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

 - Class of 1976

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1976 volume:

iS»a!Jp;;0S; »K ' ' ' ' ?; THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DICTIONARY OF THE COLLEGE LANGUAGE MARYLAND ' S MOST MODERN DICTIONARY FOR DORM, SCHOOL, AND PERSONAL USE Acclaimed by thousands of students and critics Over 35,000 entries Thousands of new words, including the latest technical and scientific terms L c,, ' . ■ V, ft{t ' i . Clear, understandable definitions. 4,000 illustrations, mcluding charts, diagrams, and maps of the entire University ■h - SSS2 - ' THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND DICTIONARY OF THE COLLEGE LANGUAGE 1976 TERRAPIN A student publication College Park, Maryland We, the staff of the 1976 Terrapin, dedicate this book to you, the students. The organization which appears at the bottom has a sponsored that page. We urge you to patronize them. TABLE OF CONTENTS 4 University As It Is 33 Sports 100 Campus Life 138 Seniors 221 Administration 226 Entertainment 250 Academics 263 Groups 279 Organizations 304 Credit Page A University is filled with thousands of faces. People of all ages, walks of life, socio-economical and ideological backgrounds, mesh together to produce a smooth-- or not so smooth--running machine We have attempted to define that machine and all its working parts in what we call the dictionary of the University of Maryland, Our definitions, a combination of facts, interpretations and impressions, are drawn from long and not so long associations with the University. Though we do not always adhere to a str ict dictionary form, we do attempt to show, through pictures and words ' just what the meaning of the word " University " is. flflffin ■ — xofT fm w B I C S " " 1 1 m :SS :i 1 = » 1 piiii - o, ' % T)iJ._:y .y, .M ' i-iV : -A+c-iM.- V, if -rt5.i -K?; ' . ■■ rwZAn 1 if -.- ■•-yr. ,, ■ ' : y :i m PI ' Student Government Association universal donor 847 unmitigated universal joint {■d universal wrtnch; — uni-ver-sal-ly -s(3-)le arfv — uni-ver-sal-ness S3l-n3s n universal donor n : a person with lype O blood uni ' ver-sal ' i-ty ,yUrK 0v3r- ' sal-at-e « : the qual- ity or stale of being universal (as in range, occur- rence, or appeal) uni-ver-sal-ize - ' v«- r-s3-,nz v6 : to make universal : Gf.Ni!RAUzt — uni ' ver-sal-i-za-tion -,v3r-s b-V.a-sh3n n universal joint n : a shaft coupling capable of trans- ntitting rotation from one shaft to anothei not in a straight line with il universal recipient n : a person with lype AB blood unl- verse Vyu-no- ' varsX n 1 : the whole body of things observed or pos- tulated : COSMOS 2 a : mis ky way oalaxy b : an ag- gicgaa- of siafi comparabk " ui t!ie Milky Way university as it is (uni-ver-si-ty) n.: that wliich malies up the University of Maryland; a place of higher education syn. big, impersonal un-just ,. " !n- " j, characterized by injustice : deficient m justice and fairness : WRONoruL — " n- just ' iy adv — un-just-ness ' jc3s(i)-n3s n un- kempt .an- ' kem(p)t adj 1 a : not combed umkempt hair; b : deficient in order or neatness of person : Dt.sHEVfa.ED 2 : rouciH, (!NK)LiS!5KO un-kind ,3n- ' kind adj : deficient in kindness or sym- pathy : H.AKSH. CRUEL — un-kind-iy adv -■ un- kind-ness - ' k:!n(d)-nv s , n un-kind ' ly - " kin-d!e ad} : tJNKiSD — un-kind- li-ness n un-know-a-bie ,3n- ' ti6-3-fo3i adj : not knowable un-know ' ing ,an- ' no-!ng adj : not knowing — un- know-ing-!y -iiig-le ady iun -known ,3n- ' non adj : not known; alio : having an unknown vahse jmknown quantity) unknown n : something that is unknown and usu. to be discovered; esp : an unknown quantity usu, sym- boHzed in mathematics by one of the last letters of the alphabet un-lace ,jn- ' las vb : to loose by undoing a lacing un-lade ,3n ' iad vb 1 : to take the load or cargo from 2 : oiscHAROt, VNLOAii un • lash ,an- ' lash vb : to untie the lashing of : uxwe. !JN£K) un- latch ,3n- ' lach v6 1 : to open or loose by lifting the latch 2 : to become loosed or opened un-law ' ful ,on- ' 16-fa! adj : not lawful : coatraiy to law : ii,iJK5AL — un-iaW ' fuMy Vf(a-)iti adv — un- lawful -ness VW-nssx « un- learn ,3n- " brn vb : to put out oi one ' s knowl- edge or memory un-fearned adj 1 ,3n- ' br-nod : not learned : uNt,i i. ' CATKD, tturtRATE i good but urdi ' ormd man) 2 - ' l3rnd : not learnc-d by study : not known (lessons untearned by many) 3 - ' larnd : not lonned by previovis experience {breathing is un- learned behavior) un- leash .,3n- ' !esh vb : to fre« from or as if from a leash (unleash a dog) ihe stonn unleashed its fury) un -less (,)»n- ' !es conj : except on the condition thai : if not (will fail unless he works harder) un-!et«lefed ,nn- ' Iet-.?rd adj 1 ; not educated 2 ; il.UT!:«ATE Syn i X. IGNORANT lun-like ,3n- ' Uk prep 1 : different from (feeling coinpletely unlike a hero) 2 : not characteristic of (it was unlike hitn w be inquisitive) 3 : in a different manner from (behaving unlike his associates) unlike adj 1 : marked by dissimilarity : dhfeki-nt ' . ' people are a!! unlike- ' : 2 : uni-qi- ' -m- (contributeci un- like amounts) — • un-like-ness n un-like-li-hood - ' li-kie-,hud n : improuabiuty un-llke-ly - ' ii kle adj 1 : not likely : improbabu- (an unlikely siory) 2 : likely to fail : inpromising an unlikely place for fishing; — un-like-!i-ness n un-lim-ber x.sn- ' lim-bmX vb : to prcpaa- for action un • lim ■ it - ed ,on- ' lim-.- i-.-xJ adj 1 : lacking any con- trols ' jmiimited freedom; 2 : boundless, infinite (an unlimited expanse of ocean) (there is an uniim- lied number of natural numbers) 3 : not bounded by exceptions ; undi;i ined un-link ,,7n- ' lingk vh : to unfasten the links of : SEPARATE, DiSC;C)N.NECr un-list-ed ,3n- ' lis-t. ' Ki adj : not appearing on a list ,m unlisted telephone number) un-load ,i5n- ' lod vb 1a: lo take away or off : KKMOvi- (unload carj ' .o from a hold) b : to take a lodd from (unload a ship); also : to relieve or set free : UNBt ' «o!;N (unload your mind of worries) 2 ; to get rid of or be relieved of a load or burden (the ship is unloading now) 3 : H) sell in volume : di;mp (unload surplus goods) un-lock ,3n- ' lak vb 1 : to open or unfasten through reiea.se of a Icsck (,unlock the door) lhe chest won ' t unlock) 2 : release (unlock a flood of emotions) 3 : Disci-O.SE, RKvf Ai. (Scientists unlocking the secrets of nature) un-iooked for ,.-5n- ' lukt-,f6r adj : lsnexftcted un- loose ,3ri- ' ius vb 1 ; to relax the strain of unhose a grip) 2 : to release from or as if froin re- straints : set fret (unloosed a flood of complaints) un- loos -en ,.-?n- ' lU-S3n vb : i;Nt.cK .SB un-love-ly ,;?n- ' bv-ie adj : Itaving no chann or ap- peal ; not amiable : uiSAGREEABLE (an unlovely dis- position) un- lucky ,3n- ' l3k-c adj 1 ; marked by adversity or failure 2 : likely to bring misfortune 3 : produc- ing dissatisfaction : RfORs:! iABi.i; -- un-iuck-i-ly - ' bk-3-le adv — un-luck-i-ness V ' bk-e-nasX n un-make ,3n- ' raak vb -made - ' mad ; -mak-ing 1 : to cause to disappear : di ' sxros ' 2 : to deprive of rank or office : i:)!:posfe un-man ,?r!- ' man vb 1 : to deprive of ittanly cour- age 2 : to deprive of men un-man-ly - ' man-le adj : not manly ; as a : being of weak character : ciowarijly b : ja-TEMtNATE — un-man-li-ness n un- manned ,3n- ' mand . « : having no men aboani utnmanned spacecraft) un-man-ner-iy V,ia ' man-3r-li2 adj : rvde, mRsuTt- -- un-man-ner-li-ness « unmannerly adv un- mask ,; n- ' mask vb 1 : to strip of a mask or a disgui.se : lxfosj-- iunmusk a traitor) 2 : to take oil (Mie ' s own disguise (as at a masquerade) un-mean-ing ,jn- ' me-ning . adj : having no mean- ing : SENSE?. ESS un-men-tion-a-ble ,3n- ' m5nch-{o-)n3-b3r adj : not fit or proj ei to be lalked about un-mer-ci-ful ,an- ' m3r-.si-f3t udj : not merciful : mlkcu,t:ss. crusi. — un-mer-ci-fuMy -ft3-)le adv un-mis-tak»a-ble ,?n-nna- ' sta-kc b3r adj : not ca- pable of being mistaken or misunderstood : clear, OBVIOUS -- un-miS ' tak-a-biy Vbie adv un-mit ' i-gat-ed ,sW- ' mit- ,gai-3d adj 1 : not softened or lessened ahe heal was unmiiigaied) Dictionory page from Webster ' s IrHermediote Dict ' Onory, ©1975. used by permiss-on of G C Mernom Co., Publishers of the Merriom-Webs ' er Didonanes " ■ ■ - •■ p -» ' -»J fiiJ mWM - ■ ? Al " ■}- J X y y - j. ' " !• ; ' ■| ■■■ - 0- ■f ! " " .H!i|!lllj} ' !NMfM..,.- ' NWi. . V Titv..:ii-»»w-. t 34,000 students 2,600 faculty administrators 1300 acres 228 buildings largest campus of a five-university system one of ten largest campuses in nation y ex» J«.: - 3P w t 4NPI PLEASE BUS ' YOUR OWN TRAY The food service: an alternative to eating You have to admit, it ' s not that bad. This year the Food Service has seen a few changes, a number of Improvements and some nice touches. The theme of " pride In product " prompted a series of weekly promotions aimed at relieving the boredom of the ever familiar dining hall Specialty nights included such treats as ice cream or watermelon in warm weather, real Italian food, country style home cooking and special desserts. Restaurant Night was a great success, complete with good food served by waitresses But it ' s not always pleasant There are times when nothing tastes right, and the trek to the dining hall hardly seems worth it, unless, of course, you manage to catch a glimpse of your " dining hall boy, " or have an opportunity to eat sparenbs in front of the girl you ' ve been hoping to meet for weeks Everyone has a complaint or two or three about the Food Service Often the service is a source of sheer disgust and disappointment But no one can deny that the dining hall is a convenient place to fill an empty stomach, socialize with friends or otherwise waste time The days when the food is decent and faces seem to be smiling, the dining hall can actually be a nice place. 6 Student Government Association Loves You McDonald ' s of Riverdale 7 The Budget a University crisis Students are protesting. Faculty members are complaining and the University administration is biting its fingernails. Campus riots? No, it is the annual battle with the Maryland General Assembly and Governor Marvin Mandel over the University ' s ever-shrinking budget. This year ' s College Park $131 million 1977 fiscal budget request included a tuition increase for students, 13 additional faculty positions and a 2 5 per cent across-the-board faculty pay increase. Although the budget was increased by i7 5 million over last year, the University is still facing a crisis situation In the fall semester, in-state students will have to absorb a $60 tuition increase while non-residents will face an added $190 to their fall semester bills, . . n i Mandel said the state could no longer afford to foot the bill for out-of-state students But this is only half of the budget problems. With only bare bones necessities, the University must deny faculty members pay raises which would keep them in line with the rising cost-of-living. And Potomac Electric Power Company rate increases plus those of the Washington Suburban Sanitary Commission loom in the future General fuel cost increases last year caused a near panic state when there was no money to cover rising costs and the University faced the prospect of deficit spending Many state officialsattributetheir watch-dog like behavior to the decreasing state budget. But many state that this trend follows a nation-wide decline in support for higher education institutes Since the college students of the ' 60 ' s did not solve the problems of society, a college education is un- necessary. What good does it do, many disilusioned citizens ask. They cant even find jobs Also waning is state support for the University ' s fiscal autonomy Originally, the Board of Regents had been given the right to spend appropriated funds without legislative in- terference But since the autonomy acts approval, many legislators have had their regrets Little by little the University ' s automony has been taken away. Presently, the University still has the power to hire and fire employes and holds onto some purchasing autonomy There will be moves by the legislature this year, as there have been in the past, to take away the University ' s last shred of independence and put it solely under legislative power, much to the chagrin of administrators And the University ' s faculty is not escaping the legislature ' s cutting pen Mandel cut a proposed facLilty pay increase from 7 per cent to the 2 5 per cent. Faculty members have conckided the only way to procur pay increases was through collective bargaining. It is through this system that faculty members can barter for salaries and benefits But bargaining can only be gained through the legislature which does not seem willing to give it In the face of spiralmg inflation, faculty salaries cannot keep pace. And they won ' t again this year And faculty members and administrators in two of the university ' s academic divisions are being asked to give up money and people to other divisions The reallocation con- troversy, which University administrators hoped to resolve by year ' s end, has raised basic and volatile questions about the institution ' s purpose The firestorm began in the spring of 1975 when the campus budget development committee, citing an unequal distribution of resources, recommended 116 faculty positions be shifted over a four-year period. The shift was to be mainly from the " hard sciences, " concentrated in the mathematics, physical sciences and engineering division, to such " soft sciences " as those in the behavioral and social sciences division The arts and humanities division also was to loose some positions. The reaction to the proposal from the hard sciences was swift and extreme, with 14 administrators in that division threatening to resign and accusing the administration of trying to make outstanding departments mediocre m the interest of fairness Reallocation proponents cited enrollment shifts and said that, as a result, professors and instructors in some division had tougher teaching loads than others But the physics professors and their allies said that " teaching " criterion ignored their valuable research work. As generally happens in academic controversies, a com- promise of sorts was reached. While the campus waited for its new chancellor, Robert L. Cluckstern, to arrive m July, most faculty shifts were delayed. Cluckstern set up task forces to consider the whole question and hoped to come up with some kind of moderate solution for the coming fiscal year So, only time will tell. Student organizations have been protesting in Annapolis over possible cutbacks and the University administration must make that annual .?0-mile trek to the great statehouse halls his semester to plead their case Whatever, the assembly decides, it appears the University will have to pull its belt in another notch over an expanding middle until it looses some weight or the legislature makes a new suit. prescription K)R: ° " y Drop in customers; NURSES, INTERNS, DOCTORS, etc _ PRODUCED BY ' «[IMAN MARCUS PHARMACtUTlCAL CO DALLAS. TEXAS 75201 Bridwell heads a more personable Health Center Many changes have occurred in the University ' s health center over the past year The Women ' s Health Center has moved to pleasant, uncrowded headquarters in the basement Here women now can be examined by three nurse practitioners who work under a doctor ' s supervision. The attic of the Health Center has been painted and par- titioned into offices for many of the doctors, including Dr Margaret Bridwell, health center director, as well as for the Mental Health Center Patients and workers find the atmosphere of the center easy going and relaxing. The Health Center, with many of its rooms clad in a fresh coat of paint, resembles a happy place, rather than the dismal clinics many public health centers appear to be KNITS -n THINGS- BELTWAY PLAZA 12 Student Government Association Loves You I COUNSELING CENTER j CLOSED AFTER 4: 30 P.M. FOR EMERGENCY ASSISTANCE VISIT THf " ELP CENTER A friend in need Sometimes this campus can be a real jungle No one seems willing to reach out, talk for a while or make a new friend Where do you go when you hate all your classes and have no idea what to do with your future? Who is patient enough to listen to all your complaints and problems! ' Many students have found a shoulder to lean on at the counseling center The center offers special programs designed to treat student concerns in an innovative and useful way. You can walk in for a quick counseling session about a personal or academic problem or make arrangements to attend specific help sessions ranging from anxiety reduction groups to vocational planning workshops to interpersonal growth training. Center professionals also conduct more research projects than any other counseling center in the country You don ' t have to be suicidal to seek help from a professional. A few minutes with someone at the center may be enough to brighten your outlook on the future or simply get you through another day. H 1 wl» Student Government Association Loves You 13 . ' v w POLICE 454-3555 Campus police There when you need them and... t NItlAl IMJf.Ht I iut ' ACOIOf N ' Al For the campus police department, the year was one of growth, innovation and change. Minus a deputy director, or " chief, " since luly, when Leonard B lankowski became assistant director, the force took on Eugene Sides, a Delaware police chief as its leader Two months earlier, Jerrold L Witsil, department director, left his post to assume a similar position in Princeton, NJ A new executive has been sought, but a successor has yet to be chosen. Under Witsil ' s direction, the force took on seven additional officers in July, was reorganized internally in May and, as of July 1, achieved status as a full-fledged police force, as opposed to a campus security unit. Earlier in the year, campus police were authorized by the Federal Communications Commission to broadcast on their own radio frequency They had been using the same frequency as the physical plant. That move, along with the purchase of 30 new walkie-talkies and a " Ra-gun " greatly improved efficiency, according to police officials. The ra-gun, a SI, 500 automobile speed detection device was officially put to use In early November, And looking to the future, a computerized crime analysis unit for the department has been developed The unit, Cpl Greg Roepke said, would be used for crime analysis and consequently for crime prevention Student Government Association 15 Student Government Association 17 ■- " ' S-. _ »i! P % - mte 4i r ' m 18 ALBRECHTS PHARMACY UGL - everything for the modern student The Undergraduate Library is well-geared to accomodate the undergraduate student in all aspects of study The 24-hour room, open all week, makes It possible for the student to study hours convenient for hlm Guides to the card catalog are available as well as printout sheets indicating the status of books. A term paper clinic also is offered on a regular lecture basis- For the student who wants to relax, the quadrophonic room is the place to go for good music and sleep But the UGL does have its problems Over the last three years, the UGL has been plagued with numerous book thefts and mutilations. Monetary losses have been great but the loss to education and knowledge has been even greater A tighter security system, using student guards, has been implemented this year. Since its beginning, the UGL has offered the student a modern and diversified educational system. And it looks like he is using it. The ghost of McKeldin Library ALBRECHT ' S PHARMACY 21 McKeldIn library, its multitude of stacks lay dormant A library is a collection center for knowledge McKeldin has become a collection center for dust Since the opening of the more modern and versatile Undergraduate library, the wooden doors behind Testudo have been opening less and less. McKeldin ' s use has declined 50 per cent since the opening of theUCL. With this lack of student use, a strange phenomena has begun to occur. Books have begun to float in the aisles and strange figures to move in the corridors The ghost of McKeldin library has begun to walk the floors The ghost of McKeldin library may be likened to Charles Dicken ' s ghost of Christmas past Both ghosts personify the |oy and lividity with which youth is associated. But like Ebenezer Scrooge, student use of McKeldin has soured with age. Now only the ghost remains Daily, the ghost meanders through the dark passageways reading foreign language texts, listening to classical music and studying the wisdom of the sages At night, the ghost walks-up antiquated, curving steps to the 2nd floor card file. But even here, he fails to find those whisps of McKeldin ' s past glory And each night at closing time, the ghost leaves as he and thousands of other past students of McKedlin library have left, past the guard at the door, the marble columns and the per- petual gaze of Testudo 22 UMporium aBB 1 UMporium 23 The many eyes of the University A " " r ' - m. B M ' ' :-. , Kt ■ tWtP ' Ht. McDonald ' s of Hyattsville-Riverdale 25 Bringing in the new But what about the old? • .. d .«? %«i |4 -v, =- ™ UMporium Jose Lopez, Housekeeper 28 Student Government Association Loves You Student Government Association Loves You 29 lit She leaves the Undergraduate Library at 10 p m after three hours of studying. Her car is parked in lot three. There is no moon tonight to light the dim paths between buildings Although it is a Monday night, few people are on the streets Walking near the main dining hall, she notices someone behind her. A lump rises in her throat as she tries not to panic Her mind races as she recalls all those nagging reminders from her parents, teachers and boyfriend. " Get to a lighted area. " But where? Everything seems so dark The lights in lot V are not on. " Don ' t run or act scared " But how does one keep calm? Where are the police? Where are the people? She remembers all those stories surfacing lately. Abduction; rape; they were all on her mind Quickening her pace, she checks her pockets for possible weapons and reviews all the " vulnerable areas. " " Go for the eyes. " " Kick him where it hurts. " Campus Security: A growing problem Her heart pounds as she glances behind and realizes the figure is moving closer Fear begins to grip her mind and her hands begin to shake She feels like crying. Almost running now, she approaches her car Suddenly she draws in her breath as she sees the light next to her car is out and there is not a soul around The figure draws nearer as she fumbles with the lock Cursing the car, she swings open the door and jumps in, locking the door behind her. She watches as the figure walks past and goes to another car, gets in and drives away. 30 I l ' »-- 31 A Campus Bicentennial Celebration From the biggest government to the smallest town in the U.S.A., the bicentennial has made its presence felt. And even here the University where patriotic fervor comes expected the bi centennial bug has left its mark But the University ' s celebration of our nation ' s 200th birthday, has sparked controversy among students and administrators On one side, is the University ' s official bicen- tennial committee. Chaired by Robert A. Corrigan, arts and humanities provost, the 25- member commission serves as a STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 6 iremHhi ' iBL " ■CO guiding light " for campus groups. The commission, composed of faculty, student, staff and alumni members, will sponsor a fold festival, journalism lecture series and hope to refurbish a room in Rossborough Inn, the University ' s piece of Americana On the other side is the student ' s bicentennial com- mittee Formed because the official commission seemed more administrative, students plan to co-ordinate and sponsor different organization ' s ac- tivities. But problems with volunteers have delayed any definite plans The spirit of ' 76 is upon us and no stone lies unturned. So, FHappy Birthday, America. A BICENTENNIAL Ta« ' 3 J jSTRAyEt- uide 32 m M BICENTENNIAL BOOK 197576 ENTENNlAL i ' .I Hit l I lllh I VIERICAN VOLimON ' Bij Sal Stcmbcr VCXUMEn HE MIUDUE COLONIES hh .111 j ulhjtufi• Cruv nt I!,: Ml si Comnre ifii ' ju. ' TOURING GUIDE A 1 Hci o ut oiwn Wdi Sites ' e-Agi " spongy layer 742 spongy iayer n : a layer of loosely and irregulajiy ar- ranged chlorophyll-bearing cells that fills the part of a leaf between the palisade layer and the lower epi- dermis isport ' SOr ' span(t)-s3r n [trom Latin, " bondsman " , from ipandert " to pledge " , " promise " ] 1 ; a person who takes the responsiblity for some other person or thing {agreed to be his sponsor at the club) 2 : COD- PAR FN ' T 3 a : a person or an organization that payis for or plans and carries out a project or activity b : one that pays the cost of a radio or television program — spon«sor-ship -,ship n Ssporssor vb spoo ' Sorsd; spon sof ' lng VspMn t)s- (3-)ring : to be or stand sponsor lor spon ' ta«ne-l ' ty ,sp«nt-4)- ' ne-3t-e, -n%.- n 1 : the quality or state of being spontaneous 2 : spontaiie- oius action or movement spon-ta-ne-ous span- ' tg-ne-3s adj 1 : done, said, or produced Ireeiy and naturally {sponianeous laughter) 2 : acting or taking piaa ' ; without external fora% cause, or influence — span-ta-ne ' OUS ' ly adv — spori-?a-n8 cius-r»ess n spontaneous combustion n : a bursting into flame of combustible material through heat produced within itsdf by chemical action (as oxidation) spontaneous generation n : the bringing into ex- istence of living organisms from lifeless matter %poof ' sptif vb 1 : 17ECK1VE. isoAX 2 : to tnake good-natured hm of (a skit spoofing big business) Sspoof n 1 : HOAX, Df:c!:TTK N- 2 : a light amiable takeoff ; parody ispook VspiikX n : GnasT, specter — spook ' ish ' spU-kish iuij _ ?spook vh : to make or become frightened : scaue spooky ' spu-ke 7dj spook 4-er; -est 1 : relating mbling, or suggesting spooks (a very spooky {spooky houses) 2 : ,vERV xrs, SKrmsn ,a spooky horse) — spook M-ness « spool ' spiU n 1 ; « cylinder which has a rim or ■■. a hollow center and on , .i, wire, or tape} is wound 2 ; inaicrsai wound on a spool — spoof vh %poor» ' T:Dn n [from Old English span " chip o mpiement that consists of a sm- n a handle and is usedesp. ineati.:. and cooking 2 ; something that resembles a spoon in shape fas a usu. metal or shell fishing lure) :ike up and usu. tratisfer in make love by kissing and ca: ' 1 : any of several wadinfr that have the bill bro: :;v of several broad-bi ' zspoon in a sp: spoon-blif ' s» ' Lin-.,hi ' ». birds r, and fkn ducks spoon bread ; „ made of cornmi ing, and leavenir . spoo-nef ' ssm Vspu-na-.nz-smX n : a transpos usu. initial sounds of two or more wr.nk r,-i ; of soil for sons of roil) spoon-feed ' spUn-,fe ing : to feed by mea? spoon -ful ' spUn-,fur- spoons ' lul Vsplinz-r South Midland with milk, eg, .ed with a spo. •feed- fed , ,._ nnnAu % -Siilz Or m a spoon can A QJ Wsfti.: " ; rtner ,.! ggiti 6 flaw u fo i irsp ng st«g b t iow spoor Vspfiia)! ' , ' 5p5(3)r, ' sp6(a)r n : a track or trail esp, of a wild animal 2spoor vb : to track something by a spoor spo-rad-lc sp3- ' rad-ik adj : occurring occasionally, singly, or in scatserai instances : separate, isolated (sporadic outbreaks of dise ise) -- spO ' rad-i ' t;al- !y - ' rad-i-k(3-)le «■ ' " spo-raO ' gi ' Ufn sp ' ran-ie-3m n, pi -gia V|e-3 : a sac or case within which usu. asexual spores are produced ispore ' spQ(3)r, ' sp ,X3)r n : a primitive usu. one= ceiled body produced by plants and some lower ani- mals and capable of developing either directly or af- ter fusion with another spore into a new individual in some cases unlike the parent — spore?! ' spt)rd, ' spordX adj 2spore vb : to produce or reproduce by spores spore case n : spoRANOiVM spore sac n : sporangh-sm spO " ro«phyil or spOTO»pbyl Vspor-3-,flL ' spdr- « : a spore- bearing and usu. greatly modified, leaf (as a stamen or carpel) spo-ro-phyte -,nt n : the individ of a plant having alternating sexual ana asexuai gc;i eratiorss that bears asexual spores — compare GAMETOPHYTE — SB " ' ' S ,Spor-3- ' fit-2k. ,sp6r- adj sp©«ro-20-an ,sp9r-a- " zo-on, ,spor- « : any of a large group of strictly para.sitic protozoans (as the parasites caiusing malaria) that have a life cycle usu. involving both asexual and se i.ual generadons often in different hosts — spo-rO " 20 ai - ' m- ' d adj -• spo-ro ' zo-on - ' .o-,an » a pouch of skin with w lifx m sporozoan adj ■ spor ran Vspor-.- tbe hair or fur -■ in froR ' landers ■sport X ' spon. sp: .Middle English sporten, short for dhponen " to disport " ] 1 a ; to ani ' .isa oneself ; rwf.H k:: b ' ' •i Sypc : • Ssport d in 2 a sports (sports) n.: money-maker and status symbol for the University, sports (sports) n.: 1. status symbol for the mandatory fees, ACC rankings syn. UCLA of the East money-maker and University. 2. titles, national Dictionary poge from Webster ' s Intermediale Dictionary, ©1975, used by permission of G C Mernam Co., Publishers of ihe AAernam-Websler Dictronaries. 33 34 B ' d v-U ' " - :liHHMi ■■jfr-.s;;- ' ■? ' v ' ' ' table of contents football 36 cross country 43 soccer 44 Russian basketball 46 basketball 48 wrestling 58 swimming 60 tennis 61 golf 61 track 62 baseball 64 lacrosse 66 Title IX 72 women ' s sports 74 field hockey 75 volleyball 78 gymnastics 81 women ' s basketball 83 women ' s swimming 87 McKnight resignation 88 women ' s lacrosse 90 women ' s tennis 91 intramurals 93 Gator Bowl 97 My Student Government Association 35 Newcomers strengthen program; gridders gain Gator Bowl berth ?. ' i-y Ball-control offense leads Terps to title Before the 1975 football season began, few people thought the Terps would enjoy the success that the nationally ranked and Liberty Bowl team of 1974 did. 1974 stars Randy White, Louis Carter, Bob Avellini, Frank Russell, Walter White, Harry Walters, Steve Mike- Mayer and Stan Rogers all had graduated, and either moved to the pro ranks or to some means of making a living Coach lerry Claiborne was going to have his hands full as far as the sportswriters of the Atlantic Coast Conference were concerned. The Terps had been picked to finish third in the ACC, behind Clemson and perennial arch-rival North Carolina State. Some skeptics had even gone as far as to predict a 6-5 or 7-4 season at best for the Terps Claiborne seemed unaffected by all these early forecasts. Instead of reading the writing on the wall, he was working on filling the gaps left by the graduating seniors. To complicate his offensive plans, starting tight end Rob Raba suffered a broken hand, guard Tom Schick was lost for the year to a leg injury and tackle John Zernhelt slashed his foot on glass, all before the opener, reciuiring Claiborne to fill the gaps with short notice Sophomore Mark Ma nges opened for the Terps at quarterback against the Wildcats and disproved the can run but can ' t throw stereotype in short time by tossing around four touchdowns and com- pleting 13 of 18 passes for 280 yards Tight end Vince Kinney was on the receiving end of two scores while wingback John Schultz caught one and ran for another in a 41-0 rout. The defense, led by guards Paul Divito and Ernie Salley, completely shut off the Villanova veer offense and forced the Wildcats to punt on almost every series that they had the ball. This, coupled with an overpowering pass rush by Joe Campbell and Leroy Hughes, limited the visitors to no pass completions in the first half and only twice did the opponents cross the 50-yard line the entire game. The University traveled next to Tennessee, with hopes of ending the 20-year Southeastern Conference |inx of failing to come away with a victory over an SEC team. But as the old adage goes, the mistakes will kill you and that is exactly what they did to the Terps Volunteer halfback Stanley Morgan put on a on man show early against the Terps, scampering 70 yards with a punt for one score and then chocking the usually potent University defense with a 50- yard run for another score His third score of the night was set up by one of a series of Terp fumbles. But the display of breakaway running by Morgan is not what did the Terps in. Instead, the numerous fumbles and dropped passes that prevented any scoring drive to materialize, was the major cause for the defeat. To add injury to insult. 36 Our Student Government Association Our Student Government Association 37 Manges suffered a separated shoulder and was lost for six weeks. His replacement was sophomore Larry Dick, who came in and completed 15 or 24 passes for 164 yards and one score in an otherwise disap- pointing 26-8 loss Next stop on the schedule was Chapel Hill, N.C. and the University of North Carolina This would be the major test for the Terps Carolina had a very potent offense in tailbacks )im Betterson and Mike Voight and Carolina fans were going to make things very unhospitable for the University The Terps fumbled on their first possession and Carolina scored quickly to grab the early lead, 7-0. It looked like Tennessee all over again Hut then )ohn Schultz took the resulting kickoff and lugged it 92 yards to the Carolina three- yard line Two plays later fullback Tim Wilson went over for the score and the Terps were tied. This quick comeback by Schultz seemed to spark the Terps and the defense proceeded to play superbly the rest of the afternoon while Larry Dick picked apart the Tar Heel defense with pinpoint passing When Kenny Roy ' s interception shut off a second half drive by Carolina, the icing was on the cake and the University coasted the rest of the way, 24-7. W ith their tirst nia)or ACC confrontation under the Terps belt, the next order of business was the SEC jinx and the op- ponent was Claiborne ' s alma mater, Kentucky. But in a surprisingly groLind oriented contest, the Terfis led in the fourth period 10-7 on the strength ot a ' -M-yard kickoff return for a touchdown by Rick Jennings and a Mike Soc hko field goal But with minLites remaining and the Terps in possession, lamie I ranklin was hit on an end sweep and coughed up the football The Wildcats, using the runs of All-America half- back Sonny Collins, marc hed into field goal position and with SCI oncis remaining, |ohn Pierce split the uprights with a 45-varcl kii k Ihe tinal score. 10-10 I he |in remained I he next week was one of the most controversial in Claiborne ' s short term at the L.lniversity ArcM writers cntKi ed him for a lack of ingenuity on offense and the mistake of sitting on a small lead instead of trying to blow the opponent off the field with the potent scoring weapons he had at his disposal An undefeated Syracuse team rolled into Byrd stadium that weekend And it was this game that the unveiling of freshman tailback Steve Atkins took place A lethargic University Page 36: Left: Runningback Tim Wilson breaks through the line. Right: Senior John Schultz strides down the field. Page 37: Sophomore Mike Sochko displays the form that enabled him to lead all ACC kickers in scoring as a sophomore. Below: Jamie Franklin explodes through the Tennessee line. Page 39: Top: Coach Jerry Claiborne tells his defense new strategy. Bottom: John Schultz sweeps behind a block of Jamie Franklin. 38 Our Student Government Association stumbled to a 24-7 victory but Atkins rumbled for 50 yards m only one half of action and looked to be a legitimate running threat that the Terps had been seeking all year. On this day, the offense resembled a sleepwalking contest, but the defense was brilliant, shutting off the Orange triple option and forcing the turnovers that set up two Terp scores One was set up by a brillant 42-yard punt return by defensive back lim Brechbiel He also prevented a Syracuse scoring opportunity with a blocked field goal Brechbiel, along with guard Paul DIvlto, were named ACC Players of the Week for their performances. With a 3-1-1 record at their command, the University prepared for the yearly ACC confrontation with rival North Carolina State Dave Buckey was playing quarterback for the Wolfpack and would give the Terp secondary a test that they had not received all season Due to four straight losses by the Clemson Tigers, this game looked to be one for all the ACC marbles Buckey came out throwing against the Terps and caught the defense off guard with several dive plays to freshman Ted Brown and Scott Wade, Wade went over from nine yards out and the Terps trailed, 7-3 Then came one of the turning points in the game. Rick Jennings took the ensuing kickoff, cut to his left, and proceeded to race % yards for a score and a 10-7 lead Clearly inspired by Jennings ' run, the Terp defense dug in and forced State to punt Then Steve Atkins made his mark in ACC play He carried the ball seven times in a drive which was culminated with a one-yard plunge by Atkins for a touch- down and ran the score to 17-7. Buckey refused to quit and marched his team down the field for another score With the University leading by only three points, Claiborne began to alternate Jennings and Atkins at the tailback position on Our Student Government Association 39 successive plays and the result was another sustained Terp drive TheWolfpack stiffened at the 13-yard line so on a fourth down and two situation, Claiborne scorned the field goal and sent Atkins up the middle for the first down Two plays later the Tcrps broke the ganne open as wmgback Schultz rolled right and surprised everybody by passing to Kim Hoover for a seven-yard touch- down and a 4-14 lead. The University then used two fLimbles forced by the Terp defense to score twice more in quick succession to put away State for good, 37-14 The last Wolfpack score did little to change the outcome and the final tally showed the gridders on top, 37-22 The Terps had asserted themselves as the team to beat for the ACC title Traveling to Winston-Salem, N C the Terps found a vastly improved Wake Forest team as the competition The Deacons had upset State early in the year and had lost four close games in the last minutes But the University had a little talent of their own and using the running of Atkins and Dick ' s continually improving passing arm, swamped Wake, 27-0. The defense shut off Deacon passer jerry McManus, the ACC ' s leading thrower and held the potent ground game of the Deacons to only 104 yards for the game The Universit had the next week off to prepare for the biggest game of the year )oe Paterno and his Nittany Lions of Penn State were coming to College Park State sported a 7- 1 record with only a hard fought 17-9 loss to tO( ranked Ohio State as a blemish on its slate The game had been soldout for weeks and a record 5.S,000 people expected for Byrd Stadium. With an overflow crowd of 58,000 plus in attendance, the Terps received the opening kickoff and proceeded to get back to their old ways as Larry Dick fumbled on the opening series State recovered, but the Terp defense stiffened and soccer pro Chris Bahr kicked the ball through the uprights. The next University possession resulted in a fumble by Tim Wilson and State again recovered The record crowd began groaning. The defense IT Top: Larry Dick came off the bench to keep the Terps on a course to their second straight ACC title. Left: Gang tackling was one of the traits of the Terp defense that led the ACC. Page 41 : Bottom: Terp Mike Miller delivers a blow against Clemson. Top: Mark Manges doing what he docs best. Page 42: Top: Leroy Hughes differs with the official. 40 CONGRATULATIONS! THE MACKE COMPANY v.-rv.» ' tV X Ferps Opp onents 41 Villanova 8 Tennessee 26 34 North Carolina 7 10 Kentucky 10 24 Syracuse 7 37 N. C. State 22 27 Wake Forest 13 Penn State 15 21 Cincinnati 19 22 Clemson 20 62 Virginia 24 held and Bahr split the goalposts again. The Nittany Lions had a quick 6-0 lead Midway through the first quarter, State halfback Woody Petchel took a pitchout from quarterback )ohn Andress and rumbled 36 yards for a score The two-point conversion failed and the Nittany Lions had taken control, 12-0, or at least that ' s what the conglomeration of Terp fans thought. A Mike Sochko field goal narrowed the gap to 12-3, and then the game turned around Sophomore Mark Manges entered the contest as quar- terback for the first time since September Like a match igniting a fire. Manges scrambled his way down the field with bulling, overpowering runs past a shocked State defense. When they tried to adjust for Manges, he gave the ball to Atkins, who shrugged off tacklers like they were flies Atkins took it in from five yards out and the Terps were back in the ball game, 12-10 At the outset of the third quarter. Manges marched the team downfield again. But the drive was halted by a Greg Buttle interception of an errant Manges pass But on the ensuing series, )im Brechbiel stole the ball from fullback Larry Suhey and the Terps capitalized with a Sochko field goal The crowd roared and the scoreboard showed the University ahead, 13-12. But State effectively bottled up the conservative Terp of- fense the rest of the day as Claiborne refused to put the ball up in the air. Constantly getting good field position, Bahr put a 40-yard shot through the posts after two successive misses. State had grabbed the lead with about five minutes remaining. Here is when the University showed the character with which it had practiced all season Manges hit Schultz with a 31-yard pass which the senior wingback came up with on a diving grab. After several Wilson runs into the middle of the line. Manges hit Vince Kinney with a seven-yard pass and the Terps were in good field goal position but out of time outs With time running out, Claiborne refused to throw a pass to stop the clock He rushed Socko on to the field to attempt a 42-yard game winner The try was wide to the right and a game which the Terps had obviously dominated slipped away again, this time the hopes of an Orange Bowl bid went with it The next two contests were characterized by sloppy play and come-from-behind vic- tories. Larry Dick came off the bench to replace Manges against Cincinnati, and with the help of three Jamie Franklin touchdowns, escaped the Bearcats in the final minutes, 21-19. The Terps had trailed 19-14 with several minutes remaining and Dick rallied them to victory with pinpoint passes to Schultz and Franklin Against Clemson, it was Manges who came in and Inspired the Terps to another fourth-quarter rally with the help of tailback Atkins. Trailing 20-13, Manges sent Atkins up the middle and ran to the outside himself as he directed two scoring drives In the last minutes Trailing 20- 19, Manges drove the Terps into field goal position with time running out This time Sochko put the 29-yard shot through the uprights and the Terps won, 22-20. The victory was not im- pressive by University standards but It seemed to be enough for Gator Bowl scouts, who Invited the elated Terps to Jacksonville, Fla., to take on the University of Florida, a team that had beaten the grldders In 1974, 17- 10 The bid came as a surprise as earlier the Terps had lost a Sun Bowl bid to Pittsburgh after the Panthers had upset Notre Dame, 34-20. All that remained was to beat hapless Virginia, a 1-10 team that was on the verge of firing coach Sonny Randle In a game of offensive showboating by both squads, the Terps came away with the victory, 62-24, as Franklin, Atkins and Jenning s all ran for over 100 yards each and the University set records for total offense, running, points scored and total yardage in an ACC football game Quarterback Scott Gardner, an Ail-American candidate, was one of the few bright spots for the Cavaliers In the end, the Maryland sciuad that had been predicted to finish third in the ACC, had won Its second straight league ( rown and extended Its ACC winning streak to 1.5 games. Their record was 8-2-1, better than the 8-3 regular season mark of the supposedly superior 1974 squad It was not done by individual effort but was the cLilmlnatlon of fine team play, gang tackling on defense and fabulous depth that allowed the Terps to suffer numerous injuries and still keep winning on the football field. 42 CONGRATULATIONS! THE MACKE COMPANY Harriers advance to nationals Despite their second place finish in the Atlantic Coast Conference cross country meet held in College Park the University cross country team was the only team from the ACC to qualify for the NCAA cross country meet, Maryland finished sixth in the District III meet held at Fur man University District III encompasses the ACC, the Southern Conference and all the states in the Southeastern Conference Maryland was led by |unior Jeff Smith who fmished the race in the eleventh spot in the team scoring. Following Smith was Pete Cleason in the 18th spot Kevin Conheeney, running his best race of the year, finished 33, Rusty Rankin was 39th and Tony Garner finished in the 49th spot- " I thought our team ran very well but not as well as we are capable of runnmg, " coach Stan Pitts stated. " Cus Loukas, who normally runs third man was sick and did not run well at all. This was the first time this year that we have run a six mile course and some of the guys did not know how to pace themselves properly. We had some guys who had plenty left at the end of the race while others were completely spent before coming to the last hill Another problem we had was that this was our first big meet of the year. By big meet I mean one that has twenty or more teams in it. The largest meet we ran in this season was the Capital Area Championships and that only had nine or so teams, " First Row: Kent Burno, Peter Gleason, Kevin Conheeney, Jack Coffey, Al Naylor, Tony Garner. Second Row: David Cornwell, Jamie Gildard, Russ Rankin, Ralph Crozier, Bob Dryden. Third Row: Coach Stan Pitts, Mgr. Glenn Grieg, Jeff Smith, Mike Wilhelm, Giis Loukas, Dan Rincon - Assistant Coach. CONGRATULATIONS! THE MACKE COMPANY 43 J , 44 McDonald ' s of Beltsville Soccer hopes fizzle with three losses After the first eight games of the season, it appeared the Maryland soccer team was on a rebound from last year ' s disappointing 5-3-5 season. Suddenly, the Terrapins fell apart, losing their last four games, finishing with a mediocre 6- 5-1 , First year coach |im Dietsch didn ' t let a season-opening 1-0 loss to eventual NCAA Division II champion University of Baltimore get him down, as the Terps then went on a 6-0- 1 tear. Included in the streak were victories over good squads from Madison, Penn State and George Washington. When Navy snapped the string with a 2-1 win at Annapolis, the Terps were still hopeful of an Atlantic Coast Conference championship or an NCAA playoff berth. Both of those bubbles were burst on a disasterous trip to Tobacco Road in which mediocre Duke and North Carolina teams registered identical 2-0 upsets The clincher came when second-ranked Clemson routed Maryland, 5-1, to end the Terps ' season in mediocrity The memories of when soccer at College Park was among the strongest in the nation slip further and further away. Terps Opponent Baltimore 1 3 ■adiso 1 Catholic American N. Carolina State Penn State 1 George Washington 1 Virginia 1 Navy 2 Duke 2 North Carolina 2 1 Clemson 5 i %. - i ' 4 ! Bottom Row, left to right: Mike DiProspero, Paul Tamberino, Chris Miller, Tony Kondrajenl o, Fred Winckelman, Larry Stern, Don Kraft, Alroy Scott,; Sec- ond Row: Lee Zeldman (train.), Hank Lockman, Steve Boisvert, Brian Kittelberger, Larry Howell, Gary Rainforth, Dan Gresser, Eric Packheiser, Bob Stroup (manager). Top Row: Mark Dubyoski, )eff Poloway, Gonzalo Soto, Bob Kim, Don Marshall, Julio Moringo, Steve Salamony, Dave Battels, Coach Jim Dietsch McDonald ' s of Greenbelt 45 Terps squeak past Soviet all-stars With a United States collegiate tour record of 4-4, the Russian Olympic basketball team in- vaded Cole fieldhouse to give coach Lefty Driesell a major test for his young ballclub before the season opener Operating with smooth precision and displaying superb shooting, the Russians stayed even with the Terps for most of the game and spurted to a 71-62 lead midway through the second half Leading the way and wreaking havoc on the LIniversity throughout the game was 33-year old guard Sergie Belov, who continually shattered the caged defense with his long range shooting. But with about nine minutes left in the game, AN-American guard John Lucas revealed his basketball skills by scoring ten straight points and vaulting the Terps into a 83-78 lead in the final minutes. Behind the play of Belov and several University miscues, the Russians tied the game at 88 and forced the contest into overtime. Lucas and freshman center Larry Gibson took charge in the extra session and boosted the University to a six-point lead. But the Soviets came storming back and the game wasn ' t decided until Gibson put in a lay-up with less than a minute remaining The 100-% overtime victory was loudly ap- plauded by 11,0(X)-plus fans in attendance despite the protest against Soviet Jewry held outside the fieldhouse. During the first half of the contest, play was halted for 20 minutes when some fan threw a bottle of baby oil onto the court Right: Steve Sheppard drives toward the basket. Below: Outside Cole, area Jewish groups staged a Soviet Jewry protest before the game. Page 47: Brad Davis scores on an easy layup. v 46 CONGRATULATIONS! THE MACKE CO CONGRATULATIONS! THE MACKE CO. 47 48 Student Government Association Likes You Three guards a bear and a turkey Terps seek perfect combination to lead them to national title Last season for the Terps was supposed to be an " off season, " the year after the Elmore- McMillen era ended They no longer had the super- rebounders, and the pressure rested on the shoulders of lohn Lucas to become the team leader. Less than a month into the season, Lucas broke his collar-bone, and was sidelined for six weeks. A second-string freshman named Brad Davis replaced the Ail-American, and the rest is history When Lucas returned, the three-guard offense drove the Terps to a 24-5 record and ranked fifth in the final college basketball poll The three guards (Lucas, Mo Howard and Davis) have returned, but graduation took Owen Brown and center, Tom Roy. Both Brown and Roy were excellent defensive players (Roy led the ACC in rebounding), and their spots are being filled by returnee Steve " Bear " Sheppard and freshman Larry Gibson. Gibson is one of many new Terps that was a result of coach Charles " Lefty " Driesell ' s " Finest recruiting season ever. " To bolster the forecourt play, Driesell also lured Lawrence Boston and James " Turkey " Tillman to the campus. Two other recruits, Eric Shrader and Brian Magid will see action on the three guard offense, while senior John Boyle and walk-on Pat Hand round out the squad If the squad may not seem impressive on paper, on the court it may be better than the McMillen-Elmore teams. While those teams had inside strength, it lacked the speed to be a great run-and-shoot team. In the eyes of some critics, this season ' s Terps have the quickest team in the nation Aside from the speed of having three guards, Gibson, Boston and Tillman clear both offensive and defensive rebounds, while Steve Sheppard is the team ' s leading scorer. Sparked by early season successes, the well- balanced Maryland squad had a ranking of second in the national polls, and were con- sidered odds-on favorites to win the ACC title. If the Terps needed any added incentive, they could look to the ACC tournament that would be played at the Capital Center in nearby Landover, Maryland It would be the first time that a Driesell-coached Maryland squad would not have to play the tournament on Tobacco Road, and would be the first time that a Maryland team hosted the tournament. Student Government Association Likes You 49 Page 49: Steve Sheppard, the key to the Terp ' s success in 1975 will not have to defend against David Thomp- son as he did last year. Right; Lefty Driesell teaches newcomers the ropes of ACC basketball. Below; Mo Howard drives by the entire N.C. State squad in the 1975 ACC tournament. Page 51: Driesell looks over the latest ACC statistics. 50 51 52 Athletic Department Athletic Department S3 54 Athletic Department Athletic Department 55 Terps, fans, defeat Wolf pack 102-84 Teamwork. Working together to achieve a common goal In basketball it is the key to success. Basketball professor Lefty Driesell prepared a script on teamwork, and his squad acted it out to near-perfection in a midseason 102-84 victory over visiting North Carolina State John Lucas scored 34 points, but said the key to the Terp ' s victory was teammate Steve Sheppard ' s defensive effort agamst Ail-American Kenny Carr. Brad Davis dished-out 10 assists and scored 14 points Mo Howard erupted for 25 points and grabbed 7 rebounds Starting at center for the first time in a Terrapin uniform, Lawrence Boston, responded with 10 points and 12 rebounds Though no single player was a standout, the team registered their 14th victory. For Driesell, it was his coaching career ' s most important victory. On the strength of two defeats, the Terps ' had dropped from second to seventh in the national polls in a span of five days Critics weren ' t questioning the team ' s ability to win They were questioning Driesell ' s ability to coach By the time television broadcaster CD. Chesley took its first time-out, the Terps had jumped to a 16-6 advantage. From that point on, the contest wasn ' t close. Phil Spence, who in past years has helped destroy Maryland teams, found himself in early foul trouble Shut-out by Boston, Spence was to six points Carr, who entered the game with a 29 point per game scoring average, came " home " to Cole, and played his poorest game of the season A graduate of nearby DeMatha High school, Carr was kept busy with Sheppard ' s superb defensive effort, and was held to 19 points, his lowest output of the season. Another member of the Wolfpack who had come home, was pomt guard Craig Davis, The Rockville native was outclassed by Maryland ' s three guard offense Although Davis did account for 10 of State ' s points and had six assists, most of his effectiveness came when Maryland was ahead by ten or more points. The real homecoming was for the Terps. After falling to Clemsonbefore a home crowd, they travelled to Chapel Hill to take on the Tar Heels Despite gaining a ten point halftime advantage, the Terps could not hold on, as three starters fouled out. It was a 95-93 overtime setback, one that dropped Maryland to seventh in both the Associated Press and United Press International polls, and more significantly, sixth in the Atlantic Coast Conference 56 Student Government Association A sagging Terrapin team, that was fading as fast as one could say " Tobacco Road, " was sparked by vocal crowd support. While the Terps played a near perfect game on the court, the fans also would have made the top ten in a national poll for off- court effectiveness. With the game in reach of the Wolfpack at the start of the second half, the Terps exploded for 14 straight points, stret- ching a 51-39 halftime advantage to 65-39. The amen chor us was warming up with 17 minutes to play. The pack did come back, as Driesell went to his bench. State cut the margin from 85-64 to 88- 78, but Driesell sent in his starters who built a 98- 82 margin In the waning minutes, Eric Shrader upped the Maryland tally to 100 points, and Brian Magid added the final bucket, giving the Terps a 102-84 advantage. It was the third time in the past two years that Maryland had won by that margin, and was the Terp ' s fourth victory over the Wolfpack in their last five meetings. As the final buzzer sounded, sports writers that had written the Terps off, were saying the team was not " Over-the-hill " after all, and the fans, exhausted from their performance, left Cole slowly, savoring the victory that they had worked for. Budget cuts and improved Atlantic Coast Conference competition have somewhat tarnished the winning image Maryland wrestling built for itself in the 1950 ' s and 60 ' s. After several seasons in the doldrums, though, it appears the Terrapins may be on the way back. Like last year ' s squad, the 75-76 grappling Terps were extremely young, sometimes starting as many as six freshmen. Although they exhibited great talent, the newcomers still had a problem with inconsistency that plagues most freshman athletes When this inconsistency wears off, the Terrapins will be tough. It used to be that Maryland had ACC wrestling under lock and key. That ' s not the case anymore Other schools have beefed up their programs to a point where this year ' s ACC was a four-team race between Maryland, Virginia, N.C State and North Carolina. But the Terps held their own. One of the regular season ' s high points was a 16-15 comeback win over defending champ Virginia after the Cavaliers had jumped to a 15-3 lead. Grapplers struggle to regain form 58 Athletic Department Athletic Department 59 Tankstersviefor second spot With a powerful North Carolina State almost a sure bet to win the Atlantic Coast Conference swimming title this year, Maryland is forced with the remaining competitors to fight for second place While it used to be that the Terrapins would give a pretty good battle for the runner-up spot, the team this year has slowed down. At the onset of their season, the Terps posted their worst record, 7-5, in many winters. Suspensions and several swimmers quitting (including one ACC champ) did little to improve team morale. Other schools, sensing the Terps ' weakened status, prepared for them as if they were Indiana. Virginia swamped coach Bill Campbell ' s squad, 78-35, after Virginia ' s coach shaved his swimmers bodies to speed them up in the water. East Carolina of the small Southern Conference recorded a similar thrashing over the hairless Terps On the positive. side, the Terps have some talented performers. Among the divers, Mickey Allison and Jon Wolsh have performed creditably. 60 Athletic Department FRONT ROW (from left)- Clude England, Fred Winckelmann, Larry Lefcort, Tony )ames, Howard Nelson. BACK ROW- Coach Doyle Royal, Wade Batterton, John Lucas, Larry Buck, William Ward, Brian Lee Average season distinguishes golfers For the Terrapin golf squad, successes were few and far between as they were unable to match the superiority of their fellow classmates who either swung a lacrosse stick or a - baseball bat. At the outset of the season, it , ■ appeared as though the team ' ' leader would be freshman Steve Fellinger, Fellinger started out the 1975 campaign with a second place finish in the Ohio State Invitational, leading the , Terps to a tie for fourth place honors Fellinger was unable to maintain the team leadership, and veteran Roger Simpkins led the Terps to a third place finish in the Iron Duke Intercollegiate «. Golf Classic, in a field of nine schools, ACC rivals Wake Forest, North Carolina, North Carolina State and Duke also participated in this tournament. In their final outing of the 1975 campaign, the Terps placed fourth in the ACC tournament, behind Wake Forest, North Caolina State and North Carolina. Perfection evades tennis team As a team, they were virtually unstoppable, but as individuals, the members of the 21-1 tennis squad were unable to come up with big victories. After reeling-off 21 consecutive victories, their final match was their only defeat, at the hands of ACC rival North Carolina The defeat cost them the ACC title. Top singles seed John Lucas, finished third in the ACC, posting a 9-3 record Lucas and Fred WInckelman combined as a doubles team, placed second in the ACC tournament Advancing to the nationals, both entered as individuals and as a doubles team, but not once did they get past the second round After the nationals, coach Doyle Royal should have been pleased with the ac- complishments of the 1975 squad, but before he could sit back and reflect, rumors started to spread that Lucas, a junior, was about to join the professional tennis circuit, passing up his senior year of tennis eligibility. In August, Lucas joined the circuit, not as a professional, but as an amateur ■- f jii. w yw. UMporium 61 - «i ..0 j ' 62 UMporium Individual efforts win track title Maryland won the Atlantic Coast Conference track and field championship in 1975. It was nothing unusual as the Terrapin tracksters have won the ACC crown every year since 1956 leff Nichols and Nick Basciano led the team in the ACC meet with three first place finishes Basciano took top honors in the 100 yard and 440 yard hurdles while Basciano sprinted his way to victories in the 100 and 220 yard dashes Nichols and Basciano joined teammates Manny Rosenburg and Gerald Johnson in a victorious 440 yard relay. As a team, the Terps captured eight of the 19 events, while racking up 105 ' points. Their nearest competition, North Carolina State, was a distant second place with 67 V2 points The track team, both in the winter and the spring captured the ACC crown, and were in- strumental in the Terps ' victory of the Car- michael Cup LEFT: A Kirby-powered discus spirals through the air. RIGHT: One of the Terps ' strengths in the ACC tournament was their ability to soar over high cross- bars in a single bound. ftACK ROW (left to right)- Coach Pitts, Coach Drescher, Coach David, Coach Costello, Coach Kowzun, Coach Dean, G. Turi FOURTH ROW- D. Richardson, S. Steininger, M. Remus, G. Cornwell, B. Ohimacher, ). Smith, T. Vaux, R. Klotzer, M. Yates THIRD ROW- ). Kirby, A. Naylor, K. McGarry, J. Davenport, R. Rankin, B. Melly, M. Adderly, D. Watt, G. Johnson SECOND ROW- R. Andrews, T. Gwaltney, ). Coffey, ). Nichols, N. Basciano, N. Sinclair, A. Hamlin, J. O ' Keefe, G. Loukas FIRST ROW- B. Ham, G. Proctor, D. Rincon, B. Goodman (Captain), D. Herndon, ). Meehan, T. Garner, R. Cupka, L. Long. UMporium 63 Baseball team regains elusive winning form The mediocrity that has plagued Maryland baseball squads in the past disappeared in 1975, as the Terp stickmen rolled to a 15-7 record, including a third-place finish in the ACC. After winning seven of their first eight games, the Terps faced their area conference rivals Playing the tougher opponents, the Terps only were able to win with slightly better than break- even proficiency Several Terps were among leaders in the final ACC statistics. Mike Brashears and Bob Ferris were standouts on the mound. Led by Frank Kolareki, three batters topped the .300 plateau The Terps ' third place finish in the ACC was the best in recent years. Coach Elton " Jack " Jackson has many players returning from the 1975 team. With the addition of promising freshmen and walk-ons, the winner of the 1976 ACC tournament may be the squad representing the College Park campus PAGE 64 above: Tom Baughn catches batting practice for fall tryouts. Below: One of the ninety hopefuls attempts to hit his way into a spot on the 1976 squad. PAGE 65 : Coach Elton " Jack " Jackson contemplates his pitching staff hopefuls. 64 Maryland Book Exchange ,ll!K!L e »jn k J BOTTOM ROW: K. Hicks, S. Housley, D. Daniel, B. Niffenegger, F. Kemp, D. Kurtz, M. Brashears, S. Christopher. SECOND ROW: R. Greenspan, F. Kolarek, |. March, K. ChristI, R. McNally, M. Desimone, A. Frattaroli, J. Norris, manager T. Williams. TOP ROW: Coach E. Jackson, C. Hudson, S. Larmure S. Riggleman, D. Corradini, R. Ferris, G. Thomas, Y. Randy. Varsity Baseball Terps 15-7 7 Towson State 10 Towson State 4 Loyola 2 UNC-Wilmington 2 UNC-Wilmington 5 East Carolina 12 Richmond 6 Clemson 2 N.C. State 8 Delaware 11 Virginia 9 Navy 8 Duke 5 North Carolina 4 Georgetown 2 Virginia Tech 3 Wake Forest 9 Wake Forest 6 N.C. State 2 Clemson 10 Howard 9 Duke Wake Forest Opponent 1 1 5 3 9 3 6 9 3 10 4 2 5 1 5 5 5 5 2 7 1 Maryland Book Exchange 65 ' Comeback ' Terps capture NCAA title; five named first-team All-American Comeback is the word best fit to describe the University lacrosse team ' s 1975 season Despite numerous injuries to key personnel and early season narrow losses, the Terps defied adversity and surged to the NCAA title Things couldn ' t have started off worse for head coach Buddy Beardmore. During the first game, All-American attackman Ed Mullen was lost for the season with a severe knee injury. Then to complicate matters furthur All-American midfielder Frank Urso sustained a shoulder separation while attackman Roger Tuck was having foot troubles Opening with a weak op- ponent in North Carolina, the stickers had a surprisingly tough time. Attackman Bert Caswell, a transfer from Essex Com- munity College in Naussau, New York, picked up the slack with four goals and two assists tallied for the game, which the Terps held on to win, 13-9 Gary Niels in his first start at goalie recorded 12 saves as the converted midfielder added strength to one of the few weak spots on the squad The lacrosse team then traveled down to Durham, North Carolma to participate in the Hero ' s Invitational Lacrosse Tournament Reaching the semifinals, the Terps en- countered the Maryland Lacrosse Club, the overtime victor against the University in last year ' s tournament. This time things were different as the stickers won in double overtime, 9-8, on Terp Doug Radebaugh ' s goal 1;18 into the second overtime. The Terps found themselves facing the Tarheels again in the finals Without the friendly confines of College Park, the University trailed 9-8 with 17 seconds left in the final period However, midfielder Bob Brenton grabbed the ensuing faceoff and tied the game with seconds remaining In over- time, Caswell scored with 1 18 left to give the stickers a big 10- 9 victory. Returning to Byrd stadium, the University met Brown, and escaped with a sloppy 17-14 win. Urso, one of the bright spots, collected four goals for the Terps. Goalie )ake Reed was bombarded in his first start, replacing an injured Niels, who suffered a sprained ankle in the Hero ' s Tournament Difficulties in play were becoming quite evident at this time With Mullen and Niels out of the lineup, the team was not at full strength Urso and Tuck were being rotated at midfield and attack, causing some disruption in the offense. The apparent became obvious as the Mt Washington Lacrosse Club battered the Terps, 14-10 Urso was held to one assist as the Wolfpack stymied any offensive thrusts Matters reached a head the next week as the Terps lost the ACC title to Virginia, 14-13. Holding a 12-10 lead late in the third period, the stickers couldn ' t hold the Cavaliers as they stormed ahead, 13-12, and then held on thanks to the fine play of All-American goalie Rodney Pullman, who made 25 saves for the game It was a double loss for the Terps, as they dropped to fourth in the national rankings Rolling into Annapolis desper ately needing a win, the University was foiled again, this time by the Midshipmen of Navy, 10-9 The most frustrating part of the loss was that the Terps dominated all categories but the important one, scoring. It looked to many that the stickmen would be fortunate if they made the ;)layoffs. Dreams of another national title faded What was later to be called the turning point in the season occured as theTerps beat the 66 UMporium PAGE 66 TOP: J unior Bob Brenton attempts to stifle Johns Hopkins scoring drive. BELOW: Brenton aims his stick at the Hopkins ' goal and goalie. PAGE 67 ABOVE: I im Burnett passes to set up a score against Navy. RIGHT: A fan dis- putes a referees ' call. tough Severna Park Lacrosse Club Aside from being a big boost due to the fact that it was an overdue victory, ti was psychologicallv reinforcing due to the numerous former University players that were on the club The victory started the ball rolling Due to the average 6-3 record the team sported. Lacrosse experts speculated that the Terps might miss the NCAA tournament. Perhaps inspired that they would soon be entertaining top-ranked Johns Hopkins at Byrd stadium, the stickmen made cannon fodder out of the Cadets of Army by the score of 21-8. Hopkins had not lost a game and were top-ranked in the polls. It was a sunny day in College Park as the fans piled into Byrd stadium in eager anticipation of the drama about to unfold Numerous Blue Jay followers had driven down from Baltimore confident of a victory After the first period, the Baltimore brigade was ready to leave College Park The Terps had come out firing, being at full strength for the first time all year, and shocked Hopkins with an 11-goal first quarter burst and an 11-1 lead Urso had thrown in four goals and Tuck had scored three From here on in, the University coasted to a 19-11 win behind an aggressive defense and the play of goalie Niels. The Terps could not have picked a better time to peak It was tournament time and the University was definitely in. In the backs of their minds they sensed they could reach the semi-finals but realized that it would mean playing Hopkins up m Baltimore The Blue Jay ' s Homewood field is known for Its brutal fans and Hopkins does not lose home games Led by Urso and attackman Caswell, the Terps blitzed the Flying Dutchmen of Hofstra, 19-11, in the first round of UMporium 67 V: ' V» ■ ' .■. N . .»%«? 68 UMporium PAGE 68: Bob Brenton ' s drive is halted by an Army defender. PAGE 69 RIGHT: A referee awaits for a penalty to occur. Uahyuwh 36 MARYLAND , K .▼J FRONT ROW (left to right)- Andy Thompson, Bert Caswell, tricaptain Ed Mullen, tricapuin Gary Niels, tri-captain Doug Radebaugh, Gary Glatzel, Frank Urso, Brooks Sleeper SECOND ROW- Drew Tyric, |im Burnett, )ake Reed, Tom Murray, Bert Olsen, Bob Gilmartin, Bill Gould, Mike Robinson THIRD ROW- Mark Shores, Bryant Waters, Todd Beach, Tony Morgan, Bob Holland, Mark Bethmann, Mike Farrell, Bob Brenton FOURTH ROW- Lin Wellender, Butch Pantelidez, George Miller, Bob Ott, Roger Tuck, )im Bell, Wilson Phipps, Mark Tully TOP ROW- Asst. Coach Rennie Smith, Head Coach Bud Beardmore, Asst. Coach |im Dietsch, Asst. Coach Kurt Kim ball. NCAA play, barely working up a sweat in doing so. But the real celebration in the locker room was the announcement that Hopkins had lost to Washington and Lee, 11-7, All of a sudden, enthusiasm reigned supreme. One could not help but see the look of national title beam in the eyes of the players Washington and Lee may have beaten top-ranked Hopkins, but they could have fooled the Terps Midfielder Radebaugh and attackmen Caswell and Tuck pumped in three goals each as the stickers raced to a 15-5 triumph Next stop: Homewood field and the title game against Navy Now what had looked like a disappointmg season could turn out to be a championship one The 10-9 defeat suffered at the hands of the Midshipmen would now work to the Terps ' advantage There would be no trouble getting up for this game. And the very last thing any opponent needed at this stage was to face a vengeful University squad. William Shakespeare could not have written a better en- ding. In storybook fashion, the Terps won the national title from Navy, 20-13. Midfielder Frank Urso was scintillating with a five goal, on assist performance Gary Niels played goal like a man possessed. The hitting of midfielder Jimmy Burnett and defenseman Mike Farrel was intense The youth of the Terrapin contingent is the most fascinating of the qualities of the championship year. The University lost only three players from the title squad and with the return of Urso, Caswell, Tuck, Farrel and numerous others, it appears that a dynasty may have begun, one the likes of which the lacrosse world has never seen Urso was named Ail- American, player of the year, most valuable player of the NCAA tournament, while Farrel, Radebaugh, Tuck and freshman defenseman Mark Bethman were all named first team All-Americans. Urso stands a good chance to become the first four-time All- American in the history of University sports. Radebaugh also copped midfielder of the year honors - W TT - - ? ■ I III j y . 11 1 ' f »| ■ ¥ TT I r nrw w 7-1 £ -K Lacrosse 11-3 TERPS Opponents 13 North Carolina 9 13 Air Force 6 9 Maryland Club 8 10 North Carolina 9 17 Brown 14 10 Mt. Washington 14 13 Virginia 14 9 Navy 10 10 Severna Park 5 21 Army 8 19 Johns Hopkins 11 19 Hofstra 11 15 Washington Lee 5 21 Navy 13 70 UMporium PAGE 70 TOP: All-American Doug Radebaugh prepares post-game strategy. BELOW: Player-of-the-year Frank Urso drives past the op- position. PAGE 71 ABOVE: Jim Weir yells encouragement to the T.erps from the sidelines. RIGHT: Bert Caswell scores against Navy. BELOW: All-American Roger Tuck charges by a decked Middle. m-M Qa«K «?XKej 71 ■■■ ' ' ' " J ' ' ■ t ■ ' ■ - - i: ! j ' juimnin .,.. ' lb ■■■ii ' iwEji s J HhHEhsBp ,. SBS S H S T ' i ' b. li Hi HvJ ' ' 1 1 iS ' HHI Ih ItF ' . ' - ' ■ ' . ' ' ■I IHHb Ihff ' ' ' ■ H| Hn ;U ) : ' " It j H HI jDUjiv . . . jBS i - BiBiB ' Brniai m- I ' HrBPiiiiri I IBIBDIIIIIII Title IX committee actions cause controversy, McKnight ' s resignation " The UCLA of the east " is a familiar phrase to most Maryland fans Coined by basketball coach Lefty Driesell, this " claim to fame " has been heard throughout the country and most collegiate sport critics recognize Maryland as a basketball and athletic powerhouse. But this is not the case for all of Maryland ' s sports While the men ' s program has been successful, the women have been struggling to climb out of anonimity. During the early stretch of the 1975-76 season, the women ' s basketball team rolled-up an impressive 13-2 record Although the team gained the attention of the student body Other women ' s sports still struggle to escape the cobwebs of Preinkert fieldhouse, home of the women ' s sports program. But 1975-76 marked the passage of a Congressional act calling for sexual equality in sports. This was the year for Title IX For the first time, athletic programs around the country must have comparable facilities, comparable programs and com- parable scholarships But the day that scholarships were integrated into the women ' s athletic program, Dorothy Mcknight, women ' s athletic coordinator resigned McKnight said scholarships would be bad for the program 72 and she could not grant them To her, an environment where her basketball team depended on how well she and her coaching staff could sell prospective athletics on the Univer- sity, was a bad situation. However, McKnight realized that Maryland needed scholarships to maintain its program caliber since rival schools would offer aid despite the University ' s decision. Splitting Mcknight ' s dual role as athletic director and basketball coach, are Judith C Young, acting director and Chris Weller, acting head basketball coach The situation remained calm until late January, when it was revealed that Cathy Rush, three-time national champion Immaculata College basketball coach was one of the finalists for Mcknight ' s job To many, Rush represents the pinnacle of women ' s collegiate coaching. Her interest in the position alone may be the barometer indicating the level of the University ' s women ' s athletic program Although Rush is an outstanding coarch, Weller ' s 13-2 mark, in her interim role, is hard to beat Whether the choice of Rush or Weller and Young, the decision signals in a new era of recognition for University women ' s athletics. Some see a change towards equality and others see it as a step towards professionalism. Undoubtedly, James Kehoe, men ' s athletic director, will seek women ' s support to maintain the mandatory athletic fee, which has come under increasing attack frocn student groups. Looking to the future, women may be having hockey practices on an astro-turf field, or basketball games as a prelude to men ' s games and money to build a solid program 73 89! K dr€ n. p{ -ries :tiuence : WITHER, SflRfVEI. tlie arc or seemirjaly i .-ord n [from Middle English wysard " wisc mail " , " sage " , from »v ' j " wise " ] 1 : magician, ' KchHi-8 2 ; 3 very ckver or skillful person (a mzard at chess) wiz-ard ry ' wiz-,ir P IK- ,, ,. ., _ wiz-en Vw!Z-3n vb wk obbr wijck wob-bte Vwab-.il vh wob-bl -{, ' )-!iing 1 a : to move or cause irregulair rocking or side-to-side motion b : trim- mj-, QIJAVEK 2 : WAVER, VACILLATE — WObbl© « — wob-bler -(s-)br « — wob-biy -(3-)ie adj woe ' w5 n 1 : dc p suffering frora nusfortuiK, v.» fliccioF), or grief 2 : CAtAwrry, MiSfORTDNx; {economic fo ;5 woe-be-gone Vwo-bi-,g6n, -,glin adj 1 : exhibiting great w(,k% sorrow, or misery {woebegone, faces) 2 : oiSMAL, DESOLATE a M ' oe i ' gone village) woe-ful aho wo-ful V vo-falX adj 1 : fidf of woe : AiFtiCTED 2 : involving or bringing woe 3 ; v t- TRY, DF.PtORAat.E — ■ woe-fuMy -f(o-)le adv ■•■- woe-fuf-ness -f3i-n.is ••; woke pasi of wake woken past pan o wake wold ' wold « ; an upland pkiin or rolling a)ut5try without woods ' wolf ' wuH n, pi wolves Vwtilvz also wolf 1 ; any of several large erect-eared bushy-tailed predatory raarainals that resemble the related dogs and that often hunt in packs — compare. cc»yote. JACKAL 2 : a person wfio resembles a wolf !,as in ferocity or guiJe) -- wolf ' ish ' wui-fish adj - ' wolf vh : to eat greedily : dkyoiir wolf-hound ' wuif-,hau!id « : arty of severul large dogs used in huinitig large anitiials (as wolves) wol ' fram ' wiil-frjm n : tungsten wolfS ' bane Vwiilfs-.banX n : A X)NiTn 1; esp : a highly variable yeilow-flowered Eurasijui herb wolf spicier h ; any of various active wandering ground spiders woi ' ver-ine ,wul-vj - ' r n n : a blackish shaggyt furre d fiesh-eating mam- mal of northern No. Atnerica that is re ' art d to the mart and is nott ishness, stfcngtii, arh ctmnina Ihom Msddie English woivenne (about 40 in. long) fcnglish Yyimman, smmman, from Old English wlfman, from mf " wife • " worti. ' in " ' and nmn " mm ' " per- son " ] 1 : an adult ankind 3 ; a female senant ; n adj worn -an ' hood ' wum-fm-,hud n 1 : me state of he- n-.a . ' , woman 2 : wiriKinK- qualities 3 : women Tssh ; iX adj 1 ; characteristic of . :uin 2 : si: a woman rather than to a man vsiom-sn-klnd ■- ' v,:ii«-:-!n-.k!nd n : female human be- 3 or characteristic , ..ualities character- : a place wher- ' -.vnr- womens sports (wom-ens sports) n.: 1. that which is coming of age 2. Preinkert power, small crowds syn. anonimity won-der ' won-d5r « 1 : a cause of astonishment or surprise : marvel 2 a : a feeling (as awe or aslonish- iticnt) arouset! by something extraordinary b : the I -d(3-)ring ...,..,, _.,.. feel curiosity or doubt — won der-er -d3r-.3r n wnrtriAr drug n i a medicinai substance of outstand- s ene.ss -il ' w3!vd3r-f3{ adj 1 : exciting wonder : i.s 2 ; unusually good ; ADMrs.AnLt: — ' ' ' - ' y -l{!i- ' 0 ad-i -,land, -bnd « 1 : a fairyiike imagi- ,,.,. ,i. ..,,. : a place that excites aditsiraiion or wonder " " " ' " ' ■ ' " " lent -ra3nt ?t 1 ; A-STONiSHMKNT, SOK- triosity about something wwu-u!Ui jj Vw3rt-dr3s " ' ' ndhrj ul — won- drous adv, archaic — v, s-iy adv --■ won- drous-ness n ' wont Svdnl, ' w5nt adj : acci?s?o.v.ed. used as he is worn to do) 2wont « : ctJ-STOM. usage she was far more serious than was her wont) won ' t XCjwont, ' wantX : will not wont-ed X ' wont-sd, ' wont-X adj t AC(.-usruMf:t , i; (.;At. {look his wonted rci%} — wont-ed-iy adv — wor t- ed ' ness n woo X ' wiiX vb 1 ; to try to gain the Jove of ; make love ' . cxn, ' «T 2 : to seek to gain or bring about a clever auctiotieer mnrng dollars from his audience) " wood X ' wiidX « 1 : a dense growth of trees usu. siP-allcr than a forest — often used in pi, a thick woods runs along the ridge) 2 : a hard fibrous sub- stance that is basically xylem and makes up the greater part of the stems and branches of trees or shrubs beneath the bark: aho : this material pre- pared for sorsie use (as burrsing or building) 3 ; something made of wood: ? ; a gf -lf club hav- ing a woo- ' : escaped frtMTi nevi! : 5EN 2 ; suiiabic ioi cutting or J chisels 3 or woods X ' wudzX -, or growiiig ii? woods v6 1 : to supply with or take on wood esp. for Uici iwooi- stove) vthe boat vixxled up at riistht) 2 : . ith or plant with trees • : any of several climbing or the Virginia creeper) of e and A; ' ock ;■ ' IMcck of wood (as for pav- isuc of a woman womb X ' wU? " ' ! 1 thing is gej n : a person w 3 -v!ng rt , , !- -,chiip-3rX n i CUTTF.R huck -.cli. kX H ffrom i, er " , " ma ' . -fi htT- Canada: aiso : a related ro- dent of moun!. ' i! " . ' ;ss -Ai-Kten No. America woodchuck tup to 2 !l. long) 74 POWERS GOODE-FINE MEN ' S CLOTHING Diclionory poge from Webster ' s Inlermediote DiCtionory, ©1975, used by permission of G S C Wernom Co.. Publishers of the Mernom-Webster Dictionaries. stickers fall short If the Maryland field hockey team had been playing anywhere else in the country, it most likely would have gone to the first annual national collegiate field hockey championship tournament. As fate would have it, however, the Terrapins play in the nation ' s toughest region, and the stickers couldn ' t get by the national powers of the sport Eventual national champion West Chester State, always tough Lock Haven State, Ursinus and Penn State all defeated coach Sue Tyler ' s team. On the other hand, the Terrapins did beat a good Willi am Mary team that placed fourth in the nation, showing the potential was there But it just never materialized as Maryland played in-and-out field hockey, reaching its nadir in a 4-1 loss to Delaware If it was any consolation in a 10-5 season that was supposed to be much better, the squad did capture the state championship with a 3-2 decision over Towson State. With the granting of scholarships beginning next year, maybe Maryland will be able to compete on the same level with the Pennsylvania powers. Maybe... ink 4«r ' ' ' POWERS GOODE-FINE MEN ' S CLOTHING 75 ;rps Opponents 6 Hood 1 Penn State 4 3 Frostburg State 7 Towson State 2 3 William Mary 2 West Chester State 3 1 Delaware 4 1 Salisbury State 5 American 1 1 Georgetown 3 Towson State 2 4 Mary Washington 2 Ursinus 3 2 Lehigh 1 Lock Haven State 2 Page 75 Top: The Terrapins and Frostburg State face off. Below: Margie Fox strikes the ball downfield. Page 77: Another score by the stickers brings smiles on the sidelines. Above: Ten teams found it hard to beat the Terps; five didn ' t. Below: Margie Fox, one of the finest players on the East Coast, sets up a fast break. « M 76 POWERS GOODE - Fine Men ' s Clothing 77 Spikers advance to nationals At a school where most nonrevenue sports either wallow in or are forced to remain in mediocrity, the Maryland volleyball team ' s rise to excellence provides an example for other Terrapin teams to follow The spikers ' winning beat went on in 1975, as they ad- vanced to the AIAW national tournament for the second year in a row. The Terps however, failed to make the quarterfinals in thelM-team affair. Before the season, prospects looked good for a return to the nationals as five starters ' from last year ' s outfit returned The Terrapins lived up to high expectations by posting a 9-0 dual meet record and winning four consecutive regular-season tournaments against the finest teams in the East Maryland ' s only lapse oc- curred in the Eastern regional tournament, where the top two teams automatically receive a spot in the nationals The top- seeded Terps were upset in the semifinals by Delaware, which they had beaten earlier in the year As a result, the Terps were forced to settle for third place But the national tournament selection committee made sure the Terrapins ' achievements didn ' t go to waste, as they awarded Maryland an at- large berth. Coach Barbara Drum didn ' t have any superstars, |ust a couple of consistent, effective performers like six-footers Ann Lanphear and Linda Arnold. Starters such as Carol Brice, Pam Yakely, Cathy Stevenson and Page Croyder all used jumping ability and volleyball savvy to compensate for their relative lack of height Reserves saw lots of action in hopes of eventually reaching the starters ' status. 78 POWERS GOODE ■ Fine Men ' s Clothing McDonald ' s of Hyattsville 79 . f %-i • • • : X 1 , im ' » Page 79; Pam Yakely knocks the ball back over the net against Delaware ... and the Blue Hens send it right back (Page 78). Page 80: Top: Carol Brice sets up a return for the Terrapin Spikers. Right: Cole fieldhouse, home of Lefty Driesell and company, this year also became the stomping grounds for another nationally ranked Maryland team. Above: Another Carol Brice set up, this time from another angle. 80 POWERS GOODE - Fine IMens Clothing It ' s probably apocrypha, but the story goes that Olympic gymnast Cathy Rigby wanted to attend the University but couldn ' t get a scholarship. All of that will change next year, of course, with the Board of Regents ' order to grant athletic aid to women And this addition to the program will undoubtedly help the Terrapin gymnasts and new coach Susan Mattern, The squad is small, and was plagued by injuries at the start 1976 season ' s. Nevertheless, the all-around abilities of Karen Coccia and Kathy McCuire, helped the team get off to an early 3-1 record. Perhaps too much shouldn ' t be expected of the gymnastics team, since it ' s only in its third year of existence. The team ' s goal, however, is to be able to compete with the best in the East such as Massachusetts, which finished second in the nation last year and was on this season ' s schedule. Then, if a gymnast the caliber of Rigby knocks on the University ' s door, somebody might answer. Athletic Department 81 82 Athletic Department Cagers struggle off-court, invincible against foes In 1975-76, Maryland women ' s basketball was in a state of perpetual flux. It was a season where off-court play was an important as actual game time In mid-October, prior to the season ' s start, Dorothy McKnight, head women ' s basketball coach and athletic coordinator resigned in protest to a Board of Regents decision granting women ' s athletic scholarships. Less than a week before the start of practice, junior varsity mentor Chris Weller was named interim coach In late January it was discovered that Cathy Rush, whose Immaculata College teams have won three national championships had applied for McKnight ' s dual position and was among four finalists for the post. This revelation stunned Maryland players, many of whom wanted Weller to stay on. There was so much action off the court it obscured what was occurring on it. And what was happening there was good news indeed. The 1975-76 Terrapins bolted to an early 11-1 record with with the toughest opponents ahead. It was a young squad, with only two seniors on the 14-player roster and neither among the starting five The Terps ' two mainstays were center Angela Scott, who dominated the inside game, and guard Tara Heiss, the key to Weller ' s fast-break offense. Sophomore forward Mary Briese came into her own, becoming the top offensive threat on the front line. Whether Weller, Rush or someone else coaches the Terps next year, it seems apparent with scholarships on the way, national prominence for Maryland women ' s basketball is nearly mevitable. 83 84 85 86 ' Sexy swimmers ' sink for opponents " Seymore ' s Sexy Swimmers, " the name which appears on a banner hung at all Maryland women ' s swimming meets, have a hard time keeping afloat. Following coach Joy Freundschuh ' s resignation, sparked by the Board of Regents ' decision to give women athletic scholarships, assistant Lisa Papa assumed the coaching duties. Things didn ' t change very much, however, since the team continued to place on the lower end of the won-lost ledger. The 1976 Terrapins had some good swimmers, including backstroker Ellen Wolk and freestyler Cindy Collins. But the team lacked depth which ultimately signalled their demise It ' s entirely possible that scholarships will change all this and that Maryland fans will no longer have to endure sitting through 109-15 and 92-39 humiliations suffered against Rutgers and Delaware in the 1976 campaign. 87 McKnight resigns over scholarships In social circles, it is proper etiquette to know when to leave an affair And for former women ' s athletic co-ordinator Dorothy McKnight, she knew when it was time to leave her post at the university She resigned when she realized that her way was no longer the right way. McKnight was a strong opponent to the awarding of athletic scholarships When the University ' s Title IXcommittee decided to make scholarships available to women athletes, McKnight submitted her resignation As women ' s athletic coordinator, basketball coach. Title IX committee member she knew she could no longer fit into the University ' s athletic program She could not, in good consciousi, play the scholarship game and have to deny any women the chance to come to the University and participate in the althetic program. The program needs scholarships to compete with other universities, " McKnight explamed from her office tucked away in Preinkert Gym. She added that before Title IX rulings, most schools did not give women ' s athletic- scholarships, but the university still of- ferred a respectable program In a situation where other schools could offer scholarships, Maryland ' s program caliber could falter if the University does not offer aid She felt a new director could better implement the change. For McKnight, her resignation ended an associaton with Maryland that had begun in 1964. She saw the women ' s athletic program grow from four to the present eight-sport program When she came to the school there was no athletic department for women ' s sports. And in February, 1971, she became the first coordinator of women ' s sports. McKnight was also known for her role as women ' s basketball team coach Consistently fielding a winning squad, McKnight and her players received national exposure in the 1974- 75 season, as their game against Immaculata College was aired over the Mizlou television network, a first for Maryland women ' s athletics. " The arrangements were made with Mizlou by the men (athletic department), " McKnight explained. " Without their effort, that game would not have been on national television. " When her resignation was submitted, many observers felt that she was squeezed out by her male counterpart lames Kehoe. McKnight said this was an inaccurate observation " A lot of people found, Mr Kehoe hard to work with,, ' McKnight explained In my years at the university, he helped me more tham most people could imagine He was a great person to work with. " McKnight noted that in the women ' s program more than half of the participants were not physical education majors She felt that without scholarships, thes women participated because they were interested in the sport, and came out for enjoyments sake With scholarships, the situation would change, as would the at- mosphere on the court It was a situation that some other director would have to handle. I Championship play evades stickwomen Unlike their male counterparts, the women ' s lacrosse team was not of championship caliber, nor was it of break-even caliber Their record of six wins and nine defeats provides an ac- curate description of their season After a slow start, the team compiled a three- game winning streak at the hands of the Frostburg, Madison and Ursinus squads to raise their record to 4-2 As the men came back with a strong second- half of their season, the women used their win streak as a springboard to a six-game losing skid They did, however, place a strong second in the post-season Maryland Lacrosse Tour- nament. I KJ ti. ' Yi -t - ABOVE: Ellen Rapp defends against a Towson scoring threat. Below, Sue Straight and Melanie Kowal drive for a goal. PAGE 91 : Holly Crowe thrusts a serve over the net. PAGE 92: Pam Hands makes a return of an opponent ' s serve. 90 Tennis squad promises bright future Coach Joan Hult can look back on the 1975 tennis season with satisfaction knowing that their 6-2 record was only an indication of the power that the 1976 squad will possess Fielding a team with but two seniors in their first team seeds, the netters rolled over op- position such as American University and Towson State, while falling to Penn State and William and Mary, Top- seeded singles player Lisa Lichtenstein and Linda McCloskey teamed up to take the fifth spot in the Middle States Tournament The team entered the MALTA Women ' s Collegiate Tour- nament and placed seventh. 92 UMporiun interstate 394 intraspecilic •ty -s{3- ' rii-3l-e H p! in-ter ' Stic-es -.pace between Iwo adj : relating to or • ter ' Sti tia! " ly e in -ter- state ,int-3r- ' stat adj : of, connecting, or ex- isting between states esp. of the U.S. (intersiafe commerce) iiTter-stel-lar - ' ste!-3r adj : located or taking place among the stars (iruersteitar space) in ter ' Ster ' iie v ' ster-3l adj : unable to pollinate one another — in-tef-ste-ril-i in ' ter ' slice in- ' t3r-»us «, -sl3-,se?.. -st;i-s,- z ; a little thirigs : CMiNK, CREVicr; in-ter-sti ' tial ,ir4-,ir- ' stishol situated ill the interstices — in- adv in-ter-ttd 8i V ' tid-.-5l adj : of. relating to, or being the area that is above io -tide mari , but expossid to tidal flooding in ter twine - ' twi ' n ' vh : to twine or cause to twine about one another ; mmm. ' XCf in-ler-twist - twisl: vh ; fntertwlne in ' ter-uf ' ban Jnl-3r ' 3r-bsn adj : connecting crues or towns (an imerurbdu bus tine} in-tsf ' Vai Vint- ;sr-vo[ « 1 : a space of time between events or states : i A,usf: (a .i-montii inwrvul) 2 ; a space betwsx n tilings tiie inrerva! between two desks) 3 : difiereiice in pitch betwecii tones in-ter-vene ,int-3r- ' Yen v6 1 : to happen a related event {rain intervened and we posipv match) 2 : to cortte between points of tirat; or oc tween events a seccmd imcrvcned between the flasli and tiie report) 3 ; lo cotne between m order to stop, settle, or c! ange (inrervene in ?■) qisarre!) 4 ; to be or lie between {inlgn-ening m in ' ter-ven-tion V ' vi R-ch.inX n in ' ter-view X ' int-ar-.vyUX n 1 ; a meeting face to face csp. for the purpose of talking or consulting 2 : a meeting between a journalist and atiother person if! order to get r;ews or an article; aiso : tlie account of such a rrieciing — interview vb — in ' ter-view- er « in-tef ' weave ,inl-c3r- ' wev vb 1 : so weave together 2 : to blend or cause t(» blend together : iNTERMSNCJLn — in-ter-wo ' Ven " wo-vonX adj in ' tes-tate Xin- ' tcs-.tat, - ' ies-i.i!fX Mij 1 : not having niade a will (he died intesiaic) 2 : not disposed of by will — ln tes ' ta ' Cy X- ' ttis-t -se n iri ' teS ' ti-nai X!n- ' 5c s-t3-n.-5iX idj 1 : of or relating to the intestine 2 : affecting or occurring in the intes- tine — in-teS ' ti-naMy X-eX ctdv lin-tes ' tine Xin- ' tes-f snX «rfj : being or involving contiici witiiin a country or group 2intestine a : sbt iuhular part of the alimentary canal that exten- iomach to the anus, that helps to d-v, -. absorb nutrients, and that carries waste riiaiter to be discharged in-ti«ma-cy ' ' mx 5--m7hx n, pi -c e 1 : fhe stale of being intimate : fkmu, Mn- 2 : ar of beisig intimate liO ' ti ' mate x ' int-3-,t«fi5:X v 1 ; annoianck 2 : to communicate indirectly : msr — in-ti-mat-er n — in ' ti ' tma-tion Xfinl-a- ' ma-shonX » Sin-thmate X ' irrt-a-riiatX adj 1 : belonging to or char- acterizing one ' s deepest nature {ini ' mme reflections) 2 : marked by very close association or a ntact 3 a : fisarked ' by a warsri iVietidship developing .:,r,.,,„h ioi-jg associa " ' " ' ■ " ' " ' niate tertns wit ' - neiglibor) fa ; stiggesting inrorma! warmth or privacy (Jmimaw clubs) 4 : of a very persona! or private nature (Jniifiutte family aflairs) — in- ti-matS ' ty adv — in-ti-nrtate-ness n 3in»ti ' mate X ' int-o-m ' otX « : an intimate friend ; con- FSDANT tn-tim-i ' date Xin- ' tira-3-,di tX vb : to frighten esp. by threat- • " ' im-i ' da ' tion ' .,..■..- .!• !„..■. _ in -tin -r X- ' tim-3-,da: irj-to i;i I.-, -liiX prep 1 a . u,. i.;s .um ic of {came inio the rootti) b — used as a function word to indicate entry, introduction, or inclusion (enter imo an alliance; 2 a ; to the state, condition, or forns of {got imo trouble) {divide } ' nio four pans; b : to the occupation, action, or possession of (go into farming) 3 : aoai.n,st {ran imo a wall) 4 : engaged in or irsvolved witli {wasn ' t imo drugs anynK)re " rn-tober-a-bie X ' ' )in- ' tal-{r )r3-bst, - ' tal-sr-bolX Mi : not tolerable : u.NBfARABU:: in ' tol-er a-bfI i- ty XtJin- ' tal-fr -)r3- ' bil-3t-eX « - in-tober-a-bly X( ' ,iin-la!-(»-)r3-ble, - ' tal-5r-bleX ady irs ' tol-er ' ance Xf ' }in- ' tal-a-r.- n(,t)sX n 1 ; the quality or state of being • 2 : exceptional sen- sitivity fas to a dru; mt X-rantX aaj i : unable or unwilling to unwilling to gram equality, freedotn, or oihei .social rights : iiiCiOTfo - in-tober-ant-iy adv in-to-na-tion X.in-ta- ' na-shonX « 1 ; the act of inton- ing; aiSiO : st mething intoned 2 : the act of produc- ing tones on a musical instrurtterU 3 : the rise and fali in pitch of the voice in speech — in -to- na- tion -al X-sb ' -)n3lX odj in ' tone Xin ' tonX ' b : to titter in rnusica; .gcd tones : ch.- nt — fn-ton-er n in-tox ' i-cant Xi»- ' t;ik.-si-k.-)ntX n ; something that in- toxicates; esp : an alcoholic drink intoxicant adj tn-tox-i-cate Xin- ' tak-s ,katX vh (from medieval Latin imoxlcare " to poison ' X front Latin umavn ■ ' poison " , from Greek ioxikoril 1 : to affect (as by alcohoi or marijuana) esp, to the point where physi- cal and mental control is markedly diminished to excite to enthusiasm Et..An, a aput ar further a back a bake i cot. cart as ' i out ch chin c le,ss e easy ggift i trip Ilife i joke ngsing oflow n f ' w m coin th thin i th;j iJ loo- yli few {ituoxicaied with joy) in-tox ' t ' ca-tion Xin-,tak-,stv ' ka,sh v! n la; an ab- normal state that is asseniially a poisoning {intestinal inioxicaiion) b : the condition of bviing drunk : t.sEBKiATfON- 2 : a strong excitement or ela- tion in-tra- X,in-tr3 also but mn shoivti a; individual cmries ,in-,trllX prefix 1 ; within ( «fmmurar,- 2 : intro- {an iutravt nom injection) in tra ce!-!u-iar X,in-tr. ' sel-y3-L rX adj ; being or occuring within a cell •— in ' tra-cei-lu-lar ' iy «i V in traC ' ta«b!e XOin- ' trak-ta-balX adj 1 : not easily niarmged or controHt-d ' ;jn inuaciahk child) 2 : not easily relieved or pain) — in- traC ' ta-fail-i-ly Xt: • X » in ' tra-der-mal ,iji Mj ' • situated o-r done within oy bctw, - .-, ..:, of the skin — in- tra -der-m ably X-m !eX (tdv in • tra • mo • lee • u • far X,itvtr;vm3- ' lek-y. terX adj : situated, acting, or occurring within the molecule intramural (in-tro-mu-ral) n.: a sport for every man and a man for every sport s ahhr intransitive -ss-tive XOin- ' tran(t)s-:?t i., ........ .. adj -. live; e.i,p : not having or a ntain!ng a di- iOv, .,„,„ . {an iniraiisilive verb) in ' tra spe Cff«!c X,in-tr3-spi- " sil-ik aka in-tra- DiClioriOfy page from Webster ' s Inlermediote Diclionary, f£i1975, osed by pefmission of G. C AAernam Co , Publishers of the Mefriom-Websler Diclionones 93 Intramurals " 1 spring 1975 table tennis open dormitory fraternity graduate-faculty-staff badminton open dormitory fraternity Sandy Weinmann Marc Tischler (Prince Georges) Ken Silverstein (Tau Epsilon Phi) John Rohrer (Govt. Politics) Prasong Limsirichai David Wand (Cumberland G) John Novak (Sigma Nu) graduate-faculty-staff Poh NG (physics) Softball III open Nads dromitory Ellicott C fraternity Sigma Alpha Epsilon racquetball four-wall all-University John Devlin (athletic dept.) volleyball open dormitory fraternity graduate-faculty-staff Hungry Herman Cumberland C Kappa Alpha CHEM 201 foul shooting Phil Riehl k open dormitory tti , fraternity |H| women ' s Carl Aefsky (Bel Air B) Paul Welch (Sigma Nu) Grace Gelletly (Montgomery East) B wrestling B open Grapplers Unlimited B ' dormitory K fraternity Kent Sigma Chi track open dormitory fraternity Mansion Dwellers Ellicott D Sigma Alpha Epsilon m tennis „„n. open Bill Devme fraternity Jim Donahue (Phi Kappa Sigma) dromitory Steve Newman (Hagerstown Ef) graduate Joe Price faculty- staff Marion Sanders golf fraternity dromitory open graduate Phi Delta Theta Jim Perry (Annapolis) Skip Goldenburg Don Wood f i 94 horseshoes fraternity dormitory open faculty-staff P touch football f open dormitory fraternity soccer dorm fraternity open ilii handball dormitory open chess all University swimming fraternity dormitory open Tom Sullivan (Sigma Chi) Charles Morris (Hagerstown AB) Ragnar Sundstrom Gerald Gustafson Riggs Rougues Cumberland H Phi Kappa Sigma Annapolis Alpha Gamma Rho Highlandtown Andy Panagos (Cambridge B) Jay Motz Gary Coopersmith Sigma Chi Talbot Marsion Dwellers Spring, 1975 (Second Semester) Basketball --1st - Carroll Hall Volleyball - 1st - La Plata 8 Table Tennis Singles beginning - 1st -- Susan Spangenberg -- Mansion Dwellers Intermediate Advanced -- 1st -- Terry Huston - Commuters Tennis Doubles -- 1st - Nancy Schultes and Cathy Chiodi -- Sigma Kappa Mixed Badminton Doubles ■■ 1st - Sharlene Shugarman Fritz Meyers - Centreville South Badminton Singles Beginning -- 1st - Susan Spangenberg - Mansion Dwellei Intermediate Advanced -- 1st -- Caroline Lamb -- Commuters Badminton Doubles Beginning ■■ 1st -- Kim Mitchell and Carolyn Geter -- St. Mary ' s Intermediate Advanced - 1st -- Barbara Koogle and Donna | Virgil -- Carroll Fall, 1975 (First Semester) Co-ed Volleyball - 1st - Stahoitzskies III Mixed Tennis Doubles - 1st -- Karen Denison and Bill Federman -- Commuters Bowling - 1st " St. Mary ' s Swimming Marathon - 1st -- Mansion Dwellers Swimming Meet -- 1st -- Mansion Dwellers Swimming Maraton - Is ; -- Mansion Dwellers Tennis Singles beginning ■- 1st - Frances Ehrlich -- Commuters Intermediate - to be finished spring, 1 976 ' Advanced -1st - Kathy Russell -- Commuters cross country fraternity dormitory open women faculty-staff Delta Upsilon, Cambridge B, Early Cuts, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chris Turner (Delta Sigma Phi) Richard Kolodrubetz (Cambridge B) Dave Statters (unattached) Maty Ellen Smith (unattached) Pedro Albrecht 95 96 Athletic Department Football program reputation restored with 13-0 Gator Bowl triumph For most of the University ' s 35,000 students, December 29 was the middle of winter break But for the members of the football team it was just the beginning And after disproving every negative assertion of the 1975 squad, the team shut out Florida 13-0 in the Gator Bowl, had earned their winter break. Maryland could not beat Southeast Con- ference team, the critics said The record spoke for itself. A Claiborne-coached Maryland squad had never defeated a SEC team. As the 1975 squad racked up an 8-2-1 record, one of the losses was at the hands of SEC Alabama, and the tie against SEC Kentucky. Florida, another SEC team had defeated the Terps 10-7 in the 1974 regular season In the Gator Bowl, however the " Gators " didn ' t have a chance. It was an intense team effort. Claiborne knew the odds were against him, and when the team began preparation on December 20, he knew that he had three strikes against him The SEC jinx (playing Florida in Florida) and that a Claiborne-coached team had never won a bowl game But he knew the Terps were better than 8-2-1 It would take a near-perfect effort to Athletic Department 97 prove that point. Claiborne went to work As the game drew closer; the practices got better; t he team became more determined Senior Leroy Hughes provided an occasional comment that would loosen up the team, but the atmosphere was business-like. At the games onset the Terps took control. The Gator ' s wishbone offense, an offensive alignment that had plagued Maryland throughout the season, was shut down. The defense scored a shutout. Although the rain held down the Maryland offense, freshman runningback Steve Atkins plowed his way through the defense for 127 yards and was selected outstanding player of the game. Two quarterbacks guided the Terps Larry Dick through the air, and Mark Manges on the ground Though it wasn ' t an explosive of- fensive showing, the major mistakes frequent during regular season play were nonexistent. The Terrapins were the underdogs, but played like the favorites. The strength of the 1975 squad was its defense and the Gator Bowl proved to be no different. For three quarters, the Gators offense was shut down. Only in the fourth quarter did Florida mount a significant scoring drive. They drove the length of the field, but the Terp defense tightened, shutting off the threatening Gators. The clock wound down the final moments. Five thousand Maryland fans, ignoring a steady rain, stayed until the end. The gun sounded and the University section of the stadium exploded with emotion On the field, the Terps yelled and pounded each other ' s backs as they headed for the locker room. While the players were celebrating, Jerry Claiborne sat, though outwardly himself, in- wardly savoring the victory. He had been stripped of the title of " loser " and brought prestige back to the Maryland football program. One Maryland athletic department official. however, was not short on words. James Kehoe, athletic director, was ready for the celebration. He told reporters that the victory was the biggest for the football program since the 1952 Sugar Bowl win. The next day, Claiborne went to the desk of the Jacksonville Beach Ramada Inn The receptionist noticed that the trophy has champions spelled " CMAMPIONS " and Claiborne found a Gator Bowl official in the lobby and told him what had happened. After getting the matter solved, Claiborne took the trophy, misspelling and all, and left for the airport. To Claiborne, it didn ' t matter if he was traveling back to College Park with cmampions, he knew he was in the company of winners. 99 can i: ilHu. CiO.Criiv; of CAIORIC n : an apparatus :h« i or evolved i,«-!U!-iw XK,.;- !=.);- ? ., un, - id!- iu j i ; of Or relat- ing to heat 2 : of or relating to cdorics — ca-Ior- f-cal ' iy -i-kit -)W adv C8!-o-rie or caho-ry Vi ;al-0-)re n. ;. 1 ; a unit of heat: a : the hea: temperature of one gram of ' - grade — called also - ' small calories — us foods in the productioxi c r nc; also large calorie; abbr. Cal 2 : the arrK)i!n! of food producing one large calorie cai ' O-rifMC ,kal-9- ' rif-ik adi cai-0 ' r!fn 6 ter ,ka ' for measuring quar: heat -- cal ' Q ri ' met ' ric cai-o-ri-met-rl-cahiy " " kav vb ; to s: CALF C3-lyp so k5- ' iip-s6 n. pi -sos ; iiV, isxiprovised rhythmic ballad originating in the West Indies that usu. satirizes current events ca-lyx X ' ka-Iiks, ' kal-iks n p! !y ces ' ka-}3-sS ;% ' kai-, : ' or leafy part of a flower cons ' cam ;kam r, : a device niay be transformed into forth motion c a • ma - ra • de ♦ rfe ,kain-0-; ' ra n : good feeling existing between corui sides cam-bl ' um X ' kam be -n:i r, p; -bi ums ca«fyx 8s or ca- ll usu. green -bla vvood and be; Q ' bi ' ai Cam bO ' ?li an Xkara- ' bod-e-anX aaj : or, relating to, ; ' r characteristic of Cambodia or its people — Cam- nc c;n:!cs; i- i rixK i ' : a marKf; ept n i . nt fossils: al-: Camhriar i:x..... came past of come cam-e! ;kam-3l ?? : either of two large cud-chewing .• fh warn ■?- with cam-era [ ens •j!y cura. chamber " ! t a fitted whici: is record; sensitive ts : a fabric made of the hair of canjels nd wool •■■i-3m-,beO)r n : a soft cheese : ipened by the action of a mold a carved gem in igncr (rk!R its background . 3 1 ; a judge ' s private office :i camera) 2 Latin cam- i " " . ' ark oox •.nrough .n obiect cam-era man age tv. for ch- puises -,man, -msn ' . cam- i- sole ' k; ' gsrrrient for w He var o •flaqe ' 2 ; eonceaiaient by ine: fiage vb icamp . 1 a : r sheitv: -cd b • huts c ; H ' -Nf, tion where re minir 2camp a camp or 2camp N ; s in such b-! campy ' cam-p camera . -:s under- a : the dis- ms with sinolted (irv o outrageous, inappropriate, or to be amusing — catnp sdj — cam-paign-er i getrus ot ca aeout a cam- e,sp ,;rt- ., .,.»uai C8 ' ' i ' - ' - XXB. r u •fragrant c CB ,v.:.-:tue •p. from «:,d used as regnate with Asiatic tree ccnwa; asiar c; eg campus life (cam-pus) n.: a merging of op- posites, a chance for interaction with a diverse variety of people, syn. partying, lack of sleep too Dictionary poge from Webster ' s Intermediate Diclionary. £1975, used by permission of G C Mernom Co , Publishers of the Mernom-Webster Diclionaries. Making the right move? Dorm life for most resident students, is the focal point of their existence at the University. The move to that combined home, neighborhood and city can be hectic and frantic, if not traumatic Carloads of clothes, books, plants, bicycles, refrigerators and just about anything else one can think of is brought from home in an attempt to make dorm rooms as liveable as possible. Friends become reaq uainted and new roommates meet for the first time. For many, it is good to be ' home again. McDonald ' s Rcstaiiranl 101 Halftime harmonics along the highway Sneak previews usually bring tuxedoed esoterics and critics together for an expensive evening of art. However, when the preview is presented by the marching band, pom-pom and flag girls everyday off of Rt 1, the dress is informal and the performance free Home-bound workers often slow their cars to hear a bar or two of next week ' s half-time show , " .:i ie-i!itKn. . 102 McDonald ' s Restaurant Recipe for a mixer 6 talented musicians Assorted Instruments 1 amplifier system 5 cups of rock 3 cups of soul Pinch of oldies 3 kegs of beer (Use discretion as to brand) As many students as desired In a wide, flat area (indoors or out) set up musicians, in- struments and amplification. Allow enough space for the other ingredients. Add in rock to start mixture bubbling. Blend in students slowly, stirring them in throughout the entire process Sprinkle in soul and add a pinch of oldies Be liberal with the amount of beer served. Brew " mixer " at 95 degrees until the sweat rolls off. The Pub 104 McDonald ' s Restaurant With the idea in mind that students needed a place on campus to relax and socialize, the Pub opened its doors three years ago. Patrons lined the Student Union basement corridor in the Pub ' s first home at the " Big UM. " The price, { 50 cents ), was cheap, the bands unfamiliar, and the beer watered-down, but still the students came In the fall of 1974 the Pub, with new manager Dick Woodward, moved to the old mam dining hall or, as called by some, the " Cow Palace " Hopes of shorter lines faded as students now had to fight the elements as well as the line- butters to get into the Pub, And the close atmosphere of the year before was gone. But the price was still 50 cents and the cheapest place around for water-down beer and good, live music But as the semester progressed, the Pub became a place to go only for a few cheap beers. Patrons went off- campus in search of someplace better. As conditions grew worse. Pub management sought a home with a classier setting The new dining hall ' s Black and Gold room became the answer. The Pub III, under new manager Eddie " Big Ed " Feigles, combines a discoteque at- mosphere with a cheap cover. Now open six days a week and for longer hours, the Pub offers the student population an extended Happy Hour with beer $1.25 a pitcher and a 24- foot color television screen for Monday night football fans. The Pub, like its patrons, has changed over the past three ( years But unlike its patrons, j the Pub will remain, striving to r please next year ' s students who are looking for that special place to go on campus. 105 Halloween brings back school spirits W -mi i 1 I V i k MBSfvUjm 1 1 » ;:i: ji yi ffe. ■l_ J..I... Student Government Association 107 Dancers for Cancer prance all night All day All night All day... " VoLisa, yousa, yousa, dance, dance, dance, " and dance they did. For 72 hours, 77 dancers bumped and boogied their way through Phi Sigma Delta ' s - ' nd annual " Dance Against Cancer. " With music supplied by campus radio station WMUC and local radio station WKYS along with live music from Rarry Rick associates, dancers raised S31,128 for cancer research. (This was short of their $ 35,000 goal.) Thursday evening 80 dancers stepped lively. But as the weekend wore on, feet slowed to a shuffle with many becoming immune to the beat However, on Sunday night, with the end in sight, dancers found new energy and danced with an unquenchable enthusiasm. When co-cordinator Ron Paul announced the dance was over, 77 people, who shared a special comradeship, fell into each others ' arms in tears. 1 08 Root helps you to remember-Root Photographers the official photographers for the University of Maryland. If s a great place to visits but.. " Turn down the stereo! " " Forget you, man! " That ' s dorm life. And that ' s something everyone either has to get used to or put up with. It ' s not uncommon to hear stereos blasting at 2 am on a weeknight in many dorms. Of course, there are quieter halls, but somehow those are the ones that don ' t have as much atmosphere Dorms have various reputations Everyone knows Elljcott is the jock dorm, La Plata is the snob dorm, Centreville is the nunnery, Cumberland is the zoo and Denton is suicide hall. But those are the high rises, and those are exaggerations. There are always exceptions Like the one time in the fall when someone blasted a stereo from Centreville into the Cambridge complex. That proved not every girl there is serene. And what about all the kids residing in Denton who manage to stay alive? But the hill will not be overdone by the complexes. After ail, there are more hill dorms, right? The South hill has its own recognition of being basically all male, with the exception of Montgomery hall (the hill ' s answer to Centreville) and the two coed dorms - Cecil and Garrett, And the North hill region is basically all female, with the exceptions of a few coed dorms. The hill area council suggested equalizing the male-female ratio For some reason the girls in the South hill as well as the guys in the North hill didn ' t like the idea. The hill has charm, the hill has togetherness, the hill has location These are some of the advantages of living in the older campus dorms, residents claim. Where else can someone wake up at 7:50 a.m. and still make it to an 8 a.m. class on time? The smaller size of the dorms promotes more interaction among roomers. There is a sense of community that just doesn ' t exist in the complexes. Many consider the complexes cold and hospital-like But they, too, have advantages. One never knows who one may meet while being stuck in an elevator. And it ' s not so bad to climb eight flights of stairs during a fire drill. Really, though, most people generally are pleased with wherever they live If they ' re not, they can always move. IVIcDonald ' s of College Park 109 no Maryland Book Exchange jSaS-SS-xv: Maryland Book Exchange 1 1 1 112 Maryland Book Exchange WELCOME TD COLLEGE ?RRK J RH ' 1 H r fi IH I lLLI .4 iidyLii jl College Park - A quiet town? HAIRSTYLES McDciiidld ' s Restaurant 113 Populwonj : . .v-TT-T T -rvrn ir.-,,. . - ; .■= -;.;;■:- " :- :: -. " ;;;■; —— rvrTr-::::; ;: -vy zvu..- o-f-sstt; T — [fTT ... .,.7 • ■- . ,,; i-£Ti ' " ,W ' r■ " r r, " ' - " ' ;- ;-v, ' -% ' .-j — ■- " • ' m W-- — -dity ajLR.-— — - ' ' " : ; ' ■ 77 ' . rLV-a- ' TMl CO««ijlA .=. - -.UH : - . . T » ' — .-- ._.. ■— T- ,jj -j ' y.-via _ - " - - - - ' ■• - -HI i_.r, - , L . .,.„„._,„.., . , ... " ■ ' " ' t ' . ' , ' ' ' :.: ' ' i.i , ' |- " " " ' J ' - -:■■ -• ' " ' " " ■-;■ " -■■• " ' .■ r ™ _ __ HHiiiMI . 1!! ' ...! " ,-.-.. . .-. - ■.—:■-■-■■., -nr ■.■... ' _, ' ,i_:,j_ ;, _.;-; ' ; - — 1«-™«- — ; ' " -«. ' — • ' , " ... ...o H, . . . .nn.:.. ' ...nT. ' .i-HiN i. t -T.iti _: :_r.;j.,-. ' ,r_-j.-;„.u.; .. — iJ — ; — : : — ' - h.—-— — — AtV -- - _ " ' " ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' - ' - . ■!.■. HUtltU — — , ---. .-- ' Li: — 111: — ' z. — ' ■•r " :u- ' . ' " i.--ir, " ,i|i ' . ' - — ' - " ' " ' • ' — ' ' ' ■ ' — ■ ' i " j ' i» ' ■■■■ ' M 1 -• ' ' ■ ' - — — 114 The land of the free and the home of the crazed; College Park IS a conglomeration, In the truest sense of the word All types of people and places blend together to form a living com- munity College Park offers something for everyone, but offers the student a little bit extra. Local merchants try to fulfill the basic needs of the student. The Book Exchange takes the first bite out of each semester ' s budget Then there are the other necessities Fast food establishments are abundant in College Park There is always McDonald ' s, Hungry Herman, the " Club L T " or Roy Roger ' s " Howdy pardner " waiting to satiate your gourmet desires There is a ' beer hall " for everyone: The " Grill " for the rowdier beer drmkers, " The Vous " and Italian Gardens for the mellower crowd Then there is Town Hall, a perfect cross- section of the College Park population Town Hall serves the older, local folk during the day, and the student at night and on weekends We cannot forget the " speciality " shops: the Joint Possession, Sixth Sense, Harmony Hut, and Herman ' s Atlas, to name a few If you want something and can handle the prices, you can find virtually anything in College Park. On a typical evening in College Park, it is common to see a half-crocked student stumbling past an arthritic old lady. Just as common is a herd of famished students enroute t o Hungry Herman ' s passing a construction worker who is washing a batch of bluecollar shirts in the ad|oming laundramat As they say, " different strokes for different folks. " You will find them all in College Park. lis you ARE MOW LEAVING COLLEGE F RK 116 The student Union There is always something for young and old alik» The Student Union. Some call it the connmuter ' s refuge; others look at it as the heartbeat of the campus The Student Union has a lot to offer- from the William L Hoff theater that provides weekly movies at inexpensive (cheap?) rates to the student-run record co-op. The Student Union also houses the UMporium, that infamous book and supply store: the Big UM, the University ' s version of McDonald ' s; the new Tortuga Room, a more intimate lounge in which lunch is served; and many campus group offices This year, the Student Union received a new director, David Hubler Under his direction, activities such as Career Week, when professionals come to talk to students, and Expo, when students can find out about different volunteer groups, have been sponsored. Some proposals have been brought up to establish a 24-hour room where students could study, lounge or buy food. 9» 117 118 i w ■-■W J . , 119 120 121 In late August, college students journi ed from the ocean seashore back to the realities of life But it was not until the middle of September that the very last beach bum came in from the seashore Her name was Eloise. She too loved the sea. The journey inland was most disheartening for Eloise. The saddened hurricane shed tears for her lost homeland. For five days Eloise cried, and cried, and cried The University mourned her dilemma by cancelling classes on Friday, September 26 Students spent the day doing everything from drying car alternators to kayaking down Rt 1 . There were rumors of skinny-dipping on parking lot tour McDonald ' s employees " grabbed their buckets and mops " to check flood waters Basement dorm residents found water on the floor when they rolled out of bed that morning Queen Anne ' s and low-lying Hill area dorms were hit hard Ihe Student Union record co- op ' s opening was delayed due to extensive water seepage. Local jurisdictions suffered tlood damage running into the thousands and neighboring counties were declared disaster areas And of course, Eloise herself sulked on The miserable remains of a hurricane proceeded northward to her final resting place Eloise brings three-day weekend y fl MTOHUCVUUV Mm? 123 Is tradition coming back to University campuses? If the overall turnout at the 2nd annual homecoming is any indication, the answer might be yes. In comparison to last year ' s homecoming, this year was a great success. According to Jeff Craig, homecoming committee chairman, there was a 150 per cent improvement over last year. The key to homecoming ' s success was organization and student participation. Craig said student participation had increased 50 per cent over last year. Homecoming week festivities began with a turtle race and two-day arts and crafts fair on the Zoo- psych ma The homecoming parade led off the weekend festivities. Last year, the Saturday morning parade was sparsely attended But this year, with its Friday evening time, seven marching bands and 12 floats the parade drew more students and ad- ministrators. Chancellor Robert L Cluckstern, parade grand marshall, said this was his first homecomin After the parade, crowds moved to Denton beach for what is fast becoming the traditional burning " M " and an outdoor mixer. The climax of homecoming week was the Terps victory over Syracuse at Byrd stadium Is tradition coming back? Some say yes and some say no but time will only tel Homecoming ' s coming back 125 »i5 For many students, the barns are that ever- present odor In the morning air around lot four and Centerville dorm and the dairy is the place to yo for fresh ice cream. Hut to about 500 undergraduate and graduate stLidents, the barns and dairy represent the future The barns, under the direction of the animal science department, allow students to care for and train horses, pigs, sheep and beef cattle Such areas as horse management, horse breeding and the care of livestock are studied. The dairy and the cow barns, under the direction of the dairy science department, are used as a means of supporting the educational and research programs of the department, said Richard Davis, department chairman A study into the digestive processes of cows and an extended shelf life for milk are two such projects. In recent years, enrollment has been on the rise in both departments. This increased enrollment, according to Edgar Young, animal science department chairman, is caused partly by the current food shortage problem and agriculture ' s " new level of respectability. " We ' re still a cow college 126 127 Swords, axes, helmets and shields were the order of the day as the Maryland Medieval Mercenary Militia recreated the Battle of Hastings on the South Chapel lawn The militia, in existence since 1%9, has at- tracted young and old alike Tempers flaired at the beginning of the annual battle. A ruling which prohibited the use of metal weapons, met with resistance But after differences were settled, the com- batants took arms; ready to fight Injuries were minimal though one warrier suffered a knee injury. Victory was sweet as the conquerors not only received the satisfaction of winning but " the spoils of war, " as well Maryland Medieval Mercenary Militia Serves, spikes, and Soviets the U.S. had enough of each The Russian Olympic Volleyball team traveled to Cole Fieldhouse on Sept 12 and combined devastating sijikmg and adept team defense to sweep the United States Olympic representatives in three games, 15-6, 15-9, 15-11 The US contingent had only been together for seven days but still performed admirably in spite of the cool professionalism of the Soviets. Clearly, the Americans are behind the Soviets in volleyball as exhibited by the Russian ' s performance on the court The match was held in hopes of sparking area interest in the West Coast-confined sport as star Doug Beal of Cleveland, Ohio was the only non- Californian member of the squad An enthusiastic crowd of " ,100 turned out for the match that was sponsored by the United States Volleyball Associat ion and the University of Maryland Club 129 Destination College Park What does commuting really mean ' Commuting means getting up 8:15 for a class which isn ' t until 10 am Commuting means missing that big breakfast because there isn ' t time to eat Commuting means scrapping frost off that old ' 65 Chevy which you call a car. Commuting means, in one word for the 20,000 plus commuting students, a hassle. It ' s the hassle of jockeying for position on University Boulevard in the morning It ' s the hassle of battling for a space m parking lot four or trying to find a place m the much sought- 130 My Student Government Association ONEWAY ?f t_ f r , r •» 4- - i i • rni- ' i L ' ' % after lot one but finding you can ' t put your legally registered car in a space because its filled by a car with a lot seven sticker. It ' s the hassle of parking behind Frat Row and having your first class in Tawes Commuters could be likened to Nixon ' s Silent Ma|ority. As with those middle-class Americans who made this country but have wanted little say in its affairs, the commuter who out- numbers the dorm resident approxi mately three to one finds little time m his schedule to devote to the University and campus life. His lifestyle often prohibits his spending extra-curricular time within the University community There is that part-time job which pays the rent, buys the food and the gas, but only after the ever increasing tuition and fees have been paid Traveling to and from campus is such a problem that once the commuter makes it home he generally doesn ' t make it back to the University again. Unfortunately, the commuting ukdergraduate freshman may discover the agonizing realities of a large. Im- personal University sooner than his dorm counterparts. However, the University administration has not ignored the commuter ' s dilemna totally. Several bike paths are in the planning, but limited access will narrow student ' s use. Metrobus routes number only four to the campus and Metrorail tentatively plans a station on Denton field, but not unt il 1980 at the earliest. Buses are fine if you happen to live near a route, that needless luxury which your tax dollar supports even if you don ' t Parking lots do get built, but only farther and farther away from classes. The intersection of University Boulevard, Adelphi Road, and Campus Drive has been revamped, but the increase in efficiency is only minimal. Hiking, hitching are alternatives, but safety considerations restrict their use The University Commuters Association exists, but few commuters know that it does So, after a long, hard day of rigorous study, the commuter sits in a traffic jam at Route One, hoping he can make the light on this cycle and knowing he ' ll have another long wait if he doesn ' t. He looks at his watch and realizes he ' ll never make it home by 5 p.m. Well, he thinks, |ust another day but then again, there is tomorrow. My Student Government Association u as WEST800ND vF a 7:05 7:3b 8.0b .10;V g- 6:44 7-BB ■j7:17 7:30 ■ " " " ■ ' •14 it.m- ■4 ■■;h ' ,- - S — 9:28 12.06 5 .-.v 1:06 1:S3 ?:06 a;24 .. :6 3:14 .i: 32 - 3:4 ,-, - 4:5.0. 3:47 4:0(. 4:22 ■i ,-1 ' " 5 4:49 ■_ _ ■ ■ 5:14 il 5:39 5:58 ? 6; 05 S:22 3b 6:45 7:02 7:15 •?r ?e- ■•----1 56 — r:-4r , ... V 8:15 8fei 8:42 8:53 9:05 9:15 9:30 9:40 9:50 10:02 10:05 ■5 i-i. . - --., 30 10:40 132 5IUK ., rtwS» t ? " d. 133 It ' s Greek to me During the years that blocking Route One was the raging fad, Maryland ' s Creek system suffered from a disease called disinterest. As the seventies progressed, frater- nitites and sororities reevaluated their part in the Llniversity system. Their in- i reased popularity affirms students believe that a com- mittment to a Creek organization is a contribution () the entire campus. As we look back at history in tins bicentennial year, it is apparent that the existance of fraternal organizations has been an intrinsic part of the history of colleges and universities across the country Through the efforts of Creek chapters and a well-organized rush program, the numbers of students pledging in 1976 has increased. The activities of the fraternities and sororities have, through a concerted effort, been banded together in the face of severe fire safety and health safety inspection regulation enforcement which cost local chapters thousands of dollars, threatening some with possible eviction The Interfraternity and Pan Hellenic Councils have formed a civic association to work with the city so their views will be heard. Also, the Creeks have lobbied the state legislature to pass a bill sponsoring state loans to chapters which are updating house equipment in 134 And Creek Week has been established as an annual campus event. The Creeks have continued their aid to charities and service organizations. The American Red Cross blood drive and the annual dance marathons have found growing student support The Creek system has come under criticism from local residents for everything from noise pollution to vandalism and from loud parites and stereos to smashing wind- shields, painting cars and slashing tires. The chapter houses also have been the targets of thefts and vandalism and teh entire Creek system is being forced to an effort to comply with the city and county housing regulations. Sigma Pi, which lost its house this year, is struggling to raise funds for a new one And the five Black fraternities and sororities are still without houses. Dichotomies of thought have emerged among campus chapters and those withing the legal boundaries of the City of College Park. Residing on state land has certainly helped the on-campus chapters in their struggles to comply with safety regulations. Homecoming, which was remstituted in 1974, promises to be even bigger and more spectacular in 1976. The Creeks were instrumental in bringing this old traditional college holiday back to the Uoivetsit tighten security measures to curb damages Furniture has been stolen from many houses and, as every Creek knows, it ' s almost impossible to keep a new composite in the house for a day. We have learned that we are unique, in that we, at Maryaind are one of the few systems that work together with the student government and where the sororities and fraternities work side by side. It has been a good year on some fronts, and not so good on others. But, to the Creek system, the most important thing is that 1976 has been a growing and learning year The swelling ranks of active Creeks are testimony to the solidarity that exists within a system which operates and contributes vastly to our entire University It gives the active Greek one element of college life unknown to many students; a sense of purpose. 136 semiskiiied 689 sensitive semi-skiiled - ' skild adj : having or requirnig icss training shan skilled labor and more than unskilled labor semi-soft - ' s6ft adi : n-soderaleiy soft; «p : firm bti! easily cut {seinisojt cheese) semi-sol-id - ' s ' al-3d adj ; having the qualities of bciih a solid and a liquid — semisolid n semi -sweet - ' swct adj ; slightly sweetened {semiswee.t ctiocoiaie) Sem-ite Wm-,!t « : a inember of any of a group of peoples of southwtxslern Asia chiefly represented by the Jews and Arabs Se -mit-ic s3- ' nr!il-ik adj : of or relating lo the Semites; esp : nwmi semi -tone Vsem-i-.liiin, ' sem-,j- n 1 : the tone at a half step 2 : haif stkp semi- trail -er ' sem-i-,lra-l3r, ' sem J- n : a freight trailer thai, when attached is supported at its for- ward end by the truck tractor: oho ; a semitrailer with attached tractor semi-trop-ic ,sem-i- ' lrlip-ik, ,sem-,i- adj : sijb- VROPiCAi, -- semi-trop-i-cal Vi-k?l adj ' semi- week -ty - ' vvekie ulj : occurring twice a week — semiweekly adv semiweekly n : a semiweekly publication sem-o-ti-na ,sem-3 " ' ie-n3 " « : the purified rrsid- dlings of hard wheat used for macaroni, spaghetti, or vermiceili sen abbr 1 senate 2 senator sen -ate , ' sen-3t n [from Latin sena. ' us. lilerally " council of elders ' " , from sen-, stem o! seitcx " old " ' , ■ " old man " ] 1 a : the supreme council ol the aiseient Rotr an republic and empire b ; the higher branch of soine bicameral lcgisiature,s 2 : an official lawv making group or council sen -a -for ' sen-3l-?r ; : a member of a senate sen-a-to-ri-al ,sen- ' tor-e-3}, - ' t6r- adj : of or reiaiing to a senator or a senate ■senatorial c ffice;- send X ' scndX vh sent VsentX; send-ing 1 : to cause io go : Di.sPATCii (sen! the puptl home; isenl a mes- sage); eip : to drive or propel physically (seni the ball into right field) (seud a rocket to the moon) 2 : to cause to happen or oa ' ur uisked the Lord to send some rain) 3 : to have an agent, order, or re- quest go or be transmitted (send out for coffee) (seiu away lor a pair of skates) (set t for their pria list); esp : to transmit an order or request to come or rcturn {the principal ,v£«? for the hoy) 4 : to put or bring into a certain condition c ' her request sent him into a rage) — send-er n — send packing : to send off roughly or in disgrace if he comes in here just io ff. o! arotiitd, I ' H send him packing) send-off ' send-,df n ; a demonstration of goodwill and enthusiasm lor tf e beginning of a new venture (as a trip or a new business) Sen-e-ca Vsen-i-k X r, : a member of an Iroquoian Amerindian people of western New ' ork sen-e-schal ' sen-3-sh3l n : an agent or bailiff who managed a lord ' s estate in feudal titnes se-niie ' sen-,5L ' sen- adj 1 : of or relating to old age 2 ; having infirmities associated with old age se-ni!-i-ty si- ' nil-at-e « : the quality or state of be- ing senile; e. ' .p : the physical and metttai infirmity of old age ise-nior ' sS-ny3r « [from Latin, comparative of senex " old " , " old man " ' ] 1 : a person who is older or of higher rank than another 2 ; a student in hi.s final year of high school or college before graduation 2senior adj 1 : oldes — used chiefly to distinguish a father from, a son with the same name 2 : higher in standing or rank {senior partner) 3 : of or relating to seniors in an educational institution seniors (se-nior) n.: upperclassmen, people leaving this establishment syn. lucky senior master sergeant n : a nonaimmissioned of- ficer in the air force ranking just below a chief mas- ter sergeant sen-na ' sen-o ( 1 : cassia 2; esp : one used medici- nally 2 ; the dried leaflets of variotis cassias used as a purgative se-nor or se-fior san- ' yo(3)r «. pi senors or se- fio-res - ' yor-as. - ' 6r- — used for or by a Spanish .speaker as a title equivalent to Misier se-no-ra or se-iio-ra san- ' yur-3, -V6r- n — used f(n ' or bv a Spanish speaker as a title equivalent to Mrs. se-no-ri-ta or se-no-ri-ta .san-y. ' ret-,V .•.• — used for or by a Spanish speaker as a title equivalent to Miss sen-sa-tion .sen- ' sa-sh3n, s w- n la: awareness fas of noise or heat) or a menial process (as seeing, hearing, or smelling) due to stinuiiation of a sense organ b : an indefinite bodily feeling (a se.nsaiion of buoyancy; 2 a ; a state of excited interest or feeling {the announcement caused a sensation} b : a cause of such excitement {the play wi s a sensation) sen-sa-tion-ai sh{)s-)n5i adj 1 : of or relating to sensation or the senses 2 : arousing an inten. e and usu. superficial interest or emotional reaction (sensational news) 3 : exceedittgiy or unexpectedly excellent or great (he niade a sensational diving catch) ■— sen-sa-tion-aMy -e udv ' sense ' sen{t,is ; 1a: the power lo perceive by meatis of sense organs b : a specialized function or snechanistrs las sight, hearing, smell, taste, or touch) l- y means of which an animal is sensitive to one or more stimuli {the pain sense) 2 : a particular sensa- tion or kind or quality of sensation a good sense of balance) 3 : avvarknf-ss. coNscroi ' SNf.ss a sense of danger) 4 : intellectual appreciation a sense of hu- itioi " ) 5 : iNttJ-LiGENCE, JV ' DGMiiNf : esp : good judg- meiU 6 ; good reason or excisse no seit ' e in wailitig) 7 : MHANiNC;; esp : one of the meanings a word can futve 8 : IMPORT, iNTfN-rioN get the sense of the speaker ' s words) sense vb 1 : to perceive by the senses 2 : to be or become conscious of (sense danger) sense -less ' sen{t)s-bs adj 1 : i MXiNsaous {knocked senseless} 2 : FtXJfJ.sfj, .s-it pro 3 : poinv- iKss, ,vsr-ANr -GLF,ss {a scnseless act) — sense-less- iy adv sense-iess-ness n sense organ « ; a bodily structure capable of being affected by a stimulus (as heat or sound waves) in such a tnanner as to activate nerve fibers to convey itnpulscs to the central nervous systetn sen-si " bil-i-ty ,sen(t)-.s. ' bil-3t-e u, pi -ties 1 : ability to receive sensations : sENsmvfNr.s,s 2 : tfte emotion or feeling of which a lU-rson is capa- ble {a woman of acute sensibility} sen-si-ble ' seni ' t)-s, b3i adj 1 : capable of being ■,x;rceived by the senses or by rea,son or undersiand- ing (sensible impressions) 2 : capable of receiving sense impressions {sensible to pain) 3 ; awarp (made semible of iiis mistakes) 4 : showing or con- taining good sen.se or reason : rkasonabu-; a sensi- ble arrangement) -- sen-si-bly -ble adv sen-si-tive ' .sen(!)-sotiv. ' sen(t)-stiv adj 1 : re- sponsive to stimuli 2 ; easily or strongly aflec led or hurt {a sensitive child) 3 a : capable of indicating minute differences : uefjcate {sensitive scales) b ; readily affecteti or changed by various agents or 138 Dictionary page from Webster ' s Intermedioie Dictionary, ©1975, used by permission of G C. Mernom Co , Publishers of the Merriom-Websier Diciionones. Wendy Aaronson Mary Abel Ramon Abramovich Steven Abramow Benson Abramowitz Jerry Abramson Paul Adams Glendell Adamson Davood Adili Chris Alexion Patricia Aluisia 139 Allan Amernick Holly Amos Eva Anderson Mesanie Anderson George Augustine Naclinc Bach 140 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: John Bailey Sharon Baker Maria Balak Brian Balin Gary Bank Debra Baranovic Susan Barber Samuel Bardoff Richard Bartel Kathryn Barker Tyrone Barney Deborah Baron Judy Baron V, ' Nicholas Basciano Joseph Basinger Janet Bass United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 141 Sheila Bass Barbara Bassler Sharon Bates Mercedes Baumann )ames Beall Sandra Bebris David Beegle Robert Beever ' qs nc-f- r. Pamela Belcher Karia Berg 142 From the I nterfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Gary Bert Janet Berte Pamela Berkovits Wendy Berkow Donna Bernian Gail Berman Karen Beverly MIchale Bernian Sheila Berman Ray Biaiek Karen Bigman Richard Blair Perrin Blank Robin Blankenship - ' .c ri5X i F :_iK«i:fla United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. Jennifer Blei Robin Blicl enstaff Carol Blinder Reesa Blivess Stuart Bloom Cheryl Blum Michael Bohn Kevin Bond David Bonnell Sam Boone 1 ' 14 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Kyler Brengle i ' m ' ' jililimn Patrick Breslin United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 145 Paul Brilhart Deborah Briscoe James Briscoe Marta Brito David Brobst Patricia Brocl way Clement Brooke Richard Brooks Zoara Brooks Marcia Brown Lawrence Bruce Duane Bryant Joseph Bryl Kendra Buckel 146 From the I nterfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Michael Bush Patricia Bush Peter Bushnell JoAnn Bucy Philip Burns Kristina Bulik Barbara Burroughs Constance Bunl e Cassie Burtner Donald Bruke Ayodele Burton m My-Phi Butcher Dennis Butterwei Gary Butterwei United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 147 Winifred Cannon A ' Talniage Carawan Richard Caplan ' ' " From the Interfratern ity Council to the University of Maryland: 1. m William Carey Erich Caron George Carr Robert Carroll Mary Ellen Carruthers Samuel Carson I «k • l. « Carmen Cartegena Donna Cassell William Cefaratii Lorie Chait Gail Chambers Micah Chandler Jean Chang Georgia Chao Paul Cherry United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 149 Renee Childs Kathryn Chinckeck Catharyn Chiodi Roger Chojnacki Ann Chrisney Erica Cohen Jarecl Cohen 150 From the Interfratcrnity Council to the University of Maryland: Kevin Conheeney George Connor Richard Cole Chris Collver United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 151 Gayle Conrad Ellen Coren Collen Corrigan John Corrigan Wanda Cox William Crockett Donna Croft VIcki Crossman Ernest Crow Barbara Culbert Randall Crow Mary Cullen Kenneth Crowley Bonita Cullison Carol Cuddy Martha C eh 152 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM 1 Mary Dague Richard Dague Charles Dai Stephen Daly Maria Dambriunas Robert dAngelo William dAngelo Jean Daniel Diarist Darden Charles Davis Elizabeth Davis Rebecca Davis Joyce Deal Daniel de Haas Debbie DeLuca Best wishes from the UMPORIUM 153 Denise DeLuca Lisa DeMaio Donna Denion Phillip DePorto Delmer Desmond Nancy Detkin Margo DeVaughn John Devereux Anne D ' Hoostelaere Richard Diamond Carl Dieffenbach Gary Dier Jeff Dier lames Dillon Jody Dillon Gary Dilts 154 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Bill Dinsmore Kathleen Dixon Debra Dodd Diana Dodge Paul Doetsch Susan Donnell Robert Dore Gail Dosik Deborah Dougherty Frank Dresser United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 155 )ohn Eilberston Rizwan Elahi Amy Ellenbcrg AnneMaric Ellis 156 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM Cheryl Faber Marilyn Fabrizio " ' Jerome Ellis Louise Elser Steven Emminger Mary Esfandiari f ' Cecilia Englert KayodeEpemolu " _i .1 Olufemi Falana James Eppard Helen Everard 157 Katlierine Farmer Judith Farrar Charles Farrell Elena Fatiadi Ronald Dedoryk Carol Feinberg .LUl Susan Fcinblatt Jeff Feldman Lawrence Feldman Faye Feldstein Janet Ferrell Marilyn Feuchs Janet Fink Leif Finkel 158 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Marsha Finkelstein Marianne Finzel Peter Fiordelisi Michael Firestone Alexis Franzusoff Gwendolyn Frazier Audrey Frederick David Frederick United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 159 Karen Freiman Fred Fick Jodie Friedberg Marilyn Frjeman Roger Fritz Susan Funger Fred Fulrovsky Angelica Gabor Kathy Gabrielsen Frank Galli Elizabeth Gamble Charles Gardner Thomas Gardner Irving Garfinkle Betty Garland Michael Games Lynne Garten Claudia Gaynor Geri Gelber Craig Gendler Ann Genovesc Robin Gerber 160 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM c l v- " : ;-» 4v .iSi " ;.«3 Mary Germuth Manny Gerton Patricia Gibbons Ellen Gick Jeffrey Gilbert Jeffrey Ginsberg Mario Girodano Flora Gipe Ellen Gitelnian Deborah Gittleson I Robert Giuliani Deborah Glasser Dolores Glozek Linda Glukenhous Best wishes from the UMPORIUM 161 Gail Goddard Roberta Goff Debra Goldberg anice Goldberg Debra Goldstein James Goldstein Stephen Goley Constance Good Deborah Goodrnark Rosann Goodrich Hugh Gordon Pamela Gordon 162 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Robert Gotkin Therese Gott Kathleen Gracia Mary Granados Alice Gravely Karen Gravitz Carole Ann Green Lee Green Edward Greene, Jr. LaVerne Greene Stephen Greene Laurl Greenstein Albert Gregory David Grenier United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 163 Virginia Grossl urth Michael Grossman Kim Gulvas Susan Gunn Conrad Gunzelman Edward Durl a Cliarlotte Hafer Kenneth Hall, Jr 164 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM jlM r .! 9 . J v | 1 InL ' Wendy Hamilton Theodore Hammer Diana Hanes Babs Hanfling George Hanl ins Martha Hanlon Patricia Hannaway Paul Hanneman Karen Hanson Mark Hantske Brenda Hardy Darrell Hargett James Harms Penelope Harms 165 Phillip Harrigan Alan Harris Bruce Harris Diane Harris Ronald Harrison Mark Hart Susan Harter Marsha Hasson » Nancy Hathaway Gary Hattal Cecelia Harvey Patricia Hauss Elizabeth Havlik Arlene Hawkins 166 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Crafton Hayes Edgar Heath James Hecht F. Carter Heim Crew Heimer Lynda Heise Ellen Hershberger United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 167 Howard Hoffman Kay Hoffman Peggy Hoffmann Jacqueline Holland Richard Hewitt James Higgins Jessie Hinkle r m Don Hinshaw Elizabeth Hobba Craig Hobson Ai Gregory Hollen Deborah Holman Richard Hodge Sarah Hodges Rachael Hoeckner TIT A John Holt Stephanie Hong 168 Bennie Hooks James Horn ' ■ Elizabeth Horsey Jane Horton Joseph Hossick Michael Hradsky Kathy Huff Lynne Huffman Mary Ellen Hughes ' ' Ji ' hm .mm Alan Huguley X Markus Hunkeler 169 Nancy Hynes Douglas Ingram Cheryl Irish Kathryn Ives Linda Jackson Karen Jacobson Arthur Jacques Gail Jaffe Leonard Jaffe Kathleen Jagoe 170 From the Interfraternity Counvil to the University of Maryland: Harold James Howard )anet Karen jaschik Paul Jason Anna Jeffers Kathy Jenkins Mary Jenkins Wayne Jennings Robin Jensen Marcie Jex James Johnson Joan Johnson United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 171 iL-UU Sheril Kern Frank Kessler Benjamin Kinard Joseph King Catherine Kinnamon Donald Kipl e David Klein David Klein George Kllscher Brian Klug LuAnn Know lton Simonetta Koch 174 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: James Kochanski Goerge Koebke Susan Kopen Koula Korson Melanie Kowal Gerard Kramer Ellen Kraus Robert Krause Mindy Krizman Kathleen Kundert Louis Kushner United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherjood of Man. 175 Angela Latchford Paul Lauriat Steven Lauresen Kathleen Lavin Ann Lazer Pamela Leary Robert Lederer Eileen Lederman Allan Lee Charles Lee Joanne Lefter Nell Lehrer Lawrence Leikus John Leocha Marry Leon Janet Lednberger Craig Lesher Ann Levay Barbara Levin Barry Levin 176 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM Leslie Levin Sheri Levin Ina Levine Marl Levine Edward Levy Micliael Levy Robert Lewis Alan Libby Mary Liberatore Debra Liberman Carol Liennard Charlotte Litman James Littlejohn Nancy Llewellyn 177 I Francis Loban Mark Loesberg Glenn Lohrmann Alan Loosararlan Martha Lopez Jim Loving Susan Lowenthal Gloria Lucas Jan Lucas Slieila Ludwick 178 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Andrew Lyman Barbara Lynch Mark Lynch Denise Macklin Kathleen Mahone A J! Mariano Martin William Martland David Mascone Carolyn Mason Hovik Mardirossian Timmie Marshall . Maxine Martell Manning Martin United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 179 Vanessa Mason Marita Mathias Bettye Matthews Paula Matthews Bruce McAllister Kathryn McCaffrey Paul McCarthy Nora McCeney Charles McCrae Charles McEvoy Ellen McGowan Mark McKlnley Keith McManus Donald McMican 180 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Kathleen McVeigh Roberta Mead Joan Meehan Sherryl Meier Ranoi Mellman Ellem Meltzer Ml JfTa 1 : B JjrW %!W ■w AnaMarla Mendoza Mercedes Mendoza Lucy Meoni Sheila Mescal Darryl Metzler John Michaloski Barbara Michels Ronald Milburn Linda Milchling Johnathan Miller Karen Miller Phyllis Miller Thomas Miller Merry Million United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 181 Kenneth Mills Brian Misler A§. w Fernado Mola-Davis Elizabeth Moore Melvin Moore Reginaldo Moore )an Moossazadehn Glenn Morgan 182 yr ' .- Hal Morgan Diane Moritz Arlen Morris Donna Morris Leonie Morris Linda Morris ' f ' -w ) • Claudia Morse Roxanne Morris Mehrnoosh Mostaan Glori Muller Sherry Moyers Y :% ' ■ ■■•■ 3; ' ■ ' ■ ' ■• ::::ii Richard Mullineaux 183 LouAnn Munitz Jeffrey Myers Robert Myers Robert Myhre Paul Napier Charles Nash III Teresa Nawrot Nanci Neff Beth Neinian 184 Paul Newman Gregory Newsom Michael Ng Barbara Nichols Mary Nichols David Nisbett Doris Norris John Norton Philip Norwitz Vukana Novakovic Scott Nutter Mary O ' Brian Sharon O ' Brien Dierdre O ' Halloran Michael O ' Leary Karen Olenginski Best wishes from the UMPORIUM 185 Neal Olesker Gbolahan Onayemi Marilyn O ' Neill Patricia O ' Neill David Patterson Ellen Paul Brenda Peck antes Pellenbarg Divina Ortanez Merrill Oshcroff Betty Owens Carlotta Owens Robert Padula Robert Palm, Jr. Alan Paradis Shirley Parker Gary Pasewark 186 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Catherine Pennington Elizabeth Pepe Regina Perrotta Nancy Peskin MM K S: m 1 . . )eff Pessa h Sharon Peters Elaine Petersor Brain Petonic Nancy Phelan Diana Phillips Jeffrey Phillips Kent Phillips Michael Phillips Pamel Pinkett Jeffrey Piatt Rachel Pluhar Joseph Pocius Dawn Poley Jill Pollack Mitchell Polt United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 187 Wendy Powell Laurie Price Debra Poynter Wayne Price Kelli Presnell Jacqueline Proctor William Pretyha Stephen Pulford m - .x . Katherine Pulliam Nina Pulver Mary Puntch 188 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Clarissa Quackenbush Thomas Quinn Thomas Randazzo David Rapp Paula Rabb Gregory Rabida Stephan Rabui Michael Raley Michael Ralph Sharon Ramsburg Beth Randall Robyn Randall William Rauen Margrethe Ravivholt Beverly Ray Howard Redmond, )r. David Reed United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of M an igg Patrick Reed Henry Reese Linda Reese Paul Reese Robert Reff Guy Regalado Daniel Reggia James Reid Diane Reyno James Richey Sheri Richman Gary Ridgely w J t Mink 1 w n A ji -- •ft .- ' ' ' ' ' J ' ■- ' ■. ' ' KK -- ' . ' ■■-- ' ' it-mwa Steven Ridgely Vince Rinehart Joel Ringer Barbara Riordan Paul Robbins Janice Robert Judith Roberts James Robertson Judith Robertson Alita Robinson George Robinson Trinita Robinson Laura Rodin Marlene Rodman 191 m Sally Roesner Andrew Rosenbaum Donald Rosenberg ri Daniel Rohrer lames Rohrer Lani Rome Howard Rosen ■ ,-.--• 1 1 m th 4a« i.v- - ' ifc, wm i " " ) i — m ■ m 1 J7 M f " yi- ' - ' iAttl).- . H i M — 1 I !► Katherine Roser lohn Rosner Ira Rosenthal 192 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Thomas Ross Neil RossmeissI Paul Rosstead Frank Rothschild Darlene Rubin Linda Rubin Steven Rubin David Ruddell Bradley Rupert David Rush, Jr. Rhonda Russell Rosanne Ruvolo United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 193 Debra Rysdyk Teresa Saavedra Steven Sachs Jane Sacks %S, ' Uti 111 11 Lucian Sadowski Sherry Safran Antone Salah Sandra Salopek ,.; tB0 ' ' - Mary Salzman Peter Sampogna Laurie Samuels Barbara Sanders Karen Sanders Saria Sandlin 194 Gilbert Sansbury Serafina Santa-Maria Gary Sapperstein Gary Sapperstein Leota Sarraf Nancy Sarraf Howard Sathre Heidi Savage Roy Savoy Linda Schechter Cliarene Scheeper Mark Scheiner Barbara Scheinman Marl Scheilhammer Ben Franl lin ' s " custom printed " shirt shop 195 Victoria Schenk Sandra Sclileish Jean Sclinialenberger Charles Schueller Joseph Schuler Arthur Schulnian 196 Michael Schwartz Larry Schweinsberg Sidney Sclar Brian Scott Steven Schwemmer Jeanne Schwietz Daniel Scotti Celeste Scire Marlene Sclar Karl Seckel Sandra Sehman Teresa Seibolt 197 Stephen Shcchtel Denn Sherman Antoinette Sherman 198 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Ann Simonini oann Simanski Chris Sintetos m 1 M • ' 4 Lisa Sirkis Rory Singer United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. igg Leonarda Sisca Mary Slater Beatrice Small Charlene Smith John Smith Judith Smith Kathryn Smith Michael Smith Susan Smith Anna Smolen Dorie Snider 200 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM Nancy Solie Ellen Solomon Laurie Solomon William Sonnefeld Stephen Sorrell Theresa Squaderc ti.iry Slaimilft Kimberly Stange Cheryl Stanko Joyce Stankley Eric Stansbury Gary St. Clair i m m kU IL 3 w f Bonnie St. Clair Joann Steele 201 r t Richard Stein Naomi Steinberg Thomas Stengle Martin Sterba Roman Stolinski Janice Strici land Barbara Stern Linda Stout Stephen Sturgeon Damon Sui Susan SuKarman 202 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: lames Suit Joseph Sullivan , ■«■ Mary Sullivan Patricia Sullivan Sharon Sullivan Theresa Sullivan Ronald Sutherland Robert Sutton United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 203 Hclaine Suval Nicholas Tangreti Ann Tanis Joanne Tanker Terry Taranto Philip Tarbell Diane Tardy Diane Taylor Jeffrey Taylor Charlotte Swartz Marcy Swerdlin Linda Swider Kathryn Szoka Pamela-Lynne Taylor Ralph Taylor Anthony Tedesco Nancy Tennant Sharon Szymanowsk Donna Tafuri Claire Tallent 204 J . J - Katherine Tgibides Shirley Thomas William Thomas John Thompson Rita Thompson Lawrence Thrasher Linda Tilghman Robert Toeuse Paul Tomassoni Robin Tolkoff Deborah Tolson Harriet Toney John Tower John Towie Thomas Townsend Margaret Travers Deborah Trilling 205 Lee Tuchman Allison Tucker Gay Tucker Sandra Tucker Mark Tudor William Tully Richard Tumolo Lisa Turner Sally Turner Margaret Ulam Charles Underwood Randy Utter 206 From the Interfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Audrey VanClair Archibald VanNorden i Maty Veigle Miriam Verde! Ronald Vicinsky lanet Vitelozzi ( ti Robert Virta Hugh Vivian Robert VonBriesen Elizabeth Wack Martha Wade Donna Wagman Leslie Walker Tandi Walner Robert Walter United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 207 Jolephus Weeks Amy Weinberger Edgar Weiner Lawrence Weisman William Wenker Susan Werner Robin West David Westreich Claire Whdien 208 Best wishes from the UMPORIUM Edgar Wheeler Alan Whicher Benjamin White Larry White 209 Michael Williams Ricky Williams Sallie Williams Oveta Willie John Wilson John Wilson Dale Wineholt Terry Winston Joyce Winters Philip Wire Carol Wissman Deborah Wolf Margie Wolfe Benita Wong 210 From the I nterfraternity Council to the University of Maryland: Jerald Yatt Lori Yates Carol Yopconka Marti Young Joseph Younge Jan Younkins Dinorah Youso Carmine Zeccardi Lauren Zeitlin Marjorle Zlatln Susan Zuckerman Luke Brown Charles Cover Martha Plaster United we stand, divided we fall. The Brotherhood of Man. 211 Senior Directory AARONSON, WENDY, Silver Spring, MICB., Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha Omicron. ABEL.MARY, Riverdale, PE, Phi Alpha Epsilon, Amer. Alliance Health. ABRAMOVICH, RAIMON, Garrett Park, ELEC ENG ABRAMOW, STEVEN, Baldwin, N.Y., ANTH, Anth. Club, Pre-dent Club ABRAMOWITZ, BENSON, Baltimore, ECON, Hillel Israel Auyah Org. ABRAMSON, J ERRY, Silver Spring, CHEM, Eta Beta Rho, Alpha Chi Sigma, Pre-Med Soc. ADAMS, PAUL, Chestertown, CHEM ADAMSON, GLENDELL, Baltimore, CRIM, Zeta Phi Beta, PACE, BSU ADDICOTT, JEFFREY, Upper Marlboro, GVPT, John Marshall Pre Law Soc. ADEGBENRO, SOJI, Hyattsville, ELEC. ENG IEEE., Soccer ADILI, DAVOOD, Greenbelt, ENME ADLER REID, Kensington, CHEM, Cambridge Area Council, Campus Sen. ALBERT, MARK, Adelphi, CHEM, Ski Club ALEXION, CHRIS, Seabrook, PHYS. Sigma Pi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi ALLAMONG, RICKY, Hyattsville, ACCT ALSAFFAR, RENATE, Clarksburg, GERM ALUISIA, PATRICIA, District Heights, URBS Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board AMERWICK, ALLAN, Baltimore, BGS AMOS, HOLLY, Baltimore, PE, Alpha Omicron Pi, Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Epsilon ANDFRSON,EVA,Timonium,PERS. LABOR REL. RHA ANDERSON, MESANIE, Mt. Holly, N.J. MRKT ANDRES, FRED, Linthicum, BUS, Epsilon Nu ANDREWS, DENISE, Wash, D.C. RTVF ANSHER, MICHAEL, Silver Spring, BIOCHEM ANTHONY, ALAN, Laurel, HORT, Phi Kappa Phi . ANTHONY, HOL CARIN, DIET ARLAUSKAS, JOSEPH, Glen Burnie, BIOSCI ASH, J ESSE, Baltimore, GVPT ATHEY, PATRICIA, Chestertown, INTER. DES ATTMAN, GARY, Baltimore, ACCT, John Marshall Pre-Law Soc, Alpha Epsilon Pi. AUGSBURGER, CYNTHIA, Hudson , Ohio, MRKT, Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Chi Theta, SGA AUGUSTINE, GEORGE, Silver Spring, ZOOL BACH, MADINE, Pikesville, EARLY CHILD ED BAILEY, JOHN, Bethesda, MUSC BAKER, SHARON, Kensington, JOUR BALAK, MARIA, Silver Spring, HESP BALLIN, BRIAN, Salisbury, MICB BANK, GARY, Chevy Chase, URBS BARANOVIC, DEBRA, Baltimore, INTER DES WMUC, MaryPIRG, ASID BARBER, SUSAN, Bowie, INTER DES. Christ. Sci. Org., ASID, Omicron Nu BARDOFF, SAMUEL, Pikesville, CHEM ENG, AICHE, B ' nai Brith BARKER, KATHRYN, Chevy Chase, BGS, Alpha Omicron Pi, Panhel BARNEY, TYRONE , Baltimore, CRIM, Black Pre- Law Soc, SGA. PACE, GCSA BARON, DEBORAH, Silver Spring, EDUC BARON, JUDY, Baltimore, SPEC ED , PACE BARTEL, RICHARD, Bowie, ENG PSYC.FIying Club, AIAA. Alpha Eta Rho, MPSE BASCIANO, NICHOLAS, College Park, ZOOL., Varsity Track BASINGER, JOSEPH, Silver Spring, HIST BASS, JANET, College Park, RTVF, Sigma Delta Chi, WMUC BASS, SHEILA, Bethesda, GVPT BASSLER, BARBARA, Baltimore, PSYC BATES, SHARON, Takoma Park, ELEM. ED. BAUMANN, MERCEDES, Garden City, N.Y., PE. WRA, Ski Club, Intramurals, Volleyball BEALL, JAMES, Bowie, ACCT BEBRIS, SANDRA , Bethesda, BIOCHEM BEEGLE, DAVID, Kingsville, CHEM. ENG. BEEVER, ROBERT, Alexandria, Va., POL. SCI., World Adventurer BEHELER ' , STEVEN., Beltsville,PERS. BEHUN, CURTIS, Potomac, ELEC. ENG. BELCHER, PAMELA, Silver Spring, JOUR., Pi Beta Phi, HELP center, Developmental Clinic BERG, KARLA, Rockville, ELEM. ED., Phi Theta Kappa, Child. Phvs. Therapy Club BERKOVITS, PAMELA, Monsey , n.Y. PSYC BERKOW, WENDY, College Park, SOCY BERMAN, DONNA, Baltimore, HESP, ASHA BERMAN, GAIL, Baltimore, SPAN. SEC . ED., Phi Kappa Phi, Span Club, JSU BERMAN, MICHAEL, Owings Mills, PSYC BERMAN, SHEILA, Silver Spring, MICB, Sigma Alpha Omicron BERT, GARY, Lutherville, ZOOL., Phi Delta Theta BERTE, JANET, Hyattsville, JOUR BEVERLY, KAREN, Seat Pleasant, HESP. Phys. Therpy Club, NSSHA BIALEK, RAY, Silver Spring, MRKT, Jazz Band, PUB Entertain. Comm., Bus. Frat., Choir BIGMAN, KAREN, McKeesport, Pa., EARLY CHILD ED., Kappa Delta Pi, PACE BLAIR, RICHARD, Adelphi, ENG. BLANK, PERRIN, Baltimore, PSYC, Tau Epsilon Phi, Psi Chi, DBK, GCSA BLANKENSHIP, ROBIN, Oxon Hill, BGS BLEI, JENNIFER, Willow Grove, Pa., BUS BLICKENSTAFF, ROBIN, Myersville, SOCY., Alpha Delta Pi, UM band-twirler BLINDER,CAROL, Westbury , N.Y. SOCY " , Sigma Delta Tau Alpha Kappa Delta, Diamond, BLIVES, REESA, Baltimore, ELEM. ED. BLOOM, STUART, Bronx, N.Y. ACCT., Tau Epsilon Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Dance Mar. BLUM, CHERYL, Potomac, MRKT. BOHN, MICHAEL, Landove r Hills, TRANS., Vet ' s Club BOND, KEVIN, Beltsville, GEOL. BONNELL, DAVID, Greenbelt, BUS. FIN., Delta Upsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, IFC BOONE, Sam, Lanham, ACCT BOOS, FREDERICK, Silver Spring, BUS . FIN. BOOTH, OSCAR, Linthicum, HIST., Phi Alpha Theta BOOTHE, VETA, College Park, HIST. AASP BOULAVSKY, LEON, Coral Hills ' ' GEN. BUS. , Phi Sigma Kapoa BOUWSMA, ROSALIND College Park, ARTH BOYARSKY, KAREN, Chevy Chase, SPEC. ED. BOYD, J EFFREY, Cumberland , MRKT., Sigma Nu BOYKOFF, ROBERTA, Bowie, SOCY. BOYNTON, LAUREL, Rockville, ENGL. BRACY, CHARLOTTE, Baltimore ' , SOCY., Delta Sigma Theta, Minority Advise. Program BRADLEY, PATRICIA, Baltimore, PSYC BRADSHAW, LYNN, Silver Spring, HOUSING, Kappa Kappa Gamma. BRANSE, ROSE, Silver Spring, EARLY CHILD ED., Kappa Delta Pi. BRAUDES, KAREN, Baltimore, INT.DES., ASID BREITBART, HARRIET, Aberdeen, BGS JSU. BRENYLE, KYLER, Middletown, MUSC, Kappa Kappa Psi, Nat ' l Hon. Band. BRESLIN, PATRICK, Leonardtown, JOUR. WMUC. BRILHART, PAUL, Baltimore, CHEM., Delta Tau Delta, Pre-Dent. Soc. BRISCOE, DEBORAH, WDC, ELEM. ED. Upward Bound Tutor, PACE. BRISCOE, JAMES, Greenbelt, BIOCHEM BRITO, MARTA, Derwood, CRIM., Latin Amer. Club. BROBST, DAVID, District Heights, CIVIL ENG. Phi Delta Theta, Amer. Soc. Civil Eng. BROCKWAY, PATRICIA, College Park, ELEM. ED. BROOKE, CLEMENT, Temple Hills, IND. ARTS. BROOKS, RICHARD, Linthicum, COMM. STUDIES ' , Dorm Council, Coll. Hum. Ecol. BROOKS, ZSARA, Clinton, SOCY., BSU, Socy Club. BROWN,MARCIA,Smithfield, Va. HESP. BRUCE, LAWRENCE, Odenton, IND. ARTS. BRYANT, DUANE, Laurel, PSYC, Minority Pre- pro. Hlth.Soc, Intramural Balketball BRYL, JOSEPH, Baltimore, COMP. SCI. BUCKEL,KENDRA, adelphi, REC , Sigma Kappa Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Epsilon. BUCY, JOANN, LaVale, ELEM. ED. BULIK, KRISTINA, Silver Spring, FMCD. BUNKE, CONSTANCE, Bethesda, PLANT CONSERV. BURKE, DONALD, Silver Spring, LENF. BUR NS, PHILLIP, Silver Spring, HIST., Square Dance Club. BURROUGHS, BARBARA, Beltsville, SPEC. ED. BURTNER, CASSIE, Boonsborc ELEM. ED., Alpha BURTOIsf A ODELE, WDC, NUC.ENG., Zeta Phi Beta, RHA, Soc. Women Eng., NAACP BUSH, MICHAEL , Annapolis, MRKT BUSH, PATRICIA, Baltimore, CRIM. BUSHNELL, PETER, Rockville, ZOOL. BUTCHER, MY-PHI, Laurel, INT ' L AFFAIRS, Chinese Assoc. Student. BUTTERWEI, DENNIS, Annapolis, BMGT, Soc. for Adv. of Mgmt., Intramural Tennis. BUTTERWEI, GARY, Annapolis, BSMT.,Soc for Adv. of Mgmt. BYRNE, WILLIAM, Larchmont, N.Y., GEN BUS., Phi Kappa Sigma, Gate Key Soc. CACAS, MAX, Oxon Hill, STU. ART, Gen Hon. WMUC CAIAZZO, RALPH, Orange, N. J., PHIL ENG. CALDANA, MARGARET, Laurel, LENF. CALDER, CAROL, WDC, En CALLANDER, JANE, Silver Spring, ECON., Phi Chi Theta CALLIS, LORIN, Scotch Plains, N.J., TEXT MRKT. AATT, MaryPIRG, Dorm gov ' t. 212 CALLMER, SALLY, College Park, STU. ART. CALVERT, BARBARA, Silver Spring, FREN., Alpha Phi CAMERON, FLORENCE, Gaithersburg, FREN., Phi Kappa Phi. Span. Hon. Snr CAMERON, NANCY, Rockville, TEXT AATT. CANNON, WINIFRED, Eastover, S.C, GVPT., Zeta Phi Beta, Black Pre-Law See. CAPLAN, RICHARD, Oxon Hill, HIST., )ohn Marshall Pre-Law See, Phi Alpha Theta. CARAWAN, TALMAGE, Rockville, ZOOL. CAREY, WILLIAM, Silver Spring, BUS., Delta Nu Alpha, Amer Mrkt. Assoc. CARON, ERICH, Bel Air, FIN. CARR, GEORGE, Owings Mills, PERS. MGMT. LABO REL., Students for Christ CARROLL, ROBERT, Bel Air, ELEC. ENG. , IEEE, Etta Kappa Nu. CARRUTHERS, MARY ELLEN, Adelphi, UM Rec. Soc. CARSON, SAMUEL, WDC, AERO. ENG., Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Gamma Tau, Flying Club. CARTAGENA, CARMEN, Caguas, Puerto Rico, PSYC. CASSELL, DONNA, Rockville, EARLY CHILD. ED. CEFARATTI, WILLIAM, Seat Pleasant, GEN. BUS. CHAIT, LORIE, Baltimore, SPEC. ED. Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi , Council for Exeptional Child CHAMBERS, GAIL, Seabrook, ECON., RH A, SGA CHANDLER, MICAH, Hyattsville, RTVF, Black Explosion. CHANG, JEAN, Rockville, MICB. CHAO, GEORGIA, Langley Park, PSYC, Phi Kappa Phi, Chinese Student Assoc. CHERRY, PAUL, College Park, CHEM., Ski Club. CHILDS, RENEE, NorristownPa., HESP., NSSHA, lota Phi Theta Sweetheart. CHINCHECK, KATHRYN, College Park, BGS, Alpha Omicron Pi. CHIODI, CATHARYN, Cherry Hill, N.J. ACCT. Sigma Kappa, Phi Chi Theta CHOJNACKI, ROGER, Baltimore, PHYS. SCI., Intramural Sports. CHRISNEY, ANN, Bethesda, ANIMAL SCI. CHRIST, TIM, Baltimore, IND. TECH., Soc. Man. Eng. CIANOS, JAMES, Baltimore, CHEM., Acting, ISC, OCF. CLEMENTS ,JAMES, Silver Spring, PHYS.SCI., Intramurals. COHEN, BARRY, Union, N.J. ADVER. DES. COHEN, DAVID, Hagerstown, FMCD COHEN, DEAN, Greenblet, BIOSCI. COHEN, ERICA, College Park, FMCD. COHEN, J ARED, Rockville, TRANS., Delta Nu Alpha COHEN, JEFFREY, Baltimore, FIN., Phi Sigma Delta. COHEN, LARRY, Rockville, ZOOL., HLth. Center Advise. Board, Tennis Intramurals. COHEN, MARGARET, Chevy Chase, PSYC, Psi Chi, Alpha Lamba Delta. COHEN, MARK, College Park, HIST., Alpha Epsilon Pi, Cheerleader COHEN, MICHAEL, Silver Spring, ZOOL. Sigma COLE, RICHARD, Towson, ACCT., Phi 9 Phi Kappa COLLVER, CHRIS, Greenbelt, CIVIL ENG. , Tau Beta Pi, Vet.s Club, Chi Epsilon, Phi Eta COLFERYAHN, LURA LEE, Baltimore, MATH., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Volleyball COLVIN, CYNTHIA, Silver Spring, FMCD COMPTON, WILLIAM, Adelphi, ZOOL., Alpha Tau Omega. CONCANNON, KAREN, Darsippany, N.J. ELEM. ED. CONHEENEY, KEVIN, Roche)le Park, N.J., ADVER DES., Varsity Track Cross Country CONNOR, GEORGE, Laurel, IND. ARTS, Ind. Ed. Assoc. CONRAD, GAYL, Ardmore, Pa., ARTS. COREN, ELLEN, Seabrook, SPCH . COMM., Sigma Delta Tau. CORRIGAN, COLLEEN, Glen Burnie, JOUR., Alpha Lamda Delta, Delta Tau Delta CORRIGAN, JOHN, Bethesda, BIOCHEM., Gen. Hon Prog. COX, WANDA, Hillcrest Heights, FAMILY STUDIES CROCKETT. WILLIAM, Hyattsville, CRIM. CROFF, DONNA, Baltimore, ENGL. GROSSMAN, VICKI, Glen Burnie, PHY . ED., Kappa Alpha Theta, WRA, Intramurals CROW, ERNEST, Rockville, RTVF, T.V. Workshop CROW, RANDALL, Rockville, MRKT., Pi Kappa Alpha, Gate Key, Nu Gamma Rho, IFC CROWLEY, KENNETH, Kensington, JOUR., Sigma Delta Chi, DBK, WMUC, UM Chorale. CUDDY, CAROL, Potomac, BGS. CULBERI, BARBARA ' , New Carrollton, PHYS. ED. Track field, Field Hockey, Lacrosse. CULLEN, MARY, Potomac, SOCY. CULLISON, BONITA, Lexington Park, HESP ' ., Gen Hon. Prog., Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa CZEH, MARTHA, Silver Spring, SPAN., Bowling DAGUE, MARY , Laurel, EARLY CHILD ' ED., Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi. DAGUE, RICHARD, Laurel, MECH., ASME,SAE DAI, CHARLES, Gaithersburg, MECH. ENG. DALY, STEPHEN, Rockville, JOUR. DAMBRIUNAS, MARIA, Brentwood, HLTH. ED. Lithuanian Club, Volleyball Intramurals. dANGELO, ROBERT, Massapequa, N.Y., HLTH. ED. Intramurals, Dorm Gov ' t. Varsity Track. dANGELO, WILLIAM, Massapequa, N.Y. CHEM. DANIEL, JEAN, College Park, SOCY. DARUtN, DIARIST, Baltimore, ENGL. , Delta Sigma Theta, Arts Letters, BSU, Panhellanlc. DAVIS, CHARLES, College Park, GEOL. DAVIS, ELIZABETH, CM nton, DIET., Baptist Student Union DAVIS, REBECCA, Silver Spring, PSYC. DEAL, JOYCE, WDC, PSYC, Psyc. Peer Counsel. Comm. deHAAS ' , DANIEL, Silver Spring, ZOOL., Pre- Dent Soc. DeLUCA, DEBBIE, Pasadena, BUS. ED. DeLUCA, DENISE, Babylon, L.I. N.Y. ELEM. Ed. DeMAlO, LISA, Wheaton, RTVF. DENION, DONNA Rockville, PERS. MGMT. DePORTO, PHILLIP, Gambrills, HLTH. ED. Arnold Air Soc, AF ROTC DESMOND, DELMER, Bethesda, ENGL. DETKIN, NANCY, College Park, SPEC. ED. PACE. DeVAUGHN.MARGO, College Park, CRIM., Non Phi Non. DEVEREUX, IV, JOHN, Glenwood, MRKT., Eques- trian Club. D ' HOOSTELAERE, ANNE, Gaithersburg, AGRN., Delta Delta Delta DIAMOND, RICHARD, Silver Spring, ECON., John Marshall Pre-Law Soc, Phi Kappa Phi. DIEFFENBACH, CARL, Bethesda, BIOCHEM. DIER, GARY, Silver Spring, BIOCHEM., Phi Eta Sigma, Inter, Student Coun., Intramurals. DIER, J EFF, Silver Spring, GVPT. Senate, Intramurals, Rugby Team, PACE. DILLON, JAMES, Silver Spring, CIVIL ENG., Amer. Soc. of Civil Eng. DILLON, JODY, College Park, FMCD. DILTS, GARY, Seabrook, PERS. DINSMORE, BILL, Gaithersburg, MICB., Delta Tau Delta, Dorm Pres. DIXON, KATHLEEN, Adelphi, ENGL, Sen. Adj. Comm. on Fin. Aids Self Help, UCA DODD, DEBRA, Baltimore, FMCD. DODGE, DIANA, Glen Burnie, RES. MGMT DOETSCH, PAUL, Beltsville, BIOCHEM, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi OONNELL, SUSAN, Silver Spring, SPEC. ED., Alpha Lambda Delta, PACE, Pom Pom DORE, ROBERT, Berkshire, STRU. ENG., ASCE, Intramurals DOSIK, GAIL, Wheaton, FMCD. DOUGHERTY, DEBORAH, Baltimore, PSYC DRESSER, FRANK. Laurel, BUS. MGMT. DRUPIESKI, MARY, Bel Air, ZOOL. BIOCHEM DUNHAM, HOLLY, WoodbridgeANIM. SCI., WRA Sigma Tau Epsilon, Intramural Basketball DURHAM, DENISE, College Park, HOME EC ED. DYER, JOHN, Crestview, GERM. DYSON, MICHAEL, Brookeville, ELEC. ENG., Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Eta Sigma. EBELINK, SHIRLEY, Silver Spring, PERS ., Phi Chi Theta. EDELSTEIN ELAINE, Baltimore, HOME EC. ED ' . EDGAR, ELIZABETH, Dillon Park, TEXT., Amer. Assoc, for Text. Tech. EIBERSTON, JOHN, Wheaton, BIO. SCI. EISEN, SUSAN, Silver Spring, SPEC. ED., Gymkana, Intramurals EISENBERG, JILL, Chevy Chase, FMCD. ELAHI, RIZWAN, Kharian, Pakistan, CIVIL ENG., Amer. Soc. of Civil Eng. ELLENBERG, AMY, College Park, EDUC, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Judicial Board. ELLIS, ANNE MARIE, Rockville, JOUR, DBK. ELLIS, J EROME, Sykesville, GVPT, Peer Coun. Team, BSU, Black Pre-Law Soc. ELSER, LOUISE, Edgewater, BOTN. EMMINGER, STEVEN, Butonsville, ACCT, SAM. ENGLERT, CECILIA, New Hyde Park, N.Y., ELEM. ED., Alpha Lambda Delta. EPEMOLU, KAYODE, Hyattsville, CHEM. ENG. EPPARD, JAMES, Silver Spring, GVPT. EPSTEIN, NANCY, Bryonne, N.J., EARLY CHILD. ED. Phi Sigma Sigma, Hillel, Kappa Delta Pi. EPSTEIN, VICKI, Narberth, Pa., EDEL. Kappa Delta Pi. , ACEL EDFANDIARI, MARY, Greenbelt, ASTR. 213 EVERARD, HELEN, Hyattsville, FMCD FABER, CHERYL, Wheaton ' ELEM. ED. Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Concert Bands. FABRIZIO, AMRILYN, Gaithersburg, PSYC, Kappa Alpha Theta, Diamond, Panhel, PACE. FAHRNER, JOHN, Rockville, P.E. FALANA ' OLUFEMI, Silver Spring, AGRC. ECON., African Student Assoc. FARMER, KATHERINE ' Camp Spjings, PHYS. SCI. FARRAR,)UDITY, Silver Spring, PSYC. FARRELL, CHARLES ' Greenbelt, GEN. BUS. FATIADI, ELENA Takoma Park, RUSS. FEDORYK, RONALD, College Park, PSYC, Sigma Chi. FEINBERG, CAROL , Miami, Florida, TEXT. MRKT., Amer. Assoc, of Text. Tech. FEINBLATT, SUSAN, Teaneck, N.J., ELEM. ED. FELDMAN, JEFF, Baltimore, COUN, UPB, Peer Advisor for Gen. Undergrad. Advise Office. FELDMAN, LAWRENCE, Baltimore, ACCT, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. FELDSTEIN, FAYE, College Park, MICB. FERRELL, JANET, Laurel, ACCT. Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi , Senate. FEUCHS, MARLIYN, College Park, CRIM., Mortar Board FINK, JANET, Smithtown, N.Y. SEC. ART ED. FINKEL, LEIF, Silver Spring, PHYS , Sigma Pi Sigma, Gen. Hon. Prog.. Phvs. Hon. Prop FINKELSTEIN.MARSHA, Pearl River, N.Y., HLTH. ED. FINZEL, MARIANNE, Adelphi, MATH., Sigma Kappa Sot. FIORDELISI, PETER, New Hyde Park, N.Y. IND. ARTS. FIRESTONE, MICHAEL, Silver Spring, BIOCHEM. FISHCETTI, SHEREE, Rockville, ELEM. ED. FISHER, RALPH, Valley Stream, N.Y., GEN ' BUS. Kappa Alpha, Gate Key Soc. FITZPATRICK, MICHAEL Rovkville, PHYS. GEOG. FLAME, LINDA, Wyncote, Pa., MRKT. FLYNN, HARRIETT, Crofton, ART ED., Kappa Delta FLYNN, MARK, Bethesda, ECON. FORD, FEFFREY, Bethesda. CONSERV. FOSTER, SALLY, Seabrook, HIST, Alpha Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, Diamond Honary. FOUNTAIN, BRYAN, Greenbelt GEOL. FOUNTAIN, SYLVIA, Greenbelt, SOCY. FOUSHEE. DONNA, Baltimore, ENGL. FRANKLIN, NAN, New Carrollton, BSAD FRANZUSOFF , ALEXIS, Silver bpring, BIOCHEM, Hotline, Intramurals. FRAZIER, GWENDOLYN, Baltimore, INTER. STUDIES, Non Phi Non, BSU, Peer Coun. FREDERICK, AUDREY, College Park, EDEL., BSU, Bowling Team, Christain Crusades. FREDERICK, DAVID, Greenbelt, FIN. FREIMAN, KAREN, Baltimore, TEXT. MRKT., AATT. FRIEDBERG, JODIE, Fair Lawn, N.J., JOUR. Sigma, Delta Tau, DBK. FREIMAN, MARILYN, Owings Mills, ZOOL, Alpha Lambda Delta, Hillel. FRITZ. ROGER, Wheaton, CON. WILDLIFE MGMT. FUNGER, SUSAN, Silver Soring FMCD. FUTROVSKY, FRED, Chevy Chase, HIST. GABOR, ANGELICA, Jessup, HOME EC, Omicron Nu, Free Univ. Int. Des. Inst. GABRIELSEN, KATHY, Marlow Heights, SPEC. ED., Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi GALLI, FRANK, Silver Spring, CONSERV. GAMBLE, ELIZABETH, Silver Spring, PSYC, BSU, Black Student Psyc. Assoc, OMSE. GARDNER, CHARLES, Bellmaur, N.J. JOUR, DBK. GARDNER, THOMAS, Greenbelt, PSYC, Theta Chi. GARFINKLE, IRVING, Baltimore, PSYC. GARLAND, BETTY. Baltimore. SPCH. COMMUN. Fashion Modeling Assoc, of C.P. GARNES, MICHAEL, Oxon Hill, GVPT. ARNOLD Air Soc, AF ROTC, Red Cross Vol. GARTEN, LYNNE ' Silver Spring, MATH GAYNOR, CLAUDIA, Silver Spring, ENGL. GELBER, GERI ANNE, Framingham, Mass., BGS. GENDLER, CRAIG, Silver Spring, ENGL. GENOVESE, ANN, Hyattsville, BGS. GERBER, ROBIN, Randallstown, FMCD. GERMUTH, MARY, Lutherville, COOR. DIET. Amer. Home Ec. Assoc, FNIA. GERTON. MANNY, Towson, PSYC. Psi Chi. GIBBONS, PATRICIA, Bowie, EDUC, Kappa Kappa Gamma , Omicron Un. GICK, ELLEN, Ellicott City, PSYC. GILBERT, JEFFREY, Baltimore, CIVIL ENG. GINSBERG, JEFFREY, College Park, HIST. GIORDANO, MARIO, Lanham, AMER . STUDIES. GIPE . FLORA, Cheverly, BIO. SCI., Alpha Delta Pi, Diamond:, Panhel, Dance Mar. GITELMAN, ELLEN, Montclair, N.). RTVF. GITTLESON, DEBORAH, Seabrook, TEXT. MRKT., AATT. G ' ULIANI, ROBERT, Hyattsville, Md. ENGL. Coun. Teachers of Engl., Intramurals GLASSER, DEBORAH, Great Neck, N.Y., SPEC. ED. Coun. for Except. Child. GLOVER, VALERIE, College Park, SPEC. ELEM. GLOZEK, DOLORES, Glen Burnie, BGS. GLUKENHOUS, LINDA, Bethesda, FIN, G HAC, RHA, Board of Dir. MMI. i GODDARD, GAIL, Annapolis. FMCD. GOFF, ROBERTA, Silver Spring, ELEM ED. GOLDBERG, DEBRA, Loarain, Ohio MRKT, Women ' s Crisis Center Hotline, AAT, MA. GOLDBERG, JANICE, Sal isbury, DRAMA. GOLDSTEIN, DEBRA, College Park, GVPT. GOLDSTEIN, JAMES, Chevy Chase, PSYC, DBK, Mental HIth. Assoc. Of Mont. Co, Common Cause, Terrapin. GOLEY, STEPHEN, Silver Spring, CIVIL ENG. GOOD, CONSTANCE, Adelphi, JOUR. GOODMARK DEBORAH, Kensington, FMCD GOODRICH, ROSANN, Laurel, MUSC GORDON, HUGH, Adelphi, GVPT. Marching Band. GORDO N , PAMELA, Greenbelt, SEC. ART ED. GORDON, RHONDA, Silver Spring, EARLY CHILD. GORE, IV, RUFUS, Silver Spring, MICB, Phi Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Intramurals GOTKIN, ROBERT, Silver Spring, MICB, Sigma Alpha Omicron. GOTT, THERESE, Rockville, BGS. GRACIA, KATHLEEN, Hyattsville, BGS. GRANADOS, MARY, Levittown, Pa., ZOOL. GRAVELY, ALICE, Greenbelt, RTVF. MaryPIRG RTVF Dance Workshops, Homecoming. GRAVITZ, KAREN, Bethesda, SPEC. ED. GREEN, CAROLE, Lineboro, ELEM. ED., Kappa Delta Pi GREEN, LEE, Baltimore, PERS. ADMIN., WMUC HAC, Terrapin Trail Club. GREENE, JR. EDWARD, Chevy Chase, JOURM DBK GREENE, LaVERNE, Baltimore, MRKT. GREENE , STEPHEN, Temple Hills, MRKT. , Intra- , mural Softball, Harford Member. 4MM GREENSTEIN, LAURI, West Hartford, Conn., BGS, Women ' s Swim Team. GREGORY, ALBERT, Forestville, ACCT, Vet ' s Club. GRENIER, DAVID, Laurel, MECH. ENG., Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, Univ. Sen. GROSSKURTH, VIRGINIA, Greenbelt, EARLY CHILD. ED. GROSSMAN, MICHEAL, Randallstown, REC, Student Rec. Soc. GULYAS, KIM, Berlin, STUDIO ART. GUNN, SuSAN, Lanham, GVPT, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi, Women ' s Studies Comm. GUNZELMAN, CONRAD, Baltimore, MECH. ENG. GURKU, EDWARD, Wayne, N.J., P.E., P.E. Major ' s Club, Varsity Swimming. HAFER, CHARLOTTE, Derwood, GVPT. HALL, J R. KENNETH, Bethesda, MECH. ENG., Sigma Chi. HALL, MICHELE, Clinton, JOUR, DBK. HALL, TIMOTHY, Rockville, CONS. RES. DEVEL. HAMILTON, WARREN, Mt. Rainier, CIVIL ENG., Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon. HAMILTON, WENDY, Baltimore, TEXT. APP. HAMMER, THEODORE, Oxon Hill, ELEC. ENG., IEEE IEEE Computer Soc HANES, DIANA, Virginia Beach, Va.,SPEC. ED. HANFLING, BABS, East Meadow, N.Y., HESP, NSSHA. HANKINS, GEORGE, Timonium, MATH. HANLON, MARTHA, SilverSpring, EARLY CHILD. ED. Dorm Exec Coun. HANNAWAY, PATRICIA, Potomac, CONSER, Women ' s Rec Assoc, WRA, Intramurals. HANNEMAN, PAUL, Annapolis Junction, GVPT. HANSON, KAREN, Hyattsville, FASH. DES., AATT, Text. App. Fash. Shows. HANTSKE, MARK, Edgewater, BSMT, Soc. for Advance, of Mgmt. HARDY, BRENDA, Frederick, SOCY, Non Phi Non. HARGETT, DARRELL, Columbia, ACCTNG. HARMS, JAMES, Laurel, ZOOL, Pre-Dent. Soc MaryPIRG. 214 HARMS, PENELOPE, Bethesda, JOUR, Sigma Delta Chi, DBK, Conser. Club. HARRIGAN, PHILIP, Silver Spring, GVPT, Univ. Commut. Assn. Bd., Central Stud. Jud. Bd. HARRIS, ALAN, Chevy Chase, RTVF. HARRIS, BRUCE, Baltimore, )OUR, Sigma Alpha Mu, PACE, SGA, NSA. HARRIS, DIANE, Rockville, ELEM, ED. HARRISON, RONALD, Crofton Meadows, PSYC. HART, MARK, Narberth, Pa., ACCT. HARTER, SUSAN, Holmdel, N.J., ACCT. Dorm Vice-Pres. HARVEY, CECELIA, Elkton, REC, Gymkana, Coll. 4-H. HASSON, MARSHA, Landover, CHEM, AXE. HATHAWAY, NANCY, Greenbelt, COMM. NUTR. HATTAL. GARY, Potomac, ENGL, RA, Trail Club, WMUC, Inter. Club, Speech Intern. HAUSS, PATRICIA, Silver Spring, BIO. SCI. HAVLIK, ELIZABETH, Glen Burnie, ADV. DES., RHA, Omicron Delta Kappa. HAWKINS, ARLENE, Upper Marlboro, MUSC, MENC. Chorale. HAYES, CRAFTON, Greenbelt, GVPT, Phi Beta Sigma, Black Pre-Law Soc. NAACP. HEATH, EDGAR, College Park, ELEC. ENG., EEUA. HECHT, JAMES, Silver Spring, ACCT, Sigma Aloha Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Track. HEIM, F. CARTER, Baltimore, ACCT, Delta Tau Delta. HEIMER, CREW, Germantown, CIVIL ENG. (ENCE), Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, ASCE, Square Dance Club. HEISE, LYNDA, Randallstown, INT, DES. I HENDERSON, JAMES, Bowie, RTVF. HERLBERGER, ROBERT, Joppa, MRKT. HERRE, SUSAN, Beltsville, JOUR. HERSHBERGER, ELLEN, Accident, INT. DES.. ASID. HESS, CHARLES, Bethesda, GEN. BUS. HEWES, VAUGHN, Dundalk, INT. DES., Alpha Tau Omega, ASID, Intramural Track HEWITT, PHYLLIS, Suitland, MATH, Alpha Kappa Alpha. HEWITT, RICHARD, Farmingdale, N.Y., EDUC, Delta Tau Delta, Wrestling. HIGGINS, JAMES, Bowie, STUD. ART. HINKLE, JESSIE, Hagerstown, LIB. SCI. HINSHAW, DON, Belair, MRKT. HOBBA, ELIZABETH, Frederick, ECON. HOBSON, CRAIG, Silver Spring, MUED, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, MENC. HODGE, RICHARD, Silver Spring, HIST, WMUC. HODGES, SARAH, Hyattsville, STUD. ART. HOECKNER, RACHAEL, Greenbelt, HOME EC, NEA, MHETA. HOFFMAN, HOWARD, Allentown, Pa. HOFFMAN, KAY, Ellicott City. HOFFMAN, PEGGY, College Park, THER. REC. HOLLAND, JACQUELINE, Havre de Grace, HOME EC. NCHEA. HOLLEN, GREGORY, Kensington, GVPT, SGA, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta. HOLMAN, DEBORAH, Baltimore, MICB. HOLT, JOHN, Bethesda, PERS. MGMT., Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals. HONG, STEPHANIE, Beltsville, CRIM. HOOKS, BENNIE, Hillcrest Heights, STUD. ART. HORN, JAMES, Laurel, GEN. BUS., ROTC. HORSEY, ELIZABETH, Chestertown, CONSER. HORTON, JANE, River Edge, N.J., ELEM. ART ED. Art League, Head Start. HOSSICK, JOSEPH, College Park, GEN. BUS. HOWERTON, JANET, Lanham, MUED, Alpha Delta Pi. HOWIE, DEBORAH, Forestville, RTVF. HOYLE, CHARITA, Baltimore, MICB. HRADSKY, MICHAEL, Baltimore, CMSC, ACM. HUFF, KATHY, W, D.C., CRIM. Non Phi Non, BSFA, Upward Bound, PACE, Head Start. HUFFMAN, LYNNE, Garrett Park, BIOCHEM, Alpha Lambda Delta. HUGHES, MARY, Odenton, RTVF, ARGUS. HUGULEY, ALAN, Silver Spring, ENGL, ZOOL, PACE. HUNKELER, MARKUS, Chevy Chase, BIOCHEM. HUTCHINS, ANDREA, Meredith, N.H., HIST, Chapel Choir. HUTCHINS, CYNTHIA, Marlow Heights, MUED, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chorale. HUTTON, MARY, Moonestown, N.J., EARLY CHILD. ED., Trail Ski Clubs, HWANG, JEAN, Beltsville, MATH, Pi Mu Epsilon, CSA. HYNES. NANCY, N. Forestville, ACCT. INGRAM, DOUGLAS, Mt. Rainier, ELEC. ENG., IEEE. IRISH, CHERYL, Severn Park, HORT, Hort. Club, RHA. IVES, KATHRYN, College Park, ELEM. ED. JACKSON, LINDA, W. D.C., ADV. DES., RA, Mortar Board, Gen. Hon. Prog. JACOBSON, KAREN, Silver Spring, GVPT, DBK, Span. Hon. Prog. JACQUES, ARTHUR, Smithsburg, ELEC. ENG., IEEE, Crusade for Christ. JAFFE, GAIL, District Heights, TEXT APP., AATT. JAFFE, LEONARD, Silver Spring, RTVF. JAGOE, KATHLEEN, Bowie, SPAN, Delta Sigma Pi, PACE. JAMES, HAROLD, Silver Spring, ACCT. JANET, HOWARD, Baltimore, Alpha Epsilon Pi. JASCHIK, KAREN, Wheaton, SPEC. ED. JASON, PAUL, Kings Point, N.Y., PSYC, Phi Kappa Psi, Intramurals. JEFFERS, ANNA, Severna Park, ARTH. JENKINS, KATHY, Baltimore, TEXT. MRKT., AATT, Women ' s Crisis Hotline. JENKINS, MARY, College Park, SPEC. ED., CEC, Experimental Theater. JENNINGS, WAYNE, Hyattsville, LENF, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Ski Club. JENSEN, ROBIN, Glen Rock, N.J., JOUR, Alpha Delta Pi, Publ. Rel. Stu. Soc. of Amer. J EX, MARGIE, Severna Park, PSYC. JOHNSON, JAMES, Baltimore, TRANS., Delta Nu Alpha. JOHNSON, JOAN, Bethesda, MUSC, Madrigals. JOHNSON, MARILYN, Waldorf, SOCY. JOHNSON, MICHAEL, Wheaton, BGS. JONES. ANDREA. Glen Burnie, LIB. SCI. JONES, BEVERLY, Lanham, SPEC. ED. JONES, BRYAN, Baltimore, ACCT., Dorm Treas. JONES, PAMELA, Baltimore, RTVF, BSU, WMUC. Min. Stu. Media Coalition. JONES, PHILOMENIA, W., D.C., SECY ED. Phi Beta Lambda. JONES, ROBERT, Hyattsville, AGRN, Hort. Agrn. Clubs. JONES, THOMAS, Riverdale BUS. ADMIN. JORDAN, DAVID, Takoma Park, BUS, Vet ' s Club. JORDAN, LYMAN, Adelphi, GEN. BUS., Orch, Band. J UDY, CHERYL, Silver Spring, PSYC, Peer Adv. ACKLEY, KAREN, Salisbury, HORT, PI Alpha Xi. KADALA, J EANNETTE, Silver Spring, MUSC. KALMAN, KENNETH, Silver Spring, GEOL, ISU, RJ A, Just. Stu. Traff. Board, Stu. KAMELAK, GABRIELE, Severn, BUS. ED., Delta Gamma. KANDELL, ELLEN, Roslyn Heights, N.Y., CON. ECON. KANE, MICHAEL, Baltimore, ENGL, Phi Kappa Sigma. KANTOR, MARIANNE, Union, N.J.. BUS. FIN. KAPLAN, DEBRA, Silver Spring, JOUR, WMUC, Kappa Tau Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta. KAPNER, ANN, Great Neck, N.Y., INT. DES.. PACE. ASID, Alpha Epsilon Phi. KARVOIS, PAUL, Ellicot City. ZOOL. KATES, DEBORAH, Baltimore, CON. RES. DEVEL., Cons. Club, Phi Sigma. KATZ, FRED, Randallstown, MRKT. KATZ, STEVEN, Silver Spring, MECH. ENG., Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, Tau Beta Pi. KAUFMAN, NATALEE, Randallstown, INT. DES. KEBREAU, ANDRE, Lanham, ENCE. KELBERMAN, KAREN, Baltimore, ENGL. 215 tMIUAk KELLEY, SUZANNE, Silver Spring, STUD. ART. KELLUM, WANDA, Philadelphia, Pa , EDEL, Hill Area Jud. Board. KELLY, AUDREY, Baltimore, PSYC, Zeta Phi Beta. KELLY, KATHERINE, Fredericl , HIST, SGA, John Marshall Pre-Law Soc, RHA, PACE. KENNEDY, DANIEL, Towson, BUS, Phi Kappa Sigma, IFE, Intramurals, Baseball. KENNEDY, SANDRA, Temple Hills, DANC. tD. KENNY, DOUGLAS, Bethesda, BUS FIN., Sigma Chi. KERLEY, CATHERINE, Cheverly, EDEL. KERN, SHERIL, College Park, TEXT. MRKT, AATT. KESSLER, FRANK, Silver Spring, HIST, WMUC. KINARD, BENJAMIN, Baltimore, SPCH. COMM. KING, JOSEPH, Ellicott City, HORT, Hort club. INNAMON, CATHERINE, Rockville, LENF KIPKE, DONALD Marrlotsville, BUS. FIN. KLEIN, DAVID, Temple Hills, ENFP, Kappa Kappa Psi, Concert Marcning Bands. KLEIN, DAVID, Chevy Chase, CHEM, Theta Sigma Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma, Psi Chi. KLISCHER, GEORGE, BelUville, FISH WILD. MGMT. KLUG, BRIAN, New Carrollton, ENEE, IEEE. KNOWLTON, LUANN, Crofton, MICB, ASO. KOCK, SIMONETTA, Silver Spring, BOTN. KOCHANSKI, JAMES, Bethesda, PER. BUS., Sigma Chi, Sports Car Club. KOEBKE, GEORGE, Hyattsville, PYSC KOPEN, SUSAN, College Park, JOU R, WMUCSDX. KORSON, KOULA, Bethesda, HESP. KOWAL, MELANIE, College Park, HLTH, Anne Arundel Dorm Pres., Intramurals. KRAMER, GERARD, Bel Air, ENCE, KRAUS, ELLEN, Garden City, N.Y., ZOOL. KRAUSE, ROBERT, Pemberton, N.J., RTVF. KREGER, JANE, Chillum, STUD. ART. KRIEGER, ILENE. Randallstown, EDEL. KRIZMAN, MINDY, Baltimore, GEOG, Delta Phi Epsilon, Phi Epsilon PI Little Sis. KUCERA, KAREN, Millersville, GVPT, Pi Sigma Alpha, Russ. Club, Young Democrats. KULBERG, SHERYL, North Woodmere, N.Y., FREN. ED.,SIGI. KUNDERT, KATHLEEN, Oxon Hill, engi KUNENETZ, WALTER, Towson, AGRN. KURNAS, JOHN, Baltimore, MATH, CHEM. KUSHNER, LOUIS, Rockville, GVPT. LATCHFORD, ANGELA, Oxon Hill, SPED. LAURIAT, PAUL, Berwood, MRKT. LAURSEN, STEVEN, Colonial Heights, PEST MGMT, Cons. Club, Phi Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. LAVIN, KATHLEEN, College Park, ACCT, Phi Chi Theta. LAZER, ANN, Silver Spring, RTVF, WMUC. LEARY, PAMELA, Crofton, TXAP, Field Hockey. LEDERER, ROBERT, Wheaton, IND. STUDIES, MaryPIRG, Investment Comm., Hon. Coun. LEDEKAIAN, EILEEN, Allentown, JOUR. LEE, ALLAN, Rockville, PSYC. LEE, CHARLES, Silver Spring, MICB, Sigma Alpha Omicron, Gen. Hon. Prog. LEFTER, JOANNE, College Park, ENGL, Orth. Christ. Fell., French-ltal. Club. LEHRER, NEIL, Kensington, ACCT. LEIKUS, LAWRENCE, Baltimore, PSYC, Phi Kappa Phi. LEOCHA, JOHN, Annapolis, CART. LEON, MARRY, Potomac, PSYC. LEONBERGER, JANET, Silver Spring, EXP. FOOD. LESHER, CRAIG, District Heights, REC. LEVAY, N. ANN, St. Mary ' s, EDEL. LEVIN, BARBARA, Bethesda, CRIM, Phi Kappa Phi, Devel. Clinic, Forest Haven. LEVIN, BARRY, Aaelphi, BGS, DBK, Sigma Alpha Mu, Intramurals, Bounce for Beats. LEVIN, LESLIE, College Park, HESP, NSSHA, Floor Pres., Pres. Area Councils. LEVIN, SHERI, Philadelphia, Pa, BUS. ED. LEVINE, INA, Park Ridge, N.J., RTVF, Phi Sigma Sigma. LEVINE, MARK, Brooklyn, N.Y., AMER. STUDIES, Hillel, Hist. Undergrad. Assoc. LEVY, EDWARD, Baltimore, ECON. LEVY, MICHAEL, Cheltenham, Pa., MRKT. LEWIS, ROBERT, Chevy Chase, GEN. BUS., Sigma Chi. LIBBY, ALAN, Marlow Heights, MECH. ENG., ASME, Vet ' s, Ski, Equestrian Clubs. LIBERATORE, MARY, Hyattsville, EDEL, Alpha Xi Delta. LIBERMAN, DEBRA, New Rochelle, N.Y., DANC, Dance Concerts, PACE. LIENHARD, CAROL, Mitchelville, BGS, Kappa Delta Pi. LITMAN, CHARLOTTE, Potomac, FMCD. LITTLEjOHN, JAMES, Capitol Heights, RTVF. LLEWELLYN, NANCY, Rockville, JOUR, Kappa Delta. LOBAN, FRANCIS, Baltimore, ZOOL, Gymkana. LOESBERG, MARK, SUver Spring, MRKT. LOHRMANN, GLENN, Hyattsville, ACCT. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. LOOSAZARIAN, ALAN, Silver Spring,! GVPT. LOPEZ, MARTHA, Wheaton, CRIM, PACE. LOVING, JAMES, Richmond, GVPT. LOWENTHAL, SUSAN, Randallstown, HESP, NSSHA. LUCAS, GLORIA, Rockville, FMCD, Rock. Clinic. LUCAS, JAN, Solomons, ART ED, Sigma Kappa. LUDWICK, SHEILA, Silver Spring, ENGL, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. LYMAN, ANDREW, Rockville, RTVR LYMAN, ANDREW, Rockville, RTVF, WMUC LYNCH. BARBARA, Greenbelt. SOCY. LYNCH, MARK, Silver Spring, HIST., John Marshall Pre-Law Soc, Intra. Swim Team. MACKLIN, DENISE, District Heights, STUD. ART. Art League. MAHONE, M. KATHLEEN, Baltimore, MGMT. CON ' STUD., Tri-Delta, Centerville Hall Pres. MALCHESTER, GAIL, Glen Burnie, AG. EXT, ■ MALLOY, STEPHAN, Bethesda, BUS. MGMT, Phi Sigma Kappa. MALMQUIST, DONNA, Silver Spring, SOCY. MALONEY, EILEEN, Towson, APP. DES., Ski Club. MANDEL, JERI, College Park, HESP. MANESS, DEBRA, Bethesda, TEXT, MRKT MANGER, III, J. THOMAS, Silver Spring, LENF. MARCUS, GAIL, Levittown, Pa., GVPT. MARDIROSSIAN, HOVIK, Takoma Park, MATH. MARSHALL, TIMMIE. Dundalk, BSAu, Kappa Alpha Psi. MARTELL, MAXINh, Miami Beach, Fla., ENGL, Phi Kappa Phi, John Marshall Pre-Law Soc. MARTIN, MARIANO, Lake Charles, La., MECH. ENG. MARTIN, MANNING, Baltimore, URBS, Phi Beta Sigma, Black Explosion. MARTLAND, WILLIAM, NewPort, R.I., ZOOL, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Pi. MASCONE, DAVID, Silver Spring, ENV. ENG., Tau Beta Pi, MaryPIRG, PACE. 216 MASON, CAROLYN, Hillcrest Heights, MICB, SAO. MASON, VANESSA, WDC , ADV. DES. MATHIAS, MARfTA, Takoma Park, HIST, Alpha Omicron Pi. MATTHEWS, BETTYE, Lanham, ZOOL, Pre-Med Soc. MATTHEWS, PAULA, Baltimore, HOME EC Ed, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Ebony Choir. MCALLISTER, BRUCE, New Carrollton, HIST MCCAFFREY, KATHRYN, Wheaton, MATH ED. MCCARTHY, PAUL, Perry Point, IND. ED. McCENEY, NORA, Hyattsville, ELEM. ED, Alpha Lambda Delta. McCRAE. CHARLES, College Park, CHEM McEVOY, CHARLES, Ellicott City, MRKT. McGOWAN, ELLEN, Dundalk, PE, Hockey, Swim. McKINLEY, MARK, Towson, CHEM, Pre- Dent Soc. McMANUS, KEITH, Lanham, HIST, Bridge Club. McMICAN, DONALD, Rockville, ENCE, ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Ski Club. McVeigh, KATHLEEN, Annapolis, ENGL. MEAD, ROBERTA, Adelphi, REC, Sigma Kappa. MEEHAN, JOAN, Cheverly, GEN. BUS., Alpha Hhi, Kappa Alpha Little Sis, Ski Club. MEIER, SHERRYL, Baltimore, FMCD, PACE. MELLMAN, RANOI, Cherry Hill, RTVF, TV Wkshop. MELTZER, ELLEN, Massapequa Park, N.Y., FREN. MENDOZA, ANNA MARIA, Easton, SPAN LIT. MENDOZA, MERCEDES, Easton. SPAN. MEONI, LUCY, Colonia, N.J., ZOOL. MESCAL, SHEILA, Sao Paulo, Brazil, HESP. METZLER, DARRYL, Wheaton, BIOL SC I. MICHALOSKI, JOHN, Bethesda, MATH. MICHELS, BARBARA, Rockville, EDUC, Kappa Delta Pi. MILBURN, Ronald, Takoma Park, CHEM. MILCHLING, LINDA, Stevensville, ZOOL. MILLER, JONATHAN, Clinton, GtN. BUS. MILLER, KAREN, Woodbine, BUS. MILLER, PHYLLIS, Baltimore, SOCY. MILLER, THOMAS, Pittsburgh, Pa., GVPT, Delta Tau Delta, Acad. Coun. Beh. Soc. Sci. MILLION, MERRY, Savage, STUD. ART. MILLOY, MARGARET, Bethesda, REC. MILLOY, MARY, Bethesda, REC. MILLS, KENNETH, Wheaton, GVPT. MINGO, RICHARD, Street, PHYS. SCI. MINTZER, ELLEN, Hyattsville, SPEC. ED, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Orient. Adv. MINTZER, STEVEN, Saratoga Springs, N.Y., PSYC. MISLER, BRIAN, Baltimore, BGS. MNATZAKANIAN, PETER, Silver Spring, ZOOL. MOLA-DAVIS, FERNANDO, Panama, IFSM. MOORE, E. J EANNETTE, Greenbelt, STU. ART SEC. ART ED. MOORE, MELVIN, Baltimore, URB. PLAN, Assa. MOORE, REGINALD, College Park, ADV. DES., Omega Psi Phi. MOOSSAZADEHN, JAN, Adelphi, ENCE, Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, ASCE. MORGAN, GLEN, Adelphi, PSYC, Psi Chi, Ski Club, Rugby. MORGAN, HAL, Baltimore, PE. MORITZ, DIANE, Silver Spring, HORT. MORSE, CLAUDIN, Media, Pa., MATH ED, Kappa Delta, Diving Team. MORRIS, ARLEN, Silver Spring, CRIM. MORRIS. DONNA, Md., PSYC. MORRIS, LEONIE, Chevy Chase, PSYC. MORRIS, LYNDA, Edgewood Arsenal, CHEM, Alpha Xi Delta, Pre-Med Soc. MORRIS, ROXANNE, Wakefield, Mass., ACCT. MORSE, KATHY, Silver Spring, AMST. MORTON, NANCY, Germantown, STUD. ART, Gamma Phi Beta. ' MOSTAAN, MEHRNOOSH, Oxon Hill, BUS. ADM. MOYERS, SHERRY, Suitland, PSYC. MULLER, GLORI. Rockville, PE. MULLINEAUX, RICHARD, Bethesda, ARCH. MUNITZ, LOUANN, Silver Spring, RTVF. MYERS, JEFFREY, Westminster, AGRIC. ED, FFA, Coll. 4-H, Alpha Zeta. MYERS, ROBERT, Dargan, NUC. ENG, ANES. MYHRE. ROBERT, Laurel, CMSC. NAPIER, PAUL, Adelphi , GVPT, Pi Sigma Alpha, KKY, John Marshall Pre- law Soc. Bands. NASH, III, CHARLES, Chester, FISH WILD. MGMT, MaryPIRG, Cons. Bike Clubs. NAWROT, TERESA, Owings Mills, INT DES. NEFF, NANCI, Pittsburgh, RTVF, PACE, WMUC. NtlMAlN. BETH. Glen Rock. N.I.. PSYC. NEWMAN, PAUL, Linden, N.J., GVPT, SGA. NEWSOM, GREGORY, Hyattsville, MRKT. NG, MICHAEL, Rockville, ENEE. NICHOLS, BARBARA, Westminster, PSYC. MICHOLS, MARY, Westminster, DIET. NISBETT, DAVID, Silver Spring, GEN. BUS. NORRIS, DORIS, Rockville, EDEL. NORTON, JOHN, Greenbelt, CONS. RES. DEV, Delta Sigma Phi. NORWITZ, PHILIP, Baltimore, SPEC. ED, Coun. Excep. Child. NOVAKOVIC, VUKANA, Silver Spring, ENGL. NUTTER, SCOTT, Hyattsville, PSYC. O ' BRIEN, MARY, Bethesda, bCON. O ' BRIEN, SHARON, College Park, REC. Hill Area Gvpt . O ' HALLORAN, DEIRDRE, East Northport, N.Y., ENGL. O ' LEARY, MICHAEL, Lanham, JOUR, DBK. OLENGINSKI, KAREN, Adelphi, SOCY. OLESKER, NEAL. Bethesda. ONAYEMI, GBOLAHAN, Beltsville, NUTR. O ' NEILL, MARILYN, Salisbury, ANIM. SCI. Field Hockey Lacrosse. O ' NEILL, PATRICIA, Kensington, ACCT. ORTANEZ, DIVINA, Adelphi, ACCT. OSHEROFF, MERRILL, Silver Spring, ANIM SCI. OWENS, BETTY, Greenbelt, SEC. ED., NBEA, Phi Beta Lambda, MSTA. OWENS, CARLOTTA, Kensington, STUD. ART. PADULA, ROBERT, Takoma Park, ADV. DES. PALM, J R., ROBERT, Greenbelt, IND. TECH. PARADIS, ALAN, Adelphi, CHEM, Phi Eta Sigma. PARKER, SHIRLEY, Silver Spring, SPAN, Phi Theta Kappa, Sigma Delta Pi. PASEWARH, GARY, Upper Marlboro, PHYS. MATH, Kappa Kappa Psi. PATTERSON, DAVID, Mt. Vernon, N.Y., Var. Track. PAUL, ELLEN, Hyattsville, FREN. PECK, BRENDA, Potomac, EDEL, The Navigators. PELLENBARG, JAMES, Silver Spring, BIOCHEM. PENNINGTON, CATHERINE, Chevy Chase, GVPT, Kappa Alpha Theta, SGA, WMUC, DBK. PEPE, ELIZABETH, Pasadena, MICB, PELLENBARG, JAMES, Silver Spring, BIOCHEM. PENNINGTON, CATHERINE, Chevy Chase, GVPT. PEPE, ELIZABETH, Pasadena, MICB, Sigma Alpha Omicron. PERROTTA, REGINA, Lanham, REC. PESKIN, NANCY, Bethesda, ART ED, ED. HON. SOC. PESSAH, JEFF, East Meadow, N.Y., PROD. MGT. PETERS, SHARON, Odenton ' PETERS, SHARON, Odenton, PROD. MGT, Phi Chi Theta, Dean ' s Undergrad. Comm. PETERSON, ELAINE, Bethesda, MRKT, AMA. PETONIC, BRIAN, Colmar Manor, REC, MSRS. PHELAN, NANCY, Upper Marlboro, STUD. ART. PHILLIPS, DIANA, Acton, HIST. PHILLIPS, JEFFREY, Baltimore, TRANS, Delta Nu Alpha, Theatre. PHILLIPS, KENT, W., D.C., TRANS, Delta Nu Alpha. PHILLIPS, MICHAEL, Quantico, POUL. SCI. PINKETT, PAMELA, Baltimore, ACCT. BSU. PLATT, JEFFREY, Baltimore. PLOHER, RACHEL, Baltimore, TEXT. MRKT. 217 POCIUS. JOSEPH, Baltimore, ZOOL. FOLEY, DAWN, Baltimore, STUD. ART. POLLACK, JILL, Silver Spring, JOUR, Sigma Delta Theta. POLT, MITCHELL, Baltimore ENAE, AIAA. POWELL, WENDY, West Friendship, ZOOL, PhiSigma, Coll. 4-H POYNTER, DEBRA, New Carrollton, ED. PRESNELL, KELLI, Severna Park, ANSC. PRETYKA, WILLIAM, W. Hyattsville, IFSM. PRICE, LAURIE, Pittsburgh, Pa., MRKT. PRICE, WAYNE, Wheaton, CONS. PROCTOR, JACQUELINE, Baltimore, RTVF, Vars. Fencing, Centerville Pres. PULFORD, STEPHEN, Glen Arm, MICB. PULLIAM, KATHERINE, Kensington, ACCT, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma. PULVER, NINA, College Parl , BGS. PUNTCH, MARY, Silver Spring, ENGL. QUACKENBUSH, CLARISSA, District Heights, EDEL Kappa Delta Pi. OUINN, THOMAS, Adelphi, HIST. RABB, PAULA, College Park, HESP, NSSHA. RA8IDA, GREGORY, Rockville, GEN. BUS. RABUI, STEPHEN, Ellicott City, ENCE, ASCE. RALEY, MICHAEL, Seabrook, BSAD, Delta Nu Alpha, Vet ' s Club. RALPH, MICHAEL, Silver Spring, GOVT, DBK, RAMSBURG, SHARON, West Friendship, ANIM HUS., Alpha Delta Pi, Panhel. RANDALL, BETH, Belvidere, N.J., REC. RANDALL, ROBYN, Eglin AFB, Fla., EDEL. RANDAZZO, THOMAS, Verona, N.J., PER. LAB. REL., Varsity Football. RAPP, DAVID, Silver Spring, ANSC, Pre-Vet Club RAUEN, WILLIAM, Sultland, AGR. ENG., ASAE. RAVHOLT, MARGRETHE, Kensington, RTVF, Rtvf Ext. Serviee. RAY, BEVERLY, Lindenhurst, N.Y., JOUR. REDMOND, JR., HOWARD, Wheaton, MRKT. REED, DAVID, Linthicum, MGMT. REED, PATRICK, Millersville, TRANS. REESE, HENRY, Cockeysville, CONS, Trail Club. REESE, LINDA, Rockville, EDEL, Sq. Dance Club, Pep Comm., PACE. REESE, PAUL, Silver SPring, AGRN. REFF, ROBERT, Chevy Chase, PSYC. REGALADO, GUY, Suitland, R FIN. REGGIA, DANIEL, Bethesda, ENGL, Sky Diving Club. REID, JAMES, College Park, BUS. ECON Sigma Chi. REYNO, DIANE, College Park, HOME ED, Omicron Nu. RICHEY, JAMES, Leechburg, Pa., LENF Delta Tau Delta, Football. RICHMAN, SHERI, Baltimore, SPEC. ED. RIDGELY, GARY, Marriottsville, RTVF. RIDGELY, STEVEN, Kensington, RTVF, DBK. RINEHART, VINCE, Annapolis, JOUR. RINGER, JOEL, Silver Spring, TRANS, Delta Nu Alpha. RIORDAN, BARBARA, Bethesda, MUSC. ROBBINS, PAUL, Woodland Hills, Calif., GVPT, Track Team. ROBERT, JANICE, Silver Spring, PSYC. ROBERTS, JUDITH, Fairlawn, J N.J., BIOCHEM. ROBERTSON, JAMES, Potomac, BMGT, Kappa Alpha, Gate Key. ROBERTSON, JUDITH, Takoma Park, GEN. BIO. ROBINSON, ALITA, College Park, ADV. DES. ROBINSON, GEORGE, WDC, EDEL. ROBINSON, TRINITA, WDC, PSYC, Alpha Kappa Delta, Alpha Phi Alpha. ROBINSON, WAYNE, Baltimore, PHYS. Si gma Pi Sigma, SPS. ROCHE, GWENDOLYN, College Park, JOUR, BSU. ROCHKIND, MELISSA, Si IverSPrIng, BIO. C SCI. ROCKER, GAIL, Potomac, CRIM, Gymkana, BowL RODIN, LAURA, College Park, BUS, Phi Chi Theta SAM. RODMAN, MARLENE, Baltimore, RTVF. ROESNER, SALLY, Baltimore, SPEC. ED, OBNX, Coun. for Excep. Child, Intramurals. ROHRER, DANIEL, Boonsboro, DAIRY SCI, Alpha Zeta, FFA, ASC, Dairy Sci. Slub. ROHRER, JAMES, Salisbury, MRKT. ROME, LANI, Severna Park, SEC. ED, Navigators. ROSEN, HOWARD, Colleee Park, ACCT. ROSENBAUM, ANDREW, Adelphi, RTVF, Tau Epsilon Phi, IFC Tennis Champ. ROSENBERG, DONALD, Seabrook, MRKT. SGA, Record Co-op. ROSENTHAL, IRA, Baltimore, ZOOL. ROSER, KATHERINE, Bethesda, SPEC. ED, Square Dance Club. ROSNER, JOHN, Silver Spring, GOVT, JSU, Young Dem., Common Cause ROSS, ANDREA, Edison, N.J., EDEL. ROSS, THOMAS, Bethesda, ENG, ANS. ROSSMEISSL, NEIL, Ellicott Ci ty, BIOCHEM, Floor Treas. Pres. ROSSTEAD, PAUL, Ellicott, City, GEN. BUS. ROTHSCHILD, FRANK, Baltimore, MRKT. ROTTERMAN, LISA, Si Iver Spring, WIL. MGMT ROWE, THOMAS, Rockville, ACCT. ROYLANCE, NINA, Gaithersburg, HORT RUBBO.CARLA, Kensington, HESP. RUBIN, DARLENE, Beltsville, SEC. ED. Delta Phi Epsilon, Phi Beta Lambda. i UBIN, LINDA, New Brunswick, N.J., PSYC, HELP Center. RUBIN, STEVEN, E. Windwor, N.J. JOUR SGA DBK. RUDDELL, DAVID, Bethesda, ECON. RUFFIN, WAYNE, Baltimore, ZOOL, Phi Beta Sigma, RUFFNER, JOHN, Bladensburg, ACCT, Tau Delta Phi. -.fe- RUHL, MARK, Baltimore, IND. ED lEA RUNALDUE, THOMAS, Baltimore, ACCT REPERT, BRADLEY, Lanham, BUS. RUSH, JR., DAVID, Rockville, GVPT, UCA RUSSELL, RHONDA, Hyattsville, EDEL, Kappa RUSSELL, RHONDA, Hyattsville, P.E., Track Team. RAVOLO, ROSANNE, Elizabeth, N.U., BGS. RYSDYK, DEBRA, Hyattsville, EDEL, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Li ttle Sis. SAAVEDRA, TERESA, Bogota, Colombia, ECON, LAA. SACHS, STEVEN, Silver Spring, EDEL. SACKS, JANE, Baltimore, SPEC. ED. SADOWSKI, LUCIAN, Rockeville, PHYS. SAFRAN, SHERRY, Cherry Hill, N.J., EARLY CHILD ED, PACE, Vet ' s Club, Phi Kappa Phi. SALAH, ANTONE, Silver Spring, CHEM, Alpha Chi Sigma, NIA. SALOPEK, SANDRA, West Mifflin, Pa., GOVT. SALZMAN, MARY, New Carrollton, INT. DES. SAMPOGNA, PETER, Silver Spring, AGRIC. SAMUELS, LAURIE, Plainview, N.Y., SPEC ED. SANDERS, BARBARA, Hyattsville, ENGL. SANDERS, KAREN, Bethesda, KINESIOLOGY, Swim, Hickey Lacrosse Teams. SANDLIN, SARIA, Kensington, BIOCHEM. SANSBURY, GILBERT, District Heights, PHYS MATH. SANTA MARIA, SERAFINA, Guaynabu, Puerto Rico, CHEM, LAO. SAPPERSTEIN, GARY, Kensington, BUS. SAPPERSTEIN, GARY, Chevy Chase, CHEM. Hillel. SARRAF, LEOTA, College Park, ARTH. SARRAF, NANCY, College Park, HORT, Hort. Club. SATHRE, HOWARD, Wheaton, ZOOL, Phi Sigma, Kent Hall Pres., Shuttle Driver, Help Cntr. SAVAGE, HEIDI, Orlando, Fla., STUD. ART. SAVOY, ROY, Oxon Hill, PERS. LAB. REL. SCHECHTER, LINDA, Silver Spring, EDEL, Orient Adv., Desk Rec, Dorm Coun. SCHEEPER, CHARENE, Clayton, N.J., BUS. ED, Phi Beta Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi, Senate. SCHEWER, MARK, Silver Spring, BUS. FIN. SCHEINMAN, BARBARA, Elmont.N.Y., PSYC, Sigma Delta Tau, PACE, Psi Chi, Hillel. SCHELLHAMMER, MARK, Bowie, MUSC. SCHENK, VICTORIA, College Park, ZOOL. SCHLEIGH, SANDRA, Long Beach, N.Y., MRKT. SCHMALENBERGER, JEAN, Severna Park, ARTH. SCHMERLER, ELAINE, Cedar Grove, N.J., STUD. ART. SCHMIDT, JOHN, Parkville, ZOOL, OBC, Pre- Med Soc, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma. SCHNEIDER, JERRY, Roslyn Heights, N.Y., PERS. SCHUELLER, CHARLES, Silver Spring, GVPT. 218 SCHULMAN, ARTHUR, Union, N.)., PSYC, Tau Epsilon Phi, Developmental Clinic. SCHULMAN, KATHI, Lawrence, N.Y., SPCH. SCHWARTZ, DONNA, Old Bridge, N.J., EDUC, Phi Kappa Phi, Hillel, Chorus, PSYC. SCHWEINSBERG, LARRY, Oxon Hill, ZOOL, Pre-Med Soc. SCHWEMMER, STEVEN, Baltimore, PSYC, Psi Chi. SCHWIETZ, JEANNE, Indiana, Pa., MICB. SCIRE, CELESTE, Hyattsville, BOTN, Ski Club. SCLAR, MARLENE, Frederick, EDEL, Sigma Chi Delta Tau, Diadem. SCLAR, SIDNEY, Silver Spring, PROD. MGMT. SCOTT, BRIAN, Oxon Hill, SOCY. SCOTTI, DANIEL, Florhma Park, N.J., PSYC. SECKEL, KARL, Silver Spring, CHEM. ENG, Tau Beta PI, Chi Epsilon, ASCE. SEHMAN, SANDRA, Greenbelt, AMST. SEIBOLT, TERESA, Kensington, CRIM. SEPANSKI, JAMES, New Carrollton, RTVF, UFA, AFI, Nat ' l Acad. TV Arts Sci. SHAHBAZIAN, HOSSEIN, Riverdale, ECON. SHALOWITZ, ANN, Bethesda, ENGL, Phi Kappa Phi SHANKMAN, DEBORAH, Chevy Chase, DART, Dance Theatre. SHANTZ, BONNIE, Silver Spring, GVPT. SHAPIRO, STEVEN, Baltimore, ZOOL, Dorm Pres. SHARER, MARGARET, Silver Spring, HIST. SHAW, JACQUELINE, Potomac, ACCT, Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi. SHECHTEL, STEPHEN, Chevy Chase, ACCT, Delta Sigma Pi, Undergrad. Adv. Coun., Pep Comm. SHECHTEL, STEPHEN, Chevy Chase, ACCT, Delta Sigma Pi, Un SHEFFLER, IVY, Havertown, Pa., SPCH. SHERMAN, ANTIONETTE, Bethesda, HESP. SHERMAN, DENNIS, Wheaton, SPCH. SCHERR, RICHARD, Baltimore, GVPT,SGA, Help Center, RA, Orinet. Prog. SHILIMAN, ILONA, Baltimore, PERS. MGMT, Bowl. SHINE, KATHLEEN, La urel, ART ED. Sigma Kappa. SHPRITZ, LEE, College Park, HIST. SIEDEL, ROGER, Hyattsville, PERS. SIEGEL, STEVEN, Potomac, FIN. SILVER, CLAUDIA, Baltimore, BUS ADM, Self-Defense, African Dance, Modeling SILVESTRI, NICKOLAS, Wilmington, Del., PSYC, Phi Delta Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, IFC. SIMANSKI, JOANN, Saten Island, N.Y., COMM. STUD, Trail Club. SIMMONS, STEPHEN, Hyattsville, MRKT. Vet ' s Club, Chan. Adv. Board Stud. Aff. SIMONINI, ANN, Rockville, PSYC. SINGER, RORY, Plainview, N.Y., RTVF, Tau Epsilon Phi, In House Board Gov. SINTETOS, CH RIS, Silver Spring, ACCT, Beta Alpha Psi, DBK, Terrapin. SIRKIS, LISA, College Park, RTVF. SISCA, LEONARDA, Allison Park, Pa., DENT. HYG., ADHA, SDA, Laison Comm. IV, JADHA. SLATER, MARY, Boulevard Heights, DE DANCE, Kappa Delta Pi, Dance Theatre. SMALL, BEATRICE, College Park, CRIM. SMELKINSON, RINA, Baltimore, JOUrR. SMIGOqKI, DAMIAN, Silver Spring, IND. ARTS. SMIGOSKY, J R., STEPHEN, Takoma Park, HIST, Stud.-Fac. Sen., Commuters Assoc. SMITH, CHARLENE, Annapolis, ELED. SMITH, JOHN, Hyattsvillef, GOVT, Gate Key, Delta Upsilon. SMITH, JUDITH, Baltimore, JOUR, Sigma Delta Chi, Black Explosion. SMITH, KATHRYN, Clinton, EARLY CHILD ED SMITH, MICHAEL, Gaithersburg, GVPT, Asst. Gr. Leader, Develop. Clinic. SMITH, SUSAN, Baltimore, SPEC. ED., Coun. for Excpt. Child., RA. SMOLEN, ANNA, Silver Spring, MICB, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta. SNIDER, DORIE, Chevy Chase, ART ED. SOLIE, NANCY, Silver Spring, PERS. MGMT, Diamond, Gamma Phi Beta, Pom-Poms. SOLOMON, ELLEN, Bowie, DART ELED, Tau Beta March. Concert Bands, Theatre, Hillel. SOLOMON, LAURIE, Lancaster, Pa., DANCE ED, PACE, Develop. Clinic. SONNEFELD, WILLIAM, Rockville, CHEM. SORRELL, STEPHEN, Whippany, N.J., SPEC. ED, Kappa Delta Pi, Coun. for Except. Child. SQUADERE, THERESA, Potomac, INT . DES, Alpha Phi. STAMMER, GARY, Baltimore, IND. ARTS ED. STANCE, KIMBERLY, Baltimore, EARLY CHILD. ED, Kappa Delta. STANKO, CHERYL, Glen Arm, COOR. DIET. STANLEY. JOYCE. Ganbrils, FMCD. STANSBURY, ERIC, Gaithersburg, URB. STUD., Kappa Alpha Psi. ST. CLAIR. BONNIE. Adelphl. EDUC. ST. CLAIR, GARY, Upper Marlboro, GEN. BUS, Sigma Nu, Gate Key, Maine U. Bus. Club. STEELE, JOANN, Wheaton, TRANS, Delta Nu Alpha. STEIN, RICHARD, Baltimore, ASTR. STEINBERG, NAOMI, Rockville, SPEC. ED . STENGLE, THOMAS, Burtonsville, ENAE Sigma Gamma Tau, AIAA, Tau Beta Pi, ASME. STERBA, MARTIN, Baltimore, ENEE, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Cambridge D V. Pres. STERN, BARBARA, Baltimore, FAM. STUD. STEWART, NANCY, Seaford, N.Y., CNEC, Alpha Gamma Delta, Dance Marathon. STEWART, PHILIP, Baltimore, ENME. STONE, IRENE, Royal Oak, ARTH, Sigma Kappa. STOLINSKI, ROMAN, Beltsville, ENEE, EEUA IEEE. STOUT, LINDA, Gaithersburg, BGS, Alpha Chi Omega, Chorus. STRICKLAND, JANICE, Baltimore, SPAN. PORT, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Lusu-Brazil. Club. STURGEON, STEPHEN, Mt. Rainier, ZOOL. SUGARMAN, SUSAN, Great Neck, N.Y., SPEC. ED, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dappa Delta Phi. SUI, DAMON, Baltimore, KINESIOLOGY, Sail Club. SUIT, JAMES, Potomac, PSYC. SULLIVAN, JOSEPH, Riverside, R.I., IND. ED, Coll. Pk. Fire Dept. SULLIVAN, MARY, College Park, HORT, Tennis, Newman Center. SULLIVAN, PATRICIA, Hyattsville, HOUS. SULLIVAN, SHARON, Bethesda, SPCH, DART, Sigma Kappa, Chorale. SULLIVAN, THERESA, Wheaton, P.E. SUTHERLAND, RONALD, Baltimore, MRKT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SUTTON, ROBERT, Beltsville, CHEM. SUVAL, HELAINE, Lawrence, N.Y., JOUR, Sigma Delta Tau, Dance Marathon, DBK, PRSSA. SWARTZ, CHARLOTTE, Oxon Hill, TEXT. SWERDLIN, MARCY, Baltimore, JOUR, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Chi, DBK. SWIDER, LINDA, Maplewood, N.J., RECR. SZOKA, KATHRYN, Rockville, MATH, Vars. SZYMANOWSKI, SHARON, New Carrollton, EDEL TAFURI, DONNA, Valley Stream, N.Y., EARLY CHILD. ED, Delta Tau Delta Little Sis. TALLENT, CLAIRE, North Plainfield, N ' J N.J., Hon EC. ED, Omicron Nu, Kappa Delta Pi, AHEA TANGRETI, NICHOLAS, West Orange, N.J., ZOOL. TANIS, ANN, Hyattsville, SPEC. ED ' . TANKER, JOANNE, Baltimore, RTVF, Phi Sigma Sigma, UFA, UPB. TARANTO, TERRY, Jessup, GVPT. TARBELL, PHILL TARBELL, PHILIP, Silver Spring, ENEE, E IEEE, Etta Kappa Nu. TARDY, DIANE, Potomac, P.E., Kappa Alpha Theta, WRA, Basketball Track. TAYLOR, DIANE, Clinton, PSYC, Alpha Gamma Delta, Psi Chi. TAYLOR, JEFFREY, Parsonsburg, IND. TECH, Kappa Alpha. TAYLOR, PAMELA-LYNNE, Potomac, PSYC, Alpha Omicron Pi, Si Ski Club, Help Center. TAYLOR, RALPH, Hyattsville, MRKT. TEDESCO, ANTHONY, Raddiff, KY., POL SCI. TENNANT, NANCY, Ellicott City, EDEL. TGIBIDES, KATHERINE, W.,D.C., ACCT. THOMAS, SHIRLEY, Baltimore, JOUR. THOMAS, WILI THOMAS, WILLIAM, Camp Springs, HIST, UCA. Phi Alpha Theta. 219 THOMPSON, JOHN, College Park, ARTS. THOMPSON, RITA, Thurmont, BIOCHEM. THRASHER, LAWRENCE, Fairfax, GEOL. TILGHMAN, LINDA, Dillon Park, GVPT. TOEUSE, ROBERT, Rockville, ENNE, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Chorus. TOLKOFF, ROBIN, Yonkers, N.Y., FMCD, Sigma Delta Tau, Diamond, Women ' s Health Center. TOLSON, DEBORAH, Forestville, ZOOL. R TOMASSONI, PAUL, Severna Park, ZOOL. TONEY, HARRIET, Baltimore, BUS. TOWER, JOHN, Rockville, HIST, Sigma PI, HUA. TOWLE, JOHN, Clinton, BIO. SCI., Phi Kappa Tau. TOWNSEND, THOMAS, Hyattsville, JOUR, Kappa D Kappa Tau Alpha. TRAVERS, MARGARET, Salisbury, ANTH, PACE, MaryPIRG. TRILLING, DEBORAH, Silver Spring, PSYC, Alpha Kappa Delta, Psi Chi, Ski Club. TRINGALI, TINA, Ellicott City, PSYC, Alpha Lambda Delta. TSAO, ANN, Bowie, ADV. TUCHMAN, LEE, Potomac, ECON. TUCKER, ALLISON, Cherry Hill, N.J., EARLY CHILD ED. Panhel, Phi Sigma Sigma, OLE. TUCKER, GAY, Baltimore, COMM. STUD, Delta Sigma Theta, BSU, Math. Tutor, Tennis. TUCKER, SANDRA, Edgewater, ACCT, BSAD, Beta Alpha Psi. TUDOR, MARK, Baltimore, RTVF. TULLY, WILLIAM, Catonsville, BGS. TUMOLO, RICHARD, Hyattsville, ECON, SGA, Speaker series. Debate. TURNER, LISA, WDC, ARTH, Studio. TURNER, SALLY, Freeport, N.Y., SPEC. ED, Alpha Chi Delta. ULAM, MARGARET, Pittsburg, Pa., PERS. LAB. UNDERWOOD, CHARLES, Oxon Hill, ACCT, Beta Alpha Psi, Frederick Dorm Govt. UTTER, RANDY, Greenbelt, RTVF. VANCLAR VANCLAIR, AUDREY, Roslyn, N.Y., ENGL, Phi Sigma Delta Little Sis, Leonardtown Paper. VANNORDEN, ARCHIBALD, Hagerstown, EDEL. VEIGLE, MARY, Kensington, ENF ' ENGL, Coun. Center, Track Team. VERDEL, MA VERDEL, MIRHAN VERDEL, MIRHAM, Landover Hills, SPEC. ED, Kappa Delta Phi. VICINSKY, RONALD, Beltsville, BUS, PERS. LABOR. VIRTA, ROBERT, Hyattsville, GEOL. VIKLOZZI, JANET, Annapolis, HESP. VIVIAN, HUGH, Kensington, SOCY. VONBRIESEN, ROBERT, Cockeysville, BSAD, WRA, Alpha Tau Omega, March. Band. WACK, ELIZABETH, Bethesda, ZOOL, Alpha Lmbda Delta, Band. WADt, MARTHA, Silver Spring, HESP. WAGMAN, DONNA, Beltsville, CRIM. WALKER, LESLIE, Laurel, ENME, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, P Sports Car Club. WALNER, TANDI, Silver Spring, SPCH, DART ED, Hillel, Dance Instr., Co-ord. Fla. Trips. WALTER, ROBERT, Baltimore, CNEC. WANG, VIVIAN, Rockville, MICB. WARSINGER ' , MERYL, Chevy Chase, DANCE, Dane. Thrt. WASKOM, LAWRENCE, College Park, MRKT, Intra murals. WATERFIELD, NANCY, Rockville, EDEL. WATTS, DEBORAH, Baltimore, CRIM, RA. WAXMAN, ELLEN, Wheaton, PHYS. THER, Gen. Hon. Prog., Phi Kappa Phi, Dance Club. WEBER, ELYSE, Brooklyn, N. y., COMM . STUD., Omicron NU, Nat ' l Coun. Fam. Rel. WEBER, JEFFREY, Hyattsville, ENGL. Intramurals WEEKS, JOLGPHUS, Takoma Park, AGRN. WEINBERGER, AMY, Hagerstown, HESP. WEINER, EDGAR, Bowie, RTVF. WEISMAN , LAWRENCE, Fair Lawn, N.J., RTVF, DBK. WENKER, WILLIAM, College Park, MRKT, Fencing WERNER, SUSAN, Crownsville, EARLY CHILD ED, ACE, RHA, Recr. Parks Soc. WEST, ROBIN, College Park, JOUR, Sigma Delta Chi, DBK. WESTREICH, DAVID, Baltimore, URB. STUD, Eta Phi Theta, E AlP, Dorm V. Pres., Urb. Assem. WHALEN, CLAIRE, Rockville, ART. WHEELER, EDWARD, W.D.C., SOCY CRIM, BCCM, Kappa Alpha Psi. WHICHER, ALAN, Silver Spring, LENF, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, Lenf Student Rep WHITE, BENJAMIN, Langley Park, MRKT, Kappa Alpha WHITE, LARRY, Silver Spring, COMM. STUD, Rugbyi. WHITE, TERRIE, Timonium, SPEC. ED. WHITE, VERONIA, Brentwood, ASAP, Bowling League, Black Bowling Club. WHYTE, JOAN, Deale, PSYC, Psi Chi. WICHELNS, DENNIS, Lancaster, HORT, Alpha Gamma Phio Rho, Hort, Club,ASHS ' . WIDIC, MARY, Berlin, PERS. LAB. REL., Phi Chi Theta. WIENER, CARYN, Westbury, N.V., RTVF, Alpha Lambda Delu, WMUC, Rtvf Hon. Prog. WILAUSKY, ROBERT, Silver Spring, LENF, Dorm Coun.. lohn Marshall Hon. Soc, RA. WIJSMULLER, ASE, Kensington, STAT. WILKINS, LUANN, Suitland, HESP, Fire Safety Prev. Prog., Leonardtown Coun. WILKINS, MERLINE, Capitol Heights, CRIM, PACE, Modeling. WILLARD, ERNIEST, Adelphi, ACCT, Beta Alpha Psi. WILLIAMS, J R., ALONZA, Baltimore, SOCY, RA. WILLIAMS, AUDRYLEE, Silver Spring, SECY ED. WILLIAMS, BARRY, Baltimore, PSYC CRIM. RA. WILLIAMS, EARL, Silver Spring. RTVF, BSU, Black Explosion, NCWW, RA, Md. Meda. WILLIAMS, MICHAEL, Lanham,FIN, Delta Tau Delta. WILLIAMS, MICHAEL, Denton, POUL. SCI., Kappa Kappy Psi, Pre-Vet Club, March. Band. WILLIAMS, RICKY, Sharpsburg, PERS. WILLIAMS, SALLIE, Alexandria, Va., DIST, ED, DECA. WILLIA, OVETA, W.D.C., EDEL. WILSON, JOHN, Seabrook, MATH. WILSON, JOHN, Bowie, BSMT. WINEHOLT, DALE, Adelphi, ACCt. WINSTON, TERRY, Yonkers, N.Y., SPEC. ED. Delta Phi Epsilon, Kappa Delta Pi. WINTERS, JOYCE, Silver Spring. WIRE, PHILIP, Greensboro, N.C., URB. DES., RA, HAC, Muscular Dystr. Assoc. WISSMAN, CAROL, Laurel, SPEC. ED. Kappa Kelta Pi, PACE, Develop. Clinic. WOLF, DEBORAH, Oakland, FMCD. WOLFE, MARGIE, Baltimore, PSYC. WONG, BENITA, Rockville, JOUR, CSA, DBK, Chinese Folk Dance Club. WONG, GRACE, Gambrills, APP. DES, ASID. WOOD, BARRY, Takoma Park, PSTC. WOOD, FREDERICK, Potomac, BSMT, BSAD, Intramu rals. WOOD, THEODORE, Potomac, BIOCHEM. WORTH, JANE, Silver Spring, TEXT. MRKT, AATT. WRIGHT, JANICE, Kensington, TEXT. APP. WRIGHT, PATRICIA, Baltimore, PSYC. Black Hon. Cauc. PACE, Bowling. YATES, JAMES, Oxon Hill, ENME. YATES, LORI, Bowie STUD. ART. YATT, JERALD, Baltimore, GVPT. YOPCONKCI, CAROL, Hyattsville, TEXT. MRKT. Omicron Nu, AATT. YOUNG, MARTI, Greenbelt, HESP, NSSHA. YOUNGE, JOSEPH, Philadelphia, Pa. MATH, Omega Psi Phi, FCA Football Team. YOUNKINS, JAN, MATH. YOUSO, DINORAH, Rockville, PE, Volleyball. ZECCARDI, CARMINE, Laurel, ECON. ZEITLIN, LAUREN, Baltimore, FASH. DES. ZLATIN, MARJORIE, Springfield, N.J. PERS LAB. REIL. ZUCKERMAN, SUSAN, Baltimore, HESP, Phh- ' Kappa Phi, NSSHA. ' 220 2 : of or rtl 10 ,i to Dhysi : ADS ' ad-ept ■-.;;;■ individual ■■- ade- " cient n-K " ' a-quiiie ' nQSH n - ' ad- ' hiok. v-)d- i ' ? 1 rnuiiii: by or ;: binding ;«. : ad-hef ' enc n 1 ily o( adhtnng z ; .;.o.tdy or faithfu : j ' SDfi.i ' fv {idhenmce U « cavise ' S ' iCi whci ' ad -her y ; ubio or tendinp here zadhererst « t a follosver of a feeder, be!i jp ad ' h ' Sion : sicadv t-r iiitr. aluichnien; cr 2 ; abnijnnal union of 1 ri!fiti(.!n ' (as after surf ery; 3 ..tiof. exerted be- fv .iilaces ■ boti«t» in contact syn see ad- Hi ad-he-sive ad- ' hc-siv, ad-. ling, to ■adhere : prensred for ndhcrin ad-ha- stance (as glue or ce- rnen ' ..) adhesive s !asl8r n : rrvMerial thai reseinbies adhc- nes made sxp in fiat adhesive tape « ; lapc that ne side with an adhesive and is used . , cai pur- poses ad-i-a-bal-ic ,,i .;,t-ik, i ,di- itdj • occur- ring without ioss or gain of heat iadiabaiic expan- sion) ■■■- ad ' i ' a-bat-i ' caMy Vbat-i-kfn-s ' r-. adv adieu 3- ' d(y)ii n, pi adfeu$ or adieu i [from French, from .; Dh ' u " i: God " ' ' .nai ihc speaker cor to the protection of G .d inter- jectionaUy adi-os ,ad-e- ' os ;. . ,.,,erj — usedio vixpriss fa.. well ad»i-posi ' ' d-.- ..,pos ' adj : of • " ' iv i;.?ir-.o w, ,min-..»1 fattJ. d-l-pos ' i ' ty adiabbi . ...._,v.-.;ve 2 adjutant ad ' la -cent 3- ' 3HS-,ml ' adj 1 ; iving var : having a coiiimon border a fitld ad: die road) 2 : having a common vertv. ?4e »abta .jrltifiher aback a bake a cot, cart au out chchin e l ss eeasy g gift i trip 8 life j joke ng sing o fiow oflai ' 0! coin ththin ththis y loot « fo yU few ; , nay ■su|s; ' vu- ?5 ; ' . ' s;u " . ' ■ H — ■ ad ' lec ' tf ' valo xd ad ' joir 2 : to ad ' jou , an ■ " • ' aQ ju ge OiCA j ' 1 ' i ' 0 ' nOiCs or 1 1 ; pro.nouncc 8d ' |u-di-caig ;-i or sentence itsdic di-ca-tJor? " ad»junct s iaiiy (adjudicate ; r ' ■ ' ;i-d, la- ii ; 10 ; iiCK to accept as : the action faithfiii sd«jwfe emnly ' ra-sh ad-iust c ' iarge — ad« or eorarnar-.a soi- jU ' ra-tioR ,a|-3- ,f3Ctory ■en? or a ad ' iU ' tant t ' e ad ; 4 : Hi ;iCCC ti) ad |iist a-b!8 -jusi er 4iho ad ' |us»tor H 1 : the act or pro- •■-nt !)f a dnim ot ikbi ' iiCro.?c )pO M 1 ; a staff officer (as in the cornnsanding officer in clerieti ad libitum} or per- ,j-Hb-bifig ; to improvise • c -•3m adv [from modern ;reT : freefy as one wisfies music iae fv • ad-lib vh ad-l- lines, or a spet ' i. ad Ihbi-tum f Latin, meaninf- — used as adm abhr av admin cd)br adrrhnistration ad ' minMS-tsr Vod- ' niin-s-starX vb ad-mio ' is- tered; ad-mln-is-ter ' mg -stt3-)ring 1 ; to di- rect the affair ; of : y AHA }T (ikh ' dnisfer a govern- rrtent) 2 : ■ 3 : to nrsete oiii : _ , : to give riruali S : to give as a the administration (ad-min-is-tra-tion) n. people who run this institution syn. bureaucracy, red tape ad-mm-iS-tra-tive adj : of or relating to administi.. ,, . ad-min-ls ' tra-tor ad- ' n uit ■ " - ' ■■ ' ■ ' i- ' ' ' -- ' - • ' : a persi. -«.... .,.,.■.,.■..-,.. .„ ad- le - ad-mifi ' lS ' lra ' trix V.tnin-a- ad ' mi-ra»b.5 ing to be s. , :..v. . ... ness n — ad-mi-ra-bly ad ' mi-ral ' .j— -- - Frencii ar. 03 udj ' . desecv- - ad-mi-ra ' teie- h ' f " ' " - ' T?edieva{ " com- Dictionory pcjge from Webster ' s Infermediolo Dictionary, ©1975, used by permission of G C Merriam Co , Publishers of Ihe Merriom-Webster Dictionaries 221 w Sen. Joseph D. Tydings Dr. Wilson H. Elkins Mr. William Connolly Mrs. Mary C. Broadwater Mr. Louis L. Kaplan Mr. Edward Huxley 222 A representative Board of Regents Everybodv has a boss, and for people at the University- whether faculty, administrators or students, the boss is the Board of Regents On the board, every group-except possibly the Archie Bunkers of the world- is represented Mary H. Broadwater, the regent for women; Edward V Hurley, the Black regent; -Bill Connelly and Judy Sachwald, the student regents; and a host of others including a former senator and some All-American football players. And University President Wilson H Elkins, though not a regent per se, sits with the board at each meeting as sort of a president ' s regent Together these men and woment sit together to decide the course of the institution. Various representatives of all segments of society all pushing for their own special interest, and their decisions often send the campus into turmoil Four coaches, including the director of the womens ' athletic program, resigned this fall after the regents adopted a policy granting scholarships to female athletes. And MaryPIRC and the Student Government Association both threatened a law suit if the governing body chose to alter allocations of the student acitivites fee. In addition, many students throughout the year continue to spar with the board over continuing cutbacks in faculty ac- companied by spiralmg tuition fees But for the first time since Thomas Hunter Lowe ' s attempt to outlaw the University ' s fiscal autonomy, this year the regents ' actual governing power over the institution was in doubt because of recommendations of a Governor ' s commission on higher education Regardless of what ' s recommended, however, the board is likely to be boss for a long time to come. NOT SHOWN HERE: Mr. Samuel H. Hoover, The Hon. Young D. Hance, Mr. Peter F. O ' Malley, Mr. Hugh A. McMullen, Mr. L. Mercer Smith Mr. John Scarbath Mr. B. Herbert Brown Ms. )udy Sachwald Mr. N. Thomas Wittington 223 The mysterious Wilson H. Elkins To many students, the Adult Education Center is just another building located at the end of parking lot one. But little do students realize that one of its most hallowed and illustrious tenants is University President Wilson H. Elkins From his fifth floor office, Elkins controls the fate of the University ' s five-campus, worldwide system President for more than 20 years and one of the longest- tenured university executives in the nation, Elkins has seen the university grow from an annual enrollment of 8,500 students to more than 70,000. Yet, through all these years, Elkins has remained an enigma and mysterious figure in the student as well as the public eye. But this year, Elkins found himself in the limelight. When the Chevy Chase bank lost the bid to open a branch bank on campus, eyebrows were raised The Maryland Public Interest Research (MaryPIRC), after in- vestigating the matter discovered that Elkins was a member of the Board of Directors of Suburban Trust Co., the bank which holds all University accounts. Throughout the summer, with cries of illegal dealings and a potential conflict-of-interest, Elkins remained aloof, appearing in public only out of necessity and then refusing to answer any questions. Even after his resignation from the Board of Directors (upon the recommendation of the Maryland State Board of Ethics be- cause of a potential conflict of interest) and the approval of the Chevy Chase bank office in the Student Union, Elkins re- mains anonymous. Some say he is senile and others say he is just eccentric. Will the real Wilson H. Elkins please stand up m M ' 1 1 iHw V " H ■ 224 Chancellor Gluckstern a person, not a position Robert L. Gluckstern came to the College Park campus this year to become its Chancellor knowing there was " some general impression in thq community that it is time for a change, " His manner is part of that change Opening his home to student leaders for lavish food service catered dinners is one way he tries to better communications Returning phone calls IS another. Cluckstern ' s openness is part of a plan based on the belief that " administrators need to have their lines out to the faculty, students and to the staff as they set their priorities. " The plan does not allow him to insulate himself with the accouterments of office. Not does it confine him to the dark, richly decorated office in the main administration building where past administrators took refuge. The chancellor is in the classroom at 11 every Tuesday morning teaching general physics to honor students. And nearly every Friday he is m the north recreation building playing the sweat-box sport of raquet ball with administrators and physical education teachers But even when indulging his own humanity, the chancellor is working - 50 to 60 hours each week. And even though he woos students so they will tell him what they are thinking, he firmly believes there is " a dividing line between meeting the student interests and pandering to them, " But he wants the student ' s perspective. Gluckstern says he especially enjoys teaching freshmen because, " I get to meet students when they first come into the University -- before they ' re spoiled by the environment, " 225 7 47 enthronement the stale oi ' ocv. liiil snade larger hi ' en-Sight-en in- ' in-3n vh en-tio i- iight-eri ' ing -(3-)ning : tc or insight to ; i.NSTRUcr — « . , en -I i v j t : to eni ' oli for military or naval service, e, ' p : lo join one of the anned ser- n- tarily 2 : to obtain the help or support cd her friends in the campaign); also : to pcirucipate heartily (as in a cause or drive) — so ' list ' tnent - ' lis(t)-mani n en !!St-ed adj : of, rdaling to, or constituting the pan of a tr r.avai force bekw commis- sioned or w;; ,:ers en ■ i!V en m action, or spirit •;. udv ; m a body : as a whole h vb ; to entangle in or as if iii en-mi-ty ' eti-m f-e «. pi -ties : ill wsll. hatrkd; esp : mutual hatred or ill will en-no-bie in- ' o-b l vh -bisd; -bling VbO-)ling 1 : to make noble t j levate 2 ; to raise to the rar k of nobilitv - en-no-bfe-ment -b3!-mont « @n-r e fi : a ? ' weariness and dis- sas- «ORr-DO.M enor-mi ' ty i- ' ndr-m5t-e . «, pi -ties 1 ; great wickedness : oi.iTUAGEOUs.Nf--s,v (the emrmiiy ol the offense) 2 : an outrageous act or offense enormous Xi- ' nor-snasX adj lirom L enormis mean- iUy " out of the ordinary ' " frotn e- " oiit " and ;iorrn " ] : extraordinarily great in si?e, nutn- ber, or degree -■■ enor-mous»ly adv — enor- mous- ness n ' enough i- naf adj : equal to the densands or needs : suii-ictENr Senough adv 1 ; in aniount or degree : St;i ' HC!ENTl,Y r ' ' - ' " : FVU..Y, Q(mt jtudy imiigh u 3 ; roi.ERABtv ;siiag well e iougk, enough n : a sufficient qua et our needs; enow i- ' nau adv or adj, archaa i en-plane ■ ■■• ■- -•i v6 : to boaru ,un ..sifpuine en -quire f,5)r . en-qyi ry Vin-,kvvi(.x)r-e. in- ' ; ' iri-tv ■.-,;■ ■ • ' — uiry en-rage Xin- ' .ootN en-rap-ture Xm; .ay- nxx vu -. , delight en -rich in- ' rich vh 1 : to v ' or richer {enrich tfie mind) 2 : aikjun, urn " a ; to make (soiii more fertile b : to imp: d) in nutritive value by add ' als in proctssing C:!oincre laable metal or mineral in ienriLH urar;rani; — en-rich- ment VrnanlX n en-rofl or en-roi in- ' r6i vh en-roiled: en-roli- ing 1 : to enter in a Hst or roll ; RroiSTivR 2 a ; to ' OiN ENTER «ro nn the er»-roH-rr»6nt - ' roi- m.)ni . en route n-, in-X adv : on o ens ahbr enii,; er?- sconce - vh 1 : to r tree) 1 u b : a coraplete set v ,ie in-Nhrin vh 1 ; to ahiiiiw 2 : ; ■ or chen i en -shroud ,r vh : sti.- senses ! 2 ai: symbol of na- tioiuilily 2 ; a badge of of rank, or power 3 : a commissi offia-r of the lowest rank in iru navy ge ' en(ti-s3-lij n : sitAGS en- sir vh : to prepare and .■ iofc (fodder) for silage en ' Slave i!i- ' slav vb : to make a slave of — en- t m,?n! n — en-s!av-er n , -5- ' sna(x- )r, - ' snei3)r vb : " j.wRr. fntkap en -sue !ri- ' sli v6 : to come af re- sul t : FOLLOW (emiiing effects) en -sure in- ' shu(o)r v : to rr or safe ; OUARANTEf; ■Jen ' tail Xin- ' talX vh 1 : to Jiintt the inheritance of (property) to the owner ' s, dWiwi it Nrrn-linK or to a class thereof 2 : to i: .suir — en-tail-ment Ri.-sr: .. 2entai! n 1 .: ailing esp. of lands b : an en- f:!n i (istatc _ , .... . ule fixing descent by entailment :|ie in- ' lang-g3lX vh 1 : rAN-GLE. vosvvar. - ;volve in or as if in a tangle - " s - sn-gle- ment X-g. ' )l-m3nt n en-ter Vent-arX vh en-tered; ,,3 ' ent-3- ring ' en-tring 1 : to go in or into {enter a roo " ' ' - ' ■ ■• " " ■ -i " " ; i ■ same door) 2 : PENKTRA admitted to (enter a ch .x. .: rvniviiv;,.-, v i,- -r . ii) become a member of : join S : to make a beginning icnter into busines.s) 6 : to take part r — ' - - « ' .enier into a discussion) 7 : 10 take " lared upon their inheritance) 8 : to sti uv y.t: a- a book or list (entered his name on the roster; 9 ; to place for- mally before a legal authority (as a court) ie»ier a complaint) -•- en-ter- a-ble ' ern-. r3-b9lX adj en-ter-ic Xen- ' tcr ' ' • ' - ' ' ' ■ - ' - mentary auial : r en-ter-i-tis ■ ■ uon 01 uiv intestines o en-ter-p- ' -- « i : d uiuicuit, conv plica te n undertaking : vFNTi.iSE 2: a busint uon 3 : ; ' in daring or C: vtion : i: ;r- ' - ' - ' ■X-,pn-zo rls-ing X adj ; hold, active, md wiitrgeuc in undert,sk,ing or exp- ' ' ;g en-ter-lalri ,ent-3r- ' tan v 1 . ' e and pro- vide ■ • ■ ' ■ ds OV; n, for iai ienicnanieu Sii«ter»tatn- ;is; esp ' . : pan iii public cniertain- entertainment (en-ter-tain-ment) n.: 1, that which proves to be an enjoyable time. 2. concerts, plays, exhibits lAvr 2 ; to hold SDCllbound rn en- ; CHARM — I the en -throne . ; con- on a throne b :t: as 2 ; to place on s lf at -maiitX ri 226 Diclionary page from Webster ' s Intefmediote Dicrionory, 1975, used by permission of G. C. Mernom Co-, Publishers of the Merriom-Webster Dicitonanes. , .;. . . .; . , JX- - - -V.- - - .y . - 5 ■J ! ■J I ■} Count Basie and his Orchestra Sunday, August 3 830 p.m. Grand Ballroom -Student Union 227 Baltimore Symphony Orchestra As part of the summer entertamment series, the Baltimore Symphony Orchestra performed a trio of Saturday evening concerts in Tawes Fine Arts Theater Under the batons of three separate conductors, the orchestra presented a jazz-pops show and two classical events Featured in the variety of programs were Ethel Ennis and the O ' Donel Levy trio, violinist Isadore Zaslow and cellist Lawrence Lesser 228 I The sounds of washboards and cazoos filled the air around Tawes Fine Arts theater with the arrival of bluegrass to campus this summer. The New Mornmg String Band and The Star Spangled Washboard Band played to an audience of bare-foot, gene clad college students and the suit and tie older generation Playmg straight instrumental music, The New Morning String Band opened the evening But it was the unconventional Star Spangled Washboard Band which made those fingers snap and feet tap For most, it was an evening of good, " foot-stompin " ' music. Gala Bluegrass Concert 229 Scapin s traveling troupes revive 17th century drama 230 Maryland Book Exchange A semester ' s beginnin David Bromb " Has anyone got a trombone or an electric piano they can lend the band? " was the question asked of the crowds attending the David Bromberg concert. Blown fuses and flaring tempers combined with a lack of instruments to delay for over an hour, the first concert of the semester But when the music came, the crowds on the mall were ready and waiting According to a physical plant worker, " It ' s a different kind of group that comes out to hear this music. . they ' re quieter. " Though electrical problems hampered the concert throughout the night, the rapport developed bet- ween the performer and moon-lit audience could not be broken. Maryland Book Exchange 231 There is more to basketball than basketball Sure basketball is a game with 10 players, a couple of refs and a coach or two But what would the Cole Fieldhouse three-ring circus be like without its other performers? Those performers, the exuberant cheerleaders |it- terbugging in the center-ring during time-outs and the half- time shows of wheel-chair basketball, torso-twisting gymnastics and frantic car giveaways, put on a show of which Ringling Bros would be proud. And the sideshow, an im- portant attraction to young and old alike, features a cast which includes David Stopak and leff Lake sweeping the floor under the baskets, while stellar-voiced )im Morgan warns the audience not to smoke Basketball, it ' s more than just a game It ' s a tradition My Student Government Association Pandemonium! His name is Rod Stewart Screaming people packed-in amid ear shattering sound and heavy smoke, found Rod Stewart ' s concert at Cole Fieldhouse a night to remember but maybe not one for memories Sound bounced in the rafters as it usually does in Cole and Stewart danced and pranced around the stage, making love to his microphone and his music Combinmg hard music with a soft Chuck Berry sound, Stewart controlled his audience, though the music was far from his best When money began to fly into the audience, the audience began to fly to him Pandemonium ' ' No. it was only Rod Stewart 234 Jesse Colin Young- not quite up to par The one word that can best describe the Jessie Collin Young concert at Ritchie Coliseum is disappointing Young ' s music was not his best; as a matter of fact, it was far from it Near exhaustion. Young slid from one song to another. During the encore. Young woke up and played the best music of the evening. Adding to Young ' s problems were the bad acoustics and seating conditions of Ritchie For Jessie Collin Young, it was not his night or that of concert goers either BS I OP xt Ej mk 235 Frank Zappa, exuding rancid odors from his infamous Python boots, greeted an enthusiastic University audience at Cole fieldhouse. His obscenely raunchy songs of dental floss farms and yellow snow engulfed the crowd- The centerfold-like female skeleton and Zappa ' s stuffed white dog combined with clear, piercing saxaphone notes to add to the " Zappamania " Having to contend with sweet smelling smoke and a huge audience In an even huger auditorium can be traumatic for a performer but Frank Zappa, at home in his surroundings, Iiroved that he truly Is a modern day balladeer. 236 POWERS GOODE-FINE MEN ' S CLOTHING On a promotion tour for their atest album, Chicago played their greatest hits and popular tunes to form, for many Chicago lovers, a picture- perfect concert. Make me smile-and that they did-as Chicago wooed another University audience in an overcrowded Cole fieldhouse And it was. Time flew quickly as Chicago ' s brass sound swung rom one hit into another. The concert, typical of Chicago ' s showmanship, was a good buy. The group played it safe and gave the audience what It wanted. But IS this the real Chicago of the ' 60s lazz-rock era or a product of the ' 70s top-forty mania? 237 Dressed in brilliant, tlowmg robes, the San Francisco Shakespeare Company brought to life what many University students had left for dead Shakespeare ' s comedy, As You Like It, was performed on the mall during a warm, sunny lunc h hour for several hundreds of people who braved the bees to view the traveling troupe Highlighted by joyful songs and cleverly, improvised lines, the Thebans resurrected powerful and entertaining scenes from yester year which are supposed to have no meaning in today ' s con- temporary society For those who attended the prodiK tion, Shakespeare lives A day on the mall with As You Like It 238 TheTubes- An evening of quaaludicrousness Bizarre is the only word that can describe an evening with the Tubes Playing to full houses in the Student Union theater and clad in everything from aluminum to leather to next-to-nothmg, the Tubes put on a show that will not be soon forgotten The West Coast-based group parodied everyone from Tom Jones to Patty Hearst Sprinkling quaaludes throughout the audience and complete with foot-high platform shoes, Quay Lude, a parody of Elton John, pranced on stage and shouted, " White punks are dull! " A bevy of nearly- naked women paraded around the stage performing a variety of gymnastic contortions One performer called the crowd a " sophisticated audience For where else but the University of Maryland would people let a man get up on stage and play with his balls? " The Tubes, they were a trip into ab- surd it 239 Indians: a play that will make you think With a hoot and a holler and a " ylppv-aye-e " , University theater opened its 10th season, with Arthur Kopit ' s play, Indians Indians follows the life of the legendary Buffalo Bill Cody and his direct influence on the lives and destiny of the Plains Indians The play, part of which is set in Cody ' s own subconscious, follows him through his early days as a buffalo killer, then as the star of his wildwest show until his death At each point in his life, Cody did something for or to his Indian friends. It is this conflict which Cody attempts to justify at his death. Indians is not a play to be enioyed. The play attempts to dispel the good guy cowboy, bad guy Indian myth and does so effectively. The audience ' s nervousness could be heard as they laughed at Cody ' s lines The stark stage setting and dim lighting scheme enhanced the bothersome mood of the play If Indians does nothing else, it makes one think 240 241 The magic world of idiots 242 The King is a fink ' And so the spook merrily returns to his dungeon home and spider friends A children ' s fantasy ' No, It ' s only a comic strip, but In three dimensions Parker and Hart ' s lovable comic strip, The Wizard of Id, was plucked from the funny pages via the brilliant adaptation of Kathy Rubbo, Chris Thompson and Mark Houston and deposited, kingdom and all, at the center stage of Tawes Fine Arts Theater. The east-coast premiere of the magical musical The Wizard of Id, played to capacity crowds throughout the month of November, A bright and cheerful festival of laughter greeted young and old alike as the mythical tales of Id were brought to life The subjects of Id had all sorts of problems. The King wanted social consciousness, Cwen wanted love and Blanche wanted beauty and the Wizard had the answers to their problems in his magical laboratory. Potions were concocted and, of course, given to the wrong people with riotous results following The musical had more going for it than just magic as the costuming and set design looked as though it were taken straight from the Sunday comics. The songs, though not memorable, provided moments of laughter and delight for all. University theater needed no magical potion to produce the entertaining musical and the audience was spellbound from the moment the curtain went up 243 Band night shows that Maryland has more than just a marching band 244 Your Student Government Association Can the stage of Tawes Fine Arts theatre stand the stomping and pounding of 1 drum major, 3 conductors, 4 twirlers, 16 flagbearers, 31 pom-pom girls, and 292 musicians. It did one Friday night when the theatre was the sight of Maryland Band Night. Showcased by the music department, the five University bands, performed a spectacular concert which covered a wide spectru m of musical styles. The concert and symphonic bands started the program with an assortment of easy-listening music. Particularly impressive was the symphonic band ' s handling of Leonard Bernstein ' s difficult " Overture to Candide, " followed by the wind en- semble ' s rendition of Kurt Weill ' s " Three Penny Opera. " The walls trembled when the jazz ensemble displayed contemporary jazz- rock. Capping off the evening was a combined musical effort to bring half time indoors. The gala pagentry was transferred from Byrd stadium to thetheatre ' s aisles and stages As the audience applauded and hundreds of colored balloons fluttered to the floor, the bands made ready to start stomping, this time out of rhythm. Your Student Government Association 245 Shakespeare lives in Romeo and Juliet Love, tragedy and death: the story of two lovers is brought to the stage again as University theatre presented Romeo and Juliet, in January Actors and scenery alike thrilled audiences However, visual slides, a modern, expressionistic technique, added mood and effectiveness though at times were distracting Although Shakespeare ' s tragic love story is studied by high school and college students alike, many were surprised at the young characterizations of the star-crossed lovers. Romeo appeared fickle and Juliet naive. But is this the authors fault or the interpreter ' s? Whatever the final vote, Romeo and Juliet deserve a place at the top of the theater ' s already fine season. 246 ' ' ' r t ' • -? ' - 1 ' -y The University: a year of challenges A common piece of conventional wisdom on this University campus is that the matters that concern the chancellor and president concern very few other people--least of all students. While administrators worry about the budget and the legislature, students are busy cramming for exams and celebrating afterward Yet, whatever the conventional wisdom, university administrators will tell you almost every issue they worry about sooner or later has a direct and often crucial impact on students, the kind of institution they ' re attending and the kind of education they get while they ' re here. If the average student has any inkling whatsoever of what ' s happening within the University politico-bureaucratic " upper structure, " it is because he ' s bored enough to read the Diamondback occasionally. Even then, he ' s inclined to wonder why he should give a damn about, say, the structure and governance of higher education Nevertheless, it was the report of a governor ' s commission studying that very subject that shook the foundations of the university and every other educational institution In the state. And that body, known as the Rosenberg commission, presented only one of the major challenges that have confronted the University in the last year It, along with the other, raises fundamental questions whos answers could affect the education received by every post- secondary student in the state Along with the issue of who should control the various public colleges and universities in the state, and the equally vital question of whether students should be assigned to higher education schools to achieve racial balance have plagued University administrators and other top state education officials this year. And while these matters, which remained unresolved toward the school year ' s end, at- tracted more bureaucratic attention than student interest, their long-range effects for students ' day-to-day education are potentially significant, if not revolutionary. The Rosenberg commission, named for its chairman, Leonard H. Rosenberg, was ap- pointed by Gov Marvin Mandel to suggest how the state ' s educational bureaucracy could be revamped and made more effective. With regard to higher education, state officials seeking changes were concerned with the trend toward competition instead of coordination among various institutions within the tripartite system of state universities, state colleges and community colleges. The commission had a solution to the problem, all right, and it raised a lot of hell with its May 1975 report Describing the system as being in " a state of chaos, " the commission recommended taking much of the authority from institutions, individual and segment boards, such as the University Board of Regents, and transferring to a set of education " superboards. " Working with a general education oversight board, the higher education superboard would coordinate budgetary priorities, program formulation and a host of other meat and potatoes matters for- merly left to schools to haggle out internally or directly with the governor and legislature But the reaction to the commission ' s proposed overhaul, two years In the making, was unanimously negative The University and other higher education institutions weren ' t about to let some new level of bureaucracy tell them what to do And even the governor, who wanted some kind of overhaul, criticized some of the report ' s arguments and balked at the thought of paying for a new batch of boards So, after hearings and closed-door bargaining, a comprimise was struck. But the compromise was rather one-sided. Mandel established a task froce to draw up legislation implementing the Rosenberg recommendations. Instead, the panel wrote bills to achieve some of the goals of coordination--and the segment institutions weren ' t happy about that--but rejected most of the major changes the original commission proposed Under the revised proposal, which was expected to sail through the General Assembly, the Maryland Council on Higher Education was to be transformed into a more powerful State Board of Higher 248 Education But in the end, the opponents of genuine state-level coordination of higher education planning and administration won As Edmund Mester, executive director of the state colleges ' board of trustees, put it, " I think we ' ve gotten 98 per cent of what we asked for. " Never- theless, all colleges and universities were put on notice by Leonard Rosenberg that their traditional independence and autonomy was on the line And despite their victory, the die- hards fighting for such independence now look to the future with pessimism And in somewhat of a different crisis situation state and federal education officials now are faced with one of the most important and potentially revolutionary challenges the University--along with the rest of Maryland higher education institutions-ever has faced. The subject of a major court test case, the federal-state dispute over college racial desegregation may make this state a guinea pig for the use of unprecendented methods for racially balancing enrollments among colleges and universities. The push for equal educational opportunity is playing an increasingly important role in college admissions and enrollment. But unlike elementary and secondary schools, where racial composition is relatively manipulatable, college attendance is voluntary, and students are not told where to go toschool The U S Department of Health, Education and Welfare has asked the state to use various incentives to draw in- creasing numbers of Black students to such predominately White campuses as College Park and to simultaneously increase White enrollment at such majority-Black schools as Morgan State University in Baltimore. While agreeing to go some of the way toward such desegregation, the state insists predominately Black institutions are necessary and valuable for many disadvantaged Blacks To dilute such schools ' Black majorities would hurt minority students ' educations, state of- ficials contend And while HEW says it doesn ' t want to do that, the state claims, the depar- tment refuses to say exactly what it does want. After years of wobbling on both sides, HEW charged the state last year with failing " to eliminate the vestiges of its formerly segregated system of higher education " and said it would begin administrative enforcement proceedings to cut off up to $65 million in federal aid to state higher education But Maryland stopped such hearings, at least temporarily, by filing suit, charging HEW ' s enforcement tactics were illegal The outcome of the resulting court fight still unknown, state and University officials this spring did know the final answer to the many desegregation dilemmas were a long way off. And if they knew nothing else, those officials recognized the basic question of how to achieve equality anywhere in a largely unequal society was not about to go away. And so it was in this year of challenges to the University-a lot more problems than solutions. All these issues, along with the looming threat of a budgetary crisis, left University ad- ministrators, if not students, wary of an un- certain future. : .-i • SL-- r. : i»« V OK-c V " absorbability acceleration irncres! of : ! iiorbed in thought; 3 ; to re- coive withoui iir-inji " ack ' a ' iound-ab. ' iorbiftg sur- face; . — ab-sofb-a-bilM ' ty X-.sor-b.Vbil-st-e, -, 6r- n — ab-sorb a-b!e V ' soi-ba-ba!, - ' z6r- adj — ab ' Sorb-er n ab-sorb-ent - ' s6r-bont, ' zor-X tdj : able io absorb -■- ab-sorb-eO ' Cy ?»b- ' s6r-b3n-se, - ' z6r- n — ab- sorbent n absorbent cotton n : anion made absorbent by chcmicaUy treeing it from its fatty matter ab ' sorp-tiort Xvib- ' sorp-shan, -V.drp n 1 : the pro- cess of absorbing or being absorbed: as a ; the pass- ing, of digested food through the inlestinai wail into the blood or lyinph b : tntcrccfJtion esp. of light or sound waves 2 : entire occupation of the mind — ab ' Sorp ' tive - " s6rp-tiv, - ' z6rp- adj ab- stain ; b ' »tan vh : to refrain voluntarily Uih ' iuiln from, voting) — ab-stain-er n ab ' Ste-mi-ous Xab- ' stc-me-cisX aclj : sparing csp. in eating and drinking — ab-ste-mi-ouS ' ly adv ab-sten-tion rib- ' ster.-ch,-)n n : ihe act or prac- tice of absiaitiing; ei,p : a fonnal refusal to vote (3 ayes, 5 nays, and 2 ahswittions) ab-sti-nencs ' ati-st4 -n3n{t}s n : an abstaining esp. frojTi drinking alcoholic beverages — ■ ab-sti-nerit -nr nt adJ — ab-sti-nent-ly adv abstr abbr abstract lab-stract ' ab-,strakt, ab- ' adj 1 ; expressing a quality or idea without reference to an actual persoii or thing that possesses it honcsly is an almraa word 2 : difficult to understand : hard {absiruct problems) 3 : having only intrinsic form ■ with !ii- tie or no attempt at pictorial representation {ahuraa art} — ab-stract-(y adv — ab-stract- ness -,strak(t)-n?s, - ' trak(t)- n ab-stract ' ab-,strakt n : a brief staietnent of the mata points or facts : summary 3ab-stract ab- ' sirakt, ' ab-„ in seme 3 usu ' b-, vb 1 : REMOVE, siPARAif 2 : to consider apart from appiic tion to a particular instance iabitracs the ide of rouiHine-ss from a bail; 3 : Xo make an ab- stract of : .srjMMARiZf 4 : to draw away the attention of — ab-strac-tor or ab-stract-er ' strak-t?r, -,s!rak- .• ab-stract-ed ab- ' strak-iod, ' ab-, adj : PiU ' .oc- (, ' t;piiD, absintmln ' dfd — ab-stract-ed-ly adv — ab-stract-ed ness n ab ' StraC ' tion ab ' sirak-,shr!n n la: the act or process of ai:)stracting : the state of being abstracted b ; an abstract idea or term c : a purely imaginary or visionary idea 2 ; a state of not paying attention to nearby persons or things ; ABsi-NTMJNDi ' -DNr ' .ss 3 ; an artistic composition or creation characterised by designs that do not represent actual objects — ab-strac ' tive V ' sirak-tiv adj ab ' Struse ab- striis, ob- adj : hard to understand : ABSTRACT -- ab ' Strusfi-iy adv — ab ' Struse- ness n ab ' SUfd ' 3b- ' ,s.ird, - ' zsrd ' x adj : ridicuiousiy unreason- able, unsound, or incor jruous — ab-sur-di-ty - ' s.5rd-; t-e, - ' zard- n — ab surd ly adv ■■■- ab- surd-ness n abun- dance ;3- ' iMn " di n(t)s n 1 : an ample or overflowing quantity : proh.sion 2 : Ai-fn.;rsC!f. Vf.AI.,TH a a)t, cart au out g gift ! trip i life a bake ch chin e iess e easy J joke fig sing ■ ' " ' HI ththis o flow u loot yt! furicius h V!SiO!- abun-dant d.int adj [from Latin abimdam-. stem of pre,senl participle of abundare " to abound " , liter- ally " (o overflow " , fn. m ab- " off " and unda " wave " ] : existing in or posse ssing abundance : A80t;NDiNG — abun-dant ' ly «( ! ' abuse ci- ' byiiz vb 1 : to attack in words : Rrviti; 2 ; to treat cruelly : M),STRt-AT {abuse a dog) 3 : to put to an improper use : Mi.si;st: (abuse a privilege) 4 : to use so as to injure or damage : MAt.TRf.Ai ' ahusi ' d his ear) — abus-er n " abuse 3- ' byiis a 1 : a corrupt practice or custom (election abuses such a.s buying vc tes) 2 : itnproper use or treatment : Misost- ' .ahase of privileges) 3 : abu ive language 4 : physical maltreatment abU ' Sive , ' byU-siv, -ziv adj 1 : using or character- ized by harsh insulting language 2 : phyjicaliy hannful — abu-sive-ly (id — abu-slve-ness n abut o- ' b3t vb abut-ted: abut-ting : to touch ai ng an edge : Bt)Ks.»i-K (tltc fairn ubtas on the road) (stores abut the sidewalk) — abut-ter n abut-ment ri- ' bot-m3nt n 1 : the action or place of abutting 2 : something against which an.other thing rest-v or pushes {ahuitnenss that support a b-ridge) abys-mal o- ' bi- ,-mn! adj 1 : resembling an abyss : iinineasiirably deep (abysmal ignorance) 2 : of or relating to the lowest depths of the ocean — abys- mal -ly Vinr ie adv abyss 3- ' bis n : an imtneasurably det p gulf or great space abys-sal , ' bis-,-)l adj ; of or relating to the bottom waters of the ocean depths Ab-ys-sin ' i ' an .alv..v ' sin-e n, - ' sin-yanx adj : of, relating to. or charactertKii.- of Ahv ,Kini;« or its neo- pie — Abyssinian ;; ac- — see ad- AC obbr 1 aUernati. ' ig current 2 area code aca cia c!- ' ka-sha n 1 : any of numerous woody legumes with ball-shaped white or yellow flower clusters and often fernlike leaver ' ■ - - ■■• " acad abbr academy academics (ac-a-dem-ic) n.: chasing after a bit of elusive knowledge nractica! significance : uiEOKiniCAt. (an acatli ' inlc question) ■- ac-a ' dem-i-cal-ly - ' dem-i-k(?-)ie adv acad-e-my Xi ' kad-?- me n, pi -mies [from Greek Akadenu ' la, the name of the school established in the subtu ' bs of Athens by the Greek philosopher Plato in the 4th century B.C., originally the name of a grove in which the school trict, sacred to the wor- ship of a local dentigod AkadiKmo!-.] 1 a : .sct(CK i-; i ' sp : a private high school b : an institurion for training in .special subjects or .skills (military academy) 2 : a society of scholars united to advance art, science, or literature a cap ' pel -fa also a ca-peMa ,i:ik- ' pe!-? adv or adj : wiihcHit itistrumental accv n)panimcnt -. ' siiig a cappeUa) ace abbr accusative aC ' Cede ak- ' sed vb 1 : to give cottscnt ; aoks-F: uivcede to a propo.scd plan) 2 : to enter upon ati of- lice or dignity (acceded to the throne in 1838 ' ; accel abbr accelerantio ac ce ' !e-ran-do {,)a-,chel-3- ' ran-d ;r adj : gradually faster —• used as a direc -ic aC ' Cef-er-ate ik- ' se!-::i-,r; about earlier ; hastj-n ' r 2 : tc niovc or caiinc . esp : to niove with coiistantly incrc. • ac cei«er-a- tive ,rat-iv adj ac ' cel ' ef-a ' tion -,se!-5 ' ra-shon n 1 ; the act or 250 Dictionary page from Webster ' s Intermediate Dictionary, ©1975, used by permission of G C Mernom Co., Publishers of the Mernam-Webster Dictionaries. Who? What? Why? There ' s no place like home There is no place like home Mom! Mom! Where are you? I ' m trying to get back home, Mom, but I ' m lost Mom, they told us registration was going to be easier this year. They said |ust follow the yellow brick road. . It was a dream. I was falling, falling, falling. Suddenly, I landed at the end of a long ling of young people In the distance loomed a glass, emerald colored city with a neon sign flashing, " Get your registration cards here! " Hours later, the line had moved enough to admit us to Emerald-Registration city. But first we had to buy admittance tickets from hawkers; the price depended on whether we were in or out-of-state residents. It was all so confusing. And so was Registration city People swarming everywhere. Freshman were just sitting on the floor, crying Seniors were |ust stoically pushing their way through the masses Hanging above the chaos was another large, neon sign, " I am your friend. I can make registration easier for you Come talk to me. " Finally, the great wizard! Pushing ahead I found not the great wizard, but a Univac 1108 computer. My heart sank as it spit out 20 dro[ add slips and an 8-by-10 glossy of Wilson H Elkins All thoughts of adding the nine credits I needed to be a full-time student disappeared Mom, if there ' s no place like home, what the hell am I doing here then? IVlaryland Book Exchange 251 252 Maryland Book Exchange Maryland Book Exchange 253 Science Day - Seeing what ' s behind laboratory doors One of the University ' s sponsored activities for the students l-his y r fook them into a " Day in the Future " Exhibits ranged from bovine beauties and their processed sterilized milk to lasers and holograms Animal science centers gave visitors samples of milk sterilized by a process enabling milk to be stored at room temperature indefinitely without spoilage A demonstration of a laser projecting a hologram (a three dimensional image) was shown to the visitors at the fair. While showing the projection of the hologram, the professor presenting the presentation showed that he could put his hand through the red beam and nothing would happen Altogether 500 or more area high school students as well as University students participated in the Science Day program 254 Classes: Why me? It is 7:30 am The lecture hall is empty. Rows and rows of straight-backed seats with right-handed slabs of wood they call desks fill the room. The podium appears forlorn, standing alone in the midst of a vast, spacious stage The silence is so thick it almost echoes. The sound of a pin dropping would probably cause deafness. It is7;35 a.m. Two or three bleary-eyed students enter the room, shattering the peaceful mood. One holds a cup of coffee, a Macke machine specialty. The three sit down at different sections of the hall No one says a word It is7:45 am A few more early-birds take their places. Two girls walk in together, whispering and giggling Their voices break the spell, and the room comes alive. It is7;55 a.m. The lecture hall bustles with energy. People talk loudly, flip through notebooks or turn textbook pages. It IS 8 am. The class, filled with 300 students, waits impatiently The professor, a figure of authority, arrives and stands behind the podium It is8:10 a m Some students scribble furiously, others read and many noci off to sleep Another University day has begun Student Government Association Loves Vou 255 256 257 258 259 m " ' ■♦: Studying: a prescription for insomniacs 260 Your Student Government Association IL ■■ ni pm 9CS . BhRks ' ' — V K HH l «».— - M i SMI B? - ? ' : ' • ' MF zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz 261 Teachers, Where would we be without i ' them? 1 1 i 1 ■ ' t ' ■ : ; i ' 262 Your Student Government Association 327 iroynd pine m use to ' ov;Orc Cicuucuoi: i TUS iiU gr« ' 3Eil»er; -est ; 1 • «■ StiiUiv iiW. ' . a y . ' - f|? gro- 1x al cave grc n 1 ; a «■ d under h: ; il) — _ . ■.•■ ' .r Sf groan i n — groan- (up lo 3v ' ft. as sfaoufder) groueh-i-ness -ch«i-n3s er »• «f? grc n ilrom medkvB; igrc ' V- • " , from ros " gror:., . " I v. ,; foodstiifrs and hoaseh es t! ars:: ■ r » n. m. -cer fss ■ J- ,«: 0- fa: grc ji p- B .... , ..:io be, ,, .,, !— . vv vith ■walerj : SOJL, EASTJ-i e o (. ... .v:.., cut with wa- grourui on ' J ' -f It. - groQ-gt n — grog-shop malce.s an W adj gros ' S ' ® ' ' ; -®st k i i .,t,.-w-iv ,-.n -Kp fee; ot V:; ......... -■ 2gr.r grog.g ' Sy ' g. ' — grog-gl-ness } c; V « 1 ; 1 H - ?. ' " " ' • - ■ iiS %: -h .V- v tS- : t:: ' ;i A.- c;t JfffJi! ,;..,. , • . f... f. grcm ' ■ with groins to the shor grom-rr .. . „ ;„.-. ..■ ., ,.. ' " ' -ouncf ?«.■ ! .- 2 : a ■; ' land cr©w « ; ' gr ' - " .. ? S . :i, i .i .; liiaintain arid sv scs 2 : B: ground-er ' grai ft of bad K ' tv ' . ' T Z t -an ground iuij i t ViJ.-OV grooms groove sion, • the tz . groove .-6 groom 2 ' m GroundhOQ Day groove In b : to become 4; groov-i ' Sr; -est grop« X gropx v grc o. sro«r?c .) — grc 1 a : a sptxtator in Che fcUfOpv ■(gross 2 a mass groups (groups) n.: people and ideas which stick together Dictionary page from Websler ' s Intermediate Dictionary, ©1975, used by permission of G C Memom Co . Publishers o the Mernom-Webster Diclionones 263 Alpha Delta Pi Sigma Kappa 264 Diamond Honorary Gamma Phi Beta 265 Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha XI Delta Delta Gamma Sigma Delta Tau 267 Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Delta 268 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi 269 Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Alpha Theta Student Government Association 271 Sigma Chi Alpha Epsilon Pi 272 Sigma Nu 273 274 Student Government Association Alpha Tau Omega Kappa Alpha 275 } : ii si; V -- ; l- ' W» Alph _ C4- ' Dl ' - f ' ' " Right: Bob Colvin, Ray Anderson, Bill Carter, Lorick Fox, Ken Moeller, Rick Bartel. Not Shown: Rob Robert Rich, Chris Craver, John Violett, Dana Phelps. Kappa Delta Pi Fire Service Dorm Front Row (left to right): Joe Sullivan, Ian Stronach, Don Schmidt, Franklin Clay, Dave Arnold. Second Row: George D. Kennett, Kevin Ward, Chuck Gandy, Larry Iseminger, Herby (mascot). Ken Bush, Bill Wheeler. Eta Kappa Nu Front Row (left to right): Vijay Kulkarni, Sean Chang, Cindy Shaeffer. Second Row: Phil Tarbell, Bill Roberts, Thomas C. Butash, Gregory J. Burch, Raymond Italia. Third Row: Stephen K. Chang, M ichael Granger, Phil Gesotti, Bill Heinmuller, Paul Gaske, Sheldon Wolk. Back Row: William S. Levine, Michael E. Dyson, Robert E. Carroll Jr., Robert E. Toense, Richard R. Talbott, Martin Sterba, Robert Collidge. 277 s [BBiBfltigTS: M Tappa Kega Day 278 ordered pair 526 origm or a is e%% than b the set c f real niinibers is or- dered) ordered pair « : a set with two elements in which one element is identified as the first and the other as the second ' or-der " iy " 6rd-ar-le adj 1 a : being in order; esp : uuY, NfAT b : m r; rj iodic .-i-l an order!}: girl) 2 : governed by law or system : REOULAXfio {an orderly universe) 3 : well behaved an orderly crowd; — or-der-li-ness « — orderly adv orderly n. pi -lies ■ : a soldier who conveys mes- s(iges and performs services for an officer 2 : a hos- pital altendanr who does general work or-di-nai Vdrd-(3-)!wr i : ORUiNAi. numbf-k ordinal number n ; » number designating she place as first, fifth, 22d) of an item in an orderti! sequence -■• see Ns.!MBKR table or-di-nance ' 6rd-(, )n3n(t),s n : an auchoritaiivc decree, order, or law: esp : a regulation of a city or town tor-di-nary ' 6rd- ,ner-e «. pi -rtar-ies 1 : regular or ciistoniary condition or course of things (nothing out of the ordinary) 2 chiefly Brii : a tav- ern or eating hottse serving regular meals " ordinary adj 1 : to be expected : normal, ust. - l 2 ; neither good nor bad ; AVFRACiB 3 : p(x r, in- rr.RioR — or-di-nar-i-ly ,6rd-3- ' iter-, le adv or-di-ftar-i-ness . rd-3-,ner-e-n3s ' n ordinary iife insurance n : life insurance for which premiutTis are payable as iong as the insure,d lives or-di- nate Vord-(?-)n3t n 1 : the distance of a point on a graph above or below the horizontal line 2 : the vertical coordinate on a graph or-di-na-tion ,6rd-»- ' na-sh3n n : the act of ordait?- ing : the state of beitig ordained ' " ord- nance ' ' 6rd-n, ' nft)s n : military supplies; esp ; CANNON, AS ' flLLrSV , Or-do-vi-ctan ,6rd-.5- ' vish-OT n : the period of the Paleozoic era between the Cambrian and Silurian; also : the con ' esponding system of rocks Ordovi- cian adj or-dure ' 6r-J3r n : nxcRtiui. ' sr ore ' _o(3}r, ' d(, ' )r n : a niinerai corUaining a constitu- ent for which it is mined and worked (iron ore.) ore ad ' or-s-,ad. ' 6r- w ; a nymph of niotsntains atid hilis Oreg or Ore abhr Oregon oreg-a-no 3- ' reg-, ,no h, pi -nos : a buslty mint tssed as a sea.soning and a source of aromatic oil org abbr organization or-gan V6r-g3n « 1 a ; a keyboard wind instrument consisting ol pipes made to sound by compressed air b : mav organ c : an itistntntent in which elec- tronic devices are used to produce or amplify sounds similar to those of an organ 2 : a differcFUiated ani- mal or pkint .structure consisting of cells and tissues and perfortrting some specific function — compare sysiEM 3 : a iBeans of perfonning some function or accomplishing some end (courts are organs of gov- erntnent) 4 : a publication {.as a newspaper or .maga- zine) of a special group or-gan-dy also or-gan-die V6r-g3n-de n, pi -dies : a fine transparent muslin with a stiff finish Qr-gan«elJe V r g3- ' nel « : a .specialized part of a cell analogous to an organ 3 abut «r further aba;.; ac«t, cart auotit ch chin e iess ggift jtrip ilife i joke ngsing 6 flaw 6i coin th thin th this u foot y yet ySi few yu furious e ea.sy 5 flow ii loot zh vision or«gan grind-er ' 6r-g3n-,g2!n-d r « : a traveling street mtisician who cranks a hand oi .an or-gaD ' ic 6r- ' gan-!k adj 1 a : of, relating to. or arising in a bodily organ b : affecting the structure of the organistn (an organic disease) 2 a ; of, relat- ing to, or derived front living organisms {organic matter) b : of. relating to, or containing carbon compounds c : of, relating to, or dealt with by a branch of chennstry concerned with the carbon com- pounds of living beings and most other carbon com- pounds 3 a : forming an essential part of a whole b : oi«: AN!-«,D (an organic whole) — or-gan-i-cal- !y !-k(. )le adv or-gan-ism ' 6r-g3-,niz-3m « 1 : an individual liv- ing being that carries on the activities of life by ineans of organs separate in function but mutu- ally dependent : a living person, plant, or animal 2 ; something like an organistn in having many related parts -■• or-gartMS ' mic ,6r-g ' n iz-mik adj organizations (or-ga-ni-za-tion) n.: a chance to acquaint oneself with people who share the same interests or beliefs syn. many or-ycs ' iiittf , ,;i ij,)-,!:! .-., i b 1 : to tnake separate pans into one liisiled whole : form or form into an organization 2 : to put into order : sy.stematiz.k {organize your work) — or-ga-nis-er n or-gasm ' 6r-,gaz-3m « : the climax of sexual excite- tnent typically occurrittg in coitus or-gy ' 6r-je «, pi orgies 1 : secret rites in honor of an ancient Greek or Roman deity usti, celebrated by wild singing and dancing 2 : exce,ss!ve indulgence in ati activity ori e! X ' jre-al, " 6r- n : a bay window projecting frorrs a wall and supported by a bracket Ori enl ' or-e-,-!int, ' or-, -e- entX •. [from Latin orient-, stem of oriem ■ ' risirig ' " (of fieaveniy bodies;, pres- " ■ ent participle of oriri " to rise )! » : east: csp : the countries of eastern .Asia ori-ent -,ent vb 1 a : to cause t -, face toward the east b : to set or arrange in a definite position esp. in relation to the points of the com pass 2 : to acquaittt with a situ« tion or crtvironment {orient nc- .students) — ort-en-ta-tion ,dr e-sn- ' ta-shan, ,6r-, -e-,en- n oriel ori-en ' tai ,or-e- ' ent-3l, ,t r- adj, ojten cap : of or relating to the Orient — orl-en- ta!-ly -. le adv Oriental « : a member of one of Ifie peoples of the Orient; esp : a Chinese, Japart se, or other Mon- goloid Orienti;. ;; an Asiatic perennial poppy widely grown lot us very large showy flowers ori«en ' late --, ' or-c ?n-,tat, ' or-, -,en- vb : orient or-i ' fice ' , ;r- n : an opening (as a mouth or fio ' c tr ch something may pass i-c n ' . the Japanese art of fold- ing P ; or-i-gir -, ' ar n 1 : akct kttiv, p. f,en ' tage (of p- va- tion t; , , use 3 ; the tniersection of the horizontal and vexticai, axes on a gi ' aph Dictionary page from Webster ' s Intermediote Dictionary, ©1975, used by permission of G C Merriam Co , Publishers of the Mernom. Webster Dictionaries 279 Swing your partner ' Swing your partner " is the call and with a yell, skirts twirl and heels clack as the University ' s square dance club circle up for another year of country western dancing. Though only three years old, the " Square Urns " have grown from a 40-member club to a 120-member organization. Divided into beginning, intermediate and advanced levels members participate in activities at Rutgers University and Frostburg State College as well as dancing in eastern seaboard festivials or " cotillions " And, as with most other special interest organizations, the square dance club has suffered its share of financial woes But despite these monetary setbacks, the club continues to grow According to Cathy Brennan, acting club secretary, square dancing is a good way to meet people As one member stated, " you really learn how to touch people and not be afraid " 280 Have a gay time Seldom spoken about and often shunned, the Cay Student Alliance has had and will have to travel a long road to gam acceptance Although officially recognized by the University in 1972, CSA has been an active part of campus life since 1970 Problems with Student Government Association funding have been many and caused hardship Yet, the group still provides a means for the gay student to enter society. Weekly rap sessions and coffee houses have seen a rise in attendance The group also provides speakers for classes and outside organizations However, CSA must deal with the " hatred " of students and faculty Letters calling for the " excecution of all homos ' and the defacement of CSA offices culminated what ap- peared to be a blanket hatred of Campus gays last semester CSA members say the organization is growing stronger But the group still must fight society ' s feeling that a homosexual with a gay labeling is still a homosexual Student Government Association Loves You 281 In mythological deign, Argus had one hundred, ever-vlgiiant eyes Because they were not sharp enough, Hermes poked them out and placed them on the feathers of a peacock The University ' s Argus has one hundred plus many more hundreds of sharp eyes. Since Argus ' vigil began, Hermes attempted to cut out its tongue of free speech Presses have been stopped Reporters have been taken to court Funds have been cut But Hermes has yet to bimd Argus. This year, Argus faced Hermes standmg on top of Olympus with the threat of the publication ' s termination. Forging into battles, Argus appeared disguised as a jester, rogue and sage With a revamped strategy and ex- panded advertising campaign, Argus aroused, angered, in- timidated and frustrated its readership Argus may not be liked but at least It IS being read. CherrI Senders Steve Katsa 282 Black Explosion 3 Jeremiah Montague, art editor Garland McElveen, managing editor Black Explosion is the minority student newspaper on the University campus The newspaper was developed under the Black Student Union and joined Maryland Media Inc in 1972 Black Explosion strives to bring an atmosphere of solidarity to campus minorities through a medium designed specifically for their needs Calvert Calvert is the University ' s literary arts magazine which gives budding poets, writers, artists and photographers a chance to show their talents, Calvert also publishes works of famous artists of the literary world. Throughout the year, the Calvert staff receives hundreds of manuscripts and scores of photo and art folios from which to choose for its two issues. In selecting works, the staff aims at striking a balance between excellence of quality and broadness of appeal. In a recent issue, an interview with a Pulitzer priz winning poet was featured along with the reproduction of manuscript work sheets of one of his famous poems Though many students do not know its name, Calvert is gaining recognition from the local literary world. 284 Your Student Government Assoclition The computer manipulates again Folded? Spindled?? Mutilated??? 285 Mark Parker, managing editor; )an Mohr, wire editor Alan Sea, news editor Marcy Swerdlin, managing editor Qlamonaback AN INDEPENDENT STUDENT NEWSPAPER, UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND-COLLEGE PARK A staff of full-time students spend up to 16 hours a day tucked away on the third floor of the new main dming hall- There they put out the second largest morning daily newspaper m Maryland. The Diamondback. Known to many as an umbrella, a rag or a diversion from a bormg class lecture, the paper takes the place of courses an- d or a social life for the staffers. And while frustration reigns and tempers rise in the newsroom, 20,000 Diamondbacks fill campus buildings every school day Meanwhile, sweating over filling the pages becomes a normal part of the day as almost every editor, reporter and photographer wonders aloud, " What am 1 doing here? " Adam Pertman, copy desk chief Larry Weisman, sports editor Paula Ellis, editor-in-chief 287 The production shop gets it together 288 Maryland Public Interest Research Croup, or MaryPIRC, is a branch of Ralph Nader ' s citizen action group With 150 active student members and three paid professionals, MaryPlRG tries to correct social wrongs and injustices for the betterment of the people On campus, MaryPIRC operates a consumer referral service which advises students on how to deal with bad business practices MaryPIRC was also a moving force in the establishment of the Student Union bank and has helped analyze misleading bank ad- vertising This year, MaryPIRC found rough sailing in the University ' s seas. The organization ' s SCA budget allocation was not approved by the Board of Regents until early December MaryPIRC was a central figure in the investigation which led to President Wilson H. Elkins resignation from the Board of Directors of Suburban Trust. MaryPlRG: Champion for the consumer Student Government Association Our Student Government To many students, SCA is |ust another acronym lacking substance in its disguised form. Is It a symbol for some new fraternity or does it represent the student government association, a body created of, by and for the students ' Although this " invisible force " on campus plays a major role in allocating $400,000 to campus activities yearly many students remain in the dark about its role Often, SCA ' s presence is most felt during the bustling elections or the grueling budgetary allocations but to some individuals it serves as the " watchdog of faculty and administration " Some students say SCA may just continue the high school student government ' s credo " instead of getting something accomplished people usually scream and argue a lot. " 290 Our Student Government Association The Black Student Union is an organization created to serve and represent the Black student population The BSU pursues three main goals: the promotion of cohesiveness, social and cultural activities, and academic aid to the Black students. The BSU, a politically effective group, works closely with other organizations in an attempt to support Black interests A degree of student apathy, combined with Insufficient economic support have plagued the BSU as well as other organizations Black sentiment indicates that this apathy stems from the inability of certain Black factions to identify with and support a number of BSU policies and activities. The Black Student Union is working towards its goals, but it ' s a long, hard road to unity. Black Student Union McDonald ' s of Hyattsville 291 Frank Fierstein-Photographer Lenny Caro - Lay-out Editor Karen McDonough - Editor Cathy Farrel - Senior Editor Jeff Piatt - Business Manager 292 Jim Freeburger - Photo Editor Merry Klinefelter - Photographer The Terrapin What does it mean to work on a yearbook ' It means pullmg an all-nighter to meet a deadline it means eating Ledo ' s pizza and trying to get a soda out of the seldom-filled pepsi machine It means finally falling asleep inuu chair and then having the telephone ring. It means playing frisJDee on the patio. It means work and tension. But it means satisfaction. Jodie Kaye - Managing Editor Mike Ralph-Sports Editor The majority of University stucients have one thing in common - they are com- muters. Commuters, especially freshmen, can feel lost ancJ rejected from the campus community. Thev learn their way from parking lot tour to the StLident Union very quickly, and sometimes that ' s as far as they get There is one organization that understands the com- muter ' s plight -- the University Commuter ' s Association UCA offers various services to help the commuter adjust to his situation For those long breaks bet- ween classes, UCA sponsors a lunchtime speaker series and holds afternoon " happy hour " mixers complete with live music and beer. UCA also plans trips to New York City, Nassau, Mexico and the Gator Bowl for students during semester breaks and vacations. Run by commuters, UCA is for the commuter University Commuters Association 294 POWERS GOODE-FINE MEN ' S CLOTHING m P ' . ll ra M SBHp T, $■-, v jPIh B H9D J|HPnlr r ' ' js f - ' IJhKvUB " icWarS m S ' - ' yffifw MM H Hk ' .v ' " " sv fe l i T VHHI ■bhI I i £mm ' - ' r ® |_ Jtrt- il tfiA - t: ■-!. • 30k p ' ' ' " Sjm . " ' ' mii ...m. Responsible for promoting, coordinating and producing concert acts, the University Program Board serves as a clearmg house for most national talent appearing on campus This year ' s concert highlights included David Bromberg, the Tubes, Frank Zappa, Rod Stewart, Jesse Colin Young and Hall Oates UPB also sponsors and produces such cultural events as the San Francisco Shakespeare Com- pany ' s performance of As You Like It and the appearance of the Maryland Ballet Perhaps the biggest controversy of the year was the last minute cancellation of the Bruce Springsteen concert. Springsteen ' s decision not to appear will best be remembered by those irate students who spent many hours waiting in the box office line The University Program Board i Student Government Association Loves You This is Radio 65, WMUQ College Park This year marks the com- pletion of a second year of broadcasting for WMUC from the new facilities m the Main Dining Hall Our " station sound " has standardized into a progressive approach to pro- gramming. WMUC ' s staff, totally com- posed of students, has in- creased in size and quality. WMUC offers the campus community news, information and a diversified taste in music Along with regular pro- gramming, WMUC has partici- pated in campus expositions, dance marathons and various other remotely broadcasted events. The past 32 years of broad- casting has ingrained WMUC with a sense of profes- sionalism. The future of WMUC-FM is aimed at this same caliber of professionalism and quality broadcasting With the support of trie community, WMUC will con- tinue to be involved, con- cerned and entertaining. Smorgasboard offers buffet of ideas 298 Ceiling bound bouquets of McDonald ' s stamped balloons and about 70 different University affiliated groups, gathered in the Student Union Grand Ballroom to spread their messages while recruiting members Free cokes, multitudes of printed matter, and even organically-grown foods were used by organizations to prove that their ' s was the best way to find yourself Praying, lobbying, skydiving, gay liberation and hiking were only a few of the consciousness- expanding choices offered to students by groups at this smorgasbord of campus activities. My Student Government Association 299 .iM:f ' m 300 The University couldn ' t let you go without making you wait in just one more line. . , 1 ' JvM v 301 hoto A shadow of the pasL. 302 .and a glimpse of the future 303 9 Credits staff Photographers FRANK FIERSTEIN 5, 6, 7, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19t, 21, 22, 23, 30, 31, S2t, 53tl, S3b, S6t, 56br, 60t, 90t, llOt, 111b, 112tl, 1 1 2b, 11 3, 1 1 4, 1 1 5, 116, 123tl, 129b, 137, 143r, lS8tl, 161c, 164br, 166tr, 168tl, 177bl, 180c, 184t, 186tc, 192bc, 194bl, 195tr, 197tl, 202bl, 203tl, 2051c, 206tr,207c, 212,213, 215, 216, 217, 218, 219, 210, 220,232, 233, 234, 235, 236bl, 236br, 2521, 2531, 253br, 254, 264b, 265t, 267br, 302t, 302bl,303, 304. JIM FREEBURGER 2, 3, 8, 20t, 28, 29, 40b, 46b, 52b, 54t, 55, 56,bl, 57, 60b, 61 1, 62, 63t, 66, 67, 68, 69, 70, 71 , 72b, 73, 74, 75, 76, 77, 82, 83, 84, 85, 86, 88, 90b, 97b, 98, 99, 101, 108, 117, 118, 119, 121bl,121cl, 124b, 124cl, 125t, 126, 127tl, 127tr, 128c, 1 29t, 130, 131, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 144c, 147br, 149t, ISOtr, 155br, 1 70tc, 171br, 172tc, 178b, 182br, 188tr, 189cl, 196bl, 198cl, 200cl, 21 1 b, 214, 222, 223tr, 223cr, 223br, 224, 225, 227, 228, 229, 237tl, 237cl, 237bl, 248, 249b, 251 , 258, 265b, 266b, 267t, 271b, 277, 278, 281, 284, 292tr, 292bl, 292br, 293tl, 293bl, 295, 296t, 296cl, 296b, 297t, 300, 301, 302br. MERRY KLINEFELTER 10, 11, 12, 13, 18b, 19b, 20b, 24,25, 26, 27, 32,42, 43,44,45, 46t, 47, 53tr, 54b, 58, 59, 64, 65, 72t, 78, 79, 80, 81, 87, 91, 92, 94, 96, 1 03, 1 04tl, 1 04b, 1 05c, 1 06, 1 07, 1 1 0br, 1 1 1 1, 1 1 2tr, 1 22, 123tr, 123b, 124tr, 125b, 127b, 127cr, 142bl, 146tr, 148cr, 156tr ' , 162c, 165tl, 169bl, 190br, 191tr, 208tr, 231, 236tc, 237cr, 238, 239, 240, 241 , 242, 243, 244, 245, 246, 247, 249t, 252tr, 252br, 253tr, 255, 257, 259, 260, 261, 262t, 264t, 266t, 268b, 269, 270, 272, 273, 275t, 276, 280, 282, 283, 288, 289tr, 289tr, 289bl, 290, 294, 298,299. Writing Credits ALLAN AMERNICK MAGGIE BOYAJIAN CHERYL CANTOR LEONARD CARO COLLEEN CORRIGAN PAULA ELLIS )IM GOLDSTEIN PHYLLIS GRUEN SERENA KARANDY JODIE KAYE MERRY KLINEFELTER BILL LLOYD KAREN MC DONOUGH MELISSA MERSON MARK PARKER VINCENT PATERNO ADAM PERTMAN MICHAEL RALPH SUE SCHEINMAN ALAN SEA GREG SMITH JUDY SMITH RONALD SUSSMAN MARCYSWERDLIN 115, 290. 18. 103, 109, 255, 289, 294,295. 22, 102, 122, 131, 299, 232, 243, 245. 105. 225. 38,46,66,129. 291. 6, 13. 101, 117, 237,254. 10, 231,236,238,239,298. 284. 3, 8, 30, 32, 108, 124, 126, 128, 224, 228, 230, 234, 235, 240, 246, 280, 293. 134. 223. 58, 160, 78,83,87,94. 15. 45, 46, 49, 56, 62, 64, 72, 75, 81, 88,90, 91, 97 251. 248. 297. 283. 281. 287. Cover design and all art work done by Jodie Kaye. Freelance Photographers ART ALLENDER 18t, 163tl, 201 br, 262bl, 262br. GERRY BORKOWSKI 296cr, 297b. KEN JENKINS 109, 153cr, 174br. MATTHEW MACINTIRE 102, 104tr, 105tr, 105b. KAREN " MARSHMALLOW " MC DONOUGH 9b, 89, 128bl, 128bc, 256, 293tr. NORMAN PRUIT 41b. HARVY SACHS 1 1 Otr. ROBERT SHERBOW 36, 37, 40t, 41 1, 48, 49, 50, 51 , 97t. ROBIN WEST 223bl. BRUCE WOLFE 120, 121t, 121br. 304 S, V — ri mmmmmm


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