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

 - Class of 1986

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1986 volume:

TERRAPIN ' ■ ' " ' ' UNIVERSITY of MARYLAND at COLLEGE PARK T)edicatioHz Zo Judith KesHik Zhe 1986 ZenapiH Staff wishes to dedicate this edition to Judith Kesttik; a graduate student of the University of Maryland. She received her PhD in Electrical Bngineering in 1977. Jn Memory Zhe Challenger Crew: amary 28, 1986 (L-R) Ellison Onizuka, 39, Mission Specialist; Mike Smith, 40, Pilot; Christa McAuliffe, 37, Teacher; Francis Scobee, 46, Commander; Gregory Jarvis, 41, Satellite Engineer; Ronald McNair, 35, Mission Specialist; Judith Resnik, 36, Mission Specialist. Table Of Contents Opening - an overview of all aspects of life at the University of Maryland Activities - a look at campus events, entertainment, and lifestyles of Maryland students Sports - winners or losers, varsity or club sports, men or women, players or fans ■ a peek into the competitive spirit of the Terps Clubs Organizations - covering the different ways students get involved Greeks - belonging to something and someone, expressing desires and ideas in different ways Academics - from administration to honoraries, all the special programs, options, personalities and events of the academic world People - the graduating class of 1986, the many faces of Maryland and some special memories Closing - a wrap-up of the people, places, and things found in 1986 at the University of Maryland, College Park DA VE ANDERSON University: a place to stretcli the mind, try new things and answer age-old questions. It ' s a place where people can wear what they want, say what they want and be who they want. It ' s a place to learn more than dates and derivatives. It ' s a way to give the world a taste of the new generation. Tradition: those pieces of ttie past ttiat tiave made us wtio we are. It Is a word that brings to mind customs, beliefs and practices that have been handed down from generation to generation. Like unwritten laws, traditions have guided our thoughts and actions throughout our lives. iiiitiatilM U RONNIE SINFEL T p? v v ' • p:»: ■■ ' ■tc , ' H tfi l At the University of Maryland, tradition Is every wtiere. No one goes to an Important exam wittiout first rubbing Testudo ' s nose outside McKeldIn and everyone lias tieard ttiat the ghost of Marie Mount still plays the piano at night. Nowhere, however, Is tradition more obvious than In Byrd Stadium, where people are passed up the bleachers during football games and tanned by the sun In the spring. When the warm weather hits, Byrd Beach Is the place to be. But the traditions at Maryland extend even further. Beyond the red brick and columns are the people themselves, and It Is the tradition of expression that brings out the true Terrapin spirit. It Is the sharing and the caring, the giving and the feeling that show us for who we truly hi Y B are people like Alexandra, a future Terrapin already becoming accustomed to the Maryland campus, and Joe, who brightens the days of those around him just by being himself. We are people like Sarah, reading about today while learning for tomorrow, and we are, each of us, very special. Claire Fagen The University of Maryland began as the Maryland Agricultural College In 1856, and It was not until a destructive fire In 1912 that the state gained control. In 1920, the College merged with the Maryland Medical College In Baltimore, becoming the University of Maryland. There are now five U. ofMD campuses around the state, of which College Park Is the largest. Today our campus Is spread over more than 1,300 acres of land, and there are more than 35,000 students enrolled. There are over 200 buildings and 300 different student groups. Maryland, you ' ve come a long wayl September 3 -First Day of Classes 4 -Rush Begins 5 -Freshman Convoca- tion 6 -All Niter ' 85 7 -Penn State Game 18-19 First look Fair Jl ■ West Virginia Game Thinner Crowds? New Ticket Policy Has Questionable Results. Football fans were un- pleasantly surprised this year when they learned about the new ticket policy that had been established to cut down the crowds at the game. Suddenly required to ' ..;■ fr pick up football tickets, many students camped overnight outside the windows for the Penn State game, determined lo beat the University at its own game, and more than 4,000 people were wailing by 730 a.m. Naturally, the result was a chaotic mob scene, and officials quickly revised the poli- cy for the next game. This time, students went for their tickets, on one of three days according to their last name, and the process was much more orderly. By the end of the season, outrage over the policy had died down almost completely. Stu- dents had plenty of time to get their tickets, and there was always some left over on game day. As for the desired effect at the games, the crowds seemed no thinner to the thousands of fans who proved that Terp spirit could not be broken by a little inconvenience. : J ovembet 2 -Homecoming North Carolina Game 9 -Miami Game 32-3i - Tudor Feast 23 ■ Virginia Game 28-30 - Thanksgiving Break Homecoming ' 85: " Back In Time " Homecoming - the high point of the fall semester. Between the preparations and the par- ties, who had time for classes? Well, actually, almost every- one did, but it wasn ' t easy. The festivities were numerous and, for most, sleep was hard to come by during Homecoming. The unofficial theme for the week was spirit, and everyone felt it. " Back in Time " was the actual theme for ' 85, and shirts, floats and banners pro- claimed it across the entire campus. From the float build- ers to the football players, all had a chance to be a part of Homecoming in one v ay or another. For many, the week led to new friendships as a result of hours of planning and meeting, a permanent reminder of Homecoming in the weeks and years ahead. For freshmen, Home- coming offered a way to get involved in a major campus activity for the first time, truly making them feel at home at the University. October Witching Hour Celebrations A Night For Pranks And Parties. Just because one was too too old for trick- or-treating didn ' t mean October 31 became just another night of the year. Indeed, every Halloween, campus ghouls and goblins left their dorms and apart- ments and haunted the streets of College Park and Georgetown. Fun and thrill seeking students who stayed on campus participated in many activities throughout the night. Various communities hosted Halloween par- ties and scary movies ' Tis The Season Every December, people around the world celebrate some of the most special holidays of the year. On the University of Maryland campus, holiday observances and traditions were no exception. Early in the month, dorm rooms and apartments were brightened by the light of candles as the eight days of Hanukkah were celebrated. Jewish students re- cieved menorahs and dreidles from the Hillel Jewish Student Center, and many exchanged gifts with their friends. Towards the end of the month, small trees and bright decorations appeared across campus as other students pre- pared to celebrate Christmas. Carols were sung and parties were held while, once again, gifts were exchanged by many. Everyone came out to be a part of the New Years Eve festivities. Whether they had gone home for the holidays or not. students had their choice of practically anything to do — and. boy. did they par- tyl It may have been a little sad to see 1985 end. but U. of MD students let it go in style. Diane Wescolt T)ccember free of charge to costumed stu- dents. The Greek community also threw parties and created elaborate funhouses for the es- pecially daring. No four years in College Park could be considered complete without a Halloween trip to Georgetown. All along M Street, costumes portraying ev- erything from radishes to con- traceptives could be seen. Full of masked partiers, George- town was transformed into a unique Mardi gras. Many par- ticipated in competitions for best outfit, danced, drank and complained about the inflated holiday cover charges. While more people woke up with " bags over their heads " than bags of candy, Halloween remained enjoyable through- out one ' s college years. J. P. Lavine 3 -Career Fair JO ■ Terrapin Trot X Duke Game 28 Homecoming festivities Begin SI -Halloween 8 -Hanukkah Begins 14-21 -Finals Week 20 -Graduation 22 -Vacation Begins 25 -Christmas 31 -New Year ' s Eve Every Students Dream: Code Red! - New Year ' s Day 33 ■ Return to Campus 37 ■ Spring Semester Begins Spirit Semester Begins It ' s 7:00 a.m. The clock radio starts blaring WMUC-FM. Groggi- ly. you open your eyes and prop yourself up to see out the window. Snowl The campus is covered by a white blanket of snow, and the ra- dio news announcer informs you that the University is under Code Red. No schooll You roll over and decide to sleep for about another four hours. When you finally do get out of bed, it ' s time to try lo steal a tray from the dining hall to use as a sled. Then you take your tray, or a plastic garbage bag, and check out the hills on or around campus for potential sledding fun. If you ' re not so daring, you can instigate a snowball battle or chal- lenge your friends to see who can make the best snowman. If you don ' t like the cold, you can take advantage of the fact that you don ' t have to trek across campus by throwing a party in your room! In reality. Code Red ' s were hard to come by, but it sure never hurt to dream! Kim Taylor Jdarch n -St. Patricks Day 31 iO Spring Break! SO -Easter CF-fta---. .w;s5 Breaking Away All papers, books and notes were left be- hind as throngs of students fled South to the spring break capital of the country ... Ft. Lauderdalel Hot weather, parties and relax- ation on the beach brought smiles to every- one ' s face. When students returned for classes fol- lowing a week of pre-summer fun, suntanned faces were everywhere. Stories of different clubs, beaches and hotels were shared end- lessly, and photos never seemed to stop coming. Memories remained in the forms of t-shirts, photos, buttons and beach towels. Whichever route was followed - Florida, the Bahamas, cruises or home with friends and family - spring break was enjoyed thor- oughly by all. Robin Rotenfeld Valentine ' s Day: The Perfect Opportunity For Love. Right smack in the middle of the cold month of February is Valentine ' s Day. a reward for battling the elements to get to classes on those many wintery days. That was the day to go ahead and treat yourself and your main squeeze to a mov- ie at the Hoff. a special party or George- town. Better yet, just down Route I was Making Waves, a modern way to relax with a sweetheart. If you didn ' t tell your mother, she never needed to knowl And. of course. Valentine ' s Day was the perfect opportunity to be traditional- ly romantic. Flowers were always nice ak ng with a card or letter, and balloons or singing telegrams added unusual twists. Dressing up and going out to dinner was always a nice way to top of the eve- ning. Of course, a snuggle in front of a fire was never bad eithcrl ... ,„ Midterms are over and fin- als are a long way off So we enjoy April for what it is worth ... It comes at the perfect time I April focts f Verb Oa t iyreek Ueek A Long Awaited End An All New Beginning 16 last Day of Classes 17 1-4 Finals Week J7 (Sraduaikm Graduation: the day when everyone threw out their blank college ruled pa- pers and filed away the pages scribbled with notes. The cap and gown marked the end of writing " student " down under " oc- cupation. " The realities that advisors warned about hit the day after graduation. Four or more years of turning down frat parties, dragging books to class on hangover days and cancel- ling reservations for the sake of studying were harmless memories on the day of graduation. The stu- dents that stood adjusting caps and gowns were proud they had succeeded the years of rearrang " -.g priorities. Those who entered the work world would no longer live in 50 minute intervals. Those who continued in graduate and professional schools looked anxiously towards sharing and com- paring opinions on impor- tant questions. Both types now sat in the alumni section of Byrd. for- ever to lag behind in the wave and look back on their college years with nostalgia. Ann-Marie Lombard! m " I ■ V .0 . • " £■ Starting Over Well, it ' s almost here . . . graduation. The end of our college careers. It seems like only yesterday that we first stepped foot on this campus. Everything seemed much bigger then — the dorms, the buildings, even the parking lots. We have all changed so much over the past few years. We ' ve laughed a lot and cried a lot. It was all part of growing. Now, suddenly it seems, we ' re at the end. There will be no more University of Maryland finals, no more College Park happy hours. Long, deep roommate discussions will be more difficult once the miles act as barriers; and parties will be much different without the same old crowd. College brought with it both good times and bad, but they all seem to blend together as the end approaches. Early morning classes will soon be remembered wistfully as we enter the daily grind of the working world; and afternoon coffee breaks will hardly be able to replace the fun of watching the daily soaps. No more will we be able to head for Georgetown in the middle of the week or the Route on a Thursday night. Soon, the traumatic and exciting moments of college will all be just memories. Graduation is viewed with mixed feelings. There is sadness at the thought of saying goodbye to the many friends we ' ve made, and there is joy in the knowlege that it is finally almost over. Most of us are also a little afraid. There is a whole new world ahead of us, and we know very little about what our lives will soon be like. There is also new excitement, however, at the thought of the challenges that now face us. We are moving on. This it is! Soon we will be starting new careers, new lives as adults. Now is our chance to make names for ourselves, to show the world who we are, who we have become. Yes, our days at the University of Maryland are numbered now, and there seems to be so much left to do. All of a sudden we are remembering the many places we never got to go, the many things we never got to do. With these feelings of regret, however, comes a new realization. We have our entire lives ahead of us, and we will never be without things to do. The end of an era is upon us now, an era we will never forget. Our college days are forever en- graved in our minds and in our hearts. And as the end fast approaches, do not forget — the begin- ning is not far behind. 16 17 So Much To Do Bringing People Together For Fun And Fulfillment Bored at the University of l Aaryland? Im- possible! in College Park, there was always something happening for students to get in- volved in. Many activities were organized by the vari- ous campus student groups for the enjoy- ment of their peers. From the Glass Onion Concerts, held regularly in the Stamp Union, and student-run theatrical productions to stu- dent organized ski trips, there was a wide selection of events planned by students and for students throughout the year. These events involved a lot of time and effort on the part of the organizers, but the success in the end made the effort worth- while. The activities provided a chance for those who liked organizing to do so, as well as a chance for those who just liked to partic- ipate to get involved. There were also activities sponsored by University governing organizations. The com- munity area councils, for example, organized many events during Spirit Semester for dorm residents. In addition, activities such as the Stamp Union ' s All-Niter, the freshman convo- cation, the Terrapin Trot and the many Home- coming events were fantastic ways for stu- dents to mix, mingle and get their minds off their books for awhile. With just a little bit of effort. College Park students could find many exciting events to participate In. Whatever their interests, stu- dents easily kept themselves busy with cam- pus activities. I Ag Day Brings People And Aninnals fvWjraiiOT iMffifs? - a Animals and people ot an xmas mmgu under sunny skies al the Diamond Anniversary Ag Day celebration April 27. More than 100 volunteers Irom campus agricultur- al organizations and departments joined together to create events intended to teach visitors about every- thing Irom Maryland ' s agricultural history to sheep shearing, entertaining them at the same lime. One educational event demonstrated a wool weaving technique, " Spinning in the Grease, " in which wool was gathered into list-sized clumps to be spun into continuous strands. Nearby, a group of children squealed in delight as they touched the skin ol Swizzle, a boa constrictor. One ol the highlights ol the day was a demonstra- tion ol the campus Equestrian Drill Team. Amidst DANNY DARtASTADTER cheers and applause, members pranced around the ring, showing their skill with ease. Music provided by the country rock band Smokey River Breakdown, Irom Cumberland. Md., played in the background all day, and their loot-stomping mu- sic lloated through the air to everyone ' s ears. Even the cows kicked up their heels as they were put through their paces in a dairy cattle showing and Ming contest. Other highlights ol the day included a straw ball tossing contest, a dunk tank and a petting zoo. Whether meeting the Maryland State Apple Queen, going on a haywagon or a pony ride, or viewing the bee exhibit, everyone enjoyed the day. DANNY DARMSTADTER GLENN SPEIGHT 20 Monday, April 22. marked the begin- ning ol the 16th Annual Earth Awareness Week, recognized by the University with lour days ol scheduled events. The Earth Day lair was held on Horn- bake Mall, with more than 20 on- and oil- campus organizations participating. Groups included the Environmental Con- servation Organization, the Forestry Club. Zero Population Growth and the National Wildlile Federation. The turnout was large and many stu- dents stopped between classes to chat with Woodsy Owl. a guest at the lair, and to look at displays. In addition to selling their wares and handing out tree inlorma- tion. many groups attended lor the pur- pose ol getting Iree publicity lor their causes. Seeing tables set up with displays, many people eagerly approached the groups that dealt with issues that they were especially interested in. water purili- cation or recycling lor example, and js.hei how they could become involved. - 1970. Earth Day has been a way . -i ' encdns to demonstrate their dedi- cation to environmental improvement. The initial celebration was meant to be an alert to the world ' s ecological problems through workshops and lestivals. and more than 25 million people participated. Other activities held during Earth Week this year included Iree lilms. career day and a Iree bluegrass concert. Claire Fagen GLENN SPEIGHT GLENN SPEIGHT Earth Awareness Week 21 Attack On The Mall Art Attack, Spring 1985 McKeldin Mai J was transformed from a quiet, grassy area into a multi- media extravaganza during the Sec- ond Annual Art Attack celebration on May 1. Sponsored by Student Entertain- ment Enterprises, the day-long festi- val was dedicated to the apprecia- tion of art in its many forms, and thousands of spectators were treated to demonstrations of everything from dance to sculpture to karate. Entertainment was continuous throughout the day, and bands and acts of all kinds performed on a spe- cial stage set up for the occasion. Music ranged from folk to new wave, ensuring that there was some- thing for everyone, and the casts of " Cabaret " and " Damn Yankees " provided a special treat, singing some of the songs from the shows. In between the musical performances, other activity took place, including live broadcasts by WMUC and dem- onstrations by the Gymkana Troupe and the Medieval Mercenary Militia. One of the day ' s main attractions was the " Mousetrap Kinematics " display created by an architecture class that focused on three-dimen- sional design. Each of the eight large-scale " task accomplishing de- vices " was set up to perform a sim- ple task in a complex way. The Cab- bage Patch Killer, for example, began with a ball being tossed through a hoop and rolling down a ramp to trigger the release of a por- table carriage. After a series of simi- lar reactions had occurred, a final string was released, causing a guillo- tine blade to fall and chop off the head of the Cabbage Patch doll ly- ing beneath it. " The Great Ameri- can Hot Dog " was another inge- nious device. Its goal was to squirt ketchup on a hot dog. " Wig Wash- er, " " Fun and Games " and " The Eliminator " were all equally entertaining. Numerous booths and exhibits were set up around the mall, as well, attracting a constant stream of browsers. Artists of all kinds had come to display their wares, ranging from candy sold by the Mortar Board Honor Society to artwork from the West Gallery. Held under sunny skies. Art At- tack was a huge success. In the words of one inspired student, " It was a celebration that could have gone on forever. " Claire Fagen 22 Art Attack Art Attack 23 Beaux-Arts Blues To many, the new alcohol ban on campus hardly seemed to be a cause lor celebration, but, lor those attending the 15th annual Beaux- Arts ball March 30, that ' s exactly what it was. " Prohibition Blues " was a fitting theme for the 1985 ball, bringing the dry days of the ' 20s back to life at a time when alcohol had, once again, become forbidden. Held in the school of architecture ' s two-story atrium, more than 600 students and alumni joined in the festivities. The award for best bay design was won by R.T.K.L. Associates, one of the numerous 24 Beaux Arts Ball professional architectural lirms in volved in the ball ' s planning, lor Rosanne ' s Tea and Koflee Lounge. Disguised as a serene eatery during the day, the Lounge became an active speakeasy at night, filled with playing musicians and danc- ing couples. Original and creative cos- tumes were also recognized, and the award for " Best Archi- tectural Costume " went to a student wearing a foam-core headdress of the St. Louis C a- thedral. A pair of beer bottles were awarded the prize for " Best Couple. " Rockabilly rhythm and blues played in the background con- tinuously, courtesy of the Up- town Rhythm Kings on their East Coast Tour. Their fast- paced music, interspersed with slower Chicago-style blues, kept the audience on its feet throughout the evening. Hard work went into making the ball a success, beginning with the initial plans in the fall. A theme had to be chosen, a band needed to be selected, and a design competition had to be developed and execut- ed. All of these requirements, and more, were met. and the reluctance of students to leave at the end of the night clearly demonstrated the ball ' s Cidire Fage:. Beaux Arts Ball 25 Spring Break Maryland Style 1 1 1 M.iMlKunl ' . ' 1 i f 1 i 5pA7hg - n. season between winter and summer. Dreak - n. an inrerruprion. " hen Joined, these words have an entirely different connotation to college students Spring break usually began on a Friday in mid-March The Journey was one massive migration SOUTH! The general area covered was Route 95 from College Park to various points in Florida. There were five components to spring break, the first and most important of which was money. Most earned it through hard work. If you had nice parents, they were also a resource. Money was the key factor In obtaining lodging, food and transportation. Your mode of transportation could have been a car, van, camper, train or plane, but most people chose a car, piling in as many people as possible. Lodging most likely consisted of cramming as many people as was feasible into a hotel room meant for two. And food — well thank goodness for happy hour munches and McDonalds! The last and most necessary component was good friends This unique experience would not have been the same without friends to share it with. For us, spring break began at Prince George ' s Hall Cramming five people plus luggage into our 75 Toyota Celica, we headed for Florida. If we weren ' t friends yet, we all knew we would be soon! After stops for lunch and gas, we finally hit 95 around WO p.m., and we settled back for a long 18 hour drive. Everything ran smoothly — no fights, no traffic Jams — until the car broke down outside Savannah, Go. Eventually we were towed to Hardeyville, SC, and there we invented a new brand of motel . . . a parking lot Finding no room at the inn, we slept in the car and woke the next morning Cont. On Pe. 27 26 Spring Break Cont. From Pg. 26 wirh the rosre of Fbrido even stronger. Hours brer, we pulled up ourslde the Miami Deoch HoUday Inn where we mer up wirh rhe rest of rhe gong, which mode 8-10 depending on rhe day. Once showered and resred up, we headed for Lauderdale. Parry rime! Have you ever been ro rhe Vous on a weekend afrer finals? Now imagine an ourdoor scene wirh five rimes as many people and rhe choice of bars ranging from HoJo ' s ro rhe Durron. Ir was one wild parry along rhe srrip, as bre as you wanred, nighr afrer nlghr,- and all scruples were forgorren. An evening on rhe srrip generally began wirh happy hour The drinl- were cheap and those little hot dogs had never tasted so good! The beer flow was endless, and we quicHly acquired a taste for rhe combination of beer and Junk food, srandord meal marerbl for the week Finally tiring of the strip, we discovered Key Discayne and Miami Deach, where we soaked up many rays Everyone managed to turn or least o shade of that deep, golden Fbrido tan. We also discovered that tag football and scrabble were grear ways ro meet people. Heading back ro Ft Lauderdale, we lived ir up on our last night on the strip before Orbndo. We were on a rampage and lefr our mark In Lauderdale for sure! Arriving in Disney World rhe next day we lived out our childhood once more. We met Mickey personally and rode Space Mounrain twice! Dy the end of the day our energy was gone, and we rurned our thoughts to the long drive home. As the sun went down, we said our goodbyes ro rhe Sunshine State and began making plans for the next year Becky Isely ' r d M JEANNE ZANOen Spring Break 27 Off And Pedaling The Second Annual Campus Criterium Bicy- cle Race was held April 28, attracting more than 300 riders to the University of Maryland from around the country. The riders, including more than 31 campus students, were divided into groups ranging from young juniors to licensed seniors based on their riding abilities and experience. Then the race began and they were sent on their way, speeding around an exciting 1.6 mile course. Racers were taken around Byrd Stadi- um, up a sweeping turn and through a slightly twisting climb up Stadium Drive to the finish line. Depending on the cyclist ' s classification, the course was made up of four to t wenty-five laps. Sponsored by the University ' s Stamp Union Programs, the College Park Bicycle Club and the Chesapeake Wheelman, Inc., the bike race was Stage 11 of the First Annual Tour of Mary- land. Stage I, a roadrace held in Baltimore, was developed by the 1985 Campus Criterium Co- ordinating Committee, which wanted to " ex- pand the existing Campus Criterium from a one day event to a two day staged event, " accord- ing to the Tour of Maryland program. All together, a total of $4,C00 worth of prizes were given. Winners were chosen from each category of the bike race, and five overall Tour of Maryland winners were chosen as well. In addition, each bike racer had the opportu- nity to win other prizes during the race. These prizes, called primes, were awarded for special sprints within the race to the finish line. Whether competing or observing, all en- joyed the day, and plans for the 1986 Second Annual Tour of Maryland were already in the making. Claire Fagen Terrapin Trot More than 300 runners showed up to test their stamina Oct. 20 for the sixth annual Terrapin Trot around the U. of MD campus. Sponsored by the Stamp Union, the race began around 9:00 a.m. despite slick weath- er conditions, and runners took off, following the winding course past buildings and trees. A lOK race, the Terrapin Trot gave men and women a chance to win prizes while running just for the fun of it. Overall winners for male and females received 10-speed bi- cycles, the grand prizes, during an awards ceremony after the race. Radios were given to the first place winners of each separate age group, and certificates were given to second and third place winners finishers in each group. For the rest of the runners, the reward for running came from the satisfaction of the finish itself Mike Kline, a junior pre-veteri- nary major and a two year Terrapin Trot participant, summed it up best when he said, " I really just enjoy being a part of a Maryland tradition. " Swndy Padvro tmmmim -- --- .m, . Terrapin Trot 29 ' ' Once Upon A Dream ' ' Gymkana PHOTOS BY DANNY DARMSTADTER 30 The University of Maryland Gymkana Troupe presented its 39th Annual Gym- nastic Exhibition, titled " Once Upon A Dream, " on March 29th and 30th in Cole Field House. As it has done every year since it was founded in 1955, the troupe used the show as an invitation to take note of the wonders gymnastics has to offer as a sport, both competitively and recreationally, and to enhance the development of each of its members. Aimed primarily at a young audience, the two hour presentation proved to be entertaining to all former children as well. A vaulting routine, involving all Gymkana members, opened the show, capturing the audience ' s attention from the start. All interests were represented as rou- tines ranged from advanced tumbling demonstrations to colorful ribbon dances, and performers were energetic and skill- ful in each. Some of the more unusual presentations included a chair balancing act, ladder ballet, and mixed doubles balancing. The ' dream " theme was present in all aspects of the show, from the costumes to the lighting to the humorous skits between gymnastic routines. Troupe members sang, told stories, and role-played in acts designed to evoke giggles and cheers from the kiddies watching and, hopefully. to promote an interest in gymnastics as a fun and entertaining, as well as competi- tive sport. ■ One favorite act was the Raggedy Ann and Andy comedy routine on the parallel bars. Their efforts to conquer the parallels resulted in several splats onto the mats below, bringing gales of laughter, shouts, and muffled, mock criticism from the audience. The music throughout the show was up- beat and contemporary and creative clothing and gestures were often added to match the routines to the songs in the background. Special effects, such as a mirrored ball and clouds of smoke added just the right touch to the dreamlike atmosphere. The 1985 Gymkana president, Carlos Menendez, introduced the troup mem- bers and thanked their coach. Dr. Moseph Murray, for ' ' getting the show on the road . . . and helping to create a rewarding season. " Retiring Gymkana director and coach Dr. George Kramer was also honored during the show. Kramer, currently Act- ing Dean of the College of Health, Physi- cal Education and Recreation, was a long- time member and former Gymkana president. This year ' s performance was dedicated to Dr. Kramer and the " ideals and philosophies with which he tried to help " the members of Gymkana. Claire Fagen Something For Everyone Talent Contest Hidden talents oi all kinds came out of the closet and into the spotlight at the Third Annual University Talent Contest in the Stamp Union on April 29. Beginning with the rock sounds of No Stress and ending with The Spare Tires ' comic song and dance routine, the show provided some- thing for everyone. Performing m the first act and capturing the first place prize in the group competition were the Reverb Brothers. Comprised of Paul Conte, Bill Demain and Ron Baron, the group demonstrated their musical talent with their original songs. First place m the individual competition went to Walter Aldred for his witty monologue in which he described the problems he had been faced with as a ' boy-next-door " type. His troubles had been caused, he told the audience, by his being afflicted with ' PMS, the Protective Mother Syndrome, " and a howdy doody complex. In the group competition, second place went to Paul Erskine, Tom MacDonald and Mike Garvey as The Spare Tires, who finished third in the 1984 talent contest; and third place went to Rick Holtz, Sehwan Kim and Joe Kramer for their musical performace using acoustic guitars. Helena Guertler captured second place in the solo competition, dressed in an authentic Ukrainian costume and performing on the unusual Bandura, the Ukrainian national instrument. Third place in this category was won by Ken Isman, a folk singer, for his original performance of " In Your Love f Found Me. " An added attraction to the show was Ken Thomas, master of ceremo- nies for the second consecutive year. Between performances and before the winners were announced, Thomas kept the audience laughing with his comic routines. Trophies for the winners were donated by the University Book Center, and cash prizes of $75 for individuals and $100 for groups were given. The winners were also given time to perform at the Art Attack celebration on May 1. The show was sponsored by the fnterfraternity Council, Resident Halls Association, Student Entertainment Enterprises, and Student Government Association. Dolly Kumar Talent Show 31 ' Come Alive In ' 85! " DANNY DARMSTADTER Spirit Semester, those lun-IiUed months of competition and comra- derie especially lor dormers, began in January and lasted until May. " Come Alive in ' 85 " was the theme this year, and residents did just that as event alter event encour- aged them all to get involved. The prizes, of course, added even more reasons to participate, since every student wanted a renovated lounge or unit barbecue. There were many all-campus events throughout the semester, in- cluding a Goodwill " junk " drive and a t -shirt design contest. A spell- ing bee, new to the competition, added intellectual stimulation, and a banner contest at a basketball game displayed the artistic talents of stu- dents above the seats in Cole Field House. One of the more entertaining campus-wide events was Almost Anythmg Goes (AAG), held March 9 in Ritchie Coliseum. Workmg in teams, representatives from each floor or unit spun on baseball bats, rolled peanuts and passed oranges. For the glutton, that special person from each team desig- nated to eat an entire meal in record time, AAG was a somewhat nauseating experience! Everyone there, however, had a good time and each team earned points for their floor or unit at the same time. The AAG winning team was comprised of residents on LaPlata 4 and Ellicott 4. The week of April 19 to 27, known as Spirit Week, was the high point of Spirit Semester. Each community developed its own theme around which numerous activities were planned. Most communities had some sort of Olympics and boat cruise, and all participated m at least one picnic. Not all events, however, were that ordinary, and each community was, in some way, unique Leonard town. North Hill and South Hill communities joined to- gether for Aprilfest as their contribution to Spirit Week. Among their scheduled events were a bench press competition and a casino night Some of the more unusual activities were planned by Cambridge community during their week of fun entitled Cambridge Olympics Famous couples were everywhere the night of the Cambridge Couplets contest for which guys joined together with girls and created elaborate costumes. A mattress pile-up and a sleeping bag strip were among other events planned by Cambridge organizers A lip sync competition was among the highlights of Denton s Sun f est, and students masterfully imitated well-known artists, using such items as jugs and broomsticks as their instruments. Denton also sponsored activities such as a scavenger hunt and a Rocky Horror night during the week DANNY DARMSTADTER ght during the week. 1 Ellicott community had an expanded version of the Olympics competition during their Beach Week festivities, and athletic .1 events were held throughout the week. Another of Ellicott ' s more interesting activities was the video dance during which ■ 32 Spirit Semester RONNIE SINFEL T Spirit Semester 33 The Competition Continues popular songs were played while people danced in front of videos being shown on a wide screen. The overall winners of Spirit Semester were the residents of Cambridge A and Dorchester, with the residents of Hagers- town 2 coming in at sec- ond place. No matter which community or unit a resident was in, howev- er. Spirit Semester was a lot of fun. A great deal of unity was developed as a result of the competition, and many new friend- ships were formed. With- out a doubt, dormers came alive for Spirit Se- mester with everything they had, and the festivi- ties were a huge success. Claire Fagen 34 Spirit Semester Spirit Semester 35 TKE Olympians Are Special The spirit of competition was captured in Byrd Stadium once again during the 3td Annual Special Olympics, sponsored by Tau Kappa Epsilon frater- nity and Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Highly praised as the only student-run event of its kind in the country, the games were participated in by mentally retarded citizens from the Washington Metropolitan area. Following opening remarks by Maryland foot- ball coach Bobby Ross, the competition officially began with the Special Olympics oath, and a cheer went up as the words were read: " Let me win, but if I cannot win, let me be brave in the attempt. " Throughout the day athletes went from one event to the next, accompanied by student volun- teers, who shouted words of encouragement as their charges struggled towards a finish line or with a ball. The happiness shown on the faces of the athletes as they were pinned with ribbons made clear to the buggers that their presence was appreciated. 0 ' -¥ iTHLETE C:. totbatf % In addition to the athletic events, which includ- ed such things as wheelchair races and Softball throws, a number of special events were held. Soc- cer and frisbee clinics were available and perfor- mances by the Redskinettes and the University of Maryland Gymkana Troupe were among the day ' s many highlights. During the closing ceremonies, Congressman Steny Hoyer said the day ' s success was a " reflection on the University. " A Maryland alumnus, Hoyer emphasized that hosting the Special Olympics was something to be proud of Whether an athlete, a hugger or just a spectator, the Special Olympics were an emotional experi- ence. The courage and joy of the participants would not be forgotten. Chire Fagen Maryland Dance Theatre Talent and energy were in abundance at the Maryland Dance Theatre ' s original per- formance in Tawes Theatre March 30. The evening began with " Simple Sympho- ny, " an abstract, flowing piece, choreo- graphed by University associate dance pro- fessor Anne Warren. Moving freely, seven performers danced in this work to the music of Benjamin Britten. Next, " The Party Game " told the story of a man targeted as a social and sexual victim at a party by a group of thrill -seeking sophis- ticates. Choreographed by campus dance professor Larry Warren, the man moved through the tension -filled piece as an out- cast, although romance and socialization sur- rounded him. The action -packed " Agitation " was an- other abstract work, with dancers quivering and shaking turbulently in a seemingly end- less fight against some invisible power. The vigor and force in their motions was fatigu- ing even for the viewer. " From the Archives: Social Dances, Vol. XXI (The Tango), " was the last piece in the show, providing a modern look back at the dances of our time. Again, sexual undertones ran throughout the work as dancers demon- strated the tango, following the instructions of an unidentified voice. Asa whole, the performance was extreme- ly enjoyable. The unusual works presented by the troupe of students and faculty proved to be a unique form of entertainment for every- one present. Claire Fagen 38 Maryland Dance Theatre Maryland Dance Theatre 39 The Ultimate Gamble " Guys and Dolls, " a lively, fun -loving musical based on a book by Jo Sweding and Abe Burrows, was presented by Dining Ser- vices in the Terebac Room Dinner Theatre Sept. 19 thru October 12. Set in the heart of New York City, the show told the story of two no -good gam- blers and the attempts of their ladies to get them to settle down. As Nathan Detroit, Don Carter was the king of New York City craps, an occupation frowned upon by Miss Adelaide, his fiancee of 14 years. Ignoring the pleas of Adelaide, played by Susan Bell, Nathan prided himself on being in charge of the oldest, floating, professional craps game in New York. Eager to set up a game for visiting gambler giants but unable to find a place for it, Na- than turned to Sky Masterson, played by Eric Stewart for help. Known for his unusual gambling habits, Sky agreed to a bet with Nathan for $1,000, the amount Nathan need- ed to reserve a garage for the big game. Taking a lady to Havana for dinner proved to be more of a challenge than Sky expected when the lady Nathan chose for the bet turned out to be Sarah Brown, the local missionary played by Jill Wilkoff Naturally, Sarah refused Sky ' s dinner pro- posal at first, but when he said he would fill her missionary with sinners for her big meet- ing in exchange, she reluctantly agreed. Continuing along these highly entertaining lines, the show was thoroughly enjoyable. Eventually, all ended happily, with Sarah and Sky falling in love and marrying and Ade- laide fmally becoming Mrs. Nathan Detroit. The music and song was, without a doubt, the best part of the evening. Conducted by musical director Ken Weiss, the orchestra was terrific, never seeming to miss even a single note. As a whole, the singing of the cast was great, but the voices of Sarah, Ade- laide, Sky and Aunt Eileen, Sarah ' s mission- ary relative, came across as especially talented. As Aunt Eileen, Sue Murphy was very good. Other members of the cast deserved to be mentioned as well, especially Nicely- Nicely Johnson, played by Rernard Steele, and Harry the Horse, played by Brad Rhoads. The choreography, by Melanie Metzger, was simple, but adequate, and the show would not have been the same without the song and dance routines performed by Ade- laide and the girls at the Hot Box nightclub. For a small dinner theatre, this musical was done exceptionally well. The cast and crew were not large, but the talent was there, and, together, they put on a wonderful show. g- Claire Fagen L r ... ,b Guys Dolls 41 The Bible Vs. Darwin The eternal controversy over God versus the theory of evolution surrounding the creation of man was the focus of the University Theatre ' s spring drama, " In- herit the Wind, " presented February 28 thru March 9- Written by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, the play was based on the famous Scopes " Monkey " trial of 1925, in which a young schoolteacher was accused of committing a crime when he taught Darwin ' s the- ory to his students, Bertram Cates, played by Bryan Ash by, saw nothing wrong with teaching this theory; however, the God- fearing citizens in the town of Hillsboro saw it as heretical and threw him in jail. Refusing even the plea of his beloved Rachael, played by Mary Lechter, Cates staunchly defended his right to believe Darwin ' s ideas and would not agree that he had made a mistake. Thus, the prospect of a heated trial became inevitable. When the news was made public that the well- known, Bible -thumping Matthew Harrison Brady would be the prosecuting attorney, the town was thrown into an excited frenzy preparing for his arrival. A three-time losing presidential candidate played by Steve Aaronson, Brady expected the trial to revive his reputation as Champion of the Common Man by allowing him to show his support for a society cen- tered around religion and the church. Until the arrival of Richard Kessler as E.K. Horn- beck, Cates thought he was doomed. Hornbeck, a cynical reporter from Baltimore, sent his spirits soar- ing, though, by announcing that Henry Drummond, played by Douglas Farrow, would act as counsel for the defense. A lawyer widely known for his success in the courtroom, Drummond ' s main concern was de- fending each individual ' s right to think for himself The trial that followed was dramatic and packed with emotion. The two attorneys ' strong personalities clashed repeatedly as each tried to present his case most convincingly. The climax was reached, though, when Drummond called Brady as a witness and turned the town ' s idol into a laughingstock. Using Brady ' s t«t own words against him, Drummond was able to make his point by making Brady look foolish. In the end, although the jury found Gates guilty, the judge sentenced him only to pay a fine of $100. Following procedure, the judge denied Brady formal court time to make a few closing remarks and ad- journed the court, saying that those who wished to hear Brady speak could stay. When his speech was ignored by most everyone, Brady ' s agitation and hu- miliation became so great that he collapsed. Soon after, the judge announced that Brady had died. Technically, Brady had won the case; but theoreti- cally, the point is still being argued. Numerous minor characters added greatly to the overall quality of the play. Mark Farinas, as Reverend Jeremiah Brown, was stern and fearsome as the town minister; and Neil Churgin, as the mayor, periodically broke the tension in the town with his unintentional humor Karin E. Pusey, as Mrs. Brady, and Tonya Fogarty, as Mrs. Krebs, were also superb in their roles. The set, designed by Thomas F. Donahue, was amazingly realistic. The three-dimensional shop win- dows were filled with merchandise seemingly waiting to be bought, and the techniques used by lighting designer Diane L. Ferry served to enhance the quaint atmosphere permeating the small town. From the courtroom tension to the hot summer weather, even the most minute detail was given atten- tion in this play, directed by Rudolph E. Pugliese. By combining talent from virtually all areas of produc- tion, the University Theatre successfully brought this weighted and meaningful play to life. ( ' hire Fagea V Take Me Out To The Ballgame Professional baseball returned to Wash- ington during the Terabac Room Dinner Theatre ' s production of " Damn Yankees, " a musical about the old Washington Sena- tors, April 19th thru 27th. Based on the book by George Abbott and Douglass Wallop, the show told the story of a diehard Senators fan in the mid 1930s and his burning desire to see the team capture the baseball pennant. In fact, Joe Boyd, a middle -aged insurance salesman played by Douglas Cooley, was so eager to see this dream come true that he made a deal to sell his soul to the devil in exchange for a chance to help the team win. As his part of the deal, Mr. Applegate, the devil, promised to turn Joe into a 22-year old, spectacular baseball player, who would lead the Senators to victory. Just in case he decid- ed he wanted to return to his old life, though, Joe argued for an escape clause, and Mr. Applegate agreed. Unbeknownst to Joe, however, the escape clause was only to be good until the night before the big game. After performing the transformation. Mr. Applegate spoke to the Senators manager about Joe, who had become Joe Hardy, played by Barry Johnson. Saying that Joe was from Hannibal, Missouri, the devil convinced the manager that the new, mystery player would help the Senators win the pennant, and Joe became a member of the team. Meanwhile, trying to compensate for her husband ' s unexplained disappearance, Joe ' s wife, played by Suzanne Cohen, took in a boarder to make the house seem less empty. Little did she know that the boarder, Joe 46 Damn Yankees PHOTOS BY DANNY DARMSTADTER r um J Hardy, actually was her husband! Naturally, Applegate did not like Joe ' s new living conditions, since they made Joe miss his former life, and he forced Joe to move. In addition, he introduced Joe to Lola, played by Katherine Steel. Lola ' s job. as a seductive " homewrecker, " was to make Joe forget about the past. Instead, the plan back- fired, and Lola fell in love with Joe. wanting only to help him. As a result, Lola worked against Apple - gate, helping to clear up other events that the devil created to cause trouble for Joe. and it was because of her that Joe was finally able to play in the big game. By drugging Apple - gate into a sound sleep, Lola caused him to sleep through the night Joe ' s escape clause went into effect, and Joe was able to make the winning catch moments before Apple- gate arrived to change him back to his former self All ended well, with Joe winning the pen- nant for the Senators and then happily re- turning to his wife, foiling the devil in both ways. The music and song throughout the play was wonderful. Musical director Ken Weiss and choreographer Laurie Sentman created entertaining and talented numbers that added greatly to the production as a whole. The lighting, designed byjami Lingle. and the set, designed by Darren Heaver, also served to enhance the overall mood on the stage. Directed by Victoria Michael. " Damn Yankees " was a huge success. Chj ' rc Fagen ■. J iJ _. ' -. ._ j -.. mc .n. :3s. t t Vaudeville And Burlesque At UM The Terabac Room Dinner theatre began its spring season Feb. 8 to 23 with the lively musical, " A Funny Thing Hap- pened on the Way to the Forum. " Based on a play by Roman Plautus, the show was a tasteful blend of burlesque and vaudeville. Tom Deyes, as Pseudolus, opened the show, pondering his status as a slave in ancient Rome. Pseudolus longed to be free and realized that, for this to happen, he needed to please his master. Hero, by finding him the girl of his dreams. Lycus, the male madame at a house of pleasure and a friend of Pseudolus, offered a solution. Lycus, played by David Sand- son, talked Pseudolus into buying Philia, a beautiful but unin- telligent courtesan virgin played by Jami Lingle, for Hero. Because Philia was so beautiful, however, she was also being pursued by the famed warrior Miles Gloriosus, thus creating a new dilemma. In addition, when Pseudolus arrived with Philia at Hero ' s house. Hero ' s father, Senex, was captured by her looks; and he, too, began vying for her attention in hopes of having one last fling. 46 Aware of the threat that Miles ' love for Philia posed. Pseudolus tried to trick him into believing Philia had died from a dreaded plague. The mock funeral that followed, along with Miles ' discovery of its falsity, led to chaos. Eventually, all ended in happiness. Miles learned he was Philia ' s brother and gave her to Hero. In turn. Pseudolus was granted his freedom. Confusing. ' ' Yes. but the bewildering maze of events was interrupted periodically by refreshing bursts of song, and all were captured by the music of the band. Angela Burgess, costumes designer, was successful in her creation of an authentic Roman wardrobe, com- prised of an unusual assortment of leotards, togas. gowns and wreaths: and the set. too. added to the mood of the show. Overall, the show was a hit. The entire cast and crew worked together to present a spirited and intriguing show that left the audience smiling from ear to ear. Ann-Marie Lombardi Come To The Cabaret " Cabaret, " a thought -provoking and somewhat unsettling drama about life in Berlin during the Nazi rise to power, was presented by the University Theatre April 25 thru May 4 in Tawes Theatre. Clifford Bradshaw, played by Kevin J. Ferguson, went to Berlin looking for inspiration for a novel and, instead, fell in love with a decadent cabaret girl. Sally Bowles, played by Laura Whitmore, was a spirited, flirtatious fellow American and when, after meeting Cliff at the Kit Kat Klub, she presented herself in his boarding house with suitcases in band, it was not long before he allowed her to stay. For a while, the couple lived in a euphoric world of their own, oblivious to their surroundings; but their happiness was soon shattered by Cliffs increasing awareness of the Nazi threat. When the love between their friends Herr Schultz and Fraulein Schneider was destroyed because of the elderly shopkeeper ' s Jewish background. Cliff understood that danger and de- struction were not far away. Sally, however, was unwilling to face this reality and turned to the illusory world of the Kit Kat Klub for comfort, where life was a cabaret and nothing could destroy the party. In the end. Cliff left Berlin without Sally, unable to make her see beyond the glittery cabaret to real life and its harsh truths. The final scene showed Cliff on a train leaving Germany. Sitting back in his seat, Cliff turned to the first page of his book, finally sprung from true inspira- tion. Telling the story of the life he had just left behind, Cliff began: " There was a cabaret and a master of ceremonies ... " Aside from the two lead roles, other characters in " Cabaret " were magnificent. The master of ceremo- nies, played by Ken Jackson, excellently and chillingly added to the carefree deception of the cabaret world; and Fraulein Schneider, played by Halle Eavelyn Schecter, was marvelous as a woman totn between her love for Schultz and fear of Nazi reprisals against those who associated with Jews. Herr Schultz himself played by Bryan Ashby, was outstanding. His performance as a frightened man wanting nothing more than a few. 48 Cabaret ° L . ■ .- r . VRItaBimMWMK. =»»i S ' »RC» ;»e««i - ■ . mmmniE final moments of happiness brought tears to the eves of many. The music and song in the show was also excep- tional. The voices of the entire cast were wonderful, and the songs themselves were memorable. Together, musical director Ronald Tymus and dance choreogra- pher Diane Hamilton did an excellent job. The set was extremely well designed, thanks to scene designer Thomas F. Donahue, and, combined with the superb lighting designed by Diane L. Ferry , it greatly enhanced the show as a whole. The costumes, designed by Dennis A. Parker, were elaborate and fitting, even, at times, quite risque. The acts by the Kit Kat Club would have suffered greatly had the sparkling, gaudy apparel not been present. Directed and staged by Ronald J. OLeary, " Caba- ret " was a fitting conclusion to the spring season. From beginning to end, the show was superb. Claire Ftgen 4 4 The Seduction Of A Country Evita, the show that truly tested the vocal abilities ol the University Theatre cast, was presented in Tawes Theatre Nov. 7-16. Written by Tim Rice and put to music by Andrew Lloyd Webber, Evita was different than any other performance presented at the University this season. Almost the entire show was sung, and its success depended on the voices of only a few key people. Fortu- nately, the cast of Evita was chosen with care by director Ronald I. O ' Learly, and the talent on stage was impressive. Che Guevara, played by Bryan Ashby, had the role of observer and commentator, following the ascent of Eva Duarte from her position as a lower class Argentinian peasant to the wife of the country ' s president. React- ing cynically to the actions and promises of Eva ' s lover-turned -husband luan Peron, Che sang of the Perons ' rise to power. Ashby ' s voice came across clearly, strongly and with great expression. As Evita, Patricia Carlson performed ex- tremely well. The songs she sang required a voice with a range from the almost screech- ing pitch of " Waltz for Eva and Che " to the upbeat sound of ' Rainbow Tour. " Carlson ' s finest moments, however, were during Evi- ta s emotional pleas to her people in " Don ' t Cry for me Argentina. " The voice of Juan Peron, played by Brad Baker, was incredible. Sounding more like a professional singer than a University gradu- ate student. Baker sang of Peron ' s love for Eva and Argentina and fear of such political 50 power as he was on his way toward achieving. ' r The other characters in the show, along with the chorus, were also superb. A performance that is so dependent upon the singing ability of its cast is always an extraordinary challenge, but this time there was nothing to worry about. The music itself was a pleasure to listen to, thanks to the efforts of musical director James HoUoway and all of the orchestra members. Their talents, too, were to be applauded. Although the set was not elaborate, it was very effective. Scene designer Thomas F. Donahue created an atmosphere with the help of technical director David Kriebs and lighting designer Don Coleman that never failed to add to the mood being created on stage. Without a doubt, Evita can be added to the University Theatre ' s long list of superior performances. This show was definitely one of the best. Claire Fagen Evita 51 Changing Sexual Attitudes " Cloud 9, " the final tall produc- tion by the University Theatre, was presented in the Gallery Theatre Dec. 3rd through 15. Anything but a conventional play, " Cloud 9 " was a comment upon the traditional roles of men and women and the hypocritical attitudes and values in society. Ac- cepted sexual relationships were challenged in this play, and new ones were explored. The cast of characters was, in it- self, unusual in this play. Sex roles were mixed and actors changed parts between acts. John Touhey as Betty was particularly convincing, and Ken Jackson Jr. was very en- tertaining as Clive. Other notable characters included Tonya Jordan as Edward, Richard Kessler as the announcer and Claudia A. Dumm as Maud. Directed by Harry J. Elam Jr., " Cloud 9 " provided an unusual look at such issues as homosexual- ity, masturbation and adultery, something that made the play very different and, for many, somewhat offensive. The University Theatre was to be commended for taking on a play required so much audience -mindedness. Claire Fagen i l n mt pl ' " " ' a m. mmm iH H ' mS 2b9 ' 55 52 Cloud Nine .l. Cloud Nine 53 Fall Commencement 1985 " This is IT! Four years .... four years of REQUIRED courses, registration lines, cross- campus hikes to class and lunches at Stamp Union. It all ends today .... graduation. What a wonderful sounding word. Grad-u-a-tion! I still can ' t believe I kept my average above 2.00 . . . of course, neither can Mom or Dad. " Walking down that aisle is going to be the best feeling in the world. At 11:30, I ' ll be set free . . . released from the drudg- ery of formal education and thrust into the new and totally liberated world of real life! ' ' Now, if I can only think of a stupid saying to put on the top of my cap, I ' ll be set. DIANE WESTCOFF Alma Mater HAIL ' ALMA MATER! Hail to thee, Maryland! Steadfast in loyalty. For thee, we stand. Love f or the Black and Gold Deep in our hearts we hold. Singing thy praise forever. Throughout the land. Maryland Victory Song Maryland, we ' re all behind you; Wave high the Black and Gold, For there is nothing half so glorious As to see our men victorious: We ' ve got the team, boys We ' ve got the steam, boys So keep on fighting, Don 7 give m! M-A-R-Y-L-A-N-D Maryland will win! Graduation 55 New Directions Throughout the summer, swarms of freshmen- to-be descended upon the College Park campus for their first taste of life at the University of Maryland. Wide-eyed and enthusiastic, the new students arrived not knowing what to expect from their first day of orientation. Some were to spend only that day on campus, while others, who had opted for the two-day program, had the privilege of sleeping in the dormitories that night. During their stay on the College Park campus, these students were bombarded with information sessions covering everything from placement ex- ams and living arrangements to personal safety while on campus. They also heard about their indi- vidual university departments. Then, for those on the one-day program it was on to registration for all classes. The students on the two-day program had the chance that night to socialize with their new found friends at the Terabac Dinner Theatre s production of " Time . . . and Time Again, " an original musical about college life. After a fantastic performance, the actors and orientation advisors started every- one dancing. Most of the students then went back to the dorms to party or stay up late just talking with the new people they had met. After being awakened far too early for anyone s liking the next morning, the new freshmen began to understand what col- lege life was all about. The new day brought several more information sessions and, finally, registration. As official Uni- versity of Maryland students, the freshmen, full of eagerness for college to start, then went home with many stories to tell of the friends they had made. Kim Taylor 56 Orientation The Endless Shuffle Beginning with the athletes and continuing until ail the freshmen were tucked into classes, registration was always a chaotic experience. It all began with a hrma] -looking letter that read like a do-it-yourself repair book: ' STEP 1 : Arrange for advisement at least seven days prior to your registration appointment. ' " You have to register during ' All My Children, ' " my roommate laughed, glancing at my letter. On to ' STEP 2: Arrive on time, ' the letter warned as if reading my thoughts of heading over af- ter the show. " Bob better not find out about Tad and Hillary that day, " I muttered. In Hornbake the following week, people had to climb over large stacks of green schedules to reach their daily Diamondback. Thousands of new Schedules of Classes packed both the library and the Union. Even though I grabbed four copies, I knew that by the time I tried to make out my schedule, I wouldn ' t be able to find one. Back to STEP 1 . ' The only time Dr. Beckley has available for advising is Wednesday at PIS " the secretary told me. I sighed as I marked the date on my calendar, ' That ' s two episodes of ' All My Children ' I ' m going to miss. " When the day came, I arrived at Dr. Beckley ' s office with my proposed course load " Oh no this will never do, " she said, checking over my list. " You need to take a math course " Damn ' My attempt to cover up the ' W ' next to MATH 115 on my transcript had failed ' 7 returned to my dorm to go back to the drawing board. ' ' Has anyone seen my Schedule of Classes? " I yelled down the hall. " It ' s in Janice ' s room " ' Oh, try Ivy ' s room, " Janice advised. Finally, I retrieved my schedule and was almost finished with my revisions when I reached a snag. " Hey, where ' s the English section? " " Oh, I gave it to Diane, " Donna remembered. By the time I found and pieced together the shredded page, I was covered with newsprint Gradually, my registration date arrived, and, not only was I on time, I was early I had just enough time to scope out the good-looking guys when a voice called, " 1:15 appointments form a line here. " " Your schedule won ' t go through, " the guy in front of the blinking computer informed me minutes later After shuffling through my papers, I sheepishly admitted that I had confused the section number with room number. ' ' Lots of freshmen do that, " he assured me as he punched in the correct numbers. Somehow his words weren 7 very comforting. We proceeded to bicker over an incomplete approval slip for a restricted course and required course he insisted was already closed. Finally, I headed for my dorm cluthcing my stamped schedule. When I sat down to study that night, I had to push aside discarded pages of tentative schedules and tattered course listings. A crumpled transcript and handwritten notes listing department names and phone numbers lay scattered on top of my books. Surveying the disarray, I sighed with relief The dreaded task of registration was over for another semester. Ann-Marie Lon bardi The Masses Move In Those lozy days of summer become memo- ries of rhe post os the month of September quickly closed in, and minds begon to fill with thoughts of roommates, dorms and those dreaded college courses. As friends departed for their various universities, communication be- came limited to late-night phone calls and letters. The exciting life of a college student began the first doy he or she stepped onto Terrapin soil. For every nev resident, unanswered ques- tions ond concerns were temporarily forgotten as the hectic moving-in process got underway. Nothing could have been more confusing or tiring as unloading the cor with Mom and Dad, unpacking belongings and making the dorm room into a home away from home. Living in a dormitory played a major role in the college experience. Residents learned to become more independent and responsible since parents were no longer around to solve ' ■ the problems. Everyone hod to learn for them- ' ■ " ; ' . ' selves why purple shirts shouldn ' t be washed .-, with white pants, and finding someone to sew on a button became a major accomplishment. Even eating was difficult since dining hall food ' was a poor substitute for Mom ' s cooking. But no one needed to worry for long. After about a month, doing laundry was no longer a chore, dining hall food became bearable, and the ' Vous and Georgetown were replaced with the cheaper entertainment found at floor par- ties ond Greek houses. Before it seemed possible. Mom and Dad once again drove the car to the dorm entrance ond began to load it with belongings. Another year was over Robin Rosenfeld 58 Moving In Dear Mom: I ' m finally gerrlng serried in ofrer off oil day. The room is now srorring ro looH less like (verb) coge. The roaches under my bed ore rhe size of ond defy oil known (rype of onimol) (large objecr) pesricldes The furniture 6 so fashionable, you might rhink I lived in o chic New York (noun) My roommate is a . He 5he has a nice stereo which he she plays at (direct object) (number) decibels while I ' m trying to . He 5he has a girlfriend boyfriend tronsvesrite oquaintance (verb) who U es to whenever he she it wonts to. (verb) I ' m really about all my classes All my professors are All my TAs speak (verb) (adjective) Most of my classes even have less than students in them, and the (foreign bnguage) (100, 500; 1,000 . . .) lecture halls have already cooled off to degrees (450: 100; 90) I ' ve fallen into the habit of sucking on ice-cold on Friday ofrernoon Then I head off to (noun) the Vous with my roommate ' s driver ' s license. One needs to after a whole week of (verb) dosses Well, college is even though the food is unfit for . I ' ve already gained bst (adjective) (noun) . pounds. Til tell you, those french fries with cheese sauce do wonders for my . ib (10; 20; 50) (noun) Write soon, and, by the way could you send dollars right oway? (30; 300; 3,000) Love always. Your darling . (whatever) P.5. The person I hit in front of the dorm is (state of being) J.P. Lavlne Sondy Podwo 59 It wasn ' t something to write home about, but it was a fact of college life. Living Together? Well, Not Really . . . They hod waited oil weeH ro see each other, ond the evening hod been o complete success. Even though they hod been going out for more than four months, they never tired of being together Often their dotes did nor end with o kiss good-bye It was not rare for him ro be seen leaving her room early in the morning, ond both silently hoped that tonight would be no exception. As they approached her room, she nervously looked through her purse for her key ond he leaned casually against the doorframe, waiting. She opened the door, his hand gently holding her woist, and a look of surprise appeared on her face. The sound of her roommates voice in the other room seemed ro echo off the concrete walls. ' ' can ' t believe this, ' ' she said in disgust ' ' She told me she was going home for the weekend! " Oh, the trials ond tribulations of romance! You proba- bly never encountered them more than during college, where everyone knew what you were doing, and al- most everybody hod a roomie! If something like this ever happened ro you, you weren ' r alone. Campus romance was often a confusing, nerve-racking experience. Derween classes and club meetings, finding time for that special someone often seemed to be just another obligation. Finding a location was an absolute chore! When it came down to the bottom line, though, all the inconvenience was worth it. Sure, it was tough, bur who ever said love would be easy? Diane Westcott PHOTOS BY SUSAN GUSS A Small Peek At First Look The annual First Look Fair, a show- case lor the University ' s organizations and student services, was held Sept. 18 19 on McKeldm Mall. On their way to and from classes, students passing by were treated to stage performances by student organi- zations, tempted by the smells of ethnic and American cuisine and introduced to many religious, cultural and special For the third year in a row, campus organizations joined together to partici- pate in First Look, a month-long welcom- ing celebration for freshmen. Activities in- cluded everything from picnics and sports tournaments to workshops and open- houses. Two of the highlights of First Look were the freshman convocation and the Stamp Union All-Niter. A former annual event m the 1950s, the convocation was reinstated in 1984 and was held again this year at the chapel on Sept. 5. During the hour-long ceremony. Chancellor John B. Slaughter and other University officials took time to encourage new students to get involved in campus activities. In addition, campus theatre students presented skits about famous Maryland alumni and a play about campus traditions. About 400 freshmen sweated out the nearly lOCP heat in the chapel and enjoyed the reception that fol- lowed on the chapel lawn. It was a bit cooler on Sept. 6 as students flocked to the Sixth Annual All-Niter, an- other of the First Look main events. The All-Niter, which ran from 5 p.m. to 2 a.m., had something for everyone and a little bit more. For those who wanted intellectual stimulation, there was the College Bowl tournament, an older version of " It ' s Aca- demic. " Others enjoyed the super moon bounce and the casino, complete with card tables and slot machines. Those who didn ' t want to gamble their money away picked up freebies, which included bal- loons, t-shirts, buttons, calculators and mugs. Seven bands played throughout the night, and with all the events and demonstrations it seemed hard not to find something to do. Many other activities went on all month during First Look, and whether students participated in the parties or the fairs, ev- eryone found something to do. Once again. First Look was a complete success. Assistant Director of Campus Activities Penny Rue summed it up best when she said, " Each year it ' s gotten better and better. " SANDY PADWO -mi w pCTL jjiBi j tMEdi ' m.M c ■ ■■■ W-: ■€- 7 k il 1 i - v. ' » 1 1 1 K H iH . - i»s»- ' m .IP . »,.._ ' .Jf .«;4iWA , -.,, ,LJt mta - . ■ rr W 1 ? Mm f ___. " ■•« f ' jmm x i« mm IRIS MAUTNER IRIS MAUTNER 62 First Look interest groups. Students were also en- couraged to become acquainted with many other student organizations and University services. The Health Center carnival, the busiest of all fair displays, abounded with students eager to see demonstrations and get free samples of health care products. Health Center staff members spoke about easmg stress through biofeedback and curing bad habits through hypnosis, and advice was available on topics like dieting, athlet- ic safety and contraception. At the activities section of the fair, rep- resentatives from student organizations tried to lure prospective members with banners, literature and persuasive con- versation. Well represented were the reli- gious groups, each seeking to attract new students and potential leaders, while polit- ical groups and honor societies spread their leaflets and applications. Asa whole. First Look ' 85 offered some- thing for everyone by giving more expo- sure to campus organizations than any group or kiosk posted notice ever could. Tailgates 64 Tailgates Tailgating is one oi the oldest traditions connected with the sport oi Maryland lootball. The tailgate parties before the kickoHs were the highlights of the 1985 football season for many students and alumni. All good tailgate parties started out with one thing in common — a group of friends who had gathered together to have a good time. Whether present stu- dents getting in the pre-game spirit or alumni returning to cheer on " their team, " the tailgaters gathers with their closest friends to get into the right mood to watch the Terps win. The second essential ingredient for a good tailgate party was alcohol. De- scribed as a mood-enhancer, the alcohol came in many forms. The Greek tailgates usually centered around a keg of their favorite beer or whatever beer happened to be the cheapest at the time! Some stu- dents attended tailgates with their dorm floor or student groups. These often in- cluded mixed drinks or spiked punch, as well as beer. The alumni tailgate parties were usually even more sophisticated, and their glasses were often filled with wine or mixed drinks. Food was also important at tailgates. For alumni, food meant anything from scram- bled eggs and bacon to vegetables and cheese. Tailgate party food for students, however, usually consisted of whatever everyone had around — mostly bags of junk food. Once the people were assembled. - — -.-ap ; a«r? MD.TERPS1 Captain Maryland drinks were poured and food was brought out, the tailgate parties were well under way. Whether the tailgaters were middle- aged alums drinking screwdrivers or wine while munching on cheese and crackers or teenaged students downing beer and potato chips, the main idea was the same. The goal of the tailgate parties was to cele- brate in good spirits before cheering on the Terps to victory! Kim Taylor Tailgates 65 Homecoming: the time ol year everyone looked forward to. Beginning on October 31 and continuing until No- vember 2, Homecoming ' 85 was a special time at the University of Maryland. The comaraderie, spirit and enthusiasm of all those involved helped create many fond memories. Homecoming was a time for U. of Md. alumni to relive their college years by tailgating and cheering as if they were college students once more. All in all, the week of Homecoming was fun- filled and spectacular. The week began with the Olympics and banner contest. The new Olympics included events such as the orange pass, pyramid build, stick hustle and tug of war. Banners were made by each team participat- It v O DS ing, with designs related to this year ' s theme, " Back in Time " The 28 banners were judged by several professors and deans. The next event of the week was Talent Night, one of the most entertaining of the Homecoming activi- ties. All 28 teams competed against one another as they presented their five minute skits. Performances had to be in accordance with the " Back in Time " theme, and King Sig, Cleo Kappa, the Vikings and the Wild West were among those presented. Throughout the week, Greeks and student groups were hard at work cutting, drawing, hammering and gluing the floats to be shown in the Homecoming parade on November 2. 66 Homecoming A total of 20 floats were presented, and they pro- vided an exciting look at the past. Special effects were used to help make the floats more realistic, including smoke, water and music. The " Golden Age of the Airplane, " a giant Viking ship with a Terrapin captain and a fire-breathing dinosaur were among those presented. The parade began in Lot 3, passed by the Stamp Union and ended at the Main Administration build- ing led by parade grand marshal Gov. Harry Hughes in a mini -motorcade of VIPs. Despite clouds and threatening forecasts, the parade was a sight to see and was fun for all those present. The Homecoming festivities wound to a close Sat- urday night with the Panhellenic Council Step Show and the RHA SGA Boat Cruise. A high-spirited com- petition between Maryland ' s black fraternities and sororities, the Step Show was fun for all involved. For everyone who went on the boat cruise on the " First Lday, " a trip down the Potomac was a great way to end the week. The week of Homecoming finally ended, and, once again, the memories became engraved in our minds. A week of successful events and spirit among all students involved showed what the University of Maryland ' s togetherness really stood for. Homecoming 67 On Saturday, November 2, the mighty Terrapin football team defeated the Tar Heels from the University of North Carolina, thrilling the Home- coming fans. The 28-10 vic- tory was Maryland ' s 16th straight win. The Terps were in control throughout almost the entire game, which gave them a 4-0 record in the ACC. Quarter- back Stan Gelbaugh complet- ed 16 passes in 25 attempts to make a total of 197 yards for the game. Rick Badanjek had one of his best games of the season on Homecoming day. Though he played with a scratched cornea, Badanjek was able to rush for 88 yards and caught three touchdown passes for 28 yards. The defense played well right from the start, and held the Tar Heels back for almost all of the game. Although for most of the season the Terps scored more points in the late 68 Homecoming quarters of the games than in the first halts, in the Home- coming game they were able to score right from the first quarter. Except for the beginning of the second half when the Tar Heels made their two scores, the Terps were on top throughout the game. The Homecoming game was the Terps ' 15th Straight ACC win. During half time, awards were given to the parade win- ners, the Spirit of Maryland Award winners and the Over- all Homecoming Award win- ners. Of the more than 20 floats in the parade, " The Golden Age of the Airplane, " the float built by Pi Kappa Al- pha fraternity and Delta Delta Delta sorority depicting two World War f biplanes in flight, was declared the winner. The floats were judged on the ba- sis of originality, artistic merit, relevance to theme and spirit. Kim Taylor HOMECOMING ;yland Homecoming 69 " I wanted to show the school to my kids. " - Laura Stone L. Homt INTERVIEW What Made You Want To Return To The University Of Maryland? " Not to see the game, that ' s fSr sure. " - Patrick Brennan " My daughters are in the band. The team should play 40 games a year! " - )im Dacey " I came back for the paHymg ou can ' t do this at our age anywhere else. " - Harry Fine b see all the perky girls. " - Will Fitzsimmons " We ' re Maryland alumni. Of course we ' re going to come back — for Homecoming or anytime. " - Susan Wood " I like to see all those gorgeous, muscular football players! " - Jackie Parsons " The beer. I was in a frat, and I come back to see them all the time. " - Bruce Jurist " The comaraderie and team spirit shown by the Uni- versity students. " - Sharon McClellan " The tailgate parties bring back some good old memoriesi " - Robert Barns " To see my old school and to cheer on the TerpsI " - Kathy Cole 70 Homecoming coming Step Show Ritchie Coliseum was filled with a crowd of over 2,000 enthusiastic people lor the annual Panhellenic Council Step Show, held on No- vember 2nd. The purpose ol the event was to promote unity and togetherness among black students on campus, as well as to introduce students to Ike black Greeks; and all proceeds Irom the event went towards a yearly minority scholarship. Appearing lirsf was Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority, wearing pink paisley dresses, green sashes, pink shoes and lace gloves. The ladies stepped to the sounds ol rapper Doug E. Fresh and the Boogie Boys ' " Fly Girls. " Following AKA, the sisters of Zeta Phi Beta entered the scene Irom both ends olthe Hoar, dressed prolessionally in white, double breasted lackets and pants. " Object ol My Desire, " by Slarpoint, was the beat these ladies followed. Smoke and Hashing lights marked the beginning ol Delta Sigma Theta ' s performance. Decked out in black tails with red accessor- 71 ies,the ladies captured the crowd ' s attention with jokes about their fellow fraternities and sororities. The Delta ' s demonstrated excellent choreographed lootwork as they excited to the sounds of Doug E. Fresh ' s " The Show. " Phi Beta Sigma was the first fraternity to take the floor. Dressed m blue suits, the fraternity stole the show with a leatured dancer stripping down to his shorts. The group moved to the slow beat ol Phil Collins ' " In the Air Tonight. " Baggy black suits, sparkling gold ties and blackhats with gold sashes comprised the outfits worn by the brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha. The highlight ol their act was when the brothers mocked their competitors by putting on bunny ears and hopping. The steppers of Kappa Alpha Psi rejuvenated the crowd, moving to the beat of " In the Air Tonight " m red and white attire. The biggest crowd pleaser ol the evening was their traditional baton-twirling, cane-style bonanza. Perlormmg last was Omego Psi Phi, wearing army fatigues, dog tags and gold shoes. They rounded out the evening with traditional step- ping and impressive gymnastice moves. Spirit was demonstrated by both the sororities and fraternities, and their hard work and hours of practice resulted in a night of fun and entertainment. Lasting four hours, the evening was enjoyed by all who attended. Robin Rosenfeld On Saturddy. Nov. 23. Paula Gwynn was crowned Miss Black Unity 1985- 1996. A Ireshman radio, television and lilm major. Gwynn competed against 1 7 other women all hoping to capture the honored title. Although the evening was filled with technical difficulties and delays, the competi- tors remained composed and m good spirits throughout the pageant. Escorted by representatives of their sponsoring organizations, each contestant entered, smiling, to cheers and applause. The theme of this year ' s pageant, sponsored by the Nyumburu Cultural Center and AnheiserBusch. Inc., was A Touch of Class, " and each contestant did her best to live up to the meaning behind those words. They chose gowns that illustrated their personalities for the evening gown competition and gave performances demonstrat- ing their diverse abilities in the talent compeitition. The runners-up for the competition were: senior marketing major Carol Dogette, fourth runner-up: junior radio, television and film major Myriam Leger. third runner- up: senior voice major Linda Jackson, second runner-up; and freshman journalism major Marretta Andrews, first runner-up. Junior English and prelaw major Lavetta Scott was also honored by being given the title of Miss Congeniality by her fellow contestants. PHOTOS BY ED WIOCK Miss Black Unity 73 I v BH W 1 .W mrm K ' ?;M|lB r • - 7 5555=;;- . W Wf ' • 1 u GLENN SPeiGMT MVSANtXflSON If you could have walked into Ritchie Coliseum on Thursday, Nov. 14 at 9:00 p.m. through Sunday, Nov. 17 at 4:00 p.m., you would have seen about 160 University of Maryland students do more shaking, jumping and twisting than you had ever seen before. Actually, you would have seen what is better known as the U. of Md. Dance Mar- athon, sponsored by Phi Sigma Delta fra- ternity as part of their annual Dancers Against Caner campaign. This year. Phi Sigma Delta raised $90,000, putting its total contribution to The Amer- ican Cancer Society over f 1 million since it began. The fundraiser is ranked number one among all other student charity activi- ties in the United States, and The Ameri- can Cancer Society recognizes it as one of the largest fundraisers created and contin- ually organized by college students since 1969. Those who participated in this worthwhile event saw it as an important time to join together and do some dancing for a cause. Participants and their sponsors, guests Jim Elliot and Scott Woodside of Q107, and all other guest speakers were invited to a kick-off banquet before the marathon in the South Campus Dining Hall. After the dinner, everyone moved to Ritchie Coli- seum,where the 72 hour party began. A variety of top-40 songs kept dancers on their feet and moving. Davis Dee Jays, along with the bands Bobby and the Be- lievers, Smile, The Look, Fastbreak and Ev- ery Cood Boy, helped to motivate the dancers and kept the big weekend rolling along. All dancers had a chance to energize their minds and bodies between 2 and 6 a.m. The men slept at Phi Sigma Delta ' s house, and the women slept at Kappa Del- ta sorority ' s house. The sisters of DK co- sponsored the program with Phi Sigma Delta. The Bagel Place, Hungry Hermans and other local business provided the dancers with well-deserved food during the meal breaks. Phi Sigma Delta ' s Marathon chairman, Barry Flax, and assistant chairmen, Mike Wagschal, Harris Cohen and Billy Shaid, dedicated hours of work to organizing the fundraiser and assuring its success. Flax, along with assistant chairmen, was respon- sible for arranging a fundraising campaign which ran up until the days of the actual Marathon. During the campaign, funds were raised from profit-sharing parties and happy hours at bars and restaurants, can- nister collections by campus students, raf- fle ticket sales for various items, hourly sponsorship of dancers and advertise- ments in a Marathon Booster Book. The brothers of Phi Sigma Delta dedicat- ed this year ' s Marathon to Andrew Estroff, a brother who died of leukemia in 1976. tMdi Stemheim I Dance Marathon 75 The Day After Headaches And Early Morning Study The music was great, the drinks poured and rhe smoke lingered as people worked off rhe week ' s tension But that was five hours ago, and there ' s a Finance exam on Monday • Determined not to waste on entire Saturday, I roused myself from bed The sides of my head ached slightly. ' ' Ho w ' d that bruise get on my leg! ' " I wondered as I gathered my soap and shampoo and headed off to the shower. Though 8.30 a.m ' is not that early, no one was awoke except for George, who was just getting back from a five mile run Damn those athletes. Not much time or care was spent in choosing what to wear. The Joy Division t -shirt with on unironed unbuttoned oxford and yesterday ' s jeans were odequore Wirh a nod to the desk receptionist, I left the building and started my sleepy trek across campus. McKeldIn was never an enjoyable place and on Saturday morning it was even less so. The stairs to the third floor seemed longer than usual and many cold faces gazed at me as I passed. ' ' College boy has o good time and must poy, " I imagined they were thinking The East Asia room was too much for me to handle As I walked in, the inscrutable faces looked up like zombies ftom theit bool , allowing me to see rheit dreary eyes ond vacant expressions The mops and documenrs room was more inviting. A gentleman who bore a striking resemblance to Thomas Dolby was looking for a book, a woman with long hair and o mocrame bag, that looked like it was left over from rhe late ' 60s. nodded at me as I sat down to learn about cosh management When the lights flicketed at 6 p m. and a police-aide informed us that the library was closing, I gladly left. Studying all day Is not the nicest way to spend one ' s Satutdoy. but there ' s no time for " lost weekends " when midterms hove arrived. 76 The Finol Momenr Whor time of year was ir when dormers nonced rhor rhe dtmng hok were serving less food, roommates wAio fKid gotten along oU year were bickenng, and tioxes of condy were onxKXjsly bougf r up oH over campus Ir was finab nme and students were pohng at ttieir calculators, figuring and reftguriig ttier grade poinr averages " V hat will it be " ttiey wondered as exam day opprooched ' ' VH f ie cramming pay off and boosr up my overage or will that finol oil- nter hove been a wasted " Tension hung m ttie air around finals rime Every semester, exams crept up before students were ready, and rtiere was never enough time to prepare Even those who hod managed ro keep on top of things l new that the whole semester depended on the finol Everyone had he or her own mertiods of trying to get ready Some rook Vivann or NoDoz every four hours and studied rhrough rfie night Others stopped at rwo because rhey lost their concentronon after that Some even went out rhe mghr before on exam because rhey couldn ' t absorb anymore after srudymg ai week Fnctng a good place to study was ariother challerige Studying m a dorm room for fhols was almost impossible Somehow, roommates seemed to hove developed mtons of onnoymg little tiabits overnighti They certainly hod never fiod ttiem before As for other good locations, rhere was nor on empry sear m the 24 tiour room or Hornboke, and even a Walvnan couldn ' t drown out the consronr murmehng in the study lounge V hen ttte exam dote arrived, students stiff from studying aowded into dossrooms al over campus in everyrtung from sweats to pq amas or slept-in dorhes torn ttie day before Only the TAs looked fresh ' The worst place ro take o final was, wittxxjt a doubt. Cole Fieldhouse For rwo hours, those unlucky students hod to balance a moke- shaft desk between their knees while brainsrorming, twisting rheir faces and ploying eenie-rneenie-miriey-mo with multiple choice questions Dur rhen it was aver n-E-LI-EF Everyone felt like they hadpsr fosr 10 pounds No matter how rhey felt they hod done, it was aver for anortier semester Even If ir was pourmg ourside, nor one student regrerted leaving rtie stuffy exam room with its four confining woSs Free or lasr ' Everyone breorhed much easier as rhey lined up ro sell back rheir books after fhok The money was norhing compared ro rhe foa that rhey would never have ro open rhose books ogomi AMH-MAHie LOMSAADI PHOTOS BY ED WiaCK 77 Splash! Forty bathing suit clad bodies sunk into a steaming hot tub for socializing and fraternizing at Making Waves, one of the hottest party scenes for students in College Park. For only $2 a piece, students could take part in all of the festivities that came with a hot tub party. Who could refuse a chance to sit back and relax in warm, swirling water? When they were not soaking in one of the eight hot tubs, students listened to music, drank soda and ate munchies provided by the organization sponsoring the par- ty. An added attraction was that Making Waves had sun lamps, and many sun-lovers used them as a way to recapture their fading summer tans. Besides being held as fundraisers, hot tub par- ties served to raise community spirit. Often among the most well attended community events, hot tub parties gave residents a chance to mingle in an unusual party atmosphere. Making Waves was always a popular site for parties during Spirit Semester. One such party was held as part of Aprilfest, April 24, to raise money for UNfCEF. Students signed up by the hour for a chance to soak their bodies in a hot tub while supporting a good cause. But hot tub parties were not always held to raise money or foster community unity. Some, usually sponsored by fraternities and sororities, were just for fun. One recent example was a party which even included two kegs and a disc jockey. No matter what the motivation was behind them, hot tub parties were a wild and unusual way U. of MD students found to have a good time. lOM TAYLOR 78 Hot Tub Pa ties MEASLES! Dy Mid- April, the mere men- rion of this dreaded dis- ease was enough ro send rhe University Heolrh Center into a frenzy. When a number of campus students com- plained of measles symptoms In lore March, Health Center officials were fearful that an epidemic hod begun. More than 250 cases of measles had been reported on at least 16 other college campuses, and the disease seemed to hove finally reached Maryland. To combat an outbreak, free immunization procedures were begun, and more than 6,500 students received vaccinations before the end of the semes- ter. Measles clinics were held all over campus, from the Heolrh Center to the dormitories and engineering buildings, where confirmed measles cases had had a lot of contact To announce these clinics, large ads were placed in the Di- amondback by the Health Center, warning students, faculty and staff of the dangers of measles and providing information that would help individuals check on their immunity status. Dy the time Health Center director Dr. Margaret Dridwell officially declared rhe measles threat over on May 8, more than eight coses hod been confirmed or suspected on campus. Fortunately, however, the Health Center ' s quick actions and planning prevented the outbreak from spreading even further, and a serious crisis was avoided. Claire Fagen VACCINATION PHOTOS BY JOSH MA TH£S Measles Clinic 79 DANNY DARMSTADTEH :• h The Fighting Edge Terrapin Teams Give It Their All For A Winning Season The word " athlete " holds many different meanings for many people. For some, it means " winner " or " glory " . To others, it means " fatigue " or " exhaustion " . To every- one, though, an athlete is a different kind of person; a unique person. The athletes at the University of Maryland contributed time and talent to their winning teams while balancing athletics with their ac- ademic and personal lives. It was certainly a challenge. This year the athletes at the University of Maryland met their special challenge well. Not only did they give us winning teams, but they gave us some exciting sports action as well. Here ' s to our athletes. For all you do, these pages are for you. , Though ' 85 wasn ' t one of the better years for Terrapin baseball, the growth and development of the team ' s many young players gave fans high hopes for next year. In the 50 game season, the longest ever, the Terps finished 22-28, with an impressive tie for third place in the ACC tournament. This was a remarkable record for a team who ' s coach worried they might not win 10 games after a horrifying preseason. Erratic pitching plagued the Terps. Troubled by the injuries to several key players, the pitching staff was up and down all season. Pitchers Dave Karczeski and Ed Russell were among the top three pitchers in the ACC tournament as they entered its final game; however, the team finished the season allowing an average of 9.2 hits during the last eleven games. By contrast, hitting was strong and consistant throughout the season. Alex Pauley set season records of 19 homer- uns, 66 RBIs and 137 bases. Bryan Daven- port contributed a record 81 hits, includ- ing a record 17 doubles, and a senior record .403 batting average. Also strong was Chris Stark (.359) with a record 70 runs scored. As a whole, the Terps showed great potential and should be back even better next year. J.P. Lavine 82 Men ' s Baseball strong Hitting - Inconsistent Pitching Men ' s Baseball Men ' s Baseball 83 This year, the U. of MD took the sport of women ' s lacrosse seriously— and with good reason. Playing as a team and work- ing hard always seems to produce winners and tough competitors, an idea reflected by the 1985 team. Coached by Sue Tyler, the Terps fin- ished the regular season with a 15-2 over- all record. They then pushed themselves even further in post-season play by defeat- ing Penn State 12-11 in triple overtime during the semi-finals round of the NCAA Championships, an inspirational victory that led the Terps to the NCAA Finals against New Hampshire. Although they lost a close championship game (6-5), the team finished second in the nation. Special recognition was given to many team members. There were six South Re- gion Ail-Americans, including team cap- tains Kay Ruffino, Karen Trudel and Joan Rotoloni. Ruffino also set three individual records for most points and most assists in a game and most points in a sesason. In addition, the team as a whole estab- lished four University records. The most notable of these was the record for most goals in a game, set early in the season when the Terps creamed Towson 29-5. The 1985 women ' s lacrosse team was, without a doubt, one of the best. 84 Women ' s Lacrosse ! Record Breaking Season Women ' s Lacrosse Women ' s Lacrosse 85 The 1985 U. of MD men ' s lacrosse team, coached by Dick Edell, had an overall record of 7-5. Though the season was marked by inconsistencies, the team ended up in a triple tie for first place in the ACC with the Universi- ty of North Carolina and the University of Virginia. One of the team ' s more successful mo- ments was the exciting 10-5 victory over the University of North Carolina. The Terps 8-7 loss to Johns Hopkins in overtime showed, however, that not every game would be a win. Though inexperienced, the team was motivat- ed, and its true ability was demonstrated by the fact that the Terps outscored their oppo- nents throughout the season by about 30% in the final quarter. Special recognition was given to outstand- ing offensive player Brian Willard, outstanding midfielder Todd Ensor, outstanding defensive player John Merrill and unsung heroes Joe Janssens and Ed Gregory. Their abilities were valuable assets to the team. For the second year, the team was fortu- nate to be guided by Edell, a former National Coach of the Year and president of the U.S. Lacrosse Coaches Association. By the end of the season, Edell was already looking forward to forming a strong team for next year, shaped with new, promising underclassmen and experienced returning team members. Heidi Sternheim 86 Men ' s Lacrosse Shared Glory Men ' s Lacrosse Men ' s Lacrosse 87 Awesome Performances Men ' s Track 1985 was another fine year for men ' s track at Maryland. Endless practices and tremendous ef- forts resulted in ttiree players becoming winners in the ACC Championships. For the third consecutive year, Per Kristoffer- sen won the 1,500 meter and in ' 85 set a new ACC record. Team captain Scott Vra- bel captured the shot put, and Dennis Cullinane won the steeplechase. In the team ' s own recognition ceremo- ny, Vrabel received the John W. Guckeyson Award recognizing scholarship, leadership and superior athletic ability. Terry Sweeney received the Charles P. McCor- mick Award, given annually to an in-state athlete judged to have contributed the most to Maryland athletics during his se- nior year. Also receiving recognition for outstand- ing performances were Cullinane, for the steeplechase and 5,000 meters; Kristoffer- sen, for the mile; and Vrabel for the shot put. Min Woo 88 Men ' s Track Outstanding Individuals Women ' s Track The Maryland women ' s track team de- serves to be commended once again for another season well done. Great performances were turned in by three women in the 1985 ACC Champion- ships. Monica Kuhn won the high jump, Linda Spenst captured the heptathalon for the second consecutive year and Carolyn Forde won the 1,500 meter for a third consecutive year. Forde also made All- American honors m the NCAA Champion- ships. She placed sixth m the 3,000 meter. Recognition for outstanding achieve- ment went to Forde in the 1,500 and 3,000 meters, Laura Novell in the 400 meter and Spenst for the pentathalon and the heptathalon. Spenst also received the ACC plaque for outstanding and academic athletic achievement and the NCAA post-graduate scholarship. Women ' s Track 89 University of Maryland wonnen ' s tennis surprised many with an outstanding 1985 season, made possible by the individual strengths of the team ' s players. Under the leadership of coach Bobby Goeltz, the young Terps, consisting of three juniors and three freshmen, finished 10-6 overall and 4-3 in the ACC. The team also placed a respectable fourth in the ACC tournament at Wake Forest. Much of the credit for this fine season went to freshman standout Claudia Bor- giani. A native of Venezuela, Borgiani fin- ished the season with a 17-2 singles re- cord and a 16-2 record in doubles matches with her partner Jenni Don- necker. Borgiani was also a standout in ACC tournament play, having been award- ed MVP honors and winning in No. 1 flight singles. Other standouts included second seed- ed Donnecker and the freshman third seeded doubles team of Denise Fisher and Kerri Stern who individually compiled 4-2 and 5-2 ACC singles records and combined finished with a 5-0 doubles mark. Individual Strengths Make An Outstanding Season Women ' s Tennis 90 Women ' s Tennis Another Superb Year Men ' s Tennis 1985 was another superb year for Ter- rapin men ' s tennis, but once again the team ' s strong ACC opponents had the up- per hand. The Terps found themselves in a tight battle for second place in the ACC tournament. Having already lost the ACC champion- ship to the Clemson Tigers, all attention at the ACC tournament was turned toward defeating the hosting Tar Heels. Aided by the victories by the No. 3 seeded doubles team of James Schor and George Myers, and the victory by freshman standout Va- leric Boccitto over Duke ' s Bob Williams 7- 5, 7-6, 7-0 in the mens singles finals, the Terps took their second consecutive ACC second place finish. Awarded, all-ACC status were team members Schor, Boccitto and Alfonso Mora. Men ' s Tennis 91 1985 was a year of mixed results for tfie Terp golfers. Mediocre team perfor- mance was oversfiadowed by the splendid play of one of its youngest members. Freshman Mike Kavka in one short sea- son rose to be considered one of the premier golfers in the ACC. Highlighting his season was a seventh place finish (73-69- 72-214 in the ACC tournament, beating such competitors as University of North Carolina ' s Jack Nicklaus Jr. and Wake For- est ' s Masters Tournament participant Jer- ry Haas. Kavka and teammate Paul Hiskey also led the Terps with fourth place finish- es (221) in the Terrapin Classic. The team as a whole, however, per- formed well below expectations. Struggling against their nationally ranked ACC peers, the Terps copped a dismal seventh place finish in the ACC tournament, but were able to win the Terrapin Classic against less distinguished non-ACC opponents. r ' ?;5K . ' jr ' wwssjBisni.v . t-i Mixed Results Golf 92 Golf For the fourth straight year the Maryland Terrapin football team went to a bowl game. On December 21, 1985 the Terps beat Syra- cuse 35-18 in the Cherry Bowl. It was played at Pontiac, Michigan ' s Silverdome before a crowd of 51,858. Maryland surprised everyone by getting 35 points against a Syracuse defense ranked one of the best in the nation. Quarterback Stan Gelbaugh completed 14 of 20 passes for 223 yards with two TD passes and a four-yard TD run. He was named the games offensive MVP. The Terp ' s runningbacks accounted for 244 yards of the 467 total yardage. Alvin Blount led Maryland with 132 yards rushing in 24 carries. Even the Terp ' s defense put some points on the board. Scott Schankweiler, the game ' s de- fensive MVP, popped the ball loose from Syra- cuse ' punt-returner Scott Schwedes, on U of MD ' s 10 yard Ime. Defensive Tackle Scott Tye caught the ball in mid-air and ran eight yards for a TD. Maryland made good use of the Orangemens ' 5 turnovers (3 interceptions, 2 fumbles), while committing only one themselves. The victory enabled 20th ranked Maryland to finish 9-3 for the second straight year. Diane Westcott Cherry Bowl 93 Before the ' 85 football season began at tfie University of IVIaryland, the Terps were ranked in the top 10 by many major polls and 1 by Sport Magazine. The fans were thrilled and looked forward to an exciting year. Unfortu- nately, with that highly publicized honor came high expectations and pressure. The first game of the season was perhaps the most memorable of the five held in Byrd Stadium. The Penn State Nittany Lions, led by coach Joe Paterno, went into the game look- ing to knock the Terps off their high ranking perch. The game was as uncharacteristic as the weather. With the exception of fullback Rick Badanjek ' s two touchdowns, the Terp offense sputtered all day as the temperature rose above 98°. Maryland fought hard to pull out a 4th quarter win on national TV, but lost 18 - 20. However, that disappointment was not enough to dampen the Terps ' spirits as they journeyed to Boston College. This time the Terps were hot and the Eagles were the ones who could not hold the ball. The Terps won their first road game 31 • 13. Game 3 was a Maryland fan ' s delight! The Terps came back to Byrd and proceeded to beat West Virginia 28 - 0. Stan Gelbaugh and the rest of the offense cranked out 518 total yards while holding W.V. to 271. Game 4 was billed by the sports media as " the game in which the Terps could redeem themselves. " The Terps traveled to Ann Ar- bor, Michigan, to play the top 10-ranked Wol- verines before a crowd of 105,282. The Terps held their opponents to 20 points, but the Wolverines held Maryland to zero. So much for redemption. The Terps ' record dropped to 2-2. Fortunately, the Terrapins found solace with the knowledge that ACC play would begin with Game 5 against NO State. Carter-Finley Stadium was a superb site for the Terps to catch fire once again. Gel- baugh completed 14 of 24 passes and the MD defense had nine sacks and held the NC State rush to 29 yards. The Terps won their first ACC victory of the ' 85 season. The win started the Terps on one of their familiar ACC game winning streaks. Wake For- est fell next, 26 - 3, with WR Azizuddin Abdur- Ra ' oof catching two TD passes. On Oct. 19, Duke came into College Park. They were not expecting Rick Badanjek to score two TD ' s and Gelbaugh to throw three more. The Terps generated 40 points, their highest point total of the season, and held the Blue Devils to 10. November 2nd ' s Homecoming game against the U. of N.C. Tarheels was a dream game for the Terp defense. Maryland had six sacks and held the Heels to a mere 199 yards offense, and the Terps won 28 - 10. On November 9th, Maryland headed to Baltimore ' s Memorial Stadium hoping to final- ly beat a top 10-ranked team. The opponent was the Miami Hurricanes, led by QB Vinnv 94 Football High Pressure Football Testaverde. Unlike the eventful game between the two teams in ' 84, there was no miracle in Memorial this time. Miami pre- vailed, 29 - 22, as the Hurricane offense generated 442 total yards before a crowd of 62,350. The 6 ■ 3 Terrapins ' last road game of ' 85 was against the Clemson Tigers. In the end the game turned out to be the " Gelbaugh and Plocki Show. " Gelbaugh threw for a career-high 361 yards (23 for 35 with 3 TDs) while freshman Dan Plocki kicked the game-winning field goal with :03 seconds left in the game. The sheer exhilaration of the Clemson win gave the Terps the momentum to beat their eighth opponent, Virginia, in the last game of the season. Runningback Alvin Blount had 186 yards rushing on 28 carries as the Terrapins rolled over the Cavaliers 33 ■ 21. Coach Bobby Ross ' Maryland team finished its season with a very respectable 8 - 3 record and an appearance at the Cherry Bowl in Pontiac, Michigan. Diane Westcott ' S 81 OANN DARMSTADTER DANNY DARMSTADTER 96 Football DANNY DARMSTACER DANNY DARMSTADTEft DANNY OARUSTAOTER Football 97 The University of Maryland men ' s soc- cer team demonstrated their striking tal- ent in the 1985 season, leading the Terps to a 14-5-1 final record. Alden Shattuck, the new head coach, guided the team through an impressive first season with the Assistance of coaches Joe Cryan and Deon Foti. The Terps improved their record of the number of shutouts in the season from 7 to 13. Also, the team earned more wins this season than in the previous two sea- sons joined together. The biggest victory of the season was the 3-2 win over 12th ranked Duke when the Terps scored the winning goal with 20 seconds left in the game. Freshman Gary Furlong helped keep the Terps on top by scoring 12 goals after the first 12 games in the season. Setting a new school record was freshman Gino Ferrin with 14 assists this season. Team captain Desmond Armstrong and sweeper Steve Annis were both valuable players, whose expertise will be hard to replace next season, and goalkeeper Dom Mancia used his outstanding skills to help the team produce a stunning overall record. Heidi Sternheim 98 Soccer New Blood Contributes To An Outstanding Season I Soccer bn.. v?:V ■ i i t iii B ' i u w » ■ i ipp i ■ " ' i Soccer 99 The University of Maryland women ' s volleyball team started sluggishly in the ' 85 season. The team left the George Washington University Invitational vKith a 1 and 2 start, but redeemed themselves later on in the season by boosting their stats with a 12-9 record. Co-captains Sally Strasser and Karen Tuel led the team through the season. Coach Barbara Drum, in her 15th year as coach of the team noted that, although this had been her smallest team, with only ten members, the team was very cohesive. The strongest players of the ' 85 season were sophomores Sheila Fearnow and Wendy Waibel and junior Kathy Moreland. The team began recruiting for height and it followed that the three leading scorers were the tallest. Despite the volleyball team ' s slow start, by mid-season they had pulled the record up to a respectable 12-9. Ann-Marie Lombardi 100 Volleyball A Respectable Season Volleyball Volleyball 101 The University of Maryland men ' s cross country team finished the season with an impressive record of 54-11. Head coach Charles Torpey said he had an excellent team in ' 85; maybe the best ever. This year, the men were nationally ranked, a recognition well deserved. The U. of Md. runners trained all year. Determined and dedicated, the team set specific goals, most of which were met during, the ' 85 season. Although the ACC championships were a letdown because of team illnesses, the team was very satis- fied with its performance at the District meet, the last meet of the season. Philip Lussier, Troy Pepper and Jerry Sweeney, the ' 85 tri-captians were the only seniors and each deserved a great deal of credit. Daniel Foley was All-Confer- ence and Dennis Cullinane was 3rd in the conference. It can safely be said that the men ' s cross country team had an exceptional season. An Impressive Record Men ' s Cross Country 102 Men ' s Cross Country PHOTOS BY DONNA VANASSE A Tough Season Women ' s Cross Country The 1985 University of Maryland wom- en ' s cross country team finished a tough season with an 11-10 record. All but three of their losses were to nationally ranked teams. Headed by coach Charles Torpey, the women overcame injuries and absenses for a successful season overall. There were many freshmen on the team, but Torpey considered that to be an asset. " They are the best thing that happened. " he said. " They are self-motivated and have great attitudes. " Although runners were disappointed about being unable to go to the Ohio Jamboree, they were happy with their achievements at the Bucknell Invitational in Lewisburg, Pa. The most valuable runner for ' 85 was Carolyn Forde; she was also All District for the second time. The team had good run- ners and the coach had high hopes for the young team. A national ranking might be looming ahead for women ' s cross country in the very near future! Women ' s Cross Country 103 1985 was a banner year for the Univer- sity of Maryland women ' s field hockey team. For the first time in its history, the team was invited to the NCAA tournament where it advanced to the quarterfinals by beating rival Penn State. The Terps finished the regular ' 85 sea- son with a 14-7-3 record (1-2-1 inACC). Co-captains Heather Lewis and Tracy Stumpf led a team of high-powered scor- ers, while Kim Chorosiewski was an out- standing goalie, serving seven shutouts in 24 games. Five team members received mid-Atlan- tic regional All-America honors. They were: freshman Kim Turner, who led the Terps in scoring with 29 points; junior Amy Patton; and seniors Robyn James, Heather Lewis and Tracy Stumpf. Diane Westcott 104 Field Hockey Field Hockey 105 After a great seasori last year, the University of Maryland men ' s basketball team was optimistic about the new season. Chances were slim from the start, however, that the team would do as well. Ttie team began the season with a win over the Northeastern University Huskies. The 84-72 victory was not easy, though, and it was clear that the team had a long way to go. Turnovers were numerous and neither team played without mistakes. The next game was even harder to win, but the Terps scraped by with an 81-80 victory over the George Mason University Patriots. Leji Bias was the only high scorer in this game, and, once again, turnovers and fouls on the Terps end were abundant. Terrapin weaknesses were showing clearly. Their season was off to a slow start, and the next game against Ohio State University was no help. The Terps lost to the Buckeyes 78-76. Led once again by Coach Charles Driesell, the team hoped for better moments during the rest of the season. Although the men were without some of last year ' s good players, a number of new recruits showed promise, and, of course, Len Bias was still there. 106 Men ' s Basketball Hard Times Ahead 107 Len Bias showed from game one that he was still hot. Scoring 23 pointsjn that game, he went on to beat his own record by scoring 33 points during the game against George Mason. Keith Gatlin was another Terrapin hopeful this year, and the Terps expected great things from him as well. Other returning players Included Jeff Baxter and Terry Long. New players John Johnson and Tony Massenburg were among the new players on the team this year. A 6 ' 4 " guard from Knoxville, Tenn., Johnson was voted state high school player of the year by state high school writers; and Massenberg, a 6 ' 9 " all-state forward from Sussex, Va., looked promisi ng as well. As a whole, the team was ready to work hard, and from the looks of things, they would need to. The season was not to be an easy one. Claire Faten 108 Men ' s Basketball Men ' s Basketball 109 On The Rebound Women ' s Basketball no Women ' s Basketball After an uncharacteristic 9-18 losing season last year, the 1985- 1986 women ' s basketball team re- bounded and had an exciting season. Returnmg this year were six let- termen, two sophomores and two juniors. The team ' s two seniors, Chequita Wood and Monica Gan- non, served as the team ' s co-cap- tains for the season. Freshman guard Deana Tate was an offensive standout —leading the Terps in many categories of scoring. Chris Weller returned for her 11th year as head coach of the Terps, sporting a .723 winning per- centage. This year Weller, who had led the Terps to five previous ACC championships, had the opportuni- ty to coach two international stars from Finland and Yugoslavia. They were 6 ' 1 " forward Kaisa Maine and 5 ' 4 " guard Zorana Radovic. The 1985-1986 squad consisted of Lisa Brown, Carolin Dehn-Duhr, Monica Gannon, Kaisa Maine, Bren- da Mason, Jonette Niles, Pamela Noyes, Zorana Radovic, Subrene Rivers, Deana Tate, Chris Vera and Chequita Wood. Diane Westcott 4y - Women ' s Basketball 111 Notable Performances Wrestling 112 Wrestling JL.J The Terrapin wrestling team had a slow start this year, but before long members made it clear that they were not to be taken lightly. The team ' s first match was against Oregon State and was a disappointment for almost every- one. The Terps lost all but three weight classes and the Beavers won 27-10. A major problem seemed to be conditioning, and a number of members could not hold onto their leads. At the Penn State Invitational tournament, though, the Terps were back in business. Although no wrestlers won individual titles, Chris Pattrick (190 lbs.) did win the consolation championship for his class. One of the high points for the team came with its 42-6 victory over the American University Ea- gles. Seeking revenge against the Eagles for their loss last year, the Terps were fired up. Notable per- formances were given by many wrestlers, especially Phil Brown and Dante Desiderio. Coached by John McHugh, the Terp wrestling team was in for a good season. Claire Fajen Wrestling 113 New Varsity Records Men ' s Women ' s Swimming 1985 marked the University of Mary- land swimming team ' s 28th consecutive winning season. Under the leadership of head coach Charles Hoffman, a 1972 U. of Md. gradu- ate, the Terp men and women finished with records of 6-3 and 5-4 respectively. Weak conference records of 1-2 for the men and 0-3 for the women, however, led to disappointing 5th place final ACC stand- ings for both the men and women. The winning season, according to Hoff- man, was made possible by the team ' s exceptional dedication and hard work, and resulted in 11 women ' s and 14 men ' s new varsity records being set. Much of the credit for the season went to team cap- tains Mike Kelly, Joe Haddon, Lisa Unger and Betsy Bozzelli. Among the many re- cord breakers were outstanding individual performers Todd Gray, Kim Piefley, Amy Dilweg and Patty Corson, all of whom qualified for the NCAA ' s. Corson also made Ail-American. Team recognition awards for Most Valuable Player were giv- en to Gray and Peifley, Scholar-Athelete Awards to Gray and Laurie Hug and Senior Awards to Joe Hadden and Dilweg. J.P. lavJne 114 Swimming «UI mti i I I « Ul « « M { n(i((i , Swimming 115 The Intramurals Sports and Recreation Pro- gram offered campus members the opportuni- ty to participate in activities ranging from badminton and horseshoes to softball and football during both the fall and spring semesters. Under the direction of Nick Kolvalakides since 1969, the program was designed to cater to the physical and health needs of its participants. It also provided hundreds of offi- ciating jobs for students, who were expected to maintain a high standard of performance in each game. Participants always tried to achieve high levels of performance since the possibility of competing in a tournament was always there. Winners of these tournaments received a small gold terrapin, and other awards were given to runners-up as well. in addition, intramural participants were eligible for the James Kehoe and Ethel Keller awards, which recognized one male and one female for high levels of program involve- ment, sportsmanshipand achievement. Awards were presented during halftime at one of the footballggames. This year, the recipients were David S. Klockner, a senior civil engineering major, and Karen E. Andrea, a senior finance and economics major. The intramural program not only allowed Its participants a chance to experience the thrill of competition, but it also provided them with the opportunity for social interaction with hundreds of other students, all of whom had come together to be a part of the athletic experience. Claire Fa{en 116 Intramurals 0N mmmmsf ' m - mm % «i For Fun And Competition Intramurals JOSH MATHES Intramurals 117 m S %:«| V ; Ak HL ■ ■ B : J L . ' K j M " 1 PHOTO BY DANNY DARMSTADTER 118 Sports Men ' s Tennis Golf Baseball 12 Georgetown 11 6 Richmond 7 9 N.C. Wilmington 10 Coastal 6 Carolina 8 Coastal 5 Carolina 5 19 UMES 2 7 VCU 4 7 William Mary 9 13 Fairfield 10 10 N.C. State 9 1 North Carolina 6 2 East Carolina 3 8 Campbell 15 11 Francis Marion 4 6 Campbell 13 1 North Carolina 12 16 Towson State 2 2 Georgia Tech 29 8 Georgia Tech 6 1 Clemson 7 Clemson 6 7 James Madison 6 4 Virginia 17 9 Temple 13 18 Wake Forest 7 8 Duke 1 13 American 10 8 Virginia 7 18 Shippensburg 13 6 Duke 8 11 Wake Forest 17 ACC Tournament 12 Clemson 17 12 Duke 1 10 Wake Forest 1 2 Georgia Tech 8 11 Towson State 6 14 Richmond 6 17 Navy 18 16 Georgetown 8 9 Howard 6 5 Liberty Baptist 10 12 Geo. Washington 11 5 James Madison 6 11 Shippensburg 12 1 Penn State 13 10 Penn State 6 4 George Mason 9 3 Liberty Baptist 18 5 New York Tech 18 3 New York Tech 6 120 Scoreboard 13th of 25 teams Hilton Head Classic 15th of 21 teams Florida State Invitational 10th of 15 teams Palmetto 1st of 21 teams James Madison Invitational 7th of 22 teams Campbell 8 Invitational 4 10th of 24 teams 8 Iron Duke 7 Classic 7 7th ACC Tournament 3 1st of 13 teams Terrapin Classic 5 Women ' s Lacrosse 5 5 6 Temple 10 29 Towson State 5 13 Harvard 2 11 Virginia 6 20 Richmond 6 6 14 New Hampshire 9 20 James Madison 9 16 William Mary 6 5 17 Northwestern 5 8 Penn State 6 6 15 Rutgers 8 2 8 Pennsylvania 1 19 Delaware 8 10 Westchester 6 8 17 Loyola 6 NCAA Semifmals 2 12 Penn State Hot NCAA Fmals 4 5 New Hampshire 6 9 Men ' s Lacrosse 8 Duke 6 11 Washington Lee 5 61 9 New Hampshire 7 22 14 Hofstra 9 44 10 North Carolina 5 42 9 Virginia 15 68 5 Navy 7 74 7 Johns Hopkins 8 0T 73 11 Adelphi 5 61 5 Deleware 9 78 15 UMBC 16 OT Tennessee Virginia Michigan Swarthmore Rice San Diego State Oklahoma State 6 UNLV Weber State 2 Ark-Little Rock 4 Chapman 2 UC-lrvine Duke 3 Geo. Washington Virginia 1 Clemson 5 Wake Forest 1 N.C. State 2 North Carolina 2 Georgia Tech 6 Second Place- ACC Tournament NIT Champs Tennessee 4 TCU 2 NE Louisiana 2 Women ' s Tennis Richmond Penn State Tennessee Clemson Duke Virginia Tech William Mary 3 Tennessee 6 Alabama 4 Boston College 3 Old Dominion 1 Georgia Tech 1 UNC 7 Pennsylvania 7 Virginia 5 Wake Forest 4 N.C. State Fourth Place- Ace Tournament Men ' s Swimming Old Dominion 52 North Carolina 91 N.C. State 69 West Virginia 71 Maine 45 Bucknell 37 Virginia Tech 40 Virginia 52 Johns Hopkins 34 Women ' s Swimming 85 Old Dominion 26 26 North Carolina 86 42 N.C. State 97 55 West Virginia 58 88 William Mary 50 100 Temple 28 63 Yale 50 90 Virginia Tech 50 48 Virginia 86 Wrestling 18 American 21 41 Georgia Tech 9 36 SW Missouri 9 20 Clemson 28 11 N.C. State 33 33 Geo. Washington 11 9 West Virginia 36 14 Penn State 27 20 Lehigh 29 18 Morgan 20 26 Duke 12 9 North Carolina 43 17 Navy 21 20 Virginia 22 30 Virginia Tech 13 Women ' s Gymnastics 1st Cornell Invitational 6th Aloha Gymfest 3rd Shenandoah Vally Classic 2nd Tri-Meet w Mass. Rhode Island Win Geo. Washington 5th Alabama Red White 2nd Quad Meet w WVA, Penn, Temple 2nd Tri-Meet w LSU Kentucky 5th Regionals 5th Arizona Cactus Classic Field Hockey Football 4 1 Richmond Northwestern 2 2 0T Men ' s Basketball 18 Penn State 20 1 Northeaster 1 Great Alaskan Volleyball 31 Boston College 13 2 Virginia 5 Shootout 28 West Virginia 3 American 56 Kansas 58 L Geo. Was hington Michigan 20 1 Ball State 2 54 Alaska-Anchorage 52 L VCU 31 N.C. State 17 2 Lock Haven 1 72 Tennessee 49 W Syracuse 26 Wake Forest 3 Penn State 3 56 West Virginia 47 L Geo. Washington 40 Duke 10 4 Delaware 1 95 Cleveland State 84 W Georgetown 28 UNC 10 3 Temple 20T 59 Alabama 56 W Clemson 22 Miami 29 4 Georgetown 76 Ohio State 73 w Temple 34 Clemson 31 2 William Mary 87 UMES 48 L SW Texas 33 Virginia 21 2 North Carolina 1 88 Loyola 74 W George Mason Cherry Bowl 1 Duke 1 Rainbow Classic W Hofstra 35 Syracuse 18 2 Westchester 78 Iowa 68. OT W Howard 1 Rutgers OOT 79 Hawaii 71 L UNC 2 St. Louis 1 69 Georgia Tech 70 L Bradley Soccer 4 Bucknell 2 58 N.C. State 56 W Georgetown 1 James Madison 1 63 Dayton 67 W Delaware 4 Catholic 2 Old Dominion 4 74 North Carolina 75 L N.C. State American 1 1 U. Pennsylvania 78 Duke 76 W Wake Forest 1 Howard ACC Tournament 94 Clemson 84 W. Geo. Washington 1 Mt. St. Mary 1 Virginia 2 76 UNLV 78 L Rhode Island 8 UMBC Nationals 99 Holy Cross 75 W Laurier Virginia 2 1 Penn State 77 Notre Dame 65 L Penn State 4 Navy 3 0T Connecticut 2 77 Villa Nova 74 W Towson State N.C. State 2 71 Virginia 58 W Virginia 2 Loyola 60 Georgia Tech 72 W Georgia Tech 3 Duke 2 Women ' s Basketball 87 Old Dominion 75 L Duke 3 Phila Tex. 64 Wake Forest 62 L Geo. Washington 3 Wake Forest 66 American 43 62 Duke 70 L Penn State 1 Geo. Washington 94 Howard 65 54 North Carolina 60 W Akron UNC lOT St. Joseph ' s 64 Clemson 71 W West Virginia 1 Towson Tournament 43 Georgia Tech 48 L Cleveland 6 Va. Tech 42 Northeastern 46 91 Towson State 38 ACC Tournament 5 Georgetown 1 60 Wagner 58 69 Wake Forest 66 W Clemson 1 Clemson 2 63 Goergetown 40 71 N.C. State 70 L Duke 4 Salisbury 58 Duke 68 60 Virginia 55 1 Tampa 68 Georgia Tech 42 73 Duke (ACC) 86 1 Central Florida 1 Southern Calit. Tournament 69 NCAAlst Round Miami Ohio 68 Cross Country 40 Texas 69 64 Navy 59 54 Cat Berkeley 51 NCAA-Semi- 2nd at Oklahoma State 61 North Carolina 78 Finals Jamboree (Men) 40 Norte Dame 49 43 Villa Nova 46 4th at Rutgers State University (Women) 1st at American University (JV Men) 2nd at Bucknell (Men and Women) 5th at ACC (Men 102) 6th at ACC (Women 130) 5th at NCAA Qualifying (Men) 61 Clemson 66 69 Georgia Tech 67 76 Wake Forest 65 66 Rutgers 80 60 Penn State 84 52 N.C. State 78 50 Virginia 63 61 North Carolina 66 74 Wake Forest 57 60 Duke 63 60 Old Dominion 73 61 Virginia 65 67 N.C. State 73 58 Temple 62 83 Clemson 87 53 Virginia 64 121 ' . . • •► i -■ S i f. . v . ' ' .Mf Working As One Getting Tilings Done Expressing Opinions On a campus of 35,000 students, people can even organize fun. Ttiose pictured on ttiese pages didn ' t tiave to asic how thiey couid meet peopie on such a big campus or to compiain about never meeting peopie who lilted the same icinds of things they did. Through notices In the paper, announce- ments on the kioslcs or reliable word of mouth, students who demanded more out of college than paperwork flocked to meetings and formed committees. Not one of them suf- fered an Identity crisis while surrounded by others with similar Interests. These students managed to schedule a lit- tle fun Into the dally grind by pursuing inter- ests outside of the textbook. From colorful t- shirts to campaign buttons, the memorabalia received by students from their clubs and organizations was an extension of themselves. e8 in O Student Government Association For the first time ever, the University of Maryland had a king. The Monarchist Party made history in the 1985 SCA elections by capturing all four executive offices. Forced into a run- off vi ith the CLASS party after the Nov. 13 election, the Monarchists, led by King Tom II, were pleased to have made it that far. When they swept the Nov. 20 runoff, they were ecstatic. Promising such unconventional im- provements to the campus as a safety moat filled with " fine imported lager, " King Tom II (Thomas Cooper) and his fel- low candidates gave University students an alternative to the type of student gov- ernment that existed for years. Faced with corruption in a number of the par- ties campaigning in 1985, many students chose to demonstrate their disapproval by voting Monarchist. The new SCA leaders were: King Tom II (Thomas Cooper) as president; Lord High Chancellor Duke Sir Paul (Paul Croarkin) as first vice president; Queen Virginia Russell as second vice president; and Chancellor of the Exchequer James Rear don as treasurer. CLASS party members took all SCA leg- islature seats except the South Hill, Leon- ardtown and part-time positions, which were won by Monarchists, and the North Hill seat, which was won by REACH. Claire Fagen 124 Student Government Association Few schools rivaled the University of Maryland when it came to spirit! On the days of football games, the dormitories and Creek houses were conspicuously empty. And where was everyone? They were getting ready for pre-game spirit at the many tail- gate parties being held before kickoff around campus, especial- ly in Lot 1. So strong was Terrapin spirit that alumni returned time and time again wearing Maryland colors to party in camp- ers and under canopies while exchanging stories about their days in College Park. By the time the game itself rolled around, everyone was excited and ready to cheer on the mighty Terps to victory. Inside the gates of Byrd Stadium, school spirit was even more obvious. Students proudly cheered and waved their red shak- ers when Maryland completed a good play, and the entire stadium buzzed with enthusiasm as a wave passed through the crowd. continued Spirit 125 Excitement also abounded during tialf- time at the games, as fans were treated to rousing performances by the cheerleaders the team mascot and the Maryland marching band. These dedicated students spent long hours practicing so they could give their best possible performances to the crowd. Terrapin fever manifested itself in other ways besides at the football games. Students stocked their rooms with Terrapin towels, posters, cups, and assorted red and white articles of clothing as well as with memora- bilia bearing slogans against Maryland ' s rivals. School spirit abounded during the week of Homecoming, the Terp ' s biggest game. The students began celebrating at the Pep Rally the night before the game to get every- one fired up. The enthusiasm continued the next day with parties and the Homecoming Parade. The atmosphere of excitement last- ed all day during the game and long into the night. All in all, Maryland students were exuber- ant when it came to their school and its teams. From the pre-game celebrations to the dorm decorations, Terp spirit was everywhere. Kim Taylor 126 Spirit Spirit 127 The Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps program ' s main objective was recruiting, training, and commissioning young men and women to be officers in the United States Air Force. Detachment 330 strove for excellence in both military and academic endeavors. In addition to their regular academic load, cadets took academ- ic courses taught by military instructors on sub- jects ranging from management, writing and speaking skills to global politics, national defense policy, and national security. All cadets were re- quired to maintain a 2.0 cumulative grade point average. Alongside their academic training, the cadets received rather extensive military training. In the first two years of the normal four year program, cadets spent a great deal of time and energy learning proper uniform wear, drill, mili- tary procedures, customs, and courtesies. During the Junior and senior years, the cadets became the leaders in the Corps, and were responsible for its overall operation, including the training of freshmen and sophomore cadets in drill and mili- tary customs a nd courtesies. Because the Air Force wanted to commission well-rounded people, there was always time for fun and social interaction. Joining the Arnold Air Society, Maryland Honor Guard, Society for American Military Engineers, or Angel Flight meant participating in the numerous community service activities in which these organizations were involved. These activities included fund raising for charities, blood drives, leadership academies, 10 kilometer runs, POW MIA aware- ness campaigns and much more. Among the oth- er regularly scheduled activities in the Corps were athletic field days, formal dinners, parties and military balls. These activities allowed the cadets to get together, let off a little steam, and enjoy fellowship and good food in a less formal manner. The Air Force was continually searching for exceptional young men and women with aca- demic backgrounds ranging from political sci- ence, foreign language, meteorology, and crimi- nology to mathematics, electrical, mechanical, and aeronautical engineering. When the cadets completed the AFROTC training program and received their baccalaureate degrees, they en- tered the Air Force as Second Lieutenants for a minimum of four years in positions ranging from pilots and navigators to engineers, computer op- erations consultants, and intelligence officers. The Air Force was much more than an interesting career; it was a way of life. Detachment 330 took great pride in being able to say that " hand in hand with the University of Maryland, we are developing the leaders of tommorrow. " [R @ R e s e r V e O f f i c e r s " u " € T C r o a r 1 P n s I n 8 PHOTO BY DANNY DARMSTADTER 128 ROTC Black Student Union 129 Strike Up The Bowling Club 130 Bowling Ice Hockey Club Slides Along Ice Hockey 131 Frisbee Club The University of Maryland ultimate frisbee club, Ultimate-UM, was formed a few years ago when a group of frisbee enthusiasts began to meet on Friday after- noons to play frisbee and drink beer on McKeldin mall. As time went on, it became a compet- ing team, playing other teams in Mary- land, Virginia, West Virginia and Washing- ton, D.C. nearly every weekend. Although they took games and prac- tices seriously, they could still be found partying and jamming ultimate on Fridays on the mall and probably will be for many years to come! 132 Frisbee Club Rugby Club In the spring of 1985, the Terp ruggers, undefeated against their collegiate oppo- nents, battled UCal-Berkley in the Nation- al Collegiate Rugby Finals in Monterey, California. The Terps closed out their re- markable season as the nation ' s number two ranked college club. Although losing to UCal-Berkley in the final game, the Maryland Men ' s Rugby Club had established themselves as one of the University of Maryland ' s hottest ath- etic teams in history. The Terp ruggers had compiled an impressive 22-2 record against college teams since the beginning of the 1983 season. This record doesn ' t include the 1985-86 season but rest as- sured, the mighty Maryland ruggers were still the TEAM TO BEAT!! California, here we come again . . . look out! Rugby 133 Maryland Media, Inc. Board Members pictured left to right: Jeanne Zanger, Terrapin; Michael Fribush, General Manager; Joseph Michael, Student Member; Steven Lamphier, Student Member; Howard Martman, Mitzeph; Susan Cainer, President; Dr. Melvin Williams, Faculty; Dob Jewett, Calvert; Greg Kerr, Diamondback Members not pictured: Ira Allen, Lay Member; Jon Gerson Lay member; Carl Stepp, Faculty. A non-profit organization, Maryland Media, Inc. (MM I) is the owner and publisher of the five campus publications: The Diamondback, Terrapin, Eclipse, Mitzpeh and Calvert. The production shop is also part of MMl. In addition to preparing the publications for printing, the production shop helps with the many graphic services offered by MMl, includ- ing wedding invitations, resumes and business cards. Established in 1971 by the Board of Regents, MMl is head- ed by General Manager Michael Fribush, Business Manager Nan- cy French and a 14 member board of directors. The board of directors is re- sponsible for hiring the editors, setting the budgets and running the business operations for each publication. The board does not, however, excercise editorial control. Editorial content is the responsibility of the editor-in- chief of each publication. The MMl board is comprised of 12 elected members and two hired professionals. They in- clude three lay members of the community, two faculty mem- bers, two students-at-large and the five editors-in-chief. Min Woo Production Shop An essential part of MMl is the production shop, headed by Overall Production Manager C.J. Casner. Known as the graphic consultants, production shop employ- ees are responsible for handling the paste-ups for the Universi- ty publications as well as outside business. Almost nothing was too difficult for the production shop, and personal graphic requests were almost never rejected. All but the actual printing was done directly in the shop itself. Because it is a daily paper. The Diamondback is a major responsibility of the production shop, and nightime production is devoted solely to that publication. Night Manager Eduardo Dalere handled the job well. The staff consisted mostly of students hired by C.J. Casner. Min Woo 134 Business Staff " Business before pleasure " was the policy of the Maryland Media business office — most of the time. The small, but lively staff of students managed to include fun and games while taking care of business for the five publications and the publishing corporation at the same time. A day at the office usually involved the necessary bookkeeping, accounting, selling classified ads, handling subscriptions — and, of course, handling the unpredictable crises that came with the newspaper business. The staff prided itself on maintaining an efficient, organized and smoothly running office; however, a day in the life of this staff was never without a few laughs and a lot of fun. Vaness3 Benge Made up of a select group of stu- dents with strong communication skills, the advertising staff of The Di- amondback sold newspaper space to those groups interested in capturing campus attention. To do this, skilled salespeople presented effective sales pitches, made the sales and main- tained working, professional rela- tionships with advertisers. Healthy paychecks, useful work experience and knowledge were only a couple of the rewards for this staff. Working together to meet common goals, these salespeople were members of a close-knit net- work of future professionals. Vinesii Benge Advertising Staff Business Advertising Staff T35 Terrapin Staff The good and the bad is all part of putting it together. What did I get myself into AGAIN? j,_ ,. , , As I look back there are many memories of frustration caused by editors, lack ot organization and motivation, uncooperative campus organizations, and absence of photographic materials. There was yelling, fighting, confusion, lost photo- graphs, and of course Beim Photography didn ' t help. But were there late pages? NEVER! Mainly there are memories of smiles, hugs, words of encouragement, laughter and dancing with excitement after each completed deadline. This edition of the Terrapin is special and, to those who made these memories, I cannot express my gratitude in this one paragraph, but I would like to take this opportunity to thank my editors and all those who contributed: Iris for all the pages and for keeping me up to date when I was out of date; God bless Claire whom I must have driven crazy (She finally convinced me it takes time to write a good story); Donna, though she did pledge I knew yearbook came first (I just had to keep reminding her); and Becky, without whom there would have been no soliciting. Thanks to the photographers who hussled like crazy when they knew we were in need and who were always there for us. Writers - you are the ones who write the history. Thanks for helping me to achieve one of my goals. And thanks to the layout staff who developed the design. You all created it so enjoy it! Good luck to all of you, Jeanne Business Lynn Bonse Jennifer Chorosiewski David Henry Diana Jason Cathy Tatsios Copy Jeff La vine Ann-Marie Lombardi Sandy Padwo Robin Rosenfeld Heidi Sternheim Kim Taylor Diane Westcott Min Woo Layout Jackie Marcotte Jamie Margolin Michael Nelson Photo Dave Anderson Susan Guss Brian Rudolph Ronnie Sinfelt Glenn Speight Ed Widick Donna Vanasse Photography Editor 136 The Terrapin Iris Mautner ng Layout Editor My experiences with the year- book have helped me to grow. If it had not been for these experiences, I would have never come as far as I have. Through these activities, I have met new people and learned how to work together as a team. The suc- cessful reality of this completed yearbook was possible because of the efforts of the entire 1986 Terra- pin team. A winning season is a team effort and the members of the Terra- pin team gave their talents towards accomplishing a memorable chroni- cle consisting of this year ' s highlights that students and staff at the Univer- sity of Maryland will remember for years to come. And as graduation draws nearer, I will, as I hope you will, reflect tearfully and anticipate anxiously our unknown future. Looking back on how we were and who we were are captured between the covers of this yearbook. This is our history - A record in time! Best of luck in the future. Iris Managing Layout Editor The Terrapin 137 Changing With The Times The Eclipse, formerly the Black Explosion, was the black student newspaper at the U. of MD. Formerly owned by the Black Student Union, the paper was begun as a newsletter in the ' 60s. The staff saw the emergence of the Eclipse as a new light and a new beginning for the paper. They believed the struggle for black students on campus had not ended, and, as a result, the 16-year-old paper strived for more aggressive- ness and controversial reporting of events that affected the black community on campus. Oth- er changes to the paper included more news, more variety and, of course, more feature stories. The staff of the Eclipse consisted of 10-15 people. The paper was published every other Monday. This year ' s editor-in-chief was Kevin C. Johnson. Vanessa Williams Associate Editor Kevin Johnson, Editor-in-Chief DAVE ANDERSON BRIAN RODOLPH 138 The Eclipse The Diamondback The Diamondback, the daily independent student newspaper at the University ' s College Park campus, provided quality journalism to students, faculty and staff for more than seven decades. The tradition prospered recently when the Diamondback, with a circulation of more than 21,000 was named the best college newspaper in the nation by the Society of Professional Journalists (Sigma Delta Chi) four times in the last ten year. While providing excellent coverage of news on campus and surrounding community, the Diamondback served as a training ground for student journalists to gain experience vital for jobs in the mass media. Former Diamondback reporters and editors worked at many of the country ' s top newspa- pers and wire services including The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, The Baltimore Sun and The Associated Press and United Press International. Paul Kirby Community Cditon Paul Simon-Photo Editor Creg Kerr-Editor-in-Chief The Diamondback 139 Calvert Calvert is . . . . . . about the expression of personal perspective, delving into the light and the dark of the real world through poet- ry, fiction and art. ... a forum for the creative artist and audience, a medium for each to discover the other. . . . people who care about preserving the spark to rein- vent our world which runs through all of us, and enjoy doing it. ... a magazine for the campus community to share and be proud of. PHOTOS BY ED WIDICK Bob Jewett Editor-in-Chief 140 Calvert Mitzpeh For the Jewish population of 6,000 students, Mitzpeh— The Outlook was the main source of information about Jewish concerns, both on campus and off. The news articles read in Mitzpeh went behind the scenes of campus Jewish organizations, capturing the true feelings of their leaders and members. When a Zionist group tried for recognition among other international groups on campus, Mitzpeh was there. When the Meyer- hoff Jewish studies department hired a new professor, Mitzpeh covered the event. When students lobbied for Israel or Soviet Jewry on Capitol Hill, Mitzpeh went along. In addition to it ' s factual reporting, Metzpeh was well known for bringing new issues to light on it ' s page of opinion. A publication of Maryland Media, Inc., Mitzpeh was published monthly. Howard Mortman Editor-in-Chief Mitzpeh 141 Student Union Programmers PROGRAM STAFF Jim Finn Program Coordinator Ina Johnson Program Receptionist Miriam Langa Program Coordinator Michele Moure Craft Center Assistant Manager Chris Perdue Public Relations Coordinator Gary Ratcliff Program Coordinator Mary Shaffer Craft Center and Art Gallery Manager Vin Trinh Hoff Theater Receiving Clerk Melissa Ulary Budget Clerk Gretchen Van der Veer Assistant Director for Programs Nancy White Department Secretary PROGRAM COUNCIL Executive Council Bob Nedwich President Erin Wille Vice President Lilian Riva Publicity Coordinator Keith Newman Film Committee Representative Ellis Rosenberg Games and Tournament Representative Michael Smith Performing Arts Representative C ommittee Chairpersons Gregory Stavropoulos Film Mara Wasilik Performing Arts Michelle Roser Outdoor Recreation William Byron Games and Tournaments Erin Wille Cultural Events Performing Arts Film Committee Outdoor Recreation Issues And Answers 142 The Stamp Union Programs Council was made up of student, volunteers, and trained professionals who worked together to or- ganize and implement activities for the campus community. A number of committees and groups sponsored by SUPC held regular events and excursions to which all were free to participate in. The Outdoor Recrea- tion Committee spon- sored trips of all kinds for lovers of the out- doors. Camping, hiking, canoeing and skiing were among the trips organized. Class Onion and Spectrum Showcase were also orga- nized by Stamp Union Programs. Concerts were held throughout the year, and groups such as Shriekback and The Ramones were among the year ' s highlights. The Issues Answers Committee helped to inform the student body of current issues on and off campus. Mem- bers of the athletic department, for example, were often part of a panel that the Committee set up so the student body could learn about the activities of athletic staffs. Other groups organized by SUPC were the film com- mittee and the college bowl committee. Claire Fagen 143 Student One of the first aspects of the University of Maryland that new students noticed was the large number of services available. From health care to job fairs, chances were if someone needed a particular service, the Uni- versity offered it. The one service that could not be avoided by incom- ing residents was Dining Services. What many students did not realize, however, was that Dining Services meant a lot more than just dining halls. Students could acquire a meal plan, a D.S. Cash card or a charge card for use in any of the Dining Services establishments. For those who chose to forego the traditional dining halls, there were a number of restaurants and eateries on campus to choose from, all operated by Dining Services. For students who chose not to live on campus, the Commuter Affairs Office was the place to go. The of- fice provided information on carpools, shuttle services and off-campus housing for those who desired a change in residence. The Counseling Center and HELP Center were avail- able to assist students who wanted to learn more about themselves or just wanted someone to talk to. All con- sultations were strictly confidential. For anyone need- ing treatment for any type of illness or injury or even for a routine exam, the Health Center had enough services to satisfy everyone ' s needs. Students could make appointments or just walk in for free routine health care. 144 Student Services Services The Disabled Student Service Center helped dis- abled students make better use of campus facilities. General information, counseling and special equip- ment was available to anyone who needed it. Students could receive general information about the University from a number of sources. The campus information center provided phone numbers of any organization, office or individual on campus, and the Stamp Union information desk offered information on a wide range of questions, from phone numbers to bus schedules. The S.T.A.R. Center Academic and Tutor Information was best known for its full stack of old exams from just about every subject offered at the University, and the recreation facilities office provided information about what was taking place with regard to all sorts of recreation and intramural activities. Students that were close to graduation often found the Career Center a big help. The Center offered guid- ance in the areas of resume writing and job searching as well as basic information on finding out exactly where to begin when deciding on career goals. These were just a few of the services offered at the University of Maryland. There were many other ser- vices, including such things as the Human Relations Office, Maryland Media, the student legal aid office and study abroad information, just to name a few. The resources available were almost endless. For interested students, the best way to find out what was available and how it could be used was simply to ask. Sandy fadwo sro so«eo ev sga I Student Services 145 Student Union Food Co-Op 146 Student Union Food Co-Op Media Nonprint Media Services offered au- dio-tape lectures, video tapes, films, filmstrips and slides to students, staff and faculty members of the University of Maryland. Nonprint also had movie and slide projectors, audio cassette re- corders and overhead projectors for external loans, free of charge. Nonprint Media Services is proud to announce eight student and staff em- ployees who are graduating in the 1985- 1986 school year (in alphabetical order): Apr a Chopra, B.S.E.E. in electri- cal engineering; Jean Carofalo, B.S. in journalism; Neil Cratton, B.A. in radio, television and film; Marty Crunwald, B.A. in music; Amaryllis Iglesias, B.M. in music; Paul Malec, B.A. in radio, televi- sion and film; Terri Starkey, B.A. in ra- dio, television and film; and Bill Taylor, B.S. in computer science. PHOTO BY JEAN OAflOFALO People Active In Community Effort P.A.C.E. provided University of Maryland students with volunteer and internship place- ments in numerous community service pro- grams in order to supplement their areas of academic study. P.A.C.E. helped hundreds of University students to expand their personal and social maturity, as well as to prepare them for experiences not usually available in the aca- demic setting. The 1985 Executive Board President: Dan Wilzoch Vice-President: Bradley Ingels Placement Director: Lisa Medoff Office Manager: Michelle Burrus Project Coordinator: Barry Chesis Project Coordinator: Ron Jefferies Project Coordinator: Brandi Sharp Public Relations: James Jackson Transportation Coordinator: Phil Mohr Transportation Coordinator: Carlos Vargas PHOTOS BY DANNY DAKUSTADTEP U7 Performing Arts Chairperson: Mara C. Wasilik Spectrum Showcase: Ken Delaney Performing Arts Committee The Performing Arts Committee of the Stamp Union Program Council, made up of Glass Onion Concerts, Spectrum Showcase and the Atrium Showcase, strived to provide high qual- ity entertainment on campus at a low cost of U. of Md. students and the en- tire campus community. Past presentations such as Steve Morse, Al DiMeola, The Del Fuegos, Modern English and The Ramones pro- vided audiences with top caliber enter- tainment while giving volunteers valu- able working knowledge of concert production in addition to a fantastic time. PHOTOS BY DAVE ANDERSON 148 Performing Arts Committee Public Relations Student Society Of America Founded in 1968, the purpose of the Public Relations Student Society of America was to create a favorable and mutually advantageous relationship between students and profes- sional public relations practitioners. It further aimed to foster students ' understanding of current theories and procedures, encourag- ing them to adhere to the highest ideals and principles of the public relations practice. Chapter events included both national and regional conferences, monthly luncheons with the parent chapter, monthly meetings featuring guest speakers, award winning newsletter publications, social gatherings and more. PRSSA also offered students hands-on experience with its student-run agency, Capi- tal Communication. DA VE ANDERSON Society For Advancement Of Management DONNA VANASSE The Society for Advancement of Management was established to gain an understanding of management skills and principles and to develop its mem- bers professionally. Students of any ma- jor who were aspiring to become man- agers could join SAM. To increase knowledge of manage- ment, each semester SAM not only held seminars relating to business, but also invited presidents of multi-million dollar corporations to campus to share with students their management views and experiences. In the past, SAM hosted the presidents of Quaker Oats, Pepco, Black Decker, Harper Row Publishing, Fairchild Industries, Camp- bell Soup, Holiday Inn and Resorts In- ternational. SAM gave students and faculty exciting opportunities to not only gain a non-textbook knowledge of management, but also meet influential executives of diverse industries. Prssa Sam 149 Residence Halls Association 1211 P Adele H. Stamp Union University of Maryland College Park, MD 20742 (301) 454-4185 The Residence Halls Association was a stu- dent-run organization advocating students ' rights and also providing programs for 8,200 students. The following activities say it all: Red White Dance, Donaldson Brown Leadership Retreat, Westchester NACURH Conference, Dr. Slaughter Forum, Award from Cov. Hughes, Homecoming Cruise, Non-Alcoholic Bar, Trick or Treat for Underpriviledged Kids, Donate-a-Meal, Spirit Semester, Resident Life Advisory Team (Relate), Student Consumer Advocacy Group (SCAG), Student Research Group (SRG), Heart Association Fundraising, Holiday Party, Com- puter Dating Dance, Hot Tub Party, Casino Night, Aprilfest, Sunshine Test, Cambridge Olym- pics, Beach Week, Finals Relief, South Hill Weight Room Typing Centers, Miami Game Buses, Trips to Georgetown, Video Dance, Thanksgiving Dinner, Lip Sync, Dancers Against Cancer Couples, Ski Trips, RHA Writing on the Stall Area Newlsetters, NAACURH Conference in San Francisco and more!!! The 1985- 1986 RHA Executive Officers were: Wayne Reed, President; Jack Kort, Vice Presi- dent; Larry Stern, 2nd Vice Presi- dent; David Dorsey, Treasurer. THANKS FOR A SUCCESSFUL YEAR!!! 150 Residence Halls Association UM Chorale UM Chorale 151 Criminal Justice Student Association The Criminal Justice Student As- sociation was an organization dedi- cated to academic as well as social activities. C.J.S.A. offered informa- tion about internships and possible careers, tutoring for various law enforcement and criminology courses, lectures by prominent members of the criminal justice field, and an opportunity for stu- dents with interests in the criminal justice field to socialize outside of a classroom. The officers from left to right in front row are: Secretary, Kerry Boyle; President, Stefani Venner; Vice-President (Crim), Tressa Hus- felt; Treasurer, Valerie Ezrin; and not pictured, Vice-President (Lenf), Susan Colbert. Phi Sigma Honor Society Phi Sigma Honor Society, the only recognized honor society for biological scientists, was devoted to the promo- tion of research and the biological sciences. One of the 4 7 national chapters. Beta Zeta, the University of Maryland Phi Sigma chapter, included a membership which was made up only of the highest caliber students in the fields of biology. 1985 Officers: President Mary Melnyk Vice-President Bruce Zukerberg Treasurer Bruce Skolnik Secretary Cheryl Becker Editor Steven Rosenthal 152 National Association For The Advancement Of Colored People The University of Maryland National Association for the Advancement of Col- ored People was founded in 1975. The N.A.A.C.P. was devoted to the cultural fulfillment of minority students at the University. The slogan of the UMCP chap- ter of the N.A.A.C.P. was, " endeavor to learn more about your culture, enhance awareness, and be SOMEBODY!! " 1985 Officers President - Daryl Jones 1st Vice-President - Orlando Taylor 2nd Vice-President - Beth Beasley Treasurer - Ed Martin Secretary - Elise Salvant DANNY DARUSTADTER Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega, a national co-ed service fraternity, was based on the principles of friendship, leadership and service. In 1985, the Epsilon Mu chapter at the University of Mary- land had 30 active brothers and 11 pledges. APO ' s best-known service project on cam- pus was the APO Used Book Exchange, which operated during the first two weeks of every semester. It was a non-profit activity and was run on a consignment basis. Some of their other projects included the St. Jude ' s aluminum can drive. Red Cross blood- mobiles and volunteer activities at the Ronald McDonald House and Chevy Chase Nursing Home. 153 Homecoming The Homecoming committee was proud to present " Back in Time, " a chance to look back at different de- cades and eras, as the theme for Home- coming ' 85. Homecoming was a time for all Uni- versity of Maryland students, faculty and alumni to celebrate together. The committe was made up of a group of students, chosen by application to the Office of Campus Activities, who worked hard to put together a week of fun-filled Homecoming events. A banner contest and Olympics kicked off the Homecoming week. Terp Talent Night, " A Show of Spirit, " was another event during the week and was a good way for Terps to display talent. The parade, including Gov. Hughes as grand marshal, made the week a success. The Office of Campus Activities was always looking for volunteers and chairmen to help plan and run Home- Committee First Row: Wayne Reed, Karen Andres, Maria Mellis, Barbara Gill, Jennifer Harding, Gary Smith, Second Row: Karen Postelle, Penny Rue, Carl Treat, Third Row: Debbie Bill, Pam Hoffman, Cheryl Goldstein, Kathy Herr, Dorothy Weintraub, Kathy Boothby, Fourth Row: Rich Bilz, Keith Kocarek, Brian Tinsley Not Pictured: JoAnn Altmark coming events. Committee members were hardworking and dedicated. As a result. Homecoming ' 85 was a huge success. 154 Homecoming Committee 4-H Club University of Maryland Collegiate 4-H was a dedicated, energetic group affiliated with the National Collegiate 4-H Organization and the University of Maryland Agricultural Student Society. Their pur- poses were to aid in the advancement of 4-H in the state, to act as a service organization of the University and to develop friends among students who had a common interest in 4-H. 1985- 1986 Officers President- Dennis Crow Secretary- Sheri Swackhamer Treasurer- Margie Pullen Advisor - Dr. Norman Smith The student branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers was an organization for students in agricultural engi- neering. Undergraduates and graduate students got together throughout the year to discuss things around campus that af- fected them. Guest speakers added another dimension to the group. They let students know what it would be like after graduation and what the job prospects were for agri- cultural engineers. ASAE brought students closer to their profession and served to acquaint them with the people and the work of their future. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 155 University Of Maryland Chess Club And Team The 1985-86 school year witnessed the rebirth of the University Chess Team. Maryland ' s team, which included eight members of the U.S. Chess Federa- tion, quickly established itself as the strongest team in the Maryland-D.C. area. The team won its first match over George Washington University in Octo- ber, then took the top three spots at the Greater Washington Chess Championships held at South- eastern University in November. This strong team included four U.S.C.F. Experts and one National Master. The Maryland Chess Club was a member af- filiate of the U.S. Chess Federation. 1985- 1986 Officers Advisor: James Fabumny President: Ronald Kim Vice-President: Tom Eigelsbach Secretary Treasurer: A. Robert Brizel Activities Director (TD): Tom Brownscombe • « « V 1 ■Jf • ' i 156 Chess Team American Society of Civil Engineers n m ..i£ ?5li The American Society of Civil En- gineers student chapter of the Uni- versity of Maryland was more than a professional organization; it was also a social organization! During 1985, ASCE organized a concrete canoe race, built a float for the Homecoming parade, raised money for the American Cancer So- ciety, organized many parties and had guest speakers come to the Uni- versity to talk to students about the civil engineering profession. Hope- fully, all members enjoyed the y ear and furthered their education by be- ing part of the student chapter. ASCE wishes all the best to the civ- il engineering graduating seniors who will be responsible for planning, designing and constructing a better future for mankind. ASCE Officers: Spring 1985 President - Jim Hyrkos Vice-President - Cicero Salles Treasurer - Patricia Caynor Recording Secretary - Don Free Corresponding Secretary - Jeannine Rochford Fall 1985 President - Cicero Salles Vice-President - James Philcox Treasurer - Stephanie Soley Recording Secretary - Aaron Chanowitz Corresponding Secretary - Ceri Smariga American Society Of Civil Engineers 157 -J ■P|T| :i K fJI .■i f 1 M ■■MMi i HK ' 9 1 Nyumburu Cultural Center In 1985, Nyumburu Cultural Center had served the University of Maryland community for 15 years. It continued to build on its foundation as the Center for Afro-American cultural, intellectu- al and social interaction. Nyumburu ' s many productions included lec- tures and seminars on various subjects, art exhib- its, presentations and workshops in dramatic arts, dance, aerobics, creative writing and self defense. It also presented concerts in blues, jazz and gospel music as well as academic courses in blues and jazz. The 1985 distinguished artist-scholar series attracted some of the areas best to interact with the students. Nyumburu ' s Miss Black Unity pageant had be- come one of the campus ' most meaningful and popular events by 1985. In its 8th year, the pageant united student groups to make the event a suc- cessful one. Nyumburu was the home of the famous Mary- land Gospel Choir, which celebrated its 10-year anniversary in the spring. Black student organizations utilized the facility and its resources on a constant basis. The center served as a resource to the general population by highlighting the rich and positive aspects of Afro- American culture. 158 Nyumburu Director Otis Williams and Assistant Director Anne Carswell Maryland Gospel Choir The Maryland Gospel Choir was one of the country ' s leading University musical ensembles. The choir was noted for its per- formance of gospel music, spirituals and sacred anthems by black composers. Ms. Valeria Foster serviced as director of the Maryland Cos- pel Choir, a position she had held for more than four years. She was highly acclaimed as a performer and teacher. The Maryland Gospel Choir celebrated its 10 year anniversa- ry in May 1985. This multi-talented musical ensemble was available for con- cert performances — local and national — during the academic year. 159 lAIERlC N M IRKETING 1SOCWTION " AMA gave us chances, and we took them. " PHOTO BY DONNA VANASSE Looking back, American Marketing Association members gained profes- sional experience through dynamic speaker series, career trips, confer- ences and committee work. The hard work paid off when the University ol Maryland chapter won numerous awards and honors. Of course, they loved to take oft their yuppie uniforms and party, too! Memories of New Orleans, Chicago, Zart, tailgates. Party Networks, candy sales, skits, the Halloween Costume Gala, camping, friendships, and laughs made the years at College Park mean- ingful and enjoyable. The AMA School Spirit The Executive Board: Michael Tuck, Vicki Zweig, Jennifer Kang, Tod Hochkeppel, Cynthia Zdzienicki, Dawn Revis, Andrew Krouse 160 MORTAR BOARD UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND The Adele H. Stamp chapter ot the Mortar Board Honor Societ had 34 members and three advisors in 1985. Members were selected once a year in the spring through an application and interview process. Membership was based on scholarship, leadership and service. Members needed to be at least in their junior year or equivalent status and had to meet a predetermined minimum C.P.A. plus be in the top one-third of their class. Although Mortar Board membership was based on scholarship, leadership and service, each person ' s willingness to serve the University and the community was highly considered. Back Row (L to R): Angela Todd, Linda Burley, Pat Lewis, Michael Bonchick, Cal Ellis, Greg Lyons, Del Salmon, Christine Evans, T. Dung Trinh, Debbie Friedrick, Eva Feldman, Julie Kulinowsky, Kim Evans Front Row (L to R): Regina Smick, Sue V inakur, Alice Borchard, )ason Myer, Ed Martin, Steve Grant, Guy Gozzone, Peter Dawson Side Row (L to R): Helena Krifcher, Cindy Forbes, Deven McGraw, )une Brickey Advisors: Mr. Del Salmon Ms. Regina Smick Ms. Pat Lewis Missing Members: Eve Benderly, Michael Boyle, Lanta Evans, Rugh Felsen, Robyn James, Eileen Lessans, Mary Melnyk, Amy Morrison, Usha Nagarajan, P.J. Walner, Bruce Zukerberg ACTIVITIES: Awards banquet, initiation ceremony. Art Attack, First Look Fair, car wash, breakfast with the chancellor, honors convocation, ushers for new student convocation, Valentine ' s Day flower sale and Mortar Board Week. 1985 Executive Board President - Angela Todd ice-President - Cal Ellis Elections Chair - Mike Boyle Treasureer - Michael Bonchick The purpose of Mortar Board was to facilitate cooperat ion among senior honor societies. to contribute to the self-awareness of members, to promote equal opportunities among all peoples, to emphasize the advancement of the status of women, to support the ideals of the University, to advance a spirit of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, to provide service and to establish the opportunity for a meaningful exchange of ideas as individuals and a group. Molto: Pi Sigma Alpha Colors: Silver and Gold Mr rtar RnarH Ifil Symbol: The Mortar Board National Membership: 109,000 iviui idi DUdi u Tau Beta Pi Beta Chapter Tau Beta Pi was the National Engineer- ing Honor Society which recognized out- standing scholarship and exemplary char- acter. Potential members were required to complete an extensive electee pro- gram to demonstrate these qualities. Aca- demic standards were high; students asked to join had to be in the top eighth of their junior class and top fifth of their senior class. Tau Beta Pi was not only an honorary, but also an active honor society providing tutoring services, engineering student orientations, and student aides in the dean ' s office, as well as community services such as bloodmobiles, computer workshops and food drives. Xk :f O y NGJNEERING HOTJ 162 Tau Beta Pi " Delta Sigma Pi: We Mean Business. Delta Sigma Pi, an international, professional business fraternity, had over 210 chapters across the nation. Their membership was open to students who were majoring in business, pre-business or economics. The satisfaction of being a Delta Sig was unmatched in the business world or other areas of college life, and Delta Sig alumni could be found in all the top Fortune 500 companies across the United State s. In Delta Sigma Pi, students learned about professionalism, social interaction and many other aspects of the business world. It was also a great way to make new and everlasting friendships. Among their activities in 1985, members organized a trip to Atlantic City and hosted speakers who talked about such issues as Coca-Cola ' s marketing strategy, sex roles in business and views of the Washington Post. Delta Sigs also had an unforgettable time at their 35th anniversary formal, as well as at the many other parties and social events held throughout the semester. Delta Sigma Pi 163 Chinese Culture Club PHOTO BY DONNA VANASS£ 164 Chinese Culture Club Pakistan Student Association The Pakistan Student Association was composed of a wide and varied array of students with a similar interest in pro- moting an awareness of Pakistan and its culture. The PSA sponsored many events, in- cluding independence day commemo- rations, informational coffee houses, seminars on cultural aspects of Pakistan and concerts on various classical and folk styles of music. PSA members welcomed and en- couraged all students at the University of Maryland to Join and participate in their organizations. Textiles Class DESIGNERS DESPERA TEL Y SEEKING GRADUA TION PSA Textiles 165 Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa Nation- al Leadership Honor Society tapped representatives of the ju- nior and senior classes. Students were elected by the Circle. A high standard of character, dem- onstrated leadership and good campus citizenship are basic re- quirements for consideration. Proficiency in at least one of the five major phases of campus life was expected. These were: Scholarship; Athletics; Social, Service, and Religious Activities and Campus Government; Jour- nalism, Speech and the Mass Media, and Creative and Per- forming Arts. The purpose of ODK was also to bring together members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mu- tual interest and understanding. 1985 - 1986 Officers President: Charlie Gonzalez Vice President: Pat Cornell Corresponding Secretary - Fred Wachter Newsletter Editor: Ann Tatsios The Gymkana Troupe In 1946, Dr. David Field, a University profes- sor, gathered together a handful of Maryland students who were interested in gymnastics. Under his leadership, the group of eight men and two women displayed their talent in gym- nastics and soon became well-known in local communities for their fine performances. Each year, the student interest rapidly in- creased, making the Troupe and its fame ex- pand. After a few years. Dr. Field left the Uni- versity and turned over the directorship to his former Gymkana student, George F. Kramer. After an unsuccessful attempt to become recognized by the University as a competitive collegiate sport, the Troupe reverted to its original practice of presenting exhibitional pro- grams, including entertainment of armed forces personnel at home and abroad during the Korean War. It was during this period of extensive travel that the Troupe became known as " The Ambassadors of Good Will. " The members of the Troupe felt that Gym- kana was much more than just another student interest organization. Aside from the obvious benefits of meeting people of interest and de- veloping new social contacts, the Troup of- fered the individual a rare opportunity to travel and perform publicly. The goals set by the troupe included the extension of fellowship and good will, the stimulation of interest in and understanding of gymnastics, and the develop- ment of the Troupers, both physically and mentally. In the past, the Troupe featured tumbling, hand balancing, juggling, free exercise, pyra- mids, Olympic apparatus and comedy routines, in a normal one and a half hour performance. Perfecting skills and acts througout the year, the Troupe ended its season with the annual " Home Show, " presented at the University. One unique feature of the Troupe was that it provided an opportunity for all students to par- ticipate, regardless of their initial gymnastic ability. Few of its members went into their first practice with any great degree of gymnastic ability, but with the help of returning Troupers and the talented coaching staff, newcomers quickly found themselves " getting into shape. " Thus, the Troupe promoted the learning process. Consequently, being a part of one of the oldest and last performing gymnastic orga- nizations in the country was an educational ex- perience for its members. As a co-ed organization, the Troupe, under the direction of Mr. Joseph Murray, looked forward to presenting a season of highly stimu- lating exhibitional gymnastics. c 5 » «i 168 7 Greek Community Boosts Spirit Today As In The Past The Greek family at the U. of MD con- sisted of the brothers and sisters of 38 fraternities and sororities, and offered students a unique way to experience college life. Beginning with desserts and mixers and leading to Homecoming, formals and Greek Week, the fun never seemed to end. Even singing silly songs and recit- ing ttie Greek alphabet had meaning. Service activities were a major part of what Greek life was all about. Through fundraisers and campaigns, money was raised for philanthropies of importance to society and everyone benefitted as a result. Whether or not a brother or sister lived in a Greek house, there was a deep sense of belonging that existed. No where else were so many people able to boast of such close relationships as ttiose that developed within the Greek system. A loyal commitment to family and a strong feeling of pride radiated from all Greeks. And it was out of that atmo- sphere ttKit grew responsibility, leader- ship, individuality and, most of all, friendships. D e r b y D a z e The Greek Society came alive for a week of fun and fundraising April 8th thru IJlh during Sigma Chi fraternity ' s Second Annual Derby Daze Competition. Sigma Chi brothers were assigned to " coach " dif- ferent sororities, and together they designed projects which, all together, raised S6.000 for charity, making Derby Daze the second largest fundraiser on campus. One such project was an advertising book in which each ad generated funds for the charities. The brothers also guided the sororities through a number of spirited events, beginning with the Soror- ity House Decorations Contest. Next, the sororities collected signatures from Sigma Chi Brothers in the Smiling Sigs Contest by using jokes and other antics to make them smile, and a few sisters were sent flying around corners into parked cars in the hair-raising Bike Race. Vehicles of a different kind races down College Avenue on Friday afternoon during the Bed Race. With help from their future Greek Week fraternity partners, the sororities recaptured the days of build- ing go-carts and Were able to construct slreetworthy beds such as a pillow-clad wheelbarrow, a black bed called the " Death Bed. " and a unique version of the Batmobile. Delta Delta Delta sorority and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity proved they knew the road best when their four-poster creation rolled into first place. Later, Sigma Chi brothers had to hold on to their hats as sorority sisters tried to snatch them in the Derby Grab, the event that brought the derby theme to life. While in pursuit, competition was fierce be- tween the sororities as sisters wrestled, tripped and A f if forget to hold on to his hat while he ran and the wind would send it sailing into the hands of the nearest sister. Other events during the week included a banner contest, skits and Olympics, and on Saturday night the competition came to a close. Awards were given to Delta Delta Delta for capturing the first place trophy. Gamma Phi Beta for second place and Delta Gamma for third. Afterwards, a party at the Sigma Chi house marked the end of Derby Daze and the beginning of Greek Week. The money raised during Derby Daze went com- pletely to charity. Half was given to the sororities to divide among their designated charities and the rest was donated by Sigma Chi to the D.C. Children ' s Hospital and The Wallace House, a home for retard- ed children. By the end of the week, all hats were off to the Sigma Chi brothers for proving that Charlie Chaplin wasn ' t the only one who could be unforgettable in a derby! Ann-Marie Lombardi tackled the brothers, hoping to grab the bright, plas- tic derbies. Not everyone had to fight for their prize, however, since sometimes a careless brother would 172 Derby Daze Derby Daze 173 A Week For Greeks Normally just an average place for daytime football games, Fraternity Row became the site of a massive carnival as fraternities and sororities joined to- gether to celebrate Greek Week, April 13-20. The overall theme for 1985 was " Prime Time, " and the Greek teams worked hard to come up with their own variations. The results, displayed on the backs of their t-shirts, ranged from " The Love Boat " to " The Munsters. " Competition was in the air, and events went from the usual to the bi- zarre as Greeks competed in every- thing from Softball to pyramid building. One original relay even involved ex- changing clothes! Even the scavenger hunt was unique, having items such as polka dot boxer shorts. Ken Barbie dolls and an orthodontic retainer on the list of things to find. The primary goal of the week, though, was not just to have fun, but to have fun while raising mon ey for chari- ties. Each Greek team built and main- tained a philanthropy booth at which such items as shaving cream pies and water guns were sold throughout the week. One of the more popular booths was none other than a kissing booth set up by Phi Sigma Sigma sorority and Al- pha Epsilon Phi fraternity. Who could resist a kiss for charity? The profits from these sales and other fundraisers during the week went to such worthy causes as the Leukemia Foundation and the Muscular Dystrophy Association. At the end of the week, the points earned during athletic, spirit and spe- cial events were tallied. Sweeping the competition was the team of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, which won the Olympic and dance contests, the scavenger hunt, the spirit award and the overall award, among others. The week-long party went out with a bang Friday night with fireworks and a concert on the row. The festivities slowly wound to a close to the sounds of Rods and Cones, and Saturday was remembered by all as " the day of recovery. " Claire Fagea GLENN SPEIGHT A B r A E Z H e I K A H » , DONNA VANASSE GLENN SPEIGHT N n 2 T Y ' ' ' ' I ,reeks Greeks Greeks DAVE ANDERSON 176 Creek Week The Greek system was know for its semi-informal activities which entertained and brought together its many groups, especially in the name of competition. One such event was the Thumper Tournament, which took place in the spring. Held on a semi nightly basis, various fraternities and sororities came together to take part in this event during its several month long duration. Thumper was an innovative, almost complicated drinking game consisting of hand signals, stringent rules, and hand-to-eye mouth coordination. The tournament culminated in a final show-down during Greek Week when the winners were determined. The victors. Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity and Delta Delta Delta sorority, came away with the final title and the knowledge that they were the best Thumpers around. GLENN SPEIGHT RONNIE SINFELT GLENN SPEIGHT Creek Week 177 With baited breath and hearts pounding, they made their way towards the room. Just outside the door they stopped, trying to gath- er enough courage to go in. Finally, with all the determination they could muster, they headed in. Good or bad, they had to know. Were they Greek or not? One of the biggest events in the fall was formal rush, and over 1,000 anxious students went to party after party with their fingers crossed, hoping to be accepted into Greek life. Between Sept 4 13, each sorority held over 34 separate parties for prospective rush- ees, and after each set, rushees flocked ner- vously to pick up their invitation cards. Eventually, the choice was narrowed down to each girl ' s two favorite sororities. Most girls signed, sealed and delivered their bid each got a pledge pin to prove it. Some fraternities and sororities did not fill the pledge quota, the maximum number of pledges that each house is allowed to accept. After formal rush, those houses had the un- enviable task of battling yet another hectic party schedule. This time, however, rush was only a week long and was much smaller and more informal. All in all, everyone would agree that, whether or not they pledged, rush was a busy and enlightening experience. Diane Westcott cards in only a few minutes; others took the maxi- mum time of 90 minutes. Picking just one sorority on the bid card was very hard for some rushees, and the room was filled with tension. Less than 24 hours later, a massive herd of soror- ity rushees pushed their way into the Union to see if they had been accepted by the sorority they were dying to get into. Girls with torn-open envelopes were everywhere, and emotions ranged from relief and excitement to disappointment and depression. There were smiles and there was laughter, but there were tears as well. Not everyone was accepted into their desired house. For those going through fraternity rush, the pro- cess was not as frightening. The parties were less formal, and there were not as many. The anticipa- tion, however, was the same for both male and fe- male rushees. From the moment the bid cards were signed, hun- dreds of rushees became formal pledges. The wait- ing was over. They were in, and a few days later 178 Rushing The Rushing Experience The decision to pledge was always a very serious one, and, once the bid card had been signed, many pledges felt they had given up the rest of their lives. They devoted themselves completely as they prepared to experience their longest semester. Recognizable in a crowd, pledges stood out from other students because of the glowing of their pins. In addition, bright Greek letters began appearing on sweatshirts, socks and t-shirts all over campus. The semester was packed with activities. Some, like the weekly chapter meetings, were mandatory; others were just plain fun! Mixers and desserts were among the favorite events, and everyone looked forward to developing the themes. Whether Hawaiian style or disaster designed, no theme was ever boring! Major events such as Homecoming and Greek Week were especially hectic times for pledges, but they enjoyed the chance to show their true Greek spirit. Competing against other fraternities and sororities was a great way to meet other people, too. The most memorable events of the semester were Pledge Debut and formals. All pledges were formally introduced at Pledge Debut to the entire Greek system, followed by hours of dancing and laughter. Enjoyed by all Greeks, formals offered an opportunity to dress up and party for an entire glamorous evening. As the semester came to a close, the goal of initiation was finally realized and the pledge became an official brother or sister. Once initiation was over, pledging became a thing of the past. The pressures of pledging were over, and memories, as well as the beginning of a new life — a Greek life — had begun. Robin Rosen feld Pledging 179 AHA Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta was founded on April 15, 1893 at Lombard College in Illinois. The Beta Eta chapter was formed at the University of Maryland in March, 1934 and today is located at 4517 Knox Road. Alpha Xi ' s had 60 sisters and 31 pledges in the Fall of ' 85. Of those 91 women, no two were alike. Alpha Xi Delta prided itself on diversity. In 1985 the sorority was active in all aspects of Greek and campus life. Mem- bers were orientation advisors, rush counselors, Diamondback editors and fraternity little sisters. In 1983 and 1984, the " Greek Woman of the Year " was an Alpha Xi. PHOTO BY DONNA VANASSE 180 Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Chi Omega Axn Within the spectrum of Alpha Chi Omega sorority lay a sisterhood of friendship, love and sincerity. Striving for diversity and active in- volvement within their house, chapter members could be found participating in many Green and campus activities. AChiO took special pride in the activities it participated in as a chapter. Alpha Chis looked forward to their 100 year birthday in 1985. The members worked together to benefit their philanthropies, showing their abounding spirit and unity. Homecoming, Greek Week, and Dance Marathon were other events for which Alpha Chis gave their all. Academics ranked high on their list of priorities, too, and they had an active scholarship program within the chapter. So . . . when Alpha Chis could not be seen pulling all-nighters in the library, they could be found at formals, dated parties and desserts that just added to the special times that could be discovered at Alpha Chi Omega. Alpha Chi Omega was no ONE thing. It was work, fun, friendship and good times. It consisted of 109 active members and it was located at 4525 College Ave. Alpha Chi Omega 181 OSK Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa facts: 1985-1986 Graduates December Mike Asmussen Pat McGeough Rick Schindel May Alan Chasan Dan Curry Frank DiGraci Norby Garrett Glenn Jaggard Mike McLean Glenn McNeelege Greg Ostaffe Chris Papariello Bob Troyano Eta chapter, 7 Fraternity Row 79 active brothers Flag football team reached fraternity finals, beating Sigma Chi in regular season 13-7. This broke Sigma Chi ' s 20 game winning streak, their First loss since 1982. Fall events: a way weekend Homecoming formal in Baltimore for Mi- ami game; open parties on the Row after Penn State, West Virginia games: Homecoming with Alpha Omicron Pi, including the Caribbean Pirate float. The First faculty reception; pledge retreat in Ocean City; Phi Sigma Kappa — ON THE MOVE!! 182 Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Chi ex -i:. - " 1 The Alpha Psi chapter of Theta Chi fraternity, founded at Maryland in 1929, was a leader in the College Park community and the Greek system at the University of Maryland. Located at 7401 Princeton Ave., Theta Chi held many social and collegiate activities such as the infamous Drink- in-Every-Room party and the annual Crab Feast of Mad- ness. Theta Chi was proud to be the fraternity with the most registered voters in College Park. Theta Chi was also a leader in fraternity thumper, ISR football and Ballroom Olympics. In addition, Theta Chi won the 1985 Anchor Splash and was awarded the most spirited float award for Homecoming ' 85 with Delta Gam- ma sorority. Theta Chi ' s Regional Three Convention was held here in the spring of ' 85. It was the largest convention in Theta Chi ' s history with over 400 brothers attending. Alpha Psi members were very proud to have been a part of it. " . . . And may we all uphold the name of dear old Theta Chi. " Theta Chi 183 Phi Sigma Sigma There were 1 16 girls making up the strong sisterhood of Phi Sigma Sigma, which has been rapidly growing since it was founded on Sov. 26. 1913, at Hunters College in New York. All the sisters shared a common bond — a love for Phi Sigma Sigma — and were proud to wear their letters around campus. Phi Sigma Sigma was more than Just a sorority of women. It had a special meaning of sharing dreams, hopes, goals and disappointments. Most of all. Phi Sig meant shar- ing close friendships, love and " the best years of our lives. " They worked together as a unit, striving to reach their goals of success. All the members of Phi Sig were involved in many activities inside the house as well as with campus activities and community services. They continuously raised money for their philanthropy, the National Kidney Founda- tion, and. annually, they held an amazing flea market filled with vendors. Besides working together, they also parlied together. Nights at the ' Vous and fraternity parties kept the Phi Sigs a close sisterhood. They engaged in many on-campus activities such as Homecoming. Dance Marathon. Derby Days and Greek Week. Our parties included formals twice a year. dated parties, crush parties and desserts. College was a great time, and being in Phi Sigma Sigma helped by adding to the memories. We ' ll miss our 28 seniors who graduated this May. and we hope their rememberance of Phi Sigma Sigma is as bright as their future . . . " We are the Phi Sig Crew and the rumors they are true we ' re the best darn girls at Maryland U 184 Phi Sigma Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta KAO NAaryUncfs Kappa Alpha Theta chapter had a proud Creefc tra fttion on the row. Theia had the spirit thai builds lifekxtg friendships and the sislerhood was strong internatiorully Livirtg on the row, Thetas enfoyed the close extsimg reUiionships be- tween the neighboring fraternities and sororities, ar d coutd always be counted on to ;o n in on the fun Thetr calendar of activities each year included Pledge Debut, football tailgate parties, Homecomirtg, winter and spring formah. Creek Week, parent days, chapter retreats, desserts and skip-outs. Theu also spomored the annual Kite Fly on the row. with proceeds go«ng (o their philanthropy— Lofopedics. Thetas prided ihemseKes on being diversified and well-rounded wom- en who participated in a variety of activities both on and off campus. High scholasiK achievement was one of their primary goah as demonstrated by memberships in a variety of academk: ar j leadership honoraries- Thetas were also active m student government, band, intramurals and PanheL Theta buih frierxlships and sisterhood with the motto " Theta for a SAT Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta Tau sorority was found- ed nationally at Cornell University in March of 1917. The Alpha Theta chap- ter at the University of Maryland was established on March 22, 1952. Since the beginning, SDT members always took advantage of the opportu- nity to work with all types of people while learning the basic elements of good group living and developing last- ing friendships with a feeling of belong- ing. Individuality and strong unity were among the many outstanding charac- teristics of our 120 members, who came from as far away as Georgia. Florida and New York and as close as Silver Spring, Md. As an active sorority, SDT could al- ways be found participating in campus and Greek activities. We were active in annual events, such as Homecoming, Dance Marathon and Greek Week, and sisters were members of many student organizations, including the Panhellen- ic Executive Board, the tennis and la- crosse teams. Terrapin Yearbook and various honorary societies. There was always something to do in SDT. Planned events such as desserts, crush parties, dated parties and formals were numerous, and sisters were always together at other times as well. Even throughout the fun, though, we always found time to uphold the overall house G.P.A.! 186 Sigma Delta Tau Delta Gamma Delta Gamma thrived on a framework of deep and lasting friendships, excellence in scholar- ship, campus and community activ- ities, and high social standing both nationally and locally. Delta Gamma ' s Anchor Splash was its biggest and most exciting project, and all benefits went to the prevention of blindness. Watch for the girls wearing the anchor! Symbol - Anchor Colors - Bronze, Pink and Blue Flower - Cream Rose Nickname - DG Delta Gamma 187 Delta Upsilon Delta Upsilon was founded in 1834, making it the sixth oldest and first non-secretive fraternity. There was no secret motto, ritual or seal for Delta Upsilon, and its openness distinguished it from other, fraternities. The first Delta Upsilon chapter was founded at Wil- liams College in Williamstown, Mass., as a social frater- nity aiming to protest a buses by secret societies. By being discriminatory, secret societies caused a widespread movement against Greek organizations. According to Dr. Joseph Walt, the historian for Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. " Delta Upsilon was different, a consequence of a wave of anti-fraternity sentiment that threatened to destroy the few infant fraternities that existed in the early I830 ' s. " On May 13, 1972, the University of Maryland chapter received its charter from Delta Upsilon International Fraternity and was given a house on Fraternity Row two years later. Since then. Delta Upsilon developed a char- acter to meet the challenges of the I980 ' s. Its members were more socially, athletically and academically active in 1985 than ever before, but they would not be satisfied until they had met their maximum potential. 188 Delta Upsilon Kappa Delta KA Kappa Delta sorority. 109 members strong, was a Greek institution that partic- ipated actively in events at the University of Maryland. Diversified in their interests, the women of KD were members of nu- merous campus groups and student orga- nizations. As the 1 985 co-sponsor of Danc- ers Against Cancer with Phi Sigma Delta fraternity, the " KD Ladies " were strongly involved with philanthropic endeavors. Kappa Delta strived to promote leadership qualities among their members in all areas. Kappa Delta Council 1984-1985 President - Heidi Wickstrand Vice-President - Chris Carpenter Secretary - Patty Wharton Treasurer - Kathy Mull in Assistant Treasurer - Amy Steinberg Membership Chairman - Dianne Raimondi Editor - Nancy Kerr PHOTOS BY ED WiaCK Kappa Delta 189 AAA Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta National Sorority estab- lished the Alpha Pi chapter at the University of Maryland in 1934. Over the past 51 years, the U. of Md. chapter built a strong sisterhood based on true friendship and love, excellence in scholastic achievement, participation in campus activities and a diverse membership. Tri- Deltas could be found involved in activi- ties all over campus. Among Tri-Delt ' s members were cheerleaders, pom-poms, band majors and members, baton twirlers, Panhellenic officers. Homecoming organizers, models, ODK and Golden Key officers and members, honor soci- ety representatives, athletes and the 1985 Spirit of Maryland A ward winner. Each Tri-Delta was an individual who shared a bond of friendship that would last a lifetime. 190 Delta Delta Delta Delta Sigma Phi The 1985-1986 school year was a year of firsts for the Alpha Sigma chapter of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Philanthropy activities included a haunted house fundraiser in Burke, Va., and a Delta Sigma rock concert, both of which ben- efitted the March of Dimes. Their theme for Homecoming was " Woodstock Revived in ' 85. " and they had one of the largest turnouts of Delta Sig alumni in recent memory. Renovations to their house were extensive during the year, costing more than $12,000 for the bottom floor alone. Other changes were in the planning stages. In the fall, one of the Delta Sigs ' most memorable activities was the party sponsored by the Maryland chapter. Five other chapters from three surrounding states were house guests for a unique weekend of fun and brotherhood. Victor J. Pascoe began his first full year as chapter supervisor in ' 85. serving his brothers well. Also. Bill Steele began his first term as alumni control board president, replacing chapter founder E.F.K. Zaiesak. who became A.C.B. President Emeritus. With a brotherhood expected to eclipse 60 by year ' s end. Delta Sigma Phi looked ahead expectantly to even more firsts in the future. The active chapter would like to extend its thanks and appreciation to its graduating seniors, YITBOS! Bernie Hernandez Garfield Lindo Darrell Mak Dave Mazzeo Kevin Sail John Scialabba Brian Still Don Valliant Rob Valliant Delta Sigma Phi 191 Aon Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Omicron Pi, University of Mary- land ' s first national sorority, was founded on October 25, 1924. A commitment of AOPi meant a comrpitment to integrity, dignity, scholarship and college loyalty. Through community, campus and philan- thropic involvement, sisters strove to achieve these goals. AOPis were very active in the Universi- ty through involvement in campus groups and activities, including intramurals, the Diamondback, WMUC, Maryland Judi- cial Board, Jimenez Language Lab, Turner Lab and S.G.A. Throughout the Greek system, AOPis were active in Pan- hel, with current members as outgoing president and philanthropy chairman. In addition, several sisters were members of the two Greek honor societies. Order of Omega and Omicron Delta Kappa. AOPi was also very proud of philan- thropic events and support. The sorority strongly supported its national philanthro- py, The National Arthritis Research Foundation, through an annual casino night, held every spring to raise thousands of dollars. Their local philanthropy. The National Blood Bank, was supported through se- mesterly blood drives held in the Stamp Union. AOPi also had fundraisers to sup- port the Wendy Lou Stark Fund, a schol- arship given by the College of Journalism. The commitment that AOPi made to the University, as well as to fellow Greeks, made every sister very proud. Alpha Omicron Pie 192 Phi Sigma Delta 02A Once again. Phi Sigma Delta chapter of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity experienced a banner year - in the chapter, throughout the campus and community, and even on the national level. Led by President and Vice-President Larry Fundler and Craig Kessler, the chapter had a phenomenal membership drive, recruiting and pledging over 50 brothers during the school year. That brought PSD membership to just under 100 strong . . . one of the biggest houses on campus. No year ' s beginning was com- plete, however, without the mention of PSD ' s famous opening day party, where literally hundreds came to party with brothers at 14 Frat Row. Fall for PSD was dominated by two things - sports and Dance Marathon. The Dancers Against Cancer displayed awe- some results in ' 85, raising nearly $100,000 and making the 16 year total American Cancer Society donation hit the $1 million mark. In sports, PSD captured the flag football championships hands down. What a fall! Around winter break, several brothers of PSD were initiated into Order of Ome- ga, and the fraternity even snuck in a Who ' s Who member. While all this was going on, the PSD Little Sister program was going strong. Homecoming was a blast and the annual PSD Animal House Party brought the doors down (and part of the rooO all night long. Spring came and PSD once again led the campus in athletics as brothers vied to regain their No. I rating in College Park intramurals. Their April Fool ' s Day party was a smash and the annual Spring Away Weekend made for an excellent social year. Several PSD members were also active on the Interfraternity Council, Judicial Board and a host of other worthwhile cam- pus and civic organizations. PSD remains a College Park power- house. Before 1985 had ended, members were already looking forward to the next year and becoming bigger and better than ever! Phi Sigma Delta 193 r B Gamma Phi Beta 194 Gamma Phi Beta l?i Alpha Phi Alpha AOA The lota Zeta chapter was founded on April 27, 1974, and was the 403rd chapter for undergradu-. ate college men of the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. The founders of lota Zeta were: Weldon Thomas, Myron Lofton, William Ward, Gonzales Bruce, Maurice Jenkins, Joseph Williams, Roosevelt Boone, Jeremiah Monta- gue, Stephen Gibson and Michael Green. Since its founding. Iota Zeta chapter initiated a total of 84 members into its ranks. Iota Zeta participated in many campus projects, such as Minority Focus Day, sponsorship in the Miss Black Unity Pageant, Minority Brothers of Alpha Phi Alpha Iota Zeta Chapter Prep Day, raising money for the Gospel Choir, and the Special Olympics. Other projects included sponsoring financial aid and re- sume workshops, raising money for the United Negro College Fund and holding a voter registration in conjunction with N A AC Pat which Rev. Jesse Jackson was guest speaker. Such activities as those men- tioned were widely recognized by many in the community, including the Office of Minority Student Af- fairs, which named the Iota Zeta chapter as its Black Greek Organi- zation of the Year the last two years. Iot a Zeta also enjoyed the distinction of being one of the first Greek organizations to contribute to the Chancellor ' s Scholarship Fund. 1985 Officers Thomas Mitchell - President Orlando Taylor - Vice-President Essex Finney - Financial Secretary John Staley - Treasurer Torrence Robinson - Recording Secretary Gary Boardley - Corresponding Secretary Craig Henry - Parliamentarian Larry Maybin - Chaplin Byron Jeffery - Sergeant at Arms Alpha Phi Alpha 195 SAM Sigma Alpha Mu 196 Sigma Alpha Mu Pi Kappa Alpha UKA Founded at 47 West Range of the University of Virginia on March I, 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity had a rich history of leadership and service in the University of Mary- land community. Priding itself on an ability to attract select yet diverse young men, the brotherhood ' s ranks included varsity athletes, student leaders and dean ' s list scholars. Since its beginning at the University of Maryland in 1952, the Delta Psi chapter grew continuously in size and strength. Several very successful rushes recently set the tone for the most outstanding semesters in the fraternity ' s history. Together with Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, the brothers dominated Greek Week ' 85, taking four first place trophies and the overall award. Homecoming ' 85 was also another successful event for the Pikes, and their float was awarded the first place trophy. Of course, the Pikes always prided themselves on their social lives. With Pike ' s Peak in the fall and Swampwater in the spring, the Pikes always showed their ability to throw great parties. Pi Kappa Alpha 197 K2 Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma was one of the old- est and largest college fraternities. It was originally founded in Bolo- gna, Italy, in the 15th century. It was reborn in the New World at the University of Virginia on De- cember 10, 1869. In 1985, there were 185 under- graduate chapters and five colonies at leading colleges and universities throughout the United States and Canada. There were also over 115 alumni chapters, which reflected the continuing interest of graduate Kappa Sigmas in their fraternity. 198 Kappa Sigma Omega Psi Phi a 0 Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc., was Founded on November 1 7, 1911, on the campus of Howard University by three undergraduate students. Their faculty advisor was a young professor of biology who wanted to perpetuate friendship and to foster leadership skills. Be- coming notable achievers, the founders of Omega Psi Phi Frater- nity were: Dr. Oscar J. Cooper. Bishop Edgar A. Love, Professor Frank Coleman and Dr. Ernest E.Just. In 1985, guided by the four car- dinal principles of the fraternity — manhood, scholarship, persever- ance, and uplift — and the motto of the fraternity — " Friendship is Es- sential to the Soul " — Omega ' s 600 chapters and 80,000 members of college-trained men worked to- gether through their activities, pro- grams and projects to aid the community. Included in the programs of the Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc., were: lending financial assistance to the NAACP, providing scholar- ships to the United Negro College Fund, providing housing for senior citizens, conducting voter registra- tion drives across the country, mak- ing research grants available to both members and nonmembers and sponsoring students of sociolo- gy through the George Mears Fund. Omega Psi Phi 199 AFP Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was founded at Ohio State University and the University of Illinois in 1908. The Alpha Theta Chapter was established at the Univer- sity of Maryland in 1928. The brothers of Alpha Gamma Rho were very active in agriculture and participated in other related clubs on campus as well as in the Greek society. The president of the Collegiate 4-H, among others in AG council, wore the AG R pin. Alpha Gamma Rho was one of only a handful of professional, social fraternities. AGR would like to take this time to celebrate its 57th year on campus by saluting its forefathers who strove to be different. 200 Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Tau Omega ATH Alpha Tau Omega 201 KKr Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma, founded in 1870, had a tradition of out- standing members in the Greek sys- tem and on campus. The sisters took pride in the di- versity of their membership, which encompassed such areas as campus sports, poms, student government and many honoraries. Through combined efforts in promoting scholarship, philanthropic endeav- ors, social a wareness and a general appreciation and understanding be- tween members, Kappa provided an opportunity to enhance out- standing leadership, social and liv- ing experiences. Kappas were always busy with the many activities occurring with- in the Greek system: Homecoming, Greek Week, tailgates, desserts and Kappa ' s own special parties and formals. The social calendar was kept quite full and exciting. The Kappa house served as home for 56 sisters and was the focal point for weekly meetings and other chapter activities. Friendship and a shared belief in Kappa ideals were the basis for the success of the fraternity. With a very strong heritage and national organization. Kappa truly helped its members develop as strong indi- viduals. It provided an experience that lasted far beyond the years spent in college. 202 Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Kappa Sigma OKS PHOTO BY BRIAN RUDOLPH Phi Kappa Sigma 203 2AE Sigma Alpha Epsilon i 204 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi IX Sigma Chi 205 AEO Alpha Epsilon Phi ;1i From six girls to 116 in just two short years, the Alpha Mu chapter of Alpha Ep silon Phi was the largest house on campus in 1985. AEPhi members included three members of Order of Omega and two members of the Door and Lock Society. Others were representatives in the Panhellenic Association, Jewish Student Union and other campus-wide organizations. In 1985, AEPhi filled its trophy case with a 3rd place for Greek Week ' 85, 2nd place for Homecoming ' 85 and 1st place for Dance Marathon ' 85. The sorority was proud of the fact that it raised over $16,000 for the American Cancer Society during the Dance Marathon. AEPhi also supported its national philanthropy, Chaim Sheba, a hospital for children in Israel. AEPhi members were full of energy and always strived to work with others in the Greek community. 206 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi A The Delta Zeta chapter of Alpha Phi sorority at the University of Maryland was spotted all over campus in 1985. They were active participants in Greek life and on-campus activities, as well as members of honorary societies and recipients of scholarships. Alpha Phi had a tremendous rush in 1985. Rush Director Nancy Belt led the house to reach the quota of 41 pledges. Alpha Phi was very pleased with their out- standing 1985 pledge class. Homecoming 1985 was not only an amazing week of fun and new friendships, but a huge success as well. Alpha Phi and FIJI fraternity worked closely together to sweep the competition in their favor. They won the talent contest and banner compe- tition, making Alpha Phi and FIJI the overall Homecoming winners. This fall, Jill Reynolds was elected as- Greek legislator for SGA. Anita Dangel and Tami Kole became new PRSSA Members: and Patricia Bender. Cindy Sel- lars and Lisa Zaikin were active member s of the spirit committee for the University of Maryland football team. The Alpha Phi Foundation awarded Mary Flavin, Anita Dangel and Jill Reyn- olds $1,000 scholarships for academic ex- cellence last spring. Anita Dangel was awarded the Outstanding Greek Female Award also. President Mary Flavin was initiated into Omega Delta Kappa (ODK), the national leadership honor society at Maryland. Jill Reynolds was also initiated into ODK this fall. Alpha Phi looks forward to another ex- citing and rewarding year. The new ex- ecutive board for 1986 was recently elect- ed; they were: president Anita Dangel, 1st vice president Jill Reynolds, 2nd vice pres- ident Natalie Small, fraternity educator Diana Norman, treasurer Ann Hasagawa, administrative assistant Nancy Parsons, chapter promotions Theresa Helfman, house manager Becky Chapman, philan- thropy chairman Liz Perry, Panhellenic representative Liz Borra, alumni liaison Debbie Powell and recording secretary Tami Kole. Alpha Phi 207 SK Sigma Kappa 208 Sigma Kappa President - Amanda Hansen Vice President - Barbara Lehman Panhellenic Delegate - Kathleen Procter Recording Secretary - Joyce Schulman Treasurer - Linda Nelson Vice President of Pledge Education - Marianne Alleva Vice President for Membership - Judy Beach Alpha Delta Pi AAn .c -- The Recolonization of Alpha Delta Pi The 33 new pledges of Alpha Delta Pi sorority were anxious, ambitious and excited to become an active part of the Greek system at the University of Maryland. Determination and participation were two important aspects to the success of any organization and the Alpha Delta Pis were on their way to being successful! Events that introduced the new Alpha Delta Pis to the Greek system included two well-attended rush parties, tailgates, desserts with various fraternities, pledge retreat and the challenge of being pledges while taking on the responsibilities of actives. Their Homecoming activities greatly contributed to making the new Alpha Delta Pis known throughout the Greek system. The Alpha Delta Pis looked forward to spring rush, where they hoped to increase their numbers while en- joying the opportunity to meet and work with other Greek organizations. Alpha Delta Pi 209 Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity kept growing every year. In 1985, the Tau Beta Chapter was selected as Chapter of the Year by the National Executive Committee. Tau Epsilon Phi sponsored the National Blood Drive every semester and, in fall of 1985, more pints of blood were donated than ever before. TEP also sponsored a very successful event called TEP Takes It Off, where eight brothers did a stripteas act in front of 200 girls. TEP also made its niche in the academic leadership societies and the fraternity had numberous members in Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi. TEP would like to congratulate James Ridout, Howard Morris, Jonathan Levy, Gary Rosenstein, Michael Richman, Gary Fischberg, David Miller, Ronald Shillman, Alan Gross, Brian Schwab, Arnold Turns, Frank Delia Noce, Ari Siegal, Louis Harron, and Fred Wachter on graduating and wishes them the best of luck. Keep TEP tops. 210 Tau Epsilon Phi Phi Kappa Tau (|)KT Phi Kappa Tau celebrated its 35th Homecoming at the Universi- ty of Maryland in 1985. The ex- travaganza was held at the Silver Spring Holiday Inn and welcomed back alumni from across the Unit- ed States. Some came from as far as Texas and California for this reunion. In December, Phi Kappa Tau held elections and five new officers were elected. All of them worked hard to put Phi Kappa Tau into the upper echelon of Maryland ' s fra- ternities. The new officers were president Gary Quinn, vice presi- dent Joe Harr, treasurer Harry Potter, social chairman Kent Nich- ols and membership orientation Rob Roberts. Larry Matarasso was re-elected as rush chairman. Last March, Phi Kappa Tau cel- ebrated the 35th anniversary of its charter at Maryland. A formal cel- ebration took place at the Calvert Mansion where brothers, new and old, displayed the real spirit of brotherhood. Also at the formal were tentative plans announced by the Board of Governors to renovate the house on 7404 Hopkins A venue sometime in the near future. Phi Kappa Tau continued to prove time and again that size of a brotherhood did not matter to a fraternity, just how much heart and spirit that particular brotherhood has. Phi Kappa Tau 211 A E Delta Phi Epsilon Your college years are an experi- ence you will never forget. Delta Phi Epsilon make these years very special. We strive for unity, origi- nality, and diversity. We are an evergrowing sorority filled with lifetime friendships - and enriching experience. As an active sorority, we can al- ways be found participating in campus and Greek activities. Some of these include: Dance Marathon, Homecoming, and Greek Week. In an effort to raise money for our philanthropy; Cystic Fibrosis, we sponsored a car wash which was very successful. Our social calendar is also an ex- perience. Continuing our originali- ty we have our semi-annual Crush Parties, Valentines Day Parties along with having mixers with fraternities. 212 Delta Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu 2N Small can be big, and this year it ' s Sigma Nu. Life was one big party for the brotherhood of knights, homecoming matchup with Theta was a blast and the highlight of the week was a huge Halloween party featuring the band " Every Good Boy. " We also look forward to Greek Week which we are sure will be equally outrageous. Save the Rhale, Air Bum, Be a Spud, Scasual, Show some discretion ' Nuff said. Sigma Nu 213 Delta Sigma Thcta 214 Delta Sigma Theta Sigma Phi Epsilon S I E Sigma Phi Epsilon is the newest fraternity on cam- pus. Sig Ep was rechartered on April 13, 1985 after a ten year absence from the University of Maryland. Composed of sixty men, Sigma Phi Epsilon is starting a strong tradition of brotherhood through community service, campus activities, and intramurals. Sig Ep gave a strong showing at homecoming placing second in the banner competition with partners Alpha Epsilon Pie and Gamma Phi Beta. Sig Ep continues to grow and looks forward to becoming a powerful force in the Greek system at the University of Maryland. s Mfc Sigma Phi Epsilon 215 ATA Delta Tau Delta 216 Delta Tau Delta Alpha Kappa Alpha AKA Alpha Kappa Alpha 217 Students Learn Through Maryland ' s Scholastic Rigors Nothing ever comes easy, and most stu- dents at Maryland realized that early in their college careers. Many late nights and early mornings were spent cramming for exams and typing papers that had been put off for weeks. From classes beginning at 8:00 a.m. to labs lasting until 5:00 p.m., many students paid a high price for their endeavors. Carrying 18 credits and holding down part-time jobs at the same time created great pressure, espe- cially for those paying for school on their own. Long days contributed even more to the burden of a heavy workload. For the majority, when the day ' s classes had ended, the work had just begun. Papers had to be written, books had to be read and notes had to be studied. Hours were spent inside the walls of Hornbake and McKeldin when the dorms became too rowdy for studying. Because of Its diverse range of academic fields, Maryland had something to offer ev- eryone. No matter how unusual a major was, chances were that Maryland had it, and, if not, it could always be created. All In all, achievement was always a chal- lenge. Good grades never came easy, and everyone was, at one time or another, ready to give up. Most held on ' til the end, however, and for them, success had never tasted sweeter. In Search Of Wisdom Academics . . . The word alone conjures up images of notes and textbooks piled high on our desks, crowded buildings and classroom lectures, late-night cram sessions and, of course, hour after hour spent hunting for research materials in the famed stacks of our beloved libraries. Academics means much more, though, and in these last busy days of our college years we should stop for just a moment to remember why we were here. We weren ' t here for the grades, though of course they were important; and we weren ' t here for the fun of all-niters and we weren ' t here for the pressure. We were here to learn. We were here on a quest for knowledge — the greatest gift to man. Without knowledge we are nothing. We could have no careers, no achievements and no goals. We live in a society dependent upon knowledge. Our future depends on our past, and we must learn of events gone by. Our successes depend upon our accomplishments which, in turn, depend on our level of knowledge. We must learn from our mistakes; therefore, we must understand our actions. And we must continue to advance, to push forward in a never-ending attempt to better ourselves and our world. These are the principles that guide our lives. These principles are all based upon widsom. Knowledge is the key to our success, both as individuals and as a society. In college we are given the opportunity to learn. We took many classes at the University of Maryland, some required, most chosen. We read many books and heard many lectures. We were often discouraged. Sometimes we were even ready to give up, but we did not. Now, here we are: studying for finals, selling back books and checking our grades, all for the last time. We worked hard to get where we are and should be proud of our perseverance. We have all learned a lot — both in and out of the classroom — and we have grown a great deal. Our quest for knowledge should not end with graduation. There will always be new things to learn. Only when our hunger for wisdom ceases to exist will our lives be incomplete. Our college days are over, but the learning process has just begun. We will forever be ... in search of wisdom. 2 20 221 President John S. Toll 1985 was a busy year for University President John S. Toll. Reaffirming his top ten goal, Toll sought a comnnitment from his faculty to boost the University ' s standing in the collegiate ranks. His efforts proved rewarding as demonstrated by a National Academy of Sciences report confirming that fvlaryland was " among the top ten state universi- ties of the nation in more disciplines than any other university in the Northeastern United States. " In addition to his University duties, Toll took on responsibilities as a member of the board of directors of the American Council on Education, a member of the awards committee for Phi Beta Kappa Associates and a member of the executive committee of the Southern Regional Educa- tion Board. Before being appointed as president of the University in 1978, Toll spent 13 years as chairman and professor of the department of physics and astronomy. Toll ' s quest for academic excellence was personally Important because he wanted Maryland students to receive as distin- guished an education as he had. Toll received a bachelor ' s degree in physics from Yale and then continued at Princeton for a master ' s degree and doctoral degree in advanced physics. Ann-Marie Lombard! Chancellor John B. Slaughter University Chancellor John Brooks Slaughter hoped 1985 would be remembered by students as a year in which the University " became a more personal place, less wedded to bureaucracy, rules and regulations. " Indeed, 1985 saw increased maintenance of University facilities and the addition of signs that made the University less complex, especially for new students and visitors. The year was also marked by increased community involvement by the chancellor and his staff. A vice-chancellor for community affairs post was created, and Slaughter himself was active as the chairman of both the Prince George ' s County Public Schools Community Advisory Coun- cil on Magnet and Compensatory Education and the Governor ' s Task Force on Teen Pregnancy. On the national front. Slaughter was selected as ACC representative to the NCAA President ' s Commission and was asked by the commission to be its chairman. Ultimately, Slaughter was confident that the University made signifi- cant strides in ' 85 in the creation of the " model multi-racial, multi-cultural and multi-generational community " that he felt it could be. J.P. Lavine d Division Of Human And Connmunity Resources n Dr. Muriel Sloan Provost Dr. Dale Scannell Dean, College Of Education Dr. John Beaton Dean, College Of Human Ecology Dr. Claude Walston Dean, College Of Library Information Services Dr. John Burt Dean, Physical Education, Recreation Health " If there is anything a man can do and do well, I say let hinn do it. Give hinn a chance. " - Abrahann Lincoln 224 Division Of Behavioral And Social Sciences " I have striven not to laugh at hunnan actions, not to weep at them, nor to hate them, but to understand them. " - Baruch Spinoza Dr. Murray Polakoff Provost Dr. Rudolph Lamone Dean, College Of Business Managennent Dr. George Eads Acting Dean, School Of Public Affairs Dr. Donald O ' Connell Acting Chairman, Dept. Of Economics Dr. Kenneth Corey Chairman, Dept. Of Geography Dr. George Quester Chairman, Dept. Of Government Politics Dr. Irwin Goldstein Chairman, Dept. Of Psychology Dr. Edward Dager Acting Chairman, Dept. Of Sociology Other Departments 225 Division Of Agricultural And Life Sciences " Nature is often hidden, sometimes overcome, seldom extinguished. " Francis Bacon Division Of Arts And Hunnanities Dr. Richard Brecht Acting Provost John Steffian Dean, School Of Architecture Dr. Reese Cleghorn Dean, College Of Journalism Jack Burnhann Chairman, Art Dept. Dr. Patti Gillespie Chairman, Communication Arts Theatre Dept. Dr. Richard Cross Chairman, Dept. Of English Language Literature Dr. Emory Evans Chairman, History Dept. Stewart L. Gordon Chairman, Music Dept. Dr. Michael Slote Chairman, Philosophy Dept. Other Departments ' The ainn of art, the aim of a life can only be to increase the sum of freedom and responsibil- ity to be found in every man and in the world. " - Albert Camus 2 27 d Division Of Mathematics, Physical Sciences And Engineering n Dr. Jay Dorfman Acting Provost Dr. George Dieter Dean, College Of Engineering Dr. Victor Basili Chairman, Computer Science Dept. Dr. Nelson Markley Chairman, Mathematics Dept. Dr. Ferdinand Baer Chairman, Meteorology Dept. Dr. Chuan Liu Chairman, Dept. of Physics Astromomy Other Departments " Every great advance in science has issued from a new audacity of imagination. " - John Dewey i 228 c Allied Health fa " To help all created things, that is the measure of our responsibility. " - Gerald Vann Dr. Daryl Stewart Chairman Pre-Dentistry Pre-Medicine Pre-Nursing Pre-Pharmacy Pre-Physical Therapy Others 229 Undergraduate Studies Dr. Robert Shoenberg Dean General Honors General Studies ' Individual Studies Undecided ' ' All education is a continuous dialogue — questions and answers that pursue every problem to the horizon. That is the essence of academic freedom. " - William O. Douglas 230 Classes, Classes, Classes, Classes, Classes! Accounting Advertising Design Aerospace Engineering Afro-American Studies Agricultural Chemistry Agricultural Engineering Agricultural And Extension Education Agricultural And Resource Economics Agriculture, General Engineering English Entomology Family And Community Development Finance Fire Protection Engineering Food Science Food, Nutrition and Institutional Administration French Language And Literature Music Nutrition Pesonnei And Labor Relations Philosophy Physical Education Physical Sciences Physics Poultry Science Pre-Dental Hygiene Pre-Dentistry Pre-Forestry Majors And Courses Of Study Agriculture, Undecided Agronomy American Studies Animal Science Anthropology Apparel Design Architecture Art History Art Studio Astronomy Biochemistry Biological Sciences Botany Business and Management Chemical Engineering Chemistry Chinese Civil Engineering Comparative Literature Computer Science Conservation and Resource Development Consumer Economics Consumer Technology Criminology Dairy Science Dance Dietetics Economics Education Electrical Engineering General Studies Geography Geology Germanic And Slavic Languages And Literature Government And Politics Greek Health Education Hearing And Speech Sciences Hebrew and East Asian Languages History Horticulture Housing And Applied Design Individual Studies Institution Administration Interior Design Italian Japanese Jewish Studies Journalism Kinesiological Sciences Latin Language And Literature Law Enforcement Management And Consumer Studies Management Science And Statistics Marketing Mathematics Mechanical Engineering Meteorology Microbiology Pre-Law Pre-Medical Technology Pre-Medicine Pre-Nursing Pre-Optemetry Pre-Osteopathy Pre-Pharmacy Pre-Physical Therapy Pre-Podiatry Pre-Veterinary Medicine Production Management Psychology Radio, Television, Film Recreation Russian Russian Area Studies Sociology Spanish And Portugese Language And Literature Speech Communication Statistics And Probability Textile Marketing Fashion Merchandising Textiles Theatre Transportation Urban Studies Women ' s Studies Zoology Classes 231 MONO R R G u Honoraries 233 H O N O R A R i " ev s V , • mo o H O N O R R ' ± . - e ? K c- va ' .o le H O N O R R . 0 j t .le !: - 236 Honoraries A VL 9 ' V . No;.Ae V o 0 SO 0 = GO ' Va " s e ' . » SO Honoraries 237 MONO R ARIES , «e ' o ' SO ' M %» " . ■ fS ., , e .a ' sV aC N .!-e « " ..cV :a jce ,nN» e ' cV )lO nNo ' : H O N O R A R .cvo Oe ' A a Y 39V ,e 9ao , e ' lO- .taO . ., r Honoraries 239 N O Oe .z u ' V e - aro ' , S 240 Honoraries n ?Vv VVv i ,(V 5vev O ' ' " jaO ° » .a»» jaca Ve ' re ,, ' ' ooe « va ' Pa « ' ' ea ' ' ia , , o as aoa , eO av " » » a ' « ,00 rt a " " na ' " LOS .e ' 0 ,„9 a« laoe ' ' ata " " rt» a« » » ' „«ao S ' ' MeVsoo t«» a o ' ' «eo ,a :. ° -° " f ' ' .Oa " s ov t- ' looo o ' ao fa tTo ' 6° eo e. oa ' " » ' ;,c a ' „« ea " „se ' ' fco ' » " ' ' " o ao»; :ooe■ ooe joseP ' " j.,a,9 ja oe Ka f- " roo aoc ' .ca SA a ' O Oa -A ,A80( ' : eo l° ' V ' v.av " ' t ,zaoe per :t: pC " .e ' " oo ' ? ' S a " ° v»a ' o ' V«tt .affe,.e « « ' ° ao a a ao Qa ' « " - ' .If.aot ' aoo ca o;::rp- «» ;:: s:o " o; two y,a p ' S » ' " °„ao Wia. l a a.d 1 o o PM« K ooa 4o « fff a ' ,» ,V(jert » ,oo ,e ' ,0(0 ' 0P« ' B ' ' f.U ' paio " 0 t«o ' «! ' L o » HONORARIES ' !l Oa i » e N P c e ,dv V " " ,cW NOt veaf " ro«« aX 0» ' As t( ( A» ,ee eve iO» ' ' iSo ' t a o ' s » V«.aN . a »? ee )0 242 Honoraries HONORARIES Wo ' aod xce .eo ' vce 6 9 .aC.a X ua xav ot vOt Soc ' veVN ) e ao , ov » ' t e ' Aa wa y o ' Honoraries 243 The Stage Is Set, The Curtain Opens, It ' s Time To Go On SENIORS Senior year — the longest-awaited time of every student ' s college career. At the University of Maryland, seniors had to battle the horrors of Lot 4, huge lectures and Stamp Union crowds many times to get to the end. They endured four or more years of walking to class in the snow and rain and standing on more registration and wait-list lines than they cared to remember. So close to graduation, though, all the hard work and hectic days seemed worthwhile to most. For many students, senior year was the busiest time of all. Classes were harder, studying took longer and extracurricular activities took up more time than ever. With all the responsibilities of work, school and family, most seniors did little sleeping. And, on top of everything else, graduate or medical school applications had to be filled out, resumes had to be compiled and interview after interview had to be scheduled. Waiting for mail had never been as difficult as it was for seniors expecting letters of response that would affect the rest of their lives. Students were proud to be seniors. They were proud of what they had accomplished at U. of Md., and they were proud of having made it all the way. Most of all, they were proud to have been a part of the Maryland tradition. Best of luck to the Class of ' 86. Carol Abood Recreation James Abonyi Geography Anthony Abraham Computer Science Kenneth Abramowilz General Studies Kenneth Abrams Economics Amy Ackerman fashion Merchandising Carlos Acosta English Habiba Aden Fashion Merchandising Annette Adkint Government David Adier Zoology Trevor Agard Accounting Fernando Agudo Marketing Victor Aidit Electrical Engineering Yekini Ajiboye Accounting Debbie Alexander Marketing Karen Alexander Marketing Hector Alicea Computer Science Brian Allen Radio, Television i Film Caroline Allen Sociology Statistics Charlotte Allen Psychology 246 Seniors Pimtia All n Speech Communications Robert Allen Mechanical Engineering Said Al-Makhur Architecture Wendy Aloi Marketing Jorge Alonso Advertising Elise Alberin Recreation Charlotte Amtter General Studies Daniel Amtter Civil Engineering Candace Anderson Business Management Mark Anderson (jeography Robert Anderson Mechanical Engineering Rochelle Anderson Psychology William Anderson Psychology Karen Andres Finance Economics Ann-Martha Andrews English Literature Samuel Ang Economics Jill Angleberger Elementary Education Leonardo Arce Industrial Techrtology Carta Archer Chemistry Iris Arguela Radio. 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Gregg Azzolina PtychologY Judith Baer Personnel Labor Relations Lynn Bacr Psychology Steven Baer Fire Protection Engineering Daniel Bahta Electrical Engineering Barbara Bailey Criminology Li a Baiocchi General Business Caroline Baker Textile Marketing David Baker Computer Science Jeffrey Baker Biohgy Pre-Medicine Lawrence Baker Computer Science Tonci Bakovic Mechanical Engineering Michele Balderson Psychology Patricia Bank Mechanical Engineering William Banks Criminal Justice Selina Barfield General Studies Andrea Barr English David Baft Kadio, Television. 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T Karen Christie Psychology Wai Shun Chu Mathematics Virginia Chung Government 6 Politics Lisa Claps General Studies Michael Clark Marketing Steven Clemels Marketing Susan Clinard Marketing James Clippinger Government £ Politics Loree Cobb Hearing $ Speech Science Sonia Cockshutt Economics Deborah Cohen Elementary Education Elisa Cohen Journalism- Advertising Karen Cohen Journalism Michele Cohen Accounting Nancy Cohen Journalism Sheldon Cohen History Sheryl Cohen Fashion Merchandising Wendy Cohen Elementary Education Stephen Cohn Physics Astronmy Richard Colbum Horticulture Seniors 257 John Cole Electrical Engineering Brenda Collins General Agriculture Andrew Compart Government $ Politics Cesar Concepcion Kinesiology MaryAnn Connolly Journalism A dvertising Mary Conrad English Thomas Conroy III Elementary Education Kevin Conway General Business Joseph Cook Marketing Kar en Cook Computer Science Kenneth Cook Marketing Juliette Cooke East Asian History Donald Cool Marketing James Cooney Special Education Greg Cooper Theatre Nancy Cooper Sociology Michele Copeland General Studies James Corbelli History Anne Cordis Radio. Television Eilm Patricia Cornell Finance 258 Seniors at the Dining Hall to . . . Deborah Cornell Studies General Studies Heclor Coronado Advertising Design Bradley Collrill Economics Michelle Countee General Studies Dean Craft Radio. Television S Film Michael Craig Psychology llene Crell Fashion Merchandising Lucy Crider Radio. 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Television i Film Arlcne Jalandra Finance Robyn James Chemistry Anisa Jamil Electrical Engineering Jorge Jara Food Science Maria Jaramillo Marketing Economics Stephen Jaron Marketing Wheknow Jasper Criminology Susan Jenney Chemistry Thomas Jett Government £ Politics Francine Jobaley American Studies John Daniel Computer Science Chris Johnson Psychology Laura Johnson Marketing Michelle Johnson Political Communications Patrick Johnson Government $ Politics Scott Johnson Government $ Politics Edee Jones Psychology Kenneth Jones Architecture Seniors 277 Lauren Jones Government 3 Politics Afro American Studies Allison Jordan Hearing Speech Science Debra Jordan Hearing S Speech Science Adrienne Jules Marketing Bradley Jung General Studies Michael Kabik Government S Politics Philip Kalavrilinos Accounting Julie Kalinowsky Personnel S Labor Relations Eleanor Kan English Allison Kantrowitz General Studies Victoria Kao Advertising Carolyn Kaplan Business Administration Donna Kaplan Management $ Consumer Studies Shiomo Katz Architecture Sheron Katzman Psychology ieiitty Kauffman Criminology Rila Kaufman Economics Robin Kaufman Hearing S Speech Elise Kaufman law Enforcement Rosemary Kay Advertising Homecoming, 276 Seniors Summers In O.C., William Kay Finance Barbara Keeley Advertising Design Randolph Kegel Business Administration Shirley Kelley Accounting Letlie Kellner Radio. Television $ film Jacqueline Kelly Chemical Engineering Jeffrey Kelly Individual Studies Karen Kemery Public Relations Andrew Kennedy Zoology Susan Kennedy Early Childhood Education Eileen Kenney Computer Science Rhonda Kenney Radio, Television £ Film Alvaro Kerr Urban Planning Oebra Kerr Sociology Howard Kerr Agriculture Loui Kertetz General Business Robert Keuroglian Accounting Lori Keydone Hearing i Speech Cari Khalil Accounting Michael Khoo Electrical Engineering Seniors 279 Farzad Khorsandian Electrical Engineering Lisa Kidd Finance Economics Kathryn Kiley Psychology Chrjclopher Kilner Computer Science Hyeon Kim Computer Science Kuk-Ja Kim Architecture Frances Kimball English Literature Patricia Kimlelon Stacy Kincaide Advertising Ann King Management Science Cynthia King Electrical Engineering Jennifer King Radio, Television 6 Film Jo Ann King Marketing Stephen Kingdey Accounting John Kinney Accounting Brent Kirby Kriftina Kirk Production Management Lorele Kitpert Journalism Lisa Klein General Studies Alita Kline General Studies 280 Seniors « © t A sfe .It LaPlata Beach Parties All Made For Great Memories So Timothy Kline Industrial Technology Uurie Kling Pieties Kelly Kloff Law Enforcement Martin Knaack Chemistry Murry Kogod Government 6 Politics Mark Kohler International Relations Bina Kohli Accounting Mohanjeet Kohli Mechanical Engineering Rosemary Koletar Science Education Steve Kornblit Marketing Finance Grace Kowal Early Childhood Education Howard Kram Electrical Engineering Christine Kramer Marketing Harriet Kramer Civil Engineering Helene Krifcher Psychology Ed Krivak Engineering Lisa Kronman Government t Politics Chuck Kronsberg General Business Andrew Krous Finance Scott Kruegcr Horticulture Seniors 281 Michele Kupfer Psychology Bonnee Kurtz Personnel S Labor Relations Barbara Kutik English Michael Kuttch Economics Jim Kuzma General Business Heung Kwok Finance Brenda Lacy Economics Jacqueline Lagreca Marketing Janis Laikin Recreation Beverly Lambie Marketing Denise Lane Political Science Irii langford Radio, Television Film Jeff Langer Computer Science Kelli Lankford English Robertson Lao Personnel £ Labor Relations Clark Lare Horticulture Terri Laiten Psychology Victor Lau Marketing Nancy Laughrige Business Administration Frederic Lawrence General Studies Meet Me At The ' Vous Where We Can Remember 282 Seniors The Days When Mixers, Kegs And Beer Trucks Were A Common Site, w Trreu Lawrrcncc Journalism Lynn L wton Architecture M ryAnn Law«on Silarketing Moniqu Laur Elementary Education HuY Lee Electrical Engineering Cjth«rin Leas Computer Science Tim Lrdct Accounting Andrew Ledner Accounting Oanita lee Government $ Politics Mikyoung Lee Apparel Design Ming Lee Economics Chinese Robert Lee Architecture SuMn Lee Finartce ICatherine Leffler Accounting Jeff LefVowitz General Studies Joan LefVowitz Marketing Stella Lehmann Accounting Gregory Leoni Liberal Arts Elizabeth Lep oa General Studies Eileen Lessans Journalism Seniors 283 Stuart Levchenko Government S Politics Matthew Levin Marketing Marc Levy Computer Science Angela Lewis Kinesiological Sciences David Lewis Journalism Martha Lewis Art History Ivan Lieber Accounting Suzanne Liebow Elementary Education Susan Lifton Architecture Parkson Lin Biology Donna Linder Studio Art Dwayne Lindsay Library Science Trudy Lindsey Sociology Jon Lindstrom Accounting Keith Lippy Agriculture James Lisehora Mechanical Engineering James Lisle Accounting Linda Lizzio Marketing Rebecca Loesch General Studies Jee Ho Loh Management Science 284 Seniors Snowstorm Of 1983: Code RED . . . All Niters At The Union, Mari Long Finance Pamela Long Psychology Mary Longden Karen Lorenz Spanish Education Scott Lougurey Computer Science Shira Low Management Information Systems Meg Lowe Radio. Television $ Film Szu Lu Civil Engineering Vickie Luckett Dietetics Thomat Ludwig Law Enforcement Ben Lui Electrical Engineering Jennifer Lund Law Enforcement Ha Luong Computer Science Hoa Luong Chemistry Mark Lure Zoology Karen Lyerly Journalism John Lynch International Economics Tammi Lynn English Gregory Lyons Electrical Engineering Loi Lyons Personnel Recruiting Analysis 6 Training Seniors 285 Sharon Macchiaroli Fashion Merchandising Catherine Macheltki Finance Kim Madison Marketing Marc Madnick Finance Karen Mahairat Psychology Dianne Malcolm Government S Politics Sandra Maiek Finance Peggy Malone Marketing Deborah Maloni Business Management Mak Darrell Finance Lori Mankowitz Carly Childhood Education Andrew Manley Advertising Gabriel Mantilla Radio, Television £ Film Vincent Marchesano Industrial Technology Lori Marcou General Studies Sandra Marcoux Accounting Steven Marqui Chemical Engineering Paul Marslaller Jr. General Business Marketing Finance Jimmy Martin Fire Protection Engineering Kathy Martin Criminology 236 Seniors Finally Moving Out Of The Dorms To . . . Apartment Living, William Martin Microbiology Robert Martin General Studies Geri Marvota Economics Heather Massiah Journalism Bruce Malez English Sam Mathews Computer Science Stephen Mallack Agronomy Crytlal Matthews Marketing William Mattingly General Business Iris Mautner Marketing David Mazzeo Radio, Television S Film Ida McAuliffe Psychology Linda McCeney Finance David McCormac Government S Politics Jeanne McCullough General Studies Donna McElligott Journalism Kirk McElwain Economics Sarah McFadden Finance Charles McGhee Government S Political Science Megan McGill Psychology Seniors 287 Chri McKee Finance Conrad McKethan Advertising Design Edward McLaughlin Cartography Blair McOuillen Advertising Design Ronald Medina Marketing Mary Meiinger Psychology Margaret Meixner Electrical Engineering Lisa Meiziith Marketing Maria Meili Marketing Mary Melny Zoology Michael Menapace Radio. Television 6 Film Christina Mencia Finance Ingrid Mendez Urban Planning Dawn Meonlkoff Program i Consumer Management Cary Meredith Economics Ralph Merritt Government Economics Harvey Metro Finance Sally Micka Marketing Vivia Mighty English Education Christian Miller Theatre Finding a legal parking space on campus or 288 Seniors Beating parking tickets, f Cynthia Miller Radio, Television Film George Miller Transportation Ira Miller Finance Laura Miller Music Education Lorrie Miller Home Economics Education Sieve Miller Microbiology Tim Miller General Business Melitta Mills Suzanne Milroy fconom;cs Robert Minlionica Finance Nicholas Mirabile Accounting Morris Miisry Speech Communication Hugh Mitchell Economics Marianne Mitchell Government S Politics Joyce Mocek Finance Political Science James Mochring Economics Andrew Monaco Journalism Santiags Moncado Fire Protection Engineering Maria Monserrate Spanish Translation Edward Monlak General Business Seniors 289 Karen Moodie Public Relations John Moore Mechanical Engineering Marianne Moore Radio, Television S Film Raymond Moore Economics Kevin Moores Chemistry Kimberly Moran Chemistry Jamet Morehart Mechanical Engineering Tina Morgan Chemistry Amy Morrison Electrical Engineering Maria Morrison Journalism Mary Morschauser Natural Resource Management Lisa Mossi Finance Dorothy Moteley- White Journalism Economics Ann Mulera Marketing Kathleen Mullin Personnel S Labor Relations Richard Mullin Economics Tonya Murphy Government 6 Politics Joseph Murray Economics Saira Mustafa Psychology Education Beth Myers Criminology 290 Seniors But Still Walking From Lot 4 . Building Or . , . To The Architechture - Crossing Campus During The Wee Hours Of The Morning After A Long Night Of Studying For . . . Laura Myers General Business J»sica Nachlas Radio. Television $ film Na ' im Inlisar Photo journalism Anthropology Frederick Najmy Computer Science Jamet Needle Urban Studies Stacy Needle Finance Christina Nehrebecky Finance Rosalba Neira Advertising Design Alan Nemelh Government $ Politics Elaine Nemzer Pre-Nursing Ginetle Neveu Spanish Eric Newman Government I Politics Susan Newman Fashion Merchandising Wanlee Ngiam Computer Science Hoang Nguyen Electrical Engineering Tan Nguyen Electrical Engineering Lee Nickel Marketing Robert Nicoli Public Relations Joseph Niland Jr. Criminal Justice John Noble Journalism Seniors 291 Judith Nodine Family Studies John Nolan Government S Politics Theresa Nolan English Linda Norman Finance Michael Norton Anne Novae Radio, Television Film Jennifer Novak Public Relations Laura Novak Elementary Education Stanley Nubenstein General Business Kelly Nugent Marketing Jeffrey Nuss Business Management Robinson Nwosu Transportation Diana Obler Geology Debra O ' Brian Animal Science Patricia O ' Brien Horticulture Kirsten Ocker law Enforcement Paul O ' Connell Architecture Art History David Odell Computer Science Douglas O ' Donnell Accounting Laura Ohier English 292 Seniors My LAST Final . . . And When Its Finished, Going To The . . d:km h The " New " Cellar ... Oh How We Remember r Ronald Ohringer Journalism Public Relations Amy Olartch General Studies Sherry Olensky Speech Communications Kenneth Oliver Civil Engineering Jennifer Olten Marketing Kamoru Onafuwa Animal Science David Oskard Computer Science Ahmed Osman Agronomy Dale Oslemdorf Industrial Technology Cynlhia Owen Animal Science Lisa Ozio Journalism Sandria Padwo Marketing Jae Pak Computer Science Elena Paoli Journalism Emilio Pardo Journalism Rohini Parikh Pre-Lam English Elizabeth Pariiot Hyun Park Elementary Education Juliana Park Microbiology Cynlhia Parker Fashion Merchandising Seniors 293 Mary Parker Electrical Engineering Suzanne Parker Zoology Tarila Parker Law Enforcement Julia Party Computer Science Eric Patterson Chemical Engineering Denise Pearson Advertising Design Robert Peay Art Education Deborah Peckerol Dance Therapy Amy Peele Dance Monica Pellegrini Journalism Jeffrey Peltin Advertising Design John Perkins Electrical Engineering Michael Persinski Finance Mark Person Electrical Engineering Emanuel Pelricoin Microbiology Kavita Phasge Accounting James Philcox Civil Engineering David Phillips Finance Economics Lynn Phillips Psychology Merle Phillips Accounting 294 Seniors North Carolina Football Game Taking Down The Goalpost, Diane Pierro General Business Dawn Pigman English D(niM Pilfcki Advertising Douglas Pinckney Finance Jean Podratky Finance Alita Polilzer Family Studies Barbara Pollard Electrical Engineering John Poole Fire Protection Engineering Mark Poole General Studies Robin Pooner Marketing Karen Potlelle Accounting David Polteiger Electrical Engineering Math Henry Poller Accounting Stewart Poller Thomas PollhatI Computer Science Kevin PolU Ornamental Horticulture Todd Pounds Accounting Tamiko Power Radio, Television S Film Jennifer Pratt Urban Studies Glenn Preslier Marketing Seniors 295 Peter Pri ekin Physics Computer Science James Proctor Journalism Public Relations Gary Protass Accounting John Puglisi Management Science Statistics Sutan Pumphrey Personnel S Labor Relations Marvin Pyles Speech Communications So Pyong Lydia Ouinn Mathematics Pamela Rachal Economics John Ragtdale Chemistry Maria-Thereta Ramos Speech Communications Todd Ramtburg Mechanical Engineering Steven Randolph finance Barbara Rappaport Radio, Television 6 Film Sieglinde Rath Government S Politics Michael Rattray Theatre David Ravitch Education Ezzer Razak Management Finance Jill Reichet Accounting Amy Reidbord Marketing 296 Seniors Being On Top Of The Goalpost When It Came Down, Carrying The Goalpost Out Of Byrd Stadium To The ' Vous To Celebrate . . . 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Then wondering how I got home in the morning. David Ross Mechanical Engineering Jeffrey Rolh Marketing Douglas Rowand Mechanical Engineering Peter Rowlinson Computer Science Rebecca Royal Marketing Douglas Roys Civil Engineering Lauren Rubin Finance Stephen Rubin General Studies Carol Ruhl Spanish Doris Runcie Music Composition Scott Rupert Landscape Design Anthony Russo Accounting Fi nance Deborah Rustom Therapeutic Recreation Kaaren Ruth Government 6 Politics Journalism Jane Rys Accounting Jeffrey Sabat Computer Science Andrea Sable Hearing 6 Speech Lisa Salem General Studies Daniel Salerno Radio, Television $ Film Hiam Salim Microbiology Seniors 299 Jaime Salinas Economics Joanne Salisbury Elementary Education Cicero Salles Civil Engineering Linda Saltzman Journalism Sharon Sams Heidi Sandbower Dietetics Doug Sandler Public Relations Joseph Sandri Journalism Rossana Santarpia Finance Brunilda Santiago Zoology Jean Saul Journalism Craig Saunders U.S. History Mike Savarese Journalism Jill Savitch Family Studies Julie Schejbal Journalism Gwen Scher Aerospace Engineering Karen Schlesinger Finance Joy Schloss Kinesiology Meryl Schoen Fashion Merchandising Gregg Schorr Government $ Politics G raduation! i fcr?S 7 300 Seniors Lets Not Forget Springbreak . . . 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Television S Film llene Weiss General Studies Living In Leonardtown Once You Became A Senior Which Meant . . . .1 310 Seniors Taking My Yearbook Picture And Marcia Wei» General Studies Michael Wei» Marketing Erik Weisskopf Psychology John Welling fire Protection Engineering Margaret Wells Hearing £ Speech Sciences Margaret Welman Radio, Television £ f( n Gregory Wel»h Computer Science Ted Welsh Chemical Engineering Paltiann Wendel Radio, Television $ film Charles Wetlerer Physics David Wexler Marketing David Whaples Architecture Katherine Wharton Marketing Patricia Wharton Economics David Whealton Business Administration Sarah Whipple Elementary Education Dana White Accounting Lucy Whitener Family Studies Summer Whitener Sociology Melanie Whitfield Marketing Seniors 311 Heidi Wicl(strand Radio, Television $ Film Christine Wiggins Finance Darrin Wilen General Studies Mark Wilhelm Kinesiology Lynn Wilkenson Finance Teresa Will Political Science Glenda Williams Radio, Television 6 Fil m Patricia Williams Biochemistry Rebecca Williams Psychology Richard Williamson Government Politics Law Dan Wilzoch Computer Science Randall Winchester Electrical Engineering Theresa Winkler Criminology Elizabeth Winn Business Deborah Winnicki Hearing S Speech Matthew Winter History Greg Wisha Accounting Laura Wohl Communications Lisa Wolfe Hearing S Speech Jeannine Wong East Asian Studies Trying To Remember My Best Memories For The Yearbook. 1 Am But Let ' s Not Forget . . . Lynelle Wood Journalism Montgomery Wood Journalism Robert Wood Marketing Madelyn Wood Journalism Brian Wortman Biology Amy Wright Accounting Nancy Wright Early Childhood Education Grace Wu Biochemistry Brenda Wyatt Math Education Kevin Yant Computer Science Tet-Sin Yong Computer Science Brad Young Marketing Joteph Yuen Law Enforcement Sander Zaben Computer Science Mathematics Sarah Zadravec Government 6 Politics Mindi Zager Elementary Education Jeanne Zanger Education Cynthia Zdzienicki Journalism Vivian Zehner English David Zellan Finance Seniors 313 Cory Zelnik Business Diane Zieba Decision Information Sciences John Ziemann Urban Planning Rochelle Zilitt Computer Science Rona Zimberg General Studies Robin Zinnamon General Studies Marc ZIotnikoff Computer Science Barbara Zoanelli Marketing Lisa Zucker Finance Carol Zuckerman Finance Bruce Zukerberg Microbiology Fernando Zuniga-Pflucker Architecture Morris Zwick Electrical Engineering The Support Of Mom, Dad, And Special Friends Seniors Do You Remember . . . The Spirit Of Giving 1985 was a year for giving, and none showed this spirit more than artists in the music industry. After Britain ' s Bob Geldof started the ball rolling with Band Aid ' s " Do They Know It ' s Christmas " release last year, American artists soon followed suit with " We Are The World, " the hit song on the USA For Africa album. Led by Stevie Wonder, 45 of America ' s best joined together in the effort, which raised more than $37 million for African hunger projects in record, poster and video sales. Next came Live Aid, the July concert organized by Band Aid leader Bob Geldof that raised more than $70.5 million to save lives in Africa. For 16 hours, artists from around the world performed simultaneously on stages in London and Philadelphia in a concert attended by thousands and broadcast to an audience of 1.5 billion. The Live Aid Foundation now distributes money raised from this and other charity events to projects designed to eliminate world hunger from its Washington headquarters. Farm Aid, organized by country singer Willie Nel- son, was the next major mu- sical fundraiser. More than 50 country and rock per- formers put on a 15 hour show in Champaign, 111., raising $10 million and leg- islative support for Ameri- can farmers. Other charity events dur- ing the year included Lon- don ' s Fashion Aid show, the Canadian artists formation of Northern Lights for Afri- can Society and the organi- zation of Artists United Against Apartheid. AIDS-the disease that frightened the nation. When Roci( Hudson announced this year that he had AIDS, America was forced to face the fact that this deadly disease was endangering the health of our country. The death of this famous public figure made the lethal virus impossible to ignore any longer. Since then, more than $1 .8 million in private contributions has been raised to support AIDS research and care for AIDS victims. In addition, Congress has made AIDS research a high priority and set aside $221 mil- lion to develop a cure. The deadly infection has created a panic not only in gay communities, but in Hollywood film circles as well. After finding the virus in human sali- va, the U.S. Center for Disease Con- trol warned against the exchange of saliva with members of high-risk groups. In turn the Screen Actors Guild announced that open-mouthed kissing was a " possible health haz- ard " and began requiring producers to notify actors when such scenes would be required. Politically Speaking In the political arena, 1985 was a year for new beginnings and old reiterations. Ronald Reagan renewed his promises to work toward peace and ad- vancement in our country and the world as he was sworn in for his second term as President of the United States. During the year he received both public sympathy, during his cancer operations, and public anger, over his decision to visit the Bitburg, West Germany cemetary where 44 Nazi SS members were buried. One of the most momentous political events of the year was the Novem- ber meeting between Reagan and the new Soviet premier Mikhail Gorba- chev in Geneva. The two discussed matters of international concern and agreed that peace was their most important goal. A major first for the U.S. was the recognition given to the veterans of the Vietnam War. After 10 years, those who had fought so bravely were finally given the honor and respect they had deserved all along. Other activities during the year included the groundbreaking for the Washington, D.C. Holocaust Memorial Museum, ceremonies around the world commemorating the end of World War II and of course, new plans for the 1988 presidential campaigns. Hard News Bad news seemed to be never-ending this year as disasters and terrorism continuously made the headlines of newspapers around the world. Terrorism was rampant in the Middle East in 1985. in June, Palestinians hijacked TWA flight 847, killing Navy diver Robert Stethem and brutalizing many of the other 153 passen- gers on board. Then in October, four members of the PLO seized an Italian ship, murdering American passenger Leon Klinghoffer. Soon after, 60 were killed when rescue forces stormed a hijacked Egyptian airliner and ter- rorists responded with grenades. Taking more lives than terrorism, however, was the endless series of plane crashes. In Au- gust, JAL Flight 1 23 went down killing 520 and making it the worst single airplane crash in aviation history. The fact that four survived was a miracle in itself. For Americans, the saddest plane crash came in December when 248 members of the 101st Airborne Division were killed off the coast of Newfoundland on their way home for the holidays. Natural disasters were also numerous. A dam burst in Italy, killing 200 and a Puerto Rican landslide took another 1 50 lives. In Mex- ico, 5,000 were left dead and 150,000 homeless from a severe earthquake; and, not long after, Columbia ' s Nevada del Ruiz Volcano erupted, leaving more than 20,000 dead or missing in the mud and ashes. Six hurricanes struck dur- ing the year as well, of which Gloria was the worst. Combined, these stormed caused $5 bil- lion damage and 36 deaths. Other bad news was man made, especially in South Africa. As awareness of apartheid in- creased in America, violence and rioting broke out almost daily and more than 900 blacks died violent deaths. Many, including Bishop Des- mond Tutu and Winnie Mandela, struggled to achieve peace in their increasingly desperate country. Mengele Remains Confirmed After 40 years of searching, Nazi doctor Josef Mengele was finally found. Last summer, the bones of a 1979 drowning victim were cleaned and identified in Brazil by forensic anthropologist Dr. David Munoz as the remains of Mengele, the infamous " Angel of Death. " A team of six American experts were then sent to confirm the findings and, after a week of study, they did. The most conclusive evidence came from the German method of superimposing photo- graphs of the young and old Auschwitz head doctor over a same scale image of the exhumed skull. There was a perfect match between the skull and features, and the team unanimously agreed that the skeleton was Mengele. The hunt for the most wanted war criminal was over. 316 Th at ' s Entertainment Newness was everywhere in 1985. and nowhere was it more apparent than in the world of entertainment. As always, television introduced new stars and new favorites. " Miami Vice " received 15 Emmy nominations and boosted the Nielsen ' s for NBC a great deal in 1985. The show ' s stars Don Johnson and Phillip Michael Thomas became America ' s latest studs, and their bright new fashions began appearing in stores across the country. " Family Ties " Michael J. Fo. was also thrust into the limelight when his hit movie " Back to the Future " made him the newest teen hearthrob. One of the year ' s best new tv programs was " The Cosby Show, " the sitcom that followed the antics and experiences of the lovable Huxtable family, headed by comedian Bill Cosby. The music industry made headlines in 1985 when Bob Geldof organized the Live Aid concert and the " We .Are the World " record was released. Farm .Md followed soon after. Bruce Springsteen ' s popularity had never been stronger than during this year, and his " Born in the U.S.A. " tour grossed more money than any other in concert history. Known for his long performances, Springsteen ' s concert tickets were among the most sought after possessions of the year. Another hot performer in 1985 was Madonna. W ith her hit movie, " Desperately Seeking Susan, " and her steady stream of hit songs, .Madonna did not do too badly this year. Once again, there were both ups and downs in the movie industry. Sylvester Stallone charged onto the screen during the summer as Rambo in a violent and somewhat controversial movie about Vietnam. He appeared in theatres again later in the year in a more predictable role when " Rocky IV " was released. " Witness " , starring Harrison Ford, and " Mask " , starring Cher, were two memorable dramas, both thought-provoking and emotion-filled. On the lighter side. " St. Elmo ' s Fire " " and " The Breakfast Club " were popular with the younger generation and were top grossing films despite many poor reviews. The fact that segments of " St. Elmo ' s Fire " were filmed on the University of Maryland ' s Fraternity Row made the movie even more of a draw for campus students. Other hit films of the year included " Cocoon " and " The Color Purple. " " Of course, not all of entertainments big names or big moments are mentioned here. Only a few have been highlighted. All in all, however, show biz clearly had another fantastic year! Farewells What ' s Hot . . Were you IN in ' 85? The trends of the year seemed better than ever in 1985. whether for fashion, lifestyle or food. In the world of fashion, accessories had never been more important. Glittering pins and gaudy earrings were part of almost every female ' s wardrobe, and fake pearls were a must. Swatch watches maintained their status for another year, coming out with new patterns, prints and colors on their faces every few months. Springsteen lovers stocked up on t-shirts and bandanas, and traditional Levi ' s blue jeans became fashionable once more. The Madonna Wanna-Be look brought with it lots of lace and lingerie. The sexy singer also inspired the latest in boxer shorts — but for women, not men. Stirrup pants and Reebok hightops were also hot selling items. For men, the " Miami Vice " look came complete with casual sportswear and pastel shirts. Paisley was also big this year, appearing on everything from women ' s shirts to men ' s ties. The yuppie way of life reached its peak in 1985, and wine coolers became the most popular new drink of the nation. Of course, fruit flavored waters came in a close second. Wine and cheese were a popular yuppie snack, as was caviar. Mini-televisions and VCR ' s became standard appliances, especially in townhouses. Attache cases were more stylish than ever before, and the business card business was booming! As for food, the Dove Bar became the most popular ice cream snack, and bran was found at breakfast tables across the nation in increasing numbers. Gourmet meals were being prepared in record time with the help of microwaves and new, modern cookbooks, and salad bars seemed to get more elaborate all the time. The battle between the fast food restaurants was hotter than ever in 1985, and the ad campaigns reached new heights. Even the soda companies introduced new creations. There are now more than five variations of Coke, including new Cherry Coke, but Coke Classic still seems to be the favorite. The new chocolate sodas were also quickly becoming a big selling item. Clearly, the choices for food, fashion and every other aspect of life were numerous in 1985. This was definitely a year when there was something for everyone. James Beard, 81, brought variety to the meal s of millions as the gourmet expert of American cuisine. Yul Brynner, 64, performed the role of the Siamese ruler in " The King and I " 4,625 times during his life and won an Oscar for the 1956 movie. Marc Chagall, 97, will forever be remembered for his exotic and colorful artistic style. The subjects of his paintings ranged from his wife to biblical scenes and flowers. Nick Colasanto, 61, was known to tv viewers everywhere as Coach, the lovable but befuddled bartender on the hit comedy series " Cheers. " Ruth Gordon, 88, became one of America ' s darlings as she danced, wrote, and acted her way into the hearts of thousands of moviegoers. She won an Oscar for her 1968 performance in " Rosemary ' s Baby. " Rock Hudson, 59, was America ' s No. 1 box office hearthrob, and the announcement that he had AIDS shocked the nation. The sexy, rugged leading man made 65 films, many of them romantic comedies with Doris Day. His death greatly increased public attention and funding for AIDS prevention. Ricky Nelson, 45, was headed for a New Year ' s Eve singing engage- ment when his private plane crashed in Texas. The former teen star of " The Adventures of Ozzie and Harriet " television series became one of the big names in country-rock and had more than 40 hits on the music charts. John Ringling North, 80, spent 26 years of his life helping to make the Ringling Bros, and Barnum Bailey Circus the greatest show on earth, Lincoln Perry, 83, was better known to most as Stepin Fetchit, the first black film star ever. Karen Ann Quinlan, 31, received national attention when her par- ents fought for permission to remove her from the respirator keep- ing her alive. Her irreversible coma was the focus of the right-to-die debate. Samaniha Smith, 13, was invited by Yuri Andropov to visit the U.S.S.R. after she sent him a letter asking for peace. Her tragic death in a plane crash saddened more than one nation. Orson Wells, 70, began his rise to fame in 1941 with " Citizen Kane, " and will forever be remembered as the man who threw America Into a panic with the radio drama " War of the Worlds. " E.B. While, 86, made many children happy with " Stuart Little " and " Charlotte ' s Web, " two classics that he authored. For 50 years his writing could also be found in " The New Yorker. " 317 For 170 years we ' ve challenged the individual. We salute the University of Maryland for producing individuals capable of accepting the challenge. You ' re about to take that all- important step, from college into your first career position. Its a move that rrxjst be thought out carefully. The Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory offers room to move around, and several stairways your career can take. Here you ' ll be working shoulder to shoulder with some of the country ' s top people, seeking solutions to the nations greatest challenges. You may begin your career here working on a defense problem and later move into one of our many energy research programs. You ' ll find everything you need for your work, including the world ' s most advanced computers. And, if you decide to continue your education, the Laboratory offers time off from work and tuition reimbursement. You couldn ' t find a better place to take that first step. We ' re looking for graduates In: Mechanical Engineering • Elec- tronics Engineering • Computer Science • Physical Sciences. Our major research programs art: • National defense (Nuclear weapons and defensive systems research) • Magnetic Fusion Energy • Laser Fusion • Energy Research • Biomedical and Environmental Research For Information write to: Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory P.O. Box 5510, Dept LMA-103 Livermore, CA 94550 Or see your placement office. An equal opportunity employer U.S. Citizenship required ( r Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory I Satellite Communications Research and Development COMSAT IS a shareholder-owned corporation engaged primarily in providing international, domestic and maritime communications satellite services. The cor- poration IS one of the worlds most important centers of communications satellite expertise At COMSAT Laboratories, extensive research and development programs are carried out, aimed at advancing satellite communications technology There is a need for people who are interested in developing state-of-the-art technologies in the areas of technical, engineering, and computer programming and operation Current openings exist at our Clarksburg facility in the following areas • SYSTEMS ENGINEERING • MICROWAVE • SOFTWARE DEVELOPMENT • IMAGE PROCESSING • PROGRAMMER ANALYST • PROPAGATION STUDIES COMSAT offers excellent salary and benefits including Savings and Profit Sharing, Stock and Retirement Plans, Medical Dental Life Insurance and relocation expenses. Send resume, including salary history and requirements to Dept, UMD-46, COMSAT LABORATORIES 22300 Comsat Drive, Clarksburg, MD 20871 (45 minutes Irom Washington, D C ) An Equal Opportunity Employer How to break into management with no prior experience. Become an officer in the Army National Guard. Take our College Student Officer Program part-time while you go to school full-time. Get management experience and a good paycheck every month. And be a Second Lieutenant by the time you graduate. Then you serve just one weekend a month and two weeks each summer. For more information call: SGT MICHELE JONES AT 345-7989 National Cuard Americans at their best. 320 BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING CORPORATION There ' s no better place to build an exciting career BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING CORPORATION, a unit of Allied Corporation, provides expert technical and managerial services to a wide spectrum of government agencies and corporations In fact, we ' re one of the largest technical service contractors m the country N any of our projects require the talents of: SCIENTIFIC REAL-TIME SYSTEMS SOFTWARE PROFESSIONALS • Programmers Sr. • Project Systems Analysts Requires at least a Bachelor ' s degree in the hard sciences; experience utilizing any of the following computer systems is desirable; PDP-11; VAX; IBM 4341; HP 1000; IBM-PC; SIGMA 5 or 9; UNIVAC 1100 or equivalent. SYSTEMS ANALYSTS Requires BSCS BSEE and experience in one or more of the following: SIMULATION MODELING; PERFORMANCE STUDIES; CONCEPT DEVELOPMENT SYSTEMS ENHANCEMENT WORK LOAD STUDIES and TEST ANALYSIS. SYSTEMS ENGINEERS Requires BSEE MSEE with experience in digital design. Knowledge of microprocessor -based data communications, hardware software trade-offs, system test development evaluation, or data handling systems a plus. ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS FIELD ENGINEERS SR. Requires successful completion of an accredited technical or military electronics school and knowledge of one or more of the following areas: DEC-PDP-11 34; VAX-11 780; UNIVAC; AN SPN-42A; PMEL; Laser optics; RF Digital Microwave Telemetry systems; desk top computers. For full information about careers with Bendix, see your College Placement Office or send your resume to: Dept. T86, BENDIX FIELD ENGINEERING CORPORATION, ONE BENDIX ROAD, COLUMBIA, MD 21045. We are an equal opportunity employer m f v, US Citizenship is required for most positions. ' ' Aerospace THE DOOR OF OPPORTUNITY ...AND YOU HOLD THE KEY. Congratulations graduates. Catalyst Research commends you for attaining this esteemed and prestigious goal. Now the opportunity awaits you for further growth, challenge and success. An opportunity to grow with a company further expanding in electro- chemical engineering and R D, management, and production. A challenge for individuals to learn and accomplish; to succeed. WE INVITE YOU TO UNLOCK THE OPPORTUNITIES AT CATALYST RESEARCH. CATALYST RESEARCH DIVISION OF ' 1INE SAhfc TY APPLIANCES CON IPANY AFHRMATIVE ACTION EOE M F H V 321 THE LEGAL MANACJEMENT SYSTEM THE MINICOMPUTER COMPANY 21 Governor ' s Court • Rutherford Business Center Baltimore, Maryland 212Q7 Phone: Maryland 301-281-2000 Washington, D.C. Direct Line 621-4001 If you Ve ready for the challenge of tomorrow ' s telecomniunications. . . YouVe ready for M A-COM DCC. M A-COM DCC is leading the way in the design, devel- opment and production of advanced telecommunications technology for domestic and international customers We have career opportunities in the following areas: • Satellite Communications • Packet Switching Networks • SNA Networks Relational Data Bases • Micro Minicomputers • Computer Networkings • Data Communications • Voice Networks We offer excellent salaries, a comprehensive company- paid benefits package, tuition reimbursement, and an extremely fast-growth career plan For immediate con- sideration, send your resume to; M A-COM DCC, 1 1717 Exploration Lane. Germantown, MD 20874 An equal opportunity employer. Aj M M A-COM DCC A pari of M ' A-COM Telecommunications 9 Me,ropoi,,an METROPOLITAN FAMILY PLANNING Family Planning Inelitute Inc ■■■■■iB I HHHHH H HBHH TWO LOCATIONS 736-9660 474-5300 5408 SILVER HILL RD SUITE 513 -SUITLAND.MD 5915GREENBELTRD COLLEGE PARK MD JS QUALITY SIGNS DISPLAYS MANUFACTURE MAINTENANCE JOHN A. STONE President Jnck Stoiie 322-3323 3131 PENNSY DRIVE LANDDVER, MD. 2D7B5 322 BANKING CAREERS Our name has changed... and that ' s not all. When Suburban Bancorp merged with Sovran Financial Corporation, we became one of the largest banking organizations in the Mid-Atlantic States. That means more opportunity for you if you are graduating at the top of your class and are interested in a career in banking. We also have part-time opportunities avail- able if you are still in school. To find out more, send your resume to: Man- agement Recruiter Dept. UMD, SOVRAN BANK 6610 Rockledge Drive, Bethesda, MD 20817. Or Call: (301) 270-7170. An equal opportunity employer. 50VRAN BANKl A TRADITION OF ACHIEVEMENT MAKE IT A PART OF YOUR FUTURE. The ORKAND CORPORATION is an established and rapidly growing management consulting and computerized information systems company. In achieving our high growth, we have earned a reputation for top quality work on projects that make a difference to our broad base of clients. To continue our growth, while maintain- ing the quality of our work, we « eek highly motivated individuals with the intellect, energy and commitment necessary for achievement in a professionally challeng- ing competitive environment. PROGRAMMERS • FORTRAN • WYLBUR • PL 1 • COBOL • JCL • TSO • ADABAS • SAS • NATURAL • S2K • RAMIS • NOMAD Experience on the IBM 3033 helpful POLICY ANALYSTS - Advanced degree and a background in; quantitative methods; foreign policy national secu- rity Issues; simulations modeling. U.S. citizenship is required. TECHNICAL WRITERS - Experience in preparing computer documentation. Combined writing and programming background. RESEARCH ASSISTANTS - Entry-level positions to support survey analysis, data collection, library research and general project support to Senior Management. If you meet the above requirements, have a BS BA degree and want to be a part of a successful, respected firm, please send resume tO; Recruiting Department, UMT, The Orkand Corporation, 8630 Fenton Street, Suite 938, Silver Spring, MD 20910 An Equal Opportunity Employer General Electric Information Services Offers the Challenge of Change A.s business bccanif more global in scope and decentralized in character, intbrmation technologies changed llie challenge was to compete, not to compute Cieneral Electric Information Sersiccs is pioneering in the integration of data processing resources — applications software, data processing and communications technol- ()g — to prcnide sofrware solutions for today ' s changing needs. It ' s an exciting place for imaginative achievers. We ' re constantly seeking innovative new graduates to fill a variety of positions not only in our Rockville, MD, head- quarters, but across the L nited States as well. Qualified applicants will be exposed to problem soUing and varied assignments for our clients in the fields of industn. finance, science and defense technology. We offer competiti e compensation and a comprehensive employee benefits program. For more information, please send your resume and salan- requirements in confidence to: Cieneral Hlectric Information Ser%ices (;t)mpany. Professional Staffing, Department (code). 401 N. VC ashington Street. Rock ille, MD 20850. An Equal Opportunity Employer. Honeywell Aerospace and Defense The Signal Analysis Center in Annapolis, Maryland is an engineering facility involved in the design and analysis of Communications Systems, Signal Analysis, and Research and Development Programs with custom manufacturing capabilities. The Center has developed a highly specialized product line in radio frequency devices and test instrumentation. Together, we can find the answers. 323 An impressive technological journey began over three decades ago at Hughes Aircraft Company. Before America ' s first satellites were launched into geosynchronous orbit. Before the Venus probes provided the world ' s first glimpse of an alien world. Before semiconductor devices were designed to store and process hundreds of thousands of bits of information in blinding factors of time. You can be a part of this journey. This adventure that has, from the beginning, been a testimony to the commitment of the people of Hughes, You can be part of our commitment to lead. Our commitment to change the shape of evolving technologies. From the world ' s first operational laser to radars that see through clutter in turbulent weather, day or night. With more than 90 technologies ranging from sub-micron electronics to large-scale systems that protect entire countries, you ' ll find the people of Hughes Aircraft Company forging new discoveries, new futures. Become part of the Hughes tradition — our history of technological firsts and a record of accomplishments unparalleled anywhere. There ' s a stimulating relationship between the individual and the team — between the team and the company. The opportunity inspires. There ' s much to talk about. Opportunity, like technology, moves swiftly. Join the Hughes team. If your degree is in: Electrical Engineering Computer Science Physics Mechanical Engineering Electronics Technology Manufacturing Engineering Industrial Engineering contact Hughes Corporate College Relations, Dept. T-84, Bldg C2 BI78, P.O. Box 1042, El Segundo, California 90245. Or see your placement office. Creating t I world with electronics HUGHES HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANY Equal Opportunity Employer Proof of US. Citizenship Required CORPORATE COLLEGE RELATIONS 324 The art of information science. Advance it. At IBM. The state-Dt-the-arr. Sometimes it is litcrallv vi ihle, as in this photoi raph of a wiring pattern in an ad anced logic mLvJule used in the IBM 4341 processors. More otten it exists as new concepts, fresh leaps ot the technical imagination. As an IBM engineer or computer scientist, vou ' ll be at the moving center ot much ot the signiticant new work that drives this new art o intormatum science. And vou ' ll have real and immediate opp .ir- tunities to contribute to the ideas and projects that will create new generations ot hardware and software. You will begin in a high visibilitv, hands- on working situation, part ot a small team responsible tor a specific project. From such teams ha e come manv o our breakthnnighs. Just ten people, tor example, created the new IBM Personal Computer... and rocked the industrv ' . VC ' ithin your team, you will have all the responsibility you can handle. .And vou ' ll be exposed to a broad range of career-related communications, training and educational opp«.)rtunities. These are aimed K)th at improving your professional skills and preparing you tor higher responsibilities, both immediate and long term... when K)th you— and your assignments- will be pushing the state-i it-the-art. = %% .An Equal Opp . rTunitv Employer = == ' ? = 325 (301)953-3273 Middle Atlantic Equipment Corp. ROBERT D. FOY 408 BEAUMONT ROAD SILVER SPRING, MD, 20904 REAL ESTATE PUBLICATIONS, INC. 1718-F Belmont Avenue Baltimore, Maryland 21207 Phone:(301)944-8000 MITRON SYSTEMS CORPORATION DATA OMIIUNICATIONS TRAFFIC OOUNTER S 2000 CENTURY PLAZA COLUMBIA. MD 21044 1301)992-7700 (800) 638-9665 Krieg- Taylor Lithograph Co., Inc. (a division of the Janelle Corporation) 5320 Forty -Sixth Avenue Hyattsville, Maryland 20781 (301) 927-2412 Titine Esteves PHONE: (301) 544-2660 UE0?SS5,„ Bendix Communications Division i.iod ! ,iM |.,|.i.,i P. .,1.1 Bll!n.ii,(r Win ; " , ' (|4 Tnir-phrin.- . ill. ' .»!■, lU.) TRIANGLE Q GENERAL CONTRACTORS ' INC. 537 RITCHIE HIGHWAY SEVERNA PARK, MARYLAND 21 146 326 David M. Hall Director Employee Relations I ED BendJx ■ ■ ' Aerospace Bendix Environmental Systems Division 1400 Taylor Avenue P O Box 9840 Baltimore, MD 21284-9840 Telepfione (301) 321-5196 (301) 321-5200 Standard Supplies DIAGNOSTIC ASSAY SERVICES 9108 Gaither Road Gaithersburg. Maryland 20760 (800) 638-4000 or (301) 840-9220 BALTIMORE AREA 1201 DeSolo Rd Bait., Md, 21223 WASHINGTON AREA 14 Chestnut St Gaittiersburg, Md 20877 646-3600 948-2690 Toll Free Md. 1-800-492-9323 Dennis J. Novak MANur CTUHERS OF SOf T PLASTIC PRODUCTS AOAC PLASTICS, INC. 0799 TUCKER STREET • BEUSVILLE, MARYLAND 20705 Service Is Our Bag (301) 937-5530 e BOB FOX Refrigeration NVIROIVIATiCS 12 00 BALTIMORE BLVD.. UtUREU MO W707 Local - 498-2903 Washington - 621-2386 Baltimore - 792-7758 Air Conditioning - Heating VENTRESCA SONS. INC. SEWER EXCAVATORS - WATER Bid SUNNYSIDE AVE COLLEGE PARK. MD Quality Data Systems, Inc. 2124 Priest Bridge Rd. Crofton, MD 21114 GINO VENTRESCA. nts JOHN VENTRESCA. 1STVP GERALD VENTRESCA 2ND V P RAY HOWELL GEN MGP 327 ?l When it comes to defense electronics the world comes to Sanders. We ' re Sanders Associates, one of the world ' s leading producers of advanced defense electronics and computer graphics systems and products for govern- ment and commercial markets. With sales of $578 million this fiscal year and 9,227 employees, our broad involvement in a wide spectrum of disciplines can offer you a world of challenge and diversity. Not to mention our beautiful southern New Hampshire locations, with ocean and mountains close at hand and the educational and cultural resources of Boston just 45 minutes away. Whether you explore our Component Products Group from Manchester, our Federal Systems Group Divisions from Memmack, Hudson, or Nashua, or our CalComp Group ' s Display Products Division in Hudson, one fact stands out clearly- Sanders covers a lot of terntory. We ' re a major supplier in mar kets ranging from defense electronics to air traffic control, ocean surveillance, air defense, signal processing and automatic test equipment. From CAD CAM applica- tions to project management services for government communications systems. Sanders is noted for advancing the state-of-the-art in these diverse areas. To continue to meet this objective, we are constantly expanding our staff of engineenng technical special- ists. If you are an engineer with experience in one of the following disciplines, we would like to discuss a future for you at Sanders. • Software • Analog and or Digital • EMC EMI TEMPEST • Antenna Design • Field Service • Quality Assvirance • Manufacturing Industrial • Hardware • Radar Systems Coniponent Design • Microwave Design • rlexprint Monuiactvuing • RF Design • Logistics • Reliability and Maintainability • Systems • Configviration Management Beyond professional growth, we recognize personal needs by compensating our employees with salaries and benefits competitive with any in the industry. If you ' re about to make a career decision, keep in mind that Sanders can offer you a world of opportunity. For more information, submit your resume to: Sanders Associates, Inc., Box4502MT, CS2029, Nashua, New Hampshire, 03061. EISANDERS An Alfirmatve Action Equal Opportunity Employer 328 This microchip can store over 256,000 bits of information. Your job will be to help make it obsolete. If you expect to work at the leading edge in microelectronics manufacturing, consider the opportunities at Western Electric. Our tradition of innovative leadership in Information Age technologies spans three decades. Western Electric was the first to manul ' acture the transistor. The first to use lasers for industrial purposes. And now the first producer of the 256K DRAM. A memory device so advanced, it packs more than a quarter of a million hits of informa- tion on a tiny chip. With average ac- cess time of 105 billionths of a second. At Western Electric, you ' ll work with the people who developed sophisticated new techniques for producing the 256K. Techniques such as plasma etching and metal silicide compound interconnections. Technological breakthroughs such as the 256K will be used in a wide range of Western Electric products to speed the introduction of Information Age services into homes and offices. You could help discover tomorrow ' s applications for today ' s 256K. And help produce the next generation of microchips that will make it obsolete. More than any other single company, Western Electric, in part- nership with Bell Labs, has stood at the forefront of the technologies that will make the Information Age a reality. Microelectronics. Lightwave communications. Digital systems. And software design. If you see yourself working at the leading edge in any of these technologies, consider the oppor- tunities at Western Electric. You ' ll be joining some pretty fast company For more information, see your Western Electric recruiter on campus. Or contact Department Chief, Management Employment, Western Electric, PO. Box 25000, Greensboro, N.C. 27420. An Equal Opportunily Company. AT T Western Electric 329 LIGHTING HMI (200-6000W) HMI Par Lights HMI Portable (200w) Quartz, incandescent, Fluorescent Fresnels, Focusing Quartz Light Control (Dimmers, Cable, Power Boxes) GRIP Tyler Helicopter Mount Tulip Crane Fisher Dollies Pewee Dollies Crystal Sync Generator Crip Packages Grip Truck Crews Available At R R Lighting, our extensive line of lighting and grip equipment is available to meet all your film, video and stage light- ing needs. We offer around- the-clock professional service and delivery in the Washington Balti- more area. Call us, we ' re ready to deliver! SUPPORT 24 Hour Service 30 ' x50 ' Studio Fillers (Rosco, Lee) Makeup (Ben Nye) Gaffers Tape (Permacel) R R Lighting Co., Inc. (301) 589-4997 813 Silver Spring Avenue, Silver Spring, Maryland 20910 ANALYSTS • ENGINEERS PROGRAMMERS A HUIII INFORMATION SPECTRUM, ,.c COULD BE THE START OF A CHALLENGING NEW CAREER I INFORMATION SPECTRUM, INC. (ISI). A GROWING MANAGEMENT CONSULTING FIRM, IS LOOKING FOR TALENTED ENTRY AND MID-LEVEL PROFESSIONALS TO SUPPORT OUR NEW VENTURES AND OUR CUR- RENT CONTRACTS. BACKGROUNDS IN COMPUTER SCIENCE. ENGINEERING, ECONOMICS AND OPERA- TIONS RESEARCH ARE OFTEN PREFERRED. ISI PROVIDES AN EXCELLENT STARTING SALARY AND OUTSTANDING FRINGE BENEFITS THAT INCLUDE MEDICAL, DENTAL, TUITION ASSISTANCE, PROFIT SHARING AND RETIREMENT PLANS. OUR OFFICES ARE CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ATOP THE CRYSTAL UNDERGROUND WITH EASY ACCESS TO METRO AND UNDERGROUND PARKING. TO START YOUR NEW CAREER WITH ISI. CALL OUR PERSONNEL OFFICE TO INQUIRE ABOUT CURRENT OPENINGS OR JUST SEND YOUR RESUME AND WE WILL CONSIDER YOU FOR ANY OPENINGS THAT MATCH YOUR EDUCATION, EXPERIENCE AND INTERESTS. INFORMATION SPECTRUM, INC. 1745 JEFFERSON DAVIS HIGHWAY, SUITE 401, ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 22202 892-8000 EOE M F H V 330 STEP INTO TOMORROW ... with a career at OAO As one of the nation ' s top 100 NASA and top 500 DoD Contractors involved in: Space Systems Integration Operations, S W Systems Development. H W Development, Thermal Technology and more. We offer exciting career opportunities for the Cooperative Student as well as the seasoned professional. We invite Maryland students and alumni to explore our success. Q £ Q 7500 Greenway Center Greenbelt, MD 20770 (301)345-0750 Attn.: S. Dewitt An Equal Opportunity Employer Media Cybernetics Inc. A leader in computer graphics products Media Cybernetics software and hardware products are powerful, flexible, easy to use, and produce high quality graphics. . .And as a result have set a new standard for the entire microcomputer graphics in- dustry. HALO — a complete library of graphics sub-routines is known as the standard for microcomputer graphics. Dr. HALO I! — a device independent, icon driven paint package that offers complete flexibility, speed and ease of use. Nimbus — a business presentation package this is data driven, yet allows users to interactively add drawings, logos, symbols, text, etc., to personalize presentations. Angel Graphics Workstations - complete graphics workstations that combine the power and versatil- ity of the IBM PC with high-resolution graphics boards, monitors, printers, cameras, frame grabbers, software, etc. Media Cybernetics, I nc.,705ocarroii Avenue, Talcoma Park, MD 20912. 301-270-0240 Fusion Systems Corporation is a high technology manufacturing company, founded in 1971 in Rockville, Maryland. We developed and patented a line of high intensity ultraviolet light sources based on microwave technology Fusion, currently at a sales level of Si 2 million per year, is growing at 65% annually and currently employs over 160 people The company ' s products are sold to a variety of industrial markets in the US and overseas. Systems containing Fusion ' s ultraviolet light sources are used for manufacturing electronic circuits in the semiconductor industry, for curing coatings on optical fibers, for drying printing on beer cans and styrofoam cups, to cure silkscreen printing on automotive glass and for many other production line applications Our rapid growth creates a constant need for talented people Challenging career opportunities exist for Manufacturing, Engineering, R D. Sales Marketing, f inancial and Administrative professionals. Contact our Personnel Department for further information. FUSION SYSTEMS® CORPORATION 7600 Standish Place Rockville. Maryland 20855 USA Telephone (301)251-0300 TWX 710-828-0085 An Equal Opportunity mployer Ballinger Buick 500 Washington Blvd. Laurel, MD Electronic Modules Corporation Total Industrial Automation • Advanced Electronics • Process Control • Factory Automation P.O. Box 141 Timouiimi MD 21093 (301)667-4800 GRADUATES ] ] MAKE YOUR ARCHITECTURAL STATEMENT WITH US Our Buildings Speak for Themselves. DOWI.I) . (Xni ' AKl) ASS(H:iAri:S, AIA 1370 I ' iuiiiil Diivo Rinkvilli-, Miuvliiiul 2()S5() 301 S40 111)0 The Challenge of Advanced Technology is at Martin Marietta Aerospace in Baltimore Martin Marietta Aerospace in Baltimore is a high-technology, industry-leading company We are responsible for such sophisticated advances as the Vertical Launching System, a ship-board, multi- missile storage and firing unit. Naval Weapons Systems and the design and manufacture of jet engine fan reversers Baltimore is a city on the grow with leisure aaivities that range from a guiet sail on the Chesapeake Bay to a world premier at Center Stage, from an ethnic festival at Charles Center to a walking tour of historic Annapolis or horseback nding through Greenspnng Valley And all of this four seasons recreation isjust a short drive from the nation s capital with cultural, educational and entertain- ment opportunities in abundance At Martin Marietta we ' re planning for the future This planned growth has created many exciting opportunities in the following areas Mechanical Engineers Electrical Electronic Engineers Aerospace Engineers Math Physics Professionals Computer Scientists We offer excellent salaries and the complete benefits package you would expect from an industry leader For immediate consideration, forward your resume, indicating the position of interest, to P H Shockley. Employment Department TE(?5. Martin Marietta Aerospace. 103 Chesapeake Park Plaza. Baltimore, MD 21220 We are an equal opportunity employer M F H V 332 Advertising for the 1986 Terrapin was professionally marketed by Collesiate Concepts, Inc. Atlanta, Georgia We cordiall}; invite inquiries from faculty advisors, editors, and publisher s representatives regarding a similar project for your institution. Call us collect at (404) 938-1700 333 Editor-in-Chief Jeanne Zanger Layout Managing Editor Iris Mautner Business Manager Rebecca Isely Copy Editor Claire Fagen Photography Editor Donna Vanasse Darkroom Editor Danny Darmstadter Business Staff Jackie Apel Lynn Bohse Jennifer Chorosieski David Henry Diana Jason Cathy Tatsios Layout Staff Photography Staff Writing Staff Jackie Marcotte Jamie Margolin Michael Nelson Dave Anderson Jean Garofalo Mike Gilliland Susan Guss Josh Mathes Chuck Reiger Brian Rudolph Ronnie Sinfelt Glenn Speight Ed Widick Matthew Zanger Lauri Getlan Jeff La vine Ann- Marie Lombardi Sandy Padwo Robin Rosenfeld Heidi Strenheim Kim Taylor Diane Westcott Min Woo 334 Special Thanks for the Extra Help From ' Diamondback photographers for their contributions. ' Joe Durrimi from Carl Wolf Studios who checked up on us from lime to time. ' My sister Annie for helping us type and my brother Matt for all the homecooked dinners he brought to the office for us. ' Joel Smith for the Denton Community pictures he obtained for us. ' And a very special THANKS to Potts. Adrianne and Kenny at Yearbook Associates who were always there when we needed the ' To the Terrapin staff for an easier second year. Votumt $5 of the Univenily of Mjrylindt Jetrapin ifjf primed by Joitens Publifhing Company of Stale College Pa. The trim tile of the 1 9t6 Terrapin it 9 x I J and it contains S36 pages printed on SO lb glott enamel with parchmate endtheet . The Terrapin contains 8 pages of color with S pages of Tempo red spot color. The cover it black Fox Fir grain with applied gold foil. Iscept for a few submitted photographs all photographs were taken by Terrapin staff photographers Black and white photographs were taken using fktachrome 100. 300. and 4O0. Color photographs uting kodacolor 100. 300 $ 4O0. Senior portraits were photographed and processed by Beim Photography of trvington N.J. (the official I9S6 Terrapin Yearbook Photographer) Typestyles were at followt. with very few exceptions, most body copy in 10 pt. caption copy in S pt. headlines in 34 pt (except in the tporlt tection where headtinet are 30 pt). copy credits in tame ttyle bold print. A II photo credilt are in all capt 6 pt Helvetica Italics. Feature stories In Serif Gothic Italict. Theatre pages in Garamond Italic. Activities section Stymie Italic. Sports section in News Gothic Condensed. Greek tection in Timet Koman Italic, the Calender and Academic tection in Helvetica, and the Divition paget are in 1 4 pt Avante Garde Bold. A press run of 1 3S0 for an April 36th delivery date. The Terrapin sold for f 30.00 before press and t35.00 after press. Once again I will tell you it is difficult to capture an entire year, trying to reminisce about four or more years of your college career in just a few pages, (20 more than last year!) And again it is only a certain few out of the thousands that attend the University, working together to capture your memories. Because the Terrapin Yearbook is part of a corporation known as Maryland Media In- corporated and is an independant student publication it is up to the individual, organi- zation or activity sponsor as to whether they appear in the yearbook. Each person has his her own memories of the University that no one else can touch: the first time you met your roommate, your first all-niter, the many parking tickets, the happy hours, the hang- overs, the football games, paper after paper, electing King Tom SGA president and staying up all night to hear about it, and of course your last class ever at the University of Maryland. What will be remembered ten or twenty years from now is impossible for our staff to predict, so we tried once more to capture the essence of your final year at the University of Maryland. We hope The 1986 Terrapin helps you to Reminisce. 335 University Of Maryland At College Park ■■■■ ilii 1

Suggestions in the University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) collection:

University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


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