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

 - Class of 1982

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1982 volume:

DC „. ' n-yr.ti " .Xhange favors the mind prepared An Independent Student Publication University of Maryland College Park ■ f- ri- :_: 2: . J Title Page 1 2 Table of Contents Contents The S tate The UM Life The Graduates The Associations The Education The Athletes 4 14 100 18 264 I, Table of Contents 3 Co ' 4 Maryland Maryland 5 6 Maryland Maryland 7 ■0 .6 8 Maryland T - i " .-r-! ••? ' ? T3 TO m E Jim Brady Maryland 9 10 Maryland Maryland 11 Oooh, The University of Maryland. I HBi M MMJiffc imimtum t Stl . i t- ' ' " ' - ■ ■ afiS teS jjQ . vJHjHMH IK T ■f " " P H jHhw W? ' HI 4 " - B H 1 iwi 1 ' ' 1 6»1 ' ;: o J _ BTr-rflB i. M|n |3£ BM£ 2iMi M££Sfl B F J.; ' HB I HBIBMBk-;»y " ' " 12 Maryland to Nancy Hensler. Chris HoddinotI, Debby Hammer Maryland 13 14 UM Life w The UM Life UM Life 15 The Unique Aura of Pam Kamin, Clifton Grais 1 6 College Park College Park, Maryland Oh, to be young and looking at col- leges. Certainly, choosing a school is an overwhelming decision for a high school senior to make, especially with the thousands of colleges and univer- sities operating in the country. Yet, despite the enormity of this task, there were 37,864 students who chose to at- tend the University of Maryland, Col- lege Park campus in 1 98 1 . The University originally opened in 1859 as the fvlaryland Agricultural Col- lege. Then, in 1912, the State gained control of the school. In its history, which spans over 120 years, the University has survived such near- disasters as the Civil War, the depres- sion. World War I and II, and the tur- bulent era of the 1960 ' s, emerging as one of the top ten state universities in the country. In 1981, the College Park campus provides a unique and exciting com- bination of academic and social op- portunities. Academically, the campus has more than 120 courses of study, ranging from fire protection engineer- ing to apparel design. Research, infor- mational and non-fictional materials can be found, not only from the school ' s own graduate and undergraduate libraries, but also from available facilities such as the Library of Congress and the National Archives in nearby Washington, D.C. In addi- tion, there is access to a wide range of practical research equipment on cam- pus, including a nuclear reactor and both subsonic and hypersonic wind tunnels. The physical layout of the 1300 acre campus has more than 200 buildings which house dormitories, classrooms, libraries and laboratories. More than 75% of the university ' s undergraduate classes hold less than 30 students, creating a personal atmosphere for teachers and students alike. The in- timacy of this environment is further enhanced by the 16 to 1 stu- dent faculty ratio. However, practical- ly no student can graduate without taking at least one lecture course with 500 other students, adding a different type of intimacy to the campus. In the social sphere. College Park provides a variety of cultural and enter- taining activities. Performances at the Tawes Theatre, concerts at Ritchie Coliseum, films at the Hoff Theater, lectures at the Student Union Grand Ballroom, and fairs on the UGL and McKelden malls cater to the multitude of tastes that comprise the student body. For more recreational amuse- ment, there are a variety of pubs, bars, clubs and hangouts in the College Park Washington area, in addition to parties on-and off-campus every weekend. College Park even offers a variety of housing alternatives to the more than 8,000 students who live on campus, providing traditional and coed dorms as well as apartment-type living in the Leonardtown complex. Sororities and fraternities also make up part of the campus life, with 16% of the 13,818 males in 1 of the 29 fraternities and 13% of the 1 1,782 females in 1 of the 22 sororities. For all the students that have matriculated here at College Park, from the four graduates comprising the Class of 1901 to the 7,467 graduating in 1982, this University of Maryland campus has always represented all that college life can be; parties, exams, Saturday afternoon football games, and much more. In short. College Park is a whole lot of work, a whole lot of learning and a whole lot of fun. — Jan Weinberg rv y ■ i ££ I I I I ! I " 1 College Park 17 Registration In Store Armory registration — the very words are enough to instill ' fear in even the most experienced student. Every semester, we despartley hope that we get all our classes during pre- registration so that we can avoid the intamous Armory Registration. And every semester, those unlucky students tlock to the Armory in large numbers to try to add or drop classes, hoping to salvage their schedules. Those in the College of Business and Management or in the sciences seem to have it the worst. It is easy to find a discouraged student sitting on the floor of Reckord Armory, unsure of what to do next. If one is not lucky enough to be among the first to enter the Armory during registration week, most classes will be filled by the time they get there. The alphabetical order devised to regulate the entry of students into the Armory is randomly changed each semester to provide an equal opportunity for students to get the classes they desire. Kim Chappell, a freshman, was amazed at her first experience at Ar- mory Registration. " Although it is ridiculous, I guess for a school of this size it ' s the best way to handle the situation, " she says. Unfortunately, she was unable to get into a sociology class she wanted during registration. Frequently, the system gives way to chaos, and overcrowding often prevents the system from proceeding smoothly. Long lines may develop and huge tie-ups occur. Students who arrive at their correct time for admission sometimes en- counter problems caused by those try- ing to " beat the system. " These are the people who join their friends at the front of the line, or use someone else ' s I.D. card to register, or forge their add drop slips. Pam Lepore, a junior, is a veteran at Armory Registration. " Registration is not something I look forward to, " she says, " but I can ' t avoid it. You have to learn to deal with it. Actually, as you get used to it, Armory Registration becomes easier. " Aides in the Armory during registra- tion dislike it as much as the students do. Many aides have been heard to complain about pushy students and long lines. Tempers tend to flare when students find that a necessary class is closed. Although Armory Registration is ad- mittedly a hassle, most students agree that there is no fair alternative. You just have to plan your schedule, cross your fingers and hope for the best. — Sharon Blatt 3 Co Q. Nancy Weiner forgets the lines and takes her time. 18 Registration Hassles Galore The Ins and Outs of Terri Lassen Jeff Cholish 20 Housing College Park Living When students decide to go to col- lege, they are faced with many choices. They nnust decide their major, their classes, and, of course, their liv- ing arrangements. Several alternatives are available to those wishing to attend the University of f 1aryland. One of the more popular choices is that of on-campus housing. Thirty-five traditional, or " dormitory style " halls, are situated across the 1,300 acre campus at College Park. The residence halls are " home " during the academic year for about 8,100 students, providing them with safe, clean accommodations and conve- nient access to faculty offices as well as the academic, cultural, social and recreational resources of the campus. Newer high-rise residence halls dominate the north end of campus, where the athletic arenas and most recreational resources are located. As many as 550 students live in each of the high-rise halls. Older, Georgian, colonial-style halls are located on the campus ' south side, close to the libraries and the academic core of the campus. These halls are smaller, not more than three or four stories high, and house as few as 35 and as many as 300 students. Apartment units for four or six residents are located at Leonardtown, a few minutes walk from the center of campus. Apartments are reserved for juniors and seniors, many of whom wait two or more semesters on the very long waiting list. The Leonard town apartments are fully equipped with kitchens, air conditioning and private baths. No student may be required to live on campus. However, once accom- modated, a student may remain in the residence halls throughout his or her undergraduate career. Residence halls are reserved for single, full-time undergraduates, tvlost of those rooms available each year are reserved by returning upperclassmen. The number of entering students who apply for on- campus housing annually exceeds the approximately 3,000 spaces which re- main available in the dormitories. This forces many to either find alternative off-campus housing or live at home. Every year, a large number of University of Maryland students move into off-campus housing facilities, usually by choice. Of the 24,000 students who live off-campus, up to 14.000 live in some type of rental housing in the College Park area. The reasons for moving into rental housing units are as varied as the students themselves. " I guess the biggest reason for mov- ing was the lack of space, " stated sophomore Rochelle Frank. " I was sick of living in only one room all the time and I couldn ' t deal with the lack of privacy anymore. I loved living on cam- pus, but it was time for a change and apartment life is great. " Ivlany other students seek the responsibility, privacy and convenience of their own apartments or houses. Within the communities surrounding the University, a variety of housing op- tions are available, including apart- ments, houses and rooms rented in private homes. Housing is usually located within a three to five mile radius of the campus, often in the com- munities of Adelphi, Beltsville, Greenbelt, Langley Park and Takoma Park. Fortunately, the Metrobus and Metrorail services provide commuters with alternative means of travel to the campus each day. fylany, however, still opt to drive their own cars. Some students have joined the Greek system, allowing them to live on Frat Row and the surrounding area. After the fraternity and sorority houses have been filled with members, the re- maining rooms are rented out to students for a lower price than the rooms which the University offers. However, fraternity or sorority members prefer these rooms go to future brothers or sisters. The Universi- ty owns approximately 21 of the total 42 houses in the Greek system. Ap- proximately 1,200 residents chose the Greek housing alternative each year. And there are several students who choose to live at home while attending school at College Park. Some of these students reside at home simply because they are ineligible for on- campus housing. However, there are those commuters who opt to live at home in order to avoid the fairly high costs of both on-campus and off- campus living. The choices of housing options are many and varied. The nnost difficult decision is choosing the best situation for each of us. Our tastes and values tend to change during our college years. Although we may begin living in a certain environment, such as a dor- mitory, we may seek alternative ar- rangements, such as an apartment, during the latter stage of our college career. — Gene Schrivener Jack Jeney Housing 21 u ' mr illl Hill Housing for Every Type Dan Kovac, Reed Gilbert, Bruce Butrum Reed Gilbert 22 Housing Alternatives of Individual MikeGately Scott Noyes, Chip Hayhurst, Fred Stucker, Jerome Barber, Santo Bernardo, Bob Super, Hal Hecht Housing 23 Architecture Students Go Back to the Old If you know any architecture majors at all, you are probably aware of their uniqueness and imagination. They are part of the School of Architecture, a closeknit school which is known for ac- complishing anything it sets out to do — with splendor. The Beaux Arts Ball, held the second week after spring break each year, is no exception. " Beaux Arts is French for " beautiful arts, " and the creativity of the architecture students shines brightest every year during this event. The ten year tradition is part of " Vertical Week, " or " Change of Pace Week, " where the school stops all studio classes in preparation for a final project in which the entire school is in- volved in putting together. It ' s a time when the all-nighters at the drafting table can be put aside for awhile and the " Arch " major can relax and enjoy a chance to cut loose. Last year ' s theme for the ball was " Delirious New York, " and the party was a great success, lasting until 3 o ' clock a.m. The studio area " The Great Space, " was elaborately decorated, complete with a ferry boat, a New York skyline along the walls, a map of New York painted on the floor, 24 Beaux Arts Ball Drawing Board. Another Beaux Arts Ball and a bar area made to look like a sidewalk cafe. To top off the evening, two " new wave " bands called The Pin-Ups and The Puppets perfornned. Bill Chesshire, a senior in the School of Architecture, attended the ball costunned as a piece of garbage. Conn- menting on the ball, he stated, " It was the best party on campus. It ' s our ver- sion of a senior prom, sort of. Everybody dressed up from taxis, transvestites and policemen to buildings, apples and bumblebees. " Bill also stated that another highlight of the evening was when several guys who were dressed as Rockettes jumped onto the stage and performed the infamous " chorus line kick. " Last year was the first time the school ever tried to raise money for the event, hoping to use the funds for this year ' s ball. Surprisingly, the School of Architecture ' s annual extravaganza is an open event, a fact many people do not know. This year ' s affair is promised to be just as exciting, and with the group ' s standing track record, the 1982 Beaux Arts Ball is sure to be a huge success. — Robin Newcomer Beaux Arts Ball 25 Drink. Drank. Drunk. ■y 26 Kent Chuff Cheap Beer, Good Music, Wild Women, The Vous The Kent Hall Chug One of College Park ' s trademarks which attracts an extremely large crowd each year is the annual Kent Hall Chug; an ultimate embarrassment for the participating freshmen and new dormers, a hilarious time for Kent up- perclassmen and onlookers. Started by former resident, Tommy Day, five years ago, the spectacle has con- tinued each year since with an enor- mous amount of success and publicity. This year, approximately 35-40 brave and willing young men par- ticipated in the event. They were first led to the front steps of Kent for a group picture. Everyone was all smiles until the second picture was snapped, when some hidden upperclassmen threw water on the motley group from the second floor windows. Par- ticipants, one by one, were then com- manded to shout their name and what they loved the most at the top of their lungs. Finally came the test — to be or not to be the proud guzzler of a 32- ounce mug of icy cold beer. Two at- tempts were given to each of them. If on the second try they didn ' t succeed, they then became the proud wearers of the liter. Upon the completion of all new dormers, a huge dorm party was held. Paul Dutton, one of the upperclassmen who organized the Chug, commented. " The party was great but after four kegs during the Chug, everybody was pretty well wasted. " Keith Waylan, a freshman at Kent this year, gave his thoughts on the event. " It was really scary and I thought I was going to puke. It was more beer than I had ever seen in my entire life. I think most of the guys will agree that it was pretty impossible to do. " " It was really good, though, and a lot of fun because we all got to meet and see how the ' cool ' upperclassmen acted, " he added. When asked if he had any advice for future chuggers, he replied, " Yeah, don ' t eat dinner first. " But future chuggers may be non- existent. Everyone has heard the rumors of Kent Hall ' s renovation for the past seven or eight years and it seems this year is the target. Hopeful- ly, after the renovation, Kent will resume its annual contribution to the Ty B. Heston University ' s entertainment. If not, then the Kent Hall Chug will become a fond remembrance of the past. — Robin Newcomer Kinko ' s Copies Kent Chug 27 The Necessities of Life Hilary Cheetham checks the record jacket and Lisa Nachman examines an album to be sure they aren ' t warped at the Record Co-op. Terry Webster and Karen Hannberg check UNI BOO The commuter ' s lounge provides comfort for Larry Wise. 28 Student Union All in the Student Union customer ' s belongings at the Book Center to help prevent robberies. 6 S 5 O q: Robert Zimmet iiiiMr.Mir IHIIIIMIi imiiiK Hi lUllli 111.. lllll Wllk. ' iiiiwniik I JIIMIIi V student Union 29 The Student Union For many students, a second home can be found on campus at the Stu- dent Union, the focal point of social and cultural activity at the University of Maryland, College Park campus. The Student Union is constantly undergo- ing change to meet the recreational and educational needs of the campus " family " utilizing its services. One area of the Student Union undergoing some of the greatest changes include the food services. Located on the ground floor is the area known as Restaurant Row which in- cludes Roy Rogers, a pizza shop, a bakery, a delicatessen, a sub shop and an icecream parlor. The Department of Dining Services is responsible for running a small cafeteria located on this floor along with the Tortuga Room, a quiet restaurant with table service. They also offer a catering service which can ac- comodate simple refreshments or complete banquet meals. An independently-run Food Collec- tive or Co-op located in the basement offers a variety of fruits, nuts, and cheeses in addition to their natural foods such as muffins and sandwiches. Recreational facilities abound to suit everyone. Bowling, billards, table ten- nis and a host of other activities in- cluding video games, pinball and backgammon are provided in the Recreational Center on the lower level of the Union. Also located there is the Outhaus, an outdoor equipment rental shop providing supplies for caving, camping and backpacking. Hoff Theater, a 746 seat movie house, offers an excellent selection of recently released films as well as the classics of yesteryear. They also spon- sor a midnight movie series highlighting comedy or adventure films. Located on the ground floor near Hoff is the Craft Center , open to all hobbyists and enthusiasts of arts and crafts. Facilities available include a photography lab, a silk screen and sign service, a ceramic lab, a wood- working shop and a textile lab. The Craft Center also sponsors, along with the Student Union Program Council, classes and workshops utilizing their facilities throughout the year. The Record Co-op is a non-profit operation offering albums, tapes and stereo accessories at prices lower than most commercial outlets. And, after searching for favorite records, students and faculty can purchase tickets at the IVISU Ticket Office for Capital Center events, concerts of- fered from Ticketron and many cam- pus activities. The Student Union is also the home of many student organizations offices, including the Student Government Association, The Program Council and several fraternaties and sororities. The Union Shop and the Umporium Book Center provide the student body with many of the " necessities " of col- lege living. The Union Shop sells can- dy, magazines, cigarettes and an abundance of munchies. The Um- porium Book Store offers texts, stuffed animals, posters, school supplies and knick knacks like mugs, calenders and toiletries. The store also sells Ivlaryland items such as sweatshirts, socks and T-shirts. After eating or browsing, there is the new commuter lounge, complete with couches and plants, for relaxing. Since its opening, it has been a very popular place to socialize or crash between classes for both commuting and non- commuting students. The Student Union has a lot to offer everyone. It is a great place for Ter- rapins to study, sleep, socialize, eat, drink and shop. But the Student Union retains as its primary goal, to be of service — service to the students, staff, faculty, alumni and guests of the University. — Gene Schrivener Connie Howard works while Hilary Paul counts the Chicago Lounge. Shahin Snomali can bank on standing in line to get his money. 30 Student Union Adds Life to the Campus profits from serving beer in the Scott Stegman, Tom Elder and Christine Grant appreciate the environment of the Chicago Lounge BCr Student Union 31 The New Rhythms and Blues Quartet NRBQ 32 NRBQ The Psychedelic Firs Psychedelic Firs 33 Groucho! is Reincarnated " He does it better than I do ... and he ' s younger. — Groucho Marx No one could ever forget the dry, yet amazingly funny humor of the great Groucho Marx, a humor which was brought back to life in the performance of " Groucho! " , starring Lewis J. Stadlen, The show, performed at Tawes Theatre, contained not only a reper- toire of famous Groucho lines and routines, but also a portrayal of the man himself. To Stadlen, Groucho Marx was not merely a comedian, and the Marx Brothers were not merely slapstick players. This was clearly reflected in the performance itself, as the audience viewed what Stadlen calls the " gentler side " of Groucho ' s personality; his likes and dislikes, his values, his goals, and his over- whelming compassion as a human being. The success of " Groucho " resulted not only from the appeal of the subject matter, but also from the outstanding performance of Stadlen, a perfor- mance that truly made the audience feel as if they were actually watching the antics of Groucho Marx himself. " By the end of the night, " the star once stated, " you forget about Lewis Stalden. " Stalden shared the stage with co-star Nancy Evers who played the part of Emily Schmallhausen, Groucho ' s matron, beautifully. As Schmallhausen served as the butt of Groucho ' s insults, Stadlen and Evers worked together to create a memorable and artistically outstanding portrayal of Groucho Marx, the come- dian and the man. — Jan Weinberg 34 Grouchol at College Park WWk. PI y v m wrj MC 9 m r 1 5 i - L 1 ' V s iT " ' • 1 ' II - . li li H w m r ii 1 1 .•.•;. { :ctth:: H If f jood luck from the Pizza Hol se Grouchol 35 I Peter Tosh Heats Up , 36 Peter Tosh Remember Friday Happy Hour at the Vous Sumnner Reggae Fans Peter Toth 37 Bernstein Mourns On October 14th, Carl Bernstein, the noted journalist, spoke to an atten- tive audience at the Grand Ballroonn of the Student Union. The topic of Berns- tein ' s lecture was, " The Press after Watergate. " Mr. Bernstein was introduced by the Dean of the College of Journalism, John Martin. Bernstein had graduated from the University of Maryland, but he did not receive his degree from the College of Journalism, as many had believed. Bernstein said he received all his education at the Washington Star where he was a copy boy. He termed his education at Maryland as being " thoroughly miserable. " Bernstein was no different from any student attending Maryland now. One semester he was suspended for not paying his parking tickets. It seems some things never change! Today, Mr. Bernstein is well-known for his investigative reporting of the Watergate break-in with his partner, Bob Woodward. Together, Woodward and Bernstein wrote articles for the Washington Post, bringing to light the activities of former President Nixon and his collegues. Their novel. All the President ' s Men, was later made into a successful motion picture. Bernstein expressed many opinions concerning the role of the press today. He emphasized the need for responsi- ble, accurate reporting and criticized shoddy journalism which he believes is prevalent now. Bernstein quoted a re- cent poll stating that one-quarter of the population doesn ' t have faith in the press. In contrast, he recalled his ex- periences while reporting the Watergate story. He and Woodward were often attacked and their material was called hearsay. The White House ' s retaliation to the stories printed in the Washington Post was to make an issue of the supposedly unprofessional con- duct of the press. 38 Cari Bernstein The Rendezvous Inn Recent Journalism Trends Bernstein defined reporting as, " the best obtainable version of the truth. " He feels that the current trends in jour- nalisnn are not consistent with his definition. He mentioned what he believes to be the three major trends in journalism. The first is neo-journalism, which is celebrity and gossip news. This type of reporting could detract from the credibility of great newspapers. The second is " checkbook journalism " defined as paying huge sums of money to political figures to do commentary. The third trend deals with the emphasis on home and style sections at the expense of news reporting. Bernstein feels that a newspaper ' s primary duty is to inform, not to entertain. After speaking for roughly forty minutes, Mr. Bernstein fielded ques- tions from a highly responsive au- dience. Most of the questions involved journalistic issues, since many of those present were students in the College of Journalism. — Sharon Blatt Unlike most speakers, Carl Bernstein mingled with the crowd when answering questions. Carl Bernstein 39 Punk Rock Bands: The Ramones Johnny Ramone Joey Ramone Dee Dee Ramone And The Slickee Boys, Joining Rebellious Lyrics to Musical Style Kim Kane Mark Noone Marshall The Slicke« Boy 41 Isn ' t There a Little Pippin in All of Us? Many students have felt at one time or another that they did not know who they were or what they wanted to do. This seems to be an age old problem, as even the son of the Roman Emperor Charlemagne searched for his " corner of the sky, " or at least the story tells us so. The tale of the Roman Emperor ' s son is told in the musical comedy Pip- pin which was performed at Tawes Theater for two consecutive weekends in October. The play recaptures the time around 708 A.D. when the main character Pippin, portrayed here at College Park by Brad Van Grack, journeys through life trying to find himself. With the guidance of the Leading Player, (played by Tirrell Willis) , the advice of his grandmother (Saundra Lane Daniel) and of the Emperior himself (David L. Shroder) , Pippin experiences several lifestyles, such as that of a student, a soldier, and a playboy. Finally, young Pippin realizes that he is happiest living the simple life as the husband of Catherine (Amy B. Felices) and the father of Theo (Frank B. Pesci, Jr.). The College Park production of Pippin, which marked the directing debut of Mark Jolin, attempted to recapture the exciting, magical aura that was created when this musical hit played on Broadway. The bare and basic scenery, similar to that which ap- peared in the Broadway version, proved to be very effective, for it allowed the audience to concentrate on the important themes of the play. The design of the stage, the costumes and the lighting all served as a power- ful reflection of the simplicity of Pippin himself. " The show has so much appeal because there is a little Pippin in all of us, " reminisces chorus member Gene Schrivener. If this is true, wouldn ' t it be wonderful if we could all find happiness as young Pippin did? — Debbie Richman Above: Young Pippin warns that war is not always as glorious as it is said to be. Left: Dominated by his father, the emperor of Rome, Pippin choses the life of a soldier. OPPOSITE PAGE — Top: Pippin seeks the advice of the leading player in his quest for happiness. Bottom Left: The antics of Pippin ' s step-mother, Fastrada. and his half-brother, Lewis, complicate Pippin ' s search for fiis identity immense- ly. Bottom Right: " . . . sex presented pastorally . . . " sings the Leading Player in the opening number. 42 Pippin O ' Mally ' s Pippin 43 The Jazz of Maynard Ferguson 44 Maynard Ferguson Thanks for stopping by the Vous Provides Variety Support the Five Year Plan come to the Vous Maynard Ferguson 45 Nader Encourages Student In the beginning of fall semester the well-known and extremely controver- sial consumer advocate, Ralph Nader, lectured to a full crowd in the Student Union Grand Ballroom. Graduating from Princeton Universi- ty in 1955, Nader matriculated at a time when political and consumer ac- tivism was much less prevalent than it is today. Yet, in this era of carefree panty raids and toga parties, Ralph Nader was engaged in student ac- tivism, battling the moral and social issues of the day. One such battle was his fight against the conformist Ivy League clothing that pervaded Princeton ' s campus. After graduating, Nader continued his reformist cursade, attacking such institutions as the American automobile industry, as he did in his first book, Unsafe at Any Speed: The 46 Ralph Nader Tuesday nights are Ladys Night at the Vous Involvement in Social Issues Designed-ln Dangers of the American Automobile. Today, his crusades touch all aspects of American life and capture the interest of all types of American citizens. It was this belief in the importance of socially-active citizens that served as the main theme of Nader ' s lecture here at College Park. He stressed the necessity of students using their col- lege careers, not only as a chance to team and develop technical job skills, but also as a chance to do empirical work and develop this value system. " There ought to be a lot of good ex- tracurricular activities into areas of social action, " asserted Nader, " and there ought to be more credit given for clinical work outside of campus. " He especially advocated student involve- ment in organizations such as MaryPIRG, The campus public interest research group. In Nader ' s eyes, the freedom of a college community pro- vides the ideal opportunity for a stu- dent to explore his own value system and that of his society. Additionally, Ralph Nader discussed the Reagan administration. He con- demned the massive budget cuts of the administration, claiming that it would eradicate necessary social pro- grams now in effect. The disadvan- taged will inevitably suffer, said Nader, as Reagan " has invited the large cor- porations to control the country for the next four years. " Nader ' s speech was extremely well received, as the enthusiastic audience urged him to speak on after his allotted time had expired. — Jan Weinberg Ralph Nader expressed deep concern for the plight of the consumer. Thanks for shopping at Pauline ' s Gift Art Shop 277-3900 Ralph Nader 47 Orchestral Manoevres in the 48 OMD The Vous, the Vous, the Vous Siouxsie and the Banshees Topper Cleaners DaveMdrice, Siouxsie and the Banshees 49 999 British punk rock band 999 played to a large and spirited crowd in the Student Union Colony Ballroom in Oc- tober. The band, consisting of Nick Cash, Jon Watson and Pablo Labri- tain, played that manic-style of " new wave " rock and roll, and inspired wild dancing and barroom-brawl type shenanigans among enthusiastic punk rock connoisseurs in attendance. Opening with " Obsessed, " from their recent album Concrete, lead vocalist Cash pranced about the stage like a man po ssessed. He weaved from side to side, snakelike, flashing a guitar, and touching hands with fans at his feet. Moving about like a slick rep- tile from inside his long-sleeved khaki- colored shirt, the crew-cut punk rocker rang to his following: Like the way you look at me when I wear my checkered suit. I like the things you say to me when you whisper in my ear. 50 999 Terps and the Vous go together Britain Gives Birth to Punk Rock Band 999 Group members offered background whispers of " obsesssed " throughout the song. Punk rock personnel generally have obsessions with things that are not usually considered to be within the realm of normalcy. So a song like " Obsessed, " as performed by these four gentlemen, was indeed a fine selection. The crowd, in its wild free-style type of dance suggested a lot of high-level energy and little bit of rebel. The band offered an insight into the nature of punk rock fanatics with these lyrics from " Silent Anger " : . . . late at nighttime, nothing matters if the sun won ' t complain. The nightmare becomes a reality as the power goes to the insane. — Robert Christiansen O ' Mally ' s 999 51 Homecoming Shows " It Is a Small World After All. " 52 Homecoming John Kammerman Homecoming 53 Terps Soar to Homecoming Victory " It ' s a small world after all . . . " is best recognized as the chorus from a well-known Broadway song. However, in 1981, it was more significant to the University of Maryland, College Park campus as the theme of this year ' s Homecoming, which ran a week in Oc- tober. The theme of this event had different meanings for the various groups that made Homecoming successful. For some groups it meant building floats and decorating assorted parts of the campus. For a variety of people it meant attending the football game against the Duke University Blue Devils on the final day of Homecoming, and cheering the Maryland Terrapins on to a 24-21 victory. Homecoming included several other events such as a turtle race known as the Terrapin Derby, which was won by an entrant from Theta Chi and Alpha Phi; as well as an evening of Las Vegas-type gambling at the Casino Night. The annual Homecoming parade was held, despite the heavy rains that fell. The team of Zeta Psi and Alpha Gamma Delta won the President ' s Award presented to the best float. However, all floats in the parade had trouble surviving the downpour. The week of activities was conclud- ed with various formals, parties, and dances which took place on the final night of this yearly event. Happily tradi- tion held, as many alumni were present to enjoy this Homecoming with the current College Park students. — Sharon Blatt 54 Homecoming Homecoming 55 Jefferson Starship Lands in Modern Times A loud roar and the sound of ap- plause filled Ritchie Coliseum November 6, as the near capacity crowd welcomed Jefferson Starship to the stage. The band members appeared one at a time, each being hit with a spotlight, until the entire group assembled on stage and began to sing " Find Somebody To Love. " The crowd cheered every song as the band pro- ceeded through their hour and a half performance. Other numbers performed included " White Rabbit, " " Stairway To Cleveland, " and " Rock And Roll Is Good Time Music, " their finale, complete with audience participation. Jefferson Starship suffered a dramatic blow when lead vocalist Grace Slick decided in June of 1978 to leave the group to record as a single artist. Slick then rejoined the band in January of 1981 during the recording of Modern Times, the group ' s latest album and title of their current tour. The talents of all the other artists in the band were featured during the con- cert at Ritchie Coliseum, with a bass solo by Pete Sears; a drum solo by Aynsley Dunbar, a former member of the group Journey; and a number featuring Mickey Thomas, former lead singer for the Elvin Bishop Band and singer of the song " Fooled Around And Fell In Love. " Upon leaving Ritchie Coliseum, sophomore business major Jeff Skolnick remarked, " That ' s the best I ' ve ever seen them. " Judging by the reaction of the entire crowd, it appears that the majority of the Jefferson Star- ship fans at the concert agreed. Jefferson Starship, a band which has undergone tremendous changes, is responsible for several changes in the music industry as well. As Jeffer- son Airplane, the original name for the group, they were the first performers to introduce light shows as part of their act in 1967, and in 1970 they became the first rock group to receive the Science Fiction Writers Hugo Award for their recording " Blows Against The Wind. " — GeneSchrivener 56 Jefferson Starship Jefferson Starship 57 S8 Devo DEVO One of the most popular futuristic rock-n-roll groups of the decade, DEVO, performed for a full house at Ritchie Coliseum on Monday, November 2. Dressed in grey, with plastic " Devo Do " pompadour hair pieces and shiny black shoes, DEVO excited an enthusiastic crowd with their famous synchronized robot-like movements. Greek columns, flashing bright lights and occasional smoke screens set the stage as they performed music from previous albums as well as songs from their latest release " New Traditionalists. " The audience particularly enjoyed some of the group ' s more well-known songs including " Whip It, " " Working In A Coal Mine, " " Uncontrollable Urge " and " Are We Not Men. " Many of the fans attending the concert dressed in cut-off T-shirts, mini skirts with spiked heels, dark glasses and other " new wave " attire. Several people even tinted their hair bright pink and blue, showing their true devotion to the " punk " movement. DEVO consists of five members originally from Akron, Ohio. They are: Jerry, bass; Alan, drums; Bob 1, guitar; Bob 2, synthesizer; Mark, lead singer. The group makes it very clear that they don ' t use last names, even in public interviews. DEVO ' s College Park appearance is only one stop along the group ' s current world tour, as they travel to Boston from here. — Veronica Gary ) ' Mally ' s Devo 59 For 72 continuous hours, University of (wlaryland dancers " boogied " to raise money for the fight against cancer. These energetic participants included Right: Mindy Macklln, Wendy Furman and KathI Fox. Above: Sharon Jackson and Stephanie Mallios. Far Right: Laurie Rosen; and Above Right: Steven Bloom and Sue Kogen. 60 Dance Marathon The Tradition of the Dance Marathon Continues 61 With More Dancers, More Prancers " The best ever " was the way in which co-chairman Kevin Lefcoe described the 1981 Dance Marathon, sponsored by the Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity. This year marked the 12th anniversary of the annual Dancers Against Cancer Marathon, and in the tradition of past marathons, the 1981 event was a sure success. The 75 couples who participated in the marathon danced for 72 hours, and were continually cheered on by friends, fraternity brothers, sorority sisters and miscellaneous drop-ins. For three days, October 29-November 1, Ritchie Coliseum rocked and rolled, as the largest college fund raiser in the country was underway. However, the 1981 Dance Marathon was not exactly like all those which proceeded it. This year marked the first time in the history of the marathon that the event was not funded by the Student Government Association. SGA president Marc Siegel re marked that they felt the marathon was an ex- cellent cause, but that if students wanted to give to a charity they could do so on their own, they did not need to use money from the Student Activity Fund. The fraternity ' s goal of $100,000 is what prompted this year ' s marathon slogan " Hundred Grand? Yes We Can! " Although this inspiring goal was not reached, the 1981 Dance Marathon did raise close to $80,000, certainly an impressive figure. " It ' s not how much we raise, " stated co-chairman, Lefcoe, " it ' s the show of support that counts and seeing how much everyone really cares. " This year ' s marathon was organized by chairman Stuart Banner and co- chairman Lefcoe and David Bulitt. Phi Sigma Delta sponsors this annual event in memory of a former fraternity brother who died of leukemia over 12 years ago. — Jan Weinberg and Sheri Wertlieb 62 Danes Marathon and More Rock-and-Roll Dance Marathon 63 Past, Present and Future All Haunt Cathie Cannon hoisting her record pumpkin 64 Halloween College Park ' s Halloween Louis Ritter Halloween descended on College Park in 1981, and the University of Maryland campus was transformed in- to a vision of holiday horror. Students turned into a myriad of bizarre beings and stalked the night. From New Wavers, to hunchbacks, to flashers, they were out in full force haunting events on campus as well as places in the College Park Washington area. In the Student Union Grand Ballroom, Rootboy Slim performed a Halloween Concert that was suitably strange for the occasion. A sample of the songs played includes " Boogie ' Til You Puke. " Parties abounded on this ghoulish occasion. Dorms, frats and campus groups sponsored these ghostly gatherings, where collegiate specters stopped to get a drink, or to mingle with the other spirits of the night. Strange occurances also took place at Ritchie Coliseum, as the basement was transformed into a haunted house. Witches, ghouls and demons roamed about the premises, " scaring the wits " out of their victims. And of course, a number of ghost hunters stalked the rooms of Marie Mount Hall, as is done annually on Halloween night. Marie Mount, who was on the University of Maryland Board of Regents during the 30 ' s and 40 ' s, is supposed to have haunted the hall ever since her sudden death years ago. Several persons, including members of the campus police depart- ment, say the ghost returns each Halloween to play the piano in the hall between 2 o ' clock and 3 o ' clock a.m. One University of Maryland student said, " After hearing the story I felt compelled to go see it for myself. I figured that was one lady I had to meet. And now that it ' s all over I can honestly say that ' s one night I ' ll never forget. " So passed another Halloween at the University of Maryland, College Park; a little haunting, a little hoaxing and a whole lot of fun. — Steve McAllister [ H««» i Ritchie Coliseum ' s haunted house. Halloween 65 Returning as the " Duke of Puke " Rootboy Slim brought his unique sound of rhythnn and blues to the Stu- dent Union Grand Ballroom on Oc- tober 31, in a show billed as " Hallo- ween Horror. " The " Duke of Puke, " as he is affectionately known by his fans, had promised to be " tasteless and of- fensive, " and to most of the approx- imately 300 people at the show, he was. After being introduced as a " man of impeachable turpitude, " Rootboy came onto the stage with his band and told the audience he was Nancy Reagan. Surely his blue dress, gold necklace, orange earrings, silver- colored wig and red bracelet offered no reason for anyone to believe he was only fooling. He smoked cigarettes and sipped beer, as he bounced recklessly about the stage, playfully rubbing shoulders with the bass player, Tyrone " Thai Stick " Brinson, and tenor sax- man, Ron Holloway. At the conclusion of the first half of the concert, Rootboy was dragged off stage. He later reappeared dressed up like a patient from the motion picture " A Cuckoo ' s Nest, " with an arrow through his head. Members of the band Rootboy Slim include Winston " Spots " Kelly playing the mood-liberation keyboards; Dan " Dizzy Rush " Hovey, the lead guitarist; " Nervous " Rex Wilson playing the drums; tenor saxman Holloway and bass player Brinson. Rootboy Slim, a graduate of Yale University, is a native of Takoma Park, Maryland. Due to his musical success, he hasn ' t had to work a day job in six years. He spends his days in a certain record shop in Takoma Park, listening to music, especially Jimi Hendrix, and reading the sports pages of newspapers. Rootboy used to be a member of the now disbanded group " Sex Change Band and the Rootettes, " which performed in front of 75,000 people at England ' s Red- ding Festival two summers ago. — Robert Christiansen 66 Rootboy Slim Rootboy Slim Rootboy Slim 67 stop the World 68 Stop the World — Want to Get Off was performed at Tawes Theater during December. This play is the life story of a common Englishman named Littlechap who climbs up the ladder of success, from a tea server in an executive firm to a double-talking Parliament member. As a young man, he puts a young English girl named Evie " in the family way " and mar- ries her. However, Littlechap becomes unhap- py in his marriage. With a family to sup- port, he finds difficulty in making ends meet, and being the father of two daughters leads him to feel depressed, for he had always wanted to be blessed with a son. His dissatisfaction is relieved somewhat when business takes Lit- tlechap away from his home, to Russia, where he meets and has an affair with a tour guide named Anya. Later, business leads him to America, where he falls in love with Ginnie, an all-American two-bit showgirl. Finally, after his retirement from Parlia- ment, Littlechap begins to realize how much he really does love Evie. " ... if we could love twice, life would be paradise, with someone really nice, like you, " he sings to her. Upon this realization he is joyously blessed with a grandson. But Evie dies, and memories of Littlechap ' s cheating past come back to haunt him. " What Kind of Fool Am I? " he sings near the play ' s end. Littlechap also dies, but he stops the world in time to tell the au- dience about the circle of life. " The wonderful thing about a circle, " he says, " is that it has no beginning and no end. It doesn ' t prove anything, but it makes you think; doesn ' t it? " The success of this play was due en- tirely to the acting and singing abilities of the performers. The costumes were generally nondescript, and scenery and props were nonexistant. Bill Lynch was Littlechap, dressed in black and white plaid culottes, matching vest, loose- hanging brown tie, with his face painted like a mime ' s. Adrienne W. Athanas por- trayed Evie and Littlechap ' s various lovers. Beautiful singing and supporting ac- ting roles were performed by Amy Freed- man, Stephanie Obranovich, Janice Rivera, Diane Burakow and Teresa M. Kochowicz. The musicians were Howard Breitbart and Emily Bell on piano and Rob Burns on percussion. Due to the combination of a brilliant script, fine acting and the small, intimate set up of the theater itself, one could not help but feel very close to the characters in this Anthony Newley play. — Robert Christiansen Want To Get Off stop the World — I Want to Get OH 69 Humor and Insight Join In the Personality of Chaim Potok His voice resembles that of a rabbi giving the Sabbath sermon. His humor is witty and entertaining. His com- ments are pertinent and thought provoking. This man is Chaim Potok, the modern Jewish novelist who spoke at the Student Union Grand Ballroom on December 7. Potok ' s writings have been compared to the works of such well-known Jewish novelists as Philip Roth, Saul Bellow and Bernard Malamud. His many books include The Chosen. My Name Is Asher Lev. In the Beginning, and his newest novel The Book of Lights, which is based on Potok ' s experience as a Chaplain dur- ing the Korean War. What made Potok ' s lecture so fascinating was the way in which he in- tertwined the story of his life with his vi- sion of modern civilization. Potok told the large audience of his life as a child in New York City where he was raised in a fairly strict Hasidic Jewish household. He was educated in a Yeshiva, a Jewish parochial school, and he then attended Yeshiva Univer- sity where he studied English Literature and was ordained as a rabbi. During his lecture, Potok explained how difficult it was for him to break away from the tradition of his family and become a novelist, especially after considering the intensity of his religious training. In his family, if you didn ' t become a rabbi or a religious teacher then you became some sort of profes- sional such as a doctor. Potok humorously remarked, " When I told my mother I was going to be a writer, she said to me, ' Nonsense. You ' ll be a brain surgeon, on the side you ' ll write stories. ' " And so, despite the stronghold of tradition, Chaim Potok began to write stories through which he attempted to blend the tradi tions of the Judeo Christian doctrine with the mores, pressures and complexities of modern civilization. This act of blen- ding is what Potok labelled modern core-to-core culture confrontation. The novelist used this topic of core-to-core culture confrontation as the central theme of his lecture, exclaiming that modern culture has become a culture of individuals, a culture devoid of any sense of community spirit. According to Potok, modern man attempts to engulf himself in one particular culture, blinding himself to other dimensions of human understanding. " You can ' t seal yourself off from the rest of civilization, " asserted Potok, " no matter what your ethnic background may be. You can ' t escape other cultures. " Therefore, the novelist stated, one must face the predicament of core to core culture confrontation, a process which allows one to select the aspects of each culture with which he or she feels an affinity. Through his writing Chaim Potok does precisely that, uniting many of the values of the Judeo Christian culture with the diversity and freedom of modern culture, and it is through this union that he and all of mankind gain new perspectives on life. Potok explained that through core- to-core culture confrontation man also finds the answers to what he calls " the four o ' clock in the morning questions, " those unanswerable questions that have haunted mankind for centuries. In this context, the written word serves as one vehicle for this core-to-core culture confrontation and allows man to move closer towards the answers to these questions. " Novel is one of the ways modern man gives structure to his ex- perience, " Potok professed. Certainly any reader of a Chaim Potok novel would agree, the intricate narrative and sensitive dialogue of his books provide a unique vision of modern civilization and the many cultures which comprise it. — Jan Weinberg 70 Chaim Potok J- : l V Chaim Potok 71 A Midsummer Night ' s Dream William Shakespeare ' s classic play, A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, was per- formed at Tawes Theater from November 12-21. This comedy tells the magical story of four sets of lovers living in Athens. The show begins as a young girl named Hermia, played by Karen Wells, Is brought to the Duke of Athens (Chris Haley) for defying her father, Egeus (Eric W. Trumbull) . Her father wishes for her to marry a man named Demetrius, played by J. Douglas An- drews. But alas, Hermia is in love with Lysander (David S. Schroeder) , and he is, in turn, in love with her. Despite the deep love between the two, the Duke tells Hermia that she must either consent to her father ' s wishes or die. Given no other alternative, Lysander and Hermia decide to run away, telling only their friend Helena (Debra Jackson Gayle) of their plans. Helena, who is in love with Demetrius, plans to tell him this secret, hoping that by do- ing so she will win his love. Instead, divulging the secret of Lysander and Hermia only marks the beginning of an intricate web of problems. These problems include the interferences of Oberon, King of the Fairies (David Joseph Schuller) , and Titania, Queen of the Fairies (Mary Mitchell- Donahue). The various misunderstandings are finally resolved when Puck, Oberon ' s side-kick (Ruth Wells Pritchard) , reunites each lover to his or her appropriate partner. All the lovers are then married, bringing the play to a happy end. The production aspects of the play were excellent, as the costumes used appeared as authentic versions of the garments worn during the Shakespearian period. A variety of velvet, lace and sequins were used, providing a nice contrast to the beautifully simple scenery. The director of the production, Rudolph E. Pugliese, seemed pleased with the performance. He had cut a lot out of the original play, but still wanted it done in a conventional manner. " That is something which, " Pugliese said, " is not done too much anymore. " Perhaps this is so, but what can you expect from the man who told Jim Henson to get rid of the frog. Members of the production staff also seemed pleased with the perfor- mance. Sophomore Barb Berman remarked, " Under Dr. Pugliese ' s direc- tion the beauty of Shakespeare ' s play came alive with all its magical appeal. " From the enthusiastic response of the audience, it appeared as though they also viewed the production of A Mid- summer Niglit ' s Dream as a great success. — Sybil Marcus 72 A Midsummer Night ' s Dream Is Traditional Shakespeare A Midsummer Night ' s Dream 73 James Honeyman Scott 74 Pretenders The Pretenders Chrisse Hynde Pretenders 75 They Do More Than Just IssueTickets A yellow patrol car cruises Campus Drive, passing a student returning from a late night study session at Hornblake Library. But did that student ever realize the importance of that ever- present yellow car? That car represents the University Police Force which is just one of the services spon- sored by the University of Maryland aimed at providing security for the members of the university community. The officer on the graveyard shift, so named because he works from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m., sees a very different side to campus life. Being dispatched from the office which is located on Route 1 across from Ritchie Coliseum, the of- ficer ' s duties include protecting univer- sity buildings and property, possibly breaking up a student confrontation on the Chapel Lawn, safeguarding cam- pus residents and visitors, and, of course, exercising control of vehicle traffic. Contrary to popular belief, it is the Motor Vehicle Administration and not the campus police that are responsible for about 98 percent of the tickets issued on campus. Traffic control is only a small part of the campus policeman ' s many duties. As a member of a police force which is comprised of more than 70 men and women, an officer takes pride in belonging to one of the largest muni cipal units in the country, a police unit which also assists the Prince Georges ' County force in local matters. The selection process for this police force is long and eligibility re- quirements are strict. So why do they do it? According to Corporal John Ap- ple, a 10 year veteran, " Helping peo- ple while enforcing the laws of the state is very rewarding. " So many of us here seem to take the campus police for granted, without realizing the important contribution these men and women make in pro- tecting the persons and property of the University of Maryland Community. — Gene Schrivener Chief of Police Eugene Sides Sgt. Savard with PFC Tom Johnson after daily briefing. Police go to the range twice a year to improve marksmanship. 76 Police Force PFC Andy Shupe cleaning a gun during briefing. Corp. Lorry Briscoe presiding over briefing. ' A iflr PFC Duncan at front desk of headquarters. Police Force 77 The Inferno Fighters The house bells echo throughout the dormitory sackroom at Station 12 and while the majority ot College Park sleeps, a hand tull are awakened to respond to the public ' s cry tor help. Seconds later, the siren disturbs the silence of the chill- ing night as the apparatus rolls out of the fire house. There prevails no real answer for why these few individuals live such an astounding life. Six months of training and many examinations qualify students to become members of Col- lege Park Volunteer Fire Department Company 12. Hard work, little sleep, and many sacrifices are what each member puts into the company; while knowledge, ex- perience, and self-satisfaction is wh at each gets out of it. An average of six calls a day are responded to by Twelve ' s Engine Company, Truck Company, and Foam Unit. Many Fire Protection Engineer majors live at the fire house while other members live in nearby apartments and dorms. The services of the devoted men is invaluable to our cam- pus and surrounding community as they continually respond to those whistles that most of the community no longer hears. — Ty B. Heston Lieutenant Fred Welsh CD 1 78 Fire Department Tim Deruyscher. Officer Joe Jardin, Fire Fighters Dan Troxeli and [Hugh Grunden m MM. Fire Figfiter Denton Rourke Fire figfiters Willie Folks and Rourke Fire Department 79 Physical Plant: The Unsung Heroes The University of Maryland ' s physical plant is comprised of various services, including carpentry, locksmithing, grounds control, temperature control, printing, pipe covers, roofing, air conditioning, preventive maintenance and plumbing. All of these service shops are located across the street from the university, just north of Ritchie Coliseum, in case you ' re interested in where all the workers in those yellowish pick-up trucks come from every day. Altogether, there are approximately 7000 physical plant workers who work weekdays between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. One of these workers is Robert Allen, a plumbing foreman who doubles as a volunteer fire chief of the Beltsville Fire Department. He likes to begin his work day for the physical plant in a most American way: he wakes up at 6:00 a.m. at his Beltsville home and drinks a cup of coffee for breakfast. He then drives his 1970 silver Bonneville to work. Once at work, he surveys the orders given to him by the work control office and the Department of Resident Life. These work orders are divided up be- tween his three mechanics, his three helpers and himself. " Basically, " Allen said, " my men and I maintain all water and all domestic hot water systems, except for steam. We maintain and repair all standard plumbing and sanitary sewers, water mains and storm drains. All of this we do on the North side of campus. " On this particular day there was a 7:00 a.m. call for help at Easton dorm. There was too much water in the base- ment ' s mechanical room. " The temperature adjustment valve had sediment on it, " Allen explained. " Chemicals in the water eeked from in side the pipes and left rust and sedi- ment on the valve. I just cleaned it. The job took about one to one and a half hours. " Allen had another call at around 10:00 a.m. and then took a half-hour lunch break at 1 1:45. Allen says that he receives anywhere from one to 20 calls per day, adding that he ' ll average 40 calls each week. Paper work is a small part of his job also, a part he takes care of be- tween 3:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m., before clocking out. In his office, Allen pointed out many work order tickets on his desk, and many more in a folder behind his desk. Each of these tickets means work for Robert Allen and his men, and more and more tickets keep coming every day. " We ' ll never be without work, " Allen said. " That ' s for sure. " — Robert Christiansen 80 Physical Plant Jim Brady Balaine Sines 81 ■ " --ft : r,f --V« vs " .--.-. SjK ' 62 The Week Ends The Week Ends 83 5 ' ' 4 20 " WA S cJ g»!5»- - -a ■ 84 The Week Ends E ID C e The We«k Ends 85 Funky Fads and Fettishes The year of 1981-2 was marked by its own unique fads and trends. The Preppy movement was still alive and well, as Preppy calendars, datebooks and handbooks began to appear ad infinitum. And of course, designer jeans con- tinued to be a common sight, the price of some of these designer pants, such as Fiorucci, rose to as much as $50 a pair. In the midst of all of this entered the Rubik ' s Cube, which proceeded to turn many well-adjusted students into pathetic examples of cubic servitude. In the dimly lit corridors of any science building, hunch-backed addicts could be seen, their eyes intent and their hands moving in a blur of twisting motions. Soap operas came into vogue this year, especially General Hospital. Luke and Laura became household words, In the afternoons, devotees were glued to their televisions to check up on the latest marriages, murders, rapes, births and love affairs. Another television attraction was the Royal Wedding. Prince Charles and his fiancee filled the television screens for weeks before the event, as women all over the world got short Lady Di hair- cuts and bought unique Lady Di styled hats. Finally, in the pre-dawn hours, the dedicated followers of this court- ship rose to watch the elegant wedding on television. Video games were also popular this year, although they were not really fad- dish. One game, however, did receive an incredible amount of attention (and quarters) . Pac-Man attracted hordes of followers, who played the game with a dedication seen in few marriages. The Rolling Stones concert was probably the single biggest obsession of College Park students. At two o ' clock in the morning, fans stormed the Capital Center to buy tickets. In the weeks that followed, people paid up to $150 per ticket to see the group. And the list of 1981-2 fads and trends goes on to include Med Fly madness, metallic clothing, designer chocolates and the rise of Garfield, the cat. Some of these fads and trends will be around for a long time; some may not ever last through next month. We ' ll all just have to wait and see. — Steve McAllister mmmm mmm m mmimm mmmm Miimm •i , t;iiiir; ;:??••» ! imi mmk iiiiillll|lli|lll|igfel iHiniyiiaiiiijiiipigiain u(ii!(l:lniiiiHl!liliialiil f=iifyiniy|n|HiHi!H|ii»iii?i i..-..;.=J(Mi(jy!(ni|HIHinin»P|H|iilliiulii TOP LEFT Quarters became hot items when video machines were put into the College Park area. FAR LEFT: Margie Bennett, left, and Dara Schain join in the fitness craze. ABOVE: Metallic clothing polished the fashions. ABOVE RIGHT: Sony Walkmans could be found on skaters, joggers, skateboarders and just about anything that moved. Fads 8 Long Island comes to College Park. Left to Right: Tracey Lampert, Randi Siegel, Debbie Aaronson. Boogie Boxes and Rubik ' s Cubes have monopolized students ' time at College Park. 88 Fads ' I Just Can ' t Cope Without My Soaps " The crowded dormitory room is perfectly silent. The only noise that can be heard is the sound of popcorn pop- ping. No one in the room dares to utter a single word. Suddenly, a piercing scream is heard as the woman on the television screen walks into a room to find her husband lying on the floor. The man has been stabbed to death. This scene is a familiar one, for it takes place each weekday in dor- mitory rooms all over the College Park campus. Soap opera " addiction " has reached epidemic proportions all over the country, and College Park is no exception. Years ago, the longest soap opera played on the radio for only 15 minutes each day. In 1982, there are eight soap operas featured on television that run for one hour daily. The " soap " phenomenon is expanding into all areas of life. There is a soap opera magazine — Soap Opera Digest. There is soap opera attire — how about a General Hospital scrub shirt? There are soap opera pins, posters, bumper stickers, parties. You name it, it ' s available. The extensiveness of this phenomenon has created true soap opera junkies, and many of these fans can be found on the College Park campus. " I ' ve been watching soaps for four years, " said freshman Sybil tvlarcus. " It ' s just a lot of fun to sit around with all your friends in the afternoon watching the soaps and pigging out. Besides, watching all the soap characters makes my life look so easy. " Although General Hospital is the most popular and well-known soap opera according to the most recent Nielsen rating, fans all over the country are devoted to a variety of programs. The Guiding Light, The Young And The Restless, One Life To Live and All My Children are just a few of the programs College Park students love to watch. And they don ' t just watch these shows, but they read about them, talk about them, find out everything they can about them. Why, there are even some College Park fans who arrange their class schedules around their favorite " soaps. " Does all this commotion sound ab- surd? Well, maybe so. But take it from one who ' s been a soap opera fan for over seven years, once you start watching these age-old dramas you may never stop. — Jan Weinberg No matter how crowded the room may be. you can always squeeze in one more to watch your favorite soaps. Left to Right: Cindy Exies, Robbi Berk, Jacqui Gouin, Ellen Suls, Susan Foer. Laurie Novick. Fads 89 And That ' s The Way It Is ... 1 98 1 -2 So Walter Cronkite signed off tfie air on Marcli 6. 1981. his fin al night as anchorman of the CBS Evening News. For more than twenty years, Cronkite served as the CBS newsman and virtually became an American institution. Many of us looked forward to sitting down with Walter each night at 6:30 to hear all the news of the day. The voice of Walter Cronkite will surely be missed. The year 1981 was a time of rebirth and tragedy, triumphs and defeats. It included events that have had and will continue to have a pro- found effect on our nation and the world — assassination attempts, a royal wedding, riots, the birth of America ' s first test-tube baby, and the rebirth of the space program. " I think the inauguration of Ronald Reagan is the biggest news story of the year, " commented Tammy North, a junior journalism major. " His policies hit us at home and abroad. " For economists, small business- men, and penny-watching savers, 1981 was a year of turbulence and profound change. In a Reagan vic- tory. Congress passed the biggest budget cut and tax cut bills in United States history. Many social programs such as welfare and school lunches were cut substantially. President Reagan " threw the book " at the nation ' s air traffic con- trollers, who launched an illegal strike over the issues of pay and job stress. The president ' s stance led to the unemployment of hundreds of workers, workers who would never again obtain government jobs, ac- cording to Reagan. Thousands of workers in Poland went on strike to protest low wages, shortages of food, and the govern- ment in general. The result was mar- tial law in Poland, which led to many deaths and imprisonments. Several United Nations countries, led by the United States, voiced strong op- position to the actions of the Polish government. At home, Americans shared a moment of pride and wonder as a spaceship, unlike any other built before it, took off from its Florida launching pad with enormous suc- cess. The Space Shuttle Columbia was designed to teleport materials to space and return to the earth in a fashion similar to the landing of an airplane, allowing the shuttle to be reused. Columbia made a perfect landing in a California desert, only to be used again six months later on another voyage. A new age in space travel had begun. And on a spring afternoon, John Hinckley, Jr. was accused of firing his 22-caliber gun at President Reagan outside a Washington hotel. Why? According to officials, it was because of his love for actress Jodie Foster. Then, in the blessed St. Peter ' s Square, Mehmet All Agca shot Pope John Paul III. Happily, both the president and the pope recovered to resume their posts as world leaders. Not so for Egyptian President An- war Sadat, who was assassinated by four Islamic fanatics during an autumn celebration of Egypt ' s military strength. In June, St. Paul ' s Cathedral in London became the stage for a modern fairy-tale, as Lady Diana married Charles, Prince of Wales. In eleven months. Lady Di changed from a shy kindergarten teacher into a strong, self-assured princess. But that ' s not all she changed into, for in less than two months after the wed- ding. Princess Di became a mother-to-be. carrying an heir to the throne of England. The Washington Post suffered an embarrassment when it discovered that one of its reporters, Janet Cooke, had written a touching, but fictitious, story about an eight year old drug addict. The article, " Jimmy ' s World, " had won Ms. Cooke the Pulitzer Prize. Other top stories of 1981 includ- ed the collapse of two walkways at Kansas City ' s Hyatt Regency Hotel that left 113 dead; the invasion of California by the Mediterranean Fruit Fly which destroyed millions of dollars worth of crops; the Rolling Stones ' national tour; and the un- timely deaths of singer Harry Chapin and actress Natalie Wood. A most revolutionary event was President Reagan ' s nomination of Sandra O ' Connor as the United States Supreme Court ' s first woman justice. Certainly, the events of 1981 were not all happy ones. However, they were important events, many of which would have a significant ef- fect on persons and lifestyles all over the globe. — Gene Schrivener 90 The Year of 1981-2 I C I Officials search the Potomac River for bodies and wreckage after the Air Florida plane crash. The Year of 1981-2 91 TOP LEFT: Anwar Sadat. Prime Minister of Egypt: A man of peace dies a violent death. TOP MIDDLE: A D.C, Ivletro derails, leaving wo dead and many others injured. TOP RIGHT: U.S. women fight for the Equal Rights Amendment. BOTTOM LEFT: U.S. workers show support for their Polish counterparts during Solidarity Day in Washington, D.C. BOTTOM RIGHT: Martial law in Poland leaves Solidarity leaders with their backs to the wall. 92 The Year of 1981-2 The Year of 1981-2 93 the Guardian - . »!iiiiw» niii i imi l l)Wi i wM l»i " " » ' ' s V The self-appointed crime fighting group, Angels, saw tremendous expansion in 1981. Rock ' n roll legends, the Rolling Stones, embarked on a new World Tour in 1981. All three of the Stones ' Capital Center concerts were sold out. The Year of 1981-2 95 The Preparation of the Mind s an Ongoing Process Dr. Robert L. Gluckstern, Chancellor College Park Administration 96 Graduation It Continues Even When Fornnal Training Ends Senator Paul Sarbanes Graduation 97 Maryland Minds in Pursuit of Anxious, Excited, Triumpliant 38 Graduation Tomorrow Karen Ann Brickett receives her master ' s degree at UM ' s 186th graduation with the help of sign language interpreter, Carole Wilde, Graduation 99 c " a .c 5 100 The Graduates The Oraduates The Graduates 10 ' m j M Maria Aaron Radio. TV And Film Ronald Abelson Accounting P Z; : Ruth Abramson Amer. Studies Jose Acaron Info Systems Mgmt c 5 Brenda Adderly Special Ed. Stephanie Adier Economics Jeffrey Adolphsen Horticulture Henry Affeldt Agricultural Engr. Mohammad Agahi Agronomy Vahe Aghamaljan Advertising Des. Brett Alters Computer Sci. baroara Albertson Psyctiology Lita Aldave Computer Sci. Dale Alexander Radio. TV And Film 102 Senior Melanie Alexandre Family Studies Aveline Allen Journalism Judy Alpern Family Studies Keith Alttnan Management Sheldon Altman General Studies Juan Amenabar Aerospace Engr. Marica Anders Journalism Catherine Anderson Chemistry Emily Anderson Radio. TV and Film Susan Anderson Economics Dennis Andrucyk Electrical Engr. Suzanne Angell Horticulture Peter Anniko Computer Sci. Karen Arendt Advertising Des. William Armstrong English Nina Arogon Art Therapy Ellen Aronowitz Elementary Ed. Jeanne Aronson Interior Des Theresa Asero Elementary Ed. Sarah Augustine Advertising Des. Seniors 103 Diane Aycox Special Ed. Laura Bader Conservation Gerald Badger Biology Leigh Baker Zoology Aurora Galito enthusiastically greets a fcllen balin Heather Ball Allen Ball Kelli Ball Ronald Baras Journalism Business Ed. Conservation Recreation Accounting April Barber Fashion Marty Barrick Advertising Des. Marisa Bartolomel Biochemistry Jodi Bass Marl eting Anne Batter Govt, and Politics I Seniors o U ■c CO Robert Battista Chemistry Monica Bauer Marketing Lisa Baum General Studies Wayne Bavcino Accounting ■tfl lew semester. Sandra Bazis History Bonnie Beavan Psychology Jill Becker Marketing Deborah Beckner Elementary Ed. Nabil Bedewi Aerospace Engr. Sandra Belland History Richard Bengtson Govt, and Politics Ann Bennett General Studies Jeannie Bennett Chemistry Mark Bennett Mechanical Engr. Stuart Benson Accounting Jean Berard English Eric Berger Gen. Business Patrick Bernardo Criminology Seniors 105 Warlene Bernstein Community Studies Randy Bernstein Elementary Ed. Susan Bernstein Early Child Ed. Hope Berschler Radio. TV and Film Tim Bertram Chemical Engr. Jeanne Berube Gen Business Brett Bessell Marketing Harvey Bezozi Accounting Bruce Bieberly Political Sci. Sharon Bilello Dance Andrew Billig Gen Business Leanne Bircti Finance Mary Biser Accounting Wendell BIzzell Radio, TV and Film Kenny Black Marketing J r James Blair Electrical Engr. Jose Blanco Electrical Engr. Jane Blinder Fashion Merch. Laura Blomberg Journalism David Bloom Govt, and Politics 106 Seniors six u James Blucher Computer Sci. Maria Bochicchio Psychology Jonathan Bobby Industrial Tecti Lisa Bockmiiier Government Marsha Boerke Theatre Martin Bogdan Mechanical Engr. Brad Bohling Economics Jacqueiyn Bolino Elementary Ed. Pat Bond Journalism Sarah Bonner Accounting Douglas Bookstaver Law Enforcement Seniors 107 Ira Bormel Accounting Karen Bottner Marketing Jim Bouchard Industriai Arts KumKum Boveja Interior Des. Joyce Bourne Education KumKum Boveja Elaine Bovino Sheila Boyer Brian Bradford Craig Brady Interior Des. Psychology l Aathematics German Business i Marcia Brager Government Susan Brassier Family Studies Anita Brandon History Gregory Brilhart Marketing Steve Brannan Finance Mark Brinton Economics Elaine Brasted Soc o ogy Kathy Britton Govt, and Politics Mary Brennan Hearing and Speech Christopher Bronzert Animal Science 108 Seniors PHYSICS I Ltt - 1 ,. 1 y f- i4. ; Beverly Brooks Early Child Ed. Allison Brown Accounting Glenn Brown Marketing Madlyn Brown Accounting Patrick Brown Horticulture Amy Brozer Elementary Ed. Mark Brunelle Economics - W Steve Brunk Computer Science Lucinda Bruzzese Zoology Michael Bryant Marketing Stephen Bryant Physics Roblyn Buchanan Radio. TV and Film Kristin Buckel Family Studies John Buckman Engineering Robert Budman Zoology Bonnie Budner General Studies Seniors 109 George Burall Electrical Engr. Michael Burlas Accounting Malcolm Burnside Geography John Burt Economics Jo Ann Burton Radio. TV and Film Stacey Butchun General Studies Carol Butler Civil Engr. Kathleen Butler Civil Engr. Elizabeth Byrnes Family Studies Ann Cacciatore Finance Susan Cadiaux Fashion Merch. Theresa Caherty Accounting Susan Cairo Law Enforcement AnneCaldas American Studies Kathleen Calder Journalism Frank Caligiurl Govt, and Politics Donald Call Marketing Linda Campagna Personnel Katherine Campbell Rad io, TV and Film Ronald Campbell Accounting 110 Seniors Michael Campion Industrial Tech. Rufus Cannon Mechanical Engr Jacqueline Canter English Edward Canterbury Secondary Ed. Jeffrey Caplan Engineering John CaponitI Accounting Meredith Cappel Speech and Drama F K n jfei A ii MHHrnE jMp 3 j 1 1 KathrynCappello Finance Thomas Cardaro Economics Nancy Hensler psyches herself for playing volleyball. Kenneth Carey Meteorology Monica Carlquist Advertising Des. Steve Carlson Economics Angela Caro Fashion Merch. Melanie Carroll Journalism Seniors 111 Joseph Carvelli Accounting Rocio Castaneira Law Enforcement Arlene Castillo Early Child Ed. Martha Castillo Spanish Mark Cavanaugh Industrial Tech. Maria Cervera Advertising Des. Craig Chamberlain Geography Mictieie Champeau Oeography Shirlene Chase Physical Ed. Mario Checchia Finance Li-Chuan Chen Electrical Engr. Norma Cherner General Studies 112 Students Debbie Chernoff Criminology Sheila Cherry Fashion Merch. Cliff Chief Individual Studies Eugenio Chinea Chemistry Angelo Chiota Management Chanifee Choi Accounting Young Choi Computer Sci. Ki Chong Accounting Lawrence Cines Finance Donna Cinotti Gen. Business Mark Cipollina Finance Maura Clancey Govt, and Politics Stephen Clark Philosophy Brian Classen Criminology Mac Claxton Accounting Joseph Clemm Horticulture Amy Cohen Women ' s Health Betsy Cutio;, Hearing and Speech David Cohen Marketing Eric Cohen Accounting Seniors 113 Mike Cohen Psychology Robert Cohen Finance Scott Cohen Finance Sara Coleman Interior Des. Steven Coleman Industrial Ed. Linda Comley Amer. Studies Kevin Connelly Government Linda Conner Criminology Shawn Conrad Agriculture Barbara Cook Law Enforcement Kathleen Cord General Studies James Cornett Agriculture Alan Cornfield Chiropractics Michele Corrado Marketing Krista Corrallo Urban Studies Maureen Costa Chemical Engr. Pamela Courtney Mgmt. and Finance Kelly Courville Special Ed. Thomas Couzens Journalism Phyllis Cove Computer Science 114 Seniors Emma Cowsins Fashion Merch. Mary Beth Cullen English Wayne Crawlord Business Valerie Culmer Journalism Coreen Cronin Interior Des. Timothy Cummins Accounting Mary Cunniffe Conservation Linda Gulp Art Studio Gail Cunningham Microbiology Anthony Crook Radio. TV and Film Hope Cullen Kinesiology tl: I 10i|JlllllllillM ' l Julia Cunningham Special Ed. Vernon Cunningham Marketing Lisa Curry Physical Ed. Mark Curry Aerospace Engr. Gwendolyn Curtis Marketing Seniora 115 Michael Daggett Chemistry Gigi Daley Marketing Kathleen Daley Englisli Electra Dambroslo Advertising Des. Tammy Damico Marl eting Paula Darrah Law Enforcement Melanie Daub Marketing Peter Davidson Journalism Denlce Davila Marketing Duane Davis Aerospace Engr. Ann Dea Business Donna Deangelis Horticulture Black student union president. Lawrence Bell. Colleen Deasy General Studies Cynthia Deep Marketing 116 Seniors Cynthia Delamontaigne Recreation Diane Delfosse Chemical Engr. Karl Denison Marketing Peggy Dennis Advertising Des. Sheila Depastina Journalism David Deschere Chemical Engr. Craig Detrick Mathematics Marian Dettor Criminology Laura Detweiler English Kim Devine Marketing Lisa Devinney Rad o, TV and Film Donald Deweese Marketing Paulette Dickenson General Studies David Dickinson General Studies Jeffrey Dickstein Mechanical Engr. Jill Dipasquale Marketing Mary Pat Dirolf Family Studies Karenanne Dobrzynski Dietetics Robyn Docken Fashion Merch. Cathleen Dodge Journalism Senior 117 Mary Doerner Early Child Ed. Barbara Dolan Interior Des. Kathryn Dollymore Radio. TV and Film Robert Donkis Transportation Kelley Dono Info. Systems Mgmt. Rudiger Donschlkowski General Studies Marc Dorman Economics Annette Douglas Recreation Bonnie Douglas Mathematics Mary Douroupis Marketing Kathleen Downey John Druhan Lou Drumetter Kim Dryer Stephen Dubik Therapeutics Economics IVSP Marketing Horticulture Regina Dubinsky Art History Carol Duffy Advertising Des. Paula Dugas Mechanical Engr. Susan Dulkerian Microbiology James Duiko Chemistry 118 Seniors Franklin Dunmore Physics Patrick Dunn Into. Systems Mgmt. Mark Durbin General Studies Paul Dutton Animal Science Robert Duvall English Marissa Dwor Government Nancy Edier Business Mgmt. Bonnie Edmunds Textiles Douglas Edmunds Advertising Des. Patricia Ednie Marketing Laurie Eff English Steven Ehatt Marketing Chinese chess played at the Chinese Club ' s Festival. Seniors 119 Gary Ehrlich Accounting Brian Eick Conservation John Elac Government Carol Ellas Textiles Brian Emerick Animal Science Jordana Enig Mathematics Shari Epstein Finance Lucy Ercoie Special Ed. Thomas Ernst Economics Glenn Etelson Speecti Patricia Evans Marketing Kevin Facius Marketing Glen Faigen Radio. TV and Film Madonna Fales Journalism Richard Fallica Business Mgmt. David Fantin Marketing Barry Farber Ind. Marketing Tahmasebi Farhad Mechanical Engr. 120 Seniors Farzadih Farhat-Sabet Chemistry Celina Farias Economics Nancy Farkas Psychology Jane Farnsworth Economics Carolyn Feinberg Radio, TV and Film Michael Feinman Radio. TV and Film Elizabeth Feldman English Barbara Fennessey General Studies Miriam Ferris Radio, TV and Film Timothy Fertig Aerospace Engr. Arlene Fialkoff Psychology Caria Field Chemical Engr. Leslie Fields Accounting Wayne Filler Radio, TV and Film Seniors 121 James Finch Management Quanda Finch Fashion Merch. Wendy Fine Psychology CD The Grim Pickers entertain while students headed to the Undergraduate Library blup to listen. Nancy Fitzgerald Art Studio Janet FInley Accounting Alan FIshman Physical Ed. Rick FInzel Urban Studies i-i • Janet Fisher Art Studio Michael Fitzgerald Accounting Audrey Fix Theatre Patricia Flebig Marketing Paul Fleming Economics Linda Fllcklnger Elementary Ed. 122 Seniors Julie Flynn IVSP Debby Poland Recreation Carol Folea Management Carolyn Foote Law Enforcement Katie Ford Interior Des. Thomas Ford Horticulture Bridget Fordham Journalism Les Forgosh Zoology Roxanne Forrester General Studies David Fox Radio, TV and Film Richard Fraley Journalism Ellen Frank Govt, and Politics Ralph Freedman Radio, TV and Film Rosalyn Freedman Personnel Freddie Freeman Physical Sci. Joseph Frew Biology Carol-Sue Frid Computer Sci. Jennifer Friedberg Psychology Scott Friedlander Finance Alan Friedman Personnel Seniors 123 Sheryl Friedman Robert Frisby Scott Frock Carl Fulper Kenton Fulton Accounting Economics Music Bio-Chemistry Psychology Maria Furlo Biology Wendy Furman Family Studies Daniel Gabuten Psychology Peter Gaffney Electrical Engr. Christine Galther Business Ed. Madeline Gallagher Economics Janice Gallun General Studies Joel Galluv Computer Sci. Catherine Garger Psychology Carol Garinor Public Relations Patricia Garner Accounting Ahmad Ghazanfan Agricultural Engr. Stephen Giannetti Architecture Lisa Giannlnl Electrical Engr. Nicholas Glavasis Transportation 124 Seniors Elizabeth Gibbons Tracy Gilbert Nancy Gilfrich MelanieGillet Lisa Ginsburg Journalism Psychology Chemistry Physical Ed. Journalism 1 ■■n ■■PI I ■9 V .i H w tr ' Br ■■ ■ ■ 4 J m jfM ■ W B B ' T 1 i m " V ' w ■ i V xit ' flU ' ' d Ti wr ■ n O - t w B 15- V " k yy J- t ■rh 1 Bob Gioia Marketing Timothy Gipe Chemistry Philip Glamp General Studies Brendan Glasgow Govt, and Politics Amy Glatter English and Pre-Law Aliza Glustrom Journalism Steve Figman just loves his Diamondback. Fay Gold Journalism Darlene Godwin Special Ed. David Goldberg Gen. Business David Gold Zoology Sheria Goldberg Criminology and Communications Seniors 125 3 O Joel Golden Electrical Engr. Alex Goldstein Accounting Pamela Goldman Early Child Ed. Donna Goldsteen Animal Science Ruben Gonzalez Sociology SteffieGootenberg Advertising Dees. Helicopter hovering on Engineer Field. Emily Gordon Hearing and Speech Allan Gow Architecture David Graham Aerospace Engr. Cindy Gravatt General Studies Susan Gravitz Advertising Des. Neil Gray Govt, and Politics Susan Gray Interior Des. Charles Green Govt- and Politics 126 Seniors Dianne Greene Animal Science Lisa Greenfield Accounting Scott Greenhaus Civil Engr Hope (jreyury Radio. TV and Film Mark Gregory Marketing MarjoneGreif Fashion Merch. Patricia Greig Finance Thomas Griffin Accounting Marcia Grimes Elementary Ed. Pamela Griswold Early Child Ed Scott Gritz Brian Gross Denise Gross Jerald Gross Ronald Gross Psychology Marketing Biology Computer Sci. Accounting William Gross Restaurant Mgmt. Marsha Grossman Marketing Karen Grove Conservation Richard Groveman Food Science Cynthia Gruber Special Ed. Seniors 127 William Grundmann Business Susan Gunnells Economics Willim Gunnulfsen Transportation Jolin Guthrie l-tistory Adriana Gutierrez Speed! Robert Haas Music Ed. Sara Hacl ett Marketing Caroline Haddad Gen. Business Syd Hailey Business Susan Haislip Gen. Business Barbara Halada Early Child Ed. Nancy Hale Info Systems Mgmt. Patricia Hale Accounting Christopher Haley Englisli Gary Hall Geography Gary A. Hall Accounting Mark Hall Govt, and Politics Jeffrey Hammer Zoology Carl Hamstead Criminology Sangwoon Han Zoology 128 Seniors Andrew Hanas Civil Engr. Callista Harden Personnel Nancy Harford Pre- Law Steven Harowitz Finance Scott Harper Psychology Marsha Harris Medical Tech. Stephanie Harris Zoology Tracy Harris Interior Des. Susan Hart Therapeutics Edward Harte Elementary Ed. Laurie Hartley Individual Studies Thomas Hartnett Art Studio Seniors 129 Catherine Harty Marketing Harold Harvey Urban Studies John Harvill Management Loren Hauser Biology David Haussener Animal Science Laurie Hawkins Microbiology Stan Hayman Horticulture Deborah Hayn Journalism Julie Hecht Marketing Christine Hegmann Fashion Merch. 5 c o u Mark Hemmerdinger Into Systems Mgmt. Julia Herlocker Radio. TV and Film Barbara Heneberry Economics Richard Herbst Music Ed. Susanne Hermann Info Systems Mgmt. Theresa Hermes Psychology 130 Seniors Debra Hess Animal Science John Higgins Govt, and Politics Jeannette Hinz Marketing Karen Hirsch Recreation Marcy Hoffer Marketing Anne Hoffman Eric Hoffman Todd Hoffman Wendy Hoffman Diane Holben Special Ed. Gen. Business Economics Art Studio History Frederick Hoffmann Accounting Pamela Hollcroft Biology Anne Holleman English Anne Hoppes Computer Sci. Patricia Home Criminology Katliryn Hornick Secretarial Ed. Ricfiard Howe Business Gary Howser Electrical Engr. Margaret Hoyert Architecture Mark Hubbard Radio. TV and Film Seniors 131 Lisa Huber Hearing and Speech Susan Humm Gen. Business Phillip Hudson Economics Carolyn Hunger Marinating Dwight Hughes Radio, TV and Film Waller Hurt Industrial Ed. Laura Hull Family Studies Andy Human Electrical Engr. tZM Stuart Hurwitz Bio-Chemistry Paul Huston Accounting William Hylind Finance Judith Iriarte Chemistry Youngsun Hyun Administration Lisa Ifkovits Urban Studies Janice Ingwersen Horticulture David Ironson Govt, and Politics Debra Issacs Govt, and Politics Dorsey Jackson Recreation Michael Innella Computer Sci. Karen Jackson Marketing 132 Seniors Samuel Jackson Management John Jacobs Accounting Louise Janus Radio. TV and Film Geri Jenny German Gerard Jacobs Zoology iw . MM. ■m§t Patrice James Hearing and Speech Paul Dutfon, Kent Hall. Cheri Jarrell Electrical Engr. John Jasper Psychology Eric Jeffers Govt, and Politics Daniel Jenkins Accounting Karen Jentsch Psychology Laura Jerome Science Ed. Michael Jessee Physics Melvin Jews Political Sci. Seniors 133 ' k Barbara Jex General Studies Guy Johnson Law Enforcemenl Peter Johnson Mechanical Engr. E J3 o Thomas Johnson Finance Ronald Jolles English Robert Jones Economics David Johnston Computer Science Kelly Jonak Economics Benita Jones Psychology Dwight Jones Transportation ipn ■n 9m ' " ' « ' f BnT f pr mtm P T|» Wayne Jones Economics Cambridge Quad puts it all together at their cookout. 134 Seniors Harold Jordon Government Jacquelyn Jordan Criminology Allan Joseph Agriculture Marion Joyce Amer Studies Patricia Juergens Civil Engr Mary Ann Jung History Michael Junghans Govt, and Politics Susan Kagen Nutrition Deborah Kahn Sociology James Kaidy Aerospace Engr. Tammy Kaiser Criminology Bi|an Kamdjou Computer Science John Kammerman Govt, and Politics Carolyn Kane Law En lorcemen t James Kane Animal Science Mark Kanefsky Management Al Kantor Gen. Business Penelope Karagias Interior Des. Nowell Karten Govt, and Politics Marcia Kashuba Psychology Seniors 135 Claudia Kassatly History Barbara Katz Advertising Des. Deborah Katz General Studies Enk Kau fman Law Enforcement Michael Kaufmann Law Enforcement Sanjiv Kaul Electrical Engr. Marc Kaylor Ctiemical Engr. Michael Kearns Cartograpfiy Gerald Keating Law Enforcement Baltimore ' s Oriole mascot joins in the Jane Keen Art History John Kelley Journalism Tim Kelley Aerospace Engr. Warren Kelley Architecture James Kelly Ivlechanical Engr. 136 Seniors Debra Kemp Dietetics Patrick Kennedy Journalism Steve Kerbel English Jennifer Kerby General Studies Kathleen Kerins Recreation c E (U E E c o Karen Kessleer Speech and Drama Gary Kessler Aerospace Engr. Sondra Kettering Dance Mark Ketterman Govt, and Politics ' V Terp Spirit. Ctnarlotte Keys Journalism Cindy Kim Computer Sci. Ho Kim Mechanical Engr. Millie Kim Art Studio Soong-B Kim Civil Engr. Stiaron Kindbom Food Science Cattierine King Kinesiology Allison f English Helen Kinney Housing Seniors 137 Temporary buildings burned down by the Fire Dept. Lynne Kirby Family Studies Thomas Kirkpatrick Environmental Engr. Pamela Kirlin Psychology Henry Kirschenmann Finance Andrea Kirschner Sociology Ellen Kirsh Accounting Neils Kishter Marketing Lori Kleinheinz Marketing Paul Klingensmith Economics Karen Knable Kinesiology Frank Knapp Accounting Diane Knight Mattiematics 138 Seniors Lewis Knopfmacher Marketing Manuela Koch Accounting Wesley Kodama Govt and Politics Laura Koepsel Elementary Ed. Daniel Kohlmeler Radio, TV and Film Karen Kos Dietetics Michael Kouroupis Marketing Elaine Kozia Agriculture Frank Kozuch Computer Science Betsy Kramer Family Studies Deborah Kramer Government Jack Kramer Accounting Stephanie Kramer Fashion Merch. Cathy Kratz Food Science David Kreft Electrical Engr. Deborah Krehblel Computer Science Marianne Krell Accounting RonI Krempasky Computer Science Mara Krevans Hearing and Speech Nancy Kronthal Marketing Seniors 139 Patrick Kuhn Finance John Lacey Marketing Steven Lambird Finance Mark Kunetz Electrical Engr. Leonard Kurtzman Accounting Bethann Kushner Marketing Laurie Laitman Recreation Kathierine Lambert Chemical Engr. Mary Lambert Accounting grh£ David Lamolinara Transportation Jonathon Landsberg General Studies Tracy Langdon Finance Alan Laverson Computer Sci. John Lawrence Marketing Margaret Lazarou Microbiology Kathryn Leach Marketing Yon Kwon Accounting Colin Lambie Marketing David Latham Industrial Tect). Stacy Lebow Marketing 140 Seniors Karen Lecult David Lee Hyun Lee Jean Lee Mike Lee Journalism Mechanical Engr. Zoology Accounting Chemistry Phyllis Lee Marketing Sherwin Lee IVSP Theresa Lee Into Systems Mgmt. Carol Leek Mechanical Engr. Marianne Legan Speech Jacqueline Lesser Microbiology Martha Lessley Psychology «f -- ifcj ; ;i.- ? 5t ' ::? s . Seniors 141 Thomas Levi Electrical Engr. Traci Levine Special Ed. Roslyn Levinson Journalism Laurence Levy Business Tina Levy Gen. Business Gary Lewis Personnel Paula Lewis Radio, TV and Film Pedro Leyton Govt, and Politics Paul Liang Nuclear Engr. Beth Lichterman Law Enforcement Lawrence Lo Jacono Marketing Maryann Loftus Horticulture Carl Sagan 142 Seniors Cindy I uluiiann Marketing Mary Lohre Interior Des. Mitchell Lojek Finance Susan Loneryan Animal Science Brad Long Accounting James Longen Industrial Tech. Debra Longest Interior Des Kathryn Looney Speech Patricia Lopez Elementary Ed. Mark Lorenz Fire Protection Engr. Thomas Loughlin Mechanical Engr. Duncan Love Radio, TV and Film Elizabeth Low Transportation Warren Low Computer Sci. . Christ! Lowe Psychology Lance Lowenstein Speech Skip Lowney Architecture Wendy Lozinsky Economics Arleen Lunsford Astronomy Mai Ly Computer Sci. Seniors 143 Helen Lyons Sociology Jay Lytle Electrical Engr. Marianne Maccini Chemistry Edward Mack Government John Mackie Law Enforcement Mindy Macklin General Studies Michael Madden Fire Protection Carol Madeoy Horticulture Ellen Maholchic Radio. TV and Film Karen Malcolm Library Science Kenyon Male Law Enforcement Dennis Malilay Government Lee Mallinger Economics Beth Malmstrom Psychology Beth Mandel Fashion Merch. Ruth Mandl Marketing Jeanne Mangano Engineering Michelle Manley Textiles Athanasia Mantzouranis Civil Engr. Linda Maraniss Elementary Ed. 144 Seniors Lynda Marciniak Law Enforcement Paula Margus Community Healtli Thomas Marin History Kim Marinelli Conservation llene Markbreiter Journalism kT Robert Markovitz Psychology Stasy Marias Marketing Michael Marquis Civil Engr. Jennifer Martin Journalism Janine Martins Fashion March. Gary Marx Marketing Richard Marx History Clara Mason Animal Science Harvey Mathis Journalism Ron Baras performs for detective thriller. Seniors 145 Lillie Mattingly Radio, TV and Film Michelle Mayfield Hearing and Speech Derek McDaniels Urban Studies Kay McCaffrey Business John McComas Physical Sci. Patricia McCoy Individual Studies Matt McCroddan Economics Connie McCulley Economics Paul McCutcheon Art History Wendy McDermott Special Ed. ■o S c o O CO Kathleen Trahan, flutist for the University of Maryland Woodwind Quintet Barry McDerrick Advertising Des. Michael McEleney General Studies 146 Seniors Trina McGriff Psychology Laura Mclntyre Electrical Engr. David McKay Govt, and Politics Peter McLaren Merchandising Vanessa McMeans Psychology Liam McMenamin Economics Joanne Medicus Sociology Aimee Medlin Psychology James Meek Marketing J. Meenakshi Economics Thomas Mehr Economics Rosanne Mellone Textiles Steven Mellor Law Enforcement Richard Melnick Finance Marc Melucas Mechanical Engr. Anne Menard Architecture Scott Metzner Architecture Jean Mewshavi Law Enforcement Carol Meyers Animal Science David Meyers Journalism Seniors 147 Stuart Meyers Law Enforcement Richard Miara Computer Sci. Angelo Miele Kinesiology Susan Miezlish Marketing Cynthia Miller Mechanical Engr. Jennifer Miller Civil Engr. Matt Miller Accounting Paul Miller Chemical Engr. Stuart Miller Radio, TV and Film Jamie Millrod Fashion Merch. Paul Milton Journalism Susan Minasian Accounting Matthew Mirenzi Civil Engr. Risa Missler Community Health Alton Mitchell Computer Sci. Chevist Mitchell Management Keith Mitchell Info Systems Mgmt. Kristine Mitchell Accounting Leslie Mitchell Fashion Merch. Maria Modlin Marketing 148 Seniors Stephanie Modlin Economics Lisa Molnick Marketing Bob Winterfield (left) and Jeff Cohen (right) watch Tom McCabe do a layup on Washington Quad courts. Bruce Moldow Accounting Paula Mones Psychology Terry Monroe Astronomy Norman Moon Accounting Seung-Dae Moon Electrical Engr. Robin Moore Govt, and Politics David Morgan Govt, and Politics Henry Morris Computer Sci. Kathleen Morris Aerospace Engr. Susan Morris Personnel Seniors 149 Christine Morsberger Law Enforcement Tamara Morton Fashion Merch. Julie Moses Radio, TV and Film Pam Moses Psychology Gary Mosier Mechanical Engr. Krista Mowie Computer Science David Mucci Mathematics Phillip Mueller Mechanical Engr. Patricia Muldonian Marketing Shelley Muldoon Dietetics Jane Marie Mulvey Economics Timothy Murdter Law Enforcement Jeanine Murphy Aerospace Engr Mary Murphy Govt, and Politics Sherry Murphy Psychology Theresa Mussari Elementary Ed. Joyce Musselman Computer Science f 1 ■P 1 J -JK n sSk 1 ■ MSIpMm t Hlji t i fe HH BR ' Cris Kahl (left) and Lewis Berman (right) pattern their moves in a bacl gammon breal . 150 Seniors Leonard Muvin Aerospace Engr. Judith Nagel Elementary Ed. Christine Nanna Early Child Ed. Cindy Napierata Recreation Jacquelyn Nash Psychology Elizabeth Naylor Theatre Susan Naylor Administration Stephen Neff Accounting Jeffrey Neiman Journalism Kristine Nelson Marketing William Nelson Criminology Kathryn Nevin Transportation Les Newcastle Electrical Engr. Kevin Newcomer General Studies Cheryl Newell Family Studies Elizabeth Newton Public Relations SoChingNg Civil Engr. Minh Dung Nguyen Accounting Tuyet Anh Nguyen Accounting Farrah Niaz Microbiology Seniors 151 ■» ,» ' .» ,»«.».»i " , " .».» . " l».».»,«. " ,»; " T» T»,«,«,».«.».V « «-l Shireen Niaz Finance Jeannie NIkoloff Textile Mktg. Mark Nixon Agriculture David Nobile Computer Sci. w • ' . Peggy Crago and David Hollies toast Mary Nodine Phiysical Ed. Shirley Noel Education Charles Nolan Civil Engr. Regina Nonnenmacher Hearing and Speech Mohammed Noorani Accounting Jenny Norinsky Early Child Ed. Kenneth Noss Nuclear Engr. Mary Novak Computer Sci. Abebayehu Novick Agriculture Daniel Noyes Radio. TV and Film 152 Seniors to good friends. Patrick O ' Shea Civil Engr. Elizabeth Obrien Englisti Karen Ockert Music Ed. Robert Oconnell Accounting Ruth Odorow l-learing and Speech Stephanie Ohanley Kinesiology Thomas Obrien Marketing Samuel Oktay Mechanical Engr. i Kathleen O ' Leary English Wayne Ollweiler Radio, TV. and Film Brent Oltjen Agriculture Murray Oltman Computer Sci. Cheryl Oriley Economics Seniors 153 Amy Oroshnik Marketing Michael Osmolovsky Chemical Engr. Carlos Ostria Civil Engr. Flip Oszvart Hearing and Speech Terrence Otoole Economics David Palmer Accounting Scott Paris Govt, and Politics Ho-Joon Park Accounting Paul Park Microbiology Geneva Parker General Studies Charles Parsons Recreation Layne Party Electrical Engr. George Pascual Zoology Caryn Pass Economics Susan Patschak Mathematics Dofolhy Patterson General Studies Andrew Paul Conservation 154 Seniors Mitchell Paul Conservation Joan Pawlowski Computer Scr Nancy Pearl Hearing and Speecti Robetl Peavler Civil Fngr. Maryanne Peck Psychology Tampa Pell Biology Daina Penkiunas Architectural Hist. Pannela Penuel Psychology Jeffrey Perry Business Jeff Peters Govt, and Politics Luann Petty Govt and Politics Gia Phan Electrical Engr. Sandra Ptiares Family Studies Robert Pfiillips Radio, TV. and Film Wayne Pfiipps Administration Anthony Piccirilli Govt and Politics Michael Pimental History John Pisano Marketing Ellen Pitt Horticulture Ernest Pittarelli Computer Sci. Seniors 155 Geoff Pleat General Business Thomas Pocius Mechanical Engr. Thomas Pooles Pliysical Sci. Mark Poehlman Physical Ed. Patrick Poell Elementary Ed. Edmund Poh Mechanical Engr. Betty Pointer Family Studies John Polak Mechanical Engr. Christine Polley Art Education Stanley Polyanski Chemistry Jeanne Pomykala General Business Carol Poore Marketing i Larry Poore Govt, and Politics Alice Popkins English Noel Porter Fashion Merch. fulsrlene Posaner Radio, TV, and Film Mark Posin Chemical Engr Jamie Post Govt, and Politics Janice Postal Psychology Andrew Postosky Computer Sci. 156 Seniors Rilla Potter Kinesiology Janet Powell American Study Michael Powell Govt, and Pontics Beth Powers Radio. TV. and Film Kenneth Prather Pre-Buslness o Patricia Prestigiacomo Govt and Politics Larkin Preston General Studies Vincent Price Govt, and Politics Gale Pritz Marketing Maria Procopio Pre-Medicine Sharon Propper Psychology Katrina Pruitt Marketing Malea Pruszenski Hearing and Speech: Mark Pumphrey Computer Sci. Susan Purcell Marketing Lisa Putman Journalicm Seniors 157 Robert Pyles Urban Studies Dave Goldstein, glassblower. Abdul Rab Structural Engr. Brenda Rabinowitz Family Studies Ruth Ragsdale Recreation John Raigan Marketing Carl Rakes Accounting Scott Ramage Computer Sci. Maria Ramos Foreign Lang. Ed. Brian Rampp Economics Mark Ramsey Mechanical Engr. Mark Rashid Aerospace Engr. Mitchell Ratner Finance 158 Seniors James Reed Gen. Business Bruce Reid Recreation Donald Raider Urban Studies Steven Reiley Electrical Engr. Cheryl Reinke Community Studies Mark Revling Info Systems Mgmt. Timothy Reynolds Pliysics Thomas Ricciuti Industrial Tech Susan Richards Economics Donald Richardson Industrial Tech. Sarah Rider Architecture Rebecca Rightor Consumer Ed. Piedad Rincon Marketing Victor Rincon Mechanical Engr. Carolyn Robinson Textiles Deborah Robinson Biology Deborah Robinson Govt, and Politics Frona Robinson Advertising Kathryn Rock Economics Rick Rockford Biology Seniors 159 Elliot Rodberg Physics Carolyn Rodeffer Economics Jill Rogers Govt, and Politics Linda Rogers Personnel Lori Rogers Animal Science Jacki Rogoff Govt, and Politics Wayne Romanek Marketing Gabriel Romano Physical Ed. Susan Romano Accounting Joe Romero Govt, and Politics Phillip Rosario Economics Lynne Rose Fashion Merch. Dani el Rosen Finance Ellen Rosen Hearing and Speech Gary Rosen Engineering Iris Rosen Accounting Stan Rosen Psychology Jeffrey Rosenblatt Electrical Engr. Marc Rosendorf Govt, and Politics Diane Rosenstein Advertising Des. 160 Seniors Cambridge Quad Nora Roseway English Barbara Ross Business Ed. Cembrye Ross Govt, and Politics Josephine Ross General Studies Susan Rosso Early Child Ed. William Rotariu Mechanical Engr. Gary Roth Electrical Engr. Joy Rothschild Allied Health Ruth Rothstein Economics Steven Rotter Zoology Randi Rovner Dance Seniors 161 Ellen Royal Biology Robert Rubin Journalism Monique Rudel General Studies Carrie Ruffo Special Ed Gregory Rusbarsky Aerospace Engr. „. 3fo | Evelyn Russell Advertising Des. Mary Rust Science Ed. Colette Sabbagh Secretarial Ed. Scott Werber (left) and Tim Harvey listen in with Jean Lanzame (middle) . Andy Sabonis Transportation Anjana Sachdeva Bio-Chemistry Charles Satford German Larry Safran Govt, and Politics Gail Sagel Marketing Patricia Sager Early Child Ed. Doug Saint Personnel Kenneth Salins Into Systems Mgmt. 162 Seniors Arlene Salzberg Danny Sam Aida Sanchez Gail Sanders Robert Sanders Dietetics Chemistry Zoology Physical Ed Economics Susan Sanders F ashion Merch. Gunnar Sandine Accounting Christina Sante Info Systems Mgmt. Christine Santiago Pre-Velerinary David Satterfield Fire Protection Engr. Beth Savage Individual Studies Polly Savell Go t. and Politics Donna Savoie Hearing and Speech Lucy Saxon Individual Studies Lori Scarcia Early Child Ed Joyce Schachter Radio, TV and Film Larry Scheerschmidt Marketing Gary Scher Govt, and Politics Mark Schmidt Physical Ed. Duane Schneider Civil Engr Seniors 163 Barbara Schoenfeld Conservation Dean Schramer Microbiology Susan Schreiber Marketing Stacy Schreibstein Economics Bert Schrivener Elementary Ed. William Schrodel Animal Science Steven Schuiz Electrical Enar. Leroy Schwaderer Industrial Ed. Lisa Schwartz Microbiology Ronald Schwartz Psyctiology Lori Scialabba Govt, and Politics Keven Scoleri PsyctiologY Lisa Scott Info. Systems Mgmt. John Seddon Animal Science Evan Self Finance Susan Seller John Seleski Afshin Sepehri Lois Serota David Serra English Russian Electrical Engr. General Studies Gen. Business 164 Seniors Brenda Sesanek Advertising Daniel Shames Electrical Engr. Carl Shaner Industrial Tech. Susan Shannon Personnel Barbara Shapiro Computer Science Debra Shapiro Psychology Darryl Shaw Transportation Elyse Shapiro Hearing and Speech Karen Shapiro Elementary Ed. Mindy Shapiro Women ' s Studies Barbara Sharp Accounting Francine Shaw Civil Engr Seniors 165 Mark Shaw Marketing Kathleen Sheckells Recreation Laura Shelton Community Development Joseph Sheptock Finance Rochelle Sheres Fashion Mercli. Suzette Shenn Radio. TV. and Film Harold Sherman Finance Hubert Shih Electrical Engr. Shirley Shimomura East Asian Studies Linda Short Accounting Richard Shulman l arketing Keith Shir Sociology Wayne Shumay Microbiology Monquez Shureih Computer Sci. Jay Shuster Pre-Dentistry Clay Siegall Zoology Ray Siguenza Computer Sci. Karen Sigwald Criminology Barbara Silverman Family Studies Robert Silverstein Radio. TV. and Film 166 Seniors Anne Simpson Journalism Michael Simpson Accounting Suzanne Simpson History Regina Sinozich Hearing and Speech Sevag Sinquian Chemistry Lori Sirota Fran Slade Lisa Slayton Jdines Sleeth Charles Slingland Hearing and Speech Zoology Social Studies Industrial Tech. Mechanical Engr |Rsni ' JS tvn r T 9QI jPk T " i m ' k IPm w -f U " r H S , fr r J . I IH L HB I 1 A 1 Im fl BH Robin Slone Health Services Monica Sluyter Chemical Engr. Fred Small Conservation Regina Smick Horticulture Ed Lisa Smietan Economics Coletta Smith Hearing and Speech Dale Smith General Studies Elizabeth Smith Urban Studies Ginny Smith American Studies Kathleen Smith Special Ed. Seniors 167 Laura Smith Mark Smith Susan Smith Richard Snider Jeffrey Snyder Civil Engr. Psychology Spanish Ed. Journalism Criminology Janie Snyderman Theatre Boshin So Electrical Engr. James Sobota Industrial Tech. Charles Sollins Criminology Robin Solomon Journalism Jody Sommers Speech Carol Soscia Computer Sci. Dong Son Finance K lary Sotak Marketing Philip Soong Journalism Bonnie Speake Gen. Business itm ' i mmi- H ' fm- rH xr, " The haves and the have nots " 166 Seniors Judi Specter Marketing Marshal Spector Govt, and Politics Mcify Spelman English Elizabeth Spence Radio. TV and Film Adrianne Spiegel Psychology Jane Spier er Accounting Michael Spintman Marketing Charles Spliedt Recreation Alice Sprirntz Radio. TV and Film Scott Squires Transportation ,«irtfi.ftr-,i -. mi.. iMiimm 1. bat BsaSS ' r— Ka N C 0) to Doron Stadlan Individual Studies Jeanrnette Stankey Fashion Merch. Suzanne Stanton Psychology Ellicott Hall Donna Stark Kinesiology Betsy Steelman Finance Susan Steinberg Fashion Merch. Seniors 169 Debra Stelnman Marketing Miriam Stern Consumer Boon. Robin Stern Special Ed. Recreation of a homicide. Susan Sternburg Special Ed. Theresa Stevens Animal Sci. Gordon Stewart Architecture Elliot Sfiefel Finance David Stinson Govt, and Politics James Stinson Community Arts Nancy Stobie Microbiology Douglas Stone Business Mgmt. Randel Stone Mechanical Engr. Robert Storke Electrical Engr. Hary Storz Psychology James Street Industrial Arts Scott Strickler Journalism 170 Seniors Diane Strishock Fashion Merch. Randl Studley Family Studies Verle Stultz Family Studies KathyStylian Psyctiology Joan Suggs Civil Engr. Colleen Sullivan Marketing Denise Summers Journalism Sally Surber Accounting Edward Sushko Info Systems Mgmt. Evan Susskind Finance Hussein Sutadisastra Agricultural Engr. Patricia Suto Dance Diane Swanson Home Economics Amy Swirnovi Radio, TV. and Film Anny Tabarly Family Studies Lisa Tamaroff General Studies Judy Tancill Journalism Lisa Tansill Business U II u u " II William Tantum Info-Systems l gmt. Thomas Tarr Electrical Engr. Seniors 171 Audrey Taylor Early Child Ed. Craig Taylor Agronomy John Taylor Law Enforcemenl Stephen Taylor Law Enforcement Bonnarith Tes Advertising Des. Amanda Thomas Elementary Ed. Cheryl Thomas General Studies Christina Thomas Economics Helen Thomas Management Jean Thomas History Diane Thompson Info-Systems h lgmt. Julie Thompson Englisti Carroll Thumel Zoology Lisabeth Todd Journalism Gary Tominovich Computer Sci. Lisa Tommer Accounting Valerie Toth Advertising Des. Anh Tran Chemistry Leticia Trevino Criminology Carolyn Trimble Govt, and Politics 172 Seniors Ellen Troutman Special Ed. Debbie Tucker Early Child Ed Grady Tucker Marketing Peter Tung Biochemislry Jill Turek Early Child Ed. dik William Turner Psychology Ralph Turney Accounting Helen Tzavelis Microbiology Marc Vaillant Marketing Mary Ann Vaillant Nutrition Joseph Vaitkus Govt, and Politics Barbara Valente Psychology Gerard Varney Science Ed. Lee Venables Entomology Victor Vergara Conservation KateVetter Business Ed. Ex-Professor Right: Shao Ti Hsu enjoys a lunchtime Coke watching tenants and students unload so- meone ' s apartment. S ::;. ' ' f;. :,:;.:. ' ■iiiiHiiiiw;!! ' Robert Vidmar Computer Sci. Valerie Vitagliano Zoology Debra Vodenos Accounting Carolyn Vogel Animal Sci. Rebecca Vriezelaar German Karen Wachs Govt, and Politics Michael Waddle Chinese Lang. Deidre Wade Business Linda Wade Marketing Joel Waganheinn Finance t I ' l L Lisa Wagner Journalism Ruth Wagonheim Psychology 174 Seniors William Wahl Fire Protection Engr. Debra Waldman Special Ed. Karen Walker English Robin Walker Applied Design James Walsh History Stephen Walters Electrical Engr. Deborah Waltos Special Ed. Joseph Walukonis History Peter Wang Economics Alice Ward Family Studies Michael Warner Economics Kathy Warye Urban Studies Vickie Wash Govt, and Politics Faith Watson Fashion March. Sharon Watson Kinesiology Robyn Watt Law Enforcement Mark Wattenberg Horticulture Julie Waxman Accounting Keith Weaver Marketing Linda Weaver Library Sci. Seniors 175 Bruce Weber Marketing Tod Weber Computer Sci. Jeffrey Weber Economics Kimball Webster History Carol Weckesser Recreation Laura Welner Speech William Wendell Urban Studies Naomi Wender English Norbert Wendlandt Accounting Charles Wenzel General Studies Judith Whelan Journalism 176 Seniors Suzanne Whelton Economics Timothy While Transportation Bruce Whistler Mathematics Greg Wickwar Accounting Lisa Wickwar Transportation Ross Wiczer Business Mgmt. Joseph Wiedorfer Accounting John Wikoff Computer Sci. Marquesa Williams Recreation Frances Williams Elementary Kathryn Williams Electrical Engr. Wendy Williams Computer Sci Dietrich Williford Personnel JaneWilmot Accounting Jennifer Wilson Fire Protection Pamela Wilson Psychology Joan Winbigler Personnel Lou Ann Hearing and Speech Cecilia Witt Family Studies Lisa Wittig Psychology Seniors 177 Marian Wixon Special Ed. Paul Woessner Astronomy, Physics Ronny Wolf Radio, TV. and Film Susan Wolfe Journalism f ltchell Wolff English Murray Wolfman Computer Sci. Audrey Wolosfiin Crimonology Kenneth Wong Mechanical Engr. Kent Woodruff Mechanical Engr. Mark Woozley Mechanical Engr. Amsalnesh Woreta Economics Glen Worrell Electrical Engr. Mary Wright Dietetics Pamela Lorraine Speech Pathology rrliTr Theresa Wybierala Special Ed. Kathryn Wynn Zoology Huang Yeh Mechanical Engr. Jennifer Yi Accounting Victoria Yorke Biochemistry Brenda Young Experimental Foods 178 Seniors Cynthia Young Speech Communication Philip Young General Business Heung Keun Yum Govt, and Politics Ron Zahavi Electrical Engr. Sandra Zando Early Child Ed. Roy Zeldman Marketing RIma Zemaltis Housing Lisa Zeise Biological Sci. o 3 3 (fi 3 doanne Zener Radio, TV, and Film Diane Zimmerman Recreation Mary immermzn Biological Sci. Sharon O ' Kane refreshes in Cole Field pool. S«nior« 179 In Memory of Henry George 1960-1980 180 Henry George III died on December 17, 1980, after being struck by a car five days earlier while he was crossing Route 1. The driver was found guilty of driving while intoxicated. Majoring in English and then economics in order to prepare for law school, Henry was planning to graduate in May of 1982. He had spent much of his free time writing poetry. When Henry ' s grandfather, Henry George II, died exact- ly one year earlier, Henry had written, " Grandfather had accomplished everything he had set out to do and now he is ' where the wind ends. ' " This is the title for the soon-to-be published collection of Henry George Ill ' s poems. Below is a poem from this col- lection which marks his tombstone. Hopechests of driftwood and castles of sand Like a courser ' s hot blood at his heart ' s command Will pass away, wind away, drift away die But my life will not stop, the sand ' s always there, by The sea that drifts out will drift in again And like the horse that runs free, I ' ll be there in the end. — Henry George III® 181 ■D 2 c o o -c CO 182 The Associations m O) The Associations The Associations 183 Student Government ■0 O cr 5 ' c " H 184 SGA Association ABOVE SGA MEMBERS; William Castonova, Steve Raley. James West. Diane Carlson, Jo Jo Gormley. Steve Morris. John Carlson. Marc Dubick. Will Busch. Jim Busch, Nick Giuditta. Linda Rachbach. Tony McConkey, Rob Giraldi, Laura Hendricks. ALSO: Eric Greenberg. David Heneberry, Tina Norton. Eric Jung. Scott Krevans. Gwen Roseman. Steve Shapiro, Michael Ward. LEFT: Steve Raley (President) . Diane Carlson (1st Vice President) , Jo Jo Gormley (Treasurer) , Steve Norris (2nd Vice President) . SGA 185 Young Democrats Home of the largest Young Democrats Club in the state, the University of Maryland club boasts a membership of 128 members. The campus chapter was formed in November, 1979 and has been in- volved in a number of activities, rang- ing from voter registration drives, to a congressional lectures series, to Friday afternoon socials. The club is dedicated to involving young people in the democratic process through par- ticipation in local, state, and national political campaigns and through other governmental activities. The Young Democrats will devote much of their upcoming efforts in state legislative lobbying and the 1982 interm elec- tions. In the recent state Young Democrats convention held in Ocean City, the College Park club sent the largest delegation, 30 members, and the maximum number of represen- tatives to the 56 delegate convention. The Young Democrats Executive Board " Cordell " FRONT ROW: Jed Carlsen. SECOND ROW: Fran Colby, Sheila Cherian, Mary Jean DePont. Becky Hall, Marc Siegle, Lizzy Molina. THIRD ROW: Vic Weissberg, Bannon Preston (Membership Director) . Dave Heneberry (Issues and Legislation) . Gail Cunningham, Brett Bessell. Chris Baker. FOURTH ROW: Marc Rosendorf (Treasurer), Pete Bowell, Karen Deeney. Fuller Ming, Skip Inabinett. Eric Greenberg, David Bennett Stinson (President), Steve Carlson. NOT PICTURED: David Banes (Political Action) , Heidi Bohi, Cheri Callahan, Tony Cass, Barbara Curry, Mike Dobry. Chris Dyer (Legal Counsel) , Karl Fickenscher, John Garey, (Public Relations) , Sim Gershon, Jeff Holland, Jim Stinson, Terry Jankovi ski, Suzie Kidd, May Lee (Vice President), Agnes Kim (Secretary), Cavin Redmond (Issues and Legislation), Ellen Resnick, Les Riordan, Julie Schmid, Ted Spenadel, Velton Terry, Susan Wiener, Bob Wiggins, Joel Johnson. 186 Young Democrats Veteran ' s Club F eTjIm s SFCONn ROW n nTilr! ' ' ' ■J.Z ' X ° " ° ' " ' " 9 ' " " President) , Wayne Haefner (President) , Charles Goodman, Mary Dumphy, THIRD fTOWRoh r Yo .n WvlLl Whitting Jon Lukens Lynne Mulcahey. Jay Blucher, Mike Kerley, Mark Hart. Jon Schwind, Chuck Gustafson I HIHD ROW. Robert Young, Terry Lee, Chris Locks, Kory Gabrielson, Marie Barnett, Owen Riess, Bob Mueck, Jetf Howell Al Kocher (Secretary) Veteran ' s Club 187 AFROTC Detachment 330 is one of the largest non-military Air Force ROTC Detachments in the country. Of- ficer 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 hold 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. Air Force Reserve s DETACHMENT 330 STAFF: FRONT ROW: Sergeant Criswell, Captain Tulo, Captain Fidier, Sergeant Wolf. SECOND ROW: Colonel Noble, Captain Buchholtz, Sergeant Schwab, Major D. P. Tallmadge, Captain Fonger. NOT PICTURED: Captain White, Sergeant Grinstead, Mrs. Lutsey, Mr. Williams. 188 AFROTC Officer Training Corps AFROTC 189 Detachment 330 The Cadets ■ .s .i ' j ' AS 100 Paschall Fenner Schiffler Armstrong Pawlick Floros Stanford Baker Pearce Forbes Swifl Bevil Phillips Gates Taylor, M Biegal Pyon Grenchik Uy Boyd Rodtang Hannasch Van der Hoven Brady Ryan Harriman Ward Bromery Santos Hayes Young Brown Schatz Hazen Bullard Schoetfler Hudson AS400 Calhoun Schulmeyer Kelly Ahner Carolan Shaft Kennedy Bakke Carter Shaw LaChance Beck Collier Sistrunk LaCour Blankenship Cullen Smith, D. LaMar Brown Cunius Smith, M, Lewis Carey Dorrell Thibodeau Linton Carillo Ellert-Beck Thomas Lyie Catano Fenwick Thrasher Lynch Chamberlain Fitzwater Waggoner Mallet Cherberg Frey Wells Morel Clark Gaither White Neilon Classen, B Gierszewski Whitman Northam Classen, G. Graflunder Williams O ' Donnell Cole Harley Wilson O ' Leary Cooper Henley Work Owens Cornett Hickerson Wright Pelosi Cromartie Humphrey Zick Perricone Davis Jefferson Ziwier Pierre-Louis Del Pozo Jett Schroeder Pinover Early Jordan Chinnery Powell Eichorn Kidwell Pugliese Evans Kriner AS200 Robey Fallin, V. LaMar Banks Ruff Fallin, Z. Lerda Bendersky Salmon Federanko Long Bennet Sasdelli Fernstrom MacLeay Bergbauer Schlothauer Fowler McKinnell Blake Selock Freeman Manuelides Bollinger Shea Gibson Matthews Channel Smith Gregor Meleck Crable Snyder Hamilton Milner Dargan Sorrill Harrison Ming DeVaughn Stevens Harvill Mobley Douglass Turner Haugabrook Newcomb Duncan Wagner Hawkes Olsson Faria Wilcox Hemphill Wittsack Hunt Sowie Husselbaugh Walyus Jones Karn V AS300 Kaplan gfr Beerman Kearns B V Behnke Keder r A Breidor Kim ' S .. 9 Budzik Krause i ft H Calhoun Pheng La Or Costa Lewandowski Davidson Low DeMestral Lynch Duffy McHale Eckart Moon Ellis Moriarty t A Fitts Morris ■k a Fleming Murin H H Griffin Murphy m Herr Myers ITT Jones, R. Kahn Neal Perry flU I Kennedy Postosky ms Kondas Reiley LaVean Rolserts Levine Rosenthal Lewis Shelton Mercer Shipp Meyer Somaribba Miles Sovaiko Milway Taylor, L, Oh Terry Paczynski Waddell Plant Wills Randol Wyatt Richardson AFROTC 191 Collegiate 4-H FRONT ROW: Debbie Stradley, Laura Smick. SECOND ROW; Henry Affeldt, Sue Schaefer. Ellen Pitl, THIRD ROW: Joan Kendal. Tony Sears, Terry Suddath. FOURTH ROW: Steve Kendal. 192 Swet and Gator Collegiate 4H Swet and Gator, Inc. has been an active organization since it was established in August, 1980. Swet and Gator social tunctions include: Miller bottle truck rides, backgannmon, pillow tights, and popcorn, Easter kegs, red and green dinner parties, finals week shopping spree, tug of wars, losing the big V (bracelet) , and just great and wonderful trouble. NOT PICTURED: HONORARY MEMBERS: Bet- ty. Carolyn, Terry Red, Terry Green, assorted boys. Environmental Conservation Organization V |. - The Environmental Conservation organization has been an active campus group since 1970, and the 1981-82 school year was no exception. ECO has been the main sponsor behind many events attempting to raise the environmental awareness of the College Park community. Including in some of these events have been speakers from the National Clean Air Coalition, The Clean Water Action Project, Maryland Save Our Streams, Citizens against the Nuclear Arms Race and Maryland Coalition for Mandatory Recycling Legislation. ECO each spring sets up a three-day celebration surrounding Earth Day, when other campus groups join in a festival spreading across the campus mall. But unlike many other student groups who meet once a week and go home, ECO maintains a daily commitment to their goals, operating the area ' s largest recycling center for tons of paper, glass and cans rounded up from across the campus. FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Kim Bierly. Helene Halushynsky. SECOND ROW: Robin Everly, Teresa Wulliken, Tom Zender, Scott Glotfelty. THIRD ROW: Rick Borchelt. Donna Rose, Margie Dysart, Brian Spielmann, Veiora Peacock. FOURTH ROW: John First. Dawn McGrath. Matt Mirenzi. Ann McKinley. Gina Baratta. NOT PICTURED: Carolyn Macuk. Jim Zadorozny, Jenni Fraser, Lauren Kannee. ECO 193 Tau Beta Sigma National Honorary Band Sorority FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Linda Weaver (treasurer) , Karen Kessler (parliamentarian) , Kristy Mitchell (vice-president) , Wary Biser (president) , Gail Sanders (secretary) , Brigid Gatens (historian) . SECOND ROW; Alison Levine. Susan Auger, Anne Howell, Carolyn Trimble, Leigh Ann Cherrix, Suzanne McDermott, Karen Forrester, Tammy McGee, Judy Klitsch, Juli Alter, Mary Nodine, Kim Roberts, Pat McCoy, THIRD ROW: Michele Kunigsburg, Adrienne Liberman. Debbie Kolm. Jenniece Bearce, Sheryl Southerland, Lisa Gilbert, Genniece Gary, Debbi Rose, Alison Lane, Phylis Jones, Ginny Link, Sue Burk, Deanna Amos, Cindy Marcus, Jeanette Gregson. 194 Tau Beta Sigma Movie Making Club The University of Maryland Movie Making Club was formed in September of 1981, It ' s purpose is to provide students tfie opportunity to ex- perience various aspects of film production ranging from acting to directing to producing, Ttie four people in this picture are Denise Opal (Ronnie ' s leading lady) , Cami Stadlan (a main actor) . Ronnie Baras (director and leading man) . and Joseph A. Orlow (main cameraman) . While the present number of peo- Denise Opal, Carmi Stadlin. Ronnie Baras, Joseph Orlovif pie in the club exceeds tv enty, few are RTVF or Theater majors. Most people join the club because it is a fun extracurricular activity, Ronald A. Baras, founder of the movie club, has been making movies for nearly eight years. He met Charlton Heston two years ago to discuss a possible future in acting, " Hell, " says Ronnie, " Give me five years and I ' ll be a famous movie star, " Good luck, young Charlton. Movie Making Club 195 Alpha Phi Sigma FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Pamela Cammarata. Lynelle Stunkard. Vickie L. Wash (president) . SECOND ROW: Carolyn Kane (vice-president) , Eric L. Karandy, Julie Derby, Julia Feld (treasurer) , Michael Kaufmann. WHAT IS ALPHA PHI SIGMA? Alpha Phi Sigma is the national honor society for crinninal justice. The society recognizes scholastic excellence by undergraduate and graduate students in the crinninal justice sciences. 186 Alpha Phi Sigma Legal Honorary Society FRONT ROW: (: to R) : Gary Storz (vice-president) , Debra Isaacs (president) . SECOND ROW: Kim Detrick, Abby Perlam. THIRD ROW: Kevin Earnst, Steve Lear. Norma Flicop. Susan Logue FOURTH ROW: Georgiana Slavoff. Karen Wortman, Megan Ranson, Lisa Smietan, Debbie Kramer, Russel Winer, Jim Hersh. Legal Honorary Society 197 American Marketing Association The American Marketing Association is a professional business organization. Througli its marketing, public rela- tions, finance and programming departments, our members have the opportunity to apply their knowledge and acquire practical experience. " We strive to look tremendously important! " THE EXECUTIVE BOARD: FRONT ROW: Sara Hackett (Dean ' s Council Representative) . David Meyers (Executive Vice President) , Mary Broman (Vice President of Finance) . TOP ROW: Bob Everett (Advisor) . David Moot (Vice President of Marketing) , Larry BenBassett (Vice President of Public Relations) , Melanie Daub (Vice President of Programming) . 98 AMA Delta Sigma P FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Michelle Levy, Wendy Lozinsky, Sandra Haas, San- dra Hill, Mark Eidelman, Dawn Schoenmeier, Andrea Shwedick, Keith Weaver. SECOND ROW: Susan Meizlish, Margaret Brown, Susan Brougher, Aleda Corydon, Pam Ghrovinsky, Dr. Joseph Mattingly (faculty adviser) . THIRD ROW: Patricia Hale, Karen Freeman, Patricia Albert, Madeline Foss, Callista Harden, Steve Rollin, Jonathan Haber. FOURTH ROW: Ira Benzion, Nancy Tillman, Lucy Joyce, Randy Berkow, Scott Johnston, Dr. Neil Palom- ba, Tom Sheele. FIFTH ROW: Tracy Cohen, John Emerson, Kail Tseng, Li China, Jay Lord. SIXTH ROW: Naseem Hashima, Katrina Pruitt, Phil Garon- zik. Matt Scire, James Rehill (chapter adviser) , Dave Colville, Neil Kreitman. SEVENTH ROW: Mike Chiosi, Nancy Newman, Susie Wilson. Edward Blaus- tein, Sam Trevino, Bill Shaw. Roger Greif, Jon Erikson, Ted Chorvinsky. Delta Sigma Pi was founded in 1907 at New York Universi- ty, It is a professional fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities; to encourage scholarsfiip, social activity, and the association of students for their nnutual ad- vancement by research and practice; to promote closer af- filiation between the commercial world and students of com- merce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. Activities include: professional tours, business speakers, social parties, community services, semi-formal and formal dinners, and international and regional conventions. Delta Sigma Pi 199 American Society of Mechanical Engineers (ASIVIE) 200 ASME PiTau Sigma Rick Shimansky (Vice President — Spring) , Bruce Gearhart (Vice President — Fall) , Gary Mosier (Treasurer), Dr. James A. Kirk (Faculty Advisor), Carol Leek (President), Theresa Butler (Secretary — Spring) , David Lee (Secretary — Fall) . Pi Tau Sigma is the National Mechanical Engineering Honor Socie- ty. It serves to promote departmental activities and to increase and improve student-faculty interaction, as well as supporting the ideals of the mechanical engineering profession. Also included in the chapter ' s activities are organizing an employer ' s file for M.E. graduates, running a computer- aided evaluation of M.E. faculty, and sponsoring outstanding senior, sophomore and faculty awards. Membership in Pi Tau Sigma is open to mechanical engineering juniors and seniors of exemplary character and outstanding academic achievement. OQ FRONT ROW: Carol Leek, Gary Mosier, Candice Foster, Tonlanne Frizalone, Theresa Butler, Carol Irvine. SECOND ROW: Kenneth Wong. Bill Cutllp, Ferrel Winsor Furr, Dr. James A. Kirk, Chuck Mean, Stephen Davis. Nell Middl eton. Bruce Gearhart, Jeffrey Hayden. THIRD ROW: Louis Schlelfer, Gregg Smith, Tim Hennessey, David Lee, Ha Dang Nguyen, Stewart Harman. Rick Shimansky, Larry Pike, Mark Hayden. NOT SHOWN: J. B. Alegiani, Mehmet Bayar, Paul Biegel, Melissa Bradley, Mark Case, Shang-Ying Chang, Camille Gervasio, Joseph Klunder, David Kong, Lee Miles, John 0. Nguyen, Eric Osborne, Law rence Resch, Albert Pedeem, Bill Rotariu. Farhad Tahmasebi, Tsze Shing Tai, Robert Wlllbanks, Paul Jewell, John Wissler. Pi Tau Sigma 201 Mortar Board Senior Honor Society CLOCKWISE: Karen Kessler, Margaret Hoyert, Debra Shapiro, Phil Costopoulos, Margie Spitz (Treasurer) , Debbie Robinson (Secretary) , Stacy Cushner, Mary Biser, Marci Brager (Vice President) , Jordana Enig (Historian) , CENTER; Mike Warner (Elections Chairman) . Bruce Luchansky (President) . NOT PICTURED: Katie Calder (Editor) , Ken Stuart, Jon Mclntyre, Maura Clancey. Nowell Karten, Thomas Marin, Tammy Pell, Alan Rosenbaum, Joe Sh elton, David Stinson, Stewart Banner, Dr. Helen Clark (Advisor) , Dean Robert Shoenberg (Advisor) . Mortar Board is the senior honor society that recognizes scholarship, leadership and service both on campus and in the com- munity. The society ' s purpose is to provide for cooperation among honor societies for seniors, to support the ideals of the Universi- ty, to advance a high spirit of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to provide the opportunity for a meaningful ex- change of ideas as individuals and as a group. Among other activities, fvlortar Board sponsors the Senior Honors Convocation in April and the Spring lecture series, " Celebration of Learning. " 202 Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa o o •c Omicron Delta Kappa 203 Japan Club ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Tina Tucker, Etsuko Yamarita, Mary Broman. Barbara Bellamy. SECOND ROW; Barbara Allen, Monquiz Sureih, Cheryl Hinson. LEFT: JAPAN NIGHT ACTIVITIES: Sword Fighters lop. Koto Players middle. Preparing cuisine bollom. 204 Japan Club Organization Of Arab Students Organization of Arab Students 2(M Student Entertainment Enterprises Michael Jaworek, Program Director FRONT ROW: Big Ed Hershon (Director) SECOND ROW: Dave Karlin. Lee Weinstein, John Blick, Larry Schiffman. DAD (Assistant Director) , Jerry Goodman, Glenn Bessen, Dave Gordon, Jordy Geltzer. BACK ROW: Connie Allen, Matt Murphy, Alan Heller, Kevin Krisoff, Brad Fain, Boxcar Willie Brian " Flounder " Lubin, RonZahavi, Peter Davidson, Tony Ratzman, Steve Cohen, Shafique Saigol, Mark Lipton, Joel Bloom 206 S.E.E.Curity Glass Onion Concerts FRONT ROW; Jess Crystal (Promotions Director) , Michael Kreger, Kathy Kearns, Marshall Goldman (Operations Director) , Gail Addis. Cheryl Bedard (Presi- dent) . BACK ROW: William Bell (Staff Advisor) . Rob Cohen (Vice-President) . Elliott Hamilton. John Dillon. Ken Brewi. Dennis Beech. Bob Page (Finance Director) . Kathy Beardsly (Assistant Director. Student Union) . NOT PICTURED: Pat Kennedy (Security Director) . Scott Schaefer. Jean Spivey. Dave Bell, Craig Sandler. Ken Chez. Brian Sutherland. Richard Rosenblatt. Glass Onion Concerts, a part of the Student Union Program Council, is dedicated to bringing a wide variety of quality musical acts to the College Park Campus. in concerts Glass Onion Concerts 207 University Theatre FRONT ROW: Chris Insley. Sue D ' Aggazio. Bet- ty Naylor. Wendy Sollod, Rutti Pritchard. SEC- OND ROW: Gene Ferrick. Rich Tzkowitz, Debbie Lahr. Terry D ' Anton, Gene " Dallas " Schrivener, Karen Russo. TOP ROW: Karen Gail Kessler (President) . Michael Carney (Vice President) Douglas P. Wilson (Secretary), Richard Sabatini (Treasurer) . NOT PICTURED: Ken Bennett, Dayle Brownstein, Mike Giacchino, John Grimes, Steve Kelley, Teresa Kockowicz, Lisa Long, Cheryl Mengle, Steve Michael, David Mosedale, Laura Novak. Steve Perrotta, Bill Powell, Ann Putnam, Phil Setren, David Schroeder. Pat Wiley. Kappa Kappa Psi Gamma Xi Chapter NATIONAL HONORARY BAND FRATERNITY: FRONT ROW: Steve Walker (Treasurer - Spring) Scott Wolfe Richard Marx Noel Monardes, Gary Bowman, Bill Wade (Corresponding Secretary) , John Collins (Treasurer - Fall) BHanGoss John West (vfce Presf 9p rL T Williams. SECOND ROW: Mark Ford (Honorary) , Steffan Arndt, Rick Lewis, Tom Poffenterger Mike Loho n Reco na Secreta y) , Andy Friedman, George Miller, Bill Shook, Jeff Broadhust (Historian) , Brett Chapman (Trustee CharlieXivfnnRoh denn ' ' B ' Klf °F;;ch ' ' a ' r ' d " K e°, re ' -« uoas THIRD ROW: Mr, John k Wakefie ' ld (SponsorPMikJ Mastfaici, Ma " B in o: Pres ' dent) , Bill Gillette, Richard Kessler. Les Forgosh, Charles Doherty, Bob Wunderlick, Mike Flester, Mike Grembowicz, Greg McKenzie. 208 University Tiieatre Kappa Kappa Psi AM FRONT ROW: Glenn Dreyfuss, Mike Baker, Steve Willett. Ellen Maurer, Noreen Turyn. SECOND ROW: Carole Levendoski, Pam Tricketl, Steve Konick. Laurie McVay. Joe Aurigemma. Sarah Palmer, Linda Accorti, Joan Popp, Lisa Rudich, Laina Crockett, Tara Mclntyre. THIRD ROW: Katy Christopher, Bob Liguori, Watt Hicks, Joe Eschrich. Matt Neufeld, Kenneth Thomas, Corey Sharp, Willis Keeling, Dav n Hite, George Pascual. FM FRONT ROW: Jeff Krulik, Rimas Orentas. SECOND ROW: Peter Bindemans, Eric Avol, Josh Friedman, Stephanie Graham, Gary Guftman. THIRD ROW: Byron Brown, Kasimu Olushula, Ben Fray, Elliot Klayman, Brian Kiviat, Rob Baker, Lori Epstein, Joyce Shacter. Brenda Hillbrenner. FOURTH ROW: Don Chontos, Tony Lombardi, Scott Schaeffer, Seth Morris, Rob C ohen, Steve Kiviat, Suzanne Gignoux. FIFTH ROW: Ralph Freeman, Scott Goldstein, Mark Kozaki, Robert Levy, Dave Ciullo. dlomondback, orgus, colven, block explosion, terrapin five independent student publications, university of mofylQnd--college pork l-le may look casual, but Michael Fribusli means business. Nancy Frencli sits stili wlille the world spins around her. Iro Allen president Denise Cabrera Sracy Cushner Jennifer LaRue David Simon Mark Sullivan editors-in-chief Selena Almazan student-ot-iorge Barbara Mines Anthony Ephremides faculty members Por Wheeler Bob Mondelio Icy members Nancy French business manager Michael Fribush general manager 210 Maryland Media BUSINESS STAFF: Marguerite Kieffer. Lung-Ying Chang, Beth Blumberg, Marci Peters. NOT PICTURED: Robin Bradshaw, Kim Ulman. Kathy Johnson. ADVERTISING STAFF: FRONT ROW: Rob Aronson, Alice Einbinder, Charles Tobias BACK ROW: Stuart Acker, Dave Citron, Joe Lamberll, Cheryl Moss. NOT PICTURED: Carol Kaminsky, Frank Weiner, Colleen Sullivan, Amy Perlman, Amy Cohen, Jaci Silverman, Jordy Fainberg, Todd Street. Maryland Media 211 They Produce More Than Just »:s? L..% 212 Production Shop Products — MMI Production Shop m jm r ■ " H 1 law 1 TOP LEFT: Peter Dykstra, Production Manager. TOP MIDDLE: Production Assistant William Castronouvo. TOP RIGHT: Production Assistant MIctiael Oakes assaults production stiop Night Manager Bill Burton. Burton lived. BOTTOM LEFT: Head Typesetter Dana Sotir. BOTTOM MIDDLE: Ed Dalere. Production Shop 213 " Black Explosion (0 Editorial staff in production shop: Anthony Greene. Jonathon Chambers, LaGeris Underwood Bell, Karen Cook, Denise Cabera. 214 Black Explosion The Black Editor Explosion Denise Cabrera LaGeris Underwood Bell Karen Cook Anthony Green Jonathan Chambers Caroline Blackwell White Aueline V. Allen Theordore R. Shedding, Jr. Alexa Steele Oavid Steele Kimberly Turner Brian Williams Cristal Williams Tako Busby Gregory Amiker Managing Editor News Editor Arts Editor Features Editor Writers Carrington Bonner Belinda Josey Lorraine Lee Joelle F Lotton Karen Moody Kasimu Olushula Photo Editor Photographers Anita Harewood FRONT ROW: Alexa Steele, Belinda Josey. Karen Moody, Karen Cook, Cristal Williams, Denise Cabrera. SECOND ROW: Carrington Bonner Gilda Parsons Lor- raine Lee. David Steele, Joelle Lofton, Linda Poulson, Kimberly Turner, Jeff Mines. THIRD ROW: Jonathon Chambers, Anthony Greene Brian Williams Greqory Amiker, LeGeris (Cooqui) Bell. Black Explosion 215 " diamondback David Simon edrlor in chief Linda Shrieves managing editor Mynam Marquez assistant managing editor Wendy Benjannmson. Linda Gonzales, Laura Outerbndge assistant news editors Tony Pipitone state editor Davtd Mills editorial page, arts leisure editor Sally Hauflman assistant editorial page editor Wendy Zeniz assistant arts leisure editor PeteBielski sports editor John McNamara assistant sports editor Don Lee community editor Debbie Gertler. Hal Schmulowitz photography editors Rob Aronson advertising manager ) o a 216 C 5 o o DemeGelirarCa sf onu °f l ' l L ' ° " ' ° " ' ' " ' " ' -J " " E ' ' ' Schmulowitz, Pam Hinden, Barbara Galacia, ueCDie bertler, Bill Castronuovo, Wendy Benjamison, Linda Gonzalez, Linda Shrieves, Rick Holier, A. R, Hogan, Margo Kranz. Tony Pipitone. Mynam Marquez, OPPOSITE PAGE: TOP David Mills, Linda Shrieves. David Simon, Myriam Marquez, Tony Pipitone FAR LEFT VDT ' S On Line ' Linda Gonzalez Laura Outerbndge, Sally Hauffman, llene Markbreitter, Don Lee, David Mills LEFT: Tony Pipitone, Linda Schrieves, BiNBurton Gonzalez, Laura The Diamondback 217 Calvert A Review of the Arts 218 Calvert Review CALVERT REVIEW Editor Jennifer LaRue Poetry Moira Bums Fiction Leslie Milofsky Staff-member David Swerdlow Crow by Juanita Mondello ' £) Calvert, 1981. Rights revert to writers and artists upon publication. Calvert is an independent student literary magazine published twice a year by Maryland Media, Inc. Address cor- respondence to Calvert, c o Maryland Media, Inc., University of Maryland, Col- lege Park, Md. 20742. Leslie Milofsky, David Swerdlow. Jennifer LaRue Calvert Review 219 Argus Mark Sullivan Editor-in-chief Dwight Sullivan Managing editor Greg Kandra Contributing editor Carl Korn Contributing editor David Mills Contributing editor Hal Schmulowitz Chief photographer Donovan Reid Chief illustrator William Castronuovo Design director , ' -« H " - ' i ' i- ' M m-m m W ( t9 1 H 1 1 i : - « . aa-u ft i ' !,m ' ■• ' J ' ! ' • r ;■ stiwwrbirii ? " - , rOP; Mark Sullivan in " Altered States. " ABOVE: Dwight Sullivan, William Castronuovo, Hal Schmulowitz, Mark Sullivan. OPPOSITE PAGE: fOPZ-FFT. ' Barbara Galacia and Dwight Sullivan. TOP RIGHT: Humphrey Bogart. BOTTOM: FRONT ROW: Hal Schmulowitz, Dwight Sullivan, William Castronuovo, David Mills, Sally Haufman. TOP ROW: Myriam Marquez, Micheal Oakes, Mark Sullivan, llene Markbreiter. 220 Argus 5 E u CO Argus 221 Stacy Cushner Editor-in-Chief John Kammerman Managing Editor Sherry Conrad Photography Editor Jim Brady Asst. Photography Editor Diane Rosenstein Layout Editor Jan Weinberg Copy Editor Stacy Simon Business Manager Smiley Cushner 1982 TERRAPIN YEARBOOK STAFF Stacy " I don ' t care if you use it, just return it " Cushner. " And so how are the kids Tom? " John " Just tell me what you want me to do " Kammerman. " And I ' ll see what I can get done. " Sherry " How many prints are we short? " Conrad, " When ' s the last possible moment? " Jim " What do you need " Brady. " I ' ll do it as soon as I finish the Gluckstern story . . . sometime next week. " Diane " I ' m getting better at this " Rosenstein. " By the way what ' s this page number? " Jan " I ' ll type it in my room " Weinberg. " But she refuses to answer my calls. " Stacy " Get Shot " Simon. " And send me a copy in Israel. " Sue " Can I put General Stud.? " Cairo. " I ' ll be there after G.H. " SITTING: Margie Weisman, Jan Weinberg, Diane Rosenstein, Jeff Newman. STAND- ING: Stacy Cushner. Jim Brady, Sherry Conrad 222 Terrapin Diane Rosenstein THE PHOTOGRAPHERS: (Bottom to Top) : Martin Rodden, Ty Heston. Martha Rhoades, Hal Schmulowitz, Louis Ritter, Geotf Baker. Dave Marsden, Jim Brady. Stacy Simon John Kammerman Jan Weinberg Terrapin 223 Barley Oats and Harvard House In the fall of 1978, Steve Carlson received instructions in a dream to fornn together a close band of outcasts who could live together and plan the eventual downfall of the Alfalfa Club. In keeping with this revelation, Mr. Carlson bought a house in the snnall town of College Park, gateway to Riverdale, and proceeded to gather in- formation about the people who he would soon call " his cohorts. " So it was on that bleak and windy In- dian Summer day that the papers were signed and the downpayment placed on what was soon to be known as " Harvard House. " The persons who would fill this house over the next three and a half years were to spend countless nights contemplating the true meaning of the words, " Well it came to me as you came, you don ' t even know my name. " During the fall of 1980, surf was up and through the wind and the wire. Barley Oats was formed. Working closely with the never-present David Stinson, Mr. Carlson told Mr. Stinson about his dream that had occurred two years ago to that day. " The Alfalfa Club is a hoax, " he declared and Mr. Stinson agreed. So it came to be that Barley Oats would be the catch word for tho se at Harvard House who were still deter- mined to overthrow the . . . never mind. Today, for many. Barley Oats and Har- vard House go hand in hand — for others, it means, nothing. But to Pete Bowell it means P.R., Disco Dick, Clingons, cold water, and duo showers. To Brett Bessell it means Maxwell and to Maxwell it means " gross, no balls and drool. " To Kenny Kramm, it means . . . sososososo . . . very fast. To Steve Harris it means more than just B.S.Y.F.A.H. one more picture in one more yearbook. To David B. Stinson it means a free meal. To John Hawvermale it means a stick of butter for Maxwell. To Steven J. Carlson it was " the best three years of my life, what a bunch of losers. " To Bryan Mack it means an enema for Maxwell and a shower with Disco. And for Tennessee JED Carlson it means nothing, " I still have my balls. " This group is capable of anything, " It ' s that simple. " Keep a fire burning in your eye, pay attention to the open sky, you never know what will be coming down. — S.J.C. and D.B.S. c CO I ?; FRONT ROW: Tennessee JED Carlson, Maxwell Bessell. Brett Bessell, Kenny Kramm. Pete Bowell. SECOND ROW: Brian Mack, Steven J. Carlson, John Hawvermale, David B. Stinson, Steven Harris. 224 Harvard House c Delta Gamma The officers of Delta Gamma c S CO a Delta Gamma 225 Sigma Delta Tau ABOVE: FRONT ROW; Randi Studley, Marsha Grossman (Corresponding Secretary) , Melanie Daub (President) , Karen Shapiro (Pledge Vice-President) . Debra Shapiro (Standards Board Chairman) , Susan Morris (Executive Vice-President) , Maria Modlin (Treasurer) . Wendy Singer (Rush Chairperson) , Randi Leader (Panhellenic Representative) , SECOND ROW: Darlene Gelber, Carol Kaminsky, Cindy Lohmann, Pam Goldman, Carolyn Feinberg, Lynne Tully. Amy Shaid, Phyllis Glickman, Wenda Blass, Ellen Livingston, Cindy Blum, Sandy Martin. THIRD ROW: Cindy Gruber, Nancy Stein, Laura Alpert, Cheryl Silverstein, Michelle Steinberg, Penny Gross, Ellen Snyder, Marissa Barker, Barbie Wachter, Susan Cheiken, Paula Bernstein, Hilary Yeager. FOURTH ROW: Lynn Needle, Cheryl Moss, Cheryl Feldman, Abby Rubenstein, Anne Modlin, Caryn Sugarman, Sue Morris, Debbie Rafft, Mindy Feinberg, Mindy Gerler, Maria Seidel, Ellen Benson, Denise Baum, Sheila Rubens, Janle Fishbin, Jesse Phillips. BOTTOM PICTURE: Pledge class. 226 Sigma Delta Tau Alpha Delta Pi 6 E Q S FRONT ROW: T. Mussari. V. Donohoe, D. Thompson. L. Zellmer, M. Barbi. K. Sachs. K Robinson. B. Kopera, N. Cameron. D. Olatsson, H. Dunnigan. SECOND ROW: G Bozkurt. M. Dillion. M. Penn. M, Collins. K. Rogers. C, Bozievich. C. Boisseau. C. Ruffo, K. Kazlo. L. Macturk. T. Griffies. A. Nicol. B. Hirsh. THIRD ROW: C, Stout. S Wong, D. Guariglia. J. Guariglia. T. Sante. K. Devine. M. Desautels. S. Kunst. S. Weirich. K Monahan. L, Gromis, FOURTH ROW: S. Wilder. S. Holloman. D. Black. J. Padron. J. Gierszwski. S. O ' Donnell. K. Reybold. M. Rohrbaugh. B, Belleville. J. Klotz. L, Richardson. K, Werachnik. Kappa Delta Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Delta 221 Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi, house known cam- pus wide. Mixers, events, sports ac- tivities — TEP house has and does it all. We pride ourselves on athletics, but scholastically we excel as one ot the top Greek houses. Brothers in the house come from as far as California and the ever popular Long Island beaches. All different cultures and per- sonalities envelop the ever-present TEP house. With a fine little sister ' s program, the house has become very diversified. Any time of day you can find girls and guys " hanging out " in TEP ' s living room, either watching General Hospital or talking about the " next " person ' s social life. FRONT ROW: Mike Weiss (Treasurer) , Ron Gross (Out-of-House Board of Governors) . SECOND ROW: Eric Gruber (In-House Board of Governors) . Burt Kraus (Vice-President) , Andy Keimactn (President) . FRONT ROW: Nikmil Smirodkar, Mike Weiss, Burt Krauss, Jon Cooper, Marty Heinrich, Mike Babat. SECOND ROW: Mike Westerman, Jon Creii, Steve Siiverfarb. Tim Talaraski. Steve Eisman, Steve Kleeman. THIRD ROW: Ron Gross, Mike Kaplan, Steve Meltzer, Dave Singer, Bruce Blum, Eric Gruber, Glen Gilbert, Mike Siff, Sanjay Smirodkar. FOURTH ROW: Al Ellman, Jason Goldstein, Mitch Lowe, Elliot Gross, Jeff Matloff, Mike WcCrory, Marc Cohen. 223 Tau Epsilon Phi Delta Sigma Theta T f m Delta Sigma Theta 229 IN ALPHABETICAL ORDER: Alisa Alderman, Carrie Baker. M. K. Baker, Sharon Bauer, Robin Berger, Marta Binder, Julie Borris, Mona Brandt, Beth Brotbacker, Janice Burch, Anne Caldas, Katie Calder, Vicki Carlin. Lisa Cooklery, Shari Corridon, Lisa Cote, Marianne Curan, Roseanna Danzigger, Elisa Dantuono, Lisa Davisson, Kay Delaney, Amy Devol, Robyn Docker, Elaine Edwards, Lauri Eff, Stacy Feldman, Amie Fishman, Carolanne Flammond, Claire Fortier, Susan Gollub, Lynne Goodman, Kelly Haskins, Deb- bie Haynes, Julie Hecht, Lynn Hilton, Donna Hodges, Kathy Hunt, Peggie Kaiser, Debbie Katz, Susan Katz, Maureen Kelly, Alicia Klein, Ellen Molloy, Lisa Molnick, Lori Morris, Lisa Nelson, Lori Neuder, Teena O ' Dell, Debbie Pancer, Lori Pfrang, Janet Powell, Janice Rivera, Laura Rosenberg, Laura Saint, Catherine Savage, Leiie Schultz, Mary Jo Schwamb, Ann Schwindaman, Robin Sheldon, Cheryl Sinner, Lori Skrobola, Pamm Smith, Judy Smith, Karen Stern, Karen Thiele, Laura Thompson, Patty Veres, Bev Weed, Susan Weisbrot, Marion Wixon, Mona Yonemura. Alpha Omicron Pi 230 Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Omicron Pi Delta Delta Delta Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Delta Delta Kappa Alplia Ttieta 231 Phi Sigma Kappa FRONT ROW: (L to R) : Roman Hnatyshyn, Paul Girzdansky, Jim Griffin, Todd Lang, Dave Lamolinara (president), Charlie McMillion. SECOND ROW: Marc Street, Eric Vinson, Pat McGeougti, Norby Garrett, Greg Young, Mike McGown, Dave Tilley, Mike Mondonedo, Eric Sauerborn. THIRD ROW: Jack Williams, Eric Hogan, Jay Clark, Rick Schindel, Bob Smith, Ron Williams, Dan Nadash, John Larkin, John Guthrie, Mitch Rand, Jeff Cooper. FOURTH ROW: John Schneider, Brandon Wagoner, Steve Baker, Joe Criscuoli, Larry Kinsey, Jim Fields, Bill Hamilton, Mike Miller, Mark Coppola, Morgan Wilkes. We are the brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa, proud members of Marylatid ' s oldest fraternity. Since our inception in 1897, we have initiated almost twelve hundred men into our bond. But . . . there is so much more to Phi Sig than time and tradition. Phi Sigs at Maryland can also boast of today. 1981 has been a banner year for us. Maryland ' s chapter won this year ' s best chapter award from the Phi Sigma Kappa Grand Chapter and has pledged thirty-six fine men in 1981. In addition, Phi Sig has become an athletic powerhouse while simultaniously raising her Grade Point Average. But . . . there is so much more to our brotherhood than all of the tangibles. We possess a special brotherhood where each brother is ready and willing to stand with another at any time. Best of all, we are a group in which variety is abundant. For better or worse, no one can stereotype us. We think it ' s for the better. That ' s what today ' s Phi Sigma Kappa is all about. !32 Phi Sigma Kappa Sigma Nu FRONT ROW; (L to R) : Vic Karcher, Kevin McMenamin, John Titus. Dan Campbell. Horation Ctiacon, Pat Allan. Bob Conover. SECOND ROW: Jotin Bell. Tim Lozoskie. Liam McMenamin, Nick Kniska. Jeff Weber. Jerry Keating. Brad Bofiling. Bob Cole. THIRD ROW: John Baker. James Mattingly. Craig Lamison. Ted Lee. Michael Wolff. Scott Daly. Steve Koniezcka. Ken McPherson. David Rea. Audrew Marani. Brian Dunn. Martin Dagata. Pete Jezinsky. Gordon Bauer. Bob Howard, Tim Wessel. Mike Walsh. Michael Mullican. Brian Latta, Eric Macdonnel. David Doyle. Fernando Revelo. Sigma Nu 233 w The Oducatioii The Education 235 Standards on the Rise at UM The University of Maryland is a com- plex system offering a diverse range of opportunity and experiences. The prestigious Association of American Universities counts fvlaryland among its 50 members. As such, Uf ICP is within the academic top 10 percent of all colleges and universities nationwide. Academic ratings of institutions of higher education are largely an inter- pretive matter — it depends on who is doing the rating and what criteria is be- ing used. But the University of fvlaryland is one of those institutions which consistently dominates when judged by all the best rating groups, in- cluding Phi Beta Kappa. Sigma Xi, and the American Council of Education. All rank UMCP as one of the top 30 U.S. universities, with many individual departments and programs placing higher. The fvlaryland faculty placed first among all public institutions in the number of Sloan Fellowships awarded to the nation ' s most promising young scholars and second, when compared with national collegiate institutions, both public and private. For the b CD -S second consecutive year, three of the recipients were in the Department of Mathematics. Every year, a handful of faculty are recognized for their unusual abilities to communicate an area of knowledge in- to superior classroom delivery. These instructors receive the Distinguished Scholar-Teacher Award, bestowed by President John Toll. This year ' s reci- pients are John Carr (Education) , John Anderson, Jr. (Aerospace Engineering) , Kathleen Jamieson (Communication Arts and Theater) , Stephen Stich (Philosophy), Nelita True (Music) , and Wilhelmina Jashen- ski (History ' professor emerita ' ) . Each of these scholars will be utilizing his or her resources in the fall of 1982 by teaching courses directly related to the subjects in his or her research. College Park ' s high academic stan- dards attract not only outstanding faculty, but extremely capable students as well. " The reputation of the University ' s education department is known and attracted me here as well as its overall academic standards, " replied Kathy Schmidt, a senior educa- tion major from New York, when asked to comment on why she chose UMCP for study. The excellence of students at Maryland is receiving national atten- tion. Median SAT scores of entering freshmen rose during the 1980-81 academic year. New standards raising the threshold of admissions from the upper 50 percent to the approximate equivalent of the upper 40 percent of the typical high school class became effective. The University continued to lead the state in attracting exceptional students identified in the state ' s distinguished scholar ' s program. The UMCP College Bowl Team bested the teams from Harvard, Yale, Chicago, and MIT to win the first place prize in the National College Bowl Competition. When asked to comment on his outlook of the University, President Toll replied, " The foundations for the future have been laid, as progress is made in improving those ingredients of a great university: faculty, students, staff: leadership and programs. The climate of confidence continues to grow throughout the University. I am extremely optimistic that we will achieve our goals for the decade. " Judging from the University ' s past record and the steps that are presently being taken to raise the educational standards here. College Park ' s academic future looks very bright indeed. „, — Gene Shnvener President John Toll 236 Academics Doris Sand ' s sex education class is the most popular class on campus. ■o c o O o 5 c o O b w Professor Kathleen Jamieson, a 1982 recipient of the Distinguished Scholar-Teacher Award. The Policy Makers Here, at College Park, we ' re always hearing about the Board of Regents. We hear about how the Board of Regents passed a measure to raise the university entrance requirnnents, we hear about how the Board of Regents just appointed a new chancellor, we hear that two students were just asked to serve as members of the Board of Regents. We hear so much about this exalted Board, yet none of us seem to know exactly who they are, what they ' re doing or why they ' re doing it. The board is comprised of 15 governor-appointed members; two women, two students and 1 1 men. One of the students, David K. Fram, is the representative of the College Park campus, while the other student, Joseph M. Hynson, represents the Baltimore campus. Although all the University of Maryland campuses nominate students for these positions, only two of the nominees are ap- pointed by the governor each year to serve on the board. The board itself performs several o CD 3 functions, the main one being to act as the governing body which sets Univer- sity of Maryland policies. These policies affect all of the university cam- puses. In a personal inteview with the editor of the Prects newsletter. Board Chairman Peter F. O ' Malley stated, " My primary interest when I first asked to become a board member was to at- tempt to elevate the self-image of the faculty and student body. Previous contact with university people, par- ticularly on the College Park campus, had shown me that many weren ' t ap- preciative or aware of the tremendous asset they had here as I thought they should be. " With this awesome goal in mind, the Board of Regents has been sponsoring several projects over the past few years. These projects range from awarding scholarships to outstanding students, as is the case with the Chancellor ' s Scholarship Program, to recruiting contributions from the private sector. The Board of Regents also handles such tasks as appointing the president of the university, and then debating and voting on the various recommendations which the president may make. Acting as an intermediary between the Maryland General Assembly and the members of the various university campuses is another important func- tion of the board. Often this task in- volves recruiting the necessary funds from the General Assembly, and then allocating those funds to the ap- propriate university programs. Although the entire Board of Regents only meets six times each year, the board ' s various subcommit- tees tend to meet more frequently. The subcommittees cover every facet of university life, including finance, physical plant, educational policies, student relations and hospital health services. When considering all the tasks which face the university ' s Board of Regents, it is easy to see what a tremendous responsibility one takes on when becoming one of the policy makers. — Jan Weinberg Peter O ' Malley, Chairman Joseph Hynson 238 Board of Regents The Board of Regents Chairman Mr. Peter F. O ' Malley Vice Chairman The Honorable Joseph D. Tydings Secretary Mr. A. Paul Moss Treasurer Mrs. Mary H. Broadwater Assistant Secretary Mrs. Constance C. Stuart Assistant Treasurer Mr. Joseph M. Hynson The Honorable Wayne A. Cawley, Jr. Mr. A. James Clark Mr. David K. Fram Mr. Ralph W. Frey Dr. Samuel H. Hoover The Honorable Blair Lee III Mr. Allen L. Schwait Mr. Wilbur G. Valentine Mr. John W. T. Webb Blair Lee III Mary Broadwater Board of Regents 239 Division of Agricultural Missy Moran lights her soil specimen to drive out insects. s o 0) Debbie Lee identifies specimens. 240 Agricultural and Life Sciences and Life Sciences The Division of Agriculture and Life Sciences offers an academic program for students interested in areas of study relating to living organisms and how they interact with the environment and each other. Courses of study include agricultural and resource economics and agricultural engineering as well as the chemical and biological sciences. Students within this division may find jobs in fields such as medicine, den- tistry and veterinary medicine. This division includes many out- standing features. The Institute of Ap- plied Agriculture, which is designed to educate students in management careers in the area of agriculture, is one such program. The Conservation and Resource Development Program focuses on the development of natural resources and prepares students for professional positions in the conserva- tion field. Two big attractions of this division are the excellent chemistry and zoology departments. One course responsible for this reputation is Physiology, taught by Dr. William Pickens, which highlights the major bodily systems with emphasis on mammals. In addition to the division ' s educa- tional resources, research laboratories related to agriculture and marine biology are available to students. These facilities provide students matriculating in this division with an opportunity to do scientific research in their fields. These opportunities, along with the wide variety of courses and superb faculty, make this division very appealing to many College Park students. — GeneSchrivener Agricultural and Life Sciences 241 242 Agricultural and Life Sciences Senior microbiology major Hung Vu Carroll Thumel Sr.. left, and Manouchehr Navqi, use an oscilloscope to study a nerve. Agricultural and Life Sciences 243 Division of Arts Within the Division of Arts and Humanities, a student can find course subjects ranging from Russian literature, to American history, to classical music. Ten of the university ' s thirty honors programs are found w ithin this division. These programs offer small classes which encourage individual participa- tion and in-depth study. Matriculating w ithin this division, a student can learn to play the guitar or piano, or learn a foreign language. One can also learn to write poetry, act or be a journalist. And this list barely begins to describe all that the Arts and Humanities division has to offer. The division provides internships with Washington radio and television stations, the Smithsonian Institute, private law firms, Capitol Hill legislative offices and the Maryland General Assembly, to name just a few. Due to the large number of depart- ments within this division, career op- portunities are varied. Liberal Arts graduates pursue careers in law, publishing, marketing, bilingual business and government, and the media. While this list is long compared to many of the other university divi- sions, it is just a small sample of the job opportunities within this division. The division offers a number of scholarships to exceptionally talented students in the creative and perform- ing arts. These scholarships include tuition and educational fees, and are renewable for four years. The various individual departments also offer scholarships to qualified students. — Steve McAllister Art sociology building lobby 244 Arts and Humanities and Humanities Shirley Mintz (standing) , Pam Crippen (on floor) and Sharon Frosh (on stool) in a Painting III class Arts and Humanities 245 " X? -k 46 Arts and Humanities Arts and Humanities 247 Division of Behavioral The Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences is one of fhe largest divisions on campus. It encompasses a variety of majors, including sociology, psychology, v omen ' s studies, an- thropology and business. The College of Business and Management here accounts for most of the students in this division. Whether a student is pre-business or simply business, he or she will find that this department is overflowing with students. Perhaps this is because of the wide number of business courses to choose from. Business course topics include accounting, finance, marketing, and personnel and labor relations. And so, even though many students tend to avoid the department becasue it is so overcrowded, there is still a multitude of opportunites available for the interested and persis- tant student. If you want to be a police officer, a gestalt therapist, a social worker, a tax auditer, or a market operations analyst, this is the division for you — Sheron Blatt Provost Murray Polakoff 24S Behavioral and Social Sciences and Social Sciences Behavioral and Social Sciences 249 250 Behavioral and Social Sciences Behavioral and Social Sciences 251 Division of Human and -JK Dean George L. Marx, College of Education Dr. George Funaro. Provost Food 250 Lab The Human and Connmunity Resources Department is one of the largest and most popular departments at the University of Maryland College Park. Carol Volchko, director of the department commented, " There ' s just an endless list as to what we can offer the students at Maryland. " Some favorite classes include the community health classes such as sex education, drug and alcohol use and abuse, and weight reduction. The Human Development classes like behavior modification, human behavior, and counseling classes are also popular and are even referred to by mental health counselors. Human 252 Human and Community Resources Ecology courses such as family studies and community development as well as the applied design courses are so much in demand that the department must restrict most of them to majors only. " We don ' t like turning students away but there unfortunately has to be a cut off somewhere, " commented Volchko. Consumer economic courses are often used by business majors as well. Recreation classes such as bowling, backpacking, sign language, and special population classes which in- volve working with the handicapped are also favorites because they add an extra touch to an everyday curriculum of study. The faculty of any department can really have an effect on the popularity of the department ' s courses and the Human and Community Resources Department is no exception. Dr. Doris Sands of the sex education classes, as well as Dr. John Carr teaching English in the Education Department arjs two of the most entertaining. Dr. Dan Leviton, who teaches death education as well as Dr. Roger Rubin and Dr. Vince Brannigan of the Family Studies Department are also popular. These are just a few of the many teachers and professors which help to make the department so popular. Community Resources Marie Mount Hall Lounge Student teacher Mary Ellen Doemer reads to pre-schoolers. Arlene Salzberg demonstrates treadmill for rat care study. Many internship opportunities are available in this department. One of the biggest internship operations is run through the Center on Aging which of- fers an opportunity for students to do field work for credit. Comnnunity centers are constantly looking for in- terested students majoring in the fami- ly studies area. Recreation centers are similar in that they often look for recreation majors to work at their facilities. The types of jobs that the depart- ment trains a student for upon gradua- tion is just as endless as the many courses offered. The job opportunities range from school teachers to dieti- cians, from kinesiologists to librarians, from fashion and textile designers to therapists, and many more. As a popular department, one which offers a diversity of courses and educational opportunities, it ' s no wonder Maryland students pick the Human and Community Resources Department as one of their favorites. — Robin Newcomer Human and Community Resources 253 L - gj ? I North Gym Dean John Beaton, Human Ecology Student teacher Kathy O ' Malley works on valentines with pre-schoolers. 254 Human and Community Resources A. Human and Community Resources 255 The Division of Mathematical and John Carlson, Astronomy 100 David Taylor adjusts his spectrameter. Twin physics instructors Zaka, with glasses, and Mitch Slawsky operate a tutoring clinic. 256 Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering Physical Sciences and Engineering The Division of Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering (MPSE) is headed by Dr. Frank J. Kerr, Provost, and Dr. Bill Wockenfuss, Assistant Provost. Students in this divi- sion have the opportunity to work on research projects, which MPSE offers in lieu of internships. The kind of research available for students covers a broad range because all the depart- ments of MPSE are heavily involved in research. Mostly, the research is financed by the National Sciences Foundation, the National Aeronautic Space Association (N.A.S.A.), the Department of Energy, and the Office of Naval Research. Outstanding researchers among the faculty are Robert Zwanzig and Elliot Monfroll, both members of the Na- tional Academy of Sciences. In the field of mathematics, both D. B. Zagier and Joseph Bernstein are well-known mathematicians who have written many books and papers. Many faculty members are cooperating in space missions at N.A.S.A. Two of these members, George Gloeckler and Glenn Mason, are concerned with the building of equipment that goes into various N.A.S.A. space crafts. These men built some of the equipment that was on voyager missions to Jupiter and Saturn, and will build equipment for future missions. The MSPE division offers many in- teresting and unusual courses in- cluding Physics of Music, Introduction to Astronomy and Introductory Com- puter Programming. Job opportunities are very good in 511 departments of engineering and computer science. Students in these departments can get good jobs im- mediately upon earning their college degrees. However, students in physics, astronomy and meteorology usually need to earn Master ' s or doctorate degrees before they can get good jobs in their fields. An excellent specialty to pursue in this division is applied mathematics because it is so closely related to computer science, and in a world which is becoming more and more computerized, the men and women of this field are in great derqand. — Robert Christiansen LEFT: Paul Babest labors on a physics problem beneath the master. 257 Larry Pharr reads his paperback during a break in Electric Shop ABOVE: First-year Teaching Assistant Sun Palk working in his of- fice. LEFT: Dr. Frank Kerr, Provost 58 The rotunda floor in Glen L. Martin Institute of Technology o Wolenshet Kebede and Ingrid Toussaint study for physics. Computer Science Center Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering 259 Allied Health Have you ever imagined yourself handling x-rays in a large hospital, or have you dreamed of some day assisting a doctor in surgery? If so, the Allied Health division can provide you with the basic skills needed to attain such goals. The Allied Health program includes pre-dental hygiene, pre-medical technology, pre-physical therapy, pre-nursing, pre-pharmacy, and pre-radiologic technology. Students matriculating in these majors study basic science courses, such as chemistry, microbiology, anatomy and zoology, in addition to fulfilling the general educational requirements of the University of Maryland. After tvi o years at College Park, Allied Health students transfer to the appropriate medical schools to complete their studies. The program offers a variety of extracurricular research opportunities and internships for students. Advisor Daryl Stewart explained, " This area has many op- portunities for volunteer work related to the fields of study. This distinguishes Maryland from other schools. The Washington area has so much to offer. " With all these advantages. College Park ' s Allied Health program provides interested students with an excellent preliminary education. — Terry Jennings Joe Campbell focuses up front with George England left and Yong Kak Sin in the background. Gail Taylor, left, with TA Woira Potash. 260 Allied Health Undergraduate Studies The Individual and General Honors Program is a program not readily known to many students which offers many interesting options to following a regular course of study. The purpose of the program is " to broaden the students ' general university education through academic and social ex- periences, " states a pamphlet put together by the department. The atmosphere of the program is one of " cooperation and friendliness " with an open invitation to become in- volved. Honors program students take active roles in committees such as the Executive Council, the Admissions Committee, the Recruitment Commit- tee, the Publications Committee, the Tutoring Committee and the Social Af- fairs Committee. One of the primary goals of the Honors Program is " to generate op- portunities for students and faculty to work and learn together. " The pro- gram is designed so that a mutual respect between the student and the teacher is established. Students have a 50 percent representation on the Honors Advisory Committee, the Courses and Curriculum Committee, and several other faculty student groups. The Honors Program provides an in- teresting approach to learning in that it focuses more on learning through seminars rather than lectures. A stu- dent learns to discuss and examine a particular topic, write a research paper or critical essay and challenge the views of others when discussing a point. The seminar topics range from science and computers to literature and the arts. In addition to the honors seminars, many departments offer special honors sections (H versions) of regularly scheduled classes. Benefits of the Honors Program in- clude scholarships such as the Chancellor ' s Scholarship and the Ben- jamin Bannecker Scholarships for minority students as well as many $500 based scholarships available to entering honors students. Internships are available to honors students, but they are encouraged to apply for their internships through the department of their major. Another added advantage of the program is the guaranteed on- campus housing, provided that the ap- plicant meets the deadlines and re- quirements of the Department of Resi- dent Life. Students are often concerned over the possibility that their grades will be lower upon entering the program. While the Honors Program is designed to be more challenging and stimula ting, the system is designed so that if a student is capable of getting an A in a regular course, that student should be able to get an A in the honors course. For the student interested in a challenge during his or her college career, the Individual and General Honors Program offers many exciting options that are worth looking into. — Robin Newcomer Tom Carmen Undergraduate Studies 261 o o a The Gluckstern Years Gluckstern enjoys a dinner with his daughter and son-in-law Robert and Amie Yaroff (middle) and a friend of the family during his final days as chancellor. It took 18 years before Robert Leonard Gluckstern could finally admit it: fie was, undeniably, an ad- ministrator. A pfiysicist by nature and by profession. College Park ' s chancellor has been following a syn- thesis in higher education, enthralled in the process that has drawn him in. Now that the venture has steadied and the challenges have been played out, Gluckstern allows himself to smile. And not one of those little, tense grins that comes with a humor guarded by weighty matters. His eyes get glassy, his face melts and it ' s all he can do to keep bursting out laughing with relief. As of August 17, 1982, his ad- ministrative days are over; he is chancellor no more. Just thinking back over it all brings him a certain glow. " I ' ve never regret- ted any part of it, " Gluckstern recalls. " Although, I had never thought of ad- ministration as a career. " That ' s right. There was once a time when Gluckstern was, well — inno- cent. He was teaching physics at the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, and accepted the job of department head with the simple aim of growth. By the time he was finished, the budget had expanded from $30,000 to $1 million. " I thought I was accomplishing something, " he said. Gluckstern had recently been mov- ed up to Provost at Ufvlass when, in 1969, the school adopted a new system of administration. It was a time of change, the height of the student and anti-Vietnam war movements, when colleges, too, were taking on a revolutionary reorganization. Schools across the country were turning away from their previous, fuedal stature, and concentrating instead on special areas of study. For large eastern universities, this meant the formation of central ad- ministrations that would guide and develop a school ' s campuses in a way that cut down on duplication and bickering among them. The schools would handle the academics and the administration would take care of the business. It was an idea Gluckstern believed in. He was offered the job of academic affairs vice chancellor at UMass. " I was there at a time of severe stress in academic life, " Gluckstern recalled. " I thought (the new system) was something I could contribute to. " He took the job. Around 1975, the chancellor ' s posi- tion at College Park was open. It represented a new challenge for Gluckstern. He saw the university as " an institution I would understand. It had been laboring under an attitude of the east that did not support public education. " Once Gluckstern got here, though, it became clear there were other deep- rooted problems. The university until 1954 did not allow blacks to become students here. When it came to affir- mative action, Gluckstern said he had to confront a " widespread image of resistance and footdragging, " which, despite his intentions, he found ' Very difficult to reverse. " Still, the important thing, according to Gluckstern, is a " good-faith effort. " " When you go about affirmative ac- tion as if you believe the place will be better for it, you ' ll be making that good-faith effort. " During his chancellorship, the percentage of black undergraduate and graduate students has gone up, and black and minority administrators have moved into some mid-level ad- ministrative jobs. But Gluckstern acknowledged that none of the top ad- ministration positions — provoships or vice chancellorships — have gone to black men or women. 282 Robert Gluckstern Come to a Close Even within the system Gluckstern was working to develop were some in- herent problems. Some of those came from his only boss: the University president. Until the end of his presidency in 1978, Wilson H. Elkins left Gluckstern virtually alone to run the College Park Campus, a marked con- trast to Johnny Sampson Toll, who from the very start, according to Gluckstern, became " much more in- volved, and in most cases, supportive. " But in those cases when Toll wasn ' t so supportive, Gluckstern found just how stark the limitations of a chancellor could be. He watched helplessly when Toll, in his first act as president, turned down Gluckstern ' s recommendation that a famous Marx- ist professor, Bertell Olman, head the campus government and political department. In 1980, Gluckstern ap- proved a special amendment to the campus human relations code that would underscore the rights of homosexual students, faculty and staff. Toll struck down the measure on a technicality, characterized it as in- significant and dressed down Gluckstern for approving it. When the chancellor explained at a press con- ference what had happened, he quietly admitted, " I would have preferred it to be adopted as I recommended. " His relationship with Toll, and that particular episode, didn ' t seem so sullen to Gluckstern a few months before he would leave his chancellor- ship behind. " I don ' t think we were as far apart as the press made it out to be. " Ironically, even those who would have preferred to be far apart from Gluckstern soon discovered at the very least they had to respect the chancellor ' s fairness. Reporters agreed they could count on him for truthful answers or none at all. Critics of campus policies got a fair hearing and no false promises. And anyone — whether student, teacher or local resi- dent — could find him open enough to listen to their concerns. The Chancellor ' s Scholars program, which Gluckstern set up shortly after his arrival, not only bankrolled some students ' education but simultaneous- ly got community sponsors — in- cluding major corporations — involved directly with the school. And by the time Gluckstern was leaving, the cam- pus was firming its ties with near-by federal research and development institutions. The tone of his last months showed a light-hearted spirit kindling as Gluckstern prepared for his return to full-time teaching, growing an Orson Welles-type beard and taking on a trimmer physique. Gluckstern ' s triumphs came in his prime area, academics. Efforts to raise admission standards and bolster the school ' s scholastic integrity drew na- tional attention during his tenure. At 58, Gluckstern is perfectly happy to let someone else take the wheel for awhile. He still sees a need for the next chancellor ' s close guidance, as economic concerns seem to be mak- ing students more career oriented. But he believes he ' s leaving the system with the stability he wanted to give it. " Right now, " he said, " it ' s a ques- tion of values. " — Jim Brady Robert Gluckstern 263 !0 CO o C3 264 The Athletes fmJk The Athletes TheAthlelet 265 5 o O O 01 a 266 Football Terps Tackle Through a Tough Season The 1981 Maryland football team began their season with the high hopes of championships that every team cherishes. Unfortunately, the big vic- tories and bowl games somehow slip- ped through their grasp as the Ter- rapins played their first losing season in ten years. The Terps ' 4-6-1 record was tougher to accept because the games were extremely close, with the margin of defeat seldom more than seven points. In its first two losses to Vanderbilt and West Virginia. Maryland surged in- to the fourth quarter with the lead, but lost the momentum it had gained. At a score of 17-13, Vanderbilt pulled ahead of Maryland with an 18 yard touchdown drive and topped it off with a field goal for a final score of 23-17. West Virginia surprised the Terps and the home crowd when they overcame a three point lead by Maryland with a last minute touchdown. The Terps were unable to retaliate, and the score remained 17-13. Maryland won their first game of the season against N.C. State. Terrapin wingback Mike Lewis contributed to the defeat of the Wolfpack by running in the first touchdown pass from Nor- man (Boomer) Esiason on the 15 yardline. Other touchdowns by John Tice and John Nash helped bring the final score to 34-9. Syracuse seemed vanquished under Maryland ' s 17-3 lead. The fourth quarter once again proved an obstacle when Syracuse scored a touchdown with 6:25 left in the game. The Orangemen missed the extra point and were then behind by only eight points. The Terps still had a chance of winn- ing, but the Orangemen scored again with only 16 seconds left and threw a two-point conversion to tie the game 17-17. Following a frustrating loss to the Florida Gators (15-10), Maryland reached one of the shining moments of their season: their victory against Wake Forest. Depite a record-setting pass performance of 504 yards by the Deacons quarterback Gary Schofield, the teams were tied 31-31 in the fourth quarter. Esiason then threw a 24-yard pass to tailback John Nash on the one yardline. This allowed Mike Lewis to score for Mayland with eight minutes left to play. With 6:29 remaining in the game, Lendell Jones intercepted the ball for Maryland which led to the Ter- rapins ' final touchdown and a score of 45-33. Football 267 The homecoming game rushed to a start with a Blue Devil touchdown in three quick plays. The Terrapins could not be kept from the scoreboard for long. Tim Quander sped Duke ' s kickoff back 92 yards for six points. Later in the first quarter, Charlie Wysocki raced 54 yards for Maryland ' s second touchdown of the game. The Terp defense, comprised of Gurnest Brown, Mike Corvino, Peter Koch, and Greg Vanderhout, hindered the Blue Devils by sacking quarterback Ben Bennett six times. In the last 2 seconds, Duke missed a 42 yard field goal which could have tied the game, but instead gave the Terps a 24-2 1 victory. After losses to North Carolina (17- 10), Tulane (14-7) and Clemson (21-7), the Terrapins reached what Coach Jerry Claiborne considered their highest point of the season: their final game against Virginia. In the first plays of the game, Terps defensive end Mark Wilson intercepted the ball on the Cavaliers ' 22 yardline, enabling Wysocki to score in three plays. Fullback Tim Whittle ran in a one yard touchdown for Maryland with 6:43 remaining in the first quarter. Jesse Atkinson kicked a 38 yard field goal for a Maryland lead of 17-0 at the end of the first quarter. Wysocki ran in a second touchdown from 13 yards, and Atkinson ' s second field goal from 27 yards put the Terps ahead 27-0 at the half. Esiason threw a 53 yard pass (one of his 10 completions out of 13 for the day) to Russell Davis, setting up Wysocki ' s one yard run for his third touchdown of the game. Wysocki followed it up by a fourth score follow- ing Esiason passes to John Tice and Joe Brkovich. Esiason broke Dick Shiner ' s 1969 record for pass comple- tions, by completing 122 as compared to Shiner ' s 121. The Terps gained 295 yards rushing against the Cavaliers — their highest in the season. Jerry Claiborne explained, " I was happy with the game. It gave the seniors a winning game of many to remember, and gave the returning players a motive for next season. " Claiborne expressed regrets of los- ing thirteen seniors, including Charlie Wysocki, but concluded, " the seniors must get on with the ' game in the world. ' " — Terry Jennings 268 Football o O 0) c CO o O Football 269 S 3 " 3 Footba 1 4-6-1 Md. 17 Vanderbilt 23 13 W. Virginia 17 34 N.C. State 9 17 Syracuse 17 10 Florida 15 45 Wake Forest 33 24 Duke 21 10 North Carolina 17 7 Tulane 14 7 Clemson 21 48 Virginia 7 FRONT ROW; Jeff Rodenberger, Les Boring, Todd Wright, Brian Riendeau, Mark Sobel. Pat Zillman, Darnell Dailey, Jerry Claiborne (Coach) , Greg Vanderhout, Bob Milkovich. Bob Gioia, Charlie Wysocki, Mark Durbin, Steve Adams, Spencer Scriber, Tim Whittle. SECOND ROW: Dave Pacella, Ed Aulisi, Vince Tomasetti, Joe Wilkins, Joe Aulisi, Mike Corvino, Mike Muller, Brent Dew ltz, Brian Baker, Gurnest Brown, Jon Simmons, Howard Eubanks, David Taylor, Wayne Wingfleld, Jimmie Milton. THIRD ROW; Russell Davis, Scott Schwankweiler, Chris Igus, Gribbon, Steve Andersen, Ken Roberts, " Boomer " Esiason, Alan Sadler, Jessie Atkinson. Cox, Mark Durbin, Mike Lewis, John Nash, Tim Quander. FOURTH ROW; Mike Vezendy, John Krelder, Len Lynch, Mark Duda, James Rudd, Morris, Joe Neiderhelman, Greg Harraka, Joe Brkovlch, WItucki, Kevin Glover, Vernon Carter, Gary Reid. FIFTH ROW; Ron Solt, Bob Mattis, Louis Weeks, Doug Miller, Jim Joyce, Peter Koch, Scott Tye, Tony Edwards, Glenn Watson, Gil Hoffman, Eric Wilson, Mark Wilson, Carl Bond, Derek Walton. SIXTH ROW; Frank Kolenclk, John TIce, Greg Thompson, Vic Kronberg, George Colton, Clarence Baldwin, Mike Strlttmatter, Larry Miles, Dennis Carpin, Frank Reich, Bob Gunderman, Rich Wozniak, Brian Conroy. Harry Venezia, SEVENTH ROW; Bill McFadden, Paul Gentzel, Dave D ' AddIo, Shawn Benson, Tyron Furman, Todd Stephens, Lendell Jones, J. D. Gross, Greg Hill, Willie, Joyner, Rodney Caldwell, Schultz, Ron Fazio, Chris Knight, Bill Pugh. EIGHTH ROW; Chris Renaldo, H. Taylor, Doug Burmeister, Gary Richards, Fitzgerald, P. Sullivan C. Smith, Terry Ridgley, Nutter, Barry WaseleskI, Chris Marino, Steve Burke, Bobby DePaul, Jim Sullivan, Pat D ' Atri, Dale Morris. NINTH ROW; COACHING STAFF; Terry Strock, Dick Redding, John MIsclagna. Gib Romalne, John Devlin, Tom Groom, Jerry Elsaman, Frank Verducci, George Dixon, Farrell Sheridan, Jake Hallum, George Foussekls. 270 Football 9 s Q. KenL ' k ' ° ' " coaches his last Terrapin game. After 10 years at Maryland he will return to coach at his alma mater, University of Kentucky Football 271 Terrapins Get a Kick Out of Even though the Terrapins finished at 5-7-4 overall and 0-5-1 in A.C.C. play, they showed an improvement over their 1980 record. " We were in good games with all our opponents all year, " said Coach Joe Grimaldl. " Im- provement in the kind of soccer we play every year is what I ' m looking for. " The veteran soccer coach, in his first year at Maryland, was pleased with the effort put forth by many of his players. Goalkeeper Kenny Wilkerson recorded 7 shutouts and was voted A.C.C. 1st string goalkeeper for 1981. Sweeperback and Team Captain George Reid was voted to the A.C.C. 2nd team. Stopperback Jim Hudik was another Terrapin who played " real well, " according to Coach Grimaldl, and helped make Maryland one of the top defensive teams in the A.C.C. Halfback and Co-captain Ed Gauss led the team in shots (42) and assists (2) . He shared team-high honors in goals scored (2) with Jim Hudik. Other Terrapin goal-scorers for the year were Jay Casagranda, Ted Tsapalas, Doug Howland, Peter Bourne, Kirk Miller, Glenn Singer and George Reid. The highlight of the season for Maryland, according to Grimaldi, was a 0-0 game played against North Carolina State, one of the top 10 teams in the nation and the highest scoring team in the A.C.C. " It was a super game, " Grimaldi recalls. " A thriller . . . neither team played for a tie. " Rebuilding the soccer team is the name of the game now for Coach Grimaldi. In recruiting a player, the coach says he looks for a short pass discipline, general athletic intensity and competitiveness (what he calls " an A.C.C. standard of player " ) , and academic ability — a player who can be depended on to stay in school and play better each year. " I ' m looking for more goals and a better record next year, " Coach Grimaldi says. — Robert Christiansen 5 o en 01 01 O 01 o AVI ' s 4370 Knox Road 272 Soccer Soccer ■■ » . ' -u %iik. Soccer 273 Men ' s Track Team Regains ACC Title Coach Stan Pitts described his first season as head coach for the men ' s tracl team as outstanding. Through the team ' s combined efforts, they regained the ACC Championship title after a two year break from their twenty-five year reign. A major contributor was Junior Vince Reilly, who won the ACC decathalon with 7250 points and broke the ACC Meet record of 6926 points. Field event strength helped the team win the IC4A outdoor track and field championship, which consists of 108 colleges and is the oldest championship in American track. Reilly, the meet ' s only double winner, won the decathalon and the polevault. His 17 ft. vault led a Terrapin sweep in polevaulting, with John Warner (16 ' 8 " ) taking second, Chip McCarthy (16 ' 4 " ) winn- ing third while vaulting with a sprained ankle, and Den- nis Lenz (15 ' 8 " ) placing sixth. Other points were earned in events such as the ham- mer throw, high jump, shot put, long jump, triple jump and discus. Coach Pitts summed up the season by explaining, " We had our hard times but came out as champions, which probably means more than if it had been easy all the way. " — Terry Jennings MEN ' S TRACK Md- 100 59 1sl Navy 63 Tennessee 103 ACC Championship John Green excels cross country. Red Robinson on the tiigh jump. 274 Men ' s Track Women Keep Improving Although the 1981 women ' s track team had a short season, they presented some excellent individual talent. Debbie Pavik finished her 4-year career with Ail-American status. As captain, Pavik ran the 3, DOOM in 9:48:03 at the In- door National Meet, placing 6th overall. She leaves the university holding four indoor records and two outdoor records in both middle and distance events. Other All-Americans on the team were sophomore Marita Walton, and Juanita Altson. Walton placed second in the shot with a 54 ' 4 " throw at the Indoor National Meet. She was also selected to represent her native land in the 1980 Olym- pic games. Altson gained her honors placing 3rd at the In- door Nationals in the Pentathon, scoring 4,060 points. The season, which consisted of only two events, saw the lady Terrapins lose a tough meet to Virginia 55y3-712 3 while they placed third in the EAIAW Championships at Penn State. — John Kammerman WOMEN ' S TRACK SS ' s 3rd Virginia EAIAW Championship 71% Marita Walton with shotput. Paula Gervin at the EAIAW Championship at Boston Women ' s Track 275 The University of Maryland ' s Rugby team, which was started in 1967, has had its share of upsets and victories, but it has never had an undefeated season — until this year. After appearances in the three past ACC rugby tournaments, the team, with a record of 12-0-1, finally suc- ceeded in winning the title this year. Beating Navy for the first time, the team qualified for th e National Playoffs which will be held in the spring of 1982. Last year, the Terp ' s rugby team placed fourth in the Eastern Region Playoffs. The team also won the Potomac Rugby Union ' s second division title. Steve Pankopf, one of the key players who made the Potomac Rugby Union ' s select side commented, " Our major success was due to our Coach Sid Miller and to teamwork. " Steve and several other Terp players made the All Star College Rugby team, including Billy Brown, Will Brewington, and Marc Stalnaker, who captained this year ' s team. " I expect this club to do very well for quite a while, " said Coach Sid Miller, who stresses the importance of condi- tioning and team skills in producing a successful rugby team. — Sheri Wertlieb A New Winning Sport FRONT ROW; Hal Trimble, Vince Czecha, Greg Walsh, Jack Schacter, Mike Miller, Eric Rubins- tein, Jeff Hoover. SECOND ROW: Philip Nieder- maier (head is hidden) , Billy Brown, Marc Stalnaker (Captain), Steve Pankopf, Lloyd Stermer, Chip Hammond. THIRD ROW: Sid 276 Rugby Rugby J BEER Miller (Coach) . Wil Brewington, Gary Briel, John Glacken, Tim Curran, Jeff Fraser, John Nieder- maier. Jeff Fuchs (arm is raised) . Rugby 277 Women ' s Lacrosse Captures rS. .■ .;. : ■ WM -■»;-..i i ' . ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii KNEELING: (L to R) : Michele O ' Connell, Jackie Williams, Audrey Schmul. Andrea Lemire, Sandra Lanahan (caption) , Lynn Frame, Sally Schofield, Gig! Daley. STANDING: Karen Knabke (trainer) , Linda DiColo (assistant coach) , Laura Stedman, Tammy Duncan, Lori Moxley, Celine Flinn, Judy Dougherty, Laura Lemire, Tracie Duncan (caption) , Sharon Watson, Marylynne Morgan, Susan Finn (manager) , Sue Tyler (head coach) . 278 AIAW National Championship In their 1981 season, the Maryland women ' s lacrosse team led a winning season, compiling a record of 12-3, and went on to capture the AIAW na- tional championship. The team opened the season by trouncing Dartmouth by a score of 22- 3. The women went on to defeat their next eight opponents, outscoring them by a margin greater than two to one. To cap off a great season, Maryland won the AIAW tournament in three straight games, defeating former champion Penn State by a score of 12-8, handling Harvard, 5-3, and edg- ing by Ursinus in the finals by a score of 5-4. The three top scorers for the season are Sandy Lanahan, with 54 goals, a new Terps record, Judy Dougherty, with 34 goals, and a career total of 143, another Maryland record, and Sally Schofield, who scored 32 goals during the season. After recruiting some promising new players, the team is looking forward to a repeat performance next year, hop- ing to appear In its fifth consecutive national tournament and capture the national crown for the second year in a row. WOMEN ' S LACROSSE (12-3) 22 Dartmouth 3 7 Temple 3 7 Ursinus 3 14 Towson St. 4 12 West Chester 5 16 James Madison 5 21 Princeton 8 23 William Mary 4 10 Penn State 15 14 Rutgers 3 3 Ursinus 6 2 Temple 7 12 Penn State 8 5 Harvard 3 5 Ursinus 4 279 80 Women ' s Lacrosse Women ' s Lacrosse 281 Terp Lacrosse " Sticks " the Competition With 10-5 Season The 1981 Men ' s Lacrosse season started with new faces in key positions. Also new was the Terp ' s rookie Head Coach Dino Mattessich, who served the 1980 season as an assistant to Coach " Bud " Beardmore. The Maryland attack was con posed of Pete Worstell and Ron Martinello, who moved up from the midfield posi- tion. Don Sadler, who last year played defense, came up to midfield, a posi- tion he held his first two years. Jkn Wilkerson, also on attack was called to help out, after a strong showing during his freshman year. The season started in fine fashion against North Carolina State. Trailing 4-3 at halftime, the Terp offense came alive to take a 9-5 lead. A late surge by North Carolina State was cut short when time ran out, giving the Terps a 9-8 victory. Martinello led all scorers with three goals followed by Worstell and Johnny Thompson with two each. Freshman goalie Kevin O ' Leary came up with 21 saves, many from point- blank range. The team then went on to post victories over William Mary, 17-6 where Worstell had four goals and two assists; Virginia Beach Lacrosse Club 13-10; and Duke, 16-8. During the Duke cont est, the Terps came out smoking offensively to take a 9-1 lead before Duke could get on track. Wilkerson led all scorers with four goals as Maryland won its ' 20th straight victory over Duke. Maryland then traveled to the Loyola Tournament sporting a 4-0 record. The Terps had no problems in the opening round, defeating Bucknell 19-6 to set up a championship game against New Hampshire. This game proved to be no obstacle for the Terps as they had 77 shots on goal compared to 39 shots on goal for New Hampshire enroute to a 19-8 victory along with the Tournament Championship. The following week, the stage was set for a showdown between fifth ranked Maryland and second-seeded North Carolina in College Park. The game was a see-saw battle with the score tied 5-5 at halftime. The real excitement came in the fourth quarter with the Terps taking a 10-8 lead, only to have the Tar Heels score three unanswered goals and take the lead 11-10. The Terps came right back to tie the score with a goal by Worstell before the Tar Heels put what appeared to be the winning goal on the board to take a 12-11 lead, the Terps were once again not to be denied. With 14 seconds left, Wilkerson took a feed from Sadler to tie the game at 12-12 to send it into overtime. During the first overtime period, neither team could capitalize sending the game into double overtime before the Tar Heels won 13-12. The Terps loss was still on the minds of the players as their next game against Virginia proved to be anything but fun. Virginia jumped out to an 8-1 lead, a surge the Maryland team would never recover from as Virginia went on to win 23-12. The lone star of the game was Worstell who scored five goals. The following game showed the Terps back in fine form as they jumped out to a 9-0 lead against Hofstra to coast to a 14-3 victory. The Worstell brothers, playing on attack together for the first time, each scored three goals while Sadler had three assists. Next the team traveled to Navy only to lose a heartbreaker 15-16 on a 12 yard bullet by Navy with only 19 seconds left. Worstell led the scorers with five goals and three assists along with Wilkerson who had four goals and three assists. Johns Hopkins then invaded College Park, only to do to the Terps what they have done so many times before. With the Terps trailing 5-4 at halftime, Johns Hopkins came out first in the third quarter to win 12-8. The extra-man of- fense was a bright spot as Sadler and Martinello teamed up three times. The Terps then went on to end the season with three straight wins over Rutgers, Towson State, and Baltimore; to gain a berth in the NCAA playoffs. The Terps gave Johns Hopkins a struggle coming back from a 7-2 deficit to tie the game 12-12 early in the fourth quarter. Johns Hopkins then took charge and went on to a 19-14 triumph. During the season, Pete Worstell became the second all-time goal getter with 126, getting 43 goals during the season, second only to Ron Mar- tinello ' s47. — John Kammerman - , . :ir-w ' 282 Men ' s Lacrosse 6 c ■ - 1 ' - 4. ' ' •r ' f m- ' - .«►• ■ Vf-(-- •. sj gWE fom Nunemaker . -.JS FRONT ROW: (L to R) : John Ebmeier, Ron Martinello, Don Sadler, Peter Worstell, Klay Johnson, John Thompson, Wayne Martinello, David Saunders Rich □ 1?f ' , " ' 2 ° ' ' - ' Blal Lee Boddery, Wil e Schnitzer, Wingate Pritchett, Tom Lloyd, Mar( Wheeler, Tom DiBenedetto, Mike Hubbard THIRD ROW: Jack Francis, Chuck Muhly, Mike Ruppert, David Parker, Bob Aiello, Jim Wilkerson, Kevin Bilger, Ray Ward. FOURTH ROW: Mike Olmert Marc Dubick, Bill Lineburg, Rick Rivillas, Curtis Rountree, Jim Daras, Time Worstell, Kevin O ' Leary. FIFTH ROW; Kevin McCullough, Rich Synek (trainer) " Hutch " Hutchings (assistant coach) , Dino Mattessich (head coach) , Jim Dietsch (assistant coach) , Roy Zeldman and Dwight Hughes (managers) Men ' s Lacrosse 283 A Young Team With a Bright The girls on the University of Maryland ' s tennis team pulled themselves through some extremely tough matches to post a team record of 10 wins and 12 losses. " The team did very well in the Mid- dle States Championship placing third out of 13 schools. " affirmed Coach Sylvia Feldman. " At the Princeton University Invitational we placed se- cond out of nine of the best schools, involving several Ivy League schools. " However, the team wasn ' t as suc- cessful in the ACC Tournament where they placed sixth in a field of seven col- leges and universities. The hard work and dedication of each player contributed greatly to the team ' s success and morale. The team ' s number one player, Junior Wendy Fine, posted a 17-5 record and ranked second in the nation for small college teams. Emmy Ho and Nancy Horwitz are just two of the other team members who added strength and depth to the squad. " We ' re a strong team and the girls take their tennis very seriously, " stated Coach Feldman. " The matches we play in are just as important as the tournaments. When we play in a match, we play as a team. When we play in a tournament, we play as in- dividuals and as a team. " Coach Feldman indicated that she is looking forward to the Spring 1982 season, as five very talented freshmen have been added to the team. " When they came in the fall they didn ' t know how tough the teams we play would be. Now they ' ve been through the toughest matches ever and they know what to expect through their own experience. " — Robin Newcomer Fa Tennis 5-8 Md 5 Richmond 4 1 William and Mary 8 1 Duke 8 1 Wake Forest 8 5 N.C Slate 4 Yale 9 4 Syracuse 5 1 North Carolina 8 9 American 4 Virginia 5 4 Pennsylvania 5 9 Rutgers 9 Pittsburgh 3- O Spring Tennis 5-4 Md 7 George Washington 9 Massachusetts 3 Virginia 5 Brown 1 Princeton 7 Penn State 4 Old Dominion 9 West Chester 3 Michigan 2 6 4 8 2 5 6 284 Women ' s Tennis Future CD S -O O SIum° ' ( afen ' en,son " ' ' " ° ) ' " ° ' V Horowitz, Wendy Fine. SECOND ROW; Mary Prebil, Laura Davis, Gail Women ' s Tennis 285 In 1981, the men ' s tennis team finished the season with a successful overall record of 10-9. However, the team ' s 1-6 ACC record was far less impressive. The team ' s most successful member this season was Junior Inaki Calvo, a student from Caracas, Venezuela, who finished the year was a 13-6 record. Calvo placed sixth in the ACC cham- pion ship match at Clemson University. Junior Gary Kittay also had a strong season, finishing with a 7-7 record and placing fourth in an ACC champion- ship match played at Duke University. At present, the team is going through a rebuilding period led by Coach Bobby Goeltz. Goeltz began with the Terps in the fall of 1980, hop- ing to bring strong, new talent to the team, and increase the power and control of the squad ' s veterans. " I think in a couple of years this team ' s going to be really excellent, " commented Craig Hardenbergh, a junior who has been playing on the team for several seasons. Although three seniors will be leav- ing the squad at the end of this year, at least one talented freshman, Carlos Lugo, will be joining the team to help in the rebuilding effort. All the team ' s members, including Coach Goeltz, are hoping for a more successful spring season, especially in ACC division play. — Jan Weinberg Men ' s Tennis Sets Up for Next Year MEN ' S TENNIS 10-9 MD 6 Georgia Tech 3 7 Swarthmore 2 Clemson 9 6 George Washington 3 Wake Forest 9 2 Duke 7 8 Colgate 1 1 Virginia 8 N.C. State 9 North Carolina 9 6 Richmond 3 7th ACC Championship 9 Washington Lee 9 Georgetown 6 Penn State 3 4 Old Dominion 5 2 Navy 7 6 Towson 3 5 Ohio State 4 4 West Virginia 5 286 Men ' s Tennis FRONT ROW: Ken McKay, Gary Kittay, Arthur Labrador, Brian Guniff, Inaki Galvo, Mike Smith. SEGOND ROW: Alex Krummenacher, John Frank, George Myers, Goach Geoltz, Antonio Loveman, Graig Hardenbergh, Blase Keating. Men ' s Tennis 287 Doubles, Triples, and Homers The Terrapin baseball team enjoyed a 23-13 season in 1981, a year in which they won all 16 games played at their home ballpark, Shipley Field. They finished third in the Atlantic Coast Conference, posting a 7-3 record against A.C.C. competition. In games played against teams ranked above them in the A.C.C. final standings, Clemson and North Carolina State (each 10-4), the Terrapins were 2-0 and 1-1 respectively. If Maryland hadn ' t had four conference games rained out, two each against Duke and Wake Forest, they might have won the A.C.C. crown. Key offensive players on the 1981 squad were centerfielder Tony Laroni, who ' s .393 batting average was the highest on the team; second baseman Jeff Schaefer, who led the team in hits (60) and stolen bases (10); third baseman Tim Gordon, who knocked in 55 runs and slugged a team record 14 home runs; and left fielder John Brisee, who led the team in doubles (15) , hit 12 homeruns and produced a slugging percentage of .806. Brisee and Gor- don led the team in total bases, each with 104. The Terrapins scored ap- proximately eight runs per game and had a team batting average of .329. The Maryland pitching staff included Bobby Payne (3-0) , who pitched a miniscule .84 earned run average over 42 innings and appeared in a staff high 1 1 games; Alan Alt (5-2) , who com- pleted four of six starting assignments; Mark Ciardi (6-2) , who led the staff in strikeouts (49) ; Mike Romanovsky (2-4) , who achieved 38 strikeouts in 39 innings pitched; and Dale Castro (5-3) , who was the winning pitcher in 288 Baseball Abound three of Maryland ' s seven A.C.C. vic- tories. The staff ' s earned run average was 4.15. The 1981 season was the 21st for coach Jack Jackson, whose accumulated won-loss record at Maryland stands at 320 victories and 234 losses, plus eight ties. Coach Jackson says that he has always placed an emphasis on the defensive aspect of baseball, particularly pitching. " Pitching is 70 to 80 percent of the game, " he says. In the " room for improvement " department. Coach Jackson says he wants to see more away-game victories for his team in 1982. He adds that he ' ll have a " pretty decent young team " to work with next season. — Robert Christiansen ■s;. ' - " , ' • : ' : ' jL ' ■ ' " ' ' " " ■■5ff«s BASEBALL (23-13) Md. 10 Howard 14 11 " Virginia 8 12 Richmond 2 4 ' Virginia 5 4 UNC Wilmington 7 5 Baltimore 4 5 Pennsylvania 1 10 Towson 5 4 Rollins 6 21 Clemson 11 9 Georgetown 6 10 Clemson 6 18 Pennsylvania 1 12 GeorgiaTech 4 1 Rollins 3 4 " Georgia Tech 1 9 Georgetown 3 10 Salisbury 19 American 3 8 Howard 5 Catholic 4 5 Shippensburg 4 2 N. estate 3 13 Navy 5 1 North Carolina 8 1 George Mason 6 9 George Mason 3 2 Old Dominion 6 17 George Washingtor 1 7 3 Baltimore 6 16 North Carolina 6 8 Towson State 7 14 N. estate 9 16 Catholic 9 regular A.C.C. season 1 game BaMball 289 Intramural sports offers everyone sonnething, from badminton to wrest- ling to the Sports Trivia Bowl. Although new teams form every year, some old ones keep coming back. " Undefeated, " in the men ' s Open Football League, started three years ago. Coach Ron Schaffer picked his team from " friends who were on teams in high school, " and his two brothers, Dan and Ricky. " Although we didn ' t have any prac- tices, we cornered the market on talent, " Schaffer said. Undefeated triumphed over Hsu ' s Crew in touch football. Phi Sigma Delta captured the All- Sport Trophy in the Fraternity League. The fraternity amassed 828.5 points, a substantial 300 points more than second place Sigma Chi. PSD were firsts; basketball, softball, doubles ten- nis, and track and field. Team Captain Kevun Krissoff attributed the frat ' s success to having " a lot of good athletes, and a lot of good coaching. " He is convinced that his team will keep the trophy for the next couple of years because of a definite edge in track and field and a " good pledge class coming in. " The Elkton Seven Silks took the Women ' s Dormitory Cup, with 476 points. Team Representative Martha Hodgson says the Silks have won the trophy for the past two years because, " we don ' t win every contest but we ' re competitive in all of them. " The managers of the Women ' s Basketball team comprised the " Managers " — winner of Women ' s Basketball title. Mandatory practices, twice a week was the rule. " If you missed practice, " said Coach D. D. Wade, " you didn ' t play much in the next game. This dedication payed huge dividends as the Managers lost only one game the entire season. Hsu ' s Crew won the University Com- muter ' s Association Plaque with 918 points. Its cross country team walked off with first, third and fourth places — claiming five out of the first ten spots. In soccer, Hsu ' s Crew split up into two teams and won both first and second place. Hus ' s Crew I topped Hsu ' s Weekend Athletes Drive E r ■•i ' «..4i. ' »v ' . : Crew II for th e title. In addition, the Crew took second place in touch foot- ball, and was the top bowling team. Bel Air A won the men ' s Dormitory Cup with 868 points. The team ' s soft- ball record was immaculate as they were undefeated. They were also finalists in box lacrosse, handball and touch football. According to Team Captain " Duke " Wood, Bel Air won because " everyone in the dorm gives that extra effort. " He added, " We ' re a close knit group, especially the last two semesters and we enjoy competing, winning, and celebrating. " — Paula Durbin 90 Intramuralt for Supremacy ik w Intramurals 29 Tough Season Sticks Women ' s Hockey Team For the first time in Sue Tyler ' s eight years at Maryland as the field hockey coach, the Terp team had a disappoin- ting season. The team finished the 1981 season with six wins, seven losses and two ties. Part of the problem was that for- ward Lynn Frame broke her finger and was able to participate in only four games. The other part of the problem was that three All-American players graduated, leaving a relatively inex- perienced team which, according to Tyler, " didn ' t work very hard over the summer and wasn ' t ready to play. " They were forced to concentrate on basic skill training rather than working to improve strategy. Even with a broken finger, Lynn Frame was tied with Celine Flinn as the top scorers on the team. Both women had five goals and two assists, for a total of seven points. Karen Trudel was another top-notch player, racking up a total of four goals and one assist. Among promising players returning next season is Junior Lynn Frame and Junior Debbie Faktorow, a superb defensive link. Another excellent player to watch out for is Sophomore, wing Karen Trudel, described by Coach Tyler as a girl with " excellent stickwork, vastly improved. " Tyler predicts that the 1982 team will fare better than this year ' s team, and will be great the year after. She feels most of this year ' s errors were due to inexperience. " They didn ' t know whether to keep the ball or pass it. " By next year, strategy will be im- proved and the team will once again look to be national contenders. — Paula Durbin ' W ' 292 Field Hockay 5 i c S FRONT ROW: Lynn Frame (Captain) , Audrey Schmuhl, Debbie Faktorow. Mary Bernard. Linda Rhodes Karyn McGarrie, Kay Ruffino, Andrea LeMire, GiGi Daley (Captain) . BACK ROW- Sue Tyler (Head Coach) Sharon Watson, Tracie Duncan, Lori Moxley, Celin Flinn, Jackie Williams, Sissy Mur- phy. Katen Trudel. s O o tT3 Field Hockey —1 6-8-2 Md. 9 Minnesota 1 Towson State 2 Virginia 3 3 American 2 Ursinus 4 1 Delaware 2 Temple 3 1 Salisbury 1 Penn. State 4 LaSalle 1 West Chester 1 3 Indiana 2 1 William and Mary 2 1 Rutgers 1 James Madison 3 Princeton 2 Field Hockey 293 Aerialists Touch Down on Top When Bob Nelligan took over as head coach three years ago, he in- herited a women ' s gymnastics squad that was plagued by lack ot funds, public support, and young talent. In this his third year as head coach, the struggle seems to be over. With added scholarships granted by the athletic department, several young performers have suddenly joined forces at the University with the few experienced gymnasts already assembled. Together, they are on their way to becoming a national power. This gym- nastics team is creating new fans, who are appreciative of the fine entertain- ment being provided. The final home meet took place before a standing room only crowd at the North Gym. Top newcomers Ruth Shiadovsky from East Brunswick, N.J., and Jenny Huff from Potomac, Md., have blended with the veterans: Senior Holly Morris, Junior Jill Andrews, and Sophomore Julie Kane, to provide more depth than ever before. Shiadovsky considers vaulting her best event, but she excels on the balance beam, uneven bars, and floor exercises as well. Huff is brilliant with the floor exercises. According to Ruth Shiadovsky, the reason for the team ' s success is that " everyone on the team likes each other and helps each other out. They are all willing to learn and work hard at what it takes to succeed. " This is Holly Morris ' last year to display her fine talents, and while her consistency and leadership will be missed, she is the only performer who ' ll be lost to the team due to graduation. The Terps are thus building the nucleus of a team that should be a winner for many years. " They ' re starting to believe in themselves as being quality gymnasts, and not just a team that ' s been put together to perform, " Coach Nelligan says. " It ' s one thing to tell them all year long that you ' re good, but when you get up against a nationally ranked team and you hold your own, then you know, " he added. When the lady tumblers easily beat ninth ranked Pittsburgh earlier in the year to remain undefeated, they knew once and for all that they belong. — David Fox Coach Bob Nelligan Ruth Schladovsky 294 Gymnastics Jill Andrews Jenny Huff FRONT ROW: Pat Mohelski, Stacey Mont, Ruth Shiadovsky, Holly Morris, Julie Kane. Jennifer Huff, Cindy Carapellucci. BACK ROW: Jill Andrews, Sarafi McNeil Heide Cayouette, Kathy Richardson, Suzanne Davison, Kathy Hurley, Donna Mosley. Gymnastics 295 Swimmers Stroke Against Tougii Foes Junior Kirk Sanocki led the Terrapin mermen to the ACC tournament this season, as Maryland posted a 10-4 dual meet record. Sanocki will defend his conference title in the 200 meter breaststroke and was ranked in the country ' s top ten in the event. Terp Coach Charles Hoffman felt his distance swimmers and freestylers like freshman Joe Haddon played a major role in the team ' s success. " We ' re narrowing the gap to North Carolina, a nationally ranked team, " Hoffman said. He added: " It ' s been a long time since talent has been this spread out in the ACC. " Hoffman, in his sixth year as the men ' s head coach, noted close losses to North Carolina and North Carolina State that weren ' t decided until the second to last event. Besides Sanocki, junior co-captain Roger Masse, a top scorer all season, is one of the favorites in the ACC Championships. Masse, a native of Tappen Zee, N.Y. specializes in the one and three meter diving events. — Jeffrey Neiman FRONT ROW: P. Gorman, J. Sheridan, M. Young, M. Alderson, G. Gamut, M. Giabaton, D. Welsh, M. Nemec, G. Schmieler. BACK ROW: G. Garpouzis, J. Han- nan, S. Remond, W. Bartle, S. Goldhirsh, J. Haddon, R. Masse, D. Flannery, K. Sanocki, M. Gillies, R. Nellendorf, D. Desjardins, J. Wenhold, B. Tobias, Coach Hotlman, J. Wosh. 96 Men ' s Swimming Mermaids Sparkle in Rebuilding Season W MMMMM Cole Field House, according to Women ' s Swimnning Coach Charles Hoffnnan, is not a prime swimming facility, " especially when compared to other ACC schools, " But the second year coach did receive surprising results when freshmen Debbie Meyer and Betsy Bozzelli broke Maryland records at Cole. Meyer in the backstroke and Bozzelli in the breaststroke led the Ter- rapin effort. " This has definitely been a rebuilding year, " said Hoffman, whose team sported an 8-4 record this season. " We have seven freshmen this year, compared to none when I took over the program, " he added. Melanie Gillet defended her Eastern Regional title in the one-meter diving event. With Gillet and his freshmen, Hoffman is optimistic toward the future. " The ACC has the best women swimmers in the country, " he said, adding that if Maryland can be com- petitive in the conference, it can be competitive nationally as well. — Jeffrey Neiman m r. ■£ .y .r. r »■ ' 4: ' Jlt a 7s vr5 vi% ' " ' f Ai FRONT ROW: P. Gaarn, 0. Barbour, A. Boyer, E. Murphy, B. Bozzelli, S. Joostema, B. Schmidt, D. Tricarico, M. Gillet. BACK ROW: G. Garpouzis, Coach Hoff- man, W. Shoyer, A. Dilweg, C. Kaucher, E. Buswell, C. Hunger , L. Unger, D. Meyer, H. Cullen, J. Hannah, J. Wolsh. Women ' s Swimming 297 Grapplers Nail Victory at Maryland There is no doubt the wrestling com- petition in the Atlantic Coast Con- ference is tough. Maryland had to deal with North Carolina and North Carolina State, both nationally ranked in the top ten this year. The Terrapin grapplers, though, held a 10-6 record with three meets remain- ing to the season. Highlighting the season was a superior victory at Maryland ' s own Collegiate Holiday Open, and a 33-4 thrashing of Duke University on February 12. Junior co-captains Mark Dugan, (18-4 overall) at 142 lbs., and Randy Thompson, (12-10 overall) at 167 lbs., led the Maryland charge to vic- tories over Temple and West Virginia. Senior Todd Camel, 142 lbs., and Junior Steve McGovern, 150 lbs. also provided solid efforts. " The ACC is the fastest growing wrestling conference in the country, " said fourth year Head Coach John McHugh. He added: " We ' re a young team that stayed very competitive this season. " McHugh ' s goal this year was to im- prove on last season ' s 12-6-1 record and place third in the ACC championships. — Jeffrey Neiman 298 Wrestling Invitational; Dugan Shines FRONT ROW: John Worley, Tony Russo, Frank Allen. Dante Desiderio. Raul Figueras, Roger Serruto. SECOND ROW: Steve McGovern, Joe Boetinger, Mark Dugan, Dave Thainer, Mike Furman, Todd Camel. Matt Rinaldo, Jay White, Chris Camasta, Tom Jones. THIRD ROW: Curt Callahan (Assistant Coach) , John Gilbert. Steve Dodge. John Kostelac. Dan Harvey. Darryl White, Jeft Taylor, Dan McGlasson, Paul Triplett, Steve Mario, Randy Thompson, Dave Gagner, John Welling, Phil Ross, John McHugh (Coach) . Wrestling 299 Women Hoopsters Fly High Though not highly recognized, the women ' s basketball team continued to be one of the most successful teams on campus during the 1981-82 season, driving toward their fifth con- secutive appearance in the national championship tournament. The Ter- rapins, ranked as high as fifth in the polls, are a blend of both youth and experience. Possessing one of the toughest schedules in the country, the Terps faced each of the nation ' s top five teams. The season started out well for Maryland, as it won its first five games against over-matched opponents, George Washington, West Virginia, St. Joseph ' s, Georgetown, and Howard. The Terps won these first five contests by an average of just over 22 points. Then, in December, Maryland ran into its toughest stretch to date, losing two games in a row. The first contest had Maryland as the underdog. Old Dominion ' s Lady Monarchs, then ranked second in the land, handed the Terps their second worst defeat in history, a 77-46 thrashing on ODU ' s home court in Nor- folk, Va. One week later, the Terrapins were upset in Cole Field House by Villanova, 74-61. After the loss to the Wildcats, Maryland ' s coach Chris Wellers ' s crew went on a school record tying 1 1-game winning streak. Impressive wins during the streak in- cluded a 81-74 win over UCLA in Los Angeles; a convincing 95-76 home win over Atlantic Coast Conference rival Clemson; and a 69-66 donnybrook vic- tory over then 3rd ranked Rutgers in New Jersey which broke the Lady Knights ' 49 home game winning streak. The Terps continued to play well in their next contest, but a great perfor- mance was needed. When defending national champion and top ranked Louisiana Tech invaded Cole Field House on February 1, the powerhouse had just lost for the first time in 54 games, and looked to start a new streak against the Terps. Weller called the contest, " the biggest women ' s game that ' s been played in the area in some time. " continued on page 303 " KM) Women ' s Basketball •- " With Balanced Team Women ' s Basketball 301 FRONT ROW: Jane Troxell (Manager) , Tina Hodgson (no longer on team) , Chris Johnson, Julie Sllverberg, Myra Waters (Co-captain) , Rachelle Willett (out for season w knee surgery) , Marcia Richardson, Barbara Cohen (Manager) . BACK ROW: Chris Weller (Head Coach) , Sandy Worth (Trainer) , Debbie Lytle, Belinda Pearman, Dorothy Smith, Kim Johnson, Lydia McAliley, (Co-captain) , Jasmina Perazic, DeDe Wade (Manager) , Sue Gorsuch, (Assistant Coach) . NOT PICTURED: Gail Ingram 13. 302 Women ' s Basketball i Weller also called the Lady Techsters " the best women ' s basket- ball team ever assembled, " and she had hoped to have a fairly large crowd for the game. Her sales efforts were rewarded with the largest crowd of the season, 2,200 and a full complement of media coverage. Tech lived up to its prior billing by playing a consistent game, wearing down the Terps to a final score 73-56. Maryland ' s 1 1-game win streak had been snapped. Maryland rebounded from that loss to Tech with a win over Wake Forest, 75-55 and an 84-71 victory at North Carolina, upping its records to 18-3. Maryland, as is the nature of a Chris Weller-coached team, didn ' t have any star player dominate all the statistical categories. Different players were looked upon to do the scoring, re- bounding, and provide the on-court leadership. Senior Myra Waters was the most consistent player, according to Weller, and 3rd on the all-time scor- ing list. She scored in double figures in stretches of 7 and 10 straight games. In mid-February, guard Marcia Richardson was second in the nation in free throw shooting, with a mark of 86 percent. The team, as a whole, ranks among the nation ' s best in shooting percentage, checking in at second- best from the floor and as fourth in free throws. Jasmina Perazic leads the Terps in scoring, averaging 15.1 markers per game while shooting 56 percent from the field. Guard Debbie Lytle is the team ' s catalyst, averaging almost 6 assists per contest and 3 steals. The Terps found themselves as odds-on favorites to win their fourth ACC championship in five seasons, and a shot at the NCAA title. — Steve Repsher Women ' s Basketball 303 Terrapins Lose Buck; 304 Men ' s Basketball So Lefty Goes Dutch Slowball was the name of Maryland ' s game this season. Unlike the traditional running game of Ter- rapin basketball teams in the past, Driesell ' s squad found the slower tem- po to be an equalizer against better teams. In fact, because of the delay tactics employed by many teams, scoring in the college game was lower than it had been for 30 years. " I ' ll do what I have to do to win, " Driesell said. " And when everybody else is holding the ball, there isn ' t a lot of running we can do anyway. " Maryland ' s season was highlighted by an emotional and stunning overtime upset of top-ranked Virginia, 47-46, at the Cole Student Activities Building in both teams ' regular season finale. Freshman Forward Adrian Branch ' s 15-foot jump shot from the foul line as time expired in overtime clinched the Terrapin victory. The Cavalier ' s 7 ' 4 " Ail-American center, Ralph Sampson, was stifled by 6 ' 9 " Mark Folhergill and 6 ' 10 " Taylor Baldwin. Sampson managed only eight points in 43 minutes of intense action, connecting on one field goal in five attempts. " This victory is the climax, said Terp Forward Herman Veal, whose basket tied the contest at the end of regula- tion time. " It just can ' t be any better than this, " he added. Only six weeks earlier, on January 12, the Terps suffered a heartbreaking 45-40 overtime loss to the Cavaliers; another slowdown affair. " The slowdown offense is best suited for me, " said 6 ' 2 " Senior Point Guard Dutch Morley. " I ' m better able to control the game. " " Defense has kept us in most of our games, " Morley added. " Forty or 50 point games favor us. " Two other mid-season losses went down to the wire besides the first Virginia match. A 55-51 defeat in the hands of Notre Dame was the result of poor foul shooting. Then came Georgia Tech. It was the second loss the Terps suffered this season to Tech, the Atlantic Coast Conference doormat. " I said I was embarrassed when we lost to them the first time, and I ' m em- barrassed again, " Driesell said of the 64-63 squeaker. The young and inexperienced Ter- rapins faced adversity for the second time this season. They were able to shake off three early season blowouts to North Carolina, UCLA, and N.C. State and then had to overcome three close losses. With a record of 1 1-7, Lefty strongly hinted that his team ' s performance had been hampered this season by Buck Williams ' defection to the profes- sional ranks last June, forfeiting his senior year. " He should ' ve been here this year, " Driesell said. " We would ' ve been in the Top 20 teams in the country with Buck playing. " But the fact remained that Wake Forest, Duke and Hofstra were scheduled in the next week and Williams wasn ' t available. " These next three games are very important for us, " said Senior Guard Reggie Jackson at the time. The Terps upset Top 20 ranked Wake Forest at home on February 3 behind Branch ' s 20 points. Three days later, Duke invaded College Park. With Co-captain Morley handing out 15 assists, Maryland blew by the Blue Devils 77-60. The Terps disposed of Hofstra the following night 94-59. Charles Pittman, a senior from Rocky Mount, N.C, paced Maryland with 17 points and 10 rebounds. Sharp- shooting Pete Holbert added a career high 16 points for the Terp cause. Lefty ' s crew was flying high. The Terrapins had come out of their shell and were busy preparing for their next opponent — number two ranked North Carolina. The game ' s anticipa- tions subsided when two days before the contest in Chapel Hill, Pittman in- jured his leg in practice and was out for three weeks. The 6 ' 8 " leaper averaged i. Men ' s Basketball 305 12.4 points per game and 7.5 re- bounds per contest, both second highest on the team behind Branch and Veal respectively. " Pittman ' s played super this year, " said Jackson. But if Maryland missed Pittman, it didn ' t let on to Carolina. The Terps took the Tar Heels to the limit, only to fall short 59-56. The con- test became the first of four con- secutive losses, all coming to ACC teams. The last defeat in the skid was a 48-42 slowball matchup at Wake Forest. But the Terps picked themselves up again to knock Virginia off it ' s lofty perch. Winning the ACC Tournament seemed somehow possible. First round opponent N.C. State had different ideas. Maryland was good at playing a slowdown offense but State was better. The Wolfpack won the March 5 sleeper, 40-28 as the Terps hit only 27 percent from the floor. Although Maryland finished with a 15-12 overall record, the slowball of- fense proved to have a solid philosophy: good things come to those who wait. And patience must be a vir- tue because on March 7, the Terrapins were cordially invited to the National Invitation Tournament (NIT) in New York City. — Jeff Neiman 306 Men ' s Basketball Stripe 3 — The Adidas store in College Park 2 C o O -c CO Mo°ev S o R vPr. ?P« Adifnf ?hh ' Coach) Tommy Lyes (Trainer), Chuck Driesell. Jon Robinson, Reggie Jacl son, Dutch TeW ' ' ' niP.Pl HppHpI ' m M ,r f " t q ' P " ent Manager), Tammy Leavy (Student Manager). BACK ROW: Charles Tavlor Baldwin rh rll P f.min Ml?c ' r3 ' V A ' i " " n ' ° • " " ° ' " (Assistant Coach) , Pete Hoibert, Herman Veal, I aylor Baldwin, Charles Pittman, Mark Fothergill, Adrian Branch, Neal Eskin (Head Manager) , Tony Cole (Student Manager) Men ' s Basketball 307 The Index Aaron. Maria 102 Aaronson, Debbie 88 ' Abelson. Ronald 102 Abramson, Ruth 102 Academics 236-237 Accorti. Linda 209 Acaron, Jose 102 Acker. Stuart 211 Acknowledgements 317 Adams, Steven 270 Adderly, Brenda 102 Addis, Gail 207 Adkins, Jeff 307 Adier. Stepfianie 102 Adoipfisen, Jerrfrey 102 Affeldt. Henry 102. 192 Agafii. Mofiammad 102 Agca. Ali 90 Agricultural and Life Sciences. Division of 240-243 Aiello, Bob 283 Air Florida plane crash 9 1 Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps 188-191 Albers. Brett 102 Albert, Patricia 199 Albertson, Barbara 102 Aldave, Lita 102 Alderman. Alisa 230 Alegiani. J. B. 201 Alexander, Dale 102 Alexandre. Melanie 103 Allan, Pat 233 Allen, Barbara 204 Allen, Aveline 103 Allen, Connie 206 Allen, Ira 210 Allen, Frank 210 Allen. Robert 80 Allied Health 260 Almazan, Selena 210 Alpren, Judy 103 Alpert, Laura 226 Alpha Phi Sigma 196 Alpha Chi Omega 230 Alpha Delta Pi 227 Alpha Omicron Pi 230 Alt, Alan 288 Alter. Julie 194 Allman. Keith 103 Altman, Sheldon 103 Altson, Juanita 275 Amenabar, Juan 103 American Marketing Association 198 American Society of K echanical Engineers 200 Amikar. Gregory 215 Amos. Deanna 190 Anders. Marcia 103 Anderson. Catherine 103 Anderson. Emily 103 Anderson. John 236 Anderson. Steve 270 Anderson. Susan 103 Anders, Jill 295 Andrucyk, Dennis 103 Angell, Suzanne 103 Anniko. Paul 103 Apple, John 76 Arendt, Karen 103 Argus 220-22 1 Armstrong, William 103 Arndt, Steffan 208 Arogon, Nina 103 Aronowltz, Ellen 103 Aronson, Jeanne 103 Aronson, Rob 211 Arts and Humanities, Division of 244-247 Asero. Theresa 103 Associations. The 182-233 Athanas. Adrienne68 Athletes. The 264-307 Atkinson. Jesse 268. 270 Auger. Susan 194 Augustine, Sarah 103, Aulisi, Ed 270 AulisI, Joe 270 Aurigemma, Joe 270 Avcl, Eric 209 Aycox, Diani 104 B Babat, Mike 228 Babest, Paul 257 Bader, Laura 104 Badger. Gerald 104 Baker. Brian 270 Baker. Carrie 230 Baker, Chris 186 Baker, Geoff 223 Baker, John 233 Baker, Leigh 104 Baker, M. K. 230 Baker, Mike 209 Baker, Robert 209 Baker. Steven 232 Baldwin. Clarance 270 Baldwin. Taylor 307 Balin. Ellen 104 Ball, Heather 104 Ball, Allen 104 Ball, Kelli 104 Baned, David 186 Banner, Stewart 62, 202 Baras. Ronald 104. 195, 145 Baratta. Gina 193 Barber. April 104 Barber. Jerome 23 Barley Oats and Harvard House 224 Barnett. Harie 187 Barrick, Martha 104 Bartolemei, Marisa 104 Baseball 288-289 Basketball, Men ' s 304-307 Basketball, Women ' s 300-303 Batter, Anne 104 Battista, Robert 105 Bauer. Sharon 230 Bauer. Gordon 233 Bauer. Monica 105 Baum. Denise 226 Baum. Lisa 105 Bavcino. Wayne 105 Bayar. Mehmet 201 Bazis. Sandra 105 Bearce. Jenniece 194 Beardsly. Kathy 207 Beaton, John 254 Beaux Arts Ball 24-25 Beavan, Bonnie 105 Beaver. Keith 199 Becker. Jill 105 Beckner. Deborah 105 Bedard. Cheryl 207 Bededi. Nabil 105 Beech. Dennis 207 Behavioral and Social Sciences, Division of 248-251 Bell, David 207 Bell, Emily 68 Bell. John 233 Bell, LeGeris214, 215 Bell, Lawrence 1 16 Bell, William 207 Bellamy. Barbara 204 Bellow. Saul 70 Benbasset, Lawrence 198 Bengtson, Richard 105 Benjamison, Wendy 3 1 7 Bennett. Ann 105 Bennett. Jean 105 Bennett, Ken 208 Bennett, Mark 105 Benson, Ellen 226 Benson, Shawn 270 Benson, Stuary 105 Benzion, Ira 199 Bernard, Jean 105 Berger, Eric 105 Berger, Robin 230 Berk, Robbi 89 Berkow, Randy 199 Berman, Barb 72 Berman. Lewis 150 Bernard. Mary 293 Bernardo, Patrick 105 Bernardo, Santo 23 Bernstein. Carl 38-39 Bernstein. Joseph 257 Bernstein. Marlene 106 Bernstein. Paula 226 Bernstein. Randy 106 Bernstein. Susan 106 Berschler. Hope 106 Bertram. Tim 106 Berube, Jeanne 106 Bessell, Brett 106. 186,224 Bessell. Maxwell 224 Bessen. Glenn 206 Bezozi. Harvey 106 Bieberly. Bruce 106 Biegel. Paul 201 Bielski. Pete 217 Bierly. Kim 193 Bilello. Sharon 106 Bilger. Kevin 283 Billig, Andrew 106 Bindemanis, Peter 209 Binder, Marta 230 Birch. Leanne 106 Biser. Mary 106. 194.202 Bizzel, Wendell 106 Black Explosion. The 2 1 4-2 1 5 Blair. James 106 Blair. Michael 283 Blanco. Jose 106 Blass. Wenda 226 Blaustein. Edward 199 Blick. John 206 Blinder, Jane 1 06 Blomberg, Laura 106 Bloom, David 106 Bloom, Jeol 206 Bloom, Steven 61 Blucher, James 107 Blucher, Jay 187 Blum, Bruce 228 Blum, Cindy 226 Blumberg, Beth 211 Board of Regents 238-239 Bobby. Jonathan 107 Bochicchio. Maria 107 Bockmiller, Lisa 107 Boddery, Lee 283 Boerke, Marsha 107 Boetinger. Joe 299 Bogdan. Martin 107 Bomi, Heidi 186 Bohling, Bradley 107, 233 Bolino, Jacquelyn 107 Bond, Carl 270 Bonner. Carrington 215 Bond, Pat 107 Bonner, Sarah 107 Bonnett, Margie 87 Bookstaver, Douglas 107 Borchelt, Rcik 193 Boring, Les270 Bormel. Ira 108 Borris, Julie 230 Bottner. Karen 108 Bouchard. James 108 Bourne, Joyce 108 Bourne, Peter 272 Bouving, Charlie 208 Boveja, Kumkum 108 Bovino, Elaine 108 Bowell, Peter 186,224 Bowman, Gary 208 Bozzelli, Betsy 297 Bradford, Brian 108 Bradley, Dave 255 Bradshaw, Robin 211 Brady, Craig 108 Brady, Jim 222, 223 Brager, Marcia 108, 202 Branch, Adrian 307 Brandon, Anita 108 Brandt, Mona 230 Brannon, Stephan 108 Brannigan, Vince252 Brasted, Elaine 108 Breitenback, Matt 22 Breitbart, 68 Brennan, Mary 108 Bressler, Susan 108 Brewi, Ken 207 Brewington, William 276 Brickett. Karen Ann 99 Briel. Gary 276 Brinson. Tyrone 66 Brinton. Mark 108. 208 Briscoe. Larry 77 Brisee. John 288 Britton. Kathy 108 308 Index Brkovich, Joe 268, 270 Broadhust, Jeff 208 Broadwater, Mary 239 Broman, Mary 198, 204 Bronzert, Cfiristopfier 108 Brooks, Beverly 109 Brotbacker, Betfi 230 Brougfier, Susan 199 Brown, Allison 109 Brown, Billy 276 Brown, Byron 209 Brown, Glenn 109 Brown, Gurnest 268, 270 Brown, Madlyn 109 Brown, Margaret 199 Brown, Patrick 109 Brownstein, Dayle 208 Brozer, Amy 109 Brunelle, Mark 109 Brunk, Steven 109 Bruzzese, Lucinda 109 Bryant, Michael 109 Byran, Steptian 109 Buchanan, Roblyn 109 Buchholtz, Captain 188 Buckel, Kristin 109 Buckman, John 109 Budman, Robert 109 Budner, Bonnie 109 Bulitt, David 62 Burakow, Diane 68 Burall, George 110 Burch, Janice 230 Burk, Sue 194 Burke, Steve 270 Burlas, Michael 110 Burmeister, Doug 270 Burns, Bob 68, 208 Burnside, Malcolm 110 Burt, John 110 Burton, 6111213,218,217 Burton, Jo 110 Busch, Jim 185 Busch, William 185 Bush, Eddie 307 Buswell, Evelyn 297 Butchen, Stacey 110 Butler, Carol 110 Butler, Kathleen 110 Butler, Theresa 201 Butrum, Bruce 22 Buver, Anne 297 Byrnes, Elizabeth 110 Cabera, Denise210, 214, 215 Cacciatore, Ann 110 Cadiaux, Susan 1 10 Caherty, Theresa 110 Cairo, Susan 110 Caldas, Anne 110,230 Caldwell, Rodney 270 Caliguiri, Francis 110 Call, Donald 110 Callahan, Cheri 186 Callahan, Curt 299 Calvert Review 218-219 Calvo, Inaki 287 Camasta, Chris 299 Camel, Todd 299 Cammarata, Pamela 196 Campbell, Dan 233 Campbell, Joe 260 Campbell, Katherine 110 Campion, Michael 1 1 1 Cannon, Cathie 64 Cannon, Rufus 110 Canter, Jaqueline 1 1 1 Cantebury, Edward 1 1 1 Caplan, Jeffrey 1 1 1 Caponiti, John 1 1 1 Cappel, Meredith 1 1 1 Cappello, Kathryn 1 1 1 Carapellucci, Cindy 295 Cardaro, Thomas 1 1 1 Carey, Kenneth 1 1 1 Carlin, Vicki 230 Carlquist, Monica 1 1 1 Carlson, Diane 285 Carlson, Jed 186, 224 Carlson, John 256, 185 Carlson, Steven 1 1 1, 186, 224 Carman, Thomas 261 Carney, Michael 208 Caro, Angela 1 10 Carpin, Dennis 270 Carpouzis, George 297 Carr, John 236, 252 Carroll, Melanie 1 1 1 Carruthers, Thomas 1 12 Carter, Vernon 270 Cartwright, Mel 307 Caruso, Noel 112 Carvelli, Joseph 112 Casagranda, Jay 272 Case, Mark 201 Cash, Nick 50 Cass, Tony 186 Castaneira, Rocio 1 12 Castillo, Arlene 112 Castillo, Martha 112 Caslonova, William 185, 213, 217, 220,221 Castro, Dale 288 Cavanaugh. Mark 112 Cawley, Wayne 239 Cayouette, Helde 295 Cervera, Maria 1 12 Chacon, Horation 233 Chamberlain, Craig 112 Chambers, Jonathon 214, 215 Champeau, Michele 112 Chang, Lung-Ying211 Chang, Shang-Ying 201 Chapin, Harry 90 Chapman, Brett 208 Chappell, Kim 18 Chase, Shirlene 112 Cheechia, Mario 112 Cheetham, Hilary 28 Cheiken, Susan 226 Chen, LiChuan 112 Cherin, Sheila 186 Cherner, Norma 1 12 Chernoff, Debra 113 Cherrix. Leigh Ann 194 Cherry, Sheila 113 Chesshire, Bill 24 Chez, Ken 207 Chief, Clifford 113 China, Li 199 Chinea, Eugenic 113 Chiosi, Mike 199 Chiota, Angelo 113 Chad, Chanitee 113 Choi, Young 113 Chollish, Jeff 20 Chong, Ki 113 Chontos, Don 209 Chorvinsky, Pam 119 Chorvinsky, Ted 199 Christopher, Katy 209 Ciardi, Mark 288 Cines. Lawrence 113 Cinotti, Donna 113 Cipollina. Marc 113 Citron, David 211 Ciullo, Dave 209 Claibourne, Jerry 268, 270, 271 Clancey, Maura 113, 202 Clark, Helen 202 Clark, James 239 Clark, Jay 232 Clark, Stephan 113 Classen, Brian 1 13 Claxton, Mac 113 Clemm, Joseph 1 13 Cobb, Allan 208 Cohen, Amy 1 13 Cohen, Amy 211 Chen, Barbara 302 Cohen, Betsy 113 Cohen, David 113 Cohen, Eric 113 Cohen, Jeff 149 Cohen, Marc 228 Cohen, Michael 114 Cohen, Robert 1 14, 207, 209 Cohen. Scott 114 Cohen, Steve 206 Cohen, Tracy 199 Colby, Fran 186 Cole, Bob 233 Cole, Tony 307 Coleman, Sara 1 14 Coleman, Steven 114 Collegiate 4-H 192 Collins, John 208 Colophon 317 Colton. George 270 Columbia Space Shuttle 90 Colville, David 199 Comley, Linda 1 14 Connely, Kevin 114 Conner, Linda 114 Conover, Bob 233 Conrad, Sherry 222 Conroy, Brian 270 Cook, Karen 214, 215 Cooke, Janet 90 Cookerly, Lisa 230 Cooper, Jeff 232 Cooper, Jon 228 Coppola, Mark 232 Cord, Kathleen 114 Cordell 186 Cornett, James 118 Cornfield, Alan 114 Corrado, Michele 114 Corrallo, Krlsta 114 Corridon, Shari 230 Corivno, Mike 268, 270 Corydon, Aleda 199 Costa, Maureen 114 Costopoulos, Philip 202 Cote, Lisa 230 Courtney, Pamela 114 Courville, Kelly 114 Couzens, Thomas 1 14 Cove, Phyllis 114 Cowsins, Emma 1 15 Crago, Peggey 152 Crawford, Wayne 115 Crell, Jon 228 Crippin, Pam 245 Criscouli, Joseph 232 Criswell, Sergeant 188 Crockett, Laina 209 Cronin, Coreen 1 15 Cronklte, Walter 90 Crook, Anthony 115 Crystal, Jess 207 Cullen, Hope 115, 297 Cullen, Mary 115 Culmer, Valerie 115 Culp, Linda 115 Cummins, Timothy 1 15 Cuniff, Brian 287 Cunniffe, Mary 1 15 Cunningham, Gail 115, 186 Cunningham, Julia 1 15 Curan, Harianne 230 Curran, Tim 276 Curry, Barbara 186 Curry, Lisa 115 Curry, Mark 115 Curtis, Gwendolyn 115 Cushner, Stacy 202, 222, 210 Cutlip, Bill 201 Czecha, Vincent 276 D D ' Addio, Dave 270 Dadata, Martin 233 D ' Aggazio, Sue 208 Dailey, Darnell 270 Dalere, Ed 213 Daley, Gigl 116,278,293 Daley, Kathleen 116 Daly, Scott 233 Dambrosio, Electra 116 Damico, Tammy 116 Dance Marathon 60-63 Daniel, Saundra Lane 42 D ' Anton, Terry 208 Dantuovo, Elisa 230 Danzigger, Roseanne 230 Daras, Jim 283 Darrah, Paula 116 D ' Datri. Pat 116 Daub. Melanie 116, 198, 226 Davidson, Peter 1 16, 206 Davila. Denice 116 Davis. Duane 116 Davis, Laura 285 Davis. Russell 268. 270 Davis. Stephen 201 Davison. Suzanne 295 Davisson, Lisa 230 Day, Tommy 27 Dea, Ann 116 DeAngelis, Donna 116 Deasy. Colleen 116 Deep. Cynthia 116 DeLaMontaige, Cynthia 1 17 Delfdsse, Diane 117 Denison, Karl 117 DePastina, Sheila 117 Dennis, Peggy 1 17 Depont. Mary 186 Deschere, David 117 Detrick, Craig 117 Dettor, Marian 117 Detweiler. Laura 117 DeVinney. Lisa 117 Devine. Kim 117 DeWesse. Donald 117 Deeney. Karen 186 Delaney. Kay 230 Delta Delta Delta 231 Delta Gamma 225 Delta Sigma P1 199 Denison. Karen 285 Dent. Percy 81 DePaul, Bobby 270 Derby. Julie 196 Deruyscher, Tim 79 Desiderio, Dante 299 Detrick, Kim 197 Devlin, John 270 Devo 58-59 Devol, Amy 230 Dewitz, Brent 270 DiBenedetto. Tom 283 Dickenson. Paulette 117 DiColo. Linda 278 Dickenson. David 117 Dickenstein. Jeffrey 117 Diamondback, The 216-217 Dietsch. Jim 283 Dillard, Sherman 307 Index 309 DIPasquale, Jill 117 Dirolf, Mary 117 Dixon. George 270 Dabry, Mike 186 Dobrzynski, Karen 117 Docken, Robin 117, 230 Dodge. Cathleen 118 Dodge. Stephen 299 Doerner. Mary 117. 253 Doherty. Charles 208 Dolan. Barbara 1 18 Dollymore. Kathryn 118 Dominitz. Nathan 217 Donkis. Robert 118 Dond. Kelley 1 18 Donschikowski. Rudiger 1 1£ Dorman, Marc 1 18 Dougherty. Eric 20 Dougherty. Judith 278 Douglas. Annette 1 18 Douglas, Bonnie 1 18 Douroupis, Mary 1 18 Downey, Mary 118 Doyle. David 233 Dreyfuss, Glenn 209 Driesell. Charles 307 Driesell, Chuck 307 Druhan, John 118 Drummeter, Louis 1 18 Dryer, Kim 118 Dubick, Marc 283 Duda, Mark 270 Duffy, Bill 245 Duffy, Carol 118 Dugan, Mark 299 Dugas, Paula 118 Dulkerian, Susan 1 18 Duiko, James 1 18 Dumphy, Mary 187 Dunbar, Aynsley 50 Duncan, Private 77 Duncan, Tammy 278 Dunca, Trade 278, 293 Dunmore, Franklin 1 19 Dunn, Brian 233 Dunn, Patrick 119 Durbin, Mark 119, 270 Dutton, Paul 27, 119, 133 Duvall, Robert 119 Dyer, Chris 186 Dykstra, Pete 212 Dysart, Marjorie 193 E Earnest, Kevin 197 Ebmeier, John 283 Edenbaum, Gail 285 Edier, Nancy 119 Edmunds, Bonnie 1 19 Edmunds, Douglas 1 19 Ednie. Patricia 119 Education, The 234-263 Edvi ards. Elaine 230 Edwards. John 1 19 Edwards. Sheri 119 Edwards, Tony 270 Eff, Lauri 119,230 Ehatt, Steven 119 Ehrlich, Gary 120 Eick, Brian 120 Eidelman, Mark 199 Einbinder, Alice 211 Eisaman, Jerry 270 Eisman, Steve 228 Elac, John 120 Eldr, Tom31 Elias, Carol 120 Ellman, AI228 Emerick, Brian 120 Emerson, John 199 Flebig, Patricia 122 Eng, George 260 Fleming, Paul 122 Enig, Jordana 120, 202 Flester, Mike 122 Environmental Conservation Flickinger, Linda 122 Organization 193 Flicop, Norma 197 Ephremides, Anthony 210 Flinn, Celine 278, 293 Epstein, Lori 209 Flynn, Julie 123 Epstein, Shari 120 Poland, Debra 123 Ercole, Lucy 120 Foer, Susan 89 Erikson, Jon 199 Folea, Carol 123 Ernst, Thomas 120 Folks, Willie 79 Eschrich, Joseph 209 Fonger 188 Esiason, Norman 267-270 Football 266-271 Eskin, Meal 307 Foote, Carolyn 123 Etelson, Glenn 120 Ford, Kathleen 123 Eubanks, Howard 270 Ford, Mark 208 Evans, Patricia 120 Ford, Thomas 123 Everett, Bob 198 Fordham, Bridget 123 Everly, Robin 193 Forgosh, Les 123, 208 Evers, Nancy 34 Forrester, Karen 194 Ewald, John 217 Forrester, Roxanne 123 Exies, Cindy 89 Fortier, Claire 230 Foss, Madeline 199 Foster, Candace201 F Foster, Jodie 90 Fothergill, Mark 307 Foussekis, George 270 Facius, Kevin 120 Fox, David 123 Fads 86-89 Fox, Kathi 60 Faigen, Glenn 120 Fraley, Richard 123 Fain, Brad 206 Fram, David 238 Fainberg, Jordy 21 1 Fram, Lynn 278, 293 Faktorow, Debbie 293 Francis, Jack 283 Fales, Madonna 120 Frank, Ellen 123 Fallicia, Richard 120 Frank, John 287 Fantin, Davis 120 Frank, Rochelle21 Farber, Mark 120 Eraser, Jeff 276 Farhad, Tahmasebi 120 Eraser, Jenni 193 Farhat, Sabet 121 Fray, Ben 209 Farias, Celina 121 Freedman, Amy 68 Farkas, Nancy 121 Freedman, Ralph 123 Farnsworth, Jane 121 Freedman, Rosalyn 123 Fazio, Ron 270 Freeman, Freddie 123 Feigerler, Mindy 226 Freeman, Karen 199 Feinberg, Carolyn 121, 226 Freeman, Ralph 209 Feinberg, Mindy 226 French, Nancy 210 Feinman, Michael 121 Frew, Joseph 123 Feld, Julia 196 Frey. Ralph 239 Feldman, Cheryl 226 Fribush, Michael 210 Feldman, Elizabeth 121 Frid, Carol 123 Feldman, Stacy 230 Friedberg, Jennifer 123 Feldman, Sylvia 283 Friedlander, Scott 123 Felices, Amy 42 Friedman, Alan 123 Fennessey, Barbara 121 Friedman, Andy 208 Ferguson, Maynard 44-45 Friedman, Joshua 209 Ferrick, Gene 208 Friedman, Sheryl 124 Fertig, Timothy 121 Frisby, Robert 124 Fialkoff, Arlene121 Frizalone, Toni 201 Fickenscher, Karl 186 Frock, Scott 124 Fidler, Captain 188 Frosch, Sharon 245 Field, Caria 121 Fuchs, Jeffrey 276 Field Hockey 292-293 Fulper, Carl 124 Fields, Jim 232 Fulton, Kenton 124 Fields, Leslie 121 Funaro, George 252 Figman, Steve 125 Furio, Maria 124 Figueras, Raul 299 Furman, Mike 299 Filler, Wayne 121 Furman, Tyrone 270 Finch, Quanda 122 Furman, Wendy 60, 124 Finch, James 122 Furr, Ferrell201 Fine, Wendy 122, 285 Finley, Janet 122 Finn, Susan 278 Finzel, Richard 102 Fire Department 78-79 First, John 193 Fischer, Eric 122 Fishbin. Jane 226 Fisher. Janet 122 Fishman. Amie 230 Fitzgerald. Michael 122 Fitzgerald, Nancy 122 Flammond, Carolanne 230 G Gabrielsen, Kory 187 Gabuten, Daniel 124 Gaffney, Peter 124 Gagner, Dave 299 Gaither, Christine 124 Galacia, Barbara 217, 221 Galito, Aurora 104 Gallagher, Madeline 124 Gallun, Janice 124 Galluv, Joel 124 Garcia-Ruiz, Emilio217 Garey, John 186 Garger, Catherine 124 Garinor, Carol 124 Garner, Patricia 124 Garonzik, Phil 199 Garrett, Norby 232 Gary, Genniece 194 Gately, Mike 23 Gatens, Brigid 194 Gauss, Ed 270 Gayle, Debra 72 Gelber, Darlene 226 Geltzer, Jordy 206 Gentzel, Paul 270 Geoltz, Bobby 287 George, Henry 180-181 Gershon. Jim 186 Gertler. Deb 81. 217 Gervasio, Camille201 Gervin, Paula 275 Ghazanfari, Ahman 124 Giacchino, Michael 208 Giannetti, Stephen 124 Giannini, Lisa 124 Giavasis, Nicholas 124 Gibbons, Elizabeth 125 Gignoux, Suzanne 209 Gilbert, Glen 228 Gilbert, John 299 Gilbert, Lisa 194 Gilbert, Reed 22 Gilbert, Tracy 125 Gilfrich, Nancy 125 Gillet, Melanie 125, 297 Gillette, Bill 208 Ginsburg, Lisa 125 Gioia, Robert 125, 270 Gipe, Timothy 125 Giraldi, Rob 185 Girzdansky, Paul 232 Giuditta, Nick 185 Glacken, John 276 Glamp, Philip 125 Glasgow, Brendan 125 Glass Onion Concerts 207 Glatter, Amy 125 Glickman, Phyllis 226 Gloeckler, George 257 Glover, Kevin 270 Gluckstern, Robert 96, 262-263 Gluctrom, Aliza 125 Godwin. Darlene 125 Gold, David 125 Gold, Fay 125 Goldberg, David 125 Goldberg, Sheria 125 Golden, Joel 126 Goldman, Marshall 207 Goldman, Pamela 126, 226 Goldsteen, Donna 126 Goldstein, Alex 126 Goldsteiri, Dave 158 Goldstein, Jason 228 Goldstein, Scott 209 Gollup, Susan 230 Gonzalez, Linda 2 16, 217 Gonzalez, Ruben 126 Goodman, Charles 187 Goodman, Lynne230 Gootenberg, Steffie 126 Gordon, Dave 206 Gordon, Emily 126 Gordon, Tim 288 Gormley, JoJo 185 Gorsuch, Sue 302 Gouin, Jacqui89 Gow, Allan 126 Graduates, The 101-181 Graduation 96-99 310 Index Graham, David 126 Graham, Stephanie 209 Grais. Clifton 16 Grant 31 Gravatt, Cindy 126 Gravitz, Susan 126 Gray. Neil 126 Gray, Susan 126 Green, Charles 126 Green, John 274 Greenberg, Eric 185, 186 Greene, Anthony 214, 215 Greene, Dianne 127 Greenfield, Lisa 127 Greenhaus, Scott 127 Gregory, Hope 127 Gregory, Mark 127 Gregson, Jeanette 194 Greif. Roger 199 Greig, Patricia 127 Grembowicz, Mike 208 Griffin, Jim 232 Griffin, Thimas 127 Grimaldi, Joe272 Grimes, John 208 Grimes, Marcia 127 Grim, Oickers 122 Grindstead, Sergeant 188 Griswold, Pamela 127 Gritz, Scott 127 Groom, Tom 270 Gross, Brian 127, 208 Gross, Elliot 228 Gross, J. D. 270 Gross, Jerald 127 Gross, Penny 226 Gross, Ronald 127, 228 Gross, William 127 Grossman, Marsha 127, 226 Groucho 34-35 Grove, Karen 127 Groveman, Richard 127 Gruber, Cynthia 127, 226 Gruber, Eric 228 Grunden, Hugh 79 Grundmann, William 128 Guardian Angels 94 Gunderman, Bob 270 Gunnells, Susan 128 Gunnulfsen, William 128 Gustafson, Chuck Gunthrie, John 128,232 Gutierrez, Adriana 128 Guttman, Gary 209 Gymnastics 294-295 H Haas, Robert 128 Haas, Sandra 199 Haber, Jonathon 199 Hackett, Sara 128, 198 Haddad, Caroline 128 Haddon, Joe 296 Haefner, Wayne 187 Hailey, Syd 128 Haislip, Susan 128 Halada, Barbara 128 Hale, Nancy 128 Hale, Patricia 128, 199 Haley, Christopher 72, 128 Hall, Becky 186 Hall, Gary 128 Hall, Mark 128 Halloween 64-65 Hallum, Jake 270 Halushynsky, Helene 193 Hamberg, Karen 29 Hamilton, Bill 232 Hamilton, Carl 217 Hamilton, Elliott 207 Hammer, Debby 13 Hammer, Jeffrey 128 Hammond, Chip 276 Hampstead, Carl 128 Han, Sangwoon 128 Hanas, Andrew 129 Harden, Callista 129, 199 Hardenbergh, Craig 287 Harford, Nancy 129 Harman, Stewart 201 Harowitz, Steven 129 Harper, Scott 129 Harrake, Greg 270 Harris, Marsh 129 Harris, Paul 217 Harris, Stephanie 129 Harris, Steven 224 Harris, Tracy 129 Hart, Mark 187 Hart, Susan 129 Harte, Edward 129 Hartley, Laurie 129 Hartnett, Thomas 129 Harty, Catherine 130 Harvey, Dan 299 Harvey, Harold 130 Harvey, Tim 162 Harvill, John 130 Hashima, Naseem 199 Haskins, Kelly 230 Hauffman, Sally 216, 217, 221 Hauser, Loren 130 Haussener, David 130 Hawkins, Laurie 130 Hawvermale, John 224 Hayden, Jeffrey 201 Hayden, Mark 201 Hayhurst, Chip 23 Hayman, Stanley 130 Hayn, Deborah 130 Haynes, Debbie 230 Hean, Chuck 201 Hecht, Hal 23 Hecht, Julie 130, 230 Hegmann, Christine 130 Heinrick, Mart 228 Heller, Alan 206 Hemmerdinger, Mark 130 Hendricks, Laura 185 Heneberry, Barbara 130 Heneberry, David 185, 186 Hennessey, Tim 201 Hensler, Nancy 111, 13 Herbst, Richard 130 Herlocker, JIlia 130 Hermann. Susanne 130 Hermes, Therse 130 Hersh. Jim 197 Hershon, Ed 206 Hess, Debra 131 Heston, Ty 223 Hicks, Matt 209 Higgins, John 131 Hill, Greg 270 Hill, Sandra 199 Hillbrenner, Brenda 209 Hilton, Lynn 230 Hines, Barbara 210 Hines, Jeffrey 215 Hinkley, John 90 Hinson, Cheryl 204 Hinz, Jeannette 131 Hirsch, Karen 131 Hite, Dawn 209 Hyatyshyn, Roman 232 Ho, Emmy 285 Hoddinott, Chris 13 Hodges, Donna 230 Hodfson, Martha 290 Hodgson, Tina 302 Hotter. Marcy 131 Hoffman. Anne 131 Hoffman. Charles 296. 297 Hoffman. Eric 131 Hoffman. Gil 270 Hoffman. Todd 131 Hoffman. Wendy 131 Hoffm an. Frederick 131 Hogan, A. R. 217 Hogan, Eric 232 Holben, Dianne 131 Holbert, Pete 307 Hollcroft, Pamela 131 Holland, Anece99 Holland, Jeff 186 Hollies. David 153 Holloway. Ron 131 Holler. Rick 217 Homecoming 52-55 Hoover. Jeff 270 Hoover. Samuel 239 Hoppes, Anne 131 Home. Patricia 131 Hornick. Kathryn 131 Horowitz. Nancy 285 Horton. Tina 185 Housing 20-23 Hovey. Dan 66 Howard. Bob 233 Howard. Connie 30 Howe. Richard 131 Howell. Anne 194 Howell, Jeff 187 Howland, Doug 272 Howser, Gary 131 Hoyert, Margaret 131, 202 Hubbard, Mark 131 Hubbard, Mike 283 Huber, Lisa 132 Hudik. Jim272 Hudson, Phillip 132 Huff, Jennifer 295 Hughes, Dwight 132, 283 Hull, Laura 132 Human and Community Resources, Division of 252-255 Humen, Andrew 132 Humm, Susan 132 Hunger, Carolyn 132, 297 Hunt, Kathy 230 Hurley, Kathy 295 Hurt, Waller 132 Hurwitz, Stuart 132 Huston, Paul 132 Hutchings, Hutch 283 Hylind, William 132 Hynde, Chrisse 75 Hynson, Joseph 238 Hyun, Youngsun 132 tgus, Chris 270 Ifkovits, Lisa 132 Inabinett, Skip 186 Ingram, Gail 302 Ingwersen, Janice 132 Innella, Michael 132 Insley, Chris 208 Intramurals 290-291 Iriarte, Judith 132 Ironson, David 132 Irvine, Carol 201 Isaacs, Debra 132, 197 Jackson, Dorsey 132 Jackson, Jack 288 Jackson, Karen 132 Jackson, Reggie 307 Jackson, Samuel 133 Jackson, Sharon 60 Jacobs, Gerard 133 Jacobs, John 133 James, Fred 187 James, Patrice 133 Jamieson, Kathleen 236, 237 Jankowski, Terry 186 Janus, Louise 133 Japan Club 204 Jardin, Joe 79 Jarrell, Cheri 133 Jashenski, Wilhelmina 236 Jasper. John 133 Jaworek. Michael 206 Jeffers. Eric 133 Jefferson Starship 56-57 Jeney, Jack 21 Jenkins. Daniel 133 Jenny, Geri 133 Jentsch, Karen 133 Jerome, Laura 133 Jesse, Michael 133 Jewell, Paul 201 Jews, Melvin 133 Jex, Barbara 134 Jezinsky, Pete 233 Johnson, Chris 302 Johnson, Guy 134 Johnson, Joel 186 Johnson. Kathy 21 1 Johnson, Kimberly 302 Johnson. Klay 283 Johnson. Peter 134 Johnson. Thomas 134 Johnson, Tom 76 Johnston, David 134 Johnston, Scott 199 Jolin, Mark 42 Jolles, Ronald 134 Jonak, Kelly 134 Jones, Benita 134 Jones, Dwight 134 Jones, Lendell 267, 270 Jones, Phylis 194 Jones, Robert 134 Jones, Tom 299 Jones, Wayne 134 Jordon, Harold 135 Jordon, Jacquelyn 135 Joseph, Allan 135 Josy, Belinda 215 Joyce, Jim 270 Joyce, Lucy 199 Joyce, Marion 135 Joyner, Willie 270 Juergens, Patricia 135 Jung, Eric 185 Jung. Maryann 135 Junhhaus, Michael 135 Kagen. Susan 61, 135 Kahl, Chris 150 Kahn, Deborah 135 Kaidy, James 135 Kaiser, Peggy 230 Kaiser, Tammy 135 Kamanda, Bijan 135 Kamin, Pam 16 Kaminsky, Carol211,226 Kammerman, John 135. 223 Kane, Carolyn 135, 196 Kane, James 135 Kane, Julie 295 Kane, Kim 41 Kanefsky, Mark 135 Kannee, Lauren 193 Kantor, Alan 135 Kaplan. Mike 228 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta 227 Index 311 Kappa Kappa Psi 208 Karagias, Penelope 135 Karandy, Eric 196 Karcher. Vic 233 Karlin, Dave 206 Karten, Noweli 135,202 Kasliuba, Marcia 135 Kassatly, Claudia 136 Katz, Barbara 136 Katz, Deborah 136,230 Katz, Susan 230 Kaucher, Carolyn 297 Kaufman, Erik 136 Kaufman, Michael 136, 196 Kaul. Sanjiv136 Kaylor, K4arc 136 Kearns, Kathy 207 Kearns, Michael 136 Keating, Blase 287 Keating, Gerald 136,233 Kebede, Woienshet 259 Keeling, Willis 209 Kelley, John 136 Kelley, Steve 208 Kelley, Timothy 136 Kelley, Warren 136 Kelly, James 136 Kelly, Maureen 230 Kelly, Winston 66 Kemp, Debra 137 Kendal, Joan 192 Kendal, Steve 192 Kennedy, Patrick 137 Kennedy, Pat 207 Kent Hall Chug 26-27 Kerbel, Steve 137 Kerins, Kathleen 137 Kerley, Michael 187 Kerr, Frank 258 Kessler, Gary 137 Kessler, Karen 137, 194, 202, 298 Kessler, Richard 208 Kettering, Sondra 137 Ketterman, Mark 137 Keys, Charlotte 137 Kieffer, Marguerite 211 Kim, Agnes 186 Kim. Ho 137 Kim, Millie 137 Kim, Soong 137 Kindbom, Sharon 137 King, Catherine 137 King, Alison 137 Kinney, Helen 138 Kinney, Robert 138 Kinsey, Larry 232 Kippermaan. Perri 138 Kirby, Lynne 138 Kirk, James 201 Kirlin, Pamela 138 Kirkpatrick, Thomas 138 Kirschenmann, Henry 138 Kirschner, Andrea 138 Kirsch, Ellen 138 Kishter, Neil 138 Kittay, Gary 287 Kiviat, Brian 209 Kiviat, Steve 209 Klayman, Elliot 209 Kleeman, Steve 228 Klein, Alicia 230 Kleinheinz, Lori 138 Klingensmith, Paul 138 Klitsch. Judy 194 Klunder, Joseph 201 Knable, Karen 138, 278 Knapp, Frank 138 Knight, Chris 270 Knight, Diane 138 Kniska, Nick 233 Knopfmacher, Lewis 139 Koch, Manuela 139 Koch, Peter 268, 270 Kochan, John 307 Kocher, Al 187 Kochowicz, Teresa 68, 208 Kodama, Wesley 139 Koepsel, Laura 139 Kohlmeier, Daniel 139 Kolencik, Frank 270 Kolm, Debbie 194 Kong, David 201 Konick, Steve 209 Konieccka, Steve 233 Kos, Karen 139 Kostelac, John 299 Kourpoupis, Michael 139 Kovac, Dan 22 Kozaki, Mark 209 Kozia, Elaine 139 Kozuch, Frank 139 Kramer, Betsy 139 Kramer, Deborah 139, 197 Kramer, Jack 139 Kramer, Stephanie 139 Kramm, Kenny 224 Kratz, Margo217 Kratz, Catherine 139 Kraus, Burt 228 Kreft, David 139 Kreger, Michael 207 Krehbiel, Deborah 139 Kreider, John 270 Kreitman, Neil 199 Krell, Maianne139 Krempasky, Veronica 139 Krevans, Scott 185 Krevans, Mara 139 Krisoff, Kevin 206, 290 Kronberg. Vic 139 Kronthal, Nancy 139 Krulik, Jeff 209 Krummenacher, Alex 287 Kuhn, Patrick 140 Kulper, Chrisrine 245 Kunetz, Mark 140 Kunigsburg, Michele 194 Kurtzman, Leonard 140 Kushner, Bethann 140 Kwon, Yon 140 Kye, Scott 270 Labrador, Arthur 287 Labritain, Pablo 50 Lacey, John 140 Lacrosse, Men 282-283 Lacrosse, Women 278-281 Lahr, Debbie 208 Laitman, Lauren 140 Lambert, Katherine 140 Lambert, Mary 140 Lambert, Joe 21 1 Lambie, Colin 140 Lambird, Steven 140 Lamison, Craig 233 Lamolinara, David 140. 232 Lampert, Tracey 88 Lanahan, Sandra 278 Landsberg, Jonathon 140 Lane, Alison 194 Lang, Todd 232 Langdon, Tracey 140 Lanzame, Jean 162 Larkin, Jon 232 Laroni, Tony 288 Larue, Jennifer 210, 219 Lassen, Terri 20 Latham, David 140 Latta, Brian 233 Laverson, Alan 140 Lavin, Mike 22 Lawrence, John 140 Lazarou, Margaret 140 Leach, Kathryn 140 Leader, Randi 226 Lear, Steve 197 Leavy, Tammy 307 Lebow, Stacy 140 Lecuit, Karen 141 Lee, Blair 239 Lee. David 141, 201 Lee, Debbie 240 Lee, Don 216, 217 Lee, Hynn 141 Lee, Jean 141 Lee, Lorraine 215 Lee, May 186 Lee. Mike 141 Lee. Phyliss 141 Lee, Sherwin 141 Lee, Ted 233 Lee, Teresa 141 Lee, Terry 187 Leek, Carol 141,201 Lefcoe, Kevin 62 Legal Honorary Society 197 Legan, Marianne 141 Lehrer, Steven 141 Leight. Giselle 141 Leisey, Kimberly 141 LeMire, Andrea 278, 293 LeMire. Laura 278 Lentz, Dennis 274 Lepore, Pam 18 Lerner, Robin 141 Lesser. Jaquwiine 141 Lessley, Martha 141 Levendoski, Carole 209 Levi, Thomas 142 Levine, Alison 194 Levine, Traci 142 Levinson, Roslyn 142 Leviton, Dan 252 Levy, Lawrence 142 Levy, Michelle 199 Levy, Robert 209 Levy. Tina 142 Lewis, Gary 142 Lewis, Rick 208 Lewis, Mike 267, 270 Lewis, Paula 142 Leyton, Pedro 142 Liang, Paul 142 Liberman, Andrienne 194 Lichterman, Beth 142 Lifsey, Eilene 142 Ligsay, Dan 142 Liguori, Bob 209 LInder, Bonnie 142 Lineburg, Bill 283 Linkginny 194 Linnekin, Karen 142 Linowes, Gary 142 Lintz, Robert 142 Lipton, Mark 206 Livingston, Ellen 226 Lloyd, Thomas 283 Locks, Chris 187 Lofton, Joelle215 Loftus, Maryann 143 Logue, Susan 197 Lohmann, Cindy 143, 226 Lohre, Mary 143 Lojacono, Lawrence 142 Lojek, Mitchell 143 Lombardi, Tony 209 Lonergan, Susan 143 Long, Bradford 143 Long. Lisa 208 Longen, James 143 Longest, Debra 143 Looney, Kathryn 143 Lopez, Patricia 143 Lord, Jay 199 Lorenz, Mark 143 Loughlin, Thomas 143 Love. Duncan 143 Loveman, Antonio 287 Low, Elizabeth 143 Low, Warren 143 Lowe, Christi 143 Lowe, Mithcell 228 Lowenbraum, Robbin 187 Lowenstein, Lance 143 Lowney, Skip 143 Lozinsky, Wendy 143, 199 Lozoskie, Timothy 233 Lubin, Brian 143 Lucas, Stephen 298 Luchansky, Bruce 202 Lufsey, Mrs. 188 Lukens, Jon 187 Lugo. Carlos 286 Lunsford, Arleen 143 Ly. Mai 143 Lyies. Tommy 307 Lynch. Bill 68 ■ Lynch, Len 270 Lyons, Helen 144 Lytle, Debbie 300, 302 Lytle, Jay 144 n Maccini, Marianne 144 Macdonnell, Eric 233 Mack, Brian 224 Mack, Edward 144 Mackie, John 144 Macklin, Mindy 60, 144 Macuk, Carolyn 193 Madden, Michael 144 Madedy, Carol 144 Maholchic, Ellen 144 Malamud, Bernard 70 Malcolm, Karen 144 Male, Kenyon 144 Malilay, Dennis 144 Mallios, Stephanie 61 Mallinger, Lee 144 Malmstron, Beth 144 Mandel, Bith 144 Mandl. Ruth 144 Mangano, Jeanne 144 Manley, Michele 144 Mantzouranis, Athanasia 144 Marani, Andrew 233 Maraniss, Linda 144 Marcinak. Lynda 145 Marcus, Cindy 194 Marcus, Sybil 89 Margus, Paula 145 Marin, Thomas 145,202 Martinelli, Kim 145 Maine, Chris 270 Markbreiter, llene 145, 216, 217, 221 Markovitz, Robert 145 Marias, Stasy 145 Mario. Stephen 299 Marquez. Myriam 2 1 6. 2 1 7, 222 Marquis. Michael 145 Marsden. Dave 223 Martin, Jennifer 145 Martin. John 38 Martin, Sandra 226 Martinello, Ron 283 Martinello, Wayne 283 Martins, Janine 145 Marx, Gary 145 Marx, George 252 Marx, Richard 145, 208 312 Index Maryland Media Inc. 210-223 Production Shop 2 1 2-2 1 3 Mason, Clara 145 Mason. Glenn 257 Masse, Roger 296 Mastracci, Mike 208 Mathematical and Physical Sciences and Engineering, Division of 256-259 Mathis, Harvey 145 Matloff, Jeff 228 Matteson, Jeff 208 Mattessich, Dino 283 Mattingly, James 233 Mattingly, Joseph 199 Mattingly, Lilian 146 Mattis, Bob 270 Maurer, Ellen 209 Mayfield, Michelle 146 McAiley, Lydia 302 McCabe. Tom 149 McCaffery, Kay 146 McCarthy, Chip 274 McComas, John 146 McConkey, Tony 185 McCoy, Patricia 146, 194 McCroddan, Mathew 146 McCrory, Mike 228 McCulley, Connie 146 McCullough, Kevin 283 McCutcheon, Paul 146 McDaniels, Derek 146 McDermott, Suzanne 194 McDermott, Wendy 146 McDerrick, Barry 146 McEleney, Michael 146 McFadden, Bill 270 McGarrie, Karyn 293 McGee, Tammy 194 McGeough. Pat 232 McGlasson, Dan 299 McGovern, Steve 299 McGrath, Daw n 193 McGown, Michael 232 McGriff, Trina 147 McHugh, John 299 Mclntyre, Jonathon 202 Mclntyre, Laura 147 Mclntyre, Tara 209 McKay, David 147 McKay, Ken 287 McKenzie, Greg 208 McKinley, Ann 193 McLaren, Peter 147 McMeans, Vanessa 147 McMenamin, Liam 147, 233 McMillion, Charlie 232 McNeil, Sarah 295 McPherson, Ken 233 McVay, Laurie 209 Medicus, Joanne 147 Medin, Aimee 147 Meek, James 147 Meenakshi, Jonnalagadda 147 Mehr, Thomas 147 Meizlish, Susan 199 Mellone, Rosanne 147 Mellor, Steven 147 Melnick, Richard 147 Meltzer, Steve 228 Melucas, Marc 147 Menard, Anne 147 Menard, Anne 147 Meng le, Cheryl 208 Metzner, Scott 147 Mewshaw, Jean 147 Meyer, Debbie 297 Meyers, Carol 147 Meyers, David 147, 198 Meyers, Stuart 148 Miara, Richard 148 Micael. Steve 208 Middleton, Neil 201 Midsummer Nights Dream, A 72-73 Miele, Angela 148 Miezlish, Susan 148 Miles, Larry 270 Miles, Lee 201 Milkovich, Robert 270 Miller, Cynthia 148 Miller, Douglas 270 Miller, Geroge 208 Miller, Jennifer 148 Miller, Kirk 272 Miller, Matt 148 Miller, Michael 232, 276 Miller, Paul 148 Miller, Sid 276 Miller, Stuart 148 Millrod, Jamie 148 Mills, David 216, 217, 221 Milofsky, Leslie 219 Milton, Jimmy 270 Milton, Paul 148 MInasian, Susan 148 Ming, Fuller 186 Mintz, Shirley 245 Mirenzi, Matthew 148, 190 Misciagna, John 270 Missler, Risa 148 Mitchell, Alton 148 Mitchell, Chevist 148 Mitchell, Keith 148 Mitchell, Kristine 148, 194 Mitchell Leslie 148 Mitchell, Donahue Mary 148 Modlin, Anne 226 Morlin, Maria 148, 226 Modlin, Stephanie 149 Mohelski, Pat 295 Moldow, Bruce 149 Molina, Lizzy 186 Molloy, Ellen 230 Molnick, Lisa 149, 230 Mondares, Noel 208 Mondello, Bob 210 Mondonedo, Mike 232 Mones, Paula 149 Monroe, Terry 149, 187 Mont, Stacey 295 Montroll, Elliot 257 Moon, Norman 149 Moon, Seung-Dae 149 Moore, Robin 149 Moot, David 198 Moran, Missy 240 Morgan, David 149 Morgan, Marylynne278 Morley, Dutch 307 Morris, Dale 270 Morris, Henry 149 Morris, Holly 295 Morris, Kathleen 149 Morris, Lori 230 Morris, Seth 209 Morris, Sue 226 Morris, Susan 149, 226 Morsberger, Christine 150 Mortar Board Senior Honor Society 202 Morton, Tamara 150 Mosedale, David 208 Moses, Julie 150 Mose, Pamela 150 Mosier, Gary 150, 201 Mosley, Donna 295 Moss, Paul 239 Moss, Cherly211, 226 Mount, Maire 65 Movie Making Club 195 Movifle, Krista 150 Moxley, Lori 278, 293 Mucci, David 150 Mueck, Bob 187 Mueller, Phillip 150 Mulley, Chuck 283 Mu lcahey, Lynne 187 Muldonian, Patricia 150 Muldoon, Patricia 150 Muller, Mike 270 Mullican, Michael 233 Mulliken, Teresa 193 Mulvey, Janemarie 150 Murdter, Timothy 150 Murphy, Ellen 297 Murphy. Jeanine 150 Murphy, Mary 150 Murphy, Matt 206 Murphy, Sherry 150 Murphy, Sissy 293 Mussari, Theresa 15U Musselman, Joyce 150 Muvin, Leonard 151 Myers, George 287 Noyes, Daniel 152 Noyes, Scott 23 NRBQ32 o Nachman, Lisa 28 Nadash, Dan 232 Nader, Ralph 46-47 Nagel, Judith 151 Nanna, Christine 151 Napierata, Cynthia 151 Nash, Jaquelyn 151 Nash, John 267. 270 Naval, Manducher 243 Naylor, Betty 208 Naylor, Elizabeth 151 Naylor, Susan 151 Needle, Lynn 226 Neff, Stephen 151 Neiderhelman, Joe 270 Neiman, Jeffrey 151, 222 Nelligan, Bob 294 Nelson, Kritine 151 Nelson, Lisa 230 Nelson, William 151 Neuder, Lori 230 Neufeld, Matt 209 Nevin, Kathryn 151 NevKcastle, Leslie 151 Newcomer, Kevin 151 Newell, Cheryl 151 Newman, Nancy 199 Newton, Elizabeth 151 Ng, So-Ching 151 Nguyen, Dung 151 Nguyen, John 201 Nguyen, Ha 201 Nguyen, Tuyet 151 Naiz, Farah 151 Niaz, Shireen 152 Niedermaier, John 276 Niedermaier, Philip 276 Nikoloff, Jeannie 152 Nixon, Mark 152 Nixon, Richard 38 Nobile. David 152 Noble, Colonel 188 Nodine, Mary 152, 194 Noel, Shirley 152 Nolan, Charles 152 Nonnemacher, Regina 152 Noone. Mark 41 Noorani, Mahammed 152 Norinsky, Jenny 152 Norris, Steve 185 North, Tammy 90 Noss, Kenneth 152 Novak, Laura 208 Novak, Mary 152 Novick, Abebayehu 152 Novick, Laurie 89 Oakes, Michael 213, 217, 221 Obranovich. Stephanie 68 O ' Brien, Elizabeth 153 O ' Brien, Thomas 153 Ockert, Karen 153 O ' Connell, Michele 153, 278 O ' Connell, Robert 153 O ' Conner, Sandra 90 O ' Dell, Teena230 Odrow, Ruth 153 Ohanley, Stephanie 153 O ' Kane, Sharon 179 Oktay, Samuel 153 O ' Leary, Kathleen 153 O ' Leary, Kevin 283 Ollweiller, Wayne 153 Olman, Bertell 262 Olmert, Mike 283 Oltjen, Brent 153 Oilman, Murray 153 Olushula, Kasimu 209 O ' Malley, Peter 238 O ' Malley, Kathleen 153, 254 Omicron Delta Kappa 203 O ' Neill, Stephen 153 Opal, Denise 195 Orchestral Mandevres In The Dark 48 Organization of Arab Students 295 Orentas, Rimas209 Oriley, Cheryl 153 Orlow, Joseph 195 Oroshnik, Amy 154 Osborne, Eric 201 O ' Shea, Patrick 154 Osmolovsky, Michael 154 Ostria, Carlos 154 Oszvart, Flip 154 Otoole, Terrnace 154 Outerbridge, Laura 216, 217 Pacella, Dave 270 Pac-Man 76 Page, Bob 207 Palmer, David 154 Palmer, Sarah 209 Palomba, Neil 199 Pancer, Debbie 230 Pankopf, Steve 270 Paris, Scott 154 Park, Ho-Joon 154 Park, Paul 154 Park, Sun 258 Parker, David 283 Parker, Geneva 154 Parsons, Charles 154 Parsons. Gilda215 Party. Layne 154 Pascual. George 154, 209 Pass, Caryn 154 Patschak, Susan 154 Patterson, Dorothy 154 Patterson, John 217 Paul, Andrew 154 Paul, Hilary 31 Paul, Mitchell 155 Pavik, Debra 275 Pawlowski. Joan 155 Payne, Robert 288 Index 313 Peacock. Velora 193 Pearl. Nancy 155. 203 Pearnnan. Belinda 302 Peavler. Robert 155 Peck. Maryanne 155 Pedeem. Albert 201 Pell. Tamra 155.202 Penkiunas. Diana 155 Penuel. Pamela 155 Perazic. Jasmina 300. 302 Perlam. Abby 197 Perlman. Amy 211 Perrotta. Steve 208 Perry. Jeffrey 155 Pesci. Frank 42 Peters. Jeff 155 Peters. Marci211 Petty. Lu Ann 155 Pfrang. Lori 230 Pfian. Gia 155 Phares. Sandra 155 Phi Sigma Delta 62 Ptii Sigma Kappa 232 Phillips. Jesse 226 Phillips. Robert 155 Phipps. Wayne 155 Physical Plant 80-81 Piccirilli. Anthony 155 Pickens. William 241 Pieper. George 263 Pike. Lawrence 201 Pimental. fvlichael 155 Pipitone, Tony 203. 216. 217 Pippin 42-43 Pisano, John 155 Pi Tau Sigma 201 Pitt. Ellen 155. 192 Pittarelli. Ernest 155 Pittman. Charles 307 Pitts. Stan 274 Pleat, Geoff 1 56 Pocius. Thomas 156 Pooles. Thomas 156 Poehlman. Mark 156 Poell. Patrick 156 Poffenberger. Thomas 208 Poh. Edmund 156 Pointer. Betty 156 Polak. John 156 Polakoff. Murray 248 Police Campus 76-77 Polley. Christine 156 Polyanski. Stanley 156 Pomykala, Jeanne 156 Poore, Carol 156 Poore, Larry 156 Pope John Paul 90 Popkins. Alice 156 Popp. Joan 209 Porter. Noel 156 Posaner. Marlene 156 Posin. Mark 156 Post. Jamie 156 Postal. Janice 156 Potosky. Andrew 156 Potash, Morra 260 Potak. Chaim 70-71 Potter. Rilla 157 Poulson, Linda 215 Powell, Bill 208 Powell, Janet 157, 230 Powell, Michael 157 Powers, Beth 157 Pralher, Kenneth 157 Prebil. Mary 285 Preston. Bannon 186 Preligliacoma 157 Preston. Larkin 157 Pretenders 74-75 Price. Vincent 157 Pritchard. Ruth 72, 208 Prtichett. Wingate 283 Pritz. Gale 157 Procopio. Maria 157 Propper. Sharon 157 Pruitt. Katrina 157. 199 Pruszenski. Malea 157 Psychedelic Furs 33 Pugh. Bill 270 Pugliese. Rudolph 72 Pumphery, Mark 157 Purcell. Susan 157 Putman. Lisa 157 Putnam. Ann 208 Pyles. Robert 158 ft Quander, Tim 268, 270 R Rab. Abdul 158 Rabinowitz. Brenda 158 Rachbach. Linda 185 Raff, Denise 226 Ragsdale, Ruth 158 Raigan, John 158 Rakes. Carl 158 Raley. Steven 185 Ramage, Scott 158 Ramones 40 Ramos, Maria 158 Rampp, Brian 158 Ramsey. Mark 158 Rand. Mitch 232 Ranson. Megan 197 Rashid. Mark 158 Ratner. Mitchell 158 Ratzman. Tony 206 Rea. David 233 Reagan, Nancy 66 Reagan. Ronald 46, 90 Redding, Dick 270 Redmond, Cavin 186 Reed, James 159 Registration 18-19 Rehill, James 199 Reid. Donovan 217 Reid, Gary 270 Reid, George 272 Reider, Donald 159 Reiley, Steven 159 Reilly. Vince 274 Reinke. Cheryl 159 Renaldo, Chris 270 Resch, Lawrence 201 Reuling, Mark 159 Revelo, Fernando 233 Reynolds, Timothy 159 Rhoades, Martha 223 Rhodes, Linda 293 Richards, Gary 270 Ricciuti, Thomas 159 Richards, Susan 159 Richardson. Donald 159 Richardson. Kathy 295 Richardson. Marcia 300. 302 Rider. Sarah 159 Ridglet. Terry 270 Riendeau. Brian 270 Riess. Owen 187 Rightor. Kathryn 159 RInaldo. Matt 299 Rincon. Piedad 159 Rincon. Victor 159 Riordon. Lester 186 Ritter. Louis 2 17. 223 Rivera. Janice 68, 230 Rivers, Steve 307 Rivillas, Rick 283 Roberts, Ken 270 Roberts, Kim 194 Robinson. Carolyn 159 Robenson. Deborah 159. 202 Robinson. Deborah 159 Robinson. Frona 159 Robinson. Jon 307 Robinson. Red 274 Rock. Kathryn 159 Rockford. Richard 159 Rodberg. Elliot 160 Rodden, Martin 223 Rodeffer. Carolyn 160 Rodenberger, Jeffrey 270 Rodgers, Jill 160 Rogers, Linda 160 Rogers, Lori 160 Rogoff, Jacki 160 Rollin, Steve 199 Rolling Stones 86, 94 Romaine. Gib 270 Romanek. Wayne 160 Romano. Gabriel 160 Romano. Susan 160 Romano, Joe 160 Romanovsky, Mike 22, 288 Rootboy, Slim 65, 66-67 Rosario. Phillip 160 Rose, Debbie 194 Rose, Donna 193 Rose, Lynn 160 Roseman, Gwen 185 Rosen, Daniel 160 Rosen. Ellen 160 Rosen. Gary 160 Rosen. Iris 160 Rosen. Laurie 61 Rosen, Stanley 160 Rosenbaum, Alan 202 Rosenberg, Laura 230 Rosenblatt, Jeffrey 160 Rosenblatt, Richard 207 Rosendorf. Marc 160, 186 Rosenstein, Diane 160, 222, 223 Rosenthal, Stuart 161 Rosewag, Norma 161 Rosol, Martin 217 Ross, Barbara 161 Ross, Cembrye 161 Ross. Josephine 161 Ross, Phil 299 Rosso. Susan 161 Rotariu. William 161, 201 Roth, Gary 161 Roth, Philip 70 Rothschild, Joy 161 Rothstein, Ruth 161 Rotter, Steven 161 Rountree. Curtis 283 Rourke. Denton 79 Ronner. Randi 161 Royal. Ellen 162 Royal Wedding 86, 90 Rubens, Sheila 226 Rubenstein, Abby 226 Rubik ' sCube86 Rubin. Robert 162 Rubin. Roger 252 Rubinstein. Eric 276 Rudd. James 270 Rudel. Monique 162 Rudich. Lisa 209 Ruffino, Kay 293 Ruffo. Carrie 162 Rugby 276-277 Ruppert. Mike 283 Rusbarsky. Gregory 162 Russell. Evelyn 162 Russo. Karen 208 Russo, Tony 299 Rust, Mary 162 Sabatini, Richard 208 Sabbagh, Colette 162 Sabonis, Andrew 162 Sachdeva, Anjana 162 Sadat. Anwar 90. 92 Sadler. Alan 270 Sadler. Don 283 Safran, Larry 162 Safford, Charles 162 Sagan, Carl 142 Sagel. Gail 162 Saigol. Shafiqu 206 Saint. Doug 162 Saint. Laura 230 Salins. Kenneth 162 Salzberg. Arlene 163. 253 Sam. Danny 163 Sanchez, Aida 163 Sanders, Gail 163, 194 Sanders, Robert 163 Sanders. Susan 163 Sandine. Gunnar 163 Sandler. Graig 297 Sands, Doris 237, 252 Sanocki. Kirk 296 Sante, Christina 163 Santago, Christine 163 Sarbanes, Paul 97 Satterfield. David 163 Sauerbord, Eric 232 Saunders. David 283 Savage. Beth 163 Savage. Catherine 230 Savard. Sergeant 76 Savell, Polly 163 Savoi. Donna 163 Saxon. Lucy 163 Scarcia. Lori 163 Schachter. Jack 276 Schachter. Joyce 163 Schaeffer, Jhef 288 Schaeffer. Sue 192 Schaeffer. Scott 207. 209 Schaffer. Ron 290 Schain. Dara87 Schankweiler, Scott 270 Scheerschmidt. Larry 163 Scher. Gary 163 Schiffman. Larry 202 Schindel. Rick 232 Schleifer. Louis 201 Schmid. Julie 186 Schmidt. Barbara 297 Schmidt. Kathy 236 Schmidt. Mark 163 Schmul. Audrey 278, 293 Schmulowitz. Hal 217, 220. 221, 223 Schneider. Duane 163 Schneid er. John 232 Schnitzer. Michael 283 Schoenfeld. Barbara 164 Schoenmeier, Dawn 199 Schofield. Sally 278 Schramek. Dean 164 Schreiber. Susan 164 Schreibstein. Stacey 164 Schrivener, Bert 164 Schrivener. Gene 42, 208 Schrodel. William 164 Schroeder. David 72, 208 Schuller. David 72 Schultz, Leiie 230 Schult, Steven 164 Schwab, Segrant 188 Schwaderer, Leroy 164 Schwait, Allen 239 Schwamb. MaryJo230 Schwartz, Lisa 164 314 Index Schwartz, Ronald 164 Schwind, Jon 187 Schwindaman. Ann 230 Scialabba, Lori 164 Scire, Malt 199 Scoieri, Kevin 164 Scott, James Honeyman 74 Scott. Kevin 245 Scriber, Spencer 270 Sears. Pete 50 Sears. Tony 192 Seddon. Jotin 164 Seidel. Maria 226 Self. Evan 164 Seigel. Randi 88 Seller. Susan 164 Seleski. John 164 Sepheri, Afshin 164 Serota. Lois 164 Serra. David 164 Serruto. Roger 299 Sesanek. Brenda 165 Setren. Phil 208 Schacter. Joyce 209 Shaid. Amy 226 Shames, Daniel 165 Shanner. Carl 165 Shannon. Susan 165 Shapiro, Barbara 165 Shapiro, Debra 165, 202, 226 Shapiro, Elyse 165 Shapiro, Karen 165, 226 Shapiro, Mindy 165 Shapiro, Steve 185 Sharp, Barbara 165 Sharp, Corey 209 Shassian. Rich 283 Shavi bill 199 Shaw , Darryl 165 Shaw, Francine 165 Shaw, Mark 166 Scheckells, Kathleen 166 Sheele, Tom 199 Sheldon, Robin 230 Sheldon, Joe 202 Sheptock, Joseph 166 Sheres, Rochelle 166 Sheridan, Farrell 270 Sherin, Suzette 166 Sherman, Harold 166 Shih, Hubert 166 Shimansky, Richard 201 Shimomura. Shirley 166 Shiner, Dick 268 Shiadovsky, Ruth 295 Shoenebrg, Robert 202 Shomali, Sahin 30 Shook, Bill 208 Short, Linda 166 Shoyer, Wendy 297 Shrieves, Linda 2 16, 217 Shroder, David 42 Shulman, Richard 166 Shuman, Keith 166 Shumway, Wayne 166 Shupe. Andy 77 Shreth, Monqez 166 Schuster, Jay 166 Shwedick, Andrea 199 Sides. Eugene 76 Siegall, Clay 166 Siegel, Marc 62, 186 Siegel, Randi 88 Siff, Mike 288 Sigma Delta Tau 226 Sigma Nu 233 Siguena, Ray 166 Sigwald, Karen 166 Silverberg, Julie 302 Silverfarb, Steve 228 Silverman. Barbara 166 Silverman. Jaci 21 1 Silverstein. Cheryl 226 Silverstein, Robert 166 Simmons, Jon 270 Simon, David 2 10, 216, 217 Simons, Stacy 223 Simpson, Anne 167 Simpson, Suzanne 167 Sin, Yongkak 260 Sines, Balaine81 Singer, Dave 228 Singer, Glenn 272 Singer. Wendy 226 Sinner. Cheryl 230 Sinozich, Regina 167 Sinquian, Sevag 167 Siouxsie And The Banshees 49 Sirota, Lori 167 Skolnick, Jeff50 Skrobola, Lori 230 Slade, Fran 167 Slavoff, Georgianna 197 Slawsky, Mitch 256 Slawsky, Zaka 256 Sleeth, James 167 Slick, Grace 50 Slickee Boys 41 Slingland, Charles 167 Slone, Robin 167 Sluyter, Monica 167 Small, Fred 167 Smick, Regina 167 Smeiten, Lisa 167, 197 Smirodkar, Nikmil 228 Smirodkar, Sanjay 228 Smith, Bob 232 Smith, Colletta 167 Smith, Dale 167 Smith, Dorothy 302 Smith, Elizabeth 167 Smith, Ginny 167 Smith, Gregg 201 Smith, Judy 230 Smith, Kathleen 167 Smith, Laura 168 Smith, Mark 168 Smith, Pam230 Smith, Susan 168 Snider, Richard 168 Snyder, Ellen 226 Snyder. Jeffrey 168 Snyderman. Jane 168 So. Bo Shin 168 Soap Operas 89 Sobel, Mark 241, 270 Sobota. James 168 Soccer 272-273 Sohr. Dana 212 Solidarity 90. 92 Sollins. Charles 168 Soiled, Wendy 298 Solomon, Robin 168 Solt, Ron 270 Sommers, Jody 168 Son, Dong 168 Sony, Walkmans 87 Soong, Philip 168 Soscia, Carol 168 Sotak. Mary 168 Southerland. Sheryl 194 Speake. Bonnie 168 Specter. Judith 169 Spector. Marshal 169 Spellman, Mary 169 Spenadel. Ted 186 Spence, Elizabeth 169 Spiegel, Adrianne 169 Spielmann, Brian 193 Spierer, Jane 169 Spintman 169 Spitz. Margie 202 Spivey. Jean 207 Spliedt. Charles 169 Sprintz, Alice 169 Squire, Scott 169 Stadlan, Doron 169 Stadlan, Carmi 195 Stadlin, Lewis 34 Stalnaker, Marc 276 Stankey 169 Stanton. Suzanne 169 Stark, Donna 169 Stedman, Laura 278 Steele, Alexa215 Steele, David 215 Steelan, Betsy 169 Stegman, Scott 31 Stein, Nancy 226 Steinberg. Michelle 226 Steinberg. Susan 169 Steinman, Debra 170 Stephens. Tod 270 Stermer, Lloyd 276 Stern, Karen 230 Stern, Miriam 170 Stern. Robin 170 Sternburg. Susan 170 Stevens, Theresa 170 Stewart, Daryl 260 Stewart, Gordon 170 Stich, Stephen 236 Stiefel, Elliot 170 Stinson, David 170, 186, 202, 224 Stinson, James 170, 186 Stobie, Nancy 170 Stone, Douglas 170 Stone, Randel 170 Stop The World I Want To Get Off 68-69 Storke, Robert 170 Storz, Gary 170. 197 Stradley. Debra 192 Street, Marc 232 Street. Todd 211 Strickler. Scott 170 Strishock, Diane 171 Strittmatter, Mike 270 Strock. Terry 270 Stuart. Constance 239 Stuart. Ken 202 Stucker. Fred 23 Student Entertainment Enterprises 206 Student Government Association 184-185 Student Union 28-31 Studley, Randi 171. 226 Stultz. Verle 171 Stunkard. Lynelle 196 Stylian. Kathy 171 Suddath. Terry 192 Sugarman. Caryn 226 Suggs, Joan 171 Sullivan, Colleen 171,211 Sullivan. Dwight220, 221 Sullivan, Jim 270 Sullivan, Mark 210, 220. 221 Suls. Ellen 89 Summers. Denise 171 Super, Bob 23 Surber, Sally 171 Sureih, Monquiz 204 Sushko, Edward 171 Susskind. Evan 171 Sutadisastra. Hussein 171 Sutherland. Brian 207 Suto. Patricia 171 Swanson, Diane 171 Swerdlow. David 219 Swimming. Men 296 Swimming, Women 297 Swet and Gator 192 Swirnow, Amy 171 Synek, Rich 283 T Tabarly. Anne 171 Tahmasebi, Farah 201 Tai, Tszeshing201 Talaraski, Tim 228 Tallmadge, D. P. 188 Tamaroff, Lisa 171 Tancill, Judy 171 Tansill, Lisa 171 Tantum, William 171 Tarr, Tomas 171 Tau Beta Sigma 194 Tau Epsilon Phi 228 Taylor, Audrey 172 Taylor. Craig 172 Taylor. David 256. 270 Taylor. Gail 260 Taylor. Jeff 299 Taylor. John 172 Taylor, Stephen 172 Tennis, Men 286-287 Tennis, Women 284-285 Terrapin 22-223, 307 Terry, Velton 186 Tes. Bonnarith 172 Thainer. Dave 299 Theele, Karen 230 Thomas, Amanda 172 Thomas, Cheryl 172 Thomas. Christina 172 Thomas. Helen 172 Thomas. Jean 172 Thomas, Kenneth 209 Thompson, Diane 172 Thompson. Greg 270 Thompson. John 283 Thompson. Julie 172 Thompson, Laura 230 Thompson, Randy 299 Thumel, Carroll 172,243 Tice, John 267, 270 Tilley, Dave 232 Tillman, Nancy 199 Titus. John 233 Tobias, Charles 21 1 Todd, Lisa 172 Toll. John 262 Tomasetti. Vince 270 Tommer. Lisa 172 Tosh. Peter 36-37 Toth, Valerie 172 Toussaint. Ingrid 259 Track, Men 274 Track, Women 275 Trahan, Kathleen 146 Tran, Anh 172 Trevino. Leticia 172 Trevino. Sam 199 Tricarico. Donna 297 Trickett. Pam 209 Trimble. Carolyn 172. 194 Trimble. Hal 276 Triplett. Paul 299 Troutman, Ellen 173 Troxell, Dan 79 Troxell. Jan 302 Trudel, Karen 293 True, Nelita 236 Trumball, Eric 72 Tsapalas, Ted 272 Tseng, Kai 199 Tucker, Debra 173 Tucker, Grady 173 Tucker, Tina 204 Tully, Lynne226 Tulo, Captain 188 Tung, Peter 173 Turek, Jill 173 Turner, Kimberly 215 Index 315 Turner, William 173 Turney. Ralph 173 Turyn. Noreen 209 Tydings, Joseph 239 Tyler, Sue 278. 293 Tzavelis, Helen 173 Tzkowitz, Rich 208 u Ulman, Kim 211 UMLife 14-99 Undergraduate Studies 261 Unger, Lisa 297 University Theatre 208 Valiant, Marc 173 Valliant, Maryann 173 Vaitkus, Joseph 173 Valentine, Barbara 173 Valentine, Wilbur 239 Van Grack, Brasd 42 Vanderhoef, Larry 241 Vanderhout, Gregory 268, 270 Varney, Gerald 173 Veal, Herman 307 Venables, Lee 173 Venezia, Harry 270 Verducci, Frank 270 Veres, Patricia 230 Vergara, Victor 173 Veterans Club 187 Vetter, Kate 173 Vezendy, Mike 270 Vidmar, Robert 174 Vinson, Eric 232 Vitagliano, Valerie 174 Vodenos, Debra 174 Vogel, Carolyn 174 Volchko, Carol 252 Vriezelaar, Rebecca 174 Vu, Hung 243 w Wachs, Karen 174 Wachter, Barbie 226 Waddle, Michael 174 Wade, Bill 208 Wade, Deidre 174,290,302 Wade, Linda 174 Waganheim, Joel 174 Wagner, Lisa 174 Wagoner, Brandon 232 Wagonheim, Ruth 174 Wahl, William 175 Wakefield, John 208 Waldman, Debra 175 Walker, Karen 175 Walker, Robin 175 Walker, Steven 208 Walsh, Gregory 276 Walsh, James 175 Walsh, Mike 233 Walters, Stephen 175 Walton, Derek 270 Walton. Marita275 Waltos, Deborah 175 Walukonis, Joseph 175 Wang, Peter 175 Ward, Alice 175 Ward, Michael 185 Ward, Ray 283 Warner, John 274 Warner, Michael 175, 202 Warye, Kathy 175 Waseleski, Barry 270 Wash, Vickie 175, 196 Waters, Myra 300, 302 Watson, Faith 175 Watson, Glenn 270 Watson, Jon 50 Watson, Sharon 175, 278, 293 Watt, Robin 175 Wattenberg, Mark 175 Waman. Julie 175 Waylan. Keith 37 Weaver. Keith 175 Weaver, Linda 175, 194 Webb, John 239 Weber, Bruce 176 Weber, Tod 176 Webster, Terry 28 Weckesser, Carol 176 Weed, Bev 230 Weekends 82-85 Weeks, Louis 270 Weinberg, Jan 222, 223 Weiner, Nancy 14 Weiner, Frank 21 1 Weinstein, Lee 206 Weisbrot, Susan 230 Weisman, Margie 222 Weiss, Mike 228 Weissberg, Vic 186 Weller, Chris 300, 302 Welling, John 299 Wells, Karen 72 Welsh, Fred 78 Wendell, William 176 Wender, Nadmi 176 Wendlandt, Norbert 176 Wenzel, Charles 176 Werber, Scott 162 Wessel, Tim 233 West, James 185 West, John 208 Westerman, Mike 228 Wheeler, Mark 283 Wheeler, Pat 210 Whelan, Judith 176 Whelton, Timothy 177 While, Timothy 177 Whislter, Bruce 177 White, Captain 188 White, Darryl 299 White, Jay 299 Whittle, Timothy 268, 270 Whining, Karen 187 Whitting, Rick 187 Wickwar, Lisa 177 Wiczer, Ross 177 Weidorfer, Joseph 177 Wiggins, Bob 186 Wikoff, John 177 Wilde, Carole 99 Wiley, Pat 208 Wilkerson, Jim 283 Wilkerson, Kenny 272 Wilkes, Morgan 232 Wilkins, Joe270 Willbanks, Robert 201 Willett, Rachelle 302 Willett, Steve 209 Williams, Brian 216 Williams, Cristal 215 Williams, Francis 177 Williams, Jackie 278, 293 Williams, John 232 Williams, Kathryn 177 Williams, Marquesa 177 Williams, Mr. 188 Williams, Ron 208, 232 Williams, Wendy 177 Willie Boxcar 206 Wilfrord, Dietrich 177 Willis, Tirrell 66 Wilmdt, Jane 177 Wilson, Douglas 208 Wilson. Eric 270 Wilson. Jennifer 177 Wilson. Mark 268. 270 Wilsom. Pamela 177 Wilson, Rex 66 Wilson, Susan 199 Winbegler, Joan 177 Winer, Russell 197 Wingfield, Wayne 270 Winterfield, Bob 149 Wise, Larry 28 Wissler, John 201 Witt, Cecilie 177 Wittag, Liss 177 Wixon, Marian 178, 228 WMUC209 Wockenfus, Bill 257 Woessner, Paul 178 Wolf, Ronny 178 Wolf, Sergeant 188 Wolfe, Scott 298 Wolfe, Susan 178 Wolfe, Michael 232 Wolfe, Mitchell 178 Woloshin, Audrey 178 Wolsh, John 297 Wong, Kenneth 178, 201 Wood, Duke 290 Wood, Natalie 90 Woodruff, Kent 178 Woodvi(ard, Bob 38 Woozley, Mark 178 Worley, John 299 Woreta, Amsalnesh 178 Worrell, Glen 178 Worstell, Pete 283 Worstell, Tim 283 Worth, Sandy 302 Wortman, Karen 197 Wozniak, Rich 270 Wrestling 298-299 Wright, Mary 178 Wrigth, Pamela 178 Wright, Todd 270 Wunderlick, Bob 208 Wybierala, Theresa 178 Wynn, Kathryn 178 Wysocki, Charles 268, 270 Yamarita, Etsuko 204 Yaroff, Amie 262 Yaroff, Robert 262 Yeager, Hilary 226 Year of 1981-2 90-95 Yeh, Huang 178 Yi, Jenifer 178 Yonemura, Mona 230 Yorke, Victoria 178 Young, Brenda 178 Young, Cynthia 179 Young Democrats 186 Young, Greg 232 Young, Philip 179 Young, Robert 187 Yum, Heung 179 Zadorozny, James 193 Zagier, D. B. 257 Zahavi, Ron 179, 206 Zando, Sandra 179 Zeldman, Roy 179,283 Zeise, Lisa 179 Zemattis, Rima 179 Zender, Tom 193 Zener, Joanne 79 Zentz, Wendy 217 Zillman, Patrick 270 Zimmerman, Diane 179 Zimmerman, Mary 179 Zimmet, Robert 217 Zwanzig, Robert 257 316 Index Acknow edgements The 1982 Terrapin Staff Stacy Cushner Sharon Blatt Jim Brady editor-in-chief Robert Christiansen Veronica Gary Terry Jennings Sybil Marcus John Kammerman Steve McAllister Debbie Richman managing editor Robin Newcomer Sherl Wertlieb Gene Schrivener contributing writers Jan Weinberg copy staff copy editor Geoff Baker Dave Marsden Larry Crouse Jim Brady Tom Nunemaker Pete Dykstra Sherry Conrad George Pasqual John Ewald photograptiy editors Louis Ritter Barbara Galacia Robert Zimmet Debbie Gertler Diane Rosenstein photographic staff Ty B. Heston layout editor Anece Holland Sue Cairo John Kammerman Jeff Neiman Katie Fisher Kirk McKoy sports editor Garrison Dana Pallotto Chamberlain Martha Rhoades Stacy Simon layout staff Martin Redden Hal Schmulowitz business manager Stef Kanter Peter Tung Bonnie Newman Melissa Rubin Joyce Schacter Margie Weisman business staff Mark Wilbur Steven Zerby additional photographers Colophon The Terrapin is an independent student publication of the University of Maryland, College Park and an affiliate of Maryland Media, Inc. The 1982 Terrapin, Volume 81, was printed and bound by Taylor Publishing Company with a 1250 press run. The paper Is 80 lb. enamel. The basic type Is helvetica, with headlines set in 36 pt., body copy in 10 pt., and captions and folios In 8 pt. Divider pages and the table of contents are set in Tiffany Heavy. The cover was designed by Stacy Cushner and Is silk-screened applied red on 160 pt. college weight black binder board with Smyth binding. Senior portraits were taken by Bob of Yearbook Associates; Millers Falls, Massachusetts. Special Thanks To the editors and their staffs for putting it all together. To Jim, Sue. and Ty for making it easier. To Pete and the production shop for allowing us to add our extra touch. To the Diamondback photographers who helped us fill in missing spots. To Al, Debbie, Gene, and Ed of Yearbook Associates, and of course to Federal Express. To Tom Scary of Taylor Publishing Company for talking a little longer. To Nancy, Michael and Maryland Media for making the basics possible. And to the graduates who made the whole thing worthwhile. Acknowledgements 317 " ' " •i.m r r Mi Universiry of Maryland, o learning insrifurion. We leorn equorions and formulas We learn structures and theories We learn obout our world And we leorn about ourselves OS individuals ond OS o species But most beneficial is we leorn how to leorn Because that ' s whot we remember. c o I CD Chance favors o mind prepored. And a mind prepared is ready to take o chance. 320 Closing DO TE


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