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

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 392

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1969 volume:

' £ r%f i ya ijoo Life begins. A child is born. That child is you. me universal Is that child born only once? Renaissance, a rebirth Must we die to be reborn? With each new day we are reborn. As babies our eyes were wide, bright untarnished by the passing seasons. The creation of our future was tightly wrapped by a translucent covering whose destruction would thrust open the way for our existance. Fall. Winter. Spring. Summer. The cycle remains the same. The paths of our lives like a cloudy day. brightens and then turns ashen as the sky opens and we become entrenched within ourselves. our ego. pride, and sometimes someone else. Lost in a crowd we run. flee searching for a plastic womb to protect us from the changing seasons. We live, and yet we survive. Never alone, yet always encased within our own solitude. Where do we go? How do we get there? Must we leave so soon? The cycle remains the same. s f-. V ' M - ' gi V - fe?S ' .. . ' x •■ W ' 5 : « ' , .« -i ' ' M:;. ? e» ■i-s: Volume 1 Academics - 14 Campus Life - 34 Greeks - 106 Volume 2 Sports - 1 90 Organizations - 230 Seniors - 282 ■ - 9iiBi jpfl S sU:.- A an L. FrotnkiM, Edit or -i7i- Chief Me r pf J. Stark, Business Manager Ketbjj I). Ftetcher, Associate Editor The Student . , . the newness of The University , , as it appears at the first glimpse and as it changes repeatedly year after year. The Stu- dent . . . thrusting himself into an atmosphere of totally new ex- periences in an attempt to learn and put new meaning into his life, new values into a broader per- spective . . . Each of us is a Student, stand- ing on the threshold of a vast field of opportunities with many paths to discover and follow, new steps to take, many new turns with which to cope, and much ground to cover before the continued newness of one ' s life wears thin , . . Each change in environment makes us - The Student - a be- ginner in a new niche . . . The Student and his world . . . so much lies ahead of him ... so much is there inviting change and summoning forth new ideals . . . The Student, growing older, gain- ing experience, perhaps even wisdom, finds himself called upon to seek a newer world ' where a new level of maturation couples his development as an individual within the community . , One never stops becoming a Student ... for there is no limit to what one can learn and to what one can do with his potential . . . And so it is with Dr. George H. Williams . . . The Student again . . The University again - this time in a new light, in a new capacity, but still learning and absorbing and still interested in making his im- pression in a totally new con- dition , . , It is to President Williams that we devote these pages for it is he who devotes a new career to The American University. Dr. Williams identifies with us and feels a certain closeness to the student body of AU . . , for he is a Student, too . . . ready and anxious to cope This is a Student Distinction for the with the administration of a uni- versity community, ready and willing to learn from its members, ready and competent to examine the traditions and project new hope and progress into the future ... all the while, learn- ing .. . about himself, about his co-workers, and about his fellow Students ... as he puts new mean- ing into the lives of all of us at this University . . . One year is but a start . . . Progress requires time and patience and energy . . . each year will present challenges and obstacles to be overcome ... as Students we will work together to seek peace and practicality in the newness we shall encounter . . . with a Drive to University and Comnmnii .„aDay of Proclamation and a Day of Dedication This Is a day of inauguration, a day of proclamation, and a day of dedication. Only incidentally Is it the in- auguration of an individual. Most importantly, it Is the inauguration of a new era in the life of a uni- versity determined to be a major resource in the life of our nation. This is also a day of proclama- tion-proclamation of an emerging mission for The American Uni- versity of the future, a mission fixed In part by the city from which we spring. Our mission must relate to what this university Is now— a bundle of strengths and weaknesses held together by common striving to become a center of intellectual excitement and contemporary reality. But our drive to distinction can- not rest on words alone. Our words of inauguration and proclamation will mean nothing unless we are prepared to dedicate ourselves, our university, and our constituencies to carrying out our mission in the new era before us. 10 •• oniit ttAM ««ttUC4«f Ml 12 fK great friend of this university and the recipient of its fiigtiest honor on this very field spoke words appropriate to this occasion when he reminded his listeners that all this will not be finished in the first one hundred days. Nor will It be finished in the first thousand days . . . Nor even, per- haps, within our lifetime . . . But let us begin. 13 Provost Harold H Hutson 14 ADMINISTRATION Office for Student Life Vice President Bernard A. Hodinko Assistant to the Vice President Julia Billings University Chaplain LeRoy Graham Director of Student Activities Terry Hohman Director of Counseling Alan Leventhal ADMINISTRATION 15 16 ADMINISTRATION Office of Development and University Relations Director of University Relations Irving A Spalding Jr Vice President Fritz Witti ADMINISTRATION 17 Alumni Secretary Marian Barb Director of Radio and Television Lillian Brown Coordinator: Information Services William M McDowell 18 ADMINISTRATION Assistant Vice President, Assistant Treasurer Merrill A. Ewing ADMINISTRATION 19 Assistant Business Manager Director of Physical Plant Donald Dedrick i Assistant Physical Plant Directo Denver Haymond Purchasing Agent Alf J, Horrocks 20 ADMINISTRATION i Assistant to the Physical Plant Director Samuel Olmstead Special Events Jerry Buker • Audio Visual Clyde Glenn ADMINISTRATION 21 Director of Student Accounts George Kirstein Secretary of the University Donald Derby 22 ADtVIINISTRATION Athletics Director Robert Frailey Data Processing Center Richard Wingate Personnel Office John D Schiavone ADMINISTRATION 23 University Librarian Francis W Schork Assistant to Director Physical Plant Ralph E Dunn Cafeteria Manager John Sabatini 24 ADMINISTRATION Director University Theatre Kennetti Baker WAMU Program Manager Susan Stamberg ADMINISTRATION 25 8 College of Arts and Sciences W. Donald Bowles School of Business Administration Natfian A. Baily 26 ADMINISTRATION i School of Government and Public Administration Earl H DeLong School of International Service Fredrick Piotrow ADMINISTRATION 27 Lucy Webb Hayes School of Nursing Laura B Kummer Washington College of Law B J Tennery 28 ADMINISTRATION I College of Continuing Education Richard M. Bray Graduate Studies T. Sumner O. Burhoe ADMINISTRATION 29 30 ADMINISTRATION ADMINISTRATION 31 32 ADMINISTRATION RESERVED FOR FACOlTY- STAFF.! . PARKING " The time has come for this uni- versity to lead, not lag, in recog- nizing fine teaching as a basis for professional advancement . This University as well as others, has to stop acting as though everything is right with teaching .1 have called upon the Faculty Senate to come to grips with this problem by intensi- fying and regularizing the evalua- tion process, by initiating short- term teaching workshops . . . and if this idea is not acceptable, I suggest the faculty propose an alternative aim at making teaching a more stimulating experience for both teacher and student . An administration that does not view this as a major part of its role is not doing its job. " — Dr. George H. Williams ADMINISTRATION 33 - 4 36 CAMPUS LIFE Spring is tlie time when a group ' s fancy turns to conferring, formulating, coordinating, plan- ning—set against a background of an administration too Intent with the past to allow for its own future. Last spring, in the shadow of Washington ' s Resurrection city, students on the AU campus bor- rowed an Idea and began a rev- olution. " Liberation City " sought to end student apathy and spark something new— student involve- ment concerning the polcies of their university. " Student control over student affairs ' was the non- battle cry of the liberation group that seized ideas rather than build- ings, support rather than scorn, success rather than confusion in the week-long peaceful revolution. Professors and students alike staged rallies on the steps of Mary Graydon Center and an all-night sleep-out on the lawn of Grey Hall to initiate, then voice support of twelve demands under considera- tion by a student-faculty-admin- istration panel. The demands were brought forth, discussed, and the adminis- tration was forced to bend and give serious attention to the stu- dents ' desire for a hand in their own education. The revolution sub- sided . . . not ended, but sub- sided. Victory is always difficult to measure or determine. The im- provement that the demands brought were not the real fruits of victory, but only the crackerjack prize. The true achievement came from a new attitude that has since floated down over the campus— the process of independent think- ing and a desire to govern one ' s own affairs. And so in that time of spring the changing vibrations of the AU student were felt. He opened his eyes and allowed some light to dampen his mind. He searched within himself to fight the cor- ruptible policies that govern his totality of existence. He planned, coordinated, conferred and at- mospherically accomplished and then come back to a new school. You sit on a bench with every- thing new and you watch the new people from your seat on the quad. People who thought Anderson Hall was always there and people who thoughttherealwayswasaBheegly building. And the newest people of all, who think we always build floats behind Mary Graydon, You watch these new people, you watch their new attitudes, you watch the old people with new attitudes, AU may be a bigger, better, more con- crete block this year . . , but there is something even more important that ' s new, AU is alive. So don ' t blink while you sit there, kid. or someone may build a fire under your bench. CAMPUS LIFE 37 ' ■ ' 38 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 39 40 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 41 You turn a corner and things change. 42 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 43 The high-heeled sway of down- town rush listens to the cool un- dulating purr over here in our cor- ner of Northwest Washington; her feline heralds to the campus con- fluence of color, form and breath. Sometimes it slows down with dark syncopation of another life, surging ahead toward a finger-painted menagerie. Rhythms of spewing carbon monoxide and a hundred muted horns beat of this campus life. 44 CAMPUS LIFE m-,r-t- CAMPUS LIFE 45 Fall brings the student back from the freedom of the summer. It brings the freshman, taking his place on the campus, while the juniors return as seniors, looking ahead to life removed from the uni- versity. To some, the campus is a reminder of the past, to others, a new present. The seniors remem- ber McLean Gardens and Hughes- McDowell hangs, while the freshman know only Leonard dorm and the New Lecture Hall. The campus is new— each day, each semester, each year. The quad, MGC, the athletic field— all serve as the backdrop for the stu- dent, as the stage for his ex- pression and experience. The life of the student revolves around the campus; what happens here affects his world. The atmosphere is set by the old and new buildings stand- ing side by side, parking lots every- where, cold cement, ditches and dirt around every corner. The air is filled with old and new attitudes, old and new stu- dents; changing people, changing values. Within the realm of this campus life, the people develop and grow— together and as in- dividuals ... as things change. . . 46 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 47 come watch the no colors fade blazing 48 CAMPUS LIFE i7ito petal sprays of violets of dawn. CAMPUS LIFE 49 fame and talk of all the things we did today We ' ve come through the clothes- line maze of childhood in basket- ball sneakers and ballet slippers, up from the cracked cement of sidewalks, some of us knowing spin-the-bottle better than long division. Dr, Jekyll in the school- yard, Mr, Hyde behind the barn. And now the long hair blowing in the breeze from barber-college haircuts, we have come to find a gathering of eagles, inching our way to graduation and maturity, let alone the far side of MGC, Some- times feeling we ' re just passing through but always on our way away, and toward. The red, white and blue beanies, a turned-on crowd watching a turned-on Havens, the flower and chicken wire of Homecoming, protests in the quad, graduation— events that make a year. 50 CAMPUS LIFE Bored beleagured snails pace through the lines and cards and ines and stations and desks for the freshmen who worry and the seniors who don ' t. The adds with the drops and an eight o ' clock class. Fill in the blank, insert mind, shuffle cards. Longing for the days before IBM and the folded, bent and mutilated cards that change C ' s to B ' s at grading time. And the money that goes for that little plastic card with the number that becomes you for four years. Wait and wait and the section is closed and sorry but wait till next year because your name begins with WZZ. CAMPUS LIFE 51 Moving into tine dormitories: it ' s a big haul, but quickly the heavy trunks, overstuffed cardboard cartons and shiny new luggage is pushed out of sight into the storage room to be forgotten. The parents are gone and it ' s liking or disliking new roomates, pondering over class schedules, meeting potential friends; everyone seems to be an anxiously waiting face in front of the mailbox or a room number in Letts-Anderson complex, Bobbie Gill ' s Orientation Pro- gram provides a few days to adjust to the newness of the whole AU scene: becoming familiar with the landscaping of the University ' s Quad during the Eagle Hunt, with the customary kidnapping of the Sophomore Class President, or with President Williams ' stature- sque identification as a Grumlin. Dances and entertainment offer the new student a chance to move around the campus accumulating new acquaintances and obtaining a vague idea of the social en- vironment, Luiz Simmons ' de- claration of the university ' s new wet campus jars the crowd on the athletic field and sends the upper- classmen into enthusiastic cheer- ing, subsiding only to continue 52 CAMPUS LIFE = f the traditional picnic and capping ceremony. And the patriotically colored beanies become a symbol of protest in front of Mary Graydon Center at Liberation Orientation, or a symbol of banding toget her to continue, as a dazed, unsure group, the sometimes easy, but more often rocky road of adjust- ment. CAMPUS LIFE 53 ' III 54 CAMPUS LIFE Interspersed through the wintry cold and Indian summer days of October and November, balloons are taken to Puerto Rico, rallies are held for and against national candidates and elections, and people are doing their own thing. The freshman declare that " Life is a Cabaret " in their annual skit, as they prove that studies and campus activities create an interesting mixture. The inauguration of a new university president em- phasizes the change prevalent at AU, as President Williams pro- claims a dedication of himself to realizing the potential of Ameri- can University both as a corporate entity and as an integral part of the District of Columbia As another inauguration looms in the near future, students and professors stage a strike for National Election Day Classes virtually come to a halt as black armbands become a symbol of mourning while students rally around campus and march down to the Capitol and Lafeyette Square. The somberness of this day is a considerable contrast to the great helium contest sending hundreds of brightly colored balloons to float over the DC area, and further. Phi Ep and the Green Room Players sponsor a fund raising for a new AU theatre as they % 4 CAMPUS LIFE 55 56 CAMPUS LIFE tell the world to take a balloon to Puerto Rico in The Worlds Greatest Balloon Race. The owner of the record-holding long distance balloon is flown to Puerto Rico, and the people who think it time for AU to have a theatre are off to a flying start. Providing little time for classes between the unique happenings on the American Uni- versity campus, parents arrive laden with CARE packages of salami, cakes and money, but a week too late to take their usual stand in the audience at Sig Olym- pics, A welcome by President Wil- liams, a reception and Open House in the dorms, Spencer Davis fans crowding Clendenen, and Herbie Mann fulfills the printed promises and expectations. CAMPUS LIFE 57 58 CAMPUS LIFE They say you can ' t go home again; but many alumni seemed not to realize that as they jour- neyed back to their Alma Mater for the annual Homecoming Weekend. CAMPUS LIFE 59 Leonard Center resounds and echoes as the weekend officially opens; tamborine halos surround the expanded minds of AU ' s stu- dents, as a light show serves as backdrop to the exciting repetoire of the New York Rock and Roll Ensemble. Sly and the Family Stone make their scene as anxious, frustrated fans await for the ap- pearance of their pied piper Havens, a man with no bag of tricks who makes his body sing and people follow. This man with the jingle jangle music as he walks casts an inescapable placid spell which soothes and stimulates as the satisfied minds leave Leonard fulfilled, some to return to their beds, the others to MGC bowl. WAMU, hot chocolate, and dough- nuts mix with the paper, hammers, wood and nails in building broad- way floats. Heroically finished, the cars and flatbeds weave along 60 CAMPUS LIFE the blazing trail set by Home- coming parades in years before. Around campus, down to tlie atli- letic field, gay parading floats drift by in a salute to Broadway. Tropical visions cloud the judges ' eyes as DG and Phi Mu win prizes for their South Sea floats. And TEP ' s Henry Higgins wins not only a bet with Col. Pickering, but also first place for their own " Salute to Broad- way. " And the winning continues CAMPUS LIFE 61 A ' . y | mk Sr WP- A- 19 mm ' i a ■k. •41 as our soccer team plays a vic- torious game against La Salle Saturday afternoon. And the exhausted minds and the weary bodies have little time to rest before the evening ' s jaunt to the D.C. Armory. The bawdy re- vellers and the inebriates are not to be denied as The Music Ex- plosion blasts into the night. Snoopy and other Broadway hits decorate the walls, top hats and diamond rings sit on the tables, and set-ups and ice cubes await their mixture. Cheers and tears accompany the Panaristas and Fratres tap-outs. Applause and whistles resound as ZBT accepts the University Athletic Trophy and TEP receives the Scholarship Award. And a standing ovation is given AEPhi ' s Ellyn Bank as the coveted Homecoming Queen crown is placed upon her head. 62 CAMPUS LIFE I )- ' - ' ' • ' v •: I OR va ra j H Rjl 1 5 M ' « fcjigTi; ' " ll: :i ' J7;t Sunday ' s Open House in the girls ' dorms and an appearance by Adam Clayton Powell provide the ending to the freshman ' s first Big College Weekend and the senior ' s last Homecoming. Like the bright displays which are planned for a month, built in a week, and for- gotten in a day. Homecoming Weekend 1968 soon vanishes with a bad head. CAMPUS LIFE 63 Easing some of the academic pressures felt from trying to catch up with work missed around tHome- coming and Fall Weekends, fund- raising events and Cough-ins, the mid-winter tempo forms a collage of various activities, WAMU sponsors an aid-a-thon to raise money for the DC Child- rens ' Hospital, A trailer outside MGC houses the radio station ' s mobile unit and provides 24-hour entertainment. Fund raising con- tinues, as " 45 minutes from Broad- way—not including holding time over LAGuardia " , does a one-night stand. This show is scored, pro- duced and directed by the stu- dents to help send the AU Singers on their way to Europe, Even the Hong Kong flu offers a hand in AU ' s campus happenings. Several hundred students stage a cough-in on the steps of MGC in protest of a Custer-like last stand, and AU finally closes its institutional doors as students cough themselves home for a few extra days of Christ- mas vacation. Intense, pale and tan faces complain in unison as vacation is ended and the pressure of final exams and last minute term papers becomes a heavy reality. Soon the tan faces are pale and pale ones paler; but intersession seems to cure that overwrought physio- gnamy. even if the break was not a 64 CAMPUS LIFE Carribean one. The dynamic, talented Cham- bers Brothers and St. Thaddeus Valentine combine forces and appear at AU for Winter Weekend. A visit from Former Ambassador William McCormicl Blair, Jr. marks the official start of the weekend on Thursday evening, followed with AU Theatre ' s presentation of Ron Cowens Summertree. Georgetown ' s Excallbur and Para- phernalia are presented on campus by both student and professional models on The Way To The Heart Is Through Fashion at a unique dual fashion show. CAMPUS LIFE 65 Saturday night ' s smoke-filled Leonard Gym set the scene for the music of Marc Dinsmore, the comic of Bobby Kosser and the stoned sound of the five wizards, Brian Keenan, Willie, George, Lester and Joe Chambers. The four-day weekend sees its close with the former Presidential candidate of the Peace and Freedom Party, Dick Gregory, as he eloquently and effectively conveys his mes- sage to the youth of AU. His pointed humor and dramatic de- livery, together with the electric, explosive earth tremors produced by the Chambers Brothers indeed make a Winter Weekend to be long-time remembered. 66 CAMPUS LIFE Joe B Mann k 1 1 •% g Snowfalls, rainstorms and other unpredictable weather changes and finally we escape from under the dead ice of winter for Songfest and Spring Weekend. These and other activities are friends of the socially inept, fillers of a void in academe— all creating a social life, making AU a life, not just a school. CAMPUS LIFE 67 68 CAMPUS LIFE apathy kills. CAMPUS LIFE 69 are you deadf 70 CAMPUS LIFE Diversified people from broad paths of national importance rally A.U. students together in an appeal to youth and our role in the America of tomorrow. It could be really groovy to think about things that way— it ' s our country tomorrow— but somehow it seems impossible to have to wait until another day. The speakers talk of changes, but some subscribe to leaving things the way they are. Thousands of carefully chosen words seem an extraneous waste if there is no action to accompany them. Any- body can talk or write a blue streak about what to do to help our so- ciety and what kind of role to as- sume, but we have to decide for ourselves what kind of action we want to work the wonders. The words that work the wonders are so few that they seem foolish. CAMPUS LIFE 71 Yesterday the world was singing; hell was miles away. 74 CAMPUS LIFE We are, today, out of the whirl- igig of time. We will be tomorrow ' s dreams realized of men and machines that move forward with time and move time forward. Wit- ness the birth of a new dimension. A higher order of learning has brought us this far and propels us onward to new goals as the learn- ing process never stops. And this thirst for learning, creating, and being is never quenched unless perception does not extend be- yond graduation. CAMPUS LIFE 75 Remember the feeling you woke up 76 CAMPUS LIFE as a child when and morning smiled? CAMPUS LIFE 77 do not 78 CAMPUS LIFE think Godot wilt come tonight, Co 5 c CAMPUS LIFE 79 H ril leave the window open -•s 80 CAMPUS LIFE (and a towel tinder the door) . M Bg| V 1 : .. . 1 ail k5( " i E l CAMPUS LIFE 81 Fve come in hope of finding a way 82 CAMPUS LIFE 1 to expand my own reflection CAMPUS LIFE 83 84 CAMPUS LIFE u This is it. This is what? Where they play the play Horatio. CAMPUS LIFE 85 86 CAMPUS LIFE And where are they going to play the play, Horatio? With this question as a goal, the American University Theater sets out on an ambitious drive to raise money which will be used for the con- struction of a new theater. Their fund-raising campaign offers ex- citing theatrical productions in return for contributions toward the new playhouse— quite a worthwhile bargain. 184 B.C. to 1968 are the years spanned by the 1968-69 American UniversityTheater Season. George Bernard Shaw ' s witty satire Arms and the Man brings us back to the 19th Century. Cheers, laughter, and lines at the box office bring the spotlight down on this pro- duction which is directed by Dr. Jack Yocum and sets the season off to a merry start. CAMPUS LIFE 87 The second production gives to tlie audience a dimension of time. Is it contemporary or Biblical? Ask Archibald MacLeish who wrote the Pulitizer Prize Winning drama. J.S., and proves a box office record- breaker for the A.U. Theater. The production, directed by Dr. Kenneth Baker, is also named an alternate in the first Annual Col- lege Theather Festival, and is the only college drama selected from the Middle Atlantic States. Contemporary is the word for Summertree, a first play by 24 year-old playwright Ron Cowen. Directed by Mr. F. Cowles Strick- land, it is the first presentation of the second semester and wins the same kind of praise as the original production did a year earlier at Lincoln Center in New York. The A.U. Theater and its en- thusiastic audience travel to ancient Rome in March to watch the classic Roman farce, The Twin 88 CAMPUS LIFE Menachml. This comedy of mis- taken identity, written by Plautus and directed by Dr. Baker, is tlie source of Shakespeare ' s Comedy of Errors and the hit musical The Boys from Syracuse. In May, the season is high- lighted by the Leonard Bernstein musical. Wonderful Town. The play, based on My Sister Eileen, is set in New York, and the audience looks in through a basement window at the antics of two ambitious sisters who have recently arrived in the big city. These shows, with scenes de- signed by Boris Baranovic and Herbert Voss, would have retained praise in any season but a special season provides an even more special compliment of theater. An ambitious Theater Annex Program presents a series of one-act plays on various Saturday evenings throughout the year. Many of these ' Pl w ■ ,J ' ' ' ■ w% Hl H K " m productions are offered as mid- night theater and build an ex- tremely receptive and enthusiastic following of students and in- terested Washingtonians. Such plays as The Zoo Story, The Room, and The Gas Heart are presented with a twenty-five cent or more donation required of the audience. As Clendenen fills each Saturday, there are smiles and thoughts of the projected new theater. CAMPUS LIFE 89 90 CAMPUS LIFE See that balloon up there? Phi Epsilon Pi held a successful balloon race to kick off the A.U. Theater fund-raising drive. If you look closely, you ' ll understand that this has been a banner year for the A.U Theater. It ' s blowing away now ... in the direction of a bright new future for the University Theater. CAMPUS LIFE 91 But we decide which is right and which is an illusion. . .i ou re not asleep so open your mind. • « • ' !.« ffv-:? 92 CAMPUS LIFE A student, surrounded by the empty space of a classroom, is not only expected to watch the pro- fessor scratch out thoughts, ideas, and concepts with his chalk but also has to take some active par- ticipation in the confirmation of these experimental truths. Truth is not the secret of a few— yet you might think so, the way some cult- ural ambassadors and other such authorities act— you ' d think they had a corner on it . . .Wouldn ' t you hope that here in the depths of the university, every student searched and relished certain universal truths about man ' s my- sterious culture? CAMPUS LIFE 93 The Word Before Goodbye What is the springtime after all? Only the other side of fall. Oh, if I could have I ' d have made you a sunny sky. Hello ' s the word before goodbye. Sometimes it rains, sometimes it shines Yet the things I want are seldom mine. How much of summer can we hold before we turn and find we ' re old? The things our mirrors tell us are all lies. Hello ' s the word before goodbye Sometimes it ' s dark, sometimes it ' s fair Yet when I go home at night nobody ' s there. Perhaps the next wind that blows in will bring you back to me again. Till then remembering just makes me want to cry. Hello ' s the word before goodbye. Sometimes you lose, sometimes you win Yet I can ' t forget what might have been. Rod McKuen 94 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE95 96 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 97 I could claim that my whole life will be spent as a student for I will never stop learning . . . everyday will speak of what there is yet to be learned by my humble person, but no days will ever speak to me as they do now-while I am a university student. Undergraduate years offer time for a tremendous amount of growth as an individual, in addition to the usual, or unusual academics. With these years explode many energetic aspirations to vigorously attack all the unpleasantness in the world which seems to wildly tap at our young brains in a personalized address-for its our time to help. Regardless of the blindness prev- alent in our world, all at once it seems as if it is wholly through the student that freedom will prevail , . . it ' s like a universal coda amongst university students which does not need loud expressions ex- changed between the real be- lievers. 98 CAMPUS LIFE Where ' s your mind at is the very common question directed at the student now. It ' s every- where really-hopefully achieving some progressive developments. The student is a quiet scholar, an aggressive intellectual, politically radical orapolitical, enthusiastically athletic, casually greek, an ardent partier, a dynamite head . . he ' s any role he wants to be within the structure of the four year play . . . he ' s all of these in embryonic form . . . he ' s programmed in the spring for the summer years to come. = " CAMPUS LIFE 99 sometimes I ' ve thought I ' ve seen the end. only to come back again, on the alter of my prism dreams, i saw what others thought they ' ve seen, and felt exactly what it means for them . . . eric andersen 100 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 101 You walk through campus and you see that same student sitting on that bench in the quad, only now there ' s a small fire under it. Spring came early to AU this year. Last May, it was Liberation City where it all started, how we con- ferred and planned and all came back to a new and better school. And that revolution subsided, to be picked up again in full force this March. Excitement kisses a curious AU crowd. This rallying of students together has a certain insignificant physical quality but stresses the importance of a unified collection of active minds. It is an intense group of students vigorously questioning what our university Is and w hat it should be. It ' s about time, a walrus once said, lets speak of other things. So the snack bar hang is abandoned for Ward Circle —some students waiting and others working amidst an active political jungle to Initiate the var- ious meetings, films, and lectures . . . helping you to learn to help yourself, if you don ' t know where your interest lies, if all kinds of restless winds are blowing inside your mind. Where once a balloon exuding only a shallow pop now and then. AU is blowing up as if on the brink of exploding— all into The New American University. Direct and immediate change inevitably meets obstacles, often impregn- able, but it ' s all within the process of growing, and not to be under- mined, even if the growing pains are unbearable, because, listen all. your old road Is rapidly aging — please get out of the new one it you can ' t lend your tiand tor the times they are a-changing. 102 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 103 104 CAMPUS LIFE CAMPUS LIFE 105 • 1 ..iK-yJ:.--: ' --- ' . ' z ' - 4 ?« :3f rVf r» ' ' - ' ■ ' W ' J»S A blue and red tee-shirt gathers dust on the intramural field while a candle of love re- flects in sisters ' eyes. Hassled meetings echo with chords of We ' re Number One. Don ' t take my pin reverberates through Letts- Anderson while a new brother- hood takes form in Kay Spiritual Life Center. Sons of the same blood are not necessarily friends and cliques spring up in the smallest groups so what Is this game and why do people play it? There ' s the parties, the crepe- paper floats, the trophies, the labeled sweatshirts, but those are only on the surface. Being a Greek Is a welcome change from the previous vegetation In the impersonal dorm; a green oasis In a desert of IBM numbers and nameless faces. Being a Greek Is a bond with others built with touching tradition and regal goals, first understood, perhaps, on that day when you can first call a girl your sister, or become a full mem- ber of your brotherhood. Song- fest, parties at the DC stadium. Homecoming, a serenade, and dirty rushing a girl during Silence are all part of being a Greek. But you learn that the game isn ' t al- ways loud, laughing, confident. It ' s also quiet, glowing and strong. You learn that every person has a quality to cherish and that mem- ories are best when they are shared. And when every fraternity gets the best pledge class, you ' ll understand. It ' s the only game in town where everyone who plays is a winner. 108 GREEKS GREEKS 109 110 GREEKS GREEKS 111 112 GREEKS GREEKS 113 Pan Bellenic Council 114 GREEKS Inter-Fraternity Council GREEKS 115 Homecoming . . . and the gathering of the Greeks. The weeks before, buried under a ton of crepe paper. For Homecoming itself, arrayed in their best as they dance in salute to their queen, show-off their new trophies and welcome the new members of Fratres and Panaristas. Not only proud of their own groups, but proud of the Greek system, Homecoming is one more op- portunity for them to show their stuff. 116 GREEKS GREEKS 117 Rush is the beginning. It is choosing and being chosen. It is deciding whether or not to be labeled, named and associated with one fraternity, one special house— your house. For weeks before the potential rushees sit in groups all over the dorms to discuss pros and cons while fra- ternity and sorority members bite their nails and talk of commit- ments, quotas, roommate-troubles and last week when you ac- cidently screamed at a rushee when she spilled hot coffee down your leg in the elevator. For mem- bers rush is heated meetings after curfew, coke parties, host- esses, keeping a smile on your face for three hours straight. Rush, though, is also a hand- shake of trust or a smile and a candle of love. For those who are chosen: relief and happiness. For those who chose: wondering— Did we choose the right ones? The faces of rush are always the same: bewilderment, enticement, excitement, decision and, win or lose, a smile. Bid day is the capping, the peak of excitement that bursts forth and then slowly recedes into the world of study- ing But every house has had a new birth, a new family to call its own. And scores of pledges find themselves fitting into the Greek system. It ' s strange, it ' s new, but they ' ve got a hold on it now. They ' ve gone Greek. 118 GREEKS GREEKS 119 120 GREEKS .Hi GREEKS 121 122 GREEKS GREEKS 123 124 GREEKS ._ .. _ % ' z: r • mfS GREEKS 125 126 GREEKS j Rp lfe ' ■« k. Spir ' k N. 4 — . C fl I B ' l ' i P I ' - OKk GREEKS 127 128 GREEKS GREEKS 129 The flaming torch of the pseudo- Greek runner begins it all. The sororities gather, each within its own group, not only to gain points for a trophy, but for a day together Each girl working for her own sorority but with each laugh strenghtening the already strong Greek system. They get messy and they ' ll have to do their hair again, but it ' s all worth it, all worth the feeling of sisterhood gained by sharing the fun together. Any- one can say it ' s silly, but it takes sophistication to be unsophisti- cated. An egg in the face, a ripped sack, a bruised knee— each sor- ority takes it all in stride. Latent longing for lost childhood is re- leased or perhaps it ' s just joy for today— a good time is had by all. And. Sig Olympics is put away until another year. 130 GREEKS GREEKS 131 132 GREEKS GREEKS 133 134 GREEKS Fraternity Sweethearts Pat Dunn Alpha Tau Omega GREEKS 135 i Linda Taub Zeta Beta Tau Bitsy Johnson Alpha Sigma Phi 136 GREEKS Ellyn Bank Phi Epsilon Pi Amy Gussack Tau Epsilon Phi GREEKS 137 One year old. and traditions have begun that will mark the future on the A.U. campus of Phi Sigma Delta. Nineteen-Sixty Nine saw the Phi Sig Delt move into his second semester as a brother. He already has a host of memories from his brief time on campus. The Washingtonian Country Club, " You ' re a Good Man. Charlie Brown. " love-ins. pledge pranks ... all evoke a feeling of warmth and understanding among the brothers. A former Ice Capades star, the world ' s greatest one- lunged athlete (by his own ad- mission), a Navy veteran turned dove, an Israeli Defense Forces Master Sergeant, two part-Ameri- can Indians, a couple of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, a Freshmen Senator, a former EAGLE Sports Editor and a cast of thousands. A motley crew? The Brothers of Phi Sigma Delta pride themselves in their diver- sity. The belief they hold is that character— not birth— is the key to one ' s worth. A new affiliation for an old Brotherhood . . . keeping in step with a dynamic university . . . full of fresh ideas , , , strong in spirit , . , and in brotherhood . . . and in the maturity of its men , . . Phi Sigma Delta— a fraternity in evolution. 1 Mark Albert - Social Chairman 2 Ron Guttman 3 Ivlark Salmonson 4 Larry Mazer 5 Frank Forte - Treasurer 6 Jim Speiser 7 Bert King - IFC Delegate 8 John Cooke - Vice President 9 Myron Silverstem - Recording Secretary 10 Jim Frost 1 1 The Little Leaguer 12 Dave Pushman - Rush Chairman 13 Alan Luba- IFC Delegate 14 Tom Sheahan 15 Danny Knauf 16 Jack Sukov 17 Marty Gold - Rush Chairman 18 Bill Fuhrman - Pledge Master 19 George Bieber 20 Carl Mohrwinkel - Pledge Master 21 Len Beard 22 Scott Tanne 23 Jim Lazarus 24, Murray Blank - President 25 Art Fornari 26 Bernie Canarick 27 Demi Pulas 28 Dave Smith - Corresponding Secretary 29 Jim Galleaos 138 GREEKS Phi Si tnmmffa GREEKS 139 Under the greenwhite promise, the AEPhis by three bonds and three symbols are bound. Proud lighting candles for love, car- nations for beaming pledges, and the AEPhi comes alive into the everyday whirl. No need to be better or worse, for being on your guard; the AEPhi wants you as only yourself. She is the light to turn to in the dark, the one who really cares and understands. She shares with you bagel sales, collecting for UNICEF, the long smokey meetings. She laughs with you and consoles you during volleyball games, Sig Olympics and float building. She collects for the Childrens ' Hospital and turns around to collect a Pan-Hel Athletic Award. The AEPhi is a Home- coming Queen, an editor of a year- book as well as winner of the DC Pan-Hellenic Scholarship trophy. Arms encircled, the AEPhis sing a serenade and gather whistles from the audience as well as second place from the judges at Songfest. It ' s those truly special moments, the hand-holding, little-girl, campy- college, young-lady times that only the AEPhi knows and feels. The AEPhi is a sweetheart of a fraternity, a member of Diadem and Panaristas, a loyal sister, a loving friend. The force that binds is hard to explain, but it ' s there and they have it, all the time, once and always. " Firm bonds of sister- hood and friendship tie. Alpha Epsilon Phi. " 140 GREEKS 1 Sherry RIchman 2 llene Cooper 3 Debby Feldman 4 Arlene Stredler 5 Lois Rappaport 6 Penny Kohn 7 Amy Smelson 8 Jill Hirsh 9 Karen Feld-Social Chairman 10 Nancy Freedman-Secretary 1 1 Sandy Katz-Vice-President 12 Ellyn Bank-Pledge Mistress 13 Lynne Ettinger-President 14 Zena Polakoff 15- Linda Samuely 16 Judy Stern 17 Sheryl tVlittleman 18 Marcy Kardon 19 Leslie Margolis 20 Michelle Savitsky 21 Fran Weiss 22 Coby Rosen 23 Lisa Dector 24 Katy Stone 25 Andrea Vernick 26 Linda Taub 27 Susan Wygod 28 Karin Shettle 29 Sandy Marks-Rush Chairman 30 Nancy Shaplin-Advisor 31 Ronnie Canter 32 Vivian Gilbert 33 Karen Ivanhoe 34 Arlene Reiss 35 Debbie Simon 36 Lee Lavinthal 37 Vicki Thorner 38 Jane Kushel 39 Maxine Margolis 40 Jackie Drucker 41 Nancy Golden 42 Debbie Sheppard 43 Ellen Samuels 44 Nancy Meyers 45 Jane Phillips 46 Roberta Kruta 47 Deen Sobin 48 Susan Feigenson 49 Alice Horwitz 50 Fran Meyers 51 Jane Rubenstein 52 Candy Gold 53 Renee Fass 54 Sharon Seidel 55 Meryl Meyers 56 Ellen Katz-Treasurer 57 Robin Himmelfarb 58 Sandy Schachter 59 Anne Hertz GREEKS 141 The bond of Alpha Chi Omega symbolizes a sisterhood of in- dividuals working together in unity. The AChiOs activities are as di- verse as her sisters. Her social season is highlighted by the Christ- mas party and the Spring Formal. Her favorite activity is the week- end retreat to Virginia during which she comes to know herself and her sisters better. As a pledge she is kidnapped to many of the more famous sights in DC. most often to the Jefferson Memorial. Holiday seasons and birthdays are cele- brated together with her sisters. Emphasizing the cultural benefits possible in sorority life, the Beta Rho supports all of the AU theatre ' s productions and such shows in the city as ' Funny Girl ' and ' Shoes of the Fisherman ' . Active in philanthrophy, the AChiO has special love for Annie, a 12 year old Indian girl who has been adopted by the Alpha Chi as a little sister and who receives pack- ages and letters from all her big sisters. Although she does not hold a trophy for athletic supremacy, the Alpha Chi Omega sister en- thusiastically supports all Pan-Hel athletic events, benefitting from the fun and pride she gains from sharing these times with her sisters. The Alpha Chi can be found in all aspects of campus life. She is in varsity sports, Student Senate and WRC. She is an R.A., a club officer, a Homecoming Queen Chairman, a cheerleader and a member of such honoraries as Adelphi Panaristae. The AChiO has also reaped honors as the Out- standing Sorority on campus in 1968 as well as receiving the High Pledge Class, High Active and Highest Combined Pledge and Active Scholarship trophies All the spirit and love of the sisters combine to form Alpha Chi Omega. 142 GREEKS 10 11 12 13 14 15 Chris Horton Heidi Kuslnner Ins Cohen Gwen Pritchard Karen Haus Alice Paternick Joanne Hill 8 Becky Lewis 9 Diane Cleary Carla Kraus Cathy Ryan Marcia Certurilo Kathy Silvestrone Holly Pryatel Martha Moore 16 Ginger Hench 17 Pamela Perry 18 Cindy Benlley 19 Wally Wetleson-President 20 Mary Ann Hubbs-lst Vice President 21 Jane Palmer 22 Michaele Gallagher 23 Chris Cole 24 Kathy Beyer 25 Sue Powers 26 Peggy Dorrell Sue Blank Sue Westcott Dotti Grimmel Jayne Ashley Nancy Relyea Anita Small 27 28 29 30 31 32 GREEKS 143 1 Sue Snow-Historian 2 Karen Dalinsky 3 Marcy Dantone 4 Rufh Streeter-lst Vice President 5 Mary Mathews 6 Pam Townsend 7 Alice Thorp 8 April Testolin 9 Debby Perl ins 10 Jeanette Pearman 1 1 Marsha Bartusiak 12 Stephanie Zuras 13 Linda Logan-Scholarship Chairman 14 Linda Maurer 15 Julie Zatz 16 Joan Lawless 17 Barbara Shone 18 Joan Bertalot-Social Chairman 19 Judy Johnson 20 Carol Smith-President 21 Mary Daly-Corresponding Secretary 22. Jody Krulish 23 Karen Brooks 24 Jill Kennedy 25 Lois Pleiman 26 Nancy Card-Treasurer 27 Janet Newport 28. Carol Hanchett 29 Sandy Applegate 30 Janet Previc 31. Regina Liang 32 Ginny Lindloff 33 Cheryl Anton 34. Jo Reinhart 144 GREEKS Delta Gamma, a noble group working together as a team in quest of their goals, through rush and Songfest, constructing floats and building friendships. A DG is busy in student government, Mortar Board, as a Resident Advisor, col- lecting clothes for the Inner city, developing the campus and the community. Always having fun, a DG is playing basketball, competing in a swim meet or playing football on a Sunday afternoon. Not only an athlete, a Beta Epsilon is a Winter Weekend Queen, Inter- national Queen or Best Dressed Girl on campus. Her float wins first place at Homecoming and her singing tops the others during Songfest. As a pledge she is full of pranks, always kidnapping and being kidnapped. She sells bagels, makes people happy at the Baptist Home and learns to love study halls. As a sister, the DG knows cooking breakfast in the out-of- doors, long Sunday meetings inter- spersed with outbreaks of laughter, no sleep in preparation for May Day and then suffering the conse- quences and choosing a favorite " Anchor Man " . DG is a rose for initiation and a candlelight in the room. Being a Delta Gamma is being a member of a team— a team that always rallies— a team you never forget. GREEKS 145 As Beta lota of Kappa Delta com- pletes Its 25th year on the AU campus, the sisters proudly look b ack to discover how their sorority hasevolved. Every sorority changes with each new pledge class, but in KD there is a deep heritage which has bound them together in a sister- hood throughout these past 25 years. Within this time, each Beta lota has been developing her own image. A KD is a pumpkin carver on Halloween night, a muffin seller when the bills pile up, a volleyball enthusiast in the fall, and a softball player in the spring. She Is a devil at her rush skit, but an angel at her White Rose formal. A KD is a hard worker at Homecoming float build- ing and a diligent singer at Song- fest. She is a community worker helping Friendship House and raising money for the Crippled Childrens ' Hospital. A KD learns that the greatest of all expected of her is a belief in the ideals of the sorority, enthusiastic willingness to make them an integral part of her everyday life, and unflinching loyalty to KD through her problems and triumphs, her dark days and sun-filled ones alike. She somehow always finds the time to be to each member a true sister. She enters into the life of the sisterhood to give to it the best that is in her, knowing that only by living fair everyday will she prove herself worthy of the sisterhood of which she is a part, A Kappa Delta un- failingly reaches for the goals set forth by her sorority ' s open motto: Ta Kala Diokamen. " Let us strive for that which is honorable, beauti- ful and highest. " 146 GREEKS rvBllFijil i Margie Genovese Cristine Johnson Kris Olson Jane Stapinski Linda Lumsden Nancy Donahue Corinne Gricourt 8 Amy Needleman 9 Lucy Randolph Janet Meehan Sharon Rice Davida Perry Betsy Phalen Tessie Capellas Marilyn Meigs Gail Berry Ellen Simpson Louise Orr Cynthy Fontany Janie Vitulli . Fran Schaaff - Donna Meyers . Kathy imperatore Leslie Burt . Linda Green Karen Kee-Vice President Nancy Tallia-Assistant Treasurer Ann Coll-Pardo Millie Ciba-President Diane Esslinger-Treasurer . Jane Jarman-Membership Chairman Pam Russell-Secretary Sandy Hock Sally Tassani . Bitsy Johnson-Editor Nancy Ebert Diane Stem Susy Rappaport Pat Dohnke Jane Meys GREEKS 147 Pat Nagg Gail Evans Erica Wolfe Anita Parker Laura Coffin Jane DIedrick-Pan Hel Representative Caroline Cherry Kim Maynard Lauren Joffe-Recording Secretary 10 Kattiy Bloom-Corresponding Secretary 1 1 Anne Levine 12 Joanne Osgood 13 Loretta Rosen 14 Sue Ridgeway 15 Joann Coopersmith-Treasurer 16 Joy Roff-Vice President 17 Sue Trbovicfi 18 Lina Peek 19 Anne Moriarity 20 Cindy Benner 21 Rai Graby-Membersfiip Chairman 22 Pat Parker-President iufXy ' i ' v -u .■r -AM-i ' iSt ' - .1 .!: -: : !£ giSBHBii: -J yttS 148 GREEKS The Phi Mu is a girl who stands out in a crowd because she is an individual. She has become a Phi Mu sister not because every girl shares her interests, but because there is such a variety of interests that she can acquire as many new as old. She is a girl who appreciates the value of unity in diversity, of a sisterhood that binds not because each conforms to a mold, but be- cause each understands— and trea- sures—the concept of sisterhood. The Phi Mu can be found anyw here from the third floor of MGC to Capitol Hill, from Zeebs to the 24 hour study room. She may be sel- ling pumpkins for HOPE, writing a shelf-paper-long Valentine ' s mes- sage to a lonely G.I., or filling a Christmas package for Phi Mu ' s adopted Indian daughter. But be she tutoring inner-city children, enjoying a fraternity party, or gathering with her sisters at a candlelight pinning ceremony, the Phi Mu is a growing, becoming per- son. Although the second oldest national fraternity and the first so- rority at AU, the sisterhood is an ever-changing, ever-progressing one. It is a group with both a strong tradition and a skys-the-limit future. The Phi Mu, both as an individual and as part of the sisterhood is on the move— upward and outward. GREEKS 149 A smile means warmth. The warmth of friendship and that certain glow that just can ' t be hidden. Whether selling jelly apples or shining shoes or ringing doorbells for charity or banging to- gether a Homecoming float or taking eight fatherless children trick-or-treating— a Phi Sig is al- ways smiling. A Phi Sig pledge is always smiling, expecially when she has something up her sleeve- like piling every bit of furniture in a neat pyramid in the middle of the sorority room, or injecting the sisters ' toothpaste with garlic to add a little something extra to their smiles. But a Phi Sig active has also been known to wear that kind of smile— like when she wakes a pledge up, makes her dress ridiculously, and marches her around the Washington Monument with the rest of her pledge sisters who look as crazy as she does. A Phi Sig is always smiling. The smiles and the laughter— that special Phi Sig feeling — lives on after a Phi Sig graduates and is perpetuated year after year by the new Phi Sig pledges. A smile signi- fies so much— ask any Phi Sig — she ' ll tell you. 150 GREEKS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 Phyllis Gratt Bev Katz Evelyn Judenberg Peggy Schwarz Lynn Eggenberger llene Kails Joan Handelsman Barbara Goldman Fran Blechman Karin Adier ris Mersky 12 Chip Da Costa 13 Ellen Harrison 14 Lynn Kantor 15 Barbara Jolson 16 Lynette Sklar 17 Carol Schwartz 18 Barbara Levin 19, Rhonda Green 20 Susan Sunshine 21 Marilyn Berkowitz 22 Marsha Orlins 23 Marilyn Ornstein 24, Carol Rockoff 25, Barbara Feuer 26 Donna Newman 27 Diane Abrams 28, Fran Barnes 29, Carrie Sills 30- Ronnie Koplen 31, Cathy Rehl 32 Manjana Samardja 33 Susan Jacobson 34. Sue Feidelman 35. Jeanne Schusler 36 Fran Fenster 37 Barbara Spirer 38 Robin Wilson 39 Sylvia Gwynn 40 Sophie Grossman 41 Debbie Abrams 42 Joan Blum 43 Jill Cohen 44 Abby Rosen GREEKS 151 Alpha Sigma Phi. capitalizing on variation, unites to practice the theoretical ideals of brotherhood: that it is made, not born. Existience precedes essence and each Alpha Sig evolved to attain maturation of being through confrontation of adversity, be it a stolen bell, a de- feated athletic team or a divergence of philosophies. The Alpha Sigs revolved into a brotherhood that developed an immunity to disunity and an unacceptance of senes- cence. A team of men socializing, organizing and fraternizing for the purpose of integrating their aca- demic and unacademic endeavors. The activities of the Alpha Sig permeate throughout realms of campus life from Student Govern- ment to WAMU to The Eagle to varsity athletics to basketball pep rallies to Sig Olympics to Sweet- heart Dance to Parents Weekend and Songfest. Remembrance of the old but construction of a new. The Alpha Sigs continue to pursue " the image " — quintessence of gentlemen. Envision a brother- hood and you have conceptualized Alpha Sigma Phi. 152 GREEKS 1 Dave Blankenship 2 Tom Lent-Pledge Master 3 Skip Meih-Presldent 4 John Vecciarelli 5 Ricti Burke 6 Tom Ward 7 Marnix Vander Plas 8 John Stulik-Vice President 9. Dave Kuhn 10. Don Masters 1 1. Bob Spermo 12. Len Sauter 13. Rick France 14. Dick Gainer 15 Dave McAffee 16 Stan Davis 17 Jim Maher 18. Skip Tammany Bob Turner Bob Bremner Jim Mullen Mike Foster-Treasurer Mitch Wilk Brendon Lynch 25. Jim Swiman 26 Dick Miller Manuel Rappaport Jim Cole Mike Feldman Bob Fulford Antonio Torres David Mazur 33 Jim Morentz 34 Mike King 35 Ron Klein 36 Tom Fuhr 37. Rich Dowell 38 Bob Hannawalt 39 Chris Tadema-Wielandt 40. Cory Aspenburg 41. John Crasser 42 George Redmond 19 20 21 22 23 24 27 28 29 30 31 32 GREEKS 153 The " Year of the Tau " promised to be a time of action, a time of expansion, a time when memories are made, everlasting in the minds of the brothers of Alpha Tau Omega, And, indeed, it was. Socially, the well-rounded calendar listed theme parties such as the Tau Tramp, Tom Jones, Do Your Own Thing, the orgiastic Toga Party and the annual IPC picnic, Drinl ing in the house, legal this year, was a welcomed relief— particularly to those who had previously sneaked about with brown paper bags. And of course, the regal splendor of the Sweet- heart Dance with the crowning of sweetheart Pat Dunn— an event one can ' t quite forget. Athletically, the " Terrible Taus " wiped up in knee football, gaining fame for their aggressive, tough play. As usual, a preponderance of varsity athletes were ATOs— dominating the Soccer, Wrestling and Swim- ming teams. Homecoming saw a second place trophy added to their showcase. A Christmas party was held for underpriveleged chil- dren as a part of the spirit gen- erated by the brotherhood; and plans have been made for an add- ition to the house, expanding the party room and adding bedrooms. All in all. this " Year of the Tau " was highlighted by the warmth of brotherly love to accompany the men of Alpha Tau Omega through- out their lives. 154 GREEKS 1 Lou Crispe 2 Bob Foley 3 Fran Joyce 4 Peter Murray-Social Chairman 5 Jack Koson 6 Danny Millard 7 Gary Boyle 8 Dennis Klem-Publlc Relations 9 Bill Miller-Vice President 10 Art Bonte 11 Glenn Gelger 12 Dale Hanley 13 Steve Sarafm 14 Dan Leshner 15 Bob Ash 16 Ken Heyman 17 Clark Hansen 18- Ken Scutari 19 Bob VanFossan 20 Scott Harris 21 Bennett Hall 22 Hank Street 23 Steve Hawes 24 Doug Arthur 25 Neil Fitzpatrick 26 Ed Salvatti 27 Roger Daliek 28 Pete Yost 29 Joe Allotta 30 Bob Corky-Pledge Master 31 Rick Sims 32 Keith Reynolds 33 Rich Adams 34 Bill Murphy 35 Mike Sheehan 36 Ernie Godoy 37 Bill Schmidt-President GREEKS 155 1 John Concrete 2 Ricky Cinnent 3 Ike Josephson 4 Warren Gorman 5 Mans VJckerson 6 Mark Levme 7 Matt Kamins 8 Harry Teeth 9 Hi Litt 10 Joe Chamberlain 1 1 Anthony Came 12 Tony Witlin 13 Steven Tennerpradade 14 Jimmy Youngerman 15 Richie Friedman 16. John Paul Jorge-ringo 17. Jo Jo Bilondaleelo 18. Warren Bronsnick 19 Banishta 20 Mel Stark 21 Bundy Breeze 22. Kenny Weschler 23 Ted Marcus 24 Sammy Sunshine 25 Tom Prince 26 OIlie Pringle 27 Benjy Phillips 28. Steve Klatsky 29 William Armstrong 30 Thomas Tucker 31 Alan Talon 32 Alan Fromkin 33 Carmine Taglialittella 34, Lou Paone 35, Jack Goldenberg-President 36, J R Epper 37 Greg Schlesinger-Vice President 38 Basil Fludneybunt 39 Gu Fee Ta 40, Alan Theaman 41 Glenn Kessler 42 Jepo Stern 43 Goo E Fudge 44. Gary Stein-Treasurer 45 David Weisman 46 Fred Fratre 47 U R Dumme 48 Joel Pickett 49. Terry Pin 156 GREEKS Accompaning the changes In all aspects of university life comes an Ep . . . a new type of student, inter- ested and independent. Knowing the need for change and trying with unrelentless effort to fulfill that need, the Phi Ep molds and builds, and his fraternity stays on top. The time came when each had to de- cide whether to be just another being or part of something creative and concerned. The ties of brother- hood and fraternalism of those that came before him showed through to the Ep as a rushee, as he now shows them to others. He joined a fraternity of individuals and under- stood that here truly can be unity in diversity and that his own indi- viduality is his greatest attribute. Champions in football and basket- ball, a superior scholarship record and a National Outstanding Chapter award have helped to unite the brothers. All this Is super- ficial, however, because nothing is ever completely the way it appears on the surface. It is to the inner self you must look ana this is shown only to those included in brother- hood. The faces change but the ideals and need to be associated with a name as proud as Phi Ep- silon Pi, Beta Beta, remains. And that ' s the way it is :;t Ep this Nine- teen Sixty-Nine. GREEKS 157 1 Tip Dembo 2 Chris Phillips 3 Steve Keller 4 Eric Witzig 5 Paul Cropley 6 Ross Galloway 7 Bob Bouley 8 Tex Raymond 9 Bob Littman 10 Jake Gelvin 1 1 George Jacobstein 12 John Hampshire 13 Pat Melnick 14 Chuck Cooke 15 Jon Ward 16 Renee Sacasas-President 17 Wright Walling 18 Jeff Herzon 19 Al Josef 20 Marty Schema 21 Bob Smally 22 Lewis Faraclas 23 Chris Kalavritinos 24 Bruce Weznick 25 Charles Dexter 26. Sam Williams-Secretary 27 Ed Kingman 28. Al Strauss 29. Joe McGee-Sentinel 30. Bruce Hinkel 31. Peter Homes 32 Bob Mittleman 33 Marc Baas 34. Don Bischof 35 Juan Pasqual 36. Sam Powell 37 Chris Hosford 38 Mark Serepca 39. Bill Anderson 40. Tito Beers 41 Pete Walley STjiO. 158 GREEKS Phi Sigma Kappa, AU ' s oldest fraternity, is a united brotherhood molded from brothers of all types hailing from all over the world. The Phi Sig is always involved, whether a Cabaret at Homecoming, collect- ing money for ALSAC, or pro- moting scholarship among his brothers. The Epsilon Triton is known across campus for being part of a strong football eight, a tall, fast basketball team and a traditional Songfest finale. The Phi Sig has been rewarded both on campus and nationally, winning the Outstanding Fraternity on Campus Award, the Phi Sigma Kappa Vice Presidential Achieve- ment Award and the trophy for being the outstanding Phi Sig chapter in the country. But the primary emphasis of the brother- hood is within the chapter. There are few who have not heard of the rousing Phi Sig parties. Circle dancing his way from activation parties to Moon- light Girl, from Canal parties to Carnation Ball, ending the year with a Senior party, the Phi Sig is ever finding unique ways to enjoy life among his brothers. When not partying, the Phi Sig is laying a new basement floor, buying a new color TV or building a barbecue pit. From many come one, and the personification of unity by Phi Sigma Kappa is known to all. Just ask anyone, " Who de ' best? " GREEKS 159 This was the year that was a little better because the TEPs were to- gether, everything shared as brothers. Working, playing in a united force, striving toward perfection, never stop- ping until success. TEPs traditionally accomplish what they set out to do, and this year have done even more— but only as by-products of an internally successful house. The fraternity be- comes what it was chartered to be: a brotherhood of progressive and indus- trious men, each thankful for what he gains in knowledge of people and life, by being a Greek, by being a TEP. The TEP was an active participant in many facets of university life— often a moti- vating force. A myriad of interests and a variety of ways of life all blend in Tau Epsilon Phi. Dressing for a date upstairs in TEP ' s new castle, watching TV in the library— a synthesis which brings the brothers together— tangible evidence of that which TEP symbolizes. Men in action, men growing together, men learning to become members of a coherent community. The TEP looks toward to the future for more action His house has always had its share of leaders, and then some. His house has always had big brains and almost brawn. He will always have TEP. 160 GREEKS 1 Neil Stern-Executive-at-Large 2 Art Burger 3. Steve Perlmutter 4. Louis Radin 5. Benny Goodman 6. Bill Tartikoff 7 Frank Baltz 8. Mike Levine 9. Roger Solomon 10. Steve Gordon 11 Jeff Costello-Bursar 12, Alan Darrow 13 Howie Zimmern 14 Marc Splaver 15 Ron Moser 16 Jud Fischel 17 Gary Mininsohn 18, Bob Weinstein 19, Alan Goldner 20, Larry Schneider 21, Howie Hoffman 22, Neil Canton 23, Fred Grossman-Pledge Master 24, Irwin Friman 25 Ctiuck Bobb 26 Lee Engelman 27, Alan Moss 28 Mike Smoger 29 Sandy Wolff 30 Neal Hirscti-Executive-at-Large 31 Eddie Albert 32, Randy Roff 33 Toby Garrett 34, Steve Gurwitz 35, Marc Asher 36 Mike Walcoff 37, Steve Gorsock 38 Louis Altarescue-Scribe 39, Steve Weiss 40 Bruce Rosinoff 41 Les Levine 42 Alfred Lebovitz 43, Greg Kimmelman 44, Dwight Lewis 45, Hal Tucker 46, Bill Wyler 47 Ray Fersko 48 Mark Speiser 49, Steve Sachs 50, Bob Jacobs 51, Howard Zipperson 52, Glenn Tanner 53, Steve Silver 54 Stan Gordon 55. Pete Meckler 56. Matt Fox 57. Dave Schapiro 58. Al Smith 59. Rich Lourie 60. Eric Newland 61. Harvey Tikel 62. Bruce Meisel-Chancellor 63. Gary Siben-Vice Chancellor 64. Howie Petrakoff 65 Barry Berger 66. Jack Rudden-Social Chairman 67 Bob Levin 68 Barry Gould GREEKS 161 1 Jimmy Goldstein 2 Ricky Taxin 3 Elliot Schnier 4 Alan Stiffelman 5 Pete Betti-Pledge Father 6 Sander Mednick 7 Steve Keyser 8 Steve Zager 9 Mike Goldsmith 10 Ted Tannebaum 11 Bob Liner-Secretary 12 Billy Gaines-Treasurer 13 Rich Rommer 14 Paul Shaper 15 Norman Himmelfarb 16 Richie Greenbaum 17 Charles Inlander-Member-at-Large 18 Bob Braudy 19 Bruce Segal 20 Marc Gold 21 Andy Lane 22 Bart Simon 23 Pete Meyer 24 Lee Smith-Historian 25 Bill Duncan 26 Stewart Grossman 27 Bob Feingold 28 tv larvm Borofsky 29 Kenny Schaeffer 30 Barry Goodman 31 Michael Fierstein 32 Marc Goldstein 33 Norm Mauskopf 34 Bruce French 35 Marty Bronstein 36 Billy Trencher-Vice President 37 Gordon Stiles 38 Marty Colin 39 Reid Fader 40 Roger Synenberg 41 Pete Hecht 42 Steve Safarin 43 Al Stem 44 David Richman 45 Randy Goodman 46 John Jurkewierz 47 Gary Axelrod 48 Richie Cahan 49 Jeff Simon-President 50 Les Fox 162 GREEKS The spirit of ZBT iiovers in tUe air. All the little idiosyncrasies shared as brothers; the things com- mon to them all— the nicknames, the Nads, the stories, the women — that ' s what makes the Zeebs the Zeebs and gives a common bond of growing together as a Zeeb. A fra- ternitys fraternity with brothers strong, varied in interests but uni- fied toward a common goal— to remain on top. With National ' s awarding of Most Improved Chapter, they made great strides forward in this year of expansion, achievement and gratification. A year of firsts: fraternity football champs, beer and Flash Gordon movies at the house, a loss in knee football and even an odd couple to parade at Homecoming. A year of seconds: IFC Athletic trophy, another boat ride and Marshall Hall, a second year on Fulton St. Whatever the Zeebs do they do together. It ' s the Zeebs at a Halloween party, at TGIFs with sweet soul and a hard rock beat resounding through no. 3925 or the Dodge House— a room never to be seen again. 72 brothers with the same mother— the house: brothers in the truest sense. The Zeebs are Zeebs and it ' s a touchable feeling of brotherhood that a visitor feels as he enters the ZBT house. Learn, then teach the way of fra- ternity. Learning of yourself, from others, for others. A new thres- hold, a new life— as a man. as a brother, as a Zeta Beta Tau. GREEKS 163 m Intramurals Knee football kicks off the 1 968- 69 intramural season and produces some unexpected results. ZBT, dominators of the league for the past two years, are tied by ATO and then beaten by ASP to fall out of the title picture, A big, strong ATO squad goes on to an undefeated season and the knee football league championship. 166 SPORTS The highlight of the intramural season comes in early October with the start of the touch football campaign Pre-season predictions figure the champion to come from the tough fraternity A league. ZBT, PSK, ASP and TEP all figure to be tough with PEP playing the role of the spoiler. Predictions hold true as ZBT and TEP finish in a first place tie The Independent league also finds itself with a first place dead- lock as Remsens Raiders and the Black Panthers finish with Identical 4-0-1 records. The beginning of November marks the start of the playoffs and the biggest surprise comes as the unheralded Warriors knock off TEP to gain a semi-final berth against the Black Panthers. The other semi-final pits ZBT against undefeated Remmsens Raiders. The scores indicate two tough games as ZBT edges Rem- sens 12-7 and the Black Panthers slip by the Warriors 7-6. Over 300 people show up for the final game. The fast and flashy Black Panthers find ZBT too tough and drop a heartbreaking 6-0 de- cision as they have a touchdown called back in the last minute of play. SPORTS 167 1 MTm ' mmL 168 SPORTS SPORTS 169 1 Intramural basketball in 1969 got off to a fast start witfi ZBT, Alpfia Sig, and TEP making strong showings in all ttiree leagues With the independent teams being weaker this year the school cham- pion figures to come from one of these three teams The bottom team this year is again the ZBT NADS, minus peren- nial all-star Harry Leher they still delight the crowds with their lack of ability. Over 60 teams are represented in eight leagues in the biggest turnout in the school ' s intramural history. 170 SPORTS SPORTS 171 172 SPORTS The minor intramural sports gained stature as both the number of participants and the caliber of competition took an upward swing. Intramural bowling was won by Len Schoenfeld as an independent and member of AUs bowling club. Alpha Sigma Phi took the swim- ming meet just edging out Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Sigma Kappa broke ATO ' s hold on the wrestling honors by winning that tourna- ment quite handily. Alpha Sig won the volleyball tournament for the second straight year and Terry Hill of Remsen ' s Raiders defeated Gary Axelrod of ZBT for the billards championship. The minor sports were com- pleted when Marty Colin of ZBT slammed his way to the table tennis championship. SPORTS 173 174 The reproduction of things visible can only be justified in as far as it is subject to a dominant idea - 175 - — T " " " ' 1 lis " ecM down MP o LoK p ThE 152.oo it iook Like BeIt. up to ne ' As you can see our S152.00 ring belt runs rings around all the others. And because we believe that every item in your wardrobe should contribute to a coordinated look, we insist that when purchasing your belt you accept the turtle neck, jacket and britches with our compliments. At Britches of Georgetown your S152.00 acquires the ring loop belt (S7.00), the turtle neck bodystocking by Pierre Cardin {£30.00). the 4-button walking suit ($115.00). It ' s a cinch he ' s pleased. cMnonymou Fine Clothiers Since 1967 1 260 Wisconsin Ave . N. W, 338-3330 and our sportswear shops at Montgomery Mall • 469-7969 Georgetown Slack Shop 1 269 Wisconsin Ave , NW 333 3666 176 Traditional Clothing for Men . Women 1 ABI IMltll I 9 0 Georgetown University Shop 36th «Sl N Streets, N.W. In the Best Tradition of the Finer University Shops The American University Alumni Association Welcomes the Class of 1969 to Membership COMPLIMENTS OF Marjorie Webster Junior College Compliments of THE SHANKMANS of The Berkshire ZEBRA ROOM 3238 Wiiconsin v,. lAJashtn ton, aO.L,. Watch for our daily specials 1 1 Cori ' jreiiio-ni.! La nr Hkl-TiHH Rocfivillt. mJ Ants SuSjS cae ei Hot ioiJri your ey p G■e Kt}p ■froni))omielf POi- ' Jitf 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 Macke vending machines the Macke company WASHINGTON, D C. 177 Washfrtcilcn ' s larg -sl financial institution continues to offer every banking faciliti , including EDUCATION LOANS • PRIMARY SCHOOL • PREPARATORY SCHOOL • UNIVERSITY • FULL-TIME POST GRADUATE Comprehensive in scope — sTiupMieJ in operation — and with a flexibility tkat allows it to fit your needs, a Riggs Education Loan can he qiiicUly anj eaeiiy arranged. For full information, call STerling 3-5600 anJ asU for tlic Education Loan Department. Riggs Education Loans will provide money to cover tuition, room, board and other expenses closely related to your education. TL RIGGS NATIONAL BANK FOUNDED 1836 • WASHINGTON S LARGEST IN SIZE -AND SERVICE Memtfr FeJer«l Depo,.t Iniur.nce Corpor.tion • Member Federal Refcrve Sy.le COMPRNT WILL HANDLE YOUR PRINTING NEEDS LARGE or small PUBLISHERS and PRINTERS of Newspapers • Circulars • Brochures Letterheads • Envelopes • Invitations General Printing Call Us Today For An Estimate on Your PRINTING NEEDS 762 8232 Camera. Plate, Press Bindery Work • Page make up Complete Art Service Advertising Designs Photo composition 14 SOUTH PERRY STREET • ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND 20850 178 SOME RAGGED DOGGEREL COURTESY OF THE AU BOOKSTORE The time has come To bid adieu, Goodbye and faretvell The Old AU. Four years have passed. Or maybe more: Sometimes a challenge, Sometimes a bore. It ' s been a mixture, A big ball of uax Of love and losses. Fallacies and facts. You were born in a classroom. Or so it seems; Your life measured out In chalkdust and dreams. Now it ' s over and done ivith; You ' ve finished this scene: You ' ve got your diploma, But what does it mean? High school ' s a ghost. Now college is through; Where uill you go. And what will you do? Just add up the hours And total out the time; What was the reason, And where is the rhyme? Thirty thousand hours have Zipped by in a flash: Was it all just footnotes. And courses you passed? Was it all just books And Corrasble Bond? Has it left you just another fish In a crowded pond? Are you no more than a number On a computer ' s reel, Or have you passion and reason; Do you think, do you feel? Has your outlook expanded. And you mind grown elastic; Or do you seek safety in The mundane and plastic? Four years you ' ve invested; Almost two million seconds; Now that ' s behind you. And the future has beckons. So we of the Bookstore Wish you success. Good fortune. Godspeed, And all of the best. We stocked all we could ' Twixt the ivalls of our store; We thought we had everything, But we wish ive ' d had more. Just two things, really, Are what ive ' ve in mind. But they ' re items quite rare. And a struggle to find. They ' re not in our stockroom. They ' re not on our shelf: So look Outward and Iniiard; Search deep in your Self. And on this quest We wish you well. For you seek courage and wisdom, Two things we don ' t sell. Vic Stephan Sussman for the AU Bookstore 179 You did it, Class of ' 69! Congratulations! We ' re proud to have served you and we all wish you Bonne chance! Bonne saute! et Bon Voyage! Addhig a dimension to student dining Lbitilhiyci iinJ 2 lh Sh ' a ' l PhiliidilplM. Peiiii ) iaiiht 9 46 .1 ( iinmn (if U liimalrt Reliultrs of America, Inc. 180 Gfie Sistevdood oj ACPHA GPS ' dCON PW congrafu afes its graduating seniors ancJ luisfies idem success in ide jutu ve cSiTole afiel ellyn 6an£ lynne etiingev renee fass aren jeld Tidincy jreedmATi ruffianne greenSevg sandy afj J sandy mar s jane rufiensf in cofiy rosen Sarin sdetile deSSie simon Sonnie wils ev susAn u y od 181 I ve scived the summer ana I give it a to ljou to noU on winter morning wnen tne 5now is new. I ve scaved some sunlignt ij " Ljou snould ever need a pl(2fce ciwcfLj |-rom (5l(5irl ness wnere LjOur mind cctn )-eed- rAnd [oT myself I ve kept Ljour smile wnen ljou were but nineteen, till qou re older ou II not Know wn :at brc;ive LjOung smiles cc n mec n. I know no an swers to help L)0u on LjOur w 5tLj the (Sinswers lie somewhere ai the bottom op the aaij. iJut ip 40U ve a neea por love I II g ive qou a I own it might help qou down the rocfd till 40U ve pound our own. - l od I I cl uen non Ljmous 182 Phi fpsilon Pi fraternity 5 ' Vr ' " " uiisties its graduafing brothers ' ' " i " boll boggs . . micliey siegel luarren bronsnick a SUCCeSSlUl and prOflllSing future gary stem ricli Cornelius jay slein david fegenholz chuck kupferberg alan theanan ' " f °,f ' " Steve kupterberg larry levine ' ,, ' . " ' " jack goldenberg . , ,, ., , jett ujeintraub M.,rr«n nnrmon GHC OUiry elUOtt Ml , , uiarren gorman m uieschler uiichael kammenstein bob uiiliins " " more Than fl fraternity " 183 TREEMASTERS DONALD T. JACKSON CO., INC. TELEPHONE 530-3500 Guarding the health of the beautiful shade and ornamental trees on the Campus with scientific and professional care. FEderal 3-7500 CHARTERED Bl CU, GRESS 186 Gilliam INC. Plumbing - Heating Air Conditioning Repairs - Remodeling 2400 Wisconsin Avenue Washington, D.C. National Savings f " Trust Company WASHINGTON, D.C. WE INVITE YOU TO USE OUR COMPLETE BANKING AND TRUST FACILITIES 9 CONVENIENTLY LOCATED OFFICES 659-5900 Member Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit lr surance Corporation JANITOR Supplies Dfi¥COn pffooi crs comppnv. mc. u asu nsTon. o.c. A Manufacturing Chemists Paper Products • Sanitary Chemicals Phone 232-2400 1522 -14th STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 20005 184 COMPLIMENTS OF CHAS. H. TOMPKINS CO. A Division of J. A. Jones Construction Company Builders 1325 E. STREET, N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 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 T.M Bring Your Problems to Experienced Horticulturists and Designers — Not " Salesmen " QUAINT ACRES I lurierlei SINCE 1927 11800 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVENUE 5 MILES FROM GEORGIA AVENUE 622-1234-5 Silver Spring, Md. 185 For Seventy 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 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. MARTIN ENTERPRISES, INC. STEEL DISTRIBUTORS Station Plaza East Great Neck, N. Y. Compliments of KOLB ELECTRIC WALTER G. KOLB 726-4900 TUDOR ' S COLLEGE SHOP INC. 1326 - 14th Street, N.W. 667-1212 Washington, D. C. 20005 Academic Caps, Gowns and Hoods Sales and Rentals CHOIR ROBES ACCESSORIES STANDARD FLOORS, INC. STANDARD ACOUSTICS, INC. 3005 Earl Place 832-9320 Flooring and Acoustical Treatment CARPET PARTITIONS Compliments of MR. and MRS. VINTON W. DOVE y. PLASTICS V J y S OUR ONLY fHf BUSINESS 317 Cedar Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. 20012 882-3200 186 Papering Decorating Painting House Repairs NEWVPRK DECORATIN CO. 911 - 13th STREET N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. ME 8-2460 Love at the very first bite HOT SROPPES RESTAURANTS 187 We come to The American University For informofion about our Programs of study write to . . Office of Admissions Massachusetts and Nebraska Aves. N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 188 Where do we go? - How do we get th Must we leave so The cycle remains the sam W m: :m r . ?! e» The obscure notice near the elevators in the boys ' dorms reads: ' Soccer players wanted. Contact Coach Boehem in Leonard Center ' Below, another notice reads the same, but the words cross country ' are substituted for soccer. It is fall at American University and already the two fall sports do not have sufficient numbers to fill a squad. The absence of a varsity foot- ball team from American Univer- sity ' s intercollegiate athletic program helps create an apathy that permeates nearly every phase of the program. The two notable exceptions are basketball and swimming, the two main winter sports. But apathy does permeate the snow-filled days of December, January and February when the wrestling team is forced to for- feit many weight classes, hence depriving theme of any chance for victory. With the first signs of sun and Spring, the AU students once again loses whatever interest they might have had; and the baseball, golf, track, and tennis teams are found participating before empty stands and silent crowds. Eventually this apathy sweeping the student body begins to infiltrate the ranks of the athletes themselves. They cut practice to enjoy a ' hang ' in the fall, ' fraying ' in the winter and ' catching the rays ' in the Spring. And so the ball keeps rolling: the apathy keeps building, athletic teams fold, one losing season piles upon another. Yet a dedicated few try to keep the athletic program going and growing, to reverse the trend and build winning teams, to keep American University a place with . . . I Sport for all Seasons 192 Fall Sports Cross Country i Soccer Fall SPORTS 193 In a sport were low score wins the American University cross country team finished on the long end all but once, a 26-30 win over Western Maryland. A loss in the season finale to Temple left All ' s record at a dismal 1-10. The Eagles were hampered by lack of manpower throughout the fall as only six carriers, three var- sity and three freshman completed the season. This lack of man- power was heavily felt in three close losses; to Temple, Gallaudet, and Quantico. Gone next year will be the Eagles leading runner Dan Reeks but Charlie Strouse and Peter Wiley return to help brighten an otherwise dismal future. 194 SPORTS SCORES AU OPP 29 Gallaudet 26 50 Mount Saint Marys 15 47 West Chester 20 55 Maryland 26 North Carolina State 56 28 Quantico 27 26 Western Maryland 30 50 Delaware 15 38 Gettysburg 31 Rider 54 33 Catholic 26 50 Saint Joseph 15 34 Temple 25 «l ! ' CROSS COUNTRY Dan Reeks Charles Strouse Peter Wiley Steve Schaffert Larry Askling Jack Hilker ■ " at " . ' .- SPORTS 195 196 SPORTS A new coach. New faces. A 10-0 opening game victory over Gal- laudet ail seemed to point towards a briglit future for the Eagie booters. Such hopes were crueiy dashed by back to back 5-0 losses to Mt. St. Mary ' s and Loyola fol- lowed by a hard fought double overtime loss to Western Maryland. Riding a four game losing streak, Homecoming arrives and so does LaSalle College. Phil Kahn ends the Eagles ' scoring draught and the second and what proves to be final win is recorded. Hampered by injuries that fou nd the teams leading scorer Al-Awadi out for more then half the season, Coach Boehm finishes the re- maining games with only thirteen members on the squad. Though lacking depth and adequate sub- stitution, valient efforts were put forth against such conference leaders as St. Joseph, Temple and Baltimore with only a matter of breaks keeping American from victory. Next year brings back many returning starters, but also a harder schedule and only a faint ray of hope for a winning season SPORTS 197 -2fitv -. ¥ . KSit SCORES AU OPP. 10 Gallaudet Mt St. Marys 5 Loyola 5 Western Maryland 1 George Washington 2 3 LaSalle 1 Washington 3 Dickinson 4 3 Georgetown 4 1 Rider 3 2 Cathlolic 4 2 St, Joseph 3 Temple 2 Baltimore 7 198 SPORTS SPORTS 199 SOCCER Hamid Al-Awadhi Martin Chilewich Phil Corbin George Delllnger Charles Dexter Bert Glenn Arnold Goldberg Calvin Henley Chris Kalavritinos Ira Kamens Phillip Kan Edward Kingman Perick Maphungphung Karl Morrell Michael O toole Tony Svetsreni Jeff Wood 200 SPORTS Four straight victories at the end of the fall season and an over- all seven win six loss record help make the Eagle baseball team highly optimistic about their pro- spects for the upcoming 1969 baseball season. Pitching, the key to any base- ball teams success should be very solid this year. Chuck Cooke, John Vecciarelli. Gary Boyle, Len Shoenfeld and Rich Laurie all showed promise this fall. Vec- ciarelli opened a lot of eyes when he threw a two-hitter in the 5-1 victory over highly rated Mary- land. Chuck Cooke pitched steady ball throughout the fall season and appears to have emerged as the ace of the staff. Besides solid pitching. Coach Dee Frady can look forward to the return of the entire starting line- up from last years team. Back are Jim Stiano, Rich Lando, Bob Boggs, Warren Gorman, Len Chatin, and Gary Krauthamer. Also returning is senior John Vecciarelli who had a great season in 1968 when he batted .341 and established an American Univer- sity record of 29 hits in a season. Two new additions to the team are Chuck Bobband, Joel Drury who is pushing Warren Gorman for the starting shortstop position. These factors plus a winning spirit make the prospects for the upcoming season extremely high. SPORTS 201 y ' afi " ' :: . " ■ - " •. ' - ?■ " ' ' ' ■ SPRING SCHEDULE FALL SCORES AU OPP Navy 2 1,13 Towson 7,11 8 Georgetown 9 5 Maryland 1 2,1 George Washington 1.6 4 Georgetown 8 5 George Washington 6 7,2 Old Dominion 6,1 6 George Mason 1 8 Georgetown 3 March 22 Howard 23 Maryland 26 Delaware 29 Temple (2) 30 Catholic April 1 DC. Teachers 2 Syracuse 11 Mt. St. Mary (2 13 St. Joseph 14 Towson 16 Baltimore 17 Gallaudet 18 DC, Teachers 20 Old Dominion (2) 22 George Mason 24 Georgetown 26 Lafyette 28 Gettysburg 30 Loyola (2) lay 3 Western Maryland (2) 4 Georgetown 6 George Washington 11 Rider 13 George Mason 17 LaSalle (2) 202 SPORTS ,- ' ik " li ,a£is:„ «i. ' w ji i9tt-r ' BASEBALL Chuck Bobb Joel Drury Bob Sundheimer Bob Boggs Gary Boyle Len Chatin Chuck Cooke Rick Cornelius Warren Gorman Gary Krauthamer Rich Lando Brendan Lynch Roy Moran Alan Salpeter Len Schoenfeld Paul Shaper Jim Stiano John Vecciarelli Tom Short SPORTS 203 Basketball CUrestling CUinter Sports Swi wimmmg 204 SPORTS SPORTS 205 Basketball Scores AU OPP 76 Georgetown 86 60 Adelphi 56 57 Bucknell 59 65 Navy 81 56 Duquesne 86 58 Gettysburg 75 58 St Joseph ' s 79 79 Seton Hall 81 58 Manhattan 68 67 Norte Dame 92 78 Loyola 73 64 Old Dominion 75 64 Temple 75 73 Fairfield 93 71 Lafayette 75 87 Susquehanna 76 68 Hofstra 79 74 Syracuse 83 72 Lasalle 96 81 Wake Forest 105 63 Furman 78 76 Rhode Island 71 63 Rider 64 206 SPORTS BASKETBALL James Cook Bert Coppock Dave Driscoil Dan DuVall Reid Fader Michael Graham Terry Hill Bill Kagarise Craig Litchfield Vince Schatmeister Gordon Stiles Jim Tucker SPORTS 207 208 SPORTS SPORTS 209 8-14 16-8 14-11 4-19 210 SPORTS After four years at the helm of American Universitys basketball team, coach Al Kyber announced his resignation following a dis- ■ astrous 4-19 season. Believing the ' University s athletic situation to be at a standstill Kyber will seek j another coaching job or a position I in business- 1 The four years Kyber served I were probably the most important : in the athletic history of the school. It was during this period of time j that AU attempted to convert from small to big time basketball. In some respects, the conver- I sion was a success, but in others, it i was a disaster. Kyber compiled a j record of 42 wins, 53 losses in his ; four seasons, the high note being ; the 1966-67 season, with a 16-8 record. Two years in a row his squad managed to be selected for the Middle Atlantic Conference Tour- nament, only to be eliminated in the first round. After two years of success came this years fiasco. Why? Most prefer to blame it on Kyber. Yet. it seems the trouble lies much deeper than that. An athletic programs success comes not only from its coaching, but from its recruiting as well. And here, Kyber faced a nearly im- possible task. Not only does AU lack a field house, but it will not compromise its standards to admit borderline students with great athletic prowess. Hence. Kyber found him- self losing many outstanding pros- pects to schools with better fac- itities and lower entrance re- quirements. A testimony of this recruitment stagnation is the fact that the last two freshmen teams own one vic- tory between them. Next years graduation of Gordon Stiles and Vince Schafmeister will leave AU void of outstanding basketball talent. Perhaps some fault can be found with Kyber ' s techniques. However, they do not seem to be sufficient to account for the fast decline of basketball on this campus. A new basketball coach will not get the athletic program started again unless he receives full co- operation from the administration. If he does not receive this co- operation, he may not survive four years. SPORTS 211 212 SPORTS SPORTS 213 SWIMMING Douglas Arthur Robert Ashe Clark Baugher Arthur Bonte Roger Daliek William Fable William Fuhrman James Kelly Dennis McDonald Sam Montgomery Alan Stiffleman Robert VanFossan Swimm ing Scores AU Opp 57 Old Dominion 45 64 Adelphi 31 60 Washington Lee 44 63 Duke 41 60 Temple 44 43 Maryland 70 56 Loyola 39 60 St. Joseph s 43 57 Lycoming 37 51 La Salle 53 62 VM 1 42 54 Dickinson 41 64 VPI 40 92 Howard 21 67 West Chester 44 84 Georgetown 11 214 SPORTS If the success of an athletic team is judged by victory alone, American University ' s swimming team is one of the most success- ful squads in the country. In the last 20 years of com- petition, they have yet to have a losing record. They have been represented by 12 Ail-Americans over the last five years. This season found A.U. com- pleting its fourth consecutive 13-2 record. Under the direction of Coach Joe Rogers, the A.U. tank- men swept through their first five meets before dropping 70-43 de- cision to the University of Mary- land. The highlight of the season was a heart-breaking 53-51 loss to LaSalle. Swimming sluggishly after the LaSalle meet, the tank- men still managed to pull victories in their last six meets. Led by Ail-Americans Jim Kelly and Clark Baugher, plus Doug Arthur, Alan Stiffleman and Bob VanFossen, the Eagles go into the MAC meets with high hopes of up- setting favored LaSalle and win- ning their first Middle Atlantic Conference championship. SPORTS 215 The 1968-69 season saw All ' s Wrestling team win more meets in one season then it had in the past five combined. Coach John McHugh was especially pleased by victories overarea rivals Catholic. Gallaudet, George Washington, and Hampden- Sydney, all who fell to the revenge seeking Eagles. DIssapointing upset losses to Washington, Loyola and Towson deprived AU of a win- ning season The Eagles were led by captain Rich Tomford who won the 1 52 lbs. Mason-Dixon Conference cham- pionship. Tomford along with Steve Emery went through the regular season undefeated. Junior Bob Richards finished third at 167 lbs. in the Mason- Dixon ' s and Sophomore Jim Citro fourth at 130 lbs. Brian Adams the only Eagle se nior helped out with victories in al four of All ' s wins. With the entire squad baci ' nearly intact the 1969-70 seasor should find the Eagles completinc there most successful campaigr in nearly a decade. 216 SPORTS WRESTLING SCORES AU OPP 8 Bucknell 34 29 Gallaudet 10 9 Susquehanna 24 23 George Washington 10 20 Hampden-Sydney 18 9 Western Maryland 27 22 Catholic 16 20 Towson 26 20 Washington 23 17 Loyola 21 16 Baltimore 28 12 Dicl enson 22 SPORTS 217 WRESTLING Rich Tomford Brian Adams Art Balcher Jim CItro Doug Colt Steve Emery Pete Hibbert Brian Ingber Ctiris Phillips Bob Richards 218 SPORTS Tennis SPORTS 219 " Ss; i:i_ i»m.i ' " ' ?5 ■■- 1 ■: - V ' f ' . « M The A.U- Track team for the Spring 1969 is indicative of past teams. AJJ. has the individual talent to win events but does not have the depth needed to win the important meets. Dan Reeks. A.U s star two-miler, has the ability to break the coveted nine-minute mark in the two-mile. Reeks recently ran a 9:09.9 indoors to break the school record by more than nine seconds. Peter Holmes is jumping very well and should break the A.U. high-jump record. Elliot Schnier and Rich Gioratti top the A.U. sprinters. Because of the lack of depth Schnier will be running in the one-hundred, four-forty mile relay and possibly broad jumping for the team. Bob MacFarlane, much improved over last year A.U. ' s best in the shot put. IS The Freshman team represent a spirited and talented group c men. Larry Stone will definitel develop into a fine four-forty mar The individual performance will be outstanding. Several re cords will be shattered this seasoi but with limited personnel A.U can only hope for a mediocre sea son. 220 SPORTS SPRING SCHEDULE March 28 Temple April 1 Catholic Mt St, Mary ' s 5 AU Relays 11-12 Colonial Relays 16 Delaware 22 West Chester 25-26 Penn Relays 29 Gallaudet Howard May 2-3 Quantico Relays 9-10 MAC Championships TRACK Lucien Agniel Marty Bronstein Paul Cropley David Eberhardt Steve Edelman Jake Gelvin David Goldman Peter Hect Peter Holmes Robert MacFarlane Jim Morentz Dan Reeks Elliott Schnier Richard Spivack Gordon Stiles Charles Strouse Maurice Sturm William Thompson William Trainer John Whalley Peter Wiley Lewis Burley SPORTS 221 The 1969 A.U. Tennis Team a start the season short on e perience, but long on desire. Senior Stan Davis will capta the squad, and play number or singles. Kenny Stuart, Bob Larick ar Kenny Williams figure to be i first line players. A tough schedule includir Syracuse, Temple, and Delawai should make the road to succe! bumpy. TENNIS Stan Davis Bob Feingold Tom Fuhr Steve Gorsuch Bob Larick Alan IvIosi owitz Tony Polak Ken Stuart Tom Webster 222 SPORTS SPRING SCHEDULE March 29 Temple 30 Catholic April 2 Syracuse 14 Towson 1 15 Washington 16 Delaware 20 Old Dominion 22 George Washington 24 Johns Hopkins 26 Rider 28 Gettysburg 30 Loyola May 3 Western Maryland 4 Georgetown SPORTS 223 The 1969 Golf team should be one of the best that has appeared on the A.U. scene In quite some time. With the return of last year ' s top three players. Dave Cohn, Bob Spermo, Jeff Weintraub, and the addition of sophomores Jim Monk- man and Peter Jacobson, the sea- son should be a rewarding one. Last year ' s team, finished the year with a winning record. Bob Spermo was voted outstanding member of the team, while Jeff Weintraub scored the lowest com- petitive round for A.U. in the last decade. Jim Monkman is the reign- ing Delaware Amateur Champion and he, plus the three returning veterans should lead A.U. to new heights on the golf links in 1969. GOLF David Cohn Mark Davis Brian Frist Mike Galusza Tom Jacobs Peter Jacobsohi Arnold Kamler Peter Meckler Jannes Monkmai Dustin Murdock Jay Reich Robin Roche Robert Roche Robert Spermo Jeff Weintraub 224 SPORTS SPRING SCHEDULE March 31 Delaware April 3-4 Peach Blossom Festival 10 Ternple 1 1 St Josephs Gettysburg 14 Rider 15 Loyola 18 Georgetown 21 George Washington 22 Western Maryland Mt St Marys 28 Baltimore 30 Delaware Johns Hopkins May 5 MAC Championships SPORTS 225 Outstanding Senior Athlete 226 SPORTS An outstanding junior season and the prospect of an even better senior one has led the Talon staff and Annerican University ' s Athletic Department to choose John Vec- ciarelli, captain of AU ' s baseball team, as the outstanding senior athlete of 1968-69. Vecciarelli, from East Chester, New York, batted a strong ,341 in breaking the school ' s record for most hits in a season. The right handed hitter collected 29 hits in 85 official trips to the plate in 23 games. The first baseball player to ever receive this honor, Vecciarelli found himself doubling as both a pitcher and a center fielder, and proving most valuable at both positions. At the close of last season, he was named to the all Mason-Dixon Conference first team and the all Middle Atlantic Conference second team. This fall, Vecciarelli emerged as the Eagles ' number one pitcher, posting several victories, including an impressive 1-0 shutout over the University of Maryland. This spring will find Vecciarelli again doubling as a pitcher and an outfielder, and leading the AU baseball team to new heights. Joh7i Vecciarelli SPORTS 227 Cheerleaders 228 SPORTS SPORTS 229 5;?» " ?SSTfe ' ' ! " S • Got up sometime in ttie after- noon and you didn ' t feel like much. Said to yourself, " Where are you Golden Boy? Where is that famous golden touch? " You woke up one day feeling lonely and left out. You came here determined to make it on your own and be your own man. You got along all right for a while, but then you knew it and felt it— the need. You waited for a while. Exce- drin headaches. Homework. Dates. No dates. Money. No money. Mar- garet Mead and Marshall McLuhan. Elections. Wars. Hassles and hang- ups. Day. Night. Too many things to do and think about. But the need nagged, gnawed, and nibbled at you even during the busy hours. The need to belong. Someplace to hang your hat and holler, " I ' m here, I ' m home. " Some people to slap on the back and say, " What do we do next? " Something- something to do. The need for accomplishment. The need to proudly point or be proudly pointed at for doing a job well or organizing a plan. The need for something in com- mon with someone else. One day you went to an Eagle meeting, and S.D.S, meeting, the French club, or the Young Dem- ocrats, just to see what it was like. They needed a job done, and before you knew what was hap- pening someone thanked you for volunteering. Was that really your voice that called out. " I ' ll do it? " You. timid and shy and sometimes even afraid to answer in class even though you knew you were right. But you did the job and did it well. You had contributed. And that ' s the way it was through the years, helping and contributing. Fulfilling the need. Some say they don ' t need any- body or anything and they laugh at those who do. Some can get along fine in their own lonely world. But maybe we ' re a different story. Fulfilling the need to be- long makes us more of a person. 232 ORGANIZATIONS Students for a Democratic Society For the first time in years, the people at the American University are becoming aware of the political ambiguities and social evils within the American System, and the Students for a Democratic Society are partially responsible for educat- ing these unaware and uneducated students, SDS is a coalition of people who believe in radical anal- ysis and social change They are earnest people with an honest cause who really believe they can help innovate change— or revolu- tion—to cure the evils within our System, As the world changes, we must change with it, yet some are too lazy or apathetic and too content with the inequities of our system to care. Whether we like it or not, SDS has been partly responsible for some of our learning process, for ORGANIZATIONS 233 if we listened to Mark Rudd or Eldridge Cleaver we learned that there is a whole world that most of us are ignorant of, but a world which we must become aware of. So much has changed, even The American University In only one year we have become a more interested, more alive, more re- sponsible student group. SDS initiates much of the interest that is growing around the campus. One thing that cannot be for- gotten is that SDS has given us something to argue for. Now, as never before, we shout, we cry, we continue and cajole. And if they have given us nothing to argue ardently for— they have at least given us the opportunity to shout vehemently against what we don ' t like. And at last. The American University has become aware. 234 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 235 To the Victors Go tlie Spoils 236 ORGANIZATIONS The Student flssociation Luiz Simmons - President Everyone talked about the Stu- dent Association this year, but like the weather, very few people could do, or did, anything about it. The year was full of talk, the sort of talk that accompanies any governmental body; promises, threats, gossip, and rumors. The chief executive, Luiz Sim- mons, took the main role as de- fending what he thought to be the interests of the Student Associa- tion and the students. Occasionally, his part conflicted with the parts played by other student leaders on the third floor of MGC, notably David Duty and the staffs of the three student publications and Senators who more than disagreed with Simmons. It was no doubt an important year, for there were some things that were done, yet not enough to please all the people for even part of the time. The Kennedy Political Union, under the management of L. Thomas Block, started the year off strong, with large audiences for a wide variety of exceptional speakers. The social events of the year were big and expensive and well attended. ORGANIZATIONS 237 Walker J Foster - Vice-President 238 ORGANIZATIONS But the conflict was there, between people. Personalities and their clashes were the most visible sign of government this year, and it seemed as if the SA were going to provide another service to stu- dents on the campus, public de- bates. To an extent, however, there was an ideological difference between some of the participants in trying to represent students. The Student Association appeared to have two directions it could travel. One would provide more for the student on the AU campus and the other would have the student and the association taking part or sharing with other schools in the Washington area through mixers and joint concerts and through ex- tended participation in various academic oriented groups that are present on most of the cam- puses. The choice is still not clear as to where the SA will go. Some have politely suggested that the whole of the power structure be abolished. Others have been less subtle. But there will always be those who find their way up to the third floor, try the power on for size, wear it, and someday get a larger suit or alterations. Even with all the self-serving people and pauper politics, there are those who work for real change, not only in the student govern- ment, but in student attitudes. Honest differences of opinion do take place; and constructive action does result in making the many things that students take for granted work and continue to work for the years to come. ORGANIZATIONS 239 It is not an easy job to be a stu- dent politician, because there is a responsibility to be fulfilled and the stakes are high; the SA budget of more than $150,000 that has to be administered, contracts that must be made and executed and policies made. All this involves politics, but somehow it gets done, and for the most part, gets done well. Student government, if any- thing, prepared some people for interesting careers in dealing in power politics. For those who lived and worked in MGC, it will always be remembered. 240 ORGANIZATIONS Arnold Frieman - S A Program Chairman Myron Silverstein - Vice Chairman Dennis Muchnicki - Chairman Student Health and Welfare S A Board of Culture Patty Glaser - Chairman Richard Marshall Jane Palmer Ann Coll-Pardo James Cusser Carole Stengler ORGANIZATIONS 241 Kennedy Political Union Sue Jackson Tom Block - Chairman Dottie Brittin Marcie Shapiro 242 ORGANIZATIONS S A. Constitution Committee Student Action Council MM Seventy-fiftti Anniversary Student Evaluation Committee ORGANIZATIONS 243 Clark Hansen Senior Class President Charles Rosenwald Junior Class President Peter Bateman Sophomore Class President 244 ORGANIZATIONS Sue Linsey Senior Class Secretary Mark Speiser Senior Class Treasurer Roberta Gill Senior Class Vice-President Junior Class Council Charles Rosenwald - President Danny Blagg - Vice President Peggy Campbell - Secretary Mictiael Vocatura - Treasurer ORGANIZATIONS 245 Sophomore Class Officers Richard Cohen - Vice President Babette Lipsitz - Secretary Artie Ruderman - Treasurer Freshman Class Officers Chucl Morton - President Anne Greenblatt - Vice President Jeanie Lee - Secretary Mark Gold - Treasurer 246 ORGANIZATIONS Fall WeeKend Co-chairmen Diane Gunter Burt King Spring Weekend Co-chairmen Bill Fuhrman Ann Coll-Pardo Homecoming Committee Joe Alotta - Co-chairman Jane Palmer - Co-chairman Bob Fullford Chris Norton Phyllis Farrell Hank Street Bob Lottis Judy Cook Winter Weekend Committee Ted Tannenbaum Margie Wallens Bob Wiegand Jim Lawrence Babette Lipsitz ■ Chairman ORGANIZATIONS 247 UNIVERSITY COURT SYSTEM The concept of a student-faculty judiciary at AU hias been discussed by tfie student and faculty senates for years. In April of 1968, the Stu- dent Senate approved a court system, and the faculty senate and student body concurred in referen- dum during May. Over the summer attempts to implement the court system were discussed, but major jurisdictional and authority questions had to be resolved. After much discussion with represen- tatives of the court and the two respectives senates and admin- istrators, the Superior Court of Appeals was established on Oct- ober 29, 1968. Six Inferior courts will serve as courts of original jurisdiction including IPC Court, Pan-Hellenic Council Court, WRRB, MRA Court, and a new Academic and General Sessions Court. On all courts except the Academic Court, student representation will be equal to or in excess of faculty and administrative representatives. The Courts will operate within the framework of due process of law. presentation of witnesses, the right to counsel, and the right to cross-examination being pre- served. The recommendations of the courts shall become binding upon the student subject to review by university administrators and appeal In March 1969. general revisions to the Court were pre- sented to the Student and Uni- versity Senates for their considera- tion. 248 ORGANIZATIONS Orientation Board Roberta Gill - Chairman Petra Kelly Susan French Babette Lipsitz Patsy Gould Student Publications Board Robert Wiegand Alan Fromkin George Magee - Chairman Babette Lipsitz Dave Duty ORGANIZATIONS 249 Keith Schiszik - Chairman Inter-Club Council American Field Service 250 ORGANIZATIONS J Society for the Advancement of Ivlanagement Economics Club ORGANIZATIONS 251 OASATAU The OASATAU Manifesto The object of OASATAU is to improve the climate of this uni- versity for Blacl students in order to make it more conducive to the pursuit of a satisfying life style for African and Afro-American stu- dents. To this end we will work to- ward curriculum reform, better representation, cultural awareness, Black consciousness and pride in our heritage. We further commit ourselves to rejuvenate the natural affinity between Africans and Afro- Americans. We will be focusing our efforts on erasing the existing sociological, cultural, and historical ignorance which exists in uni- versity policy, covert and overt. We hope to retard and terminate the processes of despiritualization and dehumanization at work here and to dealienate those who have been alienated by these oppressive forces. We will educate Black people as to the nature of our op- pression and give them practice in taking control of the institutions which create and control our life choices. OASATAU does not take it upon itself to construct or regulate inter- personal relationships. More than operation as a well-run organiza- tion we want to perform an organic function as it relates to a wholistic approach to the life of the Black people involved in any aspect of university life. We do not intend to form any long-term alliances with any campus organization. Rather we will form coalitions around issues which are relevant to Black people, as the need arises. Our aim is to develop creative Black alternatives to the archaic Western racist pro- grams offered to a servile and often suppressed Black student body. Brother Yusef Harris - Minster of Culture Brottier Musa - Minster of Political Action Brother Bertram Coppock - Minister of Information 252 ORGANIZATIONS Green Room Players Sue Stevens - President Barry Zeiger ■ Vice President Sharon Ecl storm - Recording Secretary Nancy Goerisch - Corresponding Secretary Steve Johnson - Treasurer Ronnie Ostrander - Historian ORGANIZATIONS 253 GJomen Residence Council At 7:30 on a sunny September morning in the middle of the quad, the Women ' s Residence Council members stagger bleary-eyed to MGC for another of President Squires Famous Breakfast Meet- ings. Despite the unaccustomed hours and the incomparable MGC coffee, the Council works ef- ficiently. Since April, the Council worked to improve the dorm situation for the residents— expanding curfews, acting on complaints, and em- phasizing that the WRA exists in the interest of the girls to fulfill their specific needs. Ann Squires - President C J Van Pelt - Vice President Lmda Logan - Recording Secretary Ann Levine - Corresponding Secretary Anita Small - Treasurer Marjorie Gordon - President, Letts Hall April Testolin - President. Anderson Hall Kathy Billman - President. Hughes Hall 254 ORGANIZATIONS Craig Litchfield - President Ken Stuart - Secretary Larry Morales - Vice President (Defies Residence flssociation ■ ' Si ORGANIZATIONS 255 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 256 ORGANIZATIONS fc YOUNG DEMOCRATS YOUNG AMERICANS FOR FREEDOM ORGANIZATIONS 257 1 sal Bl •! Ill ■ m ALPHA PHI OMEGA Front Row: Tom Purcell Dan Edwards Gary Burhop George Schaeffer Bruce Lugn Paul Mielsen Brian Cole Brown Burton Jon Perlman Ted Laguer Andy Hall Bob Rosen Bob Zeiser Steve Markowitz Sam Bernstein Second Row: Richard Brunning Bob Atkins Arnie Lehman Jay Feinman Bernie Hirsh John Ganoe Dennis McFadden Mike Miller Ted Strickler Burt Johnson Bill Bush Vice DiBlasi Richard Raphael Keith Schiszik Demi Pulas Ira Bromley 258 ORGANIZATIONS ii standing; Peter Trapp Jerald McClinch William Haubert Tim Klein Philip Sageser Robert Spalding Paul Tkactiuk William Thompson Rod Meaney Seated: John Siegmund Mike Montgomery Allen Byroade Bruce Stein George Magee Donald Carlson Mike Dickson SIGMA THETA EPSILON ORGANIZATIONS 259 260 ORGANIZATIONS PAN ETHNON FRENCH CLUB ORGANIZATIONS 261 INTER-RELIGIOUS CLUB COUNCIL 262 ORGANIZATIONS i Sl ttlKkM Ki 1 iwHHBW -lill B ul i H - HBI H L H ■ i P % J H S oi i Kiz. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION THE EPISCOPAL STUDENT ORGANIZATION ORGANIZATIONS 263 COMMUNICATIONS 264 ORGANIZATIONS Student flssociation Photo Foot Steven Blum - Manager R Howard Stem - American Photo Editor Wanda Lepczyk - Eagle Ptnoto Editor Dave Nemer - Eagle Assistant Photo Editor Mike Switzer - Eagle Assistant Photo Editor Rocky Rochberg - Performing Arts Editor George Brett - Sports Editor Bill Miller - Social Affairs Editor Larry Boyd Pam Esch Randy Fertal Melinda Flues Mable S Katz Don Mitchell Nancy Rexroth Andrew J Walnut ORGANIZATIONS 265 WAMU Is it WEAM? That ' s what a be- wildered campus wondered during the first few weeks of school. Sud- denly the sound changed. Campus radio was an uptempo version of WASH. But it ' s own formula kept the students aware of the knowl- edge that WAMU had not died. Campus news, school announce- ments became more frequent along with national and world news. Perhaps 610 KC had come into its own. Students listened to the top fo ty hits while a disc jockey played a record at the wrong speed. Meanwhile on the station premises Station Manager, Paul Clarke, had his feet up on the desk as he dictated the laws of radio. Program Director, Debbie Potts, madly ran around looking for the DJ whose program was to go on the air in one minute. Yes the crazy combination of chaos that pervaded the campus was unmistakably the sound of WAMU, Paul Clarke - Station Manager Debbie Potts - Program Director Mort Goldstrom - Business Manager Richard Cohen - Public Relations Steve Gorsuch - Music Director Bob Wassmer - Chief Announcer Bob Schmit - Chief Announcer Nancy Rosenblatt - Music Librarian Carol Varga - Traffic Manager Mike Nitka - News Director Bill Rickett - Sports Director 266 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 267 For those less-than-hearty souls who help publish the " American " magazine, the day often ends as the sun rises, but despite the strange working hours, the editor ' s temper, his equally infamous ad- diction to Streisand records and a heating system which either over-heats or not at all, the staff - somehow endures and the " Amer- ican " somehow appears twice during the academic year This year the magazine acquired a new office in the recently completed addition to Mary Graydon Center. With floor-to-ceiling windows span- ning one entire wall, the office has the potential, at least, of being beautiful, but neatness and or- ganization have never char- acterized the typical " American " staff member and therefore, the office offers a very " lived-in " ap- pearance. The flmerimn Last year, from a field of 95 comparable literary magazines, the " American " was chosen as best in the nation by Sigma Delta Chi, the National Professional Journalism Society. Perhaps, more than anything else, it is the haunt- ing memory of the excellence which the magazine has attained in the past which inspires the pre- sent staff to dedication. Unlike the two other publications at Ameri- 268 ORGANIZATIONS Editor-in-Chief- R David Wiegand Managing Editor - Dirckc T Holscher Business Manager - Jeffrey Simon Associate Editors - James B Lawrence Babette Lipsitz Copy Editor - Gail Copeland Photo Editor - R Howard Stein Art Editor - Thomas Langsdorf Literary Board - Susan Applehans Stephen Applehans Yves Mottier James Dowling Robert Kann Advisers - Rudloph von Abele Shirley Yarnall can, the magazine depends largely on free-lance contributions from the campus in the areas of litera- ture, artwork, photography and poetry; perhaps that is why the atmosphere is so frequently less tranquil. And it always seems that just after the staff has put in another all-night session, some uninformed fool walks through the door and asks " What ' s the ' Ameri- can? ' We hope that these un- informed fools have not been too sadly missed by their loved ones. Gradually however, the general state of indifference to the " Ameri- can, " is changing. This year, the staff has increased by a sizeable number and there are more of you out there who have stiffened your upper lips and have submitted manuscripts, artwork and photog- raphy to the magazine. The high quality of so much of the material which has found its way into the office this year has made the edi- tor ' s job more difficult; if the " American " had the finances to do so. it could easily publish at least three times a year. We may often confuse day and night, but we know what our responsibilities are as the pro- ducers of the literary magazine of American University. Now if we could only find some way of fixing the heater. ORGANIZATIONS 269 The Talon Edifor-in-Chief - Alan L Fromkin Business Manager - Melvyn J Stark Associate Editor - Kelby Fletcher Campus Life Editors - Karin Shettle Elaine Goldstein Greek Editor - Deen Sobin Senior Editor - James Lawrence Faculty Editor - Babette Lipsitz Activities Editors - Sally Kleinman Steven Klatsky Sports Editor - Steven Safarin Graphics Editor - Barbara Stone Index Editor - Debbie Sheppard The office is filled with a group of people, more than a handful yet not enough to make a difference in meeting a deadline. Creative people with creative minds trying to see farther than now but para- lyzed in the present. An editor, trying desparately to place the feelings, ideas and dreams of a year within 4 hard covers and 376 pages. The radio has played the same songs over and over. The coffee pot has perked once, twice, maybe five or six times. Editors with blood- shot eyes sharpen pencils that dont really need sharpening. The desire to get out grows yet like a magnet you can ' t seem to break loose. The nights grow longer, the hours shorter. Somehow you ' re still sitting in the same chair searching for a picture you know you ' ve seen but in reality only 270 ORGANIZATIONS imagined: trying to materialize an idea you ' ve been developing in your mind for the past month. In your mind it s good: somehow you hope to capture that same feeling on paper The campus is quiet, the Dis- trict is asleep: but we are there in the early morning hours, a few minds still awake, still working. The two brown doors are closed, and beyond is a morass of stale eagle- burgers, pictures, an exhausted record player, half-typed pieces of paper and the people. And no- body outside knew what was hap- pening unless somebody outside happened onto the 3rd floor to inside. Alan, puffing furiously on a newly-lit cigarette, mutters and mumbles, then shouts something about deadlines: Deen screams. ■Where ' s Blum? " and returns a glazed stare to the hundreds of faces on the blackwhite contact sheets: Steven, with no pictures to call his own: and Karin. one moment lost from wordly contact and the next dances in her own blonde sunshine to the strains of a Beatles or Havens beat And the whole thing swirls and swims around the room, occasionally s eeping out the door onto the tiled desert of 3rd floor MGC. ORGANIZATIONS 271 The goal seems to grow further rather than closer. Headaches, problems, aggravation, A staff of many diminishing to a dedicated few who realize that making a year- book isn ' t easy. And the frustrated hands thrown up in the air, the weary mind, the two-day growth of beard, the sunken eyes and the long, twisted blonde hair are still sitting in the same chairs in the same office knowing just a little more today than yesterday: the sometimes smile and the finality of falling on the sofa when it ' s al over We tried to record the present which tomorrow turns into the past, hoping that the book will not be a series of cold hard pages, destined to die with the short-lived mem- ories of the people in it. And the qualities will outlast the particular faces and events which will bear impressions long after the names and events have been forgotten and 1 969 has become only another year on the calendar. A book of memories, a yearbook. 272 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 273 ?74 ORGANIZATIONS The Gagk If there ' s one thing The Eagle accomplishes year after year, month after month and day after day. its the strange fact of being able to dissatisfy at least half the campus on at least two days during the weel . That ' s a boast even the Student Association can ' t make. The student staff member is not unlike the other students at AU, They, too, complain when their article they spent ' hour after hour ' on gets shot down in the com- position room, " It didn ' t fit, " I quit. There is more to putting out The Eagle than meets the eye, which for most people who easily succumb to exhaustion - even by watching it - is probably the best thing about it. Regardless of what is said or heard, the Eagle on a deadline night is like a herd of cattle in a lion ' s den. The student who wants to submit a letter to the editor and or a simple complaint that his name was misspelled or someone looking for the right pigeonhole to drop a free classified note in; are the cattle The editor and the staff are the lions: you can hear them growl But the phones ring, and most members of the staff answer with Eagle. ' the name of the office they are working in. and it ' s usually - or at least four times out of five - for Sibley Hospital After you ' ve been working long enough, you wish the office was Sibley, It would save the trouble of driving down there to hear them tell you you re on the verge of mono and you ' d better take it for a few days, stay m bed and here s an aspirin. By 3 am, only three editors and an assistant editor are left in the office. The rest of the staff has long since gone If you ' re lucky. the stories they wrote won ' t get lost before they are typed, and set by IBM ' s $22,000 computer that doesn ' t fail to talk back sometimes or at least ask you a question or two Finally, after you ' ve waxed, glued and taped the copy, the 30 minute trip to the printer begins. He groans when you walk in. It is 4 o ' clock in the morning. ORGANIZATIONS 275 You never see the following days paper until late afternoon as you walk into MGC- If there aren ' t any left, you can always go to the nearest trashcan and pick out one. If you ' re lucky, it won ' t even have a coffee stain on it. And even if it does, you can go up to the Eagle office and com- plain. After all, it sure beats doing anything else - like going to class. 276 ORGANIZATIONS Editor-in-Chief- David A Duty Managing Editor - Steve Behrens New s Editor - James B Lawrence Business Manager - Kenneth Weschler Sports Editor - Bill Fuhrman Entertainment Editor - Judd Goldstein Assistant News Editor - Gail C Copeland Assistant Sports Editor - John Belluardo Copy Editors - Susan Beckley and Barbara Mitche Editorial Secretary - Patrice Gancle Photo Editors - David S Nemer and Mike Switzer Contributing Editor - Evan M Roth Advertising Manager - Fredda Zuckerman Circulation Manager - Jim Youngerman National Advertising Manager - Howard Graff Accountant - Jay Weinstein ORGANIZATIONS 277 Joe Allotta Jane Palmer Jack Goldenberg Patty Glaser Bob Repetto Katie Balsis Bruce Meisel Donna Jo Soviero Jay Roth berg Mary Ann Hubbs WHO ' S WHO IN COLLEGES AND ' --TV k vvtmi 278 ORGANIZATIONS AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES Michele Gallagher Carl Mohrwinkel Bobbie Gill William Burbank Charles Inlander Frank Tuplin Karen Shaffer Bruce French Sue Van Henry Scher ORGANIZATIONS 279 . onoranes FRATRES William Schmidt - President Joe Allotta Jack Goldenberg Bruce French Charles Inlander William Gaines Bruce Meisel Rene Secassus William Trencher Stewart Grossman John Stulak John Vecciarelli Richard Perritt William Miller Jack Rudden Elliott Marks ADELPHI PANARISTOS Jane Palmer - Co-chairman C J Van Pelt - Co-chairman Joan Blum - Secretary Margie Haines Michaele Gallagher Sophie Grossman Katie Balsis Mary Ann Hubbs Ann Moulton Sandra Schacter Carol Smith Ann Squires TASSELS Bettye Arrington Linda Chaplik Margaret Dorrell Heather Leslie Ellen Levine Janet MIgala Leslie Mllkin Lois Plelman Cathy Rehl Lynn Saborsky Rita Scalera Patricia Sfondrini Maureen Sheedy Kathy Silverstrone Margaret Springsteen Norma Wigutoff Marcia Bartusiak Patricia Heinaman Lenore Levine Rebecca Lewis Anita Small Patty Yancey Judity MacLaury Kathleen Mannon Caroline Deostreicher Mary Mendes Marlene Umemoto MORTAR BOARD Katie Balsis - President Jane Palmer - Vice-President Mary Ann Hubbs - Secretary Sophie Grossman - Treasurer Kathleen Bloom Bobbie Gill Karen Shaffer Barbara Gordon Kathleen Hickman Karen Kee Joy Roff Betsy Robbins Cindy Rlxey Linda Batchelder DIADEM Donna Eisenhower - President Julie Zatz - Vice-President Barbara Anne Gardner - Secretary Sue Felton - Treasurer Jane Diedrich Ann Coll-Pardo Caren Lemberg Margaret Campbell Pat Heath April Testolin Denise Young Sarah Martin Deen Sobin Dawn Hutchins Petra Kelly Sandy Bazarsky Margery Gordon Gale Reed Ann Squires Sue Motley C J Van Pelt Barbara Rolfing Merrie Sue Dubbs ADELPHIA William Schmidt Bruce French Charles Inlander Jack Goldenberg Joe Allotta Alan Fromkin Terry Hill Elliot Marks John Vecciarelli Rene Secasus BETA BETA BETA Mary Ellen Mansfield - President Lenda Phillips - Secretary Wolfgang Sprenger - Historian Carol Shachtman Thomas Mansfield Harrie Anne Kessler Kathleen Bloom Mirellle Bonhomme Susan Trompetter Barbara Ann Mackay Cecil Lee 280 ORGANIZATIONS THETA SIGMA PHI Pamela Ann Cohen - President Carolyn Mcintyre - Vice-President Jayce Ttiomas - Secretary Cynthia Moran - Treasurer Jeanne Wallace Meredith Weiner Judy Cook Gail Copeland Christine Norton Jean Marcus Deborah Potts Pat Simon Mary Sandra Sennett GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA Ellen Crocco - President Joan Segur - First Vice-President Barbara Gordin - Second Vice-President Linda Crocker - Recording Secretary Nancy Clark - Corresponding Secretary Ellen Isaly - Treasurer Sevilia Allen Jacqueline Bruno Judy Crumbacker Nancy Csider Virginia Franklin Jane Motfus Carol Murray Amy Rogers Jane Saindon Karen Smith Sandra van Hoek OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Bruce Comly French - President Dirck Holscher - Treasurer Robert Atkins Douglas Bernon Robert Boggs Thomas Bonsall William Burbank Jack A Goldenberg Andrew Hahn Steven Kraft Howard Lee Keith Rosenberg Charles Rosenwald Jay L Rothberg Alan Salpeter Ted Strickler KAPPA PHI Julia F Smith - President Robbie Coile - First Vice-President Una Peek - Second Vice-President Sue Ridgeway - Treasurer Diane Yokel - Secretary Connie Bartron - Chaplain Mary Hammond Sue Creager Nancy Baker Nancy Guilfoy Louise Horrocks Heather Leslie Cindy Rixey Barbara Ronner Carolyn Hanson Pam Reynolds Lynn Fowler Alice Smith ALPHA CHI SIGMA Ronald Wright - President Joseph Reardon - Vice-President Richard Meyers - Secretary John Meyers - Treasurer Robert Allen Charles Barton Michael Blum William Ellis David Fullerton Gene Hepner Douglas Johnson David Kline Lawrence Lin Lee Miller Andrew Mogelof James Reamer Ronald Ross Budar Shaihk William Wright PSI CHI Roy D. Alvarey - President Thomas Shine - Vice-President Stephen Merriman - Treasurer Beverly Schwartz - Secretary Winnifred Coulter Maxine Finkelstein James Richardson Jane Slaughter Richard Thomas Irene Vogel Paulene Watts Nelson Zahler ORGANIZATIONS 281 • • 4 • ■ ' 5 ' mlege of flrts and Sciences 284 SENIORS Carole Abel HamJd Al-Awadhi Education Richard Amano William Anderson Economics Naran Andreev Fine Arts Robert Anton History William Armstrong. Ill Miriam Arnold History Sociology Jayn Ashley Physical Education Ora Auerhan SENIORS 285 Constance Auwarter Elementary Education Ellyn Bank Education Frances Barbagello Charles Barton Distributed Sciences Bruce Bell Felice Berenson French Daniel Berg Psychology Steve Berger Chemistry Elizabeth Berk Elementary Education 286 SENIORS Elisse Bernbach Elementary Education Candace Berthrow Art Education Pat Birch History of Art Donald BIschoff Susan Blank English Tamara Blesh Design Cathleen Bloom Biology Mireille Bon Homme Biology Ann Boonshaft French Tom Bonsall Communications SENIORS 287 Ellen b :ti-. ' in Education Marg Boudousquie Education David Bouve Psychology David Brandiff Jr English Roy Brannan History Julie Bromberg Spanish Karen Brooks Biology Patricia Brooks Public Relations James Burgess Economics John Bush Psychology Dennis Cahill History F» ' ■ - W C « « Sf L .i 9 Tom Caponigro Biology Eugenio Castro Journalism SENIORS Renee Channey Speech Arts Kathleen Chard Sociology Edward Charnin History Mildred Ciba Elementary Education Margaret Clarke Anthropology Cynthia Cockril Journalism Pamela Cohen Journalism Roberta Coile Elementary Education Barbara Cole Brian Cole History ana Cooper English SENIORS 289 Joan Coopersmlth Gail Copeland History Journalism Bertram Coppock Margo Cutchall Joan Dannenbaum English Marcelite Dantone Alan Darrow Clarice Dockhorn Psychology Fred Dorfman Catherme Douglas Sociology Laura Dubin 290 SENIORS Pat Dunn Art Education Joanne Dyjack History Lynne Ettinger Education Donald Durkee Eleanor Epstein Pamely Eric William Fable Distributed Sciences Renee Pass Sociology Karen Feld English Julie Fields Psychology Lesley Etkin English Harry Fawcett English SENIORS 291 Maxine Finkelstein Psychology L John Folsom Political Science Ellen Forstenzer Design Mike Foster Mathematics M Stephanie Fox Nancy Franco Nancy Freedman Education Stuart Friedland Political Science Joan Friedman Education 292 SENIORS r Susan Friedman Brian Frist Biology David Fulford Georgianna Fusco English Michaele Gallagher Howard Garber Political Science Wallis George Elementary Education Detxjrah Gilbert Sociology Susan Giller Sociology Jane Glidden French Area Studies SENIORS 293 Edward Gold English Mike Gold Amy Goldman Elementary Education Edward Goldstein Psychology Allen Goldstein Broadcasting Kathy Goode Elementary Education Susan Goodman Elementary Education Barbara Gordin 294 SENIORS Barry Gould Broadcasting Luann Green Elementary Education Ruthanne Greenberg Sophie Grossman Education Linda Guidette French Sylvia Gwyn Sociology Susan Hagen Education Margaret Hall Alan Harris Michael Hartley History SENIORS 295 Barbara Hartz Psychology Elissa Henderson Political Science Carol Heppe Elementary Education Jay Herzog Speech Arts Laurie Highman English Jo-Ann Hil Susan Hilz Mathematics Nancy Hjerpe Sociology William Hogan Communications Joyce Hospodar Distributed Sciences 296 SENIORS Charles Howton History Mary Hubbs .» -- 4 Eugene Huffman Steven Isaacson History Eric Isenstead Econ ; Pol Scl- Regina Izblky English Susan Jacobson Elementary Education Jane Jarman Art Education Earl Jones Kathleen Jones Sheila Jones Biology SENIORS 297 Beth Jordan Interior Design Doris Katin English George Kanuck Speech Arts Judith Kaplan Education Manuel Kaplan English Ellen Karpel English Ronald Katsuranis Political Science Sandra Katz Elementary Education Gary Kerstetter History Ronnie Koplen Elementary Education 298 SENIORS Jiil Krasner Karen Krawcheck Religion Paul Krupnick Statistics .J H Chuck Kupferberg Distributed Sciences Carole Kurata Political Science Theo- Languer-Glanceschi Political Science Rictiard Lando Sandra Landow Joan Lawless Richard Lawson Sociology Elaine Lederman SENIORS 299 Georgeann Leeper Biology Katherine Lesser English Catherine Leuci Edward Levien Speech Arts Barbara Levin Russian Michael Levin Biology Ann Leviton Arlene Libenson Philosophy Michael Lieberman Broadcasting Susan Linsey Anthropology Elizabeth Loftus Sociology 300 SENIORS Albert Lowry Jeffery Lubar Broadcastfng Susan Lubitz Sociology Jasper Lupo Physics Brenden Lynch History Arlene Mack Elementary Education Cornelius Manly Carol Mann Biology Thomas Mansfield Biology Jean Marcus Journalism SENIORS 301 ■rlra Marks Anne Marston Design Donald Masters Political Science Charles Mayo History Jane Mays Sociology David Mazer Linda McCrory English Carolynn Mclntire Bruce Meisei English John Meyers Chemistry 302 SENIORS Andrew Mogelot Distributed Sciences Ann Moriarity History Susan Morris French Allen Moss English Pamela Nagle Education Susan Neufeld Education Nancy Ney SENIORS 303 Alivia Oakcrum John Oeltjen Earth Science Richard Onofry Economics Paul Ordakowski Joanne Osgood Economics Ellen Ostro Robert Ostro Donna Palitz Art Education Richard Pehle Psychology 304 SENIORS " Richard Petronio James Reamer Chemistry Linda Phillips Biology Rosanne Pool English Nancy Pollack Emily Porter Chemistry Marcia Potash Daniel Reeks History Laura Reeves English Deborah Potts Broadcasting Marica Rayford Sociology SENIORS 305 Anita Reiner Art History Laurence Reinhold Music Nancy Rexroth English Ronald Rogers English Rebekah Rosenberg Economics Anita Roth m f i f M km -w B r 1 r ml -- 1 Hf S— T. y vi 1 kk. . tw yik Jane Rubenstein Quinta Sabatini Joann Samsa Journalism Herman Sauer Political Science Nancy Sayre Sociology Linda Scarito Political Science Karen Schaar Journalism 306 SENIORS Merle Schact English BronnaSchildkraut Sociology Donald Schilling Broadcasting Ruth Schneider Psychology Joanne Schoenfeld Broadcasting Susan Schoenfeld History Meredith Schuibbeu Jeanne Schusler Public Relations Sociology Beverly Schwartz Psychology Carol Schwartz Education Joan Segur Rosalie Seidman SENIORS 307 KarinShettle Sociology 308 SENIORS Thomas Shine Psychology Aria Shipkin Elementary Education Paula Shuster English Carolyn Sills Elementary Education Deborah Simon Education Jeffrey Simon Public Relations Pat Simon Public Relations Karen Sipple Ellen Sirota Elementary Education Louise Skinner Economics Jane Slaughter Psycol ogy SENIORS 309 Michael Smoger History Eric Snyder Distributed Sciences Roger Soldman Psychology Nancy Sorenson Sociology Barbara Spirer Elementary Education Susan Spitzer Education Anne Stable Carol Stagier H Diane Stein 310 SENIORS LynneSteinbauer Steven Stern History L. Stevens Candance Sfillwell English Barbara Stone Ruth Streeter Interior Design Kenneth Stuart Mary Thomas Joseph Travaglini Political Science Melville Trempe Charles Tressler Biology Gil Turchin SENIORS 311 Chrlstain Umberger Trudi Unger Cathy Van Natta Mathematics Hally Veale French Eric Walen Art History Elizabeth Walter Sociology Mary Ward English Susan Weinberg Donna Wemgart Wallis Wetlesen English Robert Weigand English 312 SENIORS Jan Woods Political Science Ronald Wright Chemistry William Wright Chemistry Susan Wygod Susan Yudkovitz Elementary Education Marilyn Zahn Public Relations Carole Zneimer Psychology Esther Zuckerman SENIORS 313 School of government and Public Administration 314 SENIORS Alton Abromowitz Nathan Abromson Brian Adams LoElla Adams Jane Aitken Mark Albert Joe Allotta Lou Altarescu Raymond Anderson Tofi Atohi David Backas Jane Baldinger SENIORS 315 Roger Bancroft Christy Begin Lee Bernard Ff. Dave Birnbaum John Blackman Murray Blank Rita Bosek Warren Bronsnick James Brown 316 SENIORS u Elizabeth Burke Harry Carls t Gail Carty Ronald Cashin Mike Conner Richard Cornelius James Cozby Ellen Crocco J Cynthia Dallavo Barry Dembo SENIORS 317 Andrew Dolich Nancy Ebert Barbara Endel Harold Erfer Deborah Feldman Raymond Fersko Karen Feuerstadt Kristin Fiske 318 SENIORS Jolene Furman William Gaines Donna Galterlo Pamela Garvey I Rosanne Gaskins Jeffery Gechtman Patricia Glaser Daniel Gluck Paula Goldberg Jack Goldenberg Judd Goldstein Marc Gruber Keith Haffner SENIORS 319 ]?JI Joan Hanclolsman Clark Hansen Russell Henkm Jeffery Herzog Christopher Hosford Charles Inlander Robert Jacobs Elizabeth Johnson llene Kalis Paul Katz Karen Kee Steven Keller 320 SENIORS Michael Keller Gregory Kimmelman Sara Kleinman Eric Kocher Michael Kravitz Laura Kreuzer Bernard Kritzer SENIORS 321 Dennis Letarte Virginia Lindloff Jay Liner Roger Lowe Elliot Marks Larene Martin Helen Maus Nicholas May David McAfee Rond all Medd 322 SENIORS George Meili Daniel Moseler George November Jane Palmer Leslie Parr Diane Powell Alan Pullman Stephen Redman Madelyn Rego Wayna Rinehart Cynthia Rixey SENIORS 323 Joy Roff Amy Rogers Mark Salmonsen Alan Salpeter Blossom Sanborn 324 SENIORS Judy Saunders Catherine Scherr William Schmidt Robert Serdensky Sharon Shanley William Sharpless Henry Sikorski Peter Skoro Donald Smalley D Joseph Smith Deborah Smith SENIORS 325 James Staiano Gary Stein Constance Steiniger Jan Stewart Harry Stonaker Ronald Strouse Michael Strusse Chns Tadema-Wielandt 326 SENIORS Alan Theaman William Trencher Constance Undy - Carl Wagenfuehrer Linda Ward Frank Tuplin Sue Van Margot Wellner Janet Wilkins William Wyler Howard Ziperson SENIORS 327 School of Business Administration 328 SENIORS David Abelove Industrial Management Dean Anderson General Business Richiard Annis Rosilind Arttiur Data Processing Corey Aspenberg General Business Alfonso Buendia General Business Robert Chen ndustrlal Relations Robert Corkey Marketing SENIORS 329 James Durgin Marketing Jeffrey Costello Data Processing Mictiael Epstein Marketing Jotin Cotton General Business Alan Fromkin Marketing Stanford Davis Pre-Law James Goldblatt Accounting Warren Gorman Real Estate Stewart Grossman Marketing Emily Groves Marketing Margaret Haines Marketing 330 SENIORS Charles Hartsock Marketing George Herman Marketing Lawrence Isard General Business Judith Johnson Gary Kalb Real Estate Sheldon Kamins Real Estate Norman Kriney Steven Kupferberg Thomas Langsdorf Accounting Lawrence Levine Accounting SENIORS 331 Gordon Linder General Business Eric Lowry Accounting John MacLead Real Estate Everard Marseglia Real Estate 332 SENIORS Bernard Miller General Business William Miller Real Estate Larry Morales Accounting Marvin Moritz Accounting Grover Moscowitz Pre-Law Cory Nadell Marketing Joan Neale Personnel Management Jeffrey Orenstein Roy Ortman General Business General Business Robert Repetto General Business Micfiael Robinson Edward Rocfiford Accounting Marketing SENIORS 333 Edward Salvati General Business Paul Schulhof General Business Kenneth Scutari General Business Henry Sher General Business Harry Shertzer Finance Mitchell Siegel Marketing Mark Speiser General Business 334 SENIORS Jay Stein Accounting William Tartikoff General Business John Urciolo Real Estate John Veciarelli General Business Brian Wallace Richard Weiss Kenneth Weschler General Business Marketing George Whitehouse School Business George Wilk Finance James Zeiger General Business SENIORS 335 School of International Service 336 SENIORS Sherri Ash International Relations Catherine Balsis Cynthia Benner International Relations Linda Blakeslee Andrea Blauser International Relations William Burbank International Relations Nancy Clark Mary Daly International Relations Vincent DiBlasi Elizabeth Dolstro International Affairs Richard Eurich International Relations SENIORS 337 David Feldman Diane Finvarb International Relations Stephen Fitzgerald International Relations Jose Font Bruce French International Relations Roslynne Gabrielsky Claudia Gerber Roberta Gill International Relations Andrew Hahn Burgain Hayes Overseas Business Representation James Hooper 338 SENIORS I Bruce Humphrey Keith Irving Thomas Jacka African Studies Steven Kraft Overseas Business Wolf Kutter Myron Kwast International Relations International Relations Larry Levin Robert Loftus International Relations Carl Mohrwinkel John Moore International Relations Stephen Neiman International Christian Service William Newkirk Foreign Service SENIORS 339 Richard Nichols Winifred Owen Bonni Paladino Richard Perritt International Relations International Relations International Relations Steven Pruett Overseas Business Representation Pamela Rhmesmith Betsey Robblns International Relations Robert Rosen International Relations Karen Shaffer International Relations Carmen Smith International Relations 340 SENIORS Carol Jean Smith Donna Jo Soviero Theodore Strlckler Mark Swenson William Trainer International Relations Robin Tuttle Barry Walter International Business International Relations Representation Eric Weaver International Relations Elise Williams William Wilson Karen Young International Relations International Relations SENIORS 341 Lucy Webb Fiayes School of Uursing I 1 342 SENIORS r Linda Beardslee Sally Broyhill Judith Cole Susan Gorodetsky Linda Hanbeck Mary Hickman Joyce Kirkley SENIORS 343 Margaret Rich Carol Bishop Smith Marilyn Smith The American University sal- utes ttiis year ttie graduating class of the Lucy Webb Hayes School of Nursing. These 11 women make up the first graduating class from AU ' s School of Nursing, In 1965, the first 30 students were admitted to the school. All nursing students are subject to University requirements and re- ceive their clinical experience through facilities at Sibley Mem- orial Hospital near campus. Since its opening, the SON has received tentative accreditation from such organizations as the DC Nurses ' Examining Board. Final accreditation comes with the grad- uation of this year ' s class. The SON was named for the wife of U.S. President Rutherford B. Hayes, an active Methodist church- woman. Dianne Weiner I 344 SENIORS (ollege of fontinuing r ci ducation Patricia Parker Michael Sheehan SENIORS 345 Senior Directory C -Bethesda, Md -Phi Sigma; i - Student! ABEL, Carole B —Long Beach, N Y —Alpha Epsilon Phi. Student Health Welfare, People- to-People, Intramurals ABELOVE, David-Utica, N Y -Tau Epsilon Phi. IFC Delegate ABRAMOWIT2, Alton L —East Meadow, N Y - Siudent Health Welfare ABROMSON. Nathan F -Mt Pleasant, Pa - Young Democrats. Hillel ADAMS. Brian C — Winnetka. Ill -Phi Sigma Delta; Spring Weekend Chairman, Intramurals ADAMS, LoElla M — Lemmon, So Dak AITKEN, Jane L— Baldwin, N Y —Young Rep- ublicans; People-to-People; Heeth Project-Vice Chairman, Curfew Comm -Chairman; WRRB; Re- sident Advisor AL-AWADHI, Hamid A —Kuwait— Soccer. ALBERT, Mark S -Des Plaines. IM —Alpha Phi Omega, Young Democrats ALLOTTA, Joseph J -Rochester, N Y —Alpha Tau Omega, Fratres, Adelphia, Senator, IFC Presi- dent- ALTARSCU, Louis A —Jamaica, N Y — Tau Ep- silon Phi-Historian, Scribe; Hillel, SNEA; Orienta- tion; Urban Careers Program. Washington Sem- ester Program AMANO, Richard K -Chicago, III ANDERSON, Dean L —Lexington, Mass -Trans- fer Student ANDERSON. Raymond C — Fanwood, N J — Young Republicans; Intramurals ANDERSON, William T.-Arlmgton, Va-Phi Sigma Kappa; Baseball ANDREEV, Naran, — Farmington, N J — ANNIS, Richard J -N Miami Beach, Fla — Tau Epsilon Phi; The Eagle-Head Accountant. IFC, Soccer, Swimming; Intramurals ANTON, Robert D -Pottsville. Pa — Zeta Beta Tau, Orientation; Intramurals ARMSTRONG Ml, William T —Nacogdoches, Texas — Phi Epsilon Pi ARNOLD, Miriam L— Brunswick, Md ARTHUR. Rosalind R -Wash, DC-Sec-Treas for Student ACM , Spanish Club ASH, Sherri D —Arlington, Va —Pan Ethnon ASHLEY, Jayn A —Shaker Hts — Ohio- Alpha Chi Omega, Eagle Staff; Talon Staff; Class Council, Senate, CCUN; PEMM Club, Young Republicans; Poll Sci. Club, Hockey, Basketball; Swimming ASPENBURG, Corey J -Wildwood. N J -Alpha Sigma Phi. Young Republican;s Intramurals ATOHI, Tofi M - Fort Lauderdale, Fla -Young Democrats AUERHAN, Ora C— Jackson Hts , NY AUWARTER, Constance E -Wayne N J —Alpha Chi Omega, SNEA BACKSU, David A -Arlington, Va —A U Theater, Judo, Karate BALDINGER, Jane R -Great Neck, N Y -Eagle Staff. Gymnastics Team BALSIS, Catherine A —Trenton, N j -Delta Gamma — V P , Pledge Trainer, Diadem; Adelphi Panoristai, Mortar Board-Pres , Resident Advisor; Phi Nu Epsilon-Charter Member BANCROFT, Roger W Jr — Cheslertown. N Y - Alpha Tau Omega-Worthy Keeper of Anals, Delta Phi Epsilon, Eagle Staff; People-to-People, Young Republicans, Intramurals 346 BANK, Ellyn I -Yonkers, N Y -Alpha Epsilon Phi-Pledge Mistress, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Talon Business Staff, W R C —Recording Sec, Judi- cial Rep , Phi Epsilon Pi-Sweetheart, Winter Weekend Princess; Intramurals BARBAGALLO, Frances L — Takoma Park, Md BARTON, Charles C —Washington, D C -Alpha Chi Sigma BEARDSLEE, Linda A -Arlington, Va -School Of Nursing Council BEATTIE. Ann — Washington. D C -Phi Delta Epsilon; The Eagle Staff. The American-Editor BEETHAM, Jean C— Fanwood. N J BEGIN, Christy A -Topsfield, Mass BELL Ml, Andrew A —Wash D C — Omicron Delta Kappa, Whos Who. Pan Ethnon, Phys Ed Club- Pres.; Track Team; School Record Holder, All- American Honors BELL, Bruce D —New York, N Y BENNER. Cynthia L -Carlisle. Pa - Phi Mu, Tassels BERENSON, Felice-York. Pa -French Club- V P , Young Democrats; Pan Ethnon BERG, Daniel J -Great Neck, N Y -WAMU- Sporfs Director; Freshman Soccer BERGER, Stephen — Croton-on-Hudson. NY BERK, Elisabeth A — Riverdale, NY— Elections Comm BERNARD. Lee T — Harrisburg, Pa.-Student Health Welfare Comm; SA Tuition Comm - Chairman, Inter Club Council; Poli Sci Clubs, Young Republicans BERNBACH, Elisse J —New York, N Y BERTHRONG, Elise C -Great Falls, Va -Trans- fer Student BILLOWITZ, Susan M -Alexandria, Va — Elections Comm BIRCH, Patricia — Chevy Chase. Md BIRNBAUM, Dave A — Manhasset Hills, N Y - Zeta Beta Tau BISCHOFF, Donald K -Riverdale, NY-Phi Sigma Kappa BLACKMAN, John D —Bronx, N Y —The Ameri- can Staff; A U Players BLAKESLEE, Linda H -Warwick, R I -Tassles, Diadem, SIS Undergraduate Council BLANK, Murray S —Plymouth Mtg , Pa -Phi Sigma Delta, Adelphi, Alpha Phi Omega, Young Democrats, John F Kennedy Scholarship Comm BLANK, Susan D -Chatham, Mass —Alpha Chi Omega, A U Dance Theater BLAUSER. Andrea P —Baltimore, Md BLESH, Tamara E.-Madrid, Spam BLOOM, Kathleen M — Cochranville. Pa —Phi Mu-Corresponding Sec , Beta Beta Beta, Mortar Board. Tassels, People-to-People BONHOMME, Mireille F —Wash. D C BOONSHAFT, Ann L —Huntington Valley, Pa - Phr Sigma Sigma BONSALL, Thomas E —Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio — Omicron Delta Kappa, Senior Senator; ICC Vice- Chairman, Student Faculty Relations Comm BOSEK, Rita J — Rahway. N J BOTWIN, Ellen R — Maplewood, N J -Kappa Delta Epsilon BOUDOUSOUIE, Margaret M -Chevy Chase Md BOUVE, Dav Kappa BRANDIFF, David E Jr-Salem. NJ Health Welfare Comm -MRA Rep BRANNAN, Roy V -Arlington, Va i BROMBERG, Julie A — Paterson, N j BRONSNICK, Warren J -Vienna, Va -Phi Ep-J silon Pi-Vice Pres . Varsity Baseball; Intramurals. BROOKS, Karen L— Syracuse, N Y -Delta-i Gamma, Eagle Staff , BROOKS, Patricia J -Atlanta, Ga BROWN, James M — Ctaymont. Del —Alpha Sigma Phi; Orientation Board, Finance Comm,; IFC; Intramurals : BROYHILL, Student Sally P —Arlington, Va -Transfer] I Wash , D C —Soccer ' BUENDIA, Alfonso B Team BURBANK, William N -Rehoboth Beach, Del - Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Theta EpsilorK- ' Freshman Class Council. Methodist Studenf Movement-Pres K BURDINE, Ward, — Sarasota. Fla — Canterbury; ( Student Comm on Univ Admissions ( BURGESS IM, James P -Bloomfield, Conn -J Transfer Student, Young Republicians; Parl J Ethnon j BURKE, Elizabeth W —Wash , D C —Eagle Staff; ' Conservative Union, Elections Comm , SUB;i Young Republicans, Hockey Team; Basketball ' Team. Tennis Team; Women s Athletic Team; j Intramurals BURR, Stephen S — Rockville Centre, N Y — I Young Republicans, Accounting Club. Intramurals.! BUSH, John L — Joppa, Md -lota Kiota; B L F. CAHILL, Dennis J —Baltimore, Md —Young Rep-, ubiicans CAPONIGRO, Thomas J -Pen Argyl. Pa -An- I thropology Club; Pan Ethnon; Biology Club CARLS, Harry W -St. Augustine, Fla -Pi Sigma I Alpha CARTY, Gail E —Irving, Texas — Intramurals I CASHIN. Ronald C — Poughkeepsie, N Y —Young | .Republicans CASTRO, Eugenio— Washington, D C —Sigma i Delta Chi; The Eagle Staff CHANNEY, Renee J — Oxon Hill, Md —Green I Room Players. CHARD, Kathleen S — Roselle, N J —Judicial I Dorm Board CHARNIN, Edward D -Bronx, N Y CHEN, Robert C V —Rockville, Md , CIBA. Mildred A -Basking Ridge, N J -Kappa I Delta; Women ' s Residence Council; Hockey; Swimming CLARK, Nancy E -Watertown, N Y —Tassels; Phi I Nu Epsilon, Gamma Sigma Sigma CLARKE, Margaret R -Berkely. Calif —Transfer i Student COCKRILL, Cynthia C -Sherborn, Mass -Alpha i Chi Omega, Young Republicans. Junior Alliance i Francaise, Varsity Tennis COHEN, Pamela A -Union, N J -Theta Sigma i Phi, Spanish Club, Economics Club The Eagle ' Staff, Hillel COHN, David I -Washington, DC -Golf Team, j COILE, Roberta E —Arlington, Va —Kappa Phi. COLE, Barbara E -Webster, N Y -SNEA; SOS COLE, Brian A —Gettysburg, Pa— Phi Sigma I Delta; Alpha Phi Omega COLE, Judith A —Silver Spring, Md CONNER, Michael T —Berkeley Hts. NJ -Pol- i itical Science Club COOK, Judy-Peoria Hgts, III -The Eagle Staff; Jr. Class Coordinator, SUB i COOPER, liana — Caracas, Venezuela ; COPPERSMITH. Joan M —Reading, Pa -Phi Mu. WAMU; Hillel. Quad Court-Chief Justice COPELAND. Gail C — Wethersfield- Conn —The Eagle Staff COPPOCK Bertram A jr— Newark, N.J —Uni- versity Orchestra: Co-Founder of OASATAU: Varsity Basketball ! CORKEY. Robert T — Middletown. N Y —Alpha I Tau Omega-Wonhy Usher, Intramurais ! CORNELIUS, Richard M — Sodus. NY —Phi Epsiion Pi. V.P. ot Soph Class; Freshman Class Council; Float Chairman; Judiciary Comm -Soccer Baseball COSTELLO. Jeffery F.-Wantagh. NY -Tau Ep- ' siton Phi-Exec -at-large. Bursar; Orientation Comm ; Intramurais COTTON. John H— Brookline. Mass —Young ■ Democrats; SAM; Intramurais COZBY, James A Jr — CarroMton. Tex —Young Republicans; Conservative Union-Pres ■ CROCCO, Ellen M — Wolcott, Conn— Gamma Sigma Sigma-Pres CUTCHALL. Margo P —McLean. Va DALLAVO. Cynthia — Royal Oak, Mich —Tassels; Pan Ethnon; Young Republicans DALY. Mary C — Mundelein. N J —Delta Gamma. Honor Dorm; Phi Nu Epsiion DANNENBAUM, Joan E — Elkins Park, Pa ' DANTONE, Marcelite A —Annapolis. Md —Delta i Gamma; Phi Nu Epsilon, Honor Dorm ; DARROW. Alan N —West Orange, N J — Tau Ep- i silon Phi. ' DAVIS, Stanford G —Pittsburgh, Pa —Alpha . Sigma Phi; Student Senate Finance Comm, Bud- get Comm-Chatrman; Young Republicans; Tennis .. Team: Intramurais; Student Athletic Comm DEMBRO. Barry S — Troy. N.Y_ — Phi Sigma Kappa; Spanish Club; Soccer I DIBLASI. Vincent R — Freeport, NY -Alpha I Phi Omega ' DOCKHORN. Clarice M — Rio De Janeiro. Brazil- Pan Ethnon ; DOLICH, Andrew B— Valley Stream. NY —Eagle ( Staff: Soph Class Council; Basketball; Student I Intramural Ass t: Bowling Club ! DOLSTRA. Elizabeth V. -Wiesbaden. Germany. I DORFMAN. Fred D -OakPark, III -A.U Report; . Eagle Staff ' DOUGLAS. Cathleen H— Washington, DC I DUBIN, Laura A — Oceanside. N Y —Elections Comm; Student Evaluating Comm . Eagle Staff DUNN, Patricia A -Cherry Hill, N J DURGIN, James P —Royal Oak. Mich -Market- ing Club: Young Republicans DURKEE, Donald B— Alexandria, Va DYJACK. Joanne C — Altentown. Pa —Elections Comm -Vice-Chairman; Student Evaluations Comm -Chairman EBERT. Nancy A —Sandusky. Ohio — Kappa Delta; Young Democrats ENDEL Barbara J— North Haven. Conn — WRRB; SOS EPSTEIN, Elin— Hampton Va —Gamma Sigma Sigma; Honor Dorm EPSTEIN. Michael H— Huntington Sta , N Y — Marketing Club, Intramurais ERIC. Pamela— Chevy Chase. Md. ERFER. Harold T — Havertown. Pa -Program Comm; Intramurais; CADA-V P : Young Demo- crats; Jr Class Float Chairman ETKIN, Leslie A — Englewood Cliffs N J ETTINGER. Lynne H— Wilmington, Del— Alpha Epsilon Phi-President; NEA; Hillel; Inter-sorority athletics EURICH. Richard R -Mequon. Wis —Pan Ethnon; Intramurais FABLE. William A — Takoma Park Md— Swim- ming Team FASS. Renee C —Philadelphia, Pa —Alpha Ep- silon Phi-Pariiamentanan; Intramurals. FAWCETT, Harry A —Silver Spring. Md— Alpha Sigma Phi; IFC-Scholarship Chairman; A.U Singers-Manager; Intramurais FELD. Karen I —Washington, D C —Alpha Ep- silon Phi-Social Chairman; Transfer Student, FELDHEIM David A —Cleveland. Ohio — Campus Ambassador to Turkey FELDMAN, Deborah I —Brooklyn, NY —Young Democrats; SOS. FERSKO, Raymond S— Belleville. N J —Tau Epsilon Phi-Exec -at-large. Special Events Chair- man, Co-Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, By Laws Chairman; IFC Delegate, IFC Charity Drive Chairman Publicity Chairman; IFC Newslener. Eagle Business Staff; Orientation Board; MRC; PreLaw Club; Hillel; Young Democrats: Intra- murais FEUERSTADT, Karen F— Chicago Ml —Student Health Welfare; Group Leader-Orientation Board; Tour Guide; Young Democrats: Senate Judiciary Comm , Hillel; Class Council FIELDS, Julie A —West Hempstead, N Y — Peopie-to-People; Hillel. FINKELSTEIN. Maxine P— Brooklyn, N Y — Psi Chi; Orientation Comm ; Hillel FINVARB, Dianne — Miami Beach, Fla . Young Democrats: Pan Ethnon FISKE Kristin J— Richmond, Va —Student Health Welfare: Winter Weekend Comm FITZGERALD, Stephen K -Oyster Bay, NY — Anthropology Club; Canterbury; Caving Club FOLSQM, John E —Washington, DC. FONT, Jose A —Miami. Fla FORSTENZER, Ellen J — Albertson. NY —Talon Staff; Hillet FOSSAN, R FOSTER, Michael S -Indpls . Ind -Alpha Sigma Phi. Bowhng Club. Intramurais FOX. MS. -Jacksonville, Fla-Resident Ad- visor; Intramurais. FOX. Tanya C — Satem. N.J —Cultural Academic Chairman; SNEA; Orientation. JFK Scholarship Comm; Hillel; SBA FRANCO, Nancy F -Buffalo. N.Y.-Hillel; A U, Theater; SOS FREEDMAN. Nancy A —So Orange, N J —Alpha Epsilon Phi; KDE; Hillel FRENCH Bruce C -Yardley, Pa -Zeta Beta Tau. ODK; Adelphia: Fratres: SUB Chairman; Orienta- tion Board Chairman; ICC, Senate Superior Court Justice. Young Democrats: Student Health Wel- fare; Senate Finance Comm ; 75th anniv Evalua- tion Planning Comm ; IFC Expansion Comm ; Intramurais FRIEDMAN, Joan A -Forest Hills. NY.-WAMU; SUB: Publicity Comm.; Talon. FRIEDMAN. Susan E— Franklin Square. NY — SNEA FRIEDLAND. Stuart R — Staten Island, N Y FROMKIN, Alan L— Trenton, N J —Phi Epsilon Pi, Adelphia. Talon Greek Editor; Talon Editor-in- Chief; Talon Business Staff; Eagle Business Staff; Student Publication Board; Orientation Board FULFORD. David E. Il-Alpha Sigma Phi; Home- coming Comm FURMAN. jolene J. -Norfolk, Va -People-to- Peopie FUSCO, Georgianna — Valhalla. N Y GABRIELSKY, Roslynne N —Wash , D C —Phi Alpha Theta: Tassels GAINES, William A —Hunt Valley. Pa —Zeta Beta Tua-Treas ; Fratres; American Mag-Acc t; IFC-Treas ; SUB GALLAGHER, Michaele D— Garden City. N Y — Alpha Chi Omega; Adelphai Panoristi; Phi Nu Epsilon; Pan Hell Pres ; Spanish Club; Neuman Asst ; WRRB-Vice President; Pan Hell Rush Chair- man, Resident Advisor; Honor Dorm; Faculty Relations Comm GALTERIO Donna C —Port Chester, N Y —Class Central Social Coordinator, Young Democrats; Group Leader, Float Comms , Winter Weekend Comm Junior Weekend Chairman GARBER Howard — Bayside, N Y— Young Dem- ocrats GARVEY Pamela B —Chicago. Ill —Young Dem- ocrats; Neuman Asst, GASKINS, Rosanne F— Trenton. N.J —Green Room Players; Young Democrats; University Chorale GECHTMAN, Jeffrey M -Hillside. N J -Tau Epsilon Phi; Young Republicans; MRA, PreLaw Club: Pan Ethnon. Vista; Student Health Wel- fare; Orientation Comm,; JFK Scholarship Comm GEORGE. Wallis L— Arlington. Va— Gamma Sigma Sigma, SNEA-Pres GERBER, Claudia L — Leonia, N J — Phi Nu Ep- silon; SIS Exec Board Chairman GILBERT, Deborah F —Merrick. N Y —Phi Sigma Sigma. Sociology Club; Peopie-to-People, SA Publicity; Community Welfare. GILL, Roberta L —Baltimore, Md— Diadem, Mortar Board; People-to-People: Phi Nu Epsilon; Young Republicans; Class Council, Senior Class V P.; Winter Weekend Comm , Orientation Comm,; Vista Tutoring GILLER. Susan G— Great Neck. N Y— Vista Tutoring GLASER, Patricia L— Charleston. W Va— Dia- dem; Women ' s " A " ' Club; Class Council; Soph, Class VP; People-io-People; SA Sec; Student- Faculty Admin Conference Comm ; Health Welfare Comm ; Pan Ethnon; Young Republicans; Experiment in Infl Living Chairman; French Floor Chairman; Tennis Team. Basketball Team GLIDDEN, Jane T— Dover. Mass —French Club- V P Pres ; Collegiate Council for U N ; Young Republicans GLUCK. Daniel W -Baltimore. Md— Intl Week Comm.; Young Democrats; SOS; Intramurais GOLD, Edward L —New Miltord, N J , The Eagle Staff; The American Staff GOLD, Michael P— While Plains. NY —Tau Ep- silon Phi GOLDBERG, Paula R — Woburn. Mass — Phi Sigma Sigma GOLDBLATT James D— Edgewater, Mass — Society for the Management Advancement GOLDENBERG. Jack A -Baltimore Md — Phi Epsilon Pi Pres ; ODK; Adelphia; Fratres; Fresh- man Class Pres : Senator; SA V P : Special Events Chairman. SUB; Turtle Infl Chairman: 75th An- niversary Chairman. Student Evaluation Comm; Intramurais; Mr. Dirty Shirt GOLDMAN. Amy M — Whitestone, NY GOLDMAN, Barbara — Scarsdale, NY —Phi Sigma Sigma; WRC; Hillel; SNEA GOLDMAN, Ira H— Trenton. N J — Pan Ethnon. GOLDSTEIN. Allen N — Millburn. N.J. —Sigma Delta Chi; WAMU. GOLDSTEIN. Judd— Chicago. Ill GOODE, Kathy C —Baltimore, Md— Kappa Phi; A U Grotto. GOODMAN. Susan H —Miami Beach. Fla -KDE. GOODSTEIN. Edward C —Upper Darby, Pa — Tau Epsilon Phi; Jr Class Pres ; Student Health Welfare; Library Comm. Chairman. GORDIN. Barbara — Silver Spring, Md — Phi Sigma Sigma: Gamma Sigma Sigma: Mortar Board; Honor Dorm; Tassels, Student Sponsor. GORMAN Warren E —New York, N Y — Phi Ep- silon Pi; Jr Class Treas.; Intramurais GORODETZKY. Susan I —Chevy Chase. Md. GOULD, Barry E— Baltimore. Md — TEP Social Affiliate; Talon Staff, WAMU GREEN, Luann-Easlon, Pa-Phi Sigma Sigma; KDEA 347 Senior Directory KANUCK, George A -Arlington. Va — Sigma Theta " ! Epsilon. Methodist Student Movement, ForensiO Society. Intramural .1 KAPLAN, Judith R -Franklin Sq , NY-SNEA ' i GREENBERG, Ruthanne-Oceanside, N Y - Alpha EpsMon Phi; Hillel, Student Health 8 Wel- fare, GROSSMAN, Sophie R -White Plains N Y -Phi Sigma Sigma, Pan Anstas, Diadem, Tassels. Mortar Board. Talon Staff, Senior Senator, WRA Pres , Orientation Comm GORSSMAN. Stewart F —Flushing, N Y — Zeta Beta Tau. Fratres; Parthenon Staff: Jr Class Coun- cil; Asst Comptroller of SUB; IFC Rush Chairman; Finance Comm GROVES, Emily J -Wash . DC. -Kappa Delta GRUBER. MARC I -St Augustine, Fla -Intra- murals GUIDETTE, Linda M —Livingston. N J -Tassels People-to-People GWYN, Sylvia A —Phi Sigma Sigma, WRC-Sec Treas ; Diadem; Varsify Cheerleader HAFFNER, Keith S -Yonkers, N Y HAGEN. Susan p — Rye, NY HAHN, Andrew B —Worcester, Mass — ODK, Class Representative. Junior Senator; Heeth Project- Vice Chairman; SA Curriculum Reform Comm -Chairman. Sophomore Scholarship Comm -Chairman HAINES, Margaret H —Atlanta, Ga -Delta Gamma, Songfest Chairman; SCUA; Marketing Club; Orientation Biard; Cheerleader-Captain HALL, Margaret M -McLean. Va — SNEA-Treas Sec HANBACK, Linda R -Alexandria, Va HANDELSMAN. Joan E— New York. NY— Phi Sigma Sigma, Young Democrats HANSEN. Clark S — Rantoul, III —Alpha Tau Omega; University Chorale; University Singers. Senior Class Pres ; Young Republicans; Track; Cross Country HARRIS, Alan G-Skokie, III HARTLEY. Michael D -Arlington, Va —Alpha Sigma Phi HARTSOCK, Charles P -Wash . D C -SAM HART2, Barbara L— Baltimore, Md HAYES, Burgain G Jr —Wash., D C -Alpha Sigma Phi; SIS Undergrad Rep HENDERSON, Elissa L -Falls Church, Va - Kappa Delta, Quad Court Rep HENKIN, Russell D -Wash , D C - Pi Sigma Alpha. Exec Board of Heeth Project. Orienta- tion Program of SGPA HEPPE. Carol S -Moorestown, N J —Gamma Sigma HERMAN, George R -Merrick. N Y -Zeta Beta Tau HERZOG. Jay L -White Plains, N Y HERZOG. Jeffrey S -Pittsburgh, Pa -Phi Sigma Kappa. Men ' s Judicial Board; Orientation Board. Junior Year Abroad. Baseball HICKMAN, Mary K -Sykesville. Md -Tassels, Mortar Board. School of Nursing Council — Chair- man; University Chorale HIGHMAN, Laurie A -Riverside. Conn -PEM Club, Drama; Intramurals HILL, Jo-Ann B — Lakewood, N J —Phi Mu, Pan Ethnon; Intramurals HILZ. Susan E —Alexandria. Va —Alpha Chi Omega; Young Democrats, College Bowl; Cal- endar Comm . Math Club 348 HJERPE. Nancy L -W Hartford. Conn HOGAN, William j -Wash , D C -Alpha Sigma Phi. Eagle Staff; WAMU, SA Photo Pool; Intra- murals HOOPER, James R -Kalamazoo, Mich HOSFORD. Christopher L - Palos Vodes Estates. Calif-Phi Sigma Kappa; Eagle Staff HOSPODAR. Joyce A —Fords, N J HOWTON, Charles F -Silver Spring, Md -Uni- versity Chorale; Varsity Swimming HUANG. David C — Forestville, Md HUBBS. Mary A —East Aurora, N Y -Alpha Chi Omega, Tassels, Mortar Board; Diadem-Pres ; Honor Dorm. SNEA, Young Republicans, RA HUFFMAN, Eugene B —Springfield, Va —Talon Photographer, WAMU HUMPHREY, Bruce G -Gardner, Mass -Sigma Theta Epsilon — Sec ; Pan Ethnon, Intramurals INLANDER. Charles B — Glencoe, III —Zeta Beta Tau; Adelphia. Fratres, ODK. Whos Who; Eagle Staff, Talon Staff, Student Senate, Float Comm SUB Chairman. Finance Comm ; Student Health Welfare; Orientation Board Co-Chairman; Stu- dent-Faculty Relations Comm.; Intramurals NADS IRVING, Keith K -Hamburg Cove, Conn —Phi Sigma Kappa, IFC Delegate; Vice Pres of PSK ISAACSON. Steven H — Rahway, N J —Men ' s Residence Council; Intramurals. ISARD. Lawrence R —Philadelphia. Pa -Or- ientation Comm , Intramurals. ISENSTEAD. Eric J -Potomac, Md -Economic? Club-Pres IZBIKY, Regina — Lakewood. N J -Diadem, The Eagle Staff; Gamut; Coed Code Editor. Fresh- man Class Council; Young Democrats; SA JACKA, Thomas R -Northport. N Y JACOBS, Robert J -Union, N J -Tau Epsilon Phi; Young Republicans; Intramurals JACOBSON, Susan L -Mahwah, N J -Phi Sigma Sigma; SNEA JARMAN, Jane A — Bethesda, Md —Kappa Delta- Membership Chairman, Elections Comm JOFFE, Lauren E -Hamilton, Ohio — Phi Mu-Sec , Rush Chairman, Eagle Staff, Spanish Club News- paper-Editor. Quad Court-Chief Justice, Hillel JOHNSON. Elizabeth C — Braintree, Mass - Kappa Delta JOHNSON, Judith A -Pittsburgh. Pa— Delta Gamma. Marketing Club, Alliance Francaise; In- tramurals JOHNSTON. William T -Philadelphia. Pa JONES. Earle F —Wash , D C — OASATAU, SAC. Freshman Basketball JONES, Kathleen R -Abilene, Texas — Cheer- leading, Gymnastic Troupe JONES. Sheila D — Wash , D C -Cheerleading JORDAN, Beth C -West Orange, N J KAHN, Doris J -Rego Park, N Y -Eagle Staff, Hillel KALB. Gary H — Passiac. N J -School Billiards Champion, Wrestling Team; Tennis Team KALIS, llene L. Baltimore, Md -Phi Sigma Sigma KAMINS, Sheldon B —Chevy Chase, Md -Tau Epsilon Phi, Real Estate Frat ■Fairlawn, N J -Hillel, MRA KAPLAN, Manuel R Intramurals KARPEL. Ellen L -West Hempstead, NY-Ph. ' Sigma Sigma; Tassels. SNEA. Hillel I KATSURANIS, Ronald M -Wash , D C -Young : Democrats: Intramurals KATZ, Paul C -Chigago, III KAT2. Sandra V -West Hempstead. N Y — AlphaJ Epsilon Phi-Vice Pres . Intramurals ) KEE, Karen M —Silver Spring, Md —Kappa Delta- ' V P . Mortar Board. Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Dem- ' , ocrats. JFK Scholarship Comm KELLER, Steven R — Montoursville, Pa —Phi Sigma Kappa-House Manager, Young Rep- ' ubiicans; Pan Ethnon. Heeth Project, Intramurals. KERSTETTER, Gary L -Dover. PA KESSLER. Michael W -Albany. N Y -Freshman Class Council; Judiciary Comm -Vice Chairman; Freshman Basketball KIMMELMAN, Gregory M — Oreland, Pa — Tau Epsilon Phi. WAMU Disc Jockey, Green Room Players; Young Democrats; Intramurals KIRKLEY, Joyce M — Glen Burnie, Md — Uni- ' versify Chorale, University Singers KLAVUN, Lucia B.-New York, N Y -French ' ■ Club — V P., Spanish Club; People-to-People j KLEIN, Jill K,-Brecksville. Ohio j KLEINMAN, Sara-Jackson, NJ -Talon Staff; Junior Class Sec . Freshman Class Council. Or- I ientatlon Board, Quad Court; Young Democrats; I Hillel KOCHER. Eric G -Wash . DC-Talon Staff; ' Eagle Staff. WAMU. Young Democrats — V P ! V P I -Cliffside Park. N.J. — Intra- KOLBE, Robert K murals KOPLEN. Ronnie I —Danville, Va — Phi Sigma Sigma-Pledge Mother; Young Democrats; Hillel; " Orientation Group Leader KORN. Carolyn S — Fair Lawn. N J— Marketing Club; Young Democrats, Girls Crew KOSON, Jacek M -Mastic Beach, N Y —Alpha Tau Omega. Russian Club, Sailing Club KRAFT, Steven E —Hartford. Wis —Sigma Theta Epsilon; Pi Sigma Alpha; Phi Kappa Phi; ODK; Freshman Class Council. Protestant Council- V P KRASNER, Jill-Fort Lee, NJ KRAWCHECK, Karen- Petersburg. Va -Transfer Student I KRAVITZ, Michael S— Silver Spring. Md — Hillel- V P ; Varsity Cross Country; University Chorale; Track; Bowling Club KREVZER. Laura L -Los Angeles. Calif KRINEY, Norman J Jr -Middletown, N Y -Alpha Tau Omega — Worthy Sentinel, Rush Chairman KRITZER, Bernard-Cleveland Hts, Ohio — Alpha Beta Psi; Young Democrats KRUPNICK, Paul R -Brooklyn. N Y —Eagle Staff; MRA; Intramurals, General Manager of Remsen ' s Raiders KUPFERBERG, Chuck-West Hempstead, N Y.- Phi Epsilon PI, Intramurals KUPFERBERG. Steven D Epsilon Pi, Talon Staff KURATA, Carole R —Baltimore, Md People, Pan Ethnon KUTTER, Wolf D - Pres ; Soccer KWAST, Myron L Alpha; Swimming Hollywood, Fla —Phi People-to- Arlington, Va —Pan Ethnon — -Kensington, Md —Pi Sigma LAGUER-FRANCESCHI. Theodore- New York N Y .DO. Richard L -New Hyde Park, N Y —Var- sity Baseball _ANDOW. Sandra R — Westwood. N J — Phi Mu. Drientation Board .ANGSDORF. Thomas K — St, Louis. Missouri — lollegiate Council for United Nations— Treas; 3AM _AWLESS. Joan C -Yonkers. N Y -Delta Samma-Activities Chairman; Young Democrats ,AWSON Richard A -Rockville, Md —Rep rom A U to the Youth Service Executive Coun- :il In Mental Retardation LEDERMAN, Elaine N -New Rochelle. NY — :;ulturai Academic Chairman; Parents Weekend Comm LEE. Howard— Washington, D C — OOK; Adelphia; Author of SA Constitution: SA Parliamentarian. LEEPER, Georgeann D— Washington. DC —Uni- versity Chorale LESSER. Katherine F — Hoboken. N.J. LETARTE, Dennis G — Fitchburg. Mass LEUCI, C LEVIEN. Edward A -Rego Park NY -Class Council; Outstanding Freshman Sophomore Producer Director- How To Succeed Damn Yankees -Senior Show; Frosh Swimming Team, intramurals LEVIN. Barbara — Flossmoor, MI. — Phi Sigma Sigma-Treas; Diadem-Jr, Honorary; Russian Club: Hillel; Young Democrats. LEVIN. Larry — San Bernardino, Calif — A U Co- ordinator-Students for Kennedy; Young Dem- ocrats; MRA; A U Political Forum — Director; In- tramurals LEVINE, Lawrence A -Great Neck. NY. -Phi Epsilon Pi LEVITION. Ann J -Atlantic City. N J — SNEA. Russian Club LIBENSON, Arlene S— Hewlett, NY —Philo- sophy Club LIEBERMAN. Michael L— Brooklyn, NY —Zoo Eagle Staff, WAMU: Gymnastics LINDER. Gordon F —Bowie. Md LINDLOFF, Virginia Y — Wyckoff N J —Delta Gamma LINER, Jay L — Zeta Beta Tau: Intramurals LINSEY. Susan C — Teaneck, N J —Tassels; Se- nior Class Sec; Hillel; Anthropology Club; People- to-Peo pie-Sec; Pan Ethnon; Honor Dorm; Intra- Murals Tennis LOFTUS. Elizabeth — Rockville. Md LOFTUS. Robert A — Pittston. Pa —Phi Sigma Kappa. IFC Delegate; Homecoming Co-Chairman LOWE, Roger B —Washington, DC —Hillel LOWRY. Albert D— Alexandria, Va LOWRY. Eric H— Great Neck. NY —Phi Epsilon R; Talon Staff LUBAR, Jeffrey S -Baldwin, N Y —Public Rel- ations Society of America; Eagle Staff; WAMU; Young Democrats-Director of Public Relations. Soccer LUBITZ. Susan- Trenton. N J LUPO. Jasper C —Alexandria. Va LYNCH, Brendan B — Peabody. Mass —Alpha Sigma Phi; Varsity Baseball MACK. Ariene M — Woonsocket, R I MACLEAD. John R— Moons Plains. N.J. MANLY, Cornelius A Jr — Rockledge. Fla— Ger- man Club-Pres MANN Carol L — Hyattsville. Md— Biology Club MANSFIELD, Thomas E — Bethesda. Md ' MARCUS. Jean E— Portland. Maine— Theta Sigma Phi; American Magazine; Talon Staff; In- tramurals MARKS, Elliot S— Newton. Mass —Phi Epsrion Pi; Adelphia; Junior Class Vice Pres,; Class Coun- cil; SUB Program Comm; Orientation Board; IFC Social Chairman, IFC Judicial Board; Winter Weekend Comm ; Intramurals MARKS. Sandra L — Englewood Cliffs. N J — Alpha Epsilon Phi-Rush Chairman; Talon Staff; Orientation Comm ; Intramurals. MARSEGLIA. Everard A — Ariington. Va MARSTON. Anne E— McLean. Va— Marketing Club MARTIN. Larene M — Fairborn, Ohio MASTERS, Donald C -New York, N Y -Alpha Sigma Phi MAUS. Helen C— Philadelphia. Pa —Young Rep- ublicans; WRRB-Judicial Rep MAY. Nicholas B — Wilmette. III.— Phi Sigma Kappa; A A Degree. MAYO. Charles W— Washington. DC —Alpha Tau Omega-Social Chairman. Member-at-Large. Pledgemaster MAYS, Jane E — Bloomfield Hills. Mich —Kappa Delta. MAZER. David B— Pittsburgh. Pa— Zeta Beta Tau; SOS Program; Project Head Start; Intra- murals. MCAFEE. David B— Elm wood Park. Ill —Alpha Sigma Phi; SUB; Elections Comm-Vice Chairman McCRORY, Linda R— Fairfax, Va —Literary Mag ; Urban League Tutoring MclNTYRE. Carolyn J —Washington, D C —Theta Sigma Phi-Sec; WAMU MEDD, Randall R — Bettendorf, Iowa MEILI. George L — Tenafly, N J —Alpha Sigma Phi-President MEISEL, Bruce M — Ridgefield, N J — Tau Epsilon Phi-Pres . Eagle Staff; Parthenon; Olympian; Jr. Class Coordinator; Pan Elhnon; Orientation Board; IFC Delegate; Honors Program; Intramurals MEYERS. John A —Arlington. Va— Alpha Chi Sigma MICHAELS, Lance I— Brooklyn, N Y -MRC; Intramurals MICHEL. Mary E — Jessup. Md— Gamma Sigma Sigma; Beta Beta Beta MILLER. Bernard A —Brooklyn. NY MILLER. Carol V —Baltimore. Md— Diadem; Kappa Phi; United Nation Club; Friendship House MILLER, Charles K —Washington. D C —Eco- nomics Club MILLER William E — Westport, Conn -Alpha Tau Omega — V P. IFC Delegate; Varsity Swimming MOGELOF. Andrew L -Brooklyn. NY —Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemistry Club-Pres MOHRWINKEL. Carl A —Bridgeport. Conn — Alpha Phi Omega; Young Republicans-Pres MOORE, John D —Alexandria. Va— Alpha Phi Omega-Treas . Concert Choir. Homecoming Comm, International Night Comm; MRC, Young Republicans; Intramurals. MORALES, Larry M -Seattle. Wash -MRA-VP.: Intramurals; Intramural Golf Champion MORIARTY, Ann J — W Condord. Mass —Phi Mu MORITZ, Marvin C Jr— Washington. DC —Con- servative Union. Economics Club; Young Rep- buiicans. Philosophy Club; Chemistry Club; Ac- counting Club MORRIS, Susan R — Morristown, N J —French Club-Pres SNEA MOSCOWITZ. Grover M Ml. Roslyn His. NY — Young Republicans; MRA; Peopte-to-People; Eagle Staff; Intramurals MOSELER. Daniel J — Greenhurst. NY MOSS. Allen S — New York. NY —Tau Epsilon Phi; Orientation Comm MOULTON. Ann R —Arlington. Va —Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Alpha Theta; Young Republicans; Tassels; Cheerleading NADELL. Corey 8 —Great Neck. NY —Phi Ep- silon Pi; Talon Staff; Intramurals NAGLE, Pamela L — Rumsen. N.J — SDS; SNEA; Swimming Team NEALE, Joan M —Bethesda, Md— Kappa Delta- Pres ; Panaristos; Student Health Welfare; Marketing Club NEIMAN, Stephen L — tndpls. Ind —Delta Phi Epsilon; Canterbury-Pres ; Crew. NEUFELDT, Susan F -Merrick, N Y -University Singers Chorale NEWKIRK. William D —Washington. D C -Sigma Chi NEY. Nancy J —Jericho NY —Delta Phi Epsilon [Miami); Talon Business Staff; Intramurals. Stu- dent Health Welfare; Young Democrats NICHOLS. Richard W —East Btoomfield, N Y — Delta Phi Epsilon; Young Republicans. Intra- murals NOVEMBER, George S— Arlington, Va —Trans- fer Student. OAKCRUM. Alivia C— Washington. DC OELTjEN. John W —Kensington. Md —Univer- sity Singers; Swimming ONOFRY. Richard M -Port Jervis. NY -ODK; Young Democrats; Intramurals. ORDAKOWSKI; Paul G —Springfield. Va —Kappa Alpha Order; Freshman Class Treas,; Intramurals ORENSTEIN. Jeffrey L— Great Neck. N Y — Intramurals ORTMAN. RoyT — Warron. N J —American Mag Staff OSGOOD, Joanne L — Gt Barnngton, Mass —Phi Mu; Corn-Serve; Protestant Youth Choir; People- to-Peopie. OSTRO, Ellen G. -Yonkers. N Y -WRA, Finance Comm ; Logan School Project; People-to-People. OSTRO. Robert P — Larchmont. NY OWEN. Winifred L -Alfred. NY PALADINO, Bonni C —Washington, D C — Pan Ethnon. SOS PALITZ. Donna R— Brooklyn. NY —Collegiate Council for the United Nations; Tassels PALMER, Martha J —Bay Village, Ohio — Alpha Chi Omega; Adelphi Pananstai, Tassels; Mortar Board; Homecoming Weekend Co-Chairman; PanHeiienic Sec: SA Cultural Comm PARISI, Frank E — West Newton. Mass— Pan Ethnon. AIESEC PARKER. Anita L — Towson, Md — Phi Mu; Meth- odist Student Movement, Jr Year Abroad PARKER, Patricia A — LeRoy, NY —Phi Mu — Pres ;; Eagle Staff; Judicial Rep. PARR, Leslie R — Mapiewood. N J PEDE. Lorraine A —Union City, N J. PEHLE. Richard C— Bethesda, Md— University Chorus PERRITT. Richard W —Tulsa, Okia — Phi Sigma Kappa-V P ; Delta Phi Epsilon. Fratres; Head of Jr IFC, Freshman Crew Team PETRONIO. Richard J —Stony Brook. NY — Alpha Sigma Phi; American Mag Intramurals PHILLIPS, Linda J -Medford Lakes. N J —Beta Beta Beta: Tassels POLLACK. Nancy R — Westbury. N Y — Hillel POOL. Rosanne — La Habre, Calif— SNEA; Jr. Alliance Francaise; SOS Tutoring PORTER, Emily V — Billines. Mont —Outstand- ing Junior Chemist: Chemistry Club POTASH. Marcia A —Jericho. NY —Young Dem- ocrats; Intramurals; Spring Weekend Comm POTTS. Deborah — Chicago. Ill -Eagle Staff, WAMU-Program Director POWELL. Diane E —Washington. DC —Gamma Sigma Sigma; French Club; Young Republicans Senior Directory PULLMAN. Alan L -Brooklyn, NY -Rep to Mens Residence Judiciary Board, University Policy Sub-Comm-Chairman, Student Health Welfare. Intramurals PRUETT. Steven R — Chamblee, Ga RAYFORD, Marcia L —Norfolk. Va -Newman Club. Sociology. People-to-People REAMER, James H —Arlington, Va —Alpha Chi Sigma REDMAN, Stephen F —Fairfax, Va REEKS, Daniel M -San Pedro. Calif — Cross Country. Captain REEVES, Laura W- -Huntingdon, Pa-Pres of Hayes HaM, WRC REGO, Madelyn R —Silver Spring. Md REINER. Anita O -Chevy Chase. Md REtNHOLD. Laurence A —East Meadow, N Y — Music Dept Newsletter: A U Orchestra. A U Wind Ensemble, Hillel. Music Educators Na- tional Conference-Pres , Intramurals REPETTO, Robert A —White Plains, N Y — MRA Treas REXROTH. Nancy L —Arlington, Va —Theater. Photography RHINESMITH, Pamela R -Huntingdon. Pa RICH, Margaret L —Washington. D C RINEHART, Wayna R -Silver Spring, Md- Young Democrats RIXLEY. Cynthia S— Riverside, Pa -Diadem; Mortar Board; Eagle-Copy-Reader, Inter-Rel- igious Club Council: Film Chairman, Kappa Phi CCUN. Class Council BOBBINS, Betsey J -New Hartford, NY -Alpha Chi Omega-Song Leader, Sec . Tassels. Diadem, Mortar Board; Phi Nu Epsilon. Pan Ethnon. Honor Dorm ROBINSON. Gwendolyn B ROBINSON, Michael D -New Rochelle. N Y - Zeta Beta Tau. Project Head Start, Young Dem- ocrats. Accounting Club. Intramurals ROCHFORD. Edward J -West Orange. N J -Tau Epsilon Phi. Intramurals; Fiance Club Basket- ball ROFF. Joy C -Westwood, Nj-Phi Mu-V P ; Mortar Board. Tassels; Pi Sigma Alpha; Wash- ington Semester Student. Young Democrats Pan Ethnon ROGERS, AMY-Rego Park, N Y -Gamma Sigma Sigma; Pan Ethnon; Cultural Academic Chairman of Floor ROGERS, Ronald D -Sykesville, Md -The Eagle Staff; Marketing Club, AU Theater; SUB Public Relations Comm ; Varsity Baseball ROSEN. Robert W -St Louis, Mo -Alpha Phi Omega; Freshman Orientation; Young Republi- cans ROSENBERG, Rebekah S -Philadelphia. Pa - Omicron Delta Epsilon; Eagle copy reader, Eco- nomics Club-Treas ROTH. Anita C -Springfield, Pa ROTHBERG, Jay L -Fair Lawn, N J -ODK, Freshman Class V P , MRA-Pres , Intramurals ROTONDI. Phillip W - Montoursville, PA -Pan Ethnon; Young Republicans. MRA Judicial Board, Crew ROWLAND. Glenn T —Cheshire. Conn-Young Democrats; Heeth Conference RUBENSTEIN. Jane C — Bayonne. N J —Alpha Epsilon Phi-Room Chairman, Intramurals RUBINSTEIN, Richard P -Great Neck. NY- Finance Comm ; SA; SAM; ADA; MRA SABATINI. Ouinta C -Washington, D C -Pan Ethnon SABER, Alan L— Margate, N J —Orientation Board SACASAS. Rene— San Juan, Puerto Rico — Phi Sigma Kappa-Pres . Fratres; Adelphia; IFC-Vice Pres , Intramurals SACKS, Stephen J-Lakewood. N J -Tau Ep- silon Phi, Varsity Track SALMANOWIT2, Barbara-Scarsdale, N Y - Class Council; Jr Alliance Francaise Varsity Volleyball SALMONSEN, Mark R —Worcester, Mass -Phi Sigma Delta. Alpha Phi Omega SALPETER. Alan N —Philadelphia. Pa —Zeta Beta Tau, Fratres, ODK; Voice of Zeta Psi; Var- sity Baseball; Intramurals SALVATI. Edward J — Middletown, N Y —Alpha Tau Omega SAMBA, Joann— Canton. Ohio — Eagle Staff; American Staff; Talon Staff. PanEthnon. House Court SANBORN, Blossom N — Lahaina, Maui. Hawaii- Pan Ethnon; Young Democrats SAUER, Herman A —Silver Spring, Md SAUNDERS. Judy-Vista. Calif SAYRE, Nancy R —Summit, N J —Gamma Sigma Sigma SCARITO, Linda P. — Pennington. N J -Young Democrats SCHAAR, Karen A -Syracuse, N Y -Eagle Staff; Talon Staff; Student Sponsor; Student Tour Comm . Faculty Evaluation Comm., SUB. Class Fund Raising Comm . A U Theater Production SCHACT, Merle D -Baltimore. Md SCHERR. Catherine J -Newtown Square, Pa SCHILDKRAUT, Bronna S — Searingtown, N Y SCHILLING, Donald C -Bel Air, Md -Eagle Staff; WAMU SCHMIDT, William L --Alexandria, Va —Alpha Tau Omega-Pres Worthy Sentinel, IFC Delegate, Fratres; Intramurals. Jr Class Council SCHNEIDER, Ruth E -Schenectady, N Y -Pan Ethnon SCHOENFELD, Joanne B —West Orange. N J — A U Singers, Chorale. Transfer Student; Swim- ming SCHOENFELD. Susan C -Beverly Hills, Calif SCHUIBBEO, Meredith E -Kennet Sq . Pa SCHULHOF, Paul R -McKeesport, Pa -SAM; Wrestling SCHUSLER. Jeanne M -Holmdel, N J -Phi Sigma Sigma; University Chorale. Sociology Club SCHWARTZ. Beverly L — Hyattsville, Md — Psi Chi-Sec, Talon Staff SCHWARTZ, Carol A -Massapequa. N Y -Phi Sigma Sigma-Social Chairman. Activities Chair- man. SNEA-Vice Pres , Young Democrats; Orientation Group Leader SCUTARI. Kenneth A -Short Hills, N J -Alpha Tau Omega SEGUR, Joan H -Bryn Mawr. Pa -Gamm Sigma Sigma, Young Republicans W A S p1 SNEA SEIDEN. Rosalie-Washington, DC ,i SEIDMAN. Joan L —Baltimore, Md —Elections; Comm -Treas ' } SIEGEL. Michael A —Great Neck. N Y —Phi Ep ; silon Pi; Talon Staff; IFC Weekend Comm; Intra4 murals 1 SENNETT, Mary S —Schenectady. N Y -Pan ' Ethnon SERDENSKY, Robert G -Rochester, N Y, Hurst R Anderson Forensic Society-Pres . Hydefl Park Forum ' Sigmgj SEREPCA. Mark S —Frederick, Md Kappa, American Staff SHAFFER, Karen A -Columbus, Ohio— Tasselssl Diadem, Mortar Board, PI Sigma Alpha; EaglJ Staff, Young Republicans; Methodist Studenfi Movement, Debate Club, Washington Area StudyJ Project. University Chorale; JFK Scholarshij Comm .1 -Han nond, Ind — Gamm -People? -Marshfield. Mass —Alpha SHANLEY. Sharon I Sigma Sigma SHARPLESS. William L -LaGrange. Ill ■ to-People. Infl Week Comm SHEENAN, J M Tau Omega SHER, Henry C —Atlantic City. N J -Jr ClasS; Public Relations Comm , Marketing Club-Pres.;;; SAM, Intermural College Bowl Team-Cap ' t; Intra- murals ! SHERTZER. Harry R Jr —Baltimore, Md — Trans fer Student. SAM. Young Republicans; PanJ Ethnon 1 SHETTLE, Karin Lee — White Plains, N Y -Alphd Epsilon Phi-Social Comm , Pan Hel Delegate;] Homecoming Chairman. Editor, Standards Board;] talon Campus Life Editor, Business Staff. Amer-J lean Business Staff, Eagle Business Staff, Or- i ientation Comm; Winter Weekend Comm ; Youngi] Democrats; Sociology Club; Intramurals ; Landover Hills, Md —Psi; SHINE, Thomas P Jr - Chi-Vice Pres SHIPKIN. Aria L -Perth Amboy, N J — KDE-J Pres; SNEA; Orientation Comm ■ .SHUSTER, Paula P —Philadelphia, Pa -Young] Democrats, Alliance Francaise, Jr Class Coun-i Henry E — Douglaston, N Y — Crewi SIKORSKI. Team SILLS, Carolyn B— Rockville Centre, NY— Phil Sigma Sigma; Jr Class Council, Orientationi Board, Winter Weekend Comm , Homecoming] Comm; Student Health Welfare; SUB SILVERMAN, Viviane Y — Bethesda, Md SIMON, E Deborah— Allentown, Pa -Alpha Ep- 1 silon Phi; Pan Hellenic Council; Academic- Scholarship Chairman; Young Democrats, SNEA. i SIMON, Jeffrey M -Scarsdale. NY -Zeta Beta i Tau-President; American-Business Mgr; Intra- murals SIMON, Patricia A -Elkins Park, Pa -Phi Sigma i Sigma; People-to-People; Pan Ethnon SIPPLE, Karen L — Honeoye Falls, NY SIROTA. Ellen L -Merrick, NY | SKINNER, Louise E— Upper Marlboro. NY,— ' Green Room Players, Eagle Staff. Un iversity i Players, Orientation Board. SKORO, Peter SLAUGHTER, Jane L Chi, Cheerleading SMALLEY, Donald L - Cocoa, Fla -Scottdepot, W Vineland, N J -Psi i i SMITH, Beverly G — LaVale. Md -Alpha Chi ) Omega-Editor, Asst Rush Chairman, Diadem; Phi Nu Epsilon, WRRB; Honor Dorm. RA. MSM; ' Russian Club SMITH, Ethnon Carmen O —Che SMITH, Carol B —Potomac, Md Chase, Md —Pan ' SMITH. Carol J —Alexis. III.— Delta Gamma; Dia- dem; Panoristae SMITH D Joseph— Lockport. N Y— Young Rep- ublicans: Intramurals SMITH, Deborah M -Westwood N J. SMITH, Karen C— Newton Sq —Pa —Gamma Sigma Sigma; Talon Staff; Canterbury Club; Pan Ethnon; Swimming; Intramurals SMITH. Marilyn E — Cheverly. Md— Tassels, A.U Singers: A U Chorlae SMOGER, Michael S -Cherry Hilt, N.J -Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Alpha Theta. IPC Delegate; In- tramurals SMOLEV Sherry G —Flushing, NY —Biology Club; Gymnastics Club: Tennis Team SNYDER. Eric L —Pittsburgh, Pa —Intramurals, Crew SOBEL, W SOLOMON, Roger A —West Orange. N J — Tau Epsilon Phi SORENSEN. Nancy N — Bethesda. Md SOVIERO. Donna J — Middletown. N J —Diadem, Honor Dorm; Pht Nu Epsilon; I S Council; Pan Ethnon, Campus Architectural Development Comm ; University Players SPEISER Mark A — Hoiyoke, Mass —Tau Epsilon Phi; Senior Class Treas.. Marketing Club; Varsity Basketball SPERMO. Robert J —Stamford. Conn; Alpha Sig- ma Phi; Golf Team-Most Valuable Player. Co- Cap ' t; Intramurals SPIRER. Barbara G — Corat Gables, Fia —Phi Sigma Sigma-Rush Chairman, Rec Sec; SNEA, Young Democrats; Student Comm. on University Admissions: Orientation Group Leader SPITZER, Susan M — New Rochelle, N Y — KDE, SNEA STAHLE. Anne G — Cornwall-on-H udson. NY STAIANO, James A — Califon. N.J —Varsity Base- ball STANGLER. Carol STEIN, Gary F — Freeport, N Y. — Phi Epsilon Pi; Treasurer; IFC Delegate; IFC Sec: Orientation Board. Judicial Board; Intramurals STEIN. H Diane — Bradford. Pa -Kappa Delta. Pan Hel; Intramural STEIN, Irene— New Brunswick, N.J -Quad Court; Orientation Comm ; Spanish Ctub STEIN, Jay H— Baldwin, N Y —Phi Epsilon Pi, Talon Business Taff; Student Health Welfare; Accounting Club, Freshman Wrestling: Intra- murals STEINBAUER. Lynne J -Hasbrouk Hts, N J - Eagle Staff; People-to-People; Student Health Welfare; Young Republicans STEINIGER, Constance R— Laurel Springs. NJ — Float Building Comm.: Young Republicans; PeopIe-to-Peopie: Hockey Team. STERN, Steven A— Flushing. NY— History Stu- dent-Faculty Advisory Comm.: Soccer; Baseball STEVENS. L. Sue— Washington. DC —Green Room Players-President STEWART, Jan L —Washington. DC— Adelphia: Who ' s Who: SPB; Freshman Senator; Sophomore Class Pres ; SA Comptroller STILLWELL, Candace— Jamesburg, N J —Jud- icial Board Rep. STONAKER. Harry R -Upper Montclair, N J - Eagle Staff; Parliamentarian; Young Republicans: WAMU; Intramurals STONE, Barbara L —Brooklyn. N Y— Talon- Graphics Editor, Elections Comm.; Orientation Comm STREETER, Ruth P -Hopewell. Va -Delta Gamma, Diadem, Judicial Board STRICKLER. Thoedore E.— Willow Street, Pa — Alpha Phi Omega; Pi Gammu Mu; Pi Sigma Alpha STROUSE. Ronald L — Doulestown. Pa— Ameri- can Mag.. Staff: SAM; University Chorale Sing- ers. STUART. Kenneth R —New York. N Y — Jr Class Council; MRA Sec; Young Democrats; Chess Club; Varsity Tennis; Intramurals STULAK. John N -Gtassport. Pa —Alpha Sigma Phi; Varsity Basketball STUSSE Michael B — S Tarmouth, Mass SWENSON. Mark H — West Hartford, Conn — University Chorale; Protestant Council; Wash- ington Area Study Project TADEMA-WIELANDT. Chris D-Evanston, 111- Alpha Sigma Phi TARTIKOFF. William M — New York N Y — Tau Epsilon Phi; IFC Delegate; Intramurals THEAMAN, Alan R -Brooklyn. NY —Phi Ep- silon Pi-Public Relations Chairman; Assoc Edi- tor of Olympian; Talon Staff; Parthenon Staff; IFC Public Relations Comm; Orientations Group Leader; Intramurals THOMAS. Mary 1 —West Haven, Conn —House Council, A U Theater; RA; Young Republicans TRAINOR, William p._Cherry Hill. N.J —Phi Sigma Kappa; MRA. Varsity Cross Country. TRAVAGLINI. Joseph P Jr — West Chester. Pa — Alpha Sigma Phi; IFC Judicial Board: WAMU; Intramurals TREMPE, Melville J —Ocean City. N.J. TRENCHER. William M. -White Plains. NY- Zeta Beta Tau; Adelphia; Eagle Staff; Taton Staff; V P -ZBT, SUB-Athletic Chairman; Elections Comm; Program Comm; Varsity Soccer. TRESSLER. Charles E M-Frederick. Md -Uni- versity Chorale S Singers TRUDEAU. Lee P— Stamford, Conn, TUPLIN. Frank P —Washington, Pa —Talon; Se- nior Class Senator: Class Council; MRA Sec; Young Democrats: SUB; IRCC: Protestant Coun- cil TURCHIN, Gil L -Linden. N J TUTTLE, Robin O— Washington. D C —People-to- People; Int I Week Comm; Cultural Academic Comm UMBERGER. Christian B — Moorestown. N.J.— Anthropology Club-President UMBERGER, Claudina R— Moorestown. NJ — Anthropology Club. Sec UNDY. Constance G — Penns Grove, NJ — Pi Sigma Alpha UNGER, Trudi B— Forest Hills, NY -Diadem; WAMU. Hillel; People-to-People URCIOLO. John R —Washington, D C — Rho Epsilon; SAM VAN. Sue — Monticello. NY —Diadem; Class Council; SA Junior Senator; WRC Executive Board, Letts Pres-Hockey Team. VANFOSSAN Robert K —Warren. Ohio — Alpha Tau Omega. Swimming. VAN NATTA. Cathy L— Falls Church. Va VEALE Holly A —Short Hills. NJ— Tassels; Young Republicans VECCIARELLI. John P — Eastchester. N Y - Alpha Sigma Phi; Baseball WAGENFUEHRER, Carl M — Severna Park Md — Conservative Union; Young Republicans. Amer- ican Mag. WALEN. Eric D — Hamden. Conn WALLACE. Brian A — Waterbury. Conn WALTER, Barry— Haddonfield. N J —Young Rep- ublicans. Pan Ethnon; People-to-People: Poli- tical Science Club; Soccer; Track; Crew WALTER. Elizabeth D — Roswell. N Y —Transfer Student. WARD. Linda — Matawan. NJ. WARD. Mary E— Arlington, Va — IntramuralS- WATON, Scott M — Maplewood. N J —Tau Ep- silon Phi WEAVER, Eric R -Rockvilte, Md WEIDENBURNER. Bruce C -Linden. NJ - Alpha Tau Omega: SOS: Wrestling WEINBERG. Susan A — Malverne. N Y — KDE; Intramurals WEINER, Dianne— Leonardtown, Md WEINGART, Donna R -Richmond. Va — WRC; Judicial Rep WEINSTEIN. Jay M — Albertson. N Y — Phi Ep- silon Pi-Corr Sec . Social Chairman; Talon-Ac- countant; Accounting Ctub; Student Health Welfare; MRC; Intramurals WEISS. Richard- Hagerstown, Md WELLNER. Margot A— New York. N Y — Pan Ethnon WESCHLER. Kenneth J -Little Neck. NY.— Phi Epsilon Pi-Rec Sec; Eagle Business Man- ager WETLESEN, Wallis W — Staten Island. NY — Alpha Chi Omega-Pres WHITEHOUSE, George A —Bethlehem. Pa- American Mag-Publicity Editor; Accounting Club; SAM WIEGAND. Robert D— Rochester, N Y — The American Mag -Editor WILEY, Winston P —Chevy Chase. Md — Phi Sig- ma Kappa; Track Team. Cross Country WILHELM. Maria C — Aualon. N J WILK. George M —Summit, N J —Alpha Sigma Phi; IFC-Sec : IFC Delegate WILKINS, Janet F— Hamden. Conn —Tassels: Diadem; Eagle Staff; Heeth Project-Sec: Gamma Sigma Sigma. Young Democrats; Pan Ethnon WILLIAMS. Elsie P.— Washington. DC —People- to-People; OSATAU. WILLIAMS, Sam Jr —Springfield, Mass —Phi Sigma Kappa-Sec; Intramurals WILSKER. Bonnie — Narberth, Pa WILSON, William D — Stow, Ohio WINN, Linda C — Adelphi. Md— Alpha Chi Omega. WOODS, Jan L — Los Angeles, Calif —Delta Sigma Theta WRIGHT, Ronald S— Washington. DC —Alpha Chi Sigma WRIGHT. William G — Ariington, Va— Alpha Chi Sigma WYGOD. Susan — Malverne. N Y —Alpha Epsilon Phi; Talon Staff: SNEA; Hillel WYLER. William S —Cincinnati. Ohio — Tau Ep- silon Phi-Social Affiliate YOUNG, Karen A —Bradley Beach. N J —Young Republicans: Intl Relations Club; Student Health Welfare. YUDKOVITZ. Susan I —Kingston. Pa —KDE; Hillel; Orientation Bo3.rd ZAHN. Marilyn E —Ariington, Va ZEIGLER, James B— Baltimore. Md— Green Room Players, Intramurals ZIPERSON. Howard M— Wanamassa, NJ — TEP- Social Affiliate; Talon Staff, Eagle Staff; Orienta- tion Board. Winter Weekend Comm ; Intramurals. ZNEIMER. Carole A —Kingston, Pa — Psi Chi; WRC ZOBEL. Wendy L— Silver Spring. Md ZUCKERMAN. Esther-Atlantic City. N J -Delta Phi Alpha: Tassels; Hillel; German Club 351 WELL DONE AND GOOD LUCK! STEVENS STUDIOS A Complete Photogfaphic Service 352 A friend - one soul, two bodies. 353 Index Abel. Carole B 285 Abelove. David 329 Abramowitz, Alton L 315 Abrams. Debbie 151 Abrams. Diane 151 Abromson. Nathian F. 315 Adams, Brian C. - 315, 218 Adams, LoElla M. 315 Adams, Richard 155 Adier, Karen 151 Agneil, Lucien 221 Al-Awadhi. Hamid A , 200, 285 Albert, Edward 161 Aitken, Jane L. 315 Albert, Mark S. 138. 315 Allotta, Joseph J. 155. 315 Altarscu, Louis A. 161, 315 Amano, Richard K. 285 Anderson. Dean L- 329 Anderson. Raymond C 315 Anderson. William T 158. 285 Andreev. Naran 285 Annis, Richard J. 329 Anton, Cheryl 144 Anton, Robert D. 285 Applegate. Sandy 144 Applehans, Stephen 269 Applehans, Susan 269 Armstrong, William T III 156, 285 Arnold, Miriam L. 285 Arthur, Douglas 155. 214 Arthur, Rosalind R 329 Ash. Robert 155 Ash. Sherri D. 338 Ashe, Robert 214 Asher, Marc 161 Ashley, Jayn A, 143,285 Askling, Larry 195 Aspenburg, Corey J 152, 329 Atkins, Robert 258 Atohi, Tofi M, 315 Auerhan. Ora C 285 Auwarter, Constance E 286 Axelrod, Gary 162 Baas. Marc 158 Backus. David A. 315 Balcher, Art 218 Baldinger, Jane R 315 Balsis, Catherine A 338 Baltz, Frank 161 Bancroft, Roger W Jr 316 Bank, Ellyn I 137, 141, 286 Barbagallo, Frances L, 286 Barnes. Fran 151 Barton, Charles 286 Bartusiak, Marsha 144 Baugher, Clark 214 Beard. Len 138 Bearslee, Linda A, 343 Beattie, Ann 286 Beakley, Susan 277 Beers. Tho 1 58 Beetham. Jean C 286 Begin. Christy A, 315 Behrens. Steve 277 Bell. Andrew A, III 286 Bell, Bruce D, 286 Bellnardo, John 277 Benner, Cynthia L 148,338 Bentley, Cindy 143 Berenson. Felice 286 Berg. Daniel J 286 Berger, Barry 161 Berger, Stephen 286 Berk, Elisabeth A 286 Berkowitz, Marily 151 Bernard, Lee T 316 Bernbach, Elisse J 287 Bernstein, Sam 258 Berry. Gail 147 Bertalot. Joan 144 Berthrow, Candace 286 Berthrong, Elsie C. Betti. Peter 162 Bieber. George 138 Billowitz, Susan M Birch, Patricia 287 Birnbaum, David A 316 Bischoff, Donald K 158,287 Blackman. John D 316 Blakeslee. Linda H 338 Blank, Murray S 138, 316 Blank, Susan 143, 287 Blankenship. Dave 152 Blauser. Andrea P. 338 Blechman, Fran 151 Blesh, Tamara E 287 Bloom. Cathleen M 148, 287 Blum, Joan 151 Blum, Steven 265. 369 Bobb. Chuck 161, 203 Boggs, Robert 203 Bonte, Arthur 155. 214 Benhomme. Mireille F 287 Boonshaft, Ann L 287 Bonsall, Thomas E 287 Borotsky, Marvin 162 Bosek, Rita J 316 Botoe, Gary 155 Botwin, Ellen R. 288 Boudousguie, Margaret M 288 Bouley. Robert 158 Bouve. David C 288 Boyd, Larry 265 Boyer, Kathy 143 Boyle, Gary 203 Brandiff, David E Jr 288 Brannan, Roy V 288 Braudy, Robert 162 Brenner, Bob 152 Brett, George 265, 369 Bromberg, Julie A. 288 Bromley, Ira 258 Bronsnick, Warren J 156,316 Bronstein. Marty 162,221 Brooks, Karen L 144, 288 Brooks, Patricia J 288 i 354 © © © Ul4u4 WASHINGTON ' S FAVORITE ITALIAN RESTAURANT 19TH M STREETS, N,W. FE. 80895 Free Dinner Parking Open Weekdays 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.; Sundays 1 p.m. to 1 a.m. i% m : 355 Index Brown. James M 316 Broyhill. Sally P 343 Brunning, Richard 358 Buendia. Alfonso B 329 Burbank. William N 338 Burdine. Ward 316 Burger, Art 161 Burgess, James P ill 288 Burke. Elizabeth W. 317 Burke. Rich 152 Burhop, Gary 258 Burr. Stephen S 329 Burt, Leslie 146 Burton. Brown 258 Bush. Bill 258 Bush. John L 288 Byriade, Allen 259 Cahan, Richard 162 Cahill, Dennis 288 Canter, Ronnie 141 Canton. Neil 161 Capellas. Tessie 147 Caponigro. Thomas J 288 Card. Nancy 144 Carls, Harry W 317 Canarick, Bernie 138 Carty, Gail E 317 Cashin, Ronald C 317 Castro. Eugenio 288 Channey, Renee J 289 Chard. Kathleen S 289 Charnin, Edward D 289 Chen. Robert C V. 329 Chamberlain. Joe 156 Chatin. Len 203 Cherry. Caroline 148 Chilewich. Martin 200 Ciba, Mildred A. 147. 289 Ciment. Richard 156 Citro. James 218 Clark. Nancy E 338 Clarke. Margaret R 289 Cleary. Diane 143 Cockrill. Cynthia C 289 Coffin. Laura 148 Cohen. Iris 143 Cohen. Jill 151 Cohen. Pamela A 289 Cohn, David I 224. 227. 329 Coile. Roberta E 289 Cole. Barbara E 289 Cole. Brian A, 258. 289 Cole. Chris 143 Cole. James 152 Cole. Judith A. 343 Colin. Marty 162 Coll-Pardo. Ann 146 Colt. Douglas 218 Conner. Michael T 317 Cook. James 218 Cook. Judith 289, 369 Cooke. Chuck 158, 203 Cooke. John 138 Cooper, liana 239 Cooper. Ilene 141 Coopersmith. Jean M 148. 290 Copeland. Gail C 269, 177. 290 Coppock. Bertram A, Jr 207. 290 Corbin, Phil 200 Corkey. Robert T 155. 329 Cornelius. Richard 203. 314 Costello. Jeffrey F 161.330 Cotton. John H 330 Cozby. James A, Jr 317 Crispe, Lou 155 Crocco, Ellen M 317 Cropley, Paul 158, 221 Cutchall. Margo P 290 Cutturilo, Marcia 143 DaCosta. Chip 151 Dalinsky. Karen 144 Dallek. Roger 214 Dallavo. Cynthia 317 Daley. Mary C 144. 338 Dannenbaum. Joan E 290 Dantone. Marcelite A 144. 290 Darrow, Alan 161, 290 Davis. Mark 224. 227 Davis. Stanford G 152. 222. 330 Decktor. Lisa 141 Dellinger. George 200 Dembo. Tip 158 Dembro. Barry S 317 Demi. Pulas 138 Dexter. Charles 158. 200 DiBlasi. Vincent R. 158. 338 Dickson. Michael 259 Diedrick. Jane 148 Dockhorn. Clarice M 290 Dohnke. Pat 146 Dolich. Andrew B 318 Dolstra. Elizabeth V 338 Donahue. Nancy 147 Dorfman. Fred D, 290. 369 Dorrell. Peggy 143 Douglas, Cathleen H 290 Dowell. Rich 152 Dowling. James 269 Driscoll, Dave 207 Drucker. Jackie 141 Drury. Joel 203 Dubin. Laura A. 290 Duncan. William 162 Dunn. Patricia A, 135. 291 Durgin, James P 330 Durkee, Donald B 291 Duty. David 249. 369 Duval, Dan 207 Dyjack. Joanne C 291 Eberhardt. David 221 Ebert, Nancy A 146, 31 S Edelman, Steven 221 { 356 . smile onj tKink back to tU kour ttolen bi( fLcke ' -ing tkougKti (Joncing just out of reocn some times oeing drawn in t 4 tke magnet of an or-ouseJ mJnW, . wisk . Ud tU t.me to soy ewcT-ijtking dbout mij daijs tlie mondaij i asked trie tnui-sdoij I learned tne Saturday t gi-ew how eack week noppened evefifdai anJi kow I tried to find mij van alone. tkoee times «rien no one was around- tne emptij koors wken ilie room " -as tttll eind i sat trying to see fartker tkan no tke limes ■ tkougkt of searckes. tke searckei people ever make for tkat sometking tke cannot name and kno«.ng tkat bit of sun, of good, of gold everi]one wants is life. tkat voice inside wKicn saijs, i am most keautifvl and painful, qou mai) reacn out and sometimes touch me. but tken I m gone and 40U II never kold me. never tkose times wken 1 felt tke sun witk its glimmering reflecting smile, koldlng for eternitlj a transitory J04. sensing the spr.ngtime ,n tke winter of 4 soul, tkose times tr.pp.ng 04 tke waters edge seeking mij reflection tken seeking " again feeling like tke flowers witn no sense of sm; and tke times wken m mij eqes i felt skining tke promise of a pale blue dawn all tke times wken 1 as cooped up in tke four walls of mij own mind all tke times wken . felt s.lver and gold witk ijoung, tkousand (jear old etjes- and i wisk i could skare tkese moments witk 4OU but 1 can onl see and never lend to 4OU what it was or wkat it w.ll be. 357 Index Edwards, Daniel 258 Edwards. Marc 369 Eggenberger. Lynn 151 Emery. Steven 218 Endel. Barbara J 318 Engelamn. Lee 161 Epstein. Elin 291 Epstein, Michael H. 330 Eric. Pamela 265 Erfer. Harold T 318 Esch. Pamela 265 Esslinger, Diane 146 Etkin, Leslie A. 291 Ettinger, Lynne H, 141. 291 Eurich, Richard R 338 Evans, Gail 148 Fable, William A 214, 291 Fader, Reid 162, 207 Faraclas, Lewis 158 Pass, Renee C 141, 291 Fawcett, Harry A. 291 Feigenson, Susan 141 Feingold, Bob 162, 222 Feinman, Jay 258 Feld, Karein I. 141, 291 Feldheim, David A. 339 Feldman, Deborah 141 Feidman, Deborah 1318 Feldman, Michael 152 Fenster, Fran 151 Fernandez, Anna 135 Fersko, Raymond S 161, 318 Fertel, Randy 265 Fever, Barbara 151 Feuerstadt, Karin F, 318 Feidelman, Susan 151 Fields, Julie A 291 Fierstein, Michael 162 Finkelstein. Maxme P 292 Finvarb. Dianne 339 Fischel. Judd 161 Fiske. Kristin J 318 Fitzgerald. Stephen K 338 Fitzpatnck, Neil 155 Fletcher, Kelby 277, 369 Flues, Melinda Foley, Bob 155 Folsom, John E 291 Font, Jose 339 Fontany, Cynthy 147 Fornari, Art 138 Forstenzer, Ellen J 292 Forte, Frank 138 Fossan, R Foster, Michael J 152, 292 Foster, Walker 369 Fox, Les 162 Fox, MS 161, 292 Fox, Tanya C 292 France, Rick France, Nancy F 292 Freedman, Nancy A 141, 292 French, Bruce C 162, 339 French, Susan 249 Friedland, Stuart P 292 Friedman, Joan A 292 Friedman, Richie 156 Friedman, Susan E 293 Friman, Irwin 161 Frist, Brian S 224, 227, 293 Fromkin, Alan L 156, 249, 277, 330, 369 Frost, Jim 138 Fuhr, Tom 152, 222 Fuhrman, Bill 138, 214, 277 Fulford, Bob 152 Fulford, David E 293 Furman, Jolene J 318 Fusco, Georgianna 293 Gabrielsky, Roslynne N 339 Gainer, Richard 152 Gaines , William A. 162, 318 Gallagher, Michaele D 143, 293 Gallegas, Jim 138 Galloway, Ross 158 Galterio, Donna C 318 Galusza, Mike 224, 227 Gance, John 258 Gancie, Patrice 277 Garber, Howard 293 Garrett, Toby 161 Garvey, Pamela B 318 Gaskins, Rosanne F 319 Gechtman, Jeftery M 319 Geiger, Glenn 155 Gelvin, Jake 158, 221 Genovese, Margie 147 George, Wallis L 293 Gerber, Cladia L. 339 Gilbert, Deborah F 293 Gilbert, Vivian 141 Gill, Roberta L 249, 339 Giller, Susan G- 293 Glaser, Particia L, Glenn, Bert 200 Ghdden, Jane T 293 Gluck, Daniel W 319 Godoy, Ernie 155 Gold, Candy 141 Gold, Edward L 294 Gold, Marc 162 Gold, Marty 138 Gold, Michael P 294 Goldberg, Arnold 200 Goldberg, Paula R 319 Goldblatt. James D 330 Golden. Nancy 141 Goldenberg, Jack A. 156. 317 Goldman, Amy M 294 Goldman, Barbara 151 Goldman, David 221 Goldman, Ira 294 Goldner, Alan 161 358 the best for less fine cleaning since ' 68 DIRTY SHIRTS THE JEWEL BOTIQUE Expert jewelry repair 1305-C Wisconsin Ave. 338-0172 Georgetown, D. C. WAFFLE SHOP 4539 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. 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. 359 Index Goldsmith, Michael 162 Goldstein, Allen 294 Goldstein, Edward 294 Goldstein. Elaine 277. 369 Goldstein, James A 162 Goldstein. Judd 277. 319 Goldstein, Marc 162 Goode. Kathy 294 Goodman, Barry 162 Goodman. Benny 161 Goodman. Randy 162 Goodman, Susan 294 Goodstein, Edward C Gordin. Barbara 294 Gordon. Stanley 161 Gordon. Steven 161 Gorman, Warren E 156. 203. 330 Gorodetzky. Susan I 343 Gorsuch. Steven 222 Gould. Barry 161. 295 Gould, Patsy 249 Graby. Rai Graff, Howard 277 Graham, Michael 207 Grasser, John 152 Graft. Phyliss 151 Green, Luann 295 Green. Rhonda 151 Greenbaum. Richard 162 Greenberg. Ruthanne 295 Gricourt. Corinne 147 Gnmmel. Dottle 143 Grossman. Fred 161 Grossman. Sophie 151. 295 Grossman, Stewart F 162. 330 Groves, Emily 330 Gruber, Marc I 319 Guidette. Linda M 295 Gurwitz, Steve 161 Gussack. Amy 137 Guttman. Ron 138 Gwyn. Sylvia A. 151, 295 Haffner, Keith S. 317 Hagen. Susan P 295 Hahn, Andrew B 339 Haines, Margaret H 330 Hall, Andrew 258 Hall. Bennett 155 Hall, Margaret 295 Hampshire. John 158 Hanback, Linda 343 Hanchett, Carol 144 Handelsman. Joan E 151, 320 Hanley. Dale 155 Hannawalt. Bob 152 Hansen. Clark S. 320 Harris, Alan G. 295 Harris. Scott 155 Harrison. Ellen 151 Hartley. Michael D 295 Hartsock. Charles P 331 Hartz. Barbara L 296 Haubert. William 259 Haus, Karen 143 Hawes. Steve 155 Hayes. Burgain 339 Hecht, Peter 162, 221 Hench. Ginger 143 Henderson, Elissa L, 296 Henkin. Russell 328 Henley, Calvin 200 Heppe, Carol 296 Herman, George 331 Hershman, Stuart 369 Hertz, Anne 141 Herzog, Jay L, 296 Herzon. Jeff 158 Herzog, Jeffrey S 320 Heyman, Ken 155 Hibbert. Peter 218 Hickman. Mary K. 343 Highman, Laurie 295 Hilker. Jack 195 Hill. Joanne 143. 295 Hill. Terry 207 Hilz, Susan 295 Himmelfarb, Norman 162 Himmelfarb. Robin 141 Hinkel, Bruce 158 Hirsch. Bernie 258 Hirsch, Jill 141 Hirsch, Neal 161 Hjerpe. Nancy L 296 Hock. Sandy 146 Hoffman. Howard 161 Hogan. William J, 296 Holmes. Peter 221 Holscher. Dirck T. 269 Homes, Peter 158 Hooper. James 339 Horton, Chris 143 Horwitz. Alice 141 Hosford. Christopher 158, 320 Hospodar, Joyce 296 Howton, Charles 297 Huang, David Hubbs. Mary 143, 297 Huffman, Eugene 297 Humphrey, Bruce 340 Imperatore, Kathi 146 Inlander, Charles 162. 320 Ingber, Brian 218 Irving, Keith 340 Isaacson. Steven 297 Isard. Lawrence 331, 369 Isenstead, Eric 297 Ivanhoe. Karen 141 Izbiky. Regina 297 Jacka, Thomas R 340 Jacobs, Robert 161, 320 Jacobs. Tom 224, 227 Jacobson, Peter 224. 227 Jacobson. Susan L 151. 297 Jacobstein, George 158 Jaffe, Andrea 369 Jarman, Jane A. 146. 297 Joffe, Lauren E 148, 297 Johnson, Burt 258 Johnson, Christine 147 Johnson. Elizabeth 136. 146. 320 Johnson. Judith 144, 331 Johnstone, William Jolson, Barbara 151 Jones, Earle F 297 Jones. Cathleen 297 Jones. Sheila 297 Jordan. Beth 298 Josef, Al 158 Joyce, Fran 155 Judenberg. Evelyn 151 Jurkewierz. John 162 i 360 Index Kagarise, William 207 Kahn, Dons 298 Kalavritinos, Chris 158, 200 Kalb, Gary 331 Kalis. Ilene 151, 320 Kalvin, Lucia 298 Kamens, Ira 200 Kamins, Matt 156 Kamins, Sheldon B 331 Kamler, Arnold 224, 227 Kan. Phillip Kann, Robert 269 Kantor. Lynn 151 Kanuck, George 298 Kaplan, Judith 298 Kaplan, tvlanuel 298 Kardon, Marcy 141 Karpel, Ellen 298 Katsuranis. Ronald M 298 Katz. Beverly 151 Katz. Ellen 141 Katz. Mable 265 Katz. Paul C, 320 Katz. Sandra V 141. 298 Kee. Karen 147. 320 Keller. Michael 321 Keller. Steven 158, 320 Kelly. James 214 Kelly. Petra 249 Kennedy. Jill 144 Kerstetter, Gary 298 Kessler, Glenn 156 Kessler, Michael Keyser, Steven 162 Kimmelman, Gregory 161, 321 King. Bert 138 King, Mike 152 Kingman, Edward 158, 200 Kirkley, Joyce 343 Kirshner, Heidi Klatsky, Steven B 156. 277 Klein, Dennis 155 Klein, Jill 298 Klein, Ronald 152 Klein, Timothy 259 Kleinman, Sara 277, 321, 369 Knauf, Danny 138 Kocher, Eric 321 Kohn, Penny 141 Kolbe, Robert 321 Koplen, Ronnie 151, 298 Korn, Carolyn 321 Koson, Jacek 155, 321 Kraft, Steven 339 Krasner. Jill 299 Kraus, Caria 143 Krautheimer, Gary 203 Kravi(check, Karen 299 Kravitz, IVIichael 321 Krevzer, Laura 321 Kriney, Norman 331 Kritzer. Bernard 321 Krulish. Jody 144 Kruta, Roberta 141 Krupnick, Paul 299 Kuhn, David 152 Kupferberg, Chuck 299 Kupferberg, Steven 331 Kurata, Carole 299 Kushel, Jane 141 Kutter, Wolf 340 Kwast, Myron 340 Laguer-Franceschi, Theodore 258. 299 Lando. Rich 203, 299 Landow, Sandra 299 Lane, Andy 162 Langsdord, Thomas 269, 331 Larick, Bob 222 Lavinthal, Lee 141, 369 Lawless, Joan 144 Lawless, John 299 Lawrence, James 269, 270, 177. 369 Lawson, Richard 299 Lazarus, Jim 138 Lebovitz, Alfred 161 Lederman, Elaine 299 Lee, Howard Leeper, Georgeann 300 Lehiman, Arnie 258 Lent, Tom 152 Lepczyk, Wanda 265 Leshner, Dan 155 Lesser, Katherine 300 Letarle, Dennis G. 322 Leuci, Catherine 300 Levien, Edward 300 Levin, Barbara 151, 300 Levin, Bob 161 Levin, Larry 340 Levin. Michael 300 361 1 Index Levlne. Anne 148 Levine, Lawrence 331 Levine, Les 161 Levine. Mark 156 Levine. Mike 161 Leviton. Ann 300 Lewis. Dwight 161 Liang. Regina 144 Libensen. Arlene 300 Lieberman, Michael 300 Under. Gordon 332 Lindloff. Virginia 144, 322 Liner. Bob 162 Liner. Jay 322 Linsey. Susan 300 Lipsitz. Babette 249. 269. 270. 369 Litchfield. Craig 207 Littman. Bob 158 Loftus. Elizabeth 300 Loftus. Robert 340 Logan. Linda 144 Lourie. Rich 161 Lowe. Roger 322 Lowry. Albert 301 Lowry. Eric H 332 Luba. Alan 138 Lubar. Jeffrey 301 Lubitz. Susan 301 Lugn. Bruce 258 Lumsden. Linda 147 Lupo. Jasper 301 Lynch. Brendan 152. 203. 301 MacFarlane. Robert 221 Mack. Arlene 301 MacLead. John 332 Magee. George 249. 259 Maher. Jim 152 Manly. Cornelius 301 Mann. Carol 301 Mann. Joe B. 369 Mansfield. Thomas 301 Maphungphung. Perick 200 Marcus. Jean 301. 369 Margolis. Leslie 141 Margolis. Maxine 141 Markowitz. Steve 258 Marks. Ellen 369 Marks. Elliot 322 Marks. Sandra 141. 302 Marseglia. Everard 332 Marston. Ann 302 Marston. Larene Martin. Larene 322 Masters. Donald 152. 302 Matthews. Mary 144 Maurer. Linda 144 Mauskopf. Norm 162 Maus. Helen 322 May. Nicholas 322 Maynard. Kim 148 Mayo. Charles 302 Mays. Jane 302 Mazer. David 152. 302 Mazer. Larry 138 McAfee. David 152. 322 McCrory. Linda 302 McDonald. Dennis 214 McFadden. Dennis 258 McGee. Joe 158 Mclntyre. Carolyn 302 Meaney. Rod 259 Meckler. Peter 161. 224. 227 Medd. Randall 322 Mednick. Sandra 162 Meehan. Janet 147 Meigs. Marilyn 147 Meili. George 152. 323 Meisel, Bruce 161. 302 Melnick. Pat 158 Mersky. Iris 151 Meyer. Pete 162 Meyers. Donna 146 Meyers. Fran 141 Meyers. John A 302 Meyers. Meryl 141 Meyers. Nancy 141 Meys. Jane 146 Michaels. Lance 303 Michel. Mary 303 Mielson. Bruce 258 Millard. Danny 155 Miller. Bernard 303. 332 Miller. Carol V Miller. Charles K 303 Miller. Dick 152 Miller. Michael 258 Miller. William E 155.265.333.369 Mininsohn. Gary 161 Mintzer. Alice 369 Mitchell. Barbara 277 Mitchell. Don 265 Mittleman. Sheryl 141 Mogelof. Andrew 303 Mohrwinkel. Carl 138. 340 Monkman. James 224. 227 Montgomery. Michael 259 Montgomery. Sam 214 Moore. John D 340 Moore. Martha 143 Morales. Larry 333 Moran. Roy 203 Morentz. Jim 152. 221 Moriarty. Ann 148. 303 Moritz. Marvin C Jr 333 Morrell. Karl 200 Morris. Susan R 303. 369 Moskowltz. Alan Moscowitz. Grover 333 Moseler. Daniel 323 Moser. Ron 161 Moss. Allen 161. 303 Motter. Yves 269 Moulton. Ann 303 Mullen. Jim 152 Murdock. Dustin 224. 227 Murphy. Bill 155 Murray. Peter 155 i 362 f I I WESLEY HEIGHTS COMMUNITY MARKET 45th Macomb WO 6-4627 Every Food Need for A. U. Students diet food fresh fruit meat cut to request full carry out service Free Services checl cashing delivery advice to the lovelorn SALES SERVICE RENTALS New and Used Typewriters Portables and Standards — All Makes OFFICE MACHINES, INC. 623 H St. N.W. Washington, D. C. 20001 RE 7-3145 363 Index Pehle. Richard 304 Perkins. Debby 144 Perlman, Jon 258 Perlmutter. Steve 161 Perritt, Richard 341 Perry. Davida 147 Perry. Pamela 143 Petrakoff. Howie 161 Petronio. Richard 305 Phalen, Betsy 147 Phillips, Chris 158, 218 Phillips, Jane 141, 369 Phillips, Linda 305 Pickett. Joel 156 Pike, Stephen 369 Pleiman, Lois 144 Polak. Tony 222 Polakoff. Zena 141 Pollack, Nancy 305 Pool, Rosanne 305 Porter, Emily 305 Potash, Marcia 305 Potts, Deborah 305, 369 Powell, Diane 323 Powell, Sam 158 Powers, Sue 143 Previc, Janet 144 Prince, Tom 156 Pritchard, Gwen 143 Pruett, Steven 341 Pryatel, Holly 143 Pulas, Demi 258 Pullman, Alan 323 Purcell, Tom 258 Pushman, Dave 138 Nadell, Corey B 333 Nagg, Pat 148 Nagle. Pamela 303 Neale. Joan 333 Needleman. Amy 147 Neiman, Stephen 340 Nemer. David 265. 277 Neufeldt. Susan 303 Newkirk. William 340 Newland, Eric 161 Newman. Donna 151 Newport, Janet 144 Ney, Nancy 303, 369 Nichols, Richard 341 November, George 323 Oakcrum, Alivia 304 Oeltjen, John W 304 Olson, Kris 147 Onofry. Richard 304 Ordakowski. Paul 304 Orenstein. Jeffrey 333 Orlins. Marsha 151 Ornstein, Marilyn 151 Orr. Louise 147 Ortman. Roy 333 Osgood. Joanne 148. 304 Ostro, Ellen 304 Ostro, Robert 304 OToole, Michael 200 Owen. Winifred 341 Paladino, Bonni 341 Palitz. Donna 304 Palmer. Jane 143 Palmer, Martha 323 Paone, Lou 156 Parisi, Frank 304 Parker, Anita 148 Parker, Patricia 148, 345 Parr, Leslie 323 Pasqual, Juan Paternick. Alice 143 Pearman. Jeanette 144 Pede. Lorraine Peek. Lina 148 Radin. Loius 161 Randolph. Lucy 147 Raphael. Richard 258 Rappaport. Lois 141 Rappaport. Manuel 152 Rappaport, Susy 146 Rayford, Marcia 305 Raymond, Tex 158 Reamer, James 305 Reeks. Daniel 195. 221. 305 Redman. Stephan 323 Redmond, George 152 Reeves, Laura 305 Rego, Madelyn 323 Rehl, Cathy 151 Reich, Jay 224. 227 Reiner, Anita 306 Reinhart. Jo 144 Reinhold. Lawrence 306 Reiss. Arlene 141 Relyea. Nancy 143 Repetto, Robert 333 Rexroth. Nancy L 265. 306 Reynolds. Keith 155 Rhinesmith. Pamela 341 Rice, Sharon 147 364 365 Index Rich. Margaret 344 Richards, Bob 218 Richman, David 162 Richman. Sherri 141 Ridgeway. Susan 148 Rinehart, Wayna 323 Rixey. Cynthia 323 Robbins. Betsey 341 Robinson, Gwendolyn Robinson, IVIichael 333 Rochberg, Rocky 265 Roche, Robin 224, 227 Rochtord, Edward 333 Rockoff, Carol 151 Roff, Randy 161 Roff, Joy C, 148. 324 Rogers, Amy 324 Rogers, Ronald 306 Rommer, Rich 162 Rosen, Abby 151 Rosen, Coby 141 Rosen, Loretta 148 Rosen, Robert 258, 341 Rosenberg, Rebekah 306 Rosinoff. Bruce 161 Roth. Anita 306 Roth. Evan 277 Rothberg, Jay 324 Rotondi. Phillip 324 Rowland. Glenn 323 Rubenstein. Faye 369 Rubenstein. Jane 141. 306 Rubinstein. Richard 333 Ruche. Robert 224 Rudden. Jack 161 Russell. Pam 146 Ryan. Cathy 143 Sabatini. Qunita 306 Saber. Alan 334 Sacasas, Rene 158. 324 Sacks. Stephen 161. 334 Saferin. Steven 162. 270. 369 Sageser. Philip 259 Salmanowitz. Barbara 324 Salmonsen. Mark 138. 324 Salpeter. Alan 203. 324 Salvati. Edward 155. 334 Samardja. Marijana 151 Samsa. Joann 306 Samuels. Ellen 141 Samuely. Linda 141 Sanborn. Blossom 324 Sarafin. Steve 155 Sauer. Herman 306 Saunders. Judy 325 Sauter. Len 152 Savitsky. Michelle 141 Sayre. Nancy 306 Scarito. Linda 306 Schaaf. Fran 147 Schaar. Karen 306 Schact. Merle 306 Schachter. Sandy 141 Schaeffer. George 258 Schaeffer. Kenny 162 Schaffert. Steve 195 Schatmeister, Vince 207 Schapiro. Dave 161 Scheina. Marty 158 Scherr. Catherine 325 Schildkraut. Bronna 306 Schilling. Donald 306 Schiszik. Keith 258 Schlesinger. Gregory 156 Schmidt. William 155. 325 Schneider. Larry 161 Schneider. Ruth 307 Schnier. Elliot 162. 221 Schoenfeld. Joanne 307 Schoenfeld. Len 203 Schoenfeld. Susan 307 Schuibbeo. Meredith 307 Schulbof. Paul 334 Schusler. Jeanne 151. 307 Schwartz. Beverly 307 Schwartz. Carol Schwarz. Peggy 151 Scutari. Kenneth 155. 334 Segur. Joan 307 Seiden. Rosalie 307 Seidel. Sharon 141 Seidman. Joan 308 Seigel. Bruce 162. 369 Schnett. Mary 308 Serdensky. Robert 325 Serepca. Mark 158. 308 Schaffer. Karen 341 Shanley. Sharon 325 Shaper. Paul 162. 203 Shaplin. Nancy 141 Sharpless. William 325 Sheahan. Tom 138 Sheehan. J Michael Jr 155. 345 Sheppard. Deborak L 141. 270. 369 Sher. Henry C 334 Shertzer. Harry 334 Shettle. Karin L 141. 270. 308. 369 Shine. Thomas 309 Shipkin. Aria 309 Shone. Barbera 144 Short. Tom 203 Shuster. Paula 309 Siben. Gary 161 Siegel. Mitchell 334 Siegmund. John 259 Sikorski. Henry 325 Sills. Carolyn 151. 309 Silver. Steve 161 Silverstein. Myron 138 Silverstrone. Kathy 143 Simmons. Luiz 237 Simon. Bart 162 Simon, Deborah 141. 309 Simon. Jeff 269. 309. 162 Simon. Kathy 369 Simon. Patricia 309 Simpson. 147 Sims. Rick 155 Sipple. Karen 309 Sirota. Ellen 309 Skinner. Louise 309 Sklar. Lynette 151 Skoro. Peter 325 Slaughter. Jane 309 Small. Anita 143 Smalley. Don 325 Smally. Bob 158 Smelson. Amy 141 Smith. Al 161 Smith. Beverly Smith. Carmen 341 Smith. Carol B. 144. 344 Smith. Carol J. 342 Smith. Dave 138 Smith. D Joseph 325 Smith. Deborah M. 325 Smith. Kare C 326 Smith. Lee 162 Smith. Marilyn Smoger. Michael 161. 310 Smolev. Sherry Snow. Susan 144 Snyder. Eric 310 Sobel. W Sobin. Deen 141. 270. 369 Solomon. Roger A 310. 161 Sorensen. Nancy N, 310 Soviero, Donna J 342 Spalding. Robert 259 Speiser. Jim 138 Speiser. Mark A 161.334 Spermo. Robert J, 152. 224. 227. 326 Spirer. Barbara G. 151, 310 Spitzer. Susan M 310 Spivack. Richard Splaver. Marc 161 Stable. Anne G 310 Staiano. James A, 326 Slangier. Carol 310 Stapinski. Jane 147 I I I I i 366 tOOURe6ltOR kaleidoscopic myRiAfts are seen as we tuRn OUR full ciRCle to look insi6e an6 out. An6 we Reach outoveR the e qe to BRiDQ itall in focus — a shininq itiirror of peRception . . thank you the staff 367 Index stark. Melvyn J 156.270.369 Stein, Al 162 Stein. Bruce 259 Stein. Gary F. 156 Stein. Diane H 146. 310 Stein. Irene 310 Stein, Jay H 334, 369 Stein. Howard 265, 269 Steinbauer. Lynne J 311 Steiniger. Constance R 326 Stern. Judy 141 Stern, Neil 161 Stern, Steven A 311 Stevens, L Sue 311 Stewart, Jan L. 326 Stiano, Jim 203 Stiffelman, Alan 162 Stiles, Gordon 162, 207 Stillwell, Candace 311 Stonaker. Harry R 326 Stone. Barbra L 369, 170, 311 Stone, Katy 141 Strauss, Al 158 Stredler. Arlene 141 Street, Hank 155 Streeter. Ruthi P. 144, 311 Strickler. Ttieodore E 258. 342 Strouse. Charles 195. 221 Strouse. Ronald L 326 Strusse. MIctiael 326 Stuart, Kenneth R, 222. 311 Stulack. John N 152, 334 Sturm, Maurice 221 Sukov. Jack 138 Sundheimer. Robert 203 Sunshine. Susan 151 Svetsreni, Toni 200 Swenson, Mark H 342 Swiman, Jim 152 Switzer. Mike 277 Synenberg. Roger 162 Tadema-Wielandt. Chris D 152, 326 Tallia. Nancy 146 Tammany. Skip 152 Tanne, Scott 138 368 Tannebaum. Ted 162 Tanner. Glenn 161 Tartikoft, William M 335 Tassani, Sally 146 Taub. Linda 136, 141 Taxin. Tichard 162 Tekel. Harvey 161 Testolin. April 144 The aman, Alan R 156, 327 Thomas, Mary I 311 Thompson, William 221. 259 Thorner, Vicki 141 Thorp, Alice 144 Tkachuk. Paul 259 Tomford. Rich 218 Torres. Antonio 152 Townsend, Pam 144 Trainor, William P 221, 342 Trapp, Peter 259 Travaglini, Joseph P 31 1 Trbovich, Sue 148 Trempe, Melville J 31 1 Trencher, William M 162, 327 Tressler, Charles E III 311 Trudeau. Lee P 344 Tucker, Hal 161 Tucker. Jim 207 Tuplin, Frank 327 Turchin. Gil L 31 1 Turner. Bob 152 Tuttle. Robin O 342 Umberger. Christian B 312 Undy. Constance G 327 Unger, Trudi B 312 Uriolo, John R 335 Van, Sue 327 Vanderplas, Marnix 152 Vantossan, Robert K 155, 214 Van Natta. Cathy L, 312 Veale, Holly A, 312 Vecciarelli, John P 152. 203. 226, 227,335 Vernick. Andrea 141 Vitulli, Janie 147 Wagenfuehrer, Car! M 327 Walcoff, Mike 161 Walen, Eric D 312 Wallace, Brian A. 335 Walley, Peter 158 Walling. Wright Walnut, Andrew 265 Walter, Barry 342 Walter. Elizabeth D 312 Ward. Jon 158 Ward, Linda 327 Ward, Mary E 312 Ward, Tom 152 Waton. Scott M 335 Weaver, Eric R 342 Webster, Tom 222 Weidenburner, Bruce C 335 Weinberg, Susan A 312 Weiner, Dianne 344 Weingart, Donna R 312 Weinstein, Jay M 277, 335 Weintraub, Jeffrey 224. 227 Weisman, David 156 Weiss, Fran 141 Weiss. Richard 335 Weiss, Steve 161 Wellner, Margot A 327 Weschler, Kenneth J 156, 277, 335 Westcott. Sue 143 Wetlesen, Wallis W 143, 312 Weznick, Bruce 158 Whalley, John 221 Wheeler, Kate 369 Whitehouse, George A 335 Wiegand. Robert D 249, 269, 312, 369 Wiley. Peter 195, 221 Wiley, Winston P. 313 Wilhelm. Maria C 313 Wilk. George M 152, 335 Wilkins, Janet F 327 Williams. Elsie P 342 Williams. Sam Jr 158 Williamson, John 369 Wilsker, Bonnie 313 Wilson, Robin 151 Wilson. William D 342 Winn. Linda C 313 Witlin, Anthony C 156 Witzig, Eric 158 Wolfe, Erica 148 Wolff, Sandy 161 Wood, Jeff 200 Woods. Jan L 313 Wright, Ronald S 313 Wright. William G 313 Wygod. Susan 141. 313 Wyler. William S. 161. 327 Yost, Pete 155 Young. Karen A. 342 Youngerman. Jim 156, 277 Yudkovitz, Susan 1313 Zager. Steve 162 Zhan, Marilyn E 313 Zatz, Julie 144 Zeigler, James B 335 Zelser. Robert 258 Zimmern. Howie 161 Zipperson, Howard M 161, 327 Zneimer, Carole A 313 Zobel, Wendy L Zuckerman, Esther 313 Zuckerman. Fredda 277 Zuras. Stephanie 144 I I ■1 i t Alan L. Fromkin - Editor-in-Chief Melvyn J. Stark - Business Manager Kelby D. Fletcher - Associate Editor Dr. Barry A. Marks - Advisor Editorial Board Babette Lipsitz - Faculty Karin Shettle. Elaine Goldstein - Campus Life Deen Sobin - Greeks Steven Saferin - Sports Sally Kleinman. Steven Klatsky- Organizations James Lawrence - Seniors Barbra Stone - Graphics Deborah Sheppard - Index Contributors David Duty- Eagle Copy Kelby Fletcher - Student Association copy Walker Foster - OASATAU copy Jean Marcus - Organizations Introduction copy Robert Weigand - American copy Kate Wheeler - Theatre copy Babette Lipsitz. Kelby Fletcher- Dr. Williams copy Stephanie Drea Andrea Jaffe Faye Rubenstien Photography Steven Blum George Brett Marc Edwards Kelby Fletcher Joe B Mann Bill Miller Karin Shettle John Williamson Staff Judy Cook Fred Dorfman Stuart Hershman Susan Morris Jane Phillips Deborah Potts Faye Rubenstein Kathy Simon The Students of Yearbook Laboratory Business Staff Lawrence Isard Lee Lavinthal Ellen Marks Alice Mintzer Nancy Ney Steven Pike Bruce Seigal Deborah Sheppard Karin Shettle Jay Stem Headlines by Jands, Inc. Offset by Hunter Publishing Company 369 ' f -i - ■. •-- j: -■. . •-y-c yv- •r:v- A time, a place, a person. Your hand firmly clasps another and together you begin to rea- lize so many things you ' ve left undone. For a moment you ' d like to start again, because suddenly life is so much more than standing on a step or play- ing on the quad. 1400 days gone by. Life can only be understood backwards, but it must always be lived forward. The days have come and gone and brought you to a new threshold. Your dreams of yesterday are today ' s reali- ties. You have changed; but the whys remain unanswered. And for some reason she means more to you now than ever before; maybe because your life is being re- flected in all the intangibles that you can ' t seem to grasp. You are searching; searching for w - j filled. Yesterday, we longed for nothing and were satisfied, tall - ing and jolting about ttie world outside. Today, life is fil led Witt) so much confusion , that happiness seems just an illusion. Sometimes you wish you could re- main, never letting age catch you. But time has plunged you forward, creating changes and new realities. You begin and try to alter the confusion, find the happiness and fill the ever- present need to belong. You search, the days of yesterday, today and tomorrow. Never suc- ceeding, always trying; always trying, never fulfilling. A shoulder to lean on — to guide you through the worst days and share with you the best ones. But the todays come and go as fast as the yesterdays. The past and present mesh. You hold her hand and push forward wanting only to grasp on to something you can call your own. But you fall and cannot stop yourself and finally realize that you have done this a thousand times before but for some reason, this time every- thing seems different. Maybe you understand that you don ' t live, you just depend, and if you can ' t give, you just bend. You pick yourself up and begin again, grasping harder and farther finally understanding why you be- gan this search. The sky becomes gray, the memories fade and days pass. The times, places and people have also fallen, each trying to find a need for his existence. Now, the time has come, your tomorrow is today. This is the essence of living, leaving behind and going ahead . . . The Editor


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

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

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