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

 - Class of 1964

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1964 volume:

talon I H I HP ■ Mi ' -? ; V :•• ' ■. ' •. I ■•I, i i HH Jr H R aK««» ■ ■3. ■m 1964 the amencan university Washington, d.c. vol. 38 norman j. cohen editor-in-chief isaac heimbinder business manager published by the student association ' m . H I .§ ■Hi ■ SB ! 99 1 1964 the american university Washington, d.c, vol. 38 ■ _ , norman j. cohen editor-in-chief isaac heimbinder business manager published by the student association foreword a university steeped in tradition . . . infinite in wisdom . . . confident of endurance . . . it stands . . . yet . . . as the atom . . . molecules constantly flying . . our university bubbles with the dynamic forces of its own motivation . . . building . . growing . . . seeking . . . finding . . . amer can university in motion . . . H H i - ' i " ■L VI )■ B r II W j I B 1 1 n mfJ im m- contents campus life 8 academic life .... 50 organizations 74 greek life 130 I I ■ 4a %fl Hfli KZZ3I sports 174 personalities .... 210 seniors 230 advertising 258 senior index 278 general index .... 282 • Jk Y ' the hours seem to fly away . . . walking from class to class . . . chatting with friends . . . buying a coke . . . resting on a bench . . . joking with your prof . . . looking forward to a big weekend or remembering how great it was . . . never still . . . always thinking . . always mingling . . brief pauses are moments of motion . . . homecoming 1963 the parade of floats f T V I 3 f$m$ the hours seem to fly away . . . walking from class to class . . . chatting with friends . . . buying a coke . . . resting on a bench . . . joking with your prof . . . looking forward to a big weekend or remembering how great it was . . . never still . . . always thinking . . always mingling . . ■8 9 a brief pauses are moments of motion . . . homecoming 1963 . the parade of floats Known today as " Hurst Hall, " American ' s oldest building is a classical reminder of its founder ' s original goal. university ' s expansion sets impressive record Watching a college grow is watching a col- lege in motion. In 1893, American University was founded as a college of history by Bishop John Fletcher Hurst with ninety-two acres of land and one building. Today the university has more than thirty-five buildings and has ex- panded its curriculum to encompass a wide variety of academic learning. Yet, despite ex- pansion and constantly rising population, The American University has grown old grace- fully. With a rare combination of dignity and aggression, this is a university of charming con- trasts, where traditional and contemporary live harmoniously side-by-side and where pride in history is excelled only by growing pride in the future. In transition, the new addition to Batelle-Tompkins Li- brary blends with the old to accommodate a growing need. Two students stop and chat on the circular steps (if stately MeKinley Building, one of the college ' s oldest landmarks. Seen in the distance through the pillars of the portico is the encompassing tower of station WAMU ' s tower. contrasting campus blends new ideas with old Old ideas blend with the new — older minds mingle freely with the young. Students of all faiths and nationalities gather together in com- radeship and unity under the common aegis of the eagle. Reflecting these contrasts are the buildings themselves. Surrounding the tradi- tional college quadrangle is a complex of build- ings, ranging from the very old to the very new. Next to Hurst Hall, for example, rises the re- nown School of International Service, bold and confident with its simple, vigorous sym- metry. Standing directly opposite is Mary Graydon Center, the hub of student life. While maintain- ing the same gracious exterior, its interior was remodeled to house a modern cafeteria and snack bar, loungee, student publication of- fices, game, study and meeting rooms. From the very beginning, new construction has been bal- anced artistically with the old. New curricula have found their way among the tried and tested. In a final touch, landscaped lawns and gardens have lent a park-like setting to the campus as a whole. j£ ' tt • it i ■ ■ ■ ' - - I A row of outmoded government war buildings now com- poses teaching space for the department of geology. In time, the one-story classrooms will be torn down to provide ground for the proposed combined science center. Cutting the skyline, the smooth, simple lines of the new men ' s dorm reflect the quiet statesmanship of its architecture ' s symmetry. Housing the offices of several deans, admis- sions and the registrar, Francis Asbury Building is situated on a gentle slope away from the bustle of campus life. mf BBE_. ssssss ||J ess: ■ ■ ■ ■ p«b- u,.«u . ■ ■wmt ' ..: Df J • fijfiaiiii american goes forward to meet ultimate goals With an ever-increasing rate of growth, plans for expansion will most likely never cease. Each year the campus burgeons with new buildings, as well as with new offerings in the academic sphere. In a secluded area, the Watkins Art Building, first section of the pro- posed Arts Center, has been in operation for several years, as has the Communications Building with its own radio station. Letts Hall, a new seven-story dormitory for men, was opened this fall. Construction on the John S. Meyers Law School is well under way and its completion is expected for the fall of next year. Expansion alone is not the ultimate goal. The future of American is bright, but not so bright that it dims a proud heritage of the past. For, in its growth are reflected the develop- ment of taste, the maturity of a nation, the adaptation of a great institution to its people. This is America — this is American. Housing the majority of women resi- dents are Hughes and McDowell Halls. Construction of the law school on campus will move it from its downtown location. % The simple lines of Watkins Art Building hlend gracefully with a sloping landscape. The interior hold classrooms, painting and sculpture studios as well as a small gallery. Seminary bells rise from a massive shaft. f WP Clad with beanies and signs, freshmen gather at the annual sophomore court to be tried for " frosh demerits. " over 1,000 freshman attend orientation Thirteen-hundred freshmen from 25 co untries begin their college life at American University with a full week of orientation ac- tivities. Early hours of the first day always move slowly. But at night, trunks of clothing half open in their seven dorms were deserted for the music of bands and folk singers echoing from, some fraternity open houses. The music beck- oned, the lights were dimmed, and the pace quickened. Suddenly the freshmen found them- selves amidst a new type of life. Officially the week began with the capping ceremony at the picnic where all received tri-colored beanies. They also wore identifi- cation signs on their backs, walked only on certain paths, entered only specified doors and toured Washington on chartered buses. During the week testing took place to deter- mine who would waiver basic courses. The nights were free, and filled with street dances, an outdoor movie, free meals, and open houses. There was registration for returning upper- classmen. And then it was all over. Beanies and signs were tacked to a bulletin board, lines formed in the bookstore, and on Monday morn- ing at eight classes began. Freshmen eager enough to be at the Leonard Center pool by seven in the morning take part in the " Splash Party. " Long registration lines leading to Clendenen Gym are no pleasant sight for the freshman or the upperclassmen. The club fair held on the quad during the week gives new students an insight into activities present on campus. LUNG nr " " mj[AN5 3 Letts Hall dormitory for men was the largest addition to the campus this year. Opened in the fall, complete with its own lounges, game and study rooms and proctored by competent students, the drom houses 513 undergraduates. modern facilities appear on growing campus The opening of McDowell Hall for women last year marked the beginning of massive series of additions to the campus. At times, progress seemed almost without limits. Largest of the expansion program was the new seven-story men ' s dormitory. It was followed by complete renovation of Mary Graydon center, nucleus for student activities, now complete with its New Orleans style snack bar. For student enjoyment, the bowling alleys were completely remodeled by mid-October were completely remodeled by mid-October and pool tables were added to an adjoining room under the gym. Also in Leonard Center, Swed- ish sauna baths for 25 cents a visit were popu- lar places for relaxing. In other areas: a outdoor theatre nestled in the side of a hill was completed, the book- store was modernized as were many classrooms, the law school moves on campus and another fraternity completed its new house. ,UB STIMION A new post office in Leonard Center enables students to purchase stamps here on campus. Large glass windows in the bowling alley look onto an adjoining room where several new pool tables were recently installed. The new snack bar in hues of blue and green accented by white wrought iron grill work is a social focal point for students. Completely modernized for student use, the eight bowling lanes are constantly filled. Third floor of the remodeled Mary Craydon Center i- official meeting place for most organizations. 7,500 parents attend weekend in October Parents from all over the East Coast stream- ed onto the AU campus the weekend of October 11-13, for a full round of festi vities. Directed by Chairman Lawrence Reed, Parents Weekend was presented in an excit- ing new way. Parents who arrived Friday eve- ning were entertained in the new snack bar. " Grotto Night, " as it was called, featured a relaxed atmosphere highlighted by local talent. At formal registration the following morning mothers were treated to bright fall corsages. For those who stayed around, there was an informal coffee hour with professors of the various schools. To serve everyone comfortably and yet con- veniently, lunch was served picnic-style on the baseball diamond of the athletic field. Turning the key to the entire weekend were the events of Saturday evening. International talent from embassies set the mood. Adding high-lights to the night were the lovely ladies who participated in the International Beauty Contest. The crown was claimed by a charming dark-eyed maiden from Pakistan, Shanaz Ali. Sunday brought a climax to two days of teas, receptions, and buffets. As a finalt note, the famed " ' Dukes of Dixieland " brought a touch of jazz to their afternoon program. Saturday afternoon finds students and parents enjoying their lunches in picnic style on Reeves Athletic field. The Dukes ol Dixieland give a powerful rendition of a New Orleans jazz tune in Leonard to climax the weekend. Highlighting the events of Saturday evening was crowning of Shanaz Ali, of Pakistan, as International Queen. Barry Usilaner pins a flower on his mother which she re- ceived from the university to welcome her to the weekend. Lawrence Reed, Chairman for the weekend discusses the schedule of events with his mother and cousin. 5 5 Enthusiastic crowds of students welcome the Eagles as they make their entry into Leonard Gym for the annual Homecoming game, this year against Quantico. Students bundled in heavy coats crowd parking lots and sing their way along as they build their floats. Dr. Hurst R. Anderson gives Queen Janet Riggle a crown- ing kiss as Lynn Golden waits to present the bouquet. The weekend is traditionally ended with a Sunday after- noon concert, this year ' s attraction being The Big Three. The six finalists with escorts nearby, wait anxiously for the announcement of this year ' s new Homecoming Queen. " storybook " highlights homecoming weekend The most anxiously awaited social event of the year, Homecoming Weekend, was high- lighted by alumns who mingled throughout the campus. Hearts were warm and smiles were light as they saw students doing things they once did — when students filled parking lots stuffing chicken-wire floats and the air was full of song. The night pep rally, where soaring spirits cheered on the teams, was followed by a dance in the snack bar. Tired, happy faces watched the parade of 18 floats and queen candi- dates next morning. Hours without sleep were forgotten as the wrestling, swimming, and bas- ketball teams competed. A pause for a few hours until overflowing crowds filled the Wil- lard Hotel ' s ballroom and danced to the music of San Salvador ' s band. The weekend was over and a gracious queen now reigned over the university for another 25 year. An adorable little Thum- belina, who popped out of a flower, helped the junior class capture the Independent trophy for the second consecutive Little Miss Muffet with her spider dangling from a nearby tree led Alpha Tau Omega on .to a first place in the fraternity division of the parade. 9 ' • K, ' ' ( KD reigned in first place over all other float en- tries when the fairy god- mother waved her wand and changed the pump- kin into a pale yellow carriage. eighteen floats enter homecoming parade Chairman Lynn Golden welcomes President Hurst R. Anderson as he officially opens the morning ' s parade. A moving anchor and two unfurling sails are only a few of the techniques used by TEP on its Peter Pan theme. Girls of Alpha Epsilon Phi get a final pep talk from some of their sisters before they lead the float before judges. ' 0 ' lift Two girls wait patiently to be given the offical word to begin moving with the Kappa Delta float " On to the Ball. " .- . ? Ming Smith, Susan Olson, Jean Strahle and Tex McKinnon relax for a few minutes. Dorms have lounges on each floor which are the focal points for much conversation. dormitory living re- flects campus spirit Elevator races late at night, trips to the vend- ing machines after curfew, exchanging linens, room inspections, last minute dashes to avoid late minutes, unending bridge games and bull sessions all congeal into a type of life incom- parable to any other kind of living. Spread throughout the campus, in both large and small buildings, three men ' s dorms and four women ' s dorms house 1716 students. Accented by a myriad of voices, budding with enthusiasm, brimming with spirit, governed by elected students and proctored by under- graduates, dorm life is an era never forgotten. Quiet hours beginning after dinner each night, allow students like Eileen Flanagan to study in the quiet of their room. - Like others registered for eight o ' clock classes, Dan- iel Natchez fights the temptation to sleep longer. i ' ft ' w m fefc K3k %St j? Wfli 1 ' a p 5 jrj ' Ij ' § % 9 A housemother is often most comforting, as here Mrs. Hadley Kelsey welcomes transfer student Jill Aronsohn. Fire drills are rare in Letts Hall, but when they happen, they are accompanied by rounds of spontaneous spirit. ,,r TO WUHlKTtl ' lIt " «K3M«l!!HSSfc ■U 0ITTO» n ttnui ilUlBNM n Sorting the mailroom is mail which comes into the university ' s a job which takes several morning hours. Charles Kegley and Joseph Macrum are part of the mail- room staff who stuff boxes in Leonard Center. Osborn Building is the campus maintenance center for all the university grounds and repair work. William Senter, Director of Data Processing, demon- strates an intricate machine to Eleanor Fisher. A modern kitchen in the snack bar enables quick and easy preparation of food for the busy lines. Chef Wil- V5- liam White begins in the morning to prepare menus for the meals to be served. behind scenes work fulfills students 7 needs So little is said about what happens behind the scenes of life at the university. Yet much depends on the smooth functioning of such things as the switchboard, mailroom and myriad offices. Many of these jobs provide interested students with opportunities for work here on the campus. Shifts of switchboard operators, here Louise Balanken- beckler and Peter Shukat, answer all calls. Colorful costumes and lively music set the pace for Norberto Kanner and his date Rosalind Schlesinger. Sandra Holladay and her date Rob Klaus pose for a photo- grapher with a little mountain atmosphere. Crowds gather on the dance floor to watch some of the dancers mix a little of the Frug in the dogpatch dance. Clendenen Gym is the scene for the " El Corols " who keep a lively crowd dancing until one in the morning. Senior Bill Green taps the basket for another two points in the game with Utah State. The weekend began Friday night with one of the best concerts of the year presented by the visiting vocal group, the Highwaymen. leap year brings the gaiety of sadie hawkins It was another series for firsts for the Amer- ican University. Leap year provided the occa- sion and students took over from there. As every weekend needs a queen, this year ' s Carole Peck was selected from the newspapers " Girl Fri- day " candidates. After months of preparation, the week end opened with the Turtle International Race, a novel idea which netted over $400 for Muscular Dystrophy. The race included 50 turtles from colleges throughout the nation and Oxford, England. Trophy winner of the 35 foot race was Tufts University. The weekend passed with a flurry of ex- citement. The turtle race was followed in the evening with a concert by the Highwaymen which packed the gym. And Saturday night, to the theme of " Dogpatch City, USA, " over 400 students clad in jeans paid tribute to the legend of Li ' l Abner. Albert Pierce, who played the part of " Marrying Sam, " counsels Robert Kinsey and Carol Wiener at his desk. A« % Various boothes were set up to help carry out the theme of leap year and AU ' s Sadie Hawkins dance. separate I ' M " ,, pf 87.10 • , Students cram the gym to watch the turtles from col- leges compete in the final leg of the racing competition. Television stations sent camera men to televise the race and radio stations did a live show. " Tuffy, " the entry from Tufts University, claims the winner ' s trophy as he crosses the finish line. turtles from colleges race for charity funds American Student Union Board initiated a new event into traditional college life this year. In a successful effort which raised over $440 for the Muscular Dystrophy Drive, it sponsored the first " Turtle International Race " held on any campus. Racing under the alma maters of 51 colleges and universities, including " Gladstone II " from Oxford, England, the turtles were flown to the university campus via services of Uni- ted Airlines. Antioch College, unable to send a turtle to represent it, substituted a can of turtle soup. The race track for the turtles was a spe- cially constructed 35 foot down hill ramp. The winner was Tufts University ' s entry, " Tuffy, " with a time of 58.8 seconds. Runners-up were the entries from the University of Nevada, Colgate University and Montana State Uni- versity. jV llilil R 5 t ■ . - R 58 j : y " -«? E L «♦»■ ' Jim K 55r ' VJrSCrii T fl K Fjfc, ,J ■ «r m ii a • j JttP- ' ■Ml l W0 1 wt • kfl flP A ™! . i-i •■ ' " ' : ■■■■ While spectators join in the cheering, the squad of cheerleaders encourages the AU entry, " Ike. " The humor magazine staff adds a touch of humor in a pro- test from PTA (Professional Turtle Assoc). Warren Miller, president of the sophomore class is the " Turtle Doctor " for all entries in the race. David Slater, chairman of the event, presents turtles to Robbie and Kerrie Whitaker after the race. 35 sunbathing, studying fill spring semester Spring is a lusty renaissance of campus life, a wonderful transition from biting winter wind which precedes humid summer heat. Almost without signal the campus awakens. The green- ery is shaded with pinks and reds, fragile blos- soms cover the cheery trees, the lawnmowers begin their whir of movement. Classroom win- dows are opened, sweaters replace heavy coats, tennis courts are crowded into the evening hours, and sunbathers become an integral part of the landscape. Students relax their pace, stop to talk more often, and become a part of the rejuvenating spirit which spreads through all phases of campus life. Bette Jane Shertzer is one of the many enthusiastic tennis fans who doesn ' t mind waiting for an open court. Warm weather brings much student life outside, typified by Larry Reed and Susan Bailey. here The quad is the center of campus activity as soon as the weather turns warm, from touch football games to frisbes. sailing through the air. As soon as the lawns are green, they are speckled with the whir of lawnmowers. Springtime study hours are fulfilled outside as much as inside. Here a student finds that a dorm pillow, a sturdy £? ?£3HE rock, bare feet and the warm sun help to make the pages of a lengthy assignment much easier to turn. . ■■■;■ The freshman class dance, a prelude to St. Patrick ' s Day, featured music by a popular local group, The Grand Prix. lower classes sponsor yearly dances at gym The traditional freshman and sophomore class dances drew an unusually large number of students to Clendenen Gym this year, and named two sparkling queens to reign until others are crowned next year. A warm November evening and a musical note set the theme for the sophomore dance. Students danced to the tunes of the Emperors amidst decorations of six-foot notes and 15 foot piano keys. In the spring the freshman class changed the musical note to a more colorful one. In antici- pation of St. Patrick ' s Day, the gym was com- pletely transformed into the land of the " little people " highlighted by dangling pipes and hats and a miniture bridge which beckoned admit- tance to the fun. Along with a crown, a bouquet of red roses, and a gold charm, sophomore queen Judi Feldman is congratulated by Steve Rosenberg. Judy Dattelbaum and escort, Peter Garfield, pause for a few moments after being named sophomore class princess. The entrance to the St. Patrick ' s dance was highlighted by a hat suspended over an artificial garden and bridge. The electric guitars and drums kept everyone dance flour doing the " frug " till closing minutes. ■ » q ■ ' ilKll ' -v : r IP 1 A school on the outskirts of the City, American ' s stu- dent body is composed of a large number of commuters. Lewis Krause, campus policeman, is part of a force which patrols the campus, often ticketing cars without permits. Entrances to the campus are marked by large stone gates through which passes a constant influx of traffic. commuting students lead campus life too While in the dorms students are still sleep- ing, outside the campus parking lots are be- coming filled with cars which manage to edge their way out of the routine morning rush hour traffic. As a growing city school, one finds it easy to believe that approximately half of the full- time undergraduates commute from off campus. License plates appear from nearly every state and many embassies. Each year the growing number of commuters demonstrates that the campus ' thirteen parking areas may soon be inadequate. To mitigate the problem this year, freshmen residents were not permitted cars on campus. Next year, cars will be restricted to upperclassmen. There are also other ways easily accessible to the campus. Students ride bicycles, others motorscooters and still others prefer the buses which stop at several places adjacent to campus. It is only for a few brief hours between the ending of day classes and the beginning night classes that parking lots are empty. And then at about eleven o ' clock at night, those few remaining cars ooze their way back into the streets until another day. Bicycle racks were added this year to accommodate the number of students, like Jaff Ford, who ride to school. Fred Nagy, Fred Joseph and Steve Rosov are commuters who take advantage of the bus connections to campus. By the time classes have started for the day, most of the thirteen campus parking areas arc fully lined with cars. A group of campus students sing out in one of the many hootenannies sponsored in Leonard Gym. Students who prefer to sit on the floor bring their own dorm pillows to all the hootenannies. David Silverman takes a break from studying to relax with the sound of the stereo in his room. On her way back from a class, Ellen Goldstein stops to play a favorite melody on a lounge piano. sounds of music echo both day and night A guitar, a few spare minutes and an informal lounge are all that Robyn Rafferty, Judith Tutak, Toni Eisler, Elaine Jubanyick, Gary Smith, Barbara Julich and Rod- ney DeVellis need to relax. The " Beatles " hit All and here watching television are Susan Felblum. Barrie Goldstein, Klly Rubenstein, Barbara Holstein and ( lonnie Percy. - . •■ student government has spring elections The sky was cloudy and it drizzled off and on, but even the weather couldn ' t keep a rec- ord turnout of 1851 voters from the polls. Campaigning was hard and vigorous. Out- side, signs were tacked to trees and suspended by ropes. Inside, wherever there were two candidates, there was a lively discussion, w hether it was in the snack bar, the sorority rooms, a student office or one of the dorms. Then suddenly the campaign was over and the only people shaking hands were the winners. One by one, the tallies of the voting ma- chines were recorded on a precariously bal- anced blackboard hoisted to a ledge so the growing crowd could more easily see results. Girls shrieked and boys shouted as student association ' s four top officers and new sena- tors were swarmed by campaigners and well- wishers. As anxious students gather below him Dave Slater waits on a ledge above the entrance to record the final vote. Judy Rosen leans back to get a better view of voting re- sults as they are posted on a blackboard overhead. TM k -- 4 1 1 Pi Excited faces of tireless campaigners share in the vic- tory of Barry Yeskel, new student association president. Curt Karpel, the new vice president (left), is boosted to the shoulders of his campaigners to receive congratulations. The laces of an enthusiastic crowd reflect surprise and ap- proval, while winners sigh reliei and losers just sigh. Warm weather at the beginning and end of each year sees the campus with an assortment of convertibles. The bright sun often acts like a mirror as it clearly re- flects the shadows of rhe cars on the campus avenues. Carefree spring afternoons filled with cool breezes are all the encouragement one needs to lean back and relax. The trophies which line the many cases show the rewarding efforts of teamwork as well as individual achievements. see ya ' around cam pi What is American University? For some it is a complete isolated world awhirl with activity. Others view it as a transient phase, a temporary resting place, before venturing further. Whether it is a hub of all of a student ' s interest or a part of the larger entity — the nearby city or the world — it has a different meaning for each per- son. Much depends from which end of the spec- trum it is viewed. " Around Campi " is a local expression, meaning a general pleasantry or an amorphous designation of many facets of the varied aspects and faces of AU. There is some- thing for each person, regardless of how he views life at The American University. Seniors preparing to graduate find a myriad of forms to be filled out for graduate exams and for June degrees. Ending day is vividly reflected in inky shadows as cross- country runners crowd the starting line for an area meet. around cam pi David Slater greets Katherine Smith as she steps off the elevator after buzzing her room from the main desk. Kearn Lee, like many students, finds that an empty class- room is often the best place to do late night studying. I n4? «... Old friends talk for hours and new friendships begin in the snack bar, the social gathering point of the campus. A large horseshoe shaped table in the new student union lounge provides students with additional space to study. A striking angular cornice and bold ionic columns tower over the wide entrance to the university ' s stately library. With a recent modern additidn to the rear of the build- ing, it was renamed Batelle-Tomokins Memorial Library. Elongated patios which run along the formal lounges of the two large women ' s dorms are ideal for a quiet talk. While students scurry t -puis cm the campus, workers com- plete th - new buildings for the opening session nexl fall. - . vf% x the mind lingers over the difficult . . . and glides through the simple . . . often the words of the more learned are read or heard but not understood . . and yet one continues to search for the glimmer of knowledge . . . the quest for intellectual growth moves on unsatiated . . . 3 F tm searching for the answer . . . research chemistry laboratory the mind lingers over the difficult . . . and glides through the simple . . . often the words of the more learned are read or heard but not understood . . and yet one continues to search for the glimmer of knowledge . . . the quest for intellectual growth moves on unsatiated . . . searching for the answer . . . research chemistry laboratory motion of university directed by anderson Heading the intricate structure of the campus is President Hurst R. Anderson. Through his efforts the resident student body has tripled in the past decade with indi- cations of still more growth in the future. Dr. Anderson plays a vital part in this growth as a motivating factor. Firmly believing that the essential concern of the university is the individual student, he says, " American Uni- versity is in the process of achieving a total development program, including intellectual, spiritual, and physical plant planning. All efforts are intended to create a greater Ameri- can University for the future. My responsibility is to see that there is motion and that it is aimed at our perspectives. " In October, 1963, Dr. Anderson was the re- cipient of a L.H.D. from DePauw University. This award was added to an impressive list of many other degrees which include an A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, an M.A., Northwestern University, an L.L.D., Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity, an L.H.D., West Virginia Wesleyan Col- lege, an LL.D., Birmingham-Southern College, an Litt.D., Simpson College, and an Ed.D., University of Chattanooga. In addition to these outstanding degrees, Dr. Anderson holds many noteworthy positions. In the academic field, he is the President of the Association of American Colleges, a member of the Board of Governors of Wesley Theological Seminary, a member of the Board of Trustees of Wesley Junior College, a member of the Board of Trustees of the Method- ist Theological School, and he is a member of the Presidents ' Advisory Committee of the Insti- tute of International Education. Dr. Anderson is also affiliated with six fraternal organiza- tions, and he is involved in numerous civic, religious, and social activities which are of merit. Dr. Anderson is an energetic, ambitious, and very capable person. All those who at any time come into contact with him are always drawn (loser by his warmth and friendliness. He has a genuine fondness for people and a sensitiveness for their needs. The American University recog- nizes Dr. Anderson as a leader and a friend. President Anderson with the late President John F. Kennedy descends the platform of commencement last spring. Willi a warm voice and friendly facial expres- sions, Hurst K. Anderson discusses the growth and development of the institution he leads. Stafford H. Cassell Administrative Assistant to the President A.B., American University M.S., Pennsylvania State University L.L.D., Lycoming College •-- Donald Derby Dean of Faculties B.A., Bowdoin College M.A.. Ph.D., Harvard s William O. INicholls Treasurer anil Business Manager A.B.. M.B.A., Syracuse University K. Brent Woodruff Director of University Development B.A., St. Stephen ' s College M.A., Harvard University student personnel office directs activities David G. Ross Assistant to Foreign Student Adviser Counseling Coordinator B.A., American University Douglas A. INemier Assistant Director of Housing B.A., University of Maryland Herbert P. Stutts Director of Housing and Placement B.S., M.S., University of Maryland Charles W. Van Way, Jr. Dean of Students B.S., West Point M.B.A., American University Sue G. Shaw Assistant to Dean of Women Director of Student Activities .B.. M.D., Indiana University Susan S. Olson Dean of Women Associate Dean of Students B . .. American I niversity I. .. Columbia University Ruth K. Higgs Head Nurse R.N., Siblej Memorial Hospital administrative officers direct progress Robert W. Lewis Director, Neivs Bureau B.A., Pennsylvania State Univ. Ruth F. Johnson Student Loan Officer New York University George J. Kirstein Manager, Student Accounts B.S., American University Lois E. Torrence Director, Institutional Studies B.A., Kansas Wesleyan University M.A., Southern Methodist University Ph.D., American University Martha Short Registrat B.S., University of Kentucky Charles C. Rother Methodist Chaplain B.A. Central Methodist College B.L. Perkins School of Theology Irving A. Spalding, Jr. Alumni Secretary B.A., American University Charles H. Schools Director of Physical Plant A.B., M.A., American University John Wakefield Director of Admissions B.S., American University David L. Carrasco Director of Athletics B.A., Texas Western College M.Ed., Maryland University Merril Ewing Controller B.A., B.S., Simpson College M.B.A., American University ii Agfii " f " : i ► « V ■ ' ™ Bl " " j ' ■ r ■-■ r Ralph C. John Oean of the College (until Nov., 1963) B.A., Berea College S.T.B., S.T.M.. Boston University Ph.D., American University Lawrence W. Wadsworth, Jr. Associate Dean for Undergraduate Programs B.S., Centenary College M.A.. Tulane University Ph.D., American University Ruth E. McFeeter Associate Dean for Academic Counseling B.S., Beaver College M.A., Columbia University Many of the administrative offices of the university are located in the hlue and white Francis Asbury Building. program revamping marks c.a.s. growth A major academic change took place in the College of Arts and Sciences this year. Dean Ralph John left his position as its head. Al- though he has not yet been replaced, the school is still busily functioning. Engaged in research to revamp its require- ments, the college is in the midst of following a suggested program set by the Middle States Study. It is concentrating on developing a Cur- riculum aimed at maximum student flexibility in planning courses according to needs and abili- ties. Most of its departments have already re- vised their requirements for a better co- ordinated program. There has been a great deal of expansion in the college. Thirty-three additional professors and lecturers have joined the faculty in accord- ance with the motivational drive presently found in the university aimed towards a more suffi- cient and successful educational program at the American University. The seven following pages of academics will give an indication of what has been going on in each division. arts division prepares communicators, artists The Division of Fine and Communicative Arts includes the Departments of Speech Arts, music, fine and applied arts, and journalism and Public Relations. Each encompasses a por- tion of the bulk of performing and communica- tive arts that take place on campus. Although these departments work together, they have retained their separate identities in order to provide a rich background for students in their respective vocations. Each of the four departments has, in addi- tion to increasing its number of faculty mem- bers, broadened the scope of its curriculum. Cultural activities abound in this division as evidenced by the fine quality of dramatic productions as Camino Real by Tennessee Williams: the excellent musical rendition of the opera, Amahl and the Night Visitors: the infor- mative broadcasts over WAMU, both AM and FM, the campus radio stations; the four campus publications, the Writer, the Bald Eagle, the Eagle, and the Talon; and the student art achievements as displayed. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN OF DIVISION -Ray E. Hiebert, Journalism anil Public Relations; Jack H. Yocum, Speech Arts; Ben L. Summerford, Fine and Applied Arts: Lloyd Ullan, Music. In the modern television studio, David Weiser pulls title cards for the opening of a student production. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN OF DIVISION -Hugo J. Mueller, Languages and Linguistics; Harold A. Durfee, Philosophy and Religion; Charles M. Clark, English. liberal arts comprise humanities division The Division of Humanities offers instruction in English, Languages, Philosophy and Religion. These three departments are essential in a liberal arts education. A well rounded English department has courses in generalized world literature to specific study areas in Shakespeare, Milton, Chaucer, and Emerson. Every literary form is presented from poetry, drama and prose to creative writing. Many of the faculty members are successful authors. Languages taught at the university include French, German, Russian, Spanish, Ancient Greek, Latin, Thai, Japanese, Arabic, and Chinese. The language laboratory is a bene- ficial asset to those who wish to improve their linguistic abilities with the audio aid available to students. The variety of languages is in accordance with the numerous foreign interests of the University. The Department of Philosophy and Religion has selected studies of philosophers and their relevance to human existence, as well as in- quiries into the history of religion from primi- tive to modern beliefs. These departments aim to give the student a lively and informative in- sight into humanities. Joseph Lyons takes good advantage of the larger and better language learning facilities at the helpful laboratory. 62 division of education trains future teachers The Department of Education aims to pre- pare qualified and carefully selected students to become worthy members of the teaching pro- fession. Course offerings and departmental re- quirements on the undergraduate level enable students to become certified teachers in most states. Several innovations in the Division of Educa- tion made it more progressive as the department administrators strived to prepare teachers with well trained backgrounds. The new method of combining several courses provides for a more practical use of the varied curriculum. Health, physical education, and recreational facilities were new in Leonard Gymnasium. With the introduction of sauna baths, billiard tables, and modernized bowling lanes, students could find relaxing and worth-while activity. The activity program of sports was in the direction of physical fitness which is necessary for a healthy mind and body. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN OF DIVISION -Thomas W. Evaul, Health, Physical Education, and Recreation: John W. Devor, Educa- tion. Carole Peckolick finds a new way to make boys flip for her in a coed judo class. t2 J Marcia Miner attempts to repair the detached wires of her project in the Physics Department repair shop. Noting a measurement, Carolyn Bonner and a fellow stu- dent work on an experiment in a chemistry laboratory. science, math division builds logical thought The purpose of the Division of Science and Mathematics is to provide a complete back- ground for logical and scientific thought. Each department offers a Bachelor ' s and Mas- ter ' s Degrees. Doctorates are awarded in mathe- matics and statistics. Included in this division are biology, chemistry, earth sciences, mathe- matics and statistics and physics. Grants and assistantships are offered in physics and chemistry. The chemistry depart- ment has approximately $40,880 available in funds received from such organizations as the National Science Foundation, the National In- stitutes of Health, and Aeronautics and Space Office of Naval Research. There are seven grants that are presently being worked upon, including low temperature florescence of com- pounds of biolugical interests, degradation of sugar and other bio-chemical problems, and the synthesis of organic phosphorus compounds. Research is continuing in the physics depart- ment in the areas of atmospheric physics, scat- tering theory, random wave fields, plasma phys- ics, the molecular structure of water, ultrasonic absorption in molten metals, and body tempera- ture. It is often through grants such as these that breakthroughs are made in all phases of scientific research. The benefit of humanity is the ultimate goal of such work. In the modern and well equipped biology laboratory Jay Rosenberg and Barbara Flunk work on a dissection as an experiment for their general zoology class. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN OF DIVISION -Front Row: Sumner O. Burhoe, Biology; Leo Sehubert, Chemistry. Second Ron: Mark Harrison, Physics; John H. Smith, Mathematics; Matthew F. Norton, Earth Sciences. 1 " " " " ■ " " ■■■■■■■l ttw m pf Social sciences division presents opportunities The Division of Social Sciences includes an thropology, economics, history, political science, and psychology. The range of subject matter in this division is wide covering six of the major fields of social sciences. With the installation of the new psychology laboratory in t he renovated Mary Graydon Cen- ter, the latest departmental development in the division was created. The laboratory contains a row of individual booths where students can be tested without interruption. The intricate ecmip- ment for scientific experimentation ranges from special cages for rats and mice to machinery that tests human beings. Undergraduates who use the laboratory for learning experiences are also used for guinea pigs. The facilities are available to graduate students for use in their advanced studies. The first theory tested by the students pro- duced the results that rats have better memories when using the maze than the college group. Other experiments being undertaken are time- reaction studies, visual discrimination, group pressure and how it affects individual judge- ment, hunger effects on perception, response of male and female to authority, and experiments to check consistency in rating actors and ac- tresses. Practical experimentation is an ex- tremely successful learning method. The new opportunities presented in this lab- oratory encourage students to do independent research. The Social Science Division is enthu- siastic about the expansion in this department as an example of ever-increasing college facilities. DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN OF DIVISION-Ellis Weitzman, Psychology; Austin van der Slice, Sociology and Anthropology; W. Donald Bowles, Economics; Carl G. Anthon, History. , ' .:.: ' •■;■ r MrA h llTfTI 1 j Sandra Longo and Mary Adams examine skulls and other bones in the anthropology offices in McKinley Building. Solving a problem of an advanced economics class on a computer in the department ' s laboratory is Jon Sloane. Experimental psychology student, George Pollak, pei forms a time-reaction experimenl m Jack Berninger. NATHAN A. BAILY Dean of S chool B.S.S., College of the City of New York M.A.. Ph.D.. Columbia University NIKOS G. PHOTIAS B.A.. Athens University M.B.A.. Handelshoch- schule-Koenigsberg M.S.C. Pol.. Ph.D.. M.Sc. Pol., Ph.D.. Albetrus University LL.D., Friedrich Wilhelm University HARRY J. WHEATON Assistant to Dean B.B.A., Washington University M.B.A., American University ■ m r varied courses succeed in school of business The new home of the School of Business Administration is the Hamilton Building which at one time was a residence hall, but now serves as the center of activity for students enrolled in the numerous business courses and institutes. The institutes are special programs set up for people already qualified in their field. These executive development programs offer highly intensive and concentrated studies in one and two week sessions. American University has been a pioneer in this type of educational insti- tute program. The eighteen year old railroad in- stitute is the oldest. Other programs are cen- tered around air transport, ocean shipping and foreign trade, industrial transport and traffic- management and church business manage- ment. The appliance institute has drawn stu- dents from all over the world from as far as Australia, Egypt, Japan, and Turkey. The middle management people that are groomed by the business school are frequently very successful in finding positions in top man- agement fields. Marketing, accounting, finance, international business, and the promising field of automatic data processing are only a partial account of the careers in which to earn a degree. DIRECTORS OF SCHOOL-Howe Martyn, Director of International Business Program; Ole S. Johnsftn, Director oj Marketing Program; James Owens, Acting Director of M.BA. Program; Marvin L. Fair, Director of Transportation Program. In one of the business school ' s offices Jackie Ramsey solves an accounting problem with an adding machine. Future accountants, Leslie Mostow, Philip Hinkle and William Piatt are in advanced accounting laboratory. Earl H. DeLong Dean B.S., M.A., Ph. D., Northwestern Univ. Charles H. Goodman Assistant Dean B.S., Wilson Teachers College M.S., Ph. D., State Univ. of Iowa LL.B., American University Washington Semester students hear government officials as Attorney General Robert Kennedy speaks. school of government trains future citizens The School of Government and Public Ad- ministration, once separate departments which combined in 1957, offers degrees on the grad- uate as well as the undergraduate level. Ideally located in Washington, the school provides the invaluable resources for field work and re- search that the nation ' s capital accords. In addition to the numerous campus and area professional organizations, special work- shops, and internships, American University also participates in such projects as the Wash- ington Semester program, the Public Affairs Laboratory, and the Comparative Govern- ment Workshop Abroad. As its primary purpose, the School of Gov- ernment and Public Administration has as- sumed the responsibility of preparing useful, competent people for future government ser- vice, together with producing an informed, ac- tive citizenry. The basis for such an educa- tion is held in the premise that a student should receive specialized training in the areas of governmental affairs and public ad- ministration, but that these studies should be supplemented by a fundamental liberal arts program. The school believes that democratic citizen- ship is a universal obligation in our society. The development of the insights, moral bases and the goals of citizenship is the mission of the school with respect to all students of the uni- versity and all members of the community. sis prepares students for overseas careers In September of 1958 the School of Inter- national Service was established as a com- plement of the School of Government and Public Administration. The philosophy upon which it is based seeks to prepare the stu- dent for a strict and disciplined career in over- seas forces while giving a strong liberal arts education. Standards and curriculum were formulated in conjunction with educators, government of- ficials and others whose scope and experience were beyond the field of education. As a result, the school today relies on an advisory board es- tablished in 1962 to maintain the academic pro- gram and keep it abreast of changing require- ments. The pursuit of international relation studies in the school is further supplemented by its presence in our nation ' s capital. Employees of government departments an d agencies are often found in the classroom where their ex- perience is invaluable. Another advantage is the opportunity taken by the school to invite well known guests to coffee hours. As one enters the center entrance to the school he is faced by a bronze plaque on the brick wall of the first floor hallway. THE SCHOOL OF INTERNATIONAL SERVICE THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY ESTABLISHED BY THE METHODIST CHURCH DEDICATED TO THE GLORY AND THE SERVICE OF HUMANITY AND PLEDGED TO THE STUDY. PROCLAMATION AND PRACTICE OF THE PRINCIPLES OF FREEDOM AND THE MAINTENANCE OF CIVIL. ECONOMIC AND RELIGIOUS LIBERTY BY TRAINING COMPETENT AND CONSECRATED MEN AND WOMEN FOR THE INTERNATIONAL SERVICE OF THE STATE. THE COMMUNITY AND THE CHURCH. ErneM S. Griffith Dean A.B., Hamilton College D. Phil., Oxford Takehiko Yoehihanhi Associate Dean B.A., Univ. of Calif. M.A., Harvard Univ. Ph.D., Yale Univ. Gene Rainey I. ting Issistant Dea U.A.. George Washii U.S.. Harding Colleg M.A. Fletcher Schoi and Dipli I ol I ..-.« rv (Tufts) Richard M. Bray Associate Dean of Faculties Dean Division of General ami Special Studies B.A., M.A., University of Colorado Raymond W. Aiken Assistant Dean B.S..M.A., University of Pennsylvania B.S.. M.A.. University of Pennsylvania general study division has special courses The American University offers a unique program through its Division of General and Special Studies. Students can earn either a Bachelor of Science degree in General Studies or one in Social Science. The Division headed by Dean Richard Bray is located on campus in the Asbury Building: however, there are seven- teen other locations scattered throughout the metropolitan area including one in the Pentagon. W ith this system the Division is able to work with the numerous government agencies by sponsoring study programs. These programs prove an asset to the groups that sponsor them as well as to the students that benefit by them. The extension of the Division does not end in the vicinity of Washington. One center in Fort Benning. Georgia, awarded its first two degrees last June. Four other branches are located at Myrtle Beach Air Force Base. South Carolina. Hunter Air Force Base. Georgia. Shaw Air Force Base. South Carolina, and Fort Gordon, Georgia. Students enrolled in these branches can not earn a full-time degree, but they are able to earn valuable credit hours and instruction which can be applied to further studies elsewhere, mester enroll in non-degree programs offered at these branches. The success of the extended educational opportunity serviced through this Division continually grows as the program expands to cover a wider curriculum and geographic area. John Timour issistant Dean: Off- Campus anil In-Service Programs B. .. Miami I niversitj : M.A.. George Washington I niversit) William F. Lanier Assistant tn Dean: Off- Campus and Summer Programs B.A.. M.A.. American I niversit) John Sherman Myers Dean of School B.S., LL.B.. Harvard. B. J. Tennery Associate Dean .A., M.A., George Washington Univ. LL.B.. American Univ. Anthony C. Morella Assistant Dean A.B.. Boston Univ., LL.B.. American Univ. law college students prepare for practices Students at the Washington College of Law have the opportunity to directly observe the development and operation of the law at the center of the nation ' s legal life. A member of the Association of American Law School and approved by the American Bar Association, the law school is fully accred- ited. In addition, the school meets the require- ments for the bar in all 50 states and carries the certification of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia as well as the New York State Department of Education. In the Fall of 1964 the school will move to a new building on the uptown campus from its inadequate quarters downtown. Named after the college ' s dean, John Sherman Myers, the three- story building will cost $750,000 while the entire project with furnishings, equipment, and land- scaping will cost over $900,000. To !) • ready by t Ii «- fall i f 1964 is the John Sherman Myers Law School being constructed on the uptown campus. ._ more posters announce more meetings you join . . . to participate . to help . . . to meet others . to learn . . . 1 to listen . . . to understand . not merely to tolerate . . . to give of yourself and receive i . ■■■ of satisfaction . . . to move toward becoming a more complete individual . . . a rehearsal . . . modern dance orchesis more posters announce more meetings you join . . . to participate . to help . . . to meet others . to learn . . . to listen . . . to understand . not merely to tolerate . . . to give of yourself and receive a sense of satisfaction . . , to move toward becoming a more complete individual . . . a rehearsal . . . modern dance orchesis student senate leads campus organizations As governor of all student activities, the Student Senate extends services and oppor- tunities of all kinds to the student body. Highlights of their activities this year include the newly-initiated College Bowl on-campus series, sponsorship of Civil Rights Debates, the introduction of a university-wide honor system, and the formation of a Student Expectation Committee to improve standards of student life. Under the leadership of Robert Stone, presi- dent, the Senate has also been instrumental in organizing a student summer flight to Europe and in removing religious preference from university applications. In addition, the Senate has named a committee to plan a memorial to be dedicated to the late President John F. Kennedy. Representatives sent to Bryn Mawr College to attend the Second Revolution have suc- ceeded, by their own further comprehen- sion and personal enthusiasm, in creating a general awareness among students as to the issues and personalities in national Civil Rights affairs. V„ v vruT In deep thought, agreement, or opposition. Student Senate listens attentively while Peter Kimmel relates his views. STUDENT SENATE -Front Row: Susan Olson, Dean of Women; Charles Van Way, Dean of Students: Joseph Neale, Dean of Men: Dr. William Haskett, advisor. Second Row: Sharon Muller, John Briar, Robert Williams, Peter Kimmel. Eileen Caplan, Robert Stone, Barry Yeskel. Kieth Fleer, Richard Peterson, Jane Lewis, Dorothy Groeh, Charles Wilhelm, Warren Miller. Third Row: Stephen Lau, Gary Ginsburg. Philip Charles, Robert Wischer, David Slater, Curt Karpel, Terry Ortman, Robert Toenniessen, D°nald Hester, David Rosenberg, (Catherine Kane, Melvin Page, Libby Heyn, Rev. Charles Rother. ■• Barry Yeskel Vice President Robert Stone President Kieth Fleer Comptrollei PUBLICATIONS AND COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE- David Zamichow, Norman Cohen, Judith Stofman, Toby Devens Mrs. Pi ' arl Hanson. STUDENT-FACULTY COMMITTEE -Front Row: Katherine Kane. Eileen Caplan, Bob Stone, chairman; Barry Yeskel. Second Hon: Col. Charles Van Way. Keith Fleer, Hubert Toenniessen. student committees plan, organize, execute Overseeing all campus media, Publications and Communications Committee proposed recommendations to the Student Senate for scholarships for radio station personnel and publications staff members. To create better relations between the stu- dent body and faculty, the Student-Faculty Committee prepared for a student evaluation of professors and established the Student Expectations Committee and School and De- partment Committee. The Homecoming Committee planned the entire function of planning the biggest social event of the year. The committee chose as the site of the Saturday evening formal dance, the tenth floor ballroom of the Willard Hotel. Accepting the responsibility for maintaining proper standards and requirements for the Student Association and its branches, the Con- stitution Committee formally recognized new campus groups and supervised student consti- tutional matters. Entrusted with the responsibility of running all campus elections, from class elections to those which determine queen finalist, the Elections Committee used as its polls, for the first time, the new booth in the Mary Graydon lobby. HOMECOMING COMMITTEE -Judith Dattelbaum. William Foster, Lynn Golden, chairman: Rodney DeVellis. Leslie Tawney. Janet Ri CON STITUTION COMMITTEE -From Row: Richard Peterson, chairman. Second Row: Terry Ortman, Sherry Mueller. Jane Lewis. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE - • " Row: Harvey Cummings, chairman: Brenda Blubstein. Second Row: Dwighl Bechtel, Paul Heyn, John Young. campus boards ask collegian participation The Junior Class General Assembly is a self-ruling body with its own constitution. Committees included in the Council are: Consti- tution, Scholarship, Publicity, and Class Activities. The Student Health and Welfare Committee provides free tutoring, discounts in forty independent stores, and cafeteria jobs. Improvement of facilities in cafeteria, library, and dispensary are included in the activity of the organization. Controlling the purse strings of the student body is the Finance Committee which allo- cates fees for student publications and class functions. The Orientation Board provides an in- formative and fun-filled initiation period for new fall students. This program includes a hazing element and a " big sister and brother " policy. I ! $ . I JUNIOR CLASS GENERAL ASSEMRLY- Front Row: Carl Viehe. Fred Cheney, Robert Wischer, president: CJ. Reid. Susan Milstein, Susan Chatler, Kay Parker. Lucielle Levin. Back Row: Isaac Heim- binder, Donald Patton, Frank Dobeck. Stuart Lloyd. Arthur Brown. Sherry Mueller, Terry Ortman, Fred Joseph. Robert Kinsey, Theodore Pritc hard. John Briar. Judith Myers. Arnold Phipps. STUDENT HEALTH AND WELFARE COMMITTEE -From Row: Robert Kinsey, Barry Yeskel, chairman: Louise Joel. Second Row: Edward Huff, James Westcoat, Lewis Aimes, Stephen Haney, Michael Cohen, Steven Ledewitz, Paula Levine, Barbara Brown, Phyllis Fischer. Elaine Bussel. Katherine White, Chris Jacona. Third Row: Peter Kimmel. Richard Lipsky. Fred Wilner, David Salz, Bruce Hamblin. Steven Anfang, Adolph Hoehling, Daniel O ' Flaherty, Donald Hester, Robert Chernikoff, Elaine Price, Michelle Siegel. Jean Strahle. Ming committees manipulate background business FINANCE COMMITTEE — Front Row: Ruth Aronowsky. Lynn Golden, Keith Fleer, chairman: John Bohraus. Second Row: Marjorie Schimel, Peter Lilien. Fred Rice, Elias Felluss, Daniel Natchez, Harvey Weiss. William Lubenstein. Robert Toenniessen, Jane Lewis. Smith. Elizabeth Jones. Andrea Shankman. Martha Shipp, Linnea Stone- sifer. Carole Hoffman. i fir r f f , ORIENTATION BOARD-Seated: Jane Lewis, C.J. ReicT, Daniel Natchez. Charles Wilhelm. chairman. Standing: Warren Miller, Bar- bara Williamson, Howard Stein. Barry Yeskel. class leaders promote and create enthusiasm SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS -John O ' Day. president; Margaret McKinnon, secretary: Margaret Chamberlin. treasurer: David Friedman, vice president. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Fronr Row: Robert Wischer. presi- dent. Back Ron: Fred Cheney, vice president: Charles Reid, treasurer: Susan Milstein, secretary. Found at any meeting, formal or informal, is difference of opinion as expressed above by a hand raising vote. SOPHMORE CLASS OFFICERS- Bruce Hamblin. vice president: Warren Miller, president: Judith Dattelbaum, secretary: Judith Ratinetz, treasurer. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS -Nicki Englander. secretary- Glenn Davis, president: Dennis Greenstein, treasurer: Jack Bedell. vice president. STUDENT UNION BOARD -Front Row: Mrs. Sue Shaw, advisor: Col. Harry Wheaton. advisor. Second Row: Rodney DeVllis. David Slater, chairman: Susan Pfeift-r. Daniel Natchez, Barbara Bodnar, Janet Riggle. Lawrence Reed. Daniel O ' Flaherty. Third Row: Harvey Cummings, Michelle Schaffer, Lynn Golden, Dena Rosen, Barbara Julich, Albert Pierce. Robert Kinsey, William Chen. Terry Ortman. Betsy Budenstein. student union board stirs campus interest Strong arm organization of the Student Association, the Student Union Board led the campus in providing the students with lively and entertaining extra curricular activi- ties. Starting the year with a new name, it formally was Campus Center Board, S.U.B. took charge of the new Student Union facilities and student offices on the new third floor of Mary Graydon. The hoard ' s social plans began with opening night of the Friday night foreign film program in which students are presented first rate films on campus in Glover Room of Hurst Hall. At the height of the first semester ' s events was Homecoming which brought alumnae, parents and students together. As part of Sadie Hawkins Weekend, S.U.B. sponsored the first International Turtle Race with entrees from colleges and universities from most states and a number of foreign countries. During the year five concerts were pre- sented featuring noted artists such as the " Dukes of Dixieland " and " The Highwaymen. " STUDENT UNION BOARD EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE -Front Row Daniel Natchez, comptroller; Susan Pfeifer, secretary. Second linn Lawrence Reed, vice chairman: David Slater, chairman. INTER-CLUB COUNCIL- Front Row: Mrs. Susan Shaw, advisor. Judith Koenick. Carolyn Bonner. Lynnette DuMoulan. Terry Ortman. chairman: Louise Kashman. Jane Wheeler. Susan Clark. Back Run: Edwin Hall. Donald Clark. Kenneth Duhin. David Levin. Stephen Glassman, Thomas Leedy. Akin Entin. Arthur Weiss. inter-group councils insure activity cohesion Inter-Religious Club Council and Inter- Club Council performed parallel functions in different phases of university life. They acted as agents of coherence between the religiously oriented groups and interest clubs, respectively. I.R.C.C. shared ideas, social functions and intel- lectual programs among the religious groups, in mutual realization of all the faiths. Their main activities included a Christmas Candle-lighting Ceremony at Wesley Seminary and a lighting service of Chanuckah candles, sponsored by the particular groups. I.C.C. in a similar manner, developed functional cooperation among the many campus clubs. Activi ties for the 1963-64 scholastic year included the Orientation Club Fair and an Inter-Club Weekend. INTER-RELIGIOUS CLUB COUNCIL -Front Row: Melvin Page. Theodore Pappas. Second Row: Elizabeth Terpening. Jo Anne Bond. Karen Stocking. Rosemarv Hugh. Katherine Kane, chairman. Third r, cs r Ron: Alan August, John Wells. Wayne Roy. Rev. Earl H. Brill. David Kearns-Preston. Rev. LeRov Graham. Alice Dickerson. ' % i MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL -Front Row: Dean Joseph Neale. advisor: Isaac Heimbinder, Albert Pierce, president: Lawrence Reed, David Ross. Second Row: Donald Patton, Stuart Lloyd, Toby Martin, William Shaw, Kenneth Dash, Douglas McLaine, Stephen Altman, William Wright, Marc Goldberg. guiding groups elate " home away from home " Women ' s Residence Council, consisting of elected representatives governed women dormitory students. W.R.C. has sponsored socially unif ying and academic programs. Busy with the new academic study lounge, a spirited Sadie Hawkins weekend, and the traditional Christmas Program and Best Loved Girl Ceremony, the council also brought to campus speakers ranging from clergymen to bridal consultants. To perform a similar function for male resi- dent students, the Men ' s Residence Council was formed this year. The council acted quickly to pass a motion to allow women in the men ' s dormitory lobbies. To introduce themselves to the campus and to socially integrate the dormi- tories the new M.R.C. sponsored several dances. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL-Fro if Row: Sarah Overton, Nancy Gillingham, Jane Lewis, president: Judith Myers, Elizabeth Jones. Second Row: Judith Ratinetz. Judith Lewis. Diane Turnage, Barbara Bodnar, Beverly Alt, Karen Stocking, Sherry Mueller, Katherine Campton, Nina Greer. Sylvia Halpert. PI DELTA EPSILON-Fro ir Row: Toby Devens. Second Row: Priscilla Pagano, Naomi Gurland. Third Row: Norman Cohen, Edward Carlson. Back Row: Michael Harris, president. ZETA PHI ETA- Lynn Golden, Helaine Sehultz, Beth Tewele Susan Warek, president. DELTA SIGMA RUO-Front Row: Hurst R. Anderson, John O ' Day, president: Robert Stone, Jerome Polisky, advisor; Barbara Julich. SIGMA DELTA CHI-Front Row: H.D. Crawford, advisor, Donald Victor Stephen Sussman, John Guy, guest; Karlen Mooradian, Michael Rozicer. Bach Row: Duke Devlin, Michael Coram, Joseph Cromwell, Trilling, George Allen, Stuart Nixon. THETA SIGMA PHl-Front Row: Ester Stovail, Hildegarde Redding, Lynn Daniels. Jane Winland, president: Linda Edsall. Second Ron: Ellen Marx, Elizabeth Todd, Pearl Hanson, Elaine Jubanyik, Lucille Levin, Elizabeth Little, Madelene Davenport. individuals honored for communications work Pi Delta Epsilon is an honorary for under- graduate students in the communicative arts. Through their link with the national organiza- tion, they receive help in their fields from journalists associated with the honorary. Selected women interested or engaged in various speech arts who want to maintain the high standards of speech activities were brought together in Zeta Phi Eta, women ' s speech honorary. The national forensic honorary, Delta Sigma Rho selected members: juniors who are academically responsible and outstanding in the field of intercollegiate debate. A men ' s professional journalism society Sigma Delta Chi held luncheons at which professional journalists lectured. Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s professional journalism society had an international year. Members attended luncheons at foreign restau- rants and heard speakers from corresponding countries. Members of the Green Room Players, a theater service organization, took part in various projects designed to raise funds for a new theatre. GREEN ROOM PLAYERS -Front Row: Michelle Gorodetsky, president: Marsha Greenspan. Second Row: Lucinda Mason, Shanaz Ali, f9© f S Salli Lupien, Susan Schultz, Linda Collison, William Whitman. Burke Byrnes, Jack Halstead, Harold Tine. ' X BETA BETA BETA -Front Row: Richard Gordon, president; Rodney De Vellis, Sumner Burhoe, Edna Goldenblum. Second Row: Martha Sager, Alfred Chaet, Ann Wallace, Judith Alexander, Paul Curtis. CHEMISTRY CLUB: Edwin Hall, Lois Halin, David Silverman, Ar- thur Weiss, president; Kearn Lee, Linda Ulmer, Anne Hufman, Ann Wallace, Mary Aldridae. advisor. BIOLOGY CLUB -Front Row: Gail Mackieman. Lois Halin, Salli Lupien, Edna Goldenblum. president: Ann Wallace, Judith Koenick. Second Ron: Richard Gordon, Philip Varner, Kearn Lee, John Blair. Heywood Becker, Arthur Weiss. Richard Pine Alfred Chaet, advisor. Rodney DeVelli: groups advance natural and social sciences An honorary society for biology students, Beta Beta Beta presented research papers at District conventions and took field trips. Chemistry Club members furthered their educations by viewing movies, hearing lectures and making field trips in the Washington area. Biology Club members saw films and heard speakers at meetings as well as visiting the National Institutes of Health ' s instrument show. An honor society in psychology, Psi Chi sponsored films, an annual banquet and round table discussions for members. PSI CHI — Front Row: Susanne Parsons, Mabel Fraiser, Georgia Zent- grof, president; Edward Breyere, Dr. Fred Nothman, adviser. Second How: William Johnson, Mary Adams, Joan Goldberg, Diane Wywiurka. Back Row: Jeffrey Simon, Bernard Weiss, Helen Walker, Olivia Ball. organizations highlight international scenes Purporting to establish communications be- tween American and foreign students, Pan Ethnon held numerous lectures as well as social events including their annual Inter- national Dance. Luncheon with Spanish conversation only comprised the bi-weekly meetingof the Spanish Club. A special fiesta was given at Christmas time. To better learn the French Language and culture, the French Club sponsored various lectures, readings and social events with French themes. Diffusing the best of Russian culture and lit- erature, the Russian Club sponsored Taman, a Russian play of peasant life. PAN ETHNON -Front Row: Sally Scott, Charlotte Jones, Selina Bendor, Diane Plummer. Frederick Njenga, McKean Tredway, presi- dent: Maria Bush, Janna Bremer, Robert Childers, Orville Green. FRENCH CLUB -Front Row: Stephanie Lustgarten, William Rife. Kimlin Caton, Patricia Leon, Jane Hirschmann, Linds Lash, Janet Anna Belle Collins, president. Back Row: Hans Berger, Olga Tapperwijn, Grooms, Ruth Gothards, Andrea Sheinkin, Gail Miller, Maria Bush. SPANISH CLUB- Front Row: Peter Plavtec, Richard Perkins, Louise Kashmann. president: Herminia Martinez. Ann Weller. Andrea Sheinkin, Debbie Huanj;. Kirsten Anderson. Second Rou: Carol Barnes. Andrew Sager. Diana Wright, Norberto Kanner, Armando Palerm. Barrie Miller. Richard Benitev, Hugh Buckingham. Mary Sakran. Raul Murillo, Sharon McAllister. Second Ron: David Wade. Lawrence Hills. Edwin Hall. Thomas Tamas. A. Buel Trowbridge, advisor: Alphanso Okuku. Judith Powell. Ben Crain. Divanto Danusubroto. Marguerite Babcock. Lynnette Du Moulin. Randolph Coleman. Nan McFerren, Patricia Wade. Marlis Sturmer. Nikki Patton, Bonita Evans. Andrea Sheinkin. Katherine Temmerman. Carole Hoffman. Kathleen Jones. Giorgio Abbo, Raymond Ku. RUSSIAN CLVB-Front H „, . Valerie Kenney, Louii CarriJJo, presi- dent; Dr. Norman B. Levin, Sandra White Second Row. Barbara Bruce. Paula Wenzl, Jacalyn Hamburg. Jan ence Meyers, Gloria Bogden. Cassels, Patricia Rause. Flor- KAPPA PHI KAPPA- Front Row: Chalmer A. Gross. Back Row: Arnold Jenkins, Wilson Mills, Phillip Dise nk, Marc Haken. KAPPA DELTA EPSILON- Front Row: Jo Anne Pickman, Helen Field, president; Dr. Holliday, advisor: Diane Daniels, Annrnerle Green- stein. Second Row: Toby Alworth, Audrey Bortz, Beverly Phillips, Susan Kaplan, Anne Holschuh, Elizabeth kilgore, Carol Godwin, Kellene Underdown, Susanne Parsons, Barbara Petziner. WOMEN ' S A CLVB-Front Row: Carol Thaden, president: Ruth Koenigsberg, Jennifer Borth, Darlene Cohen. Back Row: Susan Brewing- ton, Jacqueline Holmes, Sally Reimer, Mary Dondero, Linda Busby. Helen Bainbridge, Barbara Williamson, Joanne Currier, Virginia Hawke, advisor. PEMM CLVB-Front Rou: Dr. Evaul, Dr. Hubbell. Roger Wade, presi- dent: Ruth Koenigsberg, Carol Thaden. Helen Abendschein. Seconil Ron: Vidvuds Celtnieks, Raymond Crowe. Judith Pruitt, Carole Shapiro, Joanne Currier, Darlene Cohen, Jacqueline Holmes, Linda Busby, Barbara Cohen. Barbara Cechtman. athletes and future teachers receive honors Members of Kappa Phi Kappa, a profes- sional fraternity for male education students with a minimum average of 1.5, heard lectures of prominent educators from the East Coast. Coordinating women ' s intramural and extra- mural activities for the physical education de- partment, Women ' s A Club accepted mem- bers who earned 350 points in athletic competi- tion. Affiliated with the D.C. Association of Health, Physical Education and Welfare, PEMM Club held discussion on athletic events in Washington. To further student interest in education, the Student National Education Association participated in National Education Association conventions and programs during the year. SNEA — Front Ron-: Annette Berke, Susan Clemons, Derwin Miller, ad- visor: Ann Rafferty, president; Joy Wagner, Toby Alworth, Helen Field, Judith Price. Naomi Gurland. Second Row: Sterling Page, Ellen Whitten, Anne Holschuh, Margaret Smith, Janice Stotz, Penelope Farnell, Bernice Bard, Carol Bernstein, Beverly Phillips, Judith Halpern, Nancy Smith, Donna Schneider, Jill Hawkinson, Mary Jane Fallis, Barbara Weisman, Arlene Egber, Janet Gregart, Helen Bainbridge, Gail Goldsword. PHILOSOPHY CLUB- Dr. Harold Durfee, advisor; Stephen Glass man, president: Ginger Robinson, Larry Lauer. PHI ALPHA THETA — Front Row: John Ashby, president: James Murphy, Manny Kohinos, Ronald Feuer, Evelyn Pugh, Alice Kuhn; Dr. Dorothy Gondos, advisor. humanities form basis g for university groups The Hurst Lecture Series and The Faith and ' Freedom Lectures were two programs spon- sored by the Philosophy Club. In addition, the group organized student-faculty sym- posiums. Phi Alpha Theta is the national honor society in history. Promoting scholarship and study in this field has been its chief concern this year. A division of the National Education Associa- tion, the Music Educator ' s National Con- ference sponsored a series of lectures on mu- sic ' s contribution to schools. The purpose of Mu Phi Epsilon honorary is to promote musicianship, scholarship and sisterhood and the advancement of music in America. The group worked on developing a scholarship program for incoming freshmen in- terested in music. During the year, all of the members participated in a concert. Discussions of art, highlighted by movies on the lives of famous artists were sponsored by the Art Club. Seminars were conducted in which members discussed each others ' works. The final activity of the year for the Art Club was an art show held in the spring. MUSIC EDUCATION NATIONAL CONFERENCE -Front Roic: Paulann Parker. Marsha Langston, president: Carol Raff. Back Row: George Myers, Judith Stoy, Carol Laikin, Lynda Davies. Elssa Zipp. Maxine Boulter. Marilyn Schou, Thomas Hill. MU PHI EPSILON-Fronr Row: Marsha Langston, Marilyn Schou, president: Carol Raff, Maxine Boulter. Back Row: Paulann Parker, Helen Sheban, Carol Laikin, Elssa Zipp, Judith Clapp, Majorie Miller, Sandra Perhnan. ART CLUB -From Row: Barbara Belson, president: Maria Oilman, Rachel Kes. Second Row: Anna Leimanis, Gail Stetson, Louise Caplan, David Achley. YOUNG REPUBLICANS -Front Row: Carroll Reid, president; Wil- liam Soards, Kaye Keever, Sally Gaston, Samuel Huffer. Second Row: Gene Ely, John Briar, vice president: David Dougherty, John Folts, Alvin Entin, Randall Carroll. Third Row: William Bradley, Harvey Cummings, William Brock, Judith Fisher, Robert Odell, treasurer. Fourth Row: Carole Jubman, Willna Anne Uebrick, Thomas Lennox, Martha Sibley, secretary: Gale Shuman. Fifth Row: Graham Weaver, Steven Ro9enquist, Daniel Romero. Sixth Row: Nancy Hartwell, Mary Lord, Desm nd Fries. Seventh Row: John Young, Dwight Bechtel, Law- rence Reed, Matthew Prestone, Elroy Power . national political factions spark campus life With the 1964 national elections pressing closer, the American University national politi- cal organizations discussed, debated, listened and formed opinions. Then they went out to work for their candidates or their cause. Their work was spread from the D.C. area, to Capitol Hill and to the members ' own home districts. Furthering the goals of the Republican Party on the campus, the Young Republicans spon- sored speakers and attended rallies to support their candidates for office. Other than just dis- cussing and rallying, the members put in over 300 hours of volunteer work in the Virginia state elections and in work on Capitol Hill for Congressmen. They also aided in local precincts in the first voter registration drive in the District of Columbia. On the other side of the political spectrum were the Young Democrats, representing their national party on campus. The organiza- tion aided in political campaigns and did volun- teer work on Capitol Hill. To inform others about their party and ideas, the group sponsored speakers including Senator Edward Kennedy and Senator Joseph Clark. An organization for progressives, dedicated to the achievement of freedom and economic security for all people everywhere through ed- ucation and democratic political action, the Americans for Democratic Action carried on student lobbying for civil rights and heard speakers at their meetings. Congressmen, ed- ucators and men active in politics spoke un- der the sponsorship of ADA, to further the organization ' s aim of promoting an awareness of the necessity for freedom the world over. YOUNG DEMOCRATS -Front Row: Susan Clark, secretary: Pamala Haynes. president; Diann McCormick, secretary; Susan Vance; treas- urer. Second Row: Marlis Sturmer, Jeanie Sanders, Norma Spitzbart, Joyce Bressler, Gay Silberg, Arlene Blewett, Janet Brazier, Valerie Auserehl. Back Row: Fred Wilner, Gary Gailes, Bruce Odell, Leon Busche, Allen Segall, Alfred Norek, Stephen Ruediger, Michael Howard. AMERICANS FOR DEMOCRATIC ACTION- Von Row: Lynn Weiss, Randy Burkett, Linda Young, Tricia Regan, Fred Joseph, president; Craig Berrington, Gene Ely, Susan Loeb, Alex Hauptman. Back Row: Barbara Solomon, Bobbie Shaw, Peggy Nitzman, Fred Nagy, Gilbert Mendelson, Gary Walker, Charles Wilhelm, Arthur Weiss, Jacques DuPuy, Steven Kozov, Joyce Goodman, Carolyn Dickerson, Nan Rogers. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT - Front Row: John Grant, Peter Rosenthal. George Pieot, president: Allison Smith, Fred Levin. Srcont Row: Charles Landgon, Charles Van Way, Thomas Douglas, advisor: Samuel Huffer. Third Row: James Funk. Dwight Bechtel, Fred Bell, David Dobak, Eileen Moss. Fourth Row: Ann Gilchrest, James Parsons, Mary Stuart. Back Row: Jaek Hammer. Paul Walstad. Peter Cole, Roberta Blendman. ACCOUNTING CLVB-Front Row: Ann Gilehrist. Kenneth. L. Dubin. president: Sandra Kaufman, Thomas Johnson. Ruth Aronowsky. Second Row: Kazi Shehabi, Albert Morris. Gedeon Gadgebeku. Ralph Swartz. Philip Berg. Third Row: Hans Gates, Kenneth Angelo, Mark Levine, George Gerstein. Back Roic: Andreas Broering. Gerald Hunter. Douglas Dye, Wilson McCarthy. students of business prepare for vocations To provide aid and service to accounting majors, the Accounting Club heard speakers from government accounting and auditing agencies as well as those from private firms. The group also introduced the accounting faculty and the curriculum to the majors. The Society for the Advancement of Management, S.A.M., brought together execu- tives in the business world and students pre- paring to go into it and served as a medium for the exchange and distribution of information about management and industry. In addition to hearing speakers and taking field trips to vari- ous plants and industrial facilities, the group also sponsored a steak fry in the grotto behind Hughes Hall and two hootenannies in Leonard Center, both broadcast over local radio station WWDC. odk and cap and gown honor campus leaders Honoring women active in the extra-curricu- lar who maintain above average grade indices, Cap and Gown conducted study halls four nights a week in the McDowell-Hughes lounge. These women also sponsored the Book of the Semester program and a counseling service for freshman women with poor mid-semester grades. A scholarship and leadership honorary open to junior and senior men who have a minimum of a 1.75 average and participate in extracurri- cular activities Omicron Delta Kappa in- itiated new members in both the fall and spring semesters. ODK men must be in major leader- ship positions among facets of campus life. CAP AND GOWN- Harsanyi, Jane Le ' jnt Rou: Lynne Daniels. Gail Miller, Krujsena president: Katherine Allen. Lynn Gulden. Second Hon: Laura Diekman, Edna Guldenblum, Ronnie Greenfield, Linda Edsall, Serena Cox, Joanne Pierson. Judi Pierson, Toby Devens, Barbara Petziner. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA- Front Row: Charles Wilhelm, Keith Fleer, president: Charles Clark. Sernnil Hon: J.H. Yocum, Harry Wheaton, Denver D. Haymond, David G. Ross, Vie Stephan Sussman, Robert C. Stone, Irving Spalding, Charles W. Van Way, James Williams. A sumptuous array of food highlights the annual pledge active banquet. To the theme of The Old Lady in the Shoe, the outside layers collapsed to reveal the dome of McKinley building. ALPHA PHI OMEGA BROTHERHOOD-Fronr Row: George Lefteris, Don- ald Beddie, Miguel Karmer, Frank Saunders, Rod Brandstedter. Second Row: Da- vid Dougherty, Alan Foreman, Marc Haken, Edward Carlson. Third Row: Thomas Banks, Robert Kinsey, Alan Jarvis, Ted Zwemer, Gene Ely. Fourth Row: Arthur Weiss, Steven Haney, Saul Amdursky. Fifth Ron: Roy Powers. Daniel Romero. Sixth Row: William Wright, Leon Busche. Back Row: John Folts. service fraternity has a variety of functions Service, fun and fellowship are the by- words of the Eta Phi Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national men ' s service fraternity at American University. The purposes of the group are to develop leadership, friendship and ser- vice. In service projects, the brothers and pledges have worked to complete construction of a craft lodge at the Episcopal Home for Children and have spent weekends wielding paintbrushes and hammers in repairing the Meriwether Home for Children. The group has also worked with Boy Scouts in the area in their many programs. Annually the brothers sponsor an Ugly Man, Ugly Pro- fessor on Campus Contest, with proceeds going to the A Phi O Service Fund and to the World University Service Fund. Outside of service projects, the brothers sponsored a number of social events, including rush parties and Homecoming parties. OFFICERS — Front Row: Joseph Cavinato,,sergeant-at-arms: David Stillman, president: Kenneth Weissman, second vice president. Second Row: Alan August, recording secretary; Donald Garwood, corresponding secretary; Leonard Kelly, pledgemaster; Theodore Prit- chard, executive vice president. Back Row: Robert Yrigoyen, treasurer. V Hk t » 3 Dave Stillman entertains a small boy in a weekly visit to a home for children. ALPHAPH 1 1 0 ALPHA PHI OMEGA SWEETHEARTS - Top: Carol Wiener, Miss Service. Upper Left: Barbara Weinman, Co-pledge Sweet- heart. Upper Right: Ginger Betsock, Miss Leadership. Lower Left: Katherine Burnii, Co-pledge Sweetheart. Lower Right: Lurrae l.upone. Miss Service. After a large fraternity dinner, there is always the inevitable cleanup which follows the gaiety of the evening and lasts into the morning hours. sumptuous UTS] l food highlights tin - annual pledge active banquet. Tn the theme " i The Old Lad) in the Shoe, tti - outside layers coDapted to reveal the dome " t M Kinle) Imildinp. VI I ' lU PHI omk. BROTHERHOOD- N tld Beddie, Miguel Karaer, Frank Saondera, Rod Braadatedtei 5a »n. K»u Da rid Dougherty, Uan Foreman, Man (taken, Edward Caiiaoa Third A ' ,.u Thuma« Bantu, Robert Kinaey, Uan Jarria, red Zwemer, Gem IK FoartA Him rthur Weiaa, Steven Haney, Saul Imdurak) tilth K..n H» Powers, l jmrl K.ti,. r.- m i K«u Williajn Wright, Leon Buacbe Back Ron John Foha service fraternity has a variety of functions Service, fun and fellowship are the by- words of the Eta Phi Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national men ' s service fraternit il American I niversity. The purposes of the group are to develop leadership, friendship and ser- vice. In service projects, the brothers and pledges have worked to complete construction of a craft lodge at the Episcopal Home for Children and have spent weekends wielding paintbrushes and hammers in repairing the Meriwether Home for Children. The group has also worked with Boy Scouts in the area in their manv programs. nnuall the brothers sponsor an I gly Man. I gly Pro- fessor on Campus Contest, with proceeds going to the A Phi () Service Fund and to the World I niversit] Sen ice Fund. Outside of service projects, the brothers sponsored a number ot -m ial events, including rush parties and Homecomi ng parties. OFFICERS — Front Rou: Joseph Ca main, .sergeant-alarm ; David Stillman, president; Kenneth s e c on d rice president. Srcond Rou: Alan August, recording secretary; Donald Garwood, corresponding secretary; Leonard Kelly, pledgemaster; Theodore Prit- chard. executive vice president. Back Rou: Robert Yrigoyen, treasurer, Dave Stillman entertains a small boy in a weekly visit to a home for children. l l-H PHI omh. » f t lilt wi i- «rol Ilrnrr, Mr- -.f.,.. ' " ■ ' Barbara a riaman, ■• |.U •!, MSI ' ' " ' Kifhl i.lnfr Iteltork. Mi-- l.tadtnhlp l. w I ' H k»th«-rin. Mom. Co-pledae S»eetb»an Lemt t Right I a W I S X Mm S«-r K - iiii .1 large fraternitj dinni i . th r I ■lwayi the inevitable i leanup which followi the gaiet) " I the evenini tad lael into ii " morning houri HILLEL — Front Ron: Eleanor Sukrow, Jane Hirschmann, Susan Myers, Diane Greenebaum. Elaine Bussel. Sally Gurman. Second Ron: Joyce Bressler, Steven Rozov. Daniel Natchez, Jeffrey Leib. Janis Finestein. Sherri Meyers. Judith Dattelbaum. Connie Langbaum, presi- dent: Joy Moskowitz. Barbara Kopf, Lynn Sanford. Back Ron-: Judith Kutcher, Nancy Corman, Carol Sondheimer. Judith Koenick, Chaim kanner, Fredric Joseph, Stuart Kelner, Craig Berrington. Arthur eiss, Alan August, Frederick Margolin, Rabbi Aaron Seidman, advisor: Fran Tompakov, Victoria Kaplan. religious groups create spiritual campus life CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION -Katherine Rosenthal, William Hoecker, Charlotte Jones, Sandra Haddock, David Peake, presi- dent: Sally Rice, Loren Rose. Helen Hutcheson. Sponsored by B ' nai B ' rith. Hillel built a Succoh on campus, held a Parent ' s Weekend Sabbath Service and celebrated Chanukah with the traditional candle lighting services. The organization also held its annual Passover Model Seder. The Christian Science Organization sponsored a joint lecture with George Washing- ton University, sent a campus representative to the Christian Science Monitor and had a study room for members. Major activities this year for the Baptist Student Union included a weekly study group, retreats and their annual Christmas Music program. An Episcopal group, the Canterbury Association had Holy Communion every Tues- day and Wednesday mornings, followed by breakfast and a discussion. Weekly parties were held at Reverend Brill ' s home. A Christian fellowship sponsored by the Presbyterian Church, the Westminster Foundation held Friday evening Westover Coffee Houses. BAPTIST STL DENT UNION-Renee Laughm-r. Howard Rees, lohn Wells, presi- dent: Teresa Hill. Rosemary Hugh WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP-fron Rou: Wayne Roy. moderator: Second Row: Susan Bund. Georgia % hippo. Linda Ia i . Karen Stocking. Bruce Hopper. Da id Kearns-Preston. CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION - From Row: Katherine Kane. Richard Peterson. Cynthia Bridenbaugh. Jo- anne Mansfield, Susan MacDonald. Back Rou: Welles Goodrich. Rev- erend Brill. John Briar, president: Roger Minz. Keith Gabbett. John Penny Pagano, campus life editor, and Elaine Harris, academics and Greeks editor, write copy for their respective sections. Dr. Ray Hiebert of the Journalism Department looks over some information on photography. Some last minute typing is completed by Judith Raskin, assistant editor. Lurae Lupone, layout editor, and Diane Lazenby crop and recrop yearbook pictures trying to condense them in order to fit into their layout positions. ' 64 talon staff initiates changes in yearbook Deluged beneath piles of pictures and copy, the Talon staff operated out of its new office on the third floor of Mary Graydon Center. But the newness was not just in the office. It ranged from the staff itself, to the layout and design of the whole book. With only five experienced staff members, much time was devoted to teaching new mem- bers the techniques of layout and copy writing. After the initial lessons were completed the endless picture cropping, word measuring and layout designing began, as the book took form. As a result of the hectic work, this yearbook is fifty pages longer than ever before, it intro- duces a second color for the first time, and re- flects the activities of a campus in motion. Editor-in-Chief Norman Cohen, sits out one more tedious night organizing the yearbook for an impending deadline. Mrs. Pearl Hanson, industrious yearbook advisor, explains the proper technique of cropping pictures for Talon pages. Under the capable hands of Business Manager Isaac Heim- binder, the business staff carries out all its financial trans- actions. Frank Horacek and Sports Editor Jack Law are engrossed in an, exciting and tense American University sports event. Yearbook photographers, Mike Picot and Thomas Leedy confer about the use of different lenses for special effects. second color appears in thirty-eighth yearbook Head accountant for the business staff, Fred Schwartz sees that the ac- counts are balanced. Elaine Jubanyik, Mary Anne Burczy and Evelyn Wade proofread yearbook copy. Matching names and pictures, Jane Sherl and Joan Du- bin, staff members, puzzle over names and faces. With the deadline rapidly approaching, Connie Langbaum, religious clubs and Talon Queen editor confers with Duke Devlin about copy. Naomi Gurland, seniors editor, works with Judith Ratin- etz, st udent government editor and Lucinda Mason, in- dex editor. Always busy and always needed by his staff is David Zam- ichow, editor-in-ehief of the bi-weekly Eagle newspaper. Business Manager Lewis Goldberg is responsible for the financial management of the 38 year old paper. eagle paper expands to meet growing needs Records were broken this year as the Eagle, the university newspaper, strained to keep pace with the constant growth and activity on the campus. It published more issues, pages, pic- tures and stories than in preceding years. An Eagle innovation was the weekly " Our Girl Friday, " chosen from among the campus coeds. The newspaper also created an Interna- tional Turtle Race, held during Sadie Hawkins Weekend, with entries from all over the na- tion and the world. The only student newspaper in the area to publish an extra the day after the assassina- tion of President Kennedy, the Eagle carried pictures, comments and thoughts depicting the slowed heartbeat of the campus during the tense hours of November 22. But the pace picked up and the Eagle fin- ished out the year by spearheading a campaign for more interest in campus politics during spring elections. Eagle head accountant, Elliot Liebowitz, views the balance sheet with staff member, Penny Bonda, and credit manager, Bruce Cohen. Jack Berninger, managing editor, is liaison between editor-in-chief and staff members. m (NHS! i EDITORIAL STAFF-Janet Eaton. Andrew Makowsky, Oscar Smith, Delpha Pettiford, Lewis Ames, Anthony McAdam, Sara Steckel, Paul Singer, Alex Hauptman. IK ' . ' -J ■ - • Mr. Donald Moore, faculty advisor to the Ea lr, photographs a Girl Friday. ADVERTISING STAFF-Jane Goldstein, Ann Schulman , Carol Kasow. advertising manager: Harriet Heller. WRITER STAFF-Front Row: Gerald Tyson, John Young, Susan Schultz, Elise Brant, Rhoda Tolz. Back Row: Mark Lando, William Ryan, David Bowman. writer enlivens two issues with new format Broadening its reader appeal, the Writer, the literary magazine, moved from a literary to a general format to raise the quality of the maga- zine for the enjoyment of all college students. A diversified staff reflected interests of young people, not only on our campus but on campuses across the nation. An article on the American Nazi Party, short stories and poetrv all in a new two column format, rocketed the magazine to greater heights. Toby Devens, editor of the Writer, has brought new life to her publication by enlivening its contents for wider readership. As well as being advisor to the Writer literary magazine, Mr. Harry Lee advises the humorous Bald Eagle. Judith Stoffman, Bald Eagle editor, is responsible for " bringing laughter to the hearts and minds of AU readers. Allen Hadelman, the magazine ' s business manager has raised sales almost 75 percent over previous years ' sales. bald eagle humor magazine spreads wings Spreading its wings, The American Univer- sity humor magazine, the Bald Eagle, flew off to a fun-filled year for its staff and readers. For the first time, the magazine was leased around a theme, " That Was the Year That Was, " which appeared in its second issue. The first issued followed the usual format and con- tained one thought provoking article and other humorous articles and poems, all geared more to typical college humor than ever before. With a well organized group and more imag- ination, the staff veered away from a con- ventional layout and won praises from faculty and students alike for its dramatic and eye- catching artwork. BALD EAGLE STAFF — Susan Dweck, Harvey Korman, Jonathan Feller, Allen Behringer, Stuart Nixon. Kneeling: Alison Owings, Susan Milstein, Gerry Schrenk, Richard Singer. U t ' ur m% ' ! 8»v C T 77 , campus theatre group finds professionalism The guiding philosphy of the American Uni- versity players is that for a play to be success- ful, it needs more than good actors. A play must be a composite of the efforts of all factions of the total production. Thus, lights, costumes, construction, all are integral parts of the entity known to the audience as a play. From first reading and crew call until opening night the theatre is a busied whirl of devotees building, painting, memorizing, and cueing. Often the procedure seems disjointed, confused, even meaningless at times. Sleep becomes a luxury, patience a rarity, as that last frenzied push begins to approach opening night. The players find themselves discovering the demands of professionalism. Students who are fortunate enough to become parts, in what- ever capacity, in the production of a play find that hard work, long grueling hours, and stead- fast dedication are the necessary concomit- ants of a good play. Liaison between cast, crews and directors, Patricia Wade, stage manager for Caligula, watches an early rehearsal. Mr. Tal Russell, theatre faculty designer of costumes and stage lighting, fits a costume for student actor Hal Tine. Students take part in all phases of produc- tion. At the rear of the theatre is a modern panel which the lighting crew operates for each of the major productions each year. After each rehearsal the director gives notes to his ca9t. Above, Mr. Robert Henderson, makes suggestions. During dress rehearsals a show begins to take shape after hours oi preparation. RkXZ m To prove to the people of the Latin American village his prowess as a boxer Kilroy shadow boxes. The shadow boxing led to a modern dance by Burke Byrnes who portrayed the American G.I. trapped in the village. a.u. players 7 season opens with cam no real Cast The university players opened their season Kilroy Burke Byrnes with Tennessee Williams ' Camino Real. Staging Gutman Bernard Miller the production was F. Cowles Strickland, one of Esmeralda Dawn Didawick America ' s top directors. Strickland joined the Jacques Casanova William Whitman university as director and professor in the fall. Marguerite Julia Cheyfitz Camino Real is a nightmarish epic about Gypsy Gretchen Gordon Kilroy, a G.I. Joe with a solid gold heart. He Nursie Guy Reeve stumbles into a Latin American port town, and Lady Mulligan Mary Lelia McAdams like the rest of the inhabitants cannot escape. Lord Mulligan Donald Arrington Complimenting the production was a set by The Baron Thomas Hartman R. Tal Russell, featuring an extended stage Lord Byron Jim Parisi apron. Marguerite beseeches Jacques to return to her after she realizes there is no escape from the royal road. Kilroy shyly greets Esmeralda who has chosen him as her favorite after the gods have restored her virtue. christmas brings omohl opera to stage Amahl and the Night Visitors, Gian Carlo Menottfs opera, was enacted by the University Players as a traditional part of the Christmas season, under the direction of Robert Henderson together with Thomas Hill of the Music Depart- ment. Costumes, supervised by Tal Russell, helped to preserve the richness of a tale woven from antiquity. The production proved admirable in its utilization of many innovations in staging design under David Weber. Amahl and the Night Visitors was a skillful blending of the lore of the past by means of the technical achievements of our age. Cast Amahl Sandra Perlman Yvonne Sabine Mother Ruth Pitts Jane Slaughter Kasper Donald Arrington Norman Johns Melchior Kermit Finstad John O ' Rear Balthazar Thomas Holhday David Hake Amahl, an overly inquisitive child, is reprimanded by his mother for being too interested in other people ' s affairs. Splayed on alternate performances Conducted under Thomas Hill, the university orchestra sets the mood for the opera with musical accompaniment. ¥ r Ordering the patricians to worship him, Caligula trans- forms himself into Venus in order to satirize the gods. Coming in a burst of fury, the assasination of Caligula by the patricians signals the climax of the gripping play. february brings camus to clendenen ' s stage Albert Camus ' drama of Caligula was well performed by the American University Players, under the able direction of Robert Henderson. Adding noticeably to the total effect of the production were costuming, under the super- vision of Tal Russell, and set design by John Wilson. Camus ' attempt to express how an obsessive reach for the impossible in life can give rise to chaos and destruction is often shocking to the audience. Controlled portrayals and strong di- rection are vital to the tragedy, and both were accomplished in this worthy rendering of Caligula. Cast Caligula Donald Knight Caesonia Janet Burns Cherea Donald Arrington Scipio Jack Weaver Helicon Frank von Kuegelgen Mereia Barry Bauer Patricius Thomas Hartman Cassius Gary Dontzig m Russia at the turn of the century is the setting for the drawing room of the Prozorof sisters. Kneeling is Dawn Didawick who faces Baron Tusenbach, Solynony, Lt. Col. Vershinin, Dr. Tchebutykin, Olga and Masha. players use arena for three sisters success The Three Sisters produced this year by the university players was a theatrical success. A step off the conventional stage was taken by the theatre-in-the-round effect which enabled the show to be viewed from four angles. Scenery and props were adapted for this method and still maintained their authenticity. A profes- sional atmosphere is always achieved in the school productions and the ultimate goal is creative perfection. The combined talents of newcomers and veterans to the stage success- fully portrayed this tragi-comedy. Cast Olga Prozorov Mary Lelia McAdams Irina Prozorov Dawn Didiwick Masha Prozorov Kuligin . Marsha Greenspan Natasha Linda Lou London Dr. Tehehutykin Donald Arlington Baron Tusenhach Burke Byrnes Solyony B urt Lane Anfisa Madelyn Coleman Ferapont Edward Levey Lt. Col. Vershinin William McGuire Audrey Prozorov Harry Danner Fedotik Robert McDonald Roddey Thomas Baker Irinia Procorov is gently pushed on her garden swing by her old servant Anfisa while Olga Procorov watches. Under the direction of Mr. Thomas G. Hill, the Orchestra practices in the TV studio for one of their performances. orchestra performances add lilt to campus life In the musical vein, American University was well represented by the University Orches- tra under the direction of Mr. Thomas Hill. Taken for credit, the orchestra was com- posed almost totally of students, with the ex- ception of a few faculty wives. The result was pleasure, for both the performers and their audiences. The members emerged from their practice sessions in the television studio to perform for the International Night and play the score for Amahl and the Night Visitors, a program presented under the auspices of the American University music department. During the spring they gave two performances for the public, in i to playing for the Honors Convocation which was held on May 10. Orchestra members attend a weekly rehearsal during most of the year. I M AMj WW CHORALE -Front Row: Marjorie Mi ller, Ruth Blythe, Amanda Burt, Elizabeth Thomason, April Dennis, Nancy Josephson, Betsy Buden- stein, Birute Babarskas, Kathie Rosenthal, Carol Morley, Michelle Schaffer. Jay Wendehack, Linda McCabe, Lois James, Helen Sehan, Sharon Smith. Sandra Allen, Alice Dickerson, Mary Lee Brown, Caro- lyn Sisson, Anna Carrier. Second Row: Grace Zappala, Sherri Meyers, Roberta Watxon, Vicky Kaplan, Roz Schlesinger, Jane Leiter, Debby Salmanson, Marsha Stricoff, Maxine Boulter, Sara Bostwick, Peggi Woodward, Judith Koenick, Nancy Roesch, Beverly Phillips, Janet Johnson, Janis Finestein, Carole Foot, Madge Griffing. Third Row: Jonathan Ball, Thomas Wolfe, Janet Peeples, Laurie Sanford, Betsy Shuster, Jackie Hanburg, Vicki Anderson, Sandy Snyder, Amy Feld- man, Judith Kaplan, Ellen Simon, Kais Saltus, Gail Loveland, Sandra Lake, Carol Leedy, Pat Schiavi, Janice Stotz, Vivian Green. Back Row: Michael Howard, Michael West, Richard McCleery, Daniel OTlaherty, Elliot Ravetz, Clarence Connelly, Gerald Connor, Alfred Norek, Gerald Feuer, Paul Heyn, David Venbeck, Thomas Hosbach, James McCorkle, Richard Perkins, Daniel Butler, Allen Segall, Andrew Sagar, William Barclift, Kenneth Merryman, Vinton Dove. vocal groups perform for students and public For the first time, the University Chorale and the University Singers gave a concert in the new outdoor amphitheater behind Hughes Hall. As a part of their spring concert they per- formed seven poems by Robert Frost, arranged to music. Both the University Singers and the Chorale performed in the Christmas concert singing " Christ Reborn. " Performing in the Metropoli- tan Memorial Church, the groups were well re- ceived. It was the first time they sang in the church and from the results, it may not be the last time. The members were under the direc- tion of Mr. William Partridge. UNIVERSITY SINGERS-Fronf Row: William Partridge, Marjorie Miller, Connie Jones, Roslyn Miller, Alice Dickerson, Amanda Burt, Helen Shehan. Second Row: Jonathan Ball, Tina Hudson, Nancy Toesch, Judith Alexander, Sarah Feinstein. Back Rou: John Shepherd, Toby Martin, Richard Boyer, David Fagerstrom, David Dougherty, Michael West. ORCHESIS — Front Row: Lynn Sanford, Elizabeth Chew, Linda Lash, Myra Holmes, Barbara Pet- ziner. Back Row: Linda St. Germain, Ellen Unger, Iris Kodish, Susan Schultz, Kellene Underdown. 0 i dance group performs before district dancers Under the leadership and guidance of a new faculty advisor, Miss Virginia Freeman, Or- chesis, the university dance group had an event- ful year. For the Christmas production of Amahl and the Night Visitors, the members spent long hours in choreographing the dance portion of the opera to Gian Carlo Menotti ' s music. Or- chesis also presented a group of original dances in their spring dance concert given in Clendenen Theatre. Joining other Washington area dance organi- zations, consisting of students and the public, Orchesis presented three original modern dances before the symposium. Two members of Orchesis prepare for a performance be- fore a Washington Symposium of dance organizations. Lynn Sanford strikes a pose at the finale of her dance being prepared for one of the performances by Orchesis. As a part of the activities of Orchesis this year, two members choreograph an original modern dance to music. While other members dance, Kirki Willard and Myra Holmes wait to give them some constructive criticism. This Morgan State Debate Trophy rep- resents a victory in debating for AU. Gary Harris searches out factual materials from the extensive card files kept up to date by members of the Debate Team for use in their debates. Debating the University of Dublin, Kendell Barnes gives his argument. Barbara Julich debates while Gary Bogart takes notes for use later in the debate. HURST R. ANDERSON FORENSIC SOCIETY-Fronf Row: Mr. Arnold Stanton, coach: Kendell Barnes, captain: Mr. Jerome Po- lisky, coach. Second Row: Carol Sabel, Barbara Julich. Back Row: Gary Bogart, Melvin Page, Wayne Roy. debate team appears on national television Making its television debut, the Hmst R. Anderson Debate Society, under the direction of its coach, Jerome Polisky, met the Uni- versity of Delaware on the National Education Network. Activities of the group were intensi- fied this year as it traveled across the country for tournaments and sponsored a number of others on campus. The organization participated in all the major national tournaments, necessitating trips to Harvard University, New York University, Wayne State College, Butler University and Wake Forest College. The members also par- ticipated in a four day debate series with Mac- alester College of St. Paul, Minnesota. Highlighting the remainder of this year ' s activities were spirited debates before audi- ences on campus with the University of Dublin and Harvard University. In order to demonstrate debate techniques, the Forensic Society spon- sored a high school debate tournament and carried on a model debate performance before a Maryland high school audience. . Coach Jerome Polisky advises Captain Kendell Barnes before he prepares his factual materials for upcoming tournaments. Mike Harris, WAMU station manager, awaits the signal before beginning an hourly news cast, which gives the latest news to AU and area listeners. At the control board, Mark Wilson prepares to play classical music. Daniel Noble sets and adjusts the tapes for a WAMU-FM radio program beamed to listeners in the greater Wash- ington area. student radio station reaches all residents For the first time in its history, station WAMU has beamed its voice to all the students on campus. This year all dormitories were hooked up for AM reception, including the Wes- ley Seminary buildings, adjoining our campus. FM broadcasts have been enjoyed by lis- teners for a few years, both across campus and, in fact, as far away as Baltimore. Among the many features of station WAMU are the live broadcasts of the Student Senate meetings. Their purpose is to keep students in- formed about the latest activities and develop- ments of their government and to unite the students. One of the outstanding programs on the station was " Pandimonium in the PM, " a new, live comedy program broadcast once a week to add to the amusement of listeners. Other fea- tures included folk, popular and classical mu- sic programs. GENERAL STAFF — Front Row: Victor Greene, Steven Ledewitz, Jill Aronsohn, Natalie Goldman, Connie Langbaum, Mark Flower, Steven Lesser. Ted Human. Second Row: Mark Wilson, Robert Bugosh. Peter Plantec, Edward Carlson, Wayne LeMyer, Eric Kulberg, Stephen Effros, Randy Davis. Back Row: Richard Kaplan, Richard Silocka. Lawrence Rubin reads news from the Associated Press wire service, to prepare for broadcasting. WAMU business manager, Charles Kantor, is in charge of al advertising and financial matters affecting the station. a yell for joy . . . tears of happiness welcome pledge . . you are part of our group . . . your sisters and brothers number in the thousands . . . they are members of an institution built upon a tradition of social activity and humanitarian endeavors . . . you remain a member always . . . and an institution endures . . . mm . »H sorority bid day . . . active welcomes new pledge H ' ■ ' :■ . 2m I 1 1 ' " 3lSvSwV a yell for joy . . . tears of happiness welcome pledge . . you are part of our group . . . your sisters and brothers number in the thousands . . . they are members of an institution built upon a tradition of social activity and humanitarian endeavors . . . you remain a member always . . . and an institution endures . . . sorority bid day . . . active welcomes new pledge PANHELLENIC OFFICERS-Fronr Row: Toni Eisler, secretary; Leslie Tawney, vice president; Jacqui Juvenile, treasurer. Back Row: Mrs. Sue Shaw, advisor; Joline Bordow. pan-hellenic council prepares rush rules Panhellenic Council is comprised of a senior and junior delegate from each sorority on campus. Junior Panhellenic Council consists of two pledges from each sorority and is a subsidi- ary unit which works in conjunction with Pan- Hel. The function of Panhellenic Council is to serve as a liaison among the sororities and to represent their voices on campus. It also spon- sored several events some of which are annual. One major project of Panhellenic Council this year was to prepare rush rules and to regulate their control. In this way, no one sorority was given an advantage over any other, and a system of equality was maintained. " Go Greek " was the slogan used this fall as formal rushing began. Panhellenic Council distributed tags with this message which were worn by all sorority women to encourage new students to join. The outcome of this campaign was suc- cessful as evidenced on Bid Day. Other activities sponsored by Panhellenic Council were a fashion show, Song Fest, and the selling of Song Fest records. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL- Elaine Harris, Betsy Budenstein, Dorothy Opack, Vicki Marran, Sherry Mueller, Eileen Caplan, Susan Bucke. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL- Front Row: Alan Kaufman, Michael Stutz, David Kanter. Back Row: Frederic Taft, Howard Stein, Kimber Shoop. inter-fraternity council plans spring weekend Inter-Fraternity Council is the counter- part to Pan-Hellenic Council, and likewise represents the voice of the fraternities. Governing the rush regulations among fra- ternities presents the major responsibility to this organization. The rules are stricter for fraternities than they are for sororities result- ing in a more complex structure of laws. The council consists of two men from each of the groups. Each year, Inter-Fraternity Council sponsors a big weekend. ' As in previous years, Song Fest was the event which opened the festivities. Be- fore the announcement of the winners, trophies were presented to the outstanding fraternity man of the year and to the groups that excelled in sports. The following evening was the dance which was brought to a climax by crowning the IFC queen. IFC OFFICERS — Walter Berman, president; William Chen, secre- tary; Konald Dresnick, vice president. During the fall rush, freshman Henry Krieger questions Elaine Harris about fraternity life and Greek activities. V Delta Gamma sisters and rushees enjoy themselves as they discuss the advantages of the sorority system at American University. Looking through warm sisterhood memories recorded in the Phi Mu scrap- book, active sister Toni Eisler discusses the full life of Greek women. informal greek affairs initiate campus rush Rush, this year, began just a few weeks after orientation week was over. With regis- tration over, and approximately 300 men signed up, the smokers, mixers, parties, and excite- ment began. Each of the six national fraternities held one on-campus party and one off-campus party. From the rushees present at these parties, the fraternity extended bids. Big Day for fraternities was held on October 9, on the steps of Mary Graydon Center. This is a campus tradition which is always anticipated by the entire student body. During that evening the rushees were formally initiated as pledges by their respective fraternities. Sororities began their Rush on October 5. All sorority women wore " Go Greek " tags to en- courage independents to rush. The emphasis was placed on general sorority life rather than each group stressing their own sorority. All the groups sponsored open houses which were compulsory for registered rushees. These were followed by theme parties which were at- tended by invitation only. With Bid Day held on October 24, almost one hundred girls were pledged to the six national sororities on campus. The new pledges were introduced at the " Meet the Greeks " dance sponsored by Delta Gamma in the snack bar of Mary Graydon Center. This event climaxed the many weeks of excitement. Excited rushee Woody Hodgson gratefully accepts a bid from Alpha Tau Omega ' s president, Pat Heininger. Amidst the activities taking place during sorority rush, the cameras kept flashing and the pictures poured in. Margaret McKinnon president Jane Winland vice president Dorothy Groch recording secretary Jean Sparacio treasurer beta rho of alpha chi wins sig Olympics meet The first sorority to have scholarship re- quirements for initiation and organized alumni groups was founded in 1885 at De Pauw Uni- versity. The Beta Rho chapter of Alpha Chi Omega was chartered here in 1937. Their initi- ations are now made jointly with the chapter at the University of Maryland. Following initi- ation, awards are bestowed upon two pledges, the honor initiate and the pledge with the highest scholarship average. The Alpha Chi ' s retired the Sig Olympics trophy after winning for the third consecutive year this fall. Coupling athletics with crea- tivity, they earned honorable fnention with their Homecoming float, " Alice in Wonderland of AXO, " and charmed the Song Fest audience with " Paris Melody. " Every Saturday the girls did volunteer work at the Cerebral Palsy Center. They were also known to be helpful on their " Slave Day " which is a pledge project involving the " selling " of pledges to do odd chores for an afternoon. An- other project of Alpha Chi Omega was the sell- ing of doughnuts during exam time. The first national undergraduate scholar- ship of Alpha Chi Omega was given to a Beta Rho girl, Margaret " Tex " McKinnon. This sorority honor is based on activity in campus life, and ' ' Tex " represented an active group. Four Alpha Chi ' s were on Student Senate, two were Homecoming Queen finalists, and two were presidents of other campus groups. Margaret Beck Ginger Betsock Patricia Davenport Lee Fardelmann Robin Gift Nancy Gildart Barbara Gronlund Karen Haus Jill Hawkinson Catherine Herder Libby Heyn Betsy Jones P Judith Jouran katherine Kane Marcia Matts Barbara McGuire Susan Meadows Sharon Mueller Cheryl Newton Susan Olsen Jane Outwater Susan Pfeiffer Barbara Pfuff Joan Plaistad Ginger Schultz Ann Sickman Ming Smith Carol Stark Mary Strader Jean Strahle Nancy Upchurch Melinda Wendell Judith Wheeler Janet Wilkerson Cynthia Wolff Margaret Woodward The Alpha Chi Omega room is pleasing to the eye with its scheme of blue and green. An animated mural adorns one wall, while bookshelves and trophy cases line an- other. Pictured behind one sofa is the sorority symbol. rjfftj ff 7 l »PI ' 777 77riO»»Tri777 yt- - The AEPhis enjoy their room which is equipped with a piano, a stereo and comfortable chairs. This room is the first on sorority row and can be readily identified by the purple rug, cerise lounge, and mugs kept on shelves. a e phi actives use oriental theme for rush Seven girls in a Barnard College dormitory founded Alpha Epsilon Phi in 1909. The Amer- ican University local sorority, Sigma Rho, founded in the fall of 1956, became Epsilon Theta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi in 1959. A Chinese theme, A E Phoo at Hong Kong U. was used this year to begin the A E Phi rush. Their formal dinner dance rounded out the season with the presentation of awards. Honors went to A E Phi for taking third place in Sig Olympics, second place in scholarship among sororities, and second place in the Col- lege Bowl series on campus. Special pride was taken in sister Karen Krupnik who was se- lected and reigned as the Cherry Blossom Princess from New Jersey this year. With their newly decorated room almost complete, the ample shelf space has lent it- self to a new tradition. Each incoming pledge is given a miniature personalized mug. After her initiation, she is given a larger one for posterity with the sorority seal. Ronnie Greenfield ' president Roberta Isaacs vice president Ruth Prichep recording secretary Mania Robinson treasurer Anita Abramson Ida Beikowitz Penny Borida .Inline Bordow Judith Dattelbaum Arlene Egber Judith Keldman Lynn Golden Barbara Goldstein Elaine Harris Carolyn Hayman Jane Jacobson Bette Jay Paula Kammer Karen Klein Karen Krupniek Barbara Lampert Barbara Leavitt Suzanne Le Shaw Paula Levine es Marilyn Lieberman J -w Aileen Lowe 4 m Judith Mark ™- - - w Dorothy Opack Carole Peckolick , Doris Raisen Judith Ratinez Patricia Rogers Sandra Shandler Ann Shulman Michelle Siegel loan Solomon Kranrine Stanj; Lana Stern Phyllis Teweles Marilyn Weber be Wei Gwinneth (. ' lark vice president Suzanne Bracket! secretary Kathryn Smith treasurer delta gammas present " meet the greeks " night Begun in 1873 by three boarding school girls in Oxford, Mississippi, today Delta Gamma has eighty-nine chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The " Anchor Girls " char- tered the Beta Epsilon chapter here in March, 1936 and thereby became the second sorority here. The Delta Gammas had an extensive list of activities beginning with a Halloween party in the fall; a Christmas party and caroling: a " pot-luck " dinner for big and little sisters hav- ing everyone bring something different to eat; a pledge formal before initiation in February: a week of skiing over the inter-session break and a plan to support a foreign student here next year. The proud Delta Gammas boasted their pres- ident, Janet Riggle, as Homecoming Queen as well as their pride in taking first place in the sorority swim meet and second place in Sig Olympics. The " Meet the Greeks " dance held after Bid Day in the fall served the purpose of intro- ducing new sorority pledges to the student body. This annual event is sponsored by Delta Gamma and was a successful social event. The ambi- tious girls also sewed scarves and kerchiefs for the blind. On Valentines Day the pledges reserved their " Gammagram " booth in Mary Graydon Center where, for a small fee, they provided competition for Western Union by singing Val- entines and reciting poetry. Their enthusiasm sprung from the membership of American Uni- versity coeds hailing from eighteen states. Suzanne Amick Betsy And Judith Ballou Ida Jean Belcher Nancy Bishop Carolyn 1 Ruth Bray Mar, ia Carter Susan Chattier AnnabeUe Collins Frances Compton Laura Crites Joyce Crooks 2 Lnmi »ci i| Colonial furniture in a tasteful arrangement in the Delta Gamma room is seen from the view of the trophy shelf. i Flanking the piano are twin closets with latticed doors. The large DG letters provide frames for many pictures. Karlene Curtis Lois D ' Andre Diana Deven Elizabeth Diller Rae Hengren Karen Hetricl Judith Hetrick Judith Johnson Judith Myen Mary Vnne Nelson JO] Nickerson Penny Pagano Linda Si-lip Nancy Siat Sandra Snydei Margaret Steele Joan Drury Gail Goldsword Pamela Johnson Jaqui Juvinall Katherine Parkei Melinda Rittenhous Mary Susan Weber Linda Gustafson Susan Lee Katherine Rosenthal Dixie Wilson Lynne Daniels vice president Sandy Holladay treasurer Bringing the outdoors in, a green rug and wooden furni- ture complement the contemporary style of Kappa Delta. sisters of kappa delta take best float trophy The ninety-first chapter of Kappa Delta sorority came into existence with the installa- tion of the local Sigma Phi Delta in 1943. " A Dream Come True " was the Ka ppa Delta float rendition of Cinderella which won two high awards in the Homecoming competition. The Best in Sorority division and the Best in Parade trophies were given to the girls for their efforts. The float was a large orange pumpkin that peeled open revealing a golden chariot underneath. Philanthropic projects of Kappa Delta in- cluded donating clothes to the Casa Materna Orphanage in Naples, Italy and supporting two hospital beds at the Crippled Children ' s Home in Richmond, Virginia. Among the Kappa Delta activities which members engaged in this year were a bake sale, a parents ' tea, a big and little sister Christ- mas party, and a KD cook out. For Songfest, the girls chose a medley from Brigadoon. In honor of their national president, they spon- sored a tea. Their formal social event, the White Rose Formal, was the occasion for the presenta- tion of new members and pledges, and the choosing of their sweetheart. Lynne Battaglia Barbara Bodner f V n Janet Clark Mary Ann Dyer Ruth Gothards Janet Gregart Carolyn Johnson Connie Jones Judy Peck Margaret Pool Pat Schiavi Stephanie Setnhekos Jolene Harrington Fruggi Harsanyi nnie Jacobs Suzanne Kuster Carol Leedy Peggy McKeever Karen Prahl ■ Pat Rause f " Ellen Salisbury Linda Shed Mary Jane Simmons Darlene Tamucci Leslie Tawney Diane Turnage Joy Wagner Diana Wright Virki Yurasits ' ™ While sitting on the circular couch in the Phi Mu room, trophies can be seen reflecting the light from the peek- a-boo window which extends the length of the wall. A spinet piano is often heard playing Phi Mu melodies. phi mu wins sorority college bowl competition Phi Mu made its appearance on the Ameri- can University campus in 1928 when it organized as a local sorority under the name of Black Cats. The Gamma Delta chapter of Phi Mu was officially installed on campus in 1933 becoming the first national sorority represented here. The idea for the Phi Mu homecoming float was created in their tastefully decorated room located at the end of sorority row. This year it featured Pinnochio and a large pink whale ex- tending a warm " Whale of a Welcome Alums. " The Phi Mu originality was rewarded with a second place trophy. Santa Claus complete with cotton whiskers and sagging pillows was jolly at the annual Christmas party, while Spring brought a new Sweetheart to Phi Mu. He was elected at the annual dance held in his honor. The Sweet- heart was chosen on the basis of help he had given to the sorority during the preceding year. Phi Mu boasted of its College Bowl team which won first place among the sororities on the campus college bowl. They were the first sorority to win this local contest. Last year a Phi Mu, Ayer Stors, represented The Ameri- can University on the " General Electric Col- lege Bowl. " Pizza parties and surprise parties for the pledges were happy occasions this year for the Phi Mus and helped to keep their room lively. Judy Bard vice president Robyn Rafferty historian Sara Bollinger treasurer Mary Jane Bennett Lynda Davies Mary Jane Fallis Jane Helvig Laura Commerford Toni Eisler Sharon Harriger Elaine Jubanyik Susan La Marre Linda Marchant Katherine Ronneiks Susan Kavanaugh Leslie Levine Pam Quantrille Marsha Row Carol Stinaff Heather Lynne Warren Diana Wright Donna Schneider Judy Stoy Louise Wilson A large pink whale seen from behind blocks the view of Pinnochio whose long nose amused spectators in front. " Moby Dick never looked so good, " the Phi Mus boasted, as they walked off with a second place in the parade. I Marjorie Stern president Diane Wywiurka treasurer phi sig sorority gives " apple-polishers " tea Phi Sigma Sigma is the youngest sorority on campus. It was formed as a social club on Oc- tober 24, 1959, by twenty-one girls. Originally known as Kappa Theta Tau, it was given local status in October, 1961 until it applied for mem- bership and affiliation with Phi Sigma Sigma and was initiated into full status in 1962. The girls of Phi Sigma Sigma have a room in Mary Graydon Center which is distinct in being the only sorority not in sorority row. Their " Apple-Polishers Tea " was given for the faculty and presented them with an opportunity to meet their students on a social basis. Scholarship awards do not shy away from this sorority. Phi Sigma Sigma has been the recipient of the American University Sorority Scholarship Award as well as the District of Columbia Annual Panhellenic Scholarship Award. n ■■• f) n , While sitting beneath the composite of Phi Sigma Sigma, two rushees lend an anxious eye to a Phi Sig scrapbook. Barbara Abrams Roberta Blendman Eileen Bressler Betsy Budenstein Janis Finestein Mira Frost Ronnie Glasofer Helen Greenberg Jane Hirschmann Andrea Kayne Maxine Morse Susan Myers Elyse Rodman Decorated in autumn colors of orange and brown, the Phi Sigma Sigma room is on the second floor of Mary Graydon Center. The room is easily viewed by passers- by through the glass door which usually is left open. Fred Stutz president (Fall Semester) Richard Boyer vice president (Fall Semester) Hubert Humphrey president (Spring Semester) Steven Mehlman vice president (Spring Semester) alpha sigma phi men move into new house In 1940, the Beta Chi chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi was situated in an old frame house. This year their new home, styled in contem- porary architecture, was completed. The three- story modern structure has a formal lounge, a large recreation room, and housing space for fourteen brothers. As the boys moved i nto the largest Greek house on campus, they found time to achieve success in other areas. David Anderson Carl Aspenburg William Barclift William Barr Robert Bond David Bullard Timothy Burch Alan Butler King Chin John Craig William Dawes Donald Druiser Frederick Elofson Charles Fry James Calway Robert Hugli Ben Hui Harrv Hillings After a competitive season in football, Al- pha Sigma Phi retired trophies from the Inter- Fraternity Council as well as the School Cham- pionship. Their volleyball " B " team was vic- torious in the league championship. The Alpha Sigs are not only interested in their own athletic attributes, but also pro- mote competition between sororities in their annual Sig Olympics. , ' W ap C± £| -C. 0Ti £ . c. Rubin Klaus Charles Lanadon Jack Law Thomas Locke Merrill Lynch James Mancuso Jay Marks Philip Mengel Richard Mikesell Tex Raymond Kimher Shoop David Slater William Suk Van Williamson ft Construction complete, the Alpha Sigma Phi house combines living quarters and a recreational area. 151 An " L " shaped building with two levels is the home of Alpha Tau Omega. The house offers boarding space in addition to extensive room for ings. The windows facing west enjo relaxation y a view of and meet- the sunset. a t o brothers start " men and ideas " program American University ' s chapter of Alpha Tau Omega was born in 1943 from the first local fraternity on campus, the former Alpha Theta Phi established in 1928. During its existence, ATO has instituted several firsts including Help Week, replacing Hell Week; the first permanent fraternity house; and the first mascot, a dog named " Dammit, " who celebrated her tenth birthday this year. ATO took fraternity first place in the Home- coming parade and first place in the intramural swim meet. They were also basketball cham- pions of ATO province XIX. A new program " Men and Ideas " brought professors and ad- ministrators to the house monthly to lecture informally on their fields. Spring highlights included a weekend in the mountains and one at the shore. The chapter also made plans for a new addition to the house, a wing with kitchen facilities housing twenty men. Steven Lau recording secretary 7 ' ft L - 7 sk. Ami L«1 Andrew Parker treasurer John Fonvielle usher C5 tit William Foster keeper of annals Barry Bauer George Beck Robert Bishop John Bohraus Bronly Boyd Kenneth Bruner William Carr Patrick Christmas Warren Crosby Charles Kegley Stephen Lane Joel Leising Ray Crowe Steven Daniel Wayne Feelemyer George Fisher Eric Foster Robert Funicello Rob Gauthier Gilbert Hair Lee Hemion Michael Inni? fll fT« h John Lenair John Lennon Thomas Lindsley Richard Marshall Michael Misenberg Ronald Morgan Christopher Ohland James Pitts Charles Robinson Guy Smith Ted Soutzos Michael Whitehead Robert Williams Carl Wilson Vaniel Windham C5 Kfi O I -«• 4 ' Paul Aronsky president Lewis Schreiber corresponding secretary Richard Blumberg Randolph Bonnist Alan Bromley Robert Chemikoff Ronald Dresnick Larry Elmer Keith Fleer Harold Freudenheim Lewis Goldberg Allen Hadelman Jeffrey Hassman Warren Kahn Evan Katz Daniel Kleeman David Kliegman Harvey Korman Robert Korval Allan KroU J Jonathan Klausner secretary f » ' -% 4 Lawrence Brauer treasurer phi epsilon pi wins fraternity college bowl Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity was founded at City College of New York on November 23, 1904. The local chapter was chartered on June 6, 1957. This year the Phi Eps planned a gala week- end during the Homecoming festivities which centered around the construction of their float which captured honorable mention in the parade. Their comical display featured King Midas who threw chocolate money to the anxious crowd from his golden brick castle. In accordance with the campus trend to in- crease fraternity housing facilities, the Phi Eps made initial plans to construct an addition to their three-year-old house. Originally, theirs was the second new house on campus. For the third consecutive year, Phi Epsilon Pi has won the athletic supremacy award. Their volleyball " A " team copped the school and fraternity championships. Coupling scholastic interests with athletics, the Phi Eps also won the fraternity division of the College Bowl Series. D 15 15 155 O l - it Lki vT tJ W 3 W fwJ fij fw Mark Lando Arthur Lewis Warren Miller Michael Morrell Allyn Nagler Robert Newblatt Rober Pearson Roger Pearson Malcolm Reback Stephen Rosenberg David Salz Frederick Schwartz Peter Segal Neil Shapiro Richard Singer Stanley Stearin 5 C © Steven Storcfa Arthur Strauss Zachary Taylor Richard Viders Robin Wexler Paul Yaeger f ( ■ IT Harry Yeskel Samuel Ziefei Paul Zissei An expanse of formal lounge area and a spacious recreation room below, provide a house for I ' lii Ep. phi sigma kappa men create sorority award Installed as the Epsilon Triton chapter in 1936 Phi Sigma Kappa became the first national fraternity at this school. The formulation of a new campus competi- tion was started by the fraternity this year with the presentation of the Sorority Achieve- ment Award. They gave an elaborate trophy to the sorority which accumulated the great- est amount of points on a merit grading system. Points were given for any honors the sorority received during the year in competitions, as well as for certain individual accomplishments within each group. Phi Sigma Kappa presented its annual Car- nation Ball this winter. On this occasion they selected their Moonlight Girl who was serenaded and presented with a bouquet. The Phi Sigs also scheduled a parents ' weekend which included a dinner dance and a football game. Faculty- fraternity discussions were also held by the Phi Sigs and served to enrich their programs. A delicate swan seems to glide along the road ... In the true sense of the word, it is the Phi Sigma Kappa float. 1 £ Donald Hoffman secretary I - I Ai if Edward Sweetland treasurer Chris Tsucalas inductor Robert Angle Briar Hugh Buckingha William Chen Frank Devlin f Bl f m Karl Donnelly David Fagerstrom Donald Fesko Thomas Fletcher Gerome Glenn Irwin Kohlmeier o r f w j k.m , W f " " 7 ' = I? J £51 ft • « «- titiitt Thomas Lamas David McDonald Ralph Miller James Parry James Parsons Kirk Pelhman Frank Phillips Clark Rabon Arley Sica William Soards Frederick Taff A brick facade provides a neat background for Phi Sigma Kappa ' s initials. The three story building is situ- ated on a hill which camouflages the true height of the house. Living accomodations within provide a home for brothers. r Howard Stein chancellor Robert Cechtman trace chancellor Richard Stack scribe Arthur Brown executive-at-large tep retires orphans dinner fund drive trophy Starting with four brothers in 1957, the membership of Tau Epsilon Phi has so grown that this year it moved into the first off-campus fraternity house at The American University. The new house became the center of a variety of TEP activities including a hayride, a swim party, a spring moonlight cruise, and a Roman toga party in classical tradition. The Tau Epsilon Phi house located off campus, is equip- ped with kitchen facilities, a library, open air porches Collecting $900 for the Orphans Dinner, the TEPs retained the trophy for the fourth con- secutive year. With five of their members elected to top campus positions, they were the recipients of the Tau Epsilon Phi National Cam- pus Achievement Award, as well as the Na- tional Publications Award. Their brotherhood has also included the Man of the Year. and and living quarters for its members. The living room on the first level has modern furnishings. WlPf! Bl Mk E B jMJ 1 1 IB RJf ilt ui w4J ■ fc» i k - ' ' , £ v Michael Blachman Philip Berg Walter Berman Clarence Connelly Peter Davidson Kenneth UeMatteo Stephen Fenton Michael Fink George Gerstein Ivan Greenberg Peter Greene Stephen Hornstein J W n (T 0 ( n o - • 7 ™ F « © CI John Kossow Mark Levine Robert Lichtenstein Les Liman Alan Manheimer Lewis Manilove Lorin Minkow John O ' Day Kichard Pine Frederic Polk Alexander Porter Steven Rendelman George Rockmore Michael S hneidei Stuart Shut ken Robert Simon Robert Stone Barry Sui . a jr « r c. i 4w ATiw ax David Kanter president Stephen Kellner t ' i ' ce president Leslie Mostow treasurer Charles Lazar zeebs sell apples for cancer service project Formerly known as Sigma Tau, March 1963 was the official beginning of the school ' s new- est fraternity, Zeta Beta Tau. Bringing the total number of Greek nationals on campus to twelve, the new status they share as a national fraternity has necessitated long range planning with hopes of a new house in the future. Familiarly referred to as the Zeebs, this group of ambitious young men were active par- ticipants in all campus activities and sponsored a few of their own. In an effort to " help keep the doctor away, " they collected $212 this year in an " Apples for Cancer " drive which is their annual philanthropic project. The apples were sold for a dime. Zeta Beta Tau placed second among all Greek groups in the drive for the Orphans ' Day Dinner. " Rapunzel " was the theme of the Zeta Beta Tau float which took second place in the fraternity division of the Homecoming parade. A yellow tower and green dragon added spice to the storybook theme used last fall. They were awarded a trophy at the dance for their achieve- ment. A car wash, a dinner dance, a movie party and the first annual Brotherhood-Pledge Su- premacy Day marked other milestones for this young group. Richard Benswanger , Kenneth Block David Fineman Earle Fingerhut Jeffrey Bluth Errol Gadol Harvey Cohen David Crawford Mark Dombroff Richard Ferst Richard Geller Farrell Glasser Jules Gordon William Gordon ft ft Ci f I? O Richard Greenberg Robert Herskovitz Barry Hurowitz David Hurt Steven Hyman Matthew Kaufman Gary Klein Robert Legum Jeffrey Leib Mark Levin Stuart Lloyd David Lotocki 0 ' J«T«pJ ffaT 7 f J r J j PW ?M 4 v1 W % c • r Howard Schachter Jay Schwartz Roger Schwarz Steven Seligman Kenneth Shapiro Albert Shram Alan SQverberg Gerald Sommer Robert Stoneman Herman Slutsky Michael Stulz Alan Warshak feu K Roger Madow Jeffrey Model Carl Oppenheim David Parker Michael Pearce Roy Pitchal David Ranzer Michael Realson Albert Reifer Paul Reisman Randolph Rose Marvin Sable ' ST f?) £$. 15 f5 fh Ok O 15 Q If? Kappa Delta ' s rooting section cheers on their team, while Leslie Tawney shows a look of disbelief as her team comes in second. The others seem to be relaxing before their next event. KI) placed third in total points thi year. sig Olympic trophy retired by alpha chi Each year the members of Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity perpetuate a campus tradition and sponsor a day of athletic competition for the six national campus sororities. This year all of the groups met on Reeves Field to vie for the coveted trophy. With faculty members acting as officials and Alpha Sigs acting as coaches, the girls went through their paces with all the en- thusiasm which usually accompanies sorority competitions here. The games were formally opened on the athletic field by Alpha Sig ' s torch- bearer, Tom Lock. Highlighting the many events of the day were the wagon relay, and the pie- eating contest. Delta Gamma held the lead po- sition until the final race when the girls of Alpha Chi Omega came up from second place to win for the third straight year and to retire the trophy. Alpha Sig will provide a new trophy for next year. The Sig Olympics trophy looks somewhat lonesome in the midst of all the cheering and activity that is taking place around it. The members of the Delta Gamma wagon relay team forge ahead. Trouble is encountered as the A E Phi team nears the finish. A E Phi ' s Carole Peck runs for the linish line, while trying to balance an egg, during the egg relay. 1 AEPhi pledges Ines Weis and Ann Schul- are surrounded by a bevy of bright eyed man and Phi Ep pledge R obert Chernikoff children at the dinner given in their honor. Christmas joy is found more on the expression of this young lady ' s face than in the package she is about to re- ceive. The little lad who anxiously peers over her is next in line to receive a gift from Santa this year. m 4 -x ■- ? i ... Tinsel sparkles delightfully from a tree as the universal image of Santa Claus oversees the presentation of gifts. greeks give yule party for settlement orphans On December 17, 1963, Panhellenic and In- ter-fraternity Councils completed their annual Orphans ' Day Drive with a dinner for the or- phans of the Southeast Settlement House in Washington. During the previous week all Greek pledges canvassed the city for funds. They col- lected money in the area shopping centers, ap- proached automobiles waiting for red lights, waited for crowds outside movie theatres, and pushed many doorbells. Even the first family was contacted for a donation. When all of the money was counted, final tabulations were announced. Pledges learned that in one day they had collected over $2,000. One hundred children who otherwise would have no special Christmas celebration, beamed with delight when served turkey dinners. A table hopping Santa who presented all of the children with presents was a jolly feature. The festivities were brought to a nostalgic close with the traditional singing of Christmas carols. Seemingly making a wish or perhaps he is just camera shy, this boy pauses with Bob Herskovitz and Ann Smith. Suzanne LeShaw, AEPhi pledge, counts the money re- ceived from a cookie sale used for the Orphans Dinner. fraternity favorites become sweethearts m Jm Htfl Alpha Sigma Phi Sweetheart Leslie Tawney rrrrrrrrr t.vV. o Zeta Beta Tau Sweetheart Joline Harrington Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart Ann Holshuh Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart Sylvia Diament Phi Epsilon Pi Sweetheart Eve Tuchinsky Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl Ruth Bray While the gentleman bows, the lady curtsies, or perhaps that ' s how the royalty do it. The truth of the matter is that the couple is dancing and the wave of a hand is not intended as a greeting to the photographer, or is it? i.f.c. sponsors annual dance at willard hotel The Hotel Washington was the scene of the 1963-64 Inter-fraternity Dance held on March 7 in the main ballroom of the hotel. The eve- ning was a semi-formal affair which attracted a large representation from the six campus fra- ternities. The fraternity winners of Songfest, Alpha Sigma Phi, appeared as they had the night of the contest in tuxedos and red ribbons. The dance featured two bands, Fred Par- ry ' s Band and Curly George and the Magnifi- cent Grand Prixes. The continuous music was interrupted momentarily at the climax of the evening to crown the IFC Oueen and Princess. Sandra Holladay of Kanna Delta and Joline Bor- dow of Alpha Epsilon Phi were given the re- spective honors. Other candidates were Elaine " Toddy " Jubanyik, Phi Mu: Betsy Budenstein, Phi Sigma Sigma; Jan Wheeler, Alpha Chi Omega: and Linda Gustafson, Delta Gamma. All of the ladies attending were given small stuffed animals as favors. Holladay receives a hug from her escort. Robin Klaus at the same moment that she receives her regal tiara. Whether it is a frug or a twist or a Charleston, it does look like fun when it is done with a smile and an escort. Bob Bond takes his dancing seriously, unless he is just sleepwalking, but Tim Birch is wide awake at the dance. Table talking is an enjoyable way to spend an evening between dances and during breaks. The scene pictured here is typical of many like it throughout the ballroom as students socialize with faculty and friends. Alpha Sigma Phi in formal attire merited high honors singing the Navy Hymn directed by Kimber Shoop. For the second consecutive year this group has won first prize and has achieved a high standard of accomplishment. alpha sig and phi mu win songfest contest Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity and Phi Mu so- rority won first place in this year ' s traditional Song Fest competition. Alpha Sig, under the direction of Kimber Shoop, sang " Wake Fresh- men Wake " and the " Navy Hymn. " Phi Mu, led by Sara Bollinger, sang " Cinderella " and " This is Phi MU. " Alpha Sig and Phi Mu also won top honors in last year ' s Song Fest compe- tition. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity and Kappa Delta sorority won second place trophies. This was the first year a second place trophy was awarded. Sorority and fraternity groups were judged on the basis of stage presence, origin- ality, appearance and style in presentation. The evening also provided an opportunity to present awards to outstanding individuals as well as Greek groups in terms of scholarship and athletic achievement. Phi Sigma Kappa won the IFC Scholarship award. Chris Tsucalas, a Phi Sig, was chosen as the outstanding senior fraternity man and brought additional honors to his fraternity. Phi Epsilon Pi won the Inter- fraternity athletic award. Among the sororities, Alpha Chi Omega won the Pan Hellenic scholarship award. Phi Sigma Sigma won the City Pan-Hellenic Scholarship award and Jane Lewis of Kappa Delta won the coveted outstanding senior woman award. Charles Wilhelm and Toby Devens were se- lected as the outstanding Independents. rs is a row of trophies waiting until the moment when they will be awarded to outstanding Greek groups. The TEPs didn ' t win Songfest but they had a " Beatle " and the jest was in fun. Taking second place was Alpha Tau Omega led by Pat Heininger seen singing " Battle Hymn of the Republic. " A medley from " Brigadoon " earned second place for the sis- ters of Kappa Delta sorority being led by senior Lynne Daniels. B -d carnations complimented the blue and white outfits worn by the Phi MllS. Led by Sarah Bollinger, the girls won first place for the second year in a row with " Cin- derella " and a sorority song written by the leader. A wholesome smile reflects upon Inter-fraternity Queen Sandra Holladay and indicates why the honor was hers. i.f.c. queen sandra holladay Sandra Holladay, a trim, brown-eyed brun- ette, was selected 1963-64 Inter-Fraternity Queen at a dance at the Hotel Washington, climaxing IFC Weekend. Her radiant smile and vivacious personality, as well as capturing her the votes of the Greek men, have also won her a place as a finalist in the " Miss American " TALON contest, and as a " Girl Friday " by the Eagle. This twenty-year-old beauty is a Public Re- lations major aspiring toward a career in ad- vertising. Sandra, also finds time to partici- pate in her two favorite sports, water skiing and bowling, and her hobbies of sewing and design- ing. Hailing from Baltimore, Md., Sandra is an active member of Kappa Delta sorority. This busy miss retains her poise and charm through- out her numerous activities, and her sparkling smile always reflects her affability and cheer- fulness. i.f.c. princess joline bordow A native of Washington, D.C., Joline Bordow was chosen as the 1963-64 Inter-Fraternity Princess. A demure beauty, Joline is a senior who has been an active participant in many school activities throughout her college career. She has been chairman of committees on Stu- dent Union Board, Student Health and Welfare, and Orientation Board. An active member of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, Joline also served as President of the Panhellenic Council this year. Majoring in English and minoring in journal- ism, Joline plans to enter the field of journal- ism as a feature writer for a newspaper or maga- zine. Her interests range from bowling and horseback riding to reading and playing bridge. Joline is a gentle girl with a warm person- ality. She has little difficulty in making new friends, and retaining old ones. The fraternity men honored her for these qualities by choosing her as their princess. [nter-Fraternity Princess Joline Bordow gracefully poses in the AKI ' hi room, displaying her popular smile. ma you can do it the crowd shouts . . we have to win the players vow . . spectator and sportsmen alike share in the glow of victory or the ache of defeat pride in the skill of our players . . . enjoyment in the competition . . . and vigorous spirit is generated anew for our university a wrestling match . . . demonstrating our strength ' . ' - •■■■.Xi- you can do it the crowd shouts . . we have to win the players vow . . spectator and sportsmen alike share in the glow of victory or the ache of defeat pride in the skill of our players . . . enjoyment in the competition . . . and vigorous spirit is generated anew for our university a wrestling match . . . demonstrating our strength A familiar sight at basketball games is the cheerleaders nervously discussing the routine for the next time out. Pert and peppy, four of the girls cheer the team on by yelling, " Make that point, Eagles, make that point. " CHEERLEADERS -Front Row: Laura Dickman, Carole Foot. Carrye Cooper, captain: Bunny Kyber, co-captain: Kitten Little, Helen Bain- bridge. Bach Row: Frances Compton, Teri Baldwin, Myrna Hirsh. spirited cheerleaders pep up sports scene The American University Cheerleaders, headed by Co-captains Carrye Cooper and Bunny Kyber, have been leading the hoopsters through the toughest schedule in their his- tory. After weeks of tryouts and practices the Eaglettes made their 1963-1964 debut at the Homecoming Pep Rally, braving the winter elements to build up the spirit that carried throughout the weekend. At the Homecoming Game these girls initi- ated the pre-game activities by setting up the paper hoop for the team to come bursting through for their individual introductions. Since then, these cheerleaders have represented the Eagles at all the home games, spurring the team on to several exciting last-minute victories. There must be a correlation between the bas- ketball team ' s fine home court record and the cheerleaders ' enthusiastic support. With their new routines and old-fashioned charm and sparkle, the Eaglettes made this season most enjoyable despite the team ' s disappointing over-all record. To be chosen to represent our school as a cheerleader, a girl must have acrobatic ability and vocal capacity. Captain Carrye Cooper and Co-captain Bunny Ky- ber direct girls in one of the new gimmick routines. Tiniest cheerleader, Myrna Hirsh breaks up a pre- game practice by trying to shoot one into the hoop. Coach Tom Evaul and Captain Fred Cheney talk over Fred ' s time during a workout prior to the M-D Champion- ship meet. harrier ' s chances hurt by lack of depth Led by Fred Cheney and Ed Orem the 1963 cross country team had an exciting season that ended on a happy note at the twenty-second Mason-Dixon Cross Country Championships at Washington College, Md. In this meet Orem climaxed his four year climb for the title by coming in ahead of the pack in the time of 17:28. Cheney finished second. The A.U. harriers amassed 82 points to place third among the seven competing teams at the annual event. In the Loyola Invitational, Cheney captured first place with Orem second among 49 others. Earlier in the season, Cheney broke the exist- ing school record held by Orem by 30 seconds in a guadrangular meet with the harriers of William and Mary, Georgetown, and St. Josephs. Recapping the team ' s performance for the past season, it is obvious the A.U. harriers suffered from lack of depth and experience. Meet after meet two Eagles would finish among the first four, the others coming in among the last, or at best, far down the line. The best record the team could make during the past season was two wins and seven losses. 1963 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM -Coach Thomas Evaul. James Hatkett, Vidvuds Celtnieks, Edward Ball. George Sumner, Fred Cheney, Edward Orem. and Thomas Aeeardi. Fred Cheney, new school record holder and winner of the Loyola Invitational. Senior Edward Orem, ex-captain of harriers and winner of Mason-Dixon Championships. Junior James Hackett, the number three man on team. score box American Opposition 26 at Gallaudet 29 43 at Gettysburg 17 30 Mt. St. Marys 26 32 at Towson 23 20 at Washington College 37 Georgetown 24 93 William Mary 52 St. Josephs 69 27 Washington Lee 32 15 Villanova 47 Loyola Invitational 2nd place Conference Championships 3rd place I he gun 18 fired to start the race on the 3.2 mile A.U. course against Mt. St. Marys. lack of scoring punch tells ' 63 soccer story Good defense and weak offense portrays the 1963 soccer team story. Led by fullbacks Gedeon Gadgebeku, Ronald Arms, and John Cassidy plus halfbacks Cyrus Elahi and idvuds Celtnieks, the defense held the oppo- sition to 17 goals, an average of 1.9 goals per game. The offense, however, scored only 1.1 goals per game. With the exception of the Baltimore and Gallaudet games, all the matches proved close and exciting. The teams best efforts were dis- played in a losing cause against Howard Univer- sity. Hustling every game, however, the team faced no let down throughout the season. High scorers were Isaac Heimbinder and Vidvuds Celtnieks, each with three goals. Other contributing scorers were Warren Miller, Robert Zwinoira and Fred Schwartz. Initiated early in the training season, a new program furnished the team with the oppor- tunity of observing two of the top three teams in the country in action and at the same time gain experience under actual game conditions. In the three weeks previous to the Loyola of Balti- more opener, the booters scrimmaged the U. of Maryland varsity and Navy ' s " B " Team. When the final statistics were in, American University ' s soccer team held the third best defensive record of the twelve teams in the Mason-Dixon Conference and placed third in the Southern Division of that Conference. Gedeon Gadgebeku deftly heads the ball away from two taller enemy linemen from Washington Lee. Before a hillside of A.U. rooters, Jack Law and Isaac Heimbinder bring the ball down around three fullbacks. V 1963 VARSITY SOCCER TEAM - Front Ron: .lark Law. Gedeon Gadgebeku, Richard Marshall, Arthur Brodsky, Fred Schwartz, Joseph Fisher, Isaac Heimbinder. Second Row: Karl Viehe, Allan Behringer, Warren Miller, Cyrus Elahi. Mark Levine, Vidvuds Celtnieks. Back Ron: Michael Mielnicki, Roger Wade, Ronald Arms, John Cassidy, Coach Howard Sorrell. Ameriran 2 1 score box ...Loyola Opposition 1 ...Mt. St. Mary ' s ...Towson 3 1 2 1 ...Washington College... ...Baltimore U ...Howard U 1 3 2 ] 3 ...Washington Lee ...Gallaudet 2 1 . . . Georgetown overtime 3 1 ni (.;i|it,iin Gedeon Cadgebeku stands with Co-Captain Hon Arms on the Reeves Athletic r ' i -l l prior to a game. HMS » - VI ft. I k .« ■- • Cyrus Elahi boots the ball out of danger from his halfback position against Washington Lee University as Left Wing Robert Zwinoira watches the play. orward line closes in on the Mt. St. Mary ' s goalie as the ha! land ready to back up the play during the second overtime period. the game. Goalie Arthur Brodsky saves another goal for American U. baby booters prepare for coming seasons Led by several players who should step into starting positions next season, the Freshman Soccer Team won the first game of its two year history. The team also managed to tie one game while losing three to some of the stiffest com- petition in the area. Outstanding players throughout the season were Robert Herskovitz, a goalie possibility for next year ' s varsity: Nelson Litsinger and Robert Peters, fullbacks: Mac Grant, halfback: and Gordon Hay and Edward Levey, linemen. score box American Opposition 1 Wakefield High School 1 1 at Howard 5 1 at Maryland 2 3 at Georgetown 1 at Baltimore 16 Howard 2 Co-Captains Gordon Hay and Edward Levey stand on the athletic field with Freshman Coach Larry Nyce. 1963 FRESHMAN SOCCEB TEAM-Front Row: Marvin Sable, Tito Beers, Paul Cantor, Gordon May. Robert Peters, Edward Levey. Back Row: William Powers, Michael Realson, David Ross, Roger Pearson, Donald Draisner, N kovitz, Larry Nyce, coach, in Litsinger, Ma Burke Byrnes is about to pin his Old Dominion opponent in a first round match at the Mason-Dixon Championships. Coach Sorrell sets the pace for the wrestling hopefuls during an early season workout in the new wrestling room. dismal season brightened by a m-d champ Coach Howard Sorrell has summed up the ' 63- ' 64 season with this statement, " Despite a disasterous year in the won and lost column, one win and eight losses, this year ' s team worked harder and more earnestly than any in my previous three years. " American University was represented in the Mason-Dixon Conference Championships by Sophomore Robert Wilson in the 157 lb. weight class, Junior James Luckett in the 167 lb. class and Seniors John McCune in the 147 lb. class and Burke Byrnes in the 191 lb. weight class. The one bright spot in the tourney for American was Byrnes ' s winning the title in his weight class after pinning all four of the men he had to face. Byrnes ' s season record was seven wins, one loss, and one draw, which is one of the best records in recent years. 157 lb. standout, John McCune, works on his opponent for a pin in a first round match at Championships. score box Opposition Towson 16 Loyola 32 Gallaudet 35 Dickinson 33 Baltimore 33 Temple 38 5 Western Maryland 35 2 Gettysburg 37 Mason-Dixon Tournament — ninth place American 21 10 6 5 8 1964 VARSITY ' WRESTLING TE M-Front Row: Buryle Cohen, assistant coach: Howard Sorrel], Coach. Back Row: Michael Lipson, Cyrus Elahi, Jerome Glenn, Philip Charles, Gerald Schulhof, John McCune, Marshall Jose, James Luckett, Vidvuds Cletnieks, Ion dicker, Burke Byrnes, Irving Green. Coach Howard Sorrell Bits with Mason-Dixon Wrestling Champ in the 191 lb. class, Senior Burke Byrnes. James Luckett slams his opponent to the mat in a desperate last period attempt for a pin in his first match of the day. 1964 VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM-Fronr Row: John Mueller, Patrick Christmas, John Bott, Rodger Kamuf, William Laubenstein, Lewis Schreiber. Bernard Van Dyk, William Weiss, Raymond Crowe. Back Row: William Foster, manager: Robert Frailey, coach: Robert Williams, co-captain: Keith Fleer, co-captain. Co-captains Robert Williams and Keith Fleer stand with Swim Coach Robert Frailey prior to the Georgetown meet. all a. u. records fall to varsity swimmers The Varsity Swimming Team has had a re- warding season despite what would appear to be a mediocre record. With most everyone getting in the act, all the school records were broken at least once. Both Co-captain Robert Williams and Junior John Bott now hold two single records and are also members of the medley relay and freestyle relay teams which now hold records. Coach Frailey has stated that on the basis of speed the 1963-64 swimming team is the strongest ever at A. U. In post-season action, American swam in the D. C. Intercollegiate Swimming Cham- pionships and finished second behind power- house Maryland. Next the team will go to Grove City, Pa. for the College Division meet of the NCAA Championships. Both Bott in the 200 yd. backstroke and Wil- liams in the 100 yd. freestyle, have qualified for the National Championships at Yale. score box American Opposition 47 William Mary 48 35 at Dickinson 60 33 at Gettysburg 62 37 at Maryland 58 51 at Adelphi 43 50 ' . at Fordham 45 54 at Davidson 40 48 at Temple 47 48 Old Dominion 45 41 at V. M. 1 54 56 at Washington Lee 39 57 Loyola 38 54 Georgetown 40 D. C. Intercollegiate Swimming Championships — second place In preparation for the final meet of the regular swim season, Raymond Crowe practices off the high board at the A.U. pool. As the gun is sounded. William Laubenstein and his Old Dominion opponent start the 200 yard freestyle race. 4 1964 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM -Front Row: Ronald Raw- lins, Charles Robinson, Ralph Baird, Anthony Jiorle, H. James Buff- ler, Ronald Haight, James Shickora. Back Row: Warren Baker, manager; Benjamin Still, Gary Yates, Carl Aspenburg, Anthony Irion, William Green, James Wendt, E. Jack Townsend, Gerry Schrenk, Robert Bar- ton, James Williams, coach. ' 64 varsity hoopsters scramble in big time The 1963-64 season was the year of big time basketball for American University as it joined the University Division of the National Col- legiate Athletic Association. It was also the sea- son which saw the Eagles beat Mount St. Mary ' s twice in the same season for the first time in seven years. Two team scoring records were set this year also. American scored 116 points against Stetson for a new school record, and Utah State scored 125 points against the Eagles which is the most points ever allowed by an A. U. team. The Eagles record of six wins and eighteen losses is the worst in twenty-seven years. The Varsity averaged for the season 68 points per game, whereas the opposition averaged 80 points per game. Co-captains Ronald Rawlins and James Shickora were the high scorers and ihickora and Benjamin Still were the rebound leaders. Coach Williams makes a point as the Eagles take a rest during a time out in the second game against Mount St. Mary ' s. Defense strategy is explained to Co-captains Shickora and Raw- lins by Coach Williams at a pre-season practice. score box American Opposition 59 at Duquesne 99 55 at Bucknell 71 79 Quantico 86 55 at Mt. St. Mary ' s 54 79 at Georgetown 109 54 at Temple 83 116 Stetson 80 70 at Army 100 63 Gettysburg 67 62 Mt. St. Mary ' s 80 61 Akron 86 47 Ohio Wesleyan 62 83 Susquehanna 68 53 at Rider 60 55 Lafayette 74 49 at Villanova 84 76 at Loyola-Bait 77 88 Baltimore 70 67 at St. Bonaventure 79 78 Mt: St. Mary ' s 75 90 Loyola-Bait 71 59 at Depaul 85 50 at Adelphi 79 100 Utah State 125 James Shickora drives in for a lay-up in the West Point game as William Green moves into position for a rebound. §i§ 9v B 5A 1 KM ■ Cte ■ it " -j PPtV S 1 1 W ' " 1 d€SI 9 a pr i 111 j£ dnVtt m» ill " •■fp 1 Junior Ralph Baird takes the second of two foul shots in the closing minutes of the game against The Military Acad- emy. Jack Townsend and James endt await a possible rebound as the large crowd begins to file out. Defensive ace ( ' .av Aspenburg moves versity of Akron as Co-captain James in for a ret: nd against the Uni- Shiekora follows up the play. Co -captain Ronald Rawlins battles Mt. St. Mary ' s for the rebound. 1964 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM-fronr Row: Jay Gold stein. Elliot Ravetz. Robin Wexler, Neil Simon. Philip Stuart. Back Row: Gerald Sommer. Raymond Epton. Michael Delaney, Wan-en Luhrs, Ronald Strailey, Carl Wilson. Roger Pearson. J. Robert McLin- don, coach- freshman team plays tough schedule also The 1963-64 Freshman Basketball Team was led by Raymond Epton and Warren Luhrs who should help the varsity next season in both the scoring and rebounding departments. Other men who started were Robin Wexler, Donald Jones, and Howard Gecker. Despite their two won and fourteen lost record, the experience and poise gained by these players under Coach McLindon made this season a success. score box American Opposition 96 Montgomery Junior College 114 63 Georgetown 84 99 Columbian Prep 47 65 Temple 70 58 Maryland 102 81 Boiling Air Force Base 88 70 Rider 87 84 Baltimore 83 64 Bullis Prep 98 55 Maryland 89 60 . . Georgetown 70 71 Montgomery Junior College 96 69 Navy Plebes 72 50 Mackin 71 49 DeMatha 82 89 Bullis Prep 100 Raymond Epton shoots over his Temple opponent for two points in a losing effort as Warren Luhrs looks on. 1964 VARSITY TRACK TEAM -Edward Orem, Jack Linden, coach: James Hackett, Thomas Accardi. Fredric Cheney. Karl Viehe, Gerald Sumner, Edward Ball, Vidvuds Cheltnieks. Rick Boroto, Ross Fields, James O ' Neil, Hilton Nicholson, Kent Amos, and Robert Camp- bell. The distance men work on getting into shape as they jog on their daily run around the long cross country course. Freshman track star Norman Early works on improving his distance in the broad jump in an early spring workout. track team must rely on versatility to win The team ' s lack of qualified men in the field events caused Coach Jack Linden to concen- trate on the track events in the Eagle ' s bid for a winning season. In the dual meets, against good schools such as Delaware and Gettysburg, this was not enough. The top point-getters for the cindermen were James Hackett, Robert Campbell, James O ' Neil and the half-mile and mile relay teams. The highlight of the season was the taking of five first places in the Mason-Dixon Relays, followed by the second place finish in the Di- vision II College Mile Relay at Quantico. score box American Opposition 63 Delaware 81 3 lsts Colonial Relays 40 Gettysburg 82 2 2nds Queens-Iona Relays 82 Gallaudet 51 5 lsts Mason-Dixon Relays 57 Mt. St. Mary ' s 78 Quantico Relays Mason-Dixon Conf. Relays Robert Campbell, being timed by Coach Linden, runs in the 220 and 440 yard dashes and anchors two relay teams. Michael Delaney, Adrian Panton, Herbert Tishberg, and Norman Karly, make up the crack freshman relay team. The track team ' s jack-of-all-trades, and master of most, James Hackett, practices on his specialty, the hurdles. The new varsity shell moves out to a large lead in the first home race of the young season. The team went on to beat American International College by three lengths for its first victory after four straight close defeats. i " American Eagle, picks up momentum as the row- ers quicken the pace in an early morning workout on the Potomac River. Coach Adkins times the team ' s " strokes per minute " count and prepares to yell it out. ' a 1 £vVij k W z. m Hoping to repeat last year ' s victory in the Grimaldi Cup Race. Coach Adkins liad the team practicing on Saturdays also. Unfortunately, this wasn ' t enough as the Eagles ' finished fifth, two lengths behind the winner, Fordham. crew men enter third season of varsity This season the American University eight- man crew team entered its fourth year of row- ing and its third year of school authorization. The men who have rowed for all three years are David Hawkins. Richard Gordon, Robert Wil- liams, Ted Scutzos, and Philip Varner, the 1964 captain. For the second year in a row, the crew team had a new shell to christen. Last year the boat was named the " American Eagle, " and this year ' s shell was called the " Charles H. Schools, " the team ' s way of thanking him for his help. score box Opposition Results Jacksonville Lost Rollins Lost Florida Southern Lost Tampa Lost American International First Grimaldi Cup Races Fifth George Washington and Drexel .... Third LaSalle Lost Washington Regatta Second Dad Vail Regatta 1964 VARSITY CREW TEAM-Richard tdkins, coach: David Hawkins, I 0) Powell, Philip Vara W. ' II .is Lock, Ted S zos, Robert Williams, John Speicher, and J, ,l,i, McCune. s r v i Number one man, William Weagly, a consistent winner on any course, warms up by swinging his driver a few times. Charles Vance the team ' s number two golfer, limbers up near the gym before going out to play at Indian Spring. 1964 VARSITY GOLF TEAM -Richard Abrams, Charles Vance, William Weagly, .lames Gendell. Alexander Porter, Evan Katz. James Williams, coach. 1964 golf team makes best showing in years The golf team, composed of four returning lettermen, Weagly, Abrams, Gendell, and Port- er, and three newcomers, Vance, Katz, and Aronsky, burned up the links this season. The team did as well on unfamiliar courses, as in- dicated by the victories over Baltimore U. and Mt. St. Mary ' s, as they did on the home course at Indian Spring Country Club in Glenmont, Maryland. Newcomers to the golf schedule this season were Loyola of Baltimore and Indiana State. Coach Williams also guided the Freshman Golf Team to a successful season. Some of the men who gained valuable experience were Michael Roberts, William Brody, Mark Asher, and Peter Negaard. score box American Opposition George Washington Rain 91 2 Indiana St 3 91 2 Indiana St 11 6 . 51 2. 7 . 5 . .Baltimore 3 .Georgetown SV2 .Loyola 2 .Mt. St. Mary ' s 4 .Villanova Rain Gettysburg Western Maryland Mt. St. Mary ' s A club, a ball, and a bag, along with a good deal of pa- tience, is all that ' s needed to play the game of golf. Coaches James Williams and David Carrasco watch the team practice before they go mt to show them how its done. ir » - v F$ 1964 VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM-fVi ' sf »«■: Eric Rabinowitz, Richard Miller. H. Clark Rab.m, Ronald Rawlins, Stephen Kellner. Rodney Brandstedler, Edwin Schnell, William Taylor, M. Ed Compton, a-0 coach. Second Row: David Carrasco, coach: Richard Aubry, James Shickora, Fred Schwartz, Steven Nemphos, Carl Donnelly, Frank Cornelius. William Mason, Gary Yates, Howard Schachter. Ace righthander Howard Schachter warms up prior to the first game of the season. Assistant watch the Coach M. Ed Compton and Coach David Carrasco team warm up for the game against Rider College. firm. WIV L963 Mason-Dixon all star first baseman Ronald Rawlins practices his picture swing in an early season workout. ..v V Slick-fielding second baseman Stephen Kellner scoops up a hard hit ground ball during pre-game infield practice. pitching is key to hopes for winning The 1964 baseball team had a fine nucleus of returning lettermen for attempting to improve on 1963 ' s ten won and ten lost record. Leading this group are first baseman Ronald Rawlins, second baseman Stephen Kellner, shortstop Clark Rabon, and pitchers Howard Schachter and Fred Schwartz. Since Coach Carrasco has taken on the base- ball coaching duties, interest in the team has grown to the point where American U. now fields a junior varsity team. This added experi- ence and competition can ' t help but lead to better teams. score box American Opposition Harvard Rain 1 Rider 6 2 Navy 3 1,1 Loyola (2) 3,9 2 Duquesne 6 0,6 Towson (2) 1,7 Georgetown (2) D.C. Teachers (2) Baltimore U. .l . pitchers Howard Schachter, Carl Donnelly, and Fred Schwartz limber up their pitching arms on the sidelines. While the student body is home for the Spring vacation baseball players must remain behind for daily practice. The tennis team lines up at the net prior to the Rider match. The players are Adolph Hoehling, Harry Hulings, Richard Grussendorf, Jack Gallagher, coach; George King, March Coleman, James Coolsen, and Robin Klaus. ' 64 tennis team plays toughest schedule The 1964 tennis team was led by number one man, George King, number two man, Paul Aron- sky, and number three man, James Coolsen. Despite the team ' s poor record, the season will be considered a successful one because of the valuable experience gained by the five team members who will be eligible to play next season, and also because the movement toward scheduling nationally-known schools, such as Colgate, was initiated. Former area tennis star, Jack Gallagher, in his first year of coaching at American, has found the wins tough to come by, but has been impressed by the competitive spirit of the team. score box American Opposition Hamilton Cancelled Syracuse Rain 1 Colgate 8 1 Rider 8 1 Loyola 8 2 Georgetown 7 Mt. St. Mary ' s Rain Western Maryland Mt. St. Mary ' s Fifth-ranked Richard Grussendorf, and number one play- Later in the afternoon, this combination went on to grab er, George King, work on their net shots before the match. the only point in the match as the Eagles lost, 8 to 1. I i - M March Coleman, the team ' s only lefty member, slams his strong service during the first set of a doubles match. The Rider College opponent moves toward the net in an- ticipation of a return shot from 4 man, March Coleman. Grussendorf hits a strong backhand shot from behind the end line in the team ' s second home match of the season. Intramural director James Williams and Student Repre- sentative Dennis Brinn discuss the intramural season. intramural program is once again successful The enjoyment of men ' s intramural competi- tion was increased this year by the wide variety of sports made available. The improvement of the AU bowling alleys and the addition of the pool tables made possible expanded bowling competition and the establishment of an an- nual billiard tournament. The completion of the Mary Graydon Center remodeling made pos- sible the transference of the ping pong tables from Leonard Gym to the more easily acces- sible third-floor of MCG. The intramurals, under the direction of Coach James Williams and Dennis Brinn, stu- dent assistant, are designed to give anyone with the motivation a chance to compete the opportunity to participate in a wide array of athletics. The program is conducted in two categories: the fraternities and the independ- ents. The winners of each division meet at the end of the season in a struggle to decide the school championship and always generate cam- pus-wide interest. J defense chases the Independent quarter- s set to pass. A large group of spectators braved the chill wind to watch the Fraternity All-Stars defeat the Independent All-Stars. Warming up for an important tilt, intramural cagers scrim- mage with varsity members. Surprisingly strong ATO copped honors in the Fraternity League with an unde- feated season. The Huns were the Independent winners. A great defensive effort causes an Independant pass to fall short in the Fraternity-lndependant All-Star Game. Players stretching for a spike was a common sight during the intramural volleyball competition won by Phi Ep. Churning up the pool with a fast butterfly stroke, a mem- ber of the winning Alpha Tau Omega swimming team splashes to victory during the intramural swimming meet held for fraternities in the A.U. pool. A.U. ' s first intramural pool champion, Barry Fritz, lines p a shot off the cushions on the new tables at Leonard. e spacious, newly reconditioned alleys, Phi Sig ' s nan was victorious in the individual bowling tourney. 206 score box Activity Winners Touch Football Alpha Sigma Phi Tennis (doubles) David Emmer Andrew Pink Golf (3-man teams) Phi Epsilon Pi Bowling (individual) Kirk Pehlman Swimming Meet Alpha Tau Omega Volleyball Phi Epsilon Pi Pocket Billiards Barry Fritz Basketball . The Huns Alpha Tau Omega Table Tennis Bowling (teams) Badminton Softball Tennis (singles) Horseshoes Track Field Meet (men women) Archery Golf (individual) not concluded at printing deadline - Located on the third-floor of Mary Graydon Center, the ping pong tables continue to see fast intramural action. iil4 If 1 L LSI ■ Facing such competition as the above duo, Dave Emmer and Andy Pink had a simple to win the tennis doubles title. In response to the enthusiasm for intramural tennis, a singles tournament will he played this spring. Gedeon Gadgebeku Soccer Edward Orem Cross Country and Track Richard Gordon Crew James Shickora Basketball Ron I Basketball and Baseball Burke Byrnes Wrestling James Hackett Track Robert Campbell Track 1964 talon sports staff selects top a.u. stars The TALON sports staff has selected ten men it believes were the year ' s outstanding athletes. We hope this will set a precedent in order that A.U. ' s outstanding athletes may re- ceive the recognition they deserve for bringing entertainment to the student body and prestige to the school. The 1963-64 selections are Robert Williams and Jay Bott, swimming record holders; Robert Campbell and James Hackett, specialists in the dashes and hurdles respectively; Edward Orem, a cross country record holder; Gedeon Gadge- beku, a four year M-D soccer star; Burke Byrnes, the M-D 191 lb. wrestling champion; James Shickora and Ronald Rawlins, the bas- ket ball team ' s top rebounder and top scorer respectively; and Richard Gordon, the initial coxswain of the crew team. John Bott Swimming Robert Williams Swimming and Crew • ' ■ ' TO mm fr ; • • • • : 5 t ' ! w H it 1 y ■ 1 in JL John O ' Oay • Ik- l » 1 Warr en Bass » m 9 IHH Richard Peters 1-!t K j! ft 1 be it the impressive gait of ceremony honoring scholastic proficiency and citizenship or the tense anxiety before announcing a queen . . . new distinction is added to our school and its tradition enriched . . . who ' s who among students in american universities and colleges • • I .1 " J • • !: i . H . ,i« ; ♦«■••• • " ' It! 4 ♦ li ' -f .:. t impressive gait of ceremony honoring scholastic proficiency and citizenship or the tense anxiety before announcing a queen . . . new distinction is added to our school and its tradition enriched . . . who ' s who among students in american universities and colleges talon princess Carrye Cooper, a senior majoring in elementary educa- tion, was nominated for " Miss American " by ZBT. " miss american " talon queen carrye cooper " Miss American, " a new title denoting the TALON ' S annual beauty queen, has already set a high standard with the selection of Carrye Cooper as the recipient. Carrye, a lovely soft-spoken native of Wash- ington, D.C., spent her last year at AU as captain of the cheerleaders while student teach- ing for her elementary education major. Carrye ' s charm, easily observed, brought her the title of " Best Loved Girl " in her fresh- man year and chose her as " Miss American " over 18 nominees by an experienced board of judges. As a member of the AU Chorale for three years, Miss Cooper has a love for mu- sic and is a talented organist. Carrye loves working with people and plans to do graduate work in either education or hospitalization. marcia robinson Marcia Robinson, a junior from Plainfield, New Jersey has been chosen as this year ' s TALON Princess. An attractive, extremely per- sonable Special Education major, Marcia has shown interest in many phases of university life. A very active sister of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority, Marcia has served on the Elections and Publicity Committees of SUB and on the Studen t Health and Welfare Committee. Marcia, who very appropriately describes herself as an " extrovert " is an ardent bridge player in her spare time. She loves to dance, enjoys the races and chooses the Marquise Lounge as her favorite Washington night spot. Marcia likes to swim, play tennis, and water ski and is looking forward to her summer job as an archery instructor. Marcia Robinson, nominated by her sorority AEPhi and the sixth door of Hughes Hall, is from New Jersey. Janet Riggle, Homecoming Queen candidate of two groups, is presented to the judges viewing stand in the parade. An accomplished seamstress, Janet Riggle sews the em- pire waist gown in which she was crowned queen. homecoming queen janet riggle Janet Riggle of Homecoming Queen fame is known on campus for her warm and vivacious personality, compassion for others, and in- tegrity and conscientiousness in her many en- deavors. President of Delta Gamma Sorority, Janet has shown much interest in campus ac- tivities through her membership on the Student Union Board and chairmanship of the Home- coming Dance Committee. Membership to the National Education Association and election to Who ' s Who among students in American Col- leges and Universities are ample proof of Janet ' s capability. Janet, in addition, is an accomplished seam- stress and singer. Her homecoming gown was an original which she designed; and early this year she recorded a record with two sorority sisters. An elementary education major, Janet par- ticipated in student teaching during the spring and after graduation plans to teach in either the Washington or New York area. homecoming princess helen bainbridge Helen " Petey " Bainbridge, this year ' s Home- coming Princess, is a girl of many interests. With athletics as her first love, Petey partici- pated in all women ' s sports activities at A.U. Proficient in hockey, tennis, basketball, swim- ming, and softball, Petey is a member of the Wo- men ' s " A " Club. An active member of Kappa Delta sorority, and the Inter-Club Council, Petey devotes much time and boundless energy to her activities as a cheerleader. A good student with an unusual sense of humor, Petey has a warm personality which accounts for her extreme popularity. Petey ' s general interests include people, schoql, teaching and travel. After graduation she in- tends to travel around the world before entering the teaching profession. Those who know Petey have no doubt that she typifies the " All-American " girl. Helen " Petey " Bainbridge sparkles with the enthusiasm which earned her the title of AU ' s Homecoming Princess. freshman queen diane turnage The coveted title of Freshman Queen went this year to Diane Turnage from Montgomery Alabama. A major in the school of International Service, Dee hopes to work for the State De- partment or perhaps the Foreign Service after graduation. Along with her various interests in swimming, water skiing, baton twirling, writing and music, Dee concludes that meet- ing people and traveling are her favorite past- times. As a member of the Freshman Council, Student Union Board, and Kappa Delta Soror- ity where she was pledge president, Dee has already shown great promise as an active coed. % sophomore queen judith feldman Modest, but overflowing with warmth and personality, Judith Feldman could not believe the announcement that she had been selected Sophomore Class Queen. Tears of happiness were gleaming in her eyes as Judi, who had never been elected a queen before, accepted the crown bestowed upon her by the class. Hailing from a small winter resort town, Lakewood, N.J., Judi ' s energy as well as her popularity is boundless. She has a delightful sense of humor. An elementary education ma- jor, Judi is intrigued by people " because they are all different. " She is a member of the campus Flute Ensemble and the House Council. leads turn when Carole Peckolick is seen us. Because of her stunning beauty she Eagle Girl Friday for the fall consequently reigned as Queen of 3 Weekend. Carole is an active ia Epsilon Phi sorority and has a high scholastic average. sadie hawkins queen carole peckolick best dressed girl arlene egber This impeccably tasteful dresser was an ex- cellent choice as the best dressed girl at Amer- ican University. Arlene Egber is a native of Washington and a transfer student from the University of Miami. She enjoys riding horses and playing tennis. Her warm friendly smile is a tribute to her pleasant personality. 221 w appleblossom princess-eileen jo caplan Eileen Jo Caplan was Student Senate ' s choice for A.U. ' s representative to the Apple- blossom Festival held in Winchester, Va., and well-made selection she was. You may see on campus hurrying here or there and she ear to be the typical coed. This she is. But she is also much more. Her nickname, Ijo, has become, on campus, synonymous with the word " responsibility " on campus. She has distinguished herself in a variety of activities ranging from student and dormitory government to sorority and inter- sorority organizations. This sociology major from Norfolk, Va., is far from the politician that the responsibility that she has taken would indicate. Her friendli- ness and deep sincerity makes Ijo the girl who blushes when she is complimented. international queen-shanaz ali Shanaz Ali, a native of Lajore, West Paki- stan, was chosen International Queen at the International Festival held Parents Weekend in October. With deep brown eyes and long dark hair which intensify her beauty, Shanaz is easily noticed around campus in her native garb. This reserved beauty came to American in 1959 when her father was appointed economics minister attached to the Pakistanian Embassy. She and her family will be returning to their homeland in June. A communications major, Shanaz will Work in the recently developed television industry in Pakistan. She leaves this country with mixed emotions and impressions. She has been most impressed by the wealth and opportunities in America but is puzzled by the lack of tradition. Chris Tsucalas, a general business major from Jersey City, New Jersey, a member of Phi Sigma Kappa and is been on the Homecoming Committee, a member of the Newman Club, I.R.C.C., and Senior Activity Chair- man. outstanding greek man— chhs tsucalas 3 Jane Lewis, an International Relations major from Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania, is president of Kappa Delta so- " m " ?prr ' v ' rority, Cap and Gown and W.R.C. She has served on the Orientation Board and Student Senate. outstanding greek woman— jane lewis .U«Utf Mary Stuart Diedra Sykes Barbara Golstein Betty Jo Bormiester Sandra Holladay Ines Weis eagle girl fridays Marilyn Weber Judith Dartelbaum This year saw the advent of a new feature in the Eagle. It was called " Girl Friday " and high- lighted some of the female beauties of the cam- pus. A new " Girl Friday " appeared in each Friday issue. A contest sponsored by the Eagle to determine the most beautiful " Girl Friday " was won by Garole Peck. Ift SSfc SB £3SGT. ■m a special kind of per son . . vj I II B L. -% he has been busy learning . . . forming friendships . . and growing as a person . but life moves on . . . and so this chapter closes . . . the future awaits the seniors . . special kinds of people . . . %. wst % career counseling . . . looking toward the future mWh ?« mm M mi ' M f 1 a senior is a special kind of person . . . he has been busy learning . . . forming friendships . . and growing as a person . but life moves on . . , and so this chapter closes . . . the future awaits the seniors . . special kinds of people . . . , s t career counseling . . . looking toward the future Mary D. Adams Bethesda, Md. B. A.— Sociology Suzanne L. Amick Bedford, Pa. B A.— International Relations Shanaz AH Washington, D.C. B. A. -Speech Arts David M. Andersen Alexandria, Va. B .A . —Government Tobv S. Alworth Glen Ridge, N.J. B.A. — Elementary Education Lawrence A. Appleman Silver Spring. Md. B.S. — Marketing Paul H. Aronsky Mamaraneck, N.Y. B.S. -Government Carl G. Aspenberg Wildwood, N.J. B.S. — General Business Katherine M. Allen Washington, D.C. B.A. —Spanish Paula I. Arel Bethesda, Md. B.A. -Elementary Education Alan L. August West Orange, N.J. B.A. -Psychology Emilv J. Augustine Cape May, N.J. B.S.- Biology Helen P. Bainbridge Merion Station, Pa. B.A. -Elemental Education Linda E. Banner ashington, D.C. B A. —History Beverly E. Alt Baltimore. Md. B.A. — English Ruth E. Aronowsky Brooklyn. N.Y. B.S. —Accounting Berniee R. Bard AmityviUe, N.Y. B.A. — Elementary Education Dwight E. Bechtel Abington. Pa. B.S. — General Business I!, ina L. Baum New York. N.Y. B.A. -English Heywood E. Becker Washington, D.C. B.S. — Biology Jane G. Benoit Alexandria. Va. B A.— Elementary Education Michael R. Bercowitz Washington, D.C. B.S.-Real Estate Phyllis L. Berger Bangor. Maine B. A. -History Annette Berke Maplewood, N.J. A. — Elementary Education Allen C. Behringer Babylon, N.Y. B.A. -Public Relations Fred J. Bell ashington, D.C. B.S. — General Business Bonnie L. Bell Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. —Elementary Education Barbara Belson Washington, D.C. B.A. -Fine Art class offices filled by senior elections Jeanne M. Betsook Bethlehem, Pa. BA. — International Relations Mary I. Bird Washington, D.C. B.S. -Marketing William B. Blanken Silver Spring. Md. B.S.-Real Estate Robert W. Bond Northport, N.Y. B.A. — Economics Roberta Blendman Silver Spring. Md. B.S. — General Business Joline D. Bordow Washington, D.C. B.A. -English Norman J. Blizzard Salisbury. Md. B.S. — General Business Cora L. Borger Aquashicola, Pa. B A . — International Relations Linda Bloomberg Atlantic City, N.J. B.A. — Elementary Education Richard ' . Boroto Brackenridge, Pa. B A. — International Relations and Organization John L. Bohraus Chevy Chase. Md. B.S. — Finance and Investment Banking Morris R. H... in Arlington. Va. B.S. -Marketing In the spring of her junior year Brenda Lawlor poses for senior photographer Carl Cozee of Harris and Ewing. senior portraits taken in late spring of 1963 John Bott Alexandria. Va. B.A. -History Susan J. Boyd Wayne. N.J. B.A. -Political Science Suzanne L. Bracket! McLean, Va. B.A. — History Janna M. Bremer Norwood, Mass. B. A. — Government Wendy L. Brenner Eastchester, N.Y. B.A. — Elementary Education Elizabeth A. Brill Silver Spring. Mil. B.A. -English Hugh W. Buckingham Washington, D.C. B.A. -Spanish Linda A. Busby Bayport, N.Y. B.A.- Peggy J. Burdette Monrovia, Md. B.S. — Medical Technology Maria I. Bush Alexandria. a. B.A. — Political Science Louise H. Caplan ashington, D.C. BA.-Fine Arts William B. Carpel Miami, Fla. B.S. — Marketing Vidvuds Celtnieks Washington. D.C. B.S. —Physical Education Margaret I . Chamberlin Laurel. I,I. B.S. —Distributed Sciences Roslyn L. Butt Forest Hills. N.Y. BA.— Elementary Educati Joseph E. Calhoun Alexandria, Va. B.A.— Accounting Douglas L. Caldwell Alexandria, Va. B.S. — Political Science Eileen J. Caplan Norfolk. Va. B.A. —Sociology John R. Coffey Washington, D.C. BA. -Government and Public Administration Peter Cole tt ashington, D.C. B.S.—Imlustrial Relations and Personnel Managemem Betram J. Cohen Washington, D.C. B. A. — History Anna B. Collins McLean, Va. B.A. -French Chung J. Choi Seoul. Korea B.S. — Chemistry Gwineth A. Clark A.F.B.. Calif. B.A. — International Relations and Organizati Norman J. Cohen Lakewood, N.J. i.A. -Public Relations Linda A. . lli Washington. D.C. BA. -English Bruee T. Cole Barbara E. Cohn Hr " Mawr - Pa Great Neck N.Y. B.A. — International BA. -Elementary Education Relations and Organization Alayne B. Conlyn Vienna, Va. B.A. —Speech Arts Carry e E. Cooper Washington, D.C. .A. — Elementary Education Ethan B. Coopersmith Washington, D.C. B.S. -Marketing John W. Cummings, Jr. Rockville, Md. B A. -History James M. Coram Arlington, Va. B. A. -English Margaret A. Czarnikow Washington, D.C. B.A. — Interior Design Serena A. Cox Syracuse, N.Y. B.A. -History Diane Daniels Washington, D.C. ' .A. — Elementary Educati Lawrenee A. Coy Cleveland, Ohio B.A. — Government Lynne L. Daniels Washington. D.C. Public Relations Joyce E. Crooks Alexandria. Va. B.A- Mathematk s Barbara E. Daumit Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Elementary Education Harriet K. Davis Worcester. Mass. B.A. — English Literature William S. Dawes Wilmington, Del. B.A. -Advertising and Public Relations Abigail J. Deady Menlo Park, Calif. B.A.— Sociology Cy A. Deavours Arlington, Va. B.A. — Mathematics John A. deLauthouder Duke Devlin Frank C. Devlin, Jr Landover, 1 1. New York, N.Y. Silver Spring, Md. B A. -History B A. —Journalism B.S. -Accounting Toby Devens Carolyn L. Diekerson Laura B. Dickman Brooklyn. N.Y. Lockport, N.Y. Beltsville, Md. B. A. -English B.A. — Religion B.A. -Journalism Kenneth L. Duhin Washington. D.C. B.S. — Accounting Alice Duhnick B A . — Elementary Education mm Margaret E. Dunn Bethesda, Md. BA. -Art History David B. Eccleston Silver Spring, Md. B A. — Speech Arts Dawn Didawick ashington, D.C. B. A. — Speech Arts Mary Dondero Higganum, Conn. BA.—Physu al Education John J. Dimoncl, Jr. It. Rainier. Md. B A . — Government Joan W. Drury Rockvffle, Md. B A. -English mior year filled with • 1 lemories, plans Lyn M. Ehrmann Greenbclt. Md. B A. -English Jonathan C. Eeller Dover, Del. B.S. — Personnel Management and International Relation Toni A. Eisler Scarsdale. N.Y. BA. — History Randolph B. Fetzer Bethesda, Md. BA.— History Linda Edsall Branford, Conn. B. A. — International Organization and Administration Arlene L. Egber Washington, D.C. .—Elementary Education Earl O. Ellison Alexandria, Va. B. A.— History Helen L. Field Great Neck, N.Y. -Elementary Educ Howard J. Elpern Silver Spring, Md. B.S. — Accounting Earle Fingerhut Washington, D.C. B.S. — General Busine Joan M. Embree Peekskill, N.Y. B A. —Anthropology Amy Fishkin West Englewood, N.J. B.S. -Biology Lynda S. Fishman Washington, D.C. B .A. -English Richard S. Forbes Valley Stream, N.Y. B.S. — Distributed Sciences Eileen M. Flanagan New Rochelle, N.Y. .A. — Elementary Education Alan M. Forman Baltimore, M 1. B.A.- English Keith G. Fleer Great Neck, N.Y. B. A. — Government Karol Fortess Kaneohe, Hawaii B. A. — International Relations and Organization Georgia Fleming Pcirt Washington, N.Y. B. 4. — Elementary Education William F. Foster Vancouver B.C., Canada B.S. — Police Administration John H. Fonvielle New Braunfels, Texas B.A. — International Relations and Organization Joan C. Freidson Alexandria. Va. B. A. — Elementary Education Ready to take his place in the world, Lynn Tammaro discusses prospects and qualifications for a future position employer. David D. Freishtat Washington. D.C. B. A. — Government David G. Friedman Baltimore. Md. B. A. — International Relations and Organization Marcia S. Fribush Rockville Centre, N.Y. B. A. — Elementary Education Desmond L. Fries, Jr. Bethlehem, Pa. B.A. — General Business Karen Garber Scranton, Pa. B.A.—Art Education Harry E. Carman Contesville, Pa. B.S. — General Business Hans P. Gates Silver Spring, Md. B.S. —Accounting Barbara L. Geehtman Millburn, N.J. B. A. — Elementary Educatu America D. Fuenles Hyndsville. N.Y. B .A . — Government Jane Furgeson Washington. D.C. .A. — Elementary Education James T. Funk Arlington. Va. B.S.— General Business Gedeon K. Gadegbeku Monrovia. Liberia B.S. —Accounting future jobs found through interviews Edward L. Gerson Washington, D.C. B. A. -English Guiseppe Giannone Naples, Italy B.A. -Spanish W»T ' ■ David Gibbs lt. Pleasent, Md. B.S. - Marketing Carol C. Godwin Cape May. N.J. .A. — Elementary Education M. Thomas Gibson Odenton, Md. B. A. —Journalism Joan Goldberg Pikesvflle, Md. B. A. -Psychology Robin Gift Morrisville, Pa. BA.— International Relations Lynn R. Golden Chevy Chase, Md. B.A. -Speech Arts Nancy A. Gillingham Ventnor City, N.J. B. A. -History Ann G. Goldenblum New York, N.Y. B. A. -English Stephen C. Glassman New York, N.Y. B.A. -Philosophy Edna A. Goldenblum Brooklyn, N.Y. B.S. -Biology Mark Goldman Washington, D.C. H. t. — Government Waller A. Gordon Silver Spring, M.I. B A.— Government Ellen Goldstein Scarsdale, N.Y. B . -Biology Miehelle Gorodetsky Chew Chase. Md. B A. -English Gail A. Golds Cleveland, Ohio A.— Elementary Education John W. Grant Alexandria, Va. B.S. — General Business Leonard Goodkin Washington, D.C. B A.— Government Irving J. Green Maplewood, NJ. B .A. — Government Riehard L. Gordon WilcU 1. NJ. B.S.- Biology William A. Green Washington, D.C. B. A. —Journalism Ellen D. Greenberg Silver Spring, Md. B.A. —Elementary Education Ronnie E. Greenfield Maplew I, N.J. B A. -English Annmerle Greenstein Maplewood, N.J. B.A. — Elementary Education Janet A. Gregart Langhorne, Pa. B.A. — Elementary Education Jorothy E. Groeh Edward Grossman Ruth E. Grove Metuchen, N.J. Forest Hills. N.Y. York. Pa. B.A. -English B.S. —Accounting B.A. — French Janet L, Grooms Gail M. Guinand Naomi R. Gurland Washington. D.C. Hyattsville. Md. Brooklyn. N.Y. B.A. —Sociology B.S. — Chem istry B.A. — Elementary Education Edwin P. Hall, Jr. Silver Spring. Md. BA. -Psychology Sylvia R. Halpert Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Psychology Elizabeth J. Hamilton Washington. D.C. B. A.— Elementary Education James H. Hammond Hyattsville. Md. B.S. —Accounting Stephen E. Guss Washington, D.C. B. A. — Government Naomi Hairston Washington. D.C. B.A. — Elementary Education Riehard Guzzardi North Babylon. N.Y. B.A. — Government Mare A. Haken Jamaica, N.Y. B. A. — History senior class plans gift for university Janette M. Haney Coatesville. Pa. B.A. —Elementary Educati Neil R. Hartman Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Public Relations Eruzsina M. Harsanyi Carteret. N..J. B.A. —International Relations Carolyn M. Hayman ashington, D.C. B.A. — Elementary Education Woodrow H. Hawbecker Rebecca E. Hatched Mercersburg, Pa. Hampton, Va. B.S.— Industrial Relations B.S.— Public Administration and Personnel Management Christine Heard Washington, D.C. .A. — English Anna L. Heatherly Arlington, Va. B. A.— Elementary Educ David W. Hawkins Newton, Mass. B.S.-Real Estate Linda C. Heffron -Brooklyn, N.Y. B. A. -English Jill L. Hawkinson Parkersburg. West a. BA. — History Lynn Heflebower Falls Church. Va. B.S.-Psycholo John P. Heininger Coraopolis, Pa. B. A. — International Organization and Administration Heide Hilsamer Washington. D.C. B. A. -German Roper L. Hemion Aberdeen Proving Ground. Md. B.S.— Marketing Mariene 1. Himmelfarb Washington. D.C. B.A. -Public Relations Rae Hengren Rockville, Md. t.A. —Elementary Education Arlene M. Hinnershitz Reading. Pa. B.A. — Spanish Susan V. Hoffman Hagerstown, Md. B. A. -English Karen L. Holman Staten Island, N.Y. A.— Elementary Education Donald V. Hester Franklin Park. III. B.A. — International Relations and Organizatio, Peggie E. Hoenig Rockville Center, N.Y. B A. -English Helen A. Higbee Haddonfield. N.J. B.A. —Spanish Donald L. Hoffman Hagerstown, Md. B.S.— International Relations and Personnel Management Charles B. Horch Lynbrook, N.Y. B.A . — Psychology Jane T. Howlett Endicott, N.Y. B.A. — Russian Douglas K. Hudson Falls Church, Ya. B.S. — Industrial Relations and Personnel Management Samuel M. Huffer Philadelphia, Pa. B.A. — Personnel Administration Barbara R. Hughes Albuquerque, N.M. B.A. — International Relations Judith E. Hutton Timonium, Md. B.A. — International Relations Kenneth T. Hunt Arlington, Va. B. A.— Government Richard M. Hutton Falls Church. Ya. B.S.- Public Administration Roberta M. Isaacs Bronxville, N.Y. B.A. -Art Education Karen Jacobs Silver Spring. Md. A.— Elementary Education Judy A. Jacobs Arlington, Va. 4. — Elementary Education Anne Jefferis Mechanicsburg, Pa. B. A. — Religion Judith K. Johnson Falls Church. Va. B. A. — Elementary Education Nancy E. Josephson Newton. Mass. B.A. —Elementary Education Eva M. Josko Washington, D.C. B.A. — International Relations Mary R. Joynton Bethesda, Md. B.A. -English Elaine M. Jubanyik Merchantville, N.J. B. A.— Journalism Jaqui L. Juvinall Napa, Calif. B.A. — Political Science hopeful graduates complete applications The registrar ' s degree questionnaire, one of forms a senior must sign is filled out by Emily Scharer. ' Constance A. Kadala N orberto T. Kanner David M. Kanter Elayne B. Kaplan Susan L. Kaplan Washington, D.C. Mexico 10. D.F.. Mexico Silver Spring. Md. Staten Island. N.Y. Washington. D.C. 4. — Elementary Education B. A.— Economics B.S. — General Business B .A . — Government B.A. — Elementary Education Susan T. Karlin John M. karhu Louise A. Kashmann Ellenore Katz Sandra A. Kaufman Baldwin. N.Y. Elkton. Md. South Orange, N.J. Great Neck. N.Y. Washington, D.C. 4.— Elementary Education B A. -German B.A. — Spanish B.A . — Economics B.S. —Accounting David C. Kearns-Presto Silver Spring. Md. B.A. — English Jeffery S. King Washington, D.C. BA . — Govern ment Elaine M. Kleinbart Adelphi. Md. BA. — Sociology David L. Kliegman Jamaica. N.Y. B A. — English Kenneth C. Kohl Chev Chase. Md. BA. — Transportation and Traffic Irwin G. Kohlmeier, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.A. — Public Relations Jennifer L. Kosh Arlington. Va. BA.-Philosophi Charles R. Langdon Charles Town. est a B.S. — General Business Theresa A. Kurtz Hershey. Pa. B.A. — International Relations and Organization Diana L. Lattin Bethesda. Md. B A.— Journalism Thomas F. Leedy Washington, D.C. Carol A. Lehnand Oslo. Norway B.A. —International Relations Anna Leimanis Teaneck, N.J. William E. Leishear, Jr Arlington, Va. B.A . — Economics Larrv D. Lauer York, Pa. BA. -Philosophy Brenda C. Lawlor W inston-Salem, N.C. B.A. —Sociology Jack R. Law Nashua. N.H. i.S. — Transportation Kearn Lee Washington, D.C. B.S. — Chemistry plans for future never cease Fred H. Levin W ashington, D.C. B.S. - Marketing Russell B. Lewis Alexandria. V a. B.S. -Finance Mary J. Levin Baltimore, Mil. B.A. —Spanish Richard A. Lipsky Philadelphia, Pa. B.A. — Government Beth B. Lemer Washington, D.C. .A. — Elementary Education Toby S. Lempert Rockville Centre, N.Y. .A ' . — Elementary Education Jane N. Lewis Clarks Summit. Pa. BA. — International Relations Lois Lipson Baldwin, N.Y. BA. — History Jesse W. Lewis, Jr. Washington. D.C. B.A. — Political Science Kathleen T. Lo Bianco State.ii Island, N.Y. I.A. — Elementary Education Lloyde R. Lewis Wyoming. Pa. BA. — Church Missions Sandra M. Congo Washington, D.C. BA. — Anthropology 1- fw ™ Karen Loveland Aileen E. Lowe Joan Lubetkin Ulf C. Lundberg Sally A. Lupien Washington. D.C. South Orange. N.J. Englewood. N.J. Elgin. Illinois East Pepperell, Ia- BA. -Spanish B. A. -Elementary Eilucatior B.A. — Political Science anil International Relations B.A. — Philosophy and Religion B.S. - Biology Gail B. Mackiernan Myra L. Mandel Gail C. Mason Wheaton, Md. Washington, D.C. Judith F. Mark Riehard D. Marshall Silver Spring. Md BS.-Biolog) B.A. —Sociology Lakewood, N.J. B.A. —Spanish Arlington. Va. BA.-Industrial Relations B.A. -English Thomas C. Mathews Washington. D.C. B.S.- Physics Victoria W. Maull Lewes, Del. B.A. — Elementary Education Danny R. May- Arlington, Va. B.S.— General Business Wilson C. McCarthy Arlington, Va. B.S. —Accounting Blaine C. McCormick John N. McCune Henry T. McGuire III Washington. D.C. Arlington, Va. New Castle. Del. B.A. -Art History B.S. — General Business B.A. — Government Diann McCormick Margaret D. McKinnon George F. Megerle South Charles, West Va. Port Lavacai. Texas Silver Spring, Md. B.A. -Political Science B.A. — International Relations and Organization B.S. — General Business Steven Mehlman Phillip W. Mengel Sommerville, N..I. Hummelstown, Pa. B A. -Journalism B.S.— General Busines Gail W. Miller Gloria D. Miller North Wales. Pa. Neptune, N.J. B.A. -French B. A. — Anthropology seniors take over trusted positions When a Freshman needs a friend — Fruzsina Harsanyi, McDowell Hall proctor is good help, counselling, or just a good laugh. Ralph M. Miller Carson L. Mills Mareia S. Miner Joseph F. Mitehell kittie S. Moore Waynesboro, Pa. Gaithersburg, Md. Washington, D.C. Washington, D.C. ( iascade, Md. B.S. — General Business B .A. — Government B.S. — Physics B.A. — English B.S. — Biology Alan W. Moorehead Dorothy E. Moulton Raymond R. Mueller, Jr. Denise C. Murphy Robert C. Mussehl Mt. Rainier, Md. Washington, D.C. Marlton. N.J. Chevy Chase, Md. Washington, D.C. B.A. — Psychology- B. A. -English B.S. -Finance B.A. -Elementary Education B.A. -Political Science Renay A. Nadler Richmond, Va. B.S.- Marketing Stuart G. Nixon Washington. D.C. B.A. -Journalism Michelle C. Naimar Forest Hills. N.Y. B.S. — Psychology John J. O ' Day Teaneck. N.J. B.A. -Political Theor Michael M. INakamura Washington, D.C. B.A . — Economics Edward J. Orem, Jr. Houston. Texas BA. — English John R. Neale, Jr. Bethesda, Md. B.S.-Real Estate Jane I. Neiport Boliver, Pa. BA.— Spanish Leona F. Oster Elaine P. Packel Arlington, Ya. Chillum, Md. A. -Elementary Education BA. — Elementary Education David Paul Silver Spring, Md. B A. — Government Loie M. Payne Silver Spring, Md. A. — Elementary Educat Lynn D. Perkins Hamilton. Mass. B.A. — Government Richard W. Peterson Webster Grove. Mo. B.S.— Government Barbara M. Petziner Susan E. Pfeifer Carol L. Phillips East Chester, N.Y. Frederick. Md. Safford. Arizona B.A. — Elementary Educi lion B. A. — Government B. A. — International Relations and Organization Maria P. Peyser Jo-Anne Pickman Chevy Chase. Md. Great Neck. N.Y. George A. Picot B. A.— Speech Arts B.A — Elementary Educatioi Hillcrest Heights, Md. B.A. — General Business Ruth M. Prichep Hewlett. N.Y. — Elementary Education netle M. Pumphrey Oxon Hill. Md. B A. -English Eric H. Rabinowitz Forest Hills, N.Y. BA — History Hampton C. Rabon Washington. D.C. B.S. —Accounting Albert A. Pierce Brooklyn. N.Y. B.A. — International Relations and Organization Bayard R. Porter Arlington. Va. B A. — Government Susan R. Piatt Pittsburgh. Pa. B A. — Elementary Education Judith M. Price Newark, N.J. BA. — Elementary Education Carol H. Raff Washington. D.C. A.— Nursing Education Ann R. Rafferty Columbus, Ohio B A. — Elementary Education spring convocation honors individual seniors Ronald R. Rawlins Perth Amboy. N.J. B.S. — Physical Education James D. Rosenbaum Silver Spring. Md. BA. —Government Lawrence G. Reed, Jr. Norristown, Pa. BA . - History Ann Rosenthal Jenkintown, Pa. BA. — Elementary Education Roddy G. Richman Long Beach. N.Y. BA. —Government Marsha H. Row Washington, D.C. B.S. — Executive Secretarial Studies Janet L. Riggle Gowanda, N.Y. B.A. — Elementary Education Susan Rubenstein Takoma Park, Md. B. A. -History Michael I. Roehm Pittsburgh. Pa. B A. — International Relations Judye k. Rudolph Silver Spring. Md. BA.-Arl 1 hornlon l . uff.r In. - K. Sallka r Iiii i ■ ■ ' 1 Vindand, N 1 ( 5 Central H , H 1 International Relations and Organisation Yitian 1 . s a«f-r whinajon, 1 ' ' lliannr C " " ala ( ( - Ruuian Indiana It i - . n rrnmrnt Siiuli -i. Bonnie K ll buttons up t li « - coal " l hei kindei students al Fernwood Elementary School, Bethesda, Mil. Mnrgnrii S. Saafbrd It. ' ih. -.1... Md . ' I (nlhropuln rt Ball] S. »rh«rrr Perth Vmboy. N I B S - Mtirkrtmt n.ii.Ji. . Saatora i ornwaD-on Hudson, SM It i 5oi iologj (.rrn « . chrrnk pan, I " B I - 4rt Oar l B. Settle Mexandria, a B.A.— International Relations Perrin J. ShaiTV Rockville, Md. BA.—l Michael F. Shah Silver Spring, Md, H I. -Public Relations Kenneth J. Shapiro Washington, D I BS. iccounting II. I.nii. F. rhullz I awn, N I H.4 -Speei h 4n- «li. t r - 11 ■■ » hraraber k.r- ri. tin,. BA.-Engtith Snsan K. Schnlta Forest Hub, N H {.-English Hrailh «,. Seholri Yardley, Pa (. I -•International Organization and idminittration student teaching is practice for future rl, lit- M . " ll% • i in. in Spring, Md H 4 -Elementary Education Mi-. .n II »nnih YJ ( - Marketing l.iinn Slmkowitl Waahington, D.C. .. Estate Helen . Smith ■ n. Del Unili Shapiro ..nli Mas! H I. -Psychology Arli-v 0. Sii-a. Jr, Hagerstown, Md. B - In, Ill-lilt ll Krltll mill Personnel Manage Ja BC K. SillRer Foresi Hills, N 1 is I Education halhrwi L. Smith Kensington, Mil . ' I International l.vnn K. Sipi- I ..iklll. K.HI B. I International Relations ( Iviir W . Smith. Jr. Pilot Mountain, N.( . i Elementary Education Relation and Organisation ftf f David . Slater Parkersburg, Wesl .1 B I Political Scienci Sharon r . Smilli I Mi.. .11 1 ily, Md ( I s,„ iology William L. Soards Waynetown, Ind. B. A.— Government Anastasios C. Soutzos Jean M. Sparacio Lois A. Stavitsky Arlington, Va. Rosenhayn, N.J. Atlantic City, N.J. ' .S. — Public Administration B. A.— Elementary Education B. A. — Elementary Education Stanley G. Stearin Staten Island, N.Y. B.A. — Psych ology Henriqueta A. Steele Charlotte Amalie, Virgin Islands B.S. — Public Administratio Selma Sleinberger Liberty, N.Y. .A. — Elementary Education Marjorie M. Stern Great Neck, N.Y. B. A. -History Beth H. Sternlieht Elizabeth. N.J. B.A.- English Elaine B. Stokes Ventnor. N.J. B. A. — English Pamela D. Stone Hagerstown, Md. B.A.—Art Education Robert C. Stone Miami, Fla. B.S. — Government Gene P. Strayer York, Pa. BA.- Music Wilifred T. Sullivan Takoma Park. Md. B.S. — Organization and Management Vic S. Sussman Vienna. Va. B.A. —Journalism Ralph W. Swartz Arlington, Va. B.S.— Accounting Edward Sweetland Washington, D.C. B A . — Govern men t Charles L. Tadlock Baltimore, Md. B.A. — International Relations Rhea P. Tabakin Jackson, N.J. B A. -English Lynn Tammaro Somerville. N.J. 1A. -Public Relations Beth M. Teweles Fort Lee, N.J. B.. 4. —Speech Arts Carol A. Thaden Washington. D.C. B.A.— Physical Education Elizabeth C. Todd Vienna, Va. B.A.— Journalism Robert C. Toenniessen Lockport, N.Y. B. A. —International Relations and Organization Annette B. Taylor Silver Spring. Md. B. A. -History Ralph F. Taylor Mayo. Md. B. A.— Economics final trials Chris J. Tsucalas Jersey City, V.I. B.S. — General Business Susan E. Vanee Lombard, .A. — Political Science Judith A. Taylor Linwood, Mass. B.A. -History William J. Taylor, Jr. Washington, D.C. B.S. — Marketing and Sales Management year of is over Judy L. Tutak Chester, Va. B.A. — English Noel W. Van Swol Alexandria. Va. B.A. — Economics Charles E. Treibly Midland, Texas B.S. —General Business Viekie L. Triplett Osgood, Ind. B.A. — International Service Gerald P. Tyson Arlington, Va. B.A. — English Phillip H. Varner Chevy Chase, Md. B.S. — Biology Judy A. Tyson Arlington, Va. B A. — Elementary Educalia Evelyn A. Wade Alexandria. Va. B. A. -English Kellene M. Underdown Landover, Md. HA. — Elementary Education Roger D. Wade Washington, D.C. B.S. — Physical Education V»j=f ' - Joyce D. Wagner Huntingdon Valley, Pa. B.A. —Elementary Education Susan G. Weber Greenwich, Conn. B. 4. — International Relations anil Organization Verniee B. Ware Washington, D.C. B.A. — Mathematics Benjamin H. Weiner Washington, D.C. B.A. — Government and Public Administration Susan A. Warek York. Pa. B. A. — Speech Arts Bernard S. Weiss Flushing, N.Y. B. A. — Government Gail B. Westerman Newton Centre, Mass. B.A.- English Suzanne E. Westerman Newton Centre, Mass. B.A. —Elementary Educatio William J. Way bington, Pa. .A. — Political Science Judith Wertman Sunbury, Pa. B.A. —Spanish William G. Weagly, Jr. Waynesboro, Pa. B.S. — International Relations and Personnel Management James L. Westeoat Vineland, N.J. A. — International Relati Martha B. White Rocky Mount, N.C. B.A. — Elementary Educatii Anita I. Whitkin Flushing. N.Y. B.A.- English Charles Wilhelm Libertyville, 111. B. A.— International Barbara G. Williamson New Canaan, Conn. B.S. - Marketing Donald E. Williamson, Jr. Bethesda, M.I B.A. — Speech Arts Jane E. Windland East Liverpool. Ohio B.A. — International Relations Thomas Wilson New Brunswick, N..I. B.A. — English Carol A. Wolk Upper Montclair, N.J. B.A. -History Dianna A. Wright State College. Pa. BA.— Elementary Kitucation Christina E. Yadgi Falls Church. Va. B.A. —Elementary Education Somkietr J. Xanthavanij Bangkok. Thailand B.S. — General Business Paul M. Yaeg er Flushing, N.Y. B.S. — Biology diplomas end and James M. Young, Jr. Vienna. a. B.A. -History Robert W. Young Washington. D.C. BS.-Marketing represent beginning John B. Young Jackson. N.J. B.A. — English Judith L. Zilber Silver Spring. Md. B. A. -Speech Arts Seniors march down the aisle ill Metropolitan Memorial Chun in the annual procession ol the Baccalaureate. )« -.. ..» ' ? i i familiar names and reputable establishments are . represented through these ads . . . we give our stamp of approval to these advertisers . . . and thank them for their kind patronage . . . the convenient campus store with a wide selection of merchandise ■4 familiar names and reputable establishments ' J represented through these ads . . . HSR ZW® we give our stamp of approval to these advertisers . . . and thank them tl ' H IM ' W ' patronage . . . ■« »l t M the convenient campus store with a wide selection of merchandise JANITOR Supplies oavcon PRODUCTS COmPG lV, fJC. a 0Stf 7STO 7, o.c. A MANUFACTURING CHEMISTS PAPER PRODUCTS • SANITARY CHEMICALS Phone ADams 2-2400 1522 14th STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D.C. got h°e WORLD ' S FAIR TRAILWAYS DAILY EXPRESS DEPARTURES PACKAGE TOURS CHARTERS CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. A Division of J. A. Jones Construction Company BUILDERS 1325 E STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. DQG THE CLEAVES FOOD SERVICE CORPORATION 8405 Ramsey Avenue, Silver Spring, Maryland FAST ECONOMICAL CATERING SERVICE TO CLUBS, ORGANIZATION AND FRATERNAL ORDERS Call: University Ext. 306 or EM. 3-8010 American University Cafeteria Mary Graydon Center Everything You Need In BLACK WHITE In The Campus Store Washington ' s largest financial institution continues to offer every banking facility, including EDUCATION LOANS • PRIMARY SCHOOL • PREPARATORY SCHOOL o • UNIVERSITY • FULL-TIME POST GRADUATE P Riggs Education Loans provide money to cover tuition, room, board and otner expenses closely related to your education. Your loan will he dis- counted at a rate or only 3V2% Comprehensive in scope — simplified in operation — and with a flexibility that allows it to fit your needs, a Riggs Education Loan can he quickly and easily arranged. For lull information, call lerling 3-5600 and ash for the Education Loan Department. GRIGGS NATIONAL BANK FOUNDED 1836 •WASHINGTON ' S LARGEST IN SIZE — AND SERVICE! Memker Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation • Member Federal Reserve System Thank You FDR USING Macke VENDING MACHINES MACKE VENDING COMPANY . . . WASHINGTON, D.C. SERVING THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY THROUGH VENDING MACHINES HOT SHOPPES America ' s Most Famous Family Restaurants YOUR COLLEGE DRUG STORE FREE FAST DELIVERY Personal Checks Cashed WESLEY HEIGHTS PHARMACY WO 6-6200 45th MACOMB ST. N.W. 1 Block South of Nebraska Ave. STANDARD FLOORS, INC. STANDARD ACOUSTICS, INC. 13th at Eye Streets, N.W. Dl. 7-0488 FLOORING and ACOUSTICAL TREATMENT MOVABLE WALLS PLASTICS IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS rai mm® INCORPORATED 317 CEDAR STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 12, D. C. 882-3200 The American University Alumni Association Welcomes the Class of 1964 to Membership PAPERING DECORATING PAINTING GENERAL CONTRACTORS 911 13TH STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. ME. 8-2460 WOMACK EXTERMINATORS GUARANTEED Commercial and Residential EXTERMINATING TERMITES 131 Congressional La. — Rockville, Md. OL. 6-9010 HA. 7-7444 " Our Specialty Is Home Exterminating " COMPLETE ONE-STOP SERVICE for LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING SPEED KLEEN 3713 Macomb Street, N.W. EM. 2-4457 FEderal 3-7500 GILLIAM m. 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The Eddie Leonard Sandwich Shops NOrth 7-1212 Washington 5, D.C. 7 LOCATIONS IN AND AROUND WASHINGTON ACADEMIC CAPS, GOWNS HOODS Downtown Shops — Sales and Rentals Corner — 17th and M Streets, N.W. CHOIR ROBES ACCESSORIES Corner — 13th and H Streets, N.W. WISCONSIN AVENUE BARBER SHOP ALLSTATE FURNITURE FLAT TOPS LEASING CO. Suppliers to APARTMENTS - HOTELS ■ INSTITUTIONS The Princeton College Cut We Supply Your Home Away from Home 1719 KALORAMA ROAD N.W. 4501 WISCONSIN at ALBERMARLE AD 2-4114 Washington 9, D.C. Blocks from the Campus 966-3664 Buy Fresh Dug Nursery Slock Direct From Our Nursery Farm POTTED PLANTS, ROSES, AZALEAS, RHODODENDRONS, EVERGREENS, SHRUBS, FRUIT SHADE TREES, INSECTICIDES, FERTILIZERS, SOILS. OFFERING A COMPLETE ARCHITECTURAL LANDSCAPE SERVICE Bring Your Problems to Experienced Horticulturists and Designers — Not " Salesmen " QUAINT ACRES % ON COLESVILLE PIKE 5 MILES FROM GEORGIA AVENUE MA 2-1234 SILVER SPRING, MD. 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Wisconsin Ave. Bradley Blvd. OL 4-1400 Compliments of Marjorie Webster Junior College Kalmia Road 17th Street Washington 12, D.C. Best Wishes from THE SPORTSMAN 7103 Wisconsin Avenue Berhesda, Maryland OL. 2-3132 FEderal 3-5100 TROPHIES ARENA SPORT SHOP, INC. SPORTING GOODS in ALL ITS PHASES Free Parking in Rear 2336 WISCONSIN AVE., N. W. Washington 7, D. C George Freilicher Ellis Goodman 7ke £ka4e £ktft Furnishing Window and Door Products to Washington and Suburbia Since 1902 2214 " M " STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, D.C. FE 7-1200 Congratulations CLASS OF ' 64 HARRIS and EWING Jrlendship {Restaurant ♦ ♦ Compliments of Financial General Corp. 1701 PENNSYLVANIA AVE., N.W. •» ♦ Friendship Camera Shop PHOTOGRAPHIC EQUIPMENT and SUPPLIES 3306 WISCONSIN AVE., N.W. (Entrance From Rear Parking Lor) Phone: EM. 2-8778 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE graduating class of 1964 from the PRIME PRESS AND PHOTO DATA printers of the AMERICAN UNIVERSITY EAGLE SALES SERVICE RENTALS New and Used Typewriters Portables and Standards - All Makes OFFICE MACHINES, INC. 1415 K St. N.W. Washington, D.C. RE 7-3145 antt)cr0itp Campus UpumtaltttT Halrt 4234 COisconsin 3toe. I3.MI. MJasfnngton, . . mm 6=2700 Compliments of WILKINS COFFEE COMPANY SUBSCRIBE TO . . . The American University EAGLE Subscription Price: $10.00 per year Mail Name and Address to The EAGLE Box 251, The American University Washington, D.C. 20 016 PITTS ' BARBER SHOP HAIR STYLIST FOR MEN Featuring • THE NEW RAZOR CUT • ORIGINATOR OF FLAT TOPS • FIVE EXPERT BARBERS Milton Pitts ' 3000 Conn. Ave., N.W. 221 1 Vi Wise Ave., N.W. (Across from Washington Zoological Park) ME. 8-6777 Champion Trophies, Inc. A Bill Spellman Enterprise COMPLETE AWARD PRESENTATIONS EXPERT ENGRAVING 48-Hour Service 736 Ninth St., N.W., Washington 1, D.C. For Over 60 Years The favorite florist of thousands of discriminating Washingtonians and visitors in the Nation ' s Capital. 9n FLORISTS 49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. EM 3-1606 Convenient A. U. Branch Shop 1407 " H " St. N.W. DI 7-1300 Glassman Construction Company, Inc. GENERAL CONTRACTOR Washington, D.C. Builders of New Letts Dormitory SCHNERTZIE GIRL SECRETARIAL SERVICE Jeniporaru L iericcit fcreip SJ-or UJour lach e 9? ectson Call: 966-0451 WELCOME TO THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY For information about our Programs of Study write to: DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Massachusetts and Nebraska Avenues, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 aljr late Prmfont of % Hmtro States ilnlpt 3fttzg?ral jKntnrbtj $ty Ammratt UttterHttg (Emrntmtrrmrttt 3fotu? 1963 SENIOR DIRECTORY ADAMS. MARY— Anthropology Club 3,4, Vice Pres I Transfei Student 2 ALI, SHANAZ VMl Universit) Players ; 1 I " - ' ' ' Sti ALWORTH, TOBY— Kappa Delta Epsilon 2 I: SNEA 2 I. Transfer Student 2. Ml I N, KATHERINE— Cap and Gown 1; Dean ' s List 1.1: Orientation Board 1.2: Eagle 1.2. Exec. Sec. 1: Publications Comm. Sec. 2. ■Will K. SUZANNE— Orientation Board 3; Delta Gamma 2-1: Pan Ethnon l-l: Young Republicans 1- 1. Corres. Sec. 4. ANDERSON, DAVID— Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4; SAM 24. ARONOWSKY, RUTH— House Council Treasurer 1.3; Fi- nance Comm. 4; Assistant Comptroller Student Association I. llpha Epailon Phi 2,3, Scholastic Award 2; Hillel 1: Marketing Club 4; Accounting Club 4. AUGUST, ALAN— Class Council 2; Student Union Board 3; Dormitory Council 2; Orientation Board 2.3: Alpha Phi Omega 3.4; IRCC 1-1. Rep. 1.2. Treas. 3. Vice Pres. 4; Hillel 1-4, Pres. 2.3. Advisor 4: Philosophy Club 1. BAINBRIDGE, HELEN— House Council 1.3, Exec. Del. 3; Kappa Delta 1-4, Asst. Vice Pres. 4: SNEA 4: Women ' s A Club 1-4; ICC 3; Wome sity Teams 1-4; Che leader 3,4. BARD, BERNICE— House Council Secretary 1; SNEA 4. BAUM, RE1NA— W riler 3.4, Asst. Prose Editor 3. BECHTEL. DW1GHT— Elections Comm. 3.4; Special Events Comm. 4; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 4; SAM 4; Young Republicans 1-4; MSM 1. BECKER. HEYWOOD— Beta Beta Beta 4; Orientation Board 3; Check-In Comm. 3.4: Tau Epsilon Phi 3.4: Amer- ican Chemical Society 3,4; Biology Club 3,4: Chemistry Club 3.4; Crew Team 3.1: Intramurals 3,4; Transfer Stu- dent 3. BEHRINGER, ALLEN— Alpha Sigma Phi 3,4; Newman Club 3,4: Soccer 3.4: Track 4; Intramurals 4: Transfer Student 3. BELL, BONNIE— Psi Chi 3.4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 1: House Council 4; Young Republicans 1; Pan Ethnon 3. BELL, FRED— SAM 3.4; Transfer Student 3. BELSON, BARBARA— Art Club 2-4. Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Transfer Student 2. BERCOWITZ. MICHAEL— Rho Epsilon 3.4; Transfer Stu- dent 1. BERGER. PHYLLIS- Theta Tau 2; Phi Sign Transfer Student 2. louse Council Treasurer 2; Kappa i Sigma 3: Hillel 2; Pan Ethnon 2; Or ; SNEA 1-4; Yo ' i Sweetheart 3. BERKE. ANNETTE— House C tion Board 2.3; Student Advisoi ocrats 4; Hillel 1-4; Phi Epsilo: BETSOCK, JEANNE— Class Executive Comm. 2; House Council Secretary 4; Orientation Board 3: Parents ' Weekend Comm. 1; SIS Student Comm. 3; WAMU 1: Alpha Chi Omega 1-4; MSM 1-1: Young Republicans 1-4; International Relations Club 1.2: Pan Ethnon 4; Leadership Training Program 4. BIRD, MARY— SAM 3.4, Sec. 4: Marketing Club 3.4: Transfer Student 3. BLENDMAN. ROBERTA— Orientation Board 2,3: Phi Sig- ma Sigma 1-4; German Club 2: SNEA 4; SAM 4. BLIZZARD. NORMAN- BLOOMBERG. LINDA- -Transfer Student 1. -SNEA 3,4. HORDOW. JOLINE— Orient 2.3: I ampu- I en ter Board 2.3: Student Health and Welfare 2. ' ,: Alpha Ep- silon Phi II; Panhellenic Council 2 I. Vice Pre-- 2.3, Pres. 1.1: Hillel 2: French Club 2: Russian Club 2. BORGER, CORA— House Council Secretaryl; Pan Ethnon 2; Alliance Francaise 2. BOROTO. RICHARD— Newman Clui 3, 1. Pre,. .1. 1 : AISSEC International 4; Track Team 3.1: Cross-Counlrv Team 3.4; Transfer Student 2. BOSIN, MORRIS— Marketing Club 4; Transfer Student 3. BOYD. SUSAN— Transfer Student 2. BRACKETT, SUZANNE— Orientation Board 2.3; Finance Comm. 3; Delta Gamma 1-4. Sec. 4: Newman Club 1.2. -Orientation Board 3.4: Pan Ethnon 1- ale 1-3; Del. Mid-Atlantic Model United BOHRAUS. JOHN— Orientation Board 3; Finance Comm. 4; IFC 4; Talon 3; WAMU 2: Alpha Tau Omega 24; SAM ■ keting Club .1.1. Vice Pres. I; Nathan Bailgy Invest- ment Club 3,4. Pres. 3,4; Lutheran Club 3; Intramural Sports 2-4: Young Republicans 4; Transfer Student 2. :;F.RT— Alpha Sigma Phi 3; MSM 4: Econom- ■ nsfei Student 3. ■il 1; SNEA 24: Most BREMER. JANNA- 4, Sec. 4; A.U. Cho Nations 3. BRENNER, WENDY— Student Co Representative Sophomore. BRITT. ELIZABETH— Theta Sigma Phi 3.4. Keeper of Ar- chives 4: Cap and Gown I: Dean ' - List 11: Mar) Graydon Scholarship 1-4: Orientation Board 2.4; House Council Vice Pres. 3: Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3: Phi Mu 14. Treas. 3. Song Leader 2. Pres. 4; A.U. Chorale 1; Hocke) 1; IFC Queen Candidate 3: Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl 3. BUCKINGHAM. HUGH— Phi Sigma Kappa 24. Sec. 4: Pan American Club 2, Pres. 2; Varsity Baseball 2.3. BURDETTE, PEGGY— Transfer Student 3. BUSH. MARLA— Pan Ethn 4; Transfer Student 3. 3,4, Vi 3.1: Fr, lisfa Club 1; Pan Ethnon 1- CALDWELL. DOUGLAS— Spj 4; A.U. Chorale 24 : A.U. Mock Legislature 2: Young Democrats 4. CAPLAN. EILEEN— Secretary Student Association 4: House Council President 2: WRC 3. Second Vice Pres.; Rep. to Campus Center Board 3: Orientation Board 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 1-4; Pan Hellenic Association 4; IFC Queen 3; Best Dressed Girl 3. CAPLAN, LOUISE— Kappa Pi 4; Transfer Student 3. CARPEL. WILLIAM— Finance Comm. 2,3: Phi Epsilon Pi 2-4; Hillel 2-4; Intramural Football 24. All-Star Team 3; Intramural Softball 3.4: Intramural Tennis 2,3: Transfer Student 2. CHAMBERL1N. MARGARET— Campus Center Board 2.3 2.4; Ho ■il 2-4. Orientation Board 3; Class T: CHOI, CHUNG-JA— Chemistry Club 4: Pan Ethnon 3.4; Transfer Student 3. COFFEY. JOHN— Young Democrats 3.4; Chemistry Club 3,4; Canterbury Association 2-4: A. Powell Davies Society 3; Transfer Student 2. COHEN, BERTRAM— Student Zionists 2. COHEN. NORMAN— Pi Delta Epsilon 3.4; Publications Comm. 4; Dorm Council 4. Sec.-Treas. 4; Talon 24. Aca- demic and Social Life Section Editor 3. Editor-in-Chief 4: A.U. Players 2.3; Psychology Club 2.3. COHN, BARBARA— Orientation Board 3; SNEA 3.4. COLE, BRUCE— Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4: Sophomore Class Vice Pres. 2; Junior Senator 3; Constitution Comm. of Student Senate 3: Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society 24: SAM 1; Pan Ethnon 2. COLE, PETER— SAM 2-4. Publicity Agent 4; Young Re- publicans 2-4: Marketing Club 4: Transfer Student 2. COLLINS. ANNA BELLE— Delta Gamma 3,4; Alliance Francaise 3.1; Pan Ethnon 3,4; Transfer Student 3. COLLISON. LINDA— Green Room Players 24. Corres. Sec. 4. CONLYN. ALAYNE— WAMU 24: Green Room Players 3. 4; A.U. Plavers 24: Transfer Student 2. I OOPER, CARRYE— House Council 1: Orientation Board 1: Chorale 1-3; Cheerleader 2 I I aptain I Mosl Repre- sentative Freshman 1. CIIIIP1 K IIIH. ETII-W Marketing Club I: Transfer Studenl I l [AMES Eagle 1.2. Copy Editor 1. News Editor 2; Va Wll 1,4, News V " rls and Special Events Director 4; lpha Tau Omega 24. Public Relations Officer 3. Pledge- masler 1: Sigma Delta Chi 3.1; Junior IFC 2: Orphans Din- net i hairman 2: Intramurals 14; Writer- ' Club 1.2. I I i SERENA— Cap and Gown 3.4; Pan Ethnon 1-1. Cor- res. Sec. 4; Young Republicans 14. COY. LAWRENCE— Student Council Greek Representative 4: Delta Sigma Phi 3.4. Pres. 1: Transfer Student 3. CROOKS. JOYCE— Delta Gamma 3,4; Physics Club 4: [Yansfei Student 3. CUMM1NGS, JOHN. JR.— Philosophy Club 3,4; Young Democrats 3,4; SNEA 1: Finalist G.E. College Bowl Team. I li IKOW, MARGARET— A.I. D. 4; Transfer Student 3. DANIELS. DIANE— Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4. Sec. 4; Kappa Delta 1-4, Vice Pre-. I: SNEA II: IFC Princess 3; Alpha Sigma Phi Sweetheart 2. DANIELS. LYNNE— Cap and Gown 1: Theta Sigma Phi .1. I. Vice Pre-. 1: Kappa Delta 2-1. Vice Pres. 1: Young Re- publicans 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; Intramurals 24: Transfer Student 2. DAUMIT. BARBARA— WAMU 1; SNEA 24. DAVIS. HARRIET— Young Republicans 3.1: Junior Alli- ance Francaise 4: Transfer Student 3. DAWES. WILLIAM— Sigma Delta Chi 4: Talon 4: Alpha Sigma Phi 14: Canterbury Club 2: Young Republicans 2; Marketing Club 1: Intramurals 1-4. DEADY, ABIGAIL— Beta Sigma Omicron 4; Sociology- Anthropology Club 4; A.U. Chorale 4: Transfer Student 3. Hi. Will RS. CY— Physics Club 3.4. Sec. 4; Mathematics Club 2. Vice Pres. 2: Ruscian Club 4: Newman Club 4. DEVENS. TOBY— Pi Delta Epsilon .11. See. I: Cap and Gown 4; House Council 1: Writer 2-4. Prose Editor 2,3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Bald Eagle 3; Pen ealher 1, Editor 1: French Club 2; Writer ' s Club 2: Young Republicans 3; Chairman Book of the Semester Program 4. DEVLIN. FRANK. JR.— Phi Sigma Kappa 2-1: Transfer Student 2. DICKERSON, CAROLYN— Cap and Gown 4: Who ' s Who 1: Class Representative 2; Student Health and Welfare 2; Finance Comm. 2; House Council Sec. 2: German Club 1; Young Republicans 2: Leadership Training Comm. 1 : MSM 1-4: A.U. Chorale 2: Dormitory Proctor 3.4. DICKMAN, LAURA— Theta Sigma Phi 3.4; Pi Delta Ep- silon 4; Cap and Gown 4; Orientation Board 2; £ag e 24, Copy Editor 2-4; Writer 1. Assistant Editor 1; Booster Club 1,2; College Eights 3.4; Pan Ethnon 4: Judo Club 3; Fresh- man Booster Comm.: Cheerleader 24. DIMOND. JOHN. JR.— Transfer Student 3. DRURY. JOAN— Deita Gamma 3.4: Transfer Student 3. DUBIN. KENNETH— Accounting Club 3.4. Pres. 4; Trans- fer Student 3. DUBNICK. ALICE— House Council 3; SNEA 2.3; Women ' s Sports 2. DUNN, MARGARET— Transfer Student 3. EDSALL, LINDA— Cap and Gown 4, Historian 4; Theta Sigma Phi 3,4. Sec. 4; Sigma Phi Alpha 24; Eagle 2; Young Republicans 3.4; Transfer Student 2. EGBER. ARLENE— Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4; SNEA 3,4; Leadership Training Program 4: Hillel 3: Transfer Stu- dent 3. E1SLER. TOM— Women ' s Residence Council 2; House Counci l Secretary 2; Calendar Comm. 4: Orientation Board 1,2: Student Advisor 2; Phi Mu 1-4. Panhellenic Delegate :.l SNEA 2. SENIOR DIRECTORY nsfer Stu- ELLISOY EARL— Pan Ethnon 2-4. ELPERN. HOWARD— Accounting Club 4; dent 3. FETZER. RANDOLPH— Men ' s Residence Council 4: Pres. Roper Hall I: ICC 2; Talon 4; Eaple 1; A. Powell Davies I 1 II: A. I. Chorale 1. FIELD. HELE.N— Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4. Pres. 4: Dean ' s List 2.3; House Council Secretary 2: Student Health and Welfare Coram. 1-3: Orientation Board 2; SNEA 1-4. FINGERHLT. EARLE— Zeta Beta Tau 2-1. Sec. 3,4: SAM 2. FISHKIN. AMY— Beta Beta Beta 2-4, Historian 4: Sweet- heart Phi Epsilon Pi 3. FISHMAN. LYNDA— Transfer Student 3. FLANAGAN, EILEEN— SNEA 4: Transfer Student 3. FLEER. KEITH— Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4. Pres. 4 ; Stu- dent Senate Rep. 1.3: Class President 2: Comptroller of S.A. 4; Comptroller of C.C.B. 3; Student-Faculty Comm. 3; Finance Comm. 3: Talon 2: Phi Epsilon Pi 3.4; Political Science Club 2-4; Kingsmen Athletic Societv 1-4. Pres. 3,4; Hillel 1-4: Leadership Training 1.2.4: Varsity Swimming Team 1-4, Captain 4: Intramurals 1-4; Administrative As- sistant for Orientation Board 2. FLEMING. CEORGIA— SNEA 4. FONVIELLE. JOHN— Alpha Tau Omega 2-4, Usher 4: In- ternational Relations Club 2; Pan Ethnon Club 2; Young Republicans 2.4: Swimming Team 3.4: Intramurals 2-4: Transfer Student 2. FORBES. RICHARD— Student Health and Welfare Comm. 4: Phi Epsilon Pi 2-4; Hillel 2: Biology Club 2.3: Transfer Student 2. FOSTER. WILLIAM— Orientation Board 3.4; Student Ad- visor 3.4; Elections Board 2; Homecoming Comm. 4; Alpha Tau Omega 14. Worthy Keeper of Annals 1-4. Corres. Sec. 1-3. FREIDSON. JOAN— Hillel 3.4; Transfer Stude FREISHTAT. DAVID— Phi Sigma Delta 4: Transfer Stu- dent 3. FRIBLSH. MARC1 A— Orientation Board 2: SNEA I Hillel 1. FRIEDMAN. DAVID— Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4: Representative to C.C.B. 2: Representative to Student Senate 3; Dormitory Council 1, Pres. 1: Class Council 1.2; Vice Pres. Senior Class; Pi Gamma Mu 3.4. Sec. 4; International Relations Club 1 : Debate Team 3; Hillel 1-3. FRIES. DESMOND. JR.-Young Republicans 3.4; SAM 1: Transfer Student 3. FLENTES. AMERICA— Elections Comm. of C.C.B. 2: Eaple 1 : Alpha Chi Omega 14. Exec. Co-ordinator 3, Corres. Sec. 1; Spanish Club I ; SNEA I: MSM 1.2; A.U. Chorale 1-3. FINK. JAMES— Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3.4: Orientation Board 2-4: Student Advisor 4: Rep. IRCC 4: Newman Club II. Vice Pres. 1: SAM 14: Leader A.U. Dixieland Band 3.4. FURGESON, IANE— Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.1; Cap and Gown 1. Vice Pr.-v h H,, u . t Council 1.2; Women ' s Reg- ulations Board 2. ' ,: MSM I ;. Vice I ' m- 3; SNEA 14. GADEGBEM . (.I.IILON rating Club 24; Soccer 24. GARMAN, HARRY— Marketing Club 3; SAM 4; Transfer Student ' . GATES, ll N- A inting Club I GECHTMAN, BARBARA— EagU I: SNKA 14: Hillel I.;. 1; YZo I (, mm tii I I., I. I Hockey Team I: Basketball Team I. GILLINGHAM N INCH -Women ' . Residence Council 2.1. ■ ! ' ■ i Rei Set 2 Women ' t Regulations Board I ' ■ I ■ ' •■••■ -• I I bainnan I: Phi Mu 24; Panhcllenic Council 3.1. Treasurer 3, Secrctar) I. SHAN, STEPHEN Philoaopbj Club 14, Prea. I. GODWIN CAROL Kappa Delta Kp.,lo„ 3.1: SNEA I I: GOLDBERG, JOAN— Transfer Student 3. GOLDEN. LYNN— Cap and Gown 3,4; Zeta Phi Eta 24; Homecoming Comm. 3.4, Chairman 4; Orientation Board 24: Elections Comm. 24; Program Comm. 3; Secretary Finance Comm. 24: Skit Night Sec. 3: WAMU 2; Alpha Epsilon Phi 14. Assistant Treas. 2; Green Room Plavers I G OLDENBLUM. EDNA— Beta Beta Beta 3.4; Cap and Gown 4; WAMU 1,2; Biology Club 14, Sec. 3. Pres. I: Pan Ethnon 1. GOLDSWORD. GAIL— Delta Gamma 3,4, House Manager 3.4; SNEA 3,4: Transfer Student 3. GORDON. RICHARD— Beta Beta Beta 3.4. Pres. 4: Chem- istry Club 1; Biology Club 14; Varsity Crew 2-4: Intra- murals, Basketball and Track I. GORODETSKY, MICHELLE— Alpha Psi Omega 4; Rep. Freshman Council; Orchesis 2-4; Green Room Players 3.4. Pres. -I : Student Zionist Organization 1-4, Treas. 2. GRANT. JOHN— Junior Class 1 1-4. Treas. 4. 3: SUB 3; SAM GREEN, IRVING— Wres ' lii I 34: Transfer Student 3. GREENFIELD. RONNIE— Kappa Delta Epsilon 24: Cap and Gown 4: Student Health and Welfare Comm. 1: Orien- tation Board 3.1; House Council 2; Women ' s Residence Council Treas. 3; Writer 4: Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4, Treas. 3. Pres. 4: SNEA 1.2: Hillel 1.2. GREENSTEIN, ANNMERLE— Kappa Delta Epsilon 4, Treas. 4; SNEA 3.4: French Club 3; Hillel 1-3. GREGART. JANET— Rep. Women ' s Residence Council 1 ; House Council 1.3,4, Pres. 1; Orientation Board 2,3; Stu- dent Advisor 3.4; Talon 3; Kappa Delta 3,4; SNEA 2-4; Young Republicans 1.3.4; Pan Ethnon 1: Newman Club 14; Jr. Pan Hellenic 3; Spores 1. GROCH. DOROTHY— Women ' s Residence Council 3; Exec Comm. Hughes Hall 3: Campus Center Board 3: Student Senate 4: Orientation Board 2; Elections Comm. 1-3, Sec. 3; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 4: Alpha Chi Omega 1-4. Record- ing Sec. 4; Pan Ethnon 2; Young Republicans 3.4; MSM 1 : Hughes Hall Residence Counselor 4. GROOMS, JANET— Philosophy Club 3.4; Young Repub- licans 3; Alliance Francaise 3.4: MSM 1; Methodist Worn- en ' s Club 1-3, Vice Pres. 2. GROVE. RUTH— Treasurer House Council 3; French Club 1 : Transfer Student 3. GURLAND, NAOMI— Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4; Women ' s Res- idence Council 4; House Council President 4: Executive Comm. Hughes Hall 4: Orientation Board 3; Student Ad- visor 3.4; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 3,4; Talon 2-4, Index Section Editor 3. Senior Section Editor 4: SNEA 3,4; Span- ish Club 2. Executive Board 2: Psychology Club 3.4: Pan Ethnon 2.3; Young Republicans 2-4; Hillel 2-4; Transfer Student 2. GUSS. STEPHEN— SAM 3.4. GUZZARDI. RICHARD— Dean ' s List 3,4; Student Health and Welfare Comm. 1 : Tau Epsilon Phi 1; College Bowl 3; National Capital Area Political Science Symposium 3. HAIRSTON. NAOMI— Bald EagU 3; Writer 3,4; Transfer Student 3. HAKEN, MARC— Kappa Phi Kappa 3,4; Elections Comm. 4; Programming Comm. 3.4; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 4: Alpha Phi Omega 3.4. Pledge Master I : Young Democrats 3,4; Transfer Student 3. HALL, EDWIN, JR.— Inter Club Council I; SUB 4; Chem. istr Club 4, Treas. 4; Pan Ethnon I: MSM 3.1: I ntra- murals 4; Transfer Student 3. HALPERT, SYLVIA— Women ' s Residence Council 4; Exec utive Comm. Hughes Hall 4; House Council Preside,, I Hillel 1.2. HAMILTON ELIZABETH— Delta Gamma 3,4; Tranafct Student 3. HANEY, JANETTE SNEA 14: Young Republicans 14; MSM II Methodisl Women ' s Club I I IIARTMAN. NEIL— SAM 3.1: Transfei Studenl 3. HARSANYI. FRUZSINA— Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Cap and Gown 4, Treas. 4; Pledge Scholarship 2; Kappa Delta 24, Treas. 3: Pan Ethnon 2; International Relations Club 2: Transfer Student 2. HAWBECKER. WOODROW— Orientation Board 4: Student Advisor 4; Phi Sigma Kappa 3.4: Intramurals 3.1: Transfer Student 3. HAWKINS. DAVID— Rho Epsilon 1: Varsity 14. HAWKINSON. JILL— Student Health and Welfare Comm. 2: Alpha Chi Omega 14, Senior Panhellenic Rep. 1-3. Chaplain 4: Young Republicans 14; MSM 1-4. II i MAN, CAROLYN— Orientation Board 3: Rush Coun- selor 4: Alpha Epsilon Phi 24. Assistant Pledge Mistress 3; Transfer Student 2. HEFFRON. LINDA— Psychology Club 3.4: Philosophv Club 4: Hillel 3.4: Transfer Student 3. HEFLEBOWER. LYNN— Phi Mu 14. HEININGER. JOHN— Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4: Sophomore Representative Student Senate 2; Student Senate 3: Junior Class President 3; Orientation Board 3: IFC 24. Treas. 4; Alpha Tau Omega 14. Sec. 2. Treas. 3. Pres. 4: Intramurals 24. HEMION. ROGER— Pi Sigma Epsilon 24: Alpha Tau Omega 14; Marketing Club 2-4; SAM 3.4: Soccer Team 1-3; Intramurals 1-1. HENGREN. RAE— Delta Gamma 3-4. Corres. Sec. 4; SNEA 3,4; Junior Alliance Francaise 3.4; L ' Alliance Francaise De Washington 3.4; Transfer Student 3. HESTER. DONALD— Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4; Student Senate 4; Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3,4; University Stu- dent-Faculty Comm. 4; S.I.S. Student-Faculty Comm. 4: Student Association Bookstore Chairman 3.4; Orientation Board 3.4; Pan Ethnon 2: Debate Team 2,3; People To People 3.4; Peace Corps Comm. 3.4: Receptionist Hughes Hall 3; Assistant Residence-Counselor Letts Hall 4. HIGBEE. HELEN— Transfer Student 3. HILSAMER. HEIDE— German Club 24; Art Club 2.4. H1MMELFARB. MARLENE— Eagle3A: Transfer Student 2. HIWERSHITZ. ARLENE— Spanish Club 3.4; Transfer Student 3. HOFFMAN. SUSAN— Y ' oung Republicans 4; Women ' s A Club 4; SNEA 3,4; Transfer Student 2. HOLMAN, KAREN— SNEA 3,4; Young Republicans 4; Women ' s A Club I : Transfer Student 2. HORCH. CHARLES— Inter-Class Council 1 ; Class Treas. 1 : IFC Delegate. 4: Phi Epsilon Pi 14; Psychology Club Vice Pres. 3. HOWLETT. JANE— Pan Ethnon 2: Russian Club 3.4; In- ternational Relations Club 2: Transfer Student 2. HUDSON. DOUGLAS— Pi Sigma Epsilon 4; SAM 3.4; Var- sity Baseball 2-4; Transfer Student 2. HUFFER, SAMUEL— Elections Comm. 4; Young Republi- cans 3.1; SAM 4: MSM 3; Transfer Student 3. HUGHES. BARBARA— Editor of MSM Comment 3; MSM 14. HUNT. KENNETH— Young Democrats :i.l; Transfer Stu- dent 2. HUTTON. JUDITH— Pi Sigma Alpha I: Orientation Board 3,4; Bogie 1; Delta Gamma 14. Sec. 3, First Vice Pres. 1: MSM 1-3: Pan Ethnon 1.2. HUTTON. RICHARD— SAM 3,4; Transfei Student 2. ISAACS, ROBERTA— Orientation Board I. Mphs Phi 14, Vi.,- Pres. 3 4; n Club 1.2: Hillel 1.2.1. JACOBS, JUDY— Orientation Board 2; WAM1 : Phi Sig ma Sigma 24. Pan Hellenic Representative 3; SNEA 3.4. Ill I I HIS. I I lectii nsCon Orients. iio„ Boa,, I 2,4; Studenl Health ind Welfare Comm. 1,2: Hazing Co, run 2; Parents ' Weekend I omm 3 I: House Council S.-.n-ian 3; I ilok I I I iterarj Editoi I; Writer I: Philosoph) I lub I Pan Ethnon 1.2; French Club 1; MSM 1.2. SENIOR DIRECTORY JOSEPHSON, NANCY— House Council : Young Democrats I Hillel 1,4; A.U. CI lei ! Volley- ball 1-3. JUBANI IK. ELAINE- -House I .until 2; Elections Comm. 2; Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3; Talon 3,4, Lit- ,.,-.„, Editoi I I ' ll, lu 2 I Residence Hall Counselor 3: Transfer Student 2 JUV1NALL. JAQUI— Delta Gamma - I Usistanl Ireas. 3, Pan Hellenic Council Treat.. 3,4; Peace Corps Comm. 3; Young IVm- rats : Pan Ethnon 2; MSM 2; Transfer Stu- dent 2 KADALA, CONSTANCE— House Council 1-3; S! EA 1-4. KANNER. NORBERTO— Orientation Board I: Alpha Phi Omega 1-4, Sec. 2. Pan American Club 1-2. Vice Pres. 1. Pres. 2; Spanish Club 3.4-; Pan Ethnon 1-1. Public Relations 3; SZO 1.2: Hillel 1; Booster Club 1. RANTER. DAVID— Zeta Beta Tau 1-4. Pres. 3.4: Fresh- il I. Varsity Tennis 2- KAPLAN. ELAYNE— Hillel 1; Wo 4; Women ' s Intramural Tennis 3,4. KARHU, JOHN— German Club 4. KASHMANN. LOUISE— Orientation Board 4; Foreign Stu- dent Comm. 4: Spanish Club 1-4. Pres. 4: French Club 1-4. Sec. 4: Hillel 1. KATZ, ELLENORE— House Council 1.2. Vice Pres. 1, Treas. 2; Orientation Board 3.4; Young Republicans 2; Economics Club 4: German Club 1.2: Pan Ethnon 2: SAM 2; Intramurals 1. KAUFMAN, SANDRA— Cap and Gown 4; Student Finance Comm. 1.2; Eagle Accountant 2: Accounting Club 3.4. Sec. 4; SAM 1-4; Hillel 1.2. KEARNSPRESTON. DAVID— Fellowship of Young Churchmen 3.4. Vice Pres. 4; Westminster Foundation 1-4, Moderator 2.3: Inter-Religious Club Council 3.4. Treas. 4. KING, JEFFERY— Delegate ICC 3; Young Democrats 14. Executive Comm. 3. KLEINBART, ELAINE— Cap and Gown 3: Philosophy Club 4, Executive Board 4: Transfer Student 3. KLIEGMAN, DAVID— Phi Epsilon Pi 2-4. KOHL, KENNETH— SAM 3.4; Young Republicans 3,4; Transfer Student 3. KOHLMEIER. 1RVIN. JR.— £og e 4; Phi Sigma Kappa 1-4. Vice Pres. -1. KOSH, JENNIFER— Transfer Student 4. KURTZ. THERESA— House Council 3; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 4; Newman Club 3,4, Treas. 4; Women ' s A Club 4: Intramural Sports 4: Transfer Student 3. LANGDON. CHARLES— Alpha Sigma Phi 3.4; SAM 3.4: Transfer Student 3. LAUER, LARRY— Philosophy Club 3,4; Transfer Student 3. LAW, JACK— Talon 4, Sports Editor 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 2-4; Varsity Soccer Team 1-4. LAWLOR, BREN DA— House Council Vice Pres. 3; Orien- tation Board 2.3; Student Advisor 2,3; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 3; Student Health and Welfare Comm.; Talon 3; Phi Mu 2-4, Pan Hellenic Delegate 3, Pres. 4; SNEA 3: In- tramurals 1-4: Methodist Women ' s Club 3; Baptist Student Union 1.2. LEE, KEARN— Chemistry Club 4. LEEDY, THOMAS— Talon 3,4; Physics Club 3.4; Transfer Student 2. LEIBUNDGUT, CAROLE— Kappa Delta 1-4. Treas. 2,3; Biology Club 1-4; Philosophy Club 3,4; Alliance Fr; LEIMANIS. ANNA— Transfer Student 3. LEISHEAR, WILLIAM, JR.— Economics Club 3.4; SAM 3. Baseball 3,4; Transfer Student 3. ■Mentation Board 2-4; Phi Epsilon Phi tart 2. I I.UP1 HI loin - E I: Hillel 1.2. LEVIN. FRED— SAM 3.4. Vice Pre-. I: Marketing Club 3. I: Transfer Student 3. LEWIS. JANE— Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Cap and Gown 4. Pres. I: Student Senate 3.4: Dorm Pres. 1: Women ' s Res- idence Regulations Board 2,3; Women ' s Residence Council 4. Pres. 4; Orientation Board 3.4. Sec. 4; Kappa Delta 1 I. Pres. 1. MSM 1-3. LEWIS. JESSE, JR.— Interna al Rela Club 1-4, LEWIS. LLOYD— Sigma Theta Epsilon 3.1: 1RCC 4: Young Republicans 1: Pan Ethnon 1: MSM 14. Treas. 2. Pres I. Fellowship of Young Churchmen 3.4. Pres. 3: Soph. Dinner Dance Comm. 2. LEWIS, RUSSELL— Alpha Tau Omega 2-4; MM 34; l.F.C. Sec. 3; Transfer Student 2. LIPSKY. RICHARD— Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3.4; Political Science Club 2.3; SAM 1; Young Democrats 2-1; Transfer Student 2. LIPSON. LOIS— House Council 3: Kappa Theta Tau 1-3; Pan Ethnon 1-4. LONGO, SANDRA— Dean ' s List 3: I.C.C. 3; Anthropology Club 2-4. Treas. 3. Pres. 4: Newman Club 1. LOVELAND. KAREN— Pan Ethnon 4; Transfer Student 3. LOWE, AILEEN— House Council Treas. 3: Orientation Board 3; Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4. Pledge Mistress 3.4: l 3.4; Women ' s Intramural and Extramural Softball Team 3. I: Hillel 1.2. I.l BETKIN. JOAN— Orientation Board 3.4; Hillel 1-3; Pan Ethnon 1.2; Nigerian Historical Soi it-ts 2. LUNDBERG. ULF— Sigma Theta Epsilon 3.4: l.R.C.C. 4; Pan Ethnon 3: Fellowship of Young Churchmen 3.1. Pres 4: MSM 3,4. Second Vice Pres. I: Transfer Student 3. LUPIEN, SALLY— Alpha Psi Omega 4; Mouse Council 1: MSM 1; Green Room Players 2-4. Historian 3: Biology Club 1-4. Vice Pres. 4: Chemistry Club 3.1: Methodist Women ' s Club 1. MACKIERNAN. GAIL— Beta Beta Beta 3.4. Historian 4: K.V. Honor Society 3; Artist for Bio-Newsletter 2-4: Biology Club 2-4; Chemistry Club 4; Transfer Student 2. MANDEL, MYR A— Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3: House Council 1; Kappa Theta Tau 2.3; Hillel 1.2: 1FC Princess 3; Finalist Best Dressed Girl 3. MARK, JUDITH— Orientation Board 2-4: Student Advisor 4: Talon 4, Sorority Section Editor 4; Alpha Epsilon Phi 1-4, Corres. Sec. 3. Ritualist 4; Spanish Club 3,4: Hillel 2. MASON, GAIL— Phi Mu 1-4, Vice Pres. 3. MATHEWS, THOMAS— Physics Club 3,4. Vice Pres. 4. MAULL, VICTORIA— SNEA 3,4; Transfer Student 3. MAY, DANNY— Law Club 4; Transfer Student 3. MCCARTHY, WILSON— Accounting Club 3.4; Transfer Student 3. McCORMICK. D1ANN— Young Democrats 3.4, Recording Sec. 3,4; Russian Club 4: Transfer Student 3. McCUNE, JOHN— Varsity Wrestling Team 1-4: Varsity Crew 4; Junior Varsity Crew 3; Varsity Soccer Team 2.3. McGUIRE. HENRY. Ill— Young Democrats 3.4: Transfer Student 2. McKINNON. MARGARET— Class Sec. 2-4; House Council 1-3. Pres. 3. Sec. 2. Treas. 1: Inter-Class Council 2-4. Sec. 2; Women ' s Residence Council 3; Women ' s Residence Coun- cil Scholarship 3; Alpha Chi Omega 1-4. Pres. 4, Vice-Pres. 3. Corres. Sec. 2; Pan Ethnon 1; Young Democrats 1: A.U. Chorale 2; Dorm Proctor 3,4. MEHLMAN, STEVEN— Sigma Delta Chi 2-4; Homecoming Comm. 3; l.F.C. 3.4; Bald Eagle 1-3: Eagle 4, Sports Editor 4: Alpha Sigma Phi 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; Varsity Soccer Team 1: Varsity Wrestling 1. MENGEL. PHILLIP— Alpha Sigma Phi 2-4. MILLER. GAIL— Cap and Gown 3,4. Corres. Sec. 4; Kappa Delta 3,4; Jr Alliance Francaise 3,4; Young Republicans 3, I Transfer Student 3. MILLER, GLORIA— Anthropology Club 1.2,4; Pan Ethnon I I German Club 4: Young Democrats 2.1: A.U. Chorale 1: Women ' s Methodist Movement 1. MILLER. RALPH— Orientation Board 1; Student Advisor I: Phi Sc-ma Kappa 3.1: Intramurals 3,4; Transfer Stu- dent 3. MILLS. CARSON— Transfer Student 3. MOORE, KITTIE— Biology Club 3.4; Transfer Student 3. Mill LION. DOROTHY— SNEA 3,4; Transfer Student 3. MUELLER, RAYMOND. JR.— Dean ' s List 3: Finance Comm. 3.4: SAM 3.4; Marketing Club 3,1; Transfer Stu- dent 3. MURPHY. DENTSE— SNEA 4: Transfer Student 3. Ml ;sLHL. ROBERT— Politics.! Science Club 4. NADLER, RENAY— Dean ' s List 1-3; Talon 3; Kappa Theta Tau 1.2; Phi Sigma Sigma 3.4, Treas. 3; SAM 2-4; Marketing Club 3.4; Young Democrats 3.4: Hillel 1-1. NAIMAN. MICHELLE— Psi Chi 3,4; Psychology 2-4. NAKAMURA. MICHAEL— Economics Club 2. NEALE, JOHN. JR.— Rho Epsilon 3.4; Phi Sigma Kappa 1-4. Pres. 4. Vice Pres. 3, Sec. 2: Intramurals 2-4. NEIPORT. IRIS— A.U. Honor Society 3.4: Orientation Board 3; Pan American Club 2-4: SNEA 4; MSM 1. NIXON. STUART— Pi Delta Epsilon 3.4; Sigma Delta Chi 3.4. Treas. 4: Eagle 4: Transfer Student 3. OREM, EDWARD— Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4; Eagle 2-4; Bald Eagle 3.1: Spanish Club 3.4: French Club 1: Literary Club 4; Cross-Country Team 1-4. Co-captain 3.4; Track 1-4. Mason-Dixon Champion 3; Soccer Team 4. OSTER. LEONA— Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,1: Alpha Epsilon Phi 2-4. Treas. 3. Historian 4: Hillel 2: SNEA 3.4; Transfer Student 2. PARKER. PATRICIA— Transfer Student 2. PAYNE. LOIE— SNEA 3.4; Transfer Student 3. PETZINER. BARBARA— Cap and Gown 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; House Council Sec. 2; I.C.C. 3; WAMU 1.2: SNEA 1-4: Women ' s A Club 3.4: Hillel 1-3: Orchesis 1-4. Student Director 4. PFEIFER. SUSAN— Freshman Class Sec. 1: Student Sen- ate 2; SUB 3.4, Sec. 3: Eagle 1.2. News and Copy Editor 2: Alpha Chi Omega 1-4; Freshman Princess 1. PHILLIPS. CAROL— Pan Ethnon 3.4; Transfer Student 3. PICKMAN. JO-ANNE— Kappa Delta Epsilon 2-4, Vice Pres. 4; Cap and Gown 3,4; A.U. Honor Society 4: Dean ' s List 1-4; House Council Sec. 2; Student Health and Welfare 2, 3; Student Tutor Society 3; SNEA 1-4: Hughes Hall Proc- tor 3.4. PICOT, GEORGE— SAM 3.4. Pres. 4; Marketing Club 3.4: Law Club 4: Y ' oung Republicans 3.4: Transfer Student 3. PIERCE. ALBERT— Student Senate 1.2; SUB 4; Dorm Pres. 4: Men ' s Residence Council Pres. 4; Parents ' Week- end Comm. 4; Student Health and Welfare Comm. 2; Book of the Semester Comm. 2; Senior Class Gift Comm. 4; Orientation Board 2.4: Awards Comm. 2: Student-Faculty Comm. 2; Student Expectations Comm. 4: MSM 1,2,4, Mail Editor 2, Comment Editor 2, Area Delegate to Bd. of Ed. 2, Delegate to Chesapeake Area 2; Young Republicans 1,2,3; Exchange Student to Japan 3. PLATT. SUSAN— Homecoming Comm. 4; SNEA 2-4; Hil- lel 1-4. PORTER, BAYARD— National Capital Area Political Sci- ence Symposium 3. PRICE, JUDITH— Talon 3; SNEA 3,4; Orchesis 1,2. PRICHEP, RUTH— Dean ' s List 3; Student Health and Wel- fare Comm. 3; Homecoming Comm. 4: Alpha Epsilon Phi 14, Sec. 4; SNEA 2-4: Hillel 1-1. SENIOR DIRECTORY Pl ' MPHREY. JEANNETTE— I.R.C.C. 4: Westminster Fel- lowshi P 3.4: SNEA 1.4. RABINOWITZ, ERIC— Phi Alpha Theta 4; Baseball 2-4; als 1-4. RAFFERTV. ANN— House Council Vice Pres. 3,4; I.C.C. 4; Phi Mu 2-4: SNEA 2-4. Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Freshman Dance Comm. 1: Intermural Sports 1; A.U. Chorale 2. REED. LAWRENCE, JR.— Campus Center Board 3,4: Pro- gram Comm. 3.4; Elections Comm. 2-4; Homecoming Comm. 4: Student Gov ' t. Publicity Comm. 4: Student Health and Welfare Comm. I; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 3,4, Chairman 4: Comptroller-Special Events Comm. 4; Men ' s Residence Council Sec.-Treas. 4; Orientation Board 3,4; Talon Skit Night Comm. 2: Songfest Usher 3; Leadership Training Program 3.4; Pan Ethnon 3.4; Young Republicans 2-4. RICHMAN. RODDY— Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4; French Club 1- 4; Intramurals 1-4: Varsity Baseball Team 1-4. RIGCLE. JANET— Senior Rep. C.C.B. 4; Delta Gamma 1-4. Pres. 4. Treas. 3; MSM 1-3; SNEA 4; A.U. Chorale 1-3. Sec. 2.3: Homecoming Queen 4. ROSENBAUM. JAMES— Zeta Beta Tau 1-4. Sec. 2. ROSENTHAL, ANN— Freshman Class Sec. 1; SNEA 1-4; Hillel 14; Intramurals 2,3: Tennis Team 1-4. ROW, MARSHA— Phi Mu 2-4; Transfer Student 2. RUDOLPH, JUDYE— Eagle 2; Art Club 2; Transfer Stu- dent 2. SATFER, THORNTON— Varsity Swimming Team 1-3. SAGER, VIVIAN— Russian Club 1-4, Sec. 1.2.3: Volleyball 3; Proctor 3. SALA, DIANNE— Young Republicans 3.4; Transfer Stu- dent 3. SANFORD. MARGARET— Pi Gamma Mu 4; Anthropology Club 3.4; Transfer Student 3. SANTORO, NATALIE— Sociology-Anthropology Club 3.4; Transfer Student 3. SCHARER, EMILY— SAM 4: Marketing Club 3.4; Transfer Student 3. SCHULTZ. HELAINE— Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4; Zeta Phi Eta 3,4. Treas. 4: WAMU 2-4; Women ' s Swimming Team 1. SCHULTZ. SUSAN— Writer 4: Alpha Epsilon Phi 2-4. Sec. 4; Orchesis 1-4. Publicity Organizer 3. Sec. 4. SCHWABER. SHERRY-ANN— Transfer Student 3. SEBOLD, BRA1TH— Pan Ethnon 11. SETTLE. DARYL— Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 2-1: Intramurals 1-4; Varsity Swimming Team 2,4. SHAFFER, PERRIN— Writer 4; Bald Eagle 4: Anthropol- ogy Club 3.4; Transfer Student 2. SHAPIRO. KENNETH- Zeta Beta Tau 2-4, l.F.C. Delegate 2, Pledge Master 3. Vice Pres. 4; Accounting Club 2-4; Law Club 4. SHAPIRO. RUTH— You ball Team 3: Vollevballl Jemocrats 3,4; Hillel 4; Soft- 3; Transfer Student 3. SICA, ARLEY. JR.— Orientation Board 4: Student Advisor I: Phi Sigma Kappa i.l; Intramurals 3.4: Transfer Stu- dent 3. SILVERMAN. UtLENE— Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.1; SNEA 2-1: Pan Ethnon 1: French Club 1: Hillel 1-3. SIMK0VP1TZ, LOREN— Sho Epeilon 3.1: SAM 3,1; Mil lei 24. SINGER, JAYNE— Houae Council 1; Orientation Board :. Student Adviaoi 3; SNEA ' ..l, Hillel 1.2. SIPE, LYNN-IK. 1. MSM 1.2: Young Demo, rals, -I VII l It WID— Alpha Phi Omega 2-4. Vice Pres. 2.3; Student Senatl I I I hairman ' Mi I. Orientation Board i.l; Alpha Sigma Phi 2-1: Intramurals 2- 1: Tennis Team 3; rren.h Club 2: Transfer Student 2. SMITH, ALISON Marketing Club lATreaa. I: SAM. ' ,. I; Hockej Team 3; Tranefer Student I SMITH. HELEN— SNEA 3.4; Transfer Student 3. SMITH. KATHRYN— Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4: Cap and Gown 4: Delta Gamma 3,4; Transfer Student 3. SMITH, OSCAR, JR.— Eagle 4, Feature Editor 4; Tau Ep silon Phi 4; Turtle International Exec. Board 4; ADA 4: Young Democrats 3,4; Transfer Student 3. SMITH, SHARON— House Council Vice Pres. I. MSM 1-4; Young Republicans 1-3. SOARDS. WILLIAM— Orientation Board 3: Phi Sigma Kappa 4; Young Republicans 1-1. Vice Pres. 2-4; Pan Eth- non 1.2. SPARAC10. JEAN— Alpha Chi Omega 2-4, Treas. 3,4; SNEA 2-4; Young Republicans 3.4; SAM 1; Newman Club 11. STAVITSKY. LOIS— House Council Treas. 3; SNEA 3.4. STEARIN. STANLEY— Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4: Psychology Club 2-4; Young Democrats 1.2; Hillel 1-3: Intramurals 1- 4; Intramural Basketball Championship 2.3; Varsity Golf 1.4. STEELE, HENRIQUETA— House Council Treas. 4; Lu- theran Student Association 1.2. STEINBERGER. SELMA— SNEA 4; Hillel 1.2. STERN, MARJORIE— Publicity Comm. C.C.B. 3; Orienta- tion Board 3,4; Kappa Theta Tau 1,2; Phi Sigma Sigma 3, 4, Sec. 3, Pres. 4; Pan Hellenic Pres. Council 4; German Club 1,2, Sec. 1, Del. to I.C.C. 2: Hillel 1.2. STERNLICHT, BETH— Publicity Comm. C.C.B. 2,3; Orien. tation Board 3,4; Student Advisor 3.4; Phi Sigma Sigma 1- 4. Vice Pres. 2. Rus h Organizer 3. Pledge Mistress 4; Hillel 1-4. STONK. PAMEL — Transfer Studc STONE. ROBERT— Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4: Delta Sigma Rho 2-4: Pres. Freshman Class 1: Sophomore Rep. College Council 2; Chairman Orientation Board 3; Chairman I.C.C. 3; Chairman Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3; Vice Pres. of Student Body 3; Pres. of Student Body 4: Pres. Roper Hall 2; Pres. Grey Hall 3; Tau Epsilon Phi 1-4: Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society 3.4: Political Science Club 1-1. STRAYER. GENE— Ringem, aid Musi, Award 3: MSM 1-1: Young Republicans 1; Fellowship of Young Churchmen 1- I: University Chapel Organist 1-1: Chorale Ensemble Ac- companist 1-3. SUSSMAN. VIC— Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4. Vice Pres. 4: Omi- cron Delta Kappa 4; PDE Awards for Radio Programming 1. Campus Journalism 3; SDX Award for Campus Journal- ism 4; Dean ' s List 2-4; First Place Winner in A.U. Contest in Oratory 3; Bald Eagle 1-4, Editor 3,4; Writer 3,4; Eagle 1: WAMU 1-3; Sigma Delta Chi 3,4, Vice Pres. 4; Alpha Sigma Phi 2-4. Scholarship Award I; A. Powell Davies Society 3. SWARTZ. RALPH— Accounting Club 3.4; Young Dem- ocrats 4; Transfer Student 3. TABAKIN, RHEA— Honor Colloquium 1.2. TADLOCK. CHARLES— Transfer Student 3. TAMMARO, LYNN— Alpha Sigma Phi 1-1. TAYLOR, ANNETTE— Phi Sigma Sigma 1-4, Songfest Leader 2.3, Historian 3. Activities Organizer 4; Young Re- publicans 3,4; Westminster Foundation 1.2. Sec. 1: Philos- ophy Club 2-4; Pan Ethnon 2-4; A.U. Orchestra 1. TAYLOR, JUDITH— Transfer Student 3, TAYLOR, RALPH— SAM 3.4; Economics Club 3,4; MSM 1; Intramurals II. TAYLOR. WILLIAM. JR.— Phi Si ma Epsilon i.l. Found- ing Member 3, Sec. 3,4; Transfer Student 2. TEWEI.ES. BETH— Pi Delta Epsilon 3.1: Zeta Phi Eta 4: WAMU 11, Traffic Continuity Dir. 2. Production 3.1; Orchesis 3.1. I II HEN, CAROL— Women ' s A Club 2- ' -, Sec. 2, Vice Pres. I I ' ,.- I, Student Intramural Direetoi Women ' s Physical E.I. Dept, 3. TOENNIESSEN, ROBERT— Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4; Student Senate 4; Student-Faculty Comm. 4: Finance Comm. 4; Who ' s Who Comm. 4; SIS Student-Faculty Com.i Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society 3. TRIPLETT. VICKIE— Pi Sigma Alpha 4; Pan Ethnon 4; Young Republicans 4; Transfer Student 3. TUTAK, JUDY— House Council Sec. 3; Elections Comm. 3; Christmas Angel 3: Transfer Student 2. TYSON. GERALD— Writer 3.4. Poetry Editor 4; Orchestra 3,4; Transfer Student 3. TYSON, JUDY— SNEA 2-4; Orchesis 2-4; Orchestra 3; Transfer Student 2. UNDERDOWM. KELLENE— SNEA 3,4; Orchesis 1-4, Sec. 2, Ass ' t. Student Director 3.4. VANCE. SUSAN— Pi Gamma Mu 3,4, Treas. 4; SNEA 4; Young Democrats 3,4, Treas. 4; Transfer Student 3. VAN SWOL, NOEL— Economics Club 4. WADE. ROGER— PEMM Club 2-4, Vice Pres. 3.1; Orchesis 2-4: Soccer Team 3.4; Varsity Track Team 1-4. WAGNER, JOYCE— Kappa Delta 3,4; SNEA 3,4, Sec. 4; Transfer Student 3. WAREK. SUSAN— Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Zeta Phi Eta 2-4. Pres. 4; WAMU 1-4, Exec. Board 2. WARREN, HEATHER— Student Health and Welfare Comm. 2: Orientation Board 2,3; Phi Mu 1-4. Sec. 4: Hurst R. Anderson Forensics Society 2. WAY, WILLIAM— Young Democrats 1-4, Vice Pres. 2. Pan American Club 1.2. Exec. Board 2; Pan Ethnon 1-4. WEAGLY. WILLIAM. JR.— Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Orien- tation Board 4; Student Advisor 4; Golf Team 3,4; Intra- murals 3,4; Transfer Student 3. WEISS, BERNARD— Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; WAMU 1-4. Director: News. Sports Special Events 2. WESTCOAT, JAMES— Alpha Sigma Pi 3,4; Student Health and Welfare Comm. 3,4; SUB 3,4; Orientation Board 4; Parents ' Weekend Comm. 4: MSM 3; Pan Ethnon 3,4; Jr. Alliance Frar.caise 4; Young Democrats 4; Transfer Stu- WESTERMAN. GAIL— House Council Sec. 3; Eagle 1; Kappa Theta Tau 2; Pan Ethnon 2,3; Hillel 2; Booster Club 1. WESTERMAN. SUZANNE— House Council Sec. 1; Home- coming Comm. 1.2; Kappa Theta Tau 2; SNEA 3,4: Hillel 1; Booster Club 1. WHITE. MARTHA— SNEA 4; Transfer Student 3. WHITK1N, ANITA— House Council 1; Dorm Pres. 1: Writer 3; Hillel 1-3. WILLIAMSON, BARBARA— Orientation Board 4; Rep. from W.A. to I.C.C. 4; Marketing Club 3,4, Publicity Or- ganizer 3,4; SAM 4; Women ' s A 3,4; Invitations Comm. 4; A.U. Chorale 3; Ensemble 4; Transfer Student 3. WILLIAMSON, DONALD. JR.— WAMU 2,3; A.U. Play- ers 1-4. WILSON, THOMAS— Transfer Student 3. WOLK. CAROL— Transfer Student 3. WRIGHT. DIANA— House Council 2,3, Sec. 2. Pres. 3; Women Resident ' s Regulations Board 4; Orientation Board 3: Talon 3; Phi Mu 2-4, Pledge Director 3.4; SNEA 3,4. XANTHAVAN1J, SOMKIETR— Marketing Club 3.4: Pan Ethnon 2-4; Intramural Badminton Champion 2,3. YADGI, CHRISTINA— Women ' s Residence Council Treas. 4. YAEGER, PAUL— Phi Epsilon Pi 1-4: Biology Club 1-4. YOUNG, JAMES. JR.— SAM 2-4; Young Republicans 3.1: SNEA 4; MSM 2; Transfer Student 2. YOUNG, JOHN— Elections Comm. 3.4; Writer 3,4, Layout Editoi I: Young Republicans 1-4; MSM 1,2. YOUNG. ROBERT— Marketing Club I; SAM I; Transfer Student 2. ZILBER, JUDITH— Zeta Phi Ft., 2 1: WAMU 1-4. Musical Dii I INDEX Abbo, Giorgio, 92 Abendschein, Helen, 95 Abrams, Barbara, 148,198,199 Al,i , taita, 14(1 Aocardi, Thomas, 180,194 Vld,,. David, 197 Adams, Man. 01.234 Idkina, Curl, 196,197 ik.n. Rav, .,1 W„ 72 V I .wis, 82,83 Alters, Kulli, 104,105 Aldis, Henry, 104 Aldridge, Mary, 90 Alexander. Judiih, 90,123 Ali, Shanaz, 89,223.234 ■Ml Clasi Officers, SI Allen, Katherine, 101,234 Allen. Sandra, 104.10S.123 Alpha Phi Omega, 102 Mpha Sigma Phi, 170 Alpha Tau o ga, 171 Ah. Beverly. 87,234 Mlman. s.ophen. 87 Ames, Lewis, 113 Amicfc. Suzanne, 142,234 Amos, Kent, 194 Andersen, David, 150,234 Anderson, Betsy, 142 Anderson. Hurst R„ 55,88 Anderson. Kirsten. 92 Anderson, Vicki, 123 Anfang, Sleven, 82,83 Angevine, James, 105 Angle, Robert, 156 Anthon. Carl. 66,67 Appleman, Lawrence, 234 Arel, Paula, 105,234 Arms. Ron. 183 Arnell. Wendv. 104 Aronowsky. Ruth, 83,234 Arnnsky, Paul, 154,235 Aronsohn, Jill. 129 Arrington, Donald, 119,120.121 Art Club. 97 Ashby, John, 96 Aspenhurg, Carl, 150,190,192.235 Aubrv. Richard, 200 August, Alan, 86,103,106,235 Augustine, Emily, 235 Auserehl, Valerie, 99 Babarskas, Birute, 123 Raliin.k, Marguerite, 92 Bainhridge, Helen, 94,95.217.235 Baird, Ralph, 190.191 , Tho 121 Hakes. Warren, 190 llalankcnlieckler, Louis Ball, Edward. 180.194 Ball, Jonathan, 123 Ball. Olivia, 91 Ballon, Judith, 142 Banks, Thomas, 102 Banner, Linda, 235 Baptist Slude 107 Barolifl, William, 123,150 Bard. Bernice, 95,235 Bard, Judiih, 146 Barnes. Carol, 92 Barnes, Kendell, 127 Barr, William, 150 Barton. Robert. 190 Bass, Warren, 211 Baltaglia, Lynne, 145 Bauer. Barry. 120,152 Baum, Reina. 235 Beaven, Barba, 91 Beohlel. Dwight. 81,99,235 Beck. George, 152 Beck, Margaret, 138 Becker. Hevwood. 91,210.2.35 Beddie. Donald, 102 Bedell. Jack, 84 Beers, Tito, 185 Behringor. Allen. 115.183,235 Belcher. Ida Jean. 142 Bell, Bonnie, 235 Bell. Fred, 235 Belson, Barbara, 97,235 Bendor, Selina, 92 Benitey, Richard, 92 Bennet, Mary Jane, 105,147 Benoit, Jane, 235 Benswanger, Richaid. 160 Bercowilz, Michael, 235 Berg. Phillip, 159 Beiger. Hans, 92 Berger. Phyllis, 235 Berke, Annette, 95,235 Berkowitz. Ida. 140 Berman, Walter, 135,159 Berninger, Jack, 66,67,112 Bernstein, Carol, 95 Heninglon, Craig, 98,106 Beta Beta Beta. 90 Belsock, Ginger, 103 Belsock, Jeanne, 138,235 Biology Club, 91 Birch, Timothy, 169 Bird. Mary, 235 Bishop. Nanev. 142 Bishop. Robert, 152 Blackburn, James, 104 Blackman, Michael, 159 Blair, John. 91 Blanken. William, 235 : , Roberta, 148.235 BIcwett, Arlene, 104 orman, 235 neth, 160 Bloomberg, Linda, 235 Ulubslcin, Brenda. 81 Blimberg, Richard, 154 liluth. Jeffrey, 160 Blylhe, Ruth. 123 Bodner. Barbara. 85.87.145 Bogarl, Gary, 146 Bogden, Gloria, 93 Bohraus, John, 83,152.235 Bollinger, Sarah. 146.171 B I, loAnne, 86 Bond, Ruben. 150.169.235 Hood, Suaan, 107 Bonda, Penny, 112.140 Bonner. Carolyn, 64,65.86,142 Bonnist, Randolph, 154 Bordow, .Inline, 140,169,173,235 Borger. Cora, 235 Borolo. Richard, 105.194.235 Borlh. Jennifer. 94 Borlz, Audrey, 94 Bosin. Morris, 235 Bostwick. Sara, 123 Boll. John. 188.208.236 Boulter, Maxine. 97.123 Bowles. Donald W., 66,67 Boyd, Bronly, 152 Bovd. Susan, 236 Boyer. Richard, 123.150 Bracken. Suzanne, 142,236 Bradley, William, 99 Brandsledter, Rod. 102.200 Bauer. Lawrence, 154 Bray. Richard M.. 72 Bray. Ruth. 142.165 Brazier, Janet, 99 Bremer. Janna, 92.236 Brenner, Wendy, 236 Bressler, Eileen, 148 Bressler, Joyce. 106 Brewinglon. Sue. 94 Breyere. Edward. 91 Briar, John. 78.82,99,107.156 llridenliaugb. Cvnlhia, 107 Brill. Reverend Earl. 86,107 Brinn. Dennis. 204 Brill. Elizabeth. 236 Brock. William. 99 Brodskv. Arlhur, 183,184 Bromley. Allen, 154 Brown, Arlhur, 82.159 Brown, Barbara, 82,83,148 Brown, Mary Lee. 104,123 Brown. Thomas. 104,105 Bruce. Barbara. 93 Bruner. Kenneth. 152 Bucke, Susan, 145 Buckingham. Hugh, 92.156.236 Rudenstein. Betsy, Buffler. H. James. 190 Hugos!.. Robert, 129 Bullard. David, 150 Burch, Timothv. 150 Burczy, Mary Anne. 110 Rurdelle. Peggy. 236 Burhoe, Summer 0.. 64.65,90 Burkell. Randy, 98 Burmiesler, Belly Jo, 145.229 Burns. Janel. 120 Burns, Katherine. 103 Burt. Amand. 123 Busbv, Linda, 94,95.236 Busche. Leon, 99.102 Bush. Maria, 92.236 Bussel, Blaine. 82.83,106 Buller. Alan. 150 Boiler. Daniel. 123 Bull. Roslyn Liplon, 237 Butlrill. Judith. 142 Byrnes, Burke, 89,121,186,187 Caldwell. Douglas. 237 Calhoun, Joseph, 237 Cambell. Robert, 194,195 Campion, Kalbleen. 87,145 Canterbury Association, 107 Canlor, Paul. 185 Gaplan, Eileen, 78.79.81,148,213,222,237 Caplan. Louise, 97.237 Carlson, Edward, 88,102,129 Carpel. William, 237 Carr, William. 152 Carrasco. David L„ 58.199,200 Carrier, Anna, 123 Carrillo, Louis, 93 Carroll, Randall. 99 Carter. Mareia, 142 Cassell. Stafford H.. 56 Cassels, James, 93 Cassidv. John, 183 Caton, Kimlin. 92 Cavinto, Joseph. 103 Cellinieks. Vidvuds, 95,180.183. 187.194,237 Cbael. Alfred. 90.91 Chamberlin. Margaret. 84.237 Charles. Philip, 78,187 Challler, Susan, 82,142 Chemislry Club, 90 Chen, William, 85,135,156 Cheney, Fred. 84.180.181,194 Chernikoff, Roherl, 82,83.154 Chew. Elizabelh. 124 Childers. Roberl. 92 Chin, King. 150 Choi, Chung Jo I Miss), 237 Chrislian Science Organization. 106 Christmas, Patrick, 153,188 Clapp, Judiih, 97 Clark, Charles, 62.101 Clark. Donald, 86 Clark, Cwinneth, 142,237 Clark, Susan. 86.99 Clarke. Judiih. 145 Clary. Erin. 107 Clary. Patrick, 107 Clemons, Susan. 95 Coifey, John, 237 Cohen, Barbara, 95 Cohen, Bertram. 237 Cohen. Bruce, 112 Cohen, Buryle, 187 Cohen, Darlene, 94.95 Cohen. Michael. 82,83 Cohen, Norman, 80,81.88,109.237 C " bn, Barbara. 237 Cole, Bruce, 237 Collin-. Mui.i Belle 92,112,217 CoUisrm, Linda Ann. 89.237 Commerford. Laura, 147 Complon, Frances, 142 Complon. M. Ed, 200 Conlyn, Alayne. 237 ier. Carrye, 214,215,2.17 icr. Gerlrude. 91 edsmill,. Elluh, 238 106 , 200 Cox. Serena, 101,238 Coy, Lawrence. 238 Craig. John, 150 Grain, Ben, 92 Crawford, David, 160 Criles, Laura, 142 Croft, Calhleen. 104,105 Crooks, Joyce, 142,238 Crosby, Warren. 153 Cross Counlrv, 180.181 Crowe. Raymond, 95,153,188,189 Cummings, Harvey, 18,99,185 Cummings. John, 238 Currier. Joanne, 94,95 Curtis, Karleen. 143 Curlis. Paul, 90 Czarholkon, Margaret, 238 IVAndre, Lois. 143 Daniel. Sleven, 153 Daniels, Diane, 94,238 Daniels, Lynne, 89.101,144.171,238 Danner. Harry, 121 ll.inu-obrolo. Devanlo, 92 Dash. Kenneth, 87 Daltelbaum. Judith. 39,80,81,84. 106,140,229 Daumil, Barbara, 238 Davenporl. Madelene, 89 Davenport, Patricia, 138 Davidson, Peter. 159 Davies, Lynda, 97 Davis, Linda. 97,147 . Glenn, Dav Ha: 238 , Randy, 129 Dawes, Willium, 150,238 Deady, Abagail, 238 Dealing. Donald. 104,105 Dean, Charles, 104.105 Deavnurs. Cipher, 105,238 Debale Club, 126 Delanev, Michael, 193.195 Del.alhouder, John. 238 Delta Sigma Rho. 88 DeMalleo. Kennelli, 159 Dennis. April, 123 Derby, Donald, 56 DeVellis, Rodney. Devens. Toby, 80,81,88,101,114, 210,227,238 Devens, Diana, 143 Devlin. Duke. 111,238 Devlin, Frank C. 156,238 Devor. John W., 63 Dia Sylvi 165 Diokersun, Alice, 86.104.123 Dicker-on, Carolyn, 98,238 Diokman, Laura, 101.238 Didawiek, Dawn. 121,239 Ililler, Elizabeth, 143 Dimond, John, 239 Dixon. Rulh, 104.105 Dolicrk. Frank, 82 Dombroff, Mark, 160 Dondero, Mary, 94,239 Donnelly. Karl. 157,200.201 Donzig, Garv, 120 lloughem. David. 99.102,121 Dove, Vinlc Do ' , Ma 123 . 107 ,92 Cohen. Hai 160 , Donald, 185 Dresnick. Ronald, 135.154 Druiser. Donald. 150 Drurv, Joan. 143.239 Dubin, Joan, 111 Dubin, Kenneth, 86,239 Dulinick, Alice, 239 DuMoulin, Lynnette, Dunn. Elizabeth. 239 DuPuy. Jacques, 98 Durfee. Harold. 62.96 Dweck. Susan, 115 Dyer, Mary Ann, 145 Early. Normban. 194.195 Eaton, Janet, 113 Eecleslon, David, 239 Edsall, Linda, 89,101,239 Eflros, Stephen, 129 Egber. Arlene, 95.140,221.239 Ehrmann, Lvn, 239 Eisler, Toni. 43.136.137,147.239 Elahi. Cyrus, 183,184.187 Elections Committee. 81 Elbson. Earl, 239 Elmerer, Larry, 154 Elofson, Frederick, 150 Elpern, Howard, 239 Ely, Cene. 98,99,102 Embree, Joan. 239 Emmer. David, 207 Englander, Nicki, 84 Enlin, Alvin. 86,99 Epton. Raymond, 193 Evans, Bonita, 92 Evaul. Thomas, 63,95,180 Ewing. Merril, 58 Penny, 95,104,105 I. Judiih, onalhan, 115,239 Wlias, 83 Sleven. 159 liohard. 160 Donald, 157 Randolph. 239 lerald. 123 lonald. 96 Mi.hael, 160 ,1. Kermi 1, 119 ,-hel Fleam.. , 30,104,105 ,-llcl -. pin iiis 82, 83 isllel . Judith, 99 ' l-llel v.,- , 153 i-I.CI ■. Joseph 104,105,183 l-llk ill, Amy. 239 an, I.vnd 1,240 1. agan. Ell een, 240 ' leer, Keith. ' ' 8,79,80,81.101.154. 188.210,211 •lemr mng.t rgia. 240 ' 1,0 1 ier, Thon .as. 157 ■Iowe r. Mark. 129 ' oils. John, 102 i. 132.240 Iman. David. 84.212,24.1 . Desmond. 99,240 . Barry. 206 Gallagher. Jack. 202 Garfield. Pel C.a. n. Ha: Garwood. Donald. 103 Gaslon. Sally, 99 Gates, Hans, 241 Gaulher, Robert, 153 Gechlman. Barbara. 95.241 C.e, hlman. Roherl, 159 Cell, Roberl. 104 Grller, Richard, 160 Gendell, James, 198,199 Georiehen. John. 94 Gerson. Edward, 241 Gerstein. George, 160 Gianni, Charles, 105 Giannone, Guiseppe, 241 Ginbs, David, 241 Gibson. Thomas. 241 Gift. Robin, 138,241 C.lrhresl. Ann, 145 Gildarl, Nanev, 138 Gill. Roberl, 105 Gillingham. Nanev. 87,213,241 Cinshurg. Gary, 78 C.lasofer. Ronnie. 148 C.Iasser. Farrell. 160 Classman. Stephen. 86,96.241 Glenn. Jerome. 157.187 Glieker. Ion, 187 Godwin, Carol, 94,241 Goldberg. Joan, 91,241 Goldberg. Lewis, 112,154 Goldberg. Marc. 87 Golden. Lvnn. 80,81.85,88.101, 141,210.241 C.oldenblum, Ann. 241 Gnldenblum. Edna. 90.91,101.211 Goldman. Mark, 242 Goldman, Natalie, 129 nldst 141 oldslein, Barbara A., 229 Gold B.i ,43 Ellen. 43.242 oldslein, Jane. 113 oldstein. Jay, 193 oldsworlh, Gail. 95,143.242 ondos. Dorothy, 96 oodkin. Leonard. 242 l.o.don. Richard, Gordon. Waller A.. 242 Gordon. William. 160 Corodelskv. Michelle, 89.242 Golhards, Ruth, 92.145 Graham. Lerov, 86,104 Gram, Mac, 185 Gram, John, 242 Green, Irving. 187,242 Green, Orville, 92 Creen Room Players, 89 Green. Vivian, 123 Green. William. 33,190.191,242 Greenberg, Ellen, 242 Greenberg, Helen, 148 Greenberg, Ivan. 160 Greenberg. Richard, 161 Greene, Peler, 160 Greene, Viclor, 129 Greenebaum, Diane. 106 Greenfield. Ronnie, 101.140,212,242 Greenspan. Marsha. 89.121 Creenslein. Annmerle. 94.242 Greenslein, Dennis, 84 Greer, Nina. 87 Gregart. Janel. 115,212 Grilling. Janet. 123 Croch. D..r..lbv. Cronlund. Barbara. 138 Grooms. Janel. 92,242 Gross. C. A., 94 Grossman. Edward. 242 Grove, Rulh. 242 Grussendorf. Richard. 202.203 Guinand, Gail. 242 Curland, Naomi. 88.95.111,242 Gurman, Sallv. 106 Guss. Stephen. 243 Guslafson. Linda. 143,169 Guzzardi, Richard, 243 Hackctl. James. 58,180,181,194,195,209 Haddock. Sandra, 106 Hadelman. Allen, 115,154 Haighl. Ronald. 190 Hair. Gilberl. 105.153 Hairislon, Naomi, 243 Hake. David. 119.121 Haken. Marcv, 94.102.243 Halin. Lois. 90.91 Hall. Edwin. Halladav, Sandra. 229 Halpern, Judilh. 95 Halperl. Sylvia, 87,243 Halslead, Jack. 89 Hamblin. Bruce. 82.83.84 Hamburg. Jaralvn. 93 Hamilton. Elizabeth. 243 Hammond, John, 243 Kanburg, Jackie. 123 Hanev. Janelte, 243 Hanev. Stephen. 82.102 Hansonfi Pearl. Harriger. Sharon. 147 Harrington, Jolene. 145.164 Harri-. Elaine. Htrris. Gary. 126 Harris Michael. 88.128 Harri-.ii. Mark. 64.65 Hartman. Neil, 243 Harsanvi, Fruzsina. 101.145.243 Hartman, Thomas. 120 Harlwell. Nancy, 99,104 Harvey, Jack, 104 Haskell, William. 78.81 Hatchell. Rebecca. 243 Hallenell, Nancy, 105 Hauplman. Alex. 98.113 Haus. Karen. 138 Hawbecker, Wnodrow, 243 Hawke, Virginia. 94 Hawkins. David. 197.243 Hawkinson, Jill. 95.138.243 Hay. Cordon. 185 Hayman. Carol n. 141.243 Havm.ind. Denver. 101 Haynes. Pamela. 99 Heard. Christine, 21! Healherly. Anna, 243 Hef[r..n. Linda. 243 Heflebower, Lynn, 24.3 Heimbinder. Isaac. Heininger. Patrick. 136,137.171.244 Helbig, lane. 101.105.117 Heller Harriet, 1 1 I Hemion. Roger. 153.244 Henderson, Robert. 117.120 Hengren. Rac. 143.244 Herder. Catherine. 138 Herskorilz, Robert. 161.185 Hester, Donald, 78.81, H.-ln. k. Karen. 14.3 lb ,n, I Ibby, 78.138 Hrv„. Paul. 81.113 Hieben, Ray, 61,108 Higbee, Helen, 244 llitt- Ruth, 57 Hill lir.-a. 107 Hill, Til.,,,,.,.. 97.11O.220 11,11.1. UK, 11,11., I a»r. „.. 92 H,l ,..,., Heide, 244 Himmellarh. 211 Hinnor.hilz, Arlcne. 244 llir-.hmann. Jane. 92.106.149 Hodgson, Woody, 136.137 Hoecker. Will,.,,,,. 106 Hoehllne, Adolph, 82.83.202 Ho, 211 Hollman. Carole. 82.83.92 Hodman. Donald. 1.56.244 Hoffman, s„.. in . 211 Holladsy. Sandra. .32.111.168. I69.17Z.I73 Holliday. Thou, , 119 Holliday, I , Holman, Karen, 2tl Holme.. J.o,„.l,„., 91V, n im Myra, 121 Holsdlllh, Ann.-. ' I ' " , 161 IN. i tein Sarbai I 13 Hoi mini omrolllee, Bl Hopper, l ' .i,i " ' , 107 Horace , Frank. 110 Horch, barlee, 244 lloru.te.o. Stephen, IV,, i,. !,.,„, 160 Ho.back, Thomai, 12.3 Howard. Mnhael. • ' ,|2! Ilo.l.t, lane. 244 Huang. Debbie. 92,104 Hubbell, Manilla. 95 Hudson. Dougla-. I ' ll Hudson. Tina. 104.105,123 Hull. Edward. 82.83 Hud. Linda. 104 Huffer, Samuel, ' ' ' ' .. ' II Hulman. Anne, 90 Hugh, Rosemary. 86.107 Hughes, Barbara. 244 Hugli, Robert. 150 Hui. Ben. 150 Hulings. Harry. 150.202 Human. Theodore. 104.129 Humble. Linda. 104.105 Humphrey. Hubert. 150 Hunt. Kenneth, 244 Hurowitz, Barry. 161 Hurst R. Anderson Eorensic Society, 127 Hurl. David. 161 Hutcheson, Helen, lot, Hullon. Judilh. 143,244 Hutlon, Richard, 244 Hyman, Steven, 16] Inter Club Council. 86 Innis. Michael. 153 Irion. Anthony, 190 Inter Religious Club Counci Isaacs, Roberta, 140,245 Jacob, Bonnie, 145 Jacobs, Elliot, 160 Jacobs, Judith. 21,5 Jacobs. Karen. 244 I., " , I, -, n. Jane, 141 I hri 82.8 lames. Lois, 123 Jarvis, Alan. 102 Jefferis, Anne. 245 .liorle. Anthony, 190 Joel, Louise. 82.8.3 John, Ralph. 60 Johns. Norman. 119 lolinson. Carolyn. 145 John , 123 Johnson, Judith. 143.245 Johnson. Rulh. 58 John-on. William. 91 Jones. Belsv, 138 Jones, Charlotte. 92,106 Jones, Constance. 104.123.145 Jones. Elizabeth. 82.83.87 , Kathleen, 92 Mil , 160 Jo .1 " ! lotse. Marshall. 187 loseph, Fredrio. 82,98.106 losephson. Nancv. 123.245 lovnlon. H.. 245 lubanvik. Elaine, 43, Jubman. Carole, 99 lulich, Barbara. Junior Class Ce neral Assembly. 82 luvinal. Jaqui. 143.245 Kadala. Constance. 246 Kahn, Warren, 154 Kamuf. Roger, 188 Kaniiiier, Paula. 141 Kane. Kalherine. 78, . Chai 106 kaniu-r. Norherlo. 32.92 1112.211. Kanler. David, 135.160.246 Kanlor. Charles. 129 Kaplan, Elayne, 246 Kaplan. Judilh. 123 Kaplan. Richard, 129 Kaplan, Susan. 94.246 Kaplan. Victoria. 106.123 Kappa. Delta. 171 Kappa. Phi Kappa. 94,95 Karen. Robert. 160 Karhu. John, 246 Karlin, Susan, 246 Karpel, Curl. 45,78,160 , Elln . 246 KuU. Evan. 151.198.199 Kaufman. Alan. 135.160 Kaufman. Matthew, 161 Kaufman. Sandra. 246 Kayne, Andrea, 149 Kavenaugh, Susan. 147 Kearns Preslon. David. 86.l0l.ln7.2U, Keever, Kaye, 99 Kegley. Charles. .30.15.3 K.dlner. Stephen. 160.200,201 Kelly, Leonard, 10.3 Kelnet , Vale, , 9.3 Ke.. Rachel. 97 Kilgore, Elizabeth, 91 kimni.-l. Peter, 78.82.83 King, George, 202 k.og. leffrey. 216 Kinney. Vaierie, 899 Kinsev, Robert. . Kirslcin. C.orgc, 58 Klaus. Robin. I I., KI« Klein, i.., ■r, Jo, 154 K.,n 161 n. 141 Kleinbai Kingman. David. 154.246 Knight. Donald. 120 Kad.-h. Iri.. 124 Koenirk. Judith. 80,91. 106.123 Koenig.herg. Rulh. 94.95 Kohino . Mann) 96 Kohl, Kenneth. 210 Kohlmier, Irvln, 846.1S7 Kopf, Barbara, 106 Koruian. Harvey, 115.151 Korval. Robert. 154 I... I, |,„„,l.r, 246 K ». lohn. 160 Kroger. Henry, 116.137 Kroll, Ml.,, r,l Krupni.k. Karen. 111.229 Kulberg, Eric, 129 t ti ii. ' I 92 . 96 Kusti . Suzanne, 145 Kulcher. Judilh. 106 I aikin, Carol. 97 I ake, Sandra, 104.123 1 .,....,-, Thomas, 157 I . Mi " . s„s a „. 147 I amp, ii Barbara. 141 Land... Mark. 155 Lane, Hurl. 121 I am . Stephen, 153 I a. l.iinn Connie, 106,111,12 ' ) I.angdon, Charles. 151,246 I angston, Marsha, 97 I anier. William F„ 72 Lash, Linda, 92.124 l.allin. Diane. 246 Lau. Stephen. 78.152 I aubenstein, William. 188,189 I .mi. 1 arry, 96,247 Laughner, Renee, 107 Lazenby, Diane, 108 Law. la. k. I awlor, llrrnda. 247 Lawson. Diana, 104 I azar. Charles, 160 I.eavill. Barbara. 141 Ledewitz, Steven. 82.83.129 I ,-,-. Harry. 14 Lee Kearn, I ... Susan. 143 Leedv. Carol, 123.145 I ...I- Thomas, 86.110547 I .fi.n. George, 102 Leguill. Rob.-, i, 161 Lehnand, Carole A.. 247 l.eiiuanis. Anna, 97,247 la .Ii. Jeffrey. 106.161 . Wil . 247 I rising, Joel, 153 Leitor, lane, 123 Lemer. Beth. 247 Leinperl, Toby. 247 Lennon. John, 153 Lennox. Thomas. 99 la nor... John. 153 Leon. Patricia. 92 Lerrigo, George. 104.103 . Sic 129 Levin. David. levin. Fred. 247 Levin, Lucille. 82.89 Levin, Mark. 161 loin, Mary J., 247 Lei in, Norman B.. 93 I Leslie, 147 Levin.. Mark. 160.183 Lev inc. Paula. 82.93.141 Lewis. Arthur. 155 lewis Jane. 111 212.225.247 Lewis, lease. 247 Lewis. Judilh. 87 Lewis. Lloyd, 104.105,247 Lewis, Robert W.. 58 Lewis, Russell 247 Lichtenstein. Robert, 160 Lieberman. Marilyn. 141 l.i.l.owu . Elliot. 112 1 Mien. Peler. 83 I.iman. Lester. 160 linden. Jack. 194,195 l.ndsl Li . Thou, 153 ird. 82.83,247 I lovd Stuart, 82.87,161 ladiianeo. Kathie, 247 Lang... Sandra, 247 Locke, Thomas. 151.197 Sus. . 98 London .Linda. 121 Lord. Marv. 99,104.105 I ki, David. 161 I. .v.Ja.i. I. Gail, 12.3 la.veland. Karen. 248 . 141.248 Willi, 248 I undbenr, llf. 104.248 I open. Sally, 89.91,248 I l.ll.illi . I llll.le. 103.108 Luslgarten, Stephanie, 92 MacDonuld, Susan, 107 Macltierman, Call, 91.248 Ma. i loseph, 30 Madow, Roger, 161 Makoweky, Andrew, II i Mallory, William, 104 Maiiii.s,,. James, 151 Man. I, I, Mvra. 248 Manhe .. Man. 160 l love. LCW| 1611 Mann, Steven, nil Id, loai Iii7 Mar, haul. Linda, 117 Margolin I rederick, 106 Mark, lo.lilli. 111,2111 M.uks. Jay, 1,1 Ma, I, , ' ,,,.,1, i, ' ,,,, Ma, lull H„l,.„,l, 151,183,2111 Martin, Toby, 87.12.3 Marlinez. Ilerminia. 92 Ma , 246 M Gail, 248 Mi I uelndl, 8 ' i.MI M ii. William. 200 Maine Thomas. 248 Mall Mi 139 Malison, Mary, lot M.nill. Vlelorll 248 May, Danny, 218 Mazzoni, Michael, 101.105 McAdam, Anil, ..„■ II: Ml ' dam-. Man 12] Mi Ml,-!., SI McCabe, Linda. 123 M.i artby, Wilson, 218 M 107 eary, Richard, 123 McCorkle, James. 123 McCot k. Blaire C. 248 McCormick, Diane. 99,248 MeCune. Jol.n, I86.187.197.21S McDonald, David, 157 Mi Donald, Robert, 121 McFerler. Ruth E-, 60 Mi l..i. n. Nan. 92 19.3 McKinnon M McLaine, Douglas, 87 McLindon, I. Roberl Meadows, Susan, 139 Megerle, George, 248 McMillan. Steven, 150,249 Mendelson. Gilbert. 98 M.n ' - Residence Council. 87 MengeL Phillip. 151,249 Meriam, Mclinda, 104 Merryman, Kenneth. 123 Meyers, Glorenci 93 Meyers, Sherri, 106.123 Mielnicki, Mi. had. 18.3 Mik.-s.-ll. Richard. 151 Millet llarrie. 92 Miller. Derwin. 95 Miller. Gail. 92.101.249 Miller. Gloria, 249 Miller. Mariorie, 97. 101. 1115.123 Miller. Ralph, 157.249 rd. 200 M II, Ro.l, 123 Miller. Warren. Mills, (arson. 249 Milslcin. Susan. 82.84.115 Mm. r Mar. ia. 64.65 Minkow, Lorin, 160 Minz, Roger. 107 Misenberg, Michael. 153 Mitchell. Joseph. 249 Model. Jeffrev. 161 . Wil . Donald, 113 n. 91 Moorehead, Alan. 249 Morella, Anthony. 7.3 Ronald. 153 b. 123 Morrell. Michael. 155 Mor... Maxine, 119 Moskowitz, Joy, 106 Moslow. Leslie. 160 Moullon, Dorothy, 249 Mueller, Hug.. J . 62 Mueller, John, 188 Mueller. Raymond, 249 Mueller, Sharon,,87.139 Mu Phi Epsilon. 97 Murillo. Paul. 92 Murphy, Denise, 249 Murphy. James, 96 Music Education National i . Rob, Rulh. 91 . 219 .97 Myers, John She, Mvers. Judith. 82.87.143 Myers, Susan. 106,149 Nadler. Renay, 250 Nagler. Mlvn. 155 Nagy, 1 i.d. 98 tan, Michele, 250 N.k iia Mohael. 250 Natchez, Daniel. 83.R5.lfH, Vale lohn, 156,250 Neb-, Joseph Dean, 78,87 Nc.pon. Jane I . 250 Nelson, Marj Anne. 14.3 Douglas A.. 57 Vina Ncwb Rob, en, 200 155 Newton, Cheryl, 139 Nichols. William O.. 56 Nicholson, Hilton, I ' ll , 98 Nixon, siuui, 115.250 Njenga. Frederick. 92 Noble Daniel. 128 Nor.k. Mfr.-d. ' (9,123 Norton, Matthew. 64,65 Nothman, Fred, 91 Nyce. Larry, 185 O ' Dav, John. l Moll. Bruce, 99 Udell. Robert, 99 O ' lTaherlv. Daniel. 82, Ohland, Chri , ' . Ilkiikn, Mphanso. 92 olhv. Ill Carl l ' ,l aril. I80.IRI.I9I21IH.25II t ' Re 119 122 Orientation Board S3 llilnian Te i i v . 78.811. Osier, I . ' ..ii Outwaler, lane. 139 Overton, Sarah, 87 Owen i. n. .1.1,,,.. 91 Owing., Mis.,,,. 115 Packel, Elaine. 250 Pagl I ' m-, i II... 88.108.1 1.3 P. ' M, Ivin. 78.86,104.105.127 rllna Pale, Pan, Ell 92,93 . 92 i i mi, [95 I ' . ..-. T1t....]..ri ' . 86.105 Parker, Andrew. 10S.152 . id, 161 Parki i Kay, 82,143 Parker. I ' auljlin. " .Mill In. Parry, Fan Parsons, l.i s, 157 l ' ii ions, Susa , 91,9 1 Partridge. Wllll.lll.l. 12.1 Patton .ill. K2.H7 Pal Nikki, 92 Paul, David. 250 I ' iv n, , I.-- 1- M .in, J. II David, lOf. Pearce, Michael, 161 Pearson, Roger. 155,185,193 Peck, Imliili. II " . Peckolick, Carole, 63, 1 11.220.229 l ' .. pli Janel, 123 Pehlman. Kirk. 157.206 IVmm. 95 Pi I. V illinr. 43 Perkins, Lynne, 250 Perkins, Richard, ' 12.123 Perlman, Sandra. 97,119 Perry, Suzanne, 104 Peters, Robert, 185 Peterson, Rirhard, 78.80.107,211.250 Pettiford, Delpha, 113 Petziner. Barbara. Peyser, Maria P.. 250 Pfaff. Barbara, 139 Pfeifer, Susan, 85.139,250 Phi Alpha Tin la. 96 Phi Mu. 171 Phiebig, Thomas. 155 Phillip-. Beverly, Phillips. Carol, 250 Phillips. Frank, 157 Phillips. Sandra, 82.104 Philosophy Cluh. 96 Pi Delia Epilson, 88 Pickman, Jn Anne, 94.250 Picot. George, 250 Picot, Harrison, 110 Pieree, Alberl. 32.85,87,212.251 101 Pierson, Judi, 101 Pine. Riehard. 91.160 Pink, Andrew. 207 Pitchal, Rov. 161 P k. Cail. 104 Pills. James, 153 Pills. Rulh. 119 Plaisted, Joan, 139 Planter, Peler. 129 Plan. Susan. 251 Plavlic. Peler, 92 Plui , Dia Polisky, Jei Polk, Frederick, 160 Pollak, George. 66.67.91 Pool. Margaret. 145 Porler. Alexander. 160,198,199 Porter, Bayard. 251 Powell. Cov, 197 Powell. Judith. 92 Powers, Elrov. 99,102 Powers, William. 185 Prahl. Karen, 145 Preslone, Matthew, 99 Price, Elaine, 82 Price, Judith. 95,251 Prichep. Ruth. 140.251 Pritchard, Theodore, 82,103 Pruil, Judith. 95 Psi Chi. 91 Publications and Communications Committee. 80 Pugh. Evelyn, 96 Pumphrev. Jeanclle. 251 Quantrille, Pam. 147 Rahim.witz. Eric. 200.251 Rahnn. Hampton C, 157.200.251 Raff. Carol, 97.251 Rafferly. Ann. 43.95.146,251 Raisen, Doris. 141 Ranzer, David, 161 Raskin. Judith A., 108 Ralinelz, Judith. 84.87.1 1 1.1 tl Ravetz, Elliot, 123.193 Rawlins. Ronald, 190.191,192, 200. 208. 251 Raymond, Tex. 151 Realson. Michael. 161.185 Reback. Malcolm, 155 Redding Hildegarde. 89 Reed. Lawrence, Rees, Howard, 107 Regan. Trieia, 98 Reimer, Sally, 94 Reid. C. J.. 82,83.84.99 Reifer, Albert, 161 Reisman. Paul. 161 Rendlcman, Steven, 160 Rice, Fred, 83 R Sally. 106 Rickman. Roddy. 251 Riekerson. Alice. 104 Rife William, 92 Riggle. Janet. Rillenhouse. Melinda, 143 Robinson. Charles, 153,190 Robinson, Cinger. % Robinson, Marsha. 140,215 Roekmore. George. 160 Rodman. Elysse, 119 Roehm, Michael, 251 Roesch. Nanev. 123 Rogers. Nan. 98 Rogers, Palrieia. 141 Romero. Daniel. 99,102 Ronneiks. Kalherine. 147 Rose, Loren, 104.105.106 Rose, Randolph. 161 Rosen, Dena. 85 idith, 44 lames, 251 David, 78 .. Stephen. 38.155 Steven, 99 Rosenthal, .m 251 It,,., kill, i,.,„, 100.12 1.11 ' , Ross, David G., Rothcr, ' lull,- (Rev.), 58,78,104 Row, Marsha, 147,251 Ro) Wayne, 86,10; 127 Rozov, Steven, 98 106 Rubenstein, F.llv, 13 Kill,, ii-l, in. Susan. 251 Rubin, Lawrence, 129 Rudolph, Judye, 251 Ruedigcr, Stephen, 99 Russell, Tal. 116.120 11 n Club, 93 Sabel, Carol, 127 Sabin. Yvonne, 119 Sable, Marvin, 185 Sablen, Marvin, 161 Sailer. Tborlon, 252 Safika, Ines, 252 Soger, Vndrew, 02.104.123 sign, Martha, 90 Sagi i. Vivian, 252 Sakran, Marv. 92 Sala, Dianne. 252 Salisbury, Ellen. 145 - anson, Dcbhy, 123 Sallus. Kais. 123 Salz. David. 82.83,155 Sanders, [eanie, 99 Sanfnrd, Laurie. 123 Sanford, Lynn. 106.124.125 Vinfnrd, Margaret. 252 Santnro. Natalie. 252 Saunders. Frank. 102 Similiter. Howard. 161.200,201 Schaffer. Michelle, 85.123 Scharer. Emily, 252 Schiavi, Patricia, 105.123.145 Schimel, Marjorie. 83 Rosalind, 32.123 , 149 Schlei S. I.n Schneider, Donna. 95.147 Schneider. Michael. 160 Schnell, Edwin. 200 Schow, Marilyn, 97 Schools, Charles H.. 58 Schreiber, Lewis, 154,188 Schrcnk, Gerry. 115.190.252 Schubert, Leo, 64.65 Si hiilhof. Gerald, 187 Schultz, Ginger. 139 Schultz, Helaine, 88.252 Schultz. Sue. 89.124,252 Si hwaber. Sherrv. 253 s, liwarl . Fled. Sill!. 161 Schwartz. Rila. 149 Schwartz. Roger. 161 Scon. John. 66,67 Scott, Sally. 92 Sehnld. Brailh. 253 s, g.dl. Ulen, 99,123 s, -gel. Peler. 155 s, tun, Helen. 123 Seidman, Aaron I Rabbi I. 106 Selig, Linda. 143 Seligman. Sleven, 161 Seinhekos. Peppy, 145 Senter, William, 30 Settle, Daryl, 253 Shaffer. Perrin. 25.3 Shall. Michael. 253 Shandler. Sandra. 141 Shankman, Andrea. 82.8.3 slum,,,. Carole, 95 Shapiro, Kenneth, 161,253 Shapiro, Neil, 155 Shapiro. Ruth. 253 Shapiro. Sondra, 149 Shatken, Sluart. 160 Shaw. Bobbie. 98 Shaw. Sue Mrs.. 57,85,86 Shaw, William, 87 Sheban. Helen, 97 Shed. Linda. 145 Shcinkin, Andrea. 92 Shepcrd, John. 123 Sherl. Jane S., Ill Shicora. James, 190,191,192.200.208 Shipp, Martha. 82.83 slump, Kimber. 135.151.170 Short. Martha, 58 Shram. Alberl, 161 Shukal. Peter, 31 Shulman, Ann. 113,141 Shuman. Gale. 99 Shusler. Betsy. 123 Sius, Nancy, 143 Sihlev. Martha, 99 Sica. Arley, 157.253 Siegel, Michelle, 82,83,141 Siekman, Ann, 139 Sigma Delta Chi, 89 Silberherg. Alan. 161 Silocka, Richard, 129 Silverman, Arlene, 253 Silverman. David. 42.00 Simkowilz. Loren. 253 Simmons. Marv Jane. 145 Simon, Ellen, 123 Simon. Jeffrey, 91 Simon. Neil. 193 Simon. Robert, 160 sing,,, lavne, 253 Singer. Paul. 113 Singer. Richard. 115,153 Sipe. Lvnn F.. 253 Slaler. David, Slaughter, Jane. 119 Sloane. Jon, 66.67 Slutsky, Herman, 161 Smith, Allison. 253 Smith. Gary, 43 Smith, Guy, 153 Smith, Helen A.. 253 Smilh. John H„ 64,65 Smilh, Kalhryn. 48.142,213,253 Smilh, Margarel, 95 Smilh. Ming, 82.83.139 Smilh, Nanev, 95 Smilh. Oscar. 113.253 Smilh, Sharon. 123253 Snyder, Sandra. 12.3.143 Soards, William, 99,157,254 s r. 182.183 Solomon, Barbara, oh Solomon, Joan. 141 - ,,,, i ' ., raid, 161,193 - ,,,,11,, inter, I arol. 106 Sorrell, Howard (Coach), 183,186,187 S ,, . tn.i M-i,, , 153,197,254 Spalding, Irving. 58,101 Spani h Club, 02 Sparai lo, lean, 138.254 s her, John, 107 Sprigman, Clark, 104,105 si l„, ne, I inda, 121 Sla, k. Richard, 159 Slang, 1 rani inc. 141 -i inton v Id, 127 Stark, i arol, 130 Slavitsky, Lois, 254 si,-.„„i. Stanley. 155,254 Mem. I.ana. 141 Mem. Marjorie, 148.254 • lernlileh. Beth. 254 Stetson. Gail. 97 vtevens, Barbara, 149 Mill. Benjamin. 190 Mdlinan. David. 123 M,„, ill, Carol, 147 Minting. Karen. 86,87.104.107 itofman, Judith, 80.81,115 vlofsky, Rieki. 149 , Elai , 154 254 le, Robert,, 88,101 . X..2 12,254, i. man. Robert. 161 lesifer, Linnea, 82.83 ,h, Steven, 155 . Ian,, e, 95,123 all. E.ler. 89 ,. Judith, 97,147 Student National Education Association. 95 Student Senate. 78.79 Student Union Board. 85 Slulls. Herbert P.. 57 Slulz. Fred. 150 Stulz. Michael, 135,161 Slurgeon. Marv Jo, 104 Stunner. Maries. 92.99 Suk, William. 151 S ukrow. Eleanor. 106.149 Sullivan. Wilefred, 254 sulor. Diane, 254 s nerford, Ben L.. 61 Summer, George, 180.194 Sussman, Vie 101,213.254 Sulz. Barrv. 160 Swarlz, Ralph, 254 Sweetland, Edward. 156.254 Sykes, Diedra, 229 Tabakin, Rhea, 254 Tadlock, Charles. 254 Taff. Frederick. 135.157 Tallin, Dianne, 149 , Than .92 Tammaro, Lyn Tamueci. Darlene. 145 Tapperwijn, Olga, 92 Tau Epsilon Phi. 70,171 Tawney, Leslie, 80,81,145,164 Taxis, Linda, 107 Tavlor, Annete, 149,254 Taylor. Judith. 255 Tavlor. Ralph F.. 255 Tavlor. William J., 200,255 Tavlor. Zacbary. 255 Temmerman, Kalherine. 92 Tennery, B. J„ 73 Terpening. Elizabeth, 86,104.105 Teweles, Beth, 88255 Teweles, Phvllis, 141 Thaden. Carol. 94,95,255 I li.l.i Sigma Phi, 89 Thomason, Elizabeth, 104,123 Thomason, Errol. 104.105. Tishherg, Herbert, 195 Timour. John. 72 Tine. Harold, 89.116 T..dd. Betty, 89.255 Toennieson. Robert. 78.80,81.83. 210.211255 Toesch, Nancy. 123 Tn-npakov, Fran. 106 Torrence. Lois E.. 58 Townsend, E. Jack. 190.102 Traiser, Mabel 0., 91 Tredway. McKean, 92 Cha: , 255 Triplell. Vickie, 255 Trowbridge, A. Buel, 92 Ts, u. alas. Chris J., 156.224255 Tuehinsky, Eve, 165 Turnage, Diane, 87.145218 Tulak. Judy. 43255 Tvson. Gerald, 255 Tvsun. Judith Ann, 255 Uehrirk. Willna Anne, 99 Ulmer. Linda. 90 Ulton. Lloyd, 61 Huger. Ellen. 124 1 ' nderdown. Kellene. 94.124255 llprhurcb. Nanev, 139 I ' niversily Chorale. 123 W.. 57,78,811. 81, li il Wertl nan. Judith, 236 West, Michael, 123 West, oat, lames. 82.83.256 Wesli Gail. 256 Weali ninsler Fellowship, 107 VS. vl. ,. Robin, 155.103 Whea ion, Harry, 85.101 U lie, l.r. Judith. 86. 130.160 Whippo, Georgia, in: Whin , Kalherine. 82.83.1 It. Wlui. Martha, 256 Whin . Sandra. 0,3 Whili . William. 31 Wlni, head. Michael. 153 Wbill in. Anita. 256 Wluli nan. William, 80 Whin en. Ellen. 95,149 v id. . David, 92 Wade . Evelyn, 110.255 Wade . Palri. ia. 92.116 V. ,,l. . Roger. 95.183255 Wads worth, Lawrence, 60 Wagn er. Joyce, 95.145256 Wi k, field. John. 58 Walk, •r. Carl. 98 Walk, ,. Helen. 91 Walla ce. Ann. 00.01 Ware, Vernire, 256 Warn ... Heather Lynne, 147 Warel v. Susan. 88256 War.l lak, Alan. 161 Walh. in, Roberta, 12.3 Yv.„ William. 236 S. a- lev. William. 198.199256 Weavi ■r. Graham. 00 Weavi ■r. Ja.k. 120 Webe r, Marilyn, 141220 r. Carol , 33.103 In,. Cha rles. 226.256 won. Jai let, 1,30 .1. Kirki . 125 ., 104 in-, lam es. 100.101.204 .-. 101,198.100 •n. rmveni ' " l: irl.ara. 83.94256 ' ..nald. 256 r. Fred. an. 151 82.83.09 153,193 ,. ' Dixie ' . 143 r. 104 i. John, 120 i. Louisi 147 i. Mark. 128.120 1, Ruber I, 186 I. Them, is, 256 lam. Vai del. 153 id. Jane . 80.138.256 er, Rob, rt. 78.82.84 Cvnlhi, i, 139 Tlioma, h 123 Garni A .. 256 n ' - A CI ub. 95 I ' S Resi denee Council, 87 lard, Mi UTJlret. 123,130 . . 257 Vaeger. Paul. 155257 Yamakawa, Michael, 104.105 tales. Cary. 190200 Yeskel, Ilarrv. 45.78.79,80.81.82,83,155 J. H„ 61.101 Young, I), 1 99 .09 . James. 97.257 Young, John. 81.09,257 i nung, Linda, 98 Young Republicans, Young. Robert, 257 Yuralsis. Vieki. 145 Yrigoyen, Robert. 123 Zamicliow, David. 80,81.112 Zappala, Grace. 123 Zenlgrof, Georgia. 91 Zcla Phi Ela, 88 Zieffcr. Samuel, 155 Zilher, Judith. 257 Zipp. Elssa, 97 Zisook. Joan, 229 Zisser, Paul. 155 Zwemer. Ted. 102 Robert, 184 staff for 1964 talon editor-in-chief norman j. cohen business manager issac heimbinder advisors pearl hanson assistant editor Judith raskin layout editor lurrae lupone campus life penny pagano academic life and greek life .... elaine harris organizations connie langbaum judith ratinetz sports jack law personalities w. stuart dawes seniors naomi gurland index lucinda mason photographers mike picot John reedy, donald moore also barry bauer, mary ann burczy edward carlson, joan dubin, harris and ewing photographers, frances harvalik, frank horecek, diane lazenby, thomas leedy, fred schwartz, jane sherl, evelyn wade, arthur zachrison. ion of our year and book ends may, 1964 Publishing a 286 page yearbook is a momej tous task. n rtas required one yt devoted " effort by a 15 member staff. Uf it seemed like we would not reach the standards the staff had set for the 1964 it a dedicated staff Drnmg, strivings assed my ue to Mrs. Pearl Han- the fall semester. Due to circumstances be] Sanson moved frojiij Lflckily, she hacL enough to carry on the ideas Hd als which she had helped us develop during the time she had worked with us. Also helpful have been Dr. Stafft d H. Cassell and Dean Charles Van Way who have given generously of their time and advice when needed. And to all those who have contributed in innumerable ways — thanks ! . I -.. ' ' v ' . ' .V; ' t.v v, ' 4i iSrawSSSHWJtf ' ,I «8gBK I B M 1 ' ?£ H HUB | BBS |HH lisiffl ■HHRI S g lijn$igB9 ■■ 1 sgrajlisj HH Hi ■ H ir J v v ■ H ■ J Bi v 8 ■ I ' • " ' " ' • ' - v, - it- : - ' i - v ' S ' ; 3,i- ' ' .-■■...•■■■■..,.:■ ! HH B l H ■ •» .. --..

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

American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1961 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, 1965 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


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