Friday, August 23, 1G0Th3 Dz.ly Tar H;c!5
J w' fci S
. LM Lx i-
Ey GEOFFHEY MOCX
. Staff Writer
The Sports Club Council finds itself
$25,000 richer as the school year opens,
but changes in the accounting procedure
may limit some clubs' ability to tap the
. A referendum' passed by the student.'''
body last February created a student fee
of $3.75 per semester for the funding of
the Intramural program, the sports
recreation prosrara and the SCC. Of
that money, $25, (XX) will be put into a
trust fund for exclusive use by the SCC.
The criminal proposal called for the
SCC to work with the physical education
department, but misunderstandings
between the two groups led the SCC to
become an independent organization.
Dean Fred Schrceder, director of
Student Activities, will act as
administrator of the trust fund.
"We want to make this as hassle free
is possible," Schrceder told the SCC at
a meeting Wednesday night. "You know "
how to use the money and how to
account for it. Hassles will be
Schroeder said although the trust fund
will be run according to SCC directives,
the state will play a small part in -overseeing
the process. . "The- state
Attorney General perceives the money as
being state money since the state collects
it," Schroeder said.
Schroeder said he will have three
responsibilities: to ensure clubs are filled
with members of the staff, faculty and
student body of the University who have
not played on a varsity team in that
sport; to certify that the equipment is in
usable condition; and to keep track of
any equipment bought with trust fund
SCC President Chuck Gardiner said
the clubs c?.n .ct be dependent on the
trust fund ior expenditures. The SCC
will require the clubs to charge a $10 fee
per semester to all participants, Gardiner
"We will look at the books on
occasion and if you don't generate any
money, you won't get any trust fund
money," he said. "The basis of our
budgeting will be on how hard you
The SCC has created a reversion
formula to act as an incentive for clubs
to generate their own funds. A club may
be asked to return some funds to the
trust fund. "The way the formula
works," Gardiner said," is that the less
of the trust fund you spend, the less you
have to pay back."
Some clubs may find themselves
better off without the trust money,
rather than face the restrictions.
"We're going to have to poll our
members as to whether they wantto use. .
the trust fund," said Donna Newman,
president of the women's soccer club.
Restrictions like no townspeople., and
things of that nature may -fee'a' problem
if we use; the trusflfund. Even if we
don'r we can still maintain our
affiliation with UNC."
There will be an organizational
meeting for women's varsity and junior
varsity basketball at 6 p.m. Tuesday in
Carmichael Auditorium. Tryouts will
begin after the meeting and continue
through Sept. 4.
. Anyone interested in working with the
team as managers, scorers or timers also
should attend the meeting.
Dy GARY MANGUT.I
SUff Writer -
Fourth la a series
COLLEGE PARK, MD. Last
season the Maryland . football team
failed to go to a bowl game for the first
time in six years, finishing with a net so
typical Terrapin record of 7-4.
But the injuries that caused several
players to miss all or part of last
season may turn out to be a blessing in
disguise. The injuries allowed three
consensus All-Atlantic Coast
Conference players to return for a fifth
The three, tight end Eric Sievers,
defensive back Lloyd Burruss and
defensive guard Marlin Van Horn, are
among 42 returning lettermen that
make Marylandat least oh
paper the most experienced team in
That experience , has prompted
several national magazines, such as
Sport and Playboy, to rank the Terps
in their preseason Top 20 polls, along
with UNC and Gemson, as favorites
to win the ACC crown.
-; Sievers wants to continue the
winning Maryland tradition started by
head coach Jerry Claiborne when he
arrived eight years ago. "I came in five
years ago with a lot of these guys and
we sort of figure this is our last chance
at doing something.
"The others like me have played in
bowl games and we were part of an
ACC championship team (1976)," said
Sievers, who led Maryland in catches
two years ago. "But, because of the
way we were injured last year and the
fact we didn't do as well as we had
expected, we all want to make this our
Defense will again be Maryland's
strong v point as Claiborne has 1 5
players returning who have started at
least one game during their careers.
The secondary will be strong with
seniors Burruss and . Sam Johnson
returning at halfback and senior Ralph
Lary, who led the squad with eight
interceptions, back at safety.
Seniors also dot the defensive line as
Pete Glamp and Brad Senft return at
defensive end, Ed Gall and Todd
Benson at tackle and Van Horn at one
The one weak area could be at
linebacker as senior Darnell Dailey,
whom Claiborne was counting on to be
the leader at that position, suffered
torn ligaments in his chest when he
dropped weights while bench'pressing.
With Dailey out for the year,
sophomore Joe Wilkins is the only
returnee who logged a lot of playing
time at linebacker last year.
On offense, Maryland's two top
weapons return in tailback Charlie
Wysocki and place kicker-punter Dale
Castro. Last' year, Wysocki won the
ACC rushing title, gaining 1,140 yards
Merlin Van Horn
in only nine gam,-whl!e Castro tied a
national record by making 16 strai-ht
field goals. "
Wysocki may not be as fa:t as the
Amos Lawrences or Tom Vigcritcs,
but he is a big, strong runner (200
pounds) who's not afraid of being hit.
"If you're a running back, you better
love to be hit," he said. "When I'm
running, I don't lock to dedg;
Last season, '-.Wysocki's runripg
would put the Terps in field-goal range -and
Castro would usually connect. He '
missed only three cf 20 attempts. He
set a team record against Clemson,
kicking five field goals and hit his
rcccrd-tyir.g kick against UNC, an
effort that gave the Terps a 17-14 win.
"I was fortunate during the season
that the weather was nearly perfect as
there wasn't much wind, no rain cr
cold. That makes a lot of difference to
The quarterback will again be Mike
Tice, and Claiborne hopes to get more
consistency from him this year.
"We want a good consistent
performances at quarterback
something we didn't get last year unitl
the last four games," Claiborne said.
The offensive line is the big question
mark as Claiborne lost seven players.
Linemen whom Claiborne . will be
looking at to start include center
"seniors Bruce Byrom, Todd Benson
and Scott Fanz, juniors Bob Gicia and
Brian Riendeau and sophomore David
OPIH 24 HOUSt
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Pcclmo 2:1 end Ae3 C3
Thi evldrnces cf tht cxUtsno of "Tht Living Gsd,"
who frcm Everlasting to EvirSastlng, having no tcg'.nn
Ing end no end, era cUsriy tssn bslng understood by th
things that ars mtis, tvsn His etsrn&l power end
Csdhaid: to they crt without exeusa," that dany Him.
Over two hundred end fifty yesrs ago, Joseph Addison
wrcta wondsrfu'Sy ts'.llng how tha created things seen
testify cf the unssen Creator, end how "Tha hsavena
daclara ths c?ory cf Cod" end tt st'fy cf Him. His words cf
truth still llva end era es fresh as yesterday's writing, end
still era preserved In hundreds cf thousands, yea, pro
bsbiy rr.iiiior.s cf hymn books round about tha world,
bslng used end eur.g by tha trua pscpia of God es they
worship end "prelsa Cod from whom ell blessings flow."
We quota tha hymn words cf tha song "Tha Spacious
Flmtmsnt on High" In crdsr that you might set Its
testimony cf tha "Living God" end compara it with tha
tcstiR3efy cf thos'i v,hii eay Mthtrt1io Gcd":'- "!S ".,
1. .Tha spacious firmament ' en high WUh iit tha fclua"
cth3reslky, -And- epangied- iisavena-,-- -shining- frem-tr
THEIR GREAT OniGttJAL PHOCLAIM: Tha unwaer'd sun.
from dzy to day, DOTH
rvei av Ann Dfii i?ur!
OF AN ALMIGHTY HAND.
HIS CREATOH'S POWER
2. Coon es evening shadows prsvail, THE LOON TAKES
U? THE WONDROUS TALE, end nightly, to tha listening
earth, REPEATS THE STORY OF HER CIRTH; WHILE ALL
THE STARS THAT ROUND HER CURN, AND ALL THE
PLANETS IN THEIR TURN, CONFIRM THE TIDINGS AS
THEY ROLL, AND SPREAD THE TRUTH FROM POLE TO
3. Whet tho in solemn silence ail mova round tha dark
tsrrestial ball? What tho' no ringing voice nor sound, emid
tha redient crbs ba found? In reason's ear thay til rejsica,
end uttsr forth a glorious voles; forever singing as they
Shine, "THE HAND THAT MADE US IS DIVINE!"
Let us pray for mercy for thosa who say thsra is no God,
praying that "THEY MAY DE TURNED FROM DARKNESS
UNTO LIGHT, FROM THE POWER CF-SATAN. UNTO GOD,
THAT THEY MAY RECEIVE FORGIVENESS OF SIN, AND
WS4J4i4IJUTANC-OF THOSE SANCTIFIED BY FAITH IN
THE LORD JESUS CHRIST!"
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Buys Anything Made of Gold or "Sterling Silver
Dental Gold, Class Rings, Wedding Bands, Gold Coins, Jewelry
Anything marked 10K, 14K, 10K, 22K, or .999 fine. Wc test unmarked gold.
- 1 1
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Class Rings 14K 10K Wedding Bands 18K 14K
Ex-Large (40g.) $275.20 $150.00 Ex-Large (13g.) $89.94 $63.90.
Large (34g.) 233.93 136.60 Large (10.5g) 72.24 50.40
Medium (26i) 178.88 98M Medium (7.5g.) '51.60 39.75
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:Mini(8g.) 55.10 30.40 Mini (3g.). 20.64 15.90
prices subject to change
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Sterling or .925
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