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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 336

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1967 volume:

I iuimm-mnmi m KW; mmmu Here and now — only this is real: The good face of an old man, Caught naked in an unguarded moment, Without past, without future. Dag Hammarskjold editor: Stephanie drea business manager: marc lowenberg 4 the student 56 activities 26 the year 100 honoraries 104 communications 118 sports 160 intramurals I -mmmmmmmmmmmmm— mm—m the 1967 talon is published and presented in co- operation with the student association of the ameri- can university, Washington, d. c. 190 academics 202 departments and seniors 250 greeks 294 indexes 300 advertising j 4? - 22 ANSWERS UJ There somethin VIETNAM find you lose , o % 31 v 3 -Won- What makes a shy girl got Intimate ' • I AM A WASH.NGTON STUDENT DO NOT FOLD, BEND OR MUTILATE -. v s Thank ou FOR Ma c k € VENDING MACH SECU] ■ NVDramv a irvoraawv a Mvoraanrv a wv bs- ss . ITY » the au student is changing no longer is he merely an intellectual parolee waiting out his four years in a sort of academic limbo between adolescence and adulthood he thinks now about Vietnam about the economy about civil rights about himself no longer just marking time in a degree factory he is fast catching up with the vast body of american collegians who are concerned with more than a pension secured gray flannel future and yet he is not quite part of the so-called student revolution raging on campuses from berkely to boston he like the university he attends is in a state of transition there are still those attending au who think they are merely in a post high school cooling off period before entering their split level lives but then others are concerned with more substantial thoughts like pulling out of Vietnam or ending nuclear testing or perhaps electing bobby to replace lyndon the student today is far more serious than his counterpart of the 1950 ' s much more concerned with academic virtues and less concerned with his own self-satisfaction the collegian of the last decade the decade of eisenhower and mccarthy of we ' ve never had it so good and enjoy it while it lasts of watch out for under every rock there ' s a commie and on top of every rock is a pinko of pre-fabricated everything and instant nothing concerned himself with preparing for his retirement he entered his post graduate world ready to swizzle in the martini glass of life constantly diving for the olive but winding up with a lemon peel the student of the sixties however is quite different this is the era ushered in by the promise of kennedy this is the decade of metracal and lunar probes of op and pop the tab generation and it is between these two poles that we find the au student the au student is constantly on the move going from nowhere to hopefully somewhere home for the weekend or away for a week to florida for easter or bermuda for Christmas going going on the move up down in out he travels by train bus plane or car as he deserts the campus for the weekend waiting for a generous motorist or dashing between classes he seems in perpetual motion his world belongs to the young and handsome and he means to get someplace while he can he has miles to go before he rests let alone sleeps he wants success while he ' s young and he knows he can get it a talent starving society is waiting to grab him up and drain him of his technological know how and he is ready to take all he can get Vw 1 generalities about the au student meet their major obstacle when the part time student is considered he adds age to any profile of the average au attendee his obstacle is not insurmountable for he represents a group of older americans who prefer to indentify with youth and is trying to gain now what for some reason he missed when young 1 I his music is not for all ages it is for just this season rock and roll is not here to stay and the frug will go the way of the twist and the jerk the way of the cha cha he twangs his guitar to the slow tunes of folk this land is his land he shall overcome finding solace to his present dilemna with the tunes of the past when not intoning the protest songs he likes his music fast and furious loud and constant his kicks becoming more elusive as eleanor rigby stands in the door of a church where a wedding has been he boards yellow submarines as the danceman cometh he gyrates somewhat in tune to the music performing motions vaguely echoing primeaval fertility rites he releases his pent up tensions on the dance floor moving moving going no where more than any other aspect of a student ' s mores his music the most effective barometer of his emotions and feelings his melancholy and his exhultation his moods and his madness finding inner allegorical meanings to the simplist lyrics is a favorite student pastime his lonliness his alienation his confidence his selfassuredness are all expressed in his music 12 not the most school-spirited campus in the country au students do take part in many extra-curricular activties this lack of participation can be attributed in part to high proportion of non- resident students however those who do partake do so with a ve hemence bordering on passion whether editing a student publication or starring in a theatrical production participating in a sport or cheering others on many find these activities more rewarding than there curricular activities as they express themselves in more personal terms than academic life permits probably the most pressing problem for today ' s student to face is his ultimate insignificance his multi-digital identity his inability to adjust his personal desire with society ' s demands he often finds his academic courses insufficiently challenging not permitting him to develop to his own potential as he wrestles with burdensome university requirements preventing him in his grail-like quest for the sacred parchment from finding truly meaningful academic opportunities so he searches for these challenges elsewhere. 13 i 6 , college is a time for catching husbands still a favorite pastime for the au coed it is a time for experimentation in meaningful or meaningless relationships today ' s collegian is more sexually liberated if not more sexually educated than his counterpart of yesteryear he talks about it more even if he may indulge less on the quad in the lounges wherever he can get together in public or private he visably expresses his emotions as if he were a sailor on his last night in town despite the pill he still fears the consequences of that one fling and college morality when it comes right down to it is as high as it has ever been more contemplative and introspective than his predessors he remains alone even in a crowd he is more apt to question his superficial college associations and wonder whether all that booze and all those broads are really worth it all usually his answer is yes and away he goes 15 religion may have been the opiate of the masses but just as surely pot has become the religion of many of today ' s students he rolls his joints and soaks his cubes he is all psyched up and psychedeliced down Isd peyote marijuana cocaine heroin hashish opium morphine codeine magic cup cakes pot cookies joy pops tea gauge horse he trips out and comes down acid pot pep junk 16 why why not its new its different its a thrill a gas a new experience it is his means of finding meaning substance to his life after he has rejected the values of his elders nothing else is prohibited it is his own rebellion and it is spreading man has always searched for answers to the unanswerable these potted acid heads are just looking into themselves to find the answers for themselves with no dogma and no guidance his idols are young and brooding bobby baez belmondo and he worships them with the reverance of medievel serfs he needs to pattern himself after someone and why he chooses to identify with certain figures is a mystery which even he cannot fathom but his devotion is complete and total he reacts with violent fury when they are attacked he defends them through right and wrong it is a symptom of his basic fears let down so often by the leaders of his society he holds on to those he still revers like imperiled pauline grabbing onto that lone twig as she slips over the cliff his most specific concern is viet nam fighting a war he doesn ' t like want or understand more than any other war fought by america it is unique in its call for sacrifice by the nation ' s youth alone no one at home is suffering as he bears others arms in a filthy little jungle for no apparent reason his mind cannot accept it as it accepted world war 2 and korea he just doesn ' t understand and he doesn ' t want to F " W WV 20 this then is the au student almost with the mainstream of today ' s collegians confused yet confident curious yet convinced there are more of them and they are better looking better educated better prepared than any of his predecessors caught in the middle of the ibm syndrome he is number 261298445 he is also himself a person an individual and it is this conflict not viet nam not the police that he is most desperately trying to solve his kicks are getting harder to find much harder he has been shoved helter-skelter into the mass grave of academe and is trying valienty to surface to find himself as it where he ' s not lost just misplaced and he is looking into himself and not to paris to find his answers 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 196719671967196719671 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 71967 a year 365 days a complete revolution of the earth around the sun a thin slice of eternity mans attempt to measure the immeasurable a few brief moments one sixtieth of a lifetime a series of memories not to be forgotten and wished we could forget each one unique yet each one the same 1967 like the years that came before and the years that will come an insignificant little portion of time in the history of the universe as well as a major milestone in each individuals lifetime it is the year of graduation of failing out of beer parties of the first date of marriage of death it is as meaningful to each by virtue of its contents it is the year for a nearly achieved basketball victory red china is wracked by civil war and riots it is a year in which more americans than ever are killed in Vietnam while the campus is convulsed with controversy over the banning of the university sale of the underground newspaper of pope paul ' s constant plea for peace and au ' s constant entreaties for money it is a year when a coffee house is set up at school while the great society comes to a grinding halt after its practioners suffer severe attacks at the polls it is a year of lunar probes of disaster in space of reversal in battles of cures for disease of life and death a year full of hope and frustration delight and dispair it was a year like all years ' ■ k k 26 A as rain soaks the previously dry pavement clouds of steam rise from the remnants of a long hot summer and over 1550 students cram into clendenen and leonard for the first day creating caterpillar-like lines for an au institution registration still the numbers game 21 9481 46536243621 038206790 with an added anxiety on closely shaven faces as they approach the selective service booth and closed courses producing oh my god what am i going to do now expressions on the already-strained faces of students fifteen minutes after the circus opens the au student drowns himself in a surfeit of minutiae while a man with half a billion believers imparts a plea for peace in Vietnam the anxiety-ridden faces turn his way 27 28 - ». autumn tempers flare in long lines and wrong rooms and each turning leaf becomes another suitcase hot dogs and seed infested-watermelon initiate the beanie set into a reconstructed orientation as does the campus finally the entire nation mirrors settling down for a season of late cramming sessions and trips to skyline drive and american casualties ceaselessly rise in asia and peking blasts us for alleged intrusion into Chinese air space au roars and clanks and plods along provost hutson addresses a meager audience his first state of the university address is a tepid affair filled with generalities and offering no real solutions 29 30 J- -.. ;- • . as the all-too-familiar buildings become filled with the sounds of previous semesters of monotone voices and interested and bored and thought-filled and sleepy and preoccupied students and its own distinctive sounds pink slips readily dot campus windshields with color while dc police permeate the campus and amidst often unfulfilled efforts to seek out school spirit north Vietnam roars on too along with arrests in oxford mississippi anticipating ponderous plans the campus holds its breathe pre paring to blow out 75 candles in 1967 but soon the alumni become the center of attention as coats are shunned and cameras become a regular part of the apparel for homecoming as floats invade a sports-infested field a hypmotized audience later becomes absorbed in judy collins and the platters and costumed in long dresses and black tie crown kathie cox 32 33 a resounding crash a billion wooden splinters a building crumpling like paper signals the end of prentiss studios while the music department moves into immaculate new headquartes the secrecy of the board of trustees and the unfortunate tumble of a mountain in wales decisions and 200 deaths novice freshmen armed with thumbtacks and contrived slogans imitate a soon-to-come notion-wide scene as the politician himself returns from manila a prestigious assemblage accomplishing little a campus involved in itself in its betterment maybe in a controversy often in doing something politicians plans for a judicial court dispute over the rejection and failure of nsa why the arabs are fighting with israel too 35 36 city sprawl suburban sprawl campus sprawl au keeps on building and building and building in winter spring summer fall almost obsessed with construction build more bulldoze trees rape the earth pour concrete rivet girders lay foundations name and dedicate beeghly for chemistry leonard for dorms add new additions to old buildings but keep building two wings for asbury parking garage classrooms for the future more to keep growing going a tiny cramped bookstore expands no more miniature aisles and there is more to be built in the coming years perhaps we will have a concrete mall painted green i ?ak js — -rr 37 38 in a poorly facilitated clendenen theatre au ' s first production of the year perhaps a rusty start shaw ' s Candida a great master ' s piece of wit and satire reduced to much less a valient cast effort and a valient pr effort in red china as mao takes a swim in the red sea yes he really take a dip they tell us and clendenen ' s group did give it a good try 39 a typically Washington winter snow and slush the campus is drenched in multi-sided snowflakes all-too-quickly turning to piles and puddles of dirty white remnants to remind the student of the hills he ' d rather be skiing down than trudging through wet dirty snow to a class he ' ll probably sleep but Washington ' s most typical couple escape to spend a sunny bright winter along the perdenales river amidst barbecues and brief press conferences 40 ■ - ' -. ' . .. IF « f ■ - JCr: •• • ' • .. [ £.■ £. Uw. •»-» »►. ' ... ? .• • • • ' s« ♦ ' M • .«• . « . « the space program goes on and up and up and up but campus thoughts are occupied in Vietnam a war still goes on with no end in sight and a senator comes to explain and question and percieve and exercise the bill of rights the honorable senator from indiana vance hartke speaks to a full house of draft dodgers curious adament and a few willing to serve 43 44 and the green room players roar on the theatre tackles a new work george slar ' s and people all around a civil rights play that while it may be right certainly isn ' t civil director Strickland struggles and creates some effective moments on the stage with a commendable cast but the play itself an empty shell and people are all around as congress reconvines in a joint session amidst whisperings of tax reforms Vietnam gun laws for 92nd congress 46 a year not to go by without a senate or two mishandled and the publication often a favorite target only this year it ' s not to be a campus product but a local paper the underground to sell on campus or not to sell in poor taste who ' s to judge senate spb pick a number draw a straw spb it is amidst petty nonconcerning bickering a decision but what is decided no one is sure but the paper sells subscriptions anyway and the senate goes on to sadie hawkins and dionne Warwick to escape and forget and a relatively unattended dance to cost money 47 and the green room players roar on this time the theatre takes on John steinbeck of mice and men and all the splendor and glory of the theatre is evoked on the stage of clendenen all the ingredients are there lights set dialogue for the first time in too long real people a real play to show what au can do simplicity eloquence all the wonder and poinency of steinbeck are there at last and across an ocean the dramatics achieved by a brezhnev speech 48 who pitched the winning game of the 1954 world series just before spring the attraction of friday ' s senate is replaced by straining competing minds team against team independent against greek against greek against independent college bowl an aura of competition for a sliver trophy but not the year of the hall or the wall for the fraternities a mixup the eps capture the championship but a protest by phi sig brings a rematch and ep defeat in spite of a spotted shirt and overtime play the phi sigs take the trophy only to turn it over to ste and in a bloody jungle competition for a trophy a whole nation of lives 50 r- rrr K 52 the red guard marches for the glory of " cultural revolution " winding through the streets of peking of canton debasing destroying decrying all that with meaning shouting shouting mao slogans masking against colds a disease which no revolution has yet cured reading from the little red book which stands for educational idealism words to loot by to go hungry by words to gain spiritual comfort by marching in from the countryside to really nowhere at all except to mill and stampede like hordes of cattle already red guard rampages political untest disrupt a poor economy and signs appear to the outside that the belly of the red giant suffers and posers which had told the story suddenly go silent disappearing from the walls of buildings from the pavement from fences from public view allowing even less fodder for ch ina watches to digest and spit out in confusion on the other side of the world students march to banners and waving flags not across the countryside not with gauze masks not with little red books of gospel to quote from to wave in crowds there is a studied solemnity in their pace led by administrators by teachers self-consciously elated and relieved garbed in academic black cloth and motarboard and tassel no fearful crowds watch their slow procession only proud parents relatives fiancees squirming uncomfortably in the heat but happy and as each of these au graduates marches forward symbolizing his or her achievement the draft or marriage or grad school or just a plain old-fashioned drunk races through each mind platform-bound the commencement address of the young Wyoming senator still floats on the warm early summer air and perhaps two or three words remembered phrase from statesman - scholar gale w mcgee will serve to remind of commencement long after the au campus forgotten in the chaos and confusion of living students marching dissenting questioning but the contrast is plain despite what some elder americans believe for the american student has questioned with fact the red guard student with mao quotations therein lies the difference between people 53 -!. the university goes the timeworn but proven cliche is as good as its students and at any university the relative good of its students is manifested not only in the classroom among piles of books and spiral noteboo ks profound ideas and not so profound ones but also in the never ending extraordinary extracurricular world among the fulfilled ambitions of student leaders and fulfilled lives of student somebodies who fill their lives with student associations and service fraternities and laughter and work and bits of fluff long dark echoes down empty nightdark corridors are minstrels who sing of the existance of the extracurricular student who finds it to his displeasure to spend every night languishing over an endless uninteresting card game in an endless uninteresting dorm lounge who finds beer a sometimes thing and activity a way of life the daily voices drifting down the hall from the student association office are more testimony whose voices are these whose coffee cups whose cigarette ashes asks the innocent voice wondering these belong to the student leaders who tangle their ambitions on this groaning floor every friday every weekday who bounce their words and motions across this table who whisper who yawn who are elected and selected to serve 56 WW norman early, president paul inskeep, vice-president chairman student health and welfare student senators Stephen altman Stephanie bleustein robert boggs jeff britton leon busche glenn davis david dougherty alvin entin susan fox jack goldenberg sandy goldman gary harris laci harsanyi Charles inlander charlotte jones lawry kennedy susan kloos andrew lane barbara leavitt abe peck nancy pollack cindi rixey luiz simmons jan stuart alex traube Constance freeman, secretary fred grabowski, parliamentarian brian goldman, comptroller chairman finance committee 57 marc lowenberg junior class representative peggy kleinman junior class representative Judy brill junior class representative sandy shackter freshman class representative barbara Stevens elections edward lehwald sophomore class representative nanci epstein publicity 58 nancy barnes calendar committee leon busche student union board chairman beth hoist student union board secretary gail tapscott cultural committee joel peck program committee marcia lev program committee marty schultz program committee «r I " if alan butler homecoming jack goldenberg winter weekend turtle international bruce trench winter weekend special events Steven fenton college bowl david dougherty orientation 60 ron shendrov student 75th anniversary committee 61 senior class council 62 the tympani of arguing voices is the beat to which motions are passed in the student senate service controversy and ambition are the tunes weaved round the rhythm and action is sometimes the climax but often it is disappointingly an extended vacation for a needed bill while it would have been nice or even appropriate to see some dynamism and maybe some radicalism when called for a cigarette smokescreen or verbous camouflage was too often thrown up to hide the fact so when the national student association was put to a referendum the sa affiliation with it was killed with 18 percent of the student body voting and when the underground was an issue it was shunted around and referred and told to buy news stands it couldn ' t afford when the student union board should have become a student cabinet the senate discussed it honorably and a motion was bounced back and forth and battered by a vote for complacency if streets got new attractive and appropriate names parking remained a problem and drinking on campus remained unmentionable or at least nothing to act on 63 64 freshman class council martin bronstein susann felton Shelby fischer susan french bert king herbert klein david marcuse sarah martin henry morrison thomas prince arlene reiss gary ruskin toby sachnoff bart simon deen sobin andrea tabot ted tannenbaum richard taxin Steven weiss diane wengrover sophomore class council donna brundage richard Cornelius patricia glaser roberta gill steward grossman andy hahn sally kleinman elliott marks rodney max jay rothberg jan Stewart barbara salmanowitz frank tuplin jo anne valgenti 65 men ' s residence association women ' s residence association ellyn bank Joyce bresler mildred ciba kerry dilson leslie etkin prudence fink sophie grossman heather kerrick marina lee donna norton rachel pike elaine roth sandra seidel carol sondheimer sally smith kathy snow sue van 66 coordinating the mass of activities on campus was an anonymous body called the student union board which performs its duties behind glass doors its special events committee entertained au students who rushed to see little anthony and dionne Warwick and movies and avoided the cultural series an anonymous group within the anonymous body was the elections committee which initialed posters and conducted the elections with a minimum of disorder and a minimum of voters freshmen were oriented into a nameless red white and blue pride and alumni were made fairly happy by the sub these coffee cups and cigarette ashes belong to the class councils who meet up here away from the 8pm darkness outside they promise they provide they argue they come as freshman dreaming about weeks away they build political futures as sophomores and coffee houses as juniors and leave as seniors dreaming of futures in the big round crazy inimitable world who governs those piles of steel and stone called dormitories who puts spirit and soul into an auspicious exterior the residents themselves while some regulations come tumbling unwanted from the administration the rest originate with fairly anonymous bodies called mens and womens residence councils whose activities are manifested only at floor meetings and at semester beginnings when they collect money and hand out keys or when the men stage a ballet or the women hold teas or spring field days or when they both forget to write budgets 67 campus americans for democratic action fp ii ; Br " " I rc 68 these cups and ashes left piling in empty rooms belong to the activists the campus americans for democratic action and these guitars are theirs also and these stereotypes theirs too in winter they sing and wonder in the snack bar or in fall or spring on the green quadrangle they grow an occasional moustache or sideburns they sit patiently and listen to speakers and question them sometimes they protest in lonely lines sometimes wish sometimes wonder the young republicans wear state department grey or suburban herring bone and rumble off to new york to meet nelson rockefeller and work for him they collect blood for americans in Vietnam and get their finances stolen from desk drawers they hold parties with lots of beer they sit quietly and listen to speakers and question them and are united by a kind of dynamic moderation the young democrats hide from the campus community but emerge at election time to work for royce hanson and see him lose young republicans the conservative union brings a converted new leftist to campus hears him debate against a professor and sells young americans for freedom magazines complete with a ronald reagan record inside the back cover the political science club unites all these with speakers on subjects from firearms to flying saucers [ !hf HliNun tnrihht ' . ,, f w niftrilv Posit ipjfc£%i , _ f XT lips P ' Y r J 71 au collegiate council for the united nations daniel adkins jayn ashley robert s. baddy nancy s. barnes (rank beddia lee bernard murray blank lee burke kay callaghan jon christenson Judith cromwell john davis claudia dieralf ira feldman andrew fishel lynne gilham jane glidden Virginia gregory richard gross Stephen haas alexander hauptman tina hudson dawn hutchins paul inskeep kathleen Johnson petra kelly amarin khoman barry kropf george h. lesser arthur lieber sharon s. linton eugene luckritz w. v. luver david malnick Catherine mcever carol miller Stephen morrow donna palitz anita paulus Virginia pavelka richard s. quiggins II don rhoads susan ridgeway for those more or equally concerned with international politics than the national type the collegiate council on the united nations tried to provide a constructive alternative to the Vietnam war in a model geneva conference or for those who wanted to make international nonfraternity kind of friends or even maybe learn something pan ethnon with its coffee hours movies speakers and parties and people to people with its field trips speakers and parties provided a kind of beautiful international understanding type atmosphere in which americans learn tolerance for people and get a kind of insight into places like egypt india and Sweden and those countries learn tolerance for americans whom they discover dont all wear cowboy hats only the president 72 people - to - people betty champion edwin eckstrand larry finkelstein leslie friedsam larry finkelstein leslie friedsam lyndon parker Stephen Shapiro ak ira urabe 73 to speak to speak eloquently to convince are not just practical skills cultured round the senate conference table but an intercollegiate art the varsity debating team travels from new hampshire to California and north Carolina to Chicago for the national freshman debating tournament or rides down Pennsylvania avenue to the george Washington university or stays on campus for the american university eagle debating tournament they travel and win most of their contests with first second and third prizes and speaker awards on the national debating topic resolved that the united states should substantially reduce its foreign policy commitments behind polished oratory and though 250 people show up on campus for an is god dead debate without the kind of following cheering and bursting with pride that is resolved for athletic events 74 varsity debate team ken ayres les bidrsall alvin etin gary harris donald hinrichsen lawry kennedy barry kropf melanie miller valerie morris carol saunders elizabeth saunders keith schisik robert Schwartz robert serdensky 75 t I ft ' iii immtl marketing club butch basin pete flatow jim meehan larry plotnick penny poe roger schwartz don scott bob van horn 76 77 78 79 80 b ' nai b ' rith hillel foundation morris casuto susan feldman melvin fodiman toby fox deborah gould cliaim kanner manuel kaplan victoria kaplan ellen klempner michael kravitz susan linsey laurence reinhold Charles rosenwald rosalin schlesinger Joseph Shapiro matthew tannenbaum randall tenor trudi unger gale vinnet methodist student movement jerry buker debbie greenaway don harden gary harris lynda humble marti irish george kanuck art kent steve livengood mary lord bill mallory nancy pollock carolyn schooley ell ie Stewart jerry white Janice wilder if few other clubs seem excitingly active except to their members the religious clubs do perhaps because religion is so primary to human thought perhaps because religious clubs are so full of chronie kidding about unknowledgable believers in the hindu karma or simple altruist or whatever their motives they pile their activities to the glinting top of the spiritual life center flame and whether their motives sparkle or not their projects do the inter-religious club council sponsors the concovation series and represents the religious clubs on the student senate and shows films when not holding espresso nights besides these which among some would go above and beyond the call of duty on the campus irccs social action committee gots its altruistic spirit together to sponsor the logan project and adopt a school in the southeast it raises money for the cottage kindergarten projects to give preschoolers what the federal government likes to call a head start before they ' re faced with the terrors of first grade crayons and words to spell and names to learn the kids in that predominantly negro school are sometimes taken on field trips and sometimes brought to this campus to see its white buildings and classrooms they ' ll probably never attend and taken to watch its athletic games to watch the team they ' ll probably never cheer for as part of this student body then the ircc conducts the thanksgiving program having a lot to be thankful for christian science organization Cheryl burnette Christine Campbell alice cargan barbara dezort leigh harff charlotte jones lawry kennedy david kuhn jeanne la selle richard lee carol lindgren donald masters gary north jacquelyn porter daisy smith kathryn tibbetts carol vanpelt 84 baptist student union 85 student national education association marcia bernstein sarah briggs dixie chase Judith glick margaret hall ellen litwin patricia mccormack sue meyers lynette nemore jeannine smith roberta Wallace the b ' nai b ' rith hi i I lei foundation has another myriad of activities from conducting services to kosher brunches and learning yiddish hebrew and israeli folk dances besides the learning and dancing hillel conducts a program to help the jews in the soviet union the methodist student union tumbles through a sunday night supper and program to provide members with myf day and a Christmas party then marches off with straight faces to work on a service project sos in Washington ' s inner city the Westminster fellowship is the presbyterian fellowship on campus which celebrates its existance with speaker films picnics and discussions the newman association offers mass daily and confessions are held regularly it is the university parish for catholic students the baptist student union the lutheran student association the christian scientist organization 86 and the unitarian universalist organization with their meeting and discussions give this methodist school in Washington the marble facade city a spiritual atmosphere at least for the participants the professional clubs have something to offer to participants they know themselves but no one else does except for a speaker or two or a steak roast by the society for the advancement of management for the business school students another thing sam does is fill a bulletin board in mckinley but who is the marketing club where is the accounting club what is aiesec who are they hidden behind their auspicious names what does the pre-law club do why do members of the student national education association receive the nea journal they offer something for their members but haven ' t they anything for the average student the woman ' s club is another group lobbying as it were women ' s a club Joan alpert lee burke sherril cannon patricia glaser rose harab susanne hartrick carolyn kaltreider pam kellogg susan lampshire ricky newby sandy rippey Judy syle Joanne woodruff physical education majors and minors club andrew bell barbara cohen rose harab suzanne hartrick lee kenworthy susan lampshire patricia newby john ravelle susan schaeffer francis silva Judith slye robert veldran 87 for special interests on the campus it holds a banquet for outstanding women letter winners and helps organize the womens intramurals physical education for majors and minors is populated by phys ed majors and minors and works for the interests of physical education the american institute of interior designers proudly hosts a yearly speaker and the art club also hides the au grotto meets then goes out and explores some cave skudding down tunnels and unsuspected corners enjoying a fellowship underground the orchestra performs a spring concert both for its own gratification and the pleasure of students the chess club plays on in underpopulated matches around the senate conference table and the pep club tries the biology chemistry german and Spanish club presumably fulfill the purposes to their members ' satisfaction or they ' ed be different but a whimper or a moan from each of them would leave the ordinary student more satisfied with their existance than nothing the service fraternities serve in manners equally beneficial to the server and the served and the honoraries honor and the extracurricular student with textbooks under his arm climbs a flight of stairs to his next destination whether he ' s cautiously averting his eyes from the young lovers on mary gradon ' s third floor or pursuing metaphysical salvation in a religious discussion group or as a campus american for democratic action probing the mind of Joseph rauh or will inman the poet in residence and a heretofore unlikely personality to find in dark hall or a young republican sparkling down congressional corridors trying to understand the magnificance and mediocrity of congress a chess master an artist a phys ed major learning his profession a german student learning his language or an ste pledge chopping Christmas trees in the mud he ' s special 88 art club american institute of interior designers robert carter randi davis sheldon fager jane friedlander deborah holloway barbara ingersoll michele isbell lawry kennedy patricia newman evelyn pitros Clarissa Simmons cleanor sukrow amercian university student grotto gary black ted carl Caroline dubois Stephanie drea Stephen titzgerald kendall free nathan gurevich grayson harding dave harvey mark la schack lanney lehto carolyn otten karen pawley pete plantec roger shulas cleeve snyder mathew street suzanne wigger 90 chemistry club rod baird david fullerton mary hahn Charles Johnson corinne Johnson douglas Johnson daniel kenady barbara mackay richard meyers John meyers lee miller m. clay moritz janelle s. patterson elizabeth rawsthorne Stanley shapiro jerold wershba richard whitley william wright 91 anthropology club 92 whose coffee cups and cigarette ashes are these the lively voice wondering asks these belong to the extracurricular student who came here as a freshman with a beanie on his head and a poorly memorized song in his metaphorical heart who made friends ran for senate ate eagleburgers in the snack bar felt the fall grass of the quadrangle met georgetown on a rainy night got drunk waved at a cop on dupont circle scrambled to a monday morning class with a cigarette and ill brewed coffee for breakfast wondered that winter snow should paralize a city wrote a letter to the eagle went home for Christmas and returned discovering he liked it here served his school and if anyone complained that his service was inadequate still he served felt springtime coming hid his books and ran for office who left a senior smiling once more at the flame but left his long dark echoes behind for someone else to hear so someone else will serve and if someone will complain that his service is inadequate as someone must still he will serve 93 Spanish club lizette corro victoria craig barbara garst lauren joffe vivian kerbel alan lunin Janet saar robert Schwartz susan thorner gil turchin dyann waugh 94 gamma sigma sigma miriam arnold barbara bergmann connie boldt dixie chase ellen crocco marilyn duffin lois gardner beverly ginsburg barbara gordin barbara graessle Julie graessle Christine herschmann sue horton mary alice king ellen matuson diane mayer xenia mesernicky gail messing roberta moore roz schlesinger sharon shanley sue tunney bobbin watson georgia whippo 95 1. robert edison recording secretary 2. donald coakley treasurer 3. robert carter 4. michael hanbeck 5. steven shapiro 6. mark briskman 2nd vice president 7. michael martin 8. edward strickler 9. dennis elpern 10. thomas purcell president 11. robert rosen 12. richard gilbert 13. jan stewart 14. Joseph schiff 15. Charles bush historian 16. steven feuerstein 17. hubert Johnson service chairman 18. vincent diblasi 19. John cooke 20. robert oster 21. sarasin viraphol 22. martin gold 23. craig taylor 24. larry finklestein 25. John linton chaplain 26. carl mohrwinkle 27. thomas cover corresponding secretary 28. robert atkins parliamentarian 29. John litchfield social chairman 30. robert fried 1 L— --- ■ ■ ■»■ ■■§■ alpha phi omega Vv, n mk ' mvk Lr " -Uf v! K S .J " 1. william mallory 2. david lloyd 3. richard myer 4. donald hardin 5. james smith 6. John hampshire 7. robert fleming 8. Steven kraft 9. tony alien 10. john jones 11. kenald wong 12. michael reynolds 13. dark sprigman 14. richard mccleary 15. michael montgomery 16. frank brandle 17. steven livengood 18. gary harris 19. william burbank 20. james boston 21. loran rose 22. alan Johnson 23. dan kenady 24. john wall 25. raymond vannerman 26. frank spillman 27. warren smith 28. rick baker 29. alan byroade 30. robert spaulding 31. rick fisher 32. william haubert 33. gus gritsche 34. david leng 35. Joseph thompson 36. alvin entin 98 sweetheart susan logan sigma theta epsilon cap and gown kappa delta epsilon arlene blewett jane berger kerry dilson merle berkowitz kathryn fahnestock Stephanie bleustein patricia harris sarah briggs jane hirschmann margaret brooks charlotte jones anne bretzfelder nancy joslin gale burwell lynn karpel pamela coughlin katherine kline janet craig carla lofberg roslyn dodis mary lord marilyn edlestein annette marrs dale frankel nan mcferran margaret kleiman sandra page barbara kursman joni palew alice levy c suzanne perry joan lehman carol sondheimer maxine morse georgia whippo linda mercandante holly young nancy olexa joan palew sarah paris patricia toth vicki traves kathleen zellmer 100 hnnnr delta sigma rho — tau kappa alpha kenneth ayres gary bogart alvin entin gary harris carol sabel hurst r. anderson forensic society kenneth ayers lester birdsall jr. alvin entin gary harris donald hinrichsen barry kropf mu phi epsilon eric norman miriam alderich lyndon parker sallie ann biggar leonard perlmutter grace braunlich carol sabel joan Jacob robert schwartz lois jones keith schiszik donna marzetta robert serdensky peggy sahmaunt pamela wigent • ft r IPS 101 pi delta epsilon apbornstein jeannette barb paul cantor diane carasik Stephanie drea laci de harsanyi peter miller william ryan thomas shales tassels Janice barnes cynthia benner linda blakeslee kathleen bloom mary brown donna brundage anna byus betty champion karen Christie nancy dark karen conlin katherine coram lynn cox cynthia davallo mary daly marilyn duffin prudence fink connie freeman anne garrett anita glaser barbara gordin Virginia gregory sophie grossman linda guidette Jacqueline hendrickson chris hershmann kathleen hickman mary hubbs betty ingraham ellen karpel audrey kasarjian margaret kleiman jody krulish wilma lewis nancy lundy dolores masci ellen matuson betty morris ann moulton Stephanie munsing marion muir jane palmer julia peterson alice rabel rita remsberg margaret rich betsey robbins joy roff laura samuels karen shaffer rochelle sheinman lozann skozen carmen smith marilyn smith Judith slye sallie townsend dyann waugh joan wells janet wells janet wilkens theodora wood ester zuckerman theta sigma phi theresa assiouti jennette barb elizabeth bollt diane carasik kathleen cauley judith grimberg ellen marx gail peterson ellen simon pauline vivette 102 who ' s who in american colleges and universities leon busche john craig kenneth dash glenn davis laszlo deharsanyi gary dontzig david dougherty norman early Stephen effros alvin effros alvin entin mark flower gary harris jane helbig paul inskeep charlotte jones lynne karpel katherine klein susan kloos carla lofberg annette marrs carol sondheimer georgia whippo sherry wilson deborah young sigma delta chi stuart ayers thomas cameron glenn carlson Joseph cromwell roger gittiness michael hesse paul jayson norman larsen James laurie timothy mennuti john metelsky thomas phillips charles riesz James russell brian sheehan paul strauss michael trilling jack wood gerald yoes omicron delta kappa robert atkins john craig glenn davis david dougherty mark flower marc lowenberg m ' kean tredway nm urn 1 r the eagle editor-in-chief thomas shales business manager ronald heineman managing editor laszlo de harsanyi news editor rona cherry sports editor matthew tannenbaum photo editors ben berman dave dunkin features editor steve behrens associate editor t sumner robinson copy editors cathy whitaker diane carasik ass ' t copy editors sue biehler phyliss vella ass ' t news editors torn richardson evan roth david duty office manager jayne ashley advisor harry lee 106 some people wonder how the eagle manages to publish itself twice a week and other people wonder why and sometimes so do we especially when it gets to be two thirty on a monday morning in mary graydon and you just can ' t get that damn headline to fit in the space it was meant for and that picture on page 4 still has to be cropped and you think about the hours that have slipped past the battles with the angry reader who didn ' t like the editorial the cantankerous advertiser and his clammoring complaints the fusty administration officials and their never-ending objections the terrible squirt gun fight that turned the office havoc into office bedlam the sudden disclosure that you ' re running over the budget and four pages will have to be eliminated the frenzied outbursts of the club president whose most important announcement of the year was accidentally omitted from last tuesday ' s issue the heardbreak the hysterics the horror the hernia and then as you are strolling through the snack bar on a chilly tuesday even before the juke box is warming up for its perpetual capriccioso you walk by a table where this great masterpiece of journalism lies covered with ashes and spilled coca cola and somebody grabs your arm as you scuff past them and says to you says to you good paper today Is it worth it hell yes 107 the talon editor-in-chief Stephanie drea business manager marc lowenberg advisor william mcdowell 108 the attraction of a yellow wall crazy rushed frustrated anxious lazy ambitious idealistic rushed frustrated people working hard or not at all entangled with cameras and tripods drenched in developer fighting over enlargers and the photo lab experimenting with the third floor of mary graydon center lights out click crazy rushed frustrated anxious hesitant people with an idea in mind for may a book with a new look buy an ad for our book it ' ll get you lots of business and besides we need your money money money yelling at people on campus off campus in bars on brooms on the phone to faces and bad 1 words of wisdom and truth and opinion and maybe a little exageration for effect in inimitable infamous talon style amidst strains of wrong notes from damn yankees and bye bye birdie by by and voices of finance committee and student senate stumbling over sliding chairs and crazy eagle people and the j department oh will it ever get done long nights and ail-too early closed-eyed mornings a group of historians perhaps journalists some designers a few recording the present for the future which will soon be the past 109 the american editor-in-chief william ryan business manager ken dash managing editor jeannette barb ass ' t managing editor roland elkins features editor william mckenzie departments editor alice cohen fiction editor ann beattie poetry editor maggie goldberg magazine design apbornstein accountant alice cargan publicity director donald merker copy chief richard arkin advisor harry lee the attidues of men are the platitudes of evening songs sung at dusk and the tigers have come from the east Jesse e boggs to describe the american magazine words that defy description three years later a pretty good magazine a rating of third in the national voo doo poll a smattering of scholarships and honors and a few more surprised campus faces see the magazine progress see it get better see if fight the publication brain drain the senate the all-knowing students see it triumph a little lose a little grow a little learn a lot words to live by i ' m sure 111 112 wamu station manager eric kulberg business manager steve schuendfrei 113 610 kc the american university campus radio station presenting in 1966-67 a varied program ranging from soul to top 40 to jazz and pop music broadway shows latin music esoteric and comedy perspective ' 67 and a talk show from friendly ' s the spirited street dances in the fraternity parking lots and in front of mary graydon center a large news staff performing an excellent job reporting elections the mac games from philly and the disappearance of professor norton plans for next year better reception expansion growth progress amplification 114 " XT american university dance theater susan avery thomas baker lisa benson Constance coolbaugh anne cronvich diana daunt jean ann deuce joan fleming barbara fortinsky marta halj candace haunali myra holmes Sharon kahn linda margolin april melbourne bonnie shively diana smith Constance taylor nancy terner barbara tucker Jessie vega 115 green room players susan avery harold blankenship jean ann devoe phil dekanter gary dontzig suzanne erb jon eric ralph freidmann genet gammon James hubbard rusty hutcheson peter isquick sharon kahn linda lynch valerie morris jean perry ellen raphael William ritchie diana smith 116 117 I r t r i 4 i; :;U§ ' m " ?38 4 J ,pj r f r « r sM . ) ' £ l: down on reeves field under a summer- hot September sun clouds of dirty brown dust conceal an intra-army war fought over a little scuffed ball fought for the right to represent au in a larger seasonal war called soccer by tall and short and fat and skinny warriors decked out in uniforms of tee shirts and short pants and on the battlefield ' s perimeter other warriors run run and walk and kick up clouds of dirty charcoal gray dust and the coach nervously fingers his stopwatch and shakes his head and wonders how many meets he can be sure of winning in that gut-pulling, leg-straining sport called cross-country later in the evening as the red-orange September sun filters through an integrated cloud of dirty brown and dirty charcoal gray dust hanging over the deserted battlefield locker room speculation takes over thoughts of the fall season how many can we win how many will we lose can i make it through the entire season the first meet arrives for the runners who start chasing victory and the other team and both are elusive but injuries aren ' t and grades take their toll much earlier and from the first it is apparent lack of depth is the problem buzz agniel, danny frye and later mike kravitz can ' t do it all even though they give it a good try not giving up but as the season wears on defeat following defeat you can see frustration in the runners ' eyes stumbling across the finish line trailing too many jerseys of another color and catch a glimpse of the same frustration, resignation in the eyes and on the face of coach jack linden all season long as usual fans, spectators were hard to find very seldom, oh how seldom is heard an encouraging yell like c ' mon, baby, kick, you can do it at au this is what is meant by the loneliness of the long distance runner 121 cross country buzz agniel andrew bell norman early danny frye alan josephson michael kravitz bill trainor pete wiley george yuhasz 4N :s££ P »- » " ' 123 124 125 while coach linden ' s runners post a 2-11 record first-year coach larry nyce at least at the outset has better luck at the helm of au ' s soccer team pleased with his potential he predicts surprises with starting players resembling a small u.n. a norwegian, an egyptian, an african, and one from hong kong his boosters kick and pushed the ball into the goal more times than three of their first five opponents and conference championship fever hits the team eagle defense is cited as the key to success with names like herskovitz, mollatt and kan and greenwell and peters, chilewich too often mentioned but something happens baltimore breaks au ' s defense and conference championship hopes die right there then catholic stops the offense co-captain peters comes back to campus from roanoke on crutches the team limps back with a 2-2 tie and an angry mood brought on by rough play and loose officiating, players claim the match turned into a pushing and shoving contest this prompted fights fought against the background of a howling mob — a partisan roanoke home crowd eagle defense and offense die without resurrection in the face of three tough foes st. Joseph ' s, rider, temple who collectively score sixteen goals to a lone three for au coach nyce ' s surprises do surprise some but not too many opponents perhaps au fans after mid- season are surprised by the outcome of what once was a promising season people scratch their heads wonder out loud what happened? not seeming to realize that all season long both offense and defense are plagued with often long lapses and that on certain occasions coach nyce admits his team is lucky to pull a match or two out of the fire after its offense gets sloppy or the defense relaxes too much it can be said, however, that there are bright sp ots in the season and with only five of the team leaving this year that rallying cry heard at the end of every losing season " wait until next year " may not be an idle threat voiced by irate fans or unhappy coaches or disgruntled players who ' ll be back next year for another boot or two at that elusive little scuffed white ball that at au serves as a replacement for an oblong ball called football but this season passes herskovitz, mollatt, peters, kenworthy, and litsinger play their last match on reeves field the scores are entered in the record book and equipment put away for another year not much else remains to record except that next September the annual dirty brown cloud of dust will again blanket the field and another band of warriors some battle-scarred others unmarked by the fall wars will add new entries to the record book and maybe, just maybe someone will suggest that the cross-country team that little, lonely band of runners could use some student support and wander down to the track and yell c ' mon, baby, kick, baby, kick! but it ' ll have to wait until next year 126 WW 4 freshman d soccer mark bancroft neil canton dave cole ira feldman mark gold john gray peter harders bruce hinkel chris kalavirtinos ed kingman steve lasky steve loesch bill merscreau jim mullen mike o ' toole bruce smith stan stalker john ward henry woo varsity soccer hamid al-awadhi ir alfonso buendia hb martin chilewich ir phillip corbin rw barry dembo hb wayne greenwell Iw robert herskovitz g joe kallini rw phillip kan fb lee kenworthy c john kramon c nelson litsinger fb Jeffrey lubar hb erik mollatt fb robert peters hb john revelle hb john schalestock fb pap secka il william simmons fb alex traube c william trencher Iw barry waiter hb 127 128 starting one indian summer afternoon October 15 with preliminary practice and continuing through a fierce winter an 83-61 defeat at the hands of Temple in the opening game of the middle atlantic conference tournament march 3. coach alan kyber his second year as varsity coach guides a young troupe of eagles to a 16-8 record the best in five years injuries and inexperience plague preseason drills hill, horkey and ruhling all with ankle injuries but an anxious ambitious kyber keeps the faith and states his goals a winning season and a berth in the tough mac he achieves both before the opening game a campus pep rally and a declaration by beatty and lucas we ' re ready beat the hoyas hammers at the anxious 12 as they get psyched up to meet crosstown rival georgetown but the too-psyched-up eagles make too many mistakes and drop an 82-70 decision before an overflow at fort myer beatty ' s towering seven feet one inch holds georgetown ' s center to five points and one rebound but au ' s offense is sluggish traveling to Philadelphia the eagles play their first mac game beatty controls the boards as the eagle ' s jump to a quick 16 point lead but disaster awaits the owls find an effective weapon against the taller au team the full court press unable to break the press in the second half the eagles are overwhelmed in an 18pointloss a third loss to navy ' s shorter midshipmen and the eagle ' s seem to mirror the past 129 130 varsity basketball art beatty . . bert coppock andy dolich terry hill . . . gary horkey wilfred lucas ed rockford ray ruhling . jim simovich John stulak . jim tucker . . bob veldran .22 .40 .13 .11 35 .14 .23 .21 .24 .33 .45 .25 ■W S HVJ ■k i Rg ' sjJ Hr m coppock plays his best game against liu a small college power commencing the streak a win over fairleigh dickinson precedes the big one the eagles withstand a late lasalle rally to defeat the explorers 94-90 in overtime kyber calls it au ' s greatest victory ever beatty plays the best game of his career scoring 28 points and setting a single game rebound record of 33 veldran takes a position on court during overtime scoring two key baskets to secure victory horkey and lucas are the irreplacable backup men victories over baltimore badly in need of a lift the team travels to trenton nj for the governor ' s classic horkey responding to the call comes off the bench as one of the starting five a position to become permanent for the remainder of the season au clinches the classic defeating ccny and rider as beatty becomes its most valuable player and lucas and ruhling are selected to the all-tournament squad the eagles continue to fill in the victory column as the one-two scoring punch of beatty and ruhling overpowers the opposition and au rolls over old dominion and duquesne lucas last year ' s leading scorer turns into a playmaker and keeps the offense functioning smoothly a heatrbreaking loss to rider must give strong empetus au goes on to a nine game winning streak lafayette adelphi old dominion gettysburg mt st mary ' s follow before the eagle ' s are finally upset by bucknell 68-64 beatty and ruhling both foul out au ' s fourteenth win comes over susquehanna as beatty scores 31 points and grabs 29 rebounds despite a 27 point 28 rebound effort by beatty st peter ' s soundly defeats the eagles a quick recovery sees a victory over fairfield by 19 points a bit of revenge over last year ' s loss by the same number ruhling leads the eagle quintet with 26 points the regular season comes to a close with a split decision a loss to st Joseph ' s a win over loyola 132 a much improved 16-7 record second best in the mac despite conferences losses to rider temple bucknell st Joseph ' s au receives a goal-fulfilling bid to the mac tourney a sort of dream come true for a moment crushed at the palestra in a 83-61 defeat at the hands of a well executed full court press by temple but not really a loss a season to testify to the possible greatness of au sports and to the strength and belief of alan kyber a young team still not a senior on it but a more experienced capable 12 ready for the second year of the mac art beatty selected to the all-east ecac team division II four times ruhling once over 20 points a game for both players beatty establishes himself as all-american material a 19.3 rebound average third best in the nation terry hill a sophomore capable consistent starter vastly improves from an indian summer day in October six feet five inch wilfred lucas switches to guard midway through the season the spark that makes the team move he leads the team in assists second in rebounds rounding out the starting five gary horkey 6 feet seven inch redhaired junior a key rebounder averaging in the double figures aggressive in late season play a sturdy bench bobby veldren bert coppock John simkovich John stulak jim tucker ed rochford andy dolich and a boost for next years team from a promising freshman team six feet three inch gordon stiles leads the freshman in scoring and rebounding vince schafmeister six feet eight inches will give the eagles depth up front freshman basketball John creasy james cook dave driscoll ray hamaguchi Joseph harris craig litchfield michael neelman mark nelson ken schaeffer vince schafmeister marc splaver gordon stiles howie zimmern 133 the right training and the team and the individual effort and spirit and stamina and lap after lap after lap in leonard pool strenuous practice covering more than 12 miles per week for each swimmer as coach joe rodgers and company get ready for the first season in mac competition two quick victories over gettysburg and old dominion college and then a loss to the defending atlantic coast conference champion maryland but not another defeat until lasalle a 13-2 record for the third successive year while setting twenty-four records on route toward mac champions and then six more in the championship meet with au placing third behind powerful bucknell and old nemesis lasalle co-captain bill suk leading the raid on the record book setting new marks for the 200 and 500 yard freestyle events and 1000 yard freestyle and 200 yard backstroke and 200 yard individual medlay and others and then breaking his own record in later meets steve ezzes and tim miller following closely behind in the record-setting pace and all three were all-americans and all three went on the ncaa swimming championships in long beach and there were others many others jim kelly a freshman winning the dc aau diving championships from the one-meter board and dave pearsall and bronley boyd and pete goldman and bill fable and ron morgan and others many others a small pool and a sparse cheering section and many times ignored and apathy sets in among the spectators but undaunted setting more new records and winning more meets and consistantly turning in the best they can a splashing success to say the least A i l«w r P J ' P ■ ifl«M H . ' ; ' £ : V. ♦«»-■, - V ' • " ■ S. swimming steve applehans bronley boyd blair brown steve ezzes bill fable pete goldman charles howton roger kamuf myron kwast bill miller tim miller ron morgan dave pearsall harry Steele bruce turner , tf 5 freshman swimming doug arthur dark baugher roger dollek bob folli irwin friman bill furman jim kelly newt parkes greg schlesinger john wolf 136 straining muscles and gasping breath collecting mat burn after mat burn wincing pain but still looking for an opening wrestling a grueling individual sport particularly grueling for the eagle matmen plagued by the old bugaboo lack of manpower another dismal winless season there were bright spots, of course captain wally goldberg suffering only two defeats avenging one of them en route to the 123-lb m-d championship bill simmons and bill vance and ned schroeder and others promise shown for the future frustrat ing near misses victory over gallaudet snatched from au ' s grasp in the final match in the final match but a silver lining in coach John mchugh ' s dark cloud the one element that always emerges from a losing season hope hope for another outstanding season from wally goldberg hope for a strong quick and talented crop of freshmen hope that someday the eagles can regain the stature of seven years ago when the mason-dixon championship belonged to an undefeated au team wrestling charles desenberg 130 peter flatow 177 ray glassberg ... .130 wally goldberg . . .123 richard hall 137 robert karen . . . . hwt mark roffe 130 john sarver 177 ned schroeder ... 191 niles van hoosen . 145 william vance . . . .160 barry varon 123 wesley wolfe 191 the icy winds and the freezing water of the potomac at 5:30 every am early in march the crew team lacking in experience and depth equipment problems and who wants to get up that early in the morning anyway but the season starts on time with a triangular meet against rpi and notre dame and then nine more meets before the equipment manager puts the shells away for another season and probably the same problems for coach curt adkins next year but the hope remains hope for enough men to get up for those 5:30 am practices hope for enough men to fill the eight-man shell hope for a good season hope for a complete season the hope remains crew eric von bostle max creighton criss guidette paul inskeep harvey lewis jack mallea dan orenge eric ritter pete yost 139 hickory meeting horsehide a resounding crack tumultuous cheers the familiar sounds of spring coach dee frady ' s team last year ' s mason-dixon champs a rough 27 game schedule including 16 md and four mac games five md double headers twenty-three games in thirty-one days 1966 fall baseball season three losses but still looking forward to spring returning lettermen veterans from a championship team the brilliant pitching of jeff volwheiller jim tyce adds to the mound corps and the slick fielding of bob veldran at first the speedy outfield play of dwight lurie the dangerous bat of dave parker with the nucleus of the team coming from last year ' s freshmen three sophomores starting at infield positions al salpeter rod max and warren bronsnick southpaw dennis apfel and paul shaper and in the outfield bob boggs warren gorman rick Cornelius behind the plate a smooth and solid defense starting the season against perennial opponent Syracuse all through april and may sometimes in the cold and rain mostly in the warm spring air the number of fans increasing with each game and the regular season ends with a double header against southern division powerhouse old dominion next year enough mac games to qualify for the conference championships dennis apfel p robert boggs if-of warren bronsnick . . . .ss richard Cornelius . . .c-of warren gorman ss dwight lurie p-of brendan lynch p-of rodney max 2b-of charles nemphos c david parker 1b-of alan salpeter 3b-of paul shaper p kevin shay c mark speiser of jim tice p john vecciarelli of jeff volwheiller p baseball 140 §■? " -. " .-.- 141 phil stuart and sonny morstein the only seniors on the team but also the only lettermen a tough 14-match schedule in mason-dixon competition for coach larry nyce and the varsity tennis team but yet a strong squad mostly juniors and a few sophomores hoping to better last year ' s 7-7 season record the season opens against Syracuse and then gw invades emmer is ineligible ackly and engler have graduated eckstein isn ' t playing but nyce counts on the services of andy marcus and greg horkey 1966 fall intramural doubles champions ken stuart and chuck dessenberg are on the roster at gelford and stand davis the season continues back to back matches with towson rider college is tough so is cross-town rival georgetown and so it goes and so it went ending the regular season against gettysburg 142 tennis bill desaussure Charles dessenberg Stanford davis al gelford greg horkey andy marcus jules morstein phil stuart 143 golf larry bennett richard blair david cohen john edge alan eisenberg robert freed brian frist howard graft bruce humphrey kenneth levy tim miller larry morales marc olins mike roberts robert spermo Jeffrey weintraub out on the links again coach bob frailey ' s golf team hoping for a better finish than last year ' s fifth place in the mason-dixon conference out at the washingtonian country club the golfers open the season against Vermont the course has a few hills and those sand traps and sometimes a nine-iron isn ' t enough and i should have used a seven on the third fairway or maybe a two-wood instead of a driver but a defeat can ' t be blamed on the clubs there ' s that old problem with au athletic teams lack of depth only four returning lettermen marc olins and bob freed larry bennett and mike roberts competition gets tougher as the season goes on and those hills get hillier and the sand traps always appear at the wrong time and on that windy day it was hard to keep the golf ball out of the woods delaware has a good team and so does st. Joseph ' s as au competes in the mac for the first time and hopes to qualify for the championships on may 1. 144 nHHKSI 145 from the blistering windy days of march the track team getting ready for the spring season april warm and sunny hot and sweat from practice and the strain from climbing hills and the pain from sprinting to the finish but the dedication remains the season begins with the au relays pete chen vaults 16 ' 2 " for a new record dual meets and conference meets continue through may the penn relays chen — the defending 1966 champion butch bell clearing the hurdles in the 440 buzz and danny running in too many events because manpower is lacking norman early in the broad jump and sprints and the mile relay tea i agniel and frye and early and bell and ed shapiro and mike kravitz in the two-mile run and the field events shot put and javelin discus and high jump returning lettermen add strength and a few basketball players ruhling and coppock join herb tishberg and bob willens and barry mehlman at the end of may it is all over ending abruptly as it began but not really over the track season continues 365 days a year cross-country and indoor track and then spring track and then school is over and the big meets begin the ic4a championships the aau championships the ncaa championships the training continues iiopefully the Olympics for some oblivian for the others but always remembering the sweat and strain of practice and the cheers from the crowd at the big meets the cold wind of march the sudden april showers and the warm air of may and it goes on and on 147 track buzz agniel andrew bell peter chen bert coppock norman early danny frye mike kravitz bill mann barry mehlman ray ruhling steve sacks pap secka bill simmons ed shapiro herb tishberg barry waiter peter wiley robert widens ■ a mm m - ■ I i i 149 cheerleaders stefanie bleustein sylvia gwyn margarey haines kahtleen Jones Constance kousis ann moulton cary rich bar- bara Schneider margarey tuttle dyann waugh swirling skirts shattering screams resounding support lively action a cheerleaders generation splashing amidst puddles of rainwater overflo wing a soccer field pounding the floor of fort myer with newly reigning accompaniment gimme an e gimme an a gimme a g gimme an I gimme an e what have ya got eagles go a heartfelt effort at often lagging au enthusiasm and a few results 151 baseball mar. 30. Syracuse home mar. 31 . .hofstra home april 1 . southern Connecticut home april 3..mt. St. mary ' s (2) ..away april 5. .galladuet home april 7. .towson away april 8. .baltimore (2) home april 10. towson home april 12. catholic away april 15. georgetown home april 18. loyola (2) away april 21 . .gallaudet away april 22. . bridgewater home april 24. rider away april 26. george Washington ..home april 27. georgetown away april 29 . lafayette away may 4 western maryland ..home may old dominion (2) . . home 1966-67 varsity sports scores basketball amer. opp. 70 ... . georgetown 82 63. . . .temple 81 81 . . . navy 88 74. . . . c.c.n.y 55 66. . . rider 60 102. . . old dominion 94 71 . . . duquesne 69 62. . . .rider 66 95. . . . long island 87 84 ... . fairleigh dickinson 80 94. . la salle (ovt) 90 86. . . baltimore 72 76 lafayette 69 86. . adelphi 72 108. . old dominion 94 73. . gettysburg 65 99 .... mt. st. mary ' s 82 64. . . . bucknell 68 88. . . Susquehanna 75 79. . . st. peter ' s 105 94 fairfield 75 68 .... st. Joseph ' s 94 96. loyola 84 mac tournament 61 . temple 83 crew april 1 . . amherst home april 8. temple home april 15.. marietta away april 22. . drexel george Washington .away april 25 . . Navy away april 29 . . lasalie away may 6. Washington regatta home may 12. dad val regatta ....away may 13. dad vail regatta ..away cross country amer. opp. 39 .... mt. st. mary ' s 22 22. . loyola 37 30 . . Washington 27 37. gettysburg 21 34. . . gallaudet 25 32 rider 23 23. .. .Philadelphia textile 32 31 ... fairleigh dickinson 25 48. . . west Chester 15 48. . . catholic 15 46. . delaware 16 45. . st. Joseph ' s 15 152 golf mar. 31 . Vermont home april 3. .delaware, georgetown home april 7. baltimore home april 10. . loyola home april 14. gettysburg away april 17. george Washington ..away april 20 John hopkins away april 21 . mt. st. mary ' s western maryland . home april 24. st. Joseph ' s away May 1 m-a championships away soccer opp. . mt. st. mary ' s 3 . loyola 2 western maryland gallaudet 5 georgetown 2 george Washington baltimore 4 catholic 2 roanoke 2 st. Joseph ' s 3 . rider 5 temple 8 tennis mar. 30. Syracuse home april 1 . george Washington ..home april 3..mt. st. mary ' s away april 7. towson away april 10 . towson home april 12. catholic away april 18. .loyola away april 22. .bridgewater home april 24 . . rider away april 27. georgetown away may 2. Washington away may 4. western maryland ..home may 6 old dominion home may 11 gettysburg home swimming track wrestling amer 61 G6 63 23 63 59 51 64 62 39 66 67 54 60 64 opp. gettysburg 33 old dominion 27 duke 32 maryland 68 temple 32 st. Joseph ' s 34 lycoming 41 loyola 31 adelphi 40 la salle 55 Virginia military 38 west Virginia 37 georgetown 41 Virginia polytechnic 44 Washington lee 40 april 1 april 5 april 8 april 12 april 15 april 19 april 22 april •25 april 28 april 29 may b may 6 may 12 may 13 . au relays home gallaudet away colonial regional relays away catholic home mt. st. mary ' s away west Chester away delaware away howard home . penn relays away .penn relays away quantico relays away quantico relays away m-a championships away m-a championships ..away amer 8. 11. 7. 9. 10 17. 6 catholic . .bucknell western maryland towson . Susquehanna . hampton-sydney . baltimore galluadet loyola opp. . . 28 . 26 . 37 . 40 . 28 . 31 . 36 . 19 . 32 153 talon athlete of the year bill suk talon athlete of the year swimming team co-captain college all american records in five events including 1000-yard freestyle 200-yard freestylee 200-yard backstroke a key factor in the team ' s 39-6 record over the past three years competed in ncaa championships since his sophomore year but more than an outstanding athlete suk is respected for his overall ability and contribution to au ' s athletic program 154 sandy applegate lee burke sherry cannon janette chorzempa barbara cohen mimi fowler debby harab diana holbrook carolyn kaltreider pam kellogg terry kindelan susan lampshire judy slye ricky newby jody woodruff marti wypler women ' s field hockey wooden hockey sticks flashing in the mid-day sun AU ' s female hockeyettes struck forth seeking goals and competition and finding both in opposing teams brightly-colored pennies and flying mallets blazed across the hockey field exemplifying the team ' s dedication and determination breaking better than even AU ' s female malleteers won four and lost three the sixteen members of the team unanimously agreed they had a good season and a great time women ' s varsity basketball team coached by miss Joanne benton a losing season despite hard work and a fighting spirit a twelve game schedule against other area teams and a sports day at hood college opening season loss to marjorie webster and prospects are dim problems of height and lack of depth but progress as season continues and sure to continue next year most of squad underclassmen and looking for a winning season to compliment enthusiasm this year 156 women s basketball jayn ashley lee burke sherry cannon barbara cohen mimi fowler patty glaser carolyn kaltreider pam kellogg mary ellen keough susan lampshire ricky newby daisy smith judy slye margie von wellsheim liz walpole jody woodruff I a it is another year of the hall in intra-mural football last year ' s champions hungry for another crown boasting an 11-0 record from last season hustling to stay unbeaten and unbeaten they stay bragging of the running and throwing of quarterback steve hornstein and the ground gaining of lorin minkow and the defense of dave emmer and Jeff elkin in the championship game it is last years ' story this year the hall pitted against old rival phi ep struggling through the better part of the first quarter until hornstein spies dan norman end-zone-bound and launches a 40-yard pass his way with norman stretching and diving and rolling fans screaming, referee throwing his hands in the air putting the hall on the scoreboard, 6-0 hornstein to norman again to make it a 7-0 game the way it stands at the half but the fans are remarking that it could have been different if the hall ' s emmer hadn ' t snagged four phi ep passes that might have gone for a couple of scores hornstein and minkow hold onto the ball on the ground in the third until hornstein exploded for six more a missed extra point leaves the score, 13-0 at the end of three quarters with a mere 44 seconds left in the fourth period the game gets out of hand the boys on the bench, the players on the field, fans in the stands started swinging away in a real donnybrook and when tempers cool down and the dust clears away the hall amasses 30 penalty yards phi ep strikes fast down to the one on a pass from quarterback jeff vollweiler to tex armstrong and vollweiler hits dave fischler four plays later for the phi ep team ' s only score and the clock runs out with a 13-6 score the hall again champion with 21 wins in as many games the championship game, played as it was sums up the season which belongs to the hall 160 161 the hall bill brody fred janney jeff schwartz frank snitow steve hornstein lorin minkow dan norman pete davidson bob morris dwight lurie dave emmer barry fritz mike roberts jeff el kin barry mehlman marc mezibov 162 the crack of a softball off a bat the twang of a tennis ball as it flies back across the net the thump thump of a leather basketball on a hard wood court and the panting straining and splashing of a swimming meet are sounds that are continually heard on campus why maybe because intramural director billy coward is doing great things with an impossible job maybe because fierce competitors at hartenstein pete hughes dick brown gerry bartfield bill brody and numerous others care about physical fitness or maybe they just like to win maybe because great athletes mike meisenberg ken stuart steve sullivan don jones and other exceptional performers want to prove that varsity athletes do not have a monopoly on sports wil lucas should be on the swimming team the water churns to the powerful strokes of lucas as he wins the 25 and 50 yard free style races handily and scores 10 points for pep with well balanced ato and asp fighting neck and neck the swimming meet ends 163 who wins the scores are so close that the judges can not determine the winner the suspense ends the next day asp strokes by ato 20 to 19 1 2 with the hall a close third with 17 points last spring mike roberts did not think al hartenstein deserved independent athlete of the year as far as tennis was concerned mike shows al who the singles tennis champ is at least with the sun setting the two bedraggled athletes shake hands and walk off the court mike wins two out of three bitterly contested matches 4-6 6-3 and 16-14 single elimination in a tournament means if you lose you ' re out ken stuart and chuck desenberg and asps Stan davis and dick ganier had not come close to losing in last autumn ' s tennis doubles tourney 164 would their championship match be close though davis and gainer play their hearts out stuart and desenberg outclass them 6-4 and 6-1 classes seem more empty than usual could be the deadly combination of spring weather and softball last spring the hall seemed the class of the diamond they had beaten the wall (at that time the marvels) 14-1 and it seemed that nothing could stop them over confidence and lack of momentum and the golden pitching arm of don jones does jones fast balls the wall to the school championship this year jones and his teammates are back but so is an eager and not so over confident hall team does history repeat itself it certainly does on au ' s volleyball courts pep had beaten the hall 2-1 in games for the championship of last year ' s tournament agai n these two volleyball titans meet head-on for the 1966-67 championship the first game starts and ends close with the hall squeaking by pep the second game is even closer with pep slipping in the winner superior pep height proves the microscopic margin of difference in the final game as pep led by jeff vollweiler wins a tense contest that has to go to extra points the final score 2-1 pep history repeats itself the royter ' s raiders and ste quarterfinalists watched and wished they could prevent the pep hall monopoly on championships the hall ' s rock of gilbralter barry fritz two time pocket billiard champ of au loses pete hughes defeats a true champion and now it is his turn to win the association of college union ' s tournament at maryland university fritz had won it two years ago and lost last year by one point hughes losing in the beginning of the double elimination tourney comes back to sweep every game next for pete a possible berth in 165 the national championships it was the hall and pep in last year ' s great basketball final this year pep ' s court superiority is replaced by zbt the hall will have to battle it out with independent giant red threads for the honor to play for the school championship forty-four teams hampered by lack of time and facilities participated in this year ' s program this single round robin tournament will see an overlapping of four sports this unfortunate condition can only be rectified with a field house he was a physical education major he was 32 years old and he was unseeded because nobody had seen him play table tennis after the tournament everyone has seen enough of warner mcbryde 166 168 he walks away with the competition because nobody can give him any over 30 boys will bowl to find one king pin for two years der team with seven king pins steve sullivan len schoenfeld al hartenstein ray hamaguchi pete kastoff dennis berman and buzz agniel bowl over all competition this team like the yankees of old will retire the trophy if they win this year can a team averaging over 170 lose it was a first and it was a complete success knee football complete with wrestling mats and goal posts invaded the confines of leonard gym tep comes in second zbt wins and so does this experiment there should be a full league next year is there a cure for knee blisters because of outstanding performers and performances, as the first au intercollegiate touch football game against monmouth college the hall leads pep as the outstanding team with half a season of varied competition to go ken stuart has a slight lead over barry mehlman as outstanding independent athlete and asp ' s stan davis has a considerable lead as the outstanding fraternity competitor iih|.;N ' .| 1 ' ' £ " I ■ t " J g r- .. KiAk ,1 B ■, j Ji academics !i]!it|!|ii«iiiii! Ig .. p " ., ' ii mHfi vli V Il M p!Illil!iliiJr — 1 lUIIFj mi,, iBT j G S ™.- » w»w; 7-i - WJi .arB—J f - fl -rrm j - J: " 1 u ! ?:- " ■« » ' i--- m president hurst r. anderson the identity and personality of a university president often becomes a personification of the institution he heads arriving at au in 1965 to stem this methodist university ' s suicidal surge to extinction president anderson faced the problems of an intellectually and financially bankrupt institution saving it if not from disaster at least from oblivion working past midnight in his shirtsleeves in a dimly lit office or dashing around the country to government and foundation doors dr anderson becomes the symbol of a university on the move under his dynamic mentorship the university ' s growth was nothing short of phenominal new buildings new teachers new programs new schools million raised millions spent au ' s reputation blooms once nothing more than a drain pipe etching the residue from the east coast ' s more prestigious institutions of higher education au begins to make a name for itself it starts rejecting more applicants than it accepts standards are raised students improve all this typified by the slightly squat silver haired man who though rarely seen is forever felt while his accomplishments can never be minimized a quick look around the 66 acres bounded by massachusetts and nebraska avenues nw will serve that purpose his goals were simpler to set than they are now it is not hard for a prostrate man to decide what to do he has to get up his task is to decide how to do it while it is a monumental task to wander through the desert for 40 years it is even harder to decide how to enter canaan untying hundreds of gordion knots and cleaning out thousands of augean stables on his way dr anderson has led au through an academic and fiscal wasteland leaving the just maturing university on the short of a huge river of opportunity how to cross it build a bridge float a barge or whether to cross it at all is left to others to decide on the verge of retirement the 63 year-old namesake of au ' s founding bishop has led a now thriving educational institution whether roaming the halls of sibley hospital in his pajamas following minor surgery or jetting to london or California he maintains a certain jovial dignity a cross between an egghead and a politian he epitomizes the institution he has steered through its most troubled days 174 175 176 dr. harold ti. hutson, provost au is not as easy to lead now as it was a few years ago it requires the services of two top men one is of course president anderson the other equally of course is dr hutson the university provost if dr anderson can be likened to the president of a european nation largely concerned with long range and ceremonial matters then dr hutson is his prime minister struggling with the day to day battles of governing a growing institution the task set for the slow drawling south Carolinian is far more complicated even if it is not as difficult as the one facing dr anderson when he first arrived he directs an institution that is as yet unwilling to come to grips with reality to face the fact that it cannot survive as a two-faced janus with one visage pointed proudly forward demanding a place in the academic sun while the other looks longfully backwards one the cozy days of yesteryear when college was comfy little interlude between playpen and life not quite a dynamo dr hutson plods toward his goal of creating at au the kind of community of scholars the kind of intellectual atmosphere that is a prerequisite for greatness coalascing the conflicting views of a still confused faculty combing them with aspirations of the students and considering the preferences of the board of trustees is no easy chore and dr hutson tackles it with the quiet imperturability of a fishing huckleberry finn slowly casting his line into the water and patiently awaiting his dinner-to-be to bite he sits and waits and finally he catches causing barely a ripple among the school of fish still swarming below his three years as provost have seen vast improvements in the involvement of the faculty in the government of the university he has also begun to listen to a few student whispers 177 donald derby vice president: dean of faculties m I university vice presidents william o. nicholls vice president: treasurer and business manager k. brent woodruff vice president: director of university development irving a. spalding, jr. director of university relations John wakefield director of admissions administrative alf j. horrocks purchasing agent mm 180 robert frailey director of athletics john e. bevan registrar offices francis w. schork university librarian don dedrick director of physical plant merrill a. ewing university controller , I « M f II. g — — I jH 181 deans charles w. van way, jr. dean of students julia billings dean of women Joseph w. neale dean of men 182 reverend earl h. brill episcopal chaplain chaplains reverend charles c. rother methodist chaplain I ml I m m ■ reverend leroy s. graham university chaplain reverend Joseph byron catholic chaplain 183 " a teacher affects eternity " according to henry adams but those effects vary teachers sure do at the american university there are all kinds a hundred and more variations on a simple single theme many approaches many ways many philosophies some teachers you will never forget their words and thoughts and ideas will return to challenge you over and over for years to come others whose names you cannot quite recall and classes you don ' t exactly remember attending it is impossible to consider them as only a single species so wide is their diversity to guide and mold and instruct and demonstrate and attempt to convey is their task they face obstacles setbacks frustrations and problems and sometimes a nagging inadequacy but most of them try and many succeed there is a multitude of aids and impediments that assist or interfere help or hinder in that miraculous enterprise called learning by some and teaching by others at au the problems range from the physical to the ideological facilities go from one extreme the dilapida ted squalor of the downtown campus to the other the immaculate comfort of the law building many of the rooms are too crowded many of the desks ready to collapse and sometimes the heat comes barreling out of the radiator and threatens to annihilate everyone in the room and sometimes the open windows invite a bevy of bees who bombard the hoard from the harsh flourescent lights that line the ceiling and sometimes the deafening roar of the jackhammers and riveting guns is so oppressive that you can ' t hear a damn thing only the roar of progress the constant cacophony of construction that never seems to catch up with necessity sometimes facing a class full of students can probably be real hell with all those distractions and there are others maybe " publish or perish " has become a cliche but as a concept it isn ' t exactly extinct pressures on professors are greater than ever 184 185 186 and au is no exception to the rule it ' s not enough to be a diligent earnest conscientious instructor you ' ve gotta produce have something to show not just the intangible results of a student well taught or a point well made or a lesson well learned no the professor who does only that may find himself not fully measuring up to the new organizational demands of a new educational environment the matter of tenure is a similarly touchy one and its relationship to academic freedom something of a sore point at au because once upon a time there was a very unpleasant incident with a faculty member who didn ' t know where he stood and when his contract terminated the reasons offered by the administration were not very acceptable to a great number of people and so it became something of a debacle now is the aftermath with the administration trying to make sure it won ' t happen again a re-designed " faculty personnel action form " puts it all in black and white so that confusion and hopefully apprehension are lessened but questions still remain tension still exists what about academic freedom anyway how free is a professor to expound his views what sort of pressures are brought to bear on those who like to get things off their chest in print or in public 187 T . m ) the au administration doesn ' t talk much about the subject and yet it seems there could be few topics of more importance to the faculty and to the university as a whole but perhaps the greatest challenge to the faculty of this school lies in the ultimate target of all the effort as the student goes so goes the faculty and many have said that the au student is not the world ' s most intellectual animal it has been suggested in fact that he is much less receptive to the knowledge that is directed to him that he couldn ' t care less when it comes to the serious business that an education is supposed to be perhaps however the formidability of the task has much to do with the success of those who attempt it maybe the greatest satisfaction a teacher can know is the rare accomplishment of getting through to someone who dares you to reach him maybe that special moment that instant of academic rapport is the au teacher ' s finest hour he is not entirely alone in the struggle of course nor is the administration to be considered foe faculty salaries in fact went up to all-time au highs this year and the prestige of the school was increased with the wages now the au teacher is paid a salary more commensurate with his responsibilities and his occupational obligations and he can maybe drive a late-model car one group that has approved of such measures and done much to see them put into effect in the first place is the american association of university professors a vigilant professional body that watches out for the welfare of the teacher and thus one would hope the welfare of the campus community in toto this year it appeared that cooperation and understanding between the association and the administration were becoming more common and even popular there are still things that need to be changed and the faculty position is not in a state of perfection but obvious and sincere attempts are being made to rectify whateve: inequities still remain to thwart the teacher in his noble work such are the agonies and ecstasies of teaching at au for every obstacle there is a solution and for every solution a new obstacle but somehow learning happens it happens all over the au campus and beyond its boundaries it happens when 230 people gather in glover room on a tuesday morning to hear a lecture about the byzantine empire and it happens when you stay after class to ask the professor about the point he made concerning what rousseau has to say about free will or why water acts that way when you put a little potassium in it or when the first battle of bull run was fought or what makes picasso ' s " les trois musiciens " a masterpiece 189 190 for some lucky students who show an interest and appreciation on inspiring to those responsible for instructing them it also happens in the living room of an au faculty member over coffee or beer or something stronger talk about the world and the people in it and where it ' s all going and what it ' s all about there is a glorious exchange of ideas some of them pure crackpottery and some of them timeless and notable there is laughter and reflection and wonder and maybe even a little awe about the process itself and the disclosures it makes and about the special legerdemain that is happening there yes it happens sometimes it even happens when a tired teacher bored with his subject and depressed by his own pessimistic assessment of his student ' s inability does nothing or little more to inspire challenge or stimulate 191 reading blindly from a text on which he has too long relied he sets up a block between himself and his students that virtually dares learning to take place but sometimes even there it happens for he may be made to realize that a two-way process is supposed to be occuring the long rows of empty seats the contagious yawning that greets his commentary may awaken him to the responsibility he owes those minds assembled before him and to his professional duty as well a bad teacher can affect eternity too there are sanctions which can be applied at au one called " the appraisal " it wasn ' t the most popular publication with the faculty the year it appeared this year there were vague attempts to do it again only better and students worked not with complete faculty cooperation toward inventing a new publication that might help to keep faculty members on their better behaviors 192 - ' V, kk. 193 195 like readers criticizing a newspaper or an audience registering with applause its approval or disapproval students sought an opportunity to let the faculty know what they thought and in some cases such criticism was well taken and in others of course it was met with wrath and indignation but who should know better how a teacher is doing than the ones he is trying to teach and so all involved in the process of making it all work better of building a better university through a better student through a better teaching corps 196 ■ r £ 9 kV ' 4 lM ii rr r 198 199 sometimes wires get crossed and directions altered momentarily but eventually you get the feeling things are going to work out for the best for the best university possible in this little corner of Washington dc the characters in this epic are many and diverse from the veteran english professor who has climbed the same creaking stairs for years to the energetic young mathematician fresh out of graduate school and eager to teach the whole world something new the au stage is wide enough for many different types some of them have given their lives to the art (or science) of teaching and others make a little extra money and get some vicarious pleasure from facing a mob of eager faces after their regular work hours some of the teachers find themselves popular celebrities besieged by crowds of students who desperately attempt to emulate them while others pick up their pay checks and go home seemingly unaware of the exciting world bustling about them and which is the exception which is the rule a guess would be inherently hazardous it is certain though that there are those whose influence as henry adams said will never stop 201 college of arts and sciences dean w. donald bowles 202 anthropology did man begin in asia or africa or did his skullbone get there by some other means over the last 174 million years his tools and culture shape his destiny and we may never find out how he got as far as he did unless we find out what all those dances meant around the tribal pot some year-3000 anthropologist might find a fossil of a guitar pick and wonder if it was still a form of arrowhead shot during the buffalo wars of the 1960 ' s 203 t MA He!di L. Benesh Barbara A. Bergmann Shirley M. Dry Jonathan L. Eric John A. Fizer the study of life and its mysteries should not be undertaken lightly but sometimes it is with the jokes about the labs and isn ' t she going to be sick when she has to dissect a frog the field trips can liven up a rather dull early fall or spring afternoon because you are getting out of the classroom even if you might collect as your specimen that three-leafed itcher or a bug that you think is tame but it isn ' t Steven J. Hines Curtis L. Lynch Mark D. Silverman Paulette A. Will iams biology 204 chemistry the labs are long and lectures are dull until someone finds in the middle of the book it says " i wish that my room had a floor i don ' t care so much for a door but this crawling around without touching the ground is getting to be quite a bore " before it says " molecular formulas and the atomic weight scale " and what that has to do with the price of h L .o in arizona i don ' t know Corinne Johnson Richard E. Myers Stanley Jay Shapiro James H. R. Woodland 4 1 J 205 Daniel C. Adkins Richard A. Dreskin Sung S. Han Richard C. Lin Anita S. Mostow distributed sciences for some the miracles of science are too amazing and many to concentrate on only atoms or the regeneration of earthworms or binary digital computers or rockets or trajectories the scientific world needs these people who know the latin names of animals as well as the trajectory of a falling projectile because the diversification so proudly connected with the american way of life must be spread to science because progress is our most important product the mysteries of science require exploration in all areas which might be connected since i nor you never would have thought energy mass and the speed of light could ever be used in the same formula e=mc 2 7. , I ' ' " Cf P -a a£ w ' !- • ' vi V. JF - 5 ' -j£: ' «»• ■if 0£ Wt.9, ' .6- . »- ' a ' , m Wz r ,• .«r .-jgt p 4 » ( ft M ■■■ • i i J» , ■■1 : : l 1 V " • ■: -Urn m ' ;■?. : . ' V r ' ! -. earth sciences Jesse K. Douglas Michael R. Peters many eons ago the earth was a molten mass that hissed and roared just like lava each hiss and roar meant that the molten mass was being shaped into a finished product one that would have rivers and mountains and streams and hills and cliffs and valleys and floods and droughts caused largely by man ' s misuse of the rivers and mountains and streams and hills and cliffs and valleys the same rivers and streams formed icicle stones in caves and colored dirt along side the big canyons and left rocks strewn throughout creeks in the smokies and rockies and sierras it makes you wonder about the other version " and god created the heavens and the earth " 208 interest and principles and financial transactions the business cycle and gross national product economic researchers study past mistakes and know exactly why they happened but they probably will happen again since the value of the dollar or lire or mark or franc is always declining or rising in direct correlation to something until the gold market steadies we might have another depression or recession or war which means business will boom and the economy might steady but until then you ' d better save your american money boys because the value ' s gonna rise again or fall economics Abdulla A. Al-Qandi Carol W. Butterworth Phillip R. Forbes Tw ir rcrw ' i. i Lynn F. Hemba Victoria C. Kaplan Frederick A. Rice Andrew M. Simpson Bayard Lee Tysor Michael E. Yamakawa Wfctsli 209 Joan R. Abrams Anita L. Abramson Jill E. Baiter Nancy R. Barnes Suzanne G. Behlmer Laura V. Benjamin Merle Berkowitz Marcia M. Bernstein Carol R. Block Stefanie D. Bleustein Sarah A. Briggs Susan G. Brous Teresa E. Brown Joanne M. Casamas Shirley Chernus Linda J. Cohen education down in the little one-room school the teacher straightens the desks and places a picture of a cowboy and a campfire and covered wagon on the wall alongside the a-apple-picture of apple b-ball-picture of ball c-cat- picture of cat chart and gets ready for all the book satchels and mothers and frowning six-year-olds at 18-years-old the book satchels have become attache cases and the alphabet chart has become a tersely-worded assignment sheet written in smelly mimeograph ink but they still frown just like they always do at the first of any school year because they aren ' t suposed to look like they enjoy it 210 rz Sue C. Cox Dina R. Cutler Brenda S. Crabbe Roslyn B. Dodis Marilyn R. Edelstein Amy I. Feldman Janis I. Finestein Nancy C. Fishman Jean M. Frankel Margaret K. Gellman Barbara E. Gluck Marilyn S. Godofsky Alice L. Goodstein Linda S. Gordon Patricia E. Green Carolyn K. Greenhouse Jane L. Hara Bonnie Hayman Jane F. Helbig Gail I. Heyman Barbara R. Jiorle Susan R. Jones Leslie B. Jospe Lee H. Kenworthy Robyn G. Kinoy Sara Y. Kittrie Terri E. Kleinert Elaine R. Kottoff Patti L. Krieger Barbara E. Kursman Leslie I. Lebens Eileen R. Lederman Susan L. Leiderman Marcia J. Lev Ellen H. Litwin Susan M. McClain ■ a Patricia A. McCormack Barry A. Mehlman Sherri B. Myers Maxine I. Morse Carole A. Mumaw Faye L. Murovitz Nancy K. Olexa Joan M. Palew Sandra L. Paris Elaine J. Rosen ! Joanne Schiffman Betsy A. Shuster Gloria E. Singer Vicki L. Travis Bonnie Wallace Jane D. Weinbaum Judith A. Patterson Roberta L. Pitts ■A sSsberg Margaret A. Schwartz Lynne S. Sobelson Sharon L. Spector Linda S. Weiss Annette Welsher Barbara S. Wofsy engli sh •uv ciJ YnSlttv : i wfi „i.uiS nuttr afar uc 2 «»uk»n .itniy? ♦ ir " At ' cr f it ■? »• w ,u if u ui » InA . ? fWJr fjj$tw « 2 m tk fop %, 0iX m »r»vf. «i -5tf «iu ' »u- m»»» V ma ». ' £ ♦»■ J 1 i tp - l % 1 S -n n»r« !»•••% jutvAv afir Jeannette M. Barb Sheila B. Boodish E. Jean Bunting - 213 Wendy L. Carton Frances C. Dobyan Licia F. Duryea Dianne R. Edenfield Jean E. Ellicott Anna Z. Goldberg Roberta F. Hinitz Randolph R. King Sandra S. Klein Uik Susan S. Klivans Paula M. McGraw William E. Mallory Michael S. Roberts William F. Ryan Jane E. Seltzer ing ' glish means thick books and a lot of words some of them written by you but most written by dead people it means reading and rereading a lot of stories by what the teacher calls great writers but you have to be critical of them anyway what did he mean when he said that in that manner on that page during that scene? what are the underlying psychological motives as related to the writer? why did he put that participle at the beginning of the sentence? a sentence has a subject and a predicate that was a sentence that was a sentence too " P £ " | Jane E. Shuve Ellen Simon Robert L. Stoneman Gail Tapscott Roberta G. Watson Leslie A. Westbrook 214 215 frustrated artists wrap their hands around clay on a potter ' s wheel or grasp a paint brush or chisel to transform basic elements such as paper or clay or marble into what at least they think is beauty and it might be in the eyes of the beholder but it all depends on what school the beholder is in as far as art goes and whether he thinks beauty is beauty or ugliness is beauty and a critic may finish the career of an el greco with one frown or a " that ' s nice, son " said in the wrong tone of voice Elizabeth J. Arnold Art History Barbara F. Blaisdell Fine Arts Margaret D. Brooks Gail B. Chermak Donald E. Draisner Design Design Fine Arts Dorothy L. Falchick Deborah W. Holloway Joyce H. Jewell Painting Interior Design Design Marilyn B. Lazin Fine Arts Thomas H. Loy Design Annette L. Marrs Fine Arts Jaqueline Saks Fine Arts Marilyn A. Stone Eleanor M. Sukrow Lallarook Tompkins Painting Interior Design Design Joan L. Alpert Barbara A. Cohen Susanne Hartrick Susan R. Lampshire health physical education and recreation it ' s always too cold or too hot or too wet or too dry to do those exercises or play those games but you do anyway since it is a requirement " not that I mind getting a little exercise " sez you but what you really mean is " it must be good for us because we don ' t like doing it " at least four semesters you will stretch that fat and hope it becomes muscles or redistributed or lost or something they say the youth of america is soft and flabby but just hitch up your 44-inch-waist pants or size 18 dr ess and tell them they don ' t know what they ' re talking about pass your pretzels where ' s your beer lift your cup and give a cheer and-one-two-three-four side straddle hop together through life wishing you looked like that other fellow Jeffrey C. Bluth Carolyn L. Camp Catherine A. Cargan Pamela Carley Shirley E. Carol Gayle L. Eiker Patricia A. Gans Marc S. Geller Matthew F. George Arthur L. Harris Michael S. Howard David A. Kidd history taking into consideration how many different accounts we get of an event today just how sure can historians be of things that happened a long time ago but don ' t ever ask one of them that question because they are knowledgeable people and can talk your ear off about the number of whigs in one precinct during the 1840 election and tell you 21 different sources for this information but it ' s good to know who settled where and when and who used to be the good guys and who used to be the bad guys and why and how the roles got reversed so maybe we won ' t make the same mistakes again Lynette M. Kroese Frances A. Lehman Lace M. Lewis Maureen A. McCarthy Hetty L. Magill Katherine G. Mallett Linden P. Martineau Marc D. Mezibov Harry S. Newman 1 tffJMli 218 Joan N. Politz Michael D. Powell Sandra I. Silverman Mary Jane Simmons Franz E. Wolff Emilie O. Zack CJh ?e ?zf. ... " , I .— i ' iii:lT ' M.VTIIEXY, Gri-raslini " . Tinl. v iiju ' i Mnel,i„(.— I i iil ' il. ' in «li, IH.i7. — m, I : ,1, ' ilnil ,:;,!,, I, lyia v • n iimri! i-uiiviM.ii ' iii rclmivc [mi it ion ul ilio !;,■ i-.,r. ' ia.-i ' 11 l;-i -iii-j v. hr, I, mi Unit mi nuiv I i :i • I 11 [i nil ul ' llui h|i;inlli ' point L " !u- is I ' Onvcrl- i; Kin winilur ll.is -•..Imiill;: ill: . ui!.i . iiw —first, • i ,. . : LI :. Ill till! ; IC iliac uh.vl. US 1111(1 Tur II ... ■ HIM lollll. ' mill, in ciiiii ' .uiuitim, with tin; clcinriits of tlio ■ iniiui ' iliiiti-h |iri ..:i-. inn .. - s;ii,l U ' liek ml- . i iniblo ut any : nf thofraina ill- V. | ' , in,.,.. Z. mill .. ' , io .,,..., icliiuolui ;uuuing flax, an _2 tii;ctc£cr journalism public relations and broadcasting 220 S William K. Barclift Elizabeth-Josephine Laura P. Beck Diane Carasik Kathleen M. Cauley Lynda M. Chambers Public Relations B. Beams Journalism Public Relations Journalism Journalism Journalism Kenneth S. Dash Peter Davidson Mark A. Dombroff J. Gary Dontzig Roland L. Elkins Nanci R. Epstein Journalism Journalism Public Relations Broadcasting Journalism Public Relations Lesley I. Friedsam Public Relations Eric L. Kulberg Broadcasting Stephen Lane Journalism Judith T. Liebman Howard M. Mays Donald L. Merker Public Relations Public Relations Public Relations communicate the teachers say we must communicate the public says we must communicate the politicians and businessmen say we must communicate over airwave through newspapers through advertising campaigns and news reporting and on the 24-inch ultra-high- fidelity stereophonic 10-transistor color peacock-picturing piece of glass after that bumbling idiot of a washing machine repairman says you used too much soap lady build an image? whose? when? where? what kind? why? how? write the truth and speak the truth and people will hear the truth they will hear what they want to hear even after we have shaped our image and told them our truth tell who, when, where, why, what truth? communicate? how? 4UI Daniel A. Norman George E. Rockmore George A. Rosenberg Alice L. Rubin Journalism Public Relations Public Relations Journalism Murray H. Schweitzer Margie L. Solmon Barbara A. Stevens Broadcasting Public Relations Public Relations 221 Aaron Benjamin Spanish William H. Booz German Frances A. Compton French Wendy L. Elson Spanish Rosiland Feinberg French Teresa M. Hill French Jane R. Hirschman French H. Taisa Horobijowska Russian Anne J. Kunin French Susan E. Myers French Patrice C. Noe Russian Anita Paulus German Richard B. Perkins Daniel F. Romero Spanish Spanish Clara Rozenhek Russian languages and linguistics some people blame it on the tower of babel but was that before the drawings on the caves which were put there with sticks and dinosaur blood and are still there man must communicate so he grunted when he invented the wheel and shouted " eureka " when he found gold and thousands of satellites are circling the globe but some of us still just speak our native tongue and maybe parley-vous francais? " Roberta A. Sanchez French Davis W. Vaenzuela Spanish Nyles W. VanHoosen III German Ines C. Weis Spanish Sandra White Languages A. Kirk Willard Spanish 1 AitfA Bonita R. Greenberg Carolyn L. Sisson Stephen R. Sullivan Samuel H. Williams mathematics and statistics man was severely limited at one time in his addition powers because of his limited number of appendages but he was too busy learning to make fires to really show an interest in it and what was there to count anyway then the abacus a counterpart of today ' s ibm computers gave man the opportunity to add up the pounds of rice or even grains if he wanted to and now the argument is not anyone ' s ability to add or multiply or subtract or divide or get the square root of but how he does it and surely a statistician could figure out the best way by using: % added substance — % T.W. + % S. - 4.0 (% M.P.) 0.76+ 100 or some other average coefficient tfi A (A. -«) y f fi W XX € d -v £U f - } oif. o x 1 A cLy- 6trnj- ti ' J- 5 JL I a •1 Y X 5 " t -V Co 1 _ -X r- K c ' ' x t j ZG ■ U = • , Uc 9 fx -e -£c 223 ' r.fi7=» = £ woodwinds and brass and strings and percussion hath charms to soothe the savage beast in the proper combination i.e. if they are played in harmony and softly unless it is a charging rhinoceros and then you ' d better throw the piano at him from the 200-piece marching bands of the midwest to the 4-piece rock- ' n ' -roll band that has a bass player who jumps off the stage onto the dance floor to the new york philharmonic music means a chance for somebody to listen to something other than dull every-day voices John M. Shepherd music jk if philosophy and religion kant and confucius are dead but god isn ' t because preachers say so and they ' re the ones he keeps in touch with so they should know now they have bossa nova church services with drums and other instruments and everyone thinks it ' s great but church of god members down south have been playing tambourines and trumpets in church for a long time and dignified church-goers there don ' t think that drums in church are dignified David R. Cramp Religion tMMtk Robert K. Kay Philosophy 225 Till Earl F. Clifford physics each time a bullet or rocket is fired there is a trajectory which had to be figured out or could be anyway by using a formula it ' s a powerful field one of energy and force and gravity and pendulums and magnetism (he who controls magnetism will control the world — d.s.) and connected with atoms that have neutrons and protons and electrons spinning around trying to keep from running into each other and smashing cyclotronically for peaceful or any other means 226 Alan G. Burse Michael W. Cohen Kerry A. Dilson David L. Dougherty Fred J. Graboske Frank J. Horacek political science not in a test tube but in the mind grows political theory it grows from amoeba-like portions of rumor and hope into a full-fledged obsession it centers around power and helping the people which are not necessarily interchangeable basics it ' s written about in textbooks and in newspapers and talked about on the main streets of the town and practiced in city halls and courthouses and congresses and white houses but behind it all lies years of experience and hope and demolished theory and ahead of it lies more hope than ever that the next theory will be better than ever be it based on existing beliefs now in practice or beliefs which have not yet been expressed GOVERNORS ,- §y, ' asgl Louise J. Huld Donald E. Steinman Barry M. Uslianer Darcy A. Vernier Robert A. Wilson William R. Winston ll4 psychology everybody wants to know what makes everyone else tick-tock and run up the clock and twiddle their thumbs but the ids and egos and freudian slips and those aren ' t undergarments are sometimes sublimated until you just can ' t hardly find them unless it ' s time for the person to split personalities again and even then your problem is twice as tough why should psychology like youth be wasted on children? they ' ll probably grow up anyway if they don ' t get that toy J Marjorie S. Alperin Susan J. Anderson Joan M. Bauman Stuart D. Beinhacker Marcia A. Bick Carol A. Bossin Keith S. Brown Cheryl A. Burnette Elizabeth A. Collins Roberta A. Coster Lana C. DeMarco Stephen G. Edelstein Jean E. Fedell Barbara A. Fortinsky Gail P. Gell Diane R. Gierman Sandra L. Hammond Alexander Hauptman Herbert Hyman Frederick M. Janney Martha M. Mills Robert V. Oster David E. Parker Michael F. Pearce Barbara R. Richman Harvey J. Rosenstock Andrea M. Kirchhofer Joyce B. Lisbin Gregory Mayer Rosalind L. Alan H. Silverberg Schlesinger Joan C. Strasmich Andrew R. Tax Marilyn L. Temkin MmiI l1 Ail tifciti Robert C. Brauchli C. Gerald Connor Jean M. Gansel Linda Humble Margaret A. Kixmiller society is a spinning entanglement of oppressors and the oppressed that breeds power and leaders and followers and crime man must fight or understand his environment before he can understand society if he doesn ' t get killed or attacked or raped first by society it ' s shaped by him and shapes him it ' s fought by him and fights him it ' s hated by him and hates him it ' s loved by him and loves him it kills him but he can ' t kill it Karen L. Miesowitz Gail S. Schreiber Andrea Sheinkin Marjorie L. Steiber sociology 230 let your voices project until they can be heard past the footlights and over the greasepaint ' s rumble let ' em ring out with the words of the ghosts of playwrights past and maybe the kleigs will focus on you and your artificial face in the back of some street scene on som e obscure stage somewhere off — far off- Broadway but don ' t worry because your money will get you tickets most of the time and you will know enough about it to know how much makeup the star ' s wearing and maybe you acted with him in college and he ' s up there while you are giving speeches — darn good ones and elocutionally perfect — to the american legion speech arts Harold E. Blankenship Helen R. Hutcheson 231 school of business administration TXT 22C 8C0 S2 51 51 3 4+7 8 Gen Mot 3.GJ in the office buildings in the big cities behind the glass walls and wooden lattice — front desks sits business in action he swivels on his chair and talks in terms of management and personnel and country clubs and buzzes his secretary and he really says " take a letter " and during his thirty-seven and one-half or thirty-five hour week he must do enough to last for the weekends and nights because at night when the glass windows overlooking the city are dark and the chair swivels by itself business is still in action it must keep the country supplied with products and services until the offices open on Monday morning again like they always do and always will now the letter has been taken and the good nights miss jones have been said and another week is over and the cleaning lady shuffles the papers in the in box and misplaces one in the out box and business is still in action dean nathan a. baily A lvin R. Abraham Marc I. Abrams General Business Accounting Leslie W. Agisim Accounting Martin G. Anderson Wayne S. Ator General Business Industrial Relations 09 76 5 8 75 1 8 76 Xerox Corpi 388 186 3 Richard J. Aubry Jr. Marshall H. Bailey III General Business Marketing Patricia D. Barnes Marketing Arthur B. Benjamin Sy Berlin Finance ADP Dennis H. Berman Accounting Bronly S. Boyd Gavin B. Boyd General Business General Business Ronald N. Cookler Frederick W. Davis Accounting Real Estate William H. Brody Real Estate Gerald A. Dubin General Business Gerald S. Bartfield Fred Bauernschmidt Accounting Accounting fksMAM Wh f 4 J Richard D. Black David H. Bowers Accounting Transportation Kenneth H. 8runer Frances L. Buchanan General Business General Business Richard P. Ertzinger Richard J. Ferst Real Estate Accounting 4 C tkk til Stephen H. Feruerstein Accounting Robert M. Fisher Real Estate Thomas F. Fisher Industrial Relations Charles H. Fry Accounting Leonard J. Geissenberger General Business 2 1 8 182 1 8 -5 8 ARA I nc .60 26 49 48 1 Charles M. Gianni David D. Gibbs Finance Personnel Management Michael J. Hanback Thomas Heckel General Business General Business o o - 1 Ait Charles D. Hill Jr. Accounting Elliot R. Jacobs Accounting H. Robert Karen Accounting Martin Karp Marketing Peter L. Greene Finance a m mk Ronald M. Heineman Marketing " V Phyllis G. Janis Marketing IT? kikksk Daniel H. Hall Industrial Relations mkk M Anthony R. Jiorle Bary D. Kaplowitz Accounting Marketing Robert L. Korval David M. Lederman Accounting Accounting fcilffc Michael W. Leopold John T. Linton Marketing Industrial Relations Thomas J. Lennox Accounting Gerald W. McCarney Neil A. Machlis II Marketing Marketing 09 76 5 8 75 1 8 76 Xerox Gorpi 388 186 3 Roger A. Madow Alan R. Manheimer Marketing Accounting ' - " - iP Richard L. Miller Erik J. Mollatt Personnel General Business Paul D. Marenberg Accounting Lorin S. Minkow General Business Jeffrey E. Matus David S. Miller Transporation General Business Peter H. Paleologos Adrian K. Panton General Business Business Representation William A. Regardie Albert M. Reifer Marketing Marketing Alfred M. Norek Jeffrey M. Ohlbaum Real Estate International Business f% £? Robert P. Reinfried Marketing Octavio Portu Jr. Michael L. Realson Marketing Real Estate Richard N. Ross Allen I. Rubel Accounting Accounting tf J f? I M ' . ?•«, Uf f»l ? 1 MM i Marvin E. Sable Bonnie L. Schottler Jeffrey R. Schwartz Roger Schwarz Allen L. Segall Steven T. Seligman Accounting Accounting Real Estate Marketing Marketing General Business 48 1 2 49 1 2 Xerox Corpi 388 186 3 4 182 Charles R. Shackford Joel H. Shane Jr. Accounting Transportation £3 T-f William M. Spigel Stephen H. Stern Real Estate Marketing a MA Herbert S. Tishberg Anthony J. Tomei Accounting General Business Robin M. Wexler Robert Wildrick General Business General Business Bruce S. Silver Accounting Samuel S. Taylor Jr. General Business Joel S. Turtle General Business John B. Williams General Business Robert B. Simon Robert S. Sinclair Marketing General Business Tim R. Taylor Robert I. Temkin International Business Accounting Kenneth E. Updegraft Peter D. Weisbard Accounting Marketing Richard H. Wood Patricia J. Yood Data Processing Marketing aA the workings of government are many and strange they stretch from pole to pole and from ottumwa iowa to boligee alabama in some form be it forest-fire fighters or justice- department registrars or scientists or mayors or city aldermen for each project there must be administrators someone to take the people ' s ideas and mold them into something halfway-manageable someone interested in the public ' s welfare and who will try new things unless it will affect the outcome of the next election in which case he ' d better not try anything new until after the polls close government is too important to be left solely to politicians it has been said but checks and balances were built into our system a long time ago and in each government office there are many protective steps that must be taken before any action is taken often no action is taken when it should be and at other times it is amazing how a program so useless could slip through so many administrators and politicians school of government and public administration ' M « ' p !Ti p w " ry r fV !! te ti J4il4 Richard M. Abrams Stephen E. Altman David A. Anderson Richard E. Baron William E. Barr John M. Bates Jr. Government Government Government Government Government Government iMkfoL Am M Richard H. Bauer Frank J. Beddia Judith E. Biberman Lester J. Birdsall Jr. James L. Bonsall Rodney J. Borwick Government Government Government Government Government Government Joyce I. Bressler Mark L. Briskman Alan D. Bromley Leon F. Busche Alan L. Butler Kathleen Byrnes Government Government Government Government Government Government 14 J I David S. Cohen Laurence J. Cutler Rita E. Davidowitz Glenn A. Davis Randy N. Davis Michael O. DeMony Government Government Government Government Government Government Donald B. Dickstein Norman S. Early Jr. Stephen R. Effros Francine K. Ehrenberg Jeffrey H. Elkin Government Government Government Government Government 238 TrtT Alvin E. Entin Edward P. Faberman James T. Fallon Jr. Stephen M. Fenton S. David Fineman Government Government Government Government Government 4 A iM A4iM i Judith A. Gillespie Howard A. Gold James G. Goss Dennis H. Greenstein Kenneth Lee Hahn Laszlo de Harsanyi Government Government Political Science Political Science Political Science Political Science Richard A. Heiss Nancy C. Hirschberg Bruce A. Hotter Stephen T. Huhn Kathleen M. Johnson Kenneth Klein Political Science Government Government Government Government Political Science Susan K. Kloos Margery Kraus Marjorie Kuehn Janis M. Kuntz B. Ellen Lannon Barbara I. Leavitt Government Political Science Government Political Science Government Government Robert B. Lichtenstein Peter R. Lilien Herbert Dwight Lurie John K. Millea James A. Moss David A. Norford Government Government Government Political Science Government Government 239 tf:Jtf:J_il 4iJ Stephen Pacetti Paul G. Penoy Government Government Kathy A. Pett Government Asher M. Piatt Frank M. Porpotage Government Police Administration Walter Rhinehart Government Charles A. Richman Stanley M. Ross Frances Sabel Frank H. Saunders I Government Political Science Government Government Howard K. Schoenfeld Government Joy A. Scime Government Ellen D. Segal Gullermo A. Sevilla- Franklyn H. Snitow Clark Sprigman Government Somoza Government Government Government Bruce F. Stigelman Government Heidi Sue Steffens Government Gary E. Virkus Government Stephen E. Storch Phillip J. Stuart Peter Tenzer Edward Varon Government Government Political Science Government Ralph L. Waldrip Carol E. Weiss Deborah Wheelock Sherry T. Wilson Political Administration Government Government Government Michael F. Venuto Government Lester B. Wolff Political Science AMA 240 peace and brotherhood must be a universal thought it must cling to man ' s mind and tongue and strength and be fostered in others nations are different they have different people different customs different climates different housing different food but they are also the same they have the same problems famine and disaster and a lot of other problems but a lot of problems can be traced back to not being able to get along with another nation nations are greedy they are selfish they are jealous of other nations the grass looks greener and then they kill and rob and undermine and bomb and when they get there the grass really isn ' t greener but it ' s dead and brown and blood-stained from the gushes of men who died violently in the name of peace all nations know how to wage war it is something that is practiced often but how many nations know how to wage peace? the world has never been peaceful but always every year every decade every century warlike or rumored warlike maybe it wouldn ' t enjoy peace maybe it would adversely affect economy but we keep aiming for it on paper and god help us we would like to give it a try school of international service dean f. jackson piotrow 241 Robert G. Atkins Charles G. Bogart Martin T. Bronson Caiman J. Cohen John B. Craig Program B C International Relations International Relations International Relations Foreign Service liana E. Englander Carole L. Foot Patrice A. Fletcher Internation al Relations International Relations Program G Gary P. Gails Program J Joan N. Hanin Gary K. Harris Iris M. Johnson International Relations International Relations Overseas Represen- tation Nancy J. Hartwell Charlotte M. Jones Lynne A. Karpel Judith M. Kaul International Relations International Relations Intelligence Research International Service Mary A. King Overseas Representation Katherine Kline Area Study India Thomas J. Lamas Overseas Representation Karen Lashmen Marina Lee International Relations International Relations 242 James D. Lehman John F. Litchfield Carta Nan Lofberg Richard F. McCLeery Caralie B. Olsen Foreign Service Overseas Represent- Overseas International Relations International Relations ation Representation Judith A. Olson Lorraine F. Perona Suzanne C. Perry Charlene A. Ritter Overseas International Relations International Relations International Service Representative 4Mj4a. Jerry R. Sander Mark H. Sandler Darlene D. Schmidt Overseas International Relations Foreign Service Representation Richard C. Scott Geoffery H. Segebarth Peter H. Sherman Rozann International Service Overseas Business International Relations Internatio Representation M. Skozen nal Relations Judith S. Solomon Frank J. Spillman Carol L. Sondheimer Carolyn Tredway Mary Jane Tuckerman Overseas Foreign Service International Relations International Relations International Relations Representation 243 college of continuing education dean richard bray it ' s been a long time since you ' ve sat in those armed desks and carried all the books that get heavier each year as well as costing more money you breathe heavier when you climb stairs and you dress differently than all those young punks but you get surprised when the voice from underneath that long hair spouts philosophy theory like he wrote the textbook and you decide the younger generation might not be so bad it means you ' ll have to study harder than you thought and write longer papers and neglect the kids ' dinner and gripe at them all the time because they ' re watching television while you ' re reading king lear or working calculus remember the days of your youth which might not have been that long ago when you thought school was a lot of fun the other day you finally decided it was time you got some higher education since you had some time to kill anyway and it might be nice since the children have grown up that you help out with the bills why should your husband work and you sit at home when you can clean the house on the wee kends? 244 ft r; a dean sumner o. burhoe now you should be through playing around and ready to specialize the courses all have specific names and specific motives and longer term papers and a lot of them are taught in those rowhouses downtown with the uncomfortable desks when you finish the courses and write your thesis you should be ready to face the world and the army finally unless you are one of those who really had a quest for education and not for avoiding life maybe you plan to teach and of course your aim is to teach graduate courses or maybe you feel graduate school added knowledge of your field is necessary or maybe it ' s just that you want to stay in contact with college life because you ' ve already been out in the world and you need some sort of escape from your job and wife or maybe you decided that you majored in the wrong field in undergraduate and it ' s not too late to change your life anyway it ' ll mean long hours of studying and reading books you didn ' t know existed and learning new things and meeting new people and forming new ideas on an old old subject you thought you knew just about everything about 245 the swishing sound of starched whiteness moving down a quiet just-waxed corridor means morning not that it has been quiet or that whiteness has been asleep but the sun is just coming up to gleam off the floors and the coughing sounds are coming from different rooms during the night people walked around or moaned or coughed or rang the buzzer because the pillow didn ' t feel just quite right or because they thought they were dying and they figured they wouldn ' t die if someone else was in the room at the end of each corridor there ' s a little reception- looking area where the nurses gather and check records and look at the doctors and do the other things that nurses do between rounds or calls they carry little stuffed horses to little boys wh fell from trees and brok their legs and thf arry. magazines to overwSHiht old men who have heart diseases and theyyalk nicely to old ladijjPnn cotton nightgowns and pull the curtains around the beds when they ' re asked to but it ' s all worth it when the little boy who broke his leg playing baseball is wheeled out of his room and his parents are with him and the miriTJlfc he ' s wheeled to the caPhe looks and says ifl ilice dayjfror a baseball gamlHfi it aS lucy webb hayes school of nursing Dean Jean Galkin all those big thick books with all those numbers citing cases which were decided a certain way a certain time line bookshelves in offices just off the courthouse square out the window you can see the confederate or yankee statute which is framed by " attorney-at-law " written backwards on the dirty glass the musty red leather chairs suggest a style of comfort and " make-yourself-at-home ' while you tell us about your divorce or theft or murder or political aspirations the king of courts he stole some torts and went up on the hill where two years later he either fell down and broke his crown or stuck his thumb in the pie and found the plum in which case he stays there living happily everafter until little bo peep finds his sheep not wagging their tails in the right direction then he had better find a haystack under which to hide rather quickly because after this term he ' ll be climbing those dark stairways to his second floor office once again and wish that old musket the stone soldier out the window keeps at his side would be lifted up and fired to at least cause a little noise because it ' s so gloomy after being in the big time and mrs. gudger ' s divorce case isn ' t that important any more Washington college of law dean John sherman myers 247 M¥ f ' $ ' } , r w ' T wm greeks iljIiiN ' 1 the greeks drive around au seeking a place to go a place to hang a place to park a place to sit and talk about themselves they tend to shy away from other students who aren ' t particularly interested in what they do say think or play this is au ' s closed community not entirely their fault the administration says it likes them around to lend a big time atmosphere but does everything possible to make it hard for them to survive the greeks will survive maybe they will even grow in size in numbers in stature in spirit just as the au student is changing so are the greeks one dean claims they all still drive big red convertibles not so he also says that because they drive these convertibles other students hate reeking with jealousy perhaps but compared to the murky grey of au ' s styless structures red is a nice color these greeks add a touch of purple or persimmon or lemon yellow where we need it the campus seems to buzz more during rush than during that atkins affair greeks move fast play hard and on occasion talk funny a zeeb — phi ep game brings out more spirit than is often seen at fort myer gym there ' s more life with the taus at zeebra ' s than there ever will be at a school dance au is bone dry greek life is at times a nicely saturated oasis not an island of booze but a lush spot of life spirit color and a certain ease of living some join a fraternity to make it better some join a fraternity period this is the problem of every house at au the greeks propogate themselves during rush a time when every greek is out for his house shaking hands buying beers having parties making deals trying hard to thumb your nose or blow 252 be friendly but not phony on that afternoon when bids are accepted look around at the smiling secure faces of the greeks as they give birth to a new set of pledges you will see tears in the corners of some surprising people ' s eyes greeks unashamedly love being greek for them all of the excitement escape grins love highs downs of their youth are here 253 rush with its smokers dinners parties rules regulations smiles tears softtalk hardsell meetings decisions indecisions causes a great deal of commotion for three weeks each semester greeks tackle rushees anytime one dares set foot out of the dorm good face nice kid a worker nice girlfriend sharp dresser good swimmer fine quarterback top boy top girl these are the multitude of freshman falling into their categories as the brothers and sisters square off to do battle we ' re number one we ' re number one we ' re number one we ' re number one we ' re number one go ep go zeeb go sig go tau go kd go aephi go dg go achio go phisig gooooooo grreeeeek at the parties you dance or sing or chat quietly or eat or roar with laughter or hide and end up going back to your room thoroughly confused about everything until some kid who you know is committed to some house comes in and says something which will make up your mind once and for all until tomorrow sororities sit and smile demurely faces clouded with friendliness behind each face is a mind analyzing every move you make horrible color that dress lousy bleach job over there she ' s nice but her girlfriend euch well maybe we can split up a set " fraternities shake a lot of hands take lots of pictures show off in the snackbar play everything they do for blood rushees honor and valor mcdowell swarms with resentment feuding earsplitting shouting matches dorm proctors scowling prowling looking for an ato tep or phisig to hang because they ' re the ones responsible for all this gaping chaos 254 256 •I £ M 4 257 ft V fci ■ 258 259 homecoming for au greeks different more of everything when float building begins in the ifc lot on a cold friday night or later even with a hustling of hammers and heads all singing together as one a cacaphony of activity shouting laughing miserable happy people busy building floats far into Saturday hammering tacking a lot strewn with crepe paper nails wood and the greek population until it ' s time for the results and surprisingly the sun comes through to open eyelids and attract the alumni it ' s homecoming so give it the old college try and the phi sigs do and saunter away with the fraternity trophy and the kd ' s hold the queen to parade all day party till dawn who needs sleep and the inevitable the new day a homecoming past but not forgotten 261 sV a not quite god like greek trips down the rolling slope of the athletic field dodging a barrage of eggs while bearing the flaming Olympic torch of the sigs messy girls in sweatshirts let milk in baby bottles dribble down their matte finish faces and into the folds of a pink or yellow shower cap when a pledge ' s face emerges smiling from a whipped cream pie she suddenly becomes the most beautiful piece of strawberry shortcake alive all afternoon blacks and blues appear in clusters on elbows on knees on foreheads on derriers a shower of bodies rain down as human pyraminds topple and crumble with the groans and cheers of exhausted females who have either won or lost a few points as the result at the end someone wins a shiny trophy and everybody crawls back to the superdorm vie ■ w.x % % 262 263 264 winter weekend sort of groans to a stop at the phi ep house on sunday morning after the friday and Saturday nights before tired aching bodies drag themselves out of wherever they are sleeping and miander down to the house for bagels and lox and sturgeon and herring and creamcheese and danish at first everyone just mulls around poking at the stuff allofasudden there are millions of hands pushing pulling tearing grabbing reaching snatching spilling snitching snapping grab a glass of juice pour some coffee tear hard on a poor unsuspecting bagel eat eat eat until nothing remains but a few bones lying about on the white linen cloth talk talk talk about the dress you wore and your date upchucked all over it and you don ' t care about the dress but maybe now he ' ll be embarrassed to ask you out again oh what to do eat eat eat that ' s what to do pan hellenic council cindy bender andi fillet andrea harold jane helbig — social polly hendricks gerre less Johnson — publicity beth meyrowitz — treas ricki newby lynne opdyke shelly shineman jean sussman — v pres dixie wilson — pres ifc judicial board ken brunner sandy goldman Steve huhn marty karp torn loomis neil machlis inter fraternity council joe allotta James brown steve fenton — pres ray fresco richie ferst — v pres william gaines Joel levy bruce marsel John parkhurst dick perritt mike rexroad — treas ron shendrov peter Sherman — chairman gary stein steve storch — sec 267 fraternity sweethearts wendy carton phi epsilon pi nancy talor alpha sigma ph 268 becky englehart phi sigma kappa 269 1. nancy fluhr 2. Constance auwaeter 3. joan plaisted 4. anita kirchner 5. beverly smith 6. alice amrhein 7. cynthia cockrill 8. jayn ashley 9. bettye schuessler 10. agnes kolb 11. nancy handley 12. ann moulton 13. jane palmer 14. patricia barnes 15. kathryn siems 16. betsey robbins 17. michaele gallagher 18. jean beetham 19. julienne peterson, 3rd vice president 20. Constance freeman 21. linda winn 22. polly hendricks 23. jeann Carlson 24. mary hubbs 25. jane yoshihashi 26. susan blank 27. nancy pollack 28. wallis wetlesen 29. susan gerrick 30. eileen smith 31. nancy barnes 32. nancy fortmann 33. maureen mc earthy 34. alice rubin, corresponding secretary 35. cheryl newton, president 36. Constance kousis together seeking the heights the red carnation of alpha chi omega gold rush parties pan two golden pledge classes always keep them active on the go washing cars selling doughnuts an energetic try bursting balloons and whipped cream not quite enough for sig Olympics the approach of mistletoe and trees with brightly colored lights brings a new winter queen stocking stuffing for the beta rho chapter the needy children love you the armed forces hospitals soon hear the music of Christmas carols in the air a relief from viet nam the Smithsonian even merits a visit delighting orphaned children and a lollipop-mouthed thank you a battle of the pigskin with campus fraternities and a theatre party to see the magistrate a burst of green promises a spring formal it is a very good year alpha chi omega a young group with a good start in student government and residence councils as a princess or a sweetheart or a queen girls with many hearts — one purpose the epsilon theta chapter of alpha epsilon phi growing philanthropic projects hours spent dipping apples in carmel and nuts nets money for deprived children in dc ' s logan area makes children happier rewards aepi ' s with satisfaction attempts at sig Olympics and homecoming together in effort and fun bagels and lox on sunday and tea with university professors closer student-faculty ties mixers and a spring dinner dance keep aepi ' s socially alert sprinkle the green and white calendar with work and fun rush and songfest group projects and individual achievement alpha epsilon phi 1. gloria singer 2. gail schreiber 3. phyllis ruderman 4. bonnie wilsker 5. marjorie morgan 6. heather wechsler 7. jane rubenstein 8. sandy katz 9. sandra marks 10. coby rosen 11. natalie lander 12. barbara monroe 13. nancy freedman 14. jane sackstein 15. majorie soloman 16. barbara leavitt 17. ellen forstener 18. sheryl halbrecht 19. karen shettle 20. lynne ettinger 21. Judith lewis 22. marilyn pasteur 23. linda Schwartz 24. esther premisler 25. jane weinbaum 26. linda lavine 27. marcy Jacobs 28. joan abrams, treasurer 29. francine ehrenberg 30. roslyn dodis, pledge mistress 31. anita abramson, president 32. stefanie bleustein 33. carolyn greenhouse, rush chairman 34. amy feldman 35. betsy shuster, secretary 36. beth meyrowitz 37. carole abel 38. hope jaffe 273 throughout the campus enthusiastic cheering on the athletic field quiet pursuits of scholarly achievement the beta epsilon chapter of delta gamma as president of pan hell or in position in the junior and sophomore class venturing forth nobly in search of their ideals a rough and tumble try at the sig Olympic trophy amidst tricycles and two-legged races brings a well earned second place a more successful effort merits an award at homecoming in a myriad of floats and songs the parade for the alumni earns the dg ' s first place in the sorority division philanthropic endeavors a foster child to support underprivileged children to help all very grateful and much happier and a very worthy national project sight conversation and aid to the blind and all-out effort a worthy pursuit delta gamma 1. janet saar 2. linda strutt 3. lisa benson 4. mary daly 5. mary beebe 6. sarah briggs 7. maryavis bokal 8. Judy Johnson 9. dixie chase 10. lee tiebout, president 11. margaret haines 12. andrea kirchhofer 13. jody krulish 14. suzanne logan, treasurer 15. joann valgenti 16. sandra paris 17. joan lawles 18. gall zahnke 19. carol smith 20. ruth streeter 21. deborah holloway 22. deborah wheelock 23. dolores masci 24. trances compton, recording secretary 25. marceli dantone 275 the honorable the beautiful the highest a noble goal a fun-loving group the beta iota ' s of kappa delta in a battle of baby bottle chugging pie eating contests emerges the faces of a smeared tired but victorious kd team amidst flurries of crepe paper and construction a kd homecoming queen chosen and when the trimmings finally fit together a second place fioat emerges long hard-working hours spent fund raising for national philanthropy crippled children ' s hospital in Virginia singing ring around the roses and relearning children ' s games letters and books to the servicemen in viet nam don ' t be discouraged we ' re all for you a busy social calendar not to miss halloween and Christmas and the white rose formal celebrated in proper style kappa delta 276 1. donna norton 2. rachael pike 3. holly young 4. bay beck 5. carol bruce 6. elissa henderson 7. lynne karpel 8. alice wornas 9. gerre Johnson, president fall 10. jayne meyers 11. donna welch 12. sharon chevalier 13. joan neale, president spring 14. mary jane overall 15. cathy whitaker 16. nancy davis 17. lawry kennedy 18. sally tefft 19. jamie lamar 20. dana barclift 21. susan anderson 22. Stephanie sembekos 23. carolyn Johnson 24. susan kloos 25. kathleen cox 26. kathleen snow 27. susan edwards 28. harriette viers 29. linda mercadante 30. phyllis vella 31. mildred ciba 32. jan bean 277 a scattering of honoraries residence committees student senate who ' s who service achievement success les soeures fideles — the faithful sisters the gamma delta chapter of phi mu submerged in service money raised for " toy carts " project hope and the adoption of an indian girl keep the phi mu ' s active in service to benefit everyone not to be neglected a year of social events the pledge dance a romping reindeer riot dance opens the season of egg nog and mirth a visit from st nick to hang baubles and tinsel from the tree daffodils and daisies see the girls in rock creek park picnicing, hunting decorated eggs and at a sweetheart dance and honoring mothers with a tea phi mu 278 1. anlta parker 2. patricia parker 3. susan ridgeway 4. lauren joffe 5. Virginia pavelka 6. nancy olexa 7. mary meyerhoff, treasurer 8. florence sunstein 9. Stephanie harris, recording secretary 10. joann mcknett 11. Joann Osgood 12. barbara costa 13. cynthia benner 14. harriet Jones 15. nancy varga 16. Catherine vesper 17. Joy roff 18. Judith olson, vice president 19. jane helbig, president 279 1. sophie grossman 2. sylvia gwyn 3. maxine morse 4. ronnie koplen 5. eleanor sukrow 6. barbara spirer 7. barbara goldman 8. susan meyers, 1st vice archon 9. carol bossin 10. jane hirschmann 11. gail engle 12. Joyce bressler 13. carolyn sills 14. joan handelsman 15. joan sussman 16. patricia simon 280 17. rochelle sheinman 18. ellen karpel 19. marcia bernstein 20. dede schoenfeld 21. carole van tosh 22. ann bretzfelder 23. cynthia heller 24. shelly greenberg, archon 25. leslye givarz 26. bobbi Wallace, 2nd vice archon 27. Judith degutz 28. Judith lieberman 29. carol Schwartz 30. luann green 31. barbara goldman 32. hedy weber blue and gold colors the beauty of a red rose phi sigma sigma singing of never never land always active selling doughnuts amidst mass construction and freezing cold for homecoming shining shoes in front of mary graydon center beta upsilon chapter and its famous jfk scholarship fund auction a rude awakening for the pledge class at 7 am blind-folded sleepy scavenger hunt and then dressed in gowns for parents weekend and lectures on french cooking wide grins from cabin John children at the zoo with balloons letters to guys in Vietnam and thanks a wonderful experience together aiming high phi sigma sigma 281 1. earl waiter 2. William abdelnour 3. micheal yamakowa 4. John vecclarelli 5. skip meili 6. richard gainer 7. William barclift 8. harry fawcett 9. peter pullion 10. ned walsh 11. boothe keliy 12. paul Clarke 13. james wittmeyer 14. Steven capps 15. William walsh, president 16. alan butler, vice president 17. james smith 18. robert spermo 19. bredan lynch 20. Joseph travaglini 21. Charles fry 22. michael dunnion 23. John craig 24. corey aspenburg 25. david mcaffee 26. mitch wilk 27. steve huhn 28. fred ballou 29. mike foster 30. Jeffrey waxman 31. daniel green 32. richard summers, secretary 33. donald masters 34. kenneth gunshor 35. james brown 36. stan davis 37. William steinway 38. William hogan 39. edward abramson 40. Joseph nelson 41. richard felsonfeld 42. john parkhurst 282 sig Olympics a time honored tradition of participation and involvement in campus activities alpha sigma phi sigs the beta chi chapter a brotherhood of athletes scoring high in football swimming volleyball basketball of scholars — a brother tapped for odk a sweetheart chosen at the twin bridges partying with a romantic moonlight cruise down the potomac the beta chi ' s add a new television room and pool table brothers united chorale voices resound deserving of great praise and they are successful alpha sigma phi yellow letters in the windows of the girls ' dorm spell alpha tau omega a large house plays host to an open house for new girls a fraternity that ' s always on the move the epsilon iota chapter a pledge trip to old dominion a day at the northeast orphanage an active fraternity of swimmers ball players soccer players and such a football team — ha executive decree gives the artists and designers their way but whatever happens to the committee for defense of the oppressed majority not to mention the " motion pictures " at the stag party and the sweetheart dance and hell ' s angels to horrorween party web mixer and rugged mountain weekend alpha tau omega 1. michael sheehan 2. Charles mayo, social chairman 3. Joseph allota 4. dale ash 5. peter coldwell 6. lawrin crispe 7. michael mazzoni 8. timothy miller 9. william suk 10 john whalley 11. bronly boyd 12. Jonathan spear 13. thomas reuter 14. frank slyck 15. keith reynolds 16 keith provan 17. philip kan 18. robert bagley 19 peter flatow 20. dark hansen 21. John Williams 22. william carr 23. robert gauthier 24. ernesto godoy 25 william dark 26. lee stitzenberger 27. john simkovich 28. william Simmons 29. joel leising 30. michael innis 31. william miller 32. philip corbin 33. william Schmidt 34. richard aubry, vice president 35. james nellis 36. nick kelley 37. rebel san millan 38. william weaver 39. david gary 40. miss dammit 41. robert mosher 42. michael meissenburg 43. ronald morgan 44. van windham, president 45. william haines 46. Steven daniel, secretary 47. michael rexroad, pledgemaster 48. daniel leshner 49. gary horkey 285 NEWS CIRCUU VILLANOV WASHING! I ' J ' l • 7 Jlj t »E« 9 E] R Jl LI M 1 ' ■■%M. Ik. ' A 1. george margolies 2. gary stein 3. Steven storch 4. John kramon 5. howard mays 6. david fischler 7. elliot marks 8. kenneth weschler 9. eric lowry 10. warren gorman 11. alan theaman 12. howard graft 13. michael leopold 14. richard abrams 15. aennis feldman 16. barry yablon 17. sandy goldman 18. bruce kelton 19. corey nadell 20. richard singer 21. robert boggs 22. judd goldstein 23. herb tishberg 24. william armstrong 25. jay stein 26. mark karsch, president 27. howard Schwartz 28. alan feder 29. richard hershman, vice president 30. jay weinstein 31. marc lowenberg 32. paul Sheldon 33. dennis brinn pounding amidst clouds of choking dust a phi ep team tackles the pigskin victory dynamic in difference the beta beta chapter a ground breaking and super Sunday initiate the emergence of a new house to be fully occupied in September of 1967 36 alumni permeate the campus over winter weekend for lox and bagels announcing over wamu hustling across a slick court to an often hard-to-reach hoop or kicking a soccer ball through a tough defense the eps individuals phi epsilon pi 287 : T - K] 1. blair brown 2. terry wright 3. keith irving, secretary 4. dave bouve 5. richard lin 6. Jeffrey herzog 7. sam powell 8. octavio portu, president 9. david dougherty 10. ronald shendrov 11. thomas lamas 12. mark serepca 13. torn angelis 14. tex raymond, rush chairman 15. george yuhasz, vice president 16. david hughes 17. stu schwarzer 18. chris hosford 19. richard wood, treasurer 20. doug abbott 21. jay rothberg 22. rusty horton 23. wright walling 24. william hougart, pledgemaster 25. ray sandy 26. william dunn 27. robert peters 28. mick pickett 29. juan pascual 30. nels litsinger 31. peter wiley 32. william trainor 33. rodney max 34. chuck cooke 288 30 years later a dominant brotherhood from egypt and china cuba Oklahoma and minnesota the epsilon triton chapter molded from diversity lucky lindy circles the globe and reeves field to first place in the fraternity division of the homecoming parade a powerful football eleven disqualified amidst intensive greek competition social activity twangs in guitars and the soul sound the spring carnation ball and the 67 moonlight girl dance bringing a new sweetheart to embrace a very active year phi sigma kappa purple and white buttons teps are tops why is tau epsilon phi like a trip to rome and then there is robert fulton ' s steamship which sinks but brings a second place in homecoming and the pledge trip to well-known Pennsylvania villages with exotic names and raffling off a spirited bottle and the great band that plays at all the parties peter and the lillies and those honored brothers who are singled out for the t.t. barry award the alpha betas earn the right to ifc scholarship trophy on their way to being tops tau epsilon pi - « X I T E 67 1. kenneth gelula 2. gregory kimmelman 3. kenneth lehay 4. mark hayden 5. alan nisselson, vice chancellor 6. arthur lippman 7. bruce weber 8. ell iot Jacobs 9. neil machlis 10. robert benowitz 11. bruce meisel 12. william tartikoff 13. peter lilien, chancellor 14. stuart edelman 15. Jeffrey Sherman 16. alan moss 17. richard Mack 18. richard annis 19. michael winkelstein 20. roger solomon 21. alfred norek 22. harry newman 291 1. george herman 2. alan silverberg 3. Jeffrey leib 4. howard soltoff 5. robert nemiroff 6. Stanley marks 7. roger katz 8. barry hurowitz 9. jay katz 10. david meitas 11. john dumphey 12. kenneth simon 13. peter tenzer 14. kenneth marc 15. david auspitz 16. dave birnbaum 17. paul schaper 18. harry cohen 19. leslie esmonde 20. eric ritter 21. stuart ezrailson 22. dennis apfel 23. irwin katz 24. Charles hill 25. norman early 26. stuart grossman 27. robert stoneman 28. howard kovacs 29. matthew tannenbaum 30. gary eckstein 31. Brian goldman 32. stuart merris 33. laurence frosch 34. anthony klein 35. matthew kaufman 36. robert anton 37. Jeffrey simon 38. irwin finger 39. david mazer 40. roy pitchal 41. roger madow 42. joel levy 43. robert gero 44. neil leibowitz 45. alan salpeter 46. lewis albert 47. William gaines 48. alan cantor 49. sheldon markham 50. Joseph elias 51. albert reifer 52. david lotocki 53. michael robinson 54. richard kirschner 55. Stephen lichtstein 56. barry blum 57. john mouler 58. richard davis 59. ronald london 60. philip becker 61. arthur goldsweig 62. alien solof 63. richard ferst 64. roger Schwartz 65. frederick cohen 66. marc danbroff, vice president 67. professor donald brenner, faculty advisor 68. robert Steele, historian 69. david fineman, president 70. mark levin, secretary 71. marvin sable, treasurer 72. david parker, pledge father 292 the brotherhood of zeta beta tau synonymous with social service the heart fund the fight for sight the northeast settlement house active in student government athletics — soccer track baseball intramurals — knee football champs known for wild parties crazy tie halloween party anniversary party big weekends loud music no sleep the organ sunshine on a cloudy day a soul sensation a young fraternity but a very ambitious group of boys this beta psi chapter zeta beta tau 1 2 .3 7 4 5 6 " senior directory ABRAHAM, ALVIN R. — Wheaton. Md. ABRAMS, JOAN R. — Valley Stream, NY — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel; YD; Spanish Club. ABRAMS, MARC I. — Brooklyn, NY — Zeta Beta Tau; The Eagle, Head Accountant; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Freshman Golf; Student Health Welfare; Accounting Club. ABRAMS, RICHARD M. — Brightwaters, NY — Phi Epsilon Pi. ABRAMSON, ANITA L. — Bayonne, NJ — Alpha Epsilon Phi, President; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Pan- hellenic Council. ADKINS, DANIEL C. — Chevy Chase, Md. — Sigma Theta Epsilon; American Association tor the Ad- vancement ot Science; Crew 2,3.4; Methodist Stu- dent Movement; Geology Club. AGISIM, LESLIE W. — Maplewood, NJ — Phi Epsi- lon PI; Intramural 1,2,3,4. ALPERIN, MARJORIE S. — New York City, NY — Psi Chi, Secretary; Honor Dorm; Tassels; Hillel. ALPERT, JOAN L. — Woodmere, NY — Transfer. AL-QANDI, ABDULLA A. — Kuwait City, Kuwait. ALTMAN, STEPHEN E. — Pleasantville, NJ — Class Council 1; MRA 1; Class Secretary 4. ANDERSON, DAVID A. — Bradford Woods, Pa. — Class Council 2,3; YR. ANDERSON, MARTIN G. — Alexandria, Va. — YR; SAM; Marketing Club. ANDERSON, SUSAN J. — Arlington, Va. — Kappa Delta; Student Health Welfare Committee; Pan Ethnon. ARNOLD, ELIZABETH J. — Lebanon, Pa. — Alpha Chi Omega. ATKINS, ROBERT G. — Auburn, NY — Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Class Treasurer 3; Parliamentarian 4; Inter-Class Council 3,4; Class Council 2,3,4; Inter-Club Council 1,2,3, Secretary 2, Chairman 3; Student Senate 3,4; Student Health Welfare; Elections Committee; Constitution Com- mittee; Student Government Reorganization Com- mittee; Conservative Union, President 2; MSM; SAM; YE; Political Science Club, Vice-President 3. ATOR, WAYNE S. — Washington, DC — Pre-Law Club, Vice-President. AUBRY, RICHARD J. JR. — Alexandria, Va. — Alpha Tau Omega, Vice-President; Varsity Baseball BAILEY, MARSHALL H. Ill — Washington, DC — Marketing Club, Vice-President; SAM. BALTER, JILL E. — Cranston, Rl — Hillel; SNEA. BARB, JEANNETTE M. — Washington. DC — Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; American, Managing Editor; Penlealher, Editor 2. BARCLIFT, WILLIAM K. — Washington, DC — Alpha Sigma Phi; Choir 3; Spanish Club. BARNES, NANCY R. — Chevy Chase, Md. — Alpha Chi Omega; Student Publications Board 3; Elections Committee 3; Calendar Committee 3,4, Chairman 4; SUB 4. BARNES, PATRICIA D. — Washington, DC — Par- ents Weekend Registration Committee. Chairman; SAM; Marketing Club. BARON. RICHARD E. — Scarsdale, NY — Phi Epsi- lon Pi; Student Senate 1,3. BARR, WILLIAM E. — Shamokin, Pa. BARTFIELD, GERALD S. — Bronx. NY — Varsity Basketball Statistician; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Hillel; Accounting Club. BATES. JOHN M. JR. — Nashville, Tenn. — Pan Ethnon; Political Science Club; YR. BAUER, RICHARD H. — Washington, DC. BAUERNSCHMIDT, FRED — Alexandria, Va. — Alpha Sigma Phi; Intramurals 1.2,3.4; Canterbury Club 1.2; Accounting Club 3,4. BAUMAN, JOAN M. — Millburn, NJ. BEAMS. ELIZABETH-JOSEPHINE B. — Bethesda. Md. — Kappa Delta; The Eagle. BECK, LAURA P. — Somerville, NJ — YD; Hillel; SUB Publicity Committee 1,2,3. BEDDIA, FRANK J. — York, Pa. — People to Peo- ple; Pan Ethnon. BEHLMER, SUZANNE G. — Hartford, Conn. — Transfer; YR; SNEA. BEINHACKER. STUART D. — Philadelphia, Pa. — The Eagle; Elections Committee. BENESH, HEIDI L. Little Ferry, NJ — Biology Club. BENJAMIN, AARON — Trenton, NJ — Spanish Club. BENJAMIN, ARTHUR B. — Washington. DC — YR. BENJAMIN, LAURA V. — Forest Hills, NY — SNEA. BERGMANN, BARBARA A. — Clifton, NJ — Class Treasurer 4; Gamma Sigma Sigma. BERINSTEIN. PETER H. — Holyoke, Mass. BERKOWITZ, MERLE — Maplewood, NJ — Hillel; SNEA. BERLIN, SY — Rockville, Md. — Sailing Club, Vice- Commodore. BERMAN, DENNIS H. — Bethpage, NY — Intra- murals; Hillel; YD; Accounting Club. 3ERNSTEIN, MARCIA M. — Teaneck, NJ — Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel. Publicity Chairman, Secretary ); YD; SNEA; Orientation. BIBERMAN, JUDITH E. — Chevy Chase, Md. BICK, MARCIA A. — Belmer, NJ. BIRDSALL, LESTER J. JR. — Port Chester, NY — Hurst R. Anderson Forensics Society, President. BLACK, RICHARD D. — Jersey City, NJ — Tau Epsilon Phi; Intramural sports; Accounting Club. BLAISDELL, BARBARA F. — Whitestone, NY — Kappa Phi; The Eagle. BLANKENSHIP, HAROLD E. — Rustburg, Va. BLEUSTEIN, STEFANIE D. — White Plains, NY — Alpha Epsilon Phi, Social Chairman; Cheerleader 3; Class Secret ary 2; Inter-Class Council, Secretary 2; Student Senator 3. BLOCK, CAROL R. — Margate, NJ. BLUTH, JEFFREY C. — Brooklyn, NY — Zeta Beta Tau; Intramural Sports. BOGART, CHARLES G. — Erwin, Tenn. — Sigma Theta Epsilon, Pledge-master; Omicron Delta Kappa. Treasurer; Delta Sigma Rho; The Eagle: Student Senator 2; Who ' s Who Committee; Class Council 1,2,3; Parliamentarian 3; Hurst R. Anderson Foren- sics Society, President; SUB Parliamentarian; Meth- odist Student Movement, Vice-President; Inter-Club Council, Vice-President 2; YR; Conservative Union, Treasurer; University Singers 2. BONSALL, JAMES L. — Arlington, Va. — YD; Class Council 1. BOODISH. SHEILA B. — West Orange, NJ. BOOZ, WILLIAM H. — Somerset, Pa. — German Club, Vice-President; People to People. BORWICK, RODNEY J. — Englewood, Colo. — Pan Ethnon; WAMU; Philosophy Club. BOSSIN, CAROL A. — Chevy Chase, Md. — Phi Sigma Sigma; Elections Committee. BOYD, BRONLY S. — York, Pa. — Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Swimming 1,2,3,4. BOYD, GAVIN B. — Washington, DC. — SAM Newsletter, Co-Editor; SAM, Executive Vice-Presi- dent; Marketing Club; Inter-Club Council. BOWERS, DAVID H. — Washington, DC — Delta Nu Alpha. Treasurer 3,4. BRAUCHLI, ROBERT C. — Mt. Freedom, NJ. BRESSLER. JOYCE I. — Woodmere, NY — Phi Sigma Sigma; Class Council; YD. Corresponding Secretary 2, President 3; Anderson Hall President 4; Student Health Welfare; SUB Special Events Committee. BRIGGS, SARAH A. — Dover. Mass. — Delta Gamma. BRISKMAN, MARK L. — Roslyn Heights, NY — Alpha Phi Omega; Class Council 1,2; SUB 3; Stu- dent Health Welfare. Chairman of Library Com- mittee; Pre-Law Club; YD; Hillel; WAMU; Elections Committee 1,2. BRODY, WILLIAM H. — West Orange. NJ — The Hall; Golf 1,2,3; Baseball 4; Intramurals 1.2,3,4. BROMLEY, ALAN D. — Teaneck, NJ — Phi Epsi- lon Pi; The Eagle; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. BRONSON, MARTIN T. — Wayne, Pa. — Alpha Tau Omega; AIESEC, Vice-President 3,4. BROOKS, MARGARET D. — Towson, Md. — Delta Gamma; Honor Dorm. BROUS, SUSAN G. — Hempstead, NY — Hillel; SNEA. BROWN, KEITH S. — Langley AFB, Va. — People to People. BROWN, TERESA E. — Vienna, Va. — Transfer. BRUNER. KENNETH H. — Arlington, Va. — Alpha Tau Omega; Orientation Board, Student Advisor Chairman 2; IFC Judicial Board Representative. BUCHANAN, FRANCIS L. — Falls Church, Va. BUNTING, E. JEAN — Cranbury, NJ — SUB Pro- gram Committee; Pan Ethnon; YR. BURNETTE, CHERYL A. — Boyd, Md. — Christian Science Organization, Secretary. BURSE, ALAN G. — Brewster, NY — YR 1.2.3,4. BUSCHE, LEON F. — Elgin, III. — SUB, Soph Representative, Vice-Chairman, Chairman; Orienta- tion Board; Student Senate 4; Class Treasurer 1; Inter-Class Council 2; Class Council 1,2; Permanent Class Council Chairman 4; Young Citizens for John- son, Co-Chairman; Alpha Phi Omega, Recording Secretary; YD; Association of College Unions Exec- utive Board 4. BUTLER. ALAN L. — Oak Park, III. — Alpha Sigma Phi; Fratres; Homecoming Committee 3, Chairman 4. BUTTERWORTH, CAROL W. — Nutley, NJ. BYRNES, KATHLEEN — Arlington, Va — Gamma Sigma Sigma, Secretary 1, Parliamentarian 2; The Eagle: Volleyball 3; Homecoming Dance Chairman 2,3; Class Council 1,2; Elections Committee 1,2; Finance Committee 2; Turtle International 1.2; SH W 1,2; DC Intercollegiate Committee 1; SAM 3. CAMP, CAROLYN L. — McLean, Va. CARASIK, DIANE S. — Baltimore, Md. — Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; The Eagle, Copy Editor. CARGAN, CATHERINE A. — Philadelphia, Pa. — American, Accountant; Inter-Religious Club Coun- cil, Treasurer. CARLEY, PAMELA — Middlebury, Conn. — The Eagle: Talon. CAROL, SHIRLEY E. — Merlden, Conn. CARTON, WENDY L. — Mt. Vernon, NY — 8a d Eagle. CASAMUS. JOANNE M. — Flushing, NY. CAULEY, KATHLEEN M. — Rumford, Rl — Phi Sigma Theta; American; WAMU. CHAMBERS, LYNDA M. — Bethesda, Md. — Pan Elhnon; Talon 3. CHERMAK, GAIL B. — Kings Park, NY — Talon 4; Program Committee; House Court 2; Hillel 1. CHERNUS, SHIRLEY — Plainfield, NJ — Hillel; SNEA. CLIFFORD, EARL F. — Hyattsville, Md. — Transfer. COHEN, BARBARA A. — Alexandria. Va. — Wom- en ' s A Club; Basketball; Tennis; Gymnastics; Field Hockey. COHEN, CALMAN J. — Massapequa Park, NY — Class Council 3; Spanish Club; Men ' s Judiciary Board; People to People. COHEN, DAVID S. — Lincolnwood, III. COHEN, LINDA J. — Oceanside, LI, NY — YD 1,2.3; Spanish Club 1; SNEA 3,4; Hillel 1,2. COHEN, MICHAEL W. — Newton Center, Mass. — YD; Pan Ethnon; Hillel; Political Science Club; Basketball 1; Class Council 3. COLLINS, ELIZABETH A. — Washington, DC — Kappa Phi. COMPTON, FRANCES A. — Washington, DC — Delta Gamma; Cheerleader 1,2. CONNOR, C. GERALD — Tomkins Cove, NY. COOKLER, RONALD N. — Bayside, NY — Account- ing Club. COSTER, ROBERTA A. — Bayside, NY. COX, SUE C. — Norwood, Conn. CRABBE, BRENDA S. — Arlington, Va. CRAIG, JOHN B. — Drexel Hill, Pa. — Alpha Sig- ma Phi; Fratres; Homecoming Chairman 1; Student Advisor Chairman 2; SUB, Vice-Chalrman 4. CRAMP, DAVID R. — Philadelphia, Pa. — Sigma Theta Epsilon; Methodist Student Movement; IRCC. CUTLER, DINA R. — Bellrose, NY. CUTLER, LAURENCE J. — Morristown, NJ — Appraisal; Economics Club; Pre-Law Club. DASH, KENNETH S. — Philadelphia, Pa. — Phi Sigma Kappa; The Eagle, Sports Editor 2; Ameri- can, Contributing Editor 3, Business Manager 4; Intramurals; Class Council 3; Student Health S Welfare 2,3,4; School Spirit Chairman 3,4. DAVIDSON, PETER — New Rochelle, NY — The Hall; Hillel; Wrestling 3. DAVIDOWITZ, RITA E. — Bayonne, NJ — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Class Council 2; Orientation Board 2.3; Publicity Committee 2.3, Chairman 3; Junior Year Abroad. DAVIS, FREDERICK W. — Bethesda. Md. — Alpha Phi Omega; SAM, Vice-President of Programs; Rho Epsilon, Membership Chairman. DAVIS, GLENN A. — Brookfield, III. — Omicron Delta Kappa; Class President 1; Student Health Welfare 1; John F. Kennedy Memorial Committee; YR 1,2,3,4; Constitution Committee 2,3; Student Senator 2,3.4; Finance Committee 2,3; Student Committee on University Admissions, Chairman. DAVIS, RANDY N. — Larchmont, NY — WAMU 1,2,3,4. DE MARCO, LANA C. — Eastchester, NY. DE MONY. MICHAEL O. — Washington, DC — Ice Hockey; YD 2,3; Drama Club 3. DICKSTEIN, DONALD B. — Teaneck, NJ — Class Council 2,3; Student Health Welfare; Law Club; YD. DILSON, KERRY A. — Summit, NJ — Cap Gown; WRC; President Hayes Hall 3.4. DOBYAN. FRANCES C. — Bethlehem, Pa. DODIS. ROSLYN B. — Short Hills, NJ — Alpha Epsilon Phi. DOMBROFF, MARK A. — Oceanside. NY — Zeta Beta Tau. DONTZIG, J. GARY — East Brunswick, NJ — Alpha Phi Omega; Green Room Players; American. DOUGHERTY. DAVID L. — Aurora. III. — Phi Sigma Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Sena- tor 3; Class President 4; Orientation Board Chair- man 4; Homecoming Parade Chairman. DOUGLAS, JESSE K. — Washington, DC — Crow 1; Geology Club. senior directory DRAISNER, DONALD E. — Washington, DC — Alpha Sigma Phi; Soccer 1. DRESKIN, RICHARD A. — West Orange, NJ. DRY, SHIRLEY M. — Wildwood, NJ — Biology Club. DUBIN, GERALD A. — Oceanside. NY. DURYEA, LICIA F. — Theinsville, Wise. EARLY, NORMAN S. JR. — Washington, DC — Zeta Beta Tau; Fratres; T rack 1,2,3,4; Cross Coun- try 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4; Class President 2; Class Council 2,3; Student Association, Vice-President 3, President 4; ICC; SUB 2; Student Health Welfare; Student Faculty Administrative Conference Com- mittee 3,4; Football Club, President 3; YD 1,2,3.4; Student Publications Board 3,4; Intercollegiate Council 3,4. EDELSTEIN, MARILYN R. — Highland Park, NJ — Hillel; SNEA; Orientation Committee. EDELSTEIN, STEPHEN G — Harrison, NY — Phi Epsilon Pi, Secretary 3, House Chairman 4; Talon; Student Health Welfare; Ping Pong Club. EDENFIELD. DIANE R. — Atlanta, Ga. EFFROS. STEPHEN R. — Hillsdale, NJ — Sigma Delta Chi; WAMU, News Director 1, News Sports Special Events Coordinator 2, Program Director 3. EHRENBERG, FRANCINE K. — Hillside, NJ — Alpha Epsilon Phi. EIKER, GAYLE L. — Bethesda, Md. ELLICOTT, JEAN E. — Washington. DC. ELKIN, JEFFREY H. — Brooklyn, NY — The Hall. ELKINS, ROLAND L. — Wilmington, Del. — Ameri- can 3,4, Assistant Ma naging Editor 4. ELSON, WENDY L. — Huntington. NY — Tassels; WRC; Junior Year Abroad. ENGLANDER, ILANA W — Norfolk, Va. — Hillel; Pan Ethnon; People to People. ENTIN, ALVIN E. — Passaic, NJ — Sigma Theta Epsilon; Delta Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha, Vice- President Region III, National Councilman; Varsity Debate; ICC; WAMU; Student Senate 4; SUB; Con- servative Union, President; Political Science Club, Treasurer. EPSTEIN. NANCI R. — Towanda. Pa. — SUB; Pub- licity Committee, Chairman; The Eagle; Talon 3; Elections. ERIC, JONATHAN L. — Chevy Chase. Md. ERTZINGER. RICHARD P. — Washington, DC — Delta Tau Delta. FABERMAN, EDWARD P. — Oceanside, NY — Phi Epsilon PI, Treasurer 4, House Chairman 3; Sigma Theta lota; Intramurals; Student Health Welfare 1,2.3. FALCHICK. DOROTHY L. — Washington, DC. FALLON, JAMES T. JR. — Mountain View. Okla. FEDELL, JEAN E. — Washington, DC — Tassels; Psi Chi, Treasurer 4; Newman Club. FEINBERG, ROSALIND — Baltimore, Md. FELDMAN. AMY I. — Brooklyn, NY — Alpha Epsi- lon Phi; Class Council 1; University Singers; Honors Colloquium I, II, III; SNEA; Hillel. FENTON, STEPHEN M. — New York City — Tau Epsilon Phi; Blue Key 4; Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents at American College Universities; Intra- murals; SUB Representative 4; Student Health Welfare 2,3.4; IFC, Treasurer 4. FERST. RICHARD J. — PhiladelDhia. Pa. — Zeta Beta Tau, Member at Large; Frates; Intramural Sports; SUB. Comptroller 4; IFC. Senior Delegate 3, Vice-President 4; Hillel; Accounting Club 1.2; Student Health Welfare; Finance Committee. FEUERSTEIN, STEPHEN H. — Brooklyn, NY — Alpha Phi Omega; Class Council 3; Finance Com- mittee. FINEMAN, S. DAVID — Philadelphia. Pa. — Zeta Beta Tau. Treasurer 3, President 4; Fratres; Intra- murals; Student Health Welfare; Football Club. FINESTEIN. JANIS I. — Plainfield, NJ — Phi Sig- ma Sigma, Tribune 4: Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; Pan Ethnon; YD; SNEA. FISHER, ROBERT M. — Washington. DC. FISHER, THOMAS F. — Bethesda, Md. — SAM, Comptroller 3, Vice-President 3, President 4; YD; Pan Ethnon; Newman Club. FISHMAN, NANCY C. — Lynbrook, NY — SNEA; Hillel. FIZER, JOHN A. — Trenton. NJ — Kappa Alpha Psi. FLETCHER, PATRICE A. — West Chester, Pa. — Honor Dorm; Pan Ethnon: People to People; Junior Year Abroad. FOOT, CAROLE L. — Slingerlands, NY — Honor Dorm; Cheerleader 1.2; Methodist Student Movement FORBES. PHILLIP R. — Arlington. Va. — Transfer; Peoole to Peoole. FORTINSKY. BARBARA A — Silver Spring, Md. — Psi Chi; Tessels; Modern Dance Theatre; Hillel; Spanish Club. FRANKEL, JEAN M. — Larchmont, NY — The Eagle: Hillel; YR; SNEA. FRIEDSAM, LESLEY I. — Jacksonville. Fla. — Alpha Lambda Delta; The Eagle: Sailing Club, Sec- retary; WAMU; People to People, Publicity Chair- man. FRY, CHARLES H. — New Castle, Del. — Fratres; Accounting Club. GAILES. GARY P. — Canaan, Conn. — Intramurals; YD, Treasurer 2, Parliamentarian 3, President 4, National Committeeman. GANS, PATRICIA A. — Huntington Valley, Pa. — Kappa Phi; MSM. GANSEL, JEAN M. — Tenatly, NJ — Alpha Chi Omega. GEISSENBERGER, LEONARD J. — Englewood Cliffs, NJ. GELL, GAIL P. — Washington, DC — MSM. GELLER. MARC S. — Flushing, NY — The Eagle; Intramurals. GELLMAN, MARGARET K. — Summit. NJ — Hillel; SNEA. GEORGE, MATTHEW F. — Latham, NY — Intra- murals. GIANNI. CHARLES M. — Short Hills, NJ — Class Council 3; Newman Club. GIBBS, DAVID D. — Adams, NY. GIERMAN, DIANE R. — Trenton, NJ — Alpha Chl Omega, Treasurer; Tassels; Psi Chi, Secretary; MSM; Kappa Phi. GILLESPIE, JUDITH A. — Los Altos, Calif. — YD; Pan Ethnon. GLUCK, BARBARA E. — New York City, NY. GODOFSKY, MARILYN S. — Hewlett, NY — Hillel; YD; SNEA. GOLD. HOWARD A. — New Hyde Park, NY — The Eagle; Class Council 1.2; Orientation Board, Vice- Chairman; Student Service Center. GOLDBERG. ANNA Z. — Baltimore, Md. — Bald Eagle; YD; Hillel. GOODSTEIN, ALICE L. — Trenton, NJ. GORDON, LINDA S. — Forest Hills. NY — Bald Eagle; Special Events Committee. GOSS, JAMES G. — East Orange, NJ — Pan Ethnon; YR; Political Science Club. GRABOSKE, FRED J. — Nanticoke, Pa. — Writer: Class Council 3; Student Health Welfare; Student Senate Parliamentarian 4; Inter-Club Council Parlia- mentarian. GREENBERG, BONITA R. — Richmond, Va. — Alpha Epsilon Phi; WRRB. GREEN, PATRICIA E. — Miami Beach, Fla. GREENE. PETER L. — New York City, NY — The Eagle. Circulation Manager; Orientation; Hillel. GREENHOUSE, CAROLYN K. — Warren, NJ — Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rush Chairman; Volleyball. GREENSTE IN, DENNIS H. — Oceanside, NY — Phi Epsilon Pi; Class Treasurer 1; Student Health Welfare; Intramurals. HAHN, KENNETH L. — Fair Haven, NJ — YR. HALL, DANIEL H. — Kenton. Del. HAMMOND. LAWRENCE E. — Lancaster. Pa. — Marketing Club; Newman Club. HAMMOND, SANDRA L. — Washington, DC — Psi Chl. HAN, SUNG S. — Bethesda, Md. HANBACK. MICHAEL J. — Arlington, Va. — Alpha Phi Omega. Corresponding Secretary; SAM. HANIN, JOAN N. — Williamsport, Pa. — Honor Dorm. HARA, JANE L. — Deal, NJ. HARRIS, ARTHUR L. — Washington, DC. HARRIS, GARY K. — Shawnee, Kan. — ODK; Delta Sigma Rho, Regional Vice-President; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Gamma Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha; Class President 3; Class Council 2; Student Senate 4; SPB Chairman; JFK Scholarship; Spring Weekend Chairman; Speakers Bureau Chairman; Sigma Theta Epsilon, President. HARSANYI. LASZLO DE — Carteret, NJ — PI Delta Epsilon; The Eagle, Managing Editor 4; Student Senate 4; " Who ' s Who " 4; Student-Faculty-Adminis- trative Conference Committee; DKE; Talon; Ameri- can. HARTRICK, SUSANNE — Rochester, NY — PEMM Club; Women ' s Athletic Club, President; Gamma Sigma Sigma. HARTWELL. NANCY J. — Tampa. Fla. — Pi Sigma Alpha; Kappa Phi; YR: Conservative Union; MSM. HAUPTMAN, ALEXANDER — Jersey City. NJ — The Eagle; Student Health Welfare; Campus ADA, Vice-President 3. President 4; YD. HAYMAN, BONNIE — Wllwood Crest, NJ. HEINEMAN, RONALD M. — Irvlngton. NJ — Tau Epsilon Phi, Pledge Master; The Eagle. Sales Man- ager, Business Manager; Intramurals; Marketing Club; Hillel. HEISS, RICHARD A. — York, Pa. — Alpha Phi Omega; SAM; Campus ADA; People to People; Pan Ethnon; YD; Pre-Law Club; Elections Committee; Political Science Club. HELBIG, JANE F. — Bayshore, NY — Phi Mu, Treasurer, President; Honor Dorm; Panhellenic Rep- resentative, Publicity Chairman; MSM; YR; Pub- licity Committee; Elections Committee, Secretary; Finance Committee; Student Health Welfare; Orientation Board. HEMBA, LYNN F. — Jacksonville, Fla. HENDRICKSON, MILTON H. — Frederick, Md. — SAM. HERSKOVITZ, ROBERT A. H. — Haverford, Pa. — Zeta Beta Tau; Delta Nu Alpha, Vice-President; Soccer 1,2.3.4, Co-Captain, 4. HEYMAN, GAIL I. — Plainfield, NJ. HIGGINBOTHAM, WILLIAM M. — Woodbury. NJ — Young Republicans 2,3,4; Pan Ethnon 3; Spanish Club 2; History 4. HILL, CHARLES D. JR. — Washington, DC — Zeta Beta Tau. HILL, TERESA M. — Charlotte, NC — WAMU; Honor Dorm. HINES, STEVEN J. — Silver Spring, Md. — Beta Beta Beta. HINITZ, ROBERTA F. — Bethesda, Md. HIRSCHBERG, NANCY C. — Larchmont, NY — Alpha Epsilon HIRSCHMANN, JANE R. — Merrick, NY — Phi Sigma Sigma; Honor Dorm; Intramurals; Class Coun- cil 2; YD; Student Health Welfare; French Club; Hillel. HOFFER, BRU CE A. — Mechanicsburg, Pa. HOLLOWAY, DEBORAH W. — Cleveland Hts.. Ohio — Delta Gamma; American Institute of Interior De- signers. HORACEK, FRANK J. — Alexandria, Va. — Talon 1; Collegiate Council for the UN. HOROBIJOWSKA, TAISA — Baltimore, Md. HOWARD, MICHAEL S. — Linden, NJ. HUHN, STEPHEN T. — Ashvllle, NY — Alpha Sigma Phi; Fratres; Swimming 1; IFC, Judicial Board. HULD, LOUISE J. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Kappa Delta; YR; Pan Ethnon; Student Health Welfare. HUMBLE, LINDA — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Kappa Phi; Pan Ethnon; MSM; YR. HUTCHESON, HELEN R. — Potomac, Md. — Zeta Phi Eta, Secretary; University Players; University Chorale; Green Room Players. HYMAN, HERBERT — Lawrence, LI. JACOBS, ELLIOT R. — Teaneck, NJ — Tau Epsilon Phi; Wrestling. JANIS, PHYLLIS G. — New York, NY — Hillel; YD; Student Orientation Committee; Marketing Club. JANNEY, FREDERICK M. — Bronx, NY — The Hall; University Chorale. JEWELL. JOYCE H. — Silver Spring, Md. — Phi Theta Kappa; Transfer. JIORLE, ANTHONY R. — Philllpsburg, NJ — Basket- ball 1,2,3,4, Captain 4; Accounting Club; SAM; Varsity Club. JIORLE, BARBARA R. — Phillipsburg, NJ — Kappa Delta Epsilon; SNEA. JOHNSON, CORINNE — West Palm Beach, Fla. JOHNSON, IRIS M. — Bartow, Fla. — MSM; IRCC. JOHNSON. KATHLEEN M. — Rochester, NY — Gamma Sigma Sigma; Publicity Chairman Homecom- ing Spring Weekends; Class Secretary 4; Class Council 3; SUB Publicity Committee; ICC; Political Science Club, Secretary; SAM. JONES, CHARLOTTE M. — Miami Springs, Fla. — Cap Gown; IRCC; Honor Dorm. JONES. SUSAN R. — Wyomissing. Pa. JOSPE, LESLIE B. — Takoma Park, Md. — KDE, Vice-President. KAPLAN. VICTORIA C. — Quito. Equador. KAPLOWITZ, BARRY D. — Perth Amboy, NJ — YD; SAM; Hillel: Marketing Club. KAREN, H. ROBERT — Lakewood, NJ — Tau Epsi- lon Phi; Wrestling; Track; Accounting Club; SAM; Intramurals. KARP. MARTIN — Rockville Centre, NY — Zeta Beta Tau; IFC, Judicial Board; Track 2. KARPEL, LYNNE A. — Arlington, Va. — Kappa Delta; Cap Gown; The Eagle: Women ' s Intra- murals; Student Association Secretary 3; Student Health Welfare, Secretary; Panhellenic Delegate 2, Editor 3, Vice-President 4. KAUL, JUDITH M. — Washington, DC — Gamut; The Eagle, Assistant News Editor 4. KAY. ROBERT K. — Falls Church, Va — Philosophy Club, Vice-President. KAY. RONNY M. — South Orange. NJ — Phi Epsi- lon Pi; Intramural Sports; Orientation. 297 senior directory KENWORTHY, LEE H. — Washington, DC — Phi Sigma Kappa; Soccer 3,4, Captain 3; Men ' s Varsity Club, Secretary; PEMM. KIDD, DAVID A. — Blountvllle, Tenn. — Transfer. KING. MARY A. — Clearwater, Fla. — Gamma Sigma Sigma, Treasurer; AIESEC; YR. KING, RANDOLPH R. — Washington, DC. KINOY, ROBYN G. — Yonkers, NY — Phi Sigma Sigma; SNEA; Council for Exceptional Children. KIRCHHOFER, ANDREA M. — Port Washington, NY — Delta Gamma. KITTRIE, SARA Y. — Washington, DC — Psi Chi. KIXMILLER, MARGARET A. — Washington, DC. KLEIN, KENNETH — Wynnewood, Pa. — Phi Epsl- lon Pi. ' KLEIN, SANDRA S. — Beltsville, Md. — Alpha Epsllon Phi; Elections Committee; YD; Hillel. KLEINERT, TERRI E. — Springfield, NJ — Hillel; SNEA. KLINE, KATHERINE — Cincinnati, Ohio — Honor Dorm; Cap Gown; YD; People to People; Pan Ethnon; Chairman of SUB Cultural Committee; WRC, Treasurer. KLIVANS, SUSAN S. — Miami Beach, Fla. KLOOS, SUSAN K. — Godfrey, III. — Kappa Delta; Who ' s Who in American Colleges Universities; The Eagle; Student Senator 4; YR; Student Health Welfare. KOTTOFF, ELAINE R. — New Hyde Park, NY. KRAUS. MARGERY — Hamburg, NJ — Transfer. KRIEGER, PATTI L. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — YD; Pan Ethnon. KROESE, LYNETTE M. — Tigard, Ore. — Kappa Phi Club. KUEHN, MARJORIE — Teaneck, NJ — YD; People to People. KULBERG. ERIC L. — Washington, DC — PI Delta Epsllon; WAMU, Station Manager; American. KUNIN, ANNE J. — Yardley, Pa. — French Club; Hillel. KUNTZ, JANIS M. — Webster, NY — Transfer. KURSMAN, BARBARA E. — Worcester, Mass. — Hillel; Orientation Board; SNEA. KURVAL, ROBERT L. — Great Neck. NY — Phi Epsilon Pi; Intramurals. LAMAS, THOMAS J. — Savannah Ga. — Phi Sigma Kappa; Judicial Board. Chairman. LAMPSHIRE, SUSAN R. — Alexandria, Va. — Wo- men ' s A Club; Intramurals. LANE. STEPHEN — Arlington, Va. — The Eagle; Talon, Photo Editor 4. LANNON, B. ELLEN — Saunemin, III. — YD; New- man Club. LASHMAN, KAREN E. — Devon, Pa. — Tassels; Honor Dorm; The Eagle; MWC; Spanish Club; Peo- ple to People; Pan Ethnon. LAZIN, MARILYN B. — Lebanon, Pa. — Talon; Publicity Committee 3,4; Hillel 1,3. LEAVITT, BARBARA I. — Shaker Heights, Ohio — Alpha Epsilon Phi, Treasurer 3, Parliamentarian 4; Phoenix: Class Council 2,4; SUB; Student Senate 4; Elections Committee; Homecoming Committee; Special Events Committee; YD. LEBENS. LESLIE I — Brooklyn, NY — Hillel; SNEA LEDERMAN, DAVID M. — Newark. NJ — Finance Committee; Accounting Club. LEDERMAN, EILEEN R. — Cedarhurst, NY — Intra- murals; SNEA; Hillel; YD. LEE, MARINA — Kensington, Md. — Honor Dorm; Judicial Board Member 3, Chairman 4; Class Coun- cil 3; Pan Ethnon; People to People. LEHMAN, FRANCES A. — Montross, Va. — Transfer; University Chorale. LEHMAN. JAMES D. — California, Mo. — Pan Eth- non; YR. LEIDERMAN, SUSAN L. — Forest Hills, NY — Bald Eagle; Special Events Committee. LENNOX, THOMAS J. — Springfield, Va. — Alpha Phi Omega; Class Council 3; MRA, Secretary 4. LEOPOLD, MICHAEL W. — Huntington, NY — Phi Epsilon Pi, Social Chairman 4; IFC 4, Social Chair- man 4; Intramurals; Marketing Club; SAM; Hillel. LEWIS, LACE M. — Winton, NC. LEV, MARCIA J. — North Adams, Mass. — SUB Program Committee Chairman 4; SNEA. LICHTENSTEIN, ROBERT B. — Bronx, NY. LIEBMAN, JUD1ITH T. — Mt. Vernon, NY — Talon WAMU. LILIEN, PETER R. — Forest Hills, NY — Tau Epsi- lon Phi, Chancellor 4, Rush Chairman 3, Assistant Pledge Master 2; WAMU; Finance Committee; Orien- tation Board; YD; Hillel. LIN, RICHARD C. — Rahway, NJ — Phi Sigma Kappa. LINTON, JOHN T. — Arlington, Va. — SAM, Presi- dent, Executive Vice-President 3, Membership Chair- man 2. LISBIN, JOYCE B — Upper Saddle River, NJ — ADA; YD. LITCHFIELD, JOHN F. — Agawam, Mass. — Alpha Phi Omega; AIESEC, Vice-President 3; YR; Geology Club; Canterbury Club; Intramurals; ICC, Treasurer 3. LITWIN, ELLEN H. — Roslyn Heights, NY — Orientation; Hillel; Spanish Club; YD; SNEA;Chorale 2,3,4. LOFBERG, CARLA N. — Chehalis. Wash. — Cap — Gown; Honor Dorm; WRRB; College Bowl Team, Captain. LOY, THOMAS H. —Arlington, Va. — Honors Col- loquium. LURIE, HERBERT D. — Fairfield. NJ — The Hall; YD; Varsity Basketball 3,4; Intramurals. LYNCH, CURTIS L. — Spring Hope, NC — Sigma Theta Epsilon; Biology Club; Pan Ethnon; MSM. MC CARNEY, GERALD W. II — Mt. Wolf, Pa. — SAM Marketing Club. MC CARTHY. MAUREEN A. — Commack, II, NY — Alpha Chi Cmega. MC CLAIN, SUSAN M. — Washington. DC — West- minster Fellowship 4. MC CLEERY, RICHARD F. — E. Aurora, NY — Sigma Theta Epsilon, Treasurer; Intramurals; Class Council 3; YR; Debate Club; Protestant Council. Chairman; Pan Ethnon. MC CORMACK, PATRICIA A. — Scarsdale, NY — Delta Gamma; Newman Club; SNEA, President 4. MC GRAW, PAULA M. — Scarsdale, NY — Ameri- can. MACHLIS. NEIL A. — Belle Harbor, NY — Tau Epsilon Phi. Scribe, Executive at Large; Intramurals; IFC Judicial Board; IFC Rush. MADOW, ROGER A. — Scaresdale, NY — Zeta Beta Tau. MAGILL. HETTY L. — Bridgeport, Conn. — Hillel; YD. MALLET, KATHERINE G. — Washington, DC. MALLORY, WILLI 1AM E. — Parkersburg, W Va. — Sigma Theta Epsilon; MSM. MANHEIMER, ALAN R. — Great Neck, LI, NY — Tau Epsilon Phi; The Eagle, Head Accountant; Talon, Head Accountant; Accounting Club. MARENBERG, PAUL D. — Washington, DC. MARRS. ANNETTE L. — Falls Church, Va. — Tas- sels, President; Cap Gown, Scrapbook Chairman; The Eagle; Kappa Phi, 2nd Vice-President 2, Presi- den t 3. Historian 4; MSM; IRCC. MARTINEAU. LINDEN P. — Chevy Chase. Md. — Newman Club; YD. MATUS. JEFFREY E. — E. Granby, Conn. — Delta Nu; SAM. MAYER, GREGORY — Searingtown, NY — Intra- murals. MAYS, HOWARD M. — New Rochelle, NY — Phi Epsilon Pi; The Eagle; WAMU, Promotion Manager; Track 2; Intramurals; AU Football Club, Secretary; Special Events Committee. MEHLMAN. BARRY A. — New Hyde Park, NY — The Hall; Track 1,2,3.4; Baseball 1; Wrestling 3.4; Intramurals; AU Football Club, Secretary; PEMM Club. MERKER, DONALD L. — Englewood, NJ — Ameri- can; The Eagle; Talon; Basketball Manager 1; WAMU. MEYERS, RICHARD E. — Arlington, Va. — Student Affiliate American Chemical Society; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Chemistry Club, Vice-President 2, Presi- dent 4. MEYERS. SHERRI B. — New York, NY — University Chorale; Elections Committee; Program Committee; YR— Hillel; YD; SNEA. MEZIBOV, MARC D. — West Orange, NJ — The Hall; Phi Alpha Theta; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. MIESOWITZ, KAREN — Somerville. NJ. MILLEA, JOHN K. — Rensselaer, NY — Crew 3,4. MILLER, DAVID S. — Arlington, Va. MILLER, RICHARD L. — Bethesda, Md. — Baseball 1, 2; Intramurals 1.2,3,4; SAM. MILLS, MARTHA M. — Bethesda. Md. — Transfer. MINKOW. LORIN S. — Bronx, NY — The Hall; Baseball 4; Intramurals 1,2,3,4. MOLLAT, ERIK J. — Moss, Norway — Soccer 2,3,4; SAM. MORSE. MAXINE I. — Providence, Rl — Phi Sigma Sigma. Corresponding Secretary 3; Orientation Board; Parents Weekend Committee; Hillel; Home- coming Committee; YD. MOSS. JAMES A. — Portsmouth, Va. MOSTOW, ANITA S. — Bethesda, Md. — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Gymnastics 1,2; YD; Hillel; Biology Club; Spanish Club. MUMAW, CAROLE A. — Kensington. Md. — YR. MUROVITZ, FAYE L. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Hillel. MYERS, SUSAN E. — Chicago, III. — Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel; SNEA, Secretary 4; YD; Orientation Board. NEWMAN, HARRY S. — Cos Cob, Conn. — Tau Epsllon Phi; IFC. POE, PATRICE C. — Larchmont, NY — Beclhuk; Russian Club; German Club; Russian Choir. NOREK, ALFRED M. — Scarsdale, NY — Tau Epsl- lon Phi; YD; Chorale 1. NORFORD. DAVID A. — Alexandria, Va. — Alpha Phi Omega. NORMAN, DANIEL A. — Maplewood, NJ — The Hall; The Eagle; Intramurals, Student Director 3: MRA. OHLBAUM, JEFFREY M. — Rlverdale, NY — Intra- murals. OLSEN, CARALIE B. — Indian Head, Md. — New- man Club; YR— Sailing Club. OLSON, JUDITH A. — Hopkins, Minn. — Phi Mu. OLEXA, NANCY K. — Clarks Green, Pa. — Phi Mu, Social Director; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Orientation Board. OSTER, ROBERT V. — Forest Hills, NY — Alpha Phi Omega; Class Council 1,2,3; Orchestra; WAMU. PACETTI, STEPHEN B. — West Palm Beach, Fla. PADOLF, STAN P. — Bronx, NY — The Eagle, Cir- culation Manager; Class Council 4; Student Health Welfare; Philosophy Club; Orientation Board, Chairman; Hillel. PALEOLOGOS, PETER H. — Silver Spring, Md. PALEW, JOAN M — Teaneck, NJ — Phi Sigma Sigma; Kappa Delta Epsllon, President; Cap Gown; YD. PANTON, ADRIAN K. — St. Albans, NY. PARIS, SANDRA L. — Woodbury, NJ — Delta Gamma; SNEA. PARKER, DAVID E. — Oakhurst, NJ — Zeta Beta Tau; Baseball 2.3,4. PATTERSON, JUDITH A. — Falls Church, Va. — Glee Club; Touring Choir; Band. PAULUS. ANITA — Maple Shade, NJ — German Club, Vice-President 2. President 3. PEARCE, MICHAEL F. — Washington. DC — Zeta Beta Tau; YD— Hillel. PELLEGRINO, JOHN R. — Washington, DC. PENOY. PAUL G. — Somerset. Mass. PERKINS. RICHARD B. — Ocean City, NJ — Span- ish Club, Vice-President 2; Chorale. PERONA, LORRAINE F. — Rochester, NY. PERRY, C. SUZANNE — Bastrop. La. — Honor Dorm; Cap Gown; Student Health Welfare 2; SUB; Chairman College Bowl 3; MSM; YD. PETERS, MICHAEL R. — Wyomisslng, Pa. — Ge- ology Club. PETT, KATHY A. — Port Washington, NY — YD. PITCHAL, ROY — New York. NY — Zeta Beta Tau; Bald Eagle; Class Council 2,3; Intramurals, Referee 2,3,4; YR; ICC; Orientation Board. PITTS, ROBERTA L. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Hillel; YD; SNEA. PLATT, ASHER M. — New York, NY — Phi Epsllon Pi; Baseball 2; Intramurals; Ping Pong Club. POlITZ, JOAN N. — Silver Spring, Md. — Orienta- tion. PORPOTAGE, FRANK M. — Springfield, Va. — Wrestling. PORTU, OCTAVIO JR. — Washington, DC — Phi Sigma Kappa, President; Spanish Club, President; ICC; IFC. POWELL, MICHAEL D. — Tu|unga, Calif. POWERS, DOREEN E. — Freeport, NY. REALSON, MICHAEL L. — Baldwin, NY — Zeta Beta Tau; The Hall; Varsity A Club; Soccer 1,2,3,4; Intramurals; Orientation Board. REGARDIE. WILLIAM A. — Washington, DC — Wrestling; SAM; Marketing Club; WAMU; YR; Hillel. REIFER. ALBERT M. — New York, NY — Zeta Beta Tau, Rush Chairman, Pledgefather; Tafon, Head Board Coordinator. REINFRIED, ROBERT P. — Washington, DC — SAM; Marketing Club. RHINEHART, WALTER L. — McLean, Va. — Uni- versity Chirale. RICE, FREDERICK A. — South Orange, NJ — Phi Epsilon Pi; Intramurals. 298 senior directory RICHMAN, BARBARA R. — Albany. NY — Hillel; Chorale. RICHMAN, CHARLES A. — Fair Lawn. NJ — Pi Del- ta Epsilon; WAMU, Sports Director 2.3; Class Council 2. RITTER, CHARLENE A. — Snyder, NY — Transfer; Orientation Committee. ROBERTS, JILL M. — New Hyde Park, NY — YD. ROB ERTS, MICHAEL S. — Pawtucket, Rl — The Hall; The Eagle; Gol( 1,2.3,4; Intramurals; WAMU. ROCKMORE. GEORGE E. — New Rochelle, NY — Talon; The Eagle; YD; Hillel. ROMERO, DANIEL F. — Seattle. Wash. ROSEN, ELAINE J. — Toms River, NJ — Student Health Welfare; YD. ROSENBERG, GEORGE A — New Rochelle, NY — WAMU; Assistant Varsity Basketball Manager 2; Hillel; Inlramurals. ROSENSTOCK, HARVEY J. — Yonkers. NY. ROSS, RICHARD N. — New York, NY. ROSS, STANLEY M. — Great Neck, NY. ROZENHEK, CLARA — Baltimore, Md. RUBEL, ALLEN I. — Forest Hills, NY. RUBIN, ALICE L. — Silver Spring, Md. — Alpha Chi Omega; Talon; American; The Eagle. RUSKIN, ELLEN L. — Merrick, NY. RYAN, WILLIAM F. — Arlington, Va. — American, Editor; Writer 2; Bald Eagle; The Eagle. SABEL, FRANCES C. — Hampton Bays, NY — Delta Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha; Pi Sigma Alpha; Debate. SABLE, MARVIN E. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Zeta Beta Tau, Treasurer; Soccer 1,2,3. SACHS, ADELE — Verona, NJ — Gamma Sigma; Spanish Club; YD; People to People; Hillel; CCUN. SAKS. JACQUELINE — Philadelphia, Pa. — The Eagle; Talon; American; Lodestar. SANCHEZ, ROBERTA A. — French Club; Spanisn Club; Pan Ethnon. SANDER, JERRY R. — Batta, Md. — Class Vice- President 4; Class Council 3, 4; WAMU; Hillel; Orientation. SAUNDERS, FRANK H. Ill — Reading, Pa. — Alpha Sigma Phi; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Intramurals; Class Council 1.2; IFC 2,3; Athletic Chairman 3. SANDLER, MARK H. — Silver Spring. Md. — Pi Sigma Alpha; People to People; YD; Intramurals. SARAGOVITZ, MARTHA E. — Washington, DC. SCHACHTER, PHYLLIS S. — Silver Spring, Md. — Bald Eagle; Hillel; WRC. SCHIFFMAN, JOANE — Glen Cove, NY — Hillel; SNEA. SCHLESINGER, ROSALIND L. — Tuckahoe. NY — Gamma Sigma Sigma, Social Chairman 1, First Vice-President 4; Bald Eagle; Hillel; People; IRCC, Secretary. SCHLOSSBERG. SUZANNE L. — Brooklyn, NY. SCHMIDT. DARLENE D. — Des Plaines, III. SCHOENFELD, HOWARD K. — Forest Hills, NY — SCHOTTLER, BONNIE L. — Arlington, Va. — SAM, Treasurer; Accounting Club. SCHREIBER, GAIL S. — Philadelphia, Pa. — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Panhellenlc Council; Hillel. SCHWARTZ. JEFFREY R. — Maplewood, NJ — Tau Epsilon Phi Affiliate; The Hall; Wrestling 3,4; Intra- murals, Assistant Student Director 3, Student Director 4. SCHWARTZ. MARGARET A. — Hartsdale, NY — Hillel; SNEA SCHWARZ, ROGER — Maplewood, NJ — Zeta Beta Tau; Marketing Club. SCHWEITZER, MURRAY H. — Baltimore, Md. — Sigma Delta Chi; American; WAMU, Program Di- rector 4. SCIME, JOY A. — Snyder, NY — Homecoming Committee; Pan Ethnon. SCOTT, RICHARD C. — Columbus, Ind. — Pan Eth- non; YD; Spanish Club. SEGAL, ELLEN D. — Rockvllle, Md. — Alpha Epsi- lon Phi. SEGALL, ALLEN L. — North Bergen, NJ — YD; Hillel; University Chorale; Accounting Club. SEGEBARTH, GEOFFREY H. — Hamburg, NY — YR; AIESEC. SELIGMAN. STEVEN T. — Harrison. NY — Hillel. SELTZER, JANE E. — Wilmington, Del. — Hillel. SEVILIA-SOMOZA GUILLERMO A. — Washington, DC. SHACKFORD, CHARLES R. JR. — Chambersburg. Pa. — Delta Nu Alpha. Publicity Director. SHANE. JOEL H. — Baltimore, Md. — Finance Committee; Student Health Welfare; YD; Hillel. SHAPIRO. STANLEY J. — Washington. DC — Hon- ors Colloquium; Chemistry Club, Treasurer 2, Vice- President 3,4. SHEINKIN, ANDREA — Cincinnati. Ohio — People to People; Pan Ethnon; French Club; Spanish Club. SHENKER, HARRIS M. — West Medway, Mass. — Tau Delta Phi; MRA. President. SHEPHERD, JOHN M. — Arlington, Va. — MENC; University Chorale; University Singers. SHERMAN. PETER H. — Rego Park. NY — Phi Epsilon Pi; Fratres; Intramurals; IFC, President 4. SHUSTER. BETSY A. — New Bedford, Mass. — Alpha Epsilon Phi, Secretary; H illel; YD. SHUVE, JANE E. — Washington, DC — Orchesis. SILVER. BRUCE S. — Queens, NY — Accounting Club; Intramurals. SILVERBERG, ALAN H. — Baltimore. Md. — Zeta Beta Tau, Historian 2, 3; The Eagle; Phoenix; Stu- dent Health Welfare. SILVERMAN SILVERMAN, MARK D. — Flushing, NY — Spring Honors Program 3. SILVERMAN. SANDRA L. — Danville, Va. SIMMONS. MARY JANE — Wilmington, Del. — Honor Dorm; WRC. SIMON. ELLEN — Roslyn Heights, NY — Pi Delta Epsilon; Theta Sigma Phi; Tassels; Honors Collo- quium; Writer; American; Talon; YD, Recording Secretary; WRC; Hillel; Orientation; Chorale; AU Theatre. SIMON, ROBERT B. — Elkins Park, Pa. SIMPSON, ANDREW M. — Ellicott City. Md. — Intramurals; YD; WAMU 1. SINCLAIR, ROBERT S. — Alexandria. Va. SINGER, GLORIA E. — Harrisburg, Pa. — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel; SNEA. SISSON, CAROLYN L. — Montross, Va. — University Chorale. SKOZEN, ROZANN M. — Hammond. Ind. — Tas- sels; People to People. Treasurer; Newman Club; YD. SNITOW, FRANKLYN H. — Bayside, NY — The Hall, Manager Basketball Team 4; Intramurals; MRA, Treasurer 1. SOBELSON, LYNNE S. — Livingston, N J— Hillel; Orientation. SOLOMON, JUDITH S. — Takoma Park, Md. — Gamut; CUB; Spanish Club; Hillel; Pan Ethnon; SOLOMON, MARGIE L. — New York, NY — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel. SONDHEIMER, CAROL L. — New York. NY — Cap Gown; Honor Dorm; The Eagle; WRA, President 4; Student Health Welfare Committee; YD. SPECTOR, SHARON L. — Merrick, NY. SPIGEL, WILLIAM M. — Washington, DC — Rho Epsilon. SPILIMAN. FRANK J. — Honolulu, Hawaii — Sigma Theta Epsilon; MSM; Pan Ethnon; SUB; Hurst R. Anderson Forensics Society, Vice-President. SPRIGMAN, CLARK R. — Woodbury, NJ — Sigma Theta Epsilon; WAMU; MSM. STEFFENS, HEIDI S. — SiKer Spring. Md. STEIBER, MARJORIE L. — Woodmere, NY. STEINMAN, DONALD E. — Staten Island. NY. STERN, STEPHEN H. — Yonkers, NY — Intramurals; SAM; Hillel; SUB. STEVENS, BARBARA A. — Collingswood, NJ — The Eagle; Gamma Sigma Sigma; SUB, Publicity Chair- man. Elections Chairman 4. STIGEIMAN, BRUCE F. — Bausman, Pa. STONE. MARILYN A. — Brooklyn. NY. STONEMAN, ROBERT L. — Merrick, LI, NY — Zeta Beta Tau. STORCH, STEPHEN E. — Brooklyn, NY — Phi Epsi- lon Pi, Recording Secretary 2, Vice-President 3; Phoenix 2; Intramurals; Ping Pong Club; IFC STRASMICH, JOAN C. — Providence, Rl. STUART. PHILP J. — Roslyn Heights. NY — The Hall; The Eagle; Tennis 1.2,3.4, Co-Captain 4; Intra- murals. SUKROW. ELEANOR M. — Silver Spring, Md. — Phi Sigma Sigma: American Institute of Interior Design 2,3.4; Hillel; YD; Elections Committee 2; Orientation 2.4; Parents Weekend Committee 2. SULLIVAN. STEPHEN R. — Laconia, NH — Sigma Theta Epsilon; Inter-Collegiate Bowling 3; Elections Committee. TAX, ANDREW R. — Wantagh, NY. TAPSCOTT. GAIL — West Chester, Pa. — SUB. Cultural Committee. Chairman. TAYLOR. SAMUEL S. JR. — Washington, DC. TAYLOR, TIM R — Washington, DC — Transfer. TEMKIN, MARILYN I. — Springfield. Mass. — Hillel; Talon; Elections Committee. TEMKIN. ROBERT I. — West Orange. NJ — Phi Epsilon PI; Intramurals. TENZER, PETER — Flushing, NY — Zeta Beta Tau; The Eagle. ■ ■ TISHBERG. HERBERT S. — Bronx, NY. — Phi Epsi- lon Pi; The Eagle; WAMU, Head Accountant; Track 4; Intramurals; Finance Committee. TOMEI. ANTHONY J. — Hyattsville, Md. — SAM; Marketing Club. TOMPKINS, LALLAROOK — Casanova, Va. TRAVIS, VICKI L. — Cinnaminson, NJ — SNEA. TREDWAY, CAROLYN V. — Washington, DC — Delta Gamma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Talon, Greek Edi- tor 2,3; Pan Ethnon; Orientation Board. TUCK ERMAN. MARY JANE — Fairfax, Va. — Honor Dorm; Pan Ethnon; People to People; Spanish Club. TYSOR, BAYARD L. — Alexandria, Va. UPDEGRAFT, KENNETH E. — Arlington, Va. Accounting Club. USLIANER, BARRY M. — Brooklyn, NY. VALENZUELA, DAVID W. — Conception, Chile. VAN HOOSEN, NYLES W. Ill — Washington, DC — Wrestling. VARON, EDWARD — New York, NY. VENUTO, MICHAEL F. — Arlington, Va. — The Eagle; Crew 1,2; Soccer; Wrestling; Track; Alpha Tau Omega. VERNIER. DARCY A. — Quito, Equador — Karate 2,3,4; YR; Pan Ethnon. VIRKUS. GARY E. — Rochester, NY — Phi Sigma Kappa; MRA 3. YD. WATSON, ROBERTA G. — Fairfax, Va. — Honor Dorm; Chorale. WEINBAUM, JANE D. — Newton Center. Mass. — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Intramurals; Hillel; YD; SNEA. WEIS, INES C. — Washington, DC — Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel. WEISBARD. PETER D. — Manhasset, LI, NY — Marketing Club. WEISS. CAROL E. — Jamacla, NY. WEISS, LIINDA S. — Rockville Centre. NY — Class Council; Hillel; YD. WELSHER, ANNETTE — New York, NY — Hillel. WESTBROOK, LESLIE A. — Raphine, Va. WEXLER, ROBIN M. — Washington, DC — Phi Epsilon Pi. Pledgemaster; The Beagle; Intramurals; IFC Delegate; Orientation Board; American Uni- versity Singers. WHEELOCK, DEBORAH — Newton, Mass — Delta Gamma. WHITE, SANDRA — Massapequa Park, NY — Tas- sels; Russian Club. Treasurer 2. WILDRICK, ROBERT — Kensington. Md. — SAM. WILLARD, A. KIRK — Chappaqua, NY — Spanish Club; Dance Theatre. WIILLIAMS. JOHN A. — Madison, NJ — Beta Beta Beta; Newman Club; Biology Club. WILLIAMS, JOHN B. — Des Moines, Iowa — Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAMS. PAULETTE A. — Madison, NJ — Beta Beta Beta: Newman Club; Biology Club. WILLIAMS, SAMUEL H. — Alexand ria, Va. WILSON. ROBERT A. — Tarrytown, NY — Pre-Law Club. President 3.4. WILSON. SHERRY T. — Marietta, Ga. — Delta Gamma; Class Vice-President 1; Student Senator 2; Panhellenic Council. Secretary. Vice President, President; SUB Special Events, Chairman; Co- Chairman Homecoming Committee. WINSTON, WILLIAM R. — Alexandria, Va. — Pan Ethnon. WOFSY, BARBARA S. — Scarsdale, NY — YD; Hillel; SNEA. WOLFF, FRANZ E. — Elgin. III. WOLFF. LESTER B. — Lake Hiawatha. NJ — The Eagle; Manager Track Team 3,4; Class Council 3.4; Student Health Welfare; Vice-President Mason- Dixon Region NSA; NSA Coordinator; Pre-Law Club; Student Senate Judiciary Committee; Inter-Collegiate Discount Service. Chairman. WOOD. RICHARD H. — Baltimore, Md. — Phi Sigma Kappa. WOODLAND, JAMES H.R. — Frederlca, Del. YAMAKAWA. MICHAEL E. — Haddonfield. NJ — Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Theta Epsilon; MSM. YOOD, PATRICIA J. — Plainfield, NJ — Marketing Club. ZACK, EMILE O. Sigma Sigma. Washington, DC 299 index Abbott D 288 Abdelnour W 282 Abraham A 223 Abrams J 210 273 Abrams M 223 Abrams R 286 Abramson A 210 273 Abromson N 86 Adams G 78 Adkins D 206 72 Agisim L 223 Albert L 292 Alderich M 101 Allota J 285 Alperin M 228 Alpert J 87 217 Al-Qandi A 209 Altkins R 56 Altman S 86 100 Anderson M 78 223 Anderson S 228 277 Angelis T 228 Amrheim A 270 Apfel D 132 Applegate S 155 Applehans S 135 Armstrong T 286 Arnold E 216 Arnold M 95 Asadourian H 78 Ash D 285 Ashley J 72 156 270 Aspenberg C 282 Assiouti T 100 Ator W 223 Aubry K 268 Aubry R 223 Auwater C 270 Avery S 115 116 117 Ayers K 100 101 Ayers S 103 Baddy R 72 Bagley R 285 Bailey M 223 Baily N 232 Baird R 91 Baker T 115 Ballou F 282 Baiter J 210 Bank E 66B Barb J 100 102 213 Barclipt D 277 Barclift W 221 282 Barnes N 210 270 Barnes N 72 102 Barnes P 78 223 270 Baron D 78 Bartfield G 223 Bastian R 78 Bauerschmidt F 223 Bauman J 228 Blank S 270 Beams E 221 Bean J 277 Beck B 277 Beck L 221 Becker P 292 Beebe M 278 Beetham J 270 Beddia F 72 Behlmer S 210 Beinhacker S 228 Benesh H 204 Benjamin A 222 Benjamin A 223 Benjamin A 223 Benjamin L 210 Benner C 279 102 Benner J 92 Bennett L 144 Benowitz R 291 Benson L 278 Benson L 115 Bergman B 95 204 Berinstein P 231 Berkowitz M 210 Berlin G 78 Berlin S 78 Bernard L 72 Bernstein M 86 210 280 Bevan J 181 Bick M 228 Biggar S 92 101 Billings J 182 Birdsall L 101 Black G 90 Black R 291 Blackwell C 78 Blair C 144 Blair R 144 Blaisdell B 216 Blakeslee L 102 Blank M 72 Blankenship H 116 117 231 Bleustein S 56 150 210 273 Blewett A 100 Block C 210 Bloom J 92 Bloom K 102 Blum B 292 Bluth J 218 Bogart G 100 Boggs R 132 Bokal M 278 Bolot C 95 Bollt E 100 Boodish S 213 Booz W 222 Bornstein A 102 Bossin C 228 280 Bostle E 139 Bouve D 288 Bowles W 202 Boyd B 135 285 Boyd B 78 Brauchli R 230 Braunlich G 101 Bray R 244 Brenner D 292 Bressler J 66B Bretzfelder A 280 Briggs S 86 210 278 Brill E 183 Brill J 58 Brinn D 286 Britton J 56 Bronsnick W 132 Bronstein M 65 Brooks M 216 Brous S 210 Brown B 135 288 Brown J 282 Brown K 228 Brown M 102 Brown T 210 Bruce C 277 Brundage D 64A 102 Bunting E 213 Buker J 80 Burger A 86 Burhoe S Burke L 72 87 155 156 Burnette C 84 229 Burse A 227 Burt A 92 Busche L 56 100 103 Butler A 60 100 282 Butterworth C 209 Byron J 183 Byus A 102 Callaghan K 72 Camp C 218 Campbell C 84 Cameron T 103 Cannon S 155 156 300 Welcome to The American University For information about our Programs of study write to.... Director of Admissions THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Massachusetts and Nebraska Avenues, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 301 index Cannon S 87 Cantor A 292 Cantor P 102 Capps S 282 Carter R 88 Carasik D 100 Cargan C 218 Carasik D 102 221 Cargan A 84 Carl T 90 Carley P 218 Carlson J 270 Carlson G 103 Carol S 218 Carr W 285 Carrington J 78 Carton W 214 268 Casamas J 210 Casuto M 80 Cauley K 100 221 Chambers L 221 Champion B 73B 102 Chase D 86 95 278 Chermak G 216 Chernus S 210 Chevalier S 277 Chorzempa J 155 Christenson J 72 Christie K 102 Ciba M 66B 277 Clark N 102 Clark W 285 Clarke P 282 Clifford E 226 Cockrill C 270 Cohen B 217 Cohen D 144 Cohn A 86 Cohn D 144 Coldwell P 285 Collins E 229 Collpardo A 150 Cohen F 292 Cohen L 210 Cohen M 227 Coleman J 78 Compton F 222 278 Conlin K 102 Connor C 230 Cook J 133 Coolbaugh C 115 Coppock B 92 Coram K 92 102 Corbin P 285 Cornelius R 64A 132 Corro L 94 Corvick R 92 Costa B 279 Coster R 229 Cohen B 87 155 156 Cox K 277 Cox L 102 Cox S 211 Crabbe B 211 Craig J 100 103 282 Craig V 94 Cramp D 225 Creasy J 133 Creighton M 139 Crispe L 285 Crocco E 95 Cromwell J 103 Cromwell J 72 Cronvich A 115 Culin T 92 Cutler D 211 Cutler L 86 Dalrymple B 86 Daly M 102 278 Dammit M 285 Danbroff M 292 Daniel S 285 Dantone M Dash K 103 221 Daunt D 115 Davallo C 102 Davidson D 86 Davidson 221 Davies L 92 Davis G 56 100 103 Davis J 72 Davis N 277 Davis R 88 Davis R 292 Davis S 92 Davis S 140 Dedrick D 181 Degutz J 280 DeKanter P 116 117 Delong E 237 DeMarco L 229 Derby D 178 Desaussure B 140 Desenberg C 138 140 Deuce J 115 Devoe J 116 117 Dezort B 84 Dieralf C 72 Dilson K 66B 100 227 Dobyan F 214 Dodis R 211 273 Dombroff M 221 Dontzig J 100 103 116 117 221 Dougherty D 56 60 100 103 227 288 Douglas J 208 Draisner D 216 Drea S 90 102 Dreskin R 206 Driscoll D 133 Drukee D 92 Dry S 204 Dubin L 86 Dubois C 90 Duff in M 95 102 Dunn W 288 Dunnion M 282 Duryea L 214 Early N 57 100 103 Eckstrand E 13B Edelstein M 211 Edelman S 291 Edelstein S 229 Edenfield D 214 Edge J 144 Edwards S 277 Effros S 103 Eisenberg A 144 Ehrenberg F 273 Entin A 56 103 Eisenberg A 144 Eiker G 218 Elias J 292 Elkins R 221 Ellicott J 214 Elsono W 222 Engle G 280 Englehart B 269 English R 86 Entin A 61 100 101 239 Epstein N 221 Eric J 204 116 117 Ettinger L 273 Etkin L 66B Ewing M 181 Ezzes S 135 Faberman E 239 Fable B 135 Fahnestock K 100 Falchick D 216 Fager S 88 Fallon J 239 Fawcett H 282 302 303 index Fedell J 229 Feder A 286 Feinberg R 222 Feldman A 211 273 Feldman D 286 Felman I 72 Feldman S 80 Feldonfeld R 282 Felton S 65 Fenton S 60 100 239 Fersko R 86 Ferst R 292 100 Fetch ko B 78 Feuerstein S 78 Fial V 92 Fineman S 239 292 Fink P 66B 102 Finkelstein L 73 87 Fischler D 286 Fishel A 72 Fischer S 65 Fishman N 211 Fitzgerald S 90 Fizer J 204 Flatow P 138 282 Fleming J 115 Flint R 78 Flower M 100 103 Fluhr N 270 Fodiman M 80 Forbes P 209 Forstener E 273 Fortinsky B 229 115 Fortmann N 270 Fowler M 156 155 Fox S 56 Fox T 80 Frailey R 180 Frankel J 211 Free K 90 Freed R 78 144 Freeman C 270 102 Freedman N 273 French B 60 French S 65 Friedlander J 88 Freidmann R 116 117 Friedsam L 221 73B Frist B 144 Fry C 282 Fullerton D 91 Gailes G 100 Gainer R 382 Gaines W 292 Galkin J 246 Gallagher M 270 Gallegos J 86 Gammon G 116 117 Gans P 218 Gansel J 230 Gardner L 95 Gardner V 92 Garfinkle R 86 Garrett A 102 Garst B 94 Gary D 285 Gary M 78 Geffen J A 86 Gelford A 140 Gell G 229 Geller M 218 Gellman M 211 Gelula K 291 George M 218 Gero R 292 Gerrick S 270 Gierman D 229 Gilman L 72 Gill R 64A Gillespie J 239 Ginsburg B 95 Givarz L 280 Gittiness R 103 Glaser A 102 Glaser P 64A 87 156 Glassberg R 138 Glick J 86 Glidden J 72 Gluck B 211 Godofsky M 211 Gold H 239 Gold S 78 Goldberg A 214 Goldberg W 138 Goldenberg J 56 60 Goldman B 57 280 Goldman P 135 Goldman S 286 56 Goldstein J 286 Goldsweig A 292 Goodstein A 211 Gordin B 95 102 Gordon A 92 Gordon L 211 Gorman W 286 132 Goss J 239 Gould D 80 Groboske F 227 Graessle J 95 Graff H 144 286 Granau L 183 Green D 282 Green L 280 Green P 211 Greenberg B 223 Greenberg S 280 Greenhouse C 211 273 Greenaway D 80 Greenstein D 239 Gregg D 78 Gregory V 72 102 Grimberg J 100 Gross R 72 Grossman S 66 102 280 Grossman S 64 Guidette C 139 Guidette L 102 Gunshor K 282 Gunter D 150 Gurevich N 90 Gwyn S 280 150 Haas S 72 Hahn A 64A Hahn K 239 Hahn M 91 Haines M 150 Haines M 278 Haines W 285 Halbredht S 273 Halj M 115 Hall M 86 Hall R 138 Hamaguchi R 133 Hammond S 229 Han S 206 Hanback M 78 Handelsman J 280 Handley N 270 Hansen C 285 Hara J 211 Harab D 155 Harab R 87 Harden D 80 Harding G 90 Harff L 84 Hardt R 86 Harris A 218 Harris G 56 80 100 101 103 Harris J 133 Harris P 100 Harris S 279 Harsanyi L de 102 103 239 Hartrick S 87 217 Harvey D 90 Haunali C 115 Hauptman A 72 229 Hayden M 291 Hayman B 211 Heitlinger E 150 Helbig J 103 211 279 304 I euvA S tOS NC. 225 PARK AVENUE SOUTH NEW YORK, N. Y. 10003 OUR OFFICIAL YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHER 305 index Hemba L 209 Henderson E 277 Hendricks P 270 Hendrickson J 102 Herschmann C 95 102 Hershman R 286 Herzog J 288 Hesse M 103 Heyman G 211 Hickman K 102 Hill T 222 Hines S 204 Hinitz R 214 Hinrichsen D 101 Hirschmann J 100 222 280 Holbrook D 155 Holloway D 88 216 278 Holmes M 115 Horacek F 227 Horkey G 285 Horkey Greg 140 Horobijowska T 222 Horrocks A 180 Horton R 288 Horton S 95 Hosford C 288 Hougart W 288 Howard M 218 Howton C 135 Hubbard J 116 117 Hubbs M 102 270 Hudson T 72 Hughes D 288 Huhn S 282 Huld L 227 Humble L 80 230 Humphrey B 144 Hutcheson H 231 Hutcheson R 116 117 Hutchins D 72 Hyman H 229 Indlander C 56 Ingersoll B 88 Ingraham B 102 Innis M 285 Inskeep P 72 100 103 139 Irish M 80 Irving K 288 Isbell M 88 Isquick P 116 117 Jacobs E 291 Jacob J 101 Jacobs M 273 Janney F 229 Jayson P 103 Jewell J 216 Jiorle B 211 Joffe L 94 279 Johnson C 277 Johnson C 91 Johnson C 91 205 Johnson D 91 Johnson G 277 Johnson J 278 Johnson K 72 Jones C 56 84 100 103 Jones H 279 Jones K 150 Jones L 101 Jones S 211 Joslin N 100 Jospe L 211 Kahn S 115 116 117 Kaltreider C 87 155 156 Kamuf R 135 Kanner C 80 Kan P 285 Kanuck G 80 Kaplan M 80 Kaplan V 80 209 Karen R 138 Karpel E 102 280 Karpel L 100 103 277 Karsch M 286 Kasarjian A 102 Katsuranis R 144 Katz S 273 Kay R 225 Keller S 92 Kellogg P 87 155 156 Kelly B 282 Kelley N 285 Kelly P 72 Kenady D 91 Kennedy L 56 84 88 277 Kent A 80 Kenworthy L 87 211 Keough M E 156 Kerbel V 94 Kerrick H 66B Khoman A 72 Kidd D 218 Kimmelman G 291 Kindelan T 155 King B 65 King M A 95 King R 214 Kinoy R 211 Kirchhofer A 229 278 Kirshner A 270 Kirschner R 292 Kittrie S 211 Kitwin W 211 Kixmiller M 230 Klein D 86 Klein K 103 Kleiman M 102 Klein H 65 Klein S 214 Kleinert T 211 Kleinman S 64A Klempner E 80 Kline K 100 Klivans S 214 Kloos S 56 103 277 Kolb A 270 Kopfstein-pend C 92 Koplen R 280 Kotoff E 211 Kousis C 150 Kramon J 286 Kravitz M 80 Kreuger R 92 Krieger P 211 Kroese L 218 Kropf B 72 101 Krulish J 102 278 Kuhn D 84 Kulberg E 221 Kunin A 222 Kursman B 211 Kwast M 135 Lamar J 277 Lamas T 288 Lampshire S 87 102 155 217 Lander N 273 Lane S 221 Larsen N 103 La Selle J 84 La Shack M 90 Lavine L 273 Laurie J 103 Lawles J 278 Lazin M 216 Leavitt B 56 273 Lebens L 211 Lederman E 211 Lee M 66B Lee R 84 Lehay K 291 Lehman F 218 Lehto L 90 Leibowitz N 292 Leiderman S 211 306 Adding a dimension to student dining You did it, Class of ' 67 ! Congratulations ! We ' re proud to have served you and we all wish you Bonne chance ! Bonne santef et Bon voyage! Lombard and 25th Streets Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19146 A division of Automatic Retailers of America. Inc. 307 index Leising J 282 Lelton B 286 Leopold M 286 Leshner D 285 Lesser G 72 Lev M 211 Levin M 292 Levy J 292 Levy K 144 Lewis H 139 Lewis J 273 Lewis L 218 Lewis W 102 Liang R 92 Libenson A 86 Libin J 229 Liebman J 221 Lieber A 72 Lieberman J 280 Lichtstein S 292 Lilien P 291 Lin R 206 288 Lindgren C 84 Linsey S 80 Linton S 72 Lippman M 291 Litchfield C 133 Litwin E 86 Livengood S 80 Lofberg C 100 103 Logan S 278 London R 292 Lord M 80 100 Lotolki D 292 Lowenberg M 286 Lowry E 286 Loy T 216 Luckritz E 72 Lundy N 102 Lunin A 94 Lurie D 132 Luver W 72 Lynch B 132 282 Lynch C 204 Lynch L 116 117 Machlis N 291 Mackay B 91 Madow R 292 Magill H 218 Mallea J 139 Mallett K 218 Mallory W 80 214 Malnick D 72 Marchany M 86 Marcus A 140 Marcuse D 65 Margolies G 286 Margolin L 115 Marks E 64A 286 Marks S 273 Marrs A 216 Marrs L 103 Martin S 65 Martineau L 218 Marx E 100 Marzetta D 101 Masci D 102 278 Masters D 84 282 Matuson E 95 102 Max R 64A 132 Mayer D 95 Mayer G 229 Mayo C 285 Mays H 221 281 Mazzoni M 285 McAffee D 282 McCarthy M 218 270 McEver C 72 McClain S 211 McCormack P 86 212 McFerran N 100 McGraw P 214 McKnett J 219 Marleham S 292 Mehlman B 212 Meisel B 291 Meissenburg M 285 Melbourne A 115 Melli S 282 Mellis J 285 Mennuti T 103 Mercandante L 277 Merker D 221 Mesern ; cky X 95 Messing G 95 Metelsky J 103 Meyerhoff M 219 Meyers J 277 Meyers J 91 Meyers R 91 205 Meyers S 212 Meyers S 86 280 Meyers S 86 Mezidov M 218 Miesowitz K 230 Miller C 72 Miller L 91 Miller M 86 Miller P 102 Miller T 135 144 285 Miller W 135 285 Mills M 229 Mitchell J 92 Monroe B 273 Moore R 95 Morales L 144 Morgan M 273 Morgan R 285 Moritz M 91 Morris B 102 Morris V 116 117 Morrison H 65 Morrow S 72 Morse M 280 Morstein J 140 Mosher R 285 Moss A 291 Mostow A 206 Mouler J 292 Moulton A 102 150 270 Mumaw C 212 Munsing S 102 Muir M 102 Murouitz F 212 Myers J 247 Myers S 222 Nadell C 286 Neale J 277 Neale J 182 Neelman M 133 Nelson J 282 Nelson M 133 Nemman H 218 Nemore L 86 Nemphos C 132 Netherton D 92 Newan H 291 Newby R 87 102 155 Newman P 88 Newton C 270 Nicholls W 179 Nisselson A 291 Noe P 222 Noren A 291 Norman D 221 Norman E 101 North G 84 92 Norton D 66B 277 Olexa N 212 279 Olins M 144 Olson J 219 Orenge D 139 O ' Rourke K 150 308 ■ iillps « Still looking lor an " cAdam to Akare your garden o €denl Maybe ADAM SETH LONELY HEARTS, INC. can help you. Give him a try call 966-0451 309 index Osgood J 219 Oster R 229 Otten C 90 Overall M 277 Page S 100 Palew J 100 212 Palitz D 72 Palmer A 270 Palmer J 102 Parker A 279 Parker D 132 229 292 Parker L 73B 101 Parker P 279 Parkhurst J 282 Paris S 212 278 Pascual J 288 Pasteur M 273 Patterson J 91 Patterson J 212 Paulus A 72 222 Pauelka V 72 219 Pawley K 90 Pearce M 229 Pearsall D 135 Peck A 56 Pennino A 86 Perkins R 22 Perry J 116 117 Perry S 100 Peters M 208 Peters R 288 Peterson G 100 Peterson J 102 270 Phillips T 103 Pike R 66B 277 Pickett M 288 Piotrow F 241 Pitchal R 280 Pitros E 88 Pitts R 212 269 Plaisted J 270 Plantec P 90 Perlmutter L Polisky J 100 Politz J 219 Pollack N 56 80 270 Porter J 84 Portu O 288 Povan K 92 Powell M 219 Powell S 288 Powers D 212 Premisler E 273 Prince T 65 86 Provan K 285 Pullion P 282 Quiggens R 72 Rabel A 102 Raphael E 116 117 Ravelle J 87 Rawthorne E 91 Raymond T 288 Remsberg R 102 Reifer A 292 Reuter T 285 Rexroad M 285 Reynolds K 285 Reinhold L 80 92 Rhoads D 72 Rice F 209 Rich M 102 Rich C 150 Richards J 86 92 Richmand B 229 Rich C 150 Richards J 86 92 Richman B 229 Ridgeway S 72 279 Reiss A 65 Riesz C 103 Ritchie W 116 117 Ritter E 139 Rixey C 56 Robbins B 102 270 Roberts J 212 Roberts M 144 214 Robinson M 292 Rockmore G 221 Roff J 102 279 Roffe M 138 Romero D 222 Rosen C 273 Rosen E 212 Rosenberg G 221 Rosenstack H 229 Rosenwald C 80 Roth E 66B Rothberg J 64 288 Rother C 183 Rozenhek J 222 Rubenstein J 273 Rubin A 221 270 Ruderman P 273 Rusken E 212 Ruskin G 65 78 Russell J 103 Ryan W 102 214 Saar J 94 278 Sabel C 100 101 Sable M 292 Sachnoff T 65 Sacks A 212 Sackstein J 273 Saks J 216 Sahmaunt P 92 101 Salmanowitz B 64 Salpeter 132 292 Samuels L 102 Sanchez R 222 Sander J 100 Sandy R 288 San Milan R 285 Saragouitz M 212 Sarver J 138 Schacter P 212 Schaffer S 87 Shiftman J 212 Schaefmeister V 133 Schiszik K 101 Schlesinger R 80 95 Schlesinger R C 229 Schoenfield D 280 Schlossberg S 212 Schneider B 150 Schottler B 78 Schmidt W 285 Schooley C 80 Schork F 181 Schreiber G 230 273 Schroeder N 138 Schuessler B 270 Schwartz C 280 Schwartz H 78 286 Schwartz L 273 Schwartz M 212 Schwartz R 94 101 Schwartz R 292 Schweitzer M 221 Scott D 78 Seidel S 66 Seltzer J 214 Sembekos S 277 Semler J 150 Serafin S 78 Serdensky R 101 Serepca M 288 Schaffer K 102 Shales T 102 Shanley S 95 Shaper P 132 Shapiro J 80 Shapiro S J 91 205 Shapiro S 73 Shay K 132 Sheehan B 102 Sheehan M 285 Sheinman R 102 280 Sheppard J 224 Sheinken A 230 Sheldon P 286 Shendrov 61 288 Shenker H 100 Sherman J 291 Sherman P 100 Shettle K 273 Shively B 115 Shulas Roger 90 Shuster B 212 273 Shuve J 214 Siems K 270 Sills C 280 Silva F 87 Silverberg A 229 Silverman M 204 Silverman S 219 Silvestr K 78 Simkovich J 285 Simmons C 88 Simmons M 219 Simmons W 285 Simon B 65 78 Simon E 100 214 Simon P 280 Simpson A 209 Singer G 212 273 Singer R 286 Sisson C 223 Skozen L 102 Slaughter J 150 Slyck F 285 Slye J 87 102 155 156 Smith B 270 Smith C 102 Smith C 278 Smith D 84 156 Smith D 115 116 117 Smith E 270 Smith J 282 Smith M 102 Smith J 269 Smith J 86 Smith S 66 Smith W 92 Snow K 66 277 Snyder C 90 Sobelson L 212 Sobin D 65 Solof A 292 Soloman M 221 273 Soloman R 291 Sondheimer C 66 100 103 Spalding I 180 Spear J 285 Spector S 212 Speiser M 132 Spermo R 144 282 310 Montgomery Press, Inc. newspaper and publication printing Printers of " The Eagle " 4980 WYACONDA ROAD ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852 Phone 949-3120 Washington ' s largest financial institution continues to offer every banking facility, including EDUCATION LOANS • PRIMARY SCHOOL • PREPARATORY SCHOOL £ a • UNIVERSITY • FULL-TIME POST GRADUATE r Riggs Education Loans provide money to cover tuition, room, board and otner expenses closely related to your education. Your loan will be dis- counted at a rate of only 3V2% Comprehensive in scope — simplified in operation — and with a flexibility that allows it to lit your needs, a Riggs Education Loan can ne quickly and easily arranged. For full information, call STerling 3-5600 and ask for tne Education Loan Department. t . RIGGS NATIONAL BANK FOUNDED 1836 WASHINGTON ' S LARGEST IN SIZE — AND SERVICE! Member Federal Deport Insurance Corporation • Member Federal Re.erve Sy.tem 311 index Spirer B 280 Splaver 133 Steele H 135 Steele R 292 Steiber M 230 Stein G 286 Steinman D 227 Stephans R 92 Stevens B 221 Stewart E 80 Stewart J 56 64 Stiles G 133 Stitzenburger L 285 Stoive M 216 Stoneman R 214 Stroch S 286 Strasmich J 229 Strauss P 103 Street M 90 Streeter R 278 Strouse R 78 Strutt L 278 Stuart P 140 Suk 154 285 Sukrow E 88 216 280 Sullivan S 223 Summers R 282 Sussman J 280 Susstein F 279 Tabot A 65 Talor N 268 Tannenbaum M 80 Tannenbaum T 65 Tapscott G 214 Tartikoff W 291 Taylor C 115 Taylor C 78 Tax A 229 Taxin R 65 Tefft S 277 Temkin M 229 Terner N 115 Tharp B 92 Theaman A 286 Thorner S 94 Tibbetts K 84 Tice J 132 Tiebout L 278 Tishberg H 286 Tompkins L 216 Townsend S 102 Trauaplini J 282 Travis V 212 Traube A 56 Trilling M 103 Tucker B 115 Tunney S 95 Tuplin F 64 Turchin G 94 Tysor B L 209 Unger H 78 Unger T 80 Urabe A 73 Usliander B 227 Valenzuela D 222 Valgenti J 64 278 Van S 66 Vance W 138 Van Hoosten N 138 222 Van Horn R 78 Vanpelt C 84 Van Tosh C 280 Van Way C 182 Varga N 279 Varon B 138 Vecciarelli J 132 282 Vega J 115 Veldran R 87 Vella P 277 Vernier D 227 Vesper 279 Viers H 277 Vinnet G 80 Vivette P 100 Volwheiller J 132 Von Wellsheim M 156 Wakefield J 180 Wallace B 280 Wallace B 212 Wallace R 86 Walling W 288 Walpole L 156 Walsh N 282 Walsh W 282 Walter E 282 Walters R 92 Walton F 92 Watson R 95 214 Waugh D 94 102 150 Waxman J 282 Weaver W 285 Weber H 280 Weber B 291 Wechsler H 273 Weinbaum J 273 Weinberg A 78 Weintraub J 144 Weistein J 286 Weis I 222 Weiss C 212 Weiss S 65 Weinbaum J 212 Weintraub J 144 Welch D 277 Wells J 102 Wells Ja 102 Welsher A 212 Wengrover D 65 Wershba J 91 Weschler K 286 Wessendorf F 92 Westbrook L 214 Wetleson W 270 Wheelock B 278 Whippo G 95 100 103 White S 222 White J 80 Whitaker C 277 Whitley R 91 Yablon B 286 Yamakawa M 209 282 Yanklowitz S 78 Yocum J 100 Yoes G 103 Yoshihashi J 270 Yost P 139 Young H 100 277 Yuhasz G 288 Zack E 219 Zahnke G 278 Zimmern H 133 Zuckerman E 102 ' igent P 92 101 ' igger S 90 ilder J 80 ilk M 282 Ikins J 102 illard A 222 illiams E 92 lliams J 285 illiams P 204 illiams S 223 ilsker B 273 ilson R 227 ilson S 103 indham V 100 285 inlelstein M 291 L 270 inston W 227 ' ittmeyer J 282 Wofsy B 212 Wolff F 219 Wolfe W 138 Wood J 103 Wood J 150 Wood Ja 150 Wood R 288 Wood T 102 Woodland J 205 Woodruff J 87 Woodruff Jo 155 156 Woodruff K 179 Wornas A 277 Wright T 288 Wright W 91 Wypler M 155 Papering Decorating Painting House Repairs 911 - 13th STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. ME 8-2460 COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. A Division of J. A. Jones Construction Company Builders 1325 E. STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 313 COMPLIMENTS OF Marjorie Webster Junior College Buy Fresh Dug Nursery Stock Direct From Our ISursery 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, furdened SINCE 1927 ON COLESVILLE PIKE 5 MILES FROM GEORGIA AVENUE MA 2-1234 Silver Spring, Md. 314 BILLY MO GARY ' S LOCKIROOM Billy and Gary are A.U. all the way come and see us every day 4323 Wisconsin Ave. formerly Friendship Restaurant for total creativity .... 1 ; j Weicfaea Sxxwn, J Jt kxlelmQ tsiaency ' metropol s gotham city atlantis 315 FEderal 3-7500 GILLIAM INC. Plumbing - Heating Air Conditioning Repairs - Remodeling 2400 Wisconsin Avenue Washington, D. C. JANITOR Supplies DAYCOfJ products companv. inc. wpsu nsTon. o.c. A Manufacturing Chemists Paper Products • Sanitary Chemicals Phone ADams 2-2400 1522 - 14th STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. Where courtesy and quality are traditional. We invite your use of our complete Banking and Trust Facilities National Savings Trust Company WASHINGTON 3, D. C. Nine Convenient Offces STerling 3-6200 Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 316 Compliments of KOLB ELECTRIC Walter Kolb 726-4900 TREEMASTERS ■ DONALD T. JACKSON CO., INC. TELEPHONE 657-4600 Guarding the health of the beautiful shade and ornamental trees on the Campus with scientific and professional care. DEVONSHIRE VALET A COMPLETE SERVICE DRY CLEANING • LAUNDRY SHOE REPAIR 14329 Wisconsin Avenue Corner of Wisconsin and Nebraska WOodley 6-2700 WOodley 6-5044 ZEBRA ROOM Watch for our daily specials Monday — Happy Hour 7pm to 2am Tuesday — Vz price Pizza Wednesday — Spaghetti Meat Balls Vz bottle Chianti Thursday — 1 2 price Pizza Friday — Delmonico Steak Day 3238 Wisconsin Ave. Washington, D. C. 317 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. COLORTONE creative printing COLORTONE BLDG., 2400 - 17th Sreet, N.W. Phone DUpont 7-6800 Compliments of MR. and MRS. VINTON W. DOVE SPEED KLEEN 3713 Macomb St. N.W. Washington, D. C. Home of One Stop Cleaning Best Wishes from THE SPORTSMAN OL. 2-3132 7100 Arlington Rd. Bethesda, Maryland TUDORS 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 SALES SERVICE RENTALS New and Used Typewriters Portables and Standards - All Makes OFFICE MACHINES, INC. 1415 K St. N.W. Washington, D. C. RE 7-3145 WASHINGTON ' S SPARE GUEST ROOM The IN TOWN Motor Hotels Four Convenient Locations IN TOWN Motor Hotel 8000 - 13th Street Silver Spring, Md. 588-5801 IN TOWN Motor Hotel 6800 Wisconsin Ave. Chevy Chase, Md. 654-1400 For Reservations IN TOWN Bethesdan Motor Hotel 7740 Wisconsin Ave. Bethesda, Md. 656-2100 IN TOWN Connecticut Inn Motel 4400 Connecticut Ave. Washington, D. C. 244-5600 Call Above Numbers 318 H njoy quality food at moderate prices in comfortable surroundings at . . . HOT SHOPPES RESTAURANTS CAFETERIAS Over 30 convenient locations in the Washington area 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 Compliments of THE SHANKMANS GallottVs Italian Village Restaurant 4441 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. EM. 39674 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 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 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. For Over 60 Years The favorite florist of thousands of discriminating Washingtonians and visitors in the Nation ' s Capital. 9ne. Florists 49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. 244-7722 Convenient A. U. Branch Shop 1407 " H " St. N.W. DI 7-1300 319 WAFFLE SHOP 4539 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. 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 1967 to Membership WLacke vending machines theMacke company WASHINGTON, DC. Telephone: LAwrence 9-7200 ARROW PRINTING SERVICE + + Printing with a Plus 1851 Adams Street, N. E. Washington, D. C. 20015 d s are for dainty like the shoes at the shop for pappagallo 1651 Wisconsin ave., n.w. Washington Compliments of THE EDDIE LEONARD SANDWICH SHOPS 7 Locations in and Around Washington Downtown Shops — Corner — 17th and M Streets, N.W. Corner — 1 3th and H Streets, N.W. 1121 - 14th St. N.W. Between L and M Sts. •f ' - ' , tu H 22nJ Si. at W 3., 11. W. 3€. 3-1100 320 STANDARD FLOORS, INC. STANDARD ACOUSTICS, INC. 3005 Earl Place 832-9320 Flooring and Acoustical Treatment Movable Walls DL Aewel (7-Joutia ue Expert jewelry repair while you wait. 1305-C Wisconsin Ave. 338-0172 Georgetown D. C. Plastics Is Our Only Business mm pilots INCORPORATED 317 Cedar Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20012 882-3200 " LUROS " RESTAURANT AND CARRY-OUT Famous for Rare Roast Beef Sandwiches and Submarines Kosher Style Sandwiches Lou Rose Litman 2234 Wisconsin Ave., N. W. FF 3-4343 RHODE ISLAND CLEANERS Specializing In Cocktail Dresses - Fancy Gowns - Formals Wedding Gowns - Knits - Cashmeres Specialists in Ladies ' Fine Dry Cleaning Swce 1933 4235 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. EM 3-4652 GUSTFS ITALIAN RESTAURANT — Fine Italian Food — FE 8-0895 19th M Street N.W. Washington, D. C. The most exotic creations of the Italian cuisine brought to Washington, D. C. for your own enjoyment by the internationally renowned ar- tistry of Melo at HIS PLACE by the Circle where gourmets gather and showfolk rendezvous . . . Why not you? 2014 " P " St., N.W. HO 2-1474 OFF DUPONT CIRCLE WE cordially invite YOU to the CHARCOAL C LOVER BEEF HOUSE 4425 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. Washington 16, D. C. on Tenley Circle fettm -«s - " • « « «» «: dripping in diamonds the university is a bejeweled sugar cube 75 glistening sparkling perhaps a little chipped since 1896 but well-earned diamonds bejeweled promises like keep the academic faith take a trip in the locker room or luros or zeebes a university fumbling for an arrival a moment out of the bad fumbling for the sugar cube of life hanging together on the steps in the snack bar but a long way from army chemical warfare days and slit trenches hang separately in the class cut all semester buy bonds today aid the cause over there the yanks are over there all alone in a dorm on date night the world of corvairs catalinas convertibles camp clayton powell sock it to ' em baby like the man said looking through crystal spectacles blowing out with underground american theatre reviews university on the go forwards backwards in circles sometimes to the future debate the draft snicker at the senate fight your date go greek stay independent go in a gto get there first where who knows but everything is clear a university moving grooving spluttering spurting a little everything is super clear a little reluctant to catch up with curfews liquor tenure boston berkeley booze blowing up like a balloon on the brink of exploding with growing pains the process but only a shallow pop now and then but i need a good university i need an education i need to learn what i don ' t know something ' s lacking in me and god knows i can ' t know everything though sometimes i think i do so teach me learn me isn ' t this the year of involvement involved in education involved in getting involved involved in not getting involved don ' t let me go out into the cold cruel world for involvement not now not ever i can ' t sleep at night don ' t you know i can ' t take it i don ' t know who can if i were a girl i ' d join the navy baby i need your loving i don ' t want to be stripped of my cool by a know it all professor who not only read the book but wrote it what ever happened to the Saturday night bath it was a very good year here and now only this is real 323 greeks sophie grossman richard hershman seniors elise platt sharon fox marilyn lazin barbara lebensfeld lee marrs Jacqueline saks indexes sara ward Steven photography Stephen altman Stephen behrens john bowden pamela carley j gary dontzig mark flower brian goldman lynne humble eugene huffman eric kocher Stephen lane editor fall semester gary martin Joseph miles david nicholls susan rubenstein Jacqueline saks darcy vernier contributing writers torn richardson activities essay summer robinson departments thomas shales faculty essay advertising layout toby kleiner accountant albert riefer advertising warren bronsnick nancy cohen Joseph elias david fischler Jacqueline forster sandy goldman Steven kupferberg judith liebman gary ruskin howard Schwartz mitchell siegal suzanne silfen jay stein kenneth weschler yearbook laboratory joan bauman john bosquet lynda chambers nanci epstein susan facter laci harsanyi elizabeth hebrew robert hildebrand sara kleinman peter lilien marilyn pasteur sally roy jane sackstein deborah salmanson karen schaar gail schrieber peter sherman gloria singer ellen sprio marilyn tempkin renee ticknor gerald yoes offset by hunter 4 HUNTER PUBLISHING COMPANY Wk • North Corolino JACK E. ISUEIB, HERNDON, VIRGINIA — BALTO, MD '


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

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

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

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

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

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

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American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

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