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

 - Class of 1968

Page 1 of 388


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

Page 6, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1968 Edition, American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1968 volume:

' " : ■ •;?■ i.A IHIHHMHBI IHHIi pip T HKifi 1 1 la M 1j Our universities should be citadels of our freedom — the guardians and nourishers of free inquiry and ex- pression. For they are the custo- dians of our cultural heritage and the progenitors of a new day. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey 75th Anniversary Convocation The American University February 24, 1968 C.J ( American University Talon 1968 The 1968 Talon is published and presented in cooperation with the student association of the American University, Washington, D. C. Academics 18 Campus 42 Greeks 100 Sports 162 Clubs 218 Seniors 280 Stephanie Drea, Editor-in-Chief Marc Lowenberg, Business ( Manager " ■■ 111 ) 11 llll pt ■flHpMMMii ■■ " ■■-■ ' ■■•- ' .■.- ' ' ..,- ' ' - •-■ ' -■ " TA s is a Builder, a £Man in Motion y If someone were to classify people by seasons of the year, he would have no trouble finding the proper one for Dr. Hurst R. Anderson, president of American University for the last 16 years. Autumn would surely be the season for the man who came, who saw, who built a university. Autumn is maturity, a time for harvest, and Hurst R. Ander- son, when he retires as president in June, 1968, will have reaped a bounti- ful harvest for the University he found strangling in 1952. Autumn is a time for the coolness and crispness Hurst R. Anderson has displayed as a builder of an educational institution now coming into its own. Autumn represents the twilight of a year, and Hurst R. Anderson, when this writer toured the campus with him in Novem- ber, was in the twilight of his career as a university administrator. The day Dr. Anderson and I went on a walking tour of the campus — a campus whose face, whose life he had molded — was the sort of day which mirrored the kind of man he is — bright and invigorating. Historians of this university will probably label him as " the builder. " They will write of his physical accom- plishments, of the educational plant which he fought for, planned for, and built in the face of tremendous chal- lenge which might have cowed a more timid man. Timidity is not an attribute of Hurst R. Anderson. His Midwestern back- ground dictates directness and a no- nonsense approach to problems. He has a nervous vitality, an unceasing charge of " high voltage energy, " as one of his colleagues described it, which almost magnetizes those with whom he becomes involved. He gen- erates excitement and interest and drive as he talks, discusses, plans. Hurst R. Anderson is a man of con- stant motion. His hands, his fingers never stop as he talks. His fingers jab the air to re-emphasize a point. He claps his hands to finish an explana- tion or to describe an idea. He cannot sit still, or when he does, he poises on the edge of his chair. This was the kind of man who met me on that November day — overcoat already on, hat in hand, not wanting to waste a moment of time as he readied himself to walk around the campus he ' d walked around so many times in the past. Two photographers were to accom- pany us on the tour, and one was late. When I explained that the other photo- grapher was on his way, he ushered me into his office, slipping out of his top coat and seating himself behind a huge, hand-carved desk. " Well, let ' s start right now. There ' s plenty we can talk about right here, " he said. Hurst R. Anderson came to Ameri- can University from Hamline Univer- sity in Saint Paul, Minnesota. As president of Hamline, he was not eager to leave, and when AU ' s Board of Trustees asked him to consider coming to Wa shington, he admitted that he was hesitant. The university was floundering, and Hamline was strong, and perhaps that fact — that one point which made him hesitant — was the deciding factor in his decision to leave Saint Paul and come to Washington. AU represented a challenge, a Herculean task — a job in which he would become com- pletely absorbed. Hurst R. Anderson came to Wash- ington and to American University. He got his first glimpse of the campus in the summer of 1952. " I almost had heart failure, " was his terse recollection of his first view of the campus. " I ' ve never seen a place in worse physical shape. " He painted a graphic picture of the campus. Cinder roads wound through the campus from Ward Circle. The cinders were provided by a wheezing, gasping, out-of-date heating plant. Tangled vegetation threatened to en- gulf many parts of the campus. Ander- son swung around in his chair, got up and went to his office window. " Out there, " he said, pointing to- wards the back of the President ' s Building, " was nothing but brush. " He looked down towards the Reeves Athletic Field. " When I came here, " he explained, " that field was nothing but a sea of mud when it rained. It was never finished because the university ran out of money. The 7 rain would wash the mud down onto our neighbors in Spring Valley, and they were up in arms about it. " cy? Legacy gf Stone and Steel -co mi He ushered me into his office, slipping out of his top coat and seating himself behind a huge, hand-carved desk. " Well, let ' s start right now. There ' s plenty we can talk about right here, " he said. He recalled that where Gray, Roper, Clark, and McCabe Halls now stand was once the location for a squallid collection of veteran ' s huts or " shacks " as he described them. Few buildings dotted the campus. Mary Graydon Center was there. It was a dormitory. The McKinley Build- ing was there, but it was not being used by the University. It had been leased to the telephone company. Hamilton House was there. It, too, was a dormitory, and the original Battelle Library building was there. There was also Hurst Hall, the venerable old building for which so many years had been All ' s only building. The University ' s bleak physical appearance was made much blacker and unattractive by the $250,000 oper- ating deficit which pulled the noose tighter on an institution seemingly bent upon self-destruction. It was in the face of this almost incredible challenge that Hurst R. Anderson collided head-on with The American University. His optimistic nature had never been more evident than when he leaned forward over his desk and said, " In 1952, the stage was set for steps forward. " His steps forward were to turn into giant strides in the next decade and a half. What was his greatest and most immediate task after moving into the President ' s Building? " Getting the University out of finan- cial trouble, " he replied. " I pulled telephone extensions out of faculty offices; I fired secretaries, and I wasn ' t very popular in those days, " he re- called with a laugh. But his belt tightening paid off, for at the end of the first year he had cut the deficit in half, and as he noted with more than a touch of pride in his voice, " We ' ve had no accumulated debts since. " It was at this point in our interview that the tardy photographer arrived, and Dr. Anderson was ready to go. Back on went the overcoat, a few hurried instructions to his secretary, and off we went on a tour of campus which was to span two and a half hours. Photographers in tow, we made it down the front steps of the Presi- dent ' s building and around the corner to the back and stopped. Dr. Anderson turned his eyes back up towards the building. " Did you know, " he asked, " that there ' s a house in Martha ' s Vineyard just like this one? This was a residence when I came here. This is a copy of Governor Macey ' s home. Macey was governor of Massachu- setts. " " See that plaque there? I put that there, noting that this was the site of old Fort Gaines. It was a Civil War fort. I thought people should know that it was here. " Never pausing in his narrative, Dr. Anderson turned towards the neighboring Wesley Theological Sem- inary. Explaining that his old univer- sity, Hamline had wanted to move the seminary from Western Maryland to its campus, Dr. Anderson, recalled that he had asked Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam what the chances were of adding a theology complex to this campus. According to Dr. Anderson, Bishop Oxnam had said, " If you ' ll get me the land, I ' ll get you the seminary. " The University deeded nine acres of land to Wesley Theological Seminary, and the seminary moved to the cam- pus, with much of the money for its physical facilities coming from the Kresge family. Walking down the drive to the Hughes-McDowell-Leonard Halls com- plex, Dr. Anderson paused again, his eyes sweeping the dormitories, all completed during his tenure here. " We employed a firm to lay out a plan for the future. We had to see the whole thing, " said the president. Of chief concern, he said, was main- taining the natural beauty of the cam- pus. He wanted to keep the campus ' s natural hills and ravines despite ad- vice he had had to the contrary from people who thought the whole area should be bulldozed off and leveled. The president ' s wishes prevailed, and the complex was built into the ravines. Past the dorms, we stopped at the tennis courts and Reeves Athletic Field. Pointing towards the field, the president recalled that " It was a mud pile. " " There was a man — a wealthy man — on our Board of Trustees, " he con- tinued. " It was John M. Reeves, who used to be a coach. I thought he would be a logical person to ask to invest in athletics. I asked him down to the campus and we traipsed through the mud. After our walk, I asked him if he ' d finish our athletic field for us, he said he would, and he did. " The president went on to explain that even before the field was finished, he realized that there should be a track around it. He went back to Reeves, and he asked him for the additional money for the track. Reeves gave it to him. We walked down onto the athletic field and stood at the end, looking down towards the Communications Building and the Watkins Art Building. Again Dr. Anderson ' s hand traced an imaginary area at the far end of the field. According to him, the University Board of Trustees had voted to give " I almost had heart failure, " was his terse recollection of his first view of the campus. " I ' ve never seen a place in worse physical shape. " m • gSgSfcJWSI Dr. Anderson turned his eyes back up to- wards the (President ' s) Building. " Did you know, " he asked, " that there ' s a house in Martha ' s Vineyard just like this one? " that back area of the campus to the trustees of Sibley Hospital in return for a site for the University ' s School of Nursing. " I wanted that land for expansion, " he admitted. Feeling in nearby Spring Valley was running high against the proposed hospital ' s lo- cation, recalled Anderson, who said the neighbors had been referring to it as the " butcher factory. " In order to keep the hospital away from AU, the Spring Valley residents were planning to petition the District of Columbia Zoning Commission to rezone that area for single story resi- dences. Knowing that a rezoning hearing would take place and also knowing that the hearing room was small, Dr. Anderson chartered buses, rounded up students, and bused them to the hearing before the Spring Valley residents arrived. When they did arrive, there was no room. Stu- dents filled all of the seats and the standing room area. Dr. Anderson ' s delaying tactics worked only tempo- rarily, however, because the Com- mission voted to rezone the area by a 2-1 margin. " What they told me in effect, " said President Anderson, " was that they were going to run me out of town before I ever got started. I told them they weren ' t going to scare me. " And he wasn ' t scared. Following the vote by the commissioners, the University sued the Commission in an attempt to get the decision reversed. The judge who heard the case agreed with the University and reversed the Commission ' s decision on the grounds that it had no right to rezone land granted through federal charter, commenting that the land should be used as the University saw fit. The case, said Anderson, finally ended up in the United States Su- preme Court which upheld the judge ' s original opinion. " That decision, " re- called the president, " was sustained at every level. If we had lost our court battle, today we would have a carved up campus. " Hurst R. Anderson is a man of constant motion. His hands, his fingers jab the air to re-emphasize a point. He claps his hands to finish an explanation or to describe an idea. He cannot sit still, or when he does, he poises on the edge of his chair. Walking down the drive to the Hughes- McDowell-Leonard complex, Dr. Anderson paused again, his eyes sweeping the dormi- tories all completed during his tenure here. Pausing for a moment, he looked back towards the tennis courts. He explained here was originally to be the site for the John M. Reeves Com- munity Center, but that he had had second thoughts about the choice. " That ' s one reason for the delay in building it, " he explained. He further explained that if the Center was built in this area, there would be no room for parking nor for expansion for the proposed natatorium. " When we decide to build it, it must be as large as we want it. I want to see that it has an area for our local students who commute. Some place for them to go, " he added. As we walked on down the track, Dr. Anderson continued talking, re- calling that AU during the war had been the site of a bomb disposal unit. " They ' d bury the shells, and when we ' d excavate for a building, we ' d dig the bombs up. " We stopped again in front of the John F. Kennedy marker at the far end of the athletic field. It was on the site of this marker, said Dr. Anderson, that the late President Kennedy made public his plans for a nuclear test ban treaty while delivering AU ' s com- mencement address in 1963. As we stood there in front of the marker, Dr. Anderson reminisced about the events leading up to the address. He said the University had con- tacted President Kennedy ' s office well in advance of commencement con- cerning the possibility of him con- senting to be that year ' s speaker. In May, the University was notified that the President would come if the Uni- versity would move commencement to Monday instead of Sunday since the President would be in Honolulu on Sunday. Commencement was re- scheduled to Monday. The day before commencement, Pierre Salinger con- tacted Dr. Anderson informing him that President Kennedy wished to make a major foreign policy address at commencement. " You ' re going to be swamped with the press, " warned Salinger in asking permission for the address. " President Kennedy was our guest, " said Dr. Anderson, " and we con- sented. " The president recalled that President Kennedy had arrived at AU looking rested although he had just flown in from Hawaii. " I had a wonderful sleep, " Dr. Anderson re- membered him as having said. And President Kennedy had added, " I hope you will be happy with what I say. " In another recollection of his re- lationship with the Kennedy family, Dr. Anderson revealed that he once kicked Bobby Kennedy off the AU campus. " It was on a Sunday, " ex- plained the president, " and Bobby was out on the Quad playing touch football. " According to the president the football game was quite noisy, and he was attending a meeting. He went out and asked the football players to leave and admonished the Senator for using the campus as a football field. The president turned to the Com- munications Building and the radio tower above the field. " That building was the first building built on this campus after I became president, " said Dr. Anderson. He explained that the University had given WMAL-TV permission to build its television tower on the campus. In return, The Evening Star Broadcasting Company, a sister organization of The Evening Star Newspaper Company, would help the University in seme way. " I went to Sam Kauffmann (who headed the companies), " said the president, " and told him I wanted his company to build us a building. He told me if the University would decide what it wanted, his company would build it. " That ' s how AU built its Com- munications Building. Our tour brought us to the Beeghly Chemistry Building. It, too, was the product of Hurst R. Anderson ' s direct- ness in seeking financial support for the University. The president turned to the Communications Building and the radio tower above the field, " That was the first building built on this campus after I became president. " 13 Dr. Anderson glanced towards the smoke- stacks. Out of the clear blue, he shook his head and said, " We have to do something about the color of those smokestacks. I ' ve been thinking about them. We ' ve got to make them blend more with the buildings. " " I was driving from Minnesota to Washington, " said the president, " and I stopped in Ohio to see Mr. Beeghly. I asked him to help us out. " Beeghly at that time, according to Dr. Anderson, was involved in a legal suit involving several million dollars. After the president told him just how much support he wanted, Beeghly replied that if he won the suit, he would help the university. " That suit took ten years, " said Dr. Anderson, " and on the day he won it, I sent him a telegram, and then I went to see him. " When the president saw Beeghly, the industrial- ist asked Dr. Anderson what he could do for him. " I told him, " recalled the president with a laugh, " that I had the plans right there in my pocket. " Those plans were for a four-building science complex. The Beeghly Chemistry Building became the first of those four buildings to be built. As we walked in the direction of the main campus, it seemed a good time to ask this man beside me — this builder, this administrator — what kind of man a university president must be. For the first time in our tour the president was silent for a moment as we walked along. Then he stopped, looked at me and said, " You have to have patience in this job. If you get discouraged, you don ' t belong in this work. " At the beginning, Hurst R. Anderson had no intention of becoming a uni- versity administrator. He was going to practice law, but his legal career came to an abrupt end when he ran out of money and was not able to continue his law studies. He turned to education, teaching philosophy and English. At Allegheny College, he be- came a dean. " I was too young to be a dean, " said the president matter-of- factly. " I was also a little unhappy about being so far removed from the students. " This loneliness has followed him into the presidency as well. For here he not only must remove himself from too much familiarity with the students but with the rest of the campus com- munity as well. " You have to take the aloneness, " he said. " You can ' t be too friendly with any one faction. There are some who rese nt my detachment, but it has to be this way. " He came back to patience. " I think anyone who takes on responsibility of administration has to have the willing- ness to be patient with people above all else. If you can ' t put up their ec- centricities, then you don ' t belong in the job. You must have patience, tact, and interest. " You must also have the ability to put yourself physically in motion and have the capacity to stick to ob- jectives until they are done, continued the president. The average tenure of a college president, according to him, is from six to seven years and getting shorter. In his analysis, the reason for the constant change is that when the halo of being a university presi- dent wears off, the man in the job realizes the tremendous tasks before him and becomes discouraged. In addition to patience, ability for motion and capacity to stick to ob- jectives, the president ' s fourth point was knowledge of goals. " You not only have to know your goals but you have to believe in them as well. " At this point Dr. Anderson glanced toward the smokestacks. Out of the clear blue, he shook his head and said, " We have to do something about the color of those smokestacks. I ' ve been thinking about them. We ' ve got to make them blend more with the buildings. " From presidential qualities to smokestacks to the philosophy of buildings. This had been the nature of our conversation all morning long. We moved across the campus, paus- ing in front of the McKinley Building — a building whose exterior and in- terior and what to do with them have apparently stumped the president. The interview was now almost rapid fire. Why build buildings? " They ' re instruments of education. " Who are they for? " They ' re basically for the students; we want the finest facilities for them. " Are we attracting better students with better facilities? This question launched the presi- dent ' s view of admission procedures and philosophy. The selection pro- cess, he said, is dangerous. " The longer you work, the more humble you become about your ability to select. " What about admission tests? " Tests, said the president, " can give you clues to motivation. But, " he added, " we don ' t have any true measure of motivation. " " We need more research into hu- man behavior, " stated Dr. Anderson. " We don ' t know enough about the human animal. " He added he be- lieved the nation was going to have to " cut loose hundreds of thousands of dollars " to allow universities and colleges to probe more deeply into human behavior. Our conversation concerning the student selection process brought us to the steps of the School of Inter- national Service. " Stop here for a moment, " said the president. " Here ' s a building I want to talk about. " His hand travelled the length of the building in a sweeping gesture. 15 The germ of the idea from which SIS grew had its early beginnings, said the president, during a discussion at the White House with former President Dwight D. Eisenhower. Dr. Anderson ' s enthusiasm for SIS stems from the fact that he regards this school as a project he started from scratch. " I didn ' t want to start without a million dollars, " he said matter-of-factly. The germ of the idea from which SIS grew had part of its early beginnings, said the president, during a discussion at the White House with former President Dwight D. Eisenhower. A number of educators had been invited by the President to discuss various facets of American education. Out of their conversation emerged a basic fact: American stu- dents needed better preparation and more motivation for careers in inter- national affairs. Dr. Anderson came back to the campus determined to embark on just such a project. He appointed Ernest Griffiths now dean emeritus of SIS to head a 90-member committee charged A president among presidents, Dr. Anderson has been associated with three United States Presidents during his tenure here. with determining " what students should know about international af- fairs at mid-century. " He grew reflective as we strolled towards Hurst Hall. " You realize, " he said, " a president can only do certain things. For instance, he can improve facilities. You don ' t run an educational institution like a bank. In a bank if you have a cashier who ' s not doing his job, you fire him. At a university, it ' s not easy with faculty tenure. Only a president of an educational insti- tution can ' t order change. " We paused briefly at Hurst Hall as Dr. Anderson gave a brief history of the building, known originally as the College of History. He explained that the University ' s founder, Bishop John Fletcher Hurst had been a widely and well respected church historian and that Hurst had seen the study of government as partially the investi- gation of social problems in their historical perspective. To the left of Hurst Hall we stopped behind a barricade to watch a bull- dozer slicing away layer after layer of earth on the site of the new Ward Circle classroom building. " This building, " said the president, " will allow us to have the entire uni- versity on one campus. " All offices and classrooms now downtown will be moved to the main campus. The land has been sold to neighboring George Washington University. The president shifted his gaze from the excavation work past the Kay Photographed by Steven E. Altman and Kelby D. Fletcher Spiritual Life Center to the far end of the John Sherman Myers Law Build- ing, where still another classroom building was under construction, and then back again. Again his hand traced an area in the air. " Back there, " he said, pointing in the direction of Ward Circle building site, " we ' re going to put in a land- scaped garden behind a wall. The wall will carry the University ' s name. It ' s going to be a place where people can relax, think, and rest. " As we walked back to the Presi- dent ' s Building past construction workers, huge earth moving ma- chines, pipes and other construction equipment, the president sketched briefly a picture of the University for the future. He hopes that some day the University will be surrounded in part by embassies and the remaining areas surrounding the campus will be landscaped. He envisions a time when traffic will be gone from Ward Circle, redirected underground with one level for Washington ' s proposed subway. This is Hurst R. Anderson — the builder, the man in motion. Constant- ly thinking, doing, planning, exe- cuting, AU ' s eighth president, when he retires in June, will leave to The American University a legacy of stone and steel. More important, he will leave a legacy of determination, guts, and hard work. He will leave AU a much different and much better place than he found it on that summer day in 1952. He will have pushed and pulled and coaxed and kicked a growing university a long way towards the greatness that its founder and his namesake, Bishop John Flethcher Hurst, envisioned in 1890. There were other presidents at American University before Hurst R. Anderson, and there will be presi- dents after him, but his spirit and his pride in AU will not be forgotten. He saved the university from itself. William M. McDowell 17 Provost Harold H. Hutson Donald Derby Vice President: Dean of Faculties William O. Nicholls Vice President: Treasurer and Business Manager K. Brent Woodruff Vice President: Director of University Development Robert Frailey Director of Athletics Irving A. Spalding, Jr. Director, Office of University Relations Alf J. Horrocks Purchasing Agent John Wakefield Director of Admissions Don Dedrick Director of Physical Plant Merrill A. Ewing Assistant Vice President and Assistant Treasurer Marian L. Barb Alumni Secretary Helen L. Chatfield University Archivist Ra ph Dunn Director Auc io- Visual Services m ' i I i b -■ James C. Sampson Manager Book and Supply Store Jack McKinley Controller Robert Denny Manager Data Processing Center Denver Haymond Residence Halls Business Manager Tom Sills Director Financial Aid Lois E. Torrence Director Office of Institutional Studies Ruth E. Johnson Director Student Loan Office Robert W. Lewis Director News Bureau Samuel Olmstead Manager Mail Room William R. Spillman Director Placement Office Herbert P. Stutts Director Summer Sessions Julia E. Billings Dean of Women Joseph W. Neale Dean of Men Charles W. VanWay, Jr. Dean of Students 28 MAJER SLACKS this label has always identified fine slacks The Majer Slacks label on slacks means outstanding fashion, exceptional fabrics, superb tailoring and maximum value. No slacks can offer you more. Papering Decorating Painting House Repairs NEW VTIDK DECORATING CO. 911 - 13th STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, DC. ME 8-2460 30 Something ' s Happening Here What it is Lirit Exactly Clear Tell it like it is, they say. That ' s a teacher ' s real job; let us in on the world outside. And so he comes, armed with brief cases bulging with reference books and notes, some with the edges rough and torn and yellowed and bent, and a B.A., a B.S., an M.A. and an occasion- al Ph. D. tucked under his arm. They must know the real world and be able to convey it to and through these young, inexperienced minds that enter and leave and re-enter for 16 weeks, 32 sessions and 40 hours of grueling, gut, understanding, communicating, testing, re-testing, memorizing, feed back and sometimes enlightening or thought-provoking education. Sometimes he succeeds and the student can walk out of a class with- out feeling sick and tired nor sorry he didn ' t stay in bed. And out of a final reciting Sartre, analyzing " Long Day ' s Journey, " understanding Aristotle or remembering the principles of chemi- cal bonds that hold things and us and the world together physically if noth- ing else. man : And the weeks and the sessions and hours pass, one by one, and soon gone, soon lost to the past but not lost to memory. And with an apprehensive chip on his shoulder he takes on an interview with IBM, Columbia Grad School, The New York Times or finds himself in an endless line of green uniforms carrying the guns he ' s studied since grade school — like the ones he used to get for Christmas that shot caps and his best friend at once, the ones that won the Revo- lution and a hundred other wars and lost just as many. And even before he graduated, he felt the pressure and the push of the draft, so he stayed where he was and maybe tried to make the best of it and he did for the time. But sooner than he hopes he ' s graduated and gone and it all looks so much different than it looked or seemed before. V- iH Jf 33 34 And he asks himself why the world is so much different from out there and he stops to think about the differ- ence between what he learned and what he should have and it all strikes him as sad that that gut that the other guys took really wasn ' t what he need- ed at all but that instead of guts a challenge to learn would help him more. And he stands there thinking of the chances he had that are now past. He asks himself why he had not wanted to learn, but instead had preferred that grade which now means nothing. Some say it ' s not so much the teacher as the student he ' s teaching. Any course and any thought can be a challenge if the student accepts it for what it ' s worth and many find that doing more than just getting by helps them face what exists out there. At AU there is always the chance to just " get by " and many do. They claim that a tv lecture isn ' t as chal- lenging as it could or should be, and it isn ' t. Or maybe they like to blame their couldn ' t care lesses to the professor whose notes are yellowed and bent, not from revision and rewording but from ages of use of the same stale words and forgotten ideas. But suddenly the grinding grumble of the progress outside shocks the student ' s thoughts to what is there for him now. Forgetting his thoughts about the sense or nonsense of his education, he turns to thoughts about the professor who stands there before him and he scribbles a note or two be- fore his mind again wanders to the way he ' s being taught. He thinks of himself in his instruc- tor ' s place, standing up there looking into a hundred faces rather than a hundred faces looking at one. He re- members the tv course he took a few semesters before and wonders if his professor should be confined to 35 a 21 " screen since at least his ideas seem to be. And, too, he thinks of the reasons why he would teach if he could and why the professor is, and he remembers the day the teacher sent in a tape of his lecture because he unfortunately couldn ' t make it to class that day. He got a C in the course and was happy. Many chances to learn are lost in the delapidated classroom which is becoming part of AU ' s gladly forgotten yesterdays, part of the past. And to- day AU ' s tomorrows seem better and brighter than ever, even though it means that you can ' t hear the profes- sor or that other student ' s question because the sound of progress out- side is much too great. But they close the window and you bake for a while in a sweltering classroom. But your sacrifice is worthy because they are building the AU of the future, so let them build because they believe that new classrooms, spotless labs and gigantic classrooms are what make a university great. Maybe forgetting that good teach- ers — the ones without that indefin- able barrier between them and the students — are more important than those new classrooms and more Glover Rooms — HH 206. And more important too, than having or working for that Ph.D. which somehow says that no matter how bad a teacher is he can stay forever. But faculty salaries reached new highs this year. There ' s more money here now that tuition went up again for the nth year in a row, and reasons for teaching here are better than ever — at least in dollars and sense — since AU students are getting better all the time, so the latest figures say. And the University grows, not only in buildings; it also moves forward, even though baby steps are smaller than giant, progressive ones. Pass- fail was passed this year and next 37 year a student can learn without hav- ing to get the grade he has always been taught was more important than learning that fact, that figure or even thinking a thought on his own. Pass- fail — a step in the right direction. And like the student with the tube of Clearasil in hand, the University de- cided to rid itself of one blemish on its image-seeking adolescent face. So the shoddy shambles of the downtown campus were sold and will be re- placed with a smoother complexion of concrete and columns and class- rooms in a new building by Ward Circle. And with the shift of all classes up- town, that different AU student will soon become familiar to those who don ' t know that AU teaches house- wives about marriage and family living or bureaucrats about the theory of government and the chief executive or economists how to run a country with nothing but investments. 38 The average AU student will be- come more visible, older, a govern- ment employee seeking more pay, wiser maybe for soon they will all drive or take the N-2 uptown to the one and only AU campus that will seem more crowded than ever. Students realizing their lost educa- tions in the classroom with the prof on the pedestal before them found an outlet this year — an outlet so mean- ingfully successful it ' s now a part of the structure of learning at this uni- versity. Unstructured itself, it man- aged to take a new and worthy shape of its own, the Free University of AU let the student teach and be taught maybe better than he ever was. At least better than the prof who works 9 to 5 downtown then comes to tell them about his day at work and all the experience he has and who really cares? Shared ideas and thoughts became education this year with a new kind of sharing and new level of communica- tion. The Free University won ' t help a student graduate — if that ' s all he works for — but it prepares him for the world that sits out there just wait- ing for that day when one life ends and another begins. And the student thinks of dialogue being half of a two-way conversa- tion with his teacher. Incapacity to grasp and understand would sooner become a layer of knowledge in the gray mass weighting his head he thinks. But not all of any student ' s classes are total losses. Maybe even most of them aren ' t. For he remembers the seminars and discussion groups that attempt to break down the barrier be- tween ignorance and education, and the time there were four other stu- dents in a class with him and how the brick wall eventually crashed from his mind. His professor is really a human being after all — understanding and knowledgeable and willing to share — if but only a fragment — of the edu- cation he acquired in the same per- plexing process. In the name of truth, knowledge and education he learns. But still won- ders why. (i ls You Read Your Emify Dickinson and I tJVfy Robert Frost and We Note Our Place with Bookmarkers That Measure What We ' ve Lost Congratulations to the Class of 1968 From QUck Studio , 9 tc. 215 WA 3-3232 1107 WALNUT STREET, PHILA., PA. 19107 SPECIALIZING IN SCHOOL AND COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY ZEBRA ROOM Watch for our daily specials Monday — Happy Hour 7pm to 2am Tuesday — Vl price Pizza Wednesday — Spaghetti Meat Balls Vl bottle Chianti Thursday — Vl price Pizza Friday — Delmonico Steak Day 3238 Wisconsin Ave. Washington, D. C. FEderal 3-7500 GILLIAM INC. Plumbing - Heating Air Conditioning Repairs - Remodeling 2400 Wisconsin Avenue Washington, D. C. For Over 60 Years The favorite florist of thousands of discriminating Washingtonians and visitors in the Nation ' s Capital. Florists 49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. 244-7722 Convenient A. U. Branch Shop 1407 " H " St. N.W. DI 7-1300 41 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 ■ You ' ve Laughed a Lot Now You Find So and Had Your Fun, SMuch Left Undone Moving grooving and rushing from sun to sun, rests are brief and people wonder what keeps him going — the AU student on the move. A young university encompasses and boasts a young community, young and fast and moving and no one knows why he moves but he does. He moves all day and all night. He races around till all hours, playing cards until the Washington Post truck pulls up outside. And then it ' s make that 9:25 — and then hang for a while before hitting the psychedeli line — and then put out that publication or manage that bookstore or clean that fraternity house. And make that 3:05 — better book it now while there ' s still a chance — and tensions build, concen- tration flags — an escape is sought. Go where you wanna go, do what you wanna do. It ' s to the Waffle or to the Toddle House for the 2 a.m. break even if you ' re not hungry and friends find a place even if it ' s the Locker Room or Zeeb ' s. But college is for learning and going places is learning — and the AU student moves and goes — get there while you can, baby. Saturdays roaming through air- planes hanging from the ceiling, mum- mies, indian arrowheads and that was a museum. A special city has special places — the AU student climbs Washington ' s monument and walks down the re- flecting pool to a special place and Lincoln looks down at him. Monu- ments, libraries, the Capitol and gov- 46 ernment become real while sitting in a Senate gallery or knocking on a congressman ' s door just to say hello. AU is a go generation and night speeds the pace and the lure of Georgetown draws many. Moving be- comes the Crazy Horse, Whiskey a GO GO, button and poster shops and hippie haven. It ' s the N2 or 4 down to Wisconsin, pick up a transfer, go to any number 30 bus down the hill to G-Town but stopping first at the Grog and across the street to the Goodguys — Luros for a kosher dog or roast beef on rye with cole slaw and russian. And if he walks down M Street long enough and on to Pennsylvania, he comes to the District ' s midtown cam- pus — George Washington and dips into the Campus Club or maybe back to Georgetown and the Tombs while another listens in the Cellar Door. Down around the White House eyeing the multi-purpose pickets and along the mall on F Street to Woody ' s and Garfinkels — will it be cash or charge? He feels adventurous and tramps up to Dupont circle, buy some gum in People ' s and see the books in Dis- count until it ' s back to a bus stop in front of a demolished embassy some- body couldn ' t afford and bus back to a dorm or a class or an office ... or someplace. Or maybe it ' s a day on a shopping spree — hitting Chevy Chase by morning with iunch at L T ' s Bird Cage and on down the cobble- stone tracks of Wisconsin to the shops of Georgetown — the Bootery, the Trapeze, the Three Penny Bit for something groovy — Pappagallo ' s and David ' s Village — a stop at Brit- ches, the Slack Shop, grab a sand- wich at the French Market and some cheese at the Wine and Cheese Shop and get back to the dorm or apart- ment in time to set the curlers and reface for Gentleman II or Wayne ' s Luv or the Tomfoolery or Clyde ' s or Mr. Smiths or maybe even something special — Dukes or the Mayflower for dinner or an evening at the Ro- tunda. We gotta get out of this place . . . trains, Trailways and a generous driver who reads his sign and its off ... to anywhere. And the AU student is under 22 and plays the game of youth-fare jet-setting. He calls a cab or finds a ride to National because he ' s leaving on a jet plane . . . doesn ' t know when he ' ll be back. Skiing is great in December; come spring its off to Florida and a new tan for Easter. He is moving restless es- pecially when there is time before that flight or that train leaves . . . always walking, moving . . . circling under Grand Central ' s Time waiting for a friend, meeting others — later, squeezing through the throng of stone faces, rendevous with the AU group — all traveling from somewhere far away, traveling to someplace that maybe is special and therefore the bother is forgotten on New Year ' s Eve in Times Square. He rolls on home, on to Ward Circle but not for long — just until the talk starts again and plans are made over the muddy coffee in the snack bar and where will it be this weekend. Spur of the moment is the rule and he makes it to the zoo to see the lions fed and play paddy cake with the bears and communicate with the mon- keys. He drives to Gunston Hall and walks on a frozen lake at Reston. He takes a bus to Quantico or Annapolis and there ' s always Fort Meyers until Reeves Center is built. Not always does he travel as him- self, yet represents his school be- cause there ' s a conference like West Virginia and Pennsylvania and editors fly to Chicago. Basketball to Utah and track to Boston or Philadelphia, Grotto to Great Falls and a very costly and many-thought-to-be useless experi- ment to Poland. But it ' s not all pleasure, this mov- ing, as he commutes to congressional offices, a record shop on F Street be- cause he ' s on the staff and money helps. Uptown, downtown, crosstown — he knows a place where he can go — and he will not or cannot stop — time won ' t let him. Hurry from McKinley to the Capitol from Letts to Union Station from Leo- nard to National Airport — from Washington to Miami — from the se- curity of AU to the outside. And if in your own explorings you look hard enough you will find it — Washington life. This is a many facet- ed city running at fever pitch to the world. It envelopes a person on the move. And so you happen upon him ex- hausted on a yellow couch or napping in a chair or sacked out in his room until he wakes and moves on to some- place new. 49 It ' s a Free Land So They Tell Me It was on a Thursday night, we are told, that Jesus Christ was betrayed and arrested. As the soldiers of Pon- tius Pilate prepared to lead Him to trial, one of Jesus ' disciples drew his knife to attack the soldier who was taking away this man who loved every- thing on God ' s earth. But Jesus gently ordered, " Put your knife in its sheath. If we meet the knife with the knife, when will the world ever be free of stabbings? " It was on a Saturday night that 681 people were arrested for creating a public disturbance on the grounds of the Pentagon, U.S.A. A young boy, no more than fifteen years of age, stood silently, his girlfriend beside him, and watched his friends being beaten and clubbed by members of the Military Police. The boy carried a placard which read, " Support Our Boys in Viet Nam — Bring Them Home. " Sud- denly two MP ' s grabbed the sign from his young hands and tore it into pieces. As they lifted their menacing clubs above his head, the young boy slumped slowly to his knees and gent- ly began to cry. The world is not yet free of stabbings. Six hundred and eighty-one people were arrested. One hundred thousand had marched to " confront the war ma- chine " and cry not for the first time and neither for the last time that they refused to betray. National Guard units from Maryland, Virginia, and the District were equip- ped with tear gas to cope with those who committed civil disobedience. Special armed units were transported by helicopter secretly into the Penta- gon the night before to protect the building from those who came out of consciencious obedience. And, oh it was a beautiful day for a march. Special trains and busloads of people came from all over the coun- try. From all parts of the most power- ful nation in the whole wide world people assembled all over the city of Washington and marched to the Pen- tagon to confront the war makers. And, oh it was a beautiful day for a confrontation. Thousands marched along arm in arm, singing songs, jok- ing about how ugly Lyndon Johnson t was, feeling that today they could ask for peace and peace would be theirs — ours — everybody could have peace. This was 100,000 people. Not just one or two bearded hippies who only sat around smoking marijuana. This was 100,000 people who were tired of war. This was 100,000 people who did not like war, who did not like the massacre of American men or any men at all, for that matter. But, oh what a day for a massacre. They came, they saw, and they got clubbed. And beaten. And massacred. If the war were to stop tomorrow and everybody came home and the Great Society was resurrected from the graveyard of dead ideals, the world would still never forgive America for the massacre of October 21, 1967. History will never forgive America for the dead villages and burned bodies in a place that used to be call- ed Viet Nam. Mankind will never for- give America for that young boy who fell to the ground and began to cry. But the war won ' t stop and the massacre is destined to continue and the world is not yet free of stabbings. And the marching continued all day but the singing stopped and there was nothing funny anymore about Lyndon Johnson. It ' s war. War. WAR. WAR! " We ' ve talked enough of peace. It ' s time for war. Let ' s kill them. Let ' s kill the war makers. Let ' s make war on the war makers and get them kill- ed. " — Yes, there were some who de- sired war — who prodded for war — who demanded war. " Outside agita- tors " Outside agitators weren ' t really needed though. The massive peace march turned violent. It was inevit- able. One AU student marched to the Pentagon early in the morning. He planned to stay all day and all night and all the next day and all the next night. He planned to stay and face arrest for committing civil disobe- dience. But he didn ' t stay — couldn ' t stay. He marched in a silent vigil for peace but felt himself turning violent. " Peace, peace, " he repeated aloud, but his heart called for war. And still the world is not yet free of sobbings. He went home. Not a hero. Not a martyr. His was not a sacrifice so that the others could stay. There were no martyrs that day. The massacre con- tinues and there is no martyr whose death will command an end to it. Twenty minutes later the fifteen year old boy dropped to his knees and be- gan to cry. Two of the people of the six hun- dred and eighty-one arrested were students at " The American University, Washington, D .C, chartered on Feb- ruary 24 , 1893 by the Congress of the United States of America, in God We Trust. " Those two and sixty more had walked out of the Metropolitan Methodist Church on the preceding Wednesday morning in protest of the conferral of an honorary degree by the University to Henry Cabot Lodge. Henry Cabot Lodge, of The Lodge family, former Senator of the United States, former Ambassador to the United Nations, former Ambassador to South Viet Nam, and " one of those responsible for a course of action many have condemned as illegal, im- moral and inhumane, " according to a letter given to President Hurst Ander- son by thirty-six AU professors. Henry Cabot Lodge spoke of educa- tion as a deterrent to war. One hun- dred thousand attempted a march to deter the war makers. The march failed. Peace failed. Henry Cabot Lodge succeeded, and he will always succeed wherever peace is seen merely as the absence of war. Peace is never to be attained if there con- tinues to be war. That is self-evident. But neither is peace to be attained where there is the thought of war. Peace can never be attained by war. History surely bears out this fact. But history is ever current and this is the lesson that must be learned. No one can determine the measure of success or failure achieved on Oc- tober 21. That day must not be for- gotten. Neither may we forgive his- tory for allowing that day to enter the past. There will be other peace mar- ches. They will begin gently. They will begin with singing and joking. They will end with violence and fear. Fear that the next one will begin with violence and never end. It has been suggested that the only way to deal with temptation is to succumb to it. This must not happen. We have no leading martyr. We have no one who promises peace. We must provide it for and by ourselves. Until this hap- pens, let us learn from that fifteen year-old boy who came and saw and understood and cried. Matthew A. Tannenbaum 53 If You Can Want You Can Care On the make. AU is the scene. It all starts with a first weekend — first date, first love and a first hurt. And so it goes until finally it hits and we ' re no longer on the make — love. Love. Everyone wants it, everyone is scared of it, but all of us need it. What then? We play with it, we toy with it and sometimes we destroy it. And so for four years the make is different. It may be grief and tears or maybe pins and roses — content- ment. On the make we travel, looking around corners, under tables until we find it. June comes and we look back and we remember — those of us who found it. Classes together, Tuesday and Thursday 1:40, lunch in Mary Gray- don. Sundays at the zoo with monkeys throwing peanuts at us — Williams- burg and Annapolis or a late autumn ride down the Skyline Drive. And so it goes fraying down Beegh- ly hill and building snowmen on the quad, parading around Georgetown or romping through Capitol mall — to- gether. We remember clinging to something we ' d thought we ' d found, laughing and trying to make it work and really believing it until the walls caved in and . there was nothing more to believe in. But still we clung — clung to noth- ing, but it couldn ' t last so we parted, crying alone. Then it was back on the make but not really wanting to find anything. Concerts, movies, and drives across Key Bridge, going to National airport to be alone. Half-heartedly going out again, fall- ing, just wanting to be with someone again. Different this time — walks mpi. 4 around campus, parties, and touch football games, and the little disap- pointments. Then there are bigger fights and longer cries and finally good-bye. The big hurt. Once again we are alone. Some of us remember. June comes and it ' s all over. Some of us have found it and some of us have not — love. We move on, to somewhere else, still looking — still on the make. Life is Just a Rainbow Ride 56 — -i H A HZ ' Hidden among the reflecting pools, traffic circles, government buildings and their accompanying cordon of pickets, lies the AU preserve — a 75 acre tract devoted to education, learn- ing and all those other good things parents read about in college cata- logues. The last touches of white paint re- cover Mary Graydon, newly poured asphalt steams from the heat of the sun, trucks roll onto campus loaded with furniture for AU ' s newest addi- tion — Leonard dorm for men. The end of a summer job or a European vacation brings the student, his memories overflowing, back to the beginning of his future. For the fresh- man, memories are clouded with fright, anticipation . . . and for some a lonely twinge. As classes begin new bursts of con- struction spring up across campus. Mary Graydon ' s snack bar seems dif- ferent but only the most observant notice that the back wall of windows has been replaced by a solid blank partition; and the hangers are no longer able to watch the antics of construction workers as they labor to complete the new addition to Mary Graydon and not complete the pur- posed parking garage. As construction begins on the new- est classroom building on the parking lot adjacent to Hurst Hall, monumen- tous traffic jams occur. The Quad becomes as impassable as 42nd St. and the Ward Circle gate is closed never to be opened again. The first snowstorm takes campus by surprise. The WEAM and WAMU rriT- ; w ? Wi r : :W - f A weathermen predicted a slight sprink- ling of snow overnight but upon awakening that morning we find the campus covered with a blanket of white stuff and no one has to tell us that it isn ' t over yet. Being subject to Washington ' s ex- pert snow removal system, the Uni- versity is forced to call classes and so begins the first meeting of the annual traying club. The quad becomes the scene of the infamous siege of Mary Graydon. A band of eskimo fighters bombard the fortress for two hours allowing no one to enter or leave. Finally relief comes as the third floor battalion opens the senate windows and strikes back driving the enemy far into their own territory, as far back as their giant snowman. The snow melts and campus no longer looks white. Christmas sneaks up with service projects cropping up all over. Girls are busily filling stockings and the WAMU DJ ' s are talk- ing and joking and spinning records all day, all night everyday for a week to raise money for DC Children ' s Hospital. Spring arrives, reflectors reappear and the baseball field looks more like Ft. Lauterdale with the ATO ' s blasting music for the entertainment of all. Spring hang sets in. The steps of MGC abound with sockless, shoeless, shirtless sun-worshippers. And as spring begins turning to- ward summer, the bare steel struc- tures of the fall begin to take on facades of concrete and glass. Campus orientation is altered as a year ' s concentration of plans turn away from the present to the future. Between finals plans for next year, the " best ever for AU " are mingled in con- versation, along with the upcoming summer in Europe, home work, play. For some, as parents, and caps and gowns become campus decor; nos- talgia; anxiety, tears and laughter . . . plans turn to many summers to come. 62 Do You Sleep cyclone While Others Sleep in Pairs? Sign in — sign out — no televisions — no hot plates — quiet hours — cinderblock walls — cold water — no heat — the dorm — home away from home. An involuntary experiment in com- munal living, what ' s yours is ours and what ' s ours is yours. A place to go when you want company, no place to go when you want privacy. Having 71 sisters or 65 brothers, learning to live with each other. AU ' s dorms are big — super dorms — they ' re scary, elevators chiming, for- mal receptions in the lounges, mazes of halls winding every way. But they become smaller inside. It ' s not so far from the second floor to the fifth, from Leonard to McDowell. They become liveable — you get to know that if you shower in McDowell after 12 there ' s no hot water or in Letts after 10 chances are 50-50. You begin to understand that engineers couldn ' t figure out how to heat Ander- son ' s bridges. The dorm is not being alone on Saturday nights — not being able to study — a ten-minute phone limit — eating a stale hoagy from a Macke machine at 2 a.m. It ' s waking up Sunday morning to bagels and cream cheese in the lounge or bombing out at 4 a.m. for a tuna down at the Waff — 97. It ' s floor meetings in smokey rooms trying to get someone to volunteer to do the job. It ' s sitting in a stairwell with a gui- tar, smoking. It ' s little boys in mini- skirts and " man-on-the-hall " at 8 a.m. So quiet on a Friday or Saturday night . . . early — until the bars close or it ' s curfew time and the noises modulate from the elevators and bath- rooms and any quiet that might have been is now over. Don ' t make too much racket or the RA will campus you — memories of high school detentions college style. Rules are stifling — no beer, no fe- male guests, and the open houses that are promised so frequently during elections are very few and far be- tween. But it ' s home — someplace just a little bit special — maybe — where you hang a Beatle poster or that No Parking sign taken from New Mexico Ave. Hard to study in, but there ' s al- ways a card game or a bull session going on to liven things up. Rules, curfews, lost room keys, noise, wall- to-wall humanity . . . but it ' s home. 63 Play the Game and Pretend We were all of us young then. Expectant. Anticipating. And planning. And making it all ready for all the rest of us who were also so very young then. It all began at the very begin- ning, but the very beginning was so long ago when all of us were so very young. And like the children we were, freshman orientation was our first game. And registration for classes, something we were never taught at home. And we promised that no classes would be cut all semester. Well maybe not more than five or ten times; so that we could be rewarded for each long week of studying by a weekend — every weekend — throbbing with planned activities and action, we were told. Action, whatever that is. Where ' s the action, asked the wide- eyed freshmen of their group leaders. And orientation ' s chief, Bruce Comly 64 r » rs. French, calmly pointed to the Student Union Board ' s budget for dances and concerts and movies and parties and boat rides . . . here ' s where the action is. He hoped they wouldn ' t be too disillusioned too soon. Or not at all. Whiz bang! And some rolled over and went back to sleep. Nifty! And some went back to work or serious play, realizing the futility of it all. From the Anderson bowl dances, spent by many recalling the games of summer, through freshman picnics, devouring camp ' s favorite beans and i U hissing Mm franks and spitting watermelon seeds on the baseball field; and inter-school mixers and even a square dance one Saturday night in front of MGC, although nobody knew about it or cared. And that fall a boat ride down the Potomac River to Marshal Hall, sing- ing folk songs and drinking beer and managing somehow to stay on board. Everyone sang and laughed a lot, at least tried to. 66 Some of us managed to register the next morning or take placement exams. Some didn ' t even bother to get up. The futility of it all; the dis- couragement of it all already. The semester not even begun and frus- tration set in already. Fill in these forms. DO NOT WRITE BELOW THIS LINE, BEND, MUTI- LATE, TEAR OR OTHERWISE DE- FACE THIS FORM. Or else. The lines for registration wound on and on forever. Everyone was tired by the time they finally reached Clendenen ' s roulette wheel of courses. The maze of channels to follow was funny and the prize for reaching the end suc- cessfully . . . parting with our tuition check. Anyway, it was all new and exciting to the freshmen; and dull and boring to the upperclassmen; and dull and boring to the freshmen after the first several hours. There were bigger games in mind — the kidnapping of the sophomore class president, an AU tradition, so they say. Maybe it was revenge for all the games in the grass on Reeves Field and the pranks that reminded us of the summers and summers of camp when they did that to us. It ' s like that at the bottom of the totem pole. But he was kidnapped, Luiz Simmons, and sent flying in a National Airport jet with only 53 cents and a hershey bar and . . . classes began. Programming a rock and roll con- cert with the Drifters, the Coasters and the Shirelles to bring back old songs and older memories. And those who rolled over to sleep woke up in time to grumble something about no folksingers (forgetting Jose Feliciano) or no culture (excluding Edward Albee). And Charles Inlander stood up there in Leonard Gymnasium looking into the spotlight, concert after con- cert. " And to cap off the year, we have James Brown and his Fabulous Flames — and the whole 57 piece glim- mering revue, " which was met with less and less enthusiasm each time it was announced, because James Brown cost $10,000. Ten big ones. Think of all the marbles that could buy. So finally, " if you don ' t like it — don ' t come. " But most came and delighted throughout the whole year; maybe only some of it was habit. A week, one full week of classes went by after the " oldies concert " with nothing to do but study a little and wait for 12 carnival booths and WEAM ' s Johnny Rogue to show up for Friday night ' s Sophomore class carnival. There were over 1400 AU and local students in the Anderson Bowl dancing and milling, and talking and playing for five hours to the sounds of area rock bands. The Sophomore Class reaped over $500 and the whole affair was the most successful class-sponsored event at AU. And everyone said it was good and they all rested until homecoming. Only a few classes were cut, just enough to work on plans for the " big weekend " . On-campus students soon found their dormitory floors renamed houses. Their numbers became names and Dr. Anderson hoped that every dorm resident would gain some inspiration from the deeds performed by the in- dividuals in the past. That day 2nd floor of McDowell Hall became Bernard Fall house after the noted Southeast Asia expert who had at- tended AU. Died in Viet Nam. But many ignored it. Homecoming was too close. Remember the march? Yeah, the march on the Pentagon. It was that same weekend we had planned around Homecoming. Some of us changed our plans. Some like parades. And after all The Eagle devoted 743 column inches to it, and only 58 inches to Homecoming; they thought, or at least they thought they thought the march was more important. But Homecoming went on anyway. And so did the Convocation with Henry Cabot Lodge — even if some students chose to leave. Spanky and Our Gang made the scene at the Hilton Friday night, " Making Every Minute Count " for the overflow crowd. Everyone there loved it, most of all Bobbi Wallace who was crowned Homecoming Queen. The night didn ' t end there. Long into the cold, dark hours of the morning Anderson Bowl echoed with the voices of float builders and the sounds of their tools. It looked as if color war had finally broken, hammers, nails, tissue paper and chicken wire strewn all over campus. In the morning they finished; those that made it through the night, formed a parade. Some of us like parades. Everyone laughed a lot at their friends on bicycles in 1890 ' s getups. Hurst R. was there, so was the horse- less carriage, Phi Ep wasn ' t. The judges must have been nostal- gic when they gave first prize to Kapp a Delta for their old fashioned ice cream parlor. And the boys of Alpha Tau Omega got the same with their scenes of Alaska and Hawaii, depicting the two territories acquired in the 1890 ' s. ZBT and Phi Sig got E s for effort. The soccer team didn ' t blow it. They didn ' t lose, they tried and tried and tied. Albee won. Saturday night Edward Albee spoke following Canadian singer Dayle Stanley ' s folk presenta- tion. Albee concerned himself with the " American Theatre and the Re- sponsibility of an Audience. " The audience concerned itself with Albee. And so it went and everyone en- joyed it, after all it was Homecoming — the Big College Weekend — some- thing to write home about. Three weeks passed, no big week- ends, no big deals and then it came — the momma ' s and poppa ' s arrived — visiting day, Parents ' Weekend. Fresh- man parents landed, 800 strong, with bulging pocketbooks and salamis tucked under their arms. President Anderson officially wel- comed all of them and afterward some went up to the Student Association offices ' open houses and found them closed. The Greeks got in on the scene with the annual antics of the Alpha Sigma Phi Olympics. Saturday night, SUB program com- mittee presented the blind folk-singer Jose Feliciano and comedian Jackie Vernon in concert in our own Leonard Gym (where else). Sunday morning, parents and child- ren alike were treated to an AU breakfast by the Student Association. Others went to Hofbergs and Karls. " a fm k ' r ' " ■ •6 n Seven weeks of rest followed. Rest from concerts not books as Freshmen and upperclassmen faced a landslide of midterms. That ' s all some faced after the profs finished evaluating midterm grades. Even though the Freshman average was lower at mid-terms than ever be- fore, all the deans were optimistic. Aren ' t they always? The days wore on and pre-Thanks- giving blues set in. The disillusion- ment that Bruce French had tried so desparately to avoid. Frosh elections were squeezed in during rnid-terms. The Great Turkey Project rose again and our friend the Great Pump- kin returned for his annual visit. Finally, the first vacation, just in time. Five days at home or away — enough to regain spirits and return for the opening of AU ' s basketball season. The first w eekend in December, traditionally Homecoming until two years ago, was a time for Arthur Flemming, president of the University of Oregon to speak at a 75th Anni- versary convocation and tell us to issue a white paper to the govern- ment. Saturday night. McDonough Gym on the snow-covered Georgetown campus housed the largest crowd ever. Ticket holders sat on the floor behind the court. It was AU ' s first victory on the way to what everyone hoped would be a championship basketball season. It was all back in full swing. SUB strikes again. The Second Annual Winter Weekend. Susan French, chair- man, planned a weekend, expanding to five days, with a splash party on Wednesday at the Hotel America and a fashion show Thursday evening at the Spiritual Life Center, where Hurst R. showed up again to crown sopho- more Regina Liang Winter Weekend Queen. Friday night Jay and the Americans on stage with Tommy James and the Shondells at Leonard Gym as rock and more rock set the beat for the weekend. But some still rolled over — the futility of it all. A full scale light show at the Presi- dential Arms — Casino Royale. The Blues Magoos " had something there " — beer, lots of sudsy, foamy beer for only 25 cents each glass. Everyone drank and drank . . . Publications mentioned it, WAMU used the word on the air, and no one even got into trouble — till later. ■w. - ' si. The next day a small but capti- vated audience listened to what former USIA Director Carl Rowan had to say about the " American Image Abroad. " Some listened and believed him because he had worked for " Lyndon. " Most didn ' t even hear him since they don ' t know how to listen, and some didn ' t even go. The following weekend an event no SUB program could match — Christ- mas Vacation. A new year. Everyone returned, well rested, some tan, some sick, all dreading the coming finals. The weekends still came, after each week, but no parties, no dances, no concerts, nothing like that until Febru- ary. The campus settled down to its semi-annual cram. Nothing happened, at least until spring, when everyone hoped that everyone else and themselves, too, would not cut so many classes — to get ready for big weekends — not cut so many classes so they could and would still be around to enjoy those big weekends and make even the small ones big. All of us were growing up then, still expectant, still anticipating and still planning. It begins again, this time in the middle, at the very center, when all of us are growing up. Something did happen though to make some, mostly freshmen, roll over and put on a good face even if it was the big front — rush. For the third year in a row a few gamed intellectually at College Bowl AU style. Two games each afternoon at 4:30 and 5 but that ' s almost dinner time and not many came and the fun- niest thing was that both teams didn ' t make the first round after intersession. Again letters were sent out to every college and university in the country and in every other country Jack Gold- enberg could think of. Thirty-five feet down a wooden plank into a trough of water — all for Muscular-Dystrophy, after each en- trant was checked for greased feet, LSD, or pregnancy — the annual run for the mealworms (a turtle delicacy). And weekends began to take on the special air of something big again, with the coming of IFC and Songfest and finally the long awaited Spring Weekend. And spring it was at AU and no one could simply roll over. People came out from their rooms and emerged from under their respective rocks and the campus began to come alive again. The sockless, shoeless, shirtless sunworshippers invaded the quad and the athletic field, sun reflectors were brought out of hibernation, dusted off and set next to the bottles of Deep Tan Oil ready to go. Saturdays became the annual car- washes, fraternities never giving up the chance to earn a buck. And spring made even the most disillusioned a little happier — It changed the nature of things and people. And soon it was that time again — spring finals — So hard to book for when you know the sun is waiting for you and the paddle boats along the basin are yours for the asking — but book we must and book we did and it all paid off for those of us who waited and waited and anticipated — June 9th and GRADUATION. 77 Don ' t Be Afraid to Sing c7We Your JV[ind 78 A college campus is a vibrating place — think, happen, people think, people talk. And they did talk at AU. Politicians, poets and educators alike have come, been seen and been heard by the AU community. Senator Robert Griffen, (Rep. Michi- gan) spoke to the Young Republicans, on " Labor Legislation Since World War II. " Senator Griffen criticized la- bor union discrimination against mi- norities and union influence on politi- cal parties. Young Demo crats heard Senator Daniel Brewster, (Dem. Md.) speak of the " tragic involvement " in Viet Nam, and heard him suggest that we should explore every possible avenue to " disengage " through peace talks. Kay Spiritual Life Center was the scene for a debate between Sen. Joseph D. Tyding (D. Md.) and Harold W. Glassen, president of the National Rifle Association. The controversial gun control legislation, the rising crime rate, and last summer ' s riots were discussed and video taped for broadcast on WTTG. Edward Albee appeared at the Homecoming program. Albee is the Pultizer Prize winning dramatist most famous for " Who ' s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? " According to Albee, the col- lege audiences are the only ones " who have not fallen asleep intellec- tually. " And AU didn ' t fall asleep while Ralph McGill, a leading journalist and publisher of the Atlanta Constitution talked on the various segments of so- ciety ' s developing specialized lan- guages. The problem of the journalist, being to reach all levels and help them communicate. And they kept on coming: Sen. Mus- kie (Dem. Maine), Congressman Jim Wright (Dem. Texas), Carl Rowan, former director of the C.I. A., Justice Thomas Clark of the Supreme Court . . . Ambassador Lodge, Arthur Flem- ming and U. S. Vice President Hubert Humphrey were special added attrac- tions. And they kept on coming, and they kept on stimulating. And they kept this college campus a vibrating place — and they made people think, and things happen and made more people talk. 79 COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. A Division of J. A. Jones Construction Company Builders 1325 E. STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Washington ' s largest financial institution continues to offer every banking facility, including EDUCATION LOANS • PRIMARY SCHOOL • PREPARATORY SCHOOL • UNIVERSITY • FULL-TIME POST GRADUATE Riggs EJucatJon Loan, money to cover tuition ana otner expenses closely rel your education. Your loan will counted at a rate of only Comprehensive in scope — simplified in operation— and with a flex.h.lity that allows it to fit your needs, a Riggs Education Loan can he quickly and easily arranged. For full information, call STerling 3-5600 and ask for the Education Loan Department. t RIGGSb ' NATIONAL BANK FOUNDED 1836. WASHINGTON ' S LARGEST IN SIZE — AND SERVICE! M.mLrr FcJcr.l Imuran Corpor.l.on • Mrmktr F.J.r.l Renrrc Sy.lcn WE cordially invite YOU to the CHARCOAL CLOVER BEEF HOUSE 4425 Wisconsin Avenue, N. W. Washington 16, D. C. on Tenley Circle OL Aewet Do u tiq ue Expert jewelry repair whilt : you wait. 1305-C Wisconsin Ave. 338-0172 Georgetown D. C. Macke vending machines theMacke company WASHINGTON, D.C. DIS TRICT 7 647G SWISS WATCHr EXPERT CRAFTSMA COSTS NO NSHIP MORE SIAVIN JEWELERS WATCHES DIAMONDS - JEWELRY M BURK PROP. Q4 3 - 17TH ST, N W WASHINGTON. D C 81 While most A.U. students anxiously awaited homecoming, a small intense group prepared their contribution to the effort. Thursday night before the big week- end, the first A.U. Theater production of the season opened. Tennessee Wil- liam ' s " Night of the Iguana, " directed by Kenneth Baker, broke all box office records — at the old Clendenen box office. Steve Walker bid farewell to the rusty footlights and creaky stage as he performed his final role at A.U. as Shannon, the defrocked priest in Iguana. Esther Usherson, Sue Stevens, Linda Marchant, Leslie Shainbine, and Richard Hodson — working, acting, thinking, expressing William ' s idea that modern man ' s security is a vanishing animal. It was easy to sit in a folding chair under a basketball hoop and imagine the whole thing; easy since students had built a set, created scenery, and costumes which made it impossible to believe you were anywhere else. Six exhausting performances in two weeks, keeping up with classes, studies, and sleep; the University Players deserved a rest — they didn ' t take one. Night gf the Iguana 83 The Show Off Even before the final curtain call for Steve Walker, director F. Cowles Strictland was readying his rendition of George Kelly ' s " The Show Off " for production. And so they continued — the paint- ing went on, the building went on, something new was coming up. " The Show Off " — oh no that stale, 1920 comedy — but it wasn ' t stale and it wasn ' t 1920, it was 1967. It was all new and very different for A.U. The conventional stage was aband- oned in favor of the % round created by Herbert Vass — problems — only in Clendenen — the stage and all its lights had to be dismantled after each of the seven performances to make way for 8 a.m. girls ' phys. ed. classes. Opening night, Thursday, Decem- ber 7 — tensions high, spirits shaky, the University Players came to life before a three sided audience. Mary Suil, William McClary, Kathy Wilder, Jan Perry, Hank Blankenship, and finally, " Twister " Maurice McGill; all were part of the magic that trans- formed Kelly ' s 1920, stale humor into a spirited, 1960, camp comedy. 85 t?e Victors As soon as Clendenen has been cleared of stray registration cards the University Theater began its second semester. The first production of the spring term moved from the 20 ' s and Kelly to the 40 ' s and Jean Paul Satre ' s, " The Victors. " It was the first time that this drama had been presented in Washington. Under the direction of Jack Yocum it afforded the audience a genuine insight into the mental and physical suffering endured by the men of the French Resistance during the German Occupation of the 1940 ' s. The use of Vass ' revolving stage proved extremely effective once again as the audience watched the setting change quickly from the attic where the prisoners were kept to the school- room below where the Nazi ' s inter- rogated. The Victors proved a victorious theatrical effort due largely to the talents of the principles, Hank Blank- enship, Ed Levy, Jean Perry, Gregory Durkin, Phil DeKanter, Maurice Mc- Gill, Mark Roffe, and Paul Lucas. AU theatergoers laughed again as the University players presented the comedy " As You Like It, " a tribute to the now dead Shakespearian tradition at the University. This production was a revival of the first play ever presented at Clen- denen. Members of the original cast were invited to return and view the ' 68 rendition of their show. The final production of the year, a musical comedy by John Wintergreen " Of Thee I Sing, " was appropriately enough a political spoof that deals with a presidential election year. The overture of the show, a mass nominating convention scene, was uniquely staged as conventioneers rushed in from all sides to the theater. Some even flew up to the stage from overhead. Again this year, the University Players proved themselves to be ver- satile as well as persistant. They con- tinued to stage outstanding perform- ances in their makeshift theater the old Clendenen gym. 88 M fe ■ wm fT §p ii 1 , ' " " ' " ' 1 i ! JHKBM • I 1 { M i ' ■ A The campus, a community in itself with a culture of its own — lively ones performing lively arts. Sculptors making idols from mounds of clay, artists creating images from tubes of paints, actors conveying messages of brilliant minds, dancers expressing emotion through movement, musicians evoking feeling through simple tunes; all pro- duce an atmosphere of creative cul- ture on the A.U. campus. Dancers of the A.U. dance theater performing Niomi Prevots ' " Ozi — My Strength " — on local television — gen- erating the campus culture to the community without — lively ones per- forming lively acts. 89 American University celebrated its 75th birthday this year. Almost every- thing which occured on campus dur- ing 1967-68 was labeled a 75th Anni- versary Year event even though some of those events had taken place on campus every year for more than a decade. There was one special event, how- ever, which was more than just a yearly observance — Charter Day. Charter Day marks the date on which President Benjamin Harrison signed a federal charter granting the university powers and privileges, giving permission to grant degrees. Harrison signed the charter on Feb. 24, 1893. and on that date this year, the University observed its diamond anniversary. Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey delivered the convocation address from the pulpit of the Metropolitan Memorial Methodist Church. President Hurst R. Anderson delivered a report to President Lyndon Johnson and Congress on the growth and progress of AU in 75 years, and the University publicly announced the name of its president-elect, Dr. George H. Williams, a vice-president at New York University. Vice President Humphrey came to AU with a message for students and for some faculty members. He ac- cused a minority of students and faculty of practicing censorship by intimidation through walkouts and un- ruly protests and demonstrations. He warned that " . . . abuse, violence obscenity, harrassment, and storm- trooper tactics . . . are dangerous in the extreme when they obscure and disrupt the purposes of a great university. " The vice president did not limit his criticism to the student-faculty minor- ity, however, as he chided the mass media for its preoccupation with this protesting minority. Recalling a visit he had made to Stanford, Humphrey said he had conducted a vigorous Don ' t Look Back From Where You Just have Been Look Straight lhead give-and-take discussion with a group of several thousand students — a " con- structive exchange of views, " in his words. The mass media, he com- plained, ignored what went on during this discussion and focused its atten- tion instead on what he called a " ranting, chanting, hating mob, " which met him as he left the building. The constructive exchange which had taken place inside, complained the Vice President, was all but lost in media coverage of the demonstration which followed afterwards. Humphrey commended his capacity AU audience for setting an example of being willing to listen. His words were a bit premature, however, for just before noon a small group of 25-30 students and faculty members walked out during his speech. Ad libbed the Vice-President, " This wasn ' t in my script, " and then he received a standing ovation from the assembly by quipping to the press as it pursued the group towards the rear of the church, " Now you can turn your cameras back this way. " Following the Vice President ' s speech, president-elect Williams was introduced to the convocation audi- ence. Some three and a half or four hours before he had been unani- mously elected by the University Board of Trustees to be AU ' s ninth president. As he rose from his seat, one coed immediately turned and whispered to her female companion, " He looks so young. He ' s handsome, groovy. " Williams received an early hint of the problems he may have to deal with at the outset of his presidency here: the drinking question, increased stu- dent power, tuition hikes — questions posed by members of AU ' s student press. The majority of its professional brotherhood was too busy covering the small crowd of demonstrators who milled around outside waiting for Humphrey to leave the church to attend the conference. Although the Vice President was expected to leave the church immedi- ately following the close of the con- vocation, the friendly crowd which waited around for him — the unfriendly crowd stood across the street from the church — proved too much of an attraction, and he stayed on awhile, signing autographs, shaking hands, hailing friends, and from all out- ward appearances, enjoying himself immensely. AU closed its Charter Day cele- 9h£ . - B bration that evening with a basketball game between the Eagles and Temple University. It was tagged the " Presi- dents ' Game " because President An- derson ' s brother is the president of Temple. The gym was darkened, spot- lights focused on the two brothers, the players, and AU ' s eagle, but all of the pre-game fanfare failed to in- spire the AU team as it lost its final game of a so-so season. Charter Day was not the only ob- servance during the year. It was followed by convocations featuring economist Barbara Ward and Su- preme Court Justice Abe Fortas, and the year was closed by Commence- ment, featuring Orville Freeman, U.S. Secretary of Agriculture. Although Charter Day was " the " day in AU ' s 75th Anniversary year, it was not the only event which cap- tured at least some campus attention. Henry Cabot Lodge, U.S. ambassa- dor-at-large and former ambassador 93 to South Vietnam, came to AU for its opening anniversary year con- vocation. Speaking not as the " puppet of the Administration " or the " hawk " as a minority of the campus viewed him, Lodge came as a scholar — a concerned scholar — challenging the nation ' s universities and colleges to reach for higher goals in their educa- tional endeavors. The ambassador said he was im- pressed by the number of good citi- zens who are always shocked when the world behaves in a dangerous and disorderly way. This was where, he explained, colleges and universities could show in detail why the world sometimes behaves as it does. And a few among the audience to which Lodge flung his challenge ap- parently didn ' t comprehend his mess- age. As Lodge walked forward to accept an honorary degree from the university, the disgruntled few — some students, some faculty — plodded out down the aisles to march around in circles on the sidewalk in front of the Metropolitan Memorial Methodist Church. AU received a personal challenge as well during its 75th year. Arthur Flemming, former secretary of the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare and a former AU dean, asked if the University could not prepare a " white paper " on United States for- eign policy. Flemming placed his greatest emphasis on " who ' s respon- sible for what. " Again Vietnam came under discussion. What Flemming was asking was who shall make the ulti- mate decision as to how deeply and in what manner the United States shall involve itself in foreign affairs, i.e., the condition it now faces in Vietnam? He said that the haphazard way in which we had become so greatly involved in Vietnam — in an increasingly un- popular war — served to point out the need for the development of clear guidelines for policy making in this area. Both Flemming and Lodge were scholars, thinkers, men of experience who saw colleges and universities — such as the one where they appeared as guests — serving more in the public interest as well as performing their basic function of educating. Will AU, drawing upon its 75 past years of life, arise to meet this chal- lenge? Without sounding editorial, it must be hoped that it will. While men such as Lodge and Flemming excited the minds, the 75th year brought other less intellectual challenges to the campus. In sharp contrast to the intellectual pursuits the campus became involved in a somewhat ill-fated fence painting contest. Vast expanses of fence re- mained unpainted chiefly due to the work of the weatherman, who did his best to drown all attempts at " beauti- fying " the fence blocking off con- struction work on the Ward Circle classroom building. Some of the heartier and better organized activi- ties did manage to swish and swash and swab their designated panels with scenes depicting the anniversary celebration. Poor old Charlie Brown, who never won a thing became a winner as did his sponsoring organi- zation, Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority. There was also a beard growing contest, allegedly to be judged by the three female student publications edi- tors. At press time, however, the editors were at a loss to distinguish hippie from celebrant, and many of the beard sprouting contestants had forgotten whether they were protest- ing or celebrating. There were more serious attempts at constructive effort. One such event was the student-sponsored concert featuring Metropolitan Opera stars Evelyn Lear and her husband Thomas Stewart, parents of Jan Stewart, Stu- dent Association Comptroller. The duo presented the concert to raise money for the newly instituted Hurst R. Anderson scholarship fund, established in honor of AU ' s retiring president. There was also Homecoming, cele- brating the " Gay Nineties. " There were floats, cheerleaders, alumni, and the rest of the traditional trappings which constitute Homecomings. There was also a weekend march on the Pentagon going on that same day, and many AU students were in a real quandrey trying to figure out which would provide the greatest spectacle. Some marched to the Pen- tagon, some went to Homecoming, and a lot of others solved their problem by hopping a plan, train or car and going home for the weekend. And lest we forget, the whole 75th bit was kicked off by the appearance of Bishop John Fletcher Hurst, who rode around the campus in a horse drawn carriage, made a short speech, and watched a huge, red, white, and blue 75th emblem get " strung up " over a tree in the Quad. Everything that moved on the campus this year was tagged as a 75th Anniversary event. There was probably too much, because the big events were just like any other 75th anniversary event on the calendar. But some were memorable; others are already forgotten, and some prob- ably just got lost. There are only 25 years left until AU ' s centennial year, but only the student publication perrenials will be around to worry about that one. Thank God! 95 96 When you ' re hungry— head for the HOT SHOPPES ' FOOD FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY ' 98 You did it, Class of ' 68! Adding a dimension to student dining Congratulations! We ' re proud to have served you and we all wish you Bonne chance! Bonne sante! et Bon Voyage! — . Lombard and 25th Streets Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 19146 A division of Automatic Retailers of America, Inc. We invite your use of our complete Banking and Trust Facilities National Savings Trust Company WASHINGTON 5, D. C. Nine Convenient Offces STerling 3-6200 Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation " LUROS " RESTAURANT AND CARRY-OUT Famous for Rare Roast Beef Sandwiches and Submarines Kosher Slyle Sandwiches Lou Rose Litman 2234 Wisconsin Ave., N. W. FF 3-4343 Buy Fresh Dug Nursery Stock Direct From Our Nursery Farm POTTED PLANTS, ROSES, AZALEAS, RHODODENDRONS, EVERGREENS, SHRUBS, FRUIT SHADE TREES, INSECTICIDES, FERTILIZERS, SOILS. Offering A Complete Architectural Landscape Service ih Bring Your Problems to Experienced Horticulturists and Designers — Not " Salesmen " QUAINT ACRES n ur 5erie5 SINCE 1927 ON COLESVILLE PIKE 5 MILES FROM GEORGIA AVENUE MA 2-1234 Silver Spring, Md. H mm With tops down, socks off and un- buttoned fraternity jackets, the greeks make the campus scene. Cliques form around the wooden benches, concrete steps as other available spots are used for fraternal conversations. To the administration, the Greeks are a minor part of the university. To the Greeks, the university is a minor part of being a Greek. September brings the IFC laying down new rules for the Greek groups. It also brings the Greeks themselves, laying down their strategy for a successful year. A warm Sunday night brings the pounding sound of a wooden gavel and then a president tries to call a mass of Zeebs to order. Another president tries to stop the ever-lasting motion of the little silver ball lighting up an exhausted pin ball machine in the Ep house before a meeting can start. That first meeting, more chaos than any other one during the year but also more grins. Tomorrow brings freshman men signing up for rush and fraternity men inviting them to enter their world of the Greeks. Rush — people talking without speaking, people listening without hearing. Play the game and pretend. Day after day of rush with its shaking hand, false smiles, first rush parties, invitations to lunch, hostesses in cocktail dresses, second rush parties, meeting after meeting and decisions to make. A phone call to Letts Hall for a date. A weekend finally happens; Home- coming, Winter, IFC, Spring and Pa- rents, each one supposedly bigger and better than the one before, but basically all the same. The late con- cert, coffee or tea afterwards, a game on Saturday afternoon, a loud band with a smoke filled room and open bar symbolizes a turned-on fraternity par- ty, and afterwards again, some coffee or tea to straighten you out or keep you up. Sunday, a brunch ' til you ' re too full to eat another bit, ' til you ' re tired of sitting and exhausted from socializing. In the afternoon there are a few hours to take a ride — some- where — or a walk or just any old thing you care to do. ■y r . J »«s T J , « " jA vr- i? Wake up from a long night ' s sleep, to the shouting cries on the football field as the ATO ' s and Phi Sig ' s fight- ing for that last touchdown point or the TEP ' s and Alpha Sig ' s in the last inning of a long intramural baseball game. The same goes for every sport, a long season of constant fighting for each point until a top scoring machine is able to walk off the field, tired, but not too tired to walk up the steps of Leonard Gym to accept their Athletic Supremacy award. Same night, same place, brings open windows and the Greeks waiting anxiously for their turn to perform in the annual songfest com- petition and at the close of the eve- ning a quick congratulation is extend- ed to the winning fraternity and so- rority and maybe even a few words are given to their most honored per- sons, the outstanding fraternity man and sorority woman of the year. The last few weeks brings the same as those already seen. Hanging in the snack bar, initiation for anxious pled- ges, a last party in D. C. Stadium, a hotel in Virginia or any place the Greeks can get together and end the year with their own brothers or sisters. And next year will bring the same be- ginning as this year, and the year after more of the same. Each year it ' s the exact same as before, some bro- thers and sisters are added, and many are subtracted. The images return again in September but a class of recently graduated Greeks is missed by their brothers and sisters. Good times will be relived as the pages flip in the scrapbook or a visit the following year by an old Greek who understands that these memories can never be replaced. And they can look back and think it ' s a good feeling to be an active Greek, even though they know there is nothing big they want to prove, no mountains they want to move. P f«b i . Pass this wa$ only) memories 105 will remain tommorrow. Where! the happiness w jp SKl Xtew . 107 we should be having ? 108 There! truth in all 109 our far out schemes. It ' s time to decide 111 what this should mean; it ' s not the times but just the dreams that die. I Times have changed— all the good times we had are gone now. We can find the answers 117 in the good times we had. Pan Hellenic Council Joan Blum Ruth Streeter Ann Coll-Pardo Sandy Schacter Cindy Benner Ronnie Koplen Mrs. Marchant Nancy Lundy — Treasurer Lynne Ettinger — Secretary Shelly Sheinman — President C. J. Van Pelt Michaele Gallagher — Vice President Inter-Fraternity Council Judicial Board David Meitus David Fischler Mike Rexroad Billy Gaines Phillip Kan Joe travalini Juan Pasquel Inter-Fraternity Council Peter Betti Richard Taxin Billy Gaines — Treasurer Marc Lowenberg Dennis Feldman Gary Stein — Secretary Irwin Friman William Tartikoff Mike Smoger Joe Allotta Bill Miller Bill Schmidt Mike Rexroad — President David Duty Mitch Wilk Jim Mullen Rene Sacasas Bob Lipman Marc Bass Jon Parkhurst — Vice President Dennis Klein — Athletic Chairman Harry Fawcett — Scholarship Chairman Richard Annis — Parthanon Coordinator i2S 120 A bid card, a copy of the Parthenon, a super hang in the snack bar, an im- pressionable freshman — rush. The table is dusted off as the rushees form a line and accept an invitation from the Greeks to become part of their world on campus. It ' s a new life — time to break out of your shell, put your best foot forward and let your- self drift through two weeks watching, listening, and experiencing something never experienced before. We ' ve got to be the best again this year to keep us number 1 on campus. But how do the rushees know that you ' re num- ber 1 when everyone else is telling them the exact same thing. Meeting people, and fraternity strategy. Invi- tations for dinner, lunch ; invitations for breakfast, supper, brunch — anything to hide them away from rivals. Getting out on the town and smokers, parties every night, hostesses for impression- sake. Going out with guys you don ' t really want to go out with, going to a house you ' re not even interested in. Rushing to be back on campus by 6, not even one minute after. Hassel. Big men for two weeks as the fraternities have their babies, breastfeeding the freshmen. Sorority silence, red bows, white bows. A funny skit with a se- rious tone and a touching candlelight ceremony. Why do you want to be a Greek? Need it at AU, meet more people, social life, chance to exhibit athletic prowess, status, prestige. The final step approaches. More destruc- tion of minds. Obligatory acceptances; be an individual, choose your house because of personal need rather than because you must. Decisions, summit m eetings and than a signature on a little white card. Bid day. " La-dee- dum " and " Hannah " heard down the second floor bridge. Anticipation. A crowd impatiently waiting and tense- ness in student personnel office. A scream, a sob, a solemn face of dis- appointment. " Testing-testing-testing- one-two " and the show begins. A white carnation, a tear, a kiss, a hand- shake. A proud display and the Greeks have born a new family to carry on. 121 125 A flaming torch symbolizing Alpha Sig ' s answer to Mexico City and Grenoble. A fall day filled with screams and laughter of excited so- rority girls cheering sisters and pledges onto victory. A face disguised by the remnants of a half eaten pie — a face that will never again eat bananas or whipped cream. Chugging milk through a baby bottle fast and furiously, and getting nowhere. A poorly aimed egg, thrown too fast — arguing in favor of a hard boiled one. A relay of midgets on black and blue knees, later bound in ace bandages. A collapsed pyramid — piles of arms, elbows, legs and feet. A tightly filled sack which never quite reaches the finish line. Among the bruises and band aids, KD shines victorious. And to the dorms, amid grass-stained sweatshirts emblazoned with colorful greek letters, trudge the losers and victors, to nurse a crum- pled coiffure or a bruised ego. They ' ll all be back next year with a strange craving for bananas and shaving cream. Vfsr iJsK 128 129 Yellow, orange and crimson-colors of Autumn are caught up in the swirl- ing wind of Homecoming 1967. Greek activities reach their first peak of the season as formats, floats and foolery reflect the Gay 90 ' s theme. The pace quickens as queens are nominated, float sketches are submitted, and last minute dates are secured. Tuxedos and corsages are ordered, wooden float beds are rolled into working po- sition, and thousands of tissues be- come transformed into flowers. Friday brings out the Greeks with hammers, nails, paper, paints, and anything else that can be used to put together a gay 90 ' s float. That eve- ning, the Hilton, with an atmos- phere of days gone by, explodes in a flash of sequins, spangles and chif- fon. Champagne and beer refresh tastes while greeks gather at their respective tables. Spanky and Our Gang remind us that Sundays will never be the same, and brotherhoods applaud brothers tapped by Fratres. As the court of princesses proceeds, pride swells among the Phi Sigs as their president, Bobbi Wallace, is pre- sented as Homecoming Queen. 2:00 A.M. quickly rolls around and dates reluctantly depart, but for the Greeks the night has just begun. Their floats must be completed ... or begun. A quick change of clothes, as sweatshirts, old coats, scarves, and gloves are donned. Greeks huddle to- gether around the fires that burn brightly into the dawn. Some burn too brightly— as the ZBT float is en- gulfed in a mass of flames, and ai 7 a.m. the Ep ' s announce they also will not be able to enter their float because it keeps falling apart. The early morning sun warms the chilled Greek bodies, as the long-awaited float parade begins. Themes vary from AEPhi ' s " University Barbershop " , Phi Mu ' s " Bird in a Gilded Cage, " AChiO ' s " Girls of the Gay Nineties " to KD ' s winning theme — " Here ' s to the Alums of A.U. " and DG ' s second place win- ner of " DG Laughs with the 90 ' s " . In the fraternity division, ATO ' s theme of " Expansion " is first, with TEP ' s de- piction of " Around the World in 80 Days " second. Work is over and the best efforts rewarded as a long night ' s work dis- appears within minutes. Saturday night brings an Edward Albee lecture and the Greeks unwinding from the tedious hours of float building at fes- tive fraternity parties. Sunday morn- ing is wearily welcomed with a cup of hot coffee and Homecoming groans to a stop for another year. Fraternity Sweethearts Alpha Tau Omega Rachel Pike Alpha Sigma Phi Stephanie Sembekos Tau Epsilon Pi Marsha Orlins Zeta Beta Tau Sandy Katz 135 " Beta . . . Beta . . . Rho . . . Rho . . . Beta Rho of Alpha Chi, " a familiar sound on the AU campus. The spirit of the Greeks in each sister and pledge of Alpha Chi Omega. A sister- hood as diverse as the University. Majors from art to physical education — sisters from Texas to Norway. Making their presence felt in politics, scholastics, and even women ' s ath- letics. A tea for the faculty, Christmas parties with a special Santa Claus and a Spring Formal are highlights com- plemented by kidnap breakfasts, birth- day parties, and pledge raids and slave sales. Individuality within the group an important concern. Enthus- iasm brings devotion to school and sorority. A unit working together to make and collect books for hos- pitalized children and to show their best at Sig Olympics and Songfest. The feeling of the scarlet and the green ever-seeking the heights. The lyre pin of pearls striking the chords of " My Symphony " . That is the bond of Alpha Chi Omega. 1. C. J. Van Pelt 2. Alice Amrheim 3. Jayn Ashley — Warden 4. Susan Westcott 5. Joi Langstaff 6. Susie Gerrick 7. Chris Horton 8. Sue Beckley 9. Mary Ann Hubbs — Chaplain 10. Polly Hendricks 11. Sue Helz 12. Betsey Robbins 13. Linda Wenn 14. Marianne Buskey 15. Bette Houck 16. Barbara Mackay 17. Di Frazee 18. Jenna Jessup 19. Eva Heitlinger 20. Eileen Smith 21. Bev Smith — Corresponding Secretary 22. Wally Wetlesen — 3rd Vice President 23. Cyndy Cockrill 24. Michaele Gallagher 25. Connie Freeman — President 26. Renee Trent — 1st Vice President 27. Jane Yoshihashi — Recording Secretary 28. Sue Blank 29. Nancy Pollack 30. Ginger Hench 31. Jane Palmer 137 1. Stanford Davis 2. John Creasy 3. Spencer Kligman 4. Richard Petronio 5. David Fulford 6. David McAfee 7. Michael Dunnion — President 8. Booth Kelly 9. Mike Foster 10. Mike Perez 11. Earl Walter 12. Chris Tadema-Wielandt 13. John Stulak 14. Bob Spermo 15. Pete Carl 16. Jim Mullen 17. Paul Clarke 18. John Vecciarelli — Treasurer 19. Mitch Wilk 20. Gene Kenney 21. Tommy Thomas 22. Corey Aspenburg 23. David Kuhn 24. Peter Pullion — Secretary 25. Thomas Lent 26. Len Sauter 27. Mike Yamakawa 28. James Brown — Vice-President 29. David Duty 30. Joseph Travaglini 31. Steve Capps 32. William Steinway 33. Jon Parkhurst 34. George Meili 35. Kenneth Gunshor 36. Joseph Nelson 37. Eric Weinstein 38. William Hogan 39. Craig Hunt 40. James Wittmeyer 41. Gaylord Ten Eyck 42. William Costello 43. Charles Hostutler 44. William Abdelnour Px Alpha Sigma Phi, a brotherhood of fifty, most seeking and achieving the same contentment, happiness and sat- isfaction through spirit, unity and fun. Classes of neophytes happen twice a year and give biannual vitality to an already active fraternity. All concerned with " The I mage, " some look for the new and some are happy with the old. The gentleman ' s fraternity at AU, many can see that in Alpha Sig. Part of the tradition, their bell, the torpedo shell, was lost for a while, stolen ' s the word, but it was happily retrieved and rehung and is rung in its place at the right time. Its sound can be heard for miles. The brothers successfully achieve what they attempt, united. A kick-off basketball pep rally, or a party at Ben ' s, or the Post, a Sweetheart Dance or Parent ' s Weekend and Sig Olympics, all impressive, or most. Songfest reappears annually, and so do the Alpha Sigs, in full dress black and white and red impressive. Athletically improved, with a lot of spirit in the new and old members of that brotherhood. All in all, they unite in one Mystic Circle, not totally perfect, but in many and most ways signifying something. - Seventy girls with many hearts — one purpose united under the green and white columns. This Epsilon Theta chapter rewarded with the satis- faction of trick or treating for Unicef, making dolls for the Children ' s Hos- pital, tutoring the underprivileged children, and collecting for CARE. Outstanding girls of an outstanding sorority involved in campus activities student government, honoraries, floor councils, Homecoming princesses, candidates for Winter Weekend queen, a fraternity sweetheart. Work- ing together in the Gay 90 ' s at our University Barbershop, icky attempts at Sig Olympics, a melodious try at Songfest. With victories in volleyball and achievement of the highest scho- lastic average. These bon vivant girls at the California National Convention obtained scholastic recognition. So- cially alive enjoying mixers, a nos- talgic Parent ' s Weekend, donning formals for Spring Dinner Dance, and bleary-eyed for Sunday brunc hes; they are prankish pledges and equally sly sisters. Strength of tradition, in the present, for the future — AE Phi fair and true. 1 %}. I i.H . ■■ . - 6. =KP3 SS| 1. Peggy Oppenheim 2. Karen Shettle 3. Renee Fass 4. Nancy Golden 5. Jane Rubenstein 6. Susan Wygod 7. Debbie Simon 8. Katie Stone Linda Lavine Fran Miraldi Diane Wengrover Marilyn Pasteur Roberta Cohen Arlene Reiss 15. Fran Meyers 16. Ellen Samuels 17. Jane Sackstein 18. Linda Samuely 19. Judie Lewis 20. Connie Field 21. Sandy Marks 22. Andi Fillet 23. Sandy Katz 24. Nancy Freedman 25. Alice Horwitz 26. Carole Abel 27. Ruthanne Greenberg 28. Karen Ivanhoe 29. Sandy Schachter 30. Phyllis Ruderman — Treasurer 31. Beth Meyerwitz — Recording Secretary 32. Hope Jaffe — President 33. Esther Premisler — Rush Chairman 34. Barbara Monroe — Social Chairman 35. Cheryl Mittleman 36. Marcy Jacobs — Vice President 37. Vivian Gilbert 38. Zena Polakoff 39. Ronnie Ostrander 40. Coby Rosen 41. Ronnie Canter 42. Lynne Ettinger 43. Judy Stern 1. Gary Horkey 2. Phil Kan 3. John Simkovich 4. Bob VanFosson 5. Ed Hallet 6. Roger Dallek 7. Jim Nellis — Usher 8. Pete Yost 9. John Whalloy 10. Dennis Klein 11. Bill Bancroft 12. Hank Street 13. Bob Richards 14. Rich Tomford 15. Tom Thomsen 16. Ken Scutari 17. Mike Rexroad — 2nd Scribe 18. Rick Simms 19. John Morello — X Checker 20. Brian Wallis 21. Ron Brown 22. Bob Foley 23. Keith Reynolds 24. Erny Godoy 25. Bill Miller 26. Bruce Weinenberner 27. Bill Suk 28. Jack Koson 29. Mike Sheehan 30. Pete Murray 31. Tim Miller 32. Steve Serafin 33. Bill Simmons — President 34. Tom Hadine 35. Bill Schmidt — Sentinel 36. Rod Doyay 37. Dan Leshner — 3rd Scribe 38. Pete Goldman 39. Gary Boyle 40. Newt Parkes 41. Lou Crispe 42. Joe Alotta — Keeper of the Animals ■ " n ' .vjr Close contact denotes this Epsilon lota Chapter in augmenting the formal education through cultural and social outlets developing good manners, good taste and good sportsmanship. A Blue Hawaii, a mechanical moun- tain opening to the American Univer- sity of the Gay 90 ' s, rewarded with first place and overall trophy at the annual Homecoming Parade. An ac- tive fraternity in all university facets, student government, honoraries, IFC president, theater parties — the lead- ers in social activities. Movie parties, the Tau Tramp, rugged mountain weekend, Christmas Sweetheart Dance and in following with modern youths, the love-in. And always fam- ous, their " secret " hideaway at the Cameron Club. Never to be forgotten, Dammit, their star brother. Songfest and a stolen call board keeps these all-around brothers and pledges on their toes, interrupted by their event- ful Easter Nassau journey. Some- thing of everything and not all of anything except — a diverse mixture of all good men tied together by a bond as strong as night itself and as lasting as humanity — the Alpha Tau Omega of the Maltesian Cross. 144 Spirit, togetherness and pride marks this Beta Epsilon chap ter of Delta Gamma. Two weeks of hasty prepar- ations nets another fine group of girls to carry on the DG spirit. An all night crusade as " DG laughs with the Gay 90 ' s " merits second place in the Homecoming Parade. Enthusiasm in the field of athletics — typified by val- iant efforts by all at Sig Olympics and placing first and second in the women ' s division of intramural swim- ming. Socially alert with a successful Winter Party and as winter melts into spring, a presentation of the pledges at their Pledge Formal. Energetic in May as the fraternity houses become paper-covered and the pledge mother is kidnapped to be set adrift in the Tidal Basin. Submerged in service to benefit all — Christmas stockings for the Salvation Army and Sight Con- servation and Aid for the Blind — a worthy pursuit seeded from a strong desire for delighted children. A noble group in quest of their goals, from scholarly pursuits to philanthropic projects, each new achievement is met with DG spirit. i p - Susan Snow Judy Brill Katy Balsis — 2nd Vice President Susan Frisius Susan Gustafson Jody Krulich — Social Chairman Dawn Hutchins Peggy Daniel Mary Avis Bokal Alice Thorp Nancy Larson Cinda Cox Maggie Tuttle Judy Johnson Mary Beebe Barb Stone Jinny Lindlotf Sandy Applegate Regina Liang Lynn Bobst Charity Benz — President Ruthie Streeter Linda Strutt Sue Logan — Recording Secretary Debbie Perkins Margie Haines Cheryl Anton Jo Reinhart Gail Zahnke Jackie Hilcken Dolores Masci Carol Smith Marcy Dantone — Corresponding Secretary Pam Murray Linda Logan Jill Kennedy Carole Regan Dixie Chase Joan Lawless Joan Bertalott Nancy Card 145 1. Roy Kasindorf 2. Chuck Kupferberg 3. Greg Schlesinger 4. Bob Greenberg 5. David Fegenhols 6. Alan Fromkin 7. Jeff Weintraub 8. Larry Levine 9. Bill Armstrong 10. Josh Gilomer 11. David Reese 12. Marc Olins 13. Corey Nadell 14. Larry Michaels 15. Bruce Greenfield 16. Fred Sirkey 17. Fred Kraft 18. Warren Gorman 19. Tony Witlin 20. Richie Katz 21. Howie Graff 22. Paul Sheldon — Pledgemaster 23. John Kramon 24. Warren Bronsnick — Vice President 25. Ted Marcus 26. Dennis Brinn 27. Marc Lowenberg 28. Michael Kamenstein 29. Howie Schwartz 30. Sandy Goldman 31. Dennis Feldman 32. Epper 33. Dennis Wishnie 34. Jay Stein 35. Jeff Oltchick 36. Alan Theaman 37. Elliott Marks 38. Mickey Siegal 39. George Margolies 40. Marshall Filler 41. Steve Pike 42. Mark Buckler 43. Marc Fleisher 44. Gary Stein 45. Eric Lowry 46. Ricky Ciment 47. Tom Prince 48. Mel Stark 49. Jay Weinstein — Corresponding Secretary 50. Barry Yablon 51. Richie Hershman — President 52. Fred Ott 53. David Fischler 54. Harry Greenberger — Treasurer 55. Ellyn Bank — Fraternity Sweetheart 56. Fred Fisher 57. Kenny Weschler — Recording Secretary 58. Bruce Kelton 59. Steve Kupferberg Here ' s Sgt. Epper ' s Lonely Hearts Club Band posing staidly in groovy goof of the stereotypes that they, and some of you see them as. Their bond produces leaders, winners, individuals and the comfort that — They ' ll get by with a little help from their friends. And they ' re taking the time for a number of things ... as officers of The Student Association, dependable varsity athletes, involved student sen- ators, effective SUB members, indus- trious publication workers, and sturdy intramural champs. Going to try with a little help from their friends ... A bounce for beats — Mike Feeney Memorial Heart Fund — a well-remembered brother. A string of theater parties, costume parties, rush parties, open houses and belly bursting brunches. A big push, door to door for Muscular Dys- trophy during Turtle International. How do they feel at the end of the day? It ' s like being at their rush parties, not a facade of smiling faces, false promises, transparent ideals; but a collage of individual ideals bound together to create an experi- ence that can ' t be explained unless you ' re an Ep. And it really doesn ' t matter if they ' re wrong, they ' re right. Where they be- long they ' re right. There they belong. Kappa Delta — black diamond swathed in pearls. Known for sincere friendship, a multitude of interests, immersion in activities to benefit school, community, their honored name. Successful fall rush — new pledges enthusiastically gorging themselves in their Ice Cream Float. Mountains of chicken wire and Hot Shoppe glasses pay off with a first place. Two Homecoming princesses put the whip cream on this frappe. Fraternities treated at Halloween with carved pumpkins. Crisp November day, Sig Olympics trophy won for an- other 12 months. Christmas lights sparkled as sisters and pledges ex- changed gifts. Gaiety reigned at that season ' s dance — dates received stockings filled with goodies. April showers brought May flowers, the White Rose Formal, a new sweet- heart, Songfest, swim parties. Stone bench-sundial re-dedicated, founders- alums return, luncheon for all as chapter celebrates its 25th anniver- sary at AU. Sisters honored as sweet- hearts, Who ' s Who, senators, queen candidates, Cap and Gown. Whether working with those within or without their circle, proud KD ' s are always striving for that which is honorable, beautiful and highest. 1. Terry Ganse 2. Lawry Kennedy — Membership Chairman 3. Sally Teft — Secretary 4. Barbara Friedman 5. Nancy Davis 6. Cathy Whitaker — Treasurer 7. Candy Berthrong 8. Alice Wornas 9. Ann Call-Pardo 10. Diane Esslinger 11. Carol Bruce 12. Helen Hoart 13. Michele Siry 14. Francie Napier 15. Stephanie Sembekos 16. Millie Ciba — Editor 17. Betsy Johnson 18. Pam Russell 19. Susan Sills 20. Sandie Hock 21. Phyllis Vella 22. Diane Stein 23. Maria Lo Bianco 24. Sally Tassani 25. Jane Meyers 26. Donna Norton 27. Nancy Ebert 28. Nancy Tallia 29. Emily Jarger 30. Jane Jarman 31. Pat Dohnke 32. Susan Rappaport 33. Joan Neale — President 34. Lucy Morgan 35. Nancy Lundy 36. Jane Mays 37. Laurie O ' Hara 38. Rachel Pike — Vice President 149 150 1. Keith Irving — Sentinel 2. Tom Angelis 3. Len Chaitin 4. George Jacobstein 5. Brad May 6. Jake Gelvin 7. Bill Anderson 8. Bob Littman 9. Rene Sacasas 10. Sam Williams 11. Bob Loftus 12. Bill Levin 13. Steve Keller 14. Bill Cafferetta 15. Chuck Cooke 16. Mike Pickett 17. Paul Cummings 18. Steve Goldstein 19. George Yuhasz — Pledgemaster 20. David Hughes — Secretary 21. Bob Schalau 22. David Bouve 23. Bob Chrzan 24. Sam Powell 25. Bille Hougart — President 26. Dick Perritt — Vice-President 27. Steve Whitney 28. Mark Serepca 29. Tex Raymond 30. Bruce Hinkle 31. Ken Dash 32. Hank Kiely ,s«s l: Sb!B:Y iA»l " : Oldest national fraternity at AU still contributing to benefit the campus through a diverse, but strong brother- hood. Phi Sigs take part in all as- pects of student life, both on and off campus. Epsilon Triton chapter broth- ers are scholastic, social, athletic, and political. Highlights of the year include Moonlight Girl Dance and Carnation Ball, Old-timer ' s Day and Alum-active football games. An an- nual Songfest appearance brings awards and gives one to the out- standing fraternity. A diverse brother- hood — nationally and internationally — Connecticut to Texas, Puerto Rico to Denmark. A busy life led daily at the house washing cars, playing foot- ball, playing cards. Social activities ranging from Mountain Weekend to apartment parties to hayrides. A small enthusiastic fall pledge class brought spirit, vitality, and variety to a close group of men joined together " to pro- mote Brotherhood, to stimulate Schol- arship, and to develop Character. " Les soeurs fideles — the faithful sis- ters of the Gamma Delta chapter of Phi Mu engage in a successful year of service, scholarship and social events. Money raised for " toy carts " and their national philanthropic effort, Project Hope with a visit by its founder to stir the student body with a speech. Worthy service to the university com- munity include a WRC orientation chairman, judicial board chief jus- tices and representatives, resident advisors, Who ' s Who, student class representatives, and tour guides. A busy year — a mixer with a Maryland fraternity, the Snowflake Ball formal, a Halloween party and cider and cookies after serenading President and Mrs. Anderson. Unforgettable — trimming the Christmas tree, the jolly ho-ho-hos of Old St. Nick, and the tea given to honor all the proud mothers of a proud Phi Mu sisterhood. 1. Cindy Benner 2. Penny Poe 3. Carol Robinson 4. Pat Parker — Treasurer 5. Gretchen Weig 6. Cathy Bloom 7. Marilyn Fuszek 8. Rai Grabe 9. Jo McNett 10. Joanne Osgood 11. Nancy Varga 12. Lauren Joffe 13. Joy Roff — Corresponding Secretary 14. Ann Moriarti 15. Cathy Vesper 16. Leslie Wilkerson 17. Stephanie Harris — Pledge Director 18. Maggie Merrick 19. Susan Ridgeway — Recording Secretary 20. Jane Diedrich 21. Erica Wulf 22. Joan Coopersmith 23. Judy Albert 24. Gail Evans 25. Laurie Coffin 26. Barbara Costa — President 27. Jean Parinelli — Vice President 28. Many Ann Bell 29. Joan King 153 1. Barry Plotkin 2. Bruce Weber — Pledgemaster 3. Stuart Edelman 4. Neil Canton 5. Richard Annis 6. Greg Kimmelman 7. Mike Gold 8. Barry Gould 9. Irwin Friman 10. Lee Engelman 11. Roger Solomn 12. Fred Grossman 13. Mike Smoger 14. Jack Rudden 15. Bob Benowitz 16. Jack Wohlreich 17. Louis Altarescu 18. Howard Hoffman 19. Ken Bloomfield 20. Bennett Schwartz — Bursar 21. Ray Fersko 22. Paul Denes 23. Jeff Britton 24. Robert Jacobs 25. David Abelove 26. Howard Zimmern 27. Allen Moss 28. Jeff Costello 29. Bruce Meisel — Vice Chancellor 30. Ken Gelula 31. Steve Waldorf 32. Mark Speiser 33. Steve Sacks 34. Andy Otterman 35. Bill Tartikoff 36. Alan Darrow 37. Mark Splaver 38. Neil Stern 39. Mike Winkelstein 40. Mike Levine 41. Jon Garver 42. Philip Weinberg 43. Bruce Rosinoff 44. Steve Weiss 45. Glenn Tanner 46. Arthur Burger 47. Jon Helfat — Scribe 48. Alan Nisselson — Chancellor 49. Martin Casper With a rectangular pin a proud Alpha Beta chapter asks — Should a gentle- man offer a lady a TEP pin? Another big year filled with parties, charity drives, trips to the Mardi Gras, and cruising down the Potomac — an at- tempt at a second childhood at Mar- shall Hall Amusement Park. A bar- beque with Dean Goodman and a successful eighty-day balloon trip which merited a second place in the annual Homecoming parade. IFC scholarship award being retired for the third year in a row in portrayal of their serious side. Well-deserved Who ' s Who and Fratres awards and Parent ' s Weekend chairmanship. Pledges who maitre d ' the all night study room of the library and clean the Marsh House quite often. Engaged on the sports field or in the classroom, socializing or serving the community, respected by all facets of the campus community for their record of achieve- ment through participation, Tau Ep- silon Phi rich in tradition lives on. On a sunny leaf-strewn afternoon the Phi Sigs wander through the zoo ' s newest creation for the flying species, and settle on a grassy spot just out- side its domain. A group of slightly mod, long-haired and short, sunshine girls. The Beta Upsilions. Among the group pausing in front of the curvili- near structure — a woman ' s residence president, a cheerleader, an ambiti- ous sorority president, an ambitious sorority. Candy apples stick to mouths of campus students as a rising ther- mometer hits 870 dollars for Cerebral Palsy. A splintering boardwalk, bal- loons, taffy and a crown for a Home- coming queen. Happiness is a new pledge class, shoeshined faces strive to aim high and set new traditions. A sister as a faculty advisor adding pet- als to a crimson rose. In the autumn of the year Williamsburg ' s governor ' s mansion provides an antique setting for a retreat. A sisterhood of blue and gold united. mm 1. Paula Goldberg 2. Rhonda Green 3. Carole Vantosh 4. Lynn Kantor 5. Gail Engel — Recording Secretary 6. Bobbi Wallace — President 7. Dede Schoenfeld 8. Randie Hyman 9. Karen Adler 10. Shelly Sheinman 11. Joan Sussman — Vice President 12. Luanne Green 13. Ellen Karpel 14. Hedy Weber 15. Barbara Spirer 16. Fran Blechman 17. Barbara Gordan 18. Joan Blum 19. Sophie Grossman — Corresponding Secretary 20. Pat Simon 21. Debbie Weiss 22. Barbara Goldman 23. Ronnie Koplen 24. Lynn Sager 25. Donna Newman 26. Mindy Naiman 27. Carol Schwartz 28. Sue Feidelman 29. Cathy Shogan 30. Roberta Gross 31. Carrie Sills 32. Sylvia Gwyn 33. Cindy Heller 34. Judy Leiberman 35. Diane Abrams 157 1. David Auspitz 2. Peter Meyer 3. Les Esmonde 4. David Barron 5. Paul Shaper 6. Saul Burke 7. Joe Elias 8. David Birnbaum 9. Ronald Nissenbaum 10. John Kovler 11. Bob Steele 12. Richard Davis 13. Stanley Marks 14. Kenny Simon 15. Martin Bronstein 16. Brian Goldman 17. Harry Lehrer— Pledge Father 18. Howard Soltoff 19. Erwin Katz 20. Mark Levine 21. Irwin Finger 22. Robert Greenberg 23. Kenneth Schaffer 24. Bob Nemeroff — Treasurer 25. Kenneth Lore 26. Steve Laskey 27. Pete Betti 28. Marc Weiss 29. Andy Lane 30. Ted Tannenbaum 31. Bob Liner 32. Jeff Bosham 33. David Marcuse 34. Richard Cahan 35. Bob Gero — President 36. Jeff Simon 37. Steve Saferin 38. David Mazur 39. Bill Gaines 40. Mike Fierstein 41. Charles Inlander — Member at Large 42. David Meitus 43. Bruce French 44. Matt Tannenbaum 45. Doug Bernon 46. Gary Eckstein 47. George Herman 48. Ricky Taxin 49. Kenneth Kures 50. Mark Goldstein 51. Marvin Borofsky 52. Barry Blum 53. Bart Simon 54. George Dellinger 55. Bob Anton 56. Lee Smith 57. Stewart Grossman — Historian 58. William Trencher — Secretary Young men trying out their princi- ples. A lot of energy spent on study, brotherhood and the funky funky broadway. Soul-tempered with sensa- tionalism. Parties unlimited . . . Hallo- ween, Toga, Psychedelic Freak-out, New Year ' s Eve Rush, Marshal Hall boat ride with out-of-sight bands like Teddy and the Mastertones, and the Van Dykes. Good grain punch makes for interesting fun. Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer says " burn baby burn. " Good times at Gary ' s and times to reflect past and future. A strain of great- ness to continue forever. Broken ground for a sound organization — a good brunch, these guys. So- cial service comes on strong again with apples for the Heart Fund and Cancer to have help many with hope and dollars. Parent ' s Weekend at the Hilton makes them real proud and well they should be. Voice of Beta Psi — the Organ strikes back again. Being on your own makes it good. Nippo, boots, Cha-Cha, Moon, Motown, Weasel. Perennial golden Throats singing songs like " My Girl. " Memories made here to be kept for many years in hearts and at 3925 Fulton Street — it ' s ours! Memories like IFC athletic champions. Just part of what is remembered by the indi- vidual as part of a growing active en- thusiastic group of young men. 160 Montgomery Press, Inc. newspaper and publication printing Printers of " The Eagle " 4980 WYACONDA ROAD ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20852 Phone 949-3120 RRLinGTOn PRINTERS .STflTIOnERS 2607 COLUMBIA PIKE ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 22204 JANITOR Supplies onvcon products comppnv, nc. u psu nsTon. o.c. A Manufacturing Chemists Paper Products • Sanitary Chemicals Phone ADams 2-2400 1522 - 14th STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. 161 This is the year of the Olympics, that one chance every four years when the world ' s young and best ath- letes gather to do battle in the sports arena. In ancient times, the Olympics pitted individual against individual, but the modern Olympic games, while proporting to pit individual versus in- dividual, team against team, have evolved into a major competition be- tween the countries of the world. National pride is intermixed with personal pride. The U. S. garners so many gold medals; the Russians gain so many gold medals. Faithfully the mass media keep running accounts of the total won by each country. The mass media, however, cannot help but notice the intense competi- tion at the individual level. The Jean Claude Killys, the Peggy Flemmings, the Billy Kidds of the Winter Olympics, the yet unheralded swimmers, run- ners, marksmen, and other athletes who wait impatiently for the beginning of the summer Olympics. Amidst the hullabaloo surrounding these super athletes, it is easy to for- get the unheralded athlete — the ath- lete who is good enough to compete at the varsity level or the intramural level, but who never quite reaches the public eye because of the giant sha- dows cast by his " super " colleagues. AU has them. The Peter Chens, the " Butch " Bells, the Arthur Beattys, the Ray Ruhlings, the Wally Goldbergs, the Tim Millers, the Doug Arthurs, the Hamid-AI-Awadis, the Dan Reeks, the Jeff Vollweilers. All athletes, all with fierce pride in their sport, in their school, in them- selves. Long hours of practice and com- paratively little encouragement from their fans unless they happen to be on a winning streak — and even then the average gathering of the loyal often seems too small. But season after season they con- tinue, because they love it. Some do it for the recognition it may bring them. Some really don ' t know why they do it — it ' s just something in their blood that when the season nears they feel that tinge of excitement and ex- pectation. But that love of competition is the overriding factor. It ' s that ner- vous tension you feel as you sit in your blocks before the beginning of the dash. It ' s that silent elation you feel on a good flip turn that sends you out in front in a swimming race. It ' s that moment of truth when you ' re streaking down court in a tie basket- ball game with seconds left on the clock and you can see the unguarded basket down there in front of you. And there are other moments — those in defeat — when you want to be left alone in your private spot in the dressing room and replay the game trying to spot the one play which you might have made that you didn ' t make. That ' s part of sports too whe- ther you ' re a varsity star or just an- other guy trying to help out your in- tramural team. From the Olympics to intramurals and sandlot games, athletics — with their science and their raw test of power — fill a need man has pos- sessed since the beginning of time. 164 fe Impossible Dream of Winning Everything Push, push on, don ' t slow down Keep those legs spinning; pain, agony, exhaustion. Mud, water, hills, valleys; slow the pace, sprint out; the Temple runner he ' s gaining, keep pushing you ' ll beat him. Five miles of running, great endurance needed, a sport of individual endeavor. Out- standing individual performances con- tribute to impressive team victories and an ultimate winning record. Spec- tacular efforts by Dan Reeks, winner of nine straight meets, record shat- tering runs, 26:21 an Eagle five-mile course record. Along with Reeks, names like Agniel, Buzz; Frye, Danny; Kravitz, Mike; and Bell, Butch lead Eagle runners to victories over east- ern powers Temple, West Chester, and Gettysburg. A fine season ends on a sour note. MAC championships loom in the dis- tance. Reeks prepares for his long awaited rematch with defending champ Bill Mahoney of Temple. Op- timism tingles through coach Powers, suddenly, a fluke accident, a broken ankle, and a great season ends pre- maturely for Dan leaving Eagle boost- ers only with hope for next year. CROSS COUNTRY Buzz Agniel Danny Frye Alan Josephson Mike Kravitz Dan Reeks Pete Wiley Kicking, heading, running; back- wards and forwards; in the air and on the ground. Play the ball, control it, pass to the open man yells a some- times bewildered coach from the side- line. A grueling game, great condi- tioning necessary; ambitious soccer- men return to an empty campus in the first days of September with clouds of high hopes. Excellent potential and revitalized attitudes characterize a team which hopes to reverse last year ' s losing ways. A perfect pass, a scoring shot by Corbin and Eagle booters are on the way to an opening victory over Gal- laudet. Good fortune only lasts tem- porarily. Carrying a 1-0 lead against GW, the defense fails in the game ' s closing minutes and the Eagles are off on a streak of five straight losses. An impotent offense manages a mere two goals while the defense gropes hopelessly for help. HHHI HHHHHHBI 168 Soccer Hamid Al-Awadi Marty Chilewich Phil Corbin Rick Cornelius Wayne Greenwell Bruce Hinkel Chris Kalauritinas Joe Kallini Phil Kan Ed Kingman John Kramon Michael OToole John Revelle John Schalestock William Simmons Alex Traube Homecoming arrives, the Eagles rise to the occasion. Playing a pow- erful Dickinson College, Al-Awadhi scores twice in the first half and spec- tators gaze in utter disbelief as the half ends 2-0. Bad breaks follow and Dickinson manages to tie the score. The game ends in a deadlock, over- time ensues, the Eagles dominate the play, a great effort, yet that winning score eludes them, a 2-2 draw goes into the record. Back in the doldrums, two 4-0 de- feats. One more good effort and the team ' s second and last victory comes in a scoring contest against Catholic. The season comes to an end, the agony of defeat, nine times out of thirteen, a thoroughly disappointing experience. A shame that such a group of skillfull players can not be molded into a winning unit. Next year new faces. More promising sophomores; the same old story again? Quaint slogans, flashy bumper stick- ers, and loud rallies characterized an excited campus last November — a campus anxiously anticipating what was to have been AU ' s greatest bas- ketball season ever. And they had every reason to feel that way. Every member of 1967 ' s 16-8 team was returning. There was Arthur Beatty, the 7-1 all East Center who finished second in the Nation in rebounding his junior year. There was high scoring Ray Ruhling who had averaged 20 point s per game the pre- vious year. There was also 6-5 defen- sive specialist Wilfred Lucas who had held some of the Nation ' s leading ball- players to low scoring games. In addition, everyone was anxious- ly awaiting the arrival of last year ' s freshman super star Gordon Stiles, who was to jump right into the start- ing lineup. The season opened against George- town and the Eagles were impassive. Never relinquishing their lead, they easily beat the Hoyas, their old time nemisis. But that was it; for from here on in the season was an inconsistent and frustrating struggle to win games. Af- ter the big opening win, the team marched confidently up to Pittsburgh where Duquesne, a team they had defeated last year, handed them a 106-64 pasting. To say that the Eagles were an up and down team would be an under- statement. It was almost like Dr. Jekl and Mr. Hyde as the team would build up leads against strong opponents and then proceed to throw them away with bungling mistakes. They owned second half leads in games against LaSalle ,Temple, L.I.U., St. Peters; all eastern powers, but just could not hold on a few extra minutes for that big win. One bright game came against St. Josephs, although they once again dissipated a big 13 point lead they managed to hold on for an important 2 point win. It was unfortunate that this was the only big game that the Eagles man- aged to win. They came so close so many times to pulling out the big up- set that would have made the season great. Against Utah, at the time ranked in the top ten, the Eagles pulled a re- verse twist. In the first half, possibly awed by the high position of their opponents they quickly fell behind by 20 points. Suddenly in the second half the Eagles began to play ball as they were capable of and as their sup- porters had once expected. With Ruh- ling hitting from the outside, Beatty from the inside, and Stiles controlling the boards AU fought back bravely losing to the Nation ' s 6th ranked team by only seven points. Although players, coaches, and fans expected much more from the Eagles, the season was not a total disaster. Considering they played one of the toughest schedules in the east their 14-12 record must be regarded as quite respectable. For the second straight year AU qualified for the MAC Championships in Philadelphia along with Temple, LaSalle and St. Joseph ' s. 173 175 The one word that summarizes the failure of the Eagle ' s basketball team to produce is attitude. A good team has a winning attitude that encom- passes poise and leadership com- bined with team unity. It took only one loss, a 42-point stomping by Duquesne, to realize the value of playing as a team. Each member realized this but somehow no one could piece it all together. Many fans criticize the coach and his methodology but the coach doesn ' t play the game. The missed foul shot, the bad pass, or poor de- fense can ' t be blamed on the coaching staff (these fundamentals have been practiced long and often enough). The coach should only be laying the foundations of the game plan with some set plays. A certain knack, a sixth basketball sense by the players should fill the gap be- tween the unexpected and planned maneuvers. However, the team rarely clicked if the set plays didn ' t work. Few buckets were ever scored on ad- libbed plays. Everyone assumed that big Art Beatty and sharp-shooting Ray Ruhling would better last year ' s scor- ing averages (22.0 and 20.0 ppg re- spectively) forgetting that many good ballplayers are faced with sagging or pressing defenses geared to stop them. Consequently, averages usually tail off a bit during the senior year. It is up to the other three starters to pick up the slack but our three other starters were inconsistent. The American basketball team of ' 67- ' 68 had several good individual players but only on a few occasions could they work as a team. After a few senseless lapses, a deep feeling of frustration replaced unity as the foundations of team spirit. This atti- tude couldn ' t be shaken off because of their inability to win the big games. So the roundball season of high aspirations ends with players, coach- es and fans left with the futility of it all. With the passing of this year goes the departure of three starting seniors and the impossible dream of winning everything in sight. However, don ' t pity next year ' s team because the fatal visions of grandeur will have faded and hopefully the intangible something that is required for vic- tory will find its roots at AU. Gordon Stiles 177 Basketball Arthur Beatty 22 James Cook 13 Bert Coppock 40 Dave Driscoll 12 Terry Hill 11 Gary Horkey 35 Craig Litchfield 42 Wilfred Lucas 14 Ed Rochford 23 Ray Ruhling 21 Vince Schafmeister 44 Gordon Stiles 33 Jim Tucker 45 178 Consistent power could well be adopted as the motto for the stalwart American University swimmers. Un- der the deft guidance of coach Joe Rodgers the AU tankmen stroked to their fourth consecutive 13-2 season. Losing only to powerful Maryland and Middle-Atlantic rival La Salle. Com- peting in their second season of MAC competition AU finished third behind Bucknell and regular season foe La Salle. The tankmen closed out a great season by sending seven men to the nationals. Outstanding individual efforts sparked the team throughout the sea- son. Record breaking performances were turned in by breaststroker Steve Ezzes, sophomore butterflyer Clark Baughter, and sophomore freestyler Doug Arthur. Seniors Timmy Miller, Dave Pearsall, and Bill Fable paced the Eagle squad throughout the season with timely victories, often going in the maximum number of three events per meet. Sophomore diving sensa- tion Jim Kelly gained the high honor of being voted the Outstanding per- former at the MAC championships. Versatile transfer student Bob Van Fossen helped coach Rodgers deal with the lack of depth problem which hampered the Eagle ' s throughout the season. The team will be hit hard by the loss of seniors Miller, Ezzes, Pearsall, Fable, and senior Freestyler Peter Goldman. Returning to give strength to next year ' s squad will be back- strokers Bill Miller and Bob Van Fossen, freestylers Bill Furhman and Myron Kwast, along with sophomore powerhouses Baughter, Arthur, and Kelly. Moving up from the freshman squad to give additional support will be breaststroker Arthur Bonte and outstanding freestyler Alan Stiffelman. Winning has become an integral part of AU swimming and next year ' s team will have the very difficult task of Improving on near perfection. 179 180 Swimming Douglas Arthur Back stroke James Kelly Diving Clark Baughter Fly stroke Myron Kwast Free stroke Roger Dallek Free stroke William Miller Back stroke Steve Ezzes Breast stroke Timothy Miller Breast stroke William Fagle Free stroke David Pearsall Free stroke William Furhman Free stroke Bruce Turner Free stroke Peter Goldman Free stroke Robert Van Fossa} i Fly stroke iA " ' ■ ' ' •» • «-► ' - • « » 0- 5 55 k 4ws • v _ ;« 0 ■a aafc -v " Zm.. 181 182 Facing its toughest schedule in many years, the tennis team wel- comed back six lettermen including last year ' s number one player Bill de Saussure. Hoping to repeat last year ' s winning record, the netmen met the hardest leg of their schedule at the very be- ginning of the season with matches aginst Colgate, Syracuse, and Temple. With the return of Gary Eckstein, after a year ' s absence, along with Chuck Dessenburg and Greg Horkey the Eagles possessed a well balanced squad with strength all the way down the line. Tennis Stan Davis Bill de Saussure Chuck Dessenburg Gary Eckstein Greg Horkey Bob Larrick Quenton Parker Mike Reimer 183 184 A crowd lines an empty field await- ing a tough but experienced Eagle team. A swing and a miss and the season is under way. The crack of a bat as shortstop Gorman throws to Veldran. Cook shades the sun from his eyes, pounds his glove and makes the catch of the pop fly. A line drive is snagged from mid air by Brosnick and a strong right hander follows his team off the field. The thud of a foul ball off the roof of a car and the deep drive over a fifteen foot fence as Salpeter is greeted by his teammates. Amid the screams of the fans, a tall redhead builds confidence with his one run lead. The sun beats down and sweat darkens an Eagle uniform. With two men on and one to go the redhead wipes his brow, reaches back as if from second base and rifles his pitch. The batter swings, misses and de- jectedly catches a smile on the face of the big redhead. A strong squad returns, a success- ful fall season includes hurler Voll- weiler ' s 1-0 shutout over Navy. Op- timism prevails, with solid talent at all positions, the Eagles bodly under- take their twenty-seven game spring schedule. 185 Baseball Bob Boggs Warren Bronsnick Lenny Chatin Chuck Cooke Rick Cornelius Warren Gorman Joe Guilfoile Rich Landau Brendyn Lynch 186 Charles Nempho Al Salpeter Paul Shaper Kevin Shay Lenny Shoenfield Marc Speiser Jim Staino Jim Tice John Vecciarelli Bob Veldran Jeff Vollweiler A sunny afternoon — a uniform of alpaca — no screaming fans — a gen- tleman ' s sport — low score wins — the target gets near — he stands tense and alone — the Texas wedge clenched firmly in his grasp — he chal- lenges the green with a sky high chip carrying over a sandy bunker and landing only feet from the pin — His calloused hands, drenched with sweat, now grips his silver putter — this game is his to win or lose — Boldly he strokes the ball, it winds and curves over the finely cut grass and dramatically drops in the hole. An experienced squad with five re- turning lettermen and some up and coming duffers from last year ' s fresh- man squad should provide the nu- cleus of a strong contending team. With April Fool ' s Day setting the stage for the first contest of the spring against Delaware, followed by four away matches and five home contests played at the Washingtonian Country Club, the schedule included such tra- ditional rivals as Temple, Georgetown, and George Washington. The season will be climaxed with the May 6 play- ing of the Middle Atlantic Conference Championships in Philadelphia. With all positions solidly manned and team leaders Marc Olins and Bob Spermo exhibiting precision followed by exuberance, the Eagles should en- joy a most successful season. M J V 189 The 1960-61 wrestling season saw American University ' s grapplers go undefeated and win the Mason-Dixon Conference wrestling championship. Since then however, wrestling for- tunes fell off into almost total futility. So bad did things get that the coach- es ' biggest worry was not winning or losing but rather digging up enough wrestlers to represent AU in each match. Last year a new coach, John Mc- Hugh arrived and carried in a new ag- gressiveness and determination that hadn ' t been seen on the AU wrestling mats in many years. But results were slow. Finally this past season they began to show. Not so much in the won-lose column but in the scores of the matches. Schools that had once found themselves shutting AU out complete- ly, were now forced to struggle to pull out a win. The outstanding wrestling of Wally Goldberg, Dick Tomford, Dick Tom- ford, and Steve Saferin kept AU close in most of their matches. Months of hard work and frustration suddenly paid off near the season ' s end. A convincing team victory over Washington College ended a 39 match losing streak extending over four years. The turning point had come and wrestling fortunes at AU should continue on the upswing. Wrestling Mike Dixon Wally Goldberg Pete Isquick Barry Mehlman Steve Saferin Steve Serafin Dick Tomford William Vance Pete Yates 191 The waning of the winter season Track melting the snow off Reeves Field Buzz Agniel Distance brought the 1967-68 track year for AU. Ernie Banks Middle Distance Proving to be an exciting one indoors Andrew Bell Hurdles and out, Eagle trackmen competed Marty Bronstein Jumps with the top runners, jumpers, and Peter Chen Pole Vault pole vaulters in the country. Steve Coghill Hurdles AU ' s two top performers were pole Paul Cropley Sprints vaulter Pete Chen and hurdler Andy David Eberhaedt Hurdles " Butch " Bell. Dan Frye Middle Distance Chen, a 16 foot plus vaulter com- Clark Hansen Distance peted closely all year against Bob Dennis Klein Weights Seagren, the world ' s record holder. Mike Kravitz Middle Distance At the Knights of Columbus meet in Bill Mann Jumps Cleveland, Chen edged out Seagren Dan Peeks Distance with a 16 ' 6 " jump, placing second Gordon Stiles Jumps behind John Vaughan of U.C.L.A. George Yuhaus Distance Pete Wiley Distance f Overshadowed by sensational head- lines, which have been reserved for the teams and athletes of the more popular spectator sports, hurdler Andrew " Butch " Bell has emerged as probably the most highly skilled and successful athlete that AU has seen in its entire 75 years. There is no description of Butch ' s effort that could do him total justice. His record simply speaks for itself. " Butch " Bell is the only athlete at the American University to be named to a University division All-American team. In addition, he was also placed on the 1967 AAU All-American team. After winning his event in the National Championships at Ogden, Utah, last Summer, Butch represented the Unit- ed States in five international meets throughout Europe. His overseas heroics prompted " Track and Field News " to rank him as the sixth best hurdler in the world. cylndrew " Butch " Bell 4th Best in the U. S. 7th Best in the World, and He ' s Number 1 Here TUDOR ' S COLLEGE SHOP INC. 1326 - 14th Street, N.W. NOrth 7-1212 Washington 5, D. C. Academic Caps, Gowns and Hoods Sales and Rentals CHOIR ROBES ACCESSORIES ®2© §Ws fam ' WASHINGTON ' S FAVORITE ITALIAN RESTAURANT 19TH M STREETS, N.W. FE. 80895 Fice Dinner Parking Open Weekdays 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.; Sundays 1 p.m. to 1 a.m. S@W©Z®7 Cheerleaders Anne Coll-Pardo Diane Gunter Sylvia Gwyn Margie Haines Kathy Jones Ann Moulton Jane Slaughter Dyann Waugh Janet Wood 195 Outstanding Senior oSlthlete Arthur Beatty Five years ago Arthur Beatty made history as probably the only seven foot high school basketball player to ever spend most of his time on the bench. At McKinley High School in Washington, he seldom saw action and was considered too uncoordinat- ed and slow to play basketball. At the same time the American Uni- versity athletic department was map- ping out plans to launch into big time basketball competition. They felt that with his great height advantage, Arthur, with a lot of work, could be developed int o a top flight college ballplayer. This huge gamble taken four years ago paid off handsomely for AU. His junior year, Beatty became the na- tion ' s second leading rebounder while averaging 22 points a game. On num- erous occassions he was chosen to the all-East weekly team as number one center. This year Beatty continued his great play while demonstrating versa- tility and moves no one ever would have believed. In four short years, Arthur Beatty has developed from a high school bench warmer into one of the Nation ' s leading, and most respected basket- ball centers. Basketball Cross Country Baseball March 23 Howard March 24 Maryland March 26 Syracuse March 28 Lafayette March 30 Temple (2) April 1 Catholic April 3 Gettysburg April 6 LaSalle (2) April 7 St. Joseph ' s April 9 Georgetown April 10 Southern Connecticut April 16 Towson April 18 Mr. St. Mary ' s (2) April 20 Rider (2) April 22 Old Dominion April 25 Georgetown April 27 Loyola (2) April 29 George Washington May 1 Baltimore May 3 Gallaudet May 4 Western Maryland (2) 80 Georgetown t 64 Duquesne 106 63 Navy 59 79 Hofstra 76 101 Baltimore 75 86 St. Joseph ' s 84 57 Holy Cross 81 83 Fairfield 71 77 Utah 84 78 Utah State 94 89 Farleigh Dickinson 69 74 Lafayette 54 77 Bucknell 76 81 St. Peter ' s 89 78 Old Dominion 81 64 Long Island 67 72 Adelphi 48 82 Rhode Island 87 77 Rider 74 65 LaSalle 74 95 Susquehanna 75 64 Mt. St. Mary ' s 72 74 Loyola 66 84 Gettysburg 74 64 Temple 73 57 LaSalle 84 MAC Tournament 1967-1968 Varsity Sports Scores Amer. Opp. 30 Temple 29 29 Dickinson 28 26 West Chester 31 38 Roanoke at Catholic 13 23 Gettysburg 32 29 Gallaudet 28 19 Washington 38 30 St. Joseph ' s 27 17 Lovola 38 40 Delaware 20 24 Mt. St. Mary ' s 33 25 Rider 32 MAC Championships — Eighth Golf April 1 Delaware April 2 Vermont April 4 Gettysburg April 5 Lehigh, Temple April 8 Georgetown April 19 George Washington April 20 Western Maryland Mt. St. Mary ' s April 23 Baltimore April 26 Loyola, St. Joseph ' s May 4 John Hopkins Mav 6 MAC Championships Swimming Soccer Amcr. Opf 57 Washington Lee 4 62 Old Dominion 4 " 2 Duke 4 2 Maryland 6 55 Temple A 72 St. Joseph ' s 3 63 Loyola 3 66 Dickinson 2 64- V.M.I. A 73 Adelphi 3 40 LaSalle € " 9 Georgetown 2 . 7 Howard 3 59 V.P.I. A 77 West Chester 3 MAC Championships — Third Tennis Track March 30 Mt. St. Mary ' s Catholic April 3 Temple April 6 AU Relays April 9 Gallaudet April 13 Colonial Relays April 20 Queens-lona Relays April 23 West Chester April 26 Penn Relays April 27 Penn Relays May 3 Quantico Relays May 4 Quantico Relays May 10-11 MAC Championships Gallaudet George Washington Western Maryland Baltimore Loyola Georgetown Dickinson Washington St. Joseph ' s Catholic Mt. St. Mary ' s Rider Temple March 23 March 26 March 30 April 1 April 18 April 20 April 22 April 25 April 27 April 29 Colgate Syracuse Temple Catholic Gettysburg Washington Johns Hopkins Mt. St. Mary ' s Rider Old Dominion Georgetown Loyola Towson Western Maryland Wrestling 14 Catholic U. dA 8 Western Maryland 28 14 Hampden Sydney 30 26 Washington 8 16 Gallaudet 24 11 Susquehanna 29 10 Baltimore 32 3 Dickinson 36 11 Towson 27 3 Bucknell 31 10 Loyola 33 Women ' s Sports 200 — y Women ' s Basketball Karen Brau Anne Clement Sue Creayer Pam Kellog Kris Ralph Judy Slye Most obscure in the All athletic pro- gram is the women ' s extramural com- petition. Contrary to popular belief some of the AU coeds enjoy releasing their frustrations and energy on the field or court. These ladies can be found every afternoon in Clendenen Gym dribbling and shooting with agil- ity that would make some of the males cringe with envy. This year AU has produced two suc- cessful women ' s teams. The field hockey team led by Anne Clement, a reserve on the U. S. team, finished with their best record in many years. Scoring seven of the team ' s thirteen goals, Miss Clement was the decid- ing factor in each of the team ' s four victories. The girls at AU must be doing some- thing right, the average height of the basketball team is 5 ' 10 " and enough coeds were enthused so that coach Joanne Benton was able to form two varsity teams. 201 Women ' s Field Hockey Sandy Applegate Jayne Ashley Anne Clement Debby Harab Laurie Highman Pam Kellog Kathy Silverstone Commie Steiniyer Jane Stupinski Amory Ward Jody Woodruff 203 Intramurals A new sport, knee football, as its title indicates is played on one ' s knees indoors on wrestling mats. Small goalposts, field goals and extra points kicked with hands instead of feet. Intramural leagues are dominated by ZBT. They are undefeated except for a tie when they meet independent power Red ' s Threads for the school title. With less than a minute to go in the game the Zeebs appear to be de- feated when a long TD pass brings them a thrilling victory. F Filling a large void in the Athletic Program is Intramural Touch Football. As the fall semester begins, numerous teams are organized and can be seen preparing and practicing weeks be- fore actual play begins. A tough and balanced fraternity league produce endless exciting and closely contested games. For the fifth straight year, Phi Ep emerges as fra- ternity champion without losing a sin- gle contest. Out of the vigorous Independent Competition, Reds Threads proves to be without a doubt the most superior team. With a gigantic line and hurd- ler Butch Bell catching passes, they appear to be invincible. Playoffs begin with Wesley Semi- nary and ZBT offering good showings. But as predicted, the long-awaited showdown, the game of the year un- folds. Phi Ep vs. Reds Threads for the school championship. Striking like fine clock work, the quick PEP offense outmaneuvers their larger opponents. A long touchdown pass, Volleweiler to Wexler puts them quickly into a 7-0 lead. The lead is never given up, 2 more TD passes by Volleweiler while Reds Threads are being shutout, a shocking 19-0 con- quest for Phi Epsilon Pi. : m 1 This year found the strongest bas- ketball competition in many years. Phi Epsilon Pi proved to be the class team in the Fraternity " A " league, as well as in the school, Led by Robin Wexler and Marc Olins, the Eps won most of their games big with their toughest tilt, a 51-46 decision over Alpha Sig, their strongest opponent. Among the independent leagues, Remson ' s Raiders with Mike Kessler was the top team. Other prominent teams were the Zeeb Nads who con- stantly frustrated opponents with their clever ball handling and excellent leaping ability; and the Surrealistic Cupcakes, the surprise team of the year. 211 Overshadowed by the football and basketball seasons are many lesser known intramural activities. Deep in the reaches of Leonard Center one may find a colorfully decorated corner with four gold covered tables known as the " Billiard Room, " or may stum- ble upon six narrow wooden lanes, " bowling alleys, " which cleverly con- ceal the sauna baths. If forced to search further an ancient gymnasium can be discovered with an under- sized swimming pool comfortably hid- den in the rear. The volleyball season culminated with many interesting surprises. Last year ' s champs, Phi Ep, breezed through the fraternity " A " league un- defeated. Independent league winners were Remson ' s Raiders and the Law School. In the semifinals of the school playoffs Phi Ep was shocked by a strong Alpha Sig team. Led by John Stulak and Tom Lent they continued into the finals and won the school championship in a brilliant fashion. With defending champions gone, the intramural billiards tournament was left open to any of the fifty entries. The final pair was narrowed down to Dave Lotacki of ZBT and Gary Kalb, an independent. With Lotacki ahead by 25 balls, Kalb powdered his cue and ran out the rest of the balls needed for him to win. Lotacki didn ' t have a chance to say eight ball as Kalb carommed shots into the pockets and won the championship. The intramural swim meet provided few surprises. As expected, ATO led by their powerful swimmers stroked to an easy romp. Only strong perform- ances by Tom Murphy of ZBT and Andy Dolich of Red ' s Threads pre- vented a complete ATO sweep. The ping pong and bowling tourna- ments were both won by indepen- dents. Mike Grubin defeated Ken Dash of Phi Sig in three close games to take the Ping Pong title while Len- nie Schoenfeld defeated Bob Gero of ZBT for the bowling championship. of $ uk 3dd Hunter Publishing Company Winston-Salem, North Carolina R,Y FASHIONS 1359 Broadway 3STew York, nST.Y. I-jOix Vershup -Arnold F. G-olcistein SAKS MS WSAPP6ARVNQ. SHRU SHS SMOKS R9N(JS 03 Ml) M9ND. CSS MS 30RCJSS ABOW WDAlj . . . UNWC WM0RR0W. GR9C AC AN 5£A-yCR YmS rr Seoii w o — i rw n o JUH3 i I AU clubs: competing carnival bark- ers appealing to the students to sam- ple their respective wares, play their respective games and fit into their re- spective bags. To some this impression may seem somewhat distorted. For its mem- bers a club serves as an expression of a particular concern, an isolated belief, the practice of an ideal. What essentially entices one to participate in an organization? Organizations are an association of persons striving for and towards a common objective which may range from a desire to end the war in Viet Nam to a mutual in- terest in spelunking. These goals, as diverse as they might be, all serve as an outlet for the individuals ' energies. Clubs serve as a stage where the stu- dent can put into practice the knowl- edge obtained in the classroom. This is true of the Accounting Club, and equally true of the Conservative Union. It is evident that oligarchy rules in the clubs; a central core, committed Onfy Stop and Rest Yourself to the growth of an organization, con- trols the directions in which the mem- bers move. This hierarchy is an in- herent necessity, and fortunately, in most cases the leadership which is offered has proved efficient. No dras- tic solutions are resolved, nor are earth-shaking policies or revolution- ary theories put into effect as a result of these organizations. They serve only as a training ground for the cadres of government, business and community life. Until You zJLre Off zjlgain »«« »3i rc»»«F««« rges you to consider a he candidates on the basis of what they offer von r leaders next vcai To those who are in it, Student Gov- ernment provides their " moment. " They are doing what they think is right. It is a testing ground for what is to come and in reality, it is what life is all about. It is living and eat- ing, sleeping and choking on what others want and what they clamor for. It is smiling when you have to, frown- ing when you ' re told to, going when you do not want to, and agreeing when inside you do not agree. It is always being told that it should have been this way or that way, instead of the way you did it. It is always being told that you ' re wasting your time and that more worthwhile things are await- ing you. Yes, you ' re the man in the fabled spotlight, the winner of the race, but you never get the trophy or the medal. You ' re in Student Govern- ment. Mother told you when you left home not to get involved. " Remem- ber, your studies come first! " You nodded and smiled and agreed. The world can wait another four years People Talking Without Speaking People Listening Without Hearing We meet them on the streets with their coats and ties. Always toting at- tache cases, their eyebrows cocked in splendid seriousness. Ask them a question and they refer you to an- other, but never before telling you who stabbed whom in the back. We see them everywhere: the snack bar, the Waffle, Luros and occasionally in class. And they smile, toothy and secure, they smile. They shake your hand. You know them, but to them you ' re just another " Howya doin ' buddy. " Or " Nice day, eh pal. " In spite of their spirited transparency they get around and it is no wonder everybody loves them. Yes, they are loved. The Colonels speak highly of them and the Deans know them by their first names, and there are many times when you see them huddled together either building up their cigar smoke, or choking on the magnificence of their image. Jan Stewart — Comptroller Abe Peck — Parliamentarian Brian Goldman — President Jack Goldenberg — Vice President Patricia Glaser — Secretary You arrived at AU and were imme- diately bored. You had nothing to do, no place to go. High school had more than this. You began to chronically complain, talked to your friends. All agreed. This place sure is bad. Then, one fellow said, " Why don ' t you run for office? " You laughed, a loud hearty chuckle, but down inside you felt a little tug. You thought about it and then talk- ed about it and then you ran. Ran with everything you had, or could borrow or could steal. You put up signs, met a lot of peo- ple, told them your gripes, and un- veiled your plans. You won. Coming to Senate, you sat and watched for a long time. Then you spoke, you said what you thought, and they listened. They laughed. They challenged. They applauded, and they agreed. You held the power to cause change. Student Publications Board Frank Riesenberger — Chairman Ann Beattie Rona Cherry Stephanie Drea Brian Goldman William McDowell Robert Whitmore Dean Charles Van Way Remember the first day in class when the teacher knew nobody, but recog- nized the rosy cheeked cherub sitting in the middle row wearing the AU tie clasp, ODK key and the Who ' s Who pin? Perhaps it was the Fratres Cer- tificate bulging from his notebook that caught the prof ' s eye, making him proclaim, " Ah, you ' re the one who ' s so active and does so much for this school. " Remember the time on the plane going home that you ran into your illustrious class president and he told you how much your work was ap- preciated? Or do you remember the time your mother asked who that " sharp looking, very intelligent boy " was who welcomed you to the junior class brunch at parent ' s weekend? They do other things beside smile and shake hands. They spend your money, plan your evenings, get you dates for the weekend. They educate you with speakers, brainwish you with literature, and tell you about the place you ' re " stuck in " for four years. James Boston — ICC Chairman W Jack Goldenberg — Student Health and Welfare Committee Chairman w 0NWk Constitution Committee ■ Frank Riesenburger Howard Lee Abe Peck — Chairman Jan Stewart — Finance Committee Chairman SUB Executive Board Doug Bernon — Parliamentarian Dr. Pierre Hahn — Faculty Advisor Petra Kelly — Secretary Larry Freshman — Comptroller Marc Lowen berg — Vice Chairman Bruce French — Chairman SUB Publicity Committee Toby Kleiner — Chairman Sarah Martin Orientation Board Mr. John Wittstruck — Director of Student Activities Bruce French — Co-Chairman Roberta Gill Charles Inlander — Co-Chairman Spring Weekend Committee Brian Adams — Chairman Winter Weekend Committee Roberta Gill Susan French — Chairman Babette Lipsitz Judy Cook You complained about the food, yell- ed about drugs, organized some spirit, and came to think that perhaps the good ' ol alma mater wasn ' t so bad after all . . . Then you went to meetings. Meet- ings here and meetingsthere. Meetings about grades, meetings about money. Your power to change came in handy at all these meetings. You brought them around to your way of thinking, your goals became their goals, your visions, theirs. They did what you wanted them to do, and you knew it was improving. You knew because people came to your events, your con- certs, your dances, your forums. You ' d hit the big time. Not just as a part of the establishment. You were the establishment. And they talk. Talk, Talk, Talk, Talk. Never shut up. Kibbitz about drinking, yell about sex, snicker at drugs, pass laws limiting parking, and do so much which means so little. They put in hours in committee, hours in bars, hours in offices, and minutes in class. They are always on the move. You see them everywhere, doing everything, yet at times, you feel they signify nothing. It may be selfish all that they do. You do not feel it. They plan you a week- end, you go home. They bring you a speaker, you hang in the snack b ar. They run your elections, supervise your sports, hand out tickets to games and shows, and what do you do? Where are you? Homecoming Committee Joe Travaglini Sue Hughes Jane Palmer Michael Dunnion — Co-Chairman Mary Avis Bokal — Co-Chairman 231 International Weekend Committee Petra Kelly Sushil Verma — Chairman Sharon Lambeth Pap Secka Art Lieber William Sharpless Holly Kristoffersen Cultural Committee Ed Lehwald — Chairman Sarah Martin Toby Kleiner Chris Hosford Dana Smith Judy Cook Calendar Committee Sandy Schachter — Chairman Election Committee Laura Dubin Jane Baldinger Bill Trencher Carol Bruce Donna Eisenhower Dana Smith — Chairman Joanne Dyjack Class Representatives to S.U.B. Petra Kahn Donna Eisenhower Frank Tuplin Herb Klein - ; SUB Representatives Julie Zatz Roberta Gill Chris Hosford Athletic Chairman Bill Trencher Program Committee Charles Inlander — Chairman Judy Cook Adam Stolpen George Margolies Senior Class Officers Jon Parkhurst — President Sandra Rippey — Secretary Peter Benario — Vice President Mel Lewis — Treasurer Senior Class Council Kathy Whitaker Toby Kleiner Sandy Rippey Jon Parkhurst Esther Premisler Marcy Jacobs Ralph Donabed 234 Freshman Class Officers David Richman — President Scott Tanne — Vice President Chip DaCosta — Secretary Babette Lipsitz — Treasurer r Junior Class Officers Elliot Marks — Vice-President Warren Gorman — Treasurer Sally Kleinman — Edward Goodstein Secretary — President Junior Class Council Karen Fuerstadt Deborah Simon Donna Galterio Barbara Salmanowitz Roberta Gill Carrie Sills Judith Cook Elliot Marks Kenneth Stuart Stewart Grossman Edward Goodstein Paula Schuster Sophomore CI ass Officers Susan French — Secretary Luiz Simmons — President Daniel Blagg - — Treasurer James Mullen — Vice-President Men ' s Residence Association Robert Repetto Larry Morales Frank Tuplin Jay Rothberg Harry Linger Larry Brennen Cliff Goft Lance Michaels Robert Levine David Richman Steven Issacson Quentin Parker Richard Amano George Magee John Moore Bert King W. J. Foster III Doug Hudgins Gary Minonsohn Fred Resnick Dick Emerson Edward Eckstrand ' We Sounds cf Living sJVLake No Sense Men and women living in University Residence Halls may think they exist by the grace of God, Dean Neale, and Dean Billings, but actually their pro- grams, regulations and outbursts are controlled by Men ' s Residence Asso- ciation and Women ' s Residence Council respectively. Both exist as liaison between the individual and the administration. Any problems or complaints, ideas or suggestions that a resident may have is brought to the attention of the proper authority by these bodies. The rich opportunities available to the stu- dent in Washington are brought closer to home as a continuous stream of notables pour into the dorms for lectures, dialogues and dedications. Dormitory living provides the oppor- tunity to clear up many of the prob- lems and misunderstandings we have about ourselves. Model society is cre- ated, observed, and governed in the hope that this experience will hasten the maturation process. Men ' s Residence Association Executive Board Jay Rothberg Frank Tuplin Robert Repetto Larry Morales Women ' s Residence Council Heather Kerrick Sylvia Gwynn Ann Squires Sophie Grossman Annie Malkin Jean Farinelli Cathy Shogan Julie Zatz Jane Yoshihashi Sue Van The great div ersity of the national political spectrum is mirrored at AU in our five political clubs. From the Conservative Union on the right to Students for a Democratic Society on the left, AU politicos display a great deal of interest and activism, making these clubs perhaps the most dynamic and exciting on campus. AU ' s two largest groups, Young Democrats and Young Republicans, provide the great mass with political activity, while the extremes yield a fringe of spice to what could be an almost passive de- bate, lacking issue and personalities. Though these clubs are important to their members, providing them with a ready means of expressing their politi- cal beliefs, they also contribute much to the highly charged atmosphere of official Washington. In the political heart of the world, it would be strange if in these students there was no interest in politics or no abundance of political know-how. This basic interest and knowledge is transformed by the political clubs int o action, whether it be listening intelligently, volunteering intently, or protesting indignantly. Though each club has an unique set of activities and an individual outlook, they also share one common trait — the desire to be involved in the monumental decisions turned out in Washington by the hundreds. De- cisions which affect the world . . . t|fe Dangling Conversation, the Superficial Sighs are the Borders gf Our Lives ii are the Glass Panes. 241 One morning a young lady pre- sented herself at the desk of one of the chaplain ' s secretaries and an- nounced that she had been commis- sioned to write a story on " Why the Kay Spiritual Life Center is not used. " Unfortunately, she showed up at a bad time. It was Wednesday and, what ' s more, it was All Saints Day. Two Hi Mel groups were moving in for their regular sessions — a course in Hebrew and one on Jewish culture. Father Byron was getting ready for his three masses, since it was a Holy Day for Catholics. Rev. Brill was set- ting up for a celebration of the Eu- charist at that very hour. A couple of MSM groups were mobilizing: S.O.S. was recruiting and or training volunteers and a planning group was meeting for its own purposes. Dr. Graham was busy counseling with somebody. There just wasn ' t anybody left who could tell our visitor why the place was empty. Of course the place is empty, or lightly used, much of the time. But not always. And if you want to assess the place of religion on campus, you would have to take both factors into consideration. Certainly it is true here, as it is on most other campuses, that religion is not the force that binds the community together. We do not see great crowds thronging to ser- vices or programs. The typical re- ligious group reaches about ten per cent of its potential membership.. For the most part, religious programming is carried on by relatively small col- lections of people. Canterbury Liz Walpole — President Margaret Hoppie Marty Scheina Steve Nieman James Boston The Christian Science Organization Daisy Smith Larry Smith C. J. Van Pelt Kathy Loyd Lawry Kennedy David Kuhn Helen Morare Steven Bradley Don Masters David Kinkel Cheryl Thorburn Ann Pilsbury Nancy Ferrer John Gosnell Mr. Richard Lee — Adviser Once, it is true, religious programs attracted large numbers of eager and enthusiastic students. " Dynamic and inspiring " visiting speakers turned people on and got them involved in all sorts of activities. That doesn ' t happen any more. Paul Tillich used to draw crowds wherever he went, but Tillich is dead now. Harvey Cox and Bill Coffin and Malcolm Boyd are about the only ecclesiastical celebri- ties left. One doubts that any ongoing campus religious group numbers more than a hundred members and few meetings or programs attain to even that size. Yet it would be misleading to see this loss of size as a sign of the death or even the decline of religion. For in the multiplicity of little groups, there is a great deal of vitality, perhaps as much vitality as there is to be found in any segment of the campus com- munity. Many of the groups consist of people whose faith commitments are sound and firm. 243 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation Joseph Shapiro — President Michael Kravitz Gail Vinnet Gloria Beskin Mel Fodiman Susan Feldman Doreen Sherwood Manny Kaplan Larry Reinhold Amy Rogers Bernie Hirsh Scott Tanne Beverly Katz Becky Lewis Randy Tenor Marsha Deich Many of them provide a quality of corporate life that is simply not to be found elsewhere. Some of them con- sist largely of seekers who are not sure what they believe in but are at least convinced that convictions mat- ter. Some of them are moved to act out their concerns for interpersonal relations and social justice by educa- tional and recreational work in the in- ner city. Others are attempting to un- derstand the meaning and signifi- cance of corporate worship, given the climate of the age. On the whole, most of. the students active in the various aspects of the religious program would agree with Martin Marty that they are engaged in " a search for a spiritual style in secular America. " Three directions stand out as char- acteristic of the religious programs here at A.U. this year. First, the var- ious religious groups are developing a significant corporate life. Before Kay Center opened three years ago, no regular worship was conducted on campus at all. Today, an ecumenical Protestant congregation is fully func- tioning. Father Byron presides over a Catholic congregation with a high degree of vitality and flexibility, Rabbi Saul Kraft, in his first year, has moved with astonishing energy and forceful- ness and has met with an encourag- ing response from Jewish students. Second, the interactions between and among religious communities have proceeded at a rapid pace. The pre-orientation " Happening " this year was thoroughly interfaith in character. The Interfaith Thanksgiving Service met with such an overwhelming re- sponse that the chaplains were moved to wonder what they might have been doing right. Because they are so plur- alistic and because their religious pro- gram is relatively new, they have moved well ahead of most university campuses in the amount of genuine inter-religious cooperation that has been able to develop. Inter-Religious Club Council Don Harden — Chairman Larry Reinhold — Vice-Chairman Ellen Miller — Secretary C. J. Van Pelt — Treasurer Gil Donahue Denise Young Bill Burbank Beth Hoist Alison Ransom Alice Gilmour Paul Tkachuck Methodist Student Movement 245 Thirdly, the programs have moved in the direction of action and involve- ment in the social order. Race and peace continue to be issues of major concern. Nearly two hundred stu- dents participate in various inner city projects such as MSM ' s " S.O.S. " and IRCC ' s " Logan School Project. " The commitment to social engagement as a form of religious involvement is built into the entire religious program. There has not been, to date, a cor- responding commitment to an equiv- alent engagement with the intellectual demands of religious faith. Courses in the Department of Philosophy and Religion go a long way to fulfilling this need, to be sure, but so far not many students have bridged the gap be- tween the detached analysis of re- ligious phenomena and the mature un- derstanding of their own convictions. Maybe this is too much to ask of the already busy and overburdened student. Maybe it is more valid to af- firm and support the real strides that students are making in the working out of their convictions in the midst of the perplexing pluralism of our so- ciety. Certainly there is much more interest in and concern for the relig- ious dimension of existence than a casual look at campus life would seem to indicate. The context of the dialogue may change, but plenty of today ' s students are still occupied with their version of man ' s eternal quest for meaning and authenticity. 246 ■■r. ' , - : V 71 W Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities Jan Stewart Anna Malkin Donna Brundage Pap Secka Abe Peck Brian Goldman Connie Freeman Marty Gold Marc Lowenberg Frank Reisenberger Lawry Kennedy Heather Kerrick Jean Farinelli Sandy Goldman Jim Boston Charles Johnson Butch Bell Janice Barnes Diane Waugh Prudence Fink 247 Beta Beta Beta Biological Society Alice Airall Robert Barnard Patrica Bartlett Barbara Bergman Judy Bornstein Edward J. Breyere Dr. Michael Bucuvalas Dr. Sumner 0. Burhoe Patricia Carlson Ralph Cockey Dr. Paul Curtis Michael Faulkner Rachael Finale Robert Garrett Jeffrey Glass Theta Sigma Phi Mrs. Esther Stovall Jeanne Wallace Elizabeth Matthews Gerrie Hormatz Anna Malkin Eileen Mclntyre Ruth Armstrong Alice Rubin Pamela Cohen Meredith Weiner Debra Bundens Theresa Assiotui Elizabeth Boltt Pauline Vivette Caroline E. Johnson Sharon Fox Elise Piatt Joyce Thomas Cynthia Moran Carolynn Mclntyre Frances Klein Phi Delta Epsilon Ann Beatty Rona Cherry Stephanie Drea Richard Hershman Marc Lowenberg Elise Piatt Matthew Tannenbaum Leon Harrow Sue Hengren Steven Hines Helena Jessel Charles Johnson Dr. Eddie Leach Cecil Lee Dorothy Lepick Tze-Siung Log Vaclav Rasin Carole Regan Dr. Martha Sager Carol Shachtman Margaret Shaffer Dr. Falconer Smith Wolfgang Sprenger Robert Strautz Richard Sutton John Wescott Paulette Williams William Wilson J Frances Withers Constance Wrench Holly Young Mu Phi Epsilon Miriam Aldrich Sally Bigger Inga-Britta Braunlich Grace Bouve Rebecca Corvick Francis Heiney Lynn Johnson Lois Jones Mary Anne Jones Donna Marzetta Ann Masters Nancy Reynoolds Pamela Wigent Hurst R. Anderson Forensic Society Paula Casey Bobbie Jean Deister Arthur Eck Scott Fein William Fowler Michael Garrity Marc Gordon William Haubert Betsy Moler Gary North Keith Schiszik Robert Serdensky Tassels Linda Blakeslee Kathleen Bloom Joan Blum Marilyn Botkin Joanne Burgner Susan Burns Nancy Card Betty Champion Cynthia Cohen Diane Elwell Maureen Fastenau Roslynne Gabrielsky Sophie Grossman Mary Hubbs Delores Huseboe Ellen Klempner Susan Linsey Barbara Mackay Ricki Mayer Susan Miller Marion Muir Janet Norland Linda Owstrowski Deborah Perkins Susan Polansky Margaret Rich Karen Shaffer Winifred Smith Barbara Thomason Constance Undy Ester Zuckerman F rat res Cap and Gown Brian A. Goldman Judith Aipert Joseph Allota Paticia Sullivan Arms Dale Ash Janice Barnes Michael Dunnion Donna Bundage Jack Goldenberg Prudence Fink Sandy Goldman Constance Freeman Billie Hougart Stephanie Harris David Hughes Christine Herschman Joel Levy Elizabeth Halst Marc Lowenberg Margaret Kleinman Bruce Meisel Nancy Lundy Allen Nisselson Elaine Roth Papin Jon Parkhurst Eloise Stewart Michael Rexroad Nancy Varga Alan Salpeter Dyann Waugh William Simmons Kathy Snow Kappa Phi Mary Hammond Ruth Akers Pat Heath Cynthia Andreas Lisa McNerny Peggy Cambell Carol Miller Sandy Casto Di Neilson Judy Cromwell Janet Norland Lucy David Alison Ransom Lynn Goolman Ruthie Schneck Debbie Greenaway Diane Yokel Di Gunter Omicron Delta Kappa Adelphia Fraternity Brian Goldman Brian Goldman Frank Reisenberger Marc Lowenberg Dan Frye Sandy Goldman Al DeSalvo Mike Rexroad Jack Goldenberg Wilfred Lucas Bruce French Abe Peck Andy Bell William Suk Wilfred Lucas Dale Ash Ben Berman Peter Chen Dale Ash Jon Parkhurst Lucien Agnew Ralph Donabed Charles Johnson Richard Hershman Marc Lowenberg Peter Benario George Margolies 249 C6 250 1. George Magee — Recording Secretary 2. Alan Byroade — Assistant Pledgemaster 3. Don Harden — President 4. David Lloyd — Pledgemaster 5. Bill Haubert — Treasurer 6. Dan Kenady— Service Chairman 7. Ken Wong — Social Chairman 8. Tony Allen — Athletics Chairman 9. Jerry Bilker — Corresponding Secretary 10. Alan Johnson — Chaplain 11. Bruce Stein 12. Rick Leger 13. James Boston — Vice President 14. Phil Sageser 15. Richard Granata 16. Jon Ward 17. Frank Brandle 18. Bill Thompson 19. Bob Spruce 20. Bob Whitmore 21. Jerry McClinch 22. Roger Watts 23. Andy Shaw 24. Chris Lord 25. John Hampshire 26. Tom Roberts 27. Ted Laux 28. Marty Scheina 29. John Siegmund 30. Mike Montgomery 31. Paul Tonuck 32. Bob Wible 33. Paul Tsiotis 34. Lew Faraclas 35. David Howard 36. Mike Dixon 37. Bob Fleming Sigma Theta Epsilon 251 - " " • " " " " ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' : " ■ Alpha Phi Omega 252 1. Don Knauf — Recording Secretary 2. Theodore Strickler — Pledgemaster 3. Hal Doersam — President 4. Hubert Johnson — Executive Vice President 5. Keith Schiszik — Corresponding Secretary 6. Murray Blank 7. Bill Fuhrman 8. Larry Finkelstein 9. Vince DiBlasi 10. Myron Silverstein 11. Bob Rosen 12. Mark Albert 13. John Moore 14. Marty Gold 15. Carl Mohrwinkel 16. Dick Gilbert 17. Ira Feldman 18. Charles Bush 19. Steven Hartstack 20. Bruce Van Deusen 21. John Cooke 22. Dick Mancuso 23. John McElligott 253 The Society for the Advancement ot Management Spanish Club " To create more communication be- tween undergraduate and graduate students and faculty ... " This is the aim of the newly formed Sociology Club and in a general sense the purpose of all special interests clubs at AU. No matter what his major field or hobby, the AU student will be able to find others who share this interest. Amateur spelunkers join Grotto, fu- ture diplomats — Pan Ethnon and Peo- ple to People, and budding Decartes — The Philosophy Club. I | AMERICAN UNIVERSITY " 1ST PLACE I9G5-I966 SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT The American Institute of Interior Designers Roberta Rowe Ruth Streeter Margaret Stephens Randi Davis Nancy Tuthill Beverly Mahutsky Sharon Greenfield Ethel Greenfield Cheryl Gardner Phyllis Wolff Biology Club Charles M. Johnson — President Nancy Nesslen — Vice President Rachel Finale — Secretary Nancy Wolfe — Treasurer 255 People to People French Club The clubs provide a platform for experts in many fields. In addition to others, Pan Ethnon sponsored by Jack Vaughn, Director of the Peace Corps, and Dr. Kenneth Landon, who spoke on Thailand and Viet Nam. People to People sponsored a trip to the Embassy of the U.S.S.R. And the Society for the Advancement of Management planned field trips to the Bethleham Steel Plant in Pennsyl- vania and the Carling Brewing Co. in Baltimore. Marketing Club Henry Sher— President Penny Poe — Secretary-Treasurer Pete Braal Charles Carroll Judy Johnson Carolyn Korn Neil Lebowitz Barry Miller Larry Morales John Raskoff Steve Salver Frank Slyck Mark Speiser Phil Weinberg International Association of Students in Economics and Commercial Sciences Judith DeGutz — President F. Christopher Arterton Allen Shottenfeld Brad Baran Carl Anderson Denis Feldman Peter Holden Don Douglas Abe Peck Susan Gerrick Norb Dalkiewicz 257 The Association for the International Exchange of Students in Economics and Commerce held its first meeting in October. The purpose of the Asso- ciation is the exchange of short term business between American students and A.I.E.S.E.C. members in other countries. Some clubs supplemented the schedules with social service work. The French Club, for example, stuffed Christmas stockings for the Salvation Army. Grotto Chemistry Club Andrew Mogelof John Meyers Lee Miller David Fullerton Betty Ayres Janelle Patterson Jean Taborsky Ronald Wright Dan Kennedy James Reamer Joel Applebaum Gamma Sigma Sigma Christine Herschman Ellen Crocco Barbara Gordin Janet Wilkins Robby Moore Gloria Beskin Brenda Carres Janice Cummings Marisa Laniak Peggy Laucks Sue Snow Lynn Bobst Helen Weeks Elin Epstein Nancy Clark Maryellen Michael Gail Messing Debbie Little And so it goes from September to June — meetings, field trips, films. Whether the student is interested in language, cave exploring, test tubes, microscopes, the G.N. P., paleolithic man or urban blight he can expand Classroom learning in a special in- terest club. 259 260 Green Room Players as an organi- zation fills the holes in Swiss cheese. Every show produced in their the- asium, barn, gymater or whatever, has a saturation of Green Room manpow- er. The Green Room Players them- selves are a happy lot who thrive on physical labor as an excellent release. The " Gerps " otherwise known as the lost fraternity perform diverse func- tions; play host to Speech Arts ' alums ' at Homecoming, operate the conces- sion during show runs, and execute their advisory capacity by suggesting assistant directors and stage mana- gers to directors. Supplementing these vital operations are some less substantial but more enriching, like after rehearsal soirees at local pubs and campus reknown cast parties. Espirit de corps is the " Gerps " trade- mark, their souls surviving when all else runs low. A winning float of per- sonalities brought this knowledge to the onlookers this Homecoming. The new theatre so longed for was the in- spiration from which they built their " display " and took the " independ- ents " award. That ' s the Green Room Players for you. The Green Room Players Ralph Friedman Dale Ash Phil Dekanter Charlie Gildesgame William Ritchie Harold Blankenship Ronnie Ostrander Susan Avery Valerie Morris — Secretary Jean Derry Linda Ventura Sharon Eckstrom Katie Quinn — Vice President Maggie Merrick Linda Lynch Ellen Raphael — President Alice Scheer — Secretary Peter Isquick Genet Gammon Dr. J. H. Yocum — Advisor John Douglas Maurice McGill Carmen Schien Mi Hi ' Jfe m SPte If you haven ' t been there, you really can ' t understand the student journa- list or his publication. He ' s someone you can hate, someone you can ad- mire, or someone you can just wonder about, and the same thing can be said of his publication — that love object of his which causes him to go days without sleep, without meals, without his physical presence in the class- room. He is a strange breed — just ask the Administration, whom he never fails to annoy, upset, shock, or just plain bewilder. And he ' d have it no other way. If you ask him why this involvement nine times out of ten he ' ll just stand there and stare at you in puzzlement that such a stupid question should be asked of him, the student journalist. He can be obnoxious and prying, irreverent and caustic, but more often than not bluntly perceptive of the ills and joys of life around him. So when you meet the student jour- nalist, be he from The Eagle, the American, or The Talon, treat him gently, but don ' t try to understand him. If you haven ' t been there, you just can ' t understand. We Things That Matter W Words That r7 dust Be 263 (American Editor-in-Chief — Ann Beattie Managing Editor — Tom Richardson Business Manager — Joe Elias Art Editor — Sue Whiteley Photo Editor — Bill Hatfield Copy Editor — Jim Lawrence Literary Board — Bill Ruehlmann, Sharon Terhune Advisers — William McDowell, Rudolph von Abele " Do not go gentle into that good night, " Dylan Thomas wrote, and the publication staffs at American Uni- versity seem to have accepted the advice as their maxim: at least there are no gentle nights around here on the third floor of Mary Graydon Cen- ter, although there are a lot of re- markable ones. The pictures for this section represent staff members and editors who are all familiar with wield- ing a wet mop and being evicted at midnight after a breathless campus cop threatens fear of life and Donald Dedrick. And somehow, amid stereo stutters and misplaced pica rulers three publications materialize every year and behold, American Magazine is one of them. This year the Maga- zine was voted first in the country by Sigma Delta Chi and the University has finally begun to recognize that the Magazine is here, that ' s its name is American, and that it is worth read- ing. In addition, there are a lot more people who want to work for us — maybe that ' s because the office al- ways looks like Mardi Gras, without the confetti. Then again, when it snows and there is no screen in the window . . . But in spite of the some- times cold radiator and the telephone that you ' d swear was geared to ring constantly just to see if it could drive you crazy ... or at least out the win- dow, we are grateful to the University for giving us the space and finances to put American out. On behalf of the staff, may I offer our motto: wear the talent, baby. The publications get produced, the publications get read, and in the rage and burn of close of day we go creep- ing through the halls. 265 r ja- I .. " - s ' We Eagle First Semester Editor-in-Chief — Rona Cherry Managing Editor — Matthew Tannenbaum Business Manager — Sandy Goldman News Editor — David Duty Photo Editors — Bob Ferrand and Ed Hoffman Editorial Assistant — Steve Behrens Sports Editor — Mel Lewis and Buss Agniel Cultural Editor — Bill Ruehlmann Copy Editors — Cathy Whitaker and Christine Wilson Assistant News Editors — Gale Reed and Jim Lawrence Assistant Features Editor — Evan Roth Circulation Manager — Paul Sheldon Head Accountant — Richard Annis Advertising Manager — Joan Semel National Advertising Director — Ken Weschler Adviser — William McDowell Pink luminous shadows cast a glow across the sky. For most AU students, a sunset leading way to the darkness. Yet for those four or five people on Mary Graydon ' s third floor still count- ing deadlines or typing printer ' s in- structions on brightly colored paper, the rosy glow signifies the start of another day. Another day after an- other night of " Wild Honey " and danc- ing, intermingled with an unspoken urgency to write six stories in two hours or that 600 word editorial on a subject yet to be decided. We leave MGC for the first time in twelve hours and the campus is still except for the occasional slamming of a door by an early rising custodial worker. As we walk back to our cars or to our overcrowded dorm rooms we feel tired and a little weak. Yet, there is an underlying feeling of ex- citement, too, because maybe just this once we ' ve produced " the " paper with which at least we can be proud. Second Semester Editor-in-Chief — Matthew Tannenbaum Managing Editor — David A. Duty Business Manager — Sandy Goldman Associate Editor — Steve Behrens News Editor — Jim Lawrence Features Editor — Evan Roth Sports Editor — Marc Splaver Cultural Editor — Bill Ruelhmann Photo Editor — G. L. Moore Circulation Manager — Larry Michaels Some of us cut all our classes that day as our ten minute nap evolves into ten hours. Others remain awake, at least partially, to assign stories or to receive complaints. And that hard sofa is beginning to look ever so soft . . . There is a fraternity-like spirit among us as we ban together in the face of student government interfer- ences, through impending impeach- ments, as WTOP condemns us for running an underground ad and when we are told we can ' t advertise beer in our issues. Our comic book readings and surrealistic parties make our ties even stronger. They say fatigue does strange things to people and sometimes we wonder about each other. Chirping like Eagles down the third floor hallway, running into an arctic-like Talon office, bound- ing into the office with a Christmas tree in one hand and a bell around one ' s neck, being constantly reminded that big sister is watching you ... al- ways waiting and never knowing quite what to expect. 267 268 And sometimes the fatigue and frus- tration of it all catches up — taut tem- pers snap, minor issues balloon into artificial ones and explode into per- sonal issues — and some leave. It ' s like a continuing serial, we " live for the moment " never knowing what the next one will bring. By the end of first semester part I of the serial is over, part II, the plot and characters still undecided . . . but this book can ' t wait for the action to begin. Be sure and pick up a ' 69 Talon for the results. ¥ v. i 269 270 Editor-in-Chief — Stephanie Drea Business Manager — Marc Lowenberg Associate Editor — Richard Hershman Photo Editor — Ke!by Fletcher Seniors Campus Life Editor — Elise Piatt Greek Editor — Alan Fromkin Activities Editor — Robin Bernstein Graphics Editor — Sharon Fox Sports Editor — John Kramon Index Editor — Karin Shettle Assistant Business Manager — Gary Ruskin Accountant — Jay Weinstein Secretary — Noreen Martin Adviser — William McDowell " ffie Talon 9 4] ' 0!0 ' " !«►, - 33 ▲ And sometimes we wonder if it ' s all worth it. Working with numb bod- ies when buildings and grounds claim nothing can be done about the heat; watching the campus sleep in a fran- tic attempt to meet a deadline for a publication some may not even give a second glance; crowded into a room with twenty people screaming and yel- ling and dancing and laughing and crying and not even a view out the window to escape to anymore; slip- ping off occasionally to a class; the one with the prof with the granny glasses and red mustache, remember him? And sometimes we resemble a zoo during deadline, stalking the floor like wounded bears ready to strike at the slightest provocation, eyes half closed for lack of sleep, groping for a missing layout sheet someone spilled offee on, grasping for an invisible adjective no one ever invented, searching for a staff member suddenly disappeared. And sometimes we find the layout sheet, and the adjective, and the staff member too. But if we don ' t we tear down the hall to the sounds of " Soul is Taking Over " and grab a wonder- ing Eagle staff member or sit in on Hatfield ' s highs and lows, and read Beattie ' s profound notes on the Amer- ican door. And when the deadline is finally over, finally over, finally over, we laugh and cry and yell and sleep for days, but before long the habit returns and slowly we wander up again to the third floor and each time we have a harder time coming down. It really gets to be a habit, the third floor. Where would we be with- out Alan ' s " Oh we ' ll just never make it, this is such a schlep. " Richie ' s, " It has to be done over, I ' m sorry it just can ' t go in like that " ; Sharon ' s " I ' ll be done early this time " . . . three days late; Robin ' s trail of clubs following her in and out the office; Barry ' s con- 272 stantly recurring funky; John ' s mum- bling and giggling about missing the deadline; Mac ' s " When is my picture going to be taken? " ; Stephie ' s " Has anyone seen Richie? " ; and Elise ' s Eloise ... Oh wow. And sometimes in the spring we think back to the sunrises and bars of Exodus on the piano and dinners from the Waff . . . and we like what we did. It must be worth it because there we are day after day. But then don ' t mind us, because we think of nothing but a dream. Director — Steve Altman Photographers — Steve Behrens Steve Blum Bob Ferrand Kelby Fletcher Bill Hatfield Ed Hoffman Melinda Flues Dave Nickels Sue Rubenstein Ken Suskin Chuck Troutman Ray Vannemann Student (Association Photo Pool WAMU Station Manager — Tom Wills Program Director — John Harding Business Manager — Jim Russell Glooming around inside their trailer, the WAMU Action Boys occasionally peer out at the quad, spinning records for the Childrens ' Hospital fund, see- ing either lots of rhythmic walkers or a very dark MGC, dedicating " No- where Man " to the University Provost. Jim Russell bellows, the speaker comes under the trailer blast and WAMU is out in the world, being judged against PGC and WEAM and coming up at least as expertly rau- cous. After a week, freaky people who grasp the idea of the noise have contributed $752 of the $1000 hos- pital goal. At night the jocks are heard by the Eagle staff, sweating their Christmas deadline. " Why, it ' s Rona the Cherryburger! " they chortle. And what they play is nothing but what they think the people they think are listening think they want to hear, mainly hard rock and soul. It ' s Tom Wills ' idea and he came out of nowhere, staffers say, to save the station, end an electric program- ming policy meant to appease every- one. Scott Custin Yankee-drawls campus activities into WAMU ' s news phone, his staff rip-tearing UPI wire copy and dreaming of networks and such — coming close when marchers besiege the Pentagon and get full- time attention from WAMU men with Norelcos and radios. Program Direc- tor John Harding juggles scores of hokey-named " personalities " doing what may or may not be their bag. But they think it is and their enthu- siasm leaps across the wires to (some of) the dorms. Heart-expanding! 275 " Right here on our stage tonight, welcome AU ' s own Righteous Broth- ers doing ' You ' ve lost that loving feel- ing ' . " And a young Ed Sullivan nods his head mechanically, alternately waves and folds his arms. And the show is on. On your left the final championship chair race — Agneil skids across the finish line in an un- precendented victory over marauding Matt who had leaped off his royal par- tition following a pronouncement of peace to all. Strawberry Fields Forever If you can ' t make it right away, dance instead, the stereo ' s blaring and " Wild Honey " will get to you soon. It ' ll last all night too. Catch the antics, the singing, dancing, leaping on tables, running up and down the executive stairway, visits from the chee-chee monkey and his friends . . . and oops! the deadline too. It couldn ' t be any other way, the third floor of Mary Graydon. It ' s the student journalist in his tired, frus- trated moments seeking the comple- tion of his love object. In the third ring don ' t miss the bear ' s desk-top performance with the redheaded thunderbird. If that ' s not enough join in a heated game of mother-may-l- down the hall, the girls are all there; or let one of Eloise ' s flamboyant recitals bend your ear. It ' ll last all night, so don ' t worry. When it ' s over for one brief mo- ment and the sun starts to rise, he curls up on the nearest couch. If you haven ' t been there, you just can ' t understand. 278 K v 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 STANDARD FLOORS, INC. STANDARD ACOUSTICS, INC. 3005 Earl Place 832-9320 Flooring and Acoustical Treatment Carpet Movable Walls 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 " . ' --■ 282 College oftjlrts and Sciences Dean W. Donald Bowles oneill long D Z J mencan Poets English Sharon Burbach Richard Fisher Helene Gordon Martha Harwell Richard Heath 285 Elizabeth Huddleston Elizabeth Joy Heather Kerrick Betty Lau Margaret McLane Peggy Mendelow Georgette Moyer Janet Murray Sarbara Newman Audrey Polokoff Judith Ramoy Ruth Ransom Elaine Roberts Lois Rosenbush William Ruehlmann Kenneth Schept Robert Schildt Stuart Smith Marsha Thompson Susan Thorner Barbara Tomor Bonnie Verchick Eilene Weiss Renee Weitzner w J Nettie Wissler Gail Zahnke f T05I ANITONIO rnfflfF l (JvLothkcu J PLACE DG LA CONCORD 288 Languages and Linguistics Judith G. Cromwell Russian Judith E. Degutz Spanish Monica Durelli French Susan C. Edwards Spanish Lynn Franklin Dorothy J. Gottfredsen French German Marta C. Halij Russian Anne J. Hirsch Spanish Lesley Hotchkiss Russian Eugene J. Kenney Spanish JoAnn M. King Spanish Marisa Laniak German Kathleen A. Little Spanish David Lotocki French 0 Tania Schick Russian Phyllis A. Vella French Catherine S. Vesper Spanish Jill M. Werbeck Spanish Jan ice Weston Russian Thomas W. Ruloff Philosophy and R ligion Douglas J. Abbott Patricia M. Adams Jeffrey S. Garbis Jeffrey B. Gliedman Susan F. Goldstein Gary S. Horkey Charles M. Johnson III William D. Levin Ralph Murillo Biology Carole K. Regan Lily Shu Roger Shulas John J. Simkovich Frederick W. Wikander Chemistry Louise L. Obenshain 4 k 0 Walter Goldberg Daniel Kenady Joseph S. Shapiro Distributed Sciences Janice K. Barnes Paul Broughton Terrill L. Burch Earth Sciences zJVLathematics and Statistics Susan A. Biehler Jane M. Jackson Donald J. Lassell William J. Fontana 294 Physics Susan Frisius John Edge Rachel L. Finale Dyann Waugh c_ lnthropology 295 Economics Judith Albert Robert S. Baddy Charity I. Benz Martin Casper N. Joseph F. Kallini Melvyn S. Lewis John A. McRae James D. Meehan Alan Nisselson Nancy J. Varga %«Rt£ Richard Arkin History fit ± 4 Paul F. Barter Jeffrey C. Easham Allen B. Benson Robin Bernstein Nancy J. Breen 297 Sharyn R. Burns Timothy Connelly Laurence Frosch JoAnn M. Geffen Mfe A 298 Linda Lavine Myron Gildesgame Jeffrey P. Glass Richard L. Hall Linda Margolin ' Ellen Goldstein Susan F. Greenberg Bruce M. Greenfield Richard Hardt Richard Hershman Susan F. Hirschmann Susan K. Hughes Alan W. Josephson Kenneth B. Kaufman Terry Krulevitz Patricia T. Lalin Gail R. Messing Calvin E. Newman Marcella Newman Susan D. Offenberg Richard M. O ' Meara fcK gm ._ • " mmm J f S Wr | i iP " JfFi . - W T Q . V ■ Bfe Rhonda Osheroff Steven Pollack Susan Reich Theodore R. Ringelheim Alden M. Rollins (5 Jtk Linda Romm Harvey J. Rosencrans Stuart R. Schwarzer Peter Sissman Robert N. Smith Albert Strauss Carole R. VanTosh Rex S. Walters Rochelle Winkler Barry Yablon Jane Yoshihashi 299 William F. Abdelnour Karl L. Bierach Lillian M. Cerza Richard Dapiran Terri S. Diener blitical Science d k Richard O ' Neal Elizabeth Peterson Martha W. Rees John A. Richards Eileen R. Smith Ms fHj WT ' 1 J j?± i k rren Anne B. Ternes Helen E. Wa Mark Zorn - 301 Barbara Bornstein Nancy J. Brill Margaret Cohen Richard Davis ' I Psychology Robert Dornhart Vincent Dubinsky o £t yp ■ Bw 5 j Paula M. Dublin Stuart Fields Betty Fleischer Anne E. Garrett Beverly Ginsburg Harry Greenberger Harold W. Jackson Karen P. Johnson Jane B. Keeler Lorraine G. Klein Yael Lerman Linda B. Kostner Howard L. Kovacs Marc Lowenberg Nancy Lundy Nancy L. Ripa Laura H. Samuels Rebecca K. Shephard Barbara Sheridan Jeffrey P. Sherman Susan L. Thornburg Phyllis N. Townsend Hedy Weber 303 Sociology George Bachman A — Madeline Butler Ruth Davidson Maureen Doyle Phyllis Ende Connie Field Roberta Goldberg Barbara Granett Linda Hatton Marcy Jacobs Ruth Kulesher Judith Laster Barbara Levine Robert J. Lucco A Dorothy L. Moore Merle Morgenstern Meryl S. Moses 305 Fumico Nakagawa K. Susan Sills Karen C. Wiedemann llene F. Winer 306 LArt Arthur L. Beatty Interior Design Leslie R. Begun Art History Lynda S. Blass Art Education Donna Brundage Fine Arts Stephanie Drea Design Diane Fillmore Design Sharon L. Fox Fine Arts Jane Friedlander Interior Design Susan Gustafson Interior Design Lawry L. Kennedy Fine Arts Barbara H. Lebensfeld Design Cookie W. Rosen Fine Arts Roberta A. Rowe Interior Design Susan Rubinstein Raymond W. Ruhling Design Design Sheldon Tager Interior Design Elizabeth Thompson Design •» •»• Communication Margaret Curtis Public Relations Linda Cutrupi Public Relations Susan DeCamp Broadcasting Maria Drucker Journalism Alan Eisenberg Journalism Stephen Ember Broadcasting Molly Farrow Broadcasting Irwin Finger Broadcasting Alvan Gelford Broadcasting Robert Hildebrand Journalism Gerrie Hormats Journalism Toby Kleiner Journalism John Kramon Public Relations Robert Maclead Journalism . AtaL _:.W. m . aw r i 4 Anna Malkin Journalism Peter Miller Journalism Elise A. Piatt Public Relations Jacoba Rosen Frederick Rosenthal Journalism Public Relations Noain de Astiz San Millan Public Relations Martin Schultz Broadcasting Irene Schwarzschild Public Relations Paul Sheldon Public Relations Sally Tefft Public Relations Carol Turkin Journalism Sarah Wallace Broadcasting Bruce Weber Public Relations Meredith Weiner Journalism Alan Weinstein Journalism Thomas Wills Broadcasting Michael Winkelstein Public Relations A. Kathryn Quinn Ralph Friedman Elizabeth Sanders Speech lrts Valerie Morris Linda Ventura Janyce Lieberman Pamela Wigent William Lyons Jr. J d usic Education Lynn Ambinder Jacqueline Axel Gay Beck Randee Berc Carole Berger Beverly Bracco Dixie Chase Carol A. Berger Jane E. Berger Roberta Bergofin Gloria C. Beskin Ann Bretzfelder Jody A. Cantor Helene F. Cohen Lynne A. Cohen Nancy C. Cohen Kathy Dornbush Gail M. Engel Vivian Collins Marilyn Cronenberg Maxine Cutler Sylvia Erdman Deena L. Feigenbaum Andrea Fillet Bernice C. Freistat Nancy A. Frist Judith E. Glick Barbara L. Glickman Sandra Golding Mady E. Goldman 314 Barbara R. Jacobs Hope L. Jaffe K B V " m Debra A. Johnson Janet S. Kenny Joyce L. Kramer Nanci K. Lachoff Nannie J. Lane Barbara Lenson Linda B. Lew Judith H. Lewis Arleen E. Levigton Alice P. Levy Jane Linial Judith J. Lieberman Elaine K. Lipfield Beth W. Litkofsky Michele B. Lobe Trudy Madresh Stacy R. Maharam Dolores M. Masci Beth L. Meyrowitz Barbara A. Monroe Toni Newman Marilyn Pasteur Esther J. Premisler Robin G. Rosenbaum Karen L. Pawley Linda L. Rosenberg Jacquelyn E. Porter Phyllis S. Ruderman June Runger Jane S. Sackstein Betty C. Salz Sally C. Saperstein Dede L. Schoenfeld 317 Arlene M. Sekuler Carla G. Smith Rochelle S. Sheinman Maxine Sobo Alice Weiss Singer Suzanne M. Silfen Anita R. Stein Lynda J. Sucknow Cornelia Sullivan June B. Surry Joan E. Sussman Susan J. Wayne Debra J. Weiss Bonnie White Meryl T. Winer Carol S. Yaegar Rita A. Wolf Sharon L. Yetka Rhona E. Wolfe Lenore Zigman 319 Donald L. Jones Barry A. Mehlman Robert C. Veldran Health, Physical Education and Recreation Underground Press Svndica 105 Second Aver Chile 3s93 26 48 Colom 3s70 1 flVt W ' i « InTTSA 7 ' :s77 8 101 101 K ' Mexico 6 J «78 1 93 93 J Mexico 6 ' -s79 3 H ' 88 ' j 88 OFFICE SPACE 1411 K ST. MW. IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY •UITES 420 to 1545 SQ. FT. Mr. Blum, 223-9700 SWPSMIl n nl mm lur ucut School of Business i ldministration © S3 Dean Nathan A. Baily David W. Anderson Finance Flora D. Beilowitz Marketing Leslie Bendein Stuart E. Bender Dennis S. Berger Personnel Accounting Accounting fP T C? X . kN ■ Pta §M ML aw V Vv. Stephen E. Berkowitz General Business Richard H. Berkson Marketing Steven Black Real Estate c ? m Barry Blum General Business Alan B. Cantor General Business Stephen L. Capps Personnel Scott Cavanaugh Accounting George M. Clarke III General Business Donald M. Coakley, Jr. Accounting John R. DeMasi Data Processing 323 Carolyn C. Flatequal Melvin Fodiman General Business Marketing Lawrence N. Freshman Accounting Arthur W. Gelbard General Business .V l Robert L. Gero Marketing Winifred D. Ginter Leslye Givarz Marketing General Business Charles H. Goldberg Marketing 0 T Brian A. Goldman Real Estate Sandy H. Goldman Marketing Arthur Goldsweig Marketing Glenn I. Habermann General Business Alan S. Hartenstein Personnel Management Ronald V. Kolb Finance Jonathan H. Kovler General Business Harry I. Lehrer Marketing Neil S. Liebowitz General Business Joel N. Levy General Business Stephen P. Lichtstein Accounting David R. Liu General Business Ronald I, London Marketing Joseph N. Nelson Marketing Wilfred Lucas Accounting Felton D. Marans Accounting Andrew J. Marcus Personnel Stanley I. Marks General Business Robert S. Nemiroff Accounting Charles J. Nemphos Christopher R. Neumann Ronald B. Nissenbaum Accounting Transportation Marketing Andrew Otterman General Business Quentin Pair Marketing 3arbara L. Patrick Data Processing Penelope H. Poe General Business Robert G. Phillips, Jr Transportation Garry T. Rourke Real Estate Paul D. Rittman Marketing Janice A. Roberts Marketing Steven B. Rothenberg Accounting Jonathan Rowley Accounting Jack S. Rudden General Business Lonnie B. Scheps Stephen A. Schuldenfrei Marketing Marketing Bennett Schwartz Marketing Howard S. Schwartz Accounting Kenneth Simon Finance Richard G. General B Trenery usiness Joanne Walsh Marketing William J. Walsh General Business c a «. ' 1 J ' V k. A w A Douglas L. Weiss Industrial Relations Joan Wells General Business John Irving Whalley General Business Phil Weinberg Marketing Penni J. Sklar Jeanne Smith Howard M. Soltoff Robert Steele Craig P. Taylor Marketing General Business Real Estate General Business General Business Robert Willens Data Processing James J. Winterberg Marketing Armand Wright Accounting Janis H. Zaino Marketing School of Government and Public Administration Dean Earl H. De Long Carol L. Baker Richard J. Bante! Peter Benario Steven W. Albert James Barkley Robert Benowitz Alice A. Amrhein Thomas F. Angelis Richard D. Baxter Mary F. Beebe Ronald Berk Lorin H. Bleecker Geoffrey Buckley William E. Buss Ann C. Butcher Theodor Caul Mary A. Brown Gerald S. Colman ™ J 7 « Barbara A. Costa Albert De Salvo Ralph A. Donabed David P. Dunkin Michael J. Dunnion Stuart A. Edelman Jan M. Eisman Dennis I. Elpern Jean L. Farinelli Rubina Farooq Joyce H. Fazar David M. Fegenhols Robert S. Felner David E. Fischler Pamela M. Fine Larry J. Finkelstein 331 Marilyn A. Fuszek Ira J. Gelnik Kenneth N. Gelula Susan Gerrick Martin A. Gold Edward Goldberg Michael Green Gregory R. Horkey David E. Hughes Tom Hedeen Jonathan N. Helfat Audrey Honig Mary Irwin Patricia A. Kellogg Bruce J. Kelton M. Richard Kirschner Margaret Kleiman Daniel J. Knaul Lois Kramer Margaret A. Leydic Richard Lidinsky Jr. Arthur M. Lippman (P c ' A Laurence Lipshutz David W. Loker Mary Ann Meyerhoff George H. Margolies Pamela E. Maroon Benjamin F. Miller III Timothy C. Miller James H. Mears 333 David Meitus tf Sandra L. Mills James R. Morrow David K. Nickels Leonard T. Perlmutter Annette Pollack n r William G. Simmons Barry T. Simons Thomas K. Somers Robert M. Spaulding Toby J. Stein Lawrence D. Swillinger Matthew A. Tannenbaum Randall B. Tenor Alex Traube William W. Vance Richard G. Wakeman c Michael J. Weintraub Robert C. Weisenberger Cathryn E. Whitaker Dennis C. Wishnie Jack J. Wohlreich Kenneth Wong Terry R. Yellig 336 TJ ' School of International Service Dean F. Jackson Piotrow Patricia Sullivan Arms International Christian Service Georgene S. Banks Overseas Representation Sylvia Beckerman International Relations Bennett H. Berman International Relations James T. Boston International Relations Charles E. Bush Overseas Business Representation Karen E. Christie International Relations Phillip A. Clark International Relations Sandra Coffee International Relations Karen E. Conlin International Relations Thomas K. Cover Overseas Business Representation Lynnellen Cox Overseas Representation Cabell Cropper International Relations Martha M. Dempsesy Intelligence Reseaich Hal Doersam International Relations Gilbert J. Donahue International Relations Roberta Potts Doupe International Relations Corlyss M. Drinkard International Relations Marilyn J. Duffin International Relations drtL. Edwin A. Eckstrand International Relations Robert B. Edison Intelligence Research Richard Evarts International Relations Charlene O Ferrier International Relations Prudence Fink International Relations John M. Forsyth Overseas Business Representation Constance J. Freeman Jane C. Gaffney International Relations International Relations Paul B. Garmirian Manny Gialitis Richard Gilbert Deborah A International Relations International Relations International Relations Internation Greenaway al Relations Virginia D. Gregory Stephanie M. Harris Peter G. Holden International Relations Overseas Representation International Business Elizabeth S. Hoist International Relations Craig Hosmer International Administration John W. Howze Laron L. Jensen International Relations International Relations Hubert O. Johnson III Donald L. Keller Margaret I, Kleysteuber International Relations International Relations International Relations Patrici J. Kryger International Relations Judy Krulish International Relations Karen K. Lambert Nina K. Land Daniel J. Landau Jack Lein International Relations Overseas Representation International Relations International Relations Judith A. Lewis Sidney J. Lindenberg David W. Lloyd International Relations Overseas Representation International Relations Suzanne Logan Mary Marchany Michael L. Martin International Relations International Relations International Relations . M. Ellen Miller Charles H. Murphy Overseas Representation International Relations Kennon H. Nakamura Abraham Peck Janet M. Plumpe International Relations International Relations International Relations Nancy R. Pollack Thomas K. Purcell Overseas Representation International Relations Franklin Riesenburger International Relations Vivian S. Rippey International Relations Pap-Cheyassin O. Secka Timothy P. Shank International Relations International Relations John H. Swalm Renee L. Trent Sarasin Viraphol Elizabeth A. Walpole International Business International Relations International Relations International Relations 343 Earl F. Walter Robert H. M. Wassmer International Relations International Relations Janice S. Wilder International Relations Jerrold D. Williams International Relations Wesley H. Wolfe International Business Lucy Webb Hayes School of Nursing Dean Laura B. Kummer Dean Richard Bray College of Continuing Education Graduate School Dean T. Sumner Burhoe AU FACULTY GRADUATES FACULTY I must display GRADUATE STUDY I.D. CARDS rVH LE Dean B. J. Tennery Washington College of Law ABBOTT, Douglas J.— Lutherville, Md.— Phi Sigma Kap- ABDELNOUR, William— Mamaroneck, N. Y.— Alpha Sig- ma Phi, Social Chairman, Editor Fraternity Magazine; Intramurals; Freshman Baseball. ADAMS. Patricia. M.— Baltimore, Md— Biology Club. ALBERT Judith— Trafford, Pa— Phi Mu, Corresponding Secretary; Pan Ethnon; Young Republicans ALBERT, Steven W— Tau Epsilon Phi Intramurals, Baseball, 2, 4; Basketball. 2; Student Committee on University Admissions, 3, 4. ALPER, Sue M— Cedarhurst, N. Y. AMBINDER, Lynn S.— Bronxville, N. Y— Hillel, 2. 3. MRHEIN, Alice A.— Glen Head, L. I., N. Y— Alpha Chi AMUA DSON, Sandra E— Phila.. Pa.— A.U. Theatre. ANDERSON, David W— Pine Beach, N. J— People To People; SAM.; Marketing Club, 2.3,4; Crew; Intramural Football Basketball. Softball; Young Republicans, ANGELIS Thomas F. — Phila . Pa— Phi Sigma Kappa. APFEL. Dennis M— Queens Village, N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau ' Varsity Basketball. _. ARMS Patricia S— Arnold. Md— Alpha Chi Omega; Pi Sigma ' Alpha. 3. 4; Tassels, Secretary. 1, 2; Freshman and Sophomore Councils; SIS Student-Faculty Com- mitlee 1; MSM, 1, 2. AVERY, Susin— Jermyn, Penna.— Green Room Players; AU Dance Theatre. AXEL, Jacqueline— East Williston, L. I., N. Y — Hillel, 12 3 4; S.N.E.A., 3, 4; Young Democrats. 1, 2; Orien- tation 2, 3, 4. BABB, Neil, T.— Vienna. Va. BACHMAN, George T— Pattenburg, N. J. .._,,. BADDY, Robert S — Washington, D. C— Spanish Club, Treasurer; Latin American Student Organization; Colle- qiate Council for the United Nations. BAKER Carol L— Pikesville, Md— Young Democrats; People to People; Pep Club; House Council. BAILEY, Robert J.— Beltsville, Md. BAIRD, William R— Baltimore, Md— Chemistry Club, BANKS, Georgene S.— Gainesville, Fla— Resident Ad- viser. BANTEL, Richard J.— Rockville, Md. BARKLEY, James H— Wheaton, Md. BARNES Janice K.— Randallstown, Md— Tassels. Pres., 3; Protestant Council. 3; Freshman Orientation Advisor. 3; Floor Social Committee. 3. BARRETT. Lana L.— Mamaroneck, N. Y. BARTER. Paul F— Arlington. Mass SASHAM, Jeffery C— Berkley Heights. N. J— Zeta Beta Tau- Intramural Football, Baseball, Swimming. BAXTER. Richard D— Mt. Vernon, N. Y— Young Demo- crats 2,3,4; Junior Year at University of Stockholm; In- tramural Baseball, Tennis. BEAT7Y Arthu r L— Washington. D. C— Basketball. BECK Gay— Phila.. Pa— Kappa Delta; National Educa- tion Association; Young Republicans; Treasurer of Floor. A , . _ _.. BECKERMAN. Sylvia— Cleveland, Ohio— Pan Ethnon Coffee Hour Hostess, 3. BEEBE. Mary F.— West Hartford, Conn— Delta Gamma. BEGUN. Leslie R— Jackson Heights. N. Y. BEILOWITZ. Flora D— Falls Church. Va. BELNAY. Lynne— Montuale. N. J— Russian Club. Pres.. 4 Veep 3; WAMU-FM Announcer " The Russian Corner " . 350 BENARIO, Peter— New Rochelle, N. Y— Ass ' t Sports Ed. Eagle; Intramurals; Junior Class Council; Escape Coffeehouse; Orientation. BENDER, Stuart E.— Clark, N. J.— Accounting Club, 2. 3, 4; Intramurals, 1, 2. 3, 4. BENOWITZ, Robert— N Y., N.Y.— Tau Epsilon Phi, Exe- cutive at large, Parliamentarian. BENSON, Allen B.— Flushing, N. Y.— 75th Anniversary Committee. _ _ _ „ BENZ. Charity I— Hilton Head Island, S. C— Delta Gamma President, 4; Social Chairman. 3; W.R.R.B.. 1. BERC. Randee E— Roslyn, N. Y. BERGER. Carole— Jamaica, N. Y.— Student NEA; Hillel; Young Democrats; Orientation; Social Chairman of Floor. BERGER. Carol A— Theta Theta Chi; Eagle; Intra- mural Volleyball. BERGER. Denis S.— Yonkers, N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau. BERGER. Jane E— Roslyn Heights, N. Y.— Kappa Delta Epsilon (Nat ' l Education Honor Society); House Council. 1 2; Young Democrats; People to People. BERGOFIN. Roberta— Rego Park. N. Y.— Orientation. BERK, Ronald A— Silver Spring. Md— Pan Ethnon, 2; Hillel 1 2; Jazz Dance Workshop — Guest Instructor 4. BERKOWITZ. Stephen E— Vineland, N. J.— Accounting Club. 2. BERKSON, Richard H— Great Neck, N. Y— Accounting Club; Young Republicans. 1; Swimming Team. 1.2; In- tramurals. 2. _ , BERMAN. Bennett H— Huntington, N. Y.— Eagle; S.A. Finance Committee. 3; Dorm Floor Pres.. 1; Sec. MRA Judiciary Board, 2; Vice Chairman MRA Judiciary Board, 3; Pres., Capt. AU Chess Team, 2. BERNSTEIN, Robin— New Rochelle. N. Y- -Talon Or- ganization Editor; Dean ' s Committee for Sr. Hours; Young Democrats; Anderson Angels; House Council. 2. BESKIN, Gloria C -Wantagh. N. Y.-Gamma Sigma Sigma, 3. 4; Hillel. Sec. 4;-Student NEA. 4; B,g-Little B EHLEfl Susan A— Rochester, N. Y.— Tassels, 3. Ass ' t Copy Chief. The Eagle, 3; Floor vice-pres., 3; Orien- tation Committee, 3. 3IERACH, Karl Lee— Falls Church. Va. SLACK. Steven M— Mt. Holly Springs, Pa.— Rho Ep- silon, 3. 4. _ „ _. 3LANK, Alan M— Baltimore. Md— Sigma Delta Chi, American; WAMU-FM. _ , ,, BLANK Lynda S — Scarsdale, N. Y — Bald Eagle; House Council 2- Dorm floor vice-president 3; Quad Court; Big Sister-Little Sister program; Publicity coordinator, Orien- BLEECKER. Lorin H— Silver Spring, Md.— Tau Epsilon Phi scribe; Eagle 2; Class Council 2; Orientation Board 3 College Bo I 3; Parents ' Weekend Committee 4; Scholarship Chairman IFC 3; Intramurals BLUM Barry F — Ventnor N, J— Zeta Beta Tau, pledge class treasurer, publications chairman, special events chairman- Eagle 4; Talon 4; Voice of Beta Psi. ed ; IFC Publications, ed ; Class parliamentarian 2. 3; SUB; Class Council 1. 2. 3. 4; Greek Week chairman 4; Homecoming Committees; Winter Weekend Committees; Athletic Social Chairman. Sophomore Junioi Class BOSTON, James T— Oxon Hill. Md— Sigma Theta Ep- silon Recording Secretary, 3, Vice President, 4; Inter- Club Council. 2.3, 4. Treasurer, 3, Chairman 4; Student Senate 4; Political Science Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 2 3- Young Republicans. 2, 3. 4; Conservative Union, 2 3 4; MSM Council 2; Westminster, 2, 3; Canterbury Executive Board 3, 4; Protestant Choir, 2, 3, 4; Prot- estant Council, 3. 4. Vice Chairman, 3; Interfailh Pre- Orientation " Happening " Chairman, 1967; People-to- People, 2, 3, 4; ICC Representative, 2. BRACCO, Beverly— Arlington. Va— Pan Ethnon; SNEA; Orientation Board; Young Democrats. BRETZFELDER, Ann R— Washington, D. C — Phi Sigma Siqma- Kappa Delta Epsilon, Editor, Honorory President 1968; Eagle; American, Student Health Welfare; WAMU Radio Station. BREEN, Nancy J —Norwood, Mass. BRILL Nancy J— Baltimore. Md. — Delta Gamma; Stu- dent Union Board, class representative; Junior Class BROWN Mary Ann— Shawnee Mission. Kansas— Delta Gamma Treasurer; Tassels; SGPA Advisory Board. BRUNDAGE. Donna L— Washington, D. C— Tassels, Secretary 2- Central Co-ordinator Sophomore Class. 2; Student Union Board. Cultural Committee Vice Chair- man. 3; Orientation (dorm) 2. 3. BUCKLEY, Geoffrey B— New York, N. Y— Freshman Orientation, Student Advisor, 3. BUNDENS Deborah D— Gibbstown, N. J —Kappa Phi; Theta Sigma Phi. 3. 4; Eagle; American Magazine, 3, 4; WAMU, 4. BURBACH. Sharon — Newark, Delaware. BURCH. Terrill— Reston. Va— Eagle. 2. 3, 4; Young Democrats 2; Earth Science Lab Instructor 3, 4. BURNS. Sharyn— Philadelphia, Penn— Orientation. BUSH Charles E— Springfield. Illinois— Alpha Phi Omega. President. 3; Intramurals. 1, 2, 3, 4; Young Republicans. 1, 2. 3. 4. BUSS William E— Stratford, Conn— Intramurals, 1.2,3. BUTCHER. Ann— Anchorage, Alaska— Phi Sigma Alpha. BUTLER. Madeline— Washington, D. C. CANTER, Jody A.— Jersey City, N. J.— Hillel. CANTOR Alan B — Philadelphia. Penn— Zeta Beta Tau; Intramural Basketball. Baseball, Football. CAPPS. Steven L— Arlington, Va.— Alpha Sigma Phi; Intramural Football and Basketball. CASPER Martin— Oceanside, N. Y— Social Affiliate, Tau Epsilon Phi; Sophomore Class Council; Economics Club; Intramurals. CAUL. Theodor G— Palos Park, Illinois— People to People; AU Grotto. CERZA. Lillian M— Pompton Plains. N. J —Orientation Chairman, Hayes Hall, 4. CHRISTIE. Karen E— Fayetteville, N. Y— Tassels, 4; Student Publications Board, Secretary, 3; Orientation Committee. 4; Honor Dorm. 3, 4. CLARK. Phillip A— Greensboro. North Carolina. CLARK III. George M— Chevy Chase, Md —People to People; Intramurals. COAKLEY, JR. Donald M — Camp Springs, Md— Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer, 3, 4. COFFEE. Sandra— Washington, D. C, COHEN. Helene F— Flushing. N. Y— Cabin John Tutor- ing Program. 3. COHEN. Lynne A —Margate. N. J— Alpha Epsilon Phi; House Court, 1; Floor President, 3. COHEN. Margaret C— Brooklyn. N. Y. COHEN. Nancy C— Brooklyn, N. Y.— Talon; Sophomore Class Queen. COLLINS. Vivian A— Scarsdale, N. Y. Senior COLMAN. Gerald S— Livingston. N. J-Tau Epsilon Phi, Homecoming Chairman; Orientation Board; Young Democrats; Theater. c .„i„ COMSTOCK. Michael A —Washington D C_— Eagle. CONLIN. Karen E— Charlotte, N. C— Alpha Chi Omega. Tassels. „ , CONNELLY. Timothy— Garrett Park. Md. CONWAY. Francis J— San Juan. Puerto Rico— Latin American Students Association of Washington, Presi- COSTA, Barbara A-Rantan. N. J -Phi Mu. President COVER Thomas K — Chambersburg, Pa— Alpha Phi Omega; ' Young Republicans; People-to-People. COX Lynnellen— Cocoa Beach, Fla— Tassels; National Political Science Honor Society; Pan Ethnon. CROMWELL. Judith G— Towson, Md— Kappa Phi; Com- ment; Pan Ethnon. 2; Protestant Council 3- Methodist Student Movement, 2; Collegiate Council of U. N„ Sec- retary 2, 3; Russian Club 2. CRONENBERG. Marilyn A— Fairfax, va.— Hillel. CURTIS. Margaret E— Chappaqua, N. Y— Social Com- CUTLER. Maxme-New York, N. Y.— Hillel; Young Dem- ocrats; SNEA. CUTRUPI, Linda C— Englewood Cliffs, N. J. DAPIRAN, Richard G— Arlington. Va. DAVIDSON. Ruth W— Springfield. Mass.— Undergraduate Assistant in Sociology Dept ; Resident Advisor 4. DAVIS. Richard N— Queens Village, N. Y.— Zeta Beta T ,„. i.mior Class Council; Freshman Orientation Board, MembeTof Chfctln Committee 2, Chairman , of Check In Committee 3, Check-In Coordinator 4; Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Softball. DeCAMP. Susan B -Oak Ridge, Tenn.-Ph, Sigma Sigma. Bursar; WAMU Publication; Women s Residence DEGU7Z Judith E -Amityville. N. Y.— Phi Sigma Sigma; SUB Publicity Committee 3; Junior Class Council; AIESEC President 3,4; People To People 1. DeMASI. John R— Rockville, Md. DEMPSEY. Martha M.— Milledgeville, Ga— Alpha Ch Omega. Social Chairman, Publicity Chairman; Resident DeTstER. ' Bobbie J— Independence, Mo.— Young Re- publicans; Forensics. ■„_.-_ DeSALVO. Albert R -Germantown, N. Y -Washington Semester Program 3; Student Health and Welfare. Vice- President 3; Who ' s Who Selection Committee 3; Young Democrats, Vice-President 2. President 4; Intramural Basketball 1; Intramural Softball 2. DIENER. Terri S— Baltimore, Md., DONABED. Ralph A -Milton, Mass_-Student Health and Welfare; Pan Ethnon; A.I SEC. Vice-President People To People; SA Finance Committee; Intramural D°0°NA 3 HUE. Gilbert J— Ellicott City. Md— Canterbury, Secretary; Served on IRCC; Spanish Club; People To People; Pan Ethnon. DONNELLY. Lynn I —Hillside, N. J. DORNHART. Robert N — Bergenfield. N J. DOYLE. Maureen E— Cleveland, Ohio DREA. Stephanie-Chevy Chase, Md-Ta on Campus Life Editor 1. Assistant Editor 2, Ed.tor-.n-ch.ef 3 4, Phi Delta Epsilon. President 4; Grotto 1, 2. V.ce- DOUPe! " 1 Roberta P— Washington, D. C— Pan Ethnon, Secretary 3; Kappa Phi Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Methodist Stu- dent Movement 1, 2. DRINKARD. Corlyss M— Arlington, Va. DRUCKER. Maria C— West Hyattsville, Md.— Theta Siqma Phi Honorary. . , _, . DUBINSKY, Vincent H— Bethesda. Md— Baptist Student Union. President 3. DUBLIN, Paula M— Rego Park. N. Y. DUFFIN. Marilyn J — Morrisville, Pa— Gamma Sigma Sigma; Tassels; Anthropology Club, Pan Ethnon. DUGGAN, William A— Washington, D. C— Accounting Club- Newman Club Association. DUNKIN David P.— Norwalk. Conn— Class Council 2 3; The Eagle. Photo Editor 3; Men ' s Residence Council 3- Intramural Sports. DUNNION. Michael J— Newark. N. J— Alpha Sigma Phi- Fratres Adelphia; St udent Union Board 3; Home- coming. Float Chairman 2; Spring Weekend Chairman DUr ' ellT Monica J —Washington, D. C— IRCC, Repre- sentative to Newman Club, Publicity Chairman. DUROST, Donald C— Washington, D. C. Directory ECKSTEIN. Gary B— Westport, Conn— Zela Beta Tau; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals, football, knee football. basketball. Softball. ECKSTRAND. Edwin A. — Granby, Conn. Young Republicans 1, 2; Pan Ethnon 3; People To Peo- ple 3; Russian Club 3; I. S. Council 3. EDELMAN, Stuart A —West Orange, N. J— Tau Epsilon Phi. Asst. pledgemaster, 4, Asst. athletic chairman 3; Intramurals, basketball, Softball, football, track. EDGE, JR. John B .— Columbus, Ga— Anthropology club 4. EDISON. Robert B— Cleveland, Ohio.— Alpha Phi Ome- ga; Pan Ethnon; People-To-People. EDWARDS, Susan C — Brooklyn, N. Y.— Spanish Club 4. Junior Year Abroad Program, University of Mexico 3. EISENBERG, Alan— Hillside, N. J.— Eagle; WAMU; Golf EISMAN, Jan M.— Frederick, Md. ELIAS. Joseph— Rockville Center, N. Y — Zeta Beta Tau; Soph. Class Council; Talon; Eagle; American, Business Manager 4; Intermural Sports. ELPERN. Dennis I— Etters, Pa.— Alpha Phi Omega; D. C. College Republicans, Chairman 2; Young Repub- licans; Pan Ethnon. EMBER, Stephen— Baltimore. Md.— WAMU 2,3.4; AU Theatre 3, 4. ENDE, Phyllis G— Fresh Meadows, N. Y. ENGEL. Gail M— Syosset. N. Y— Phi Sigma Sigma; Young Democrats 1, 3; SNEA 1, 3. 4; Hillel 2,3. ERDMAN, Sylvia R.— Belle Harbor, N. Y— Orientation Board. FARINELLI, Jean L— Doylestown, Pa— Phi Mu, 1st Vice-President, Public Relations Dir., Registrar, Assis- tant Pledge Dir.; Women ' s Residence Council, House Court 1, Floor Treasurer 2; Coordinator of Transfer Orientation 3; Chairman of Big-Little Sister Program 4; Newman Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan Ethnon 2; Young Republicans 3; Alliance Francaise 1. FAROOD, Rubina A— Karachi. West Pakistan. FARROW, Molly A.— Snyder. N. Y. FAZAR, Joyce H. — Alexandria, Va— People To People. FEDER. Alan H.— Rockville Center, N. Y— Phi Epsilon Pi; WAMU. Business Manager. Accountant, 3; Young Democrats 2, 3, 4; Hillel 2; Soccer Manager 3; Karate Club 2; Intramurals, Basketball, Baseball, Track. Foot- ball 1, 2. 3. 4. FEGENHOLS— David M— Chicago, III.— Phi Epsilon Pi; Eagle. Orientation Committee; Intramural Baseball. FEIGENBAUM, Deena L— Plainfield, N. J —Phi Sigma Sigma; National Education Association; Hillel. FEIT, James E— New Rochelle, N. Y— AU Chess So- ciety; Young Democrats; Campus Americans For Dem- ocratic Action; Accounting Club. FELNER, Robert S— Lido Beach, N. Y— Dean ' s List; CAP; Young Democrats, Vice-President; Student Health and Welfare; ADA. FERRIER, Charlene O— Baltimore, Md. FIELD, Connie H.— Belle Harbor, L. I., N. Y.— Alpha Epsilon Phi; Young Democrats. FIELDS. Stuart J.— White Plains. N. Y— Class Council; Forensics. FILLET, Andrea— Oceaside, N. Y.— Alpha Epsilon Phi; Pan Hellenic delegate; Hillel. FILLMORE, Diana— Atlantic City, N. J. FINALE, Rachel L— Washington, D. C— Beta Beta Beta; Tassels; AU Biology Club, Secretary 2, 3; AU Anthro- pology Club. FINE, Pamela M. — Pottstown, Pa. — Alpha Chi Omega; The Eagle 2, 4; Exordium 2; Talon 2; WRC 3; Orienta- tion 2, 4; Pep Club 1; University Chorale 1,2,4; Uni- versity Singers 1, 2; Calendar Committee 2; Elections Committee 2; B.S.U. 1; Swimming Team 1. FINGER. Irwin S— Scarsdale, N. Y.— Zeta Beta Tau; AU Program Committee. FINK. Prudence— Tassels; Honor Dorm Rep. to WRC 3; Women ' s Varsity Basketball 2; Intramural Volleyball 3. FINKELSTEIN, Larry J— Brooklyn, N. Y.— Alpha Phi Omega; Young Republicans, Vice-President 4; People To People; Pre Law Club; Pol. Sci. Club. FISHER, Richard A— Silver Spring, Md.— Sigma Theta Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; IRCC. Vice Chairman 2, 3; FYC 1, 2, 3, 4. FISCHLER. David E.— Elmon ' t, N. Y— Phi Epsilon Pi; MRA; Student Health and Welfare Committee; Talon; IFC, Judicial Board; Beecher St. Boys, President. FLATEQUAL, Carolyn C— Silver Spring, Md. FLAX, Helene S— Yonkers. N. Y.— National Education Association 2. 4; Hillel; House Council 2; Social Chair- man 2. FLEISCHER. Betty— West Orange, N. J— Hillel. FODIMAN, Melvin— Stamford. Conn— Hillel. FONTANA. William J.— Encina, Calif. FORSTER. Jacqueline E.— Santurce, Puerto Rico. FORSYTH. John M— Houston, Texas— Alpha Sigma Phi; Junior Class Rep.; Finance Committee 4; People To People; Intramural Sports 3, 4. FOX. Sharon L.— New Rochelle, N. Y — Talon, Graphics Editor; Deans List; Anderson Angels. FREISTAT. Bernice C— Elberon. N. J— Talon 3; Stu- dent National Education Ass. 3, 4; Anderson Angels. FRIEDLANDER. Jane— Brooklyn, N. Y. FRANKLIN, Lynn C— Fairfax. Va.— Alliance Francaise; People To People. FREEMAN, Constance J —Chevy Chase, Md. — Alpha Chi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Mortar Board 4; Tassels 2, 3; Gamut, Student Ass.; News Letter 2; Student Ass., FRESHMAN. Lawrence N.— Great Neck. N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau; SUB, Comptroller. Chairman of Budget Com- mittee; Intramural Sports. FRISIUS. Susan L— Lagos. Nigeria— Delta Gamma; Chess Club; Women ' s Crew Team. FRIST. Nancy A— Silver Spring, Md— Student National FROSCH. Laurence— Great Neck, N. Y.— Zeta Beta Tau; SUB 2; Intramurals, Football, Basketball. Baseball. FUSZEK, Marilyn A— Pittsburgh. Pa.— Phi Mu, Librarian 3, Activities and Cultural Head 4; Orientation Board, Academic and Cultural Chairman 3; SUB, Cultural Chairman 3, 4; Pan Ethnon 3, 4; Secretary of Dorm 4; Sorority Intramurals. GAFFNEY. Jane C— Bethesda, Md. GARBIS. Jeffrey S.— Bayonne, N. J. GARMIRIAN. Paul B— Washington. D. C — Sammy Davis Show. GARRETT, Anne E — Bethesda, Md. — Psi Chi, Secretary 3, 4; Tassels 2, 3; Chorale 1, 2; University Singers 1,2; Young Republicans 3. GARST. Barbara J— Larchmont, N. Y— Spanish Club. Vice-President 4. GEFFEN. JoAnn M— New York City, N. Y.— Orienta- tion Committee; Hillel; Pre-law Association; Young Democrats; Secretary and Treasurer of Dorm Floor 3. GELBARD. Arthur W— New Rochelle, N. Y— Intramural Football. GELFORD, Alvan H.— Suffern, N. Y— WAMU; Intra- murals. GELNIK, Ira J— Margate, N. J.— Student Health and Welfare; Student Government Reorganization Committee; CAP; CADA, Chairman; Hillel; Students for a Democratic Society; Young Democrats. GELULA, Kenneth N— Margate, N. J— Tau Epsilon Phi, Corresponding Secretary. GERO. Robert L. — Passaic, N. J. — Zeta Beta Tau. Presi- dent 4; Program Committee 1, 2, 3; Dorm Government 1, 2; School Bowling Team 3; Intramurals, Football, Basketball, Bowling, Softball. GERRICK. Susan — Altoona, Pa. — Alpha Chi Omega; So- cial Chairman; Pan Ethnon; Secretary of A. I.E. SEC. 1, 2. GIALITIS. Manny— Miami, Fla. GILDESGAME. Myron L— Mount Kisco, N. Y — AU The- ater 1, 3; Gymkana 1; Intramurals 1. GINSBURG. Beverly D— Portsmouth, Va— Gamma Sig- ma Sigma; Pan-Ethnon 1; Cultural-Academic Committee of Anderson Hall. GINSBURG. Mark H— Hewlett, N. Y. GINTER, Winifred D— Bethal. Pa— Junior Class Coun- cil; SAM.; Women ' s A Club; Women ' s Swimming Team. GIVARZ. Leslye— SalisBury. Md— Phi Sigma Sigma, House Council 1; Floor Secretary 2; Hillel; Marketing Club. GLASS, Peter G— Patchoque. N. Y— Tri Beta; People To People; Junior Class Coffee House; Hillel; Young Democrats; Student Publicaticns Board. GLICK, Judith E— Haddonfield. N. J— Kappa Delta Ep- silon 3. 4; Student National Education Association 2, 3. 4; Hillel; Social Chairman of Floor 1. GLICKMAN, Barbara L— Paterson, N. J— Young Demo- crats 1; Hillel; SNEA 4. GLIEDMAN. Jeffrey B— Baltimore. Md. GOLD, Martin A— Miami Beach, Fla— Alpha Phi Omega, Executive V.P. 3; Hillel; Young Republicans, V.P. 1, Pres. 2, 3. GOLDBERG, Roberta — Alexandria, Va— Pan Ethnon 1; Hillel. GOLDING, Sandra— Walterboro. S. C— Hillel. GOLDMAN. Brian A— Baltimore. Md— Zeta Beta Tau; Fratres; Adelphia; Rho Epsilon 3. 4; Business Staff of Eagle 1; Fhotography Staff of Talon 3, 4; Freshman Class Senator; Sophomore Class President; Comptroller 3; President 4. GOLDMAN, Mady E— Woodmere, N. Y— Kappa Delta Epsilon; Hillel; National Education Association. GOLDMAN. Merryl R.— New York, N. Y— Talon 4; Hillel; Anderson Angels. GOLDMAN, Sandy H— Rockville Center, N. Y — Phi Ep- silon Pi, Rush Chairman 3, Songleader 2, 3. 4, Member at large 3. 4; IFC Judicial Board Representative 3; Fratres; Adelphia; Eagle. Business Manager 4, Director of National Advertising 3; Talon Business staff; Student Senator 2, 3, 4; Class Council 2, 3; Floor President 1; Student Health and Welfare Committee 2, 3; Winter Weekend Committee 3; Vice-Chairman of Student Sponsor Committee of Orientation 3; Intramurals. GOLDSTEIN, Ellen— Laurelton, N. Y.— Gamma Sigma Sigma 3; Hillel 1. 2. 3; Young Democrats 1, 2; Pan Ethnon 1. 2; Intramural Volleyball. GOLDSTEIN, Susan F— Jamaica, N. Y. GOLDSWEIG. Arthur— White Plains. N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau; Hillel. GORDON, Helene P.— New York. N. Y. GOTTFREDSEN, Dorothy J.— Palisades Park, N. J.— Delta Phi Alpha; Tassels; German Club; Bowling Team 2. GRANETT. Barbara R.— Mamaroneck. N. Y. GREEN. Michael— Woodmere, N. Y. GREENWAY. Deborah A— Marblehead. Mass.— Kappa Phi. Recording Secretary 1. 2, 3, 4; M.S.M. 1. 2, 3, 4, First Vice-president, Secretary. GREENBERG, Susan F.— Maplewood. N. J —Talon 1, 2. 3, 4; Young Democrats. GREENBERGER, Harry— Flushing, N. Y— Phi Epsilon Pi, Publicity Chairman, Treasurer 1, 2, 3, 4; Talon 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals. GREENFIELD. Bruce M— Murgate, N. J.— Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4; Intramural, Baseball, Basketball. Football. Capt. Basketball Fraternity; Hillel Orientation Commit- tee 2. GREENSPAN. Carolyn R— Durham, N. C— Sophomore Class Publicity Chairman 2; Orientation Committee 2. GREGORY, Virginia D. — Newton Square, Pa.— Tassels; Young Democrats; Political Science Club; Collegiate Council for the UN. GREY, Lisa— Manhasset Hills. N. Y.— Anderson Angels 3; Talon 4; Hillel. GUIDETTE, Christopher L— Washington, D. C— Eagle 3; Crew 1, 2, 3; Newman Club; WAMU, Public Relations Dir. 2, Operational Manager Producer 2. GUSTAFSON, Susan— Rumford, R. I— Delta Gamma 1st Vice-President. HAAS, Steve— Rego Park, N. Y. HABERMANN, Glenn I. — Plains Team; Tennis Team; Intramurals HALIJ, Marta C— Vineland, N. , HALL, Richard L— Washington pa; Varsity Wrestling. HARDING, John T — Emporia, D. C. — Phi Sigma Kap- a— WAMU. Staff Mem- ber 2, 3. Program Director 4; Talon 3. HARDT, Richard— Washington, D C. HARTENSTEIN, Al an S— Valley Stream, N. Y — Eagle 2; Talon 3; Freshman Tennis 1; Extiamural Bowling 2; Outstanding Intramural Participant 1; Young Democrats 1; Hillel 1. HARRIS. Edwin— Teaneck. N. J— Junior Class Council; 75th Anniversary Committee. HARRIS, Charles M. — Hollywood. Fla. — Conservative Union; Young Republicans; Intramural Basketball, Foot- ball. HARRIS, Stephanie M— Berea, Ky.— Phi Mu, 1, 2, 3, 4, Pledge Director, Secretary; Honor Dormitory 3, 4; Stu- dent Health and Welfare Committee 4; Student Advisor Orientation Board 1, 2; People to People 3; Pan-Ethnon 2; Young Republicans 1. HARTMAN, Susan E.— Wheeling, W. Va.— Tassels; Meth- odist Student Movement; University Chorale; Pan-Ethnon; WAMU-AM-FM. HARWELL. Marthe E— Rockville, Md. HATTON, Linda S.— Portage, Mich. HAUG. Nancy— Westfield, N. J.— S.N, E. A. HEATH, Richard P.— Marshfield, Mass —Pan-Ethnon; Young Republicans; Russian Club; Freshman Baseball. HEDEEN, Tom L— Cedar Falls, Iowa— Young Republi- cans; Consenatr.e Union; Intramural Basketball. HEINEY, JR. ROBERT B.— Arlington, Va.— University Singers; University Chorale. HELFAT. Jonathan N— Douglaston. N. Y.— Tau Epsilon Phi 2, 3, 4, Scribe 4; Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 2. Ritual Committee 1, Secretary 2; Student Health end Welfare Committee 2; Young Democrats 1. 3; Hillell 1, 3; Pre-Law Club 1, 4; Freshman Basket- ball, Manager 1; Varsity Basketball Assistant Manager 2; Head Varsity Manager 3. 4; Varsity A. Club 2, 3, 4. HELLER. Cynthia L— Bayside. N. Y— Phi Sigma Sigma, Rush Chairman, Homecoming Chairman; Hillel; Young Democrats; Student National Education Association. HERSH, Sue E.— Woodmere, N. Y— Kappa Delta Epsi- lon; Hillel; National Education Association. HERSCHMANN, Christine J.— Hackensack, N. J.— Gam- ma Sigma Sigma, Historian 3, President 4; Delta Phi Alpha, Tassels; Vice-President, First Floor Anderson 3; Quad Court Secretary 3; German Club; Big-Little Sister Program. HERSHMAN, Richard M.— Schenectady, N. Y.— Phi Epsilon Pi, Social Chairman 3, Secretary 2, Vice- President 3, President 4; Talon Greek Editor 3, As- sociate Editor 4. HEWITT. Karen R— Waynesboro, Va — Eagle stall; The American 4. HILDEBRAND, Robert K.— York, Pa.— Talon. HIRSCH, Anne J— Bridgeport, Conn. — Spanish Club 2; People to People 2. HIRSCHMANN. Susan F— Wildwood, N. J— Tassels; Junior Women ' s Honorary 3; Outstanding Freshman 1; Sophomore Class Council 2; Sophomore and Junior Senator; Subchairman of Parents Weekend; WRRB secre- tary 1, 2, 3; Sub-chairman ol JFK Scholarship Com- mittee 2; Secretary of Judicial Committee of Honor Dorm 2; House Court 1. HOAG. Nancy C— Mt. View, Calif— Pan Ethnon; Head RA 4. MOCKER. Richard A— Rio Grande, N. J.— STE. HOFFMAN, Myra— Howard Beach, N. J— Anderson Angels. HOLDEN, Peter G.— Rolling Meadows, III— Finance Committee 1, 2; Jr. Year Abroad; Seven Seas Division of Chapman College, Orange California. HOLST, Elizabeth S — Sayre, Pa — Tassals; Secretary of Student Union Board 3; Cultural Chairman ol Honor Dorm 3; Executive Board CADA; Social Action Chairman of IRCC. HONIG. Audrey— New York, N. Y— Big Sister; House Court 2. HORKEY, Gregory R— Mesa, Arizona— Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Basketball; Var- sity Tennis. HORKEY. Gary S — Mesa, Arizona — Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Crew; Freshman and Varsity Basketball. HORMATS, Gerrie H— Rockville, Md — Theta Sigma Phi; WAMU Stall; SUB Publicity Committee. HOSMER. Craig— Youngstown, N. Y.— Pan Ethnon. HOTCHKISS. Lesley R.— Milford, Conn. HRITZ. Marianne C— Flint, Mich— Eagle 2; Young Republicans 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Activities Chairman of Hayes Hall 2. HUDDLESTON, Elizabeth C— Washington, D C. HUGHES, Susan E— Louisville, Ky— Alpha Chi Omega; Young Democrats 1; Elections Committee 2; Junior Class Council; Resident Advisor 3, 4; Chairman of Publicity Committee for Homecoming 4. HUGHES, David E.— Fairless Hills, Pa— Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Democrats; Chairman of School of Government Student Advisory Board; IFC Parliamentarian 4. IRWIN, Mary E.— Jenkintown, Pa. ISAACSON, Dana— Wilmington, Del.— SNEA. JACKSON, Harold W.- JACKSON, Jane M.- Newman Club 1, 2, 3 JACOBS, Barbara R.- Delta Epsilon; Hillel; -Washington, D. C. -Lincoln, R. I. — Honor Dorm; 4; Pan Ethnon; Swimming 1. -Queens Village, N, Y— Kappa National Education Association. JACOBS. Marcy — Portsm Vice-President; WRRB 3; Floor 1; Student Health JAFFE, Hope L— Narbi Alpha Epsilon Ph Secretary of Floor 1; V.P and Welfare 1. Alpha Epsilon of Do President; Hillel; Womens JENSEN, Laron L — Arcadia, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pan Ethnon 2, 3, 4 3, 4; Anthropology 3, 4. JOHNSON, Charles M. — Annapolis, Md. — Beta Beta Beta, President; President ol University Biology Club 3, 4; Secretary of University Chemistry Club 3. 4. JOHNSON, Debra A.— Basking Ridge, N. J. JOHNSON. Hubert O— Springfield, Va— Alpha Phi Omega; Pan Ethnon; Young Republicans; Anthropology Club. JOHNSON, Karen P.— Washington, D. C. JONES, Donald L.— Arlington, Va.— Intra ball and Basketball; Freshman Basketball. JO ELL, Mama P.— Fair Lawn. N. J— Talon; Eagle 2; Hillel; House Council, Social Chairman 1. 2; President of 5th Floor Anderson North; Anderson Angels. JOSEPHSON, Alan W— Spring Valley, N. Y— Eagle 4; Jr. Class Cabinet; Sr. Class Cabinet; Varsity Track 2, 4; Varsity Cross-Country 2, 4. JOY. Elizabeth V.— Morristown, N. J.— Art srty Tennis. tory Government. Ohio — People To People Mliance Francaise Soft- Var- -Phi Sigma Kap- -Zeta Beta Tau; Gymnastic KALLINI, N. Joseph— Annandale, Va.- pa; Chess Club; Varsity Soccer. KATZ, Jay W.— Great Neck, N. Y.- Voice of Beta Psi; Chemistry Club; Team. KATZ, Linda R— Athol, Mass. KATZ, Roger B— Great Neck, N. Y — Zeta Beta Tau; Voice of Beta Psi; Chemistry Club; Hillel; Gymnastic Team. KAUFMAN, Kenneth B. — West Hartford, Conn. KEELER, Jane B— Wyomissino, Pa— Protestant Choir. KELLER, Donald L.— Clark ' s Summit, Pa.— People to People, 2, 3; Young Republicans, 2, 3; University Choral, 2; Intramural Basketball, 2. KELLOGG, Patricia A— Mencham, N J —Woman ' s " A " Club. KELLY, Booth M. Jr.— Windsor, Conn — Intramurals. KELTON, Bruce J— Rockville Centre. N. Y.— Phi Epsilon Pi; Eagle: Special Events Committee; I.F.C. Publicity Committee; Crew Team, 1; Intramurals. KENADY, Daniel E— Rockville, Md —Sigma Theta Ep- silon; Service Projects Chairman. KENNEDY, Lawry L— Haworth, N J— AID.; Young Republicans, Corres. Sec ; Debate Team, V P.; Home Commmg Comm; Spring Weekend Comm; Class Coun- cils, 1, 2; Senate 3. 4; Intramurals. Tennis, Swimming KENNEY, Eugene J — Baskin Ridge, N. J— Alpha Sigma Phi; Scholarship Chairman. KENNY, Janet S— Mays Landing. N. J. KERRICK, Heather A.— Essex Conn— Who ' s Who; W.R.C.. Sec, Treas., Vice Pres.; Young Democrats; Newman Club; Intramural Volleyball, 1. 2, 3, 4. KING, Joann M. — York, Pa— Phi Mu, Social Chairman, Pledge Director, Assistant Pledge Director, Room Chairman; Programming Committee, 1, 2; Big-Little Sister Program, Vice Chairman, 3; Young Democrats, 1; Orchesis Dance Group, 1; W.R.C.. Treas, 2, 3. KIRSCHNER, Richard— Narberth, Pa —Zeta Beta Tau; Senior Iran a Is KLEIN. Lorraine G— Arlington, Va — Psi Chi. KLEIMAN. Margaret B— University Pk,, Md —Mortar Board, 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon, V.P.; Sigma Delta Pi: Tassels; SUB; Honor Dorm., Treas; School of Gov ' t Dean ' s Advisory Committee. KLEYSTEUBER. Margaret I —Fort Knox, Ky— Woman ' s Basketball and Volleyball Teams, 1, 2. KNAUF, Daniel J.— Port Chester. N. Y —Alpha Phi Omega, Recording Sec; Pan Ethnon; Young Republi- cans; Publicity Chairman. KOLB, Ronald V— Washington, D. C— Society for Ad- vancement of Management, 2, 3, 4. KOSTNER. Linda B— Forest Hills. N. Y. KOVACS. Howard L— Forest Hills. N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau; I.F.C, 3; M.R.A., 1, 2, 3; Class Council, 2; Intra- murals. KOVLER, Jonathan H,— Chicago. Ill —Zeta Beta Tau; Intramurals. KRAMER, Joyce L.— Brooklyn, N. Y— Hillel; Pemm Club; KRAMER, Lois Baltimore. Md — Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Democrats. KRAMON, John— New York, N. Y — Phi Epsilon Pi; Talon. Sports Editor, 4; Senate, 2; Varsity Soccer. KRULEVITZ. Terry— Baltimore. Md— People to People; Pep Club; Young Democrats; House Council. KRYGER. Patricia J— Scotia, N. Y— Tassels; Gamma Sigma Sigma; Pan Ethnon; Honor Dorm; Young Demo- KULESHER. Ruth E— Falls Church, Va— Pan Ethnon; Newman Club; Hayes Hall, Social Chairman. LACHOFF, Nanci K.— New York, N. Y— Treasurer of Dorm Floor 1. 2, 3. LAMBERT, Karen K— Wilmington, Del— Pan Ethnon; People To People LALIN, Patricia T— Great Neck, N. Y— Big Sister 3; Orientation Committee 3; Publicity Committee 2; Hillel. LAND. Nina K— Anderson, Ind— Young Republicans 1, 2. 3, 4; Baptist Student Union 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter Religious Council 1, 2; Conservative Union 1, 3, 4, Secretary 4. LANE. Nannie J —Washington, D. C. LANDAU. Daniel J— Woodmere, N. Y— MRA 1, 2; Freshman Baseball; Intramural Football, Softball, Bas- LANIAK. Marisa— Cleveland Hgts., Ohio— Gamma Sig- ma Sigma. Pledge Mistress. LAU. Betty A— Fishkill, N. Y.— Intramural Volleyball. LAVINE, Linda J— Trenton, N. J.— Alpha Epsilon Phi. LEBENFELD, Barbara H— Laurelton, N. Y— Talon 3; American Magazine 3; Publicity for Orientation; Hillel; Ass ' t Chairman Sophomore Class Float. LEHRER, Harry I.— Toms River, N. J— Zeta Beta Tau, Pledge father; Intramural Football, Baseball, Basket- ball. LEIBOWITZ, Neil S— Fresh Meadows, N. Y— Freshman Class Council, S.U.B.. Program Committee. LEIN. Jack— Camarillo, Calif— Young Republicans; Pan Ethnon. LENSON. Barbara — Teaneck, New Jersey — Hillel. LERMAN. Yael— N. Y., N. Y— Tassels. LEVINGTON. Arleen E— Livingston, N. J. — Talon. 3; Homecoming Committee, 3; Jr. Class Elections Com- mittee. LEVIN. William D— Jamestown. N. Y— Phi Sigma Kappa, 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals. LEVINE. Barbara L— Rochester. N. Y. LEVY. Alice P.— Lynbrook L. I., N. Y— Kappa Delta Epsilon. V.P. 4; S.N.E.A. LEVY, Joel N— Roslyn, N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau; I.F.C. Judicial Board; Intramural Basketball, Softball; Junior Class Delegate; Marketing Club; SAM. LEW, Linda B.— Valley Stream, N. Y. LEWIS. Judith A— Richmond. Va— Honor Dorm; Y.R.; Junior Alliance Francaise; Orientation Board; Alpha Phi Omega Sweetheart. LEWIS, Judith Hope— Brookline. Mass.— Alpha Epsilon Phi; Hillel LEWIS. Melvyn S— Queens, N Y —Eagle, 3; Hillel, 1. 2. 3; Intramural Sports, 1, 2. 3; Tennis Team, 1, 2, 3. LEYDIC. Margaret A —Natrona Heights, Pa— People To People; German Club; Young Republicans. LICHTSTEIN. Stephen— Jamaica, N. Y — Zeta Beta Tau; Accounting Club; Intramurals. LIDINSKY JR., Richard Anthony— Baltimore, Md — Newman Association. LIEBERMAN, Janyce R— Takoma Park, Md— Music Educators National Conference. 2. 3, President, 4; Symphonic Wind Ensemble; Hillel, 2, 3, 4. LIEBERMAN, Judith Joy— Highland Park, N. J.— Phi Sigma Sigma; SNEA.; University Chorale; Hillel. LINDENBERG. Sidney J— Lansdale, Pa. LINIAL, Jane— Yonkers, New York— Hillel; Big Sister. LIPFIELD. Elaine K— N Y. N. Y— Kappa Delta Ep- silon; Hillel; Young Democrats. LIPPMAN. Arthur M— Framingham. Mass.— Tau Epsilon Phi; Junior Class Council; Pre-Law Association. LITKOFSKY, Beth W,— Franklin Square, N. Y — Young Democrats; Hillel. LITTLE, Kathleen A —Syracuse. N. Y— People to People, Russian Club; Pan Ethnon. LIU. David Russell— N. Y , N. Y. LIVENGOOD, Steven D— Concordia, Kansas— Sigma Theta Epsilon, Ass ' t Pledgemaster; M.S.M., 1st V.P.; Young Republicans; Debate. LLOYD, David Wilson— Georgetown, Delaware — Pi Sig- ma Alpha; Sigma Theta Epsilon; Student Committee for Undergraduate Admission. LOBE, Michele B— West Orange. N. J.— Hillel. LOGAN. Suzanne— Glen Ellyn, III— Delta Gamma, Treasure, Recording Secretary; Student Committee on Undergraduate Admissions. LOKER. David W— Needham. Mass.— Phi Sigma Kappa; Young Republicans; Pan Ethnon LONDON, Ronald I. —Great Neck, N. Y— Zeta Beta Tau. LOTACKI. David— White Plains. N Y — Zeta Beta Tau; Eagle; Talon; WAMU; University Chorale; University Singers; Billiards. LOWENBERG, Marc G — Elmont, N. Y.— Phi Epsilon Pi, IFC delegate 3, 4; Sophomore Class Vice Presi- dent, SUB Vice Chairman 4; Talon Business Manager 3. 4; Omicron Delta Kappa; Fratres; Adelphia; Pi Delta Epsilon; Who ' s Who. LUCAS, Wilfred— Fredericksburg. Va.— Phi Epsilon Pi; Adelphia; Varsity Basketball; Accounting Club. LUCCO, Robert J. Plainville, Conn.— Intramural Basket- ball; Anthropology Club. LUNDY. Nancy A— Dartmouth, Mass. — Kappa Delta; Tassals, Psi Chi; Pan Hell, Treasurer; A.I.E.S.E.C; Newman Club; A.U. Republicans, Sec. LUNIN, Alan S.— Wheaton, Md. LYONS, Jr. William K— Silver Spring, Md.— Sigma Theta Epsilon, M.S.S.; University Singers; University Chorale; Collegium; Fellowship of Young Churchmen. LYTTLE, James A— Scarsdale, N. Y— People to People. MACLEOD, Robert B — Edgewood, Md— Trie Eagle; The American Magazine. MADRESH, Trudy— Plainfield, N J.— Hillel; Student National Education Association 3, 4; Young Demo- crats. MAHARAM, Stacy R— Flushing, N. Y.— Student National Education Association; Bye Bye Birdie; Hillel. MALKIN, Anna A.— Maywood, N. J.— Theta Sigma Phi; The American Magazine; The Eagle: Chairman of Women Resident Regulations Board; WRC Rep.; Stu- dent Advisor 4. MARANS, Felton D— Chevy Chase, Md— Young Republi- cans 1; Accounting Club 2, 3. MARCHANY, Mary E— Santurce, Puerto Rico— WRC Rep. 1; People To People, Publicity Chairman 3; Stu- dent Association 1, 2. MARCUS, Andrew J— Eastchester, N. Y.— Spanish Club; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Tennis Team 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 1. 2. 3. MARGOLIES, George H— Levittown. N. Y.— Phi Epsilon Pi; Freshman Class Council; Chairman Winter Week- end Committee; Turtle International; Chairman Mus- cular Dystrophy Drive; Orientation Board; Men ' s Resi- dence Association, Secretary, V.P.; Student Health and Welfare; Floor President; Young Democrats; Pan Ethnon; Hillel; Frosh. Play. Directory) MARGOLIN, Linda M— Mayfield Hgts., Ohio— ADA 1,2; University Chorale 1, 2. MARGOTTA. Cathie A— Scranton, Pa— The Eagle; People To People 3; French Club 3; Cultural Academic Floor Committee 3. MARKS, Stanley I.— Washington, D. C— Zeta Beta Tau; Intramural Sports. MAROON, Pamela E. — Cape Elizabeth, Maine — Young Democrats; Student Advisory Board — S.G.P.A.; People To People. MARTIN, Michael L.— Rockville, Md.— Alpha Phi Omega. MASCI, Dolores M— Westwood, N. J. — Delta Gamma; Kappa Delta Epsilon; Student National Education Assoc. MASTERS, Vilcki J.— Rockaway, N. J. MAY, James C. — Arlington, Va. — Accounting Club 2, 3, 4. MCLANE, Margaret— Arlington, Va.— The Eagle; Pan Ethnon. MCRAE, John A.— Alexandria, Va. MEALMAN, Barry A.— New Hyde Park, N. Y.— Men ' s A Club 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 3,4; Frosh Track 1. MEARS, James H— Fairfield, N. J. MEEHAN, James D. — New Britain, Conn. — The Society tor the Advancement ot Management; Vice President. MEITUS, David — Chicago, III.— Zeta Beta Tau; Program Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Service Chairman ot Zeta Beta Tau; Orientation Committee 3; Dormitory Government. MENDEL, Sylvia— Staten Island, N. Y. MENDELSON, Peggy A.— Oceanside, N. Y.— Softball Intramurals 1; Basketball Intramurals 1; Orientation 2, 3; Freshman and Sophomore Class Floats; Class Elections Committee; Intercollegiate Scholarship Fund 2; House Court 1; Talent Shows Coordinator, Choreo- grapher, 2. MENOOZA, Alison— Huntington Station, N. Y. MERCADANTE, Linda A— Newark, N. J.— Tassels 2, 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3, 4; National Education As- sociation 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. MESSING, Gail R. — Roslyn, N. Y. — Gamma Sigma Sigma 2, 3, 4; The Eagle 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1; Young Democrats 1. 2; Floor President; WRC 3, President ' s Council. MEYERHOFF, Mary Ann— York, Pa— Phi Mu 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer; Program Committee 1. MEYERS, Jayne — Kappa Delta, Activities C hairman; National Education Association; Newman Club. MEYROWITZ, Beth L.— Scarsdale, N. Y.— Alpha Epsilon Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary; Pan Hellenic Treasurer 3; Hillel; Young Democrats; Big-Little Sister Program for Orientation. MILLER, Benjamin F.— Ossining, N. Y.— Young Republi- cans. MILLER, M. Ellen — Broadview Heights, Ohio— Kappa Phi Club 2, 3, 4; Inter-Religious Club Council 3, Secretary 4; Methodist Student Movement 2, 3, Secre- tary 4; Resident Advisor 4. MILLER, Peter G. — Englewood, N. J. — Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4, Secretary; Bald Eagle 1; American 1, 2, 3, 4, Administrative Editor, Circulation Manager; The Eagle 1, 2, 3, 4; Talon 2, 4, Sports Editor 3; Senior Class Council Representative; Economics Club 3, 4, President 4. MILLER, Timothy C. — Chevy Chase, Md. — Alpha Tau Omega; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, 4, All American 3. MILLS, Sandra L. — Towson, Md. MONROE. Barbara A.— New Hyde Park, N. Y.— Alpha Epsilon Phi 1, 2. 3, 4; Eagle 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2. MOORE, Dorothy — Darien, Conn. — Tennis Varsity Spring 1967. MOORE, Joyce H.— Linden, N. J. MORGENSTERN, Merle E.— Lake Hiawatha, N. J. MORRIS, Stuart M.—Harrison, N. Y.— Zeta Beta Tau; Intramurals. MORRIS, Valerie — Silver Spring, Md. — Tassels; Green Room Players; University Players; Young Democrats. MORROW, James R— Wheaton, Md. MOSES, Meryl S— N. Y., N. Y. MOYER, Georgette E.— Penfield, N. Y.— Kappa lota. MURPHY, Charles H— Arlington, Va.— National Politi- cal Science Honorary Society. NAKAMURA, Kennon H— Elmer, N. J.— Eagle, 3, Young Republicans; People to People, 3; Pan Ethnon, 1, 2; Dorm Chairman, 3; Intramural Football, 3. NELSON, Joseph N— Arlington, Va.— Alpha Sigma Phi; Intramurals. NEMIROFF, Robert S.— Roslyn Heights, N. Y.— Zeta Beta Tau, Treasurer; Accounting Club, Treasurer; Intra- murals. NEMPHOS, Charles J— Baltimore, Md.— Accounting Club: Baseball, 3,4. NEWMAN, Calvin E— Union, N. J— WAMU, 3, 4; Stu- dent Health and Welfare Committee, 1, 2; Young Democrats, 1, 2; Young Republicans, 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra- mural Softball, 1. 2, 3, 4. NEWMAN, Toni— Queens Village, N. Y— Deans List; Orientation. NEUMANN, Christopher R— Washington, D. C. NICKELS, David K.— Rockville, Md— Eagle; SAPP. NISSELSON, Alan— Brooklyn, N. Y— Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice President, President; Class Treasurer, 2; Class Senator. 2; I.F.C.; Student Health and Welfare; Inter Class Council; Eagle; Crew Team; Intramural Football, Softball, Basketball. Knee Football. NISSENBAUM, Ronald B.— Narberth, Pa.— Zeta Beta Tau. OBENSHAIN. Louise L.— Cecilton, Md.— Tassels. OFFENBERG, Susan D— Paterson, N. J.— Tassels, 2, 3; Eagle; Hillel; Young Democrats; Dorm Pres. O ' MEARA. Richa d M — Verona, N. J.— Exordiom; Intra- mural Football. O ' NEAL Richard D— New Holland, N. C— " Bye Bye Birdie, " 3. OSHEROFF, Rhonda— Silver Spring, Md.— Cultural Aca- demic Committee. PAG , I. Anne — Vineland, N. J. — German Honorary; Intramurals; Y.R. 1, 2; Pan Ethnon 1, 2; Junior Alliance Francaise 1, 2; Bye Bye Birdie Cast 3. PAIR, Quentin C— Mt. Vernon, N. Y — S.A.M. PARKER, Lyndon J— Philadelphia, Pa.— Y.D.; Hillel; People to People, Vice Pres. PARKHURST, Jonathon T — Newton Centre. Mass. — Alpha Sigma Phi; Intramurals; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class President; Orientation; Inter-Fraternity Council; S.U.B. Program Committee. PABIR, Elaine R. — Arlington, Va.— Delta Phi Alpha; Tassels; Hillel; Y. D.; Dean ' s List; Women ' s Resident ' s Council. PASTEUR, Marilyn— Queens Village. N. Y.— Alpha Ep- silon Phi; Talon; Hillel; Y.D. PATRICK, Barbara L.— Harvey, III.— Y.R. PAWLEY, Karen L— Alexandria, Va.— Grotto 3, 4; N.E.A. 4. PAYNE, Arville— Washington, D. C— Pan Ethnon; Spanish Club. PECK, Abe — Waterbury. Conn. — Adelphia; Junior Class Pres.; Student Assoc. Parliamentarian; Political Science Club, Pres. PECK, Joel H— Chesapeake, Va— Freshman Class Council; Program Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; S.U.B. Parlia- PENNINO, Anthony A.— Huntington, N. Y.— Y.R.; Con- servative Union. PERLMUTTER, Leonard T.— Albany, N. Y— Y.D ; Hillel; Intramurals; Student Health and Welfare 3, 4; Senate Finance Committee 3, 4. PETERSON, Elizabeth I.— Plaiston, N. H. PHILLIPS, Jr. Robert G.— Burke, Va. PLATT, Elise A. — New Rochelle, N. Y.— Theta Sigma Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Talon, Senior Editor 3, Senior, Campus Life Editors 4; Dorm floor Pres. 2, Sec. 3, 4; WRC 2; Dean ' s Committee for Senior Women, Chair- man; Anderson ' s Angels; Orientation 2, 3; Student Ad- visor 3; Big Sister 2, 3, 4; Eagle 4. PLOTKIN, Barry M.— Worcester, Mass.— Tau Epsilon Pi; Pre-Law Club; Accounting Club. PLUMPE, Janet M.— Annandale, Va.— Honor Dorm; Pan Ethnon 4. POE, Penelope H. — Chambersburg, Pa. — Tassels; S.A.M. ; Marketing Club, Treas. POLLACK, Annette— Rockville, Md.— Eagle; A. DA.; Y.D. POLLACK. Jeanie— Highland Park, III.— Sigma Delta Tau; Talon; Orientation. POLLACK, Steven L. — Newton Center, Mass. — Pan Ethnon; People to People; Hillel; Y.R. POLLOCK, Nancy R.— Irwin, Pa.— Alpha Chi Omega; Tassels; Panhellenic Council, Vice-Pres.; Class Sena- tor; Methodist Student Movement, 2nd Vice-Pres. POLOKOFF, Audrey H— Paterson, N. J. POPE. Delila K. — Alexandria, Va.— Tassels, Vice Presi- dent 2; Honor Dorm 2, 3, 4; Accounting Club 3, 4; University Chorale 1, 2, 3, 4; University Singers 1, 2; Baptist Student Union 1; Dean ' s List. PORTER, Jacquelyn E.— Wilmington, Del. — Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Christian Science Organization 1; " Bye Bye Birdie " cast 3. POWELL, III Samuel T.— Baltimore, Md.— Phi Sigma Kappa; Intramurals; Cross Country; Track; Wrestling; Y.R. PREMISLER, Esther J.— Cedarhurst, N. Y.— Alpha Epsi- lon Phi, Rush Chairman; Sorority Intramurals; Green Room Players 1; Hillel 2; Y.D. 1; S.N.E.A. 3. PROVAN, Keith Geoffrey— Rumson, N. J.— Alpha Tau Omega; Orchestra. PURCELL. Thomas K. — McLean, Va.— Alpha Phi Omega President, Pledgemaster; Freshman Swimming; Y.R. QUINN, A. Kathryn— Norwalk, Conn— Honor Dorm; Green Room Players; Newman Club; Floor President. RAMOY, Judy E— E. Rockaway, N. Y— Tassels; Uni- versity Singers Chorale; Sophomore Scholarship Com- mittee; Hillel; Eagle; , ' Damn Yankees " ; " Bye Bye Birdie " ; Student Orientation Sponsor; Campus Tour Guide; Class Float Committee. RANSOM, Ruth A.— Morestown, N. J.— Kappa Phi; MSM. RAZZA, Michel S— Newton, Mass. WAMU; Young Re- publicans; Pan Ethnon. REES, Martha W.— Vienna, Va.— Honor Dorm; Young Democrats, Sec; C.A.D.A., Sec; S.H. and W. REICH, Susan E. — Teaneck, N. J. REGAN, Carole K. — Fairfax, Va.— Delta Gamma; Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Sponsor. REXROAD, Michael D.— McLean, Va.— Alpha Tau Ome- ga; Pledge Master, V. Pres.; Fratres, Adelphia; Faculty- Student-Administrative Committee; Senior Cilass Coun- cil; Senior Class Council; I.F.C., President, Rush Chair- man; S.A. Parliamentarian, S.A. Const. Committee; Intramurals. RICHARDS, John A— Katonah, N. Y.— University Or- chestra, 1, 3; Pre-Law Association; Freshman Swim RICKER, Paul L.— Bethesda, Md. RIDDLE, George S. — York, Pa. — Pan Ethnon; People to People; Young Democrats. REIDER, Bettyann— Phil. Pa.— Tassels; Phi Mu, Rush Chairman. RIESENBERGER, Franklin— Vineland. N. J— ODK, Pres. 3, 4; John F. Kennedy Memorial Scholarship, 3; Stu- dent Publications Board Chairman, 4; Student Senator, 4; Junior Class Council; Junior Class Project Com- mittee Chairman; on Architectural Development Com- mittee; Chairman, Escape Comm.; Young Republicans; People to People; Young Americans for Freedom; Intramurals. RINGELHEIM, Theodore R.— Bridgeport, Conn.— Men ' s Residence Council, 3; Tennis Team, Mgr., 3; Intra- mural Sports, 2,3,4. RIPA, Nancy L— Newport, R. I. RIPPEY. Vivian S— Alexandria, Va.— Women ' s A Club; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Secretary; Dorm Floor Sec, 1, V.P. 2, Pres., 3; Women ' s Swim Team 1, 2, 3, Pres., 3. RITTMAN, Paul David— Riverdale, N. Y— Marketing Club. Club. ROBERTS, Elaine M. — Natick, Mass. — Alpha Psi Omega; Green Room Players; House Council Rep.; Co-Chair- man of Orientation at Hayes Hall. ROBERTS. Janice A— Cherry Hill, N. J. ROLLINS, Alden M.— Chester. Vt. — Student Committee on University Admissions; German Club; University Chorale; Westminster Club; V. Pres. 4th. Floor Letts. ROMM, Linda— New Rochelle, N. Y.— Young Demo- ROSE. Loran — Shaker Heights, Ohio — Sigma Theta Epsilon, Chapter V. Pres., National V. Pres.; WAMU- FM. ROSEN, Cookie W.— Phila., Pa.— Eagle; Talon; House Court. ROSEN, Jacoba— Phila. Pa.— Alpha Epsilon Phi, 3, 4; " Damn Yankees " ; " Bye Bye Birdie. " ROSE BAUM, Robin G— E. Rockaway, N. Y.— Elections i Committee, 1, 2, 3; Freshman Orientation Board; Soph. Homecoming Float Committee; Hillel. 353 ROSENBERG, Linda L— Scranton, Pa. ROSENBUSH, Lois A— Baltimore, Md. I ROSENCRANS, Harvey J. — Bernardsville, N. J. ROSENTHAL, Frederick W. — Alexandria, Va. — Talon; Choir. ROTHENBERG, Steven Bruce — E. Rockaway, N. Y. — Zeta Beta Tau; Accounting Club; Co-Chairman of Freshman Orientation; Intramurals. ROURKE. Garry T.— Silver Springs, Md. ROWE, Roberta A.— Washington, D. C— A.I.D. ROWLEY, Jonathan M. — Fairfax, Va.— Accounting Club, Pres., Sec; S.A.M.; I.C.C. RUBINSTEIN, Susan— Brooklyn, N. Y.— SAPP. RUDDEN, Jack S. — Silver Spring, Md.— Tau Epsilon Phi, Social Chairman; Fraternity Intramurals. RUDERMAN, Phyllis S.— Brooklyn, N. Y.— Alpha Ep- silon Phi; Hillel. RUEHLMANN, William J.— McLean, Va.— The Eagle; WAMU-FM. RUHLING, Raymond W.— Silver Spring, Md.— Basket- ball 2. 3, 4; Track, 2, 3, 4. RULOFF, Thomas W. — Nazareth, Pa. — AU singers; AU Chorale. SACK, Judith L.— Worcester, Mass. SACKSTEIN, Jane S.— Patchogue, N. Y.— Alpha Ep- silon Phi. SAGER, Lynn G. — Englewood, N. J.— .Phi Sigma Sigma. SALZ, Betty C— White Plains, N. Y. — Eagle, office start; WAMU news, 1,2; Student N.E.A.; Young Demo- crat; Hillel. SAMUELS, Laura H.-N. Y., N. Y.— Tassels. SANDERS, Elizabeth F.— Chevy Chase, Md.— AU Theatre. Debate Society. SAN MILLAN, N. Falls Church. Va.— Eag e, 3. SAPERSTEIN, Sally C— Union. N. J— Ta on. SCHEPS, Lonnie B.— Falls Church, Va. SCHEPT, Kenneth A— Verona, N. J. SCHICK, Tania— Farmingdale, N. J. SCHIFF, Joseph G.— Louisville, Ky— Alpha Phi Omega; Young Republicans; Chess Society. President, 2; De- bate Society, Treas. SCHILDT, Robert L— Waynesboro, Pa. SCHMID. Elizabeth J —Hawthorne, N. J. — S.U.B., cul- tural committee; Young Republicans. SCHOENFELD. Dede L.— Manhasset, N. Y.— Phi Sigma SCHULTZ, Martin S.— Great Neck, N. Y.— SUB pro- gram Committee chairman, Film chairman; Studen Advisor; Director of Television at American U; WAMU public relations manager. ,,,,,,,, SCHULDENFREI, Stephen A.— Westfield, N. J.— WAMU business manager. _ „ SCHULTZ. Sherry E.— Union. N. J.— Lambda De ta Epsilon, Sec; The Eagle, social editor; Student Health and Welfare, Class Council. SCHWARTZ, Bennet— Belleville, N. J— Tau Epsilon Phi. Social Chairman, Bursar; Wrestling. 1, 2; Intramurals. SCHWARTZ, Howard S — Rockville Centre, N. Y.— Phi Epsilon Pi; Business Staff; Eagle, Business Staff; Accounting Club; S.AM.; Sophomore Class Council; Intramurals Football Club. SCHWARTZ, Phyllis H.— Huntington Valley, Pa.— Var- sity Cheerleading; Hillel. SCHWARZER, Stuart R— Ridgewood, N. Y— Phi Sigma SCHWARZSCHILD, Irene Helen— N. Y.. N. Y.— The Eag e. The American: Pan Ethnon. SECKA, Pap-Cheyassin 0— Gambia, W. Africa —Pan Ethnon Pres.; AU College Council of the United Nations ' V Pres ; Student Senate, 3; Varsity Soccer. SEGAL, ' Sondra Carol— N. Y. C, N. Y. SEKULER Arlene M.— Forest Hills. N. Y.— Kappa Delta Epsilon; Eagle, Adv. Mgr.; Big Sister. SELZER. Joan Irene— West Orange, N. J.— Young SEMEl! Joan— Belle Harbor. N. Y.— Eag e, Ad Director; SHANK, Timothy Paul— Sparta, N. J.— Pan Ethnon, Young Democrats. SHAPIRO Joseph S — Margate. N. J— Hillel, Pres.; Inter Religious Club Council; Inter Club Council. SHEINMAN, Rochelle Sue— Jamaica, N. Y— Phi Sigma Sigma ' Kappa Delta Epsilon; Tassels; SNEA: Sec; Student Sponsor— Orientation; Panhellenic Council SHELDON, Paul— Yonkers, N. Y.— Phi Epsilon P.; Eagle, Circulation Mgr.; WAMU; Intramurals. SHENDROV, Ronald L.— Phila. Pa.— Phi Sigma Kappa; Eagle; Class Council; Class Parliamentarian; Student Chairman, 75th. anniversary; Student Senate; I.F.C.; MRA Floor Pres. and council; SUB; Finance Committee; SHW; Rep. to Student Faculty Adm. Comm SHEPARD, Rebecca Kathleen— Alexandria. Va.— Psi Chi; Tassels; Honors Colloquium. SHER Dorothy H.— Teaneck. N. J —Alpha Epsilon Phi, Kappa Delta Epsilon; Sec, Treas. Dorm Floors, 1,3. SHERMAN, Jeffrey P.— Rego Park. N. Y— Tau Ep- silon Phi; Intramurals. SHU, Lily— Nassau, Bahamas. I SHULAS. Roger R.— New Brunswick N. J SILFEN. Suzanne M— Harrison. N. Y. SIMKOVICH. John J.— Port Reading. N. Y.— Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Basketball. S MON, Kenneth L.— Great Neck. N. Y.— Zeta Beta Tau Rush Chairman, Young Democrats; Intramurals SIMONS Bany Thomas— Maplewood, N. J — Eag e, Freshman Class Treasurer; S.H. and W.; Hillel, 2; Young Democrats. SIMMONS. William Graves— Peeksville, N. Y.— Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Track; Varsity Soccer; Varsity Wrestling; Newman Club. SINGER Alice W.— Fort Lee. N. J— Hillel; Young Democrats; SNEA; V.P. Dorm Floor. SISSMAN, Peter L.— Falls Church, Va— Grotto SKLAR, Penni J— Rosslyn Hts.. N. Y.— SAM. SM LEY, Joan E— Teaneck, N. J.— Hillel, 1, 2, 3; Big Sister. 2. 3; Student Advisor. SMITH. Carla G.— Manassas. Va. SMITH. Edyn J.— Arlington, Va. SM TH, Eileen R— Glendale, Pa— Alpha Chi Omega; SWTH, ' Jeanne L.— Alex, Va.— T.E.P. Sweetheart. SMITH, Robert N.— Falls Church, Va. SMITH, Stuart T.— Drexel Hill, Pa. SOBO. Maxine— Livingston, N. J.— SNEA. SOLTOFF, Howard M.— Washington, D. C— Zeta Beta Tau; Intramurals. SOMERS. Thomas K.— Washington, DC. SPAULDING, Robert M.— Bethesda, Md.— Sigma Theta Epsilon; S.U.B.; Young Democrats. SP RO, Ellen C— Brooklyn, N. Y— Talon; Hillel. STEEL, Robert L— Belmar, N. J— Zeta Beta Tau, Historian; Intramurals. STEIN. Anita E — Washington, D. C. STEIN, Toby J.— Fairfax, Va.— Young Democrats, STE NWAY, William T— N. Y. C, N. Y.— Alpha Sigma STEWART, Eloise L— E. Aurora, N. Y.— Mortar Board; Kappa Phi Pres ; MSM, Resource Chairman. STRAUSS, Albert G— Bridgeport, Conn.— Phi Sigma SUC Know ' , Lynda ' J— Reading. Pa— Hillel; SNEA. SULLIVAN. Cornelia— Crestwood, N. Y SURRY, June B— Rockville Centre N. Y.— SNEA. SUSSMAN. Joan E— Morristown, N J.— PI " Sigma Sigma Sigma, V. Pres ; Panhellinic Council, V. Pres., Kappa Delta Epsilon; SNEA. SWA M, John H— Kenmore, N. Y.— People to People, SWILLINGER, Lawrence D. — Floral Park, N. Y.— Hillel; Chess Club, 2. TAGER, Sheldon— Montreal, Canada— A ID. TANNENBAUM. Matthew A — Mt. Vernon, N. Y — Zeta Beta Tau; Adelphia; Pi Delta Epsilon; Talon: Eagle, Staff Writer, Sports Editor, Managing Editor; Senior Class Senator; Freshman Track; Eag e, Editor. TAYLOR Craig P.— Arlington, Va— Alpha Phi Omega; People to People; SAM.; Elections Committee, Vice Chairman 2; Intramurals; Resident Advisor. TEFFT. Sally A.— Ticonderoga. N. Y— Kappa Delta; WRC, Corresponding Sec. 2. TENOfl, Randall B.— Beaver Falls, Pa —Inter-Cub Council 1; Y.R.; Inter-Religious Club Council; Hillel, Vice-Pres. 3. . __ TERNAS, Anna B.— Washington, D. C— Pan Ethnon. THOMPSON. Marsha Leigh— Hurricane. W. Va.— Pan Ethnon; YD. ,, _ . ... THORNBURG. Susan L— McLean. Va— Tassels. Uni- versity Chorale; Jazz Dance Workshop. THORNER. Susan H— Roslyn, N. Y— People to People; Pan Ethnon; Spanish Club. TICKNOR. Renee S— Brooklyn, N. Y— Ta on, 3. 4. TOMOR, Barbara A —Trenton, N. J. TOTH Patricia G— Belvidere, N. J— Kappa Delta Eosilon. Treas ; University Choral. TOWNSEND. Phyllis N— Washington, D. C. TRENERY. Richard G — Red Bank, N. J — Y R I; S A M TRENT. Renee L — Marblehead, Mass— Alpha Chi ome- ga Warden, 1st Vice Pres ; House Court 1. TUNNEY. Susan E— Lancaster, Pa— Gamma Sigma TURKIN. Carol R— Union, N. J-Amencan. Eagle; SUB. Special Events Committee. VANCE, William W.— Washington, D. C— Phi Kappa Sigma; Wrestling. VAN TOSH. Carole R— Palisades Park, N. J— Phi Siqma Sigma; YD.; Hillel. VARGA, Nancy Jo-Strongsville. Ohio— Tassels; Phi Mu Songfest Leader, Rush Chairman; Eagle. VARON. Barry D— Hershey. Pa. ,„.,,.,,,, VELDRAN. Robert C— Teaneck. N J— Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3, 4. VELLA Phyllis A— Rochester, N. Y— Kappa Delta. Eag e, ' Asst. Copy Editor; Orientation Board. VENTURA. Linda— White Plains, N. Y. VERCHICK. Bonnie— Brooklyn, N. Y. VESPER. Catherine S.— St. Louis, Mo.— Gamma Sigma Sigma; Spanish Club. WAKEMAN. Richard Gilmour— Huntington Valley Pa. WALPOLE. Elizabeth Ann— Dimoek, Pa— Pan Ethnon; Canterbury. Intramurals. . WALLACE, Roberta Joan— Roslyn Heights, N Y.— Phi Sigma Sigma— Rush Chairman, Pledge Mother, President; Senator 2; Hillel; Student National Edu- cation Assoc, Vice-President 3. WALLACE, Sarah Jeanne— Sanford, N. C— Theta Sigma Phi Pres 4; WAMU WALSH William J.— Bethesda. Md— Alpha Sigma Phi; Intramurals; Pre Law Club; Inter Fraternity Council. WALSH, Joanne— Alexandria, Va— Kappa Delta, Wo- men ' s Residence Council; SAM.; Marketing Club, People to People; The Phoenix WALTER Earl F— Bradshaw, Md— Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Kanoa Phi- Pi Sigma Alpha; Honors Colloquium; intramurals; Orientation; People to People; College WALTERS. Rex S.— Springfield, Pa.— Pan Ethnon; People to People; " Bye Bye Birdie. " WARD, Sarah A— Jarrettsville. Md.— Talon 3. WARREN. Helen E— Houston Texas— Pan Ethnon People to People; Collegiate Council for the United WASSMER, Robert H. M.— Dobbsferry, N. Y.— WAMU —1, 2, 3, 4; Y.R. 1, 2; Eagle. WAUGH Dyann A— Haddonfield, N. J.— Tassels 2, 3; president 2; Cheerleaders 1. 2. 3. 4; Anthropology Club; Spanish Club 3; Sophomore Class Princess; University Chorale 1; University Singers 1, 2; Jazz Dance Work- WAYNE. Susan J —Morris Plains, N. J— YD.; Hillel; Orientation Board. WEBER, Hedy A— Palisades Park, N. J. — Phi Sigma Sigma; Hillel. WEBER Biuce M_— Bayside, N. Y— Tau Epsilon Phi; Inter Fraternity Council; John F. Kennedy Scholarship Committee; American. WEINER, Meredith E— Alexandria, Va— Theta Sigma Phi; WAMU; Hillel. WEINSTEIN. Alan L— Bronx, N. Y.— Sigma Delta Chi. WEISENBERGER, Robert C— Westkill, N. Y.— Neuman Club; Y.R; Soccer 1; Intramurals 2. 3. 4. WEINTRAUB. Michael J — Skokie, III. WEISS, Debra Joan— New York, N. Y.— Phi Sigma WE SS, Eilene— Forest Hills, N. Y— Junior Class Coun- WE SS. Douglas L— Bridgeville, Pa— Y.R. WEITZNER Renee L— Hewlett, N. Y— Gamma Sigma Sigma- Y D I Pan Ethnon; People to People; Elections Committee; Philosophy Club; L ' Alliance Francaise; Folk Music Club; Pep Club. r ,u„„„ WERBECK, Jill M— Rahway, N. J— YD. 1; Pan Ethnon 1; House Court 1; Spanish Chjb. WESTON. Janice G— Nashua, N. H— Tassels 3; Rus- sian Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Y.R. 1, 2, 3; People to People; Canterbury Club 1. _ WHALLEY, John I— Windber, Pa— Alpha Tau Omega; Wrestling 3, 4; Track 4. WHITAKER. Cathryn E —Silver Spring. Md.— Kappa Delta; The Eag e; Elections Committee. WH TE. Susan Bonnie— Hewlett. N. Y— Hillel; Orien- tation; Kappa Delta Epsilon. WHITE. Maude A —Portsmouth, Va. WEIDEMANN. Karen C — Washington. D. C.— Phi Mu. WIGENT. Pamela A— Arlington, Va— Mu Phi Epsilon; University Orchestra; University Singers; Collegium Musicum; Tassels. WIKANDER. Frederick W— Northampton, Mass. WILDER. Janice S.-Smyrna, Del-People to People; Y R ; Methodist Student Movement; Methodist Student Mail ' , editor 2. 3. , .. WILLENS. Robert— Bayside, N. Y— Track 2, 3, 4, Men ' s Residence Council. WILLIAMS. Jerrold D— Trenton, N J— Eagle, Soccer, w LL AMS Regina M.-Pan Ethnon; Alliance Francaise W LLS, Thomas A —Pittsburgh, Pa— WAMU, station manager 4, WINER, llene F— Washington, D. O. W NEfi. Meryl T— Fairfield. Conn.— House Council, Student National Education Assoc c_,ii„„ WINKELSTEIN. Michael— Margate. N. J.— Tau bpsuon Phi: American; Intramurals. WINKLER, Rochelle D — Malverne, N. Y WINTERBERG. James J. Arlington, Va.— Newman oiud, W?SHn ' e! Dennis C— Newark, N. J.— Phi Epsilon Pi; Class Vice President, 1. WISSLER. Nettie L— McLean, Va c „„n„. WOHLREICH, Jack J— Maplewood. N. J— lau tpsnon Phi; interclass Council, 1; Sophomore Class CouncJ, 2; Orientation Board; Parent ' s Weekend Committee, Chairman 3. WOLF. Rita A— McLean, Va— N.E.A. WOLFE Rhona E— Jamaica. N. Y— Dean s List; Kappa Delta Epsilon; House Council; Hillel. WOLFE, Wesley H — Washington, D. C— Freshman Base- ball; Wrestling 2, 3. 4. WONG. Kenneth— Silver Spring Md — Sigma _ TJ Epsilon; Social Chairman; l.R.C.C; Westminister, Vice WrTghT ' ' A T rm a an U d-Oakland. Club; S.A.M.; Intramural Football. YABLON, Barry-Jersey City, N. J —Phi P? ' 10 , 1 Men ' s Residence Council, 1; Sophomore Class Coun- yAEGEfl 6 ' ' Carol S.-Flushing, N. Y.— Hillel; Student Health and Welfare; Orientation. YELLING, Terry R— Pittsburgh, Pa —Intramurals; Inter- class Council. YETKA. Sharon L.— Dumont, N. J. YOSHIHASHI. Jane M— Kensington, Md.— A pha cni Omega, Recording Sec; Dorm Secretary 1, 2, 3, Dorm President 4; Student Health and Welfare, 1. ZORN, Mark— Hewlett Harbot, N. Y. ZIGMAN, Lenore— Bayside. N. Y emma- ZA NO, Jams H— Annapolis, Md — Phi Sigma Sigma, Panhellenic Assoc, President 4. ZAHNKE Gai? E.-Bristol, Conn.-Delta Gamma; N.E.A., Historian. last Ji til and Testament of % 1968 f alott staff Ho JVlan 3[romkin, Editor of i[ t ' 69 Halon, hie lealic teptjie Area ' s hair color chart and ;Excedrin headache 391; Ho 3Batiid ,A. Jnitu, a responsible Uoter; Ho Jftftattheui A. Hannenbaum, a diploma; Ho ? rian (Goldman, a one roan ticket to Haifa; Ho (Htjarlie ,3l n l an der, ;$ruce Jfrench,; Ho ;Bruce 3[rench,, CfUrjarltc inlander; Ho andg Goldman, the 2 ing family,; Ho l$ m ' Camrcncc, an air-sickness bag; Ho 3)ack (Boldenberg, Mr. irtg irts and % film " iue for % ' xh " ; Ho Patty (8 laser, a ronx accent;. Ho ILuis immons, j? ue 3f rpttC b; Ho iHarc |Lou)enberg, a liall of mirrors; Ho $ona (Eberro, a six pack; Ho Richard jJiersbman, a $30,000 business; Ho J[rank Riesenberger, |MamIet jEmmctt; Ho 3)an teroart, the est-Jiressed jAroard; Ho lise piatt, a Spring Weekend ($)ueen nomination; Ho Jfflike Rexroad, 3)ean J[arinelli; 355 Ho §riaron 3[ox, 365 pairs of Ceuis; Ho 3)on ark urst, Outstanding (Sreek mard; Ho ,Ann ;Heattie, ?Ryan; Ho Robin Bernstein, a real driuer ' s license; Ho jJEelbg 3fletcl]er, a Rodak .Snstamatic; Ho 3)ohn l ramon, a green crero-neck sroeater; Ho abette Cipsvte, a recording of " Bid l|ou ;Euer Saue Ho JMake Pp four Jfflind " ; Ho arin jB ettle, 10,000 index cards; Ho Jstepljanie Brea, Hhe ook and Hb,e Responsible Candidate; Ho George £3. Williams, JVll of tl|e aboUe and more . . . COMPLIMENTS OF Marjorie Webster Junior College Congratulations to th e Class of ' 68 Ellen Marks Barbi Kellner Sue Goldstein Nanette Rapaport Elise Wexler Gladys Moross Roily Prager Nancy Ney Marsha Potash Sherry Mandel say " HIGH " Barbara Green Index Abbott, Douglas J. 291 Abdelnour, William 138, 300 Abel, Carole 141 Abelove, David 154 Abrahms, Diane 157 Adams, Brian 230 Adams, Patricia M. 291 Adler, Karen 157 Agniel, Buzz 165, 226 Airall, Alice A. 250 Akers, Ruth 250, 284 Albert, Judy 153, 296 Albert, Steven W. 330 Aldrich, Miriam 251 Allotta, Joe 142, 251 Alper, Sue 284 Altarescu, Louis 154 Altman, Steve 227, 273 Amano, Richard 236 Ambinder, Lynn 312 Amrheim, Alice 137, 330 Amundson, Sandra 311 Anderson, Bill 150 Anderson, Carl 257 Anderson, David W. 322 Andreas, Cynthia 250 Angelis, Thomas F. 150, 330 Annis, Richard 154, 226 Anton, Bob 158 Anton, Cheryl 145 Apfel, Dennis 322 Applebaum, Joel 254 Applegate, Sandy 145, 202 Arkin, Richard 297 Arms, Patricia S. 338 Armstrong, Bill 146 Arterton, F. Christopher 257 Ash, Dale 257 Ashley, Jayne 137, 202 Aspenburg, Corey 138 Assiouri, Theresa 251 Auspitz, David 158, 322 Avery, Susan 311 Axel, Jacqueline 312 Ayers, Betty 254 Babb, Neill T. 322 Bachman, George 304 Baddy, Robert S. 296 Bailey, Robert J. 292 Baily, Nathan A. 321 Baird, William R. 292 Baker, Carol L. 330 Baker, Nancy 250 Baldinger, Jane 232 Balsis, Katy 145 Bancroft, Bill 142 Bank, Ellyn 135, 146 Banks, Georgene S. 338 Bantel, Richard J. 330 Baran, Brad 250 Barb, Marian L. 22 Barkley, James 330 Barnard, Robert 250 Barnes, Fran 250 Barnes, Janice K. 252, 293 Barreh, Lana L. 322 Barron, David 158 Barter, Paul F. 297 Bartlett, Patricia 250 Basham, Jeffrey C. 158, 297 Baxter, Richard D. 330 Beattie, Ann 227, 251 Beatty, Arthur L. 306 Beck, Gay 312 Beckerman, Sylvia 338 Beckley, Sue 137 Beebe, Mary F. 145, 330 Begun, Leslie R. 306 Behrens, Steve 226, 273 Beilowitz, Flora D. 322 Bell, Butch A. 165, 252 Bell, Mary Ann 153 Belnay, Lynne 288 Benario. Peter 250, 330 Bendein, Leslie 322 Bender, Stuart E. 322 Benner, Cindy 153 Benowitz, Robert 154, 330 Benson, Allen B. 297 Benz, Charity I. 145, 296 Berc, Carole 312 Berc, Randee 312 Berger, Carol A. 313 Berger, Dennis S. 322 Berger, Jane E. 313 Bergman, Barbara 250 Bergofin, Roberta 313 Berk, Ronald 330 Berkowitz, Stephen E. 322 Berkson, Richard H. 322 Berman, Bennett H. 338 Bernon, Doug 158, 230 Bernstein, Robin 270, 297 Bertalott, Joan 145 Berthrong, Candy 149 Beskin, Gloria C. 244, 251, 313 Betti, Pete 158 Bevan, John E. 21 Biehler, Susan 294 Bierach, Karl L. 300 Biggar, Sally 251 Billings, Dean Julia E. 26 Birnbaum, David 158 Black, Steven 322 Blagg, Daniel 235 Blakeslee, Linda 251 Blank, Alan 308 Blank, Sue 137 Blass, Lynda S. 306 Blechman, Fran 157 Bleecker, Lorin H. 330 Bloom, Cathy 153 Bloom, Kathleen 251 Bloomfield, Kenneth 154 Blum, Barry 158, 322 Blum, Joan 118, 157, 251 Blum, Steve 273 Bobst, Lynn 145, 251 Boggs, Bob 186 Bokal, Maryavis 145, 231 Bollt, Betty 251 Bornstein, Barbara 301 Bornstein, Judy 250 Borofsky, Marvin 158 Boston, James T. 227, 244, 252, 338 Botkin, Marilyn 251 Bouve, David 150 Bouve, Grace 251 Bowles. W. Donald 283 Boyle, Gary 142 Bracco, Beverly 313 Bradley, Steven 243 Brau, Karen 201 Braunlich, Inga-Britta 251 Bray, Richard 345 Breen, Nancy 297 Brennen, Larry 236 Bretzfelder, Ann R. 313 Breyere, Edward J. 250 Brill, Rev. Earl H. 27 Brill, Judy 145 Brill, Nancy J. 301 Brinn, Dennis 146 Britton, Jeff 154, 330 Bronsnick, Warren 146 Bronstein, Martin 158 Broughton, Paul 293 Brown, James 138 Brown, Mary A. 330 Brown, Ron 142 Bruce, Carol 149, 232 Brundage, Donna 252, 306 Buckler, Marc 146 Buckley, Geoffrey 330 Bucuvalas, Michael 250 Bundens, Deborah 251, 308 Burbach, Sharon 284 Burch, Terrill L. 293 Burger, Arthur 154 Burgner, Joanne 251 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 Index Burhoe, T. Sumner 346 Burke, Saul 158 Burns, Sharon R. 297 Burns, Susan 251 Bush, Charles E. 338 Buskey, Marianne 137 Buss, William E, 330 Butcher, Ann C. 330 Butler, Madeline 304 Byron, Joe 27 Cader, Lynne A. 313 Cafferetta, Bill 150 Cahan, Richard 158 Campbell, Peggy 250 Canter, Jody A. 313 Canter, Ronnie 141 Canton, Neil 154 Cantor, Alan B. 322 Capps, Steve 138, 322 Card, Nancy 145, 251 Carl, Pete 138 Carlson, Patricia 250 Carnes, Brenda 251 Casey, Joseph C. 24 Casey, Paula 250 Casper, Martin 154, 296 Casto, Sandy 250 Caul, Theodor 330 Cavanaugh, Scott 322 Cerza, Lillian M. 300 Chaitin, Len 150 Chambers, Lynda 251 Champion, Betty 251 Chase, Dixie 145, 313 Chatfield, Helen L. 22 Chen, Peter 250 Cherry, Rona 227, 251, Chilewich, Marty 168 Christie, Karen E. 338 Chrzan, Bob 150 Ciba, Millie 149 Ciment, Richard 146 Clarke, Nancy 251 Clarke, George M. Ill Clarke, Paul 138 Clark, Phillip A. 338 Clement Anne 201, 202 Coakley, Donald M., Jr. 323 Cockey, Ralph R. 250 Cockrill, Cindy 137 Coffee, Sandra 338 Coffin, Laura 153 Cohen. Cynthia 251 Cohen, Helene F. 313 Cohen, Lynne A. 313 Cohen, Margaret 301 Cohen, Nancy C. 313 Cohen, Pamela A. 251 Cohen. Roberta 141 Coile, Robbie 250 Coll-Pardo, Ann 118. 149 Colman, Gerald S. 330 Comstock, Michael A. 331 Conlin. Karen E. 338 Connely, Timothy 297 Conway, Francis J. 331 Cook, Judy 230, 231, 233, 235 Cooke, Chuck 150 Coopersmith, Joan 153 Corbin. Phil 168 Cornelius. Rick 168. 186 Costa, Barbara 153, 331 Costello, Jeff 154 Costello, William 138 Cover, Thomas K. 338 Cox, Cinda 145 Cox, Lynn E. 338 Creasy, John 138 Creayer, Sue 201 Crispe, Lou 142 Crocco, Ellen 251 Cromwell. Judith G. 250, 288 Cronenberg, Marilyn A. 313 Cropper, Cabell 339 Cummings, Janice 251 Cummings, Paul 150 Curtis, Margaret 308 Cutler, Maxine 313 Cutrupi, Linda 308 Da Costa, Chip 234 Dalkiewicz, Norb 257 Dallek, Roger 142 Daniel, Peggy 145 Dantone, Marcy 145 Dapiran, Richard 300 Darrow, Alan 154 Dash, Ken 150 David, Lucy 250 Davidson, Ruth 304 Davis, Nancy 149 Davis, Richard 158, 301 Davis, Stanford 138 DeCamp. Susan 308 Dedrick, Don 21 Degutz, Judith E. 251, 288 Deich, Marsha 244 Deister, Bobbie 250, 311 Dellinger, George 158 DeLong, Dean Earl H. 329 DeMasi, John R. 323 Dempsey, Martha M. 339 Denis, Paul 154 Denny, Robert 23 Derby, Donald 19 DeSalvo, Albert 331 Diedrich, Jane 153 Diener, Terri S. 300 Doersam, Hal 339 Dohnke, Pat 149 Donabed. Ralph A. 234, 250, 331 Donahue, Gilbert J. 339 Donnelly, Lynn 300 Dornbusch, Kathy 313 Dornhart, Robert 301 Douglas, Don 257 Doupe, Roberta P. 339 Doyay. Rod 142 Doyle, Maureen 304 Drea, Stephanie 227. 251, 270, 306 Drinkard, Corlyss M, 339 Drucker, Maria 251, 308 Dubbs, Merrie S. 136 Dubin, Laura 232 Dubinsky, Vincent 301 Dublin. Paula M. 302 Duffin. Marilyn J. 339 Duggan, William A. 323 Dunkin. David P. 331 Dunn, Ralph 22 Dunnion, Michael J. 138, 231, 251, 331 Durelli, Monica 288 Durost. Donald C. 323 Duty, David A. 138, 226 Dyjack, Joanne 232 Ebert, Nancy 149 Eckstein, Gary 158, 323 Eckstrand, Edwin A. 236, Edelman, Stuart 154, 331 Edge, John 295 Edison, Robert B. 339 Edwards. Susan C. 288 Egan, James W. 24 Eisenberg, Al 187, 309 Eisenhower, Donna 232 Eisman, Jan M. 331 Elias, Joe 158, 323 Elpern, Dennis I. 331 Elwell, Diane 251 Ember, Stephen 309 Emerson, Dick 236 Ende, Phyllis 304 Engel, Gail M. 157, 313 Engelman, Lee 154 featuring . . . Stanley Blacker Blazers, Bernard Altman, Thane and Co.xmore Sweaters, Eagle Shirts and Reis of New Heaven Ties. OF GEORGETOWN 1260 WISCONSIN AVE., N.W. GEORGETOWN, DC -338-3330 OLIVER 6-1282 Francisco ' s ' ITALIAN RESTAURANT 47 11 MONTGOMERY LANE BEHIND THE BARONET THEATER BETHESDA. MD GEORGETOWN SLACK SHOPPE 1269 WISCONSIN AVE., N.W. GEORGETOWN, DC -3333-666 Compliments of THE SHANKMANS Best Wishes from THE SPORTSMAN OL. 2-3132 7100 Arlington Rd. Bethesda, Maryland Special Student Discounts You get the best fit by an Art Custom Tailor Complee FORMAL RENTAL Service IGNACY KUNIN Graduate Designer of Paris Tailor for Ladies and Gentlemen EXPERT ALTERATIONS Tel. 265-5900 1725 Wisconsin Ave., NW Index Epper, 146 Epstein, Elin 251 Esmond, Les 158 Erdman, Sylvia 313 Esslinger, Diane 149 Ettinger, Lynne 118, 141 Evans, Gail 153 Evarts, Richard 339 Ewing, Merrill A. 21 Farinelli, Jean L. 153, 252, 331 Faroog, Ribina 331 Farrow, Molly 309 Fass, Renee 141 Fastenau, Maureen 251 Faulkner, Michael 250 Fazar, Joyce H. 331 Feder, Alan H. 323 Fegenhols, David M. 146, 331 Feidelman, Sue 157 Feigenbaum, Deena L. 314 Fein, Scott 250 Feit, James E. 323 Feldman, Dennis 146, 257 Feldman, Susan 244 Felner, Robert S. 331 Ferrand, Bob 273 Ferrer, Nancy 243 Ferrier, Charlene O. 339 Fersko, Ray 154 Field, Connie 141, 304 Fields, Stuart 302 Fierstein, Mike 158 Filler, Marshall 146 Fillet, Andrea 141, 314 Fillmore, Diana 307 Finale, Rachel L. 295 Fine, Pamela M. 331 Finger, Irwin 158, 309 Fink, Prudence 339 Finkelstein, Larry J. 241, 331 Fischler, David E. 146, 331 Fisher, Fred 146 Fisher, Laurie 250 Fisher, Richard 284 Flatequal, Carolyn C. 323 Flax, Helene 314 Fleischer, Betty 302 Fleisher, Marc 146 Fletcher, Kelby 270, 273 Flues, Melinda 273 Fodiman, Melvin 244, 323 Foley, Bob 142 Fontana, William J. 294 Forsyth, John M. 339 Foster, Micki 138 Foster, W. J. Ill 236 Fowler, William 250 Fox, Sharon L. 270, 307 Frailey, Robert 20 Franklin, Lynn 289 Frazee, Di 137 Freedman. Nancy 141 Freeman, Constance J. 137, 252, 340 Freistat. Bernice C. 314 French, Bruce 158, 230 French, Susan 230, 235 Freshman, Lawrence N. 230, 323 Friedlander, Jane 307 Friedman, Barbara 149 Friedman, Ralph 321 Friman, Irwin 154 Frisius, Susan 145, 294 Frist, Nancy A. 314 Fromkin, Alan 146, 270 Frosch, Laurence 297 Frye, Dan 165 Fuerstadt, Karen 235 Fulford, David Fullerton, David 254 Fuszek, Marilyn A. 153, 332 Gabrielsky, Roslynne 251 Gaffney, Jane C. 349 Gaines, Bill 158 Galkin, Jean 344 Gallagher, Michaele 118, 137 Gallini, Joe 168 Galterio, Donna 235 Garbis, Jeffrey S. 291 Garmirian, Paul B. 340 Garrett, Anne E. 302 Garrett, Robert 250 Garrity, Michael 250 Garst, Barbara J. 314 Garver, Jon 154 Gause, Terry 149 Geffen, JoAnn M. 297 Gelbard, Arthur W. 323 Gelford, Alvan 309 Gelnik, Ira J. 332 Gelula, Kenneth N. 154, 332 Gelvin, Jake 150 Gero, Bob 158, 323 Gerrick, Susan 137, 257, 332 Gialitis, Manny 340 Gilbert, Richard 340 Gilbert, Vivian 141 Gildesgame, Myron 298 Gill, Roberta 230, 233, 235 Ginsburg, Beverly 302 Ginsburg, Marc 323 Ginter, Winifred D. 323 Gitomer, Josh 146 Givarz, Leslye 323 Glaser, Patty 227 Glass, Jeffrey P. 298 Glick, Judith E. 314 Glickman, Barbara L. 314 Gliedman, Jeffrey B. 291 Godoy, Erny 142 Goft, Cliff 236 Gold, Martin A. 252, 332 Gold, Mike 154 Goldberg, Charles H. 323 Goldberg, Edward 332 Goldberg, Paula 157 Goldberg, Roberta 305 Goldberg, Walter 293 Golden, Nancy 141 Goldenberg, Jack 226, 228, 251 Goding, Sandra 314 Goldman, Barbara 157 Goldman, Brian 158, 226, 227, 250, 251 252, 324 Goldman, Mady E. 314 Goldman, Merryl R. 314 Goldman, Pete 142 Goldman, Sandy 146, 226, 250, 251, 252 324 Goldstein, Ellen 298 Goldstein Mark, 158 Goldstein, Steve 150 Goldstein, Susan 291 Goldsweig, Arthur 324 Goodstein, Edward 235 Goolman, Lynne 250 Gordan, Barbara 157, 251 Gordon, Helene 284 Gordon, Marc 250 Gorman, Warren 146, 186, 235 Gosnel, John 243 Gottfredsen, Dorothy J. 289 Gould, Barry 154 Grabe, Rai 153 Graff, Howie 146 Graham, LeRoy 27 Granett, Barbara 305 Green, Luanne 157 Green, Michael 332 Green, Rhonda 157 Greenaway, Deborah A. 250, 340 Greenberg, Bob 146 Greenberg, Robert 158 Greenberg, Ruthanne 141 Greenberg, Susan F. 298 Greenberger, Harry, 146, 302 Greenfield, Bruce M. 146, 298 Greenspan, Carolyn 314 • SSone u $£a iA iduw cenyudwkdeb ike c cm of ' 68 PLASTICS f IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS 317 Cedar Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20012 882-3200 LODESTAR OF THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY The American University Alumni Association congratulates the Class of 1968 and welcomes you to mem- bership. TREEMASTERS 1 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. Gregory, Virginia D. 340 Grey, Lisa 314 Gross, Roberta 157 Grossman, Fred 154 Grossman, Sophie 157, 251 Grossman, Stewart 158, 235 Guidette, Christopher 309 Guilfoy, Nancy 250 Gunshor, Kenneth 138 Gunter, Diane 250 Gushin, Fred 241 Gustafson, Susan 145, 307 Gwyn, Sylvia 157 Haas, Steven 332 Haberman, Glenn I. 324 Hadden, Debbie 250 Hadine, Tom 142 Hahn, Pierre Dr. 230 Haines, Margie 145 Halij, Marta C. 289 Hall, Richard 298 Hallet, Ed 142 Hammond, Mary 250 Harab, Debby 202 Hardin, John 274 Harding, John 309 Hardt, Richard 298 Harris, Charles M. 332 Harris, Edwin 332 Harris, Stephanie M. 153, 340 Harrow, Leon V. 250 Hartenstein, Alan S. 324 Hartman, Susan 309 Harwell, Martha 285 Hatfield, Bill 273 Hatton, Linda 305 Haubert, William 250 Haug, Nancy 314 Haymond, Denver 23 Haynes, George 332 Heath, Pat 250 Heath, Richard 285 Hedeen, Tom 332 Heiney, Francis 251 Heiney, Robert B. Jr. 324 Heitlinger, Eva 137 Helfat, Jonathan 154, 332 Heller, Cynthia L. 157, 314 Helz, Sue 137 Hench, Ginger 137 Hendrick, Polly 137 Hengren, Sue 250 Herman, George 158 Hersh, Sue Ellen 314 Herschmann, Christine J. 251, 307 Hershman, Richard 146, 250, 251, 270, Hewitt, Karen 309 Highman, Laurie 202 Hilcken, Jackie 145 Hildebrand, Robert 309 Hines, Steven 250 Hinkle, Bruce 150, 168 Hirsch, Anne J. 289 Hirschman. Susan F. 298 Hirsh, Bernie 244 Hoag, Nancy 285 Hoart, Helen 149 Hock, Sandie 149 Hocker, Richard A. 324 Hoffman, Ed 226, 273 Hoffman, Howard 154 Hoffman, Myra 314 Hogan, William 138 Holden, Peter 257, 340 Hoist, Eliz. S. 340 Honig, Audrey 332 Hoppie, Margaret 244 Horkey. Gary S. 142, 291 Horkey, Gregory Ross 332 Hormats, Gerrie 251, 309 Horton, Chris 137 Horwitz, Alice 141 Hosford, Chris 231, 233 Hostutler, Charles 138 Hotchkess, Lesley 289 Howze, John W. 340 Houck, Bette 137 Hougart, Billie 150, 251 Hritz, Marianne 285 Hubbs, Mary Ann 137, 251 Huddleston, Eliz. 285 Hudgins, Doug 236 Huff, Edward 324 Hughes, David E. 150, 251, 332 Hughes, Susan K. 231, 298 Hunt, Craig 138 Hurowitz, Barry 324 Hurrocks, Alf J. 20 Huseboce, Delores 251 Hutchins, Dawn 145 Hutson, Dr. Harold H. 18 Hyman, Randie 157 Inlander, Charles 158, 230, 233 Irving, Keith 150 Irwin, Mary 332 Issacson, Dana 314 Issacson, Steven 236 Ivanhoe, Karen 141 Jackson, Harold W. 302 Jackson, Jane M. 294 Jacobs, Barbara R. 315 Jacobs, Marcy 141, 234, 305 Jacobs, Robert 154 Jacobstein, George 150 Jaeger, Emily 149 Jaffe, Hope L. 141, 315 Jarman, Jane 149 Jensen, Laron L. 340 Jessel, Helena 250 Jessup, Jenna 137 Joffe, Lauren 153 Johansen, Mary G. 251 Johnson, Betty 149 Johnson. Charles M. Ill 250, 291 Johnson, Debra A. 315 Johnson, Hubert O. Ill 341 Johnson, Judy 145 Johnson, Karen P. 302 Johnson, Lynn 251 Johnson. Ruth E. 24 Jones, Donald L. 319 Jones, Lois 251 Jones, Mary Anne 251 Josell, Marna 305 Josephson, Alan W. 298 Joy, Elizabeth 285 Kahn, Petra 230 Kallini, N. Joseph F. 296 Kamber, Victor 250 Kamenstein. Michael 146 Kan, Phil 142, 168 Kantor, Lynn 157 Kaplan, Manny 244 Karpel. Ellen 157 Kasindorf. Roy 146 Katz, Beverly 244 Katz, Erwin 158 Katz, Jay W. 292 Katz, Linda 307 Katz, Richard 146 Katz, Roger B. 292 Katz, Sandy 136, 141 Kaufman, Andrea 309 Kaufman, Kenneth B. 298 Keeler, Jane B. 302 Keller, Donald L. 341 Keller, Steve 150 Kellog, Pam 201, 202 Kellogg, Patricia A. 332 Kelly, Booth, Jr. 138, 300 Kelly, Petra 230, 231, 232 Kelton, Bruce J. 146, 332 Olefo (iafa 58 Middleneck Road Great Neck, N Y fashions from the feet up the BROtheRhood of phi epsiLon pi wishes these QRAdiutinq BROtheRS success in the futuRe David Fischler John Kramon Keith Rosenberg Bruce Greenfield Marc Lowenberg Howard Schwartz Harry Greenberger Wilfred Lucas Paul Sheldon Sandy Goldman George Margolies Dennis Wishne Richard Hershman Marc Olins Jeff Volweiller Bruce Kelton Barry Yablon " BROtheRhood Binds eteRnally " Index Kenaday, Daniel 293 Kenndedy, Dan 254 Kennedy, Jill 145 Kennedy, Lawry L. 149, 243, Kenney, Eugene J. 138, 289 Kenny, Janet S. 315 Kerrick, Heather 252, 285 Kiely, Hank 150 Kimmelman, Greg 154 King, Bert 236 King, Joan 153 King, Joann M. 289 Kinkel, David 243 Kirschner, M. Richard 333 Klein, Dennis 142 Klein, Herb 232 Klein, Lorraine G. 302 Kleiner, Toby 230, 231, 234, Kleinman, Margaret 333 Kleinman, Sally 235 Klempner, Ellen 251 Kleysteuver, Margaret I. 341 Kligman, Spencer 138 Knauf, Daniel J. 333 Kolb, Ronald V. 324 Koplen, Ronnie 118, 157 Koson, Jack 142 Kostner, Linda B. 302 Kovacs, Howard L. 302 Kovler, John 158 Kraft, Fred 146 Kraft, Saul 27 Kramer, Joyce L. 315 Kramer, Lois 333 Kramon, John 146, 168, 270, Kravitz, Michael 165, 244 Kristoffersen, Holly 231 Krulevitz, Terry 298 Krulise, Judy 341 Krulish, Jody 145 Kryger, Patricia J. 341 Kihn, David 138, 243 Kulesher, Ruth 305 Kupferberg, Chuck 146 Kupferberg, Steve 146 Kures, Kenneth 158 309 Lachoff, Nancy K. 315 Lalin, Patricia T. 298 Lambert, Karen K. 341 Lambeth, Sharon 231 Land, Nina K. 341 Landau, Daniel J. 341 Landu, Rich 186 Lane, Andy 158 Lane. Nannie J. 315 Langstaff, Joi 137 Laniak, Marisa 251, 289 Larson, Nancy 145 Laskey. Steve 158 Lassell, D. 294 Laster, Judith 305 Lau, Betty 285 Laucks, Peggy 251 Lavine, Linda 141, 298 Lawler, Sue 250 Lawless, Joan 145 Lawrence, Jim 226 Leach, Eddie 258 Lebensfeld, Barbara H. 307 Lee, Cecil 258 Lee, Howard 228 Lee, Richard 243 Lehrer, Harry 158, 324 Lehwald, Edward 231 Leiberman, Judy 157 Lein, Jack 341 Lenson, Barbara 315 Lent, Thomas 138 Lepick, Dorothy 258 Lerman, Yael 302 Leshner, Dan 142 Levin, William D. 150, 291 Levine. Barbara 305 Levine, Larr y 146 Levine, Mark 158 Levine, Mike 154 Levine, Robert 236 Levington, Arleen E. 315 Levy, Alice P. 315 Levy, Joel 251, 324 Lew, Linda B. 315 Lewis, Becky 244 Lewis, Judith H. 141, 315 Lewis, Judith A. 341 Lewis, Melvyn S. 226, 296 Lewis, Robert W. 24 Leydic, Margaret A. 333 Liang, Regina 145 Lichtstein, Stephen P. 324 Lidinsky, Richard Jr. 333 Lieber, Art 231 Lieberman, Janyce 311 Lieberman, Judith J. 315 Liebowitz, Neil S. 324 Lindloff, Jinny 145 Liner, Bob 158 Linial, Jane 315 Linsay, Susan 251 Lipfield, Elaine K. 315 Lippman, Arthur M. 333 Lipshutz, Laurence 333 Lipsitz, Babette 230, 234 Litkofsky, Beth W. 315 Little, Debbie 251 Little, Kathleen A. 289 Littman, Bob 150 Liv, David R. 324 Livengood, Steven D. 300 Lloyd, David W. 341 Lobe, Michele B. 315 Lo Bianco, Maria 149 Loftus, Bob 150 Log, Tze-Siung 250, 258 Logan, Linda 145 Logan, Sue 145 Logan, Suzanne 342 Loker, David W. 333 London, Ronald I. 325 Lore, Kenneth 158 Lotocki, David 289 Lowenberg, Marc 146, 230, 250, 251, 252, 270, 300 Lowry, Eric 146 Loyd, Kathy 243 Lucas, Wilfred 250, 325 Lucco, Robert J. 305 Lundy, Nancy 149, 241, 250, 302 Lunin, Alan S. 289 Lyons, William Jr. 311 Lyttle, James A. 333 McAffee, David 138 McDowell, William 27, 226, 227, 270 Mclntyre, Eileen 251 McLane, Margaret 285 McNerny, Lisa 250 McNett. Jo 153 McRae. John A. 296 Maclead, Robert 309 Mackay, Barbara 137, 251 Madresh, Trudy 316 Magee, George 236 Maharam, Stacy R. 316 Malkin, Anna 251, 252, 309 Marans. Felton D. 325 Marchany, Mary 342 Marcus, Andrew J. 325 Marcus, Ted 146 Marcuse, David 158 Margolies, George 146, 233, 250, 333 Margolin, Linda 298 Margotta, Cathie A. 302 Marks, Elliot 146, 235 Marks, Sandy 141 Marks, Stanley I. 158, 325 Maroon, Pamela E. 333 Martin, Michael L. 342 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. SAULS LITHOGRAPH COMPANY, INC. 2424 Evarts Street, N.E. Washington 18, D. C. LA 9-9100 — Nine Trunk Lines To Serve You — Compliments of THE EDDIE LEONARD SANDWICH SHOPS 7 Locations in and Around Washington Downtown Shops — Corner — 1 7th and M Streets, N.W. Corner— 13th and H Streets, N.W. 1121 - 14th St. N.W. Between L and M Sts. PHONE 529-T200 1851 ADAMS STREET, N.E., WASHINGTON. DC 20018 + PRINTING . . . with a PLUS 367 WAFFLE SHOP 4539 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. Index Martin, Sarah 230, 231 Marzetta, Donna 251 Masci, Dolores M. 145, 316 Masters, Ann 251 Masters, Don 243 Masters, Vicki J. 316 Matthews, Elizabeth 251 May, Brad 150 May, James C. 325 Mayer, Ricki 251 Mays, Jane 149 Mazur, David 158 Mears, James H. 333 Meehan, James D. 296 Mehlman, Barry A. 319 Meile, George 138 Meisel, Bruce 154, 251 Meitus, David 158, 333 Mendel, Sylvia 316 Mendelow, Peggy 285 Mendoza, Alison 316 Mercadente, Linda A. 316 Merrick, Maggie 153 Messing, Gail R. 251, 298 Messinger, Barry W. 250 Meyer, Peter 158 Meyers, John 254 Meyerhoff, Mary A. 333 Meyers, Jane 149 Meyers, Jayne 316 Meyrowitz, Beth 141, 316 Michael, Maryellen 251 Michaels, Lance 236 Michaels, Larry 146 Miller, Benjamen F. Ill 333 Miller, Bill 142 Miller, Carol 250 Miller, Lee 254 Miller, Ellen M. 250, 342 Miller, Peter 309 Miller, Susan 251 Miller, Timothy C. 142, 333 Minonsohn, Gary 236 Miraldi, Fran 141 Mittleman, Cheryl 141 Mogelof, Andrew 254 Mohrwinkel, Carl 241 Moler, Betsy 250 Monroe, Barbara L. 141, 316 Montgomery, Ruth 251 Moore, Dorothy 305 Moore, John 236 Moore, Joyce H. 325 Moore, Robby 251 Morales, Larry 236, 237 Morare, Helen 243 Morello, John 142 Morgan, Lucy 149 Morgenstern. Merle 305 Moriarti, Ann 153 Morris, Stuart M. 325 Morris, Valerie 311 Morrow, James R. 333 Moses, Merle S. 305 Moss, Allen 154 Moyer, Georgette 286 Muir, Marion 251 Mullin. Jim 138 Mullins, James 235 Murielo, Ralph 291 Murphy, Charles H. 342 Murray, Janet 286 Murray, Pam 145 Murray, Pete 142 Myers, Fran 141 Nadell, Corey 146 Naiman, Mindy 157 Nakagawa, Fumico 305 Nakamura, Kennon H. 342 Napier, Francie 149 Neale, Joan 149 Neale, Joseph W. 26 Neilsen, Di 250 Nellis, Jim 142 Nelson, George 138 Nelson, Joseph N. 325 Nemiroff, Bob 158, 325 Nemphos, Charles J. 325 Nevmann, Christopher R. 325 Newman, Barbara 286 Newman, Calvin E. 298 Newman, Donna 157 Newman, Marcella 298 Newman, Toni 316 Nicholls, William D. 19 Nickels, David K. 273, 334 Nieman, Steve 244 Nills, Sandra L. 334 Nisselson, Alan 154, 251, 296 Nissenbaum, Ronald 158, 325 Norland, Janet 250, 251 North, Gary 250 Norton, Diane 149 Obenshain, Louise L. 292 Offenberg, Susan D. 299 O ' Hara, Laurie 149 Oherman, Andy 154, 325 Olins, Marc 146, 187 Olmstead, Samuel 25 Oltchick, Jeff 146 O ' Meara, Richard M. 299 O ' Neal, Richard 300 Oppenheim, Peggy 141 Orlins, Marsha 136 Osgood, JoAnne 153 Osheroff, Rhonda 299 Ostrander, Ronnie 141 Ostrowski, Linda 251 O ' Toole, Mike 168 Ott, Fred 146 Pagi, Anne L. 289 Pair, Qentin 325 Palmer, Jane 137, 231 Papir, Elaine R. 250, 289 Parker, Lyndon J. 334 Parker, Pat 133 Parker, Quentin 236 Parkes, Newt 142 Parkhurst, Jonathan T. 138, 334, 234, 250, 251 Pasteur, Marilyn 141, 316 Patrick, Barbara L. 325 Patterson, Janelle 254 Pawley, Karen L. 316 Payne, Arvill 289 Peck, Abe 226, 228, 250, 252, 257, 342 Peck, Arthur 250 Peck, Joel 334 Pennine Anthony 334 Perez, Mike 138 Perkins, Debbie 145, 251 Perlmutter, Leonard T. 334 Perritt, Dick 150 Peterson, Elizabeth 300 Petrinio, Richard 138 Phillips, Robert G. 326 Pickett, Mike 150 Pike Rachel 135, 149 Pike, Steve 146 Pilsbury, Ann 243 Piotrow, F. Jackson 337 Piatt. Elise 251, 270, 310 Plotkin, Barry 154, 326 Plumpe, Janet M. 342 Poe, Penelope H. 153, 325 Polakoff, Zena 141 Polansky, Susan 251 Polisky, Jerome B. 250 Pollack, Annette 334 Pollack, Jeanie 334 Pollack, Nancy R. 137, 342 Pollack, Steven 299 Polokoff, Audrey 286 Poole, Donna 250 ARENA SPORT SHIRT INC. Sporting Goods In All Its Phases • TROPHIES • 4822 Yuma St. N.W. Washington, D. C. 20007 (Free Parking in Apex Theatre Garage) George Freilicher Ellis Goodman 966-6500 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1968 rflO 3419 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. DAVE MARGOLIS Clothes for Men " College and Career Shop " 4523 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. EM 2-0600 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. Compliments of MR. and MRS. VINTON W. DOVE MARTIN ENTERPRISES, INC. STEEL DISTRIBUTORS Empire State Building New York City, N. Y. KOLB ELECTRIC WALTER KOLB 726-4900 Pope, Delila K. 326 Porter, Jacquelyn E. 316 Powell, Sam 150, 334 Premisler, Esther 141, 234, 316 Prince, Tom 146 Pritchard, Gwen 250 Projan, Keith G. 326 Pullion, Peter 138 Purcell, Thomas K. 342 Rubenstein, Susan 273, 307 Rubin, Alice 251 Rudden, Jack 154, 326 Ruderman, Phyllis S. 141, 316 Ruehlmann, William 226, 286 Ruhling, Raymond W. 307 Ruloff, Thomas W. 290 Runger, June 317 Ruskin, Gary 270 Russell, Jim 274 Russell, Pam 149 Index Quinn, A. Kathryn 311 Ralph, Kris 201 Ramoy, Judy 286 Ransom, Alison 250 Ransom, Ruth 286 Rappoport, Susan 149 Rasin, Vaclav 250, 258 Raymond, Tex 150 Razza, Michael S. 334 Reamer, James 254 Reed, Gale 226, 250 Reeks, Dan 165 Rees, Martha W. 300 Reese, David 146 Regan, Carole K. 145, 291, 250, 258 Reich, Susan 299 Reinhart, Jo 145 Reinhold, Larry 244 Reisenberger, Frank 227, 228, 252, 342 Reiss, Arlene 141 Repetto, Robert 236, 237 Resnick, Fred 236 Rexroad, Michael D. 142, 250, 251, 334 Reynolds, Keith 142 Reynolds, Nanci 251 Rich, Margaret 251 Richards, Bob 142 Richards, John A. 300 Richman, David 234, 236 Rickee, Paul L. 326 Riddle, George S. 334 Ridgeway, Susan 153, 250 Rieder, BettyAnn 334 Ringelheim, Theodore R. 299 Ripa, Nancy L. 303 Rippey, Sandra 234 Rittman, Paul D. 326 Robbins, Betsey 137 Roberts, Elaine 286 Roberts, Janice A. 326 Robinson, Carol 153 Roff, Joy 153 Rogers, Amy 244 Rollins, Alden M. 299 Romm, Linda 299 Ronner, Barbara 250 Rosen, Coby 141, 310 Rosen, Cookie W. 307 Rosenbaum, Robin G. 316 Rosemberg, Linda L. 316 Rosenbush, Lois 286 Rosencrans, Harvey J. 299 Rosenthal, Frederick 310 Rosinoff, Bruce 154 Roth, Evan 226 Rothberg, Jay 236, 237 Rothenberg, Steven B. 326 Rother, Rev. Charles C. 27 Rourke, Garry T. 326 Rowe, Roberta A. 307 Rowley, Jonathan 326 Rubenstein, Jane 141 Sacasas, Rene 150 Sack, Judith L. 303 Sacks, Steve 154 Sackstein, Jane S. 141, 317 Saferin, Steve 158 Sager, Lynn B. 157, 334 Sager, Martha (Dr.) 250, 258 Saks, Jacqueline 251 Salmanowitz, Barbara 235 Salpeter, Alan 251 Salz, Betty C. 317 Sampson, James C. 22 Samuels, Ellen 141 Samuels, Laura H. 303 Samuely, Linda 141 Sanders, Elizabeth 311 San Millan, Noain de Astiz 310 Saperstein, Sally C. 317 Sauter, Len 138 Schacter, Sandy 118, 141, 232 Schaffer, Kenneth 158 Schalau, Bob 150 Scheina, Marty 244 Scheps, Lennie B. 326 Schept, Kenneth 286 Schick, Tania 289 Schiff, Joseph 334 Schildt, Robert 286 Schiszik, Keith 250 Schlesinger, Greg 146 Schmid, Elizabeth 287 Schmidt, Bill 142 Schneck, Ruthie 250 Schoenfeld, Dede L. 157, 317 Schooley, Carolyn 250 Schork, Francis W. 21 Schottenfeld, Allen 250 Schuldenfrei, Stephen A. 326 Schultz, Martin 310 Schultz. Sherry K. 317 Schuster, Paula 235 Schwartz, Bennett 154, 326 Schwartz, Carol 157 Schwartz, Howie 146, 326 Schwarz, Phyliss H. 317 Schwarzer, Stuart R. 299 Schwarzschild, Irene 310 Scutari, Ken 142 Secka, Pap-Cheyassin Ousman 231, 252, 343 Segal, Sondra C. 317 Sekular, Arlene M. 317 Selzer, Joan 305 Sembekos, Stephanie 135, 149 Semel, Joan 207, 226 Serafin, Steve 142 Serdensky, Robert 250 Serepca, Mark 150 Scachtman, Carol 250, 258 Shaffer, Karen 241, 251 Shaffer, Margaret 250, 258 Shank, Timothy P. 343 Shaper, Paul 158, 186 Shapiro, Joseph S. 244, 293 Shapiro, Steven 326 Sharpless, William 231 Sheehan, Mike 142 Sheinman, Rochelle S. 118, 157, 317 Sheldon, Paul 146, 226, 310 Shendrov, Ronald L. 334 Shephard, Rebecca K. 303 Sher, Dorothy H. 317 Sheridan, Barbara 303 Sherman, Jeffrey P. 303 Sherwood, Doreen 244 Shettle, Karen 141, 270 Shogan, Cathy 157 Shone, Barb 145 Shu, Lily 291 Shulas, Roger 291 Siegal, Mickey 146 Silfen, Suzanne M. 317 Sills, Carrie 157, 235 Sills, K. Susan 149, 305 Sills, Tom 23 Silverstone, Kathy 202 Simkovich, John J. 142, 291 Simmons, Luiz 235 Simmons, William G. 142, 251, 335 Simms, Rick 142 Simon, Bart 158 Simon, Debbie 141, 235 Simon, Jeff 158 Simon, Kenny 158, 326 Simon, Pat 157 Simons, Barry T. 335 Singer, Alice W. 317 Sirkey, Fred 146 Siry. Michele 149 Sissman, Peter 299 Sklar, Penni J. 327 Sleight, Linda 250 Slye, Judy 201 Smiley, Joan 287 Smith, Bev 137 Smith, Carla G. 317 Smith, Carol 145 Smith, Daisy 243 Smith, Dana 231, 232 Smith, Edyn 287 Smith, Eileen R. 137, 300 Smith, Dr. Falconer 250, 258 Smith, Jeanne 327 Smith, Julia 250 Smith, Larry 243 Smith, Lee 158 Smith, Robert N. 299 Smith, Stuart 287 Smith, Winifred 251 Smoger, Mike 159 Snow, Susan 145, 251 Sobo, Maxine 317 Soloman, Roger 154 Soltoff, Howard M. 158, 327 Index Somers, Thomas K. 335 Spalding, Irving A., Jr. 20, 250 Spaulding, Robert 335 Speiser, Mark 154 Spermo, Bob 187, 138 Spillman, William R. 25 Spirer, Barbara 157 Spiro, Ellen C. 317 Splaver, Mark 154 Sprenger, Wolfgang 250, 258 Stark, Mel 146 Steele, Bob 158, 327 Stein, Anita R. 318 Stein, Diane 149 Stein, Gary 146 Stein, Jay 146 Stein, Toby J. 335 Steiniyer, Connie 202 Steinway, William 138, 300 Stepler, MaryAnn 251 Stern, Judy 141 Stern, Neil 154 Stern, Steve 186 Stewart, Eloise L. 343, 250 Stewart, Jan 226, 227, 228, 252 Stiano, Jim 186 Stolpen, Adam 233 Stone, Katie 141 Strauss, Albert 299 Strautz, Robert 250, 258 Street, Hank 142 Streeter, Ruth 118, 145 Strutt, Linda 145 Stuart, Kenneth 235 Stulak, John 138 Stupinski, Jane 202 Stutts, Herbert P. 25 Sucknow, Lynda J, 318 Suk, William 142, 250 Sullivan, Cornelia 318 Surry, June B. 318 Suskind, Ken 273 Sussman, Joan 157 Sussman, Joan E. 318 Sutton, Richard 250, 258 Swalm, John H. 343 Swillinger, Lawrence D. Taborsky, Jean 250, 254 Tadd, Maria 250 Tadema-Wielandt, Chris 138 Tager, Sheldon 307 Tallia, Nancy 149 Tanne, Scott 234, 244 Tannenbaum, Matt 158, 226, 250, 251, 335 Tannenbaum, Ted 158 Tanner, Glenn 154 Tartikoff, Bill 154 Tassani, Sally 149 Taxin, Ricky 158 Taylor, Craig P. 327 Teft, Sally 149, 310 Tennery, B. J. 347 Tenor, Randall B. 244, 335 Ternes, Anne B. 300 Teweyck, Gaylord 138 Theaman, Alan 146 Thomas, Tom 138 Thomason, Barbara 251 Thompson, Elizabeth 307 Thompson, Marsha 287 Thomsen, Tom 142 Thorburn, Cheryl 243 Thornburg, Susan L. 303 Thorner, Susan 287 Thorp, Alice 145 Ticknor, Renee S. 318 Tomford, Rich 142 Tomor, Barbara 287 Torrence, Lois E. 23 Toth, Patricia G. 318 Townsend, Phyllis N. 303 Traube, Alex 168, 335 Travaglini, Joseph 138, 231 Trencher, William 158, 232, 233 Trenery, Richard G. 327 Trent, Renee L. 137, 343 Troutman, Chuck 273 Tunney, Susan E. 303 Tuplin, Frank 232, 236, 237 Turkin, Carol 310 Tuttle, Maggie 145 Undy, Constance 251 Unger, Harry 236 Van Fosson, Bob 142 Vannemann, Ray 273 Van Pelt, C. J. 118, 137, 243 Van Tosh, Carole R. 157, 299 Van Way, Charles W. Jr. 26, 227, 250 Varga, Nancy J. 153, 250, 296 Varon, Barry D. 303 Vecciarelli, John 138, 186 Veldran, Robert C. 319 Vella, Phyllis A. 149, 289 Ventura, Linda 311 Verchick, Bonnie 287 Verma, Sushil 231 Vesper, Catherine S. 153, 289 Vinnet, Gail 244 Viraphol, Sarasin 343 Vivette, Pauline 251 Volweiler, Jeff 186 Wakefield, John 20, 250 Wakeman, Richard G. 335 Waldorf, Steven 154 Wallace, Jean 251 Wallace, Roberta J. 157, 318 Wallace, Sarah 310 Wallis, Brian 142 Walpole, Elizabeth A. 244, 343 Walsh, Joanne 327 Walsh, William J. 327 Walter, Earl F. 138, 343 Walters, Rex S. 299 Ward, Armory 202 Ward, Sarah 303 Warren, Helen E. 300 Wassmer, Robert H. M. 343 Waugh, Dyann 250, 295 Wayne, Susan J. 318 Weber, Bruce 154, 310 Weber, Hedy 157, 303 Weeks, Helen 251 Weig, Gretchen 153 Weinberg, Philip 154, 327 Weinenberner, Bruce 142 Weiner, Meredith 251, 310 Weinstein, Alan 310 Weinstein, Eric 138 Weinstein, Jay 146 Weintraub, Jeff 146, 187, 226 Weintraub, Michael J. 335 Weiss, Debra J. 157, 318 Weiss, Douglas L. 327 Weiss, Eilene 287 Weiss, Marc 158 Weiss, Steve 154 Weitzner, Renee 287 Wells, Joan 327 Wengrover, Diane 141 Wenn, Linda 137 Werbeck, Jill M. 289 Weschler, Kenneth 146, 226 Wescott, John 250, 258 Wescott, Susan 137 Weston, Janice 289 Wetlesen, Wally 137 Whalley, John I. 327 Whalloy, John 142 Whitaker, Cathy E. 149, 226, 234, 335 White, S. Bonnie 318 White, Maude A. 303 Whitmore, Bob 227 Whitney, Steve 150 Wiedemann, Karen C. 305 Wigent, Pamela 251, 311 Wikander, Frederick W. 291 Wilder, Janice S. 343 Wilk, Mitch 138 Wilkerson, Leslie 153 Wilkins, Janet 251 Willens, Robert 327 Williams, Jerrold D. 343 Williams, Paulette 250, 258 Williams, Regina M. 303 Williams, Sam 150 Willis, Tom 274 Wills, Thomas 310 Winkelstein, Michael 154, 310 Winkler, Rochelle 299 Winterberg, James J. 327 Wishnie, Dennis C. 146, 335 Wissler, Nettie 287 Withers, Frances 250, 258 Witlin, Tony 146 Wittmeyer, James 138 Wohlreich, Jack J. 154, 335 Wolf, Rita A. 318 Wolfe, Wesley H. 343 Wornas, Alice 149 Wolfe, Rhona E. 318 Wong, Kenneth 335 Woodruff, Jody 202 Woodruff, K. Brent 19 Woodstruck, John 230 Wilson, Christine 226 Wilson, Linda 250 Wilson, William 250, 258 Winer, llene F. 305 Winer, Meryl T. 318 Wrench, Constance 250, 258 Wright, Armand 327 371 Index Yablon, Barry 146, 299 Yaegar, Carol 318 Yamakawa, Mike 138 Yelling, Terry R. 335 Yetka, Sharon L. 318 Yokel, Diane 250 Yoshihashi, Jane 137, 2 Yost, Pete 142 Young, Denise 250 Young, Holly 250, 258 Yuhasz, George 150 Wright, Ronald 254 Wulf, Erica 153 Wygod, Sue 141 Zahnke, Gail 145, 287 Zaino, Janis H. 327 Zatz, Julie 233 Zigman, Lenore 318 Zimern, Howard 154 Zorn, Mark 300 Zuckerman, Ester 251 1 SPEED KLEEN 3713 Macomb St. N.W. Washington, D. C. Home of One Stop Cleaning THE PARLOR Georgetown ' s Oldest Favorite Spot Luncheon served from 1 1 am - 6 pm Open: 11 am - 11 pm on weekends to 12 pm Sundays til 1 1 pm 1531 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. Washington, D.C. Tel. 337-9796 Now you are standing in the door- way, your endless summers almost over now. You begin to believe in magic, as you realize your world has been but a dream and a few sprinklings of reality. Maybe your biggest mistake was that you ever had to grow up. But you knew your childhood couldn ' t last forever. And the times you flew kites on the quad, played in the con- struction, or ran around the Jeffer- son Memorial remind you that it isn ' t completely gone. 373 IN BEAUTIFUL COLOR And it happened; before you even had a chance to plan . . . you became. You try to recall the moment it happened. But you can ' t. One mo- ment lapses into another. Shadows wash the years together, changing and rearranging the people, and places and hundreds of faces. Maybe it was your sophomore year, the year of your identity crisis; or your junior year, when you were really into things and you thought you knew where you were going; or your last year when a larger confusion set in again, and you wandered from one thing to another anxious to get out, but not for some of the things to come. It is then that you notice how crowded your doorway has suddenly become. You see fragments of your- self reflected in 800 others. It is from them that you have taken and become yourself, and from you too, that they have formed. The verse goes, " Before you ' d ex- change yourself just to be somebody else. " It was those times when you tried so desperately to be your best friend that you lost yourself. And when by accident, you stumbled onto something that your puzzle began to fit together, that you became a little more yourself. But you couldn ' t replace the two pieces your best friend helped with for anything. And again you can ' t help notice so many people passing by the doorway; each with a need to identify, to satisfy. For a moment you ' re glad to be shel- tered. That maybe you know at last what your are. Your fantasies have become your 375 forget, as another piece of the puzzle fell into place. Last of all I would like to thank you for the word or two spoken in the moment when I needed you. And sometimes you couldn ' t read — or study; you spent the time walking or smoking or just thinking. And you just couldn ' t take the chemistry test, but how could you explain to the prof why? Each spring there were days when you were in a dream — no promises to make, no commitments to keep, nothing to do but walk among the cherry blossoms, make funny faces at the zoo . . . and feel super groovy; you laughed a lot. And you still laugh a lot ... at the memories. Because everything is frightening. You wish your friend were still here. But she ' s changed too, though she still remembers you. And maybe she can make you laugh and maybe she can try . . . she ' s just looking for the evening, the morning in your eyes. At any rate the doorway ' s getting much too crowded now and you must step out from under it ' s protection. It ' s your bag now; so fill your lungs with seasoned life. Win or lose now you must choose now. And if you lose you ' ve only wasted your life. The Editor 378 Oto 6 » Li Ci . The Students of Yearbook Lab Contributors David A. Duty — Faculty section Matthew Tannenbaum — Peach March, Campus Events copy James Lawrence — Washington Life copy Gordon Stiles — Basketball copy Charles Inlander — Student Association copy Rev. Earl H. Brill — Religious copy Derrick Holstat — Political copy Hamlet Emmet — Senior Directory Stephanie Drea — Editor-in-Chief Marc Lowenberg — Business Manager William McDowell— Adviser Richard Hershman — Associate Editor Photography Kelby Fletcher Steven Altman. Brian Goldman Rovert Ferrand Steven Blum Charles Troutman Ray Vannennan Richard Creed Stephanie Drea David Nickels Editorial Board Elise Piatt — Seniors and Campus Life Alan Fromkin — Greeks Robin Bernstein — Organization John Kramon — Sports Sharon Fox — Graphics Kelby Fletcher — Photography Karin Shettle — Index Staff Alvin David Auspitz Robert Hildebrand Steven Wimmer Merryl Goldman Lisa Grey Sally Kleinman Jayne Ashley Marna Jossell David Lotacki Barry Gould Barry Blum Babette Lipsitz Harry Greenberger Noreen Martin Renee Ticknor Business Staff Ellyn Bank Gary Ruskin — Assistant Business Manager Jay Weinstein — Accountant Melvin Stark Steven Kupferberg David Fischler Kenneth Weschler Lance Laroo Headlines by Jands. Inc. Offset by Hunter Publishing Co.

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

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


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


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


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


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


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


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