University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD)

 - Class of 1981

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1981 volume:

1981 TERRAPIN 4tv. ► " »i . ' » " w. ■♦•S PlP Prll . n KyMCV- • - -r -, J jA )yt A ' • 47 .T4 S i t«tcUK Ocifi ' Pencmet t ' UN rVw ' . .. ; :. K . ' • : X " ' . r ' Cr A ,- ' . ' 5 ■ — - ' - This is ttie day of ttie expanding man That shape is my shade There where I used to stand It seems like only yesterday I gazed through the glass At ramblers, wild ramblers That ' s all in the past You call me a fool You say it ' s a crazy scheme This one ' s for real I already bought the dream So useless to ask me why I ' ll make it this time I ' m ready to cross that fine line 3 HE H P S H Vi j _ii m Wi H Drink scotch whiskey all night long And dine behind the wheel They got a name for the winners in the world I want a name when I lose rbfl na a Room Lm Rose B urgund Li us Kcn :» Sangria U, 1.60 in ' ' {S .85 Afy 6acAr to the wall A victim of laughing chance This is for me The essence of true romance Sharing the things we know and love With those of my Idnd Libations, sensations That stagger the mind crawl like a viper Through these suburban streets 10 Make love to these sweet women languid and bittersweet 11 77 rise when the sun goes down Cover every game in town 12 A world of my own I ' ll make it my home sweet home 111 be what I want to be 13 s ra ' 15 16 Academics Changing with the 1980 ' s The attitude of the University of Maryland administration toward students has changed since the decade of the seventies began. At that time, Route 1 was shut down by protesting students and the National Guard was brought in. Students demanded changes in the University and in the country. Administration tailored programs for the ideals of human relations. Aesthetic learning was encouraged and classes were designed for the new students. Now students are demanding courses to help them compete in the ever-increasing competition of the job market. As the ranks of the unemployed swelled at the turn of the decade, students demanded job security after graduation. In the academic section, college adminis- trators discuss with you how the University of Maryland is responding to the changing role of the institution, to prepare us for our future, to expand our perimeters. 17 Division Of Agriculture And Life Sciences 18 l-i. 19 " There is a great difficulty in keeping up with modern scientific technology because of limited references. Of course, agriculture has become a very dynamic industry and we have always attempted to keep course work in time with currency. The college has added courses and programs to meet the changing needs of the socie ty. In this day, finding jobs is difficult for college graduates. There is generally a good market for agriculture majors in their chosen field. " Associate Dean Paul R. Poffenberger College of Agriculture 20 £a» 21 Division Of Arts And Humanities 22 23 " We are trying to keep up with the changes set by inflation and advancement in technology. The College has recently purchased new electronic equipment. It is expensive, but we need the equipment to maintain a competitive program. We are better off than most schools in the country. That is why our enrollment went up this year by 100. Technology is growing fast, and this enhances the chances of a Journalism graduate securing a job in a related field. Communication is so critical and the field needs skilled people because of the advanced technology. Public relations is the fastest growing field. " Dean Benjamin Holman College of Journalism " The stress now is in the energy conscious design. The field also deals with rehabilitation and adaption of used buildings to save rather than replace them. We have instituted a new graduate program as a result of the increased demands of an architect. Although the program has gone through some financial cuts, architec- ture at Maryland has adjusted with American society; however we are nervous about the future of the nation ' s economy and its effect on the program. Because architecture firms are still busy in the area, we perceive no problems by graduates in getting jobs. Most graduates go into professional private practices or work with developers and government agencies. " Dean John Hill School of Architecture (not pictured) 24 25 Division Of Behavioral And Social Sciences 26 27 " The College of Business and Management has been successful in striving to keep up with the changes in society by revising the MBA program. The revisions should be sufficient for the next two decades. The undergraduate program is also to be revised in the near future. We are updating the program because the practical advancements must correspond with advancements in learning. We are not preparing students for the next few years, but for the next few decades. We hope to establish an honors program and teach interdisciplinary skills. The updating is just beginning. Graduates who are really serious in this field, who do not hope to start their own businesses or step into family operation, must work for their MBA to remain competitive in such a rapidly expanding area. We are also expanding our MS degree program. Major changes have taken place in the business world in recent years. There has been an explosion of employment opportunities for graduates. I want to stress that the opportunities will still exist, but the explosion will not continue. " Associate Dean Neil Palomba College of Business and Management 28 29 Division of Human and Community Resources 30 " The College of Education had attempted to integrate changes in society in the curriculum as well as in the mechanical aspects. The law recently passed to mainstream the handicapped has had an effect on all of the departments. With more mothers enrolling as students, programs for young children have been developed, and in this way, the College has kept up with the changes in society. Because the job market is tighter than it used to be, students have to be more mobile. If they are willing to relocate, more opportunities will be open to them. The most popular course in the department is taught by Doris Sands. Probably the reason that Health 477 (Sex Education) is so popular lies in the fact that it is an excellent course, ranked this year in the ten top of courses covering this subject in the nation. Apparently, even the students who thought they knew every- thing have learned a lot in this class. " Dean Louise Berman; College of Education. 31 " The College of PHED is going through a three-phased program. The first and second phases are finished. We have acquired a 50 meter aquatic center, a gymnasium, and additional research laboratories. There are several new lab experiences for our classes, especially upper level courses, with 8 new labs we are now one of the better schools for research. " According to a recent poll of the American Academy, our program has been rated ninth in the country. That rating probably would have been higher if the five University of Maryland professors that are on the 123-member board had sent in their responses. As it turned out, only one of the teachers turned in their evaluation. If the rest had, we might have gone up a peg or two in the poll. " Our faculty and our students are of high quality. The instructors are compar- able to any in other state institutions. They have increased the quality of education by a substantial amount. On the Dean ' s list last semester there were 86 students from our department. That is an increase of 15-18 over last year. " Graduates move on to community, public and school of health, recreational therapy, hospitals, and some go on to teaching. Although our program does not alone qualify a graduate to teach, it does offer state certification under teacher preparation. " To keep the quality of education at a high level, we are considering limiting enrollment. The increases in faculty cannot keep up with the increases in enrollment. " The graduates of the field move on to promising jobs with salaries starting between $ 1 8-25,000 a year. It is rewarding when the students you work with become successful on their own. That is what this game is all about. " - Dean Marvin Eyler (not pictured). College of Physical Education, Health and Recreation. 32 Dean John Beaton; College of Human Ecology " Although the College of Human Ecology was founded in 1917, it has kept pace with the changes in society through new research. " We have moved into a new building this year. Our laboratory instruction has vastly improved. Our new teaching techniques involve closed-circuit television, lab instructions, and computer terminals. " More emphasis has been placed on changing lifestyles and consumer econ- omics and nutrition. Also community services, which were non-existent in the past, have come into being. " Employment rates for graduates from the College of Human Ecology are above average in the industry and in government. Many go on to do graduate work. " Probably our most popular course is Nutrition 100, which draws 800-1,000 students per year. This is reflective of increased awareness by students of the importance of good nutrition, as well as they should be. Our course offering of Consumer Economics and the Law also draws students from all majors. " 33 Division of Mathematics Physical Sciences And Engineering Dr. Cyril Ponnamperuma, Chemistry. 34 " The employment opportunities for an engineering graduate are unlimited. There is a shortage nationwide, and the usual graduate finds himself with a choice between four or five job offers. Corpora- tions are turning jobs away because they cannot find the engineers to fill the positions. The businesses are thousands of employees short. Any engineer will get a job unless he or she does not want one. We do have a few who join the Peace Corps or hitchhike across Europe, but the others who want a job get one right away. Our undergraduates receive starting salaries that range, according to Time magazine, from $20,000 and $27,000. The salaries do not rise with the amount spent on education, so many students do not go on to do graduate work. That could mean two years of lost salary that will not be made up for a long period of time. The program has expanded in enrollment over the past years. Since 1966 our enrollment has almost doubled, from 2,309 students to 4,136. This is a jump in almost 500 students annually. Our research dollars from outside the University has risen from $2.3 million in 1976 to $3.9 million in 1980. External funding comes to us from the Department of Energy and the National Science Commission as agents of the Federal government. From the State, we receive funding from the Department of Natural Resources about the State Highway Associate Dean Richard McKuen; College of Engineering. Administration. About half of the campus funds come from such external funding. " The Ladsat satellite is one of the projects of the department. It is a satellite that circles the earth, coming back to the same point once every eighteen days. The remote sensory project senses pollution, land use, and other world-wide conditions. The project saves a lot of manpower and money that it would take to do the project individually. The solar energy research laboratory is another project of external funding that the University uses with the students. " 35 I ' Tir 36 37 The Division Of Individual General Studies And 38 " The Individual Studies Program offers the students a chance to draw their own personal curriculum based on their own perspectives. This helps students who cannot get what they want in any other program. Some students relate this program to employment. One of the first graduates of the program designed a major of Golf and Architecture Courses, then graduated to a fantastic job. There are various counseling fields available in this division: women ' s, health, and general counseling. It allows a student the opportunity to explore in depth a particular interest. This program pioneered the field of Archeo-Astronomy, which studies the beliefs by other cultures regarding the stars and planets that they saw. There are probably 150 students enrolled at this time. The General Studies Program is simply a degree without a major. Students with certain limits can set up a curriculum any way they choose to. We usually have about 550 students in this program. We usually have a lot of returning students in both of these programs. People who want to expand after graduating school can return to this program. Older students, and by that I mean students over 25, make up about 33 percent of the students in Individual Studies and about 20 percent in the General Studies Program. This is compared with a school average of 13 percent. Students make extensive use of internships that are work related or volunteer. There is an emphasis on experimental learning in both fields. This expansion of the program is very much a product of the 70s. It uses both individual interest and knowledge that can be related to the working world. " Dean Robert E. Shoenberg Undergraduate Studies 39 Allied Health " In the early seventies, Allied Health had one program - nursing. For the most part that has not changed. The Allied Health is different from the others in that it is only a two year program. We offer no courses, emply no faculty, and conduct no research. We are basically an advising center for students seeking health degrees. The students spend two years here taking liberal arts and general science courses; except in the three year old pre-pharmacy program. After this, they go on to another campus. " Although the enrollment figures have shown a general decline, we have expanded our program; adding dental hygiene, medical technology around 1970, and radiological technology since then. The program also offers courses in nursing, pharmacy, and physical therapy. Because of the wide range of courses that we borrow from the other divisions, there is an opportunity to specialize even further than these fields. " We encourage students more than ever to participate in more practical work of internships and volunteer work. Since the course work is so varied, there is no other way to find out what the job will be like. " We are adding a new library that will be career-related for the health professions and a big plus for our department. " After our graduates finish the entire program, usually at UMBC, they must pass a national exam to receive a license. In most programs Maryland graduates perform at an average or above average level as compared with the rest of the nation. Some continue on to medical school. " - Daryl G. Stewart, Coordinator Allied Health 40 41 43 Freshmen ' s First Fleeting Reflections of University Life. Red Tape, New Friends and Thumper Games Fill Days of Freshmen Orientation ■i ifi - 45 Armory Registration Newly admitted, reinstated and readmitted stud Information Newly admitted, reinstated and readmitted students who were unable to preregisler and those students meeting the criteria for Schedule II will have priority admission to the Armory This priority access is designed to 1) help eliminate the overcrowding in the Armory, 2) enable students who really need courses (new registrants and people with partial schedules) the opportunity to register first, and 3) encourage students to take advantage of preregistration and thus avoid the necessity of going to tfie Armory SCHEDULE I — NonpreregistM ' ed newly admitted, readmitted, and reinstated students Monday, January 14 — 8:30 a.m. to 3:55 p.m. Thisschedulewillapply to newly admitted, readmitted, and reinstated students who did not preregister Students in this category should report directly to Reckord Armory accord- ing to the alphabetic schedule Newly admitted students and reinstated students must present their Letter ot Admission Reinstatement signed by their Provost. Oean. or desig- nated representative, to be permitted to enter the Armory Readmitted students must present their Letter of Readmission to be permitted to enter the Armory While advisement is not a prerequisite for Armory admission lor readmitted students, these students are strongly urged to take advantage of campus advisement offices. Only st u dents wtio had no opportunity to preregister may register according to tMs schedule. 8 30 Jart- Jona 8 35 Jonb — Kami 840 Kami — Keil 8 45 Kelm — King 8 50 Kinh — Kob. 8 55 Kob| — Krei 900 Krei — Lamb 9 05 Lame — Ledg 9 10 Ledh — Levi 9 15 Le»|- L.11 9 20 Lilg- Luch 9 25 Luc. — Maie 9 30 Mail - Ma ' s 9 35 Mart — Mayn 9 40 Mayo — McLa 9 45 McLb- Meas 9 50 Meal — Milh 9 55 Mill — Moel 10 00 Moem- -Mor. 10 05 MO ' S- Mye 10 10 M,es- Nice 10 15 Ocon 10 20 Ocoo — Ossb 10 25 Ossp — Pars 10 30 PaM — Perr 10 35 Pe ' s — Plos 10 40 Plot — Pfic 10 45 P ' ld — Rand 10 50 Hane — Rem 10 55 Peni — Ri " 1 1 00 Ri ' u — Roma 1 1 05 Romb — Roya 1 1 10 Royb — Same 1115 Sam( — Schi 11 20 Sch) — Scol 11 25 Scom — Shap 1 1 30 Shaq — S.eb 11 35 Siec — Sloa 11 40 Slob — Snow 1 1 45 Snox — Stev 1 1 50 Stew — Suer 1 1 55 Sues — Thorn 12 00 Then — Trea 12 05 Treb— Wagn 12 10 Wago— Walk 12 15 Watt— Wile 12 20 W.if — Wmi 12 25 — Zebo 12 30 Zebp- Zz 12 35 Aa — Aikh 12 40 Alki — Apoz 12 45 Appa — Bagw 12 50 Bag«— Baff 12 55 Bars— Beet 1 00 Becu — Berf 1 05 Bers — Biat 1 10 Biau — Botz 1 15 Boua — Bren 1 20 Breo— Brow 1 25 Broi — Burn 1 30 Buro — Cann 1 35 Cano — Cale 1 40 Calt — Chin 1 45 Chio — Coal 1 50 Coau — Cong 1 55 Conh — Cove 2 00 Covf— Cun 2 05 Curu — Davi 2 10 Davi — Deni 2 15 Deni — Dobs 2 20 Dobt — Droi 2 25 Drpa— Ecke 2 30 Eckt — Enne 2 35 Ennf- farr 2 40 Pars— Finn 2 45 F ' no— Fors 2 50 Fori — Fr.« 2 55 Frit— Garl 3 00 Garm — Giib 3 05 Gilc — Gold 3 10 Gole— Gran 3 15 Grao — Grol 3 20 Grom — HaM 3 25 Malm — Harf 3 30 Hars — Hedg 3 35 Hedh — Meys 3 40 Meyt — Moti 3 45 Hoig — Howa 3 50 Howb — Hyla 3 55 Myib— Jare SCHEDULE II — PartlaHy Scheduled Pr»r»9i s tr a nt« Monday, JaiMiary 14 — 4:00 to 6:00 p.m. This schedule will apply to students who request 9 or more credits in preregistration but receive 8 or less and to students who request 8 credits or less and do not receive the num- ber they request. Students in this category will be notified of their eligibility for Schedule II by a message on their Preregistration Schedule Card This schedule containing the mes- sage indicating eligibility and the semester Registration Card will permit students to enter Reckord Armory according to the alphabetic schedule printed below Excluded from this category are students who requested 8 or less credits and received the number of credit hours they requested 5 05 3ag« - 5 10 Biau- 5 15 Bfo«- 5 20 Ch.o - 5 25 Govt - 5 30 Oobt - 5 35 Ennl- SCHEDULE III — All ottwr studwtts Wodnasday, January 16 — 6:30 to 6:00 p.m. This schedule will apply to all other students not included in the first two categories. Students who were registered for Fall 1979 but did not preregister for Spring ISSO. ' will be included in this category Students under this category should report, according to alphabetic schedule, to the Armory They should present their Photo ID and Fall Registration Card or Fall Grade Report to gain admission to the Armory. 400 Kinh — Ledg 4 5 Hen, - Same 4 05 Ledh — Luch 4 40 Sami — Sieb 4 10 Loci- McLa 4 45 - Sue. 4 15 McLb- Moel 4 50 Sues - Walk 420 Moem - -Ocon 4 55 Wall — Zz 4 25 Ocoo — Per. 5 00 Aa - Bagw 4 30 Pers- Hen, Blal 5 40 Frit - Gold Brow 5 45 Gole - Hafr Chin 5 50 Hars - Holt Cove 5 55 Hofg — Jona Dobs 6 00 jonb — King Enne Frie 8 30 Mill - MftC 8 35 Mitd- Mora 8 40 Morb — Moye 6 45 Moyf - Myer 8 50 Myes - Neuw 8 55 Neu« - Nort 9 00 Noru — Ohee 9 05 Oket - one 9 10 OttI - Park 9 15 Parl- Pear 9 20 Peas - Peto 9 25 Pelp - Plat 9 30 Piau - Powe 9 35 Pov - Pulf 9 40 Pulg — Happ 9 45 Flapq- fleii 9 50 Reim - flich 9 55 - Robe 10 00 Robt — Roma 10 05 Romb- -Roth 10 10 Roll — fluih 10 15 Ruti — Sand 10 20 Sane - Sche 10 25 Sent - Schu 10 30 Schv — Seir 10 35 Sets- Shap 10 40 Shaq — Ship to 45 Sh.q — Simm 10 50 Simn - Smea 10 55 Smeb — 11 00 Sm.u — 11 05 Spaj- 11 10 Sloq — 1115 Slew — 11 20 Stri — 1 1 25 Swao — 1 1 30 Taym — 11 35 Thon — 11 40 TomI — 11 45 Tugc — 1 1 50 Vane — 1 1 55 Wago — 12 00 Wars — 12 05 Weio — 12 10 Whin — 12 15 Wilm — 12 20 Will — 12 25 Wues — 12 30 Zeci- 12 35 A — 12 40 Aiey- 12 45 Ands — 12 50 Aves — 12 55 Bare - 1 00 Baio — 1 05 Beno — 1 10 Bid - I 15 Biov — Smil Spai Stop Siev Sifi Swan Tayl Thom Tome Tugb Vand Wagn Warr Wein Whim Will Wilk Wuer Zech Zz Alex Andr Aver Barb Bail Benn Bick Blou Bous 1 20 Bout - 1 25 Bree — 1 30 Bfov — 1 35 Burd - 1 40 Cale — 1 45 Carq — 1 50 Chan - 1 55 Chyv - 2 00 Cohb - 2 05 Conn — 2 10 Covj — 2 15 Curs — 2 20 Davi - 2 25 Del) — 2 30 Did - 2 35 Doom - 2 40 Dump - 2 45 Eges — 2 50 End - 2 55 Favb- 3 00 Fino — 3 05 Fore — 3 10 F ' ei — 3 15 Gall — 3 20 Gene — 3 25 Gjaa- 3 30 Gole — 3 35 Grao - 3 40 Gnh- Bred Brou Bufc Caid Carp Cham Chyu Coha Conm Covi Curf Dave Dell Dick Oool Oumo Eger Erie Fava Finn Ford Frei Gaih Gend Gm Gold Gran Gng Hahn 3 45 Haho — 3 50 Hare - 3 55 Hauh — 4 00 Hene — 4 05 Higi — 4 10 Hol| — 4 15 Ho«a — 4 20 lacb — 4 25 Jars — 4 30 Joho — 4 35 Kaho — 4 40 Kaum — 4 45 Kers — 4 50 Kiah — 4 55 Korb — 5 00 Hule- 5 05 Lanh — 5 10 Leed — 5 1 5 Levt - 5 20 Linu - 5 25 Loua- 5 30 Mad — 5 35 Mano 5 40 Marw — 5 45 McAs — 5 50 McCb - 5 55 McK| — 6 00 Mert — Hard Haug Hend High Holi Howl laca Jarr John Kahn Kiag Kora Kuld Lang Leec Leve Lint Lotz Mack Mann Marv McAr McCa McK Mere Milk Studenis are expected to enter the Armory according to the schedule published in this Schedule of Classes Any student attempting to enter the Armory at a time other than the one assigned will be considered to be violating General University Regulations, specifically, the General Statement — Student Responsibility ' The University Regulation states Students are expected to conduct themselves at all times in a manner consistent with the University s responsibility of ensuring to all members of the University the opportunity to pursue their educational obiecttves and of protecting the safety, welfare, rights, and properly of alt members of the University itself ' Such cases wUI be referred to the University Judiciary Board for appropriate action. 46 New Faces, Same Lines and Frustrations ■:t 47 48 ' - ■ •y- — c— .V--- . .- __ ■ ' ■- . i: " ---wrr-ij ■ ,■•• ..:■ ■■ ■, K . ' i • i " .•. ' f H« , . " M M. -v ' l ■ - i B ■ • ' .-- ' ■: - r ' ' - :,]-3 ' t - ' ' . V ■- -- ' nl B " ' T ' " ' ' ■• .- F ' rTsLL " - ' ' S i?- ■ • " ' 49 Welcome The first week back to school at Maryland is always one long ordeal. The first confrontation is moving in, the traffic jam caused by frustrated parents and students, all trying to park in the front of the dorm to unload their cramped cars. Every car is packed with suitcases, crates of books, boxes filled with plants and records, a stereo system with 2 - four foot high speakers, a television set, bags filled with groceries accompanied with cooking equipment, and extra attractions such as posters, memoboards, and shelves. Once one has received a key, the 10 milhon trips of unloading begins. The finale is unpacking and organizing one ' s side of the room, until one ' s roommate arrives to re-do everything that was done. Finally settled into the dormitory room and dining hall cuisine, the dreaded visit to Reckford Armory arrives. When registering there, one is confronted with the infamous beginning of university line syndrome. There are lines to get inside, lines to pay bills, to the Beginning lines to the department sections, and lines to the drop and add stations. An example of frustration felt is standing in line for a class necessary to graduate only to find the person in front of you just took the last space available. After the registration game of l ines one moves to the mass confusion at the University Book Center (formerly known as the Umporium) and the Book Exchange, also accompanied by lines. Many times in searching for books a professor has failed to reorder the books and so one must learn to make friends in the class in order to borrow the books. From there one moves onto the lines at the bank. Here, there are two things taken care of; first, to deposit more money and second, to withdraw for partying that is desperately needed. Many students can ' t get enough of lines - they ' re addicted. For this reason many head towards the ' Vous ' to await entry into the sticky floor paradise of drinking and relaxing. Other Maryland students, who prefer the open air attend the mixers at La Plata Beach, South Chapel Hill, and Frat Row. At these outdoor parties there are lines in existence. One line is for beer tickets and then the ultimate line of receiving the beer. These seem to be the only lines that nobody has complaints about. And so ends the fun of summer and begins the school year at U of M. The August weather makes it unbearable to stay inside and start studying. Many students prefer to study outside and enjoy the last few warm days. However there are those who can ignore what exists outside to sit in the cubby desks at the libraries consuming the contents of their courses. Everyone begins to settle down to their routine of last year. But freshman and transfer students are not so easily inclined. They can be easily spotted with their trusty maps turning them every which way - completely baffled. They finally give up and ask a veteran student for directions. They should have stayed with the maps, because veteran students enjoy giving cock-eyed directions, remembering when they were new to the campus. 51 52 53 54 55 New Kent Hall Residents Initiated With Cheers, Jeers, and Beers Joseph Gormely and Marc Good- man began lining up their new residents on the dormitory steps promptly at 6 PM. As hallmate, Greg Robinson stepped back to get their photograph, the older members leaned out from the windows upstairs and soaked them with the water that filled the dorm ' s trash cans. The Kent Freshman Chug, the oldest annual chug on campus, was finally under way. The RA ' s had to chug first, out of the liter mug. Joe-Joe lost easily to Mark, who drank his beer in only a few seconds. Richard Soloman came next, the first freshman to tackle the foreboding foamy beer. He drank the first few inches from the top, then gasped in pain for air. After one more try with the same results, the men of Kent handed him the " Whimp Mug. " Soloman could not finish this one either. He left the stage amid the jeers of the audience and headed for his 6:30 class. The next new resident of Kent Hall, Evan Feldman, has been going to Maryland for a year and has been taught a little more about the fine art of the chug. He downed his mug quickly and easily. With the same speed, Feldman ran inside and the audience realized the beer would not stay down much longer. When he came back outside he said he was " ready to do another one! " Tom Krocheski was the only freshman of the thirty in Kent Hall who was able to finish his beer. Unlike Feldman, he was the only one who was able to hold down the huge chug. " More beer! More beer! " , he cried, as he ran around the dorm steps looking for the culprits who had poured beer all over him while he had chugged. The annual chug brings together many old friends and former residents of Kent Hall every year. Tom Day, the founder of the chug in 1974, was on hand to see that the tradition was properly executed, and to grab a few free beers, as well. Matt Kenneke, another former hallmate, swore " I wouldn ' t miss this for the world. " Meanwhile, the untried freshman were waiting on the sidelines, while some older men were taking an honorary chug. The novices made no attempt to hide their nervousness. " I have never chugged that much beer before, " said freshman, Tom Dwyer. " It is gonna be disgusting. " 56 57 Campus Crab Feasts Spice Up As the days of summer wane and the nights grow colder, students bid their farewell to the season with crab feasts around campus. Dorms, teams, and other groups sponsor these gastronomic events, selling tickets and tempting everyone ' s tastebuds with the idea. Bushels of hot steamed crabs are lined up on the lawns of Baltimore Hall, Cambridge Complex, and Ritchie Coliseum. The shells are covered with Old Bay seasoning, begging to be cracked open with the hard " whack " of a mallot. Bowls of melted butter are available to dip the white crab meat into. Other necessities to add to the feast are dozens of freshly picked corn on-the-cob, kegs of foamy beer and good music, all to be shared with good friends. It is a meal that cannot be duplicated at any other time of the year. 58 End of Summer 59 60 61 Rocky Horror Picture Show Inspires Denton ' s Transvestite Party )2 63 B52 ' s Attract Crazed Punk Rockers 64 to Ritchie Coliseum At 8 ' o ' clock sharp the Hghts dropped in Ritchie Coliseum and the crowd that came to see the B52 ' s began to cheer. The mob pushed hard against the security guards and the barricades that stood between them and the stage. The Plastics, a new-wave band from Japan, opened the show with their biza rre form of techno-pop. The crowd danced and clapped to " I am Plastic, " " Don ' t Know, " and " Yummy for the Tummy " and were called back for an encore. But the punked-out crowd was really waiting for the B52 ' s. When the band came on stage the crowd pushed aside the barricades by shoving the front line of people into them. Security guards jumped on stage and tried to keep fans away from the group. One fan was successful in climbing the stage, but was immediately moved back to the floor. The band opened the set with " Lava " from their first album. The remainder of the set was from their second release, " Wild Planet. " When the band played " Rock Lobster " and " Dance This Mess Around " the crowd jumped and cheered in recognition of these two songs. As more people moved toward the back area for room to dance or rest, security guards made a futile a ttempt to keep them in front of the stage. One guard said, " I have never seen a crowd like this before. " The only concert that came close was the Root Boy Slim concert. 65 72 Hours of Perpetual Motion With bright, bursting balloons, cheers from fellow collegiates and dynamic dancers. Phi Sigma Delta ' s Annual Dancers Against Cancer Mar- athon began " 72 hours of perpetual motion. " Continuing the campus tradi- tion of 11 years, 58 couples danced for the charity benefit. The Marathon proved to be the largest fundraiser of its kind on the East Coast. Surpassing last year ' s record donations, the 1980 marathon raised over $75,000. The dancers began at Ritchie Coliseum on Thursday, October 16 at 10 p.m., and concluded on Sunday, October 19 at 6 p.m. Dancers were allowed to sleep from 1 a.m. to 6 a.m. The female dancers boarded at Alpha Chi Omega, the sorority that assisted Phi Sig Delt with this year ' s marathon. Alpha Epsilon Pi opened their doors to the male dancers. Greeks, dorms, commuters and special interest clubs were involved in the event. Chairman Robert Black explained, " We try to emphasize a total campus experience. The marathon is not just a Greek affair anymore. " Kevin Lefcoe, couples chairman, said the dancers were cooperative and unified. " It was a tough job and the dancers did it well. " Local merchants and businesses made donations to the dancers. Hungry Herman ' s and McDonald ' s gave the food that the dancers ate during two fifteen-minute breaks each day. Over 140 businesses supported the marathon through advertisements. The University of Maryland Busi- ness Department loaned the program coin-counting machines that were used to tabulate change collected during the month by dancers and volunteers. The University police also donated time to guard the money while it was being totaled. Besides cannister collecting, a phone room was set up in Ritchie Coliseum. Volunteers called campus and local residents to solicit donations. Chairman Black said that they began working on the marathon since the ending of the dance last year. Choosing a date for the event that would correspond with the local businesses and organizing committees was one of the tasks that Black was responsible for. " I have gained more practical experience from organizing the marathon than I have from any of my classes, " stated Black. " Watching this event grow from start to finish has been very rewarding. " Preceeding the actual marathon was a kick-off banquet, organized by Gary Greenberg, and Eric Grusken. The dancers and their parents and the members of Phi Sig Delt and A Chi O attended the dinner, joe Cipriano, disc jockey on official marathon radio station Q107, was the master of ceremonies. Among the speakers at the banquet were Francis Howard, sister to the late Herbert Humphrey; University President Toll and Chancellor Gluckstern. Phi Sig Delt President, Neil Billet, exemplified the importance of the marathon during his speech at the banquet. " If one person can fight the battle against cancer and win because of the money that we have raised, then every minute of those painful 72 hours was a worthwhile one. " 67 Dancers Squirm, Wriggle and Step 68 To The Beat Of The Cancer Marathon 69 Maryland Partying To Facedancer 70 As a burst of light, smoke and color filled the stage in the Student Union Grand Ballroom, the suspense that had built up in the audience climaxed as the music of Facedancer vibrated the room. Facedancer opened the set with a well-recognized Treggs tune, " Wild Thing. " Most of their songs were from the recently released album, ABOUT FACE, but the live performance was a considerable improvement of the vinyl version. The band ran through cuts from the album, injecting the songs with the magic of their stage presence and the mastery of their instruments. Fans danced, bounced and clapped around the stage to the music (Shakin ' It, " " Gotta Get Out, " and " When I Get Rich " ), obviously delighted that a group of local boys, who had played at our own Varsity Grill, became national celebrities. The crowd enjoyed the song, " Forever Beach " when the band really let this song rock. As the rumors of the band breaking up remain to be realized, the absence of the keyboardist, Michael Milsap reminded the audience of the band ' s hope for bigger and better success. The rest of the members; Scott McGinn, Tim Tanner, Jeff Adams and Billy Trainor may soon be on their own. After an encore of " My Saxo- phone " the band parted the stage with thanks. " We love you, " McGinn said, " goodnight. " 71 CdcUen. O 74e ' RtK A sole fiddler sat atop a roof in a poverty-ridden shack, playing a sweet, yet mournful tune. A rather chunky middle-aged man on stage dressed in traditional Jewish garb and sporting an untrimmed, shaggy grey beard. " A fiddler on the roof, the old man, Tevye, speculates, " Sounds crazy, no? " A play cannot be realistic unless the characters are, and Tevye, played by sophomore theatre major David Joseph Schuller, made sure of that. He pranced around the stage and had the audience in stitches. His rendition of " If I Were a Rich Man " was original, tiptoeing up and back on stage like a small, hopeful child. The play, put on by Tawes Theater, with Rudolph E. Pugliese directing, was what chorus member Cheri Mengle called a " great success. " The production was performed from Thursday til Saturday nights and on Sunday afternoon, for two week- ends. Due to the high demand for seats an additional Sunday performance was added. The costumes were realistic as was the scenery. All main characters were chosen perfectly for their parts. " We have several people here who could compete with any of the talent of Broadway, " Pugliese says proudly. " They could fill in for anyone in the country. " TOP; Motel (Brad Van Grack) sings " Miracle of Miracles " to Tzeitel (Mary Jean King) rejoicing about announcing their love to her father. BOTTOM: Tevye (David |oseph Schuller] debates about the " Tradition " of his people in dealing with the marriage of his daughter, Chava (Kathryn Silvia) to a Russian. 72 TOP: Granma Tzeitel (Cindy Iay| appears in Tevye ' s dream. She says that Motel, the Taylor will make a wonderful husband for their daughter. Tzeitel. BOTTOM: Tevye (David [oseph Schuller] reveals his nightmare to his wife, Golde (Karen Russo) and they both become frightened when envisioning Fruma-Sarah, the butcher ' s wife. 73 This Homecoming Masquerade 74 Warm, Wild and Victorious " Sack the Pack " was the saying of the week for Homecoming 1980. Beautiful, fall weather provided the perfect setting for the festivities. The Terrapin Trot opened the week ' s celebration with a ten-meter jog around the campus on Saturday, October 25. On Monday, the Popular Lite Tug O ' War was sponsored by the Miller Brewing Company. The " tug and chug " took place on the South Chapel Lawn, where the distributor gave hats and tee-shirts to the winners and par- ticipants. The Arts and Crafts Fair that was held on the Undergraduate Mall had something for everyone. Local busin- esses manned their stalls, providing purchases from hot dogs to precious Brazilian agates, from pottery to plants to pumpkins. A local bluegrass band provided the major attraction during the two-day fair. A little bit of Vegas came to the Student Union on Casino Night on Wednesday. Novices mingled with the pros in a night of slick dress, big wheels and Black Jack. The Homecoming Parade, due to start at 4:30 p.m.. finally left the Lot 1 starting point one hour late. Although the parade was primarily composed of Greek floats, many organizations man- aged to participate. The Gay Communi- ty sparked some controversy when they drove past the Grand Marshall stand. Their car sported the slogan, " Someone in Your Life is Gay. " Tim Brant, University of Maryland alumni and disc jockey at radio station WKYS was the Grand Marshall of the parade. At 6:30 p.m. people began assem- bling on Denton Beach to motivate themselves and the Maryland football team. Football coach Jerry Claiborne made a speech as the bonfire and the crowd gained momentum. 75 Scott Woodside of radio station WPGC was also on hand to generate some excitement from the crowd. Dale Rickenbach of FI)! started off the cheers from the stage that had been built for the event. The cheerleaders and the band added lots of their own kind of noise and spirit. The players appeared, but left early to catch some sleep for the next day ' s game against North Carolina State. The crowd moved closer to the stage to hear the announcement of winners for the decoration contests that had been going on all week. The overall winner, receiving the President ' s Award, was the team of Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Phi. Fiji and tri-Delt won the Grand Marshal Award, for originality and creativity of idea; Alpha Gamma Rho and Alpha Chi Omega won This Masquerade Award for best theme. Pi Kappa Alpha won the Terrapin Award for their artwork. The spirit Snappin ' Terp trophy went to Zeta Psi and Phi Sigma Sigma. Although Pi Kappa Alpha ' s car was not as amusing as the entry by Annapolis Hall, the fraternity won the Antique Car event. Montgomery Center Hall won with the best Homecoming window decora- tions, and Alpha Chi Omega and Alpha Gamma Rho won with their trimmings in Greek competition. 76 i n Students Gouled-Up Halloween spirit filled the campus on the cool, clear night of Friday, October 31. It was the night before the Homecoming game, and students turned out in large numbers and outrageous costumes. The Homecoming Committee spon- sored a mixer at Ritchie Coliseum from 9 P.M. to 1 A.M. A crowd flocked outside the door in the usual Playboy bunnies, punk rockers and quaaludes costumes. An incredible hulk and some drag queens added some interest to the party. Most of the dorms and Greeks got together and sponsored small parties of their own. The nearby bars were visited by the costumed and jean-clad students after the parties and the trick- or-treating. For Halloween Spirit The Gay Community sponsored their seventh annual costume ball. It was billed as " the show you would rather not see and wish would go away. " Ella Fitzgerald, Connie Francis, Mitzi Gaynor and Bella Abzug provided the entertainment; some of these men are regulars at the Rogue, a Washington club that regularly features female impersonators. Impersonator, Jennifer Warren portrayed the stunning emcee of the ball. 79 kTi f% f 1 • Tl fp • % vBlf 1 9 i_ BmmS ' T 1 s nmi .Mm 7 te HK ITi 2: HHP «4k 2 » i 81 Rick Danko and Friends Rick Danko and a Band of Friends were joined by Washington, D.C. groups Bill Hollands Rents Due and Billy Price ' s Keystone Rhythm Band in the Student Union Grand Ballroom. The three bands provided a long night ' s worth of rhythm and blues entertain- ment. Billy Price and the Keystone Rhythm Band opened the concert. The band specializes in their musical interpretation of soul classics; old hits by such artists as Clarence Carter, Jerry McCain and O.V. Wright. Keith Grimes on guitar, Tom Valentine on bass and Dave Dodd on drums all played their best; but the two men on saxophones, Eric Leeds and Jim Emminger, injected the jazz sound into the songs that the audience responded to. The group played local favorites such as " Pour it Up, " " I Don ' t Want No Woman " and for an encore played " Keystone Soul Gumbo. " Rent ' s Due followed as the next act. The five-man band played vocal songs, and that is where they have outstanding strength. Holland ' s voice soothed through all of the numbers, and even the graphic sex in " Ernie ' s Place " sounded mellow. Holland described their music as a blend of many types, having " roots in rhythm and blues, soul and rock music, with a touch of jazz influence. " During " April Fool " the blues from the instruments began to shine. Keith Grimes from Rent ' s Due appeared again 82 Rhythm and Blues to play with the group during the last numbers, but the spothght showed Larry Strother playing first sax, then clarinet, to draw the loudest cheers from the crowd. Danko and his Band of Friends high-lighted a show that could have stood on its own. Blondie Chaplin on guitar played solos that were energetic and unique. The performance drew the last of the audience to their feet. Danko, now separated from his popular group, The Band, began with the song, " I Never Felt so Alone Before. " Between songs, one particular- ly drunk member of the audience yelled his request to the group. " I wanna hear ' Brainwash ' ! " " You got it, " Danko replied, and he cranked up his Band for the hard rockin ' tune. Like all the other bands, Danko came back by popular demand for an encore. " Watcha ' Gonna Do " polished off an evening that was one of the best meetings of D.C. ' s finest jazz, blues and rock music that has ever vibrated the Grand Ballroom. 83 7 e TO Oc 70 k 84 4 7 SU PC t(fen. The scene was set with no curtain or raised stage. The seats for the audience are wooden classroom desk chairs, Mary Jean King and Karen Wells are the sole performers in the experimental plays, THE WHITE WHORE AND THE BIT PLAYER and LEMONADE. Both actresses did the play as a project for Theater 499, independent study. " We like these plays; they were about two interesting women, " said Mary Jean. THE WHITE WHORE AND THE BIT PLAYER was set in a sanitarium room of a famous star. " She is a combination of Marilyn Monroe, jean Harlowe, and any star that made it, " Miss Wells explained. Although the two characters played two aspects of the star ' s personality, there was no " split personality " . " Every woman has a whore and a nun inside. The characters symbolized the pleasure seeker and the guilty consicious. " The play begins as the woman has strangled herself on the cross in her room. It continues until the woman dies, and elongated her seconds laters. During this time the character develops into the nun that she saw herself to be and the whore flesh that the world saw her to be. Through flashback effects, the characters reveal the life of the actress. Karen Wells, as the white whore, was scantily clad in fishnet stockings, a body suit and camisole. Mary ]ean King was clothed in a habit-like black gown and a man ' s cap. Wells said the star in the play had been changed by society and by the people that used her. " She is a small-time actress, who at some point changed the direction of her life. She destroyed herself. The two parts of her were so carried away that the guilt from the nun aspect of her personality was too strong. " commented Miss Wells. Miss King explained further, " The woman couldn ' t live with the guilt or without it. " LEMONADE (not pictured) des- cribed two old women as they remin- isced about their lives. The play was set on a highway at the edge of a small southern town on Memorial Day in the late 1960 ' s. Miss Wells and Miss King proved their versatility as believable char- acters, covertly sullen women out to sell lemonade and waste time. The two women talked about their past lives gayfully, but inside neither was pleased with their accomplish- ments. Each woman revealed inner secrets to impress and to insult the other. The lines were often funny and yet there was a note of sadness to them. All the time they searched for passing cars shouting " Lemonade. " " The plays are about the woman ' s condition, " said Miss Wells. They live their lives through husbands and fantasies. Not that all women are like that but this life does not meet their expectations. These women are des- troved. " 85 Elvis Costello stepped on stage to meet the roar of the sell-out crowd in Ritchie Colosseum. He opened the evening with " Black Sails in the Sunset " and continued to play all of his favorites, with barely a pause between each tune. " Accidents will Happen, " " Alison, " and " Love is War " , sent crowd heads bopping " punk-style " up and down. The beat was so fast that the standing crowd was exhausted before the encore. Costello ' s show lasted approximately two hours, a rarity for the performer who usually plays for under an hour because he doesn ' t enjoy public appearances. Elvis Costello Squeeze The opening group was " Squeeze " , a local five man band, consisting of preps and punks. The band teased the crowd at times by playing offstage, and out of the crowd ' s reach. Their music was a popularized brand of punk that covered, " How Long (Has This Been Going On), " and " If I Didn ' t Love You I ' d Leave You. " 86 87 Freewater 88 " Which one is Milton Freewater? " None of the members of the five member band carries the name, yet they were bombarded with the question so often that they changed the name to, simply, " Freewater. " The five musicians, are really Doug Percizal on bass, Ira Katz on drums, Sharon Gnatt on keyboard and vocals; and the two original members of the band, now married, Dave Jacobson, lead guitarist and Bonnie Wilner, lead vocalist. The Pikesville, Maryland mu- sicians are a favorite on campus with their Grateful-Dead style performances. Freewater sold out Ritchie Colosseum twice during the year, and was the featured act for this year ' s annual South Hill Aprilfest celebration. The group has become well known on the East Coast. The reputation for this growing band is blossoming across other parts of the nation. Freewater released a 45-record in September, with two originals, " Rock Me, Roll Me, " and " Love the Night Away. " with their growing popularity, the group has ventured out to produce more of their own songs. 89 Paul Winters 91 ' €iOt Hair was finally performed at Tawes Theatre after a ban that lasted over a decade. The emotionally-charged play was cancelled in the late sixties at the command of James Kehoe. Although the controversial anti-war theme and nudit ' upset parents and faculty, the play had a lot to say to students on campus. Like Kent State, Maryland was occupied by the National Guard during the nation- wide protest movement. Even co-author James Rado, a former University of Maryland theatre student of the fifties, could not bring his famous play to his campus until February of 1981. Rado attended the premier performance on February fourth. Hair is filled with a special kind of patriotism felt by those that understood the protests. The " tribe, " a group of young draft-dodgers in Central Park, New York, sing in the praises of God and their country. Their problems are ones experienced by all youths - parents, drug experimentation, sex, and friend- ships. But their troubles climaxed with the draft, and the waste of young men ' s lives in a war whose purpose was alien to them. In Hair. Claude (Floyd D. Starnes), the most innocent of the tribe members, receives his draft notice. He must decide whether to serve his country or his conscience. This decision tears him apart from the tribe and causes conflicts within himself, but familiar to many. 92 93 Nighthawks 94 95 The Student Union Has It All At the University of Maryland, the place to witness students in their best form does not necessarily involve attending a mixer or concert. It is much simpler to go to the Student Union. It ' s the place for students to eat, drink, shop, socialize, study, and sleep. Downstairs is the Food Co-op for those who are avid health food fans, with shelves of nuts, raisins, and dried f ruit snacks. At a counter along the back wall, orders are taken for sandwiches. But for those who are into the fast food places, there is Roy Roger ' s, Dory ' s Ice Cream, Bayside Seafood, Chateaux Gateaux (bakery), and the Pizza Shoppe. There is also the Tortuga Room which serves lunches and dinners; students are allowed to use their meal cards to cover their dinner costs. Not far from the Tortuga Room is a place where some people prefer to drink their lunch away, " The Hole in the Wall, " and is mainly used by commuters. Beer- drinkers are usually spilling out into the hallway due to the small size of this establishment. And last but not least, for those who prefer the vending machines, the Macke room is the place to vend. In this room people can select their sandwich, beverage, and dessert with the drop of a coin(s) and the push of a button. Then can continue to the microwave oven to heat up their delicacy. And to keep these machine lovers entertained, pinball machines are provided. Pinball machines aren ' t the only means of entertainment at the Student Union. Downstairs from the Macke Room is the bowling alley and billiard room. These are open during the day as 96 well as at night. However, the night entertainment offered by the Student Union doesn ' t end downstairs. There is the Hoff Theater, which provides movies Tuesday through Sunday. These range from foreign films to classics of the 1930 ' s and 1940 ' s to the most current films. But the best movies are the midnight movies on the weekends. The crowds are always the rowdiest. But, since a night movie isn ' t for everyone, there is the Glass Onion. Here is a place for beer drinkers, music lovers, and those who want to dance. During the day hours, those who have nothing to do may simply stroll through the Student Union. Some people prefer to mill through the Record Co-op, looking at the newest released albums on sale. Right next to the Record Co-op is the Ticketron where one can find out about the upcoming concerts in the area and purchase tickets to these and other events. Then there is the Union Shop, for magazines, candy, cookies, or cigarettes. Lastly, sits the University Book Center. There are text books, books for enjoyment, Maryland wears (T-shirts, sweatshirts and pants, shorts, socks, knapsacks, hats, and accessories), school supplies, cards, snacks, and little knick knacks (calendars, mugs, glasses, stuffed animals, posters, and toiletries). After doing all of this browsing there is a place for every student to sit, sleep, or study known as the lounge. The Student Union is full of conveniences - stamp machines, the information desk, copy machines, legal aid office, and the Star Center. The Star Center is for the serious students who would like to receive tutoring and tests. The Student Union is just what it states in the title, a place for everyone. 98 99 V iiiiiiiii 100 101 Where We Have The Grill On Friday, January 13th, the Varsity Grill Backroom opened for its first Happy Hour. It was a year of firsts for the Varsity Grill, as it completed one year without its Front Room. This part of the bar on Route 1 was sold to Crown Books. The Grill attracts students, who enjoy the crowded dance floor, prompt- ed by the common dance contests, known as " no skin, no win. " Although the Grill has undergone changes, a portion of the former crowd of the old Backroom still return. A rough group, they enjoyed the bands that performed, such as Root Boy Slim and the Slickee Boys. For this crowd fights, were a common occurance and is probably an attraction that keeps them returning. For others, the dancing and the Schaeffer Beer keeps them coming back. 102 The Pub On election night, 1980, after a two year absence for a trial run as a disco nightspot, The Pub returned to campus. Advertising all-the-beer-you-can- drink-for-$l, on opening night the door by the Main Dining Hall saw its fi Mezzanine. Since the inaugaration of the Pub, special nights, special deals and good local bands have revived the failing club. Happy Hours on Thursday and Friday nights have become increasingly popular. The Pub is one of the few places close to campus where students and their guests can dance. It boasts a larger dance floor than the Grill and a lower cover than Italian Gardens. Once again, Maryland partiers are staying on campus when they go out to have a good time. A Drink or Two The Cellar Although the Cellar has been below the Paragon in College Park for twenty years, the nightspot did not adopt the new title until the summer of 1980. After the closing of the Front Room of the Varsity Grill, students who did not want to wait in line at the overly-crowded Route 1 spots, wan- dered till they found that the pleasant atmosphere of this bar was within walking distance of campus. General Manager Ray Bednar sees his recent success of the club from catering now to students. " Even faculty come in here for a drink, " he said. " We also serve mixed drinks, unlike the other bars close to campus. " The Cellar also serves Italian food, so the midnight munchies are satisfied without the surly service of the all-night purple pizza shop across the street. The Cellar has helped the Interfra- ternity Council in their effort to raise money for the Children ' s Hospital in Washington, D.C., and was the scene of the Barroom Olympics this year. The Omega Pub The Omega Pub, which opened in June, quickly attracted a college crowd. Manager Mark Woodward has tried to develop a more personal atmosphere than in the other bars. " The Omega Pub is advantageous over other College Park nightspots because it offers students a new, different atmosphere from the standing-room-only of many other college bars, " WoodwaM said. " Apart from the weekends, it is not usually crowded. " However, too many people have been attracted to the small, quiet bar which is quickly becoming crowded and noisy. The building is an old house, complete with an elaborate, winding staircase and a cozy, burning fireplace. The management is planning to extend the converted house with an addition on the back, which should seat another 250 people. 103 The Rendezvous Inn The Rendezvous Inn, the famous and notorious College Park bar known as the Vous, is the most popular place for cheap beer and good music around the University of Maryland. Lines outside the door that back up for hours start at Tuesday ' s Ladies ' Night and continue through Saturday night. The floor is covered with something that all hope is beer, and the music, ranging from old Mowtown hits to new rock-and-roll, new wave and disco, is always played loud. Some people will always try to dance, but it is impossible to do the popular " bump " with just one person; strangers are forced into the act, too. When the floors become crowded, patrons pile onto table tops. The Vous has a reputation as an " anything goes " type of place that caters to students. In the year of the blizzard, January 1978, students danced the can-can on the bartop, and rumor has it that wilder stunts have happened on the sticky black counter. 104 R.J. Bentley ' s R.J. Bentley ' s opened three years ago as a quiet restaurant and a bar consisting of beer. It is a unique place with the decor done in an antique car theme. But in the fall of 1980, they received their liquor license, and became a strong competitor to the other Route 1 bars. Now the Grill and Vous weren ' t the only places that had lines on the weekends. Due to the decor, food, and a atmosphere that one tends to find in Georgetown, Qui Magazine ranked Bentley ' s among the top ten in " Best Bars in the Nation. " Bentley ' s has expanded their busi- ness by opening a carry out as an addition to their restaurant and recently acclaimed bar with " Parts and Ac- cessories " keep their automobile theme, and features such things as picnic baskets, and desserts. 105 Weekends Were Made for Special You Make a Weekend? Recipe Card 1 Cruising, Snaking and Road Trips Special note: Begin on Thursday and continue till Ladies ' Night ends at midnight on Tuesday. This recipe takes days to complete! Ingredients: First the shower. Blow-dry the hair - a necessity if you want fingers of the opposite sex to run through it. Pack an overnight bag and hope you ' ll need it. Follow with a generous amount of Clearasil, and make-up if desired. Clothes must be chosen with care — otherwise you will come out overdone, or worse, underdone. Boys are out with the boys and girls are out with the girls, and if you ' re not careful, you could go home with the people that you came with. Add some joints, and a six-pack for the road. Don ' t forget to save a beer to sneak into the bars. Then you won ' t have to buy so many once you get 3 i. £ =53fTTT S- " ■: ' K?l i 106 Friends . . . How Can inside. Avoid police officers. Yield: Over-expectations, auto ac- cidents, and good times. (They are not mutually exclusive.) Variations: Whether you want to go to for sophistication of Georgetown, the wet and wild of white-water, the slopes of Western Maryland or for the sands of Ocean City, Maryland has a place. Annapolis is full of college boys, and Baltimore ' s Block can entertain you if you are sick of college girls. Ft. Lauderdale is the obvious " must " during spring break. For most of us. weekends were made for Miller, Michelob, Molson and the Route. At the Greek GIGIF ' s the beer is free. You don ' t have to miss today ' s " General, " it is on the TV at Happy Hour at the Vous. Skiing, sunning or sinning — weekends at College Park are the thing Mom warned you about the day you graduated from high school. 107 L l K t B R ■ Bv 108 Trendy 1981 109 110 Ill Election Few would venture to predict the outcome of the Presidential race of 1980. Every poll contradicted another one. Regardless, on November 4th, Ronald Reagan received 489 electoral votes and incumbent President |immy Carter received 49 votes. The Repub- lican Party won its first Senate majority in 26 years, with the capture of 53 Senate seats, and made strong gains in the House of Representatives. Reagan ' s win over President Carter marked the first loss an elected president has suffered in a reelection bid since President Herbert Hoover ' s loss in 1937. An assemblage of Senate Democratic strongmen joined Carter in defeat. Liberal Birch Bayh of Indiana, Frank Church of Idaho, and George McGovern of South Dakota lost as conservatives won elections nation- wide. Reagan swept into both the blue collar and the southern wings of the old New Deal Democratic coalition. He carried 44 states, although only 51 percent of the popular vote. Carter won 41 percent of the popular vote and six states, including Maryland and the District of Columbia. Reagan received 43 million votes. Carter 35 million and John Anderson 5.5 million. THE CAMPAIGN Carter succeeded in making Reagan the issue of debate until the final days of the election. However, in the campaigning process, as in his presidency. Carter left little reservoir of public optimism and confidence about himself. Carter campaigned, not by offering the people his agenda for the 1980 ' s, but by trying to scare the country with the Reagan agenda from the 1960 ' s. His attempts to persuade Americans that Reagan was a tired old actor looking for a new role failed, as did attempts to discredit him by ridiculing his associa- 112 1980 tion with a pet monkey in Bedtime for Bonzo, an old Reagan film. ELECTION DAY: WORLD REACTION The election was decided almost as soon as the earliest returns were tabulated. Carter conceded defeat in a public statement one hour before the polls closed on the West Coast, causing thousands of Democrats there to stay away from the polls during the last hour of the election. Democratic Party officials contended that this was responsible for the narrow defeats of several Democratic members of Congress from California, Oregon, and Washington. The world greeted the election results with caution. The Paris news- paper France-Soir placed under a front-page headline, " American has Chosen, " a photograph of a gun-toting Reagan from a 25-year-old Western Movie. One Soviet diplomatic source called ours " a very sobering " election, and shared a concern with Soviet politicians over the SALT II treaty, which Reagan has promised to aban- don. The stock market celebrated the Reagan victory on November 5th with the heaviest trading day in Wall Street history, marked especially with heavy buying in defense and old stocks. Carter had received a slim majority of support on campus as well as throughout Maryland and D.C. Many members of the University of Maryland Young Democrats adorned with " An- derson " buttons, registered voters until the last day in a booth outside the student union. Nationwide, the registra- tion program suffered; only 48 percent of eligible voters went to the polls on November 4, 1980. Reagan was elected to office by less than 25 percent of the nation ' s eligible voters. 113 The Homecoming November 4. 1980, the anniversary of the seizure of 52 Americans by Iranian students, was a major contribu- tor to the loss of incumbent President Jimmy Carter. Iranian terrorists protest- ed CIA and American military invol- vement in their country by a take-over of the American embassy in the capital city of Tehran. One year later, only Richard Queen, suffering from multiple sclerosis, had been released since black and women prisoners had been freed shortly after capture. On January 20, seconds before President-elect Rona ld Wilson Reagan, took the oath of office a plane left from Tehran airport with the newly-freed hostages. New York welcomed them home with a parade of yellow ribbons, the symbol of solidarity and support while the hostages were captive. Wa- shington held a fireworks display that surpassed even the Bicentennial cele- bration. Some hostages told stories of severe treatment. One man had been kept in solitary confinement for about one year. But most suffered psychologically and from poor nutrition and not from brutal treatment. New President Reagan greeted the hostages at the White House, and the University of Maryland welcomed home one of their own, Alan Golacinski, a 1972 alumnus. Alan Golacinski. a 1972 University of Maryland graduate, returned to Maryland holding an American flag and new hopes for the future. 114 115 Exit Student, Enter Professional Seniors Leave, Testudo Remains f " -• 1 K " 1 ' v f ■ o 15 " ■il r A 1 r «i 1 . V k 4 ' -W f W r. r-vi , ' It -.-a - . 3lj» ■( 116 117 118 119 n r u 121 Air Force Reserve Detachment 330, Freshmen Sophomores Accorti, Linda Amann. Nick Bauest. Paul Banks, [acaiyn Berdensk ' , Amy Biorstad, Kurt Bollinger, Carroll Brooks, [ulios Buckley, |ohn Denegal, xx Devaughn, Paul Dieman, Charles Douglass, Ollen Douglass, Robert Eans, John Ellertbeck. Mike Floros, Nick Gates, Eric Ginsberg, Andrew Grays, Cheryl Grenchik, Martin Gunzelman. Eric Hannasch, Virginia Kaheirne, Leslie Kennedy, D Kinsler, Rob Kley, John Komorowski, John Lamar, xx Laureano, Juan Leepa, Chuck Lewis, Percy Lonsbury, Maria Lucas, Synora Lyle, Edward Lynch, Eileen 122 MacDougall, Stewart Miller, Phil Morel, Rich Neilon, Bob Northam, Clifton Osborn, Wayne O ' Donnell, Patrick O ' Leary, jerry Packwood, Tyler Parra, Angel Pelosi, Ronnie Penn, Michael Pernicorn, Victor Pierre-louis, Fritz Pugliese, Steve Reuinger, Allen Rivera, David Roberts, Paul Robey, Terry Ross, Mike Russo, Chris Sadler, Ted Salmon, Randy Sasdelli, Ed Savage, joe Selock, Kevin Shamblin, William Singletary, Ricardo Sodipo, Aki Sowle, Paula Sparks, James Uranski, Dominik Watlsack, Paul Wilcox. Linda Wilkins, xx Williams, jim Zurmuhlen, Lisa Anvill. Wesley Anderson. Brian Anderson. Rowland Bauckman. Tom Beard. Ronald Behnke, Mark Breidor, John Budzik. Anthony Calhoun, Francine Cephas, Barbette Chin, Cyi Corbett, Michelle Costa, John Craft, Dean Davidson, D. Davis, Larry Denestral, Hubert Duffy, Sean Ellis, Arthur Pitts, Clift Fitts, Clifford Garrison, John Herr, Richard Milliard, Rick Holbert, xx Iruri. John Jones, Richard Karlin, David King, Bruce Komorowski, John Kosloski, Caroline Levine, Alec Logan, Colleen McKeoun, Everetl Milton, James Milway. James Monahan, John Morris-jr., Wayne Olson, John Olson, John Patrick. Douglas Pinover, Scott Hedinger, Allen Shih. Kitty Smith. Kevin Stanford, Eric Stuart. Richard Sutton. Mike Taylor, Jeffrey Taylor, Mike Uy, Emmanuel Vanderhoven, John Wagner, Alan Ward, Michael Washington, Kelly Weinbach, Jenifer Williams, Rodney Wright, Kelly Young, Harold Juniors Seniors Ahner, Ronald Bakke, Karen Ballou, Sondra Beck, Chris Blankinship, Brian Brown, Shirley Bryant, Michael Carey, Kenneth Cartillo, Francis Catano, Richard Chamberlain, |eanette Clark, Cathy Classen, Brian Cole, Mark Cole, Mark Cooper, Mark Cornet, John Cromartie, Marcus Davis, Duane Delcozo, Raymond Early, Ken Eichorn, Frank Evans, Karen Evans. Karen Fales. MaDonna Fallin, Victoria Fallin, Z Fallin, Zachary Federanto, John Fernstrom, Suzanne Floyd, Marie Fowler, James Freeman, Freddie Gipson, Robert Harrison, Davis Harvill, John Hawkes, Gregory Jones. Linwood Kaplan, David Karn III, Bradley Kearns, Michael Keder, Daniel Kia, Michael Krause, Keith Lee. Myong Lo. Darren Lynch, David Mamilton, Susan Mchale. Lawerence Meyer. Stephen Mooiarty. Timothy Moon. Norman Morris, Henry Murin, Leonard Murphy, Jeanine Myers, Cynthia Nostrand, Michael Perry. Brady Postosky, Andrew Reiley, Stephen Roberts, James Rosenthal, Stuart Shelton. Frank Somarrita, Chester Stalnaker, Marc Waddell, Betty Wills, Vincent Wyatt. Kershner Alfier. Jeff Arata. Harold Bacon, Kevin Bentz, Kenneth Berkenkemper. Richard Bruno, Robert Chernega. James Cobb. Allan Dale. Audrey Edwards. Larry Eslocker, Larry Finch. Quanda Furran. Francois Geiger. Bill Gennaci. Tore Hahn, John Heath, Peter Hiebert. Mark Howe, Mike Kelley, Tim Kobren. William Kummer. Kevin Lohr, Vondrekle Malmbero, Kenric Mansfield. Michael McDonald. Colleen Mcneil. Joseph Melucas. Marc Miller. Warner Peoples. Robert Phelan. Michael Radley, Ken Robbins. Timothy Sabotka. David Shaffer. Martin Shafran. Thomas Straub. Debbie Timpanaro. Dennis Troeschel. Jim Turner. Eric Velez. Victoria Vogel. Frank Watson. Sharon Wayson. Michael Woodward, Stephen Zagorski, James Officer Training Corps University of Maryland SEa MaK i ' »eatar r jSftJS « i - «fff " Ste? ! The Maryland Book Exchange 123 Maryland AFROTC AFROTC Detachment 330 is one of the largest non-military Air Force ROTC Detachments in the country. Officer training for the U.S. Air Force takes place here. The Corps is struc- tured in much the same way as the Air Force, itself. Cadets learn leadership and management techniques and use these skills by actually administering them in the corps. The faculty, are all Air Force officer advisors. Along with this training, the corps holds annual social events such as: the military ball, a Dining out, a Field Day, and other various activities. Four, three, or two year scholarships are offered to those who qualify academically. Corps sponsored organizations in- clude the Arnold Air Society, Angel Flight, Society of American Military Engineers, and the Maryland Honor Guard. In all, these cadets are the Air Force leadership of the future. 124 R. Dobie Langenkamp addresses the University of Maryland Student Post of the Society of American Mihtary Engineers. Cadet Marc Meluses inspects a cadet on the Armory Cadets battle it out in tug-of-war and wheelbarrel races during Field Day floor The Maryland Book Exchange 125 Student Government 126 Association The Maryland Book Exchange 127 Denton Area Council 128 Ellicott Area Council Shelley Horn |Treasurer|. Harvey Waxman (President], Eileen Beecher (Vice President), and Matt Horowitz (Secretary) As one of the campus ' s five area councils, the ElHcott Area Council serves as a student run social program- ming and policy advisory board for the residents of the Ellicott Community. Comprised of four elected officers, several chairpersons, and representa- tives from each floor of LaPlata, Ellicott and Hagerstown, the EAC strives to bring the community a little closer together through friendly competitions and dorm mixers. The Skin the Wildcats MagaMixer, a New Years Eve Party held in February, a Cupid social and a Moonlight Cruise left the residents partying long into the night. Floor Feud, Survival. The Roomate Game, and the Beach Week Olympics and Treasure Hunt challenged each floor to compete for cash prizes. The EAC ' s newsletter, The Stall Street Journal, published every two weeks and displayed in every bathroom stall keeps the residents informed of the Area Council ' s involvement with the Resident Life contract, RHA ' s Mixer Noise Policy, Dining Services ' s Student Consumer Advocacy Group programs, and other issues affecting the communi- ty- The Maryland Book Exchange 129 Panhellenic Council 130 The Maryland Book Exchange Architecture Association Ground level: Dave Fogle (Asst. Dean], Ken Stuart, Doug Fowler. Bonnie Likens, Loreen Highley, Cynthia Boyle, Robert Ahmuty. Top Level: Frank Gambino. Glenn Wing, Gordon Stewart, Skip Lowney. The Maryland Book Exchange 131 Hang Gliding Association In alphabetical order Heidi Cayouette. Bill Irowe, Terry Lee, Paul Lemar, Robbin Lowenbraun, Seung Dae Moon, Richard Morris, Mike Nostrand, Mark Owens, Bruce Ross, Fred Viers, Mark Wangel, Glen Worrell, Keith Yager. The University of Maryland Hang Gliding Association is a non-profit student organization geared to teaching its members how to safely hang glide so that once certified proficient by a representative of the United States Hang Gliding Association, they may par- ticipate in intercollegiate compeitition and recreational soaring. The Association participated in the intercollegiate competition held at the University of New Hampshire in September 1980. During the three days of competition members demonstrated their skills in precision flying. Ronald Gallahan, former Flight Director, took first place pilot and the Association won the first place team trophy. 132 The Maryland Book Exchange Left: Hanging in glider: Glen Worrell. Below: Hang Gliding Club Officers (L-R| Mark Owens, Flight Director: Glen Worrell, Treasurer; Mike Nostrand, President; Heide Cayouette (nor shown). Vice President. The Maryland Book Exchange 133 Intramurals Inspire Students To Interact 134 University Book Center if University Book Center 135 AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION First Row: |L to R|: Suzzie Sedden, Dave Meyers, Eva Newman, Barbara Shiels, and Tammy Damicio Second Row: Bob Everett |Advisor), Donna Garito. Mike Kurtz, and Kurt Kumagui Third Row: Mike Dana, Rodger Greif, Steve Ekovitch, and Hank Aldage 136 The Maryland Book Exchange Delta Sigma Pi Business Fraternity First Row: (L to R|: Pat Hale, Bob Johns, Elaine Saunders, and Rayane Workman Second Row: Matthew Scire, and Gail Tyeryar, Third Row: [ohn B. Haber, Aleda Corydon, Chris Drews, and Wendy Lozinsky Fourth Row: Sam Trevino, and Patricia Oser Fifth Row: Gary Hall, Susan Meizlish, Karen Freeman, Suzanne Witasik, and Damon Ehrlich Sixth Row: Tom Collins, Norbert Wendlandt, and Sue Wald Seventh Row: Suzanne LaCross, Tracey Cohen, Randy Berkow, and Elisa China Eighth Row: Sandy Haas, Gail Tseng, Robin Neighly, and Dawn Schoemeir Ninth Row: Rodger Greif, Jim Rehill, Jim Kochowicz, and Mike Warner The Maryland Book Exchange 137 Alpha Zeta Honorary Fraternity 138 Good luck Terps from the Pizza House Mortar Board Senior Honor Society (Left to Right]: Shelley Kosisky, Curtis Hatch, Mar ' Jane Inglesby (Vice President], Stephen Giannetti, Ruth Goldfinger, Pam Tontodanato |Historian], Erica Fisher, Dr. Helen Clarke (Advisor], |ulie Pragg, Ann St. Aubin (Treasurer), Michelle Pogust, Margaret Hoyert (President]. Dean Robert Shoenberg (Advisor] Not pictured - Karen Kessler (Secretary] Mortar Board is the senior honor society that recognizes scholarship, leadership, and service both on campus and in the community. The society ' s purpose is to provide for cooperation among honor societies for seniors, to support the ideals of the University, to advance a high spirit of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to provide the opportunity for a meaningful exchange of ideas as individuals and as a group. Among other activities, Mortar Board sponsors the Senior Honors Convocation in April and the spring lecture serfes, " celebration of learning. " Pizza House 779-3059 139 Alpha Delta Pi First Row: (L to R|; Irene Gardella, Valerie Donohoe. Caryll Stout, Lori Wilson, Theresa Mussari. Second Row: Leslie Gromis, Gina Bezkurt, Carrie Ruffo. ludy Lebet, Caria Bozlevich, Betsy Lauder, Risa Olasson, Carol Metzner, Anita Grieten, Susie Waters, Jennifer Parsons, Linda Serter, Dale Sloan Third Row: Bethann Hersh, Bonnie Howard, Nancy Cameron, Kathy Monohan, Sharon Wong, Andrea Mager, Kathy Kazlo, Helen Hayes, Barbara Kopera, Kim Robinson, Mary Riggs, Diane Guariglia, Karen Rogers, Terri Griffies, Michelle Straub, Laurie Macturk. Tricia Garza. Fourth Row: Deanne Black, Amy Shapiro, Karen McRenney, Katie Keybold, Kathy Merachnik, Betsy Bellewill, Susan Hollonan, Kim Revene, Sandy Taylor, Kathy Egbert, Denise Bilger. Joanne Padion, Mary Desautels, Jane-Marie Cowndjeris, Dee Uiecol, Kim Revision, Tina Sante, Jenniger Robbins, 140 The Pizza House 779-3059 Delta Gamma Officers. Bottom Row: (L to R): Cevin Melozuglu (Treasurer]. Pam Duckett (Recording Secretary], Karen Pulver (2nd V.P. Pledge Trainer], Kim Clark (1st V.P. Chapter Relations], Debbie Robinson (President], Jennifer Rood (Scholarship Chairman), Rebecca Medina (Panhellenic Rep.] and Dana Goldman (Foundation Chairman]. Top Row: Aldona Stachitas (Social Chairman], Anne Greswell (House Manager), Eileen Mahoney (Rituals Chairman], Mary Lanzi (Rush Chairman 3rd V.P.], [oanne LaMantia (Corresponding Secretary], Jeanne-Marie Etkins (Public Relations). Left to Right: Pam Crown, Fidelia Martino, Kathy Mason, Laura Dawson, Mary Jane Inglesby, E lizabeth Scales, and Beth Bellamy Delta Gamma First Row: (L to RJ: L. Scales, P. Duckett, M. Walsh, D. Robinson. Second Row: C. Siegel, J. Carl, L. Dawson, A. Greswell, M. Lanz, K. Foley. Third Row: N. Porter, L. Walker, C. Scanlon, K. Mason, S. Coughlin, P. Crown, P. Davis, and S. Schmitt. Fourth Row: D. Ghoporis. M. Hossick, D. Beaumont, M. Murrow, R. Robertson, M. Rankin. T. Sarlass, B. Reed, K. Pulver, S. Woodfield, C. Mason, and G. Schmidt. Fifth Row: M. Kennedy, D. Goldman, J. Etkins. Sixth Row: B. Edwards, M. Shaw, C. Melezoglu. M. Inglesby, M. Burns, R. Eugene, L. Welsh. M. Wellington, B. bellamy, L. Bowman, J. Rood, B. Kemp, S. Scheidel, C. Purbaugh. Seventh Row: S. Shriver, B. Halada, S. Hwang, E. Albanes, J. LaMantia, T. LaMantia, S. Ayers, C. Cassidy. A. Amorim. F. Martino, B. Medina. K. Stemler, M. Crow. The Pizza House 779-3059 141 Delta Phi Epsilon ABOVE: First Row: Emily Gordon, Adriene Diamond, Stacy Kaminsky, Nancy Goldstein, Julie Goldberg, Lois Scrota. Jill Waldorf, Michele Ellman, Lynne Pass. Ellin Swartz, Risa Eisenberg. Second Row: Sue Adato, Dina Bamberger, Eileen Berl, Marlene Bernstein, Leslie Blanck, Lori Blum, Debbie Braun, Susan Bressler, Susie Cadeaux, Brenda Eisdorfer. Shari Epstein, Terri Friedman. Third Row: Wendy Feurman, Robyn Fuchs, Susan Futrovsky, Leslye Goldberg, Rhonda Goldsteen, Ann Green, Faith Grossman, Diane Horowitz, Debbie Klein, Ev Kosow, Karen Wachs. Fourth Row: Lisa Levy, Amy Oroshnik, [ill Weinstein (Advisor), Lori Pavon, Gale Pritz, Kathy Schnaper, Andrea Steinfeld, Cathy Thomas, Arlene Ungerleider, Michele Waxman. Karen Ehrlich. Jenny Norinsky, Lori Sarason. Fifth Row: Debbie Henderson, Karen Peterson, Jamie Waxman, Amy Stapler, Barbara Rosenthal, Stephanie Bordenick, Beth Futrovsky. Susan Koricki. Debbie Layton. Missing: Traci Baiter. Marcy Goldstein. Lauri Rodin. Sharon Fass. Alison Sherman. Marlene Wertheim. Florri Wasserberger. Joan Lourie. Caren Perlman, Lynne Zeller. LEFT: Officers. First Row: Julie Goldberg, Nancy Goldstein, Michele Ellman, Risa Eisenberg, Ellin Swartz. Second Row: Jill Waldorf, Stacy Kaminsky, Lynne Press. Third Row: Lois Serota, Adriene Diamond, Jill Weinstein (Advisor), Emily Gordon (President). 142 Thanks for stopping by Varsity Grill Backroom DELTA DELTA DELTA (In Alphabetical Order]; Denise AUia. Anne Marie Altobelli. Tracy Anderson, Chris Baronoski, Susan Bigler, Sarah Bonner. Carolyn Brown, Kristen Buckel, Jennifer Buran, Kathleen Butler, Alice Conn, Lisa Conn, Pam Courtney, Margaret Davies, Debra Deacon, Kim Detrick, Valerie Devaris, Becky Devlin, Minoo Eslami, Wendy Ewbank, Sara Falk, Maura Gavigan, Suzanne Giannetti. Stacey Cleave, Kathryn Golden, Nancy Hammel. Ann Henry, Diane Hill, Leslie Hirsch, Lori Hunt, Cyndee Hurd, Catherine Jackson, Elizabeth Jackson, Kimberly Kal (President]. Wende Keefe. Pamela Kehayias. Catherine Kratz, Christina Kratz, Laura Kruse, Monica Laspia, Phyllis Lee, Amy Lewellyn, Treacy Mallon. Lillian Manning. Valerie Martin. Maribeth McCarthy. Celeste McCee. Patricia Meehan. Martha Mileur. Cathy Miller, Katherine Nee. Sheri Nield. Hilary Osborn. Laura Page. Lisa Page. Deborah Palmer. Julie Pati. Lisa Poese, Diane Prier. Michele Randazzo. Valerie Reichert. Julie Richards. Susan Richards. Becky Riley. Susan Rose. Lori Scarcia. Mary Jane Scarcia, Sandy Scott. Maureen Snee. Julei Sorantino, Deborah Stear, Rhonda Sturgill, Daine Trease, Jill Turek, Noreen Turyn, Karen Vargo, Wendi Wickland, Jody Winkler, Brenda Young, Jayne Adams, Mindy Adams, Laura Slyman, Donna Wurfl, Icey Jenkins, Jennifer Leimbach, Lindsay Sherrard, Jody Sommers, Stacey McCarn Varsity Grill Backroom 143 Delta Sigma Phi First Row: |L to R|; David Juris, Joe Renna, |oseph Keyser, lohn Zierot, Stephen Lucas. Second Row: Pete Polkiewicz, Peter Mascone, |ohn Yetman, David Apriceno, Dale Walter. Fifi Levine, Mitchell Gray. Third Row: Doug Witt, Mike Milan, Mike Fischer, |oe Clemm, Bill Metzler, Pete Bickmore. Tony Notaro, Bobby Barranco, Mike Jump. Fourth Row: Alan Liddell, Matt Yetman, Gary Walter, Vic Pascoe, George Neill, Ron Zaleski, David Schilpp, Barrett Oxley, Craig Wilson, David Avery, Bob Wunderlick, Jeff Brennan. 144 Varsity Grill Backroom Gamma Phi Beta First Row: (L to R): Lori Scialabba, Cathy Sybil, Beth Orr, Marci Peters. Tricia Lopez, Jackie Schlenger, Mary Casamento, Dian Hianes Second Row: Margaret Woo. Chris Choe. Katie Colvin, Cathy junghams, Lisa Chase. Debora Clark, [ulie Natheson, Sue Gross, Suzanne Gignoux Third Row: Colleen Sweeney (Alumni Advisor), Laura Rekucki. Amy Holland. Angie Johnson. Anneli Rock. Ceci Carmichael. Cathy Glaser. Robbie Robinson, Pam Trickett, Marybeth Golden Fourth Row: Simmi Moos, Vanessa Lash, Ginny Truit, Martha Ough, Kim Trickett, jean Novak, Andi Pilitt. University Book Center 145 Kappa Kappa Gamma (In Alphabetical Order) Gina Abruzzo, Denise Anderson, Ginger Ankerbrand. Lori Balentine, Rosemary Bassett, Martha Helen, Beth Bernheisel, Bonnie Blair, Kimberly Book, Shelly Cagley, Diane Carlson. Anne Craeger, Susan Danielson, Betsy Dobrin, Bethanne Dressel. Mary Dubinsky, Judy Dwyer, Janet Dyer, Jill Earp, Nancy Edler, Ann Eisinger, Laurie Evans, Mary Jane Fingland, Nancy Finley. Pam Foss, Denise Grantham, Joyce Gregorius, Haidee Hanna, Colleen Harkins, Joan Hisauka, Jenny Hodge, Anne Hoffman, Barbara Holcombe, Susan Hunt, Margaret Irvine, Jana Johnston. Jill Johnston. Lynne Jones. Tracy Jung. Karen Kestel. Chrissy Keys. Laura Koepsel, Erica Kravitz. Lee Ann Lloyd. Cathy Lumpkin, Melanie Mack. Sandy Maier. Ann Manders, Kathy McCarl. Heidi Meitzler, Pam Menne, Michelle Meyers, Nancy Murtaugh. Jeanne Obendorfer, Lisa O ' Briant, Brenda Old. Tracy Packard. Sally Painter. Kathy Pearce. Cheryl Pierpont. Sally Porter. Michele Randzio. Tammy Ray. Becky Rea. Sharon Ridgway. Susan Ridgway. Stephpanei Santos. Mandy Schmidt. Susan Schwab. Tammi Smith. Susan Stellman, Jennfier Stickley. Mary Suarez-Murias, Marlene Tessier. Cathy Teti. Toni Thevenot. Lesley Thomas, Christine Toth, Laurie Tuminello, Debbie Villano, Carolyn Vogel, Lisa Wallace, Laura Walsh. Karen Walther, Missy Wiedman. Pledges: Colleen Ricker and Renee Wilder. 146 University Book Center - One stop shopping 454-3222 Phi Sigma Kappa Captain Girz. Hohn Larkin, Tim Murders, Gordan Seltzer, Tony Becker, joe Mastranna, Todd Hoffman, |oe Criscerole, Todd Lange, Bill Hamilton, ). T., |ohn Schneider. Bob Smith, |ay Ostaffe, Mark Knoblack, Mike Miller. Greg Young, Steve Baker, Bert Stultz, Mike Reid, Dave McGlyren. Corky Cappola, Stud Hnatyslyn, Dave Lamolinara, Roberto Wright. Not Pictured; Paul Miller, Eric Hogan, Ernie Rodriguez, |ohn Gutterie, Mike McGowan. John Wright, Morgan Wilkes, and Russ Hollrah University Book Center 147 Phi Sigma Sigma Center Front: Shelley Pogust First Row: (L to R|: Robyn Heilbronner, Michelle Green. Sherri Wagman. Traci Levine, Debbie Richman Second Row: Michelle Herman. Donna Loyola. Ilene Hirshfeld, Lynn Barnett. Wendy Gelfand Third Row: Robin Berg. Ellen Boginsky. Melissa Klein. Linda Fritz, Wendy Lawrence Fourth Row: Fern Mendelsohn. Laurie Williams, Ilene Tyroler. Cathi Fox, Ginni Fox. Nancy Rhodes Fifth Row: Sue Beloff, Carol Elias. Elise Nieberg, Ellen Maurer, Lisa Kessler. 148 University Book Center Pi Kappa Alpha Why Pi Kappa Alpha Like any other question in life, " why pledge? " Pi Kappa Alpha de- serves a satisfying answer. Several good answers come to mind. There is a highly beneficial academic climate; there are parties; there are inroads into politics and business worlds, both on campus and after graduation; and last but not least there is prestige. These answers, taken separately or collectively, are impressive. But they are not enough . An outstanding freshman can ferret out a quiet study hall in the library, if he wants to. Likewise, there are many independent university students who hold respected offices on campus. And prestige may come to a person. Pike or otherwise, who displays enough cour- age and sweat to earn it. In short, concerning such an important question as " why KA, " these answers fall far short of being substantial. Perhaps the best possible answers are found in knowing why we the men of Pi Kappa Alpha want you to pledge. We want a strong brotherhood beyond reproach. We have always had it, and we shall have it in the future. We do not pledge scholars, or partyers, or top athletes, or big names. We pledge brothers; who are also scholars, athletes, and big names. We do not pledge people who need us. We want men who can do without us or any other college group to prop them up. We want faithful, hardwork- ing, independent " thinking men " , men we can be proud of and call brothers. These are the men who will keep our fraternity from becoming, in future years, nothing but a hollow cliche. We firmly believe that these people will make the best friends as well as the best brothers. The kind of friendship Pi Kappa Alpha offers is unique and that is what makes our brotherhood unique. Mutual concern and respect, motiva- tion, and an interest in the benefit of others, are some of the qualities that render us unique. That is why we, the men of Pi Kappa Alpha, want you to pledge. As a man seeking friends for four undergraduate years, and for a lifetime afterwards, you should want it no other way. University Book Center 149 Sigma Nu 150 University Book Center Zeta Psi First Row: (L to R): Norman (Mascot] Second Row: Brian Cox. Tom Simpson, Herb Frymark, Dan Helfrich, Dave Young, Bob Cunningham. Third Row: John Sulhvan, Matt Vastano, Dave Fletcher. Bob Sowers, Keith Latham, John Brocious, Dave Morris, Rich Haskett, Fourth Row: Tony Figieuras, Mark Scott, Mike Kraztek, Tom Sewell Not Pictured: Mike Chilvers, Bob Nowak, Dan Oroho, Bill Jordan, Brian German, Paul Cowles, Fred Springer, and John Suttora. University Book Center 151 Left to Right: Martin Rodden, Jim Brady, Debbie Gertler, Bill Burton, Willem Scheltema, Mark Sullivan, David Simon, Steven Zerby. Face down, center: Dakota Carp. lXi.idr. - 152 ?.T iDFNT MONTHLt FEATURE MAo ZINE MAIN DINING HALL UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLLEGE PARK. MD 20742 lynn marie mjcheol overturf dakoto corp I. p. everett pot Carroll debbie gertler scott bolgiono ■ - •• ' ? i- ' » .! .i i " " cor tributlng editor contributing editor contributing editor contributing editor humor editor chief photographer editor-in-chief Above: Scott Bolgiano. Editor-in-chief Left: Debbie Gertler, Photography Editor. - " • .»» ; il. 153 BLACK EXPtOSION Founded In 1970 Denlse E. Tann Editor Paula C. Johnson Managing Editor Margaret T. Spencer News Editor Delphlne Gross Features Editor Howard Miller Copy Editor Kevin C. Johnson Photo Editor William Castronuovo Graphics and Design 154 Far left; Denise Tann. Black Explosion editor, says the best part of the job is editting copy. Above: Paula C. Johnson, managing editor, talks over news copy with Howard Miller, copy editor. Left: First Row: Aveline Allen, reporter; Margaret T. Spencer, news editor; Denise E. Tann, editor-in-chief; Theodore Shadding, reporter; John Yates. 2nd Row: Renee Tann, advertising personnel; Eric Hendrix, photographer; Howard Miller, copy editor; Paula C. Johnson, managing editor. 3rd Row: Brian Williams; Karen Moody, reporter; Trena Watts, advertising personnel; Sharon Fries, administrative asst.; Lorraine Lee; Dwight Horsey, photographer, not shown; Danita HoUingsworth, reporter; Gregory Amiker, photographer; Kevin C. |ohnsan, photography editor. 155 Above: Willem Scheltema, editor Right: [ennifer LaRue, fiction editor Calvert Review poetry fiction graphics photography 156 . 157 Above: First Row: (L to R): Steve Gorman, David Mills, Barbara Galicia, Rick Buck. Tony Pipitone, Carl Korn. Suzy Chan. Second Row: Javier Aparisi, Debbie Gertler, David Simon, Shana Potash, Kayle Tucker, Laura Outerbridge, Linda Shrieves, John McNamara, Karen Gardner. Third Row: Scott Bolgiano, Greg Kandra, Pam Hinden, Dwight Sullivan, Steven Humphreys, Tim Kelly, Don Lee, Pete Bielski, Margo Kranz. Fourth Row: Brad Hamlin. Chuck Holahan, Carl Hamilton, Jim Brady, Mark Sullivan, Ralph Thrash. Fifth Row: Dana Pallotto, Robert Zimmet, Sherry Conrad. Aneece Holland. Hal Schmulowitz. Steve Zerby. Below: Mark Sullivan, Dwight Sullivan, Kayle Tucker. 158 Top: Tim Kelly, editor-in-chief Left: Lisa Gallant, Steve Gorman Above: Rick Buck, Myriam Marquez 159 diamondback An Independent Student Newspaper Diamondback Photography Staff: 1st Row: Peter Tung, Pam Hinden, Sherry Conrad, Thomas Nunemaker. Robert Zimmet, | TCQ. APPRni Fn RY FRIRI ISM II Steven Zerby, Martha Rhoades, Debbie Gertler, Clive Carnie, ILL. J J Ml 1 HUVLU Ul I IMUUvJII.. Below: Donovan, a self-portrait. 160 Mike Kurzrock busy selling ads. i Advertising Staff k Elyse laying the paper out. Todd Sorrin, advertising manager L to R: Elyse Tavin, Mike Kurzrock. Joe Lamberti, Marci Peters, Todd Sorrin, advertising manager. Front and Center: Nancy French, business manager. Salespeople not shown; Robert Aronson, Cheri Einbinder, Nancy Kass, Todd Street, Dave Citron. Colleen Sullivan, Wayne Crawford, Dave Reiner, Mike Stern, Frank Weiner, Carol Kaminsky, Cindy Master, Amy Perlman, Stuart Acker. 161 (P.S. -H ' s Pronounced Ha-KOH-ach) WE STRENGTH HAKOACH University of Maryland ' s Independent Jewish Student Newspaper Vol. VI, No. 7 April 1981 Editor-in-Chief Karen Silberfarb Assistant Editor Judy Katzoff Photo Editor Hal Schmulowitz Art Editor Jeanne Jordan Advertising Manager Steffi LIchtman Graphics Design William Castronuovo Above; Production night for the monthly pubhcation. Right: Hal Schmulowitz, photography editor. 162 Top left: Karen Silberfarb. editor-in-chief. Above: The brains behind the HaKoach in their office. From left to right: Hal Schmulowitz, photography editor; Karen Silberfarb, editor- in-chief: [udy Katzoff, assistant editor; and Stephen Silberfarb, reporter. 163 Terrapin Yearbook Above: John Kammerman Top left: Stacy Cushner Top right: Mindy Berman Middle: Andrea Chamb- lee Middle right: Mindy Berman, Linda Fritz. Andrea Chamblee Bottom left: Kirk McCoy, Geoff Baker, Alan Kresse, Martin Rod- den. Debbie Gertler; the photo- graphers Bottom right: Sherry Conrad, the photography editor H a P I 1 SjIsmL l JEggT mSffi![-r, M t HP A H 164 k. . ' . - if ' - " •• ' •:• ' v ' ' - ' l ' -■ ;. i % ' . •• i ' .. ■•». }pu$ ' ■ • w- ' ' ' ' ■ ■■ ' J ' n affy @ffi](oj o a O[n£o Ira Allen president Tim Kelly Denise Tann Mindy Berman Will Scheltema Scott Bolgiano Karen Silberfarb editors-in-chief Selena Almazan student-at-large David Falk Barbara Mines faculty members Pat Wheller Bob Mondello lay members Nancy French business manager Michael Fribush general manager diomondbock, orgus, colvert, hokoQch, block explosion, terropin six independent student publications university of moryiand — college pork 165 166 Top Left: Dr. Goodfoot and Chuck Roast of the rock group - Dr. Goodfoot the Toxicsox, talking with Bob Becker, general manager. Left: John Chambers and Martin Drake. Above: Betti-|o Cohen, program director. 167 . ,,J1 .. ' " .. . E 169 Squad Surpasses 20 Game Barrier BASEBALL 24-10 Md Md 8 Pembroke 1 7 Duke 1 2 American 7 2 Wake Forest 1 6 East Tennessee 5 7 Wake Forest 6 4 Georgia Southern 5 10 Catholic 1 5 Virginia 4 8 East Carolina 6 8 Yale 6 11 Georgia Tech. 9 1 South Carohna 3 9 Georgia Tech. 5 13 Fordham 5 Clemson 1 14 North CaroHna 13 2 Clemson 5 8 Baltimore 5 9 Georgia Tech. 2 3 Virginia 7 4 Clemson 9 7 Towson 3 2 North Carolina 7 3 N.C. State 4 6 George Mason 7 14 N.C. State 1 14 Howard 3 17 Catholic 1 6 Howard 27 Delaware St. 1 7 V.C.U. 1 10 Duke 2 12 Baltimore 11 ' Z -JB?- ' - ■ - - ' " - ■l ' 2.- j ' ' ■ i4 -r ' ' 170 The 1980 baseball squad enjoyed one of tbe best seasons ever by achieving 24 wins and only 10 defeats. This is the third time in Maryland history that the Terps won 20 games in a single season. Coach Jackson and the squad opened the season with a 15-5 record. The team displayed an unbelievable streak winning all home games and five Atlantic Coast Conference Games. In mid-season, the Terps put together an impressive 11 game winning streak when they outscored the opposition 122 to 34. The streak began with a 14-1 win at North Carolina State. However, the streak ended while playing a double- header against Clemson. The ACC Tournament was a home game against Georgia Tech. Maryland was triumphant, winning 9-2. In the next two games the Terps traveled down South, first to play Clemson, losing 9-4 and then to play North Carolina, losing 7-2. This resulted in the Terps ' elimination from the tour- nament. Maryland bounced back to close out the season with a four game winning streak, outscoring their opponents 39 to 15. So they completed the season with an overall score 24-10 and an ACC record of 9-6. Six records were ellipsed in the record book during the 1980 season. Tony Larioni had 12 consecutive hits over a three game stretch that included six singles, four doubles and two home runs. Larioni also tied the record for best single game performance when he went 6 for 6 against Catholic University making three singles, two doubles and a home run. The 1980 squad made 52 home runs setting a record for the most runs this season. Senior, Mark Poehlman set two records; 434 bats in a career and most hits in a career with 137. John Brisee also set a record for the most home runs in a career by hitting 19 round triples. The season highs for the team were; most runs in a game - 11 against Delaware State; most runs in an inning - 9 in fourth against North Carolina, most runs in first inning - five against Georgia Tech, and most runs in ninth inning - four against North Carolina which gave them a 14-13 victory. Maryland ' s pitching record was incredible this year, Pete Sinopoli posted a 7-1-1 record and a 2.84 E. R.A. and Alan Act, posted 4-0-2 record with 2.68 E.R.A. Overall the pitching squad in 34 games and 268 - a innings gave up 144 runs posting an impressive E.R.A. of 3.45. Opposing pitchers gave up 266 runs and had an E.R.A. of 6.85. During the entire 1980 season, the Terrapins were undefeated at home with 12 victories against defeats. Coach Jackson lost two players to the pro draft when his top hitter, junior, Neal Herrick, who posted a 404 batting average signed with the Baltimore Orioles. Junior, Steve Jordon, was also delegated to the pros. 171 172 II • HfV -iV First Row; (L to R): Scott Smith, Jim Sinopoli, Mark Poehlman, Robert Payne, Bob Zavarick, John Brisee, Jeff Schaefer, Rick Furr, Mark Ciardi, Steve Johnson, Rich Dennis, Kevin Wilson. Back Row: (Head Coach) " Jack Jackson " , Steve Jordon, Scott Venturelli, Steve Johanson, Jim Hudik, Mike Lupia, Joe Lynch, Tony Larioni, Tim Gordon, Pete SinopoH, Paul Cox, Dave Stuart, Monty Kickert, Alan Alt, Neil Herrick, (Asst. Coach) Ruffing. 173 Women ' s Lacrosse Maneuvers The 1980 Women ' s Lacrosse squad experienced their best season ever by achieving a school record of 16 consecutive games and finishing second in the nation. The team started the season with two victories over Harvard and Towson gaining confidence for their next game against Ursinus. The Terps avenged last season ' s one goal loss to Ursinus with an impressive game of 8-7. It was an unbelievable game due to the fact that five of the Ursinus ' players were on the 32 member United States Lacrosse Team. With this victory, confidence and energy were soaring thr ough the team for the upcoming game against the tough West Chester team. The Terps rose to the occasion to defeat West Chester, 11-7. With the adrenalin and spirit high, the team had a dream to make the National Championships. After compiling an 8-0 record, they entered the three-day state tour- nament. The team outscored their opponents 54-8; over UMBC, 16-2, Salisbury State, 27-4, and Towson, 11-2 in the championship game. Nine Terps who tried out for the All-State team won positions. For the first All-State offensive, selected were Judy Dougherty, Sandy Lanahan, and Sally Schofield along with the defensive players; Laura LeMire, Lynn Frame, Joanne Lindblades, and Dawn Goodall. The second team selections were Sharon Watson and Denise Wescott. The three victories increased their record to 11-0, with the Terps now only needing to defeat Penn State, Essex Community College and Rutgers to complete their first perfect season ever. The biggest thrill of the season was defeating Penn State with a score of 7-6. The reason was Penn State has been the National Champions for three times and had an unbeaten 38 game streak. This win enabled the Terps to advance to the National Tournament with an unblemished 14-0 record and at the top for the first time in history. In the National Tournament, the Terps defeated the University of New Hampshire, 6-1, and outlasted the University of Pennsylvania team, 5-4 to move into the title match against Penn State. In a defensive struggle, the Lions handed the Terps their only defeat of the season by a score of 3-1. Four Maryland players placed on the select All-Tournament team. They were Sharon Watson, Sandy Lanahan, Laura LeMire, and goalie, Denise Wescott. Lynn Frame was also chosen as an honorable mention selection. I n all, there were eight records that were broken this year. The Terps scored most goals in a game, 27 against Salisbury; most goals scored in a season, 200 in 17 games; least defeats in a season, 1; most consecutive victories, 16; and longest unbeaten streak, 16. The Terps also made their fourth appearance at the National Lacrosse Championship Tournament; they were National Runner-up for the second time in the last three years; and were Maryland College Women ' s Lacrosse Association champions for the fourth consecutive year. 174 To Second In Nation ■ WOMEN ' S LACROSSE (16-1) Md 8 Harv ard 4 16 Towson 5 8 Ursinus 7 11 West Chester 5 15 lames Madison 7 11 Princeton 1 12 Delaware 5 8 William Mary 5 16 U.M.B.C. 2 27 Salisbury 2 11 Towson State 2 7 Penn State 6 25 Essex Comm. College 4 13 Rutgers 7 6 New Hampshire 1 5 Univ. of Pennsylvania 4 1 Penn State FINALS 3 First Row: (L to R): Sandy Lanahan, Sharon Watson, Sally Schofield, Gigi Daley, Dawn Goodall, Michelle O ' Connell. Second Row: Judy Dougherty, Tracie Duncan, Barbara Martin, Susan Brown (Capt.), Denise Wescott (Capt.), Laura LeMore, Joanne Lindblade. Third Row: Linda DeColo (Asst. Coach), Teri Black (Trainer), Sue Tyler (Coach), Ginny Adams (Asst. Coach), Susan Finn (Manager). 175 Lacrosse Team Started Hot, Fizzled, Missed Playoff Bid This year ' s lacrosse team held high hopes of reaching the national cham- pionship due to the return of Ail- American mid-fielder Barry Mitchell and the 1979 outstanding attackman, Bob Boneillo; but they had an upset in mid-season dampening their dreams. Head Coach, Buddy Beardmore was entering his 11th season with an outstanding record of 102 wins against 26 losses. He had taken his teams to nine previous NCAA playoffs; winning two championships, losing four years in the finals and reaching the semi-finals in the other three years. The team started hot with a 20-2 win over South Florida. In the next game, against North Carolina State, the Terps jumped to a quick lead, N.C. State fought back closing in the gap. However, the Terps were sizzling, which resulted in a 16-12 victory. This meant that Maryland had won their first ACC Conference Game. The Terps then opened their home schedule with a game against unranked Rutgers. The Terps opened the game with a quick lead to excite the home crowd, only to have Rutgers fight back to tie the score. At halftime, the team tried to regroup, but Rutgers ' deter- mined team set the pace in the final period resulting in Maryland ' s first loss of the year, 8-9. The Terps rebounded with a victory over Duke of 16-7. This win was achieved by a good defense and a superb offense. The Terps needed to win the next game which was against North Carolina. Maryland put on a fine showing to overcome the Tar Heels by a score of 18-12. This victory was accredited to a 10 point effort by Boneillo. The next game was at home against number one ranked Virginia. They had the Terps flying high in the hopes of an upset. The team played it ' s hardest only to come up one point short. The final score was Virginia 8-7. The loss shattered any hopes of the Terps capturing the ACC title. The next two games of the season weren ' t much better for the Terps. First, losing to Navy 11-9, and then to Johns Hopkins, 15-6. Now the Terps needed a strong showing in the last two games of the season to have an outside shot for a NCAA playoff bid. They came back with a solid performance against Penn State with a 21-6 victory. Going into the final game, the Terps found themselves ranked eighth in the country, possibly resulting in receiving a playoff bid. The team played the Baltimore Bees, who possessed a 6-6 record. With the Bees determined to upset the ranked Terps and with Boneillo unable to play, the game created an air of anxiety. As anticipated the lead see-sawed but Baltimore became the victor, 11-10. This loss destroyed any hope the Terps had for a post season berth. It was the first time since the playoffs had begun that the Terps failed to make the post season playoff for a bid at the National Championship. The Terps did produce three all-Americans: Pete Worstell, who made first team; Bob Boneillo, who made third team, and Don Sadler, who made honorable mention. These three players also received All-ACC Honors as well. Bob Boneillo closed out his college lacrosse career with a record of 231 points which included 88 goals and 143 assists. MEN ' S LACROSSE 5-6 ME ). 20 South Florida 2 16 North Carolina State 12 8 Rutgers 9 16 Duke 7 9 Mt. Washington 14 18 North Carolina 12 7 Virginia 8 9 Navy 11 6 Johns Hopkins 15 21 Penn State 6 10 Baltimore 11 First Row: (L to R): Saunders D., Burdett M., Martinello R., Worstell P., Manis N., Ebmeier J., Boneillo B., Farrell M., Mitchell B., Moyer R., Shassian R. Second Row: Duffy M., Johnson K., Blair M., Thompson J., Huyghue R., Sadler D., Foster W., Wenzel C, Claborn J., Pritchett W., Grace S. Third Row: Ruppert M., Schnitzer M., Rountree C, Parker D., Francis J., Hughes D., Garland T., O ' Shea D., Wikerson J., Wheeler M. Fourth Row: Roy Zeldman, Lou Zeldman (Managers), DlBenedetto T., Brouse J., Muhly €., Lacey C, Dubick, M., Bilger K., Boddery L., Aiello R. Fifth Row: Hubbard C., Beardmore C. (Head Coach) Mattessich D., (Asst. Coach). 177 Tennis Team Volleys Through Season The 1980 Tennis squad produced a very respectable season with a 15-9 record but fell short of their goal for an ACC championship. Head coach Doyle Royal, considered the " Dean of ACC Tennis Coaches, " was coaching his last season after 34 years with a dual match record of 357-136. The team fared well in individual matches winning 15 of 24, while never really getting blown out by any school. However, the team found the going tough, in the ACC championships, finishing a disappointing eighth. Gary Kittay finished the season with a 20-6 match record. Kittay carries a very strong backhand and concentrates well under pressure. Hard working Craig Hardenberg finished the season with a 13-11 dual match record. He is very dedicated and shows constant im- provement. Ken McKay was an excel- lent doubles player finishing with an impressive 8-1 record. He shows good raquet control and is a very valuable doubles player. Blase Keating was a part-time starter on the doubles team. He is credited with playing an aggressive game with a strong serve being his chief asset. Front Row (L to R): Coach Royal, Paul Morgeethau, Nausher Madan, Craig Hardenbergh, Gary Kittay, Ken McKay. Back Row; John Olson, Blase Keating, John Frank, Robert Weise. MEN ' S TENNIS 15-9 Md 6 V.P.O. 3 7 Georgia 2 6 Columbia 3 ' 2 2 Rollins 7 3 ' 2 Flagler 512 7 Jacksonville 2 1 Clemson 8 8 George Mason 1 5 Swarthmore 4 8 Washington Lee 1 9 George Washington 6 Brown 3 4 North Carolina 5 2 Duke 7 1 Wake Forest 8 9 Richmond 5 Virginia 4 2 N.C. State 7 3 Old Dominion 6 8 Howard 1 8th ACC Championships 8 Towson 1 6 Penn State 3 9 West Virginia 3 Navy 6 178 179 Women ' s Tennis Goes Through Shaky Season The 1980 women ' s fall tennis team improved their spring season, posting five wins and eight losses in addition to placing sixth in the ACC Tournament at Virginia. Wendy Fine and Karen Denison placed the team with identical records of 9 wins against 4 losses. Gail Edenbaum, playing in only three matches, was the only undefeated player. Mary Prebil had somewhat of a successful season winning 6 matches against 7 losses. In overall singles competition, Maryland players won 37 matches while their opponents won 41. Doubles competition seemed to be an area of major concern for the University ' s team that had only 15 victories against 24 defeats. The team of Wendy Fine and Mary Prebil had the only winning season with six victories against two defeats. In the ACC Tournament Karen Denison had the best showing of two-wins-to-one-loss record, finishing third overall. Following closely behind was Wendy Fine in fourth place and Laura Davis, in sixth. In doubles competition, once again the team of Fine and Prebil prevailed with a fourth place finish and Denison and Davis finished sixth. In team matches, the squad started out in fine fashion with a victory over Richmond, but the next three matches were very disappointing. The team was whitewashed by William Mary, Duke, and Wake Forest before rebounding for a victory over N.C. State. The next three matches all proved distasteful, soundly beaten by Yale and North Carolina while narrowly losing to Syracuse, 4-5. Penn and Virginia also prevented Maryland from having a winning season. Both teams won by narrow margins of 5-4. However, the end of the season finished, much to the liking of Head Coach Sylvia Feldman, with the Terps beating Rutgers and Pittsburg by identical scores of 9-0. Front Row: (Left to Right): Sylvia Feldman (Coach), Caryn Schindler, Verna Schneider, Norma Cherner, Karen Denison, Diane Dunning, Lisa Magarill Back Row: Mary Beth Keil, Randi Smith, Kristen Schoek, Greta Laughery, Cynthia Hoddintoo, Mary Prebil. 180 WOMEN ' S TENNIS 5-8 Md. 5 Richmond 4 1 Wilham Mary 8 1 Duke 8 1 Wake Forest 8 5 N.C. State 4 4 Syracuse 5 Yale 9 1 North Carolina 8 4 Univ. of Pennsylvania 5 9 American 6th ACC Championships 9 Rutgers 9 Pittsburg 4 Virginia 5 181 Women ' s Track Acheives A Pace The 1980 women ' s track team had one of its ' most stellar performances by setting 27 new team records. Among these records the team won indoor and outdoor EAIAW Championships, placed tenth in the AIAW Outdoor Nationals and sixth in the Inaugural AIAW Indoor Nationals The first match was against Penn State and good teamwork contributed to the Terps winning 81-60. Then came the big event, the EAIAW Champion- ships, and the Terps walked away with first place. Debra Pavik set five individual Maryland records during the season and was rewarded with a trip to the AIAW Nationals. Jalene Chase, a highjumper, received fourth place in the indoor and outdoor AIAW Champion- ships. Sophomore Leola Toomer set two indoor records, the 50 and 60 yard dash, and tied in the 200 meter outdoor run. She also ran on four record-breaking relay teams. Mary Walsh another sophomore, set three new records, the two mile, 5,000 meter, and 10,000 meter run, all by breaking one of her own best times. Two pleasant additions to the squad were freshmen Juanita Alston and Marita Walton. During their first season, both helped to rewrite Mary- land record books. Alston broke the records in both the indoor pentatalon and long jump. Walton, broke the records of both indoor and outdoor shot puts and discus. Both received invita- tions to the AIAW Nationals. Walton did extremely well, taking third in the shot put and fifth in the discus outdoors in addition to finishing fifth in the shot put indoors. Paula Girven set a record in the high jump at the indoor nationals by jumping 6 ' 2 " , while also turning in a stellar performance in the AIAW Outdoor Championships. Girven was also an All-American and former Olympian. Linda Miller, Leslie Palmer, Leola Toomer, and Beverly Roman comprised the relay team which s et many records during the course of the 1980 season. WOMEN ' S TRACK 81-60 Penn State 1st EAIAW Championship against Pitt. 182 Placing Among Top Ten First Row: (L to R): Karen Lage, Debbie Pavik, Paula Girven, Linda Miller, Susan White, Jalene Chase. Second Row: Mary Walsh, Marita Walton, Terri Ellis, Nancy Fitzgerald, Margaret Eckles. Third Row: Pat Walker, Diana Huntress, Lou Isenberg, Bev Roman, Denise Taylor, Beryl Roman. Fourth Row: Leslie Palmer, Lynn McNamara, Sally Orzechowski, Dawn Peterson, Juanita Alston, Dawn Gagle. Fifth Row: (Head Coach) Stan Pitts, (Spring Coach) Joel Harris, (Weight Coach) Susan Visconage, (Jump Coach) Walter Walls. 183 Track Began On Bad Foot The 1980 track team started with much controversy and the resignation of the heralded Nehemiah dampened the hopes for a successful season. With Nehemiah and Head Coach Costello having their difficulties, the team found themselves behind in practices. Once Nehemiah quit the team, in order to give full time to prepare for the Olympics, Head Coach Costello, himself handed in his resignation. The first meet of the year was the ACC Championship of which the Terps had won the last 29 years. However, the team was under a tremendous amount of pressure and finished second. Strong performances were shown by Chip McCarthy and Danny Lamp, who finished first and second respectively in the pole vault. Also, Cornelius Cousins and Bo Vent finished first and second respectively in the triple jump. And Alan Baginski won the discus title, with a 172 ' 8 " toss. In the following meet the Terps played Navy. With the adrenalin flowing, Maryland swept the meet with a 108-55 score. The final meet of the season was one of the finest dual track and field meets ever held in Byr d Stadium. This meet placed Maryland against Tennessee who had placed third in the NCAA Indoor Championship and were predicted to be strong contenders for the outdoor title. In this meet the Terps as a team were considered the underdog, however each individual competition was unpredicted. While Tennessee was extremely strong in the distance events, they found themselves against strong oppon- ents in the hurdles, sprints and the weight events. The Terps were in rare form for the matches in the triple jump, pole vault, and high jump. However, the Tennessee team was the victor by a margin of 93-69. Despite the scores, the match was considered by many to be much closer than the score represented. Members of the Terps also par- ticipated in the annual Penn relays. Once again, Maryland ' s performances in individual competition came through in the jumping events. In the high jump, Bill Theirfelder reached T 1% " fol- lowed by Ted Robinson, who also cleared seven feet. The triple jump was performed by Cornelius, who achieved a showing of 51 ' 7 ' 4 " . The season came to a momentus end when Head Coach Costello re- turned to denounce his resignation to resume his position. 184 Ended on Stable Ground Mens ' Track 2nd ACC Championships 108-55 Navy WON 69-93 Tennessee LOSS First Row: L to R)MAsst Coach) Stan Pitts, Chris Person, Bo Kent, Andre Lancaster. Dave Ungradv, Mike Corbin, Jim Hage, Mike Peniston, Charl.e Lester (Head Coach) Frank Costello. Second Row: Tim Moore, Ray Oglesby, Kevin Wilson, fed Robinson, Bill Theirfelder, Dan Lamp, N?Zn rr ' ' w ' r Greg Towe Mark Lucas, Dave Saunders, Jim Green, Dave Crimmons, Joe Belyea, Martin Davis. Fourth Row: Dan Friedman, Nubon baley, Wayne Morns, Glen Wh.teley, Jay Kelchner, Ward Wilson, Rob Klatzkin. Fifth Row: Terrance Browne, Rafael Sencion, John Cornwell, eornehous Cousms, Eugene McCarthy, Chns McGorty. Sixth Row: Alan Bagmski, Pat Halev, Eduardo Rivera, Carleton Richardson, Kip Hurley, ureg Ihompson, Bob Dorsey. ' . h j. 185 Terp Five Turns-Over Season The 1980-81 men ' s basketball team opened their season in a storybook fashion. The preceding year the team compiled an average record of 24-8 overall and ranked eighth nationwide, with all five starters returning. What more could Head Coach Charles " Lefty " Driesell ask for? In pre-season rankings the Terps ranged from second to ninth. The season opened in Cole Field House against Navy. The Maryland team looked fine, winning 86-64 with Williams tossing in 27 points with 18 rebounds. The following game proved to be no problem as Maryland easily out-muscled American University, 95-65. Graham was the high scorer for the Terps, with 21 points. Maryland then tra veled to New York to play in the Carrier Classic. The team won the opening round against Wagner, 96-73, Manning leading with his career high of 29 points. The first real challenge was present in the championship game against Syracuse. Once again Manning lead with 21 points as the Terps won, 83-73. The second challenge of the year came against Louisville, the defending NCAA Champions. The Terps came out strong and although Williams tried with his best of 27 points, 22 rebounds, Louisville came away with a 78-67 victory. It seemed as though the team was headed into a tailspin as N.C. State invaded Cole Field House. N.C. State controlled the entire game, only to have Maryland come back and send the game into overtime. Here, Albert King, entered the show and propelled Mary- land to an 82-75 victory. He led the team with 29 points. In the next ACC game Maryland played Georgia Tech. and had an easy win of 66-55. Once again, King led all scores with 28 points. Over the winter break, Maryland hosted the Annual Maryland Invita- tional Tournament. In the opening game against Marshall, the entire team got ino the show with the Terps easily winning, 114-89. Graham led all scorers with 29 points followed by King with 26. Dutch Morley put on quite a show handing out 12 assists. In the cham- pionship game against St. Joseph ' s, MEN ' S BASKE ' i ' BALL (21-10) Md. 86 Navy 64 95 American 65 96 Wagner College 73 83 Syracuse 73 109 Fairleigh-Dickinson 83 67 Louisville 78 82 N.C. State 75 66 Georgia Tech. 65 114 Marshall 89 74 St. Joseph ' s 57 69 William Mary 64 66 North Carolina 75 94 Duke 79 64 Virginia 66 68 Clemson 62 81 U.M.E.S. 65 70 Notre Dame 73 69 Pittsburg 66 72 Georgia Tech. 64 60 Wake Forest 67 54 Duke 55 72 Clemson 70 63 North Carolina 76 94 Wake Forest 80 76 N.C. State 72 63 Virginia 74 56 Duke 55 85 Virginia 62 60 North Carolina 61 81 Tennessee-Chattanouga 69 64 Indiana 99 Maryland won, 74-57. King, with 20 points and 12 rebounds in this game was named the Tournaments ' MVP for the third consecutive year, something no one else has done. With an 11-1 record, Maryland invaded Chapel Hill hoping to keep their ACC record intact. The Terps jumped on top taking as much as a ten point lead. However, by halftime the lead had dwindled to one. The second half went in U.N.C. ' s favor, with the Terps losing by as much as 10. They did draw back to within four, with just over a minute to play, before losing the contest 75-66. The team then traveled back home to get ready for Duke. With a balanced scoring attack; Williams, 24; Graham, 23; and Manning, 20; they easily won 94-79. For the following game, Virginia came to Cole Field House a highly publicized confronta- tion. As usual, Maryland jumped right on top, but by the end of the game, the 186 score was close. Head Coach Driesell summed the game up very well, " With 21 seconds left we had the game won, when there was 10 seconds left in the game it became tied, and with 6 seconds left in the game, we lost. " The final score was 66-64 in favor of Virginia, the first loss in Cole Field House since March of 1979 when the Terps did to Clemson what Virginia did to them - stopped a homecourt winning streak. The game was 68-62. The next challenge was against Notre Dame in a nationally televised game. Once again Maryland took an early lead only to take the game to the wire. Neither the home court advantage nor the psychological effect of playing on national television could pull out a victory for the Terps, as they lost their second game, 73-70. The only break of the month was when Maryland played Pittsburgh, but even then it took an extra period before the Terps could win. At this, the Terps became suspect and everyone got down on the team. Maryland could not respond to the pressure. They traveled to Wake Forest and lost 67-60. An upstate road trip to Durham couldn ' t help the Maryland team as they lost to Duke, 71-70, a team they had earlier whipped. The season was not what the country and fans had expected but was a successful one by any record standpoint. During the season, Dutch Morley tied the assist record collecting 12 against Marshall. Greg Manning set an ACC record by making 15 consecutive field goals over two games. 187 Kneeling: Ed Bush, Steve Kassel, Sherman Dillard, David Laton. Sitting: Pete Holbert, Reggie Jackson, Greg " Dutch " Morley, Gregory Manning, Stephen Rivers, Jon Robinson. Standing: Neal Eskin, John Kochan, Nick Kniska, Albert King, Ernest Graham, Charles " Buck " Williams, Taylor Baldwin, Charles Pittman, Mark Fothergill, Herman Veal, Tommy Lyles, Coach " Lefty " Driesell, Tom Abatemarco. 189 190 Women ' s Season Has Ups and Downs WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 19-9 Md. 82 Georgia Tech 64 87 Howard 55 75 Georgetown 54 61 Clemson 64 79 West Virginia 67 86 Minnesota 74 72 Old Dominion 75 85 Duke 68 91 Tennessee 93 76 Long Beach St. 85 91 Wake Forest 60 83 Pittsburgh 72 80 N.C. State 60 57 Virginia 71 80 Rutgers 69 64 Seton Hall 65 75 North Carolina 70 72 Duke, ACC Tournament 49 50 Virginia ACC Tournament 47 64 N.C. state ACC Tournament 63 77 Montclair State 53 74 St. Joseph ' s 56 69 Cheyney State 71 69 Seton Hall 68 72 Rutgers 69 56 Cheyney St. 64 83 Kentucky 82 67 Tennessee 79 192 The 1980-81 women ' s basketball team opened its year with hopes of another top ten national ranking. Maryland looked destined for another run at a EAIAW Championship with seven players returning from last year ' s squad of nine. Returning this season was senior guard forward, Pam Reaves, who start- ed every game last year with Myra Waters, Lydia McAliley and Debbie Lyre. Debbie Lyre will supply the team with opportunities at the point guard position. The season started out in fine fashion with a 82-64 victory over Georgia Tech. McAiley was the high scorer with 23 points and 15 rebounds. The next two games proved to be no problem as the lady Terps came away with two easy victories against Howard and Georgetown. Waters was the high scorer in both games with 19 points and 25 points, respectively. Next Maryland would find the going not so easy as they traveled to South Carolina to take on Clemson. Although they kept the game close, they could never overtake the Tigers with the final score of 64-61. They got back on the winning track as they soundly defeated West Virginia, 79-67 and Minnesota, 86-74. Then a game against top-rated Tennessee would prove just how good the team could be. Both teams battled tooth and nail with no team prevailing in the first 40 minutes. In the overtime period, the Terps would fall one bucket short but prove to the nation that they could play with the big teams. The next game would also not be to the liking of the Terps, as they battled Long Beach losing 85-76. As long as the Terps could stay close, they could prove to be a best to all opposing teams no matter how highly talented. Maryland got back on the winning track against Wake Forest by soundly beating them, 91-60. A good balanced attack was responsible for the overall performance. Pittsburgh and N.C. State also fell prey to the lady Terps losing 83-72 and 80-60, respectively. Jasmina Perazic was high scorer in the Pittsburg game with 24 points while Marcia Richardson was high scorer in the N.C. State game with 24 points. Virginia has been the only team to soundly defeat the Terps, 71-57, but it might be said the team was looking ahead to Rutgers. The big buildup for that game was a former Terp, Kris Krichaner, who transferred to Rutgers to play her senior season. Rutgers was then ranked number two in the country, but a great second half effort by the Terps proved unstoppable as they prevailed 80-69. 193 Fencing . " ■ ' ■ 1 , , 1 1 1 1 1 1 -J , L , t 1 t i ! ! 1 1 194 Volleyballers Vault Through Season The 1980 women ' s volleyball team, under the leadership of Head Coach Barbara Drum, had a successful year posting a 24-19 record. The loss of three seniors didn ' t detour the team. Third year starters Carol Thompson, Barb Donlon and Mary Ann Marley returned. They were all looked upon for their proven volleyball skills, and also for their leadership. Lucy Gall will also be of great assistance having worked out with the U.S. National Team. The season started out with the Pittsburg Invitational. However, the Terps came away with their spirits down, losing three out of four matches. Next, the team traveled to Temple Invitational and came away much better, losing in the quarter-finals to Pittsburg. The team then traveled to Penn State for a tough tournament. They opened up against Temple beating them in straight games: 15-10, 15-10; to avenge their opening season loss. However, they lost two out of the next three to George Washington and Penn State. The team did make it to the quarter-finals. In the next tournament, George Washington once again proved the spoiler as the team finished in 7th place in the Delaware Invitational. The following weekend, Maryland hosted their own tournament having 19 competitive teams come in to invade the Reckord Armory. The host team made it to the quarter-finals before losing to Rutgers in straight games: 8-15, 3-15. The ACC Championships followed, but the team had its troubles trying to bring the trophy home with consecutive losses to N.C. State and Clemson. The Terps did get a birth in the EAIAW Regional Tournament, but could not make the best of the opportunity. The team avenged one of their losses defeating George Washington, but Pittsburg, Providence, and Rutgers proved to be too much to handle. Front Row (L to R): Nancy Hensler, Sue Lombardi, Michelle Steffen, Doris Wood, Veronica Vogel, Tammy Buckley Back Row: Head Coach Barbara Drum, Lucy Gall, Carol Thompson, Ann Marley, Sue Vance, Barbara Donlon, Assistant Coach Ann Lanph ear VOLLEYBALL 24-19 Md. 0,0 Temple 15,5 18,8,8 N. Kentucky 16,15,15 8,10 Miami 15,15 5,9 Michigan State 12,10,7 15,15,15 Catholic 13,15,10 15,12,15 Colgate 15,15 13,11 Rutgers 8,3 15,15 Lehigh 13,14 15,16 Syracuse 15,8,15 4,15,13 Pittsburgh 17,15,8 15,8,15 George Washington 9,15 15,12,11 Georgetown 5,15,15 15,15 Temple 10,10 9,16,15 Laurentian 15,14,4 4,12 George Washington 15,15 6,10 Penn State 15,15 9,15,15 Rhode Island 15,11,7 15,15,15 Delaware 5,9,12 15,15 Temple 8,12 15,9,15 S. Connecticut 5,15,11 6,15,15 Hofstra 15,8,8 16,7,19 George Washington 14,15,15 15,9,16 James Madison 13,15,18 15,15 S. Connecticut 8,9 15,15 West Virginia 10,12 15,9,16 George Washington 8,15,14 15,12,15 South Carolina 10,15,8 15,15 Duke 12,8 8,3 Rutgers 15,15 16,15 Navy 7,15,8 15,15 Wake Forest 7,4 15,15 Virginia 4,3 15,11,4 North Carolina 10,15,15 14,8,10 N.C. State 16,15,15 7,15,6 Clemson 15,10,15 13,15,15 Georgetown 15,10,4 10,12,11 George Washington 15,15,15 5,8,12 Penn State 15,15,15 12,8 Pittsburgh 15,15 9,14 Providence 15,16 15,15 George Washington 13,5 15,8,8 Rutgers 12,15,15 195 Men ' s Swimming Dive Through Year The male men ' s swimmers took on a different look this year due to the graduation of most of the squad. The team will be led by Greg Blasic, George Carpuzis, and John Cunningham, the captains who are strong in the free-style event. To accompany them are R.J. Schlecht in the butterfly and Willie Kaarid as a diver. Three high school All-Americans were recruited by Head Coach Hoffman who hopes they will be an integral part of a rebuilding program. In the opening match, Maryland took on Old Dominion and came away the victor, 69-49. George Carpozis won both the 1,000 and 500 meter free- styles. Bob Neusndorf took the 100 and 200 meter free-style. John Cunningham won the 500 meter race, while the relay team took the 400 meter event. The next match pitted the team against American University and won that by a 73-40 count, posting only one double winner but winning 8 out of 72 events. Kirk Sanocki won the 200 breaststroke, setting a new pool record by more than three seconds, in addition to taking the 200 individual medley. The team was up against some tough competition winning only four of their next seven matches. Then meeting with Penn State MEN ' S SWIMMING 10-4 Md. 69 Old Dominion 44 73 American 40 40 North Carolina 73 7012 LaSalle 42 2 47 West Virginia 66 68 Duke 45 42 N.C. State 71 60 Bucknell 53 80 Syracuse 33 67 Villanova 46 72 Navy 41 53 Penn State 60 64 Virginia 49 75 Johns Hopkins 36 5th ACC Championships the Terps tried to avenge the previous year ' s loss, the first to Penn State in the last 13 attempts. The Men ' s Swim team closed out the season meeting Virginia, a match that has become a rivalry over the past few years, and Johns Hopkins, a team which has lost 8 out of 9 matches against the Terps. 196 Row 1: (Left to Right): J. Sheridan, W. Kaario, R. Masse, J. Stewart Row 2: S. Remoud (Manager), D. Welsh, George Schmieler, G. Goldhirsh, J. Cunningham, G. Carpoutis, M. Izumi, M. Alderson, S. Heineman Row 3: P. Murtagh (Assistant), J. Hanuah (Assistant), J. Karsher, B. Bartle, R. Neuendori, M. Gillies, G. Blasio, K, Sanocki, D. Destardins, J. Wenhold, B. Tobias, S. Shinholser (Dive Coach), C. Hoffman (Coach) is also pictured on left. 197 Women ' s Swimmers Stroke Through Season The 1980 women ' s swim team opened the season with plenty of confidence and 17 members returning from the previous season. The standout sophomore duo of Kathy Smith and Barbara Schmidt led the team. Smith finished third in the Eastern Freestyle Championships in 1979 and Schmidt is the team ' s top individual medalist. Steve Shinholser, a former Mary- land Diver, took over the job of Women ' s Diving Coach and thus inherited the talent of returning Kelly Ciabaton, Hope Cullen, Melanie Gillet, Casey Warner, and Sue Wigetman. The season started off in fine fashion, defeating Old Dominion, 71-59. Gillet and Stillwell turned in double victories, Gillet winning the one and three-meter dives and Stillman winning the 100 and 200-meter butterfly. The season continued by beating American University, 71-37, winning almost every event except the 400 freestyle. Stillwell captured both the 200 individual medley and 200 butterfly. The victory gave the team a 3-0 record. The lady swimmers then went on to win three out of their next five meets to give a 6-2 record. This account is before meeting Penn State, Virginia, and Johns Hopkins. The women have never beaten Penn State in the six times they have met and have lost all WOMEN ' S SWIMMING 9-4 Md. 71 Old Dominion 59 99 Towson 41 71 American 37 83 William Mary 57 70 West Virginia 61 68 Duke 63 44 N.C. State 96 39 Pittsburgh 110 126 Navy 67 126 George Washington 47 45 Penn State 86 61 Virginia 79 88 Johns Hopkins 42 6th ACC Championships three meets against Virginia. However, Johns Hopkins has not been so fortunate, losing both of the times played with the Lady Terps. Last year the women defeated Johns Hopkins, 133-31, the largest margin victory ever in the history of Maryland women ' s swim team. ' . ■mtki " ij- 1°- :m. ' m. :r- Row 1 (L to R): K. Warner, S. Wigetman, H. Cullen, M. Gillet, K. Ciabaton. Row 2: S. O ' Hara (Asst. Coach), C. Stillwell, B. Schmidt, A. Buyer, R. Mayhen, J. Lease, S. Hope, V. Corrallo, D. Tricarico. Row 3: A. Bachkosky (Man.), J. Hannah (Asst. Coach), W. Shoyer, E. Nason, E. Buswell, C. Hunger, J. OBrien, K. Smith, H. Goss, S. Shinholser (Dive Coach) 198 .s.- m» . -ifc : : :.i A •■ ,;»» !£i tek - . - WR " " l ' B ii jk -: jr- - — 199 Injuries Can ' t Keep Them Down WRESTLING 12-6-1 Md. 39 American 11 32 Morgan State 8 24 Virginia Tech 18 24 Bucknell 18 31 William Mary 9 24 Millersville State 19 8 Navy 26 31 Yale 22 6 N.C. State 33 9 North Carolina 27 33 Towson 11 28 East Carolina 22 18 Penn State 30 36 George Washington 12 23 Virginia 19 30 George Mason 15 21 Lycoming 23 21 Duke 21 20 West Virginia 23 2nd ACC Championship Despite being saddled with injuries throughout the season, the University wrestling team repeated last season ' s impressive 12-6-1 performance and went on to a second-place finish in the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament. In the ACC tourney, Terps Kevin Colabucci (158), Tom Jones (167), and Randy Thompson (177), completed successful season by reaching the finals, but unfortunately couldn ' t bring in titles. Nevertheless, Colabucci and Jones were offered bids in the NAA tour- nament. Entering the season, Head Coach John McHugh felt that his team was as good as any in the league, and the Terps responded by winning their first six matches, before falling to tough Navy. But subsequent injuries to Jones and 134-pounder Todd Camel hurt the squad. Coupled with a pre-season injury to 126-pounder, Mark Dugan, the Terps were struggling to find replacements and were forced to forfeit six points in each of their last ten matches. This was Colabucci ' s final season at the University of Maryland after compiling a 91-13 record, the best in the history of Terrapin wrestling. vs wfM ' ' M r mBSSmmu 200 Football Teams Runs Through The Year At the start of the season the Terps were considered a top contender for the Atlantic Coast Conference Football Championship and had hopes of participating in a bowl appearance. Despite the lack of experience in their interior offensive line, the Terps had an experienced and superior defensive unit, talent on the skill positions on offense, and a strong kicking game. The season started with two consecutive home victories against Villanova, 7-3 and Vanderbilt, 31-6. The squad traveled to West Virginia to play the Mountaineers before a sell-out crowd. Despite West Virginia having one of the most potent offenses in the country, the Terps prevailed 14-11, to boost their season record to 3-0. As seems to be a standard story for the Terps, they fell into a mid-season slump, losing their next game against ACC power North Carolina, 17-3, a game in which North Carolina used a strong defense to hold the Terps without a touchdown. The following game proved to be no different as the squad traveled to Pittsburgh to play the national powerhouse before a sellout crowd of 56,500. The Panthers also carried a 3-0 record and not a single touchdown had been scored against them. The Panthers held their national ranking intact against the Terps, 38-9. The only highlight was when Maryland scored a touchdown, the first of the year against the Pittsburgh team. The Terps next game was at home to play Penn State. The Terps hoped for a great upset since a Maryland football team has not beaten Penn State since 1961. The team held tight and went into halftime with a 3-3 tie, a delight to the packed crowd at Byrd Stadium. In the second half the Terps quickly took a 10-3 lead which sent the home town crowd into hysterics. However, the Penn State defense closed 202 FRONT ROW (LEFT TO RIGHT): Bruce Byrom, Todd Benson, Mike Tice, Lloyd Burruss, Eric Sievers, Pete Glamp, Coach Herry Claiborne, Sam Medile, Steve Trimble, Dale Castro, Jan Carinci, Ralph Lary, Brad Senft and Chris Havener. SECOND ROW: Mike Carney, Bob Larkin, Mark Sobel, Joe Wilkins, Pat Zillman, Louis Weeks, Darnell Dailey, Marlin Van Horn, Scott Fanz, Ed Gall, Rick Fasano, bob Milkovich, Sam Johnson and Charlie Wysocki. THIRD ROW: Greg Vanderhout, Les Boring, Bob Gioia, John Tice, Mike Sheridan, John Kreider, Bob Mattis, Brent Dewitz, Joe Niederhelman, Wayne Wingfield, David Taylor, Howard Eubanks, John Simmons, and Mike Lewis. FOURTH ROW: David Pacella, Ed Aulisi, Vince Tomasetti, Joe Aulisi, Mike Corvine, Gurnest Brown, Phil Glamp, Chris Barbiasz, bill McFadden Brian Riendeau, Todd Wright, Jeff Rodenberger, and Tim Whittle. FIFTH ROW: Rodney Caldwell, Andrew APaffenroth, Jethro Senior, Tyrone Furman, Russell Davis, Spencer Scriber, Joe Brkovich, John Nash, Steve Anderson, Steve Adams, Mike Collins, Martin Green, Frank Kolencik, and Harry Venezia. SIXTH ROW: Mark Duda, Cedric Williams, Jim Joyce, Paul Gentzel, Dave D ' Addio, Norman Esiason, Pete Antonelli, Shawn Bendon, Gary Goines, Mike Miller, Mike Muller and Bill Pugh. COACHING STAFF: Terry Strock, Gary Petercuskie, Gib Romaine, Farrell Sheridan, John Misciagna, Dick Redding, John Devlin, Tommy Groom, Jerry Eisaman, Rod Sharpless, Jake Hallum and George Foussekis. MEN ' S FOOTBALL 8-3 Md. 7 Villanova 3 31 Vanderbilt 6 14 West Virginia 11 3 North Carolina 17 9 Pittsburg 38 10 Penn State 24 11 Wake Forest 10 17 Duke 14 24 N.C. State 34 Clemson 7 31 Virginia the door on the Maryland offense, while the Maryland defensive squad let down as the power running of Penn State prevailed for a 24-10 victory. The Terps then went on to defeat Wake Forest, 11-10, to get back on the winning track. However, an injury to senior quarterback Mike Tice seemed to dampen the day. The following week, the Terps played Duke in a regional televised game. Second string quarter- back Bob Milovich got the starting nod. In a rain-drenched first half, Duke powered its way to a 14-10 lead. In the second half, head coach Jerry Claiborne sent in his third string quarterback who powered the offensive unit behind a superior passing attack to bring the Terps out of Wallace Wade Stadium with a 17-14 victory. Senior Dale Castro was once again on hand to kick the winning field goal. Charlie Wysocki also •Vf played a very important role, carrying the ball 50 times for a total of 217 yards. The squad then came home to play N.C. State before a homecoming crowd. The Terps, fired up and determined not to let the crowd down, triumphantly won 24-0. Defensive end Wilson delighted the crowd by intercepting a pass by the N.C. State quarterback in the end zone for a touchdown. The Terps followed this game with two victories; one over Clemson, 34-7, followed by a 31-0 victory at Virginia. The final season record of 8-3-0 was good enough for a second place finish in the ACC along with an invitation to the Tangerine Bowl. Halfback Charlie Wysocki led the Maryland team once again through the season, leading in offensive plays with 334 and carrying the ball for 1,359 yards. This yardage ranked as the third 1(1 best record in the history of the ACC. He also shares the NCAA record for most carries in a half, 32 versus Duke, and holds the ACC record for most carries in a season, in a game, and in a half. In the last two seasons, Wysocki has rushed for over 100 yards in 13 games. He also has achieved more than 200 yards three times. Havener, Sievers, and Lewis led the team in receiving 29, 19, and 10 respectively. Lewis also had the longest offensive gain of the season with a 46-yard pass reception. Wilkins led the team in defense with 131 tackles, followed by Gail with 99, and Van Horn with 81. Defensive back Burross led the team in blocked field goals, recording one against North Carolina, and one against North Carolina State, bringing his career total to six. Burross also led the team in interceptio ns with three. 205 206 207 Football Team Finds Fun But On December 20th the Maryland football team traveled to sunny, warm Orlando, Florida to meet Florida in the Tangerine Bowl. Five four-year letter- men along with 16 other seniors were playing their last game in a Maryland uniform. The Bowl was the seventh appearance in the last eight years for the Maryland team. The team consisted of three All-Atlantic Coast Conference members who were also named Honor- able Mention All-Americans. The pre-bowl festivities set up a showdown between the Terrapins and the Gaters. The last time these two met in the 1977 Gator Bowl, Maryland came away with a 13-0 shutout victory. The game started off as expected with the lead switching hands many times. Florida came away with a halftime lead of 17-14. Starting the second half, the Maryland team took a 20-17 lead. Florida bounced back to take a 24-20 victory. Maryland tried its hardest, but came out on the bottom finishing the season on an unhappy note. The Terps didn ' t have anything to be ashamed of compiling an overall record of 8-4-0 to give Coach Claiborne his 9th winning season in as many tries. In nine season with Maryland, he has compiled an overall record of 73 wins, 30 losses, 2 ties and in the ACC competition winning 42, losing 9, and tieing one. No Satisfaction In Tangerine Bowl 209 210 ;:? ii r%V . 211 Field Hockey Team Drives Through Season After achieving third place in the National Field Hockey Tournament in 1980; Laura LeMire, Sandy Lanaham, and Judy Dougherty returned for another season. The team started out in fine fashion with a 3-0-1 record and placed first in the Longwood Invitational. The team was led by Dougherty scoring four goals, one assist, and a stellar defensive performance. The lady Terps were well on their way. In the following two games, Maryland easily defeated Amer- ican University, 3-0; and Virginia, 2-1. The team was once again led by Senior Dougherty as she recorded two goals in each game. The next game pitted the Terps against LaSalle. The Lady Terps came away on the bottom half for the first time all year losing 2-1 while outshoot- ing their opponents 17-7. However, the team rebounded against Ursinus 2-1, to build up their confidence again. During the next three games, the ladies did not fare as well, losing to Penn State, 1-0; Delaware, 2-0; and Temple, 5-4. The Terps had plenty of opportunities to score, but were unable to get the ball in the net. The team finally managed a 1-1 tie with Salisbury State, before unloading on Towson State, 12-0. Once again, the Terps were led by Dougherty with five goals and one assist. Two other outstanding plays were performed by Sophomore Lynn Frame and Junior Debbie Swanson, each recorded two goals along with one assist. At the season ' s end, Maryland had compiled a 9-4-3 season, good enough to be propelled into the EAIAW Regionals. Fate was not with the team as they played against Ursinus, a team they had beaten once during the Regional ' s season. Ursinus was pumped up for revenge and put together an excellent defensive effort holding the Terps to seven shots and failing to relinquish a goal going on to win 2-0. Judy Dougherty led the team with 17 goals and two assists for a total of 19 points. She was followed by Laura LaMire with four goals and eight assists for 12 points along with Lynn Frame, who finished the season with five goals and four assists for nine points. The 1980 women ' s field hockey team set a few records along the way by scoring 12 goals in one game against Towson; scoring seven goals in one half. Individual records set were: most goals by an individual in a game; five by Judy Dougherty and Laura LeMire set two records; most assists in a season, eight and most assists in a career, 13. Dougherty closed her career with most goals, 53. Front Row: Mary Bernard, Debbei Faktorow, Debbie Swanson, Diane Swanson, JoAnn Salvory, Melodie Palmer, Karyn McGarrie Baclc Row: Coach Sue Tyler, Trainer Sandy Worth, Lynn Frame, Judy Dougherty, Jackie Williams, Tracie Duncan, Celine Flinn, Laura LeMire, Lori Moxley, Gigi Daley, Sharon Watson, Linda DiColo (Asst. Coach) Sue Finn (Manager) 212 FIELD HOCKEY 9-5-3 Md. 3 Appalachian State 1 Clemson 1 2 Longwood 2 Davis Elkins 1 3 American 2 Virginia 1 1 LaSalle 2 2 Ursinus 1 Penn State 1 Delaware 2 4 Temple 5 1 Salisbury 1 12 Towson State 1 West Chester 3 James Madison 2 William Mary 2 Ursinus (EAIAW Regionals) 2 Soccer Team Loses Balls - Fails To Score The 1980 soccer team opened the season with a very strong defensive unit and an experienced goal keeper, but lacked firepower in scoring positions. That lack of firepower proved to be the difference between winning and losing throughout the season. The squad was shutout in nine of 15 games through the season while scoring one goal in three others, and two goals in the other three games. The season started off with a 2-1 loss at the hands of Virginia. Next came a 4-0 loss to American before a 2-1 victory over Navy. Following this victory, the team took a 2-0 victory over James Madison and hopes for a successful season were brought forth. However, after losing the next three games while only scoring one goal, those hopes appeared to be over. A 2-1 victory was the last hurrah for the squad, after which the team scored one goal in a 3-1 losing effort to Catholic. The team then closed out the season with six straight shutout loses. As a result of this season and the previous one. Head Coach Jim Dietsch was forced to relinquish his helm. The lack of respect from the players and their attitudes also forced this decision. (L to R). Front Row: Gary Millette, Graeg Millette (ballboys). 2nd Row: Kirk Miller, Kevin Darcey, Craig Jackson (capt.), John Carlson (capt.), Sid Kaufman (capt.), Ihioma Nzeadibe, Kenan McCoy, Tim Reynolds, Patrick Nelson. 3rd Row: Ed Gauss, Mo Goldfarb, Steve Bennett, Mark MacLaughlin, Drew Cross, Tony Denikos, Chris Karvellas, Brian Feeney. 4th Row: Cardo Travis, G.A. Reid, John Fink, Tony Martella, Roberto Martin, Mark Mahone, Pete Bourne, Brian Barbazette, Jim Hudik. Last Row: Brian Blatchley (trainer), Joe Grimaldi (asst. coach), Joe Cryan (asst. coach), Jim Dietsch (head coach). 214 •iiw. " ' ■-• ' . ' ■? ©■.■ .T« fr. SOCCER 3-12 Md. 1 Virginia 2 American 4 2 Navy 1 2 James Madison George Washington 1 N.C. State 6 1 Wake Forest 2 2 Penn State 1 1 Catholic 3 Towson 2 Baltimore 1 Duke 2 North Carolina 2 Clemson 1 Old Dominion 4 215 Lady Aerialists Enter Top Ten The Terrapin varsity gymnastics team has improved by leaps and bounds this year. With last year ' s top performer maturing and a lot of new talent, the eleven member team edged it ' s way into the top ten on the east coast. Bob " Duke " Nelligan led his team from 14th at the end of last season to seventh overall on the east coast this season. With this being the first season in many years for Terp gymnasts to reign victorious, Coach Nelligan has high hopes of defeating more of the competi- tion next season and edging his way into the honorable ranks of the top five teams on the east coast. Junior Holly Morris assisted in making this year the most successful for the gymnastics team in ten years, with the help of her awesome double-twisting layout in her floor exercise. Sophomore Jill Andrews and Heidi Cayouette drove hard bargains with the judges, with incredible new and daring uneven bar moves. The new talent of today is ' omor- row ' s future champions thou . and Coach Nelligan has a well of potential in new gymnasts Kathy Richardson, Donna Mosely, and Sarah McNeil. Bob " Duke " Nelligan is finishing his second year as the University ' s varsity gymnastic coach. Coach Nelligan is from Dobbs Ferry N.Y. where he taught at the Masters School of Gymnastics. Coach Nelligan has worked with many nationally ranked gymnasts and Olympian Roxanne Pierce of the MarVaTeens in Rockville, Maryland. GYMNASTICS 9-7 Md. 118 Pittsburgh 136 118 Alabama 135 123.8 North Carolina 122.95 122.6 Navy 101.7 128.1 George Washington 92.8 134.6 East Carolina 113.1 129.55 Hofstra 117.9 122 New Hampshire 129 130.55 Duke 132.85 130.4 James Madison Rutgers 124.55 129.25 West Virginia 133.85 129.25 Temple 106.8 129.25 Penn. 131.4 Front Row (L to R): Holly Morris, Pat Mohelski, Heide Cayouette, Donna Mosley, Jill Andrews. Back Row (L to R): Cindy Carapellucci, Kathy Brantl, Amy Obregon, Kathy L. Richardson, Julie Kane, Sarah McNeill. 216 217 Cheerleaders Rally Terp Followers Into A Frenzy 218 n 221 Events and Issues of 1980 Bryan P. Aaron Silver Spring, MD Mathematics Eileen Nan Aarons Baltimore, MD Journalism Debbie Abrams Potomac, MD General Studies Sandi Lea Abrams Churchton, MD Criminology James S. Adelberg Baltimore, MD Kinesiology Sci Carole Adler Silver Spring, MD Dietetics Cheryl Ann Aiello Cockeysville, MD Theatre lam Elena Alberding Kensington, MD History Rosanne Abel Alexandria, VA Textile Sci Sidney W. Abel III Laurel, MD Water Resource Sheila Abramsur Silver Spring, MD Chemistry Mitchell Scott Adelman Fairlawn, N] Textile Marketing Fatemeh Afkhami Rockville, MD Business Nancy S. Ahn Hyattsville, MD Computer Science Francis X. Albert College Park, MD Gen. Biology John Albora Plainview, NY Fire Protection 222 Shape 1981 Seniors ' Future Jacqueline D. Albrecht Greenbelt, MD Criminology Karen M. Albright Ocean City, MD Economics Khalid El Allam Marrakech, Morocco Electrical Engineer Michael C. Allen Beltsville, MD Annabella Silva Amorim Bethesda, MD Elementary Education Kathleen E. Amrhein Baltimore, MD Accounting Laura Anderson Takoma, MD Urban Studies Mary Clare Anderson Oxon Hill, MD lournalism Howard W. Aldag Silver Spring, MD Marketing Valerie Alexander Huntingtown, MD Accounting Juli E. Alter Rockville, MD Music Education James Townley Alvey Jr. Rockville, MD Radio-TV Film Marci Ancel Baltimore, MD journalism Glenn T. Anderson Queenstown, MD Finance Ginger D. Anderbrand Bel Air, MD Accounting Theresa Annthibault Gaithersburg, MD English 223 Kelvin Antill Hagerstown, MD Economics Omar Anwar Potomac, MD Accounting Brian Lewis Armstead Baltimore, MD Radio-TV Film Daniel L. Arnold Bowie, MD Fire Protection Janice Lynn Applegate Rockvielle, MD Textile Sci. Ray Aragon Bethesda, MD Economics Louise Aronne Lanham, MD Special Education Michael A. Arroyo Silver Spring, MD f .iJk Criminology Cuban Refugees Flock to America Robert A. Arsenault College Park, MD Law Enforcement Deborah A. Asmar Danbury, CT lournalism Douglas Avison Paramus, NJ Marketing Sally Await Baltimore, MD Therapeutic Rec. WilHam Wallace Babcock Bethesda, MD Business Management Ilene Bachman Jericho, NY Marketing Linda Ausch Virginia Beach, VA Family Studies Debbie Averbach Silver Spring, MD Labor Relations Rebecca Peggy Ayanian Silver Spring, MD Finance Shari Azus Roslyn, NY Fashion Merchandising David J. Bailey Oxon Hill, MD Electrical Engineer Paula Ann Bailey Hagerstown, MD Childhood Education 224 Cynthia Lynn Baitch Baltimore, MD Family Studies Colleen Patricia Baker Smithtown, NY Animal Science Patricia Barbera Cockeysville, MD General Studies Karen C. Barland Baltimore, MD Speech Communication Dave Bakshi Adelphi, MD Chemical Engineer Donald Eugene Barber Jr. Hyattsville, MD Chemistry Michael Barna Greenbelt, MD Public Relations Audrey Michell Barnes Laurel, MD journalism on Massive Boatlift Plane 4-80 Douglas M. Barnett Greenbelt, MD Marketing Steve Barr Bethesda, MD English Literature Patricia Barron Adelphi, MD General Studies Margaret A. Barrows Hyattsville, MD Recreation Jamie L. Barry Potomac, MD Textiles Ron E. Bartell Silver Spring, MD Management 225 Karen N. Bassoff Ocean, NJ Business Lisa Patrice Battle Harwood, MD Biochemistry Rebecca Suzon Beason Silver Spring, MD Journalism Karen Beauregard Laurel, MD Biological Science Anthony D. Becker Bethesda, MD Economics Carla Beth Becker Bowie, MD Accounting Robert Howard Becker Poulesville, MD Radio-TV Film Kyle Becraft Laurel, MD General Business Kristi Michele Bedois Indian Lake, PA Business Education Ronald I. Beegle Kingsville. MD Chemical Engineer Paul Bradford Begin Niantic, CT Civil Engineer Lawrence Brook Behner Phoenix, MD Civil Engineer 1 Antoinette Denice Batts Baltimore, MD Marketing Lisa Baverman Randallstown, MD ournalism Robert A. Beavan Chaptico, MD Agriculture Education Mary Beavers Laurel, MD Marketing Mpl Police Brutality Against Miami Z26 Alex T. Beland Jericho, NY Horticulture Gordon Frederick Belcher Oxon Hill, MD Mechanical Engineer Neal Bellet Bloomfield, NJ History Kim Bender Beltsville, MD Sociology Margo Lorraine Berard Germantown, MD Special Education David 1. Berenhaus Baltimore, MD Marketing Mindy Diane Berman Baltimore, MD journalism Tracy Berman Potomac, MD Psychology Beth Bellamy Cheverly, MD Hearing Speech Diane Beller Bowie, MD Anthropology Richard Bennet Gaithersburg, MD Government Karen Benson Fair Lawn, Nj Civil Engineer Marcie Carol Berger Baltimore, MD Hearing Speech Sci. Eileen H. Berl Union, N) Dietetics Melissa Bernahrdt Baltimore, MD Economics Debbie Berry Silver Spring, MD General Business Blacks Leads to Rioting 5 80 227 Mt. Saint Helens Julie Bertoni Columbia, MD Criminology David Bettinger Arlington, VA Accounting Denise Lynn Billings Gaithersburg, MD Business Management Kathleen M. Bilz Rockville, MD Economics Jerome Anthony Bivens Baltimore, MD Pre-Law History Robert I. Black Potomac, MD Marketing Jennifer Blaine New Carrollton, MD Education James W. Blake Silver Spring, MD Civil Engineer Martin B. Bleetstein Roslyn, NY Criminology Patricia Blessing Rockville, MD Nutrition Denise A. Blow Hyattsville, MD Speech Communication Sharon Blum Silver Spring, MD Marketing Rosanne Beyer Valley Stream, NY Speech Communication Harry Bickford III Adelphi, MD Industrial Technology John Bishop College Park, MD Government Becky Bitzer New Carrollton, MD Dietetics Michael D. Blackman Westminster, MD Gov ' t. Politics Eric L. Blackmont Lumberton, NC Law Enforcement Richard A. Blankman Baltimore, MD Chemical Engineer Greg Elastic Silver Spring, MD Civil Engineer Jeffrey H. Block Silver Spring, MD Accounting Leon Joseph Bloom Silver Spring, MD Labor Relations William J. Bobesink Bowie, MD Urban Studies Pamela Boddie Washington, DC Special Education 228 Erupts 5 80 6 80 Joanne Christine Bohnet Silver Spring, MD General Studies Lawrence S. Bonnett Silver Spring, MD Mathematics Kias Borsas Silver Spring, MD Accounting Celeste M. Boucher Lanham, MD Consumer Studies Lisa Bowers Hagerstown, MD Radio-TV Film Stuart Bowers Butler, MD Government Politics Doriam Maria D. Bowie Camp Springs, MD Radio-TV Film Joyce Bowles Wheaton, MD Special Education Helen Box Severn, MD Marketing Alan Martin Boyd Silver Spring, MD Economics Jacqueline Bradley Rockville, MD Chemistry Deborah Brain Potomac, MD Marketing Kathy Boyer Bowie, MD Psychology Andrew Kirk Brackett Silver Spring, MD Economics Mark Eugene Bradus Rockville, MD Geography Beth Marie Breen Hyattsville, MD Economics 229 Supreme Court Rules Abortion Anne Marie Breitenberg Silver Spring, MD Accounting Sara Breitman Bethesda, MD Zoology Elsa Brisson El Paso, TX Dietetics Mary Kelly Brock Laurel, MD Wildlife Management Yvette D. Brooks Columbia, MD Broadcasting- TV [effrey H. 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Fall Church, VA Electrical Engineer jim Brueggeman Cheverly, MD Criminology Kirk Stewart Bryant Baltimore, MD Sociology Patricia Elaina Buelken Washington, DC Psychology JacqueUne M. Bunty Adelphi, MD Psychology Denise Burne Clarks Summit, PA Criminology ' Kenneth Crawford Burr North Babvlon, NY Radio-TV Film Usa M. Busse Beltsville, MD Physical Education l Anne Porter f(jL Butcher Gaithersburg, MD Economics 231 Catherine Lynn Butler Gaithersburg, MD American Studies Eileen A. Butler Crofton, MD Middle School Educ. Arthur Cadeaux Wheaton, MD Advertising Design Chris Caffrey Silver Spring, MD American Studies Russell Paul Butler Morningside, MD Government Politics Ann Kathleen Byrne Cockeysville, MD Criminology Carol A. Calswel Annapolis, MD Fire Protection Tia Calomeris Wheaton, MD Advertising Beach Boys, Smoke in, Fireworks Moira Jean Cameron Gaithersburg, MD Zoology Granville L. Campbell Bladensburg, MD Civil Engineer Susan R. Campbell Potomac, MD General Studies Joni M. Capuid College Park, MD Sociology Brendan Ryan Carney Potomac, MD Psychology Donna Jeanne Carr Reisterstown, MD General Business Ron Campbell Commack, NY Accounting Susan Campbell Webb City, MD Journalism Eric Caren Spring Valley, NY Business Andrea Carlson Rockville, MD Elementary Education 232 Ana L. Carrillo Silver Spring, MD Biochemistry Harry R. Carroll Silver Spring, MD General Business Maxine L. Carter Atlantic Beach, NY John Caruso Burke, VA _ Graphic Design Jonathan M. Carson College Park, MD Finance Jennifer Carter Rockville, MD Chemical Engineer Steve Casbarian University Park, MD Transportation Steven E. Cascio Olney, MD Computer Science at D.C. for Independence Day 7 4 80 Mary Anna Cece Lanham, MD Interior Design Ruby K. Chang Gaithersburg, MD Finance Edward P. Charick Baltimore, MD Economics Helen L. Charshee Phoenix, MD Mathematics Li-Chuan Chen Severn, MD Electrical Engineer Jon L. Cherney Allentown, PA Journalism 233 Deborah Chernin Bethesda, MD Recreation Denise Cherry Baltimore, MD Economics Mat Chibbard Milltown, NJ Fire Protection Richard Chiostri Eliicott City, MD Electrical Engineer Ahce B. Church Riverdale, MD Childhood Education Teresa Marie Ciorciari Highland Park, NJ Management Sci. Jeanmarie Clancey Farimington, CT General Studies Arthur E. Clark Adelphi, MD Zoology loyce Laverne Clark Washington, DC Accounting Susan Clark Spark, MD Zoology Lesley Beth Clayman Baltimore, MD Dietetics Denise Clearwater College Park, MD Zoolog ' Steven Alan Cheskin Amherst, NY Marketing Elizabeth Chew Silver Spring, MD Mathematics Maring D. Chrisney Bethesda, MD Economics Hostage Richard Queen Released from Z34 Ann Cleary Rockville, MD Horticulture Angela Maria Clements Hyattsville, MD Animal Science Catherine Cogswell New Carrollton, MD General Business Betti-Jo Cohen College Park, MD Radio-TV Film Mindy Cohen Baltimore, MD Marketing Robert N. Cohen Fairlawn, NJ Accounting Stessa B. Cohen Silver Spring, MD American Studies Eileen Colclough Baltimore, MD General Studies Sheila Mary Clifford Bethesda, MD Marketing Christine Clouser Tamaqua, PA Computer Science Brian Cohen Silver Spring, MD Chemistry ' Helene Cohen Hazlet, N] lournalism Sharon L. Cohen Greenbelt, MD Recreation Therapy Stanley Cohen Rockville, MD Zoolog ' Nelson B. Cole Towson, MD Zoology ' John Joseph Coleman Gaithersburg, MD Economics Iranian Terrorists With Multiple Sclerosis 7 21 80 235 Women Not Included in Draft Sara Coleman Crofton, MD Interior Design Michael Collins Bowie, MD Criminology Pamela Compart Silver Springs, MD Microbiology Michael K. Compton Joppa, MD Engineering Carlotta A. Conley Essex Falls, NJ History Michael J. Conley Damascus, MD Economics Cecelia Ann Coon Port Tabacco, MD Zoology Mary Cooper Kalamazoo, MI General Barbara Corcoran Fulton, MD Labor Relations John M. Cordis Fidstburg, MD Horticulture Valerie Cotter Senerra Park, MD Family Development Pamela Covington Seat Pleasant, MD Business Management Elizabeth Ann Colliver Frederick, MD English Michael A. Colucciello Arnold, MD Business Diane M. Congdon Caldwell, NJ English Susan M. ■ Congour Accokeek, MD Animal Science Sherry Conrad Silver Springs, MD Photo Journalism Gordon D. Cook Bowie, MD Mechanical Engineer Susan Cooper Baldwin, NY Business Admini stration William K. Cooper Greenbelt, MD Respir. Therapy Terry L. Cornett Parkton, MD Agricultural Education Michael A. Cornish Pikesville, MD Civil Engineer Tonya Cowan Smithsburg, MD Production Management Anthony Cox Bethesda, MD Mechanical Engineer 236 Plan by Supreme Court 7 21 80 Mary Beth Cox Cumberland, MD Marketing Dionne M. Crawford Greenboro, NC Business Management Jim Crenca Silver Spring, MD Marketing Angela E. Groom Washington, DC Electrical Engineer Nina Antionette Crowe Washington, DC Health Education Kimberly Ann Crutchfield Advertising Design Glen Charles Culbertson Hyattsville, MD Chemical Engineer Marianne G. Culbertson Silver Spring, MD Labor Relations Marie Curcio Haworth, NJ Journalism Phyllis Curtis Marlow Heights, MD Elementary Education Richard Gordon Daeschner Towson, MD Accounting Joan Dall ' Acqua Mclean, VA Advertising Design Jay P. Cyr Rockville, MD Theodore N. Dacy Silver Spring, MD Computer Science Asha Veena Dandeker Adelphi, MD Special Education Michael Dannessa New Carrollton, MD Zoology 237 Deposed Shah of Iran Helen Dantsker Hyattsville, MD Math Denise Monca Darnell Clinton, MD Chemistry Louis J. Dash Pasadena, MD Horticulture Gregory K. Davidson Millersville, MD Production Management [essica Leigh Davis Ft. Meade, MD Art Education Lisa Davis College Park, MD Sociology Thomas D. Day Bethesda, MD Labor Relations Mingon de la Puente Rockville, MD General Studies Susan A. Darragh Allison Park, PA Accounting Dale M. Darwin Bowie, MD Government Politics Paul S. Davidson Silver Spring, MD Accounting Cynthia Davis W. Hyattsville, MD Criminology Patricia E. Davis Annapolis, MD Government Politics Sharon Davis Tow son, MD Graphic Design Kathryn Deacon Laurel, MD Recreation Cynthia Ann Dean Clements, MD Government Politics 238 Dies in Egyptian Exile 7 27 80 David William Decker Bethesda, MD Kinesiological Thomas Deegan Silver Spring, MD Accounting Susan Mary Delinsky Bowie, MD Business Craig Delsack Bethesda, MD Finance Stephen V. DePalo Baltimore, MD General Studies Edwin Der Washington, DC Marketing Robert Charles Devestine Wheaton, MD Accounting Thomas S. Devilbiss Uniontown, MD Geology ymiji Mary Louise Deguire Silver Spring, MD Speech Communication Robert J. Delcoco Oxon Hill, MD Electrical Engineer Lola Demma Silver Spring, MD Journalism William Dennis Kensington, MD General Studies Rajiv R. Desai Sea Brook, MD Accounting Denise Devaney Bowie, MD Government Politics Raymond E. Deyton Thurmont, MD Personnel Management Phyllis J. Diamond Silver Spring, MD Accounting 239 Jeff Dickerson Bethesda. MD Government Politics Deborah L. DiGiovacchino Gaithersburg, MD Finance Brian Disher Chev ' Chase, MD Microbiology Daniel P. Dittmar Cherry Hill, N] Graphic Design John Dimarzio Rockville, MD Geology George B. Dines |r. Silver Spring, MD Psychology ' Mary EHzabeth Divver Silver Spring, MD Family Community Dvpt. Cynthia P. Dladla College Park, MD Dietetics Billy Carter Charged Pamela Jean Doe Frederick, MD Interior Design Joan Doniger Bethesda, MD journalism Charles Doring Garrett Park, MD Agriculture Kevin Dougherby Silver Spring, MD Microbiology Carolyn B. Doyle Bethesda, MD Family Studies Anne Draddy Tarrytown, NY English Language 240 Margaret E. Donnally Annapolis, MD Labor Relations David Francis Donnelly Rockville, MD Radio-TV Film Donna Doweary Mt. Airy, MD Horticulture Johnny W. Dow ning Biklyn, NY Chemical Engineer Michael L. Drago Edgewood, MD Journalism David Drahozal E. Stroudsburg, PA Marketing Lynne M. Draper Lanham, MD Marketing Sharon Joy Dreyfuss Rockville, MD Gov ' t. Politics Mary A. Dubinsky Rockville, MD Textiles Apparel Caron Debbie Dubyn Roslyn, PA Radio-TV Film Lori Renee Drozdow Vineland, NJ General Studies John Kneller Drury Greenbelt, MD Economics Mylan Duckett Riverdale, MD Microbiology Edward Anthony Duffy Bowie, MD Biochemistry as Libyian Agent 8 5 80 Patricia Ann Dugan Arnold, MD Criminology Robert E. Duley Derwood, MD Accounting Tracie Duncan Baltimore, MD Accounting Kenneth Joseph Dunn Jr. Columbia, MD Chemical Engineer Diane E. Dunning Annapolis, MD Information System Mgt. Richard Dunshee Glen Burnie, MD Finance 241 Charles P. Durbin Waldorf, MD Economics Becky L. Dwojeski Timonium, MD Law Enforcement Deborah Ann Eason Lanham, MD Mathematics Charles R. Eastwood Beltsville, MD Geography Howard Edelson Silver Spring, MD Agriculture Gail A. Edenbaum Bethesda, MD General Studies Larry Edwards Cheltenham, MD Labor Relations Ralph Weller Edwards Ir. Baltimore, MD Computer Science Walter Paul Edwards Lanham, MD Animal Science Katherine Anne Egbert Lexington Park, MD Advertising Design Richard Egerman Yonkers, NY Psychology Damon Ehrlich Potomac, MD Marketing Joseph M. Dwyer New Canaan, CT Physical Science William B. Easley Ir. Silver Spring, MD Photo Journalism Actors Strike For Higher 242 Brenda }. Eisdorfer East Brunswick, NJ Journalism Steven M. Ekobich Baltimore, MD Marketing l M. Susan Ellis Baltimore, MD Accounting Yvonne R. Ellwood Marakin-Sabot, VA English Denise Carol Ensor Fulton, MD Personnel Adm. Ann Enterline Hagerstown. MD Special Education Margaret E. Eschbach Adelphi. MD Business Management Lawrence Edward Eslocker Oxon Hill, MD Computer Science Meharan Eliassian Gaithersburg, MD Chemical Engineer }ohn C. Elliott Camp Springs. MD General Studies Gerard Emig Wheaton, MD Economics Connie Engle Silver Spring, MD Special Education Jody Epstein Rockville, MD Family Development Alan David Ernstein Silver Spring, MD General Studies Jeffrey Noel Ethridge Bel Air, MD Physics - Math Glenn Richard Evers Oxon Hill, Md. Chemical Engineer Wages to Backstage Workers 243 Former Nicaraguan President Eva M. Fabregas Colonia, N| General Business Michael Paul Galba Kensington, MD Zoology Brian T. Fanning Wheaton, MD Business Administration Janet Lynn Fashbaugh Ft. Meade, MD Advertising Design Sarah C. Feeney Cumberland, MD Accounting Debra L. Feld Springfield, PA Special Education Patrick K. Fennell Potomac, MD Marketing James Ferraro Derwood, MD Accounting Wendy Feuerman Fair Lawn, N] Psychology Thomas P. Feulner Jr. Baltimore, MD Architecture Jonathan Hal Finglass Baltimore, MD Accounting Craig L. Fischer Potomac, MD Economics Michael J. Fanaroff Rockville, MD Accounting Steven L. Fanaroff Bethesda, MD Finance-Business Stacey Ann Federline Bethesda, MD Journalism Dawn Feeley Fairfield, CT Government Politics Beth Felder Bethesda, MD General Studies Morgie E. Felper West Orange, NJ Special Education Karen Marie Ferris Glen Burnie, MD Theatre Diane Marie Festino Arnold, MD English Wendy Beth Fielding Rockville, MD Psychology Nancy Joan Fields Glifton, NJ Marketing Darlene A. Fischer Massapequa Park, NY Information System Mgt. Gary B. Fishbein Rockville, MD Accounting 244 Somoza Assassinated 9 18 80 Erica Jay Fisher Wheaton, MD Urban Studies Sandi Fitzwilliam Rockville, MD Childhood Education Maureen Flaherty Adelphi, MD Secretarial Education Shaun P. Fleming Lanham, MD Computer Science Darlene F. Flemion Oxon Hill, MD Criminology Susan Floyd Potomac, MD Special Education Daniel C. Flynn Greenbelt, MD Microbiology Nancy Flynn Bethesda, MD Health Education Mark Thomas Foley Baltimore, MD Agriculture Pat Fong Silver Spring, MD Electrical Engineer Vincente E. Fort Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico Zoology Robin A. Foster Wheaton, MD Advertising Design Mark Forrester Wheaton, MD Zoology Computer Science Patricia L. Forry Reading, PA Advertising Design Cheryl Fotheringham Bel Air, MD Special Education Anne Elizabeth Fowler Daytona Beach, FL Accounting 245 War Breaks Out Lloyd Fox Gaithersburg, MD Biology Janet Franco Miami, FL Finance Bernard Freed Jr. Bowie, MD Business- Marketing Mark A. Freedman Hunt Valley, MD Chemical Engineer Karen Louise French Germantown, MD Textile Marketing Bruce E. Friedman Baltimore, MD Psychology Craig Brian Froede Baltimore, MD Microbiology Erich G. Fronck Jr. Glenndale, MD Animal Science Barbara Frank Floral Park, NY General Studies Mark E. Franklin Adelphi, MD Recreation Karen L. Freeman Columbia, MD Economics Nancy Paula Freiman Livingston, N) ' Journalism Marcia Beth Friedman Silver Spring, MD Elementary Education Marne Friess E. Northport, NY journalism Carol J. Frost Laurel, MD Architecture 246 Between Iran and Iraq 9 21 80 Debora Adreana Fruman Silver Spring, MD Microbiology James Earl Futrell Savage, MD History John Patrick Gallagher Silver Spring, MD Journalism Pamela Dee Gallagher College Park, MD Accounting Kathryn A. Galvin Bowie, MD Special Education Eugene Gamble Jr. Ft. Washington, MD Civil Engineer Deborah M. Garling Gaithersburg, MD Criminology Michael L. Garrett Silver Spring, MD Accounting Karen Marie Galdieri Potomac, MD Psychology Gregory Sean Gallager Ridgewood, NJ English Rosanne L. Galleta Laurel, MD Hearing Speech Laurene Ann Gallo Silver Spring, MD Journalism George J. Gannon Brentwood, MD Psychology Linda Gardner Rockville, MD Math Education Carol Garsh Gaithersburg, MD Spanish Paul D. Garver Bethesda, MD Economics 247 Jeffrey A. Garyn Silver Spring, MD Accounting William L. Geiger Chevy Chase, MD Chemistry Deana Gelman Edison, NJ Psychology Roy H. Gerardi Baltimore, MD Institution Administration Carolyn S. Geindrod Millersville, MD Family Development George Gellrich Port Deposit, MD Mechanical Engineer Deborah Gewisgold Silver Spring. MD Psychology David Paxson Jr. Gibson Oxon Hill. MD Civil Engineer Recession Slides Kathleen J. Gidley Potomac. MD Special Education Joan Giebel Bethesda. MD Dietetics Francie Gill Bethesda. MD Accounting Tracy A. Gill Annapolis, MD Resource Development Keith I. Gilmore Washington, DC Radio-TV Film Lawrence A. Ginsberg Greenbelt, MD Industrial Psychology Gail Gilbert Woodmere. NY Criminology John Tucker Gilfrich Bethesda, MD General Business Deborah Ann Gillespie Beltsville, MD Childhood Education Judith Gillespie Derwood, MD Textile Marketing Salvatore Girgente Bayonne. N] Law Enforcement Paula Darcel Girven Dale City. VA General Studies 248 Ellen Beth Gitter Bellmore, NY Hearing Speech Caryl Gladskin Wayne, N] Hearing Speech Kim B. Glover Camp Springs, MD Microbiology Carol Glucksman Jericho, NY Community Study William L. Jr. Glenn Glen Burnie, MD Architecture James Glickter Upper Marlboro, MD Transportation Eric Glushakow Baltimore, MD English Glenn Alan Godfrey Bowie, MD Accounting Slowly to End 9 21 80 Avis H. Gold Lanham, MD Childhood Education Audrey Goldberg East Hills, NY Sociology Kenneth M. Goldman Wheaton, MD Marketing Lisa Goldskin Potomac, MD Advertising Administration Marcy L. Goldstein Silver Spring, MD Radio-TV Film Carol L. Good Gaithersburg, MD Journalism 249 Jeffrey S. Goodman Pikesville, MD Zoology Marc R. Goodman Armonk, NY Recreation Management Stephanie E. Gorman Severn, MD American Studies Vicki Goss Silver Spring, MD Special Education Ira Jay Gottlieb Greenbelt, MD Microbiology Barbara Gould Baltimore, MD Dance Patricia Gray Kensington, MD Accounting Aileen Grebow Randallstown, MD Special Education Stuart A. Greemburg Syosset, NY Accounting Joyce A. Green Greenbelt, MD Family Studies Rhonda Gail Green Cedar Grove, NJ Special Education Susan Leslie Green Family Studies Robert Gordon Lawrence, NY Marketing Cindy Debra Goren Baltimore, MD Gov ' t. Politics Carol Gottesman Gold Prices Triple in 250 Jay Harris Greenberg Potomac, MD Accounting Ingra Greene Upper Marlboro, MD Radio-TV Film Stacy Greenspan Randallstown, MD Psychology Joann Greenwald Melrose Park, PA Marketing Joanne P. Greway Philadelphia, PA Therapeutic Recreation Jane A. Grill Arnold, MD Experiment Food Daniel Michael Gropper Silver Spring, MD Economics Craig Gross Greenbelt, MD Aerospace Engineer Patricia Greene Aberdeen, MD Program Recreation Robin L. Greenhouse Cherry Hill, N] Labor Relations Frances Grega Glen Burnie, MD Radio-TV Film Rodger K. Greif Potomac, MD Marketing Gregory Grindstaff Arnold, MD Chemical Engineer Dennis Griswold Beltsville, MD Government Politics Norman Gross Glen Burnie, MD General Business One Year, Reach $700 an Ounce 251 John Bonham of Led Zepplin Faith L. Grossman Chevy Chase, MD Ceneral Studies Michael Jay Grossman Rockville, MD Marketing Cynthia Gordon Grover Ellicott City, MD Government Nancy Gruenebaum Silver Spring, MD Psychology Janet L. Guinn Oxon Hill, MD Microbiology Regina Marie Gunzelman Burwin, MD Conservation JuHan David Gutin Baltimore, MD Mechanical Engineer John Anthony Guy Rockville, MD Kineisiology Jennifer Haaser Silver Spring, MD Zoology Jonathan B. Haber Chevy Chase, MD Business Management Rossice Haith Columbia, MD Microbiology Gary Alan Hall Rockville, MD Accounting Robert Grossman New Rochelle, NY Business Sharon Grossman Yonkers, NY Marketing Sally Guentner Catonsville, MD Conservation Anna M. Guido Rockville, MD French Language Pamela L. Gusoff Woodmere, NY Psychology Glaudia Gutierrez Silver Spring, MD Spanish Mary Rose Guy Annapolis, MD Family Development Tineke B. Haase Rockville, MD lournalism Jennifer Lynn Hahn Riverdale, MD Special Education Jiyon Hahn Rockville, MD Electrical Engineer Rachelle Una Hall Oxon Hill, MD Finance Effie S. Hallas Bethesda, MD Elementary Education 252 Found Dead in Page ' s Home Paul L. Hallberg Wheaton, MD Animal Science Bruce W. Helper Potomac, MD Accounting Maureen Halpert Bethesda, MD Recreation David Alan Ham Rising Sun, MD Recreation Judith Suzanne Hamblen Columbia, MD journalism Steven Owen Hamill Monnale, NJ Finance Ann K. Hamilton Silver Spring, MD Advertising Design Barbara J. Hamilton Orlando, FL Communication Advertising Mary Elizabeth Hampton College Park, MD Marketing Shin Young Han Silver Spring, MD Dietetic Riaz Haqqi Silver Spring, MD Finance Linwood R. Harcum Mardela Springs, MD Theatre James S. Hanessian Rockville, MD General Business Virginia Hannah New Carrollton, MD Special Education Lynn Michele Hardwick Baltimore, MD Nursing Carrie Lou Hardy Silver Spring, MD Law Enforcement 253 Shogun Captures Largest Audience Kimberly E. Harps Rockville, MD Art Studio Abbe Harris Roosevelt Island, NY lournalism Todd Allen Harrison Hagerstown, MD Microbiology Kathleen D. Hartman Wheaton, MD Special Education Carol Eileen Harvey Boulevard Heights, MD Psychology Keith Sherman Harvey Baltimore, MD Urban Transportation Shirley Lee Hauch Columbia, MD English Laurie P. Hawkins Hyattsville, MD Microbiology 254 Adrienne M. Harris Bowie, MD Special Education Stephen J. Harris Severna Park, MD Transportation Terri S. Hartman Potomac, MD Labor Relations Esther M. Hartstein APO, NY General Business Marvin Keith Harvey |r. Oxon Hill, MD Aerospace Engineer Bruce T. Hashim Rockville, MD Microbiology Jerry Hawks Churchville, MD Chemical Engineer Ruthann Hay Garwood, NJ Theatre i of Any TV Series 10 80 Christopher E. Hayden Woldorf, MD Mechanical Engineer Stephen P. Hayleck Hyattsville, MD Kinesiology Glendon L. Heard Silver Spring, MD Civil Engineer Judy A. Hearring Silver Spring, MD History Daniel H. Hecht Colesville, MD Chemical Engineer Mark Alan Heim Ellicott City, MD Electrical Engineer Michael P. Hepner Rockville, MD Accounting Robert A. Herbert Haddonfield, N] Marketing Gail Anne Hazelrigg Bethesda, MD Criminology Christopher Paul Healy Columbia, MD Mechanical Engineer Mark Hebner Flintstone, MD Electrical Engineer Bennett Lowell Hecht Verona, NJ Accounting Roland Hellmann Garrett Park, MD Geology-Chemist Ann Marie Henry Chotham, NJ Marketing Amy K. Herrmann Severna Park, MD Graphics, Art WilHam J. Hersey III Baltimore, MD Electrical Engineer 255 Heidi Hess Severna Park, MD Psychology Gwendolyn M. Hickman Germantovvn, MD Government Politics John Patrick Higgins North Bergen, MD Government Politics Bradford E. Hill Lutherville, MD Industrial Education Eileen M. Higgins Riverdale, MD Jamie Ann Higgins Kensington, MD ■] Criminology Judith A. Hill Derwood, MD English Leslie J. Hill Alexandria, VA Interior Design Professor Hsu Spends Longest Jail Sandra K. Hill Laurel, MD Labor Relations Dorothy E. Hilton Hyattsville, MD Criminology Caroline Hitch Adelphi, MD Spanish Michael G. Hitch Salisbury, MD Electrical Engineer Alisa Hockstein Springfield, NJ Special Education Gregory S. Hodgkinson College Park, MD Law Enforcement i . ' Jeffrey C. Hilton Laurel, MD Botany Ellen M. Himmelstein Randallstown, MD History Jocelyn Hite Baltimore, MD Marketing Lisa Hochstein Kensington, MD Criminology Joann E. Hoelk Hyattsville, MD Library Science Stephen Hoffman Mt. Rainier, MD Radio-TV Film 256 Gary Andrew Hogue Mechanicsville, MD Mechanical Engineer Barbara Hoheisel Kensington, MD Textile Marketing Steven M. Hollidge Lanham, MD Physical Education Beverly Hollis Accokeek, MD Mathematics Aneece Holland Bethesda, MD Radio-TV Film Ilze M. Holliday Greenbelt, MD Accounting Richard Harvey Hollis Accokeek, MD Electrical Engineer Heather L. Holt Severna Park, MD History Term for Contempt of Court 10 80 Rolla B. Holt Silver Spring, MD Law Enforcement Eileen Theresa Honlon Washington, DC Journalism Arlene Home Greenbelt, MD Business Education Al Horowitz Layhill, MD Marketing John Clinton Hossick College Park, MD Mechanical Engineer Jay Martin House Jefferson, MD Economics r. 257 Bonnie Howard Bethesda, MD Government Speech Bonnie L. Howatt Pasadena, MD Accounting Cornelius J. Hughes Oceanport, N| General Studies Peggy Cornelius Hunter Baltimore, MD Zoology Glen E. Huston Germantown, MD Business Amy Hutcheson Bethesda, MD General Studies Linda Hyatt New Carrollton, MD Business Administration Valerie R. lanieri Whitehall, PA Nutrition Judy Marianne Idas Randallstown, MD Textile Marketing Patricia Iger Fort Lee, NJ Marketing Rex Uchenna Iko Chillim, MD Finance Barbara Jeanne Ilchuk Laurel, MD Radio-TV Film Diane Frances Hrozencik Rockville, MD Consumer Economics Mark Andrew Hrozencik Rockville, MD Economics Michael C. Hurley Baltimore, MD English Education Nancy C. Hurt College Park, MD Law Enforcement Toxic Shock Syndrome 258 Virginia Carol Ingle Oxon Hill, MD Labor Relations Mary lane Inglesby Silver Spring, MD English Literature Madeline M. Iselin McLean, VA Journalism Christine Ann Issing College Park, MD Elementary Education }oyce Michelle Jackson Baltimore, MD Radio-TV Film Jill Mara Jacobs Baltimore, MD Marketing Pamela Brooke Jaffe Hyattsville, MD Studio Art Ricky Lee Janisch Rockville, MD Journalism Lisa Isaac Baltimore, MD Elementary Education Theresa Isaman Silver Spring, MD Textile Marketing Jed C. Ivory Gaithersburg, MD Psychology David Jabarnezhad Rockville, MD Electrical Engineer Judy Jacobs Wilmington, DE Art Education Dawn L. Jacobson Westminster. MD Radio-TV Film Louise Janus Takoma Park, MD Radio-TV Film Linda Sue Jarrett Potomac, MD Criminology Remains Unsolved Plague 10 80 259 FBI Abscam Leads to Arrest of George H. Jelly Wheaton, MD Transportation Ann Whitney Jennings Rockville. MD Business Administration Andrew W. Johnson Rockville, MD Urban Studies Carolyn R. Johnson Suitland, MD Labor Relations Letitia Johnson Washington, DC English Mary Catherine Johnson Hyattsville, MD Labor Relations Charles Eldon Joiner Waynesboro, PA Accounting Paula K. John Potomac, MD Childhood Education Donna Lynne Jones Landover, MD Law Enforcement Elaine Jones Temple Hills. MD Government Politics Michael Jordan Baltimore. MD Law Enforcement Shannon P. Jordan College Park, MD General Studies Joseph C. Jenson East Hanover. NJ Mechanical Engineer Angela Jiggetts Silver Spring, MD Fashion Merchandising Jennifer J. Johnson Hustle, VA Art Education Kristen Kay Johnson Bowie, MD Biochemistry Paula C. Johnson Landover. MD English Ross C. Johnson Monkton. MD Marketing Ma Ming Jon Silver Spring, MD Accounting Cameron R. Jones Silver Spring, MD Business Mary Lou Jones Falls Church. VA General Studies Maureen A. Jones Cheverly, MD Marketing Sheila M. Jordan Timonium, MD Interior Design Violet Joseph Tobago. West Indies General Studies 260 U. S. Congressmen for Bribery 10 80 Fernando A. Josephson Silver Spring, MD Accounting Soyeun Ju College Park, MD Home Economics Michael A. Junge Laurel, MD Nuclear Engineer Linda M. Just Rio Piedros, Puerto Rico Spanish Literature Harry F. Kabernagel Jr. Millersville, MD Accounting Kathleen R. Kaluzienski Camp Springs, MD Computer Science Daniel Kane Westminster, MD Marketing Nancy A. Kane Silver Spring, MD Consumer Studies Thomas Kane Bryn Mawr, PA Economics Elliot Kantor New City, NY Marketing Michael Kapust Rockville, MD Accounting Alexander Karavasilis Cockeysville, MD General Studies Amy Sue Kaplan Livingston, NJ Industrial Technology Robert M. Kaplan Mt. Washington, MD Geology Abdo E. Kardous Laurel, MD Civil Engineer Steven Karmel Massapequa Park, NY Pre-Dentistry 261 Holmes TKO over All in 10th Carol A. Karpa Silver Spring, MD Fashion Photography Nancy Kass Woodmere, NY Marketing Sidney A. Kaufman Spring Field, N] General Studies Shari Kayhettick Butte, MT Music Stephen Keefe Adelphi. MD Electrical Engineer Charles L. Keeney Jr. Rock Ridge, MD Business Finance Kathleen L. Kelley Fort Washington, MD Radio-TV Film Douglas B. Kelsey Silver Spring, MD Transportation Martin Kastner Olney, MD History Education Steven B. Katz Bayside, NY Marketing Kathryn Ellen Kearney Laurel, MD Psychology Barbara Keating Lanham, MD Recreation Judy Keilsohn Potomac, MD Accounting Lori A. Kellaher Greenbelt, MD Law Enforcement Karen Stephanie Kenny Severna Park, MD Deaf Education Marian Hillary Kera Potomac, MD Elementary Education 262 Round Michael J. Kerich Bethesda, MD Chemistry Kevin Eugene Kerley Chevrly, MD Accounting Leslie M. Kern Potomac, MD Special Education Lisa Kesten Bedford, NY Liberal Arts James Stephen Kim Seabrook, MD Mechanical Engineer Kyung B. Kim Columbia, MD Computer Science Cheryl King Silver Spring, MD Health Education Deborah King Aberdeen, MD Textiles Michael Paul Kerley Greenbelt, MD History Martin Joseph Kerlin Boyds, MD Business Administration Charlotte M. Keys Lanham, MD Government Kathy Keys Seat Pleasant, MD Childhood Education Sae Woong Kim Wheaton, MD Chemistry Sung D. Kim Potomac, MD Electrical Engineer Wilbur King III District Heights, MD Radio-TV Film Karyn King Silver Spring, MD Criminology 263 Mary Jean King Friendly, MD Theatre Timothy King Baltimore, MD Marketing Suzanne Annette Kirk Baltimore, MD Marketing Sally Kish Evergreen, CO Advertising Design Joanne Leslie Kinney Beltsville, MD Microbiology ' Donna Kinzie Troutville, VA Recreation Judith M. Kissel N. White Plains, NY Family Studies Sandra M. Kitsoulis Rockville, MD Textile Marketing Philadelphia Phillies Win First Margaret Ann Kitzinger Rockville, MD Elementary Education Robert Louis Klatzkin Sykesville, MD Accounting Laurie Klier N. Woodmere, NY Marketing Kelly Kline Short Hills, N] Business Margaret S. Knutson Columbia, MD Economics Christina Ko Upper Marlboro. MD Math Paul Klein Bowie, MD Journalism Joyce Renee Kleinberg Rochester, NY lournalism Barbara A. Knight New Carrollton, MD Sociology Lesa C. Knowlton Stratford, N) Interior Design Paul Koenigsmark Lutherville, MD Mechanical Engineer Andrea Koeppel Silver Spring, MD Accounting 264 Judith C. Kohlberg Mamaroneck, NY Marketing Christopher J. Kohlway Catonsville, MD Experimental Food t arin Rose Korzec Pikesvilie, MD H| | |HLv ]ournalism Tiani Marie r Hk L " Kramer WW 4 District Heights, MD Marketing iW jfn Brian Kopp Rockville, MD Criminology Steven R. Korman Bethesda, MD Radio-TV Film PhylHs Krankowski Friendly, MD Government Politics Laurie E. Kraus New York, NY lournalism Series Ever, Against Royals 10 22 80 Erica Kravitz Trenton, NJ Visual Design Jean Marie Krebs Fallston, MD Kinesiology Ilene Kreisberg Silver Spring, MD Psychology Neal Kreitman Baltimore, MD Marketing Frank F. Kretschmer III Laurel, MD Marketing Scott A. Krichbaum Wheaton, MD Elementary Education 265 John Krol Baltimore, MD Civil Engineer Kim Kunenetz Towson, MD Elementary Education Lisa Andrea Kupetzky Baltimore, MD French Brenda J. Kurihara Bethesda, MD Accounting Simcha Laib Kuritzky Columbia, MD Accounting Michael Kurtz Livingston, NJ Marketing Roger Reed Kurtz Oxon Hill, MD Philosophy Wilham Lachance Riverdale, MD Interior Design Babette Lacovey Seabrook, MD Elementary Education David M. Ladson Maryland Park, MD Accounting Karan Lage Baltimore, MD Physical Education Edward Lai Glen Burnie, MD Psychology Heidi Ehzabeth Kuntz College Park, MD Family Studies Scott S. Kuperman Pikesville, MD Zoology Alan S. Kuritzky Silver Spring, MD Nuclear Engineer Redskin McClinton Dies 266 Carrie Laken North Hills, NY Criminology Rhona Joy Lambert Coral Springs, FL Speech Communication Beth R. Land Randallstown, MD Sociology Debbie Landau Teaneck, NJ Textiles Nina D. Lansky Coltsneck, NJ Recreation Thomas Lantz-Cashman Glen Burnie, MD Kinesiology Ralph L. Lary III Potomac, MD Aerospace Engineer EUzabeth Juanita Lauman n Ellicott City, MD Accounting ■ft LA Thomas E. Lambert Baltimore, MD Physical Science Lisa Lambei W. Hyattsville, MD Food Science Joan Theresa Lane Rockville, MD Speech Sciences Linda Mikel Lanier Ellicott City, MD Russian Jac Steven Lapham Wheaton, MD Government Politics Marlene Larach College Park, MD Labor Relations Marie Launi Bethesda, MD Finance Sharon Sue Lavine Yardley, PA Dietetics of Accident Wound 10 31 80 267 College Park Ranked 5th in FBI Carol S. Lawrence E. Northport. NY General Studies Cheryl A. Lawrence McSherrystown, PA Dance Frances Lebo N. Woodmere, NY Radio-TV Film Maurice J. Lebrun III Owings Mills, MD Physics Math James E. Lee Wheato n, MD Physical Science Robin A. Lee Beltsville, MD Elec. Engineer Jennifer Leite Bowie, MD Community Studies Terese Marie Lejk Oxon Hill, MD Accounting Barbara Gwen Lerner Bethesda, MD Nutrition Powell James Leslie College Park, MD Mech. Engineer Robert G. Levin Forest Hills, NY Accounting Barbara E. Levine Silver Spring, MD Family Studies Albert Laws Salisbury, MD Finance Robert H. Leathers Fairview Park, OH Business Admin. Carol Ann Lechner Ellicott City, MD Studio Art Lorrie Ledesma Potomac, MD Theatre Sharon Anne Lee Bowie. MD Marketing Ruby Leffel Silver Spring, MD General Business Laura Lemire Towson, MD Civil Engineer Paul L. Lenker Rockville, MD Voca. Tech. Ed. Lisa Beth Lessans Silver Spring, MD English Brian S. Lev Wheaton, MD Zoology Cindy A. Levine Mclean, MD Elec. Engineer Cynthia Sharon Levine Silver Spring, MD Recreation 268 Nation-wide Campus Crime Report David Levine Silver Spring, MD Radio-TV Film Isobel S. Levine Potomac, MD Textiles Sharon R. Levine Ocean, NJ Nutrition Research Hermene Beth Levy Rockville, MD Accounting Jonathon Levyn Melrose Pk., PA Microbiology Charles Leu ' is West Orange, N) I.F.S.M. Shirley M. Lewis Silver Spring, MD Accounting Deborah Li Rockville, MD Horticulture Liho Li Rockville, MD Accounting Mark Liberman Silver Spring, MD Zoology Pamela Lori Liddell Federalsburg, MD Conservation Michael Sanford Lifson Baltimore, MD Microbiology Kenneth Light Oceanside, NY Marketing John Henry Limpert Catonsville, MD Phvsical Science 269 Quake Leaves Southern Italy in Ruins Julia Lin Silver Spring, MD Zoology Joann Lindblade Baltimore, MD Physical Ed. Jennifer Little Galena, MD Biology Thomas A. Lively Jr. Bowie, MD Microbiology Robert Edward Lockhoff Edgewood, MD Finance Cindy Ann Loeb Silver Spring, MD General Studies Kevin Loftus Rockville, MD Radio-TV Film Timothy J. Loftus Annapolis, MD Marketing Stuart R. Lisabeth Syosset, NY Marketing Teri Lee Liss Rockville Centre, NY Psycholog ' Kathleen A. Lloyd Lanham, MD Criminology Sabrina Lloyd Districts Heights, MD Business Management Claire M. Loferski Succasunna, N} Marketing Cindy Loffler Potomac, MD Journalism Vondreele Lohr Oxon Hill, MD Aerospace Engineer Robert F. Long New Carrollton, MD Agronomy- Soils 270 Kills 1.000; Aftershocks Triple Death Toll 11 80 Ursula Santymire Loos Gaithersburg, MD Elementary Education Ana Lopez Adelphi, MD Psychology Tracy Anthony Lott Wheaton, MD Psychology Shron Loube Silver Spring, MD Kinesiology John Steven Lowitz Baltimore, MD General Biology Marybeth Lucco Union, N] Business Michael Lupia Virginia Beach, VA Business Administration Lisa A. Lusby Virginia Beach, Virginia Physical Education Ramona Marie Lopez East Providence, RI Family Studies Mindy Lorell West Hempstead, NY Criminology Deborah Low Riverdale, MD Criminology Randi F. Lowenthal Randallstown, MD Psychology Andrew Luck Takoma Park, MD Europe History Gary Michael Luczak Baltimore, MD Civil Engineer Torchin A. Lynne Potomac, MD Community Study Kathleen Lyon ' Bel Air, MD Textile 271 Robert F. MacDougall Baltimore, MD Marketing John Christian Mace Millersville, MD Animal Science Melanie R. Mack Potomac, MD Theatre Linda J. MacKenzie Timonium, MD Recreation Mary Ann Macfarlan Bowie, MD Recreation Carolyn Diane Mack Silver Spring, MD Gov ' t. Politics Ginny Macneil District Heights, MD Special Education Gerard Madden Bethesda. MD Zoology Reagan Wins Presidential Bid, C. Kenzie Magdon Silver Spring, MD Advertising Khalid Mahmood Potomac, MD Chemical Engineer Hazelton Leo III Majors Cambridge, MD Microbiology Jodi Diane Malin Baltimore, MD Elementary Education Stephen Joseph Maltese Catonsville, MD Conservation David Mancini Rockville, MD Finance- Pre-Law Michael S. Maier Potomac, MD Marketing Jeffrey A. Main Frederick, MD Horticulture Michael Mallinoff Lanham, MD Geology Michael D. Mallon Bowie, MD Mechanical Engineer Catherine Frances Mand Silver Spring, MD Foreign Language Gail Lynn Mann Baltimore, MD » • lournalism 272 Stuart Manoff Short Hills, N] Psychology Carol Marantz Silver Spring, MD Biochemistry David Wayne Marquardi Silver Spring, MD Accounting Donald Eugene Martin Columbia, MD Math- Statistics Barbara Ann March Bethesda, MD General Studies Sally Marin Adelphia, MD Transportation Fidelia Martino Silver Spring, MD Recreation Karen A. Martino Damascus, MD Geography Republican Senate Majority in 26 Years 10 4 80 Michael J. Martirano Frostburg, MD Biology Education Christian F. Mascaro Temple Hills, MD Math Michael A. Mascia Flushing, NY Labor Relations Ann Maslow Baltimore, MD Childhood Educat ion Cindy Master Huntingdon Valley, PA Marketing Elizabeth Andrea Masucci Chevy Chase, MD Housing 273 Carol Marie Mathes Silver Spring, MD Fashion Merchandising Dorothy G. Mattingly Chevy Chase, MD Animal Science Donald M. McCall Liverpool, NY Law Enforcement Mark McCall Baltimore, MD Marketing Judi McCort Rockville, MD Foreign Language Kenan Shawn McCoy Trenton, NJ Recreation Nathan Dale McCrary Severn, MD Physical Science George McCubbin Baltimore, MD Civil Engineer James P. McDermott Silver Spring, MD Criminology Elizabeth McDonald Silver Spring, MD Criminology Eileen R. McDonnell Alexandria, VA Business Margaret T. Mcgrath Silver Spring, MD Psychology Cheryl May Wyndmoor, PA Fashion Merchandising Maura McCafferty Silver Spring, MD Transportation Janine Marie McCombe Ocean City, MD Advertising Tammy Frances McCorkle Fallston, MD Wildlife Management Maryland Representative Robert Bauman Loses 274 Kathryn Ann McGuire College Park, MD Physical Education Richard B. II Mclntire Silver Spring, MD Advertising Kathy McKinley Williamsport, MD journalism Eunice McKoy Silver Spring, MD Special Education Eileen McLucas Rockville, MD Physical Education Susan McMillan Laurel, MD Government Politics Sally Meadows Potomac, MD Chemistry Nancy L. Mebane Dayton, MD Labor Relations Lynn McKee Upper Marlboro, MD General Science jane McKenna Boynton Beach, PL Government Kirk McKoy Hyattsville, MD Advertising Design Deborah McLean Rockville, MD Nutrition Gordon E. McPhee Bel Air, MD Accounting Beth Gay Meader Upper Marlboro, MD Animal Science Jeffrey Mechanick Baltimore, MD Zoology Jan Van Der Meeren Mississauga, Ontario Secondary Education Election as Alcoholic Homosexual 11 4 80 275 Hostages Spend One Gary L. Melhuish Philadelphia. PA History Elias R. Mendoza Urbana, IL Psychology Mary Messersmith Silver Spring, MD Elementary Education Deborah Messina Silver Spring, MD lournalism Dorothy Michaels Rockville, MD Hearing Speech Stephen Michaels Rockville, MD Zoology Norman Miller III Harwood, MD Conservation Jane Louise Miller Kingsville, MD Botany Bernadette T. Mills Baltimore, MD Sociology Edu ' ard Miniaci Hanthorne, N] Physical Education Barry Molofsky Baltimore, MD Electrical Engineer Michele Ann Montague Bowie, MD Business Administration Eileen Marie Meren Bowie, MD Criminology Elizabeth Sarah Mervi in Silver Spring, MD Anthropology Joseph Mevoratt Bowie, MD Economics Mark L. Mevot Adelphi, MD lournalism PR Ronald Miezis Olney, MD Electrical Engineer Elizabeth Hunt Miller Rockville, MD Fashion Merchandising Kim Michele Miller New Carrollton, MD Computer Science Sharon Ann Miller Takoma Park, MD Electrical Engineer Hafiza Mohammed Rockville, MD Gov ' t, Politics Andrea Rose Mohr Baltimore, MD Studio Art Katharine Ann Moore Rockville, MD lournalism Timothy Joel Moore Greenbelt, MD General Studies 276 Year With Iranian Captors 11 4 80 Linda Moosher Huntington Valley. PA Home Economics Louis Moray Dunedin, FL Psychology Peter Moreland Annapolis, MD General Studies Wendy Anne Morello Adelphi, MD Biochemistry Paul Morgenthal Baltimore, MD Marketing Keith Morison Potomac, MD Business Administration Charles Edward Jr. Morris Middletown, MD Electrical Engineer Martha Morrison Silver Spring, MD Linguistics Deborah A. Morrissey Crofton, MD Geography Sally Morrow Owings Mill. MD lournalism Patricia Moss Baltimore. MD Psychology Gary Moulton Kensington, MD Chemistry ' Kim Marie Mortenson Berkeley Heights, NJ Fashion Merchandising ? ' Carolyn Morton Washington, DC Psychology 1 " M Krista L. Mowle Annapolis, MD Computer Science I ' — ' KSL Deborah Ann Moyer Takoma Park. MD Accounting 277 " Mezzanine " Changes Back to " Pub, " Joseph Jr. Mudano Gaithersburg, MD Criminology ' )oy Mullen Poolesville, MD Art Education Robert Murphy Bel Air, MD Kinesiology Timothy C. Murphy New Carrollton, MD Chemistry Cathy A. Muse Kensington, MD English Nina Nadash Columbia, MD Sociology Sharon Linda Nelson Gaithersburg, MD Computer Science Terri Nevins Annapolis, MD Psycholog Barbara Ann Muller Littlestown. PA Psychology Barbara Murphy Seaford, NY Animal Science Everton G. Murray Silver Spring, MD Mechanical Engineer Tech Sharon A. Murray Bryans Rd, MD Economics Lynn Nagin Lake Worth, FL Marketing Leon Thomas Needle College Park, MD Accounting Michael Joseph Newell Riviera Beach, MD Horticulture 278 New Life To Campus Nights Ronald S. Newlin Adelphi, MD Finance Jeffrey Newman Fair Lawn, NJ Marketing T eresa Nicro Rockville, MD Family Studies Deborah A. Nielson Bowie, MD Accounting James Howard III Norris Severna, Park, MD Marketing Edward Robinson North Holmdel. NJ Computer Science Barbara Jo Novasatka Randallstown, MD Recreation Sally Jane Nuessle Ellicott City, MD Zoology Binh Si Nguyen Stockton, CA Nuclear Engineer Tuyetamai Nguyen Silver Spring, MD Accounting Diana Jane Nikoloff Arnold, MD Journalism Matthew L. Noble Silver Spring, MD Speech Communication Michael Nostrand Wanamassa, NJ Criminology Lori K, Novakovich Silver Spring, MD Finance Wade Mickey Nye Shippensburg, PA Finance Jayne Ellen O ' Donnell Hamden, CT Journalism 279 Suzanne O ' Hara Greenbelt, MD Kinesiology Science Peter J O ' Neill Severna Park, MD Finance Dennis Patrick OBrien Adelphi, MD Criminology Alicia Christen Ocando Hyattsville, MD Interior Design Allsion Odenthal Bowie, MD Zoology Alice Susan Odonnell Hyattsville, MD General Business John Robert Onda Lanham, MD General Business Margaret M. Opalski Lanham, MD Childhood Education Donna Orlove Bethesda, MD Psychology Marian Oroshnik Rockville, MD Individual Studies Voyager Discovers Over 300 Braided Kevin O ' Reilly Chevy Chase, MD Civil Engineer Clare O ' Toole Gaithersburg, MD Hearing Speech Brenda Josephine Ocando Hyattsville, MD Interior Design Eillen Denise Odell Rockville, MD Criminology Eileen J. ODonnell Hyattsville, MD General Business Nancy OKeefe Severna Park, MD Interior Design Kathleen M. Orlik Oxon Hill, MD Microbiology Alise Susan Orloff Silver Spring, MD Elementary Education Elizabeth Orr Elkridge, MD Agricultural Chemistry Patricia Oser Potomac, MD Business Management 280 Scott Charles Osgood Rockville, MD Transportation Dana S. Ostendorf Silver Spring, MD Fashion Merchandising Julie L. Owens Kensington, MD Business Frances M. Ozur College Park, MD Electrical Engineer Pam Osterwell Bala Cynwyd, PA Family Studies Larry Outten Baltimore, MD Animal Science Barbara J. Packs Baltimore, MD Accounting Michael Paczkowski Rockville, MD Geology Rings of Snow and Ice Around Saturn Denise J. Pagello Pleasantville, NY Dietetics Hyang Sook Pak New Carrollton, MD Accounting Bennie Allan Palmer Laurel, MD Microbiology Debra L. Pano Westboro, MA Government Sung Y Park Silver Spring, MD Computer Science Kathleen M. Parry Laurel, MD Geology 281 John Paskalides Greenbelt. MD Mechanical Engineer Man, ' C. Paszek Baltimore, MD Chemistry Debra L. Pavik Lutherville, MD Accounting Lori Pavon Fair Lawn, NJ Textiles Cathy Pechnik Rockville, MD Elementary Education Christian Peek Bethesda, MD Sociology Darlene Peisach Baltimore, MD Program Recreation Graziella P. Pellicci Hyattsville, MD Languages |anie Marie Peloquin Kensington, MD Law Enforcement Robert S. Peregoy Salisbury, MD Agronomy Kathryn M. Peregrim Union, N| Business-Finance Steven L. Perlman Norfolk, VA Psychology ' Dianne L. Patterson Greenbelt, MD Agronomy Michael Paul Oceanside, NY Marketing Kathleen D. Pearce Wheaton, MD Journalism Michael Vernon Pearl Phoenix, MD Electrical Engineer Terps Crush Clemson, On Allen Perper Silver Spring, MD Geology Jeffrey Kevin Perry Laurel, MD Journalism Robyn Peterson Upper Marlboro, MD Government Susan J. Peterson College Park, MD Special Education Elizabeth C. Petzolo Wheaton, MD Marketing Beverly J. Phillips Stevensville, MD Public Relations Brian Pickett Clarksville, MD Resource Economics Donald Pierce Wheaton, MD Economics Ronald D. Perry Waldorf, MD Law Enforcement James K. Peterson Bethesda, MD Economics Joseph Petrillo Holmdel, NJ Business Administration Randall J. Pettko Temple Hills, MD Business Administration Karen L. Phillips Bel Air, MD Art History Cindv A. Piazza Staten Island, NY Animal Science Doug Jr. Pindell Hyattsville, MD Transportation Devera A. Pine Valley Steam, NY Journalism To Tangerine Bowl 11 15 80 283 Seigel Nips Kramer in Election Run-off nil Pitasky Yardley, Pa Dietetics Cindv Pitfenger Rockville. MD Microbiology Patrick Poell Camp Spring, MD Elementary Education Lisa Anne Poese Bridgeton, NJ Criminology Robin G. Polansky Baltimore, MD Family Studies Robert Polito N. Lindenhurst, NY Civil Engineer Manoo Poosuthasee Province, Thailand Chemical Engineer Randy Popick Rockville, MD Accounting Christopher Porter Silver Spring, MD Computer Science Joan Marie Porter Rockville, MD Interior Design Aaron Stuart Potior Baltimore, MD Computer Science Edward S. Potskowski Takoma Park, MD Soviet Studies Samuel John Placanica Silver Spring, MD Mathematics Mary E. Pleasant Elkridge, MD Secretarial Education Brian Lee Pogar Gambrills, MD Zoology Rochelle L. Pogust Vineland, NJ Special Education Steven L. Poole Rockveille, MD Fire Protection Anita Jennifer Poon Elmhurst, NY Family Studies Frances K Popper Silver Spring, MD General Studies Benjamin L. Porter Severna Park, MD Civil Engineer Susan Lyn Portney Baltimore, MD Animal Science John A. Posey Laurel, MD Marketing Kenneth Powell Lanham, MD Government Politics Mary E. Pratt Bethesda, MD Microbiology 284 Ticket Split With SURF Betsy Ann Price Adelphi, MD Kinesiology Gary P. Price Jr. Reisterstown, MD Finance James W. Primrose Upper Marlboro, MD Geology Andy Pusey Baltimore, MD Marketing Kyung-Sook Pyo Beltsville, MD PsychologV ' Michael Raab Greenbelt, MD Marketing Marilyn P. Rachap Annapolis, MD Marketing Joseph L. Raeden Hyattsville, MD Journalism Ann E. Ragland College Park, MD English Doris Frances Rahn Baltimore, MD Horticulture Cynthia R. Ramirez Glen Burnie, MD Advertising Design Alexandra Carole Ramo Chevy Chase, MD Accounting William F. Ill Raines Oxon Hill, MD Accounting Nina Ramo Chevy Chase, MD Accounting Laura Randell Silver Spring, MD Accounting 285 University Buckles Under Pressure, Carrie E. Rande Chatham, N] Animal Science Chris Rando Baltimore, MD Animal Science Daniel Bruce Rawlings Laytonsville, MD )ames A. Rawlings Jr. Hyattsville, MD Accounting Monica Cecilia Rebosio Cressdill, NJ Recreation Charles Reese Hanover, MD Electrical Engineer Andrea Reid New Carrollton, MD Recreation John Michael Reid College Park, MD Marketing 286 Susan Raulston Bowie, MD Dietetics Cheryl R. Raum Leonardtown, MD Animal Science Jamie L. Ray Joppa, MD Criminology ill Reber Adelphi, MD Law Enforcement Bruno Vaughn Reigh Adelphi, MD Architecture Valerie Reichert Woobury, NJ Nutrition Phillip Reid Greenbelt, MD Accounting Arthur Reine Jericho, NY Finance David Scott Reiner Spring Valley, NY Marketing Bruce Reinhold Rockville, MD Marketing Thomas Rhatigan Bethpage, N.Y. Political Science Gregory Martin Richards Lanham, MD Mech. Engineer Robin Richter Brooklyn, NY Marketing Robert S. Rider Rockville, MD Chemistry Wade Hampton Ritchie III Gambrills, MD Accounting Norman D. Rivera Silver Spring, MD Urban Studies Terp Band Goes To Tangerine Bowl William A. Reinike Gambrills, MD Trans. Market Jefferey S. Revzin Greenbelt, MD General Studies Julie Ann Richards Severna Park, MD Government Politics Craig Riche Rockville, MD Marketing Susan Ridgway Silver Spring, MD Fashion Merchandising Leonard Righter Hyattsville, MD Advertising Design Zaida M. Rivera Bowie, MD Spanish Literature 287 Marc David Rize Bowie, MD Labor Relations Kimberly Robbins Bethesda, MD Advertising Gregory Paul Robinson Severna Park, MD Economics Pamela S. Robinson Silver Spring, MD Childhood Education Thomas Robbins Severn, MD Electrical Engineer Timolthy }. Robbins Severna Park, MD Computer Science Mario Roca Silver Spring, MD Business Administration Neil M. Rofsky Massapequa Park. NY Biochemistry Kristen Shot JR on Deborah A. Rogers Greenbelt, MD Studio Art Tanya E. Rogers Baltimore, MD Animal Science Peter S. Rose W. Long Branch, NJ Economics Roberta S. Rose Cherry Hill, N] Zoology Cynthisa A. Rosenberg Gaithersburg, MD Childhood Education Joseph B. Rosenberg Westbury, NY Accounting Robert A. Rogowski East Hanover, N] Transportation Kathleen K. Rooney Gaithersburg, MD Therapeutic Recreation Cindy Jaye Rosen Beltsville, MD General Business Louis Aaron Rosen Rockville, MD Jewish Studies Susan Eileen Rosenberg Potomac, MD Economics Yuri Rosenberg Takoma Park, MD Electrical Engineer 288 Sherrie L. Rosenblatt Takoma Park, MD Family Studies Martin J. Rosenstock College Park, MD Communication Arts Dan Ross Annapolis, MD Special Education John C. Ross New Carrollton, MD Marketing Wendy M. Rosenthal I ' air Lawn, N| Special Education Karen Rosenzweig Westbury, C NY American Studies Sherri Lynn Rossman Wantach, NY Hearing Speech Gail P. Roth King of Prussia, PA lournalism TV Series DALLAS 11 21 80 Paul John Rothenberg Laurel, MD Food Science Susan Rothstein Franklin Square, NY Fashion Merchandising Avis Rouson Oxon Hill, MD Marketing Edward F. IV Rowzee Silver Spring, MD Business Management Siwanny Roy Silver Spring, MD French Literature Helene Gail Rubin Silver Spring, MD Radio-TV Film 289 Lynn Rubin Fairfield, CT Biolog ' William Spencer Rubin Silver Spring, MD Hearing Speech Rory D. Ruppersberger Baltimore, MD Interior Design Ronald V. Russell Seat Pleasant, MD Transportation Mark D. Sachs Silver Spring, MD Advertising Design Beverly Salvail Gaithersburg, MD Accounting Elizabeth Salvatore Hillcrest Heights, MD Advertising Elyse Salzman Brooklyn, NY Journalism Roger C. ' Samek Cresskill, N] Accounting John oseph Sample Forestville, MD Government Politics Kevin B. E. Sample Suitland, MD Political Science Cynthia L. Sampson Beltsville, MD Criminology Glenn Evan Rudowitz Fair Lawn, N] Business Management William G. Rudy Catonsville, MD Geography Patricia L. Ryan Rockville, MD Textiles Timothy P. Ryan Bethesda, MD Business Sugar Ray Leonard Wins WBA 290 Sharon Samuels Bowie, MD Zoology Jesse Sandlin Kensington, MD Zoology Eliazbeth Saulsbury Ridgely, MD Accounting David C. Saunders Manitasset, NY General Business Ronald Alexander Saxton Ellicott City, MD Accounting Donna M. Scalise Bowie, MD Linguistics Joan Schelfe Hyattsville, MD Kinesiology Cynthia D. Scher Goldens Bridge, NY Journalism Stephanie Santos Bowie, MD Advertising Design Julie A. Sartori Rockville, MD Accounting Julie Marie Savell Bethesda, MD Government Politics Catherine Saxon Chevy Chase, MD Economics Donald Schaffer Crofton, MD Industrial Tech. James G. Scharff Rockville, MD Philosophy Judi Scher Westfield, NJ Dietetics Wayne Schifrein Greenbelt, MD Business Title, When Duran Quits 11 25 80 291 David Seaton Shot By Mysterious Pamela Schleicher Rockvilie. MD Elementary Education Gary Schneider Randallstown, MD Law Enforcement Francine Schnur Randallstown, MD General Studies Ellen Schwartz Rockvilie, MD Accounting Freddie S. Schweitzer Wheaton, MD Finance Mathew ]. Scire Bowie, MD Finance Susan M. Seddon Riverdale, MD Marketing Lawrence E. Sefcik College Park, MD Law Enforcement Rachel Anne Seifert Bethesda, MD Animal Science Stuart Seigel Chevy Chase, MD Mechanical Engineer Priscilla Seivers Baltimore, MD Marketing Lenny Selfon Silver Spring, MD Government Politics Darlene Schneider Edgewater, MD Government Renate Schneider Ashton, MD German Education Shana L Schwartzberg Bethesda, MD Radio-TV Film Kurt Gordon Schwarz Potomac, MD Biochemistry Kathleen Scott Laurel, MD Health Jeanne Lynn Sears Davidsonville, MD Advertising Mollis Seidell Rockvilie, MD Information System Mgt. Marian T. Self Pikesville, MD General Studies Janice A. Seipp Seaford, DE Radio-TV Radio Ruth Seitz Gaithersburg. MD Criminology Ruth A. Seligson Rockvilie, MD Sociology Jordan Seltzer Wantagh, NU Mathematics 292 Assailant at D.C. Stoplight Franklyn Louis Selzer Fairfax, VA Political Science Carla Benoit Senseman Gaithersburg, MD Art Education George R. Senseman Gaithersburg, MD Agriculture Richard H. Jr. Serra Baltimore, MD f Resource Development Karen E. Settembrini Annapolis, MD Business Administration Steven W. Setzer Seat Pleasant, MD lournalism Eileen Shalowitz Randallstown, MD Accounting Lynn Marie Shanks Crovi nsville, MD Water Resources Kevin Shannon Levittown, NY Labor Relations Charles Shapiro Great Neck, NY Accounting Mark A. Shapiro Baltimore, MD Accounting James W. Sharbaugh Lanham, MD Speech Gommunication Ellen Joanne Shapiro Baltimore MD Dietetics L. Adam Shapiro Bethesda, MD Accounting Catherine Shaw Great Neck, NY Business-Marketing Lenoir Rosilyn Shaw v Charleston, SC . Journalism 293 17 Klansman and Nazis Acquitted Deborah E. Shawver Gaithersburg, MD Family Development Stephen Shea Massapequa, NIJ Business Administration Sandra Lee Sheck Gaithersburg, MD Speech Sciences Moira Sheeham Hydes, MD Microbiology Harold B. Sheppard Odenton, MD Electrical Engineer Angela Venetia Sherman Baltimore, MD Government Politics Lindsay jane Sherrard Cummerland, MD Psychology Barbara Shiels Washington, DC Marketing Thomas Lee Shea Arnold, MD Horticulture Carol Susan Shear Edgewood, MD Music Education Andrea Shefrin Randallstov n, MD Costume Design Joyce Markeeta Shellman Capt Heights, MD Finance Brenda Lee Sherman Silver Spring, MD Accounting Susan Debra Sherman Huntington, NY Math Education Bryan Keith Shipley Laurel, MD Wildlife Mgt. Regina Marie Shock Baltimore, MD Music 294 of 1979 Murder of 5 Communists 11 29 80 Leanne S. Shoemaker Hagerstown, MD Kinesiology David A. Shurr Fair Lawn, N| Accounting Gregory S. Sigler Bethesda, MD Economics Nancy Lynn Sigler Highland, MD Recreation Robert I. Silverman Wheaton, MD Economics Judith Lynn Silverstein Springfield, NJ Zoology Carol A. Simonds Cherry Hill, NJ Chemistry Robert Simpson Wheaton, MD Family Development Elizabeth C. Sickels Bowie, MD Economics Stephanie P. Siegfried Stroudsburg, PA Marketing Barry Evan Silver Baltimore, MD Zoolog ' Leslie Silver White Plains, NY Communications Kathryn Marie Silvia Lanham, MD Theater Recreation Donna J. Simmons Cherry Hill, NJ Journalism Stephanie Beth Sinar Baltimore. MD Childhood Educations Trish Sindallm Silver Spring, MD Law Enforcement 295 Robert G. Singer Baltimore, MD Chemical Engineering Michael Howard Singerman Annapolis, MD Communications Sarah B. Slechter Rockville, MD Spanish Debra Small Vineland, NJ Recreation Stephanie Sinsky Takoma Park, MD Family Development Holly Skolnick Little Neck. NY Marketing Darla E. Smallwood Washington, D.C. General Studies Barbara Angel Smith Washington, D.C. lournalism Jean Harris Murder Trial of Bonnie Smith Roslyn, NY Government Politics Cynthia Lou Smith College Park, MD Childhood Education Keith B. Smith New Carrollton, MD General Studies Kevin Lovett Smith Ellicott City, MD Aerospace Engineering Patricia Smith Wheaton, MD % Mathematics Ricky D. Smith Forestville, MD Economics Darcy Leah Smith Timonium, MD Radio TV Film Deborah C. Smith Potomac, MD Horticulture Mark Craig Smith Baltimore, MD Chemistry Nancy Claire Smith Rockville, MD Animal Science Susan ). Smith College Park, MD Geography Susan Leah Smith Silver Spring, MD Spanish 296 Vicki Smith Laurel, MD Radio TV Wendy Carol Smith Rockville, MD Dramatic Arts Joseph F. Snee JR. Bel Air, MD Government Politics Daniel E. Snow Wheaton, MD Zoology William Smith Cliffwood Beach, NJ Geology Diane Marie Smutniak Dunkirk, MD Chemistry Pete Sokowski Hyattsville, MD Law Enforcement Dorothy Solga Bethesda, MD Business Scarsdale Medical Diet ' s Doctor Turnover 11 12 80 Adrienne Mary Solomon Bowie, MD Outdoor Recreation Michael R. Solomon Temple Hills, MD Architecture Richard S. Solomon Silver Spring, MD Biological Sciences Wendy Soloway Beltsville, MD Special Education Cathleen Joan Somich Hyattsville, MD Chemistry Larry Soroka Oceanside, NY Accounting 297 Todd Sorrin North Woodmere, NY Marketing Scott M. Sosnix Fiar Lawn N| Accounting Susan Spenadel Westfield, NJ Psychology Margret T. Spencer Neptune, N| lournaHsm Susan Mary Spillman Hagerstown, MD Journalism Frances R. Spiro Silver Springs, MD Computer Science Larry R. Spriggs Washington D.C. Journalism Robert Srour Potomac, MD Mechanical Engineer Elwyn Stafford Greenbelt, MD Computer Science Elizabeth Stanley Bowie, MD Special Education Amy Carol Statter Baltimore, MD Food Science Michelle Maria Staymates Hagerstown, MD Physical Education Jody C. Souder Beltsville, MD Journalism Paul E. Sparks Rockville, MD Law Enforcement Carol Spicer Clark, NJ Family Studies Sara Stephanie Spicer Woodsboro, MD Childhood Education ' t ,... If Mao Tse-Tung ' s Widow Stands 298 Charles A. Stedman Lanham, MD Government Politics Ellen S. Steinberg North Brunswick, N] Speech Communication Kelly L. Stephenson Temple Hills, MD Criminology Sareen Stepnick Silver Spring, MD Dietetics Leslie Stimson Silver Spring, MD journalism Craig D. Stoeber Hagerstown, MD Marketing Carol Ann Storm Silver Spring, MD Agronomy Kathleen Storms Dobbs Ferry, NY English Teresa M. Steiner Potomac, MD Special Education Joanna Stepanian Silver Spring, MD Psychology Charles Steppe Millersville, MD Computer Science Linda A. Stiger Boca Raton, Florida Recreation Margret K. Stohlman Bethesda, MD Recreation Steven T. Stoller Silver Spring, MD Marketing Darrell D. Stover Landover, MD General Studies Glenn Strauber Lanham, MD Radio-TV Film Trial For Treason 11 2 80 299 Poland Strikes, Democratic Reform Evalyn Strauss Bethesda, MD Architecture Thomas Strawbridge Baltimore, MD loumaHsm Lori Sulcov Merrick, NY Advertising James Michael Sullivan Lanham, MD Urban Planning Lora Szmidt Baltimore, MD Special Education Steven J. Tabor Baldwin, NY Marketing Kenneth Charles Taitano Oxon Hill, MD Economics Lavi rence Taite Suitland, MD Transportation Laura Ann Tang Kensington, MD Chemistry Willie Tanner Orange, VA. Anthropology Renee Tarullo E. Brunswick, NJ Economics Bonny Taylor Oxon Hill, MD Law Enforcement Rhonda R. Sturgill Beltsville, MD Family Studies Michael Edward Sucher Greenbelt, MD Elec. Engineering Paul Lawrence Sulsky Wheaton, MD Mechanical Engineering Elisa Swiller Roslyn Estates, NY Marketing Bong Soo Tai Rockville, MD Accounting Dennis John Taitano Oxon Hill, MD Business Management Sharon Tanavage Hyattsville, MD Law Enforcement Paul Joseph Tanenbaum Bel Air, MD Mathematics John E. Tarcza Baltimore, MD Chemistry Harold Lloyd Tarpley Jr. Rockville, MD Govt. Politics Joe H. Taylor JR. Seabrook, MD Marketing Melanie A. Taylor Temple Hills, MD Computer Science 300 Threatened by Russian Troops at Border 12 80 Michael Jerry Terebuch Baltimore. MD Radio-TV Film Steve Terle Olney, MD Urban Studies ]ack Terpstra Rockville, MD Engineering Marlene E. Tessier New Canaan, CT Marketing Susan A. Thayer College Park. MD Special Education Thomas Allen Thayer Bethesda, MD Marketing Bruce R. Thomas District Heights, ME Microbiology Debra Gail Thomas Bowie, MD Criminal lustice Paul M. Thomas Bowie, MD Microbiology Robin A. Thomas Washington, DC Urban Geography Sally L. Thompson Severna Park, MD Special Education William M. Thompson Chestertown, MD Agriculture John A. Thompson Bethesda, MD Accounting Greta L. Thomsen Baltimore, MD Journalism Ralph Thrash Silver Spring, MD Advertising 1 » mi m 301 Governor Hughes Cuts School Budget 6.5% Carl R. Thyberg Annapolis, MD Radio-TV Film James Tise Bethesda, MD lournalism William A. Toeller Hyattsville, MD Finance Pamela Tontodonato Hyattsville, MD Criminology Lynne Torchin Potomac, MD Community Study Jeanne Claire Toth Rahway, NJ Hearing-Speech Cheryl Ann Trainque Westminster, MA Psychology Nancy Jean Trapani Bowie, MD Human Development Laura Tise Bethesda, MD Economics Mark H. Tise Fort Meade, MD Geography Diane Toothman Bowie, MD Microbiology Carolyn Ann Torbert Bethesda, MD Health Education Kevin B. Townsend Hyattsville, MD Business Administration Laura Townshend Brandywine, MD Animal Science Henry R. Trapnell Federalsburg, MD Computer Science Michael Trappen Boyds, MD Civil Engineer JR. 302 Tuition Increases By 23% 12 04 80 Neil Trenk Lauderhill, FL Accounting Janet K. Trent Wheaton, MD Labor Relations Dana Trupp Rockville, MD Recreation Carol Tucher Bridgewater, NJ Russian Gail Tyeryar College Park, MD Marketing Eileen F. Uber Hvattsville, MD Radio-TV Film Timothy Upton Glen Burnie, MD Aerospace Engineer Aldona Vaiciulaitis Bethesda, MD Psycholog ' Pam Trickett Oakland, MD Radio-TV Film Brent M. Troutman Annandale, VA Conservation Teresa C. Tuthill College Park, MD Special Education Nguyen Tuyetnga Silver Spring, MD Accounting Stacey Ugel Silver Spring, MD Criminology Gary Ultee Glastonbury, CT Radio-TV Film Amy Vaillant Arnold. MD General Studies Linda Valentine Washington, D.C. Economics 303 Larrv Van Orden College Park, MD Physical Education Julie Marie Vanderslice Accokeek, MD Fashion Design Alberto Vega Union City, N| Economics Dean Velasco Beltsville, MD Chemistry Susan Jean Vanniel Potomac, MD English Christopher |. Vazquex Waldorf, MD Radio-TV Film Victoria Velez Waldorf, MD General Studies Matthew Venable Rockville, MD Accounting Russian Invasion of Afghanistan Diane Vernon Silver Spring, MD Government Diane Vescovi Silver Spring, MD Economics Gary Martin Vitee Glastonbury, CT Radio TV Film Gary Louis Vogel Greenbelt, MD Journalism Hanh Due Vu Mt, Rainier, MD Electrical Engineering Van Vu Mt. Rainier, MD Computer Science iM w k Carrie Frances Vettel Washington D.C. Health Education John Cooper Vice Laurel, MD Radio-TV Film Grethchen Gayle Vogel Lockeysville, MD Kinesiolog ' Julia H. Voneiff Bethesda, MD Journalism William Michael Vucci Hyattsville, MD Law Enforcement Barbara Wachnik Wheaton, MD Nutrition 304 Ellen M. Wachter Rockville, MD Sociology Arthur B. Waganheim Silver Spring, MD Marketing Alan Walcoff Bethesda, MD Finance Susan Lynn Wald East Brunswick, N| General Business Cathy Lee Wagner Randallstown, MD Zoology Steven Wais Baltimore, MD Kinesiology Kathy Walde Allison Park, PA Business Administration Dehra S. Waldman Rockville, MD Special Education Causes Olympic Boycott Embargo Jean M. Waldman Kensington, MD Linguistics Robert Walker Jersey City, NJ Accounting Adrienne Linette Walker Baltimore, MD Dance ' Douglas Walker Huntington Station, | NY " Zoology Joanne Wallis Wilton, CT Textiles Mary Elizabeth Walsh Silver Springs, MD Home Economics 305 Thomas Walston Salisbury, MD Business Stephen O. Walter Greenbelt, MD Astronomy Diane C. Ward Adelphi, MD Arts Education Kevin Gordon Ward Adelphi. MD General Studies Jon F. Warner Gladwyne, PA General Studies Joseph Wascavage II Adelphi, MD Aerospace Engineer Helene R. Wash Savage, MD Marketing Cheryl Wassel Baltimore, MD Psychology Amy Wasserman Merrick, WY Marketing Michele J. Waxman Baltimore, MD Urban Studies Anne M. Weaver Oxon Hill, MD Animal Science James Weaver Silver Spring, MD Law Enforcement Deborah Lynn Walters Timonium, MD Zoology Eugene Walton III Silver Spring, MD Accounting Tyler E. Ward Severna Park, MD Journalism Eric Warneke Upper Marlboro, MD Finance Economics John Lennon Assassinated in 306 Andrea Kay Web Mount Airy, MD Animal Science Eric J. Weeks Adelphi, MD Civil Engineer Caren F. Weiner Albany, NY Labor Relations Paul Russell Weiner Kensington, MD Microbiology Tammy S. Weinstein Oceanside, NY Marketing Eddy Weiss Westport, CT Radio TV Film Steven M. Weiss Fairlawn, NJ Journalism, PR Brian Edward Welp Rockville, MD Chemical Engineer David H. Weinstein Randallstown, MD Government Politics Diane Weinbaum Columbia, MD Psychology Helen Weinrauch Silver Spring, MD Secondary Education Susan Weinreb Potomac, MD Advertising Design Faye A. Weiss New Carrollton, MD Elementary Education Michael Weiss Morrisville, PA Economics Bruce David Wenger Potomac, MD Physical Science Joanne Dee Werner Malibu, CA Studio Art New York by Mark Chapman 12 08 80 307 Mandel Serving Sentence Lisa C. Westermeyer Baltimore, MD Hearing Speech Jane Westland Tracyslanding, MD Accounting Robert ]. Wheeler - Hulmeville, PA Fire Protection Mack W. White College Park, MD Economics Diane Wickre Severna Park, MD Business Mitchell Wieder Dix Hills, NY Radio-TV Film Aldrenna P. Williams Baltimore, MD Physical Education Aurelia A. Williams Suitland, MD Labor Relations Jean M. Williamson Landover, MD Computer Science Lori Willingham Greenbelt, MD Studio Art C. Marshall Jr. Wilson Greenbelt, MD Finance Kathy Jane Wilson Rockville, MD Kinesiology Laurence D. Wexler Potomac, MD Education Lori Denise Whalen Greenbelt MD Accounting Susan Carole Whitley Silver Spring, MD Economics Paul C Whittemore Silver Spring, MD Marketing Matthew Wilkinson Silver Spring, MD Economics Ann C. Williams Lewisdale, MD Biology Cedric Aaron Williams Rockville, MD Recreation Gilbert Harris Williams Potomac, MD Chemistry Bonnie L. Willis Greenbelt, MD Horticulture Vanessa K. Willson La Plata, MD Hearing Speech Kevin Wilson Inglewood CA Computer Science Kevin Glenn Wilson Rockville, MD Zoology 308 For Fraud and Racketeering Donna Michelle Windrow Rockville, MD Economics Jodi Winkler Galesville MD Interior Design Johnny E. Wiseman Washington, DC Information System Mgt. Cheryl R. Wishner Monsey, NY Criminology Pava M. Wodiska Potomac, MD Journalism George I Wolfand Bethedsa, MD Information System Mgt. Sylvia Wong Derwood, MD Finance Henry Y Woo Adelphi, MD Finance Moon Ja Woo Hyattsville, MD Studio Art Stacey Wood Rockville, MD Computer Stephen D. Woodward Bowie, MD Microbiology Rayane S. Workman Cockeysville, MD Business John J Woodruff Silver Spring, MD Electrical Engineer Barbara Ellen Wright Ashton, MD Economics John Cabot Wright Owings Mill, MD Computer Science 309 Leane Wright Edgewater, MD International Relations Michele Wright Washington, DC Journalism WilUam D Yascavage Hunlock Creek, PA Electrical Engineer Kimberly M Yashek Reading, Pa Accounting Barbara J. Wyble Adelphi, MD Economics Robin Yablokoff Brooklyn, NY Law Enforcement Barbara Yeatmen Wilmington, DE Business WilHam Yeatmen Potomac, MD Government 1981 Graduates Leave U of M Joseph Yetterman Bowie, MD Finance Kyung Ae Yi Upper Marlboro, MD Dietetics Raymond Yslas College Park, MD Governme nt Politics Yuan Liang Yuan Potomac, MD Production Management Jonahthan Zastrow Millburn, MD Chemistry Scott Zegas Bowie, MD Criminology JacqueHne Youden Gaithersburg, MD English Connie Young Greenbelt, MD Animal Science Glenn Zagoria Fair Lawn, NJ Radio-TV film Elyse Zangwill Silver Spring, MD Psychology Jordene Lynn Zeimetz Gaithersburg, MD Government Politics Susan Zeller N. Bellmore, NY Computer Science 310 David Zemsky McLean, VA General Business Rose Anne Zettl McLean, VA Computer Science Mark Zobrisky Silver Spring, MD Law Enforcement Carol Elise Zovrko Silver Spring, MD Advertising Diane Ziolkowski Joppatown, MD Aerospace, Engineer Richard Kenneth Zuerlein Rockville, MD Civil Engineer to Broaden Their Perimeters Stacy Zupnik Potomac, MD Radio-TV Film Danielle M. Pallotto Moorestown, NJ Journalism Anthropology GUWlRtGUimiRI m ' BRflT Getting Better It ' s getting better all the time I used to get mad at my school The teachers that taught me weren ' t cool You ' re holding me down turning me round Filling me up with your rules. I ' ve got to admit it ' s getting better A little better all the time I have to admit it ' s getting better It ' s getting better since you ' ve been mine. Me used to be a angry young man Me hiding me head in the sand You gave me the word I finally heard I ' m doing the best that I can. I ' ve got to admit it ' s getting better A little better all the time I have to admit it ' s getting better It ' s getting better since you ' ve been mine. I used to be cruel to my woman I beat her and kept her apart from the things that she loved Man I was mean but I ' m changing my scene And I ' m doing the best that I can. I admit it ' s getting better A little better all the time Yes I admit it ' s getting better It ' s getting better since you ' ve been mine. Lennon McCarthy 312 Used To Get Mad At My School 313 You Gave Me The Word 314 Isaac Asimov. self-proclaimed " futurist " ar d science fiction writer. Finally Heard 315 I ' m Doing The Best That I Can 316 ■as A Little Better All The Time | H r3r B 4 %3v- i HR M | JLm H Hi J l H ' j l l 5teny Hoyer. congressional candidate in Maryland ' s 5th district " special election ' 317 TERRAPIN 1981 Stacy Cushner, managing editor Sherry Conrad, photography editor John Kammerman, sports editor Andrea Chamblee, copy editor BUSINESS STAFF: Tammi Abramson Ann Cacciatore Renee Calagna Linda Fritz Linda Gateau Rosemarie Hicks Debbie Hirsh Cindi Richards Patricia Serrano Sheryl Southerland NataHe Tiratch Linda Weaver COPY LAYOUT STAFF Sandi Abrams Paula Boyd Roblyn Buchanan Karen Deeney Cherita Fisher Linda Fritz Monica Mah ]ill Schoor Susan Wolfe PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Geoff Baker Aneece Holland Kirk McKoy Dan McMann Michael Mallinoff Dave Marsden Thomas Nunemaker Dana Pallotto Martin Rodden Ralph Thrash Steven Zerby Robert Zimmet 318 ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS PHOTO CREDITS Cover: Ty B. Heston Title Page: Kirk McKov Genff Baker: 16. 60. U9k. 112abd. n4a, 115h. 17()a. 172abc. 173a. 182al). 183a. 184ab. 185ab. 186a. 191c. 265. 275 Senator Howard Baker: 109b Mindy Berman: 49alK:d Scott Bolgiano: 153b |im Brady: 313c Clive Carnie: 217abc Sherry Conrad: 2b. 4a. 5b. 6a. 7bc. 8. 10. 13b. 14abde. 15abcde, 20a. 21a. 24a. 28a. 30abc. 31ab. 32abc. 33ab, 44abc. 45abc. 50ab. 51a. 52abc. 53abcd. 54c. 55a. 56, 57ab. 59abc. 61ab. 62ab. 63ab, 64b, 65abc. 68d. 69e. 74d. 75abc, 76ab, 77b, 82ab, 83abc. 86abc. 87abc. 97b. 98acd. inOa. 101a. Ifl3a. lOSabc. lOOcd. 107bc. 108cd, 114b. 115c. 116ab. 117ab. llSabc, llQabc, 122, 123, 126abcd, 127abc, 128. 131. 136. 139. 152. 154ab, 155a. 156ab. 157a. 158b. 159abc. 162ab. 163a. 164abcd. 165abc. 179ad. 187abcd. 188c. 189c. 190ac. 191b. 200abcd. 201abcde. 204c, 206c, 207b. 208abcd. 209abc. 210abc. 211abc. 223. 235. 237, 238, 250, 251, 263, 267. 270, 291, 295, 299, 305, 306, 309, 318, 320 Larry Grouse: 173c, 175b. 177c, 178a, 180b, 183b, 185c, 188d. 195, 196b, 198b, 202b, 214b, 212, 216 Department of Information and Publications: 18a Ted Dickerson: 274 Michael Gately: 3b, 50c, 233, 298, 301, 316a Debbie Gertler: 79abc, 153a, 277, 314d, 315e Aneece Holland: 6b, 7a, 22abc. 23abcd, 24b, 25abcd, 77a, 78ab, 80bcd, 81b, 106b, 108b, 241, 316b David Kapenstein: 171, 173b Kirk Kirby; 58 Alan Kresse: 64a Kirk McCoy: 1, 9b, 11, 13c. 46. 47ab. 48ab. 51b. 68a. 81cd, 92a. 93abcd. 107a. 108f. 114c. 178b. 179bc. 181b. 197ac. 203a. 206b. 215c. 227. 234. 282. 283 Dan McMann: 14c. 34ab. 35ab. 36ab. 37ab, 96ab, 98b, 100b, 102ab, 103b, 129, 149, 279, 287, 315a Michael Mallinoff: 3a, 5a. 26abc. 27abc, 28bc, 29abc, 84ab, 85, 107d, 231, 242, 247, 269, 286, 313a Dave Marsden; 94abc, 95ab, lOSae, 132, 133ab, 142ab, 143, 146, 147, 150. 151. 194abc. 196a. 197b d. 198a. 199ab. 260. 290 NASA: 21. 110b Tom Nunemaker: 130abc, 141abc, 145, 166abc, 167abc, 317d Dana Pallotto: 17. 18bc. 19ab. 20b. 2lbcd, 72ab, 73ab, 112ce, 113ac, 115a, 174ab, 175a. 176ab. 177ab, 181c, 188b, 189ad, 192ab, 193ab, 202a, 204a, 205ab. 207c. 213abcde, 214a. 249. 257. 297. 314bc. 315bc. 316cd. 317abc Chris Ray: 66ab. 67, 68c, BOae, 81a, 180a, 181a Martin Rodden: 70bc, 71a, 74ac. 109acd. 113b, 158a, 160a, 163b, 170b, 186b, 188a. 189b. 190b. 191ad. 203b. 204b. 205c. 207a. 209d. 218b. 254. 258. 259. 262, 273, 285. 289. 293 Hal Schmulowitz: 99b, 206a, 215a, 240. 266, 313b R| Spalding: 54A Ralph Thrash: 54b, 55b, 70a, 74b, 77c. 90a, 91abc, 99a, 138, 160b. 161abc. 226. 229. 278. 302, 303, 314ae Steven Zerby: 106a, 107e, 222, 255 Robert Zimmet: 4b, 9a, 12a, 13a, 38abc, 39ab. 40a. 41abc, 55c. 68b. 69acd. 71b. 78c. 88abc. 89ab. 97acd. 100c. 104abc. 137. 140. 144, 148, 199c, 215bd, 218a, 225, 230, 239, 245, 246, 261, 271, 281, 307, 315d COPY CREDITS Sandi Abrams: 75, 103 Mindy Berman: 50, 96 Andrea Chamblee: 17, 32, 35, 39, 40, 50, 56, 58. 65. 71. 75. 78. 79, 82, 86. 89, 92, 96, 102, 103, 104. 105, 106, 114 Alan Cobb: 124 Karen Deeney: 28, 31, 33, 75, 103 Ellicott Area Council: 129 Cherita Fisher: 75 Margaret Hoyert: 139 )aime |arado: 112 John Kammerman: 171, 174, 176, 178, 180, 182, 184, 186. 192. 195. 196. 198. 202. 208. 212. 214 Michael Nostrand: 132 Cindy Posner: 89 Wendy Reinitz: 216 Jill Schoor: 20. 24. 72. 85 Susan Wolfe; 67 The Terrapin is an independent student publication of the University of Maryland, College Park and an affiliate of Maryland Media, Inc. The 1981 Terrapin was printed and bound by Walsworth Publishing Company; Marceline, Missouri. PRESSWORK: Offset lithography utilizing a 150 line halftone screen from camera-ready layouts. COMPOSITION: Fototronic typesetting using Lydian Bold Italic (opening, closing) Times Roman (academics), Century (sports), Melior (student life groups, seniors) and Brush (play heads). PAPER STOCK: 80 pound dull matte white manufactured by Mead Paper Company. COVER: Four-color lithograph glutone on white millband. Senior portraits were taken by Yearbook Associates; Millers Falls, Massachussetts. Special thanks go to Greg Nygard, Al Thurston, Michael Flibush and to Nancy French for contributing so much more than a job description could ever tell. OPPORTUNITY, FATE, EFFORT For those who try are the ones who make it. And how do I know? I don ' t, but they do — and that ' s all that matters. SUCCESS - it ' s all in your mind. To the graduates: Do it. Then do it again better. After all, we did it and are still trying. Sherry and Stacy Lee 319 .sti w .yu .i " ww «Sl :■ V- ' Si ' --. .» i; Sailing, take me away .- ' . UNIV OF MD COLLEGE PARK 3 m3D DDSEflT37 1 ' h " ' m WALSWORTH PUBLISHING COMPANY MARCELINE. MlSaOUHr. USA

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