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

 - Class of 1966

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 324 of the 1966 volume:

DEVELOPMENT OFFICE COPY NOT TO BE TAKEN FROM OFFICE 196 TALON Editor: Judith A. Raskin Business Manager: Stephen Palley The 1966 TALON is published and presented in cooperation with the Student Association of The American University, Washington, D.C. Table of Contents Campus Life 4 Academics 36 Activities 78 Greeks --- 142 Personalities 178 Sports - -- 194 Seniors 238 Indexes and Advertising 282 American University -- a myriad of individu al factors melding into a unified growing system. The campus atmosphere -- a study in mood. in spirit . . . ivith the dedication of the Abraham S. Kay Spiritual Life Center, October 24, 1965... 1 V H r 1 C J H |H " T 9 In progress through growth . . V ' " rr Y l j r i 1 ' ■i r rx t ' K • «• ■f if. t: - ;( . «« ' 5 A t »«3j»pa£jr " iy a changing climate for study. 11 12 Freshmen grope and flounder in a new enoironment. isii iiin T- " : ii rin III BSiS m Iran ' w Wfif ■■n nHBi ■■■■ nan n Bi .•!:-■- MARY CRAYDON CENTER ' y 8S8 11 1 isJ iffi mn - IHH iv Sflf «: ? t3 Homecoming wraps its cloak of fervor around students and alumni alike. 1 14 15 - .♦! : ti . _ i; . »«C- S ' l»fC A A ij ■» SAMf • ' is f.lASl C ' A i 4 " !s:as-! Ar:«f ss M VAS(S A r : • •■ ! ' . SUPnr » ; - c c- 4 All INFORMATION REQUESTED BEIOW UI A MAI -A S ' ATu CiT(7IHS» »» A , A . - . • C . ■. - i r -..1 A(r- - - r-oa • : • ;• ' .= UNpERGRADU, 4 ».t 1 : - .a:i o» ft § •• o-- OArf X f r«tH I — rt TT»| VfSA ' i ' wOfH ' ADv sot IMOtl i ; c : • » A • o s C 0 »0. f«» 0 TO IICI-.I A OiG f »IS f».. O ' A OiCiii U(Ot MSO CO« irf A . A» ;; :A ' ON Registration ... chaos, confusion, closed class- es, and a potpourri of forms. 16 MM j,« ■£_£ »-• ••€ • P K) EJ T PROGRAM [SI TiTLf -TV- j:! -. Z O . " 3 z ' •t HI XT ' 7 MONn S ' ► kATw« t 17 18 For the student, his classes represent the first step into an expanding world. 19 " p ? :; 20 Through a microscope or with a paint brush, he tests his grouting knowledge. 1 1 21 " The blizzard of ' 66 casts a blanket of white splendor over the campus " 23 covering cars at}d postponing registration and classes. 24 i-- - ;. fr t ' .A t •■r JL i.V . But the eoerpresent quest for intellect returns and so too, the student to his books. 27 28 He finds learning . . . and sleeping most successful in a potpourri of surroundings. 29 30 The involved student, in turn, finds a myriad of ways to release his anxieties, some by concentrating harder. 31 _ Ml ' »» .• . «( He finds companionship an integral, rewarding part of his days. 34 Excitedly ufeioi ' ng a panty raid, playing Scrabble with a roommate, or shuttmg out the world to some well deserved sleep, the resident student faces an often- traumatic, always rewarding experience in dorm life. 35 Academics Dr. Charles C. Parlin Philosophy Lecturer Mr. Luciano Pena y Lillo 38 Professors is profUe-. an mtegral aspect of a college msti- tution expresses its oiun personality in thinking. Congressman Morris Udall Spiritual Life Center Panel 39 Mr. Lawrence Laurent 41 Whether it be broadcasting or pub icatiol principles, the professor imparts invaluable knowledge and exper- ience to the anxious student. 42 44 In seeking a closer more mtimate relationship with his students, he engages them in stimulating conversation. 45 iLS3: And perhaps a rational answer mill emerge... or a new train of thought. 47 48 A professor conveys his thoughts through a variety of means . . . very often his jestures receive the best response. 49 50 The Students challenge is often his greatest reward. The Atkins Affair 52 The faculty fought another battle for academic freedom this year. It ended in a stalemate. Contrary to the late, lamented Von Abele Issue, however, this one engendered involvement on all levels of the University and culminated in a rousing rally of 500. The cynics said it couldn ' t be done. Student interest in academic affairs at the " East Coast seat of fulminating apathy " was so low, you couldn ' t gather five, let alone 500. But somewhere in the ponderous heart of the student body the Adkins Affair struck a chord, and if the mess does nothing else, if has proven that some people care about who is teaching here. Dr. E. Robert Adkins, this year ' s victim of the administrative process, was not rehired by the University. Provost Harold Hutson claimed a lack of teaching effectiveness and an in- ability to contribute to the general University. Dr. Adkins, former president of the local American Association of Univer- sity Professors, citing his multitudinous contributions to the University (including membership on three committees, the chairmanship of four departmental dissertations, a seat on the University Senate), suggested the administration may have been desirous of his departure because of his AAUP activities. The question was referred to the rightful channel, the Faculty Relations Committee. After a month of consulta- tion, cogitation and conference, it released a 24-page report signifying nothing. Paragraph after paragraph it neatly skirted the issues, regurgitating that policy which states University officials possess the prerogative to fire a nontenured professor and deciding that when they excercised this pre- rogative on Dr. Adkins they did it legally. No, the report deduced , although his AAUP activities may have been a factor. Dr. Adkins was not dismissed because of them. Besides, the administration hod plenty of other reasons to fire the man: he does not work constructively with his colleagues and consistently undercuts his departmental chairman and college dean. However, since Dr. Hutson did give reasons publicolly for dismissing the education professor, which could prove damaging to his professional reputation, the report concluded, as redress give him another year of teaching or leave. Oh yes, and publish the real reasons for not continuing his contract. In what many consider an angry attack, the provost did just that. Among other similarly unsubstantiated claims, nestled poor control of grammar and spelling. Petitions have been signed; the petunias on the president ' s lawn have been pulverized. The matter now rests in the hands of the national AAUP. The questions continued unanswered: How are the criteria for tenure evaluated? Art departmental colleagues consulted? Are students? Is academic freedom at American University beginning to mean a professor may be a Communist as long as he does not criticize the administration? Will the school be censured by the AAUP? If so, what will our diplomas be worth? The big ones go unanswered. The University waits expectantly. Toni Reuther flM gPf ,.IL I W I W I 53 Hurst R. Anderson standing ent Washington home — ad front of the •qion colonial ith white pillars, furnished with their collection of the Colony Hil the Uni ' riy Ame ' sity con nnn President Hurst R. Anderson Dr. and Mrs. Hurst R. Anderson moved into their fifth and most recent Washington home — at 4407 Hadfield Lane, NW — in February 1966. The Georgian colonial house is furnished in early American antiques of which both Andersons are avid collectors. They have reflnished many pieces themselves and their garage is piled high v ith furniture to be worked on. Mrs. Marian Anderson, whose interest in houses can be traced to her many moves over the years from college to college, holds a real estate salesman ' s license and works for realtor Burr N. Johnson. On one wall of their living room hangs an oil portrait of the three Anderson children, Powell, Sarah and Kathleen. The two older children are married and the Andersons are equally proud of their five grandchildren. The youngest daughter is now a senior at Western Maryland University. Dr. Anderson holds an A.B. and LL.D. from Ohio Wesleyan University, M.S. from Northwestern University, Litt.D. from Simpson College, Ed.D. from the University of Chattanooga, LL.D. from Birmingham-Southern College and L.H.D. from West Virginia Wesleyan University and Depauw University. Pres- ident of American University since 1952, Dr. Anderson taught English and Speech at Alleghany College in Meadville, Pa., from 1928-40 and became Registrar there in 1940. He served as president of Centenary Junior College in Hackettstown, N. J., from 1943-48 and as president of Hamline University in St. Paul, Minn., until 1952. Dr. Anderson is a past vice president of the Association of American Colleges, a trustee of Wesley Junior College and a member of the executive board of the World Methodist Council. 54 A 55 Dr. Harold H. Hutson Provost This year, Dr. Harold H. Hutson completed his second term in the University ' s recently established position of Provost or executive vice president. Dr. Hutson ' s position was created to facilitate the rapid and continuous growth of the American University. Dr. Hutson, an established church leader, educator and author, is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and has received a B.A. from WofFord College, a B.D. from Duke University, a Ph.D. from the University of Chicago and on L.L.D. from Wofford College. Before entering the position of Provost by invitation of the Board of Trustees, Dr. Hutson had been the President of Greensboro College in North Carolina since 1952. In addition to being concerned with all the internal opera- tions of the campus. Dr. Hutson coordinates the activities of the Deans of all the Colleges and of the University ' s four vice presidents. finds the telephone plan, arold H. Hutson for future expc and President Hl nsion of the Unl St R. Anderson erslty ' s facllitif 56 57 University K. Brent Woodruff K. Brent WoodrufF, Vice President: Director of University Development, joined the administration of American University in 1960. He had formerly been President of Bard College in New York. In his present position, Mr. WoodrufF is responsible for the organization of the growth and expansion of the University. Stafford H. Cassell The first position held by Stafford H. Cassell when he came to American University in 1937 was as a psychol- ogy professor. At this time he also coached the basketball team. He left the school to serve as a Naval officer and returned in 1952 to become Assistant to the President. He Is now Vice President: Administrative Assistant to the President. 58 Vice Presidents Donald Derby In 1947 Donald Derby came to American University to fill the position of Assistant to the President. His next post was as Provost. Along with his other duties as Vice President: Dean of Faculties, Dr. Derby is also a professor in the History Department. William O. Nicholls The American University ' s fiscal policies are the responsi- bility of William O. Nicholls, Vice President: Treasurer and Business Manager. He came to American University from Syracuse University where he went to school. He had been the Assistant Business Manager at Syracuse. 59 Joseph W. Neale Dean of Men Julia Billings Dean of Women Douglas A. Nemier Director of Housing Col. Tom W. Sills Director of Student Aid Robert Stephens Director of Student Activities Col. William R. Spillman Director of Placement 60 Office of Student Personnel The Office of Student Personnel is, in its function of coor- dinating those activities and services directly affecting the student body, a vital part of the University. Adnninistrative personnel are especially trained to direct and advise in the areas of housing, student activities, student aid, and health services. The Office also contains its own testing and guidance department to aid with personal problems relating to curriculum choice and academic functioning. In addition, the University ' s excellent placement bureau counsels and provides students with jobs during the school year, summer, and after graduation. Charles W. Van Way, Jr. Dean of Students John Wakefield Director of Admissions Ruth E. Higgs Head Nurse, University Health Service 61 Irving Spalding, Jr. Director, Alumni Office Merrill Ewing Comptroller Donald Dedrick Director, Physical Plant 62 Martha V. Short Registrar Francis W. Schork University Librarian Robert Lewis Director, News Bureau Administrative Offices The various administrative offices of the American University function to serve the needs of students in all their contacts with the University. The complicated daily mechanics of serving the students functions to facilitate communications between students and a rapidly expanding educational institution. From the emergencies of check cashing and adding and dropping courses to the processing of grades and the provision of an adequate physical environment, the admin- istrative offices reflect the desire to efficiently coordinate the services they provide. Dr. Theodore R. Valence Director, SORO Alf J. Horrocks Purchasing Agent George J. Kirstein Manager, Student Accounts P - il ■ j i kT f M Helen L. Chatfield University Archivist Ruth E. Johnson Director, Student Loans Mrs. Kelsey McDowell Hall Miss Mack Hayes Hall Head Residents The University housing system is organized so that there are upperclassmen acting as floor proctors under the super- vision of head residents. Head residents, under the adminis- tration of the Office of Student Personnel, advise and coor- dinate the proctors ' activities. Furthermore, close supervisory contact is maintained vvith each of the students residing in the dormitories. Thus, the head residents facilitate an effective flow of communication between the Administration, Office of Student Personnel, and the students. In addition to University regulations on housing, rules are established by both the women ' s and men ' s governing bodies. Students are encouraged by their head residents to maintain an avid interest in student-resident bodies and cooperate with their rulings. The head residents also function as counselors. Often, students feel the need to talk over their problems with the head residents who will give advice and consultation. Thus, had residents personally aid the smooth operation of the units with the dormitory system. 64 University Chaplains often, the University students finds himself questioning, reorganizing, or reinforcing his religious beliefs. To supervise religious programs, activities, and offer religious counsel, the Universty has a staff of four full-time chaplains. Reverend LeRoy S. Graham, Rabbi Louis Barish, Reverend Earl H. Brill, and Reverend Joseph Byron function in these capacities for Methodist, Jewish, Episcopal and Roman Catholic students, respectively. Reverend Graham, also the University Chaplain, oversees religious programs and aids in th e coordination of religious activities for the campus and community. Further- more, Mr. Richard Lee, Dr. Victor Murtland, Mr. Howard Rees, and Dr. Thomas Stone comprise the part-time staff aiding Christian Science, Lutheran, Baptist, and Presbyterian students. The Abraham S. Kay Spiritual Life Center, named for the late trustee, has just completed its first year of use. The domed circular structure contains an interdenominational chapel, two meditation chapels, meeting rooms, a kitchen and library, and offices for the chaplains. Students, professors and members of the nearby community have received much benefit from the facilities it offers. r " t Reverend LeRoy S. Grahan University Chaplain The Reverend Joseph Byron, Catholic chaplain; Robbi Louis Barish, Jewish chaplain; Reverend Earl H. Brill, Episcopal chaplain. 65 W. Donald Bowles Dean of the College College of Arts Raymond W. Aiken Associate Dean This past fall. Dean W. Donald Bowles replaced Dean David G. Mobberly as Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. Dean Bowles is orienting himself to the various College divisions in order to acquaint himself with their programs and their needs. Dean Bowles is presently concerned with the long-range goals of the College of Arts and Sciences which will benefit both the College and University through superior administration and programs. Joining Dean Bowles and Associate Dean Ruth McFeeter this year is Associate Dean Raymond W. Aiken. The Center for Liberal Studies was established by CAS to enhance the University ' s educational programs in the humanities and add to the University ' s contribution to the cultural life of the Washington community. The Center sponsors distinguished artists and scholars as artists-in-residence and as visiting professors, supports research in the humanities, and develops a yea rly Forum which is open to the Washington community and Uni- versity students. This year ' s Center for Liberal Studies Forum was devoted to the topic, " The Arts in the New World of Machines, " an exploration into the implications of technol- ogical developments on the artist and thinker. Reverend Earl H. Brill is the Chairman of the Center ' s program. Among those featured in lectures, panel discussions, and morning brunches were Harvey Cox, Harvard theologian; Milton Babbitt, composer; and David Brett DufTield, Brit- ish playwright and artist-in-residence at the American University. In the fall, the College of Arts and Sciences added more full-time academic counselors to its staff. Due to the ever-increasing enrollment in the College, the increase in counselors was a vital and necessary step to keep pace with the needs of the individual student. The individual student is the major concern of all the members of CAS. It is for his benefit that the pro- grams and requirements of the College are always growing and changing. In a large college such as CAS, a student tends to feel as though he is only one among many. Dean Bowles hopes to bring the student to the understanding that he is truly an individual. 66 and Sciences Ruth E. McFeeter Associate Dean Dr. Harold A. Durfee Division Chairman Division of Humanities The Division of Humanities, headed by Dr. Harold A. Durfee, strives to transmit traditions and innovate and reflect new ideas relating to the prespective of man in his universe. The Division is composed of three departments of the College. The English Department, headed by Dr. Charles M. Clark, offers a first-year course to instruct students in written expres- sion at the college level and Honors English, a selective course of seminars in human values discussing their relation to various literary masterpieces. Also offered are courses in literature, drama, literary criticism, and prose and poetry. The Department of Languages and Linguistics, headed by Dr. Hugo J. Mueller, offers courses in over ten languages of the East and West and courses in the literature and history of various language cultures. Proficiency in a foreign lan- guage is obtained by the use of the audio facilities of the language laboratory. The Department of Philosophy and Religion, headed by Dr. Durfee, explores the concepts con- cerning man ' s existence on earth and the nature of man. Also offered are a wide range of courses delving into the literary, historical, and theological aspects of various religions. 67 Division of Social Sciences Dr. Ellis Weitzman Division Chairman Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics Dr. Matthew F. Norton Division Chairman 68 The Division of Social Sciences, headed by Dr. Ellis Weitzmon, contains five departments. The Department of Anthropology, which has just separated from the Department of Sociology, is headed by Dr. Harvey C. Moore. Dr. Austin Vander Slice is Chairman of the So- ciology Department. The Department of Economics is headed by Dr. Frank M. Tamagna and Dr. Earl G. Anthon heads the History Department. The Department of Psy- chology is headed by Dr. Weitzman, Chairman of the Division. The Division of Social Sciences provides University students with a comprehensive sampling of all the social sciences and intensive studies within a specific field. The requirements of each Department are such that the student, in picking his major, obtains not only a con- centrated body of knowledge within his specific field, but also o btains a general understanding of related areas of the social sciences. The Department of Anthropology offers a wide variety of courses in both physical and cultural anthro- pology and the Sociology Department provides courses in basic institutional framework, research, theory, and applied sociology. The Economics Department emphasizes basic concepts and principles of price competition, public policy, and international economics. Besides providing basic United States and World History courses, the History Department offers diverse foreign civilization courses. The recently expanded Psychology Department provides the students with modern laboratory facilities and offers courses in both the applied and theoretical aspects of Psychology. Dr. Matthew F. Norton is Chairman of the Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics which contains five departments. The Department of Biology, headed by Dr. Sumner O. Burhoe, offers a comprehensive curriculum for both undergraduate and graduate students. A Bachelor of Science Degree in Biology is offered to those with a professional interest in biological studies. The medical technology program, leads to a Bachelor of Science de- gree with training in the field. Graduate programs may culminate in either a Master of Science in Teaching or a Biology degree. The Biology Department is currently experimenting with televised basic biology classes supple- mented by discussion periods. The Chemistry Department, headed by Dr. Leo Schubert, is accredited by the American Chemical Society. This department offers both degrees in chemistry and in distributed sciences, which is recommended for pre-dental and pre-medical students. There is also a five-year co- operative work-study program. The department is noted for the large grants it receives from various agencies. The Department of Earth Sciences, headed by Dr. Norton, also provides research and work-study programs. Dr. Steven H. Schot is Chairman of the Department of Mathematics and Statistics. The department offers a wide selection of courses that represent areas of pure and applied mathematics. Among the many graduate degrees offered is a Doctor of Philosophy in Mathematics or Statistics. The Department of Physics, headed by Dr. Mark Harrison prepares students for graduate study and pro- fessional application of knowledge. The Department of Physics offers a cooperative work-study program with local research laboratories to provide research experience for students. This program, which lasts for from four to five years, can be extended to graduate study. The Division faculty is composed of thirty full-time members, most of whom held Ph.D. degrees. The faculty, in addition to teaching, engage in such professional activ- ities as research and publication. The five departments cooperate in inter-departmental programs which allow students to take many credits in two or more departments. The exceptionally qualified student may participate in an undergraduate research program, honors program, or a five-year Bachelor-Masters Program. There are also positions for undergraduate Student Teaching Assistants. 69 Division of Fine and Communicative Arts The Division of Fine and Communicative Arts, under Dr. Jock H. Yocum, incorporates four deportments: Fine and Applied Arts, Journalism, Public Relations and Broad- casting, Music, and Speech Arts. The Art Department was given o group of 200 paintings and drawings for the Watkins Collection by Mrs. Edward Bruce, which repre- sents many years of collecting Washington area art. The first purchases for the Anne Crosby Memorial Collection were made at an exhibition held from February 20th TO March 13th in the Watkins Gallery. Funds were raised by students in the department desiring to establish a permanent memorial to Mrs. Crosby who had served as secretary to Chairman Ben L. Summerfield until her death last year. The Department of Journalism and Public Relations was expanded to include the br oadcasting courses for- merly offered under Speech Arts. This realigned all courses considered part of communicative arts under one department. Dr. Ray E. Hiebert, chairman of the depart- ment, takes a leave of absence in June to become director of the Washington Center for Journalism. It was estab- lished in December 1965 to provide advanced graduate training in journalism to students from 20 participating colleges. The Center will offer students the unique opportunity of combining course work with first-hand experience in witnessing actual news-gathering and dissemination in local news and government information centers. Located on the downtown campus of American University, the Center will serve to stimulate greater understanding among journalism students and profes- sionals of the problems of government and public affairs and to promote greater public understanding of journal- ism and its role in government. The program will be carried out primarily through awarding fellowships to students, professional journalists, teachers and scholars, who will participate in seminars and internships. The campus publications include: the Eagle, the newspaper; the Talon, the yearbook; and the American, the magazine. WAMU, the campus radio station, is equipped with on- campus AM facilities and an educational FM station which broadcasts as far as Richmond, Virginia. The Music Department, under Dr. Lloyd Ultan, initiated a new undergraduate program in theory, the first of its kind in the nation. It is being observed by other schools. Dr. Jack H. Yocum Division Chairman The department also began a new series of music appre- ciation courses which includes: Fundamentals of Music, Survey of Musical Style, Orchestral Music and Evolution of Jazz. The Notional Capitol Woodwind Quartet taught the first semester of a new two-year program for graduate students and public school teachers desiring to return to school to study the various instruments of the orchestra. The program will offer courses on strings, brass and per- cussion. The Music Department, recently accredited by the National Association of Schools of Music, will occupy the new music building in September 1966. The Speech Arts Department moved into its newly renovated facilities in Clendenen which includes an enlarged dressing room and storage area as well as increased office space. A new box office record in total attendance was set with the production of Felicien Marceau ' s The Egg. The subscriber list doubled again this season to 667 while student attendance grew to nearly one-third of total attendance. The theater season, notably lighter than last year, included, in addition to The Egg, Bertolt Brecht ' s The Good Woman of Setzuan, Garson Kanin ' s Born Yesterday, Arthur Miller ' s The Crucible and Nikolai Gogol ' s The Inspector General. The department welcomed British Artist-in-Residence David Brett Duffleld, who taught a seminar in advanced play- writing; a new design technician, Arnold B. Popofsky; and a new costume consultant, Thomas Rasmussen of the American Light Opera Company. 70 Division of Education The Division of Education seeks to offer undergraduates on extensive curriculum which will enable them to receive teaching certification that meets the requirements of most of the states. Assisting Division Chairman D. John W. Devor in preparing students for their future roles as teachers and educators is Vice President and Administra- tive Assistant to the President, Dr. StafFord H. Cassell. Dr. Cassell is also the Chairman of the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Department, the other com- ponent of the division. The department will ofFer three institutes for teachers during the summer of 1966 in Reading and Learning Disabilities, Driver and Traffic Safety, and Behavioral Aspects of Accident Prevention. Leonard Center is the home of the athletes, sports enthusiasts and spectators, ofFering gym and swimming facilities, sauna baths, billard tables and bowling lanes. The department also schedules a variety of intramural activities. Dr. John W. Devor Division Chairman Donald Arrington and Stephen Wolker portray a has-been drunken lawyer and a corrupt, self-styled politician in Born Yesterday. The Garson Kanin play was the second offering of the fall semester by the American University Players. Th attendance figures for the ' 65-66 proudly 71 Harry J. Wheaton Assistant to Dean Undergraduate Program Nathan A. Baily Dean of the School Nikos G. Photias Assistant Dean, Ph. D. Program Director, International Business Program School of Business Administration James Owens Assistant to Dean Master of Business Administration Program This spring, the School of Business Administration marked its eleventh anniversary. Begun as the Business and Industrial Management Program of the Department of Economics, the School now has an enrollment of over seven hundred full and part-time undergraduates and over eight hundred candidates for graduate degrees. Of the many diverse programs sponsored by the School are those in Real Estate, Church Business Manage- ment and Railroad Management. Also, the School offers specialized programs for executives consisting of intense studies in their particular areas. The Transportation division recently sponsored an International Air System Seminar which was attended by twenty-six aviation experts from developing countries. The International Business Research Program, headed by Professor Howe Martyn, has developed an elaborate IBM coding system for the materials sent to it by two hundred different companies. This year, the School sponsored its Sixth Annual Washington Conference on Business Government Rela- tions. The theme of this year ' s conference was " Busi- ness-Government Conflict and Cooperation for Economic Growth. " This is the only program of its type in the world. The School of Business Administration also sponsored twenty weekly programs on WAMU-FM entitled " It ' s Your Business. " Each department within the School was in charge of a topic for one program. 72 School of Government and Public Administration The various programs of the School of Government and Public Administration provide students with a full understanding of man ' s role in government and of the various government institutions. Facilities in the District of Columbia supplement those on campus: there are un- limited opportunities for the students to benefit from direct observation and experience in their individual fields. One unique program in the School is the Washington Semester. Over one hundred students each semester attend the American University in order to do concen- t rated work in the government field. Also, Doctor Emmet V. Mittlebeeler directs the summer Comparative Govern- ment Course students on their visits to nine foreign countries. The students hold seminars with the various government leaders. The School of Government and Public Administration is currently revising its curriculum. The " Track System " will be initiated for undergraduates, whereby each stu- dent will have to select two of nine government programs for concentrated study. The purpose of this system is to enable the student to achieve depth within an area of government study. There will also be optional under- graduate seminars plus a new emphasis on research techniques. Furthermore, there will be a continuation of the undergarduate Honors Program which consists of twelve credit hours- of seminars and research and tutorial reading courses. Earl H. DeLong Dean of the School Nathaniel S. Preston Assistant Dean Washington Semester Program Charles H. Goodman Assistant Dean 73 Dr. Charles O. Lerche Dean of the School School of International Service The School of International Service welcomed a new dean, Dr. Charles O. Lerche, in September 1966, to assume the lead- ership established by Dr. Ernest S. Griffith who retired after devoting eight years to the development of the school. Assisting Dr. Lerche are a new associate dean, F. Jackson Piotrow, and a new assistant dean, James R. Jose. All three are presently engaged in an intensive study of the school in order to understand the programs, faculty, students and alumni. From their studies will come the new programs and emphasis required to carry on the next stage of development within the school. Established in 1958 as a companion school to the School of Government and Public Administration, the School of Inter- national Service offers a liberal arts college education with a strong emphasis on the international dimension, whether or not the student plans a career in service overseas. Programs to prepare the student for the foreign service, for business representation overseas, for church missions, for overseas representation, for international administration and for overseas labor are offered. The standards and curriculum for the school were formulated by more than fifty outstanding educators, government officials and others outside the school ' s faculty. An Advisory Council was established in 1962 to continue the School ' s success and keep it abreast of changing require- ments. Students of international relations and government have a unique opportunity at American University of studying in the educational laboratory of a world capital. The School regularly invites officials of government agencies and depart- ments, as well as foreign ofRcials, to visit classrooms and speak at weekly coffee hours. 74 Raymond W. Aiken Assistant Dean Richard M. Bray Dean of the School School of Continuing Studies The University ' s seventh and newest major school, the College of Continuing Education (CCE), celebrated its first anniversary in October 1966. Created from the Division of General and Special Studies to meet the needs of the Uni- versity ' s part-time students and its off-campus centers, the College offered its facilities to over 5000 registered students during its first year. The College ' s goals to provide coordinated programs of degrees to adults who are seeking an education or desiring to continue their studies were increased to include advisory services with the establishment of a major office in McKinley Building, offering professional academic advice to aid students in planning their studies. The School ofFers a Bachelor of Science, with an emphasis on Social Studies or Business Administration and two grad- uate level degrees: a Master of Science in American Studies and a Master of Science in Teaching. The latter is offered to adults who are considering teaching as a second career. The College has expanded its off-campus facilities at Fort Benning, Ga., with the addition of six full-time faculty mem- bers to the part-time teaching staff. Other centers outside the University, such as those located at Hunter Air Force Base and Fort Gordon in Georgia and Myrtle Beach Air Force Base and Shaw Air Force Base in South Carolina, have enabled the University to extend its services into other geographic areas. William Flanier Acting Director Off-Campus and In-Service Programs Herbert P. Stutts Administrative Assistant to the Dean Director, Summer Sessions 75 Washington Anthony Morella Assistant Dean The University ' s first professional school, the Wash- ington College of Law, celebrated its 70th anniversary in 1966. Founded in 1869, the school merged v ith the Uni- versity in 1949 to provide programs of study leading to the degree of Juris Doctor for both full-time and part- time students. The College 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. Sumner O. Burhoe Dean of the School Graduate The University ' s Graduate School welcomed a new Dean of Graduate Studies, Sumner O. Burhoe, who also bears the additional new title of Dean of Research. Until this year, research was an unorganized and decentralized segment of the School. Dean Burhoe ' s job will be to organize in hopes of raising more money for research grants. Assisting Dean Burhoe are a new resident assist- ant, Don Bowman, working on grants for faculty members and Miss Yvonne Polisky who is helping to obtain financial aid for students, grants for new students and to administer grants here at American. The School offers a number of individual research and in-service projects to students who have completed 12 graduate hours at the University as a supplement to College of Law The school ' s student body represents some 200 differ- ent colleges, some 40 states and possessions and one or two foreign countries. The College initiated an interdisciplinary seminar on criminal justice for select students from American and other schools in 1966, using experts from the field of criminal law. Among the speakers which included anthro- pologists, psychologists, sociologists and penologists was the head of Kinsey Research. A seminar on legislative programs on the state and federal level was offered under the direction of Sen. Robert W. Byrd of W. Va. which featured such prominent lecturers as the Speaker of the House and the Senate Majority Leader. School lectures and seminars. The University ' s graduate pro- gram offers courses of study in a variety 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 Administrations and The School of International Service. The School grants two degrees above the Master ' s level. Programs leading to a Doctor of Philosophy Degree are offered in these fields: area studies, business admin- istration, economics, government, history, international relations and organization, mathematics, psychology, pub- lic administration, sociology and statistics. The degree of Doctor of Education is also offered through the School. John S. Meyers Dean of the School Gene E. Roiney Assistant Dean 77 Activities Parents Weekend: a time when the parent impossibly attempts to become familiar with the students way of life. Sam Levenson Joe Williams 80 81 82 Charlie Bryd and The Brothers Four journey to campus to gioe the student the oery best in musical entertainment. 83 84 Student actioities run the gamut from dance performances to Student Senate marathon meetings. 85 As fie reverts to the antics and dress of L ' il Abner, and the sounds of the Isley Brothers, the student spends a mid-February weekend frolicking to a Sadie Hawkins theme. 86 87 Wfien the nation is confronted voith issues of ultimate concern, the AU student, too, becomes stirred by them. He petitions, protests and in a final oote, overwhelmingly supports the President ' s policy concerning the strife-torn nation of Viet Nam. Yit I mm • JOStTM CUARH ., « EKNiSI GRUlNinb D-Aka » V«Ktt HRRlVkt ol.i » JVPb IBIITS H-My » ROBEM KENttEUf B-M « MIKE N nSFKLH t -H.«. • G[0K6E Mt 0VtR)4 frSa. «Cl-RlBDRNE PELL 0-«l « nsKAHPiM naicDFF » . WALTER LirPnONM JRMES GA IH GEORbE KENNIVN CL SaLZBEROtR JHMES ItESTON EMMET JOHN HUtKii nRTMUR SCHltSmtER JR. VIET NAM? THCSE UMt OHMMUO otnators CiirfDr o c«M (HI • FKKMt CHUR(l« om ♦ JOSCTM cmRK -ai ♦ J V I1L1AI1 fultVIMT DIbk » niRRI C08C 1.. • EKNL I CnuiNlNl OIWu f vOBtl HRRTHf OH ♦ JVPB JRllTS 1I.My ♦ R06ERI KtNNtp 6M • MIKE fADIISriiLt «n-i » GlOKfct MCbOVlRN O D • Jh NE MO RSE O. • Ci-MBORNt PELL o m 4 nBKAHPlM Htuarf o-c.™ JfiMES GMIH GEORGE KENMhW C L SULlBERGtR jnHES 15EST0N EMMtT JOHH HUfcHl RRTHUR SCHvE mtER IK, 89 90 The birth pains of production hidden from view, the AU Players illustrious productions range fron Bertol Brecht to Arthur Miller. Student Senate While often mocked, slandered and abused as a " collegiate knitting circle " or " student sandbox, " the Stu- dent Senate does serve as an important part of the college community. Although the Senate is restricted in its actions by a lack of authority within the university and an undefined, perhaps non-existant, leadership of the student body, it has accomplished a number of important objectives this year. The Senate is divided into three groups; the conservatives, the liberals and the inde- pendents. This basic division is exceptionally important STUDiNT SENATE - Front Row: Paul Inskeep, David Dougherty, Glenn Davis, Dr. James Weaver, advisor; Robert Funicello, Art Ashton, comp- troller; Gary Walker, president; Lynne Battaglio, secretary; Norman Early, vice president; Dean Charles Van Way, Scott Seldin, Jack Goldenberg. Second Row: Leon Bushe, Robert Atkins, Barbara Bodner, Jeff Britton, Sue Clark, Donno Norton, Georgia Whippo, Andra Piccolino, Undo Taxis, Betsy Jones, Carol Wiener, Mark Flower, Lanny Nagler, Sandy Goldman, Richard Barron, John Kromon, Brian Goldman. Third Row: Dean Julia Billings, Rev. Leroy Graham, Mrs. Jane McSpadden. 92 because neither the liberals nor the conservatives have a majority in the Senate. In order to push through their programs each must convince the independents to follow them. This forces debate. The initial Senate conflict concerned itself with the National Student Association. With a referendum about to be held to decide if the student body wanted to try NSA for a year. Senators attempted to use the body to support their positions. Proposals were mode to use the name and funds of the Senate to support NSA. This was defeated when the Senate discovered it had no funds of its own. A debate was held. At the polls, the students elected to try NSA 671-568. A motion recommending the dispensary " make avail- able devices and information " on birth control and pro- vide that women who became pregnant would " not be pressured or required " to leave school came up next. One senator pondered, " will they have a Macke Machine outside selling contraceptives? " Another commented, " just wonder how our parents will feel knowing that part of the student activity fee is going for birth control devices and information? " The motion was referred to committee. Controversy over Viet Nam was raised when a mo- tion that " supports the efForts " of our government in " defense of the South Vietnamese people " was introduced. Most senators felt they were not well enough informed to vote on such an inclusive motion. Some considered the motion an insult to the liberal faction and the bill was defeated 1 2 to 1 1 . A Viet Nam referendum was ap- proved, however. Reacting to statements by Dean of Students Charles Van Way, who told the Eagle " eleven students and one professor voted for Communist Russia " and " those students who fall for Russian propaganda are dopes or dupes, " the Senate passed a motion saying it " regrets and strongly disapproves " of the dean ' s remarks. The Viet Nam referendum was held with most of the voters supporting the Johnson Administration ' s policy, but with a sizable number of students decrying the war. At the time of the referendum, a group of professors was protesting a scheduled Air Force recruitment booth with their own booth. The Elections Committee asked them to move but they refused, noting they had per- mission from Buildings and Grounds. Again the Senate expressed " regret. " Provost Harold H. Hutson proposed before the Senate that a student-faculty committee be established and commented that the administration was " interested in collecting wisdom as well as fees. " At the same meeting, K. Brent Woodruff, vice president in charge of unive r- sity development, told the Senate of AU ' s $40,000,000 development program. An NSA coordinator was named and the Senate heard a motion to place the Eagle directly under the Senate. The coordinator was approved after some de- bating and the Eagle motion was defeated. The spring semester was filled with controversy. Questions over the handling of used bookstore funds and the rearrangement of the Student Health and Welfare Committee membership filled the Senate chamber with debates. But none raged so furiously as the debate over President Gary Walker ' s suggestion to evaluate the American magazine. A step some felt infringed upon the freedom of the press. Peter Miller Gary Walker President Norman Early Vice President Art Ashton Comptroller Lynn Battaglia Secretary Student Union Board STUDENT UNION BOARD — Front Row: Dr. Theodore Roche, advisor Janel Wilkerson, secretary: Leon Busche, vice chairman; Melvin Page chairman; Gary Bogart, Peter Kimmel, comptroller. Second Row: Heler Greenberg, Elaine Price, Carol Wiener, Barbara Stevens, Dixie Wilson Beth Hoist, Sandra Allen, Susan Clark. Third Row: Mark Briskpion, Stephen Honey, Curmeller Perry, John Craig, William Smith, Robert Spaulding, Albert Schram, Laurence Frosch, David Ranzer, Frank Spillman, Charles Dean. Constitution Committee CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE — Front Row: Dave Dougherty, Bob Funicello, chairman; Carol Wiener. Second Row: Mark Flower, Bob Atkins, Rod Brandsteder. Student Publication Board STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD — Front Row: Bill Ryan, Judith Raskin, Betsy Jones, chairman; Nancy Bornes, secretary; Andy Bornstein. Second Row: Dean Charles Van Way, Mr. Harry Lee, Gary Walker, Mark Flower, Mr. John Lee. 94 Student Health and Welfare Committee STUDENT HEALTH AND WELFARE - Front Row: Edward Goldberg, Carolyn Kern, Norman Early, chairman; Sue Kloos, secretary; Louise Huld, Diana Richman, Edward Levien. Second Row: Joan Neale, Les WolfF, Rachel Pike, Joyce Bressler, Brian Goldman, Sue Anderson, Ed Faberman, Jim White, Fred Graboske, Jack Goldenbe David McAfee, Bill LeGro, Stephen Fenton, . George Margolies, Robert Spaulding. A! DeSalvo. Third Row: Stewart, Peter Goodstein, Finance Committee FINANCE COMMITTEE - Front Row: Rosemary Hugh, Wayne assistant comptroller; Linda Taxis, secretary; Arthur Ashton, cl Matthew Prestone, Myrna Hirsh, Glenn Davis. Second Row Kimmel, Mr. Merrill Ewing, Brian Goldman, Dear advisor; Peter Holden, Mark Flower, Richard Lin. Charles Van Way, 95 Parents Weekend Committee PARENTS WEEKEND COMMITTEE — Front Row: Betsy Jones, co-chairman; Judi Dcittelbaum, exec, secretary; Steve Honey, co-chairman. Second Row: Mr. Stephens, advisor; Bud Schram, Heather Kerrick, Linda Taxis, Charlotte Jones, Dave Ranzer, Sue Clark. Third Row: Von Windham. Publicity Committee PUBLICITY COMMITTEE - Front Row: Nanci Epstein, vice-chairman; Barbara Stevens, chairman; Joni Palew, Jim Cunningham. Second Row: Lynne Humble, Laura Beck, Frani Stoloiz, Sharon Chevalier, Kathi Johnson. Homecoming Committee HOMECOMING COMMITTEE - Front Row: Marti Kirkwood, vice chairman; Maxine Morse, Kathi Johnson, Judi Dattelboum, Sue Rauffenbart, Kathie Byrnes. Second Row: Dove Dougherty, John Craig, chairman; Al Butler. 96 Senate Judiciary Committee STUDENT SENATE JUDICIARY COMMITTEE - Les WolfF, Alice Weiss. Donna Marzetta, Pete Fbtow, Lanny Nagler, chaii man; Terry Brauer, Gil Hair, Bruce French. Orientation Board ORIENTATION BOARD - First Row: Linda Taxis, secretary; Carol Wiener, chairman; Lynne Battaglia. Second Row: Jane Helbig, Bob Carroll, Rita Davidowitz, Howard Gold. Third Row: Jack Wohlreich, John Craig, Leon Busche, Brian Goldman, Mr. Stephens, advisor. Elections Committee ELECTIONS COMMITTEE - Front Row: Leon Busche, Jane Helbig, secretary; Dave McAfee, comptroller; Craig Tayor, vice chairman; Stephen Honey, chairman; Marsha Stricoff. Second Row: Marilyn Karp, Marilyn Temkin, Nancy Barnes, Barbara Gross, Leslie Begun, Barbara Stevens, Donna Marzetta, Christine Sell. Third Row: Joanne Dyjack, Linda Rowe, Sharon Linton, Linda Taxis, Peggy Kleinman, Nancy Epstein. Fourth Row: Robby Moore, Stuart Beinhocker, Bob Atkins, Richard Beal, Rick Heiss, Bill Smith, Edward Lehwold. 97 Women ' s Residence Council W.R.C. -Front Row: Kothy Kline, treasurer; Heother Kerrick, recording secretary; Martha Kirkwood, second vice president; Ricki Stofsky, presi- dent; Donna Robbins, first vice president; Solly TefFt. Second Row: Carol Sondheimer, Elaine Price, Geneva Berg, Pat Sharp, Debby Broadley, Merry Klein. Third Row: Dena Meisel, Maryavis Bokal, Koty Balsis, Alex Von Stockelberg, Elaine Roth, Ellen Todd, Harriet Heller, Mary Jane Simmons. Women ' s Residence Regulations Board WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE REGULATIONS BOARD-FronI Row: Anna Malkin, Donna Robbins, chairman; Carlo Lofberg. Second Row: Kathy Campton, Helen Green- berg, Barbara Endel, Michoele Gallagher, Susan Sutphen. Men ' s Residence Council MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL - Front Row: Thomas Overocker, Gerry Sommers, David Ranzer, Keith Rosenberg, Albert Schrom, Thomas Lennox. Second Row: Peter Castof, Gary Virkus, Les Esmond, Daniel landau, Daniel Norman, Steven Rosenberg, Melton Jones, Paul Keever, Mitch Wilk, Rod Max, Martin Bookbinder. Third Row: William Burbonk, Joel Boykin, Harris Shenker, Melford Wilson, George Margolis. 98 Inter-Club Council INTER-CLUB COUNCIL - Front Row: Gary Dor Johnson, Graham Young, Bob Atkins, presider Michael Boron, Mallappa Vittal. Second Rov :ig, Jo eph luber, Charles Entin, Ira Gelnik, as Accord, Robert avid Brandanhong, Elzo Mc Gordy, Ted Human, Jc isher. Ken Weissmon, Marilyn Weber, Frank Spilln Litchfield, , Marjorie Men ' s Judicial Council MEN ' S JUDICIAL COUNCIL - Front Row: Dovid Lloyd, Sid Comings, vice chairman; Pete Flatow, chairman; Ben Bermon, secretary; Richard Evorts. Second Row: Phillip Rotondi, Peter Goodstein, JefFrey Herzog, Joe Aliotta, Alan Pullman, Jere Gwin, Mr. A. Wilson, advisor. Inter-Class Council INTER-CLASS COUNCIL - president; Gory Harris, vice secretary; Brian Goldman Row: Rod Brandstedte ;ident; Stefonie Bleusteii •asurer; Michael Cohei Robert Atkins. Second Row: Marc Lowenberg, More Souer, Alan Nisselson, Pepper Mintz, Mary Jane Bennett, David Anderson. 99 Sophomore Class Executive Board SOPHOMORE CLASS EXECUTIVE BOARD - Front Row: Marc Lowe berg, vice-president; Brian Goldmc president; Stefanie Bleustein, seci tory. Second Row: Marc Sou parliamentarian; Alan Nisselson Junior Class Assembly JUNIOR CLASS ASSEMBLY - Front Row: Stephen Fenton, Richard Mc Cleery, Robert Atkins, treasurer; Arlene Blewett, vice president; Edward HufF, Connie Boldt, secre- tary; Gary Harris, president. Second Row: Michael Mazzoni, Alvin Entin, Sue Kloos, Barbara Bodnar, Sandra Allen, Daniel Adkins. Third Row: David Anderson, Curmeller Perry, Fred Graboske, Michael Cohen, Jerry Sander, Charles Gianni, Robert Oster, Caiman Cohen. Senior Class Council SENIOR CLASS COUNCIL - Front Row: David Ranzer, Mi Linda Taxis, Janet Wilkerson, Mary Ellen Condon, Saro Bolli Jones, Albert Schram. Second Row: Andrew Killgore, Mary Ja Sue Wade, Carol Weiner, Elaine Price, Pepper Mintz, treas Betsy !nnett, Judie M. Feldman, secretary; Phyllis White, Martin Bookbinder, William Hellert, Richard Gray, Wayne Richey. Third Row: Michael Cohen, Rod Brondsted- ter, president; Patrick Christmas, vice president. 100 C C U. N. Calendar Committee CALENDAR COMMITTEE - Front Row: Janet Wilker- son, Pamela Fine, Harriet Humberg. Second Row: William Smith, chairman; Hugh McWhorter. COLLEGIATE COUNCIL FOR THE UNITED NATIONS - Front Row: Franke Boie, Silke Boie, Mallappa Vittal, president; Diane Plummer, Mr. A. B. Trowbridge, advisor; Vilma-Geldres, Leslie Shainline, secretary; Pamela Hoffmann. Second Row: Richard Baxte Charle Pla Smith, Kathie Perkins, Ma Ma n Condon, C. E. DeVane, Abdul Wakil [ri. Third Row: Gilbert Donahue, Mark nbley, Adele Sachs, Stefanie Munsing, is Loock, Pratap Khatri. Pan Ethnon PAN ETHNON - Front Row: Richard Baxter, Carole Dietz, Patricia Leon, vice president; Doris Loock, secretary; Jerome Glenn, Robert Childers, president; Andrea Harold, Mallappa Vittal, Anne Pagi. Second Row: Ronald Berk, Nancy Br oderick, Paula Reimers, Kristine Hamilton, Dan Landau, Bobbi Potts, Kennon Nakamura, Lynn Kantor, Elly Fisher, Ave Suur. Third Row: Pam Tenney, Susan Hartman, Dolores Masci, Martha Wright, Susan Rubinstein, Gene Kenney, Vic Rosenthal, Naran Andreev, Christina Gerber, Felix Kasamatu, Robert Edison. Fourth Row: Richard Gilbert, Ellen Miller, Carolyn Koltreider, Murray Blank. Fifth Row: Richard Quiggins, Suzanne Cammann, Gail Fisher, Joy Roff, Dixie Chase, Kathy Bloom, Jack Lein, Karl Fromoth, Jr., Bethanne Bojanic, Karen Christie, Rick Heiss. Sixth Row: Richard Sillcox, Phillip Rotondi, Arthur Lieber, George Margolies, Pam Garvey, Debbie Schultz, Pot Kryger, Alicemorie Olsen, Anita Parker, Barry Walter, Andrew Bell. Seventh Row: Margaret Laucks, Sue Shaw, Rex Walters, Craig Hosmer, Renee Weitzner, Ellen Goldstein. Eighth Row: Florence Meyers, Stephen Fitzgerald, Richard McCleery, David Hixon, David Lenz, Stefanie Munsing, Heike Mueller, Judith Cromwell, Tom Fisher, Orville Green, Lawrence Morgan, Mark Serepca, Joaquin Bohorquez, Mary Ellen Condon, Susan Carroll, Curtis Lynch, Howard Silberstein, David Anderson. 101 Young Republicans YOUNG REPUBLICANS - Front Row: Joe SchifF, vice pres- ident; Linda Taxis, Dennis Eipern, treasurer; Lawry Lee Kennedy, secretary; Larry Finkelstein, Martin Gold, president; Michael Razza, Tim Spongier, Charles Bush. Second Row: Al Entin, Audrey Kasaijian, Lee Burke, Potty Closer. Third Row: Robert Welt, Judy Putnam, Thomas Bonsall, Daniel J. Knauf, Jeff Ogborn, Janice Weston, Susan Ridgewoy, Donna Mar- zetta, Heide Biedermonn, Sue Kloos. Fourth Row: Harrison Shaffer, Karen Shaffer, Richard Nichols, Judy Lewis, Paul Inskeep, Barry Walter, Frank Riesenburger, Kennon Noko- mura, Jock Lein. Fifth Row: Stephen Custen, John Litchfield, Steven Pollack, Horry Stonoker, Jr., James Goss, Edwin Eckstrond, Robert B. Edison, Sid Comings. Sitxh Row: Chris Laurence. Conservative Union CONSERVATIVE UNION president; Tim Spongier Jeff Ogborn, Jack Davis Don Manzullo, Young Democrats YOUNG DEMOCRATS EXECUTIVE BOARD - Edward Goldberg, treosurer; Gory Goiles, parlia- mentorion; Joyce Bressler, president; Robert Fel- , second vice pre ident; Albert DeSalvo, cutive vice pre siden t; Justin Resn •ck, third ; president. 102 Political Science Club POllTICAl SCIENCE CLUB - Front Row: Alvin Enlin, treasurer; Jayn Ashley, sec- retary; Don Rhoads, president; Bob Atkins, vice-president. Second Row: Lee Bernard, Ken Hermann, Howard Graber, Russell Krueger, Robert Jacobs. Third Row: Thomas Bonsall, James Goss, Arthur Lei- ber, Mark Hambley, James Boston, Robert Welt. People to People PEOPLE TO PEOPLE - Front Row: Adele Sachs, Kathy Bloom, Jone Maye Fitzpatrick, Laurie Bisberg, Charles Lustig. Second Row: Thomas Cover, Jon Schiebel, Tom Musocchio, chairman; Sarosin Vii phol, Susan Simpson, Loron Jensen. C A. D. A. CAMPUS AMERICANS FOR DEMOCRATIC ACTION - Front Row: Elliott Jacobs, Lisa Wolff, Kathy Ehrlick, secretary; David Hughes, treasurer; Alexander Hauptman, vice-choirman; Ira Gelnik, chairman; Jan Tangen, Richard Rubinstein, Michael Baron. Second Row: John Gowdy, Ed Gold, Jim McCorkle, Marna Josell, Merle Morgenstern, Poula Reimers, David Brandenbeurg, Gene Porter, Heidi Stephens, Bruce Elliott. Third Row: Gary Gailes, Stephen Heifer, P. Goldstein, Charles Porter, Jeff Britten, Robert Spaulding. Fourth Row: Paul Broughton, Bill LeGro, Ken Blumberg, Richard Heiss, David Estep, Dave Wotkins. 103 Debate Society DEBATE SOCIETY - Front Row: Karen SchafFer, Joe Schlff, Gary Bogart, president; Carol Sobel, secretary; Frank Spillman, vice president; Lawry Lee Kennedy, Dick McCleary, Dana Winslow. Second Row: Greg Burnett, Bill Temple, Melvin Page, Alvin Entin, Gary Harris, Margaret Zepkin, Leigh Harf, Barbaro Mason. Third Row: Craig Tensor, Stuart Fields, Daniel Poul- son, Daniel Knauf, Robert Rosen, Adam Stolpin, Barry Kropf, Steven Livengood. Varsity Debate Team VARSITY DEBATE TEAM - Front Row: Melvin Page, Gary Bogart, Carol Sabel, Lawry Lee Kennedy, Alvin Entin. Second Row: William Temple, Richard McCleary, Joseph Schiff, Gary Harris, Frank Spillman. Pi Delta Epsilon- Collegiate Communications Honorary PI DELTA EPSILON - Front Row: Thomas Anderson, Richard Bern- stein, president; Mr. Harry Lee, advisor. Second Row: Ellen Simon, Chuck Richmon, Toni Reuther, Gail Peterson. Third Row: Larry Elmer, Rusty Lutz, Andy Bornstein, Judy Raskin, Bill Ryan. 104 A. I I D. Marketing Club MARKETING CLUB - Front Row: James Hill, Barbara Goldman, secretary; Stuart Shatkin, vice president; Paul Williams, president; Alan Granetz, treasurer. Second Row: George Knippen, Richard Black, Morris Bossin. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS - Front Row: Barbara Ingersoll, treosurer; Julie Blodgett, president; Eleanor Sukrow, secretary; Penne Poole. Second Row: Karen Allnutt, Betsy Jones, Robert Carter, vice president; Mrs. S. Wasserman, Lynne S. N. E. A. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION - Front Hirsch, L nda Mintz, Sandy Ferris, Sue Litwack, Gail Row: Ted Human, Rita Scott, president; Beverly Amorky, Schwartz Fourth Rov : Barbara Goldstein, Marilyn Sher, vice president; Carolyn Cummings, Pat McCormick. Second Alice Be rkoff, Joan Abrams, Patricia Rogers, Karen Row: Jane Goldstein, Mari Rosenhaft, Sue LeShaw, Lynn Foreman. Fifth Row: oan Dubin, Dennis Lafferty, Delpho Myers, Sylvia Ascher, Leta Fogel, Dora Lowenstein. Pettitord, Ron Cummir s, Dione Goldblatt. Third Row: Miss Virginia McCauley, Paula Levine, Myrna 105 Accounting Club ACCOUNTING CLUB - Front Row: Bonnie Schottler, secretary; Joseph Luber, president; Will Doying, vice president; George Ger- stein, treasurer. Second Row: James Hill, Alan Manheimer, Richard Berkson, Larry Elmer, Herbert Tishberg, Warren Kahn, Richard Tester. Third Row: George Knippen, W. Young, Allen Segall, Bill Smith, Jon Rowley, Ste rkowitz. Chuck Co Fourth Row; Ira Myrick, Richard Volk, Richard Block, Gerry Bartfield, Charles Hill, Fred Bauerschmidt, Mark Levine. Fifth Row: A. Killgore, Gerald Hunter, Martin Levine, Charles Fry, Al Strosnider, Bill Dempsey, Anthony Jiorle. S. A. M. SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT - Row: Jim Meehan, Thomas Accardi, president; Thomas comptroller; Anni Silberberg, secretary; David Nolte, tree John T. Linton, vice president; Anthony Jiorle, Richard Second Row: Erik Mollatt, Rich Hall, Bernard Fetchko, Wright, Kathi Johnson, Robert Wildrick, Bruce Boyd. Third Row: Victor Theriot, Robert Reinfried, Wayne Richey, Bonnie Schottler, Gerald McCarney, Rick Miller, Michael Hanback, Fred Daves. Fourth Row: John Bomberger, Leo Hoffman, Paul Wunsch, Joel Levy, Robert Repeth, Phil Randall. 106 p. E. M. M. Club PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAJORS AND MINORS - Front Row: Rodger Komuf, vice president; Barbara Cohen, treasu rer; Roy Crowe, president; Susan lampshire, secretary; David Fic er. Second Row: Dr. Josephine Hubbell, sponsor; Darlene Cohen, Lois Begel- mon, Judy Slye, Ricky Newby. Third Row: Marilyn Dixon, Peter Jay Shanno, Michael Stutz, Lee Kenworthy. Student Grotto STUDENT GROTTO - Front Row: Caroline DuBois, secretary; Dick Colten, treasurer; Janet Pickens, chairman; Hugh Howard, vice chairman. Second Row: Stephen Ruediger, Stephanie Drea, Robert Dick- man, Judy Warren, Lee Warren, Sue Colten, Denis O ' Brien, Stephen Fitzgerald. Women ' s A Club WOMEN ' S A CLUB - Front Row: Debby Harab, Carole Shopiro, Barbara Cohen, Mary Helen MacPherson, vice president; Darlene Cohen, president; Sandy Rippey, Carolyn Katfreider. Second Row: Diana Richman, Susanne Hartrick, Judy Slye, Pan Kellogg, Ricky Newby, Lee Burke, Doann Kozanjian, Millie Ciba, Miss Virginia Hawk, faculty advisor. 107 Chemistry Club CHEMISTRY ClUB - Front Row: Holly Young Sue Gayle, Stanley Shapiro, James Wood- land. Second Row: Charlie Johnson, Dick Meyers, Lanny Lehto, Bob Classon. Biology Club BIOLOGY CLUB - Front Row: Charles Johnson, president; Amolija Fairbanks, Rachel Finale, Anita Mostow, Holly Young, Joan Lepick, Pat Adams. Second Row: Bill Pace, vice president; Helena Jassel, Curtis Lynch, Mike Pickett, Gerald Fournier, Dr. Paul L. Curtis. Spanish Club SPANISH ClUB - Front Row: David Pearsall, Lizetle Corro, Salomon Kassin, president; Jane O ' Connell, Modelaine Peres, Robert Baddy. Second Row: Roya Rabinowicz, Elpidia Warren, Ellen Lifwin, Martha Rees, Roberta Sanchez, Barbara Tippett, Peggy Kleinman, Cathe Vesper, Joaquin Bohorquez, Gene Kenney, Juan Pascual 108 Green Room Players GREEN ROOM PLAYERS - Front Row: Bill Ritchie, Jon Eric. Michael Oberndorf, Jack Halstead, Suzanne Erb, Susiti Avery, Jean Anne DeVoe, Peter Isquick, Ralph Friedmon, Phil de Kanter. Second Row: Diana Smith, Alex von Stockelberg, Esther Premister, J. H. Yocum, advisor; Robert Johnson, Julienne Doctor, vice president; Gory Dontzig, president; Joe Patter- son, Ellen Raphael, Obie Somson. Dance Theater DANCE THEATER - Front Row: Thomas Baker, president; Ann Kirk Willard, vice president; Betsy Huron, Jerome White. Second Row: Bonnie Shively, Susin Avery, April Melbourne, Nancy Richardson, Diana Smith, Rosalyn Fellman, Myra Holmes, Joe Patterson, Suzanne Rucker, Ellen Raphael, Maggie Zepkin, Jane Shure, Barbara Fortinsky, Sandra Aronson. German Club GERMAN CLUB - - From 1 Row : Bill B ooz, vice president; Anita Paulus , pres ident; , Marianne Bodden, secreta ry-trea Jon Schiebel. Second Re iw: Jarr les Her ndon. Florence Myers, Marisa La niak, V ivian A schner ■, Chris s Mersch- mann. Mi. chael Sternbat :h. Th ird Ro «: James Holbrook, Betsy Van Leer, Heike Mueller, Silke Boi e. Dor ■othy Goltfr edsen. Michael 109 Inter-Religious Club Council INTER-RELfGrOUS CLUB COUNCIL - Front I leRoy Graham, university choploln; Renee L Randall Jeno-, Charlotte Jones, secretary; Fisher, vice chairman; Georgia Whippo, c Rosemary Hugh, treasurer. Second Row: Keith Gab- bett, Bonnie Dualing, Monica Durelli, Kenneth Wong, Lee Marrs, TecJ Human, Catherine Cargan, Joseph Fisher, Iris Johnson. Protestant Council PROTESTANT COUNCIL - Henry Aldls, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Leroy Graham, university chaplain; Renee Laughner, chair- man; Christine Sell, Robert Spaulding. Kappa Phi - Methodist Women KAPPA PHI - Fr Ruth Alcers, lee presicJent; Deborc Grollmon, treosu Judy Putnam, Ci 3nt Row: Bobbi Potts, Mary Lord, Marrs, president; Pat Gans, vice h Greenaway, secretary; Carmel er; Sandra Allen. Second Row: irolyn Schooley, Barbara Glaser, sh, Nancy Hart n, Cynthia Ri) Susan Ridgi itrom, Lynn Humble Third Row: Betty Loi xey, Carolyn Kern, Eloisc y, Marjorie Miller. 110 Sigma Theta Epsilon - Methodist Men ' s Fraternity SIGMA THETA EPSILON - Front Row: Bill Mallory, Joe Fisher, Dan Adkins, Alvin Entin, Gary Harris, Bob Spaulding, Dick McCleery, Jerry Buker. Second Row: Mike Mazzoni, Don Harden, Ken Wong. Third Row: Maurice Boyd, Bud Newcomb, Steve livengood, Jim Boston, Jerry White. Fourth Row: Myron Kwast, Art Kent, Bill Young, Phil Snapp. Fifth Row: Jim White, Steve Kraft, Loran Rose, Dan Kenady, Ken Lyons, Frank Spillman. Sixth Row: Andy Sagar, Bill Armstrong, Bob Atkins, Rick Fisher, Bill Burbank, Bruce Humphrey. Seventh Row: Gus Fritschie, Dick Meyers, Mel Page, Bob Gell, Ken Merryman, Dave McAfee. Methodist Student Movement METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT - Front Row: Iris Johnson, Georgia Whippo, Andy Sagar, president; Debbie Greenaway, vice president; Sandy Allen, secretary; Bill Mallory, treasurer; Curtis Lynch, Rev. Charles Rother, Methodist Chaplain. Second Row: Jerry Buker, Alice Dickerson, Lynne Humble, Diane Hibino, Ellie Stewart, Bob Spaulding, Lee Morrs, Ginger Wilson. Third Row: Bill Kinaka, Renee Laughner, Jeanne Toborsky, Linda Rowe, Betty Champion, Colleen McFadden, Howard Lee, Mel Page. Fourth Row: Bill Armstrong, Jim White, Anita Parker, Pot Gons, Bruce Humphrey, Edward Lehwold, Marti Irish, Janice Wilder, Joe Fisher. Fifth Row: Ken Wong, Bill Young, Robert Atkins, Dave McAfee, Gus Fritsche, Paul Inskeep, Nancy Pollock, William Burbank, Barbara Blaisdell, Steven Livengood, James Boston. Ill Hillel HIILEL — Front Row: Randy Tenor, Joe Shapiro, Frank Reisberg, Joanne Lewis, Fred Margolin, president; Marcia Bernstein, secretary; Marc Gold- berg, vice president. Second Row: Judy Click, Toby Fox, Jon Gold, Rabbi Louis Barrish, Lloyd Sylv Asche reen. Third Row: Stephen Pollack, Bruce Hamblin, Vicky Kaplan, Judy Brakeman, William Gross, Manny Kaplan. Christian Science Organization CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION — Front Row: Lowry Kennedy, treasurer; Charlotte Jones, Carol Lindgren, secretary. Second Row: Mr. Richard Lee, advisor; Leigh Harff, Alice Cargan, Sally Rice, presi- dent; Cheryl Burnette, Don Masters. Westminister Fellowship WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP - Front Row: Dr. Roche, advisor; Elizabeth Kilgore, Betty Hammer, treasurer; William Young, moderator; Genet Gammon, secre- tary; Georgia Whippo, vice moderator; Dr. Stone, chaplain. Second Row: Alden Rollins, Bob Spaulding, Ken Newman, Heather Lodge, Ted Human, Linda Taxis, Ken Wong. 112 Newman Club NEWMAN CLUB — Karl Krchma, Maureen McCarthy, Leon Bu Smits, Virginia Rosoto, John O ' Day, Father Joseph F. Byron. che, Maggi Glade, Mark Waggoner, Roverl Baptist Student BAPTIST STUDENT UNION — Front Row Barbara Sammons, Rosemary Hugh, Renec Laughner. Second Row: Steve Pruett, Mr Rees, advisor; E. Lee Harper, John Wells Gamma Sigma Sigma - Women ' s Service Sorority GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA - Front Row: Barbara Kidder, Gloria Cardinal, Karen Stocking, presi- dent; Pat Farkas, vice president; Kathe Lemmer- mon, Susanne Hartrick. Second Row: Linda Taxis, Tina Hudson, Joan Scorameilino, Mary King, Emilie Zack, Georgia Whippo, Connie Boldt. I l l B H m »i m B l 113 SS httH m m The Ar neri an Un ve sity Ch apt W. Dor old Bo le a id Char es of Alpho Phi On ship Pledge class president Bob Freed explains the funda- mentals of soccer to on A Phi O charge for the day. Alpha Phi Omega True to its three cardinal principles of leadership, friendship and service, the Etc Phi Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, the notional service froternity, took an increasing part in campus and Washington area activities. The Fall and Spring semesters found the brother- hood welcoming the largest pledge classes in A Phi O ' s sixteen year history at American University. Spurred on by such activities as a Parent ' s Weekend Tea, featuring the initiation of Dr. W. Donald Bowles and Dr. Charles O. Lerche, Jr. into honorary brotherhood, numerous serv- ice projects, eclipsed by the complete painting of St. Michael ' s and All Angels Episcopal Church, the Ugly- Man-Ugly Professor Contest, the annual International Night, and many social activities, the fraternity realized a unique sense of brotherhood and service to others. left to Right: Bob Edison, Tom Pun 114 Warren Bake President Bob Carter Recording Secretary Mark Briskman First Vice President Mike Hanback Corresponding Secretary ,f . ' t? " 0 41 Af John Litchfield Craig Taylor Pcrliamentar (I, left fo Right: Fred Davis, Hal Doersam, Bob Freed left to Right: Mike Martin, Charles Bush, Rick Heiss 115 Tassels - Sophomore Women ' s Honorary ISSSVICS ' i V — 5! V. ssss§i9i SBPBi TASSELS — Front Row: Anne Garrett, Delila Pope, vice president; Dyonn Waugh, president; Pat Sullivan, sec- retary-treasurer; Elaine Roth. Second Row: Julie " eterson, Linda Mercadante, Chriss Herschmann ' Susan Fox, Dorothy Lepick. Cap and Gown - Women ' s Honorary CAP AND GOWN - Front Row: Helen Green- berg, Betsy Jones, Sara Bollinger, treasurer; Fran Tompakov, president; Janet Wilkerson, secretary; Morjorie Miller, Betty Payne, Rosemary Hugh. Second Row: Barbara Fogt, Karen Stock- ing, Carol Sieber, Ginger Schuize, Mary Lee Brown, Kathe Lemmerman. 116 Delta Sigma Rho - Forensics Honorary 4 1 1 f 11 VM P. « " ffl i ft s . ■i ' - - DELTA SIGMA RHO - Front Row: Barry Messinger, Gary Bogart, Carol Sabel, Mel Poge Second Row: Dr. Jerry Polisky, Gory Harris, John ODay, Dr. J. H. Yocum Omicron Delta Kappa - Men ' s Honorary OMICRON DELTA KAPPA - Front Row: D. E. Dedrick, Melvin Page, Wayne Roy, president; Andy Sagar, Doniel S. Natchez. Second Row: John Wakefield, Dean Griffith, W. D. Bowles, D. D. Haymond, Harry J. Wheaton. 117 Psi Chi - Psychology Honorary PSI CHI - Margaret HInkel, Jean Fedell, Joan Fedell, Hartstoll, treasurer; Paula Levine, Alice Berkof. Kappa Delta Epsilon - Women ' s Education Honorary KAPPA DELTA EPSILON - Front Row: Lynne Woronov, vice president, Diana Richman, pres- ident; Ginger Schuize, treasurer; Betty Payne, secretary. Second Row: Joni Palew, Barbara Holstein, Alice Berkof, Paula Levine, Gail Schwartz. 118 Theta Sigma Phi Women ' s Professional Communications Fraternity Is i- 1 K« ■y. ' |fl ■j H c J H Dk w JTl 1 I M I w ' THETA SrGMA PHI - Front Row: Carol Swisher, sei retary, Toni Reuther, president; Mrs. Esther Stoval advisor; Mindy Wendell, treasurer. Second Rov Judy Raskin, Barbara Bauer, Pauline Vivette, Maria Drucker, Elizabeth Bollt. Sigma Delta Chi Men ' s Professional Journalism Fraternity SIGMA DELTA CHI — Front Row: R ichard Thomas, secretary; Paul Byers, president; Glenn Carlson, vice president; Geoffrey Steele, treasurer. Second Row: Ted Greeban, John Ryerson, Thomas Phillips, Alan Anderson, Robert Blanchard, Howard Taylor, Stuart Ayers, Stephen Effros, Ray Hiebert, Thomas Cameron, Carroll Glines, Christopher Bevevino. 119 Zeta Phi Eta - Women ' s Speech Arts Honorary ZETA PHI ETA - Front Row: Mary Frazier Paul, Mary Knudson, secretary-treasurer; Genie Rosebrock, vice presicJent. Second Row: Diana Smith, Jean Anne Dev( Suzanne Erb, Sylvia Ascher, Pat Pays Diedre Sykes, president. Mu Phi Epsilon - Music Honorary MU PHI EPSILON — Front Row: Marjorie Miller, Yvonne Sabine president; Gail loveland, secretary; Diana Richman. .ident; Sandra Lee Perlman, 120 Communications keep the campus humming. 121 Thomas W. Shales, associote editor; Toni Reuther, monagmg editor; Andrew P. Bornstein, editor. Steve Lone, editorial assistant and Gail Peterson, associate managing editor John Lee, faculty adv 122 The EAGLE It was Saturday and it was raining. A band of bermuda- clad, suntanned students stood huddled on the steps of Mary Groydon peering out at the deluge. " When ' s it coming? We ' ve been waiting for an hour. I ' m so nervous I ' ve chewed my fingernails to the elbow. " A truck appears at the top of the street and slowly wends its way between the beanied freshmen and their anxious parents. " It ' s here! It ' s here! " screeches a bleach blonde and the crowd plunges into the storm. Inside an empty table sits in ready; yellow signs with red, white, and blue eagles decorate its sides: " Parents! Learn what really happens at AU. Things even your son and or daughter won ' t tell you! " And so the Orientation Issue of The Eagle hits campus, to be shoved at cowering parents and snatched by eager upperclossmen. The reaction is varied. It ' s new from front page — " what a huge picture! " — to sports section. Two full pages of editorial material have been added, availing the public of the talents of the redoubtable Thomas Shales, the indefatigable Gail Peterson, the esoteric and mysterious P.M. Pinto, the sagacious and oft-times witty Professor Jack C. Seigle. Columns on records, books, and theatre rotate and, of course, the sly humor of cartoonist Lee Marrs is omni- present. A larger emphasis is placed on photographs. That perrenial favorite, " Our Girl Friday, " moves off page one and is freed of her one-coiumn-by-three-inch boundaries; Photo Editor John Bowden produces his memorable fish-eye- lens picture of the Spiritual Life Center; photo essays on everything from AU Theatre productions to campus urchins run frequently. Under the guidance of Editor Andrew Born- stein, the staff produces a 44-page Homecoming Edition, a magazine supplement, " Exordium, " and more pages than ever before. There was, of course, much vocal and written controversy over The Eagle ' s " new look. " Heralded by many as a step toward professionalism, others objected to the size of the photographs, the addition of art work, the lack of stories on the front page. Someone even called it a literary magazine. Unquestionably, a lack of issues plagued the newspaper most of the year. After the National Student Association battle, old-fashioned hard news was at a premium until the Adkins Affair broke after semester break. Student Association elections provided its usual excitement and loss of temper. A sign, " Eagle complaint hours: 12:30-12:31 " appeared on the door of 301 Mary Graydon. Despite the high degree of cooperation and achievement turned in by the editors and staff. The Eagle still has a long way to go. News, the primary purpose of any paper, is still not covered with the depth and perception necessary to qualify AU ' s answer to Yellow Journalism as a top-rank student newspaper. There still remains a reluctance on the port of too many University administrators to view The Eagle as more than a toy of a hand-full of students. The Eagle is not the private enterprise of a few would-be William Randolph Hearts en- trenched on Cardiac Hill, it is a major organ of University communication and requires the cooperation of everyone to be successful. From the man in the snackbar to the woman in Gray Hall, everyone expects and demands something different from his, or her, student newspaper. To some, an announcement sheet would suffice; to others, nothing short of The New York Times will do; to many. The Na tional Enquirer is preferrable; to a few a house organ is most desirable. The editor is, therefore, left without mandate. It is his duty and prerogative, within the scope of his experience, staff and judgement, to produce the best publication he can. He is the expert. His is the burden of criticism, blasts, committee meetings, senate in- vestigations and editorial decisions. The question in the minds of many is: " Why bother? " But if you ' ve ever stood by a thundering printing press watching multiple hours of agony and concentration roll off in the blur of 44 pages of news- print and ink, and experienced the immeasurable joy, the pride of accomplishment, the unspeakable glow of a job well done, you know. From a staff of 40 to one of over 100, from eight pages a week to a minimum of 16, from head shots to fish-eyes, from two rooms to four. The Eagle has grown and it has changed. In years to come, it must continue to do so. Soon twice-a-week will not suffice. But in surveying the 50-some editions immediately past, it was a very good year. Toni Reuther 123 Toni Reuther, managing editor and Paul Harris, sports editor John Bowden, photo editor James Kaufman, senior reporter Thomas W. Shales, associate editor and Andrew P. Bornstein, editor 124 Pom Fine, assistant copy chief and Charlie McCoy. Laszio de Harsanyi, copy chief and Arlene Fe Toni Reuther, Andrew P. Bornstein and Thomas W. Shales celebrate as the 1965 Homecoming edition — largest Eagle ever — is printed. 125 Robert Blanchard Advisor Stephanie Drea Assistant Editor Stephen Palley Business Manager l Bk B ■ J U ml J i|H ■1 Emi iw H p K 9 t aM KjP ' ■«.«»■ Gail Schwartz and Alice Berkof Staff 126 Judith A. Raskin Editor-in-Chief The TALON Starting the year with a bit of a handicap — no photog- raphers, the Talon suddenly acquired a group of enthusiastic shutter-snappers who practically ruled the nest for the rest of the year. Ordering film, taking pictures, notching negatives and cropping pictures became the routine for the work-laden staff. First to get off the ground, the Senior section began in the fall with portraits taken on the third floor MGC. Lines queued up, waiting for the photographer to arrive. Terrified Talon typists tried to calm the crowds as they stamped their feet, muttered about missed classes and threatened to march on the office. Proud of their accomplishments in senior taming, the staff went on to bigger and better things — group pictures. Rescheduling became the normal process. About the third time a group had been rescheduled was the average time to ptiotograph it. Photographers could be seen perched in tree tops, on ladders or on their hands and knees on the floor (curiously taking on the appearance of prayer). Pictures poured into the office with its bright yellow wall. They were cropped with the new fun-and-games cropping tool that looks like an overgrown, deformed ruler. Packed into envelopes with layouts and copy, these parcels were sent off to the printer. True to its past examples, the year ' s best and most impor- tant events all seemed to wait for two days before final deadline to occur. Pictures were shot, negatives developed and rushed to the studio to be printed and rushed back to the office to be identified and put in envelopes and shipped and finally the staff had a chance to breathe a collective . . . " Whew!!! " Judy Raskin r Thomas Cameron Sports Editor Barbara Bauer Activities Editor 127 r ' j John Cooke — Ass ' t. Sports Editor Martha Wright and Mary Ellen Condon Index Editors Alan Monheimer Accountant Roberta Boom and Nancy Janes — Academics 128 Photographers Richard Green Bruce Roberts Jeffrey Grossman 129 Allen Hadelman Business Manager i 1 ? yT- V4Jf " i Mi L Tigi Ledon Jeannette Barb Departments Editor Richard Creed Photo Editor Tom Anderson Kothi Masur Assistant Managing Editor Irwin Horowitz Photographer 130 The AMERICAN This year the stafF of the American waved its " Excelsior " flag and strived toward bigger and better things. Since the merging of the Bald Eagle and the Writer last spring, two 72-page issues of the new publication have reached more students and faculty than ever before. The American is oriented toward college students in the Washington area, with emphasis upon the AU community. The magazine includes feature articles, poetry, fiction and reviews from the creative pens of students interested in journalism and good writing. The real joy of being editor is dealing with people. Do you know what a publication is? It ' s people. It ' s the writers, the artists, the photographers, the salesmen, the janitors and the campus fuzz who throws you out at one a.m. when you ' ve just about laid out page 31. It ' s A. P. Bornstein barging in looking for his pica ruler. It ' s T. Shales outside the door on the piano or in a duet with T. Sumner. It ' s Creed, the kook, chasing the assistant managing editor down the hall as she seeks refuge in the Ladies Room. It ' s Harry Lee with his broken glasses, folding a manuscript with an Atlanta smile and declaring " Shplendid! " A magazi ne is people— the screwiest people in the world. We ' ve had some good times, suffered some bad ones, fought some crummy battles and turned out some fine work. And there ' ll be lots more of the same, I imagine. Read us. We ' re crazy, but we ' re okay. So are you — okay, I mean. See you next year. Bill Ryan Bill Ryan Editor Harry Lee Advisor Alice Corgan Accountant Paul Cantor Managing Editor 131 Mike Harris FM Station Manager Larry Elmer Business Manager Don Horden, WAMU staff member, works at the console in the stati and sends out his disk jockey program over the campus air wave WAMU newscaster, Jim Laurie, delivers the news from the newsroom on the third floor of Mary Graydon Center, 132 WAMU This year marked a rapid growth in WAMU ' s physical facilities to keep up with the growing campus. The radio station opened its new news room on the third floor of Mary Graydon Center in an effort to be closer to the hub of student activities. The sound of the teletype echoed across the floor. A new broadcast console replaced the old console that had served WAMU for many years. Two new transmitters were purchased late in the school year to serve off-campus housing. Besides programming 10 hours daily, the staff of WAMU worked on several special events. At Christmas, WAMU sprung an original comedy production of Spread Cheese on My Mayhem on its unsuspecting audience. The 610 men did numerous record hops for various dorms and organizations. WAMU sports followed the AU Eagles to all their home and away basketball games and sent back play-by-play action to the campus. The news depart- ment of the AM carrier current station cooperated with WAMU-FM in such specials as the Peace March on Washington and, in addition, offered intensive coverage of the New York Blackout and November gubernatorial and mayoralty races. WAMU also broadcast Songfest, the Turtle International and election specials on the different class and Student Association contests. Rusty Lutz Rusty Lutz AM Station Manager WAMU STAFF - Front Row: I Gerri Hormatz, Rusty Lutz, stol Jerry Sander. Second Row: Rt ger Pe Daniel Berg, Steve Steinbe !r; Judy Liebman, Eric Kulbe advisor; Murry Schweitzer, J Lourie, Gus Fritschie, Peter Lilien, Wayne Greenwell Foulis, Brad Huffman Alan Jarvi , Steve Schuldenfre Bob Schmidt. 133 Julia Doctor, Phil de Kantor and Suzanne Erb with student director Jack Halstead present a reading of Sartre ' s drama No Exit. The Theatre Julia Doctor, Phil on the stage of de Kantor and Suzanne Erb act oi the Abraham S. Kay Spiritual Life m No Exit this year. It was a competent year for the AU Theatre, but not an exciting one. There was variety, enthusiasm and excellence, but not the special kind of sparkle that accompanies a glittering, stimulating theatrical season. Bertolt Brecht ' s bottom-heavy play. The Good Woman of Setzuan, was not the best foot to put forward when the season began. Despite some light moments of incisive charm, the work is not all that much. But, in their finest " fashion, the AU players sometimes made the very best of things, as in Myra Holmes ' arresting portrayal of the Good Woman and the performance of the versatile Donald Arrington, who also contributed original incidental music. Next came a play by Garson Kanin that was rel- atively bad ... all right in its time perhaps, but Born Yesterday, no matter how young in years, was old in spirit and, what is worse, lean pickings for a theatre group that should have been on a diet of meatier stuff. Uneven direction and the play ' s mediocrity resulted in performances that were not thrilling, and far below the players ' usual high standard. But, here and there were a few laughs and some brief shining moments to partially redeem the evening ' s entertainment. Maurice McGill and Donald Arrington logged up the most laudable perform- ances, while Jean Perry ' s interpretation of the female lead character was appealing if not accurate. In general, the AU Theatre suddenly was not as lovable in December as it had been the preceding May ... or even the preceding October. " Washington ' s favorite play, " as the press releases called it, stemmed the tide of mediocrity in February, and the AU players, under the stern, tight-ship direction of F. Cowles Strickland, mustered their first unqualified win- ner of the season. The Egg, an untidy but wryly hilarious play with lots of things to say about the pursuit of 134 Myro Holmes as Shen Te and Julia Cohen as Mrs. Yang talk about a flyer in the sky in a scene from The Good Woman of Setzuan. Myra Holmes as Shen Te acts out a scene with Steve Walker as Yang Sun in the performance of The Good Woman of Setzuan. happiness. It said all of them well, thanks to excellent performances by Sharon Kahn, Galina Volkov, David Crispin and, the man of the hour — Gary Dontzig. In the role of Magis, he appeared in virtually every scene; yet, though his performance was in every sense an accom- plished one, he consistently resisted the tendency toward scene-stealing which a lesser actor would not have been able to do so successfully. The Egg was a roaring success. Arthur Miller ' s The Crucible, a far too familiar play to deserve booking in such an already ordinary lineup, was substituted at the last minute for a far more ambi- tious program: Sophocles ' Philoctefes and Ingmar Berg- man ' s Wood Paintings. There was no explanation for the unfortunate about-face, but theatrical life went on just the same. Donald Arrington, Helen Hutcheson, Jim Hubbard and Nelson Z. Eisman shared the major Crucible roles. It was the only play this year directed by Dr. J. H. Yocum. The season ended unspectacularly with Nikolai Go- gol ' s comedy The Inspector General. F. Cowles Strickland directed in his own melodic, rhythmic fashion. There were other facets to the year including such extra attrac- tions as Jean-Paul Sartre ' s No Exit, staged and discussed in the Spiritual Life Center, and such Theatre Annex endeavors as An Evening of Comedy. But, in a year of few real gems and only one or two baubles, the brightest notes appeared to be in the ofTFmg with F. C. Strickland ' s opera workshop beginning to show productive promise. Despite its many moments of happy satisfaction, the past AU Theatre season will have to be remembered not for what it was, but for what it might have been ... or what it might be, next year. Thomas Shales Dr. Jack H. Yocun acting tips to the chairman of the Speech Arts Department, gives some nembers of the cast of The Good Woman of Setzuan. 135 J. Gary Dontzig, who was onstage throughout the entire AU Players presentation of The Egg, ploys the part of a store clerk in this scene from the second semester production. The Egg Victor Stephen Sossmon portrays the prosecuting attorney in one of the roles he undertook in Felicien Marceou ' s play. The Egg. 136 Blllie Dawn, portrayed by Jean Perry, asks Ed Devery, portrayed by Don Arrington, if Horry is more important than anybody else. Don Arrington, as a drunken lawyer, watches as Steve Walker, playing Horry Brock, high pressures Senator Hedges, portrayed by Maurice McGill. Born Yesterday In the Homecoming Weekend production of Born Yesterday, Jean Perry as Billie Down asks Victor Sussmon as Paul Verral an important question. Steve Walker portrays Horry Brock in the AU Players production of Gorson Kanin ' s play. Born Yesterday. 137 138 Orchestra Once again this year, the orchestra used the TV studio for its practice sessions. Next year, the group, under the direction of Mr. Thomas Hill, will be using the new music building facilities. The Orchestra which is open to students, faculty members and their families suffered from a lack of string players. The music played this year fea- tured selections from the Baroque through the Contem- porary periods. It was performed in various concerts throughout the year before local and private schools and in the annual Spring Concert. The local school concerts were especially welcomed in the culturally deprived areas. Next year, the new music building will house individual as well as group practice rooms. It should give a definite spiritual lift to the Orchestra. 139 A i ©H So go the activities. 140 ..i: -■j- ■ -. ;. 141 Greeks INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIl - Front Row: Mike Rexroad, Warren Kahn, treasurer; Bil Chen, president; Steve Daniel, secretary. Second Row: Alan Nisselsen, Marc Sauer, Peter Sherman, Frank Sanders, Gil Hair, Richard Ferst, Joel Levy. Third Row: Tex Raymond, Nels Litsinger, Dick Summers. PANHEILENIC COUNCIl - Front Row: Carol StinafF, president; Di: Wilson, vice-president; Bobbi Wallace, Cheri Newton, treasurer; Don Norton, Gail Schreiber. Second Row: Rachel Pike, Janice Coe, Jo Ols Julie Petersen, Flossie Sunstein, Lynn Opdyke, Margie Morgan. 144 Greek Governing Bodies The Panhellenic Council co-ordinates tlie six national sororities at American University. Panhel initiated monthly cofFee hours in different sorority rooms and a Panhellenic workshop and also plan- ned and supervised Rush, sponsored Songfest, filled stockings for the Salvation Army and pre- sented a Coke party for prospective rushees. Panhel has under its auspices Junior Panhel, the organization of sorority pledges. The Interfraternity Council is the governing body of the six national fraternities on campus. IFC acts in the capacity of a co-ordinator and administrator. The Council works to maintain high social standards and annually sponsors IFC spring weekend and a variety of intramural sports. The Judicial Board, established in 1964, con- sists of two representatives from each fraternity and an advisor. The Judicial Board works to affirm fraternity responsibilities to the University, to build co-operation and to solve common problems beyond the scope of the individual. IFC JUDICIAL BOARD - Front Row: Tom Lamas, Hank Schwed, Warren Miller, Al Butler. Second Row: Michael Sfutz, Steve Hymon, Dave Dougherty, Steve Huhn. 145 Sorority Bid Day 146 Dreams are fulfilled as promises of days wished for atjd happy moments anticipated come true for those who are chosen. 147 Sig Olympics 148 Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity sponsored its an- nual sorority frolic known as Sig Olympics for Parent ' s Weekend. The sororities competed in such assorted categories as tricycle relays, hunts for pennies in chocolate cream pies, sack races, and baby-bottle chugging with warm milk. The climax came when the Mystery Event was an- nounced requiring the passing of a water-filled, shaving cream covered balloon from one girl to another without the use of hands. Phi Mu emerged victorious and unbowed for the second year in a row. 149 Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity, under the direction of Bill Abdelnour, set a new record with the winning of Songfest for the fourth consecutive year by singing " Shenandoah " and a fraternity toast song. Among the sororities. Phi Sigma Sigma placed first with a medley from " Peter Pan, " led by Shelley Greenberg. The second places in each division went to Alpha Tou Omega singing " Swan Sea Town " led by Van Windham, and Phi Mu, singing a medley of patriotic songs led by Nancy Olexa. The groups were judged on the basis of poise, originality, appearance and technique. Songfest was also a time for award presen- tations. Some of the awards presented included Outstanding Senior Independent Man and Wom- an, Outstanding Senior Greek Man and Woman, academic trophies for active and pledge class averages as well as the Athletic Supremacy award. Songfest was sponsored by the Pan- hellenic Council. Alpha Tau Omega fraternity members sing their best under the leade ship of brother Van Windham. The fraternity sings " Swan Sea Towr nd a fraternity song to garner a second place in Songfest. The men lake a neat appearance dressed In their formal white dinner jackets. Phi Sigma Sigma sorority, dressed in blue and white long " grannys " and carrying candles are led by Shelley Greenberg who is costumed in a Peter Pan outfit. The Peter Pan medley and sorority song helped them wi 150 Performing under the Phi Mu girls sing a jsical leodership of None edley of patriotic songs ■ Olexo, entitled " America " . themselves ority, carrymg red corr econd place in Songfest. Songfest Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity sings its way to a record number of first place wins in Songfest. The fraternity n for the fourth straight year by d a fraternity toast song. 151 Carolyn Bonner Phi Sigma Kappa Gail Myers Alpha Sigma Phi Roz Dodis Tau Epsilon Phi 152 Fraternity Sweethearts Ellen Schachter Phi Epsilon Pi Gail Hayman Zeta Beta Tau H S | H| HtojHVM ' ' . Kj lB A K l B r H 1 B i ir ' mSi i H H ' ' ' ' ' ' ' B 1 H i 153 Mindy Wendell President Alpha Chi Omega Janet Wilkerson Vice-President Betsy Jones Secretary Judy Gou " Beta Rho of Alpha Chi " is a song well-known to sorority row. The chapter has been active at American since its installation in 1937. After a hectic rush, the AXO ' s took honors at Home- coming with their nominee being chosen Princess. Social highlights of the year included a joint party with Delta Gamma, mixers, and a spring formal. The golden lyre is the sorority badge, and Its colors are scarlet and olive green. 154 Nancy Bornes Potricia Davenport Martha Dempsey Pam Fine Connie Freeman Jean Gonsel Diane Gierman Marti Kirkwood Karen Lashman Maureen McCarthy Beta Rho Chapter Cheri Newton Julie Peterson Alice Rubin Ginger Schultz Ginny Stringham Pat Sullivan Barbara Tippett Peggy Woodworm 155 Judith Dattelbaun Preslden Paula Levine Vice-President Alpha Epsilon Phi Barbara Leavitt Epsilon Theta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi became a chartered member of the national sorority and of American University in 1959. Since that time they have been active on cam- pus and in the collection of trophies. This year AEPhi ' s added a trophy for winning second place in the sorority division of Homecoming floats. The chapter actively participated in the United Givers Fund camp aign, helping to raise money with a doughnut sale. Spring highlighted the annual AEPhi dinner dance as well as a Mothers Brunch and numerous mixers and pledge-active functions. The chapter has also had girls selected for prominent honors on campus such as Who ' s Who and Homecoming queen candidate. Joan Abrams Stefanie Bleustein Penelope Bondo Jone Bronstein lynne Cohen Roslyn Dodis Ellen Dolglns Amy Feldman Judith Feldmor And! Fillet Rachel Franco W» Barbara Goldstein Bonnie Greenberg Carolyn Greenhous 156 Faith Harlich Nancy Hirschberg Marcy Jacobs Jane Jacobson Bette Jay Janice Kopp Barbara Lampert Natalie Lander Suzanne LeShaw Beth Meyrowitz i f w .d Jayne Mitchell Barbara Monro Marjorie Morgo Anita Mostow Andra Piccolino Judith Ratinetz Terri Redston Patricia Rogers Phyllis Ruderma Erika Senreich Epsilon Theta Chapter Sandy Shandle Ann Shulman Betsy Shuster Susan Silvermo Gloria Singer Marjorie Solomon La no Stern Jane Weinbaum Ines Weis Linda We 157 Delta Gamma Karlene Curtis Vice-President Beta Epsilon chapter of Delta Gamma was founded in 1936 on the American University campus. The anchor has become a familiar sign around school, and, annually, on Bid Day, the DCs sponsor the " Meet the Greeks " dance. The traditional Pledge Formal at which pledges make their debut and the girls announce the identity of their sweetheart, the Anchorman, launched second semester. The chapter also actively sup- ports its national philanthropy. Sight Conserva- tion and Aid to the Blind. 158 Judith Bollou Carolyn Bonner Diane Brooks Mary Ann Brow Judy Buttrill Claire Casligiio Dixie Chose Franl ie Compto (5 Beta Epsilon Chapter Carolyn Tredway Paula Wenzl Deborah Wheelock Dixie Wilson Gail Zohnke 159 Kappa Delta Claire Hartman President Beta Iota chapter of Kappa Delta sorority was chartered at American University in 1943. The Kappa Delt ' s are active in many phases of cam- pus life. Following an active rush schedule, including the traditional " KD ' s in Hades " party, the chapter carved pumpkins which were given to the campus fraternities. Mixers and a tea for parents has varied the social calendar while long hours were spent on the Homecoming float " Put a Tiger on Your Team " . The sorority also helps to support the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia as port of their national philanthropic project. Kappa Delta ' s spring cal- endar is highlighted by the White Rose formal at which new initiates and pledges are honored as well as the sorority sweetheart. The girls ' motto is " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beautiful and highest " . Penne Poole Vice-President Beta lota Chapter Gerre Johnson Secretary £ Lynn Battaglia Kathleen Cummings Kathleen Campton Treasurer 160 Sharon Chevalier Nancy Davis Sharon Ehlers Barbara Fogt Carolyn Johnson Lawry Kennedy Suzanne Kuster Linda Mercadante Olivia Merrick Nancy Mulholland Joan Neale Donna Norton Rachel Pike June Runger Suzanne SkiMen Kay Sloan Nancy Taylor Sally TefFt Cathy Whitaker Deborah Young 161 Mary Jane Bennett President PhiMu Sara Bollinger Vice-President Mary Schroye Secretary ii Phi Mu fraternity. Gamma Delta chapter, founded in 1933, was the first National Panhel- lenic group at American University. The Phi Mu ' s are active on campus, holding many ofFices in- cluding the presidency of the Panhellenic Council. Fall found the chapter winning Sig Olympics and honoring pledges at the annual Pledge Formal. Spring brought Songfest and the Sweetheart Dance as well as teas for alumnae, open houses and mixers. The Phi Mu ' s also contributed to their national philanthropy, Project Hope. 162 Barbara Costa Linda Davies Michelle Dion Jean Farinelli Margaret Glade Annaliese Grable Stephanie Harris Gamma Delta Chapter JoAnn King Mary Ann Meyeroff Particia Naylor Helen Newcomb Nancy Olexa Jo Olson Virginia Rosato Carol Stinaff Florence Sunste Jane Tuckermar Kathryn White Karen Wiedemc 15 fl dJi 163 Phi Sigma Sigma Rita Schwartz President Helen Greenberg Vice-President Janis Finestein Secretary Beta Upsilon Chapter Phi Sigma Sigma, founded at Hunter College in 1913, is the youngest National Panhellenic group on campus. Beta Upsilon was installed in 1963. Since their installation, the Phi Sig ' s have been active in all phases of collegiate life. The group received first place for the Homecoming float, a replica of a Cracker Jacks Box. Profes- sors were entertained at the traditional Apple Polisher ' s Tea, and parents invited to view the sorority in action during Parent ' s Weekend. The sorority colors are blue and gold, and the motto is " aim high " . 164 Morcio Bernstein Joyce Bressler Ann Bretzfelder Shirley Chernus Janice Coe Gail Engel Susan Fox Leslye Givarz Robyn Kinoy Maxine Morse Sue Myers Mae-Gene Oppenheimer Joan Polew llene Rosenberg Barbara Soklad Dede Schoenfeld Toby Stark Marsha Stricoff Ellie Sukrow Joan Sussmc Bobbi Walla Janis Zoino 165 Alpha Sigma Phi Steve Huhn Vice-President Fred Bauernschmidt Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity chartered the Beta Chi chapter at American University twenty-nine years ago in 1937. The Alpha Sigs sponsored their traditional event, Sig Olympics, adding the innovation of a Greek goddess chosen to reign over the games. The annual Sweetheart Dance was held at the Washington Country Club while the social schedule was augmented by Toga parties, a joint Halloween party with Phi Sigma Kappa and assorted Pledge-Active functions. William Barclift W Steve Capps John Craig •ar at i ' A. — 1 Richard Felsenfeld John Forsyth Beta Chi Chapter Gene Kenney Spenser Kligman Richard Parke Frank Sanders Lin Steinko Richard Summe William Walsh 167 7 ' 4¥i Alpha Tau Omega Epsilon lota Chapter Alpha Tau Omega chartered the Epsilon Iota chapter at American in 1943. The ATO float, entitled " Eagle Power " , won second place in the fraternity division of Homecoming while the Col- lege Bowl team took top honors in the Greek division. Working with Delta Gamma, the Tau ' s sold candy to benefit the Kidney Foundation. The first members were initiated to the Little Sisters of the Maltese Cross. ATO ' s were also active in DDK and Fratres. Vice-President Rod Brondstedte Marty Bronson 168 Peter Coldwell Steve Ezzes Bob Funicello John Hoberlln (. GeofF Haeger Gil Hair Dolph Hoehling Don Kane Chuch Kegley Niclc Kelley Spencer Marl atos Choch Mayo John Morella Ron Morgan Jim Nellis James Parker Mike Rexroad John Simkovich Gary Smith ■■■■ ■■■i ■PVH ■■■■ n P 7W W 7?5 " Roger Spencer Richard Trenery John Williams Ron Wilson A1 IM 169 Beta Beta Chapter Jonathan Klou President Phi Epsilon Pi Steven Storch Vice-President Stephen Edelsteii Secretary Am Peter Shukat Richard Abran The Beta Beta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was chartered at American University in 1957. Phi Ep captured the fraternity division football cham- pionship and then went on to win the American University volleyball championship also. The Phi Ep ' s were also parents to a pair of geese, Eli and Ida, who stalked the campus on leashes. Spring found the brothers preparing for their Sweetheart Dance which was held at the Manger-Washing- ton and their traditional Parent ' s Weekend. The brothers also enjoyed the annual Pledge Party. 170 Richard Blumberg Marshall Botkin Joel Cohen Ron Dresnick Larry Elmer Steven Engelson Edward Faberma David Fishier Richard Frankel J tiL 44 i «? Vi Warren M Allyn Nogler Stephen Palley Asher Piatt Marvin Rosen Stephen Rosenbe David Solz Howard Schwart Neil Shapiro Richard Viders k. - fk Sandy Goldman Harvey Gralnick Dennis Greensteir Allen Hadelman Richard Hershmai Warren Kahn Evan Kotz Daniel Kleemon John Kramon Allan Kroll 171 Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity founded the Ep- silon Triton chapter at American University in 1936, making it the oldest national chapter on campus. Homecoming found the Phi Sig ' s captur- ing first place in both the fraternity division and the parade for their float " The Phi, Sigma, and Kappa Brothers Presentation of the Greatest Show on Earth " . The brothers also sponsored a night at the Casino Royale for the benefit of Children ' s Hospital. Spring was highlighted by the Moon- light Girl Dance at which the newly chosen Sweetheart was presented. Also traditional are the Founders Day Banquet and Parents ' Weekend. David Dougherty Secretary Doug Abbott Donald Arbogast Treasurer Rondy Romaine Sentinel Bo Bousquet 172 Dave Bouve Tom Bouve Bil Chen George Clark Fred Hardinq Epsilon Triton Chapter Rusty Norton Tom Lamas Bill Levin Dick Lin I J fi Jim Parry Bob Peters Octavio Portu Aik Ray Sandy Stu Schwarzer Ron Shendrov Ian Sneddon Jack Townsend Pete Wiley Dick Wood Terry Wright 173 Jon Steinberg Chancellor Tau Epsilon Phi I. Jeff Hirsch Vice-chancellor Stuart Shatken Athletic Director The Alpha Beta chapter of Tau Epsilon Phi made its first appearance at American University in 1957 with a membership of four. Since that time it has grown to occupy a prominent place on campus. The Teps celebrated Homecoming with a float entitled " Discoteps " , consisting of two go-go girls and a band. The Teps also planned themselves a busy social schedule in- cluding a Sweetheart Dance, Parents Weekend, and Founders Day activities. 174 Michael Blachn Richard Block TT ' jSf ' W( Michael Fink George Gerstein Melton Jones Curtis Karpel Alpha Beta Chapter Peter Lillien Les Limon Alan Manheimer Harry Newman V» dik Aik Alan Nisselson Alex Porter Steven Rendelm Sanford Schlitt Michael Schneider Dan Schwartz Henry Schwed Phil Weinberg 175 ilk Zeta Beta Tau The newest national fraternity on American University ' s campus is Beta Psi of Zeta Beta Tau, chartered in 1962. As their philanthropic project, the brothers sold candy apples for Cancer while pledges worked at the Home for Retarded Chil- dren. " Zeebs " sponsored a joint party with ATO and a Halloween party. The spring semester included Hank Ballard and the Midnighters, Par- ents ' Weekend, and an appearance of Sammy Davis, Jr. to benefit the Scholarship Fund. MIchoel Stutz Vice-President CT |r £k Alan Silverberg Historian 176 Farrell Glasser Brian Goldman Arthur Goldsweig Mark Gordon William Gordon Richard Greenberg Steve Hymon Martin Karp Jay Katz Roger Katz Mi. ' A Beta Psi Chapter Michael Pearce David Ranzer Eric Ritter Stephen Schwartz Kenneth Simon Herman Slutsky Howard SoltofF Gerry Sommer Robert Steele Matthew Tannenba Howard Kovacs Jonathan Kovler .- liallL 177 178 Personalities 179 Andrew Sagar Edgar Townsend Rosemary Hugh Ellsworth Lutz Sue Clark Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities Kathe Lemmerman Fran Tompakov Thomas Shales Carol Wiener 181 0 . ys .;, ! TlJL ' » -•-1 ' r ' :A ■ " Pat Christmas Outstanding Independents Mel Page m 183 I Hi I 8ii: iii? n, iti II III I 1 III Ml 1 III u it m ■ ■■ " i tt: • =;SB • iiii Wi rfife f 1.1 n: ill 111 III (M». j - J iBBBBBBBaaaaBBBaaaaai laaaaaaaaBBBaaaaBBaai laBBaaaBaaaaaBBBBBBBi iBaaBBBaaBaaaaBaBaBBi I a a • I a a I i a a I ■■■■■■■■■■■■a ■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■I ■■■■■■■■I tul 184 Homecoming Queen Libby Lineberger Homecoming Princess Melinda Wendell 185 Sophomore Queen Nancy Cohen 186 Princess Dyann Waugh Sophomore Court Princess Lynn Cohen 187 Sharon Fox Ann Moulton Meryl Winer Cindy Grant Pamela Wigent 188 Mary Irwin F 3HIb - 1 1 ' L 1 Hi 9 Jl Steffie Bluestein .ig mN Patti Marchu Karen Young Joan Semel Girls Friday 189 Apple Blossom Princess Libby Lineberger Sally Frame Best Dressed Girl BEST-DRESSED GIRL SEMI-FINAIISTS- Meryl Winer, Julie Pefterson, Nancy Neslen, Mary Irwin. 191 Anita Abramson Alpha Epsilon Phi 1. F. C Princesses Nancy Nelsen Alpha Chi Omega ' fJ 192 Inter - Fraternity Council Queen Rachel Pike 193 ' -- % ' fy, ' . T Mr - Sports r ' S ' ' - ' - f? - •■ ;s, -A. ' fiJ --: -. Flushed by the strain of breathlessness thunders toward another victory. and the constant throbbing of exhausted bodies, the cross country team f ' Wmk -m s ' .v ■ ». H » -. a -. -.i mm Z m i p a ; Er- r A J . H ( 1 ■«4e Wl f : - 198 The soccer match begins . . . the saoe ... the attack. The goal is made and the exuberent congratulate each other while the defeated stand alone. ■■ P r ' .; ' f BKi 199 The Coach fires up the team during a mid-game breather ... the goal... a ballet in mid-air and the power of basketball is shown in motion. 200 1 mm - H J hH T IP I ?V H MMJiM Ti M TT 1 H RV; ' ' : -j : ' ;wn F m itt H K- 1 i ' pC f,l l t«lC|,Vl I B -i ' - .- » Im 201 Jumping high, the arms extend to make the shot... watchful eyes ... the goal . . . the clock shows an Eagle victory. MINUTES f, SECDND5 202 ..: « ffllR-PLflV ' EAGLES VISITOR 203 SMOKIN ' Reaching for that extra distance the swimmers uie for the lead. They splash in unision . . . later the divers exhibit their graceful form under the glimmering lights and critical eyes of the judges. Mf ' 1 i9iH 3! ' " 9 K ' ' f f ! » ■ i J ( ■5 ■« T • ■ ,. ■ 204 f{ Tt ' : 205 206 Wrestling, a grueling sport, shows the pain and the entanglment of arms and legs as determined men face each other in a battle of strength. 207 A call from the coach... the oars splash In the Potomac as the creu) team glides through the early morning mist and under Key Bridge... pulling in unison. 208 209 Baseball on a spring afternoon -- the sound of action fills the air... the batter ever alert as the pitch goes by... the dash for home . . . and the first baseman stretches for that final out. 210 211 Starting slowly the tennis player raises his racket to seroe . . . then slams it over the net. The golfer uses body English to put the putt in the cup. 212 213 CHEERLEADERS - Connie Kousis, Barbara Cohen, Nini Poller, Kathy Jones, Ann Moulton, Myrno Hirsch, captain; Barbara Schneider, Dyann Waugh, Sheila Minor, Maggie Tuttle, Margi( Virginia Hawke, advisor. Cheerleaders Beginning in the fall with the soccer games, the cheer- leaders pepped up games throughout the year. Their yells and cheers brought the normally apathetic student body to their feet, screaming for goals. The girls, in their crisp red, white and blue uniforms followed the teams to some away games to keep the spirits up. Judging from the results of the last few games of the basketball season, they must hove been doing something right. Myrna Hirsch Captain 214 Cross Country The brightest spot in fall sports was provided by a powerful cross-country team. While other A.U. teams found the going rough the harriers, led by co-captains Daniel Frye and Robert Campbell, ran over most of their opponents while compiling an outstanding 10-3 record. Not stopping there, the almost entirely sophomore team went on to capture first place in the eighth annual Loyola Invitational meet and second place in the Mason-Dixon championships. This year marked the first time an A.U. team has won the Loyola Invitational; it was an exciting victory over a field of five other schools. First to cross the finish line for A.U. as Buzz Agniel who finished with a time of 16:02, only one second behind the winner from Loyola. The team ' s low of 39 points easily out- distanced the competition. Second-year coach. Jack Linden, has much to look forward to next fall. Although captain Campbell will not be returning, co-captain Frye will run again with such standouts as Agniel, Ross Fields, Alan Josephson, Chuck Twiddy, and Pete Wiley. This young team has the potential to become one of the best at A.U. SEASON SCORES Amer. 38 .. Towson Opp. 23 15 . Roanoke 50 20 .. Mt. St. Mary ' s 41 18 ., Dickinson 38 23 . Gallaudet 32 27 20 24 Bridgewater . Loyola . Catholic 29 43 35 20 .. West Chester 35 34 32 . St. Joseph ' s - Delaware 23 26 26 Loyola Gettysburg Invitational — 1st place 29 Mason-Dixon Championships — 2nd place CROSS COUNTRY - ager; Jim Hackett, ont Row: stant coo ck Linden, cc Second Rov ch; Edward On Alan Josephsc Twiddy, Pete Wiley, Bobby Campbell, Fields, Glenn Barber, Danny Frye, Bruc( Yuhasz, Andr in, John Holey, Buzz Agniel. Varsity Soccer SEASON SCORES Amer. Opp. 1 Towson 4 3 Roanoke 1 Mt. St. Mary ' s 3 - North Carolina 3 4 Duke 6 2 Western Maryland 2 2 Georgetown 10 Gallaudet 2 1 Loyola 3 1 Washington Lee 2 4 Baltimore 6 1 Howard 5 1 St. Joseph ' s 2 3 Catholic 2 4 George Washington 1 2 Brooklyn 2 The Eagle soccer team, under the leadership of new Coach Maung Gyi, found the going rough this year as they won only five games while losing nine and tying two. Although failing to achieve a winning season, the A.U. booters did set three school records. Captain Lee Kenworthy set a record of seventeen goals in one season and also a record five goals in one game. The team ' s high was ten goals against Galludet — the most ever for an A.U. soccer team in a single game. In this contest goalie Art Brodsky, after registering ten saves against Gallaudet, came out from the nets to play on the offensive line. He scored one goal and had one assist in this unusual move. The new records plus the election of Kenworthy and Brodsky to the all Mason-Dixon Con- ference second team highlighted an otherwise dismal season. Despite the losing season there is hope for the future. Coach Gyi is an experienced soccer player, having played on the Burmese Olympic team which won a bronze medal in the 1956 Olympics. Under his expert guidance A.U. soccer teams are bound to achieve better seasons. VARSITY SOCCER - Front Row: Don Kane, Alan Fader, Warren MMIer, Wayne Greenwell, Bob Peters, Tito Beers, Alex Troube, Roy Glossberg, Joe Kalline, Steve Stern, Jon Kramon, Fred Hording. Second Row: Bruce Walter, Nelson Litsinger, Bill Simmons, Andreas Nicklisb, Maung Gyi, coach. Art Brodsky, lee Kenworthy, Marvin Sable, Bob Herskovitz, Mike Reolson. 216 z ' FRESHMAN SOCCER - Front Re Corvin, co-captain; Hamid Al- A Andrew Dollch. Second Row: F m: John Koegel, Barry Dembo, Phillip vadhi, Martin Chilowich, Jeffrey Lubar, hillip Kan, co-captain; Robert Cerasoli, Jean-Paul Courbois, Richard Annis, Richard Cornelius, John Schalestoek, Wolf Kutter, Peter Murray, Robert Weeks, Les Esmonde, John Kelsey, Larry Nyce, coach. Freshman Soccer The freshman soccer team, led by co-coptains Philip Corbin and Philip Kan, struggled through a mediocre 2-6 season. The team, described by its coach, Larry Nyce, as " hot and cold, " was the highest scoring freshman team in AU history. Leading scorers were Pap Secka and Hamid Al-Ayadhi. One of the most exciting games of the season was a highly contested match against Essex Community Col- lege. Essex took a quick two to nothing lead in the first period. AU fought back with one goal, and then at the beginning of the third period booted home the tying goal. Essex came bock with two more quick goals to regain the lead. AU scored again, but Essex withstood a final offensive surge by the freshmen to win 4-3. SEASON SCORES Amer. Opp. 4 Marker Prep 2 2 Wakefield H.S 4 3 Essex 4 Georgetown 2 5 Catonsville 10 1 Howard Frosh 2 Navy B Team 8 3 Georgetown 4 217 Varsity Basketball This, the year of the " new look " in A.U. basketball, was the winningest season since 1963. First year Coach Alan Kyber and his cast of eight sophomores ancJ two seniors won eight games while losing fourteen. Although the season ' s record was not impressive, there is indication that A.U. basketball is prepared for next season ' s par- ticipation in the Mid-Atlantic Conference. The Eagles started fast, defeating Old Dominion 112-94, and throw- ing a scare into highly rated Georgetown before losing 96-89. They lost ten of twelve games at one point before winning five of their last nine. Several close games were played, including a 93-84 overtime win over Rider and a 113-112 double-overtime victory over Susquehanna. The Eagles will lose only two graduating seniors. Jack Townsend and Captain Tony Jiorle. " They exerted a steadying influence on the team, " said Kyber, " and did an excellent job in adapting to a system totally different from the one they played under for three years. " Forward Wilfred Lucas has become a complete ballplayer, said Kyber, " playing excellent defense in the last five games. " He added that Ray Ruhling has developed his overall game " in addition to becoming a definite scoring threat. " Seven-foot Center Art Beatfy — on a three game spree — scored 91 points and grabbed 71 rebounds, putting him on the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Association team of the week. Kyber is optimistic about the prospects for next season. His players have improved with this year ' s experience and should become a fundamentally sound team. SEASON SCORES Amer. 112 Old Dominion . VARSITY Opp. 94 89 Georgetown 96 84 Duquesne 98 66 C.C.N.Y. 76 71 Mt. St. Mary ' s 80 68 Temple 82 93 Rider 84 70 Atlantic Christian 71 81 Washington University 77 76 Fairleigh Dickinson 93 74 Bucknell 80 73 Loyola 81 93 LaSalle 103 71 Gettysburg 46 66 Akron 105 113 . Susquehanna 112 85 Adelphi 69 91 Baltimore 64 79 Fairfield 102 71 Mt. St. Mary ' s 92 75 Rhode Island 92 98 St. Peter ' s 84 Overtime Double-overtime VARSITY BASKETBALL - Front Row: Frank Snitow, manager, Robert Veldran, Ray Ruhling. Tony Jiorle, Warren Jackson, Greg Horkey, Robert Barton, Bill Mason, John Helfost, manager. Second Row: Joe Murphy, assistant coach; John Simkovich, Jock Townsend, Gary Horkey, Arthur Beatty, Jim Wendt, Tony Irion, Wilfred Lucas, Alan Kyber, coach. 218 Freshman Basketball The freshman basketball team, lacking height and experience, found the going rough this year as they won only three games while losing eleven. Although the baby Eagles had a disappointing season in the won-lost column, they did improve substantially during the year as they became familiar with the AU basketball system. First year Freshman Coach Joe Murphy start ed the season with two major objectives in mind; first, to help the team adjust scholastically to a college environment, and second, to prepare the team for future varsity action. Terry Hill, John Stulak, and Bill Jiorle led this year ' s squad throughout the season and are considered prime prospects for the varsity team. Hill established a new freshman season scoring average of 21.2 points per game. Stulak, playing center, averaged a respectable 17.3 points per game and led the team in rebounds with a 10.6 average. Jiorle, who directed the offense from his guard position, showed the aggressiveness and play- making ability a good backcourt player needs. He also maintained a 11.8 scoring average during the season. SEASON SCORES - FRESHMAN Amer. OpP- 64 Georgetown 70 71 Cathol 75 Temple 80 Rider 90 Bullis Prep 102 Montgomery J.C 66 Maryland 83 Mackin High 101 - Baltimore 78 Bullis Prep 77 Navy 92 Georgetown 85 71 Maryland 98 77 DeMatha 90 75 86 84 95 92 78 104 100 81 96 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL - Front Row: Earle J Hill, Andy Dolich, Sam Pratt, Steve Mines, manag Murphy, coach; Irving Steinhardt, Michael Kessler, rren Gorman, Terry Second Row: Joe rk Speiser, Bertram Coppock. Third Row: Tucker, John Stulok. SWIMMING - Front Row: Richard Berkson, Ron WMson, Pete Goldman, Chip Paul. Second Row: Steve Ezzes, Joe Rogers, coach; Pat Christmas, Ben Van Dyk, Tim Miller. Third Ro Bronley Boyd, Dave Pearsall. lll Sok, Ray Crowe, Ron Morga Varsity Swimming The Eagle swimmers climbed to new heights In their 1965-66 season, compiling a 13-2 record under first year coach Joe Rogers and breaking more school an d pool records than any other A.U. swimming team. Led by seniors Ray Crowe, Pat Christmas, and Ben Van Dyk; juniors Bill Suk and Ron Morgan and sophomores Tim Miller and Dave Pearsall, the team won the Mason-Dixon Conference Championship for the first time since 1960. In the NCAA Small College Division Swimming Cham- pionships at Norman Illinois, the Eagles claimed eight All-America trophys and five honorable mentions as they churned to a seventh place finish and ended up third of the eastern schools represented. Ray Crowe, who gained All-America status in the 1964-65 season, took first place in the one-meter low board diving event to become the first person in the school ' s history to win a national swim- ming title. All-America medals went to the first six places in each event, and honorable mention went to win- ners of the next six places. A.U. results: Ray Crowe: first in one-meter diving, eighth in three-meter diving. Bill Suk: second in 200-yard backstroke, third in 200-yard Individual medley; Tim Miller: third in 200-year breast- stroke, eighth In 100-yard breaststroke; Ben Van Dyk: eleventh in 1650-yard freestyle; 400-yard medley relay: (Suk, Miller, Christmas, Pearsall) eighth place; 800-yard freestyle relay: (Suk, Miller, Van Dyk, Pearsall) fourth place. In the regular season these same men were respon- sible for setting record after record as the Eagles raised the standards In almost every event. This gave the team the greatest lock on records in A.U. history. SEASON SCORES Amer. Opp- 57 Gettysburg 35 62 William and Mary 33 33 68 59 55 56 55 58 41 63 58 56 56 59 Maryland 62 Temple . 26 Lycoming 36 Loyola 40 Old Dominion 39 V.M.I 39 West Virginia 37 LaSalle 54 Adelphi 30 Georgetown 35 Washington and Lee 39 St. Joseph ' s 33 V.P.I 36 220 Wrestling Hampered by a lack of manpower, the Eagle wrestling squad suffered its second successive win- less season. Unable to field a full team, the Eagles were forced to forfeit several individual matches at almost every meet. The only high point of the dual meet season came at the last match when AU tied the Loyola College Greyhounds, 19-19. Coaches Isidore Abrams and Billy Coward are looking fore- ward to bettering the 0-9-1 record next year. Al- though American failed to win, two Eagle matmen, Wally Goldberg and Ray Glassburg, turned in con- sistently fine performances during the year. Gold- berg at 125 pounds and 137 pounder Glassberg were the only two members of the team to repre- sent AU at the annual Mason-Dixon tournament. Goldberg, 7-3 for the season, and his teammate both claimed fourth place positions, losing to their weight class champions. SEASON SCORES Amer. Opp. 8 Bucknell 34 13 Gallaudet 26 13 10 31 Towson 35 Old Dominion 50 12 Western Maryland 30 2 Hampden-Sydney 42 3 Baltimore 39 19 Loyola 19 WRESTLING - Front Row: Isidore Abrams, coach; Nyles Van Hoossn, Marv Rosen, Wally Goldberg, Bill Coward, assistant coach. Second Row: Ray Glassberg, Dan Leshner, Bennet Schwartz, Frank Porpotage. Third Row: Ned Schroeder, Pete Flotow, Bob Karen, Wesley Wolfe. 221 « 222 Gymkana Working under the duress of evening practices and on infrequent availability of the gym, the A.U. Gymkana group turned in a relatively fine showing this year. Coached by Larry Nyce, the members of the team per- formed at a number of events. They conducted a show at the Cresthaven Elementary School in Silver Spring, put on an exhibition during a half-time break at an A.U. basketball game, and staged a benefit show for the Hebrew Home for the Aged. Coach Nyce mentioned that the members of the team functioned well together and singled out Susan Lampshire, Barbara Cohen, Butch Shoemaker, Kathy Jones, Mike Gildesgame, Cema Anta- blion, Barbara Sammons, Ed Shapiro and Frank Lederman for special recognition as the " sparks " behind the group. Gymnastics is by for not an easy sport. It requires a great deal of coordination, timing and strength to become proficient in various routines on the apparatus. Coach Nyce says he is looking forward to the completion of the new Student Community Center, in which he hopes to have enough room, equipment, and safety apparatus to enable the team to gain official university recognition and perhaps engage in intercollegiate competition. 223 Crew April 2 5 7 9 11 16 21 23 30 May 1 13-14 SEASON SCHEDULE Amherst College Home Florida Southern Away Tampa Away Cypress Regatta . Away Jacksonville . Away Marietta Away Naval Academy (Lightweight), Howard Away George Washington, Drexel Home LaSalle Home Washington Regatta Home Dad Vail Regatta Home Three shells, varsity, junior varsity, and freshman raced this year as crew entered its fifth season of com- petition. Coach Curt Adkins again directed the varsity and junior varsity oarsmen while Coy Powell, 1965 varsity oarsman and former captain coached the freshman boat. Equipment problems have hampered the crew in the post and continued to do so this year. The team needs a bus to get to practice (a 5:30 A.M. journey to the banks of the semi-frozen Potomac in late February) and a new motorboat. The present boat has trouble keeping up with the shells. Most of the present endowment is donated. Former A.U. Physical Plant Director Charlie Schools donated one shell as did the Naval Academy. Only about 45 percent of the funds needed are supplied by the athletic department. This year ' s season opened in early April against Amherst. This was a significant contest for the A.U. team as Amherst had by that time already competed with many future A.U. opponents. During spring vacation the team traveled to Florida and participated in the Cypress Gar- dens Regatta and faced such crews as Florida Southern, Tampa, and Jacksonville. The positions in the eight- member varsity shell were filled by Bill Harmon, cox- swain; Mike Innis, stroke; Charles Greene, number seven; Joel Leising, six; Andy Weishand, five; Ron Morgan, four; Carl Wilson, three; Jack Speicher, two and Terry Perkins, bow. Managing this year ' s crew was Bob Harpster. CREW TEAM: Bill H Weiggen, Larry Sha Mike Innis, Chock G Bill Wright, John Spiker, Te Joel Leising, Andy 224 Track The biggest A.U. track team opened its season in March following on outstanding indoor season during which pole vaulter Peter Chen and the mile relay team gained national recognition. New York City was the scene as the relay team composed of Butch Bell, Danny Frye, Ross Fields, and Bob Campbell streaked to a first place finish and the IC4A crown. Chen ' s vault of 1 5 ' 4 " was good enough for a first place tie, however, he landed in second place as a result of more misses at that height than the winner. Next the team traveled to Detroit for the NCAA indoor track meet. The mile relay team placed fifth and pole vaulter Chen claimed seventh place in the national event. The indoor team finished its season by winning the Mason-Dixon Conference indoor track cham- pionship with a record shattering performance. Chen ' s vault of 15 ' 3 ' i " shattered the old conference mark of 13 feet. Ross Fields set a 440-yard dash record of 50.8 seconds while Danny Frye ran the 880 in 1 :57.7 for another conference record. The 440-yard relay team of Norman Early, Campbell, Bell and Fields posted a 45.4 time for yet another record. Coach Jack Linden had more than 25 men to participate in the seven dual meet, four- relay spring schedule. A.U. featured a strong field unit and the always tough sprint and distance runners. Ray Ruhling and Norman Early competed in the broad jump and triple jump. Weightmen Barry Mehlman, Wilfred Lucas and Bob Williams gave A.U. its first scoring threat in several years. Buzz Agniel, Pete Wiley and Glenn Barber paced the distance runners, while Bruce Sheenan, Bill Simmons and Barry Walter joined Frye, Campbell, Bell and Fields in the sprint events. March 26 30 April 2 9 16 20 23 25 29-30 May 3 6-7 13-14 SEASON SCHEDULE Mt. St. Mary ' s Home Gallaudet Home A.U. Relays Home Colonial Relays Away West Chester Home Catholic Away Delaware Away Howard Away Perm Relays Away Georgetown Away Quantico Relays _ Away Mason-Dixon Championships Away TRACK TEAM - Front Row: Ross Fields, Mike Kravity, Barry Mehlman, Pete Wiley, Glenn Barber, Ray Ruhling, Peter Chen, Bill Simmons. Second Row: John Liebert, assistant coach; Les V olfe, manager; Norm Early, Jock Townsend, Buzz Agniel, 225 Hill Hill ir. W M . BASEBALL TEAM — Front Row: Jim Planche, Bill Taylor Fr jnk Cornelius, Gary Yates, Bill Coggins, Bob Veldran. Second Row: Mel Hendr cks, Steve Stern, Honey, man Corky Stevens, Dwight Lurie, Dave Parker, Coach Fr .dy Third Row: Mike Joskilka, JefF Vo SEASON SCHEDULE March 26 Boston University Home 28 D.C. Teachers College Home 29 Syracuse University Home April 1 Rider College . Home 2 Southern Connecticut Home 4 Old Dominion College Away 5 Lafayette College Home 6 Gallaudet Away 7 Duquesne Home 14 Georgetown Away 15 Western Maryland . Away 16 Brooklyn College Home 18 Loyola College (2) Home 20 Towson Home 23 Baltimore (2) . Away 25 Bridgewater Away 27 Catholic University Home 29 Mt. St. Mary ' s (2) Home 30 Gallaudet Home May 2 D.C. Teachers College Home 6 Georgetown Home 7 Towson Away Baseball The 1966 A.U. baseball team is looking forward to an outstanding year. In 1965 the Eagles were 7-7. This year Coach Dee Frady ' s team figured to improve greatly on that record. The team had experience and depth in the field. Returning lettermen were available to fill all positions except right field and second base. At several of these positions the veterans were hard pressed by sophomores for starting roles. On the mound there were at least five pitchers capable of going the full nine innings. The pitching staff was young two sophomores and four juniors — but experienced, thus the outlook for 1 967 is also good. There was no great dependence on any one man as Bill Mason, Gary Yates, Frank Cornelius, Bill Coggins, and Bill Taylor proved to be consistent hitters. Mason provided the long ball punch as he dem- onstrated last spring when he hit three homers in one game. During last fall ' s short three week season the team posted a 1-3-1 record. Of the three losses, two were to Navy, both by one run. The victory was a 8-5 thrump- ing of Georgetown. Another game with Georgetown ended in a 1-1 tie after being called because of darkness. Sophomore righthander Jeff Vollweiler was the starting hurler for the Eagles in three of the fall contests. He demonstrated an excellent fastball and good control. Also appearing on the hill last fall were Jim Tice, Dwight Lurie, and Asher Piatt. 226 Coach Steve Frady, Captain Frank Cornelius INFIELD: Bill Taylor, third base; Bill Coggins, short- stop; Corky Stevens, second base; Bob Veldran, first base. mil liii-i ■■••■• mil llllll I1IH!I irii llllll llllll II III II OUTFIELD: Bill Mason, Gory Yates, Mel Hendricks. 227 SEAS ON SCHEDULE March 23 George Washington Home 26 Colgate Home 29 Syracuse Home April 1 Rider Home 2 Loyola Home 15 Western Maryland Away 16 Brooklyn . Home 20 Towson Home 23 Lynchburg Home 25 Bridgewater Away 26 Georgetown Home 27 Catholic Home 29 Mt. St. Mary ' s Home 30 Old Dominion Away May 5 Mt. St. Mary ' s Away 12 Gettysburg Away Tennis With the added experience and depth of several returning lettermen, the A.U. tennis team was prepared to meet the challange of an expanded 17-game schedule and improve on last year ' s 6-5 record. Coach Larry Nyce v elcomed returning lettermen Phil Stuart, Dave Emmer, and Co-Captains John Klausner and Dick Grussen- dorf to spring practice and v as optimistic about a suc- cessful season. This quartet plus the addition of Gary Eckstein, a freshman team-member last year, and transfer students Bart Engler from Colgate University and Dave Ackley from Michigan State University helped give added support to the team. Stuart and Emmer, both juniors and both top notch players were expected to do well against tough competition this season. This year was the team ' s lost in the Mason-Dixon Con- ference and they had a good chance of winning the championship. As the season started anticipation was high for it to be the best season for A.U. tennis in recent years. TENNIS TEAM - Front Row: co-captain; Dick Grusendorf, ve Err aptair ner, Dave Ackley, Jon Klau Phil Stuart. Second R Larry Nyce, coach; Mel Lewis, Sunny Morstein, Ralph Friedman, Andy Ma Gary Eckstein, Gil Hair. 228 Golf An unexperienced golf team took to the links this year under new Coach and Athletic Director Robert Frailey. Frailey began his first season as golf coach after coaching swimming for 15 years. This year ' s squad was built around returning veterans John Rutstein, Alex Porter and Evan Katz. Other mem- bers of the team were senior Don Kane, juniors Bill Bordy, Mark Asher, Mike Roberts and Dick Aubry, and sophomores Marc Olins and Mike Cohen. Last year the team finished with a 5-5 record and placed sixth in the Mason-Dixon championships. The team hoped to do well in conference matches this year but expected to meet tough opposition outside the conference from teams such as George Washington and Georgetown. Also on this year ' s schedule were Pittsburgh, Delaware and Vermont. Marcl 31 April 1 13 15 18 22 26 30 May 9 SEASON SCHEDULE Vermont Home George Washington Home Loyola Away Baltimore Away Johns Hopkins Home Pittsburgh, Georgetown Home Delaware, Delaware Valley Away Mt. St. Mary ' s, Western Maryland Away M-D Championships Away GOLF TEAM - Front Row: Mark Asher, Mike Cohen, Alex Porter, Ev Katz. Second Row: Robert Frailey, coach; Bob Fn Roberts, Bill Brody. ed, Marc Olins, Mike 229 Women ' s Hockey A young and enthusiastic women ' s hockey team failed to overcome their inexperience and ended the sea- son with a 2-4-2 record. Over two thirds of the team was new this year with Coach Alice Young also in her first year. Defensive play was the mainstay of the team as they registered three shutouts, however, they failed to score in five games themselves. The Ecglettes played two fine games against George Washington and George- town, winning 4-0 and 3-0, respectively. They also played at Maryland University ' s annual Hockey Sports Day. AU competed against Mt. St. Agnes, Catholic University, Marjorie Webster ' s second team, and Notre Dome — winding up the day with one win, two losses and one tie. Outstanding players for AU, chosen by the selection committee, were center forward Lee Burke, left fullback Judy Slye and center halfback Mary Helen MacPherson. In another game against Mount Vernon Junior College the Eaglettes were unable to break through the Vernon defense. Nor could the visitors dent the AU goal as the game ended in a scoreless tie. The club is losing only three players through graduation: Darlene Cohen, Mary Helen MacPherson, and Sue Sutphen. SEASON SCORES Opp. Gallaudet . 1 Marjorie Webster 2 Marymount . 2 Maryland 6 4 . George Washington Trinity 1 Mt. Vernon 3 Georgetown . Amer. 1 HOCKEY - Mrs. Alice Young, coach; Deborah Harob, Carolyn Koltreider, Mary Helen MacPherson, Millie Cibo, Sue Sutphen, Lee Burke, Patty Closer, Pom Kellogg, Pot Newby, Judy Slye, Suzanne Hartrick, Susan Lampshire, Barbara Cohen, Darlene Cohen, Virginia Hawke, odvisor. 230 j H t The women ' s swimming team won two of four dual meets in regular competition during the year. The victories came over Immaculata Junior College and Gal- laudet. The team finished third in a tri-meet at Maryland and lost to Trinity College and Marymount Junior College. At the Immaculate meet AU captured six of eight events as Sandy Rippey won the 25 and 50-yard breaststroke events and Margaret Schwartz came in first in the 25 and 50-yard backstroke races. Pan Kellogg won the 25-yard freestyle and was instrumental in the final medley relay win. Only four swimmers went to the Gallaudet meet, but they returned with a 28-24 victory. Highlight of the season was the fifth annual All College Swim Meet, first held at AU in 1960 and held here for the second time this year. AU, led by Sandy Rippey and Marcia S ' artz, placed fifth out of a field of six in competition. Dr. Hubble, the team coach, credited this year ' s team with a decided improvement over last year and expects an even better season next fall. Women ' s Swimming SEASON SCORES Amer. OpP- 20 Trinity 49 49 . Immaculata 19 12 Marymount 32 28 Gallaudet 24 27 University of Maryland 54 Marjorie Webster 56 Fifth place in All-College Meet at American University WOMEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM - Marcia Swartz, Sandy Rippey, captain; Vicki Craig, Karen Smith. WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL TEAM - Front Row: Ricky Nev vby, Carolyn Peggy Klysteuber, Ar Kaltreider, Darlene Cohen, co-captain; Sherry Cannon, co- aptain; Judy Smith, Donna Kozanj Slye. Second Row: Miss Joan Benton, coach; Mary Helen MacPherson, Pan Kellogg, Mimi Fowler, Prudence Women ' s Basketball A predominately freshmen and sophomore women ' s basketball team played a rough schedule this season winning one and losing 10. Although the team failed to have a winning season they did show great team spirit and a love for the game. Miss Joanne Benton, team coach, commented that the team ' s main problem was a lack of height and lack of experience. It took a few games for the women to begin to work together smoothly, and in the second half of the season they improved in their shooting and playmaking. The women ' s team consists of two stationary guards, two stationary forwards, one roving guard, and one roving forward. They play four eight-minute quarters. Mainstays of the team were seniors Mary Helen Mac Pherson, Co-Captain Darlene Cohen and Co-Captain Sherry Cannon, a junior. With the return of at least 13 of the 15 member squad, the team should improve next season. 232 233 i THE HALL Brody, Lor JefF Elkin, Jeff Schv Roberts. Second R Ibov, Tod Randall, Phil Stuart, Bob Morris, Barry Mefilman, ed Janney, .el Altschule Football Intramurals The Hall, independent group champions, defeated the fraternity league champs. Phi Epsilon Pi, to win this years A.U. football title. PEP received the opening kick-off and started up field, but an injury to Pete Siegel proved disastrous to the offensive plans of the fraternity champs. Immediately following the injury. Hall ' s safety. Bill Brody, intercepted a PEP pass and set up the first touchdown — a five-yard scoring pass from Steve Hornstein to End Fred Janney. In the second quarter another interception, this time by Jeff Schwartz, set up another Hall score. The drive, aided by a pass interference penalty, ended v hen Hornstein passed to Dan Norman for six points. This time the point-after-touchdown was good and the Hall led 1 3 to 0. In the second half the Hall ' s defense was as dev- astating as its offense had been in the first half. PEP was never able to mount a drive as the final score of the game remained Hall 13, PEP 0. PHI EPSILON PI - Front Row: Pete Segal, Fred Rue, Dick Viders, Bill Jacobs, Dove Fischler, Robin Wexler, Howie Mays. Second Row: Keith Fleer, Jim Hackett, Ron Dresnick, Harvey Wiess, Jim Schickora, Art Brodsky, Jeff Vollweiller, Dennis Brinn. 234 Basketball Intramurals Intramural basketball continued well into the spring with ATO and The Hall leading the pack. ATO, with its superior height, scored victories over PEP and ASP while The Hall won a 52-23 contest over the Washingtonians in an Independent I gome. Although playing in only its third year of intramural basketball, The Hall appeared to be the best organized team in any of the leagues. In another fraternity game, PEP scored a 53-27 win over ZBT as Bart Engler scored 22 points and Wexler 12. In an Independent I game. The Proctors defeated the Un- touchables 25-24 on a basket by Dick Brown in the final four seconds of play. Ed Michaelson scored 17 points to lead the Maniacs over the Marvels " B " by a score of 33-10 in on Independent III game. Steve Hornstein added 11 points for the Maniacs. 235 Mile Relay Team RELAY TEAM - Andrew Bell, Danny Frye, Ross Fields, Bob Compbell. Varsity A ' Club MEN ' S VARSITY - Evan Katz, Bob Campbell, Jack Townsend, Lee Kenworthy. 236 Outstanding Senior Athlete Robert Campbell This year the sports staff of the Talon selected Bob Campbell as the outstanding A.U. athlete. The selection was based on Campbell ' s ability and achievement and his contribution to the athletic program at the American University. Campbell holds three individual A.U. track records and was a member of five record setting relay teams. This year he anchored the mile relay team which captured the IC4A crown and fifth place in a national NCAA meet. Respected by coaches and teammates alike for his talents, Campbell has been a key factor in team success. 237 Seniors M«l _ .. i-r l Seniors . . . Some find a refreshing way to study lohile others rest their weary oid bones. 240 - lP 4 Philip R. AbboH New Hope, Pa. B.A.-Politiccl Science Stephen W. Agar Great Borrington, Mass. B.S.— General Business Judith H. Alexonder Woshington, D.C. B.S. -Biology Karen C. Allnutt Hyattsville, Md. B.A.— Interior Design Beverly A. Amorky Oxford, Pa. B. A. — Elementary Ed. Juanita J. Anderson St. Petersburg, Fla. B. A.— Political Science Thomas F. Anderson Alexandria, Va. B.A.-Journalism Scott W. Andrews Rockville, Md. B.A.- International Business Jean M. Aquino Washington, D.C. B.A.-English Donald C. Arbogast littlestown. Pa. B.S. — Accounting Robert C. Arnest Sarasota, Flo. B.A.— Philosophy Sandy J. Aronsohn Dalton, Po. B.A.-English Donald H. Arringlon McLean, Virginia B.A. — Speech Arts Sylvia G. Ascher Bradley Beach, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Vivian J. Aschner Holliswood, New York B.A.— German Pittsburgh, Pa. B.S. — Accounting Richard August Moscow, Pa. B.S.— Physics Joyce M. Bailey Arlington, Va. B.A.— Psychology 242 Ruth A. Baird Sandy Spring, Md. B.A.— English Mary S. Baker Hartford, Connecticut B.A.-English Zelda E. Bailer Chevy Chase, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Judith S. Ballou Warwick, R. I. B.A. — Psychology Vivian D. Barondess Rutherford, N. J. B.A.— Spanish Barbara J. Bau Linden, N. J. J.A.— Governmen ' Barbara A. Bauer Roslyn Heights, N. Y. Richard A. Beal Leonardtown, Md. B.A.— Mathematics Lois Begelman Arlington, Va. ;.A.— Physical Educatit Mary J. Bennett Alexandria, Va. B.A.— History Nomi Berger Montreal, Quebec B.A.— Journalism Alice D. Berkof Rego Park, N. Y. B.A.— Psychology L. Richard Bernstein Wilmington, Del. B.A.— Public Relation Shawrn Bernstein Providence, R. I. B.A. — Government Lynn K. Betts Port Washington, N. Y. B.A.-English Natalie D. Bird Washington, D.C. B.A. — Sociology Nancy M. Bishop Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. B.A.— Education Barbara A. Bistrong Trenton, N. J. B.A. — Psychology Michael J. Blachman Portsmouth, Va. B.S.— General Business Brenda F. Blubslein Queens, N. Y. B.A.— English Richard E. Blumberg Teoneck, N. J. B.S.- Internotionol Business Roberta M. Boam Baltimore, Md. B.A.- Anthropology and Sociology John H. Boldin Washington, D.C. B.A.— Philosophy Sara H. Bollinger Metuchen, N. J. B.A.— Spanish Penny S. Bonda Shaker Heights, Ohio B. A.— Elementary Ed. Susan Bondareff Chevy Chase, Md. B.A. — Psychology Carolyn E. Bonne Baltimore, Md. B.A.-Governmer Martin E. Bookbindei Burlington, N. J. B.A.-Government Bernice Borak Perth Amboy, N. J. B.A.— Russian Barbara J. Boriss Freeport, N. Y. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Andrew P. Bornstein Fair Lawn, N. J. B.A. —Government 1 Martin T. Bourkia McLean, Va. B.S.— Earth Science Thomas T. Bouve Bethesdo, Md. B.A.-Economics Gertrude B. Bradley Washington, D.C. B.A.-Nursing Ed. Rodney K. Brandstedter Alexandria, Va. B.A.- Overseas Representation Eileen P. Bressler Philadelphia, Pa. B.A.-Ehmentary Ed. Linda D. Brod Scarsdale, N. Y. I. A.— Elementary Ed. Jane M. Bronstein Westfield, N. J. 3.A.— Elementary Ed. H. Donald Campbell Arlington, Va. B.S.— Accounting Richard S. Brooks Alexandria, Va. B.A.-Pre-Law David C. Brown West Caldwell, N. J. International Relatic and Organizatior Kathleen E. Campton Rydal, Pa. B.S.— Marketing Barbara V. Bruce Winston-Solem, N. C. B. A.— Political Science Nelson M. Bryant Diann C. Carlson West Chester, Pa. B.A.— International Relatioi Islesford, Mail Rona Buchbinder Westfield, N. J. B. A.— Psychology Marie J. Bullock Baltimore, Md. I.A.— Mathematics Sara L. Cheatham Arlington, Va. B.A.— French I rk Timothy A. Burch Alexandria, Va. B.S.— Real Estate Judith C. Buttrill Annapolis, Md. B.A.— Marketing William J. Chen, Jr. Millburn, N. J. B.A.— Government , ' ' ' 244 homas A. Cameron Rockville, Md. B.A.-Journalism Suzanne P. Commann Baltimore, Md. B. A.— French Csaba T. Chikes Washington, D.C. B.A.— erseas Representatit t h i Maria J. Chillemi Falls Church, Va. B.S.— Marketing Patrick J. Christmas Boltimore, Md. B. A. —Government Luella S. Christopher Morgantown, W. Va, B.A.- International Relations and Organization Susan J. Clark Bethel, Conn. B. A. —Government Robert T. Coco Arlington, Va. l.A.-Political Scienc Dorlene F. Cohen Silver Spring, Md. B.A.— Physical Education Joel S. Cohen Bavonne, N. J. B.S.— Pre-Dental Michael B. Cohen Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.-Government Ned M. Cohn Silver Spring, Md. B.S.— General Busine Delores D. Cole Manglo, V est Pakistan B.A. — Anthropology MaryEllen Condon New Haven, Conn. B.A.-History Rachel F. Cordesmon Chicago, Illinois B.A. — Sociology Fronk S. Cornelius B.A. —Sociology Gaithersburg, Md. B.A.-History Brenda S. Crabbe Arlington, Va. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Rebecca A. Cress Concord, N. C. B.A. —Government Dina Crummey Annandale, Va. B.A.-English Carolyn M. Cummings Longmeadow, Mass. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Jim J. Cunningham Media, Pa. B.S.- Public Administration - J - fi 246 Ralph D. Curtis Venice, Italy B.A.— International Relation Judith M. Dattelbaun Salisbury, Md. B. A. -Journalism Charles W. Dean Warminster, Pa. B.A.— Government Patricio C. Dennis Washington, D.C. B.A.-Music Sylvia Diament Fort Lee, N. J. ;. A.— Elementary Ed. Alice E. Dickerson Lockport, N. Y. B.A.-Music Robert E. Dickman Beltsville, Md. B.S.— Earth Science Carole I. Diet! Washington, D.C. B.A.- International Relation and Organizations Alan C. Dimen Great Neck, N. Y. B.A.-English Michele R. Dion Bethesda, Md. B.S.— Political Science Julienne R. Doctor Jamaica, N. Y. B.A.-English Charles O. Domina Orlando, Fla. B. A.— Political Science Henry J. Donner Elkins Park, Pa. B.A. — Government Wiliam B. Doying, Jr. Chevy Chase, Md. B.A.— Accounting Ronald C. Dresnick Hollywood, Fla. B. A.— Government Charlotte Druian Clifton, N. J. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Joan E. Dubin Oceanside, N. Y. I.A.— Elementary Ed. Robert L. Duke Alexandria, Va. B.A.-Spanish 247 Nancy E. Dunaway Arlington, Va. B. A. —Psychology Joseph C. Duncan, Jr. Alexandria, Va. B.A.— Political Science Janet Eaton Bloomfield Hills, Mich. B.A.-Philosophy Paula R. Edelman Kew Gardens Hills, N. Y. B.A. — Government Elinor R. Edenbaum Rockville, Md. B.A.-English Jane K. Ehrlich East Orange, N. J. B.A. — Psychology Cyrus Elahi East Williston, N. Y. B.A.— Political Science Sheilah L. Elegant Flushing, N. Y. B.A.— History Linda M. Ellas Floral Park, N. Y. B.S.— Psychology Larry C. Elmer Long Beach, N. Y. B.S. — Accounting Christine N. Erdman Wyomissing, Pa. B.A.-Public Relations Ellen G. Erstling West Hempstead, N. Y. B.A. — Sociology Mamaroneck, N. Y. B.A.-English Joan R. Fedell Washington, D.C. B.A.— Psychology Mark W. Fedner Baltimore, Md. B.A. —Government Penny G. Feinberg Philadelphia, Pa. B.A.— Art History Susan C. Feldblum New Rochelle, N. Y. B.A.-English Judith A. Feldman Little Silver, N. J. B.A.— Government 248 Judith M. Feldman Lakewood, N. J. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Judith S. Feldman West Orange, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Allon M. Forman Richmond, Va. B. A. —Psychology Linda B. Feldman Brooklyn, N. Y. B. A. —Government Lawrence M. Ferris Bel Atlon, Md. B.A.-Economics Karen L. Forman Annondale, Vo. I. A. —Elementary Ed. Michael A. Fink New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S.— Marketing Eleanor Fisher Drums, Pa. B.A. — Sociology Michael A. Francis Rutland, Vt. B.A.-Political Sciencf Joseph V. Fisher Lorton, Va. B.A. —History Elizabeth B. Fitzhugh Kensington, Md. B. A.— Psychology Rachel Franco New York, N. Y. B.A.-French Thomas D. Fletcher Carlitle, Pa. B.S.— Real Estate Leia L. Fogel Brooklyn, N. Y. l.A.-Elementary Ed. Richard S. Frankel Lawrence, N. Y. B. A.— Government Barbara A. Fogt Waynesboro, Pa. B.A.- erseas Repres entoti David A. Foltz Hagerstown, Md. B.A.— History Florence Frauwirth Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.-Elementary Ed. lynn P. Freylag Clifton, N. J. B. A. -Elementary Ed. Robert J. Funicello Mamaroneck, N. Y. B.A. — Government Geraldine F. Gaskins Arlington, Vo. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Kothryn A. Germonovn Rochester, N. Y. B.A. —Elementary Ed. George S. Gerstein Teaneck, N. J. B.S.— Accounting Carole M. Gialanella Newark, N. J. B.A.-English Farrell C. Glasser Kings Point, N. Y. B.A. —History Diane GoldblatI Washington, D.C. B.A.-Elemenfory Ed. Barbara N. Goldman Salisbury, Md. B.S. — Marketing Loren L. Goldman Baltimore, Md. B.S.— Police Administration Barbara Goldstein Deal, N. J. B.A. —Public Relations Barbara A. Goldstein West Hempstead, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Barrie S. Goldstein ■Jew Rochelle, N. Y. A.— Elementary Ed. Jane S. Goldstein Millburn, N. J. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Jules L. Gordon Washington, D.C. l.S. — General Business William J. Gordon Washington, D.C. B.S.-Real Estate Michael B. Gorman Atlantic City, N. J. B.A. —Spanish Philadelphia, Pa. I.S.— Public Administratic - 250 Alan B. Granetz Rariton, N. J. B.A.— Marketing J. Richard Gray Camphill, Pa. B.A.— Government Orville C. Green Kingston, Jamaica B.A.— Public Relation Richard A. Green Portland, Oregon B.S.— Psychology Helen S. Greenberg New Rochelle, N. Y. B.A.— Spanish Richard D. Greenberg Bethesda, Md. B, A. —General Business Barbara E. Gross Harrisburg, Pa. 1. A.— Elementary Ed. Matilda M. Gross Washington, D.C. B.A.— Mathematics William K. Gross New York, N. Y. ;. A.— Political Scienc Richard A. Grussendorf Arlington, Vo. B. A.— Government Allen C. Hodelman New Haven, Conn. B.S.— Marketing Gilbert M. Hair Washington, D.C. B.A.— International Service Robert E. I. Hall Washington, D.C. B.S. -Finance Bruce W. Hamblin, Jr. South Acton, Mass. B.S.— Public Administratit Stephen R. Honey White Plains, N. Y. B.A.— Government Camille L. Hardman Vienna, Va. B.A.— Art Robert W. Harpster Washington, D.C. B.S.-Public Administrotic Claire E. Hartman Atlontic City, N. J. B.S.- International Business Marilyn E. Haloff East Orange, N. J. David F. Haynie Washington, D.C. I.S.— General Busine Harriet J. Heller Wyncott, Pa. B.A.-French Roslyn N. Heller Glen Rock, N. J. B.A.-Spanish William E. Hellert Phoenix, Md. B. A. — Foreign Service William J. He Absecon, N. J. B.S.— Transportation Karen S. Hetrick Fort Wayne, Indiana B.A.- International Relations and Organization C. Alexander Hewes, Jr Woodbury, N. J. B. A. —Psychology Washington, D. C. B.A.— Art James M. Hill Washington, D.C. B.S. — Marketinq Rowland M. Hill McLean, Va. B.S.- Production Management Margaret E. Hinkel Dover, Pa. B.A. — Psychology Ian J. Hirsch Fair Lawn, N. J. B.A. —Political Science Myrno S. Hirsh Morgate City, N. J. B.A. -Elementary Ed. Adolph A. Hoehling Washington, D.C. B.A.- nternational Relations Carole D. HofFman Muncy, Pa. B.A.- Overseas Representation- Latin America Leo S. Hoffman Flushing, N. Y. B.S.— Industrial Relation James R. Holbrook DeSoto, Wise. B.A.— Russian Barbara S. Holstein Newark, N. J. B.A. -Elementary Ed. Allan F. Holtzman Forest Hills, N. Y. B.S.— Geology Stephen N. Hornstein Bronx, N. Y. B.A. — Government Millard E. Horton York, Pa. B.A. — Economics Tina J. Hudson Coatesviile, Pa. B.A.- International Relation Julia G. Huffman Fairfax, Va. B.A.— Design Rosemary Hugh Smithfield, Pa. B.A. —Government Joyce C. Hughes Bethesda, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Theodore R. Human Arlington, Va. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Harriet Humberg Wyomissing, Pa. B. A.— History Vivian M. Hunt Glen Rock, Pa. B.A.-Journalism Gerald F. Hunter Washington, D.C. B.S.— Accounting Steven A. Hyman Philadelphia, Pa. B.A.— Government Joseph H. Irvin Silver Spring, Md. B.A. —Political Science Sandy T. Jacob Great Neck, N. Y. 3. A.— Elementary Ed. Jane A. Jacobson Shaker Heights, Ohio B.A.-English Miriam D. Jacobson Jackson Heights, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Christine L. Jacono Lynwood, Pa. B.A.- Overseas Representatic Bette L. Jay Greet Neck, N. Y. B.A.— Elementory Ed. Joseph R, Jeffrey Washington, D.C. B. A. —Transportation ia A. Jessel Arilngton, Va. B.S.— Biology Betsy F. Jones Trenton, N. J. B.A. — Interior Design Melton R. Jones Glen Allen, Va. -Distributed Scier Sandra M. Jones Tenafly, N. J. B.A. — Psychology Wilmington, Del. B.A. —Government Ann C. Kaestner Towson, Md. B.A. — Elementary Ed. Dianne R. Kahn 3wport News, Va. B.A. —Government Miles N. Kahn Ventnor, N. J. B.A.— Public Relations Warren B. Kahn Teaneck, N. J. B.S. — Accounting Donald A. Kane Huntington, N. Y. B.S.— Marketing Chaim N. Kanner Rishon-le-Zion, Israel B.A.— Mathematics Brenda E. Kantor Kinston, N. C. B.A.-History llene R. Kaplan Rockville, Md. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Curtis J. Karpel •Jew Rochelle, N. Y. B.A.- Overseos Business Representation Rafael Kassin Bogota, Columbia B.S.- International Business Evan R. Katz Short Hills, N. J. B.S.— General Busim ' r- 254 Sharon R. Katz North Miami Beach, Flo B.A.— Overseas Representatio John F. Keefe, Jr. New Haven, Conn. B.A.— International Relations and Organization Patricia M. Keegan West Hartford, Conn. B. A.— Mathematics Charles W. Kegley, Jr Columbus, Ohio B.A.— International Relation; Cassondra Kelly Washington, D.C. I. A. —Political Scien( Peter K. Kimmel Little Neck, N. Y. B.S.— Economics Neil L. Kirschner Bronx, N. Y. B.S.— Marketing William G. Kissinger, Jr Waynesboro, Pa. B. A. —Government Jonathan Klausner Morristown, N. J. B.S.— Marketing Alan S. Klavans Great Neck, N. Y, B.S.-Earth Science Daniel C. Kleeman Flushing, N. Y. B.A. — Government Karen Klein West Orange, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Merry B. Klein Teaneck, N. J. B.A.-Elementary Ed. John A. Klingler Rochester, N. Y. B.A.— Governmen George R. Knippen Kennsington, Md. B.S.— Marketing Robert L. Koehler, Jr Washington, D.C. B.S.-General Busines John G. Kossow Washington, D.C. B.S.— Real Estate Theodore J. Kowalsky Millville, N. J. B.S.- Transportotion and TrafFcc Management dUk ' Allan B. Kroll Great Neck, N. Y. B. A. —Government Suzanne Kuster Edina, Minn. B.A.- nternational Relatior and Organization Dennis W, lafferly Befhesda, Md. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Barbara J. Lampert Roslyn, N. Y. B.A. -Elementary Ed. Connie L. Langbau Baltimore, Md. B.A. — Journalism Sondra C. langtry Bronx, N. Y. B.A.-French Joan M. larsen Pleasantville, N. Y. B.A.— Political Science Barry C. Larson Florence, N. J. B.A. — Sociology Jon H. Laubscher Rockford, III. B.A.- Overseas Business Representation Renee L. Laughner Weston, Mass. B.A.- International Relation James W. Lawrence Woshington, D.C. B.A. — Government Ronnie Lazar Forest Hills, N. Y. B.A. — Government Barbara J. LeDane Washington, D.C. B.A. —Sociology Carol E. Legum Norfolk, Va. ;. A. —Elementary Ed. m Kathe L. Lemmerman Austin, Minnesota B.A.- International Relations Patricia A. Leon Monterey, Calif B.A.- International Relations Richard W. Leonard Hovertow n, Pa. B.A. — Foreign Service Joan A. Lepick Neptune, N. J. B.S.— Biology 256 Lili lerner Brooklyn, N. Y. ;. A.— Elementary Ed. Suzanne leShaw Bergenfleld, N. J. 1. A.— Elementary Ed. Dorothy I. Levine Riverside, Conn. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Gloria Levine Mount Vernon, N. Y. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Marl K. Levine Wontogh, N. Y. B.S.— Accounting Martin A. Levine Washington, D.C. B.S.— Accounting Paula D. Levine Richmond, Vo. B. A. —Psychology Ronnie B. Levine Belle Harbor, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Lynne C. Lieblein Bloomfleld, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Les A. Liman New York, N. Y. B.A.— Governmeni Libby S. Lineberger Chicago, III. B.A.-Government Ernest A. Lister, Jr Bethesda, Md. B. A. —Economics Susan R. Litwack Springfield, N. J. l.A.-Elementary Ed. Doris M. Loock Chatham, N. J. B.A.-English Joseph Luber Washington, D.C. B.S.— Accounting Ellsworth M. Luti Glen Burnle, Md. B.A.-Broadcastinq Susan K. Lynch Cincinnati, Ohio l.A.-Politicol Scieno Susan L. MacDonald Glastonbury, Conn. B.A.- Internotional Relations i, 257 Mary H. MacPherson Arlington, Va. B.A.— Public Relations Cornelia Major New York N. Y. B.S. — General Business Patricia A. Marchu Rockville, McJ. B.A.-French Spencer C. Markatos Yorktown Heights, N. Y. B.A.— Real Estate Tina B. Marks Providence, R. I. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Carol B. Marley Washington, D.C. B.A.— Mathematics Anthony J. Marzullo Silver Spring, Md. B.S. —Real Estate Kathleen H. Masur Ramsey, N. J. B. A. —Journalism Barbara H. May Cedarhurst, N. Y. B.A.-English James D. McCorkle Ocean City, N.J. B.A.— Psychology Anne V. McCulley Alexandria, Va. B.A. — Sociology Eizo V. McGordy Orodell, N. J. B.A.-English Douglas H. McLaine Annapolis, Md. B.S.- Internotionol Business Paul S. McNomar Donbury, Conn. B.S.— Finance Shartel I. McVoy Silver Spring, Md. B.S.-Physics Hugh A. McWhorter Takoma Park, Md. B.S. —Accounting Susan T. Meadows Cold Spring, Ky. B.A.- International Relations and Organization Janet A. Mentcher South Orange, N. J. B.A.-Elementary Ed. s - - imdik 258 Florence M. Meyer; Baltimore, Md. B. A. -German Edward I. Michaelson Newark, N. J. B. A. —History Richard H. Miltesell Waynesboro, Pa. B.S.— Marketing Claudia I. Miller Lafayette Hill, Pa. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Marjorie A. Miller Hyattsville, Md. B. A.— Music Roslyn W. Miller Philadelphia, Pa. i. A. —Elementary Ed. Warren L. Miller Yonkers, N. Y. B.A.-Governmen Lawrence R. MinkofF Silver Spring, Md. B.A.-General Business Ann-Frances Mintz Woodbridge, Conn. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Linda D. Mintz Margate, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Jeffrey R. Model Maplewood, N. J. wrence C. Monserrate Washington, D.C. B.A.— Government John W. Moore, Jr. Baltimore, Md. B.A.— Government Joy B. Moskowitz Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.-English Thomas E. D. Musacchi( Baltimore, Md. B.A.— History Lynn C. Myers New Kensington, Pa. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Allyn F. Nagler Great Neck, N. Y. B.A.— Government Augustus Nasmith, Jr Plainfleld, N. J. B.A.— International Relation - ' ■ i Barbara A. Neuman Tenafly, N. J. B. A. -Elementary Ed. Robert A. Newblall B.S.-Real Estate Helen Newcomb North Caldwell, N, J. B. A. —Elementary Ed. Jill E. Nickerson Wheaton, III. B.A.— Government David C. Nolle Bayside, N. Y. l.A.-Government Richard E. Nygaard Arlington, Va. B.S.— Accounting Carol R. Oberlander Chevy Chase, Md. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Douglas H. Oberlander Chevy Chase, Md. B.S. — Accounting Robert P. Odell Millford, N. H. i.A.-Government James B. O ' Neil Silver Spring, Md. B.A.— Fine Arts Robert K. Orr ielle Mead, N. J. B.A.-Reliqion Jerome T. Oshlnsici Plymouth, Pa. B.A.-Public Administratio Jack A. Owens West Chester, Pa. B.A.— Government Alison J. Owings Wayne, Po. B.A.-Journolism M Melvin E. Page Merced, Calif. B.A.- rseas Representation Armando V. Palerm Mexico City, Mexico Stephen W. Palley Jamaica, New York B.A. — Government Albert W. Parker Onancock, Va. B.A.-Government Ih 260 James J. Parry Canton, Ohio B.A,— Psychology Robert A. Pascucci Washington, D.C. Copake, N. Y. Connie Percy New York, N. Y. ;. A.— Elementary Ed. Sandra L. Perlman Cinnaminson, N. J. B. A.— English Andre Piccolino Bronx, N, Y. B.A.-Governmei Betty H. Payne Mount Rainier, Md. B.A. -Fine Arts Joan L. Pazdan Burlington, N. J. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Jane D. Pollack Scarsdale, N. Y. B.A.-English William W. Pearson Hyottsville, Md. B.S.— Biology Elinore S. Pollock Charles A. Peck McLean, Va. B.A.-English Wilma M. Pomerantz Newark, N. J. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Washington, D.C. B.A.-French Penne I. Poole Washington, D.C. B.A.— Interior Design Judith E. Peters Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Delpha Pettiford Landover, Md. B. A.— Journalism Alexander H. Porter Worcester, Mass. B.S.-General Busine; Francis M. Pettit Alexandria, Va. B.S.-Accounting r- Carol N. Porter Annandale, Virginio B A. -Anthropology Elaine G. Price Absecon, N. J. B.A. — Government Donald H. Rainear Bridgeton, N. J. B.A— Government Robert R. Rondlett Hershey, Pa. !. A. —Political Science David M. Ranzer New York, N. Y. B.A. —Psychology Judith A. Raskin Englewood, N. J. B.A.-Journalism Kai E. Rasmussen, Jr Chevy Chase, Md. B.S.-Physics Judith D. Ratinetz lokewood, N. J. B.A. -Spanish Julie A. Reagan Falls Church, Va. B.A. —Sociology Allen W. Reame Arlington, Va. Steven B. Rendelman Far Rockaway, N. Y. B. A.— Public Relations Gerald W. Rice Los Angeles, Calif. B.A. -Political Scienc Solly E. Rice East Orange, N. J. B.A. —History Woyne C. Richey, Jr Washington, D.C. B.S.-Business V. 5U Diana R. Richman Flushing, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Robert Richter Washington, D.C. B.A.— Mathematics Vincent A. Rivellese Woodside, N. Y. B.S.- International Business Donna M. Robbins Baldwin, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. 262 Jerusha B. Robbins Paris Island, S. C. B. A— English Bruce R. Roberts Chevy Chase, Md. B.A.— Psychology Linda A. Roberts Pawtucket, R. I. B. A. —English Sherry L. Roberts Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.— Psychology Patricio S. Rogers Floral Pork, N. Y. B. A. -Elementary Ed. Randolph B. Romaine Syosset, N. Y. B.S.- International Business Loron A. Rose Shaker Heights, Ohio B.A.- History and Political Science Emily A. Rosenberg Highland Park, 111. B. A. -English Mene Rosenberg Margate City, N. J. B.S.— Marketing Stephen A. Rosenberg Teaneck, N. J. B.S.-Biology Jean Rosenfeld Bethesda, Md. I.A.— Art Education Mori Rosenhaft Brooklyn, N. Y. A. -Elementary Ed. Bernard Rotman Worcester, Mass. Lois C. Rowen Rockville Centre, N. Y. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Ion A. C. Rule Fairfax, Va. 3. A. —Philosophy Harry A. Soger Mansfield, Pa. B.A.— Overseas Representatic Eileen J. Saltzmon Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. David B. Salz Scarsdale, N. Y. B.A.— Government Jonathan A. Schiebel Caldwell, N. J. B A.-Political Science Anita L. SchifFman Rutherforci, N. J. B.A.— History Jill A. Schlesinger New Rochelle, N. Y. B.A.-Elementory Ed. S. Sanford Schlitt Yonkers, N. Y. B.A.-Government Michael B. Schneider Long Beach, N. Y. B. A.— Government Albert W. Schram Highland Pork, III. B. A.— Political Scienc Mary S. Schroyer Washington, D.C. S.A.— Elementary Ed. Virginia L. Schuize West New York, N. J. B.A.— Art Education Gale L. Schuman Miami Beach, Fla. J. A.— Elementary Ed, Barbara J. Schwartz Port Washington, N. Y. B.A. — Psychology Daniel M. Schwartz New Rochelle, N. Y. B.S.— Marketing David L. Schwartz Bloomfield, N. J. B.A. — Psychology Goil T. Schwartz Oceanside, N. Y. I.A. — Elementary Ed. m Y Ritz J. Schwartz Paramus, N.J. B.A.— Psychology Stephen R. Schwartz South Orange, N. J. B.S.-General Business Henry A. Schwed Millville, N. J. B.A.-Government Barbara B. Scott Rhinebeck, N. Y. B.A.- International Relation Dean T. Scott Mechanicsburg, Pa. B.S.— Accounting Jj!r: ' - ■ c V " v Cy 264 Rita J. Scoll Arlington, Va. I.A.— Elennentary Ed. Judith M. Seidler Philadelphia, Pa. 1. A. -Elementary Ed. Christine R. Sell Larchmont, N. Y. B. A.— Political Science Carol H. Shachtman Woodmere, N. Y. B.S.— Medical Technolog Peter D. Shaer Newton, Mass. B. A.— Psychology Thomas W. Shales Elgin, Illinois B.A.-Journalism Peter J. Shanno Leonia, N. J. B.A.-Physical Educat Carole V. Shopiro Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A.— Physical Educati( Lisa Shapiro Cranford, N. J. B.A.— Psychology Neil J. Shapiro Woshington, D.C. B.S.— Real Estate Stuart B. Shatken Livingston, N. J. B.S.— Marketing William R. Shaw Washington, D.C. B.A.— International Rebtio and Organization Marilyn J. Sher West Orange, N. J. B.A. — Elementary Ed. BetteJane F. Shertzer New York, N. Y. " IJ 4S ' B.A.— International Relations Francis D. Shoemaker, III Vienna, Va. B.S.-General Business Kathryn I. Shortall New York, N. Y. B.A. -English Peter S. Shukat Glendale, N. Y. B.A.— History Ann L. Shulman Hewlett, N. Y. B.A.-Education 265 Carol A. Sieber Rondollslown, Md. B.A.— Inlernotional Relations Ann! Silberberg Bayonne, N. J. B.S.— Finance Anne R. Sleeper Worcester, Mass. B.A.-Fine Arts Herman M. Slulsky Pittsburgh, Pa. I.S.— General Busines; Arthur H. Smith, III Chatham, N. J. B.A.— Fine Arts Gary E. Smith Woodbridge, Vo. B.A.— Overseas Representation Robert Q. Smith Arlington, Va. i.S.— General Busine William R. Smith, Jr. Springfield, Va. B.S. — Accounting Ian Sneddon New York, N. Y. B.S. —Marketing Gerry I. Sommer Malvern, N. Y. B.A.— Economics Lori S. Sommerfeld New York, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Anthony L. South Smithsburg, Md. Carol L Spencer linwood, N. J. B.A. — Sociology Phyllis E. Spiegel Plainfield, N. J. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Howard D. Springman Bethesda, Md. B.A. —Government Madeline S. Stockman Freeport, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Mary M. Stanley Binghamton, N. Y. B.S.— Marketing Toby R. Stork Brooklyn, N. Y. B. A.— Speech Arts 266 Geoffrey C. Steele Washington, D.C. B.A.-Journalism Margaret E. Steele Uxbridge, Mass. 5. A. -Political Scienc Jon M. Steinberg Huntingdon Valley, Po B.A.-Governnnent Franklin A. Steinko, Jr. Polos Verdes Estates, Col. Lana M. Stern Vineland, N. J. 1. A.— Elementary Ed. Michael T. K. Sternbach Upper Montclair, N. J. Benjamin F. Still Moorestown, N. J. i.S.-General Busine: Karen E. Stocking Riverside, III. B.A.- Internationol Relations and Organization Ricki Stofsky Forest Hills, N. Y. B.A. -Government Nancy R. Stone Arlintgon, Va. B. A.— Psychology Linnea S. Stonesifer Wilmington, Del. B.A.— iverseas Representatio Marsha J. Stricoff Great Neck, N. Y. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Virginia B. Stringham Plandome, N. Y. B.A.-Elementary Ed. Michael J. Stutz Pittsburgh, Pa. ;. A. —Physical Education Suzanne A. Sutphen Momaroneck, N, Y. B. A.— English Carole J. Swisher Coatesville, Pa. B.A.- International Relations Frederick S. TafF Woodbury, Conn. B.A. —Economics Linda A. Taxis Fort Lauderdale, Fla B.A.— Foreign Servic Joan F. Tessein Trenton, N, J. ntary Ed. i.A.-Ele Ancle R. Tester Bethesdo, Md. B.S.— Accounting Elizabeth Thomason Belmont, Moss. B. A. —Elementary Ed, Barbara L. Tippetl Harrisburg, Pa. B.A. — Spanish Fran D. Tompakov Baltimore, Md. B.A.- International Relation Susan W. Torrence Chevy Chase, Md. Edgar J. Townsend Silver Spring, Md. M ' Kean Tredway Baltimore, Md. B.A.- Internationai Relations Ray Trembow Orrtanna, Pa Bernard R. Van Dyk Canaan, Conn. B.S.-Physics Elizabeth W. Van Leer Chevy Chase, Md. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Janet M. Van Nostrand Washington, D.C. B.A.-English Richard I. Viders Great Neck, N. Y. B.A.-Government Richard A. Volk Bloomfield, N. J. B.S. —Accounting Sue Wade Silver Spring, Md. B.A.— History B.A,— Russian Gary A. Walker Huntington, N. Y. B.A.- International Relatioi Elaine E. VanBlerkom and Organization Rockville, Md. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Stephen R. Walker Bergenfield, N. J. B.A.— Speech Arts 268 Donald E. Wallace Alexandria, Va. B. A. —Government Janet I. Ward Hillcrest Heights, Md. B.A. -Sociology Nea McC. Waterman Providence, R. I. B.A. -Elementary Ed. Marilyn R. Weber New York, N. Y. i. A. —Elementary Ed. Paulette M. Weinstein Belle Harbor, N. Y. B. A.— Elementary Ed. Stephan A. Welsler Brooklyn, N. Y. B.A. — Government Joy I. Weiss Floral Park, N. Y. I. A. —Elementary Ed. Kenneth P. Weissman Flushing, N. Y. B.A.-Economics Beryl L. Werner Larchmont, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Melinda A. Wendell Sunnyvale, Cal. B.A.— Overseas Representation Charles E. Weyant Takoma Park, Md. !. A. —Political Science Nancy C. Weyant Takoma Park, Md. B.A.-English Carol L. White Meadowbrook, Pa B.A. -Sociology Cathryn E . White A. P.O., N. Y. ;.A.— Elementary Ed. Phyllis A. White Jamaica, N. Y. ;.A.-Elementary Ed. Michael J. Whitehead Washington, D.C. B. A.— Political Science Nelson A. Wicier Falls Church, Va. B.S.— Chemistry Carol I. Weiner Hackensack, N. J. B.A. — Government James E. Wilder Bethesda, Md. B.A. — Economics Janet I. Wilkerscn Vienna, Va. B.A.- International Relations Benjamin R. Williams Silver Spring, Md. B.A.— History Paul H. Williams Silver Spring, Md. B.S.— Marketing Craig I. Wilson Bel Air, Md. B.A. — Government L. Virginia Wilson Mount Ranier, Md. B.A.— Elementary Ed. Francis D. Winslow, Jr Warwick, N. Y. B.A.— Government Victor. L. Winstead Red Lion, Pa. B.S.— Marketing Margaret W. Woodward Sewell, N. J. B.A. —Elementary Ed. George Wolfhard Arlington, Va. B.S.— Biology Patsy A. Woods Arlington, Va. B.A. —Psychology r J iVi lynne J. Woronov Syracuse, N. Y. B.A.— Elementary Ed. 269 Martha Wright Framingham, Mass. B.S.— Social Sciences William E. Wright Baltimore, Md. B.A.— Government 270 Keith E. Yorkdale Falls Church, Va. B. A— Psychology Graham D. Young Coppert, Vaod, Switzerland B. A.— Philosophy William E. Young Binghamton, N. Y. B.S. — Accounting Seniors . . . Studying and waiting to leaoe. 271 Church organist 272 Seniors . . . Making the most of their last year. 273 274 Seniors . . . Their faces reflect their joy, concerjtration and inquisitioeness. 275 276 Indoors, student study breaks take varied forms. 277 Warm spring days bring a respite from indoor activities. Students stream outside to play a quick game of football on the quad, take a walk loith a friend and fraternity geese or just bask in the sun. ' i-Vi. .- .. V ' i 278 279 Spring is heralded by the arrival of motorcycles, studying in the grass and campus greenery. M 280 Mm. Jo . :- vH ' ' t r s i- •• ' -VM 281 ■ h I I; ' w ; y} • ««f in«i »»« ' ;--»l y k.) Advertising and Indexes COIUGE OUTIIHE S«(ts Senior Activities ABBOTT, PHILIP R. - YD.; A.D.A. AGAR, STEPHEN W. - Phi Sigma Kappa. ALEXANDER, JUDITH H. — Beta Beta Beta; Delta Gamma; A.U. Singers. ALLNUTT, KAREN C. - A.l.i.D. AMORKY, BEVERLY A. - S.N.E.A. ANDERSON, JUANITA J. — Talon; C.C.U.N.; I.R.C. ANDERSON, THOMAS F. — Eagle; American; Talon; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon. ANDREWS, SCOTT W. - Alpha Tau Omega; Y.R.; A.I.E.S.E.C; Intramurals. ARBOGAST, DONALD C. - American; Phi Sigma Kappa, Treasurer. ARENST, ROBERT C. - Alliance Francois; Biology Club; Canterbury; Philosophy Club. ARONSOHN, SANDY J. - A.U. Dance Club. ARRINGTON, DONALD H. - Penfeolher; Green Room Players; A.U. Singers. ASCHER SYLVIA G. - Entertainment Committee; S.U.B.; Eagle; Zeta Phi Eta; Hillel; House Council; S.N.E.A. ASCHNER, VIVIAN J. - W.R.C.; German Club; YD. ASHTON, ART - S.A., Comtroller; Alpha Phi Omega; A.I.E.S.E.C; President, Treasurer; Pan Ethnon S.A.M. AUGUST, RICHARD J, - S.A.M.; Tran5fer- ' 64. BAKER, MARY S. — YD. BALLER, ZELDA E. - Orientation Board. BALLOU, JUDITH S. - Y.R. BARONDESS, VIVIAN D. - President of Hayes Hall; Publicity Committee W.R.C.; Spanish Club. BAUER, BARBARA A. - Talon, Organizational Editor: Theto Sigma Phi Alpha Chi Omega; A.I.E.S.E.C. BEAL, RICHARD A. - Student Association-Pro- gram Committee; Election Committee; Intramurals. BEGELMAN, LOIS - Orientation Committee; P.E.M.M. Club; D.C.H.P.E.R.; Athletic Chairman; Softball Intramurals. BENNETT, MARY JANE - S.H.W.; Class Council; Orientation Board; S.N.E.A.; I.C.C; Phi Nu, Pres- ident; Y.D.; Newman Club. BERGER, NOMI — The Americon; Sigma Delta Tau; Jazz Club. BERKOF, ALICE D. - S.H.W.; S.N.E.A ; Talon; Psi Chi; Kappa Delto Epsilon; Dean ' s List. BERNSTEIN, RICHARD L. — Eagle, News Editor; Pi Delta Epsilon; Economics Club, BERNSTEIN, SHAWN - Pi Sigma Alpha; Kappa Phi Koppo; Pan Ethnon; Y.D. BISHOP, NANCY M. — Kappa Delta Epsilon. BISTRONG, BARBARA A. — German Club; Pan Ethonon; Y.R.; Hillel, Executive Board. BLACHMAN, MICHAEL J. - Tau Epsilon Phi, Executive at Large, Social Chairman, Athletic Chairman; Y.D.; Orientation Board; Hillel; Fresh- man Tessis; Intramurals. BLUBSTEIN, BRENDA F. - Elections Committee; French Club; Spanish Club; Y.R.; Hillel. BLUMBERG, RICHARD E. - Student Senate Rep- resentative; Vice President of Class of ' 66; Phi Epsilon Pi, Parliamentarian; Chairman Program Committee; Football; Basketball; Volleyball; Weightlifting. BOAM, ROBERTA M. — Talon; Parent ' s Weekend; Election Committee; Homecoming; Cultural Com- mittee; Hillel. BOLDIN, JOHN H. - Philosophy Club. BOLLINGER, SARA H. - Cap and Gown, Treas- urer; Phi Mu, Treasurer, Vice President, Social Chairman; Spring Weekend; Elections Committee; House Council. BONNER, CAROLYN E. - Delta Gamma, Athletic Chairman, Rush Chairman, Executive Board; I.C.C, Membership Chairman; Episcopal Club; Orientation Advisor; Y.R.; Tennis Team. BONDA, PENNY S. - Alpha Epsilon Phi. BOOKBINDER, MARTIN E. - M.R.C.; Orchestra; Political Science Club; Class Council; Intramurals, BORISS, BARBARA J. - W.R.C; Eagle; S.N.E.A.; Hillel. BORNSTEIN, ANDREW P. - Eagle, Editor-in- Chief; Pi Delta Epsilon. BOURKLAND, MARTIN T. - Geology Club. BRANDSTEDTER, RODNEY K. - Student Senate, Constitution Committee; President Class of ' 66, Alpha Tau Omega, Vice President; A.I,E,S,E.C Freshman Orientation; Parents Weekend; Y.R Baseball. BRESSLER, EILEEN P. — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Y.D. BROD, LINDA D. - Junior Alliance Francoise; Publicity Committee; S.N.E.A.; Hillel. BRONSTEIN, JANE M. — Alpha Epsilon Phi; N,E,A.; Orientation Board; House Council, BROOKS, RICHARD S. - Phi Chi. BROWN, DAVID C - M,R,C; Pan- Ethnon; People to People; Philosophy Club; Political Science Club; Baseball; Intramurals. BRUCE, BARBARA V. — Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pan Ethnon; Russian Club; Y.D. BRYANT, NELSON M. — S.A.M. ; Student Art Show; Student-Faculty Exhibit. BUCHBINDER, RONA - Y.D. BULLOCK, MARIE J. — Young Citizens for John- son; House Council. BURCH, TIMOTHY A. - Alpha Sigma Phi, Treas- urer, Vice President; I.F.C, Executive Board; New- man Cub; Intramurals. BUTTRILL, JUDITH C. - Delta Gamma; Home- coming Committee; Marketing Club; Senior Class -Publicity Chairman. CAMERON, THOMAS A, - Talon; Sports Editor Sigma Delta Chi. CAMMANN, SUZANNE P. — Koppa Phi; French Club; Pan Ethnon; M.SM, CAMPBELL, H. DONALD — Accounting Club; Transfer- ' 64, CAMPTON, KATHLEEN E. — W.R.R.B.; W.R.C; Talon; Kappa Delta, Treasurer; House Council; Marketing Club; Orientation Board. CARLSON, DIANN C — Eagle. CAVINATO, JOSEPH L. — Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer, Sergeant at Arms. CHEN, JR., WILLIAM, J. Vice President Class of 66; Fratres; S.U.B.; Phi Sigma Kappa, Vice Pres- dent, President; I.F.C, President, Secretary, freosurer; Parents Weekend; Spring Weekend; Budget Committee; Crew. CHIKES, CSABA T. - Senior Information Com- mittee. Chairman. CHILLEMI, MARIA J. - Marketing Club; Orienta- tion Board. CHRISTMAN, PATRICK J. - Vice President Class of ' 66; Fratres; Alpha Tau Omega, Phoenix, Sports Editor; A.I.E.S.E.C; Newman Club; Y.R.; Intramurals; Swimming Team, Captain. CHRISTOPHER, LUELLA S. - Kappa Phi; Alliance Francoise, Experiment to International Living; Orchesis; Pan Ethnon; MS.M.; Transfer- ' 63. CLARK, SUSAN J. - W.R.C; SUB.; Student Senator; I.C.C; Homecoming; Parents Weekend; Program Committee, Chairman; Y.D., Vice Pres- ident, Secretary. COHEN, DARLENE F. - P.E.M.M,, Athletic Chair- man; Women ' s Athletic Club, President; Intra- murals; Basketball; Hockey; Softball; Volleyball. COCO, ROBERT T. — Political; Campus Action Party; Y.D.; Badminton; Bowling; Football; Ping Pong; Softball. COHEN, JOEL S. - Phi Epsilon Pi; Bowling. COHEN, MICHAEL B. S.H.W.; Talon; Bold Eagle; Class Council; Senior Prom, Co-Choirman; Conservative Union; Orientation Board; Y.R.; Hillel; Intramurals. COLE, DELORES D. - Student Government; Pan Ethnon; People to People; Tour Choir; Anthro- pology Club CONDON, MARY ELLEN - Senior Class Council; Tolon; Orientation; Pan Ethnon; Parents Week- end; Newman Club; Y.D.; Transfer Advisory Board, Chairman; Transfer— ' 64. CORNELIUS, FRANK S. - Baseball. CRESS, REBECCA A. - Talon. CUMMINGS, CAROLYN M. - Delta Gamma; S.N.E.A., Secretary. CUNNINGHAM, JIM J. - Publicity Committee; Football. CURTIS, RALPH D. - Pi Sigma Alpha. DATTELBAUM, JUDITH M. — S.U.B.; I.C.C, Secre- tary; Class Officer; Eagle; Theto Sigma Phi; Alpha Epsilon Phi, President, Rush Chairman; Homecoming Committee, Secretary; Parents Weekend; Sophomore Princess; I.F.C. Queen; Hillel. 284 The A.U. Bookstore: - m A J t ii y. .. (kadsimk. OudtglibiA (fL CUL 285 Senior Activities DEAN, CHARLES W. - S.U.B.; W.A.M.U.; M.S.M. DENNIS, PATRICIA C. — Mu Phi Epsilon; Univer- sity Choral; A.U. Singers; A.U. Madrigals. DIAMENT, SYLVIA - House Council; Hillel; Dean ' s List. DICKERSON, ALICE E. - Mu Phi Epsilon; Fellow- ship of Young Churchmen; German Club; I.R.C.C; M.S.M. DICKMAN, ROBERT E. — A.U. Grotto. DION, MICHELE R. - Eagle; Phi Mu; Pan Ethnon- Y.R. DIMEN, ALAN C. — Intramural Football. DOCTOR, JULIENNE R. - Alpha Psi Omega; Green Room Players; University Players. DONNER, HENRY J. - Transfer- ' 64. DOYING, JR., WILLIAM B. - Accounting Club, Vice President. DRESNICK, RONALD C. - Eagle; Phoenix; Fratres; Phi Epsilon Pi; I.F.C.; Vice President, President; Intramurals. DUBIN, JOAN E. - Talon, Senior Section Editor, Index Section Editor; Hillel; S.N.E.A. DUNCAN, JR., JOSEPH C. - Transfer- ' 64. EATON, JANET - Eagle; Sigma Theta Phi; A.U. Grotto. EDELMAN, PAULA R. — Y.D.; Hillel. EDENBAUM, ELINOR R. - Kappa Delta Epsilon Hillel. EHRLICH, JANE K. - W.R.C.; Publicity Committee- Hillel. ELAHI, CYRUS - Soccer. ELEGANT, SHEILA L. - Parents Weekend; Hillel, Corresponding Secretary. ELMER, LARRY C. - Pi Daita Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Pi; W.A.M.U., Business Manager, Head Account- ant; Accounting Club; Hillel; Intramurals. ERDMAN, CHRISTINE N. - Homecoming- Trons- fer- ' 64. ERSTLING, ELLEN G. - Talon. FARRO, SUSAN H. Transfer- ' 65. FEDELL, JOAN R. - Eagle; Penfeolher, Editor; Psi Chi, Vice President, Treasurer; Newman Club. FELDBLUM, SUSAN C. - S.N.E.A. FELDMAN, JUDITH A. - S.H.W.; Y.D.; Hillel. FELDMAN, JUDITH M. - I.C.C; S.H.W.; S.U.E Secretory Class of ' 66; Jr.-Sr. Prom Committe House Council; Sophomore Queen; Orchestr. Flute Ensemble; Hillel. FELDMAN, JUDITH S. — S.U.B.; Alpha Epsilc Phi; S.N.E.A.; Orientation Board; Hillel. FELDMAN, LINDA B. - S.H.W.; YD.; House Council; Hillel. FERRIS, LAWRENCE M. — Economics Club. FINIC, MICHAEL A. — M.R.C.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Social Chairman; Marketing Club; S.A.M.; Orien- tation Board; Hillel. FISHER, ELEANOR — S.N.E.A.; Pan Ethnon; M.S.M.; Methodist Women ' s Club. FISHER, JOSEPH V. - Sigma Theta Epsilon, Pres- ident, Treasurer; Parents Weekend; Y.R.; I.R.C.C; M.S.M.; Soccer; Wrestling. FITZHUGH, ELIZABETH B. — Kappa Delta; Can- terbury Club. FLETCHER, THOMAS D. — Phi Sigma Kappa. FOGEL, LETA L. - A. DA.; YD.; S.N.E.A.; Pub- licity Club; Hillel. FOOT, BARBARA A. — Cap and Gown; Koppa Delta; W.A.M.U.; A.U. Chorale; A.U. Singers; Spanish Club; Ponhellenic Council. FOLTZ, DAVID A. — Phi Alpha Theta. FORMAN, ALLAN M. - Psi Chi; Alpha Phi Omega; Economics Club; Young Citizens for Johnson. FORMAN, KAREN L. — A.U. Chorale. FRANCIS, MICHAEL A. — Intramurals. FRANCO, RACHEL — Alpha Epsilon Phi. FRANKEL, RICHARD S. — Phi Epsilon Pi; Intra- murals; Hillel. FRAUWIRTH, FLORENCE - W.R.C.; Talon; House Council; Cultural Committee; Homecoming Com- mittee; A.U. Chorale; Orientation Board; Hillel. FREYTAG, LYNN P. - Writer; S.N.E.A.; Orienta- tion Board. FUNICELLO, ROBERT J. — Student Senate; Alpha Tau Omega; I.F.C.; Intramurals; Crew. GASKINS, GERALDINE F. - P.E.M.M. GERSTEIN, GEORGE S. - Eagle, Circulation Man- ager, Business Manager; Sigma Delta Chi; Tou Epsilon Phi, Treasurer; Used Book Store, Com- troller; Accounting Club, Treasurer; Finance Com- mittee; Orientation Board. GLASSER, FARRELL C. - Zeto Beta Tau; Campus Center Board; Pre-Law Club; Y.R.; Orientation Board; Hillel, GOLDBLATT, DIANE - Kappa Delta Epsilon; Psi Chi; S.N.E.A.; House Council; Hillel. GOLDMAN, BARBARA N. - W.R.C.; Marketing Club, Secretary; House Council. GOLDMAN, LOREN L. - Iritromurals. GOLDSTEIN, BARBARA A. - Junior Class Coun- cil; S.N.E.A.; Orientation Board; Volleyball Club; Hillel; House Council. GOLDSTEIN, BARBARA - Eagle; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Orientation Board; Homecoming Committee. GOLDSTEIN, BARRIE S. - New York Times Rep- resentative; Publicity Committee; Tutoring Pro- gram; Intramurals; Hillel. GOLDSTEIN, JANE S. — Eagle; Orientation Board; S.N.E.A. House Council; Hillel. GORDON, JULES L. - Zeto Beta Tau, Social Chairman; Basketball. GORDON, WILLIAM J. — American; Zeto Beta Tau; Intramurals; Transfer- ' 63. GORMAN, MICHAEL B. — Spanish Club; Y.D. GOURAN C, JUDITH - Alpha Chi Omega; Y.R.; House Council. GRANETZ, ALAN B. " - Marketing Club, Treas- urer; Hillel. GRAY, J. RICHARD — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Council; Y.D.; Newman Club; Intramurals. GREENBERG, HELEN S. - W.R.C.; W.R.R.B.; S.H.W.; Cap and Gown; Phi Sigma Sigma, Sec- retary, Vice President; Senior Ponhellenic Dele- gate; Junior Ponhellenic Council; Orientation Board; Y.D.; Hillel. GREEN, ORVILLE C. - Pan Ethnon. GREEN, RICHARD A. - Talon, Photographer; Psi Chi; Chess Club; Photo Club. GREENBERG, RICHARD D. — Zeto Beta Tau. GROSS, ' BARBARA E. — Eagle; Talon; S.U.B.; Elections Committee; S.N.E.A.; Y.D. GROSS, WILLIAM K. - Hillel; Transfer- ' 64. GRUSSENDORF, JR., RICHARD A. — Gamma Delto Iota; Rugby Club; Newman Club; Tennis, Captain; Track; Intramurals. HADELMAN, ALLEN C. - American, Business Manager; Phi Epsilon Pi; Tennis. HAIR, GILBERT M. — S enior Class Council; Calen- dar Committee; Elections Committee; Judicial Board; S.H.W.; Orientation Board; Eagle; Deans List; Fratres; Alpha Tau Omega, I.F.C. Represent- ative; I.R.C.; Pan Ethnon; PeopIe-to-People; A.I.E.S.E.C; Spanish Club; Newman Club; I.R.C.C; Intramural Golf; Freshman Swimming; Varsity Tennis. HALL, ROBERT E. L. — Pi Kappa Alpha; S.A.M.; Varsity Tennis; Transfer— ' 63. HAMBLIN, JR., BRUCE W. — Sophomore Class Vice-President; S.H.W., Vice-Chairman; S.U.B., Elections Committee, Program Committee; Orien- tation Board; Alpha Phi Omega; M.R.C, Vice- President; Political Science Club, President. HANEY, STEPHEN R. - Elections Committee, Vice- Chalrmon; Porents Weekend, Chairman; S.U.B., Co-Chairmon; S.H.W.; Orientation Board; Alpha Phi Omega, Social Chairman; Young Republicans. HARPSTER, ROBERT W. — Varsity Crew, Man- ager; A.U. Grotto. HARTMAN, CLAIRE E. - Koppa Delta, President. HATOFF, MARILYN H. - Orientation Committee; S.N.E.A.; Art Club; Pan Ethnon; House Council; Hillel. HAYNIE, DAVID F. - Intramural football, soft- ball; Bowling team. HELLER, HARRIET J. - W.R.C; House Council; Eagle; French Club; Hillel. HELLER, ROSLYN N. - S.U.B.; Hillel. HELLERT, WILLIAM E. — S.H.W.; College Bowl. 286 Cleaves Food Service A.R.A. Where Students Meet and Eat Food with a Personal Touch 287 Senior Activities HERRMANN, WILLIAM J. - Delta Nu Alpha; S.A.M. HETRICK, KAREN S. — Delta Gamma. HEWES, JR., C. ALEXANDER - Wrestling. HILL, JAMES M. — Marketing Club; S.A.M.; intra- mural Baseball, Football; Transfer— ' 64. HINKEL, MARGARET E. - Psi Chi; Young Citizens for Johnson. HIRSH, MYRNA S. — Orientation Board; Finance Committee; Student Advisor; S.N.E.A.; Hillel; Cheerleaders, Captain. HIRSCH, IAN J. - Elections Committee; Tou Epsilon Pi, Vice-chancellor, Rush Chairman; Eagle; Intramura ' s. HOEHLING, ADOLPH A. — Student Senote; Alpha Tau Omega, House Manager, Pledgemaster; Y.D.; Tennis. HOFFMAN, CAROLE D. — S.H.W.; Pan Ethnon; Young Republicans; Lutheran Student Association. HOFFMAN, LEO S. — M.R.C.; S.A.M.; Intramurals, Football, Basketball. HOLBROOK, JAMES R. - German Club; Russian Club, Vice-President. HOLSTEIN, BARBARA S. — Kappa Delta Epsilon; S.N.E.A. HORNSTEIN, STEPHEN - Tou Epsilon Phi; Baseball. HOLTZMAN, ALLAN F. — Geology Club, Vice- President. HORTON, MILLARD E. - Phi Sigma Kappo. HUDSON, TINA J. - S.H.W.; Gamma Sigma Sigma, President; Kappo Phi Club; University Singers; Young Republicans. HUGH, ROSEMARY — S.U.B.; Parents Weekend; Student Finance Committee; Cap and Gown; Or- chestra; I.R.C.C, Treasurer; Baptist Student Union; Hockey. HUMAN, THEODORE R. — ADA.; W.A.M.U.; I.R.C.C; Fellowship of Young Churchmen, Chair- man; Westminster Fellowship. HUMBERG, HARRIET - S.H.W., Calendar Com- mittee; House Council, Vice-President; Hillel. HUNTER, GERALD F. - Alpha Tou Omega, Treas- urer; Accounting Club. HYMAN, STEVEN A. — Zeta Beta Tau; I.F.C.; Young Republicans; Hil lel; Wrestling. JACOB, SANDY T. — French Club; Modern Dance Club; Spanish Club; Spanish Tutor. JACOBSON, JANE A. - Alpho Epsilon Phi; Ori- entation Board; Philosophy Club; House Council; Intramurals; Hillel. JACOBSON, MIRIAM D. — Orientation Board; Publicity Committee; S.N.E.A.; Hillel. JAY, BETTE L. - Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pledge Mis- tress; S.N.E.A.; House Council; Hillel; Intramurals. JESSEL, HELENA A. - Biology Club. JONES, BETSY F. - S.H.W.; Student Senate; W.R.C., Corresponding Secretary; S.U.B.; Eagle; Student Publications Board; Alpha Chi Omega, Rush Chairman, Recording Secretary; Cap and Gown; Honor Dorm; Proctor; Orientation Board; Parents Weekend; A.I.I.D. JEFFREY, JOSEPH R. - Delta Nu Alpha; Intra- murals. JONES, MELTON R. - M.R.C.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Chemistry Club. KAHN, DIANNE R. - Pi Gamma Mu. KAHN, MILES N. - S.H.W.; Alpha Sigma Phi. KAHN, WARREN B. - Eagle; Phoenix, Business Manager; Phi Epsilon Pi; I.F.C., Treasurer; Intra- murals. KANE, DONALD A. - Alpha Tau Omega; Mar- keting Club; S.A.M. ; Golf; Soccer. KANNER, CHIAM N. - I.S.O., President; S.Z.O.; Hillel. KARPEL, CURTIS J. - S.H.W.; Student Senote; Student Association, Vice President; College Bowl; Fratres, Vice President; Tou Epsilon Phi; I.F.C., Vice President; A.I.E.S.E.C, President; Stu- dent-Faculty Committee. KASSIN, RAFAEL - Economics Club; S.A.M.; Spanish Club. KATZ, EVAN R. - Eagle, Advertising Manager; Phi Epsilon Pi; Golf, Captain; Intramurals. KATZ, SHARON R. — A.I.E.S.E.C, Secretory; Or- chestra. KEEFE, JR., JOHN F. - Pi Sigma Alpha; Pan Ethnon; Y.D.; Transfer- ' 65. KEGLEY, JR., CHARLES W. — Alpha Tau Omega, Treasurer. KIMMEL, PETER K. — S.H.W., Vice President; S.U.B., Comptroller; Student Senate; Finance Committee; Hazing Committee; Orientation Board. KLAUSNER, JONATHAN — Phi Epsilon Pi, Presi- dent, Vice President, Recording Secretary; Mar- keting Club; Tennis; Intramurals. KLAVANS, ALAN S. - Geology Club. KLEEMAN, DANIEL C - M.R.C; Phi Epsilon Pi; Hillel; Tennis; Intramurals. KLEIN, KAREN - S.U.B.; Alpha Epsilon Phi; S.N.E.A.; Publicity Committee. KLEIN, MERRY B. - W.R.C; Orientation Board; House Council; Hillel. KLINGER, JOHN A. — Baseball; Intramurals. KNIPPEN, GEORGE R. - Marketing Club; S.A.M.; Philosophy Club; Canterbury Club; Transfer- ' 64. KOEHLER, JR., ROBERT L. - Accounting Club; Baseball. KOSSOW, JOHN G. - Tau Epsilon Phi, Chaplain. KOWALSKY, THEODORE J. - Delta Nu Alpha; Intramurols; Basketball; Softball; Bowling. KROLL, ALLAN B. — Eagle; Writer; Phi Epsilon Pi; Intramurals. KUSTER, SUZANNE Proctor. W.R.C; Kappo Delta LAMPERT, BARBARA J. — Alpha Epsilon Phi. LANGBAUM, CONNIE L. - Talon, Religious Groups Editor, Personalities Editor; Eagle, Copy Editor; W.A.M.U.; Talon Queen Contest; Hillel, President. LANGTRY, SONDRA C - Russian Club, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Transfer— ' 64. LARSEN, JOAN M. - Kappo Delta; Intramurals; Hockey Team; Transfer- ' 64. LAUBSCHER, JON H. - Alpha Phi Omega; Young Republicons. LAUGHNER, RENEE L. Student Union. LeDANE, BARBARA J. — S.H.W.; Delta Gamma. LEGUM, CAROL E. — Transfer- ' 64. LIMAN, LES A. S.H.W.; S.U.B.; Tau Epsilon Phi; Election Committee, Chairman. LEMERMAN, KATHE L. — Cap and Gown; Gommo Sigma Sigma; Pan Ethnon; Elections Committee; Lutheran Student Association. LEON, PATRICIA A. — Pan Ethnon, Newsletter, Editor; Y.D.; Westminister; Foreign Student Serv- ice Committee; C. C.U.N. Y.R.; I.R.C.C; Baptist Sign Alpha; LEONARD, RICHARD W, - Orientation Board; Pan Ethnon. LEPICK, JOAN A. — Biology Club, Grotto; C.A.P.; Y.D.; Newman Club. LERNER, LILI — Homecoming Committee; Orienta- tion Board; S.N.E.A.; Elections Committee; Hillel. LeSHAW, SUZANNE — Eagle; Alpha Epsilon Phi; S.N E A.; Freshman Orientation Committee; Elec- tions Committee. LEVINE, DOROTHY I. - S.N.E.A.; Hillel. LEVINE, GLORIA - Y.D.; Grotto. LEVINE, MARK K. - Eagle, Advertising Manager; Phoenix, Business Manager; Fratres; Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledgemaster; Accounting Club; Orientation Board; Intramurals; Soccer. LEVINE, MARTIN A. — Tau Epsilon Phi, Social Chairman; Orientation Board; Intramurals; Golf. LEVINE, PAULA D. — S.H.W.; Talon; Psi Chi Kappa Delta Epsilon, Corresponding Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice President, Treasure: S.N.E.A.; Dean ' s List. LEVINE, RONNIE B. — S.U.B.; Orientation Board; S.N.E.A.; Hillel. LINEBERGER, LIBBY S. - Coed Memo Repre- sentative; Sadie Hawkins Queen; Girl Friday. LISTER, JR., ERNEST A. — Delta Nu Alpha. LITWACK, SUSAN R. - Koppa Delta Epsilon; S.N.E.A. LOOCK, DORIS M. — Delta Phi Alpha; Pan Eth- non, Recording Secretary; German Club; Transfer - ' 64. LUBER, JOSEPH - Accounting Club, President; S.A.M.; Transfer- ' 63. 288 DELMA STUDIOS 225 Park Avenue South New York, N.Y. 10003 OR 7-7788 Our Off Idol Yearbook Photographer 289 Senior Activities LUTZ, ELLSWORTH M. - Eagle; Sigma Delta Chi; PI Delta Epsllon; W.A.M.U. LYNCH, SUSAN K. - Alpho Omicrin PI. MacDONALD, SUSAN L. - ADA.; Episcopal Stu- dents ' Group. MacPHERSON, MARY H. — S.H.W.; Cap and Gown; Kappa Delta; Junior Class Council; Wo- men ' s A Club, Vice President; Intramurals; Vol- leyball; Hockey; Bosketball; Tennis; Tronsfer- ' 64. MAJOR, CORNELIA - SAM. MARKATOS, SPENCER C. - Alpha Tau Omega. MARKS, TENA B. — S.U.B.; Mu Phi Epsllon; Ori- entotion Board; S.N.E.A.; Hillel. MARLEY, CAROL B. — Tennis Team. MASUR, KATHLEEN H. — American; Writer. MAY, BARBARA H. — Eogle; W.A.M.U.; YD. McCORKLE, JAMES D. — Psi Chi; Y.D.; A.D.A. McCULLEY, ANNE V. — Transfer— ' 63. McGORDY, ELZA V. — I.C.C; Folk Music Club; Orchestra; Y.R. McLAINE, DOUGLAS H. - S.U.B., Chairman; Class Treasurer; Class Advisory Committee; Homecoming Committee; S.A.M.; Track. McNAMARA, PAUL S. — Phi Sigma Kappa; Mar- keting Club; Intramurols; Karate Team. McVOY, SHARTEL — German Club, President; Physics X Club, Secretary; University Chorale. McWHORTER, HUGH A. — S.A.M.; Accounting Club; Intramurals; Basketball; Dean ' s List; Trans- fer- ' 64. MEADOWS, SUSAN T. - Alpha Chi Omega. MENTCHER, JANET A. — Y.D.; S.N.E.A.; Univer- siy Chorale; House Council; Hillel. MEYERS, FLORENCE M. — German Club; Russian Club; Y.R. MICHAELSON, EDWARD L. — Hillel; Baseball; Intramurals. MIKESELL, RICHARD H. Low Club. MILLER, CLAUDIA L. - Delta Gamma. MILLER, MAJORIE A. — Koppa Phi; Mu Phi Epsl- lon; Cop ond Gown; Honor Dorm; University Singers; University Chorale; Flute Ensemble. MILLER, ROSLYN W. - University Singers; House Council. MILLER, WARREN L. — Student Senate; President Class of 66; Treasurer Class of 66; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Epsilon Pi; Frotres; Orientation Board; Inter-Fraternity Judicial Boord, Chairman; Intra- murols; Soccer. MINTZ, ANN-FRANCES — S.U.B.; Treasurer Class of ' 66; Parents Weekend Committee; S.N.E.A.; Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Marketing Club; Pr. MINTZ, LINDA D. - Board; S.N.E.A.; Hoi MODEL, JEFFREY R. Board. Orientation Board; Judicial MOSKOWITZ, JOY B. — Orientation Board; Homecoming Committee; Philosophy Club; Hillel, Corresponding Secretary. MUSACCHIO, THOMAS E. D. — S.H.W; People to People, Choirman. MYERS, LYNN C. — S.N.E.A.; Y.D. NAGLER, ALLYN F. — S.H.W., Vice Chairman; Student Senate; Class Council; Student Judiciary Committee, Chairman; Student Faculty Commit- tee; I.C.C; Phi Epsilon Pi, Corresponding Secre- tary, Pledgemaster; Orientation Board; Student Senate Evaluations Committee; Intramurals. NEWBLATT, ROBERT A. - Intromurols; Golf. NEWCOMB, HELEN - Eagle; Phi Mu; Elections Committee; Orientation Board; Homecoming Com- mittee; S.N.E.A.; Newman Club. NEUMAN, BARBARA A. — S.H.W.; S.N.E.A.; House Council; Intramurals; Transfer- ' 63. NICKERSON, JILL E. - Zeta Phi Eta; Delta Gamma, President; Junior Class Council; Orienta- NOLTE, DAVID C. Y.R. NYGAARD, RICHARD E SAM. Tolon; S.A.M.; Treasurer; Accounting Club; OBERLANDER, CAROL R — French Club. OBERLANDER, DOUGLAS H. - Sigma Phi Epsilon, Accounting Club. ODELL, ROBERT P. - Class Council; Y.R., Presi- dent. Treasurer. ONEIL, JAMES B. - Trock. OWENS, HACK A. - Tou Kappa Epsilon. OWINGS, ALISON J. — Bold Eagle; Eagle; Ger man Club. PAGE, MELVIN E. — Student Senate; Constitution Committee; S.U.B., Vice-Chairman, Chairman; W.A.M.U.; Omicron Delta Koppo; Delta Sigma Rho, President; Sigma Theta Epsilon, Vice-Presi- dent, President; Young Republicans; Conservative Union; Forensic Society; Methodist Student Move- ment, Vice-President, President; Intramurals. PALERM, ARMANDO V. — Economics Club, Pres- ident; Spanish Club; People-to-People; Soccer. PALLEY, STEPHEN W. — Talon, Advertising Man- ager; Pi Delta Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Pi; Dean ' s List. PARKER, ALBERT W, - Y.R.; Pan Ethnon; Transfer - ' 64. PARRY, JAMES J. - Psi Chi; Phi Sigma Kappa, Pledgemaster; I.F.C., Secretary; University Chor- ale; Intromurols. PAYNE, BEHY H. - Kappa Delta Epsilon, Sec- retary; Cop and Gown; Honor Dorm; Methodist Student Movement. PEARSON, WILLIAM W. - Kappa Phi Kappa. PECK, CHARLES A. - Junior Class Council. PERCY, CONNIE - Publicity Committee; Home- coming Committee; New York Times Representa- tive; Tutoring Service; S.N.E.A.; Women ' s Intra- murals. PERLMAN, SANDRA L. - Mu Phi Epsilon; House Council; A.U. Theater. PETERS, JUDITH E. - Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; Young Democrats. PETTIFORD, DELPHA - Eagle, Assistant News Ed- itor; S.N.E.A. PETTIT, FRANCIS M. - Finance Committee; Stu- dent Association, Head Accountant; S.A.M.; Ac- counting Club. PICCOLINO, ANDRA — S.U.B., Secretory; Student Senate; College Bowl, Chairman; Sadie Hawkins Weekend Choirman; Alpha Epsilon Phi. POLLACK, JANE D. - Orientation Board; Big Sister Program; Hillel. POMERANTZ, WILMA M. — Publicity Committee; Orientation Board; Talon; S.N.E.A.; Hillel. POOLE, PENNE L. — Talon; Kappa Delta, Vice- President; A.I.I.D.; Young Democrats; Newman Club. PORTER, ALEXANDER H. — Orientation Board; Tou Epsilon Phi, House Manager, Vice-Chancellor; Y.D.; Hillel; Varsity Golf, Co-Captain; Intra- murals. PORTER, CAROL N. — Anthropology Club. PRICE, ELAINE G. - Closs Council; House Coun- cil; S.H.W.; Publicity Committee; Young Demo- RAINEAR, DONALD H. Y.R.; Intramurals. Action Party; RANDLETT, ROBERT R. — Y.R.; People to People- Pan Ethnon. PANZER, DAVID M. - MR.C, President; S.H.W.; S.U.B.; Zeta Beta Tou; Proctor; Orientation Board; Street Dance, Chairman; Spring Weekend; Parents Weekend; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council; Y.D.; Voice of Beta Psi; Pre Low Club; Student Assistant Psychology; Hillel; Intromurols; Baseball. RASKIN, JUDITH A. - Tolon, Editor-in-Chief, Assistant Editor, Organizations Editor; Theta Sig- ma Phi, Vice President; Pi Delta Epsilon; Student Publications Board; Parents Weekend; Hillel. RASMUSSEN, JR., KAI E. - Alpha Tou Omega; Physics Club. RATINETZ, JUDITH D. - Eagle; Tolon; Student Senote; W.R.C.; I.C.C; Treasurer Class of ' 66; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Orientation Board; Hillel. RENDELMAN, STEVEN B. — Tou Epsilon Phi, So- cial Chairman; W.A.M.U.; Transfer Student Ori- entation Boord. 290 VUetcome ZJo 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 291 Senior Activities RICE, GERALS W. — Pon Ethnon; Y.R.; HMIel. RICE, SALLY E. — Christian Science Organization. RICHEY, JR., WAYNE C. — Delta Nu Alphae; Student Association, Assistant Comptroller; A.I.E.S.E.C; S.A.M. RICHMAN, DIANA R. - S.H.W.; Kappa Delta Epsilon, President; Mu Phi Epsilon, Chorister- Choplain; Women ' s A Club; Talon; Orchestro; Y.D.; M.E.N.C, Secretary; Dean ' s List; Intro- murals; Volleyboll Extramurols; Hillel. RICHTER, ROBERT — Philosophy Club; Rencing; Transfer — ' 64. ROBBINS, DONNA M. - W.R.C.; W.R.R.B., Presi- dent; Grotto. ROBERTS, BRUCE R. - Talon; Psi Chi. ROBERTS, LINDA A. - Economics Club; Young Citizens for Johnson; Hillel. ROBERTS, SHERRY L. - S.N.E.A ; YD.; University Players. ROGERS, PATRICIA S. - S.H.W.; Orientation Board; Tours Committee, Chairman; Sophomore Class Council; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Activities Chair- man, Corresponding Secretary; Queen Candidate; Hillel. ROMAINE, RANDOLPH B. — Phi Sigma Kappa. ROSE, LORAN A. - Sigma Theto Epsilon; W.A.M.U. ROSENBERG, ILENE - Phi Sigma Sigma; Account- ing Club; Marketing Club; S.A.M.; Hillel. ROSENBERG, STEPHEN A. - I.C.C; S.U.B.; M.R.C.; Orientation Board; Eagle; Phi Epsilon Pi; Biology Club, Vice-President; Hillel; Track; Intramurals. ROSENFELD, JEAN — Tennis Intramurals. ROSENHAfT, MARI — Kappa Delta Epsilon; House Council; YD.; S .N.E.A. ROTMAN, BERNARD — People-to-People; A.U. Grotto; Hillel. ROWEN, LOIS C. - University Singers. RULE, IAN A. C. - Eagle; Philosophy Club. SAGAR, HARRY A. — Eogle; feature Editor; Omicron Delta Kappa; I.R.C.C; M.S.M., President; Sigmfl Theta Epsilon, President. SALTZMAN, EILEEN J. - Volleyball Team. SALZ, DAVID B. -• President of Junior Class; Stu- dent Senate; Phi Epsilon Phi; I.F.C.; Who ' s Who Committee; Hillel; Y.D.; Spring Weekend, Chair- man; John F. Kennedy Memorial Service, Choir- SCHIEBEL, JONATHAN A. — People-to-People; German Club. SCHIFFMAN, ANITA L. — Americon; Transfer. SCHLESINGER, JILL A. — S.N.E.A.; Transfer— ' 64. SCHLITT, S. SANFORD - Eagle; Tau Epsilon Phi, Parliamentarian, Social Chairman; Orientation Board, Vice Choirmon; Check In, Chairman; Co- Founder 8. Executive Coordinator Ist Turtle Int ' l; W.A.M.U. SCHNEIDER, MICHAEL B. — Tau Epsilon Phi; Y.D.; Orientation Board. SCHRAM, ALBERT W. — M.R.C., Parliamentarian; S.U.B.; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council; S.H.W.; Fratres; Zeto Beta Tau, Secretary, Presi- dent; Parents Weekend, Cultural Chairman. SCHULZE, VIRGINIA L. — House Court; Cap and Gown; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Alpha Chi Omega. SCHUMAN, GALE L. - Gamma Sigma Sigma, 1st Vice President, Alumni Secretary; Y.R.; S.N.E.A. SCHWARTZ, BARBARA J. — Kappa Delta; Ori- entation Committee; Hillel. SCHWARTZ, DANIEL M. — Tou Epsilon Phi; I.F.C., Judicial Boord. SCHWARTZ, DAVID L. — Y.D.; Election ' s Commit- tee; Orientation Publicity Committee; Hillel; Intra- murals, Football, Boseball, Bowling. SCHWARTZ, GAIL T. — Tolon; Kappa Delta Epsi- lon, Historian; Homecoming Committee; House Council, Treasurer; S.N.E.A.; Psi Chi; Dean ' s List. SCHWARTZ, RITA J. - S.H.W.; Eagle; A.U. Writer; Phi Sigma Sigma, President; Ponhellenic, Rush Counsellor, Treasurer; Y.D.; Orientation Board. SCHWARTZ, STEPHEN R. — Zeto Beta Tau, Ritual Chairman; Intramurals. SCHWED, HENRY A. - Tau Epsilon Phi; I.F.C., Scribe; Ugly Man on Campus, 1963. SCOTT, BAR BARA B. - Transfer. SCOTT, DEAN T. — Alpha Tou Omega; S.A.M. SCOTT, RITA J. — Bald Eagle; Talon; Y.D.; S.N.E.A., President; District of Columbia S.N.E.A., President; Cheerleader. SEIDLER, JUDITH M. — S.N.E.A. SELL, CHRISTINE R. - Talon; Pan Ethnon; Y.D.; Protestant Council. SHACHTMAN, CAROL H. - Biology Club; Hillel; Publicity Committee; Tennis Team; Intramurals, Volleyball, Tennis, Badminton. SHAER, PETER D. — S.U.B.; S.H.W.; Zeta Beta Tau; Freshman Class Advisor; 6th Floor Letts, President; Crew. SHALES, THOMAS W. — Eagle, Associate Editor; American, Feature Editor; Young Citizens for Johnson. SHANNO, PETER J. - P.E.M.M. Club; Track Man- ager; Cross Country; Track; Intramurals, Footboll, Basketball. SHAPIRO, CAROLE V. — House Council; Hillel, Women ' s A Club; P.E.M.M. Club; Extramural Tennis, Captain; Intramural Volleyball. SHAPIRO, NEIL J. - Phi Epsilon Pi. SHATKEN, STUART B. - Tou Epsilon Phi, Social Choirmon, Executive-ot-Lorge; Marketing Club, Vice-President; Student Senate; Freshman Class President; Student-Faculty Committee; Constitu- tion Committee; Orientation Boord, Movie ond Concert Chairman; Parent Weekend, Program Director; Hillel Executive Board. SHER, MARILYN J. — Kappa Delta Epsilon; N.E.A.; House Council; Publications Committee; Orienta- tion Board. SHERTZER, BETTEJANE F. — House Court; Orien- totion Committee; Pan Ethnon; People-to-People; Dean ' s List, Sophomore. SHOEMAKER, FRANCIS D. Ill — Gymkono. SHORTALL, KATHRYN L. - Philosophy Club; Uni- versity Singers. SHUKAT, PETER S. - S.H.W.; Eagle, Circulation Manager; Class Council; Phi Epsilon Pi, Treasurer; Intramurals. SHULMAN, ANN L. - Eogle, Advertising Man- ager; Phi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Home- coming Committee; Orientation Committee. SIEBER, CAROL A. - Pi Sigma Alpho; Cap and Gown, Activities Chairman; Delta Gamma, Re- cording Secretary; Pan Ethnon Club; Proctor. SILBERBERG, ANNI - Gamma Sigma Sigmo, Treasurer; C.A.P.; S.A.M., Secretory, Secretary- Comptroller; Tutoring Statistics; Intromurols, Bad- minton, Softboll. SLEEPER, ANNE R. - Transfer- ' 64. SL UTSKY, HERMAN M. - Zeto Beto Tou, Social Chairman, Vice-President; intramurals. SMITH III, ARTHUR H. - Dean ' s List. SMITH, GARY E. - Alpha Tau Omega, Social Chairman; Crew. SMITH, JR., WILLIAM R. - S.U.B.; Colendar Com- mittee, Chairman; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Accounting Club, Secretary; Intramurals. SNEDDON, IHN — Phi Sigma Kappa. SOMMER, GERRY I. - Zeto Beta Tou; M.R.C., Vice-President; Economics Club, Social Treasurer; College Bowl, Coptoin Z.B.T.; W.A.M.U.; Hillel; Freshman Basketball, Manager; Varsity Basket- boll, Monoger. SOMMERFELD, LORI S. — Talon; S.U.B.; S.N.E.A.; House Council; Orientotion Board; Publicity Com- mittee; Hillel; Exfromurol Volleyboll. SOUTH, ANTHONY L. - Economics Club. SPIEGEL, PHYLLIS E. - Eagle; Orientation Boord; Publicity Club; Hillel. SPRINGMAN, HOWARD D. — Y.R.; Y.D.; Pan Ethnon; American Civil Liberties Union; Crew. STARK, TOBY R. - Zeto Phi Eta; Phi Sigma Sigma; House Council; W.A.M.U,; Greenroom Players. STEELE, GEOFFREY C. - American; Tolon; Writer; Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer; Gymkono Troupe. STEELE, MARGARET E. — Delta Gamma, Treas- urer, Assistont Treosurer. STEINBERG, JON M. - Eagle; S.H.W.; Tou Epsi- lon Phi, Chancellor, Scribe; Orientation Board; Orientation Testing Chairman; Tronsfer Advisory Board, Choirmon; Class Council; Hazing Commit- tee; Student Foculty Relations Committee; Hillel Executive Board; A.U. All-Star Bowling. STEINKO, JR., FRANKLIN A. - Bold Eogle; Eagle; Writer; Talon; Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Phi Ome- ga; I.F.C., Publicity Chairman; I.C.C; Ponhel- lenic Photographer; Homecoming Committee; Election ' s Committee; Program Committee; Pub- licity Committee; M.S.M.; Intramurals. STERN, LANA M. - Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sociol Chairman; S.N.E.A.; Orientation Board; Hillel. STERNBACK, MICHAEL T. K. — German Club; Transfer. STILL, BENJAMIN F. — House Council; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball; Trock. STOCKING, KAREN E. - W.R.C.; Cap and Gown; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Secretary, President; Y.R.; House Council; Westminster Foundation; I.R.C.C, Secretary; Protestant Council, President. 292 publishers of fine yearbooks since 191 i INCORPORATED 22 CALIFORNIA AVENUE . PATERSON, NEW JERSEY MULBERRY 4-4322 293 Senior Activities STOFSKY, RICKI - Eagle; W.R.C., 2nd Vice-Presi- dent; Cap and Gown; Theto Sigmo Phi; Phi Sigma Sigma, Treasurer; W.A.M.U., Public Rela- tions and Publicity Director; Executive Board; House Council; Student Advisor; College Bowl; Orientation Board; Transfer— ' 63. STONE, NANCY R. - Y.D.; Academic Advisor; Orientation Board; Hillel. STONESIFER, LINNEA S. — S.U.B.; Theta Sigma Phi; Freshman doss. Secretary; House Council. STRICOFF, MARSHA J. — Talon; Phi Sigma Sig- ma, Apple Polisher ' s Tea-Choirman; Rush Chair- man; Orientation Board; Election ' s Committee; Parent ' s Weekend Committee; Homecoming Com- mittee; Hillel; Tronsfer- ' 63. STRINGHAM, VIRGINIA B. - Alpha Chi Omego, Pledge President; Transfer— ' 64. STUTZ, MICHAEL J. - Zeta Bet o Tau, Vice Presi- dent; P.E.M. Club; I.F.C. Judicial Board; Baseball. SUTPHEN, SUZANNE A. - V .R.R.B.; Women ' s A Club; Talon; House Council; Field Hockey; Ten- nis; Volleyball. SWISHER, CAROLE J. - Eagle; Theta Sigma Phi, Secretory; Canterbury Club; Y.D. TAFF, FREDERICK S. - Phi Sigma Kappa, Secre- tary; Frotres, Secretary; I.F.C, President. TAXIS, LINDA A. — S.U.B.; Student Senate; Eagle; Cap and Gown; Outstanding Freshman Woman of the Year; Finance Committee, Secre- tary; Class Council; Student-Foculty Committee; Gamma Sigma Sigma, Treasurer; Y.R.; Westmin- ster Fellowship, Secretary; Orientation Board, Secretory; Parents Weekend Committee, Publicity Chairman; American University Singers; College Bowl; Theatre Annex. TESTER, ANCLE R. - Transfer. THERIOT, VICTOR N. - S.A.M.; Y.D.; Newman Club. TIPPETT, BARBARA L. — Alpha Chi Omega. TOMPAKOV, FRAN D. — W.R.C., Treasurer; Cop and Gown, President; Honor Dorm; Hillel, Treas- TORRENCE, SUSAN W. - Transfer- ' 65. TOWNSEND, EDGAR J. — Phi Sigma Kappa; Rugby Club; Basketball; Track. TREDWAY, M ' KEAN M. — Pi Gamma Mu; Pan Ethnon; W.A.M.U.; Soccer. TREMBOW, RAY — University Chorale; Judo Club; Russian Club; Transfer— ' 64. VAN BLERKOM, ELAINE E VAN DYK, BERNARD R. - Talon. imming Team. VIDERS, RICHARD L. - S.H.W.; Eagle; Phi Epsi Ion Pi; I.F.C, Judicial Board; Hillel; Intromurals Football. VOLK, RICHARD A. — S.A.M.; Accounting Club. WADE, SUSAN - Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council; Float Parade, Choirmon; House Council. WALKER, GARY A. — Student Association, Presi- dent; Student Senate; A.D.A., Chairman. WALKER, STEPHEN R. — University Players; Transfer. WARD, JANET L. - Student Government; French Club; Tran5fer- ' 64. WATERMAN, NEA Mc.C - Transfer. WEBER, MARILYN R. - W.R.C; Eagle; S.N.E.A.; Junior Year Abroad. WEINSTEIN, PAULETTE M. — Homecoming Com- mittee; Spanish Club; House Council; Intramural Tennis; Volleyball. WEISS, JOY I. - S.H.W.; Talon; Elections Com- mittee; Y.D.; Grotto; Parents Weekend Commit- tee; S.N.E.A.; Transfer- ' 63. WEISSMAN, KENNETH P. — Alpha Phi Omega; Economics Club, President; Y.D.; A.D.A.; Hillel; Intromurals, Football, Bosketboll. WERNER, BERYL L. — Alliance Francois; S.N.E.A.; Dance Club; Hillel. WENDELL, MELINDA A. — W.R.C; Theta Sigma Phi, Treosurer; Alpha Chi Omega, President; Y.D.; Ponhellenic Council; Junior Panhellenic Council, President. WHITE, KATHRYN E dent; S.N.E.A.; Dorm S.H.W.; Phi Mu, Presi- ctor; House Council. WHITE, PHYLLIS A. - W.R.C; S.H.W.; Junior Class Council; S.U.B.; Senior Class Council; Orien- tation Board; Student Advisor; Homecoming Committee; Registration Committee, Chairman; Junior-Senior Prom Committee; Hillel; Volleyball. WHITEHEAD, MICHAEL J. — Alpha Tau Omega; University Chorale; Intromurals. WEINER, CAROL L. - Student Senate; S.U.B.; Honor Dorm; Comma Sigma Sigmo; Leadership Troining Program; S.U.B.; Class Council; Home- coming Committee, Secretary; Orientation Board, Chairman; I.C.C C;onstitution Committee; Y.D.; Turtle Internotional, Co-Chairman. WICZER, NELSON A. - Chemistry Club; Transfer - ' 65. WILKERSON, JANET L. - I.C.C; S.U.B., Secre- tary; Cop and Gown; Alpha Chi Omega, Presi- dent; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council. WILLIAMS, BENJAMIN R. — Delta Psi Omega; German Club, President; French Club; Social Committee; Intromurals. WILLIAMS, PAUL H. — Marketing Club, President. WILSON, CRAIG L. — Track. WILSON, L. VIRGINIA — M.S.M.; Protestant Council, President; Koppo Phi Club. WINSLOW, JR., FRANCIS D. - Pan Ethnon; Debate Club. WINSTEAD, VICTOR L. - S.A.M. WOODWARD, MARGARET W. — Mu Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Omega; University Chorale. WOLFHARD, GEORGE - Biology Club. WOODS, PATSY A. - Psi Chi; University Chorale. WORONOV, LYNNE J. — Koppo Delto Epsilon, Vice President; Transfer- ' 64. WRIGHT, MARTHA - Talon, Co-Editor Index; French Club; Sponish Club; S.A.M.; Pon Ethnon; People-to-People; Parents Weekend Committee. WRIGHT, WILLIAM E. — M.R.C WUNSCH, PAUL L. - S.A.M.; Marketing Club; W.A.M.U.; Orientation Boord; Crew; Intramural Football. YORKDALE, KEITH E. — Pan Ethnon. YOUNG, GRAHAM D. — ICC; S.U.B.; Bold Eagle; Eagle; Talon; Philosophy Club, President, Vice President; Biology Lob Instructor; A.U. Bond; P.E.P. Club; Biology Club; W.A.M.U.; Bross Ensemble; University Orchestra; Crew. YOUNG, WILLIAM E. - Sigma Theto Epsilon, President; S.A.M.; Westminster Fellowship; W.A.M.U.; I.R.C.C 294 Montgomery Press, Inc. newspaper and publication printing Printers of ' ' The Eogle " 4980 WYACONDA ROAD ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852 Plione 949-3120 Papering Decorating Painting House Repairs 911 - 13th STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. ME 8-2460 295 296 COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. A Division of J. A. Jones Construction Company Builders 1325 E. STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. FRIENDSHIP RESTAURANT Where We Meet and Eat 297 Index Abroms, I.-221 Abrams, J.-105 Abroms, M— 176 Abramson, A.-192 Academics-37 Accord, T.-99 Accounting Club— 106 Activities-79 Adorns, P.-108 Adkins, D.-100,lll Administrative Ofnces-63 Advertising and lndexes-283 Agniel, B.-215 Aiken, R.W.— 66 Akers, R.-llO Al-Awahki, H.-217 Aldis, H.W.-llO Allen, 5.-94,100,110,111 Allnutt, K.— 105 Allotts, J.-99 Alpha Phi Omego-114 Altschuler, J.-234 Americon Institute of Interior Designers-105 Amorky, B.-105 Anderson, A.-119 Anderson, D.-99,100 Anderson, H. R., Dr. -38 Anderson, 5.-95,160 Anderson, T.-103,130 Andrews, S.— 168 Annis, R.-217 Armstrong, W.— Ill Aronson, 5.— 109 Arrington, D.— 180 Ascher, 3.-105,112,119,120 Aschner, V.-109 Ashley, J.-103 Asher, M.— 229 Ashton, A.-92,93,95,l 15,181 A tkins, R.-92,94,97,99, 1 00, 1 03, 1 1 1 Avery, S.— 109 Ayers, S.-119 B Baddy, R.-108 Boily, N. A.— 73 Bakol, M.-98 Boker, T.-109 Boker, W.-115 Ballou, J.— 159 Balsis, K.-98 Baptist, 5tudent Union— 113 Barb, J.— 130 Barber, G.-215 Borclift, D.-160 Borclift, W.— 167 Borlsh, L. Rabbi-65,112 Barnes, N. -94,97, 155 Baron, M. -99,103 Barron X, L.-112 Barron, R.— 92 Bortfleld, G.— 106 Barton, R.-218 Basketball. Intramurals— 235 BattagliD, 1.-92,93,97,160 Bauer, 8.-119,127 Bouerschmidt, F. -106,166 Beal, R.-97 Beatly, A.— 218 Beck, L.-96 Beers, T.-216 Begun, L.-97 Beinhacker, 5,-97 Bell, A. -215, 236 Bendien, L.-112 Bennett, M. J.— 99,100,162 Benton, J.-232 Berg, D.-133 Berg, G.-98 Berkoff, A. -105,1 18 Berkowitz, 5.-106 Berkson, R.-106,220 Berman, B.-99 Bernard, L.-103 Bernstein, M.-112 Bernstein, R.-103 Best-Dressed Girl, 5emi-finalists-191 Bevevino, C.-119 Biedermann, H.— 102 Billings, J. -60,92 Biology Club-108 Bisberg, L.-103 Black, R. -105, 106,175 Blackmon, M— 175 Blaisdell, B.-lll Blanchard, R.-119 Bleustein, 5.-99,100,189 Blewett, A.-lOO Blodgett, J.-105 Bloom, K.-103 Blumberg, K.-103 Blumberg, R.-171 Boom, R.-128 Bodden, M.— 109 Bodner, B.— 92,100 Bogort, C.G.-94,104,117 Boggs, R — 219 Bohorquez, J. -108 Boie, 5.-109 Boldt, C.-100,113 Bollinger, 5.-100,116,162,180 Bolt, E.-119 Bonner, G.-159 Bonsall, T.-102,103 Bookbinder, M. -98, 100 Booz, W.-109 Bornstein, A.— 94,103 Bossin, M.-105 Boston, J. -103,1 11 Botkin, M.-171 Bowles, W. D.-66,117 Boyd, B.-220 Boyd, M.-ll Boykin, J.-98 Brakemon, J.-112 Brondonhong, D.-99 Brandenburg, D.-103 Bra ndstedter, R.-94,99, 1 00, 1 68, 1 8 1 Branstrom, C.-llO Bressler, J.-95,102 Brill, E. H. Rev. -65 D.-234 nan, M. L. -94,1 15 Britton J. -92, 103, 175 Broadley, D.-98 Brodsky, A.-216,234 Brody, W.— 229,234 Bronson, M.— 168 Brooks, D.— 159 Broughton, P.— 103 Brown, M. L.-116 Buker, J.-lll Burbonk, W.-98,lll Burch, T.— 166 Burhoe, S. 0.-76 Burke, 1.-102,107,230 Burnett, G.— 104 Burnette, C.-112 Busche, 1.-92,94,97,113 Bush, C.-102,115 Butler, A.-96,145,167 Buttrill, J.-159 Byers, P.-119 Byrnes, K.-96 Byron, J. Rev. -65, 113 Calender Committee-101 Cameron, T.-l 19,127 Campbell, R. -215,236, 237 Campton, K.-98 Campus Americans For Democratic Action— 103 Cannon, S.-232 Cop and Gown-116 Capps, 5.-167 Cardinal, G.-113 Cargon, A.-112 Corgon, C.-llO Carlson, E.-115 Carlson, E.-119 Carroll, B.-97 Carter, E.-105 Carter, R.-105,115 Costiglio, C— 159 Castof, P.-98 Cerasoll, R.-217 Champion, B. 1.-110,111 Chase, D.-159 Choshman, L.-168 Chotfleld, H. L.-63 Cheerleaders-214 Chemistry Club-108 Chen, B.— 144 Chevalier, S.— 96, 161 Chilowich, M.-217 Christian Science Organizotion-l 12 Christmas, P.- 100,1 68, 180,220 Cibo, M.— 107,230 Clark, 5.-92,94,96,181 Closson, R.-108 Coe, J. -144 Cohen, 6.-107,214,230 Cohen, C.-lOO Cohen, 0.-107,180,230,232 298 Buy Fresh Dug ISnrsery Stock Direct From Our Nursery Farm POTTED PLANTS, ROSES, AZALEAS, RHODODENDRONS, EVERGREENS, SHRUBS, FRUIT SHADE TREES, INSECTICIDES, FERTILIZERS, SOILS. Offering A Complete Architectural Landscape Service Bring Your Problems to Experienced Horticulturists and Designers — Not " Salesmen " QUAINT ACRES n urieriei SINCE 1927 ON COLESVILLE PIKE 5 MILES FROM GEORGIA AVENUE MA 2-1234 Silver Spring, Md. FOR USING Macke vending machines the Mac ke company WASHINGTON, D.C. 299 Index Cohen, J.-171 Cohen, L.-187 Cohen, M. -99,100,229 Cohen, N.-187 Goldwell, P.-169 Collegiate Council for the United Notions-lOl Colten, R.-107 Colten, S.-107 Comings, 5.-99,102 Compton, F.-159 Compton, K.-160 Condon, M. E. -100,128 Conservative Union-102 Constitution Committee— 94 Cooke, C.-106 Cooke, J.-128 Coppock, B— 219 Cornelius, R.-217 Corro, 1.-108 Corvin, P.-217 Costo, B.— 163 Courbois, J.-217 Cover, T.K.-103,114 Craig, J.-94,96,97,l 67 Craig, V.-231 Creamer, B.— 158 Creed, R.-129,130 Crew-224 Cross Country— 215 Crowe, R.-220 Cummings, C.-105,159 Cummings, K.-160 Cummins, R.-105 Cunningham, J.-96 Curmeller, P.-lOO Curtis, K.-158 Curtis, P.I., Dr.-108 Custen, S.-102 Dance Theater-109 Daniel, Steve-144 Dottelbaum, J.— 96 Davenport, P.— 155 Davidowitz, R.-97 Davidson, P.-234 Dovies, L.-163 Davis, F.— 115 Davis, G.-92,95 Davis, J.-102 Davis, N.-161 Dean, C.-94 Debate Society— 104 Dedrick, D.-62,117 de Konter, P.-109 De Long, E. H.-73 Delta Sigma Rho-117 Dembo, B.-217 Dempsey, B.— 106 Dempsey, M.-155 De Salvo, A. -95,102 De Voe, J.A. -109,1 19,120 Devor, J. W., Dr. -71 Dickerson, A.-Ul Dickmon, R.-107 Dion, M. -100,163 Division of Education-71 Division of Fine and Communicative Arts— 70 Division of Humanities-67 Division of Natural Sciences and Mathematics— 68 Division of Social Sciences-68 Doctor, J.— 109 Doersom, H.-115 Dolich, A.-217,219 Dondheimer, C.-98 Dontzig, J. G.-99,109 Dougherty, D.-92,94,96,145 Doying, W.— 106 Drea, S. -107,126 Dresnick, R. -171, 234 Drucker, M.-119 Dueling, B.-llO Dubin, J.-105,127 DuBois, C.-107 Dunnion, M.— 167 Durelli, M.-llO Durfee, H. A., Dr.-67 Dyjock, J. -97 Early, N.-92,93,95,176 Eckstrand, E.-102 Edelstein, S.— 170 Edison, R.-99,102,114 Effros, S.-119 Ehlers, S.-161 Ehrlick, K.-103 Elections Committee-97 Elios, J.-176 Elliott, B.-103 Elkin, J.-234 Elmer, 1.-103,106,132,171 Elpern, D.-102 Emmer, D.-234 Endel, B.-98 Engelson, S.-171 Entin, A. -99,100,102, 103, 104,1 11 Epstein, N. -96,97 Erb, S. -109,1 19,120 Eric, J.-109 Esmond, L.-98,217 Estep, D.-103 Evorts, R.-99 Ewing, M.-62 Ezzes, S.-169,220 Fobermon, E.-95,171 Fader, A.-216 Fairbanks, A.N.-108 Forinelli, J.-163 Forkas, P.-113 Fedell, J.-118 Feder, A.-171 Feldmon, J. M.— 100 Fellman, R.-109 Felmer, R.-102 Felsenfeld, R.-167 Fenton, S.-95,100 Ferris, S.-105 Ferst, R.-144,176 Fields, Ross-215,236 Fields, S.-104 Finale, R. L.-108 Finance Committee— 95 Fine, P.-101,155 Finemon, D.-176 Finger, I.-176 Fink, M.-175 Finkelstein, L.-102 Fischler, D.-234 Fisher, E.-159 Fisher, J.-110,lll Fisher, R.-99,n0,lll Fishier, D.-171 Fitch, S.-167 FitzGerald, S.-107 Fitzpotrick, J. M.-103 Flotow, P.-99,221 Fleer, K.-234 Flower, M.-92,94,95 Fogel, L.-105 Fogt, 6.-116,161 Folt, J.-115 Football-lntramurals-234 Foreman, K.-105 Forsyth, J. -167 Fortinsky, B.-109 Foulis, R.-133 Fournier, G.-108 Fowler, M.— 232 Fox, S.-116 Fox, S.-188 Fox, T.-112 Frailey, R.-229 Framer, S.-191 Francis, M.-109 Fronkei, R.-171 Freed, R. -115,229 Freeman, C.-155 Freshman Basketball-219 Freshman Soccer-217 Friedman, R.-109 Fritsche, G.-l 11,133 Frosch, L.-94 Fry, C.-106,166 Frye, 0.-215,236 Fuiiicello, R. -92, 94,1 69 Gobbett, K.-llO Gailer, G.-102,103 Gallagher, M.-98 Gammon, G.-l 12 Gamma Sigma Sigma-113 Gams, P.-110,lll 300 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 - The American University Alumni Association Welcomes the Class of 1966 to Membership 301 Index Gonsel, J.-155 Garrett, A.— 116 Gayle, S.-108 Cell, R.-lll Gelnik, 1.-99,103 German Clob-109 Gerstein, G. -106,175 Gianni, C— 100 Gierman, D.-IS5 Girls Friday-189 Glade, M.-l 13,163 Closer, B.-llO Glassberg, R.-216 Glasser, F.-177 Glasser, P.-102,230 Glick, J.-112 Glines, C.-119 Gold, E.-103 Gold, H.-97 Gold, J.-1I2 Gold, M.-102 Goldberg, E.-95,102 Goldberg, J.-95 Goldberg, M.— 112 Goldberg, W.-221 Goldblatt, D.-105 Goldenberg, J. -92 Goldman, 6.-92,95,97,99,100,177 Goldman, B. N.-105 Goldman, P.-220 Goldman, S.-92,171 Goldstein, B.-105 Goldstein, J.-105 Goldstein, P. -103 Goldsweig, A.-177 Golf Team-229 Goodman, C. H.-73 Goodstein, P.-95,99 Gordon, M.— 177 Gordon, W.-177 Gorman, W.— 219 Goss, J.-102,103 Gottfredsen, D.— 109 Gouran, J.— 154 Gowdy, J.-103 Grober, H.-103 Grable, A.— 163 Groboske, F.-95,100 Graduate School 76 Graham, L.S., Rev.-65,92,1 10 Gralnick, H.-171 Gronetz, A.— 105 Grant, C.-118 Gray, R.-l 10,168 Greeban, T.— 119 Green, P.-I12 Green, R.— 129 Greenawoy, D.— 110,111 Greenberg, H.— 94,98,11 Greenberg, R.-177 Green Room Players— 109 Greenstein, D.— 171 Greenwell, Wayne-133,216 Griffith, Dean-117 Grollman, C.-llO Gross, W.-97,112 Grossman, J.-129 Gwin, J.-99 Gyi, M.— 216 Gymkono— 223 Haberlin, J. -169 Hackett, J.-215,234 Hadelmon, A.-130,171 Haeger, G.-169 Haines, M.-214 Hair, G.— 144,169 Haley, J.-215 Hambley, M.-103 Hamblin, B.-112 Hammer, B.-112 Hanback, M.-l 15 Honey, S. R. -94, 96,97 Horob, D. -107, 230 Harden, D.-lll Harding, F.-216 Harff, 1.-104,112 Harold, A.-159 Harper, E. L.-113 Harris, G. -99,100,104,1 1 1 ,1 17 Harris, M.-132 Harris, S.-163 Harrell, P.-159 Hortman, C.-160 Hartrick, 5.-107,113,230 Hartstall, S.-118 Hartwell, N.-llO Halsteod, J. -109 Hauptman, A.— 103 Hawk, V. -107,214,230 Hayman, G.-153 Hoymond, D.D.-117 Heiss, R.-97,103,115 Helbig, J.-97,162 Helfot, J.-l 15,218 Heifer, S.-103 Heller, N.-98 Hellert, W.-lOO Herksovitz, R.-216 Hermann, K.-103 Herndon, J.-109 Herschmon, C.-116 Hershmon, R.-171 Herzog, J. -99 Hibino, D.-lll Hiebert, R., Dr.-119 Higgs, R. E.-61 Hill, C.-106 Hill, J.-105,106 Hill, T.-219 Hillel-112 Hines, S.-219 Hinkel, M.-l 18 Hirsch, J.-174 Hirsch, M.-95,105,214 Hoehling, D.-169 Holbrook, J.-109 Holden, P.-95 Holloway, D.-159 Holmes, M.-109 Hoist, B.-94 Holstein, B.-118 Homecoming Committee— 96 Horkey, G.-218 Horkey, Gr.-218 Hormatz, G.— 133 Hornstein, S.— 234 Horowitz, 1.-129,130 Horrocks, A. J. -63 Howard, H. H.-107 Hudson, T.-113 Huff, E.-110 Huffman, B.-133 Hugh, R. -95, 110,113, 116,180 Hughes, D. E.-103 Huhn, C.-166 Huhn, S.-145 Huld, L.-95 Human, T.-99, 105,1 1 0, 1 1 2 Humberg, H.-101 Humble, 1.-96,110,111 Humphrey, B.— Ill Hunter, G.-106,168 Huron, B.-109 Hutson, H.H. Dr.-56 Hymon, 5.-145,177 Ingersoll, B.-105 Inskeep, P.-92, 102, 1 1 1 inter-Closs Council-99 Inter-Club Council-99 Inter-Fraternity County— 144 Inter. Fraternity Judicial Board— 145 Inter-Religious Club Council-110 Irion, T.-218 Irish, M. -110,111 Irwin, M. -189,191 Isquick, P. -109 Jacobs, E.-103 Jocobs, R— 103 Jacobs, W — 234 Jackson, W.— 218 Jamison, C.-110 Janes, N.-128 Janney, F.-234 Jorvis, A.-133 Jassel, H.-108 Jenor, R.-l 10 Jensen, L.-103 Jiorle, T.-106,2I8 Jiorle, W.-219 Johnson, B.-115 Johnson, C— 99,161 Johnson, C.-108 Johnson, G.— 160 Johnson, 1.-110,111 Johnson, K.-96 Johnson, R.-109 Johnson, R. E.— 63 Jones, B.— 92,94,96, 1 00, 1 05, 1 1 6, 1 54, 1 8 1 Jones, C— 96,110,112 302 Wi.TSlniu]loii ' s UifLjc st liiuiiicial iusliliitlon continues to offer every banking facility, including EDUCATION LOANS 3 1 2% • PRIMARY SCHOOL • PREPARATORY SCHOOL • UNIVERSITY • FULL-TIME POST GRADUATE Riggs Eaucation Loans will prcivijc money to cover tuition, room, toarJ ana other expenses closely related to your eaucation. Your loan will Le aig- countea at a rate of only Lomprenensive in scope — simplifiea in operation — ana witn a flexibility tnat allows it to fit your needs, a Riggs Eaucation Loan can he quickly and easily arranged. For full information, call STerling 3-5600 and ask for tlie Education Loan Department. rfc RIGGS NATIONAL BANK FOUNDED 1836 •WASHINCTONS LARGEST IN SIZE — AND SERVICEl Memter Federal Depoail In.urance Corporation • Memter Federal Reserve Sy.len We invite your use of our complete Banking and Trust Facilities National Savings a Trust Company WASHINGTON 5, D. C. Main Office: 15th St. and New York Ave.. N.W. Capitol Plaza Office: One Indiana Ave.. N.W. Cathedral Office: Wisconsin and Idaho Avenues, N.W. 20tli and K Sts. Office: Mercury Building Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Compliments of KOLB ELECTRIC Walter Kolb FE 8-1422 303 Index ones, E.-219 ones, K.-214 ones, M.-98,175 osell, M— 103 osephson. A.— 215 unior Class Assembly-100 Kahn, W.-106,171 Kalline, J.-216 Kaltreider, C.-230,232 Kan, P.-217 Kane, D— 169,216 Kaplan, M.-112 Kaplan,V.-112 Kappa Delta Epsilon— 118 Kappa Phi-no Karen, R.-221 Karp, M.-97,177 Karpel, C.-175 Kasarjian, A.-102 Kassin, S.-108 Katfreider, 0.-107 Katz, E.-171,229,236 Katz, J.-177 Katz, R.-177 Kazankian, 0.-107,232 Keever, P.-98 Kegley, C.-169 Kelley, N.-169 Kellogg, P.-107,230,232 Kelsey, J.-217 Kendoy, D.-lll Kennedy, F.-161 Kennedy, L. 1.-102,104,112 Kenney, G.-108,167 Kent, A.-Ul Kenworthy, L. -216,236 Kern, C.-95,110 Kerrick, H. -96,98 Kessler, M.-219 Kidder, B.-113 Kilgore, E.-112 Killgore, A.-100,106 Kimmel, P.K.-94,95 Kinaka, W.-Ul King, J.-163 King, M.-113 Kirkwood, M.-96,98,155 Kirstein, G. J.— 63 Klausner, J.-170 Kleeman, D.— 171 Klein, M.— 98 Kleinman, P.— 97,108 Kligman, S. — 167 Kline, K.-98 Kloos, 5.-95,100,102 Klysteuber, P.-233 Knauf, D. J.-102 Knippen, G.-105,106 Knudson, M. -119,120 Kocher, E.-129,133 Koegel, J.-217 Kosow, J— 175 Kovocs, H.-177 Kovler, J.-177 Kovsis, C.-214 Kraft, S.-lll Kramon, J.-92,171,21 6 Krchma, K.-113 Kroll, A.-171 Kropf, B.-104 Krueger, R.— 103 Kuehn, M.-99 Kulberg, E.-133 Kuster, S.— 161 Kutter, W.-217 Kwast, M.-lll Kyber, A. -218 Lafferty, D.-105 LaMar, J. -161 Lamos, T.-145 Lampshire, S.— 230 Landau, D.— 98 Laniak, M.— 109 Lashman, K.-155 Laughner, R.-l 10,1 1 1,1 1 3 Laurence, C— 102 Laurent, L.— 40 Lourie, J.-133 Ledan, T— 130 LeDane, B.-159 Lee, H.-94,163 Lee, H.-lll Lee, J. -94 Lee R.-l 12 LeGro 8.-95,103 Lehte, L.-108 Lehwald, E.-lll Leiber, A.-103 Lein, J.-102 Lemmerman, K.-l 13,1 1 6,1 81 Lennox, T.-98 Lepick, D.-116 lepick, J.-108 LeShaw, S.-105 Leshner, D.-221 Levien, E.-95 Levin, 1,-167 Levine, M.-106,I74 Levine, M.-175 Levine, P.-105,118 Levy, J.-144,177 Lewis, J.-102,112 Lewis, R.-62 Liebman, J.— 133 Lilien, P.-133,175 Liman, L.-175 Lin, R.-95 Linden, J.-215 Lindgren, C.-112 Lineberger, L.-185,190 Linton, S.-97 Litchfield, J.-99,102,115 Litsinger, N.-144,216 Litwack, S.-105 Litwin, E.-108 Livengood, 5.-104,111 Lloyd, D.-99 Lodge, H.-112 Lofberg, C.-98 Logan, S — 159 Lord, M.-llO Lovelond, G. -119,120 Lowenberg, M. -99,100,171 Lowenstein, D.-105 Luber, J. -99,106,217 Lucas, W. -171, 218 Lustig, C.-103 Lutz, E.-103,133,180 Lynch, C.-108,lll Lyons, K.-l 11 M MacPherson, M.H. -107, 230,232 McAfee, 0.-95,97,111 McCarthy, M. -113,155 McCauley, V.-105 McClecry, 0.-100,104,111 McCorkle, J.-103 McCormock, P.-105,159 McFadden, C.-lll McGordy, E.— 99 McSpadden, J.-92 McFeeter, R. Dean— 67 McWhorter, H.— 101 Madow, R.-177 Malkin, A.-98 Mallroy, B.-l 1 1 Manheimer, A.-106,l 28,175 Manzullo, 0.-102 Morchu, P. -189 Margolies, G.— 95 Margolin, F.-112 Margolis, G.-98 Markatos, S.-169 Marketing Club-105 Markhom, S.-177 Marks, S.-177 Marrs, L.— 110,111 Martin, M.— 115 Marzetta, 0.-97,102 Mason, B.-104 Mason, B.— 218 Masters, D.-112 Mosur, K— 130 Aan, R.-98 Mayo, C.-169 Mays, H. -171, 234 Mozzoni, M. -100,1 11 Mehlman, B.-234 Meisel, D.-98 Melbourne, A. -109 Men ' s Judicial Council-99 Men ' s Residence Council-98 Men ' s Varsity Relay Team-236 Mercadante, L. -116,161 Merrick, 0.-161 Merryman, K.-l 11 Merschmann, C.-109 Messinger, B.-l 17 Methodist 5tudent Movement-Ill Meyeroff, M.-163 304 For Dairy Products from your Hometown Dairy Call Thompson ' s Honor Dairy DEcatur 2-1400 Anytime, Day or Night JANITOR Supplies paooucTs componv, mc. u asu ncTon, o.c. A Manufacturing Chemists Paper Products • Sanitary Chemicals Phone ADams 2-2400 1522 - 14th STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. SUBSCRIBE TO . . . The American University EAGLE Subscription Price: $10.00 per year Mail Name and Address to: The EAGLE Box 251, The American University Washington, D. C. 20016 305 Index Meyers, 0.-108,111 Meiibov, M— 234 Miller, M.-l 10,1 16,1 19,120,180 Miller, T.-220 Miller, W.-145,171, 180,216 Minkow, L.-234 Minor, S— 214 Mintz, L— 105 Mintz, P.-99,100 Moore, R.-97 Morello, J.-169 Morrello, A— 76 Morgon, M.-144 Morgan, R,-169,220 Morgenstern, M.— 103 Morris, B— 234 Morris, S— 177 Morse, M— 96 Mostow, A— 108 Moulton, A. -188, 214 Mueller, H.-109 Mulhollond, N.-161 Mu Phi Epsilon-119 Murphy, J.-218,219 Murray, P.-217 Musacchio, T.-103 Myers, F.-109 Myers, J. Dean-77 Myers, L.-105 Myrick, I.-106 Nagler, A.-92,171,181 Nakamura, K.-102 Natchez, D.— 117 Noylor, P. -163 Neole, J. -161 Neale, J. Dean.-60,95 Nellis, J.-169 Nelsen, N. -191, 192 Nemeroff, R.-177 Nemier, D— 60 Newby, P. -230 Newby, R.-107,232 Newcomb, B.-lll Newcomb, H.-163 Newman Club-113 Newman, H.-175 Newman, K.-112 Newton, 0.-144,155 Nickerson, J. -158 Nicklish, A. -216 N ichols, R.-102 NisseUon, A. -99,100,144, 175 Norman, D.-98,234 Norton, 0.-92,144,161 Norton, M. Dr.— 68 Nyce, L.-217 O ' Brien, D.-107 O ' Connell, J.-108 ODay, J.-113,117 Obemdorf, M.-109 Office of Student Per5onnel-61 Ogborn, J.— 102 Olena, N.-163 Olins, M.-229 Olson, J. -144,163 Omicron Delta Kappa — 117 Opdyke, L.-144 Orchestra-141 Orem, E.-215 Orientation Board— 97 Oster, R.— too Overocker, T.— 98 Owens, J. — 73 Pace, W.-108 Poge, M.-94,104, 111, 117,120, 181 Palew, J.-96,118 Palley, 5.-1,126,171,316 Pan Ethnon-101 PanhellenicCouncil-144 Parents Weekend.Committee- 96 Paris, S.-159 Parker, A.-l 1 1 Parker, J.-169 Parker, R.-167 Porlin, C. Dr.-38 Pascual, J.-108 Patterson, J.-109 Paul, C.-220 Paul, M.F.-119 Paulson, D.-104 Poulus, A —109 Payne, 8.-116,118 Pearce, M.-177 Pearsall, 0.-108,220 P.E.M.M. Club-107 Penoy Lillo, 1.-38 Penn, R.-133 People to People-103 Peres, M.— 108 Perlman, 5.-119,120 Perry, C.-94 Personalities-179 Peters, B.-216 Peterson, G.— 103 Peterson, J. -1 1 6.144,1 55,191 Pettiford, 0.-105 Peyser, M — 120 Peyser, P.-119 Phi Epsilon Pi-234 Phillips, T.-119 Photias, N. Or.-73 Piccolino, A. -92, 180 Pickens, J.-107 Pickett, M.-108 Pi Delta Epsilon-103 Pike, R.-95,144,161 Piatt, A.-171 Polisky, J. Or. -117 Political Science Club-103 Pollack, 5.-102,112 Pollock, N.-IU Poole, P. -105, 160 Pope, 0.-116 Porpotage, F.-221 Porter, A.-175,229 Porter, C.-103 Porter, G.-103 Poller, N.-214 Potts, B.— 110 Paulsen, 1.-159 Powers, D.— 40 Pratt, S.-219 Premister, E.-109 Preston, N.-73 Preston, M.-95 Price, E. -94,98,100 Protestant Council— 110 Pruett, 5.-113 Psi Chi-118 Publicity Committee-96 Pullman, A.-99 Purcell, T.-114 Putnam, J.-102,110 Rabinowitz, R — 108 Roiney, G.-77 Randall, T.-234 Ranzer, 0.-94,96,98,100,177 Raphael, E.-109 Raskin, J.-l ,94,1 03,1 1 9, 1 27,31 6 Rauffepbort, 5.-96 Roymond, T.-144 Razzo, M.-102 Realson, M.-216 Rees, M.-108 Rees, Mr. -113 Reimers, P. -103 Reisberg, F.-112 Relay Team-236 Rendelman, 5.-175 Resnick, J.-102 Reuther, T.-103,119 Rexrood, M. -144,169 Rhoods, D.-103 Rice, S.-112 Richey, W.-95,100 Richman, C.-103 Richmon, 0.-95,107,118,119,120 Rickert, A.-232 Ridgewoy, 5.-102,110 Riesenburger, F.-102 Rippey, 5.-107,231 Ritchie, B.-109 Ritter, E.-177 Riney, C.-llO Robbins, D.-98 Roberts, B.-129 Roberts, M.-229,234 Roche, T. Or.-94,112 Rockford, E.-219 Rogers, J. -220 Rogers, P.-105 Rollins, A.-l 12 306 Plastics Is Our Only Business m KM INCORPORATED 317 Cedar Street, N.W. Washington 12, D. C. 882-3200 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. d s are for dainty like the shoes at the shop for pappagallo 1651 Wisconsin ave., n.w. Washington GUSTPS ITALIAN RESTAURANT — Fine Italian Food — FE 8-0895 1 9th M Street N.W. Washington, D. C. COLORTONE creative printing COLORTONE BLDG., 2400 - 17th Sreet, N.W. Phone DUpont 7-6800 GallottVs Italian Village Restaurant 4441 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. EM. 39674 Traditional Clothing for Men Women Established 1930 Georgetown University Shop 36th N Streets, N.W. FE 7-8100 In the Best Tradition of the Finer University Shops WOMACK EXTERMINATORS Pest Control - Termites GUARANTEED Unlettered Trucks COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL EXTERMINATING Termites - Vermin - Rodents - Ants Mothproofing Compounds ... 3 Point Service . . . Exterminating - Deodorizing - Sanitation HAzelwood 7-7444 POplar 2-4348 SCENT CONTROL Expert Staff - Insured Bonded - V.A. Inspection National PEST CONTROL Association Serving . . . D. C. - Maryland - Virginia Low Rates WoMACK Industries 131 Congressional Lane, Rockville 307 Index Rosato, V.-l 13,163 Rose, L.-lll Rosebrock, G.-120 Rosen, M.-171,221 Rosen, R.-104 Rosenberg, K.-98 Rosenberg, S.-98,171 Rosebrock, G.-119 Rosenhoft, M— 105 Roth, E.-98,116 Rother, C. Rev.-lll Rotondi, P.-99 Rowe, 1.-97,111 Rowley, J.-106 Roy, W.-117 Robin, A.-155 Rubinstein, R.— 103 Rucker, S.-109 Rue, F.-234 Ruediger, S.-107 Ruhling, R.— 218 Ronger, J.- -161 Ryan, B.-94,103 Ryerson, J. -119 Schwartz, B.— 221 Schwartz, D.-175 ortz, G.-105,118 Sobel, C.-104,117 Sobine, Y.-119,120 Sable, M — 216 Sachs, A.-103 Sagor, A— 111,117 Solz, D.-171 Sammons, B.-113 Samson, O.-109 Sanchez, R.-108 Sander, J.-100,133 Sanders, F.-144,167 Sands, W.-118 Sauer, M— 100,144 Scaramellino, J— 113 Schochter, E.-153 Schoeffer, D.— 133 SchafFer, K.-104 Scholestoek, J —217 Schickora, J.-234 Schiebel, J.-103,109 Schiff, J. -102, 104 Schlitt, S.-175 Schmidt, B.-133 Schneider, B.-214 Schneider, M.— 175 Schooley, C— 110 School of Business Administration-73 School of Government and Public Administration-73 Schork, F.-62 Schottler, B.-106 Schram, A. -94,98,100,180 Schrom, B.— 96 Schreiber, G— 144 Schroeder, N — 221 Schroyer, M.-162 Schuldenfrei, S— 133 Schuize, v.— 116,155 H.-171 irtz, J.-234 irtz, S.-177 d, H.-145,175 itzer, M.— 133 Scott, D— 169 Scott, R.— 105 Segoll, A.-106 Segal, P.-234 Seldin, S.-92 Sell, C.-97,110 Semel, J.-189 Senate Judiciary Committee— 97 Senior Class Council-100 Seniors-239 Shaffer, H.-102 Shaffer, K.-102 Shales, T.— 181 Shapiro, C— 107 Shapiro, J.— 112 Shapiro, N.— 171 Shapiro, S.— 108 Sharp, P.-98 Shatken, S. -105,174 Shenker, H.-98 Sheehan, B.-215 Sher, M.-105 Sherman, P.-144 Shively, B.-109 Short, M.— 62 Shram, B.— 176 Shukat, P.— 170 Shure, J. -109 Sieber, C.-l 16,159 Sigma Delta Chi-118 Sigma Theta Epsilon-111 Sills, T. C0I.-6O Silverberg, A. -176 Simkovich, J.-169,218 Simmons, L.-105 Simmons, M.-98 Simmons, W.-216 Simon, E.-103 Simon, K— 177 Simpson, S.-103 Skillen, S.-161 Slye, J.-107,232,230 Sloan, K — 161 Slutsky, H.-177 Smith, B.-97,106 Smith, 0.-109,119,120 Smith, G.— 169 Smith, K.-231 Smith, P.— 232 Smith, W.-94,94A,101 Smits, R.-I13 Snitow, F.-218 Society for the Advancement of Management— 107 Soltoff, H.-177 Sommer, G.-I77 Sommers, G.-98 Sophomore Class Executive Board— 100 Spongier, T.-102 Spanish Club-108 Spalding, I. Jr.— 62 Spoulding, R. -94,103, 110,1 1 1, 1 1 2 Speiser, M.— 219 Spencer, R.— 169 Spillmon, F. -94,99,104,1 11 Spillman, W. Col. -60 Spiritual Life Center Panel— 39 Steele, G.-119 Steele, M.-158 Steele, R.— 177 Steinberg, J. -174 Steinberg, S.-133 Steinhordt, I.— 219 Steinko, L.-167 Stephens, H.-103 Stephens, Mr.— 96,97 Stephens, R.— 60 Stern, S.-216 Sternbach, M.— 109 Stevens, 8.-94,96,97 Stewart, E.— 110 Stewart, E.— Ill Stewart, J.— 95 StinafF, C.-144,163 Slocking, K.— 113,116,180 Stofsky, R.— 98 Stolaiz, F.— 96 Stolpin, A.— 104 Stonakier, H. Jr. -102 Stone, Dr.— 112 Storch, S.-170 Stovoll, E. Mrs.-119 Stricoff, M.— 97 Stringham, G.-155 Strosnider, A.-106 Stuart, P.-234 Student Grotto— 107 Student Health and Welfare Committee— 95 Student National Educotion Association— 105 Student Publication Board— 94 Student Senate-92 Student Union Board-92,94 Stulak, J.-2I9 Stutz, M.-145,I76 Suk, B.-220 Sukrow, E.-105 Sulli van, P.— 116,155 Summers, R.-144,167 Sunstein, F.-144,163 Sotphen, S.-98,230 Swortz, M.-231 Swisher, C.-l 19 Swimming-220 Sykes, D.-l 19,120 Table Tabor Talon Tange Taylc 112, Taylor of Contents-2 sky, J. -Ill Staff— 316 n, J.-103 nboum, M.-I77 s-116 , N.-161 1.-92,95,96,97,100,102, 113,181 C.-97,115 308 WASHINGTON ' S SPARE GUEST ROOM The IN TOWN Motor Hotels Four Convenient Locations IN TOWN IN TOWN Motor Hotel Bcthesdan Motor Hotel 800() - Mh Street 7740 Wisconsin Ave. Silver Spring. Md. Bethesda, Md. 588-5801 656-2100 IN TOWN IN TOWN Motor Hotel Connecticut Inn Motel 6800 Wisconsin Ave. 4400 Connecticut Ave. Chevy Chase. Md. Washington, D. C. 654-1400 244-5600 For Reservations Call Above Numbers Compliments of MR. and MRS. VINTON W. DOVE Compliments of A Friend l njoy quality food at moderate prices in comfortable surroundings at . . . HOT SHOPPED RESTAURANTS CAFETERIAS Over 30 convenient locations in the Washington area Telephone: LAwrence 9-7200 ARROW PRINTING SERVICE + Printing with a Plus 1851 Adams Street, N. E. Washington, D. C. 20018 SPEED KLEEN 3713 Macomb St. N.W. Washington, D. C. Home of One Stop Cleaning WAGSHALL ' S DELICATESSEN and LIQUORS 4855 Massachusetts Avenue N.W. Washington, D. C. Compliments of the JEWEL BOUTIQUE 1305-C Wisconsin Avenue N.W. Washington, D. C. 309 Index Taylor, H.-119 TefFet, 5.-98,161 Temple, W.-104 Tenor, R.-112 Tensor, C.-104 Tester, R.-106 The College of Arts and Sciences— 66-67 The Hall-234 The Talon— 127 Theta Sigma Phi-119 The Theoter-134 Thomas, R— 119 Tiebout, L.-159 Tippett, B. -108,155 Tishberg, H.-106 Todd, E.-98 Tompakov, F.-l 16,181 Townsend, E— 180 Townsend, J.-21 8,236 Track-225 Traube, A.-216 Tredwoy C.-159 Trenery, R— 169 Tucker, J.-219 Tuttle, M.-214 Twiddy, C.-215 Udall, M. Congressman— 39 University Chaplains— 65 Valence, T. Dr.-63 Van Dyk, B— 220 Van Hoosen, N.-221 Von Leer, B.-109 Van Way, C. Jr. Dean-61, 92,94,95 Vorsity Basketball-218 Varsity Debate Team— 104 Varsity Soccer— 216 Vorsity Swimming-220 Varsity Wresting- 221 Vecciorelli, J.-102 Veldran, R.-218 Vesper, C.-IOS Viders, R.-171,234 Viraphol, S.-103 Virkus, G.-98 Vihal, M.-99 Vivette, P.-119 Volk, R.-106 Vollweiller, J.-234 Von Slockelberg, A.-98,109 Wade, S.-lOO Waggoner, M.-113 Wahn, W.-144 Wakefeld, J. Dean-61, 117 Walker, G. -92, 93,94,181 Walloce, R.-144 Walsh, W.-167 Walter, 6.-102,216 W.A.M.U. Staff-133 Warren, E.-108 Warren, J.— 107 Warren, L.-107 Woshington College of Law-76 Wassermon, S.-105 Wofkins, D.-103 Waugh, 0.-116,187,214 Weaver, J. Dr.-92 Weeks, R.-217 Weber, M.-99 Weinberg, P. -175 Weissman, K.-99 Weitzmon, E. Dr.- 68 Wells, J. -113 Welt, R. -102, 103 Wendell, M.-l 19,154,185 Wendt, J. -218 Wenzl, P.-159 Westminster Fellowship-1 12 Weston, J. -102 Wexler, R.-234 Wheoton, H.-73,117 Wheelock, D.-159 Whippo, 0.-92,110,111,112,113 Whitoker, C.-161 White, J. -95,1 11 White, J. -109,1 11 White, K,-163 White, P.-lOO Who ' s Who in American Colleges-181 Wiedemann, K.-163 Wiener, C. 92,94,97,100,181 Wiess, H.-234 Wigent, P.-188 Wilder, J.— Ill Wilderson, J.-lOO Wiley, P.-215 Wilk, M.-98 Wilkerson, J.-94,101, 116,154,180 Willard, A. -109 Williams, J. -169 Williams, P.-105 Wilson, A.-99 Wilson, 0.-94,144,159 Wilson, G.-lll Wilson, M.-98 Wilson, R. -169,220 Windham, V. -96,168 Winer, M.-188,191 Winslow, 0.-104 Wohlreich, J.— 97 Wolfe, W.-221 Wolff, 1.-95,103 Women ' s A Club-107 Women ' s Basketball Teom-232 Women ' s Hockey-230 Women ' s Residence Council-98 Women ' s Residence Regulations Board— 98 Women ' s Swimming Teom-231 Wong, K.-110,lll,112 Woodland, J.-108 Woodv ard, P. -155 Woronov, 1.-118 Wrestling-221 Wright, M.-lOl, 107,128 Yocum, J. Dr.-70, 109,1 17 Young, A.-230 Young, 0.-16I Young Democrat ' s Executive Board-102 Young, G.-99 Young, H.-108 Young, K.-189 Young Republicans-102 Young, W.-106,lll,112 Yuhosz, G.-215 Zock, E.-113 Zahnke, G.-159 Zepkin, M.-104,120 Zeto Phi Eta— 119 310 STANDARD FLOORS, INC. STANDARD ACOUSTICS, INC. 13th at Eye Streets, N.W. DI. 7-0488 Flooring and Acoustical Treatment Movable Walls TUDOR ' S COLLEGE SHOP INC. 1326 - 14th Street, N.W. NOrth 7-1212 Washington 5, D. C. Academic Caps, Gowns and Hoods Sales and Rentals CHOIR ROBES ACCESSORIES yy7 J ' FEderal 3-7500 GILLIAM ,n. Plumbing and Heating Air Conditioning Complete Kitchens and Baths 2400 WISCONSIN AVENUE WAFFLE SHOP 4539 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. Compliments of THE SHANKMANS THE SHADE SHOP, Inc. for Distinctive Window Coverings Folding Doors and Partitions Tub and Shower Enclosures Storm Windows and Doors " We Come To You " 321-9700 Ravensworth Industrial Park Springfield, Va. For Over 60 Years The favorite florist of thousands of discriminating Washingtonians and visitors in the Nation ' s Capital. Florists 49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. 244-7722 Convenient A. U. Branch S hop 1407 " H " St. N.W. DI 7-1300 Complete Photo Supply Headquarters BAKERS PHOTO SUPPLY, INC. EM 2-9100 4433 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. Washington, D. C. 311 MANHEIMS GIRL SECRETARIAL SERVICE emporaru (clerical J elp IJ-or Vjour S lach Reason Call: 966-0451 ARENA SPORT SHOP INC. Sporting Goods In All Its Phases • TROPHIES • 2336 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. Washington, D. C. 20007 ( Frel Parking In Rlar) George Freilicher Ellis Goodman RHODE ISLAND CLEANERS Specializing In Cocktail Dresses - Fancy Gowns - Formals Wedding Gowns - Knits - Cashmeres Specialists in Ladies ' Fine Dry ' Cleaning Since 1933 4235 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. EM 3-4652 Compliments of GEORGETOWN JEWEL GALLERY INC. Washington ' s Jewelery Outfitters at 1265 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 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. 1121 - 14th St. N.W. Between L and M Sts. SALES SERVICE RENTALS New and Used Typewriters Portables and Standards - AH Makes OFFICE MACHINES, INC. 1415 K St. N.W. Washington, D. C. RE 7-3145 DAVE MARGOLIS Clothes For Men " College and Career Shop " 4523 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. EM 2-0600 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 Best Wishes from THE SPORTSMAN OL. 2-3132 7100 Arlington Rd. Bethesda, Maryland 313 In Memoriam Stafford H, Cassell Vice President iiiiinjstrative Assistant to the President § ■1 Here it is, the end of the year of the fisheye lense. For the Talon it is the culmination of cropping, picture- taking, copy writing and designing. All this has gone into what we like to think is the best collection of memory- stirring photos and thoughts that has come out of the third floor Mary Graydon playground known as the Talon Office. But all the work was not on the shoulders of the staff alone. Our winged encyclopedia, the Eagle staff, deserves a vote of thanks. Thank you for being there with the correct spellings, locations, names, etc. whenever we were about to hit our heads against our unique yellow wall (the only one at AU). Thanks to those of you who entertained us with your piano skills outside our office (and to those who weren ' t entertaining we offer our apologies for slamming the door). Thanks, too, to the Student Association for the new furniture that finally arrived in time to be of service to future staffs. Now it is time to take leave of our brightly glowing, sunny yellow wall. In this volume we hove attempted to leave a record of a unique year . . . the year the AU student stepped for one brief moment out of his normal apathy and into the heat of controversy. Thank you, all of you, who helped put out these pages in whatever small way it may have been. Judy Raskin Talon Staff Editor-in-Chief, Judith A. Raskin Business Manager, Stephen Palley Division Editors: Academics Roberta Boom Nancy Janes Campus Life Stephanie Drea Greeks Carolyn Tredway Index Mary Ellen Condon Martha Wright Organizations Barbara Bauer Photography Richard Green Jeffrey Grossman Seniors Joan Dubin Sports Tom Cameron Editorial StafT: Karen AInutt, Bob Barton, Alice Berkoff, Andy Bornstein, Lynda Chambers, Karen Christie, John Cooke, Sharon Friedberg, Paul Harris, Mike Jaskilka, Wilma Pomerontz, Penne Poole, Toni Reuther, Diana Richmon, Gail Schwartz, Lori Sommerfield, Geoff Steele. Photographers: John Bowden, Ed Carlson, Richard Creed, Irwin Horowitz, Eric Kocher, Bruce Roberts. Business Staff: Andrea Kaufman, Alan Manheimer, George Rockmore, Herb Tishberg. 316 W0 i

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

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, 1965 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


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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