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

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 308 of the 1965 volume:

1? rr-r-— % m. mmm H " This is a young and growing university, hut it has already fulfilled Bishop Hurst ' s enlightened hope for the study of history and public affairs in a city devoted to the making of history and to the conduct of the public ' s business. " John Fitzgerald Kennedy 1963 Commencement % Hurst Hall. 1896. All too often in the rush of social events and the panic of classes we forget the history of American University. American ' s beginning is hard to pinpoint for it was an idea growing in the mind of Bishop John Hurst long before that Christmas day, 1889, when he began his search for land on which to build a school. This was to be the first Protestant-oriented college for graduate study in the Washington area. On January 3, 1890, Bishop Hurst found the land. It was a wooded plot of 92-acres located in the Northwest section of Washington. On the northern border stood Old Fort Gaines. This fort was built during the Civil War on the highest point in the area as a defense for Washington. (Fort Gaines was located near the present Washington College of Law.) March 1, 1890, Hurst made the first payment on the land which cost the Methodists a total of 100,000 dollars. Senator Proctor introduced a bill in the Senate to incorporate American University It was passed on January 3, 1893. However, it was tabled and never reached the House. President Wilson visiting a military installation on campus, 1914. Bishop John Hurst at groundbreaking for Hurst Hall, March 9, 1896. In that same year Congressman Springer introduced a similar bill in the House. This bill was passed on February 15. President Benjamin Harrison signed the bill on February 24, incorporating American. Three years later, in 1896, American began construction of its first building, Hurst Hall, and Bishop Hurst ' s dream became reality. At the dedication for the graduate school, May 27, 1914, President Woodrow Wilson said it is good that such a school should be built on a hill for . . . " It must be a place of outlook . . . " President Wilson set a tradition of speaking at American University which has been followed by every president since that date. During World War I American ' s campus was converted into a military training camp and the school ' s laboratories were used as Army research centers. Lucius Charles Clark, first Chancellor, American Uni- versity, founder of College of Liberal Arts, 1930. Dr. Hurst R. Anderson, Presi- dent, American University, 1965. Hurst Hall, 1915. American was not to become a school for undergraduates until ten years after its opening. It was in that year, 1925, American changed a mass of buildings into a full college system. The year saw the first issue of the Eagle. the school newspaper, and the aucola, the yearbook, taking its name from the American University College Of Liberal Arts. Also in 1925, American played its first football game. On November 5, the Eagles went up against George Washington, the final score: American — G. W. U. — 55. At the end of the school year American had its first commencement. One man and four women made up the first alumni. By the second year the enrollment had doubled. A total of 134 students, 18 states, 4 countries and 12 religions were represented, (as compared with 50 states, 80 countries and over 35 religions which are presently represented.) Battelle Memorial Library, 1930. ■iadM Proposed campus layout, 1920. Since that time, American has grown into a complete university with its program ranging from art to theology. In his commencement address, on June 10, 1963, President John F. Kennedy said: " This is a young and growing university ... by sponsoring this institution of higher learning for all who wish to learn, whatever their color or their creed, the Methodists of this area and the nation deserve the nation ' s thanks. " In the first Eagle an editorial said: " We must keep brightly glowing the torch which we are to pass on. " This is part of the debt we owe American to keep alive and pass on the history and traditions to the successive classes at American University. Table nl Contents Hi.! 1965 TALON is inililislii ' il and prcscotcd in cooperation with the Student Associatioo of The American University Washiogtoo, D. C. Penny Pagano Editor-in-chief Elliot Leibowitz Business Manager Historical Survey 2 Campus Life ID Academics 58 Activities BE Persunalities 132 Greeks 15D Sports 190 Seniors Z3Z Advertising and Indexes 2GG The American University Talon extends its thanks to the Army Times Publishing Company and Art Brewster for permission to reprint the drawing of the late President Kennedy on page seven. • ■ t • V : : tarn •- ' •nvV J . ' . t M Pfr -j_ Mc Kinley Building Bcrttelle-Thompkins Library Hurst Hall Mary Graydon Center 11 12 MARCH 9. 1896 Bishop John Hurst American University ' s founder officiates at the ground breaking for the school ' s first building. This building will bear his name Hurst Hall. The graduate school of history is the first sign of life on a desolate 92 acres. Since that time AU has grown to include 38 buildings. McKinley is the second to be constructed. Originally used as an agricultural laboratory it is taken over by the government during the war to be used as a poison gas research center. Also during this time the government starts building another lab the present Mary Graydon Center. After the war it is turned over to AU to be used for classrooms and dorms. This building is now the " Hub of student activities " with its renovated snack bar cafeteria lounges and publication offices. During commencement ceremonies in June, 1926 the cornerstone for the Battelle Library is laid. L3 The library named after one of AU ' s youngest trustees Gordon Battelle has been enlarged twice. First the Thompkins wing is added and during this year construction is completed on another new wing. AU has seen a new crop of academic buildings in the past few years. The School of International Service a recent addition to the campus houses classrooms and administrative offices. The Washington College of Law opens this year with a ceremony at which Chief Justice Ea rl Warren speaks. Watkins Art Building is a constant scene of activity with classes for both day and night students. At the other end of the campus is Wesley Theological Seminary a member of the American Association of Theological Schools. A university is not merely a collection of academic buildings. It includes the ever-expanding dormitory space. American ' s larger dorms Hughes Hall, McDowell Hall and Letts Hall are examples of the most modern facilities for students. The newly completed Communication Building houses WAMU, AM and FM radio two of the largest extra-curricular activities on campus. The Asbury Building to the prospective AU student is the most important building for it houses the office of the Registrar. This year the newest building has been completed. The Spiritual Life Center is to be used by all the religious organizations on campus. All these buildings with their varied activities working together as one unit make up the campus of American University. 14 CHANGE is a spur in the side of progress and each year finds the campus in a state of flux preparing itself for more changes. The staunch traditional buildings keep their rigorous framework but are ripped and torn apart on the inside . . . to be remolded and remodeled. Empty space burgeons with skeletal structures vying with parking lots for needed space. The building process is an inevitable and unlimited cycle for American University. The workman builds the framework . . . the student builds his library of knowledge within the framework . . . the alumni contribute to the creation of the building, and the workman renews the cycle. Yet, too often, students leave the university not cognizant that its growth is greatly dependent on them. They are catalysts who help to transform paper plans into more concrete ones. 16 Before the fall . . . To most it has been a summer filled with tense expectations, pre-college thoughts, and reminiscences. A once-empty campus now brims with students. A student body is united in a week of ORIENTATION. A somewhat lost, unacquainted class becomes a part of American University. It is brought together through the picnic and capping ceremony, open houses, bus tour of Washington, anxiety of testing, and the Freshman-Sophomore football game. For the freshman, the beginning of an independent way of life is mingled with feelings of insecurity. For the upperclassman it is a welcome sense of belonging, and being part, once again, of a unique learning experience. He renews old acquaintances and takes pride in activities he ' s planned for the freshman. He has an air of superiority in giving out demerits for an unlearned freshman pledge or a wrong note sung in a rendition of " Jingle Bells. " He looks like he belongs. But at the end of the week the freshman too, belongs. He comes to know the many facets of university life. And . . . 20 21 A somewhat homogeneous student body commences the college experience. Studying should become the student ' s greatest preoccupation, books, his constant companions. He delves into guided texts and cryptic lecture notes taken as a professor attempts to beat the clock. His life becomes molded by his classes and his studies. Moments of relaxation are spent with friends alone or in one of many student organizations. On the steps of Mary Graydon basking in the early afternoon sun a campus mascot finds contentment. 22 Yes Virginia, it is true American University has no football team. Not anymore that is . . . Records show teams in the 1920 ' s but with World War II and the drain on manpower the team is disbanded. There are those who miss it but rarely take steps beyond their complaining. FALL maintains its gregarious spirit and the schedule is a medley of sports . . . cross country meets soccer games. Team spirit seems to increase proportionally with spectators. A cheerleader gazes intently, a team waits anxiously on the bench, a couple just watches. Fall afternoons are busy as undergraduates and law students, independents and Greeks rally to the call of intramural football. Girls, too, find time. It may be a hockey game or intramurals or an afternoon sorority event. Women ' s sports are growing too. 24 ML ft-i HJfl9K| j£ n fl L ' s f?3 T ij y - v • - bfl 1k mt- wL M WmJu 25 26 5RTL-. BAfiafiKfc £ ' « S£ 7$ WmW. 5fe if a WV 4 r ■ ' jM Am j? .sV W£ z ,v ' - L , ? SW » ▼ - fc Htl Indian summer gives the student a chance to study outdoors before being driven inside by chill autumn winds. The lawn of the quadrangle and the scattered benches often become his desk. He takes a long walk or sits beside a friend, U thinking private thoughts or composing his own symphony. 28 Chaos threatens but order prevails. A national election brings a spirited campus to a peak of political emotions in a MOCK ELECTION. Campaigning begins with a club fair and continues through final hectic days of voting. Intense debating attempts to sway unsure minds; frantic rallies inspire the already-convinced. A campus in the hub of the nation ' s political maneuvers is an integral part of them. We flock to the Coliseum to see the Democratic candidate for Vice-President. Students work feverishly in volunteer efforts for national f igures and a faculty candidate for Congress. Tension mounts as the election approaches; fervid last-minute campaigning prevails; banners are plastered in every available space. Suddenly it is all over . . . The votes are tallied — 1263 to 308. American University students overwhelmingly supported President Johnson in a landslide count which the nation soon echoed. BARRY GOLDWATER 29 I learned that wars are not so bad. I learned of the great ones we have had. We fought in Germany and in France and someday I might get my chance. And that ' s what I learned in school today. That ' s what I learned in school. " As the campus settles down and the machine begins to run smoothly students take time to prepare the university for its annual fall showing known as PARENT ' S WEEKEND. Over 1000 parents arrive. They begin to see more of the school and of its students. A Friday night hootenanny fills the snack bar to overflowing capacity. The next two days are a pre-packaged kaleidoscopic glimpse soccer games faculty teas and open houses an evening concert with Joe and Eddie and Oscar Brown, Jr. and sorority athletic prowess. Parents compare what they have heard with what they see student impressions with their own. And when they leave the campus will once again temporarily drop back into first gear. Puddles of mud umbrellas drizzle rain fog accompany HOMECOMING 1964. Spirits are not dampened as students anxiously set aside a weekend to honor the alumni. Final touches are put on floats in darkness and rain in anticipation of Saturday ' s parade, while . . . Friday night students and alumni are entertained by the Serendipity Singers in Leonard gym and a queen is crowned and presented roses to reign over the university until she, too, returns as an alumnae. J 32 tf£ ' irtitt titff ---firifc». fc ft « - 33 Alpha Sigma Phi and Alpha Chi Omega are Greek winners — Dick Stack and troupe, the independents, in the float parade. Horns blow as a wrong note receives a frown then a hearty laugh. Drums beat and indians march to the theme of westward ho American! Our teams prove their merit as both swimmers and cagers are victorious over Adelphi. That night long formals swirl magestically across the floor of the Regency Room of the Shoreham amidst flowers soft lights and the music of Sidney ' s Orchestra. With spirit mellowed and perhaps a bit tired, students and alumni go their ways Sunday afternoon. 34 35 With the excitement of Homecoming past, students again settle down into the unavoidable chore of studying — but not for long as the holiday season approaches, and with it the newest of AU ' s traditions, COLLEGE BOWL. As spirit of the season arrives, the campus becomes adorned with Christmas trees sparkling with multi-colored lights. In Mary Graydon Center teams gather to compete in College Bowl. Clubs, Independent groups, and Greeks compete in this battle of wits. 36 Under co-chairmen Andy Piccolino and Kurt Karpel College Bowl is modeled similarly to the one on TV. Questions range from politics, literature, and science to campus personalities and the Student Association. Large groups congregate daily to cheer on their favorite teams or console them as they go down in defeat In the finale an independent team, Garrison ' s Growlers, defeats the Greek Winners, Alpha Epsilon Phi, for the University title. 37 7»» T - -» v 3 -- : .V --. " •-!- 38 The campus is cloaked in ermine as cold WINTER winds create funnels of snow. Students take to the indoors, emerging in bunches armed with cafeteria trays to tackle the hill behind WAMU. In another way, the student relieves his tensions as the quadrangle takes on the appearance of a battlefield, and the students armed with snowballs, attack friends, professors, and occasional passers-by. In an unexpected frolick of nature warm weather is mingled with the exam schedule. Students don bermudas and short sleeve shirts. The flowers, too, are fooled by nature ' s tricks as blossoms appear prematurely. Winters in Washington are something out of the ordinary. 39 § B K i ■ Wd ilKfe mi ■■■■■ fill! v J % jHfl 1 B 1 n 1:1 40 REGISTRATION is a time when AU is one long line stretching for hours over hundreds of yards, when students are so amazed that the line is moving so slowly, andthat the prices have risen considerably, and when too often we hear the words: " What do you mean, that course is closed? " The opening of the second semester brings the carnival atmosphere of regular registration attended mostly by graduates and part-timers and those who missed pre-registration. The student leaves the maze of tables content with the fact that if computers are competent, and his check doesn ' t bounce, he is ready for another semester . . . and he wearily heads for the bookstore and another labyrinth of people weaving among the stacks of books. 41 42 III A campaign is again launched this year against the CAFETERIA for complaints of high priced, low quality food. The fact remains that the cafeteria is an institution here to stay. Perhaps we may even go so far as to say that if AU has any tradition, the cafeteria and the yearly investigation of it ranks as the best. The cafeteria — especially the snack bar is the meeting place of students. Between classes or after a date, students congregate around tables . . . where discussions range from a point lost in a discussion with a professor on Zen-Buddism to the coming social calendar. They continue amidst empty cups of coffee and wrappers from vending machines while a student dashes off to a class. In a moment when boy meets girl discussions are more quiet or not at all as students become absorbed in a game of bridge, or a book, or just listening to others. 43 44 The starters take their positions in the framework of the wooden box. The crowd tenses as President Anderson starts the countdown and the gun is fired. The contestants are off down the 35 foot track and AU ' s second International Turtle Race is officially underway. The crowd begins screaming, the photographers start rolling their cameras and the newspapermen begin their scriptic notetaking. The reptilian l ' esprit de corps draws contestants from 57 colleges and universities in the United States, West Germany and the Panama Canal Zone. In the first of three heats, Vassar ' s " Matty " takes honors with 88 seconds. Earlam College ' s nameless entry wins the second heat and " Shimey " of Simmons (with AU ' s " Goy " second) takes the third. As the three top winners of each heat vie for the championship, AU ' s entry, in a fast crawl, crosses the finish line in a record breaking 58 seconds. SADIE HAWKINS WEEKEND is under full swing and that night the informal lounges of Hughes and McDowell overflow with people and bands. Saturday night ' s sold-out concert features the antics and songs of the Smothers Brothers, some of the year ' s best entertainment. 45 On November 11, a charge of administrative infringement of academic freedom was leveled at AU by Professor Rudolph von Abele. The claim contained in a memorandum to the local chapter of American Association of University Professors, triggered a continuing chain of rebukes, reactions, resolutions and refutations. The matter was referred to the Faculty Relations Committee by Dean Mobberley who felt the integrity of the four University deans had been sullied by Dr. von Abele and written reports of his memorandum. The group met secretly to consider the issues. Their result was a report which contained 14 pages of summary of events and two of issues and decisions. Dr. von Abele termed the release " an excellent example of editorializing disguised as fact-finding. " The FRC conscientiously avoided the task of defining plagarism, to many a major issue, and came to the conclusion that indeed, the professional integrity of the four deans had been impunged, but that neither the English professor ' s academic freedom nor his professional reputcrtion had been damaged. Dr. von Abele characterized the report as most non-consiliatory. The actual outcome of the case is almost unimportant in light of the questions it raised, but neglected to answer, such as the definition of plagarism and the difference between academic and disciplinary grades. Most important, it questions where academic freedom stops and the student ' s rights begin. Certainly a professor should not be arbitrary in the issuance of grades, but must he quake every time he gives a poor one for fear the student will bring it before a University committee? AU must answer these questions before it can proceed any further in its academic development. Toni Reuther 47 On March 20 at about three o ' clock a phenomenon known as Spring arrives, this year amidst inches of snow. It is a convenient three-month period which separates winter from summer, provides Madison Avenue the opportunity to sell new clothes and AU students the time to study .... outdoors. As the sun emerges through winter ' s reticent haze, students bide time cavorting on the walls surrounding Hutchins, ;. • crowding campus benches, conversing in a private tete-a-tete watching a game of tennis .... or studying. Spring also brings to campus a " melange " of mixers and the bigger social events of the season the spring formals. By mid-semester, activities are at their peak; 600 students from 12 area colleges and universities attend the first area prayer breakfast at the Statler-Hilton. Outside lectures and discussions occur daily and range from the " legal aspects of civil rights " to Dr. Cox ' s series of lectures — including one on the " playboy philosophy. " Even the foliage takes part in the undermining of winter. With its branches camouflaged with leaves and blossoms, it becomes strangled by posters and painted sheets signaling the approach of Student Association elections. The campus becomes a crucible for ideas and ideals as classes are suspended for three days in late April and students, joined by the city ' s interested denizens crowd lectures and discussions in the second University-sponsored liberal forum. Titled " The Search for Meaning in the Mid-Sixties, " the program offers explanations and interpretations from leading thinkers on the " neo " and " post " facets of modern trends of thought, art, and music. And as the wecrther becomes warmer and warmer, the student is often tempted to study less and .... 49 50 AU is a campus of reigning athletes in spring. A tennis racket, a sawdust pit, and a dry track bring the hidden sportsman and the novice into the warm outdoors to dust off their latent enthusiasm. 51 The spring rain creates an atmosphere for daydreams of far off places, of people, of ideals. It ' s a time for umbrellas, galoshes, wet compositions to a professor ' s dismay, puddle jumping, or a long melancholy walk in the warm rain. At night the wet walkway reflects the glow of the lights of Battelle-Thompkins library against the lonely black background of the silent darkness. 53 Massive student demonstrations at Berkeley have acted as a catalyst to unseat latent student unrest and discontent with higher education. The wave of events which followed have pulled into its wake students from colleges and universities throughout the country. Classrooms and quadrangles have become forums for challenges of " academic freedom " for the student, and in some cases for the professor. Students whose previous attempts for recognition have had the strength of gossamer threads, have gathered momentum for their causes. This impetus has pervaded rural colleges as well as the stratified " multiversity. " From the University of California at Berkeley to St. John ' s in New York collegiates are challenging the " status quo " of the University. AU ' s classrooms, too, must continue to offer the student a challenge. The school has more than 10,000 students to seat at desks and seminar tables, whether it be, the modern concrete classrooms of Hutchins or the rickety temporary science buildings reminiscent of the last world war. Whether the class be a large lecture, an informal drawing class, or a small lab, the University ' s obligation prevails — to provide the best possible education for its students. 54 55 - ' _ I s - - T i 1 1 i R - r ! U 1 [ ■ tf r. £ £ ' ' One Sunday, June 13, it ' s all over. A segment of the University ' s student body steps out of the college cycle. Some view graduation as the culmination of formal education, others see it as a stepping stone to further plateaus. Parents and friends, faculty and administration, and onlookers fill the Metropolitan Memorial Church to capacity for Baccalaureate services. The athletic field becomes an outdoor stadium as Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey " the mighty warrior of the Great Society " speaks to the University ' s largest graduating class, of over 650 students, including his eldest son. And it is just two years after President John F. Kennedy delivered his famous foreign policy address to commencement exercises. Those students who dare, or care, to look in retrospect remember their naive beginning as freshmen, their progress to the saturated confidence of the sophomore, to the sobriety of the junior status, and once again reverting to the senior bewilderment of something new. Camouflaged by traditional black robes and mortar boards and tassels, students trudge from the field to assigned places to receive their Bachelor ' s, Masters ' or Doctorates from one of the seven schools and colleges. What they receive from the University in most cases measures in direct proportion to that which they have contributed. Some absorb it well, and to others as can be expected, it simply goes unnoticed. 57 Academics ' The secret nf good administration (that is, of administration which benefits that sector of society which the administrator serves) lies oot in the administrator ' s vast and exact knowledge hot in his skill at navigating areas of ignorance. In Robert Bridges ' words wisdom lies io masterfol admin- istration of the unforeseen. ' " Eric Ashhy f )j IIMI Willi fj. I »H| !»»i H.I President Hurst fl. Anderson 60 Dr. Hurst H. Anderson President Lawrence M. Gould, former president of Carleton College in Minnesota said that a college or university- president " must have the wisdom of an owl, the cheerfulness of a cricket, the complacency of a camel, the adaptability of a chameleon, the diligence of a beaver, the skin of a rhinoceros, the brass of a monkey, and the charm of a domesticated deer. " Dr. Hurst R. Anderson is the eighth president since the University was chartered in 1893. Those who know President Anderson are well aware that he has these above characteristics and more. This year ' s addition of Provost to the administration has enabled Dr. Ander- son to devote his full time to the long range financial objectives of the University. Dr. Anderson ' s educational background includes a long list of degrees: an A.B. from Ohio Wesleyan University, M.A. from Northwestern University, LL.D. from Ohio Wesleyan University, L.H.D. from West Virginia Wesleyan University, LL.D. from Birmingham- Southern College, Litt.D. from Simpson College, Ed.D. from University of Chattanooga and an L.H.D. from Depauw University. Dr. Anderson is also past president and member of the Board of Directors, the Association of American Colleges; a member of the Board of Trustees of Wesley Junior College, Methodist Theological School in Ohio, and in conjunction with the Institute of International Education is a member of the President ' s Advisory Committee of the Washington area. He is named in Who ' s Who in America, Who ' s Who in Education and Who ' s Who in the Western Hemisphere. President An derson, here in his office on campus, has directed the University ' s rapid growth in the area of financial development. President Anderson joins some of the nation ' s top educational leaders and members of Congress at the White House to witness President Johnson ' s signing of a bill endorsing the promotion of higher education. 61 Provost Harold H. Hotson 62 Dr. Hutson accompanies Chief Justice Earl Warren to the proceedings for the fall dedication service of the University ' s new law school. Dr. Harold H. liiilsim Provost This year American University saw the addition of the position of Provost or executive vice president, created as a result of what President Anderson termed " the rapid and continuous growth of the University. " Dr. Harold H. Hutson, chosen to fill the position by the Board of Trustees, comes to the University from his previous position as President of Greensboro College in North Carolina, an office which he had held since 1952. A noted church leader, educator and author, Dr. Hutson is a member of Phi Beta Kappa with a list of degrees: a B.A. from Wofford College, a B.D. from Duke University, a Ph. D. from the University of Chicago and an L.L. D. from Wofford College. The newly created post will " embrace the general internal operations of the University, " giving the Provost supervision of all campus operations and bringing the Deans of all Colleges and the four vice presidents directly under his office. Dr. Hutson, who is just completing his first year as University Provost, pauses outside his campus office in the President ' s House. 63 The American University ' s board of trustees assembles in the lounge o f the School of International Service for its spring meeting. The board met to discuss the present and proposed growth of the University as well as to review some administrative policies. Honorary Trustees General Dwight D. Eisenhower The Honorable Harry S. Truman Mr. L. P. Steuart Trustees Miss Bertha S. Adkins Dr. Scott B. Appleby Dr. Lyle B. Ashby Mr. Harold I. Baynton Mr. Donald S. Bittinger Dr. Eugene Carson Blake Mr. Francis H. Boland Mr. Howard Booher Mr. Earl Bunting Mr. Renah F. Camalier Mr. Joseph P. Carlo Mr. George C. Clarke Dr. Horace E. Cromer The Rev. Dr. William F. Dunkle Mr. W. Yule Fisher Dr. Arthur S. Flemming Bishop Paul N. Garber Mr. Raymond I. Geraldson Mr. Charles C. Glover, III Dr. John O. Gross The Rev. W. Kenneth Hoover Mr. James M. Johnston The Honorable B. Everett Jordan Mr. Samuel H. Kaufimann Mr. Otto E. Koegel Mr. David Lloyd Kreeger Mr. John L. Laskey Dr. Edward G. Latch Dr. Robert M. Lester Bishop John Wesley Lord Bishop Paul E. Martin Dr. Raymond W. Miller Mr. Bradshaw Mintener General George Olmsted Dr. John M. Orem Mr. Charles C. Parlin The Honorable Richard C. Patterson, Jr. Mr. J. Craig Peacock The Honorable E. Barrett Prettyman Mrs. Helena D. Reed Mr. John M. Reeves Mr. Roland Rice Dr. Albert P. Shirkey Dr. Ralph D. Smith Dr. Guy E. Snavely The Honorable John J. Sparkman Mr. Dan Terrell Dr. Norman L. Trott Mr. Davis Weir Dr. Mastin G. White 64 Vice Presidents Stafford H. Cassell The recent establishment of the position of Uni- versity Provost or executive vice president brings the offices of the four University vice presidents directly under this office rather than the President. The offices of the four vice presidents were created in 1960, and as announced by President Anderson, took effect in July of that year. Stafford H. Cassell, Vice President: Administrative Assistant to the President, has been with the University since 1937 when he served as a professor in the Psy- chology Department as well as coach of the basketball team. And, after serving as an officer in the Navy, he returned to the University, where in 1952 he was ap- pointed to the position of Assistant to the President. Donald Derby, Vice President: Dean of Faculties, joined the University faculty in 1947 when he was ap- pointed Assistant to the President, and later becoming Provost. He is also a professor in the History Depart- ment. In 1953 he was named to his present post as Dean of Administration. William O. Nicholls, Vice President: Treasurer and Business Manager, who . is the overseer of the University ' s fiscal operation, came to American Uni- versity in 1953 from Syracuse University where he had received his degrees and had held the position as Syracuse University ' s Assistant Business Manager. K. Brent Woodruff, Vice President: Director of Uni- versity Development, was appointed to this position in 1960. Mr. Woodruff came to the University from his position as President of Bard College in New York. This administrative position directs the detailed planning of the University ' s development and expansion programs. Donald Derby William O. Nicholls K. Brent Woodruff This Office of Dean Van Way reviews his schedule in his office in Mary Graydon Center before attending one of the campus meetings which he advises. Susan S. Olson Dean of Women Joseph W. Neal Dean of Men Charles W. Van Way, Jr. Dean of Students 66 ' ihnlrul Persuimi ' l The Office of Student Personnel is the vital arm of the administration which is concerned with coordi- nating those activities and services which directly affect the student body. The office consists of admini- strative personnel trained to handle the usual problems of housing and headaches as well as the more deeply personal problems for which the University has its own testing and guidance department. It has also received area renown for its excellent placement bureau which provides students with positions during the school year as well as summer months. (Left to right) Colonel Tom W. Sills, Director of Student Aid; Douglas A. Nemier, Director of Housing; Sue G. Shaw, Director of Student Activities; Ruth E. Higgs, Head Nurse, University Health Service; John Wakefield, Director of Admissions; Colonel William R. Spillman, Director of Placement. 67 Administrative Offices Dr. Theodore R. Valence Director. SORO 1 r Francis W. Schork University Librarian Martha Short Registrar Robert Lewis Director. News Bureau 68 Dr. Lois Torrence Director, Office of Institutional Studies I s Charles H. Schools Director, Physical Plant Alf J. Horrocks Purchasing Agent Irving Spalding, Jr. Director, Alumni Office George J. Kirstein Manager, Student Accounts The daily mechanics of operating a University oftenti mes appear as complicated as the adjacent academic sphere. In all phases of student contact with the University — from cashing a check at the Bursar ' s to dropping a course at the Registrar ' s — it is vital that the University be well equipped to service, accu- rately and precisely, the students ' needs. Thus, the operation of these offices — whether they are con- cerned with the physical setup of the campus or the mechanized grade processing — is directly reflected throughout the University. Invariably, the smoother coordination of these offices means an easier flow of communication between the student and the University. Merrill Ewing Comptroller Ruth E. Johnson Student Loan Officer i .- ' 69 HEAD RESIDENTS OF CAMPUS DORMITORIES — Richard Baxter, McCabe Hallr Miss Langford. Roper Hall; Mrs. Hamrick, Hughes Hall; Miss Mack, Clark Hall; Mrs. Kelsey, McDowell Hall; and Robert Stephens. Letts Hall. Dormitory Head Hcsidents Each dormitory unit within the University ' s housing system operates with upperclassmen acting as floor proctors, who in turn are under the supervision of head residents, all of whom have their own apartments within their dormitories. Receiving their instructions from the Office of Student Personnel, these head residents, acting in an administrative capacity, but foremost in an advisory capacity, are responsible for coordinating the efforts and the actions taken by the proctors and thus indirectly with the students residing in their dormitories. The dormitory system is regulated by University rulings as well as by rules imposed by the women ' s govern- ment and men ' s government programs. The student is invariably confronted with the need to talk with a head resident, sometimes to ask advice, other times consola- tion. In their own personal ways, the head residents insure the smooth operation of the units within the dormitory system. It is also through the head residents that the Office of Student Personnel is able to effectively coordinate a constant communication line between the students and the administration concerning the policies for dormitory living. 70 A skylight appears in the unfinished circular structure of the spiritual life center which was completed in spring at the end of the quadrangle. The college student, it matters not of what faith, often finds college the " convenient " time to banter or reinforce, modulate or rigorize his beliefs. The University has a staff of three full-time and eight part-time chap- lains available to students to aid in their practicing and strengthening and understanding spiritual life. As University chaplain, The Reverend LeRoy S. Graham oversees the University ' s religious program, working with the clergy advisers to aid student leaders and to coordinate campus religious activities. The Chaplains ' Office offers scholarships and loans to undergraduates and clergymen, and helps coordinate lectures on religion and philosophy for the campus community as well as Protestant chapel services each Wednesday. This spring the building whose circular structure seems to have baffled everyone except the architects, finds sanction at the end of the quadrangle. The religious center, named the Abraham S. Kay Spiritual Life Center in honor of the late trustee, contains a large interdenominational chapel and two meditation chapels as well as meeting rooms, a library, a kitchenette and offices for the chaplains. University Chaplains The Reverend Charles Rother, Methodist Chaplain, and the Reverend LeRoy Graham are full-time chaplains on the University ' s staff. " Kindergarten faith cannot stand up against college or graduate education. Academic courses in other disciplines rarely attempt to resolve religious or ethical questions which arise out of their own subject matter. " LeRoy S. Graham University Chaplain 71 72 The Productivity of the Student is Molded hy the Faculty 73 David G. Mobberley Dean of the College The College of Arts and Sciences Lawrence W. Wadsworth, Jr. Associate Dean for Undergraduate Programs Ruth E. McFeeter Associate Dean for Academic Counseling The major preoccupation of the College of Arts and Sciences during this academic year has been the administration of a new program recognizing superior students by awarding academic credit prior to their admission to the University by the use of tests in English, history, science and mathematics, social sciences and humanities. Prospective students who are graduates of high schools of the preceding June may earn as many as 39 hours of academic credit by achieving high scores on this battery of tests designed by the Educa- tional Testing Service of Princeton, New Jersey, and endorsed by the American Association of Colleges. The program was conducted experimentally during the summer of 1964 and 76 of the 98 students who participated in this initial experiment were awarded credits which ranged all the way from 6 hours to 39 hours. In short, it meant that those who had achived as much as 30 hours of academic credit were, for all practical purposes, relieved of the necessity of attending college for one year. We think in this age of intense pressure for educa- tion all over the United States, that this procedure will allow the University to minister to an increasing num- ber of students. The College has also been engaged to a significant degree in the restructuring of the pro- gram known as University Requirements. Recognizing that education on the college level is indeed a complex business and that the great variety of students who enter the American University bring with them varying talents, extremely varying interests, the University has concluded that a more flexible system of university requirements than had obtained heretofore is indeed in the best interests of the University ' s students. Hence the new University Requirements program, administered in the CAS Office, has taken on a new approach by expressing its interest more in the individual student than in the academic system. In the hope of easing the burden of registration and other associated procedures, CAS is concerning itself with a study of a proposed summer orientation program. Again looking toward the importance of the indi- vidual student ' s needs and desires with in the academic framework, the College has announced an increase in its academic counseling services. It will in the fall of 1965 have a minimum of three full-time program counselors. — David G. Mobberly, Dean 74 Division of Humanities Dr. Harold A. Durfee Division Chairman The Division of Humanities headed by Dr. Harold A. Durfee is composed of three departments of the College: English is headed by Dr. Charles M. Clark, Languages and Linguistics is headed by Dr. Hugo J. Mueller, and Philosophy and Religion is headed by Dr. Durfee. These three departments represent the basic cornerstone of any liberal arts education and attempt to present a view of man within the scope of the universe. The English Department provides fun- damental freshman English, advanced courses in all phases of literature, prose, poetry, drama and criticism as well as more specifi c studies of Chaucer, Shake- speare and Milton. The Language Department offers courses in ten languages including Ancient Greek, Thai, Arabic and Chinese. To obtain proficiency in a language, students are encouraged to use the audio facilities of the language laboratory to supplement their classroom work. The Department of Philosophy and Religion attempts to present the concepts of what man is, what representative philosophers have thought about man and existence and a literary, historical and theological study of the various religions. CAS students find the cubicles of the language lab helpful for com- pleting class assignments in the required two years of languages. The Spiritual Life Center which stands at the end of the quadrangle is named in honor of Abraham S. Kay, late trustee of the University. 75 Assistant Professor Morris Petersen lectures to a class of students in one of the courses ottered through the Earth Sciences Department. Dr. Matthew F. Norton Division Chairman Division of Natural Science and Mathematics Dr. Matthew F. Norton heads the Division of Natural Sciences which includes five departments: Biology is under Dr. Sumner O. Burhoe, Chemistry is under Dr. Leo Schubert, Earth Sciences is under Dr. Norton, Physics is under Dr. Mark Harrison, and Mathematics and Statistics is under Dr. Steven H. Schot. Through grants and assistantships, the division has been able to carry on considerable research, par- ticularly in the fields of chemistry and physics. Both of these departments sponsor a five year work-study program with local research organizations, allowing students to participate in research projects outside the University. Departmental work is also on display in glass cases in various University buildings. In recent studies, Dr. Paul Bauer, an adjunct pro- fessor of earth sciences, has been actively involved in the discovery and progress of the Icelandic island of Surtsey. First discovered by the crew of an Icelandic trawler in November, 1963, the volcanic island has risen from 130 meters below the sea to 40 meters above the water ' s surface. Dr. Bauer has made several trips with Navy and American scientists to explore Surtsey, which is the first North Atlantic island to be born in 1100 years. Students in the science department supplement lectures with labora- tory sessions in the newly renovated facilities of Hurst Hall. 76 Dr. Ellis Weitzman Division Chairman Psychology major Richard Green spends an afternoon in a laboratory session using the newly installed eguipment to supplement lectures. Division of Social Sciences Dr. Ellis Weitzman heads the Division of Social Sciences, and within it, the Depa rtment of Psychology. Dr. Austin van der Slice heads the Sociology and Anthropology Department, Dr. W. Donald Bowles heads the Department of Economics, and Dr. Carl G. Anthon heads the Department of History. The wide range of academic fields covered by these five areas reflects the myriad aspects of a social science curricula and constitutes this comprehensive division. The Sociology and Anthropology Department strives to present the fundamental and underlying characteristics of social relationships, culture, person- ality, population, ecology and the development of the differing cultures. The History Department oversees the required freshman history course, Backgrounds of Civilization, and also provides many inclusive surveys of widely varying civilizations such as Medieval Euro- pean, English, Chinese and Hispanic American. The recently expanded Psychology Department, in con- junction with the operation of new laboratory facilities, offers courses in the scientific study of behavior, per- ception, learning, thinking and problem solving. The Departm ent of Economics emphasizes basic concepts, theories of price competition, distribution, public policy and international economics. Thus, the division provides a comprehensive sampling of all the social sciences and offers in-depth studies for students interested in a specific area of study. Senior Pete Plantec uses the testing equipment in the psychology laboratory now located on the second floor of Mary Graydon Center. 77 ■ M Students in the Speech Arts Department use the studio in WAMU for classes in the production and direction of their television programs. Don Knight and Dawn Didawick act out one of the scenes in the theatre ' s fall production of Tartufte, held in Clendenen Theatre. Dr. Jack H. Yocum Division Chairman Division of Fine and 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i . 1 1 i i ; Arts The Division of Fine and Communicative Arts, headed by Dr. Jack H. Yocum incorporates four de- partments: Fine and Applied Arts under Dr. Ben L. Summerford, Journalism and Public Relations under Dr. Ray Hiebert, Music under Dr. Lloyd Ultan, and Speech Arts (Drama, Radio-TV, and Speech) under Dr. Yocum. This division incorporates many of the departments which sponsor extracurricular activities which involve a large percentage of students. In the theatre, students produced five plays: Kafka ' s The Trial, Moliere ' s Tartuffe, Who ' ll Save the Plowboy whose playwright Gilroy came for the production, The Flies by Jean Paul Satre, and The Golden Apple by Jean La Touche. WAMU, the campus radio station, is equipped with AM facilities which reach the campus as well as an educational FM station which broadcasts as far as Richmond, Virginia. The campus publications include: the Eagle, the newspaper; the Talon, the yearbook; and the American (a new magazine which incorporated the Bald Eagle, the humor magazine, and the Writer, the literary magazine, during the second semester). The Journalism Department began a new series of " internships " which placed selected students in mass media operations throughout the city. The " internships " covered specialized fields ranging from technical and government writing to the rapidly growing area of electronic journalism, radio and television. Dr. John W. Devor Division Chairman Division nl Education The Division of Education under the direction of Dr. John W. Devor, strives to prepare students for their future roles as teachers and educators. Dr. Stafford H. Cassell, Vice President: Administrative Assistant to the President, also holds the position as Chairman of the Health. Physical Education and Recreation Depart- ment, the other component of the division. The Education Department ' s curriculum is extensive so as to enable its undergraduates to receive teaching certification which will meet the requirements of most of the states. In their senior year, education majors participate in the teacher-intern program in which they " practice teach " in elementary and secondary schools in Washington, Maryland, and Virginia. This method gives seniors the invaluable classroom experience and the practical perspective of personal contact with students, faculty members and administrators. Leonard Center is the home of the athletes, sports enthusiasts and spectators. Aside from the gym and adjacent swimming pool, student facilities include sauna baths, billiard tables, and recently-modernized bowling lanes. The sauna baths are so popular that a daily faculty-staff hour has now been innovated. The department also schedules a variety of intramural activities for men and women, ranging from men ' s intramural football to volleyball and table tennis. Ann Shulman helps a child with a penmanship lesson at one of the Washington schools as part of her teacher-intern program. " On the job training " in an area school enables education major Myrna Hirsh to gain practical experience in the classroom. Bette Jay applies experience and understanding to the individual in her class at Washington ' s Walker-Jones Elementary School. 79 Nathan A. Baily Dean of the School Nikos G. Photias Assistant Dean, Ph.D. Program Director, International Business Program School of Business Administration April 22, 1965, marked the 10th anniversary of the School of Business Administration. Begun in June 1946 as the Business and Industrial Management Program of the Department of Economics, the School now has an enrollment of over 500 full-time, 250 part-time under- graduates, about 600 candidates for Master of Business Administration, and 200 candidates for Ph.D. in Busi- ness Administration. Since its founding the School has pioneered in many areas; Transportation, Real Estate, International Business, Church Business Management and R S D Management. The newest program is the extension of Automatic Data Processing Systems from the graduate level to an undergraduate major leading to the B.A. in Business Administration. The school offered for the first time in spring 1965 a senior Business Policy course. Taught by Associate Professor Harry J. Wheaton, Assistant to the Dean, Undergraduate Program, the course has exposed and enthused 27 students to the Harvard case problem method. The School also offers special programs for executives already established in their respective fields. The development program offers one and two week sessions of extremely con- centrated, intensive studies in a specific area. Dean Bailey is currently serving as President of the Middle Atlantic Association of Colleges of Business Administration, a regional association of 58 schools and departments of business administration. Dr. Ole S. Johnson, Director of the Marketing Program, is President of the Washington Chapter of the American Marketing Association, as well as a national director. Professor Howe Martyn, Director of the International Business Program, is Secretary-Treasurer of the Asso- ciation for Education in International Business. Dr. Elcanon Isaacs, Coordinator of the Business Law Cur- riculum, was the first president of the Middle Atlantic Business Law Association. Harry J. Wheaton Assistant to Dean Undergraduate Program James Owens Assistant to Dean Master of Business Administration Program 80 School nl Iiiim ' i iiiiirnl .mil I ' lihlii: iliiiiiiislr;iliini The School of Government and Public Administra- tion directs its students toward an understanding of the enormous potentialities and subsequent roles of man- kind in modern society. A variety of programs are offered in the school providing for participant observa- tion as well as academic learning of governmental processes. These programs include specialized studies in the fields of American Government, Comparative Gov- ernmental Workshops Abroad, and Special Institutional Workshops. One of the most unique programs is the Washington Semester. This was established to provide students from the nation ' s colleges to study at American Uni- versity. Over one hundred participating students are given the opportunity to do concentrated work in the field of government for one semester. They are also encouraged to participate in all activities on this campus. An Inter-University Consortium has recently been established through the cooperation of Howard University, Catholic University, Georgetown University, George Washington University and American Uni- versity. This program was devised to enable students to work with the more diverse facilities found at the respective schools. The newest advancement of the School is a course, The Senate Institution, introduced in the spring semes- ter 1965. Dr. Preston is teaching the study and his lectures are supplemented by talks given by a number of United States Senators. The students are also asked to visit Senate sessions and certain committee meetings. The goal of this course is to introduce the student to the United States Senate and to observe its role in american politics. The making of the ideal citizen is a basic goal of the School of Government and Public Administration. Facilities offered on campus are supplemented by those available in the immediate environment of the District of Columbia. Opportunities are unlimited to students as they progress from book learning to direct observa- tion to actual experience in their individual fields. Undergraduates enrolled in the School ' s newest course, The Senate Institution, hear a lecture by Senator Wayne Morse (Dem.) of Oregon. Earl H. De Long Dean of the School Charles H. Goodman Assistant Dean Nathaniel S. Preston Assistant Dean Washington Semester Program 81 Ernest S. Griffith Dean of the School Takehiko Yoshihashi Associate Dean School ill International Service The School of International Service was established in 1958, as a companion school to the School of Govern- ment and Public Administration. The School offers a liberal arts college education of excellence with a strong element of the international dimension, whether or not the student plans a career in service overseas. More than fifty outstanding educators, government officials, and others outside the school ' s faculty assisted in formulating the standards and curriculum for the new school. Programs were set up to prepare the student for the foreign service, for business representa- tion overseas, for church missions, for overseas repre- sentation, for international administration, and for overseas labo r. An Advisory Council was established in 1962 to continue the School ' s success and keep it abreast of changing requirements. A new program to prepare for intelligence research and analysis was instituted this year. The program was instituted in the belief that " it has come to be more and more essential that we understand the complex nature of the tactics of the Communist nations, and the rapid changes in those sensitive areas of the world in which the covert and overt wars — both hot and cold — are being fought. " Students of international relations and government at American University have the unique opportunity of learning in the educational laboratory of a world capital. In addition, the School of International Service regularly invites officials of government agencies and departments, as well as foreign officials, to visit class- rooms and speak at weekly coffee hours. William C. Cromwell Assistant Dean Students and faculty members crowd the lounge of the School of International Service to hear a speaker at a weekly coffee hour. 82 School nl I ! 1 1 1 ■ I i 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 Studies October, 1965, marked the establishment of the University ' s seventh major school, the College of Con- tinuing Education (CCE). Created from the Division of General and Special Studies, the new school is set up to meet the needs of the University ' s 7,000 part-time students and its off-campus centers. The College ' s goals are to provide coordinated programs of degrees to adults who are seeking an education or desiring to continue their studies. The School offers a Bachelor of Science, with an emphasis on Social Studies or Business Administration, and a Master of Science in American Studies. The College also includes centers outside the University, such as those located in Fort Benning, Hunter Air Force Base and Fort Gordon in Georgia, and centers in South Carolina such as Myrtle Beach Air Force Base and Shaw Air Force Base. Through the addition of this College, the American University has been able to expand its geographic area and also to enable the adult community to continue its education on the college level. Richard M. Bray Dean of the School Raymond W. Aiken Assistant Dean Herbert P. Stuns Administrative Assistant to Dean Director, Summer Sessions William F. Lanier Acting Director: Off-campus and In-Service Programs 83 Richard W. Van Wagenen Dean of the School Gene E. Rodney Assistant Dean Graduate School Since American University was chartered in 1893, it has grown rapidly in all directions, one of which has been the increase in the number of students above the undergraduate level. The University ' s graduate program offers courses of study in a varied number of fields. A Master ' s Degree is offered in four schools: The College of Arts and Sciences, The School of Business Administration, The School of Government and Public Administration, and The School of International Service. Two degrees are granted above the Master ' s level. Programs leading to a Doctor of Philosophy are offered in these fields: area ' studies, business administration, economics, government, history, international relations and organ- ization, mathematics, psychology, public administration, sociology, and statistics. The degree of Doctor of Edu- cation is also given through the Graduate School. Lectures and seminars within the various graduate programs are supplemented in a number of ways: through individual research projects which are avail- able after the student has completed 12 graduate hours at the University; an in-service project which is an individual research project; the professional institute which is specialized training for persons in the pro- fessional fields; and a reading course which the student pursues on his own, conferring with a tutor at times during the length of the course; as well as areas of graduate study for no credit, the summer program, full-time and part-time study and degree and non- degree study. One of the most interesting and recently innovated programs of the Graduate School is the inter-university graduate consortium program. Students of the city ' s major graduate schools attend courses at the other universities, thus making their studies more specialized and more comprehensive with the addition of courses not offered at the university in which they are enrolled. To meet the needs of the increasing number of graduate students, the University has set aside certain rooms solely for the use of graduates. In the recently renovated library, graduates and faculty members share a wing of the building for their research. 84 The Washington College of Law " We dedicate a fine building . . . against an im- pressive background of anniversaries, which call to mind the rich heritage of our past. But this is not a time merely for dedication. It is a time for re-dedication to the principles which have sustained the freedom which made our growth possible. " These are the words of Earl Warren, Chief Justice of the United States, at the dedication of the new uptown law school on October 31, 1964. The Washington College of Law, founded in 1896, merged with the American University in 1949, becoming the University ' s first professional school. It provides both full-time and part-time programs of study leading to the degree of Juris Doctor. The school is a member of the Association of American Law Schools and is approved by the American Bar Association. It also meets the requirements for the bar in all 50 states and carries the certification of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia. In addition to lecture and reading rooms, the new building contains a library as well as the Edwin A. Mooers moot courtroom. Sunlight streams through the concrete structure of the overhang on the front of the new Washington College of Law on the campus. r r % John S. Myers Dean of the College B. J. Tennery Associate Dean Anthony C. Morella Assistant Dean Organizations " Creativity and spiritual insight — these are the highest rewards in other and hardly less important ways. Heceptivity can be a source of innocent and completely harmless happiness. A man or woman who knows how to make the hest of both worlds — the world revealed hy wise passiveness and the world created by wise activity — tends to find life enjoyable and interesting. Ours Any method which promises to make life seem more enjoyable and the commonplaces of everyday experience more ioterestiog shoold be welcomed as a major contri- bution to culture and morality. " Aldous Huxley Student Senate Former president Robert Stone called the Student Senate " a pigsty for petty politicians. " Presidential candidate Ken Barnes characterized it as a " $30-a-year debating society. " This year the Senate tried to prove its critics wrong. The echoes of president Barry Yeskel ' s plea for awareness and participation had hardly died Members of the University ' s Student Senate open one of thei Friday afternoon meetings with a prayer an d the flag salute jBJjX El WxZZJ — " " ji LJ 7 J wkil Curt Karpel Vice-President Libby Heyn Secretary Daniel Natchez Comptroller out when the Senate set to work. The first roadblock the senators encountered was the publications, early in the fall semester. The Senate tried to restructure the barely christened Student Publications Board (created last year to choose editors and business managers for the publications, SPB had performed this task only once). The senators approved a three-section motion, then changed their collective minds and rescinded it. Three weeks later, another three-part amendment was offered that was virtually identical to the first. This time two parts were defeated and the third tabled. In the midst of this " petty politicking, " as one student put it, other students began to revolt against what they con- sidered to be high prices, unsanitary conditions and poor food in the cafeteria. An anonymous group calling itself CDF (Committee for Decent Food) caused concern and commotion by plastering the campus with signs and placing ads (also anonymous) in the Eagle. The Senate and its Health and Welfare Committee investi- gated and, backed by a threat of mass student action, brought about minor price cuts. But the furore aroused cost the chairman of the cafeteria subcommittee his job. The Senate this year has won the reputation of a group that reacts to a situation, but never strikes the match. As a mouthpiece for the student body, it acts of, by and for a few students, often ignoring those many apathetic students who take little interest in student government. The Senate is often jabbed for pretentious display of authority, heckled for overriding Robert ' s Rules, praised for granules of accomplishment and encouraged to continue its chrome-plated ideals under administrative auspices. At times, a personalized fog settles over the Senate room, and at other times the Senate ' s talks are the crux of campus concern. Yeskel had a pet project of his own: a committee to evaluate student government. The Finance Committee chairman was asked to evaluate financial matters, the Eagle ' s editor was asked to evaluate student government in- volvement with publications, and a senator was asked to evaluate everything else. One member of the Senate, hearing of the self-investigating evaluation, said it was like " asking the board of directors of Paramount Pictures to review all its own films. " Some constructive steps were taken to establish a Hearing Board. The original proposal gave the board wide discretionary powers, but the watered-down version passed by the Senate limited it to impotent recommendations, and excluded WRRB from its scope. During the year the Senate acted as a pincushion to absorb student com- plaints, some justified, others not. It played this role when cars were banned for on-campus juniors; when not even half the Senate attended a memorial service for the late President Kennedy; when it changed its spring election schedule; when one election had to be rescheduled because of voter discrepancies; when SUB ' s advisor resigned following an imbroglio he created about a SNCC project; and tried, but failed, to get liquor served at the Junior-Senior Prom. Publi- cations hit the Senate floor again in the spring, when the Bald Eagle the humor magazine, and the Writer, the literary magazine, requested permission to be merged. The Senate passed it and sent it to the student body for a general referendum, which it passed by two votes. In a more acute incident, the Senate criti- cized the yearbook for some 3,000 letters to parents requesting them to become patrons. They solved the problem by having all money sent back to the parents, with a cover letter explaining why. Commissions for the business staff, however, were granted on the money that was sent back. Most of spring was taken up by SA elections, interwoven with their handshakes, smiles, side comments and compilations of names for candidates ' campaign letters. Potential candidates were stringently criticized for straying from the path of righteousness: forgery of questionnaires and lies about acceptance of free meals brought curt editorials from the Eagle. And, in the aftermath, even before the campus was cleaned up, a new group of senators took over, to continue the tradition of ignoring parliamentary procedure, to con- sider and reconsider the same old proposals, and, in truth, to re-enact yet another time the tragedies of mice and men. Tom Anderson Dr. William Haskett, who acted as faculty advisor in the absence of Dr. Said, quiets the squirms of the youngest Senator, his son. Barry Yeskel President STUDENT SENATE — Front Row: Janet Peeples, Harvey Cummings, Stephen Rozov, Fred R. Joseph. Second How: Norman S. Early, Jr., Sherry Mueller, Mrs. Jane McSpadden, Libby Heyn, Barry Yeskel, Bob Wischer, Curt Karpel, Daniel Natchez, Robert W. Kinsey, Dr. Said. Third Row: John Briar, Dean Van Way, Dean Olson, Mark Flower, Louise Joel, Gary Bogart, Dixie Wilson, Lynne Battaglia, Glenn Davis, Warren Miller, Lanny Nagler, David Salz, Dennis Wishnie, Katey Kane, Betsy Jones, Peter Kimmel, Gary Walker. 89 Student Health and Welfare Committee STUDENT HEALTH AND WELFARE — Front Row: Tina Hudson. Lynne Bataglia, Curt Karpel, chairman. Second Row: Kathie Burns, Suzanne Perry, Janet Peeples, Doris Hervitz. Joy Weiss, Andrea Shankman, Pat Kraus, Jane Hirschman, Liz Cookson, Shelly Greenberg. Third Row: Pat Rogers, Hope Jarfee, Jane Yoshihashi, May Yoneyama, Sue Chattier, Bobbi Brown, Ming Smith, Mary Stuart, Phyllis White, Joyce Bressler, Judy Roenick, Sue Kloos, Mark Grissman, Lanny Nagler, Bob Atkins, Joel Shane, Les Kramer. Fourth Row: Betsy Jones, Bobbie Goldstein. Wayne Roy, Maxine Jacobs, Louise Huld, Al Entin, Sheryl Fechtelkotter, Alan Silverberg, Buddy Schramm, Judi Feldman, Judy Rosen, Bill Gross, Lou Ames, Matt Prestone, Marc Sauer, Gary Walker, Paul Inskeep, Ed Faberman, Daniel O ' Flaherty. Constitution Committee CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE — Front Row: Gary Walker, Peter Kimmel; Back Row: Robert Wischer, chairman; Louise Joel. Glenn Davis. Among the problems coming before the Student Health and Welfare Committee were the food service in the cafeteria and the parking problem, both of which they made an attempt to solve. The Constitution Committee reviewed the constitutions of all new groups on campus and helped with the regula- tory standards of the Student Association. The Student-Faculty Committee worked together toward the goal of bettering the relations between the student body and the faculty. It is composed of members of the Student Senate and other student and faculty members. Student -Faculty Cummittee STUDENT - FACULTY COMMITTEE — Front Row: Louise Joel, Sherry Mueller. Libby Heyn. Back Row: Dean Charles Van Way, Jr., Norman Early, Curt Karpel, Robert Kinsey, Barry I. Yeskel, chairman. 90 Sllllllllll Publications I till ill The Student Publications Board is composed of the advisors and editors of the student publications. The president of the Student Association and an elected member of the Senate sit on the board as well. The elected member of the Senate acts as chairman of the group. Also on the board in advisory positions are the Dean of Students and the Chairman of the Journalism Department. Under fire for most of the year, the board regulated publications ' problems, worked on budgets and at the end of the year selected new editors and business managers for next year. The fourteen members of the Finance Committee under the direction of the comptroller of the Student Association, reviewed all requests for allocations and made recommendations concerning them. The com- mittee prepares the Student Association budget for the year. This year ' s closed meetings were opened after some hardy discussions on the topic. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD — Front Row: Stephen Rozov. Second Row: Beverly Epstein, Penny Pagano. Third Row: Maik Lando, Donald Moore, David Zamichow. Finance Committee FINANCE COMMITTEE — Front Row: Peter Holden, Peter Kira- mel, Linda Taxis. Daniel Natchez. Glenn Davis. Mark Flower, Charles Kantor. Second Row: William Laubenstein, Merrill Ewing, Stephen Antang. Joel Shane, George Gerstein, Philip Berg, Marty Pettit, Michael Sheehan, Dean Van Way. 91 Student Union Board STUDENT UNION BOARD — Front Row: William Laubenstein, III, Andi Piccolino, Melvin Page, vice chairman; Sue Bucke. Second Row: Robert Chemikoff, Daniel O ' Flaherty, Barbara Bodnar, Sue Clark, Barbara Leavitt, Barbara Julich, Carol Wiener. Third Row: Norm Early, Charles Dean, Terry Ortman, Katey Kane, Buddy Schramm, Leon Busche, Leo Corradini, Alan Kauf- man, Graham Young. The Student Union Board is made up of representa- tives from each class, WRC, MRC, ICC and LRCC. Composed of six standing committees, SUB coordinates the social and cultural life on campus from the planning of big weekends to weekly films. This year SUB brought the Serendipity Singers and the Smothers Brothers to AU among other entertainment favorites. Homecoming, Sadie Hawkins and Spring Weekends were once again the highlights of the social year at AU. In charge of planning Homecoming Weekend, the Homecoming Committee, an arm of SUB, managed to come up with a few firsts. It was the first time women received 2 a.m. and 4 a.m. lates, the first time the dance was held at -the Shoreham, the first time the float parade traveled off campus to Spring Valley and the first time the Queen was crowned on Friday night so that she could reign over the whole spirited week- end. Mark Russell and the Serendipity Singers followed by a pep rally helped the queen start the weekend off in the right vein and keep it moving at a fast pace. Homecoming Committee HOMECOMING COMMITTEE — Front Row: Carol Wiener, Judith Dattelbaum, vice chairman; Daniel O ' Flaherty, chair- man; Douglas McLaine, Leslie Tawn ey. Second Row: Mary Anne Nelson, Kathie Byrnes, Cici Spencer, James Mancuso, Dee Turnage. 92 I ORIENTATION BOARD — Front Row: Warren Miller, vice chairman; Dean Susan Olson, Howard Stein, chairman. Second Row: Sanford Schlitt, Louise Joel, Steven Rendelman, Melvin Page, Jon Steinberg, Carol Wiener, Edward Pritchard, C. J. Reid, David Ranzer, Terry Ortman, Linda Taxis. Orientation Board The work of the Orientation Board begins in the spring and continues throughout the summer months. The culmination of all the work is the Orientation Week in the fall. The board consists of four executive officers and seven committee chairmen; street dance, concert, movie, teas, testing, registration and picnic. The board provided a fun and information packed week for in- coming freshmen and transfer students, helping them to adjust to life on the American University campus. The freshman hazing program is run in conjunction with the Sophomore Class. The Elections Committee takes charge of all campus elections. This year a mock national Presidential election was held under the auspices of the Elections Committee. Once again the organization ran the Stu- dent Senate elections in the spring and elections for class officers. Election Committee ELECTIONS COMMITTEE — Front Row: Stephen Haney, vice chair- man; Katey Kane, chairman; Susan Chattier. Second Row: Kathe Lemmerman, Joy Weiss, Doris Hervitz, Susan Clark, Janet Peeples, Jane Helbig, Sherd Meyers, Eleanor Sukrow, Marsha Stricoff, Bobbi Brown, Barbara Leavitt, Lili Lerner, Dee Dee Newcomb, Sandra Shandler. Third Row: Charles Dean, Peter Brach, William Lebro, Mat- thew Prestone, William Schuetze, Stephen Sullivan, Mark Briskman. 93 Men ' s Residence Council MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL — Front Row: Bruce Hamblin, vice president; Stuart Lloyd, president; Lloyd Lovejoy. Second Row: Toby Martin, Howard Schwartz, Kenneth Schept, David Dougherty, Daniel Landau. The Men ' s Residence Council, just two years old, is composed of representatives from each of the men ' s dormitories. This group plans and coordinates social and academic functions of the men living on campus. This year several successful open houses were held in the men ' s dorms to which all were invited. Once again, the Inter-Religious Club Council spon- sored the successful Expresso Nights, informal coffee hours for all students. The I.R. C.C. is made up of elected representatives from each of the religious organizations on campus and helps to coordinate the various activities of the religious groups. The Lectures on Religion are co-sponsored by the I.R. C.C. and the Chaplains ' Office. Inter-Religious Club Council INTER-RELIGIOUS CLUB COUNCIL — Front Row: Karen Stocking, Wayne Roy, chairman; Rosemary Hugh. Second Row: Nina Land, Renee Laughner, Lin- da Fields, Georgia Whippo, Kenneth Wong. Third Row: LeRoy S. Graham, University chaplain; David Stillman, Fredrick Nagy, Charlotte Jones, Ann Kurtz. 94 minimis Hesiileucc Council WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL — Front How: Sherry Mueller, president; Sally Frame, Fran Tompakov, Ricki Stofsky, Dee Turnage, Penny Pagano, first vice president. Second Row: Barbara Goldman, Harriet Heller, Carol Butterworth, Debby Beck, Jaimie Walsh, Marti Kirkwood, Susan Chattier. Third Row: Bob- bie Shaw, Marina Lee, Pam Kellogg, Elaine Donofric, Barbara Kohn, Liz Cookson, Barbara Julich, Fran Dobyan, Pat Schiavi. INTER - CLUB COUNCIL — Front Row: Judy Farber, Har- vey Cummings, president; Pete Rosenthal. Second Row: Alice Caniglia, Mina Martinez, Car- ole Ann Lovin, Valerie Ken- ney, Steven Drysdale. . Third Row: Stephen Rosenberg, David E. Wade, Jacques De- Puy, Gary Walker, Thomas Leedy. Inter- Club Council The Best Loved Girl Ceremony was the highlight of the Women ' s Residence Council ' s programs this year, followed closely in popularity by the increased amount of open houses in the dormitories and the Christmas Program. Coordinating the functions of all campus clubs, the Inter-Club Council is composed of members of each club on campus. The first activity of the year for I.C.C. was the annual Orientation Week Club Fair to inform new students of university activities. Women ' s Residence Regulations Board is in charge of disciplinary action for women students. The group carries out the regulations presented in Coed Code and sees that women residents know all the regulations affecting their campus life. Women ' s Residence Regulations Hiiiiril WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE REGULATIONS BOARD — Front Row: Penny Pagano, chairman. Second Row: Carol Mosler, Carol Stinaff. Third Row: Donna Rob- bins, Libby Heyn, Kathy Campton. Fourth Row: Sue Sutphin, Cib Benz, Jan Wheeler, Cynthia Wolff. 95 Sophomore Class General Assembly SOPHOMORE CLASS GENERAL ASSEMBLY — Front Row: Sandra Allen, Sandy Scran- ton, Scott Seldin, Glenn Davis, Richard Bernstein. Second Row: Sue Kloos, Donald Dickstein, Joyce Bressler, Larry Rubin, Charles Richman, Rita Davidowitz, Arlene Blewett. Third Row: Robert Atkins, David Anderson, Frank Sanders, Leon Busche, Gary Harris, Gary Bogart, Mark Flower. Senior Class General Assembly SENIOR CLASS GENERAL ASSEMBLY — Front Row: Janet Peeples, Mary Owen, Kay Parker, Maeona Sugiyama, Fred Joseph. Second Row: Dennis Brinn, Michael Brent, Sherry Mueller, Louise Joel, Craig Berrington. Freshman Class General Assembly FRESHMAN GLASS GENERAL AS- SEMBLY — Front Row: Pat Sulli- van, Connie Freeman, Maryann Malven. Second Row: Eric Silver- stein, Jim Huff, Dick Kendle. 96 riiiss 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ; 1 1 1 Heading the list of Senior Class activities this year was the compiling of course and professor evaluation sheets from students and the publication of the results in pamphlet form in order to help students to choose for the fall semester. The seniors also developed a loan fund as its class gift, to be used by future students. The plans for the Junior-Senior Prom occupied the minds of the Junior Class. The traditional events over Spring Weekend included the dance and a concert, this year a rock ' n roll session. The Sophomore Class began its activities with the traditional freshman Orientation Week hazing, followed with a dance in November. The class began a paper- back book trading center for students. Besides building a Homecoming float, the Freshman Class sponsored a dance in the spring and elected a Freshman Class Assembly. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS — Front Row: Ted Wolford, parliamen- tarian; Steven Rosov, president; Lucille Levin, secretary. Second Row: Gary Ginsburg,, vice president; Terry Ortman, treasurer. • •» •.ft .4 ft »n «.«».r.« ' .» « . k ' ft ' . ' ft 4 ' . ►• 4) « : t - . •? ' « » J r. .4 ft 4 k ' A ft .4 . 4 4 ' 4 7 k - 4 :•►.•. 4». ? + t. 7 «.• ' 4 ' . ► " ft ' »4.», k ' T k " ' ft 4 • »« 1 4 ' i " i ' ' ' f k ' w k ' 4 " ' ►• • ft 7 r . y ' . ► ' 4. ' 4 7 ft " 4 ft 4 .■ ». ft .1 . « ► " ft 4 4 4 ' ft 41 . ' ». 4 k 1 ' .. ►:» 4 4. .4 A - r d w C A •-ft 4 ft ' 4 ft 4 -• ». ft .4 ' . ft .4 f. 4 » ' u k j r ;» 7 k 04 ' 4 , " ft 4 . ft ft k ' 4 » k " il k 4 ■ k " .« ' - ft .4 r . 7 ft ' 4 ft ' 4» " v k " f 4 ' ' . r y 7 k 4 4 . ' ' . 7 k " " 4 ' J 7 • 4 « «• ' ' .• i. ' ' » ft .1 . ft. 4 4 ' 4 " . k ' ' 4 1 .«».» .4 .ft 4 ft 4 ft 4 k 1 ' 4 .ft-« ' 4» ' • .4 » ft, 4 Ik ' 4 . ft " 4 .■►.».«•. r . k A r j » «: »: » ' » k % ► ' ft 4 ft 4 . f. k ' ' r . k " ft.4 ' . ■ ft ' 4 1 ft 4 ' J r . «: ' j»k , 4 ft «-.»• « » ' ' « ft 7 » ' . 4 •■ ft ' 4 ' - . ' -4 ft 4 ft 4- ' ».ft7 ' 1 ► " ft .4 ft 4 ' ft 4 » » ' • ►:» 4 r, ,4 ' 4 r 1 •- ft 4 ft ' 4 ■ ft ' 4 -• ». ft J ' . k ' ' •: j »i 7 ■ ►» 4 • ft 4 ft. .4 » ' ' .. » k ' d k 4 ; » r ' . »- ' 4 ,- » 4 . ft. 4 •: ' 4 r c « k 4 . ► " ft 4 ,• | .« »• ft .4 »■ r. ft, r i 7 ft ' 4 ». k ' ft 1 7 k ' 4 7 »? ' 4 7 ft 4 ' . k « ' 4 7 ft 4 r .4 v r, 4 ft 41 :•►: • ,4-.i ft 4 . ft ft . . ft .4 . ft. 4 . ' ft 4 rk ' » k. " A i ► 4 r ft ' .» ' ft. ' . 7 ft 7 k 4 ft 4 " . ►•. •; ft 4 ft ' 4 " ■ ft ' ft . ►.». 4 ' . • " . k a " y ' ft 4 ft 4 . . k. " 4 r . k- 4 ' 7 . ' .. ' 4 ' 4 7 k ' 4 ' 4 » ' ' 4 . k ' 4 ' t ' ft 4T-ft ' 4 : •:» 4 ■•ft. ft JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS — David Salz, president; Judith Feldman, secretary; Douglas McLaine, treasurer. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS — Loretta Singer, secretary; Dennis Wishnie, vice president; Paul Inskeep, president; Barry Simons, treasurer. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS — Sue Copple, secretary; Norman Early, president; Lee Turnage, vice president; Roger Gorevic, treasurer. 97 Ymiiiii Democrats YOUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Row: Ronni Goldman, Joy Weiss, Doris Herwitz, Joyce Bressler, Frederick Wilner, president; Gary Gailes, Betsy Shuster, Patricia Rause, Elizabeth Cookson. Second Row: Victor Rosenthal, Daniel Landau, James Bonsall, Linda Cohen, Diana Richman, Phyllis Holtzer, Carole Mosler, Albert DeSalvo, Bar- bara Leavitt, Linda Weiss, Lawrence Rubin, Jerrey Britton, Jeffrey Simon. Third Row: Robert Spaulding, Matthew Tannenbaum, Richard Gray, William LeGro, Peter Gottesman, Paula Mack, Anna Byus, Mary Ellen Condon, Suzanne Perry, Jonathan Kovler, Andrew Simpson. The national elections were the first concern of the Young Democrats this year. An added interest for the group was the candidacy of a faculty member for Congressional Representative from a Maryland district. Rejoicing in President Johnson ' s victory, the group took an active part in the Inauguration Week festivities as a reward for their hard work during the elections. The remainder of the year was spent working for Senators and Representatives on Capitol Hill and in sponsoring speakers on campus who lectured on political topics. Both American and foreign students are joined together in Pan Ethnon to bring about international understanding through social and educational experi- ences. The group sponsored weekly coffee hours. Pan lillimiii PAN ETHNON — Front Row: Maria Bush, Georgia Whippo, Orville Green, parliamentarian; Andrea Sheinkin. Second Row: Lynnette DuMoulin, president; Susan Blumenthal, Bonita Evans, corresponding secretary; Bette Shertzer, Martha Wright, Supapan Mejudhon, Kathe Lemmerman, Paul Korody. Third Row: Allan Zink, Pat Leon, Kathy Kline, Heike Mueller, Mallappa Vittal, Khalil Abu-Rish. Fourth Row: Alphonce Pkuku-Ndiege, vice president; Mary Ellen Condon, May Yoneyama, Anneliese Grable, Patricia Fletcher, Mary Jane Williams, Esther Goldberg, Gig Lindquist, Christine Sell, Robert Childers. Fifth Row: Nancy Fluhr, Carla Lofberg, Sally Frame, Janet Pickens, Jane Blatt, Susan Thorner, Jane Bernstein. Sixth Row: M ' Kean Tredway, Steven Pollack, Dr. Trowbridge, advisor; Carlo Scarzella, Vicente Obias, Sarasin Viraphol, Jack Lein. Seventh Row: Tom O ' Connor, Jouquin Bohorquez, Steve Hendrix. Eighth Row: Howard Spring- man, Ben Crain, Robert Zwinoira, Sushil Verma. 98 Younq Republicans YOUNG REPUBLICANS — Front Row: Kilty Keever, William Brock, vice president; Graham Weaver, presi- dent; Randall Carroll, Martin Gold, Linda Taxis, Harvey Cummings, Matthew Prestone. Second Row: Tina Hudson, David Mercer, Lynne Humble, Lawry Lee Kennedy, Wayne Roy. Third Row: Michael Lubin, Joseph Schiff, Barry Tuft, Robert Atkins. Fourth Row: Gerald Rice, Roger Perser, John Litchfield, Barbara Balbiani, Carl Brucker. Fifth Row: Dick Kendall, Law- rence Hessenius. Sixth Row: Watt French, Judith Lewis. Seventh Row: Martha Dempsey, May Yone- yama, Nina Land, Randall Tenor. With the national elections occurring this year, the Young Republicans found themselves in the thick of things. The group worked to promote the election of Republican candidates on both the national and the local scenes through speeches, envelope stuffing and telephone work. Recovering from their Presidential candidate ' s defeat, the YR ' s took and active interest in the reorganization of the party. The Conservative Union backed Barry Goldwater in its goal to promote the traditional political ideals and provide a forum for the discussion of controversial issues of concern to students and the nation. Conservative Llniuu CONSERVATIVE UNION — Front Row: Nancy Hartwell, Dr. Klaus Herrmann, Alvin Entin, presi- dent; Robert Atkins, Susan Kloos. Second Row: Robert Perrino, Daniel Paulson, Barry Tuft, Donald Manzullo, Bruce Maccabee. Third Row: Matthew Prestone, Martin Anderson, John Abbitt, Paul Inskeep. 99 People hi People PEOPLE TO PEOPLE — Front Row: Mallappa Vittal, lean Berwick, Mina Martinez, Andrea Sheinkin, Lynn Franklin, Dena Rosen, David Wade, chairman; Jerry Long, vice chairman; Diane Heller, Debbie Huang, Jane Meyerhoff, Adele Sachs, Elizabeth Huddleston. Second Row: Thomas Musacchio, Joan Hanin, Barbara Elsas, Armando Palerm, Barrie Miller. Miles McGinty, Sushil Verma, Suzanne Horton, Vincente Obias, Carole Mervis, Chiko Okazaki, Carol Barnes. Third Row: Priscilla Payne, Joaquim Bohorquez, Jane Tuckerman, Susan Simpson, Katie Fahnestock, Sarasin Viraphol, Mohamed Abby. Philosophy Club PHILOSOPHY CLUB — Front Row: Susan Hartt, president; Jennifer Kosh, vice president. Second Row: Graham Young, vice president; Dt. Harold Durfee. People to People, a national organization, was established to bring about international understanding through an exchange of ideas with foreign students. The group attended parties sponsored by embassies, saw city government in action in Baltimore, had a tour and lecture in the Washington Mosque and attended a State Department briefing. People to People sponsors a summer Students Abroad program, sending students to Europe to learn to live and adapt to foreign situations. The Faith and Freedom Lectures on topics pertain- ing to Philosophy were sponsored by the Philosophy Club. The club also brought visiting professors to cam- pus to deliver lectures. The Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society had an active year sparked with the most debate victories of the past three years. The members went to the National Invitational Tournament at the University of Chicago in November and walked off with seventh place in the Championship Division, higher than any other East coast team. This was followed by a third place victory at Villanova in December. The Region III tournament of Delta Sigma Rho was held at American University under the sponsorship of the AU chapter. At this meeting, Gary Harris was elected vice president of Region III. In April, the national forensic honorary attended the national con- vention in Bloomington, Indiana. 100 Forensic Society HURST R. ANDERSON FORENSIC SOCIETY — Front Row: Gary Bogart, vice president; Barbara Julich, president; Gary Harris. Second Row: Gale Carrington, Lawry Lee Kennedy, Jean Anne Davoe, Alvin Entin, Carol Sabel, Jerome Polisky. Third Row: Evan Dubelle, Wayne Roy, Richard McCleery, Melvin Page, Frank Spillman, William Temple. Delta Sigma Itlm DELTA SIGMA RHO — Jeffrey Human, Jerome Polisky, coach; Barbara Julich, Wayne Roy, Kenneth Barnes. 101 i k A dfc r u v Mi PI 4 j gy ' iTl ■ i 9) : 1 Spanish Club SPANISH C LUB — Front Row: Di- ane Wright, Mina Martinez, presi- dent; Dr. Marguerite Suarez-Murias, faculty advisor; Ann Weller, vice president; Joaquin Bohorquez. Sec- ond Row: Richard Scott, Debbie Huang, Vicky Kaplan, Charles Hearne, Robert Baddy. Third Row: Gail Fitzpatrick, Rafael Fermoselle, Joan Hanin, Jane Tuckerman. Fourth Row: Armando Palerm, Barrie Miller, Anne Schleichert. Filth Row: Ray Anderson, James Oliphant, Carol Barnes, Marion Rosso, Sam- uel Welsh. Sixth Row : Juan Pas- cual, Carmenly Subira, Barbara Fogt, David Pearsall. Seventh Row: Octavio Portu, Jr., Jane O ' Connell, Parvaneh Foroughi. The Spanish Club attempts to capture some of the highlights of Spanish culture through parties, movies and discussions. Members also participated in field trips and heard lectures by cultural attaches of Wash- ington embassies. Lectures, folk songs and parties highlighted the year for members of the French Club, associated with the Junior Alliance Francaise. Members traveled to New York for the national convention. Speakers this year were Pierre Joncas of the Canadian Embassy and the Reverend Steinschneider of the French Protestant Church in Washington. The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Design is sponsored by their Washington parent chap- ter. It is composed of interior design majors. The White House and the FAA Building in Washington and Phila- delphia buildings were the subjects of field trips. To draw the economics faculty and students closer together, the Economics Club sponsored weekly lunch- eons with the faculty. The club brought to campus the Russian assistant deputy of the Bureau of Central Sta- tistics and Gardner Means who presented a new international theory on the balance of payments. French Club JR. ALLIANCE FRANCAISE — Front Row: Anne Kunin, Martha Wright, Susan Blumenthal, vice president; David Mills, president; Barb Cohn, Kay Cohen. Second Row: Supapan Mejudhon, Ruth Henriques, Nina Greer, Ste- phanie Lustgarten, Dale Soneshlen. Third Row: Patricia Marchu, Donna Kelley, Roberta Sanchez, Suzanne Cam- mann. Fourth Row: Allan Zink, Linda Ainsworth, Alexandra Godlewski, Sirry Kichler. 102 Student Chapter American Institute ill Design STUDENT CHAPTER OF AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF DESIGN — Chikako Okazaki, Bettie Wiegel, Karen Christie, Penne Poole, Pa- tricia Travers, president; Carol Barnes, Mary Anne Nelson, Jane Butterworth, vice president. Ecnnomics Club ECONOMICS CLUB — Front Row: Mina Martinez, Armando Paleim, president; Frank Phillips, vice president; Charlotte Cook. Second Row: Frank Parisi, John Elliott, Kenneth Weissman, Filippus Goeltom, Charles Cox. 103 Student National Educatinn Association STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Dennis Miller, Elaine Eastwood, Irene Suffel, Karen Prall, vice presi- dent; Janice Stotz, president; Li nda Boege, Carol Bernstein, Elizabeth Crosby. Second Row: Elizabeth Kilgore, Margaret Smith, Marcia Robinson, Judith Seidler, Paulette Politsch, Beverly Phillips. Third Row: Jolene Harrington, Elaine Podnos, Mari Rosenhaft, Daryl Gold- stein, Claire Wilson, Pamela Feustel, Geraldine Siflinger, Peggy Farber, Mary Jane Fallis. Fourth Row: Vidvuds Celtnieks. Music Educator ' s IVatiunal Conference MUSIC EDUCATOR ' S NATIONAL CONFERENCE — Olga Gazda, faculty advisor; John Shepherd, Gail Gilbert, Judith Stoy, Paulann Parker, president; Frances Brown. Diana Richman, Sean Radspieler, Carl Cook. Mu Phi Epsilon MU PHI EPSILON — Sandra Lee Perlman, vice president; Marsha Langston, president; Elssa Zipp, vice president; Virginia Marks, Yvonne Sabine, Carol Laikin, Marjorie Miller. 104 Physical Education Majors and Minors PEMM CLUB — Front Row: Susan Lampshire, Vidvuds Celtnieks, vice president; Ruth Koenigsberq, president; Joanne Currier, Darlene Cohen, Barbara Cohen. Second Row: Sally Reimer, Carole Shapiro, Judith Slye, Carmel Grollman, Ray Crowe, Sal Esposito, advisor. Third Row: David Fidler, Robert Gredone, Peter Shannon. The Physical Education Majors and Minors Organi- zation (PEMM) is composed of students interested in teaching physical education. Kappa Phi Kappa is a professional men ' s educa- tion honorary fraternity. Kappa Delta Epsilon, the women ' s equivalent to Kappa Phi Kappa, is composed of outstanding women education majors. The Student National Education Association spon- sored speakers of interest to all in the field of education. It is affiliated with the NEA and members receive a monthly magazine to help them with ideas for teaching. Sponsoring a music workshop for high school stu- dents and teachers, the Music Educator ' s National Conference tried to make new methods of teaching available to all. Mu Phi Epsilon inducted into member- ship outstanding music students to help advance the field of music in America. Kappa Phi Kappa KAPPA PHI KAPPA — Front Row: Leslie Fleet, Vaughn Harrow, president; Richard Franke. Second Row: Samuel Engle Burr, Jr., William Pearson, Dr. Chalmer Gross. Kappa Delta Epsilnn KAPPA DELTA EPSILON — Front Row: Sheila Kaufman, Joan Siegel, Sue Dweck, Elizabeth Kilgore, president; Anne Holschuh, vice president; Diana Richman, Beverly Phillips. Second Row: Donna Schneider, Bobbi Brown, Audrey Bortz, Diane Goldblatt. Paulette Politsch. 105 Chemistry Club CHEMISTRY CLUB — Front Row: Holly Young, Sharon Krenek, Ann Wal- lace, Anne Hufman, Har- rie Anne Marcus. Second Row: Lawrence Rubin, Mark McLean, Richard Meyers, vice president; David Tuggle, president; Stanley Shapiro, Lee Mil- ler, John Ress, Kenneth Lauver, Ralph Fusco. Third Row: David Fuller- ton, Charles Johnson, Arthur Weiss. Biology Clob BIOLOGY CLUB — Front Row: Rodney DeVellis, Gail Heyman, Ann Wal- lace, president; Carol Shachtman, Patrician Du- rant, Catherine Winsatt, Dr. Paul Curtis. Second Row: Edward Breyere, Sumner Burhoe, Falconer Smith, Stephen Rosenberg, vice president; Graham Young, Zachary Taylor, Charles Johnson, John Ress, Arthur Weiss. Geology Club GEOLOGY CLUB — Front Row: Allan Holtzman, vice president; Roberta Shaw, Irene Jillson, William Weiss, president. Second Row: Alan Klavans, Barry Bauer, Robert Dickman, Paul Broughton, John Skirfington. 106 Psi Chi PSI CHI — Front Row: Loretta Thomas, Joan Pestka, vice president; William Johnson, presi- dent; Olivia Ball, Dr. Fred Nothman, advisor. Sec- ond Row: Sue Dweck, Michael Remick, Susan Alexander, Ruth Early, Elizabeth Moyd, Michael Bach, William Sands. Third Row: Norman Zinger. Psi Chi. a national honor society for those interested in psychology heard numerous speakers at their meet- ings. Other activities during the year included discus- sions and films concerning psychology. Outstanding biology students were inducted into Beta Beta Beta, the national biology honorary. Heading the year ' s activities were field trips and attendance at local biological meetings. The American University Student Grotto of the National Speleological Society sponsored trips to caves in West Virginia, Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Campus activities have included a talk by a geologist with the U. S. Forestry Service and the publication of a monthly newspaper, the Subter- ranean Sun. The highlight of the year was the appear- ance of the Grotto on WROTV ' s University Colloquium. The Chemistry, Biology and Geology Clubs are composed of students interested in those fields. All these groups sponsored speakers and presented films on pertinent topics. The Biology Club had field trips to Sibley Hospital and NIH as well as local science research centers. Field trips for the Geology Club included panning for gold and collecting fossils of sponges. Beta Beta Beta BETA BETA BETA — Front Row: Rodney DeVellis, president; Arthur Weiss, vice president. Second Row: Sumner Burhoe, advisor; Dr. P. R. Curtis, Ann Wallace, Lois Halin, John Boretos. Student I • 1 1 il 1 1 1 THE AMERICAN UNI- VERSITY STUDENT GROTTO OF THE NA- TIONAL SPELEOLOGI- CAL SOCIETY — First Row: Sue Hartt, Janet Eaton, Don Patton, chair- man; Peggy Martin, Car- ole Ann Lorin. Second Row: Danny Noble, Paul Broughton, Pete Plantec. 107 Accounting Club ACCOUNTING CLUB — Front Row: Lawrence Brauer, Elliot Leibowitz, president; Fredrick Schwartz, Barry Sutz. Second Row: William Smith, Andrew Broering, Lawrence Elmer, Philip Berg. Third Row: Jeffrey Byers, Irving Moy, Peter Lynard. Fourth Row: Professor Joseph Hampton, Donald Campbell, Leslie Mostow, William Doying, Douglas Oberlander, Ann Gilchrist. Fifth Row: Joseph Luber, Tony Jiorle, Martin Pettit. Sixth Row: Richard Volk, Robert Koehler, William Creighton, Richard Nygaard, Stephen Nemphos. Seventh Row: Jack Ramse. Mainly of interest to accounting students, the Accounting Club brought together the business faculty and students. Included in their meetings were films and lectures by accountants in all fields of government and private business. Pi Sigma Epsilon recognizes outstanding marketing students through invitation to membership in the organi- zation. Throughout the year, the group heard speakers concerned with the field of marketing. Pi Sigma Epsilnn PI SIGMA EPSILON — Front Row: S. Flather, Malcolm Cohen, presi- dent, Edward Carlson, James Butts, faculty ad- visor. Second Row: Hi- ram Lawrence, Kenneth Angelo, James Carey, Howard Buffler, Dr. Ole Johnson. Third Row: Rob- ert Farrer, Thomas Heckel, Rubin Pikus. 108 Marketing Club Business students interested in marketing are wel- comed into the Marketing Club. The group sponsored lecturers who spoke to both the club and the student body. The Society for the Advancement of Management opened the year with its annual Steak Fry. Students were drawn to the picnic by the offer of free food and told of the group that furthers students ' interest in business. MARKETING CLUB — Front How: Olivia Bong, Barbara Goldman, Mary Stuart, Paul McNarnara, Linda Gustafson, president; Maurice Streicker, Joan Stevenson, Judith Buttrill. Second Row: Peter Rosen- thal, Nelson Eisman, Paul Williams, Donald Fesko, James Hill, Dr. Ole Johnson, director marketing program. Third Row: Morris Bosin, James Butts, Irwin Goodfriend, James McGee, Burton Leibowitz. Society for the Advancement of Management SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGE- MENT — Front Row: Thomas Accardi, Edward Carlson, Jay Roberts, vice president; Peter Rosenthal, president; Anrri Silverberg, Mary Stuart, David Hart, Mohamed Sowayan. Second Row: William Smith, Joseph Luber, William Young, Wilford Burrhus. Third Row: Susan Vogel, Maurice Streicker, Hugh McWhorter, Lynn Calvert, Howard Rouff. Fourth Row: Dr. Charles Dailey, faculty advisor; Robert Hall, Daryl Ginter, Linda Gustafson, Harry Diltz. Fifth Row: Selmon Reed, William Bruce, Keith Gabbett, Robert Schowder. 109 The Eagle David Zamichow Editor The Eagle swooped into the thick of things this year, covering controversial topics from Cleaves cafe- teria to the von Abele incident which had an extra devoted to it. Thoroughly roasting the Student Senate in editorials deploring the group ' s inactivity, the paper continued its student government service by exposing scandals concerning prominent candidates for Student Senate posts in the spring elections. Firsts this year included a 36-page, 1 00-photograph Homecoming issue and a column entitled, " In Perspective, " analyzing current events. The second annual Turtle International and the Girl Friday contests were once again sponsored by the Eagle. In mid-March, Editor David Zamichow, resigned due to low grades. He left behind 102 issues, the largest number of Eagles credited to an editor. STAFF — Front Row: Tom Anderson, Tom Shales. Second Row: Diane Carasik, Lee Marrs, Craig Berrington, Judi Dattelbaum, Donna Regan, Gail Peterson, Rita Schwartz, A. P. Bornstein, Elaine Levy, Lev is Ames. 110 Andy Bornstein Managing Editor Toni Reuther News Editor BUSINESS STAFF — Robert Lemer, Elliot Leibowitz, Bruce Cohen, Larry Brauer, Louis Goldberg, business manager; Ann Shulman. GIT UP!! I KNOW THERE ' S SOME MILEAGE IN YOU YET! ' Mr. Donald Moore, Eagle advisor, gives some camera information to Peter Garfield, the photographer for the student newspaper. Ill ' I, • " • » • -• • •» • • • ».« Penny Pagano Editor Elliot Leibowitz Business Manager EDITORS — Connie Langbaum, personalities; Suzanne Lansing, seniors; Rebecca Cress, seniors; Carolyn Tredway, greeks. The Talon Vic Sussman Advisor Getting its grip on the events of the year, the Talon staff prepared a historical analysis of the school and tied it in with creative and ingenious photographic expressions of current campus life. The newness of the year was equal to the newness of the staff that chose to tackle it. Each member had to be taught the rudiments of layout, copywriting and diplomacy (so important while taking pictures of people). From that point, they were on their own, each devoting his time to a specific section of the larger-than-ever 300-page book. The introductory section of the book is new and pulsating with the beat of the heart of American Uni- versity students in work and in play. Bringing history and tradition to light, the staff incorporated excerpts from significant speeches delivered on the American University campus by the nine United States Presidents who have spoken here. Battling the problem of the budget, the business staff created a backfiring advertising scheme which brought the Talon into the Student Serrate investigative spotlight, making the staff infamous and bringing life to Student Senate debating parties. The staff managed to recover in time to bring out the largest and the most widely circulated book in the history of the school. A total of 3500 copies were distributed to students, an increase of 500 over last year. The people were new, the year was new, the approach was new and the product is a new expression of the vitality of American University. 112 I a i 9 F x E Hv BUSINESS STAFF — Fred Schwartz, head accountant; Steve Palley, assistant business manager. INDEX STAFF — Kathie Campton, Doris Hervilz. Barbara Pfaff, Anita Jester, Joan Siegel. Jh ft . «? EDITORS — Joan Dubin, index; Scott Callandar, history; Stephanie Drea, campus life. EDITORS — Frank Phillips, sports; Karen Conlin, academics; Judy Raskin, organizations; Tom Cameron, sports. PHOTOGRAPHERS — Jeff Grossman, Ed Carlson, Richard Green, Pete Plantec, Danny Noble. X h f A«dn 113 The Beverly Epstein Editor The Bald Eagle Allen Hadelman Business Manager Winging its way into oblivion under the theme of " Success in College, " the Bald Eagle published its last issue this winter. In the words of the Editor, Beverly Epstein, the staff ' s objective was to take the magazine out of the realm of the joke book and put it more into the vein of a humor magazine through the use of sub- stantial stories. The theme, according to the Editor, helps to give the issue an identity of its own. Students cackled over the cartoon spread and looked somewhat eagle-eyed at the photographic essay depicting the sitting postures of AU coeds. For those aspiring to the heights of campus politics, the magazine presented the easy steps to campus leadership. The academic inter- ests were covered in an article entitled, " How to Make It with Your Professor. " Second semester saw the folding of the Bald Eagle ' s wings and its mating with the Writer to hatch into a new magazine, the American, dedicated to preserving the best of the humor of the old magazine and present- ing it in a new format. BALD EAGLE STAFF — Mitch Grochowski, Paul Cantor, Peter Garfield, Bill Ryan, David Zamichow, Peter Miller. 114 " American " Tim Writer Mark Landow Editor Aiming for a high intellectual plane, the Writer staff produced an imaginative and informative maga- zine. Within a changed format, the magazine presented poetry, essays, current events and a pictorial essay. For the first time the publication was flooded with the works of students not on the staff. Current events were covered in the article about the Black Muslims in Washington and in the story about Southeast wasn- ington. The poetry ranged from the avant-garde to more positive poetic expressions. The use of a pictorial essay portraying the role of American University stu- dent teachers in the District was an added attraction to the magazine. Artwork and photographs were used to illustrate articles, rounding off one of the best Writers ever published. Joining forces with the Bald Eagle, the Writer was absorbed into the newly formed American magazine. This new publication gives a greater opportunity for expressive writing and photographic experiments. Its increased size permits the publication of more examples of students ' literary and humorous works under one common cover. Mr. Harry Lee Advisor WRITER STAFF — Bill Ryan, fiction editor; Rhoda Tolz, Connie Skoog, feature editor; Ellen Simon, managing editor; Kathy Masur, Elise Brandt, poetry editor. 115 Green Room Players GREEN ROOM PLAYERS — Front Row: Julie Doctor. Robert John- son, Patricia Wade, Dawn Didawick, Steven Drysdale, president; Mark Kasprzak, Thomas Baker. Second Row: Suzanne Erb, Donald Knight. Gary Dontzig, Edwin Haiflich, Burke Byrnes, vice president. Third Row: Jack Halstead, Diedra Sykes, David Weiser. Fourth Row: D. Weber, advisor. Alpha Psi Omega ALPHA PSI OMEGA — Stephen Drysdale, Wil- liam Whitman, vice pres- ident; Diedra Sykes, Jack Halstead, David Weiser, . j president. 116 Mi Phi Eta Outstanding women in speech crrts are recognized by membership in Zeta Phi Eta. These women help to maintain high standards in speech activities. Theta Sigma Phi, the national professional women ' s journalism fraternity and Sigma Delta Chi, the national professional men ' s journalism society held many bene- ficial joint meetings. They sponsored an open lecture by Herb Block. Service is the requirement for membership in the Green Room Players, a theater service organization. Members usher at theater productions and perform other services for the theater. Alpha Psi Omega is a national dramatics honorary, open to those students who are outstanding in the field of dramatics. Theta Sigma Phi ZETA PHI ETA — Dawn Didawick, Diedra Sykes, president; Pat Peyser. THETA SIGMA PHI — Betty Little. Mary Ann Burczy, Judith Raskin, vice president; Esther Stovall, advisor; Elizabeth Moyd, president; Sandra Holladay, Hildegarde Redding, Lucille Levin, Janet Eaton. Sigma Delta Chi SIGMA DELTA CHI — Front Row: Prof. H. D. Crawford, advisor; Michael Reichgut, president; Paul Byers, vice president. Second Row: Joseph Cromwell, Thomas Anderson, John Metelsky. 117 The Theater An intriguing theatrical season presented by the American University Players brought crowds and kudos for the performers and crews. This year brought new faces to the University theatrical scene. The plays were once again presented in Clendenen Theatre, with the exception of The Golden Apple, a musical comedy by Jean LaTouche, which was performed in the new Spiritual Life Center. The Trial by Franz Kafka and Who ' ll Save the Plowboy by Frank Gilroy were seen for the first time in the District on the AU campus. As an added attraction, Frank Gilroy attended the per- formance of his play in Clendenen and afterwards answered questions for speech arts students. Laughter rippled through Clendenen during the Players ' adap- tation of Moliere ' s comedy Tartuffe, while on the other hand, the audience seriously contemplated The Flies by Jean Paul Sartre. With this fascinating season program, the box office found that subscriptions had doubled and an increasing number of Washington area residents had discovered the American University productions. The season ' s quality was also, reflected in the increased amount of press notices received. Jim Baraff plays the " Loudspeaker " in the American University- Players ' production of the Gide and Barrault play, The Trial. Due to the recruiting of Mr. F. Cowles Strickland, speech arts professor, the American University theater boasts new faces. " V 118 Phil DeKanter portrays Orgon, Gary Dontzig portrays Dami: Donald Knight portrays Tartuffe in Moliere ' s comedy, Tartuffe. WAMU Under the subtle heading of " contemporary mu- sic, " W AMU-AM rocked and rolled through the year, the first time the campus radio station has ever fol- lowed a top forty format. In the middle of the year the major transmitter broke down, but its replacement enabled the station to broadcast to the entire campus with new dormitory hook-ups. Tying itself in more closely with campus activities, WAMU created an effective campus news bureau to report important and interesting University events on the 10 P.M. " Campus News Beat. " In the line of national news, WAMU was linked to the Ivy League Network along with 50 other collegiate stations during the national elections as the Washington representative. WAMU ' s remote team coverage of the local and national voting scene was broadcast as far west as Chicago and as far north as Boston. WAMU-FM presented educational programs such as " Panorama of the Lively Arts " and " Reading Aloud. " Classical music and discussions with authors and poli- ticians were other FM features. Wayne Feelemyer Station Manager Fred Huffman Facilities Engineer WAMU STAFF — Front Row: Joel Applebaum, Richard Yodel, Dan Berg, Jeanne Jacobsen, Wayne Feelemyer, Betty Claire Salz, Ed Waterman, Barbara Fogt, Paul Shelby, Steve Steinberg, Bob Schmidt, Joyce Brodsky. Second Row: Larry Elmer, Michael Razza, Steve Ember, Howard Goldsmith, Chris Guidette, Marty Hill, Eric Kulberg, Rusty Lutz. Third Row: Roger Pelser, Stephen Schuldenfrei, Fred Polk, Don McCleave, Steve Chamides, Paul Keen, Robert Wassmer, Richard Hiscock, Thomas Wills. 119 o Q V ' z £ dMJU ML l j i fffff UNIVERSITY SINGERS — Front Row: Amy Feldman, Delilah Pope, Carol Butterworth, Vicky Anderson. Sandra Allen, Ann Brammell, Judith Alexander, Fran Brown, Nancy Roesch, Lois Rowen, Sandra Stewart, Jean Burwick, Debbie Greenaway, Ann Garrett. Second Row: Toby Martin, Richard Baxter, Monique McMahon, Dyanne Waugh, Mary Anderson. Mary Lee Brown, Mary Lord, Marjorie Miller, Kathy Shortall, Ben Plotkin, Gary Bogart. Third Row: David Coon, Donald Arrington, Kirby Robinson, David Lotocki, David Fagerstrom, Skip Heiney, Raymond Sheely, Richard Bloomfield, Michael Benjamin, George Hudes, John Bull, Peter Schaff, John Shepherd. MADRIGAL SINGERS — Front Row: Sandra Allen, Nancy Roesch, Sandra Stewart. Second Row: Monique McMahon. Third Row: John Shepherd, Skip Heiney, Donald Arrington, Gary Bogart. 120 4 w 1 4 v University Singers Picking up a Music Department tradition that had been overlooked in the past few years, the University Singers and the Madrigal Singers took to the road in a successful concert tour of New York, New Jersey and the New England states. In November, the University Singers participated in the John F. Kennedy Memorial Service in the Metropolitan Memorial Church. Decem- ber was marked by the annual Winter Concert at the National Cathedral and the Wesley Chapel Christmas Candlelight Service at the Seminary. The annual chorale program was held in the spring and the Singers performed for the meeting of the Choral Conductors Workshop and before local Methodist Churches. Under the direction of Mr. Thomas Hill, the orchestra director, the string section of the American University Orchestra practices in preparation for their annual Spring Concert, performed in March. UiT.liiisIni Eagerly awaiting the construction of the new music building, the American University Orchestra held their weekly rehearsals in the TV studio. Composed of both student and faculty members, the orchestra performed for University and graduate convocations as well as giving their annual Spring Concert in March. The orchestra, open to anyone interested in playing an instrument, can be taken for credit. Under the direction of Mr. Thomas Hill, the group helps to further the appre- ciation and understanding of good music on campus and extends the enjoyment of good music off campus through performances for the local Washington area. Orchestra members rehearse twice weekly in the television studio to prepare for performances before student and off campus groups. Mr. Thomas Hill Orchestra Director «■■■ 121 Tassuls A ■ ™ B ' 3 H fl " ' WU ft —■ M ■ , — • tifll Bfe, vfl o H P l E S ■ VjJW | » HV B «r». Afl (r— - 4 ft ' Be ' .•- t ;; ft «=» 1 ] 1 1 l l ■ B 7 1W TASSELS — Front Row: Cathleen Craft, Carole Foot, Phyllis Halpern, Sylvia Nashida, Lee Marrs, Charlotte Jones, Nadia Cavitsky. Second Row: Jackie Hamburg, Maryann Rages, Marti Kirkwood, Diane Blankinship, Marjorie Alperin, Ellen Sirotta. Third Row: Mary Lord, Diane Gierman, Karen Lashman, Ellen Simon, Bonnie Desmone. A relatively new o rganization at AU, Tassels is an honorary for outstanding sophomore women. A 2.0 average is required for membership in the group which holds its tap-out ceremonies in the spring semester. Gamma Sigma Sigma sisters had an active year. Members performed services for many campus groups by helping out at teas, ushering and being available to aid any group in need of service. The organization is a national service sorority open to all women inter- ested in being of help to the campus and to the community. Gamma Sigma Siqma GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA — Front Row: Carol Wiener, Judith Gouran, Tina Hudson, president; Gale Schuman, vice president; Janet Peeples, Roz Schlesinger. Second Row: Barbara Weisman, Barbara Stevens, Suzanne Hartrick, Emilie Zack, Kathe Lemmerman, Kathie Byrnes, Barbara Weiss, Sue Copple, Pat Farkas. Third Row: Ginger Bet- sock, advisor; Sirry Kichler, Karen Stocking. 122 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA — Robert Toenniessen, Isaac Heimbinder, Charles Van Way, Jr., William Laubenstein, III, president; Keith Fleer, Richard Boroto, Charles Clark, Daniel Natchez. Twice a year Omicron Delta Kappa taps both so- cially and academically outstanding men for member- ship in the national leadership-scholarship fraternity. Members performed many acts of service to the Uni- versity throughout the year. Cap and Gown, the women ' s honorary, requires a minimum 2.0 average and participation in campus activities for membership. 1 1 1! i i i : 1 1 1 1 1 Delta Kappa Cap and Gown CAP AND GOWN — Front Row: Bobbi Brown, Libby Heyn, Barbara Solomon, Susan Olsen. Second Row: Judith Myers, Amanda Burt, Jean Strahle, Patricii Susan Olson, advisor. Regan, Sherry Mueller, 123 BROTHERS — Front Row: Arthur Weiss, Leon Busche, Terry Ortman, Robert Kinsey, Skip Baker, Ken Weissman. Second Row : Bruce Hamblin, Allan Foreman, C. J, Reid, Bob Yrigoyen, Ed Carlson, Steve Haney, Ted Pritchard. PLEDGES — Mark Briskman, Bob Carter, Mike Handbook, John Helfat, Alex Diamondidis. Alpha Phi Omega brothers take time out from their service activities throughout the year to relax at a " frug " party. 124 Alpha Phi Diiieqii Continuing their work, of " leadership, friendship and service, " the Eta Phi Chapter of Alph Phi Omega, the national service fraternity, took an increasing part in campus and Washington area activities. Children at the Northwest Settlement House and the Meriwether Home for Children were recipients of the fraternity ' s service through painting, cleaning and carpentry proj- ects, as Alpha Phi Omega celebrated its fortieth year of giving help to others. To raise money for c harity, the brothers once again sponsored the Ugly Man-Ugly Professor contest, giving each group on campus an opportunity to vie for this coveted honor. International Night, a mixing bowl of talent from Russia, Poland, Ireland, Switzerland, Turkey and the Union of South Africa, packed Clendenen. Followed by a reception for the audience and entertainers, the evening was a tremendous success, bringing new offers of talent to the fraternity from other members of the diplomatic corps who want to participate in next year ' s program. The brothers conducted special cere- monies over Parents ' Weekend, making Dr. Harold Hutson, University Provost and already a brother of Alpha Phi Omega, an honorary brother of the Eta Phi Chapter. In the spring, rounding off the year ' s activi- ties, the fraternity hosted an Explorer Day, bringing high school seniors, all Explorer Scouts, to campus to introduce them to college life. In a service project, Bob Kinsey works with Kathie Byrnes painting and repairing the Merriwether Home for Children. $$$ R¥ ::m M Taking an historical view of the Old West, APO brothers built a reproduction of a gold miner ' s shack for their Homecoming float, symbollic of America ' s tough pioneering spirit and heritage. 125 Pep Club WOMEN ' S A CLUB — Ruth Koenigsberq, president; Virginia Hawke, advisor; Joanne Currier, Darlene Cohen, Eileen Moss, Carole Shapiro, Jennifer Booth, vice president; Joan Benton, advisor; Sally Reimer, Sue Sutphen, Josephine Hubbell, advisor; Mary Helen MacPherson. Women ' s A Club Baptist Student Union PEP CLUB — Front Row: Pamela Fine, Jane Falk, Rona Cherry, Susin Avery, Ruthann Stroyman, Nicki Tyler. Second Row: Renee Weitzner, John LeVentis, Graham Young, Warren Baker, president; Frank Sanders, vice president; Daniel O ' Flaherty, Sandra Allen. The Women ' s A Club is made up of students who have accumulated 350 or more points in women ' s intramural or intercollegiate competition. The activities of the club help to develop skills in leadership and group participation. Bringing spirit to the school is the sole purpose of the Pep Club. The major event of the year was the successful pep rally held after the Homecoming concert. Highlighting this year ' s activities of the Baptist Student Union were the fall and spring retreats and the fall banquet dinner in Maryland. The members participated in the annual Christmas program at the Silver Spring Baptist Church. Most activities were held in conjunction with the University of Maryland and Montgomery Junior College. BAPTIST STUDENT UN- ION — Ellenor Parton, Nina Land, Renee Laugh- ner, Pamela Fine, Rose- mary Hugh, Vincent Du- binsky, Kenneth Lauver, Howard Rees. 126 Ilillrl HILLEL — Front Row: Kay Cohen, Sandra Levy, Linda Feldman, Paula Edelman, Linda Schulman, Barbara Bistrong, Ellen Raphael. Second Row: Roberta Boam, Fran Tompakov, Sheila Elegant, Fred- rick Margolin, vice president; Connie Langbaum, president; Maxine Morse, Marc Goldberg. Third Row: Rabbi Aaron Seidman, Alan Oppenheimer, Mae-Gene Oppenheimer, Susan Thorner, Racquel Blotsky, Bobbi Wallace, Susan Nachman, Fran Bergknoff, Susan Myers, Barbara Bornstein, Ellen Litwin, Linda Ostrowsky. Fourth Row: Matthew Tannenbaum, Peter Miller, Sol Adams, Steven Pollack, Melvin Fodiman, Rand Tenor, Alan Nisselson, Kenneth Schept. Highlights of the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Counselorship ' s year included the decoration of a model Succoh for the freshmen during Orientation Week and the showing of the film, The Diary of Anne Frank. Members spon- sored a drive for the Jewish Foundation for Retarded Children and held their annual model seder in April. Their traditional Sunday morning bagel bruches were continued this year and an Israeli dance group was formed. The Canterbury Club is sponsored by the Episcopal Church. The group held informal meetings and dis- cussed topics and problems of interest in an attempt to delve deeper into Christian life. The members also had Holy Communion every week. Canterbury Club CANTERBURY CLUB — Front Row: Susan Mac- Donald, Carol Swisher, Christine Sell. Second Row: Fredrick Nagy, Keith Gabbett. 127 SIGMA THETA EPSILON — Front Row: Chris Podgus, David Cramp, Michael Mazzoni, Donald Dealing, president: Paul Willis, vice president; Charles Dean, Joseph Fisher, Gary Bogart, George Lerrigo. Second Row: Daniel Atkins, Robert Gell, Curtis Lynch, Loran Rose, Robert Atkins, Stephen Sullivan, Michael Yamakawa, William Mallory. Third Row: Paul Inskeep, Robert Spaulding, Andrew Sagar, Clark Sprigman, Thomas Brown, Richard McCleery, Gary Harris, Bud Newcomb, Kenneth Merryman. Fourth Row: William Kanaka, Jerry Buker, Clavin Neuman, David Stillman, Alvin Entin, Richard Fisher, William Waters, Ralph Fusco, Rev. Edwin Graham, sponsor. !iii|m;i Tlinhi Epsilan Kappa Phi, formerly the Methodist Women ' s Club, brings Methodist girls together on campus to learn about the woman ' s role in church life and to aid the church through service projects. The organization aids the girls in their search for high spiritual values and develops social, cultural and religious leadership values. Methodist men on campus are united for fellow- ship, worship, discussion, service and social activities in the national men ' s Methodist fraternity, Sigma Theta Epsilon. The fraternity serves as an administrative arm of the Methodist Student Movement, aiding the church with service projects. Kappa Phi KAPPA PHI — Front Row: Ruth Akers, Lynette Kroese, Lee Marrs, Mary Lord, president; Sandra Allen, Nancy Hartwell, Lynne Humble. Second Row: Ruth Dixon, Colleen McPadden, Lynne Belnay, Frances, Buchanan, Bonnie Desmone, Karen Lambert, Deborah Greenaway, Judith Miller, Carrnel Grollman, Betsy Collins. Third Row: Tina Hudson, Ann Walling, Roberta Potts, Marjorie Miller. Iris Johnson. 128 li:lliin!isl ? ■ 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 Movement METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT — Front Row: Marjorie Miller, Colleen McPadden, Ann Walling, Roberta Potts, Elizabeth Terpining. Second Row: Shintoko Oshiro, David Cramp, William Mallory, Thomas Brown, Sandra Allen, Melvin Page, president; Stephen Mann, Carole Foot, Ginger Wilson, Curtis Lynch, Nancy Hartwell, Paul Willis, Chaplain Rother. Third Row: Peace Pilgrim, Ruth Dixon, Audrey Von Plonski, Steven Livengood, Ronald Preston, Judith Miller, Karen Lam- bert, Deborah Greenaway, Iris Johnson, Cathleen Croft, Jane Falk, Beth Hoist, Lynne Humble, Patricia Sullivan, Jean Anne DeVoe, Ann Wallace, Sharon Walston, Nancy Reed, Barbara Specht, Marsha Thompson. Fourth Row: Alvin Entin, Arthur Kent, Lee Marrs, Bonnie Desmone, Gary Harris, Kenneth Merryman, Daniel Adkins, Andrew Sagar, Neal Palmer, Daniel McCleave, Joseph Fisher, Charles Barber, William Kinaka, Ralph Fusco, Richard Fisher, Charles Dean, Lawry Lee Kennedy. Fifth Row: Philip Dekanter, Donald Dealing, Robert Spalding, William Walters, Bud Newcomb, George Lerrigo, Barry Baum, Richard McCleery, Robert Wassmer, Paul Inskeep, Robert Gill, Charles Hearne, Robert Atkins, Stephen Hendrix. Each Sunday night during the year, the Methodist Student Movement met in the Metropolitan Memorial Church for dinner. During the weeks, smaller groups within MSM met to discuss important ideas and prob- lems with the guidance of faculty members. The major activities of the year included the Fall Fling, Christmas Party, MYF Day and retreats. The group is affiliated with the Chesapeake Area MSM and carries on many activities with other chapters in the District area. The Christian Science Organization held weekly testimony meetings to bring together Christian Scien- tists at American University. The members participated in campus projects promoting inter-religious interest and individual thinking and to help the college students learn the truth about Christian Science. Christian Science Uri|iiiii iiliiiii CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION — Front Row: Leigh Harff, Jacquelyn Porter, Kathie Rosenthal, Sally Rice. Second Row: Richard Lee, Charlotte Jones, Alice Cargan. 129 NEWMAN CLUB — Front Row: Richard Boroto. advisor; Clar- ence Connelly, vice president; Pat Schiavi, president; Pat Farkas, Jean Fedell, Charles Gianni. Second Row: Joan Fedell, Ruth Bender, Gail Fitzpatrick, Caralie Olsen, Mary Lee Jefferson, Peter Haas, Monica Durelli, Penne Poole, Linda Mercadante, Elizabeth Cookson. Third Row: Mary Ellen Condon, Barbara Bergmann. i! v mini Club Catholic students are united in the Newman Club. The organization supplements campus life by providing for some of the religious, educational, and social needs of Catholics. Students who are interested in a church vocation are aided in their goal through membership in the Fellowship of Young Churchmen. The interdenomina- tional Christian group held bi-weekly meetings for fel- lowship and discussions of topics of interest. FELLOWSHIP OF YOUNG CHURCHMEN — Front Row: Ginger Wilson, Marjorie Miller, Karen Lambert, Anna Carrier. Second Row: LeRoy S. Graham, University chap- lain; Richard Wisher, Kenneth Lyons, David Stillman. Richard McCleery, Robert Greiner. Fellowship of Young Churchmen 130 Protestant Council PROTESTANT COUNCIL — Front Row: Jeanie Ricketts, Ginger Wilson, president; Renee Laughner, Ellenor Parlon. Second Row: LeRoy S. Graham, University chaplain; Henry Aldis, Christine Sell. Consisting of two representatives from each of the Protestant groups on campus, the Protestant Council planned cooperative events for the year. The Council invited local clergymen to preach and organized an Orientation Chapel Service, a Thanksgiving Service for Christians and Jews and a Christmas Candlelight Service. In Spring the group sponsored the Universal Student Day of Prayer and an Easter Service. Presbyterian students found unity in the West- minster Foundation. The organization attempts to pro- mote an understanding of God ' s ownership of persons, looking at life ' s experiences in the light of the individ- ual ' s faith and declaring the Christian religious rele- vance to all areas of life. Westminster Foundation WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION — Front Row: William Young, Ken- neth Wong, Karen Stocking, vice moderator; Georgia Whippo, moderator; Linda Taxis, Betty Hammer, Wayne Roy. Second Row: Raymond Blank, Elizabeth Kilgore, Barrie Baum, Ted Human, Heather Lodge, Elizabeth Huddleston. Third Row: Lynn Cheatham, Ann Evans, J. Murray Macjames, Stephen Hendrix, Genet Gammon, Alden Rollins. 131 Personalities " It is this succession of toroiogs and voices that creates an audience, a crowd of spectators cooscious of experience only as a show oot to be interrupted — a flow of events, remarks, the motion of which cannot he stopped, held fast, examined. We are " there, " on the scene, hut not responsibly, individ- ually there, not there to be lectored at or convinced or asked to make op nor minds. The world is deose with decisioos, to be sure, everyone talking, deciding, valuing. But the decisioos are overheard, oot ad- dressed to os: this world does oot talk back, it asks untiling, it lets its eavesdroppers drift dowo and dowo throogh colomn do colomn of happenings into a sweet, easiog ooresponsiveness — even into wordlessness itself. " Benjamin Be Mott Isaac Heimbinder Burke Brynes David Stillman 1 m Georganne Weller Wayne Roy Who ' s Who In American Universities and Colleges Ronald P. Arms — Ron was an active participant in student govern- ment, co-captain of the soccer team and chairman of the Junior-Senior Prom. John Briar III — Student senator for two years, John served as presi- dent of the Episcopal group and his fraternity, Phi Sigma Kappa. Randall K. Burkett — Randy served on several MSM committees and was chairman of the Commission on Race and Religion. Burke S. Byrnes — Actor and athlete alike, Burke received awards for both endeavors and was vice president of the Green Room Players. Rodney N. DeVellis — Rod was a member of the National Science Foundation Research group and was president of the biology honorary. Steven M. Drysdale — President of the Green Room Players, Steve spent one semester in France and was an active Hillel member. Lewis H. Goldberg — Business Manager of the Eagle for two years, Lew was an active member of his fraternity, Phi Epsilon Pi. Isaac Heimbinder — Ike received numerous awards for his skills in soccer, baseball and accounting, and was active on Men ' s Residence Council. Libby G. Heyn — Student secretary of the Student Association, Libby was president of Cap and Gown and WRRB representative for four years. Barbara I. lulich — Barbara was president of the Debate Club and participated on Orientation Board and Women ' s Residence Council. Katherine M. Kane — Katey, as a junior, was chairman of IRCC and later served as Elections Committee chairman and student senator. Robert W. Kinsey — Bob was chairman of Student Union Board, and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Alpha Phi Omega. Stephen F. Lau — Campus representative for the Peace Corps and Experiment in International Living, Steve was the founder of AIESEC at American. William H. Laubenstein — Bill excelled in university athletics, was comptroller of SUB, and president of Omicron Delta Kappa. Susan H. Milstein — Sue was manager of the girls swimming team and participated actively in her class General Assembly. Sharon L. Mueller — President of Women ' s Residence Council and her sorority, Sherry was Secretary of the class of 1965. Judith E. Myers — President of her sorority, Judy was student senator and an officer of Cap and Gown. Daniel S. Natchez — Dan was president and treasurer of his class and comptroller of the Student Association. Prisdlla I. Pagano — Editor-in-Chief of the 1965 Talon, Penny was an officer of Women ' s Residence Council and active in her sorority. Wayne Roy — Chairman of IRCC and the Student Tutor Committee, Wayne was vice president of the Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society. Stephen Rosov — Known as the president of the Senior Class, Steve was parliamentarian of the General Assembly and a student senator. David G. Stillman — Active in Alpha Phi Omega, Dave was chairman of an IRCC committee and co-chairman of Parents ' Weekend. Carol Jean Strahle — Jean was a dormitory proctor and active sorority sister while maintaining a high scholastic average. Georganne Weller — Anne was co-chairman of Parents ' Weekend and active in her sorority and the Spanish Club. Robert J. Wichser — Bob, who had an outstanding academic record, was president of the junior class and parliamentarian of the Student Senate. Barry I. Yeskel — Vice President and later President of the Student Association, Barry was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and active in his fraternity. Priscilla Pagano Outstanding Greeks Sherry Mueller John Briar Outstanding Independents Barbara Solomon William Laubenstein Homecoming Queen Sandra Hnlladay 138 Sandra Holladay added to her past title of IFC Queen with her crowning as this year ' s Homecoming Queen. The crowning at the Friday night concert set a new precedent allowing her to reign the entire week- end. Sandy, who lives in Baltimore, Maryland, is a senior majoring in Public Relations with hopes for a future in advertising. As a candidate of Theta Sigma Phi and Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity, she was first se- lected as a finalist by popular vote, and then appeared before a panel of area judges for the final decision. Princess Jan Wheeler This year ' s Homecoming Princess, Jan Wheeler, received her nomination from two groups: Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity and her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. A history major whose home is in Port Washington, New York, Jan has been active in her sorority as well as in women ' s government. She held the position as Panhellenic delegate for her sorority and was also one of three senior women elected to serve on WRRB, the women ' s residence judicial board. Jan also received Alpha Chi Omega ' s nomination for best dressed girl. 139 Inter-Fraternity Queen and Court The Inter-Fraternity Queen is a tradition which high- lights the IFC spring weekend. This year ' s crown is worn by Judi Dattelbaum, who last year was elected princess of the sophomore class. Judi, who represented her sorority, Alpha Epsilon Phi, was one of six girls nominated by the sororities on campus. Princess Dee Dee Newcomb was nominated by Phi Mu. Alpha Chi Omega nominated Cynthia Wolff, Delia Gamma gave honors to Sue Chattier, Dee Turnage represented Kappa Delta, and Bobbi Brown was nominated by Phi Sigma Sigma. Once the girls were nominated by their sororities, the rest was up to the fraternity men. Voting took place for three days in the lobby of Mary Graydon Center. And then it was all over until the evening of the dance. At the traditional hour of eleven o ' clock, the fraternities and sororities crowded the dance floor to see Judi crowned queen, to reign until next spring. Princess Hit llni! JVewcomb Phi Mu I.F.C. Oueen Judi HattElhaum Alpha Epsilon Phi Itnlilii Brown Phi Sigma Sigma Cynthia Wnlff Alpha Chi Omega Dee Turnage Kappa Delta Sue Chattier Delta Gamma 141 a Apple Blossom Princess Sherry Mueller The Student Senate selected Sherry Mueller to represent the American University as princess at the spring Appleblossom Festival in Virginia. Sherry, whose home is in Chicago, Illinois, is a senior majoring in international relations. While maintaining a high average, Sherry has been most active in campus activities. This year she served on Student Senate, was president of Women ' s Residence Council, and president of her sorority Alpha Chi Omega. She was also the recipient of the " Outstanding Greek Woman " award. 142 Libby Lineberger, who comes from Chicago and is majoring in government, reigns as AU ' s new Sadie Hawkins Queen. The vivacious junior was elected by the student body from a group of seven candidates. The contest, now in its second year at the Uni- versity, was initiated with last year ' s Sadie Hawkins Weekend. The candidates for Queen are those girls who have appeared in the Eagle as a " Girl Friday. " Voting for the candidates takes place in Mary Graydon Center just prior to the weekend. Libby was crowned at the Turtle International, and reigned over the weekend ' s events, which ranged from the crowded turtle races in Leonard to the conjestion of the evening ' s dances in the informal lounges of Hughes and McDowell Halls. Sadie Hawkins Queen Libby Lineberger 143 Lin Freetag Diane Levine Carole Mosler 144 llni Girl Maxine Dattelbaum I Judi Dattelbaum Libby Lineberger Friiliiy Nancy Cohen Cheryl Fenson Harriet Abramson Juliette Frost Suzanne Leshaw Shelly Franco 145 ♦ l p Best Dressed Girl Betsy Anderson, took honors as best dressed girl on campus in Glamour Magazine ' s annually sponsored college contest. Betsy, who was sponsored by her sorority, Delta Gamma, was selected by a group of students who judged on specifications set up by the fashion magazine. As a finalist for Homecoming Queen, Betsy was also the sweetheart of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity and a past Crew Queen. Betsy Anderson !iii|iliiiiiiiiii: Court Anita Abramson, Princess The Sophomore Class displayed outstanding taste by electing these three girls as their royal representa- tives. Miss Susan Cohen, who hails from Manhattan loves to dance, ski, and play tennis. She is vice presi- dent of her House Council and a member of Hillel and the Young Democrats. Bayonne, New Jersey is the home of Miss Anita Abramson, an Elementary Educa- tion major with a love for music. An English major from Chicago, Illinois, Miss Joan Zisook displays a fine appreciation for art and literature. Joan Zisook, Princess Susan Cohen Sophomore Queen Greeks ■F ■F tto ifc» L. W " The pressures for cooformity need not suppress individuality unless the standards of the group reward its suppression and punish its expression. Fraternity can be applied either to destroy or to hoild the personal valoes and orieotatioos necessary for the practice of liberty and equality. Theoretically, there is no esseotial iocompatibility, therefore, be- tueen peer-groop influences and the development of iodividoal poteotialities. These iofloeoces can build the basic values in individuals that are neces- sary for the social oorture of onique potentialities, and the major obstacles are practical ooes that can he overcome. " Kenneth Benne 150 At time, the Greeks are considered nothing more than a cliche, at other times their actions take on such individualistic flairs that they are incomparable with anything or anyone else. Their world is their own. 151 B Hi»«- L- • BID DAY is the climax to a nervous and exciting, tiring and time-consuming maze of activities. Freshmen women are whirled and persuaded through open houses and formal parties, and in the melee must decide which of the six. Incoming men in a less formal fashion, bide studies with the headaches of a fast pace. The end is a relief only to those who made it. Sorority row is filled with actives and flowers prepared for the anxious arrival of new joiners. For the fraternities it is more somber, as a curious crowd of onlookers watches the formal bid acceptance on the steps of Mary Graydon. « M Jm ' WWIi r T mm v m jfj mm 153 A round of Greek spirit and a day or two of practice are all that is needed for the annual SIG OLYMPICS. Alpha Sigma Phi ' s torch bearer signals the opening. And the six sorority teams run the gamut of egg throwing contests, change of clothes relays, attempts to man tricycles and the arduous task of finding a penny in a chocolate pie, and this year ' s mystery event, drinking milk from baby bottles, with a Muffin Man finish. An unprecedented tie matches Kappa Delta against Phi Mu in a tug-of-war. After twelve minutes, Phi Mu tugged its victory. 154 155 It is heartwarming for all when hundreds can come from a city settlement house for the Christmas ORPHANS ' DAY DINNER traditionally oriented as a sorority and fraternity pledge project. Assiduously organized, they scoured the city raising money for the dinner and gifts, flooding the proposed budget yet quibbling over final totals for a trophy. Giving does strange things to some. All grudges seem forgotten, temporarily at least, as the children manners pre-warned come in all sizes, all ages . . . all hungry. And the garrulous fraternity man becomes self-conscious, and the sorority pledge instinctively sentimental. 157 Senior songleader Kim Shoop leads the brothers of Alpha Sigma Phi on to first place honors in the fraternity division for the third consecutive year. The group wears their traditional black tuxedo highlighted by their red sashes and red carnation boutonnieres. Phi Mu Sorority, led by Sara Bollinger, sings a medley from " Mary Poppins " and " The Phi Mu Song " to take second place in the sorority competition, girls wear their sorority colors, pink and white. 158 !illlll|ll!Sl For the third consecutive year, the Alpha Sig ' s, under the direction of Kim Shoop, took first place honors with their rendition of " Fond Recollections " and " What Shall We Do With The Drunken Sailor. " In sorority competition, Alpha Chi Omega won first place, breaking Phi Mu ' s two year winning streak. Led by Mindy Wendell, the Alpha Chi ' s sang a medley from " Hans Christian Anderson " and " Let Us Sing to Alpha Chi. " In the fraternity division, second place went to Alpha Tau Omega, led by Van Windham. Phi Mu, led by Sara Bollinger, placed second among the six sororities. The groups were judged on the basis of originality, technique and appearance. Among the awards presented: Zeta Beta Tau and Alpha Chi Omega took trophies for the highest pledge class averages; Alpha Chi claimed the Panhellenic Scholarship Award and the City Panhellenic Award; and Phi Epsilon Pi won the Inter-fraternity Scholarship Award and the High Brotherhood Scholarship Award. Shelley Greenberg leads the girls of Phi Sigma Sigma through a medley from " Oliver " under a canopy of blue and gold balloons. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, led by Van Windham, and accompanied by their mascot Dammit, sings their " Alpha Tau Blues " for the second place. Junior Mindy Wendell leads Alpha Chi Omega through a medley from Hans Christian Anderson to first place. 159 A heavy snowfall in Washington doesn ' t keep the Greeks from enjoying the IFC dance at the Sheraton Inn in suburban Maryland. Dancing in the main ballroom is supplemented by the separate parties which each of the six fraternities holds in their own suite. Inter-fraternity Cnuncil Dance The annual Inter-fraternity Dance highlighted the Greek spring social calendar. Although unexpected snow on the first day of spring caused the cancella- tion of the IFC picnic at Sugarloaf Mountain, an overflowing number filled the dance that night. For the first time in years, each fraternity had its own party in private rooms. But at the traditional hour of 11 P.M., the Greeks crowded the ballroom to applaud the crowning of Judi Dattelbaum of Alpha Epsilon Phi as IFC Queen and Dee Dee Newcomb of Phi Mu, as princess. The installation of new Penhellenic officers and Inter-fraternity Council followed the crowning. Some of the crowd stayed to dance, while others, perhaps thirsty, dispersed to the fraternity parties. Ron Dresnick of Phi Ep, the outgoing IFC president (right), installs Bil Chen of Phi Sigma Kappa as the new president during the dance. Dee Dee Newcomb of Phi Mu Sorority, dances with her escort, Peter Lilien, after being named the IFC princess. 160 Alpha Sig Frank Sanders and his date both agree that in view of the fraternity ' s recent songfest victory, " It ' s been a hard day ' s night. " An Alpha Tau Omega pledge ponders the pleasures of the modern world with his favorite cigar and his date by his side. The new IFC Queen, Judi Dattelbaum, receives long- stemmed red roses and a silver bowl from the Outstanding Senior Greek Man, John Briar, of Phi Sigma Kappa, while her escort looks on proudly. 161 Ellen Cohen Tan Epsilon Phi i r J Fraternity Sweethearts M 1 l Mi V W ; j m - v " viBi w v i a y V « 1 j • [ jBftftk " iBy B .V»V% . k y,_iw •fr- ' i k 1 - yf j fc ■ ' ■« g£ t • y tSmm WMr ' ' • " H B " • ' ■. H ■ B ■ • • • -H H .••• » • • H BH K Susan Newman Phi Epsilon Pi Anita Snyder Zeta Beta Tau Gail Fowler Alpha Sigma Phi Sue Chattier Phi Sigma Kappa £ Betsy Anderson Alpha Tau Omega kPHA tau ' JOTA CH G ' Mk 163 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL — Front How: Susie Bucke, Leslie Tawney, president; Vicki Marran, vice-president; Mary Stuart, Dixie Wilson. Second Row: Mrs. Sue Shaw, Jan Wheeler, Ming Smith, Carol Stinaff, Gail Schreiber, Rita Schwartz, Anita Abramson. PanliGllenic Council The Panhellenic Council acts as coordinator and regulator of the six national sororities at American. During Orientation Week, Panhel sponsors a fashion show in which two girls from each sorority model. Following on the heels of Orientation comes Rush which Panhel oversees. Among their money-raising projects is a shoeshine in which three girls from each Greek group polish shoes in . Mary Graydon Center. Philanthropy also has its place with Panhel at Christ- mas when they fill stockings for the Salvation Army. Panhel has under its auspices, Junior Panhellenic Council which buys the Songfest programs and regu- lates pledge classes and their activities. NEW PANHELLENIC OFFI- CERS FOR 1965-66: Mary MacPherson, Judi Dattelbaum, Cheri Newton, Bobbi Brown, Dixie Wilson, Carol Stinarf. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL — Front Row: Bil Chen, treasurer; John LeNoir, vice-president; Ron Dresnick, president; Alan Kaufman, secretary. Second Row: Al Butler, Rich Baron, Warren Kahn, David Salz, Ken Block, Jay Schwartz, Steve Fenton, Curt Karpel, Rick Taff. The Inter-fraternity Council, active at AU since 1936, is the administrative body of the six campus fraternities. IFC sponsors intramural sports and Or- phan ' s Day and works with Panhellenic Council to present Songfest and IFC spring weekend. Two outgrowths of IFC have been the Judicial Board and Fratres. The Judicial Board is a regulatory body established in 1964 and consists of two repre- sentatives from each fraternity and the IFC advisor. Fratres, established this spring, is a local honorary to promote better relations among the fraternities. Fratres members are chosen for their leadership in stu- dent government and participation in campus activities. Inter-fraternity Cnuncil FRATRES — Front Row: Rick Taff, Dave Fagerstrom, John Briar, Pete Segal, Warren Miller, Bob Williams, Andy Parker, John LeNoir, Steve Lau, Kim Shoop, Rob Klaus, Al Butler. Second Row: Curt Karpel, Ron Dresnick, Buddy Schram, Stu Lloyd, Al Kaufman, Mark Levine, Howie Stein, Dave Gillis. 165 Sherry Mueller President Sue Meadows Vice President ■ E 44 The tune " Beta Rho of Alpha Chi . . . " is familiar to all who go near sorority row, a fairly new home for the chapter which has been at American University since 1937. This year ' s rush with its Gold Rush theme was followed by a fall party to introduce the new pledges. At Homecoming, the Alpha Chi ' s took first place in the sorority float division as well as honors for their Homecoming princess. The pledges began soror- ity life with bake sales with other pledge classes, and the annual Slave Day which found them auctioned to the highest bidder for a day. The actives surprised them with an afternoon trip to the zoo. With the first semester ' s exam tension relaxed, pledges put on a show for a ward at the Children ' s Hospital. Mean- while, the actives were preparing for initiation at the Kennedy-Warren Hotel. The final day was preceded by the traditional Inspiration Week with its turn-about day and pre-initiation ceremony. Along with the early morning Songfest practices, the social schedule was highlighted by a spring formal. This year Alpha Chi awarded a trophy of its own to the outstanding fraternity. The trophy was awarded in the spring, based on points set up by the sorority. Jane Outwater Treasurer Alpha Chi Omega Sue Meadows recuperates after the messy task of finding a penny in a chocolate pie. Pledge Mary Ann Malven throws a raw egg to her sorority teammate in the Sig Olympics event. 166 Gail Peacher nears the finish line of the afternoon ' s tricycle relay race. A Amrhein P Beck ft- Bender L. Boege P. Fine c. Freeman I. Gansel D. Gierman ' J. Gouran N. Greenawalt K. Haas C. Herder B. Jones S. Joslin K. Kane M Kirkwood M. Malven C. Newton S. Nicolaus fd m.-- i pi - } « 4 « a P. Nitzman s. Olsen G. Peacher J- Peterson Pfaff J. Plaisted J. Ricketts A. Rubin Ailll 4Ali4 M. Smith M. Strader I- Strah N. Upchurch M. Wendell J- Wheeler J. Wilkerson C. Wolff P- Woodward M. Yoneyama S. Zenor 167 Dorothy Opack President Ann Schulman Vice President The A. E. Phi ' s were out for trophies this year and they got them, adding them to their shelf which holds those dating back to 1959 when Epsilon Theta chapter became a chartered member of the national sorority. Their highly coveted new t rophy came from the College Bowl when their five-member team defeated all other sororities and fraternities for the Greek trophy. Their twenty-one pledges joined in to win another trophy, this time for the largest amount of money collected among the sororities in the annual Orphans ' Day Drive. In carrying out philanthropic projects, the sorority pledges went " Trick or Treating " for UNICEF. Project Hope was the theme when they joined with other sororities for the winter Roseland Dance. They met the Homecoming theme with their own rendition of Johnny Appleseed, cleverly named " Apple Epsilon Phi. " A dated party and mixers have kept the sorority ' s social schedule full. Spring semester ' s calendar was a round of busy activities which included the all-Greek Songfest as well as the sorority ' s own traditional spring dinner dance and Mother ' s Day Luncheon. Sandy Shandler Secretary Paula Levine Treasurer Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s winning College Bowl team ponders a question in one of the SUB sponsored afternoon matches. The four member team, Elaine Harris, Penny Bonda, Barbara Levitt and Maddy Mentlik outscored all the sorority teams. Then went on to take the Greek trophy, losing the school trophy to an independent team. 168 A. Abramson P. Bonda B. Borden j. Bronstein B. Cohn J. Daltlebaurn R. Dodis S. Franco B - Ginsburg R. Goldman B. Goldstein E. Harris N. Hirschberg M. Jacobs ffi fl J. Jacobson B. Jay N. Klein B. Leavitt S. LeShaw E. Maharam M. Mentlik ■ I M. Morgan Wt fi C. Mosler T. Redston N. Robbins M. Robinson P. Rogers G. Schreiber E. Senreich AA1 A Ll A B. Shuster E. Sirotta A. Snyder M. Solomon F. Stang I. Weis L. Weiss 169 Penny Pagano Vice President Linda Gustafson Secretary If you have heard the song " Hanna " or seen their mascot, you can easily identify the Delta Gammas and their chapter, which has been on campus since 1936. The tradition of the anchor runs throughout the year in Beta Epsilon chapter, from their " Under the Sea " rush party with the burning anchor, to the choosing of their sweetheart, the Anchorman. Once rush reached the final stages and Bid Day arrived, Delta Gammas sponsored their annual " Meet the Greeks Night " dance which introduced all the new sorority pledges. Heaven only knows, they tried hard at Sig Olympics and swimming. But the girls ' team did make the final rounds of sorority competition. Halloween set the scene for their largest fall event, the traditional costume party. The season was also filled with mixers, pot-luck dinners, bake sales and Saturday morning coffee hours. With the last exam over, the sorority spent a second year of skiing over intercession, this time at Round Top. Delta Gamma ' s national philanthropic project is Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. This Christmas the girls spent several days sewing handkerchieves for the Lighthouse for the Blind. Spring semester plans were completed for the Pledge formal which honored the pledges before initiation. Inspiration Week fol- lowed, the final step before they became actives. As far back as Christmas, the girls began plans for their Songfest dresses. The girls make the long gowns which they have worn for the past three years. Delta Gamma The Delta Gammas give a rousing cheer as one of their team ' s members goes on to capture the first event of the annual Sig Olympi cs games. Standing with the girls is Dick Summer, their coach from the fraternity sponsoring the events. 170 ft f fa ( ft w AS M± A iJk B. Anderson J Ballou M. Barnwell C. Bonner J. Bultrill M. Carter S. Chattier F. Compton K. Curtis L. D ' Andre D. Devers R- Englehart E. Fisher B F1 °yd B. LeDane S. Logan K. Hamilton P. Harrell K. Hetrick M. Hurst C. Ishmael P. Johnson U. Langley M. Nelson J. Nickerson K. Parker I n a f S. Rauffenbart K. Rosenthal L. Selig «4 fc i A J. Shackner C. Sieber P- Steele A. Stevens M. Stuart M. Tiebout D. Wilson 171 Ellen Salisbury President Ann Weller Vice President Kappa Delta chartered the Beta Iota chapter at American University in 1943. The girls take their motto from the Greek, translated to mean " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful and highest. " In this light, the Kappa Deltas support the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, making an annual visit as part of their national philanthropic project. Here on campus they joined two sororities sponsoring a Roseland Dance to raise money for Project Hope. The year has been a potpourri of activities. With the pace of rush slackened, Halloween found them feverishly carving pumpkins for the fraternities on campus and their brother fraternity at Maryland. Their scheduled ranged from their Thanksgiving Turkey Trot party to joining the ATO ' s in collecting food for needy families, to say nothing of their athletic prowess in a Sig Olympics tug-of-war, or joining the DG pledges in a football game against Phi Sigma Kappa. Amidst these months are sporadic big and little sister parties and rounds of mixers. Spring always brings the sorori- ties and fraternities into the social whirl. Kappa Delta highlights its spring social calendar with the White Rose Formal when they honor new members and pledges as well as their sweetheart. Leslie Tawney Panhellenic Kathleen Campton Treasurer Kappa Delta The Kappa Deltas pull with all their might in a tug-of-war to break the tied scores in Sig Olympics. The girls hung on to their end of the rope for twelve minutes before they gave way to the winners on the other end of the rope, the girls of Phi Mu Sorority. 172 I. Clark M. Car C. Fechlelkoller 4t.4 L. Huld B Jacob C. Johnson G. Johnson 4 4fc4fc ft C. Leedy 4 4te v R. Pike M. Pool C. Leske K. Lindquist P. MclC L. Shed S. Skillen S. Tefft D. Turnage J- Walsh D. Wright H. Young 173 Kathryn White President Judith Bard Vice President The Gamma Delta chapter of Phi Mu sorority was chartered at American University on November 19, 1933. For this chapter, 1965 was an important year. They began by winning the coveted Sig Olympics trophy after a twelve minute tug-of-war with Kappa Delta. Also, they captured second place in the sorority division of the Homecoming Parade with a float depict- ing a log cabin with a grieving pioneer wife and her paper-mache husband. The pledges were also active busy, selling cookies in the dorms and Homecoming corsages to finance their pledge project. In addition to money collected by the pledges, Phi Mu contributed to their national and local philanthropy, Project Hope, the international medical hospital ship. Highlights of the Phi Mu social calendar included a Pledge Dance at a penthouse, and the Reindeer Riot, the Christmas dance. Not only were there formal occa- sions such as these, but also pizza parties like the one after Sig Olympics where a surprise birthday was celebrated. Phi MU ' s have much to remember besides dances and honors. There are the Alpha Sig slaves who cleaned the room after the Alpha Sigma Phi slave sale, those frantic volley-ball finals with the battle be- tween Phi Mu and physical education majors, playing the honky-tonk piano at the Gold Rush Party, and, most of all, those endless Songfest practices that never end. Helen Newcomb Secretary- Sara Bollinger Treasurer Phi Mu Pledge Susan Baime portrays a pioneer woman in Phi Mu ' s Homecoming float which captured second place in the parade of floats. Its theme depicts " Faith, Strength and American, " and is complete with its own hand-made brick well and cabin. 174 Idl klA S. Baime M. Bennett K. Cohen M. Fallis J- Fin e M - Gardner 4 4 P. Quantrille J. Ryan K. Rommeihs D. Schneider S. Schroyer C. Stinaff 4 F. Sunstein K. Weideman G. Zappala 175 Diane Tallen Vice President Phi Sigma Sigma was founded at Hunter College in New York City on November 26, 1913. Beta Upsilon chapter was installed at American University on De- cember 14, 1963, making it the youngest national sorority on campus. Events such as the Apple Polisher ' s Tea, where American University professors are invited to talk and meet with the Phi Sigs, Parent ' s Weekend, where independent of the school function, parents of Phi Sigs are initiated into the role of the sorority, and the Schol- arship dessert were the high points of the year. Mixers, surprise breakfasts and gab sessions were also con- sidered integral parts of the sorority life. The Heart Fund was the local and national philanthropic project, and Phi Sigs could often be seen selling heart-shaped lollipops. The John F. Kennedy Memorial Library was also an important project, and at a successful White Elefunt Auction, where Ted Kennedy presided as auctioneer, they raised over $800. Phi Sigma Sigma won the second place trophy in the Orphan ' s Day Drive for the money they collected. In scholarship, the girls have won the Panhellenic Scholarship Award, the Pledge Scholarship Award, and the D. C. Pan- hellenic Scholarship Award. Their national organiza- tion awarded them the District Achievement Award for the best chapter in their division. Their activities run the gamut from Psi Chi to gymnastics, and whether they go out with sister chapters at the University of Maryland and George Washington, or gather to re- decorate the room, Phi Sigma Sigma is always active. Helen Greenberg Secretary Betsy Budenstein Treasurer Phi Sigma Siqma Phi Sigma Sigma girls complete with cowboy hats watch as their float makes its way down the parade route to the reviewing stand in front of Hurst Hall. Smiles hide the previous night ' s pace of hectic float building. 176 J. Finestein M. Frost S. Greenberg J. Hirschman M. Morse S. Myers % E. Sukrow B. Wallace M. Weiner A. Weiss E. Whitten J. Zaino 177 ■ ft mM Tom Lock President Tim Burch Vice President A William Barclift Pledge Master Kim Shoop Treasurer Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigs, en masse, headed South for a break from the cold Washington weather and the pressure of studies and final exams. Beta Chi chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi has been a part of Greek life at the American University for twenty- eight years. The brothers and ple ' dges returned to school this September to find a $3,000 lounge nearing completion. The formal lounge, featuring a brick fire- place, paneled trophy cases, and a library-study room was the finishing touch to the newly built house. Alpha Sig took one of its largest pledge classes in many years when it pledged twenty-six freshman during fall rush. October was also the month for the traditional Sig Olympics. This year ' s contest proved to be one of the most exciting, ending with a sorority tug-of-war to decide the trophy. Alpha Sig had a personal stake in the November election. Even the Republicans in the fraternity had mixed emotions as Skip Humphrey ' s father was elected the country ' s Vice President. Alpha Sig did its part in Homecoming, ' 64. Its float, entitled, " The Gun that Won the West, " took top honor in the fraternity division, and Alpha Sig ' s candidate was crowned queen. A Christmas Formal at the Sheraton-Park rounded out the month. The second semester ' s calendar was brim- ming for Alpha Sigs including a ski weekend, the annual Sig Bust (alumni reunion), and a Spring Formal. This year sees the completion of Alpha Sigma Phi ' s fraternity house which includes a paneled lounge and a separate library. 178 K. Chin ir . R. Acker P- Barter A. Butler W. Champion K. Chin J. Craig D. Draisner M. Dunnion D. Fitzgerald C. Fry J. Galway R. Klaus S. Kligman C. Lappen K. Lehman tA m P. Margolin J. Parkhurst D. Paulding F- Sanders W. Schuetze H. Smith ft -» F. Steinko W. Steinway R. Stowe R. Summers J- Toman E. Walter 179 Andrew Parker President John LeNoir Vice President Charles Kegley Treasurer Founded at American University in 1943 to succeed the local fraternity, Alpha Theta Phi, Epsilon Iota Chap- ter of Alpha Tau Omega has grown steadily. Their present Chapter house, built to replace the ' old cottage, ' was completed in 1957 and a dormitory wing was added in 1960. This spring they plan to begin work on an addition which will house forty men and which will provide dining facilities for the entire chapter. This year Alpha Tau Omega is celebrating its 100th anniversary. The 123 chapters in 48 states and Canada are commemorating the founding in 1865 of the now third largest national fraternity. ATO ' s are well known for their Help Week projects which have included the repainting of Claggett Episco- palian Church Camp and the landscaping of Junior Village. This year the chapter joined hands with Kappa Delta Sorority and the Friendship Lions Club to collect 2,000 canned foods for the Community Pantry. Highlights of their social calendar this year were the annual Tau Tramp, the Sweetheart Dance and the Senior Banquet. In addition, their activities include the monthly active Alumni Association meeting, and Founders Day activities. At one point their special event was the Centennial Celebration consisting of a church service at the Washington Cathedral for the benefit of parents, friends and alumni, followed by a buffet luncheon program at the house. The Taus were especially proud of their first prize fraternity division IFC trophy for their Homecoming float. In the area of sports, they were also the possessors of the Inter Fra- ternity swimming trophy. Alpha Tau Omega i S. A J. Allsopp S. Andrews G. Beck R. Bishop Boyd R- Brandstedter M. Bronson " Dammit " is the famed ATO mascot. 180 G. Campbell W. Carr P. Christmas W. Crosby R. Crowe S. Daniel s - Ezzes R. Ferrer O f t R. G jisr pi (y fli ■ ffi G. Fisher B. Funicello R. Gouthier r. Gray G. Haeger w A. Hoehling G. Hunter J- Jackson D. Kane I. Leising T. Lindsley h3 W. Luhrs S. Markatos M. Meissenburg T. Mil J. Morello R- Morgan C. Ohland J- Pitts B. Prahl S. Pugh M. Rexroad L. Roberts C. Robinson L. Roelof B. Savina M. Sheehan g Mj£toM M W. Simmons G. Smith w - Suk J. WilUams R. Williams C. Wilson V. Windham R- Youngs 181 Jonathan Klausner Vice President The Beta Beta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded on this campus on June 6, 1957. Athletically, Phi Ep enjoyed a spirited season winning the coveted fra- ternity championship in football, placing second in the volleyball tournament, and having its " B " team win their league championship. Socially, Phi Ep had a busy fall calendar with their Sweetheart Dance held at the Ambassador Hotel in Washington, their Home- coming Dance held at the Charterhouse Motel in Alex- andria, Virginia, and their Pledge Party. The pledges this year placed third in their collection for the Orphan ' s Day Drive. Phi Ep is also active in the academic field, losing only to one other fraternity for the champion- ship in College Bowl. Homecoming Parade found the group entering a float called " Gun Fight at the Phi Ep Saloon " which featured an antiquated barroom scene. The Spring semester was equally exciting with a beach weekend and redecoration of the house being planned including paneling, new furniture, and a new addition. Elliot Leibowitz Treasurer Phi Epsilan Pi Sam Zeifer strikes a chorus-girl pose on Phi Ep ' s Homecoming float, their interpretation on winning the West. L. Agism R. Berkson L. Brauer D. Brinn 182 Cohen S. Edelstein L. Elmer E. Faberman A. Feder K. Finkel JF f fS S 0 S Mb Jk i± M AL± A. Brodsky B. Cohen J. Cohen S. Edelstein L. Elmer ,f J uf r ? ' aM M. Freed H. Freudenheim R- Fried D. Friss L. Goldberg iH rtfl Mi S ' Goldma f% fh ft ft ft rwB - f H. Gralnick A. Hadelman R. Hershman W. Kahn E. Katz R. Kay ft ft O ft f ft . o Miller L- Nagler Rf f M serg a ' tit D. Kleeman A. Kroll M - Lando H Mays w Miller L- Nagler S. Palley L. Perlmutter ik M. Reback F. Rice S. Rosenberg D. Salz L - Schreiber F. Schwartz H. Schwartz N. Shapiro A P. Sherman P. Shukat A. Strauss Z. Taylor H. Tishberg H. Voron H. Weiss S. Zeifer 183 John Briar III Fall President Wiilliam Chen Spring President James Buffler Vice President The Epsilon Triton chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at the American University in 1936, mak- ing it the oldest national chapter at the school. _ The fraternity numbers thirty brothers plus a pledge class of twenty-four. With the help of an active Alumni Club, plans are underway for additions to the house which is only three years old. Homecoming found the Phi Sig float capturing sec- ond place in the Fraternity as well as second place honors in the Inter-Fraternity Council division while the Homecoming Princess was the Phi Sig candidate. Two formal dances highlighted the year ' s social calendar. In fall, the fraternity honored its newly elected sweet- heart at the Moonlight Girl Dance. Spring provided the atmosphere for the traditional Red Carnation Ball. Phi Sig ' s weekly parties included a list of themes such as a Roman toga feast, a Masquerade Ball, and a swimming party. Also, every Spring on March 15, the chapter holds its Founders Day Banquet, and in April its annual Parents Weekend. The diversity of the Epsilon Triton chapter places in sharp relief the three cardinal principles of the fraternity: Brotherhood, Char- acter, and Scholarship. Phi Sigma Kappa Warm weather brings the brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity outside, armed with buckets and hoses for an afternoon of washing cars by their house. £ % } x.- y Pledge brother Fred Harding gives his own rendition of a rain dance on the Phi Sig ' s Homecoming float. D. Abbott S. Agar D. Arbogast T. Beers M. Benjamin T. Bouve D. Arbogast T. Beers t l £TV1 r 3 f J itiMJMkmmm ml K. Dash C. Donnelly ra. t!! £9 M. Brent R. Carroll K. Dash C. Donnelly D. Dougherty D. Fagerstrom D. Fesko T. Fletcher mktih R. Haight F. Harding C. Hilton R. Hiscock L. Hoffman P. Labita T. Lamas S. Lenart D. Loker R. McDonald P. McNamara R. Miller C. Peck R. Peters F. Phillips A. Phipps A. Price D. Proutt T. Raymond S. Sagik WZ J. f- j I. Sneddon S. Stemberger R. Taft J. Townsend C. Viehe R. Wood 1S5 £ Howard Stein Chancellor Alexander Porter Vice Chancellor The Alpha Beta chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi was chartered at American University in 1957 with just four brothers. Since that time, it has grown to its present proportions, and moved from a room on campus, to a house off campus, and back on campus to the steps of Mary Graydon until they can find rooms. The TEP ' s celebrated Homecoming this year with cocktails and dinner at one of the large hotels in Wash- ington. The social agenda also included a swimming party and a Spring weekend climaxing in a Moonlight Cruise. For the fifth consecutive year the fraternity captured the Orphans ' Day trophy with a collection totalling $700. During Halloween the philanthropic project was Trick or Treat for UNICEF. This year Alpha Beta chapter was the recipient of the Tau Epsilon Phi National Campus Achievement Award with several members holding key office positions on campus. Mark Levine Warden Stuart Shatken Executive-at-Large Tau Epsilon Phi The TEP ' s showed a little more than ingenuity when they entered their own rendition of how the West was Won in the fraternity division of the parade. M. Blachman R. Black L. Bleecker 186 £? £ £ f?» © O O ?s R. Bossin A. Brown J. Coleman p Davidson K. DeMalteo P. Denes S. Fenlon R. Gechlman ££ CS ft fa ft P5 ft M. Hayden P. Lillian ft r ft F. Gerber D. Gillis N. Goldberg E. Harris M. Hayden D. Hirschfeld E. Jacobs C. Karpel « O ft £ ft ft v cf A. Kaufman 4 F. Ledderman MA M. Levine 4 B. Lichtenstein P. Lillian A. Lippman L. Lyman L. Minkow S. Morris A. Nisselson A. Norack A. Pittle S. Rendleman Rosenberg M. Saver M. Schneider B. Schwartz P. Sherman 4k S. Rosen ft J. Simon Simons B. Sligelman D. Wa: Weber P. Weingerg D. Wishnie J- Wolreich D. Zamichow 187 Leslie Mostow President Herman Slutsky Vice President Stuart Lloyd Treasurer Zeta Beta Tail The American University chapter of Zeta Beta Tau, Beta Psi, was chartered on April 21, 1962. First semester found the " Zeebs " with a pledge class of thirty-nine, taking fall honors for second place in the Orphans ' Day Drive and a tie in Inter-fraternity volley ball. The fraternity supported its local philan- thropy project by selling Apples for Cancer. Tra- ditionally, the group celebrated Halloween with a masquerade party which was soon followed by the Homecoming, this year at the Dodge House. Spring was highlighted by a Moonlight Cruise and by the chapter ' s Parents ' Weekend. tihik M. Abrams P. Becker o C) C fS R. Benswanger D. Berger K. Block J. Bluth S. Canter A. Cantor F. Cohen D. Crawford R. Davis M. Dombroff R. Dreskin I . Elias C. Evens S. Ezrailson R. Ferst D. Fineman ft IT f ( r | f N. Early. Jr. G. Eckstein J. Elias C. Evens S. Ezrailson R. Ferst D. Fineman L. Freshman L. Frosh R- Geller F. Glasser B. Goldman A. Goldsweig J. Gordon M. Gordon W. Gordon 188 L Greenberq R. Greenberg R. Herskovitz B. Hu Hyman M. Kammerman M. Kc ■ Katz R. Kalz N. Loeb R- London D. Lotoki R- Madow S. Markman 4lJ R. Kirschner G. Klein H. Kovacs C. Lazar J. Leib J. Levey N. Loeb R. London D. Lotoki R- Madow S. Markman S. Marks g. Morris JDCK 9 w a w w ' a a a D. Parker M. Pearce D. Ranzer M. Renick M. Rosow M. Sable £a I H. Schachter I- Schwartz R. Schwartz S. Schwartz P. Shaer N. Shapiro HHV_ N. Shapiro i £3 £3 ffll A. Silverberg K. Simon H. Soltoff G. Sommer R. Steele R. Stoneman M. Stutz A - Traube 189 ) Sports " Overstressing academic merit can discourage young people with types of talent that are very important for our society and can create in them a discontent and sense of frostratioo that lasts a lifetime. Most we oot eocourage other varieties of excellence along with the ability to do well in coorse work? Tu be sore, there have always beeo those who have insisted oo the importance of musical and artistic talents or athletic prowess. I even know of a case in which a college director of admissioos admitted an excellent cello player with a T average predictioo to complete the college striog quartet, thoogh nowadays io one of the better colleges he woold have beeo most embarrassed to admit publicly that he had given similar preference to a quarterback. " David C. McClelland Tense crowds bring to light the excitement of the game. The spectator often provides the impetus for team action. Yet they, too, often have to be proded. 192 r,lll!l!lll!illll!IS The role of the college cheerleader is a step above the carefree highschool screamers, for the fans are more laxidazical and do not often respond with the enthusiasm or the effort which they might put forth. AU ' s squad of girls with their cheers of " Go Eagles Go . . . . " have helped to motivate the not so easily motivated student spectator. The girls begin their season with the soccer game and extend it late into the spring sports schedule. They lead the Homecoming pep rally, cheer at all of the home basketball games and if possible, travel with the team to some of the away games. Dyann Waugh and Janet Clark burst into cheers as the soccer team scores another point during one of its late afternoon home games. CHEERLEADERS — Front Row: Myrna Hirsh, Kitten Little. Second Row: Ruthann Stroyman, Jane Schackner, Janet Clark, Gayle Peacher, Dyann Waugh, Carol Foot, Gail Fowler, Phyllis Schwartz. 193 A :. " »%SS» ' ■ T. " - v- vf --. V— The beginning of the fall semester has strands of variations for the collegiate. For the politician it ' s time to begin shaking hands, for the Greek it ' s time to rush, and for the returning student, it ' s time to stand in line at the bookstore. But for the athlete, there is a different feeling. The new semester brings together a new team with new challenges to be met, new plays to learn, victories to take, as well as defeats. And the mental framework must be as strong as the physical one. The crunch of the track cinder, and the contagious vigor of the fall air draws a steady stream of eager athletes, in cross country shorts and baggy sweat suits, to hours of practice. As the semester is underway, the soccer team takes over the field and runners and track men move to the sidelines to watch the shaping of a new and highly coordinated team run through the rigors of training and the hours of tedious practice. 195 Invariably, the combination of a young enthusiastic coach, a willing and able team, and practice, is a winning one. It earns the soccer team a most victorious season. The " booters " were a success to the fans, too, and at AU, that ' s a high compliment. 196 And there ' s more action inside the gym where a new group called Gymcana is practicing daily on bars and ropes and trampolines in preparation for performances they will be giving. Students see them at intermissions of sports events while others see them performing outside the University. 197 198 t MtShS ?V- ; v - V mm K ' wtzx ¥ m WmT ■ 1 « ' i |V ■ |i g» rJ ' W As the sports season moves indoors, AU ' s big sport begins to crowd the headlines of the Eagle sports page, and occasionally dots the area newspapers. Long before the season opens the gym is taken over by the team of Eagles. Returning veterans of the varsity team and newcomers on the freshman squad plunge into schedules not to be easily forgotten. This season marks the third year of transition from small college to university status basketball. During the months of competition on the court . . 199 m m M k I 33 | J L 1 Ufl |B M V B- s Ae The varsity squad picks up four wins over Adelphi, Akron, Ohio Wesleyan, and Fairleigh Dickinson — a record which speaks for itself. Senior co-captain Ben Still leads the scoring in 13 games and the rebounding in 18 of the team ' s 23 game schedule. A fast-moving schedule takes the varsity Eagles to play most of their games on the opponents ' courts. The season is climaxed by a spirited, but unvictorious game with the Georgetown Hoyas at Ft. Myer. And many are not surprised at the University ' s appointment of a new varsity coach in the spring. Meanwhile, the baby Eagles complete a season of nine wins in their 19 games. They trailed their opponents by only 12 points in the total point tally. The strands of small college basketball are hardly apparent, and as the transition wanes, AU ' s chances for improvement are optimistic. 201 202 In the pool adjacent to Leonard a team of eight swimmers and two divers race to fill the 20 odd slots in their meets. Home fans and visitors lined the sides of the pool to watch a versatile team set new school records in the water. Lack of manpower hampered them only in meets against the powerhouses of Maryland and Temple, and left the rest of the season open to a continuous string of victories which ended in a commendable 10-2 record. The swimmers went on to NCAA championships in Illinois, and two came back members of the All-American Swimming team. " WH03 7HPT IX SMMMIHq FOR ALl? 1203 204 Wrestling is a growing sport at many colleges and universities. Yet at AU, a poor showing of interested participants left a small team to attempt to fill the various weight classes. It could not be expected that so small a team could be so versatile. And, on many occasions, it was necessary for the grapplers to forfeit matches within the seven-meet schedule. Still, the individual potential displayed and the promise for a larger team next year, with the addition of experienced freshmen, leaves the AU varsity wrestlers, and their head and assistant coaches to hope that the apathy of participants will subside. Thus, it would be possible for wrestling to return to the prestigious position which it has held in AU ' s sports program. 205 206 The ice is barely gone from the Potomac when the crew team takes the shells off the racks at Thompson ' s and down the ramp to the water. Early, early, morning practices up and down the muddy river are only the beginning of the rowing season. In early April, the official races begin. AU opens its season on the Potomac in a " spirited fight " against Amherst, and the home team finishes a boat length behind the visitors. But the team isn ' t that easily discouraged. The coxswain yells louder and the team attempts to pull harder, while the spectators crowd the banks of the river to wait for the teams to round the bend for the race downstream. 207 208 Back on the campus once again, spring sports round out the last curve in the annual cycle of the University ' s sports schedule. Veterans and newcomers crowd the cinders, the courts and the greens. A track team of first-year men savored by returning lettermen runs through its paces in the indoor and outdoor meets, with its members hoping to fulfill personal and team expectations for a better season. Three returning starters on the golf team help the team defend their title as champions of the Mason-Dixon Conference. The nets of the tennis courts sway as AU ' s two teams play host to their opposition. And AU once again officially settles back until the fall. 209 Crass Country Tom Accardi Vince Celtnieks (left) and Ed Ball (right) check their timing with Coach Jack Linden at one of the afternon practices. Ed Ball Vince Celtnieks SEASON SCORES American Opposition 24 Gettysburg 31 19 . Mt. St. Mary ' s 40 21 Gallaudet 30 15 William and Mary 46 Cancelled Washington Lee Cancelled 21 Towson 36 Loyola Invitational — 4th place Mason-Dixon Championship — 7th place Ross Fields John Haley Karl Viehe Lack of depth overcame a strong desire to win and handed the Harriers one of their worst seasons. Loss of last year ' s stars and leg injuries to returning veterans contributed to the winless season. The team did not have the outstanding runners needed to win enough points for victory. This factor hurt the Harriers in the Loyola Invitational and the Mason-Dixon Con- ference Championships in which they had made good showings in previous seasons. First year cross country coach, Jack Linden, sees his freshman team as the source of talent for building a strong team in coming seasons. Linden considers the freshmen Harriers good runners who possess potential to become outstanding runners who will put the Eagles in the win column and will make AU a leading con- tender for the Mason-Dixon Conference Championships. Freshmen with the most promise are Danny Frye, Al Josephson, and Sam Powell. 210 VARSITY SOCCER — Front Row: Robert Herskovitz, Arthur Brodsky, Second Row: Albert Salazar, George Johnson, Nelson Litsinger, Warren Miller, M ' Kean Tredway, Cyrus Elahi. Third Row: Bob Hanshaw, manager; Raul Murillo, Karl Viehe, Joseph Fisner, Robert Peters, Vince Celtnieks, co-captain; Marvin Sable, Ron Arms, co- captain; Albert Beers, Solve Esposito, coach. Varsity Soccer Six school records were smashed as the soccer team completed its best season in its 13 year history. Coach Sal Esposito guided the booters to a 6-3-2 record which surpassed the previous high of 5-4-1 set in 1959. Two scoring records fell as the forward line put across seventeen goals for a new season high and set a single game high by totaling six goals in a victory over Gallaudet. They also posted three new defensive records as they shut out four opponents including Mt. St. Mary ' s, who until now, has never lost to American. The Eagles allowed their opponents to score only 16 goals against them, setting another new low. And goalie Art Brodsky set his own record by giving up only 1.5 goals per game. Vince Celtnieks and Cyrus Elahi brought added honors to the team when they were given honorable mention on the All-Mason-Dixon Conference team. American 2 6 1 I 3 1 1 1 . 1 SEASON SCORES Loyola Opposition 1 Gallaudet Baltimore ... 7 Georgetown 1 Washington and Lee . Towson 2 Mt. St. Mary ' s . Howard Roanoke Brooklyn 1 4 Three key factors in the Eagles successful season were their improved skills, good conditioning and strong team spirit. First-year coach, Sal Esposito, was instrumental in all of these aspects of improvement. Most noticeable was his fiery personality which helped ignite a coordinated, explosive spirit in the team. How- ever, this spirit suffered a set back at the close of the season. The team was disqualified from chances of gaining the Southern Division championship of the Mason-Dixon conference because they had not played six conference games, the determining factor for eligi- bility in the championship play-off. The Roanoke game was added to the end of the season to meet the require- ment, but the booters lost that game, and with it the championship. All three of the team ' s losses were conference games. Senior co-captains of the booters Ron Arms and Vince Celtnieks take a moment to pause with team coach Sal Esposito at one of the games. 211 SEASON SCORES — VARSITY American Opposition 67 Syracuse 127 46 Buffalo 71 84 Adelphi . 69 54 Lafayette 89 48 Villanova 65 48 Akron 47 75 Mt. St. Mary ' s .... 82 47 Lehigh 63 79 Richmond 105 78 Ohio Wesleyan 71 86 Rhode Island 91 85 Fairleigh Dickinson 71 56 Baltimore 58 74 Loyola 87 62 Gettysburg 73 93 Susquehanna 98 69 Bucknell 79 68 Loyola 75 61 Temple 82 68 Rider 93 73 . Mt. St. Mary ' s 84 60 ... Connecticut 115 85 Georgetown 112 Varsity Basketball The varsity basketballers completed their third year of the transition from small college to big uni- versity ball with the worst record in 30 years. However, there were many memorable individual and game performances despite the poor showing in the win column. Record rebounder Ben Still ' s shattering per- formance against Fairleigh Dickinson University, the last win of the season, stands out. The 6 ' 3 " co-captain set the AU rebound record by bagging 32 against FDU breaking Al Dillard ' s 1962 mark of 30. With 18 points, he led Eagle scoring against FDU. The senior forward was the season ' s highest scorer with 364 points and average of 15.8 per game as well as the leading re- bounder with a total of 280 rebounds averaging 12.6 per game. The first AU victory of the season came against Adelphi University as Jim Buffler led the Eagles with 23 points as they crushed the Homecoming op- ponent, 84-69. Perhaps the sweetest victory of all came as the Eagles nipped the third ranking small college team in the nation by one point. The only other win in 23 starts came against Ohio Wesleyan University. AU ' s plans to enter large university standing have produced results despite the growing pains they have caused. With the addition of this year ' s freshman team, next year ' s varsity should virtually complete AU ' s transition into the big time. VARSITY BASKETBALL — Kneeling: Bob Farrer, Tony Jiorle, Jim Jerry Sommer, manager; Gary Yates, Bill Mason, Jim Wendt, Jack Buffler, Ron Haight, Ralph Baird, Jim Williams, coach. Standing: Townsend, Ben Still, Bob Barton, Skip Baker, manager. 212 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL — Kneeling: Curt Norland, Ray Ruhling, Bob Veldran, Dean Thompson, Warren Jackson. Standing: Bob McLindon, coach; Bob Mandic, Greg Horkey, John Simkovich, Art Beatty, Gary Horkey, Wil Lucas, George Rosenberg, assistant manager; Gerry Bartfield, team statistician; Frank Snitow, head varsity manager. Freshman Basketball The tallest freshman basketball team in AU ' s history out-scored the varsity squad 1635 to 1603 in totaling an 8-1 1 season record. Varsity team coach Jim Williams proved invaluable to second-year freshman coach Bob McLindon by re- cruiting tall, talented Art Beatty, 6 ' 11 " ; Gary Horkey, 6 ' 7 " ; John Simkovich, 6 ' 6 " ; Greg Horkey, 6 ' 5 " ; and Wilfred Lucas, 6 ' 5 " to aid AU ' S transition to big-time inter-collegiate basketball. Lucas started as one of the outstanding players, but a knee injury kept him from playing in the latter half of the season. The taller of the Horkey twins, Gary, showed his abilities by leading the rebounding in seven games and setting the fresh- man scoring mark with 40 points against Montgomery Junior College. Art Beatty, with only one year of high school basketball experience, developed into a top-rate ballplayer with tremendous potential. The shortest man on the team, Bob Veldran, at 5 ' 10 " , overcame his lack of height to become one of the most valuable players on the team. Veldran finished with a 13.9 scoring average and a record as high scorer in five games. SEASON SCORES — FRESHMAN American Opposition 87 Strayer Jr. College _ 53 88 Boiling-Andrews AFB 104 82 Maryland U., Freshman 92 106 Columbian Prep. 71 117 Montgomery Jr. College 133 87 Howard U., Jr. Varsity 76 88 Montgomery Jr. College 79 87 Georgetown U.. Freshman 75 103 Baltimore U., Freshman 48 73 Navy Plebes 103 86 Boiling-Andrews AFB 103 75 Temple U., Freshman 89 87 Howard U., Jr. Varsity 98 62 Bullis Prep. _ 69 63 Bullis Prep. __ 71 85 Mackin High 93 86 Dematha High 98 73 Maryland U., Freshman 65 100 Georgetown U., Freshman 83 213 £« » . 4 SWIMMING — Front Row: Lou Schreiber, Bronly Boyd. Pat Christmas, John Mueller, Ben Van Dyk, Enos Fry, Roger Kamui. Second Row: Robert Frailey, coach; Bill Laubenstein, Steve Wescott, Bill Suk, Ray Crowe, Ron Morgan. Swimming SEASON SCORES American Opposition 61 Adelphi 29 41 Maryland 52 54 VMI 41 46 Temple 49 64 Gettysburg 31 60 Dickinson 35 55 West Virginia 36 58 Washington and Lee 37 53 ... William and Mary 42 57 Old Dominion 37 52 Georgetown 36 The varsity swimmers, after losing two of their first four starts, rallied to win all of their remaining meets and provided AU with its best swimming record in many years. The team, which was handicapped by lack of depth, relied on outstanding individual performances and the strategy of Coach Robert Frailey to defeat all but two of their opponents in the water. Sophomore Bill Suk placed first in at least one event every meet and set a new school record in the 500 yard freestyle. Pat Christmas, who seemed to set a new record nearly every week, now holds a new pool and school record in the 200 yard butterfly event. Senior Bill Laubenstein broke last year ' s pool record in the 500 yard freestyle in the team ' s encounter with Gettsyburg College. This year ' s team has been aided by the outstanding per- formances of sophomores Bill Suk and Bronly Boyd. A winning season sent the team to competition in Illinois where Bill Suk and Ray Crowe finished in the top ten in the National Collegiate Athletic Association Championships. Suk won both the 400 yard individual medley and the 1650 yard freestyle event. Crowe took his honors on the high diving board. 214 Wrestling The Eagle Grapplers, laced with a lack of man- power, suffered their worst season in years as they fell to every team on their schedule. With only two re- turning lettermen, Jim Luckett and Bob Wilson, and one other man with experience, Vince Celtnieks, the Eagles were unable to build any team with depth. Their biggest obstacle was a lack of men to fill each weight slot, which resulted in automatic forfeiture of these classes at every meet. Seniors Celtnieks and Viehe, also doubling on the indoor track circuit, helped to fill vacancies when the two sports did not coincide. The season was one of rebuilding from last year ' s record of 1-8 for first-year coach, Isadore Abrams. Yet with only a handful of boys comprising the freshman squad, and Karen and Rosen returning, Coach Abrams must look for a rebuilding period of several years to return wrestling to the prestigious position it formerly held at AU. SEASON SCORES American Opposition 8 Towson State Teachers 33 ... Gallaudet 43 University of Baltimore 43 3 Loyola of Baltimore 38 Dickinson 39 8 Hampden-Sidney 33 Old Dominion 36 WRESTLING — Mike Mazzoni, Phil Margolin, Vince Celtnieks, Bob Karen, Bob Wilson, Isadore Abrams, coach; Wes Wolfe, Karl Viehe, Marvin Rosen, Peter Andrews. 215 CREW — Kneeling: Danny Adkins, coxswain; Curt Adkins, coach; Tony McAdam, coxswain. Standing: Brian Prahl, Tom Locke, Gene Luckirtz, Coy Powell, captain; Chuck Greene, Tom Brown, Paul Wensch, Vince Celtnieks, Jack Speicher, Bob Peters, Carlton Crider, Robert Harpster, manager. SEASON SCHEDULE March 27 Amherst College ... Home 31 Purdue Home April 3 Marietta College Home 10 Grimaldi Cup Away 17 Drexel Institute of Technology Phila. George Washington University Iona College 22 Naval Academy (Lightweight), Anapolis Howard University (Heavyweight) 24 LaSalle College Phila. May 1 Washington Regatta Home Georgetown University George Washington University Howard University 7-8 Dad Vail Regatta Phila. Crew 216 A strong team structured on returning oarsmen and a good crop of new men highlighted the 1965 season. Veterans from last year are Coy Powell, captain; Tom Locke, Chuck Greene, Bob Angle, Dan Adkins, Vince Celtnieks, Garland Griffitts, Bob Peters, and Tom Brown. The team, in its fourth season as a recognized University sport, is again under the direction of Coach Curt Adkins. The Coach has the trying chore of making sure the oarsmen are on the waters of the Potomac at 6 A.M. six days a week. The invaluable assistance of returning veterans can ' t help but give AU a victorious crew team. Captain Coy Powell and Coach Adkins pause before one of the early morning practices. FRESHMAN TRACK — Front Row: Bruce Sheehan, Danny Frye, Peter Chen, Andrew Bell, Glen Barber. Second Row: Mark McLean. Al Josephson, Sam Powell, Bill Simmons, Barry Walters. Track The Eagles face the current season with due optimism with the return of Mason-Dixon quarter-miler Bobby Campbell, the strong sprinting and jumping of sophomore Norman Early, and the potential of transfer Harry Stokes. Stokes placed sixth in the national AAU championships as a freshman at Pitt, and has posted one of the better world marks at the 440 yard run, at 46.6 seconds. The middle distances are strong with defending conference champion Ed Ball returning for his last year; indoor half-mile finalist Karl Viehe, hur- dler Jim O ' Neil and Ross Fields, strong at either the quarter or the half-mile. The distances should see both Viehe and Celtnieks vying for the conference mile and the two-mile crown. The field team has gained strength with Early, and the addition of Herb Tishberg and Ron Hazlitt in the pole vault; and Ben Still, Ray Crowe, and Jack Townsend in the high jump. The weight men are, as usual, a question mark in Coach Jack Linden ' s mind. If the Eagles fail again to regain the conference crown they last held in 1960, next year ' s varsity can look forward to the addition of hurdler Butch Bell, middle distance men Bruce Sheehan and Dan Frye, and miler Sam Powell. Coach Linden is counting on his mile relay team to be among the top contenders in the East coast competition, following a successful indoor season. SEASON SCHEDULE March 30 Mt. St. Mary ' s _ Away April 1 AU Relays Home 5 Gallaudet Home 10 Colonial Relays Williamsburg, Va. 17 Queens-Iona Relays New York City 21 Westchester Away 23 Penn Relays Away 24 Mason-Dixon Relays Away April 30-May 1 Quantico Relays Away May 4 Howard University Home 8 Georgetown University Home 14-15 Mason Dixon Championships Old Dominion 217 PITCHERS AND CATCHERS — Front Row: Sterling Radcliff. Frank Cornelius, catcher; Carl Donnelly, catcher, co-captain; Mike Stutz. Second Row: Jim Tice, Toby Martin, Howie Schachter, co-captain; Dick Aubrey, Lee Cashman. March 25 29 30 April 1 3 7 20 23 24 27 30 May 3 5 SEASON SCHEDULE Boston University __ Home University of Vermont Home Syracuse University Home Rider College Home Towson State College Away Georgetown University Home Towson State College Home Loyola College (2) Away Brooklyn College Home D. C. Teachers College Home Baltimore University (2) Home D. C. Teachers College _„ Away Georgetown University _ Away Mt. St. Mary ' s College (2) Away Baseball After a disastrous 1964 season, first-year Coach Dee Frady is building a stronger team around the re- turning veterans. This year ' s team derives its strength in the outfield from Bill Mason, in the infield from Bill Taylor and Bill Coggins, at the pitcher ' s mound from Howie Schachter, and from the catcher, Carly Donnelly. Coach Frady has undertaken the difficult task of reconstructing a winning team from last year ' s fiasco. The team has responded actively to Frady ' s interest and efforts and with their experience and spirit they should produce the desired result of a winning season. 218 OUTFIELDERS: Ron Haight, Bill Mason. Gary Yates. Howie Schachter, co-captain; Dee Frady, coach; Carl Donnelly, co-captain. BASEBALL — Front Row: Ron Haight, Bill Laubenstein, Dee Frady, coach; Howie Schachter, co-captain; Toby Martin. Second Row: Bill Mason, Bill Taylor, Bill Coggins, Gary Yates, Cuddy Hilton, Frank Cornelius, Carl Donnelly, co-captain. Third Row: Mike Stutz, Dave Parker, Rod Brandstedter, Dick Aubrey, Randy Jones, Lee Cashman, Sterling RadcliH, Jim Tice. 219 VARSITY TENNIS — Jim Coolsen, John Wallick, Phillip Stuart, George King, Phil Margolin, Bob Hall, David Emmer, Allen Hadelman, Gilbert Mendelson, Larry Nyce, coach. March 27 30 April 1 3 6 20 23 24 28 May 8 11 12 SEASON SCHEDULE Colgate University Home Syracuse University Home Rider College Home Towson State College Away Georgetown University Away Towson State College Home Loyola College Away Brooklyn College Home Lynchburg College Away Mt. St. Mary ' s College Away Washington College Away Old Dominion College Home Tennis Rebounding from last year ' s poor season, the 1965 tennis team has been aided by returning lettermen Jim Coolsen, George King, and Dick Grussendorf. Coach Larry Nyce has been drilling his men carefully in order to show improvement over last year ' s record even though this year ' s schedule has been expanded to include such schools as Syracuse University, Brook- lyn College, and Old Dominion. Coach Nyce has built the team around George King, Jim Coolsen, David Emmer, and Phil Stuart, who are the four leading contenders for the number one spot. With these four men, the Eagles will have little trouble improving their last year ' s record. 220 FRESHMAN TENNIS — Front Row: Andy Marcus, Glenn Haberman, Dean Bailey, Richard Smith, Larry Nyce, coach. Second Row: Alan Hartenstein, Bob Cappel, Mel Lewis, John Frye. GOLF — Front Row: lohn Rutstein, Rich Abrams, Mike Roberts. Second Row: Andy Riet, Alex Porter, Jim Williams, coach. Third Row: Bob Newblatt, Chuck Robinson, Bill Brody, Elliot Evan Katz. Golf Matching the 1964 golf team won ' t be a difficult task for this year ' s team. Rich Abrams, Alex Porter, Mike Roberts, Evan Katz and Mark Asher should give Coach Jim Williams the experience needed to field a winning team on the fareway. Abrams, Porter, and Katz are the leading con- tenders for the number one sport with two years of winning experience behind them. Roberts and Asher, who gained valuable experience last year, should also give the golfers more depth. March 26 April 5 6 8 23 26 28 29 May 4 SEASON SCHEDULE Darthmouth Home Baltimore __ __ Home George Washington Away Indiana State, Pa. ... . Home Loyola Home St Joseph ' s Away Delaware Away Mt. St. Mary ' s - Home Western Maryland Home Golf team member Evan Katz swings a club to loosen up during one of the team practices in preparation for the spring schedule. 221 Women ' s Hockey The women ' s hockey team had an impressive season, losing only one game in eight. Captain Sally Reimer and the team combined a strong defense and an aggressive offense to score wins over some of their toughest rivals. The fact that the team did not have a practice field did not seem to hamper their playing. Individual performances combined with team unity and coopera- tion were the key to their success. The season ' s out- standing game came against the arch rivals of Marjorie Webster. American ' s team went with a determination to win and left victorious for the first time in four years. This game alone made it a winning season for the team. High scorers for the season were senior Jo Currier and freshman Rene Weigel. Miss Virginia Hawke, who coaches the hockey team, is one of their greatest fans as well as the one responsible for much enthusiasm. SEASON SCORES American Opposition 1 George Washington Marymount _ 1 1 Marjorie Webster 4 Gallaudet 1 1 Maryland 1 Mt. Vernon _ 2 Georgetown WOMEN ' S HOCKEY — Front Row: Sue Brewington, Jennifer Booth, Ruth Koensberg, Darlene Cohen, Joanne Currier. Second Row: Miss Virginia Hawke, coach; Donna Kazanjian, Sally Reimer, Rinny Weigel , Fran Harvalik, Mary Helen MacPherson, Mary Pearce. Third Row: Sue Sutphen, Pan Kellog, Joan Larsen, Carmel Grollman. 222 WOMEN ' S SWIMMING — Dr. Hubbell, coach; Mildred Whitney, Carmel Grollman, Pan Kellog, manager; Jane Jackson, Rinny Weigel, captain; Gloria Cardinal, Sandra Rippey, Mary Bokel, Pam Fine. Swimming Handicapped by a small squad the women ' s swimming team re-entered competition this season after a year of dormancy. The team, comprised entirely of freshmen, competed against teams from Immaculata Junior College, Georgetown University, Trinity College, Gallaudet College, Marymount Junior College, Marjorie Webster Junior College and the University of Maryland. In an All-College Meet on January 13, 1965, Rinny Weigel lead the team to take fourth place. Dr. Hubble, the team coach, expects a better season next year with a good number of returning veterans. American 28 26 SEASON SCORES Opposition Immaculata 44 Georgetown 41 University of Maryland .._ 57 Marymount 55 Marjorie Webster 35 Gallaudet 52 Fourth place in All-College Meet at Marymount (Eight Colleges Participating) 33 28 Members of the women ' s swimming team gather for consultation after practicing for one of their season meets in AU ' s swimming pool. 223 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL — Silting: Miss Hawke, coach; Ruth Koenigsberg. Standing: Darlene Cohen, Judy Slye, Jenifer Booth, Map Pearce, Peggy Kleysterber, Mary Helen MacPhearson. SEASON SCORES American Opposition 35 Gallaudet 25 36 Mount Vernon 11 31 Marymount 17 19 Immaculata 25 — Marjorie Webster 25 Dunbarton 25 Georgetown 24 Maryland 25 ... 26 32 44 _. 36 47 George Washington _ 35 Basketball Spirited players and managers held the key to a successful season for the women ' s basketball team. In the opener against Gallaudet, Sally Reimer and Linda Ulmer sparked the offense to keep AU in the game. With four minutes remaining, the score was 18-18. While both teams battled for the lead, Mary- Helen MacPhearson put AU ahead, breaking the 22-22 tie with a foul shot while five seconds remained in the game. After traveling to Mary Washington College, they also played nearby Mount Vernon Junior College, whipping them 36-11 with Linda Ulmer scoring 16 points. With this victory AU was ready to tackle Mary- mount. This game was the biggest victory for the team as Marymount has been a rival and last year tripled AU ' s score. AU was losing at the half 11-10, but held Marymount to six points in the second half, and beat them 31-17. 224 Senior captain Ruth Koensberg explains the tactics of a new play to the members of the team as they relax during the half-time of the game. During a game in Clendenen, Map Pearce shoots as her teammates and opponents wait to see if the shot is good. Mary Helen MacPhearson is blocked by an opponent as she jumps for the ball during one of the home games. 225 Susan Lampshire performs for a home audience while suspended on the rings in Leonard Gymnasium. Gymcana Students added a new sport to their list this year. Gymcana, a new gymnastic club consisting of 11 members under the direction of Larry Nyce, practiced every day from November to March on parallel bars, stationary rings, two trampolines, a balance beam, a mini tramp, a vaulting box and a side horse. The group performed at half-time at the AU basketball games as well as at elementary and high schools in the Maryland, Virginia area. They highlighted their season with a " Home Show " in Leonard Gymnasium. More than one hundred students saw the show depict- ing " Artistry in Rhythm. " Tex Raymond balances himself on the rings as part of a routine for the group ' s gymnastic presentation. A member of the newly formed Gymcana group goes through his routine on the trampoline at one of the home shows in the gym. 226 A member of the Gymcana team soars over his teammates who are in pyramid formation, and receives a well-deserved hand. Barbara Cohen leans back to give support to Susan Lampshire as the girls practice for one of the approaching performances. 227 INTERFRATERNITY ALL-STAR DEFENSIVE TEAM — First Row: Andy Parker, Bill Jacobs, Pete Segal, Morty Freed. Second Row: Ted Soutzos, Carl Donnelly, Joe Bande, Chuck Fenster, Keith Fleer. Illll.lllllMills Fall afternoons find crowds of students walking toward one of the football playing fields behind the tower of WAMU, the campus radio station. The intra- mural program kicks off its season with the pigskin sport. Undergraduate Greeks and independents as well as law students form their teams. The intramural program is broken down into two divisions, the fra- ternity league and the independent league. Winners of both leagues then play to determine the school championship. This season climaxed in the Eagle All-Star Cup Game, an innovation of last year, in which selected independents and Greeks formed their respec- tive All-Star teams. In this year ' s game, the fraternity All-Stars, with their quarterback Harold Goldman of Phi Epsilon Pi, downed the independent All-Stars 12-6. Phi Sigma Kappa ' s Carl Donnelly was named most valuable player for his job on the defensive line, which included a blocking pass which led to the team ' s winning touchdown. Yet football is not the only sport in the intramural schedule. Recent improvements in Leonard Center expanded the schedule of basketball, volleyball, and swimming to include a host of others including bowling, pocket billiards and table tennis. Quarterback Harold Goldman of Phi Epsilon Phi fades back for another Greek connection during the Eagle Cup All-Star Game. 228 The Independent All-Stars ' defensive line prepares to break through the Fraternity All-Stars ' offensive line just as the ball is hiked. Independents and fraternity men watch their two teams vie for the championship at the Eagle ' s Cup Game. 229 Outstanding Athlete VINCE CELTNIEKS This year the sports staff of the Talon is setting a precedent by selecting an outstanding AU athlete. The selection is based on ability and achievement and overall contribution to the athletic program and prestige of the American University. Our selection for the 1964-65 Outstanding Athlete is Vince " Buddy " Celtnieks. He is co-captain of the cross country and soccer teams and a varsity member of the wrestling, winter track, crew, and track teams. He has lettered in all but crew. Respected by his coaches and teammates for his ability, achievement, and character, he has been a key factor in team successes. 230 Jim Buffler Ben Still Outstanding Senior Athletes The Talon sports staff, for the second year, has selected six senior men who have excelled in their respective sports and who have added prestige to the University with their athletic achievements and sports- manship. The 1964-65 selections are Vince Celtnieks, co- captain of the soccer and cross country team; Ben Still, co-captain of the basketball team; Jim Buffler, also co-captain of the basketball team; Bill Laubenstein and John Mueller, co-captains of the swimming team; and Ray Crowe, AU diver who placed in the top ten of the National Collegiate Athletic Association Championships. Ray Crowe Bill Laubenstein John Mueller 231 l 7 k Seniors " Increasingly, modern man is coming to realize that it is ooly in the process of achieving his goals that he discovers what he wants to do, and most do. This is his ooly real progress. ' Virtue and knowledge: coltore and civil izatioo. Today, we come in greater measure to see that these, correctly defined, are part of the same guest. We also perceive that progress in this guest for progress, while asymptotic, is ooending. This last is only another way of saying that progress, like evolotion, is its own end. " Bruce Mazlish William A. Abbot. Jr. Riverside, Conn. B.S. — Marketing Barbara E. Abrams Milton, Mass. B.A. — Sociology Richard A. Abrams Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. Government Thomas Accardi Arlington, Va. B.A. — General Business Christopher R. Adams Somerville, N. J. B.S.— Personnel Management and Industrial Relations Peter M. Andrews Wheaton, Md. B.S. — Biology Stephen Agar Barrington, Mass. B.S. — Accounting Robert H. Angle Camp Hill, Pa. B.S.— International Business lames F. Allsopp Washington, D. C. B.S. — Chemistry Betsy Anderson Clearfield, Pa. B.A. — Government Kirslen U. Anderson Raymond D. Anderson, Jr. Fort Benning, Ga. Boca Raton, Fla. B.A.— B.A. — Spanish International Relations 234 Wendy M. Amell Manhasset, N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Yvette Aront West Orange, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Education Ruth H. Ash Frederick, Md. B.A.— Overseas Representation Marguerite Babcock West Palm Beach, Fla. B.A. — Art History AtMii Hichard W. Bagley John A. Bailey Olivia J. Ball Judith R. Bard Baltimore, Md. Vienna, Va. Arlington, Va. Arlington, Va. B.A. — Government B.A. — History B.S. — Psychology B.A.— English Bany M. Bauer Washington, D. C. B.A. — Speech Arts Barrie R. Baum Washington, D. C. B.A. — Speech Arts . _ ' M Carol Barnes Puerto Rico B.A. — Interior Design Meredith Barrow Chevy Chase, Md. B.S. — Chemistry Owen F. Beeder, Jr. Birmingham, Ala. B.A.— Local Administration Ida lean Belcher Cheverly, Md. B.A. — Government Joanne F. Becker Alexandria, Va. B.A. — Spanish Selina M. Bendow Millbum, N. J. B.A. — French Donald J. Beddie Kensington, Md. B.A. — Government Bruce Berg Allentown, Pa. B.A.— Personnel Management and Industrial Relations Philip J. Berg Silver Spring, Md. B.S. — Accounting Ida Berkowitz Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. — Sociology 235 Carol L. Bernstein Trenton, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Craig Berrington Washington, D. C. B.A. — International Labor Barbara L. Bestpitch Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Susan A. Blumenthal Elkins Park, Pa. B.A.— French Susan M. Bond Holden, Mass. International Relations Bonita G. Bongard Washington, D. C. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Jo C. Bond Emporia, Va. B.S. — Psychology Christine A. Bottjer Craryville, N. Y. B.A. — Government Robin L. Bowers Washington, D. C. B.A.— English Jennifer Booth South Lincoln, Mass. B.A.— History Audrey L. Bortz Kensington, Md. B.A. — Education Carroll O. Boyd, Jr. Richard I. Boyer, Jr. Peter Brach Elise K. Brandt York, Pa. Margate, N. J. Paterson, N. J. Great Neck, N. Y. B.S. — Marketing B.A. — Government B.A. — Economics B.A.— English 236 " tA A - V Lawrence M. Brauer Forest Hills, N. Y. B.S. — Accounting Michael A. Brent Rocky River, Ohio B.A. — Government Barbara Brewer West Hartford, Conn. B.A. — Sociology Sue W. Brewington Baltimore, Md. B.A.— Art History Dennis S. Brinn New York, N. Y. B.A. — Government William F. Brock Skaneateles, N. Y. B.S.— History John Briar III Alexandria, Va. B.A. — Government Arlene Brindisi Oceanside, L.I., N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Arthur Brown Silver Spring, Md; i.A. — Political Science Barbara L. Brown Bethesda, Md. B. A.— English 1 U Arthur Brodsky Arlington, Va. I.S. — Genera! Business Andreas Broering Arlington, Va. B.S. — Accounting Susan Bucke Nashville, Tenn. B.A. — Psychology Betsy S. Budenstein Atlantic City, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Howard James BuHler Willow Grove, Pa. B.S. — General Business Mary Ann Burczy Stanford, Conn. B. A.— English 237 Randall K. Burkett Janet L. Burns Wiliord F. Burrhus Amanda Burt Union City, Ind. Dorset, Vt. Silver Spring, Md. Arlington, Va. B.A.— B.S. — Political Science B.S. — General Business B.A. — Music iternational Relations and Administration Elaine F. Bussel Plainfield, N. J. I.A. — Elementary Ed. R. Jeffries Byers, Jr. Wellsville, Pa. B.S. — Accounting Elizabeth J. Butterworth Beckley, West Va. B.A. — Interior Design S. Burke Byrnes Washington, D. C. B.A. — Journalism Three years of practice have trained seniors to study anywhere, and the crowded tables of the snack bar prove no exception. George K. Campbell O. Lynn Calvert Arlington, Va. Penny S. Capell Martin? H. Car Silver Spring, Md. B.S.— Lebanon, Pa. Chevy Chase, Md. S. — General Business Police Administration B.A. — English B.A. — Elementary Ed 238 lames Carey Edward H. Carlson Elliott H. Carman Judith Caron Phoenixzill, Pa. Silver Spring, Md. Closter, N. J. Norwood, N. J. B.S. — Marketing B.A. — Marketing B.A. — Government B.A.— English Edward B. CaTskadon Elizabethtown, Pa. B.A. — Psychology Marcia Carter Cuiahogo Falls, Ohio B.A. — Elementary Ed. Louis Carrillo Washington, D. C. B.A.— English Sue Chattier Milton, Mass. l.A. — Government Thomas A. Cassidy New York, New York B.A . — Government Vidvuds Celtnieks Washington, D. C. .A. — Physical Education H. Randall Carroll, Jr. Washington, D. C. B.A. — Government Robert L. ChemikoH Washington, D. C. B.A. — Government King S. Chin Washington, D. C. B.S. — Biology Margaret R. Clark Bassett, Va. B.A.— Philosophy - Religion Susan J. Clemons Orange, N. J. LA. — Elementary Ed. John J. Clubb Washington, D. C. B.S. — Accounting 239 Bruce L. Cohen South Orange, N. J. B.S.— Business Administration Lucinda M. Cohen Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Speech Arts Malcolm M. Cohen Teaneck, N. J. B.S.— Marketing Robert S. Cohen Jackson Heights, N. Y. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Daniel G. Collins Arlington, Va. B.A. — History Leo D. Corradini Hazleton, Pa. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Charlotte A. Cook Falls Church, Va. B.A. — Economics Martha A. Corson Hyattsville, Md. B.A. — Art Education Richard G. Colby Brockton, Mass. B.A.— History David H. Crawford Mclean, Va. B.A. — Government Ann R. Coleman Richmond, Va. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Elizabeth Crosby Newton, Mass. !.A. — Elementary Ed. Warren Crosby Bethesda, Md. B.S. Roy A. Crowe Personnel Management Arlington, Va. and Industrial Relations B.A.— Physical Education C. Joanne Currier Morristown, N. J. !.A. — Physical Education Donald L. Dahlstrom Franklin, Mass. B.S.— Police Administration 240 Lawrence A. Daidy Washington, D. C. B.A.— English Lois I. D ' Andre Metuchen, N. I. B.A. — Speech Arts Kenneth G. A. DeMatleo Milltown, N. I. B.A.— History Jacques D. DePuy Camp Hill, Pa. B.A. — Government Frank Dobeck, Jr. Kensington, Conn. B.A. — Government Carl H. Donnelly Silver Spring, Md. B.S. — General Business Rodney N. DeVellis Belmont, Mass. B.S.— Biology Diane D. Devers Arlington, Va. B.A. — English Susan Dweck Washington. D. C. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Carolyn S. Eagle Arlington, Va. B.A. — Sociology Steven M. Drysdale Baltimore, Md. B.A.— International Relations Lynette DuMoulin Elma, N. Y. i.A. — Political Science Claire Eby Frederick, Md. B.A.— Art Steven A. Eckhart Bethesda, Md. B.A. — Sociology Stephen D. Edenbaum Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A — Personnel Administration and Industrial Relations Sandra H. Eisenberg Bethesda, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. 241 Ann L. Evans Statesville, N. C. B.A. — Political Science Judith A. Farber Norwalk, Conn. !.A. — Anthropology Nelson Z. Eisman Margaret M. Elliojt Gene W. Ely Beverly Epstein Washington, D. C. Harrisburg, Pa. Superior, Wis. Washington, D. C B.S.— Marketing B.A. —French B.A.— International Relations and Organization B.A. — Journalism 1 Bonita I. Evans Dillsburg, Pa. B.A. — History Peggy A. Farber West Orange, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Diane A. Evergates Danielson, Conn. B.A. — Political Science Charles K. Fairchild Mt. Gilead, Ohio B.A.— International Relations David R. Fagerstrom Jamestown, N. Y. B.A. — Government Mary Jane Fallis Washington, D. C. B.A.— English 242 G. Wayne Feelemyer, Jr. Kensington, Md. B.A. — Speech Arts Andrew Feit Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S.— Marketing James A. Fellenbaum Claymont, Del. B.A.— International Relations David Felton Vineland, N. J. I.S. — General Business A Donald J. Fesko Chicopee, Mass. B.S. — Marketing Pamela Feuslel Boonton, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Richard L. Fidler Silver Spring, Md. B.A.— International Relations Linda Fields Verona, N. J. B.A. — Speech Arts Three years of practice have trained seniors to study anywhere, and the crowded tables of the new library prove no exception. Phyllis J. Fischer East Orange, N. J. B.A. — Spanish Leslie G. Fleet Alexandria, Va. 3.A. — Government Donald R. Fisher, Jr. Arlington, Va. B.S. — Accounting Arthur T. Ford III Somers Point, N. J. B.S. — General Business Morty Freed Montreal, Canada B.A. — Government Harold Freudenheim Merion, Pa. B.A. — Government Mira Frost New York, N. Y. B.A. — Psychology Keith W. Gabbett Staten Island, N. Y. I.S. — General Business 243 1 lames M. Galway Upper Montclair, N. J. B.S. — General Business Sarah S. Gaston Roswell. N. Mex. B.A.— International Relations Barbara L. Gates Arlington, Va. i.A. — Elementary Ed. Robert D. Gechtman Hillside, N. J. B.A. — Government Loveyann Gilchrist Portsmouth, Va. B.S. — Accounting Nancy M. Gildart Washington, D. C. B.A. — Elementary Ed. ' •» 4 Aihll Richard Geller West Hempsteon, N. Y. B.S. — General Business J. Arthur Georgilas Silver Spring, Md. B.S. — General Business Thomas P. Gohagan Villas, N. J. B.A. — Public Relations Lewis H. Goldberg Glens Falls, N. Y. B.A. — Economics MMM David L. Gillis Riverdale, N. Y. B.A. — Government Arlene Goldstein Forest Hills, N. Y. B. A.— History Gary B. Ginsburg Philadelphia, Pa. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Barbara S. Goodman Rockville Centre, N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Joyce Goodman Newton Centre, Mass. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Ruth Gothards Port Chester, N. J. B.A. — Political Science v (xt K sv . •» B 7 «f ?y -i. s P 244 f i yl Barbara Golllieb Susan Gradstein Diane Greenbaum Esther L. Greenfield Hollis. N. Y. Passaic, N. J. New Rochelle, N. Y. Arlington, Va. B.A. — Psychology B. A.— Elementary Ed. B.A. — Elementary Ed. B.A. — Psychology Nancy Grossman Scarsdale, N. Y. I.A.— ' Elementary Ed. M. Suzanne Gulden Cincinnati, Ohio B.A . — Government Ronald Halbert Arlington, Va. B.A. — Public Relations Lois A. Halin Silver Spring, Md. B.S. — Biology Nancy A. Hall Hamilton, Mass. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Nan E. Hall Tripoli, Libya B.A.— Overseas Representation Linda K. Gustaison Arlington, Va. B.S. — Marketing and Advertising Karen L. Haas Montoursville, Pa. B.A.— International Relations M A lames K. Hackett Washington, D. C. B.S.— Personnel Management and Industrial Relations Judith S. Halpern Short Hills, N. J. I. A. — Elementary Ed. Ronald Haight Kane, Pa. B.A.— Physical Education George Harpootlian Biddeford, Mass. B.A.— International Relations and Organization 245 . N 73 k m M Elaine Harris David D. Hart Susan W. Hartstall Susan Hartt Long Branch, N. J. Washington, D. C. Takoma Park, Md. Haraden, Conn. B.A. — English B.S. — Finance B.A. — Psychology B.A. — Philosophy Isaac Heimbinder Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S. — Accounting Deborah L. Hemion Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Frances S. Harvalik Alexandria, Va. B.A.— Fine Arts Norena M. Haug Pittsburgh, Pa. B.A.— Political Science Libby G. Heyn Willmar, Minn. B.A.— International Relations Paul C. Heyn Hyattsville, Md. B.A.— History Catharine Herder San Salvador, El Salvador, Central America B.A. — Spanish Nina Greer Herslow Short Hills, N. J. B.A.— French Carol Hilsenroth Bethesda, Md. B.A. — Art History Sandra L. Holladay Baltimore, Md. B.A.— Public Relations Anne Holschuh Huntington, N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Deborah Huang Taipei, Taiwan B.A. — Spanish 246 George M. Hudes West Orange, N. J. B.A. — Government Lydia A. Hulman Baltimore, Md. B.S. — Chemistry Ben Hui Washington, D. C. I.S. — General Business Harry J. Hulings. Jr. Alexandria, Va. B.A. — Political Science Charles E. Jaten Westwood, N. J. B.A. — Government Louise R. Joel Scranton, Pa. B.A. — Government Anita M. Jester Taneytown, Md. B.A. — Sociology Rosalie Isaacson Baltimore, Md. B.A. — Speech Arts Barbara Jacob Cincinnati, Ohio B.A.— International Relations Fred R. Joseph Scarsdale, N. Y. B.A. — Government Barbara Julich New York, N. Y. B.A.— History Vivienne Jolles New York, N. Y. B.A.— Soviet Area Studies Charles T. Kalmus Arlington, Va. B.A. — Economics (O {Catherine M. Kane Washington, D. C. B.A.— International Relations Charles S. Kantor Washington, D. C. B.S. — Accounting Susan-Maria Katz New York, N. Y. B.A.— English 247 Alan I. Kaufman Sheilah Kaulman Susan C. Kavanaugh Kitty Keever York, Pa. Silver Spring. Md. Moorestown, N. J. Fostoria, Ohio B. A. —History B.A. — Elementary Ed. B.A.— International Relations and Organization B.A. — Government The class of ' 65 demonstrates what four years at American can do ... as its Homecoming entry salutes the " Old Wes(t). " The class missed out winning this year ' s independent class award, which would have retired the float trophy they have held for three years. Sterling J. Kernek Lawrence F. Keller Valerie Kenney Corvallis, Oregon Sirry D. Kichler Cincinnati, Ohio Houston, Texas B.A.— Ardsley, N. Y. B.A. — Government B.A. — Russian International Relations B. A.— French 248 Elizabeth M. Kilgore Robert W. Kinsey Charlotte Kirschbaum Robin B. Klaus Washington, D. C. Silver Spring, Md. Alexandria, Va. Oconomowoc, Wise. B.A. — Elementary Ed. B.A.— B.A.— Art History B.A.— International Relations International Relations and Organization Gary I. Klein West Englewood, N. J. B.S. — General Business Elaine Knauber Washington, D. C. i.A. — English, Philosophy Sharon L. Krenek Northbrook, 111. B.S. — General Business Ann Kurtz Arlington, Va. B.A. — Sociology Judith M. Koenick Chevy Chase, Md. B.A.— Fine Arts Ruth E. Koenigsberg Washington, D. C. B.A.— Physical Ed. Paul A. Korody, Jr. Los Angeles, Calif. B.S.— International Business Leslie Kramer Arlington, Va. B.S. — General Business 249 Carol I. Laikin Arlington, Va. B.A.— Music Ed. Gerald E. Lampe Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Government Mark R. Lando York, Pa. i.A. — Public Relations fikilk Marsha L. Langston Vienna, Va. B.A.— Music Ed. A E. John Larson Washington, D. C. B.A. — Government Stephen F. Lau Solon, Ohio B.A.— International Relations William H. Laubenstein III Moorestown, N. J. B.A. — Government Sterling Page Lauer Washington, D. C. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Elizabeth Lee Rumford, R. I. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Carol L. Leedy Woodbury, N. J. B.A.— English Charles S. Lazar Fair Lawn, N. J. B.A. — Government Dianne A. Lazenby Tampa, Fla. B. A.— Fine Art Carole L. Leibundgut North Plainfield, N. J. Donald R. Lenker Harrisburg, Pa. i.A. — Philosophy B.A. — Government V f£J f „ J Lynn E. Leiber Forest Hills, N. J. B.A. — Psychology Elliott S. Leibowitz Passaic, N. J. B.S. — Accounting John D. LeNoir Waynesboro, Pa. !.A. — Political Science Robert H. Lerner Oceanside, N. Y. B.A.— Public Relations Lawrence M. Lesser Washington, D. C. i.S. — General Business 250 Steven Lesser East Orange, N. J. B.A. — Speech Arts iM A Lucille M. Levin Arthur S. Lewis Wendy L. Lewis Laura I. Linn Hallandale, Fla. South Orango, N. I, Scarsdalc, N. Y. Clarksvillo, Md. B.A. — Journalism B.S. — General Business B.A. — Elementary Ed. B.A.- Psyi h Carolyn M. Little Schenectady, N. Y. B. A.— History Stuart R. Lloyd West Trenton, N. J. B.S. — Accounting Erhard Linnes Roselle Park, N. J. .A. — Political Science Howard I. Linz, Jr. Kensington, Md. B.A. — Government Lurrae Lupone Madison, Conn. .A. — Elementary Ed. Stephanie L. Lustagarten West Orange, N. J. B. A.— French W. Thomas Lock, Jr. Washington, D. C. B.S. — General Business Norman Loeb Washington, D. C. B.S. — Accounting Stephen R. Lutes Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md. B. A.— English Peter G. Lynard Washington, D. C. B.S. — Accounting Sara I. MacCoy Washington, D.C. B.A. — English Andrew Makowsky Millburn, N. J. B.A. — Art History 251 Lewis I. Manilove Alexandria, Va. I.A.— Public Relations Stephen T. Mann Millville, N. J. B.A. — Anthropology Joanne Mansiield Ipswich, Mass. B.A. — Psychology Phillip M. Margolin Levittown, N. Y. B.A. — Government Sally Jo McCanner Frederick, Md. B.A. — Spanish Lawrence H. McGaughey Bennington, Vt. B.A. — Government Vicki I. Marran Arlington, Va. B.A. — Psychology Herminia Martinez Washington, D. C. B.A. — Economics David C. Mercer Springfield, Va. B.A. — Government Anne Mervine Haddonfield, N. J. B.A.— French Frederick C. McGrady W. Hyattsville, Md. B.A. — Finance Supapan Meiudhon Dhonburi, Thailand B.A.— French Barrie J. Miller Buffalo, N. Y. B.A. — Spanish David W. Mills Richmond, Va. B.A.— French Susan H. Milstein West Orange, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. lames Molkner Atlanta, Ga. B.A. — Political Science 252 Leonard E. Moodispaw Gambrills, Md. B.S.— Personnel Management and Industrial Relations Anne V. Mosher Indian Head, Md. B.A. — Education Eileen Moss Ventnor City, N. J. B.S. — Marketing Leslie A. Mostow Silver Spring, Md. B.S. — Accounting Elizabeth J. Moyd Yonkers, N. Y. B.A. — Psychology Sherry Mueller Ontarioville, 111. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Stuart R. Murtoff Carlisle, Pa. B.A. — Government Raymond W. Myers Sarver, Pa. International Relations Judy E. Myers Lancaster, Pa. B.A. — Sociology Nancy Nadler New York, N. Y. I. A. — Elementary Ed. Seniors Betsy Anderson, Ruth Ash, Susan Olsen and Kay Parker await the distribution of the morning mail in Hughes Hall dorm. 253 Fred R. Nagy Penns Grove, N. J. B.A. — Overseas Labor Relations Resa Nasar Rockville, Md. I. A. — Elementary Ed. Daniel S. Natchez Mamaroneck, N. Y. B.S. — Accounting Loren R. Needles Arlington, Va. B.A. — Government Herbert G. Newcomb. Jr. Washington, D. C. B.A.— History Margaret M. Nitzman Scotia, N. Y. B.A.— International Relations Gail S. Neidorf Washington, D. C. B.A. — Art Education Stephen Nemphos Baltimore, Md. B.S. — Accounting lames P. Oliphant Washington, D. C. B.A. — Spanish Susan D. Olsen Tulsa, Okla. i.A. — Foreign Service Daniel A. Noble Forest Hills, N. Y. B.A. — Government Bruce J. Odell Alexandria, Va. B.A. — International Organization and Administration Neal Orr Arlington, Va. B.A. — Government Terry L. Ortman Washington Boro, Pa. B.A. — Government Jane E. Outwater St. Metuchen, N. J. 3. A. — Dementary Ed. Mary I. Owen Baltimore, Md. B.A.— International Relations and Organization 254 Hi Chikako Ozazaki Suma, Kobe, Japan B.A. — Interior Design Priscilla I. Pagano Vineland, N. J. B.A. — Journalism Andrew D. Parker. Jr. Lakeside, Ohio B.A. — Political Science Jean E. Parker OpaLocka, Fla. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Susanne C. Parsons Washington, D. C. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Donald A. Patton Cranford, N. J. B.A. — Government Katherine A. Parker Steubenville, Ohio B.A. — International Organization Paulann C. Parker New Matamoras, Ohio B. A.— Music Ed. Secondary- Gail M. Peterson Chevy Chase, Md. B. A.— Public Relations Barbara L. Pfaff Silver Spring, Md. B.A.— Art Ed. 41 . David I. Paul Silver Spring, Md. B.A. — Government lanet E. Peeples North Augusta, S. C. B.A. — Political Science Beverly I. Phillips Fair Lawn, N. J. !.A. — Elementary Ed. Frank S. Phillips, Jr. Washington, D. C. B.A. — Economics Sandra R. Phillips Needham, Mass. B.A. — Political Science Arnold A. Phipps III Williamsport, Pa. B.S.— Finance - Investments 255 w lames Pitts III Peter M. Plantec Elaine M. Podnos Paulette S. Politsch Arlington, Va. Milltown, N. J. Silver Spring, Md. Gloversville, N. Y. B.S. — Finance B.A. — Psychology B.A. — Elementary Ed. B.A. — History Karen A. Prahl Ridgewood, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Donald W. Proutt Gambrills, Md. B.S.— Real Estate Patricia A. Regan West Palm Beach, Fla. B.A. International Relations Edward A. Pritchard Falls Church, Va. B.A. — Government Public Administration Pamela J. Quantrille McLean, Virginia B.A. — Elementary Ed. C. I. Reid II Albion, Neb. B.A. — Government Nelson W. Potter Arlington, Va. B.A. — Finance Judith A. Powell Rosemont, Pa. B.A. — Government Malcolm J. Reback Elizabeth, N. J. B.S. — Marketing Donna A. Regan Bryn Mawr, Pa. I.A. — Public Relations ■ Journalism ikim Sally I. Reimer Ardmore, Pa. .A. — Physical Education Michael W. Renick Springfield, Va. B.A. — Psychology 256 Knlhie Richardson Altoona, Pa. B.S.— Public Administration Paul J. Ringel New York, N. Y. B.A. — History lay A. Roberts Arlington, Va. I.S. — General Business Marcia Robinson Plainfield, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. MA A Larry H. Roelof Betsville, Md. B.S. — Physics Kathleen A. Rommeihs Washington, D. C. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Howard P. Rouft Washington, D. C. B.A. — Government Dennis I. Rourke Washington, D. C. B.S.— Real Estate Dena Rosen Bergenfield, N. J. B.A. — Government Jay Rosenberg Yonkers, N. Y. B.S.— Distributed Sciences - Pre-Med. Katherine A. Rosenthal Alexandria, Va. B.A. — Journalism Peter Rosenthal New York, N. Y. B.S. — General Business Wayne A. Roy Washington, D. C. B.A. — Religion Stephen Rozov Philadelphia, Pa. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Ellen Rutenberg Lake Hiawatha, N. J. B.A. — Economics Jerry L. Ryan Lancaster, Pa. B.A. — Government 257 MiMrtM X Mary G. Sakran Mechanicsville, Md. B.A. — Political Science Ellen Salisbury Burnt Hills, N. Y. B.A. — Government William A. Sands Baltimore, Md. i.S. — Social Sciences Armand A. Scala Arlington, Va. B.A. — Government Danny Noble leads the way into an underground passage. Girls have joined the numbers of the newly formed " spelunking " group. Here Sue Hart relaxes during one of the caving trips. Senior member Don Patton scales a muddy ridge on one of the group ' s many weekend expeditions to nearby Virginia caves. Howard S. Schachter Great Neck, N. Y. B.S. — General Business Michelle Schaffer Potomac, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Patricia J. Schiavi Falls Church, Va. B.S. — General Business 258 Renee Schnall Lawrence, L. I., N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Donna M. Schneider Rocky River, Ohio B. A.— English Lewis Schreiber New Hyde Park, N. Y. B.S.— Personnel Management and Industrial Relations Frederick J. Schwartz Teaneck, N. J. B.S. — Accounting Peter Ft. Segal West Orange, N. J. B.S.— Real Estate Linda C. Shed East Aurora, N. Y. B.S.— International Business lames Shickora Somerville, N. J. B.A. — Marketing Sanford Sherman Montclair, N. J. B.A.— International Relations George Ft. Shivers Allen, Md. B.A. — Spanish Andrea Shankman Chicago, 111. B.A. — Sociology Kimber L. Shoop, Jr. New Castle, Del. B.S. — Marketing Roberta Shaw East Liverpool, Ohio B.A.— International Relations John B. Shopp Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Joan B. Siegel Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Geraldine Siflinger Fair Lawn, N. J. B.A. — Spanish Richard A. Silocka New Haven, Conn. B.A. — History JeHrey L. Simon North Woodmere, N. Y. B.A. — Psychology 259 Gloria Singer Norfolk, Va. B.A. — Elementary Ed Janice B. Smith Bethesda, Md. A. — Political Science Margaret K. Smith Baldwinsville, N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Richard H. Smith McLean, Va. B.A. — Sociology Barbara A. Solomon Warren, Pa. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Rosamond B. Smith Wayland, Mass. i.A. — Political Science Richard L. Stack Linthicom, Md. B.A. — Sociology Ming L. Smith South Orange, N. J. B.A. — Government Howard M. Stein Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. — Government Nancy L. Smith Melrose, Mass. B.A. — Education Robert I. Stein Washington, D. C. B.S. — Transportation and Traffic Management Franklin A. Steinko, Jr. Palos Verdes Estates, Calif, B.A. — Journalism Ellen W. Stephens Wilmington, Del. i.A. — Elementary Ed. Edward S. Sternberger Cleveland, Ohio B.S.— Industrial Management Linda St, Germain Farmington, Conn. B.A. — Fine Arts 260 £? sj ra Benjamin B. Stigelman David G. Slillman Marlis Sloner Janice Stotz Bausman, Pa. Syracuse, N. Y. Arlington, Va. Bridgeton, N. J. B.A. — Government B.A. — Church Missions B.A. — Government B.A. — Elementary Ed. Arthur M. Strauss Great Neck, N. Y. B.S. — Psychology Maurice P. Streicker New York, N. Y. B.S. — Marketing Susan O. Stover Alexandria, Va. B.A.— English Lee B. Sturgill Washington, D. C. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Carol lean Strahle Milford, Del. B.A. — Economics Irene Suffel West Orange, N. J. B.A. — Spanish Mary C. Stuart Chevy Chase, Md. B.S. — General Business Mary J. Sturgeon Elkton, Ohio B.A.— International Relations Ruby O. Surber Forest Heights, Md. B.A. — Nursing Education Barry Sutz North Valley Stream, N. Y. B.S. — Accounting Stephen Szabo Cleveland, Ohio B.A. — Foreign Service Diane Tallen New York, N. Y. B.A. — Sociology 261 MM M Frances R. Tartasky Leslie E. Tawney Zachary Taylor Elizabeth Terpening Falls Church, Va. Passaic, N. J. River Edge, N. J. Delanson, N. Y. A. — English Literature B.A. — Spanish B.S. — Biology B.A. English Ann M. P. Throckmorton Bethesda, Md. B.A. — Sociology loan Topalian Washington, D. C. B.A. — Fine Arts Nancy Upchurch Alexandria, Va. B.A. — Government Karl W. Viehe Ouakertown, Pa. B.A. — Government Eve Tuchinsky Clifton, N. J. I.A.— Elementary Ed. David M. Tuggle McLean, Va. B.S.— Distributed Sciences H| Tw»- ft if 4ft AM V V Robert L. Turk Lawrence, N. Y. B.A.— Political Science Carolyn Tyler Washington, D. C. B.A. — Spanish Susan D. Vogel Vienna, Va. I.A. — Art Education Harvey Voron Philadelphia, Pa. l.S. — General Business 262 David E. Wade Harrisburg, Pa. 3. A. — Government Stuyvesant Wainwright III Washington, D. C. B.A. — Political Science Willa I. Walker Ann Wallace John P. Wallick Linda I. Watten Durham, N. C. Washington, D. C. Havertown, Pa. Fort Sam Houston, Texas A. — Mathematics B.S.— Biology B. A.— Political Theory B.A. — French, Russian Senior boys in McCabe Hall, the small upperclassmen ' s dormitory, take a short break in their evening of studying for final exams. Gary H. Weaver Manitowoc, Wis. B.A.— International Relations David C. Weiser Pennsville, N. J. B.A. Speech Arts Graham B. Weaver Chevy Chase, Md. B.A. — Government Barbara L. Weisman Roslyn Heights, N. Y. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Arthur J. Weiss Bethesda, Md. B.S. — Chemistry Barbara E. Weiss Hillside, N. J. A. A. — Sociology Barbara G. Weiss Providence, R. I. B.A. — Psychology Harvey J. Weiss River Edge, N. J. B.A. — Psychology 263 William J. Weiss Baltimore, Md. 3.S. — Earth Science Georganne Weller Dover, Del. B.A. — Spanish Judith I. Wheeler Port Washington, N. Y. B.A. — History Phyllis R. White Rockville Centre, N. Y. B.A.— Public Relations Robert J. Wischer Barrington, 111. B.A. — Government Bettie M. Wiegel Fairfax, Va. B.A. — Interior Design Susan B. White Southampton, N. Y. B.A. — Education Paul W. Willis St. Petersburg, Fla. !.A. — Political Science Ellen C. Whltten Richmond, Va. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Fred Wilner West Hempstead, N. Y. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Jeffrey W. Williams Rockville, Md. B.S. — Psychology Robert R. Williams III Rockville, Md. B.S. — General Business «±MlA Claire P. Wilson Ambler, Pa. B.A. — Elementary Ed. mSSBk Grazia K. Wilson South Naples, Fla. B.A. — Political Science Bruce C. Winston Takoma Park, Md. B.S.— Real Estate Cynthia M. Wolff Saranac Lake, N. Y. B.A.— International Relations and Organization 264 Shannon A. Wolven Cincinnati, Ohio B.A.— International Relations Goldie A. Woodward Rockville, Md. B.A.— Art Education Edward WooHord Merrick, N. Y. ' .A. — Overseas Business Penney L. Wright Washington, D. C. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Helen Yin Alexandria, Va. B.S. — Chemistry Hester M. York Falls Church, Va. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Barry Yeskel Maplewood, N. J. B.A. — Government Victoria Yurasits Hempstead, N. Y. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Arthur E. Zackrison Easton, Conn. B .A . — Mathematics James A. Young York, Pa. B.S.— Physics Linda S, Young Lynnfield, Mass. B.A.— International Relations and Organization David L. Zamichow New York, N. Y. B.A. — Journalism Adele Zauderer Great Neck, N. Y. B.A. — English Allan W. Zink Garden City South, N. Y. B.A. — Political Science 265 Advertising and Indexes " Most of the information which is the heritage of a colture is stored in physical objects (for example, oor books and computer tapes), hot these objects can serve as a store of knowledge ooly when there are human beings who know how to decode the symbols which they contain. Every civilization has a task of ioformation retrieval, of retaining access to information already accomolated io the past. ' ' Edmund R. Leach SENIOR DIHECTDRY ABBOT, WILLIAM A., JR. — Marketing Club; Transfer Student 3. ABRAMS, BARBARA ELLEN — Transfer Stu- dent 3. ABRAMS, RICHARD A. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Washington Semester Program 4; School of Government Honors Program 4; Varsity Golf 1,2,3,4. ACCARDI, THOMAS — SAM 4; Varsity Cross Country 2,3,4; Varsity Track 2,3,4. ADAMS, CHRISTOPHER ROBERT — SAM 4; Intramural Basketball 1,2,3,4; Intramural Vol- leyball 3,4. ALLSOPP, JAMES FREDERICK — Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Crew. ANDERSON, BETSY — Elections Committee 1; Delta Gamma 1,2,3,4; Orientation Board 2; Crew Queen 2. ANDERSON, KIRSTEN URSIN — Phi Theta Kappa 1,2; Camera Club 1; Pan American Club 1,2; Biology Club 2; Spanish Club 1; People to People 3,4; Young Republicans 3; Young Democrats 4; Chorus 2; Transfer Stu- dent 3. ANDERSON, RAYMOND D., JR. — AIESEC 3,4; ALT Players 1; Pan Ethnon 4; Young Democrats 4; Spanish Club 4. ANDREWS, PETER MICHAEL — Beta Beta Beta; Sec; Transfer Student 2. ANGLE, ROBERT H. — Phi Sigma Kappa; Treas.; Crew 3,4; Transfer Student 3. ARNELL, WENDY MARTHA — Methodist Stu- dent Movement 3; WAMU 3,4; Elections Comm. 4; Drama Group 4; Transfer Student 3. ASH, RUTH HAMILTON — Phi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Pan Ethnon 1,2,3,4. BABCOCK, MARQUERITE — Pan Ethnon; Gymnastics Team; Transfer Student 3. BAGLEY, RICHARD W. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Washington Semester 3; SGPA Honors Program 3,4; Transfer Student 2. BALL, OLIVIA JOAN — Psi Chi 3,4; Sec. 4; Transfer Student 2. BARD, JUDITH K. — Phi Mu 2,3,4; Vice Pres. 3,4; Orientation 3. BARNES, CAROL — Spanish Club 3,4; People to People 4; AID 4; Transfer Student. BARROW, MEREDITY — Alpha Chi Omega 1,2; Transfer Student 2. BAUER, BARRY MARK — Geology Club 3,4; Best Actor in a Supporting Role 2; Yearbook 3,4. BAUM, BARRIE R. — Pi Delta Epsilon 2.3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; WAMU 1,2; Peo- ple to People. BEDDIE, DONALD J. — Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Vice Pres.; Pledgemaster 4; Young Democrats 2,3,4; ADA; WAMU 2,3. BEEDER, OWEN F., JR. — Conservative Union. BELCHER, IDA JEAN — Pi Sigma Alpha; Pi Gamma Mu; Delta Gamma 2,3,4; Treas. 4; Transfer Student 2. BENDOW, SELINA MARIA NAOMI ' — Pan Ethnon 3,4; Alliance Francaise 3,4; Transfer Student 3. BERG, BRUCE — Tau Epsilon Phi; Elections Committee 1,2. BERG, PHILIP JOEL — Student Government Finance Committee 1,2,3,4; Tau Epsilon Phi 2,3,4; Orientation Board 2,3; Eagle 1,2,3; Head Accountant 2; Circulation Manager 3; Account- ing Club 2,3,4. BERKOWITZ, IDA — Alpha Epsilon Phi 3; Eagle 3.4; Co-Ed Memo 4; Transfer Student 3. BERNSTEIN, CAROL LINDA — Dean ' s List 2; SNEA 3,4; University Chorale 1. BERRINGTON, CRAIG — Senior Class General Assembly; Senior Class Representative to Student-Faculty Committee; SIS; ADA. BESTPITCH, BARBARA LOIS — Cheerleader 2; Transfer Student 1. BLUMENTHAL, SUSAN A. — Alliance Francaise 1,2,4; Pan Ethnon 2,3; Writer 2; Transfer Stu- dent 3. BOEGE, LINDA D. — House Council 4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; Dean ' s List 3; Spanish Club 1; German Club 1,4; SNEA 4; Orienta- tion Board 2; Student Advisor 4. BOND, JO CONSTANCE — Elections Committee 2; House Council 2; IRCC 3; Sec; Canter- bury 1,2,3,4; Proctor 4. BOND, SUSAN M. — French Club; Russian Club; Spanish Club; Young Republicans; Pan Ethnon; Newman Club; Transfer Student 1. BONGARD, BONITA G. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Young Democrats 2,3,4; Pan Ethnon 2; Transfer Student 2. BORTZ, AUDREY LEE — Kappa Delta Epsilon; Transfer Student. BOTTJER, CHRISTINE A. — Young Republi- cans 4; Tennis Team 3; Transfer Student 3. BOWERS, ROBIN LAURIE — SNEA; Kappa Delta; Transfer Student 3. BOYD, CARROLL O. — Transfer Student 3. BOYER, RICHARD LEE, JR. — Alpha Sigma Phi; Vice Pres. 3; Social Chairman 2,3; Var- sity Baseball Manager 2; Bookstore Asst. 2,3,4; Intramural Football and Baseball 1,2,3,4; All Star Football Team 2,3,4. BRACH, PETER — Elections Committee 2,4; Geology Club 4; Pan Ethnon 4; Transfer Stu- dent 3. BRANDT, ELSIE KAREN — Writer 3,4; Poetry Editor 4; A.D.A. 1; Young Democrats 2,3; NEA 4; Student Zionists Organization 1,3; Hillel 1,2,3. BRAUER, LAWRENCE M. — Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Phi Epsilon Pi 2,3,4; Treas. 3; Accounting Club 3,4; Eagle; Circulation Manager 3; Head Accountant 4; Budget Committee of the Student Union Board 3. BRENT, MICHAEL A. — IFC Judicial Board 4; Senior Class General Assembly 4; Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Pledgemaster; Transfer Student 3. BREWER, BARBARA — Pan Ethnon; Transfer Student 3. BREWINGTON, SUE WALTON — Women ' s " A " Club 3,4; Varsity Hockey 3,4; Basketball; Transfer Student 3. BRIAR, JOHN III — Student Senator 3,4; General Assembly 3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3,4; Pres. 4; Parliamentarian 3; Young Re- publicans 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 3; Canterbury Club 1,2,3,4; Pres. 3; IRCC 3. BRINDISI, ARLENE — NEA 1. BRINN, DENNIS S. — Senior General Assembly 4; Phi Epsilon Pi 3,4; Pep Club 3,4; Hillel 4; Student Intramural Assoc. 3,4. BROCK, WILLIAM F. — Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 4. BRODSKY, ARTHUR — Phi Epsilon Pi 3,4; Varsity Soccer 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Intra- murals 1,2,3,4. SAM; Accounting BROERING, ANDREAS Club 2,3,4; Treas. BROWN, ARTHUR — Student Senator 2; Stu- dent Health and Welfare 2; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Executive-at-Large 3; Der Deutsch Verein 1,2,3; Pan Ethnon 1. BROWN, BARBARA LYNN — Cap and Gown 4; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Student Health and Welfare 3,4; Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3,4; Pres. 4; Sec 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Young Demo- crats 3; Young Citizens for Johnson 4; Canter- bury Club 1; University Chorale 1,2,3; Rush Counselor 3. BUCK, SUSAN — Senior Class General Assem- bly 4; Student Union Board 4; ' House Council 1,2,3,4; Kappa Delta 2,3,4; Vice Pres. 3; Pan- hellenic Council 2,3,4. BUDENSTEIN, BETSY SHEILA — Orientation Board 2,3; House Council 3; Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3,4; Treas. 4; SNEA 4; Young Democrats 2,3,4; Hillel 1; University Ch orale 3,4; Pan- hellenic Council 3. BUFFLER, HOWARD JAMES — Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Treas. 3,4; Pea- cock Club 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Co-Captain 4. BURCZY, MARY ANN — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Theta Sigma Phi 3,4; Archivist 4; French Club 2; Young Democrats 4; Newman Club; Talon Staff 3. BURKETT, RANDALL K. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Senior Class General Assembly 4; Inter- national Relations Club 1; ADA 3,4; MSM 1,2,3,4. BURNS, JANET LINDSAY — Young Republi- cans 3,4; SAM 3; Westminster Fellowship 3; Transfer Student. BURRHUS, WILFORD FREDERICK — Dean ' s List 3; SAM 4; Transfer Student. BURT, AMANDA — Cap and Gown 4; Phi Beta 3,4; German Club 3,4; National Harp Society 3,4; Transfer Student. BUSSELL, ELAINE FRANCES — Student Health and Welfare 2,3; IRCC 2; SNEA 2; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Sec. 3. BUTTERWORTH, ELIZABETH JANE — Ameri- can Institution of Interior Designers 2; Vice Pres. 2; Transfer Student. BYERS, R. JEFFERIES, JR. — Accounting Club; Transfer Student 3. BYRNES, S. BURKE — Green Room Players 3,4; Vice Pres. 4; AU Players 2,3,4; Wrestling Team 2,3. CALVERT, O. LYNN — SAM; Transfer Student 3. CAMPELL, GEORGE K. — Alpha Tau Omega 3,4; Pledge Class Pres. 3; Annals 4; Transfer Student 3. CAPELL, PENNY SUE — Young Democrats 4; Skit Night 1; Freshman Dance Comm. 1; Orientation Board 2. CAR, MARTINE HELENE — Kappa Delta 3,4; SNEA 4; French Club 4; Newman Club 4; Transfer Student 3. CARLSON, EDWARD H. — Alpha Phi Omega; Sec. 3; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Sec 3,4; Pi Delta SAM 1,2,3,4; Marketing Club 1,2,3,4; WAMU- AM 1,2,3; Sales Mgr. 3; WAMU-FM 3.4. CARMAN, ELLIOTT HAROLD — The Con- servative Union; ADA; People to People; Transfer Student 2. CARRILLO, LOUIS— Russian Club 1,2; Pres. 2. CARROLL, H. RANDALL, JR. — Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Treas. 4; WAMU .2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Student Advisor 4. 268 All Ydu Need td bum that midnight dil THE EAMPUS lllllll. STDHE DOWNSTAIRS IN M C KINLEY 269 SENIOR DIRECTDRY CELTNIEKS, VIDVUDS — Varsity " A " Club; German Club I; Pan Elhnon 1,2; PEMM Club 3,4; Vice Pres. 4; SNEA 4; Track and Field 2,3,4; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Cross Country 3,4; Crew 4; Wrestling; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. CHATTLER, SUE — Junior Class General Assembly; Senior Class General Assembly; WRC 4; Elections Coram. 4; Student Health and Welfare 3,4; Delta Gamma 3.4; Junior Class Sec. 3; Transfer Student 3. CHERNIKOFF, ROBERT — Student Health and Welfare 3; SUB 4; Junior Class Senator 3; Young Republicans 4; Basketball Game An- nouncer 2,3,4. CHIN, KING SAN — Alpha Sigma Phi 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 1,2,3,4; Intra- murals 1,2,3,4. CLARK, MARGARET RUTH — German 3; Philosophy Club 4; Writer 4. CLUBB, JOHN J. — Accounting Club; Vice Pres. 4; Finance Comm. 4. COHEN, ' BRUCE L. — Phi Epsilon Pi; SAM; Eagle; WAMU Business Manager. COHEN, MALCOLM MARK — Pi Sigma Ep- silon 2.3,4; Pres. 3,4; Marketing Club 2,3; Wrestling 1. COHEN, ROBERT S. — WAMU. COLBY, RICHARD GEORGE — MSM 1,2,3,4; Sigma Theta Epsilon 2,3,4; Sec. 3; Orientation Board 2,3,4. COLEMAN, ANN RANDOLPH — Transfer Stu- dent 3. COLLINS, DANIEL G. — Transfer Student 2. COOK, CHARLOTTE A. — Economics Club 4; Sec. 4; German Club 4; MSM 1; Eagle 1,2. COREY, JAMES — Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Sigma Epsilon; Transfer Student 3. CORRADINI, LEO D. — Elections Comm. 4; Homecoming Comm. 4; Special Events Comm. 4; SUB 4; Pan Ethnon 3,4; Young Democrats 3,4; Newman Club 3; Transfer Student 3. CORSON, MARTHA A. - 4; Transfer Student 3. CRAWFORD, DAVID H. 1,2,3,4. CROSBY, ELIZABETH — SNEA 4; Young Democrats 2,3. CROSBY, WARREN A. — Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4; Marketing Club 4; SAM 4. CROWE, RAY A. — Alpha Tau Omega; Pemm Club; Swimming 3,4; Transfer Student 2. CURRIER, CAROL JOANNE — Women ' s " A " Club; Transfer Student 3. DAHLSTROM, DONALD L.— Transfer Student 3. DAIDY, LAWRENCE A. — WAMU 3,4; Trans- fer Student 1. D ' ANDRE, LOIS JEANNE — Sections Comm. 1,2,3; House Council Sec. 2; Orientation Board 2,3; Delta Gamma 1,2,3; Corres. Sec. 3; WAMU; Newman Club 1,2. DeMATTEO. KENNETH G. A. — Dean ' s List 2,4; Orientation Board 3; Homecoming Comm., 3.4; Student Advisor 3; Tau Epsilon Phi 3,4; Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Young Republicans 3; Crew 3; Intramurals 3,4; WAMU 3. DEPUY, JACQUES DONALD BRUCE — Junior Class General Assembly 3; ICC 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3.4; ADA 1.2; Young Democrats 1,2,3.4; Vice Pres. 2; Pres. 3; A. Powell Davies 1; Washington Semester Student. Young Democrats- Zeta Beta Tau DEVELLIS, RODNEY N. — SUB Vice Pres. 3 Programming Comm. 2; Beta Beta Beta 2,3,4 Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 4; Biology Club 1,2,3,4 Chemistry Club 2,3. DEVERS, DIANA DEE — House Council 3; Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 3; Delta Gamma 3,4; MSM 3; Fellowship of Young Churchmen 3; Transfer Student 3. DOBECK, FRANK — House Council 3; MRC 4; Sec.-Treas. 4; General Assembly 3; Young Republicans 1,2,3; Kingsmen 1,2,3,4; WAMU 2,3; NSS 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. DONNELLY, CARL HENRY— Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Baseball 2,3,4; Transfer Student 2. DRYSDALE, STEVEN MAC — ICC 4; Green Room Players 2,3,4; Sec. 3; Pres. 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3,4; Hillel 4. DUMOULIN, LYNETTE — ICC Sec. 3; Pan Ethnon 3,4; Pres. 4; Foreign Student Orienta- tion Board 4; Transfer Student 3. DWECK, SUSAN — Psi Chi 3,4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Treas. 3,4; Bald Eagle 3; Transfer Student 3. EAGLE, CAROLYN SPNAGLER — Alpha Omicron Pi; Transfer Student 3. ECKHART, STEVEN ARTHUR — Transfer Stu- dent 3. EDENBAUM, STEPHEN D. — Residence Coun- selor 3,4; Basketball 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Transfer Student 1. EISENBERG, SANDRA HUME — AU Players 1 . EISMAN, NELSON ZANE — Alpha Psi Omega; Green Room Players; Marketing Club; SAM; Transfer Student 3. ELLIOT, MARGARET MARY — AlUance Fran- caise 4; Pan Ethnon 4; Newman Club. ELY, GENE W. — Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Vice Pres.; ADA 3; Young Republicans 1,2,3; West- minster Foundation 1,2. EPSTEIN, BEVERLY N. — Theta Sigma Phi 4; Bald Eagle 3,4; Editor 4; Writer 3; Student Publications Board 4, Pi Delta Epsilon 4; NBC Internship 4. EVANS, ANN LEE — Young Democrats 4; ADA 4; Sec.-Treas. 4; People-to-People 4; Westminister Foundation 3.4; Fellowship of Young Churchmen 3,4; Transfer Student 3. EVANS, BONITA J. — Pan Ethnon 3.4; Sec. 4; Young Democrats 4; SNEA 4; Collegiate Council To UN 3; MSM 4; Choir; Transfer Student 3. EVERGATES, DIANE ANGELA — Transfer Student 4. FAGERSTROM, DAVID R. — Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha; University Singers 3,4; Chorale 3,4; IDC 4; Transfer Student 3. FAIRCHILD, CHARLES K. — Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Treas. 3; SUB 3; Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Green Room Players 1,2,3; University Players 1,2,3. FALLIS, MARY JANE — House Council 2; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; SNEA 3,4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Orientation Board 2; Chorale 1,2,3. FARBER, JUDITH ANN — ICC 4; Sec. 4; Anthropology Club 3,4; Pres. 4; French Club 2; Hillel 1,2; Orchestra 1,2,3; Chorale 2. FARBER, PEGGY ANN — SNEA 4. FEELEMYER, G. WAYNE — Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4; WAMU 1,2,3,4; Station Manager 4. FEIT, ANDREW — Scholarship Marketing; Golf 1,2,3,4. FELLENBAUM, JAMES A. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4. FESKO, DONALD JOHN — Phi Sigma Kappa; Marketing Club; SAM; Crew. FEUSTEL, PAMELA — House Council Treas. 3; SNEA 4; Transfer Student. FIDLER, RICHARD LEE — Young Republicans 3,4; Transfer Student 1. FIELDS, LINDA — House Council 3; Green Room Players 3,4; Hillel 3,4; IRCC Ch. 3,4; ATID; Transfer Student 3. FISHER,. DONALD RAY — Orchestra; Transfer Student 3. FISCHER, PHYLLIS J. — Student Health and Welfare 2,3,4; Spanish Club 2,3,4; SNEA 1,4; Hillel 1,2; Student Tutor Society 3. FLEET, LESLIE G. — Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Young Democrats 3,4. FORD, ARTHUR T.— SAM 2; Transfer Student 2. FREED, MORTY — Phi Epsilon Pi 3,4; Psychol- ogy Club 2; Intramurals; Transfer Student 2. FREUDENHEIM, HAROLD — Freshman Orien- tation Board 2; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; Intra- murals 1,2,3,4; Eagle Business Staff. FROST, MIRA — Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3,4; Kappa Theta Tau 1; Hillel 1,2. GABBETT, KEITH W. — SAM; Protestant Council 1; Canterbury Club 1; Transfer Stu- dent 3. GALWAY, JAMES M. — Alpha Sigma Phi 2,3,4; IFC Football 2,3,4; Transfer Student 2. GASTON, SARAH J. — Young Republican 1,2,3,4; Pan Ethnon; National Speleological Society 4; University Chorale 1,2. GATES, BARBARA L. — Delta Gamma 1. GECHTMAN, ROBERT DANIEL — Tau Epsilon Phi; Pledgemaster 3; Vice Chancellor 3; Rush Chairman 4; Judicial Board Rep. 3,4. GELLER, RICHARD — Zeta Beta Tau 2,3,4; SAM; Hillel 1. GILCHRIST, LOVEYANN — Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4; SAM 3,4; Comptroller; Accounting Club 3,4; Sec; Varsity Tennis 2,3,4; Transfer Student 3. GILDART, NANCY M. — Alpha Chi Omega 2,3,4; German Club 2; SNEA 2,3,4; Canter- bury Club 2,3; House Council Vice Pres. 2, Treas. 3. GILLIS, DAVID LEE — Student Union Com- mittee 1; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 3. GINSBURG, GARY B. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Soph. General Assembly 2; Senate Repres. 3; Chairman Discrimination Committee 3; SUB 4; Senior Class Vice Pres. 4; Ch. of Scholastic Committee of Senior Class 2,4; AU Repres. to Second American Revolution; Hillel 2,3; Intramural Football 2,3; Softball 2,3. GOHAGAN, THOMAS P. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4. GOLDBERG, LEWIS H. — Pi Delta Epsilon 2,3,4; Who ' s Who 4; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; IFC Delegate 3; Hillel 1; Eagle; Circulation Manager 1; Advertising Manager 2; Business Manager 3,4. GOLDSTEIN, ARLENE — Hillel 2; Transfer Student 2. GOODMAN, BARBARA SUE — Pan Ethnon 1; SNEA 1,2,3,4; Parent ' s Weekend Committee 4; Hillel 1,2. GOTTLIEB, BARBARA — Spanish Club 2,3. GRADSTEIN, SUSAN — General Assembly Representative 3; Orchesis 1; Hillel 1; Invi- tations Chairman of Jr.-Sr. Prom 3; Member of Breakfast Committee of Homecoming 4. 270 THE CLEAVES FOOD SERVICE CDRP. American University Cafeteria Manager: Mr. Sabatini Phone: Ext. 306 FAST ECONOMICAL CATERING SERVIEE 271 SENIOR DIRECTORY GREENFIELD, ESTHER L. — German Club 2; Hillel 1,2; Homecoming Float Committee 3. GULDEN, MARJORIE SUZANNE — Phi Mu; Social Chairman 3; Rush Chairman 4; Young Republicans 3,4; Transfer Student 3. GUSTAFSON, LINDA KAMPE — Delta Gamma 2,3,4; Social Chairman 3; Rush Chairman 4; Recording Sec. 4; Marketing Club 2,3,4; Sec. 2,3, Pres. 4; SAM 4; Yearbook Staff 2; Transfer Student 2. HAAS, KAREN L. — Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4. HACKETT, JAMES KENNETH— Transfer Student. HAIGHT, RONALD — Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3,4; Peacock Club 3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2; Baseball 4. HALBERT, RONALD — Transfer Student 2. HALIN, LOIS ANN — Tri-Beta 2,3,4; Sec; Biology Club 1,2,3; Chemistry Club 1,2. HALL, NANCY ALICE — Cap and Gown 4; House Council 4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Pan Ethnon 1; MSM 1,2,3; Editor MSM Mail 2; Sec. MSM 2; Orientation 2,3; Book of the Semester 2. HALL, NAN ELIZABETH — Transfer Student. HALPERN, JUDITH SUSAN — SNEA 1,2,3; Hillel 1,2,3; House Council Treas. 4; Chorale 1,2,3,4. HARRIS, ELAINE — Alpha Epsilon Phi 2,3,4; Panhellenic Council 3; Section Editor Talon 3; Eagle reporter 4. HART, DAVID D. — SAM 3,4; Trea. SAM 3,4; Young Republicans 3,4; Golf Team 3; Transfer Student 2. HARTSTALL, SUSAN WENDY — Psi Chi 4; Orientation Committee 3. HARVALIK, FRANCES SUZANNE — Field Hockey 1,4. HAUG, NORENA MARIE — Young Republi- cans 4. HUDES, GEORGE MAURICE — Philosophy Club 3; Hillel 2,3,4; Vice Pres.; Transfer Student 2. HEIMBERGER, ISAAC — ODK; American Uni- versity Players; Finance Committee; Business Manager Talon; Soccer; Baseball. HERDER, CATHARINE — House Council 1,2,3; Student Union 2; Alpha Chi Omega; Pan- hellenic Rep; Social Chairman. HERSLOW, NINA S. — House Council 1,2,3; Kappa Delta 2; Pan Ethnon 1; Alliance Fran- caise 4. HEYN, LIBBY G. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Cap and Gown; Pres. 4; Inter-Club Council 1,2; Student Senate 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 2,3,4; Sec; Student Association Sec; ICC Sec; Class Delegate to WRRB 1,2,3,4; Experiment in Int ' l Living 3; Parents ' Weekend 2,3,4; Chorale 1. HEYN, PAUL C. — Elections Committee 3; German Club 2,3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Chorale 1,2,3. HILSENROTH, CAROL — Transfer Student 4. HOLLADAY, SANDRA LYNN — Kappa Delta 2,3,4; Treas. 3; Theta Sigma Phi 3,4. HOLSCHUH, ANNE — Kappa Delta Epsilon; Transfer Student 3. HUANG, DEBORAH — Honor Dorm 4; Pan Ethnon 1,2,3; People-to-People 3,4; Publicity Ch.; Spanish Club 2,3,4; MSM 1,2,3,4; Shep- herds of the Street 3; Chorale 1,2. HUFMAN, LYDIA ANNE — Chemistry Club 2,3,4; Treas. 2; Physics Club 2,3; Student Affiliate-American Chemical Society 1,2,3,4; A. Powell Davies 1,2. HULINGS, HARRY J. — Alpha Sigma Phi 3,4; Tennis Team 2,3,4. ISAACSON, ROSALIE — Mu Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4; Zeta Phi Eta 4; Green Room Players 4; Transfer Student. JATEN, CHARLES EUGENE — Transfer Stu- dent 3. JESTER, ANITA MAY — Phi Mu 2,3,4; Talon 3. JOEL, LOUISE RUTH — Student Senate 4; Student-Faculty Committee 4; Constitution Com- mittee 4; Student Health and Welfare Coram.; Sec. 2,3; Orientation Tea Ch. 4; Eagle 1,2; Talon 4; Bald Eagle 3. JOSEPH, FRED R. — General Assembly Class of 1965 1,2,3,4; Senior Rep. Student Senate 4; Student Faculty Comm. 4; Chairman Jr. Class Speakers Forum 3; Civil Rights Club 1,2; Pres. Civil Rights Club 2; ADA 1,2,3; Pres. ADA 3 Young Democrats 1,2,3,4; Golf Team 1,2,3,4 Orchestra 1,2,3. JULICH, BARBARA — SUB 3,4; WRC 2,4; Delta Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha; Debate Club 1,2,3,4; Pres. Debate Club 4; Orientation Board 1,2,3,4. KANE, KATHERINE MARY — Student Senate 3,4; SUB 3,4; Student-Faculty Comm. 3; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; Canterbury Club 1,2,3,4; IRCC 2,3; Ch. IRCC 3; Elections Ch. 4. KANTOR, CHARLES S. — Pi Delta Epsilon 3,4; Finance Comm. 4; Young Republicans; Busi- ness Manager WAMU 2,3; Photo Editor Eagle 2; WAMU 2,3,4. KAUFMAN, ALAN JOEL — SUB 4; IFC Sec 4; Campus Center Board 1; Phi Alpha Theta; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Social Ch. 2. KAUFMAN, SHEILAH — Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Vice Pres. 3; Hillel. KAVANAUGH, SUSAN CHRISTINE — WRC 2,3; Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; House Council Pres. 2,3; Student-Faculty Comm. 3; Honor Dorm Steer- ing Comm. 3; Pan Ethnon 1; Young Democrats 2; A. Powell Davies 1; Chorale 1,2. KEEVER, KAYE — House Council 3; Phi Mu 3,4; Social Ch. 3,4; Young Republicans 3,4; Sec 3; WAMU 3; Orientation Comm 4; Trans- fer Student 3. KELLER, LAWRENCE FREDERICK — Pi Gamma Mu 3,4; Young Republicans 3; Young Demo- crats 3,4; Transfer Student 3. KENNEY, VALERIE — Gamma Sigma Sigma 4; Russian Club 2,3,4; Young Democrats 4; Newman Club 2; Transfer Student 2. KICHLER, SIRRY DOROTHY — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Honors Colloquim 1; SNEA 1; Young Democrats 2; Alliance Francaise 1,4; Hillel 1,2,3. KILGORE, ELIZABETH M. — Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Pres. 4; SNEA 4; Westminster Foundation 4; Campus Crucible 3. KINSEY, ROBERT WAYNE — Class Council 2,3; Elections Comm. 3; Publicity Comm. 3; Homecoming Comm. 3; Program Comm. 3; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Student Health Welfare 2; SUB 4; Student Senate 4; Student- Faculty Comm. 4; College Bowl 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Leadership Training 3; Young Republicans 2,3,4. KIRSCHBAUM, CHARLOTTE — Orientation Board 2; Young Democrats 1; Transfer Stu- dent 2. KLAUS, ROBIN B. — Junior Class Assembly 3; Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4; Alliance Francaise 1; Tennis 2,3. KLEIN, GARY L. — Zeta Beta Tau; Transfer Student 3. KOENICK, JUDITH M. — Student Health and Welfare 3,4; ICC 3; WRC 3; House Council 3,4; Biology Club 2,3,4; Young Democrats 3,4; Women ' s " A " Club 3,4; Hillel 1,2,3,4. KOENIGSBERG, RUTH ELLEN — Women ' s " A " Club 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 4; Der Deutsch Verein 2; Eagle staff 2,4. KORODY, PAUL ALEXANDER — House Coun- cil 2,3,4; Pan Ethnon 3,4; International Rela- tions Club 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; People-to- People 4; Pan American Club 1,2,3,4; SAM 3,4; AIESAC 4; University Radio Station 1,2; Newman Club 3,4; Amateur Radio Club 1,2,3,4; Transfer Student 3. KRAMER, LESLIE BARRY — Cafeteria Comm. 4; Finance Club 3; Young Democrats 3; Stu- dent Zionist Organization 1; Hillel 1,2,3; Atid 4; Football 2; Intramurals 1,2. KRENEK, SHARON L. — Chemistry Club 4; Transfer Student 3. KURTZ, ANN — IRCC 4; Transfer Student 3. LAIKIN, CAROL JOAN — Mu Phi Epsilon 3,4; Sec. Music Ed. Nat ' l Conference 3,4; Vice Pres.; Orchestra 1,2,3,4. LAMPE, GERALD E. — Pan Ethnon 1,2,3,4; Orchesis 2,3. LANDO, MARK ROBERT — Phi Epsilon Pi; Editor of the Writer; Transfer Student 2; Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Young Republicans 4; Writer Copy Editor. LANGSTON, MARSHA LYNN — Mu Phi Ep- silon 2,3,4; Sec. 3; Pres. 3,4; MENC 2,3,4; Pres. 3. LARSON, E. JOHN — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Baptist Student Union 1,2; Intramurals 3,4; Washington Semester Student 4. LAU, STEPHEN F. — Student Senate 3; Class Council 2,3,4; ICC 3; Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4; Sec. 3,4; AIESEC 3,4; Pres. 3,4; Intra- mural Basketball 1,2,3,4. LAUBENSTEIN, WILLIAM H. — Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4 (Pres.); Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Finance Comm 3,4; Student Health and Welfare 3. SUB 4; Orientation Advisor 2,3; Basketball 1; Swimming 2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3,4; SGPA Steer- ing Comm. 1,2; Honor Code Comm. 3. LAUER, STERLING PAGE — Kappa Delta Epsilon; SNEA 2,3; Transfer Student 2. LAZAR, CHARLES S. — Zeta Beta Tau 1,2,3,4. LAZENBY, DIANNE A. — Pan Ethnon 1,2,3; Spanish Club 2; Ass ' t Art Editor Talon 2. LEE, ELIZABETH — Transfer Student 3. LEEDY, CAROL LYNN — Kappa Delta; SNEA 4; Sec. LEIBER, LYNN ELLEN — Executive Council Constitutional Comm. 1; Homecoming Comm. 1,2; Float Comm. 1; House Council 1,2; Stu- dent Health and Welfare 3,4; Orchesis 1,2,3,4; Hillel 1,2. LEIBOWITZ, ELLIOTT S. — Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; Treas. 4; Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Orienta- tion Board 2; Accounting Club 2,3,4; Pres. 4; Treas. 3; Business Manager Talon 4; Business Staff 3,4; Eagle Business Staff 1,2,3,4; Sub- scription Manager 3,4; Wrestling 3; Intramurals. LEIBUNDGUT, CAROLE LYNN — House Coun- cil; Vice Pres. 1; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4; Treas. 3; Pres. 4; Philosophy Club 3,4; Biology Club 1,2. 272 Conpraiu£ailon6 totAe (?fa46of ' 65 Harris Cwi wing rhntovruhhct s of . ntionul . nlnhlis Sim 1 3114 G STRIIT. N.W.. WASHINGTON. D. C. 273 SENIOR DIHECTDRY LENKER, DONALD R. — Intramural Football; Baseball; Basketball 4; Transfer Student. LE NOIR, JOHN D. — IFC; Vice Pres. 3; Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3; Vice Pres. 3; Penfealher; Co-Editor 1; WAMU 2. LERNER, ROBERT H. — Eagle Business Staff 4. LESSER, LAWRENCE MICHAEL — Hillel 1,2; Intramural Baseball 1,2,3,4; Football 3. LESSER, STEVEN — WAMU 1,2,3,4; Young Democrats 1,2; Spanish Club 2; T.V. Workshop 3,4; A.U. Players 3; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Student Advisor 2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3. LEVIN, LUCILLE MITZI — Orientation Board 2,3; Student Health and Welfare Coram. 1,2; Elections Comm. 2; Inter-Class Council 4; Sec. Senior Class; General Assembly Delegate 2,3; Theta Sigma Phi 3,4; Treas. 4; Eagle 1,2,3; Copy Editor 2; Asst. News Editor 3. LEWIS, STEVEN ARTHUR — Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3; Historian 2. LEWIS, WENDY LYNNE — SNEA. LINN, LAURA JANE — Psi Chi 3; Transfer Student 3. LINNES, ERHARD — Young Republicans 1,2,4; Young Democrats 1; German Club 4; Pan Ethnon 1; People-to-People. LINZ, HOWARD JOSEPH, JR. — Transfer Stu- dent 3. LITTLE, CAROLYN MAE — Debate 1; Cheer- leader 2.3,4; Co-captain 4; Orientation Board 2,3.4; MSM 1,2,3,4; Kappa Phi 3,4; Treas. 4; Fellowship of Young Churchmen 2,3,4. LLOYD, STUART RALPH — Class Council 2,3; MRC 3,4; Pres. 4; SUB Orientation Board 2; Ch. 2; IFC Judicial Council 4; IFC 3; SUB Election Comm. 2; Zeta Beta Tau 2,3,4; Treas. 4; Vice Pres. Pledge Class 2; Accounting Club 4; Kingsmen Club 1. LOCK. W. THOMAS, JR. — Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2.3,4; Vice Pres.; SAM 1,2,3,4; Newman Club 1; Crew 1,2,3,4; Co-Captain. LOEB, NORMAN — Zeta Beta Tau 1,2,3,4; Treas. 2; Accounting Club 4. LOWELL, JUDITH ALLEN — Transfer Student 3. LUPONE, LURRAE — Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Campus Center Board 2; General Assembly 2; House Council 1,2,3, Sec; Freshman Queen 1; Homecoming Float Committee 1,2; NEA. LUSTGARTEN, STEPHANIE L. — French Club 2,4; Civil Rights Group 4; A. Powell Davies Society 2,3; Talon 2; Coed-Memo 4; Inter-Club Council 3. LUTES, STEPHEN ROY — Young Democrats 4; German Club 4; Transfer Student 3. LYNARD, PETER GEORGE — Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Accounting Club 4; Intramurals 1,2,3. MacCOY, SARA JANE — Transfer Student 3. MAKOWSKY, ANDREW — Student Peace Union 2, Pres. 2; WAMU 2,3; Film Critic Eagle 2,3.4. MANILOVE, LEWIS IRWIN — Psi Chi 4; Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Chaplain 3; Rush Chair- man 3; Intramural Softball 1,2,3,4; Intramural Golf 2; Intramural Bowling 1,2,3,4; College Bowl 4. MANN, STEPHEN T. — Anthropology Club 3,4; Grotto 3,4; MSM 1,2,3,4; College Bowl 3. MARGOLIN, PHILLIP MICHAEL — Alpha Sig- ma Phi 2,3,4; WAMU 2; Hillel 1,2; Wrestling 1,2,4; Eagle Reporter 1,2. MARRAN. VICKI IRENE — Phi Mu 1,2,3,4; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Vice Pres.; House Council 1; Pres. MARTINEZ. HERMINIA — Spanish Club 2,3,4 Secretary 2,3; Pres. 4; Pan Ethnon 2,3,4 People-to-People 4; Economics Club 4; Treas. Transfer Student 2. McCANNER, SALLY JO — Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Russian Club 2,3; Pan Ethnon 2,3,4; Girls Swimming Team 2,3. McGAUGHEY, LAWRENCE H. — Student Health Welfare 4; Chairman Off-Campus Subcommittee; Young Republicans 2,3,4; MSM 1,2,3; Sigma Theta Epsilon 2; Campaign Man- ager 1,2,3,4. McGRADY, FREDERICK CLARK — SAM 4; Accounting Club 4; Marketing Club 4; Trans- fer Student 3. MEJUDHON, SUPAPAN — Pan Ethnon, Junior Alliance Francaise; Transfer Student 3. MERCER, DAVID C. — Psi Chi 4; Young Republicans 1,2,3; Philosophy Club 1,2,4. MERVINE, ANNE — French Club 2.3,4; SNEA 4; MSM 1; House Council Activities Chairman 3; Vice-Pres. 4; Homecoming Float 1,2,3,4. MILLER, BARRIE JEANNE — Spanish Club 3,4; Sec. 4; People-to-People 4; Latin American Area Graduate Tertulia 3,4; Transfer Student 3. MILLS, DAVID W. — Freshman Class Vice Pres. 1; Alliance Francaise 4; Pres.; People-to- People 4; Newman Club 2. MILSTEIN, SUSAN HARRIET — Women ' s " A " Club 2,3,4; General Assembly 2,3,4; Senior Class Sec, Vice Pres.; Homecoming Comm. 4; Orientation 2,3; Hillel 1,2; Vice Pres. 2; Girls Swimming 1,2; Bald Eagle 4; Circulation Man- ager; Alma Mater Committee 1,2. MOLKNER, JAMES — Pan Ethnon 3; Young Democrats 3,4; Civil Rights Group 4; Transfer Student 3. MOODISPAW, LEONARD E. — Phi Sigma Kappa; Rush Chairman 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Ail-Star Team 3,4. MOSHER, ANNE VIRGINIA— Transfer Student 2. MOSS, EILEEN — Woman ' s " A " Club 2,3,4; SAM 2,3; Transfer Student 2. MOSTOW, LESLIE ALAN — Zeta Beta Tau 1,2,3,4; Treas. 3; Pres. 4; Accounting Club; SAM; Finance Committee. MOYD, ELIZABETH JEAN — Phi Delta Epsilon 3,4; Psi Chi 4; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2, Dean ' s List 1,3; Theta Sigma Phi; Pres. 4 WAMU-FM Public Relations Director 2,3 Transfer Student 2. MUELLER, SHERRY — Cap Gown; Pi Sigma Alpha; Student Senate 3,4; House Council WRC 2,3; Student-Faculty Committee 4; Gene- jal Assembly 2,3.4; Senior Class, Sec. 2; WRC Pres. 4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; Pres. 4; Young Republicans; Orientation Board 2,4; Student Relations Comm. 3,4. MURTOFF, STUART R. — Transfer Student 3. MYERS, JUDY ELAINE — Cap and Gown 4; Recording Sec; WRC 2,3; 2nd Vice Pres. 3; Student Senate 4; General Assembly 2,3, Delta Gamma 2,3,4; President 4. MYERS. RAYMOND WILLIAM — Young Demo- crats 2; Young Republicans 3,4; Conservative Union 4; Transfer Student 3. NADLER, NANCY — Dean ' s List 3; SNEA 4; Yearbook 4; Hillel 1,2. NAGY, FRED RAYMOND — Senior Class Gen. Assembly; Senior Rep. to Inter-Class Council; Jr. Class Scholarship Committee; Senior Class Scholarship Committee; SA Speakers Bureau; Chairman 4; ADA 1,2,3,4; Young Democrats 1,2,3.4; Canterbury Club 1,2,3,4; President 4; IRCC 4; Nat ' l Canterbury Conference 3; Ameri- can Crew 3,4; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Jr. Class Speakers Forum. NASAR, RESA LEVY — House Council 2; Hazing Committee 2; Hillel 2; Float Committee Chairman 2; Sophomore Skit Night 2; Orienta- tion Board 2; Orchesis 2; Tau Epsilon Phi Sweetheart 1,2; Eagle 1; Publicity Committee 2; Booster Club 1; Sophomore Dance Com- mittee 2. NATCHEZ, DANIE L S. — Omicron Delta Kappa 3,4; Who ' s Who; Comptroller SA 4; SUB 3; Ch.; Student Senate 2,4; Pres. Class 1965; Treas. 1; Ch. Scholarship Comm. 3; ICC Treas. 1; Ch. SUC 2; Student Health Welfare 2; Student-Faculty Comm. 3,4; Orientation Board 2; Hillel 1,2.3,4; Treas. 2; Intramurals. NEIDORF, GAIL SUSAN — SNEA 4; Transfer Student 3. NEMPHOS, STEPHEN — Accounting Club 4; Varsity Baseball 2,3; Transfer Student 2. NEWCOMB, HERBERT G., JR. — Sigma Theta Epsilon; MSM; Transfer Student. NITZMAN, MARGARET MARIE — Student Health and Welfare 2; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2.3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha 3; Westminster Foun- dation; Alpha Chi Omega Warden, 3; Scholar- ship Chairman 4. NOBLE, DANIEL A. — Inter Club Council Representative 4; WAMU 1,2,3,4; ADA 2,3; Talon 4; Grotto Society 3,4; Public Relations and Publicity Director; WAMU 1; Chief Engi- neer 3. ODELL, BRUCE JOHN — Young Democrats 2,3,4; Pan Ethnon 1; AIESEC 3,4; A. Powell Davies 1; Orientation Board 2; Freshman Dance. ORR, NEAL — Transfer Student 2. ORTMAN, TERRY LEE — Class General As- sembly 2,3,4; SUB 1,4, Parliamentarian ICC 1,2,3, Chairman 3; Student Senate 3; Class Treasurer 4; Alpha Phi Omega 3,4; Young Democrats 1,2,3,4, Vice Pres. 1, Pres. 2; Young Citizens for Johnson-Humphrey 4; Chair- man 4; Orientation Board 2,3,4; Club Fair Chairman 3,4. OUTWATER, JANE EDITH — Alpha Chi Omega 2,3,4; Treas. 4; SNEA 1,2,4; Young Republicans 2; House Council 3; Transfer Student 2. OWEN, MARY JUNE — General Assembly 4; International Relations 1; Canterbury Club 1,2,3,4; GE College Bowl. PAGANO, PRISCILLA INEZ — Theta- Sigma Phi 3,4; Sophomore Class General Assembly 2; Student Publications Board 4; WRRB 1,2,3,4; WRC First Vice Pres. 4; Delta Gamma 2,3,4; First Vice Pres. 4; Young Republicans 2,3; Talon 2,3,4; Greek Editor 2; Campus Life, Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 4; Who ' s Who, Pi Delta Epsilon 4. PARKER, ANDREW D. — Orientation Board 3,4; Student Advisor 3,4; IFC Representative; Alpha Tau Omega; Pres. 4; Treas. 3; Intra- mural Football; Baseball; Track 2,3,4; Phoenix 4; Transfer Student. PARKER, JEAN E. — Language Club, Pres. 1; Concert Band 1; Transfer Student. 274 Welcome Jo THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY For information about our Programs of Study write to: Director of Admissions THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Massachusetts and Nebraska Avenue, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20016 275 SENIOR DIRECTORY PARKER. {CATHERINE ANNE — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Jr. Class General Assembly 3; Sr. Class Assembly 4; Delta Gamma 2,3,4; Talon Greek Section Editor 2. PARKER, PAULANN CAROL — Mu Phi Epsilon 2,3,4, Sec. 4; MSM 1,2; Methodist Women ' s Club 1,2,3,4, Vice Pres. 3; Music Ed. Nat ' l Conference 2,3,4, Vice Pres. 3; Pres. 4. PARSONS, SUZANNE CHRISTENSEN — Psi Chi 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Phi Kappa Phi 4; SNEA 3; Transfer Student. PATTON, DONALD ALAN — Soph. Class General Assembly 2; Jr. Class General As- sembly 3; SUB 3; MRC 3; MRA; Vice Pres. 4; Kingsmen 1,2,3; Grotto; Ch. 3,4; WAMU 2,3,4. PAUL, DAVID I. — Young Democrats 4. PEEPLES, JANET ELAINE — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Sec; Student Senator 4; Student Health and Welfare 3,4; SUB 4; Sr. Class General Assembly; University Chorale 3; Intramural Basketball 2; Transfer Student. PETERSON, GAIL MARKHAM — Theta Sigma Phi 4; Eagle Staff Columnist 4; Transfer Stu- dent; Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Eagle Copy Chief 4. PFAFF, BARBARA LEE — Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; SNEA 4. PHILLIPS, BEVERLY INA — Dean ' s List 3,4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3,4; Sec. 4; SNEA 3,4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; University Chorale 1,2,3,4. PHILLIPS, FRANK S. — Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4; Economics Club Vice Pres. 4; Transfer Student. PHILLIPS, SANDRA ROWE — People-to-People; Transfer Student. PHIPPS, ARNOLD A. Ill — General Assembly 3; IFC 3; Phi Sigma Kappa 2,3,4; SAM 4; Young Republicans 3; MSM. PITTS, JAMES III — Orientation Board 3,4; Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4; Pi Sigma Epsilon 3,4; Vice Pres. 4; SAM 3,4; Finance Club 3,4; Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4. PLANTEC, PETER M. — Psi Chi 4; Grotto 3,4; Spanish Club 3,4; WAMU 3,4; The Writer 3; Talon Photographer; Transfer Student 3. PODNOS, ELAINE MARILYN — Dean ' s List 3; Student Advisor 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; SNEA 4; Transfer Student. POLITSCH, PAULETTE S. — Kappa Delta Epsi- lon 4; Independent Student Association; Inter- national Relations Club; American Chemical Society; Psychology Club 2; SNEA 4; Pan Ethnon 4; Young Republicans 2; Coed Memo; Transfer Student. POTTEN, NELSON WALLACE — Transfer Student. PRAHL, KAREN ANN — Orientation Board 3; Kappa Delta 2,3,4; Spanish Club 4; SNEA 3,4; Treas. 4; Intramural and Extramural Soft- ball 4; Transfer Student. PRITCHARD, EDWARD A. — SUB 3; Orienta- tion Board, Student Advisor, Chairman 4; Class Council 2,3; Government School Council 2; Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4, Pres., Vice Pres. PROUTT, DONALD WAYNE — Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4; Rho Epsilon 3,4; Intramurals 1.2. OUANTRILLE, PAMELA JANE — Phi Mu 2,3,4; SNEA 3,4; Young Democrats 4; Freshman Class Skit. REBACK, MALCOLM JAY — Phi Epsilon Pi 2,3; Intramurals 1,2,3. REGAN, DONNA ANN — WAMU Executive Board; Record Librarian; Transfer Student 3. REGAN, PATRICIA ANN — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Cap and Gown 4; Newman 1,2; Pan Ethnon 1,2. REID, C. J. II — Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4; Social Chairmen 3; Leadership Training Semi- nar 3; General Assembly 2,3; Orientation Board Student Advisor 2,3,4; Tours Chairmen 3,4; Talon 2; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Pres. 3; MSM; Sophomore Class Parliamentarian; Junior Class Treasurer. REIMER. SALLY JOAN — PEMM Club 3,4; Women ' s " A " Club 3,4; Public Relations 4; Captain Varsity Basketball 3; Captain Varsity Hockey 4; Treasurer of House Council 3; Intramural; Transfer Student 3. RENICK, MICHAEL W. — Psi Chi; Zeta Beta Tau. RICHARDSON, KATHIE — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2,3. ROBERTS, JAY A. — SAM 3,4; Vice Pres. 4. ROBINSON, MARCIA — Publicity Committee 1; Election Committee 1,2; Student Expectation Committee 3; Alpha Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Treas. 3; SNEA 4; Hillel 1,2; Homecoming Dance 3; Honor Dormitory 3; Talon Princess 3. ROMMEIHS, KATHLEEN ANN — Phi Mu; SNEA 2,3,4. ROSEN, DENA — Publicity Chairman Student Union Board 3; Student Union Committee, CCB 1; Elections Committee CCB 1,2; Homecoming Publicity Committee Chairman 3; Publicity Committee SUB 2,3,4; Orientation Board 2; People-to-People 4; Young Democrats 3,4; Folk Music 4; Young Citizens For Johnson 4; Hillel 1,2. ROSENBERG, JAY R. — Elections Coram. 1,2,3,4; Parents Weekend Comm. 2,3,4; Home- coming 3,4; House Council 2,3; Intramural 1; SUB 1,2; Young Democrats 1,2; Orientation 2,3; Biology 2,3,4; Chemistry 1,2,4; Year- book 3. ROSENTHAL, KATHERINE ANN — Delta Gam- ma Christian Science Organization 3,4; Sec. 4; Treas. 3; Talon Copy Editor 4; Eagle Reporter 2,3; Coed Memo 3; Chorale 2,3. ROSENTHAL, PETER — SAM 2,3,4; Comp- troller 3; Pres. 4; ICC. ROUFF, HOWARD PERRY — SAM 4; Hillel 4. ROURKE, DENNIS j. — Transfer Student 2. ROY, WAYNE A. — DSR-TKA 3,4; IRCC 1,2,3,4; Ch. 4; Student Senate 4; Health and Welfare 4; Philosophy Club 2,3,4; Young Re- publicans 2,3,4; Hurst R. Anderson Forensics Society 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 3; Westminster Fel- lowship 1,2,3,4; Pres. 2,3; MSM 4; Fellowship of Young Churchmen 1,2,3,4; Student Tutor 4; Debate 2,3,4. ROZOV, STEPHEN — General Assembly 2j Pari. 3; Hall Pres. 1; Pres. Senior Class 4; SPB Ch. 4; ADA 3. RYAN, JERRY LYNNE — Phi Mu; Activities Chairman 3,4; Jr. Panhellenic Delegate 3; Intramurals 4; Phoenix Business Staff 4; Trans- fer Student 3. SAKRAN, MARY GHAN — WAMU 1; Spanish 2; Young Republicans 3. SALISBURY, ELLEN — WRC 3; Kappa Delta 2,3,4; Pres. 4. SANDS, WILLIAM ANDREW — Psi Chi 3,4; Transfer Student. SCALA, ARMAND ALLAN — Alpha Phi Omega 2,3,4; V.P. 2, Pres. 3,4; IRCC 2,3; ICC 3; Pan Ethnon Club 2,3; Treas. 2, Pres. 3; Debate Society 2; Chorale 2,3, V.P. 3; Byzan- tine Club 2,3; Pres. 2,3; Intramurals 3; Russian Club 2; Orientation Board 2,3; Student Advisor 2,3; Transfer Student 1. SCHACHTER, HOWARD S. — Zeta Beta Tau; Pledgemaster 3; I.F.C. Delegate 2; S.A.M. 4; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Varsity Baseball 1,2,3,4; Fresh- man Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2,3,4. SCHAFFER, MICHELLE — Alpha Epsilon Phi 1,2; SNEA 1, Orientation Board 2; House Coun- cil 2,3; Hillel 1,2. SCHIAVI, PATRICIA J. — Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4; Sec ' y 2; Student Union Board 2,3; Young Democrats 1,2; Orientation Board 2; Womans Residence Council 4; Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Sec ' y 2,3; Pres. 4; IRCC 2; House Council 2,4; Sec ' y 2, Pres. 4; Chorale 1,3,4. SCHNALL, RENEE — Phi Sigma Sigma; Trans- fer Student 3. SCHNEIDER, DONNA MAE — Phi Mu 2,3,4; Dean ' s List 1,2,3; Young Republicans 2,3,4; SNEA 3; Talon 2. SCHREIBER, LEWIS — Phi Epsilon Pi 4; Corres. Sec ' y, Pledgemaster; Eagle; Varsity Swimming 4. SCHWARTZ, FREDERICK — Phi Epsilon Pi 2,3,4; Accounting Club 4; Bowling Club 3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Talon 3,4; Head Account- ant; Varsity Soccer 1,2,3,4; Captain 2,3; Varsity Baseball 2,3,4. SEGAL, PETER R. — Phi Epsilon Pi 2,3,4; Pres. 4, Treas. 3, Pledgemaster 3; Intramural Football, Volleyball, Basketball, Softball 2,3,4; Transfer Student 2. SHANKMAN, ANDREA — Pan Ethnon, 3,4; Student Health Welfare; Transfer Student 3. SHAW, ROBERTA — International Relations 1; Newman Club 1,2,3; House Council, Pres. 4; WRC 4. SHED, LINDA C. — Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4; Social Chairman 1,2, Treas. 3,4; Pan Ethnon 1; Spanish Club 1,2; AIESAC; International 3,4; Canterbury Club 1,2; Sophomore Queen. SHICKORA, JAMES — Phi Epsilon Pi; Market- ing Club 4; Newman Club 4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Most Valuable Player 3; Co-Captain 3,4; Baseball 4. SHOPP, JOHN B. — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Young Republicans 1,2; Eagle Staff 2. SHOOP. KIMBER LEE — Student Senate 2; IFC 3; Alpha Sigma Phi 1,2,3,4; Treas. 2; Baseball 2; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. SIEGEL, JOAN BERYL — Dean ' s List 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; SNEA. SIFLINGER, GERALDINE — SNEA 4; Spanish Club 2; Eagle 1. SILOCKA, RICHARD A. — WAMU 2,3. SIMON, JEFFREY L. — Orientation Board; Stu- dent Health and Welfare; Tau Epsilon Phi 3,4; Young Democrats; Hillel; Transfer Stu- dent 3. SINGER, GLORIA — SNEA 4; Hillel 1. SINGER, PAUL FREDERICK — Sigma Delta Chi 4; Eagle 3; Transfer Student 3. SMITH, JANICE BISHOP — Dean ' s List 3; Young Republicans 4; Political Science Club 4; Transfer Student 3. SMITH, MARGARET KAY — SNEA 2,3,4; Chorale 1,2; MSM 2,3. SMITH, MING LEIGH — Student Health and Wel- fare 3,4; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; Orchesis 1; Panhellenic Delegate 3,4. SMITH, NANCY L. — SNEA 3,4. SMITH, RICHARD H. — Transfer Student. SMITH, ROSAMOND BLONDEL — Transfer Student. 276 i onaratutati ion A to Jhe KJraduatina L lass Photo Data, Inc. and Cnlumbia Offset Press, Inc. Compositors and Printers of American University Newspapers Thank You FDR USING VENDING MACHINES MACKE VENDING COMPANY . . . WASHINGTON, D.C. SERVING THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY THROUGH VENDING MACHINES 277 SENIOR DIRECTORY SOLOMON. BARBARA ANN " — Cap and Gown 4; Vice-Pres. 4; Phi Sigma Alpha 3,4; House Council 1,2; Pres. 2. Vice-Pres. 1; WRC 2; Newman Club 1; Dormitory Proctor 3.4. STACK, RICHARD LYNN — Tau Epsilon Phi 3,4; Pres. 4, Vice-Pres. 3; Transfer Student. STEIN, HOWARD M. — Orientation Board; Ch. 4, Vice-Ch. 3; Student Health and Welfare; S.U.B.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Pres. 3,4; Hillel 1. STEIN, ROBERT ISRAEL — Delta Nu Alpha 4; Vice-Pres. 4; Transfer Student. STEINKO, FRANKLIN ALBERT — Inter-Club Council 1,2; Dorm. Sec. 2,3; Alpha Sigma Phi 3,4; Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3; Kingsmen Ameri- can 1,2; MSM 1; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. STEPHENS, ELLEN WEST — House Council 3; Vice Pres. 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 4; Young Republicans 3; Transfer Student 1. STERNBERGER, EDWARD STEPHEN — Orien- tation Board 3; SAM 3,4; Transfer Student 3. STIGELMAN, BENJAMIN B. " — Orientation Board 4; Tau Epsilon Phi 3,4; Transfer Stu- dent 3. STILLMAN, DAVID G. — Dean ' s List 3; Senior Class Assembly 4; Cultural Comm., SUB 3; Parents ' Weekend 3,4; Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 2; Pres. 3; IRC Council 4; MSM 1,2,3,4; Sigma Theta Epsilon 4; Pan Ethnon 1,2; Operation Crossroad Africa 3; Fellowship of Young Churchmen 2,3,4. ST. GERMAIN, LINDA — Orchesis 2,3,4; Pres. 4; The Writer 4; Co-Art Editor 4; Transfer Student. STONER, MARLIS — Transfer Student 3. STOTZ. JANICE — House Council 3; Vice Pres. 3; SNEA 2,3,4; Pres. 4. STRAHLE, CAROL JEAN — Pi Gamma Mu 2,3,4; Omicron Delta Epsilon 3,4; Sec.-Treas. 3,4; Cap and Gown 4; Treas. 4; Student Health and Welfare 3; House Council 3; Alpha Chi Omega 2,3,4; Sec. 4; German Club 1,2; Economics Club 3,4; Proctor 4. STRAUSS, ARTHUR MICHAEL — ' Psychology Honor Society 4; Phi Epsilon Pi 2,3,4; BLB; Hillel 1,2,3,4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1. STREICKER, MAURICE P. — SA Bookstore; SAM 4; Marketing Club 3,4; Transfer Stu- dent 2. STUART, MARY C. — Student Health and Welfare; Delta Gamma 1,2,3,4; Panhellenic Council 3,4; Sec. 3,4; SAM 2,3,4; Sec. 4; Marketing Club 4; Young Republicans 4. STURGEON, MARY JOSEPHINE — Pan Ethnon 1; MSM 1,2,3; MSM Mail Editor 2,3; IS Stu- dent Faculty Comm. 4. STURGILL, LEE BURRIS — Young Republicans. SUFFEL, IRENE — SNEA 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Hillel 1,2. SUTZ, BARRY — Tau Epsilon Phi; Accounting Club; Finance Club; Marketing Club; Hillel. SZABO, STEPHEN — Transfer Student 3. TALLEN, DIANE — Phi Sigma Sigma 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 4; Young Democrats 3,4; Hillel 1,2; American Sociological Association 4. TARTASKY, FRANCES REBECCA — Transfer Student 3. TAWNEY, LESLIE E. — Panhellenic Council 3,4; Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Homecoming Com- mittee 2,3,4; Homecoming Oueen ' s Ch. 3,4; Kappa Delta 2,3,4; SNEA 3; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Debate Club 1,2; House Council 2,3; Alpha Sigma Phi Sweetheart 3; The Phoenix Associate Editor 4. TAYLOR, ZACHARY — Phi Epsilon Phi 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 4; Intramurals, 1;2, 3, 4. TERPENING. ELIZABETH — ' SNEA; Kappa Phi 1,2,3,4; Pres. 3; MSM 1,2,3,4; IRCC. THROCKMORTON, ANN M. P. — Transfer Stu- dent 3. TOPALIAN, JOAN — Art Club. TUCHINSKY. EVE — SNEA 4; Parents Week- end 4; House Council 1; Hillel 2; Phi Epsilon Phi Sweetheart 3. TUGGLE, DAVID M. — ICC; Biology Club 2,3,4; Chemistry Club 3,4; Pres. 4. TURK, ROBERT L. — Prelaw Club 2,3; Hillel 1,2; Varsity Baseball 2; Intramural Softball 1; Intramural Football 1. TYLER, CAROLYN — Spanish 3; YD ' s, 3; Pep Club 4; Transfer Student 3. UPCHURCH, NANCY — Pi Sigma Alpha 3,4; Gen. Asst. 4; Alpha Chi Omega 2,3,4; Women ' s " A " Club 2,3; Econ. Club 2; YD ' s 1. VIEHE, KARL WILLIAM — Pi Sigma Alpha 4; Gen. Asst. 4; ICC 1,2; Phi Sigma Kappa 1,2,3,4; Political Science Club 1,2,3,4; Econ. Club 4. VOGEL, SUSAN DOROTHY — The Writer 3,4; SAM 4; Transfer Student 2. VORON, HARVEY — Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; SAM 4; Intramurals 1,2; Eagle Business Staff 3; Orientation Board 1,2. WADE, DAVID E. — ICC 4: People to People, Pres. 3,4; Physics Club 3; Pan Ethnon 3; Transfer Student 3. WAINWRIGHT, STUYVESANT III — YR 3,4; Transfer Student 2. WALKER, WILLA JA YE — Transfer Student 3. WALLACE, ANN — Tri Beta 3,4; Biology Club 2,3,4; Chemistry Club 2,3.4. WALLICK, JOHN P. — YD 3,4; SOS 3,4; Intra- mural Sports; Transfer Student 3. WATTEN, LINDA JEAN — Transfer Student 2. WEAVER, GARY R. — Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,4; Pres. 4; WAMU 1.2,3; Transfer Stu- dent 3. WEAVER, GRAHAM B. — ICC, eections Committee, Young Republicans 1,2,3,4; Treas. 1,2; Pres. 4; Exec. Sec. of D. C. College YR Federation 4. WEISMAN. BARBARA LEE — YD 3,4; SNEA 2,3,4; Hillel 1; Gamma Sigma Sigma 3,4. WEISS, ARTHUR JERROLD — Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Vice-Pres. 4; ICC 3; Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,4; Biology Club 1,2,4; Chemistry Club 1,2,3,4; Pres. 2,3; Hillel 1,2,3; Intramural Basketball 1; Junior Hillebrand Award 3; Mary Graydon Scholarship 1,2,3,4. WEISS, BARBARA ESTHER — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Hillel; Eagle. WEISS, BARBARA GAIL — Psi Chi 3,4; Cap and Gown 4; Phi Sigma Sigma 1,2,3,4; Record Sec. 4; YD 3; Hillel 1,2. WEISS, HARVEY JAY — Finance Committee 1,2,3; Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4; Corres. Sec. 2; Vice Pres. 3; Hillel 1. WEISS, WILLIAM JOHN — Geology Club, Pres. 4; Poontang Charities 1,2,3; Vice Pres. 4; Crew 1.2; Swim Team 1,2.3. WELLER, GEORGANNE — SUB 2; Senior Gen ' l Assembly 4; Kappa Delta 1,2,3,4; Vice Pres. 4; Spanish Club 1,2,3,4; Sec. 2; Orien- tation Board 2; Co-Chairman Parents ' Week- end 4; Panhellenic 2; MSM 1,2. WHEELER, JUDITH ANN — WRC 2; WRRB 4; Sr. Class Council; Alpha Chi Omega, 1,2,3,4; Panhellenic Council; Pan Ethnon 1. WHITE, PHYLLIS RUTH — Writer 4; Pan Ethnon 1; Hillel 1. WHITE, SUSAN BISHOP — Young Republicans 3; People to People 4; SNEA 4; Transfer Stu- dent 3. WHITTEN, ELLEN C. — Phi Sigma Sigma, 3,4; SNEA 3,4; Vice-Pres. 4; Hillel 1. WICHSER, ROBERT JOHN — Pi Sigma Alpha, Political Science Association; Pi Gamma Mu, National Social Science Honorary Society; President of Class 3; Parliamentarian of SA 4; Young Republicans 1,2,3,4;- Hurst R. Ander- son Forensic Society 1. WIEGEL, BETTIE M. — Student Chapter American Institute of Interior Designers 3,4; Transfer Student 3. WILL IAMS, JEFFREY WALKER — Transfer Stu- dent 3. WILLIAMS, ROBERT RUSSELL — Student Senator 4; ATO 2,3,4; Swimming 1,2,3,4; Captain 4; Crew 1,2,3,4. WILLIS, PAUL WELLINGTON — Phi Rho Pi; Sigma Theta Epsilon; MSM; Eagle; Bald Eagle; Transfer Student. WILNER, FRED — Pi Sigma Alpha 3; SH W 3; YD ' S, Pres. 4; Pan Ethnon 3,4; People to People 3; ADA 1,2,3,4; Hillel 1,2,3; Men ' s Residence Council 3. WILSON, CLAIRE P. — SNEA 4, Transfer Stu- dent 2. WINSTON, BRUCE CHARLES — Transfer Stu- dent 3. WOLFF, CYNTHIA M. — SH W 2,3; WRRB 3,4; Rec. Sec. 3; Alpha Chi Omega 1,2,3,4; 2nd Vice Pres. 4; Young Republicans 1. WOLVEN, SHANNON A. — House Council 2,3. WOODWARD, GOLDIE A.— Transfer Student 3. WOOLFORD, EDWARD — General Assembly 2; Pari. 4; Alpha Phi Omega 2,4; Junior Yecrr Abroad Program. WRIGHT, PENNEY LEE — Kappa Delta Ep- silon 4; SNEA 2; MSM 1,2. Methodist Women ' s Club 2,3,4; Sec. 2. YELLIN, CARYL ELYSE — House Council 3; Writer 4; Transfer Student 2. YESKEL, BARRY I. — Rho Epsilon, Treasurer of Class 2; Vice Pres. of SA 3; Pres. SA 4; Phi Epsilon Pi 3,4. YIN, HELEN YU-HUA — Chemistry Club, Transfer Student 3. YORK, HESTER M. — Transfer Student. YOUNG, JAMES ARTHUR — Phi Theta Kappa; Transfer Student 3. YOUNG, LINDA S. — Orientation Board 3; Parents Weekend 3; ADA 3,4; Young Demos 2; Transfer Student 2. YURASITS, VICTORIA — Women ' s Residence Council 3. ZACKRISON, ARTHUR E. — Talon. Newman Club 4; Transfer Student 2. ZAMICHOW, DAVID LAWRENCE — Tau Epsilon Phi 1,2,3.4; Sec ' t Junior IFC 1; ADA 3,4; Eagle. Editor 3,4; Bald Eagle 1,2; Turtle International 3,4; Student Publications Board 3,4; Pi Delta Epsilon 4; Sigma Delta Chi 4. ZAUDERER, ADELE — Hillel 1,2; House Coun- cil 3. ZINK, ALLAN W. — French Club 2.4, German Club 2, Pan-Ethnon 2,4; Transfer Student 2. 278 Papering Decorating Painting House Repairs 911 - 13th STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, DC. ME 8-2460 COMPLIMENTS OF CMS. H. TOMPKINS CD. A Division of J. A. Jones Construction Company Builders 1325 E STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 279 The American University Alumni Association Welcomes the Class of 1965 to Membership Direct telephone to the " Nation ' s Marketplace " The New York Stock Exchange Serving institutional and individual investors in Washington for 35 Years Washington: Alexandria: Bethesda: Cafritz Building Geo. Mason Hotel 7730 Wise. Ave. DI. 7-5700 KI. 8-5700 OL. 4-3000 JANITOR Supplies i ' J.-Wd ' Ji products componv, nc. U QJU nGTOn, D.C. Manufacturing Chemists Paper Products • Sanitary Chemicals Phone ADams 2-2400 1522 - 14th STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. 280 Washington ' s largest financial institution continues to offer every banking facility, including EDUCATION LOANS • PRIMARY SCHOOL • UNIVERSITY Riggs Education Loans will money to cover tuition, room, hoard and other expenses closely related to your education. 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AD. 4-6111 For Over 60 Years The favorite florist of thousands of discriminating Washingtonians and visitors in the Nation ' s Capital. 9rux Florists 49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. 244-7722 Convenient A. U. Branch Shop 1407 " H " St. N.W. DI 7-1300 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. Compliments of MR. and MRS. VINTON W. DOVE Traditional Clothing for Men Women Established 1930 Georgetown University Shop 36th N Streets, N.W. FEDERAL 7-4848 Compliments of ALBAN TOWERS HOTEL Plastics Is Our Only Business mm mot INCORPORATED 317 Cedar Street, N.W. Washington 12, D. C. 882-3200 Best Wishes to the 1965 Graduates guArdian TREE EXPERTS INCORPORATED 4023 Jones Bridge Road Chevy Chase, Maryland OL. 4-4220 283 " The Doorway to Insured Savings " 1500 K Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. NA 8-4131 ertring Cfje american tlnitoersitp Campus inmttaljtrp " Bnltt 4234 Wiscon sin 3tic. f3.22l. 3asbmgton, D.C. £0© 6=2700 WOMACK EXTERMINATORS GUARANTEED Commercial and Residential Exterminating Termites 131 Congressional La. — Rockville, Md. OL. 6-9010 HA. 7-7444 " Our Specialty Is Home Exterminating " Compliments of THE EDDIE LEONARD SANDWICH SHOPS 7 Locations in and Around Washington Downtown Shops — Corner— 17th and M Streets, N.W. Corner— 13th and H Streets, N.W. FEderal 3-7500 GILLIAM Plumbing and Heating Air Conditioning Complete Kitchens and Baths 2400 WISCONSIN AVENUE Inc. HOT SHOPPES Headquarters for Good Food and Fun Over 30 Convonionl location. Around Town Columbia Federal Savings and Loan Association Organized 1907 Washington ' s First Insured Savings Association Four Convenient Offices to Serve You Main Office: 730 Eleventh Street, N.W. Pennsylvania Avenue Office: 1726 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. Chevy Chase Office: 5301 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. 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ACADEMIC CAPS, GOWNS HOODS Sales and Rentals CHOIR ROBES ACCESSORIES GUSTI ' S ITALIAN RESTAURANT — Fine Italian Food — FE 8-0895 19th M Street N.W. Washington, D. C. COLORTONE creative printing COLORTONE BLDG., 2400 - 17th Sreet, N.W. Phone DUpont 7-6800 Washington ' s Spare Bedroom for Your Guests THE IN TOWN MOTOR HOTELS Open 24 Hrs. A Day Swimming Pool Phones Free TV. In Each Room Suites, Lounges, Conference Room Wall to Wall Carpeting In Silver Spring 76 Rooms Restaurant Tub Shower In Each Room Individually Controlled Heating Air Conditioning Free Washer Dryer Sightseeing Tours In Chevy Chase 95 Rooms Restaurant Cor. 13th St. Eastern Ave. JU. 8-5801 Cor. Wisconsin Ave. Bradley Blvd. OL. 4-1400 PAGANO BROTHERS, INC. Jobbers Distributors Automotive Parts and Equipment Vineland and Bridgeton, New Jersey 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 286 MALVIN ' S GIRL SECRETARIAL SERVICE Uemporaru (clerical hrelp ZJ-or UJour lacU Sneddon Call: 966-0451 287 FRIENDSHIP restaurant Where We Meet and Eat ... Our plant houses facilities to handle any job; from an idea created in our art department to the scheduled delivery by radio dis- patched trucks. Our aim is always to pro- duce quality lithography with unparalleled service. Give us a call. . . . SAULS LITHOGRAPH COMPANY, INC. 2424 Evarts Street, N.E. Washington 18, D. C. LA 9-9100 NINE TRUNK LINES TO SERVE YOU 288 Complete Photo Supply Headquarters BAKERS PHOTO SUPPLY, INC. EM 2-9100 4433 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. Washington, D. C. Best Wishes from THE SPORTSMAN OL. 2-3132 7103 Wisconsin Avenue Bethesda, Maryland Telephone: OLiver 2-8820 One of Washington ' s Famous Dining Places for those who enjoy fine food JACK DAVIS ' S BROOK FARM RESTAURANT Luncheons - Dinners - Party Accommodations and Catering 7101 Brookville Road Chevy Chase, Md. Drive up Connecticut Avenue to 7100 block (Taylor St.), turn right and proceed four blocks to Brook Farm Phone 524-4000 Schrafit ' s PARK ARLINGTON Twx. 703 - 671-7969 Restaurant Arlington Blvd. (US 50W) and N. Court House Road Arlington 1, Va. serving Metropolitan Washington . . . Swimming Pool - Direct Dial Phones - Meeting Rooms SAVILE BOOK SHOP " One of the best stocked bookshops in the world " — " Christian Science Monitor — June 13, 1964 " Hours: 10 A.M. to 10 P.M. 3236 P St., N.W. FE 8-3321 Parking at " O " Wisconsin Telephone: LAwrence 9-7200 ARROW PRINTING SERVICE + + Priting with a Plus 1851 Adams Street, N. E. Washington, D. C. 20011 KIRBY Lithographic Co., Inc. 409 - 12th Street, Southwest Equipped for Rapid Service in Offset Printing and Color Lithography A Large, Modern Plant in Downtown Washington NA. 8-6239 d s are for dainty like the shoes at the shop for pappagallo 1651 Wisconsin ave.,n.w. Washington 289 A Abbitt, W. 99 Abbot, D. 185 Abbot, W. 234 Abby, M. 100 Abrahams, B. 234 Abrahms, I. 215 Abrams, M. 188 Abrams, R. 221, 234 Abramson, A. 164, 169 Abramson, H. 145 Abu-er Rish, K. 98 Accardi, T. 109, 110, 234 Accounting Club, 106 Acker, R. 179 Adams, C. 234 Adams, S. 127 Adkins, C. 216 Adkins, D. 129, 216 Agar, S. 185, 234 Agisim, L. 182 Ainsworth, L. 102 Akers, R. 128 Albert, S. 186 Aldis, H. 131 Alexander, J. 120 Alexander, S. 107 Allen, S. 96, 120, 126, 128, 129 Allsopp, J. 180, 234 Alperin, M. 122 American Institute of Interior Design, 103 Ames, L. 90, 110 Amrhein, A. 167 Anderson, B. 146, 163, 171, 234 Anderson, D. 96 Anderson, K. 234 Anderson, M. 99, 120 Anderson, R. 102, 234 Anderson, T. 110, 117 Anderson, V. 120 Andrews, P. 215, 234 Andrews, S. 180 Anfang, S. 91, 186 Angelo, K. 108 Angle, R. 184, 216, 234 Applebaum, J. 119 Arbogast, D. 185 Arms. R. 134, 211 Amell, W. 234 Aront, Y. 234 Arlington, D. 120 Ash, D. 180 Ash, R. 234 Atkins, D. 128 Atkins, R. 90, 96, 99, 128, 129 Aubry, D. 180, 218, 219 B Babcock, M. 234 Babtist Student Movement 126 Bach, M. 107 Baddy, R. 102 Bagley, R. 235 Bailey, D. 220 Bailey, J. 235 Baime, S. 175 Baird, R. 212 Baker, S. 124, 126, 212 Baker, T. 116 Baker, W. 126 Ball, E. 210, 217 Ball. O. 235 Ballou, I. 171 Bande, J. 228 Baraff, J. 118 Barber, C. 129 Barber, G. 217 Barclift, W. 178 Bard, J. 174, 235 Barnes, C. 100, 102, 103, 235 Barnes. K. 101 Barnwell. M. 171 Baron. R. 165 Barrows, M. 235 Barter, P. 179 Bartfield, G. 213 Barton, B. 212 Battaglia, L. 89. 90, 173 Bauer. B. 106, 235 Baum. B. 129, 131, 235 Baxter. R. 70, 120 Beatty, A. 213 Beck, D. 95 Beck, G. 180 Beck, P. 167 Becker, J. 235 Becker, P. 188 Beddie, D. 235 Beeder, O. 235 Beers, A. 211 Beers, T. 185 Belcher, I. 170, 235 Bell, A. 217 Bell, B. 217 Belnay, L. 128 Bender, R. 130, 167 Bendow, S. 235 Benjamin, M. 120, 185 Bennett, M. 175 Benswanger, R. 188 Benton, J. 126 Berg, B. 186, 235 Berg. D. 119 Berg, P. 91, 106, 235 Berger, D. 188 Bergknoff, F. 127 Bergman. B. 130 Berkowitz. I. 235 Berkson. R. 182 Bernstein, C. 104, 236 Bernstein, J. 98 Bernstein, M. 177 Bernstein, R. 96 Berrington, C. 96, 110, 236 Berwick, J. 100 Bestpitch, B. 237 Beta Beta Beta 107 Betsock, G. 122 Biology Club 106 Bishop. R. 180 Bistrong, B. 127 Blachman, M. 186 Blank, R. 131, 186 Blankinship. D. 122 Blatt, I. 98 Bleecker, L. 186 Blewett, A. 96 Block, K. 165, 188 Bloomfield, R. 120 Blotsky, R. 127 Blum, B. 188 Blumenthal, S. 98, 102, 237 Bluth, J. 188 Boam, R. 127 Bodnar, B. 173 Boege, L. 104, 167 Bogart, G 89, 96, 101, 120, 128 Bohorquez, J. 98, 100, 102 Bokel, M. 223 Bollinger, S. 158, 159, 174 Bond. S. 236 Bonda, P. 169 Bong, L. 109, 173 Bongard, B. 236 Bonner, C. 171 BonsalL J. 98 Booth, J. 126, 222, 224, 236 Bordon. B. 169 Boretos. J. 107 Bornstein, A. 110, 111 Bornstein, B. 127 Boroto. R. 123, 130 Bortz, A. 105, 236 Bosis. M. 109 Bossin, R. 187 Bottjer, C. 236 Bouve, T. 185 Bowers, R. 236 Boyd, B. 180,214 Boyd, C. 236 Boyer. R. 179. 236 Brach, P. 93. 236 Brammell. A. 120 Brandstedter, R. 180, 219 Brandt, E. 236 Brauer. L. 106, 111, 182, 237 Brent, M. 96, 185, 237 Bressler, J. 90, 96, 98 Brewer, B. 237 Brewington, S. 222, 237 Breyere, E. 106 Briar. J. 89, 111, 134, 136, 165, 184. 237 Brindisi. A. 237 Brinn. D. 96. 182, 237 Briskman, M. 93, 124 Britton, I. 98 Brock, W. 99. 237 Brodsky, A. 183, 211, 237 Brodsky, I. 119 Brody, B. 221 Broering, A. 106. 237 Bronson, M. 180 Bronstein, ]. 169 Broughton, P. 106 Brown, A. 187, 237 Brown, B. 90, 93, 105, 123, 141, 164, 176, 237 Brown, F. 104, 120 Brown, M. 120 Brown. T. 128, 129, 216 Bruce, W. 109 Bruner, K. 180 Bubinsky, V. 126 Buchanan, F. 128 Bucke, S. 164, 173, 237 Budenstein, B. 176, 237 Buffler, H. 108, 184. 237 Buffler, J. 212, 214, 231 Buker, J. 128 Bull, J. 120 Burch, T. 178 Burczy, M. 117, 237 Burhoe, S. 106, 107 Burkett, R. 134, 238 Burns, J. 238 Burns, K. 90 Burrhus, W. 109, 238 Burt, A. 123, 238 Burwick. J. 120 Busche, L. 96, 124 Bush, M. 98 Bussel, E. 238 Butler, A. 165, 179 Butterworth, C. 95, 120 Butterworth, E. 103, 238 Buttrill, J. 109. 171 Butts, J. 108, 109 Byers, P. 117 Byers, R. 106, 238 Byrnes, K. 92, 122 Byrnes, S. 116, 125, 238 Byus, A. 98 C Callandar, S. 113 Calvert, O. 109, 238 Cammann, S. 102 Campbell, B. 217 Campbell, D. 106 Campbell, G 181, 238 Cameron, T. 113 Campton, F. 171 Campton, K. 113, 172 Caniglia, A. 95 Canter, S. 188 Canterbury Club 127 Cantor, A. 188 Cap and Gown 123 Capell, P. 238 Cappel, B. 220 Carasik, D. 110 Car, M. 173, 238 Cardinal, G. 223 Carey, J. 108, 239 Cargan, A. 129 Carlson, E. 108, 109, 113, 124, 239 Carman, E. 239 Caron, J. 239 Carr, W. 181 Carrier, A. 130 Carrillo, L. 239 Carrington, G 101 Carroll, H. 99, 185, 239 Carskadon, E. 239 Carter, B. 124 Carter, M. 171, 239 Cashman, L. 218, 219 Cassidy, T. 239 Celtnieks, V. 104, 126, 210, 211, 215, 216, 217, 230, 239 Chamides, S. 119 Champion, W. 179 Chattier, S. 90, 93, 95, 141, 163, 171, 239 Cheatham, L. 131 Cheerleaders, 193 Chemistry Club 106 Chen, P. 217 Chen, W. 160, 165, 184 Chemikoff, R. 239 Cherry, R. 126 Childers, R. 98 Chin, K. 179, 239 Christian Science Organization 129 Christie, K. 103 Christmas, P. 181, 214 Clark, C. 123 Clark, J. 173. 193 Clark, M. 239 Clark, S. 93 290 Clemons. S. 239 Clubb, J. 106, 239 Coggins, B. 218. 219 Cohen, B. Ill, 183, 240 Cohen, D. 126, 222, 224 Cohen, E. 162 Cohen, F. 188 Cohen, K. 102, 127, 175 Cohen, L. 98 Cohen, L. 240 Cohen, M. 108, 240 Cohen, N. 145 Cohen, R. 240 Cohn, B. 102, 126 Cohn, B. 169 Colby, R. 240 Coleman, A. 240 Coleman, I. 187 Collins, B. 128 Collins, B. 128 Condon, M. 98, 130 Connelly, C. 130 Conlin, K. 113 Conservative Union 99 Cook, C. 104 Cook, C. 103, 240 Cookson, L. 90, 95, 98, 130 Coolsen, J. 39, 220 Coon, D. 120 Copple, S. 96, 122 Cornelius, F. 218, 219 Corradini, L. 240 Corson, M. 240 Cox, C. 103 Craig, J. 179 Crain, B. 98 Cramp, D. 128, 129 Crawford, D. 188, 240 Crawford, H. 117 Creighton, W. 106 Cress, R. 112 Crider, C. 216 Croft, C. 122, 129 Cromwell, I. 117 Crosby, E. 104, 240 Crosby, W. 181, 240 Crowe, R. 126, 181, 214, 217, 240 Cummings, H. 89, 95, 99 Currier, C. 126, 222, 240 Curtis, Dr. 106, 107 Curtis, K. 171 D Dahlstrom, D. 240 Daidy, L. 241 Dailey, C. 109 D ' Andre, L. 171, 241 Daniel, S. 181 Dash, K. 185 Dattelbaum, J. 92, 110, 140, 144, 160, 164, 169 Dattelbaum, M. 144 Davidowitz, R. 96 Davidson, P. 187 Davis, G. 89, 91, 96 Davis, R. 188 Dealing, D. 128, 129 Dean, C. 93, 128, 129 Dekanter, P. 118, 129 Delta Sigma Rho 101 DeMatteo, K. 187, 241 Denes, P. 187 DePuy, J. 95 DeSalvo. A. 98 Desmone, B. 122, 128, 129 DeVellis, R. 106, 107, 134, 241 Devens, D. 171 Devers, D. 241 DeVoe, J. 101, 129 Diamondidis, A. 124 Dickman, R. 106 Dickstein, D. 96 Didawick, D. 78, 116, 117 Diege, N. 98 Diltz, H. 109 Dixon, R. 128, 129 Dobeck, F. 241 Dobelle, E. 101 Dobyan, F. 95 Doctor, J. 116 Dodis, R. 169 Dombroff, M. 188 Donnelly, C. 185, 218, 219, 228, 241 Donofrio, E. 95 Dontzig, J. 116, 118 Dougherty, D. 94, 185 Doying, W. 106 Draisner, D. 179 Drea, S. 113 Dresnick. R. 160, 165, 188 Dryer, J. 177 Drysdale, S. 95, 116, 134, 241 Dubin, I. 113 DuMolin, L. 98. 241 Dunnion, M. 179 Durant, P. 106 Durelli, M. 130 Durfee, H. 100 Dweck, S. 105. 107, 241 E Eagle, C. 241 Early, N. 89, 96, 188, 217 Eastwood, E. 104 Eaton, J. 117 Eby, C. 241 Eckhart, S. 241 Eckstein, G. 188 Economics Club 103 Edelman, P. 127 Edelstein, S. 183 Edenbaum, S. 241 Eisenberg, S. 241 Eisman. N. 109, 242 Elahi, C. 211 Elections Committee 93 Elegant. S. 127 Elias, J. 188 Elliott, J. 103 Elliot, M. 242 Elmer, L. 106, 119, 183 Elsas, B. 100 Ely, G. 242 Ember, S. 119 Emmer, D. 220 Englehart, R. 171 Entin, A. 90, 99, 101, 128, 129 Epstein, B. 91, 114, 242 Erb, S. 116 Esposito, S. 126, 211 Evans, A. 131, 242 Evans, B. 242 Evens, C. 188 Evergates, D. 242 Evans, B. 98 Ewing, M. 98 Ezrailson, 188 Ezzes, S. 181 F Faberman, E. 90. 183 Fagerstrom, D. 120, 165, 185, 242 Fairchild, C. 242 Falk, J. 126, 129 Fallis, M. 104, 242 Farber, J. 95, 242 Farber, P. 104, 242 Farkas, P. 122, 130 Farrer, R. 108, 181, 212 Fechtelkotte, C. 90, 173 Fedell, J. 130 Feder, A. 183 Feelemyer, G. 119, 181, 242 Feit, A. 242 Feldman, A. 120 Feldman, J. 90, 97 Feldman, L. 127 Fellenbaum, J. 242 Fellowship of Young Churchmen 130 Felten, D. 242 Fenson, C. 145 Fenster, C. 228 Fenton, S. 165,187 Fermoselle, R. 102 Ferst, R. 188 Fesko, D. 109, 185, 243 Feustel, P. 104, 243 Fidler, R. 126, 243 Fields, R. 94, 210, 217, 243 Finance Committee 91 Fine, J. 175 Fine, P. 126, 167, 223 Fineman, D. 188 Finestein, J. 177 Finkel, K. 183 Fisher, D. 243 Fisher, E. 171 Fisher, G 181 Fisher, J. 128, 129, 211 Fisher, P. 243 Fisher, R. 128, 129 Fitzgerald, D. 179 Fitzpatrick, G. 102, 130 Flather, H. 108 Fleet, L. 243 Fletcher, T. 185 Fletcher, P. 98 Fleer, K. 123, 228 Flower, M. 89, 91, 96 Floyd, B. 171 Fluhr, N. 98 Fodiman, M. 127 Fogt, B. 102. 119, 173 Foot, C. 122, 129, 193 Ford, A. 243 Foreman, A. 124 Forensic Society 101 Foroughi, P. 102 Fowler, G. 163. 193 Frady, D. 218, 219 Frailey, R. 214 Frame, 95, 98 France, R. 169 Franco, S. 145 Franklin, J. 100 Fratres 165 Freed, M. 183, 228, 243 Freeman, C. 96, 167 Freetag, L. 144 French Club 102 Freshman Class General Assembly 96 Freshman Class Officers 97 Freudenheim, H. 183, 243 Fried, R. 183 Friss, D. 183 Frosch, L. 188 Frost, J. 145 Frost, M. 177, 243 Fry, C. 179 Fry, E. 212 Frye, D. 210, 217 Frye, J. 220 Fullerton, D. 106 Funicello, B. 181 Fusco, R. 106, 128, 129 G Gabbett, K. 109, 127, 243 Gailes, G. 98 Galway, J. 179, 244 Gamma Sigma Sigma 122 Gammon, G. 131 Gansel, J. 167 Gardner, M. 175 Garfield, P. 1 1 1 Garrett, A. 120 Gaston, S. 244 Gates, B. 244 Gazda, O. 104 Gechtman. 187, 244 Gell, B. 128 Geller, R. 188, 244 Georgilas, J. 244 Gerber, F. 187 Geology Club 106 Gerstein, G. 91 Gianni, C. 130 Gierman, D. 122, 167 Gilbert, G. 104 Gilchrist, A. 106, 173, 244 Gildart, N. 167, 244 Gillis, D. 165, .187, 244 Ginsberg, G. 244 Ginsburg, B. 169 Ginter, D. 109 Godlexski. A. 102 Goeltom, F. 103 Gohagan, T. 179, 244 Gold, M. 99 Goldberg, E. 98 Goldberg, L. Ill, 134, 183, 244 Goldberg, M. 127 Goldberg, N. 187 Goldblatt, D. 105 Goldman, B. 95,. 109, 188 Goldman, H. 228 Goldman, R. 98, 169 Goldman, S. 183 Goldsmith, H. 119 Goldstein, A. 244 Goldstein, B. 90, 169 Goldstein, D. 104 Goldsweig, A. 188 Goodfriend, I. 109 Goodman, B. 244 Goodman, J. 244 Gordon, J. 188 Gordon, M. 188 Gordon, W. 188 Gorevic, R. 96 291 Gothards, R. 173, 244 Gottesman, P. 98 Gottlieb, B. 245 Gouran, J. 122, 167 Gouthier, R. 181 Grable, A. 98 Gradstein, £. 245 Graham, E. 128 Graham, L 94, 130, 131 Gralnick, H. 183 Gray, R. 98, 181 Grann, L. 98 Gredone, R. 126 Green, O. 98 Green, R. 113 Greenawalt, N. 167 Greenaway, D. 120, 128, 129 Greenbaum, D. 245 Greenberg, H. 176 Greenberg, R. 189 Greenberg, S. 90, 159, 177 Greene, C. 216 Greenfield, E. 245 Green Room Players 116 Greer, N. 102 Greiner, R. 130 Griffitss, G. 216 Grissman, M. 90 Grollman, C. 126, 128, 222, 223 Gross, B. 90 Grossman, J. 113 Grossman, N. 245 Guidette, C. 119 Gulden, M. 175, 245 Gustafson. L. 109, 245 H Haas. P. 130 Haas, K. 167, 245 Haberman, G. 220 Hackett, J. 245 Hadelman, A. 114, 183, 220 Haeger, G. 181 Haiflich. E. 116 Haight, R. 185, 212, 219, 245 Haines, N. 173 Halbert, R. 245 Haley, J. 210 Halin, L. 107. 245 Hall. B. 109, 220 Hall, N. 245 Hall, N. 245 Halpern, J. 245 Halpern, P. 122 Halstead, J. 116 Hamblin, B. 94, 124 Hamburg, J. 122 Hamilton, K. 171 Hammer, B. 131 Hampton, Prof. 106 Hamrick, I. 70 Handback, M. 124 Haney, S. 93, 124 Hanin, J. 100, 102 Hanshaw, B. 211 Harding, F. 185 Harff, L. 129 Harpster. R. 216 Harpootlian, G. 245 Harrell. P. 171 Harrington, J. 104 Harris, E. 169, 246 Harris. E. 187 Harris. G. 96, 101, 128, 129 Harris, S. 175 Hart, D. 109 Hart, D. 246 Hartenstein, A. 220 Hartwick, S. 122 Hartstall, S. 246 Hartt, S. 100, 246 Hartwell, N. 99, 128, 129 Harvalik. F. 222, 246 Haug, N. 247 Hawke, V. 126, 222, 224 Hayden, M. 187 Hazlitt Hearne, C. 102 Heckel. T. 108 Helfat. J. 124 Heimbinder, I. 123, 134, 246 Heiney. S. 120 Helbig, J. 93, 175 Heller, D. 100 Heller, H. 95 Hemion, D. 246 Hendrix, S. 98, 129, 131 Henriques, R. 102 Herder, C. 167 Herrmann, K. 99 Hershman, R. 183 Herskovitz, R. 189, 211 Hervitz, D. 90, 93, 98, 113 Hetrick, K. 171 Heyman, G. 106 Heyn, L. 89, 123, 134, 166, 246 Heyn, P. 246 Hill, J. 109 Hill, M. 119 Hill, T. 121 Hillel 127 Hilsenroth, C. 246 Hilton, C. 185, 219 Hirschberg, N. 169 Hirschfeld, D. 187 Hirschmann, J. 90, 177 Hirsh, M. 79. 193 Hiscock, R. 119, 185 Hoehling, A. 181 Hoffman, L. 185 Holden, P. 91 Holladay, S. 117, 138, 246 Holschuh, A. 105, 246 Hoist, B. 129 Holtzer, P. 98 Holtzman, A. 106 Homecoming Committee 92 Horkey, G. 213 Horton, S. 100 Huang, D. 100, 102, 246 Hubbell, J. 126, 223 Huddleston, E. 100, 131 Hudes, G. 120, 247 Hudson, T. 90, 99, 122, 128 Huff, J. 96 Huffman, F. 119 Hufman, L. 106, 247 Hugh, R. 94, 126 Hui, B. 179, 247 Huld, L. 90, 173 Hulings, H. 179, 247 Human, J. 101 Human, T. 131 Humble, L. 99, 128, 129 Hunter, G. 181 Hurowitz, B. 189 Hurst, M. 171 Hyman, S. 189 I Inglefield, C. 175 Inskeep. P. 90, 97, 99, 128 Inter-Club Council 95 Inter-fratemity Council 165 Inter-Religious Club Council 94 Issacson, R. 247 Ishmael. C. 171 I Jacob, B. 173, 247 Jacobs, B. 228 Jacobs, E. 187 Jacobs, M. 90, 169 Jacobsen, J. 119 Jacobsen, J. 169 Jackson, J. 181, 223 Jackson, W. 213 Jaten, C. 247 Jay, B. 79,169 Jefferson, M. 130 Jester, A. 113, 175, 247 Jillson, I. 106 Jiorle, T. 106, 212 Joel, L. 89, 93. 96, 247 Johnson, C. 106. 173 Johnson, G. 173, 211 Johnson, I. 128, 129 Johnson, Dr. O. 108. 109 Johnson, R. 116 Johnson, P. 171 Johnson, W. 107 Jolles, V. 247 Jones, B. 89, 90, 167 Jones, C. 94, 122, 129 Jones, R. 219 Joseph, F. 89, 96, 247 Josephson, A. 210, 217 Joslin, S. 167 Julich. B. 95, 101, 134, 247 Junior Class Officers 97 K Kahn, W. 165, 183 Kalmus, C. 247 Kammarman, M. 189 Kamuf, R. 214 Kanaka. B. 128 Kane, D. 181 Kane, K. 89, 93, 134, 167, 247 Kantor. C. 91, 247 Kaplan, V. 102 Kappa Delta Epsilon 1 05 Kappa Phi 128 Karen, B. 215 Karman, E. 221 Karp, M. 189 Karpel, C. 89, 90, 165, 187 Kasprzak, M. 116 Katz, E. 183, 221 Katz, J. 189 Katz, R. 189 Katz, S. 247 Kaufman, A. 165, 187, 247 Kaufman, S. 105, 248 Kavanaugh, S. 175, 248 Kay, R. 183 Kazanjian, D. 222 Keen, P. 119 Keever, K. 99, 175, 248 Kegley, C. 180 Keller, L. 248 Kelley, D. 102 Kellogg, P. 95, 222 Kelsey, H. 70 Kendle, D. 96 Kennedy, L. 99, 101, 129 Kenney, G 179 Kenney, V. 95, 248 Kent, A. 129 Kernek, S. 248 Kerry, D. 173 Kichler, S. 102, 122, 248 Kilgore, E. 104, 105, 131, 249 Kimmel, P. 89, 91 Kinaka, W. 129 King, G. 39, 220 King, J. 175 Kinsey, R. 89, 124, 125, 134, 249 Kirkwood, M. 95, 122, 167 Kirschbaum, C. 249 Kirschner, R. 189 Klaus, R. 165, 179, 249 Klausner, J. 182 Klavans. A. 106 Klegman, D. 183 Klein, G. 189, 249 Klein, N. 169 Kleysterber, P. 224 Kligman, S. 179 Kline, K. 98 Kloos, S. 90. 96, 99 Knauber, E. 249 Knight, D. 78, 116, 118 Koehler, R. 106 Koenick, J. 249 Koenigsberg, R. 126, 222, 224, 249 Kohn, B. 95 Korody, P. 98. 249 Kosh, J. 100 Kovacs, H. 189 Kovler, J. 98 Kramer, L. 90, 249 Kraus, P. 90 Krenek, S. 106, 249 Kroese, L. 128 Kroll, A. 183 Kulberg, E. 119 Kunin, A. 102 Kurtz, A. 94, 249 L Labita, P. 185 Laikin, C. 104, 249 Lamas, T. 185 Lambert, K. 128, 129, 130 Lampe. G. 249 Land, N. 94, 126 Landau, D. 94, 98 Lando, M. 91, 183, 249 Langbaum, C. 112, 127 Langford, C. 70 Langley. U. 171 Langston, M. 104, 249 Lanpshire, S. 126, 226 Lansing, S. 112 Lappen, C. L79 Larsen, J. 173 Larson, E. 222, 250 Lau, S. 134, 165, 180,250 Laubenstein, W. 91, 123, 134, 137, 214, 219, 231, 250 292 Lauer, S. 250 Laughner, R. 94, 126, 131 Lauver, K, 106 ' , 126 Lawrence, H. 108 Lazar, C. 189, 250 Lazenby, D. 250 Leavitl. B. 93, 98, 169 Lebro, W. 93 LeDane, B. 171 Lederman, F. 187 Lenarl, S. 185 Lee, E. 250 Lee, M. 95 Lee, R. 129 Leedy, C. 173, 250 Leedy, T. 95 LeGro, B. 98 Lehman, K. 179 Leib. J. 189 Leiber, L. 250 Leibowitz, B. 109 Leibowitz, E. 106, 111, 112, 182, 250 Leibundgut, C. 250 Lein, J. 98 Leising, J. 181 Lemmerman, K. 93, 98, 122 Lenker, D. 250 LeNoir, J. 165, 180, 250 Lerner, L. 93 Lerner, R. Ill, 250 Leon, P. 98 Lerrigo, G. 128, 129 Leske, C. 173 LeShaw, S. 145, 169 Lesser, L, 250 Lesser, S. 250 LeVenlis, J. 126 Levey, J. 189 Levin, L. 117, 251 Levine, D. 144 Levine, M. 165, 186, 187 Levine, P. 168 Levy, E. 110 Levy. S. 127 Lewis, A. 251 Lewis, M. 220 Lewis, W. 251 Lichtenslein, B. 187 Lilien, P. 160, 187 Linden, J. 210, 217 Lindquist, G. 98 Lindquist, K. 173 Lineberger, L. 112, 144 Linn, L. 251 Linnes, E. 251 Linsley, T. 181 Linz, H. 251 Lippman, A. 187 Litsinger, N. 211 Little, B. 117 Little, C. 193, 251 Litwin, E. 127 Livengood, S. 129 Lloyd, S. 94, 165, 188, 251 Lock, W. 178, 251 Locke, T. 216 Lodge, H. 131 Loeb, N. 189, 251 Lofberg, C. 98 Logan, S. 171 Lolder, D. 185 London, R. 189 Long, J. 100 Lord, M. 120, 122, 128 Lotocki, D. 120, 189 Lovejoy, L. 94 Lovin, C. 95 Luber, J. 106, 109 Lubin, M. 99 Lucas, W. 213 Luckette, J. 215 Luckirtz, G. 216 Luhrs, W. 181 Lupone, 251 Lustgarten, S. 102, 251 Lutes, S. 251 Lutz, R. 119 Lyman, L. 187 Lyons, K. 130 Lynard, P. 106, 251 Lynch, C. 128, 129 M Maccabee, B. 99 MacCoy, S. 251 MacDonald, S. 127 Maclames, J. 131 Mack, P. 98 MacPherson, M. 126, 164, 222, 224, 225 Madow, R. 189 Madrigal Singers 120 Makowsky, A. 39, 251 Mallory, W. 128, 129 Malven, M. 96, 167 Mancuso, I. 92 Mandic, B. 213 Manilove, L. 252 Mann, S. 129, 252 Mansfield, J. 252 Manzullo, D. 99 Maraham, E, 169 Marchu, P. 102 Marcus, A. 220 Marcus, H. 106 Margolin, F. 127 Margolin, P. 179, 215, 220, 252 Markatos, S. 181 Marketing Club 109 Markman, S. 189 Marks, S. 189 Marks, V. 104 Marran, V. 164, 175, 252 Marrs, L. 110, 122, 129 Martin, T. 94, 120, 218, 219 Martinez, H. 95, 100, 102, 103, 252 Mason, B. 212, 218, 219 Mays, H. 183 Mazzoni, M. 128, 215 McAdam, T. 216 McCanner, S. 252 McCleave, D. 119, 129 McCleery, R. 101, 128, 129, 130 McDonald, P. 185 McFerren, N. 175 McMahon, M. 120 McGaughey, L. 252 McGee, J. 109 McGinty, M. 100 McGrady, F. 252 McKeever, P. 173 McLaine, D. 92, 97 McLean, M. 106, 217 McLindon, B. 213 McMahon, M. 120 McNamara, P. 109 McNamara, R. 185 McPadden, C. 128, 129 McSpadden, J. 89 McWhorter, H. 109 Meadows, S. 166 Meissenburg, M. 181 Mejudhon, S. 98, 102, 252 Mendelson, G. 200 Men ' s Residence Council 94 Mentlik, M. 169 Mercadante, L. 130, 173 Mercer, D. 99, 252 Merryman, K. 128, 129 Mervine, A. 252 Mervis, C. 100 Metelsky, J. 117 Methodist Student Movement 129 Meyerhoff, J. 100 Meyers, R. 106 Meyers, S. 93 Meyrowitz, B. 169 Miller, B. 100, 102, 252 Miller, D. 104 Miller, J. 128, 129 Miller, L. 106 Miller, M. 104, 120, 128. 129, 130 Miller, P. 127 Miller, R. 185 Miller, T. 181 Miller, W. 89, 93, 165, 183,211 Mills, D. 102, 252 Milstein, S. 134, 252 Molkner, J. 252 Monroe, B. 169 Moodispaw, L. 185, 252 Moore, D. 91. Ill Morella, J. 181 Morgan, M. 169 Morgan, R. 181, 214 Morris. S. 187 Morris, S. 189 Morse, M. 127, 177 Morstein, J. 189 Mosher, A. 253, Mosler, C. 98, 144, 169 Moss, E. 126, 253 Mostow, L. 106, 188, 252 Moy, I. 106 Moyd, E. 107, 117, 252 Mueller, H. 98 Mueller, J. 214, 231, 136, 142 Mueller, S. 89, 95. 96, 123, 135, 166, 253 Mulholland, N. 173 Mu Phi Epsilon 104 Murillo, R. 211 Murtott, S. 253 Musachio, T. 100 Music Educator ' s National Conference 104 Myers, J. 123. 134, 253 Myers, R. 253 Myers, S. 127, 177 N Nachman, S. 127 Nadler, N. 253 Nagler, L. 89, 90, 183 Nagy, F. 94, 127, 254 Nasar, R. 254 Natchez, D. 89, 91, 123, 135, 254 Needles, L. 254 Neidorf, G. 254 Nelson, M. 92, 103, 171 Nemiroff, R. 189 Nemphos, S. 106, 254 Neuman, C. 128 Newblatt, B. 221 Newcomb, B. 128, 129, 254 Newcomb, D. 93, 140, 160, 174 Newcomb, H. Newman Club, 130 Newman, S. 162 Newton, C. 164, 167 Nicolaus, S. 167 Nickerson, J. 171 Nishida, S. 122 Nisselson, A. 127, 187 Nissenbaum, R. 189 Nitaman, M. 167, 254 Noble, D. 113,254 Norek, A. 187 Norland, C. 213 Norton, D. 173 Nothman, F., 107 Nyce, L. 220 Nygaard, R. 106 O Oberlander, D. 106 Obias, V. 98, 100 O ' Connor, T. 98 O ' Connell, J. 102 Odell, B. 254 O ' Flaherty, D. 90, 92, 126 Ohland, C. 181 Okazaki, C. 100, 103 Okukundiege, A. 98 Oliphant, J. 102, 254 Olsen, C. 130 Olsen, S. 254 Olsen, S. 123, 167 Olson, S. Dean, 89, 93, 123 Olson, J. 175 Omicron Delta Kappa, 123 O ' Neil, J. 217 Opack, D. 168 Oppenheimer, A. 127 Oppenheimer, M. 127, 177 Orientation Board, ' 93 Orr, N. 254 Ortman, T. 93, 124, 254 Oshiro, S. 129 Ostrowsky, L. 127 Outwater, J. 166, 254 Owen, M. 96, 254 Ozozaki, C. 255 P Pagano, P. 91, 95, 112, 135, 255 Page, M., 95, 101, 129 Palerm, A., 100, 102, 103 Palley, S. 183 Palmer, N. 129 Pan Ethnon, 98 Parker, A. 165, 180, 228, 255 Parisi, F. 103 Parker, D. 189, 219 Parker, J. 255 Parker, K. 96, 171, 255 Parker, P. 104, 255 Parkhurst, J. 179 Parsons, S. 255 Parton, E. 126, 131 Parvin, S. 171 Pascual. J. 102 293 Potion, D. 255 Palon, E. Paul, D. 255 Pauldigg, D. 179 Paulson, D. 99 Payne, P. 100 Peacher, G. 167, 193 Pearce, M. 189, 222, 224 Pearson, D. 102 Peck, C. 185 Peck, J. 173 Peeples, J. 89. 90, 93, 96, 122, 255 Pelser, R. 119 PEMM CLUB, 126 People to People, 100 PEP Club, 126 Perlman, S. 104 Perlmutter, L. 183 Perrino, R. 99 Perry, S. 90, 98 Pestka, J. 107 Peters, R. 185, 211. 216 Peterson, G. 110, 255 Peterson, J. 167 Pettit, M. 91, 106 Peyser, P. 117 Pfaff, B. 113, 167, 255 Phillips. B. 104, 105, 255 Phillips, F. 103, 113, 255 Phillips, S. 255 Philosophy Club, 100 Phipps, A. 185, 255 Piccolino, A. 39 Pickens, J. 98 Pilgrim, P., 129 Pike, R. 173 Pi Sigma Epsilon, 108 Pitt. J. 171 Pittle, A. 187 Pitts, J. 181, 256 Plaisted, J. 167 Plantec, P. 113, 256 Plotkin, B. 120 Podgus. C. 128 Podnos. E. 104, 256 Polisky, J. 101 Politsch, P. 104, 105, 256 Pollack, S. 98, 127 Polk, F. 119 Pook, P. 130 Pool, M. 173 Poole, P. 103, 173 Pope, D. 120 Porter, A. 186, 221 Porter, J. 129 Portu, O. 102 Potter, N. 256 Potts. R. 128. 129 Powell. C. 216 Powell, J. 256 Powell, S. 210, 217 Prahl, B. 181, 216 Prahl, K. 104, 256 Prestone, M. 90. 93, 99 Preston, R. 129 Price, A. 185 Pritchard, E. 93, 256 Pritchard, T. 124 Protestant Council, 131 Proutt, D. 185. 256 Psi Chi, 107 Pugh, S. 181 Q Quantrille, P. 175, 256 R Radcliff, S. 218, 219 Radspieler, J. 104 Rages, M. 122 Ramse, J. 106 Ranzer, D. 93, 189 Raphael, E. 127 Raskin, J. 113, 117 Rauffenbart, S. 171 Rause, P. 98 Raymond, T. 185, 226 Razza, M. 119 Reback, M. 183, 256 Redding, H. 117 Redston. T. 169 Reed, N. 129 Reed, S. 109 Rees, H. 126 Regan. D. 110,256 Regan, P. 123, 256 Reichgut, M. 117 Reid. C. 93, 124, 256 Reimer, S. 126, 222, 256 Remick, M. 107 Rendelman, S. 93, 187 Renick, M. 189, 256 Ress, J. 106 Reuther, T. 1 1 1 Rexroad, M. 181 Riche, F. 183 Rice, S. 129 Richardson, K. 257 Richman, C. 96 Richman, D. 98, 104, 105 Ricketts, J. 131, 167 Riet, A. 221 Ringel, P. 257 Rippey, S. 223 Robbins. N. 169 Roberts, J. 109 Roberts, L. 181 Roberts, M. 221 Robinson, C. 181, 221 Robinson, K. 120 Robinson, M. 104, 169, 257 Rodman, D. 177 Rodman, E. 177 Roelof, L. 181, 257 Roenick, J. 90 Roesch, N. 120 Rogers, P. 169 Rollins, A. 131 Rommeihs, K. 175, 257 Rose, L. 128 Rosen, D. 100, 257 Rosen, J. 90 Rosen, M. 215 Rosen, S. 187 Rosenberg, E. 177 Rosenberg. G. 213 Rosenberg, J. 257 Rosenberg, J. 187 Rosenberg, S. 95, 106, 183 Rosenhaft, M. 104 Rosenthal. K. 129. 171, 257 Rosenthal, P. 95. 109, 257 Rosenthal. V. 98 Rosow, M. 189 Rosso, M. 102, 173 Rother, Chaplain 129 Rouff, H. 109, 257 Rourke, D. 257 Row, W. 90 Rowen, L. 120 Roy, W. 94, 99, 101, 131, 135, 257 Rozov, S. 89, 91, 134, 257 Rubin, A. 167 Rubin, L. 96, 98, 106 Rucker, S. 173 Ruhling, R. 213 Runger, J. 173 Rutenberg, E. 257 Rutstein, J. 221 Ryan, J. 175. 257 S Sabel. C. 101 Sabine, Y. 104 Sable. M. 189, 211 Sachs, A. 100 Sagar, A. 128, 129 Sagik, S. 185 Said, A., Dr. 89 Sakran, M. 258 Sasazar, A. 211 Salisbury, E. 172, 258 Salz, B. 119 Salz, D. 97, 89, 165, 183 Sanchez, R., 102 Sands. W. 107 Sanders, F. 96, 126, 179 Sands, W. 258 Sauer, M. 90, 187 Savine, B. 181 Savitsky, N. 122 Scala, A. 258 Scarzella. C. 98 Schachter, H. 189, 218, 219, 258 Schackner, J. 193 Schaff, P. 120 Schaffer. M. 258 Schept, K. 94, 127 Schiavi, P. 95, 130, 258 Schiff, Y. 99 Schleichart, A. 102 Schlesinger, R. 122 Schlitt. S. 93 Schmidt, B. 119 Schnall. R. 177, 258 Schneider, D. 105. 175, 259 Schneider, M. 187 Schowder, R. 109 Schram, A. 90, 165, 188 Schreiber, G. 164, 169 Schreiber, L. 183, 214, 259 Schroyer, S. 175 Schuetze. W. 93, 179 Schuldenfrei, S. 119 Schulman, L. 127 Schuman, G. 122 Schwartz, B. 187 Schwartz, F. 106. 113. 183, 259 Schwartz, H. 94. 183 Schwartz, J. 165, 189 Schwartz, P. 193 Schwartz, R. 110, 164. 177 Schwcrrtz. R. 189 Schwartz. S. 189 Scott, R. 102 Scranton, S. 96 Segal, P. 165, 182, 228, 259 Seidler, J. 104 Seidman, A. 127 Seldin. S. 96 Selig. L. 171 Sell, C. 98, 127, 131 Senior Class General Assembly, Senreich, E. 169 Shackner, J. 171 Shachtman, C. 106 Shaer. P. 189 Shales. T. 110 Shandler, S. 93, 168 Shane, J. 90, 91 Shankman, A. 90 Shapiro, C. 126 Shapiro, N. 183. 189 Shapiro, S. 106 Shatken, S. 186 Shaw, R. 95, 106, 259 Shaw, S. 164 Shed, L. 173, 259 Sheehan, B. 217 Sheehan, M. 91. 181 Sheely, R. 120 Shelby, P. 119 Sheinkin, A. 98, 100 Shepard, 1. 104. 120 Sherman. P. 183, 187 Sherman, S. 259 Shertzer. B. 98 Shickorn, J. 259 Shivers, G. 259 Shoop. K. 158, 159, 165, 178, 259 Shopp, J. 259 Shortall, K. 120 Shukat. P. 183 Shulman, A. 79, 111, 168 Shuster. B. 98, 169 Sieber, C. 171 Siegel, J. 105, 113, 259 Siflinger, G. 104, 259 Sigma Delta Chi, 117 Sigma Theta Epsilon, 128 Silberberg, A. 109 Silocka; R. 259 Silberberg, A. 189 Silverstein, E. 96 Simkovich, I. 213 Simmons, W. 181, 217 Simon, E. 122 Simon, J. 98, 187, 259 Silverberg, A. 189 Simons, B. 97, 187 Simpson, A. 98 Simpson, S. 100 Singer, G. 260 Singer, L. 97 Singer, P. 260 Sirotta, E. 122, 169 Skiffington, J. 106 Skillen, S. 173 Slutsky, H. 188 Slye, I. 126. 224 Small, M. 167 Smith, F. 106 Smith, G. 181 Smith, H. 179 Smith, J. 260 Smith, M. 104. 260 Smith, M. 90. 164, 167, 260 Smith, N. 260 294 Smith. R. 260 Smith, R. 260 Smith, R. 220 ■ Smith, W. 109, 106 Sneddon, I. 185 Snitow, F. 213 Snyder, A. 162, 169 Society for Advancement ot Management, 109 Solomon, B. 123, 137, 260 Solomon, M. 169 Soltoff. H. 189 Sommer, G. 189, 212 Sonneshein, D. 102 Sophomore Class General Assembly, 96 Sophomore Class Officers, 96 Soutzos, T. 228 Sowayan, M. 109 Spaulding, R. 98, 128, 129 Spanish Club, 102 Specht, B. 129 Speicher, J. 216 Spencer, C. 92 Spillman. F. 101 Sprigman, C. 128 Sprigman, H. 98 Srezise, J. Stack, R. 260 Stang, F. 169 Steele, P. 171 Steele, R. 189 Stein, H. 93, 165, 186, 260 Stein, R. 260 Steinberg, J. 95 Steinberg, S. 119 Steinko, F. 179, 260 Steinway, W. 179 Stephens, E, 260 Stephens, R. 70 Sternberger, E. 185, 260 Stevens, A. 171 Stevens, B. 122 Stewart, S. 120 St. Germain, L. 260 Stigelman, B. 261, 187 Still, B. 212, 214, 217, 231 Stillman, D. 31, 94, 130, 135, 128, 261 Stinaff, C. 164, 175 Stocking, K. 94, 122, 131 Stofsky, R. 95, 177 Stokes, H. 217 Stone, R. 179 Stoner, M. 261 Stoneman, R. 189 Stotz, J: 104, 261 Stover, S. 261 Storch, S. 182 Stovall, E. 117 Stoy, J. 104 Strader, M. 167 Strahle, C. 123, 134, 167, 261 Strauss, A. 183, 261 Streicker, M. 109, 261 Stricoff, M. 93, 177 Stringham, V. 167 Stroyman, R. 126, 193 Stuart, M. 90, 109, 164, 171, 261 Stuart, P. 220 Student Health and Welfare, 90 Student National Education Association, 104 Student Publications Board, 91 Student Senate, 89 Sturgeon, M. 261 Sturgill, L. 261 Stutz, M. 189. 218, 219 Suarez-Murias, M. 102 Subira, C. 102 Suffel, I. 104, 261 Sugiyama, M. 96 Suk, W. 181, 214 Sukrow, E. 93, 177 Sullivan, P. 96, 129, 167 Sullivan, S. 93, 128 Summers, R. 179 Sunstein, F. 175 Surber, R. 261 Sushil, B. 98 Sussman, V. 143 Sutphen, S. 126, 222 Sutz, B. 106, 261 Swisher, C. 127 Sykes, D. 116, 117 Szabo, S. 261 T Taft, R. 165, 185 Tallen, D. 176, 261 Tannenbaum, M. 98, 127 Tartasky, F. 262 Tashman, K. 122 Tassels, 122 Tawney, L. 164, 172, 192, 262 Taylor, B. 218, 219 Taylor, Z. 106, 183, 262 Taxis, L. 91. 93, 99, 131 Tefft, S. 173 Temple. W. 101 Tenor, R. 127 Terpening, E. 128, 262 Theta Sigma Phi, 117 Thomas, L. 107 Thomas, B. 167 Thompson, D. 213 Thompson, M. 129 Thorner, S. 98, 127 Throckmorton, A. 262 Tice, J. 218, 219 Tiebout, M. 171 Tippett, B. 167 Tishberg, H. 183, 217 Toenniessen, R. 123 Toman, J. 179 Tompakov, F. 95, 127 Topalian, J. 262 Townsend, J. 185, 212. 215, 217 Tredway, C. 112 Tredway, M. 98, 211 Traube, A. 189 Travers, P. 103 Trowbridge, Dr. 98 Tuchinsky, E. 262 Tuckerman, J. 100, 102 Tuft, B. 99 Tuggle, D. 106, 262 Turk. R. 262 Turnage, D. 92. 95, 96, 141, 173 Tyler, C. 126, 262 U University Singers, 120 Upchurch, N. 167, 262 V Van Dyk, B. 214 Van Way, C. 89, 91, 123 Veldran, B. 213 Verma, S. 100, 215 Viehe, K. 185, 210, 211, 215, 217, 262 Viraphol, S. 98, 100 Vittall, M. 98, 100 Vogel, S. 109, 262 Volk, R. 106 Von Plonski, A. 129 Voron, H. 183, 262 W Wade, D. 100, 95, 262 Wade, P. 116 Wainwright, S. 262 Walker, G. 90, 95, 89, 263 Wallace, A. 106, 107, 129, 263 Wallace, B. 127, 177 Wallick, J. 220, 263 Walling, A. 128, 129 Walsh, J, 95, 173 Walston, S. 129 Walter, E. 179 Walters, B. 217 WAMU, 119 Wasserman, D. 187 Wassmer, R. 119 Waterman, E. 119 Watten, L. 263 Watters, W. 128, 129 Waugh, D. 120, 193 Weaver, G. 263 Weaver, G. 99, 263 Weber, B. 187 Weber, D. 116 Weigel, B. 103 Weigel, R. 222 Weigle, R. 223 Weideman, K. 175 Weiner, C. 122 Weiner, M. 177 Weingerg, P. 187 Weis, I. 169 Weiser, D. 116, 263 Weisman, B. 122, 263 Weiss, A. 106, 107, 124, 177 Weiss, A. 263 Weiss, B. 122, 263 Weiss, B. 263 Weiss, B. 106 Weiss, H. 183, 263 Weiss, J. 90, 93, 98 Weiss, L. 98, 169 Weiss, W. 264 Weissman, K. 103, 124 Weitzner, R. 126 Weller, A. 31, 102, 136, 172 Weller. G. 264 Welsh, S. 102 Wendell, M. 159, 167 Wendt, I. 212 Wescott, S. 214 Westminster Foundation 131 " Wheeler,!. 139, 164, 167 Wheeler, ]. 264 Whippo, 94, 98, 131 White, K. 174 White, P. 90 White, P. 90, 264 White, S. 264 Whitman, W. 116 Whitney, M. 223 Whitten, E. 177, 264 Wichser, R. 89, 264 Wiegel, B. 264 Wiener, C. 92, 93 Wilderson, J. 167 Williams, J. 181, 264 Williams, J. 212, 213, 221 Williams, M. 98 Williams, P. 109 Williams, R. 165, 181, 264 Willis, P. 128, 129, 264 Wills, T. 119 Wilner, F. 98, 264 Wilson, B. 215 Wilson, C. 181 Wilson, C. 104, 264 Wilson, D. 89, 164, 171 Wilson, G. 130, 131, 129 Wilson, G. 264 Windham, V. 159, 181 Winston, B. 264 Wischer, R. 134 Wisher, R. 130 Wishnie, D. 89, 97, 187 Wolfe. W. 215 Wolff. C 141, 167, 264 Wolreich, J. 187 Wolven, S. 265 Women ' s A Club, 126 Women ' s Residence Council, 95 Wong, K. 94, 131 Wood, R. 185 Woodward, G. 265 Woodward, P. 167 Wollford, E. 265 Wright, D. 102, 173 Wright, M. 98, 102 Wright. P. 265 Y Yama, M. 98 Yamakawa, M. 128 Yates, G. 212, 219 Yellin, C. 265 Yeskel, B. 89, 135, 265 Yin, H. 265 Yocum, J. 78 Yodel, R. 119 Yoneyama, M. 90, 167 York, H. 265 Yoshihashi, J. 90 Young Democrats, 98 Young, H. 106, 173 Young, G. 100, 106, 126 Young, J. 265 Young, L. 265 Young Republicans, 99 Young, W. 109, 131 Youngs, R. 181 Yrigoyen, B. 124 Yurasites, V. 265 Z Zack, E, 122 Zackrison, A. 265 Zaino, J. 177 Zamichow, D. 91, 110, 187, 265 Zappala, G. 175 Zauderer, A. 265 Zeifer, S. 182, 183 Zenor, S. 167 Zinger, N. 107 Zink, A. 98, 102 Zipp, E. 104 Zink, A. 265 Zwinoira, R. 98 295 The ABC ' s III Puttinq llnl Publication Francis Bacon said that some books are to be tasted and. others to be digested. You may choose to use a spoon or an electric carving knife on the AU publications, but should you be curious as to what went into them Betty Crocker won ' t be much help. So here is our own recipe: Our ingredients undoubtedly will differ from " How to do it " books; however, they seem to mix well without curdling or becoming too watery. Our only culinary temptation is to sprinkle much of the staff into the book for seasoning. 296 The ideal mixing bowl would be an executive suite however, one of the offices " atop " Mary Graydon Center will do nicely. Filled with desks, chairs, type- writers, bulletin boards and do not enter signs, carbon and layout paper, you ' re ready to start: First, add one editor ... to hover over others, to attempt to be patient, to organize, to insure accuracy, to ward off suspicions, " you ' re late " looks and calls from the publisher and the printer. Add photographers unsparingly . . . only those who are chock full of creativity and can take pictures. Have .a couple of camera bugs willing to go to Key Bridge at 6 in the morning while the crew team rows up the river instead of toward the bridge . . . the type frequently seen dangling from lamps for weird angle shots, or dodging shaving cream battles for that special close-up. And add an extra tablespoon of patience when pictures don ' t come out . . . sift well and be careful that the ingredients don ' t stick together too much . . . avoid clumping. Add your editors, managing editor, copy chiefs, and section editors. Blend them in as you go along, so that they can produce pleasantly diverse effects in the final product. Air your mixture by a large window, but be careful not to let any spill out the window. Add a dash of history editor and artist, who is versatile enough to work for two publications. 297 Tear along dotted line. Sprinkle in two parts, business manager and staff. Be careful the parts don ' t curdle as the end product may be a failure. It is especially advantageous to agitate the imagination to keep the pot boiling . . . and don ' t forget to save the coupons on the box sending them to parents for patronage. Be careful not to let the editor doze off for the batter may harden .... but there is a time when you have to put the bowl down temporarily and get away from it all. Be careful if the battered staff starts to act up, . . . and some try to recruit new elements to work on the staff .... 298 ts asif, Blend all ingredients well, thoroughly for at least eight months, never ceasing to stir them for fear of their hardening or spilling out the door. Stimulate them occasionally, turning in an occasional traumatic ex- perience or two ... a phantom signmaker ... a turtle who trips on the runway of the race . . . start an Eagle ' s nest for inner office gossip, or carpet the offices with old Homecoming Eagles ... a little yeast for raising moral, batter, and occasionally the roof. When all the ingredients are stirred completely to exhaustion, butter and flour the publisher well. Invite him to dinner and casually display your past publi- cation and show him how great they were and we are sure this one will be too . . . caution . . . don ' t preheat him too far in advance because if you miss too many deadlines he burns up too quickly! The last step is to simmer after published, and serve immediately to all those who so graciously gave up one-third of their activity fee. 299 Sometime during the year you may have wandered through the smudged, fingerprinted door marked Talon. Perhaps you were looking for a meeting, the Eagle Office, a ping-pong paddle, Dan Natchez, a pencil sharpener, or an exit from the third floor of Mary Graydon. Thanks to you all for stopping by, even for breezy chats just before the publisher arrived, to browse through pictures files we had just organized, to borrow our pencil sharpener, stapler, and scissors, which by the way, we ' ve had a hectic time doing without. We ' ve enjoyed the third floor roost and all that went with it: one of the best views on campus, a private art collection — a bit of Life and a slice of Time, a front row seat at Student Senate meetings, a collection of cafeteria trays, inter-office scribblings and friends. And we hope you ' ve enjoyed the 1965 Talon as much as we enjoyed sandwiching the year together, with its myriad idiosyncracies. Penny Pagano 1965 Talon Staff Editor-in-Chief, Penny Pagano Business Manager, Elliott Leibowitz DIVISION EDITORS: Academics .._ Karen Conlin Kathie Rosenthal Campus Life Stephanie Drea Greeks Carolyn Tredway History Scott Callander Index Joan Dubin Organizations Judy Raskin Personalities Connie Langbaum Seniors Becky Cress Sue Lansing Sports Frank Phillips EDITORIAL STAFF: Alice Berkof, Kathi Campton, Tom Cameron, Michael Cohen, Elaine Eastwood, Tom Go- hagan, Doris Hervitz, Anita Jester, Louise Joel, Nancy Joslin, Paula Levine, Loretta Lipow, Nan Nadler, Chris Sell, Joan Siegel, Sue Sutphen, Joy Weiss. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Lew Ames, Richard Brooks, Ed Carlson, Pete Garfield, Richard Green, Jeff Grossman, Danny Noble, Pete Plantec, Lin Steinko. BUSINESS STAFF: Phil Berg, Tom Cameron, Arthur Lewis, Steve Palley, Fred Schwartz, head accountant. 300

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


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


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


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


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


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