American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 232


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1961 volume:

L- i 1961 TALO TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction 3 Administration 20 Seniors 32 Organizations 58 Greeks 90 Communicative Arts 114 Campus Life 132 Queens and Sweethearts 164 Athletics 182 Advertising 208 FOREWORD Only Man among earth ' s creatures poses the question " why. " Only Man ponders upon the mean- ing and purpose of his existence, and he alone is aware of his own insignificance in the scheme of things. It may be that his quest is in vain, that " pur- pose " and " meaning " are merely aspects of Man ' s exaggerated talent for thinking. Yet through the ages Man, with his vision, dreams, and memories, strives to know and to understand. Memories are fleeting phantoms, elusive things which, like the shadows in the " Allegory of the Cave, " may distort or even conceal reality. Even so, memories are our strongest link with past experience; experiences which exert an untold influence upon the life of each individual. It is hoped that in the future this book will stir memories of the hopes and fears, the dreams and disillusions, the failures and successes that have accompanied us through one year of The Eternal Search For Truth. CREDITS Harrell Fuller Editor Leonard Sloan Business Manager Mr. Ray Hiebert Advisor We gratefully acknowledge the wonderful co- operation and patient assistance we have received from the administrative personnel, faculty, and stu- dent body. Without them, and the guidance and en- couragement of Mr. Charles Clegg of Comet Press, the 1961 TALON would not have been possible. The Ete Chemistry Lab . . . in our World. . . in our Society . . . City Planning Class International Service Chapel . . . in Ourselves . In the Past . . . Rare Book Division — Library in Club Fair — Young Democrats . . and the Present for the Future . . . Qiuidrungle — Site of Commencement Exercises 11 X4»rS THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY From the highest rise of land in the North- west section of Washington, the Uptown Cam- pus of the American University overlooks the Nation ' s Capitol. This 75-acre campus was formally the site of the Civil War Fort Gaines. The desire of some Protestant leaders to estab- lish an institution of higher learning in the District of Columbia was expressed even be- fore the Civil War. This desire became a re- ality in the 1890 ' s when Bishop John Fletcher Hurst of the Methodist Episcopal Church pur- chased a portion of the historic fort. American University and its Uptown Campus have witnessed many changes since the University was chartered by Congress in 1893. Hurst Hall was built in 1895. Fifteen years later President Woodrow Wilson assisted in the official dedication of the University — whi ch at that time was one of the four schools in the nation devoted entirely to graduate study. In 1925 the undergraduate College of Arts and Sciences was added. During the next five years Mary Graydon Hall. Clendenen Gymnasium. Battelle Library, and Hamilton House were built. The second World War slowed down growth, but progress was once again resumed in 1949 when the Washington College of Law 12 was incorporated into the University. During the past eight years both academic and physi- cal growth have outstripped all past perform- ance. The School of Government and Public Administration and the School of Business Ad- ministration became separate divisions of the University. The Communications Building was erected in 1954, the School of International Service in 1957, and the Tompkins addition to the library was built in the same year. Five new dormitories were added: Roper and Clark in 1955, McDowell and Gray in 1957, and Hughes in 1959. The Asbury and Osborn Buildings were completed in 1960 and this year saw preparations for the construction of an Art building and a new Law School build- ing. American University, with a full-time un- dergraduate enrollment of 2500 and a total student body of over 8000 students, has ma- tured as a major institution of higher learning. Its national purpose and posture have given it significance and stature. With this solid back- ground. The American University is now ready to continue its march forward — to put its edu- cational resources at the service of the nation and develop its full potential for educational leadership. 13 Campus Landmarks ■■fl MARY GRAYDON CENTER Mcdowell HALL 14 ASBURY BUILDING INTERNATIONAL SERVICE BUILDING 15 COMMUNICATIONS BUILDING HURST HALL LEONARD GYM HUGHES HALL BATTELLE -TOMPKINS LIBRARY v ' ■•• ■ v- v- • Dedication Dr. Ralph C. John is the ideal embodiment of the 1961 TALON s theme, " The eternal search for truth. " Dr. John is a continual truth seeker. In his never-ending search, he has become an authority upon the various aspects of contemporary philosophy and religion. Dr. John ' s search for truth started at Berea Col- lege, where he secured his B.A. degree. He had further work at Boston University, where he received S.T.B. and S.T.M. degrees. Dr. John received his Ph.D. from our own American University. Dr. John joined the faculty of American Univer- sity in 1949 as Assistant Professor of Religion and University Chaplain, and has been aiding A.U. stu- dents in their search for truth ever since. He served our University and its student body subsequently in the position of Dean of Students, an office in which he served until 1958. From 1958 until the present. Dr. John has served as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Under his administration, the College has flourished, increasing in enrollment, curriculum, and intellectual level. In addition to his many administra- tive duties and responsibilities. Dr. John still finds time to teach one religion class each semester, deliver illuminating and lucid lectures to various groups, and provide counsel and aid for those students desiring it. In recognition of his great contributions to the student life and intellectual atmosphere of The Ameri- can University, the staff of the 1961 TALON proudly dedicates its Yearbook to Dr. Ralph C. John. Because he is an authority on contemporary religion and philos- ophy. Dr. John is in demand in a guest speaker and lecturer. Here he addresses a meeting of the Methodist Student Movement prior to the Paid Tillich lectures. Dr. John confe to College of Arts dilates at the I960 Commenct 19 The Eternal Search For Truth Those Who Guide ADMINISTRATION The eternal search for truth begins with professors, administrators, and advisors. It is they who guide us and advise us as well as teach us. They direct us as we seek the truth. Without them and their greater wisdom we would falter and per- haps never find the way. Faculty Dining Room 21 The President T £ 2i C «aW srr id ' EStO : Dff ' iu e ' ete iVdi s ica jtvd et sitY .b 1 , di ives cate« ptiw art -once ,det s • O joaV «u s tees iie tft at vaeU 2 qotf 3 d ica tio ' e a tio 3 rf tfd rvtti uo JO sYvOMV ■f Ot sYvOaqVv af it ' tsM AOW • e mM5t d«» ta e nd e icces rjUat- ' WQl Yite jcte DR. HURST R. ANDERSON Vice Presidents — ■ — i ■ STAFFORD H. CASSELL Administrative Assistant to the President ■■■m. ' • v x WILLIAM O. NICHOLLS Treasurer and Business Manager K. BRENT WOODRUFF Director oj University Development DONALD DERBY Dean of Faculties 23 RUTH D. BARKER Director of News Service I Wi DAVID L. CARRASCO Director of Athletics MERRILL E. EWING University Controller Administrative Offices REV. LEROY GRAHAM University Chaplain LftUli ANNE JENSEN University Librarian CHARLES H. SCHOOLS Director of Physical Plant LOIS E. TORRENCE University Registrar 2-i RUTH E. JOHNSON University Bursar JOHN WAKEFIELD Director of Admissions Office of Student Personnel JOHN E. WORTHEN Dean of Men A. BUEl. TROWBRIDGE Foreign Student Advisor CHARLES VAN WAY. JR. Dean of Students PATRICIA SCHILLER Director of Testing and Guidance RAY L. HIEBERT Student Publications Advise SUSAN S. OLSON Dean of Women ROBERT W. JONES Director of Placement DR. RICHARD F. MANEGOLD Chief, Medical Service Deans RICHARD M. BRAY M.A. Division of General and Special Studies These seven deans are responsible for the administration of the schools and colleges of the American University. Outstanding educators, effective in both classroom and office, they exercise educational leadership in the development of the divisions, faculties and programs. They endeavor to increase the effectiveness of the educational operations of their individual divisions and of the University as a whole. They select and nominate members of their full-time and part-time faculty and assign duties to those faculty members. They evaluate courses, programs and in- struction under their jurisdiction. They represent their divisions in the Univer- sity and academic community and before the public at large. They prepare catalogs and other publica- tions relating to their programs for enrolled and prospective students. They present their candidates for degrees at the commencement exercises. ERNEST S. GRIFFITH D.Phil., Litt.D. School of International Service NATHAN A. BAILY Ph.D. School of Business Administration 26 1 v t ■ y % r , CATHERYN SECKLER-HUDSON School of Government and Public Administration RALPH C. JOHN Ph.D. College of Arts and Sciences JOHN S. MYERS LL.B. Washington College of Law RICHARD W. VAN WAGENEN Ph.D. Graduate School 27 I W- r J BEN L. SUMMERFORD Fine and Applied Arts Department THOMAS W. EVAUL Physical Education CHARLES M. CLARK English LEO SCHUBERT Chemistry 28 Chairmen ELLIS WEITZMAN Psychology 1 - m WILLETT M. KEMPTON Journalism and Public Relations BANCROFT W. SITTERLY Physics HUGO J. MUELLER Languages and Linguistics 2 ; t MELVILLE J. ULMER Economics rwru r HAROLD A. DURFEE Philosophy and Religion GORDON H. SMITH Music JACK H. YOCUM Speech Arts JOHN W. FREY Geology AUSTIN VAN DER SLICE Sociology and A nthropology ERNST POSNER Historv DUNCAN C. HARKIN Mathematics and Statistics JOHN W. DEVOR Education SUMNER O. BURHOE Biology ■f ) J ' , The Eternal Search For Truth . . . 1 u -ll 4 1 - f j . M fcw ' B I j , J i| ' % Wj P ■ B V y 1 H ! JhUn fp s .HTll The Truth Seekers SENIORS Seniors may be called the truth seekers. They are completing four years of higher education. As they enter the world of business and graduate studies, they will employ the talents, skills, and knowledge gained in undergraduate days in their continued search for knowl- edge and truth. Who ' s Who Nominees 33 a EARL L. ABBOTT Mill Valley. California B. A. Economics PHILIP D. ALLEN Far Hills. New Jersey B. A. Distributed Social Sciences Canterbury Club 1.2.3,4; Inter- Club Council 3; Economics Club 1.2.3; EAGLE I; Young Repub- licans 3.4 JUDITH A. ABRAMS Great Neck, New York B. S. Distributed Sciences Homecoming Committee 3.4; Kappa Theta Tau 3,4 ANTONIO N. ALMARIO Washington. D.C. B. A. Education NEA 3.4; Newman Club 1 ; Swim- ming Team 1; Freshman Skit Night I; Sophomore Skit Night 2; Alpha Sigma Phi Secre- tary 4. Marshal 3.4. Custodian 3.4; Student Advisors. President 4 REBECCA A. ABRAMS Washington, D.C. B. A. Elementary Education Orientation Board 2.3. Co-Chair- man 4; NEA 12.3.4: Hillel 1; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4; Kappa Theta Tau 3,4 JOHN A. ARAGONA Mamaroneck, New York B. A. Public Relations ALFRED J. ACKERMAN Baltimore, Maryland B. S. Chemistry Chemistry Club 4 ROBERT H. ALBERT Washington, D.C. B. A. Economics German Club 3,4, President 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Economics Club 2.3; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4 LENORE D ARMAGHANIAN Forest Hills, New York B. A. Sociology Kappa Delta, Treasurer 4 THEODORE V. AWAD Brooklyn, New York ' B. S. Marketing Varsity A Club 2.3,4; Soccer Team 1,2.3,4; Young Republicans 3,4; Tau Epsilon Phi 2,3,4 MOSES ARKOIAN Washington, D.C. B. A. Economics Economics Club 1,2,3,4 F1ROUZ BAHRAMPOUR Tehran, Iran B. A. Political Science C3 - ' ) - ■ - ii Km ( BALI m w Washington, D.C. B. s. At counting Swimming Team 1.2,3,4; Finance Committee 2,3,4; SAM 2.3. -4; college ( ouncil Representative 3; Compirollcr Student Association 4: Interfraternitj (ouncil. Presi- dent 4; l eadership I raining Committee 3; Orientation Board, Chairman 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 1.2.3,4 HUGH T. BARR Avalon, Pennsylvania B. A. Government International Relations Club 2; MSM 2.3; Young Republicans 2,3,4, President 4; Orientation Board 3,4; College Council Rep- resentative 3,4 JERRY R. BARRENTINE Flint, Michigan B.S. Accounting Transfer Student HOWARD M. BAU New York, New York B.S. General Business SAM 1; Hillel 1,2 1 I IZAB1 III II HI M Dli I Washington, 1 1 1 I! A V 1 ' ' i h and Drama A.U. Players 2,3,4; Best Actress in a Majoi Hole 2; Best Actress in ,i Supporting Role I; Alpha Psi Omega 2,3,4; Zeta Phi I ta 2.3.4 ANITA C. BERGHOLZ Bethesda. Maryland B.S. General Bitsincw ROBERT J. BEAM Wilmington. Delaware B. A. Sociology Transfer Student; Orientation Board 3,4; Intramurals 3.4; Pub- licity Committee 3.4; Alpha Sigma Phi 3,4; Pledgemaster 3 BARBARA E. BERMAN Lakewood, New Jersey B. A. English M. JUDITH BEACH Cresskill, New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education Hughes Hall House Council 3. President 4: Women ' s Residence Council 3,4; Women ' s A Club 3,4; Election ' s Committee 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4 DONALD D. BIRNEY Greensboro. North Carolina B. A. Interdepartmental Social Science WILLIAM N. BEAUCHAMP Easton, Maryland B.S. General Business Basketball Team 1.2,3,4; Varsity A Club 2.3,4; Intramurals GEORGE A. BISHOP Buffalo. New York B. A. Sociology JOHN B. BISHOP Montclair. New Jerse B. A. Communications Alpha Sigma Phi, Vice President 3, President 4; Commu- nications Club I; WAMU 1,2; Men ' s Residence Council 1; Gray Hall Vice President 4; Program Committee Chairman 4; Publica- tions Board 3,4; A.U. Players 2.3.4: Westminster Foundation 1.2.3,4: lnterfraternity Council 3.4 Secretary 3. Treasurer 4; Who ' s Who 4. College Council Representative 4 CARLA H. BLOCK Washington, DC B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student; NEA 3,4; Ori- entation Board 3.4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4 JANE L. BOND Kalamazoo, Michigan B. A. Elementary Education EAGLE 1.2; Intramurals 2.3.4; Debate 1.2; Alpha Chi Omega 1.2.3,4 PETER E. BRAKMAN Hillsdale, New Jersey B. A. Journalism Phi Sigma Kappa 1.2,3.4 GERALD S. BR1CKMAN Chevy Chase, Maryland B. S. Accounting Hillel 1.2.3,4 DAVID A. BROWN Silver Spring. Maryland B.S. Chemistry MARCIA M. BURCH Silver Spring, Maryland B. A. Elementary Education Orientation Board 2.3,4; Cheer- leader 2.3.4: Hughes Hall House Council 4: Women ' s Residence Council 4: Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4: Kappa Delta 1,2,3.4 RICHARD A. CALIO Washington, D.C. B. A. Pre-Law Transfer Student; Newman Club 3.4 WILLIAM E. BUTLER CAROL E. CALLAHAN Hibbing, Minnesota Cape May. New Jersey B. A. A. A. International Relations Elementary Education Russian Club 3.4; Hurst R. An- derson Forensics Society 3.4. President 4 ROBERT CADEAUX Washington. D.C. B. A. Philosophy Philosophy Club 4; Dean ' s List 4; Economics Club 4 CARMEN M. CARDONA Hato Rey, Puerto Rico B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student ROHI RTF. ( AVEDO Arlinglon. Virginia HA. Mathematics 1 1. msicr Student; Finance Com- mittee 4; Publications Committee 4; Intel lub OUncil 3,4: Student Health and Welfare Committee 3; ( alendai ( ommittee 4: Student Union ( ommittee 4; EAGLE 3,4, Assistant Managing Editor 4; Booster Club 4. College Council 3. ELEANOR M. CELLER Chevj Chase, Maryland B.A. International Relations and Organizations DON (HARNEY Washington, D.C. B s 1 1 i ounting 1 ' ransfer Student; SAM 3.4. SUSAN L. CHAPMAN Falls Church, Virginia B.A. French French Club, Secretary 4; Dormi- tory Counselor 4. JOHN D. COBB JR. Washington, D.C. B.A. History MARLENE COHEN Elizabeth. New Jersey B.A. Flementarx Education NEA 1,2.3,4; Hillel 1.2,3.4: Ori- entation Board 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4. GARRETT V. COLEMAN Washington. D.C. B.A. Mathematics Transfer Student. ARVIL A. DANIELS Haddonfield, New Jersey B.S. General Business Transfer Student ROBERT D. COOPER Woodmere. New York B.S. Accounting Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4: Publi- cations Board I; SAM 1,2,3.4: Orientation Board 2.3; College Council Representative 2,3; Cam- pus Center Board Comptroller 4: Interfraternity Council 2.3,4; Treasurer 4; Accounting Club 3.4; Intramurals 1,2.3.4; Leader- ship Training Committee 3; Fi- nance Committee 2.3; Freshman Skit Night 1: Sophomore Skit Night 2; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4. MARY LEE CUMMINGS Arlington, Virginia B.A. Elementary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4. RANDOLPH W. DEBNAM Washington, D.C. B.S. Personnel Management Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4. THOMAS J. DEEVY Great Falls, Montana B.A. Matliematics Transfer Student; Math Club 3,4. WALTON W. DELL, JR. Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania B.A. Communications WAMU 1,2,3,4 BRUCE EARNSHAW Silver Spring. Maryland B.S. Marketing Transfer Student; Phi Sigma Kap- pa 4 JUDITH A. DEVINE Short Hills, New Jersey B.A. Elementary Education Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; NEA 3,4; TALON 3, Delta Gamma 1,2,3,4 JAMES L. EICHBERG Washington, D.C. B.S. Real Estate Varsity Baseball 1.2.3,4; Rho Epsilon 2,3 KAREN DIAMOND Washington, D.C. B.A. Psychology Modern Dance 4 RALPH A. DICKINSON Richmond. Virginia B.A. Economics German Club 2.3: SAM 4; Eco- nomics Club 4 A. ANNE DUNKIN New Brunswick, New Jersey B.A. Humanities A.U. Players 2,3,4; Women ' s Regulation Board 2,3; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4, President 4 PAUL ELKINS White Plains, New York B.S. Distributed Sciences Acclepios Society 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Committee 3,4; Golf Team 3.4; TALON 4; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4 PATRICIA A. ELLIS Bethesda. Maryland B.A. Art Transfer; Orientation Board 3.4; Publicity Committee 3,4; Student Health and Welfare Committee; Secretary 4; Kappa Delta. Stand- ards Board Chairman 4 ROBERT E. EGGENSCHILLER Hawthorne. New Jersey B.A. History Who ' s Who 4; Class Vice Presi- dent 2,3; Class President 4; His- tory Club 3,4; Orientation Board 3,4; IFC 4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4; College Council 4; Chair- man Inter-Class Council 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3.4; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4, Vice Pres. 4; Political Club 3,4; Young Republicans 3,4; Sophomore Dinner Dance and Junior Senior Prom Committee Chairman 2.3: Phi Sigma Kappa 1.2,3,4, President 4 WALTER DURLING Puerto Ordaz, Venezuela B.A. Accounting GEORGE E. EGHOLM Washington, D.C. B.A. Political Science Transfer Student -y. IOHN I EMANUE1 son, JR. Madeira Beach, Florida B S. General Business SAM 4 I ' l 1 ION II LORD Washington, D.C. B . onomii s i mics ( lub 2,3,4; Intramur- als 1,2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4 Pli -I taster 4 MICHAEL E. ENGELHARDT Woodmere, New York B.S. Accounting Hillel 1,2; SAM 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Accounting Club 3; Phi Epsilon Pi 1.2,3,4 J. RONALD FOX Birkc, Virginia B.A. Humanities MARGARET L. ENGLAND Bethesda, Maryland B.A. Government Transfer; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4 SHIRLEY E. FRANKLIN Washington, D.C. B.S. Business Administration JAMES D. FAIRBAIRN Ventnor City, New Jersey B.S. Business Newman Club 1,2,3,4; SAM 2.3,4; Swimming Team 1,2,3.4; Class Vice President 4; Orienta- tion Board 2,3; Economics Club 3,4; Alpha Tan Omega 1.2.3,4 LEONARD G. FAM1GL1ETTI Washington, D.C. B.A. Public Relations Transfer Student; WAMU 3,4 NATALIE FRIEDMAN Washington, D.C. B.A. Communications WAMU 2.3.4; Homecoming Com- mittee 4; Orientation Board 3,4; Zeta Phi Eta 3.4; Alpha Epsilon Phi 2.3.4 THOMAS J. GAFFNEY Washington, D.C. B.S. Accounting ALAN J. FERRARO Washington, D.C. B.A. Pliysical Education Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2.3,4; Inter- fraternity Council 3,4; Intra- murals 1,2,3,4 STEPHEN E. GARF1NKLE Silver Spring, Maryland B.S. Accounting WILLIAM L. GARVIN Carlisle. Pennsylvania B.S. Marketing Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Orientation Board 4; Publicity Committee 3,4; Program Committee 3,4; Fi- nance Committee 4; BALD EAGLE 4; Newman Club 4; Al- pha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4, Pledge- master 3 MAXINE D. GEVINSON Washington, D.C. B.A. Elementary Education Freshman Queen 1; Pan-Hellenic Council 2.3; Alpha Epsilon Phi 2,3,4, President 3,4 SUSAN E. GILMOUR Doylestown. Pennsylvania B.A. International Service Transfer Student; International Relations Club 3 MARIA L. GIRARD Balboa. Canal Zone B.A. Anthropology Transfer Student; Cheerleader 3,4; Dorm Counselor 3,4; Orien- tation Board 3; Who ' s Who 4; Dean ' s List 2,3,4; Interfraternity Queen Candidate 3; Cap and Gown 3,4; Delta Psi Omega 3,4; Phi Theta Kappa 3,4; Phi Mu 2,3,4 SUSAN G. GOLDMAN Newark. New Jersey B.A. Anthropology EMILY C.GOODWIN Alexandria. Virginia B.A. Elementary Education TALON 3; Kappa Delta 2.3.4 RICHARD B. GORDON Frederic, Delaware B. A. Government Political Club 3.4; SAM 3,4 MARY L. GREDONE Wildwood, New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education Alpha Chi Omega 1.2,3,4 JOHN W. GORDY Laurel. Delaware B. S. Public Personnel ROBERT P. GONGLOFF Ocean City, New Jersey B.A. Elementary Education NEA 3.4. President 4; Alpha Sigma Phi, Secretary 3,4 ALBERT A. GREENFIELD Arlington, Virginia B.A. Biology Beta Beta Beta 3, 4 WILLIAM W. GRIER Milford, Delaware B.S. General Business Transfer Student ; SAM 3,4 LINDA ( GORDON [toi I ) B Elementary Edui KENNETH W. GROSS Perth Amboj . New Jersey B. A. Radio and 1 1 It ' i ision 1 AG) I 4; Hillel 3.4; Interfra- ternity ( ouncil 3,4; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,3,4, Pledgemastei 5, Presi dent 4 si i I ' m n cioui n East Hampton, New " oi k B. S Transportation and Traffic Management Intramurals 2.3.4; Phi Sigma Kappa 2.3.4. Treasurer 5,4 BARRY J. GLUCK Arlington. Virginia B. s Accountint: LOUIS H. GROSMAN Washington, D.C. B. S. Chemistry DAVID L. HALL Washington. D.C. B. S. Personnel Management Orientation Board 2.3.4; Interfra- ternity Council 2; SAM 1.2: Ath- letic Representative to College Council 3; Intramurals; Elections Committee 3.4; Alpha Sigma Phi Marshal 2. Corresponding Secretary 2. Vice President 3, Athletic Chairman 2.3.4 SANDRA E. HEALY Downers Corners, Illinois B. A. Elementary Education Orientation Board 2.3,4; NEA 2.3; TALON 2.3; Publicity Com- mittee 3; Delta Gamma 1,2,3,4, President 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4 LINDA D. HARRIS Bethesda, Maryland B. A. Communications MARY K. HAMIL Dearborn, Michigan B. A. Political Science Transfer Student LORENZO C. HANDY Baltimore. Maryland B. A. Humanities Who ' s Who 4; MSM 1,2,3,4; Col- lege Council Representative 4; Inter Religious Club Council 2,3,4; Inter Club Council 3; Homecoming Committee 3.4; Music Club 2,3,4; Philosophy Club 1,2,3,4; Sigma Theta Epsi- lon 2,3,4 MARY JEAN HARRIS Alexandria, Virginia B. A. English Philosophy Club 1,2,3,4; Literary Club 1,2,3,4 SARA R. HARRIS Cedarhurst. New York B. A. Elementary Educati on Transfer Student RICHARD H. HARTMAN Falls Church, Virginia B. S. Real Estate and Investment Finance Transfer Student; Finance Com- mittee 4; EAGLE 2,3,4; SAM 2,3,4 ROBERT P. H1MMELSBACH Falls Church, Virginia B. S. General Business SAM 1.2,3,4; EAGLE 3; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4 ANNE F. HAYNES Washington. D.C. B. A. Elementary Education Newman Club 1.2.3,4; Phi Mu 2.3.4 ROBERT R. HEITMULLER Washington, D.C. B. S. Biology Chemistry Club 3.4; Biology Club 3.4: Beta Beta Beta 3.4 PAUL D. HELMER North Tarrytown. New York B. S. Business Administration SAM 4: Alpha Phi Omega 3,4 HELEN H. HOAGLAND Worthington, Indiana B. A. Elementary Education JOHN O. HOFFMAN Frederick. Maryland B. A. English MSM 3,4; Sigma Theta Epsilon 3.4 HELEN HOLLIS Little Rock. Arkansas B. A. International Relations and Organization STEVE HERSHY Massapequa, New York B. A. Public Relations Varsity Baseball 1.2,3.4; Varsity A Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4 JOHN T. HUDSON, JR. Washington, D.C. B. A. Philosophy JOHN E. HESSON Westviile, New Jersey B. A. Public Relations Homecoming Co-Chairman 4; Newman Club 2,3; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Intramurals 2,3,4; Elections Committee 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4, Secretary 3, Vice President 4, Editor 4 NORMAN INGOLD Arlington. Virginia B. S. Physics Chemistry Club 2, 3; Math Club 3; Spanish Club 3 I I [ZAB1 I II W ISI MINt, I K Yonkers, New York B A Religious I ducalion MSM 1,2,3,4 l Ml) s JOHNSTON ( .11 lisle, Perms) Ivania B A Art Education (.1 ORGI IA1 I IM s Washington. D.C. B. S. Real Estate km in s jorgensen ( he s ( hase, Maryland B. A 1 onomics ABBY JAYNE Ringoes, New Jersey B. A. Speech and Drama BARBARA S. KAPLAN Margate City, New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education J. ALVIN JEWELER Washington. D.C. B. A. Radio and Television WAMU Tan Epsilon Phi 2.3.4 STEPHEN E. KARSCH New York. New York B. S. Finance Who ' s Who 4: College Council Representative 4; Finance Com- mittee; SAM; Hillel; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4, President 4 DARLENE M. JOHNSON Hibbing. Minnesota B. A. Economics Cap and Gown 3.4; Hurst R. Anderson Forens ics Society 3,4; Delta Sigma Rho 3,4: Zeta Phi Eta 3.4 JOHN A. KATALINAS Washington. D.C. B. S. Personnel Management Phi Sigma Kappa 3.4. President 4 SHARON L. JOHNSON Trenton, Michigan B. A. International Service Kappa Delta 1.2,3,4 ROBERT KATZ Highland Park, New Jersey B. A. Government Phi Epsilon Pi 3.4 PALL KATZ ROBERT M. KEIM Brooklyn. New York Washington, D.C. B. A. B.S. Political Science Accounting Hillel 1,2,3; Young Republ icans 3,4 RRY KAUFMAN LEWIS A. KELLERT A Washington. D.C. Silver Spring, Md. I B. A. B.S. 1 Accounting Biology -Chemistry J Transfer Student; Biology 3,4; Ch ;ss Club 3.4 JOHN H. KEENON Silver Spring. Maryland B. S. Business Administration DIANE H. KELLER South Sutton. New Hampshire B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student; NEA 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Young Republi- cans Club 4 PATRICIA KENNEDY Fair Lawn. New Jerse) A. A. Communications Alpha Chi Omega 2 MARJORIE L. KESSER Norfolk. Virginia B. A. Elementary Education Alpha Epsilon Phi 2.3.4 ROBERT KESSLER Lexington. Massachusetts B. S. Transportation anil Traffic Management SAM 1,2; Program Committee; Alpha Sigma Phi. Corresponding Secretary 3, Treas- urer 4 HARRY W. KETCHUM JR. Rockville. Maryland B. A. Mathemath s JERRANNF KING Monrovia. Liberia B. A. International Relations Transfer Student JAMES L. KIRKMAN Anderson. Indiana B. A. International Sen ice PRASIDDH Kl I I ISIDDHO i liland B i iphy KAR1 N s KRAUS Arlington, Virginia B A, Matin Hiatus MSM 1,2,3,4; Orientation Board Uphi i hi I mega 1,2,3,4, Rush C hairman 3 IRWIN I. KORNBLAU Margate, New Jersej B. A. Radio ami I elevis ion Phi I psilon Pi 3.4 ROBERT F. KORSCHEN Silver Spring, Maryland B. A. Education LENOR1 M KR AVI R Scranton, Pennsylvania B. A. English Ihi Who 4; (lass Treasurer I ( ollege Council Representative 3 Women ' s Regulation Board 3,4 Women ' s A Club 2.3,4; Home coming Committee 3.4: Cheer- leader 2.3: Cap and Gown 3.4 Homecoming Queen Finalist 4 Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4 CHARLES L. KRECHMAN Washington. D.C. B. A. Sociology GEORGE R. KRUER Falls Church, Virginia B. A. 1 onom ' u KAREN L. KYTE Silver Spring, Maryland B. A. Mathematics VIRGINIA LAUBENSTEIN Moorestown, New Jersey B. A. International Service Who ' s Who 4; Homecoming Queen Finalist 4; Cheerleader; Class Secretary 2,3; Col- lege Council Representative 3; Apple Blossom Princess 3: Wom- en ' s Regulation Board 4; Wom- en ' s Residence Council 4: Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4 FRANCESCA J. LEMBO Lake Success, New York B. A. Art Education JANET M. LAMB Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B. A. Elementary Education Class Secretary 3; Intramurals 2,3; Orientation Board 2,3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega CARA L. LEACH New Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B. A. Political Science TALON 3; Cap and Gown 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 2.3.4 WARD N. LINSTROM Alexandria, Virginia B. A. Psychology KATHERINE E. LUNING Richmond. Virginia B. A. Public Relations VICTOR S. LIU Vaitogi. American Samoa B. A. P re-Law Young Democrats 3,4 JOHN M. MACHATTON St. Louis, Missouri B. A. International Service MSM 2.3.4; Inter-Religious Coun- cil 3,4; Sigma Theta Epsilon 3,4; Orientation Board 3.4 ir mwk CAROL E. LEMONS KATHLEEN D. MCCARTHY Arlington. Virginia Falls Church. Virginia m B. A. B. A. 11 Art Transfer Student; Delta Gamma Art Transfer Student: Art Club 3.4; M 3.4 TALON 3; Homecoming Queen Finalist 4 RICHARD A. LEVINE Washington. DC. B. S. Accounting SAM 3,4; Phi Epsilon Pi 2.3.4 EDWARD McGEE. JR. Norristown, Virginia B. S. Marketing Transfer Student. SAM 3.4; BALD EAGLE 4: Alpha Tau Omega 4 CAROL J. LOCKWOOD Washington. DC. B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student; Phi Mu 2.3.4 ELIZABETH A. McLEAN Washington. D.C. B. A. Elementary Education Kappa Delta BARBARA A. LOWDEN Chevy Chase. Maryland B. A. Public Relations Homecoming Committee 4; De- bate Team 3.4; Zeta Phi Eta 3.4. President 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3.4; Phi Mu 2.3,4. President 4 WILLIAM L. McCRANEY Lancaster. Pennsylvania B. A. Government II Kkll I M DK1 Ml Plainfield, New Jersej II A lementai y I dtu ation Hillel 1,2,3,4; M A 2; Kappa Delta I psilon 3,4; Alpha Epsilon Phi 2.3,4 ROB! KIN M MAR l s Scarsdale, Nc« York B v . ( memai Education ESTELLE MALLINOFF Washington, D.C. B. A. Psychology ARNOLD C. MANDELL Brooklyn, New York B. A. Public Relations EAGLE 3; Baseball Team; Varsity A Club 2.3.4; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3.4 JANET M. MANN Arlington. Virginia B. A. Accounting Phi Mu 1,2.3.4 MARTHA ANN MANNING Arlington. Virginia B. A. Radio-Television-Theatre Transfer Student; Homecoming Queen 4: A.U. Players 2.3.4; Best Actress In a Major Role 3: Alpha Psi Omega 3,4; Zeta Phi Eta 2,3,4; Delta Gamma 2.3.4; Talon Queen 3 ORLENE J. MARKS Great Neck. New York B. A. Education NEA 2.3.4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4; Kappa Theta Tau 3,4. Presi- dent 4 WILLIAM MARSHALL Arlington. Virginia B. A. Communications CHESTER C. MARTIN Harrisburg, Pennsylvania B. A. Journalism Sigma Delta Chi EARL P. MARTIN Bethesda, Maryland B. S. General Business Alpha Tau Omega 1.2,3.4 PATRICIA MERONE Annandale, Virginia B. S. Chemistry THOMAS B. MANTON Rangoon, Burma B. A. International Service JOSEPH M. MILLER Auburn. Maine B. A. Sociology Transfer Student; Alpha Omega 3,4. President 3,4 MILES L. MILLER Takoma Park, Maryland Foreign Service Orientation 1,2.3.4; Orientation Board 3,4 SALLYLOU M. MILLER Wildwood. New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education DEANNA H. MINTZER Harrisonburg, Virginia B. A. Elementary Education NEA 1,2,3,4; Sophomore Queen 2; Alpha Epsilon Phi 1.2,3,4 BARBARA A. MOHR Takoma Park, Maryland B. A. Spanish Orientation Board 3,4; EAGLE 3,4; TALON 3; MSM 3; Public- ity Committee 4; Homecoming Committee 4 D. FRANCES MORRIS Martinville, Virginia B. A. Journalism Dorm Counselor 4; EAGLE 4; Literary Club 3.4; Homecoming Committee 4; Delta Gamma 3,4 PATRICIA M. MORRIS Haverton. Pennsylvania A. A. Biology Alpha Chi Omega 1,2 ALAN W. MOSHER Amherst, New Hampshire B. A. Sociology ROY S. MUSICK Washington. D.C. B. S. Biology Beta Beta Beta 3.4; Biology Club 2.3.4 HARRIET J. MOYER Bethesda. Maryland B. A. Sociology Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Women ' s A Club 2.3.4; Varsity Sports 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4 EILEEN P. MEYERS Arlington. Virginia B. A. Education Cap and Gown 3.4; Panhellenic Council 2,3,4; Kappa Delta 2,3,4, President 4 HUGH C. MULLIGAN Athens, Ohio B. S. Accounting SAM 2,3,4; College Council Rep- resentative 4 WAREN T. NAGEL Washington, D.C. B. S. General Business CAROI I l IKil s Bethesda, Maryland B nglish I iterature International Relations Club 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta 1.2,3,4 DONALD A. NOREN Santa ( ruz, California B. A Musii I iliu atio n SANDRA L. NICHOLS Hagerstown, Maryland B. S. Social St u ni et W. WILLSON O ' CONNELL Hagerstown, Maryland B. S. ii i ounling Alpha Sigma Phi 1.2,3,4 ROBERT E. NICHOLSON Yonkers. New York B. A. English WRITER 3,4; Literary Club 2,3.4; Alpha Phi Omega 3.4; Phi- losophy Club 2,3,4 JOHN B. OLIPHANT Washington, D.C. B. A. Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4 PAUL F. O ' NEILL Jackson Heights, New York B. S. Marketing Freshman Basketball 1; Intramu- rals 1.2,3,4; Interfraternity Coun- cil 3,4; SAM 2,3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4, President 4 SANDRA R. ORLETSKY Norfolk, Virginia B. A. French Who ' s Who 4: Women ' s A Club 2,3,4; College Council Repre- sentative 4; Women ' s Regulation Board 3,4; Best Loved Girl 4; Russian Club 3,4; French Club 3,4; Panhellenic Council 3,4; BALD EAGLE 4; Elections Committee 4; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; Student Health and Welfare Committee 4 RICHARD A. PETERSON Arlington, Virginia B. A. Government Varsity Golf 1,2,3,4; Varsity A Club 2.3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4 LOUISE L. PHIPPS Westfield. New Jersey B. A. International Service ROBERT A. PINE Avon-By-The-Sea, New Jersey B. A. History Who ' s Who 4; A.U. Players 2,3,4; Class Treasurer 3,4; College Council Representative 3; Inter Club Council 2,3,4; History Club 2,3,4; MSM 1,2,3,4; EAGLE 1,2; TALON 2; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3,4; Pub- licity Committee 4; Young Re- publicans 3,4; Outstanding Indi- vidual In Dramatics 3; Best Actor in a Supporting Role 3 EDWARD W. PISCHEDA Chevy Chase, Maryland B. A. Economics Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4 frf GEORGIA T. PLASTIRAS Pottstown. Pennsylvania B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student ANN T. RAWLINGS Culpepper, Virginia B. A. Radio and Television A.U. Players 2,3,4; Zeta Phi Eta 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2.3,4 LOIS A. PRESSY Old Greenwich, Connecticut B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student; NEA 3,4 FRANK C. PRESSON Shawnee, Oklahoma B. A. Economics Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4; Eco- nomics Club 3,4 HERBERT E. PRITCHARD Washington, DC. B. A. Economics A.U TIMOTHY R. RICE Washington, D.C. B. A. Speech and Drama Players 1,2,3,4; Alpha Psi Omega 2.3,4 KAY E. RINFRETTE Washington, DC. B. A. English Dean ' s List 1.2.3,4; Literary Club 1,2,3,4; WRITER 1,2.3.4; Editor 3; Cap and Gown 1AMES W. ROLLINS Washington, D.C. B. A. Radio and Television WAMU 1,2,3,4 - RICHARD A. PULSIFER Newport News, Virginia B. A. Economics Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4 ROBERT ROMAN Bethesda. Maryland B. S. Physical Education Varsity A Club 2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2.3.4; Intra- mural Assistant 2,3.4 BETTY JANE QUINN Kensington, Maryland B. A. History STUART A. RODKIN Asbury Park, New Jersey B. A. Public Relations Freshman Skit Night Director 1; Hillel 3,4; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; SAM 4 «T ' MYRNA 1 ROSENTHAL Larchmonl, New York II V tementary Education Homecoming Committee 4: Kappa fheta l ' au 3,4 KATHERINE P. RYAN Burbank, California B. A. Histnr MSM 3,4; Dorm Counselor 4; NEA 4; Young Democrats 4; Alpha Chi Omega ! I DAVID G. ROSS JOHN K. SABEL Washington, D.C. B. S. Bethesda, Maryland B. S. Business A dministration Production Management Who ' s Who 4; Homecoming Chairman 3; BALD EAGLE 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Delta Theta Phi 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 1.2,3,4 ROBERT A. ROSSO Massapequa Park. New York B. S. Marketing FREDERIC B. SAX Chevy Chase, Maryland B. S. Business A dministration Transfer Student; Intramurals 3,4; Budget Committee 4; Publicity Committee 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 3,4 RONALD L. ROSWELL Washington, D.C. B. S. Accounting BRENDA A. SCHRAM Brooklyn, New York B. A. Elementary Education Phi Sigma Kappa 3.4 WILLIAM F. ROWLES. JR. Laurel, Maryland B. S. General Business Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4 CHARLOTTE E. SCHUMACHER B. A. Languages Transfer Student; Swimming Team 2.3.4: German Club 3.4 DANIEL R. RUTH RICHARD L. SELLERS York, Pennsylvania Washington, D.C. B. A. B. S. Sociology Biology Swimming Team 2,3,4; Alpha Sigma Phi 2,3,4 xM N. ARNOLD SHAW Warick, Rhode Island B. A. Communications Who ' s Who 4; WAMU 1.2,3.4. Station Manager 4; Orientation Board 2.3.4; Publicity Committee 1.2.3. Chairman 3 SARAH H. SHELHORSE Alexandria, Virginia B. A. Religions Education TALON 3.4; MSM 3.4; Cap and Gown 3,4 SYLVIA F. SHAW Arlington, Virginia B. S. Elementary Education Orchestra 1.2,3.4; Chorus 1,2,3,4 RUTH SHERMAN Washington, D.C. B. A. Elementary Education CHIRAPA SHAWEEVONGS Bangkok, Thailand B. S. Chemistry NANCY E. SHOEMACKER Fredericksberg, Virginia B. S. Chemistry Who ' s Who 4; Cap and Gown 3,4: Women ' s Regulations Board 3.4. President 4 ELAYNE R. SHOCHET Washington, D.C. B. A. Speech and Drama TALON 4; EAGLE 4; Home- coming Queen Candidate 4; WAMU 2,3,4; BALD EAGLE 2.3.4; Hillel 2.3.4 CAROL G. SIEGEL Washington, D.C. B. A. Fine Arts RONALD W. SHOLES Washington. D.C. B. S. General Business SAM 1,2,3; Apha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4; Varsity Track and Golf 1.2,3,4; Varsity A Club 2,3.4 FREDERICK O. SIMON Tenaflv, New Jersey ' B. S. Chemistry ANTOINETTE G. SIANO Morganville, New Jersey B. A. Art Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl 4; Art Club 1,2,3,4 WILLIAM J. SIMPSON Silver Spring, Maryland B. S. Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4 JUDITH M. STERN Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania B. A. Elementary Education Orientation Board 2,3,4; Alpha Epsilon Phi 2.3.4 EDWARD K. STOCK Rockville, Maryland B. A. Historv NED STERN BARBARA L. STOLFI Springfield, Virginia B. A. Fine Arts Brooklyn, New York B. A. Radio-Tele vision-Th eatre A.L . Players 1,2,3,4; Zeta Eta 3.4 KK HARD I SNOKE Hyattsville, Maryland it Speet li Arts [ " ransfer Student; A.U. Players 3,4; EAGLE 4; BALD EAGLE 4; Delta Psi Omega 3,4; Show Assistant Director 3; Alpha Sigma Phi »,4 CONSTANTINE N. SPITHAS Washington, D.C. B. S. Physics kit HAKD F. STARK Baldwin, New York B. A. Psyt hi Phi ROBERT D. STERN Atlantic City, New Jersey B. A. International Relations Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4 JAMES E. SOLT Hagerstown, Maryland B. A. Radio-Television WAMU 2,3,4, Station Manager 3 DEMETRIOS S. STAVRAKAS Lefkas City, Greece B. S. Physics ZINTRA SPURINA EPAMINONDAS G. Washington. D.C. STASS1NOPOULOS B. A. Bonn, Germany French B. S. Mathematics DEXTER M. STANNARD Washington, D.C. B. A. Communications FREDERICK S. SZWED Washington, D.C. B. A. Accounting Newman Club 1,2.3.4 SUSAN J. STRAND Bethesda, Maryland B. A. Mathematics Who ' s Who 4; Cap and Gown 3,4; Student Association Secre- tary 4; Panhellenic Council 3,4; President 4; Forensic Society 1,2,3,4; Campus Center Board Secretary 3; Phi Mu 2,3,4 ROSALIE STRAUSS Lakewood, New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education Hillel 1.2; NEA 1.2.3,4; Alpha Epsilon Phi 2,3,4 JOEL S. SUSSMAN Washington, D.C. B. S. Marketing BETTY J. SULLIVAN Bradley Beach. New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student; MSM 3,4; NEA 3,4 J. WILLIAM TALBOTT Pikesville, Maryland B. A. History Transfer Student; MSM 3.4 DAVID P. TALLEY Washington, D.C. B. S. General Business Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4 RUTH S. TAMSMA Arlington, Virginia B. A. International Service and Business Administration Transfer Student; Orientation Board 3,4, Dorm Counselor 3,4; Panhellenic Council 3.4; Inter- fraternity Queen Candidate 3; Homecoming Queen Attendant 4; Delta Gamma 2.3.4; College Council Representative 4 JUDITH A. TAYLOR McLean, Virginia B. A. Elementary Education Class Secretary 4; Homecoming Committee 3,4; NEA 3,4; Delta Gamma 1,2.3,4 LOUIS D. TAYLOR Haddonfield, New Jersey B. A. Economics -X DONALD R. SUNDIUS Carlisle, Pennsylvania B. A. Comparative Government Transfer Student; Alpha Tau Omega 4 Hille JACK T. TEICH Great Neck, New York B. S. Accounting [ 1,2,3,4; SAM 4; Intramu- rals 1,2,3,4; Phi Epsilon Pi 2.3,4 7 H DAN I HI S. TKRRELL Manhasset, New York B. A. in qlish WRITER 3.4. Editor 4; College Council Representative 4 FDWARD T. TERRES Washington, D.C. B. A. History RICHARD N. THIEKE Mount Vernon, New York B. S. General Business EDWARD G. THOMAS Chevy Chase, Maryland B. S. Physics Math Club 3,4 JOHN P. THOMAS Arlington. Virginia B. A. Psychology Transfer Student; Intramural: 2.3.4 BRENDA TIREY Fort Smith, Arkansas B. A. International Relations Transfer Student; MSM 4 JOHN N. TURNER Lexington, irginia H S. General Business SAM 2,3,4 JOHN D. TYSON Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B. S. Public Law NICHOLAS J. VASSOS Washington, D.C. B. A. Education CLINTON WAGNER Arlington, Virginia B. A. Philosophy Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4 ALICE F. WALKER Silver Spring, Maryland B. A. Mathematics NANCY P. TOBIAS Freeport, New York B. A. French and Spanish NEA 3,4; EAGLE 1; Orientation Board 3; Pi Gamma Mu 3,4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4 JEROLYN L. WALKER Arlington, Virginia B. A. Elementary Education Transfer Student; EAGLE 2,3; Hughes Hall House Council 3- Phi Mu 2,3,4 ANNETTE H. WARNOCK San Francisco, California B. A. Education NEA4 BARBARA J. WELLS Kew Gardens, New York B. A. Communications A.U. Players 3,4 PAUL G. WAUGAMAN Edgewood. Pennsylvania B. A. Political Science Varsity A Club 2,3,4; TALON 3,4; Political Club 3.4; MSM 2,3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa 2.3.4; Soccer 1,2,3; Student Health and Welfare Committee 4 HELEN G. WHEELER Washington, DC. B. A. Law WILDA R. WEBBER Iowa City, Iowa B. A. Government Who ' s Who 4; Cap and Gown 4; Forensic Society; BSM; Y ' oung Democrats 3.4; Political Club 3.4; Inter-Club Council 4; Religious Club Coun- cil SUSAN W. WHITE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B. A. English DONALD F. WEBSTER Bethesda, Maryland B.S. General Business WILLIAM I. WEINIG Silver Spring, Maryland B. A. Ph ilosophy Transfer Student; Orientation Board 3,4. Chairman 4; Philoso- phy Club 3,4; Homecoming Com- mittee 4; Sigma Kappa 3.4; Alpha Psi Omega 4 ANNE F. WILLIAMS Washington, D.C. B. A. Elementary Education NEA 3,4 JOHN A. WIATR Schiller Park. Illinois B. A. International Relations International Relations Club 3,4; Pan Ethnon 3.4; Newman Club 3.4 SHEILA R. WEINRAUB Washington, DC. A. A. Education CAROLYN M. WILLIAMS Washington, D.C. B. A. Law Literature Club 2,3; Student Bar Association 4 FRANCES M. WEISBERG Brooklyn, New York B. A. Spanish DOROTHY A. WILLIAMS Washington, D.C. B. A. Political Science Political Club 3,4 «» y SARAH K. WINTER Erie, Pennsylvania B. A. Accounting Transfer Student; Newman Club 2,3; EAGLE 4 DONALD J. WOLOSENKA Shrub Oak, New York B. A. Government Political Club 1.2.3; Newman Club 2,3; Young Democrats 4; Tau Epsilon Phi 2,3,4 STACY B. WOOD. JR. Washington, D.C. B. A. Psychology ANDREW S. YANKW1TT Mineola, New York B. A. Public Relations EAGLE 3,4; Booster Club 3.4; WAMU 1; Young Democrats 3,4 JOYCE Y. YOUNG Shark River Hills. New Jersey B. A. Elementary Education Orientation Board 2.3,4; A.U. Players 2,3,4; EAGLE 1,2; TALON 2; MSM 1,2; Alpha Psi Omega 3,4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Cap and Gown 3,4 BETTY A. DOWNIN Hackensack, New Jersey B. A. Journalism College Council Representative 3; Who ' s Who 4; A.U. Players 1,2,3,4; Hughes Hall House Council 3; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Young Republicans 2,4 MSM 1,3,4; EAGLE 1,2,3 TALON 2; Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4 Alpha Psi Omega 3,4; Theta Sigma Phi 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4 JAMES R. EDGAR, JR. Clinton, Iowa B. A. M athematics RICHARD H KAUFMANN Washington. D. - B. A. Psychology I lass President 1,2.3; College Council Representative 1,2,3; Inter Class Council Vice Presi- dent 3; Elections Committee 2,3.4; Campus Center Board President 4; Dorm Counselor 3; Who ' s Who 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2,3; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; Inter- fraternity Council 1,2,3,4 ruth g. Mccarty Mullersberg, Pennsylvania B. A. Public A dministration SAM 1; Women ' s A Club 1.2; Intramurals 1 MARTHA L. MULVIN Washington, D.C. B. S. Biology Beta Beta Beta 3,4 D. MICHAEL RAPPAPORT Atlantic City. New Jersey B. A. Political Science Class Vice President 1; College Council Representative 2; College Council Vice President 3; College Council President 4; Intramurals 1,2,3; Varsity A Club 2.3,4; Dorm Counselor 3; Who ' s Who 4 PETER ACKERMANN Westfield. Massachusetts B. S. Marketing Westminster Fellowship 1; Wres- tling Team 1 .2; TALON 2.3.: Sports Editor 3: French Club 2; SAM 3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2, 3,4 MARY BACON Washington, D.C. B. A. English The Eternal Search For Truth Through . . . I ) m Cooperation ORGANIZATIONS The search for truth also finds ex- pression through cooperation in our organizations. Through these many associations with one another we work toward a variety of com- mon goals. Some of our organiza- tions are professional, some are honorary. Some have national affi- liations, some do not. But they all offer the opportunity to learn through cooperation. Campus Center Board 59 STUDENT GOVERNMENT MIKE RAPPAPORT Student Association President H ARRY BALLMAN Student Association Comptroller Colleg( seated: Mrs. Berry, Sue Strand. Jim Cavil. Mike Rappaporl. Gene Kluth. Harry Ballman, Dean Susan Olson, standing: Ken Fritz. Bill Campbell. Bobi Perrell. Pete Dickerson. Sunny Kessler, Deedee Morgan. Buddy Keith, Steve Karsch. Ruth Tamsma, Dean John Worthen, Rev. LeRoy Graham. 60 GENE KLUTH Student Association Vice President SUSAN STRAND Student Association Secretary Council seated: Sandra Orletsky, Margaret Moore, Carolyn Diekerson. Bob Eggenschiller, Jim Ke- fauver, Art Goldberg, Harriet Moyer. standing: Mr. Frank Gathof. Lorenzo Handy, Hugh Barr, Dick Kaufmann, Arnie Shaw, Dan Turrell. Bob Stone, Hugh Mulligan. Fred Szwed, Yeane King, Harrell Fuller. 61 Campus Center Board " . . . to organize and co-ordinate campus so- cial activities . . . " Chairman Richard Kaufmann Vice-Chairman Randy Stoy Comptroller Robert Cooper first row: Tara Lowe, Randy Stoy, Betty Downin, Dick Kaufmann, Bob Cooper, second row: Jackie Sklarew, Priscilla Barker, Carol Lemons. Ruth Tamsma, Ken Fritz, Sunny Kessler. third row: George Loos. Ken Lee, Charlie Jenkins, Gene Kulth. Sue Parris, Glen Carlson. Jim Cavil. Jack Bishop. first row: Sandy Makin, Jenny Wong, Donna Geraci. Jerry Roth. Charlie Jenkins. Pete Dickerson. second row: Paul Waugaman, Bob Stone. Ann Jeffers. Bonnie Rosenfield. Carolyn Dickerson. Hilda Tuckerman. Sandy Des- mitt. center: Gene Kluth. Pat Ellis. Bill Campbell. Wafa Dejani, Jerry Ross. Dick Kaufmann. Student Health and Welfare Committee " . . . to formulate pol- icy on matters concern- ing the students ' wel- fare ... " Chairman Gene Kluth Vice Chairman Bill Campbell Secretary Pat Ellis 62 Orientation Board " . . . to carry out a pro- gram for the orientation of new students . . . " Co-Chairmen Bill Weinig Becky Abrams Don Rozicer first row: Bill Weinig, Becky Abrams. Don Rozicer. second row: Helen Abendschein, Meg Bieri. Olga Hodich. Ann Adams. Bonnie Leiber. Janine Missaghi, Carol Caplan. Pete Dickerson. third row.- Sue Brown. Marilyn Townsend, Nancy Rasely, Faith Shrinsky, David Hertz, fourth row: Marjorie Kesser, Mary Wolf, Eddy Karoly, Alan Pollak. John Pickard. fifth row: Barbara Burko. Bob Weiss. Bill Campbell, sixth row: Ruth Tamsma. Mar- garet Moore, Carolyn Dickerson, Fred Ward. Jim Galloway. Jim Kefauver, Don Judson. Myrna Robbinv first row: Steve Lev, Dick Hartman, Harry Ballman, Steve Karsch, Bonnie Lewis, .second row: Carolyn Dick- erson, Bob Cavedo, Randy Stoy, Rusty Wagner, third row: Dean Worthen, Merrill Ewing, Dean Van Way, Allan Pilson. Finance Committee " . . . to review and make recommendations on all requests for allo- cations . . . " Chairman Harry Ballman Vice Chairman Stephen Karsch 63 I s Senior Class Officers Robert Eggenschiller. President. Judy Taylor. Secretary. Robert Pine. Treas- urer, not shown: James Fairbairn. Vice President. Junior Class Officers Chick Kerlin, Treasurer. Janet Kahwaty. Secre- tary. James Kefauver. President. David Steinberg. Vice President. 64 Sophomore Class Officers seated: Diane Curry. Secretary. James Galloway. President, standing: Mark Zimmerman. Treasurer. David Hertz, Vice President. Freshman Class Officers John Urban, Vice President. Dinah Lin. Secretary. Robert Stone. President. Chuck Horch, Treasurer. Women ' s Residence Regulations Board " . . . judical authority for women on campus President Sandra Orletsky Corresponding Secretary Sandi Deardorf Recording Secretary Pam Harmon first row: Sandi Deardorf. Sandra Orletsky, Pam Harmon, Jackie Scklarew. second row: Gail Yates. Mimi Krayer, Sandy Kagarise, Nancy Gillingham, Dean Susan Olson. Betty Downin, Virginia Laubenstein, Brenda Seigal. first row: Reiko Nakawatase, Sandra Orletsky, Nancy Shoemaker, Janet Kahwaty, Sunny Kessler. second row: Dinah Lin, Linda Kries, Judy Blum. Marcia Burch. third row: Karen Jacobs, Lois Slawitsky, Marian Butts, Miss Sue Groh, Mrs. Kate Nunes. Dean Susan Olson, Risi Schonzeit. Janet Gregart. Women ' s Residence Council " . . . to improve the residence code . . . " President Nancy Shoemaker Vice President Sandra Orletsky Sunny Kessler Secretary Reiko Nakawatase Treasurer Janet Kahwaty 66 Enter- Club Council " ... to co-ordinate the activities of all clubs on the A.U. campus . . . " Chairman Gene Kluth Vice Chairman Hugh Barr Secretary Harriet Moyer first row: Alexy Ivanchukov, Wilda Webber, Gene Kluth, Hugh Barr, Hugh Mulligan, second row: Glee Pulley. Jean King. Sally Bright, Harriet Moyer. Robert Cavedo, David Hertz, David Silberman, Frank Schulman, Herb- ert Pritchard, Lee MeAdams. first row: Bob Korschen, Lorenzo Handy, Myrna Rosen, John Eyster. second row: Diane Keller, Sandra Reizen, Wilda Webber. Jeremy Browning, Meredith Woolfolk. Jim Ross, Dudley Haupt, Rev. LeRoy Graham, Bruce Murray. John MacHatton, Bob Koch. Fred Szwed. Inter- Religious Club Council " . . . to co-ordinate the activities of all recog- nized religious clubs Chairman Lorenzo Handy 67 CLUBS Alliance Francais " . . . to encourage the study of French . . . " President Bill Van Camp Vice President Anne Martin Secretary Dzintra Spurina Treasurer Deedee Morgan first row: Bill Van Camp, Mrs. Nicholas, second row: Hosi Cham. Ed Orem. Sue Chapman, Belty-Chia Karro. seated: Maung Gyi. Al Ferraro, Lou Kellert, Steve Ullom. standing: Ed Thomas. George Stassnicoppolos, Arthur Ehle. Lewis Sparks. Chess Club " . . . to promote inter- collegiate matches . . . " President Stephen Ullom Vice President Edward Thomas Secretary-Treasurer Lewis Sparks 68 Boosters Club " . . . producing and maintaining the student spirit . . . " President Tony Ahuja Vice President David Hertz Secretary Georgia Flemming Treasurer Andrew Yankwitt first row: Dave Hertz, Tony Ahuja, Georgia Flemming. Andy Yankwitt. second row: Howard Gans. Bob Stone, Arthur Goldberg, Suzanne Westerman, unidentified, unidentified. Kate Selanders. first row: Mike Weinstock. Charles Moore, second row: Estelle Weinman, Niel Bonert. Bob Rose. Lou Kellert. Jerry Lamkin. lrma Arends. third row: Sharon Kline. Susan Saragovitz, Roy Musick, Kay Mullach. Pat Morris, Armando de LaCruz. fourth row: Mrs. Dites. Judy Gordon. Dr. Chaet. Dana Kennan. Mrs. Jarvis. Biology Club " . . . to provide a pro- gram of activities in the biological sciences . . . " President Roy Musick Vice President Kay Mullach Secretary-Treasurer Estelle Weinman 69 Young Democrats " Students for Kennedy- Johnson " President George Loos Vice President Glenn Carlson Treasurer Art Moren Secretary Iris Goodman first row: Steve Archer. Bill Poage. Mark Goldstein, Art Moren. Jack Wainwright. Warren Nelson. Sally Bright. Mike Beard. Sue McCabe. second row: George Loos. Glenn Carlson. Peter Jenkins. Bob Wylie. Tom Manton. Alex Valez, John Urban, Carolyn Braddock. Bill Way. Andy Yankowitt. Ann Young. Joe Berry. first row: Paul Goodberg. Ben Amos, Sally Bright, Brenda Seldon, Nancy Freedman, Jo Ann Schrock. second row: Rand Fetzer, Ann Young. Ronnie Feuer, Bill Miller. Carol Gieger, Mimi Rossman. Chickie Steinberg. third row: Bruce Murray, Ken Fritz, Faith Shrinsky, Doug Hausser, Jay Zolator. Ira Levine. Civil Rights Committee " . . . to further the cause of securing equal civil rights . . . " President Sally Bright Vice President Ben Amos Secretary Brenda Seldon Treasurer Nancy Freedman Philosophy Club " . . . to pursue philo- sophical goals . . . " President Roy Musick Vice President Les D ' Andrea Secretary- Treasurer Mary Jean Harris first row: Dudley Haupt, Jim McCabe. John Pickard. Hugh Barr. Randy Stoy. Ward White, Ken Stock, Steve Walzer. second row: Paul Waugaman, Bob Binswanger. Mary Sack, Peggy Denny, Brenda Seldon, Bobbi Perrell. Marcia Payne, Sky Best, Lowell Cooledge. third row: John Byers. Al Pierce. John Young. Rick Townsend. Dick Wieger, Sue Amick. Kay Ecpelbarger, DuBois Thompson, Sue Brown, fourth row: Bob Mild. Dwight Bechtel. Bob Warrener. Ed O ' Hare. Ray LeVan, David Shields, Bill Soards. Young Republicans " . . . to foster and en- courage the activities of the Republican party President Hugh Barr Vice President Ward White Secretary Alice Kepler Treasurer Randy Stoy first row: Nancy Tobias. Brenda Siegel. Karen Kappes. Rita Napier. Lance Halsted. Robert Pine. Robert Eggenschiller. History Club " . . . to foster and encour- age a critical appreciation of history . . . " President Robert Pine Vice President Robert Eggenschiller Secretary Brenda Siegel first row: H. Isen, S. Podnos. G. Catis. C. Fenn. K. Lewis. A. Siano. second row: L. Lollard. G. Huissi. I. Freivalds, B. Belson. S. Buterbaullgh. third row: B. Crosby. S. Letora. N. Stern. Student Art Club " . . . to further student in- terest in fine arts . . . " President Ned Stern Vice President Grace Huissi Secretary Ilze Freivalds Treasurer Andy Siano 72 Pan Ethnon " . . . to encourage cross- cultural relations . . . " President Yeane King Vice President Zaid Idlbly Recording Secretary Tamara Dybe Corresponding Secretary Janet Bonds Treasurer Hooshang Bordbr first row: Cindy McLean. Zaid Idibly. Alexy Ivenchukov, Dr. Trowbridge, second row: Colletl Demoncy. Tamara Dybe. Esmail Schmloo, Helen Hollis, unidentified, third row: Janet Bonds, Maysoon Addas. Judy Kantrow. fourth row: Nasser Tareen, Kazi Sheshabi. Penny Rich, Pamella Artinger. Barbara Cooper, Loretta Hirchfeld. Hooshang Bordbr. first row: Pat Clemm. Darlene Johnson, Bill Butler, Betty-Chia Karro. Barbara Low- den, Heidi Hesse, second row: Peggy Minor, Alice Kepler. Wilda Webber, third row: Bob Stone. John O ' Day. Margaret Moore, Armon Scala, Bonnie Lewis. Sam Steelman. Garv Judd. Hurst R. Anderson Forensics Society " . . . to encourage interest and participation in fo- rensic activities . . . " President William Butler Vice President Barbara Lowden Secretary Wilda Webber Treasurer Darline Johnson Economics Club " ' . . . to promote an un- derstanding of the prin- ciples and application of economics . . . " President Herbert Pritchard Vice President Tim Larin Secretary-Treasurer Moses Arkoian first row: Moses Arkoian. Herbert Pritchard. Tom Larin, Ralph Dickinson, second row: Robert Nicholson. Dick Hartman. Darlene Johnson. John Jorgensen. Mary Steele. Sam Harrison, Carl Bergquist. third row: Quinhon Bui, Pham Long. Robert Lane. Pete Warner, fourth row: Peter Ginman, John Makarov. Matthew Navla. Mike Sherman. first row: Alan Sager. Wilda Webber, second row: Paul Waugaman, James Kefauver, Hugh Barr. Political Club " . . . to foster an inter- est in politics . . . " President Wilda Webber Vice President Alan Sager Secretary Hugh Barr Treasurer Jim Kefauver Publicity Director Paul Waugaman 74 Women ' s " A " Club ' . . . to stimulate and develop a campus pro- gram of sports for wom- en . . . " President Harriet Moyer Vice President Priscilla Barker Secretary Jo Ann Test Treasurer Sandy Orletsky first row: Pat Grofsik. Sandy Smyth, Dot Murray. Priscilla Barker, Harriet Moyer, Jo Ann Test, Pam Harmon, Janet Kahwaty, Kay Smith, second row: Reiko Nakawatese. Ginny Laubenstein, Sue Foster, Meg Bieri. Mimi Krayer, Eileen Myers. first row: Carolyn Braddock, William Poague. second row: James McCabe. Mike Beard. Diane Galloway. Penny Rich, Erica Lindsay, Susan Rubenstcin. International Relations Club " . . . to develop an awareness of interna- tional problems . . . " President William Poague Vice President Alex Velez Secretary Carol Nicholas Treasurer Mike Beard 75 Der Deutsche Verein " . . . to promote Ger- manic culture . . . " President Jean Yates Vice President Peter Hoffman Secretary Marjorie Stern Treasurer Charles Hargett first row: Sylvia Shaw, Julie Andrews, Arthur Kriegsmann, Marjorie Stern, Jean Yates. Carol Lanner, Georgia Zentgraf. second row: Vince Seigal, Fred Stutz, Charles Hargett, Dr. Frank. Sharon Weitzman. Kathy Maday. Dzintra Spurins. Jim Hill, Peter Hoffman, Frank Young. Edward Zentgraf. first row: Erline Jenkins, Barbara Garner, Glee Pulley, Marilyn Brown. Joy Potler. Lois Pressey. second row: Don Lane, Bob Gongloff, Diane Keller, Betty Sullivan, third row: Frank Ryan, Eugenia Seldon, Bonnie Leiber. Mrs. Wright, Dr. John Devor, Miss Nona Burress, Jennelle Haney, Myrna Robbins. Liz McLean, Mrs. Goodman. Jeremy Browning, fourth row: Mary MacGregor, Betsy Bennett, Bob Pine, Mary Sack. Student NEA " . . . to promote the interests of future edu- cators . . . " President Robert Gongloff Vice President Donald Lane Secretary Betty Sullivan Treasurer Diane Keller 76 9ik||fl|Bii(ii|| ?« ( ' ».■ Walter Durling. Dan Resnick. Herbert Pritchard, Hugh Mulligan. Sid Rothbaum, Dick Hartman. Steve Karsch, Chick Becker. Robert Nicholson, William Grier. second row: Jim Wiggins, Dick Thieke, Tom Gaftney, Steve Good, Dick Butt. Sam Harrison, Ralph Dickinson. Wafa Dajani. Norman Smith, Ted Awad. third row: Mike Bray, Don Bianey. Bruce Cole. Norman Hochman, Mike Rahey, Mike Engelhardt, Steve Joy, Joel Sussman, David Shriver. fourth row: Gloria Parr, Margaret England, Shirley Franklin, Ed Munn, A.Z. Shows, Bob Dougherty, Roger Noel, Carol Deckman. Diane Curry. Mike Granum. Society for the Advancement of Management " . . . to encourage the science of manage- ment . . . " President Hugh Mulligan Vice President Sid Rothbaum Secretary Chick Becker Treasurer Steve Karsch first row: Betty Chia Karro, Alexey Ivanchukov, Judith Buchanan. Gary Judd. Janine Messaghi. second row: Stanley Suser, Karen Schumacher, Tamara Dyba, Janet Kahwaty, Robin Hall, third row: Carl Arul, Armond Scala, Ira Spar, Sandra Orletsky, Jim Kirkman, Ronald Arnold, Howard Beaubien. Russian Club " . . . to promote the knowledge of Rus- sian . . . " President Alexey Ivanchukov Vice President Gary Judd Secretary-Treasurer Judith Buchanan 77 Infinity " . . . to advance the study of mathemat- ics . . . " President Steve Ullom Vice President Karen Kyte Secretary Susan Strand first row: Thomas Deevy, Sue Stand. Gary Coleman, Dr. Schot, Steve Ullom. Amy Blinder. first row: Norma Abrams, Iio Caplan, Selma Steinberg. Lois Lipson, Helen Goldstein, Barbara Lenisbaum, Susan Kaplan, second row: Renay Nadler, Ruth Wescott, Margie Stern. Mary Chinn, Carol Engehardt, Myra Mandel, Susan Ulman, Loretta Hirschfeld. Linda Bloomberg. Elaine Stokes, third row: Judi Abrams, Kay Novenstein, Maxine Dattlebaum, Lynn Robinson, Myrna Rosenthral. Joy Potler. Ruth Fish. Orlene Marks, Bobbi Kramer. Marlene Rosenfeld, Steffi Friss. Judy Golding, Sydell Weimer, Carol Sue Caplan. Joan Kessler. Kappa Theta Tau Provisional Local So- rority President Orlene Marks Vice President Maxine Dattlebaum Secretary Lynn Robinson Treasurer Myrna Rosenthal 8 T I I ? ft $ Pfjl RELIGIOUS CLUBS Methodist Student Movement " . . . to promote Chris- tian ethics . . . " President John Eyster Vice President Sarah Shel horse Secretary Jane Tippett Treasurer Karen Kraus " . . . to strength en and sustain Christian Stu- dents . . . " first row: Helen Abendschein, Sarah Shelhorse, John Eyster, Jane Lippett, Carolyn Dickerson, Patty Ryan. second row: B. J. Dopp, Betsy Iseminger, Ann Adams. Marilyn Townsend, Dot Murray, Paul Waugaman, Tom Baker, Charles Kellerman, Lionel Driscoll. George Carver, Mike Beard, Dot Grock. third row: Jon Iseminger, Al Pierce, Tom Fleming. Al Wasson. Bill Combs. first row: Raymond Le Van. Bob Koch, Diane Clode. second row: Rev. LeRoy Graham, Rev. Raymond Hartzel, Henriqueta Steele, Ruth Lundstrom, Viier Viljur. Fred Bower. Lutheran Student Association President Bob Koch Vice President Ray Le Van 79 Newman Club " . . . to promote the Catholic faith . . . " President Fred Szwed Vice President Pat Morris Secretary Anne Haynes Treasurer Joe Chimento first row: Ar lene Parisi. Anne Haynes. Father Ruppert. Fred Szwed. Sue Petey. second row: Chuck Tsucalas. Joe Chimento, Gay Monetti. Barbara Burko. third row: Charlie Thielman, Arlene Kucinski. Dewey LaRochelle. John Heles, Sue Brackett. first row: Ann Adams, Annette Tayzlor, Tiffi LoBianco. second row: Lowell Coolidge. Rick Rose. David Kerns-Preston. Rexford Cox. Du Bois Thompson. Harrell Fuller. Westminster Fellowship " . . . drawing together Presbyterians . . . " President Lowell Coolidge Vice President Jack Bishop Secretary Annette Taylor 80 Hillel Foundation . . promoting Juda- n . . . " President Joel Gold Vice President Steven Lev Secretary Elaine Schochet Treasurer Mike Bloom first row: Lea Levy, Myrna Rosen. Sydell Wiener, Carol Engelharc. u Snuman. second row: Judy Greenberg, Michelle Goroditzky, Bonnie Leiber, Rabbi Seidman. third row: Wendy Zonan, Rachel Kas, Michelle Blackstone, Alan August. John Pickard, Michael Bloom. first row: Margaret Thomas. Dee Benson, Cherie Stulz. second row: Jerry Ross, Phoebe Lane. Linda Brooke. Annie-Laurie Martin. Christian Science Association " . . . testaments of spir- itual healing . . . " President Margaret Thomas Vice President Dudley Haupt Secretary- Treasurer Phoebe Lane si Methodist Women ' s Club " . . . to strengthen re- ligious life on cam- pus . . . " President Nancy Dryden Vice Presidents Jenella Haney Ann Adams first row: Mrs. Behaling. Nancy Dryden. Sally Lupien. Arlena Parsons. Ann Adams, second Janella Haney, Betty Sullivan. Janette Haney. Miss Hawke, Diane Keller. Betsy Bennett. first row: Tom Baker. Bob Korschen. Bill Martin. Jim Ross, second row: John Young. John MacHatton. George Gates, Lorenzo Handy. Sigma Theta Epsilon " . . . to promote Chris- tian brotherhood . . . " President John MacHatton Vice President Jim Ross Secretary- Treasurer Bill Martin 82 A. Powell Davis Society " . . . to present a liberal approach to life . . . " President Bruce Murray Vice President BobOgilvie Treasurer Ellen Goldstein standing: John Murray. Jim Hill, Len Detlor. Rev. Reeb. Sally Bright, Bob Ogilvie, Ann Stallone, Chuck Terranova, Bruce Murray. Ken Fritz. Roger Adler, Pat DuVal. Nancy Freedman, David Steinberg, Ellen Goldstein. Bruce Barnes. seated- Lorenzo Handv. Dot Murray. Nancy Dryden, Gene Strayer, Robert Korschen. Ray Le Van. Charlie James, standing: Sarah Shelhorse. Robert Eggenschiller. Dr. J. Luther Neff. Rev. LeRoy Graham. Robert Strong. Chet Kirk. James Ross. Fellowship of Young Churchmen " . . . preparing for Christian service . . . " Co-Chairmen Lorenzo Handy Dot Murray 83 HONORARIES ► Beta Beta Beta National Biology Hon or Society first row: Jane Barenblatt. pres. Martha Mulvin. Estelle Weinman. second row: treas. Dr. Sumner O. Burhoe, Barbara Fields, Dr. Chaet. seel. Ray Musick. vice pres. Robert Heitmuller. Helen Jarvis, Dr. Sager. Mu Phi Epsilon Women ' s Music Honor Societ y first row: Eleanor Wood. Helen Sheehan. Jo Anne Rontons. Charlotte Regni. Meredith Moore, .second row: Sandra Goldsmith. Lois Shonds. Ruth Tobin. Evelyn Swarthout. Vera Ross. Janet Babigan. Sylvia Shaw. Pi Gamma Mu National Social Science Honor Society first row: .sect. Hope Miller. Phyllis Schuman, treas. Wilda Webber. Bar- bara Reason, second row: Lance Halsted. John MacHatton. Jim Ke- fauver. Harrel l Fuller. George Curtis. 84 Alpha Psi Omega National Dramatic Society In si row: Martha Manning, vice presi- dent Elizabeth Benedict, president Joyce Young, secretary-treasurer Bob Pine, second row: I al Russell. lim- olhy Rice, Brad Willis. Lee Mc- Adams, Robert Henderson. Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity first row: secretary Roger Noel, vice president Jerry Murch, president Jo- seph Miller, vice president Ray LeVan. treasurer Bob Pine, .second row: Ken Spann. Alan Steiner. Gene Kluth. Paul Helmer, Ken Fritz, Jack Bishop, third row: Armand Scala. Wafa Dajani. Bill Weinig. Alan Pol- lak. Joel Katims. fourth row: Ray- mond Gilbert. Ben Copland. Steve Scheer. SmaSr m " HI • ■ • jfl|v C3HI A 1 H HP 1 I - JJMk Rho Epsilon Professional Real Estate Fraternity first row: S. Karsch. H. Gans. presi- dent S. Bernstein. G. Defranchaux, H. Hollister, L. Kerwood, R. Jones. second row: K. Blunt, W. Lathon, W. McCollum. H. Reiskin. C. Moore. N. Smith. R. Bernstein, third row: R. Taylor. A. Hinders. G. Guyton, N. Photias, S. Levine. O. Johnson, A. Sa- gotsky, E. Issacs, R. Link, M. King. fourth row: S. Davidson, R. Olson. W. Gunning. D. Soihs. H. Baily, T. Levin, J. Echberg. A. Shortz. H. Mul- ligan. R. Nicholson. H. Anmuzboin. ' ■ . , m. ' 3b 1 t B lo o Lfi % 1 % jfm i JH 1 .9 jj ML JIM i GL Cap and Gown Women ' s Scholarship and Leadership Society first row: Darlene Johnson, treasurer Mimi Krayer, president Cara Leach, secretary Kay Rinfrette, Maria Gerard, Sarah Shelhorse. second row: Susan Strand, Ann Dunkin, Dean Susan Olson, Mrs. Zoe Wythe. Miss Lois Torrence. Eileen Meyers. Wilda Webber. Joyce Young. Delta Sigma Rho Forensics Honorary first row: Darlene Johnson. Jeff Hu- man, Dr. Hurst R. Anderson, Wilda Webber, Sue Strand, Barbara Lowden, Bill Bulter. Kappa Delta Epsilon National Educational Sorority first row: Judy Feldblum, Harriett Madresh. Judith Devine, Lynn Robinson, Myrna Robins, second row: Nancy Tobias. Joyce Young, Carla Block. Stephanie Friss. third row: Mary Wolf. Diane Kel- ler. Rosalie Strauss, Mary Lee Cummings, Marcia Burch. president Orlene Marks, Sandra Healy. Marjorie Kessler. Marlene Cohen. Bonnie Leiber, Ruth Sherman. Bobbi Kaplan. Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership and Scholarship Fraternity seated: Bob Eggenschiller. Bob Cooper, president Harry Ballman, Gene Kluth. standing: Dr. Yocum, Dean John. Mr. Miller. Dean Van Way. Dr. Clark. Steve Karsch. Kappa Phi Kappa National Educational Fraternity first row: Antonio Almario, Dr. John Devor. vice president Bob Pine. Ronald Webb, second row: John Wakefield, Lee Potterfield, Ken Carney, presi- dent Bob Gongloff. Robert Korschen. Sigma Delta Chi Professional journalism Fraternity seated: Wallace Werble, H. D. Craw- ford, president C. C. Martin, standing: Victor Black, Richard Salem, Ray Hiebert, John Harter, Louis Granger. Sid Rothbaum. Allen Haffard. Phi Alpha Theta National History Honorary left to right: James Marjhy. Harry Maranian, Harold Davis. Jean Jough- in, Patricia Fox. David Brandenburg. Ernst Posner, Clinton Loxey. Pi Sigma Alpha National Political Science Honorary A scene from the first semester initia- tion banquet. Pi Delta Epsilon Collegiate journalism Fraternity first row: Alvin Jeweler, president Ar nold Shaw, secretary Betty Downin. second row: James Solt. Linda John- son. George Geesy, Pete Dickerson. Jim Trotter. Psi Chi National Psychology Honorary first raw: Rebecca R. Crane, Ellis Weitzman, Sarah Tanenbaum. sec- ond row: via prt sident J P. Thomas. president Fred Pauling, Ralph Ros- now. Fred Nothman. Theta Sigma Phi Women ' s Professional Journalism first row: Charlotte Kubota. Esther Stovall, Betty Downin. second row: Marion Olverson, Paula Dawson. president Felice Klarner-Soskey. Zeta Phi Eta Women ' s Speech Arts first row: vice president Barbara Stol- fi. president Barbara Lowden. treas- urer Sue Strand, secretary Martha Manning, second row: Darlene John- son. Betty Vetter. Lee McAdams. Ann Dunkin, Donna Pickard. 89 The Eternal Search For Truth Through, m s , Brotherhood FRATERNITIES and SORORITIES Fraternities and sororities are or- ganizations unlike any other in the realm of campus life. It is in the Greek experience that the individ- ual members find a common bond. Social affairs, athletic events, and service projects all receive atten- tion from the Greek community, as the members of each fraternity and sorority work with one an- other. What better way is there to search for truth than through brotherhood! I.F.C. Dance seated: Karen Klippert, Ruth Tamsma, Susan Strand, Ruth Harris and Ann Bos. standing: K ay Sutton, Fran Morris, Sandy Orletsky, Carol Johnson and Jane Buckbinder. Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council of the American Univer- sity is the governing body of the five national sororities located on the sorority row of our campus. Each soror- ity sends two representatives to the Council ' s weekly meetings. The Panhellenic Council serves in an advisory capacity with regard to all inter-sorority activities such as Rush. It also takes an active role in the matters which concern the founding of a new national sorority on campus. It is the aim of the Panhellenic Council to pro- mote cooperation among the Greek groups by taking an active interest in important activities such as Song- fest, which is the sorority half of the Greek Weekend. Competition between sorority women is encour- aged by the awarding of a scholarship trophy to the sorority having the highest average. The outstanding sorority pledge is also awarded a trophy. Each year an award is presented to the outstanding sorority woman of the American University. Thus, the Panhellenic Council is composed of members who stand for good scholarship, for coopera- tion with the ideals of the American University, for the maintenance of high principles, and for the serving of the entire college community. 92 first row: Harry Ballman, Bob Eggenshiller. Lenny Sloan, (ilenn Carlson, Jack Teich. Skip Morgan, Frank Presson. second row.- Barry Pollack, Ken Gross, Bill Garvin, Lee Potterfield, Paul O ' Neill. Inter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council is the governing body of the five fraternal organizations located on campus. Two voting delegates represent each fra- ternity. The Council has as its primary functions the organization and super- vision of the activities concerning rush, Inter-Fraternity Council Weekend and the Orphan ' s dinner. The members of the Inter-Fraternity Council participate with the Pan- hellenic Council in Songfest, which is held once a year. The IFC promotes the achievement of high scholastic averages among its members by awarding a trophy to the fraternity with the highest average. Thus, the Inter-Fraternity Council is a union of men who share a common bond — that of brotherhood. It is interested in benefitting all those who belong in every possible way. 95 Tony Almario Dick Boyer Bob Beam Dave Bullard Jack Bishop Jim Cavill Jim Hammond Ken Kadala Jack Hesson Ed Karoly John Hinckley Bob Kessler President — Jack Bishop Vice President — Jack Hesson Secretary — Bob Gongloff Treasurer — Bob Kessler Alpha Sigma Phi beta chi 94 Beta Chi chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi, the tenth oldest national social fraternity in the world, came to the American University in 1940. Their house location was a quonset hut opposite the infirmary for the seven years that followed 1953. History repeated itself this year when the only quonset hut fraternity house in the nation burned on the A.U. campus on December 27, 1960. Once before, the Alpha Sigs had been forced to move when their house had burned, but this time they did so with a somewhat more nostalgic air than previous times. They knew that they would soon move into the new house being built opposite Hamilton House. In the year when we saw the oldest U.S. president being re placed by the young- est, the Sigs saw their old quonset hut replaced by one of the most modern structures on campus. Highlights of the year include the pledging of 20 new men, the special Founders Day banquet, KD winning the annual Sig Olympics, Brother Gerard ' s Stump-Lifter party, the election of Phoebe Palmer as Alpha Sig Sweetheart, the annual Spring formal and initiation. Operating out of temporary quarters next to the Phi Sig house. Beta Chi planned to have 16 men sleeping in the new house to be completed by Fall 1 96 1 . Jim McCloskey Steve Mehlman Al Montanaro Skip Morgan Willson O ' Connel Jim Oliphant John Oliphant Michael Parker John Patterson Ed Pischedda Dan Ruth Alan Pollack Dick Snoke Lee Potterfield Douglas Stewart ? ■ £%, 1 , i .M tk .h Fred Stutz Eric Swanson Lynn Tammaro John Urban Doug Wilson Dave Wiser 95 George Angerman Larry Gott Doug Dye Bill Garvin Harry Ballman Donald Cannon James Fairbain Benjamin Hawkin: James Beck Randy Debnam Bill Foster Pal Heininger President — Paul O ' Neill Vice President — Lee Lockman Secretary — Jim Beck Treasurer — Bill Garvin Pledgemaster — Earl Martin Alton Helm Lee Hem ion Steve Hershey Jack Islieb 96 Alpha Tau Omega epsilon iota Alpha Tau Omega fraternity had its foundation at the Virginia Military Institute. Lexington. Virginia, in 1865. mak- ing it one of the oldest social organizations in the nation. Epsilon Iota chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was founded on the American University campus on January 30, 1943. The " maltese cross " signifies the active Alpha Tau Omega pin. with three stars and a crescent superimposed upon a black and gold background. The pledge insignia is similar, with the three stars and crescent, but it is circular in shape. The official fraternity colors are blue and gold. The opening of our new wing, which houses seven broth- ers, started the year off right. The annual Pajama Party opened the social season with a bang. Judy Taylor was chosen as the popular ATO sweetheart. A clean sweep was made of the Homecoming trophies, with the Taus taking first place for float and house decorations. Here at AU. Alpha Tau Omega initiated what is known as " Help Week " in which the pledges perform services to others. This year, as in the past, ATO participated in the fund- raising campaign conducted by the Goodwill industries. Aside from these activities, the brothers are active campus leaders in school government as well as in all phases of Greek life. Alpha Tau Omega is more than a social organization; it is a brotherhood with a strong and ever-lasting bond. Charles Jenkins Russell Lewis Tom Johnson John Loxley W. T. Jones Peter Mapes Frank Markham Paul O ' Neill Earl Martin Jim Patton Fdward McGee Dick Peterson " An ATO and two mascots prepare for a snack " Dave Ross Robert Rosso William Simpson Randy Stoy David Talley Rusty Wagner M 9- Pete Ackermann Alan Bahigan Pete Brakman Richard Gatti Steve Gould Lawrence Grimm Paul Britt Tom Chagaris ken Callahan Tom Hyre Don Judson John Katalinas Lowell Coolidge Tom Wilson Joe Donohoe Bob Eggenschiller Bruce Earnshaw Louis Faust John Ferguson Alan Ferraro Harrell Fuller Phi Sigma Kappa epsilon triton 98 President — Jack Katalinas Vice President — Don Judson Secretary — Tom Wilson Treasurer — Steve Gould On March 15, 1873, a group of six men at the Massa- chusetts Agricultural College, now known as the University of Massachusetts, founded Phi Sigma Kappa. At the present time, there are 72 chapters across the nation. In 1936, Epsilon Triton chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded on the American University campus. It was AU ' s first national fraternity. The fraternity pin consists of solid gold Greek letters. Phi is outlined in pearls, while the Sigma Kappa letters act as a background for it. The colors are magenta and silver. Phi Sig is active in campus activities, with many brothers attaining high offices in student government. Phi Sig won the Intramural Trophy award for athletics for three consecutive years. This year. Phi Sig initiated what is known as Powder- puff Football, with the sororities competing against one an- other. In all of its activities. Phi Sig is characterized by the word, enthusiasm. A highlight on the social calendar of every year is the annual Phi Sig Moonlight Dance. Phi Sigma Kappa is a fraternity with individual members, yet these individuals are brothers. Phi Sig offers brother- hood, leadership, scholarship and character. It is a fraternity dedicated to the promotion of unity and the development of the bonds of brotherhood. fLM James Kefauver Walter King Frank Kitsoulis John Knight Kirby Matson Kenneth McLaughlin Lewis McNay Larry Megibow Ronald Nelson Tom Palmer Richard Pulsifer Ronald Roswell William Rowles Ted Seuss Frank Silver Larry Tedesco Robert Thompson Walter Tompkins Bob Walte r Paul Waugaman William Weining Tom Whittaker 99 Damn Albert Howard Arnold Samuel Ashen Ronald Friedman Neil Greenberg Alan Greenwald Steve Berkouitz Chick Becker Mike Becker David Hertz Harold Hoffman Ben Hofheimer Ira Bloom Bob Burros Arthur Dinkin Mike Bloom Bob Cooper Paul Elkins Jack Blumenthal Allen Dickstein Mike Englehardt William Jacobs Steve Jov Mai 100 Phi Epsilon Pi President — Steve Karsch Vice President — Dick Kaufman Secretary — Bob Stern Treasurer — Bob Cooper Pledgemaster — Mike Englehardt In 1956. American University ' s first non-sectarian fraternity was founded. Known as Delta Chi. it officially became Tau Delta Chi. On June 6. 1957. Tau Delta became nationally affiliated with Phi Epsilon Pi. Twenty-eight men became charter members of the Beta Beta chap- ter. Phi Ep was the first fraternity to in- stitute what is known as Deferred Rush. The brothers have won the Scholarship Trophy for three consecutive years. Phi Eps are active in many philanthropic pro- grams such as the Orphan ' s Dinner and the Goodwill Industries campaign. The brothers of Beta Beta are active in many phases of campus life. Phi Eps are represented in the student govern- ment at American University and have always placed well in athletic events, win- ning the Athletic Supremacy Cup in the first year of its existence. The fourth year on campus saw the plans being made for the new fraternity house. Phi Epsilon Pi is looking to the future, with an eye on the past. The old Phi Ep house beta beta Steve Karsch Bob Katz Joel Katims Irwin kornblau Richard Kaufmann Bill Lemer Dick Levine Joel Levy Arnie Mandell Martin Mersky Allan Pilson Martin Rosendorf Mike Schwed Bob Scopp David Silberman Bernie Strauss Jack Teich Richie Weinroth Michael Weinstock Raymond Wolff At 101 h m Ted A wad Tony Chartin Jim Galloway Rich Guzzarda Norman Katz Austin Bleich Martin Cowan Bill Gerber Alvin Jeweler Stephen Lev Glenn Carlson Edward Frauth Ken Gross Bill Kaplan Richard Lobel Tau Epsilon Phi Peter Lynard Sheldon Nasar Andrew Lyons Matthew Naula 102 President — Ken Gross Vice President — Barry Pollock Secretary — Steve Lev Treasurer — Ted Awad Pledgemaster — Glenn Carlson Now in its second year of existence on the American University campus, the Alpha Beta chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity continues to show those qualities which com- pose an ever-growing fraternity. TEP. which is a non-sectarian fraternity was founded by a dedicated group of young men on October 10, 1900 at Columbia University. The Alpha Beta chapter was installed on February 27. 1960. The fraternity colors are lavender and white. The pearl- and emerald-studded black and gold pin is being worn by many campus leaders. The chapter sponsors a yearly award to the Greek group that raises the highest amount of money towards the Orphan ' s Dinner. Aside from this particular trophy, there are many intra-fraternity awards. The most coveted of these are the fraternity man of the year and the scholarship award. Of the many important events which take place during the year, perhaps the most meaningful and enjoyable is the Sheldon Contract Memorial Beer and Bicycle Race, held during the annual Parents Weekend. TEP has made great progress during its few short years of existence. The chapter expects to continue this progress at an ever increasing rate and is looking forward to many suc- cessful years to come. Why do pledges always have to work? alpha beta New way of studying, hoys Hugh Reilly Terry Pikus Richard Siegel Don Wolosenska Don Rozicer Barry Pollack Al Steiner Mark Zimmerman Mike Rubin Vic Samra Bob Weiss Tom Xander 103 Alpha Chi Omega beta rho President — Anne Dunkin Jst Vice President — Judy Beach 2nd Vice President — Karen Kraus Corresponding Secretary — Mary McGregor Recording Secretary — Betty Dovvnin Treasurer — Mildred Bagby Brenda Andrews Mildred Bagby Judy Beach Ginger Betsock Jane Bond Roberta Callendar Sandra Deardorff Betty Dowin Anne Dunkin America Fuentes Diane Galloway Dot Groch Jill Hawkinson Olga Hodich Pat Kennedy Alpha Chi Omega was founded at De Pauw University in Greencastle, Indiana on October 15, 1885. The founding members decided on the colors of olive green and scarlet, rep- resenting the autumn tones. Because they were all members of the De Pauw School of Music, the girls decided upon the first musical instrument of the Greeks as their badge — the golden Lyre. It is decorated with small pearls and has an enameled crossbar with the letters AXO. The official flower is the red carnation. The open motto for the A Chi Os is " Together let us seek the heights. " The Beta Rho chapter was founded on the American University campus in 1938. Aside from being active participants in campus activities, the A Chi Os contribute to the National Altruistic program of personnel-training for the care of Cerebral Palsy patients. Beta Rho also contributes to the many scholarships available to outstanding students. Annual Alpha Chi events include a Spring formal and a Christmas party, at which toys for under- privileged children are collected. Alpha Chi Omega strives to promote close friendship and opportunities for leadership and service are open to all. 104 " Now. girls, football isn ' t that tough. Karen Klippert Karen Krauss Cara Leach Kathleen McCarty Mary McGregor Margaret McKinnon Pat Morris Phyllis Morris Barbara Mussan Ines Safika Jean Yates Jane Winland Kay Williams Sandy Whitescarver Kay Sutton Patty Ryan Ginny Salzman Margo Nugent 105 Alpha Epsilon Phi epsilon theta President — Maxine Gevinson Vice President — Harriet Madresh Corresponding Secretary — Anita Karris Recording Secretary — Margie Kessler Treasurer — Sydney Fisher Jetty Anne Balotin Nona Bersch Susan Bernstein Jane Buckbinder Joline Bordov. Bonnie Burka Lynn Cabot Ellen Deutsch Sydney Epstein Elsa Frank Natalie Friedman Rita Frishman Maxine Gevinson Lynn Golden Ronnie Greenfield At Barnard College, on October 24. 1909. seven enter- prising young women founded Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Epsilon Theta chapter, which received its charter to become the fifth national sorority on the American University campus in 1958. emerged actively in all phases of Greek life. The green and white banner of AEPhi hangs proudly above our new room located on sorority row. Official sorority colors are green and white, and the flower is the Lily-of-the-Valley. The Alpha Epsilon Phi active pin consists of three Greek letters superimposed upon a gold bar and jeweled on pearls. The pledge pin is a gold Greek temple. Alpha Epsilon Phi is dedicated to the promotion of phil- anthropic projects in the chapter, campus and community. Among the many philanthropic projects is the awarding of a scholarship to Brandeis University and aid to dental clinics in need. The AE Phi pledges worked hard to raise funds for the Orphan ' s Fund Dinner this winter. The chapter took an active part in the Mothers March. Every year, the highlight of our social functions is the Parents Weekend. The Mothers Day Luncheon is also a spe- cial event. Although this is only our second year as a national so- rority, we feel very much at home. 106 Ruth Harris Marjorie Kesser Aileen Lowe Sandra Jacob Barbara Kluft Harriet Madresh Sally Kann Annette Leiderman Judie Mark Rosalie Strauss Nancy Tash Marilyn Wolfson 107 Ann Bennington Sue Bracket Marian Butts Stacy Capehart Gwenneth Clark Judv Devine Ann Feick Donna Geraci Karen Hansen Sandy Healy Melissa Howard Phoebe Lane Tara Lowe Carol Lemons Martha Ann Manning Gloria Meade Meredith Moore Frances Morris Delta Gamma beta epsilon 108 President — Sandy Healy 1st I ice President — Judy Taylor 2nd Vice President — Lorie White Corresponding Secretary — Wynn Staats Recording Secretary — Ann Feick Treasurer — Meredith Moore Delta Gamma, a social international fraternity for women, was founded in IS73 at the Lewis School, Oxford. Mississippi. Beta Epsilon of Delta Gamma, now celebrating its twenty-fifth anniversary on the American University cam- pus, is one of 88 collegiate chapters in the United States and Canada. The sorority colors are bronze, pink and blue. DCs flower is the cream colored rose. The official badge is a gold anchor with a white shield and crossbar containing golden Greek letters. Delta Gamma on the shield, and Tau Delta Eta on the crossbar. Delta Gamma " s national philanthropic project is Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. Locally. AU ' s Delta Gammas aid the project by reading to blind students on cam- pus and by working with the Lighthouse for the Blind. The Delta Gamma International Educational Scholarship program gives foreign students an opportunity to complete one year of study in a college or university in the United States. The program, initiated in 1945. was the first of its kind to be undertaken by a national panhellenic group. Pat O ' Brien Suzanne Paris Barbara Runyon Sharon Strobriuge Wynn Slants Nancy Stollins Ruth Tamsma Judy Taylor 109 Rub} Adams Lenore Armahganian Barbara Bestpitch Joan Bradshaw Ann Bos Marilynn Brown Marcia Burch Sandy Burmcister Alicia Cassiano Cynthia Clode Dianne Clode Mary Lee Cummings Pat Ellis Jane Furgeson Emily Goodwin Mabel Johnson Sharon Johnson Janet Kahwaty Kappa Delta 110 President — Eileen Meyers Vice President — Virginia Laubenstein Secretary — Mimi Krayer Treasurer — Lenore Armaghanian Kappa Delta sorority was founded in 1897 at Longwood College, located in Farmville. Virginia. The Beta Iota chapter on the American University campus is one of one hundred chapters located throughout the United States. The chapter wa s founded on the AU campus in 1943. The white rose of Kappa Delta is the official flower. The colors are green and white. A diamond-shaped pin is worn by the members, while a Norman shield is the pledge insignia. Kappa Deltas are very active on the campus of the American University. From the ranks of KDs have come cheerleaders and other campus leaders. Aside from the par- ticipation in all Greek activities, and those sponsored by the University, the chapter holds its own events such as the Christmas party and the Formal. Beta Iota aids the National Kappa Delta philanthropic project of supporting the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia. Food baskets have been sent out by the KDs to needy families. The sorority also fosters scholastic achievement by awarding scholarships to those outstanding members. Kappa Delta was founded for the purpose of promoting true friendship and the highest ideals possible. Ginny Laubenstein Carole Lubunagut Betty Lutz Kathy Maday Sylvia McGiilan beta iota - Elizabeth McLean Bonnie Michael Susan Miller Betty Lou Milne Margaret Moore Harriet Moyer Kay Mulach Carol Nichoki Bobi Perrell Glee Pulley Lynn Richards Cathy Ryan Pam Salisbury Liz Sherman Sandra Sours 111 Olene Albertson Priscilla Barker Gail Ceranton Carolyn Charles Emily Cohurn Danielle Darascu Dawn Durham Jean Elzerman Toni Eisler Jill Feldman Julie Ferreter Barbara Fotis Ilze Frievalds Maria Girard Pat Grofsick Phi Mu Debbie Harris Ann Havnes [12 President — Barbara Lowden Vice President — Maria Gerard Secretary — Sandy Orletsky T reasurer — Janet Mann Pledge Mistress — Lynn White Phi Mu Fraternity was founded on March 4. 1852, at Wesleyan College, Macon. Georgia. Originally known as the Philomathean Society, it is the second oldest women ' s fra- ternity in the United States. Phi Mu presently has over eighty- two collegiate chapters. Gamma Delta chapter was chartered in 1933 and was the first national panhellenic group on the American University campus. The Phi Mu badge is a shield of gold, overlaid with black bearing through stars and a hand clasping a heart. The official colors are pink and white, with the flower being the Enchant- ress Carnation. Aside from being active in all campus activities, the members of Phi Mu engage in charitable works. The pledges strive toward participating in social service actiivties before their initiation. The Phi Mu ' s have been known for their love of sports, and this year was no exception, with Phi Mu actively partici- pating in such events as Powderpuff Football and Sig Olym- pics. Phi Mu ' s room along sorority row has taken on a new look this year and is known as the " blue room. " The highlight of the Phi Mu social calendar was the Formal, which was held in the mid-winter. 1P Carol Lockwood Barbara Lowden Janet Mann gamma delta Betsy Meyer Dee Dee Morgan Sandy Orletsky Debbie Russell Mary Sack Elizabeth Stanley Susan Strand Jo Ann Test Jerri Walker Lynn White 113 The Eternal Search For Truth Through... Communication COMMUNICATIVE ARTS Communication is the method by which ideas and feelings are con- veyed from one person to another. Without communication, man would still be living in a cave. All the wondrous inventions, innova- tions, ideals, and beliefs would have died with the originator. As man progresses in his search for truth, his knowledge is conveyed to the world through channels of com- munication. Performance Principles Class seated: Carol Ann Berg. Mabel Johnson. Janet Mover. Ilze Freivalds. Sydney Podnos, Annette Leiderman. Maude Fransen. standing: Don Judson. Elayne R. Shochet. Gerry Adelman. Sarah Shelhorse. Harrell Fuller. Paul Waugaman. Dot Murray. Lois Woodruff. Jim Galloway. THE TALON It ' s not always easy to find out who is the guy in the middle of the third row. Much has been said, and un- doubtedly will be said, about the amount of work involved in the pro- duction of a yearbook. To the staff it seems something of a minor miracle that from a bundle of blank layout sheets and a jumble of half-formed ideas eventually emerges a pictorial record of the year ' s events. Not easily forgotten are the early planning sessions, the search for pic- tures and copy, and the frantic rush be- fore an approaching deadline. Yet it all seems worthwhile with the final an- nouncement that the Talon is out! Sometimes the pictures just don ' t fit the layout. STAFF Editor Harrell Fuller Business Manager Leonard Sloan Layout Don Judson Copy Elayne R. Shocliet Art Sarah Shelhorse Seniors Lois Woodruff Organizations Leonard Shapiro Greeks Annette Leiderman Communicative Arts Carol Ann Berg Campus Life Janet Moyer Beauty Mabel Johnson Athletics Paul Waugaman Advisor Mr. Ray Hiebert Copy Writers: Maxine Roberts, Joel Gold, Pete Dickerson. Janet Kahwaty. Bob Cavedo Photography: Dave Nache, Joe Chimento, Lou Grossman, Bruce Young We may not have the world ' s best filing system. 9 A . »m M 1=1 „ 4 L M... flg w ' " C I A Pictures, pencils and rulers are important tools of the trade. The ads come in. but so do the bills The right captions often make the difference between a good and an excellent page. first row: America Fuentes, Bob Cavedo. Linda Johnson. Artie Goldberg. Becky Mullen, Jeff Human. Pat O ' Brien. Kathie Allen. Danielle Darascy. second row: Rick Lobel, Joe Chimenlo, Eddie Karoly. Cindy Young. Sally Bright. Ann Roche. Al Steiner, Jim Taylor. Ken Fritz. Bob Swdin. Dana Ward. Maxine Dattelbaum, Caryle Rains. John Pickard, Paul Goodberg. Mike Rtibin. A. U. EAGLE Editing is often a joint project. The Eagle, AU ' s weekly newspaper, has had as its aim this year to present accurate news to those who are actively interested in the school and to ex- press student opinion and thought. It has served as an outlet for all students in writing, editing, photog- raphy, advertising, accounting, and salesmanship. In keeping with national interest in a Presiden- tial campaign, the Eagle put out its first Extra this year to announce the appearance of the candidates on campus. Staff members will not soon forget the hectic Thursday and Sunday nights spent in putting the paper to bed. nor will they forget the interest gen- erated in the student body by the editorial policies. 1 18 Chalk up another ;id for the business staff. Getting the facts is only half the job. cheeking them is also important. Effective advertising is the life blood of the paper. STAFF Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editor Asst. Managing Editor Sports. Layout Copy Editor Feature Editor A dvertising Director Sales Manager Accountant Circulation Manager Chief Photographer Advisor Arthur Abba Goldberg William Geo. Sloane Linda Johnson Robert Cavedo Mike Trilling Rebeeea Mullen Leonard Detlor A I Pilson Chuck Shlachtman Sally Winter Joel Katims Joseph Chimento Mr. Ray Hiebert A good picture always adds to the story. floor: Richard R. Preston. Ken Fritz, couch: Dick Snoke. Gwinn Clarke. Nancy Sharp. Roger Adler. Sandy Orletsky. Hal Isen, Vic Stephan Sussman. We make money as well as jokes Editor Business Manager Chief Writer Layout Director Art STAFF Richard R. Preston David Ross Vic Stephan Sussman Sandra Orletsky Dick Snoke BALD EAGLE American University ' s biggest contribution to college humor is the Bald Eagle, published twice this year. The Bald Eagle staff does all the writing for the magazine but membership on the staff is open to anyone seriously interested in making a humorous contribution. In its attempt to create humor about the school and its administrators, professors and students, the staff has used both art work and composition. And some satire on the life at AU was not considered remiss by the campus comic heads. Every now and then we get a live one on the wire. 120 THE WRITER The American University literary magazine, The Writer, exists to publish the best student-written short stories, articles, poetry and art work. The maga- zine ' s policy is controlled by a Board of Editors, presided over by the Editor-in- Chief, and staffed by English and Jour- nalism majors. The staff members are seriously interested in writing and pub- lishing. All manuscripts are given intensive consideration by the Board and only those works of high quality and crafts- manship are published in the annual issue. There are three main purposes for the literary magazine ' s existence: to pre- sent works by competent young authors; to encourage student writing; and to pre- sent a cross-section of the thoughts and ideas of the student body. It is the hope of such a magazine that some of the writers that it prints will one day, through experience gained with The Writer, appear as full-fledged authors in the publishing world. A good edition means revision. first row: Melissa Starbuck. Ned Stern. Milford Snyder. Dan Terrell, second row: Ted Bronson. Jim Lee. first row: Jim Trotter. Andy Rothman, Alvin Jeweler. Arnold Shaw. Barry Pollack. Donna Pickard. second row: Judie Stern. John Harter, Tara Lowe. Dave Matson. Pat Lindsay. Sue Warek. Boh Gardner. Ade Cronauer, Neil Bohnert, Don Budd. third row: John Gallagher. Bob Furnad. Judy Abrams. Tom Hyre. Linda Hicks. Pat Kennedy, Chuck Timawus, Ellen Goldstein, fourth row: Jimmy Rollins. Alex Tod, George Geesey, Diane Higgins, Leonard Famiglietti. Bruce Chapman. WAMU... Selecting records is an important part of WAMU ' s programming EXECUTIVE BOARD Station Manager Arnold Shaw Program Director J. Alvin Jeweler Business Manager Barry Pollack Chief Engineer Andy Rothman Chief Announcer Jim Trotter Music Director Donna Pickard Arnie Shaw takes a break from his managerial duties. 122 " This is WAMU, 610 on your dial, setting the pace in college radio. " WAMU, with operating facilities in the Communications Building, is the largest extra- curricular activity on campus. Its studios and engineering facilities are among the finest in Washington, D. C. In its tenth year of consecutive broadcasting. WAMU offered students opportunities to gain experience in announcing, engineering, produc- ing, directing, script writing and various other jobs which make competent broadcasters. Utilizing these skills, WAMU broadcast its own coverage of the national election. With re- mote crews at Democratic and Republican head- quarters, and " election central " in the Commu- nication Building. WAMU brought the latest happenings to the campus, including interviews with such nationally known persons as Paul But- ler, Senator Frank Church, and Senator Mike Mansfield. The regular program log boasts many different types of shows including information pro- grams, extensive news and sports coverage, and music. The record library offers a choice of clas- sical jazz, show tunes or popular music. WAMU annually broadcasts the marathon for the Or- phan ' s Dinner, College Council election returns, and A. U. sports events. Under the guidance of faculty advisor George Geesey, WAMU hopes to continue to move forward in the field of broadcasting. Upper-most in this year ' s plans is the installation of an FM station. WAMU news event: former Democratic National Chairman. Paul Butler, is interviewed by John Gallagher. Al Jeweler. AU ' s own J. Alan, plans another programming triumph. Jovial Barry Pollack keeps the hooks straight. 610 On Your Dial Novice debators and their coach leave for the Navy tournament. Don Koenig practices for one of his varsity debates. Inter-Collegiate Forensics The Debate Team, under the di- rection of Prof. Dale E. Wolgamuth, enjoyed its most successful season. The Varsity " A " team repeatedly showed its skill in national competition cap- turing second places at the Maryland- Washington Conference, University of Kentucky, and Dixie Classic, ultimately taking first place honors at Morgan State and placing 12th in an 86 team slate at Harvard. Preceding the Notre Dame Tournament this same team entered into a series of debates before high school audiences with Northwestern in the Chicago area. In conjunction with the debate program a series of public debates were scheduled at AU in which the na- tional debate topic concering compulsory health in- surance was argued with touring teams, notably the University of New Zealand. Of the total of 182 rounds of debate completed in the first semester, AU registered 1 10 wins in both novice and varsity competition. Winners of the Morgan State tournament display their trophies. : Varsity " A " Team, Darlene Johnson. Butler, Jeff Human and Don Koenig. American University Concert Orchestra JBB wSl The American University Orchestra, under the direction of George Steiner, has pre- sented eight concerts on campus this year in Clendenen Theatre, as well as three off-campus productions. Organized ten years ago, it has grown to become one of the finest amateur college or- chestras in the area. The orchestra gives an opportunity for composers, who are students at the University, to display their talents. Also, it performs the work of modern composers who would normally not be heard in the mod- ern symphony orchestra. The A.U. Orchestra is made up of stu- dents, alumni, and faculty of the University. Their talent provides for many an enjoyable evening on campus. 126 Under the dynamic leadership of its new director, Norman Scribner, the A.U. Chorus has been revitalized. The climax of a year of hard work and preparation was the presentation of Elijah by Mendelssohn in early May. The chorus, numbering 150 voices, is well known for its singing in chapel and convocations. They are pictured here during one of the weekly rehearsals. The A. U. Chorus The University Singers first row: Lorenzo Handy, director, Nancy Dryden. Maureen del Mar, Barbara Fields. Pat Miles. Alice Kepler, .second row: Gene Strayer. Ken Greene. Norman Van der Slice. David Steinberg, Al Pierce. The University Singers are a group of students interested in singing all types of music. One of their most enjoyable performances this year was a Twentieth Century Folk Mass which was presented in January. Even during breaks, the subject of discussion is usually the play. THE A. U. PLAYERS Each year Clendenen Theatre witnesses the presen- tation of the American University Players programs of enlightenment and entertainment. This season ' s emphasis was upon modern American drama. During the year, the A.U. Players presented a total of five major productions plus two Readers ' Theatre productions. The plays were Beyond the Horizon, by Eugene O ' Neill, Mr. Roberts by Thomas Haggen and Joshua Logan, Fashion by Anna Cora Mowatt. Percy S. MacKaye ' s The Scarecrow, and Once in a Lifetime by George S. Kaufman and Moss Hart. The readings presented were Margaret Fleming by James Heme and Francesca da Rimini by George Henry Bokes. In addition to their performing endeavors, the group has also put on social events. During the first semester, they gave a departmental tea which enabled the Players to get acquainted with all the Speech Arts Department. During Freshman Club Fair, the Players provided a booth to explain some of the activities which take place in the theatre. The year ' s activities culminate with Awards Night, during which the outstanding individuals in various phases of theatre work are recognized. first row: Martha Manning, Lee McAdams, Judy Buchanon, Barbara Wells, second row: Mr. Tal Russell, Mr. Robert Henderson. Elizabeth Benedict, Robert Pine, Barbara Stolfi. third row: Tim Rice. Faith Shrinsky. Brad Willis. Joyce Young. Steve Lev. Jane Baltzley. HB VQHBlHi With good directing the words come alive. That tinsel and light effect starts out rather messy. The right facial expression can make the difference. Spotlighting at the right time and place is an important part of production. 129 Beyond The Horizon Robert Mayo Lawrence L. Lacquement Andrew Mayo Timothy Rice Ruth Atkins Barbara Wells James Mayo Stephen Lev Kate Mayo Phyllis Joan Minkoff Captain Dick Scott Richard E. Snoke, Jr. Mrs. Atkins Elizabeth Benedict Mary Mayo Maria Zelenka Ben Milford Snyder D octor Fawcett Harold Isen Eugene O ' Neill ' s first professional play was acclaimed as the most sig- nificant play that had appeared on the American stage for many years. It was first performed in 1920 and was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for the best American play of that year. While Mr. O ' Neill ' s art deepened apd his inventive quality progressed. Beyond the Horizon remains the best of his plays . . . for it is based upon the great truth that there is nothing in our lives so precious as-our illusions . . . Arthur Hobson Quinn This presentation of Mister Roberts marked the second AU Players production highlighting American theatre during the past century. While Mister Roberts would seem in marked contrast with O ' Neill ' s play, both deal with man ' s search for fulfillment and the fate of Mr. Roberts in search of his ideal is as ironic as the death of Robert in Beyond th e Horizon. Mr. Roberts Chief Johnson Timothy Rice Lieutenant (jg) Roberts Brad Willis Doc Stephen Lev Dowdy Richard Snoke The Captain Robert Guy Insigna Harvey Backer Mannion Robert Plank Lindstrom Thomas Hartman Stefanowski Maurice Provich Wiley Philip Covell Schlemmer Herman Rankin Reber Kerry Loyd Ensign Pulver David Tuggle Dolan Charles Windley Gerhart Stephen Sanders Payne Joy Zolotar Lieutenant Girard — Nikki Marlowe, Jane Baltzley Shore Patrolman David Shriver Military Policeman Lawrence Lawlor Seamen — Lawrence Laquement, Ade Cronauer Goat Himself Fashion Zeke Millinette Mrs. Tiffany Prudence Seraphina Tiffany T. Tennyson Twinkle L; Augustus Fogg Count Jolimaitre Adam Truman Mr. Tiffany Snobson Colonel Howard Gertrude John Bishop Mira Calhoun Martha Manning Judith Buchanan Elizabeth Benedict lwrence L. Laquem ent Harold [sen Richard Snoke Robert Pine Timothy Rice Stephen Sanders Harvey Backer Barbara Wells C V-t ' In 1845 Edgar Allen Poe commended Fashion as being " superior to any American play " and as being " original in its design to satirize fashion as fashion. " Surfeited by the extremes of realism and naturalism in present day drama, we delight in the artificiality of the acting style and in the audience ' s freedom to cheer the hero and hiss the villain: the triumph of native honesty and worth over foreign sham and worthlessness. The Scarecrow represents the romance of the fantastic, with its basis in American History. It was suggested by Hawthorne ' s story of Fealhertop pub- lished originally in 1852. The story is concerned with the transformation of Satan to the New World and his use of a " pu mpkin-head " scarecrow as his instrument. Mac- Kaye ' s Devil is ultimately defeated by his major failing, the inability to create anything perfectly, even imperfection. The Scarecrow Goody Rickby Dickon Rachel Merton The Boy Jackie Zabell Elizabeth Benedict Martha Ann Manning James Schulze Richard Talbot, Esq. Stephen Sanders Justice Merton Richard Snoke Lord Ravensbane (The " Scarecrow " ) — Warren Bass Mistress Cynthia Merton Tara Lowe Micah Dallas Martin Cogan Captain Bugby Minister Dodge Sir Charles Reddington Fanny Reddington Amelia Reddington Stephen Lev Kenneth Fritz Brad Willis Lee McAdams Susan Weiss The Eternal Search For Truth Through... QT - I CONG. UAH " I ION V MnWAKUOBL-CWtolH WTEM DM Participation CAMPUS LIFE By participating in campus life, we intermingle with one another, ex- changing ideals, beliefs, and theo- ries. Every minute we are growing, maturing, reaching out for higher goals. Discussions in the dorm or in the cafeteria over cups and cups of cof- fee are as much a part of campus life as registration and classes. Dorm Life It ' s always more fun to watch T.V. A bright way to start the day. Up by eight. " Eight already? I just hit the sack. " The dawn of another day in the life on an " on-campus " stu- dent. What could be more fun than trying to find that alarm to shut off? The day officially begins with the eternal search for the soap, the toothbrush, the towel, and the rest of the " clean-up gear. " Nothing beats those early morning " hellos " which are ac- companied by half-closed eyes. Time to battle once again for a shower, a sink, and a shave. The crown- ing glory is looking for the key to get back in the room with only ten minutes left to get dressed, have coffee, and make that eight-thirty class. Somehow we all muddle through and the long day begins . . . ' 1 don ' t remember packing h Sometimes it ' s hard to just get through the day. 134 ...Men Letting off steam with a good snow-ball fight. for a long day The first stop after morning classes is the rush to the A.U. mail room for that long wait until all the mail is up. What could be better than a long letter or a care package from home? The next phase of waiting is in the cafeteria for a quick bite of lunch and some gossip as to what ' s going on around campus. More classes, more conversations, and eventually even some studying. Back to the dorm for some letter writing, more conversation and even a little album listening. Nothing beats a quick nap before returning to classes or starting the evening festivities. Dinner, more conversation, more study- ing, and another day of campus life has passed. " Just a minute, please. " Pirates or Yankees? •Or, ; " i?:5« After a hard day, time for bed. 135 Dorm Life A co-ed ' s life is varied. One moment she might be studying, the next flying to answer the telephone. Living in a dorm is a unique experi- ence for her. She meets girls from all parts of the country and from all walks of life. She learns about new people, places, and ideas. Dorm life is varied. You may find girls doing different things at all hours of the day or night. Some study or cram until the early hours of the morning. You can usually find several people in the lounge 136 ...Women watching television. Or you might find owe girl trying out new hair styles on another. Something is always going on in the dorm. Several times during the year the unexpected blast of the lire alarm awakens the girls and sends them out into the night with coats, towels, and precious posses- sions. Alter the excitement dies down, everyone files back into the dorm to get some much-needed sleep. Hayes Hall This year one of A.U. " s off-campus attractions has been Hayes Hall, located on the grounds of Sibley Memorial Hospital. In the future Hayes will be the home of the Sibley Nurses, but this year the imposing edifice housed Washington Semester stu- dents and Freshman girls. A few minutes ride down Nebraska Avenue through one of Washington ' s most beautiful sec- tions brings one to this residence hall. The problem of commuting to and from campus was solved for the girls through use of the " ' shuttle bus. " This green bus operated by students has become a familiar sight on campus as it performs its services several times a day. A familiar ight. (he shuttle bus Whatever is new is posted on the bulletin board. Visiting hours. Taking a hreak between tests Orientation week began for the " Peon " as soon as he arrived on cam- pus. Immediately he was asked to do- nate $2 toward the orientation pro- gram. After having paid this small fee, he was entitled not only to a tour of our campus conducted by his student advisor, but he was permitted to take the English and history waiver exams as well as the psychological tests. Then began a week of adjustment, of fun and of laughs. The Peons attended the welcome convocation, the activities convocation, the picnic and Club Fair, the outdoor movie " Picnic. " the vari- ous open houses, and, of course, the traditional capping ceremony. But, alas! As all things do. Orientation Week came to an end. After a week of forming new and lasting friendships, of excitement, and of fun, the Peons settled down to the new adventure of college classes. Getting to know one another at the Transfer Tea Orientation Week I he club fair acquaints new students with extracurricular activities on campus. AU ' s traditional freshman ceremony; capping the Peons of ' 64. The Peons hanging the Sophomores in effigy. Zj 1 if WKMk 1 i B H Ending Orientation Week with an all-campus mixer. Studies The most important aspect of a stu- dent ' s college life centers around his studies. These studies are pursued in many odd places and in many different guises. A large number of people study regularly in their rooms or in the library every night. But others try to fit their study time in between classes, parties, or dating. This type of per- son is one of the strangest phenomenon of campus life. One is likely to see him any- where: sitting in the lounge, looking at his books between television programs or dur- ing commercials, sitting on the lawn and stopping every so often to talk to a friend, or else sitting in McKinley or on the various benches on campus. As a last resort, many students do last-minute cramming in the cafeteria. No matter how strange some of these places may seem, one may be certain that it is up to each student to find his best way to study — the only way to get through col- lege on his own. It looks like they ' re having fun. The spirit of Halloween. Fall Harvest Hop The Fall Harvest Hop. held October 28, was one of the first all-campus mixers. It was held in the informal lounge of Hughes Hall. The lounge was decorated with a fall motif, complete with pumpkins. There was even apple bobbing for a few adventurous souls. The dance is an annual affair, held for the purpose of getting together on-campus, off-campus, and the commuter students for a social gathering. This is one way of getting to know each other on a more informal basis. Music was pro- vided by a local band. One corner of the lounge held the re- freshment stand, which proved to be the most popular place of all. Good old fashioned fun. Where there ' s food, there ' s people. I I •„♦♦♦ • ♦»! I 1 . — I 1 ; tmEi 1 J i ! t 1 1 ' 1 • Ml V 1 4 I • £ i » . • jW J q : -- r ' A 5 ifj Sophomore Skit Night and Dinner Dance Each year, the Sophomore class has an opportunity to display the various talents of its members. During skit night, comedy, drama, dancing, and singing are all pre- sented to the student body in Clendenen Theatre. This year ' s theme was " Intellectualism at A.U. " In- cluded in the repertoire of skits were take-offs of Maggie ' s and on the new policy of entering and leaving the bookstore. The Sophomore Dinner Dance, an annual affair, was held November 12 in the Presidential Arms Hotel. The dance was preceded by a dinner. This semi-formal function is one of the main social affairs of the Sophomore class. Each girl received a favor of a stuffed toy. Five girls were selected by the Sophomore class as Queen contestants. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of Miss Barbara Perrell as Queen. A scene from Sophomore Skit Night. Is Maggie ' s really like this? Jim Galloway crowns Bobi Perrell Queen of the Sophomore Dinner Dance. A. U. ' s Lee Burko joins the band for a number. t . . fP k M " c H M I taJ WKJKwm ; - 2i. -. V ,-N 1 J5- - Famous Faces at The Paul Tillich Faith and Freedom Series was one of the most anticipated series of lectures during the school year. Students prepared for the philosopher ' s lectures by reading many of his works beforehand. He proved to be a stimulating, forceful speaker. Senator Thruston B. Morion, Chairman of the Republican National Committee, was guest speaker at a convention of college Young Republicans for which the A.U. Young Republicans Club was host. The conference, held the second weekend of April, was attended by delegations from the mid-atlantic states. Climaxing the longest Home- coming weekend in A. U. ' s history, the Limelighters finally gave their renditions of folk songs, both old and new. They combined old songs with a sharp wit and occasional satire. The audience responded enthusiastically and clamored for more when the concert finally ended. 146 American University r S ' - i ' " . £ . - " ... ask not what your country can do for you hut what you can do for your country. " This excerpt from President John Kennedy ' s Inaugural Speech has set the pace for his administration. In the fall, Mr. Kennedy visited our campus for a student rally. This followed one of his television dehates with Mr. Nixon. A. U. is honored to welcome to its SIS staff. Dr. Charles Malik, former President of the Genera] As- sembly of the United Nations. Dr. Malik will be lecturing for the spring and fall semesters on Philosophical Issues in World Politics. He will also be conducting a seminar on the faculty level. One of the most popular vocal groups in the country. The Brothers Four, presented a musical evening to A. U. students. A cheerful group with interesting songs and a good line of talk, this West Coast group sang many of their hits; " Greenfields " being the most popular with the audience. An extra friend came to the party. Sorority Rush Good food, good friends — all a part of rush. The theme of sorority rush might well be " getting to know you. " Rushing is an exciting time where the different sororities try to get to know all the rushees. Fall Rush is the most formal. This lasts over a period of three weeks. The first party given by each sorority is an open house. Everyone who previously signed up for sorority rush is invited. Every sorority sends out informal invitations to their second party. Invitation to the third party is by formal invitation only. After all the parties, bids are given out to the prospective pledges. Informal rush is later in the first semester. Dur- ing this time each sorority has one informal party and several open houses. Bids to pledge the particular greek groups are given out at different times. Spring rush is early in the second semester. The procedure is much the same as it was during fall in- formal rush. Sorority has much to offer a girl. Many girls who are interested in making new friends, activities, and the opportunity to contribute to campus life find a great deal of satisfaction in sorority life. Rush party with an oriental flair. mk - One picture is worth a thousand words. Entertainment during one of the parties. Some of the brothers of ATO. Some entertainment during rushing. MX Parlies are always fun. Glad vou could he here. Fraternity Rush Fraternity life with its parties and responsibilities is presented to hopeful future fraternity members dur- ing rush week. Trying to decide which fraternity is best poses a problem for the student. All the fraternal organiza- tions put their best foot forward in an effort to attract rushees. Everything is geared toward the day when the fraternity brothers announce the names of the students they have picked to pledge their respec tive organizations. Rush is an exciting part of life on a college cam- pus. It fulfills the task of introducing to the student the ideas of friendship and working together toward vari- ous goals. Congratulations on pledging. This line of beauties are the finalists for Homecoming Queen. They are; Martha Manning. Virginia Lauhenstein. Mimi kra er. Ruth Tamsma. Jerri Chase, and Kathi McCarthy. Homecoming Homecoming weekend is one of the biggest social events of the year at American University. Held Decem- ber 9th to 1 1th, the three days were packed with activi- ties. The theme of this year ' s homecoming was " A.U. on Broadway. " All rooms and floats followed the general theme. Greek and Independent groups worked hard on their rooms and floats for the final judging. Friday eve- ning, the rooms were opened for inspection for the stu- dent body and general public. An informal dance was held in Clendenen. Saturday morning was the parade with queen con- testants, cheerleaders, and floats. That afternoon, the basketball game was held, with Georgetown defeating A.U. That evening was the big homecoming dance. It was held at the Indian Springs Country Club, with music by Buddy Morrow and his orchestra. The weekend ended in a big way with an unsched- uled snowstorm replacing the " Limelighters " concert on Sunday afternoon. Alumni president Chet Morrill crowns Martha Manning Homecoming Queen for i960. 152 The hard working Homecoming Committee lakes a break from one of their man) planning sessions BiriK of a feather ' . ' Dancing to the music of Buddy Morrow, Through the tunnel into Alpha Sigma Phi ' s " Wonderland. " Phi Mil took second place in the flout division Tammy Grimes never looked better. A TO made a clean sweep of Homecoming with this first-prize float. Singing at WAMU for the Orphan ' s Day donations n.i . ■ - n i i ' ■ r Getting read for ol ' St. Nick. Candlelight service in Glo er Room. Christmas at A U Christmas at A.U. is one of the most anticipated events of the year. The annual Christmas dinner in the cafeteria, the open houses, the four A.M. curfews, the candlelight service, and the selection of the Best Loved Girl all add to the Christmas spirit. There were Christmas trees in all of the dorms and decorations and prizes for the best decorated rooms in the halls. Each floor had its own Christmas ceremony and party. Everyone took time off from studying or social functions to participate in group singing, room judging, and refreshments. Cleaves even got into the festive spirit by decorating the cafeteria and serving the students instead of the usual long lines. After the typical Christmas dinner of turkey and all the trimmings, there were carol sings and speeches. The various dorms and Greek groups held open houses, with much visiting and singing among the groups. A non-denominational candlelight service was held in Glover room. Girls living on campus and many of the off-campus students attended the Best Loved Girl Ceremony. All girls wore black skirts and white blouses which provided a background for the ceremony. Finally the big moment came. All girls who had been nominated for Best Loved Girl or Most Representative Girl retired. Then one girl, who was selected as the most representative of her class, came in carrying a candle. After Sandy Orletsky, Best Loved Girl, came in, each of the four read a selection of the Christmas story from the Bible. The ceremony was ended with all girls present singing Christmas carols. The mean old witch in the fairy tale. The winning Greek skit put on by Phi Mu-Phi Sig. Talon Skit Night One night each year multitudes of students flock to Clendenen Theatre to be entertained by the skits presented by each Greek group and the more ambitious Independents. This year ' s Skit Night, under the direction of Steve Lev. will be remem- bered for the unprecedented manner in which it was organized. The sororities and fraternities combined their writing and acting talents to present skits of better quality. Although all the groups were deserving of a trophy. Phi Mu and Phi Sig won the Greek award and the Junior Class walked off with the Independent honors. Highlights of the evening included the emceeing of Vic Sussman and the crowning of the TALON Court. Queen was Miss Bobi Perrell. Her princesses were Donna Geraci and Stephanie Friss. M.C. Vic Sussman with his friend. Presenting the trophies with an added attraction. Who let him in? I -i 1. r ! • m ■ : 1 1 ii ■ ; ; V " " T ; ■ ! 4 f 4A The winning Independent skit- the Junior class. Talon Queen Bobi Perrell and her court. Three characters from Mother Goose rhymes acted out by DCs and Phi Eps. The three nasties from the Alpha Sig — AXO skit. KD-TEP portrayal of the Infirmary. " I can do anything better than you, " the A.E. Phi ' s challenging the ATO ' s. Greek Weekend Highlight of a weekend of parties and open houses was the I.F.C. Ball held at Indian Springs Country Club. At the dance. Miss Judy Taylor was crowned I.F.C. Queen by Dean Ralph John. The weekend was climaxed with the annual Songfest spon- sored by Panhellenic Council. Kappa Delta, led by Harriet Moyer, and Alpha Sigma Phi. led by Dick Snoke, took top honors. Schol- arship trophies were awarded to Phi Epsilon Pi and Kappa Delta. Mike Rappaport was chosen Outstanding Senior Independent Man while Wilda Webber was chosen Out- standing Senior Independent Woman. The outstanding Fraternity Man trophy was awarded to Harry Ballman of ATO. Phi Mu ' s Sandra Orletsky was the recipient of the Outstanding Sorority Woman award. I. F. C. Queen candidates: AXO ' s Karen Kraus, AEPhi ' s Annette Leiderman, Judy Taylor of DG, Ginny Laubenstein of KD and Pat Grofsick of Phi Mu. 5. Harry Ballman receives his trophy from I. F. C. advisor, Dr. Lawrence Wadsworth. " Climb Ev ' ry Mountain " and " From KD to You " were the winning sorority songs. Si Ms •L • M 4 vriitiijTf ' i - i ,js Hm Wk 160 Wilda Webber receives Congrats and a cup as Outstanding Senior Independent Woman. ..iLj-.kLU The Phi Sigs in their usual formal attire. The Greeks and their dates danced and sat to the music of Frank Toverzer and the Masters. The Alpha Sigs sing their way to first place with " MacDonald ' s Farm. " The Phi Mu ' s rendition of " It ' s a Great Day, " copped honorable mention. 161 Youth Service The conference ;r Television and the press well attended by delegates from many states, ave extensive coverage to the proceedings. American University was chosen as the site for the first conference to be held for the Youth Service Abroad program. Approximately 400 dele- gates representing 300 schools and 45 states attended three days of meetings and workshops. The conference, sponsored by the National Student Association, pro- vided a forum for the exchange of ideas and recent information about the Peace Corps program. Guest speak- ers, resource personnel, and advisors contributed greatly to the sessions, due to their experience in programs of in- ternational service. Some of the dignitaries attending the conference were Senators Reuss of Wisconsin, Cooper of Kentucky, Hum- Senator Hubert Humphrey of Minnesota delivered one of the major addresses to a workshop session. He spoke about some of the problems of the program. Many new and different ideas were exchanged at informa group gatherings. Abroad Conference phrey of Minnesota and R. Sargent Shriver — director of the Peace Corps. The success of the conference was due greatly to the hard work and co-operation of American University ' s H. R. Anderson, Dean Griffith of the School of International Service, and A.U. student Thomas B. Manton, chairman of the National Conference Staff. The hopes of the attending dele- gates and personnel could perhaps be best summed up by this statement of Senator Humphrey. " . . . The Peace Corps will become a permanent, pow- erful influence against the conditions of human misery and war, and a posi- tive force for the peace and progress of mankind. " An exchange student from Ghana, one of the main foreign students attending the conference, speaks out as to the conditions the Peace Corps will come in contact with in the underdeveloped areas of the world. Yeane King, one of A.U. ' s delegates to the conference, helps in serving refreshments to some of the guests. R. Sargent Shriver — director of the Peace Corps, ad- dresses the assembly on future potentialities of the program. 163 The Eternal Search For Truth Through . . . Beauty QUEENS and SWEETHEARTS A significant form of honor in college life is the recognition of beauty, charm, and poise in college women. The popular selection by a Greek or Independent group as being rep- resentative of that group ' s values in appearance, charm, and in per- sonality enhances the group and be- stows particular honor upon the chosen woman. H italics Hall Formal Lounge 165 Brenda Andrews 1 E, P Sweetheart Beauty and brains is the only way to describe Brenda Andrews, this year ' s Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart. She is a member of Alpha Chi Omega sorority, and was chosen as the outstanding pledge of her pledge class last semester. Brenda is now in an Honors English class. Outside of campus activities, Brenda enjoys sewing, ballet, and art. 166 Sunny is nineteen and is majoring in English. A junior, she is second vice-president of Women ' s Residence Council, and one of the Junior Class Representatives to College Council. As of yet Sunny has no definite plans for the future. SP C 1 1 Sweetheart Sunny Kessler Andy Brakman P JL JX Moonlight Girl Lovely, black haired Andy is married to Phi Sig ' s Peter Brakman. Here at American University she is a senior majoring in Commercial Art and she hopes to enter this field upon graduation in June. At the present time her new home, studies, and a part-time job are keeping her very busy. 168 This year ' s ATO sweetheart is a senior. majoring in Elementary Education. Judy was on both the Homecoming Committee and the Orientation Board. She also keeps herself busy as a member of Delta Gamma sorority, Student NEA, and Kappa Delta Epsilon, the women ' s education honorary. A 1 2 Sweetheart Judy Taylor Phehe Palmer AZ$ Dream Girl This year ' s Alpha Sigma Phi Dream Girl is a lovely young lady who attends Mary Baldwin College in Staunton, Virginia. Phebe is a senior majoring in Art. She is pinned to Alpha Sig Jack Bishop. 170 Chosen by College Council to represent American University at the annual Apple Blossom Festival was tall, willowy, blonde Ruth Tamsma. Ruth traveled to Winchester, Virginia, this spring to compete with entrants from many other states. For over three years now, Ruth has been very active and outstanding in many campus activities. Appleblossom Princess Ruth Tamsma Sandra Orletsky BEST LOVED GIRL Sandy can usually be seen rushing from one meeting to another, as she is active in practically every phase of college life — student government and publications as well as several clubs. Sandy is a senior majoring in French. She is a member of Phi Mu and is this year ' s " Outstanding Senior Sorority Woman. " Originally from Holland, Ruth now resides in Arlington. Virginia. A senior, she has a combined major in International Relations and Business Administration. This year she was one of the Senior Class Representatives to College Council, a member of Panhellenic Council, and a member of Campus Center Board. She belongs to Alpha Psi Omega, the dramatics honorary, and is a member of Delta Gamma sorority. Homecoming Princess Ruth Tamsma ■$•• •■ •• •• ■■ ••$•■$• •! hMwNM 1 " - 4- Homecoming Queen Martha Ann Manning This year ' s Homecoming Queen is the lovely, dark haired Martha Ann Manning. At the present time Martha is kept busy as a mem- ber of Delta Gamma sorority and Alpha Psi Omega, the National Dramatic Honorary. Winning crowns is nothing new for Martha Ann, as she was last year ' s Talon Queen. Martha is a senior majoring in Radio- TV-Theater. She has appeared in several pro- ductions in local theaters and hopes to con- tinue her career in drama upon graduation. 174 BfflW Freshman Queen Lies Sd ikd Ines, originally from Germany, now calls Vineland, New Jersey her home. She is in the School of International Service, and plans to work overseas when she graduates in 1964. Already she is active on campus, working on the Student Health and Welfare Committee and as a representative to Freshman House Council. CLASS QUEENS Sophomore Queen Bobi Perrell An outstanding member of her Sopho- more class, Bobi has served in many campus activities such as the Young Republicans Club, the Youth Peace Corps, and the International Relations Club. A member of Kappa Delta sorority, she was this year ' s Sophomore class Representative to College Council. 176 Don tii Geraci This busy sophomore was one of the Talon Princesses. A member of Delta Gamma sorority, she recently was the DG director for Song Fest. A speech major, she is also affiliated with Zeta Phi Eta — speech honorary. Her plans for the future include Christian Educa- tion. TALON PRINCESSES Stephanie Friss A Junior majoring in Elementary Edu- cation, Stephanie was selected as one of the Talon Princesses this year. An active member on the Election Committee and the Junior class Executive Committee, she also belongs to Kappa Theta Tau. I 177 1 ; m Talon Queen Bobi Pencil Chosen to reign as this year ' s Talon Queen, Bobi is a busy member of Kappa Delta sorority. As her major is in International Re- lations, Bobi is especially interested in doing work for the United Nations. A Sophomore from Freeport, Long Island. Bobi plans to work at the Friends Service Committee Work Camp in Mexico this summer. 179 , I F C Queen Judy Taylor Delta Gamma ' s Judy Taylor was elected Inter-Fraternity Council Queen by the frater- nity men on campus. She was selected from a field of candidates nominated by each sorority. A senior from McLean, Virginia, Judy is ma- joring in Elementary Education. 180 II m -m • :::::: " " The Eternal Search For Truth Through . . . Competition ATHLETICS Competition in organized athletics is quite conducive to the eternal search for truth. Participation in intercollegiate and intramural ath- letics enriches the individual by giv- ing him a strong, healthy body to accompany his developing mind, and instills in him the principles of sportsmanship and fair play. Be- cause of these advantages, it is only right that this institution of higher learning offers a strong program of athletics on the variety and intra- mural levels. 183 Basketball 184 Ron Rawlins Jack Isleib Charlie Parrish Bob Lindquist Jim Shikora 185 Lindquist scores on a fast break. Beauchamp takes a short pass from Lindquist on the offensive. Al Dillard combines his powerful jump and his long reach to pop in two points. The American University Eagles Basketball team coached by Dave Carrasco finished its 1960-1961 season with a surprising 15-7 record. The team reached the finals of the Mason-Dixon Conference Championships at Catholic University and fell prey. 59-57. in overtime, to the Mount St. Mary ' s squad which had twice stopped A.U. by substantial margins earlier in the season. The Eagles reached the finals by avenging an earlier loss to Catholic University defeating them in the semi-final round. 58-52. The team used a sliding zone defense to completely baffle C.U. This year ' s team produced many outstanding per- formers. Al Dillard. A. U. ' s Little All-America candidate from New York City, led the team in rebounds and assists. Al. a 6 ' 2 " freshman center, had 443 rebounds, a new school record, averaging 20.1 snares in each of his 22 games. Against Baltimore U. he had 26. his season high. Al was selected for all-tournament teams at the Quantico Marines Invitational, the Nation ' s Capital Invitational and the Mason-Dixon Conference Championships. Season Record American I ' . Opponent 75 Baltimore University 67 S2 Gallaudet College ' 47 78 Georgetown University 91 67 University of Buffalo 64 82 Jacksonville University 69 83 Southern Connecticut 42 7 1 Lehigh 60 51 Temple University 61 79 Juniata College 34 74 Navy 68 87 Adelphi College 72 63 Rider College 89 72 Loyola College 69 90 Baltimore University 78 66 Catholic University 70 68 Mount St. Mary ' s 83 78 Loyola College 61 68 Mount St. Mary ' s 82 89 Lynchburg College 64 88 Washington College 71 58 Catholic University 52 57 Mount St. Mary ' s 59 Playing the boards in college ball is no fun. just ask Beauchamp. Another two points for the Eagles. High scorer was Bob Lindquist, a junior from Kane. Pennsylvania. Bob, after being a sub- stitute last season, became A.U. ' s scoring punch averaging 19.1 points per game. His high night came against Adelphi College of Long Island scoring 3 1 points. Bob was most consistent at the charity stripe for the team hitting 82 per cent of his attempts. Senior captain Bill Beauchamp kept Eagle action alive under the boards finishing second to Dillard in the rebounding department with 176 in 20 games. Jim Howell, a versatile backcourt ace from John Carroll High in Washington, was second in scoring and assists with 15.9 points per game and 44 assists. Graduating seniors Ken Waller and Walt Dupee. junior Jack Isleib. and newcomer Ron Rawlins, who started many games for the Eagles, rounded out the team ' s scoring punch this season. oh Brummer shows his stuff against Temple at Uline Arena. kneeling: Maria Girard. Janet Kahwaty, Marcia Burch. Ginny Laubenstein. Captain, second row: Lonnie Teglvad, Gail Lipman, Barbara Bestpitch. top: Carol Cook. Cheerleaders The girls in action during a home basketball game. The American University Cheerleaders, with Ginny Laubenstein as Captain, have had an active season sup- porting the A.U. basketball team. Some highlights of the year were the exciting Homecoming game against George- town, the upset victory over the Naval Academy, and the close and thrilling Mason-Dixon Conference Championships play-offs. An additional valuable attraction was the " A.U. Eagle, ' who normally goes by the name of Howie Gans. He contributed to the spirit of the Eagle fans throughout the season, and the Cheerleaders would like to thank him for his undying support. The Cheerleaders deserve the thanks of the A.U. stu- dent body for doing a fine job of keeping spirit for the Eagles high through thick and thin. Record-setting medle relay artist Bill Compton shouts the lap number to a racing team mate. iackstroke champion Tony Bicknell shows winning form. (H H ' ' Swimming icDonald: Diver Deluxe. Tom was conference cham- pion and a top ranking participant in the N. C. A. A. finals at Princeton. Dann Ruth pulls hard for the finish line. For greater speed, a swimmer can shave his legs. Saffer prefers the safety razor while Bicknell goes for an electric shave. Compton can ' t seem to decide. Mc- Donald, standing, has a laugh on his team-mates; divers don ' t have to worry about speed. Saffer. Compton, Bick- nell. and McDonald were gold medal winners at the Conference championships. The A.U. swimming team finished another successful season placing second at the Mason-Dixon Conference Championships held at Gallaudet College. Coach Rob Frailcy ' s swimmers have never had a losing sea- son and this past season was no exception. In dual meets the team u m seven of nine, losing to powerful Maryland and Loyola. One of the big wins came against Washington and 1 ee. the only team to stop the A. I ' , swimmers last season. In the Mason Dixon Championships Junior Bill Compton from Wilson High in Washington, broke the Conference record in the 200 yard individual medley race with a winning time of 2:26.3, five-tenths of a second off the previous record. ' " Doc ' " Sailer won the 100 yard freestyle event and Tony Bick- nell won both the 100 yard and 200 yard backstroke. A.l ' . ' s only double winner. Harry Ballman. captain Jim Fairbaim. Dan Ruth, Larry Roeloffs, Bob Beren. Marty Cowen, and Keith Fleer all captured places to keep A.U. in the meet. Tom McDonald. D.C. Amateur diving champion, won the one meter diving event. A.U. " s Bill Coward placed fourth. Going into the final race, the 400 yard medley relay, the Eagle tankmen held a slight edge in the scoring. 124-121. However. Loyola ' s relay- men came in first to win the championship by one point. Three of this year ' s squad will graduate. They are captain Jim Fairbairn, Harry Ballman and Dan Ruth. Coach Frailey will have a good carry-over for next year when seven juniors and eight sophomores and freshmen are scheduled to return. first row: Dan Ruth, Bill Compton, Bill Jacobs. Tom MacDonald, Jim Fairbairn. Bob Biggs. Marty Cowen. Tony Bicknell. second row: Barry Fenn. Ron Nelson. Harry Ballman. " Doc " Saffer, Keith Fleer, Bob Williams, Steve Mitchell. Bob Beran. John Crummey, Vic Houlon. Mr. Bob Frailey. Mehlman piles up ruling time Maier works for another pin. Wrestlin Sher goes for the take-down. Coach Sorrell poses with co-captains Maier and Sihilia. kneeling: Simeon Makarov, John McCune. second row: Mike Trilling mgr. , Frank Sher. Steve Mehlman. Jim Sibilia. Fritz Maier, Mr. Sorrell. coach, third row: Tom Zimmerman. Colin Cochrane. Bob Clark. Mike Venuto. Paul Lucas. Pete Brardt. Steve Archer. The Eagle matmen, under the leadership of Coach How- ard Sorrell, compiled a 5 - 4 record in dual meets and placed third in the conference tournament. This year ' s team was led by co-captains Fritz Maier, who won his third consecutive Mason-Dixon Championship at 167 lbs. and who holds a 34-1 college record; and Jim Sibilia who placed second at 147 lbs. A.U. ' s second champion was Simeon Makarov, who won the 130 lb. title. The grapplers were helped during the second semester by a pair of freshmen, John McCune who placed fourth at 137 lbs., and Frank Sher who finished third at 191 lbs. Paul Lucas, Bob Clark, Collan Cochran, Mike Venuto. Rod Dobozy, Steve Mehlman, and Tom Palmer participated in varsity meets during the season. McCune attempts to escape from the clutches of his Howard opponent. Cochrane works hard to break a take-down hold row: Dupue Duffcy. Jerry Murch. Lee Hemion. John Hinkley. Bill Garcia. Mike Mc- Dermott. Jim Sibilia. Mike Melniecki. Jack Law. Buddy Celtnieks. second row: Ahmad Ghassabeh. Louie Williams. Rodger Noel. Lynn Tammaro. Harley Howard. AI Montenaro. Al Schwartz. John Johnson. Coach Sorrell. Denver Haymond. Bob Clark. Ed Karoly. Ted Awad. Richard Andrews. Dave McKenzie. John Knight. Steve Melhman. Soccer The American University Soccer Team finished up their fall season with a 2 - 9 record. Despite the losing record, the Eagles finished in third place in the Southern League of the Mason-Dixon Conference. A.U. was topped by Catholic University and by Lynchburg Col- lege, who took the league ' s top honors. The Eagles were hampered this season by a lack of experienced lettermen. The lack of offensive drive could be credited to the fact that four of the five starters on the forward line were inexperienced freshmen. This year ' s season produced several out- standing players and gave next year ' s squad many promising returnee r . The Eagles ' two wins came against Gailaudet (3-1), and Roanoke (2 - 1 ). Freshman goalie John Johnson, a stu- dent from Maret School in the District, was outstanding for one who had not played col- lege soccer before. Against Lynchburg, the winning team in the southern conference, Johnson recorded twenty-nine saves, the most shots stopped against the Lynchburg eleven. Ed Karoly, Mike Melniecki, John Hink- ley, Denver Haymond. and Al Montenaro all showed promise and some showed the needed experience. Senior Ted Awad turned in a good year as a defensive fullback. The team scored twelve goals against their opponents while having 59 points scored against them. Coach Howard Sorrell is counting on these players to provide the team with experi- ence when next fall comes around. 194 John Johnson makes a save as red Awad, Gideon Gadogbeku, and Denver Haymond look on. fm ? : j P s W " 4 f It looks like a rough play for the Towson goalie as Lynn Tammaro and John Hinkley charge in. Hinkley ' s left foot gives A. U. another score. The American University Harriers wound up their 1960 season with the best record in the Uni- versity ' s history. The A.U. runners compiled six wins and no setbacks in dual-meet competition. The team finished second at the Loyola Invi- tational Tournament, and captured fourth place at the Mason-Dixon Conference Championships at Bridgewater. Throughout the season, coach Evaul was able to rely upon his men to finish well up in the top ten, but without necessarily capturing the first place. This was the winning formula for the Harriers this season. Outstanding for the Harriers were John Mari- nenko, Paul Britt. Ed Orem, Paul Lucas, and Len Detlor. John Marinenko broke the school record for the cross-country event against Towson State Teacher ' s College with a time of 15:21. kneeling: Ken Callahan. Paul Lucas, John Marinenko, Ben Amos. standing: Ed Orem. Len Detlor. Paul Britt. Ed Ball. Mr. Evaul. Cross-Country The Eagles take a commanding lead in the Towson meet. John M arinenko. far left, is well on his way to a new course record. The American University baseball team, after being kept in by cold and wet weather this spring, opened against Mt. Union College. After losing 13-1, they came back two days later to defeat Catholic University 6-2. Captained by second baseman Hob Roman, this year ' s team has shown hustle and spirit. After a shaky opening they played errorless ball against Catholic U. Jim Wexler. new at the coaching helm this year, hopes that his team can stay above the .500 mark. The team has depth in everything but mound strength where only one pitcher, senior Jim Eichberg. who injured his elbow last sea- son, returned from last year ' s squad. The southpaw in his lust outing went the distance against Catholic U. allowing only six hits and striking out eight. The team will build around veterans Roman. Eichberg. shortstop Bruce Kessler, catchers Walt Dupee and Denver Haymond, center fielder Tommy Marshall and " Red " " Couriers. The 21 -game schedule the team faces this spring is strong. Besides Mt. Union the team also plays at Navy, Georgetown twice, as well as the Mason-Dixon Conference foes who al- ways provide strong competition. The National pastime — from the pitcher ' s mound. Baseball first row: Dick Boyer, Joe Bann. King Chin. Chick Isaacs. Bob Roman. Tom Marshall. Al Barry. Mike Dunn, Ted Chickonas. Don Koenig. second row: Fred Roop. Chuck Becker. Bill Rosan- sky. Jim Eichberg. Tony Rodriguez. Jim Howell. Denver Haymond. Walt Dupee, Bruce Kessler. Jim Wexler. Coach. 197 standing: Mike I rilling, manager, J P. rhomas, John knight. Ed Ball. Bernie Strauss. Paul Britt, Dave Paul kneeling: Dick Wade. Ben Amos. Hd Orem, Jem Ross. John Marinenko, Steve Riee. Paul Lucas. Track I agle Hack aces in a photo finish: Mike Venuto. Paul Britt. and Ben Amos 198 Hurdlers Bernie Strauss and John Knight demonstrate two stages of correct hurdling form. The track team this year was conditioned well, many runners having participated in the Evening Star relays this past winter. Having good depth in both held and running events, the A.U. track squad pro- vided their opponents with top competition. This year the Eagle thinclads were co-captained by Bill Coward and Paul Britt. Coward is a senior participating in the pole vault and Britt is a junior who specializes in the 440 yard event. In the held Coward. Steve Lapidus. Bernie Strauss and Fritz Maier looked promising in pre-sea- son practice, and Britt, John Marinenko, Ed Orem, Ben Amos, Ed Ball and Mike Sherman were strong in the running events. Tennis The tennis team this year underwent rebuilding alter the nucleus of last year ' s team graduated. Returning this year were Al Waksman, captain. Steve Greenfield, Austin Bleich, and Richard Zimmerman. Newcomers to Coach Frailey ' s squad were Hob Lieberman. Paul Arownsky, Bill Sloane, Luc Guiand and Art Kriegsmann. Early in the season the team dropped one to Syracuse and a close one to Catholic- University that wasn ' t decided until the last doubles match. The team made use of its home courts seven times this season. The courts are con- sidered one of the best hard surface courts in the area. iA A I first row: Bob Lieberman, Luc Guiand. Art Kriegsmann. Austin Bleich. second row: Roy Henning. Paul Arownsky. Dick Zimmerman. Al Waks- man. Bill Sloane. Steve Greenfield. Mr. Frailey. Couch. Golf This year ' s golf team captained by let- terman Mike Becker proved to be strong as the season progressed. The team played six of its eight matches at Indian Springs Coun- try Club, the links where Captain Becker is most effective. Seven of the eight men on the team grad- uated this spring. Dick Peterson. Bruce Kessler, Dick Jackson, Paul Elkins, Becker (all returning lettermen ) and Bob Keats and Syd Abel were seniors. Mr. Wakefield. Couch. Dick Peterson, Bob Keats, Paul Elkins. Syd Abel. not pictured: Mike Becker, Dick Jackson, Bruce Kessler. Paul Kurtz. 199 Petey Bainbridge breaks downfield in the Marymount game. Field Hockey The field hockey season at The American University was extremely successful. There was much spirit as shown by the record of 14 wins, one tie, and only one loss. The team acted as a team. A season such as this was the result of hard work. With only five members of the team returning, the new material had to fill most of the vacancies. Of the returning members, three switched to new positions; Jo Ann Test. Priscilla Barker, and Pat Merone. The other two returnees were Pam Harmon and Dot Murray. Two outstanding freshman contributors, Petey Bainbridge and Carol Thaden; and the helpful transfers, Rita Napier, Sandy Smyth, and Pat Grof- sick, added to the spirited team. Other girls who rounded out the successful team were Ann Adams, Beverly Gatker, Mary Alice Hampson, Meg Bieri. Betsy Myer, and Barbie Sherman. The opposition facing American was quite formidable. Games were played against George Washington University with a 3 -0 result, against Maryland (3-2), against Mar- jorie Webster (4 - 2 ), and against Salisbury State Teachers College ( 2 - 1 ) . Other scores were Immaculata ( 6 - 1 ) , and St. Mary ' s (3-0). The team voted the best game of the year to be the one played against Trinity College. Coming immediately after a loss to Marymount, this win was made sweeter by the fact that it was the first win over Trinity in more than ten years. Thus an old tradition was stopped, and a new one started. Another tradition was kept up as the girls were challenged by the boys twice — each game re- sulted in a tie. A season such as this makes up for bruises and scars on shinbones and ankles. first ran: Pat Grofsick. Beverly Gatker. Betsy Myer, Petey Bainbridge. Sandy Smyth. Meg Bieri. Mary Alice Hampson. Carol Thaden, Rita Napier. Ann Adams, second row: Miss Hawke, Pat Mernone. Dot Murray. Jo Anne Test. Pam Harmon, Priscilla Barker. Harriet Moyer. Miss McFeeter. first row: Harriet Mover. Pam Harmon, Ann Adams, Reiko Nakawatese, Joyce Winters, Betty Diener. second row: Carol Geiger. Dot Murray, Diane Billmyer. Sandy Smyth, Kay Smith, Bev Gatker, Miss McFeeter. Basketball A. U. player fights to send the ball up-court. The basketball team was picked from the girls who attended intramurals. The season began during the last part of the fall semester as the team played against Gallaudet College and Georgetown Nurses. At the beginning of the spring semester, the games came regularly — two a week. Teams played were Trinity College, Immaculata Junior College, Marjorie Web- ster Junior College, George Washington University, Marymount Junior College, and Georgetown Visita- tion. The season ended with a record of two wins and six losses. This does not tell the entire story — three games were lost by less than five points. Freshmen and transfers joining the team were Carol Geiger, Carol Thaden, Diane Billmyer, Sandy Smyth, Bev Gatker, Joyce Winters, and Betty Diener. Added to the returnees, Harriet Moyer, Ann Adams, Pam Harmon, Dot Murray, Kay Smith, and Reiko Nakawatese, there is promise of tremendous develop- ment within the next two years. 201 Swimming Preseason practice put The boys give the girls some pointers to improve their style. The swimming season began with an interesting ex- periment — swimming school. The boys ' team assisted the swimmers by teaching them the easiest and most effective way to do the fundamental strokes. More than twelve girls attended these special lessons. Six dual or trio meets were held during February and March. Events included in these meets were 25 meter butterfly, breast stroke and back stroke, 50 meter free- style, and a 100 meter medley relay. The team had four returnees — Jo Anne Test, Lorie White, Harriet Moyer. and Sue Foster; and many fresh- men and new swimmers — Dawn Durham. Helaine Schultz, Mafty Hopkins, Mary Alice Hampson, Meg Bieri, Sandy Smyth. Vivian Selis, and Carmen Wagener. These facts add up to a strong team in the present and the future. first row: Dawn Durham, Lorie White. Helaine Schultz. Carol Dickman. second row: Elois Dunton, Marty Hopkins. Mary Alice Hampson, Meg Bieri, Sandy Smyth, Sue Foster, Harriet Moyer. Vivian Selis. Carmen Wagener. Intramurals The intramural program for women was sponsored by the women ' s physical education department and the Women ' s " A " Club. Both team and individual sports were offered. In the fall, tennis doubles matches, table tennis, and swimming were available, and in the spring,. tennis, volleyball, archery, bowling, basketball, and badminton were offered to those who were interested. In addition to these, a new program of modern dance was introduced under the direction of Miss Gay Cheney. The ex- periment was met with a good deal of success. Practices were held Monday and Thursday afternoons with an average attend- ance of twenty students. In volleyball, practice is needed to make a team perfect. fe JM Hi 1 ■ M ) i lk wj Ki +00 Miss Gay Cheney and her class follow the instructions of a guest lecturer. Sue Foster and Harriet Moyer, doubles tennis champions. Competition is rough in intramural basketball. 203 Word-- of encouragement at the swimming meet. The movement of the body conveys the desired expression in modern dance. The Independents — winners of the intramural swim meet. Setting up is one-half of the bowling tournament. Champion of the table tennis tournament. Joann Schrock (in the background), works out with a friend. fit jR V A.U. u The All-Stars; football champions for the second year in a row. A tense moment in football competition. Big winners at the swim meet. Willie Jones proves he can play football, too. Intramurals Under the able direction of James A. Williams The American University Men ' s Intramural program has flour- ished since it was initiated many years ago. Each year new events have added to the program and others have been dropped as student interest has changed. In the fall attention turns to touch football, archery, doubles tennis, individual bowling and the popular swim meet, won by the Independents for the fourth year in a row. During the winter months basketball and the free-throw tournament are held. The spring semester sports are just as diverse as those in the fall including team bowling, golf, table tennis, soft- ball and the track meet. Included this year is competition in chess and bridge. All in all these activities help the A.U. student develop his athletic skills to the fullest on an intra- mural level. 205 The track meet is one of the highlights of the Spring intramural season. Jack Katalinas runs hard to escape his pursuers. A moment of high drama in the swim meet. Mr. James Williams. Jimmy and his capable staff coordinate the diversified intramural program. The relay races keep the water churned up at the swim meet. ;. It ' s a jump ball at the all-star basketball game. More all-star action, this time under the boards Softball is a popular pastime on balmy Spring afternoons. The Independents; winners of the Jack Woods relay trophy. 207 The Eternal Search for Truth In... r J71 Advertising ADS AND SPONSORS To buy or not to buy is the burning question confronting each con- sumer as he prepares to spend his hard-earned cash. Advertising aids the serious consumer by placing the names of prominent products with good reputations before him, so that he may make a wiser choice. 209 TURN OF THE CENTURY ROOM 4233 WISCONSIN AVENUE EM 3-8051 DIME SANDWICHES — NICKEL COFFEE Beer — Wine — Mixed Drinks DEVONSHIRE GRILL HOT PIZZA PIES 4243 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. STEAKS HOMEMADE ITALIAN SPAGHETTI Community Singing — Tunes from GASLIGHT ERA. SINCE 1933 LADIES ALTERATIONS . . . Your Finer Garments Expertly Altered and Remodeled with skilled workmanship. We make a Specialty on Ladies Apparel with Guaranteed Satisfaction. Rhode Island Cleaners 4235 WISCONSIN AVE. — EMerson 3-4652 (3 Doors from Riggs National Bank) MEMBER — National Institute of Dry Cleaning Washington Portrait . . . Magnolias bedeck the grounds of the White House COMPLETE BANKING AND TRUST SERVICE RESOURCES OVER $500,000,000 The RIGGS NATIONAL BANK of WASHINGTON, D.C. Founded 1836 LARGEST FINANCIAL INSTITUTION IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation • Member Federal Reserve System come in for a closetful of ummer from Woodies . . . the store with the summertime spirit. Fresh, young, alive, exciting new fashions . . . see them now at The Men ' s Store and our Juniors ' and Misses ' departments. WASHINGTON 13, D.C. also Chevy Chase, Wheaton Plaza, 7 Corners and Alexandria " " MACOMB LAUNDROMAT COMPLETE LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING At Popular Prices 3713 MACOMB STREET, N.W. EM 2-4457 Washington 8, D.C. SALES SERVICE RENTALS New and Used Typewriters Portables and Standards - All Makes (t %= % J OFFICE MACHINES, INC. 1415 K St. N.W. Washington, D.C. RE 7-3145 COMPLETE PHOTO SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS Bakers Photo Supply, Inc. 4611 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. EM 2-9100 illiam Inc. PLUMBING and HEATING Air Conditioning FEderal 3-7900 2400 WISCONSIN AVENUE Congratulations to The Graduating Class Refreshing remembrance AUTOGRAPHS 0 £Qa CHURCHILL ' S RESTAURANT BAR GRILL FOR THE FINEST in ITALIAN and AMERICAN CUISINE LUIGI ROTUNDI Proprietor 3709 MACOMB STREET, N.W. WO 6-9706 WO 6-3448 PAPERING DECORATING PAINTING HOUSE REPAIRS 911 — 13TH STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. ME 8-2460 A „«ou»cen«nl To • nfl |lv Advertised Nationally " 731 7th STREET, N.W. LUNu J will arrange special group fittings at A.U. and show samples of men ' s and ladies ' formal wear. GRADUATION GIFTS FREE TO ALL STUDENTS OPEN DAILY ' TIL 6:30 P.M. FREE PARKING District 7-0265 District 7-7920 731 7th STREET, N.W. rCeserve uour formal wear at uonr earliest convenience FEMININE APPAREL and ACCESSORIES Fine Sports Wear HOUSE OF FASHION 6219 GEORGIA AVENUE Washington 11, DC. ZEBRA ROOM Tuesday — Pizza Half Price Italian Holiday Every Wednesday Spaghetti and Meat Balls 3238 WISCONSIN AVENUE, N.W. Serving The American University Campus DEVONSHIRE VALET 4234 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. WO 6-2700 Womack Exterminators GUARANTEED Commercial and Residential EXTERMINATING TERMITES Congressional Airport Lane — Rockville POplar 2-4348 HAzelwood 7-7444 " Our Specialty Is Home Exterminating " Standard Floors, Inc. 13th at EYE STREET, N.W. DI 7-0488 Linoleum • Asphalt Tile - Rubber Tile Acoustical Tile Commercial - Institutional - Residential YOUR COLLEGE DRUG STORE FREE FAST DELIVERY W ESLEY HEIGHTS PHARMACY WO 6-6200 45th MACOMB ST. N.W. 1 Block South of Nebraska Ave. Those in the know say " . . . and furthermore I read it in the BALD EAGLE. " RICHARD R. PRESTON Editor GEORGE GERALIS FORT RENO FLORIST } — i i .»V f iff •« 4930 WISCONSIN AVENUE EMerson 3-1150 (jJhsJtsi (t) Vn d and £ai . . , FRIENDSHIP RESTAURANT COMPLIMENTS of - CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. BUILDERS 1737 K STREET, N.W. Washington 6, D.C. Mayer Co DISTINGUISHED INTERIORS Since 1890 .-•-•-■ - The American University Alumni Association Welcomes All Graduates into its Membership Marjorie Fraser Webster Alumni Lounge Mary Graydon Center Finest in French and Italian Hairdressers TEDS BEAUTY SALONS Main Store Directly Across the Street from Garfinckel ' s in Spring Valley Hours 9 to 6; Wednesday and Friday 9 to 9 4807 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Spring Valley EM 3-2844-5 211 Wisconsin Ave., N.W., Georgetown FE 3-4142 Twenty Hairdressers to Serve You With or Without an Appointment Meet Your Friends at HOFBERGS The Place to Go for the Finest in Kosher Delicatessen • Bakery Goods Catering for All Social Functions 7822 EASTERN AVENUE, N.W. Washington, D.C. Ample Parking in the Rear Open until 2 A.M. For SIXTY Years The avorite florist of thousands of discriminating Wash ingtonians and visitors in th e Nation ' s Capital. viP One. FLORISTS 49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. EM 3-1606 Convenient A. U. Branch Shop 1407 " H " St. N.W. DI 6-1300 TUDOR ' S COLLEGE SHOP 1326 14th STREET, N.W. NOrth 7-1212 Washington 5, D.C. ACADEMIC CAPS, GOWNS HOODS Sales and Rentals CHOIR ROBES ACCESSORIES MYERS OUIGG M. PAVING CONTRACTORS ASPHALT AND CONCRETE PAVEMENT OFFICE AND PLANT 91 O STREET S.E. WASHINGTON 3, D.C. LI 4-2403 BLACKTOP ROADWAYS SIDEWALKS THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY CAMPUS STORE WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF BOOKS, SUPPLIES, AND SERVICES FOR THE STUDENT AND EDUCATOR CLASS RING AND JEWELRY HEADQUARTERS BOOKS AND SUPPLIES ARTISTS SUPPLIES PAPERBOUND BOOKS CARDS AND NOTIONS LABORATORY SUPPLIES SPORTSWEAR AND UNIFORMS UNIVERSITY MAIL ROOM 1424 K ST. N. W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. ST. 3-5040 CLASS OF 1960 It ' s A Snap to Study and Review With Barnes and Noble College Outline Series McLEAN DRUGS Free Delivery 4231 WISCONSIN AVE. N.W. Near Riggs Friendship Branch WO 6-6424 Washington, D.C. THANK YOU for using M A C K E VENDING MACHINES The £kade £hvp Furnishing Window and Door Products to Washington and Suburbia Since 1902 2214 " M " STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. FE 7-1200 KOLB ELECTRIC RELIABLE ELECTRICAL SERVICE Since 1925 WALTER G. KOLB FE 8-1422 Donald T. Jackson A.U. Ciass of 1960 CHEVY CHASE TREE SERVICE FULLY INSURED 5p EMERSON 2-1298 3808 Legation Street Washington 15. D. C. t m Washington ' s Most Dignified and Truly Unique Chinese and American aon Pal ace (restaurant cocktail lounge 3308 Wisconsin Avenoe, N.W. Washington 16, D.C. Serving Superlative Chinese and American Cuisine Refined Atmosphere • Party Facilities • Parking in Rear Orders Prepared to Take Out • Open Daily and Sunday Plastic Supplier for the Nations Capital Read Plastics, Inc. 1251 WARD CT. N.W. Washington, D.C. FE 7-2911 Professional Signs Desk Nameplates Lou D. Keller Res. OLympic 9-9399 Office LOckwood 4-6201 LOU D. KELLER, INC. PLUMBING AND HEATING 10730 Connecticut Avenue Kensington, Maryland Lawrence W. Acker Res. OLympic 7-9127 THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA " Home Was Never Like This ... " Operated by THE CLEAVES FOOD SERVICE CORP. 8405 Ramsey Ave., Silver Spring, Maryland Fast Economical Catering Service to Clubs, Organizations and Fraternal Orders Bring Us Your Food Problem Needs Contact: Richard Lowe, Manager American University Cafeteria Mary Graydon Center WELCOME TO THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY FOR INFORMATION ABOUT OUR PROGRAMS OF STUDY Write to: Director of Admissions THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Massachusetts Nebraska Avenues N.W. Washington 16, D.C. THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Washington, D. C. Thanks To Our Sponsors BOARD OF TRUSTEES Honorary Trustees The Honorable Herbert Hoover The Honorable Harry S. Truman Miss Bertha S. Adkins Dr. Hurst R. Anderson, President Dr. Scott B. Appleby Dr. Lyle W. Ashby Mr. Harold I. Baynton Mr. Donald Bittinger Mr. Francis H. Boland Mr. Howard Booher Mr. Earl Bunting Mr. George C. Clarke Mr. Edward F. Colladay Dr. Horace E. Cromer Mr. W. Yule Fisher Arthur S. Flemming Bishop Paul N. Garber Mr. Charles C. Glover, III Dr. John O. Gross Mr. W. Kenneth Hoover Mr. Arthur C. Houghton, President Mr. Samuel H. Kauffmann, President Mr. Abraham S. Kay Mr. Otto E. Koegel Mr. John L. Laskey Dr. Robert M. Lester Bishop John Wesley Lord Mr. W. Everett McLaine The Board of Trustees Bishop Paul E. Martin Dr. Raymond W. Miller Mr. Bradshaw Mintener Dr. John M. Orem, President Mr. Charles C. Parlin Mr. Richard C. Patterson, Jr. Mr. J. Craig Peacock The Honorable E. Barrett Prettyman Mrs. Helena D. Reed Mr. John M. Reeves Mr. Roland Rice Major Garfield Riley Colonel William E. Schooley Dr. Albert P. Shirkey Dr. Ralph D. Smith Dr. Guy E. Snavely The Honorable John Sparkman Mr. L. P. Steuart, President Mr. Dan Terrell Dr. Norman L. Trott, President Mr. Davis Weir individual service The most important element in the service which Comet Press renders to school and college yearbook staffs is the individual attention given to the requirements of each client. Using a plan evolved over forty years of fine yearbook printing, Comet Press superbly produces more annuals than any other firm in the East. We are proud of having assisted this year ' s staff in presenting The 1961 Talon THE COMET PRESS, INC 200 Varick Street New York 14, N.Y. WAtkins 4-6700

Suggestions in the American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.