 


O'Brien 


65. 


A. 


Pappas 


66. 


S. 


Nixon 


67. 


V. 


Brown 


68, 


M 


Robinson 


69. 


L. 


Walker 




1, |. Bacon 
2 I Legg 

3. M. Miller 

4. A. Cook 

5. I. Dudley 

6. P. Mason 

7. C. Weiss 

8. ). Atherton 

9. H. Aarma 

10. P. Aarma 

11. C Duke 

12. R. Honeycutt 

13. K. Tyson 

14. T. Santoro 

15. S. Hightower 

16. M. LaPorte 

17. S. Sanders 

18. P. Beaudet 



21. 
22. 
23. 



26. 

27. 



19. A. Killion - Treas. 

20. L. Little 
j. Zaciewski 
). Winstead 
A. Clements 

24. T. Eagleson 

25. A. Edwards 

C Rice 

P. Henry 

28. B. Galate 

29. ). Clower 
30 |. Varrato 

31. M. Thomas 

32. K. Radford 

33. M. Bolger 

34. S. Gray 

35. S. Brunner 

36. D. Fusco 



312 



37. 


T. Hitchens 


38. 


C Brogan 


39. 


P. Beadle 


40 


L. Rioux 


41. 


). Iverson 


42. 


B. Crawford 


43. 


B. Shaeffer 


44. 


M. Mitchell 


45. 


). Lolhrop 


46. 


K. Wittwer 


47. 


K. Vogtman 


48. 


N, Slocum 


49. 


L. Christ 


50. 


C Micklos 


51. 


C. Massie 


52. 


K. Wheatley 


53. 


|. Murphy 



54. M. Egan - V.P. 



55. C Rohrer 

56. B, Mattingly 

57. K. Bodkin 
58 C Lartz 

59. D. Langeler 

60. M. Meehan - Pres. 

61. K. Laird 

62. S. Franks 

63. N. Feasler 

64. L. DeLizia 

65. C Ward 

66. N. Tydings 

67. C. Noble 

68. C. Watson 

69. K. Smead 

70. P. Kovich 

71. S. Keiffer 

72. L. Coniglio 




Alpha Phi 





Alpha Phi is the only Maryland fraternity with no 
men! Founded nationally in 1872 at Syracuse before 
sorority had been coined, the Phis have grown to 
over 100 chapters. 

Athletically and scholastically, the girls on Prince- 
ton Avenue have shown their ability for a variety of 
interests, having taken the WRA Most Active Partici- 
pation trophy and the first place swim meet cup as 
well as the fourth place scholarship award. Individ- 
ually, the Phis have brought home cheerleading. 
Angel Flight, and sweetheart honors. 

On the Flill, the Phis have a finger in every pie on 
campus, including CCAR, Panhel, publications, 
AWS, Diamond, SGA, "Bounce for Beats", and or- 
phan parties. One Phi even made Who's Who of 
University Students! 

Most of the fun at the Alpha Phi house is not 
planned, however: pledge pranks, water-fights on 
Thursday nights with fraternities "serenading" on 
their way home from the Vous, no electricity dur- 
ing finals, and Mrs. Fogg and the puppy Alphi, new 
to the house this year. 

Derby Day, Sing, candlelights, and sisterhood also 
make the "Union Hand in Hand" of the Alpha Phis 
at Maryland. One of the newest houses on campus 
but leaving their mark in whatever they do. 



313 



Alpha Tau Omega 







^ 



L M 



For our fortieth year on campus, ac- 
tivity has been the keynote for the 
ATO's. 

In competition, we won the IFC 
football championship for the second 
consecutive year, placing seven men 
on the All-IFC team. Then we set out 
to defend our basketball crown for the 
fourth straight year. Plus, the Taus cap- 
tured the '69 IF Sing trophy, our fourth 
in a row. 

Enthusiasm ran through the Tau 
house and Taus ran through sorority 
houses on many midnight raids in 
search of silk and celebration. The girls 
loved them, the housemothers won- 
dered about them, but the IFC ended 
them (for this year, anyway). 

On the hill, we were equally active. 
Scholastically, we were among the top 
three for the big houses. We have 
brothers in Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Delta 
Chi, Who's Who, Chi Epsilon honorar- 
ies, and all ACC Honor Roll. ATOs 
serve the school as M Club President, 
Yearbook editor, and IFC Rush Chair- 
man. Athletically, we have brothers on 
the varsity baseball, golf, swim and 
wrestling teams. 

The social calender saw a party every 
weekend, with themes abounding. Like 
the mini-skirt party, where everyone 
was wide-eyed and bushy-tailed, with 
a fifth of Fighting Cock whiskey for the 
girl with the miniest mini, or the New 
York party, where a trip to New York is 
raffled off and the price of admission? 
— just a packed suitcase and a date. 
Homecoming with 400 people and 
Christmas with Santa and awards high- 
lighted the fall, and Spring Weekend 
climaxed second semester. And, of 
course, "instant" parties whenever we 
found a Label or a Chug-A-Mug and a 
few honeys. 

The house itself took on a new look. 
The pledges painted the whole interior 
of the house and tiled the dining room 
ceiling. Many brothers also painted 
and panelled their rooms. But the good 
times remained unchanged. This year 
included funeral services for belrjved 
Morris, spook stories and riddles, the 
Razorback Ball with WHC, lottery 
night jack pot, wild post-party soul 
revues, who made the maid, Vitro jani- 
tors, Wild Oley in a memorable hash, 
and "Boon." All in all, "I cou-dent 
believe it!" 





314 




1, D. Palmer 


18. 


I. Roth 




35. 


W, Howard 


2. K. McKenzle 


19. 


Miss V. Thomas - 


- Housemother 


36. 


T. Cough 


3. R, Hozik 


20. 


D. Mayo 




il. 


W. Hancock 


4. M. Ritchie 


21. 


M. Micka 




38. 


C. Wilson 


5. T. Weatherby 


22. 


R. Schaeffer 




39 


I. Bochnowicz 


6. D. Enfield 


23. 


M. Kelly 




40. 


D. Rhudy 


7. C. Wiemers 


24. 


M. Swatta 




41, 


D. Cooksey 


a D. Haley 


25. 


D. O'Neill 




42. 


). Reid 


9. M. Whitsilt 


26. 


P. Cnll 




43. 


S. Boyer 


10, k. Wallace 


27. 


F. Fabin 




44. 


1. Elia 


1 1, F Rosenstein 


28. 


). Higdon 




45. 


P. Sheplee 


12. B. Deissler 


29. 


E. Olenginski 




46. 


B. Stringer 


13. B. Coyne 


30. 


D. Bickley 




47. 


M. Karsh 


14. M. Palermo 


31. 


). Zubrod 




48. 


B. Kirby 


15. D. Ahearn 


32. 


D. Hancock 


315 


49. 


j. Robinson 


16. 1. King 


33. 


). Hamill 


50, 


S. Colen 


17. C Brinsfield 


34, 


I. Perusso 









51. D. Carter 

52. H. Willis 

53. D. Gyongas 

54. M. McCivern 

55. B. Reynolds 

56. M. Colen 

57. L. Owens 

58. ). Holzaphel 

59. S. Heller 

60. G. Usrey 

61. T. Deren 

62. ). Spencer 

63. ). Hendricks 

64. S. Beard 

65. T. Hamill 

66. B. McKenzie 




1. 


B, 


Reeves — Pres. 


2. 


D 


. Gunlher 


3. 


L. 


Pollitt 


4. 


1. 


Scully 


5. 


L. 


Nowell 


6. 


S. 


Lamb 


7. 


S. 


Sheridan 


8. 


K, 


Burke 


9. 


L. 


Wilson 


10. 


V. 


Doyle 


11. 


M 


. Buchan 


12. 


V. 


Bell 


M. 


B. 


Labozelta 


14. 


L. 


Saville 


1.5. 


I. 


Veazey 


16. 


B. 


Newkirk 


17. 


K. 


Foley 


18. 


N, 


Slenger 





" '-■' 


19. 


F. Tzanis 


20. 


|. Ebner 


21. 


H. Sledz - Sec. 


22. 


P. Sowers 


23. 


P. Weingarl 


24. 


S. Rhineharl — 


25. 


B. Harrell 


26. 


|. Tinney 


27. 


P. Paczan 


28. 


S. Fernandez 


29. 


D. She|)pard 


30 


L. DeSalvo 


il 


1 Hershberger 


M. 


|. Harris 


33, 


L. Shilkrel 


34. 


P. Sanlisi 


35. 


F. Wyner 



'■,!£,": wF»i^'.\^-^;'v 



V.P. 



36. B. Ford 

37. L. Schaub 

38. D. Golato 

39. S. Wiles 

40. B. Parmelee 

41. L, Riley 

42. D. Engle 
4^. A. Giftin 
44 K. Myers 

45. I. lordan 

46. C. Walker 

47. S. Bickings 

48. L, Coftman 

49. P, Bartolillo 
50 C Clitt 

51, A, Littlepage 
,52. I. Helsel 



53. T. Lombardi 

54. C. Corbett 

55. M. Seabreese 

56. C Childs 

57. L. Boseck 

58. P. Smith 

59. W. Kuebler 

60. M. Hickey 

61. K. Sheehan 

62. ). Eisner 

63. I. Lee 

64. C. Larson 

65. C. Thomas 

66. N. Broden 

67. D. Burke 

68. M. Chase 

69. B. Wilson 




Alpha Xi Delta 





> Alpha Xt Delta < 



Alpha Xi Delta and the golden Quill 
belong to seventy girls on Knox Road, 
one block from the Vous. Having fun 
together is the prime objective which 
leads to events like date dinners, a 
Dad's bowling party, picnics, and 
slumber parties. Spring and Christmas 
formals highlight the social season as 
well as the Pledge Debut, where all 
new pledges are introduced. 

Being a well rounded individual 
means participation in outside events 
such as color guard, majorettes, musi- 
cals, WRA and intramurals, morato- 
rium, Diamondback, Bridal Fair, Course 
Guide, Gymkana, and Student Union 
Board. It means scholarship also and a 
high house average as well as member- 
ship in various honoraries such as Mor- 
tar Board, Diadem, Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta, Sigma Alpha Omicron, Phi Kappa 
Phi, and Phi Chi Theta. 

Alpha Xis are also involved in many 
charity projects. We are part of the 
Board of Directors of Camp Tapawin- 
go, a summer camp for mentally re- 
tarded children. Each year we sponsor 
a Toy Drive in November and an or- 
phans picnic, and participate in the 
Cerebral Palsy Roadblock. This year 
our pledges gave a party at an old age 
home. 

There are many memories as well, 
such as who has the key to the 
kitchen?, a spaghetti dinner on the 
floor, a serenade, goofed lines in a rush 
skit, candlelights, two parrots and a 
gerbil with babies, birthday parties, 
and seniors who never have to do 
anything. 

Fun, concern, scholarship, and mem- 
ories. 



Delta Delta Delta 



®, 



VEl 



Delta Delta Delta was founded on 
Thanksgiving Eve In 1888 at Boston 
University. Her Alpha Pi Chapter was 
established here at the University of 
Maryland in 1934. The pansy, pearl, 
and pine tree symbolize the sisterhood 
inherent in Delta Delta Delta. Tri 
Delta throughout the years has been 
active on campus. Her contribution to 
the Panhellenic council is the In- 
ter-fraternity Sing. Tri Delta is well rep- 
resented in both campus honoraries 
and campus organizations; SGA., Angel 
Flight, AWS, Cheerleaders, PACE, 
summer sponsors, WRA, and Who's 
Who. 

Setting campus business aside, Tri 
Delta works very hard together within 
the house, continually building the 
long established ideals of sisterhood. 
We are especially proud of our sisters 
who have received these special 
awards; Miss Maryland, Outstanding 
lunior Sorority Woman, Outstanding 
Senior Woman, and Pledge Queen. 

Showing off her abundance of spirit, 
Tri Delta placed 2nd in Derby Day. 
Our pledges show their spirit in the 
numerous pledge stunts . . . where are 
the actives' pillows? A faux pas is re- 
warded weekly by the humorous 
"Chick of the Week" award. Midnight 
birthday parties break the long hours 
anticipating those hourlies and finals. 
Seventy-seven strong, we look to the 
Stars and Crescent with spirit, unity, 
sisterhood, and a feeling of belonging. 




318 




1. D. McMahon 


19. 


S. Turner 


36. 


L. Booth 


2. B. Warren 


20. 


C. Carter 


37. 


C Grant 


3, D. Greer 


21. 


V. Johnston 


38. 


C lenklns 


4. L. T, B. ' 


22. 


B. Palmer 


39. 


P. Ulman 


5. A. W. 


23. 


P. Grimes - Treas. 


40. 


A. Small 


6. C Nash 


24. 


P. Carter 


41. 


E. Mackle 


7. ). Bartoo 


25. 


T. Lester 


42. 


L. Londeree 


a |. Dedecker 


2b. 


C. Hammlton 


43. 


C Randolph 


9. |. Abercrombie 


27. 


K. Larner 


44. 


S. Voismet 


10. |. Metelits 


28. 


M. Jones 


45. 


B. Baker 


11. P. Hevey 


29. 


B. Arata 


46. 


). Falrchlld 


12. B. Merchant 


30. 


S. Metelits 


47. 


R. Hock 


13. B. Leftwich 


31. 


A. Kimlico 


48. 


P. Lane 


14. C Griffin 


32. 


K. Melvin 


49. 


D. Lawrence 


15. L. Woodward 


33. 


|. Lance 


50. 


D. McGee 


16. C Walker - Pres. 


34. 


A. Wergin 319 51. 


A. Raines 


17. F. Morrison 


35. 


j. Vance 


52. 


M. Williams 


18. P. Uhl 











V.P. 



53. C. Owen 

54. S. Michaels 

55. C Ulf 

56. A. Pelecanos 

57. T. Thompson 

58. S. Henning 

59. K. Morell 

60. |. Ament 

61. ). Leahy 

62. M. Reuyl 

63. S. Amos 

64. |. Quesmberry 

65. E. Mieike 

66. N. Deane 

67. D. Schultz 

68. T. Pearson 

69. L. Smith 




1. I. Clark 


20. 


P. Via 


39, 


L, Flaherty 


2. E. Fisher 


21. 


1. Reidy 


40. 


P. Dog 


3. G. Harl 


22. 


P. Eacho 


41. 


D. Carter 


4. C. Creamer 


23. 


M. Mount 


42. 


R. Stoutenborough 


5. M. McNeely 


24. 


K. Innes - Sec. 


43. 


R. Bailey 


6. S. Louis 


25. 


V. Koontz 


44. 


B. Dale 


7, B. Zirkle 


26. 


Mrs. Edge - Housemother 


45. 


K. Linstrom 


8. 1 Millor 


27. 


N. Munson - Pres. 


46. 


D. Bochanis 


9. N. Long 


28. 


K. Finnegan 


47. 


C Naples 


10. K. Luke 


29. 


B. Shrake 


48. 


L. Trash 


II 1 lligble 


30. 


W. Budd - Treas. 


49. 


M, Zetter 


\> G, Lum 


31. 


M. Banyasz - V.P. 


50 


B. lol^e 


1 ) 1 Cunhffe 


32. 


S. Gardner 


52. 


A. Beast 


14 D. Hoeike 


33. 


). Knox 


53. 


S. Shimasaki 


15. L. Marsh 


34. 


). Mandil 


54. 


I Bayly 


16. M. Worden 


35. 


A. Yourtee 320 


55. 


S. Rice 


17. L. Culberlson 


36. 


K. Hidlebaugh 


56. 


A. Listman 


18. D Green 


37. 


M Otero 


57. 


E Wigglesworth 


19. M. Miller 


38 


S. Rice 







58 I Hargralt 

59. ]. Sullivan 

60. P. Willis 

61. T. Boaz 

62. S. Auld 

63. ). Sullivan 

64. L. Zetter 

65. M. McNeely 

66. C. Kates 

67. P. McMichael 

68. K. Fahrner 

69. B, Howe 

70. C. Langlord 

71. ). Wagner 

72. \. Hepner 

73. P. Wolber 

74. K. Rounds 

75. L Bacon 



Delta Gamma 






321 



Delta Gamma was founded in 1873 
at the Lewis School in Oxford, Missis- 
sippi. While membership in DC in- 
volves thousands of sisters all over the 
country, the warmth and friendship of 
a special bond of sisterhood makes 
Beta Sigma chapter home to 83 girls. 
The three or four years that a girl 
spends as a member of DC are filled 
with memories. They begin with her 
first encounter with the Greek System 
when she comes through rush, and 
continue throughout her pledge pe- 
riod. The excitement of initiation and 
the wearing of the anchor are parts of 
the overall picture of DC life. As a 
DG she becomes part of a tradition of 
friendship and sisterhood. 

Activities and honors are part of 
being a Delta Gamma. This year a 
Dad's Day was held for our DG dads, 
and both moms and dads were invited 
to visit our house at the annual Home- 
coming Brunch. Christmas time is a 
very special time, and we got into the 
spirit by caroling at the Veteran's Hos- 
pital, co-hosting a Christmas party for 
orphans, baking cookies, decorating 
the beautiful tree for our living room 
and we climaxed the season with our 
Christmas formal. 

Together we managed to walk away 
from Derby Day with six trophies, in- 
cluding firsts in spirit, house decora- 
tions, and costumes. Individually we 
have runners-up to Homecoming 
Queen, and Derby Darling. The Panhel 
president is a DG, and so are the Mili- 
tary Ball Queen and Best Dressed Coed 
on Campus. DG also has members in 
Phi Beta Kappa,- Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Morter Board, Diadem, and Diamond. 
In the Spring we look forward to the IF 
sing, Greek Week, and our DG formal. 

Activities, honors, and awards are 
part of what Delta Gamma means to 
us. But more important than what we 
do is that we do these things together. 
For even though we are individuals, we 
are also sisters living up to the ideals 
of friendship in Delta Gamma. 



Delta Phi Epsilon 




It has been a year of contradictions 
for the Greeks; a year when the SGA 
President, a Greek himself, spoke 
confidently of Greek potential but 
stalled in filling empty Greek legisla- 
ture seats, a year when IFC was pun- 
ished for use of amplifiers when four 
independent University students were 
aquitted on appeal; a year in which 
University students stressed individual 
worth but continued to criticize the 
Greeks as a whole without looking at 
them as people. 

But through this dilemma of being a 
Greek and a University student, D Phi 
E has continued to be a sisterhood of 
girls who are able to grow individually 
and organizationally. 

Politically, many girls participated in 
the Vietnam moratoriums as indivi- 
dually concerned people. Speakers 
promoting the moratoriums' activities 
were welcomed to our home. We had 
a reception for Senator )acob javits af- 
ter his speech at the University. 

Socially we continued to have the 
well-known desserts and_ serenades. 
We had a winter party at' the down- 
town restaurant Alfio's, and the tradi- 
tional Spring Formal. 

We also participated in charitable 
activities, winning the Spirit Trophy in 
APO's UMOC. Again this year we were 
the largest contributor to our national 
charity, Cystic Fibrosis. We sold statio- 
nery and had a benefit performance 
at Shady Grove Music Fair. We held a 
Halloween party at an orphanage and 
made monthly visits to the children at 
Junior Village. 

And then there were those inside 
jokes — like the rededication of the 
showers, the great beef stew, and the 
problem of one sister that suddenly 
became the concern of the other 65 
sisters. 

But most important of all, we nur- 
tured unity. Realizing and ackntjwledg- 
ing each sister as an individual, we still 
saw ourselves as parts of a whole, one 
sorority in an organization of sororities. 
We strove for an ideal, not demanding 
that the whole University believe in 
the ideal of sisterhood, but demanding 
the respect that any organization de- 
serves in its drive for such a goal. 





322 




1. 


I. Denis 


2. 


A. Soodak 


3. 


E. Nellhouse 


4. 


A. Crown 


5. 


C. Sapperstein 


6. 


I. Breslow 


7. 


M. Colman 


8. 


E. Green 


9. 


E. Schloss 


10. 


B. Budman 


11. 


P. Golden 


12. 


A. Gudesky 


13. 


A. Colomb 


14. 


K Cotkin 



15. P. Meyerowltz - Treas. 

16. A. Sapperstein - Pres. 

17. A. Alexander - V.P. 

18. D. Marcus - Sec. 

19. S. Sternberg 

20. S. Kahn 

21. S. Stelnhorn 

22. L Ostrlnsky 

23. M. Nudel 

24. M. Schrier 

25. B. Orlove 

26. G. Katz 

27. V. Varoff 

28. P. Selsnick 



29. 


S. Harris 


30. 


M. Felnberg 


31. 


). Hllsberg 


32. 


). Zvares 


33. 


). Yellon 


34. 


A. Sllverstein 


35. 


M. Gilson 


36. 


). Weston 


37. 


L. Goldberg 


38. 


L. Horowitz 


39. 


S. Garten 


40. 


D. Miller 



41. S. Schrier 



42. C Aronstam 

43. I. Goldberg 
44 A. Kane 

45. P. Wagner 

46. K. Blumenthat 

47. M. Caplan 

48. R. Dolleck 

49. S. Green 

50. D. Gold 

51. D. Weiser 

52. E. Miller 

53. C. Posner 
54 S. Gerzol^ 



323 




1. M. Homan 


a A. Beltield 


17 P. Whipple 


25. B. McConnigal 


2. S. Utts 


10, 1 Downey 


18, P, Williamson 


26. T. Trezza - Treas 


3. ). Wescott 


11 B North 


19, T, Hutchins 


27. K, Mills 


4. A. Cole 


12. F. Evans 


20, T, Hatkson - V P. 


28. ). jackins - Pres. 


5. D, Hicks - Sec. 


13. ). Randolph 


21. S, Rosetti 


29. 1. Pizzino 


6. R. Nelson 


14. S. Lacketl 


22. J. Webster 


30, B, Dempsey 


7. B. Loser 


15. M. MIginsky 


23. D. Pughsi 


31, D Brody 


8. M Board 


U, P Ball 


2-4 B Halbcrl 


32, B Shattner 



324 



Delta Sigma Phi 




^/'m 



t -?;.'•>■- ;.<■»■ 




325 




Delta Sigma Phi, a proud fraternity 
fournded upon traditions, friendsiiips 
and grain alcohol. Those richly en- 
dowed of Maryland's coeds know us as 
those "friendly young men" who hang 
our heads out of the windows scream- 
ing, "I love you" as they pass from the 
temporaries through our parking lot on 
their way to Knox Road. Or possibly 
you've been trapped in one of our 
sandlot football games, or had let the 
air out of your tires, or been shown 
our boiler room. We're just a bunch of 
friendly guys. 

1969, we are proud to say, has been 
a good year to the Delta Sigs — 
achievement-wise; in addition to hav- 
ing been the major donor in President 
Elkins' Annual Golfball Drive, and the 
instigators of the Keyhole-Kehoe 
Movement, we've captured quite a few 
trophies. Among these winnings are 
two Town Hall Olympic trophies and 
the IPC Softball championship. 

The Sons of Spinx (that's us) are also 
proud that within our brotherhood we 
have as many different character types 
as we have brothers. However, we all 
have high ideals and are not to be 
trusted in a parked car or during pari- 
etal hours. One of our unique types is 
Brother Williamson, an excellent 
bus-boy and true friend - also CAP 
president. Many of you might have 
caught a glimpse of Pete on campus, 
escorted by his four body guards, in- 
stalled for his own protection. 

Socially in 1969, the Delta Sig Sailors 
kept their hands, or rather their arms, 
full as we escorted our women 
through many lavish events, such as 
Uncle Bruce's Grain Toga Party, com- 
plete with flowing fountains and bed- 
sheets. We are still eagerly awaiting 
the return of six DSP's who were mis- 
placed during our spring formal in 
Ocean City. Regardless, Delta Sigma 
Phi will be back in O.C. in the spring. 
Although we believe our social life is 
outstanding, we somehow manage our 
scholastics as well - our Fall 1969 ini- 
tiation class boasts four 3.0's and better 
- the average was 2.5. 

Delta Sigma Phi, this year counciled 
by our stalwart leader, joe jackins, is 
forever striving towards fun, friendship, 
and the chance to graduate. Oh yes, 
Zaiesak is alive and well in the Delta 
Sig fraternity house. 

Delta Sigma Phi; one step ahead of 
the draft and one foot in the Twilight 
Zone. 



Delta Tau Delta 




I believe in Delta Tau Delta for the 
education of youth and the inspiration 
of maturity so that I may better learn 
and live the truth. 

I believe in Delta Tau Delta as a 
shrine of international brotherhood. 
Her cornerstone friendship, her foun- 
dation conscience, her columns aspira- 
tion, her girders self-restraint, her 
doorway opportunity, her windows 
understanding, her buttresses loyalty, 
her strength the Everlasting Arms. 

I believe in Delta Tau Delta as an 
abiding influence to help me do my 
work, fulfill my obligations, maintain 
my self-respect, and bring about that 
happy life wherein I may more truly 
love my fellow men, serve my country, 
and obey my God. 

I am a Delt. 







£lgMa 




326 




1. N. Oliver - Pres. 




16. 


R. Splckenagel 


2. T. Cardona 




17. 


R. Siegel 


3. C. Barnes 




18. 


K. Thormke 


4. ). Rupard 




19. 


R. Roadman 


5. F. Muscolina 




20. 


A. Balo 


6. ). Hackbarth - Treas 


21. 


|. Mazzochi 


7. B. Tinari 




22. 


G. Kotzen 


8. R. Cingher 




23. 


|. McCoy 


9. D. lenkins - Sweetheart 


24. 


). Murphy 


10. Mrs. Wagner - H 


ausemother 


25. 


T. Mongelli 


11. F, Arturl 




26. 


C Morrow 


12. C. Domlnguez 




27, 


M. White 


13. D. Furbish 




28. 


D. Leet 


14. M. Volker 




29. 


M. Stewart 


15. B. larossi 




30. 


8. loerdens 



327 



31. N, Petriccione 

32. F. Dranginis 

33. B, Gonzales 

34. B, Rauch 

35. B. Littell 

36. D. Jayjock 

37. R. Mele 

38. R. Fogg 

39. W. Percy 

40. C. Damast 

41. G. Baker 

42. B. Hewitt 

43. D. lersey 

44. S. Comfort 

45. j. Maholtz 



46. G. Leet 

47. T. Defilippo 

48. T. Daddario 

49. ), Eick 

50. j. Clark 

51. W. Buchanan 

52. |. Sears 

53. B. Manili 

54. I. Kurdyla 

55. C. Meachem 

56. C Yankovich 

57. R, Poisson 

58. E. Smith 

59. D. Hedges 

60. F. Tedesco 



V.P. 




1. C. Mika 

2. S. Eisenhdrt 

3. M. Henderson 

4. |, Hinman 

5. L. Rockett 

6. |. Muzzy 

7. B, Pearson 

8. D. Haug 

'). P. McCarthy 



10. N. Peters 
n, I, Sachs 
12. H, Wescott 
M D. Gallia 

14. W. Walker 

15. Mrs. Whitney 

16. R. Wilkinson 

17. 13. L. Srendcl 



Housemother 



18. S. Meyers 

19. C. Dombrowski 

20. K. Shue 

21. T. Howard 

22. A. Weksler 

23. C Muzzy 

24. L. Kerr 

25. S. Sappington 



26. S. Solie - Pres. 

27. L. Powers 

28. M. McMullen 

29. N. Sebekos 

30. L. DeVan 

31. L. Beach 

32. P. Sherlock 

33. I. Tracey 



328 








Gamma Phi Beta 






329 



Iota Alpha Pi 




lota Alpha Pi is known to everyone as just the 
newest sorority on campus, but to all of us it 
means much more. Founded nationally in 1903 in 
New York City and with Beta Eta Chapter at Mar- 
yland just one year ago, lota Alpha Pi means to 
us sisterhood and friendship, teamwork and un- 
derstanding. 

We are proud of our chapter and we are proud 
of our sisters. Sisters are active as members of 
PACE, Aqualiners, Course Guide, and Diamond. 
Three of our sisters have been elected to Dia- 
mond, one of whom became Diamond's trea- 
surer. 

We worked hard for our second prize victory in 
UMOC by mowing lawns, selling balloons, and 
road blocks. And we enjoyed participating in our 
first Greek Week and Derby Day. 

In one short year, we've held Parent's Brunches 
and President's Teas. We went to Merriweather 
Home for Children as part of our philanthropic 
project, and traveled to Philadelphia for a pledge 
trip. And who would ever forget our first rush! 
But it's all been worth every minute especially 
when we saw the results of all our efforts — our 
first pledge class. So we thank our newly formed 
Parents Club, all who have helped us, and most 
of all we thank Jackie, and we say to everyone, 
"just watch us grow." 





330 




1. I. Davidoff - Chancellor 

2. L. Lipsky - V, Chancellor 

3. N. Keesler — Scribe 

4. S. Katz - Bursar 

5. S. Harris 

6. F. DeNoto 

7. ). Slipow 



8. L. Jordan 

9. E. Cohen 

10. H. Buchman 

11. M. Ackerman 

12. S. Levine 

13. E. Kolker 



14. M. Cohen 

15. 5. Goldman 

16. R. Breeskin 

17. W. Tabb 

18. S. Merwitz 

19. S. Cartner 



20. C Chansky 

21. F. Schwartz 

22. L Szabo 

23. S. Moxley 

24. B. Holberg 

25. B. Hoflman 



331 





1, D, Walder 


11 B Bower 


21. 


C. Mingin 




32. M. Mind 


2. V, Thompson 


12. J. Skelly 


22. 


I. NImeroff 




33. R. Neck - V.P. 


3, W, Berklestdt 


1.3. A. Crisdiolll 


23. 


R. Prill 




34. S. Handler 


4. B. Valentz 


14. H. Fishor - Treas. 


24. 


K. lordan 




35. C. Kerrm 


5. B. Humberson 


1.5. |. Damadio 


25. 


R. Shaw 




36. M. Bohn 


6. R. Seruto 


16. M. L. Krinkle 


2b. 


S. Sfakianos 




37. S. Noren 


7. R. Diffenderfer 


17. D. Ramsey 


27. 


R. Koontz 




38. ). Ripken 


8. S. Hood 


18. S. Breath 


28 


I. Stawing — 


Sec. 


39. L. Dougherty 


9. ). LinebauRh 


19. W. Sidler 


29. 


N G. Hurley 




40. E. Campbell 


10. K. Schmil 


20. T. Moran 


30. 


Mrs. R. H. Al 


len - Housemother 


41. E. Connon 






31. 


N. O'Neill - 


Pres. 


42 B Cave 






332 






Not Pictured 
Fat Albert 



Kappa Alpha 






Kappa Alpha Order began in 1865 at 
Washington College. Southern in ori- 
gin, the order seeks guidance from our 
spiritual founder Robert E. Lee of old 
Virginia. The order strives to teach its 
members to cherish the idea of strong 
character and to perpetuate the ideals 
of a gentleman. 

Founded in Maryland's Campus in 
1914, the chapter has been busy spon- 
soring various charitable, social, and 
athletic events in the past year such as 
the KD-KA orphans party at Thanksgiv- 
ing and Christmas, scholarship fund 
and KA LaCrosse Tournament. Socially 
prominent. Kappa Alpha sponsors such 
events as Homecoming brawls. Cold 
Duck showers. Spring weekend at 
O.C, battling the bands, and last but 
not least the Old South Ball observing 
our southern heritage. 

The house unity is exemplified by 
Saturday night study sessions in the 
library, occassional visits to the Vous 
and Hall, and group study breaks. 

With the expected return of M.F. 
Angle-Eye, the Spirit and Unity, house 
spirit is expected to soar to an all time 
high. Kappa Alpha also has a unique 
way of greeting our evening visitors 
who are still dry between the ears. 

Brothers still continually congregate 
to re-decorate each others rooms, al- 
ways working against each other to- 
ward a common goal. However, due to 
co-extenuating circumstances. Spirit 
and Unity has been detoured to Ala- 
bama and the display of our old South- 
ern heritage is minus the Stars and 
Bars. 



333 



Kappa Alpha Theta 




Our kite-shaped pins have been 
seen on the Maryland Campus since 
1947. All 98 chapters will celebrate our 
Centennial in 1970 - a long way from 
our founding at Depauw University on 
January 27, 1870. The kite symbol lead 
to a tradition of kiteflying. An annual 
kiteflying contest in support of the In- 
stitution of Logopedics, a speech and 
hearing clinic supported solely by 
Theta. It was a beautiful day last spring, 
with a lot of groups entering kites ev- 
erywhere, and fun for everyone. 

Spirit is a big part of being a Theta. 
Like retiring the spirit trophy in UMOC 
after three years. We didn't collect the 
most money, but we tried the hardest 
and had fun too. More spirit for IF Sing 
and Greek Week activitities. Also the 
Spring Formal, more fun — who to ask, 
what to wear. Then there are candle- 
lights with pinnings and engagements. 
Good times on the sun deck in the 
spring and the annual Christmas Party. 
The pledges pick a Santa and the ac- 
tives have to guess who it will be. It's 
always a time of happiness. 

Snoopy and Lucy during rush, a 
Chance to meet new girls soon to be 
new sisters. Monday dinners, big sisters, 
worries over grades, and finally initia- 
tion. 

But responsibility too, with girls in 
Angel Flight, PACE, hlonoraries, Bridal 
Fair, and FOB. Thinking of others, with 
the Orphans Christmas Party, the blind 
childrens' Halloween Party, and visits 
to the Walter Reed Veterans. 

Thetas are talented too, with girls 
acting in LIniversity Theatre and Flying 
Follies productions. Interests spread 
from WRA to aqualiners, placing in the 
Swim marathon, and bowling. There 
are many other activities too. A dinner 
for our dads and a slumber party for 
our mothers. We have a dinner to 
honor the maids and a birthday f^arty 
for our housemother. 

But most of all there is a strong unity 
among individuals. Friendships to 
make, helping each other. Finding a 
shoulder to cry in or a smile to share. 
Growing in Theta . . . Sisterhood. 





334 



in 




1. S. Redding 

2. P. Round 

3. M. Beamer 

4. B. Wagner 

5. S. Rhiel 

6. B. DeBaugh 

7. B. Reynolds 

8. I. Leaman 

9. D. Hanrahan 
10. M. Gregg 

IK K, Dondero - V.P. 

12. S. Zetty 

13. W. Buchanan 

14. |. Carr 



15. K. Ruckstahl 

16. T. lames 

17. C. Eckert 

18. S. Dietmier 

19. S. Weber 

20. S. Evans 

21. E. Conrad 

22. M. Inagaki 

23. V. Cassell 

24. L. Beck 

25. M. L. McCarthy 

26. K. Tamzanan 

27. K. Rodgers 

28. L. Santaniallo 



Pres. 



29. M. Miller 

30. P. Zello 

31. |. Reisert 

32. K. Hollar 

33. G. Kolius 

34. K. Fullen 

35. R'. Ayers 

36. P. Bourgeois 

37. P. Reese 

38. M. Kelley 

39. ). Geiger 

40. K. Swatta 

41. L. Lebline 

42. C. Schmel 



43. 


S. 


Breault 


44. 


P 


McCarthy 


45. 


C 


Hubbard 


46. 


s. 


Farmer 


47. 


s. 


Spillman 


48. 


1. 


Merriam 


49. 


L. 


Kmg 


50. 


R 


Inagaki 


51. 


S. 


Hennessey 


52. 


P. 


Raymond 


53. 


B. 


Linehan 


54. 


P 


Zubrod 


55. 


E. 


Mongahan 



335 



<«te£4SsL.4 





<£U&d 



1. ). Nelson 

2. D. Carter 

3. N. Malhias 

4. C. Tolsen 

5. |. Farmer 

h^ K Hoffman 

7. M. Milhorn 

8. M. Bracken 

9. ). Peters 

10. D. Duvall 

11. E. Shamatz 

12. M. Crawford 

13. L. Newton 

14. K. Wood 

15. N. McCarthy 
\(r D Holmes 



17. 


M 


Hancock 


18. 


S. 


Messier 


19. 


C. 


Lum 


20. 


R. 


Vous 


21. 


S. 


Sorority 


22. 


M 


Kupiec 


23. 


B 


Barfly 


24. 


D 


Dadagh 


25. 


C. 


Caparosa - Pres. 


26. 


O 


Hel 


27. 


P. 


Nutheadp - Treas. 


28. 


L. 


Ecton 


29. 


T. 


Reddick 


30. 


T. 


Bear 


31. 


L. 


Lionus 


32. 


R 


Could 3 



336 



33 


C. Niller 


34. 


S. Dorn 


35. 


U. Haul 


36. 


A. Schopfer 


37. 


W, Simon 


38. 


L. Morgan 


39. 


C. Scal|un 


40. 


C Carter 


41, 


C Delloff 


42. 


L. Prosa 


43. 


P. Hauck 


44, 


P, C, Romans 


45, 


L, Hall hard - Sec 


Ah 


1 /(-(■ 


47, 


L Robley 


48. 


A, Crisler 



49, I, M, Shady 

51, O, City 

52. M. Motza 

53. M. Murry 

54, C. Niller 

55, V, lay 

56. ). Bitting 

57, L. Robinson 

58. S. Pritch 

59 R. Reichenthal 

60, D, Knob 

61, N, N(5onan 

62, D, Dean 

63, S, McDonald 

64, K, Waesche 






Kappa Delta 




A blending ot old and new is per- 
haps the best way to describe Kappa 
Delta life. For just as the traditional red 
brick walls of our house echo the KD's 
beliefs and ideals, so do many of our 
customs and activities. 

We take great pride in participating 
in our solemn initiation ritual and such 
pastimes as the annual Black and 
White dinner or the Pledge Slumber 
Party. The continuation of these tradi- 
tions is one of our primary functions. 

But these traditions do not confine 
us. We have taken part in many events 
sponsored by campus organizations, 
and we have profited from our efforts. 
Kappa Delta was awarded first place in 
IF Sing and was chosen the "Most So- 
ciable Sorority" by the campus fraterni- 
ties. 

KD's are not the only ones who 
have benefited from our activities. We 
have taken great satisfaction in giving 
to others as well. Our philanthropic 
projects include visiting homes for the 
aged and hospital wards, adopting an 
orphan in Korea, winning first place in 
the campus wide cerebral palsey drive, 
and collecting a penny a meal for 
"Project Concern", a program which 
sends food and clothing to children 
overseas. For our work in this field. 
Kappa Delta was awarded the Grace 
Hill Memorial Award for philanthropy 
for the third consecutive year. 

We are proud of this achievement, 
but just as important to us as this 
group effort, is each individual's own 
pursuits and interests. KD tries to fos- 
ter independence in each girl's way of 
thinking while at the same time strength- 
ening the bond of sisterhood which 
brings us closer together. 

Individuality through unity is the 
bond which incorporates the new with 
the old for Kappa Delta. 



337 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Sisters, wearing our golden key, are 
found in almost every phase of campus 
life. 

Scholastically, Kappas rank third on 
campus with officers and members of 
Diadem, Mortar Board, Who's Who, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, 
Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Omicron, 
Phi Chi Theta, Omicron Nu and Sigma 
Tau Epsilon. 

In the area of leadership, keys are 
found in SGA on legislature. Elections 
Board, and Finance Committee. Kappas 
also serve on Greek Legislature, Com- 
muter Relations, M Book, and in the 
capacity of Summer Orientation Spon- 
sors. You will find Kappas in CAP, 
Angel Flight, as Cheerleaders and on 
the Diamondback. 

Kappas express their concern 
through service in PACE, CCAR, and 
the Cerebral Palsey Drive. 

Most Kappas are eventually initiated 
into Gamma Alpha Phi Epsilon, an 
elite organization promoted by indi- 
viduals who do their own thing: 
Brownie leading cheers at the Vous, 
Izzy scouring Fraternity l^ow for an 
engagement ring, Corkran chastizing 
the Phi Delts for parkmg with Kappas, 
Cert turning on to chocolate . . . and 
FRODO. 

Kappa "highs" include Friday night 
at the roller rink, chugging at desserts, 
oinkmg, BB moonlighting at PSK, mid- 
night rafting with the GOP, breaking 
<jut the chanifjagne after the Miss U of 
M pageant, late night rallies on the sun 
cieck and brewing-up instant back 
f)orch Gigifs. 





338 




1. A. Cray 

2. ). Reynolds 

3. C. Del-Canto 

4. 1. White 

5. B. Frank ' 

6. |, Coughler 

7. T. Cheblthes 

8. B. Wilcox 

9. B. Curganus 

10. M Feiss 

11. B. Moser - V.P. 

12. I. Gehrlnger - Pres. 

13. N. Coale 

14. C. Keany 
15 D. Gardner 

16. F. jen 

17. M. Allison 



18. W. Sims 

19. I. Seawright 

20. R, Finch 

21. S. Boswell 

22. A. Otto 

23. M. Mclntire 

24. S. Wright 

25. L Schnabel 

26. M. Quarles 

27. D. Wells 

28. N. Rigas 

29. S. Cannon 

30. B. Brown 

31. N. Swope 

32. M. Sullivan 

33. P. Crier - Sec. 



34. 


C Hiffman 


35. 


). Warren 


36. 


|. Potter 


37. 


L. Trofast 


38. 


C Lowe 


39. 


S. Lowe 


40. 


C. North 


41. 


B. Boniface 


42. 


B. Plantholt 


43. 


C. Lieb 


44. 


B. Armstrong 


45. 


B. Brown 


46. 


P. Eckhardt 


47. 


C. Criesbauer 


48. 


I. Brown 


49. 


j. Bees 



50. 


T. Cimino 


51. 


M. Acuff 


52. 


). Seabold - 


53. 


S. Nickel 


54. 


P. Wright 


55. 


K. Noonan 


56. 


M. Flynn 


57. 


K. lettmar 


58. 


K. Carter 


59. 


T. Owens 


60. 


P. Ennis 


61 


1, Del-Canto 


62. 


F. Patton 


63. 


P. Melson 


64. 


j. Caldwell 


65. 


P. Baldwin 



Treas. 



339 



Nl'^. 




i^J.^ 



P^'^ 



I 







"^ 



1. M. larboe 

2. R. Green 

3. D. Crosley 

4. L. Boer 

5. ). Shada 

6. S. Hudson - 

7. D. Housel 

8. D. Callahan 



Pres. 



4. 


j. Arico 


17 


I. Lotlquisl 


in. 


G. Sangeougr 


18 


C. Sample 


II. 


j. Farman 


19 


F. Donnelly 


12. 


M. Curtain 


20 


D. FHeinke 


n 


1. David 


21 


M. Kenlon 


14 


S, Brulrhcr 


22 


G. Gilespie 


IS 


D Vankowski 


23 


I. Bart one 


111 


K, Urate 


24 


E. Trefter 






2S 


W. Sody 






2fS 


R. dec 



27. I. Olson 
28 D Echavarren 
24 D. F^ummer 
iO. W. Abrams 

31. C. Rigby 

32. T. Bonorden 

33. T, Nadell 

34. |. Dockstrader 



340 




Lambda Chi Alpha 





Since its founding at Boston College in 1909, 
Lambda Chi Alpha has continued in the strongest 
ideals of brotherhood. Chartered at Maryland in 
1932, our Epsilon-Pi chapter has steadily grown to 
boast a brotherhood ranging from Rhode Island 
to Florida with interests spanning majors in 
aerospace engineering to varsity high jumping. 
Fraternity activities are highlighted each year by 
our Sorority Olympics and, of course, a spirited 
effort in inter-fraternity athletic competition. We 
are perenially among the top fraternities in foot- 
ball and basketball, not to mention a first-place 
in this year's cross country event. Academics are 
also valued highly and, in the past few years our 
scholastic average has climbed unceasingly. 

Our women's auxiliary, the Crescents, consti- 
tutes an integral part of our activities at Lambda 
Chi. Our Crescents, headed by "Mom" Mayo, 
afford Lambda Chi a special atmosphere that a 
house full of fraternity men can not alone attain. 
Any housemother who wins the Battle-Axe award 
is surely more than a match for us Lambda Chis. 
We feel that we are truly fortunate to have such a 
hard working bunch of gals. 

Our social calendar receives a great deal of at- 
tention as attested to by our "Away Weekend", 
many parties, and just plain informal get- 
togethers. There's always somebody willing to 
pull up a chair and lend an ear. 

Our unique atmosphere provides a generous 
opportunity for one and all to become a part of 
our experience — brotherhood. 



341 



Phi Delta Theta 



^#«4 




Phi Delta Theta, part of the Miami Triad, was founded at 
Miami of Ohio in 1848, Maryland Alpha was established in 
1930 and since then has tried to pass on the ideals of Phi 
Delta Theta. An essential part of being a Phi Delt is the pride 
that comes with self-accomplishment through living and 
working with others. Phi Delt has diversified interests. These 
range from campus politics to athletics, from community ser- 
vice to good tries. 

We are represented in mens' honoraries such as Kalagathos 
and Tau Beta Pi. On campus, we are also politically active. The 
vice-president of SCA is a Phi and we have brothers active in 
placement committee, an integral part of planning career con- 
vocations. Phis serve the campus on the Student Courts and 
also in the recruitment of Blacks. 

Besides serving the campus. Phi Delts take part in aiding the 
community. Every fall the Phis, at the request of the College 
Park City Council help in the demolition of a condemned 
house or building with SDT. At Christmas we co-sponsored a 
party for underprivileged children. 

Socially, there is never a dull moment. Of course we enjoy 
the Spring Formal and the parties. But a lot of the fun is spon- 
taneous like our fire hydrant party with Delta Gamma. 

Tough competitors, we are usually in the finals for the 
championships of basketball and football. Always doing well 
in the minor sports such as swimming, track and cross country 
has brought the I.F.C. All Sports Award two out of the last 
three years. 

As for the university teams. Phi Delt has contributed the 
captains of the basketball and soccer teams and have several 
members of the golf team, one being an all-American. Despite 
all of the activities going on at the Phi Delt house, we always 
have time for scholastics, on which we place strong emphasis. 
Last year we ranked among the top 5 fraternities scholastically 





342 







X-^S 



■^-J 



X, 






-V^l 



*iV---, 



Ss '^-^ 



,\ 'i^S^ii^^L 



i^ -' 



1, S. Woods 
2- H- Howerton 

3. S. L-eshe 

4. I. Deckman 
5^ I. Glenn 

6. B. Covington 

7. |. Rogers 

8. I. Davis 

9. A. Goluslnski 
10. S. Norton 
n. B. Morris 

12. S. Demczuk 

13. R. Moals 

14. D. Hatfield 



15. D. Geer 

16. A. Calfee 

17. R Deutsch 

18. M, Sharris 

19. I, Zdcepllo 

20. D. Pusey 

21. B. Meister 

22. C, Eichelberger 

23. D. Morris 

24. R, Powell 

25. M. Sorrel 

2f). R, Robertson 

27. K. Witfield 

28. j. Hanson 



29. P. HIcklog 
30- |. Zimmerman 

31. D. Leach 

32. R. Spangler 

33. C. Beard 

34. S. Lee 

35. P. Olmert 

36. S. Beard 

37. ). Betts 

38. E. Stevenson 

39. D. Morris 

40. B. lasper 

41. R. Bendall 

42. M. Swift 



43. R. Horner 

44. B, Rigottie 

45. B. Hoyle 

46. L, Engle 

47. R. Friedgen 

48. C. Hoffman 

49. D. Edwards 

50. A. Seymour 

51. P. Leieck 

52. W. Odenwald 

53. R. Lee 

54. M. Frieze 

55. R. Roadain 



343 



- * J '^ •^■P J!"!"J!?'' "^^ AfliHiH H>v>.^H^Hf 




1 


H 


Goldstein 


1. 


S. 


Rosenblum 


3. 


S. 


Radnor 


4. 


s. 


Eisenberg 


5. 


R, 


Kaplan 


6. 


A. 


Lipschultz 


7. 


B. 


Weiss - Treas. 


8. 


D 


Weiss - Sec-Sec 


9. 


R. 


Levin - Pres. 


10. 


B 


Coburn 



lis. Green 

12. ). Caspar 

13. ). Stern 
S. Stern 
L. Lessne 
R. Colkow 
L. Turek 

18. D. Gorelitk 

19. T. Rothslein 

20. S, Hordes 



Sweetheart 



14. 
15. 
16. 

17. 



21. R. Singer 

22. N. Miller 
Boramano 

E. Protez 

25. A. Jacobs 

26. I. Pollack - 

27. S. Mudrick 
Landis 

S. Mudrick 
A. Frager 



23. 
24. 



28. 
29. 
30 



V.P. 



31- D, Pritzkey 
32 A. Feirnberg 

33. R. Berman 

34. L. Enten 

35. ). Pollack 

36. D. Karp 

37. L. Mushey 

38. |. Metzney 

39. M. Gromet 

40. M. King 



344 





Phi Epsilon Pi 




Phi Epsilon Pi was founded nationally 
at CCNY, in 1904. Maryland's Beta 
Theta chapter, one of 56 nationwide 
chapters, was founded in 1962. Our 
colors are purple and gold, and a white 
carnation is the fraternity flower. 

This is our second year in our house 
on College Ave. Remodeling and addi- 
tions including a new party room have 
greatly improved the house. One result 
of our new party room has been a bet- 
ter social program which has included 
a wine and cheese party, heaven and 
hell party, and several in-house band 
parties. In addition. Phi Epsilon Pi had 
successful Homecoming and New 
Year's parties and is planning an away 
weekend in Ocean City at the end of 
the year. 

Community service is also empha- 
sized. Every year during the spring 
semester, we have our Celebrity Auc- 
tion through which we raise money for 
Children's Hospital. In the past years, 
we have been able to raise $1,000 for 
the hospital, but this year promises to 
be even a bigger success as we plan to 
auction off fireside chats with Coach 
Dreisell, ). Winston Martin, Sen. Tyd- 
ings, and Congressman Larry Hogan. 
Our community service activities have 
also included Phi Ep's calendar sale for 
Children's Hospital and our Halloween 
party for the Columbia Heights Boy's 
Club. 

As in community service. Phi Ep also 
maintains a high degree of involvment 
in campus activities. In SGA, we were 
represented by Mike Gold, SGA Presi- 
dent, and )ay Pollack, SGA Legislator, 
Phi Ep's are also active in PACE, CCAR, 
Kalegathos, and IPC Court. 

In athletics. Phi Ep finally began to 
make its presence felt as we had win- 
ning football and basketball teams. 
Scholastically Phi Ep continues to 
maintain a high grade point average. 
Last year, we were no. 2 scholastically, 
and we just missed being first by one 
hundreth of a point. 



345 



Phi Kappa Sigma 




In our fifty seventh year on campus, the Phi Kaps continue a 
strong tradition as leaders in the Greek community. Always 
known as a great "party house", the present Alpha Zeta chap- 
ter continues with an elaborate and extensive social calendar, 
including such events as the Singapore Sling party, White 
Trash night, the Toga party, Halloween costume party, Hell's 
Angles, the infamous Cold Duck bash, the winter and spring 
formal, and assorted shore parties, bull roasts, and shrimp 
feasts. 

On the intramural fields, Phi Kap teams are perennial 
play-oft contenders and the current LaCrosse champions. For 
the University, ten brothers participate in varsity lacrosse, and 
also perform on the football, rugby, baseball and track teams. 

The Phi Kaps believe in helping others to a good time, espe- 
cially the Dads at our annual night with alumnus Senator joe 
Tydings. In addition, Christmas marks the annual party at the 
house, for D.C. orphans. 

During Greek Week, one of the highlights is the Phi Kap Hat 
Snatch, where sororities compete for a trophy signifying the 
best snatch when it comes to the brothers hats. 

Phi Kap boasts of the IFC secretary and are well represented 
in the various honorary societies with brothers in Kalegathos, 
Phi Alpha Theta, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Mu Epsilon. Most 
well-known of all, of course, are the equally honorable broth- 
ers who hold forth nightly at such local seats of learning as 
the Vous and the Hall. 




346 





1. 


T. 


Owens 


2, 


D 


Martin 


3. 


L, 


Hubbard 


4. 


C 


Churu • 


5. 


s. 


Pepe 


6. 


M 


Wigglesworth 


7. 


S^ 


Kapinos 


8. 


B 


Smith 


9. 


S. 


Craig 


10 


1. 


Hogstadth 


11 


F 


Dubb 


12 


I 


Anitor 


13 


1- 


Boranco 



14. A. Guthrie 

15. R. Kasem 

16. C. Adams 

17. S. Satch 

18. S. Wine 

19. B. Owens 

20. M. Scaline 

21. M. Dougherty 

22. D. Furman 

23. L. Eiland 

24. D. Actiff 

25. |. Atlas 

26. R. Lini^ 



27. C. Mann 

28. P. Mitchell 

29. A. Gator 

30. E. Coffman 

31. B. Alexis 

32. R. Runner 

33. A. Hed 

34. R. Gapper 

35. R. Torr 

36. I. Cunningham 

37. L Esdee 

38. W. Harold 

39. I. Slagle 



40. R. Fugiama 

41. R. Mane 

42. B. Lang 

43. B. Aumiller 

44. I Sweets 

45. D. Formoli 

46. M. Stubleiar 

47. I. Rinaldi 

48. N. Gibbon 

49. B. Bagg 

50. V. Kipper 

51. A. Ball 



347 



m^ 



r" 



'/ I 



J 



L) 



J 












\ 



.-.^ 



4< 



i i-ii. 



1. C. Belanger - Pres. 

2. W. Scheig 

3. N. Hathaway 

4. M. Eshleman - Sec. 

5. "P.T." - Mascot 

6. R. Ferranti 



7. C. Gladstone - V. Pres. 

8. F. Brubaker 

9. A. Spealman — 
Pledgemaster 

10. |. Sisson 
1 1. I. Larkin 
\l. \. Moeller 
13. P. Trusen 



14. A. ). Brauerman 

15. M. Scillia — Editor 

16. W. Eidem 

17. E. Young 

18. K. Mulligan 

19. ). Queen 



348 



Phi Kappa Tau 





After 20 years of existance on the University of Maryland campus, tfie 
brothers of the Beta Omicron chapter moved to a new residence at 7404 
Hopkins Avenue. 

This relocation was the result of a drive initiated in 1968 when the 
brotherhood suffered "growing pains" in their overcrowded quarters in 
"The Gulch." 

Through the diligence and perseverance of several house officers and 
alumni, the Chapters desire was finally realized. In the process of being 
totally remodeled, the new home is taking on an air of congeniality and 
comfort. 

The brothers of Phi Tau participate in several campus activities includ- 
ing PACE, Cerebral Palsey Drive, and others. Phi Tau also sponsors the 
Harmony Hall, Battle-Ax Award to the Outstanding Housemother, and 
the Bronze-Bucks Award to the outstanding fraternity man on campus. 

Not neglecting that Phi Tau is a social fraternity, the brothers have a 
diversified social program which includes parties, hay-rides, a week-end 
in Ocean City, a Spring Formal, A Sweetheart Banquet, and numerous 
inter-fraternity functions. 




349 



Phi Sigma Kappa 







Tl 



Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at the University of Massa- 
chusetts in 1873. Eta Chapter was chartered at Maryland in 
1897, thus being the first fraternity on the Maryland campus. 

Our brothers well represent us in varsity athletics; foot- 
ball, baseball, soccer, lacrosse, track, and swimming. We are 
also academically active as evidenced by our placing sixth 
among all fraternities scholastically. This standing is backed 
by participation of some of our brothers in such honorary 
societies as Kalegathos, Gate and Key, and Sigma Alpha Eta. 

We also have an active social schedule, enjoying Cold 
Duck, Pajamas, Hay, and Grain parties. This is not to men- 
tion Bloody Mary breakfasts, the all night Homecoming Par- 
ty, Winter and Spring Formals. Our social activities also in- 
clude participation in drives for various charities such as the 
United Cerebral Palsey Drive. 

Turning from individual honors and our social activities to 
a look at our group actions there stands our recent renova- 
tion of our dowrtstairs. This project, in which all brothers 
participated, gave us not only a great party room but it also 
gave us more of what our fraternity is about - brotherhood. 
Consequently, we look forward to the future only because 
we realize what we have today, a fraternity strong in scho- 
larship, big in character, and unified in brotherhood. 






1. B. Accornero 

2. S. Lughead 

3. T, Harloon 

4. P. Spock . 

5. M. Roffenberger 

6. G^ Ben 

7. L, Tyler 

8. A. Chicken 



9. ). Beiber 
l6! G. Gellethin 

11. A. Munday 

12. D. Machaud 

13. C. Mangum 

14. M. McCape 

15. M. Face - Sec. 



16. C. Bogtwoin — Treas. 

17. I. Lougo 

18. I. Antwoln 

19. K. Koehler 

20. L Vollmer 

21. E. Campbell - Pres. 

22. C. Guynn 



2i. T. |im 

24. B, Leather 

25. B. Louie 

26. R, Stache 

27. T. Costanostra 

28. C. P. Givens 

29. R Follin 

30. Hawkeye 

31. B. Baysinger ' 



351 



t^mi 



1. 


B. Unger 


2. 


D. Green 


3. 


B. Cooper 


4. 


S. Teichman 


5. 


P. Samit 


6. 


S. Flax 


7. 


1- Topel 


8. 


M. Brenner 


9. 


H. Harkavy 


10, 


S. Kandoll 



11 , Susan Cohen 

12. A. Slavin 
I ! L. Issacs 
1-4. |. Savitt 

15. B. Davis 

16. R. Podell 

17. P. Sobo 

18. A. Shapiro 

19. S. Hurwit/ 

20. M. Harad 



21. C. Levin 

22. S. Kaplan 

23. M. Levowsky 

24. S. Ockfeld 

25. H. Schreiber 

26. A. Sussman 

27. L. Benesch 

28. C. Freedman 

29. S. Saltz 

30. I. Miller 



31. M. Schaeffer 

32. S. Laikin 
a. S. Reiner 

34. A. Mirhaelson 
3.S. M. Scholt 

36. S. Margolin 

37. C. Rnrhkind 

38. B. Braunstein 

39. D. Coleman 

40. B Dirk 



352 




Phi Sigma Sigma 




Phi Sigma Sigma was founded na- 
tionally at Hunter College in New York 
in 1913, and was brought to the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1932. Since then 
we've grown, had fun, earned awards, 
and learned many things from living 
together. We started this year off with 
a great rush, and a great pledge class. 
Honoring our pledges, we held our 
annual pledge debut to introduce 
them to Greek life. 

Standing in a peace symbol, we 
show our concern with the chang- 
ing times. In the past year, we have 
fought apathy by leading in the Greek 
recruitment drive, working on PACE, 
AWS, and SGA committees. We raised 
money for charity by participating in 
the annual Ugly Man Contest. Along 
with a fraternity, we sponsored a Hal- 
loween party for orphans of the Wash- 
ington area. 

Many of our girls have expanded 
their learning horizons by studying 
abroad in France, Spain, and Israel, 
while others have travelled throughout 
Europe on summer jobs, lust for fun, 
the Phi Sigs have desserts and ex- 
change dinners. Our Apple Polishers' 
Party gave each girl an opportunity to 
meet her teachers on an informal basis. 

While snatching derbies and deco- 
rating our house, we released our ten- 
sions in the true spirit of Derby Day. 
The evening of Open House brought 
many new faces into the Phi Sig house. 
A Peanuts party high-lighted our Cha- 
nukah celebration. Spring Formal cul- 
minated our social calendar for the 
year. 



Pi Beta Phi 




Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth Col- 
lege, Monmouth, III., in 1867. Although the term 
"sisterhood" is challenged as pertinent in the 
BO'S, the 70 sisters of Pi Beta Phi find unity in 
more than their wine and silver blue colors and 
their wme carnation. Unity is not a myth; the 
individuality of the girls molds into a cohesive 
group. As with any top organization our diversity 
is exemplified in Angel Flight, Student Traffic 
Court, Majorettes, and Who's Who. But activities 
do not rise to a scholastic void, as Pi Phi's are 
found in honoraries such as Diacem, Phi Beta 
Kappa, and Alpha Lambda Delta. 

Our national philanthropy, a Settlement 
School, was the first of its scope. The School in 
Gatlinburg, Tennessee helps keep alive the na- 
tive arts of the mountain people. A tea, for the 
benefit of the school, is given in the fall to which 
the general public is invited. Our local project, 
Holiday Doors, is a competition which we spon- 
sor campus-wide in the Christmas season, ludged 
by art critics independent of the university, the 
contest achieves its objective of increasing 
Christmas spirit through the decoration of resi- 
dence doors. 

Since we are an active Greek house,' we are 
involved in many community oriented projects. 
Campus Chest drive involves us in roadblocks, 
airplane washes, and fraternity busing. It's not all 
work' Pi Beta Phi has contributed the Campus 
Chest Queen two years in a row, and also won 
honorable mention in the Ugly Man Contest. 
And spirit? Who else but the Pi Phi's would kid- 
nap fraternity presidents and ransom them back 
to their chapters? 

Awards and recognition extend further ... to 
beauty: fraternity sweethearts, LaSalle College 
Tap-Off Queen, one of the Ten Best Dressed 
Coeds ... to campus contests: Sigma Nu Car 
Rally - 1st place, 3rd place in the Sigma Chi 
Derby Day Chuggmg Contest, and 1st place at- 
tendance at the Vous. 

And speaking of the Vous, Pi Phi's social time 
is well spent. From a Friday afternoon GIGIF, to a 
dessert or exchange dinner, the Pi Phi's are al- 
ways present, scintillating in their own S()erial 
way. The spirit really "pours" forth at Christmas 
when our annual party shows some of the sisters' 
amazing wit 

No matter what the Pi Phi's are involved in, it's 
always unique! Walks on the fire escape, wading 
in the College Park fountain, panty raids, snow- 
balling out front, or exchanging our unusual 
greetings with the busboys, all of these exemplify 
the Pi Phi's love for the unique. 

If you come around to Pi Phi ask for "Piece", 
"Ratso", "Insect", or "Piz", and they'll tell it like 
it is . . . oh, what a story! It's Pi Phi and that's 
the only way. 





354 



B 



\w 




B. Stevens 
G. Carter 
|. Stasse 

N. Browning - V.P. 

D. Cimokowski 

Mrs. R. Lovelace - Housemother 

S. Race — Treas. 

G. Kiesel - Sec. 

C. Wines 
A. Absher 
K. Lapp 

L. Dantinne 

D. Pringle 
L. Falasca 



K. Breuleux 
S. Durst 
C. Pszward 
P. McAuley 
C. Blaine 
C. Baumann 
P. Marshall 
). Gloss 
B. Portertield 
T. Schnitt 
L. Urnis 
P. Mann 
P. Drews 
M. Kaifer 



L. Parsley 
K. O'Connor 
S. Kost 

D. Benkovic 
B. Campbell 
L. King 

S. Mezines 
L. Koonce 
|. Finnacom 
|. Pszwarci 

E. Shook 

R. ProcJeman 
P. Griffin 
D. Elsnic 



M. Cott 

B. Macneill 
A. Hartman 

C. Watson 
D Diehl 
L. Blaseckl 
A. Liberatore 
5. McKim 

M. Kier 
S. Allen 
P. Muggins 

C. Absher 
L. Walter 

D. Powell 



355 




1. C. Maier 

2. B, Ollerhaed 

3. B. Grey 

4. R. Avena 

5. M, Ordun 

6. P. Cooke 

7. ). Selby 

8 R. Forbes 
9, B. Roberts 
10 |. Yingling 
n |. Davis 
12. R. Vidunas 
M. T, Sutphin 
14. H. Gamble 



15. G. Rehl 


29. 


). Carpenter 


43. 


A. Whittington 


16. W. Latchaw 


30. 


V. Burns - Pres. 


44. 


R. Bussey 


17. G. Ciuca 


31. 


R. Heer 


45. 


). Burdet 


18. K. Albin 


32. 


M. Viltaco 


46. 


T. Ferraro 


19, O. Beaner 


33. 


1. Dodd 


47. 


T. LaBonte 


20. T. Mulieri 


34. 


). Regnier 


48. 


D. Rignanese 


21. G. Sarbacher 


35. 


S. Matthews 


49. 


D. Neily 


22, T. Sedutto 


36. 


B. Mauldm 


50. 


D. Fleming 


23. T. Beam 


37. 


M. Miller 


51. 


|. Hanson 


24. G. Boyle 


38. 


T. Virkus 


52. 


S. Schick 


25. R. Gulp - Sec. 


39. 


B. Thomason 


53. 


). Wannen 


26. ). DeVan 


40 


R Teter 


54. 


T. Brown 


27. L. Lilien 


41 


1 Davis 


55. 


P. Ward 


28. |. Hanson 


42. 


B. Hill 


. 56. 


M. Davidson 



356 




Pi Kappa Alpha 




The Delta Psi chapter of the Pi Kappa Alpha Commune has been 
happily tripping along in their secluded tenament castle at 4530 
College Avenue for 9 centuries. About 100 brothers and their resi- 
dent war dog - Sir Ekim Tarf Cod — engage in a multitude of stim- 
ulating social, religious, and generally absurd activities at their 
modern-day answer to Camelot. This year's social calendar included 
a surprise appearance by The Beatles, a living room sing with the 
Mormon Tabernacle Choir, and a "Stamp Out Smut Conference" 
held during "Agnew Appreciation Week." 

We were founded in 1868 by six bearded, hippy freaks as a pro- 
test directed toward the extremely limited bathroom facilities at the 
University of Virginia. Due to the foresight of the young radicals, 
the national commune today has over 140 participating branch 
communes. These branch communes extend throughout the coun- 
try, and many of our local Maryland communers have taken the 
opportunity to visit their distant brothers. Tying into modern days, 
PiKA has joined the national mounting drive to crush pollution and 
save the environment. All brothers have voluntarily consented to 
only inhale when smoking and not to exhale, to use brightly 
scented flowered tissues, and to use a deodorant that not only 
smeJIs good, but keeps you dry. 

Within two years the brothers will be moving from the 
ivy-covered walls of their nostalgic Camelot castle to a new modern 
chateau on Norwich Road. Gurgling undertones of discontent to 
this pending move were quickly drowned with the news of a pro- 
posed wine-filled moat and 273 topless mermaids. 

More than any other campus commune. Pi Kappa Alpha repre- 
sents a diversity of interests ranging from the math library to the 
Grill, from MOBE to Dow Chemical stock-holders, and from a Phi 
Beta Kappa key holder to a fourth semester freshman. Despite this 
everpresent diversity, there lives a unity of spirit and brotherhood 
that will never die, no matter what happens to this world. 




357 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 




SAE on top — it seems Uncle Sam 
got the word! After the November lot- 
tery it appears the chapter will remain 
united - with rifles on their shoulders 
and so we'd have it. 

Unity, loyalty, integrity - it's here. 
These feelmgs have spawned individu- 
als worthy of accepting responsibility 
of leading their peers. Our brothers 
serve as officers in the Vice Presidents 
Commission, the Interfraternity Coun- 
cil, Gate and Key Honorary, and sev- 
eral members are present on the cur- 
rent rolls of Kalegathos for their out- 
standing activity on the hill and in the 
Greek system. 

Add to this a full social calendar of 
enjoying the sounds of The New Breed 
at Homecoming, or basking in a week- 
end sun at O.C, and the ingredients 
are present which make for a healthy, 
well rounded college man. 

Whether it be a Friday afternoon 
happy hour, a formal cocktail party, an 
activity with needy orphans, participa- 
tion in the classroom, or competing on 
the intramural fields, SAE brothers 
make their presence known, as 
dignified, self assured young men. 

Find people striving to better the 
University and the Greek system 
within it, and there you'll find SAE 
offering their all. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon, born in the 
South, and aged as fine Kentucky 
bourbon, offers a place for any broad 
minded, mature man. 






1. S. Owens 

2. W. Howard 

3. R. Brown . 

4. C, Wainwright 

5. P. Boccia 

6. F. Morgan - Sec. 

7. Z. Stafford 

8. R. Garretson - Sweetheart 

9. T Toula 

10 D. Hodge - Pres. 

1 1. D, Rouhier 



12. S. McNamara 

13. M. Dashiell 

14. S. Cannon 

15. R. Rogers 

16. C. Zink 

17. B. Cerniglia 

18. D. Heitz 

19. S. Heitz 

20. D. Green 

21. G. Hart 

22. P. Spotswood 



23. |. Houston 

24. S. Salzman 

25. G. Hastings 

26. G. Tarone 

27. S. White 

28. S. Eaton 

29. ). Allen 

30. F. Reterka 

31. B. McMurry 

32. ). Hopkins 

33. K. lohnson 



34 


K. Henry 


35. 


I, Sittenfeld 


36. 


D. Quesenberry 


37. 


R. Schliep 


38, 


B. Weart - V.P. 


39. 


T. Walsh - Treas 


40. 


C. McNaughton 


41. 


L. Chandler 


42. 


D. Schmitt 


43. 


G. Incontrera 


44. 


G. Leslie 


45. 


B. Henderson 



359 




1. E. Mishner 


11. 


A. Shanker 


21. 


L. Frank 


31. 


C. Porter 


2. M, Miller 


12. 


R. Rombro 


22. 


1. Meir 


32. 


M. Book 


3. I. Wilen 


13. 


M. Taff 


23. 


L. Silverstein 


33. 


R. Knable 


4. E. Samet 


14. 


F. Silber 


24. 


B. Snyder 


34. 


E. Nachlas 


5. S. Shifren 


15. 


D. Krauss 


25. 


M. Sugar 


35. 


I. Katz 


6. P. Pines 


16. 


B. Silber 


26. 


S. Layton 


36. 


E. Friedman 


7. S. Pinson 


17. 


L. Semer 


27. 


B. Cohen 


37. 


E. Horn 


8. S. Mackler 


18. 


M. Metzger 


28. 


|. Solmson 


38. 


M. Fribush 


9. B. Asrican 


19. 


|. Bowclen 


29. 


C. Smith 


39. 


D. Dibenedetto 


10. M. lacobs 


20. 


B. Roogow 


30. 


). Loran 


40. 
41. 


). Lipman 
R. Lessans 



360 




Sigma Alpha Mu 




Sigma Alpha Mu aims at being a diversified 
and inspiring group to its members, as well as 
the community. Annually SAM conducts a 
Bounce for Beats charity project for the Heart 
Fund. It lasts for three days and often exceeds 
its goal of $1,000. It has recently started a 
scholarship fund for deserving students from a 
Baltimore high school. 

SAM has frequent social funcitons, as well as 
fireside chats with controversial speakers. The 
fraternity is also active in intramural athletics, 
participating in all sports activities. Many of the 
brothers are active in campus affairs including 
SGA, Diamondback, and IFC. 

During Halloween, SAM conducts a party 
for orphans from the Washington, D.C. area. 
The kids are treated to candy, ice cream, and 
party games. 

Many of SAM's alumni have achieved recog- 
nition in the various professions, including 
medicine, dentistry, and law. SAM is contin- 
uing to emphasize academic achievement 
among its brothers. 




Sigma Chi 




Possessing a noble "heritage and tradition" as symbolized by 
the white cross, our ideals are synonymous with fraternity. 
Nationally, we have 150 active chapters with the largest mem- 
bership of all Greek fraternities. 

Continuing our tradition of individual excellence, three of 
our brothers were named to Who's Who including the senior 
class president and treasurer. Other individual honors include 
members of ODK Kalegathos, and our Province Award winner 

- for the most outstanding individual in scholastics, fraternity 
activities, and leadership within our province. 

Collectively, we reached the semi-finals in football and soft- 
ball and won wrestling and weightlifting, finishing strong for 
the IFC "all sports" award. 

Our other efforts extend beyond athletics. We helped raise 
money for mental retardation in the Wallace Village Proiect, 
and were active in the recruitment program for underprivi- 
leged students. Not to forget the university's founder, we 
cleared Charles Calvert's grave - at least temporarily. 

This fall we enjoyed our most successful Derby Day. There 
were great sounds, enthusiastic competition, and a lot of 
laughs. We even installed a chug contest. We went back to 
O.C, after changing the scene last year. And don't forget the 
Kool Yule over Christmas vacation. 

If Tuesday is half price pizza night, that leaves only Sunday 
and Wednesday nights for study! To break the Vous routine, 
we get our silver together and stage one of those 4 to 12 Gig- 
ifs. It's all part of the training for our blue chip chugging team 

- one of the best in IFC every year. Our joint parties include 
the boat ride to Marshall. Hall, and pa|ama sprees with our 
"farmer" friends across the street. 

Everyone misses Sig, but he was spending too much time in 
the clink. We were running out of bail money. Why can't the 
campus police let him go to class by himself? (He didn't even 
graduate yet!) 

By the way, "Shouldn't we at least practice the Sweetheart 
song?" These serenades are getting a bit embarrasing to put it 
mildly. Some of us do practice for IF Sing every year. 

We study, socialize, and live together - all part of a reward- 
ing experience. The result? Participation, trials and tribulations, 
a significant slice of college life, and friendships . . . 






I 






^f 



u 



mm 




i 



1. 


S- Brauer 


2. 


M, Eckhardt 


3. 


T. Ec 


4. 


B. Robie 


5. 


E. Sealover 


6. 


K. Allen 


7. 


D. Clark 


8. 


H. Tate 


9. 


j. Weiler 


10. 


E. Kordula 


ir 


B, Nicholas 


12. 


). Usher 


13. 


E. Flower 


14. 


C. Shewchuk 


15. 


M. Spitzer 



16. T. Snyder 

17. S. Weiler 

18. M. Fry 

19. B. Attinger 

20. ). West 

21. L. Fyock 

22. |. Goodwin 

23. D. McCarthy 

24. S. McCrath 

25. R. Messenheimer 

26. P. Zaiesak - V.P 

27. B. Mayer 

28. D. Zerbo 

29. T. Ball 

30. S. Mullikin 



31. T. Simpson 

32. M. Ganesos 

33. S. Joyce - Pres. 

34. N. May 

35. S. Zaiesak 

36. M. Febrey 

37. R. Stellhorn 

38. G. Figallo 

39. |. Sarnowski 

40. M. Lanier 

41. K. Reilly 

42. B. Hickey - Sec. 

43. D. Schanberger 

44. B. Schanberger 



45. 


C 


Allen 


46. 


A 


Laird 


47. 


R. 


lohnson 


48, 


S, 


Howard 


49. 


B. 


Groves 


50. 


R. 


Stafford 


51. 


S. 


Pittman 


52. 


B. 


Basham 


53. 


G 


Loutsch 


54. 


B. 


Taylor 


55. 


M 


Miller 


56. 


S. 


Barranca 


57. 


M 


Clancy 


58. 


C 


Sutkus 



363 



1^1 fl 

111-!:: 



: : f • ■'' I 5 » ? f s • » 



a « « 

« t; J 



' 1 




|. Kessler 


S. Reuben 


E, Sclar 


F. Hoffman 


L. Brazer 


R. Hurwitz 


R. Solomon 


G. Bormel 


J. Cohen 


C Eskerazi 


S. Schwartz 


D. Rudner 


B. Blancher 


|. Schiller 


L. Siegal 


F. Sherr 


D. Klein 


E. Grufferman 


P. Leith 


A. Scher - V P. 


). Wallach 


1. Ebert 


Mrs, D. Harsh - Housemother 


K. Schonberg 


K. lacobson 


E Garin — Pres. 


R. Levinson 


H. Lipman 


A. Weinberg 


B. Weiss 


Z Goldberg 


R. Carton 


S. Hill 


S. Sislen 


R. Chalal 


S. Rosen 


S. Greenberg 


C. Gerber 


W. Davis 



D. Levine 
C. Brown 
B. Friedlander 
I. Bell 
). Silver 
P, lacobs 
H. Becker 
S. Levine 
A. Rosoff 
A. Slossberg 
S. ringerhut 
P. Hyatt 
K. Bryan 



364 





Sigma Delta Tau 




365 



Once a dream of seven girls, now a 
home for eighty, SDT is a way of life. 
The torch and the yellow tea rose are 
symbols of sisterhood, friendship, and 
individuality. 

Service and leadership are shown 
through our membership in various 
activities which reflect the goals and 
standards of our sorority. Academically, 
we have maintained the highest soror- 
ity average for the past four semesters. 
Our sisters are members of campus 
and national honoraries such as Mortar 
Board, Diadem, Diamond, and Who's 
Who. 

In serving the University, we have 
members of the Central Student judi- 
cial Board, Faculty Senate Committees, 
Orientation Board, and publication 
staff members. 

Beauty plays its part, also. In the past 
year, and SDT was a Miss University of 
Maryland finalist, and one of Cla- 
mour's Ten Best Dressed Coeds. 

Each year we have a number of phi- 
lanthropic projects. We held a Christ- 
mas orphans party and we worked 
with underprivileged children in Wash- 
ington, D.C. Then, of course, came 
Ugly Man. We have won this cam- 
pus-wide charity drive for the past four 
years, collecting money with road- 
blocks, a motorcycle raffle, and a high 
school dance. 

Social life is important to us, too. 
We have fireside chats, exchange din- 
ners, desserts, guest speakers such as 
President Elkins, a spring party, open 
houses, a winter formal, and joint ac- 
tivities with other sororities and frater- 
nities. 

Sorority means something different 
to everyone involved with it. Some 
join for the friendships, some for the 
activities, and others for the social life. 
But whether it's the thrill of a sister's 
candlelight, a surprise birthday party, 
charity drives. Ugly Man, Derby Day, 
or new sisters pledging, sorority is a 
life that's unique, a life we'll remember 
- Sigma Delta Tau. 



Sigma Kappa 



#0<. 




Sorority lite is in a process of change and Sigma 
Kappa is actively involved in making sorority a more 
meaningful experience. The process begins within 
the house, where each member's individuality must 
be respected. This is illustrated in the diverse interests 
of our members. 

Sigma Kappa's contribute to University Theater, 
Flying Follies, Glee Club, Student Government, 
PACE, and Angel Flight. In our house we feel a 
growing social awareness ranging from a writing 
campaign for American prisoners in Vietnam to the 
recruitment of Black students in the Dermody pro- 
gram, to participation in the Moratorium. 

In addition to our many outside activities, Sigma 
Kappa is aware of our academic environment. The 
excellence of some of our members' achievements is 
recognized in the FHonors College, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, and other honoraries. 

Although we preserve our individualism, we still 
recognize the importance of functioning as a group. 
For this reason we are proud of our Derby Day tro- 
phy, our social activities, and our philanthropic proj- 
ects which show our ability to organize and work 
together. 

These are some of the reasons we feel that soror- 
ity life is still relevant. It offers to its members the 
chance to grow individually within the framework of 
a group by affording opportunities of leadership and 
the experience of living and working together. Soror- 
ity can be a microcosm of the brotherhood of man. 






«fe' 



'§, 



r 

J 




"J- 



■<>- 




1. A. DePdsquale 


13. 


|. Sprague 


25, 


R. Whelan 


37. |. Roots - 2nd V. Pres 


2. C. Credit 


14 


1 Gehman 


26. 


S. Grundy 


38. T. Tuitt 


3. Sue Daily 


15, 


j. Harmon 


27. 


M. I, Spontak 


39. P. Kadan 


4 D Daily 


16. 


L. Sih 


28. 


A. Kelly - Treas. 


40. P. Lewis 


5. C. Smith 


17. 


B. Friedman 


29. 


L. Mitchell 


41. C. Schoolfield 


6. K. DiCennaro 


18. 


D. Reed 


30. 


M. Cory 


42. C Carroll 


7. ). Larson 


19. 


C. Warnke 


31. 


G. Plaff 


43. I. Page 


8. M. Lilly - Isl V. Pres. 


20. 


B. Raposa 


32. 


L. Hodge 


44. P. Turner 


9. P. McCleary 


21, 


T. Kacena 


33. 


B. Schurman 


45. B. Burke 


10^ A. Holbrook 


22. 


I. Wysong 


34. 


D. Giauque 


- 46. C. Parr - Rec. Sec. 


11. C Winter 


23. 


M. Schaller 


35, 


S, Hoslerman 


47. K. O'Brien 


12. C Schmick 


24. 


P. Crambo 


36. 


D. Champo - Pres. 


48. M. Sinclair 



367 



i i A 




RIGHT 



V/Fi 



I I 



N 
V, 



1E 



A 



'ii>f<j' 



,)t 



-\i^ 



h 



.c^-^^^^s^:- 



.^^'sr/*^-' 



t3W 




'-0*^:; 



f ^wH'i-i/^'.* ' 



j^SiCS*^^., 



1. 


R. McCheesey 


2. 


C Bait 


3. 


S. Poolie 


4. 


1. Poncho 


5. 


R. Hero 


6. 


A. Vasco 


7. 


M. Ace 


8, 


G. Belt 


y 


S. jock 


in. 


R Neck 


II, 


B. Boom 


12. 


E. Snobb 


13. 


). Appleseed 


14. 


1. Bear 


1.5. 


M. Gee 



16. 


E. 


Ball 


17. 


A 


Crape 


18. 


P. 


Pan 


19. 


P. 


Newman 


20. 


A 


Limey 


21. 


S. 


Burns 


22. 


A 


Krunch 


23. 


1. 


Faque 


24. 


L. 


Zeppelin 


25. 


R. 


Kazooty 


26. 


A 


Lincoln 


27. 


G 


Wallace 


28. 


C 


Americ a 


29. 


P. 


Revert 


30. 


A 


Clang 



31. 


R. Ernie 


32. 


|. Birdman 


33. 


S. Agnew 


34. 


R. Whip 


35. 


S. F-Crazy 


36. 


R. Nixon 


37. 


O. Simply 


38. 


M. Otherhood 


39. 


M. Rabinowitz 


40. 


A. Hermit 


41. 


R. Richkid 


42. 


N. Nutz 


43. 


A. Crock 


44 


A. Pledge 


45 


A. Diobo 



46. 


D 


Shyt 


47. 


R 


Admiral 


48. 


S. 


Kappa 


49. 


P. 


Offt 


50. 


E. 


Pye 


51. 


H 


Weird 


52. 


T. 


Trizitz 


53. 


S. 


Alisbury 


54. 


R. 


Lee 


55. 


A. 


Morgan 


56. 


R. 


Coach 


57. 


H 


Hollywood 


58. 


A 


Fiagg 


59. 


R. 


Creed 


60. 


S. 


N. Sue 


61. 


A 


Byrd 



368 




^S'^ 




Sigma Nu 



S.*>"»4 




Nineteen sixty nine marked the cen- 
tennial year for Sigma Nu fraternity. 
The newest of our 144 chapters was 
installed at Johns Hopkins University 
by our chapter. We boast a strong na- 
tional and a strong chapter here on 
campus since 1917. Our unity and di- 
versity were best exemplified by our 
placing fifth in interfraternity athletics 
and seventh in scholarship — not bad 
for seventy guys. 

Everyone had something different to 
contribute this past year and it led to 
many dubious distinctions. Guys were 
tagged with such unlikely names as 
Neanderthal, Hollywood, Vasco, Wee- 
zy, Ernie, Clang, and Butts. In one of 
our more sober moments, we sere- 
naded a sorority at 4:00 A.M. 

This past social year was highlighted 
by either our boatride to Marshall Hall, 
our Spring Weekend at the Ocean 
Mecca, our Homecoming blast at the 
Royal Arms, or our frigid hayride to 
who knows where. 

We had the only mom on campus 
who played middle linebacker for the 
house football team, and one of the 
prettiest sweethearts on campus. 

You might have discovered ex-lax in 
the chocolate chip cookies or played a 
role in getting new Astro Turf for our 
living room. Many things can happen 
when you jumble up seventy guys, in- 
cluding Weird Harold, and that's what 
it's all about. 



369 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 




Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded nationally at Rich- 
mond College in 1901. It began at the University of 
Maryland in 1949 by 12 young collegians hungering for 
a campus fellowship that neither the college nor other 
fraternities could offer. It ranks second nationally in 
number of chapters, with 176. Located on Hopkins 
Avenue since 1951, the house can always be recog- 
nized by its red door. The members wear a heart 
shaped pin with 20 pearls. 

The Sig Eps are always a threat in IPC mtermural 
competition — football, basketball, softball, volleyball, 
horse shoes, table tennis, and bowling. 

A well rounded social season highlighted by home- 
coming, hayrides, fireside chats, serenades, Christmas 



Party, impromptu Thursdays, the infamous "Train," 
traveling New Years Party, traditionally strong spring 
rush. Heart Ball, Away Weekend, boat ride, Picnics at 
the Falls, and apartment parties. Sig Ep is the home of 
such infamous individuals as the "UM," Roach, Hungry 
lack. Bad Eggeth, T.B., Pads, Scab, Sac, and Crisco. 

Maryland Beta is a medium size chapter stressing 
internal unity and brotherhood. Active on campus, Sig 
Ep can boast of members in Who's Who, President of 
the IPC, Kalegathos, ODK, and Drum Major. But with 
all its activities, Sig Ep never forgets its obligation to 
the community. It yearly conducts a food drive at Eas- 
ter, and has twice retired the Blood Drive trophy. Mar- 
yland Beta — a blend of fun and committment. 



1. C. Moore, 2. K. Vincent, 3. )ohn Umberger - Sec, 4. |. Wingfleld, 
5. |. McDcrmott, 6. D. Skowronski, 7. T. Trodden, 8. F. Supplee, 9. W. 
Bartman, 10, R. Grzeskiewicz, 11 B Thompson, 12 R Colbert, 13. G. 
Rocky Veraa, 14. D. Hytia, 15. |im Bass - Treas, If), W, Lane, 17, P. 
Mack, 18. E. R, Merson, 19. C. Kryzanowski, 20. j, Segreti, 21, L, H, H. 
Faulkner, 22. RoseMary, 23. "The Duke", 24. Bob Anderson - V P., 25, 
B. Royce, 26. D. Briscoe, 27. |. Ruppert, 28. K, Holecko, 29 D Miller. 
30. ). Ash, 31. B. Thomas, 32. B. Dye, .53. R. Burlin 




370 




371 



1 

1/ 




a" 



K. Hansen 

D. Venuto 

G. Johnson 

D. deCraffenreid 

H. Eisenberg 

B. Scherr 

N. Carter 



J. Meara 
P. Singer 
N. Spector 
R. Dodson 
8. Adams 
|. White 
|. Pensinger 



I. Martin 
|. Beach 

B. Bates 

T. Schmelzer 
A. Smith 

C. Clagett 
K. Madsen 



M. Levin 

A. Dunstan 
). Goldstein 
|. Scheely 

B. Hoffberger 
L. Casalino 

B. Childs 



372 





Sigma Pi 




Sigma Pi is the house next to the 
Book Exchange, the place to meet 
people, make friends, and raise hell — 
the house on the move. Sigma Pi was 
started at Vincennes University in 
southern Indiana in 1897, Alpha Chi 
Chapter was installed at Maryland 
1949. 

Sigma Pi's calender is socially orient- 
ed, with the Orchid Bali spring formal 
in Ocean City as the major event. 
There are many out-of-house parties 
with bands, the top ones being Home- 
coming and Christmas. The house is 
often decorated to reflect certain 
themes at in-house parties, the best 
being the Luau Party, when the house 
is converted into a tropical island. Fri- 
day nights may involve trips to Ritchie, 
short work sessions, and always beer. 

"Where have all the composites 
gone?" We know some of the sorori- 
ties have them, along with our clock. 
Sigma Pi has exchange dinners, beer 
blasts, and other informal get-togethers 
with the sororities on campus. Baking 
cakes for presentation to sororities dur- 
ing rush is another. 

Sports are popular at Sigma Pi, with 
brothers and pledges always having 
impromptu football games in the living 
room or on the front lawn. The 
pledge-active football game is a major 
attraction. This year the actives romped 
with ease over the outmatched pledges 
87-3. In IFC football, a record of 4-4 
was attained, respectable for a small 
house, although the team should have 
a better season next year. Highlights of 
the season were the passing combina- 
tion of Sonny Smith and Funky Bates, 
the line play of Bo-Bo Sledy and Ani- 
mal )oe Spidades, and defensive 
backfield play of )ohn Meara and 
Jimmy Goldstein. We also field good 
basketball and softball teams. 

Sigma Pi's are scholars all, with con- 
stant studying from the porches. The 
pledges had an interesting semester, 
highlights being a dish-stealing prank 
with the aid of the Delta Gammas, and 
a skip-out with Sigma Kappa. Three of 
the pledges went on scenic tours of 
historic Gettysburg, Frostburg, and 
Timonium during middle of the night. 
Three of the actives got impromptu va- 
cations courtesy of the pledges in re- 
turn. 



Tau Delta Phi 




"^^^^ 



'r^i^^ 



'*?>-■ 



Founded in 1910 at CCNY, NYU, and New York College of Dentistry, 
Tau Delta Phi is a liberal, non-sectarian, international fraternity. There are 
39 chapters across the nation. National has colors of blue and white. Tau 
Delt has a National Executive Board averaging 30 years of age, which 
points to the Grand Chapter's efforts to maintain an outlook consistent 
with that of the undergraduate Praters and capable of adapting to a 
changing world. 

Tau Delta Phi was established at the University of Maryland on Octo- 
ber 25, 1969, and our Delta Belta chapter is the newest fraternity on cam- 
pus. While searching for a home to call our own, we have been success- 
fully operating out of an apartment at 4221 -C Knox Road and building a 
close knit fraternity where brotherhood is more than just a word. We 
started with five brothers brought together by a common goal of seeking 
something new. The first brothers met'>at the Student Union and used 
Diamondback ads and word of mouth to attract members. This brought 
in new members, and these methods have been complemented with a 
more eventful rush schedule to attract new brothers to our house. Last 
year was capped by the winning of second place and the Spirit Trophy of 
Campus Chest Week. This year we held a Christmas party for the Receiv- 
ing Home for Children in Washington, D.C. 

Not developing a reputation as an athletic house, or as a scholastic 
house, but aiming at the more important goal of developing close bonds 
of brotherhood. 

Within the short time our chapter has been on campus, we have 
played host to Tau Delt chapters at Queens College, at a gala Homecom- 
ing party at Indian Springs Country Club, and to brothers and Alumni 
from eight regional chapters at our induction banquet. A group of broth- 
ers attended last summer's National Convention in the Grand Bahamas. 
This summer almost the entire chapter plans to attend the Convention 
which is to be held in London, England. 

OUR MOTTO: 
As long as I breathe he shall not want, for he is my brother. 





■t 



) ^-^ 



/« 



•<. 






vV^ 



1. L. Drassner 

2. M. B. Baer 

3. F. Schwartz 

4. T. Tucker 

5. K. Doyle 

6a. P. W. Klviat 
6b. Mr. Yxrtokprt 

7. L. Levy — Pres. 

8. B. Brono 



9. E. Man 

10. I. Knorr 

11. S. Stud 

12. D. luan 

13. M. I. Litzky 

14. S. Shin 

15. L. Lindenbaum 

16. H. H. Hosmki 



|\. 



375 



'^^::j-i^. 




1, 


M. Blank 


2. 


B. Abel 


3, 


E. Balaban 


4, 


D. Marcus 


5. 


P. E. Eisner - 


6. 


M. Engel 


7. 


B. Leung 


8. 


B. Finestone 


9, 


M. Levine 


10. 


H Friedman 


11, 


W, Plotkin 


12. 


B. Shuiman 


13. 


B. Kleinman 


14. 


L. Klompus 


15. 


A. Munaker 


16. 


S. Van Crack 


17. 


P. Skiar 



Sec. 



Pres. 









18. S. Rice - Treas. 




35. ). Kaye 


19. ). Blumenthal 




36. M. Deutsch 


20. S. Breiterman 




37. M. SnycJer 


21. ). Halper 




38. ). Specter 


22. H. Armstrong 




39. |. FelcJman 


23. R. Rubin 




40. ). Fingerhut 


24. N. Greenbaum 




41. A. Seid 


25. C. Cummins 




42. C. Poslow 


26. S. Wolk 




43, M. Kellert 


27, B. Kirson 




44, B, Kottler 


28. F. BlaiscJell 




45, ). Kaufman 


29. H. Bomslein 




46. A. Purisch 


30. S. Barsky 




47. S. Latter 


31. R. Gilbert 




48. ). Singer 


32. T. Issacol^ 




49. B. Scher 


33. B. Tides 


376 


-50. M. Savitsky 


34. N. Savitsky 




51. R, Sylvan 



52. M. Diamond 

53. T, Schumacher 

54. A, Perler 

55. L, Mintz 

56. M. )ason 

57. M. Austin 

58. |. Cohen 

59. W. Bickoff 

60. R. Steinberg 

61. M. Cruber 

62. D. Frisch 

63. B. Bellin 

64. P, Decter 

65. L, Silberman 

66. ). Beck 

67. S. Wachman 







Tau Epsilon Phi 








377 



A lone bright star 

in a dying constellation 

not unicellular or static 

nor crafted from the same traditional mold 

Different waterways 

so many stream of thought 

but all pouring 

sometimes smoothly, sometimes raging 

but always pouring 

into that greater sea 

And we become 

just one frail lifeboat 

learning life as its shivering occupants 

thrown together 

from the different rivers 

locking arms, clasping hands 

through moratoriums to football games 

through blood drives to Saturday night parties 

from wearing shared grief to wearing our pin, 

As the single substance 

endures but one stress 

and fades soon 

against the multi-faced sneer 

of time and change 

is soon the dust of past 

Still, one star beams brightest 

that curious compote 

made from nine different states 

eighty seven life styles 

where heads and jocks and collegiate guys 

all become ravelled together 

to form some new alloy 

able to withstand time 

By being 

fluid 

and flowing along, not standing stagnant 

in a pool of lifelessness 

Not content with things as they are 
like a fraternity 
or a war 

Individuals 

realizing their potentials 

as individuals 

then solidifying 

into that curious compote 

called Tau Epsilon Phi 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 




After spending over twenty years in 
a temporary building in the gulch, the 
TEKES have moved to 4340 Knox Road 
in the more fashionable, more affluent 
neighborhood known as downtown 
College Park. Here the TEKES continue 
their traditions of brotherhood, scho- 
lastic excellence, and athletic prowess. 
Here, also, the TEKES are close to their 
favorite College Park shops - the Vous 
and the Deli. Their new location also 
provides the TEKES with almost contin- 
uous breath-taking views of local 
scenery, thanks to the open curtain 
policy of the very fine young ladies of 
Montgomery Hall. 

Long known for their ability to mate- 
rialize an "instant party," the TEKES are 
extending their sociability to the entire 
university community this year by 
sponsoring several gigifs on Friday af- 
ternoon in the spring. 

This May should be a good month 
for the TEKES because oftheir annual 
descent upon Ocean City for their 
Formal. Signs point to a return of the 
Man of the Future who entertained 
everyone at the last formal by dancing 
in his room's picture window while 
clad only in an athletic supporter 
whose straps were pulled over his 
shoulders. Also expected to reappear is 
"The TEKE Gentleman" who passed his 
water from his balcony onto the head 
of the hotel manager. 

As usual, the TEKE trophy was 
awarded again this year to the player 
who has contributed the most to the 
Terp Football team in his four years 
here. The coveted award went to 
Kenny Dutton this year, not Bob Ward 
as had been earlier rumored. 

As espected, the TEKES donated 
thousands of dollars to their favorite 
charity again this year - themselves. 





■■^BimwSBas-? 







\ 



m'^r-' 



■^... M 



Oku 



/ 



/ 



<i<ftaii>#wi iMM^w 



'? 



.j^lfn 



mmmmrta 




1. S. O'Connor 

2. |. Connelly 

3. A. Brocato 

4. |. Callendez 

5. ). Fullenger 

6. T. lackman 



7, 


S. Maltese 


8. 


j. Cray 


9 


S. Sharis 


10. 


M. Molh 


11. 


I. Boehk 


12. 


F. Fonte 



13, D. Huffernuls 

14, T, Moyahan 

15, TFI Mole 

16, B. McLaughlin 

17, K, Knapp 

18, D, Smith 



19. T, Bateman 

20, C Mikanick 

21. B Cross 

22. C, Young 

23, I, Ayers 

24, B, Brolle 



379 




1. C. Wilkins 


8. B. Schneider 




15- Samantha - Mascot 


21. A. Watt 


2. P. Kavanaugh 


9. A. Coldsborough 


\h. B. Johnson 


22. S. Spiers 


3. C. L. Yarris 


10. A. Prestilio 




17. G. Baumgaertner 


2X B. Musilano - V.P. 


4. D. Glunt - Sec. 


11. ). Hodges 




18. R. Clark 


24. G. Amenta 


5. ). Swan - Pres. 


12. C Bright 




19. M. Bernard 


25. S. Dowling 


6. S. Woolston 


n. C Bright III 




20. L. Darland 


2f). F, Gatchpll - Treas. 


7. N. While 


14, j. Robbins 









380 




Theta Chi 





Theta Chi was born in 1856 at Nor- 
wich University in the Green Mountain 
State. For almost fifty years of its life it 
existed as a single chapter, waxing and 
waning with the fortunes of time, once 
almost fading from life when Norwich 
University itself was reduced to eight 
undergraduates. 

In 1902 a second chapter was estab- 
lished at MIT. In the following years 
Theta Chi began to spread through 
New England, then throughout the 
United States, and finally into Canada. 
The outcome of this almost dramatic 
expansion has been 144 active under- 
graduate chapters, in addition to nu- 
merous alumni and specialized chap- 
ters. 

Theta Chi came to the University of 
Maryland in June, 1929, when the local 
fraternity Delta Mu was granted a 
charter by the Theta Chi national, be- 
coming Alpha Psi chapter of Theta Chi. 
Since then the Alpha Psi chapter has 
grown steadily in comradeship and 
spirit, hoping to reflect the high ideals 
and principles of its founders. 

In recent years, however, the frater- 
nal system, Theta Chi included, has 
seemed to lack leadership and direc- 
tion. Apathy, so prevalent at the Uni- 
versity, has managed to seep into the 
system and sap its strength. 

Thus, Theta Chi, for one, is not out- 
standing in sports or in academics. It is 
neither Ivy League, nor is it Rah! Rah!. 
But it has attempted to foster sincere 
beliefs in brotherhood and be moti- 
vated in a united effort to benefit its 
members and its Alma Mater. 



Zeta Beta Tau — 
Phi Sigma Delta 




[g ^7 |xqx^ -^a^ 



What is a ZBT? 

What is it like to be a Zeeb — 

Are they rich, are they cute, are they 

grand, 
Do they always date lews, do they pick 

whom they choose 
Do they lend each other a hand?. 

Do they ever cut class, are they all very 

fast. 
Do they ever cheat on exams. 
Do they all blow grass. 
Do they wear ties to class. 
Are their parties the type that jam? 

Are they mentally stable, are they 

physically able. 
Do they do their own thing, each one? 
Well, they're not all pure 
But one thing's for sure. 
They're a hell of a lot of fun! 






\ 



^ilb-ii^il*?- 



\ 



1, 


S. Greenspan 


2. 


D. Caulton 


3. 


S. Klein 


4. 


B. Stieffel 


5. 


D. Foralling 


6. 


R. Shinberg - 


7. 


D. Dwarkin 


8. 


S. Robinson 


9. 


D. Brenner 


10. W. Sherman 



Pres. 



11. R. Brown 


21. A. Pines 


31. 


S. Brody 


12. L. Hirshenson 


22. H. Smolin 


32. 


B. Varady 


13. B. Auallkales 


23. S. Levin 


33. 


G. Bartel - Treas 


14. A. Pariser 


24. ). Ross 


34. 


D. Levin 


15. D. Lewis 


25. M. Seff 


35. 


H. Kass 


16. |, Prober - Sec. 


26. I. Dubnoff 


36. 


A. |. Silverman 


17. H. Benson 


27. S. Shinebaum 


.37. 


G. Auakain 


18. J. Berlin - VP 


28. C. Summers 


38. 


P. Engle 


19 S. Girtsman 


29. B. Skylar 


39. 


B. Cohen 


20. A. Kaokstein 


30. M. Lipp 


40. 


M. Friedman 






41. 


S. Greene 



383 



Cambridge Complex 



President — Chris Beard, 
Secretary - Bonnie Sandowitz, 
Treasurer - Alice O'Keefe 



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Cambridge Complex, marked by 
its well known grafitti wallway, is 
situated a noses length from the 
barns. On warm nights the gentle 
waft of spring winds carry every- 
one back to the good old days on 
the farm. The atmosphere of the 
complex has relaxed considerably 
since last years appearance of the 
Mighty Cambridge Art Players but 
the residents both new and old 
still have a gleam in their eyes and 
beer ball memories. 





388 





389 






1 D Hube, 2. R. Trogolo, i. |, baker, 4, K Lox, 5 V. Kunst, 6. |, David, 7, M 
Chambliss, 8. R. Kaplan, 9. I- Pitt, 10. F. Blaisdell, IIP. Coldich, 12. H, Dissinger, 13. 
M. Weinraub, 14. E. Francis, 15. H. Glober, 16. C. Clark, 17. G. Laughter, 18. |. 
Condon, 19. F. Goldberg, 20. R. Schultz, 21. T. Meleney, 22. E. Holdridge, 23. A. 
Withers, 24. S. Demczuk, 25. R, Clemens, 26. M. Gold, 27. M. Michie, 28. S. 
Moskowitz, 29. G. Connor, 30, j. Duvall, 31. G. DeLuca, 32. T. Dixon, 33. R. Lukens, 
34, S. Griffith, 35. L. Shields, 36. G. Reese, 37. B. Lazarus, 38. R. Moszner, 39. D. 
Holland, 40. H. Deterding, 41. T. Ake, 42. F. Miller, 43. D. Liebergott, 44. R. Hickman, 
45. M. Fritz, 46. H. Rubin, 47. C. Logan. 



Bel Air A 



Bel Air B 



1. M. Rasinsky, 2. T. Smith, 3. L. Bucci, 4. G. Davis, 5. R. King, 6. 
T Tamburo. 7. F. Alford, 8. M. Woodward, 9. A. Tiedrich, 10. M. 
Hargadon, 11. A. Kramer, 12. ). Guthman, 13. R. Zuckerman, 14. E. 
Hamburg, 15. K. Anders, 16. R. Axelrod, 17, D, Lankford, 18. F. 
Stefanski, 19. D. Ake, 20. R. Blackman, 21. G. Tylec, 22. E. Cushen, 
23. j. Adams, 24. ). Thompson, 25. |. Heslin, 26. B. Green, 27. T. 
Ritter, 28. L Fassett, 29. B. Spooner, 30. D. Milanicz, 31. T. Bean, 
32. D. Rufo, 33. D. Robbins, 34. L. Warman, 35 S. Schwartz, 36. P. 
Vitale 37 R. Baumgardner, 38. H. Turner, 39. M. Thumarus, 40. K. 
Faulstich, 41. B. Hulburl, 42 R. Henning, 43. ). Jordan, 44. |. Dore, 
45. G. Ditlow, 46. S. Duangudom, 47. P. Leiss. 







1, M. Potter, 2. C. Creswell, 3. C. Sandman, 4. B. Reid, 5. 
L. Woodworth, 6. M. Bormann, 7. O. Dall, 8. |. 
Rothberg, 9, F. Schroeder, 10. |. MIchener, 11. S. Chalew, 
12, P. Friedlin, 13. F. Lipschwitz, 14, E. Robison, 15. L. 
Brown, 16. C. Cassel, 17. B. McClay, 18. R. Council, 19. 
P. Rothberg, 20. D. Johannesen, 21. S. Brownstein, 22. 
M. Meyerson, 23. S. Adieberg, 24. M. Lyerly, 25. ). Tobin, 
26. |. Queen, 27. K. Fisher, 28. T. Moody, 29. L. Johnson, 
30. I. Schmidt, 31. B. Schmidt, 32. R. Abramowitz. 33. B. 
FHirzel, 34. T. Burton, 35. Shapiro, 36. ). Lyerly, 37. C. 
Behun, 38. |. Feldman, 39. E. Freedman, 40. Charlie. 



Cambridge A. 




Cambridge B 



1. T. Skelley, 2. C. Blank, 3. ). Flowers, 4. B. Bodell, 5. Carol, 6. M. Tarses, 7. E. 
Korn, 8. R. Stokes, 9. L. Certner, 10. B. Edwards, 11. B. Levin - GR, 12. |. Neal, 
13. L. Bruette, 14. H. White, 15. C. Williams, 16. T. Milroy, 17. P. Berman, 18. |. 
Moore, 19. |. Lindsay, 20. j. Marcous, 21. W. Hetzel, 22. D. Brown, 23. |. 
VanNostrand, 24. |. Prebula - Pres., 25. T. Brown, 26. |. DeCaetano, 27. |. 
Novotny, 28. M. Shuck, 29. C. Parkinson, 30. T. Findreng, 31. R. McComb, 32. B. 
Litter, 33. L. Bartos - Secy., 34. N. Iguana, 35. |. O'Rourke - VP, 36. ). Gikas - 





1. ). Ruchanan, 2. D. Miller, 3. M, Billings, 4. M, Tabisz, 5. A. 
Friedman, 6. P. Balawag, 7. M. Schabb, 8. D. Elefante, 9. C. 
Ferrigno, 10, C Yee, ir L. Ash, 12. N, Cervind, 13. A. Cegor, 
14. B. Kovalsky, 15. S. Barren, 16. T. Coates, 17. B. Cohen, 18. C. 
Wagner - Pres., 19. D Browne, 20. H. Neuman, 21. V. Agina, 
22. Carm, 23. C. Woods, 24. |. Wharton, 25. |. Strahl, 26. D. 
Bermam. 27, |. Lambert, 28. 1. Bruce, 29. E. Klijanowicz, 30. R, 
Benhamm, 31, E, Plotkin, 32, B, Mattes, 33. B. Chies, 34 C 
Nogay, 35. |. Gilbert, 36. B. Levitt, 37. B. Vigehaber,' 38. D 
Bortz, 39. S. Auer, 40. B. Schwartz, 41, M. Van Hoomissen 42 | 
Ralls, 43. I. Warner, 44. C. Frankfurt. 



Cambridge C 





Cambridge D 

1 B. Sorte, 2. C. Young, 3. D. Poltrack, 4. A. Paras, 5. \. Spencer, 6. R. 
Eisberg, 7. S. Polan, 8. ). Higdon, 9. |. lackson, 10. C Tunafish, 11. ). 
Sandusky, 12. P Callison, 13. /. Yursis, 14. H. Ardon, 15. R. Craig, 76. M. 
Silverstein, 17. E. Limstrom, 18. E. Goldenberg, 19. C Davis, 20. S. Stud, 
21. |. Freidman, 22. M. Friese, 23. S. Plemens, 24. F. Swatta, 25. N. 
Bareass, 26. G. Teufel, 27 C. McCulloch, 28 B Woods, 29. H. 
Margulies, 30. P. Urian, 31. C. Wolfkill, 32. E. Retching, 33. T. Norgang, 
34. G. Storg, 35. S. Tank, 36. D Lick, 37. K. Thompson. . 






p. Piccolo, 2, S. Belsinger, 3. C. Carry, 4, T, Burgess, 5. L Ramsdale, 6. C. Imp, 7, 
K, Parker, 8. L. Plitsch, 9. N, Hand, 10. C Schuable, 11. M, Edelston, 12. M. 
Ackerman, 13. R. losephson, 14. B. Costello, 15. C. Saunders, 16. L, Hammon, 17. 
N. Criswell, 18. G. Izzo, 19. I. Barke, 20. A. Bratt, 21. A. Healy, 22. P. Devin, 23. S. 
Barlow, 24. S. Hewitt, 25. R. Chaski, 26. |. Carter, 27. R. Francis, 28. L. Cohen, 29. 
C Caulfield, 30. C. Feeney, 31. |. Wu, 32. B. Curlander. 



Centreville 1 & 2 



Centreville 3 & 4 



1. D. Mahon, 2. K. Rangos, 3. B. Hong, 4 D Parlir, 5 L. 
Greenbaum, 6. |. VanWInkie, 7. A. Yutzl, 8. M. )ackson, 
9. I. Kipnis, 10. G. Montgomery, 11. V. Gerber, 12. N. 
McDonuogh, 13. A. Spalding, 14 K. Melvin, 15. V. Saul, 
16. P. Friedman, 17. L; Birmingham, 18. I. Korson, 19 B 
Finch, 20. I. Sklar, 21. M. Williams, 22. S. Schweer, 23. T. 
Anniko, 24. I. Hopkins, 25. G. Murdock, 26. L. Grady, 27, 
B. Fox, 28. B. Christy, 29. M. Lang, 31. ). Malone, 32. D. 
Matz, 33. D. Brooks, 34. A. O'Keefe, 35. | Hahn 



rr7c:?isn(\(\ nP 





r A, Spalding, 2. E. Graff, 3. L, Liner, 4. K. Hansen, 5. M. Levites, 6, 
R Koenick - V,P., 7. C. Bennlson, 8. D Decker, 9 F Rothslein 
10. K, Counts, 11. P. Dales, 12. S, Gelletly - Pres., 13. R. Click 14 
K. Grosman, 15. P. Feig, 16. K. Lord, 17. j. Patrick, 18. M. Bailey 
19. S. larrad, 20. M. Grimm, 21. S. Bell, 22. S. Varfos, 23. P. Drake, 
24. C, Bereson, 25. E, Frank, 26. K. Bernhards, 27. S. Lependorf, 28^ 
A. Rolhman, 29. ). Crahl, 30. M. Dielz, 31. M. Mullen, 32. N. 
Epstein, 33. S. Schuman, 34. D. Merten, 35. P. Redd, 36. S. Marx, 
37. K. McEwen - Sec.-Treas., 38. K. Davenport, 39. S. Flewelling 
40. M. Salatti, 41. L Parsons, 42. B. Zintak 



Centerville N 5&6 




Centerville N 7&8 



.<x','^'' 





1, R. Silberman, 2. M. Could, 3, I. Crowl, 4. A. Hartley, 5. E. Drawbridge, 6. R. 
Abrahams, 7. ). Knight, 8. D. Calvin, 9. M. Baum, 10. M. Jordan, 11. E. Eisen, 12. 
B. Flather, 13. B. Rosenbloom, 14. D. Katz, 15. H. Leitelbaum, 16. M. Kirby, 17. 
-, 18. N. Kuhn, 19. N. Deluca, 20. L. Schwartz, 21. -, 22. S. Davis, 23. B. Blaser, 
24. K. Sinclair, 25. S. Neuhaus, 26. S. Elliott, 27. N. Brown, 28. M. Kouroures, 29, 
|. Davis, 30. S. Kaplan, 31. M. Golnick, 32. |. Karlier, 33. S. Bishop, 34. T. Doan, 
35. ). Criffith, 36. |. Marshall, 37. F. Latersa, 38. B. Newnam, 39. P. Kee, 40. B. 
Grittle, 41. |. Jandorf, 42. R. Kern, 43. P. Suriano, 44. M. Buena, 45. R. Fisher, 46. 
|. Maneh, 47. M. FHardirg 



Centerville S 3&4 




1. p. French, 2. T. Bier, 3. L. Laper, 4. C D'Antuono, 5. |. Shreve, 6. 
B. Neuner, 7. C Mallon, 8. D. Mummert, 9. L. Karcher, 10. M. 
SchoN, 11. D. Holtzman, 12. M. O'Donnell, 13. C. Biggs, 14. |. 
Measell, 15. C. Watson, 16. S. Sager, 17. S. Epstein, 18. B. Mandel, 
19. K. Fries - Pres., 20. F. Ludman, 21. C Vaughan, 22. L. 
Mukitarian, 23. V. Raul - Sec.-Treas., 24. P. Yocum, 25. |. Peto, 26. 
R. Littig, 27. R. Cerstener, 28. R. Karpen, 29. S. Abel, 30. C 
Reichart, 31. C. Cri,. 32. S. Wolf, 33. T. Cole, 34. N. Salmon, 35. C 
Ferfusson, 36. I. Malin, 37. L. Sale, 38. C Newe, 39. S. Hill, 40. P. 
Horn, 41. B. Massey, 43. Y. Edwards, 43, P. Peoples, 44. C. Cromis 




395 




1, L. Carman, 2. M. Brown, 3. S. Sheley, 4, T. Miller, 5. M. Telak, 6. |. Freimuth, 7. M. 
Rosenberg, 8. L. Cassel, 9. M. Plath, 10. R, Cold, 11. R. Bnce, 12. B. Hansen, 13. E. 
O'Brien, 14. C. Bloom, 15. T. Kerrle, 16. K. Balacek, 17. C. Reed, 18. D Carson, 19. M. 
Pascucci, 20. A. Eisentrout, 21. S. Williams, 22. L. Waranch, 23. |. Walderman, 24, M. 
Summers, 25. L. Ingber, 26. C. Glampletro, 27. R. Tetervin, 28. M. Nichols, 29. R. Malsti, 
30. C. Krinshy, 31. L. Savadow, 32. M. Abcamovltz, 33. S. RImmer, 34. M. Golden, 35. 
S. Harmsen, ?6. |. Davis, 37. S. lanicki, 38 M. Redifer, .39. W. Gibson, 40. C. Miller, 41. 
I. Earner, 42. B Reed, 43. j. Galloway, 44. M. Mclntrye, 45. W. Daasch 



Centerville S. 5&6 





Centerville S. 7&8 



1. p. Hitt, 2. S. Willard, 3. E. Smoter, 4. A. Amos, 5. S. Pearson, 6. A. Grollman 7 F 
FIrek, 8 C Baldwin, 9. L. Shapiro, 10. ). Utmar, 11. D. Claggett, 12. S. Tennant, 13. 
C. Sharp, 14. ). Goranson, 15. D. Crampton, 16. S. Slifer, 17. ). Weber 18 R 
Shearin, 19. P. McHugh, 20. M. O'Hara, 21. B. Parvis, 22. ). Zeiler, 23. F. Go'ldblum, 
24. C. SImbaliskI, 25. L. Steinberg, 26. S. Neuwirth, 27. ). Perodoer, 28. The Guy, 29. 
C. Rappaport, 30. |. Justice, 31. D. Nagel, 32. D. Moran, 33, M. Davis, 34. S. Young, 
35. ). Gross, 36. M. Newpher, 17 . S. Davis 






1. C. Barnhart, Pres., 2. ). SImick, 3. C. Lipton, 4. T. Garret, 5. B. Marsh 6 B 
Waltz, 7. D. King, 8. F. Celeste, R.D., 9. L. Lorber, 10. D. Kessler, i L e. Anen; 
12 R Anderson, 13. B. Bayslnger, 14. G. Tovar, 15, B. Blank, I'b. |, Colgain, 
17. |. Van Schoick, 18. P. Sullivan, 19. R. Collins, 20. G, Purdue, 21. R. 
Hyman 22. K. McLauchlan, 23. T. Grabouski, 24. E. lones, 25. S. Cormack, 
26. F. Bolonkin, 27. A. Casalena, 28. T. Beacham, 29. |. Shaffer, 30. T. 
Kosterman, 31. M. Matozzi, 32. W. Weikert, 33. R. Koontz, 34. C. Eberle, 35. 
M. Gaidis, 36. P. Krank, 37. P. Lortie, 38. C Mack, 39. P. Hayes, 40. R. Balln, 
41. P. DePersin, 42. T. Forrester, 43. FH. Gangly. 



Chestertown A 



Chestertown B 



1. I. Mianulli, 2. R. Lambert, 3. M. Hull, 4, P. Dahan, 5. D. LupinettI, 6. 
S. Sylvan, 7. R. Menke, 8. C. Hornseth, 9. G. Hiser, 10. P. Weincek, 11. 
G. Daniel, 12. W. Betz, 13. G. Steube, 14. W. Schnitzlein, 15. |. 
Lincoln, 16. A. Kehs, 17. L. Schoolnick, 18. B. Hazelton, 19. G. May, 
20. A. DiAngelo, 21. ). McCarty, 22. D. Fowler, 23. E. Stoltz, 24. R. 
Brandman, 25. R. Gleich. 





1. B. Deloache, 2. R, Childs, i. R. Heming, 4, W Usby, 5, I Flynn, 6. P, 
Poole, 7. C. Decinl, 8. B. Floyd, 9. L Froggy, 10. M. Wentworth, 11. R 
Beechener, 12. ). Schwendy, 13. M. Diamond, 14. j. Fauquier, 15. F 
Marmarosh, 16. i. Poison, 17. B. Currence, 18. C. Hedges, 19. T. Kirkham, 
20. |. Whelan, 21. T. Phillips, 22. R. Scott, 23 K. Lemnbeuter, 24 M. |oy, 
25. G. Swanson, 26. H. Bitner, 27. G. Glover, 28. H. DeBaugh, 29 R. 
Benshoff, 30. F. Millman, 31. F. Atland, 32. R. Bland, 33. D. Flyer, 34. D. 
Alexander, 35. E. Shuttleworth, 36 P. Vess 



Cumberland A 




Cumberland B 




1. G. Frager, 2. C Behre, 3. |. Pope, 4. |. Rolla, 5, Whitney, 6. T. Skinner, 
7. j. Woll, 8. M. Wohlmuth, 9. P. MrCulloch, 10. A. Mullen, 11. T. 
Zmudzinski, 12. F. Dwyer, 13. ). Pratt, 14. D. DiBenedetto, 15 j. Bensen, 
16. B. George, 17. |. Catania, 18. C. Feifarek, 19. H. Rigg, 20. B. Miller, 21. 
C. Whitfield, 22. j. Selvin, 23. D. Brown, 24. D. Scott, 25. M. Ferris, 26. R. 
Kelbaugh, 27 K Lehneis, 28. D. Trout, 29 C. Gondelman, 30 C. Bryant, 
31. A. Kirzner, 32. |. Liao, 33. H. Wessel, 34. R. Martin, 35. C. Cohl, 36. S. 
Shugar, 37. R. Martin, 38, D. Muller, 39. j. Rodgers, 40. j. Rabovsky, 41. A. 
Arnold, 42 M. Dougherty, 43. D. Erickson, 44. S. Grey, 45. S, Bell. 






1, I- West, 2. M. Stein, 3. R. Giza, 4, R. Loope, 5. |. Friedman, 6. F. Ceber, 7. M. 
Bresler 8 B Kos. Pres,, 9. V. Smith, 10. H. Leibowitz, 11. B. Arnold, 12, |. Todd, 13. 
R' Eikner, 14. S. Cottsagen, 15. K. Wood, 16. K. Rice, 17. D. Doian, 18. N. Lawson, 
19. M. cill, 20. A. Davis, 21. M. Bartlett, 22. G. Scrivener, 23. C. Doersam, 24. R. 
Oden, 25. M Kerstetter, 26. B Goodman, 27. B FHerbert, 28. R. Burke, 29. S. 
Goldberg, 30. B. Rosen, 31. G. Schwab, 32. M. Maleckl, 33. P. Nowacek, 34. A. 
lones C. R., 35. A. LIbby, 36. D. Heger, 37. C. Gartrell, 38. S. Drue 



Cumberland C 



Cumberland D 



1. M. Lowers, 2. T. Miller, 3. G. Weber, 4. S. Klein, 5. S. Westen, 6. |. Colmer, 7. P. 
Crowley, 8. S. Zemel, 9. T. Newbauer, 10. |. McTler, 11. B. Ross, 12. P. Herman, 13. 
S. Michael, 14. R. Hentz, 15. R. Colton, 16. S. Relllhan, 17. M. Nash, 18. M. RewinskI, 
19. L. Cohen, 20 |. Peterson, 21. N. Martin, 22. P. Michaels, 23. M. Klein, 24. G. 
Webb, 25. |. Hart, 26. R. Erwin, 27. A. Houle, 28. S. Weller, 29. R. Ellis, 30. B. Sigler, 
31. |. Myers, 32. B. Benson, 33. P. Crowl, 34. T. Weaver, 35. B. Rowe, 36. T. Sehler, 
37. M. Martin, 38. B. Downes, 39. G. Posner, 40. B. Buchotl. 





1. C. Weiner, 2. M. lackson, 3. G. Bayer, 4. |. Long, 5. S. Silby, 6. P, 
Haberleln, 7. S. Freidman, 8. P. Selby, 9. I. Skutch, 10. D. Wilson, U.K. 
Kowzun, 12. B. Lantrope, 13. M. Mott, 14. K. Lavish, 15. L. Enten, 16. D. 
Peacock, 17. |. Miller, 18. A. Chronodolsky, G.R., 19. B. Taylor, 20. K. 
Gouchal, 21. O. Ascheral, 22. D. Li|oi, 23. j. Longfellow, 24. C. Smith, 25. S. 
Sandler, 26. G. Silverman, 27. T. McCarthy, 28. B. Zimmerman, 29. M. 
Slomovitz, 30. B. Ting, 31. B. Hess, 32. |. Phelps, 33. L. Beninghowe, 34. B. 
Mao, 35. D. Montanon, 36 H. Ascheral, 37. H. Rosenblat, 38. S. Lee, 39. W. 
Gordon, 40. T. Campbell, Pres. 



Cumberland E 




A^A 





z*^ 



/9^ 






Cumberland F 



1 D Rmks, 2. B. Marman, 3. K. Link, 4. R. Saruto, 5. M. Binder, 6. B. 
Turner, 7. R. Tilley, 8. C Razy, 9. H. Bennett, 10. M. Hunter, 11. B. 
Muller, 12. P. Turnes, 13. B. Hertz, 14. E. Murphy, 15. M. Megary, 
16. M. Arensmeyer, 17. S. Forbes, 18. D. Stinnett, 19. M. Lippa, 20. 
F Oggie, 21. G. Doyle, 22. B. Condon, 23. |. Clements, 24. D. 
White, 25. T. McQuade, 26. P. Huie, 27. F. Hess, 28. L. Anky, 29. R. 
Olio 










r G. Whited, 2. D. Holland, 3. A. Tolley, 4. E. Cluster, 5. A. Green, 6. 
B. Markle, 7. B. Berkey, 8. R. Heaney, 9. K. Knutson, 10. M. Mollis, 11. 
A. Bricker, 12. B. Crote, 13. B. Cistis, 14. R. Macdowell, 15. B. White, 
6. D. Barnard, 17. G. Petros, 18. j. Bean, 19. D. Kepler, 20. B. Smith, 
21 N. Brown, 22. T. Law, 23. K. Knetchel, 24. H. Mattel, 25. H. Hess, 
26. D. Hanson, 27. B. Price, 28. C. Ryall, 29. |. Segelken, 30. E. House, 
31. R. Taylor, 32. C. Cromwill, 33. N. Goldsmit, 34. H. Brilliant, 35. B. 
Leader, 36. R. Leach, 37. J. Beach, 38. F. Halter. 



Cumberland G 



Cumberland H 



1. D. Chekan, 2. C. Kenney, 3. P. Ewe, 4. K. Stephens, 5. M. Walter, 6. 
E. Currens, 7. j. lones, 8. A. Dunn, 9. B. Huber, 10. M. Paxson, 11. P. 
Travers, 12. A. Cederakis, 13. M. Fochios, 14. P. Dubey, 15. A. Monath, 
16. S. Shaffer, 17. D. Fleming, 18. N. Ross, 19. B. Stores, 20. ). Seibert, 
21. N. Deroyiannis, 22. |. Hockman, 23. A. Guthrie, 24. F. Vecera, 25. 
G. Fischer, 26. B. Trepp, 27. R. Ferragut, 28. R. Robucci, 29. D. Dudek, 
30. G. Hepburn, 31. M. Hanna, 32. G. Coratolo, 33. K. Scandora, 34. C. 
lames, 35. ). Middleton, 36. N. Kutson, 37. M. Forman, 38. P. Chapin, 
39. A. Kline, 40. j. Momii, 41. j. Himmelstein, 42. L. Fletcher, 43. G. 
Wenger, 44. S. Long, 45. C Smith, 46. D. Hrebeck. 






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(^ir 




Denton Complex, made up of Denton, Eas- 
ton, and Elkton Halls, is well known tor being 
not very well known. The complex is situated 
far from the university proper and overlooks 
nothing of particular importance. The Denton- 
ites are therefore forced to find ways of amusing 
themselves - which they do very effectively. 
The atmosphere at Denton is relaxing and en- 
joyable as is mirrored by the friendly rivalry 
manifested between the Easton men and the 
Denton girls who are kept from each others 
throats by the Elkton Police Force. 




404 





405 




1. C York, 2. L. Weidhaas, 3. A. lennett, 4. E. Cawel, 5. S. 
Perlman, 6. S. Green, 7. |. Surosky, 8. S. Cude, 9. P. Sandler, 10. 
C Rose, 11. C. Smith, 12. D. Wallace, 13. S. EINot, 14. j. Brown, 
15. C. Wiles, 16. V. Nelson, 17. H, Part 18. C. lanes, 19, N. 
Ewanciw 20. George 



Denton 1 




Denton 2 



1. S. Marcus, 2. ). Niden, 3. K. Meliker, 4. D. Elsnic, 5, j. )ason 6 | From 
7. B. Peck, 8. L. Allik, 9. L. Beasley, 10. I. Br.)gash, 11. M. Rakow, 12. r' 
Vernay, 13. ). Pzsward, 14. L. Capelli, 15. R. Givner, 16. R. Warner 17 S 
Rommger, 18. C. Katzman, 19. C. Adams, 29. |. Snyder, 21. C. Peciulis, 22. 
H. Heller, 23. K. Wigsmuller, 24. ), Polomski - Graduate Resident, 25. D 
Densock, 26. D. McMillion, 27. N. Abramowicz, 28. ). McAllister, 29 L 
Shiller, 30. S. Crawford, 31. C. )ori, 32, ). Brown, 33. L. Huffines, 34. L. 
Reichlyn, Not pictured: R. Rodeman, D. Beckx, j. Nelson, D. Lassahn, 
K. Kavanaugh, G. Brizendine, M. Oidick, N. Rascovar, E. Bechkes, C 
Carter, B. Anderson, S. Calloway, V. Tangeman, A Laukaits, M. Zell- 
man, N. Critchfield, M. Bandler, C. Lilly, S. Seese, K. Harris, P. Cavey, 
|. Filch, P. Kruspe, P. Daily, C. Abramowitz, B. Altman, D. Harr, E. Ver- 
ver, D. Bidwell, S. Rehm, M. Brady, ). Sawitt 







1. D. Rudy, 2, P. Watkins, 3. B. Schramm, 4. C. Ilendrim, 5. |. 
Huebschman, 6, P. Pierce, 7, A, Saulnier, 8, C. Katz, 9. E. 
Glazer, 10. N. Moak, 11. B. Pitt, 12. C. Coldstem, 13. B. Waring, 
14. P. Anderson, 15. C. Filman, 16. ). Johnson, 17. B. Mueller, 
18. D. Bollinger, 19. M. Sirano, 20. K. Luzelsky, 21. A. Paskow, 
22. M. lohnson, 23. P. Kirschstein, 24. M. Sossen, 25. D. lerome, 
26. H. Neuwirth, 27. D. Vess, 28. A. Thomas, 29. L. Hastings 30 
P. Harris, 31, N. Fitzpatrick. 



Denton 3 



Denton 4 



I. S. Hively, 2. B. Mandell, 3. S. Bieakman, 4. B. Harrison, 5. T. Pollock, 6. 
S. Wolfman, 7. B. Lane, 8. M. Steiwer, 9. M. Backhaus, 10. S. Ousborne, 

II. K. Thalsheimer, 12. S. Nishino, 13. C. Reese, 14. D. Checco, 15. S. 
Bergert, 16. S. Satuua, 17. D. Pilla, 18. K. Hallahan, 19. S. Markovich, 20. 
B. Waters, 21. B. Kotvan, 22. R. Scotti, 23. S. Briley, 24. B. Stockett, 25. |. 
Sprmkle, 26. W. Kaye, 27. S. Wallace, 28. P. Zentz, 29. S. Davidson, 30. H. 
Yeakle, 31. E. Buckley, 32. M. Heller, 33. A. Noctor, 34. - 35, C. Bradley, 
36. C Waller, 37. K. Dixon, 38. C. Van Rooy, 39. ). Smith, 40. B. Wrobel, 
41. S. Schneider, 42. W. Salganik, 43. D. Charnell, 44. D. Salganik, 45. L. 
luttleson, 46. C. Harrington, 47. S. Hecht, 48. V. Abrams, 49. S. Waters, 
50. T. Hemard, 51. K. Colda 






1. C. Thomas - Treas., 2. D. Shor, 3. S. Kalz, 4. S. Rent, 5, L, Mark, 6. 
E. Zipperman, 7. N. Kimmel, 8. C. Griffin, 9. S. Mr.oz - Sec, 10 S. 
Hayes, 11. R. Fredericks, 12. S. Lombardi, 13. N. Ornoff, 14 | 
Horowitz, 15. |. Seidman, 16. |. Westrich, 17. P. Fishman, 18. D. 
Kempf - Pres., 19. N. Maracini, 20. N. Slocum, 21. A. Stites, 22. M. 
Wright, 23. K. Grecsek, 24. P. Alexander, 25. A. Freeman, 26. M 
Brudner, 27. M. Stemitz, 28. A. Kearns, 29. L. Pruitt, 30. S. Hennessey 
31. E. Taylor, 32. L VValstead, 33. M. Verduci, 34 L Hasert, 35 D 
Slaughter, ih. P. Reiher, 37. C. Lortie. 



Denton 5 





Denton 6 



I. M Thomas, 2. A. Eser, 3. L. Walters, 4. R. |offe, 5. L Cornett, 6 C 
Wong, 7. L. McBriety, 8. L. Huddleston, 9. S. Grahm, 10. C. Malligo, 

II. S. Cambrill, 12. S Brubaker, 13. M. Clark, 14. B. Schwartz, 15. L. 
Keck, 16. P. Tucker, 17 B. Reinhart, 18 K. Hayes - V.P., 19. C. Doyle, 
20 S. Wartield, 21 S Ketchem, 22. M. Coleman, 23. A. Mattheis, 24. 
S. Cohen, 25. L. Kaplin, 26. j. Fletcher, 27. B. Heckman, 28. D. 
Sondheimer, 29. M. Smotkin, 30. C. Lo, 31. A. Laughlin - Treas., 32. 
R Hart - Pres , 33 A Addessi. 






1 N. Ward, 2. |, Motter, 3, K, Sweeney, 4. |. Creaser, 5. |, 
Diener, h. L, Fabrizio, 7. B. Kerchner, 8. P. Ellers, 9. E. 
Hughe',, 10. I, Niehaus, 11. A. Meley, 12. F. Luery, 13. S. 
Johnston, 14. S. Kerney, 15. |. Harvey, 16. M. Nawrot, 17. 
M McNamara, 18. D. Christie, 19. G. Ward, 20. T. Veloso 
- Pres., 21. R. D'Auria, 22. |. Reisman, 23. M. Conlin, 24. 
C, Scalzi, 25. M. Meeks, 26. M. Clarke - Treas., 27. T. 
Rubbo, 28. I. Barock, 29. D. Pope, 30. B. Ackerman, 31. E. 
Flinta, il. S. McCarthy, 33. R. Blahusch, 34. M. Scanlon, 
35. D. Borgerding, 36. S. Smith - Sec, 37. C. Lemaster, 38. 
N. Harlow. 



Denton 7 



Denton 8 



1. D. Drake, 2. B. Cohen, 3. B Hafner, 4. R. Wuzent, 5. C. Andrew, 6. 
S. Burck, 7 R. Seidenstein, 8. R. Burchett, 9. B. Deal, 10. S. Eure, 11. C. 
Kuhn, 12. C. Cooledge, 13. j. Dillon, 14. j. Schaffer, 15. S. Colomb, 16. 
A. Boy, 17. S Kaplan, 18. S, Fox, 19 E. Hack, 20. L. Gottsagan, 21. S, 
Wong, 22. L, Fribush, 23, K. Loube, 24, A. Cook, 25. |. Gulkasian, 26. 
A. Merrill, 27 L Dougherty, 28. M. Kakos, 29. P. Rubin, 30. I, 
Berkowitz, 31 S, Hanswirth, 32. S. Gerzoff, 33. M. Wolk, 34. j. Fusca, 
35. P. Dials, 36. B. Keneman, 37. A. Edwards, 38. K. Krausen, 39. E. 
Bormel, 40. C Yulman, 41. S. Cecil, 42. R. Hayes, 43. N. Cory, 44. C 
Weigandt, 45. |, Heiberger, 46. |. Brown. 






1. B. Dieu, 2. T. Hamill, 3. M 
L. Bordley, 7 R. Schultz, 8 
Rasnake, 12. M. Greenberg, 
Rohan, 16. D. Klapp, 17. M. 
Lasher, 21. ). Gibson, 22. S. 
Forgue, 26. |. McClure, 27. 
Brazill, 31. M, Armel, 32. N. 
Vinveza, 36. W. Staples, 37 
Schuman, 41 C. Goodwin, 
gardner, 45 B Granke, 46. P 



Widerman, 4. |. Dennstaedt, 5. K. Whitman, 6. 

E. Edwards, 9. -, 10. |. McSparron, 11. K. 

13. N. Patterson, 14. S. Grosshandler, 15. M 

Waftenteld, 18. P. Kratz, 19. B. Miller, 20. M 

Matthais, 23. M. Lewis, 24. C. Wise, 25. W. 

H. Huston, 28. |. Hebb, 29. F. Carey, 30. T. 

Winer, 33. K. Seland, 34. R. Pomeranz, 35. F. 

R. Henning, 38 R Cox, 39. T, Mayr, 40 L. 

42. R. Whitten, 43. G. Dell, 44. S. Hoopen- 

'. Stafford. 



Easton A 





Easton B 



I. R. Peacenik, 2. T. Roesle, 3. P. Dingo, 4 C. Animal, 5. F. Othello, 6 
M. Farmer, 7. G. Hardagain, 8. |. Beam, 9. ). Shadow, 10. A. Airborne, 

II. R. Wayne, 12. M. Korea, 13. M. Vaulter, 14. W. Bear, 15. D. 
Yankee, 16. T. Tower, 17. G. Hair, 18. C Castro, 19. W. Gator, 20. T. 
Karate, 21. F. Frat, 22. A. Belly, 23. R. Mover, 24. M. Minstrel. 25. F. F. 
Portertield, 26. D. Beatle, 27. R. Middle, 28. |. Ryan, 29 T Swift, 30. 
M. M. Mike, 31. S. Cook, 32. B. Pookim, 33. T. Bellhop, 34. C. Chaplin, 
35. R. Hancock, 36 G. Cigarette, 37. A. Cats, 38 M. Hangem, 39 T. 
Popcorn, 40. P. McCartney. 






I. B. Newby, 2. C Blemly, 3. L Dean, 4. K. Hankins, 5. |. Herbert, 6. L. Engle, 7. |. 
Wheeler, 8. N. Novak, 9. G. Krzywicki, 10. |. Mitchell, 11. E. Beckman, 12. S. Walton, 
13. M. Williams, 14. S. Cawryewski, 15. T. Winkler, 16. T. Wescoe, 17. B. Blair, 18. L. 
Vansaders, 19. K. Smith, 20. M. Jackson, 21. M. Day, 22, E. Devlin, 23. D. Schael^er, 24. 
V. Striklin, 25. C. Wilson, 26. P. Hopkins, 27. T. Reno, 28. S. Steinhauser, 29. ). 
Silverstein, 30. L. Draper, 31. M. Gustalson, 32. H. Newton, 33. W. Teagle, 34. P. Daily, 
35. 8. Ensor, 36. D. Henley, 37. B. Durgin, 38. B. Seal, 39. |. Wirth, 40 |. Bruksch, 41, M. 
Eby, 42. B. Dennison, 43. |. Perez, 44. j. Mazcko, 45. M. Gruber, 46 S. Krohn, 47. B. 
Wolfgang. 



Easton C 



Easton D 



1. I. McQuown, 2. M. Hose, 3. R. Fix, 4. j. Rygh, 5. L. Salcedo, 6. D. 
Briscoe, 7. P. Smith, 8. M. Kuykendall, 9. A. Lakin, 10. j. Mazer, 11. 
|. Boncykowski, 12, R. Sleeman, 13. A. Hutchins, 14. R. Skylar, 15. 
B. Andrews, 16 j. Hooper, 17 j. Goodwin, 18. B. Selzer, 19. D. 
Dempsey, 20. S. Moreland, 21. C. Rutkowski, 22. R. Hagensen, 
23. T. Quinn, 24. B. Gunson, 25. K. Wolfson, 26. U. Yokel, 27. ). 
Cranor, 28. K. Freedman, 29 W. Gates, 30. M. Casper, 31. M. 
Sisselman, 32. G. Karl, 33. C. Armstrong, 34. A. Womack, 35. S. 
Hendm, 36. |. Rouse, 37. H. Kurman, .38 R. Clay, 39. R. Grossman, 
40. ). Carroll, 41. G. Duvall, 42. S. Gleason. 




■■ 




vt3 4!i9^^vc 




Vhji 


I^^^K' ^ A 


^^H ^^E ^^^^^^l^^^^'^i- ■ 









^A9J^tJL 


^# f'iP^ 1 


f^ST^ 




1 K Barnahrdt, 1 M T<jrio, i T Turner, 4 L Creenstreet, 5. W. Lehmuth. h 
R. Borniger, 7. U. Glee, 8. C Mills, 9. P Leonhardt, 10. M Rusinak, 11 D 
Iwancio, 12. C. Cloukey, 13. N. Filtrator, 14. VV. Pirong, 15. C. Smith. Ih I 
Alter, 17. R. Howard, 18. F. Zayac, 19. W. janczwski, 20. |. Wilhelm, 21. H 
Herman, 22. |. Getz, 23. S. Furlong, 24. R. Boston, 25. K. Hankoti, 26. L 
Grosnickle, 27. R. Martz, 28. R. Lynch, 29. B. Schantz, 30. W. Shade, 31. A 
Hoffman, 32. T. Lewis, 33. P. Wells, 34. C. Lewis, 35. j. Muttolo, 36. D. Keller 
37. D. Cooper, 38. C. Duced, 39. G. Miller, 40 D. Virgin. 



Easton E 





Easton F 



1, K. Layton, 2. B. Layton, 3. |. DeWitt, 4 H. Lew, 5, |. Coertler, b. 8. Cressman, 7. F. Pesche, 8. R. 
Berman, 10 B. Huhn, 11. D, Livingston, 12. L. Boyd, 13. |. Sokol, 14, P Struthers, 15. L. Blanchetle, 
If). I Mihorlich, 17 R. Goldberg, 18. B Blanchette, 19, S. Dirk, 20 D. Rosenberg, 21. H. Laskow, 22. 
T. Oflenstem, 23. K, Hunerlack, 24, j, SofinowskI, 25. L. Henneke, 26. E. Amory, 27. R. Carreira, 28. 
B Wimbrow, 29 j. Specht, 30. j.McCollam, 31. M. Brannagan, 32. B. McDonald 33. R. Goodwin, 34. 
B Smith, 35 L. Botta, 36. S Boehk. 






1. M. Calb, 2. W. Louis, i ^ Hits, 4 V. Berg, 5. |. Rudert, 6, D- Bearde, 
7. P. Pidgeon, 8. C. Huckles, 9. L Ball, 10. C. Randstand, 11, | Bush, 
12. I. Zydalis, 13. Z. Ebb, 14. S. Tucker, 15. I. Staley, 16.-, 17.-, 18. j. 
Cilmore, 19. S, Bombgarten, 20, P. Hantom, 21. S. Had, 22. T. Brady, 
23. R. Foot, 24. P. Martin, 25. S. Lack|aw, 26. C. Sonberg, 27. H. Augie, 
28 C Ack, 29. E. Wheeler, 30. C. Stein, 31. D. Morgan, 32. D. Bag, 33. 
K, Fisher, 34 |. Stafford, 35. W. Ritzel, 36. L. Mintz, 37. R. Betz, 38. C. 
Hap, 39. R. Steckman, 40. E. McCarthy. 



Easton G 



Easton H 



1 S Zaks 2 M. Leone, 3. G. Hall, 4 L. Smith, 5. D. Brobst, 6. G. Chow, 7. |. Annenson, 8. D. Martin, 
9 D. Lare'au, 10. |. Bing, 11. P. Weiman, 12. j. Barron, 13. D. Rigdon, 14. D. Seibert, 15. T. Klein, 16. 
N. Varhall, 17. W. Lane, 18. H. Griffin, 19. D. Watson, 20. |. Burdett, 21. G. Bogdan, 22. G. Scherer, 
23 1 Sefakis, 24. W. Asmuth, 25. P. Leddy, 26. P. Thorne, 27. D. Hessong, 28. L. Cutler, 29. D. Chase 
30 T White 31 - 32. T. Bryan, 33. W. Bell, 34 i. Kozarski, 35. |. Rizer, 36. M. Herbst, 37. T. Post, 38. 
D Weldy, 39. S. I'zac, 40. C. Warth. 






1. K. Shramm. 2. K. Powers, 3. |. Deckelbaum - President, 
4. B. Bloodsworth, 5. |. Coghill, h. I, Welnblatt, 7. C 
Carrlngton, 8. B. Weiss, 9, ). Mcgarry, 10. B. Bent, 11. C. 
Harrison, 12. M. Hyllestad, 13. P. Lackey, 14. R. Higger, 15. 
A. Whelan, 16. S. Perry, 17. M Muller-President, 18. K, 
Bruns, 19. B. Adkins. 



Elkton 1 





Elkton 2 




zo. |. luien, ^n. i\. nepuurrt, ju. u. jrniin, ji. 3. Pveni[jsKe, :>^. u. \_driy, jj. /vi. neriuerson, 3H. 
C. Crump, 35. S. Kenney, 36. S. Havranek, 37. D. Velders, 38. M. Durhan, .39. L. Pills, 40. F. 
Levine, 41. B. Zappe, 42. I. Mirmin, 43. M. Mooney, 44. S. Castrilli, 45. C. Kizner, 46. M. 
Wartield, 47. D. Greer, 48. N. Meinke, 49. R. McLaughlin, 50, M. lurato 






1. L. Sabino, 2. M, Morgan, 3. D. Chandler, 4. S, Brown, 5. C. Cedrone, 6. |. Little, 7. M. Ker, 8. 
). Warner, 9. A. Polakoff, 10. D Billet, 11. ), Herron, 12. L. Paletti, 13. P. lackson, 14. M. Ford, 
15. S. Maynard, 16. K. McLarney, 17. j. Shatter, 18. P. Cislo, 19. L Moore, 20. B. Miller, 21. D. 
Hardy, 22. K. Weikel, 23. j. Hinkle, 24. V. Althaus, 25. L. Kelly, 26. K. Lane, 27. |. Taine, 28, T. 
Rivikin, 29. D. Archer, 30. D. Rucker, 31. L. Shaw, 32. C. Orpin, 33. |. Ferrari, 34. C. Graham, 35. 
A. Chambers, 36. C. Chapman, 37. L. Burton, 38. S. Mays, 39. P. Murphy, 40. |. Cahall, 41. R. 
King, 42. A. Sisk, 43. C. Aloi, 44. D. Smith, 45. |. Coughenour, 46. L. Coleman, 47. P. Allen, 48. 
A. Oddo, 49. D. Herring, 50 N. Goldberg. 



Elkton 3 



Elkton 4 



1. M. Frieman, 2. P. Ross, 3. A. Lehman, 4. R. Hauser, 5. D Matarazzo, 6 
S. Boswill, 7. D. Gelfeld, 8. M. Kramer, 9. |. Andretta, 10 E. Kane, 11. A. 
Blamar, 12. A. Murray, 13. G. Merritt, 14. V. Diminic, 15. I. Raffell, 16. M. 
Sherik, 17. E. Kelby, 18. D. Mmtzer, 19. H. Berry, 20. E. Fmkelstem, 21. S. 
Kessinger, 22. D. Kessler, 23. V. Dommic, 24. M, Kessltr, 25. D. Wright, 
26. K. Thomas, 27. H. Gerber, 28. E. Gabion, 29. D. Rothe, 30. B. Kelly, 31. 
C. Essrick, 32. B. Harris, 33. M. Morriss, 34. C. Williams, 35. P. Forsythe, 
36. D. Wilson, 37. M. Neverdon 






1. D. Pickard, 2. P. Farmer, 3. S. Weinstein, 4. C. Reichel, 5. D. Drake, 6, 
L Billlngsley, Pres., 7. |. Tyler, 8. P. Kelly, 9. L. Cleaver, 10. D. Kelly, 11 
C Kerr, 12. D. Andrews, 13. j. Trostle, 14. 1. Weszka, 15. L. Wohl, 16. K 
Press, 17. M. Ansel, 18. C. Whitehurst, 19. M. Kiddy 20. R. Weiner, 21 
C. Stone, 22. S. Procuniar, 23. S. Rowan, 24. N. Taylor, 25. B. Cold, 26 
R. Tick, 27. I. Miliotis, 28. K. Mooney, 29. M. Yannvzzi, 30 B. Buyon, 31 
P. Wise, 32. |. Parkins, 33, L. Watts, 34. R, Heavnor, 35. W. Singer, 36. N 
Andrews, 37. D. Goldsmith, 38. M. Miller, 39. E. Paul, 40 D. Schmitl 
41. P. Pace, 42. M. Silver, 43. B. Lehman, 44. R. Keibler, 45. V. Allen, 46 
I. Sherin, C.R., 47 |. McCullough, 48. R. Knopt, 49. C. Formwalt, 50 B 
Loy, 51. M. Schnider, 52. K. McKay, Pres., 53. C. Francis, 54. M. Arnold 
55. I. Thoma 



Elkton 5 





Elkton 6 



1. L. Ciccone, 2. |. Fangmeyer, 3. D. Siemek, 4. S. Riddick, 5. L. Benesch, 6. |. Webb, 
7. S. Arm, 8. D. Boyer, 9. S. Mirabella, 10. C. King, 11. D. Swiger, 12. L. Hodge, 13. 
C. Pegee, 14. D. Celley, 15. K. Ansman, 16. |. ludson, 17. S. Camero, 18. M. 
Schuller, 19 E. Cunningham, 20. M. Gibson, 21. N. Kronenberg, 22. C. Clark, 23. D. 
Richer, 24. T. Kacena, 25. M. Murray. 





HHIv' .■! 


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' M. 







1. I. Elleby, 2. |. Rymland, 3. P. Cross, 4. P. Shapiro, 5. S. Leifer, 6. K. Boyne, 7. L. 
Riggs, 8. A. Solomon, 9. L. Berg, 10. C, Hitman, 11. S. Ball, 12. M krome, 13. C 
Paplermeister, 14. D. Mitchell, 15. R. Relchenthal, 16. D. Beavers-President, 17. 
B. Statler, 18. M. Kossak, 19. L. Chesnik, 20. D. Watson, 21. B. Pallas, "22. E. 
Greene, 23. D. Holley, 24. W. Zimmerman, 25. M. Pettit, 26. A. Harris, 27. C. 
Whitaker, 28. |. Crawford, 29. |. Brown, 30. P. Iserman, 31. K. Pugh, 32. C. 
Hayden, 33. M. Birdsell, 34. |. Murray, 35. j. Barnes, 36. j. Pohlman, 37. j. Bootz, 
38. K. Tresch, 39. ). Duckett, 40. A. Baker, 41. S. Fouche, 42. M. Pyles, 43. K. 
Hayes, 44. S. King-President, 45. A. just, 46. D. Hynson, 47. S. Hardwicke, 48. M. 
Ossi, 49. Raggedy Ann, 50. B. Hynson. 



Elkton 7 



Elkton 8 



1. K. Walts, 2. L. Allen, 3. B. Hebb, 4. C. Brandt, 5. L Goodman, 6. M. Goldman, 7 
A. Goldstein, 8. M. Metcalfe, 9. S. Watt, 10. N. Reed, 11. C McCafferty, 12. | 
Chrissos, 13. T. Dittendorter, 14. K. Leonard, 15. P. Phillips, 16. M. Block, 17. C 
Schmitt, 18. A. Dern, 19. T. Fox, 20. E. Uyeno, 21. B. Perry, 22. ). Wolf, 23. C 
Zyskowski, 24. N. Matheny, 25. T. Lober, 26. A. Todd, 27. D. Henderson, 28. | 
Tschil^ely, 29. A. Aucremanne, 30. B. Phaller, 31. N. Goldsmith, 32. K. Brown, 33. F 
Sledge. 





_^ .tx^^ 



g ^oN/ L ike Ht.ll I 




The newness of the Ellicott com- 
plex had all but worn ofi when a 
new turmoil erupted. Coed living! 
But once the idea became reality, 
the reality settled into routine. The 
Ellicott men still wake up to the 
cock's crow, and the football team 
still sets the building to rumbling 
from their perch high atop Hotel Elli- 
cott. The newest member of the 
complex, LaPlata, is still bubbling 
with sweet young things to the en- 
chantment of the Ellicott men. And, 
Hagerstown swings on its own axis. 
— All is still well at Ellicott Complex. 



HAUtRST^WN 





'1 'UHUHI 






1, I. Whitmore, I. P. Depp, 3. M. Bjarb, 4. A. Pannone, 5, D 
Kohlhepp, 6. B. Ruthy, 7. C. Reynolds, 8. P. Nobeleo, 9. B. Collins, 10 
L Carroll, 11. |. Springer, 12. ). Lockhard, 13. |. WIsor, 14. |. Maphis 
15 M Neff, 16. I. Moody, 17. B. Price, 18. L Lerner, 19. |. Mole, 20, K 
Kuo, 21. ). Hersh, 22. C. Wessell, 23. H. Wilson, 24. S. Berry, 25. I 
Pensinger, 2b. B. Dent, 27. T. Marorana, 28. B. Dullea, 29. B. Kempler 
30. M. Staclter, 31. A. Godzilla, 32. C. Moeller, 33. G. Paul, 34. | 
Hicks, 35. S. Whitney, 36. B. Mondell, 37. K. Weigers, 38. A. Winn. 



Ellicott A 





Ellicott B 



1. A. Shapiro 2. W. Prettyman 3. G. Ruppert 4. |. Rohrer 5. R. Kaplan 
6. R. Gilka 7. j. Eikenberg 8. G. Fisher 9. T. Pula 10. |. Rubin 11. L. 
Mowry 12. F. Jacobs 13. W. Greenspon 14. |. Kohn 15. B. Johnson 16. 
L, High 17, I, Dunbar 18. S. Serio 19. I. Schaefer 20. T.H.E. Duck 21. I. 
Soloninka 11. A. Feldman 23. R. Leiberman 24. ). Winslow 25. M. 
Massey 26. G. Schaefer 27. K. Stark 28. R. Burg 29. T. White .30. R. 
Rehert 31. P. Greggoria 32. R. London 33. |. Svestka 34. S. Kominic 35. 
A Dosik 36. |. Gretz 






1 B Hayden, 2. Martha III, 3. C Crawford, 4. K. Rothstein, 5. C 
Pagllo, 6. B. Clar, 7. C. Britton, 8. |. Bayne, 9. B. Reisman, 10. C. 
Weyforth, 11. D. Wheeler, 12. B. Durm, 13. I. Davis, 14. B. Kallander, 
15 R Procter, 16. E. Sherrin, 17. ]. Russo, 18. N. Identified, 19. I. 
Hoenig, 20. B. Kazlauskas, 21. C. Yoe, 22. D. Porter, 23. M. Someth'in, 
24. N. Identified, 25. N. Identified, 26. Spooky, 27. N. Identified, 28. I. 
Smith, 29. M. Lusby, 30. H. Muller, 31. D. Dawson, 32. |. Fiedler, 33. 
A. Cohen, 34. C Stark, 35. L. Charpentier, 36. P. Marie, 37. O. Duvall, 
38 S. Matter, 39. B. Wilhelm, 40. G. Stretch, 41. N. Identified, 42. B. 
Rogers. 



Ellicott C 



Ellicott D 



1. A. Kouens, 2. S. Solomon, 3. S. Duobinis, 4. |. Sheldon, 5. W. 
Troskoski, 6. |. Sheperd, 7 D. Hege, 8. D. Fonden, 9. E. Horn, 10. |. 
Cornelius, 11. W. Placeck, 12. M. Mayer, 13. B. Buberl, 14. E. 
Klemkauf, 15. M. McWilliams, 16. W. Stenuall, 17. C. Diekmann, 18 



L. Haynes - Treas., 19. R. Ruppel - Sec, 20. D. Hunt - Pres., 21. j. 
Bickford, 22. |. Allie, 23. C. Layton, 24. T. Artes, 25. R. Merrick, 26. A. 
Biggs, 27. R. Ashburner, 28. ). Tippit. 






1. S. Wiles, 2. B. Konig, 3 G. Roepke, 4. C. Oppenhelm, 5. M. Stone, 6. E. 
Kitchens, 7. L Wilkens, 8. M. Bilger, 9. N. Creeger, 10. R. Dewitt, 11. T. 
Hopp, 12. C. Chaney, 13. A. Joy, 14. D. Moore, 15. K. Myers, 16. R. 
Griffith, 17. S. Coldforb - Pres., 18. T Rowland, 19 T. Kimball - V.P., 20. 
G. Hollands, 21. Divilio, 22. L. Polewicz, 23. |. Koshinski, 24. D. Divitio, 
25. |. Russell, 26. V. Eisenman, 27. 1. Cerar, 28. ). Dyers. 29. R. Semps, 30 
W. Griffith, 31 T. Furman, 32. j. Chamberlain, 33. B. Crosby, 34. M 
Guthrie, 35. H. Ricketts, 36. D. Vogel, 37. j. Lockett, 38. B. McCabe, 39. B 
Lufkin — Sec. 




Ellicott E 



424 



Ellicott H 




1. |. King, 2. B. Gillespie, 3. D. Kecman, 4. G. Scott, 5. S. Shank, 6. D. 
Siefert, 7. M. Becker, 8. M. Imphong, 9. B. Colbert, 10. |. Dyer, 11. P. 
Fitzpatrick, 12. B. McBride, 13. j. Dill, 14. M. Stubljar, 15. S.Ciambor, 
16. ). Wyres, 17. D. Chacos. 




425 




r^-f^skJt 



1. B. Steinberg, 2. L, Strutski, 3. B. Wagner, 4. I. 
Engle 5. M. Mitchell, 6. M. Anderson, 7, VV. 
Axelroth, 8. |. Korb, 9. K. Nitka, 10. H. Brenner, 11. 
B. Brawley, 12. A. Klukowski. 



Haserstown 1 





Hagerstown 2 



1. T. Sears, 2. C. Rozansky, 3. |. Belerlein, 4. C Henderson, 5. A 
Stevens, 6. L Brazer, 7. E. Rodman, 8. D. Blatchley, 9. C Pike, 10. 
B Donovan, 11. C Robinson, 12. |. Phillips, 13. B. Braunfeld, 14. 
lones, 15. R. Rydell, 16. D. Kidd, 17. S. Temkin, 18. A Wilner, 19. 
K Pegler, 20. D Outlaw, 21. D. Solis, 22. O. Questa, 23. M 
Reynolds, 24 B Bourke, 25. K. Ringley, 26. D. Meyers, 27. ) 
Talarico, 28. V. Soper, 29. A. Stern, 30. B. Nash, 31. P Clazer, 32. ) 
Rippeon, 33. F. Goldstein, 34. Y. Jacques, 35. B. Clemente, 36. I 
Levin, i7. S. luliano, 38. S. Mackenzie, 39. S. Breslow, 40. E 
Deutsch, 41. M. Cierler, 42. M. Golub. 






1. A. Piccolie, 2. V. Bredariol, 3. L, Sosville, 4. H. Hafer, 5. Z 
Goldberg, 6. S. Teter, 7. A. Meininger, 8. K. Harmening, 9. B 
Tuleya, 10. T. Peacock, 11. |. Sykes, 12. D, Kiernan, 13. I 
Clark, 14. V. Westervelt, 15. 8. Rosenfeld, 16. H. Prouse, 17 
C Lerner, 18. C. Powell, 19. R. McCuire, 20. M, Billingslea, 
21. T. McGonigle, 22. F. Frey, 23. I. Deutsh, 24. A. Clark, 25 
N, Seamon, 26. B. Fawcett, 27. R. Polinsky, 28. |. Arnold, 29 
C. Miles, 30. F. Santoni, 31. M. Gelkin, 32. j. Carey, 33. I 
Dunleavy, 34. |. Boyd, 35. |. Hendler, 36. A. Puck, 37. | 
Silverman, 38 E. Venetta, 39. D. Shapiro, 40. G. Gipe, 41. S 
Fryling, 42. F. Goldstein, 43. P, Harmeyer, 44. R. Herberg, 45 
S. Beitzel, 46. L. Weant, 47. j. Scherlis, 48. K. Osldiek. 

Hagerstown 3 



Hagerstown 4 



1. j. Smith, 2. T. Borum, 3. C. Bradford, 4. P. Emmons, 5. T. Leidy, 6. G. 
Keefar, 7. D. Hardisky, 8. j. Kramer, 9. H. Rosen, 10. L Sowa, 1 1. B. Wise, 12 
N. Hennigan, 13. C. Downs, 14. |, Liebes, 15. C. Souvannamas, 16. 
Richardson, 17. L Scarpelli, 18 |, Suprock, 19. R. Fisch, 20, |. Hunt, 21. S. 
Young, 12. H. Zinn, 23. R. Chamberlayne, 24. A. Platou, 25. C. Bergenstal, 26. 
C. Morgensen, 27. W. Geho, 28. S. Peerce, 29. P. Montgomery, 30. V. 
Czawlytko, 31. B. Pomerantz, 32. F. Simeone, 33. E. Epstein, 34. E. McCarthy, 
35. D. Haas, 36. D. Knoller, 37. K. Waugh, 38 C. Schneider, 39. S. Schwartz, 
40. F. Grossman, 41. S. Golliday, 42. F. Leibig, 43. C Volker, 44. D. Poe, 45. E. 
Inglesby, 46. W. Trolinger. 





1. K. Ddlrymple, 2. A, Kelley, 3. M. Rochkind, 4. 1. Paulr,on, 5. S. 
Shapiro, h, | Anderegg, 7. A. KIrschbaum, 8. S. Hmes, 9. D. 
Cordon, 10. D. Bemis, 11. S. Engel, 12. B. Bugg, 13. P. Ades, 14. 
M. Michie, 15. C Minor, 16. A. Vinitsky, 17. M. Lewis, 18. E. 
Rusinko, 19. S. Lavine, 20. F. Frome, 21. R. Grayson, 22. |. 
Reggia, 23. D. Mangis, 24. C. Kepler, 25. B. Delashmutt, 26. R. 
Monahan, 27. B. Sundheim, 28. K. Crockett, 29. S, Lacher, 30. E. 
Inglesby, 31. T. Lewis, 32. K. McCluggage, 33. A. Salwin, 34, | 
Niederberger, 35. D. Chitwood, 36. G. Abramowitz, 37. F 
Fawcett, 38. ). Cama, 39. R. Roig, 40. R Lewchuk, 41, P, 
Seawell, 42, D. Sackrider, 43, C Betts, 44 R Yoshpe, 45, A, 
Sager, 46. B. Green. 




Hagerstown 5 




Hagerstown 6 



1 . B. Michals, 2. 1. Ford, 3. E. Schocket, 4. D. Hogan, 5. S. Elkin, 6. |. Otton, 
7. P. White, 8. I Kostas, 9. B. Wexler, 10 R. Exier, 11. D. Bourdon, 12. \. 
Rosenthal, 13. E, lames, 14. F. Lowery, 15, M, MacAnnany, 16, D, Kilberg, 
17, C Legum, 18, S, Duling, 19, H, Murphy, 20, M, Moore, 21, M, Purple, 
22. |, Cromwell, 23. D. Rapp, 24. S. Krieger, 25. S. Cutler, 26. M. Mueller, 
27. B. Stevenson, 28, S, Karlin, 29, N, Slanstield, 30, Chuckle, 31. C. 
Collins, 32. M. Steinberg, 33, M, Garolano, 34 D, Beplat, 35, L, Fox, 36, L. 
Stark, 37, D, Arnold, 38. T. Gaffigan, 39. E, H|ertberg, 40 R, Sponagle, 41, 
D. Cook, 42. K. Sylvester, 43. R. lafollo, 44, j, Richardson, 






1. M. Vondas, 2. T. Garrigan, 3. L. Siegelman, 4. |. Aronson, 5. G. Murray, 6. |. Rich, 
7. S. Epstein, 8. M. Devlin, 9. L. Lipman, 10. T. Abrams, 11. D. Zinn, 12. R. Simmons, 
13. B. Wilkerson, 14. N. Pickles, 15. S. Newhouse, 16. |. Marquardt, 17. P. Dorfman, 
18. B. Weisbord, 19. S. Fox, 20. D. Evans, 21. T. Esham, 22. D. Swaney, 23. S. 
Sprague, 24. R. Eskow, 25. C. Fleming, 26. G. McHugh, 27. R. Smith, 28. D. Wolford, 
29. A. Fine, 30. R. Bloyer, 31. C Holub, 32. C. English, 33. P. Koshel, 34. K. Pollis, 
35. H. Hendrickson, 36. D. Weber, 37. M. Ritter, 38. j. O'Lantern. 



Hagerstown 7 



Hagerstown 8 



1. M. Spencer, 2. |. Newhouse, 3. R. Ciavolella, 4. |. Gary, 5. B. Levy - 
Co-Soc. Chmn., 6. B. Clowser - Co-Soc. Chmn, 7. M. Addis, 8. K. lones, 
9. D. Rector, 10. S. Watkins, 11. B. Sterrett, 12. I. Kramer, 13. S. Levin, 14. 
M. Poulis, 15. j. Rivetti, 16. |. Diamond, 17. L. Gordon, 18. j. Rosen, 19. P. 
Franz, 20. B. Asaro, 21. M. Dubec, 22. L Cohen, 23. j. Harris, 24. M. Van 
Norden, 25. E. Snyder, 26. D. Oliff, 27. D. Normsky, 28. L. Smith, 29. L. 
Wohlmuth, 30. A. Press, 31. R. Faya, 32. S. Simons, 33. A. Prettyman, 34. 
W. Mielczasz, 35. L. Bradley, 36. C. Shawyer, 37. R. Simms, 38. L. Eves, 39. 
R. Baugh, 40. |. Flatley, 41. W. Baugh, 42. |. Fischer, 43. M. Mercer, 44. F. 
Lynch, 45. S. Kaufman, 46. E. Breitschwerdt, 47. L. Goldberg, 48. N. 
Mines, 49. ). Toomey, 50. Onions. 






La Plata 1 



I P, Rose, 2. M. Hoban, 1 P, Fry, 4. |. Crab, 5. B. Rothbard h R 
Milchell, 7, B. McKay, 8. |. Semple, 9. R. Walsh, 10. A. Slegman II H 
Hing, 12. P. Wharton, 13. ). Szczepanik, 14. |. Powell, 15. T. Conli 16 
S. Sherwood, 17. S. Weitz, 18. W. Selkow, 19. E Koblen 20 M H('alv 
21. C. Delbosco, 22. - , 23. - , 24. K. Newman. 



La Plata 2 



I. P Wallers, 2. N. CIntron, 3. |. Brewer, 4. K. Whealley, 5. R. Cook, 6. 
r. Dulrow, 7. S. Robertson, 8. ). DuRocher, 9. B. VanFossen, 10. A 
Baran, II. C. White, 12. S. Tharp, 13. M. Buck, 14. P. Steinbach, 15. D 
Wire, If). L. Gevanlman, 17. C. Kobrin, IB. L. Slacum, 19. C. Blass, 20 
R. Shapiro, 21. M. Siry - CR, 11- L. Plummer, 23. D. Powell, 24. 
Donin, 25. P. De Blasis, 26. A. Lipsicas, 27 L. Lipsky, 28. B. Buckle 
Pres , 29 |, Emhielon, 30. L. Mitchell, 31. P. Dwindlegood. 




La Tlata 2. 






La Plata 3 

r S. Kreh, 2. M. Rosenberg, 3. S. Shank, 4. C Fox, 5. B. Schapiro, 6, K 
Stepanek, 7. E. Cooper, 8. N. Levin, 9. N. Ediow, 10. S. Gruss, 11. C 
White, 12. M. Weseloh, 13. C. Saukel, 14. P. Mohan, 15. N. Lee, 16. D 
Arnold, 17. j. Niederberger, 18. M. Groves, 19. R. Deutsch, 20. M 
Pappas, 21. E. Hodgson, 22. B. Llpman, 23. F. Kogan, 24. F. Caplan, 25 
P. Embert, 26. R. DeMattels, 27. K. Heath, 28. L Little, 29. j. Chinn, 30 
|. Sherman, 31. L. Horowitz, 32. E. Gleason, 33. A. Roth, 34. ) 
lohnson, 35. |. Schlaudecker, 36. K, Hunter, 37. P. Swomley. 



La Plata 4 



I. A. Moore, 2. B. Dworsky, 3. V. Beard, 4. B. Davis, 5. S. Wolt - VP, 
6- L. Sword, 7. S. Rosenzweig, 8. F. Locker, 9. S. Itzel, 10. C. Malesh, 

II. K. Wilhs, 12. L. Robbins, 13. |. Bocchino - GR, 14. A. Adams, 15. L. 
Price, 16. L Bendy, 17. C Friedlander, 18. S. Brauner, 19. R. Gnatt, 
20. R. Morrison, 21. L. Ostrinsky, 22. C. Skinner, 23. M. McKay, 24. L. 
Gradet - VP, 25. E. Zeller, 26. P. Verducle, 27. P. Bullock - Pres., 28. 
L. Catanese, 29. P. Dowd, 30. C. Oswell, 31. C. Buchanan, 32. S. 
Rosenthal, 33. K. KIngry, 34. M. Trumbauer, 35. M. Hopper, .56. T. 
Giese, 37. N. Carter, .38. M. Scribner, .». R. Copper, 40. A. Wylie, 41. 
P. Dunlee, 42. L. Zucker, 43. B. Duran, 44. C. Hohman. 






1. D. ProffitI, 2. R. Burdelte, 3. M. Biser, 4. F. Pritchard, 5. N. Stewart, h S, Shams, 7, B 
Gula, 8. V. Corchran, 9. C. Holden, 10. S, Dwoskin, 11. C. Werner, 12. P. Payne, 13. L 
Major, 14. G. RImmer, 15. T. Bayer, 16. M. Weinberger, 17. |. Stone, 18. C. Stoler, 19. F 
Schiff, 20. P. Nobleman, 21. K. Stoffa, 22. S. Santord, 23. |. Sharpe, 24. B. Roth, 25. B 
Kappalman, 26. E. Shaw, 27. T. Murphy, 28. S. Levine, 29. S. Lancaster, 30. M. Remer 
31 C Alexander, 32. C. Canner, 33. B Palmer, 34. C. Schaefer, 35. G. Sorgen, 36 L 
Moran, 37. D. McCarthy, 38. A. Wallace, 39. D. Hunt, 40. L Johnson, 41. j. Stafford, 42 
N. Shaw, 43. L. Moore, 44. M. Koppel, 45. S. Veise, 46 C. Bracken, 47. R. Miles, 48. E 
Kozicz, 49. Tyger. 



La Plata 5 





La Plata 6 



I I Goldberg, 2. Barry, 3. D. Woolslon, 4. E Hirsch, 5. C. Schlossberg, 6. N. Slavin, 7. L. 
Birx, 8. C. Elliott, 9. Barnabas, 10. S. Bell, 11 k Egan, 12. V. Forrester, 13. D. Kaplan, 14. S. 
koscis 15 S Pruce, 16. C Yudkoft, 17, L Cowgill, 18. B. Manischewitz, 19. S. Schultz, 20. 
C /aiko, 21. L. Richards, 22. P. Forkel, 2.i. N. Nelson, 24. M, Flaherty, 25. D. White, 26. A. 
Kramer, 27. Sebastian. 




(»» 





1. G, Goldman, 2. M. Melman, 3. H. Newfeld, 4. A, Kriegman, 5. Y 
Britton, 6. P. Smith, 7. P, Morris, 8. S. Burkewitz, 9. S. Miller,' 10. | 
Schank, 11. P, Mecht, 12. 5. Houidobre, 13. A. Draiman, 14. N 
Bogage, 15. S. |ones, 16. B. PInkney, 17, C. Krupa, 18. V. Hoover, 19. P 
Brewer, 20. E. Cleiman, 21. K. Smith, 22. D. Foreman, 23. S. Wilson 
24 V. Dutrow, 25. M. Jordan, 26. A, Lutterman, 27. |. Snider, 28. j 
Howard, 29 S. Lupo, 30. M, Wilson, 31, N, Marks, 32. |. Scott, 33. D 
Moore, 34, j, Guy, 35, C. Crane, 36. D. Helfrich 



La Plata 7 



La Plata 8 



1. E. Sllverstein, 2. C, Wolff, 3. B. Hubert, 4, H. Bialowas, 5. N. Winters, 6. M. Eden, 7. 
S, Shoap, 8, D. Moyle, 9. |. Kusek, 10. D. Curtis, 11. H. Sherman, 12, B. Mrjses, 13. |. 
Moshlnsky, 14. H. Richman, 15. R, Wolf, 16. S. Shor, 17. N. Suriano, 18. K. Duame, 19, 
D. Buzzee, 20. F. Tomach, 21. P. Freeman - RA, 22. M, Suer, 23. C. Crossan, 24. G 
Huang, 25, B. Ryder, 26. E. NItkoski, 27. L Gerson, 28, M, Morris, 29, L. Carson, 30, R, 
Sellgman, 31. ), Bussler, 32. K. Hummel, 33. |. Superka, 34, M, Sullivan, 35, K. Wiseman, 
36. R. Sisler, 37. D. Shestack, 38. S. Popka, 39. M. Shemelynec, 40. B. Richards, 41, T, 
Rosenblatt. 






I. K. Olias, 2. C. Gouldthread, 3. D. Sass, 4. S, Shane, 5. L Winkler, 6. L. 
VonHarten, 7. M. Murphy, 8. N. Wineburgh, 9, S. Pollak, 10. S. Serkamer, 

II. S. Mundlh, 12. Y. )ones, 13. M. Mullins, 14. |. Sllpow, 15. U. Devil, 16. 
P. Hughes, 17. M. Roche, 18. S. Spnnce, 19. |. Blick, 20. D. McLean, 21. B. 
Griffith, 22. T. Wessel, 23 F. Wolfstein, 24. G. Foure. 25. S. Gordon, 26. L. 
Kaiser, 27. K. Woods, 28. M. Slaninko, 29. L. Schneemeyer, 30. P. Phillips, 
31. L Roth, il E. Hutchins, 33. H. Mullins, 34. B. Moore, 35. P. Home, 36. 
C. Reed, 37. K. Woodward. 



LaPlata 9 




Fire Service 





K. Choudhary, A. Mehta, M. Rosse - RA, P.B. Tailor, A. Miklauc, P, Samanta 



ray. 



International House 





1. A. Snelson, 2. A. Carell, 3. I. Orner, 4. ). Townkey, 5. W. 
lohnston, 6. W. Hurteall, 7. H. Dogge, 8. R. Curran, 9. R. Ryan 
10. T. Wolff, n. I. Sharry, 12. L. Bortner. 



435 



^5: 



';iy-i.:--:r>''SKS 



^31 M 



'' i 





Up the mall and through the gulch on a 
trip of the hill we go. Rolling hills and quaint 
buildings of overpowering architecture and 
spreading shade trees make up "The Hill!" 
Steeped in tradition and decay, the Hill area 
is close to the College Park shopping district 
where untold bargains and delicacies of culi- 
nary art await the weary student. And on any 
given evening, as the sun sets in a ball of red 
fire over Annapolis Hall, the faint echo of a 
thousand voices yelling "Flushing" can be 
heard over the incessant banging of the water 
pipes. Long live the Hill. 





Allegany 




1. H. Beckler, 2. M. Hubble, 3. W. Norris, 4. G. Xillas, 5. 
). Stenley, 6. E. Byers, 7. I. Pacifico, 8. C. Urben, 9. 1. 
Pachino, ia I. Calanti, 11. B. Dwyer, 12, B Obershain, 
13. D. Sommerville, 14. ). Baciao, 15 R Adcock, 16. G. 
Sakers, 17. G. Wachter, 18. D. Gould, 19. G. jeffers, 20. 
R. Schmidt, 21. j. Craig, 22. C. Williams, 23. ). Abaramel, 
24. S. Hinton, 25. S Haas, 26. P. Deaner, 27. P. Meese, 
28. D. Murray, 29. P. Anderson. 




1. R. Houghton, 2, I. Lackovic, 3. |. Packer, 4. B. Gaither, 5. R, Kurtz, 6. B. McBnde, 
7. ). Yates, 8. B. MacFarland, 9, R. Gat^ord, 10 B. Zimmerman, 11. F. Farra, 12. H 
Sommers, 13. |. Waeks, 14. j. Fishman, 15. S. FHough, 16. R. Nawrot, 17 B. Kluge, 18. 
C. Young, 19. j. Danoff, 20. S. Lundsager, 21. j. McCaffrey, 12. E. Page, 23. B. 
Urquharl, 24. D. Tate, 25. B. Ginnett, 26. M. locco, 27. j. Yaquaint, 28. D. Sudduth, 
29. R. Yaste, 30. P Salamone, 31. K. inman, U. D. Senasack, 33. U. Nacco, 34. I 
lanni. 



Alleghany B 





Alleghany C 



I D Harbaugh, 2, D. Callahan, 3. M. Pine, 4. L. Campan, 5. C. Willians, 6. D. Badger, 7. 
D. Abdalla, 8 P. Laliberte, 9. T. Herron, 10. S. Radebaugh, 11. P. Darr, 12. |. Thompson, 13. 
T. Nordland, 14. C. Bailey, 15. F. Dalzell, 16. D. McCauley, 17. A. Abelow, 18. F. Rammes, 
19. C. Naylor, 20. G. Danluono, 21. B. Page, 22. A. Townsend, 23. H. Powell - G.R., 24. P. 
Wagner, 2.S. T. Eastlack, 26. W. Stelnger, 27. G. McCauley, 28. H. Yarrison, 29 E. Mack, 30. 
T Baird, 31. T. Turkey, 32. T. Edmonds 









Annapolis 



1. D. Lumberjack, 2. R. Wineholt, 3. M. 
Cruber - GR, 4. |. Burch, 5. M 
Ackerson, 6. D. Harper, 7. F. Hamilton 
8. C Makowski, 9. B, Phaller, 10. R^ 
Kadlubowski, II. R. Izac, 12. R. Neff 
13. B. Beil, 14. F. Plumbo, 15. H. 
Yenkinson, 16. W. Jones, 17. G. Ford, 
18. R. Dobrzyrowski, 19. B. Solomon 
20. E. Clayton, 21. A. Rosenthal, 22. | 
McClammer, 23. I. lanyska, 24. S 
Kantor, 25. R. Bunton, 26. M. Fink, 27. 
D. Eapler, 28. M. Potash, 29. R. Mason 
30. I. Black, 31. D. Robins, 32. L 
Kronitz, 33. B. Rigier, 34. S. Fairy, 35. B 
Barnes, 36. S. St. |ohn, 37. L. Dasch, 38. 
G. Whittle, 39. M. Emmac, 40 C 
Brooks - RA, 41. B. Valvano, 42. B 
Vane, 43. R. Cicchinny, 44. G 
Ferenschak, 45. G. Fink, 46. P. Samuels 
47. M. Chellotti, 48. |. Suslansky, 49. C 
Smugssip, 50. H. Colbert, 51. T. Smith 
52. S. Palachio, 53. M. Kriecer, 54. B 
Buell, 55. M. McNalty, 56. S. Harshman 
57. S. Pollack, 58. F. jabara, 59. B 
Workinger, 60. R. Eckels, 61. - , 62. j 
Dale, 63. G. Saunders, 64. T. Cilkey, 65. 
S. Arrow, 66 D. Ross - Pres., 67. | 
Seenvert, 68. | Kantor, 69. S. Ellison, 70. 
A. Scheller 

Alleghany D & E 



fr^'^ 




1. I. Rabben, 2. |. Drimer, 3. j. Batzler. 4. L. Van Drul^, 5. H 
Carolan, 6. D. Hall, 7. j. Edelson, 8. |. Zerdy, 9. S. Levin, 10 B 
Harvey, 11. R. javins, 12. R. Olinger, 13. B. Bookot=f, 14. L.' Klein 
15. ). O'Connor, 16. ). Cornfeld, 17. B. Neeland, 18. A. Baker 
19. |. Graham, 20 D. Lopata, 21. L. Lunsford, 22. |. Abramczyk 
23. R. Karr, 24. M. Rabin, 25. A. Pappas, 26. M. Klein, 27 B 
Miller, 28. F. Cardosi, 29. G. Baker, 30. R. Langevin, 31. T. Walk. 
32. R. Sandler, 33. L. Spillan, 34. |. Fattlbene, 35. |. Galeotti 36 
B. Faick, 37. j. Baker, 38. j Matthews, 39. j. Tedeschi, 40 D 
Harris, 41. B. Rhodes, 42. M. Dobson, 43. M. Snyder, 44. R 
Lefton, 45. B. Gallagher, 46. T. Hall, 47. B. Barnard, 48. K 
Karmshak, 49. M. Seagraves, 50 B. Starr, 51. |. Usher, 52. ) 
Oles, 53. |. Carpenter, 54. R. Hare, 55. B. Davidson, 56. T 
Smith, 57. T. )ackson, 58. A. Fenton, 59. P. Moorcones, 60. A 
Brown, 61. M. Egnor, 62. D. Kyle, 63. B. Jackson, 64. T. Stewart 
65. C. Brown, 66. D. Hale, 67. L. Greenberg, 68. D. Washington 
69. B. Edwards, 70. A. Van Home, 71. L. Goldstein, 72. | 
Potocko, 73. B. Pence, 74. K. Chongsrisdi, 75. L. Taylor 





1. P, Thompson, 2. 1. Campagna, 3. S. Fishbein, 4. S. Greenberg, 
5. B. lacobson, 6. |. Lacheen, 7. T. Ives, 8. S. Law, 9. M. Hogan 
10. D. Quillen, 11. ). Beigel, 12. 1. Boker, 13. L. Markridge, 14 
M. Hormats, 15. M. Solomon, 16. S. Brilliant, 17. K. McMorrow 
18. C. Schuler, 19. E. lorde, 20. L. .Wa|da, 21. F. Kwong, 22. L 
Weinberger, 23. W. Buchanan, 24. A. Stevens, 25. |. Karlick, 26 
D. Clickman, 27. |. Simmons, 28. K. Cable, 29. C. Bystrak, 30. K 
Myers, 31. B. Carey, il. D. Holmes, 33. M. Schmit, 34. j 
Simonik, 35. L. Hormes, 36. S. Hotzman, 37. T. Saathoff, 38. L 
Williams, 39. M. Faber, 40. S. Adam, 41. P. Curry, 42. C 
Leshinsky, 43. M. Durand, 44. M. Smith, 45. C. Nelson, 46. S 
Garrett, 47. A. Baege, 48. A. Abrahams, 49. D. Morris, 50. T 
Page, 51. -, 52 -, 53. -, 54. 5. Hyde, 55. Grysavage, 56. K 
VanBuskirk, 57. L Sures, 58. N. Lewis, 59. H. Yaffe, 60. M. 
Harmon, 61. T. Pierce. 



Anne Arunde 




Baltimore 




I. R. Pollhammer, 2. G. Smith, 3. G. Rodan - RA, 4. M. Maher, 5. 
E. lordan, 6. F. Dixon, 7. G. Albrent, 8. O. Schwartz, 9. S. Levy - 
Treas,, 10. B. Remmel, 11. D. Erb - Pres., 12. M. Altman, 13. C 
Backert, 14. S. Lawerence, 15. A. Alper, 16. B. Gordon, 17. M. 
Newman, 18. C. Tubbs, 19. M. Fairchild, 20. U. Andress, 21. N. 
Sandler, 22. C. Davis, 23. B. Francis, 24. R, Welch, 25. L. Dobres, 

26 27. M. Shrader, 28. B Lockman, 29. C. Gillespe, 30. R. 

Kellner, 31. B. Friedman, 32, B. Newman, 33. |. Miller, ,34. F. 
Shuster, 35. D. Beattie, 36. |. Harrell, 37, V. Ocak, 38, C Bailey, 39. 
C. Hoesch, 40. D. Wagner, 41. A. Powell, 42 G. Carlson - Pres., 
43. W. Rollins, 44. S. Smith, 45. T. Albanese, 46. C Kenny, 47. M. 
Carper, 48. P. McHenry, 49. A. Man, 50 M. Lanier, 51. |. lawltz, 52. 
C. Kahn, 53 A. Girl, 54. S. Arnsbrak, 55. F. O'Day, 56. H. 
Allenburg, 57 L, Martin, 58. C. laworski - V.P., 59. D. Maczis, 60. 
K. Albin, 61. loan, 62. M. Goldberg, 63. R. Roney, 64. D. 
Colaciccio, 65. D. Parker, 66, M. lasinski, 67. C. Magin, 68. B. 
Canham, 69. P. Raub, 70. T, Noplock, 71, S. Levin, 72. C, Young, 
73, D, Meahl, 74, H, Smith, 75. D. Gizongyos, 76. M. Kohlbauer. 
77, D. Thomas, 78. A. Reichman, 79. |. Davis, 80. K. Posey, 81. ). 

Bowie 82 B. Bach, 83. T. Manager - Pres., 84 85. A Magltti, 

86 B. Kane, 87, ). Melonas - RA, 88. B Stever, 89. |. Day. 90. S. 
Krimsky, 91. P. Baker, 92. F. Zappa 






1, I, Hanna - RA, 2. W. Nohejl - VP, 3. K Ferrara, 4. S. Rhodes, 5. E. lones, 6. S. Harrill, 7. 
D. Bizzaro, 8. T. Ferrara, 9. S. Laytm, 10. F, Reihl, 11. S. Norton, 12. C. Shoenemann, 13. D. 
Eakin - Pres., 14. P. Smith - Treas., 15. D. jayiock, 16. C. Kaestner, 17. R. Roberts - Sec, 
18. Dog. 



Calvert A 



1. K. Francis, 2. E. Rehberger, 3. F. Walker, 4. W. Wolf, 5. |. Laudwein, Eden, 16. R. Steeg, 17. T. Costello, 18. |. Hanna - Pres., 19. C Rupp, 
6. R. Scharper, 7, C. Bright, 8. |. Casper, 9. T. Tulloss - GR, 10. |. 20. C. Robison, 21. D. Wagner, 22. W. Thomas, 23. B. Kaufman. 
Noonan, 11. |. Miyares, 12. A. El-Gamil, 13. N. Ferri, 14. ). Elsby, 15. A. 





Calvert B 




1. A. Relcherl - Pres., 2. 1. Thompson, 3. R. Mahaffey, 4. W. Hand, 5. |, Saxe, 6. P, 
DeVos - VP, 7. |. Greenburg, 8. D. Cheslock - Sec, 9. L Fickus, 10. R. Greenfield, 11 
T. Greenfield, 12. C Philips, 13. W. Bolton, 14. R. Chilcoat, 15. E. Samet, 16. L. 
Alcarese, 17, V. Seipp, 18. S. Gordon, 19. ). Krepps, 20. E. Check, 21. H. Amann. 



Calvert C 



Calvert D 




1. B. Miranto, 2. M. Joseph - VP, 3. S. Kasin - Treas., 4, C. VVatsky, 5. 
D. Kwiatrowski, 6. T. Slevin, 7. B. Kravitz, 8. R. Anderson, 9. P. 
Schmitz, 10. L. Hall, 11. G. Monnier - Sec, 12. H. Shockell, 13. R. 
Lee, 14. R. Ref, 15. H. Homitz, 16. L. Duff, 17. ). Stelmack, 18. G. Hale, 
19. G. Wolfe, 20. D. Kazdoy. 





1. B. Sprulll, 2. B, Hatfield, 3. L Tucker, 4. C. Wilhide, 5. R Webster 6 R Hall 7 S 
Yee, 8. R. McKenny, 9. D. Walsh, 10. F. KIme 



Caroline 



Calvert E 



1. p. Spitz, 2. S. Bush, 3- E. Cold, 4, D, Montgomery, 5. P. 
Moorachanian, 6, A. Sachs, 7, C. Page, 8. R. Spdy, 9. S. Chromiak, 10. 
M. Saltarelli, II. S. Brown, 12. A. Stroupe, 13. L. Levy, 14. B. 
McQuown, 15. C. lakubowski, 16. A. Brandler, 17. B. Daniels, Pres., 
18. T. Stubbebine, 19. D. O'Connor, 20. S. Pavis, 21. A. Ruderman, 22. 
C. Beline, 23. P. Wintermyer, 24. D. Werner, 25. B. Davidson, 26. S. 
Brown, 27. B. Burton, 28. I. Feldman, 29. A. Coldberg, 30. S. Kanefsky, 
31. S. Zandman, 32. L. White, 33. M. Farrell, 34 K. Noonan, 35. |. 
Castrelli, 36. ). Leibowity, 37. |. Hill, 38. M. Deasel, 39. j. Mohney, 40. 
L. Love, 41. |. Arch, 42. F. Nightengale, 43. M. Yalom, 44. K, Lyons, 45. 
B. Stolker, 46 N. Evelhoch, 47. |. Sutkovvski, 48. S. Cohen, 49. E. 
Trzcinski, 50. K. Howard, 51. N. Rosofsky, 52. B. Idol, 53. A. 
Weintraub, 54. j. Perdine, 55. L. Maynor, 56. M. Waters, 57. G. 
Krumrine, 58. D, DeLozier, 59. ). Weiss, G.R., 60. P. Lambert, 61. Mrs. 
Whitt, Housemother, 62. M. Port, 63. j. Carter, 64. L. Nardone, 65. C 
Stebbms, 66. S. East, 67. |. Ceiger, 68. L. Smith, 69. N. Miller, 70. P. 
Park, 71. D. Homberg, 72. Bi|Ou 






1. S. Ginsberg, 2. S. Gerlock, 3. N. Imlay, 4. T. Sommer, 5 M. King, 6. 
P. Piaster, 7. C Milier, 8. G. Maione, 9. B. lohnson, 10. D. Kim, 11 L, Spiro, 
12. A. Dubee, 13. M. Stahl, 14. S. Mo5i<ovitz, 15. |. Sturdevant, 16. N. 
Tartal<off, 17. S. Danz, 18. S. Sandler, 19. K. Hansen, 20. S. Made|, 21. A. 
Calvin, 22. T. Oglebay, 23. C. Callas, 24. C Gardener, 25. H. Yost, 26. H. 
Needle, 27. M. Wagamn, 28. C. Robinson, 29, M. Seibert, 30. D. Redder, 31. 
M. Kaifer, 32. G. Welsh, 33. H. Radler, 34. R. Silver, 35. C Burkhart, 36. S 
Freedman, 37. M. Hall, 38. C. Fletcher, 39. A. Pantelides, 40. C. Pressey, 41 
C Adier, 42. P. Lane, 43. S. McDonald, 44 L. O'Donnell, 45. S 
Bedenbaugh, 46 M. Welling, 47 E, Buckley, 48. C. Kirby, 49. A. Suer, 5Q A 
Kalvan, 51. B. Miller, 52. .M. Stallings, 53. B. Hansen, 54. E. Wojciechowska, 
55. L. Clay, 56. |. McGreenery, 57. B. Belman, 58. N. King, 59. M. Brenner, 
60. D. Taylor, 61. L. Weaver, 62. K. Lester, 63. |. Wisniewski, 64. S. Caruso, 
65. D. Kaminski, 66. D. Landis, 67. T. Noll, 68. P. Dick, 69. |. Gelman, 70. T. 
Bates, 71. I. Leanos, 72. S. Iten, 73. C Coffman, 74. P. Mann, 75. S. Parrott, 
76. S. Magrane, 77. P. McGunagle, 78. M. Olive, 79 P. Fine, 80. L. 
Schelpark 




Carro 




Cecil 



I C. Eisenstadt, 2. S. Getz, 3. E. Hamilton, 4. S. Sans, 5. B. Kennick - Pres., 6. M. Port, 7. B. 
Primosch, 8. C. Sherman, 9. T. Seaver, 10. W. Loiacono, 11. ). Davis, 12. ). Habersat, 13. |. 
Burkhard, 14. H. Pollitzer, 15. |. Leon, 16. L. McDaniel, 17. S. Young - Treas., 18. H. Hoppe, 19. 
B. Wampler, 20. D. Suess, 21. R. Hammond, 22. T. Overton, 23. S. Fields - Sec, 24. W. Rudd, 
25. R. Whitelaw, 26. ). Redding, 27. R. Trice, 28. B. Tayman, 29. P. Nixon, 30. B. Carrion, 31. ). 
Carmichael, .52. R. Kuklewicz, ii^ B. Pertierra, .W. S. Field, 35. T. Tressler, 36. S. Kabisco, .i7. T. 
Mieike, 38. S. Cutler, .i9. M Ordun, 40. S. Kent, 41. R. Baker, 42. K. Pargament, 43. B. Wildasin, 
44. M. Vitacco, 45. B. Bailey, 46. N. Fishbach, 47 B. Austin, 48 R. Jesse, 49 |. Elia. 50 D. 
Buhrman, 51. B. Grossman, 52. j. Sturman, 53. A. Paskowitz, 54. M. Perrus, 55. B. Wine, 56. W. 
Bogarty, 57 B Turnier. 58 A Head 






I, B. Wall, 2. |. Mark, 3, j. Teitelbaum, 4. M. Rogers, 5, H, Niad, 6, G. 
Funkhauser, 7. L. Saywell, 8. A. Uilerlto, 9. T. Barila, 10. |. Kaufman, 

II. |. McMahon, 12. L. Faulkenstein, 13. Randy, 14. C. Strlegal, 15. |. 
Hook, 16. D. Mane, 17. L. Castilla, 18. |. Knapp, 19. T. Weiner, 20. |. 
Dower, 21. A. Ruddick, 22. |. Clement, 23. A. Schlcklegruber, 24. H. 
Reel, 25. |. Bowen, 26. ). Reed, 27. R. Miles, 28. B. Havllcsek, 29. D. 
Ellis, 30. A, Bomb. 

Charles Center 



Charles South 



1. C. LaRue, 2. E. Ehst, 3. R. Brown, 4. E. Baliff, 5. C. Barcase, 6. R. Davis, 7. T. 
Marr, 8. B. Hartson, 9. S. Strausbaugh, 10. R. Vogle, 11. D Burch, 12. R. 
Metherel., 13. B. Rogers, 14. D. Valvo, 15. S. Cohen, 16. A. Heasty, 17. D. Fair, 
18. T. Gannon, 19. I. Feldman, 20. S. Kandel, 21. S. Garrison, 22. F. Voglehut, 23. B. 
Harris, 24. A. Thompson, 25. D. Ellis, 26. P. Rick, 27. D. Zinkhan, 28. G. 
Kitzmiller, 29. C. Ellison, 30. S. Harty, 31. D. Ward, .32. |. Schade, 33. T. Palos, .34. 
). Mudd, 35. C. Roberts, 36. |. Mechac, 37. R. Ottone, 38. S. Hanle, 39. j. Altieri, 
40. R. Theis, 41. F. McMillan, 42. C. Case, 43. Herbie 






1. L. Warfield, 2. E. Grue, 3. T. Kelly, 4, P, Woolmer, 5. A. McCray, 
6. R. Windor, 7. B. Reed, 8. Graeffe, 9. |. Kennedy, 10. V. 
MacSorley, 11. E. Zimmerman, 12. L. Ableswarky, 13. D. Stroker, 
14. W. Garbar, 15. T. Matelis, 16. S. Harmon, 17. D. Sugarman, 18. 
P. Handler, 19. M. Swartz, 20. R. Baldwin, 21. D Reeder, 22, H. 
Chkocoph, 23. T. Buscemi, 24. B. Smith, 25. B. Wilson, 26. F. 
Landau, 27. S. Todd, 28. R. Scott, 29. T. Engwall, 30 P. Pecker, 31. 
|. Ellis 32. R. McKay, 33, B. Selig, 34. D. Noble, 35. P. Selig, 36. B. 
Sartwell, 37, D. Rose, 38. |, Rolles, 39. T. Barton, 40, K Chambers. 




Charles West 



Dorchester 




1, |. Dente, 2. S. Lane, 3. C. Nachamkin, 4, N, |olson, 5. S. Kline, 6. L Kanarek, 7, S. 
Rudick, 8. B, Bloomfield, 9. |. Fischer - Treas., 10. D. Mackert, 11. L. Shapiro, 12, A. 
Briddell, 13. |. James, 14. S. Stein, 15. j. Caiazzo, 16. C. Cohen, 17. L Healy, 18. M. 
Dalton, 19 L. Throckmorton, 20. S. Geyer, 21, P, Bernschein, 22, C. Bryant, 23. P. 
Maginnis, 24, L Lillie, 25. C, Annas, 26. L. Marshall, 27 B Rodriguez, 28. |. 
Greenblatt, 29. R. Martin, 30. L. Buell, 31. Michele Marcus - ludicial Chairman, 32. 
A. Hershey, 33. B. Hopper, 34. Gail Macht, 35 D, Beddows, 36. B. Millstone, 37. S. 
Egorin, 38. ). Glustrom, 39. A. Rubinstein, 40. B. Suit, 41. L. Sebo, 42. T. Melillo, 43. 
C Flynn, 44. H. Scheckner, 45. D. Lackner, 46. S. Brook, 47. L. Kleinwachter, 48. P. 
Thompson, 49. M, Schwartz, 50, E, Rosta, 51. L, Segal, 53. D. Sager - Sec, 54. S. 
Ressler, 55. F. Blumenthal, 56. D. Nilsen, 57. C. Mendelson, 58, E, Holdridge, 59. R. 
Newman, 60. C Baumann, 61, S. Motz, 62. L. Ronnigen, 63. D, Brown, 64. \. 
Workinger, 65. B. Shaller, 66. P. Richards, 67. H, Ehrlich, 68, D. Pollack, 69. D. 
Humphreys, 70. |. Rochkind, 71. |. Fry, 72. L. Peters, 73, A, Farrar, 74, C, Friedman, 
75. A. Currin, 76. R. Horowitz, 77. D Light, 78 P Eckhardt, 79 D. Bryan - V. Pres., 
80. S. Schwalm - Pres. 






I D Amey - RA, 2. E. Daley, 3. D. Hickman, 4, G. Beacht, 5. D^ 
Reina, 6. M, Straus, 7. I Blair, 8. D. McVeigh, 9. K. Goon, 10. L. 
Colston, 11. |. McNitt, 12. C. Medani, 13. |. DeBeer, 14. B. loule, 
15. D. Brimer, 16. R. Evans, 17. K. Kimball, 18. Z. Heyman - Pres., 
19. G. Schaefer, 20. 1. Saunders, 21. R. English, 22. P. Celluzi, 23. C 
Mines, 24. j. Simpson - RD, 25. W. Levinson, 26. L. Padochi, 27. R. 
Wood, 28 S. Broude, 29. |. Schneidman, 30. T. Eberspacker, 31. B. 
O'Neill, 32. I. Miller, 33. R. Callahan, 34. E. Kaminski, 35. M. 
Cardwell, 36. T. Meerholz, 37. M. Perzinski, 38. A. Cochrane, 39 T. 
Hudson, 40. C. McLaughlin, 41. F. Pelz, 42. G. Mandell, 43. S. 
Lane, 44. P. Kaplan - VP, 45 B. O'Neill, 46. T. Volz, 47. B. Milliard, 
48. C. Cerveny, 49. C. Savage, 50. R. Fleetwood, 51. M. Agelstein, 
52. ). Berger, 53. D. Miller, 54. |. Leo, 55. |. Howard, 56. T. Stewart, 
57. F. DeBord, 58. E. Thomas, 59. W. Benseler - Treas., 60. L. 
Vojik, 61 62. A. Celmer, 63. S. Stepanek, 64. M. Cohen - Sec. 



Frederick 



Garrett 



1. D. Cowger, 2. P. McCarthy, 3. G. Firestone, 4 P. Glaze, 5. j. Warren, 6. B. 
Denier, 7. R. Beck, 8. R. Soltis, 9. R. Shope, 10 P. McCarthy, 11. j. )affa, 12. L. 
Elliot, 13. I. Pampros, 14. D. Anglemeyer, 15. F. Crice, 16 ). Davis, 17. B. Harper, 
18 I Klein, 19. S. Bradburd, 20. D. Paulsen, 21. G. Leet, 22. G. Bushnell, 23. M. 
Miginsky, 24. L. Kinsler, 25. W. Dove, 26. R. Perkoski, 27. R. Smith, 28. R. 
O'Hara, 29. D. Cox, 30 D. Leatherwood, 31. B. Roby, 32. T. Kearney - Treas., 
33. B. Moulden, 34. R. Harms, 35. ). Fischer, 36. F. Apelquist - Pres., 37. M. 
Lears, 38. B. Barnes, 39. R. Ward, 40. K. Goldscher, 41. T. Bramel, 42. R. Howell, 
43. E. Deichman. 






I. C. Fowler, 2. |. Fitzgerald, 3. S. Miller, 4. |. Martin, 5, T. Kreps, 6. 
F. Kaufman, 7. H. Kern, 8. K. Norton, 9. B. Mars, 10, P. Callahan, 

II. R. Webb, 12. A. Hole, 13, D. Raine, 14, S, Johnson, 15, C, 
Katsky, 16. R, Lebson, 17. j. Sullivan, 18. V, Wexler, 19, T, Harris, 
20. C. Coates, 21. D. Deuvall, 23. D. Curley, 24. |. Boone, 25. |. 
Reuport, 26. S. Mahatakoon, 27 A. Argabright, 28. S. Miller, 29. T. 
Mohr, 30, M, Quinn, 31, M. Burkey, 32. D, Moreland, 33, |, Rice, 
34. A. Hanzlik, 35. |. Clark, 36. R. Bottenus, 37. j. Demeroft, 38. |. 
Carr, 39 D, De'seve, 40 H Reuben, 41, T, Bartek, 42. R. Utz, 43. S. 
Dansicker, 44. M. Quillan, 45. M. Feustle, 46. A. Pecker, 47. 1. Doe, 
48. I. Doe, 49 M. Clampitt, 50. L. Smithers, 51. S. Budzinski, 52. A. 
Pritchard, 53. M. Ettinger, 54. M. Peters, 55. D. Church, 56. P. 
Powell, 57. A. Smith, 58. C. Randecker, 59 T. Ayasun, 60. M. 
Dietchman, 61. B. Ring, 62. L. Palman, 63 C. Martin, 64. G 
Sievers, 65. j. Sinkovic, 66. j. Estes, 67. j. Martin, 68. B. Svoboda, 69. 
C. Sutkus, 70. M. lohnson, 71. T. Nork, 72. R. Longford, 73. P. 
Fabrezio, 74. j. Doe, 75. A. Nucciaroni, 76. B. Singer, 77. T. Mihie, 
78. R. Arenge, 79. M. Moody 



Harford 




Howard 



1 D. Webber, 2. G. Toner, 3. A. Exner, 4. P. Schimberg, 5. A. Kelly, 6. j. Fingerhut, 7. T Liebermann, 
8. H. Cook, 9. L. Christiano, 10. T. Getz, 11. W. Mattes, 12. R. Koch, 13. R Gosnell, 14 H. Kurr, 15. F. 
Szczervicki, 16. S. MacNutt, 17. D. Amsel, 18. E. McGill, 19. R. Burns, 20 E. Denning. >] | 
Dickerson, 22. ]. Bass, 23. R. Fleetwood, 24. C. Hudson, 25. R. Clark, 26 W. Clark, 27. j. Goldscher, 
28. W. McClean, 29. G. Williamson, 30. R. Weber, 31. M. McManus, 32. M. Sabotka, 33. F. )acoby. 






1. I. Chlpak, 2. R. Hoad, 3. A. Brooks, 4. C. Addtno, R.A., 5. M. Miller, 6. A. 
Asaki, 7. L- Uebelein, a F. Zihlman, 9. T, Stolyst, 10, B, Price, 11. |. Buwalda, 
12, I- Linebaugh, 13, A. Willis, 14, S, Foltz, 15. D. Burgess, 16, R, Albright, 17. |, 
Hart, 18, R, Schwarting, 19. ). Erdman, 20. j. Hoesch, 21, H. Kruger, 22, A, 
Sommerfirld, 23. |, Fayed, 24, R, Putneym, 25. R. Weston, 26. L. Smith, 27, D, 
Sentman, 28. D. Musiker, 29 C Kent, 30. B. Loucks, 31. L. Osborne, 32. M. 
Dennis, 33. D. Katz, 34. P. Webster, 35. L. Rosen, 36. G. Holeves, 37. R. 
Cinnet, 38. ). Boyd, 39. K. Johnson, 40. A. Myrowitz, 41. B. Miller, 42. P. 
Tench, 43. P. Franz, 44. T. Hentz, 45. |. Bouchard, 46. j. Dempsey, 47. R. Torr 



Kent 



Montgomery Center 



1. D. Pietrantonio, 2. E. Lohr, 3. L. Michaux, 4. D. Dimenstein, 5, I Tolley, 6, S. Green, 7. H. 
Adol^ - Sec, 8, T. Zelesne, 9. S, Isaacson, 10. M. Aymold, 11. M, Callaugher, 12, B, Knauss, 
13. D. lungers, 14. A. Newman, 15. S. Flaherty, 16. S. Russell, 17, D, Dare, 18 F, Weinstein, 
19, A, King, 20, C, Magladry, 21, D, Bender, 22. j. Farrow, 23. P. Ciller, 24. T. Sirobel - VP, 
25, K, Lantz, 26, R, Caplan, 27, E, Azman, 28, R, Outman, 29, P. Cwaltney - CR, 30. I. Fox, 
31, L, Ravin, 32. K, Naiditch, 33. S. Klein, 34. R. Rassai, 35. V. Clise, 36. S. Tastet, 37. M. 
Pimenta, 38 P. Reed, 39. M. Whiteford, 40 P. Zubrod, 41. C. Moes, 42. M. Muller, 43. Mrs. 
Carlson - HR, 44. E, Schnider, 45. E. Hauss, 46. S. Davis, 47. F. Symons - Pres., 48. N. 
Nguyen, 49. L. Cuned, 50. S. Sappington, 51. B. Epstein, 52. M. Williams, 53, |. Morrow. 










«,»'^;y 





Montgomery East 




1. B. Schwartz, 2. K. Land, 3. S. Karat, 4. L. Bunnell, 5. N. Kessler 6. C. 
Chop, 7, S. Femgold, 8. D. Wide, a S. Booster, 10. C- Goldberg, 11. K. 
Brink, 12. L. Schurman, 13, B. Gore, 14. R. Cain, 15. K. Lavine, 16. C. 
Edwards, 17. L. Williams, 18. V. Hamilton, 19. V Norman, 20. P. Daly, 
21. M. Berliner, 22. E. Ives, 23. |. Steinover, 24. B. Clodtelter, 25. S. 
Hayward, 26. V. Philips, 27. S. Shankle, 28. M. Sirianne, 29. R. Klein, 



30. B. Feinglass, 31. E. Kolker, 32. N. Elliot, 33. L. Norman, 34. M. 
Margulis, 35. P. Potee, 36. K. Duvall, 37. K. Maillar, 38. G Courtney, 
39. I. Thebaud, 40. M. Maloll, 41. j. Leissner, 42. M. Robbms, 43. M. 
Britt, 44, G, Goedderz, 45, K Grigg, 46, |, Coady, 47, L, Dreyer, 48, P 
Clements, 49, K Hyman, 50 VV Chin, 51 K, Glenhill, 



Montgomery West 

1, R, Webster, 2. L, Nahme, 3, M, Mirman, Pres,, 4, M, Weldhaas, Treas,, 5, 
G, Koonce, 6, A, Macks, 7, D, Cardinale, 8, M, Burkart, 9, E, Miller, 10 D, 
Phmack, 11, Snoopy, 12, D, Lawrence, 13, B, Metz, 14, K. Herrelko. 15. L. 
Skreptack, 16. C. Lutz, 17. D. Whitlock, 18. S. Caparell, 19. L. Kirby, 20. C. 
Makowske, 21, S, Kirkpatrick, 22, M, Cator, 23, L, Worthmgton, 24, R, Dolan, 
25, S, Loube, 26, D, Pantazis, 27. M. DeSellem, 28. N. Wolfe, 29. P. Wagner, 
30. B. Miller, 31. A. Quinn, 32. E. Holdsworth, 33 B. Lehman, 34. E. Griggs, 
35. L. Tolchin, 36. A. AllnutI, Secty., 37. E. Menzella, 38. |. Tremmel, 39. C 
Robertson, Soc. Chrmn., 40. |. Clements, 41. S. Kowaleski, 42. R. Middleman, 
V. Pres., 43. N. Leonberger, 44. C Brohawn, 45. j, Cohen, 46, B, Gallagher, 
47, D, M, Miller, 48, P, Bauer, 49, |, Goughler, 50, M, Rider, 51, D, E, 
Miller, 52, D, Ensor, 53, S, Heltner, 54, P, Born, 55, K, Binstock, 56, G, 
Angster, 57, K, Horn, 58, E, Levinson, 59, B, Bader, 60, N, Broden, 61, |, 
Lackey, 62. B, Lerner, 63, W, Haimes, 64, L, Bacon, 65, R, Bailey, 66, G, Scott, 
67. I. Windsor. 







Queen Anne's 

1. C. Auslln, 2. S. Murphy, 3. C, DIhosh, 4. L. Holzman, 5. |. Benedict, 
6. R. Could, 7. D. Ronnigan, 8, C. Wei, 9, A. Reid, 10. L, Bomluno, 11. 
E. Carasso, 12. |. Wals, 13. A. Robinson, 14. S. Moskin, 15. R. Garner, 
16, W. Robinson, 17. R. Cohen, 18. |. Miller, 19. S. Doner, 20. C 
Corbin, 21. S. Frilll, 22. S. Plante, 23. S. Receveur, 24. K. Sherlock, 25. T. 
Made], 26. ). Alpert, 27. M, Hamin, 28. C. Kirk, 29. C Morgan, 30. R. 
Weinstein, 31. A. Eisenburg, 32. S. Wallman, 33. C. Pearson, 34. N. 
Perlzweig, 35. R. Pngel, 36. S. Cooper, 37. P. White, 38. P. Feldrrian, 
39. B. Martin, 40. D. Winkler, 41. D. Spurling, 42. P. Barnes, 43. B. 
Spurgin, 44. j. Berg, 45. C Rotman, 46. K. LIppamer, 47. T. Novlckl, 48. 
j. Manchester, 49. P. Saunders, 50 |. Spelgel, 51. R. Boswell, 52. L. 
Sorako, 53. B. Mayerhoft, 54. A. Padussis, 55. L. Noe, 56. N. Laefer, 57. 
M. Farlnger, 58. L, McCalg, 59!' P. Lawerence, 60. A. Farwell, 61. D. 
Grelsman, 62. D. Doubert, 63. M. Schwartz, 64. M. Kramer, 65. V. 
Philpot, 66. L. Kroening, 67. L Mitchell, 68. S. London, 69. C. Martin, 



I A Usseriran, 2. K. Miller, 3. M. Swomley - R.A., 4. D. Sparks, 5. 
House Mother 6. C. Stevens, 7. M. Mendls, 8. G. Mattsick 9 FH 
Lanham, 10. W. Tucker, 11. D. Penvoss, 12. S. Sattel, 13. A. Powell, 14 
M. Derr, 15. T. Deseve, 16. D. Eisenstadt, 17 C. Cohen, 18. R. Blunt, 19. 
I. Lewis, 20 W. Bickoff, 21. R. Parsons, 22. G. Picklo, 23. D. Karol, 
24. M. Sandler, 25. B. Wechtler, 26. H. Hoffacker, 27. A. Adomavicius, 
28. H. Rand, 29. L. Courtney, 30. M. Shomper, 31. |. Gibson, 32. B. 
Welton, 33. R. Moran, 34. M. Gerstein, 35. S. Sims, 36. H. Stewart, 37. 
R. Spangenberg, 38. M. Klein, 39. R. Mattlson, 40 R. Dawson, 41. P. 
Dreiluss. 



Prince George's 




70. K. Henck, 71. L. Brooks, 72. I. London, 73. P. Marsheck, 74. A. 
Bennett, 75. D. Paunll, 76. B. Adams, 77. D. Moore, 78. A. Beard, 79. 
D. Roane, 80. L Schubert, 81. M. Lee, 82. j. Kramer, 83. D. Schwalb, 
84. L. Koshner, 85. A. Dommico, 86. B. DeBaugh, 87. G. Rucker, 88. S. 
Robinson, 89. M. Zecher, 90 R. Solomon, 91. S. Rasbornick, 92. S. 
Modaressi, 93. j. Bonebrake, 94. B. Ford, 95. M.' Solomon, %. A. Dorn. 





1. p. McCoy - Pres., 2. K. Bryan, 3. |. Smith, 4. S, Eisenstat, 5. B. Hoftman, 6. A. 
Kolman, 7. |. Toula, 8. G. Libifl, 9. N. Freedman, 10. L. Barrer 11 M MInottI, 12. S 
Goldberg, 13. R. Sklar, 14. S. Norwitz, 15. B. lones, 16. P. Fulton, 17. L. Herbst, 18. S 
Crullerman, 19. S. Davidov, 20. S. |affe, 21. |. Romano, 22. N. Heflin, 23. S 
Bamhart, 24. B. Petit, 25. |. Humlston, 26. L. Vawter, 27. D. Williams, 28. S. Harsher 
29 B Delibera, 30. K. Hallengren, 31. C. Cooper, 32. S. Cooper, 33. S. Conkey, 34 I 
Schweitzer, 35. M. Filling, 36. M, Mercer, 37. K. Kirkpalrick, 38. B. lacobs, 39. L 
Carro, 40. D. Toft, 41. S. Sealover, 42. R. DePass, 43. D, Austm, 44. S. Smith, 45. R 
Launi, 46. N. Donn, 47. S. Guy, 48. S. Krueger, 49. S. Perkins, 50. B. Blackhurst - 
V.P., 51. D. Mahler, 52. B. Williams, 53. |. Leaman, 54. C. Barnes, 55. ). Henderson 
56. I. Ditlow, 57. B. Ratlift, 58. D. Corvelli. 



Somerset 



St. Mary's 




1. A. Wilen, 2. |. Libertini, 3. B. Hoffman, 4. |. Higby, 5. S. KosI, 6. M. 
Thompson, 7. T, Cymbala, 8. A. Owings, 9. L. Larkin, 10. B. Berdoff, H. P. 
Bulmash, 12. R. Alperstein, 13. M. Moritz, 14. C Witcher, 15. K. Ward, 16. A. 
Savage, 17. L. Ernst, 18. C Barner, 19. N. Taylor, 20. L. Stambler, 21. S. 
Kooniz, 22. B. Smith, 23. K. Hammer, 24. C. Carnahan, 25. M. Szawlericz, 26. 
A. Feldman, 27. A. Rosenbloom, 28. P. Scaduto, 29. S. Ball, 30. L 
Loehbenstein, 31. M. Reagan, 32. D. Cohan, 33. T. Recht, 34 C Martin, 35. 
B Roelmgs, 36. M. Debinski, 37. |. Brimberry, 38 ). Mandell, 39 S. Green, 40. 
R. Kramer, 41. S. Freitag, 42. A. Herrington, 43. G. Fiero, 44. G. Antetomaso, 
45. B. Frey, 46. B. Frey, 47 B. Rogers, 48. C. Valois, 49. A. Heck, 50. P. Baldi, 
51 C. Smith, 52. B. Kistner, 53. K. Muhl, 54. D. Bowman, 55. M. Miller, 56. C 
Roller, 57. N. Paymer, 58. R. Dedonato, 59 M. Cox, 60. P. McCartney, 61. M. 
Mudd, 62. O. Matthers, 63. N. Hibbard, 64. S. Banta, 65. S. Bruce, 66. K. 
Roese, 67. E. Erdman, 68. G. Lieu, 69. S. Hurwitz, 70. R. Lishinski, 71. M. 
Smith, 72. S. Fields, 73. K. Keheley, 74. S. Nucci, 75. A. Filipczak, 76. D 
Gibson. 



&^ 








1. B. Franklin, 2. L Uster, 3. O. Cash, 4. W. Knowles, 5. B. Cowley, 
6. R. Green, 7. R. Slaysman, 8. R. Holland, 9. S. Valencia, 10. S. 
Lewis, ri. T. Klock, 12. M, Coldenswieg, 13. |. White, 14. H. Hess, 
15. |. King, 16. M. Stanley, 17. L Belt, 18. B. Cramer - Pres., 19. ). 
McCoy, 20. T. Thornman, 21. W. Sody, 22. B. Duffy, 23. B. Levine, 
24. |. Tulner, 25. ). Densford - V.P., 26. F. Mendoza, 27. W. 
lefferson, 28 R. Fowler, 29 |. Kahl, 30. T. Thompson, 31. D. Hans- 
ford, 32. M. Edds - MR, 33. K. Popp, 34. R. Peskin, 35. G. Kapinos, 
36. A. Mohagen - Sec, 37. R. Seek. 



Talbot 



Washington G & H 



1. M. Klein, 2. M. Pratt - Sec, 3. W. Linton, 4. R. Celfeld, 5. F. Menke, 6. F 
Cathell, 7 C. Gardner, 8. R. Earle, 9 C. Cable, 10. A. Stump, 11. ). Levin, 
12. W. Ahalt, 13. |, lames, 14. R. Krouse, 15. K. Doyle, 16. |. Asheralt, 17. 
D. MacAdams, ]& R. Daniels, 19 R. Fox, 20. S. Gregg, 21. C. Brenton, 22. 
R. Ginhorn, 23. H. Spielman, 24. L. Konieczny, 25. E. Stromberg, 26. D. 
Short, 27. R. Brown, 28 R. Heasty - V.P., 29. D. Howell, 30. R. Gary, 31. 
A. Lankster, 32. S. Bergert, 33. A. Latterner, 34. S. Satilla, 35. W. Waugh. 






1. S. RotTifleld, 2. W. Borg, 3. A. Decko, 4. C. Martini, 5. |. Scarvani, 6. A. Cerson (Pres.), 7. S. Ward, 
8. |. Bray, 9. R. English, 10. |. Wiggmton, 11. W. Broda, 12. T. Srock, 13. G. Kline, 14. S. Day, 15. B. 
Wilson, 16. C. Pihlis, 17. R. Spickenagel, 18. ). Newnnan (Treas.), 19. P. Lavene, 20. j. Kelly (V.P.), 21. 
A Sobolewski, 22. D. Tamanini (RA), 23. |. Lloyd, 24. |. Olden, 25. C Landes, 26. T. Foust, 27. M. 
Burfete, 28. N. Vint, 29. L. Cotfried, 30. G. Breenburg, 31. R. Swenton, 32. P. Taylor, 33. D.' 
Beaudouin, 34. C. Leitch. 



Washington I 



Washington J & K 



1. B. Thompson, 2. R. Bingham, 3. C. Kuhn, 4. L. Combs, 5. ). Lewis, 6 B 
Mudd, 7. S. Moorhouse, 8. A. lenkins, 9. D. Kim, 10. G. Mulligan, 11 I 
Thompson, 12. D. Hotton, 13. C. Summers, 14. j. Batch, 15. P. Nelson, 16. 
I Lofles, 17. R. Silberg, 18. K. Schullz, 19. C. Flynn, 20. H. Dutton, 21. B 
Cowell, 22. T Foltz, 23. R Fast, 24. B. Gebhardt, 25. T. Goebler, 26. F. 
Rosello, 27. B. Cowpal, 28. M. Ragan, 29. D. Lombardi, 30. R. Garrigan, 
.31. j. Romaine, 32. R. Saul, 33. C. Burt, 34 L. Cox, 35. T. Valis, 36. B. 
Rosenblum, 37. R. Bloom, 38. S. Metzner, 39. B. Mecher, 40. G. Feroli, 41 
J. Northam. 







1. M. Seldom, 2. L. Rogner, 3. N. Scheneman, 4. E. Heuvner, 5. L. 
Dereberger, 6. C. Kleys, 7, E. West, 8. C. Buscher, 9. C. Sheftey, 10. 
M, Best, 11. |. Thompson, 12. K. Zeniak, 13. F. Karmenarsky, 14. |. 
MIntzer, 15. D. Carrol, 16. T. Gerdts, 17. S. Aumack, 18. A. Deppe, 
19. F. Bateman, 20. C. Reich, 21. A. Bradley, 22. A. Brahm, 2i B. 
Rogers, 24. A. Staple, 25. |. Bort, 26. A. Chavet, 27. C. Torsell, 28. B. 
Thompson, 29. M. Garrison, 30. |. Hewitt, 31. S. Wellner, 32. H. 
Hamner, 33. C Phelps, 34. D. Tapper, 35. S. Bass, 36. M. 
Odenheimer, 37. S. Marcus, 38. M. Kier, 39. M. Hill, 40. L. 
Wheeler, 41. H. Star, 42. V. Harris 43. S. Bruce, 44. M. Teplitski, 45. 
i. Grubman, 46. K. Werkheiser, 47. H. Stone, 48. P. Zientek, 49. L. 
Phillipi, 50 I. Lablanc, 51. |. Collins, 52. K. Duggan, 53. S. Trice, 54. 
C. Seidman, 55. S. Way, 56. S. Dewalp, 57. T. Leizar, 58, B. Torr, 59. 
K. Lenander, 60 M. Bradford, 61. C Sutton, 62. M. Berman, 63. K. 
)ay, 64. B. Didenko, 65. ). Sheehan, 66. L. Gregory, 67. R. Martin, 
68. B. Seidman, 69. C. Mervis, 70. S. Evans, 71. |. Zeller, 72. D. 
Perusse, 73. N. Regan, 74. M. Toy, 75. C. McCandless, 76. K. 
Rogers, 77. |. Pastenis, 78. M. Warren, 79. C Castler, 80 M. 
Corbett, 81. P. Summers, 82. M. Fisher, 83. D. Majeski. 



Worcester 



Wicomico 



1. S. Soranson, 2. K. Franck, 3. ) Bruner, 4, j. Bramlett, 5. N. Watts, 
6. M, Weaver, 7. K. O'Sullivan, 8. C. Woodard, 9. S. Pollack, 10 A. 
Sussman, 11. L. Seigal, 12. M. Leopold, 13. S. Reiner, 14. j. Jones, 
15. S. Tiplewsky, 16 K. Scepaniak, 17. E. DiCirolamo, 18. M. 
Schael^er, 19. S. Tuck, 20 K. Ault, 21. I. Underwood, 22. R. 
Confino, 23. L. Myers, 24. S. Connors, 25. R. Breeskin, 26. D. 
Heindel, 27. W. Becker, 28. B. Kasnetz, 29. P. Bupp, 30. K. Chaikm, 
31. S. Koppelmann, 32. S. Barrow, 33. F. Deland, 34. C Pidany, 35. 
M. Baugher, 36 K. Cole, 37. K. Kelley, 38 A. Downs, 39. R. 
Meyers, 40, E. Leonard, 41. D. Davis, 43. L. Altshuler, 44. J. 
Sprague, 45. L. Wei land, 46. G. Ptaff, 47. A. Stavrow, 48. G. 
Buchwald, 49. V. Himes, 50. B. Stern, 51. L. Stambach, 52. S. Ropp, 
53. K. Bruns, 54. M. Povlishock, 55. B. Griffith, 56. N. Sheridan, 57. 
B. Bers, 58. S. Hawin, 59. T. Rice, 60. B. Goodman, 61. K, Harbour, 
62. B. Finifter, 63. S. jacoby, 64. S. Smith, 65. S, Seiden, 66. T. 
Bauman, 67, R. Williams, 68. ). Gelfand, 69. B. Shapiro, 70. |. 
Grodowitz, 71. ). Bershaw, 72. S. Seiden, 73, j, Katz, 74, D, Rosier, 
75. F. Newmann, 76. |. Meyer, 77. j. Alvey, 78. R. Glaser, 79. ). 
Morley, 80. P. Tillman, 81. S. Sborofsky, 82. G. Gilleas. 



(?>%<. 





Mobile Area 



President - Paul McLean 
1st Vice President — Gary Woodward 
2nd Vice President — Jackie Cross 
Secretary — Larry Faulkner 
Treasurer — Steve Steiner 



viA^ 



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■^''!*'-»^"n. 






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ht 



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• 



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• • 



•^-e^^ 



X-. 






460 





Contrary to popular belief the Mobile Units are 
alive and well east of route 1. The promised phase 
out is materializing very slowly, still to the remorse 
of the residents. Fond memories of living on what 
seemed to be a railroad bridge are only surpassed 
by memories of morning jogs to the Fine Arts Build- 
ing during a snowstorm. And what Mobilite can for-, 
get the time it rained for three days straight and all 
the little raindrops grouped together, rolled down 
the campus, across Route 1 and through the mobile 
units. But who is complaining? The trailer people 
are among the closest knit people on campus and 
their homes are being taken away. 





461 




1 D Hornack 2 R. Brown, 3, I Roemer, + B. Valenstein, 5. S, Horn, 6. 
C Preiss 7 P Bolton, 8. A. Delwiche, 9, L- Schlags, 10, E. Preston, 11. K. 
Whisman 12 N. Stem, 13. K. McDowell, 14. G. Wagner - CR, 15. R. 
Winder 16 A Person 17. W. Music, 18. C, Tracey, 19. R. Williams, 20. S. 
Deptula 21 I Winebrenner, 22. 1. Schade, 23. R. Buckingham, 24. M. 
Chambliss 25 R. Hout, 26. H. Schoen, 27. M. Stack, 28 L. Faulkner, 29. B. 
Hitchcock 30. I. Luley, 31. M. Panos, 32. L. Graef, 33. K. Stirn, 34. W. 
Thawley 35 D Thomas, 36. T. Shriver, 37. K. Rice, 38. A. King, 39. G. 
Miller 40 R Leitch, 41. A. Weinberg, 42. C. Rombro, 43. |. Lockwood, 44. 
N Meigs 45 S Taylor, 46. D. Licari, 47. L. Straub, 48. H. Strahorn, 49. G. 
Brown 50 D. Hyman, 51. C. Naudon, 52. A. Peace, 53. C. Blow, 54. |. 
Wilson 55 D. Smith, 56. j. Scott, 57. S. Sterner, 58. D. Saul, 59. P. 
Richardson 60. C. Style, 61. M. Burkom, 62. R. Brown, 63. S. Brother, 64. 
A Ham 65 K. Nicholson, 66. A. Ptefferkorn, 67. L. Byron, 68. S. Barnes, 
69 ) Cozzi, 70. T. Rosenstock, 71. j. Maruco, 72. D. Pritzker. 




Antietam 



Belvedere A 



1. D. Hunt, 2. E. Timmerman, 3. M. Haviland, 4. D. Ewing, 5. S. Rehmer, 6. S. Levin, 7 R. Pye, 8. R. 
Toade, 9. P. Brunner, 10. F. Vezzi, 11. D. McCrael, 12. T. Asse,13. j. Kool, 14. E. Berg, 15 D Balle, 16. 
M. Small, 17. D. Thompkins, 18. j. Doody, 19. N. Schoeldopt, 20. K. Libertini, 21. N. Gordon, 22. E. 
Buffington, 23. R. Patterson, 24. j. Hall, 25. R. Winter, 26. L. Galczynski, 27. |. Howell, 28. R. Karanga, 
29. M. Bader 





I. M. Herrick, 2. P. Brunner - R.D., 3. M. Proett, 4. C. Huss, 5. |. Muirhead, 6. K. Clark, 7. D. 
McCuire - Sec, 8. P. Monaghan, 9. A. Levinstein, 10. G, Hagoplan, 11. T. Ernst, 12. I. Baron - C.R , 
13. C. Ruley - Treas., 14. |. Meurer, 15. K. Fnesner - V. Pres., 16. C. Stewart, 17. C. Kennel - R.A., 
18. I. Cranados, 19. H. Mazer, 20. D. Hughes, 21. M. Addison, 22. B. Magliano, 23. S. Kresan, 24 V. 
B. Tolson, 25. R. Stead - Pres., 26. P. Simpson, 27. B. Thrasher, 28 R. Alston, 29. |. Corrado, 30. C. 
Hill, 31. D. Messino, 32. R. Sydnor, 33. D. Leet, 34. D. Beck, 35. P. Hays, 36. H. Forman, 37. R. 
Sodano, 38. L. Joseph, 39. M. Bell. 



Belvedere B 



Catoctin A 



1. C. Garry, 2. V. Stillman, 3. C. Norris, 4. M. Robinson, 5. D. Gulin, 6. ). Martin, 7. 
D. Folberg, 8. L. Robinson, 9. L. Smith, 10. N. Miller, 11. P. McLean, 12 M Pardew 
13. C. Albert, 14. L. Leventhal, 15. D. Oldham, 16. L. Chiw, 17. E. Hsi, 18 P Lam 
19. ). Palsgrove, 20 N. Wiles, 21. ). Stokes, 22. D. Holtz, 23. T. Arwold, 24 N. Viera 
25. C Smink, 26. ). Molino, 27. A. Windsor, 28 D. Wilson, 29 S. Hollmgsworth, 30 
T. Scheakel, 31. C. Listner, 32. W. Olsen, 33. D. McCready, 34. R. Parker 35 
McGill, 36. W. Richards. 








organizations 



4^: 



I 



\ 




^*r 







__ '■-' .-^'S'w.^. 



-'^^ 




<*•' 





^.^- 



.PiUsr'lil 




\ 



'A 
t 



y 



\ 









1. Dr. Emory C Leffel (Advisor), 2. R. Moser (Pres.), 3. T, Smith 
(Editor), 4, P. Mason (V Pres), 5, |. Hoback, 6. D, Simpson, 7. G, 
Pierrygo, 8. |. Bucl<ler, 9, J. Faulkner, 10. C. Robinette, 11. R. Baker, 12. 
C. Shortal. 



Agricultural Student Council 





American Institute Of 



Aeronautics And Astronautics 



I. K, Norton, 2. C Smith, 3. L. Simmons - VP, 4. R. Rivello - Adv., 
S. |. Newquiast - Pres., 6. D. Neily - VP, 7. R. Nuzzo - Treas., 8. R. 
Kadlobowski - Sec, 9. L Weilman, 10. |. Borkoski, 11. M. 
Deitchman, 12. R. Peskin, 13. C. Schneider, 14. L. Mansour, 15. P. 
Cross, 16. G. Gillespe, 17. M. Davis, 18. E. Burkhalter, 19. G. Ryan, 
20. M. Kugzewski, 21. D. Townsend, 22. |. Cornelius, 23. T. 
Zmudzinski, 24. A. Breseur 






American Marketing Association 



1 N Smith - V. Pres., 2. E. Pastmik, 3. S. Dematatis, 4. S. Kolker, 5. 
B. Lawrence, 6, P. Able, 7. D. Siemek, 8. |. Stallman, 9. |. Theband, 
10. K. Leach, 11. S. Campen, 12. Dr. Falthzik - Faculty Advisor, 13. 
B. Wolf - 2nd V. Pres., 14. R. Bailer, Pres., 15. B. Petzold, 16. A. 
Feith, 17. M. Nichols, 18, N. Rothstem, 19. N. King, 20. G. Stamm, 
21. C Lerner, 22. H. Bounas, 23. N. Levitt, 24. C. Cole, 25. M. Stein, 
26. D. Zinn, 27. R. MacDowell, 28. S. Grey, 29. G. Incontrera, 30. R. 
Miller, 31. R. Clark, 32. B. Nicholas, 3i. S. Gavey, 34. C. Wainwright, 
35. S. Cergely, 36. M. Severe, 37. R. Wolf, 38. j. Barnes, 39. W. 
Ruskell, 40. D. Golden, 41. L. Porten, 42. F. Evans, 43. T. Samars, 44. 
|. Cantor, 45. |. Ford, 46. C Bridge, 47. T. Tennaro, 48. A. Staplelor, 
49. I. Teemer, 50. E. Keller, 51. |. West, 52. D. Deuvall, 53. D. Sires, 
54. ). Conkey, 55. G. Coates, 56. D. Legal, 57. B. Farrar, 58. L. Davis - 
Sec, 59. B. Austin, 60. A. Wynkoop, 61. B. Bliss, 62. R. Eagen, 63. |. 
Stauss, 64. I, Cunningham, 65. L. Boris, 66. R. Dear, 67. ). Gordon, 68. 
A. Nerritt, 69. P. Nelson. 



American Society Of 
Mechanical Engineers 



1. A. Kirschbaum, 2. M. Rochkmd, 3. T. Martin — Treas., 4. W, Stevenson — 
Chmn., 5. P. O'Neill, 6. W. Kirtay - Sec, 7. |. Shipley, 8. j. Segelken - V 
Chmn., 9. D. Fiska, 10. L. Scanlan, 11. B. Keller, 12. C. Federman, 13. T. 
Malmky, 14. R. Marks, 15 16. D. Eakin, 17. F. Feizollahi, 18. F. Gatchell. 





^m^^imm' 




1. D. Allen, 2. B. Grim, 3. L. Trofast, 4. C, Duke, 5. D. Konningan 
(Commander), 6. L. Huddleston, 7. C Hammillon, 8. C. Griffin, 9. M. 
McCarthy, 10. B. Hill, H. M. Mettalf, 12. S, Race, 13. S. lacoby, 14. S. 
Metahtz, 15. A. Raines, 16. L. Booth, 17. |. Tanada, 18. |. Schnuer, 19. 
B. Arata, 20. B. Moser, 21. Major Kirkpatrick, 22. C. Scott, 23. K. 
Morris, 24. S. Neideriter, 25. K. Harbor, 26. A. Wergm, 27. |. Brown, 
28. P. Fine, 29. M. Boyd, 30. N. Wanders, 31. P. Thompson, 32. B. 
McNeil, 33.' T. Schmidt, 34. S. Sladen, 35. S. Gibson, 36. K. Newman, 
37. ). Caldwell, 38 ). Assanle 

Angel Flight 








Arnold Air Society 

1. M. Needham, 2. A. Kirschbaum, 3. j Schaeler (Operations), 4. C Baboyian (Commander), 5. |. 
Lindsay, 6. T. Nelson (Executive) 7. j. Dix, 8. | Englebrecht, 9. D. Agee, 10. B. Currence, 11. D. Kaus, 
12. S. Fickett, 13. F. Peede, 14. R. Deutsch, 15 B Humphries, 16. P. Arthur, 17. B. Roberts, 18. A 
Armstrong, 19, C. Behrens, 20. R. Knapp, 21. G. Mon|o, 22. L. Hart, 23. Major G. Kirkpatrick. 






''X^^Mh^ 



1. Herbie, 2. T. Gunderson, 3. R. Bauer, 4. F. Arbogast, 5. B. Gerlach, 6 K 
Iserson, 7. D. Rinker, 8. D. Gurtz, a B. Millner, 10. D. Miller, 11. C. 
Reynolds, 12. Ma|. j. Hallington — Adv., 13. D. Durrett, 14. B. Speizman, 
15. I. Harris, 16. D. Hawkland, 17. A. Cohen, 18. B. Stokes, 19. B. 
Weisberger, 20. L. Kinzler, 21. C. Downs, 22. E. Huang, 23. N. 
Goldschmidt, 24. |. Shutt, 25. j. O'Brien, 26. Dr. R. jaquith - Adv., 27. H. 
Moehring - Adv., 28. j. Almacy - Tres., 29. G. Sussman - Pres., 30. C. 
Leshlnsky, 31. j. Gorman, 32. D. O'Brien, 33. D. Wegrockl, 34. D. Murray, 
35. R. Willis, 36. T. Gibbons. 

Alpha Phi Omega 



Association Of 

Students For Israel 

1. I. jacbson, 2. U. Brainin, 3. |. Kohn, 4. M. Levin, 5. D. Kutscher - Tres., 6. C. 
Luna - Pres., 7. |. Weitzman, 8. G. Libin - Sec, 9. j. Klinger, 10. B. Nachlas, 11. E. 
Waranch, 12. C. Essrich, 13. S. lacobs, 14. D. Cohen, 15. K. Charnow, 16. E. Block, 17. 
S. Shapiro, 18. E. Wayne, 19. M. Schwarcz, 20. S. Kover, 21. S. Kanofsky, 22. D. 
Turk. 






Seated: I. Everett, H. Farrar Standing: W. Morris, Y. Britlon, L. Wllklns, G. Daniel, |. Stewart. 



Black Student Union 



Block And Bridle 




470 




1. G. Smith, 2. L. Skotnicki - VP, 3. E. Inglesby, 4. M. Leifer, 5. T. 
Di Angelo, 6. M. Taff, 7. B. Nuzzo - Treas., 8. L Palman - Pres., 9. D. 
Davis, 10 B. Stanto. 



Bowling Club 





1. Dr. Vandersall, 2. ). Cochran, 3. Melville, 4. M. Henderson, 5. |. 
Faulkner, 6. Dr. DeBardi, 7. P. Parks, 8. R. Zeiger, 9. j. McAulay, 10 L. 
Ribokovsky, 11. S. Kemp, 12. P. Mason, 13. S. Sweet, 14. D. Walker, 
15. I. Meyers, 16. L. Crossnickle, 17. K. Hall. 



471 




B- Buenger - Adv., |. Stevens, B. Newklrk, K. Vandermouse, D. Pincus. 



Calvert Forensic Union 



Chess Club 




472 




1. p. Potee, 2. S^ Perry, 3, W. Sims, 4. R. Peters, 5. |, Child, 6. R. 
Richardson - Treas., 7. H. Morarre — Sec, 8. R. Lee - Adv., 9. M. 
Rockman — Pres., 10. ). Shanks — Adv. 



Christian Science Organization 





I, I, Thompson, 2. L. Rames, 3, M. Schwartz - Capt., 4. B. 
Reisman, 5. L. Cordon, 6. C. 'Canter, 7. D. Stanford, 8, B. 
Cerson, 9. M. Cooper, 10. T. Klein, 11. B, Bennett, ]2. F. 
Rollins, 13. E. Lasker, 14. D. Scheffler, 15. R. Nawrot, 16. P. 
Ruberry, 17. D. Brown, 18 S. Adier, 19. R. Fischer, 20. M. Tal. 



473 




First Row D leffery, M. Rilkind - VP, M. Severe 
Hankoff, no id., |. Bame, no id., D. Strebe, no i.d. 



Pres., D. Amey - Secy. Second Row: K. 



Coin Club 



Collegiate 4H 



1. M. Sigrisl, 2. C. Shortall, 3. B. Dugin, 4 L. Grossnickel, 5. 
). Ayres, 6. ). Faulkner, 7. R. Baker, 8. P. Mason, 9. P. 
Phillips, 10. M. Kiddy, 11. T. Saathoff, 12. E. Hutchins, 13. S. 
Nonn, 14 j. Griffin, 15. L. Pollitt, 16. T. Smith, 17. S. Smith. 







1. K. Hidlebaygh, 2. I. Kotun, 3, K Everett, 4. K. Zabawa, 5. R. 
Exier, 6. S. Csiszek, 7. S. Elkin, 8. S. Lazarus, 9. |. Dolan, 10. S. 
Carber, 11, L. Smith, 12. S. Race, 13. M. Steesy, 14. Mrs. M. 
Holt, 15. K. Nitka, 16. |. Burke, 17. E. Levy 



Council For Exceptional Children 



Equestrian Club 



B. Simons, K. Burkhart, D. Moyle, C. Rixse, Y. Jacques, 8. D. Cee, K. Hammel, |. Goon. 




SM()I(IN(> 




Fencing Club 



First Row: C. Nucker, C. Shipe, W. Schmidt, W. Marlow, S. Philip, ,M. 
Alloy - Pres. Second Row: \ lackson, C, Canter, T, Takasaka, B. 
Blackistone, E. Stromberg - Sec, P. Stem, S. Younker, H, Lane — VP, 
L. Williams - WRA Rep., j. Bay. 




French 
Club 



First Row C- Chapman - Treas., L. 
Wohlmuth - Pres., M Budsell, M. Page 
VP Second Row |. Jennings, E. 
Romstein N. Falcon 



Future Farmers 
Of America 




1, Dr. Nelson - Adv., 2. L Riggs, 3. D. Scott, 
4 R. Muller, 5. |. Buckler, - V. Pres., 6. C. 
Linthicum, 7. H. Speilman, 8. E. Harrington, 9 
■ Ayers, 10. D. Walker, 11. D. Bennet, 12. D. 
Muller, 13. D. Simpson - V. Pres., 14. T. 
Grossnickle. 



Gamma Sigma Sigma 




1. M. Mirman, 2. K. Argy, 3. |. Lewis, 4. L. Anderson — Treas., 5. M. 
LaCamera - Soc. Chmn., 6. A. Shuman, 7. C. Conley, 8. D. Calvin, 9. S. 
Pollock, 10. M. Berg - 2nd VP, 11. M. Traber - Pres., 12. N. Blakeney - 1st 
VP, 13. C Dean - Rec. Sec, 14. B. Coldkind, 15. E. Roseman, 16. C 
Harrington, 17. S. josephs'on, 18. I. Galloway, 19. S. Kaplan, 20. L. Bernstein, 
21. L. Kaufman, 22. P. Jones, 23. |. Alvey, 24. W. Walker, 25. j. Morley, 26. P. 
O'Shea, 27. M. Weissman, 28. D. Smith - Historian, 29. D. Ringuette, 30. I 
Ciaraldi. 31. M. Marx, 32. A. Levine, 33. j, Rosenburger, 34. P. Diehl, 35. S. 

Gebhardt, 36 37. S. Weissurbs, 38. G. Lewis, 39. M. Sherk, 40. M. 

Lissauer, 41. L Waranch, 42. B. Stern, 43. M. Ordman, 44. C. Spring, 45. . . ., 
46. B. Szymanski, 47. T. Lowe. 





1. S. Creeger, 2, |. Oslrousky, i T. Azman, -4. R, 
Kipur, 5. H. Wasserman, 6. B. Bitcover, 7. S. 
Lebson, 8. S. Silvern, 9. L. Wolinsky, 10. I. 
Reithberger, 11 B. Fishman, 12. S. Michaels, 13. E. 
Yoffee, 14. D. Etelson, 15. K. Binstock, 16. M. 
Mintz. 



Hille 




Home Economics Club 



Seated N. Lee - Isl VP, C Saukcl 
- Pres., M. Ordman - ^^ea^. 
Standing C Parrish, |. Harkins, C 
Grant, 1. Lovell, P. Lane - Sec. 






1. L. Bartik, 2. C. Seibel, 3. C. Behrens - Commander, 4. |. Engelbrecht, 5. 
T. Thomas, 6. L. Huddleston, 7. P. Arthur, 8. R. Peskin, 9. R. Anderson, 10. 
D. Cooper, 11. |. O'Connor, 12. P. Evans, 13. L. Auxier, 14. G. Redden, 15. 
M. White, 16. M. Happe, 17. D. Quinn, 18. R. Barnes, 19. G. Mandell, 20. 
Capt. M. K. Lusey - Advisor, 21. B. Hardy. 

Maryland Honor Guard 



Institute Of Applied Agriculture 



First Row: C. Rasnic, L. Graet, A. bimons, F. Carey, W. Smoot, D. 
Davidson, G. Perdue, C. Fisher Second Row: |. Merriman, P. 
Smith, I. Robison, F. Messnic, |. Overstreet, T. Melbourne, |. 



Quimby Third Row: P. DIener, j. Delord, S. Radebaugh, T. Sharp 
|. FHowell, FH. Wilson, R. Magaha, S. Moscat, H. Myers. 





Jjv^ '^f^-V^. 



Institute Of Electronic And Electrical Engineers 



Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 

Sealed, M. Emanuel, B Ackerman, D. Palmer, C. Alexander, L, Matthews. D Chase, K Hagen, C. 
Alexander Standing: G. Webb, B. Taylor, V, Kunst, W. Corduan, C- Parkinson, M Chambliss, W. 
Miller, G. Eden, B. Kertcher, P. Price, D. Jordan, A. Harris. 



% £^ f 






1. S. Shin, 2. S. K. Shin - VP, 3. Y. H. Koh - Treas., 4. I. Y. Han - Sec, 5. P^ 
O. Hong, 6. P. |. Kang, 7. D. |. Won, 8. |. D. Lee, 9. S. H. Newkirk, 10. B. W. 
Yoo, 11. S. Y Chang - Pres. 



Korean Club 



481 





1. Grim Reaper Bork, 1 Eric Ihe Orange, 3. William (the Conqueror) 
Marlow, 4. The Earl ol Siromberg, 5. Bruce (Attila) Blackistone, 6. 
Rognvald Heithumar, 7. Gerg, 8. Joseph, Son of jack, 9. Ceecy 
Nucker's Sword. 

Maryland Rec And Park Society 



Maryland Mercenary Militia 



I B Moses, 2. D. Shefter, 3. S. Evans, 4. C. Peters, 5. M VVherritt, h, L. 
Rutledge, 7. K. Ryland, 8. P. Goodloe, 9. W. TIpsworth, 10. L. Herbsl, 
11. C. Confer, 12. P. Sanders, 13. S. Cormack, 14. T. Overton, 15. S. 
Kardlsco. 







1. M. Bateman, 2. S. Fitzgerald, 3. M. Grande - Treas., 4. B. Grande, 5. C. 
Nelson - Sec, 6. E. Zippermann - Pres., 7. R. Schnider - VP, 8. C, |anko, 9, 
G. Kipper, 10. D. Zolnaski, 11. A. Oreskey, 12. M. Goodman, 13. S. Reid, 
14. M. Smith, 15. B. Powell, 16. I. Jordan, 17. |. Lee, 18. C. Thomas, 19. R. 
Meese, 20. M. Spence. 



M.E.N.C 



Muslim Student Association 



1. Sabir Abdur Rahman, 2. Fahimeh Mortazavi, 3. Saida AgrIbi, 4. Younos Mokhtarzada, 5. Parviz 
Aryan-Neiad, 6. Bayazid Mardookhi, 7. Mohammed Tavasoli, 8. Mohsen A. Bagneid, 9. Abdellattah 
Abdulla. 






Front Row: E. Wojclechowska, R. Khan, M. M. Mercer - V. Pres., L. Cross - Pres., W. Naqui - 
Treas., D. Rosenberg, V. lohnson, O. Tideman, Back Row: C. Libin, |, Smith, R vom Hofe, |. Nawez, 
B. Merican, R. Aiken. 



International Club 



1. C Flynn, 2. C Phillips, 3. |. Pastena, 4. C. Balscirl, 5. D 
Majeski, h. B Balder, 7 B Kotuan, 8. D. Close, 9. M. Corbelt, 
10. V. VIglanti - V.Pres., II. W. Salganik - Treas., 12. T. 
Hoffman, M. G. Lavinder, 14. S. Deptula, 15. |. Sutkowski, 16. |. 
Beigel, 17. N. Tartakoff, 18. M. Gibson, 19. M. Warren, 20. B. 
Lehmann, 21 B. Gunson - Pres., 22. C Corbetl. 







1. A. Ardvarrk, 2. P. Shapiro, 3. |, Sherman, 4, D, Witt, 5, G Bowers 
- Treas., 6. C Young, 7. B. Cohan - Pres., 8. E. Check, 9. B. 
Steinberg - Program Coord., 10. B. Beard, 11. |. Massing - VP, 12. 
P. Platypus, 13. R. Lee - Sec, 14. H. Goldhammer, 15. |. Molino, 
16. M. Baker, 17. D. Rice, 18. K. Kidney, 19. |. Gunnar, 20. M. 
Florida, 21. R. McDonald, 22. R. Stead, 23. S. Kriss, 24. S. Fryling, 
25. ). Evans, 26. R. Neck, 27. U. Missed, 28. P. Depp, 29. R. 
Pembroke, 30. D. Fox, 31. R. lacobson, 32. N. Goat, 33. B. Straight, 
34. D. Duck, 35. D. Akiyama, 36. |. Tullner, 37. G. Whiz, 38. B. 
Blind, 39. R. Fink, 40. M. Schuck, 41. R. Garrlgan, 42. |. Flynn, 43. L. 
Bulb, 44. S. Gibson, 45. H. Tree. 



Pre Dent Society 



Pre Med Society 



Seated: R. Bunton, D. Shaller, G. Rossi, N. Martot, L. Love, M. Leavey, D. 
Kalil, R. Herman, S. Miller, G. Goldman, S. Kessler Standing: 8. Levin, C 
Penills, G. Kline, P. Glaze, P. Freldlln, S. Chalew, M. Lurie, |. Kurdyls, B. 



BItcover, A. Tiedrich, M. Mezentsoff, ]. Bush, B. Llebenaler, G. Whited, 
R. Woodle, L. Fox, |, Lemma, G. Ruppert, L. Bohn, j. Miller, A. Kramer. 





Seated: R. D'Aprile, K. Howard, |. Mintzer, E. Kornetrhuk, 
C. Lee, D. Newby, E. Rusinko Standing: Dr. T. Berry, L. Liu, 



D. Lanier, G. Taube, R. Lenet, M. lacobs, S. Kundert, 
M. Felsman. 



Russian Club 



Scuba Club 




486 




D. Newby, D. Lanier, R. Lenet, E. Kornetchuk 



Slavic Honor Society 




1. D. Covington, 2. E, Waldron, 3. N, Morris, 4. |. Block, 5, |. Wilkenfeld, 6. A. 
Yurak, 7. H. Heller, 8. M. Harris, 9. Dr. Calloway - Adv., 10. B. Crier, 11. S. 
Tomczak, 12. P. McDonald, 13. M. Jacobs, 14. T. Noe, 15. B. Levitt, 16. B. 
Vielhaber, 17. |. Cantor, 18, R. Sollis, 19 R. Kester, 20. M. Perrus, 21. - 22. M. 
Nerenberg, 23. ). DeBois. 



487 




Maj. T. Masino, D. Allen, M. Suarez, M. Dietchuran - Treas., |. Tylec, |. Shepard - Sec, R. Austin 
Pres,, |. Pensinger — VP. 

Society Of American Military Engineers 
Sports Car Club 






I. B. Blackslone, 2. T. Fioretti, 3. ). Hull, 4. E. lames, 5. R. Carter, 6. P, 
Baumgardner, 7. A. Latterner, 8. B. Keller, 9. A. Fraser, 10. F. LIpphard, 

II. P. Enmunds, 12. S. Bush, 13. P. Wels, 14. B. Bryce, 15. S. 
Panemone, 16. F. Boyer, 17. B. McDonald, 18. S. Stacy, 19. K. 
Crawford, 20. B. Hall, 21. N. Kugn, 22. M. Sorenson, 23. S. Warner, 24. 
|. Miller, 25. S. Graham, 26. M. Krepner, 27. P. Harmonic, 28. ). 
Hennarl, 29. R. Boyd, 30. M. Dellinger, 31. B. Robins, 32. B. Kramer, 
33. S. Whale, 34. T. Eickelburg, 35. R. Mardres, 36. D. Prevar, 37. C 
Cavin, 38. Knud-Hansen, 39. R. Johnson, 40. B. Trepp, 41. C. Elgert 



Trail Club 



489 




1. |im Nagley, 2. Buck Fluharty, 3. Pat Koenhe, 4, Tim Weaver, 5. Bruce Springer, 6. Cal Tracy, 7. 
Nancy Black, 8. Dave Hall, 9. Sam Kistler, 10. Larry Scanlon, IT Allen Hiller. 



University Skydivers 



Veterans Club 



T Andy Messing, 2. |on Burrell, 3. Wade O'Neal (Pres.), 4. Senator Fred Wineland, 
D. Prin( e Georges County, 5. Gene Bushnell, 6. - 7. Dave Marstell, 8. Bill Conger, 
9. Bob Eyer, 10. Norman Levine, IT Ken Whilaker, 12. Ed Speinger, 13. |ohn 
Gribbens, 14. John DeVos, 15. Mike Hemming, 16. Rick Baucom, 17. Steve 
Helburn, 18. George Zinkgrafl, 19 Paul Whyte, 20 frank Hyland, 2^. Tom Volz. 







1. Dr. Stanley Pavley (Advisor), Debbie Heyman (Sec.-Treas.), 3, 
Diane Hill (Vice-Pres,). 4. Ruth Alaser, 5. Sandy Sborajsky, 6. jan 
Alstrom, 7, Harvey Dulberg, 8. Honey Loring (Pres.). 



Volunteers For Mental Health 



Womens Recreation Association 



1. A. CyrI, 2. R. Yu, 3. D. Yingling - Pres., 4. R, Rand, 15. I. Harvey, 16. R. Marie, 17. E. Kesler - Adv., 18. S. 

5. S. Aumack, 6. K. Schulte, 7. T. Reddick, 8. P. Zello, Clements, 19. F. Gaye, 20. P. Ullman, 21. E. Wilen, 22. 

9. B. Smith, 10. L. lones, 11. P. Brown, 12. S. M. Wright, 23. M. McEwen - Corr. Sec, 24. ). Fischer 

Robinson, 13. |. Rovell - VP, 14. L. Segal - Rec. Sec, - Treas. 





Student Government 
Association 



Mike Gold 
President 




STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 
Room I06 Stuocnt Union Buildinq 



College Padi 



M*«iYL>NO 20742 



■llCMAEL S COLO 



VICE ^BCS'DENT 



Much of oar college education today consists of the individual student trying to find his 
or her place in a complex and often beiillderlng ■orld. The rapid pace of rodern life, 
combined with the impact of a myriad of problems which sometimes s en be_/Dnd understand- 
ing much less solution, has produced a great deil of alienation and anger. Yet it has 
also produced a new generation of college students - more alert, nore able, and far --ore 
concerned about the quality of their lives and of their educational envi'-onnent. 

The effect of millions of increasingly restless and active students has been st-ongly 
felt all around America, and dejiands for greater participeti-jn In the decision-making 
processes of universities and governments all over the nation has produced some of the 
great changes of the decade. The winds of chang ■ have even blown here at the 'Jniversity, 
although unfortunately legs strongly and less frequently than at many comparable schools. 

Nevertheless, the Student Oovernment Association has been greatly affected by this change, 
and in fact has been In the vanguard of most of it. Each year the SGA moves into new 
areas of concern, speaking with greater clarity and force and increasing the level of 
student participation in all areas of University life. As its responsibility has cT^own, 
so has its success in instituting reforms designed to better the lives of all its con- 
stituency. 

The greatest amount of i-iine and effort this year has beon expended in ,-ainlng a more 
representative and vital role for students to play in campus affairs. An internal re- 
organization gave SGA a true administrative structure for the first time arkl enabled us 
to focus on new programs in student services, hunan relatiins, co-nunity relati-jna, and 
national affairs, to name a few. Now that practice' ly oil vestiges of social regulations 
have been nipwd out, it should be expected that SGA will turn it:; attention more and more 
toward the academic aspects of the University an>i the many changes so desperately needed 
there. 

In short, I am confident that the sr.A will continue to improve its ef fectlven-^ss anil 
will contribute greatly in thfl future toward the goal of making this a better university 
and one which is more responsive to the needs of both its students and the society. 



iinc«reij. 
President, SGA 




Denny Hatfield 
Vice President 





Gerrie Weinstein 
Secretary 



Stu Robinson 
Treasurer 




_S(dndmg: E. Braitschwerdt, D, Hatlleld, R. Kupersmilh, M, Dutterer, 
5. Lutsky, M. Gold. Seated: B. Howe, A. Saunders, G. Weinstein, G. 
Claser, M. Hanig, G. Frankel, P. Katz,C. Umans. 



SGA 
Cabinet 



494 



SGA Legislature 




1. M, EIrich, Asst. Speaker, 2. V. Young, 3. G. Welnstein, Secretary, 
4. D. Hatfield, Speaker, 5, B. Posner, fi. K. Harmening, 7. P. 
Williamson, 8. |. Raden, 9. I. Allen, 10. B. Hirschowilz, U.S. Sirota, 
12. B. Stanley, 13. F. Greer, 14. C. Sherman, 15. A. Gold, 16. 1. 
Wilcox, 17. C Robertsen, 18. |. Pollack, 19. K. Bargteil, 20. R. 



Heagele, 21. M. Blank, 22. M. Snyder, 23. L. Solomon, 24. P. Ochs, 
25. S. Blackman, 26. L. Swerdlin, 27. B. Merchant, 28. ). Beck, 29. 
M. Coleman, 30. E. Hamburg, 31. |. Lipman, 32. W. Szumny, 33. T. 
Howard. 



495 




Seated { HuwartI, G Sherman, I Iruill St.mclinfi B Attinger, S. McGrjth, |. Fielder. 



Senior Class Officers 



496 





1. p. Simmons, 2. C. Ksiazek, 3. M. Sullivan, 4. E. Roberts, 5, V. Brown, 6. B. Unger, 7. 
B. Palmer, 8. P. McCoy, 9. G, Capozzalo, 10. B. Brown, 11. D. Yingling, 12. |. Ciaraldi, 
13. C. Riggs, 14. L. Schwartz, 15. B. Kind, 16. |. White, 17. D. Pringle. 



Associated Womens Students 



AWS Judicial Board 



Standing: P. McCoy, j. Brown, B. Diantholt, |. Reynolds, S. Schrier, M. O'Donnell, 
). Stachitas, Secretary, C, Baumann, Chairman, B. Brawley. 



Advisor. Seated: 





Front Row — C. Spring, L- Bokar - Sec, G. Clazer, Bick Row - R. Stokes, P. Mendelson — Chmn., 
A. Cohen - Asst. Chmn. 



Campus Chest 



498 




Standing: R. Arnett, E Francis, D. Levine, S, Van Crack. Silting: P. Cohen, K MuKzun, S. Lavlne, 
Chiet luslice. Not Shown: R. Binderman, K, Newman. 



Central Student Court 



Freshmen Orientation Board 



G. Walling, T. Howard, M. Henderson, S. D. Wells, A. S. Wolf, Chairman. 





Sunding C Kepler, C. Walling, R. Stoke'i, N. Savilsky, R. Gill. Seated: P. 
Vial. M Policy, A. Sweeney. 

Men's Judicial Board 



Placement Committee 



M. Sorrell, R. Stokes, D. Edward, |. Rogers, Chairman, R, Robertson, D. Lobb, G. Holt|e, B Hoyle, R. 
Harrington, S Beard, P Olmert 






1. F. Fenstermaker, Co-chairman, 2. ). Ellis, Chairman, 3. ) Adams, 4. H. FHenderson, 
5. D. Reed, 6, N. Goldsmith, 7. S. Kenney, 8. P. Feldman, 9. M. Miller, 10. E. 
Busche, 11. R. Paladino, 12. B. Clark, 13. j. Cohen, 14. K. Ford, 15. S. McCaha, 16. F. 
Hamilton, 17. D. Paladino, 18. H. Ehrlich, 19. B. Wise, 20. B. Anderson, 21. S. 
Rowan, 22. |. Tyler, 23. R. Kadlubowski, 24. E. Webster, 25. T. Validinas, 26. C. 
Young, 27. S. Hively, 28. D. Plummer, 29. K. Woods, 30. E. Crue, 31. R. Baldwin, 32. 
). Fairchild, 33. |. Lambert, 34. B. Phaller, 35. M. Aucremanne. 

Pep Committee 



Student Traffic Court 

Standing: C Shrader, S. Beard, S. Frahm, C. Klausner. Seated. D. Wells, B. Covmgton, Chief 
justice, L. Schutz, S. Absher. 





1, Debe West, 2. Brett Skolnick, 3, Rona Reichman, + Rick 
Pevey, 5. Harvey Zilber, 6. lean Brown, 7. Penny Rose, 8. 
John Dodge, 9. Robert Stumpl=t, 10. Bruce Haycien, IK 
Sharon Kindt, 12. Bob Grossman, 13. Muriel Helman, 14. 
Sue Brott, 15. - 16. Starr Pavis, 17. Leslie Zilber, 18. Helen 
Adoff, 19. Tessa Zelesne, 20. Betty Valllos, 21. Candy Clark, 
22. Regina Breiterman, 23. Anita Adessi, 24. Mary Peake, 25. 
- 26. - 27. Larry Sigler, 28. Kathy Duggan. 29. Lorette Berg, 
30 loan Gulkasian, 31. - 32. Greg Dawson 






Student Union Board 



502 




1, Christy Walker, 2, Linda Coleman, 3. Marie 
Sullivan, 4. Denny Hatfield, 5. Cayle Capozzalo, 
6. Ron Collier, 7. Pam Shapiro, 8. Beth Grim, 9. 
Sue Higgens, 10. Barb Palmer, 11. Wayne Reese, 
12. Gerry Daniel, 13. Dave Morris, Director, 14, 
Rich Greenhouse, 15. Steve Van Crack, 16. Beth 
Brown, 17. Myron Dutterer 



Summer Sponsors 




503 





> , • V. ' .y'.-.-J^ 




.' /i i , 



Course Guide 



Rick Muirhead 
Editor-in-Chief 



l\\mi4t 



: ■; ■'^^■S^'. 




I. Hennessee, A. Vaisi, A. Green, B. Peeples. 






Bob Hall - 
Associate Editor 



Argus 





Bob Korn — 




Editor 




Larry Becker - 


M 


anaging Editor 



506 





Michael Schaffer — 
Business Manager 

Nay Too Chuang 
Art Director 





Paul Levin — 
Photo Editor 





i~3 


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Clockwise from six o'clock: D. Bourdon, C. 
Stapend, R. Allen, P. Owens, W. Hill, K. 
lohnson, S. Remmer, S. Budman. 




N.I. 

D. Alfred 
M. Smith 
C. Hayden 
P. Davidson 
I. Pleard 



C, Lee 

D. Williams 
N.I. 

A. Stevens — Managing Editor 
S. White 



Calvert Review 



Jean Herring 
Editor-in-Chief 





M-Book 
Susan Gainen 
Editor-in-Chief 



509 




Diamondback 



Steve McKerrow 
Managing Editor 




Steve Petranek 
Editor-in-Chief 



Jim Day 
Managing Editor 





Maryanne Gallagher 
Associate Editor 

Harold Lalos 
Photo Editor 





Dennis Piper 
Feature Editor 

Susan Gainen 
News Editor 



511 





Jerry Goldberg 
Executive Sports Editor 



Andy Sharp 
Production Manager 




Bob Mondello 
Entertainment Editor 



512 





Row 7. W. Hill; Row 2: P. Levin; Row 2: |. Wilkenfeld, D. Marin; Row 4: S. 
Budman; Row 5: M. Knight; Row b: |. Stewart; Row 7: H. Lalos - Photo Editor; 
Row 8: M. Holliday. 



Photo Staff 



Business Staff 



Row 7; S. Lamnin, C. Cohen, M. Dolan; Row 2: M. Snyder, C. Franks - 
Business Manager, E. O'Toole; Row 3: R. Lessans - Adv. Mgr., |. Walker, R. 
Hanchin. 




Dick Rhudy 
Editor In Chief 






Dave Morath 
Business Manager 



juanita Stallman 
Managing Editor 



514 



Terrapin 
Yearbook 



Steve Vogel 
Photo Editor 





Layout Staff 



Kneeling: Tina Santoro Standing: Nancy Feaster, 
Carol Duke 



515 



Photo 
Staff 




Mike Hemming 
Paul Whyte 



Neil BritI 
Steve Meltzer 



Marl< lacobs 
Les Henig 



Copy 
Staff 



Dave Morath 
Linda Wohlmuth 
loan Kenny 
Sharon Eisenhardl 
Tom Deren 
Skip McCabe 
Tom McCabe 





Sharon Eisenhardt 
Seniors Editor 





ALLAMERICAK 
COLL&Gi-I^ADIO 






John Hartge 
Station Manager 



518 




Ed Jones - Program Director 



Myron Gregory - Assistant 



Program Director 




jerry Cesak - Assistant News Director 
Don Richard - Features Director 




Bill Shusta - Sports Director 

Darryl Nixon - Assistant Sports Director 



Dave High — 

Assistant Promotion Director 
Anne Edwards - 
Promotion Director 





Andrew Carpel 
Music Director 

Patti White 
Record Librarian 



Ted Bayer 
Continuity Writer 

Barbara Newham 
Traffic and Continuity 
Director 




:forming 

ARTS 



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1. Not identified, 2. B. Nickey - Pres., 3. K. Cassel, 4. ]. Herr - Sec-Treas. 5. A. 
Ruderman - VK, 6. M. Waters, 7. B. Prigel, 8. O. Kershaw, 9 D. Wallace, 10. 
Kitty, 11. Not identified, 12. K. Noonan, 13. Not identified, 14. N, Critchfield, 
15. B. Sperandeo, 16. M. Filling, 17. |. Damaro, 18, P. Brown, 19. S. Sand, 20. P. 
Zello, 21 R. Fagnani, 22. I. Young, 23. C Sutton, 24. |, Roseberry, 25. H. 
lohnson, 26. 1. Skow, 27. ). Leahy, 28. P. Soloman, 29 P. Schultz, 30 Not 
identified, 31. P. Drake, 32. D. McDonald, 33. N, Rekos, 34. Not identified, 35. |. 
Stearns, 36. C. Larson, 37. D. Beavers, 38 L. Loebenstein, 39. |. Korb, 40. S. 
Klioze, 41. K. Bryan, 42, B. Skolaick, 43. D. Fleming, 44. Not identified, 45. M. 
Thompson, 46. A. Wergin, 47. R. Kester, 48. L. Mora, 49. B, Blair - Corr, Sec, 50 
M, Marshall 



Aqualiners 




Color Guard 



1. C. Lapp - co-captain, 2. B. Lawyer - 
captain, 3. D. Cunther, 4. S. Sager, 5. B. 
DeLashmott, 6. L. Roberts, 7. K. Shue, 8, S. 
Solie, 9. D. Cimakowski. 






1 S Klass 2 R Emanuel, 3^ A. Runyan II, 4, E. Ebel, 5. C. Eckert, 6. R. Whalen, 7. H. Yaffe, 8. C 
Erdman 9 R Yellowitz, 10. I. Bark, 11. j. Brown, 12. R. Williams, 13. D. Crossly, 14. B. Carey, 15. 
M. Harrrion, 16. D. Atkms, 17. D. Williams, 18. R. Reiter, 19. W. Ligon, 20. L. Huddleston, 21. C 
Grossman, 22. S. Rosenheim 



Flying Follies 



Gymrana 



1 P Howe - Treas 2. B. Schwartz, 3. H. Griffin, 4. E Waldron, 5. C. Ny- 
bere 6 T Carnugel, 7. C. Dempsey, 8. A. lohnson, 9. |. Murray - Asst. 
Director 10 R. Huber, 11. M. L. Vaden, 12. A. Monath, 13. M. A. Cordon, 
14 P Pope 15 I Schiller, 16. L. Louie, 17. S. Barsky, 18. |. DeBois, 19. R. 
Contmo, 20. T. Boone, 21 T. Comberiate, 22 T Fioetti, 23. |. Hargett - 
Sec 24 M Simms, 25. M. Comiskey, 26. E. Pucinelli, 27. R. Bleyer, 28. H. 
Steward 29. ). jarboe, iO |. Louis, 31. B. Newby, 32. D. Elleby, 33. L^ Lip- 
man 34 D Davidson, 35. Dr. George Kramer - Director, .36. L. Smith, 3/. 
R Daniel 38 I Hilly, 39. R. Rhinehart, 40. D Cheng, 41. V Annin 



nnmwHwimmnimii»ffi 





1^ Roberta Schware, 2. Michael Bobbins, 3. Elizabeth Davidson, 4. 
Mala Schmidt, 5. Paul Young, 6. Margaret Lacey, 7. Prof. Rose 
Marie Crenteer, Director, 8. Cathy Troutman, 9. Cheryl Woehner, 
10 Gary Fennel, 11. Frances Kinley, 12. Richard Craig, 13. joette 
Zitwer, 14. Albert Folop, 15. Ralph White, 16. Linda Newkirk, Not 
Pictured - Richard Dodson, Marion Myeller, Matthew Crisp. 



Madrigal Singers 



Opera Workshop 



1 D. Weilenmann - Asst. Director, 2. W. Winden - Director, 3. L. Dorsey, 4. 
M. Miller, 5. W. Garrison, 6. G. Fennel, 7. D. Wasser, 8. I. lordan, 9. M. 
Dutterer, 10. B. Grande, 11. S. Shafer, 12. P. Boyd, 13. N. Ring, 14. D. Harper, 
15. R. Ergenbnght, 16. T. Holzhauser, 17. R. Wood, 18. C Balthrop, 19. T. 
Bradshaw, 20. R. Littig, 21. ). Doogan 





T- 1 




I. S. Rapaport 2. D. Pollock i. T. Madison 4. L, D'Anna 5. N.I. 6. N.I. 7. E. Schencker 8. 
P. Warren 9. R. Bingham 10. D. Gnffin 11. M. Leavey 12. R. Hickman 13. M. Collins 14. 
|. Brandt 15. N. I. Ifi. B, Holmes 17. R. Hickman 18. T. Burke 19. B. Goderre 20. R. Marr 
21. G, DIrysen 22. 1 Cesat 23. C. Dorsey 24. A. Cardel 



Radio And TV Workshops 




Chapel Choir 



first Row E. Falcao, G. Huang, L. Sommers, E. Barrer, |. Romano, A. 
McCray, Pres., A. Mangano, N. Scheneman, D. Moyle, B. LIden, A. 
Chayet Second Row: P. Schaech, D. Rinis, L. Hummel, |. Humiston, S, 
Prouty, M. SImms, S. Conrad, E. Caffney, j. Leonard, M. Filling, C 
Crampton, S. Skiles, B. Waring Third Row: E. Sakai, S. Lupo, M. 
Moser, D. Reese, D. Carey, G. Lyte', N. Simon, F. Dixon, B. Ligon, V 
Bussey, R. Reichenlhal, M. Fox, C Bryant, E. Lillie, M. Ingorvante, N. 



Stevens, Fourth Row: S. Sharp, I. Mirman, M. Bailey, D. Hollz, |. 
Chinn, V Hoftman, M. Torre, M. Sis, M. Gruen, M. Farmger, S. Bush, 
I. Lee, M, Buck, B. Hanvey, M. Bateman, Fifth Row: C. Sind, P. 
Brewer, P. Merdith, D. Plummer, M. Herrick, S. Serio, F. Brown, L. 
Carroll, M, Boule, |. Maccubbm, R Faulkner, R. Klender, S. Haris, ). 
Brewer, S. Chinn, K. Frye 




Drama 
Wing 




1. D. Green, 2. R. Atherholt, 3. M. Hall, 4. C. Schacht, 5. B. Plousty, 6. S. Rapoport, 7. E. Starcher, 
Director. 




►iji^ii^ioi^^io: 



>l<^l<>l<>l<Ki<>li 



►I^iI<I^IOl^^IOl4 





First row: Fuggi, V., Stitt, B., Hitchock, B., Brindamour, D., Kamoroff, 
R-, Zipperman, E., Kelley, D., Cllse, R., Purnell, R., Franklin, E., 
Westrelch, |., Naden, N., Schwartz, D., Molnaur, F, Kutson, N., 
Kaplan, B,, Agee, D., Blumenthal, |., Dye., B. Second Row: Leefer, N., 
Mintzer, ),, Kelley, A., Crowne, )., Barkley, S., Spada, B., Patino, A,, 
Schnider, R., Trostie, |., Collett, P., Lobban, |., Simons, B., Creenberg, 
E., FHalter, F,, Albright, R,, Carter, K., Szummy, W., Painter, D., 
McComas, S. Third Row: Silverman, S., Best, N., Stewart, )., Motsko, 



C, Weiss, N., Gordon, L., Larner, K., Turner, P., FHarmon, M., 
Flewelling, S., Park, P., Roberts, S., Staake, S., Rabben, )., Clifton, A., 
Balser, C, Carr, |., Lesher, W., Bender, M., Mihovich, |. Fourth Row: 
O'Brien, C, Jordan, I,, Fahrner, K., Launi, R., FHumbert, D., Rechen, K., 
Welch, C, Plummer, E,, Hoffman, V., Mitchell, C, Field, D., Pitts, W., 
Barnhart, K,, Gregg, S. Filth Row: Lovich, P., Kline, L., Clark, M., Von 
Brissen, C, Noble, M., Schrier, M., Langevm, R,, Gates, B., Golden, 
T., Trossevin, L., FHall, S., Liese. F. Smith, D., Barnhart, C. 



Glee Club 




Chamber Chorus 



I, F. von Behren 2. L. Grossnickle 3. R. 
Patterson 5. D. Swinson 6. R. Wood 7. D. 
C. Nelson ir C. Carber 12. ). Tope! 13. |. 
16. M. Green 17. K. Davis 18. S. Wallace 



McKenzie, Ass't Conductor 4. D. 
Jones 8. ). Meltzer 9. |. Lesnick 10. 
Mandell 14. j. Leber 15. P. Forkel 
19. D. Marschke 20. M. Avnck 21. 



M. Smith 22. K. Wood 23. C. Goodal 24 K. Smith 25. P. Duck - Manager 26. 
P. Watson 27. P. Farmer 28. M. Durand 29. R. Meese 30. G. Frost 31. R. Litlig 
32. N. Swiger 33. M. Hauver 34. B. Harrell 35. M. Curtin 36. B. Saunders 37. 
P. Traver - Conductor 




528 




University Marching Band 




-*r- 



529 




tefgy't 'a 



Concert 
Band 




530 






531 



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Junior 
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537 




FLIP WILSON 





539 




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Blues 

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Homecoming 1969 



543 





The Drifters 



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Editor's Note 



1970 marks the fiftieth anniversary of the 
founding of the modern University of Mary- 
land. This golden anniversary provided the 
natural theme for our book. In the main fea- 
ture section, we present both the old and the 
new — but we show the old from a pres- 
ent-day perspective of change, and we show 
the new in the context of ideas and issues 
which are unique to this year. 

For us, the yearbook has been just that — a 
year of hard work, late nights, brainstorming 
ideas, sharing jobs, psych, fatigue, and fun. 
And to the staff, I sincerely thank you for all 
these things, and for each day, night, idea, 
criticism, smile, and joke that you gave. 

Many thanks also go to advisor Phil Geraci, 
publisher's rep Virgil Spencer, Purchasing 
Agent Clayton Plummer, Delma rep Bill Mc- 
Intyre, "financial advisor" Mary Donaldson, 
and Student Union Director William Hoff for 
all your technical assistance, cooperation, and 
sincere interest. And my special tlpanks and 
appreciation go to Charlie, Janet, and Mom 
for all your encouragement, advice, enthu- 
siasm, and understanding that helped make 
my college life so happy and memorable! 

This year we have tried to make the TER- 
RAPIN more than just a scrapbook or diary. A 
yearbook can and should be a timely and 
relevant piece of photojournalism dealing 
with campus issues, ideas, and events. This 
has been our goal in 1970. 

To present these ideas effectively, we have 
also tried to coordinate copy, photography, 
layout, and typography, the four basic ele- 
ments of photojournalism. In layout, we 
emphasized fewer but larger pictures and in- 
cluded captions for necessary explanations. 
For those who are interested, the color sec- 
tion and seniors are printed on 80 pound Tex- 
ture Tone paper, with the remainder of the 
book printed on 80 pound enamel. The type 
face is Optima, with body copy in 12 point, 
cutlines in 10 point, and identifications in 8 
point. 

There are still a lot of good ideas, innova- 
tions, and improvements which we couldn't 
encompass in these 560 pages. But these re- 
main as an invitation and a challenge to next 
year's staff, and along with them go my best 
wishes for success and satisfaction on the 
1971 TERRAPIN! 





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'^\\it it is l)rrcbn tlcclarrtl, Tint all the k^talt-* and Securiii*;* ttftticsaui Mutual Fire Usurahcc Coiif>i;ir ix MoNTcoMcnr Counrr shait^c^nJ remain 
forever subject and liable to pay, make good, and patis-fy unto llio suid (j //// /ft J /.'-. o^^/f /v // - ' ^< -' - ..'^O/^ Keir^, 

Executoni, Adrninislralors, or As»ij^F, all ."uch \,o^^ or Damage, not csr^ciJing [he afi^rr-aid Vujn i>f -'v^. f/ ///</ iJr^ i . // , X- A, ' '//f. ,/'/t4 f^ r^ i-,, f 
f}/ffm / /t f c. - - - Dollar:*, Oi above cxprt-f-fird, which may at any time hereaflrr li.>ppen by rcanon or by means of Firo to the property herein before 

described; unless the naid Company jtlialt, uitliin uintrty days after proof of nurh damapi or Iok^, prncocd to repair, rebuild, or replace the same* in aa good order, 
condition, and ijuality as it wa^i betyic it was so injured by Firf, or shall pay cuclt an amount, not excecdini; the aforesaid sum of '/Atf^f Z'f/f Ot f ^/ ^^ // /ff^ 
■ /j /<^//t/r//../' ffi'/tif, /^/t- - l^L-Uar", as aliovc c\pie-'«<.d, a^ may be aijreed o\\ bolwccn the Cump»ny and the Assured, or as shall bo a»cerUined by 
arbitrators indilTcrenlly cho?en. 

'3ub it is llptcbjl agrccb anb nntttrolood, That whenever the said Company nhalt pay for any Loss or I-oss«-s by Fire on tin- properly above described ihc 
fuJUumof -^X/.. ^'/..i.'.>,,i/'.A^, S,..f/,^4ff'-' x/ftf^^ "t Dullar- 
or replace the unic, the coot or coata of which shall amount in the aL,':ircpale to the aioresam *iim ax '^-//t ^//./•^.•»«*r , /,nt v//,,,ff,.^f ,....• v, t tt-f^/f, 

I, -liiilt be utterly null and void, and of none effect either in law i>r 



ar-, a.t above rxprc^sciK eithefin one or more payment-, or »hall repair, rebuild, 
> aforesaid *iim of ''</'-<■ ^/./^.•»«w', /ttu -y/titf/i.^^ ,..•..%), t rt.f, /f',t^ 






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556 



Staff Credits 



Editor In Chief 
Managing Editor 
Business Manager 
Advisor 
Layout Editor 
Photo Editor 
Dorms Editor 
Greeks Editors 
EHonoraries Editor 
Organizations Editor 
Seniors Editors 
Sports Editor 



Dick Rhudy 
Juanita Stallman 
Dave Morath 
Philip C. Geraci 
Carol Duke 
Steve Vogel 

Sherri Porten 

Joan Kenny, John Kristianson 

Teddi Howard 

Skip McCabe 

Sharon Eisenhardt, Joan Tracey 

Dave Bourdon 



Photo Staff 

Neil Britt 
Mike Hemming 
Les Henig 
Mark Jacobs 
Steve Meitzer 
Paul Whyte 

Contributing Photographers 

Kerry Akin 
Dave Bourdon 
Richard Farkos 
Warren Hill 
Gaye Honeycutt 
Rob Rowney 
Myke Totten 

Cover Design By Cindy Randolph 

Poem '"]-]" By Lawrence Ferlinghetti, 

1958, 

Reprinted By Permission 



Layout Staff 

Nancy Feaster 
Tina Santoro 



Copy Staff 

Bill Clowser 
Tom Deren 
Skip McCabe 
Tom McCabe 
Linda Wohlmuth 



•*!«•; 

--»^-. 



! 



ndex 



Feature ^''^^ 

Academics 74-197 

Board of Regents 76-77 

Administrators 78-88 

Colleges 90-111 

Agriculture 90-91 

Architecture 92-93 

Arts and Sciences 94-96 

B.P.A 97-99 

Education 100-101 

Engineering 102-103 

Home Economics 104-105 

Library Science 106-107 

Physical Education 108-109 

University College 110-111 

Alumni 112-113 

Honoraries 114-134 

Seniors 135-197 

Queens 198-205 

Miss University of Maryland . . 200 

Pledge Queen 201 

Homecoming Queen 202 

Best Dressed Coed 203 

Derby Day Queen 204 

Military Ball Queen 205 

Sports 206-263 

Football 208-215 

Soccer 216-223 

Basketball 224-235 






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Wrestling 236-237 

Cross Country 238-239 

Swimming 240-241 

Lacrosse 242-247 

Baseball 248-251 

Tennis 252-253 

Track 254-255 

Golf 256 

Feature 257-262 

Student Life 264-463 

Feature 264-273 

Commuters 274-283 

Greeks 282-383 

Feature 283-295 

Houses (Listed Alphabetically) 

296-383 

Residences 384-464 

Cambridge Area 386-401 

Denton Area 402-417 

Ellicott Area 418-434 

Fire Service 434 

International House 435 

Hill Area 436-457 

Mobile Units 458-463 

Organizations 464-531 

SGA 492-503 

Communications 504-521 

Performing Arts 522-531 

Headliners 532-553 



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