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

 - Class of 1969

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 566 of the 1969 volume:

:-l r w m mm 1 " yj w i nH BMM " " m i ; . TH Wlm. EEFEATEQ " ■ " ■ •« t ' 6n| ' S[. - .— -j ifc ■ ' m s HMtt- 1. 1 1 If s a rough life- sometimes yes . . . sometimes no . . . sometimes maybe . . . Or perhaps all three, depending on the situation. iUUiia 23r? 12 13 " The lesson is clear you can- not keep any group in sub- servience in a society which purports to be free without that group applying the standards and hopes of democracy to its own condi- tion . . . the man who says, ' The rule is right because I have the power to make it, ' is merely demonstrating his fear of applying standards and processes of human de- velopment to the rules which govern human behavior. That man is afraid to deal with people as people. " Edward Schwartz 14 w. a»- " ' " saf ■ We try to look inside ourselves Table of Contents Academics 116 Colleges w Honoraries 118 Honoraries 1 54 Seniors 1 60 Queens 226 Sports 242 Football 246 Soccer 258 Basketball 264 Wrestling 274 Swimming 278 Cross Country 280 Track 283 Lacrosse 286 Baseball 292 Tennis 296 Golf 298 Student Life 300 Commuters 302 Greeks 314 Residences 414 Organizations 494 Communications 529 Performing Arts 547 17 ■ ' ViVfc E«aS «3»K- ' 5 L-; A year to work to study to achieve 19 This is the year of change. The year of diversity, rebellion, contrast. And though our university has long been labeled apathetic, it has also begun to show signs of response to the outside world. 20 21 _- : :0 ' tm4 22 Berkeley, San Francisco State, and Colum- bia have broken the barriers, to call for re- forms, freedom, and student rights. And a weak little voice has been heard beckoning the University of Maryland students to also rally forw ard. The results were- 23 24 The Annapolis Rally, an SGA sponsored trip to our state capital to plead for more funds for the University after Governor Agnew had cut educa- tional spending. Various campus organizations have also demonstrated their concern - The BSD actively protested a Home Economics experimental study which barred blacks from participating,- the Greeks have become aw are of the necessity for change and developed on integration committee to work toward a solution of its most pressing problem. ■ . ll JlW x W Unfortunately, the greatest turnout was not for civil rights or higher education or even improved cafeteria conditions. A few bare behinds provoked a mob of thousands to spread across the campus clamoring for panties, bras, and more nude runners. 26 ms -i KgSH m E iM M AEi Just look around though, and take note of what you see. There is conservatism - Georgian architecture . . . blue suits and white shirts ... no drinking on campus . . . no smoking in class . . . and of course, none of that dirty sex. The administration has maintained its " in loco parentis " position, and still many, too many, accept it unques- tionably. To some this is ultroconserva- tism-to others, it is stability, tradition, heritage. And in this respect " conserva- tism " is good. Perhaps some foundation of stability or continuity is necessary even in a changing world-to quell violence or con- fusion, or possibly, to initiate it. 29 30 oJBAf; Yes, there is conservatism and the conservative. 31 mmmm Ift ' 0m 34 Somehow the influences always seem to balance out, or better yet, blend together. The hippie is not just limited to students. Maybe there ' s a little hippie in all of us. 35 Fall brings football and with it the excitement of every game -win or lose. ■ ■■-■ ■ ■ ipnj. J i fc(-f ■ 36 37 For Terp fans, some Saturday after- noons bring good memories. Some others bring bad memories . . . 38 And a few bring no memories at all. 39 But regardless, the spirit, enthusi- asm and good times are always there -though the goal posts some- times aren ' t. 40 41 The school goes all out in welcoming the returning alumni for Homecoming. De- corations, floats, parties, buffets, class reunions, and best of all -a gridiron victory this year. Maybe it ' s things like this that keep alumni coming back. Or maybe it ' s just getting together with a few close buddies at the car bar. 43 Bob Hope " Thanks for the memories " might be the theme of the Spotlight Series of the past year. Bob Hope, playing to a capacity crowd, fired an end- less stream of topical humor. i The ' h Serendipity Singers l« V ' The Cowsills umt 4 ■ ' i 1 1 r r «,p,iiii x Simon and Garfunkel ' And here ' s to you, Mrs. Robinson. " 48 49 The Turtles 50 Bill Cosby ■ ■■■■ - ' ■,. , a ,v A ' — . Glenn Yarborough 55 Oklahoma! CAST Curly George Chapin Laurey Marie Ginnetti Ado Annie Diana Ely Will Parker Rodger Smith The Peddler Ronn Robinson Aunt Eller Kathy Turyn 57 58 59 Madwoman Of Chaillot ] CAST Countess Aurelia Y Yorkof 1 Madame Constance Mary Kay Pass: Mademoiselle Gabrielle ... Kaeren HawkesworthI Madame Josephine Thrynn Kirby The Ragpicker Daniel Ahearn The Sewer-man Chris Cade i i 1 1 i 60 :. umu ii!MiuH a:q ■igm. 1 , M .♦ ••4M (0S ' ' lu. A V: ;i m i mW- J. • ' ■I • Everyone campaigned for his own " thing " . IH} Humph HA ' 8161 1 MARYLAND simcrtoconiGRfss M» 66 67 68 Opportunities unlimited. I 69 Whether it ' s sports or daredevil groups or intellectual organizations, there ' s a niche. Everyone con find his own or just enjoy looking. 71 If s not as cold as It seems. 72 73 74 To the motorist driving through, the campus may seem mas- sive, disjoint, gnd aloof. But to many students, it can mean w armth, understanding and sharing. The dorms, the Greeks, the churches, and individual organizations, sponsor parties, dinners and get togethers for the underpriveledged, the crippled, and orphan children. t. «. ! 76 A Maryland is not an isolated com- munity-it goes beyond the campus to share a little with the world. 77 78 79 Religion has taken to change. The pulpit is now a place to express ideas concerning student ideas and demands. The clergy is close to the student-often through Newman, Hillel, and other church-oriented groups. They can sympathize- yet understand the problems of the administrators. Clergymen, like administrators, ore here for more than four years-they can see things in perspective, in light of what has gone before and what is likely to come next. They relate religion to today and today ' s problems. They en- joy the challenge of a college congregation that thinks, and questions, and responds. Religion 81 0. ' itJUt 82 Religion Religion 83 Religion is no longer a one hour Sundoy affair. It ' s working and playing and praying together. It ' s a Thursday night cele- bration and a help-by-tutor program. It ' s a sharing seven days a week, 52 weeks a year. 84 Religion m- m 86 Religion sa ip % ' ,, - ' i 1 mt p - Qf im ' iv f-- - J«? . i.4i ' m 1«X SGA Today our world changes so very swiftly that little remains stagnant from year to year. This is especially true with students. Students are dif- ferent today than they were two or three years ago. They are more mature, more responsible, more concerned, and more aware than they were before. They are more concerned with what is relevant to them in a world where they face war, poverty, racial strife, and archaic academic systems. Consequently, they have demanded a greater voice and greater participation in those affairs which concern them as citizens and as students. This self-assertion of students as adults and as free-thinking Americans has elevated them to an unprecedented level of importance in world, na- tional, and educational affairs. The Student Government Association has re- flected this change in student thought and action this year. Much time and effort was successfully expended on changing social rules so that stu- dents alone could control their non-academic lives. A great deal of emphasis shifted to aca- demic affairs where innovations in education, student evaluation of courses and teachers, and greater participation in curriculum planning became the norm, with continuing progress to- ward more meaningful student participation in planning their academic lives. Furthermore, a greater participation in ad- ministrative decision-making and activity on the State level, was experienced by the student body, with many gains being made by the students. Several new or expanded student services were also instituted. SGA this year has been more dynamic and ; successful than previous student governments, . has been more outspoken, and has participated in a wider variety of areas which affect us as stu- • dents. This was due in large part to the concern | and dedication of its officers and members in : striving for a better university. It is my sincere ' hope that we, as students, helped to make this ; university what it should be-on institution ful- ' filling the needs of its students and society. ■ ' U C I 88 SGA Susan Myerberg Vice-President Ray Ferrara Treasurer Linda Lawson Secretary SGA 89 ,-_.A 1. S. Van Grack, 2. L. Lawson, 3. D. Rosen, 4. J. Fleischer, 5. M. Bryant, 6. D. Hatfield, 7. G. Dunsten, 8. L Sylvester, 9. P. Padden, 10. H. Shulman, U.K. Walsh, 12. E. Dutton, 13. S. Myerberg, 14. G. Moneypenny, 15. D. Fisher, 16. K. Burke, 17. R. Ferrara. Cabinet 90 SGA 1, Legislature 1 . p. Katz, 2. B. Shaw, 3. J. Pada, 4. D. Reina, 5. C. Berry, 6. S. Marcus, 7. T. Bashom, 8. L. Schlossburg, 9. J. Rosenberger, 10. R. Moser, 1 1 M. Gold, 12. L Reichel, 13. C. Dodd, 14. C. Lum, 15. C. Little, 16. M. Peake 17. L Jacobs, 18. L. Schwartz, 19. R. Potash, 20. S. Rice, 21. M. Engel, 22. R. Neff, 23. G. Weinstein-Sec., 24. D. Hodge, 25. F. Crystal, 26. B. Lovett, 27. S. Myerberg-Spkr., 28. S. Lutsky, 29. D. Kutzer, 30. S. Yanovich, 31. J. Goldstein, 32. G. Sherman. SGA 91 Senior Class Officers 1. S. Benjamin -Treas., 2. B. Bondy-VP., 3. G. Dunsten-Pres., 4. C. Hock-Sec, 5. S. Leviton, 6. C. Dodd, 7. L. Johnson, 8. C. Little, 9. R. Potash, 10. L. Hoch. " ' i.. ' « 1. J. Gordon, 2. B. Show, 3. B. Attinger-Treas., 4. C. Lum, 5. L. Reichel, 6. D. Hodge, 7. T. Truitt-Sec, 8. J. Fielder, 9. S. Von Greek -Pres., 10. D. Bunty-VP. Junior Class Officers SGA 93 1. S. Yanovich, 2. S. Rice, 3. D. Hatfield -Pres., 4. R. Greenhouse- VP., 5. P. Brietner-Treas., 6. B. Unger, 7. A. Scher, 8. S. Tempkin- Sec. Sophomore Class Officers 94 SGA Freshman Class Officers I.E. Baker -Sec, 2. M. Febrey-Pres.,3. B. Hoyle-VP. SGA 95 1. N. Levitas-Treas., 2. K. Noberts-Sec, 3. 1. Caplan, 4. M. Litwin, 5. J. Westleich, 6. M. Phipps-2nd VP., 7. A. Smith, 8. R. Farrell, 9. L Hoch, 10. J. Prouty, 11. K. Burke-Pres., 12. J. Silver, 13. R. Laniado, 14. L. Moore-Adv., 15. S. Buckholtz, 16. G. Capozzalo, 17. D. Pringle, 18. B. Unger, 19. J. Edwards, 20. C. Lapp, 21. B. Kind, 22. S. Kaufman, 23. V. Brown, 24. E. Roberts. AWS 96 SGA Judicial Board 1. J. Edwards -Chief Justice, 2. B. Wolkstein, 3. M. Mc- Donough, 4. J. Meredith, 5. C. Baumann, 6. M. Caplan. Campus Chest Executive Council SGA 97 Central Student Court 1. R. Moltzon, 2. P. Cohen, 3. R. O ' Brien, 4. J. Safley- Chief Justice, 5. S. Coburn, 6. M. Fagan, 7. M. Wolfe Not Pictured: B. DeCuir. Cultural Committee 1. K. L. Newman, 2. C. Sorrells, 3. J. Pierci 4. D. Elliot, 5. J. Paris, 6. E. Scholleck, 7. . Korlick, 8. S. Kotz, 9. T. Ferry, 10. J. Get ringer, 11. Y. Frenkel, 12. P. Mendelsoi 13. E. Parker, 14. P. Bischoff, 15. B. Loubi 16. M. Mirman. 1. B. McKay, 2. L. Deikert, 3. M. Zetter, 4. J. Marsch, 5. A. Kilion, 6. B. Ullrich-Chmn., 7. J. Woranch, 8. R. Laniado, 9. L. Baum, 10. B. Kelly, 1 1. G. Walling, 12. B. Snyder, 13. T. Ferry. Elections Board FOB Left to Right: P. Padden, R. Carlson, J. Sakers, S. Gridley. SGA 99 MWC Seated, left to right: D. Odorant, S. Cabrini, G. G. Terrapin. Standing: W. L. Netto, M. Trouser- snake, P. T. Choux, M. O ' Rose, 0. Redding, S. E. Grinn. Pep Committee 100 SGA 1. S. Golicky, 2. P. Smith, 3. S. McAfee, 4. B. Clark, 5. E. Webster, 6. H. Henderson, 7. J. Marker, 8. B. Ullman, 9. J. Willis, 10. D. Heidel, 11. J. Ellis, 12. R. Palladino, 13. S. Michelson, 14. L Moriarty, 15. 16. J. Snyder, 17. F. Ward, 18. A. Miller, 19. L. Boer, 20. M. A. Pettit, 21 . L. Jenasack, 22. S. McGaha, 23. C. Pettit, 24. Testudo II, 25. N. Willner, 26. J. Justice, 27. T. Roper, 28. C. Marcus-Chmn., 29. 30. D. Palladino, 31. F. Landman, 32. B. Baer. 4 1. J. Goldstein, 2. K. Newman, 3. L. Walker, 4. J. Hack, 5. M. Binderman, 6. S. Sioma, 7. S. Yochelson. Not Pictured: B. Strickland. Student Traffic Court 1. J. Brown -Treos., 2. B. Holland, 3. D. Ur- ban -Pres., 4. L. DeVon-Sec., 5. J. Meyer, 6. 0. Basil -Advsr., 7. J. Daniel, 8. A. Kirch- ner. 9. B. Kerman, 10. J. Dodge, 11. G. Daw- son, 12. R. Pevey, 13. E. Zirkind, 14. C. Day, 15. L. Sigler, 16. ,17. H. Zibler, 18. , 19. H. Neuf eld, 20. N.Tucker, 21. R. Gleich, 22. S. Komitsky, 23. R. Horo- witz, 24. F. Bleumenthal, 25. R. Reichmon, 26. R. Solomon, 27. S. Fineberg, 28. B. Hay- den, 29. S. Robinson, 30. C. Wei, 31. C. Grossman, 32. L. Roark, 33. P. Hutchison, 34. C. Cook. Missing: M. Gordon-VP. W? i Student Union Board SGA 101 Summer Sponsors 1. R. Collier, 2. P. Shapiro, 3. C. Walker, 4. J. Pelecanos, 5. K. Hansen, 6. B. Brown, 7. C. Hock, 8. B. Grim, 9. J. Knox, 10. G. Dunsten, 11. D. Bunty, 12. S. Van Grack, 13. G. Coppazzola, 14. B. De Cuir, 15. B. Landes, 16. L. Lawson, 17. J. Moneypenny, 18. B. Shulman, 19. S. Coburn, 20. M. Dutterer, 21. J. Tschech- telin, 22. D. Morris. Who ' s Who Selection Committee Left to right: J. Lubcher, M. Loreman, K. Maloney-Sec, K. Innes. 2nd Row: C. Taylor-Chmn., G. Keppler, S. Blanken. 102 SGA minisljcatorgr President Wilson H. Elkins UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND COLLEGE PARK 20740 OI FICE OF TWE RREaiDENT It is traditional to speak of the importance of educated citizens in a democracy, of the educated man ' s contribution to the quality of life in his community, of the higlier income a man will earn if he is a college graduate. These facts have been stated so often they seem commonplace. But they are both true and important. Education cannot be mass produced. No matter how large or diverse the University becomes, success is still measured in personal terms -- broader horizons and increased abilities for the individual student, each in his own way. Tne general achievements of the University, whether in education, research, or public service, ultimately are significant only as they have impact on the individual student and citizen. % , Wilson H. Elkins President 1 04 Administrators Robert A. Beach Asst. to Pres. for University Relations R. Lee Hornbake Vice President for Academic Affairs Frank L. Bentz, Jr. Vice President for Agricultural Affairs Administrators 1 05 Henry J. Kuhn Supervisor, University Press Michael J. Pelczar V.P. for Graduate Studies and Resident Graduates Walter B. Waetjen Vice President for Administrative Affairs ' 106 Administrators J. Winston Martin Vice President for Student Affairs Judith A. Berenson Adm. Ass ' t., Office of Intermediate Registration Owen A. Basil, Jr. Ass ' t. Director, Student Union Administrators 107 Jeanne A. Cherbeneau Sorority Advisor Dr. Furman A. Bridgers Director, International Education Dr. Helen Clarke Associate Dean of Students 108 Administrators Lester M. Dyke Director, Health Service 1 . Geurin A. Fischer Dir., Office of Intermediate Registration Francis A. Gray, Jr. Adm. Ass ' t., Office of Student Affairs Administrators 1 09 li H. Palmer Hopkins Director, Student Aid WiUiam Hoff Director, Student Union Margaret Lloyd Director, Housing 1 1 Administrators I Thomas M. Magoon Director, Counseling Center Joseph F. Metz Director, Judiciary Leslie J. Moore Director, AWS li Administrators 1 1 1 Doyle P. Royal Ass ' t. Dean for Student Affairs R. Bruce Ritter Director, Placement and Credentials Neil W. Sanders Ass ' t. Director, Student Activities 1 1 2 Administrators 1 J. Logan Schutz Director, Alumni Affairs Ralph R. Swinford Director, Student Activities James D. Tschechtelin Assoc. Director, Student Activities p ' . ' V- m.a BR? Administrators 1 1 3 BOARD OF REGENTS Charles P. McCormick Chairman George B. Newman Vice Chairman B. Herbert Brown Secretary Harry A. Boswell, Jr. Louis L. Kaplan 114 Administration Mrs. Gerald Morgan Asst. Secretary Harry H. Nullle Treasurer William B. Long F. Grae Miller Thomas B. Symans Administration 115 mm m -0 i|: . JM |,6»f.. oJS ' ig ii B ' ' ' 1 11 15 =51. ' r ' - ' m ' •% t %g.j«i College of Agriculture Over a century old, the College of Agriculture could eosily qualify for the paternal title of the granddoddy of the University. And today Gordon M. Cairns, the college ' s dean in his eighteenth year of service here, points v ith pride to the contributions Maryland has made to agriculture. And he indicates that the opportunities in agriculture are almost un- limited-and that Maryland, the Free State ' s largest educational institution -also offers on almost un- limited, varied academic program so that these opportunities may be realized. The college offers 13 agricultural study areas, in- cluding special curricula, which prepares the student for further study in forestry and veterinary practice. Other areas include animal science, botany, ento- mology, food science, and horticulture. But Dean Cairns foresees even more room for expansion in ge- ology and landscape architecture, two courses that ore now in separate departments in the college. What kind of student enrolls in agriculture in today ' s modern era? A report shows that a high proportion come from suburbia and the city, in- dicating that even the so-called " city-slicker " is becoming aware of the opportunities in the field. For example, 66 percent of this year ' s freshmen class came from Suburbia and the city, while only 34 per- cent come from rural areas. However, Dean Cairns soys, " The interests in a particular kind of career perhaps is the deciding factor rather than from where the student ' s home is. " For a student to succeed in agriculture he must be mechanically and mathematically minded, as the college requires an even greater number of credits in the pure sciences and mathematics than the min- imum University requirements. And what are some of the opportunities the agricultural student finds in agriculture today? • Research firms, both private and public, need him. • Supermarket chains, electric companies, dairy distributors and meat packing companies need him. • Banks, insurance companies and government agencies need him. • The news media need him. Dean Gordon M. Cairns; The 20th century ' s awareness for good con- servation practices in tackling the problems of soil erosion and water pollution, and the necessity for fish and wild life management-all of these things enhance the agricultural students ' job pros- pects. And all of these things add up to make agricul- ture the world ' s biggest employer. Alpha Zeta .eft to right: J. Solie, J. Poor, E. Wampler, 4. J. Faulkner, 5. D. Fritz, 6. T. Sidor. School of Architecture The School of Architecture is now located in temporary quarters in the Gulch, with a new building in the planning stages. The " barracks " in the Gulch are renovated to provide air cojiditioned lecture rooms, studies, library and office space. The facilities, in direct contrast to the usually gloomy halls and shadowy dark classrooms, ore bright, spacious places providing adequate space for the 140 students now enrolled in the program to study and create. The exciting new building, which is planned to be completed by 1970, is a major stimulus to a feeling of newness and fascina- tion displayed by students and faculty alike. While being of an advanced design of interconnecting open spaces with studios centrally located the new building will still be compotoble with the overall Georgian style. The Architecture school offers a 5 year program and it is also the newest, being founded in 1967. The courses are a cohesive integration of design, structural analysis and envir- onmental study. With this program the students are also freed of non-professional academics allowing them to ac- tively and directly pursue architecture as a career. These people who will shape tomorrow ' s environment have many problems facing them. An exploding population coupled with industrialization have created on enormous urban crisis. Many areas of loday ' s cities ore on the edge of economic and social disaster, with whole neighborhoods be- coming ghettos and living at a threatening level of frustra- tion. These ore problems that will have to be coped with by the architecture field, and have generated a sense of urgency in the environmental design profession. Today, relevancy is the password of youth and alienation is on integral part of campus life. The School of Architecture has provided an answer for its students to these difficult problems. This is accomplished by combining the awareness of the troubles of society with a cohesive spirit between faculty and students. In the words of Dean John Hill this is described as " a participatory democracy, " " a continual give and take of ideas. " Students and faculty alike work on proj- ects dealing with real problems in real society. They are in- volved. This spirit of architecture is to shelter and enhance Man ' s life on earth and to fulfill his belief in the nobility of existence. " Dean John W. Hill w t k Colleges honoraries 121 College of Arts and Sciences When trying to summarize and describe the College of Arts and Sciences, one finds a real problem -diversity. Offering 29 possible majors, A S ranges from music to molecular physics. This diversity also creates problems for A S administra- tors. It ' s difficult for them to provide for the great spectrum of student interests. Especially when there are 10,000 students for which to provide. A S contains more than one-third of the Uni- versity ' s student population. Naturally, mixing numbers and diversity mokes Dean Charles A. Manning ' s job a challenging one. Continually growing. Arts and Sciences is certainly a college of contrasts. As one student mixes point another may be mixing chemicals. As one student transposes music, another translates French. The College of Arts and Sciences is unique in its blending of two exact opposites. It strives to teach students to think and ' work in exact terms and precise calculations. Yet at the same ' time, it strives to promote individualism and freedom of ex- pression, as well as developing the abstract. At first glance, this : is another aspect of contrast within the College. But to the fully i developed man, the uniting of the freedom of the arts with the ' , exactness of science is important. I Diversity and contrast moke A S unique. And as one student observed, " At least we can ' t be stereotyped. " . ' Dean Charles Manning 122 Colleges honoraries 0 - Colleges honoraries 123 . f !!5P5«l ' I.Hy HII! ' !Ml5l .illllfllallidiliOl , , f . . • . ; ■ ■. ■ i 1 I • 1 1 I « • B • ' 4 1 • »■ « » •! » .1 H fM ' - ' MihiiilnriJtn . 1 1 » • I f 1 1 1 • ; ' h J i ' « • • ' " ' " ' " ! I • I ' I ' ' 124 Colleges honoraries Il ■ M J Left to right: G. Kaufman -Pres., E. Yoffe, J. Barron, R. Posner-Sec, F. Eisner, P. Godin-V.P., M. Greenberg-Adv., H. Schechter, W. Gann. Eta Beta Rho- hebrew Gamma Theta Epsilon— geography -eft to rightr S. Wheeler, S. Aibershine- V.P., 0. Chicken, T. Brown- Pres., J. Yegor- Sec, K. Poduda, S. Levey, P. Jochowski, J. Grimes. I 1 . G. Sears, 2. W. McCullen, 3. R. Hirzil, 4. C. Forman, 5. J. Solie, 6. G. Kipper, 7. B. Herzberger, 8. F. Heath, 9. R, Young, 1 0. J. Silverberg, 1 1 . A. Witkin - Pres., 1 2. W. Leader, 13. J. Reeves, 14. J. Hart, 15. D. Fretz, 16. J. Magee, 17. D. Strebe, 18. K. Gibbons, 19. C. Davis. Kappa Kappa Psi— bands Phi Sigma Society — biological sciences Left to right: C. Hyde, K. Ludhom, E. Bergquist, S. Hendrix, D. Cordts, R. Jockowski, S. Kadorsom. Left to right: E. Jones-Sec, T. Pierce, M. Eddy, S. Wolf-V.P., D. Winslow, S. Kanofsky, M. Hill-Treas., D. Faxon, A. Klepner. Pi Mu Epsilon— mathematics Psi Chi- psychology 1. G. Mendels, 2. S. Wallace, 3. B. Berthioume, 4. B. Wilk-Sec, 5. S. Gross -Pres., 6. P. Keenan-Treos., 7. S. Kurtzman, 8. B. Stevens, 9. M. Litwin, 10. T. Mapp, 11. A. Aron, 12. F. Singer. Not Pictured: K. McCluggage, K. Froliens-V.P. 1. A. Roarty, 2. J. Schwartz- Pres., 3. S. Kelly, 4. L McGeary, 5. P. Hawbecker, 6. R. Dobbs, 7. S. Wilner, 8. S. Spector, 9. L. Paolini, 10. R. Solomon, 11. F. Durdock, 12. K. Heisse. Sigma Alpha Eta- speech therapy Sigma Alpha Iota— music j 1 . A. Brown, 2. B. Lawyer, 3. K. Welsh, 4. L. Rogers, 5. C. Chang, 6. C. Weissen- berg, 7. L. Hormes, 8. M. Smith, 9. E. Jurgela, 10. C. Nelson, 1 1. E. Zippermonn, 12. S. Reld, 13. S. Garrett, 14. R. Schnider-Sec, 15. C. Cormack-Treos., 16. B. Brounstein-VP., 17. M. Korth-Pres., 18. C. Keys, 19. E. George. ; f% ja 1 IPI A Wl .© 1 lui n . n i f :m T v k :4 ' 4 S ' :m , SJ m 1 Vi w w . f r k ' ■ 1 1 A i tf L » " Tr ' " 1 ■ 1 .1 m I M t i Im t i J V 1 Id •« H B ■ 1.V ' 1 mJ ■ ' T. B " l l t ■ W W mm Bt ' V LI " 1 f " h 4i» W i?m: ' A, Left to right: S. Sussan- Pres., A. Backus, L. Cockey, H.A. Kalish, P. Lone- Sec., W. Schneder, M. Kugatow-Treas., R. Meyer. Sigma Alpha Omicron- microbiology Tau Beta Sigma— women s music 1. Z. Dortch-VP., 2. S. Woodside-Pres., 3. D. Zolmaski- Sec., 4. S. Kunkel, 5. K. Brumbaugh, 6. J. Marrero, 7. G. Kipper, 8. L. Savado, 9. K. Frye, 10. R. Davidson, 11. E. Yang-Treas. Colleges honoraries 129 Dean Donald W. O ' Connell College of Business i and Public Administratior The school of Business and Public Administration, lo- cated high on the hill overlooking most of the campus, i mokes up a sizeable proportion of the total University, i The Dean of BPA, Dr. Donald O ' Connell, heads up a full time staff of 154 professors that administers to 4000 i undergraduates, and 600 graduate students. These people i ore distributed into six departments: business adminis- I tration, economics, geography, and government-politics j which have degrees available up to the doctoral level, and i journalism and information analysis offering degrees only ' on the undergraduate level. Yet these departments are only port of that segment of the university called BPA, 1 for iwo bureaus are incorporated into this school. These I bureaus, the Business and Economic Research Bureau and the Bureau of Government Research, hove little to do with 5 teaching but are designed to study some of the pressing j problems of the state concerned with business or govern- j ment. ' In today ' s world there is a pressing need for competent ; and educated leaders of business and for our massive gov- ] ernment structure. The University produces a great ] number of people slated by society to fill these positions. ; In fact there are so many produced that one begins to ' wonder at the quality. People going into business and j government need to be aware of and involved with society i enough to understand its problems and improve its quality, i These problems ore substantially taken core of at this j University by its program of involvement. Outside projects j are the method. Marketing, accounting and operations re- ; search have integral projects built into the courses, j Journalism has established a summer internship program i which places journalism majors in jobs designed to give ! them actual practical experience. And the numerous pro- I fessional societies, twenty-two in all, are very active in ] bringing outside speakers to campus, initiating tutoring • programs, sponsoring service projects and many other j things. In fact the accounting honorary Beta Alpha Psi | won first place in a nation-wide contest for their very j progressive program. ! Colleges honoraries 131 WTi ■4ptita 1 32 Colleges honoraries Left to right: W. Stanto, P. Lerario, J. Giimore, J. Pisani-Pres., W. Statler-V.P., M. Tomic, J. Pailthorp, A. Rodgers, D. Cadell, D. Gijstafson, T. Inglesisy. Alpha Delta Sigma— advertising Beta Alpha Psi— accounting eft to right: C. Robovsky-Treas., M. Levine-V.P., L. Pass, J. Green-Pres., V. McCormack-Sec., R. Strickland, W. Sumner, C. Joyce, :. Rogers, G. Carleton, F. Metzbower. Row 1: P. Buhley-Adv., J. Golstein-Pres., B. Kreisman-Sec. Row 2: T. Hamilton-Treos., J. Goldman - VP., W. Abbott. i John Marshall Society— laW] Kappa Alpha Mu— ■fa photoj ournalism Row 1 : J. Stevens, W. Hill, T. Beck, K. Akin. Row 2; P. Levin, S. Kominski, H. Lolos, T. Anthony. I Phi Chi Theta- Omicron Deha Epsilon— economics Left to right: P. Willens, D. Blond -Pres., R. Follen, J. Archer-Sec, W. Reese-Treos., S. Coburn-V.P. women ' s business D. Shields, 2. L. Hertzlich-Pres., 3. L Stouffer, 4. C. Formwolt, 5. E. Korr, 6. J. Prouty, 7. J. Young, 8. R. Stafurik, 9. E. King, 10. P. Richardson, 11. D. Siemek, 12. S. Sec- lover, 13. S. Cox, 14. J. Stollman, 15. W. Wood, 16. N. Frye, 17. M. Farley, 18. J. Theboud, 19. D. Dietle,20. S. Former, 21. C. Casey. Colleges honoraries 135 1. B. Kreisman, 2. Maynard G-Pres., 3. K. Schwartz, 4. M. Gallagher, 5. D. Bour- don, 6, I. Allen, 7. S. Parks, 8. J. Valentine, 9. C. Chung, 10. J. Cournoyer, 11. J. Ceppos, 12. A. Zemsky, 13. R. Fisch, 14. S. Squillance, 15. , 16. L. Becker. Pi Delta Epsilon— communications Sigma Delta Chi— 1 C. Chung -Sec, 2. D. Tralins-Pres., 3. G. Cosper-Treas., 4. G. Diakoulas-VP., 5. B. Richter, 6. S. Squillac, 7. L. Clark. Tau Mu Epsilon- public relations Theta Sigma Phi- women ' s journalism First Row (left to right): C. Plcchto-V.P., L. Petzold-Pres., M. LoRoche, A. Henderson -Corr. Sec, K. Casey, E. Karr. 2nd Row: J. Horon, N Wood, C. Jones, S. Miller. Third Row: D. Perry-Rec. Sec, A. Melville-Hist. Education With the present crisis of teacher shortage, the College of Education handles the burden of training students for teaching positions of any variety, ranging from kindergarten to college to special education. A major part of the training of a teacher involves student teaching and observation w ithin the public school systems. Formerly students were assigned to schools in a rather hap- hazard fashion. But a new concept being used is the establish- ment of teaching centers -a cluster of schools containing ele- mentary, junior high, and senior high schools. Teachers assigned to these schools are able to meet and discuss problems and programs within each center. This promotes a better under- standing of student problems, background, and progress. A related department to the College of Education is the Insti- tute of Child Study. Supported by the University, the Institute makes studies of individual children, to increase knowledge in the field of educational psychology. Investigating the many facets and influences on the personality of the learner helps both in-service teachers and student teachers to better under- stand and aid the child. Another progressive division within the College is the De- partment of Industrial Arts. Under the guidance of Dr. Donald Maley, the department has developed one of the most progres- sive programs in the country. Maryland ' s Industrial Arts De- portment has been a leader in expanding the field from a tradi- tionally vocational approach to a broad understanding of in- dustry ' s place in today ' s world. One outstanding feature of the department is the faculty ' s striving to match student teaching assignments to the needs of the individual. With the growing importance of technology in education, the University is a leader. The technology center represents the great advances being made in education. Now audio-visual aids and teaching machines demonstrate the use of up-to-date com- munications medio. Dean Vernon E. Anderson 1 38 Colleges honoraries Kappa Delta Pi- education honorary 1. , 2. M. Caplan, 3. C. Tompakov-VP., 4. B. Shipp, 5. K. Johnson, 6. R. Brown, 7. ,8. Heinbaugh, 10. J. Elmore, 11. M. Gold, 12. 9. D. 13. H. Jones, 14. G. Funaro, 15. G. Mills-Pres., 16. P. Korlinsky, 17. 18. H.Tindle, 19. P. Peridier, 20. Dawson, 22. E. Stolting, 23. C. Weisreich, 24. ,21.S. College of Engineering Changes in the College of Engineering ' s academic programs for 1969, to meet the ever-changing demands of the scientific world, highlight the college ' s efforts to bring Maryland to the forefront in engineering. A " Co-op Plan, " which combines classroom study with professional work in the field, is scheduled to be- gin this summer. The plan will odd Maryland to the list of some 50 top engineering colleges in the U.S. that al- ready have this program. The five-year degree program will be offered to third-year students mainly in the mechanical, electrical engineering areas, because these two have the largest enrollments. In the future it may be extended to other engineering fields. Dean Robert B. Beckmann says that the " Co-op " will be a step forward in raising the quality of education to engineering students here. Another innovation is a recent proposal for an " un- designated degree in engineering. " This addition to the curricula is designed to give flexibility to students ' future plans. But the college is not without its problems. The yearly turnover in the freshman class, because of aca- demic problems, is 20 percent. So a student-faculty committee, led by T. W. Cadman, assistant professor of Chemical Engineering, came to the rescue and a Fresh- man Counselling and Guidance Office was set up on the grass roots level. Dean Beckmann, who is deeply concerned with the problem, says, " We hope with this kind of personalized approach that freshmen will come in any time and see one of the two faculty members who are volunteer advisors. The problem is not so much with the sopho- mores and the rest but with the freshmen who are in- clined to experience trouble from the start. If we can get them to come in early, they may be able to be saved. " Finally, the 1969-70 academic years will mark the college ' s 75th Anniversary Year. Speakers from various industries will be on hand; conferences and seminars will be held. Dr. Beckmann says, " This is to give the college a better image across the country, to show that we are becoming a force in engineering. " Dean Robert Beckmannj ' 4 1 40 Colleges honoraries Chi Epsilon— civil engineering 1. J. Beck, 2. S. Beattie-Pres., 3. S. Pordum, 4. C. Meister, 5. A. Flewelling-Treas., 6. M. Mortazavi, 7. B. Bauer— V.P., 8. B. Orvedal, 9. B. Black. 1 . J. Tobin, 2. M. Nusbaum, 3. R. Thorne- VP., 4. R. Willard, 5. R. Billings, 6. R. Glass, 7. T. Consroe, 8. M. Comberiate, 9. L. Lehmann, 10. E. Lee-Treas., 11. P. Deckert, 12. J. Gavilan, 13. B. Cantor-Pres., 14. E. Jacques, 15. E. Shefrin, 16. R. Porter, 17. B. Field, 18. R. Ruth, 19. D. Goodman. Eta Kappa Nu- electrical engineering 1 42 Colleges honoraries Pi Tau Sigma- I mechanical engineering 1. J. Mayo, 2. D. Sweorer-Treas., 3. D. Chwirut, 4. R. Rector, 5. J. Etheridge -VP 6. C. Hayleck, 7. S. Edwards, 8. A. Kirschboum, 9. K. Kielland Lund, 10. R. ' Marks, 11. C. Gribaudo, 12. D. Fiske, 13. E. Norris, 14. L. Scanlan, 15. M. Rochkind, 16. R. Smeod, 17. N. Eckert. Left to right: J. Beach - Pres., J. Robinson -V.P., A. Szczerbicki -Trees., T. Michalak, R. Ames, M. Garnek. Sigma Gamma Tau— aerospace Tau Beta Pi— engineering 1. J. Beck, 2. J. Chambers, 3. A. Flewelling, 4. M. Nusbaum, 5. R. Thorne, 6. M. Garnek, 7. K. Kiellandlund, 8. T. Consroe, 9. J. Etheridge, 10. M. Comberiate, 1 1. R. Willard, 12. E. Jacques, 13. W. Bauer, 14. E. Shefrin, 15. J. Beach, 16. S. Purdum, 1 7. D. Chwirut, 1 8. A. Kirschbaum, 1 9. S. Edwards, 20. R. Porter, 21 . A. Szczerbicki, 22. L. Lehmann, 23. W. Ritter, 24. M. Rochkind, 25. D. Swearer, 26. J. Robinson, 27. R. Marks, 28. B. Cantor, 29. J. Mayo, 30. D. Goodman, 31. B. Orvedal, 32. R. Gloss, 33. M. Palmer, 34. S. Beattie, 35. J. Gavilan, 36. N. Eckert-VP., 37. E. Lee, 38. T. Michalek,39. R.Ames -Pres., 40. R. Billings. Home Economics Home Economics is " riding on the crest of a wove, " says Dean Marjory Brooks of the College of Home Economics. And to meet the crest of it the College opened a new area of study when it created the Depart- ment of Family and Community Development. In the good old days, the family was able to take core of all its needs, but today the community has taken over many of the family ' s functions. So it became the obliga- tion of the universities to train specialists to guide members of the family toward a better life. With a heavy emphasis on the social sciences, the College of Home Economics is preparing students to give valuable service to the community in this field. For example, students may become family life consultants, home management consultants, and, with a graduate degree, marriage counselors. And to keep up with the fast changing times, the College ' s Food and Nutrition Department is revising some of its courses as government programs, such as Medicare. University students, armed with an arsenal of knowledge in chemistry, are preparing to go out and fight the war on hunger by doing research for food manufacturers or government agencies. As Dean Brooks points out: " The hunger problem centers on a lack of food that gives proper nutrition, rather than a lock of food in the United States. " But Home Economics offers more than just training in the lab with test tubes. The departments of Applied Design and Textiles and Clothing focus on the aesthetic. Each gives home economics students a chance to fulfill their creative needs. Courses in these areas include fashion design, costume design, metallary, and cer- amics. In research the College has not lagged behind others. A significant diet study was carried out on several groups of coeds to analyze the utilization of amino acids from food protein. Another was concerned with the intake of carbohydrates on longevity-this time white mice were used as guinea pigs. Dean Marjory Brooks Left to right: A. Jenkins, M. Wierich-Sec, L. Bladen -Pres., D. Newcomb, P. Burbrink, B. Krouse. Omicron Nu— home honorary economics Colleges honoraries 145 School of Library and Information Sciences The School of Library and Information Sciences was founded in the fall of 1965. It is the second such new graduate professional school since World War II, and the first to be established at College Pork. It is unique in that it is a separate School whose sole purpose is graduate study and research. Now located in McKeldin Library, the School plans to move into the new library to be built in 1 969-70. The School is progressively oriented in a time of rapid changes in the field of library sciences. Students come from a wide variety of backgrounds and fields of study, ranging from History and Library Science to Theology and Nursing. The School feels that its main purpose is " to place the intellectual character of librarianship on a sound and firm basis. " While the Master of Library Science is the " major commitment " of the School, nevertheless, scholarship and research to promote knowledge and practice in the field is stressed. And to increase learn- ing at the managerial level, the School offers the Li- brary Administrators Development Program. Finally, the School realizes its obligation to provide a harmonious balance between theory and practice. The " fusion of teaching, research, and practice " is kept foremost is the minds of the officials. Now developing a doctorate degree, the School is eagerly meeting the great challenge of the needs of future decades. Dean Paul Wassermaii 146 Colleges honoraries M Colleges honoraries 147 li College of Physical Education, Recreation, and Health New ideas, new concepts, and rapid surges in growth -these things characterize the College of Physical Education, Recreation, and Health today. From a tiny, not-yet-completely organized col- lege in the summer of 1949, it has mushroomed into a school that guides and instructs about 18,525 people-and that figure continues to grow year by year. Probably no other college in the university can come close to influencing that many. Over 6,000 freshmen will have finished their health -physical education requirements this year, and 125 will have graduated from the college itself. Besides, over 1 1 ,000 young men and women will hove enjoyed the two athletic programs the college offers to students in their spore time. But the college has not grown in numbers only. It has been the pacemaker in new ideas and concepts: the innovator. As Lester Froley, the college ' s dean of 19 years, indicates: " We now revise and modify our programs-depending on the trends with respect to the demands of elementary and secondary school officials. For example, if they want to teach square dancing, we will organize a course in it so that our graduates will be qualified to teach it. " Just two years ago, the college set up on adoptive program in its curriculum designed to make physical education instructors proficient in teaching the handicapped. Unlike the physical education department, the departments of health and recreation ore not or- iented to teacher training. Health graduates inter- ested in advancing knowledge in their area may go to work for such organizations as the Tuberculosis Association. Recreation graduates, on the other hand, may find jobs with city recreation departments or the YMCA as program directors. And now in the planning stages is a new gym- nasium -a testimonial to the increasing growth of the College of Physical Education, Recreation, and Health at the University of Maryland. Dean Lester Fraley .GV ! T0,- 148 Colleges honoraries Colleges honoraries 149 1 50 Colleges honoraries V BHT ' II VH BO ' . " ! M H " ' . " l ' V 1 J ' 1 1 T ' W f J w K iJ- _J:B §Bi 11 J ill kl J 1 1 f ji_ 11 ¥ f i f " • •! ' i ' --f 5 ' 9 y Left to right -Andrew Ostrow, George Hall, Diana Yingling, Kathy Regan, Irene Lowenstein, Mary Williams, Ellen Sousane, Pam Perid- ier, Pres., Bob Hutsler, Barry Levin. Phi Alpha Epsilon— physical education 1. J. Wilson, 2. K. Regan, 3. D. Yingling, 4. J. Lovell, 5. E. Kesler, 6. B. Brown, 7. J. Hildebrand- Pres. Sigma Tau Epsilon— W.R.A. I Colleges honoraries 151 University College Maryland ' s University College is always on the go, and so is its chief. Dean Roy Ehrensberger, better known as the " Flying Dean of Maryland, " has flown over a million miles since 1952 in order to administer his " worldwide, educational domain " on over 400 study outposts in 25 foreign lands ranging from Asia, Africa, and Europe to the frigid regions of the Arctic. Founded in 1949, the purpose of DC is to give servicemen and their dependents who are stationed overseas an education, although its headquarters, here in College Park, offers evening courses to civil- ians on and off campus. The Munich campus gives the children of military personnel an opportunity to get two years of col- lege study in a foreign country. Education-minded servicemen of all ranks and ages attend classes, often taught by Ph.D. ' s, on a multitude of Air Force bases and Army posts. Career officers, if they stay with Maryland, aim for degrees in general studies. Those who leave the service transfer their fully accredited course credits to other colleges. And it is not uncommon to find career military men who finally reach their life-long goal -a college diploma-after studying for lOor ISyears. Take, for instance, the example of Commander Ralph L. Moore, now of Hollywood, Md. It took him 24 years of on and off work to get his degree from Maryland. And when he got it he was stationed in Iceland; and Dean Ehrensberger hopped a plane to confer a degree on the base ' s sole graduate. As the Dean told a Wash- ington Post reporter, " I decided that if he could spend 24 years getting this degree, I could travel 2,600 miles to confer it on him. " The story of University College has furnished national journals with material about the unique global scope of Maryland ' s classrooms. Washing- ton papers have done stories on it too. But the big story came in 1965 when the Reader ' s Digest brought UC national recognition for its service to the world. Dean Ray Ehrensberger EDUCATIOt orricE y%Mr j T-rf ' It ; n t ( ■ ' A ' s ' T ' 1 52 Colleges honoraries Colleges honoraries 153 Alpha Lambda Delta- freshman women ' s honorary Seated: E. Rusinko-V.P., V. Lance- Pres. Seated: L. Kaufman, B. Feinglass. Not Pictured: C. Merson -Sec, S. Loube-Treas.,C. McAuliffe. Diadem— junior women 1. J. Gehringer-Sec, 2. G. Copozzalo-Pres., 3. L Reichel, 4. L. Schaub, 5. P. Kotz, 6. L Thompson, 7. M. Jager, 8. B. Brown, 9. D. Yingling, 10. M. Williams, U.K. Walsh, 12. M. Wolfe, 13. S. Geyer, 14. C. Walker, 15. J. Knox. P Al. ' C.( 2. m 1. E. Grimes, 2. D. Proser-Pres., 3. L. Monisera, 4. R. Brown, 5. S. Lindbeck, 6. H. Shulman, 7. M. Bryant, 8. B. Clydesdale, 9. L. Hertzlich, 10. K. Daley. Mu Delta— national residence hall 3 Phi Eta Sigma— freshman men ' s honorary 1. D. Gorelick, 2. R. Deutsch, 3. R. Gill, 4. G. Duvail-Sec, 5. M. Leavey- Treas., 6. A. Vinitsky-VP., 7. B. Arsenoff-Pres., 8. J. Tilberberg, 9. H. Byrd, 10. E. Shefrin, 11. F. Walker, 12. P. Boyd, 13. J. Miller, 14. K. Wort- man, 1 5. P. Vial, 1 6. D. Hatfield, 1 7. H. Farrar, 1 8. S. Shapiro, 1 9. H. Walk- up, 20. W. Leader, 21. C. Sherman, 22. S. Adier, 23. J. Ackermon, 24. T. Hill, 25. R. Marks, 26. M. Potter, 27. C. Federman, 28. S. Arkin, 29. B. Stanley, 30. P. Bernstein, 31. R. Rosenfeld, 32. R. Fullen, 33. A. Kirchner, 34. S. Metzner, 35. W. Herbert. i t 1 t f % ' €: 9 ' y V 1 1 r 4 . ' !; ' 7 ft H Mortar Board Marjorie Litwin- President Joan Edwards - Vice President Rosalie Miller- Secretary Dora Light- Treasurer Lynn Bladen Rosemary Brown Deborah Casel Laura Foer Barbara Kreisman Susan Leviton Diane Lynn Donna Jo Newcomb Julie Pierce Caroline Steele Cecile Szaf ir Eileen Woytowitz Not Pictured: Elizabeth Abbey, Susan Cerveny, Barbara Newman 1 56 Colieges honorories Omicron Delta Kappa Ira R. Allen George Ronald Ames Thomas Scott Bashom James Ellsworth Beck Paul Allen Beighley Avind Bonde Giancarlo Brandoni Paul Buckley Dennis Rudolf Bunty Barry I. Cantor Jerome Ceppos Stanley A. Coburn John Randall Cournoyer Myron A. Dutterer Michael Richard Eddy Roy Lionel Eskow Jerome A. Fleischer Edwin R. Fry Ralph Bruce Glickman Michael Sheldon Gold Jerry Robert Goldstein Jon Randolph Green Roger Elliott Hitcher William Martin Hunt Jeffrey M. Isner Charles M. Jaffe William Ernest Jones Russell David Karpook William A. Landes Lawerence Louis Lehmann Max J. Levine Steven William McGrath Thomas Miller Milroy William Scott Moores Stephen W. Parks Thomas A. Pavlinic Wayne Powlowski Ronald E. Pearson Carl E. Rabovsky Robert E. Ritter Harvey Jay Shulman Charles Alan Schneiderman David Edgar Starnes Jeffrey W. Valentine Steven VonGrock Larry Edward Walker David Werchen A. Steven Wolf -X-- - -m . - J 5 - ■i- ' - ' ti " ' ' M Seniors 161 AARON, CHARLES D. Engineering Boltimore ABRAHAM, MARGO Education Silver Spring ABRAMOWITZ, HELEN Educotion Baltimore ABRAMS, ALBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ABRAMS, LESLIE Education Chevy Chase ABRAMSONJUDY Education Baltimore ABRAMSON, SHELDON Arts and Sciences New York ACKERMAN, PATRICIA Home Economics Cockeysville ADKINS, PATRICIA Physical Educotion Adelphi AHEARN,ANNE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ALBERSHEIM, STEVEN Business and Public Administrotion Baltimore ALBERT, PAMELA Education Bethesda ALBRECHT, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Hyottsville ALCORN, JOY Education College Park ALCOTT, LYNNE Arts and Sciences Posodena ALDRICH, RUSSELL MURRAY, JR. Business and Public Administration Baltimore ALLAN, JAMES Industrial Education College Pork ALLEN, GORDON Arts and Sciences New Corrollton ALLEN, IRA Business and Public Administration Silver Spring ALLEN, THOMAS L Arts and Sciences Hyottsville ALLENDER, DAVID Arts and Sciences Baltimore ALTIMONT, PATRICIA Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring AMBERSON, JULIETTE Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring AMERNICK, STANLEY Arts and Sciences Baltimore AMES, RONALD G. Aeronautical Engineering Silver Spring ANDERSON, PHILLIP Arts and Sciences Ellicott City ANDERSON, ROBERT A rts and Sciences Ohio ANDREJACK, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences New Jersey ANDREOLI, NANCY Arts and Sciences Edgewood Arsenal ANGELINI,SAMUELJ.,JR. Education Baltimore ANTHONY, EDWIN Business and Public Administrotion Oxon Hill ANTON, WILLIAM Engineering Adelphi ARCHER, JOHN Business and Public Administration Baltimore ARCHER, ROBERT H., Ill Arts and Sciences Bel Air ARCHIBALD, THOMAS Engineering Greenbelt ARENDES,ANN Arts and Sciences Suitland ARENDS, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ARMSTRONG, JOHN T., Ill Arts and Sciences Hovre de Grace ARNOLD, JAMES Recreation Edgewater ARNOLD, LINDA Arts and Sciences West Hyottsville 1 62 Seniors n s Imm ' Jskmth ARON, ARTHUR Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ASCHENBRENNER, ROBERT Agriculture Baltimore ASERKOFF, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ASKIN, SANFORD Business and Public Administration Baltimore AUCREMANNE, JEANNE Education Rockville AUGE, JORG Education Lutherville AUKWARD, DEIDRE Arts ond Sciences New Carrollfon AUMACK, KENNETH Business and Public Administration Rumson. N.J. AUSTIN, JAMES Business and Public Administration Bethesda AVALOS, HENRY Business and Public Administration Tampa, Fla. AVERY, JOHN Physical Education Youngstown, Ohio AYARS, MAURICE W. Business and Public Administration Lourel AYER, JANE Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. BABA, SUSAN Education Silver Spring BABKOFF, HYNDA Arts and Sciences Boltimore BABST, RICHARD Arts and Sciences New Corrollton BACH, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Lorchmont, N.Y. BACHRACH, BURTON Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BACON, JULIE Education Port Washington, N.Y. BADEN, BARBARA Arts ond Sciences Hyottsville BAER, LINDA E. Physical Education Hyottsville BAER, MICHAEL Engineering Bowie BAILEY, EDWARD Arts ond Sciences Barton BAINBRIDGE, KATHLEEN Educotion Suitlond BAKALA, ARLENE Arts and Sciences Adelphi BAKER, DAVID Educotion Beltsville BAKER, JO Physical Education Silver Spring BAKER, LEWIS Engineering Baltimore BAKER, NEIL Arts and Sciences New Jersey BALDWIN, DENNIS Physical Education Towson Pork BALDWIN, DWIGHT Educotion College Pork BALLEW, DAVID Business and Public Administration Hyottsville BALUTA, CAROLE A. Education Bethesdo BANISTER, SAMUEL Business and Public Administration Baltimore BANNIGAN, MICHAEL T. Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BARBER, JOANNE Education Rockville BARI, GINA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BARNES, KENNETH Arts and Sciences Hyottsville BARNETTE, ALAN A Education Derwood BARR, DAVID Business and Public Administration Slodensburg Seniors 163 BARR, JOAN Educotion Lutherville BARRON, JEFF Arts ond Sciences College Pork BARTH, MARKUS Arts and Sciences Richmond, Va. BARTOS, RICHARD Physicoi Education Baltimore BASS, GERALD Business and Public Administration Silver Spring BASSFORD, STEPHEN Business and Public Administration Accokeek BASSUK, JEFFREY Engineering Baltimore BATEMAN, JANET Educotion Baltimore BATEMAN, SHARON Educotion Bethesda BATH, DONNA Arts and Sciences Beltsville BATHGATE, CLARENCE Business and Public Administration Linthicum BAUCOM, THOMAS Arts and Sciences Frostburg BAUER, WILLIAM Engineering Baltimore BAUM, FRANCES Education Baltimore BAUMANN, KAREN Education College Park BEALL, LINDA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BEALL, MILDRED Education Davidsonville BEAN, JOHN Arts and Sciences Kensington BEARD, JOSEPH HOWARD III Arts and Sciences Annapolis BEASLEY, BETTE L. Education Hyattsville BEASLEY, VICTOR Arts and Sciences Takoma Park BEASTON, JAMES Education College Pork BEASTON, NANCY Arts and Sciences Annopolis BEATTIE, STEVEN Engineering Washington, D.C. BEBER, SANDRA Arts and Sciences College Park BECHTOLD, DON Engineering Long Branch, N.J. BECK, CAROL Education Biodensburg BECK, JAMES Engineering Hagerstown BECK, JANE Education Baltimore BECK, THOMAS Arts and Sciences Owings Mills BECKER, LAURENCE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring BECKMAN, MARLENE Arts and Sciences Greenbelt BEEBE, JOAN Education Kensington BEHRENS, KENNETH G. Engineering College Park BEIGHLEY, PAUL Arts ond Sciences Alexandria, Va. BELL, JANE Education Baltimore BELL, JOHN R. Engineering McLean, Vo. BELL, PHILLIP Arts ond Sciences College Pork BELL, THOMAS Arts and Sciences College Park BELL, THOMAS J. Arts and Sciences Baltimore 164 Seniors wmmwMw BELLAFIORE, JUDITH Education Woshington, D.C. BENCHOFF, LARRY Business ond Public Administration Sobillosville BENDER, JOHN Engineering Aberdeen BENEDICT, JOHN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BENESCH, ANTHONY Arts and Sciences Baltimore BENISEK, OSCAR Engineering Belcamp BENJAMIN, STEVEN Arts ond Sciences Baltimore BENNETT, CHARLENE Arts and Sciences Bel Air BENTER, DON Arts and Sciences Baltimore BERAN, JOSEPH Chemical Engineering Bolt! more BERENSON, STEPHEN Business and Public Administration Baltimore BERGER, ERNEST Arts and Sciences Crofton BERGER, JOEL Arts ond Sciences Boltimore BERKOW, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Baltimore BERES, EDMUND Engineering Baltimore BERGLOWE, S.R. Mechanical Engineering Baltimore BERKELEY, SANDRA Arts and Sciences Takoma Pork BERLIN, MICHELE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BERMAN, FREDRIC Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose BERRY, GERALDINE Home Economics Hyottsville BERRY, SANDRA Home Economics Baltimore BERTHIAUME, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill BERTLING, DONALD Engineering Baltimore BESSIO, HENRY Business and Public Administrotion Hyottsville BETAHARON, KHODADAD Engineering Tehran, Iran BETHEA, WAYNE Engineering Hyottsville BEZOS, ANGEL Engineering Hyottsville BIERITZ, DAVID Business and Public Administration Yorkville, III. BILDSTEIN, DONNA Elementary Education Chillum BILECKY, JANICE Electrical Engineering Silver Spring BIRCH, ARTHUR Business and Public Administration Silver Spring BIRKS, FREDERICK Arts ond Sciences Bethesdo BISCHOFF, JOHN Arts and Sciences Carney ' s Point, N.J. BISHOP, JAMES Arts and Sciences Cambridge BISKER, RICHARD Mechanical Engineering Salisbury BITENCOURT, ALVARU Agriculture Brazil BITTINGER, ORVAL Arts and Sciences Baltimore BLACK, BARRY Engineering Manchester BLACKISTON, PAUL Education Boltimore BLACKISTONE, MORRIS Arts and Sciences Silver Spring Seniors 165 BLADEN, LYNN Home Economics Beltsville BLAIR, ELLEN Arts end Sciences Virginia Beoch, Va. BLAIR, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Randollstown BLAIR, ROBERT Physical Educotion Landover BLAKE, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Simpsonville BLANAR, CAROL Arts and Sciences Boltimore BLAND, LINDA Arts and Sciences Hyattsville BLANDFORD, CLYDE Business and Public Administration Accokeek BLASEWITZ, ROBERT Engineering Beltsville BLAUSTEIN, SUSAN Education Tokomo Park BLEICHER, HARVY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BLEIL KATHERINE Home Economics Silver Spring BLISCHE, CHUCK Business and Public Administration Baltimore BLIVEN, VIRGINIA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring BLOND, DAVID Arts and Sciences Tokomo Park 3L00M, HARRY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring BLOXOM, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Poocomoke BLUEFELD, HONEY Arts and Sciences Baltimore BLUM, BETTY Education Greenbelt BLUM, JEFFERY Arts and Sciences Bowie BLUM, LINDA H. Arts and Sciences Baltimore BLUMENFELD, DEBORAH Education Ellicott City BLYTHE, JEAN Education Sherwood Forest BEDNER, PAUL S. Physical Education Hackensock, N.J. BOGERT, DONALD Engineering Baltimore BOISVERT, PAMELA Recreation Silver Spring BOND, ERNEST Engineering Annapolis BONDE, AVIND Education Redwrood City BONDY, BEVERLY Education Baltimore BOOKER, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Baltimore BOOSE, DAVID Business ond Public Administration Rockville BOROWICZ, LOUIS, JR. Engineering Boltimore BOROWSKY, CATHERINE Education Wheoton BOSECK, KATHY Educotion Hyattsville BOSSIN, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose BOUNDFORD, BARBARA Physical Education Adelphi BOWDEN, GEORGE S. Arts and Sciences Hogerstovi ' n BOWLER, GALE Arts and Sciences Boltimore BOWMAN, FRANK J., JR. Mechonical Engineering Baltimore BOYARS, HENRY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring % ] 66 Seniors WSMU BOYCE, MARY Education Forest Heights BOYD, ANNE Education Cotonsville BOYER, KENNETH Arts and Sciences Clarksville BOYLE, EVELYN Education Adelphi BRADFIELD, DONALD Arts and Sciences Cumberland BRADSTREET, FREDERICK Arts and Sciences North Haven, Conn. BRAGER, PAUL Arts ond Sciences Baltimore BRAININ, URI Business and Public Administration Israel BRANDENBURG, PHILIP Arts and Sciences Smifhsburg BRANHAM, DOUGLAS Engineering College Pork BRANNOCK, PEGGY Arts and Sciences Takoma Park BRAUN, DEBORAH Education Bethesda BRAUNSTEIN, BINNIE Arts and Sciences Baltimore BRAUNSTEIN, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. BRECHBIEL, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Hogerstown BREITERMAN, CHARLES Arts and Sciences Green belt BREMERMAN, CATHLEEN Business and Public Administration Hyottsville BRENNAN, ANITA Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill BRENNAN, MICHAEL Engineering Suitlond BREWSTER, CLAUDIA Arts ond Sciences Baltimore BRIER, BARBARA Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill BRIERS, KARL Engineering Ellicott City BRIERS, KENNETH Business and Public Administration Ellicott City BRIGGS , JANN Secondory Education Bowie BRINEGAR, KATHLEEN Education Edgewood BRITT, GLORIA Education Silver Spring BRITTINGHAM, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Solisbury BROCK, LARRY Business and Public Administration LoVolle BROCK, MICHAEL Engineering Beltsville BROCKSON, WARNER Business and Public Administration Chestertown BROGAN, DANIEL Engineering Syrocuse, N.Y. BROMBERG, AL Arts and Sciences Chesopeoke, Vo. BROOKMAN, MARTHA Elementary Education Bethesda BROOKS, BELLE Education Annapolis BROOKS, SUSAN Education Riverdale BROSNIHAN, NANCY Educotion College Pork BROWN, ALLEN Engineering Baltimore BROWN, BARBARA Education Greenbelt BROWN, BARBARA Art Education Baltimore BROWN, EILEEN Educotion Baltimore Seniors 167 BROWN, LAWRENCE Business ond Public Administration BROWN, MARCELLA Arts and Sciences BROWN, MARTIN Arts and Sciences BROWN, PATRICIA Education BROWN, ROBERT Mechanical Engineering BROWN, ROSEMARY Education BROWN, SANDRA Education BROWN, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences BROWN, SUSAN Education BROWN, SUSAN Health Education BROWN, THOMAS Business and Public Administration BROWN, TIMOTHY Education BROWN, VIRGINIA Education BROWN, WARNER Arts and Sciences BROWNING, JANICE Arts and Sciences BRUMFIELD, DAVID H. Business and Public Administration BRUNS, JANET Arts and Sciences BRUSSELL, MARLENE Education BRYANT, MARGARET Education BRYANT, TIMOTHY Engineering BRYER, MARGOT Home Economics BRYTE, KLEMENTYNA L. Education BRZOSTOWSKI, ARTHUR H. Physical Education BUCHLER, MILTON II Engineering BUCKINGHAM, GARY Education BUCKLEY, RAYMOND Arts and Sciences BUCKLEY, RUTH Education BUGEL, TONI Arts and Sciences BULAWKA, BOHDAN Engineering BULLINGER, HOWARD Business and Public Administration BUONAGURIO, KATHRYN Education BURBRINK, PHYLIS Home Economics BURDETTE, JOHN Business and Public Administration BURGER, PATRICIA Home Economics BURKE, JOHN M. Business and Public Administration BURKE, KATHY Arts and Sciences BURKE, KENNETH M. Arts and Sciences BURKE, STEWART L Arts ond Sciences BURLESON, KATHLEEN Educotion BURNS, JUDITH Education Moorestown, N.J. Baltimore Baltimore Forest Heights Baltimore Danbury, Conn. Silver Spring Bethesdo Bethesda Silver Spring Silver Spring Dundolk Hyattsville Baltimore Silver Spring Silver Spring Baltimore Silver Spring Silver Spring Silver Spring Seobrook Westminster Boyonne, N.J. Silver Spring Beltsville Trenton, N.J. Beltsville College Park Baltimore Baltimore Wheoton Rockville Clarksburg Frederick Potomac Silver Spring Goithersburg Hyattsville Boltimore Glen Burnie 168 Seniors 1 H BURROUGHS, PAULA Education Lanhom BURSTINER, LAURA Educotion Greenbelt BURTON, CRAIG R. Business and Public Administration Bethesda BURTON, LEONARD IV Business and Public Administration Arnold BURTON, SHARON Home Economics Glen Arm BUTLER, JOHN Engineering Greenbelt CADELL, DIANE Business and Public Administration Hyottsville CAHNMANN, CATHERINE Education Bethesda CAIN, IRENE Education Baltimore CALDWELL, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Baltimore CALL, JOHN Arts and Sciences Potomac CALLAHAN, CATHERINE Business and Public Administration Bethesda CALLAHAN, KATHERINE Education Lutherville CALLAHAN, PAUL Physical Education Baltimore CALLENDER, HOWARD Engineering Baltimore CALPIN, JANET Agriculture Hyottsville CAMERON, BRUCE Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. CAMPBELL, BARBARA Home Economics Woshington, D.C. CAMPBELL, LINUS Business and Public Administration Boyonne, N.J. CAMPI, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Hyattsville CANAVAN, KATHRYN Education Silver Spring CANTALES, CHARLES Business and Public Administration Baltimore CANTER, ANN Arts and Sciences Baltimore CAPLAN, DIANE Education Baltimore CAPLAN, MARLA Early Childhood Education Lutherville CAPONITI, ELAINE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring CAREY, CHARLES Engineering Hyattsville CAREY, MARY ALICE Home Economics Silver Spring CARLIN, ARLENE Education College Park CARLIN, JAMES Arts and Sciences Baltimore CARLETON, GUY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring CARLSON, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Bethesda CARMACK, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences Hyattsville CARMODY, CORNELIUS Arts and Sciences Hyattsville CARP, MARK Business and Public Administration Hyattsville CARREIRA, NANCY Arts and Sciences Baltimore CARRERA, ALINA Business and Public Administration Baltimore CARRICK, EDITH Business and Public Administration Baltimore CARROLL, DIANE Arts and Sciences Peach Bottom, Pa. CARSON, WAYNE Engineering Burke, Va. Seniors 1 69 CASEL, DEBORAH Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase CASSELL, JOAN Educotion . Toneytown CASTERLINE, JOSEPH Business and Public Administration Hyattsville CATTERTON, CHA RLES Business and Public Administration Hyattsville CEARFOSS, DAVID Education Baltimore CENTINEO, ANN Home Economics Baltimore CENTOFANTI, BRYANT Engineering Baltimore CHAFFINCH, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Denton CHANDLER, ROUTH Education Faulkner CHANEY, FRANCIS Engineering Riverdale CHAO, THEODORE Business and Public Administration Hyattsville CHELTON, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Hyattsville CHEMEK, ZIP Business and Public Administration Baltimore CHERVENAK, ALVERDIA Elementary Education Oxon Hill CHEUNG, AUGUSTINE Engineering Hong Kong CHEVALIER, SHARON Education Soyreville CHIANTESE, NICHOLAS Arts and Sciences Trenton, N.J. CHIDECKER, KOBERT Arts and Sciences Baltimore CHILDS, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Greenbelt CHIRIELEISON, JOSEPH Engineering Hillcrest CHOATE, DONALD Business and Public Administration Baltimore CHOVAN, MERRY Arts and Sciences Clinton CHRISTENSEN, MARTHA Education Towson CHRISTMAN, BARBARA Education Gaithersburg CHRISTOPHER, SUSANNE Education Bel Air CHURCHILL, DAVID Arts and Sciences Riverdale CHWIRUT, DANIEL Engineering Kensington CICERO, RUSSELL Arts and Sciences Miami, Flo. CIERNIAK, PATRICIA Business and Public Administration Baltimore CIESIELSKi, FRANCES Education Baltimore CINTRON, NANCY Arts and Sciences Aberdeen CIVJAN, RALPH Arts and Sciences Silver Spring CLANCY, MAUREEN Business and Public Administration Wheaton CLARK, CHARLES Arts and Sciences Riverdale CLARK, JAN Home Economics Westminister CLARK, LINDA Business and Public Administration Leonardtown CLARK, LLOYD Physics Edgewoter CLARK, PATRICIA Education Odenton CLARKE, PHYLISS Business and Public Administration Hyattsville CLINE, MARTHA Education Frederick 170 Seniors r ' iT ' r T5 U TM am JT ' l. ' ' v . ' h CLINE, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Severno Pork CLOGG, DAVID Business and Public Administrotion West Hyottsville CLOWSER, JUDY Arts ond Sciences Hogerstown CLYDESDALE, BONNIE Educotion Rockville COBURN, C. GREGORY Arts and Sciences Adelphi COBURN, ELLSWORTH L Business and Public Administration Hanover COBURN, GEORGIA Education Bryans Road COBURN, STANLEY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring COCKEY, LOUISE Arts and Sciences Baltimore COHEN, ALICE S. Educotion Baltimore COHEN, BRIAN Arts and Sciences Baltimore COHEN, ESTHER E. Education Baltimore COHEN, HARRIET ANN Education Baltimore COHEN, K. MARC Arts and Sciences Baltimore COHEN, MARCIA Education Silver Spring COHEN, MICHELE Educotion Chevy Chose COHEN, STEVEN Business ond Public Administration Baltimore COHN, SUE-ELLEN Education Randollstown COKER, JUDITH Arts and Sciences College Pork COLE, CHARLES Education Chestertown COLEMAN, MARIE Education College Park COLLIER, RONALD LOUIS Business and Public Administration Rockville COLLINS, HAROLD Engineering Elkton COLLINSON, HAROLD Engineering Edgewoter COLLISON, ROBIN Arts and Sciences Adelphi COLSH, LINDA Arts ond Sciences Greenbelt COMBERIATE, CATHERINE MARY Arts and Sciences Adelphi COMBERIATE, MICHAEL Engineering Adelphi COMBS, GERALD P., JR. Arts and Sciences Silver Spring COMMERFORD, ANN E. Education Silver Spring COMPTON, RUBY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring COMUNTZIS, ANGELE Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose CONKLIN, DEBORAH S. Arts and Sciences College Pork CONKLIN, NANCY Education Greenwood Lake, N.Y. CONMAN, ROBERT S. Business ond Public Administration Pittsburgh, Pa. CONNOR, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Seoford, N.Y. CONSROE, TIMOTHY J. Engineering Silver Spring COOKE, ALFRED A., JR. Arts and Sciences Baltimore COOPER, DORA Education Blodensburg COOPER, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Tenafly, N.J. Seniors 171 CORBIN, ARTHUR Engineering Baltimore CORKRAN, SUE Educolion Hurlock COSNER, DONALD Arts and Sciences Baldwin COSTANTINOU, DEAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring COSTOW, JUDITH Education Baltimore COULTER, NONA Education Frederick COUTTS, DAVENE Education Silver Spring COVAULT, ROSEMARIE Educotion Kensington COX, TAZEWELL Arts and Sciences Norfolk, Va. CRALEY, PAUL Arts and Sciences Silver Spring CRAWFORD, JOHN Business and Public Administration Adelphi CREWS, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Alexandria, Vo. CREWS, DAVID Arts and Sciences West Hyottsville CRIBBEN, KATHLEEN Education Cheverly CROCKER, JOHN Engineering Bethesdo CROFT, ELLEN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring CRONEBERGER,JUNE Arts and Sciences Greenbelt CROPP, ROWLAND Education Mount Rainier CROSBY, THOMAS H. Engineering Adelphi CROSS, MARGARET-ANNE Education Hillcrest Heights CROTTS, R. BRUCE Arts and Sciences College Pork CROWLEY, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Washington, O.C. CROWLEY, MARGARET Home Economics Rockville CRYSTAL, JAMES Business and Public Administration Baltimore CUFFIE, ROWALD Arts and Sciences Baltimore CROLL, ROBERT G. Arts and Sciences Baltimore CUMBAA, GEORGE Business and Public Administration Timonium CUNNIFF, THOMAS B. Arts and Sciences Silver Hill CUNNINGHAM, ALEXANDER LEE Engineering Baltimore CURRY, JOHN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring CURTIS, DANIEL Business ond Public Administration Greenbelt CUSHING, DIANA Arts and Sciences El Paso, Texas CUTTITTA, FRANK Arts and Sciences Wheoton CYPES, DAVID Business ond Public Administrotion Baltimore CZARNECKI, THOMAS Engineering Philadelphia, Pa. DALEY, KATHLEEN Educotion Alexandria, Vo. DALGEWICZ, JANIE Education Yordiey, Pa. DALIS, SIDNEY Business and Public Administration Greenbelt DALBKE, CATHERINE Education Baltimore DALLEY, LESLIE Arts and Sciences Seabrook ■M 1 72 Seniors Sl ' l ' DALY, JOHN Business and Public Administration Hyattsville DAMBROSIO, LOUIS Business and Public Administration Baltimore DAMRON, CRAIG Business end Public Adminisfrotion University Pork DANE, CAROLEE Arts ond Sciences Takoma Pork DANIELS, MARY ROSE Arts and Sciences Wilmington, Dela. DARNEY, SHARON Education Timonium DATRES, SUSAN Arts and Sciences ew Kensington, Po. DAVIES, MARSHA Education Baltimore DAVIS, BARBARA Education Towson DAVIS, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences Baltimore DAVIS, DOROTHY Education Salisbury DAVIS, FRANCES Arts and Science s Georgetown DAVIS, HILLARY Arts and Sciences Salisbury DAVIS, JAMES M. Business and Public Administration West Hyattsville DAVIS, KAREN SUE Arts and Sciences Polos Verdes, Calif. DAVIS, LAWRENCE Business and Public Administrotion Washington, D.C. DAVIS, MARIANA Arts and Sciences Baltimore DAVIS, MARILYN Elementary Education Bethesda DAVIS, MARLIN Arts and Sciences Stote Line, Pa. DAVISSON, WILMA Education Silver Spring DAWES, VIRGINIA Home Economics Bethesda DAWSON, HARRY Engineering Hillcrest DAWSON, LAWRENCE Arts and Sciences Boltimore DAWSON, SANDRA Education Greenbelt DAY, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences Freeland DEAKINS, RAYMOND Business and Public Administration Suitland DEAN, ARTHUR Agriculture Glen Arm DEAN, JANE Home Economics Frederick DEAN, KERRY Arts and Sciences Hyattsville DEBORD, MARILYN Education Upper Marlboro DEBOY, JOHN Arts and Sciences EllicottCity DACKELBAUM, CAROL Education Greenbelt DECKER, DAVID Engineering Temple Hills DECKERT, EDWIN Engineering Washington, D.C. DECUIR, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Rockville DEDELLA, CHARLENE Arts and Sciences Iselin, N.J. DELAGRANGE, VINCENT Business and Public Administration Cumberland DELSS, CHARLES Engineering Boltimore DELVECCHIO, FRANK Arts and Sciences Baltimore DEMBECK, MARY Education Baltimore Seniors 1 73 DEMESTIHAS, KATHRINE Education Hyattsville DEMPSEY, DAVID Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. DEPAGNIER, LOUISE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring DE RUE, DIANNE Home Economics Silver Spring DESSEL, BETH Arts and Sciences Bethesda DEWITT, CATHERINE Arts and Sciences Riverside, Calif. DELANEY, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Riverdale DIANGELO, ANTHONY Business and Public Administration Baltimore DICK, HAROLD Arts and Sciences Camp Springs DICKMAN, CHARLES Arts and Sciences Baltimore DICKSON, JEAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring DICKTER, LAURENCE Education langley Park DIEFFENBACH, THAIR Arts and Sciences Baltimore DIEHL, SHARON Home Economics Bethesda DIFATTA, CHARLES Arts ond Sciences Linthicum DITTMANN, WAYNE Agriculture Stafford, Ma. DIXON, LINDA Elementary Education Baltimore DOCKERY, DOUGLAS Arts and Sciences Hyattsville DODD, JOHN Education Port Washington DODGE, DAVID Business and Public Administration Annapolis DODGE, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Biddeford, Me. DOERING, GRETA Arts and Sciences Linthicum DOMANICO, JO Education Havre de Grace DONALDSON, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill DONEGAN, TERRENCE Business and Public Administration Hogerstown DONNELLY, JAMES Business and Public Administration Laurel DONOFRIO, GAY Home Economics Lanhom DONOVAN, KATHLEEN Education Bethesda DOPKIN, ILENE Education Baltimore DORDAL, JOHN Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill DORR, JOSEPH Business and Public Adminisfrotion Crownsville DORRIS, ANNE Home Economics Washington, D.C. DORSEY, LINDA Engineering Baltimore DORVAL, LUCINDA Arts and Sciences Lutherville DOUB, MARY Arts and Sciences Baltimore DOUGLAS, GEORGE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring DOVE, ANTHONY J. Agriculture Harwood DOWDEN, MICHELE Home Economics Catonsville DOWNING, MAUREEN Educotion Rockville DOWNING, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences College Pork 1 74 Seniors HBP Y» DREES, MRS. JAY Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring DRESSLER, WAYNE Business and Public Administration Kensington DREYER, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring DRUSKIN, CYNTHIA Education Chevy Chose DRYDEN, JAMES Arts and Sciences Pocomoke City DUFF, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Lexington Pork DUFFY, DONALD E. Business and Public Administrotion Hyottsville DUGAN, KENNETH Education Bethesda DULABHAN, KENNETH R. Music Education Suitlond DUNCAN, KATHERINE Home Economics Wheoton DUNN, SUSAN Education Hyottsville DUNNAVANT, BARBARA Education Temple Hills DUNNINGTON, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Bethesda DUNSTEN, GEORGE G. Business and Public Administration Cheverly DURDOCK, FRANCES T. Arts and Sciences College Pork DURHAM, RONALD Arts and Sciences Seabrook DURILLA, HELEN Education Baltimore DURVIN, WILLIAM Engineering Oxon Hill DUTTERER, TRAVIS Business and Public Administration Westminster DUVALL, JOHN Education Burtonsville DWYER, BRUCE Business and Public Administration Baltimore EASTER, JOHN Engineering Wotertown, N.Y. EBELING, REGINA Arts and Sciences Baltimore ECKERT, NORMAN C. Engineering Cheverly ECKMAN, DANIEL Business and Public Administration Baltimore EDDY, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Riverdale EDELMAN, STEPHEN Engineering Silver Spring EDELMAN, VIVIEN Education Wheoton EDELSTON, HAHIE Education Baltimore EDWARDS, CLARISSA Arts and Sciences California E DWARDS, JOAN Arts and Sciences Huntington, N.Y. EDWARDS, JOHN Business and Public Administration Mere, Eng. EDWARDS, LARRY Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill EDWARDS, THOMAS Engineering Chontilly, Va. EDWARDS, VERNON Engineering Bethesda EHRGOTT, NANCY Arts and Sciences Washington, DC. EHRLICH, LOUISE Education Hovertown, Pa. EIDSON, SUSAN Home Economics Bethesdo EINBINDER, GAIL Education Silver Spring EISEN, MARK Arts and Sciences Baltimore Seniors 1 75 EISENBERG, JUDI Arts ond Sciences Baltimore EiSENBREY, EDWARD Arts and Sciences Worton EISENHUTH, DAN Journalism Moorestown, N.J. EISNER, FAITH Education Silver Spring ELLERBE, NONA Arts and Sciences Tokoma Park ELLIOTT, DANA Education Wynnewood, Pa. ELLIOTT, MARGUERITE Education Laurel ELLIOTT, ROBERT Education Greenbelt ELSTINS, ULDIS Engineering Silver Spring EMINIAN, RONALD Arts and Sciences Baltimore ENGELBERT, SANDRA Education Baltimore ENGLE,CHARLES Engineering Owings Mills ENZOR, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences Silver Spring EPSTEIN, KENNETH Engineering Silver Spring ERICKSON, CAROLINE Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. ERICKSON, DOUGLAS Business and Public Administration River dole ERSHKOWITZ, JANE Arts and Sciences Langley Park ESPY, RONALD Business ond Public Administration Randallstown ESTEP, JOHN Agriculture Cheltenham ETELSON, ROSALIND Education Baltimore ETHERIDGE, JOHN Engineering Baltimore EVANS, JOHN Engineering Hogerstowrn EWALD, VIRGINIA Education Sherwood Forest EZRINE, ANITA Education Baltimore FAIRCHILD, JEAN Education Arlington, Va. FALK, STEFAN Business and Public Adoiinistration Baltimore FARHOOD, RONALD W. Business and Public Administration Wheaton FARKAS, VICTOR Arts and Sciences Silver Spring FARRAN, KENNETH Arts and Sciences Adelphi FARRELL, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences West Haven, Conn. FARRELL, PAMELA Arts and Sciences Fort Bragg, N.C. FATZINGER, CHERIE Education Ellicott City FAXON, DUANE Arts ond Sciences Hyottsville FEAKES, JOSEPH Business and Public Administration Silver Spring FEDERMAN, J. Education Silver Spring FEIT, SUSAN Home Economics Baltimore FELA, DOLORES Education Oxon Hill FELDMAN, ARTHUR Arts and Sciences Brooklyn, N.Y. FELDMAN, BURT Journolism Silver Spring FELDMAN, ELLEN Education Baltimore 1 76 Seniors 2 : W - v.— H JI V " T FELDSTEIN, JOANNE Education Boitinwre FELDT, GEORGANNE Arts ond Sciences Stamford, Conn. FELDVi ICK, CLIFFORD Engineering Baltimore FELLER, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Greenbelt FERSUSON, FRED Arts ond Sciences Annapolis FERNANDEZ, EMILIO Engineering Bethesda FERNHEiME, LOUIS Business ond Public Administration Hyottsville FERRARA, V. RAYMOND Arts and Sciences Bel Air FERRY, THOMAS P. Business and Public Administration Hyottsville FESSENDEN, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Chevy Chose FIALA, BARBARA ANN Business and Public Administration Havertov n, Po. FIDDES, JOYCE Educotion Baltimore FIELD, BRUCE Engineering Rockville FIELDEN, BETTY Education Bethesda FIERSTEIN, CARL Arts and Sciences Baltimore FILER, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Potomac FINIFTER, JO ANNE Educotion Baltimore FINK, CARL Engineering Glenelg FINKE, JOSEPH Educotion Posodeno FINKELSTEIN, CAROLYN Education Nashville, Tenn. FISCH, ROCCI, JR. Arts and Sciences Havre de Grace FISCHER, DONNA C. Home Economics Kensington FISHER, JAMES Agriculture Beltsville FISHER, PRISCILLA G. Arts and Sciences Hyottsville FISHER, ROY Business and Public Administrotion Crownsville FISHER, SARA Arts ond Sciences Beltsville FISHER, WILLIAM Business and Public Administrotion Hyottsville FISHKIN, NANCY Business and Public Administration Washington, D.C. FLAHERTY, GENEVA Arts and Sciences Laurel FLECK, PAUL Engineering Silver Spring FLEISCHER, JEROME Arts and Sciences Baltimore FLOAM, ANN Education Wheaton FLORA, LEWIS Agriculture Brunswick FLORES, MARGARITA Elementary Education Hyottsvliie FLORIDA, RICHARD Arts ond Sciences Washington, Po. FLYNN, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Woshington, Po. FOER, LAURA Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose FOGEL, STUART Arts and Sciences Silver Spring FORD, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase FORD, LINDA Arts and Sciences Ellicott City Seniors 1 77 FORINGER, PAMELA Arts and Sciences Rockville FOSTER, JAMES Business ond Public Administration Silver Spring FOSTER, JERRY Engineering Hyattsville FOSTER, JOHN Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill FOSTER, PATRICIA Home Economics Silver Spring FOWLER, THOMAS Arts and Sciences Baltimore FOX, BEVERLY Home Economics Laurel FOX, RAYMOND Engineering Bel Air FOY, JAY Engineering Riverdale FRANCIS, MARSHA Home Economics Lexington Pork FRANK, NANCY Education Copperfield FRANKLIN, JAMES Agriculture Greenbelt ERASE, CAROL Home Economics Vienna FRAZIER, CATHERINE Home Economics Towson FREDERICK, MARY GALE Education Upper Marlboro FREEDMAN, MARLENE Education Baltimore FREY, MARJORIE Home Economics Falls Church FRICK, MAUREEN Arts and Sciences District Heights FRIED, ANDREA Education Baltimore FRIEDENBERG, LARRY Arts and Sciences Hyattsville FRIEDGEN, RALPH Physical Education Horrison, N. Y. FRIEDMAN, SIDNEY Arts and Sciences Baltimore FRIEMAN, HELDEGARDE Education Baltimore FRISCH, AMRAM Arts and Sciences Silver Spring FRISCH, KATHE Arts and Sciences Baltimore FRISINGER, BRUCE Education Towson FROWERT, LINDA Education Silver Spring FRY, EDWIN Agriculture Chestertown FULLER, LINDA Ptiysical Education Baltimore FULLERTON, DORIS Home Economics Lanhom FUNK, LARRY Arts and Sciences Hyattsville FUNK, LINDA Education Rockville FUSELIER, CHERYL Business ond Public Administrotion New York FYHR, KENNETH Industrial Education Baltimore GABOR, MONICA Arts ond Sciences Jessup GABY, NANCY Arts and Sciences Baltimore GAFFNEY, MARY Education Mt. Rainier GAINES, MARION Arts and Sciences Wheaton GALLANT, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences Hyattsville GALLI, NORA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring 1 78 Seniors GALLIA, JEAN Arts and Sciences GAMBREL, CAROLYN Educotion GANN, WILLIAM Arts ond Sciences GARBER, JOHN Education GARDNER, MARJORIE Education GARDNER, PAT Education GARMAN, JAMES Education GARNER, GARFIELD Arts and Sciences GARNER, MYER Engineering GAROFALO, ANN Education GARREN, EARL Education GARRISON, LYNN Business and Public Administration GARVEY, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences GASPAROVIC, CANDY Arts and Sciences GATES, DAVE Arts and Sciences GAUGER, DEAN Engineering GAVILAN, JACOBO Engineering GAYLE, ARNOLD Arts and Sciences GEBERT, DAVID Education GELERMANN, JANICE Education GELLMAN, SHERRY Education GEMMELL, MARY Arts and Sciences GEORGE, ELAINE Education GEORGE, THOMAS Engineering GERMAN, JOELLEN Education GERSTNER, KATHLEEN Education GE RSUK, DONNA Arts ond Sciences GERTLER, DONNA Arts and Sciences GERTZ, LEWIS Business and Public Administration GHENT, ALICE Education GIBSON, JOSEPH Agriculture GIES, CAROL Arts and Sciences GIFFORD, MARY SUSAN Educotion GILBERT, KIMBERLY Arts and Sciences GILBERT, LESLIE Education GILBERT, RAYMOND Educotion GILDEN, LEON Engineering GILL, FRANK Arts and Sciences GILL, MARY JANE Education GILLILAND, GEORGE Engineering Forest Heights Rockville Boltimore Boltimore Ellicott City Bethesdo Frederick Suitland Boltimore Adelphi Greenbelt Boltimore Ft. Mead Accokeek Arlington, Va. Bloomsburg, Po. District Heights Owings Mills Tokomo Park Bethesdo Silver Spring New Carrollton Woshrngton, D. C. Houston, Texas Baltimore Brondywine Boltimore Silver Spring Washington, D.C. Adelphi Wilmington. Del. Greenbelt Hyattsville Silver Spring Boltimore Sykesvflle Boltimore Greenbelt Cheverly Derwood Seniors 1 79 GILLIOM, STEPHANIE Arts and Sciences New Carrollton GILLOCK, SHARON Education . Virginia Beach, Va. GILMORE, JAMES Business and Public Administration Overlea GILMORE, PHYLLIS Elementary Education Hyattsville GILTZ, MILTON Business and Public Administrofion Edgewood GITOMER, SUZANNE Educotion Baltimore GJOLSTAD, EDGAR Education Bladensburg GLADDEN, ROBERT Aerospace Engineering Baltimore GLADSTONE, ELIZABETH Arts and Sciences Hyattsville GLANSTEIN, LOIS Arts and Sciences Roselle, N.J. GLASER, MARLENE Education Tenafly, N.J. GLAZER, JACK Business and Public Administration Baltimore GLEASON, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Hyattsville GLESENER, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Crofton GLUECKSMANN, ALFRED Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GLUNT, JANICE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GNATT, PAUL Business and Public Administration Silver Spring GOBLE, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Owings Mills GODIN, PNINA Education Washington, D.C. GOGGI, SANDRA Arts and Sciences Morningside GOLD, MARSHA Elementary Education Temple Hills GOLDBERG, ESTHER Arts and Sciences Tovi ' son GOLDBERG, LOIS Education Hyattsville GOLDBERG, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Greenbelt GOLDBERG, SONDRA Education Silver Spring GOLDBERG, STEPHEN Business and Public Administration Long ley Pork GOLDEN, LOIS Education Chevy Chose GOLDENBERG, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Hyattsville GOLDFARB, BARRY Business and Public Administration Riverdale GOLDFEIN, EVA Home Economics Pikesville GOLDMAN, GLORIA Education Bethesda GOLDMAN, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Baltimore GOLDSCHEIDER, JUDITH Arts and Sciences Baltimore GOLDSCHMIDT, LEON Engineering Baltimore GOLDSTEIN, JANEL Arts and Sciences Washington GOLDSTEIN, JERRY Business and Public Administration Bethesda GOLDSTEIN, LINDA Arts and Sciences Westfield, N.J. GOLDSTEIN, ROBERT Business and Public Administrotion Rockville GONZALES, ARTHUR Business and Public Administration Silver Spring GONZALO, VILARIN Business and Public Administration Chile, S.A. 1 80 Seniors M C y J GOAD, WINONA Arts and Sciences Rockville GOODIER, GRACE Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill GOODMAN, LINDA Arts and Sciences Baltimore GOODOVITCH, PAUL Arts and Sciences Baltimore GOODWIN, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Kensington GORDON, BRUCE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring GORDON, JEFFREY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring GORDON, LARRY Arts and Sciences Boltinwre GORDON, MIRIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore GORDON, MARILYN Education Mountainside. NJ. GORDON, MARY Home Economics Bettiesda GORDON, RONALD Engineering Cumberland GORDON, STUART Engineering Friendship GORE, RICHARD Engineering Silver Spring GORMAN, EILEEN Education Glen Burnie GORMAN, FRANK Arts and Sciences Landover GORMAN, LYNN Business and Public Administration Rockville GORMAN, MARYLYN Education Germantown GORSKI, THOMAS Engineering Kingston, Pa. GOSNELL, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Knoxville GOTEINER, JILL Arts and Sciences Poterson, N.J. GOUGH, CECIL Arts and Sciences Rising Sun GOULD, JED Arts ond Sciences Baltimore GOURLAY, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Baltimore GRABAU, WILLIAM Agriculture Baltimore GRAFF, STEPHEN Engineering Silver Spring GRAHAM, BARRY Arts and Sciences Baltimore GRAHAM, LINDA Education Bridgeville, Pa. GRAHN, FRANCES Education Wheaton GRANT, PLUMB Arts ond Sciences Baltimore GRANTHAM, DARLENE Education Mt. Rainier GRASSGREEN, SHIRLEY Home Economics Hyottsville GRAY, JANE Education Beollsville GRAY, MARJORIE LEE Arts and Sciences Hyottsville GRAY, PHILIP Arts and Sciences Oxen Hill GRAY, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GRAYSON, MARSHA Arts and Sciences Hyottsville GREENBAUM, ALAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GREENBAUM, GLORIA Arts and Sciences Greenbelt GREENBAUM, KENNETH Education Takomo Pork Seniors 181 GREENBAUM, TINA Educotion Narbeth, Pa. GREENBERG, FRANCES Arts and Sciences Red Bonk, N.J. GREENBERG, JACK Business and Public Administration Hyottsviile GREENBERG, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GREENBLATT, JOAN Education Baltimore GREENE, CYNTHIA Education Washington, D.C. GREENE, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GREENFELD, LAWRENCE A. Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GREENWOOD, BRUCE Education Fort Washington, Po. GREER, GRAY Business and Public Administration College Park GREGA, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences Glen Burnie GREGG, JOHN Education Adelphi GREGORY, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Bethesdo GREIFINGER, DAVID Arts and Sciences South Orange, N.J. GRELLLGARY Arts and Sciences Porkville GRENNON, CAROL Education Hyottsviile GRETSCHEL, W. MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Kensington GREWELL, J. D. Hyottsviile GRIBAUDO, CHARLES Engineering Baltimore GRIGGS, FRANK ROGER, JR. Business and Public Administration Damascus GRIFFIN, CAROLYN Education Usoruol, New York GRIFFIN, PAUL Educotion Baldwin, N.Y. GRIMES, ELEANOR Home Economics Sykesville GRIMES, JOHN Education Dundolk GRIMES, ROBERT Arts ond Sciences Riva GRIMM, JACK Arts and Sciences Hogerstown GRIMME, ROBERT D. Business and Public Administrotion Kensington GROBAKER, MARK Physical Education Cotonsville GROOM, BARBARA J. Educotion Beltsville GROSS, CLAUDE Engineering Bethesdo GROSS, STEVEN Arts and Sciences Rockville GROVES, CHARLES Arts and Sciences Beltsville GRUBMAN, KAREN Education Little Silver, N.J. GRUBMAN, MARILYN Education Boltimore GRUBOWSKI, MARY Education Boltimore GRUMBACH, JAMES Education Dundolk GUERON, MARTHA S. Arts and Sciences Silver Spring GUERS, JANET Education St. Petersburg, Flo. GUERTLER, SHARON LEE Educotion Baltimore GUNDERMAN, ED Hyottsviile 1 82 Seniors GUY, CAROL Physical Education Hogerstown HAAS, MAUREEN Education Baltimore HABERSAT, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Silver Spring HACK, JUDY Business and Public Administration Baltimore HACKERMAN, SUSAN 1. Education Baltimore HACKLEY, RICHARD Education Kensington HAGGERTY, ETTA SUSANNE Home Economics Silver Spring HALL, MARK Engineering Bethesda HALL, NATALIE R. Arts and Sciences Baltimore HALLMAN, NELSON Arts and Sciences Baltimore HALPERN, MARLENE Education Chevy Chose HALSTEAD, BRENDA Education Edison, N.J. HAMILL, ELIZABETH Home Economics Silver Spring HAMILTON, THOMAS Arts ond Sciences Coral Hills HAMMETT, SHARON Arts and Sciences Cheverly HAMMOND, CONSTANCE Education Greeobelt HANCOCK, HOUSTON Home Economics Rockville HANCOCK, MICHAEL Engineering Rockville HAND, DONALD Agriculture West Hyottsville HANDWERGER, SUSAN Arts ond Sciences Baltimore HANEBUTH, JERROLD Arts and Sciences College Park HANRAHAN, MOLLY Education Kensington HANSEN, KAREN Home Economics Wilmington, Del. HANSEN, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Hanover, Po. HANSON, DAVID Business and Public Administrotion Churchville HANSON, LYNDA Home Economics West Hyottsville HAPPE, ROBERT Engineering Bowie HARADA, ROY University College Honolulu, Ha. HARANS, SONDRA Arts and Sciences Baltimore HARCLERODE, HAROLD II Engineering LoVole HARDESTY, DONNA Educotion Silver Spring HARDY, CARMEN Education Washington, D.C. HARGEST, JAMES Education Boltimore HARGETT, DONNA Arts and Sciences Frederick HARMON, MARSHA Education Meodowbrook, Pa. HARNER, HARRIET Education Emmitsburg HARRAH, CHARLES D. II Engineering Rockville HARRIS, DAVID Business and Public Administration Alexandria, Vo. HARRISON, ELIZABETH Arts and Sciences Rivo HARRYMAN, BYRON Educotion Randalls town Seniors 1 83 HART, EDWARD Business and Public Administration Washington, D.C. HARVEY, ROBERT M. Engineering. Baltimore HATFIELD, ALICE Business and Public Administration Baltimore HARTSLALL, GEOFFREY Business and Public Administration Tokoma Park HARVILL, CAROL Arts and Sciences Gaithersburg HASELER, NANCY Business and Public Administration Rockville HASER, KATHLEEN Arts and Sciences Bethesdu HASLINGER, NANCY Arts and Sciences Greenbelt HASTMANN, PAUL Arts and Sciences Baltimore HASTY, HOPE Education Greenbelt HAUPT, HANS L Business and Public Administration Indionapolis, Ind. HAUSE, BARBARA Education Baltimore HAUSER, JOSEPH Business and Public Administration North Bergen, N.J. HAWKESWORTH, KAREN Arts and Sciences Bethesda HAYES, JOYCE Education Hyattsville HAYES, PRISCILLA Arts and Sciences Hyottsville HAYES, WALTER Arts and Sciences Virginio Beach, Va. HAYNES, LINDA Physical Education Gambrills HEANEY, RAYMOND J. Business and Public Administration Hempstead, N.Y. HEARN, DARRYL Engineering Beltsville HEARN, NANCY Physical Education Baltimore HEARN, PHILIP Engineering Baltimore HEDDEN, ROBERT Education Hagerstown HEDSTROM, CHARLES Engineering Wheaton HEFT, HARRY Arts and Sciences Baltimore HEGARTY, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Tokoma Park HEGGESTAD, DAVID Arts and Sciences College Park HEIM, DAVID Business and Public Administration Cinnominson, N.J. HEINBAUGH, DONNA Education Landover HEIRD, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Baltimore HELLER, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Greenbelt HEMMING, STEVE Engineering San Diego, Calif. HENDERSON, ANITA Journalism Silver Spring HENDERSON, GAIL Education Upper Morlboro HENKEL, MOLLY Physical Education Severno Park HENLEY, GENE Business and Public Administrotion Odenton HENRY, DOUGLAS Business and Public Administration Boltimore HENSLEY, MARSHA Education Churchton HEPLER, GARY Engineering Glen Burnie HERBST, ALAN Business ond Public Administration Baltimore 184 Seniors mmm M m HERMAN, DAVID Arts ond Sciences HERRICK, RICHARD Business and Public Administration HERTSCH, FRANK Engineering HERTZ, VIVIEN Education HERTZBERG, FRANCINE Education HERTZLICH, LAURA Business ond Public Administration HERZBERGER, BRIAN L Arts and Sciences HESS, NANCY Education HESS, SUSAN Educotion HESSONG, EDWARD Education HEWLETT, JOHN N. Arts and Sciences HIGGINS, MARY ANN Arts and Sciences HIGGINS, RANDALL Business ond Public Administration HIGHTOWER, SHERRY Education HILDEBRAND, JANE Education HILEY, EUGENE Business and Public Administration HILL, DAVID Arts and Sciences HILL, MARIANNE Arts and Sciences HINES, JEFFREY Business ond Public Administration HINES, JOSEPH Business and Public Administration HIPP, SANDRA D. Education HITCHNER, MICHELE Education HITCHNER, ROGER Agriculture HOAGE, ROBERT J. Arts and Sciences HOCH, LOUISE Education HOCK, CAROLE Education HODGE, MARTHA Arts and Sciences HOFFMAN, EDWARD L, Arts and Sciences HOFFMAN, HINDA B. Arts and Sciences HOFFMAN, PENELOPE Education HOFFMEYER, DONALD Business and Public Administrotion HOHENSEE, DIANA Education HOLEVES, CANDACE Educotion HOLLAND, BARBARA ANNE Arts and Sciences HOLLAND, CYNTHIA H. Home Economics HOLLAWAY, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences HOLLENBECK, BEVERLY Education HOLLEY, PRESTON Arts ond Sciences HOLLISTER, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences HOLMES, ALBERT Business ond Public Administration Takoma Park Hillcrest Height Baltimore Woshington, D.C. Bethesda Silver Spring Catonsville Hoddonfield, NJ. Baltimore Smithsburg Baltimore Salisburg Rockville Alexandria, Vo. Woshington, D.C. Sol tl more Riverdate Greenbelt Odenton Riverdale Hagerstown Berlin Ithoco, N.Y. Hyottsville Silver Spring Chevy Chose Aberdeen Baltimore Adelphi Frederick Owings Mills New Milford, NJ. Linthicum Cheverly Adelphi Rockville Baltimore Damascus Short Hills, N.J. District Heights Seniors 1 85 HOLMES, SUSAN Business and Public Administration Wilmington, Del. HOLST, DANIEL Business and Public Administration Beltsville HOLSTEIN, CAROLYN Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring HOLTAN, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Laurel HOLIER, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Middletown HOLTZSCHEITER, EARL Engineering Myrtle Beach AFB, S.C. HOLZBERGER, CAROL Arts and Sciences Hyattsville HOOD, VICTORIA Arts and Sciences Adelphi HOPKINS, GLENN Business ond Public Administration Baltimore HOPPE, HENRY Education Glen Arm HORLICK,JILL Education Riverdole HORNBECK, JOAN Arts and Sciences Wheoton HORNER, RUSSELL Arts ond Sciences Burlington, N.J. HOROWITZ, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring HOROWITZ, SUSAN Education Dundolk HORTON, CHARLES Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill HORWITZ, RONALD Arts and Sciences Baltimore HORZ, RAYMOND Engineering Baltimore HOUCK, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Takomo Pork HOUSLEY, DONALD Education Silver Spring HOWARD, JAMES Business and Public Administration Hyattsville HOWARD, JOAN Educotion Fairfield, Conn. HOWE, DEBORAH Education College Pork HOWELL, JACQUELINE Education Beltsville HO YT, JERRY University College Hyattsville HRUZD, IRENE Arts and Sciences Millersville HUBBARD, GARY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring HUBER, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Washington, D.C. HUFF, ALAN Arts and Sciences Adelphi HUGHES, CLARA Arts and Sciences College Pork HUGHES, DONNELL Home Economics Cheverly HUGUS, SARA Arts and Sciences Baltimore HUHN, WILLIAM Education Rosedale HULSHOF, ELIZABETH Education Severno Park HUMMER, DARRELL Agriculture New Midway HUMMER, ROBERT Education Frederick HUNGERFORD, DAVID Engineering Greenbelt HUNSCKER, FREDERICK Education Orexel Hill, Pa. HUNT, DAVID Business and Public Administration Petersburg, Va. HUNTER, JANET Elementory Education Washington, D.C. 1 86 Seniors z li HURLEY, RONALD Business and Public Administration Silver Spring HURWITZ, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore HUTCHISON, JOHN Business and Public Administration Green belt HUTSLER, ROBERT Physical Education Baltimore lASCONE, DONINICK Arts ond Sciences Seat Pleosant IHNDRIS, RAYMOND Education Silver Spring ISNER, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Canton, Ohio ISRAEL, LOUIS Engineering Silver Spring IVASK, SERAFIM Engineering Silver Spring IVES, SALLIE Education Annapolis JAASKELAINEN, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Greenbelt JACKSON, DIANE Arts and Sciences College Park JACKSON, JULIA Education Phoenix JACKSON, NORMA Arts and Sciences Nevi ark JACKSON, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Hyottsville JACOBS, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Boltimore JACOBS, GAIL Arts and Sciences Iriemgton, N.J. JACOBS, JOHN Engineering New York JACOBS, MARK Arts and Sciences Randollstown JACOBS, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Bethesda JACOBS, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Baltimore JACOBS, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore JACQUES, EDGAR Engineering Smithsburg JAFFE, HAROLD Business and Public Administration Silver Spring JANKIEWICZ, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Baltimore JANOFSKY, MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Baltimore JANOWITZ, MARC Arts and Sciences Glen Rock, N.J. JARRARD, DOUGLAS Education Alexandria, Vo. JARVIS, MARIANNE Educotion Hyottsville JENKINS, DOROTHY A. Home Economics Mitchellville JENKINS, ELLEN C. Arts and Sciences Takomo Park JENKINS, KENNETH Engineering Colora JENNINGS, PHYLLIS Arts and Sciences Bethesda JESSWEIN, THOMAS Engineering Oxon Hill JOHNS, MacARTHUR Education Glen Burnie JOHNSON, ELIZABETH Arts and Sciences Aberdeen JOHNSON, KATHLEEN Education College Pork JOHNSON, LINDA Education Wheoton JOHNSON, MARYHELEN Arts and Sciences Glen Burnie JOHNSON, WILLIAM KALEOLANI Business and Public Administration Oxon Hill Seniors 1 87 JOLIET, GREGORY Business and Public Administration Hogerstown JONES, CAROLYN Education Rockville JONES, DIANE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring JONES, DOUGLAS Business ond Public Adnninisfrotion Lonham JONES, ELEANOR Arts and Sciences Dickerson JONES, FRANK Physical Education Baltimore JONES, FREDERICK Business and Public Administration Merrick, N.Y, JONES, HELEN Education Baltimore JONES, JOANN Home Economics Laurel JONES, JOANNY Home Economics Cumberland JONES, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Dundolk JONES, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Wheoton JOYCE, CHARLES V. Ill Business and Public Administration Tokoma Pork JUDKINS, PRISCILLA Education Derwood JURGELA, ELENA Education Bethesdo KACALA, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Baltimore KACHILO, CHARLES, JR. Education Silver Spring KAHN, MARLA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KAIFER, CATHERINE Education Baltimore KAJUTTI, DONNA Education Baltimore KALISH, HARRY A. Arts and Sciences York, Pa. KALISH, MURRAY Arts and Sciences Long Island, N.Y. KAMERICK, PAUL, JR. Arts ond Sciences Chevy Chose KAMEROW, ANNETTE L. Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose KAMINS, JEFFREY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring KAMINSKI, SUSIE A. Business and Public Administration Lo Plata KAMMER, CAROLE Elementary Hyottsville KANE, CANDACE Arts and Sciences Annondole.Vo. KANE, EDWIN Physical Education Levittown, N.Y. KANE, FRANCIS Business and Public Administration Hyottsville KANE, GLORIA Education Blodensburg KANTER, PAUL Business and Public Administration Silver Spring KAPLAN, ANDREA Education Silver Spring KAPLAN, DENNIS Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KAPLAN, GEORGE Arts and Sciences Baltimore KAPLAN, MICHAEL G. Arts and Sciences Greenbelt KAPLAN, SUSAN Educotion Aberdeen KARCH, HARVEY Arts and Sciences Baltimore KARL, RUTH Education Washington, D.C. KARLINSKY, PHYLLIS Educotion Silver Spring 1 88 Seniors KARPOOK, RUSSELL Arts ond Sciences Baltimore KARR, ENID Business ond Public Administration Tokoma Park KATZ, BRUCE Arts ond Sciences Tokoma Pork KATZ, DAVID Arts ond Sciences Baltimore KATZ, JANE Arts and Sciences Pikesville KATZ, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Boltimore KATZ, TOBY Educotion Tokoma Pork KAUFMAN, ARLENE Speciol Education Silver Spring KAUFMAN, ISAAC Business and Public Administration Baltimore KAYE, DONALD Arts and Sciences Stiver Spring KAYER, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Norfolk, Va. KAZDOY, ALAN Arts and Sciences Hyottsville KEEFER, WILLIAM Arts ond Sciences Kensington KEENAN, PATRICIA Arts ond Sciences Kensington KEFAUVER, ROBERT Engineering College Park KEILEY, ANNE Home Economics Hyottsville KEIM, DORIS Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KEITH, CLAUDIA Business and Public Administration Towson KELLER, NANCY Educoti on Bethesdo KELLERMAN, KAROLYN Education Betbesdo KELLY, CARY Business ond Public Administration Greenbelt KELLEY, PEGGY Education Wheoton KELLEY, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Linthicum KELLIHER, EILEEN Arts ond Sciences Comp Hill, Pa. KELLS, KAREN Recreation Emmous, Po. KELLY, SUZANNE Arts and Sciences Frederick KELSEY, JOHN Arts and Sciences Baltimore KEMP, THOMAS Educotion Floral Pork, N.Y. KEMPERS, JANE Education Silver Spring KEMPERS, JUDITH Education Silver Spring KENNEDY, WILLIAM Recreotion Baltimore KENT, GAIL Educotion Silver Spring KENT, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Severno Pork KENYON, JOHN Business and Public Administration Rockville KEPNER, ROBERT Engineering Hyattsville KERBEL, DONALD Business and Public Administrotion Baltimore KERESZTES, SUSAN Arts ond Sciences Wheoton KERIG, JAY Arts and Sciences Hyattsville KERR, TAMARA Agriculture Frostburg KERSCHENSTEINER, DIANE Arts and Sciences Baltimore Seniors 1 89 KERVICK, DAVID Arts and Sciences Westfield, N.J. KESLOSKY, MARY-ANNE Education Kensington KESSLER, SUSAN Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring KEYS, CAROL Education Perry Hall KIDD, CHARLES Business ond Public Administration Deole KIDWELL, ROBERT Arts and Sciences College Pork KIELLAND LUND, KNUT Engineering Tensberg, Norway KIENZLE, EDWARD Economics Conal Zone KILBY, ROY Business and Public Administration Bowie KILMORE, DONNA Recreation Baltimore KILPATRICK, KAREN Educotion Newark, Dela. KIM, ERICH Arts and Sciences Bowie KING, JEAN Home Economics Hyottsville KING, MARION Business and Public Administrotion Hyottsville KIPNIS, IRENE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KIRBY, EVELYN Education Baltimore KISIELEV SKI, MARTHA Education Lutherville KISSAM, PAIGE Arts and Sciences Westfield, N.J. KITAHARA, GAIL Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. KIZALE, DAVID Business and Public Administration Hyottsville KLEIN, DEBORAH Education Cheverly KLINE, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Phoenix KLINGES, PATRICIA Education Willow Grove, Pa. KLOMPUS, SHARON Education Wheaton KNIGHT, LUTHER Arts and Sciences Boltimore KNOERLEIN, LYSBETH Arts and Sciences Baltimore KOCH, CAROL Elementary Education Baltimore KOCUR, JAMES Education Baltimore KOENIG, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KOLLER, CAROL Educotion Baltimore KOLLER, CAROL Home Economics Baltimore KOLODNER, BARBARA Education Baltimore KOLSTROM, LINDA Home Economics Boltimore KOMISAR, MYRNA Elementory Education Silver Spring KOPEL, JANE Elementary Education Downers Grove, III. KOPIT, RITA Secondary Education Silver Spring KORB, PHILLIP Business and Public Administration Kingsville KORN, ROBERT Journalism Bowie KORTH, BETTY Education Silver Spring KORTH, MARSHA Education Silver Spring 190 Seniors KOSNIK, KAROL SUSAN Arts and Sciences Boltinwre KOSTOLECKI, KEN Business ond Public Administration Whitesboro, N.Y. KOTZIAS, CHRIS Arts and Sciences Bolt! more KOVACS, JOSEPH P. University College Poramus, N.J. KRAFT, ALVIN Arts ond Sciences Baltimore KRAMER, ALAN Business and Public Administration Baltimore KRAMER, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Pikesville KRAMER, STEPHEN Engineering Silver Spring KRAMER, SUSAN A. Education Baltimore KRASZEWSKI, ANDREA Business and Public Administration Towson KRAUSE, GEORGE Arts and Sciences Baltimore KRIESMAN, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KRESS, JOANNE Educotion Wheoton KRIEGER, KAREN Educotion Bolt! more KRISTAL, CLIFORD Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KROFCHIK, SUZANNE JULIA Physicol Education Riverdale KROHNFELDT, VIRGINIA Agriculture College Pork KRONEN, LINDA Education Towson KROUSE, BARBARA Home Economics Bethesda KROUT, LINDA Education Cockeysville KRUEGER, MARTHA Educotion New Carrollton, Md. KUCKUDA, CONSTANCE B. Journalism Boltimore KUGATOW, MICHAEL Arts ond Sciences Woshington, D.C. KUHN, LINDA Arts and Sciences Monhotton, Kons. KUHNS, POLLY Arts and Sciences Colifornio, Pa. KUHNS, RICHARD Engineering Westminister KUKAN, WILLIAM Business and Public Administrotion Schenectody, N.Y. KULAWIEC, MARY L. Educotion Suitland KUNKEL, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring KUPFERMAN, MIRIAM Educotion Silver Spring KUREK, MARY ELLEN Arts and Sciences St. Leonard KURINIJ, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Boltimore KURYK, DAVID Arts and Sciences Pikesville LADING, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Frederick LAFFERMAN, ROCHELLE Secondory Education Baltimore LALONDE, KARREN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring LAMB, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Baltimore LANDAU, SUSAN Home Economics Baltimore LANDERS, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Tampa. Flo. LANDES, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Pikesville Seniors 191 LANDRUM, CHARLES Business and Public Administration LANE, MARSHA Home Economics LANG, EDWINA Education LAN GAN, JEAN Arts and Sciences LANGBAUM, GARY Business and Public Administration LANGELER, DIANE Arts and Sciences LANHAM, LYNN Arts and Sciences LANKFORD, THOMAS Agriculture LARASH, KENNETH Business and Public Administration LARRIMORE, JUDITH Education LARSON, MARGOT Education LASHER, SUSAN Engineering LAWRENCE, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences LAWSON, KENNETH Education LAWTON, LARRY Arts and Sciences LAWWILL, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences LAYCOCK, LINDA Physical Education LAYTON, DONNA Arts and Sciences LEACH, JANET Home Economics LEARMAN, EREN Arts and Sciences LEBAN, JOANNE Arts and Sciences LEBOW, BONNIE Education LEE, EDDY Engineering LEE, JAMES Arts and Sciences LEGON,JACK Arts and Sciences LEGUM, DALE Arts and Sciences LEHMANN, LAWRENCE Engineering LEHMKUHL, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences LEIBOWITZ, ROBERTA Education LEMON, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences LENDOSKY, CAROL Arts and Sciences LEONARD, PAULA Education LEONARD, ROBERT Engineering LEONARD, THOMAS Arts and Sciences LEOPOLD, NANCY Educotion LEPORE, DANIEL Engineering LEPPERT, THOMAS Business and Public Administrotian LERARIO, PIETRO Business and Public Administration LERNER, BONNIE Education LERNER, LINDA Arts and Sciences Cambridge Baltimore Baltimore Whealon Baltimore Solisbury St. Evensville Pocomoke City Linthicum Rock Hall Laurel Washington, D.C. College Park Arnold Kensington Falls Church, Va. Bethesda Silver Spring Hyattsville Chestertown Baltimore Baltimore Hyattsville Levittown, Pa. Jericho. N.Y. Baltimore Boltimore Upper Montclair, N.J. Hyattsville Woshington, D.C. Baltimore Welcome Baltimore Silver Spring Closter, N.J. Bristol, Conn. Hyattsville Hyattsville Baltimore Baltimore HHJ fl HUHHHHIlHIIHH Ms. 1 92 Seniors S ' 5 LEROY, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Chambersburg, Po. LESSANS, ARLENE Education Silver Spring LEV, JUDITH Education Baltimore LEVAN, DENNIS Arts ond Sciences Washington. O.C. LEVAN, EILEEN J. Arts and Sciences Baltimore LEVIN, BARRY Physical Education Baltimore LEVIN, ELLEN Education Bethesda LEVIN, ELLEN Education Baltimore LEVIN, MARLENE Home Economics Baltimore LEVIN, PAUL Arts and Sciences Baltimore LEVIN, WILLIAM PAUL Engineering Baltimore LEVINE, MAX Business and Public Administration Silver Spring LEVINSON, LYNN Education Baltimore LEVITON, SUSAN Education Baltimore LEVY, ALAN Arts and Sciences Baltimore LEVY, FRANCES Education Silver Spring LEVY, LISBETH Arts and Sciences Takomo Pork LEVY, RICHARD Business and Public Administrotion Foirlown, N.J. LEWIN, HARRIET Arts ond Sciences Baltimore LEWIS, BLAKE Arts and Sciences Hyottsville LEWIS, NANCY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring LEYKO, LINDA Arts and Sciences outh Portland, Me. LI, BERNARD Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. LIANG, LOUISE Arts and Sciences Rockville LIBERCCI, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences Baltimore LIBERT, JOHN Arts and Sciences Rockville LIE, ROSA Arts and Sciences Hong Kong LIEBERMAN, RONALD Business and Public Administration Annopolis LIEBOWITZ, SARAH Arts and Sciences Baltimore LIFTIG, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Avon, Conn. LIGHT, DICK Arts and Sciences Horrisburg, Pa. LIGHT, DORA Education Baltimore LIGHT, JUDITH Education Silver Spring LIGHTFOOT, LAURIS Education Silver Spring LILLY, DENNIS Business and Public Administration Boltimore LIM, YEE-CHING Business and Public Administration Mocaysio LINDBECK, SUSAN Education Luthervitle LINDENMAYER, MARGARET Arts and Sciences New Carrolfton LINDER, RICHARD Business and Public Administrotion Towson LINDROTH, NORMAN, E., JR. Business and Public Administration Laurel Seniors 1 93 LINDEAMN, INGRID Education District Hts. LINK, RICHARD Busi:iess ond Public Administration Boltimore LIPITZ, ALISON Education Baltimore LIPMAN, LARRY Arts and Sciences Baltimore LiPSITZ, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Baltimore LISPGURSKY, GAIL Education Beltsville LISG, FULTON Business and Public Administration College Pork LISTON, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Washington, D.C. LITTLE, CONNIE Home Economics Timonium LITTLE, DIANE Arts and Sciences Adelphi LITTLEWOOD, PAMELA Arts and Sciences Derwood LITWIN, MARJORIE Arts ond Sciences Baltimore LIVINGSTON, ELLEN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring LIVINGSTON, STEPHEN Mechanical Engineering Linthicum LLOYD, SUZANNE Arts and Sciences Timonium LOHSEN, PATRICIA Home Economics Havre de Grace LONERGAN, GARY Arts and Sciences Webster, Moss. LONG, JOANN Arts and Sciences Salisbury LONG, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Takoma Park LONG, STUART Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill LONGANECKER, LARRY Engmeering Hogerstown LDNGENECKER, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Laurel LONGLEY, BETTY Education Hyottsville LONGSTREE, SAMUEL Business and Public Administration Chevy Chase LOUBE, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring LOUDERMILK, DAVID Engineering Perry Hall LOVELACE, CLIFFORD Education Silver Spring LOVELACE, RUTH Arts and Sciences Silver Spring LOVETT, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Cherry Hill, N.J: LOVIN, TERESA Education Diindolk LOWDERMILK, SHIRLEY Education Oakland LOWE, ALFRED Arts and Sciences Bowie LOWENSTEIN, BEVERLY Arts ond Sciences Baltimore LOWENSTEIN, IRENE Physical Education Baltimore LOWENTHAL, LARRY Arts ond Sciences Reisterstown LOWNEY, MARILYN Arts and Sciences lutherville LUBIN, TERESA Education Baltimore LUBIN, TERESA Educotion Baltimore LUND, SHARON Business and Public Administration Bryons LUNDGREN, ROBERT Arts ond Sciences Hyottsville 194 Seniors PEHB t M LUDKE, WILLIAM Educotion Oxon Hill LUNDQUIST, LINDA Home Economics Baltimore LUNGA, PAULA Arts ond Sciences Boltimore LURIE, BARRY Arts ond Sciences Boltimore LUTINS, THEODORE American Studies Baltimore LUTZ, CATHERINE Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill LYNDON, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences College Park LYDON, PATRICE Education College Pork LYMAN, MARILYN Journalism Kensington LYNCH, JOHN Business and Public Administrotion Lutherville LYNN, CAROL Education Baltimore LYONS, CHRISTINE Education Eoston McAFEE, STEVE Agriculture Silver Spring McCAFFERY, ROBERT University College New Carrollton McCALLIN, DONALD R. Arts and Sciences West Chester. Pa. McCAMANT, JOHN Business and Public Administration Silver Spring McCAMY, SUSAN Education Potomac McCANN, LYNN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring McCAULEY, GERALD E. Civil Engineering Frederick McCAULEY, ISABEL Home Economics Ow ings Mills McCLAY, SUSAN B. Education Severna Pork McCLEARY, BARBARA Home Economics Bethesda McClelland, richard l Business and Public Administration Washington, D.C. McCLURE, CARL Education Silver Spring McCOLLUM, LINDA Physical Education Hyattsville McCORMACK, VINCENT F., JR. Business and Public Administration Lanhom Mccormick, diana marie Education Camp Springs Mccormick, Patricia Education Baltimore Mccormick, thomas Arts and Sciences W. Hyattsville McCULLOUGH, JAMES Business and Public Administrotion W. Hyattsville McCULLOUGH, NADEAN Business ond Public Administrotion Beltsville McCURDY, PHYLLIS C. Horticulture Kensington McDonald, joanne Education Landover Mcdonald, kathleen Education Baltimore MacDONALD, LAURA Business and Public Administrotion Glen Burnie Mcdonough, marlene Education Silver Spring McFADDEN, DAVID Education Laurel McGLEW, DONALD Arts and Sciences Chillum McHUGH, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Bethesda McILVAINE, NANCY Education Baltimore Seniors 1 95 MclNTIRE, ROBERT A. Business ond Public Administration Crellin MclNTYRE, FRANK M., JR. Business and Public Administration Woshington, D.C McKIM, JOHN Business and Public Administrotion Hvottsville Mclaughlin, michael Business and Public Administration Silver Spring Mclaughlin, robert Busmess and Public Administration Baltimore McLAURINE, SHARON Arts and Sciences Baltimore McMAHAN, ELIZABETH Home Economics Ctiestertown McNULTY, FRANCES Arts and Sciences Severna Park McVeigh, george m., jr. Business and Public Administration Severn McVEY, LOUISE Arts and Sciences College Pork MACE, WILLIAM R. Ill Business and Public Administration Baltimore MACHIS, CAROLYN Home Economics Silver Spring MADDOX, CATHERINE Arts and Sciences Chase MAGED, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Baltimore MAGER, EILEEN Education Baltimore MAGIN, JAMES H. Arts and Sciences Baltimore MAGUE, THERESA Arts and Sciences Rockville MAIER, WOLFGANG Arts and Sciences College Park MAILLAR, KENNETH Engineering Silver Spring MALCZEWSKI, RAYMOND Arts and Sciences Reisterstovi n MALDEIS, MARCIA Education Baltimore .MALLONEE,MARYJ. Arts and Sciences Laurel MALLONEE, M. RONALD Business and Public Administration College Pork MALONEY, KATHLEEN Arts and Sciences Rockville MAMBRETTI, JOANNE Arts and Sciences Sheppord A.F.B., Texas MANCHESTER, JOSEPH Engineering Bethesda MANCUSI, CAROL Education Adelphi MANDEL, ELLEN Arts and Sciences Baltimore MANFRE, ELAINE Education Edgewater MANGIAPANE, STEVEN Engineering Silver Spring MANGIS, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Bethesda MANLOVE, SUSAN Education Denton MANN, HUNTER Arts and Sciences Salisbury MAPP, THOMAS Arts and Science Hillcrest Heights MARAGOS, GERALD Engineering Hyattsville MARCUS, ELLEN Education Chevy Chose MARKER, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Bethesda MARKHAM, WALTER Engineering Baltimore MARKS, EDWARD Electrical Engineering Hampton, Vo. MARKS, JEFFREY Business and Public Administration Baltimore 196 Seniors MARSH, JANET Education Hyattsville MARSH, MICHAEL Education Lourel MARSHALL, JAMES Business ond Public Administration Silver Spring MARSHALL, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Woshington, D.C. MARSHALL, VERNON Agriculture Woodsboro MARTIN, ROSEMARY Elementary Education University Park MARTIN, SUSAN Education Baltimore MARTINO, JUDITH Arts and Sciences Greenbelt MARTINSON, JAMES Engineering Silver Spring MARTIROSSIAN, ROBERT Engineering Teheran, Iron MASK, JOAN Education Baltimore MASON, HENRY Agriculture Nottingham, Penn. MASSEY, RUTH Education Hyutrsville MASTELLONE, NanCY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring MATEJKO, DAKitNE Home Econoniics Adelphi MATEJKO, JOHN Business ond Public Adnnnisttutiun Baltimore MATHER, ARTHUR Business and Public Adanrusrior.on Baltimore MATISOFF. LINDA EduLOtion BaiTimore MATLAGA, RlLHAk!) Bosidfess and Public AdtTmiiitiuriun Linden, N.J MATTHEWb, MAkr ANN Educotion EasTon MATTINGLY, BONNIE Alts jfid Sciences Hyattsville MAUPIN, A .AkSMA Edj .otian Landovtr MAURIC, FRANK Business ond Putia Adminiiirurik n Baltimore MAv-ITY. PATRICIA Arti ifid SciejiLOi Easton MAvROUKAKiS, JOHN Bi-slntbb uncJ Public AdfnmisirjTi.jn Adelphi MAXWELL, GAIL tjucjtiun Gten Burme MAY, CARUL ANN Aiti and Science Silver Sprmg MAYER, MARY LOU Physicol Education Beltsville MAYERS, ROBERT bubinesi. and Public AdmtnisttQtion Hyottsville MAYNE, BEVERLY Arts ond Sciences Bowie MAYO, JAMES Engineering Beltsville MAZER, JOAN fc ' lementary Educatiun Baltimore MECH, GEORGE business and Pubiic Admmtstruiion Hyattsville MEERHOLZ, EDWARD Arts ond Sciences Baltimore MECARY, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore MEIER, CAROLYN Af ts and Sciences Baltimore MEIER PAUL Eaucation Laurel MEINSTER, Barry Business ond Public Adm.ftistfotiwii Baltimore MElEAR. brenda tJuLotion Laurel MELESKI, VICTOR Physical Education Trumbell, Conn. Seniors 197 MELLE, ELIZABETH Arts tind Sciences MELMAN, BARBARA Special I ' ducauon MELOMEL CHERYL Arts and Sciences MELSON, MARY Arts and Sciences MENCL, DONALD Business and Public Administration MENDELS, GLEN Arts and Sciences MENDELSON, GARY Arts and Sciences MEREDITH, JUDITH Arts and Sciences MERRELL, KATHRYN Elementary Education MERRILL, DEAN Business and Public Administration MERRILL, KENETH Engineering MESANAGE, ELAINE Education MESSER, VINCENT Arts and Sciences MESSICK, CHRIS Business and Public Administrotion MESSINEO, BAD Arts and Sciences METZBOWER, FRANK Business and Public Administration METZGER, KAREN Arts and Sciences MEYER, ROBERT Arts and Sciences MEZICK, BURTON Business and Public Administration MICHALEK, THEODORE Engineering MICHELSON, SHELDON Arts and Sciences • MICKEY, WARREN Engineering MIDDLEKAUFF, BRYON Arts and Sciences MIDDLETON, MARYLOU Arts and Sciences MIDDLETON, TODD Business and Public Administration MILES, MARGARET Education MILES, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences MILHOLLAND, TERENCE Arts and Sciences MILKER, BARBARA Education MILLER, CAROLE Education MILLER, CHARLES Engineering MILLER, CYNTHIA Elementary Education MILLER, JOHN Engineering MILLER, LINDA Arts ond Sciences MILLER, LOUIS Business ond Public Administration MILLER, PAULA Arts and Sciences MILLER, RICHARD Arts and Sciences MILLER, RITA Education MILLER, ROSALIE Education MILLER, SHARON Physical Education Washington, D.C. Baltimore Bronx, N.Y. Oakland, Calif. College Park Baltimore Rockville Aberdeen Frederick Chevy Chose Baltimore Takoma Park Baltimore College Pork Silver Spring Towson Baltimore Rockville Baltimore Baltimore Hyottsville Baltimore Hogerstown La Plota Garden City, N.Y. Damascus Bethesda Baltimore Baltimore College Pork Baltimore Clinton Silver Spring Greenbelt Silver Spring Hyottsville Baltimore University Park Univ. Pork Cumberland MHUil 198 Seniors SI MILLER, WALLACE Arts and Sciences Arlington MILLIKEN, JANICE Home Economics Pittsburgh, Po. MILLIKEN, ROBERT Education Spartanburg, S.C. MILLISON, ANN Education Boitimore MILLS, GLORIA Education Clear Spring MILLWOOD, JERRY Arts and Sciences Baltimore MIRABELLA, JOANNE Early Childhood Education Newark, N.J. MISLER, ALAN Arts and Sciences Boitimore MITCHELL, DONNA Home Economics Hyottsville MITCHELL, JOANNE Education Silver Spring MITCHELL, JUDITH Arts and Sciences Hyottsville MITTEN, THOMAS Business ond Public Administrotion Greenbelt MIYASAKI, GRACE Education Baltimore MIZGERD, DOROTHY Home Economics Tokomo Pork MOBLEY, EILEEN Home Economics Lourel MOHR, DIANE Education Wheoton MOLESWORTH, JAMES Mechonicol Engineering Mount Airy MOLK, MARTIN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring MONAHAN, KATHLEEN Education Rockville MONEYPENNY, GERALD Business and Public Administrotion Trenton, N.J. MONGELLUZZO, JAMES Arts and Sciences Rockville MONISERA, LINDA Education Silver Spring MONTI E, KITTY Arts and Sciences Temple Hills MOOK, DAVID Arts ond Sciences Charlestown, R.I. MOORE, FOREST Educotion Lonhom MOORE, LINDA Arts ond Sciences Laurel MOORE, PAMELA Educotion Wheoton MOORE, WILLIAM Arts ond Sciences McLean, Vo. MORENO, PLUTUS Arts and Sciences Takoma Pork MORGAN, KENNETH Education Baltimore MORIARTY, LOIS Arts and Sciences Silver Spring MORNINGSTAR, MARTHA Education New Windsor MORRIS, EDWARD Arts and Sciences Boitimore MORRIS, MARY LYNN Elementary Education Beltsville MORSE, DENNIS Educotion Silver Spring MORSE, ROBERT Engineering Silver Spring MORTON, KAREN Educotion District Hgts. MOSIER, WAYNE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring MOSNER, LESLIE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring MOSS, ILENE Education Baltimore Seniors 1 99 MOWRY, FRANCES Elementory Education Oxon Hill MOY, RITA Arts and Sciences Hyattsviiie MOYNIHAN, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Mt. Rainier MOYSE, CLAIRE Education Nigeria, West Africa MULKEY, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Baltimore MULLICAN, JAMES Business and Public Administration Silver Spring MULLICAN, JO-ANN Education Ellicott City MULLIKIN, RAYMOND Engineering Suitland MUNDAY, SHARON Arts and Sciences Ellicott City MUNSON, MARY Arts and Sciences Laurel MURPHY, COLEEN Education Towson MURPHY, HARRY Business and Public Administration Montclair, N.J. MURPHY, LINDA Education Baltimore MURRAY, EMILY Education Adelphi MURRAY, LINDA Education OIney MURRAY, LINDA Physical Education Baltimore MURRAY, LINDA Education Silver Spring MURRAY, MARGARET Education Forest Hgts. MURRAY, PAMELA Elementary Education Woodsboro MURRAY, SANDRA Arts and Sciences LA., California MURRY, KAREN Education Baltimore MUSGRAVE, MICHELE Arts and Sciences Cabin John MUSGRAVE , NANCY Education Baltimore MYERBERG, LOLA Education Baltimore MYERBERG, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Baltimore MYERS, FRED Arts and Sciences Havre De Grace MYERS, LARRY Business and Public Administration College Pork MYERS, LINDA Early Childhood Education Silver Spring MYERS, RANDALL Engineering College Pork MYERS, SARA Arts ond Sciences College Park NACHMAN, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Adelphi NAGEL, ARLENE Education Silver Spring NAWROCKI, EDWARD Education Annerundle NAYLOR, BRUCE Arts and Sciences Alex., Va. NAYLOR, JANNA Arts and Sciences Oakland NEAL, KIMBERLY Home Economics Baltimore NECKER, JOSEPH Engineering Forest Hill NEFFINGER, KAREN Arts and Sciences College Pork NEHMAN, CHERYL Journalism Silver Spring NEISWENDER, RICHARD Business and Public Administrotion Baltimore 200 Seniors M. d NELSON, DEENA Education Linthicum NELSON, KARON Home Economics Silver Spring NELSON, SHARON Education Silver Spring NESS, ROBERT Educotion Silver Spring NEUNER, BERTA Education Baltimore NEWCOMB, DONNA Home Economics Kingsville NEWHOUSE, STEPHEN Education Linthicum NEWTON, BETTY Home Economics Greenfield, Moss. MICHOLSON, LINDA Education Cabin John NIEBERLEIN, JAMES Civil Engineering Whiteford NIELSEN, ROBERT Engineering Baltimore NISSLEY, KATHY Education York, Pa. NITZBERG, LOIS Arts and Sciences Baltimore NOACK, ALICE Arts and Sciences Baltimore NOBLEMAN, HAZEL Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase NOLAN, JUDITH Business and Public Administrotion Silver Spring NOONE, PATRICK Education Forestville NOREN, KATHRYN Education Hagerstown NORRIS, EDWARD Engineering Hyattsville NORRIS, LINDA Education Kensington NORTH, JENNIFER Education Oxon Hill NORTHEDGE, ROBERT Engineering Hillside NORTHROP, ALBERT Arts ond Sciences •oiling, Prairie, Ind. NORWITZ, STEVEN Journalism Baltimore NORWOOD, BILLY Arts ond Sciences Suitlond NOWASKEY, DONALD Physical Education Morlow Heights NUGENT, MARY Education Mt. Roinier NUNNALLY, ALEASE Education Hyattsville NUTWELL, GLORIA Education West River O ' BRIAN, DONALD Business ond Public Administration Greenbelt O ' BRIEN, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ODEN, BEAUFORD Business ond Public Administrotion Frederick ODENHEIMER, ANN Early Childhood Education Baltimore ODNEAL, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Adelphi ODOM, HENRY Business and Public Administration Takomo Pork OKON, SANDY Educotion Baltimore OLIVE, JUDY Arts and Sciences Landover Hills OLSON, LARRY Business and Public Administration Hyattsville O ' MEARA, LOUISE Arts and Sciences Potomoc O ' NEAL, DAVID Arts and Sciences Washington, O.C. Seniors 201 O ' NEILL, JOHN tngineering Arbutus OREAALAND, BARBARA Business ond Public Administration Silver Spring ORKiN, BONNIE Educalion Baltimore ORR, JUDY Home Economics Greenboro, N.C. ORVEDAL, BENJAMIN Civil Engineering Lanhom OSBORNE, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Glen Burnie OTTO, WANDA Education Catonsville OURSLER, LINDA Physical Education Ooklond OWENS, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences Clinton PAISTE, PATRICIA Special Education Laurel PAKULLA, GARY Physical Education Laurel PALADINA, DONALD Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PALMER, ALVA Home Economics Chester PALMER, DARRYL Engineering Baltimore PALMER, MAYNARD Engineering Silver Spring PALMIERI, JOHN Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. PAOLINI, LARKEY Arts and Sciences Lanham PAPER, JEFF Arts and Sciences Baltimore PARCOVER, ALIZA Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring PARCOVER, GERRY Animal Science Silver Spring PARHAM, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore PARKANY, JOSEPH Engineering Sharpsville, Penn. PARKER, DAVID Business and Public Administration Bloomfield, NJ. PARKER, DENNIS Engineering Wheaton PARKER, ELIZABETH Arts and Sciences Cheverly PARKS, MARILYN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PARSONS, ELWOOD Engineering Hughesville, Penn. PARTINGTON, EDWARD Arts and Sciences Lanhom PASS, LANA Business and Public Administration Perry Holl PATASHNA, LYNDA Education Portsmouth, Vo. PATRICK, CHARLES Journalism California PATRICK, JEAN Education Washington, D.C. PATTERSON, LYNN Education Silver Spring PAUL, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PAULSON, SUNNY Home Economics Silver Spring PAVLOS, DIANE Educotion Baltimore PAYFER, JACQUELYN Arts and Sciences Indian Head PAYNE, JOHN Secondary Education Baltimore PAZ, PABLO Agriculture Hon Duros, C.A. PEACHER, BARBARA Education Falrplay 202 Seniors Hfe " I A !K- ' ■ ' ' J ?0 PEARL, LINDA Education Baltimore PEARL, SARAH Education Memphis, Tenn. PEARLMAN, JEFFREY Arts ond Sciences Baltimore PEARSON, MARIN Arts and Sciences Bethesdo PEARSON, RONALD Business and Public Administration Rockville PEDDICORD, JOHN Education Hogerstown PEDROLINE, JOHN Business and Public Administration Baltimore PEERS, ROBERT Engineering Silver Spring PELLEGRINO, MARY Home Economics Haledon, N.J. PENNINGTON, JOHN Education Tokomo Pork PEREZ, ERNESTO Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. PERGOLA, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Greenbelt PERIDIER, PAMELA Physical Education Kensington PERNA, ROGER Physical Education Silver Spring PERRETZ, PENNY Education Cynwyd, Po. PERRON, MARGARET Business and Public Administration Severno Park PERRY, CAROLYN Home Economics laytonsville PERRY, GLEN Engineering Baltimore PERRY, SCOTTIE Education Goldsboro, NX. PETASKY, SUSAN Early Childhood Education Baltimore PETERMAN, REBECCA Elementary Education Madison, N.J. PETERS, MYRA Secondory Education College Park PETRO, JOHN Business and Public Administration Hogerstown PETZOLD, LYNN Business and Public Administration Hyottsville PEVENSTEIN, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Silver Spring PFEFFER, JONATHAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PFLUGRAP, ALAN Business and Public Administration Baltimore PHILLIPS, BRUCE Arts and Sciences Newport News, Vo. PHILLIPS, SUSAN Education Clarksville PICKETT, BONNIE Home Economics Aberdeen PICKETT, DAVID Engineering Westminster PIERCE, JULIA Arts ond Sciences Rockville PIERCE, TERRI Arts and Sciences Kensington PIETSCH, WILLIAM H. Ill Arts and Sciences Kensington PINEAU, JULIENNE Arts ond Sciences Bethesdo PINTO, ELLA SUE Education Crisfield PITTARD, BETH Arts and Sciences Monossos. Va. PITTIGLIO, CLAYTON Engineering Silver Spring PLACHTA, CYNTHIA A. Business and Public Administration Adiephi PLATZ, CHARLES Engineering Bowie Seniors 203 PLEMENS, STEPHEN Enqinefrinq Baltimore PLEVIN, THOWAS Business and Public Administration Uniontown, Pa. PLOVSKY, HELENE Education Baltimore POLINGER, JAN Education Chevy Chase POLINGER, PAUL Business ond Public Administration Takoma Park POLITZER, JERALD Business and Public Administration Hyattsville POLLARD, BENNETT Arts and Sciences Baltimore POLLIN, ALAN Business and Public Administration Silver Spring POLLOCK, DOROTHY Education Washington, D.C. POLOVOY, RONA Education Baltimore POLT, JANIS Education Baltimore PONTELANDOLFO, MARY Arts and Sciences Barnsboro, N.J. POOLE, PATRICIA Education Towson PORTER, ALAN Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill PORTER, PAUL Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PORTER, ROGER Engineering Washington, D.C. PORTERFIELD, DARRYL Arts and Sciences Hogerstown POSNER, GERALDINE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring POSNER, PAMELA Education Pikesville POSNER, ROBERTA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring POTASH, ROCHELLE Education Frederick POTTILLO, MELVIN Engineering Washington, D.C. POULOS, JAMES Business and Public Administration Silver Spring POWELL, ROBERT Physical Education Mill Hall, Pa. POWELL, SHIRLEY Education Glen Burnie POWERS, BRADLEY Agriculture Darlington POWERS, JOHN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PRAMUALRATANA, NOKNOI Education Thailand PRATT, CAROLINE Arts and Science Bethesdo PRATT, ROGER Business and Public Administration Silver Spring PRESS, ANITA Education Baltimore PRESS, SUSAN Education Rockville PRESSHAN, HOWARD Arts and Sciences Baltimore PREVATTE, KATHERINE Educotion Easton PRIMUS, JANET Education Baltimore PRITCHARD, WILLIAM Education Coltons Point PROSER, DAVID Education Baltimore PROTAS, MARTIN Arts and Sciences Bethesdo PROUT, PHILIP Business and Public Administration Lothian PROUTY, JOYCE Business and Public Administrotion OIney 204 Seniors J v PRUGH, CAROLYN Arts and Sciences Rockville PRUSINOSKI, MARCIA Education Arnold PSZWARD, VIRGINIA Home Economics Gibbstown, N.J. PUCA, ANTHONY Business and Public Administration Statten Island, N.Y. PUGH, NANCEE Business and Public Administration Honolulu, Hawaii PUKATCH, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring PURDUM, SPENCER Engineering Baltimore PURUCLEER, MARSHA Home Economics Cumberland PURYEUR, ERIC Arts ond Sciences Wheaton PUSTILNIK, MICHAEL Business and Public Administrotion Silver Spring PYLE, CAROL Home Economics Hyottsville PYLE, NANCY Education Hyottsville QUINTER, CHARLES Business and Public Administration Boltirrwre RABENOVETS, CAROL Education Adelphi RABORSKY, CARL Business and Public Administration Baltimore RADA, JANIS Education Boltimore RADEBAUGH, MICHAEL Agriculture Towson RADLER, PAUL Business and Public Administration Livingston, N.J. RAHMAN, JEHANGIR Engineering Lahore, W. Pakistan RAIDMA, JUHAN Mechanical Engineering Baltimore RALPH, JEANNE Education Fair Haven, N.J. RAMISCH, THOMAS Engmeering Silver Spring RAMSEN, JANET Education Hyottsville RAMSEY, RICHARD Industrial Education Laurel RAMSEY, LAWRENCE Engineering Baltimore RANDALL, ALBERT Business and Public Administrotion Bethesda RANDALL, JOHN Education Ellicott City RANOFSKY, JANE Physical Education Silver Spring RATCHFORD, ALICE Education Baltimore RATHBUN, ALMUTH Arts and Sciences College Pork RAUCH, REBECCA Education Boston RAVITZ, CILLIE Arts and Sciences Washington, DC. RECHEN, HENRY Arts and Sciences Hyottsville RECHEN, THELMA Education Hyottsville RECHENBACH, SARAH Arts and Sciences Silver Spring REDDEN, MILLER Educotion Rockville REECE, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore REED, NANCY Education Cumberland REEVES, JAMES Arts and Sciences Adelphi REGAN, KATHLEEN Physical Education Detroit, Mich. Seniors 205 REGNIER, NORMA Education Silver Spring REICHEL, CHRISTINA A. Arts and Sciences Silver Spring REID, JOHN Education Btadensburg REID, SHARON Education College Park REIDY, MAURA Educotion Hyottsville REIGLE, JAMES Business and Public Administration Towson REISINGER, CAROL J. Arts and Sciences Baltimore REISMAN, SHERRI Home Economics Silver Spring REITER, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Silver Spring REMMERS, KENNETH Engineering Wheoton REMSBERG, RITA Education Frederick RENNER, ROD Arts and Sciences Rockville RENNER, STEPHEN A. University College Adelphi RENNINGER, MARY KAREN Arts and Sciences Greenbelt REPHANN, BARBARA Education Cumberland RESSIN, ELLEN Education Baltimore RETTALIATA, LAURA Education Baltimore REYNOLDS, DIXIE LEE Business and Public Administration Tontallon REYNOLDS, GEORGIANNA Business and Public Administration Seobrook REYNOLDS, RICHARD Engineering Hyottsville RHINE, GARY Arts and Sciences Essex RHODE, MYRA Education Baltimore RHODERICK, MAHLON Business and Public Administration Frederick RIALL, WILLIAM Electrical Engineering Solisbury RICE, JAMES Education Mt. Rainier RICHARD, ROBYN Business and Public Administration Ashton RICHARDS, RONALD Arts and Sciences Kensington RICHARDS, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Potomac RICHMOND, MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Rondollstown RICKER, SUSAN Arts ond Sciences Hyottsville RICLES, FRED Business and Public Administration College Park RIDENOUR, RAYMOND Arts and Sciences West River RIDGELY, NANCY Educotion Simpsonvtile RIES, DANIEL Arts and Sciences Westminster RILEY, CHARLES Engineering Silver Spring RILEY, PATRICIA Education Bel Air RILL, GLENN Arts and Sciences Edgew ood RIMBOS, PATRICIA Educotion Silver Spring RINEHART, RONALD Engineering Smithsburg RINKER, DAVID Enginftering Hyottsville 206 Seniors ■■■■■■■Hi lHJHBH RINTOUL, JAMES , Business and Public Administration Lonhom RIPPLE, KAREN Education Adelphi RISSER, KEITH B. Physical Education Blandensburg RITCHIE, DUNCAN W. Business and Public Administration College Pork v RITCHIE, LYN Arts and Sciences Mt. Lake Park RITCHIE, ROGER ; Arts and Sciences Criders, Vo. RITTER, ROBERT ■ Arts and Sciences Cherry Hill, N.J. RITTER, WILLIAM, JR. Engineering Baltimore RITZMANN, JOHN L. Engineering Kensington , RIVERS, ROBERT Economics Glen Burnie ROARK, LESLEE Education Baltimore ■ ROBERTS, CONNIE ' . Home Economics Seabrook , ROBERTS, DOUGLAS Business ond Public Administration Wbeoton ROBERTS, GREGORY Business and Public Administration Silver Spring ROBERTS, ILENE , Education Beltsville ■ ROBERTS, KITTY Physical Education Milton, W. Vo. J ROBERTS, LESLIE I Arts and Sciences Silver Spring : ROBERTS, RALPH Business and Public Administration Laurel ROBINSON, ALAN Arts and Sciences Smyrna, Del. ] ROBINSON, JOHN V Engmeermg Silver Spring 1 ROBINSON, MAUREEN : Arts and Sciences Baltimore ROBINSON, THOMAS Arts and Sciences Towson RODBELL, PAUL - Arts and Sciences Salisbury RODE, ROBERTA Education Baltimore ■ RODGERS, MICHELE Education Baltimore : ROESING, TIMOTHY Arts and Sciences North Hills, Pa. ROESLE, CHARLES I Arts and Sciences College Pork - ROGERS, BARRY Arts and Sciences Baltimore ROGERS, CLAUD Business and Public Administration Gothersburg ROGERS, VIRGINIA Arts and Sciences Virginia ROGERSON, BRENT Business ond Public Administration Lake Lynn, Pa. ■ ROGOSKY, MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Silver Spring ROKOFF, DEANE Education Baltimore ROLLINS, PATRICIA Education Odenton ROMANCZYK, PAUL ■ Education Baltimore ROMANO, CAROL Educotion Severna Park ROOME, KATHLEEN ■ Arts and Sciences Wilton, Conn. ■ ROSE, LIZABETH Home Economics Beltsville ROSE, MARLANE Education Baltimore ; ROSE, ROBERT Engineering Nev r Jersey ;■ Seniors 207 ROSEN, MELVIN Business and Public Administration New York ROSENBERG, SANDRA Education Randallstown ROSENDORF, ALAN Business and Public Administration Hillcrest Heights ROSENKEE, MARK Arts and Sciences Baltimore ROSS, GEORGE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring ROTH, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences Baltimore ROTHCHILD.JERILYN Education Takoma Park ROTHSTEIN, SAUNDRA Education Hyottsville ROTONDO, LOUIS Business and Public Administration Trenton, N.J. ROTTMAN, ARNOLD Business and Public Administration Baltimore ROWLAND, CAROL Arts and Sciences Bowie ROWLAND, SUSAN Education Havre De Grace RUBACK, MICHAEL Engineering St. Gienmont, N.Y. RUBENSTEIN, SHIRA Education Chevy Chase RUBIN, BRENDA Home Economics Silver Spring RUBIN, ELI Arts and Sciences New Bedford, Mass. RUBIN, LOLLY Educotion Baltimore RUBIN, MAJORIE Education Pikesville RUBIN, PHYLLIS Education Baltimore RUBINSTEIN, BARRY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring RUDIN, RONALD Arts and Sciences West Orange, N.J. RUMIZEN, JOY ' Education Silver Spring RUMSEY, DYANN Arts and Sciences Buffolo, N.Y. RUNALOUE, DONALD Engineering Baltimore RUSHING, DONALD Physical Education Chillum RUSK, NANCY Arts and Sciences Annapolis RUSSEL, DONNA Education Adelphi RUSSELL, MARY Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose RUSSOMANNO, LVEILLE Arts and Sciences Newark, N.J. RUTH, RALPH Engineering W. Hyottsville RYNARZEWSKI, EMILIA Education Baltimore RYNAS, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase SABINO, DONALD Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill SACHS, BARBARA Arts ond Sciences St. Elizobeth, N.J. SACHS, FREDRICK Engineering Baltimore SACHS, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SACHS, PAUL Business and Public Administration Wheaton SACKS, CATHY Education Silver Spring SAGE, WESLEY Engineering Kensington St. JOHN, CAROL Education Bethesda 208 Seniors 1 3 i wki S ' S 3E SAKERS, JAMES G. Business and Public Administration Severno Park SAKS, LEILA Education Baltimore SALESKY, SHEILA HOPE Arts and Sciences Suitland SALMON, JOHN T. Business and Public AdminJstrotion Silver Spring SALSBERG, S. BAYNE Business and Public Adnninistration Baltimore SAMUELS, PAUL Arts and Sciences Boltimore SANALITRO, APRIL Home Economics New Carrollton SAND, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SANDERS, JANET Arts and Sciences Greenbeit SANDIDGE, CONSTANCE Education College Pork SANDIDGE, GELA Education College Park SANTONI, FRANK Engineering Concord, Calif. SANTY, ANTHONY Business and Public Administrotion Ploinfield. NJ. SAPERSTEIN, SHARRON Education Wheaton SARACENO, CARMELA Arts and Sciences Tokoma Park SARRO, FRANK III Business and Public Administration Baltimore SARTORIS, GAIL Education Hyottsville SARTWELL, BRUCE Arts and Sciences Carrollton SASSANI, MICHAEL Education Silver Spring SAUNDER, JOSEPH B. Arts and Sciences Woynesboro. Po. SAUNDERS, ALBERT Business and Public Administration Rockville SAUNDERSON, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences Hyottsville SAVAGE, ANN Arts ond Sciences College Park SAVAGE, MARILYN Educotion Baltimore SCARBOROUGH, JANET Arts and Sciences Baltimore SCHAAF, DEBORAH L Arts and Sciences Kennsington SCHAAF, ROBERT C. Arts and Sciences Woshington, D.C. SCHAFER,LEZLIE Home Economics Kensington SCHECTER, CHARLOTTE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SCHEIN, HARVEY Arts and Sciences Baltimore SCHEINBERG, HENNIE Arts and Sciences Randal tsfown SCHER, LINDA Arts ond Sciences Baltimore SCHILLING, PAULETTE Education Silver Spring SCHINDLER, TED Business ond Public Administration Ft. Lauderdale, Flo. SCHLAFFER, JOHN Physical Education Baltimore SCHLOSSENBERG, WILLIAM Arts ond Sciences Rockville SCHMINKY, MARY Education Oxon Hill SCHNEIDER, MARSHA Education Chevy Chase SCHNEIDER, RANDY Engineering Livingston, N.J. SCHNITMAN, LOUISE Arts and Sciences Hew Haven, Conn. Seniors 209 SCHOENBAUER, JOSEPH Arts end Sciences Mt. Rainier SCHOMBURG, VICTORIA Arts o ' pd Sciences Washington, D.C. SCHRIBER, SUSAN Edijco ' ion Silver Soring SCHULKIN, KENNETH Business ond Public Administration Beltsville SCHULLER, DANALYNN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SCHULMAN, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Baltimore SCHUMCHYK, DIANE Elementory Education Baltimore SCHWARTZ, ANNE Education Baltimore SCHWARTZ, JOANNE Arts and Sciences Baltimore SCHWARTZ, OSCAR Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SCHWARTZ, CHRISTOPHER Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring SCHWARTZ, ROSA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SCHWARTZ, SHARON Arts ond Sciences Baltimore SCHWEER, LINDA Education Silver Spring SCOTT, MARGARET Physical Education LaVole SCOTT, ROBERT Agriculture Baltimore SCROGGY, ANITA Education Seminole, Fla. SEABOLT, DENNIS Arts and Sciences Baltimore SEARS, GREGORY Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring SEARS, MARTA Education Woodbridge, Vo. SECKER, KATHLEEN Educotion Rockvilie SAFEKAR, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SEGAL, BETTE Educotion Scorsdole, N.Y. SEGAL, MARJORY Business and Public Administration Chevy Chose SEGAL, ROSLYN Arts and Sciences Baltimore SEIDEL, JAMES Agriculture Silver Spring SEIDMAN, HANNA Education Baltimore SEIRAFI, MOHAMMAD Civil Engineering Mash-had, Iron SELBY, PHILIP Industrial Education Westminster SELL, DIANNA Education Hydes SELLNER, CHARLENE Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. SENNETT, ELLEN Education W. Hyotfsville SERF, SANDRA Physical Education Cumberland SESSUMS, GLORIA Educotion Beltsville SCURLOCK, ARCH Engineering Annondole, Vo. SHACKELFORD, DAVID Mechonicol Engineering Boltimore SCHACKELFORD, JOHN Education Boltimore SHAFER, RALPH Education Stoten Island, N.Y. SHAFFER, MERYL Education Rockvilie SHANNAHAN, LARRY Education Baltimore 210 Seniors SHAPIRO, LARRY Business mi Public Administrotion Bethesdo SHAPIRO, RAND Arts and Sciences Norfolk, Va. SHARE, WENDY Arts and Sciences Riverdole SHAW, EDGAR SHAYNE, MARCY Spencerville Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SHEA, DOROTHY Education Rockville SHEARER, SHERRY Education Ft. Woshington SHEEHY, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SHEINTAL, JOHN Business and Public Administrotion Bethesdo SHEPHARD, SUSAN Home Economics Baltimore SHERLINE, PATRICIA Arts and Sciences Elkridge SHERMAN, CHARLES Business and Public Administration Greenbelt SHERRILL, LYNN Education Hyottsville SHERRY, SUE Arts and Sciences Baltimore SHERMAN, ROBERT Business and Public Administrotion Oxon Hill SHIN, SUMI Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SHINNICK, WILLIAM Education Baltimore SHIPLEY, GLENN Business and Public Administration Glen Burnie SHIREY, GAIL Arts and Sciences Beltsvrlle SHIRLEY, LINDA Education Greenwich. Conn. SHIVERS, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Ellicott City SHKOR, DAVID Arts and Sciences Baltimore SHNIDER, RONALD Arts and Sciences University Hills SHOCKLEY, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Pittsville SHOCKLEY, WILMA Home Economics Salisbury SHOEMAKER, ELIZABETH Education College Pork SHOLLENBERGER, EARL Engineering Sharpsville, Po. SHUER, HERBERT Arts and Sciences Bangor, Me. SHUFELD, BARRY Business ond Public Administration Silver Spring SHUFFER, DAVID Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SHULMAN, BARBARA Education Boltimore SHULMAN, HARVEY Arts ond Sciences Potomac SIDOR, THOMAS Agriculture Hyottsville SIEGRIST, JUDITH Education Tokoma Pork SIKORSKI, ROBERT Agriculture Silver Spring SILBERMAN, KAREN Arts and Sciences Bronx, N.Y. SILBERSTROM, MERLE Education Boltimore SILVER, KENNETH Arts and Sciences Pittsburgh, Po. SILVER, RODNEY Educotion Boltimore SILVERMAN, MARCIA Education Boltimore Seniors 21 1 SILVERMAN, MAURY Education Chevy Chase SILVERMAN, ROBERTA Arts ond ' Sciences Boltimore SILVERMAN, SUSAN Education Baltimore SILVERSTEIN, DEBORAH Educotion Silver Spring SILVESTER, LORA Home Economics Tuxedo SIMKOWITZ, DAVID Arts and Sciences Moplewood, N.J. SIMMONS, ALAN Business ond Public Administration Silver Spring SIMMONS, SHARON Arts and Sciences Timonium SIMMS, ELIZABETH Educotion Frederick SIMON, PATTI Educotion Baltimore SIMONIK, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences Baltimore SIMPSON, EDGAR Arts and Sciences Wheaton SIMPSON, SUZANNE Business and Public Administration Silver Spring SIMS, HAROLD Arts and Sciences Laurel SINDLER, RITA Education Annapolis SINES, PATRICIA Home Economics Phoenix SINGER, J. Arts and Sciences Rondallstock SINGER, FREDRIE Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase SINGER, SHEILA Arts ond Sciences Baltimore SINICROPE, DAVID Arts and Sciences Laurel SISSON, BRIDGET Arts and Sciences Md. SISSON, JOHN Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SITRICK, MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Baltimore SITT, SHARON Home Economics Westminster SIVERT, PATRICIA Arts ond Sciences Rockville SIZEMORE, WALTER Arts and Sciences Kensington SKANE, MARK Engineering Oxon Hill SLEMMER, NANCI Education Dundolk SLOAN, ELAINE Education Silver Sprrng SLOMOVITZ, BRUCE Educotion Takoma Park SLONIM, MICHELE Education Haddonfield, NJ. SMALL, JOSEPH WARDER IV Business and Public Administrotion Baltimore SMILSKI, BARBARA Education Shorpsburg SMINK, CATHERINE MARY Arts and Sciences Owings Mills SMITH, BETTY COOPER Arts and Sciences Baltimore SMITH, CAROL Educotion Hyattsville SMITH, DAVID Business and Public Administration Landover SMITH, DUANE Business and Public Administration Baltimore SMITH, ELIZABETH Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. SMITH, JUDITH Arts and Sciences Bethesda W 212 Seniors " Q IS 2 ' S SMITH, KATHLEEN Home Economics SMITH, LINDA Arts and Sciences SMITH, JACK Engineering SMITH, JANE Arts ond Sciences SMITH, LEE Engineering SMITH, LINDA MARIE Home Economics SMITH, PENELOPE Arts and Sciences SMITH, RICHARD Arts and Sciences SMITH, RICHARD Agriculture SMITH, RICHARD Business and Public Administration SMITH, ROBERTA Home Economics SMITH, SHARON Education SMITH, STUART Business and Public Administrotion SMITH, SUSAN DEBORAH Education SMITH, SUSANNE Physical Educotion SMITH, TERENCE Education SNEE, ROCHELLE Arts and Sciences SNEIDERMAN, CHARLES Arts and Sciences SNELNICK, JUDITH Education SNYDER, BENJAMIN Business and Public Administration SNYDER, WENDELL JR. Arts and Sciences SOBEL, BARBARA Education SOBER, C. MARTY Business and Public Administration SOBOL, THEODORE Arts and Sciences SOLOMON, ERIC Education SOMMERFIELD, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences SONNEBORN, JAMES D, Education SORADY, MARYBETH Arts and Sciences SORNMANI, ROSRIN Arts and Sciences SORRELIS, CAROLYN Home Economics SOTHORN, CAROL Arts and Sciences SOULE, JUDITH Arts ond Sciences SOURWINE, MARY Arts ond Sciences SOUSANE, B. ELLEN Physical Education SOYA, THOMAS Engineering SPADA, ANNE-MARIE Arts ond Sciences SPARKS, ROY Industrial Education SPECHT, MELVIN Arts ond Sciences SPECTOR, SUZANNE Arts and Sciences SPEIDEN, MARGARET Arts and Sciences Silver Spring Baltimore Baltimore Glen Burnie Washington, D.C. Severno Pork Golesville Frederick Aberdeen Newark, NJ. Silver Spring Baltimore Silver Spring Severno Park White Hall Silver Spring Solisburg Wheaton Silver Spring Baltimore Beltsville Boltimore Boltimore Rockville Baltimore Greenbelt Bethesdo Lourel Greenbelt Oxon Hill Upper Marlboro Suitland Silver Spring Tokoma Pork Olyphont, Pa. Suitland Baltimore Severno Park Syrocuse, N.Y. Chestertown Seniors 213 SPENCER, STANLEY Aris md Sciences Baltimore SPENELI.A, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Baltimore SPINNLER, SUSAN Education Frederick SPITLER, SALLY Arts and Sciences Ellicott City SPIZLER, BRUCE Arts and Sciences Baltimore SPODEN, CLESTINE Business and Public Administration Alta Vista, Iowa SPRAGUE, MICHAEL A. Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring SPURLING, DIANA Home Economics Bethesda SPURRIER, CAROLE Business ond Public Administration Ellicott City SPURRIER, GREGORY Business and Public Administration Baltimore SQUILLACE, STANLEY Business and Public Adm inistration Greenbelt SRISAWANGWAT, POONSOOK Business and Public Administration Bangkok, Thailand STACY, ERLE M. Agriculture Silver Spring STAFFORD, ANN Arts and Sciences Baltimore STAMPER, EDWARD Business and Public Administration Hyottsville STAMPER, PAULA Educofion Hyottsville STARGEL, SHERRY-LYNNE Education Silver Spring STARNES, KAYE Elementary Education Berlin STAUB, CAROL Home Economics Westminster STEA, BERNARD Journalism Laurel STEBBINS, SHARON Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill STEDMAN, LINDA Education Bethesda STEELE, CAROLINE Arts and Sciences Baltimore STEFAN, RICHARD Business and Public Administration Hyottsville STEIN, DANIEL JAY Arts and Sciences Silver Spring STEIN, JOANNE Education Chevy Chose STEIN, LUANNE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring STEIN, MARTIN Arts ond Sciences Baltimore STEINBERG, LISE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring STEINBERG, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Baltimore STEMMER, THOMAS Business and Public Administration Baltimore STENGLE, BARBARA Education Baltimore STERLING, CAROLYN Education Baltimore STERNBERG, JOHN Arts ond Sciences College Pork STERNBERG, MALCA Education Hyottsville STEVENS, DOUGLAS W., JR. Arts and Sciences Takomo Park STEVENS, MADELINE Arts und Sciences Sepulveda, Calif. STEVENSON, ROBERT E. Business and Public Administration Baltimore STILL, J. KATHERINE Education Sykesville STINEFELT, HOWARD Agriculture Timonium 214 Seniors m STINNETT, ALICE Home Economics Ironsides STITELY, MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Groceham STOCK, ANNE T. Educution Kensington STOCK, PATRICIA Elementary Education Cheverly STOECKER, CHARLES Agriculture Middle River STOKLOSA, MARSHA Education Silver Spring STOLTING, ELAINE Education Silver Spring STONE, MARK Business and Public Administration Randalls town STONE, MARY ANNE Arts nnd Sciences Silver Spring STONESIFER, E. KENNETH Agriculture Toneytown STOOLMAN, CATHY Business ond Public Administration Haddonfield, N.J. STOREY, ELAINE Education College Park STOUT, THOMAS Arts and Sciences Trenton, N.J. STRATTON, BARBARA L. Arts ond Sciences Greenbelt STRAUS, MAIRIAM Education Boltimore STREBE, DAVID Arts ond Sciences Wostiington, D.C. STRICKMAN, ESTELLE Education Wheoton STROPP, ROBERT H., JR. Arts and Sciences Suitland STROUPE, ANN Education Glen Burnie STUDEBAKER, NORMA JUNE University College Adelphi STURGES, CHARLES H. Education Mountain Home, Idatio SUAREZ, MANUEL T. Education Temple Hills SUDER, WILLIAM Engineering Mt. Rainier SUIT, DIANE Educotion Hyottsville SULLIVAN, MARGARET MARY Arts and Sciences Tow son SULLIVAN, MARY JOANICE Education Hyottsville SUMKIN, IRA Arts ond Sciences New Hyde Pork, N.Y. SUMMER, ELAINE Education Silver Spring SUMMERS, JOHN M. Business and Public Administration Hyottsville SUMMER, WILLIAM Business ond Public Administrotion Silver Spring SUNDHEIM, JOAN Arts and Sciences Baltimore SUROSKY, ROCHELLE Elementary Education Baltimore SUSSAN, SARA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring SUTKUS, PAMELA E. Arts and Sciences Greenbelt SUTTON, ROBERT A. Engineering La Vale SUYDAM, KRISTINA Home Economics Bethesdo SVOTELIS, VEJUNE Arts and Sciences Baltimore SWARTZ, DIANE Arts ond Sciences Wilmington, Del. SWARTZ, JANET Arts and Sciences Baltimore SWEENEY, JOSEPH Business end Public Administration Edgewoter Seniors 215 SWEENEY, M. PATRICK Arts ond Sciences Takoma Pork SZAFIR, CECILE Education- Silver Spring TAUSTIN, SUSAN Arts ond Sciences Baltimore TAYBACK, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Boltimore TAYLOR, BARBARA Arts and Sciences West Hyottsville TAYLOR, DIANE Arts and Sciences New Corrollton TAYLOR, IRA Business and Public Administration Baltimore TAYLOR, TRENA Arts and Sciences Boltimore TAYLOR, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Cumberland TEETER, RONALD Business and Public Administration College Park TEMPESTA, ESTIC Arts and Sciences Laurel TEMPLIN, SUSAN Home Economics Bowie TEPPIG, WILLIAM Arts and Sciences Baltimore TERRANOVA, GER ALD Arts and Sciences College Park TESLENKO, JEANETTE Education Charlotte Hall TEUTSCH, THOMAS Arts and Sciences Oxon Hill THALER, STEPHEN Arts and Sciences Baltimore THAYER, CAROLE Education Silver Spring THIBAULT, CLAIRE Arts ond Sciences Winton, Calif. THOMAS, JAMES Arts ond Sciences Cotonsviile THOMAS, ANN Education Boonsboro THOMAS, LESLIE, JR. Business and Public Administration Cambridge THOMAS, LUTHER Business and Public Administration Woshington, D.C. THOMAS, RICHARD C. Physical Education Towson THOMAS, SHEREEN Arts ond Sciences Albany, N.Y. THOMPSON, CAROL Arts and Sciences Chevy Chase THOMPSON, JOAN Education Bethesdo TACKETT, JOHN Business and Public Administration College Pork TAUERI, JOSEPH Arts and Sciences Fort Meade TAND, JEFFREY Arts and Sciences Baltimore TANNER, SANDRA Education Wheoton TARBELL, BONNIE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring TATE, ELIZABETH Education Bowie TATELBAUM, NANCY Arts and Sciences Baltimore TAUBER, SARAH Education Baltimore THOMPSON, RONALD Business and Public Administration Hyottsville THOMPSON, SUSAN Arts and Sciences Ellicott City THOMPSON, MARJORIE Arts and Sciences Adelphi THOMPSON, THOMAS Physical Education Fredericksburg, Vo. THORNBURG, CAROL Arts and Sciences Mexico City, Mexico 216 Seniors m 1 THORNE, C.RICHARD Engineering Washington, D.C. TIBBS, MARGARET Educotion Alexondrio, Vo. TIMBERLAKE,GEORGEA.,JR. Engineering Aberdeen TIMMONS, LEON Business and Public Administration Riverdale TINDLE, HARRIET Education Solisbury TITLOW, BARBARA Business and Public Administrotion Hyattsville TOBIN, JAMES Arts ond Sciences Silver Spring TOCKNELL, WAYNE Civil Engineering Wheaton TOKAR, EDWARD T„ JR. Business and Public Administration Garfield, N.J. TOMPAKOV.CHERIE Education Baltimore TOMPKINS, ALICE J. Elementary Education Greenbelt TOMPKINS, MARTHA A. Elementary Education Greenbelt TOWNE, DORIS Education Westbury, N,Y. TOWSON, KATHRYN Education Boltimore TRALINS, DAVID Arts ond Sciences Baltimore TRAVERS, CHARLES, JR. Arts and Sciences College Pork TRIPLETT, PHYLLIS Arts and Sciences Baltimore TROWER, CYNTHIA Business and Public Administrotion Rocltville TUCKER, ALICIA Home Economics Towson TULL,REBA Arts and Sciences Dundalk TURK, ROBIN Education Miomi Beacti, Fla. TURNER, CHRISTINE Arts and Sciences Preston TURNER, ELIZABETH Home Economics Bethesda TURNER, JAMES W. Education Rockville TURNER, R. BRONSON Business and Public Administration Severna Pork TWYNHAM, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Londover Hills TYMIUK,BILL Arts and Sciences Baltimore UGLOW,KATHERINE Education Sarasota, Flo. ULLMAN, ELLEN BABETTE Arts and Sciences Rockville ULLRICH, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Baltimore URBAN, DENNIS D. Education Takoma Park URBAS, MARGARET Education Frostburg URIAN, PHILIP Engineering Baltimore USMANI, AHMED Engineering Karac tii, Pakiston VALDES, WALDO Arts and Sciences West Hyattsville VALE, PAUL Business and Public Administrotion College Park VALENTINE, JEFFERY Business and Public Administration Rocky Ridge VAN BUSKIRK, DAVID Engineering Rutherford, N.J. VAN DERMARK, JOHN Industriol Education Timonium VAN DUSEN, WILLIAM Business and Public Administrotion Tokomo Pork Seniors 217 VAN SCOY, LINDA Education Hogerstown VANNEMAN, DONNA Arts and Sciences Baltimore VASAIO, LUCIA Arts and Sciences Silver Spring VASS, ROBERT Arts and Sciences Silver Spring VELASCO, R. JORGE Agriculture Coli-Coiombia S.A. VICE, KARYN Education Baltimore VILIAMUS, VIRGIL Arts and Sciences Camp Springs VINCE, LARRY Recreation LoBelle, Pa. VINYARD, HENRY Business and Public Administration Parsonsburg VIOLA, JOSEPHINE Arts and Sciences Chevy Chose VIOLETTE, CARMELINE Arts and Sciences Virginia Beoch, Va. VIOLETT, SHEILA Journolism College Park VITA, PATRICIA JO Education Englewood, N.J. VOGELHUT, STEVEN Arts and Sciences Boltimore VON DREELE, JOHN Business and Public Administrotion Annapolis VOORHEES, ROBERT Agriculture Denton VRANAS, KATHY Education Beltsville WAGAMAN, LINDA Home Economics Elkton WAGNER, ANNA Arts and Sciences Baltimore WAGNER, SUSAN Education Baltimore WALKER, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Clinton WALKER, EDWARD Physical Education Cotonsvilie WALKER, LARRY Arts and Sciences Bethesdo WALKER, PAUL H. Education Mt. Rainier WALKER, RONALD Journalism Riverside, Calif. WALL, BARBARA JEANNE Art Education Baltimore WALLER, MARY Arts and Sciences Potomoc WALMAN, STUART Business and Public Administrotion Boltimore WALSH, ANNE Arts and Sciences Greenbelt WALSH, MARY RITA Arts and Sciences Rockville WARCHOL, MICHAEL Education Beltsville WARD, EARL Arts end Sciences Oxon Hill WARD, GLENN Agriculture Greenbelt WARFIELD, JANET Educotion Potomac WARREN, DAVID Arts and Sciences Seobrook WARTOW, FRANCINE Education Baltimore WASHBURN, CARLTON Engineering Baltimore WASKIEWICZ, STANLEY Industrial Education Rockville WATERS, SUE ANN Educotion Clarksburg WATKINS, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Silver Spring 218 Seniors niTwrn SSRTS WATSON, DONALD Arts and Sciences Baltimore WATTS, CLARENCE Business and Public Administrotion Cope May Court House, N.J. WATTS, NANCY Secondary EducotJon Boltimore WEAVER, ELAINE Arts ono Sciences Ad«lphi WEBB, DENNIS Civil Engineering College Pork WEBER, HOWARD Arts and Sciences Brooklyn, N,Y. WEBSTER, EDWARD Business and Public Administration Silver Spring WEIDOWKE, LARAINE Education Bethesdo WEILER, JEFFREY Arts end Sciences Bethesdo WEINBERG, CAROL Educotion Kyottsville WEINER, DENNIS Business and Public Administration Baltimore WEINSTEIN, CAROL Education Rockville WEINSTEIN, ELAINE M. Arts and Sciences Baltimore WEIRICH, MARY E, Home Economics Hyattsville WEISBERG, MARSHA Arts end Sciences Baltimore WEISLEDER, JEFFREY Engineering Silver Spring WEISMILLER, ANNE EtemenTary Education Beltsville WEISS, DENNIS Arts and Sciences Boltimore WEISS, EMILY Arts and Sciences Boltimore WEISSMAN, MIRIAM Educotion Woshington, DC. PERL, LINDA WEITZMAN Education Boltimore WELCH, RAYMOND Industrial Education Hyottsville WELLER. GARY Business and Public Administration Baltimore WELLS, DOROTHY A. Business and Public Administration Hyattsville WELLS, JOYCE Education Chevy Chose WELTY, PATRICIA Educotion Silver Spring WENGLIN, MARILYN Education Baltimore WEST, WALTER C. JR. Arts and Sciences Washington, D.C. WESTPHALE, WAYNE Arts and Sciences Boltimore WESTREICH, CAROL Education Boltimore WHEELER, CHARLES Arts and Sciences Bel Air WHEELER, JERALD Arts and Sciences Joppc WHELAN, SAMUEL Arts and Sciences Eorleville WHITAKER, DONNA Education Silver Spring WHITE, CAROL Educotion Adelphi WHITE, MARY Arts ond Sciences Springfield, Va. WHITEHEAD, HENRY Business and Public Administration Lourel WHITELAW, JOHN Arts and Sciences Ft. Howard WIDNER, MICHAEL Physicol Educotion Silver Spring WIEBKING, GUY Business and Public Administrotion Glen Burnie Seniors 219 WIENECKE, E. LOUIS Engineering Boltimcre WIESE, SUSAN Education Suitland WIEST, LEE Arts and Sciences Pikesville WILDER, JEANNE Educotion Glen Burnie WILDER, PATRICIA Education Forestville WILKINS, ALICE Education Baltimore WILKINS, BARBARA Business and Public Administration Silver Spring WILLARD, RONALD Engineering Adelphi WILLIAMS, CHARLES Engineering Laurel WILLIAMS, EDWIN A. Ill Arts and Sciences College Park WILLIAMS, GINA Business and Public Administration Cheverly WILLIAMS, JOHN K. Engineering Salisbury WILLIAMS, MARGARET Education College Park WILLIAMS, SALLY Arts end Sciences Suitlond WILLIAMS, SHEILA Health Eaucation Severna Pork WILLING, ROBERTA Education Sharptown WILLSON, BETTY E. Home Economics Hyottsville WILLSON, RICHARD B., JR. Arts and Sciences Hyottsville WILNER, SUZANNE Arts and Sciences Baltimore WILSON, KATHLEEN Physical Education Washington, D.C. WILSON, MARGARET Education Crofton WILSON, PALMER Arts and Sciences Silver Spring WILSON, PAMELA Arts and Sciences Potomac WILSON, VIRGINIA Education Silver Spring WINCE, LOUIS Business and Public Administration Piney Point WINER, THOMAS Business ond Public Admmistrotion Baltimore WINSLOW, DAVID Arts and Sciences Treasure Isle, Flo. WINTER, LESLIE A. Arts and Sciences Baltimore WINTER, BRIAN Arts and Sciences Baltimore WIRTZ, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Timonium WISE, KATHERINE Educotion Boltimore WISHARD, LINDA Educotion Lanham WITHEROW, DONNA Arts ond Sciences Clinton WITKIN, ALAN Arts and Sciences Wheoton WITT, STEVEN P. Arts ond Sciences B«IAir WOHL, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Brooklyn, N.Y. WOHLMUTH, JUDITH Education Baltimore WOJTANOWSKI, LEONARD Arts and Sciences Silver Spring WOJTECH, GEORGE Physicol Educotion Union, N.J. WOJTON, MICHAEL Arts ond Sciences Boltimore 1S 220 Seniors ¥i 2m WOLF, NANCY Education Greenbelt WOLFE, DENNIS F. Education Snnithsburg WOLFE, J. THOMAS Engineering Baltimore WOLFMAN, RONALD Engineering Chevy Chase WOLFSON, HARRIS Business and Public Administration Rockville WOLKSTEIN, BARBARA Arts and Sciences Baltimore WOLTERECK, PETER Business and Public Administrotion Ruxton WOMBLE, RICHARD Arts and Sciences Porklond WOOD, CYNTHIA Education forestville WOOD, JOSEPH Engineering College Pork WOOD, PAULINE Education Kensington WOOD, SIDNEY Engineering College Pork WOODARD, JAMES JR. Business and Public Administration Washington, D.C. WOODS, FAYE Arts and Sciences Garrett Pork WOODS, MAUREEN Secondary Education Greenbelt WOODS, ROBERT Educotion Dundalk WORDEN, CAROL Education Glenorm WORTMAN, KENNETH Arts and Sciences Baltimore WOYTOWITZ, EILEEN Education Timonium WRAY, ROBERT III Engineering Beltsville WRIGHT, CAROL Home Economics Boltimore WRIGHT, DOUGLAS Arts and Sciences Gombrills WRIGHT, NANCY Arts and Sciences Wheaton WRIGHTSON, EDITH Arts and Sciences St. Michaels WROTEN, MELVIN Education Baltimore WYATT, MARY Education Baltimore WYMAN, STEVE Arts and Sciences Baltimore WYNN, EARL N. Arts ond Sciences Washington, D.C. XILLAS, MICHAEL Business ond Public Administration Lutherville YAFFE, RONALD Arts and Sciences Baltimore YATES, BARBARA Education Hyottsville YEAGER, JOAN Arts ond Sciences Randal Istown YELTON, BEVERLY Education Manchester YELTON, DON Engineering Frederick YERMAN, LOIS Education Baltimore YOFFE, SHERWIN Business and Public Administrotion Boltimore YOST, DAVID Business and Public Administration Camp Springs YOST, MICHAEL Business and Public Administration Silver Spring YOUNG, CYNTHIA Education Williamsburg, Va. YOUNG, JEFFREY Engineering Bethesdo Seniors 221 YOUNG, JUDITH Business and Public Administration Baltimore YOUNG, JUDITH M. Arts andS " .iences Baltimore YUDIN, ROSALIND Educotion Baltimore YURECHKO,JOHNO. University College Belmar, N.J. ZALUCKY, IHOR Arts and Sciences Adelphi ZAPPALA, PAUL Business and Public Administrotion Baltimore ZAVOYNA, M. JANE Home Economics Baltimore ZEDLER, DONALD Arts and Sciences Hedelberg, W. Germany ZEENDER, ROGER Business and Public Administration Bethesda ZEIMETZ, KATHRYN Arts and Sciences Hyattsville ZEITLIN, MICHAEL Arts and Sciences Silver Spring ZELESNICK, ROBIN Arts and Sciences Hanover, Pa. ZELLER, AMALIA Arts and Sciences Annapolis ZENTZ, WILLIAM Business and Public Administration Thurmont ZERWITZ, J. HOWARD Business and Public Administration Baltimore ZEIGENFUSS, JAMES Arts ond Scien ces Lonsdale, Pa. ZIEGLER, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Bethesda ZIRKIND, ELAINE Education Silver Spring ZYLBER, MARGO Education Silver Spring ZOLLER, ROBERT Business and Public Administration Silver Spring ZOLIN, LINDA Education Baltimore ZSAKANY, JOHN C, JR. Arts and Sciences Hillcrest Heights ADORIAN, PEGGY Home Economics Bethesda BOYARS, GENE Arts and Sciences Silver Spring H fj 222 Seniors Graduation 223 224 Graduation 1 If. ' j ' i j£ . 0 f ' - ' ■■■■■.. . ' ! : ' -,? |?r;?; ' ' i-!;-iS ' y « -,ti- .-ti " ■A ' Vr ij l. 1 t h-m ■h I -. % ■fefcz Kathy Nitka - homecoming queen M.. 1 f w III 4 Queens 229 Kim Fries Carol Dodd Cheryl Kellstrom runners-up Faye Weiner Sandra Dix— derby day queen Queens 231 Susan Saunders pledge queen 232 Queens Karen Jaegerman— military ball queen Queens 233 Mary Lee Zetter best dressed coed runners up Shelly Butler Alyce Covella Lexa Koonce Queens 235 runners up to best dressed coed Reina Safro Marsha Mittelman Rozzi Smith 236 Queens Carolyn Sorrells Trinia Taylor »- J- ; Joan Wallach Queens 237 Karen Hansen— Miss University of Maryland 238 Queens 240 Queens Every Other Coed Queens 241 i • Lf L: jff iH, t0Mfwf if : fctl Sports Scene The major problem undermining the University of Maryland athletic depart- ment is one of inconsistency. Why can ' t on enormous, state-supported college, po ssessing the seemingly unlimited ad- vantages that Maryland has over other schools produce w inning teams in her major sports, notably football and bas- ketball? This question has been the topic of dis- cussion throughout the entire school year. Sportsw riters, opposing coaches, students, spectators and many others find the present level of mediocrity prac- tically inconceivable. The fact of the mat- ter is, it ' s down right unbelievable! Over-all seriousness of the depart- mental stagnation was not totally real- ized until only recently. A careful investi- gation of the situation was made by a special athletic committee, appointed by the Board of Regents. Presenting its find- ings to the Board, the committee recom- mended positive and immediate action to eliminate the pressing problem. The re- port read: " The Committee recommends that the Board of Regents request the administra- tion to take whatever action may be pos- sible within the academic framework of the University to strengthen the football and basketball programs. " Careful examination of these programs under attack reveals some perplexing and possibly self-perpetrating facts. Commonplace among these is that the University athletic department is under obligation to produce winners, some- thing not accomplished in the major sports for several years. In direct contrast, the minor sports repeatedly rank high in the national standings, thus creating a very para- doxical situation. It is difficult to com- prehend that the some university can field a National Collegiate Athletic As- sociation championship soccer squad, unjustly classified as a minor sport while the football team, only last season ranked as the number one worst team in the nation in early season polls. Breaking away from the notional level, Atlantic Coast Conference statistics serve as a barometer of success. The basketball team barely escaped the ACC cellar by slipping post lost place Clemson in the final game of the regular season. Then in the first round of the champion- ship playoffs, they were soundly de- feated by South Carolina. Maryland footballers in keeping with the norm, could only muster two victories in as many years, both coming this past sea- son. On the other end of the continuum, soc- cer, lacrosse, cross country, and in- door track continued their complete dominance of the ACC by completing championship campaigns. Why such little success in the major sports? Analysis of this problem must include the area of recruitment, basic drawing card for good talent. Because of her status OS state university, very lim- ited scholarship funds are available, es- pecially to out of state students. This factor places a restrictive clomp on the entire program. Many fine athletes ore lured from the College Park campus by substantial financial offerings of other universities with more established re- cruitment systems. Once a team has established itself as a good one, something that football and basketball are far from achieving, play- ers will give it more consideration than a " second rater. " They realize that recognition is practically impossible on a low ranking team. The spoils, many times in the form of professional con- tracts, go to the victors, the ones with which they wish to associate. Another point to consider is poor stu- dent interest created by poor athletic performances. It is very difficult to im- press possible prospects with a half- filled field house or stadium while trying to disguise student apathy concerning the sports situation. Poor publicity cam- paigns ploy major part in this appar- ant non-interest while scheduling blun- ders consistently deny those interested fans their chance to see more of the Terps than they already do. Drastic changes must be mode to elim- inate these stumbling blocks and vault Maryland athletics back into promi- nence. The early months of 1969 have witnessed the start of Maryland ' s come- back to the major sports scene, with the administration taking whatever action possible. This year has seen the resignation of head football coach. Bob Ward, follow- ing a player protest of his coaching prowess. Accepting his resignation " in the best interest of the University, " the newly organized athletic department quickly hired George Lester, head coach at nearby Richard Montgomery High School to fill the vacated spot. Basketball head coach Frank Fellows J was fired following the Terp ' s disap- I pointing showing in the 1968-69 com- tpaign. A short but thorough search j brought Lefty Driesell, winning coach of ! Davidson College ' s high ranking basket- j ball team. I Last but surely not least, Jim Kehoe, I the University ' s brilliant track coach was appointed Athletic Director to re- place retiring Bill Cobey. Possibly through realization of he fact that the entire brunt of the athletic dilemma rests on his shoulders, Kehoe has relegated himself to swift, hard hitting action policies. While speaking on the subject of his agonizing reappraisal of the entire Uni- versity sports situation, Kehoe made it clear that changes must be made. " I ' m used to winning, and I believe in winning. At this point in my life I ' m not going to embark on any policy to the contrary. " This attitude may be exactly what the program needs. Whether or not Kehoe can communicate this spirit to our new coaches and they, in turn, to the players, remains to be seen. Not to be mistaken, Maryland critics of the major sports will have much to feed on this coming season. One cannot expect an entire reversol over night. However all aspects of the athletic pro- gram are under intensive investigation and Maryla nd sports fans everywhere can be assured that everything physical- ly possible to improve conditions as they now stand will be done. i Sports 245 Football This year, 1968, was destined to be the " Year of the Terp " . How could the football team miss? Alan Pastrana, record- breaking quarterback of the 1966 campaign, who sat out last season with an unheeled knee was returning. Bill Lovett, leoding ground gainer from last year was looking forword to another fine season. Ernie Torrain had decided to give it another try after his argument with offensive coach Tom Steigleder. The likes of Rick Carlson, high scorer last season, Ron Pearson, defensive standout, and many others pointed to a very promising football campaign. Who could have imagined the heartbreak which lay ahead - untimely fumbles, intercepted passes, unpredictable officiating (to soy the least), dropped passes, and many other unfulfilled expectations? Numerous penal ties, on both players and coach, constantly blunted any offensive drives Maryland could muster. Spring training started early with approximately 120 can- didates reporting for the squad. The nucleus of this group con- sisted of 32 lettermen, oil having one goal in mind ... to win a football game and put an end to Maryland ' s 13 game losing streak. Well aware of this pressing situation was Head Coach Bob Ward, now in his second season. Ward had big plans to better the 0-9 record of lost season. The season ' s opener came quickly with Maryland being put to stiff test by nationally ranked Florida State. A strong Seminole team, led by Ail-American end Ron Sellers, handed the Terps their first of many setbacks of the season, 24-1 4. Traveling to Syracuse in search of victory, the Terps met the big Orange in Archibald Stadium. The big Orange proved to be a little too big as they overwhelmed the gri dders, handing them their 1 5th straight loss. Coach Ward, understandably upset after the 32-14 defeat, lamented, " I never thought a victory would be so hard to get. " The winless Terps were hungry for victory when they in- vaded Norfolk, Va. to play Duke in the annual Oyster Bowl . . . and for 59 of the 60 minutes could taste the Blue Devil Special. With a little bit of luck they would have feasted, but a con- troversial decision by the referee allowed Duke to gain field position and kick what proved to be the winning field goal with three seconds remaining in the game. After the 30-28 heartbreaker, coach Ward summed up the situation perfectly - " Our boys played their heads off, they ' re just unlucky. " One bright spot of the otherwise dreary afternoon was the selection of the Terp fullback Bill Lovett as the out- standing player of the Oyster Bowl. Bob Ward, coach turned prophet, predicted a victory over the visiting Tar Heels from North Carolina. The gods must hove been smiling for the prophecy soon became a reality. The game saw hard running Bill Lovett astonish the crowd by gaining 1 72 yards for the afternoon and break a Terp rushing record with 39 carries. Alan Pastrana looked like the quarterback of old as he threw for 129 yards in nine completions. As the gun sounded The Terps dropped from the ranks of the winless. They had fi- nally broken the spell cast upon them sixteen games earlier. " This is the greatest day of my life! " said Ward, commenting on his first victory as head coach. The Maryland fans showed their appreciation for this " greatest day " by mobbing the team in the center of the field and hoisting Ward and Pastrana upon their shoulders for an impromptu ride to the locker room. The goal posts were ripped down and disappeared from the field almost as fast as the N.C. players did. It was truly a fine day for the University. The sun had broken through the overcast to help brighten the occasion, and Coach Ward, happiest of them all, was finally smiling. The smiles were to be short-lived however. Maryland would win one more game. Again the goal posts (wooden ones this time) would fall to an enthusiastic, rain soaked Homecoming crowd. The 21-19 victory over the South Carolina Gamecocks was the last the Terps were to see for the rest of the season. Losing the last Five games to North Carolina State, Wake Forest, Clemson, Penn State and Virginia, Maryland closed out another very disappointing campaign. Even though the team appeared only average as a whole, individually it was strong. The tri-captains. Bill Lovett, Ron Pearson, and Alan Pastrana provided the team with able leader- ship. Fullback Lovett, with his outstanding running ability, con- sistently penetrated opponents ' defenses at the clip of 4.4 yards per carry while gaining 963 yards and breaking a Maryland rushing record for carrying the ball 217 times. Tight end Ron Pearson gave the team much needed versatility in playing three different positions in as many years. Alan Pastrana, experienc- ing only a mediocre season, kept the team spirits high with his never-say-die attitude. It was a very disappointing season for those seniors playing out their last year of eligibility, but on the other hand a very great challenge for the younger players making their move from the depths of obscurity to the first team. The future of Mary- land football now rests in their hands. With the likes of end Sonny Demczuk, the team ' s leading re- ceiver, tailback Alvin Thomas, defensive tackle John Dyer, de- fensive bock Wolly Stalnaker, punter Greg Fries, quarterback Dennis O ' Hara and many others, the eternal cry of " wait until next year " may be worth listening to. f % i .■; ' :« £j: ' ' m % L ■ ' r Sports 249 Sports 251 252 Sports 254 Sports Sports 255 3EERLEADERS Jerry McKee Betsy Harwick 256 Sports Karon Nelson Diana Yingling Steve Plemens Bob Ferguson Julie Pierce Sharon Nelson Mary Williams OOCCCr— Co-national Champions The fantastic Maryland Soccer Team, possibly the best in the nation, ended its season as the only undefeated major college team by gaining a tie for the National Collegiate Athletic As- sociation title with the Spartans of Michigan State. Head coach Doyle Royal gained his 24th consecutive Atlantic Coasf Conference title along with the national championship. After the victory he commented, " In the 24 years I have coached soccer here, this is the best record any of my teams have ever had. The 1957 squad had a perfect year but only played 10 games. " This year Royal had the help of two young assistants, Ron Hoch and Ray Buckley, both of whom have won honors in intercollegiate soccer. Being ranked number one for a large part of the season is evidence that Maryland had many things going for them, all in the right direction. The most important was team work, the essence of victory. Each player complemented the other, on and off the field, playing not as a group of individuals but as a team. Everyone knew from the opening day of practice that Mary- land was going to be tough, but just how tough remained to be seen. Back from lost year ' s team were co-captain Giancarlo Brandoni, Ail-Americans Alvaro Bittencourt and Mario Jelen- covich, plus Bob Conner, Frank Delvecchio, Jay Lillien and Larry Ruhs. Other returnees included Bill Walker, Charlie Wiemers, and Bo White. This was the heart of the team that reached the NCAA playoffs last year only to be humiliated by Michigan State. A newcomer to the Maryland Soccer scene, soon to gain fame among the entire population of this large campus was Rocco Morelli, native of Italy now hailing from New York. Gaining notice as junior college All-Americon while attending the same college as Mario Jelencovich and Gioncarlo Brandoni, Rocco came to Maryland and led the team in scoring with a total of 15 goals. His finest hour came in the NCAA playoff against San Jose State. Rocco took over the offensive chores and carried the team to a 4-3 victory by scoring all four of the Maryland goals. An- other fine hour that few will forget was his prize winning per- formance on the Byrd Stadium turf during the St. Louis game in which he seemingly " succumbed " at least four or five times only to recover and further intimidate their goalie. Rocco added color to the team as well as the sport itself, and in his own colorful way should be a shoe-in for All-Americon honors. The offensive honors due others were somewhat over- shadowed by Rocco. Teammates Jerry Chareczko and Larry Ruhs carried a large port of the scoring load by finishing second and third respectively in offense. Ruhs, last year ' s leading scorer, was outstanding in the victory over George Washington University. Teaming up with Chareczko, Ruhs scored 4 goals and assisted on 3 others. Chareczko contributed 3 goals while play- ing only 3 quarters. Steady, sure-footed play of captain Alvaro Bittencourt con- tinually kept the Terps on the offensive while his stalwart de- fensive acts killed most enemy attacks. The turning point of the season was the win over the Middies from Annapolis, the first since 1963. This made the Terps the best team in the South and allowed them a bye in the first round of the playoffs. A strong defensive effort was exerted against a tough Navy eleven, one that was indicative of the Terp ' s play all season long. Outstanding defensive leaders were Gioncarlo Brandoni and Mario Jelencovich. Goalie Jelencovich, possibly the best in college soccer, held regular season opponents to only 9 goals while posting 4 shutouts in the process. Center halfback Bran- doni, playing the position the way it should be played, stopped the opposition ' s ploys before they really could get started. Brandoni had help from the ever ready duo of Les Bernard and Melih Sensoy, both having chances for All-Americon honors. Freshman halfback Sensoy, and Bernard from his fullback slot, combined to form a formidable defense, strong enough to carry the Terps to the national championship. Looking bock on such a successful season makes it difficult not to mention everyone involved in this true team effort. Frank Schoon remains the hero of the Navy game with his game- winning goal in the double overtime match. Wally Williams and Paul Stiel kept the team up during the crucial gomes of the early season. Recognition must also be given to the strong bench, a definite contributing factor to success. With the likes of Bob Connor, Bo White, Frank Delvecchio, Steve Salfeety, and many others in reserve, any coach would be happy, Doyle Royal in- cluded. Very seldom does one have the privilege to see such a fine team as was assembled in 1968. The end of another season means the loss of several individuals through either graduation or loss of eligibility. Leaving the ranks of the championship team are Mario Jelencovich, Gioncarlo Brandoni,. Bob Conner, Bo White, Frank Delvecchio, Alvaro Bittencourt. These men will, of course, be missed, but the fact that so many return next season con only point on optimistic picture for Maryland to retain its number one ranking in 1 969. 258 Sports " u ? ■ liNWhW.. i .1- - I ' ll r ' -- Vnr-nT " ' ■ " ' ail fir III! y ■ f ' Sl rn ' r- ti _»■.« Ml4 f • - i 9 ■TS .-. i ' i L V ij ! ' ' miSSf r JW ' jr m , " «-1 - 1 HI S! - ■ n» itj iJK .»- ■—■•; ' " . . ■v! ' r ■« ' ' ' » WP " - ' v HpSgfS, H _ — - JAL »i- riMK. ik Zi ?C SKSe K 262 Sports ' Back Row: Left to Right-Coach Royal, Melih Sensoy, Paul Stiehl, Peter Lowry, Steve Saifeety, Gicncarlo Brondoni, Mario Jelencovich, Rufus Wol- lace, Les Bernard, Bo White, Frank Schoon, Dove Arnold. Front Row: Manuel Romero, Larry Ruhs, Jerry Charczko, Alvaro BIttencourt, Rocco Morelli, , Bob Connor, Jack Gordon. Basketball This season the University Basketball team traveled a long, hard road only to find disappointment and frustration at its end. But even as the Terps spent most of the 1968-69 season in or near the Atlantic Coast Conference cellar, a fast moving brand of never-soy-die basketball was presented. Despite its losing record, Maryland had several notable wins during the season. Previously unbeaten George Washington Uni- versity fell in upset to the scrappy cagers. In turning back Marshall, defending champion of its own tournament, just before Christmas and defeating Wichita in the Charlotte Invitational, Maryland proved it was capable of winning against some of the country ' s finest teams. North Carolina, ranked third nationally, and the highly touted South Carolina Gamecocks barely escaped upset at the hands of the Terps, with the Tar Heels overcoming a twenty point deficit to win in the final two seconds of the game. Although the cagers have played somewhat inconsistently this season. Will Hetzel and Pete Johnson have both contributed rock-like performances. A serious, hard working junior, Hetzel leads Maryland play- ers in just about every category. After the first 23 games, he had been over the 20 point mark 13 times, had two 34 point games back to back, against Duke and Clemson, and had sank approximately 43 percent of his field goal attempts. While averaging 12 rebounds a game. Will scored 79 percent from the foul line. Maintaining his steady offensive production, every point brings him closer to the University ' s all-time scoring record of 1,397 points, currently held by Gene Shue, coach of the Balti- more Bullets. Besides making the All-Tournament teams of both the Charlotteville and Marshall Invitational tournaments. Will has joined the elite group of Maryland ' s top ten all-time scorers. Praising his serious candidate for AII-ACC honors, head Coach Frank Fellows commented; " A coach couldn ' t ask for more from any player. " Complimenting Hetzel ' s outstanding play, Pete " the rabbit " Johnson is famous for his intimidation of players much taller than himself. Last year ' s leading scorer, the 6-0 senior moved into sixth place among the all-time Maryland scorers after his fantastic performance in Maryland ' s second meeting with North Carolina. Possibly in what was one of the finest games of his career, Johnson scored 28 points against the tough Tar Heel five and sparked the Terps to a near upset. Playing in his last game in Cole Field House, Pete closed out a colorful era in Maryland basketball. This year Coach Fellows received a pleasant surprise in the likes of past Damatha great Mickey Wiles. A transfer from Georgia, Mickey broke into the starting lineup early and was not to be replaced. The flashy guard took over as quarterback on the floor, allowing Pete Johnson to concentrate more on his shooting, and engineered many of the team ' s fast breaks. A contribution from the Freshmen team last year, Dick Worthington had a lot to learn. His patience and hard work paid dividends the entire season and earned him a starting posi- tion on the Terp ' s squad. The 6-6 sophomore, possibly the best leaper on the team, lead the freshmen last year in rebounds. Tom Milroy, playing the other guard position, averaged 47 percent early in the season, leading the team to early victories. An auto accident sidelined Milroy part way through the season but gained recognition for his quick recovery and strong come- back. The likes of Rod Horst has made Maryland ' s offense click. A dedicated, hard working junior. Rod emerged as a double figure scorer as he scored 28 points against second ranked North Carolina. Dick Stobaugh broke into the starting lineup just before the Navy game. The 6-7 sophomore alternated with roommate Chuck Worthington for the all-important forward spot. Junior Bill Sullivan sat out most of last season in academic trouble. The hustling Sullivan saw limited action on the inside this season. Homer Warren, Roger Montgomery, and John MacDonald round out the rest of the Maryland Squad. This has been a very disappointing year for players, coaches, and Maryland fans. The Terps record of 2-12 in the ACC did not give the fans much to cheer about. Possibly the return of Will Hetzel, Mickey Wiles, Chuck Worthington and many others, all claiming one more year of experience con shorten the " long hard road " and bring basket- ball prominence back to the University. 264 Sports sasi t -. . , " Ji)!K , i!cd » i fi ■ ' . iV J -y 266 Sports Sports 267 Sports 269 270 Sports I Sports 271 if u .4 ' I I Basketball Team Left to right: Standing -Asst. Coach Tom Young, Manager B. Auslander, T. Findreng, C. Worthington, W. Hetzel, H. Warren, R. Horst, D. Stobaugh, J. Prebulo, Coach Frank Fellows, Trainer Kenny Mettler, Freshman Coach Tom Davis, Kneeling -B. Sullivan, R. Montgomery, T. Milroy, P. Johnson, L Brown, J. Mac- Donald, M. Wiles. w i I .n.» »m£ 30 Wrestling Maryland wrestling, the essence of hard work, desire, and conditioning is possibly the most underrated sport at the Uni- versity. The many hours of practice have paid off for this year ' s more experienced grapplers, and praise must be given to a team that well deserves it. Led by senior co-captain Gobel Kline, the Maryland squad holds one of the toughest schedules in the East by facing teams like Michigan State, Army, Lehigh, Iowa State, Penn State and Pittsburg. The Ail-American Kline will be out to better his 20-2 record of last year, when he finished 4th in the National Athletic Asso- ciation finals. Honorable mention must be given to two other returnees. Curt Callahan and Bob Terrill, both stalwarts of last year ' s squad that finished 20th in the nation. Earlier this season, Calla- han captured first in the East Strausberg Open while Terrill finished second in his weight class. This year ' s squad consists of; 123 lb. Bob Terrill, John Baker,- 130 lb. Dave Reese,- 137 lb . Kevin Gilead; 145 lb. Curt Callahan,- 152 lb. Gobel Kline,- 160 lb. Joel Hoan; 167 lb. Andy Honzlik, Don Sisemore,- 1 77 lb. Randy Umberger,- 1 91 lb. Howard Zachman and Heavyweight Ralph Sonntog. Noting the dedication of his wrestlers coach William " Sully " Krouse commented, " My wrestlers this year have worked as hard as any team I have ever coached. " This is evident in all Terp matches, win, lose, or draw. 274 Sports Sports 275 Left to right, front row: J. Boker, J. Poxton, D. Pusey, K. Gileod, J. Linebaugh, B. Terrill. Middle row: Ass ' t. Coach Jim Arnoult, C. Callahan, J. Haan, G. Kline, F. Lehman, J. Schlaffer, A. Hanzlik, Mngr. Lonnie Rutledge. Bock Row: Head Coach William " Sully " Krouse, J. Dalgwicz, H. Zachmann, L. Swanson, D. Sise- more, R. Umberger. - — KJf ,1 -- Swimming Tagged during pre-season with the label of mediocrity, Maryland ' s swimming team has taken great strides to overcome this stigma and may well be on their way to an Atlantic Coast Conference title. This year, more than ever, the overall development of the team has depended on the development of its freshmen swimmers. Graduation of top swimmers such as Doug Springer, Jerry Hill, Bruce Alston and Doug Dodge took the heart from last year ' s squad. There are several good prospects from the freshmen team capable of swimming on the first team, the best pros- pects being Gary Goodner, Paul McDonald and Dave Mines. Coach Bill Campbell must rely heavily on these freshmen to replace the graduates. Short on experienced swimmers, Campbell started from the bottom and took time to find his best material. His patience and persistence have produced such varsity standouts as Paul McDonald, olympian Gary Goodner, Barry Accorners and Charles Hoffman. The real stalwarts of the team are the returnees from last year ' s squad. Dave Heim, one of the best distance men on the East Coast, acts as the big gun for Maryland. The strong swimming Heim was awarded the Atlantic Coast Conference distance title. Others returning for the 1968 season are Joe Schwartzel, Mike Golub, Steve Meleski, and co-captain Bob Sikorski. Their first hour came in the meet with Penn State as they crushed the opponents 73-39, setting eight pool records. Three were broken by Ron Brillhart and Ron Hoffman, appearing in their first meet of the year after missing action due to eligibility rules. Future predictions can only be optimistic considering the rapid development made by the younger members of this year ' s squad. 278 Sports Left to right, 1st row; R. Rydze, R. Hoffman, J. Jordan, co-copt.; D. Dolce, co-capt.; 2nd row: M. Kieser, S. McNolly, R. Brillhordt, V. Meleski, R. Sir- korski, J. Levenson, B. Accornerro, M. Goloub; 3rd row: K. Kelly, mngr.,- D. Springer, asst. coach, D. Hiem, H. Hoffman, B. Thomas, P. Schurr, S. Polk, M. Roffer, E. Weaver, C. Hoffman, B. Painter, Coach Bill Campbell; 4th row: R. Borr, B. Vielhober, S. Meleski, R. Schaefer, P. Berigtold, G. Heim, P. Thompson, P. McDonald, J. Zubrod. Not pictured: J. Reid. Sports 279 Cross Country Cross country, one of the most underrated sports at the Uni- versity, continued its domination of the Atlantic Coast Confer- ence by winning its fifth straight title. Charlie Shrader, finishing first, led the team through the en- tire season. Each race seemed to be a toss-up between Shrader or John Baker, lost year ' s freshmen sensation. The combination of Baker-Shrader continually buried other colleges. This year ' s team was one of great determination and courage. Russ Taintor, talented freshman, never gave up hopes of run- ning during his battle with mono. John Baker returned after a painful leg injury to claim his top position. Outstanding effort marked this team for success. Much credit must be given to Coach Jim Kehoe for his great recruiting program. Each year, Maryland gets some of the best high school runners in the nation. This influx keeps the runners on their toes and offers great intersauad competition. The team was strengthened by several outstanding fresh- men. Among them were Jim Rosen, Russ Taintor, Sheldon Karlin and Don Camero. Veterans of Terp harriers in the thick of competition all year long were Charlie Shrader, John Baker, Marty Brotemarkle, Ernie O ' Boyle, and George Minarik. The highlight of the undefeated season was the swamping of the midshipmen from the Naval Aca demy. Going into the meet with several men hampered by aggravating injuries, the Terps come away with an overwhelming victory. The future of the Maryland cross country team seems to be in good hands with the majority of the team returning again next year to bring glory to their school. ♦ ■ r ' ' . -. ■■fe»ti « ' -j. ' -jJ. - jjMf. Left to Right: Coach Jim Kehoe, R. Taintor, M. Brotemorkle, C. Shroder, G. Minarik, J. Baker, J. Rosen, E. O ' Boyle, W. Shrader, S. Korlin, D. Comero. Track Cross Country Front row, left to right: E. Garrett, R. Cirner, T. Thompson, G. Minarik, C. Shrader, R. Wich, D. Starnes, G. Lucas, 2nd row: D. Smith -Coach, C. Warner, M. Brotemorkle, E. O ' Boyle, B. Betts, J. Jacobs, J. Amoss, B. Carson. 3rd row: J. Stevenson, T. Sm ith, M. Neff, B. Tipsword, J. Calhoun, E. Kelly, D. Reddlin, G.j O ' Keefe. 4th row: R. Jeffries -Mgr., G. Murray, E. Marks, S. Washburn, D, Donahue, R. Beauchomp, J. Meehan, J. Kehoe-Coach. 5th row: N. Kouola-f kides-Cooch, J. Williamson, F. Costello, G. Wojtech, J. David, D. Reiss, R. Merritt. 6th row: D. Delmer, W. Donelon, J. Svestko, D. Jones, T. Patterson, A. Freoney-Mgr. 7th row: G. Parsons, J. Baker, G. Fries, R. Drescher, J. Hanley. ; | ' T " Cross Country Jim Kehoe, Maryland track coach and newly ap- pointed athletic director is two-thirds of the way to- wards another Atlantic Coast Conference track triple crown. This coveted crown consists of Cross Country, Indoor and Outdoor Track, three of Maryland ' s special- ties. Last year ' s indoor season reached climax with the indoor conference title meet in which Maryland cap- tured five individual titles, one relay title, established two meet records and clinched its 13th straight ACC championship. Individual winners included George Wojtech, 600 yd., Roland Merritt, 60; Tom Gogner, Pole Vault; Frank Costello, high jump; Jack Hanley, Shot Put, John Baker, and the two mile relay team. The outdoor season, beginning with the Florida Re- lays saw the two mile relay team capture a third and establish a new University record. During the South Carolina Relays at Columbia, the Terps performed well and won the dual meet with North Carolina. Resuming the southern tour after crushing Navy in a dual meet 1 18-27, Maryland scored victories in the Columbia Relays and posted a fair showing at the Quantico Relays. Highlighting the entire season was the ACC Cham- pionships. Completely dominating the event, Maryland won nine out of a possible seventeen ACC events. In the process, the tracksters broke six conference and two University records, while capturing their 17th straight conference championship. To finish her very successful campaign, Maryland ' s track team defeated powerful Villonova, holders of the national indoor track championship in a season-ending dual meet in 1968. Maryland has made it known to all that once again she will field another powerhouse this year by crush- ing the Naval Academy in their annual encounter. Ke- hoe ' s track machine placed first in all 12 events held in the meet. This season the Terps will once again rely on the speed of Roland Merritt, 60 yard IC4A Champion. Ralph Jones will add that much needed punch the sprint de- partment needs. John Baker, who has run a metric mile equivalent of four minute mile will hold down the distance events while the shorter races go to George Wojteck and Jim Meehan. Wojtech handles the 600 yard and Meehan runs the lOOOyarder. The grueling two-mile run is adequately handled by ACC Cross Country champion Charlie Shrader along with Russ Traintor, a sophomore. Members of the all-important one mile relay include George Wojtech, Roland Merritt, Jim Calhoun and Ernie O ' Keefe. Moryland ' s two mile team is composed of John Baker, Jim Meehan, Ernie O ' Boyle, Marty Brote- markle and George Minarik. In the field events. Rich Drescher will handle the dis- cuss while Jock Hanley will put the shot. John William- son competes in the pole vault, in which he has already set the Navy Fieldhouse record. Elliot Garrett more than adequately handles the long jump along with John David in the high jump. Again this season the Maryland track team enjoys the depth and balance that has allowed it to excel! in Cross Country and Indoor track, and looks forward to excellence during the outdoor campaign. Sports 283 it I Lacrosse Lacrosse, though not as well known as most college sports, offers an exciting brand of fast, rough and tumble action. The University of Maryland, in keeping with these standards, con- sistently fields one of the finest teams in the nation. This season, coaches John " Hezzie " Howard and Rennie Smith were faced with the unavoidable problem of rebuilding the Maryland attack. Although All-American Steve LaVaute was returning, replacing the likes of Alan Lowe and Jack Heim was not easy. They had to look no further than the midfield, and quickly converted Doug Carter from middle to attackman. While taking the pressure off LaVaute, Carter added that needed punch and finished in scoring. LaVaute despite injury, has his usual brilliant season, this one being his last. Maryland had the makings of a championship team simply because of the large number of returnees from last year ' s squad. This fact alone that Maryland had depth in most positions, especially midfield, opened the door to a successful campaign. Starting the season all wrong, the Terps were tied by Princeton and in the process lost star attackman Bart Ellinger. The sloppy play indicated that much work was still needed if they planned to contend for a second straight national title. Several reasons for the team ' s future victories were veteran midfielders Steve Pfeiffer, Bruce Hinkle, and Charlie Liembach, all playing in their last season. Hinkle consistently came up with the crucial faceoffs while Liemback, always close at hand gave assistance anywhere it was needed. The steady play of Steve Pfeiffer was significant in his being chosen the only Terp for All-American honors. Bruce Picarillo, Reed Kaester and many others formed the tough midfield units, some of the best in the nation. Tri champions last year, the Terps were denied individual honor because of their loss to Navy. Taking a 23-2-1 record and a perfect season into the clash with the midshipmen, Maryland gained its 24th win, the first over Navy in nine years. Five different Terps scored goals in this tough defensive bat- tle which saw outstanding defensemen Hugh Mallon, Jack Daily , and Craig Hubbard limit the Middies to only three goals. Terp| goalie Norm Vanderschuyt proved himself to be one of the best f the country with his performance around the nets. Beating Navy was the high point of the season for the team] as well OS happy coach Howard. Commenting on the outcome of the rest of the season Howard concluded, " We beat them-] and to me that represents a successful season. " Convincing victories over North Carolina and Virginia gavd the stickers the Atlantic Coast Conference title. The only thingl standing between them and the national championship wasj Johns Hopkins, who the Terps had beaten last year to gain share of the coveted crown. The victory over Virginia had been costly, leaving the tear physically beaten and without the services of defenseman Craig Hubbard. On May 18, 1968, the Terps dropped from the ranks of the undefeated by losing to a fired up Johns Hopkins elevenj 1 0-8. They had come so close yet now were so for away. It hod been an uphill struggle the entire season with num-| erous injuries to key players keeping the Terps from reaching full effectiveness, yet they finished second in the nation. This is truly a tribute to the many hard fighting Maryland players and determined coaches who operate in the gome of intercollegiatfij lacrosse. In addition to first team All-American honors presented Steve Pfeiffer, several team members made the second team. These were goalie Norm Vanderschuyt, defenseman Hugh Mallon, mid- fielder Charlie Liembach and attackman Steve LaVaute. Two others received honorable mention. ' W_ ■ T-- " [ ' ' iSSjp 286 Sports 288 Sports M ' .- c f4 f i- " -. ' 4 X i V ' • Qi AP C i, A m% ' ■s f- . 290 Sports Baseball Despite a 2-1 loss to Penn State in their season ' s finale, the Univer- sity Diamondmen, under the watchful eye of head coach. Jack Jackson, compiled the best record of any Terp nine in history. The outstanding record of nineteen wins, six losses, and one tie resulted in a .731 percentage, thus surpassing that of the 1950 team whose 20-8 record was good for .714. During this 1968 season, five of the six games lost were by one run, while the sixth was by two runs. This year ' s team had strength in both offense and defense, with major contributions coming from the highly talented pitching staff. Two big winners were juniors Mike Herson (5-0) and Tom Bradley (5-2). Other top notch performances were turned in by George Manz (4-2) and Mark Harris (1 -1 ) both seniors. Ranked as one of the best in the nation, the pitching staff had the lowest Earned Run Average in the entire country. The staff also boasts of three men signing professional contracts. They are Mike Herson, George Manz, and Tom Bradley. The team as a whole, led by freshman outfielder Jim Norris, batted .285. Norris, a native of Seaford, Long Island, hit .421 for 21 games. This was good enough to get him the Atlantic Coast Conference batting crown and made the first .400 hitter since Jim Pitt, who set an ACC batting record with a .460 average in 1964. Other players swinging big bats were Gene Hiser (.299) and Bob Simpson (.287). Except for North Carolina which nipped the Terps in both games of a double-header here on May 11, (1-0) and (2-1), Maryland took its three game series with every conference rival it played. Compiling an ACC record of 1 2-5-1 , the Terps finished in third place. ii|. iiiniii I ■iiiiiii) ' i ' ' » i« " wt ?w«: ' W3» »waBir ' .. - - V ' ---- ■■ " .-- ' « ■: 294 Sports Sports 295 Tennis After finishing a season of thirteen victories with only three defeats, most coaches would have been more than happy. Not so with Doyle Royal, head tennis coach at the University. His team ' s exceptional record was only good enough to secure third place in the Atlantic Coast Conference. The netmen mode an early show of strength in the Cherry Blossom Tournomfent held on their home court. During the en- tire three days of competition, Maryland did not loose a single set. Individual effort the essence of victory, is an area where John Schaffer, leader of the young Terps, excelled. Playing out of his number one seeded position, Schaffer hod trouble reaching his potential but teamed up with second seed Dove Werchen to take the number one doubles match during the post season ACC tournament. Third seeded Nick Mackaranko, only a freshman truly was the outstanding player of the 1969 season. While losing only one match the entire season, Nick has the distinction of being the only Terp to take a singles title in the ACC. Considering the stellar performances turned in by all Terp netmen this past season, the 1969 campaign should develop banner year, especially since they don ' t lose a single member from the top six! 296 Sports i r H 1 B B- HB Front row, left to right: G. Kleiner, F. Liss, J. Schoeffer, A. Cohen, R. Harrington. Bock row: Coach Royal, D. Werchen, C. Scher, D. Bennett, B. Speckmonn, N. Mokarenko, R. Buck-Lew, J. McCullough, (manager) Golf Pre-season predictions calling for the 1968 golf team to be one of the most talented and exciting in the University ' s history were well on their way toward realization even be- fore the start of the season itself. An overabundance of talent was directly responsible for several experienced players of past years ' teams failing to moke the cut during the trial rounds held in Spring. The squad finally chosen to represent the University exhibited experience with Tom Medlin, Henri de Lozier, and the very talented Tom Walsh. Three other teammates. Bill Ziobro, Brian Willard and hard-hitting Charlie Zink added maturity and leadership with their tournament knowledge. Waiting to draw on this experience and knowl- edge were two outstanding freshmen golfers, Mike Micka and Bill Colfee. Excellent individual efforts during the entire season resulted in a third place finish in the Atlantic Coast Con- ference, possibly one of the strongest golf conferences in the nation. Despite the fact that only two matches were played on the home course, Maryland golfers still managed to win 8 of their 12 matches, finishing the year with a 4-4 record in the ACC. Outstanding performer for the Terps was Brian Willard, leader in the best individual round average and forth place title holder in the ACC championships. Bill Ziobro and Bill Calfee also excelled in steady play. With six of eight matches scheduled on the home course in 1969 and several returnees from last year ' s squad. Coaches Frank Cronin and Barry Rodenhaver are looking ahead to this coming season with great interest. 9 L a m, - " . ' -1 • 1 -r . W m KP ' B ■ y ■ ' i ■i li Left to right: R. Bortos, mngr,- R. Bendall, C. Benton, T. Hanno, J. Foster, H. Delozier, B. Ziobro, T. Mealin, copt.,- P. Young, B. Williord, K. Peyre-Ferry, B. Calfee, T. Walsh, Coach Barry Rodenhover, Coach Frank Cronin. ' 51 »% « ■I . ' SI 5■ ' .IIW . ' % ' % %1 a wffw- " Commuters The car is the symbol of American mobil- ity. It is also the symbol of the Maryland commuter. A stereotype perhaps -but it ' s impossible to stereotype the diversity of Maryland ' s 18,000 commuters. Cramming in the library. Debate in front of Taliaferro. A Macke lunch. A few rays on the mall. A nop in the car. Quiet conversa- tions over Union pizza. But more- 304 Commuters The University Commuters Association has a big job: trying to draw the group to- gether. Making a mosaic out of the bits and pieces. How do they do it? The Year of the Moose. Auto rallies. Car pools. Touch football. Coffee House. Commuter ' s Den. At the current time it reaches only a small segment of the off campus population, but it ' s grasping for more. Frustration for some, but involvement for those who want it. Commuters 305 306 Commuters Commuters 307 308 Commuters At the end of the doy there ' s still the long ride home. The apartment. Serves OS the cure-all and panacea for dining hall refugees and Greeks who can ' t study. Yet apartment living has its own, unique problems - Commuters 309 Most of the problems stem from keeping house. Dividing the work. Meois: TV dinners and McDonald ' s may help- in a frenzy of domesticity one might even see a homecooked dinner. The eternal stack of dishes-usually unwashed. 310 Commuters « • . 7 ' Jl A place to entertain -a quiet dinner, a cocktail party. A different way of life- maybe better, maybe worse - but different. Commuters 311 VlmliM Not all commuters live in apart- ments. There ' s always home. Parents. Family, give and take. Remnants of curfew and trying to prove that you ' re an adult. Easy for some. A trial for others. Another facet of the commut- er ' s world. 312 Commuters y. A t . Apartment or home. Campus and commun- ity. Energy and apathy. Compatibility and con- flict. Isolation and in- volvement. The Mary- land commuter. Commuters 313 Greeks During the past year, the Greek system has been a study of contrast and con- troversy. Perhaps more has been written and discussed about fraternities and sororities this year than ever before. And, of course, there are alv» ays tw o sides to the story. But this year both sides have been brought out and debated forcefully, via the DBK, the Greek, fire- side chats, or just the bull session. Fraternities and sororities are social organizations. On Friday and Saturday nights, fraternity parties provide a time to relax, unwind, and take a break from school. Whether it ' s a theme party with Bonnie Clyde or a Christmas party with Santa Clous and presents, the Greeks enjoy the fun and fellowship which is port of what makes them brothers. Greeks 315 But " social " means more than parties and gigifs. It also implies one ' s duty to others, and in this regard, Greeks spon- sor many philanthropic and charity functions. Some houses have orphans parties at Christmas and Easter. Other provide financial support for clinics, charity, scholarships, or for a child in an underprivileged country. Still others organize community action projects, such as cleaning up College Park or build- ing a playground in a low income area. Helping others is certainly a less pub- licized but major aspect of fraternity and sorority life. 316 Greeks Greeks 317 =?e ' :C: ' .ij 318 Greeks ! r w ' Lau. k i B ■l H K b I H P B 1 1 1 1 Greeks 319 320 Greeks Competition, another keynote of the Greek system, strengthens each house, and serves as a prime source of unity within each house as well. The pride of winning, the spirit generated by participating, together with the bond of brotherhood bring on intangible feel- ing of satisfaction which makes the work worthwhile. And yet organizations such as IFC and Panhel make it easy for the individual Greek houses to support the entire system. Partying, yet helping,- competing, yet supporting. These are all elements of Greek life at the University. However, there are problems, too. No system is perfect. No system con ignore valid criticism. Greeks 321 The Greek system has been part of much controversy this year. Greeks have a her- itage, a tradition. And this tradition is being challenged. Greeks are no longer isolated. Their off-campus " community " is no longer just a s uburb of the University. Nev er groups which do not have this tradition, question the system. Other campus organizations hove charged that Greeks are discriminating against blacks. The Campus Coalition Against Racism and University individuals are demanding that Greeks change their membership requirements, especially the block boll practice. Much discussion has begun as a result of the changing attitudes both toward Greeks and among Greeks. But where oil this will lead is, at present, a matter of conjecture. Nevertheless, all valid criticism and sug- gestions are seriously considered. The year 1969 has been a year of change for all men. And so it may be for the Greek system. But change, where change is needed, can only bring improvement. 322 Greeks ♦ ♦ ' Vr, Greeks 323 Left to Right; first row: P. Krotzer, D. Hatfield, D. Morris, J. Sokers, H. Oney, V. McKewin, B. Allen. Second row: B. Parker, M. Lockett, T. Ough, G. Holtje, H. Pinson, V. Burns, S. Moores, T. Shaner, F. Luke, 8. Albrecht, H. Eisenberg. Third royv: B. Carlson, D. Hodge, B. Bates, D. Carter, J. Kousouris, J. Simpson, J. Hannon, G. Lasses, D. Burns, B. Royce, A. Jerk, B. Attinger, P. Constaides, T. Ferry, U. Dude, J. Gold- stein. Gate Key Kalegathos 1. J. Kousouris, 2. P. Spinella, 3. S. Coburn, 4. M. Dutterer, pres.,- 5. P. Ruehl, 6. M. Pyles, 7. G. Moneypenny, 8. 8. Anderson, 9. S. Moores, 10. 8. Landes, 1 1. D. King, 12. B. McHugh, 13. J. Sakers, 14. 8. Albrecht, 15. B. Allen, v. pres.,- 16. V. McKewin, sec.-treas.; 17. T. Shaner. IFC Court 1. N. Sanders, 2. D. Cypes, 3. F. Arturi, 4. B. Koenig, 5. E. Fry, 6. G. Moneypenny, 7. P. Ruehl, 8. D. Sykes,9. M. Kologris, 10. S. Moores, 11. P. Fleming, 12. M. Lackett, 13. R.Clark, 14. D. Burns, 15. B. Landes, 16. D. Kotz, 17. D. Ward, 18. J. Sakers, 19. V. McKewin, 20. J. King, 21. T. Shaner, 22. L Silber, 23. G. Boyers, 24. E. Perry, 25. R. Koeneke, 26. D. Heffernan, 27. J. Starling, 28. L. Rixhan, 29. S. McGrath, 30. M. Paris, 31 . P. Robertson, 32. B. Allen, 33. D. Bunty, 34. T. Ray, 35. T. Pavlinic, 36. M. Pyles, 37. B. Botes, 38. B. Hunt, 39. S. Burns, 40. R. Falconer, 41. J. Sisson, 42. P. Benezra, 43. B. Anderson, 44. B. McHugh, 45. L. David, 46. U. R. Kapote. IFC ■jfwriMf- Left to right, seated: P. Padden, A. Richmond, M. Dutterer. Standing: T. Shaner, S. Wellschlager, J. Roth. 326 Greeks - ' 1. S. Kahn, 2. N. Antonacci, 3. S. Lazar, 4. J. Kearns-Preston, 5. S. Blanken, 6. S. Wellborn, 7. B. Howe, 8. J. Crawford, 9. J. Gehringer, 10. J. Knox, 1 1. D. Jennings, 12. D. Pringle, 13. M. Brehner, 14. F. Tzonis, 15. B. Palmer, 16. G. Long, 17. K. Walsh, 18. D. Chompo, 19. S. Solie, 20. M. Phipps, 21 . M. Sullivan. Panhellenic Council Diamond Row 1 : D. Jones, C. Steele, C. Whitaker, K. Burke, C. Coparosa, P. Sullivan, M. Bisker, E. Holland, J. Briggs. Row 2-. L. Morris, J. Evans, C. Sacks, S. Lazar- Sec., L. Lawf.on-Pres., J. Davis-Treos., J. Peieconos-V.P., N. Munson, B. Bondy, B. Reeves. Row 3: E. Cirillo, E. Gorin, K. Kells, S. Solie, S. Richards, B. Hal- stead, B. Cooper, F. Tzanis, L. Reichel, J. Gehringer, L. Ritchie, C. Machis, P. Duff, K. Duncan, M. Gemmell, AA. Phipps, K. Walsh, C. Walker, K. Callahan, M. Meehan. nr -SU j i 5 ;i. S 1 . S. Myers 2. A. Wootten 3. J. Evens 4. R. Rodgers 5. W. Otto 6. L. Nayler 7. P. Keenan 8. P. Janitz 9. R. Garretson 10. S. Buckwalter 11. C.Stuart 12. A. Caizzo 13. C. Beneke 14. M. Costello 15. C. Sterling 16. C. Little 17. J. Widner 18. B. Young 328 Greeks 19. S. Stewart 20. P. Russell 21. L Smith 22. B. Timmermons 23. B. Hogston 24. M. Infante 25. B. Zulle 26. D. Denny 27. P. Hong 28. J. Robinson 29. B. Baranowski 30. C. Ho I lister 31. J. Assante 32. M. Murphy 33. M. O ' Neil 34. M. Welsh 35. M. Bitz 36. S. Callahan 37. M. Sane 38. B. Dalfonzo 39. M. Dalfonzo 40. L. Koerler 41. K. Bates 42. S. Nodeon 43. P. Winslow 44. M. Marsh 45. D. Yates 46. L. Jacobs 47. J. Kenny 48. N. Wandres 49. P. Klinges 50. M. Strudwich 51. C. Steele -Pres. 52. B. Grim 53. J. Modesitt 54. J. Zanelotti 55. M. Yopes 56. J. Stochitas 57. M. Gordon 58. Mrs. G. Watts 59. S. Staoke 60 Mrs. G. Dutton- House Mother 61. B.Miller 62. X. Bui 63. L. Bowers 64. K. Rsome-V Pres. 65. N. Vouglas 66. N. Reynaud 67. S. Wiggins 68. N. Stevens 69. D. Allen 70. J. Young Alpha Chi Omega Emphasis on individuality ... a red carna- tion . . . colors of scarlet and olive green . . . and the lyre pin -Founded at DePauw Uni- versity in 1885 . . . located on College Ave- nue-Supporting such interests as cere- bral palsy drive . . . Easter Seals . . . founding and maintaining McDowell Colony for people with artistic inclina- tions . . . co-sponsoring the Easter Egg Hunt for charity . . . ready to aid and strengthen others- But not overlooking the social life . . . Homecoming . . . Winter Formal?! . . . Pledge Debut, complete with queen finalist . . . GIGIFS . . . Vous . . . parties . . . post-curfew sessions . . . Work- ing together in campus activities ... IF Sing . . . " Let a winner lead the way " . . . spirit . . . psych . . . " Born 1885, Dying to Win Derby Day " -Active on campus . . . organizations . . . honoraries-Studying hard . . . pledges trying to make grades . . . and actives trying to maintain grades . . . not always easy with the numerous, and often welcome, distractions . . . midnight pantry raids . . . serenades ... a rash of composite stealings ... but all in fun- Most important is the bond of deep and sincere friendships . . . more than a word ... a feeling ... a sisterhood of individuals. Greeks 329 Alpha Delta Pi Founded in 1851 at Wesleyan Female College in Macon, Georgia . . . came to Maryland in 1940 . . . located on College Avenue . . . blue and white colors, with a house to match -Sixty girls living under the motto " We live for each other " - A busy year . . . Rush, featuring a show- boat party . . . open house, set of eight, four, preference, and then . . . little ADPi ' s and lots of noise . . . candles and pledge pins . . . tears and shouts . . . and then the pranks begin . . . What, no lights? . . . What, no piliows?-Campus activities, too . . . Harmony Hall . . garters and legs . . . Sock it to ' em -Sponsoring a Charity Dance with Phi Delt, with pro- ceeds going to Maryland Rehabilitation Center- Proud of having Pan-Hel Presi- dent, Miss Campus Chest Queen, fratern- ity sweethearts, SGA legislator, scholars, reporters, and other sisters active in diverse campus organizations -We get psyched for anything we do . . . like WRA Marathon Swim, winning sorority Olym- pics, or a philanthropic toy drive- Having our share of in-house fun, too . . . the excitement of a visit from the Grand National President . . . and the thrill of a candlelight ... a flood in the basement . . . a " dirt chairman " ... a " fuzz ball chair- man " for the new rug . . . plus the satisfac- tion of supporting Carmen, an 1 1 year old Bolivian orphan ... but most of all, as our song says, " ADPi is to me, a wealth of friendship. " 330 Greeks 1. p. Goodloe 2. B. Laval lee 3. J. Dougan 4. L. Halter 5. R. Cionelli 6. A. Hardman 7. C. McDonough 8. M. Frick 9. M. Harkins 10. J. Bergner 11. D. Flocker 12. S. Doles 13. J. Scalise 14. J. Glunt, Corr. Sec. 15. R. Farreil, Second Vice Pres. 16. J. Delbrook 17. K. Burns 18. K. Walsh 19. A. Brundige 20. E. Scerbo 21. J. Hollister 22. J. Vizard 23. J. Warner 24. J. Sneddon 25. P. Wingert 26. L. Morris, First Vice Pres. 27. B. Hamill, Pres. 28. Mrs. Grysko, Housemother 29. C. Schmitt 30. B. Jphnson 31. P. McCabe 32. C. Schmid 33. B. Brown 34. S. Woggenheim 35. M. Seobode 36. M. Micrett 37. T. Davis 38. K. Conrad 39. D. Hunt 40. D. Kuyrendall 41. M. Harrison 42. B. Shaw, Trees. 43. M. Krueger, Rec. Sec. 44. M. Wochter 45. S. Kurtz 46. B. Shan 47. K. Pechulis 48. E. Griggs 49. T. Wright 50. V. Streep 51. G. Jensen 52. E. Nash 53. E. King 54. L. Pellegrino 55. J. Crawford 56. M. Smith 57. L Thompson 58. G. Riggs 59. J. Zobriskie 60. J. Cosner 61. A. Wilson 62. G. Coombs 63. L. Gorman 64. D. Bodin 65. D. Morrison 66. T. Bugel 67. B. Brandt Greeks 331 n i w ' m 1. C. Stoolman 2. L. Ehrlich 3. L Stein 4. C. Szafir 5. L. Hoch 6. B. Bondy 7. M. Litwin 8. J. Katz 9. S. Leviton-Pres. 10. J. Goldstein- 1 St V.P. 11. S. Pearl 12. R. Weissman 13. N.Jagust 14. K. Grill 15. D. Korn 16. L Jacobs 17. P. Pollack 18. F. Phillips 19. E. Safro 20. M.SIattery- Housemother , ' ifr- ' -1 n- ' f?1i1ir 21. S. Kaufman 22. S. Zucker 23. B. Needel-Treas 24. B. Kind 25. T. Hettleman 26. M Solotoff 27. M Levitas 28. N. Levitas 29. G. Abramowitz 30. J. Sterling 31. E. Baker 32. M . Mettleman 33. L. Zetlin 34. K. Sulcov 35. J. Simon 36. K. Kreil 37 E Dinkin 38 M. Borowsky 39 M. Malamut 40 B Teplin 41. P. Sklar 42. M. Armon 43. B. Cohen 44. A. Salzman 45. 1. Solomon 46. E. Beches 47. C. Katzmon 48. S. Kotz 49. S. Begun 50. T. Privot 51. N. Wineburgh 52. L. Smolen 53. S. Reicher 54. D. Sandler 55. L. Greenstone 56. H. Dubick 57. R. Safro 58. S. Woolf 59, D. Kanofsky 60. L. Jacobson ' •% 61. S. 62. S. 63. S. 64. J. 65. L. 66. L. 67. F. 68. P. 69. B. 70. B. 71. L 72. P. 73. S. Engel Bordow Swersky Mandelker Bondy Gottlieb Rothstein Fine Israel Coburn Becker Colby Good Alpha Epsilon Phi A E Phi means keeping busy . . . our annual Halloween party for a local orphanage . . . kids and candy and pumpkins and more kids . . . parents weekend when everyone tests his luck on casino night . . . and even wins . . . having a great time putting up our Homecoming float . . . even if it did rain . . . holding our annual Alumni Brunch . . . test- ing our brains every afternoon watching " Jeopardy " . . . and playing the game at night when we really should be studying . . . changing places with the bus-boys one night a year . . . and serving them . . . A E Phi means spirit . . . throwing raincoats over pajamas to greet late night serenad- ers . . . dressing up for Thanksgiving din- ner as pilgrims and Indians . . . eating an all red meal on Valentine ' s Day . . . singing old rock and roll tunes between dinner and dessert . . . laughing at all the crazy things that go on ... A E Phi, most of all, means friendship . . . sitting in the audience cheer- ing on our Miss Maryland contestant . . . waiting at trees to hang campaign posters for a sister . . . staying up all night to study for an exam, knowing your sister is awake for the same reason . . . watching one of your sisters blow out the candle at a candlelighting . . . and being really thrilled that she ' s pinned . . . and most of all just being friends with the greatest group of girls in the world. Greeks 333 Alpha Epsilon Pi Mr Established at Maryland 1940 .. . Delta Deuteron chapter . . . growing from 25 members to 100 . . . striving for quality over quantity . . . brotherhood is not just a cotchw ord- boasting on outstanding social season . . . parties every week- end . . . highlighted by parties at Home- coming . . . New Year ' s . . . away weekend -Strong scholastically . . . placing second and third academically in past years-also stressing work projects . . . Easter Seal Drive . . . Cerebral Palsy . . . hosting mental patients at Maryland home foot- ball gomes -Always participating in in- tramural sports . . . three shutout victories in IM football this season -Gaining strength from graduating seniors . . . gain- ing spirit and individuality from the resi- dent director . . . gaining beauty from our sweetheart- Enjoying life on the Row . . . relaxing in front of the tube . . . midnight bull sessions . . . study breaks . . . strolling to the Hall ... or the Grill -co-sponsoring the Easter Egg Hunt . . . proceeds going to charity- Rushing . . . pledging . . . pranks . . . good times . . . brotherhood. 334 Greeks %9i 1. G. Hayes -Treas. 2. A. Levy-Rec. Sec. 3. N. King 4. A. Benesch-Pres. 5. L Roth -V. P. 6. B. Hendin — Corr. Sec. 7. R. Wheeler 8. A. Moien 9. L. Glaser 10. M. Barth 11. H. Saiontz 12. M. Sitrick 13. N. Eiseman- Sweetheart 14. S. Maged 15. M. Highstein 16. G. Hankin 17. K. Fisher 18. B. Feldman 19. H. Goodman 20. L Spector 21 . P. Benezro 22. L. Apple 23. B. Silverman S. Abrams R. Denenberg D. Fishbein B. Lafferman 28. J. Roden 29. A. Kaplan L Kohl R. Kramer B. Babiskin M. Millman J. Greenfield G. Glaser A. Hoffman 37. J. Hyman 38. M. Weiner 39. E. Adier 40. J. Katz 41. J. Brosman 42. S. Frahm 24. 25. 26. 27. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 43. D. Zinn 44. S. Einbinder 45. M. Stern 46. T. Sandler 47. M. Lechter 48. B. Feig 49. B. Sattler 50. S. Cochell 51. S. Kiviat 52. S. Lansman 53. J. Gordon 54. L. Friedheim 55. T. Ruddie 56. B. Edwards 57. B. Davis 58. S. Wood 59. B. Baron 60. B. Bleiweis 61. E. Leviton 62. S. Feit 63. R. Kupersmith 64. M. Weinraub 65. L. Swerdlin 66. S. Sagel 67. Z. Yolles 68. G. Euzent 69. G. Goodman 70. G. Cohen 71. A. Chamovitz 72. L. Oppenheim 73. R. Rubin 74. L. Golzynski 75. J. Singer 76. L. Jaffe 77. G. Storms 78. G. Potosky 79. F. Sachs 80. R. Rowan 81. Jeffrey Miller Memorial Shrub 1. L Guild 17. M. Liden-lst. V. Pres. 33. C. Andrews 49. P. McGuire 2. S. Pitts 18. C. Fehler 34. K. Duncan 50. P. Moroney 3. S. Vance 19. B. Fain 35. R. Moncure 51. S. Ralph 4. P. Shapiro 20. J. Jones -Corres. Sec. 36. S. Leonard 52. N. Ridgely 5. P. Cremeans 21. J. Kearns- Preston 37. M. Norton 53. N. Vera 6. C. Grennon 22. S. Taylor 38. J. Brady 54. E. Roberts 7. K. Johnson 23. B. Liden 40. M. Kizale 55. R. Kaylor 8. C. Brophy 24. M. Page 41. R. Long 56. D. Smith 9. D. Tewell 25. S. Soich 42. G. White 57. H. Norris 10. C. Powers 26. L. Blotz 43. L. McCron 58. D. Wynn 11. S. Baba-Treas. 27. K. Dunn 44. K. Roese 59. L. Potter 12. L Schevitz-2nd. Pres. 28. H. Anderson 45. M. Grimm 60. P. Hegarty 13. P. Lawwell- Record. Sec. 29. E. Miller 46. L. Lightfoot 61. N. Antonocci 14. L.Holland 30. L Natiello 47. J. Shovel! 62. C. Michie 15. L Oursler 31. C. Motsko 48. J. Lovell 63. C. Fisher 16. P. Duff -Pres. 32. J. Woodward 64. K. Rosch 336 Greeks Alpha Gamma Delta " 4 " Founded over 60 years ago . . . currently over 100 chapters . . . international . . . each different-each unique ... yet a confi- mon bond . . . Maryland chapter, 1947 . . . pin of pearl . . . like each sister . . . individ- ual yet part of one sisterhood . . . E pluribus unum . . . flower- red and buff rose . . . warmth, love, sincerity . . . colors -red, buff, green . . . true friendships . . . a whole house-full ... a friend when you ' re feeling blue ... a bridge game to get your mind off tomorrow ' s midterm . . . pride in heritage . . . National Altruistic Project- minimal brain damage . . . Alpha Gams on campus . . . Chapel Choir . . . Diamondback . . . social happenings . . . monthly " Be Kind to Faculty " Day- take your favorite prof to dinner . . . hence, an Apple-polishers . . . exchange dinners with busboys . . . turn- about is fair play ... or do unto others- then cut out . . . more dignified-Winter Formal ... " I can find only one long white glove! " . . . Pledge Debut . . . long sweeping dresses . . . correct etiquette . . . proud parents . . . admiring beaux . . . Spring Formal ... a rock-on after party . . . AGD . . . remembered for warmth of smile . . . love of the world . . . sincerity in dealing with all people. Greeks 337 Alpha Gamma Rho National in Indianapolis, 1904 . . . chapter in College Park, 1928 . . . green and gold . . . heritage and philosophy of development . . . achievement for self and also for good of fraternity . . . Demeter, guardian of the harvest . . . pin, a sheaf of wheat . . . cam- pus politics-Old Line . . . sports-foot- ball, baseball, wrestling . . . honoraries- ODK President, Kalegathos, Alpha Zeto . . . not all books and pencils . . . busy social schedule . . . Spring Formal . . . gigifs . . . in- house parties . . . South Sea Islands-gross huts . . . palm trees . . . dancing girls . . . shades of the Old West . . . " you can tell they ' re the good guys: they all wear white hots " . . . " Gimme a shot of redeye " . . . " Put ' er there, podnoh! " . . . fellowship and good will . . . build a playground in Lake- land . . . tote that bar, lift that boil . . . make a better community for the next gen- eration . . . Roadblock . . . stop this gener- ation to plan ahead . . . sponsored winning queen for Campus Chest ... " a glass of water for a job well done " . . . inside joke ... the sorority housemother who tries to cramp the activities of her girls on weekends . . . camaraderie . . . individual strength from bonds of fellowship . . . leadership and brotherhood . . . AGR . . . valuable lessons of life. 338 Greeks I rT i I VI 1. L. Ramsburg 2. J. Knauff 3. R. Brush 4. D. Bunty 5. J. Podlesny 6. P. Robertson -Pres. 7. D. Seabreose-Treas. 8. J. Fielder 9. P.Baker 10. J. Robertson 11. B. Brendal 12. S. Ripple 13. F.Thompson 14. D.Watson 15. R. Aird 16. F. Covey 17. D Dunn 18. J. Norris 19. E. Fry 20. S. O ' Briant 21. J. Robison 22. T. Sidor 23. D Esmond 24. T Miller 25. B Ensor 26. B Simpson 27. Mrs. Bernard — Housemother 28. B Summers ■a i fa ' ■■ -flYnVi- bU 29. P. Brown 30. R. Robeson 31. V. LoDuca 32. M. MacDanolds 33. S. Taylor 34. J. Hoffman 35. J. Lows -V. P. 36. J. Wrightson 37. E. Johnson 38. W. Kurtz 39. G. Perrygo 40. J. Suit- Sec. 41. A. Shepard 42. J. Francis 43. C. Williams 44. J. Swyka 45. J. Anderson 46. D. Dickson 47. B. Bratten 48. B. Dungey 49. W. Rokos 50. K. Wrightson 51. R. Moser 52. J. Jones 53. J. Long 54. B. Merritt Greeks 339 ■- : c»- ■£«-r ' ,- ' ■ ' i : ■- ' Ei«as .J .« ' --? T " 3w rci«.T)«? - » " X ' " rftj-.- ' --. - 1. K Smith 2. s. jQQcks 3. ChyrI Norte 4. C. Marshall 5. A M. Cotrombone, Pres 6. W .Wood 7. L. Walker 8. R. Friar 9. C. Norton 10. C. Plachto, 2nd V.P. 11. E. Carty 12. L. Murphy 13. C. Sacks, 1st V.P. 14. L. Ghormley 15. R. Richard 16. J. Herman 340 Greeks 17. M. Clayton 18. N. Lindes 19. K. Frazier, Rec. Sec. 20. P. Rever 21. B. Thompson 22. D. Reasoner 23. S. Kiniken 24. B. Byers 25. M. Earl 26. L Hersh 27. M, Deck 28. S. Buchholz, Treas. 29. " Mom " Newton 30. P. Anastos 31. S. Moore 32. C. Scott 61. C. O ' Brien 33. K. Dulo 62. A. Poppas 34. S. Sladen 48. N. Regnier 35. S. Lloyd 49. S. Nixon 36. J. Gerwe 50. S. Vickers 37. B. Behrendt 51. S. Lazar 38. P. Keller 52. V. Brown 39. C. Morzulli 53. C. Nyborg 40. L. Olson 54. M. A. Sausser 41. M. Hand 55. M. Pettit 42. D. Jennings 56. M. Robinson 43. D. Baker 57. B. Cooke 44. K. Bloom 58. P. Freeman 45. D. McCarthy 59. C. Weaver 46. L O ' Brien 60. A. Puzouskos 47. R. Rydell r Alpha Omicron Pi Many things to 80 sisters ... a worm col- onial house on College Ave. . . . founded at Maryland 1924 . . . first national on cam- pus . . . Colors red white ... on the hill with blood drive each semester ... in the banner . . . and red roses sisters received on pinnings and engagemen ts . . . other special memories . . . birthday parties af- ter curfew . . . quiet hours . . . candlelight dinners . . . traditional winter formal and pledge debut . . . competing in Derby Day . . . Harmony Hall ... the IF Sing . . . numer- ous campus activities . . . Sisters active in Old Line Party . . . SGA . . . recognized in honoraries, societies, and in individual accomplishments . . . even if it ' s an A in a tough Zoology course . . . pledge pranks . . . deep discussions . . . serenades . . . shouting, singing, smiling-all for AOPi . . . a warm house on a cold wet day . . . o kitchenette for growling stomachs at midnight ... a pit for late night study sessions . . . initiation for hard-working and well-deserving pledges . . . trophies for skill and beauty contest winners . . . eighty hearty cheers when Alpha Omicron Pi comes out on top. Greeks 341 Alpha Phi Newest sorority on campus . . . founded nationally at Syracuse 1872 . . . born at Maryland 1961 -Many accomplishments in seven short years . . . won IF Sing in ' 67 and ' 68 . . . bucking to retire trophy in ' 69 . . . Our philanthropic project is cardiac aid . . . mottO: " Little Hearts Need Big Hearts " . . . how do we get the big hearts for contributions? . . . hoping to put on an " Aren ' t you glad you have a heart? " dance -Life at the Alpha Phi house is a learning experience in itself . . . people always head- ing somewhere . . . Angel Flight . . . AWS meetings . . . basketball for WRA . . . Harm- ony Hall practice -and someone ' s always coming back with o trophy . . . Pledge Queen . . . Fraternity Sweetheart . . . hon- orary pins . . . Hitting the books . . . rally- ing on Thursday for a GIGIF on Friday . . . getting ready for parties Saturday -but also, plenty of 8 o ' clocks . . . hourlies at 4 p.m. before Christmas vocation . . . avoid- ing liver for dinner . . . Monday night meet- ings . . . good times . . . lots of ploy ... But also. Alpha Phi means sisterhood . . . " Union hand in hand " is the feeling. 342 Greeks a.r .«x- ' JjB ! la K ,g5 IK I ' i -(3. - ' . i - % - i- . ' ' ilHe£;i: -II f " TiB rJfci 1. L. Little 16. B. Crawford 2. D. Fusco 17. B.Sutherland 3. N. Tydings 18. C. Watson 4. S. Keiffer 19. J. Smith 5. L Difilippo 20. M. Mitchell 6. C. Peede 21. B. Krout 7. B. Mattingly 22. A. Killion 8. T. Santoro 23. J. Iverson 9. L Christ 24. P. Bowman 10. N. Feaster 25. K. Wittwer 11. C. Vito 26. M. Simms 12. Mrs. Stanford - 27. C. Lantz Housemother 28. J. Legg 13. C. Duke 29. P. Henry 14. P. Beoudet 30. S. Gray 15. L. Roniglio 31. J. Feldt 46. J. Lothrop 32. B. Hall 47. A. Kodesch 33. M. Egan 48. S. Sanders 34. L. DeLizia 49. K. Bodkin 35. M. Peters -V. P. 50. S. Hightower 36. J. Davis -Treos. 51. S. Franks 37. C. Young-V.P. 52. M. Macoluso 38. K. Calionon-Pres. 53. S. Williams 39. J. Leach 54. B. Brown 40. N. Pugh 55. D. O ' Meara 41. C. Carraway 56. K. Nelson 42. C. Brogan 57. M. Meehon 43. C. Andrejock 58. J. Bacon 44. S. Perry-V.P. 59. S. Nelson 45. B. Shaeffer Greeks 343 ( GJ i» i 1. S. Colen 14. B. Alexander 2. K. Sickmen 15. C. Yeager 3. T. Beers 16. J. Safley 4. B. Humph 17. J. Safley 5. 0. J. Boch 18. B. Reynolds 6. B. Dice 19. A. Lavalog 7. M. Kelly 20. P. Sheplee 8. R. Hayleck 21. B. Ball 9. C. Lip 22. J. Bucsuk 10. A. Eunich 23. R. Neck 11. T.H.E. Whale-Sec. 24. J. Hendrix 12. C. Wuckie- Treas. 25. J. Mills 13. M. Reltne 26. J. Roth 27. S. Beattie 28. J. Tortwolfe 29. S. Van Pelt 30. P. Flint 31. B. Adams 32. A. Gonzales 33. J. Holzaphel 34. F. Smithfield 35. W. Howard 36. M. Magoo 37. F. Rosenberger 38. M. Pyles-Pres. 39. D. Toys 40. P. Ives 41. C. Turner 42. D Clark 43. L. Owens 44. M . Korsh 45. B. Sibert 46. D Carder 47. J. Kristianson 48. 49. J. 1. Reid Twitch 50. K. Wallace 51. A Bush Not Pictured Richard A. Clark 344 Greeks Alpha Tau Omega ■.• " « ' i-:h ' 7. Founded at V.M.I, in 1865 . . . Epsilon Gamma chartered here in 1930 . . . Diver- sity is the l eynote . . . fielding strong in- tramural teams . . . undefeated in football, winning IFC and University champion- ships . . . basketball power . . . always par- ticipating . . . always competitive-Aiming high scholastically, too . . . mass post-din- ner exodus to McKeidin-Pledge pranks . . . " Where ' s the silverware? " . . . beware of kidnaps . . . Annapolis, U. of Delaware, La Plata are favorite destinations ... De- siring to help others . . . cerebral palsy drive . . . Help Week . . . working together strengthens the bond . . . Hosting John Putnam at Rededication- Great social season ... the Super GIGIF . . . parties each weekend . . . " Bonnie and Clyde " theme . . . Lady and the Tramp party . . . surprise!! . . . Whiskey Sour Hour . . . Christmas Dance . . . Homecoming . . . Spring Weekend . . . cocktails and dog- tails -Active on the Hill . . . Central Student Court . . . Elections Board . . . yearbook . . . honoraries . . . Thriving on competition . . . retired the IF Sing trophy . . . Harmony Hall defending champs-the Maltese Cross . . . rush . . . water balloons ... a great new cook . . . Fort Lauderdale at semester break ... the Professor . . . " Huggers or free-swingers? " . . . rain-drenched Home- coming decorations ... oh, well . . . Friend- ship Friday . . . brotherhood . . . good times . . . good memories ... a good year . . . " you had to be there! " Greeks 345 Alpha Xi Delta Founded in 1893 at Lombard College in Galesburg, Illinois . . . Beta Eta Chapter at Maryland chartered in 1934 ... the Golden Quill . . . light blue, dark blue, and gold . . . pink rose- Emphasis on philanthropy . . . Grace Brinkly Hill award given to the house with the most outstanding philanthropic project . . . sponsoring a Christmas toy drive . . . picnic day for the children of Merriweather Home . . . serving on the Board of Directors and Executive Committee of Camp Tapawingo, a camp for mentally retarded children . . . first place in Sig Ep ' s canned food drive- Busy social season highlighted by the choosing of the Rose Girl qt the Christmas Dance and the announcement of the Dream Man at the Spring Formal . . . third place for Homecoming decorations . . . Homecoming Queen finalist . . . trips to O.C. and the Shenan- doah Valley- Pranks . . . panty raids . . . filling a plastic pillow with water and freezing it solid . . . stealing sister ' s furniture . . . a TV that works . . . acquiring all of Sigma Pi ' s furniture . . . short sheeting . . . setting mice traps . . . stealing towels . . . and maybe even studying. 346 Greeks l.B. Bortz 12. S. Rinehort 24. N. Hotkin 36. C. Day 2. V. Doyle 13. M, Buchan 25. P. Smith 37. P. Bartollilo 3. B. Ullman 14. C. Childs 26. P. Savors 38. 8. Toffolo 4. M. Thompaon 15. H. Sledz 27. D. Engle 39. B. Wilson 5. D. Sheppard 16. N. Stenger 28. L. Riley 40. P. Weingort 6. K. Foley 1 7. K. Sheehan 29. J. Stearns 41. M. Gemmell, pres. 7. V. Bell 18. J. Eisner 30. M. Chose, rec. sec. 42. B. Reeves, corres. sec. 8. L. Wilson 19. C.Thomas 31. M. Hickey 43. S. Lamb 9. P. Santisi 20. M. Seabreeze 32. L. Schoub, treos. 44. L DeSalvo 10. J. Harris 21. F. Tzanis 33. J. Ebner 45. L Shilkret 11. B. Newkirk 22. K. Brooks 34. D. Burke 46. J. Tinney, soc. chrmn. 23. B. Davis 35. J. Havelond Greeks 347 74 i 12 n y ' it 4 s ' 1. C. Grimm 24. P. Hevey 47. M. Wolfe 70. R. Wright 2. J. Bartoo 25. J. Anderson 48. E. Mackie 71. A. Raines 3. S. Ciambor 26. P. Grimes 49. S. Voisinet 72. B. Aroto 4. J. Hildebrand-lstV.P. 27. P. Thompson 50. L. Nelligan 73. S. Amos 5. S. Thornburg 28. J. Dedecker 51. D. J. Newcomb 74. P. Lone 6. J. Abercrombie 29. J. Pelecanos-Pres. 52. S. Hagerman 75. S. Metelits 7. B. Warren 30. C. Hamilton 53. C. Shorpe 76. B. Leftwich 8. C. Demczuk 31. R. Friedgen 54. M. Fogan 77. S. Kaminski 9. D. Koutsouros 32. G. Cappozallo 55. B. Merchant 78. J. Galbreath 10. P. Adorian-2nd V.P. 33. L. Zeigler 56. J. Ament-Corr. Sec. 79. C. Randolph 11. J.Vance 34. A. Pelecanos 57. C. Sorrells 80. N. Deane 12. S. Dix 35. N. Floyd 58. M. Ward 81. P. Uhl 13. C. Owen 36. B. Baker 59. K. Morell 82. B. Palmer 14. W. Stolncker 37. P. Corddry 60. A. Williams 83. P. Teeple 15. M.Williams 38. J. Lance 61. M. Stubjlar 84. C. Griffin 16. J. Salladin 39. T. Barnes 62. M. Rogers -Trees. 85. J. Strickler 17. M.A. Higgins-Rec. Sec. 40. J. Clift 63. P. Wise 86. L. Rogers 18. G. Sessums 41. L Smith 64. L. Londeree 87. C. Nash 19. E. Compton 42. G. Formon 65. A. Pastrana 88. R. Sloninka 20. M. Bishop 43. E. Kane 66. A. Small 89. C. Jenkins 21. D. McAAohon 44. L. Booth 67. P. Ulmon 22. P. Carter 45. A. Wergin 68. K. Larner 23. J. Edwards 46. P. BIythe 69. C. Grant Delta Delta Delta Founded Thanksgiving Eve, 1888 . . . Bos- ton University . . . Alpha Pi established here 1934 . . . plans for more international expansion -Pansy, pearl, pine tree -sym- bols of Tri-Delt . . . Poseidon . . . silver, gold, and blue colors-Active on campus . . . sponsoring Inter-Fraternity Sing . . . honoraries, organizations, summer spon- sors . . . annual scholarship given to wo- man on campus- Plenty of in-house ac- tivities, too . . . Orphan ' s party at Hallo- ween . . . Founder ' s Day Banquet at Thanksgiving . . . Christmas Pine Party for members . . . date dinner . . . scholarship spaghetti dinner . . . senior breakfast . . . spring formal -Socially active . . . parties . . . gigifs . . . candlelights . . . Derby Day queen . . . subtle psych -Pledge stunts . . . turning off electric blankets . . . where are the light bulbs?-Staying up all night mak- ing Derby Day decorations . . . Honors, too . . . Best-Dressed Coed . . . Sorority Woman of Year-Plenty of in-house spirit . . . enter- taining dads on Dads ' Day . . . Faculty Tea . . . busboys ' dessert of the week for the girl who gives them the most grief . . . Chick of the Week for the girl who makes the biggest blunder . . . slumber parties with pledges . . . spirit . . . unity . . . sister- hood ... a feeling of belonging. Greeks 349 Delta Gamma Girls on the go . . . the smile generation . . . seventy-nine girls . . . each one on individ- ual ... a scholar and a socialite ... an athlete and a queen ... a politician and a poet ... a winner and a runner-up; Delta Gamma-Old Miss . . . 1873 . . .the anchor pin . . . cream-colored rose . . . bronze, pink and blue . . . working together-phil- anthropic project ... aid to the Blind . . . blind children ' s party . . . orphans ' party . . . rewarding to all; thinking together- inspiration Night . . . fond memories . . . involved discussions until 2 a.m. . . . solving special problems ... a thought provoking speaker,- winning together -1st place spirit-Derby Day ... 1st place-Sor- ority Olympics . . . 2nd place-IF Sing,- laugh- ing together-a green and orange striped anchor . . . house scavenger hunt ... a monocle and a dandelion ... 3 a.m. quiet hours . . . rice pudding . . . Fort Lauderdale post exam excursion . . . favorite jokes . . . " you hod to be there! " . . . cheering to- gether . . . SGA Secretary . . . Senior Legislature ... a life of excitement ... a run away fire extinguisher . . . winning the swim meet . . . seven in a Volkswagon,- caring . . . patient listening . . . rememb- rances-campaigning . . . chapter din- ners,- a sisterhood ... a bond . . . fireside chats . . . our cook. Sax . . . Faculty Dinner . . . open house . . . exchange dinner . . . chuckles- DG Formal . . . Friday gigifs . . . pledge quizzes . . . DG man . . . trips to RB ' s . . . girls from everywhere ... of every type . . . living together . . . and loving it. 350 Greeks ft II ff h X Esciuivi ! 1. C. Creamer 18. L Lawson 2. A. Yourtee 19. P. McMitchell 3. M. Otero 20. K. Innes 4. D. Hoeike 21. T. Boaz 5. L. Flaherty 22. C. Clark 6. C. Longford 23. S. Diehl 7. J.Bayly 24. L Thrasher 8. J.Mandil 25. E. Fisher 9. M. Leffler 26. B. Jaegerman 10. G. Lum 27. D. Green 11. S. Shimosoki 28. E. Johnson 12. S. Quinn 29. M. McNeely 13. J.Wells 30. M. Mount 14. D. Carter 31. C. Taylor ' 15. M. Wueste 32. M. Reifenstein 16. N.Munson 33. B. York 17. C. Kates 34. V. Koontz 35. J. Hargett 36. M. Zetter 37. L. Culbertson 38. K. Hidlebaugh 39. C. E nlow 40. J. Cunliffe 41. M. Worden 42. S. Auld 43. E. Cirlllo 44. C. Dodd 45. K. Jaegerman 46. B. Shroke 47. L Miller 48. M. McNeeley 49. S. Rice 50. S. Rice 51. J. Sullivan 52. J. Sullivan 53. M. A. Brown 54. J. Wagner 55. B. Neuner 56. B. Zirkle 57. A. Waters 58. B. Whipp 59. C. Calogero 60. P. Willis 61. B. Howe 62. W. Budd Greeks 351 •f ' 0} ' K- 1. J. Goldberg 2. M. Snyder 3. M. Caplan 4. A. Gudelsky 5. M. Colman 6. D. Weiser 7. M. Nudel 8. H. Blumenthal 9. S. Kohn 10. H. Goldstein 11. J.Weston 12. B. Silbernfian 13. W. Axelroth 14. S. Green 15. H. Resnick 16. R. Dolleck 17. D.Miller 18. D. Lowenstein 19. B. Budmon 20. K. Gotkin 39. M. Alexander 58. R. Kamoroff 21. C. Cormon 40. K. Blumenthal 59. S. Faselson 22. B. Weisbord 41. J. Briggs 60. C. Tanzer 23. A. Golomb 42. M. Segal 61. S. Golomb 24. L Goldberg 43. L. Abrams 62. H. Aronoff 25. J. Yellon 44. C. Aronstam 63. M. Schrier 26. B. Orlove 45. W. Tettelbaum 64. S. Dier 27. F. Most 46. S. Steinhorn 65. E. Coffee 28. S. Schrier 47. F. Hertzberg 66. D. Gold 29. K. Smith 48. E. Neihouse 67. A. Silverstein 30. A. Sopperstein 49. A. Korn 68. E. Berry 31. S. Blonken 50. P. Meyerowitz 69. J. Brees 32. R. Posner 51. S. Wertheim 70. J. Zvares 33. J. Hillsberg 52. B. Sternberg 71. P. Golden 34. L Foer-Pres. 53. D. Marcus 72. P. Symonds 35. Mrs. Leah Bender- 54. B. Kane 73. L. Brott Housemother 55. L. Gisser 74. K. Baurmash 36. J. Rumizen-V.P. 56. E. Schloss 75. S. Wolf 37. M. Shear -Trees. 57. C. Meier 76. Airplane 38. M. Cohen -Rec. Sec. Delta Phi Epsilon Founded nationally in 1917 at New York University . . . founded here in 1960 . . . housing forty girls at the corner of Knox and Yale Avenues ... our flower is the iris ... we display the colors royal purple and pure gold -Home of Panhellenic trophy for the highest sorority scholastic average . . . striving for scholarship not in- dividually, but as a group- Enjoying many social functions as well . . . fall and spring open house . . . winter party at the Tom Foolery . . . spring formal at the Mayflow- er Hotel . . . and, of course, gigifs and parties- Extending itself for campus and community projects as well . . . conducting many fund-raising projects this year . . . annual Celebrity Auction for Children ' s Hospital . . . supporting our national phil- anthropic project, cystic fibrosis . . . spring Daffodil Sole to raise money for campus chest ... At Christmas, we spon- sor " Gifts for Giving " . . . providing hos- pital patients with gifts that they con give to relatives -Sharing happiness and sor- row . . . getting involved in campus politics . . . honorories too - But loving the brighter side also . . . who con forget the " bath- room stuffing contest " ... we hope the Jud Board can ... so what if we had kind of disturbed the peace? . . . always some fun to break the monotony of studying - Enthusiasm . . . warmth . . . sisterhood. Greeks 353 Delta Sigma Phi Founded nationally 1899 at City College of New York . . . established at Maryland 1924 ... 110 active chapters throughout the country- Rallying to their slogan " Delta Sigma Phi -On the Move " . . . won second place trophy in SGA ' s Spirit Day . . . placed third in Harmony Hall . . . fraternity runners-up in Greek Week College Bowl- Proud of the physical improvements we ' ve made on our house this year . . . interior and exterior . . . furnishings and grounds . . . paneling . . . wall-to-wall carpeting upstairs . . . most of the work was done by the brothers themselves -Active on cam- pus .. . several brothers in Old Line Party . . . IFC Social Chairman ... FOB ... IPC committees-Socially active . . . 49 ' ers Boll with brothers dressed as gold rush- ers or Indians . . . Sailor ' s Ball . . . Toga party with a touch of the greatness of Rome . . . Christmas and Spring Formal . . . our colors of nile green and white are fly- ing high at football games . . . and so are a few brothers, too- Good times in the house, too . . . O.U.T. ... Dr. J.W. ' s Uni- versal Cure-all elixir . . . rivalry between Baltimore and New York sports fans . . . Hazel ' s cooking . . . and our great house mother, Mrs. Ruth Dixon. 354 Greeks 1. p. Kimball 2. B. Looser 3. D. Peorsoll 4. B. Rountree-Soc. Chtnn. 5. T. Trezza 6. R. Helm 7. B. Goffigon 8. J. Webster 9. B. Lewis 10. B. Horkins 11. B. Wolburn 12. D. Hall 13. K. O ' Brien 14. P. Ball 15. B. Dennehy 16. S. Landefeld 17. R. Baker 18. K. Mills 19. Mrs. R. Dixon - Housemother 20. S. Slocomb-V.P. 21. J. Ernstedt-Treas. 22. B. Lucas 23. R. Nelson 24. B. Dernetz 25. J. Jollensten 26. J. Forinosh 27. T. Jackson 28. B. North 29. M. Jankiewicz 30. C. Jeffrey 31. E. Younger 32. J. Jackins 33. B. Kaden 34. T. Halligan 35. 8. Dempsey 36. B. Grabus 37. P. Whipple 38. J. Pizzino 39. R. Ram low 40. T. Hutchins 41. F. Jordan 42. L. Roberts 43. E. Walker 44. D. Mohler 45. B. Jones 46. J. Williams 47. M. Lackett-Pres. 48. A. Belfield 49. P. Williamson Greeks 355 t ■% M 4 K V i?V;T ' l ' - : " . 1 . R. Gonzales 15. N.Oliver 29. C. Damast 43. W. Keyes 2. D. Walker 16. B. Kurok 30. J. Eick 44. C. Wehner 3. F. Berks 17. H. Doyle 31. R. Tinari 45. D. Hedges 4. F. Redes 18. C. Dominguez 32. T. Hetherington 46. E. Waetjen 5. D. Jersey 19. R. Koering-Pres. 33. P. Minsker 47. T. Monyelli 6. Mrs. Anno Cooper - 20. M. Redden 34. J. Sternberg-Sec. 48. M. Volker Housemother 21. W. Percy 35. G. Pizzaro 49. P. McHenry 7. A. Balo 22. F. Arturi 36. F. Muscolina 50. C. Joerdans 8. G. Baker 23. B. larossi 37. C. Bittinger 51. H. Hendershot 9. R. Gingher-V.P. 24. C. Marrow 38. J. Moholtz 52. J. Orme 10. J. Hackborth 25. A. Cordona 39. G. Hungerford 53. N. Mailman 11. D.Wight 26. F. Fedesco, Treas. 40. R. Lopez 54. W. Buchanan 12. J.Willis 27. C. Rody 41. T. Doddario 55. T. Lenker 13. E.Smith 28. R. Rozzono 42. R. Ritter 56. M. White 14. C. Yonkovick 356 Greeks Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College 1858 . . . Maryland chapter founded May 23, 1948 . . . names Delta Sigma ... a unique record established in two decades . . . one of the top ten in athletics . . . academic excellence also . . . large numbers go on to grad school after undergraduate studies here . . . winning float house decoration competitions during homecoming for post 3 years . . . looking forward to future com- petition ... but directing energy elsewhere . . . dropping out of Homecoming contests . . . turning to philanthropy . . . contribut- ing sizeable check to St. Jude ' s Hospital for research in children ' s diseases ... a final gesture of good faith . . . party for re- tarded children at Christmas time . . . new undertakings . . . sponsoring an order known as Little Sisters of lonis . . . pin- motes, financees, and wives of brothers . . . football season helping out at buffets . . . decorating during the holidays . . . helping at a party for underprivileged . . . Both attorney-general of United States and a retired Supreme Court justice are Delts . . . Thomas Clarke and his son Ramsey . . . violet gold colors . . . long upheld by leaders . . . hope to keep on contributing to the overall excellence of Delta Tau Delta. Greeks 357 Gamma Phi Beta Founded November 11, 1874 at Syracuse University . . . chartered at Maryland 1940 ... try to maintain a standard of in- dividualism and friendliness ... fun to- gether at big events ... fun at the smaller ones too . . . big event of first semester is winter formal . . . alw ays the good feeling of pulling together for Greek events campus philanthropy ... in the spring- picnic and in-housedance-a party last- ing well into the night . . . pledges . . . who glued down all the shoes and the stuff on the desk? ... the question is always there - " What have they done now? " . . . they wonder what initiation is like . . . every- day happenings that make a sisterhood ... 3 a.m. phone calls ... a dying man asking " Where ' s Harriet? " ... the peren- nial " Which Linda do you want? " (There are only 8) . . . will Teddi ever get or- ganized and be on time? . . . has anybody seen a pair of black shoes or one Wee- jun? . . . rolling a sister ' s room while she has a 5 2 hour phone conversation . . . Frooie leads a long line into the room of Gypsy Witch for a seance and a look into the future . . . Cathy appears in a sleep mask and ear plugs-in other words: quiet down and get some rest before it all starts over again . . . It ' s easy to sleep in a house where you know you ' ll find sisters who care. 358 Greeks ert J u u m . M. Henderson 2. D. Reynolds 3. C. Perkins 4. K. Shue 5. C. Muzzy 6. N. Fronzak 7. M. Weingorten 8. L. Frewert 9. J. Rekos 10. M. Hunt 11. M. Goodrich 12. S. Meyers 13. L. Rockett 14. L. Marcon 15. D. Hughes- Pres. 16. C. Dombrowski 17. P. Shurlock 18. D. Houg 19. T. McCarthy 20. T. Howard 21. P.Meredith 22. D. Gallia 23. J. Trocey 24. L. Ephraim 25. B. Brendel 26. M. McMullen 27. 8. Holland 28. J. Gallia 29. L Miles- Rec. Sec. 30. S. Eisenhart-Corr. Sec. 31. M. Dietz 32. J. Hinman 33. J. Larner 34. C. Koifer 35. H. Harner-V.P. 36. C. Lehmkuhl 37. R. McMullen 38. C. Mika 39. B. Lawrence 40. L. Beach 41. L.Kerr 42. S. Solie 43. N. Sebokos 44. L. Runyon 45. L DeVan Greeks 359 1. M. Hover 15. J. Brenner 29. R. Covey 43. T. Arenson 2. B. Willers 16. N. O ' Neil 30. J. Simpson 44. T. Ball 3. Fat Albert 17. E. Kenney 31. J. Rausa 45. T. Trotter 4. J. Bohn 18. R. Maxwell 32. R. Cerner 46. D. Owens 5. A. Suddler 19. B. McKibben 33. B. Reigle 47. T. Phillips 6. D. Banks 20. S. Fisher 34. R. Braunstein 48. G. Stamm 7. J. Saint 21. J. Emery 35. M. Bohn 49. C. Proksa 8. B. Aitcheson 22. G. Kmiec 36. S. Noren 50. M. Drummond 9. M. Norrell 23. T. Moran 37. E. Connors 51. L. Kousouris 10. J. Linebaugh 24. T. Medlin-V.P. 38. M. Elliot 52. B. Ross 11. W. Schuh 25. J. Starling-Sec. 39. S. Raeder 53. J. Sullivan 12. R. Koehneke-Pres. 26. W. Everngam 40. S. Hurley 13. S. Hood 27. T. Sailer 41. G. Dialroulas 14. B. Walker 28. M. Raeder 42. J. Hovi e 360 Greeks Kappa Alpha Began in 1865 at Washington College . . . Southern origin . . . seeking guidance from spiritual founder Robert E. Lee . . . teaching members to cherish the ideal of character . . . perpetuate the ideal of the Gentleman . . . continual interest in main- taining the spirit of youth . . . high princi- pl e and conduct . . . founded here 1914 .. . maintaining the principles while applying them to the present- Busy sponsoring varied activities . . . KA-KD Orphans ' Party . . . KA Lacrosse Tournament . . . scholarship fund for deserving graduate students -Competing, too . . . always a threat on athletic field . . . Socially prom- inent . . . parties and gigifs abound . . . Homecoming . . . KA Rose Dance . . . Away Weekend at O.C. ... of course, the Old South Ball . . . observing the Southern heritage through Confederate uniforms, horses, festivity -Striving academic- ally . . . booking it with roommates . . . but not overdoing it- Enjoying study breaks and celebrations at Vous . . . Grill . . . Hall . . . House- Loving the prime posi- tion on the Row . . . also important posi- tions in various IPC and campus activ- ities-Unity and spirit through together- ness . . . lazing around on Friday after- noons . . . sharing the Post ' s sports sec- tion . . . pledge-active football games . . . chapter meetings . . . rush . . . bull sessions . . . working toward a common goal . . . and reaching it. Greeks 361 Kappa Alpha Theta Kites fly high and so does the enthusiasm of its members . . . sisterhood on the Mary- land scene since 1947 . . . Gamma Mu one of 98 chapters throughout the country . . . growing considerably since founded by five coeds at DePauw University . . . look- ing forward to a 1970 centennial . . . Kite symbol . . . pins are kite-shaped -observed one founder ... led to a tradition of kite- flying ... an annual kite-flying contest in support of the Institute of Logopedics . . . institute supported solely by Thetos . . . hoping for a good day . . . last year ' s held on the day of the formal . . . pouring rain made it tough to get soggy kites off the ground . . . Before initiation actives make kites for their little sisters to fly . . . fun, excitement, anticipation . . . Together- ness ... all night homecoming decorating party . . . well worth sleeplessness . . . first place-Stopping traffic for WMOC . . . cleaning ditches for campus clean-up- Plenty of responsibility on campus, too . . . Angel Flight . . . honoraries . . . politics- Spring formal-who to ask? . . . Remember- ing each other, too . . . tutor a pledge . . . tutor an active . . . help, work, ploy- Thetas are . . . friendly, spirited, pretty . . . talented, funny, serious ... But with all the differences there still remains the common bond -sisterhood. 362 Greeks w w K ' ' EMa 1. S. Richards 22. B. Rauch 43. B. Linehan S. Light 2. E. Atkins 23. M. Miller 44. C. Bergmann F. McNulty 3. C. Guy 24. J. Krill 45. K. Tamzarian P. Pierson 4. L. Murray 25. E. Mullins-Treos. 46. J. Krause K. Uglow 5. C. Hock-Pres. 26. J. Kempers 47. D. Hanrahan J. Bullock 6. S. Eidson 27. S. Zetty 48. K. Dondero S. Dietmeir 7. P. Moore 28. C. Glenn -1st V.P. 49. J. Merriam C. Eckert 8. S. Baker 29. E. Monaghan 50. R. Ayers C. Holley 9. S. Spillman 30. C. Hubbard 51. K. Hollar K. Leedy 10. C. Schemel 31. P. Zubrod S2. J. Geiger P. Raymond 11. P. McCarthy 32. Y. Cuevas 63. S. Getman E. Schwarting 12. S. Hite 33. K. Sheedy 54. B. Reynolds J. Talarico 13. M. Inagaki 34. R. DeMatteis 55. L. Little M. L. McCarthy 14. J. Pierce 35. C. Swatta 56. B. Halstead B. Hill 15. B. Ford 36. M. Gregg 57. P. Reese 16. D. Meade 37. S. Richards 58. S. Aibin 17. C. Reilly 38. P. Bourgeois 59. P. Zellp 18. S. Harmsen 39. J. Reisert 19. M. H. Gallagher 40. J. Gist Not Pictured 20. J. Kempers-2ndV.P. 41. D. Groff M. Beamer Greeks 363 1 21. D. Swiger 42. E. Fisher L. King J 1 ■■■■■ 1. V. Jackson 19. M. Lang 37. L. Sperapani 55. J. MacDonald 2. S. Dorn 20. J. Cameron-Sec. 38. J. Jones 56. P. Kelly 3. P. Cox 21. L. Ecton 39. S. Greynolds 57. C. Caparosa i 4. P. Houck 22. J. Bach 40. C. Kellstrome 58. K. Frisch 5. S. Wilson 23. C. St. John-Treas. 41. A. Ligon 59. L. Calvert 6. J. Rinoldi 24. Mrs. Wells - 42. M. Wise 60. L. Robley 7. N. Chalk Housemother 43. M. Carr 61. H. Richards 8. J. Green 25. M. Murray 44. M. Rodgers 62. C. Crandell 9. W. Simon 26. P. Sullivan -Pres. 45. R. Crumlish 63. B. Harwick 10. S. Prichord 27. D. Allwine 46. S. Chevalier 64. C. Niller 11. J. Keyes 28. C. Cox 47. M. Compagno 65. M. Doub 12. P. Thompson 29. N. Smull-V.P. 48. L. Andrews 66. C. Rose I 13. S. Campbell 30. C. Damron 49. C. DeHoff 67. J. German 1 14. L. Robinson 31. D. Sabagh 50. A. Crisler 68. S. Gifford • 15. 1. Speroponi 32. J. Colenck 51. L. Morgan 69. M. Rinaldi 16. G. Dutrow 33. K. Foster 52. A. Covello 70. S. Helfrich 17. E. Caparosa 34. E. Kenney 53. L. Hatchord 18. P. Kirby 35. 36. C. Lum J. Reddick 54. S. Sarbacher 364 Greeks Kappa Delta Founded at Longwood College 1897 . . . founded at Maryland 1929 . . . colors of green and white . . . symbolized by the white rose-Our house on College Avenue is a unique castle-type home -Emphasiz- ing individuality- Proud of our sisters in academic honorories- Plenty of extra- curricular activities . . . Angel Flight . . . Diamond . . . legislature . . . Aqualiners . . . politics -We ' re plenty busy, but we like it -Our castle-home houses several queens, too . . . sisters placed in the Homecoming Courts of the University . . . VPI . . . West Point . . . John Hopkins - And that ' s not all . . . one of the nine runners-up to Best Dressed Coed . . . Little Sisters of Minerva . . . Kappa Alpha Rose- Joining together to pursue worthwhile endeavors . . . devoting time to aiding the community and the underprivileged ... a deep interest in " project concern " ... the Grace Hill Memorial Award for philan- thropy for the past two years -Lots of endurance too . . . placing in the WRA swim marathon -We ' re also spirited ... a trophy in Derby Day . . . combining efforts with the Phi Delts to place in Homecoming decorations . . . Kappa Delta ... a house of diversified interests and yet well rounded in our accomplishments. Greeks 365 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois ... our centennial next year . . . pride in o history of firsts . . . first sorority to bear Greek letters . . . first to call national Pan- hellenic meeting . . . 1929-KKG brought to M.U 816 sisters since then . . . symbols of Koppahood ... our badge the golden key ... our colors dark blue and light blue ... our flower the fleur-de-lis . . . our jewel the sapphire ... our mascot the owl . . . Kappa known campuswide . . . SGA . . . Old Line . . . Cheerleaders . . . Who ' s Who . . . WRA . . . Queens . . . Bridal Fair . . . philanthropic spirit demonstrated . . . scholarships home and abroad . . . nursing scholarship . . . annual orphans ' Christmas party . . . high scholastic achievement . . . Kappas with varying talents . . . painting . . . sculpture . . . theatre . . . music . . . sewing . . . skiing . . . tennis . . . our winning sports teams . . . midnight birthday parties . . . sharing the joy of a sister ' s candlelight ... a special day for Dads . . . surprise midnight pledge pranks ... the excitement of Spring Formal . . . Kappa Patch at Rush . . . Working together for IF Sing and Har- mony Hall . . . " Ohhh, Kappa, Kappa, Kappa Gamma, nobody knows how happy I am! " ... 84 women proud of the golden key ... a strong tradition of sisterhood generated from year to year . . . Gamma Psi. 366 Greeks 1 . C. Tengberg 2. V. Keany 3. N. Rusk 4. L. Trofast 5. M. Sullivan 6. J. Brown 7. B. Plantholt 8. K. Noonan 9. J. Caldwell 10. Mrs. Campbell, Housemother U.S. Cockran 12. B. Gurganus 13. P. Ennis 14. P. Jones 15. J. Seabold 16. D. Jones, Second Vice Pres. 17. J. Reynolds 18. K. Loss 19. S. Koffenberger 20. S. Word 21. I. Del Canto 22. L. Lowe 23. S. Goylor 24. B. Moser, Treos. 25. B. Miles M. Jenkins 26. M. Davis, Rec. Sec. 27. M. Frey 28. J. Gehringer 29. S. Nickel 30. C. Corrick, Pres. 31. K. Koenig 32. S. Coleman 33. P. Horrocks 34. J. Howard, First Vice Pres. 35. F. Jen 36. P.Wright 37. R. Cassou 38. C. Del Canto 39. C. Boilik 40. S. Kline 41. P. Simmons 42. C. Hoffman 43. D. Wells 44. C. North 45. B. Brown 46. C. Ksiozek 47. A. Sasaki 48. Y. Frenkel 49. T. Griffin 50. B. Frank 51. T. Chebithes 52. M. Quarles 53. P. Grier 54. M. Loremon 55. M. Melson, Corr. Sec. 56. M. Feiss 57. P. Melson 58. T. Owens 59. N. Coale 60. J. Long 61. K. Depew 62. E. Salmond 63. M. Wore 64. L. Sisler 65. S. Boswell 66. J. Sondheimer 67. M. Flynn Greeks 367 1. M. Mulligan 18. P. Rossier 35. D. Housel 2. R. Thieme 19. J. Fitsgibbon 36. A. Ridolfi 3. M. Curtain 20. C. Sample 37. B. Allen -Pres. 4. R. Green 21. C. Korns 38. N. Strein 5. D. Echaverren 22. F. Cassidy 39. R. Beddingfirld 6. R. Clee 23. L Weist 40. J. Mosteller 7. D. Thomas 24. W. Gerald 41. D. Heggestead 8. C. Parvis 25. G. Gosnell 42. J. Farhmen 9. S. Brutcsher 26. W. Jenkins 43. L. Schwab 10. R. Gjerulff 27. L. Boer 44. D. Hummer 11. R. Payne -V. P. 28. M. Bollie 45. T. Devino 12. S. Herchenroeder 29. J. Lofquist 46. P. Mulligan 13. B. McFadden 30. H. de Lozier 47. T. Thomas 14. T. Vandehey-Sec. 31. W.Callahan 48. M. Budlong 15. S.Hudson 32. M. Crane 49. S. Wellschlager 16. J. Dockstader 33. S. Helfrich 50. B. McCall 17. J. Shoda 34. T. Nadell 51. B. lafrate 368 Greeks 52. R. Yonkowsky 53. C. Gravely 54. R. Evans 55. G. Funkhouser 56. D. Heinke 57. D. Callahan 58. J. Northrop 59. M. Ward 60. J. Ptomey 61. W. Vessly 62. S. Smith 63. R. Jewell 64. S. Dellinger 65. J. Jarboe -Treas. Lambda Chi Alpha Founded nationally in 1909 at Boston College . . . Epsilon Pi chapter founded here in 1932 ... has members drawn from Maine to Florida . . . diverse interests characterize our house . . . majors ranging from medicine to physical education . . . hobbies ranging from scuba diving to acrobatic flying ... all this provides many topics for conversation and tale svy apping within the Lambda Chi house-a major effort recently has been house improve- ments . . . panelling and wall-to-wall carpeting are fast becoming standard in every room of number 6 Fraternity Row- committee system enables every pledge and active to participate in house activ- ities . . . We ' re also aided by the Crescents ... the auxiliary comprised of pinmates and sorority women who assist in rush and general activities . . . their leader is housemother and friend, " Mom " Mayo- High spirited weekends . . . starting Friday at the Hall or the Vous . . . continuing Saturday with parties . . . recouperating on Sunday . . . " Oh, my head " -Losing our pet St. Bernard . . . now considering other mascots . . . how about a spider monkey? ... or an anteater ... or maybe our presi- dent-Brotherhood remains the principle objective . . . friendships, cooperation, learning ... the goals that continue to direct the efforts of Lambda Chi. Greeks 369 Phi Delta Theta Founded nationally in 1842 at Miami Uni- versity . . . established locally in 1930 . . . passing on the precepts upon which Phi Delt was founded . . . taking pride in the special feeling that comes with being a Phi Delt -a strong sense of brotherhood gives a mutual tie to a diversified fra- ternity ... no stereotypes here . . . strong academics among the top eight houses . . . represented in Tau Beta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa- plenty of jocks, too . . . members on nine varsity teams . . . President of M Club, We hove politicians as well . . . presidents of the IFC, and old Line Party . . . plus the last two directors of Freshman Orientation Board -The IFC All-Sports Trophy holds an honored place in our house- But we ' re a party house as well ... Ski Formal in Pennsylvania . . . spring formal in 0. C. . . . Civil War Party . . . Boat Ride to Marshall Hall with TEP-But brotherhood ties the diversity together into a common bond . . . cheering for the team . . . campaigning for the candidate . . . sponsoring the Uni- versity Mixer for charity -yet enjoying ourselves at Vous on Thursdays ... all port of the brotherhood of Phi Delta Theta. 370 Greeks 1. M. Madden 2. R. Gill 3. J. McAuley 4. C. Barber 5. H. Harrison 6. G. Dunsten 7. R. Perna 8. B. Walker 9. M. Millikan 10. J. Chaconas 11. J. Rohr 12. B.Mitchell 13. P. Vial 14. D. Hatfield 15. L. Ermer 16. J. Hoek 17. R. Deutseh 18. B. Covington 19. B. Schwartz 20. M. Gildeo 21. K. Witfield 22. G. Holtje 23. C. Eichelberger 24. J. Blanos-Sec. 25. R. Robertson 26. T. Pavlinic-Pres. 27. Mrs. Ruth Miller - Housemother 28. B. Morris 29. S. McCoy 30. R. Rowny 31. A. Carson 32. T. Harwood 33. R. Harrington 34. J. Davis 35. P. Ellisor 36. H. Vinyard 37. B. Walker 38. B. Myers 39. B. Gilbreath 40. B. Paris 41. G.White 42. M. Sorrel I 43. T. Milroy 44. B. Sutyak 45. R. Stokes 46. G. Von Bretzel 47. H. Howerton 48. D. Morris 49. R. Ward 50. S. Leslie 51. F. Porto 52. T. Greer 53. M. Wiles 54. M. Gough 55. J. Murray 56. R. Mannion 57. G. Chamberlain 58. M. Snyder 59. J. Hanson 60. R. Moats 61. B. Murray 62. R. Powell 63. C. Gubiseh 64. T. Bendall 65. S. Woods 66. B. Jasper 67. A. Golacinski 68. M. Van Seiver 69. H. Wilson 70. J. Glenn 71. J. Rogers 72. M. Swift 73. B. Hoyle 74. P. Eddy 75. L. Engle 76. D. Reynaud 77. S. Norton Greeks 371 - .mm :tii .j. If 9 9 -ym IV V il- i j ■. itX fc .« i 1. J. Stern 2. N. Miller 3. B. Weiss 4. B. Penan 5. S. Stern 6. C. Diaz 7. J. Roth 8. E. Boyars 9. M. Gold 10. B. Snyder 11. G. Bass 12. A. Lipschultz 23. M. King 1 3. P. Proger 24. J. Londes 14. S. Forman 25. R. Golkow 15. S. Friedman 26. S. Kronzek 16. R. Levin 27. L. Turek 17. A. Berkmon 28. M. Diamond 18. P. Guzman 29. P. Berkmon 19. J. Horowitz 30. A. Feinberg 20. R. Rothstein 31. D. Gorelick 21. E. Wosserman 32. E. Cantor 22. S. Mudrick 33. B. Rosen 34. M. Gromet 35. S. Radnor 36. H. Ross 37. D.Weiss 38. L Mustier 39. A. Froger 40. S. Hordes 41. J. Metzner 42. D. Rothkopf 372 Greeks Phi Epsilon Pi Founded nationally at CCNY . . . November 23, 1904 .. . Maryland ' s Beta Theta Chap- ter formed in 1961 . . . purple and gold . . . white carnation-This year the House got a house! . . . located at 4613 College Ave- nue . . . working to moke the house live- able . . . painting . . . scrubbing . . .un- crating furniture . . . it ' s work, but it ' s worth it- Number one scholastically . . . highest academic overall -Lively social season ... the Psychedelic Flair party . . . a fantastic Heaven or Hell party . . . plus the traditional Homecoming, New Year ' s, and Spring Formal parties-Gaining strength athletically . . . our victory column was larger than ever this year- Charity projects ... Phi Ep Auction and Phi Ep Calendar . . . proceeds to D.C. Chil- dren ' s Hospital . . . also a Halloween party at Junior Village with Sigma Delta Tau -Active in campus activities . . . Stu- dent Court . . . IFC Court . . . Course Guide . . . Commuter legislature . . . Kolegathos- Don ' t mess with the kid . . . the New York guys are something else- Working toward a strong rush ... a lot to offer ... a com- plete fraternity where warmth, friendship, and involvement prevail. Greeks 373 Phi Kappa Sigma Founded nationally at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 . . . founded locally in 1 923 . . . colors of old gold and black . . . symbolized by the skull and cross bones - active on campus ... six brothers play on the lacrosse team . . . also active in Kale- gathos . . . Gate and Key . . . IFC Treasurer ... Phi Alpha Theto history honorary. Al- w ays promoting good times with a good social season . . . Spring Formal in Ocean , City . . . Toga Parties, with brothers rem- inising the days of the Greek and Roman orgies . . . Dad ' s Night . . . Alumni Dinner . . . plus a party every weekend -Strong in intramurals . . . won the lacrosse tourna- ment . . . always fielding teams to be reck- oned with -Remembering others, too . . . sponsoring a Christmas Party for under- privileged children from D.C.- Lost alum- nus Senator Tydings who spoke and sought student views on campus dis- orders . . . and presenting the Phi Kap Hat Snatch during Greek Week -Lots going on in the house too . . . with brothers such as Penguin, Dime, Gowk, Spaghetti, Vino, Chuckles, and Bandit ... and the ever- present Phi Kap delegation at the Vous . . . pledges kidnapping most of the brothers at once, then celebrating with a keg. 374 Greeks ' i ' . JiL - ' ■■ ' - ' ' • ' » ' ' ' ■ ' 1. L. Evans 2. M. Killian 3. H. Vanderschuyt 4. D. Furman 5. D. Burns 6. B. Franklin 7. C. Young 8. B. Aumiller 9. T. Vogelman 10. B. Connor 11.T. Gallo 12. B. Morgan 13. D. Philips 14. W. W. Sumner 15. J. Goldstein 16. P. Keller-V.P. 17. B. Long 18. J. Sfakionos 19. D. Casey 20. B. Piccirillo 21. D. Parker 22. D. Firmani 23. M Reiter 24. R. Barrow 25. G. Papaloisis 26. B. Clark 27. M . Maura 28. R. Fracalossi 29. S. Hicks-Sec 30. B. Alexis 31 N. Gori 32. K. Bechtold 33. B. England 34. Mrs. Trudy Fletcher Housemother 35. V. McKewin-Pres. 36. W. Wright 37. D. Carter 38. T. Logan (hidden) Greeks 375 1. J. Sisson-Pres. 2. R. Richards -Sec. 3. R. Scherer-V.P. 4. " P.T. " - Mascot 5. M. Wilson 6. M. Crist 7. A. Stillwell 8. M. Economedes 9. W. Kerns 10. R. Spealmon 11. T. Bell 12. Unidentified 13. T. Skellchock 14. G. Gladstone 15. P. Dubinsky 16. J. Klingenberger 17. B. Phillips 18. D. Peterson 19. J. Lusby 20. C. Belonger 21. B. Schieg 22. R. Ihndris 23. A. Spealman 24. P. Hoffman 25. B. Warren 26. P. Trusen 27. P. Krichten 28. M. Eshelmon 29. G. Ditlow 376 Greeks Phi Kappa Tau Founded nationally at Miami of Ohio more than a half century ago . . . basic prin- ciples-democratic organization, christian ideals and innate worth of the individual- Beta Omicron Chapter to Maryland U. in 1950 ... 18 years of leadership and im- portance in fraternity life on campus- Sponsor of many campus events . . . Harm- ony Hall . . . barbershop quartet song- fest every autumn . . . " Battle-Ax Award to outstanding housemother . . . " Bronze Bucks " Award to outstanding fraternity man-Active social life . . . formal dinner dance . . . away weekend at Ocean City every Spring . . . social event every two weeks -Philanthropic projects . . . help- ing the mentally retarded in conjunction with the Kennedy Institute ... 20 pints of blood for a young girl ' s open-heart surgery . . . Cerebral Palsy roadblock- Located in the " gulch " for the past ten years . . . moving into new quarters in the fall -Phi Kappa Tau . . . Harvard red and old gold ... a brotherhood. Greeks 377 Phi Sigma Delta An institution with a tradition ... a palm and a pyramid . . . purple and white . . . wearing 24 pearls . . . humility, pride, brotherhood . . . April 24, 1919 and April 6, 1959 ... 14 fraternity row- heritage; Phi Sig Delt-a proud member of a small society . . . politics, academics, recrea- tion . . . hanging a poster . . . agony ecstasy . . . campus office-holders . . . working, thinking, striving, receiving a pin to an honorary . . . highest fraternity average . . . sponsoring the Ralph Penn memorial award to outstanding greek in dramatic arts . . . blood, sweat, tears . . . block that kick . . . touchdown ... we won, we lost . . . let ' s go team ... Phi Sig -the shower power house . . . collecting, earn- ing, donating ... 125 hours in hope . . . please, a dollar for every hour in the shower . . . annual muscular dystrophy drive . . . spending a sunday morning with an orphan at a Christmas party . . . becom- ing human roadblocks . . . having our sweetheart finish 3rd in campus chest- charity; PSD -a life of leisure . . . enthusi- asm, laughter . . . stuffing chicken wire . . . watching it rain . . . and rain and rain . . . falling in the mud . . . shaving cream in the ear . . . chuckle, chuckle ... a watertight . . . dancing at a psychedelic party . . . our sweetheart in a miniskirt-fun; Phi Sigma Delta -a brotherhood of men . . . long hair short hair ... 3 piece suits and dungarees . . . spending an away weekend in Vir- ginia Beach . . . hosting the national convocation . . . congregating, joining, uniting ... a home away from home-a fraternity. 378 Greeks i I 1. S. Levin 2. M. Lapman 3. R. Catzva 4. J. Hertz 5. A. Zamosky 6. R. Kurtz 7. R. Friedman 8. J. Ross 9. R. Brown 10. G. Grossman 11. G. Avakion 12. P. Silverman 13. J. Roth 14. W. Sherman 15. M. Lieberman 16. S. Sheinbaum 17. B. Varady 18. S. 19. A. 20. G. 21. D. 22. R. 23. R. 24. B. 25. 5. 26. K. 27. S. 28. M 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. B. Gomberg Sirlin Maslan Brener Weintraub Barsky Kramer Yanovich Bortnick Greene Seff Newelt Lund Posner Jacobson So bo I Gregg 35. 36. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. B. Cohen J. Brenner 37. J. Krochmal 38. E. Oler S. Hippie A. Slim J. Musher R. Freed L. Walker-V.P. 44. S. Coburn-Pres. 45. J. Schnver-Sweetheart 46. D. Naftalputz 47. H. Levitt 48. M. Taffel 49. D. Blond 50. H. Kass 51. B. Aserkoff 52. B. Wohl 53. D. Katz 54. S. Brody-Treas. 55. M. Herbst 56. H. Jaffe 57. A. Dezen P. Goldstein D. Cypes N. Sugar B. Hurwitz N. Pritt 63. J. Friedman 64. R. M. Binderman 65. M. Dreyer D. Murry 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 66. Greeks 379 1. J. Morris 12. A. White 23. G. Guynn 34. E. Becker 2. M. Kelly 13. S.Weber 24. D. Crowley 35. J. Kirlan 3. T. Gallagher 14. J.Miller 25. R. Groboker 36. J. Matthews 4. J. Bieber 15. J. Marsch 26. G. Petrlik 37. M. McNutt 5. M. Brafilio 16. J. Longo 27. M. Marto 38. D. King 6. J. Hyatt 17. W. Nizioiek 28. H. Gannon 39. 0. Jones 7. R. Varn 18. J. Coddington 29. R. Stroop 40. G. Mangum 8. W. Forbur 19. K. Rollins 30. J. Mancini 41. R. Peppa 9. R. Bliss 20. W. Brewster 31. Mrs. Kathrine Sweet- 42. M. Rich 10. M.Tucker 21. M. DePietro Housemother 11. R. Grahe 22. C. Bogley 32. R. Anderson 33. R. McHugh 380 Greeks Phi Sigma Kappa Founded nation ally in 1873 . . . first fra- ternity at Maryland . . . chartered in 1897 . . . displaying the colors . . . silver and magenta -Active in honoraries . . . Kale- gathos . . . Gate and Key Society . . . Who ' s Who . . . Men ' s League Representative . . . Senior Class Rep-Quitea few varsity ath- letes, too . . . football . . . wrestling . . . swimming . . . baseball . . . track ... la- crosse-Winning participation in Greek Week . . . Tug o ' War, Pie Eating, Bike Race Winners- Loving our social season, too . . . Winter and Spring Formals . . . in- house Christmas party . . . Myron Brafilio Memorial Ball . . . pajama party- Com- munity service . . . painting sign posts in College Park . . . roadblock -Good times in the house, too . . . our cook writes on " 1001 Ways to Cook With Grease " ... our housemother lectures on manners . . . and we actually listen! . . . shaving cream battles . . . pledge pranks . . . pledge-ac- tive contests . . . getting psyched . . . book- ing it together ... all pitching in . . . al- ready looking forward to next year. Greeks 381 Phi Sigma Sigma Founded nationally 1913 . . . symbolized by the American beauty rose representing beauty, dignity, grace . . . living up to motto " Aim High " -Aiming high on cam- pus . . . and succeeding . . . SGA . . . AWS Officers . . . positions of leadership ... na- tional Phi Sigma Sigma undergraduate of the year award . . . National philanthropy award . . . Best Chapter Achievement Award -Recognizing high ideals in others . . . sponsoring the Adele Stamp Award to Outstanding Junior Woman on Campus- Striving for charity, too . . . Orphan ' s party . . . tutoring underprivileged chil- dren . . . money for mental health -Not overlooking the cultural . . . guest speak- ers .. . lecturers . . . fireside chats . . . speaker-dinner series . . . University chorus ... art exhibits-Sociolly active . . . open house . . . Formal . . . Apple Polisher ' s Night . . . Desserts . . . Pajoma Parties with other sororities-The lighter side . . . Fri- day night songfests . . . snock time each night ... bod weather chauffer service . . . Peanut Party . . . Santo Clous . . . twelve o ' clock meetings . . . shower serenades . . . Busboy ' s dinner-And Award ' s presenta- tion . . . Halloween night skit ... Big and little Sister functions . . . Parent ' s Day . . . a warm, friendly housemother . . . great pledge class-Close relations with the alumnae . . . serving . . . friendships re- newed . . . devotion . . . rededication to ideals . . . Alum Club . . . perpetuity- Scholarship important, too . . . second place overall . . . many honoraries for academics . . . direction . . . striving . . . attaining., .fulfillment... 382 Greeks 1. H. Rishly 14. G. Bassin 27. J. Miller 40. B. Brounstein 2. E.Scholleck 15. B. Yezeroff 28. H. Chreiber 41. P. Sobo 3. J. Topel 16. L Zelkovitz 29. L. Sugarmon 42. A. Bloom 4. W. Pollack 17. E. Beitler 30. D. Coron 43. C. Elios 5. A. Bloomfield 18. P.Weil 31. J. Worromch 44. S. Saltz 6. R. Duookin 19. E. Gordon 32. B. Isrow 45. M. Peoke 7. S. Teichman 20. J. Rubenstein 33. M. Brenner 46. E. Roberts 8. 1. Shulman 21. B. Dick 34. A. Cohen 47. J. Wassernnon 9. S. Flax 22. D. Levine 35. J. Marks 48. 1. Caplan 10. E. Camny 23. S. Tempkin 36. S. Kandell 49. M. Bisker 11. S. Ochfeld 24. L Posner 37. C. Levin 50. L. Reichel 12. R. Feldman 25. R. Tonnenboum 38. H. Horkevey 51. E.Winkler 13. S. Folck 26. P. Monks 39. B. Linger 52. R. Loniado Greeks 383 ' » - i-Jt 1. J. Warfield 21. B. Stevens 2. P. Reed 22. S. Dale 3. J. Masi 23. C. Whitaker 4. E. Barnard 24. L. Falasca 5. D. Pringle 25. 1. Zolnaski 6. D. Cimokowski 26. P. Watson 7. J. Hack-Treas. 27. K. Lapp 8. M. Downing 28. C. Crowell 9. B. Baden 29. L. Blesecki 10. T. Mueller- Pres. 30. C. Blaine 11. K. Kells-V.P. 31. C. Colglozier 12. B. Shoemaker 32. L. Moore 13. L.Tucker 33. L. Amis 14. N. Browning -Corr. Sec. 34. C. Wines 15. D. Towne-Rec. Sec. 35. G. Carter 16, S. Slama 36. K. Bowen 17. G. Snyder 37. L. Koonce 18. J. Rada 38. L. Vowter 19. G. Coburn 39. S. Race 20. M. Parks 40. C. Bauman 41. K. Breleux 61. S. Johnson 42. N. McMohon 62. C. Watson 43. G. Kiesel 63. C. Tribby 44. D. Elliott 64. D. Elsnic 45. Mrs. Edith DuBois- 65. S. Paulson Housemother 66. E. Shook 46. S. Absher 67. L. Dantinne 47. C. Pszwaro 68. S. Stebbins 48. G. Rellly 69. S. Reinaver 49. J. Gloss 70. K. Kerr 50. P. Marshall 51. P. McAuley 52. D. Diehl 53. N. Ruskin 54. S. Durst 55. B. Porterfield 56. T. Schmitt 57. P. Drews 58. B. Macheill 59. B. Cann 60. P. LeRoy Pi Beta Phi Born at Monmouth College in 1867 . . . " to cultivote sincere friendships, estob- lish the real object of life, and promote the happiness of humanity " . . . golden arrow with golden chain . . . colors of wine and silver blue . . . founded locally in 1944- Sponsoring the Holiday Doors contest an- nually to increase the Christmas spirit on campus . . . and when we ' re not sponsor- ing, we ' re participating . . . Greek Week . . . charity drives . . . and supporting our Na- tional ' s project . . . building and maintain- ing a school, hospital and craft center in Appalachia . . . gaining satisfaction from helping others-Always active socially- Providing the campus with leaders and organizations members- President of AWS is a Pi Phi -Lots going on within the house, too . . . candlelights . . . " Who ' s engaged? " . . . " you ' re kidding! " . . . " at long lost " . . . borrowing clothes . . . " who wears size 9? " . . . communal study effort, too . . . " who has B.A. 130? " -Known for mini-skirts . . . and for friendliness . . . don ' t forget spirit . . . it ' s the Pi Phi way. Greeks 385 Pi Kappa Alpha The year 1968 is of historical significance for PIKA- marks 100 years of existence . . . founded in 1868 at University of Vir- ginia-Thomas Jefferson Country . . . Colors of Garnet and Old Gold . . . 145 uni- versities and colleges now flying PIKA Chapter flags . . . 81,000 members of na- tional at the last census . . . Delta Psi Chapter here was founded in 1952 by four Korean War Vets ... 75 actives and 27 averaging pledges . . . Brothers lament for the ghetto called our Fraternity house . . . is no handicap but a rallying point . . . Lots of time in the Union . . . bull sessions . . . who are you taking to the party tonight? . . . Where ' s the action?-at the Nurse ' s Mixer of course ... all these good times hove created a really strong brotherhood -3 weight lifters and a half dozen self proclaimed wrestlers . . . new house is a good Joke . . . takes too much money that has to go to parties . . . alms alms . . . does someone hove $400,000 to donate to worthy cause . . . lots of good voices . . . IF Sing turns into big thing ... the fratern- ity turned into a big thing. 386 Greeks y i P. Cooke W. Metzbower-Treas. 3. B. Mauldin-Sec. 4. T. Shoner-Pres. 5. D. McGlen-V.P. 6. D. Light 7. P. Krotzer 8. T. Sudutto 9. E. Drawbaugh 10. D. Neily ILL Lilien 12. J. Swift 13. J. Koodrich 14. V. Burns 15. G. Pelcquin 16. D. Euick 17. R. Buchman 18. S. Loewinger 19. J. Carpenter 20. S. Latchaw 21. T. Toomel 22. D. Flemming 23. B. Gipe 24. J. Rickman 25. J. Regnier 26. D. Vaughn 27. R. Culp 28. R. Ritchie 29. R. Bastek 30. B. Koenig 31. B. Allerhead 32. J. Wannen 33. M. Davidson 34. S. Shick 35. J. Hanson 36. D. Blidden 37. T. Sutphim 38. G. Saverbocher .-- JSt. 39. B. Warner 40. C. Clark 41. A. Whittington 42. B. Black 43. L. Jackslts 44. J. Allen 45. B. McClellan 46. R. Teter 47. A. Emminizer 48. T. Dunn 49. S. Matthews 50. C. Maier 51. G. Yonkins 52. D. Newcomb 53. J. Gaskill 54. J. Carney 55. J. Niarhos 56. R. Avena 57. D. Larkin 58. G. Boyce 59. M. Walden 60. B. Tymiuk 61. J. Dodd 62. E. Colbert 63. J. DeVan 64. J. Knight 65. 0. Riganese 66. J. McElroy 67. D. Anderson 68. M. Ordon 69. P. Ward 70. L. McDaniels 71. B. Wallick 72. R. Forbes 73. T. Tommasello 74. T. Ferraro 75. L. Thomas 76. G. Moore 1. G. Hastings 15. D. Quesenberr 2. R. Rogers 16. G. Incontrero 3. J. Sittenfeld 17. S. Gridley 4. T. Toula-Sec. 18. F. Morgan 5. D. Hodge 19. J. Houston 6. C. Zink 20. P. Boccia 7. J. Sakers-Pres. 21. D. Schmitt 8. P. Padden- Trees. 22. F. Peterka 9. T. Thrasher 23. D. Rouhier 10. T. Dechont 24. C. Weidig 11. S. Heitz 25. S. McNamora 12. D. Konopelski 26. G. Shockley 13. C. Sovely 27. B. Mann 14. S. Weber 28. C. Bhsche ' v ' ' 1 w " F ■ . 29. B. Weart 30. K. Johnson 31. D Field 32. J. Foster 33. C. Coddington 34. B. Kirkwood 35. B. Carlson 36. D Burch 37. T. Leonard 38. J. Edwards 39. D Walker 40. C. Wainwright 41. S. HaJloj 42. D. Perry 43. L. Chandler 44. T. Ball 45. J. Rhodes 46. B. Parker 47. T. Walsh 48. G. Leslie 49. M. Dashiell 50. D. Munger 51. B. Albrecht 52. J. Hopkins 388 Greeks Sigma Alpha Epsilon Service and activities as keynotes . . . founded in Antebellum Alabama by South- ern Boys . . . Came to College Pork in 43 . . . chapters everyv here ... did you say 161 Suhs? . . . academics . . . high . . . smart people . . . 2.3888 average . . . Public serv- ice .. . Cerebral Palsy Rood Block, a useful traffic obstruction finally. . . Co-sponsors of Halloween Orphan ' s Party . . . Miss Anne Arundel helped . . . we ' re not all work . . . athletically gifted . . . that means lots of Jocks . . . Softball and volleyball champs . . . football games ... big crowds . . . loud cheers . . . loud pledges . . . parties . . . Sunday tube Games ... we won TGIF . . . more parties . . . Homecoming decorations and KKG Skit night triumphs . . . whose wheels ore those? . . . never wheels of Fire . . . always busy . . . pledge project . . . service again high aspirations . . . making it . . . Campus leaders . . . Kalegethos and Gate and Key Honorary . . . SGA . . . editors on campus . . . BYO pencil . . . will you write an article for me? . . . Part of the f un . . . Part of a fraternity. Greeks 389 Sigma Alpha Mu Founded nationally at New York University in 1909 . . . local chapter started in 1932 . . . with the goals of instilling ideals of true manhood, democracy, and humanity ... the letter and the spirit of the fratern- ity .. . this spirit seen in all phases of cam- pus life . . . academics . . . athletics . . . publications . . . community service- Re- cently won a " Letter of Commendation " from the American Red Cross ... we spon- sored Bounce for Beats for the heart fund . . . NBA stars present . . . Gus John- son and Earl Monroe ... 30 hours of con- tinuous basketball bouncing in front of the Student Union ... but for a good cause and with good results-We also added a new activity to the Greek week events . . . College Bowl . . . good test of speed and brains . . . good for spirit and for competi- tion-Seeking broader intellectual hori- zons . . . established an exchange program with Copenhagen, Denmark ... a new and enlightening experience-All this and a great social season too . . . Homecoming . . . deserts . . . buffets . . . forma Is . . . traditional theme parties . . . after all, we are a social fraternity . . . might as well live up to the name-W e also enjoy sports . . . both watching and playing -Politically active ... yet we hove our share of pranks, too -good times, good company, good brotherhood. 390 Greeks m Phf! 3 P @ - V ! r GROWTfJOCK K : r- k 1. M. Snitzer- Exchequer 20. M. Cohen 39. R. Lessons 58. D. Kesbel 2. L. Levy 21. B. Goldman 40. R. Miller 59. L Klein 3. D. Mazer 22. J. Loran 41. J. Toub 60. B. Grosshondler 4. M. Fribush 23. N. Cohen 42. B. Asch 61. T. Rose 5. B. Fruchtbaum 24. 1. Brown 43. R. Luxenburg 62. J. Katz 6. M. Sugar 25. T. Antin 44. M. Book 63. E. Friedman 7. R. Rombro 26. B. Lippmann 45. R. Klein 64. N. Leavey 8. L. Silverstein 27. R. Rosenswag 46. S. Bark 65. S. Leon 9. N. Adieberg 28. T. Winer 47. M. Metzger 66. J. Knable 10. F. Silber 29. B. Roogow 48. D. Krauss 67. J. Seigle 11. B. Londes- Prior 30. J. Hoders 49. P. Sindler- Recorder 68. Y. Rosenker 12. C. Porter 31. R. Galitz 50. S. Goldberg 69. H. Adier 13. Mrs. Allen -House- 32. E. Nacklas 51. B. Silber 70. C. Gross mother 33. S. Emmer 52. A. Shainker 71. J. Wilen 14. L. Wolf 34. R. Knable 53. G. Melnick 72. A. Becker 15. S. Sydney 35. J. Boyar 54. G. Smith 73. L. Semer 16. 1. Meier 36. A. Suskind 55. S. So 74. B. Snyder 17. M. Stein 37. F. McCleary 56. B. Gann 18. A. Rosenberg 38. J. Tand 57. R. Browning 19. S. Mackler Greeks 391 B 1 I ■ uaHi M 1. B. Nicholas 2. B. Saunders 3. M. Spitzer 4. P. Bell 5. P. Stinchcomb 6. K. Allen 7. D. Gabriel 8. P. Zaiesak 9. D. Clark 10. M. Fry 11. M. Datko 12. G. Courtois 13. S. Joyce 14. G. Kepler 15. T. Ferry 16. R. Carbia 17. B. Hoick 18. J. Scott 19. M. Febrey 20. B. Robie 21. J. Boon 22. K. Shipp 23. G. Boyd 24. C. Shewchuck 25. T. Simpson 26. J. Savage 27. M. Miller -Sec. 28. B. Randall 29. D. Nowaskey 30. S. McGrath-Pres. 31. R. Flanagan 32. Sig-Mascot 33. A. Laird 34. E. Seacover 35. G. Speni 36. B. Philips 37. M. Gancsos 38. G. Auge 39. D Zerbo 40. D Bechtold 41. B Attinger-Treas. 42. J. Weiler 43. J. Forsbocka 44. B. Mayer 45. T. Ball 46. T. Walk 47. D Schanberger 48. R. Beachley 49. K. Harrington 50. P. Constontinides-V.P 51. G. Allen 52. B. Groves 53. D. McCarthy 54. B. Boshom 55. D. Dybowski 56. R. Swain 57. H. Tate 58. S. 59. F. 60. E. 61. B. 62. R. 63. B. 64. E. 65. P. 66. H. 67. J. 68. T. 69. T. 70. G. Brauer Flower Kordulo Schanberger Freelond Hickey Sutton Novick Bronning Hobscher Waikort Elliot Figollo Sigma Chi ' " ' " ■ ' ■ ' -- ' ' -- ' ' —- •--- " - Born at Maryland 1942 ... 87 years after founding at Miami Univ. in Oxford, Ohio in 1 855 . . . acclaimed as " one of the great- est Sigma Chi Chapters " by a national officer -A well-rounded house . . . politic- ally powerful . . . boasts Freshman class president . . . SGA officers . . . IFC offices - exhibit athletic prowess as well . . . run- ner-up in IFC football . . . consistently in intramural playoffs and championships- Activity-minded . . . honoraries and organ- izations . . . Studies -Good times, too . . . Vous time . . . " where ' s my honey? " . . . let ' s have a dessert . . . parties . . . GIGIFS . . . love itI-Outstanding housing facil- ities . . . largest, most modern fraternity house on Campus . . . marked by a 1 Vi ton concrete and iron White Cross in the front yard -Home for " Zero " , " Toosty " , " Monk " , " Biggie " , " Barf " , or " Pert " . . . Also home of " Sig " , famous pet basset hound . . . rumor has it that " Sig " takes class notes for absent brothers at 8 a.m. - Socially olive . . . Kool Yule donee at Christmas . . . Sweetheart Weekend in Ocean City highlights spring . . . Sponsor- ing Derby Day . . . two fabulous days for sororities and Sigs in the fall . . . and the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi . . . " the blue of her eyes and the gold of her hair " . . . friendship . . . spirit . . . brotherhood. Greeks 393 Sigma Delta Tau Colors cafe ou lait and old blue ... the golden yellow tea rose ... the shining torch ... to us, a way of life, to those who have shared our treasures -a cherished memory . . . Ugly Man on Campus . . . first place three years in a row . . . Derby Day, a time to let ourselves go . . . spirit trophy, the zipper strip. The hectic planning for rush-the thrill of a new pledge class . . . This past summer, winning " Best All Around Chapter " at National Convention in the Grand Bahama Islands . . . reliving the thrill in pictures . . . Parents ' Weekend . . . Professors for dinner . . . Fireside chats and an instructor who stayed til 12 . . . inviting a teacher to Open House dance . . . planning a Halloween party for the under- privileged, collecting toys for children in the inner-city so that Christmas will be special . . . writing to a child in Appalachia and sharing her dreams . . . warmth- sincerity -sisterhood . . . Sigma Delta Tau . . . ours to remember . . . because we made it that way . . . Once a dream of seven girls, now home for eighty . . . memories linger . . . living across the street from the Vous -noisy Thursday nights hearing the boys after Leo closed his doors . . . cherry bombs on front lawn . . . serenades in early morning hours ... a candlelight . . . studying in the kitchen ... a life that was unique . . . we ' ll remember -Sigma Delta Tou. 394 Greeks I f il l ■!»».»« wr? rt . ' Tr- ■ . lV..-- ' jt»! V . r.- v 1 1 . M. Greenberg 2. F.Sherr 3. J. Goldscheider 4. F. Greenberg 5. J. Bell 6. K. Schonberg 7. F. Hoffman 8. J. Fribush 9. D. Polatnick 10. A. Slossberg 11. G. Bormel 12. A.Smith 13. S.Rosen 14. M. Cohen 15. B. Blocher 16. A. Rosoff 17. M.Abraham 18. S.Silverman 19. A. Scher 20. R. Horwitz 21. B. Friedlonder 22. J. Folk 23. J.Tannenbaum 24. S. Sislen 25. J. Silver 26. J.Winkler 27. E. Kauffman 28. J. Lubcher 29. E. Rosenkrantz 30. D. Light 31. G. Greenberg 32. C. Tompakov 33. D. Rubin 34. J. Berg 35. H. Becker 36. P. Sayre 37. S. Manis 38. R. Zimmerman 39. L. Cohen 40. N. Naden 41. L Brazer 42. B. Gewirtz 43. J.Wallach 44. P. Some 45. C. Brown 46. D. Klein 47. R. Jacobs 48. President Elkins 49. M. Rubin 50. Mrs. Elkins 51. F. Baum 52. C. Gerber 53. A. Weinberg 54. J.Snelnick 55. E. Cantor 56. R. Yudin 57. J. Brody 58. R. Israel 59. P. Hyatt 60. B. Weiss 61 . C. Eskenazi 62. T. Rosenblatt 63. R. Carton 64. W.Davis 65. D. Rudner 66. S.Goldberg 67. J. Schiller 68. A. Taylor 69. B. Kessler 70. D. Rudden 71. B. Scher 72. P.Jacobs 73. S. Berkow 74. D. Levine 75. E. Gorin 76. S. Hill 77. D. Hill 78. P.Cohen Greeks 395 1 . A. Arena 2. R. Whelan 3. C. Parr 4. L. Follin 5. S. Dai ley 6. J. Herr 7. M. Lilly 8. C. Hoyden 9. B. Brown 10. A. DePasquole 11. B. Burke 12. L Colsh 13. J. Roots 14. C. Carroll 15. N. Kone 16. M. Cory 17. K. Stentz 18. D. Chompo 19. S. Furtick 20. P. Kodon 21 . P. Rhodes 22. N. Douglas 23. M. Winter 24. P. Grombo 25. G. D ' Onofrio 26. B. Friedman 27. L. Burgess 28. C. Carter 29. C. Machis-lstV.P. 30. B. Mottingly-Pres. 31. Mrs. Jacobs -Housemother 32. L. Ritchle-2nd V.P. 33. M. J. Gill-Rec. Sec. 34. B. Parker 35. C. Snyder 36. T. Walker 37. C. Tracy 38. L O ' Hora 39. K. Haskin 58. B. Melle 40. S. Gasket 59. L. Mitchell 41. H.Wood 60. M. Sinclair 42. J. Colleran 61. P. Turner 43. J. Larson 62. S. Grigsby 44. J. Meredith 63. M. J. Spontak 45. K. House 64. J. Smith 46. M. Obenschoin 65. S. Vance 47. A. Kelly 66. L. Hamilton 48. C. Schmick 67. C. Smith 49. M. Phipps 68. K. Ort 50. N. Elliott 69. B. Tuzzo 51. K. DiGinnaro 70. J. Koenig 52. A. Holbrook 71. C. Truppner 53. T. Truitt 72. M. A. Knight 54. P. Kuhns 73. S. Brown -Treos. 55. S. Kacena 74. P. Lewis 56. D. Giauque 57. D. Reed I Sigma Kappa Happiness . . . fulfillment ... a gift for giving . . . and satisfaction from giving - founded at Colby College 1874 . . . 130 chapters throughout nation . . . sharing sisterhood . . . w earing the Triangle pin . . . colors of maroon and lavender . . . motto " One heart, one way " ... oil forming a strong bond . . . living, working laughing . . . Winter formal . . . hoyrides . . . inspira- tion week trips to our special place ... the thrill of a candlelight . . . " Who got pinned this time? " . . . Phone colls . . . des- serts-olwoys going . . . busy, but plenty to show for it . . . first place Sigma Chi Derby Day . . . Harmony Hall Honors . . . sponsors the Bridge Tournament . . . gotta love it! Traveling plenty, too . . . to the beach ... to the mountains . . . Europe . . . maybe even California - study together . . . discuss just about anything, and some- times til 3 or 4 am .. . and there ' s ques- tioning and debate . . . lasting friendships ... fun on the Row . . . hectic times during Rush . . . followed by a great new pledge class . . . " getting to know you " . . . and lots of fun doing it . . . good memories this year . . . already looking forward to the next . . . it ' s been greot-Sigma Kappa ' 68. Greeks 397 Sigma Nu V.M.I 1869 .. . black, white, gold . . . strong National . . . proud heritage . . . honor ... A Serpent, A Rose, A Star . . . unity in action . . . brotherhood . . . diver- sity ... on campus since 1917 .. . social activities . . . " good times " ... the Vous crew . . . nicknames . . . Hermit . . . Rock . . . Penguin . . . Weasel . . . Rat . . . away foot- ball games . . . Paducah . . . Where are the rugs, LB.? . . . pojama party . . . f-a-a-a-n- tastic . . . homecoming . . . strong alumni . . . prettiest sweetheart on campus . . . Sigma Nu Sue ... Is this any way to run a football team? . . . snakes . . . pledge pranks . . . gigifs . . . Who was supposed to bring the cups? . . . Little Mel . . . IF Sing . . . Windy . . . Spring Weekend . . . Yankee Clipper . . . actives swamp pledges in foot- ball game . . . Can anyone get me a date? . . . intramurals . . . fireside chats . . . apart- ment parties . . . boat ride to Marshall Hall . . . varsity football players ... 89, 1 7, 75, 58, 73 ... I didn ' t do my homework. Brother Ralph . . . slave song . . . phone booth stuffing . . . serenades . . . sports car roily . . . scholarship . . . brothers in honor- aries . . . varsity baseball . . . make your grades . . . The Way of Honor . . . varsity track . . . flowers for pinmotes . . . Arthur H. Kunz Scholarship Award . . . The White Star . . . trips to national . . . lasting friend- ship . . . lasting brotherhood ... get psyched ... the Life, the Way, the Light. 30 38 3 398 Greeks i 1. J.McDevitt 18. J. Harbour 35. 0. Bracken 2. S. Moores-Pres. 19. K. Taylor 36. D. Myers 3. S. Ruckert 20. J. Honnon 37. R. Creager 4. A. Phillips 21. P. Sioysmon 38. P. Irwin 5. J. Kovacas 22. D. Wells 39. P. Trapkin 6. L. Eason 23. J. Sheya 40. M. Jenkins 7. D. Jankiewicz 24. J. Czernikowski 41. B. Evans 8. M. Mclnturff 25. W. Foster 42. T. Greshko 9. B. Raff 26. M. Denhard 43. D. Cassidy 10. R. Carlson 27. R. Kommer-V.P. 44. C. Tiedebohl 11. L Schutz 28. C. Kidd 45. J. Brown 12. L Hayes 29. D. Erskine 46. S. Carr 13. R. McChesney 30. D. DeBethizy 47. R. Strickland 14. J. Hewlett 31. M. Raff 48. M. Jones 15. A. Hartmann 32. V. Miskowich 49. T. Ray 16. H. Trapkin 33. A. Kerschensteiner 50. M. Schatz 17. F. Thompson 34. R. Byrne 51. D. Gonzales 52. M. Behre 53. G. Fries 54. W. Carney 55. J. Evans 56. T. Anthony 57. D. Seitz 58. W. AAoyer 59. R. Denny 60. W. McGrath 61. G. Wojtech 62. E. Hanczaryk 63. T. Wilson 64. J. Bellas-Sec. 65. D. Kecmon 66. D. McCallam 67. R. Sonntag 68. B. Olecki Greeks 399 - ' 1 JE_ - ' •oy 7 JBWSWBSS ' A .vl 1. B. Bell-V.P. 2. K. Vrasik 3. G. Brown 4. L. Burton 5. L. Manorin 6. B. Dodd 7. E. Poret 8. B. Brown 9. B. Anderson 10. J. Davis 11. R. Grzeskiewicz 12. B. Komins 13. A. Sullivan 14. I. Zaiucky 15. T. Dutterer 16. B. Dye 17. G. Merson 18. B. Wynn 19. B. Stone 20. J. Cozzi 21. G. Moore 22. J. Kelsey 23. H. Everitt 24. M. Dutterer- Pres. 25. J. Kryanowsky 26. W. Snyder 27. B. Royce 28. B. Wolfe 29. E. Preiss 30. T. Trodden 31. B. Hahn 32. D. SkowronskI 33. F. Weaver 34. J. Umberger 35. W. Henry 36. E. Joffee 37. P. Ruehl 38. G. Lowergou 39. J. Wingfield 40. J. Huber 41. J. Rupert 42. D. Mintzer 43. J. Boss 44. T. Campos 45. J. Prescott 46. M. Kovach-HM 47. G. Greenip 400 Greeks Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded nationally at Richmond College in 1901 ... twelve young collegians hun- gering for campus fellowship based on Christian ideals that neither the college nor other fraternities could offer . . . num- ber 2 in number of chapters, with 176 na- tionwide-Founded at Maryland in 1949 . . . located on Hopkins Ave. since 1951 - Flying the colors of purple and sanguine red . . . heart shaped pin, with 20 pearls . . . symbolized by the skull and cross bones ... and the red door - Started the year at a fast pace . . . always a threat on the foot- ball field, and holding our own in volley- ball, golf, and softball-Good social sea- son .. . Homecoming is a highlight ... the joyous return of alumni renews the bonds of brotherhood ... in spring we have our spring weekend, the Heart Ball-Much im- proved academically . . . climbing from a 2.2 to a 2.65-A medium sized chapter stressing unity and brotherly love-Active on campus ... the secretary treasurer of Men ' s League are Sig Eps, as is the IFC secretary . . . other members are in Kale- gathos, ODK, and Who ' s Who -Fireside chat with DPhiE on the topic of suppressed desire . . . " cob time " . . . " the King " . . . the food drive for needy organizations . . . fun . . . spirit . . . Maryland Beta. Greeks 401 Sigma Pi House next to Book Exchange . . . lots of books? . . . " Who ' s doing the booking? " . . . always sports cars parked in front . . . colors of lavender and white . . . many chapters, one hundred and ten in all ... a growing chapter, with one pledge for every one and a half actives . . . pledges special Ex-Lax chocolate chip cookies . . . oh, excuse me . . . stolen furniture . . . dishes . . . brothers . . . pledge-active foot- ball game . . . 27-0. Small now- But watch us in action . . . annual toy drive for orphans . . . pie eating contest during Greek Week . . . banana cream pie . . . a fine new cook- Sports ... the bowling house with IFC Championship two years running . . . semi-ftnals last season - chicks walking by . . . are they girls? . . . wolf whistles . . . guys doing wheelies with their cycles at Hell ' s Angels party . . . girls taken for a ride . . . camera-crazed shutterbug doing his flash all night . . . O.C. formal . . . dates around the fireplace ... in and out parties ... on and off parties . . . good times all . . . all part of the fun. 402 Greeks ' 1. J. Scheeley 11. T. McKnew 2. B. Hoffberger-Sec. 12. K. Madsen 3. B. Boccucci- Sweetheart 13. J. Mearo 4. R. Jarry 14. G. Johnson 5. L. Casalino 15. B. Ritchie 6. C. Conklin 16. B. Scherr 7. K. Ray 17. B. Houck 8. S. Gordon -Treas. 18. K. Hansen 9. D. Milliken 19. P. Vale 10. B. Sledz 20. P. Singer 21. J. Goldstein 22. J. Klimovitz 23. B. Childs 24. R. Barr 25. T. Florenz, Jr. 26. D. Powers 27. A. Dunsten 28. M. Levin 29. J. Pensinger 30. T. Schmelzer m 31. N. Spector 32. M. Von Wald 33. B. Hunt-Pres. 34. W. Kesting-V.P. 35. D. Degraffenreid 36. B. Botes 37. H. Eisenberg Greeks 403 1. M. Engel 2. B. Finestone 3. H. Strauss 4. P. Brietner 5. S. Schwartz 6. S. Sabloff 7. P. Sklar 8. L. Klompus 9. S. Vinicur 10. A. Cohn 11. C. Burman 12. E. Dector 13. G. Cooper 14. N. Greenboum 15. J. Levinson 16. B. Leung 17. S. Barsky 18. M. Herson 19. M. Jacobs 20. J. Storen 21. V. Madrick 22. R. Collier 23. C. Scherr-Treas. 45. P. Levin 24. B. Kirson-Sec. 46. J. Fleischer 25. 1. Markowitz 47. S. Dubin 26. C. Weinberg 48. J. Kramen 27. L David -Pres. 49. A. Margolis 28. K. Kravitz 50. A. Fox 29. D. Kahn-V.P. 51. R. Sherman 30. J. Isner 52. N. Savitsky 31. S. Van Grack 53. H. Armstrong 32. C. Bracken 54. M, Lanbert 33. M. Herson 55. M. Hersch 34. B. Abel 56. C. Biechmon 35. S. Klien 57. S. Berkowitz 36. A. Porter 58. W. Plotkin 37. F. Sirs 59. J. Lissauer 38. J. Lillien 60. M. Kotz 39. P. Chandler 61. R. Burke 40. R. Shur 62. C. Postow 41. J. Halper 63. N. Biskor 42. M. Hinkes 64. J. Kaufman 43. J. Lobe 65. J. Kaye 44. B. Schufeld 66. C. Cummings 67. S. Norwood 68. A. Munoker 69. H. Bomstein 70. T. Issocoff 71. P. Sandler 72. J. Blumenthal 73. M. Blank 74. D. Eisner 75. Mark . . . 76. D. Wolfe 77. S. Feldman 78. D. Carter 79. S. Latter 80. D. Sperling 81. B. Lewis 82. S. Rice 83. R. Auerback 84. M. Kellert 85. B. Kotler 86. M. Warshow Tau Epsilon Phi Founded nationally at Columbia in 1911 . . . Tau Beta chapter founded here in 1925 . . . colors of lavender and white- Proud of Maryland Governor Marvin Mondel, a Maryland TEP alumnus-Active politically on campus, too . . . president of SGA . . . president of junior class . . . three legisla- tors-Won the outstanding extra-curric- ular activities award from the national - Socially, we hove many theme parties . . . toga party . . . soul party . . . psychedelic party . . . hippie party . . . with bands to match the occasion -Always seen in IFC sports . . . won tennis and foul shooting events last yeor-Also proud of members on varsity teams . . . football, baseball, basketball, tennis, swimming, wrestling, golf . . . Mike Herson was signed by the Baltimore Orioles lost year- Raising a little hell in the house, too . . . all in fun . . . " poor Liz " . . . posters and black lights turn desserts into psychedelic haven . . . Mr. Montgomery . . . bold swimmers . . . seriously thinking about going co-ed . . . close to the Vous-But not forgetting others ... we run College Casino for char- ity .. . also, co-sponsors of the Campus Blood Drive . . . plus a Christmas Party for orphans- Emphasizing studies, too ... of our past 69 pledges, 60 made grades . . . an outstanding record -friendship . . . chivalry . . . service ... all part of being a TEP. Greeks 405 Tau Kappa Epsilon Founded in 1899 at Illinois Wesleyon Uni- versity . . . largest social fraternity in the world . . . over 260 chapters . . . chartered at Maryland in 1947- Beta Delta chapter . . . colors of cherry and gray ... the white pearl and the red carnation . . . symb olized by the equilateral triangle . . . and the TKE bell, symbol of TKE spirit, heard at all home football games-A fraternity in many campus activities ... Old Line Party . . . IPC . . . Gate and Key . . . Kalegathos-A • fraternity of mind and body . . . most im- proved academic in 1967 . . . represented on varsity football and wrestling . . . IFC sports, too-A fraternity of community service . . . Orphans ' Christmas Party with Delta Gamma . . . annual Spring Public Service Weekend Project . . . proud of sponsoring Miss Campus Chest Queen in 1967 ... A social fraternity . . . famous for the " instant party " ... the " Roaring Twenties " party . . . Homecoming . . . Christmas Formal . . . Spring Formal at Ocean City . . . sorority mixers . . . joint dinners . . . our honorary frater at the Vous-Enjoying life in the Gulch . . . girl watching from the front porch . . . basket- ball court on Lot 3 . . . words of wisdom from Sadie the cook . . . " hey Sadie, are we having Tide for Dinner? " ... a house of spirit . . . and brotherhood. 406 Greeks TKE 1. A. Home 13. J. Callender 25. J. Connor 37. C. Young 2. R. Spinella 14. M. Raid 26. S. Stevens 38. J. Deringer 3. L. Rikhom 15. C. Holub 27. R. Mohlhenrich 39. F. Wasuta 4. F. Hunsicker 16. D. Hefferman 28. S. Maltese 40. R. Walker 5. F. Fonte 17. R. Belotte 29. J. Ayers 41. M. Radebaugh 6. J. Gessner 18. S. O ' Connor 30. T. Brocoto 42. D. Hardesty 7. R. Head 19. G. Mulligan 31. G. Millington 43. C. Milancy 8. R. Bayne 20. J. Weikel 32. J. Pletz 44. J. Baker 9. B. Haske 21. B. Brolle 33. W. Smith 45. T. Boteman 10. J. Arnoult 22. J. Butta 34. J. Barrows 11. J. Fetrow 23. W. McLaughlin 35. J. Paxton 12. L. Meomartino 24. L. Yocum 36. K. Gilead Greeks 407 I. B. Stein 2. J. Watson 3. B. Schermann 4. T. Boose 5. P. Tansey 6. M. Garner 7. L. Yarris 8. K. Lighthiser 1 9. F. Gatchell 10. J. Hodges 11. M. Bernard 12. S. Woolston 13. B. Jamison 14. D. Glunt 15. J. 16. J. 17. P. 18. R. 19. A. 20. H. 21. J. 22. R. 23. J. 24. A. 25. K. 26. 27. 28. J. Fowler York Kovonaugh Miller Watt Brooks Crandell Clark Swan Prestilio Dahlsted Crum Welch Sornowskl 29. B. 30. B. 31. A. 32. B. 33. J. 34. K. 35. B. 36. S. 37. B. 38. C. 39. S. 40. J. 41. S. 42. E. Zaniewski Hoover Turowski Knopp Kearny Shields Murphy Thropp Kemper Bright Spiers Robbins Hannon Schehr 43. D. Price Not Pictured E. Perry B. Anderson B. Beans J. Puglisi A. Goldsborough D. Moryott R. Steiner P. Stotten P. Crowly 408 Greeks Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in the Green Mountain State . . . 1856 . . . Egg- bert Phelps a most important honorary brother ... 141 chapters . . . Colors are military red and white . . . flower is the red carnation . . . Alpha Psi 1 929 . . . located on Princeton Ave. . . . goodtimes . . . imagina- tion runs high at parties . . . Barn Party . . . blue jeans . . . checkered shirts . . . prom- enade dresses for the chicks . . . house submerged in bushels of hay . . . readiness to stop for a quick " chilly " as we sally forth to do academic battle with the Uni- versity . . . Social events . . . French party with " poules " and " mecs " . . . and a " pooh-pooh pi do " at the Roaring 20 ' s party . . . Sponsors of volleyball tourna- ment for athletic women . . . bar room Olympics for sturdy young men . . . egg eat- ing contest . . . eight boll and chugging . . . Playing yes, working too - for the national, the house, for the brothers of Theta Chi . . . a strong brotherhood -fine heritage . . . long traditions . . . striving to perpetuate this strength ... so highly opinionated and different members ... no twins but all brothers ... a unique situation. Greeks 409 Zeta Beta Tau Beta Zeta chapter, 1948 . . . fifty years after founding at New York City College . . . aim to develop responsible, mature mem- bers of society . . . expand intellectual hor- izons ... Phi Alpha Theta ... Phi Eta Sigma . . . Kalegathos . . . commitment and par- ticipation . . . Pledge Skit . . . student gov- ernment . . . Interfroternity Council . . . Diamondback . . . philanthropy . . . play- ground clean-up . . . fund drive for men- tally retarded children . . . reward for well- directed efforts . . . named most improved chapter by National Convention ... on the social scene . . . exchange dinner . . . Spring Formal ... Jr. Walker the All Stars . . . Homecoming . . . Tommy Vann and the Echoes . . . crazy hots party . . . Would you believe a pair of Mickey Mouse ears? . . . Hell ' s Angels blast . . . blue jeans black leather jackets . . . white house on Knox Road . . . strategic position . . . good view from porch . . . close to the action . . . Thursday nights at the Vous, the Grill and or the Hall . . . Where ' s a draft card I can borrow? . . . close to the action on the home front, too . . . How many kegs for the party tonight? . . . groovin ' out . . . unity . . . fraternity ... all for one and one for all . . . the framework of ZBT. 410 Greeks TRVST ) i A 1 4. 5. 6. 1. M.Miller 2. A.Miller 3. B.Weiner A, Bornstein M. Apple R. Goldsmith 7. J.Weiner 8. H.Cohen 9. P. Gomson 10. L. Simonson 11. B. Posner 12. W. Berger 13. R. Berger D. Rotner J. Gordon D. Carton N. Alpestein S. Suskouer M. Perry R. Cohen 14 15 16. 17. 18. 19, 20. 21. D. Resnick 22. M. Sostrin 23. S. Sisgold 24. S. Legum 25. K.Schulkin 26. L. Wertheimer 27. L. Pearl 28. D. Rosenberg 29. D.Sykes-Treas. 30. R. Shapiro 31. R. Lamb-Pres. 32. C. Garfield 33. L. Boris 34. E. Shear 35. R. Lochmon 36. S. Lobe 37. D. Fox 38. L. Taubman 39. J. Weinstein 40. F. Setren 41. J. Brenner 61. J. Nedel 42. N. Rubin 62. N. Rothstein 43. R. Dubansky 63. C. Martinez 44. B. Solomon 64. M. Seidel 45. L. Cohen 65. L Silber-V.P. 46. M. Wenger 66. J. Axel 47. R. Feldman 67. B. Ginsberg 48. J. Brown 68. B. Benesh 49. H. Berman 69. A. Freedman 50. J. Blacker 70. Mrs. Whitney- 51. J. Gordon Housemother 52. M. Baker 53. M. Rosenberg 54. A. Kramer 55. S. Benjamin 56. D. Kuryk 57. M. Yarmosky 58. J. Rosenberg 59. M. Kologris 60. P. Mensh Gre Pi Rho A petitioning society o f Delta Upsilon Phi Rho fraternity, a petitioning society of Delta Upsilon national fraternity, was founded in the summer of 1968. The founding brothers were formerly members of Pershing Rifles, a military fraternity which disbanded locally last year. Pi Rho selected DU because it is completely open racially and ethically. Also, it is strong financially and has a strong, active alumni club. Furthermore, alumni members work closely with and participate actively in undergraduate chap- ters. The Pi Rho ' s are looking for temporary housing. Before long, they hope to build a new house. DU national strongly encourages " big, beautiful " houses and has on average of $150,000 per chapter invested in houses. The Pi Rho ' s prefer to build, and hope to receive aid from DU as soon as their chapter is well-established. But housing is not the only concern. Right now, the broth- ers ore concentrating on developing a strong rush program to begin this fall. Moreover, they are working on a pledge program. They feel that there should be no hierarchy as far as active-superior, pledge-inferior roles. Pledges attend the ac- tive meetings and have a voice in decisions. Their feeling is that pledging is a " learning together " experience. Finally, 412 Greeks Pi Rho is completely open as far as color or religion is con- cerned. Delta Upsilon was founded nationally at Williams College in 1834, making it the sixth oldest national fraternity. DU was founded as a reaction to the secrecy emphasized in fra- ternities in the early 1800 ' s. Men from several colleges gath- ered to found an order based on the ideals of justice, friend- ship, character, and liberal culture. And they chose the name Delta Upsilon, a translation of their motto " Justice, our foundation. " Today, their colors of blue and gold are seen on nearly 1 00 campuses throughout the nation. The job of establishing a chapter isn ' t easy, but it ' s being done eagerly. As one member remarked, " Right now, we ' re throwing out our grappling hooks. " 1 . D. Pierce 12. R.Wakefield 2. P. Prout-Pres. 13. D, Drye 3. W. Kirkpatrick 14. L.Randall 4. R.Yeh 15. A. Pena 5. W. Kramer 16. J.Kelly 6. C. Ediund 17. E. Dutton 7. G.Zoleski 18. A.Miller 8. W. Buczek 19. W. Brown 9. E. Breitschwerdt 20. J.Chicca 10. D.Moure 21. E. Proctor 11. C.Smith Seated (left to right): J. Newirth, Litzky. S. Kiviat, G. Rich, L. Levy - Pres., V. Shear - Sec, M. Marx, L. Linenbaum, R. Doyle. Standing: N. Tucker, J. Tau Kappa Gamma A petitioning society of Tau Delta Phi Z One of two new fraternities on campus this year is Tau Kappa Gamma, a colony of Tau Delta Phi national fraternity. Tau Kappa Gamma loco! was founded here on November 3, 1968. The seven charter members decided to petition for mem- rship in notional just before Christmas. They met with of- ficers of three nationals, and in mid-February they became a :olony of Tau Delta Phi. TKG President Lenny Levy said that of fhe three nationals, Tau Delt would allow the local chapter to have more autonomy than the others. The founders of TDG decided to start a new fraternity be- cause they were " disenchanted with the present fraternity system. " They had ideas about what o fraternity should be and decided to pursue these ideas. From the beginning, the seven members proclaimed a policy of judging everyone on merit and not on color or religion. " The fact that we ' re a new fraternity helps us integrate more easily, " said Levy. " We also felt that rather than giving the pledges hell, we should help them to know the brothers better and feel closer to the chapter. " At present, the chapter is looking for a temporary home, with plans to build a new house, with help from notional in a year or two. The brothers are also organizing an alumni association with area alumni. The notionol Tau Delta Phi was founded at City College of New York in 1910. It is on an expansion program, and now has 36 chapters throughout the country. Greeks 413 I PLACE yMy-JM jj ar . 3D 10 T ' m m. rrrs ' -rr ' — ss-nr ts Residences Eight thousand people pour into the pillared brick buildings that dot the Hill, the high rises beyond Byrd, and the trailers hidden across Route 1. Each is different -varied backgrounds, inter- ests and talents. The upperclassmen know what it ' s all about, but the fresh- men wander aimlessly. Residences 415 Fall means activities. A dessert. A powder puff football game. A beer blast. THE ICE IS BROKEN. 4 1 6 Residences A big weekend approaches. A football game, a party. The first round of hourlies also draws near. Search for a date. High- light the pony for the Iliad. " Can you fix me up with your sister ' s roommate. " Read 350 pages of G P. The weekend ' s a blowout. So ore the exams. IK» »« TKKLU 1 SIC Getting to know the people who live around you. Football in the hall ... a banner for the first home game ... an all night poker game . . . bull sessions . . . cries of " Let ' s hit the Grill. " . . . lovers tying up the phones. 41 8 Residences Residences 41 9 Fall comes and goes. A new semester begins and winter wears on. Housemoth- ers lecture about parietal hours. Every- one gripes about the food. Dorms brain- storm for ideas to fill the void. This has been o year of change for the dorms. The RHA has been actively involved in this change. Parietal hours were finally instituted. Campus males eagerly av aited hordes of crazed females storming the halls. But the orgies never hap- pened. Later in the year the hated curfew was dropped for second semester sophomores. This also proved to be unevent- ful. The latest change involved security in women ' s resid- ences. The Hill Area dorms that lacked alarm systems got night receptionists -mole night receptionists. This program also appears to be successful. It was also a year of turbulence for the RHA. Two contro- versies erupted this spring. The Housing Office ' s announce- ment that a portion of Carroll Hall would be turned into office space was met with widespread disapproval. A second debate arose concerning the possibility of making Cumberland a " coed " dorm. Students successfully argued that this building is virtually two seperate dorms divided by a wall on each floor and would not be suitable. Another viewpoint was also successfully argued: namely that the university should not disrupt dorm life by proposing such changes without student feedback. 422 Residences Changes are made in roommates. There are new quirks to get used to, and bad moods . . . twenty-first birthdays and engagements to savor . . . cigarettes to bum . . . con- fidences to share. Residences 423 A dorm is a building and a room and things to do. But mostly it is people- people to like or not as you choose. It ' s hearing a familiar voice. Seeing a face in a crowd. It ' s a place to live. Later, it is mirroring each other ' s emotions, as people living together do. A dorm is laughter and anger and confusion - shared and scattered. It may seem empty at times. But in the end, a dorm is mostly people. Residences 425 1 f ■ji- v.SaRF ■ " ' ■ " ■ ' — W» ' Cambridge Area Council Jim Melonas President Lee Gardner Vice President Christine Beard Secretary Art Cederokis Treasurer Sue Bartholomew Rick Bisker Lynn Bonsteel David Bortz Tom Czarnecki Janie Dalgewicz Karen Davis Jeff Fahrmon Stanley Gorski David Griefinger Roy Grimes Roy Heany Alan Himmelstein Jenny Houff Donna Kojutti Paula Katz Debbie Krieger Bob Leonard Judy Lonholm Janie Maddox Cindy Molament Linda Monisera David Owens Robert Pinkerton Bob Rosenbush Sheryl Soger Linda Schwartz Sue Schwer Greg Sears Mark Stone Bill Sundheim Thomas Thompson Lou Wienecke Steve Welier 426 Residences CAMBRIDGE Creativity flew high in Cambridge Complex as dorms hung banners proclaiming Terp Power during the football season. Slogans ranged from " Go Terps " of Centreville gentility through more flamboyant, if somewhat pornographic epithets that sprung from Maryland ' s bout with the Gamecocks of South Car- olina. The warm fall weather brought out those with a flair for the dramatic. The moonlight escapades of the " nightly nudies " flourished. One October eve these hearty souls broke all previous records: six men made the grand tour and one ham remained onstage for four minutes and thirty seven seconds. These performances were met with cries of " bravo " and " oie " . Physical plant efforts to blanket the area in con- crete flushed out those with a liter ary bent. The fertile imaginations of grafitti buffs were directed toward enshrining their pearls of wisdom for the edification of generations yet unborn. Building on the legacy «f the skylight artists of yesteryear Cambridge complex still nurtures ar- tistic talent. Centreville Hall is the home of the an- nual art show-conventional perhaps-but popular. Out of the depths of Cambridge D ' s basement come jazz, blues, and folk music. Cafe del Sol hums and throbs as campus troubadours offer something for everyone. Even the dining hall has turned creative. The tone has changed from apathy to motherly interest with the advent of Mrs. Lillian McWilliams. Throwing an arm around a student ' s shoulder goes far to smooth over the upsetting effect of pepper steaks for the fifth time in one week. Takes a lot of creativity to mother 1500 students and one scraggly Christmas tree. Beautiful Cambridge. Residences 427 1 . A. Gold, 2. J. Diggs, 3. D. Griefinger- Pres., 4. N. Weiner, 5. J. Goldstein - Sec, 6. J. Toomey, 7. G. Heckert, 8. D. Grobowski, 9. J. Beck, 1 0. K. Michael- son, ll.D. Kim, 12. D. Hube, 13. C. Kulero, 14. P. Milas, 15. D. Cowman, 16. R. Contino, 17. S. Levine, 18. H. Dissinger, 19. C. Kotzias, 20. A. Bonde, 21. E. Nawrocki, 22. R. Schultz, 23. E. Holdridge, 24. R. Roadman, 25. N. May, 26. F. Earner, 27. B. Mayer, 28. B. Trogolo, 29. J. Anarino, 30. S. Hoal, 31 . R. Dempsey, 32. A. Smuck, 33. L. Bechkes, 34. K. Pluebell, 35. M. Weinraub, 36. T. Dixon. Bel Air A Bel Air B 1. R. Baumgardner-V.P., 2. J. Guthmann-Treas., 3. B. Schwartz, 4. D. Drinks, 5. R. Bisker- Pres., 6. B. Grobowski, 7. P. Vitale, 8. J. Seay, 9. B. Goldman, 1 0. J. Tylec, 1 1 . G. McDowell, 12. J. Dore, 13. J. Hegan, 14. M. Rasinsky, 15. J. Heslin, 16. B. Marcello, 17. L. Franke, 18. N.Goldman, 19. K. Foulstich, 20. M. Geslois-Sec.,21. D. Milanicz,22. B. Miller, 23. G. Ditlow, 24. J. Covey, 25. D. Mayer, 26. T. Plunkert, 27. R. Harrison, 28. R. Gordon, 29. G. Hedges, 30. E. Mason, 31. R. Henning, 32. M. Miller, 33. E. Schuster, 34. D. Schneider, 35. E. Leviton, 36. D. Ake, 37. E. Murphy, 38. D. Ashley, 39. R. King, 40. B. Morrison, 41. P. Leiss. 428 Residences 1. V. Brannigan, 2. M. Potter, 3. R. Roig, 4. D. Winslow, 5. J. Wilkinson, 6. C. Hedstrom- Trees., 7. M. Eddy, 8. M. Spect, 9. H. Simms, 10. F. Miller, 11. L Sandler, 12. P. Rothberg, 13. T. Beck, 14. B. Loube, 15. L Lawton, 16. J. Jewett, 17. M. Himmelheber, 18. C. Gibbons, 19. D. McArthur, 20. G. Sears -Pres., 21. J. Reinhart, 22. C. Creswell, 23. W. Miller, 24. B. Reid, 25. R. Lewchek, 26. S. Fleming, 27. A. Solwin-Sec, 28. K. Fisher, 29. S. Brownstein, 30. J. Queen, 31. M. Meyerson, 32. R. Larson, 33. F. Singer, 34. D. Frank, 35. B. Schmidt, 36. K. Krausche, 37. M. Rochkind-V.P., 38. J. Mehovich, 39. C. Miller, 40. S. Kaisler, 41. P. Ades, 42. B. Sundheim, 43. S. Chang, 44. J. Marks. Cambridge A Cambridge B 1. A. Hsiao, 2. B. Leonard -Pres., 3. B. Nugent, 4. , 5. M. Leib- ovici, 6. J. Gikas, 7. K. Brown, 8. B. McLaughlin-Treas., 9. J. Tobin, 10. R. Stokes, U.S. Newman, 12. B. Lorken, 13. J. O ' Rourke, 14. M. Shuck, 15. M. Wiles-Mascot, 16. T. Juske, 17. M. Shantz, 18. J. Moore, 19. B. Spizler, 20. B. Filers, 21 . B. Hickey, 22. R. Snapp, 23. M. Barnhouser, 24. R. McCoub, 25. J. Jordon, 26. J. Bowden, 27. L. Bartos, 28. L. Bruette, 29. M. Denney, 30. J. Marcous, 31. F. Beuder, 32. Murph, 33. J. Eschenburg, 34. D. Fierce, 35. G. De Tornowsky-GR, 36. P. McNamara, 37. B. Russell -Construction Mgr., 38. A. Kirschboum, 39. J. Crupi, 40. M. Miller, 41. S. Gelrud, 42. D. High, 43. 0. Lieu, 44. H. Wright. m- t sS ' ' ' ♦i- i 11 1. D. Miller, 2. J. Bruce, 3. C. Nogay, 4. S. Abrahmson, 5. B. Schwartz, 6. C. Frankfort, 7. B. Aske, 8. C. Doersom, 9. B. Hanson, 10. B.Chies, 11. R. Woldron, 12. B. Motsko, 13. B. Levitt, 14. R. Cutter, 15. B. Vieihober, 16. D. Schweninger, 17. M. Hollenbach, 18. D. Bortz-Pres., 19. L Ash, 20. D.Weiss, 21. B. Castle, 22. M. VanHoomissen-Treas., 23. B. Robertson, 24. T. Leitch, 25. H. Beckler, 26. E. Freedman, 27. D. Lashmit, 28. M. Tabisz,29. L. Smith -Sec, 30. B. Mollery, 31. Ralph. Cambridge C Cambridge D 1. T. Morales, 2. B. Riall, 3. S. Beattie, 4. B. Robertson, 5. G. Richards, 6. D. Poltrack, 7. G. Festa-GR, 8. S. Wah, 9. E. Kordula, 10. J. Silva, 11. M. Dutcher, 12. S. Steyer, 13. D. Hogan, 14. V. O ' Day, 15. W. Markham, 16. S. Dolan, 17. L Lipman, 18. A. Fine, 19. S. Mul- ligan, 20. C. Graham, 21. L. Treptow, 22. B. Brooks, 23. B. Cameron, 24. T. Lows, 25. H. Boyors, 26. E. Goldenberg, 27. J. Schwarz, 28. J. McCauley, 29. D. Allender, 30. D. Pollack, 31. B. Kirby, 32. D. Cook, 33. B. Renninger, 34. G. Wellington, 35. M. Mercer, 36. T. Phan- tom, 37. D. Morath, 38. M. Swotta, 39. D. Owens- Pres., 40. S. Heller-Soc. Ch., 41. R. Pinkerton-V.P.,42.D.Goff. 1. N. Hand, 2. L. Bonsteel - Pres., 3. C. Grove, 4. B. Curlander, 5. B. Young, 6. S. Gilliom, 7. J. Taylor, 8. L. Ramsdell, 9. M. Edelston, 10. C. Feeney, 11. C. Imp, 12. C. Saunders, 13. L. Kuhn-Sec. Treas., 14. S. Davidson, 15. D. Gorri- ' son, 16. I. Kipnis, 17. K. Hanley, 18. B. Kreisman, 19. A. Kaniewski, 20. B.Jacobs, 21. 1. Barke, 22. M. Ackerman, 23. F. Jen, 24. S. Corkran, 25. K. Canavon, 26. L. Carlin, 27. J. Van Collom, 28. L. Hamilton, 29. L. Matusky, 30. C. Eckert, 31. R. Israel, 32. K. Rosen, 33. M. Dansicker, 34. B. Chaski, 35. J. Carter. Not Pictured: C. Malament- V.P., M. Dembeck-Soc. Ch., B. Bradford, B. Burns, L. Cohn, M. Harad, C. Miller, I. Nachlas, K. Parker,M. Ritchie, R. Safro, V. Svotelis, A. Thomas, S. Thompson, J. Tang, C. Miller, S. Wogenheim, J. White. Centreville North 1 2 Centreville North 3 4 1. S. Bennett, 2. S. Hangemanole, 3. A. O ' Keete, 4. E. Kropman, 5. B. Kerwood, 6. D. Mahon, 7. S. Schweer, 8. J. Dailey, 9. N. McDonough, 10. L Quillin, 11. B. Christy, 12.J.Barr, 13. V.Gerber, M.T.Stevens, 15. V. Stovelis, 16. Francis, 17. E. Smith, 18. J. Von Winkle, 19. D. Parlier, 20. G. Wilkerson, 21. F. Wagner, 22. J. Terbourg, 23. K. Rangos, 24. L. Taylor, 25. J. Eisenberg, 26. J. Becker, 27. C. Gos- parovic, 28. K. Neal, 29. S. DeBonis, 30. M. Faussel, 31. B. Brilllat, 32. P. Miller, 33. L. Mammon, 34. 1. Hopkins, 35. Nellie, 36. N. Deane, 37. M. Jackson, 38. P. Barroit, 39. T. Ives, 40. L. Jacobs, 41. D. Brooks, 42. M. Hohn, 43. R. Zimmermon, 44. Ferdinand, 45. B. Finch, 46. J. Blomquist, 47. M. Bailey, 48. J. Hohn, 49. R. Smith, 50. J. Mc- Callum, 51 . S. Campbell, 52. Hippy. Residences 431 1 . J. Lee, 2. J. Maldeis, 3. P. Krone, 4. S. Rice, 5. J. Guers, 6. R. Edwards, 7. B. Healy, 8. C. Davis, 9. K. Mceven, 10. K. Lambelet, U.K. Davenport, 12. S. Vargos, 13. S. Morz, 14. C. Adorns, 15. S. Bell, 16. S. Christopher, 17. S. Gelletly, 18. P. O ' Doy, 19. J. Dolgev icz, 20. D. Decker, 21. L. Hanky, 22. C. Conner, 23. M. Musgreve, 24. Stanley, 25. S. Evons, 26. S. Foy, 27. F. Rothstein, 28. L. Gehoe, 29. M. Levitos, 30. G. Yoint, 31. M. Maldeis, 32. N. Kidwell, 33. S. Taylor, 34. M. Ponti, 35. M. Solotti, 36. C. Miller, 37. Bull. Centreville North 5 6 Centreville North 7 8 1. T. Bellew, 2. L Karcher, 3. L Clark, 4. S. Kros- zewski, 5. C. O ' Brien-VP., 6. E. Woytowitz, 7. B. Richardson, 8. C. Watson, 9. K. Fries, 10. G. Mal- ondro, 11. C. Moyse-Sec.-Treos., 12. K. Dovis- Pres., 13. S. Kane, 14. M. R. Yannuzi, 15. C. Yul- mon, 16. L. Loper, 17. B. Politz, 18. B. Mandel, 20. C. Voughon, 21. V. Raul, 22. V. Sontry, 23. M. Castor, 24. D. Paul, 25. B. Neuner, 26. 1. Jocob- son, 27. D. Horrilchok, 28. R. Geistner, 29. H. Lovergne, 30. P. Peoples, 31. B. Olmer, 32. V. Izzo, 33. N. Aldrich, 34. G. Riggs, 35. K. Bonner, 36. C. Newe, 37. S. Epstein, 38. J. McGinn, 39. C. Mollon, 40. T. Lubin, 41. C. Baker, 42. S. Wah, 43. L. Vosilakos, 44. P. Taylor. M. Wahrmon, 2. J. Davis, 3. M. Straus, 4. F. Luntz, 5. R. Korpens, 6. L. Posin, 7. M. Jreenfeld, 8. D. Baum, 9. S. Bartholomew, 10. S. Weitz, 11. J. Hardwicke, 12. K. (how, 13. L. Greene, 14. T. Teat, 15. L. Zoccari, 16. L. Waitz, 17. R. Kleinman, 18. K. »AcGuffin, 19. S. Friedman, 20. P. Levin, 21. L. Burke, 22. A. Allen, 23. M. Farley, 24. L. Goldberg, 25. S. Reismon, 26. F. Davis, 27. B. Hardie, 28. C. Giampietro, 29. J. Wandelker, 30. L. Katroncha, 31. K. Lapin, 32. S. James, 33. M. Eichberg, 34. E. Cahn, 35. B. Mazer, 36. M. Katz, 37. M. Rav flings, 38. E. Davis, 39. S. Rhodes, 40. Ditzler. Centreville South 1 2 Centreville South 3 4 1. E. Mandel, 2. B. Sorte, 3. P. McGuire, 4. S. Gesswein, 5. M. Furst, 6. A. Bark- doll, 7. M. Harding, 8. C. Parrish, 9. J. Rey, 10. J. Simmons, 11. D. Katz, 12. V. Morris, 13. D. Wolfson, 14. L. Cockey, 15. M. Sheckels, 16. T. Terrason, 17. S. Neuhaus, 18. S. Davis, 19. J. Karlich, 20. D. Vaughon, 21 . G. Hoyden, 22. K. Baker, 23. S. Kaplan, 24. J. Marshall, 25. K. Blom, 26. B. Newnam, 27. S. Garden. A Centreville South 5 6 1. L. Baldwin, 2. J. Galloway, 3. L. Cossel, 4. C. Reed, 5. T. Singer, 6. C. Sproul, 7. S. Willioms, 8. J. Walderman, 9. P. Hoffman, 10. S. Eisentrout, 1 1. D. Schul- ler, 12. C. Scullen, 13. D. Kruger, 14. P. Nichols, 15. R. Ziegler, 16. M. Wolkup, 1 7. R. Tetervin, 18. M. Telak, 1 9. L Carmen, 20. J. Carter, 21 . D. Hargett, 22. J. Sulkovksy, 23. S. Hormsen, 24. D. Payne, 25. S. Janicki, 26. E. McGuirk, 27. L. Davis, 28. J. Adams, 29. C. Krinsky, 30. G. Baylin, 31. S. Ackerman, 32. P. Golden, 33. AA. Larson, 34. C. Miller, 35. M. Redifer, 36. S. Pasarew, 37. L. Savado, 38. M. Hankin, 39. W. Gibson. 1 L Means, 2. P. Kraft, 3. N. Morano, 4. B. Jehlen, 5. J. Monch, 6. P. Rubin, 7. R. Wilson, 8. P. Gillies, 9. N. Laska, 10. M. Canavin, 1 1 . G. Stein, 12. J. Lonnholm, 13. G. Harris, 14. A. Amos, 15. F. Bluestone, 16. S. Anderson, 17. E. Smoter, 18. P. Hitt, 19. S. Pearson, 20. M. Davis, 21. S. Davis, 22. J. Stein, 23. J. Hanson, 24. D. Moron, 25. B. Sandrowitz, 26. S. Welty, 27. M. Neupher, 28. S. Newirth, 29. S. Berry, 30. K. Pomerond, 31. D. Reed, 32. J. Zieler, 33. M. Katz, 34. S. Mundoy, 35. N. Ornoff, 36. J. Peay, 37. F. Firek, 38. M. Larson, 39. J. Diehle, 40. B. Parvis, 41 . S. Carpenter, 42. C. Romano, 43. F. Merryman, 44. C. Beard. 434 Residences Ceiitreville South 7 8 Chestertown A 1. A. Casalena, 2. P. Toomey, 3. I. Shenker, 4. R. Hertsch, 5. J. Potthast, 6. T. Rhodes-V.P., 7. B. Ritchie, 8. W. Reider-GR, 9. B. Moose, 10. T. Czornecki- Pres., ILL Fox, 12. J. Arnold, 13. D. Bornett-Sec., 14. B. Piner, 15. S. South, 16. B. Weikert, 17. C. Bornhordt, 18. F. Sontoni, 19. H. Zinn, 20. G. Keefer,21. P. DePercin, 22. P. Lortie, 23. R. Anderson, 24. P. Hoyes, 25. H. Ledermon, 26. G. Perdue, 27. B. Marsh -Trees., 28. G. Nye, 29. B. Jacobs, 30. R. Netro, 31. P. Ander, 32. D. Kessler, 33. C. Downs, 34. F. Sykes, 35. 0. Tideman, 36. J. Carter, 37. M. Alloy, 38. L Forrester, 39. R. Fisch, 40. J. Weimer, 41. J. Beocham, 42. J. Glaser, 43. K. McLaughlin. 1. J. Halpine, 2. G. Hiser, 3. J. Novak, 4. J. Keenan, 5. B. Cole, 6. S. Dillon, 7. P. Weincek, 8. P. Dahan, 9. J. Bowers, 10. D. Godby, 11. S. Cochell, 12. R. Butera, 13. S. Beard, 14. T. Pless, 15. W. Washburn, 16. T. Diongelo, 17. J. Mianulli, 18. T. Mattson, 19. S. Fowler, 20. H. Burch, 21. H. Zilber, 22. G. Steube, 23. A. Kehs, 24. R. Gleich, 25. R. Braunstein, 26. J. Devers, 27. R. Roadman, 28. J. Fahrman, 29. R. Cobez, 30. D. Hummer, 31. W. Piatt, 32. D. Fix, 33. G. Daniel, 34. D. Fowler, 35. W. Schnitzlein, 36. J. Thompson, 37. B. Martin, 38. S. Plemens, 39. B. Londtroop, 40. T. Fish, 41 . R. Menke. Chestertown B Residences 435 Cumberland A 1. D. Martin, 2. L Longanecker, 3. Wink, 4. B. Deloache-Treas., 5. B. Currence, 6. E. Shuttleworth, 7. P. Vess, 8. B. Golueke, 9. J. Hyde, 1 0. B. Dorsey, 1 1 . M. Donnally, 1 2. R. Hemming, 1 3. C. Hedges, 14. G. Decint, 15. D. Bradfield, 16. W. Tomic, 17. F. Long, 18. P. Poole, 19. M. Heoley-V.P., 20. A. Robinson, 21. Sage, 22. W. Hickman, 23. S. Yoffee, 24. R. Childs, 25. B. Cornelius, 26. K. Lehnbeuter, ?7. H. Bear, 28. P. Feinsilver, 29. B. Siebenaler, 30. J. Schwendy, 31 . J. Thomas, 32. J. Poison, 33. B. Austin, 34. F. Marmarosh, 35. J. Flynn, 36. D. Cosner-Sec, 37. M. Clancey, 38. Banana, 39. R. Grimes- Pres., 40. H. Walkup, 41 . J. Voelker, 42. T. Kirkhan, 43. W. Elkins. Cumberland B 1. L. Gorber, 2. R. Miller, 3. J. Contonio, 4. R. Mozanec, 5. S. Emme, 6. D. DiBenedetto, 7. R. Hendry, 8. D. Attmon, 9. C. Cohl, 1 0. T. Zmudzinski, 1 1 . B. George, 1 2. C. Behre, 1 3. J. Porter, 1 4. J. Nieberlein, 1 5. C. Bathgate, 1 6. K. Lehneis, 1 7. A. Allen, 1 8. J. Barrett, 1 9. J. Lioo, 20. G. Smythers, 21. J. Scott, 22. E. Friedman, 23. G. Gipe, 24. T. Gorski, 25. A. Goodman, 26. J. Rolla, 27. T. Kemp, 28. T. Lewis, 29. S. Simons, 30. J. Pope, 31 . M. Malphrus. 436 Residences B. Kos, 2. J. Palmieri, 3. B. Herbert, 4. R. Spiegal, 5. F. West, 6. R. Sarner, 7. M. Stein, 8. K. Cook, 9. J. Henry, 10. A. Vinitsky, 11. G. crivener, 12. J. Friedman, 13. J. Liebes, 14. R. Friedman, 15. D. Keefer, 6 R. West, 1 7. G. Fronkei, 1 8. B. Goodman, 1 9. C. Murphy, 20. A. Jones, 1 J. Todd, 22. M. Kerstetter, 23. B. Harper, 24. S. Got, 25. M. Dough- rty, 26. P. Spottswood, 27. H. Goodman, 28. H. Rosen, 29. L. Wienecke -Pres., 30. N. Hennigan, 31. R. Chose, 32. K. Littleford, 33. P. Cornly, 4. H. Posko. Cumberland C Cumberland D I. T. Sehler, 2. P. Rosenboum, 3. R. Ellis, 4. R. Hentz, 5. N. Martin, 6. L. Glosser, 7. A. Gordon, 8. S. Weller-Pres.,9. B. Grabau, 10. T. Michaiek, I I. G. Posner, 12. K. Hartswigen, 13. S. Friedman, 14. T. Weaver, 15. C. Henck, 16. J. Millman, 17. G. Westen, 18. M. Klein, 19. P. Sears, 20. H. Harclerode, 21. G. Miller, 22. L Cohen, 23. M. Magyar, 24. R. Secoura, 25. L Ramsey, 26. T. Smith, 27. B. Buchoff, 28. G. Webb -Sec., 29. B. Downs, 30. D. Colton, 31 . L. Hart-Treas., 32. S. Price. f F t i 1. M. Stone- Pres., 2. A. Chornodolsky-GR, 3. S. Lee, 4. T. Bateman-V.P., 5. D. Moody, 6. P. Hoberlein, 7. C. Rosenblum, 8. S. Angelini, 9. W. Jung, 10. V. Westervelt-Treas., 11. J. Phelps, 12. J. Longfellow, 13. , 14. N. Kutson, 15. B. Taylor, 16. K. Epstein, 17. K. Gochal, 18. J. Foehrkolb, 19. G. Webb, 20. B. Lessons -Sec, 21. E. Helmstetter, 22. R. Horner, 23. G. Potts, 24. J. Downin, 25. F. Shelton, 26. B. Connor, 27. R. Benjamin, 28. M. Lind, 29. B. Tine, 30. S. Gordon, 31 . M. Herman. Cumberland E Cumberland F 1. L Levy, 2. D. Chan, 3. G. Hiley, 4. B. Hertz, 5. J. Sterner, 6. B. Phillips, 7. P. Knauff, 8. J. Young, 9. P. Minsker, 10. L. Geller, 11. F. Hess, 12. M. Lippa, 13. S. Stanley, 14. R. Muller, 15. D. Mitzel, 16. G. Cook, 17. A. Pokorney, 18. D. Kline, 19. G. Powell, 20. T. Ludwig, 21. B. Davis, 22. J. Weber, 28. H. White, 29. A. Himmelstein, 30. R. Heberg. 438 Residences )MBERLANO NORT ' ' 1 . A. Cheung, 2. H. Benus, 3. P. Cheung, 4. , 5. W. White, 6. D. Cooksey, 7. A. Green, 3 R. Whitlow, 9. B. Pryor, 10. K. Knetchel, 11, D. Kepler, 12. M. Frazier, 13. B. Price, 14. J. McCamont, 15. T. Thompson, 16. K. Knutsen, 17. B. Hess, 18. A. Tolley, 19. T. Semon,20. B. Berkey, 21 . J. Rosenthal, 22. B. Ross, 23. W. Minnin, 24. S. Berlin, 25. K. Graber, 26. D. Mobley, 27. E. House, 28. W. Goldenberg, 29. B. Drogan, 30. H. Hess, 31. T. Sexton, 32. F. Molnaur, 3. C. Moganson, 34. T. List, 35. R. McDowell. Cumberland G Cumberland H 1. S. Hickey, 2. L. Tedrow, 3. L. Feidier, 4. T. Roesing, 5. B. Treppe, 6. M. Watts, 7. M. Fochios, 8. B. Storrs, 9. D. Heritage, 10. S. Schoeffer, 1 1. R. Whitney, 12. B. Lucas, 13. B. Zier, 14. T. Kamerick, 15. D. Leftwich, 16. , 17. J. Pieplow, 18. R. Erich, 19. A. Cederokis, 20. N. Duddy, 21. G. Mommi, 22. B. Kefouver, 23. R. Culp, 24. M. Foreman, 25. J. Vondermarck, 26. B. Ber- man, 27. A. Klein, 28. N. Ross, 29. A. Mon- ath, 30. A. Stork, 31. S. Mathews, 32. J. Kessler, 33. N. Deroyionnis. Residences 439 % . !%; Denton Area Council Ray Berglowe President Bill Huhn Vice President James Hargest Treasurer Joyce Coughenour Secretary Jackie Abel Pat Ackerman Don Bertling Linda Clark Linda Coleman Emily Conrad Tilly Crowly Judy Deckelboum June Ferrari Tisa Fields Rick Freudenberger Kathy Gershner Brooke Harwood Pat Heffernan Marsha Hensley Lawerence Herring Kathy Ingle Nancy Jackson Sue Kotz Kathy Kerchner Sara King Ann Kramer Larry Lowenthal Terry Mague Terry McHugh Terry Milholland Merdie Muller Muffet Robinson Mita Schaffer Linda Schweer Roz Seidenstein Barbara Szymonski Cookie Viola Frank Walters 440 Residences I DENTON Sometimes people on the Hill forget that the complexes exist . . . sometimes the complexes forget that anything past Byrd Stadium exists. As a matter of fact, the question that ' s been going around Denton is: " Is there really a university out there beyond the Byrd. Denton, Eoston, and Elkton comprise what is commonly known as Denton Complex. It ' s not hard to find -especially in the spring-they share " the beach " with President Elkins and Lot 1. " I Eta Pi " -another new fraternity? No . . . It ' s the title of the latest literary work to come out of Easton 8. In honor of George Washington ' s birthday the men of Easton created a poem and proceeded to honor each floor of Denton and Elkton with a cherry pie and a copy of I Eta Pi. They outdid them- selves by hanging out cute signs on the side of the dorm, the contents of which are blipped from this writing. With proper gratitude, the girls of Denton ' s third floor sang Easton a thank you -also blipped. Living so far from College Park-that Mecca of sensuous pleasure- Denton Area students must invent amusements for themselves. For instance, the conveyor belt in Dining Hall 4 is used as playground equipment. Some young gentleman picks up a fair damsel and tosses her on the conveyor, which spirits her off to parts unknown. Denton is the middle sister of the complexes not the young- est or the oldest. Deserving attention, but seldom receiving her share. Residences 441 Denton 1 1 . K. Marburg, 2. D. Dougherty, 3. M. Drew, 4. G. Sterk, 5. P. Forrell, 6. G. Janes, 7. N. McGuire, 8. A. Jennett, 9. L. Bluzer, 10. V. Nelson, 11. L Fidele, 12. T. Car- rowoy, 13. C. Wilen, 14. C. Lyana, 15. S. Elliot, 16. B. Mclntire, 17. D. Wallace, 18. J. Kauffman, 19. A. Stevens, 20. N. Jackson -Pres., 21. K. Nicodemus, 22. B. Bamba, 23. H. Part, 24. E. Zelman, 25. H. Gilbreth, 26. J. Surasky. Not Pictured: K. Ort, F. Poll, M. Seorn, N. Rowan, R. Huber, L. Smith, S. Luskin, D. Perry, E. Kornetchuk-V.P., M. Purucker. 1 . S. Marcus, 2. K. Wallace, 3. J. Neden, 4. C. Carter, 5. D. Lassahn, 6. V. Tonge- man, 7. K. Brooks, 8. L. Huffines, 9. A. Bechkles, 10. L. Reichlim, 1 1 . C. Pecuiles, 12. K. Kavanaugh, 13. P. Jump, 14. D. Beck, 15. A. Laukoit, 16. G. Jansen, 17. B. Altman, 18. K. Grubmon, 19. L Capelli, 20. D. Elsnic, 21. I. Bogash,22. C. Katz- mon, 23. S. Rehm, 24. K. Dean, 25. W. Davis, 26. J. Fitch, 27. L. Olgeirson, 28. J. Getlelston, 29. T. Lapatko, 30. B. Fishman. 442 Residences Denton 2 Denton 3 1. B. Stockett, 2. S. Nishino, 3. D. Yontz, 4. C. McKittrick, 5. S. Satulla, 6. J. Embleton, 7. L. Mills, 8. C. Serrin, 9. K. Becker, 10. J. Brown, 11. C. Bradley, 12. S. Briley, 13. M. Robinson -Pres., 14. B. Mendell, 15. S. Wipf, 16. S. Bergert, 17. C. VonRoy, 18. S. Wrobel, 19. S. Wallace, 20. N. Haynes, 21. M. Mocintire, 22. , 23. B. Graves, 24. M. Steiner, 25. C. Harrington, 26. S. Bohn, 27. W. Salgonik, 28. B. Harrison, 29. C. Barber, 30. P. Sklar, 31 . C. Reese, 32. D. Salgonik, 33. J. Larrimore, 34. C. Wilfert, 35. P. Rowlins, 36. E. S. Pinto-V.P., 37. S. Ousborne, 38. S. Anderson, 39. L. Jensen, 40. P. Zentz, 41. J. Merrit, 42. G. Zipfel, 43. W. Kaye, 44. P. Lossuy, 45. J. Brown-Sec. 1. C. Harrymon, 2. E. Kelliher, 3. A. Football, 4. D. Gushing, 5. D. Jerome, 6. C. Zepp, 7. K. Caruso, 8. L. Bondy, 9. G. Viglionti, 10. N. Fitzpatrick, 1 1. P. Anderson, 12. L. Clark, 13. R. Mebs, 14. P. Harris, 15. L. Watson, 16. M. Hull, 17. E. Sol, 18. J. Rios, 19. R. Lorkin, 20. D. Debinski, 21. A. Williams, 22. J. Nolan, 23. D. Bollinger, 24. K. Merriam, 25. E. Glazer, 26. S. Biser, 27. B. Waring, 28. S. Globus, 29. P. Pierce, 30. A. Saulner, 31. S. Nonn, 32. G. Katz, 33. K. Kearney, 34. A. Thomas, 35. C. Jolly, 36. D. Vess, 37. S. Holmes, 38. B. AAcMahan, 39. M. K. Anderson. Denton 4 Residences 443 1 . p. Thornhill, 2. J. Crahan, 3. M. Brudner, 4. M. J. Wright, 5. N. Kimmel, 6. A. Schmidt, 7. S. Katz, 8. E. Zipperman, 9. G. Myasari, 10. E. Learman, U.K. Grecsel , 1 2. J. Porter, 1 3. M. Peic, 1 4. J. Horwitz, 1 5. A. Kearns, 1 6. S. Sislen, 17. N. Marracini, 18. V. Annin, 19. S. Mroz, 20. J. Glustrom, 21. G. Talbot, 22. L. Jockisch, 23. C. Thomas, 24. L Perdue, 25. S. Hayes, 26. J. Erdman, 27. V. Roecker, 28. N. Slocum, 29. D. Harvey, 30. J. Sch- wartz, 31. M. Buckley, 32. R. Sumik, 33. S. Hennesey, 34. J. Westreich, 35. J. Klingsporn, 36. D. Kempf, 37. J. Rollins, 38. P. Schnaebele, 39. L Behrens, 40. M. Pumphrey, 41. L. Leggett, 42. P. Reiher, 43. C. Lortie. Denton 5 Denton 6 1. C. Wong, 2. M. Micholuk, 3. B. Kowal, 4. J. Lloyd, 5. E. J. Castro, 6. B. Belshaw, 7. M. Brady, 8. A. Fladell, 9. C. Lowe, 10. S. Burkett, 1 1. B. Pelley, 12. N. Haldermon, 13. C. Roberts, 14. S. Warfield, 15. B. Reinhardt, 16. A. Eser, 17. M. Brooks, 18. C. Vix, 19. S. Feindt, 20. L. Huddleston, 21. C. Ben- nett, 22. X. Bui, 23. M. Peake, 24. M. Zimble, 25. C. Doyle, 26. R. Joffe, 27. K. Larson, 28. A. Laughlin, 29. L. McBriety, 30. L Heck, 31. R. Hart, 32. R. Slomof. A JZ Denton 7 Denton 8 . C. York, 2. L. Gregg, 3. C. Weigandt, 4. C. Jannetti, 5. B. Keneman, 6. S. Golomb, 7. S. Rent, 8. C. Harvill, 9. A. Randall, 10. S. Burck, U.S. Kaplan, 12. S. Shisler, 13. A. Ottenheimer, 14. J. Bruns-Sec, 15. K. Haskin, 16. D. Hauck, 17. P. Gofberg, 18. J. Schaffer, 19. M. Wolk, 20. C. Turner, 21. S. Hanswirth, 22. D. Barto, 23. S. Geb- hordt, 24. D. Helfrich-GR, 25. B. Broadus, 26. D. Drake, 27. C. Smith, 28. I. Berkowitz- Trees., 29. C. Andrew, 30. C. DeHoff, 31. S. Ives, 32. R. Euzent, 33. E. Dunphy, 34. D. Thornhill, 35. R. Seidenstein-Pres., 36. B. Hafner, 37. S. Cecil, 38. C. Perkins, 39. M. Schaffer, 40. L. Mark, 41. G. Salazar, 42. E. Nochumowitz, 43. L. Lie, 44. R. Lll, 45. S. Coleman, 46. D. Lazarus, 47. R. Rodesky, 48. K. Marshall, 49. S. Zucker. Residences 445 1. M. Constonza, 2. D. Pena, 3. R. Taylor, 4. G. Shriner, 5. J. Belanus, 6. L. Borelly, 7. L. Cat- teran,8. K. Rosnake,9. B. Bronstein, 10. R. Dell, 11. R.Croxton, 12. G.Grossman, 13. H. Gold- hammer, 14. S. Matthias, 15. J. Ford, 16. R. Henning, 17. D. Snyder, 18. P. Foley, 19. D. Thomp- son, 20. E. Hanczorgk, 21. D. Crowl, 22. M. Mugno, 23. K. Blevins, 24. H. Huston, 25. W. Forgue, 26. M. Lewis, 27. K. Dungen, 28. T. Moyr, 29. C. Wise, 30. J. Barnes, 31. S. Hoopen- gordner, 32. P. Shine, 33. B. Dix, 34. T. Strange, 35. R. Sher, 36. J. Block, 37. B. Wise, 38. A. Suskin, 39. E. Edwards. Easton A Easton B 1 . p. Cornell, 2. S. Chirathivot, 3. J. Aanenson, 4. B. Mulkay, 5. R. Boulos, 6. G. Krieg, 7. R. Leisberg, 8. B. Turpin, 9. S. Witt, 10. R. Balciunas, 1 1. G. Hardegon, 12. J. Fox, 13. G. Wolfe, 14. W. Eaton, 15. T. Riley, 16. J. Hopkins, 17. C. Dohle, 18. G. Martin, 1 9. B. Sewell, 20. M. Dorsch, 21 . D. Baker, 22. M. Hoover, 23. W. Sigler, 24. M. Giltz, 25. P. Towes, 26. D. Porterfield, 27. M. Avrick, 28. W. Chaillou, 29. R. Faulkner, 30, H. Shuer, 31. M. Shymansky, 32. G. Grant, 33. J. Evier, 34. J. Necker, 35. L. Gorri son, 36. P. Murphy, 37. T. Boland, 38. J. Fairchild, 39. L. Bodenheimer, 40. M. Far roll, 41. B. Harwood. 446 Residences I. 0. Boy, 2. P. Pan, 3. M. Gruber, 4. M. Grunberg, 5. P. Hopkins, 6. Sara, 7. J. Ecker, 8. B. Harvey, 9. R. lulie, 10. Deer, 11. T. Nash-Treas., 12. " Tink " , 13. J. Brucksh, 14. B. Griever, 15. Nickie-Res. Psy., 16. B. Jriever, 17. T. Engle, 18. R. Berglowe, 19. E. Beckman, 20. Y. Mee, 21. D. Gillen, 22. Gale, 23. B. Cox, 24. D. lunninghom, 25. L. Engle, 26. " Charlie " , 27. Ann, 28, G. Mahoney, 29. R. Hedden, 30. M. Dorsey, 31. C. {impo, 32. E. Z. Popp, 33. R. U. Dumb, 34. L. Herring-Pres., 35. Megan, 36. M. Day, 37. E. Schuman, 38. C. Wells, 39. B. Bolth, 40. A. Silverberg, 41. I. M. Week, 42. Cherri, 43. M. Jackson, 44. B. Wolfgang, 45. J. 1rth, 46. Bev, 47. D. Konopelski, 48. Kathy, 49. C. Hohenstein-V. Pres., 50. D. Buckler, 51. Earlene, 52. tori, 53. Anita, 54. Karen, 55. M. Dillow, 56. Dolores, 57. Jeanne, 58. Leanne, 59. Vickie, 60. J. Mozcko, il.Marcyne, 62. J. Bonanno-Sec., 63. S. Krohn, 64. Sara, 65. K. Pealberg, 66. " Coach " , 67. D.Walker, 68. ody, 69. B. Dodd, 70. Laurie. Easton C S. Kennevon, 2. J. Maya, 3. J. Skelly, 4. H. Kurmon, 5. A. Borenstein, 6. B. Gunson, 7. K. Wolfson, 8. R. looth, 9. S. Murray, 1 0. C. Li, 1 1 . D. Bertling, 1 2. J. Aver, 1 3. D. Gilligon, 1 4. G. Vollone, 1 5. Hosken, 1 6. M. ill, 17. B. Grossman, 18. F. Joccocks, 19. G. Duval, 20. A. Kunaniec, 21. L. Wolitz, 22. D. Smith, 23. M. ikyler, 24. M. Susselman, 25. B. Johnson, 26. A. Womock, 27. J. Carroll, 28. J. Valenta, 29. D. Collins, 30. J. keen, 31. R. Kurtz, 32. S. Bodkin, 33. M. Huse, 34. P. Kupselaitis, 35. C. Housman, 36. L. Anderson, 37. R. ' .Ieeman,38. M. Hutchins,39. D. 0rtmeyer,40. F. Saul. Easton D Residences 447 1. B. Huckins, 2. P. Wells, 3. T. Milholland-Pres., 4. R. Dixon, 5. A. Krouse, 6. T. Borum, 7. P. Nortz, 8. R. Renacia, 9. H. Herman, 10. D. Arel, 11. M. Steel, 12. L Doggett-VP., 13. J. Queen, 14. J. Poklis, 15. K. Trionfo, 16. R. Ediund, 17. G. Wil- liamson, 18. R. Wright, 19. J. Borum,20. J. Salis,21. E. Dotterweich,22. G. Rodgers, 23. D. Bouchillon, 24. J. Smith, 25. J. Marshall, 26. H. Bernheimer, 27. J. Smith, 28. J. Tube, 29. R. Guthrie, 30. G. Howard, 31 . R. Bossert, 32. S. Erickson, 33. W. Hoyle, 34. T. Moore, 35. R. Howard. Easton E Easton F 1 . W. Huhn - Pres., 2. S. Sporshott, 3. B. Hynson, 4. E. Amory, 5. B. Mannel - Treos., 6. J. Poor, 7. D. Hare, 8. L. Sowa, 9. L. Boyd, 10. P. Struthers, 1 1. M. Branegan, 12. E. Kuhfohl, 13. R. Wolski, 14. M.i Rubbery, 15. J. Boyer, 16. J. Boyle, 17. B. Bowers, 18. J. Spector, 19. J. Snyder, 20. E. Snyder, 21. J. ' Hunt, 22. B. Licht, 23. F. Leaf, 24. W. Hurley, 25. S. Hershey, 26. S. Hines, 27. C. Bradford, 28. L.I Henneke, 29. B. Smith, 30. C. Needer, 31. A. Spector, 32. H. Smolin, 33. R. Shelleman, 34. K. Smith,! 35. T. Bowser, 36. 0. Bracken, 37. 0. Hughes, 38. J. Bowen, 39. C. Robinson, 40. H. Lew-V.P., 41. D.I Heslin, 42. T. Ofenstein, 43. J. McCollam. i 448 Residences 1. L. Davis, 2. C. Belkov, 3. T. Bruuy, 4. C. hut ion, 5. J. Riveiii, 6. R. Spuhuuyie, . T. McHugh, 8. R. Steckman, 9. G. Post, 10. T. Callahan, 11. T. Maslin, 12. T. Mapp, 13. A. Peterson-GR, 14. E. Simpson, 15. J. Grumbach, 16. B. Humphries, 17. P. Martin, 18. D. Mogen, 19. G. Collins, 20. C. Easter, 21. M. Spencer, 22. R. Beasar, 23. R. Betz, 24. B. Gray, 25. S. Tucker, 26. S. Hits, 27. B. Hedden, 28. J. Smith, 29. L. Lowenthal, 30. R. Stambaugh, 31. D. Mesard, 32. W. Wensel, 33. S. Lotz, 34. K. Lewis, 35. D. Bangham, 36. B. Schormon, 37. P. Bratten, 38. J. Smith, 39. V. Berg. Easton G Easton H J. Barron-GR, 2. K. Galiatsatos, 3. B. Wilkerson, 4. M. Tallent, 5. T. Litzau, 6. B. McLaughlin, 7. Sefakis, 8. H. Griffin, 9. K. Idol, 10. J. McQuown, U.S. Jones, 12. P. Wiemon, 13. G. Bartel, 14. J. jiters, 15. T. Garrett, 16. W. Bell, 17. D. Hessong, 18. R. Freudenberger-Pres., 19. T. Bryan-VP., D. Brobst, 21 . C. Sturgis, 22. A. Kuhn -Trees., 23. D. Sternberg, 24. W. Atkins, 25. L. Smith, 26. J. rker, 27. D. Rigdon, 28. G. McHugh, 29. M. Matheu, 30. D. Chase, 31. F. Russo, 32. N. Varhoil, T. Collison, 34. L. Perrochino, 35. B. Taylor, 36. S. Sprague, 37. T. Sutton, 38. F. Simeone, 39. C. npson, 40. T. Doyle, 41 . K. Hunt, 42. J. Horgest, 43. G. Jones. Residences 449 Elkton 1 1. B. Ford, 2. E. Weinblatt, 3. S. Smith, 4. B. Malstrom, 5. P. Hook, 6. P. Drews, 7. M. Hyllestad, 8. M. Lebherz, 9. A. Mellvell, 10. B. D ' Amborsio, 11. L. Chaiken, 12. W. Witt, 13. M. Rogers, 14. J. Auerbach, 15. S. Sharp, 16. B. Bent, 17. 8. Weiss, 18. E. Weiss, 19. C. Harrison, 20. A. Whelan. 450 Residences 1. C. Steinmetz, 2. L. Oney, 3. J. Jones, 4. G. Kisner, 5. S. Castrelii, 6. D. Greer, 7. M. Mooney, 8. T. Crowley, 9. S. Troxell, 10. J. Tuten, 11. J. Beck, 12. L Matthews, 13. N. Legg, 14. 0. Malinowski-GR, 15. S. Chaffinch, 16. M. Henderson, 17. S. Rogers, 18. D. Haug, 19. B. Szymanski, 20. C. Patton, 21. A. Haugh er, 22. K. Smith, 23. M. Borys, 24. J. Champlain, 25. D. Ford, 26. J. Hardenberg, 27. M. Costa, 28. P. Jump, 29. J. Lee, 30. D. Melvin. Elkton 2 Elkton 3 1. L. Sabino, 2. C. Oddo, 3. D. Chandler, 4. M. Kessler, 5. M. Mengoni, 6. M. Morgan, 7. J. Taine, 8. J. Warner, 9. ,10. ll.LSch loss- berg, 12. J. Hunt, 13. , 14. K. Formon, 15. L Kelley, 16. S. Closs, 17. P. Bulmash, 18. D. Rosenblatt, 19. C. Aloi, 20. L. Coleman, 21. A. Chamb- ers, 22. N. Goldberg, 23. R. King, 24. D. Mayer, 25. J. Rush, 26. J. Shaffer, 27. D. Rucker, 28. L. Smith, 29. L. Schlage, 30. L. Pilato, 31. L Shaw, 32. G. Artsen, 33. J. Coughenour, 34. P. Fine, 35. L. Francis, 36. E. Delp, 37. M. Ford. 1. G. Merritt, 2. C. Crump, 3. P. Ackerman, 4. A. Westergard, 5. S. Rogers, 6. P. Ross, 7. C. Baron, 8. J. Wolfe, 9. K. Thomas, 10. H. Rosenbaum, 1 1. H. Berry, 12. K. Kerchner, 13. N. Wolfe, 14. B. Aleks, 15. E. Kelly, 16. R. Jo- sephson, 17. B. Dix, 18. D. Wright, 19. S. Boswell, 20. J. McCobe, 21. B. Healy, 22. R. Houser, 23. M. Baublitz, 24. D. Gelfeld, 25. M. Sherk, 26. L. Coleman, 27. E. Sloan, 28. S. Plotkin, 29. D. Menzler, 30. D. Thomas, 31. P. Newman, 32. P. Richardson, 33. A. Lehman, 34. P. Kolmer, 35. J. Smith. Elkton 4 Residences 451 1. F. Stombler, 2. S. Perkins, 3. L. Kisse, 4. P. Poringer, 5. C. Schlauch, 6. A. Wachter, 7. , 8. P. Petraschuk, 9. E. Bullock, 10. K. McKay, 11. M. Arnold, 12. M. Peterson, 13. M. Kelley, 14. B. Lehman, 15. C.Joyce, 16. M. Neverdorn, 17. D. Hawkins, 18. D. Drake. Elkton 5 Elkton 6 1. B. Goldkind, 2. S. Riddick, 3. G. Snyder, 4. S. Shapiro, 5. J. Forsythe, 6. D. Corbett, 7. S. Ressler, 8. P. Heffer- nan, 9. G. Pegues, 10. T. Gerdts, 1 1. C. Autenrieth, 12. S. Willis, 13. K. Gerstner, 14. D. Coutts, 15. L Holtscheit- er, 16. P. Corken, 17. R. Sievers, 18. S. Sonnenleiter, 19. E. Schloss, 20. A. Beard, 21. C. Seigrist, 22. S. Hefler, 23. L. Newton, 24. J. Huntz, 25. S. DePalmo, 26. J. Pet- relli, 27. C. Cieslowski, 28. L. Cicone, 29. D. Richer, 30. C. Franks, 31. D. Celly, 32. H.Wallace, " 3. B. Lehman, 34. J. Kennedy, 35. E. Askin, 36. D. Siemek. Elkton 7 ir ■ . C. Leibovitz, 2. S. Goldiner, 3. S. Leifer, 4. A. Solomon, 5. E. Lomi- ■ nan-GR, 6. V. Kennedy, 7. D. Hynson, 8. N. Noack, 9. K. Boyle, 10. L. tiggs, 11. N. Thayer, 12. M. Vakerdzis, 13. S. Schlossberg, 14. C. :heney, 15. J. Knight, 16. A. Schleicher, 17. P. Cosby, 18. B. Huhn, 19. . Mague, 20. V. Ridgeway, 21. L Sober, 22. S. Goldman, 23. D. Wat- on, 24. J. Elleby, 25. J. Trovers, 26. L. Chesnik, 27. K. Boyne, 28. B. leck, 29. D. Beavers, 30. B. Siewicki-Pres., 31. P. Beaudet, 32. D. ickard, 33. S. King - Pres., 34. J. Assante, 35. S. Couch, 36. S. Weaver, 17. S. Fields, 38. J. Pohlmon, 39. B. Cunningham, 40. M. Pettit, 41. E. Aessinger, 42. A. Depasquale, 43. N. Seligman, 44. K. Depev , 45. D. Aessina, 46. K. Hovi ell, 47. K. Tresch, 48. A. Farrar. Elkton 8 1. B. Meighan, 2. R. Miller, 3. E. Uyeno, 4. C. McCofferty, 5. M. Auld, 6. A. Dern, 7. S. Kenney, 8. M. Block, 9. C. Teague, 10. P. Clancy, U.K. Leonard, 12. C. Brandt, 13. J. Chrissos, 14. M. Metcalfe, 15. M. Mes- zaros, 16. S. Watt, 17. E. Elam, 18. N. Matheny, 19. T. Lober, 20. P. Kissan, 21 . S. Christian, 22. B. Helfond, 23. P. Some, 24. D. Henderson, 25. A. Goldstein, 26. M. Riley, 27. N. Goldsmith, 28. R. Evans, 29. C. Viola, 30. A. Todd, 31. D. Vanneman, 32. J. Dean, 33. P. Cislo, 34. B. Hebb, 35. B. Phaller, 36. M. Aucremonne. Residences 453 EUicott Area Council ' - Dan Redlin President Barbara Gendler Vice President Vivian Spak Recording Secretary Jane Handler Corresponding Secretary Jay Silverman Treasurer Sue Kremenock Delia Striker John Debone Donna Cullen Leslie Ward Frank Cahoon Judy Ciovi ser Gail Maxwell Chris Miles Nancy Stansfield John Salinika Fred Ferguson Earl Ward Ed Breitschwerdt Jim Abate Jock Hillesland Floyd Peede Charles Hoffman Robert Faires Morion Goldstein Judy Bari Fran Tomach Karen Pegler Laura Rettaliato Karen Harmening CyndyCurtin Janet Keller Anita Soger Laura Richards MimiTrone Chris Cook Phyllis Dorfmon Linda Kreamer Bev Asoro Betsy McKay Coron Buechler Beth Schapiro Ginger Buchanan Cathy Riegger Pattie Freeman Estelle Franklin - ■ ' %tf».- ■ ELLICOTT Ellicott Area is the newest of the five. It is the childish pranks, and bubbling laughter, and adolescent problems that accompany youth-and this is good. Ellicott has no tra- dition to bind it-rather, it is building tradi- tion. Ellicott Hall opened two years ago. And o loud arrival it was. Furniture flew from the upper floors, complaints were promptly registered about their feathered neighbors that chose to crow at 6 A.M. A controversy brewed when the football team took over the seventh and eighth floors. Last year Hagerstown Hall was opened and it was followed by the newest addition LaPlota, this fall. The presence of 1,000 women has done much to turn the attention of Ellicott men outward. The football team is well accepted, especially by the ladies. Hagerstown and LaPlata have devoted lot of time to cheering the Terps on. Their efforts range from plastering the campus with leaflets to pulling fire alarms to get people out for a pep rally. But it ' s worth it. As one Hagerstown resident put it, " we get to eat with them in the off season. " The presence of the team adds o vitality that is unequalled in the other areas. LaPlota is having its fling, like the new girl in town. Except multiplied by 500. A newly discovered vein of gold. But the reign of glory will pass. The novelty will wear off -but in the meantime -who cares? Ellicott is young and fresh. Ellicott swings. Residences 455 1. C. Bittinger, 2. A. Peonne, 3. M. Berry, 4. R. roroes, 5. B. Van Arsaaien, 6. A. Shanker, 7. , 8. B. Mondell, 9. M. Quitt, 1 0. B. Ketnpler, 1 1 . B. Trabb, 1 2. B. Greenfield, 13. D. Kohlapp, 14. B. Ruth, 15. L Newcomb, 16. K. Ford, 17. C. Kelly, 18. B. Dullea, 19. G. Paul, 20. B. Mohr, 21. G. Dawson, 22. J. Molesworth, 23. J. Maidrana, 24. M. McManus, 25. B. Orr, 26. S. Proper, 27. A. ShandroskI, 28. S. Berry, 29. W. Percy, 30. F. Ferguson, 31 . S. Whitney, 32. K. WIegers, 33. J. Prochazk, 34. J. Hicks. Not shown- P. Ursillo, M. Pitroff. EUicott A Wm i ijU . EUicott B 1. G. Ruppert, 2. N. Tucker, 3. R. Keigher, 4. R. London, 5. R. Holland, 6. J. Wilcox, 7. M. Giberman, 8. S. Kominic, 9. S. Duling, 10. J. Svestka, 11. B. Hertzberger, 12. E. Word, 13. P. Holly, 14. J. Kohn, 15. T. Michel, 16. J. Dunbar, 17. G. Fisher, 18. J. Schaefer, 19. M. Giovonniello, 20. A. Shapiro, 21. R. Johnson, 22. G. Zoleski, 23. D. Kefauver, 24. D. Watson, 25. J. Soloninko, 26. T. Pula, 27. D. Hoskins, 28. J. Weis- man, 29. A. Greenwalt, 30. J. Rubin, 31 . W. Greenspon, 32. Plant. 1. p. Scudzy, 2. J. Ban, 3. P. Hughes, 4. S. Graff, 5. P. Romanczyk-V.P., 6. E. Breitschwerdt, 7. J. Caplon-Treas., 8. E. McGill-GR, 9. L. Cohen, 10. W. Durm, 1 1. B. Clar, 12. H. Muller, 13. L. Gregg, 14. K. Rothstein, 15. G. Showalter, 16. R. Long, 17. T. Arnold, 18. D. Hoyden, 19. M. Ryan, 20. W. Rupert, 21. R. Ciavolella,22. ,23. L Sigler,24. J. Hammond, 25. R. Hummer, 26. J. Russo, 27. R. Dyson, 28. B. Konig, 29. D. Bryson, 30. J. Smith, 31. B. Scott, 32. P. Brandenborg, 33. M. Lusby, 34. W. Betz, 35. C. Gordon, 36. C. Crawford, 37. 1. Hoenig, 38. G. Hawkins, 39. J. Moore, 40. J. DeBoone, 41. E. Hjertberg, 42. L Myers, 43. R. Wilcox, 44. J. Isaac, 45. D. Severy,46. P. Berigtold,47. F. Sheeley, 48. G. Rill. EUicott C EUicott D 1. S. Kordek, 2. S. Holland, 3. J. Young, 4. R. Sherman, 5. J. Abate - Pres., 6. G. Kleiner-Sec., 7. A. Biggs, 8. M. Moore, 9. J. Brooks, 10. H. Belvin, 11. J. Loran, 12. M. Kaplan, 13. B. Thomo son, 14. J. Bickford, 15. M. t emchek, 16. L. Hoynes, 17. D. Hunt, 18. L Korb, 19. G. Wills, 20. J. Hayes, 21. T. McCarthy, 22. C. Dickmon, 23. 5. Fox, 24. R. Bes- wick, 25. D. Durrett, 26. J. Roseberry, 27. B. Rupple, 28. P. Onley, 29. D. Honlon, 30. C. Roesle, 31. J. Sheppord, 32. M. Pierson, 33. B. Dye, 34. T. Donahue -Treos. Residences 457 EUicott E 1. J. Russell, 2. B. Lufkin, 3. D. Billings, 4. J. Gentile, 5. J. Creehan, 6. G. Faden, 7. D. Redlin, 8. J. Hillesland- Pres., 9. J. Finke, 1 0. H. Shulman, 1 1 . V. Messer, 12. B. Binau, 13. J. Ross, 14. A. Cochran, 15. M. Crosby, 16. L Wilkins, 17. F. Philpot, 18. N. Creeger, 19. T. Kimball, 20. W. Sherman, 21. B. Eisenmon, 22. F. Williams, 23. L Palowitz, 24. P. Cosulo, 25. B. Sempeles- Sec, 26. B. Mish-Treas., 27. F. Cahoon-V.P., 28. T. Rowland, 29. K. Car- ter, 30. M. Shipley, 31. B. Willets, 32. J. Koshinski, 33. S. Isaacs, 34. M. Bilger, 35. B. Koslowski, 36. L. Shipley, 37. 1. Kovacsi, 38. B. Holland, 39. S. Hollands, 40. S. Creeger. 1. J. Edmonds, 2. J. Harris, 3. AA. Flanigan, 4. M. Gibbons, 5. F. Peede-Pres., 6. E. Cuesta, 7. S. Groh, 8. A. Stahl, 9. G. Shorthall, 1 0. D. Elby, 1 1 . A. Feldman, 1 2. B. Johnson, 1 3. B. Blockhurst, 1 4. B. Wine, 1 5. J. Cardenas, 1 6. S. Jacoby, 1 7. M. Mueller, 1 8. J. Richard- son-Sec, 19. B. Bollowoy, 20. R. Parkhill, 21. M. Smith, 22. M. Wingote, 23. F. Morton, 24. J. Kramer, 25. J. Cromwell, 26. D. McMullen, 27. G. Muenchau, 28. A. Plateau, 29. D. Homan, 30. A. Datcher, 31 . E. Eisenbrey, 32. J. Shipman, 33. J. Griffith. 458 Residences EUicott F EUicott G I. W. Faragulli, 2. G. McCue, 3. B. Chilcoat, 4. J. Tiesi, 5. B. Reilly, 6. D. Mayer, 7. R. Bednar, 8. H. Barnes, 9. L. Mossie, 1 0. T. Shugars, I I. W. Youngs, 12. T. Miller, 13. B. Poole -GR, 14. J. Croosdole, 15. R. Soporowski, 16. P. Larkin, 17. F. White, 18. F. White, 19. T. Brant, 20. R. Koonts, 21. T. Steiner, 22. E. McMonus, 23. M. Mc- Cray, 24. P. Poturzo, 25. R. Keeman, 26. B. Backus, 27. M. Lischak, 28. C. Hoffmann, 29. B. Bach, 30. L. Babinski, 31 . T. Brannon, 32. G. Roberts, 33. J. Little, 34. J. Morris, 35. J. Beachler, 36. A. Beleski, 37. 0. Seifert, 38. S. Shank, 39. L. Shober, 40. D. Yarnell. 1. R. Sloninko, 2. K. Holliday, 3. T. Greene, 4. K. Dutton, 5. A. Thomas, 6. E. Moore, 7. S. Welhorsky, 8. B. Colbert, 9. R. Merritt, 10. J. Lowerence, 11. B. Grant, 12. J. Gebhardt, 13. R. Friedgen, 14. D. Chocos, 15. E. Kane, 16. G. VanSickler, 17. L. Santacrose, 18. M. Brant, 19. B. Haley, 20. R. Yost, 21. J. Sniscok, 22. D. Kee- man, 23. M. Imphong, 24. R. Nolan, 25. J. Dyer, 26. J. Beechler, 27. W. Morris, 28. G. Kubany, 29. B. MacBride, 30. J. Dill, 31. J. Little, 32. S. Faries, 33. A. Beleski, 34. R. Sontag, 35. B. Meister, 36. P. Burke, 37. B. Olecki, 38. C. Gienger. EUicott H Residences 459 1. M. Hockman, 2. R. Fink, 3. L. DeSalvo, 4. J. Critz, 5. F. Tomach, 6. B. Wagner, 7. L Chartock, 8. L. Buss, 9. S. Bickings, 10. C. DiGirolamo, 11. M. Goldstein, 12. B. Meyer, 13. N. Glazer, 14. K. Waugh, 15. H. Neufeld, 16. I. Engle, 17. C. Berezne, 18. W. Axel- roth, 19. J. Phillips, 20. S. Botzler, 21. J. Francis. Hagerstown 1 Hagerstown 2 1. L Crowl, 2. B. Molnor, 3. A. Wilner, 4. A. Hoffman, 5. E. Ritter, 6. R. Solo- mon, 7. B. Braumfeld, 8. S. Conrad, 9. A. Weinberg, 10. J. Beierlein, 11. A. Rosoff, 12. L. Brazer, 13. D. Meyers, 14. K. Schroeder, 15. N. Cunningham, 16. V. Soper, 17. D. Loe, 18. L. O ' Neill, 19. J. Utmar, 20. L. Cucino, 21. M. Reynolds, 22. D. Kidd, 23. D. Outlaw, 24. J. Topel, 25. E. Deutsch, 26. E. Ep- stein, 27. D. Flook, 28. C. Schneider, 29. S. Mackenzie, 30. J. Clodfelter, 31 . J. Phillips, 32. B. Bourke, 33. M. Cieler, 34. S. Helm, 35. D. Dalton, 36. E. Wayne, 37. B. Rinoca, 38. C. Henderson, 39. S. Temkin, 40. E. Stolting, 41 . J. Talorico, 42. K. Pegler, 43. K. Ringley, 44. S. Fischer, 45. G. Kaneles. Tagek s t o n JJiii - iJ i .JiJUUIWlt.M.. I ' ' " ■JL-. I _.. E. Venetta, 2. J. dowser -Dorm. Pres., 3. R. Polinsky, 4. S. Reznick, 5. M. Purond, 6. A. Joyd, 7. J. Ayres, 8. J. Handler, 9. L. Rioux, 1 0. A. Piccolie, U.K. Cowley, 1 2. A. Sosuille, 1 3. S. oughon, 14. C. Miller-Sec., 15. R. Snyder, 16. S. Meyers, 17. D. Cullen, 18. S. Loudensloger, 19. E. Azmon, 20. P. Verduci, 21. M. Solomon, 22. J. Clork, 23. T. Phillips, 24. Y. Jacques, 25. I. Oppenheim, 26. K. Hormening-Pres., 27. C. Miles-Pres., 28. B. Tuleyo, 29. S. Brilliant, JO. B. Teuton -Treas., 31. J. Sykes, 32. J. Deutsch, 33. M. Gelkin, 34. J. Ounleavy, 35. B. ikelny, 36. S. Ransick, 37. A. Hiniker, 38. S. Schneider, 39. P. Miles, 40. P. Hormeyer, 41 . B. .ight, 42. P. Fishel, 43. G. Carry, 44. H. Hofer, 45. S. Beitzel, 46. V. Bredoriol, 47. G. Pumpkin. Hagerstown 3 Hagerstown 4 I. F. Liebig, 2. D. Bronscom, 3. R. Gold, 4. J. Keller, 5. V. Hennessey, 6. S. Shams, 7. J. Webb, 8. K. Berg, 9. M. Fried- onder, 10. N. Golos, U.S. Gibson, 12. L. Jung, 13. C. Springer, 14. P. Audioun, 15. W. Culver, 16. M. Rice, 17. E. Gon- rales, 18. T. Bruin, 19. S. Golliday, 20. L. Scorpelli-GR, 21. C. Oswell, 22. N. Kriegel, 23. A. Nouga, 24. F. Grossman, 25. M. Pritchord, 26. G. Bergstein, 27. S. Lancoster, 28. M. Urbos, 29. N. Wondres, 30. C. Von Wold, 31. B. Hope, 32. }. Howes, 33. D. Wolf, 34. D. Poe, 35. E. Yeakle, 36. A. Kimlicko, 37. T. Williams, 38. Baltimore Orioles, 39. S. Manou- ;hehtri, 40. M. Fahim-Nader, 41. E. McCarthy, 42. K. Broutigon, 43. K. Larner, 44. D. Haas. Residences 461 I k JiMM- r 1. A. Soger, 2. L. Richards, 3. J. Anderegg, 4. B. Bugg, 5. R. Miller, 6. S. Kaplan, 7. S. Levine, 8. E. Rusinko, 9. L. Roberts, 1 0. M. Michie, 1 1 . M. P. Flaherty, 1 2. C. Mumford, 13. J. Boker, 14. L. Sures, 15. M. Lewis, 16. E. Inglesby, 17. K. Crockett, 18. K. Dorries, 19. E. Levenson, 20. E. Rodriguez, 21 . G. Bormel, 22. C. Umans, 23. B. Lotterner, 24. D. Krovette, 25. M. E. Wolf, 26. D. Garvin, 27. K. Von Buskirk, 28. B. Brawley, 29. M. Min- ty, 30. B. Delashmutt, 31. L. Saxton, 32. D. Bemis, 33. J. Soule, 34. V. Naegele, 35. R. Monahon, 36. D. Mongis, 37. J. Green, 38. N. Webb, 39. K. LaLonde, 40. R. Fritz, 41. C. Betts, 42. D. Gertler, 43. J. Niederberger, 44. D. Severance, 45. R. Yoshyse, 46. A. Kelly, 47. D. Hoffman. Hagerstown 5 Hagerstown 6 1. M. Tishler, 2. C. Loughry, 3. R. Exier, 4. S. Elkins, 5. P. Sobo, 6. S. Leibowitz, 7. J. Novi akovi iski, 8. M. Purple, 9. J. Silverstein, 10. E. Schochet, 1 1. J. Wolman, 12. D. Weiser, 13. D. Korn, 14. S. Berwager, 15. M. Timm, 16. M. Trone, 17. N. Stonsfield, 18. J. Kostas, 19. S. Edwards, 20. D. Kilberg, 21. K. Nitka, 22. S. Duling, 23. L. Mohr, 24. J. Ford, 25. S. Krieger, 26. L. Leach, 27. S. Lindbeck, 28. J. Otton, 29. H. Murphy, 30. S. Fleishman, 31. M. Klein, 32. L Stark, 33. B. Michaels, 34. C. Volker, 35. D. Beplat, 36. B. Geller. 462 Residences aiidm 1. P. Smith, 2. V. Maiolo, 3. J. Marquardt, 4. M. Vondas, 5. B. Weisbond, 6. K. Pollis, 7. D. Bell, 8. C. McElroy, 9. B. Turkington, 10. H. Lever, 11. M. Devlin, 12. D. Droullard, 13. R. Andy, 14. P. Dorfman, 15. L Seigelman, 16. P. Speer, 17. D. Evans, 18. J. Oreto, 19. S. Kremenak, 20. M. Wherritt, 21. H. Hendrickson, 22. D. Weber, 23. M. Ritter, 24. P. Joyce, 25. S. Esmailadeh, 26. J. Rich, 27. D. Swaney, 28. C. Cook, 29. 0. Fasnocht, 30. S. Thorp, 31 . J. Ripple, 32. S. Franz, 33. H. Brenner. Hagerstown 7 Hagerstown 8 1 . M. Fields, 2. S. Juliono, 3. J. Flotley, 4. S. Piepoli, 5. L. Williams, 6. B. Levy, 7. J. New- house, 8. B. Clemente, 9. C. White, 10. P. Rouzer, U.S. Svy eeney, 12. D. Solis, 13. L Goldberg, 14. S. Breslov , 15. J. Fischer, 16. N. Mines, 17. M. Harmon, 18. L Wolmuth, 19. J. Diamond, 20. L. Jones, 21. M. Evans, 22. F. Lynch, 23. L Holland, 24. B. North, 25. S. Fleisher, 26. G. Goldman, 27. G. Rixse, 28. C. Spring, 29. T. Evans, 30. S. Ludwig, 31. L. Bradley, 32. R. Fayo, 33. J. Hockmon, 34. S. Watkins, 35. D. Norinsky, 36. D. Restor, 37. L. Tangel, 38. S. Colligon, 39. P. Regan, 40. L. Kreomer, 41. 1. Kreamer, 42. P. Franz, 43. K. Spelsberg, 44. K. Jones, 45. P. Lowney, 46. B. Asaro, 47. D. Munn, 48. P. Stont, 49. B. Brandon, 50. S. Goodman, 51 . A. Prettymon. La Plata 1 1. J. Bey, 2. R. Mitchell, 3. R. Mitchell, 4. C. McCormick, 5. L. Friss, 6. K. Grill, 7. A. Stegman, 8. K. Wheat, 9. T. Conte, 1 0. J. Dunie, 1 1 . C. Rosen, 1 2. P. Fry- House Impr. Chmn., 13. T. Wright, 14. L Hunt, 15. J. Szczeponik, 16. J. Grob, 17. C. Knoop, 18. J. Reinhardt, 19. J. Semple, 20. M. Hobon, 21. P. Rose, 22. W. Selkow, 23. P. Wharton, 24. P. Steers, 25. K. Newman, 26. B. Lipman, 27. M. Wynne- Sec, 28. E. Christensen-VP., 29. J. Brzezinski-Treas., 30. J. Powell, 31. K. L Newman, 32. S. Lipman, 33. M. McKay- Pres., 34. E. Koblin, 35. A. Levine. La Plata 2 464 Residences 1 . N. Cintron, 2. J. Donin, 3. L Lipsky, 4. C. Buech- ler-Pres., 5. K. Shandrowsky, 6. S. Robertson, 7. J. Inches, 8. R. Cook, 9. J. DuRocher, 10. A. Lip- sicas, 11. S. Rosen, 12. B. Bennington, 13. S. Slonim, 14. M. Meyers, 15. B. Buckel, 16. E. Mof- fitt, 17. P. Watters, 18. W. Mittlemon, 19. N. Ochletree, 20. B. Gendler, 21. E. Rosen, 22. S. Hill, 23. A. Rodgers, 24. P. Corcoran, 25. J. Embleton, 26. L Geller, 27. D. Whittington, 28. L. Jewell, 29. C. Kobrin, 30. K. Wheatley, 31. M. Buck, 32. B. Van Fossen, 33. B. Latka, 34. L. Plummer, 35. P. Hauck. 1 . F. Kogon, 2. S. Gruss, 3. K. Wagner, 4. R. Deutsch, 5. P. Embert, 6. C. Hubbard, 7. H. Bialowas, 8. N. Ediow, 9. P. Sobin, 10. N. Gaby, 11. N. Levin, 12. L. Stepp, 13. M. Schneider-VP., 14. P. Swomley, 15. M. Vogel, 16. C. Saukel, 17. T. Miller, 18. A. Bickel, 19. N. Lee, 20. S. Shanks, 21. A. Stafford, 22. E. Hoffman, 23. F. Kaplan, 24. K. Stepanek, 25. C. Wright, 26. D. Kassiday, 27. M. Streamer, 28. P. Mohan, 29. M. Cohen, 30. C. Solomon, 31. E. Hodgson, 32. M. Weseloh, 33. J. Chinn, 34. M. Cohen, 35. K. Hunter, 36. M. Groves, 37. S. Engelbert, 38. J. Schkloven, 39. P. Bligh, 40. M. Poppas, 41. B. Scho- piro- Pres., 42. J. Schlaudecker-Sec., 43. J. Johnson - Treos., 44. E. Cooper, 45. R. Dvoskin. La Plata 3 La Plata 4 1. L. Bieber, 2. E. Whitney, 3. L. Sword, 5. J. Whitfield, 6. M. Trum- baur, 7. L Rains, 8. J. Moore, 9. T. Dyktor, 10. C. Hohman, 11. J. Bocchino-GR, 12. G. Buchanan -Pres., 13. K. Dennis, 14. L. Cat- anese-V.P., 15. P. Bullock, 16. C. Skinner, 17. L Hall, 18. S. Itzel, 19. R. Price, 20. S. Seigel, 21. L Hoffman, 22. P. Elias, 23. R. Sha- piro, 24. F. Shannon, 25. B. Dworsky, 26. C. Cordell-Sec, 27. L Price, 28. K. Kingrey, 29. S. Kollmor, 30. P. Turner, 31 . P. Bupp, 32. A. Wylie, 33. S. Rosenthal -Treos. 34. R. Cope, 35. C. Kris, 36. S. Hoffman, 37. A. Moore, 38. S. Lobely, 39. D. Hughes, 40. S. Sterling, 41. C. Molesh, 42. C. Moore, 43. E. Lore, 44. M. Koppel, 45. F. Locker, 46. L. Rossnich, 47. R. Morrissey, 48. S. Buettner, 49. C. Guorino, 50. T. White, 51. R. Cooper. 1. M. Lovett, 2. S. Levine, 3. B. Turner, 4. R. Herman, 5. H. Hennigan, 6. S. Styles, 7. B. Gula, 8. C. Holden, 9. D. Profitt, 10. D. Pridgen, 11. E. Kozicz, 12. P. Payne, 13. B Rothbard, 14. L. Moore, 15. V. Corkran, 16. N. Burden, 17. L. Moore, 18. K. Show, 19. J. Kostenbauder, 20. K. Griffin, 21. T. Holzhauser, 22. C. Riegger, 23. F. Pritch ard, 24. D. Covington, 25. L Trow, 26. S. Blackman, 27. L Lundquist, 28. J. Cano, 29. B. Spath, 30. E. Shaw, 31 . S. Cowell, 32. L. Roy, 33. B. Williams, 34. S. Rosenweig, 35. S. Cosman, 36. B. Roth, 37. C. Stoler, 38. K. Stoffa, 39. N. Stewart, 40. R. Miller, 41 . G. Maxwell, 42. B. Palmer, 43. L. Major, 44. C. Smink, 45. C. Weiner, 46. A. Roth, 47. L. Botchon, 48. M. Biser, 49. N. Shaw. La Plata 5 La Plata 6 I . P. Cox, 2. M. L. Burkhordt, 3. M. Holzman, 4. E. Hopkins, 5. L. Rudich, 6. E. Blair, 7. R. Shear- in, 8. L Cowgill, 9. D. Rubin, 10. S. Williams, I I . E. Shematz, 12. B. Krasner, 13. L DiNatelio, 14. J. Sheppard, 15. B. Stouffer, 16. C. Puro, 17. M. Doiley, 18. R. Stoutenborough, 19. S. Pusey, 20. A. Kramer, 21. M. Horky, 22. D. Rudner, 23. S. Beall, 25. S. Pruce, 26. L. Wil- liams, 27. C. Yudkoff, 28. D. Lowenstein, 29. F. Danshes, 30. C. Zoiko, 31. L. Blake, 32. G. Rucker, 33. J. Stra, 34. E. Kramer, 35. J. Morell. 1 . K. Cole, 2. P. Morris, 3. P. Sherlock, 4. F. Napier, 5. B. J. Lynn, 6. B. Reuger, 7. B. Pomerontz, 8. K. Burton, 9. J. Kosamotsu, 10. P. Smith, 11. T. Winslow, 12. T. Lyte, 13. S. Bellet, 14. A. Kriegmon, 15. J. Guy, 16. K. Krieger, 17. K. Crawford, 18. M. Helmon, 19. M. Jordan, 20. K. Griffin, 21 . D. Striker, 22. K. Wright, 23. R. Kryzanowski, 24. C. Krupo, 25. L. Raines, 26. G. GurJond, 27. S. Suchanek, 28. P. Norton, 29. C. Steutz, 30. L. Johnson, 31 . A. Luterman, 32. A. Puzauskos, 33. S. Lupo, 34. W. Cherni- koff, 35. N. Morris, 36. L. Sheppord, 37. C. Crosby. La Plata 7 La Plata 8 1 . P. Kusin, 2. J. Kusek, 3. J. Koenig, 4. C. Wolff, 5. R. Morrison, 6. N. Winters, 7. B. Suit, 8. D. Shestack- Trees., 9. C. Culp, 10. E. Franklin— Pres., 11. M. Silver, 12. C. Rockwell, 13. S. Silvermon, 14. S. Wolfe, 15. E. Silverstein, 16. D. Curtis, 17. I. Hruzd, 18. D. Moyle, 19. J. Moshinsky, 20. B. Moses, 21. C. Crossan, 22. B. Kunenetz, 23. S. Smoot, 24. P. Karp, 25. 26. H. Sherman, 27. R. Wolf, 28. J. Bussler, 29. M. Suer, 30. K. Wiseman, 31. B. Ryder, 32. R. Sherman, 33. P. Ryskind, 34. N. Suriono, 35. S. Hubbard, 36. S. Wright, 37. K. Kuryloski, 38. S. Shoap, 39. M. Cypes, 40. B. Hubert, 41. S. Shor, 42. T. Rosenblat, 43. M. Wolfe, 44. M. B. Sullivan, 45. P. Howell, 46. S. Myers -V. P., 47. D. Loverboy. Residences 467 1. A. Sweet, 2. S. Kwash, 3. P. Hughes, 4. J. Blick, 5. S. Cov- ington, 6. J. Bari-Pres., 7. D. McLean, 8. P. Phillips, 9. L Roth -Sec, 10. B. McNeal, 11. P. Padgett, 12. M. Roche, 13. Y. Jones, 14. E. Schimel, 15. S. Holverstadt, 16. S. Sprince, 17. L Von Harten, 18. B. Murphy, 19. M. Herd, 20. P. Stag- ner, 21. S. Murphy, 22. P. Judkins, 23. F. Wolfstein, 24. H. Murphy-Soc. Chmn., 25. L Hull, 26. S. Loving-V.P., 27. N. O ' Neil, 28. J. Murray, 29. P. Sweet, 30. K. Woods, 31. M. Murphy. La Plata 9 The Fire Service dormitory is located on the second floor of the Fire Service Extension Building and is under the authority of the Fire Service Extension Dept. The dorm is sponsored by Dr. John L Bryan, Professor and Head of the Fire Protection Curriculum. At the present time, the dormitory consists of twelve full time students enrolled in various curriculums. The purpose of the dormitory is to allow students who are inter- ested in fire protection to " earn their room " by responding to emergencies with the College Park Volunteer Fire Department. All of the dorm ' s residents are required to maintain membership in the fire department while they ore living in the dormitory. The International House is a residence hall located on Knox Road behind Alleghany Hall. It is two-story white house which resembles a private home. Residing in the house are twelve graduate students from all over the world. India, Biofro, Liberia, Korea, the West Indies, the Phillippines, Cuba, and Yugoslavia are the countries represented. The International House offers rich opportunities for cultural exchange between peoples from all over the world right here on campus. 468 Residences I. B. Greenwood, 2. R. Ryan, 3. J. Marshall, 4. R. Krien, 5. J. Bender, 6. D. Ives, 7. J. Bell, 8, J. Moore, 9. J. O ' Neill, 10. W. Hurteau, II. W. Johnston, 12. A. Bizjok. Fire Service International House 1. S. Achoryo, 2. A. Kohli, 3. N. Bodia, 4. M. Rosse-RA, 5. M. Choi, 6. K. Hon, 7. F. Burke, 8. T. Kpargarhoi. Hill Area Council Dee Lynn President Tom Jackson First Vice President Barbara Peacher whbh k Second Vice President Marsha Mirman Kl Kk Secretary Larry Vogel ■ |mMm4 Treasurer Bob Ebersoie t Committee Chairman Diane Pietrantonio Committee Chairman Tom McGonigle Committee Chairman Vicki Himes Committee Chairman Steve Berlew . . • ■| B Senator Ronni Middleman 4BMHir Senator Larry Phillips :: . VVrrTr ' . Senator Greg Roepke Senator Barbara Shulman i Senator Frannie Crystal Legislator Roger Neff Legislator Gail Sherman ' riHi™ " " ' " ' ' ° ° ' Gerrie Weinstein iilil HBs Legislator m Frank Abruscato Ken Albro Wayne Anderson Jay Baker Cele Baumonn David Baynes Erna Bell Nancy Bieno George Bowdoft Gary Breenberg Rosemary Brow n Charles Buckley James Cane Maria Coplan Clarence Chance Becki Chiauetta Linda Clayton Jacy Coody Larry Dasch Michael Derr James Dov ning John Doyle Sue DuBeou Donald Duncan Thomas Duncan Michael Dunlap Stuart Engel Potti Farrell Al Feldsteih Douglas Fornwaid Walt Foster Pat Fulton Richard Gafford Hugh Gallagher Linda Gallagher Felix Gelfeld Larry Gonnello Karen Gregg Jeanne Hall Sean Harty Richard Heasty Charles Hudson Cheryl Jackson Frederick Jacoby Jimmy James Carl Jaw orski Ray Jenkinson Edward Jones Reed Kaestner Steve Kosin Tobias Kaye Marsha Kisielev» ski Lenny Klein Bruce Lancaster Howard Lanhom Jock Layton Lorry Lehman Eileen Levan Eileen Levy Sam Levy John Lewis Mary Mahody Howard Monwiller Don Marcus Frank Martin Gerald McCaule ' John McGroth Barbara Milkar Bruce Miller Dave Miller Melinda Miller Rebecca Millstone Ken Morgan Paula Mulling Bruce Noble Charles Nelson John O ' Neill Constant! Padussis Mike Perri Rick Pevey Alan Pflugrad Terry Pierce Aria Plattner Lee Pol man Ray Ragle Jeanne Ralph Joe Redding Bill Reiss Steve Rynas Tina Sontoro Joe Saxe Harry Sommer Barry Stadd Laura Tabler Mark Taff Rick Vogel Sam Whelan Randy Wickers Joan Wilson Robert Zimmer THE HILL White pillars, roiling expanses of gross, an aura of mellowness; these all exemplify THE HILL. But behind this tradition-bound facade lurk many hazards. As freshmen we looked upon our new home and said, " How beautiful. " We had much to learn. Alas -those white pillars were hollow, the grass mostly of the crab variety, and that aura of mellowness turned out to be rotting brick; but pride grew within us because the Hill is tradition and we were part of it. Hill Area dorms radiate a warmth that is unequaled by any of the complexes-especially when it ' s in the low 90 ' s outside. Many have found the heat just a little erratic: it goes full blast in May, but it ' s non-existent in December. We accepted this too, for it ' s all part of life on the Hill. Most Hill Area residents have an extensive knowledge and skill in the ancient art of pest extermination. We have often found ourselves on a first name basis with the cockroaches and their relatives, who live with us in our homes. Hill Area dorms ore a find to any dedicated zoology major in search of a victim. The question often arises - " How can I get back at my room- mate for that last blind dote? " If you live on the Hill the answer is simple. Plan the attack for when your roomie is enjoying his shower. Then with three other guys, man the Johns and let him have it. Fire 1 ! Fire 2! and Fire 31 -without the usual warning, " Flushing. " This process uses up all of the available cold water. You will have your revenge and one slightly scalded roommate. This makes up one aspect of life on the Hill. The Hill is tradition, complaints, warmth, and friendship all wrapped up into one. Maybe if we hod known what was behind the white pillars, we would never have entered the dorm. But now that we ' re here-who ' s leaving? The Hill has personality. p 1 1 . D. Bowman, 2. S. Lungsager, 3. T. Jezek, 4. S. Whelan, 5. R. Bolt, 6. C. Crondell, 7. J. Kane, 8. W. Zimmerman, 9, T. Bender, 10. C. Bless, 11. T. Farro, 12. E. Page, 13. R. Kluge, 14. P. Hockley, 15. R. Adelmonn, 16, V. Hurwitz, 17. J. Fishmon, 18. W. Brotford, 19. R. Goither, 20. M. Koury, 21. B. GInnett-RA, 22. , 23. B. Noble, 24. S. Pine-Pres., 25. J. Yoquiont, 26. J. Rofferty, 27. B. Compbell, 28. R. Adcock, 29. P. Anderson, 30. M. Koiser, 31. J. Schofer, 32. R. Spikloser, 33. T. Doniecki, 34. K. Domor, 35. F. Blumenthol-Treos., 36. S. Hough, 37. D. Sommerville, 38. D. Bailey, 39. S. Adas, 40. H. Sommer-Soc. Ch., 41. J. lonni, 42, J. Bocio, 43. R. Gofford, 44. M. Jenks, 45. G. Xillos, 46. J. Camo, 47. M. Abate, 48. C. Wagner, 49. J. Craig, 50. G. Vocek, 51. R. O ' Brycki, 52. A. Lovender- GR, 53. K. Stonesifer, 54. A. Abbuscoto, 55, G, Wochter, 56. R. Foster, 57. L Underwood, 58. R. Wiley, 59. L. Safer, 60. M. Weisfeld, 61. D. Mur- ray, 62. J. Kester, 63. L. Jocobson, 64. 1. Tobockman. Allegany A B Allegany C 1. P. Dorr, 2. M. Abrams-Sec, 3. J. McCouley-V.P., 4. M. Ports, 5. J. O ' Brien, 6. H. Mocklin, 7. G. Siekierka-Pres., 8. F. Rommes, 9. L Adier, 10. S. Berlew-Treos., 11. K. Campbell, 12. J. Odhner, 13. J. Edwards, 14. J. Thompson, 15. M. Toff, 16. E. Eoston, 17. T. Eostlock, 18. C. May, 19. T. Boder, 20. R. Hale, 21. D. McCouley, 22. H. Dohlen, 23. S. Scott-GR, 24. S. Radebough, 25. P. Wogner, 26. M. Krause, 27. C. Kupfer, 28. B. Floggs, 29. M. McNair, 30. H. Yarrison, 31 . B. Solomon, 32. G. Williams, 33. T. Palmer. 1. R. Izak, 2. J. Robinson, 3. C. Gammon, 4. P. Prout, 5. B. Frozer, 6. G. Whittle, 7. D. Stone, 8. R. Mainstream, 9. I. Jorvis, 10. T. Brooks, 11. B. Pritchord, 12. B. Brewer, 13. F. Hammilton, 14. S. Harrison, 15. F. Hoifley, 16. D. Hampt, 17. J. Aroneo, 18. F. Dovelii, 19. E. Kowolewski, 20. J. Black, 21. J. Dole- Pres., 22. W. Gardner, 23. A. Borboriko, 24. A. Eosh, 25. R. Kadlubowski, 26. R. Dobrzkow- ski, 27. P. Samuels, 28. S. Palacio, 29. H. Morris, 30. A. Pflugrod, 31 . S. Ryder, 32. J. McClommer, 33. R. Edwards, 34. H. Yenkinson, 35. B. Barnes, 36. A. Aufill, 37. M. Freitag, 38. F. Toft, 39. B. Valvano, 40. R. Neiswender, 41. J. Glenn. Allegany D E 1. T. McCienahon, 2. R. Plinger, 3. P. Conway, 4. T. Horn, 5. D. Blonkinship, 6. P. Callahan, 7. K. Kantor, 8. S. Cohen, 9. B. Harvey, 1 0. B. Miller, U.S. Vogelhut -Pres., 12. A. Boker, 13. J. Batzler, 14. L. Goldstein, 15. B. Robbins, 16. E. Sandler, 17. L. VonDruff, 18. B. Torontino, 19. J. Krom, 20. R. Jovins, 21. F. Cardosi, 22. D. Bermon, 23. R. Longevin, 24. S. King, 25. M. Egnor, 26. H. Corolon, 27. R. Sandler, 28. T. Tan- GR, 29. J. Porkany, 30. J. Graham, 31. J. David, 32. A. Poppas, 33. A. VanHorn, 34. C. Ramsay, 35. J. Pomer- antz, 36. J. Fattibene, 37. G. Wilson, 38. B. Gallagher, 39. R. Yetsko, 40. J. Marker, 41 . L. Greenberg, 42. T. Dolon, 43. S. Levin, 44. B. Folk, 45. B. Neeland, 46. L. Taylor, 47. M. Schwartz, 48. J. Wildes, 49. P. Moor- cones, 50. J. Dies, 51 . R. Mogoho, 52. D. Wolder, 53. B. Goble, 54. M. Yerkes, 55. K. Chengarisdi, 56. D. Rash, 57. J. Rabbin, 58. R. McClure, 59. R. Lefton, 60. L. Klein, 61. B. Bookoff, 62. J. Edelson, 63. S. Moscoti, 64. M. Klein, 65. E. Taylor. Annapolis R esidences 473 1. p. Feinsilver, 2. C. Cross, 3. G. Rodon-Pres. C, 4. M. Maher, 5. P. Taylor, 6. H. Highschool, 7. L Palmon-V.P. C, 8. D. Erb-Sec. C, 9. C. Bockert, 10. G. Albrent, 1 1. P. Feimster-Sec. N. 12. J. Conley, 13. H. Horner, 14. T. Somoros, 15. R. Smith, 16. G. Garrison, 17. R. Danzer, 18. P. Fehrenbach, 19. J. O ' Neill, 20. R. Cherry, 21. P. McHenry,22.M. VanNorden-Treas. C, 23. P. Axelrod, 24. S. Levy, 25. P. Baker, 26. J. Easter- Pres. N, 27. N. Ellyn, 28. M. Nelson, 29. C. Folley, 30. M. Josik- nski, 31. R. Miller, 32. A. Tennoro, 33. S. Nevin, 34. R. Margret, 35. N. Simon, 36. C. Bayley, 37. B. Conham, 38. D. Panzer, 39. J. Dirkson, 40. W. Lewis, 41. B. Reidy, 42. R. Shaffer, 43. J. Yingling, 44. C. Jowr- sky, 45. R. Eilbocker, 46. G. Ireland, 47. G. Abbott, 48. G. Davis, 49. K. Alvin, 50. T. Monger-Trees. N, 51. C. Young, 52. D. Parker, 53. P. Roub, 54. A. Lankford, 55. T. Menekin, 56. C. Mogin. Anne Arundel Baltimore 1. D. Wolff, 2. K. Myers, 3. S. Hyde, 4. P. Curry, 5. A. Gedelski, 6. S. Law, 7. M. Gordon, 8. L. Morkridge, 9. F. Edelen, 10. P. Morris, 11. J. Morrow, 12. H. Fall, 13. A. Cody, 14. C. Hobleman, 15. J. Barber, 16. C. Holt, 17. T. Pierce -Soc. Chmn., 18. E. Grimes, 19. M. Faber, 20. T. LaMotte, 21. R. Davis-House Mother, 22. H. Yaffe-Sec, 23. M. Ho- gon-Treos., 24. C. Holeves-Pres., 25. T. Pierce-V.P., 26. S. McArtor, 27. G. Schuler, 28. J. Caldwell, 29. S. Adam, 30. J. Mintzer, 31 . J. Wade, 32. M. Harmon, 33. A. Stevens, 34. A. Boeje, 35. P. laconongelo, 36. D. Rosen, 37. R. Marinello, 38. P. Abel, 39. J. Locheen, 40. C. Bystrak, 41. B. Miller, 42. K. McMorrow, 43. J. MocMillan, 44. D. Glickman, 45. P. Pritchard, 46. M. Hormats, 47. N. Lewis, 48. J. Simonik, 49. M. Schmidt, 50. L. Hinebaugh, 51. P. Gaumnitz, 52. C. Weisenberg, 53. M. Ordman, 54. R. Chopin, 55. A. Levine, 56. C. Leshinsky, 57. A. Weber, 58. A. Ab- rahams, 59. D. Morris, 60. B. Moccioco, 61. L. Hormes, 62. D. Quillen, 63. P. Collins, 64. C. Lochte, 65. J. Burns, 66. J. Bochenck, 67. T. Sathoff, 68. H. Kresan, 69. J. Wilder, 70. S. Laudermilk. a l ' « B. Roberts, 2. R. Kaestner, 3. G. Eakin, 4. P. Smith, 5. B. Jones, 6. M. Aorcellino, 7. D. Eakin, 8. D. Jayjock, 9. T. Ferraro. Calvert A Calvert B 1. M. Weaver, 2. D. Jeffrey, 3. J. Doyle- V.P., 4. J. McElroy, 5. J. Goskili, 6. G. Thomas, 7. D. Zofaris, 8. D. Moloney, 9. G. Vonporis, 10. S. Simcoe, 11. G. Ballman, 12. A. Chomovitz, 13. M. Gelmon-Treas., 14. R. Corbet, 15. J. Koonon, 16. M. Tomick, 17. J. Laudwein, 18. J. Elsby, 19. T. Tuluss-GR., 20. N. Ferri, 21. B. Sattler, 22. B. Stadd, 23. W. Nairn -Sec., 24. A. El-Gomil-Pres., 25. L. Numkin, 26. M. Reich, 27. J. William, 28. R. Spudis, 29. W. Hollo- way, 30. C. Phillips, 31. W. Wolf, 32. E. Jones, 33. J. Honno, 34. C. Byrd, 35. K. Thomas, 36. H. Gurule, 37. R. Annas. Residences 475 1. T. Hannon, 2. T. Findreng, 3. J. Habersat, 4. R. Mahaffey, 5. D. Fornwald, 6. C. Konya, 7. B. Hand, 8. D. Cheslock, 9. J. Saxe, 10. B. Kaufman, 11. M. Deist, 12. S. Empie, 13. J. Dean, 14. W. Goho, 15. C. Greifzu, 16. 8. Solsberg, 17. L Fickus, 1 8. J. Thompson, 1 9. K. McKenno, 20. S. Baran, 21 . C. Dickman, 22. A. Reichert, 23. K. Zembower, 24. G. Jones, 25. D. Young, 26. L. Levin, 27. J. Lawerence, 28. E. Samuels, 29. H. Amann, 30. S. Rynas. Calvert C Calvert D 1. M. Joseph, 2. 8. Gasque-Pres., 3. S. Kasin-V.P., 4. C. Selbo, 5. B Maranto, 6. J. McKenney, 7. D. Kazdoy, 8. M. Lapidus, 9. J. Kovon ough, 10. G. Monnler, 11. F. Lowery, 12. T. Ross, 13. T. Wong, 14. B Parr, 15. D. Kaus, 16. J. Barbonel, 17. B. Jones, 18. E. Hansen, 19. J Anderson, 20. J. Saxton, 21. R. Lee, 22. G. Miller, 23. P. Dean, 24. T Musiker, 25. B. Fierstein, 26. J. Newirth, 27. D. Ziegenfuss, 28. J Skruch, 29. B. Cole, 30. G. Walling, 31. W. Nawrocki, 32. M. Ellas, 33 B. Schanberger, 34. L. Lawson, 35. J. Sermon, 36. R. Reigle. Hewitt, L. Tyler, S. Yee, B. Zimmer, H. Gamble, R. Topper, D. Walsh, B. Waltz, D. Marcus, J. Sauder, M. Leahy, R. McKenny. Calvert E Caroline 1 . J. Bebe, 2. S. Brown, 3. A. Piesher, 4. P. Jackson, 5. N. Sellner, 6. F. Appier, 7. S. Stebbins, 8. D. Muse, 9. B. Fiala, 10. C.Jackson, 11. J. Boer, 12. B. Dan- enburg, 13. D. Hardesty, 14. C. Sothoren, 15. M. Gobor, 16. D. Fisher, 17. L Love, 18. M. Cohoon, 19. H. Cohen, 20. E. Connolly, 21. S. Singer, 22. I. Brosnick, 23. R. Walsh, 24. S. Stebbins, 25. A. Odenhiemer-Treos., 26. Testudo, 27. S. Cannon-Sec, 28. P. Terrell, 29. M. Moguire, 30. C. Ebough, 31. P. Farrell, 32. S. Harons, 33. S. Soger, 34. J. Ebersberger, 35. M. Caplon, 36. B. Stolker, 37. D. Wollen, 38. C. Page, 39. J. Carter, 40. L. Nardone, 41. T. McCarthy, 42. N. Hamilton, 43. M. Hand, 44. J. Hall, 45. A. Sachs, 46. L. Mc- Coig, 47. A. Farwell, 48. D. Nannie, 49. M. Earl, 50. L. Callahan, 51 . B. Rhodes, 52. S. Feaga, 53. D. O ' Connor, 54. J. Rodin, 55. K. Naimo, 56. J. Yorlick, 57. B. Idol, 58. M. Boder. Carroll 1. N. Hall, 2. C. Callas, 3. E. Wajiechawska, 4. M. Bellis, 5. J. Landau, 6. S. Stangil, 7. B. Veigle, 8. C. Sammel, 9. M. Silverman, 10. S. Weise, 1 1. N. Heorn, 12. C. Erick- son, 13. D. Aitlcnd, 14. A. Kalvan, 15. L. Hanks, 16. L Levin, 17. M. Hall, 18.A. Pan- telides, 19. J. Oakley, 20. C. Adier, 21. , 22. A. Baley, 23. L Calagouri, 24. G. Palmer, 25. J. Christner, 26. M. Kaifer, 27. C. Thibault, 28. D. Taylor, 29. M. Bagley, 30. P. Lane, 31. S. Ginsberg, 32. B. Levy, 33. S. McDonald, 34. S. Goggi, 35. T. Sommer, 36. T. Albright, 37. B. Wirtz, 38. L. Eaton, 39. N. Purves, 40. B. Paris- ser, 41. S. Hollas, 42. M. Yopes, 43. L Softer, 44. H. Needle, 45. B. Miller, 46. S. Gogi, 47. R. Hansen, 48. N. Imlay, 49. S. Moskovitz, 50. R. Jacobs, 51. S. Miller, 52. J. Ebersole, 53. T. Oglebay, 54. J. Tareial, 55. L. Shilkirt, 56. A. Jacobs, 57. D. Block, 58. S. Geerlock, 59. S. Sandler, 60. L. Sandler, 61 L. Jacobs, 62. J. Kollman, 63. N. Mcllvoine, 64. D. Avi kword, 65. E. Levan - V.P., 66. M. Seibert, 67. A, Doubee, 68. C. Eckstein, 69. D. Redder, 70. A. Deers, 71. L. Alcott, 72. S. Horowitz, 73. C. Blum, 74. A. Wilkens, 75. R. Snee, 76. G. Huebner, 77. C. Kirby, 78. B. Baranowski, 79. H. Rodler, 80. M. Baker, 81. B. Banz, 82. C. Nash, 83. L. O ' Donnell, 84. K. Mc- Gormly, 85. P. Beatty, 86. D. Bailey, 87. C. Gardner, 88. C. Burkhart, 89. K. Tow son, 90. S. Danz, 91 . D. Londis, 92. S. Modej, 93. D. Pepoli. 1. R. Twilley, 2. E. Ebel, 3. M. Vitacco, 4. F. Young, 5. J. Allan, 6. J. Cornfeld, 7. R. Baker, 8. L. Boer, 9. S. Kaplan, 10. C. Sherman, 11. S. Fields-Sec, 12. R. Kuklewicz, 13. M. Versel, 14. J. Carmichael, 15. R. Gamble, 16. R. Koschak, 17. B. Wampler, 18. P. Nixon, 19. P. McGaho, 20. N. Hoppe, 21. J. Davis, 22. T. McGonigle, 23. R. Carrion, 24. H. Feinberg, 25. R. Hammond, 26. A. Pashkov itz, 28. R. Morgan -V.P., 29. B. Kennick, 30. H. Stoab, 31 , L. Hinkle, 32. T. Tres- sler, 33. H. Stinefelt, 34. D. Shkor, 35. J. Whitelaw, 36. J. Allan, 37, R. Austin, 38. G. Halsey, 39. R. Mul- key-Pres., 40. R. Forhood, 41. J. Depue, 42. W. Toy- man, 43. J. Gorrity, 44. M. Elliott, 45. R. Baker, 46. M. Suarez, 47. S. Spencer. Cecil 478 Residences itt Ji _. -_ - 1 VIH a 1 . . •■».. - .. [MlMi HBj! T " - 1. B. Wall, 2. S. Gavey, 3. C. Maier, 4. G. Funkhouser, 5. J. Buckley, 6. C. Buckley, 7. S. Bewley, 8. T. Barilla, 9. Y. Anavil, 1 0. J. Coburn, 1 1 . W. Faraar, 12. L. Kottridge, 13. D. Lindsay, 14. J. Knight, 15. B. Havlicsek, 16. B.Tynniuk, 1 7. B. Gehlson, 1 8. Z. Abdalla, 1 9. S. Newhouse, 20. S. Pott, 21 . J. Davis, 22. J. Allen, 23. J. Oliver, 24. D. Balestro, 25. J. McMohon, 26. J. Reed, 27. T. Pendl, 28. A. Viterito. Charles Center Charles South 1. President Elkins, 2. B. Fonnon-GR, 3. D. Dunlap, 4. T. Marr, 5. C. Ellison, 6. F. Vogelhut, 7. D. Skinker, 8. B. Feldman, 9. G. LaRue, 1 0. W. Foster, 1 1 . M. Berger, 12. S. Hanle, 13. N. Milan, 14. J. Crecca, 15. C. Case, 16. A. Thomas, 17. R. Davis, 18. T. Caruso, 19. T. Gorey, 20. T. Poulos, 21. J. Johnson, 22. R. Ottone, 23. C. Roberts, 24. B. Molayem, 25. J. Densford, 26. H. Becker, 27. AA. Allison, 28. T. Theis, 29. A. Lipkey, 30. D. Burch, 31 . R. Vogel, 32. R. Rinehart, 33. D. Word, 34. S. Horty. 1 1 . D. Reeder, 2. M. Dunlap, 3. J. Ellis, 4. T. Eng- wall-Pres., 5. S. Younker, 6. B. Graefe, 7. T. Feldman,8. C. Owley-Treas.,9. R. Kelly, 10. K. Chambers, 11. B. Wilson, 12. V. MacSorley, 13. D. Carter, 14. J. Sattel, 15. A. McCroy, 16. B. Raymon, 17. W. Thomas, 18. R. Baldwin, 19. J. Rolles, 20. R. McKay, 21. W. Anderson, 22. R. Tingler, 23. M. Hanna, 24. J. Williams, 25. D. Wobel, 26. D. Duncan-V.P., 27. C. Balint, 28. C. Alsop, 29. L. Warfield, 30. D. Johnson. Charles West Dorchester 1 . N. Edwards, 2. E. Zulver, 3. P. Peridier, 4. N. Lewis, 5. J. Fischer, 6. S. Geyer- Pres., 7. C. Baumann-V.P., 8. R. Martin, 9. M. Gold, 10. M. Kurek, 11. J. Teslenko, 12. A. Hasko, 13. L. Woo, 14. N. Bienia, 15. J. Kotun, 16. K. Flynn, 17. M. Schoiier, 18. S. Terry, 19. A. Gold, 20. P. Bernschein, 21. 1. Siutsky, 22. P. Basgier, 23. S. Ressler, 24. C. Delbosco, 25. M. McCollum, 26. A. Kraszew- ski, 27. B. Arenberg, 28. H. Shurkien, 29. M. Marcus, 30. B. Feller, 31 . C. Flynn, 32. P. Hiscox, 33. L. Marshall, 34. S. Lane, 35. S. Feit, 36. R. Friedlander,37. G. Adier, 38. J. Ostrovsky, 39. J. Barnes, 40. L. Throckmorton, 41. C. Leach, 42. R. Newman, 43. B. Kemp, 44. K. Tougjas, 45. M. Lason, 46. M. Shanklin, 47. S. Motz, 48. S. Ahalt, 49. D. Deteding, 50. C. Bryant, 51. J. Katz, 52. J. Yeager, 53. S. Venuti, 54. C. Cervenko, 55. E. Hopper, 56. C. Annas, 57. D. Cohen, 58. S. Schwalm, 59. S. Dashoff, 60. L. Kleinwachter, 61. R. Millstone, 62. L. Louie, 63. K. Greenberg, 64. E. Johnson, 65. R. Horowitz, 66. M. Ware, 67. A. Hershey, 68. H. Scheinberg, 69. S. Brott, 70. R. Schnider, 71. J. Borinsky, 72. A. Hauf, 73. C. Friedman. Frederick 1. D. Pickett, 2. D. Amey-RA., 3. T. Bell, 4. C. Medani, 5. D. McVeigh, 6. E. Maddox, 7. R. Chmielewski, 8. L. Lehmann-V.P., 9. W. Schickler, 10. M. Straus, 11. E. Rolnick, 12. G. Gellenthin, 13. Z. Heyman-Pres., 14. M.Ad- dis, 15. B. Lewis, 16. K. Diehn, 17. E. DeRosa, 18. M. Seglinski, 19. G. Mc- Laughlin, 20. J. DeBeer, 21. P. Kaplan-Sec, 22. A. Duncan, 23. P. Cretis, 24. S. Angel, 25. J. Blair, 26. J. Simpson-GR., 27. D. Ries-Treas., 28. K. Northrup, 29. P. Celluzzi, 30. A. Smith, 31. R. English, 32. C. Fotzinger, 33. R. Kaye, 34. P. Richards, 35. M. Ward, 36. M. Cardwell, 37. P. Ciotta, 38. E. Dubor, 39. M. Taylor, 40. T. Hudson, 41. M. Perzinski, 42. J. Mark, 43. M. Funkhouser, 44. M. Cohen, 45. D. Davidson, 46. J. Berger, 47. B. Joule, 48. S. Vern, 49. C. Savage, 50. E. Kaminski, 51. F. Pelz, 52. M. Shear- er, 53. T. Meerholz, 54. W. Hill, 55. S. Cullen, 56. D. Hickman, 57. M. Gentry. 1. C. McShone, 2. P. Claffy, 3. J. Bouffard-Pres., 4. P. Harding, 5. W. Miller, 6. J. Cane-V.P., 7. D. Metcolffe, 8. D. Blazer, 9. J. Leventhal, 10. G. Petaski, 11. B. Gerber, 12. W. Chinlund, 13. J. Warren, 14. R. Harms, 15. 0. McDaniel, 16. P. Gloize, 17. R. Soltis, 18. D. Peterman, 19. D. Tied- man, 20. H. Gershman, 21. E. Warfield, 22. D. Medin, 23. W. Harper, 24. R. Danier, 25. B. Riess, 26. M. Billinsleo, 27. M. Milliker, 28. R. Shocket, 29. L. Churchville, 30. D. Osher, 31. B. Irwin, 32. C. Davis, 33. J. Silver- berg, 34. D. Anglemeyer, 35. F. Reno, 36. M. Eshleman, 37. J. Warren, 38. D. Mackenzie, 39. , 40. C. Kline, 41 . R. Micklos, 42. E. Dieck- mon, 43. B. Bitkouer, 44. R. Roby, 45. H. Livingston, 46. J. Montgomery, 47. G. Kaplan, 48. V. Keaveney, 49. M. Leors, 50. J. Wickenfield, 51. P. McCobe, 52. J. Fisher, 53. J. Supplee, 54. D. Chitwood, 55. J. Tinney, 56. B. Finestone, 57. Z. Keeper, 58. S. Shuster, 59. R. Word, 60. F. Apple- quist, 61. L. Zucker, 62. D. Thropp, 63. J. Fingloss, 64. B. Smojda, 65. D. Leotherwood, 66. R. Shope, 67. D. Ketcham, 68. L. Keyser, 69. R. Smith, 70. C. Griboudo, 71. R. Sonford, 72. M. Keenan. Residences 481 f f ■ ' N ' i; ' ' 1. J. Fitzgerald, 2. G. Clark, 3. F. Harris, 4. R. Singleton, 5, R. Morgan, 6. W. Beal, . B. Liston, 8. J. Skorobatch, 9. B. Tyler, 1 0. M. Clompitt, 1 1 . J. Famous, 1 2. M. Kelley, 13. D. Parker, 14. L. Scanlon, 15. I. Pollock, 16. L. Mellinger, 17. B. Singer, 18. J. Swift, 19. C. Gettier, 20. A. Argabright, 21. R. Tiedemon, 22. B. Bochenek, 23. M. Peters, 24. R. Clee, 25. M. Ettinger, 26. D. Church, 27. L. Bohr, 28. C. Milonicz, 29. ,30. ,31.J. Blumenthol, 32. , 33. K. Laurent, 34. M. Nork, 35. , 36. J. Tolson, 37. , 38. B. Thomas, 39. M. Perry, 40. D. Miller, 41. R. Webb, 42. S. Mohotonakoon, 43. J. Pollack, 44. B. Rose, 45. D. Phil- brick, 46. G. Cootes, 47. , 48. W. Mellchaze, 49. J. Petrowchok, 50. C. Watsky, 51 . T. Kaepps, 52. R. Ebson, 53. G. Fischer, 54. J. Martin, 55. A. Press, 56. B. Ruh, 57. M. Dietchman, 58. S. Scheinbaum, 59. B. Colbert, 60. T. Smith, 61. T. Thompson, 62. M. Johnson, 63. J. Clark, 64. M. Burke, 65. B. Hibbert, 66. M. Burkey, 67. G. Ebner, 68. G. Watson, 69. M. Sniegowski, 70. J. Scherlis, 71. J. Martin, 72. J. Rice, 73. J. Deweroff, 74. D. Curley, 75. P. Mondel, 76. L. Smith, 77. B. Arenge, 78. B. Morris, 79. T. Hill, 80. R. Tiemon, 81. C. Sherf, 82. R. Mellion, 83. E. Harris, 84. P. Bolton, 85. B. Clowser, 86. A. Manzlik. Harford M Howard 1. T. Sherald-Sec., 2. T. Duncan-V.P., 3. T. Getz-Pres., 4. M. Kowalski- Treas., 5. R. Gilbert, 6. J. Boss, 7. D. Wilhelm, 8. A. Frett, 9. M. Sobotka, 10. F. Jacoby, 11. D. Gillivan, 12. D. Bryan, 13. M. Metzenoff, 14. G. Wil- liamson, 15. A. Kelly, 16. R. Clark, 17. G. Toner, 18. R. Dutrow, 19. J. Dickerson, 20. S. Humack, 21. P. Schimberg, 22. C. Hudson, 23. R. Weber, 24. P. Romondt, 25. C. Goeke, 26. C. Flook, 27. J. Cianos, 28. T. Rice, 29. K. Stokes, 30. T. Burton -GR., 31. M. McManus, 32. A. Exner, 33. R. Gilbert, 34. R. Fleetwood, 35. W. Tolbert, 36. M. McAbee, 37. K. Ariko- lu, 38. C. Martinez, 39. A. Lee. 1, R. Pilling, 2. J. Linebaugh-V.P., 3. S. Dansicker-Pres., 4. B. Minster, 5. B. Barnes, 6. L Grimm-Treas., 7. R. Bastek, 8. T. Brooks, 9. R. McDoniel, 10. J. Hoesch, 11. A. Sommerfield, 12. T. Cooper, 13. J. Erdmon, 14. L. Stein, 15. , 16. E. Messer, 17. B. Loucks, 18. F. Dryden, 19. B. Smith, 20. J. Boyd, 21. B. Mason, 22. T. Deren, 23. K. Schmidt, 24. D. Ginsberg, 25. S. Lenhart, 26. R. Ginnett, 27, B. Milner, 28. M. Dennis, 29. K. Iserson, 30. M. Chopin, 31 . J. Paper-GR., 32. M. Clayton, 33. L. Phillips, 34. R. Schwarting, 35. B. Buwoldo, 36. R. Joseph. Kent Montgomery Center 1. C. Strobel, 2. F. Symons-Pres., 3. M. Kiseilewski-V.P., 4. K. Vice-Treas., 5. D. Pietron- tonio, 6, S. Green, 7. E. Lohr, 8. M. Weber, 9. D. Levin, 10. M. Torres, 11. B. Isard, 12. R. Kip- per, 13. J. Mellow-GR, 14. K. Schroeder, 15. J. Mombretti, 16. S. Brill, 17. K. Dyer, 18. B. Allen, 19. J. Jameson, 20. D. Etelson, 21. Mrs. Carlson -Housemother, 22. E. Yoffe, 23. L Speert, 24. J. Loberg, 25. C. Peltz, 26. S. Skillings, 27. L. Payne, 28. C. Lynn, 29. D. Dimenstein, 30. J. Watson, 31. P. Reed, 32. B. Reese, 33. E. Schneider, 34. E. Hendrix, 35. J. Tolley, 36. G. Bowler, 37. L. Murray, 38. J. Swortz, 39. R. Outman, 40. 1. Fox, 41. A. Beckwith, 42. K. Burle- son, 43. M. Dowden, 44. R. Peterman, 45. C. Maladry. Residences 483 1. S. Hayes, 2. S. Reddan, 3. K. Brink, 4. M. Ruck, 5. B. Koosin, 6. T, Schwartz, 7. L. Kennedy, 8. M. Blum, 9. D. Hermann, 10. J. Benidect, n. B. Schuder, 12. P. Peternell, 13. F. Roberts, 14. R. Turtz, 15. M. Britt, 1 6. V. Goedderz, 1 7. S. Cleelock, 1 8. J. Leissner, 1 9. B. Schwartz, 20. V. Norman, 21. K. Duvall, 22. L. Levin, 23. A- Roberts, 24. B. Fein- glass, 25. E. De Coursey, 26. P. Dick, 27. , 28. T. King, 29. L. Towles, 30. S. Fungoid, 31. M. Speiden, 32. M. Rebins, 33. J. JodI, 34. B. Benedict, 35. J. Theboud, 36. L Shurmon, 37. B. Cluovetti, 38. T. Rosenberger, 39. L. Hinch, 40. M. Lewis, 41. C. Mecklos, 42. W. Chin, 43. S.Philips, 44. K.Grigg. Montgomery East Montgomery West 1. D. Levine, 2. P. Marshall, 3. S. Spiegel, 4. G. Angster, 5. J. Tremmel, 6. B. Yelton, 7. D. Brooks, 8. L. Schuster, 9. E. Robertson, 1 0. C. Makowskie, U.S. Holdsworth, 12. M. Woormon, 13. B. Lerner, 14. C. Lutz, 15. A. Allnut, 16. S. Saperstein, 17. L. Nolly, 18. Z. Peterson, 19. N. Braden, 20. J. Herr, 21. F. Haffner, 22. M. Cator, 23. L Hertzlick, 24. S. Drexler, 25. L Kirby, 26. J. Bay, 27. N. Leonberger, 28. M. Weidhaas, 29. M. Mirman, 30. K. Herreiko, 31. N, Woltz, 32. C.Schwartz, 33. S. Geurtler, 34. D. Paulos, 35. D. Koufmonn, 36. D. Miller, 37. R. Webster, 38. K. Binstock, 39. H. Fall, 40. S. Winsted. 484 Residences Prince George ' s 1. G. Weikel, 2. K. Wortman, 3. M. Derr, 4. T. Lenker, 5. J. Schminsky, 6. P. Phillips, 7. G. Stevens, 8. H. Lanham, 9. J. Dubsky, 10. L. Courtney, 11. P. Bauerle, 12. D. Sparks, 13. M. Mendis, 14. K. Mil- ler, 15. M. Rennie, 16. K. Zachman, 17. M. Klein, 18. S. Hinton, 19. M. Shomper, 20. W. Turnier, 21. B. Hauser, 22. H. Hoffacker, 23. R. Spangenberg, 24. P. Dreifuss, 25. J. Estep, 26. R. Giza, 27. H. Stewart, 28. R. Kemper, 29. T. Arnold, 30. G. Picklo, 31 . R. Mattison, 32. S. Cluck, 33. P. Lapera. Queen Anne ' s 1. C. Di Cio, 2. S. Hessler, 3. E. Hand, 4. P. KIrby, 5. A. Bennett, 6. D. Siegel, 7. E. Schooler, 8. B. DeBaugh, 9. M. Gardner, 10. J. Bonebrake, 11. M. Gregg, 12. S. Plante, 13. B. Kirker, 14. C. Hoffman, 15. S. Doner, 16. D. Pullen, 17. L. Brooks, 18. N. Darnell, 19. M. Wall, 20. L. Holzman, 21. V. Dahl, 22. E. Ryarzewski, 23. W. Rob- inson, 24. J. Berg, 25. B. Spurgin, 26. C. Corbin, 27. C. Martin, 28. B. Simmons, 29. C. Kirk, 30. A. Dorn, 31. S. Robinson, 32. R. Cohen, 33. D. Reed, 34. I. London, 35. L. Schubert, 36. H. Bennett, 37. S. London, 38. L. Grady, 39. J. Polan, 40. F. Landman, 41. D. Spurling, 42. D. Miller, 43. L. Mitchell, 44. G. Chow, 45. M. Schwartz, 46. J. Miller, 47. R. Gould, 48. L. Laycock, 49. E. Wrightson, 50. D. Winkler, 51. M. Lee, 52. K. Scott, 53. P. Paul, 54. S! Spector, 55. G. Sherman, 56. D. Kilmore, 57. E. Gold- berg, 58. J. Wilson -V.P., 59. M. Poiek, 60. J. Schwarz, 61 . P. Mullinix, 62. K. Gaff- ney-GA, 63. B. Martin, 64. D. Doubet, 65. J. Schwartz, 66. P. Brooks, 67. K. Gross- miller, 68. S. Meiselman, 69. G. Rode, 70. K. Henck, 71. I. Freed, 72. B. Braunstein, 73. J. Sprei, 74. J. Young, 75. L. Schwarz, 76. L. Gross, 77. J. Dicker, 78. A. Robbins, 79. M. Ross, 80. A. Domanico, 81. S. Miller, 82. J. Holljes, 83. C. Noe, 84. C. Dovis, 85. S. Melonakis, 86. M. Davis. i ' w i B w i 4 ' jrt vhmmiij$ Wi ' % ' k r Iff fiM 1 5 S: i i ii M.jii ' Ui f I i H H Hj ■ PB . B rnx. k .Mnt . 1 K. 1 k ' • .--■ ' «_ 1 MM fete lr,- ' ,!: ' ! i iwiP -1 1 . C. Quass, 2. B. Sutherland, 3. K. Kline, 4. J. Iverson, 5. S. Sealover, 6. R. Launi 7 B Hoffman, 8. S. Hondwerger, 9. L. Lerner, 10. A. Kolman, 11. L. Herbst 12 L Brant 13 M. Slowik, 14. B. Keinzler, 15. S. Macrae, 16. H. Losin, 17. K. McCullough 18 g ' Libin, 19. D. Austin, 20. B. Coklnos, 21. K. Hallengren, 22. J. Stahl, 23 S Melnicov 24. J. Walsh, 25. H. Larn, 26. M. Englebrecht, 27. K. Wilson, 28. B. Blockhurst 29 30. N. Dorn, 31. J. Orr, 32. C. Smith, 33. D. Fritz, 34. B. Beasley, 35. D. Martin 36 D Fuller, 37. D. Williams, 38. B. Delibera, 39. S. Katz, 40. N. Freedman, 41. F. Hill ' 42 E Gilbert-Sec, 43. P. Upp-GR, 44. B. Brown, 45. K. Gorak, 46. L. Hart, 47. L Hinkle 48. B. Milker- VP., 49. S. Gilbert, 50. G, Weinstein, 51. P. Fulton, 52. B. Eveleigh, 53. d! Diemer, 54. J. Seawright, 55. B. Ratliff, 56. P. McCoy, 57. S. Rushlow, 58 D Corvelli 59. B. Day- Pres., 60. L Gordon, 61 . K. Erdeljon, 62. J. Ditlow, 63. Somerset St. Mary ' s 1. M. Smith-Pres., 2. E. Kohn, 3. M. Cox, 4. A. Owings-Treas., 5. L. Sine-Soc. Ch. 6. S. Seibert, 7. P. Frazier, 8. D. Olson, 9. J. Snyder, 1 0. D. Habicht, 1 1 . J. Bergner, 1 2. m! Heyman, 13. M. Greenberg, 14. B. Rogers, 15. , 16. P. Roblyer, 17. D. Gibson, 18. E. Ozur, 19. E. Cleiman, 20. B. Frey, 21. P. Downer, 22. M. Kiyonga, 23. L. Porter, 24. F. Martyn, 25. M. Brown, 26. J. Merriom, 27. L Rocklin, 28. K. Loden, 29. P. Free- man, 30. M. Brown, 31. N. Parsons, 32. G. Klimek, 33. H. Barnes, 34. J. Clark, 35. L. Rowney, 36. G. Lieu, 37. M. Brookman, 38. E. Lang, 39. L. Stombler, 40. N. Hibbard, 41. C. Butterfield, 42. P. Scaduto, 43. M. Golibort, 44. C. Glendenning, 45. M. Stam- baugh, 46. L. Moore, 47. T. Cymbalo, 48. R. Malpasso, 49. M. Scott, 50. B. Rephonn, 51 . J. Higby, 52. J. Fribush, 53. C. Dovey, 54. D. Weist, 55. M. Debinski, 56. J. Donelson, 57. L. Rosen, 58. D. Coleman, 59. J. Denton, 60. C. Kopeck, 61. A. Mathews, 62. S. Freitas, 63. S. Eggleston, 64. J. Brown, 65. C. Martin, 66. K. Roese, 67. N. Sebekos. 486 Residences 1 . p. Hearn, 2. G. Haynes, 3. T. Robinson, 4. T. Thompson, 5. H. Hess, 6. R. Jeffer- son, 7. J. DeBoy-Pres., 8. G. Bowden, 9. A. Mohegon-Sec, 10. M. Cone- Treos., 11. J. Roberts, 12. M. Cohill, 13. W. Speith, 14. F. Mendozo, 15. E. Drow- baugh, 16. M. Swomley, 17. D. Otter, 18. J.Tullner, 19. B. Cramer, 20. R. Wilken- son, 21. G. Roepke, 22. R. Pechulis, 23. M. Roffer, 24. R. Palazzo, 25. B. Spewok, 26. J. McMahon-GR, 27. D. Cusic, 28. S. Breitenboch, 29. J. Schonfeld, 30. M. Albro, 31.S. Engel-V.P. Talbot Washington G H I . C. Gable- Sec, 2. R. Earle, 3. C. Brenton, 4. P. Cat, 5. F. Szczerbicki, 6. F. Gelfeld, 7. B. Einhorn-GR, 8. J. Grillo, 9. R. Welch, 10. T. Groves, II. B. Fox, 12. J. Levin, 13. R. Moore, 14. H. Spielmon, 15. D. Rhodes, 16. E.Jacques, 17. T. Wolfe- Pres., 18. R. Heosty, 19. D. Pincus,20. T. Stemmer, 21. R. Tanner, 22. A. Latterner, 23. R. Daniels, 24. B. Brod- owski, 25. G. Morris, 26. D. Short, 27. R. Humphreys, 28. M. Jaskulski, 29. F. Cothell, 30. B. Moore, 31. H. Menke, 32. R. Brovi n, 33. L. Gon- nello. I in 1 . C. Staines, 2. T. Stock, 3. D. Hartzell, 4. D. Reese, 5. D. Swenton, 6. B. Cooper, 7. M. Meier, 8. B. Var- ady, 9. R. Jandorf, 10. B. Lee, 11. J. Newman, 12. I. Miller, 13. D. Tominini-Treas., 14. B. Broda, 15. S. Branning-Pres., 16. A. Gerson. Washington I Washington J and K 1. J. Payne- Pres., 2. K. Hertag, 3. J. Ro- mine, 4. P. Nelson, 5. L. Cox, 6. J. Thomp- son, 7. H. Cox, 8. B. Weinstein, 9. R. Day, 10. C. Hill, 11. T. Goebeler, 12. C. Kuhn, 1 3. B. Coupal, 1 4. D. Hooton, 1 5. S. Metzner, 16. R. Ferranti, 17. J. Weedon, 18. R. Gar- rigan-Sec, 19. G. Hoke, 20. J. Lewis, 21. M . Reagen, 22. G. Mulligan, 23. T. Valis, 24. J. Layton-V.P., 25. B. Irwin, 26. L. Lessue, 27. M. Schuweiler, 28. B. Hatha- way, 29. T. Heyse. j-p3) 1 1 4 b , 8) U 26 r 1 fy28 ' 1 i I 488 Residences I . A. Staples, 2. F. Hoffman, 3. G. Greenberg, 4. C. Torsell, 5. R. Hurwitz, 6. P. Bennett, 7. L. Gregory, 8. D. Kemiesciak, 9. S. Richardson, 10. J. LeBlonc, I I. R. Bronstein, 12. K. Duggan, 13. S. Almack, 14. M. Lester, 15. S. Bruce, 16. S. Fissell, 17. J. Thompson, 18. S. DuBrow, 19. B. Matysek, 20. C. Edwards, 21. T. O ' Rourke, 22. R. Globermonn, 23. J. Colerick, 24. A. Davis, 25. M. Bernard, 26. S. Buscher, 27. L. Dorsey, 28. D. Light, 29. K. Greismon, 30. S. Greene, 31. S. Wellner, 32. R. Dubin, 33. A. Light, 34. L Posner, 35. J. Highto, 36. B. Friedlander, 37. L. Rodgner, 38. G. Rollins, 39. F. Potts, 40. I. Klein, 41. S. Drummer, 42. J. Fribosh, 43. D. Metz, 44. H. Starr, 45. S. Seidman, 46. J. Portney, 47. D. Ronninger, 48. V. Maiorana, 49. B. Thomp- son, 50. N. Scheneman, 51. G. Metz, 52. S. Klein, 53. N. Possident, 54. J. Bort, 55. S. Heinde, 56. H. Friedman, 57. M. Smith, 58. D. Duff, 59. N. Young, 60. F. Werkheisser, 61. G. Varga, 62. J. Noylor, 63. L. Fuller, 64. M. Hill, 65. T. Brown, 66. L Wheeler, 67. B. Collick. 68. S. Trice, 69. A. Mason, 70. E. Berry, 71. J. Collins, 72. J. Hewitt, 73. G. Fried, 74. D. Grieg, 75. R. Hall, 76. M. Betts, 77. B. Taylor, 78. M. Hansborough, 79. J. Seifert, 80. G. Giles, 81 . A. Richardson, 82. J. Mentzer, 83. P. Zienter, 84. N. Welsh, 85. B. Cose, 86. L. Crow, 87. B. Hughes, 88. G. Rogers, 89. R. Brown, 90. C. Sheffy-Pres., 91. F. Heod. Wicomico Worcester p. Jennings, 2. J. Alvert, 3. S. Jocoby, 4. K. Harbour, 5. M. Povlishock, 6. S. Stevens -Treas., 7. L. Bernstein -Sec, 8. K. West, 9. C. Pratt -Soc. Chmn., 10. J. Ralph-V.P., 11. P. Kelley-Pres., 12. B. Griffith, 13. C. Friemon, 14. H. Seligmonn, 15. S. Liplewsky, 16. V. Himes, 17. R. Lep- hardt, 1 8. L. Clayton, 1 9. K. Franck, 20. K. Bruns, 21 . E. Grey, 22. E. Mager, 23. L. Meyers, 24. J. Whitmer, 25. P. Grr, 26. C. Weinstein, 27. S. Gosnell, 28. P. Srisowangwot, 29. J. Zavoyna, 30. P. Henderson, 31. S. Koppel- mann, 32. C. Reisinger, 33. M. Diamond, 34. S. Derr, 35. R. Wolfe, 36. E. Yang, 37. L. Stombach, 38. L. Wagaman, 39. R. Etelson, 40. P. Owens, 41. R. Meyers, 42. B. Kosnetz, 43. R. Williams, 44. M. Cole, 45. J. Wil- liams, 46. S. Seiden, 47. B. Shapiro, 48. F. Neumann, 49. 1. McCouley, 50. J. Aucremanne, 51 . R. Confino, 52. J. Melvin, 53. L. Horowitz, 54. M. Yus- pa, 55. T. Rice, 56. S. Barrow, 57. L. Altshuler, 58. G. Gilleas, 59. R. Mon- cure, 60. S. Conner, 61. S. Dunham, 62. A. Powell, 63. J. Bershow, 64. F. Deland, 65. R. Kerrick, 66. C. Aud, 67. D. Yingling, 68. J. Morley, 69. E. Kniedler, 70. P. Palmer, 71. S. Seiden, 72. M. Davies, 73. J. Bruner, 74. A. Stavro, 75. N. Watts, 76. S. Clarke, 77. N. Shehab, 78. B. Goodman, 79. B. Bers, 80. S. Michael, 81 . E. Garfield, 82. S. Shorobsky, 83. R. Sachs, 84. K. Mayer, 85. J. Jocobson, 86. K. Ault, 87. B. Tobin, 88. M. Pleet, 89. B. Amidon, 90. 1. Underwood. Mobile Area Council Paul McLean President Doug Pettie Treasurer William Rogers Secretary Mitch Braumbarg Larry Faulkner Al Musselmon Dave Purdum Rufus Vernier Gary Woodward 490 Residences THE MOBILE UNITS The Mobile Units-a cheerful euphemism for the trailers east of Route 1 soon to be leaving the campus scene. This area ' s phase out began two years ago when Damascus Hall-the notorious " cardboard castle " -was evacuated. Despite the urg- ings of the RHA and the administration, the men are sad to see the end in sight. It ' s true that the " crockerboxes " are unsightly and inefficient. But something transcends this. Spirit. Unity. Sixty one trailers- sixty one islands of mi rth and merriment-one hun- dred and twenty " suites " . Four guys instead of sixty. One-to-one relationships. There ' s a novelty in trailer life. Like the maids. Who else on campus comes in after a long day of classes to find one of Mary- land ' s crock domestic workers enthroned in the bathroom or in the rack, cutting a few Z ' s? Or take the simple matter of a phone coll. Who else has to get dressed and run out in the rain to answer a wrong number? This arrangement can be a nuisance -but it also offers privacy -a commodity some- times lacking in the dorms. Some critics have gone so far to label the trailers " dumps " . But even this condition has its advantages. The male beast is able to put his building instinct to work. Varnish- ing, painting, designing, and restoring are o port of everyday living. Lounges are being redecorated and a barbecue pit is being built. Yes-the trailers will soon be gone . . and we will miss them. Residences 491 ; i 4Hl 4 I SOO I IN]iR klH. f . i i i i M ' „ IW ' r ,.,5»4,ty,;j ju,f 1. M. Cavanaugh, 2. R. Hirsh, 3. R. Foy, 4. W. Swyka, 5. A. Guarino, 6. D. Appleby, 7. H. Shoenn, 8. D. Purnell, 9. G. Storms, 10. N. Body, 11. D. Pritzker, 12. J. Harris, 13. B. Rossi, 14. R. Winner, 15. L. Stermer, 16. A. Person, 17. A. Boy, 18. S. Garleski, 19. S. Steiner, 20. J. Bruno, 21. C. Lingus, 22, R. Cullen, 23. J. Allen, 24. J. Strauss, 25. D. Eckmon, 26. I. Winebrenner, 27. B. Musick, 28. B. Schmidt, 29. R. Vernier, 30. R. Thorn- ton, 31. G. Minarik, 32. Y. Diner, 33. A. Bermarik, 34. L. Baum, 35. E. Kim, 36. W. Thawley, 37. R. Hrobec, 38. B. Brown, 39. L. Stroub, 40. I. Fuchs, 41. P. Marshall, 42. G. Brown, 43. R. Alter, 44. H. Strohorn, 45. J. Wilson, 46. L. Lamotte, 47. P. Mossey, 48. F. Mouric, 49. R. Brown, 50. D. Duck, 51. M. Schlog, 52. L. Graef, 53. J. Geer, 54. W. Stever, 55. W. Buczer, 56. D. Bennett, 57. M. Haviland, 58. R. Monks, 59. C. Ross, 60. D. Still, 61. L. Clayton, 62. A. Burgoon, 63. L. Mowry, 64. M. Jackson, 65. N. London, 66. N. Sheridan, 67. R. Harrison, 68. N. Stein, 69. A. Swartz, 70. S. Cozzi, 71. C. Ross, 72. B. Callagan, 73. H. Buchanan, 74. W. Moss, 75. P. Folk, 76. C. Naudon, 77. Surfboard. Antietam Belvedere 58 62 64 1 . M. Bader, 2. D. Smith, 3. D. Puslisi, 4. T. A. Piatt, 5. E. Bers, 6. F. Fenster- moker, 7. D. Pusey, 8. T. Dixon, 9. D. Hunt, 10. L. Blonder, 11. H. Forman, 12. C. Ruley, 13. L Galezynski, 14. G. Perez, 15. C. Swears, GR., 16. U. Raysie, 17. M. Braumbart-Soc. Chrm., 18. B. Fawcett, 19. D. Lean, 20. G. Hungerford, 21. J. Hall -Sec, 22. R. Sydnor, 23. R. Pye-Pres., 24, R. So- dono, 25. S. Kresan, 26. R. Stead, 27. W. Wenser, 28. W. Cunninghom-Soc. Chrm., 29. J. Corrado, 30. G. Hasopian, 31. K. Meyers, 32. C, Lopez, 33. S. Riodan, 34. R. Leach, 35. B. Levin, 36. R. Winter, 37. A. Musselmon-Pres., 38. R. Nast, 39. J. Suprock, 40. K. Quimby, 41. K. Cox, 42. D. Messino, 43. H. Weinstein, 44. W. Teppis, 45. D. Leet, 46. D. McCurley, 47. J. Cohen, 48. G. Slocum, GR, 49. M. Pruett, 50. J. DePhillps, 51. P. Hays, 52. K. Lieb- ertini, 53. R. Sands, 54. R. Gross, 55. R. McNab-V. P., 56. P. Fleming, 57. M. Lyerly, 58. J. Shelton, 59. R. Williams, 60. L. Gowlond, 61. R. Pat- terson, 62. W. Brown, RA, 63. D. Kutzer. tf I 1. p. Engel, 2. D. Wright, 3. R. Anderson, 4. G. Sarbocher, 5. C. Listner, 6. A. Sweeney- R. A., 7. K. Sylvester, 8. J. Molino, 9. R. Parker, 10. J. Martin, 1 1. T. Schaelcel, 12. J. Weiss, 13. L. Randall, 14. D.Monves, 15. R. McAllister, 16. P. McLeon-Pres., 17. W. Olsen-Sec, 18. N. Smith, 19. N. Willner, 20. G. Woodward-V.P., 21. C. Winslow, 22. J. Jacobs, 23. G. Norris, 24. G. Albert, 25. E. Patterson, 26. A. Windsor, 27. D. Saul. Catoctin A Catoctin B 1. D. Purdum-Pres., 2. D. Bauer, 3. D. Fair, 4. D. Van Nostrand, 5. D. Kozlovsky-V.P., 6. A. Braitman, 7. R. Dres- ' sell, 8. F. Koontz-GR., 9. S. Perkins, 10. J. Holte, 11. R. Hutchinson, 12. R. Huston, 13. B. Yates, 14. J. Sank, 15. R. Hall-Treos., 16. S. Gleason-RA., 17. J. Ottenberg, 18. C. Murrey, 19. B. Ritter, 20. J. Tessier, 21. M. Toomb, 22. C, Weeks, 23. B. Sommerwerck, 24. S. Harris, 25. R. Kenney, 26. J. Zant, 27. R. Day, 28. M. Reiff •29. 1. Sugar, 30. F. Lipphard, 31 . M. Zimmerman, 32. J. Hayden, 33. 1. Harris. Residences 493 Seated: R. Wampler, M. Hanna, B. Powers, H. Spielman. Standing: G. Rickey, J. Jones, sec.; J. Faull ner, pres.; Y. Jacques, P. Mason. Agricultural Student Council Front Row: B. Libritore, T. Brooks, sec.; P. Romonczyk, D. Ludke, pres.; G. Berbert, R. Tanner. Back Row: B. Woods, M. Wroten, X. Gross, R. Sparks, C. Letgers, B. Famous, J. Pennington. American Industrial Arts Association 496 Organizations Left to Right: G. Ohlmacher, W. Ritter, A. Corbin, T. Kridler, M. Rior- dan, M. Baer, L. Ramsey, K. Lee, R. Sutton, A. Scurlock, D. Palmer, L. Dorsey, sec.,- D. Bertling, D. Runaldue, H. Cline, pres. American Institute of Chemical Engineers Lmerican Marketing Association [Seated: W. Ottley, D. Curtis, pres.,- D. Codell, sec.,- G. Bottiger, A. Brown, [Dr. E. Wims. Standing, first row: Dr. R. Ashmen, advisor,- T. Stemmer, v. fpres.; C. Daggs, v. pres.; M. Reamy, N. Bosley, A. Dubinsl y, K. Boyer, L Streamer, P. Gatch, B. Moisel, Barlow Thudd, Drake Duck, L. Smith, Darryl Lect; Second row: A. Schwartz, Ensworth Bodell, R. Jarrett, R. Drescher, S. Holden, R. Young, Dr. N. Zabriskie. Organizotions 497 1 . C. Engle, 2. B. Black, 3. H. Chadda, 4. R. Horz, 5. D. Hunger- ford, 6. X. Kass, 7. D. Webb, 8. J. Wheeler, 9. M. Palmer, 10. T. Dewey, 1 1 . J. Zerdy, 1 2. W. Tocknell, 1 3. K. Merrill, 1 4. B. Orvedal, 15. R. Knaur, 16. M. Kalb, 17. K. Angermon, 18. J. Greeves, 19. W. Bauer, 20. W. Chies, 21. S. Rosner, 22. S. Baluch, 23. J. Araneo, 24. M. Ports, 25. G. McCauley, 26. D. Street, 27. S. Purdum, 28. P. Philpot, 29. T. Ernst, 30. K. Ep- stein, 31. R. Peers-V.P., 32. L Matusky, 33. J. Manchester -Pres., 34. G. Maragos, 35. C. Carey-Treas. American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers 1. C. Sturges, 2. T. Noe-Treas., 3. H. Seike, 4. K. Dugan-Chairman, 5. C. Ruppert, 6. C. Trenary, 7. R. Hig- don, 8. F. Boyd, 9. B. Thorn, 10. C. Kachilo, 1 1. P. Mendelson, 12. K. Fuher, 13. B. Thornton, 14. P. Meier, 1 5. J. Kocur, 1 6. G. Mayer, 1 7. T. Allen, 1 8. M. McNerney. 498 Organizations 1. S. Metelits, 2. C. Enlow, 3. J. Alcorn, 4. A. Small, 5. M. McCarthy, 6. S. Honge- manole, 7. K. Jaegermon, 8. N. McCullough, 9. M. Stoklosa, 10. G. Robinson, ll.T. ;ornes, 12. L Trofost, 13. D. Ronnigen, 14. B. Whipp, 15. P. Kuhns, 16. E. Christen- fl, 17. P. RImbos, 18. E. Woytowitn, 19. C. Moncusi, 20. B. Dunncvant, 21. S. rry, 22. B. Miles, 23. S. Higgins, 24. C. Duke, 25. B. Hill, 26. N. Floyd. Angel Flight Left to right: Maj. Kirkpatrick, advisor,- C. Andrejack, M. Rogers, commander,- B. Halstead, J. Tanado, S. Kline. Angel Flight Area B-1 Staff Organizations 499 1. D. Quein, 2. K. Baboyian, 3. R. Knapp, 4. J. Call-Comm. 5. A. Kirschbaum, 6. L. Funk, 7. J. Engelbrecht, 8. M. Need- ham, 9. A. Sirkin, 10. J. Sonneborn, 11. R. Roberts, 12. J. Dix, 13. M. Swomley, 14. R. Smith, 15. G. Nard, 16. D. Shuffer, 17. T. Nelson, 18. E. Shoeffer, 19. J. Church, 20. M. McKrocken, 21 . C. Carlo, 22. G. McVeigh. Arnold Air Society Alpha Phi Omega 1. E. Winston, 2. C. Downs, 3. E. Huang, 4. R. Thomas, 5. D. Hawkland, 6. J. Hosrtkamp, 7. W. Weisburger, 8. J. Gorvey, 9. G. Rampaeck, 10. G. Dirsch- erl, 1 1. L. Johnson, 12. T. Gibbons, 13. J. Datcher, 14. W. Busse, 15. D. Rink- er, 16. J. Gorman, 17. R. Murray, 18. R. Newman, 19. K. Iserson, 20. M. Pearlman-Pres., 21. A. Holtz, 22. N. Simpson, 23. J. Dougherty, 24. Dr. R. Jacquith-Chrmn of advisory board, 25. G. Sussman-lst V.P., 26. D. Dockery, 27. R. Wolfman-2nd V.P., 28. Maj. J. Harrington, USMC, scouting advisor, 29. W. Speizman-Treas., 30. T. Rhodes, 31. B. Stokes, 32. S. Petit, 33. D. Loring, 34. Lt. J. O ' Brien-Advisor, 35. R. Edminster, 36. P. Mendelsohn, 37. R. Bauer, 38. F. Arbogast, 39. V. Ferrante. 1 . Mumps, 2. S. Sweet, 3. J. Faulkner, 4. Abell, 5. D. Klein, 6. D. Trout, 7. P. Mason-Pres., 8. A. Mann, 9. D. Fritz-V.P., 10. Dr. Vandersoll- Advisor, 11. J. MacCouley. Block and Bridle Calvert Forensics 1. S. Thaler, 2. P. Levin, 3. L Ludwich, 4. G. Aldrich, 5. B. New- kirk, 6. K. Vandermause, 7. D. Pincus, 8. S. Brodsky, 9. M. Tay- lor, 1 0. T. Kieinkauf, 1 1 . B. Buenger. Organizations 501 1 . Rev. B. Botengan, 2. T. Guth, 3. Rev. J. Harrell, chrmn.; 4. S. Kaplan, sec.; 4. M. Smith,6. F. Locklear, 7. Rev. W. Smith, trees.,- 8. A. Thomp- son, V. chrmn.; 9. B. Plotz, 10. Rev. T. Caspar. Chapel Board Chick and Co. Left to Right: P. Mason, " Mump " , B. Jones, T. Fair- brother. 502 Organizations 1 . J. Yeh, 2. S. Y. Chang, 3. W. Chuang, 4. J. Jih, 5. C. M. Hu, pres.; 6. T. Chow, 7. B. Ma, 8. C. Lo, 9. L L. Woo, 10. P. Eng, 1 1 . J. Lee, 12. H. Chen, 13. W. Lee, v. pres.; 14. D. Lee, 15. D. Chow, 16. P. J. Lui, treas.; 17. S. Y. Lin. Not present: C. Wei, sec.; Dr. C. T. Hsuej, advisor. Chinese Students Association Chinese Science Organization 1. Dr. J. Shanks, advisor; 2. G. Hall, 3. G. Hoeckmon, 4. M. Rockmon, v. pres.; 5. R. Grier, pres.; 6. J. Kelly, 7. Mr. R. Lee, advisor; 8. H. Woodman, 9. P.Steers, 10. R. Richardson, 11. J. Child, 12. R. Peters, treas.; 13. J. Watkins, 14. H. Morarre, 15. W. Simms, sec.; 16. J. Stevens, 17. J. Mar- shall. Organizations 503 1. D. Orr, advisor; 2. A. Singer, 3. M. Sheinberg, 4. M. Rifkind, 5. B. Goldfarb- V.P., 6. M. Severe- Pres.; 7. D. Amey-Treas.; 8. S. Schwartz -Sec.; 9. D. Webb 1 0. W. Jeffrey, 1 1 . J. Porter, 1 2. D. Stein, 1 3. M. Berry. Coin Club Collegiate 4-H I. R. Lindemann-Sec; 2. J. Jones-Pres. 3. L Bladen -V.P.; 4. J. Deibrool , 5. B Ensor, 6. F. Thompson, 7. S. Shanks, 8. G. Lawrence, 9. S. Smith, 10. S. Hammond, II. M. Hammond, 12. J. Faulkner, 13. B. Scott, 14. P. Philips, 15. M. Seiquist, 16. D. Trout, 17. K. Blevins, 18. J. Worfield, 19. B. Durgin, 20. E. Page, 21. C. Staines, 22. B. Schwarts. 504 Organizations . S. Mineo, 2. C. Barnes, 3. P. Clarke, 4. M. Stein, 5. L. Bladen, 6. J. Johnson, 7. D. Parks, . B. Saunders, 9. F. Fabin, 10. K. Yootee, U.S. Preann, 12. D. Blond. Council of Professional Organizations I. R. Mack-Sec, 2. R. Alt-2nd V.P., 3. K. Briers- Pres., 4. L Bloom- 1st V.P., 5. E. Huller-Treas., 6. B. Porter, 7. J. Yurechko, 8. D. McHugh, 9. J. McComont, 10. R. Liston, I I . M. Lusby, 1 2. J. Hutchinson, 1 3. D. Black- stone, 14 . R. Hurley, 15. R. Connan, 16. R. Lieberman, 17. R. Murphy, 18. B. Tempesta, 19. Dr. C. Olson, 20. L Grimm, 21. D. Phil- breck, 22. F. Shelton, 23. L. Timmins, 24. D. Smith, 25. R. Sherman, 26. N. Kimpel, 27. T. Morel, 28. Dr. S. Hille-Advisor, 29. L. Davis. Delta Nu Alpha- transportation Organizations 505 Delta Sigma Pi— business I. C. Barnes- Pres., 2. J. Briggs, 3. M. Ayars-Jr. V.P., 4. B. Fischer, 5. D. Margerum, 6. D. Sandler, 7. J. Harris, 8. J. Johnson, 9. J. Lynch, 10. C. Joyce, II. J. Corey, 12. T. Colegrove, 13. F. Mouric, 14. F. Milman, 15. M. Boland, 16. I. Kaufman, 17. C. Lone, 18. F. Scruggs, 19. G. Henly, 20. M. Xillas, 21. S. Jocoby, 22. B. McCaffery, 23. R. Abell, 24. L. Solecki, 25. D. Reichman, 26. R. Thompson, 27. A. Goodman - Admin. V.P., 28. R. Mortino, 29. H. Avolos, 30. H. Haupt, 31. G. Bosco, 32. B. Moynihan. 506 Organizations Economics Discussion Group Left to Right: R. McKean, v. pres.,- D. Blond, pres.,- T. Howard, sec.; T. Hansen, 2nd v. pres. 1. S. Cornell, 2. Commanche, 3. Johnny, 4. Y. Jocques, 5. T. Smith, 6. G. Rixse, 7. Caravelle, 8. J. Goodwin, 9. C. Willioms, 10. Dr. Goodwin -Advisor; 11. D.Wood. Equestrian Club Ethos 1. A. Kritsings, 2. P. Perros, 3. A. Clifton, 4. B. Voltos, 5. G. Motheos, 6. J. Sefokis, 7. L. Abdow, 8. N. Kutson, 9. A. Sfondelis, 1 0. F. Tzonis, 1 1 . P. Johnson, 12. M. Fochios, 13. A. Cederokis, 14. E. Economides, 15. E. Honorokis; sheep: H. A. Provato, H. Aro, V. Lake, A. B. Toklos. First Row: L. Beach, B. Singleton, pres.; C. King, B. Michie, S. Spoden, treas. Second Row: J. Carr, B. Ennis, D. Duffy, B. Moynihon, sec.,- D. Mend, v. pres. Third Row: F. Mouric, W. Huntress, D. Bieritz, v. pres.,- P. Broun. Finance Club Free State Front Row: M. Snitzer, S. Cozorus, M. Gold, v. pres.; S. Berkow, sec.,- S. Sisgold, treos.,- L DeVon, AA. Kologris. Standing: S. Buker, G. Sherman, D. Mor- rison, L. Boris, K. McArton, J. Savage, B. Posner, G. Bernstein, R. Greene, D. Kutzer, L. Schwartz, L. Toubman, E. Berry, R. Conrad, G. Weinstein,J. Brown. Not pictured: N. Adieberg, pres., D. Reynolds, v. pres. 1. J. Franklin, 2. H. Green, 3. C. Staines, 4. H. Spielman, 5. A. Krebs, 6. G. Linthicum, 7. J. Anderson, 8. V. Marshall, 9. R. Ensor, 10. H. Thornton, 1 1. A. Byrnum, 12. L. Brubaker, 13. D. Trout. Future Farmers of America Gamma Sigma Sigma— service 1. p. Lowney, 2. K. Menichelli, 3. J. Ciaroldi, 4. C. Harrington, 5. M. Yopes, 6. L. Sutpin, 7. D. Hardesty, 8. P. Burbrink, 9. W. Mar- lowe, 10. M. Mirman, 1 1. L Norris, 12. L. Abdow, 13. D. Pollock, 1 4. N. Shovell, 1 5. J. Lewis, 1 6. P. Henderson, 1 7. M. Trober, 1 8. M. Keslosky, 19. S. Harons, 20. P. Mitt, 21. B. Goldkind, 22. T. Katz- 2nd V.P., 23. M. Wolk, 24. J. Abel -1st V.P., 25. M. Ordmon- Pres., 26. N. Cintron, 27. G. Bowler, 28. M. Schattner, 29. T. Som- mer, 30. C. Spring, 31. J. Rosenberger, 32. L. Pearl, 33. S. Munday, 34. H. Bobkoff, 35. M. Berg, 36. I. Kipnis, 37. J. Galloway, 38. S. Anderson, 39. M. Lissouer, 40. A. Levine, 41. E. Roseman, 42. L Miles, 43. C. May, 44. S, Josephson, 45. S. Michael, 46. C. Feiber, 47. D. Mayer, 48. A. Prettyman, 49. A. Fosimpaur. Organizations 509 Seated: C. King, Sec.; Z. Chemek, Pres.; B. Michie, V.Pres.,- L. Krout, Treas.; S. Straub, C. Lee. Standing: T. Hatzenbuhler, T. Ruzicl a, R. Foel- ster, S. Schneider, A. Bohacek, M. Seabreeze, F. Jones, P. Klaus, Sponsor, V. Nacer, W. Kimmel. German Club Seated: D. Newcomb-Pres., S. Burton-V.P. Standing: D. Gallia, C. Saukel, C. Hamil- ton -Treas., N. Lee -Sec. Home Economics Club 510 Organizations • J I . D. Peterson, 2. R. Gordon, 3. G. Stivers, 4. R. Keigher, 5. R. Kidwell, 6. R. .arson, 7. J. Kroto, 8. A. Vinitsky, 9. R. Roig, 10. J. Paulson, 1 1. D. Ying- ing. Honors Council 1. J. Englebrecht, 2. B. Boyle, 3. J. Church, 4. B. Coffoll, 5. B. Hill, 6. R. Roberts, 7. G. Word, 8. D. Jeffries, 9. A. Scrivener, 10. T. Redding, 11. R. Powell, 12. T. Noudon, 13. C. Oberg, 14. F. Snopp, 15. T. Thomas, 16. J. Sonneborn, 17. K. Nichols, 18. T. Wilk, 19. 5. Pie, 20. B. Bender. Honor Guard Organizations 51 1 Information Systems Management 1 . S. Cox, 2. B. Shofield, 3. G. Eakin, 4. Mr. H. Schwartz, 5. D. Currier, 6. E. Webster, 7. M. Polsky, 8. G. Ross, 9. M. Steinberg, 1 0. G. Hartstall, 1 1 . R. Moltzon. Institute of Architects Left to right: J. Kefolof, D. Muirhead, W. Chuang, v. pres.; J. Stainback, N. Biskar, G. Stephens, T. Fields, treas., and son Andy,- A. Small, sec.; S. Ryder, pres.,- P. Rasmussen, J. Brocenos. Not shown: L. Sanderoff, R. Herrea, B. Hill, B. Harris, C. Oler, C. Young, B. Goldman, G. Grant, W. Fuller, J. Silverman, S. Hussion, D. Blair, S. Borouh, W. Ryan, D. Sucher, F. Cote, D. McMahon, K. Rollins. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers I. E. Lee, 2. J. Fillion, 3. R. Willard-Chrmn., 4. S. Lasher -Sec, 5. C. Wil- iams, 6. D. Dixon, 7. V. Edwards, 8. J. Rama, 9. D. Rinker, 10. R. Thorne, 11. 0. Bogert, 12. C. Riley, 13. M. Comberiate, 14. W. Abbott, 15. W. Rial!, 16. B. i ' ield, 17. E. Limberger, 18. N. Willner, 19. R. Ruth, 20. J. Young, 21. R. Rey- ' lolds, 22. S. Wood, 23. T. Swift, 24. G. Eden, 25. G. McCarney, 26. D. Stone, .27. T. Crosby, 28. C. Miller, 29. J. Crocker, 30. R. Mattes, 31. A. Ake, 32. D. .Robertson, 33. B. Skene, 34. A. Kehs, 35. M. Patterson, 36. W. Williams, 137. R. Myers. International Club ;■. C. Binkley-Sec, 2. J. Sachs-Sec, 3. M. Mercer, 4. C. White, 5. V. John- ;ion-Treas., 6. R. Aiken-Pres., 7. L Cross-V.P., 8. 0. Tidemand, 9. D. lennett, 10. R. Shankor, 11. P. Michaels, 12. J. Young, 13. D. Zedler, 14. E. Vojciechowska, 15. T. Loanken, 16. G. Libin, 17. R. Preciodo, 18. P. Srisa- |Vangwat, 19. S. Mohatanankoon, 20. S. Temple, 21. R. Khan, 22. S. Pruce, l!3. K. Kawahito,24. H. El-Saiyed. Kneeling: T. H. Kim, S. Y. Chang, B. W. Yoo. First Row, standing: W. Y. Hong, W. S. Song, S. H. Kim, P. Kang, H. Y. Kim, Y. W. Park. Second Row, standing: H. Y. Lee, K. J. Kim, S. H. Kim. Korean Students Association M Club 1 . J. Baker, 2. C. Shrader, 3. G. Hiser, 4. M. Golub, 5. D. Karol, 6. J. Sham- burg, 7. D. Crowley, 8. D. Reiss, 9. L Vince, 10. R. Pearson, 11. H. Mal- con, 12. B. Bach, 13. J. Hanley, 14. B. Grant, 15. T. Plevin, 16. D. Carter, 17. A. Pastrana, 18. B. Williamson, 19. E. O ' Boyle, 20. J. David, 21. J. Calhoun, 22. M. Brotemarkle, 23. J. Meehan, 24. G. Wojtech, 25. V. Reid, 26. N. Kovalakides, 27. G. Parsons, 28. P. Berigtold, 29. H. deLozier, 30. V. Meleski, 31. C. McCullough, 32. B. Tipsword, 33. J. Schwartzel, 34. J. Hillesland, 35. W. Ziobro, 36. J. Norris, 37. G. Braley, 38. R. Connor. Maryland Recreation and Parks Society Left to right: P. Sanders, K. Roberts, K. Kells, M. Van Kirk, J. Jones. MENC 1. M. Smith, 2. M. Durand, 3. S. Schwalm, 4. E. George, 5. R. Shnider, 6. E. Zippermann, 7. B. Lawyer, 8. C. Keys-Pres., 9. M. Korth, 10. W. Ench, U.K. Kersey, 12. Dr. deVermond, 13. M. Lason, 14. M. Gornnan, 15. C. Nelson, 16. M. Dutterer-V.P., 17. K. Dulabhan-Sec, 18. M. Grande, 19. G. Mohr, 20. I. Jordon. A - ' ,0 1. B. Hinds-Sec.-Treas., 2. T. Lewis, 3. T. LoMonte, 4. K. Neal, 5. T. Crowley-V.P., 6. M. Dorsey, 7. M. Matzen-Pres., 8. J. Huss, 9. C. Lowe, 10. A. Keiley, U.S. Emmanuel, 12. C. Schweisow, 13. A. Knapp, 14. S. Berry -Sec, 15. S. Itzel, 16. G. Daves, 17. L. Schofer, 18. M. Purucher. National Society of Interior Designers Physical Education Majors Club 1. J. Dickson, 2. Mr. J. Wrenn-Men ' s Advisor, 3. B. Johnson, 4. Dr. A. Love -Women ' s Advisor, 5. J. Schioffer, 6. E. Preiss, 7. R. Hutsler-Pres., 8. A. Leidermon, 9. B. LeVine-Sec, 10. M. McEwen. 1. T. Becker-Pres., 2. M. Gillies, 3. J. Semple, 4. P. Morris, 5. J. Warner, 6. B. Light, 7. B. Weiss, 8. L. Watson, 9. H. Aronoff, 10. N. Cicala, 1 1. P. Hughes, 12. B. Moses, 13. R. Manning, 14. A. Powell, 15. S. Doidson, 16. J. Nolin, 17. E. Tuleya, 18. N. Cunningham, 19. K. Ringley, 20. V. Viglianti, 21. M. Davidson, 22. K. Werkheiser, 23. J. Swift, 24. C. Newe, 25. S. Lupo, 26. H. Brenner, 27. C. Gerber, 28. C. Schmitt, 29. P. Mueller, 30. T. Brown, 31. B. Gunson, 32. L. Sutherland, 33. E. DeCoursey-V.P., 34. S. Deptula, 35. L. Sheppord, 36. K. Kearney, 37. B. Nachlas,38. L. Clayton -Treas., 39. D.Wood. Physical Therapy Club Political Science Club Left to Right: C. Stoecken, v. pres.; H. Karch, pres.,- D. Miller, treas. Organizations 517 1. J. Bellino, 2. R. Lee, 3. S. Levine, 4. G. Gobel, 5. D. Akiyama, 6. J. S. Bach, 7. H. Hughes, 8. P. Rabbit, 9. B. Graham, 10. R. Ferranti, 11. R. Stoubach, 12. S. Corbin, 13. X. Non, 14. M. Clutter, 15. A. Silverberg, 16. G. Bowers, 17. B. Murphy, 18. S. Corlin, 19. B. Cox, 20. S. Fields, 21. H. Goldhammer, 22. R. Stead, 23. R. Primosch, 24. B. Applegate, 25. B. Cohan -Treas., 26. K. Kates- Pres.. 27. M. Eisen-Sec, 28. J. Molino. Pre-Dental Society Pre-Medical Society 1. J. Blum- Pres., 2. R. Dotson, 3. S. Adier, 4. G. Picklo, 5. D. Kalil, 6. B. Gold, 7. L. Love-Sec, 8. H. Strahorn, 9. H. Lewin-V.P., 10. E. Scherl, 11. D. Allender, 12. L. Divilio, 13. D. Payne, 14. K. Payne, 15. J. Crecco, 16. P. Fournier, 17. A. Mendoza, 18. L Fox, 19. V. Lake, 20. L. Cohen, 21. P. Gilligan, 22. J. Mambretti, 23. J. Zant, 24. C. Hoesch, 25. M. Mezentsoff, 26. N. Ellyn, 27. D. Schaller, 28. W. Chelton, 29. C. Schulten, 30. M. Reff, 31. F. Hoifley, 32. H. Holley, 33. J. Bush, 34. S. Shapiro, 35. K. Trovers, 36. J. Robertson, 37. Y. Kadesky, 38. F. Sheppard, 39. E. Stromberg, 40. A Salvatori, 41. G. Schmidt, 42. R. Chamberlain, 43. B. Gray, 44. M. Slatkoff, not shown E. Morris -Treas. 1. p. Ramondt, 2. J. Thompson, 3. R. Fogwell, 4. B. Covington, 5. B. Powers- Pres., 6. B. Grobau, 7. S. Caplan, 8. L. Jockisch, 9. M. Thompson, 10. P. Parks. Pre-Veterinary Science Club H Rugby Football Club Front Row: J. Turner, A. Watt, J. Curry, P. Harding, J. Ross, M. Curry, J. St. Omer Roy, J. Williamson, J. McPherson, D. Gillivan. Second Row: T. Quigley, C. , Wessel, G. Joliet, J. Buckley. Standing: J. Potter, G. Yaney, B. Magladry, D. Carmichael, P. Griffiths, D. Sommerville, B. Knapp, D. leohy, P. Schreiber, W. Bean, i. Kcrol, J. Allen, B. Miller, B. Pietsch, S. Johnson, L. Babits. Not present but still loved: P. Hanlon, R. Liftig, J. Milo, R. Gerring, El Cid, R. Lord, B. Dudley, E. Sitko, M. Keating, M. Frietog, M. Rasinsky, P. Meyers, S. Drake, G. Potter, K. Williamson, D. Buckley, B. Grabowski, T. Joliet, T. Kildoff, J. McKenna, W. Wing, L Porter, D. Ream, Chris, T. Lady II, J. Joseph, M. Rowtheboatashore, B. Baruch, M. Boyswater. - 1. C. Chaplin, 2. G. Kohn, 3. A. Yurek, 4. T. Noe, 5. S. Witt, 6. B. Landers, 7. B. Whitlock, 8. Dr. R. Galloway -Advisor, 9. E. Cherry, 10. L Erickson-Pres., 11. S. Patterson, 12. R. McNicholas, 13. K. Skane, 14. B. McMicon, 15. S. McKerrow, 16. D. Covington, 17. E. Leormon, 18. K. Sheedy-Sec.-Treos., 19. N. Broderick. Scuba Club Semper Fidelis Society Seated: J. Depue, J. Finke, M. Henig. Standing: N. Kovolokites, J. Down- ing, C. Groves. 520 Organizations Ski Club Executive Council: G. Campos, pres.,- A. Stork, v. pres.,- B. Show, sec.,- D. Reeves, treos.,- P. Selby, film coordinator,- P. Rodwell, trip advisor coordinator; C. Hoouser, M. Sorrenson, S. Meltzer, R. Bergeni, A. Hatfield, M. Radin. Kneeling: H. Kronen, V. La Duco, D. Dunn, G. Allen, pres.,- D. Curtis. Standing: S. Hartman, M. Ziegler, A. Hiller, C. Tracy, W. Philips, J. Cardenas, H. Klip- pen, A. Rosenstock. Skydivers Organizations 521 Left to R ight: J. Marshall, D. Motlaga, R. Matlaga, T. Pergola. Society for Advancement of Management 522 Organizations Society of American Military Engineers Front Row: M. Suorez, pres.; N. Stein, T. Hollingsworth, treas.; R. Dennis. Bock Row: J. Pensinger, sec.; J. Tylec, v.pres.; A. Shepherd, M. Dietchman, D. Allen. 1. W. Hurteau, 2. J. Marshall, 3. M. Klein, 4. F. Brower, 5. J. Revelle, 6. R. Ryan, 7. G. Alston, 8. Herbie, 9. W. Johnston, 10. J. Bender, v.pres.,- 1 1. G. Brown, 12. W. McMahon, 13. J. Luley, 14. F. Fabin, 15. J. Moore, 16. J. Lothrop, 17. J. O ' Neill, 18. R. Krein, 19. S. Fowler, 20. E. Shollenberger, pres.; 21 . J. Parkony, 22. T. Czarnecki, 23. M. Rubock, 24. D. Brogan, 25. D. Gaugler, 26. J. Bell, trees. Society of Fire Protection Engineers Society of Mechanical Engineers 1. J. Smith, 2. J. Etheridge, 3. F. Choney-V. Chrmn.,- 4. E. Smith, 5. M. Brennan, 6. P. Fleck, 7. R. Marks, 8. K. Rem- mers, trees.,- 9. W. Betheo, 10. D. Hearn, 1 1. C. Griboudo, 12. G. Powell, 13. G. Dahl, 14. R. Gordon, 15. E. Norris, Sec., 16. M. Rochkind, 17. C. Chavasse, 18. C. Feldwick, 1 9. N. Eckert - Chrmn., 20. D. Fiske, 21 . D. Ch wirut, 22. G. Haddad, 23. J. Detibaugh, 24. J. Mayo, 25. L. Scanlon, 26. R. Rector, 27. C. Federman, 28. K. Kiellond-Lund, 29. S. Edwards, 30. D. Branham, 31. W. Markhom, 32. R. Smeod. Organizations 523 h MK " " " " Robert Aserkoff, Pres., Honey Loring, Wilson, Faculty Advisor. Sec.-Treas., John M. Sociology Club Sports Car Club 1. H. Dietz, 2. W. Deily, 3. L Taylor, 4. G. Taylor, 5. R. Dunlavey, 6. J. Nickel!, 7. M. Noble, 8. D. Chitwood, 9. K. Skave, 10. R. Liebersohn, 11. A. Gunter, 12. M. Derry, 13. L Chambers, 14. P. Sherman, 15. B. Hansen, 16. R. Eskow, 17. J. Marvin, 18. R. Loe- winger, 19. R. Lane, 20. R. Mallonee, 21. R. Mullen, 22. B. Rosen, 23. S. Scott, 24. R. Foreman, 25. D. Adams, 26. K. Edwards, 27. P. Finch, 28. K. King, 29. T. Kelley, 30. B. Dixon, 31. S. Schneider, 32. B. Schneider- Pres., 33. C. Sussman-Treas., 34. J. Groff, 35. T. Brady, 36. R. Marks, 37. T. Straub, 38. C. Balint, 39. B. Cissel, 40. T. Mountioy. k F 1. S. Stacy, 2. C. Cline, 3. C. Whitaker, 4. C. Andberg, 5. D. Newsome, 6. S. Ponemone, 7. N. Foltz, 8. V. Roecker, 9. B, Trepp, 10. B. Taylor, 1 1. B. Taylor, 12. B. Bryce, 13. P. Wells, 14. D. Andberg -Treas., 15. J. Pearce-Sec., 16. R. Conter-Pres., 17. M. Krepner-V.P., 18. M. Dellinger, 19. S. Kessinger, 20. D. Hordhot, 21. J. Stahl, 22. D. Street, 23. K. Sanford, 24. D. Goettee, 25. D. Prevor, 26. B. Kramer, 27. B. Robins, 28. R. Repel, 29. T. Pearce, 30. B. Belay, 31 . J. Hull, 32. F. Lipphard, 33. A. Edelman, 34. L Raines, 35. D. Man- gis, 36. D. Akiyama, 37. H. Stinefelt, 38. S. Roper, 39. J. Marks, 40. M. Win- gate, 41. J. Boyer, 42. W. Hoheisel, 43. A. Lotterner, 44. M. Billingslea, 45. B. Breathing, 46. H. Baker, 47. A. Fraser, 48. D. Crook, 49. Soehrimnir (Golden Horde Standard). Trail Club n University Commuters ' Association Executive Council 1. L. Bowers, 2. D. Fisher- Pres., 3. J. Rosenberger, 4. N. Linn, 5. M. Henig-Vice-Pres., 6. R. Welker, 7. P. Suntum, 8. L. Hill, 9. D. Gold- stein. Front Row: H. Kitonwsky, L. Kuncio, D. Jomir, I. Hikowyi. Middle Row: M. Mikayeo, 0. Diochok, I. Trosinsky, A. Tatchin, A. Chorn- adalsky, I. Zolusky, P. Kurylos, T. Krowec. Top Row: A. Filipon, 0. Petrenko, V. Hajdor. Ukrainian Club University Astronomical Society 1. H. Neumon-V.P., 2. S. Breitenboch, 3. D. Trohon, 4. A. Bickel-Sec, 5. R. Miller, 6. S. Holland, 7. C. Ferrigno, 8. J. Barbour, 9. J. Allen, 10. D. Leomon, 11. T. Teat -Trees., 12. T. Davis, 13. C.Young, U.J.Allen, 15. T. Mane- kin -Pres. Organizations 1. M. Licata-Pres., 2. J. Hogarth-V.P., 3. R. Comeyne, 4. G. Davis, 5. G. Bodowski, 6. E. Comly, 7. M. Hemming, 8. J. Kursch, 9. P. Whyte, 10. G. Zinkgraf, 11. B. Sparks, 12. S. McCormick, 13. D. Hopkins, 14. N. Walsh, 15. F. Jones, 16. C. Hannan, 17. W. Miles-Sec., 18. B. Sullivan, 19. A. Hole, 20. G. Whiz, 21. F. Miller. Veterans ' Club Volunteers for Mental Health 1. H. Loring-Pres., 2. R. Glazer, 3. Dr. S. Pavey- Advisor, 4. D. Hill, 5. E. Marcus, 6. K. Garrison, 7. B. Olsen-V.P., 8. H. Dulberg, 9. D. Heyman, 10. R. Weisman. Organizations 527 Front Row: L. Laycock, J. Veazey, B. Newkirk, S. Sack, J. Fischer, K. Regan, pres.; P. Adkins, v. pres.,- P. Peridier, treas.,- D. Yingling, sec- Back Row: B. Testa, S. Fisher, M. McEwen, N. Hearn, M. Yannuzzi, S. Nonn, D. Kaotz, A. Baege, Miss Kesler, advisor,- L Richards, G. Kisner, E. Wilen. Women ' s Recreation Association w w Young Republican Club 1 . R. Moy, 2. A. Bickel, 3. N. Broden, 4, E. Bissett, 5. J. Weeks, 6. G. Wickey, 7. R. Shnlder, 8. S. Baker, 9. D. Lamiman, 10. P. Sweeney, 1 1. T. Hamilton, 12. M. Mintz, 13. D. Mintz, 14. J. Coale, 15. S. Jennings, 16. A. Giraldi, 17. M. Tarallo, 18. L. Gehoe, 19. D. Henninger, 20. D. Sotkely, 21, D. For- tunat, 22. J. Hiber, 23. E. Hulshof, 24. L. Rockett, 25. B. Michie, 26. M. Chase, 27. C. King, 28. R. Pevey, 29. J. McDonnell, 30. S. Siebert, 31, R. Dempsey, 32. S. Fisher, 33. J. Kopel, 34. T. Cline, 35. N. Shehob, 36. M. Mezentsoff, 37. R. Berkey, 38. R. Butler, 39. N. Coale, 40. D. Norcross, 41. D. Miller-Treas., 42. J. Schoeffer, 43. W. Walker, 44. R. Throne, 45, H. Morris-Sec, 46. C. Stoecker, 47. T. Gilbert-V.P., 48. G. Schuler, 49, A. Barilla, 50. B. Hubbard, 51 . J. Richardson, 52. M. Cahoon. r -%:. - ' it Ei%ik tkfiy - !. »fcii; ,»ui . ! n »r ••irht - rwi ' ' Argus ' ' Argus. What is that? Some kind of animal? No, Argus is a magazine. It is billed as the feature maga- zine of the University of Maryland -a publication published six times a year by students, for students. A feature, for the journalistically uninitiated, is a pictorial story with wide popular appeal and deeper inquiry than day to day news reporting. So Argus is, in effect, a mini Look magazine aimed at college people. The general benefits of reading apply to Argus. New insight is found and horizons expand-enter- toinment is the product of finding new avenues of interest. If a publication is to succeed, all of these must be fulfilled. Argus has succeeded -last year it was cited as the nation ' s top collegiate feature mag- azine by Sigma Delta Chi, the national society for professional journalists. It has not been easy though. This year Argus ex- perienced the first mid-year change of a publica- tions editor since 1958. A lack of recognition from the university population, along with a limited dis- tribution brought about by a low budget have hamp- ered the progress of Argus. Yet the person who ig- nores it is missing a good experience. s s w r V B . li i i » VP ' ih hB ». . .. c dtf l 1 1 M ;j|nmHg| | M H 1 Julie Amberson— Editor, 1st Semester Bob Korn— Editor, 2nd Semester Larry Becker— Managing Editor Michael Rossoff — Photo Editor Max Levine— Business Manager Organizations 531 Calvert Review As various organizations within the university struggle to meet the growing enrollment, the campus literary magazine, the Calvert Review, has increased its efforts to publish the best of prose, poetry, and essays written by university students. Since its beginning in 1959 under the name " Expres- sion " , the Calvert Review has endeavored to bring to the student body a wide representation of valid artistic work in the field of creative writing. Determined to break through the student apathy barrier which in the past has handicapped the Calvert Review and the uni- versity at large, this years staff has made numerous in- novations to gain student interest and support. The traditional 2,500 copy run was increased to 3,500 for the winter issue of the magazine. Plans are being mode for a 5,000 copy run of the spring issue. Additionally, the Calvert Review has offered prize money in each of its three fields for both semesters, rather than just the spring prize of past years. With a firm belief in the ancient adage, " To hove great artists there must be great audiences " , the staff of the Calvert Review offers the opportunity for crea- tive expression. Edwin A. Williams, III Editor-in-Chief Front Row: J. Herring, M. Zybler. Second Row: L. Sandler, A. Stevens. Back Row: D. Cloud, J. Arsenautt, G. Avergenokis. 532 Organizations Course Guide The Course Guide, only in its fourth year of publication, provides the campus community with an effective evaluation of professors and courses. By describing the content, structure, and loopholes of various courses, along with a summary of the hong-ups and idiosyncracies of many professors, the CG aids the student in selecting his class schedule. All opinions presented in the Course Guide are based on inter- views with students who have actually token the course. The administration supplies the staff with lists of students, includ- ing addresses and telephone numbers, who have taken certain courses. The students whose names appear on these lists are then interviewed by CG workers. A written summary of these interviews appears in the Course Guide. This year, for the first time, a spring addition of the Course Guide will be available. Also, an addition to the present methods of data collection, a computer tabulated questionnaire, devel- oped by a resident graduate student in psychology, will be handed out to students during class. The numerical results of these questionnaires, along with the familiar interview results, will be presented in the expanded spring addition. Other innova- tions for the spring will include on in-depth interview with the professors. Rick Muirhead Editor-in-Chief Jessica Locklear, Assistant Editor,- Joyce Prouty, Assistant to the Editor,- Beth Pittard, Managing Editor,- John Fayed, Business Editor. Organizations 533 Diamondback Hard work and endless hours are the ingredients of one of America ' s top daily college newspapers -the Diamondback. With a new high circulation of 20,000 copies Monday through Friday. The Diamondback expanded its staff, equipment, and coverage, trying to include every facet of life at the University of Maryland during 1968-69. Diamondback staff members get professional experience from working with advertising, sales, news report- ing, layout, and copy editing in a tightly organized operation. The news department ' s growth and efficiency was illustrated on election night, when a massive coordinated effort by the staff produced the most up-to-date morning-after coverage of any comparable paper on the East Coast. Editor-in-chief Steve Porks reorganized and decentralized the staff after the first semester resignation of managing editor Ira Allen. Editor Parks also enlarged the editorial page layout. His en- dorsement of Richard Nixon was one of the big surprises of the year. Surprise characterized much of the Diomondbock ' s news. The pre-spring nude craze ... the strength of the nes v Third Party in the SGA elections . . . The HEW desegregation order. The sports department experienced one of the most exciting years in its history. A feud between Coach Bob Word and Execu- tive Sports Editor Dave Bourdon exemplified Ward ' s deteriorat- ing relations with the college community which eventually led to a player revolt and the coach ' s resignation. Bourdon pro- duced one of the year ' s most outstanding stories following Ward ' s departure: a three page examination of the Ward era. The continued expansion of the paper ' s news coverage was reflected by the streamlining of the business side. Under Busi- ness Manager Tom Winer, total income soared to $145,000. Circulation went up to 20,000 copies daily- up 3,000 over 1967- 68. Average number of pages increased from 12 to 15 per issue, with 144 issues published for the year. Winer also tightened •controls on spending, instituting a formula which tied paper size to ad lineage and beginning doily billing. This, then was the Diamondback for 1968-69-a dynamic force on a restless campus. Steve Parks- Editor-in-Chief Jeff Valentine- Managing Editor Jim Day- News Editor 534 Organizations Tom Basham- Layout Editor Dave Bourdon- Executive Sports Editor David Lightman- Wire Editor Organizations 535 Milton Buchler- Photo Editor Steve McKerrow— Associate Editor Dennis Piper- Feature Editor 536 Organizotions o " I Mi 0K o Seated (I. to r.)-G. Boyars, H. Lalos, B. King, J. Stevens. Standing (1. to r.)-M. Buchler, B. Awad, K. Stephenson, S. Gorver, G. Kramer. Photo Staff Business Staff Front Row: B. Gann, F. Crystal, B. Kaye, S. Plotkin, L. Baldwin, D. Kerbel, M. Snyder, C. Clark. Back Row: M. Book, R. Lessons, R. Rosenswag, D. Rachlin,T. Winer. Terrapin Susie Kaminski— Editor-in-Chief Philip Geraci- Advisor A yearbook ' s task is to see the post year in the eyes of the stu- dents and to set it down on paper. Capturing the year in 560 pages. Trying to decide what to include and what to cut can be a frustrat- ing job. How can everything be done within the limits of time, money and human energy. Since yearbooks tend to look alike, another problem arises. How can we be different? Hours of thought go into finding an in- teresting cover design or a fresh outlook on feature material. Time is spent alone in a quest for something worthwhile. A photographer walks around campus looking for a picture that says it all. A feature writer sits over a typewriter reworking a new idea. And someone sits in an empty office making cryptic drawings that will eventually become a layout. But the people who work on a yearbook ore not seperate islands of imagination. They are a group, working together toward a com- mon goal. It ' s more than a sharing of ideas. The French call it esprit de corps and camaraderie. It ranges from foul moods at three A.M. before a deadline to laughter over that latest joke. Beyond the creativity of the individual, it ' s the dirty work that everyone shares. The year passes quickly and soon it ' s all done. While the books are being finished, work on the book for next year starts. But one spring day everything stops. The Terrapin is delivered. Anticipa- tion reaches a climax as the editor picks up the book. As pages are flipped there is a feeling of growing pride-and a touch of sadness that it ' s over. 538 Organizations Tony Anthony— Asst. Photo Editor Dick Rhudy— Business Manager Carol Duke- Layout Editor Organizations 539 Section Editors Brickie Warren, Dave Moroth, Juanitc Stollman, Pat Forreli, Luci Beach. ' •sJ ' : Carol Duke, Juanita Stallman— Layout Staff Chuck Blische- Sports Editor 540 Organizations Tom Beck, Tony Anthony, Mark Jacobs, Steve Vogel, Neil Britt, Tom Wilson. Photography Staff John Homill, Barbara Heoley, Roger Korr. Business Staff Copy Staff Dave Moroth, Dick Rhudy, Jerry Jones, Pat Forreil. Organizations 541 WMUC Entering its twenty-fifth year of service to the university, WMUG, campus radio, has expanded both its staff and program- ming to meet the needs of an ever-grov ing university. This past summer, a unique automation system was installed in the WMUC studios in building FF. The automation provides popular album sides and campus oriented announcements during the hours when live broadcasting is not taking place. WMUC has also constructed a new transmission system in a large portion of the Hill Area, which was made necessary by an FCC visit to campus in early October. The inspector found that WMUC was illegally propagating its signals through the air and was being picked up as far away as Laurel and downtown Wash- ington. Consequently, the station ' s chief engineer, Russ Brown, designed and built a more efficient transmission system. During semester break, cables were laid and transmitters made operational in the Graham Cracker area, thus giving WMUC coverage to most of the fraternities and sororities. Next on the list of priorities, is a transmitter for the university ' s newest dorm, LaPlata Hall. This should be completed in the spring, thus giving the station 100% campus coverage. This year has brought some important changes in the WMUC programming schedule. On a normal weekday, the live sign-on is at 6:30 A.M. and primarily top forty music continues until 8:00 P.M., at which time a freewheeling personality show is presented. This consists of a smattering of many kinds of music. Following the 10:55 sports report, is Underground CPM, a show- case for new and progressive rock sounds. Then, the hours be- tween 1:30 and 6:30 in the morning are covered by the WMUC Music Machine, the automated system. WMUC broadcasts events from where they happen. For example, the station has broadcasted SGA election from the Student Union, the IF Sing and the Miss Maryland pageant from Ritchie, and important student-faculty meetings from wherever they may occur. In the future, WMUC plans more comprehensive news and features, a move to more modern studios, and more campus involvement projects to better serve the student at the Uni- versity of Maryland. Susan Sacks- Business Manager John Dowling— Station Manager 542 Organizations Bill Sliusta— Drew Marcks- Asst. Sports Dir. Sports Director Frank Grof f — Program Director Anne Edwards— Kathy Swartz— Record Librarians Organizations 543 WMUC Lee Schuman— Publicity Director Joanne Harvitz— Barbara Kreisman— Continuity Directors Bruce Cohen— John Hartge- Feature Director News Director Don Mayer— Asst. News Dir. 544 Organizations Frank Groff — Program Director Ron Matz- Jay Delmaster— Asst. Program Dir. Organizations 545 M Book The AA-Book serves as the handbook for all new university students by presenting essential information about all phases of university life including activities, organizations, services, and " happenings " . There are also comprehensive sections cover- ing honoraries and the Student Government Association. This year a new section called " Did You Know? " was added. Included in this section are typical questions that new students ask. Such queries as " Is English 001 a flunk-out course? " and " Am I really just a number here? " are answered. The M-Book is distributed to new students during the Summer Orientation Program and registration. The staff for M-Book is formed during the fall and actual work begins during the spring semester. Judy Lubcher Editor-in-Chief Row 1 (I. tor.)- J. Potthast,A. Smith, R.Aird. Row2-G. Greenberg, J, Koriick, D. Rubin, M. Keller, M. Sitrick, S. Abrams. Performing Arts Aqualiners 1. C. Sutton, pres.; 2. F. Berg, treas.; 3. J. Rekos, sec.; 4. J. Manch, 5. A. Reiner, 6. J. Fischbeck, 7. J. Chodakowski, 8. A. Rudernnan, 9. S. Furtick, 10. G. Davis, 11. L. Dambach, 12. L. McCabe, 13. M. Sourwine, 14. L. Magaman, 15. E. Waldron, 16. S. Gibson, 17. N. Leslie, 18. J. Lorner, 19. M. Wompler, 20. P. Zello, 21 . 0. Kershaw, 22. C. Williams, 23. B. Nickey, 24. B. Blair, 25. Z. Mier, 26. J. Young, 27. J. Roseberry, 28. N. Miller, 29. D. Beavers, 30. B. Wczzo, 31 . S. Roshbornick, 32. L Ezrine, 33. J. Hall, 34. J. Karsdon. .- Organizations 547 The Concert Band is a group of approximately seventy musicians selected from the membership of the Varsity Bond. The Concert Band gives a formal concert during March, and an outdoor concert in May. It also participates in reading clinics given for public school directors. Concert Band Composed of approximately 1 00 mole performers, the Marching Band presents pre-gome and half-time shows at each home football game and at one or more out-of-town games. The membership of the Marching Band is not separate from other groups in the University Band program but overlaps membership in the three concert bands, and operates concurrently with the concert group during football season. The Maryland Marching Band represents the finest in quality entertainment for major college football, and since great emphasis is placed upon music as well as marching, special arrangements are prepared, and the fine instrumentalists in the University Bond program are utilized in developing a full and balanced ensemble sound for outdoors. Marching Band 548 Organizations _L _L m A select Symphony Band is organized at the beginning of the school year with a balanced instrumentation currently numbering seventy-five players. The Symphony Band presents a formal concert on campus in January, embarks on an annual tour during Registration Week in Febru- ary, holds recording session in Februory, presents formal concerts in April and May, and performs at other functions such as the annual President ' s Convocation in the Cole Building, reading clinics of new music for public school directors, and single evening concerts in various communities as an addendum to its annual tour. Symphony Band The university Varsity Band is a large concert performing organization which provides an opportunity for students not members of the select Symphony Band to participate on a full year basis. It provides o place for all students who hove had high school instrumental training to con- tinue music education in college regardless of chosen areos of study at the university level. Varsity Band Orgonizatlons 549 1. K. Lapp, 2. B. Cohen, 3. P. Jackson, 4. D. Cimokowski, 5. S. Solie, 6. L. Roberts, 7. B. Lawyer, 8. A. Rynarzewski. Color Guard Majorettes 550 Organizations Left to right: Terrie Schmidt, Jane Reidy, Glo Sessums, Kay Waesche, Donna Allwine. First Row: M. Curtin, N. Ring, K. Smith, J. Topel, J. Voraritskul, C. Pinilis, M. Hauver, R. Rowen, J. Leber. Second Row: S. Cauley, T. Sears, S. Perkins, P. Mich- aels, S. Hoopengordner, P. Duck, R. McKenzie. Third Row: M. Smith, B. Saunders, C. Thomas, R. Meese, M. Durand, M. Avrick, E. Henley, M. Kelly. Chamber Chorus Chapel Choir First Row: S. Yanike, H. Jones, E. Newton, M. Spenee, sec., J. Johnson, R. AAocNab, R. Cobb, pres.,- C. Copper, P. Myers, S. Safreed, B. Waring, L. Marple. Second Row; B. Szymonski, J. Snyder, S. Prouty, J. Bruns, C. Teogue, R. Hennessy, A. McCray, A. Stetson, N. Simon, J. MacCubbin, ' B. Honvey, R. Moncure, B. Baker, J. Impoff, E. Knapik, J. Brewer. Third Row: P. Konieski, M. Bailey, D. Steely, B. Falcao, B. Garner, J. Fitch, R. Waldron, G. Spitzer, librarian, M. Gruen, T. Bun- nell, J. Carter, M. Bateman, E. Griggs, M. Tompkins, K. MocNeil, A. Tompkins. Fourth Row: M. Mudd, P. Brewer, T. Howard, L. Kerr, J. Chinn, C.Welch, P. Gilmore, G. Zaieski, C. Buppert, v. pres.; R. Faulkner, J. Ferro, T. Baucom, P. Vickery, hist., J. Lee, robe libr., N. Stavrou, L. Schoub, T. L. Price, K. Frye. Organizations 551 Flying Follies 1. S. Klass-V.P., 2. 0. Basil -Advisor, 3. H. Yaffe- Sec, 4. J. Cournoyer- Director, 5. L. Polen-Pres., 6. S. Silverman, 7. C. Maier, 8. C. Erdmann, 9. D. Crossley, 10. R. Emanuel, 11. C. Eckart, 12. M. Dan- sicker, 13. L. Huddleston, 14. S. Beckemheimer, 15. J. Wannen, 16. S. Cochell, 17. D. Hill, 18. D. Williams, 19. H. Beneshe, 20. D. Benson, 21. R. Trencher, 22. A. Whitehead, 23. B. Marcus, 24. P. Kovich, 25. R. Wil- liams, 26. E. Bark, 27. C. Nelson, 28. R. Burroughs, 29. M. Walter, 30. A. Northam. Gymkana 552 Organizations I. M. Comberiate, 2. S. Gammon, 3. M. Wit- enstein-Treas., 4. M. Comiskey, 5. E. Puc- cinelli, 6. R. Daniel, 7. E. Whitney, 8. B. Stever, 9. 0. Benisek-V.P., 10. B. Hillman, II. R. Contino, 12. L Drake, 13. J. Martin - Sec, 14. D. Bailey, 15. D. Cheng, 16. T. Com- beriate, 17. M. Debenski, 18. M. Baker, 19. L. Louie, 20. M. Louie, 21. K. Lake, 22. R. Bloy- er, 23. M. Voden, 24. J. Hargett, 25. L. Strochman, 26. S. Olds, 27. J. Lev» is, 28. C. Backert, 29. J. Murray, 30. D. Zeisel-Pres., 31 . L. Lipman, 32. H. Griffin, 33. B. Schvi artz, 34. L. Gregory, 35. T. Boone, 36. Dr. G. Kram- er-Director, 37. J. White, 38. B. frew, 39. L Chubb, 40. J. O ' Mara, 41. P. Hovi e, 42. N. Black, 43. T. Hannah, 44. D. Davidson. Not shown: C. Dempsey, M. Hall, R. Jaquith, P. Pope, P. Rhodenbaugh, V. Annin, D. Elleby, C. Nyberg, R. Reinhart, D. Wheeler, R. Huber. First Row: J. Mintzer, C. Greene, E. Zipperman, N. Widmayer, D. Kelley, sec.; S. Fitzgerald, B. Marcus, V. Clise, J. Peay, R. Purnell, G. Mendelson, sec.; S. Christie, N. Kutson, R. Richardson, E. Flowers, D. BIythe, W. Szumny, S McComos, mngr. Second Row: S. Silvermon, B. Stitt, C. Weissenberg, L. Mar- pie, N. Weiss, G. Wright, P. Mororre, M. Lason, B. Spado, R. Schneider, J. Coin, N. Naden, F. Molanur, R. Longovin, B. Schmidt, J. Biumenthol, J. Mote- sky, B. Dye, L. Trousevin, J. Carr. Third Row: N. Best, B. Thompson, P. Forkel, D. Behnke, S. Garrett, M. Selbert, K. Larner, P. Turner, G. Miyosaki, v. pres.; M. Harmon, P. Park, C. Blum, E. Smith, P. Collette, K. Rechen, W. Lesher, K. Aston, C. Bolser, pres.; A. Cliffton, B. Hibbert, D. Polosynaski, J. McComont, treos., M. Bender. Fourth Row: I. Jordan, C. Nelson, P. Kovitch, L. Foina, R. Rockwell, M. Gorman, E. Morreale, pres.; K. Lawrence, J. Stewart, C. Engle, treos.; S. Kremenak, M. Shrier, P. Gilmore, A. Spada, K. Davenport, J. Lobbon, J. Westreich, A. Whitehead, T. Bradshow, D. Davidson, J. Mohvich, D. Jones, B. Schraum, v. pres., D. Smith, C. Bornhart. Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs Opera Workshop 1 . H. Mororre, 2. E. Jurgela, 3. W. Winden - Director, 4. R. Weilen- mann, 5. G. Fennel, 6. D. Goettee, 7. D. Harper, 8. M. Dutterer, 9. D. Patterson, 10. B. Braunstein, 11. S. Shaffer, 12. B. Oliver, 13. J. Heater, 14. E. Hill, 15. E. George. I. J. Eisenberg, 2. B. Holmes, 3. J. Censor, 4. L. Woitanowski, 5. D. Phil- ips, 6. J. Amberson, 7. R. Marr, 8. E. Berger, 9. L. Hoska, 10. J. Struntz, II. S. Povis, 12. J. Sauder, 13. B. Leonard, 14. A. Abroms-V.P, of News, 15. C. Eckert, 16. A. Zemsky-Pres., 17. E. Schenker, 18. S. Berberich- V.P. of Drama, 19. W. Washburn, 20. N. Stein, 21. B. Kreisman, 22. B. Brooks, 23. K. Schwartz, 24. R. Moore, 25. S. Fleming, 26. P. Warren, 27. H. Zelkovitz, 28. Rocci Fisch -Trees. Radio Television Workshop University Theatre 1. S. Rottick, 2. C. Cade-Pres., 3. I. Wilner, 4. D. Draper, 5. H. Bagdasion, 6. J. Freeman, 7. R. Ebling. 554 Organizations 555 Editor ' s Note 1969 was a good year, a full year, and my last year at the University of Maryland. I look on this TERRAPIN as my farewell and my memories. It has 560 pages of work, tears -both of joy and disap- pointment, and it has been 560 thrilHng experiences. My staff was excellent. They worked late, long, and faithfully. Without their confidence, enthusiasm, and plain hard work, there would have been no TER- RAPIN. So it is to each and every one of them that I say Thank you, Congratulations, and the best of luck next year. To Mr. Geraci, TERRAPIN advisor, I can only repeat-Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. And I owe special thanks to my newly wed husband, Richard, for putting up with all those late night deadlines, to my mother for her sympathy, and to Dr. Wright, my advisor and friend, for giving me the support to remain at Maryland and to finish this book. We tried to hove the TERRAPIN emphasize the change that has taken place on Maryland ' s campus this year. Change has also been the guideword for creating the 1969 TERRAPIN. We have more color than ever before, more special effects, and just plain more. The book was increased to 18,000 copies, making us by far the largest yearbook in the country. Our actual size in- creased almost a hundred pages -we gave more in- dividual coverage to Residences, Greeks, Commut- ers, Sports, and feature. Our senior section is my pride and joy. It is, for once, one of the more attractive portions of the book. Delma Studios, our professional photograph- ers, did a quality job, photographing more seniors than ever before. We group ed the Residence Halls by areas and at- tempted a story on each, each area being written up by one of its residents. To spark ingenuity, a $25.00 prize was offered to both the Residence Hall and Greek house which exhibited the most original pose. Our winners, selected by Elaine Williams, Journalism secretary, and Mr. Geraci, TERRAPIN advisor, were La Plata 1 and Lambda Chi Alpha. We were most pleased with everyone ' s cooperation and feel it helped odd much to the book. This year the bulk of the book is printed on 80 lb. Dull Enamel paper with the senior section on 70 lb. Stiple Tone. The headline type style is Bodoni, the body type is Spartan Book Condensed. Our seniors and group photographer was Delma Studios of New York, represented by Bill Mclntyre. The cover, de- signed by Richard Clark, was manufactured by Kingskraft (Kingsport Press, Inc.) in Kingsport, Tennessee. We have put all our ideas and all our efforts into these 560 pages. We only hope that each of you will find a memory or more,- we hope that you will enjoy and appreciate the 1969 TERRAPIN as much as the staff did producing it. U ue - 2--9- 6t.. . _ ( j--pi - c- C 556 p 1969 Terrapin Staff Editor-in-Chief Susie (Kaminski) Clark Business Manager Dick Rhudy Assistant and Photo Editor Tony Anthony Layout Editor Carol Duke Section Editors Jreeks Richard Clark Diane Koutsouros Brickie Warren Honoraries Teddi Howard Organizations Luci Beach Queens Christy Walker Residences Dave Morath Seniors Cathy Sacks SGA Juanita Stallman Sports Chuck Blische Copy Chuck Blische Pat Farrell Katie Ford Jerry Jones Ken Kostelecki Dave Morath Dick Rhudy Layout Carol Duke Juanita Stallman Staff Photo Staff Contributing Sharon Eisenhart Roger Karr Tony Anthony Photographers Linda Ephraim Diane Koutsouros Tom Beck Margaret Goodrich Penny Lane Neil Britt Bruce Alperstein John Hamill Peggi Ulman Mark Jacobs Kerry Akin Barbara Healey Linda Walker Tom Wilson Dave Bourdon Cindy Jenkins Kathy Weaver Steve Vogel Jerry Brandt Porter Wise Bill Clark Sheldon Fingerman Warren Hill Gay Honeycutt Gary Hubbard Mark Korber Fran Napier John Stevens Alan Zenuk Published by the Student Government Association 557 General Index Feature 1- 87 Administrators 103-1 13 Board of Regents 114-115 Religion 80- 85 SGA 88-102 Table of Contents 17 Academics 11 6-223 Colleges w honoraries 118-153 Agriculture 118-119 Architecture 120-121 Arts and Sciences 122-129 Business and Public Administration 130-137 Education 138-139 Engineering 140-143 Home Economics 144-145 Library and Information Science 146-147 Physical Education, Recreation, and Health 148-151 University College 152-153 Honoraries 154-159 Seniors 160-223 Queens 226-241 Homecom i ng 228-230 Derby Day 231 Pledge 232 Military Ball 233 Best Dressed 234-237 Miss University of Maryland 238-239 Sports 242-299 Football 246-255 Cheerleaders 256-257 Soccer 258-263 Basketball 264-273 558 [ J Wrestling 274-277 Swimming 278-279 Cross Country 280-282 Track 283-285 Lacrosse 286-291 Baseball 292-295 Tennis 296-297 Golf 298-299 Student Life 300-493 Commuters 302-313 Greeks 314-413 Feature 314-327 (Listed Alphabetically) 330-413 Residences 413-493 Feature 414-425 Cambridge 426-439 (Listed Alphabetically) 428-439 Denton 440-453 (Listed Alphabetically) 442-453 Eilicott 454-468 (Listed Alphabetically) 456-468 Fire Prevention Service 468-469 Hill Area 470-489 (Listed Alphatically) 472-489 International House 468-469 Mobile Units 490-493 (Listed Alphabetically) 492-493 Organizations (Listed Alphabetically) 494-528 Communications (Listed Alphabetically) 529-546 Performing Arts (Listed Alphabetically) 547-554 559 560

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, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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