Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1971

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1971 volume:

it was four years of your life, think about it-4-kwm If you can’t go toto Temple was the phrase circulating among the seniors of the Philadelphia high schools in 1967. This is the attitude that the majority of today's seniors brought with them when they entered four years ago, and it has shaped their college careers. They came to Temple l ecause they had to stay in the city, and it s easier to get into, and cheaper than Penn. They entered what they called thirteenth grade, and talked about "just a continuation of high school." And from his first freshman class to the commencement exercises he swore he wouldn’t attend, but showed up at "because my parents wanted to see me graduate." he complained about Temple.Many of the students' complaints arc well-founded. The school is very big, with a current enrollment of 31,700. The subways are unsafe and the buses slow. There is not enough legal parking space. Tuition has more than doubled since the senior entered. There are lines for everything, from registering to eating to paying deferred final fees. University bureaucrats don't seem to care about the student and his opinions are too often ignored when decisions are made. The requirements of basic studies and departmental programs strive to realize the program designers' vision of the well-rounded person. The large lecture halls are over-crowded. Many of the instructors dislike teaching, and do so only because it is required to do their research. And so the majority of Temple students try to make their long, unpleasant Temple experience as short as possible, reducing it to a subway or carpool ride, two or three consecutive classes, followed immediately by a return trip home. They complain to each other about the intellectual and social void, the absence of a "campus," and the lack of any interesting activities at this, the commuter school. By limiting his associations to those who want to fulfill their pessimistic view of Temple, the student ignores the offerings of the school he does not want to see.But there are some who see more than Temple's faults. Whether they are students from out of the city or state who came to Temple by choice, dorm students who. because they are on campus so much, become involved, or commuters who want more than most and are willing to look or work for it, they see opportunities for good at Temple. They are aware of good classes and professors. The small seminars. The chance to do undergraduate scientific research not found at a big university where grad students take all of the instructors’ time, or at a smaller, poorer institution. The ivy, flowers and wild mushrooms that grow in the cracks in the concrete and bricks. The quiet comers in Speakman and the library, and the empty stretch of grass between Beury and the Life Sciences Building where one can be alone. The schools of education and business, and the departments of RTF and biology that rank with any in the country. They take advantage of the variety of campus events that occur outside the classroom. The football and basketball games, and the championship fencing team meets. The Friday night popular movies, and afternoon concerts SUB sponsors. The orchestral and vocal concerts the College of Music presents even’ week. The sports events between different fraternities, dorms, and campus groups. The more than 100 political, social, sen’ice, and interest groups. The many art exhibits displayed in the library, Mitten Hall, and the Student Activities Center. The lectures sponsored by the departments and offices of the University, ranging from quantum mechanics to women’s lib to the history of the Beatles. s910nThe point is that Temple is a big institution that encourages one to accept the fact that he is just a number, and get lost in the confusion. It's easy to come to campus only for classes, complain about the tuition and the community, and hone someone else does something about the problems. But with a little effort, the student can make his college career more than a mere waste of four years. He can work with accomplished men in almost every field. He can take advantage of the cultural, athletic, and entertaining events offered almost daily. He can meet intelligent, interesting, and involved people. He can even become a Bob Simmons, who was the first student to sit with the Board of Trustees, a Martha Fineman, who fought for the day care center, or a Joe Henderson, who presided over the newly formed Student Senate. The opportunity for a wide range of experiences is presented at Temple, the responsibility lor finding and availing himself of them lies with the student.We planned the 1971 TEMPLAR with the idea of showing the mood and the events of the year. Almost two hundred pages of the trivia of the ‘70 book were omitted to present just the essence of these matters. We wanted to show what was behind the Panther convention in McGonigle Hall, the deferred payment issue, and the dorm crisis in November. We hoped to show an accurate view of university-community relations and of Temple's power structure. To do this we asked the people who were involved with the issues to write the indepth articles our staff, not being as closely involved, could not duplicate. To help cope with the impossible task of portraying the reactions of even the some 2400 seniors who would be receiving this book, we invited them, through an ad in the Temple NEWS, to tell us about their "Temple experience." We were disappointed by everyone we turned to. The BSL, probably our best source of black student feeling oji campus, decided at a general meeting that the yearbook was not important enough to spend the time writing for. Even the seniors who would be the first to complain if they didn't like "their" book were too bus or found it too unimportant a matter to make the book in some way theirs. We received only three voluntary 50 word paragraphs; the others were drafted from the staffs friends. Only the professors and members of the administrative offices we asked to write gave us good articles within the time limit, and for this we thank them. Maybe the yearbook is an unimportant artifact of past college days. This all to distinct possibility was one that disturbed the editors more and more as each deadline was planned, worked on, and eventually met. Perhaps people no longer want to see their faces and activities, or lack of them, and someone else's description of their university. Maybe this is the last yearbook as such that Temple University will have. If the need for such a publication no longer exists, or can not be fdled by one such as this, then a TEMPLAR 1972 should not happen.temple university of the commonwealth system of higher educationELLOHELLOHELLOHELLOHELLOHEL by Linda Holtzman August 1970 Irony of all ironies lurks before a Temple student as he first sees the campus. The trudge from the inimitable Broad Street subway reveals dark ulley-ways, broken-down stores, irreparable houses, and, gleaming in their midst, the modern, spotless walls of Temple University. My mind is not a totally illogical one. but somehow. even at first, it could not comprehend this strange juxtaposition. The overwhelming feeling I had upon entering the campus was one of inadequacy; how could I. a mere number on an eternal list of numbers, ever hope to do anything aliout changing these glaring incongruities? The shrieking voices coming from Hardwick Hall brought me back to reality. As I forced myself to stop melting into the sidewalk. a rather lost-looking student approached, banging a slightly bulging, well-stickered suitcase along with her Wranglered knee. 'Are you a freshman?" she asked shyly. I wondered what gave me away; was il the tears in my eyes, or my blue quivering lips? Whatever it was. a friendship had been founded. Suddenly. Temple seemed a little less foreboding. Before, 1 hadn't stopped to realize that in the multitude of students, there might be one who could be reached on a personal level. From that moment on. I felt almost positive about Temple. As we waited in line after line. I imagined my next four years | ent in waiting: in lines for room keys, group leader numbers, linens and towels, booklets, and innumerable tags. I began wondering about the lack of organization that seemed to exist, but decided that it might only In- an exaggeration of my too vivid imagination. My small-town, sugar-sweet roommate and I seemed to have nothing hi common, but the first girl I’d met spared me. I preceded to spend a grand total of three hours in my room the entire three days. Most of the time was spent on elevators that stopped on cver ' floor. Most of the people I met were also riding elevators. The next best method for meeting people was merely sitting at a table of total strangers for meals. To my great disappointment. however. I found myself staying with a limited cross’d of people, most of whom I already knew. In a huge cross'd like that of orientation, it is much easier to confine oneself to one's own friends Getting to know well more than one or tsvo people is close to impossible. This situation predicted a difficult four years. Surprisingly, much of the material presented, was not typical college propaganda, overflowing with whipped cream and cherries. Even the dynamic, bubbling group leaders were honest and straightforward. No one attempted to hide Temple's failures, instead they tried to show its successes, and to allow us to weigh the scales. "Creativity." the theme of a film we w ere shown, seemed to be a general goal sought by Temple as a school. I could sense the school groping for personal creativity to override the stilted, automated impression a large college so easily acquires. By the orientation's close, the unpronounceable names of countless organizations that one "must be active in to make the most of your college education swam in my l «-luddled head. Gay Liberation Front especially impressed me. Resistance and Student Mobilization Committee blended with countless anti-war groups, all preaching similar doctrines with differences in methodology. However, beneficial the ideal of an organizational seminal was. the presentation left much to be desired. As an unknow ing. very confused new student, the maze of groups seemed to lie an almost witchlike beckoning to all young innocents. Temple is a racist institution, depriving lioth blacks and whites of the chance to communicate with each other. I arrived at this conclusion almost immediately. A "black group" sounded like a grand idea for blacks to discuss mutual problems, but can these problems be solved by isolation? How can blacks adjust to a predominantly white institution if. at their orientation, they are never exposed to whites? On Wednesday night, sve participated hi the "great white farce," a panel discussion on racism to which no black students were invited We had three blacks talking to hundreds of white students who nearly pleaded with the leaders to invite the black group. Our pleas were ignored, and Temple's administration once again appeared to be an insurmountable block, thwarting all hops- of progress. Swimming tests, course selections, campus tours all passed with stings of excitement, disappointment, and fun. Ghoosmg a roster was as close to impossible as anything I've ever done. Mobs beating against tables shouting "Poli Sci 12!. English 31!", But 1 can't he in school at four AM!" penetrated the air. Lying on one of the few expanses of grass on campus proved to be an effective means of rest from this form of mind massacre. Sitting quietly at night, soothed by the gentle voice of a charming folk-singer also helped reverse the hectic mood. The prcvelant. calm post-midi light conversations helped close any further lingering gap. so that by morning, all fear and disappointment, all paranoia and desperation had vanished. Temple, like any other school is composer! of people, tadical and reactionary, boisterous and demure, friendly and cold, but all only | cople. Orientation's most important function. then, was to give each freshman a glimpse at his fellow-students and to help him see into them a little better December 1970 Irony of all ironies lurks before a Temple student every time he sees the campus. After a full semester, at Temple, I still can not accustom myself to Temple's eerie glow against a background of squalor. Now. however, I do not feel as useless as at first. There are means. I have found, to work through Temple's enormities in tutoring projects and special sociology and political science classes that deal with urban problems in a very realistic way. I am not a mere number unless I let myself be one; every student can contribute as an individual. Not only can each student give to school projects, but each student can give of himself to others in the school. The massive shriek of orientation has. In my expectant ears, been diffused into individual voices, each one saying something. At orientation. I clung to the closest, safest voice; now, Temple has. in some unexplainable way. forced me to look beyond my previous limits. I have met some of the world's most fascinating people, each one delivering a unique message to the world, a far cry from my previous feelings of mass identity or of stilted individualism. "Line upon line upon line was an accurate first impression of Temple’s daily life. Food. Iiooks, lull payments and meetings withLOHELLOHELLOHELLOHEL) )HELLO adviiors all require hours of waiting. At least, now. I am usually fairly certain that I'm m the right line. The disorganization I tried to disclaim as a facade, however, is very real. I have been sent from one building to another over and over again, in fruitless Search of some assistance. As far as I can predict, organization will never he a part of Temple, and this endearing confusion will remain. I have not seen my orientation roommate since classes started, and in a sense. I am sorry. I met so many people very briefly at orientation with hopes of seeing them again I would love a chance to enhance and improve upon my first impressions of many people, but I am not given the opportunity. The interesting people I am meeting are often lost after one conversation, a glaring flass of a large university, especially one with a minimum of evening campus life for commuting students. I had expected a commuter school to lie awful, blit I have been proven wrong. The blur of organizations presented at orientation have emerged from their all-encompassing haze. I found that by observing a few meetings of a wide variety of groups, the sweeping slogans liecomc real humans, working together for a common cause. All fear is destroyed as one realizes the unified goal every special group has. This goal draws one closer to the group and adds relevance and a sense of purpose to one's education. Temple has taught me that less time must he spent in the classroom than anywhere else; the truth is that less real learning is done in class, (hi campus speakers and programs and groups that so brilliantly reflect the life shown by the programming at orientation arc the real teachers. One can only learn if he is a part of this activity. Temple is a racist institution, hut this racism can be fought on a personal or group level. So many on-campus groups are trying very bard to combat this racism by supporting and helping black organizations. Individuals can help just by learning to listen to each other. The false impression of separatism that orientation gave is not perpetuated by Temple m any visible way. The road is clear and it is the job of every student to follow that road. Now that school is down to a set routine and our classes of the future" have materialized, my view of Temple is a much more realistic one. There are good and had classes; there are In nulls and unfriendly people Now that these classes have become concrete. Temple c-jii not be viewed as just a mass of people. It is. indeed, a seething school, full of life, creativity, and hope. Thus far, my freshman year has brought me much closer to the actuality of life and has enabled me to meet new people and greet new ideas and "to see into them a little better.”Dear Jason, Sept. 26,1970 Do I pity you! There you are at a major university, and it does not have a Basic Studies program. Why, simply everybody is in it here at Temple, except for a few weirdos who are either music majors or in the Honors Program. You see. Temple realizes that there are a lot of students who don’t know what to do with themselves. The Basic Studies course provides them with a sampling of the professional careers available. Not wanting anyone to miss out on such a well-rounded curriculum. Temple thoughtfully made the program a requirement for all students. This way, students who already know their majors are able to spend all their time on totally irrelevant courses. Remember all the fun we had in high school when we had to take all those requirements in order to graduate? Well, it is like that here, too! We go by the Chinese-Menu” system—one course from Requirement A and one course from Requirement B. 1 hate to rub it in, but you really are missing out on a lot. For example, you do not know the joy involved in taking a course you have no ability in. especially when it lias kept you from a course you especially wanted to take. It’s an experience to sit in a "Requirement A” class tnat no one has any interest in—it's like nap time in kindergarten. Perhaps the reason Basic Studies is so interesting is because everyone cares in their own way about what they’re doing—the students are taking courses just to fulfill the requirements, the graduate assistants are hanging around in order to get their degrees, and the professors have to teach their pet subjects to a sea of blank faces. And you should see the exciting way in which the courses are presented! Everything is taught and memorized straight from the !x ok; creative thinking is frowned upon. The classes make lasting impressions—right up to the day after exam. After that. . .well. . . even if you have forgotten everything, it does not matter because you have gotten rid of another requirement, that, after au, is the main goal. Lately, though, there has been a rumor going around that Basic Studies might be dropped altogether. I can’t imagine why. But even if that is the case, the decision probably will not be retroactive, so it won’t affect me anyway. What I have to look forward to is a year and a half of taking subjects strictly to get them out of the way. Don’t you envy me?— Much love. Robin CohnSitting in a tree, sharing the same branch, were Poetry and Science—a very odd couple according to all scholars. Aware of this discrepancy, and the need for change, I ventured forth and started to converse with them in my very best manner. After discussing their strange relationship, I settled back and waited for their replies. I was sure that their minds were changed because they had quizzically gazed at each other while I had talked. Science, a small young woman, pondered a while before replying. Smilingly she said, “Master Poet and I sat together long before Adam walked by. Why do you wish to separate us now? Didn’t you know it was I who taught Poet his rhyme, and he who explained to me about bleeding rocks and broken hearts? Can’t you see we exist together?” Knowing that there was an answer, but not having it at the time, I begged their pardon and continued on my way. The ruins I passed were marvelous to explore, but my time was limited, and I only glanced at them from afar. It was getting darker—so dark that I fell into a hole many times my height. Before my first screams died away, a face appeared at the top of the hole. Startled, but relieved, I asked for help. Without saying a word, the stranger lowered a lantern. In the lantern s light, I saw all around me, from the bottom of the hole to its top. The stranger shouted down: “Use what’s around you.” Pleased with my find. I started the climb. Placing hands and feet on hard stacked papers which were the steps, I found my way to the top. Before I could say “thank you" to the stranger, he moaned, "You’ll never learn; you’ll fall again.” While walking away, I heard him say, “It by David Goodman does jio good to be close at hand; no one ever listens to History.’ The final leg of my journey was started after a short rest. Before long, the road branched into three oaths. While studying the various ways, I spotted an old man whittling. “Good evening." I said. “Can you tell me the correct way?” Looking up at me, the man said: “I can guide vour hands at whittling, or your eves and mind along the various paths, but only you can choose the correct way." We sat and talked awhile about the roads and their ends. After we had finished, we parted. After travelling a few steps down the road that I had chosen, I tunica and called. Thanks for the Education. I’m finally on my way." This may be a C + paper in any English 1 class, but it is also a passing comment about my education in Liberal Arts. Learning can be a terrible journey if you must surmount the extra obstacles fostered by “teachers ”. Many of the teachers at Temple are still in that forest, searching for the correct road. And yet, thev are telling us the “correct road". Fear, unfortunately, dominates a teacher’s curriculum here because the classroom education has become simply a buffer for their job retention. Teacher, teacher, build up those walls. Never allow your face to fall, Upon that branch shared for all. For if you see a glimpse of light. Threading through all lx oks of might. The road home may be. As easily as sharing your tree." jiBusiness is Business. by Faye Shapiro For most Temple graduates, Speakman Hall will be remembert'd solely as “that nice-looking gray building ”— one of the few aesthetically appealing structures on campus. To a certain group, however, Speakman will always lx the place where thev spent their junior and senior school lives, in the Schoof of Business. The business student stands apart from the mainstream of the university. There are few long-hairs though the trend today is to have long hair, veterans make up a sizable portion of the classes, and the boy-girl ratio is overwhelming. Most classes have less than lour females. The business student is often accused of being materialistic, particularly by those in Liberal Arts fields. They are probably right. Business students too often take courses merely because they know that the employment work! wants them to. Many students are in school just to get their diploma and then a job. Senior year is visiting-time at the Career Services Office, eyeing and being eyed by companies, and worrying about where and when and whether one will work. The basic business curriculum differs from that of Liberal Arts, since there is little elective choice hv the student, other than selection of his major. Moreover, though the Business School is not a training center, numerous courses, particularly those in accounting, tend to be vocational rather than educational; and the accounting graduate leaves Temple as a skilled practitioner. commanding a comparatively high salary for a recent college graduate. But there arc also courses where providing general knowledge is the objective, and any later employment benefits in the business world are secondary. The outside business world is not that outside, either. Part of the reason that Speakman is eye-catching is the generous contributions of major corporations. Reliefs and artwork on the walls, a spacious lounge, and other imaginative artistry in architecture make the building a place business students are proud to call "home". Slinking silently through Speakman's corridors are those mysterious young men in long-sleeved white shirts and black ties—police trainees. Probably one of the reasons that their classes are in Speakman Hall is that they won’t he harassed there, because most business students couldn’t care less about police presence on campus. Business students are even more apathetic than the typically apathetic Temple student, and especially so when it comes to Temple’s Student Senate and its actions. Overwhelmed by the more politically concerned Liberal Arts majors, the business student feels like an outsider in a seriate that is viewed as representing "them ’, not “us ”. In one senate election there was only one candidate running from the Business School, so they just handed him the post. When the motion to oust President Anderson was made in the Student Senate, the Business senators neither voted for nor against it—they had left the meeting. But the business student is changing. Although his primary concern still is getting a job. ne’s now interested in getting that job with a firm that contributes to tin-public good. He’s becoming increasingly concerned about vital issues, from pollution to polities, lb- may even refuse to work for some companies because of their involvement in the Vietnam War. To the business graduate, Speakman Hall will always he the Speakman of old. the site of his undergrad hustles. hassles, and hang-ups. But the times, and the stereotypes. they are "a’ changin’’. n Finding the Answers by Steven Davidson Many liberal arts students find themselves taking courses that seem to mean nothing to them ami lead them nowhere. They do not usually know why they chose thcii major; perhaps they once had an interesting teacher in die field, or their mothers told them English teachers lead nice lives. Neither can they tell you what use they will make of their education, nor muster up the courage or honest) to admit they've made a mistake, and after graduation will go into Dad's business as they should have done straight from high school. Because of the irrelevance of their curriculum to their lives, the liberal arts students drift listlessly through their courses complaining about the professors, the work, and the grades. They learn almost nothing, and reach a point where they no longer care about their ignorance. In contrast to these aimlessly drifting students are a few in each discipline who are dedicated to the pursuit of knowledge." They knew they would enter their chosen field, because they know where they are going. The subject they are studying thrills them, and they want to learn more. They do not look on their courses as drudgery, but as answers to questions they have asked. And they seek answers to other questions outside the classroom, by research in the library, the community, or the laboratory. The following article by a chemistry Senior doing independent research portrays the dedication that characterizes these students. It’s hard to believe that this idealistic devotion to an idea can exist side by side with the prevalent intellectual apathy; but It's here. —Editor's note "Yeah Dave, after Psych I'm going home and take a nap. I didn't get much sleep last night studying for that Thermo exam. Oh damn! I just remembered I have to finish that prep of the hydroxamic acid this afternoon. The acid emoride decomposes after a day of storage even in the freezer.” That’s research in a nutshell; when you’re tired you stay and work; when you need to study, you stay and work; when you want to go out, you stay and work. Why? Because vou committed yourself to something and despite the bother and aggravation you stay, work on, and see your project through. Not only do I feel committed but I enjoy it. I'or me, and most others I know doing independent research, that’s more important. The intellectual experience of pursuing knowledge on your own terms is invaluable. Working next to grad students and learning techniques is just a part of research. Working on your own project, meeting the problems as they arise, the real dismay when the compound you have turns out to have the wrong structure and ten weeks of work go down the drain; it’s all real and it all hurts, hut then sometimes .... sometimes it works out. after months of work your project results are good, your compound is made, or your structure is proven, or your data fits tin theoretical curve. Then comes the great moment, the paper. Between your professor, several grad students, and yourself, the paper somehow gets written and sent off. hopefully to be accepted and published. Then you are immortal, for as long as your publication is in print or available. The Problem by Arlynn Rubenstein Grobman My first chance to really teach a group of kids entirely on my own. I was a guest teacher, “sub", for a class of 30 third graders. I got to the school at ten o’clock and went to my" room. One of the school’s unoccupied teachers was in the room instructing a reading lesson with a small group, the others were working beautifully and independently at their seats. I was introduced to the class, ana the teacher left. Immediately, utter chaos erupted in the room. Kids were talking, walking, fighting continuously, disrupting others in the class and me. My lesson not only flopped; it never got started. I reprimanded one boy and he picked himself up and left the room. He wandered up and down the hallway and I couldn't coax him into the room. I called the office. 'Someone will lx up as soon as they are free." Twenty minutes later, eternity to me. a counselor came upstairs. The child calmly walked back into the room and order was restored. Tne counselor left. Chaos erupted again. Is this tTie way it's sup| oscd to be? What happened to my classroom management procedures? The chaos in the room was absolutely frightening, frustrating, confusing. horrible. By twelve o’clock I was exhausted, confused and in tears. I left the school! I kept thinking about my years in school and my training. Was I prepared to meet kids face-to-face on my own? I didn't know what to do at the time I was confronted with the problem, and what’s worse 1 couldn't recall being taught methods to deal with problems in the classroom. I obviously wasn't prepared and I didn't know what to do. l atrr, in my senior year, during Student Teaching I learned what to do to gain control and respect. This wasn't learned in a lecture situation on campus but in a classroom observing a teacher work with a group of kids. I know now that my attitude had a lot to do with the kids’ reaction to me. I was scared and they knew it! The College of Education attempts to prepare students for a career in teaching. Upon graduation you are considered a professional, are given a classroom of 20 to 35 impressionable individuals and are expected to perform in a job about which you actually know nothing. When the sophomore year at the University is completed students are asked to choose a major field. At this point, education majors are swamped with a barrage of meaningless courses. Teaching social studies or science to a group of seven, eight or nine-year-olds is hardly learned in a classroom on campus in a lecture situation. Subject matter for such content areas can be easily learned from teachers' guides or from teachers in the field. Courses of this nature teach us nothing about the individual. Thirteen weeks need not be wasted writing units or experiments. Students in education get only one true exposure to the school system. Student teaching in the senior year is an excellent and realistic experience for someone planning to go into this profession. Many students find themselves in contact with children for the first time, and it can be frightening and awesome. Having to prepare lessons, meeting the children and teaching various groups at different levels of instruction is vital preparation for a teacher. Why can’t this be done at an earlier stage in the teacher s education? Education majors should be given continuous opportunity to deal with children and to instruct them. Teaching methods are fine on campus but learning how to apply them and how to deal with the individual child can only be done in a classroom situation where children as well as teachers can be observed. uand a Possible Solution by Karen Edelman and Karen Weiner E.P.I.C.T. What is it? It may just l e a conglomeration of letters to you, but to two hundred elementary education majors and hundreds of elementary school pupils, it’s a new learning experience. It stands for the Elementary Program for Inner City Teaching. This program enables a student to learn to teach elementary school by experience rather than book-learning. While the ordinary' elementary education majors arc writing lesson plans for their teachers to read, the E.P.I.C.T. students are writing lesson plans to be used the next day. Every Tuesday and Thursday Temple juniors and seniors “eagerly" pounce on Temple area kiddies. These future teachers and the "innocent" children of the neighborhood profit from a two-way learning experience. E.P.I.C.T. students take their method courses (the courses that are supposed to teach them how to teach) at the public schools. They meet once a week for three hours. Classes usually consist of two hours of discussion-lectures which are small and informal. The remaining hour is used to experience teaching first hand. Two students are assigned to a classroom. Some Temple instructors designate how many children each E.P.I.C.T. student should teach. Others allow their students to choose from team teaching, tutoring, small group work, full class teaching, or a combination of these. Occasionally the cooperating public school teacher works with his own group of students, observes the E.P.I.C.T. students’ attempts at teaching, or uses the hour as free time. While the traditional elementary education students come to class prepared for an hour of lecture or discussion, the E.P.I.C.T. students never know wnat unique experiences are in store for them. Here are some experiences that these future teachers had. One rainy morning two over-anxious E.P.I.C.T. students jumped off the bus at the sight of a school. They knew the ride was short; so as soon as they saw a school, they departed. Since this was their first day at school they didn't realize that there were three schools within three blocks. They didn’t lx»ther to look at the name over the door. After waiting fifteen minutes for the school secretary to return to tell them where they should go. they realized that their classmates should have arrived already. Suspiciously, they looked around the office for an indication of what school they were in. When they finally arrived at the right school (a converted factory) they found that the freight elevator had been condemned. They were informed that they had to climb six flights of stairs. When they finally found their classroom, they discovered that their assignment for next week consisted of writing a lesson on pendulums for a fourth grade class. All the way home they tried to think of what, if anything, they knew about pendulums and how they could make it sound exciting. The next week, armed with pendulums made out of rulers, washers and kite string, they entered their classroom onlv to be informed that their cooperating public school teacher was absent. Upon seeing our heroines, the substitute teacher fled, leaving the room in turmoil. The E.P.I.C.T. girls quickly discovered that the way to handle the class was for one to try to teach while the other tried to keep the children in their seats. The lesson, which took five hours to plan, took only fifteen minutes to teach. Somehow they had to make it last an hour. In a nearby classroom, another E.P.I.C.T. duo were trying to convince the frantic teachers running into their room that the smoke pouring into the hall was only caused by overcooked popcorn. Many of their lessons were far from perfect, but they learned from these experiences much more than a teacher or book could teach them. In spite of their lack of experience and knowledge, many lessons turned into rewarding experiences where the children were able to relate to the future teachers. What is more satisfying than having a shy child express herself for the first time in your group or a ten-vear-old bov invite you to his birthday party? The students in E.P.I.C.T. feel that it is one of the best methods to leam the “art of teaching.’ But are am of them really ready for a class of their own?Home Sweet Home by Marianne Caltabiana Black doors. Cork lined mlnature rooms. No windows. Pressor 11 all. The ringing of piano keys. The plucking of a stringed instrument. Brass, woodwind and percussion reverberate. Do. re, mi, fa, sol, la, ti, do. The College of Music. Take a building called Presser Hall, add faculty, students and instruments, and an immediate metamorphosis occurs, changing the mazelike building into a home—a home for the College of Music. It is rather unusual to refer to a university building as a home, but the "homey" quality of the College of Music is a strange and subtle phenomenon, evident only to music students. As a freshman, I did not immediately experience the warmth which the College of Music possesses. I was petrified. Students walked from class to class singing tunes from operas, passages from symphonies and the like. It seemed like a farce; a school for egotistical hams. Even though I enjoyed and loved music. I saw no reason to be so eccentric about it. Music was all the students seemed to live for and talk about. They seemed to be narrow-minded and shallow. Gradually, during my freshman year, I began to appreciate and understand the music students. They were involved in events outside of the College of Music. Some had diversified interests and were very active in the university. What had seemed before to be a clique, now appeared to be a bond, a unifying interest. This was made apparent through the actions of the faculty, through choral activities, and through my peers. It was a contagious spirit, which entailed only one prerequisite: a love for music. Their dedication to music does unite the music students. We all are in competition with one another, but no matter who comes out first, whoever gets that one particular solo, there exists a respect for one another as musicians. The students at the College of Music all have the same basic ideal—to present music as a beautiful and enjoyable aesthetic experience. The fulfillment of this ideal was the climax of my involvement with the College of Music. After personally enjoying all the l enefits of my home in Presser Hall, after combating my failures and feeling the exuberant happiness from my slightest musical success, I could bring this excitement to others. My first teaching experience was such an event. Just a small scale project-teaching music two hours a week at the William Dick School. Here I felt the power of music. I communicated with first graders in such a way that they clapped, danced, sang, smiled and said 'Thank you". I felt the spirit that I Teamed at the College of Music and shared it with the children. J6social administration, views on; by Joanne Wolfe After announcing my major, the first question people usually ask is, "What is the difference between sociology and social welfare? ’ I usually begin my explanation by answering that social welfare is more applied and less theoretical. Our course content draws heavily from the fields of economics, political science, psychology, and sociology, as well as from our own core of unique knowledge. We also have the opportunity to test and utilize what we learn in the classroom in a held placement during our sophomore and senior years. 1 spend the next part of our conversation destroying the picture they have often constructed of the "do-gooder" student playing games with the children who live across the street from Temple. Of course, some students have placements in ghetto community centers. But social work does not limit itself to children, blacks, or the poor; some of us work in medical and psychiatric settings, while others do their field practice in community development, rehabilitation. recreation, or counselling. Field placements are important to us—through them we determine whether or not we are fitted to work in medical and psychiatric and other human services. Reflecting on our pasts and analyzing our present group participation, we Spend many moments in introspection. We must tap both heart and mind. But it’s difficult to explain . . . the excitement of our first T-group, the anxiety over our ability as a group leader, and our uncertainty jbout our potential as helping persons. Our exploration of the social work profession only uncovers greater dilemmas; the paradox of the establishment worker simultaneously lighting and maintaining the establishment, the question of change within or outside the agency, and the issue of personal committment and risk. There are no answers, only personal decisions. Some will choose to help individuals develop ‘coping mechanisms,"others will direct their energies into social planning and policy. However we will all continue to wrestle with these problems. There is another lighter dimension of our program which entices many to ns. We arc small. There are 350 of us in the undergraduate Social Welfare Program in the School of Social Administration. We are growing rapidly and envision a more specialized program in the future, similar to the School of Education, in which students will receive a practice degree. However, our classes remain small and personal, a rather unique claim for any department at Temple. Our newly formed Social Welfare Student Union has facilitated student-faculty socializing, as well as channels for grievances, and student representation at departmental meetings. vPracticality, Not Idealism by Lee Weinstein The College of Engineering's Technical Institute is the breeding ground for technicians in the fields of Architectural Design, Construction, Chemical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering. These different programs of study, leading to an Associate in Technology Degree, are usually two-year courses at other colleges. At the Technical Institute, however, these courses are three years apiece, giving the student a more solid background and a more comprehensive understanding of his future profession. Upon entering tin- Institute, the student finds the atmosphere to be very congenial, hardly that of a place of learning, and yet everyone knows lie’s there for that one basic reason—to learn. This air of congeniality is brought about basically by the fact that the school is closely knit and students have an opportunity to know their instructors. The majority of the instructors are friendly, outright, and easy to talk to. It is not unusual to find yourself talking to an instructor as you would talk to a friend, with a cup of coffee in one hand and a cigarette in the other. Being a student at the Technical Institute I can safely say that the faculty is staffed by some very competent and down-to-earth people, ranging from the Director to the Dean, the coordinators, and the Chairmen, all the way to the secretaries. Because of this, student problems are usually solved quickly and efficiently. The basic daily routine of coming to school and going from school can be broken very easily not just by attending school, but also by being a part of it. This is made possible by the variety of organizations and opportunities open to the students within the Institute. These organizations are beneficial not only in providing a transition into professional life, but also make life at stdiool pleasant and more easy-going. Each organization provides social contact as well as something to look forward to throughout the stay at the Institute. During the stay here, it is very likely that you will be needing technical reference books that are hard to conic by. If and when you do need them, the library at the Institute has a large selection of books that cover almost every facet of technical know-how. This assures the student of a large range of books and magazines that are pertinent to the courses that he is taking. It's hard to realize what a school has to offer by looking through a catalogue. To me, a catalogue is a small book which contains names I’ve never heard before, pictures of places I’ve never seen before, and regulations I’ve never followed before. I don’t know what made me come to the College of Engineering’s Technical Institute, but 1 do know that I’m glad I'm here, and that upon graduation I’ll be able to look forward to a bright new future, one that the Temple College of Engineering’s Technical Institute helped me decide upon and prepare for. 78Back at the Farm There are different reasons for people ending up at Ambler. There are three unrelated causes and they could use some explaining. Their unrelatedness gives Ambler its diversity and this diversity in turn gives Ambler its City quality of all kinds of people. At Ambler there are people who are victims of the overpopulation in the dorms on main campus. They wanted to live in the big city, but because there was no room for them, they were exiled to the back woods of Penna., where they now count the days til they can find their ways back to the city. Some of them feel as if they've been condemned to study at a rest home converted from the Real McKoy’s farm. For about a month or so. these kids walk around campus badmouthing just about anything. They really feel doomed. Eventually these victims of overpopulation come around and get used to Ambler. Some of them even almost enjoy it. This is one of the more popular reasons for presence at Ambler. Temple is usually a last resort measure (against Uncle Sam usually) after l eing rejeeb-d from first and second choice schools. The self-pity is usually strong enough to want to banish yourself away, so they just check that little box that says "Ambler". These "rejects" are usually the most unsociable bunch at Ambler for the first few weeks of school, then they give the Farm a chance and end up loving it here. The majority of students are at Ambler because they choose to be. Why choose Ambler? Lots of reasons. Some people come here to avoid the hassle of being just a number in the archives of the institution; they do want to know who lives next door. etc. They don't want to have to keep looking over their shoulders when they leave the donn at night. They even like the idea of getting to know their teachers. Many people want no part of the citv and its pollution, the lines, the delays, the confusion. Fresh air and thinking room attract some. too. by Eric Nielson School Of Communications And Theater 30Illllllll'l jiliTmw 0153535323482323535348234823532348484848well here it is. i guess it could have been longer but that would have invaribly meant that i use extraneous material, couldn’t cut that at all. working on some poetrv maybe stories, can t be sure ol anything, see you hopefully soon, best to mark and whatever helpless animals you may happen to be butchering, must split, much love to your cat and roommate. yours madman Education After Dark by Gerald Di Russo Of the forty thousand students who attend Temple University each vear. fifteen thousand of these are evening school students. They are composed, largely, of working men and women whose pursuit of higher education leads them—after an eight hour working day—to the fluorescent lighted classrooms of the University. They’re junior executives and secretaries, bookkeepers and clerk-typists, assistant managers and salesmen, bank tellers and waitresses, teachers studying for certification and graduate students getting those final long-awaited credits. Virtually unnoticed by the press, and, consequently, by the large majority of people, these students display a certain measure of quiet, highly personal concern for their education situation which bears a striking contrast to the stereotyped student whose “unconventional” actions are constantlv being reported, analyzed, and judged. Unfortunately, concern can become (as it has in this case) excessive; it can lead to a certain passivity, an apathy toward all else. It is for this reason that such a large group of students remains so totally ununified and voiceless. In an era where students are joining forces in an attempt to rectify the many inequities of academic life these students are paradoxically silent. Their silence, however, leaves them with no common identity, no voice in their own academic futures, and no way to express either creativity on one hand or opinion on the other. To understand this we need only analyze the current situations and circumstances in which evening students find themselves. First of all, there are no vehicles of communication through which evening students can exchange ideas or opinions as well as display whatever creativity they may have. With this great obstacle to expression it is virtually impossible for these students to make their feelings known to their fellow students and more importantly in some cases, to the University administration. If the evening school students are ever to become unified, part of the reason will be because at one point, a forum for discussion was established. Since these students have no established government of their own, their ability to promote change is non-existent. Without a working senate and a functional union there is little chance for these students to exert influence in any area relevant to their own educational future. Establishing a student government whose officials can work closely with administration to help ameliorate students’ lives could be another very important step in developing the necessary' channels of communication between both students and the administration. One problem which a unified group of students could address itself to is the system by which the University offers most evening courses on a two credit basis. Since most area colleges (University of Pennsylvania, St. Joseph's et al) oner three credit evening courses, this two credit practice is. indeed, mysterious. Moreover it is a practice which does a grave disservice to evening students in three ways. First, the student must devote more time to out-of-class study in order to supplement the hurried, once-a-week lectures. Secondly, ne must take more courses in order to receive his degree. Thirdly, since he must devote more overall time (seven to eight years) to complete the degree requirements, he is, consequently, vulnerable to more tuition increases than the students in the day school. In the area of financial aid evening students are severely discriminated against. Regulations stipulate that eligibility for aid depends first upon a student’s attending the University on a full-time basis. It would seem as if the administration is assuming that a student who attends evening school is in a better financial situation than someone attending day school. But, nothing could be further from the truth. In many cases it is quite the reverse and the student attending evening school does so out of economic necessity which requires his working full-time. Like the two credit system this is a grave disservice to evening students that does not seem to be based on any valid reasoning. These are two of the more important problems facing the evening school students. To stimulate student discussion concerning them, it is necessary that there be vehicles of communication through which the facts can be presented and some form of legitimate governmental body to initiate any action that the students may desire in the direction of rectifying these inequities. This is not to imply that student organization is a panacea for all the ills that students are heir to. Yet, what student organization can do is to give evening students, first, a way in which they can address themselves to particular problems and, second, to give them the tools by which they can develop some kind of identity as well as assist them in solving both individual and collective problems. While organization and government may help the student solve a particular problem, there are other problems which are eternal and must be borne with the same unfortunate acquiescence that other, more serious problems are. Parking space is usually at a premium as witnessed by the fact that there are probably more Yolkswagons squeezed dangerously close to fire hydrants than there arc rocks in the Geology lab. Fortunately as the University expands its facilities relentlessly through the surrounding environs more space becomes available and soon it may be possible to park a car anywhere in the North Philadelphia area and still be on campus. The only other problem that rivals parking in its ludicrousness and familiarity to students is the food problem. If parking is an annoying and frustrating experience, eating is perhaps an experience worthy of stronger adjectives. While the fare at local restaurants is mediocre at best, and center-city in price, the managements of these establishments have taken great pains to avoid receiving any awards for cleanliness and friendly service. The only other available alternatives (unless one wisely brings food from home) is to either sample some of the "culinary achievements" of the half dozen four-wheeled kitchens that are parked on Montgomery Avenue and thereabouts, or starve. It is by no means unwise to consider the latter. But, whether the problems be as important as policy concerning credits or as irksome as the quality of av-able food, evening school students are confronted with a formidable task in completing their education, a task made no easier by present circumstances and administrative policy. M. . . Trepidation by Claire Grieffer It is with great trepidation that the average CEW student returns to academia. The worry about how she can cope with her household and her brood is a relatively insignificant one. The major fear is whether, after so many years of household drudgery which requires so much physical and so little mental effort, she has any mental faculties remaining. Is what her own children imply true? Is the over thirty generation really ignorant and out of it all? Most of us discovered that our brains had not atrophied from disuse. From all indications it seemed that we had merely been hibernating, and we were eager to tackle that world that is Temple University. But. . . we weren't quite prepared for the phenomena that is Temple: the administration foulups, the interminable lines, the unbelievable inefficiency and bureaucratic morass. It took many of us months to learn to accept this Kafkaesque world with some degree of equanimity. After all. we had become used to rationality and order in our previous academic milieu. Around us there were thousands of young students unruffled and accepting and so, we too, learned to enjoy Temple. We learned that imperfection and inefficiency and even irrationality can impart a certain joy to the observer. It was with this attitude. learned from the younger students, that we came to find peace and pleasure at Temple. It is akin to the type of pleasure one gets from a very bad movie. But being a student provided other joys. There came a restructuring of values. Housecleaning didn’t seem quite so moral anymore. Children’s grades were no longer so terribly important. We seemed to have become more understanding people—more concerned with the essentials of living. In all, being a student at Temple has not been an unrewarding experience. However, some of us have developed a new problem; we tena to forget that we arc over thirty. 3}It’s hard to define a Pharmacy student. Noah Webster says, He or she ... who practices the art of preparing and dispensing drugs." There is nothing like a half-truth, yet this is the definition that the general public accepts. Orr generation is fortunate in that we are riding the tide of change. We do not see ourselves as the men behind the counter who secretly fill your prescriptions. We like to think of ourselves as a new breed of pharmacist, because the role of the pharmacist in the Health Science Team is changing. Our attitude toward our profession has become enhanced, for we hold a unique position. We meet daily with many people in the community where we work. Our advice is sought on many problems. Here we stand apart from other students, for working in a pharmacy as we attend school helps mold a strong feeling of professionalism. We are involved. This is how it works. The end of the first two years of Basic Studies doesn't come fast enough. To some of us, it's a real drag. Then you enter your first professional year in Pharmacy school. You feel like a freshman again. You pick things up fast. With a total school enrollment of 200. you find a feeling of camaradarie. There are four professional pharmacistian fraternities, and one professional pharmaceutical sorority. Yes, there are female pharmacists, and this is the trend. The number is growing fast, and we who have a profound sense of aesthetic values, are thankful. Classes are classes, but the time for relevant study has been reached. We have our beefs, but we also have an administration which, on its own initiative canceled a day of classes to allow students to air their views. When an institution is flexible and adaptable to change only progress can result. We change along with the institution and the profession; we are in tune with the times. Aside from our Student Council, students sit on all school committees along with the faculty members. For the student body, there is the Student American Pharmaceutical Association. We like to get involved, and we do. Since our professional practice cannot be separated from our community activities, we take an interest in the community around us; we maintain inter-professional dialogue; we keep communication with local and state pharmaceutical organizations. Our biggest effort now is in the field of drug abuse education; wno is better able to discuss drug abuse than a pharmacist? Our newly formed Drug Abuse Education Committee of SAPA just received a large grant from the Merck, Sharpe, and Dohme Company. For the professional ham, we have the Mortar and Pestle plavers who put on a musical comedy each year. It's impossible to describe the feeling of standing on the stage, listening to the laughter and applause. We even have "Tuesday Afternoon at the Movies" each week, which has attracted such student response that the films are now shown in our auditorium. For the culturally minded, last year there were four programs bringing the opera, ballet, jazz, and folk entertainment to the school. This year our programs will bring four well known writers to the Pharmacy School. Okay! What’s the point? We have something here! We have flexibility, progress, and pride in our profession. We are offered opportunities to "ao our thing". For those of us who have spent three professional years taking advantage of what is offered to us. Pharmacy School has been a gratifying experience. We cannot and will not leave here in May and assume the old roles. “A New Breed of Pharmacist.........?” by Ed DeSimoneHealth Care Inc. by Templar representatives. College of Allied Health Because we are a small college and located away from the humdrum of main campus, the College of Allied Health Professions is often forgotten. We in the college feel that we are important enough that we want to make ourselves known. Through this brief introduction, and the pictures accompanying it. we would like to acquaint you not only with the college, but also with the various health team professions that make up the college. The College of Allied Health Professions, often referred to as CAMP, is composed of the departments of physical therapy, occupational therapy, medical technology, nursing and medical records. At the present time, tne college is fairly small, consisting of only sixty-five seniors and 100 iuniors, but by 1972 the new college building should be completed and the number of students will steadily increase each year. Presently there are thirty-five full-time faculty members. Teaching and attending classes at the college is quite different from the atmosphere of main campus. The classes are all small, ranging in size from six to a maximum of twenty. In general, the atmosphere is quite relaxed while still maintaining all overall tone of professionalism. Our main goal through our education is total patient treatment. This means incorporating all the various health professions to secure the best and most complete treatment for the patient. The medical technologist is the detective of the medical team, tracking down the nature and causes of disease. With the help of microscopes and precise instruments he analyzes and examines samples of body fluids and tissues. Through the use of therapeutic techniques such as heat, massage, electrotherapy, hydrotherapy and exercise programs, the physical therapist ■' ", to as normal a life as is pos- At the same time, the occupational therapist, by means of activities of daily living, testing and evaluation, continues to add to the total treatment program of the patient. The nurses add to the total treatment program by carrying out the continuation and care of tne patient once he is back on the floor. Nursing now is a four-year baccalaureate degree program. This is to give the student in nursing a broad educational background so she may be better prepared to take her place on the team. The department that helps to tie all the other health programs together is medical records. They gather and mate available the information needed to keep all departments informed of the status of the patient. ____ medical treatment for the patient, and the preservation and restoration of life.SANCTUARY by Donald Rackin, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Nearly two hundred years ago, a young revolutionary cried out in exasperation to the administration of his ancient university. "Be wise, Ye Presidents and Deans, and, till the spirit of ancient times revives ... to your hells give seasonable rest, for it is a sound hollow as ever vexed the tranquil air.” Close the damned place, cried Wordsworth, because its curriculum is basically ir-revelant, because its rules and compulsory duties are a “mockery”, but above all because it is not what I as a schoolboy envisioned—“a sanctuary for our country’s youth ... a primeval grove ... a habitation sober and demure ... a domain for quiet things to wander in." Instead Cambridge was a noisy travesty of that vision, a violation of the tranquil air. Never mind that Wordsworth. the vigorous advocate of the French Revolution, aged ungracefully into “ Words words, the dull, juiceless defender of the Establishment. Never mind that the next Poet Laureate, who, while still an undergraduate at the same university had secretly carried to the French Pyrenees cash for a Spanish rebellion, because in middle age a household hero among the well-stuffed silent majority of the 1860’s. The point is that the view these young revolutionaries (and many like them) held of the university 's central role may still be relevant today. Like Wordsworth. Tennyson lamented the loss of the precious tranquility and shelter Cambridge had once provided—tranquility' and shelter for students' rational yet often foolish and irrelevant debates and bull sessions. A quiet backwater where they might hear the best of their own generation’s discourse—sometimes wisely, frequently not on politics, art. philosophy, "labor, and the changing mart and all the framework of the land." Returning to the dormitories after several years' absence, drop-out Tennyson found that now “all within was noise. ’ Amid the undergraduate commotion that merely “crashed the glass and beat the floor ”. he could no longer hear his dead college friend in 'rapt oration flowing free from point to point in power and grace and music in the bounds of law.” His brilliant friend was dead; but the university, too, had changed; it was no longer a place for that protected music. All harmony was lost in uproar. If these poets from our relatively calm, uncomplicated past lamented their quiet university’s failure to serve as a peaceful sanctuary from what Matthew Arnold called in the 1850’s “this strange disease, disease of modern life, with its sick hurry, its divided aims ’, what then are Temple graduates of 1971 to say? In that pro-nuclear. underpopulated, comparably stable and unpolluted age, Arnold asked himself and his fellow Oxford students: “We, brought forth and reared in hours of change, alarm, suspense—what shelter to grow ripe is ours? What leisure to grow wise?" How much more apt, more poignant this question sounds in Philadelphia today. Places like Temple must do something to survive the myriad inner and outer pressures for expedient action and practical usefulness—pressures that would Anally destroy any university’s cultural meaning and intellectual integrity. In an exaggerated responsiveness to the problems and needs of outside society, universities are quickly degenerating into mere responders to all stimuli. Left to the average administrator, most universities would rapidly become combinations of the Pentagon, General Motors and the Chase Manhattan Bank, where education would be so depressingly relevant that it would be almost worthless because of its easily es-tablishable market worth, its aggressive lust for literal victories. Left to many students and faculty, the same thing might happen—except that HEW would replace the Pentagon, and the banks and corporations would gaily go bankrupt, paying all the welfare bills and closing for frequent expense-account vacations. In this chaotic and noise-polluted time, our best young men and women are at a loss to And any suitable playground for their brilliant and silly ideas, for their test insights and most embarrassing intellectual blunders. Where are the intelligent, impractical young to meet with each other and with the intelligent, impractical old for those sublime and ridiculous debates about all the glorious principles and irrelevancies that distinguish a civilization from a mere state? The American university should offer a refuge in a country so caught up with what is immediately practical or marketable. Surely the American university is failing to provide that place where its young anti a few of its old may play with ideas in slow peace and quiet, that playground for growth to wisdom, ripeness, and graceful ceremony. Any sensitive member of the class of 1971 knows another side of this problem. We are not living in middle-class England in 1850. Today, no knowledge or study can be apolitical. Valuable and honorable intellectual activity cannot be pursued in a political and social vacuum. Our crisis-ridden times demand action, not contemplation, and certainly not idle, self-indulgent play in quiet sanctuaries. Temple is not Georgian Cambridge or Victorian Oxford. Nevertheless, we ache for some sheltered sanctuary where young Americans could And leisure to grow wise. And without it, all our fretful activity—inside tne university and without—will become less and less meaningful, until we end in the noisy chaos that sounds the doom of any doomed culture. So it seems we must either establish some modem version of Wordsworth s "sanctuary for our country’s youth”, or perish. It will be very difficult, perhaps impossible. But the alternatives are surely impossible. 38RELE ANTcThe Trichotomy Just like am other faculty member, my life is cut up into three parts: teaching and advising. administration, and research. The difference with me is that administrating takes up most of my time, and teaching and research usually come out short. It's not always obvious (even to me) what I'm doing when I’m administering. Some days the telephone almost never leaves my ear. and that’s part of it—just calling people, pushing, pleading, arguing, trying to convince them in various ways that lots of little jobs have to be done to meet the department’s needs. As the chief academic and administrative officer of the department, my main responsibility is to supervise the budget. This means putting it together, rnding it. and always planning the next budget. I essentially represent the department, in this respect—in its negotiations with the Dean of the College. So on one hand, 1 am responsible to the Dean, and on the other hand my negotiating power comes from the strength and importance of the department. The interplay is obvious, and that's where the exciting, but very emotionally draining part of the job lies. There are also budgetary arrangements which have to be set up with federal agencies to support research, and most decisions involving personnel in the department go through me. Manipulations involving people and money are an insidious preoccupation, especially in a depart-men! which is still growing, like this one. It’s very hard to switch these thoughts off, and that’s the trouble with the job. I am still learning how to throw the switch, and leave some part of me for good teaching and research. Stephen T. Takats, PhD. Professor, and Chairman of Biology DepartmentUnder ordinary circumstances, one would think that out-and-out truancy among students at the college or university level would be an infrequent if not a rare problem indeed, that the Huckleberry Finns to be found in most undergraduate classes would be few and far between. But alas, times are not what they once were, and all too clearly, circumstances can no longer be labled ordinary. Over the past several years, 1 have become increasingly disturbed by the excessively casual attitude adopted by many students toward class attendance. Were it not that a number of my colleagues have complained about the same situation, 1 would be forced to acknowledge that excessive cutting in my own classes obviously represented a serious commentary upon me personally and my method or philosophy of teaching. No doubt I am responsible for a certain scattered alienation. But the problem appears to be much too widespread for me to lay any significant part of the answer at my humble door. It is not within the scope of my remarks here to consider student unrest in eeneral nor any of the hundred and one reasons (advanced by qualified persons) for that unrest. Suffice it to say that this past year I determine to do what I reasonably can to lessen cutting in my classes. Hence, at the very first meeting of each semester, I announce as forthrightly as possible Stoke s Rules of the Came" (not the least of which covered the matter of class attendance), suggesting that if anyone felt I was infringing upon his constitutional rights, he was entirely free to seek some other instructor more to his liking. To some of those seated before me I must have revealed myself as being uncompromising, dogmatic, anachronistic, if not positively archaic; and the generation gap twixt them and me surely grew to Grand Canyon proportions. But the rules were laid down, and the game was played accordingly. My resolution and consequent action were not the result of any desire to play either the role of a whimsically vestigial Mr. Chips or that of a cantankerous bully. Rather, my reason was of a most ordinary, undramatic sort. The classroom provides the student with a forum for the exchange of ideas, and regular attendance assures him of equal advantage with his classmates in the sharing of those ideas. Furthermore, spasmodic attendance makes any forward movement from day to day, week to week, a chancey business at best The instructor is there to guide, suggest, control, and often, indeed, even to learn. But the classroom belongs to the student, the Student, that is. who is in attendance. And to him properly go whatever rewards are forthcoming. (After all, why pay good money for the privilege of cheating yourself). Hopefully, I may bring the would-be occassional. ofT-again-on-again student to see the validity of my point of view—which brings us back to "Stokes' Rules of the Came." It's all just as simple as that. Stokes’ Rules of the Game by George S. Stokes, Ph.D., EnglishOne of the more prevalent grounds of "student dissatisfaction with higher education" is the belief, as I have heard it expressed, that "the average professor doesn’t really care about his students, academically or otherwise." For if he did care, the argument goes, he would devote himself more diligently to the preparation and presentation of clear, interesting lectures and he would display more readily a willingness to engage in out-of-classroom discussions. Occasionally, this complaint terminates in tin- charge that professors in general "use” their position as instructors, and therefore their students, solely for the sake of achieving personal, mostly professional, ends. Students recognize and resent this all too common state of affairs; but somewhat strangely, they tend for the most part to blame, not the individual professor, "who is pressured to do research and publish to the detriment of his student-oriented responsibilities.’ but the "system.’’ There is no doubt some justification for this response. The following remarks, I think, make this clear. Evers’ professor at Temple is hired with the understanding (1) he will make a contribution to his discipline (through publication and addresses at professional meetings). (2) that he will serve on departmental, college, and possibly university committees, and (3) that he will perform as best he can. that is. conscientiously, his teaching duties. Officially, these are the conditions of "success." which is measured specifically by retention, promotion, tenure, and salary increases; ami again officially, no one condition figures more significantly in considerations of "success" than any other two. Actually, how'ever, research and publication— or, what is obviously related, a "call" to another institution due to prolific publication—receive much more prominence than serving the University or, as one might say. serving the students. It is Tittle wonder then that most professors assign priority to their research activities. Consequently, I believe that poor teaching" or, more accurately, inattention to teaching and counseling, is partially attributable to the "system." I wish to urge, however, that the pressure exerted by the "system is never so great as to exonerate a professor from neglecting his teaching and advising responsibilities. Yielding to whatever pressure there may be—and at Temple, there is not a great deal—is voluntary'. Many professors staunchly refuse to do so, and though they may "advance more slowly than their more prolific colleagues, they are to be commended. Unfortunately, this seldom, if ever, occurs: I have never heard of a letter from any student, directed to the Dean or departmental head, remarking on any professor’s excellence in teaching and advising or, on the other hand, on any professor’s negligence in these areas. It might then be argued that students are not in general very sincere in complaining about "poor teaching, for if they were sincere they would take some few steps toward correcting the situation—instead of indulging themselves in the practice of lambasting the "system." To cry “It won’t help one bit’ when one has made no attempt whatsoever to exercise some influence is to engage, I suspect, in a form of puerile self-deception, or worse. In any case, I shall take seriously student complaints about the "system" and its detrimental effect on college teaching only after students have tried, and failed, to rectify the present unfortunate situation by means which have some chance of succeeding. Some professors must surely feel, and with justification, "the average student doesn’t really care about his instructors; for if he did care . . .” Involvement by J. Atwell, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Philosophy 4JSomething Is Going On? by Dr. J. German, Assistant Professor of History Temple is really weird We all come here for our four-year stretch, each with something different in mind Some of us last, some of us don't. It's so easy not to think of the ones who don't make it There's a lot of activity around all the time—pushing up the subway steps at 8:20-elbowing our way through Curtis and Ritter between classes—struggling desperately to get through the mob to buy coffee or books—ducking the frisbees in the spring— hopefully confronting others, and ourselves in a classroom—and maybe, just maybe, even finding something to fight with in a book. But what really happened to us here? Has anything really gone on? Obviously something, is going on. But what? Can we be content. those of us on one side of die desk and those on the other, with simply saying. Well, something is happening?" Oh. it is so easy to mouth the simple cliches of the value of education, the responsibilities of teachers. students, university. But from rny side of the Temple scene, this seems to Ik ail that we—faculty, student, university—are doing. Too many of us too often seem only to speak of Temple in terms of cliches. If this is true, then we have all failed If education should be some kind of process to awareness. if it should make us bettei able to see ourselves and our world then we all have failed here at Temple. If after Temple's eighty-seven years of existence, your four years, my three years here, this is all that is left and even more sadly, is most of us do not often see what we are doing, then something is wrong Your time, my time, your money and state money should do more. What is it that I want, what is it that a Temple education should do? Maylx- this is a cop-out, another cliche. But. unfortunately. I can't answer. You have all completed your "education." You have earned your passport that our credential-oriented society has demanded If that's all you've gotten and you’re happy with it—fine. But I think it's a sin and a sign of Temple's failure, yours und mine. I don't want every class of mine to be full of budding historians, of people who only want to live in the past Much of rny interest is there, hut want to live today. May 1971. So do you. In a class. I so want to see people who enjoy looking at the past, and see some value in this, people who want to examine boss' other people confronted problems. Ih w and why they failed and succeeded. 1 svant to see people svhocan at least begin to identify pioblems. and having recognized them, then go a little further. Have we together at Temple done this? It really doesn't seem so. from the way sve talk about ourselvev You are leaving noss, but that doesn't end anything. Let's all try to think about it—and more. 43Pity the Poor T.A. by Bernie Russiello, Teaching Assistant—Chemistry Several Septembers ago. I found myself in the hospital-like corridors of Beury Hall wandering around like a starry-eyed freshman. This was my first day at Temple, as well as the beginning of my graduate career, whatever that is. 1 finally wandered into the department office looking for my mailbox. Surprise! Not only did I have a box but mail in it—computer print-out sheets complete with names and numbers. A kind secretary took pity on me and explained that they were my class lists and. "Oh yes. your first class is at one o'clock." Teach today?’ And so. without so much as a wave from a magic wand. 1 was a teaching assistant As 1 walked into my first class, the familiarity of the classroom calmed my nerves. No matter where school is. classrooms are all the same Instinctively. I went for a seat in the back of the class, but most of them were already takea Wait a minute! I'm THE INSTRUCTOR, not one of the students! I walked to the front of the room and put my text firmly on the front desk. Total silence. I looked at “them- and “they”' looked at me. This classroom was very different indeed. I introduced myself and began to talk about chemistry. In my head, I caught echos of my voice and asked myself. “Who is that talking?" It was a real, live, walking teaching-assistant in the Temple University Chemistry Department. As the weeks went by. the classroom encounters became more relaxed. I began to notice individual faces and personalities. When 1 saw how much they depended on me. I liegan to feel a great responsibility as well as some uncertainty as to my ability. "Was that question really answered well? Good grief, is it possible, only four problems done in a whole class?" Surprisingly, little glimmers of knowledge seemed to emerge; 1 decided not to take my brother's advice and “go out and work for a living." Labs were another experience. As an undergrad, I went through similar labs, but I vaguely remembered them as being much harder; certainly not these trite little exercises they were doing now. A grad student is not a teacher until his students have shown him twenty unique ways of ruining an experiment I soon learned that things are only obvious after they are seen and done. It soon became obvious to me why insurance companies hesitate to insure anything connected with higher learning. It's one thing when they connected a Lumen burner to a water spigot, but why did they try to commit hari-kari with an expensive thermometer? As a grad student. I spend equal time on the other side of the fence; listening, questioning, and cramming for my own courses. My own teaching experiences give me some new-found sympathy for the lecturer, as well as clues for getting at the heart of a course. An instructor in the morning, a student in the afternoon. Yet even here, there is an ambivulance. Seminars arc given where the student must become expert and share his knowledge with the rest of the department At the center of graduate study is a mentor, an advisor. I was lucky. I looked around the department and found a man who was really great He had a lot of interesting research projects going or planned and seemed to be able to anticipate his students' problems. Only after he did some preliminary lab work did he assign my first research project. He stood silently next to me while I assembled my first apparatus amidst breaking glass and an un- conscious attempt on my part to commit hari-kari with a cheap thermometer. I no longer wonder why my students break things when I'm watching them. All these tasks involve a lot of personal pressure, but of a very subtle nature. Gone are the daily homework assignments and quizzes. In their places is a tacit understanding that I am on my own. A great deal of freedom exists in fulfilling these duties, more so than in most other fields. This is one of the most favorable points of graduate study, and often not appreciated until one has gone out into the "cold cruel world." Relatively few things have to be done in a very rigid temporal order. But. nevertheless, they must be done. There is a subtle, yet intense pressure to produce, with the added difficulty that individual gains are often hard to measure. The tense, and sometimes frustrated, grad student has to work off the pressure some way. Coming from a relatively small university in New York to Temple is a somewhat traumatic experience. One wonders why there are so many horse flies and so few legitimate theatres in Philadelphia. Once a friend and I walked across campus saying hello to everyone we passed. Did you ever get frostbite in the middle of August? NVe did! This coldness, linked to the fact that most grad students spend most of their time in one building, makes social life somewhat different. Sometimes I have lunch on Beury Beach to remind myself that other human beings really do inhabit this campus. A simple gauge to a party's success is how long it can go on without so much as a mention of a chemical equation. Anyone so foolish as to offer a meal to a grail student (after six months of your own cooking, any offer of free food is NEVER turned down) is often rewarded with an after dinner discussion on the preparation and properties of metals, or the effect of trace amounts of aphrodisiacs. Research really sets you apart Learning is no longer a textbook exercise, but a real living experience. An equation is no longer a line of black print but a wondrous succession of prismatic color changes. I can write an equation hi a moment. Now'. I realize that one line could take days, weeks, or even years to accomplish in the lab. I have become part of a research group, and as such. I empathize with the other's successes and failures. Wc share common goats and help each other. Between chess and card games, coffee and beer, wc trade technical talk and become lost in a fantasy-world on the near and sometimes far side of the limits of man's knowledge Scientists are no longer footnotes, but very real, and sometimes very fallible, personalities. When I began my work at Temple I came upon two grad students talking over a research problem. I couldn't help but stare at them and wonder what they were talking about Not much later 1 was talking to another grad student about his research when one of my students came upon us. I noticed he gave me the same puzzled stare that I once wore. 1 had become a grad student a student-teacher, neither fish nor fowl I have committed myself to a way of life. Sometimes it seems like an endless dark tunnel but lights do occasionally begin to appear. One day someone asked me what I do for a living. 1 replied, “I'm a chemist" Words again echoed through my head and this time I knew who said them. Above rt: Donald Kawash Rt: Bernie Russiellorest in peace by Donald Kawash, History Instructor A recent issue of "Esquire” magazine described the college class of 1964 as the last to know the "sweetness of life." While I am not sure just what the ‘sweetness of life" is. I am flattered to be one of the last to know it 1 suppose we antedeluvian creatures from 1964 could look back upon a tune when Vietnam, the race crisis, ecology, the "military-industrial complex' and student demonstrations hardly seemed to exist. Indeed, my graduating class had the distinction of according our commencement speaker. Hubert Humphrey, a standing ovation. But 1964 has a special meaning for me. In that last spring of tranquility, I decided upon a vocation. I would never forfeit tranquility: I would become a college teacher. Through no fault of Temple University, the world is no longer a very tranquil place, if ever it was. And if. from time to time I long to recover the lost world of 1961 and iiitei a Trappist monastery. I confess to finding the troubled world of an urban campus an exciting place to lie. I realize that what I am about to say is not very chic, since anyone who likes his job is presumed to be either an uncritical simpleton, or an Ovcipayed hack. At the risk of seeming to be both, I would like to say that I enjoy teaching at Temple. Not that there haven’t been drawbacks. For one thing. Temple is both large and diverse. The University operates day and evening classes us well as branches m other locations within a 20 mile radius. This diversity can l e maddening to any teacher. Can one teach the same course the same way to the firemen, toy salesmen, and housewives of the evening division that one teaches to the day school students? How does a teacher reach out to the reserved students at Ambler while channelling the creative energy of the exuberant young artists at Tyler? I have taught in .ill these divisions of the University and while it has been rewarding, it has required enormous flexibility and adroitness. Of course, students and fuculty are ImiiIi conspicuously aware of the University's bureaucracy. Here the experience of being a teacher is much the same as that of being a student On oc-cussion 1 have been adjudged by some harried, overworked functionary to be u student, and I am not impressed by the treatment I received. It svas less a matter of concrete results than of voice tone and facial expression. 1 do not envy the registering student. However, in most respects, the faculty member can be just as "bureaucratized" as anyone else. We have as many forms to fill out, parking decals to licg for. and books that cannot be withdrawn from the library. A good part of the life of a Temple teacher is naturally taken up with faculty meetings, the construction and grading of exams, conferences with individual students, class preparations, doctoral and post-doctoral research (destined for publication or the dustbins), and the fen ding-off of poverty. Of all this work, the student secs only three hours a week. It is. however, for those three hours and beyond that all of it is done. In the end, the University’ functions for the students and the students alone. This objective is in danger of being lost in the current flack over student dissent and impersonal bureaucracy. For me, and for many more Temple faculty members, the great compensation for all the frustrations of teaching are the students themselves. Contrary to all appearances, in fact, if not in theory, the students are all powerful I hope that the students I teach here at Temple will continue to have the same low regard for themselves that they presently have. Unbeknownst to them, they are intelligent, moderately but not excessively diligent, and personally warm and generous. The first two attributes are prerequisites for learning, the third a happy Imiiius. Scholarship alone is not its own reward having students who are humble, capable, and challenging is. May the tranquility of 1961 Rest in Peace 5the student learns from others in the classroomor on his own5051“Hey, uh whadaya do around here in your free time?” 5? I take tickets off parked cars sometimes. Ball my girl. Do the cryptogram in the Inquirer. I uh. go to the bathroom alot! Listen to records in the Audio room. Blow grass on the mall. Read books, mostly dirty ones. Sleep in the library. Nothing. Look for good looking guys, (giggle) Socialize. Sometimes 1 study, but I usually sleep. Eat pizza from a truck and then throw-up. I like to go to rallies and watch everybody get all riled up and then get in their cars and go home. I used to read the Temple News; now I read the Populist. Look at the chicks. Talk to the construction workers. I go to the counseling center for professional help, you see. I’ve got a few f roblems and uh. well, sometimes I'm onely.... I'm becoming a galloping gourmet, 1 run from one truck to the next. I work for Young Republicans. Steal things from the cafeterias. Break my ass studying for some fuckin’ course. Eat. sleep, and vegetate. I don’t have any. I’m a science fiction freak. Work part time as a salesman. I'm writing my doctoral dissertation.53Been reading Zap comics and Kama Sutra. Play ping pong in McConigle. Let mv mind deteriorate with T.V., especially quiz shows and soap operas. Cut through the red tape around here— I'm trying to graduate but they won’t let me. Swim alot. Smoke dope. I like to write letters to TEMPLINE with some really absurd problems for them to solve. I’m in the Student Senate. You probably won’t believe this, but I use all of my free time to study; I want to go to med school. I write letters to the editor of the newspaper. Graffiti writing in the library men's room. Make obscene phone calls to Hardwick Hall. The Erotica section in the bookstore. I just sit around and talk to my friends. Eat lunch. Co to the movies. Talk to teachers—helps my grades. Shop downtown and walk around in City Hal! courtyard looking at the fags. I’m on the basketball team. Practice in Presser. Listen to music. I type term papers for people for money. I like to draw. Play chess in Mitten Hall, while some maniac plays the piano. I’m looking for a husband. Know anybody? Plan the Revolution. 1 read all the books I was supposed to read last semester. I usually get the hell out of here and go home. 34A Way Home l 57“Fraternity Target Practice has come into vogue. by Rafe Berger It’s just another Monday morning in any one of the fraternity houses that grace the campus of Temple University. The living room is half-filled with brothers who are waiting to go to their first class of the week. As you enter, you are immediately aware that some sort of deep discussion is taking place. You are mildly surprised that so many brothers are taking part in the discussion. so you ask the guy next to you, (the one wearing the fraternity pin on the fraternity sweatshirt) what is going on. Diverting his glance to you for the moment, he mumbles something about "Community Action" and then turns back to the conversation. II is answer surprises you. After all. everything that you have read and heard for the past couple of years has told you that the reason that fraternities are dying is that they are taking no interest in just such community action. Your interest building, you move closer to the center of what has. by now. become a highly healed and animated discussion. Drawing close enough for the first time to hear exactly what is being said, you wait, as a momentary silence falls over those congregated, and all eyes turn to one of the participants, as he asks, barely able to contain himself: "Yea . . but did you fuck her?”, and another Creek week is officially under way. If you feel that this just isn't an accurate picture of fraternity life on this campus, just walk into any house at lunchtime, and ask everyone you meet for directions to the Student Activities Building. When 4 W of the brothers you ask, tell you, with authority (Rule of Brotherhood No. 1: When in doubt—lie with assurance) that it is located on the Northeast comer of 16th 6c Diamond, 30? tell you (with the same air of confidence) that it hasn't been built yet; and the remainder (obviously the newly inducted brothers) stare back blankly and answer honestly: "The What?", you will l egin to have some idea of why Fraternity Target Practice has come into vogue. Don’t get it wrong. The fault doesn't really lie with the fraternities. After all, it's terribly hard to be "socially relevenf' when you're trying so darned hard to cultivate the "Friendship Eternal." (Definition of Friendship Eternal": Rememlieriitg the secret handshake 20 years after you graduate, and giving money to build an extra bathroom in the house.) Besides, the fraternity system is founded on the noble precept of Brotherhood, which transgresses boundaries of race, creed, and color (most of the time , . . after all. nobody's perfect) as long as 60 your brother happens to know the password and is wearing a fraternity jacket with the same Greek letters on it as you have-on yours. More recently, however, things are changing. Popular opinion being what it is today, the fraternity men are fleeing for cover amidst a hail of verbal abuse (along with an occasional chuckle). Across the country and the campus, fraternity jackets are being stripped off. pins are being left on the dresser at home, (unless yours is one of the ones lucky enough to be adorning the chest of an Alpha Gam or a Phi Sig), and special brothers' meetings are being called to "update the system, and make us relevent." The new reforms being instituted arc many and varied, but generally include. "We're becoming involved in university activities" (literally translated: We go to class now."); "We're completely revamping our pledging system" (which means, in Greek. "We don't beat our pledges any more . . at least not too much, or where they can be seen"). Other more unofTici.il signs of change are evidenced by the fact that there are no real. good, old-fashioned l ooze parties any more—now the whole house gets stoned and raps aliout where our heads are at" Just another proof positive that the fraternities are no longer the gay, fun places of Dad's day, but rather, they are meeting places where social relevence, not hilarity. is the keynote theme. There seems to be a slight problem, however, facing the new image of fraternity life. Nobody's joining. As a matter of fact, the prospective pledges, not to mention the pretty (and easy) high school girls and college freshman women' are staying away in droves, houses all over are consolidating or closing, and words such as Tratemalism and brotherhood" are being abandoned'to the socially inept as being both politically and socially dangerous. More and more, when lieing introduced to a Fraternity Man" (a contradiction in terms?) one is likely to hear the now well-worn apology: I'm in Zeeb, but don't hold that against me." Such an apology, by the way. most of the times falls on the deaf ears of those who are not only going to hold that against the speaker, but who make this statement one of the detennining factors on which is bused die decision of whether to continue the conversation, or politely and tactfully back away from further contac t (as one is apt to do with a Leper.) «tWhere, you may ask. docs the administration stand on the issue of "Fraternities on Campus"? Actually the official opinion of the administration can be classified not as j stand, but more like a kind of Tennessee Shuffle, known in some campus intellectual circles as the Paul Anderson Polka. The dance itself has many variations, but usually consists of a motion not unlike hopping back and forth over a barbed wire fence without your pants on. The tune, too. changes almost daily, depending on the amount of pressure administered to the caller, but generally consists of variations on one of two themes-. (To Pro-Fraternity Forces) "Fraternities arc a rclevent, integral part of the university community, and are conducting themselves in a relevent fashion, with televent data, rclevent methods, and rclevent ideas.''; (To the Anti-Fraternity Contingent) Fraternities? Are there still fraternities on the campus?" It would be a mistake to suppose that every fraternity is of the type characterized thus far; or that all members of even the most archaic fraternity are of die mold generally thought of when the term Fraternity Man" is brought up in discussion. It is obvious to even the most prejudiced observer, that there is some legitimate attempt within the fraternities themselves to change for the better. It must also be conceded, however, that these forces are few and far scattered, and many are getting tired of fighting their brotherhoods, the non-fratemity critics, and the administration all at once. As a result they are renouncing their memberships ill the fraternities and seeking "involvement" and “relevance" elsewhere. Combine these to those who are leaving merely because of the sociul implications of doing something that has become almost an accepted practice for "atoning one's fraternal transgressions," and you have a s?' -u' mass fi.ilcni.il exodus that makes Moses' march through lire desert look like the lines at the check-out counter at the Progress Plaza A P. The only thing left to be decided, then, is the ultimate fate of the Greek Way of Life on Temple's campus. There are several current viewpoints circulating, the one that you get simply depends on whom you ask. If you ask the fraternities themselves. you will probably get the expected "Were working on it. but Trenton wasn't built in a day" (Clever, no?); if you ask the SDS (one of the most tightly knit fraternities' oil campus, actually) you'll probably get the gentle but firm answer that is usually given regardless of the question "Bum It!"; if you ask the administration, they'll probably say. "We're working on it, but Jersey City wasn't built in .1 day!" (Such is the creativity of the administration.) There is still one other opinion that is starting to circulate on many college campuses, even Temple. That is the feeling that there is little or no hope for die system as it exists today. The only answer that seems feasahle to proponents of this opinion seems to be the advocation of disbanding (i.c. voluntary death) of the system as it now exists This theory, commonly known as starting from scratch, seems, at least to these eyes, to be by far the most likely if true change is desired. For. as long as there is still some remnant of those forces left in the houses which Irelieves that an organization as large as the Greek system (600 members on Temple's campus) has no responsibility to the university that contains it or the community that surrounds it. there can be no real change. "The old must really die before the new can really grow." (Farmer's Almanac. April 1st 1776) elTerry Levi, Barbara Wilt Pat MacDonald Cinny Sc-hox. Williams Hall Senate Johnson Hall Senate Frank Dngotto. Owen Allium. Gerald Geiger. Icll W.mdri. Bill Koenig, Bmcc Panock. Brian Rosenthal. I.titin Lyon . Lain Schlo". Thom.iv Gib. on. President’s Hosts tliml Kill . K ill- HiTKi'r. Alim FiiciII.iikI. Joll'n-s I'ciIwii. Pctirlop. Scmlnns. Mill hell (liovxlx’rt; Ti 1 Hinio. Judith Uw. J.tniiv Lindnoli. Sitviit Oiler. Jane S'nxllviiii. Ciii.i MoAwjIIs. Ku Wriitlil. Joan Crilld Hardwick Exec Council Jtiili StNuu. Ellen Waller, Vila Cr.ue Meeh loAnn DEIia. Sails Jacobs. Shirley Daviv Lyitftte Rhine, Rae Kanofsky. Li . Levs . Be.i Stein, Sue Wcintraub. Loii Eastman, Beth Ann Malkin, Ce rr. Paula Uai.na . Fran Op-pri, Barbara Dundtr, president. MarilynH.F. Thornton. B Burd. Gibbs. E. Lichten stein; R. Seltzer; A. Lankin; P. Stcrnthal; M. Brown, M. Stcinberger. Cheerleaders First row: K. Cuellei. Secoisd rots. J. Hague; 1. Termine; K Swarz. Third row L. Shapiro, V. Isaacson; K. McDowall; B Iberru. Karen Kesluk; J. Terpack. Fourth row- S Snyder; B Canter; P. Shackelford.Apathetic? Who, me? by Jeffrey M. Sternberg labels, pinned onto what TIME calls ' The Now Generation’ is the accusation of being apathetic. It is interesting to note that while there exist a few who discuss such assumed apathy, few ever give it much attention. Of all the timely questions to be examined in the semi-careful manner which we devote to other topics of interest to us, the question of apathy has been given short shrift. One wonders if that is not apathy, too? Anthropology Club "Apathy, at Temple, is not being interested in what the guy calling y-ou apathetic is interested in. Robert Simmons, Student Representative to the Board of Trustees Once entering this cold bastion of academic indulgence, the Temple student acquires a plethora of "labels,” among them "freak,” "hippy," "un-American Communist-Homosexual,"' and "apathetic.” The most damaging of these Magnet A. Abelovr, T. Bernstein, M. Bibro, vice pres.; J. Blankfirkl. pres.; M. Brick, sec.; C. Cohen. B. Dn m, N. Kairorth; E. Feldman; A. Kishgold; J. Cal pern, trras.; S. Celb; S. Greenberg; N. Merman: E. Jurtkson. K. Kohn; S. Landis; S. Lamon. L. Lehmann; E. Lichtenstein; D. Mlll ood. ). Partner; C. Schumann, G. Road. D. Sheets; R Selt er; V. Si km, H. Simkins; H. Swerdloff; J. Wolf! The facts l elie the underhanded accusation, however. In fact, the students at Temple are just as proudly, or unfortunately, members of the Now Generation as Mario Salvo and his friends from Berkeley. During the four years past, which this veritable cornucopia of photos and text commcm-morates, the number of student activities, that is organizations and clubs that are extra-curricular and run by students for student utilization, has actually increased by a sizable number. In addition, the number of students participating in student activities has increased by an impressive number. Such participation contradicts any condemnation of apathy brought to our doorstep. Students at Temple, quite frankly, are just participating like crazy. Over 17,000 students chose, independently, to return to Temple this year on a full-time basis. Over 17,000 students learned to fiercely dislike Paul R. Anderson this vear. Thousands of students participated in ruining their appetites by eating in the school cafeteria. Thousands of students learned that they couldn't believe what thev read in the Temple News and stopped reading it. Thousands of students joined together in receiving a shaft from the comptroller's office. Thousands joined together in getting parking tickets, also by the thousands. And thousands of graduates will gather together in the civic-center in May for Gomnience-ment Exercises and collectively ask: “What the hell did I go to Temple for, and why did I buy that inane yearbook? ’ That's a lot of participation causing those better informed to I oo-poo the charges of apathy. Apathy indeed. That’s something to really get excited about. But then, I couldn’t care less. 67Intercollegiate Conference on Government Lev Lahmari. president; Adcle Katz. Bob Simmons. Ray Allan Binder. David Karp. Jerry Wovhr. SIGMA PI SIGMA i Henry Thomas. Dave Helrm. Malt Patter son. vice pres., Marc Manheimer. Philip Gundy. Mike Pappadakis, pro.Young Republicans Young Democrats Organization Di. WlllUm McKenna. faculty advi or. Helen Montague. Bruce Steven . vice chairman; Bob Warrington, Sid Dorfman, Sharon Carbine. Bob Simmon , chairman. Charle Fiiher. A. Schiller, pre .; C. Abram , vice Be .; S. Balick; A. Cohen; M avit; R Donn David Ktamp. B ib Wine . Jim Critr. Bruce Steven . Wayne Lundgui t. Allen Steven . Rob Ward. Jim Power . Stephan Ferretti. pie .. Steven Miller, vice Pre-Law Society Parachute Club E. Brfiwh. I. I'.tiolli. J. T. Van Horn, C. T. Gruber, J. Gray, j. Bor nctn.tmi. G. Karwoski, j. C.il le.tghcr. I) Valenti; Nol lectured: I. V.inchp. 1_ Jones I. Kanclli, T. Welter, J. Jacvschyn. F. Juliana. H. Stoncbuiner. Si. McIntyre, T. Pyle. I., N.ivanNewman Club H. Diehl. M. (.'mile. D. OcAowski, l. Barank-ckt, a % S. Ill.whj. H l »C vln. K. Sl.uL. 1.. S.ih.iimi. J. I Rowr. I- V.iuuJIo, B. Curled, W. Krlwii, B. ft ft 1 Muljtrcw, Nlrv Brown, I.. Connor, M. Holrne%. S. I’il.icik, Si. K. Gillopic, I. Ambroro, J. DcBricllc. S. B orn.i. J. McCabe. Sr. j. Reg.in. Fr. C. Scherer, B. McCabe. Tau Delta PhiDebating Society Mark Vogel. Craig Denega. Carl Schmidt. Doll Shinier. Steven Weinberg. Daniel Crox'nun, Janie Rnxck. How .ltd Ro»enthal. Steven Huber nun. S.ir.i Etslei. Sturon MiCoy. Paula Silvrinun. Bonnie Cohen. Bernice Cohen. Mania Shaping Sharon Frank. Neil Weiner. Cheiyl Kornun. Sharon Cekoxkl. Carl W Mandelblutt. Gail Hetw-hei. Lynne Ktauxe. Neil Sternberg. Mike Krai. Sandy Berman. Dave Goodman. Louiw Brig'ltOv ei. Mary Ellen McKeever. Pain Got berg. Chrix Mellcn. Roim Mark'Jj'no Keel. pro.; Jav Buer. executive vice pres; Stuart Weisman. vice pro. Faye Shapiro, sec t reus Carole Babbitt, Jacqueline Bryant. Eileen Burn'. Richard Curbo. Ed Chuntigiun. Jo'cph Chervenic. Robert Corcoran. John Faulkner, Stephen Ferretti, Margaret Fluck. Pat Cuudio, Jame Cert . Cregor Crubcr. Marci Hernandez, Harris Kaolan. Dusid Krump, Michael Librratoic. Marlene Mudornu. Michael Marcellino. Nichols Piecole. Brudlo Powers Robert Reilly. George Save. Henry Vinikoor. A.P.O. Flip Miller. Mark Krrflit . K.i Dully. Kert Mondrl. Vu Jot’ll. NI.ik Solomon. Miuh Cct oii. Kiefler. Marketing ClubALPHA ZETA OMEGA Fir»t row (L to R.I I). Kupl.ui. dimlwum; A. Miriul, Mibdirretocum. H Walker, dgnore-. I. Sig-ila, exchcour. Second row (L io R.) N Cohen; S Solop. I). Htfrnick. B Liventood. Y Melroy; II Sparkler. Riijhi Dr. N Willot (n-uterl), Dr H Smith. lo iil» adviiorv 74LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA Seated bottom il- to R.l S. SlroitiL on. » •».; K Kim. rev see. Seated top T DrVila, pro.; K. Krutza, vice pxcs.. A. Ilendnc. treat. Standing M. Btlm li Kintr-vj. M Cphrfl; M Mtckvcy, N RHO PI PHI Slandini; Rout (L to R.l. K Wicdrr, f;u adt.. R Stullcr, f.u adv.; S. Paul, fac udv. Scaled: R. Yaio. fiei) dragon, I Voluraf. Nl. Slbermau. Standing. F. B Cable; D. Szxnal, dune.; L. Miller, vne dune.; D. Gdtm. liras., E Davis Rev Scribe, E Coojvrulein; F. Collllcb; B. Koch; A. Wtiii 7JAmerican Pharmaceutical Association Rho Chi Honor Society First Row (l-r): C. Purcell, pro-. E Andniczyk. vice pro.. K. Kratzcr. see. and treas.. R Smith, faculty adv.. D. Kosteva. historian. Second Row (l-r): j. Goodyear. D B.imh. S. Zel-manoff, F. Cable. S. Paul. First Row (l-r): H. Ecker, T. Zook. P. Stefl. pro.. E. DeSimone, vice pres.. I. Galunic. sec.. M. Ecker. treas.. O. Henderson. S. Feldman, faculty ads. Second Row (l-r): J. Zcllar, E Andruczyk. D. Allen. F. Gottlieb. D Szin.il, J Goodyear, W Durdon. hu t How (|-r : R. CenoiO C Canse Wolf . P. Kamorski. M Burnside. C. Pursell. I. Cannon. P. Lemke. R. Kenney. C. O'Hara. Brad, student adv. Second Row (l-r): T. Kallelis. faculty adv.. R. Cautien. faculty adv. Third Row (l-r): E Kuber. R Coleman. C. Cumede R. Zeiss. C. Quap, M. Mathews. J. Williams. T Wright. Kappa Psi Fraternity 76Mortar And Pestle Players Flrjit Row (l-r): K Kutzci. F. Gable, faculty ndv. Second Row (l-r): M. Kt kei. P. Sled. E DeSimone. Thttd Row-: H. Ecttcr. Phi Delta Chi Fraternity Fii»t Row (l-r): W. Dnrdon, P. Steff. B Fnhm.m. J. Kit on. D Allon, J ' oll.ir. Second Row (l-r): H Eiker. COW tpondent. S. Crivdngcr. eonnwloi. J. Tenbiiv. vice conn-wlor. P. Cumo||j. . . for we are one by Ed Weiner Sport is a universe of names. Wc can readily identify a top athlete and his team and his jersey number, yet falter attempting to name the Secretary of Health. Education, and Welfare. Remember the guy who laid down a squeeze in the ninth to win the game? Or the safety who intercepted and ran to the one? And what's the name of that guy who hit a jumper from the key to send the game into overtime and push the Palestra crowd to the edge of delirium? How many glasses of beer have been downed in how many bars by guys getting hit now, arguing with all the assurance of a dyed-in-the-wool jock that it was Guy Rodgers, not Jay Norman, and dammit, it was Baum, not Brookins. We've had our share of the names, too. They're all there. Makris, Hardin, Mesko, Clemmer, Richardson, Johnson, Singletary. Others. Some gone, some remaining. Carl Patterson, gone. Mc-Gonigle, Erny. And The Chief Litwack. Always remaining. More than statistics, sport is names. But even more than names, sport is guts and pains and that run and that hit and that shot. That stroke, that exercise, that kick. Sport is that unnoticed block and the third stringer who didn’t quit. But didn't play, either. At the heart of it, sport is the forced awakening of the senses, the loss of one's self in the lx dy of the whole, wincing at the communal sprained ankle, crying at the universal private loss. Sports is, in reality, the casting off of names, or identity. And becoming one with it all. 79VM 0ai88KSPRING 1970 RECORDS 21 Classboro Rain 26 at Penn 6- 6 T March 28 31 Phila. Textile ... April I 1 Gettysburg 5- 1 W April 4 2 LaSalle April 7 4 St Joseph's 6 3 W April 11 5 Castleton (2) 2- 1 W April 15 5 CasUeton 15 1 W April 18 6 Fairleigh April 18 Dickinson .... 5-2W April 24. 7 Rider 6 I W 25 8 Phila. Textile 1510 W May 1.2 11 at LaSalle 17- 8 W May 8.9 12 Hofstra. (2) 1-71. 12 Hofstra 2- 5 L 13 14 Bucknell May VARSITY BASEBALL 1970 Couch; Won 13—Lost 12—Tic 1 Skip Wilson March March March April April April April April April April April April April April April April 15 April 16 April 18 April 19 April 19 April 21 April 21 April 25 April 25 May 2 May 2 May 3 May 9 May 10 May 11 May 12 May 13 May 15 May 15 May 16 VARSITY TRACK Won 4—Lost 3 Coach: Jack St Clair Hofstra ...............106 39 W at West Chester____ 74- 71 V American I'. Relays......... at Delaware ......... 45 100 I. at St Joseph’s..... 50- 95 L American U. tx Lafayette .. Rain LaSalle ........... 91- 09 W Drexel............. 91 -20 W Penn Relays ................ ,)nantico Relays.............. MAC Championships at Lafayette 2nd Place Pittsburgh ......... 51 91 I. at Lafayette........... 1- 2 L St. John's .. ... .. .3-5 1. ALUMNI ...............3- 2 W at American U. (2)____7- 6 W at American U. ......13- 4 W at Delaware .............Rain Pittsburgh.............. Rain West Chester (2) ......1 -10 I. West Chester .......... I- 2 L Penn State (2)... .. 1- 7 L Penn State.............3- 2 W at St Joseph's.........2- 6 L Villanova..............2- 9 L LaSalle ...............3- 5 I. N.Y.l'.................5-13 L at Lehigh..............7- 8 L Drexel ...............10 3 W Princeton ...............Ram at Cornell ..............Rain at Fordham.............6- 1 W VARSITY' CREW 1970 Coach Won 6—Lost 0 Tom Curran March 21 Atlantic Community College .........................Won March 28 at Marietta ..............Won April I Notre Dame ................. Won April I Fordham Ac laiSalle........ Won April 11 Manhattan ..................Won April 18 George Washington ... Won April 25 President's Cup Regatta at Poughkeepsie, N.Y. St. Joe's Took 1 st—Temple placed 2nd May 2 Bergen Cup Regatta ..........Won May 8.9 Dad Vail Regatta............... VARSITY GOLF Won 8—1-ost 1 Coach; Mac Strove Mac: 2nd VARSITY TENNIS Won 6—Lost 4 April April April April April April April April April April April April April May 1 C.C.N.Y.......... 2 Lehigh........... 4 at PMC Colleges 5 Villanova........ 8 at Lafayette....... 11 at Rider......... 12 Hofstra ........ 13 St Joseph's .... 16 WestChester ... 19 at American L'. .. 21 Lasalle........... 23 Gettysburg ....... 25 at Swarthmore . 1.2 Rider Invitational Coach; April Tom Curran April April ... Won 7-2 April . Cancelled April ......9-0 W April ......6 3 W April ......5-2 W April ......3-6 L April ......9 0 W April ......36 L April ......3-6 I. April ......RAIN April ......9-0 W April ......RAIN April ......3 6 I. ................ May 2 Drexel Postponed 3 Phila. Textile Postponed 3 West Chester Postponed 7 St Joseph's 52 W 7 Albright 12-6 8 at Drexel . 13 5 W 10 at American U • . 54 L 10 Lehigh at American l!. .4 -3 W 13 at St. Joseph's . 52 W 13 Hofstra at St. Joseph's . ..7-0 W 15 Textile fc West Chester .. Ruin 20 LaSalle Gettysburg ... Ruin 22 at Rider 4-3 W 22 Scranton at Rider 4 3 W 24 Delaware Glassboro .. . Rain 11 MAC Championships at Aineri- can I1. Temple 2nd place FAU.1970 SPORTS VARSITY FOOTBALL—1970-71 Coach: Won 7. la sl 3 Wayne Hardin (1 t year) Sept. 12 Akron ...........0-21 I. Sept 19 at Bucknell ....10- 3 W Sept 26 at lloly Cross...23-13 Oct. 3 at Boston U.....10- 7 W Oct. 10 Connecticut......41-23 W Oct. 17 at Xavier........28-15 W Oct 31 Delaware.........13-15 L Nov. 7 Rhode Island.....18-15 W Nov. 14 Buffalo .........21- 8 W Nov. 26 Villanova .......26 31 I. Home-coming Game VARSITY SOCCER 1970 Coach: Won 4. Lost 7. Tied 1 Pete Lean css Sept. 26 Pennsylvania ........ 1-2 L Oct 3 Rider...................4-2 W Oct 10 Pittsburgh..............0-3 L Oct. 17 at Hofstra ...........10 W Oct 20 at LaSalle ..........0-2 L Oct 24 Ne-w York U.............0-2 L Oct 28 at Drexel ............... 2-0 W Oct 31 Delaware .............. 2 OT) 0 0 T Nov. 4 at West Chester.........0 4 L Nov. 7 Penn State..............0-1 L Nov. 11 at St Joseph’s.........0-1 1. Nov. 14 American I'.............6-2 W CROSSCOUNTRY 1970 71 Coach: Won 4, Lost 9 Jack St Clair M AC. 8th Sept 26 at Penn ........ 50-15 (L) Sept. 26 Lehigh at Penn.....50 15(1.) Oct 3 Albright at Gettysburg ---- 22-39 (W) Oct. 3 at Gettysburg..... 19 42 (W) Oct. 6 St. Joseph's .. •-50-15 (L) Oct 6 Kider ................... 1550 (W) Oct 11 Delaware ........ 34-22 (L) Oct. 24 Drexel ...........32-23 (1.) Oct. 24 LaSalle.................38-19 (I.) Nov. 7 at St John's .....49-15 (L) Nov. 7 Seton Hall at St John's .........20-42 (w) Nov. 12 American I............. 30-26 (L) ■ Nov. 12 WestChester ...........49-15 (L) tw96r10?103104to»IMto;109Temple University Music Festival by Badiene Magaziner The Temple University Music Festival and Institute proved to Ik an intense musical experience for all involved. Three hundred selected students had the opportunity of enhancing their musical development through study with some of the most celebrated artists in the musical world. As a participant in the Opera Program. I attended classes in Acting (with Metropolitan Opera Mezzo blanche Thebom), Song Literature. Stage Movement. Diction, and Master Class in Voice (with Metropolitan Opera Soprano Eleanor Steber and Baritone Todd Duncan), while rehearsing for the operatic productions. The extensive opportunity for performance in all curricula enabled the young musicians to gain valuable experience and to put to use that which they had learned. Conducting students conducted the Faure Requiem. Members of the Institute Orchestra and Conductor's Orchestra concert ized. And opera students performed two operas in the festival tent. In addition, there were student recitals each week, chamber concerts in the Formal Cardens, and concerto competitions sponsored by the Institute Orchestra. Most of our free time was spent cither practicing or simply sunning on the grass. Others enjoyed wandering through the gardens and fields, discussing stimulating musical topics. Others congregated to read through chamber pieces, and others attended open rehearsals of the Pittsburgh Orchestra, the orchestra-in-residence. Most entertaining as well as educational were the evening concerts. After a long day of concentrated work and practice, it was rewarding to Ik entertained by the Pittsburgh Orchestra, and such artists as Metropolitan Opera Mezzo Christa Ludwig. Itzchac Perelman, Van Clibum. Lucas Foss, and the New York Rock Roll Ensemble. noAll the world’s a stage And all the men and women merely players. . . Let’s hope the theater’s not dead ed weinerThe Sea Cull 116120121across the bridgethrough the park . . . 34through the park . . . through the park . . .% 126w129learning IX have seen me have my day but now i see that there's no need in trying to run 1 reprinted by permission of the Evening and Sunday Bulletin and United Feature Syndicate though it’s been fun —daVC masonunderstanding are you so old that you’ve no childhood is your timeline so unreal that all your sunsets come in the morning 13113? teaching i met a man who lost his mind in some lost place i had to find follow me the wise man said but he walked behind me —leonard cohencommunicating they are one person they are two alone they are three together 133 6RR0 GROWN 111 iur s5 CTT-V3 £“0 ° r -L V opTYPICAL TEMPLE STUDENT by Ed Weiner Ed. Note: Attempts have been made several times through the years to discover the typical Temple student. Now, through the use of surveys and scientific studies, a composite of the individual has been put together by prize-winning statistician Dr. Leopold N. Loeb. Excerpts of his findings were read to the 1970 International Statisticians Conference, held in Newark, and are transcribed below. One may wonder why a scientist of international repute would embark on a venture such as coming up with the typical Temple student. The answer is quite simple—I got one helluva grant. For the money the Temple peole laid on me, I would have studied a boil on a six-month-old baby's tussy. But I disgress. After setting up headquarters in Honolulu (where better to study Temple students?) I proceeded to devise a battery of surveys (nine Variable Opinion Latitude Tests) to pin-point die ty pical, composite Temple student. Arriving at Temple with my nine VOLT battery, I and my newly acquired native assistant Tandalayo, interviewed several thousand students at random (a little burgh just outside of Yeadon). We spoke with men and women, and other special interest groups. Our primary finding was: Don t get pizza and Pepsi from a truck on 13th St., or you run all night and greps all day. Secondary findings (what we were paid for) are as follows: fall the king- COST A A Art Vj AND A LEG) COH.E'CTION op cure. "p£ NVTS" STRIPS THE TYPICAL TEMPLE FEMALE THE TYPICAL TEMPLE MALE (see chart) He is a creature long on hair and short on wisdom. He stands 511" and sits even more than that. His muscles are small, his ass big. his mouth open, his ears closed, his mind narrow, and his sphere of concern rarely extending past the length of his outstretched arms. He has six allergies that will keep him out of the army and can arrange to get high blood pressure should it be necessary. His sex organs are hyperactive, if you take his boastings at face value; which would mean that he has made every' woman on the Eastern Seaboard at least three times. He is always saying, "Temple’s got alot wrong with it;-' he then goes home to sleep on it. The typical Temple male sells all his textbooks the second they are no longer required for an exam. He wants to make a lot of money. Nothing wrong with that, except the only time he’ll spend any of that money for educational purposes is when he pays his kid’s way through Temple. She shares nearly all the attributes of her male counterpart. There are differences, though. The typical Temple female is someone who hates kids and majors in El. Ed. Despite her appearance and attitude, she protects ner virginity from outside intrusion as steadfastly as she does her prejudices. She has a gold growth on her third finger, left hand, which she thinks means the world. And it docs. Her world. She tells everybody she meets that she is shy. She sounds like Major Tate’s speech teacher. She thinks Women’s Lib is a new vaginal spray. These are our findings. I commend them to your closest scrutiny. 115TEMPLE FOLLIES Ed Weiner ACT I Scene I, (Cuit.nn rises The dawn has just crocked. The first rays fall on a small stretch of land on the Temple campus. As the lights go up. figures with picket signs can be seen.) Protesters-. (In unison.) We want grass! We want grass! (As they chant, truck pulls in and workmen dance out. each with a shovel. humming 'Green. Green.") Workman 1: Oh protesters, you must move, for we arc to dig up this filthy green grass and replace it with wonderful, hard, functional, bland cement. Workman 2: Putting down cement is good. Cement has no bugs or worms, it causes no green stains—and, besides, it gives us work to do. Workmen: (In unison.) Work. work. Oooh good good. Work Ibn.inna. Workman 3: Crass is evil. (Chorus from high atop Con well Tower chants Evil, evil, c-vil.“) Protester We want our grass! We want our grass! (To shouts of 'Yeh, yeh.' protesters proceed to the ballet. They contort and join nude bodies to form several Anglo-Saxon expletives. Workmen, undaunted, begin to dig-) Protester 2: Stop' Think: What aliout photosynthesis? Workman I: What do cameras have to do with this? (Shovels plot of land containing Protester 3 into truck.) Protester I: We want grass! We want plants! Workman 2: Oh. you will have a plant. The only plant you need. Workmen (In chorus.) THE PHYSICAL. PLANT!! (They form a circle and hora, violently, to "The Rite of Spring." Protesters softshoc, snuppily, to the Day Care Center.) (Curtain) 136ACT II Pro-Registration Scene I. The advisor’s office Advisor: . and Anthropomorpbology • and Eschatology 1. That's it. You're all set and ready to go over to Mitten Hall. You know, tins system rs so much better than tin-old system. You used to go in a crowd and run aound like a nut- Now you till this card out. come see me. go to Mitten Hull with only a few people, and then Student. And then I'm easily registered. Right? Advisor: No. Then the computer screws up and you have to run around like a nut. Scene 2. in Mitten Hall. Two workers sit at a course-card table. Worker 1: Hey, you see this kid eoming over here? Worker 2: Yeh. Worker 1: Well. I know him. He's hypertensive, extremely high-strung, unbelievably nervous, and he has a weak heart. Worker 2; Right. So when he comes here we tell him three of his courses are closed! (Both laugh.} Scene 3. Outside Mitten Hall, after registration. Student 1: Wow. It's over with Student 2. Yeh. Whew! Well at least they tried to make it interesting while we waited, with the entertainment they had. Student 1: They didn’t have any entertain meat. Student 2: You mean that self-immolation wasn't staged? (Curtain.) i. LINES TO THE BATHER The user will in all causes wash from calloused toes to weatherbeaten face, all. The user will not in any case wash from blackened Soul to cancerous brain, any. The user must bring his own towels . The Management is not responsible for the loss of your mind. Tor no reason is the user permitt ed to look in the mirror or crawl through the drain. The Management. by J. l)i Russo Sketch by poet’s wifeGIRLS SAY YES to boys who say Nd Stool f ISLE VISTA BRANCH 953Embarcedero Del Norte, Goleta, Calif. 93017 Pay to the ORDER OF—--- ■: li 2 2 2 2R 5«: OR?i ”‘EJ5bE2iB No. 19 140141Spiro Agnew wakes at dawn puts pants and condescension on, writes a speech, edits three, ponders the course of democracy, practices smiles, gestures, frowns, constructs more adjectives and nouns for silent supporters who acquiesce to rhetoric so Agnewesque, speaks at a dinner (an hour or more) on student unrest, crime and war, supports a senator, chastises two, pledges allegiance to you know who, hurries home to read in bed, how behind each student stands a RED, allows himself to fall asleep not much of a man, but one hell of a VEEP. 14? J. DiRussoUJPROFILE: portrait of an r.o.t.c. cadet His friend runs from the helicopter before it touches the ground and dives into a hole lull of stagnant water. Someone is shooting at his friend, and it’s hot; but then Viet-Nam always is. His skin itches, and the helmet weighs a ton. and he's scared to death, and leSUS Christ it’s hot. When Charley leaves, his friend thinks ”fm glad he isn’t here, and I wonder what he’s doing now in college, and I'm glad he's in ROTC, and not one of those damn demonstrators that want these Cooks to win, and I wish to hell I was home: who cares about these damn filthy Cooks anyway." Yeah I’m still his friend, but we have our ideological differences. You know he’s in ROTC? I feel the same way. Learning to kill at college. You know, Murder 184, TTH 10:30. You should see him in his uniform. Really funny. You sound stoned. No shit? You only did two and you’re that stoned? Yeah, cool. I’ll come right over. Calf him? Christ no. I hear these ROTC people work with the Xarcs. Sure he’s my friend, but who can you trust anymore? He gets off the subway at 8.30 on Tuesday morning, and glances behind him to see if anyone is watching. He hears the cry of “facist pig' but keeps his eyes straight ahead. His spit-shined shoes, BF and glistening brass reflecting the rays of the sun in all directions. One notices this is no ordinary soldier. His hair is too long, his mustache needs trimming, and the ROTC insignia on his cap. and the finite math book under his arm reveal to all his exact position. As he sits in his morning class, with several desks separating him from the rest of the students, they wonder what horrible military plans he is plotting as he sits there. His thoughts are, in fact, more mundane. He is wondering if his English teacher will again Ik with the demonstrators at Ceasy field this morning. Will the teacher see him, and berate him in class for being a propagator of imperialistic militarism and a proponent of the military industrial complex? He is. in fact, neither of these. If anything, his dislike for the army is greater than many of his fellow students, as he has seen the Army first hand. He remembers summer camp, that glorious six week sabbatical which consisted largely of standing at attention and policing filter tips. He has had former classmates killed by an enemy called Charley for a cause he cannot understand. He walks onto Ceasy field, noticing that not only his English teacher, but a girl he has wanted to date, standing with the demonstrators. He says good morning to the Captain who had to come find him when he got his platoon lost in the woods, and hello to the Major who likes to discuss philosophy. He could never understand how such nice people could make a career of the Army. He stands at attention in the hot sun and remembers lie passed his physical and has a lottery number which is twenty-five. As he leaves the field, he nears the girl he wanted to date say to his English teacher. "And I thought he was such a nice g« ” Ed. note: Since he still has some time to go" the writer wishes to remain Anon. 144Once upon a time in the land of hush-a-bye. Around about the wonderous days of yore, They came across a sort of box Bound up with chains and locked with locks And labeled 'Kindly do not touch, it's war.’ A decree was issued round about— All with a flourish and a shout It bounced right out And went bashing all about And bumping into everything in store And what was sad and most unfair Was that it didn't really seem to care Much who it bumped, or why Or what, or for. And a gaily couloured mascot Tripping lightly on before— 'Don t fiddle with this deadly box Or break the chains or pick the locks And please don't ever mess about with war.' Well the children understood. It bumped the children, mainly. And I’ll tell you this quite plainly, It bumps them everyday and more and more And leaves them dead and burned and dying. Thousands of them sick and crying, 'Cos when it bumps it’s very very sore. Children happen to bo good And were just as good around the time of yore. They didn t try to pick the locks Or break into that deadly box And never tried to play about with war. Mommies didn’t either There is a way to stop the ball. It isn’t very hard at all. All it takes is wisdom And I’m absolutely sure We could get it l ack into the box And bind the chains and lock the locks But no one seems to want to save the children anymore. Sisters. Aunts nor Crannies neither 'Cos they were quiet and sweet and pretty In those wonderous days of yore, Well very much the same as now And not the ones to blame somehow' For opening up that deadly box of war. But someone did. Well that's the way it all appears 'Cos its been bouncing round for years and years In spite of all the wisdom wizzed Since those wonderous days of yore, And the time they came across that box Bound with chains and locked with locks And labelled. Kindly do not touch, it’s war.’ Someone battered in the lid And spilled the insides out across the floor. A sort of bouncy bumpy ball Made up of flags and horror and death That goes with war. 11970, Kcndrew laiscellesThe Day Care Crisis by Marthe Fineman January, 1971 A day care center seemed the sort of project which would be noncontroversial and gain the support of most persons who wished to see the University five up to its ideal as a place of higher education for students who were not wealthy. W ith this optimistic impression in mind, a group of women began to organize for a center in April of 1970. Interestingly enough, the group first met at a Women’s Liberation Conference which was held in Philadelphia at the University of Pennsylvania. They called meetings, enlisted aid from various members of the University community and began to formulate a plan for day care at Temple. It worked. Just six weeks after the small group began, a center was opened in the basement of Peabody Hall. The program was a success. It was studied by ABT Associates for the office of Economic Opportunities and made part of a national composite model for day care programs. The Center cared for the children of Temple University’s students, employees, faculty and community residents. The future seem d bright as the day care group sought to establish their program on a permanent basis so that it would continue past the summer and through the schoof year. The Center, however, could not continue in the cafeteria of Peabody Hall. Dorm students returning from summer vacations would need that facility. The group was forced to seek space in other areas. Day Care managed to secure the use of the Baptist Temple for a year from the Temple board of trustees. Since the church is not University property, arrangements were made through the pastor. Dr. Abbott, and members of the day care corporation. 147In addition to securing this outside space for the program, the Center filed a request with Student Activities Committee (which was a tripartite group composed of faculty, administrators and students) for use of the first floor lounge of Mitten Hall on a temporary basis. The Mitten Hall Space Utilization Committee was due to issue a report concerning the use of Mitten Hall in September of 1971. It was generally agreed that the space in this building, particularly the lounges, was under-used since the opening of the Student Activities Building. Day Care was granted unanimously the first floor lounge until this report was released. Dr. Anderson. President of the University intervened. Previously told that the approval of the Student Activities Committee would be all that was necessary for their use of Mitten Hall facilities, the day care group was then informed by Vice President for Student Affairs, Elwyn Smith, that the approval of the President’s Cabinet would be necessary before they could use the lounge. The parents felt this was a bit “too much". They had been led to believe that their problems were solved on numerous other occasions only to find that some administrator or another had devised some new "requirement" for them to meet. Now, with school due to begin in only a few days, they were told that the Committee on which the administrators had gladly placed all responsibility when the decision seemed uncertain at l cst, was, in fact, only advisory. Smith had even granted an interview with Channel 6 News l efore SAC's decision was known in which he had stated that the decision of that committee would "prove the solution to the problem”. One of the problems from the beginning of the program for both the administrators and the parents, had been the coverage by the press. Day Care had received wide news coverage in all the media and when the difficulties started, the press was quick to pick up on the human interest elements inherent in a controversy which quickly, to their minds, became kids verses college. The parents met with mcmlicrs of the administration during the week which proceeded their move to Mitten Hall lounge. The meetings were unsuccessful, filled with inconsistencies and evasions by the administration. Bequests for written and signed committments were evaded. Previous statements brought up for comparison with new promises were denied. Finally, the parents voted to make the move to Mitten Hall even if the Presidents’ Cabinet had not returned with its approval. Whenthey moved, they believed (and still do) that the allocation of space in Mitten Hall as well as in the Student Activities Build ing was a responsibility which had been legally delegated to the Student Activities Committee. With this group s unanimous vote behind them, the parents entered Mitten Hall lounge to begin their program on the 10th of September. Over 71 children were cared for by the Day Care Center during the week that they occupied the Mitten Hall facilities. Lounge chairs were removed so they wouldn't be damaged; cribs, playpens, blocks and toys adorned the lounge. There were no complaints; in fact, many students volunteered their services to the Center as aides when they learned that the University had removed the work-study students' salaries. Some of the Day Care’s equipment was left in Baptist Temple. The plan was to use this facility as a place to care for infants, while caring for the older children in Mitten Hall which was directly across the mall Baptist Temple did not meet the state requirements for a day care facility according to the State Department of Welfare which assumes the regulators- capacity for such programs. Temple does not have out-door play space and the presence of exposed radiator pipes and steep stairways made the area unfit for toddlers. The University was aware of these conditions, but was unsympathetic. On September 15th, a letter was delivered to Mitten Hall at 4:30 in the afternoon which was addressed to the "parents in Mitten Hair. Anderson, in this letter, informed the parents that they had to leave Mitten Hall and were not to use the facility the following day. He told them that they were “infringing on the rights of others”. Hurried phone calls managed to produce Smith at Mitten Hall an hour later. It was the first time that the group had seen Smith since before they had moved to Mitten Hall the proceeding week. He had sent Mrs. Warsaw, a mem-! er of his staff who had just been hired, to Mitten Hall on the 13th. but since she was new on her job as well as to the problems of the dav care, her participation had been negligabfe. The parents who remained told Smith that the letter from Anderson had been delivered too late to inform most of the people using the Center of his order. Many of the parents were students whose classes ended well before 4:30 and a number were University- employees whose working day-ended at 4:00. they asked Smith if he would contact Anderson and request an extension on the time they would lx permitted to stay in Mitten Hall since it would require time to contact all parties involved and make alternative arrangements for the children who had been cared for by the program during the preceeding week. Smith suggested that the Baptist Temple should l c used by the group. He was told that the facilities there would house no more than 40 children at any one time and that the Center had been caring for twice that nund er. During his conversation with Anderson. Smith requested that the President meet with members of the Dav Care group. This suggestion was refused and the President told Smith that he would consider the request for a time extension and call back in fifteen minutes. Less than ten minutes later. Smith answered the phone and received the President s refusal for a "dav of grace" for the dav care parents. Smith then left to go to a baseball game while his assistant. Mrs. Warsaw monitored the group's discussion. She was asked to leave later when the group voted to contact parents and explain the situation to them without making recommendations for action. Smith had agreed to prepare a statement which would outline the repairs and renovations the University would assume for Baptist Temple should the parents wish to use it for a Center. He promised to secure Anderson's signature on the document after several incml ers of the parents group informed him that his promises had been revoked too manv times before with the excuse that "higher authorities insisted . He was to deliver the signed promise at 7:30 the next morning—the time that the Center opened and the day-on which Anderson's prohibition was to take effect. Efforts were made to contact parents that evening. Fewer than half were reached, but those contacted almost unanimously determined to enter Mitten Hall the following morning. Wednesday morning, parents and children ! egan to collect on the steps outside the entrance to Mitten Half. Guards blocked all entrances to the building and stopped all persons who attempted to enter with children. Soon students joined the group and the press began to arrive. Administration officials joined the crowd and Smith's office was well represented although the promised letter was not forthcoming. Members of the Dav Care Corporation and others spoke to those assembled and explained tne situation. Anderson's letter of the previous day was read. Finally, the number of children and their supervision was becoming a problem and potentially- dangerous; the group of parents assembled voted to move into their day care facilities in Mitten Hall passing the guards. Someone hat! gone to the safety office and asked the officer there what his instructions were if the group attempted to enter Mitten Hall. He was told that it was "none of his business.” An informed source, however, assured the parents that the guards would not touch the children. The parents, tots in hand, walked through the doors. They were not stopped. M«Once inside, guards began to collect the ID cards of the students and employees who had defied them. Most people cooperated. About an hour after the group entered, Bonner, head of the Safety Force, and Derr, Director of Physical Plant, appeared at Mitten Hall and asked to see Day Care’s President Martha Fineman and Vice President Sheila Zitman. The men explained that if the parents did not leave "legal action would be taken against them." The officers told the men that the decision was not theirs, but the parents’. They said they would convey the information to the group in Mitten's lounge, and transmit their response to lohn Rhoads' office (Budget and Planning) within the hour. The men agreed to that and left. The parents discussed the situation and decided to remain in Mitten Hall despite the warning. This was communicated to Dr. Rhoads. The parents had felt that they had a right to stay, despite the possibility of an injunction. A lawy er w as contacted and agreed to represent the Day Care group should the University seek legal action. The attorney, Mr. Shaw, contacted the University’s lawyer, Peter Platten, and was assured that if the University sought an injunction, he would be contacted in enough time to allow him to present Day Care’s side of the storv to the judge. The day proceeded pretty much as normal with occasional rumors interrupting the routine. Finally, about 2:30, the Day Care group received a phone call from their attorney informing them that the Court of Common Pleas in the form of Judge Vincent A. Carroll, had issued an injunction against their further occupation of the lounge in Mitten Hall. The attorney told the group that despite Platten’s assurances, he had not been notified previous to the securing of the Court order. When he received the call from Platten s office informing him that the University was to seek an injunction, he had left his office immediately. arrived at City Hall eight minutes later, and found Judge Carroll had already issued the injunction. Requests to see the judge to explain Day Care’s side of the story proved futile. Day Care was told to expect sheriffs later that afternoon. When the injunction was delivered, by armed sheriffs, about 25 children remained in Mitten Hall. The sheriffs arrived about 4:30 pm. If they had waited an hour more, all of the children would have left for the day. After the injunction was read, die students, parents and children left peacefully. Men carried the equipment from the lounge. The children were taken to Baptist Temple and their parents picked diem up there after they had finished work or classes. The Day Care group still intended to carry on their program as best they could in Baptist Temple. Many of the parents involved had no other arrangements for their children. Cancellation of the program would mean the adults w'ould have to drop out of school, spend close to half of their salary for sitters, or quit working. But, worse than these possibilities, the children involved might be pushed into inadequate facilities while their parents sought alternative day care arrangements. The following day was Thursday. The Day Care people arrived at Baptist Temple at 7:30 a.m. Children began to arrive. By 10:00 a.ni. there were more than 20 children already at the church. About that time, the housekeeper of the building approached members of the Day Care group and told them the doors would be locked and no one eke admitted and that all the persons who were currently inside would have to leave immediately. It seemed that Smith had met with the church s trustees and had. in exchange for the University promise of renovations and maintenance, managed to remove the facility from the Day Care group and secure it for the administration. There was panic. The Day Care people and the children they cared for had no place to go. Most of the parents couldn’t be contacted right away and if they left the parents arriving to pick up their children wouldn’t know where the group had one. There were infants in the group of children who had to ave cribs and other pieces of equipment in order to be comfortable. It was tot) much for the group. Several of the members broke into tears. A few hurried phone calls, including several to the press, pressured the church officials into allowing the group to remain the day. This was later extended to include the following day. Meanwhile, a rally had been scheduled for those who wished to show their support for the Center. The group had this new development to report. Over 700 students seated themselves around Barton Mall that morning and listened to speakers from the Day Care group. After the speeches, several hundred students, fully aware that they were violating the court injunction, picketed in front of Mitten Hall and the Administration building at Con-well Hall. No action was taken against them. The day care group was offered the use of the first floor of the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity house along with several other spaces. The trat house was chosen because it was the largest facility offered. One other offer deserves attention, however. The cadets in ROTC voted unanimously to offer the Day Care Sroup the use of their lounge. Day Care was delighted but fur-icr checking by the cadets proved discouraging. The administration would not allow Day Care to use any facilities which were owned by the University anil this prohibition included the cadets’ lounge. The fraternity house, since it was independently owned, was exempt from this provision. The facilities at the fraternity house were not ideal but, in contrast to the Baptist Temple, they at least included outdoor space. The brothers welcomed the Day Care Center and made every arrangement for the childrens' convenience. Many devoted time to playing with the kids. Volunteers from among the students at the University devoted time and effort and kept the Center running and the children cared for. A few weeks after the Day Care Center set up their temporary headquarters at the frat house, they were again threatened with an injunction . . . this time by, the City Departments of Health. Licenses and Inspection, and Welfare. After the injunction had been issued, the Day Care group again enlisted the aid of an attorney. David Pittinsky of the firm of Dilworth. Paxton. Kalish, Kohn and Levy volunteered his services to the group, free of charges other than court costs. Peter Gayle, another attorney, was contacted and agreed to help also without fee. The attorneys moved to have the injunction order removed from the commonwealth courts and placed in the federal courts. The suit filed accused the University, Dr. Anderson, and the Philadelphia Court of Common Pleas of violating the civil rights of the Day Care group in connection with the First and Fourteenth Amendments. It was charged that the injunction was issued in violation of these rights, without affording Day Care proper opportunity to state their side. In addition, since University administration swore that irreparable harm was being done by the operation of the Center in Mitten Hall to the educational process of the University. Day Care and their lawyers felt that the complaint had been sworn out fraudulently. The administration accused the Center people of acts which they did not commit, such as blocking entrances to Mitten Hall. The statement, which was signed and presented as "fact" was, in fact, nothing but untruths and Day Care’s attorneys sought relief on these grounds. The state court hearing lasted only a few minutes when the presiding judge ordered negotiations between Temple’s administration and the Day Care group. The judge clearly didn't wish to be involved in such a controversial matter and was attempting an out of court settlement. Both parties were ordered to negotiate in "good faith." The conferences began that same isoweek. At first the Dav Care people were heartened. But, this didn’t last because on the first day of negotiations, the administrative representatives. Or. Smith, Peter Platten, Herman Neibuer, and Fran Vandermier informed them that the real issue was that of control and only after that matter was resolved would they discuss space. Negotiations centered around this question for the next few days. The University presented a position which would allow parents only an advisory role with no real decision making power. Day Care rejected this formulation and submitted their own proposal which included a board composed of administrators, students, parents and faculty which would have final say over the program of the Day Care Center. In contrast to the University’s plan, which included administrative vetoes on two levels—that of the office of the VP for Student Affairs and the office of the President of the University—Day Care’s proposal allowed University final authority only in matters which affected physical plant budget or the expansion of the program. Feeling that they had compromised as much as they were .able. Day Care expected the administration to now, at least, mention space. They did. They told the Day Care group that they “were not authorized to discuss any University space”. The court had ordered negotiations around just this issue—space—and the University had agreed to act in good faith. The representatives of the administration had entered the meetings knowing that they were not empowered to offer Day Care anything and yet they had allowed negotiations to proceed. Much of Day Care’s case against the University had been under discussion during the sessions and while the administration had not gained a compromise, they had managed to inform themselves of the approach the Day Care’s attorneys planned to take. The following day, the state court action resumed. The judge, still reluctant to hear the testimony, granted Day Care’s request that the case be settled as part of the Federal proceedings which were scheduled to begin the following Monday. The University’s lawyer, Mr. Platten, tried to thwart this maneuver. One of the points of disagreement which had been brought to light bv the negotiations had been the children who were to be servc f in the Day Care Center. The University didn’t want the children of faculty, employees or community residents included in the day care population. They, instead, wished the Center only to care for the children of Temple students and wanted it under the control of the Office of the Vice President for Student .Affairs and the Department of Social Welfare. Day Care had operated successfully with four groups during the summer and was adamant in their refusal to allow certain constituencies to be removed. Under the proposed administration plan this decision would not be that of the parents but rather the administration. Control was important not only for this reason, but exemplified by it. Federal court judge Luango seemed just as reluctant to decide the case as did the State Court official. Finally, after the testimony of a member of the Student Activities Committee, he disqualified himself from the case. Day Care and the children they cared for had to wait another week while the case was reassigned. The next Judge was John Morgan Davis, recently returned to the Bench alter a heart attacl and capable of only holding abbreviated sessions of Court. Judge Davis distinguished himself by insulting any witness Day Care offered who had a beard. He also provided a bit of entertainment for curious observers by issuing jokes along with his legal rulings. Everyone laughed politely and his Honor was pleased Davis also felt that the Day Care problem at Temple could be resolved with the aid of a little legal interference from the Court. His plan was to suggest that Dr. Anderson allow Day Care tin? use of Sullivan Hall basement Davis ordered Platten to present his suggestion to Anderson and return with an answer. Anderson refused the suggestion and meanwhile, another week was lost. During this interval, it was discovered via a press release from the University News Bureau that Anderson field at least one telephone conversation with the Judge. No one knows for sure what was discussed since the interview was cx-parte or without the benefit of Day Care personnel or counsel. Conversations of this nature, especially when one party is a defendant in a case and the other the Judge who is hearing the case, are highly unethical if not the basis for an appeal. Day Care and the University returned to Court. Testimony was completed after President Anderson was subpoenaed by-Day Care. He was reluctant to appear in Court. The day care group had staked out his home and office for over two weeks in an effort to serve him with the subpoena. His wife, when questioned. stated that she didn't know where he was, when he left, or when he would return. Still, they persisted because Anderson was the only person who could know the rationale behind the issuance of the injunction. Everyone else, including Smith who was involved up to his ears, could only state that the decision to ignore the internal procedures within the University, which were designed to handle disciplinary problems, was the choice of the President. It was essential that he testify for only he could give the necessary answers to the questions Day-Care had to ask. Weeks passed. In the interim the city, prompted possibly by the administration, threatened the fraternity house if they continued to have the children there. High level conferences were held and on the authority of a city Health supervisor, the action in the case of the Day Care Center at Temple came from Commissioner level. He could not remember anything like it in his experience in the Health Department. As lie recalled, action usually followed the admission of a child to the hospital for lead poisioning. The violations at the fraternity house included the presence of a class 'B" rather than a class "A" fire alarm, and the presence of lead base paint on the ceiling. Day Care finally had to leave. It went “underground”. Babysitting arrangements were set up on and off campus, those on campus in direct violation of the injunction which forbade the caring for children on any University property along with the denial of the right to picket in groups of larger than eight and the prohibition of conspiring, combining or confederating with anyone to foster the cause of the Day Care at Temple. Court transcripts usually take a few days to process. During the first few days of the proceedings infact, both sides had received copies of the daily records each morning. After the “break" during which the Judge and Anderson conferred over the phone, however, the transcripts stopped coming. When all the testimony was completed and the University attorney stated that he would offer no witnesses. Day Care was told that their attorney would receive the transcript before a week passed. That week dragged into seven. The lawyer had never experienced anything quite so slow. Cases in which injunctions are involved, with irreparable harm indicated, take precedent over even criminal cases. To assume that the court could not have produced the transcripts in less than thirty-five working days is to tax even the mind of the most loyal administrative supporter. Clearly there had been some interference. Since the transcripts were delayed, the University had time to formulate plans for the administration controlled Center and to make just enough moves to allow the fervor which had grown up around Day Care to die. The attorneys filed their briefs in January, a few weeks after receiving the transcripts. As of this writing, the Judge has yet to issue a decision. He refused to compel Anderson to answer the Day Care attorney’s questions concerning the issuance of the injunction stating that this matter had no bearing on the case before him. No matter who “wins" there will be an appeal. Meanwhile, the plans for an administratively controlled center have faultered also. The parents’ group which was elected under the direction of the administration and which was promised much of the same cooperation as the original group by much the same people submitted a plan for a day Care Center and a budget which was to be partly funded through various departments within the University. The plans and the plea for money were denied by Anderson. Day Care at Temple is dead. 153A Student Views the Board of Trustees by Robert Simmons, Student Representative to the Board of Trustees The Board of Trustees is the legal and highest decision-making body of Temple University, right? This means it is the group which should be most broadly Informed about the university, right? The only time most trustees see enough information to make a thoughtful decision is during the luncheon meetings of their committees. The Board has nine standing committees, and the average trustee sits on two committees, more or less of his own choosing. In committee, however, trustees are dependent on invited administrators for relevant information. What usually happens is that the chairman draws his conclusions from the information presented, and die chairman's proposal is then unanimously approved by the committee, and, months later, by the full body. While the committee chairmen (most of whom also sit on the powerful 11-man executive committee) take their responsibilities at meetings seriously, many other trustees seem to come and take their free lunefi for the same reason some Christians receive Communion: simply to participate in an im|)ortant ceremony. Students and faculty have dius achieved a kind of equality with a number of trustees; we are all permitted to observe high-level policy-making, and we all have had die same amount of influence. Don't misunderstand; the Board will almost never contradict a student-faculty-administration consensus, although it occasionally fails to precisely follow a consensus {as with the ROTC issue). If real conflict exists, as it did when an important vice-president was being chosen, the trustees tend to side with those in the university community most like themselves (i.e., administrators). I saw the Board side with the majority of a divided administration against a more nearly unanimous faculty and student block, and without an appearance of doubt or dissent from any trustee. This is not quite the vision of the 1968 summer commission on university governance. Nlost trustees seem to have been sought out for their contacts and power in the important world of government and finance. Few join primarily to guide tlie destiny of a great educational institution. Bather, they appear motivated out of a sense of noblesse oblige and by desires for increased status and more contacts. Bankers, lawyers, builders and others can hope to improve their businesses through membership in this corporation's government. Newly elected members generally have not had any particular interest or expertise in solving the more significant problems of higher education, although a couple have been avid collegiate sports fans. As in any large group selected by and from the political and economic establishment, the Board has a few members with personal views which liberals call "reactionary" and radicals call "fascist." However, the vast majority of trustees have learned well that it is at least practical to treat the surrounding Black community fairly, and also that students and faculty have perspectives on policy which arc important to consider. But the Board's responses too often have been tardy or inadequate. and it does not generate needed reforms on its own. Thus, while the Board may be enlightened, it is still as sterile in most realms as the Student Senate is impotent. In other words, the Board provides one more part in the decision-making machinery of the University where actions in the general interest can lie ignored or delayed, but does not provide an additional place where new programs are initiated. The trustees’ lack of interest in specific areas of higher education is considered an asset by the Board's defenders, who point out that disinterested third parties can have a uniquely expert understanding of the historical context of what the university does. Unfortunately, this theory doesn't apply to the typical trustee who is not a committee chairman. The trustees go completely along with the administration, a partisan body, at least nine times out of ten. When there is disagreement with what has been recommended to them, it usually stems not from a broader understanding of the problem, but rather from a highly personal experience. For example, a trustee might oppose eliminating universal laboratory science requirements because he himself has benefited from studying science.. Fortunately, the highly respected committee chairmen can usual!) persuade doubting trustees to accept the advice of administrators who have studied the problem in more depth. Unfortunately, however, the administrators whose advice is listened to by the committee chairmen (and other reasonably well-informed and influential trustees) see things much the same way as the trustees do. While the trustees admit that the students’ and faculty’s knowledge and viewpoints are needed, most Board members will not give these viewpoints thorough consideration until students and faculty are among their fellows as voting members of both the standing committees and the executive committee. Students and faculty are no less self-centered and by themselves have just as narrow a perspective as 154trustees. 'This does not. however, give age. wealth and power a monoply on the knowledge of what is best for Temple. Student members of trustees committees have approved actions not in the short term student interest because they have realized that betterment of the university community will usually benefit students in the long run. In short, the Board of Trustees usually operates well enough and is no worse than many governments, including those of student bodies and nations, but it will have to change. ujPEOPLE WHO CARE DRAFT COUNSELING by Ralph Stinson "Every person shall Ik deemed to have notice of of the requirements of the Military Selective Service Act of 1967 . . . (Reg. 1641.1).. Temple University Draft Counseling Service feels that the S.S. doesn’t go out of its way to inform a registrant. Every young man needs to know his rights and obligations under the law. The draft is a controversial subject and many people feel strongly that the government has no right to impose this on them. This is only one of the many reasons why young men come to us for advice and information. Some don't want to go because of the war in Viet Nam. others because of conscience, and still others who feel that the two years could be better spent. Marriage, school, work and travel are some of the reasons why they feel that two years would be wasted in the Army. They feel an obligation to their country but see the present situation as less than desirable. Perhaps if there wasn’t a war going on they would enlist or submit to induction, but we ll never know. The best way to explain what we do is to give an example of an actual case. ’’Tony' came to us to find out about Conscientious Objection. He wasn’t sure if he would qualify for the status because of what he had heard from other people, lie thought you had to base it on a religious belief, and that his own feelings weren’t good enough. I explained that it wasn’t necessary to base it on that only, and he had only to describe the deeply held In-lief that caused him to oppose his participation in war. Because of initially wrong information he almost gave up on applying for a C.O. classification. This is just one example of a young man not being informed enough to make a decision as important as this. Draft counselors try to describe the alternatives open to a man, whether they Ik draft resistance or just getting a medical deferment. We feel you should have the fullest possible information considering the terms of your own case and make a decision. You can see a draft counselor, talk to your friends and parents, but, in the end. the final decision is yours. CAREER SERVICES by Charles A. Hulet The major function of Career Services is problem solving. After sixteen years of school, often with nothing more than a summer break, a student may have not yet made a decision as to what kind of career to follow. When a prospective graduate comes into our offices to ask. “What can I do with my college degree? ”, we are presented with a problem that could affect his entire life. Our staff realizes the importance and possible consequences of such a question and treats it accordingly. To do so we must first get to know the student. Temple is one of the biggest universities in the country and. too often, a student can lose his identity and become just a number. I can recall my own distress sixteen years ago at a much smaller Temple when I felt that I was just a number to the administration. I would hope that my office is combatting this problem by trying to get to know students. Anything that concerns a student's career choice concerns us. We attempt to provide all the necessary information to help the student make a satisfying and rewarding career choice. By sitting down with each student individually we are able to discuss such major concerns as: whether or not to attend graduate school; how the draft lottery affects career choice; what effect marriage might have on a young woman’s career; and, most importantly, what type of career position a student can expect to obtain with the education, experience, and personal qualifications he brings to his search for that position after college. Unfortunately. I don’t often to get the chance to know students before they are seniors. There are others on the staff who do speak with underclass students. As Assistant Director I am most involved with the on-campus recruiting program. This program allows over four hundred businesses, social agencies, governmental units, graduate schools, colleges and school districts to visit our campus and conduct interviews with students who are anticipating degrees at all levels for possible employment. It is only when a student has such an employment interview, and is offered a position, that we feel that we have played a part in helping the student solve one of the major problems of his life. I personally feel a sense of accomplishment when a student I know comes back to tell me he has accepted THE job and that he is grateful for my office’s help in working with him during the year. To me this is what a college education is all about, to help a student be happy and satisfied in his career position. When this happens we have solved one of the most pressing problems any person can have in his lifetime since one spends more of his life at his job than anywhere else.The University Counseling Center was formally established in 196-4 and has continued to expand to meet the increasing need for counseling services on campus. It is staffed by Psychology Counselors and Interns. Other personnel include clerical staff, graduate assistants, an associate director ( Dr. F.miiv Sherwood) and a director (Dr. Eleanore Isard). Those who uo counseling with individuals or groups have at least a masters degree in addition to an approved internship. The staff usually numbers between 13 and 15 counselors. Their interests and backgrounds are quite varied and their general experience level is quite extensive. The Counseling Center staff feels that all students have the option to use this facility and welcome them to do so. A very general statement that may convey the purpose is that the Center exists primarily to help students identify and seek solutions to some of the perplexing problems that may interfere with a satisfying college experience. To clarify this further, it is hoped that students will seek counseling to work on problems of a personal, social, educational nature. Another way to view kinds of problems that students tend to bring to their counseling sessions is to list some major types of problems or concerns such as drugs, sex, parents, career, feelings of loneliness, feelings of lack of fulfillment, feelings of depression, marriage, dating, and so forth. Actually, a student may come to the Center to discuss anything about which he or she is concerned. Counseling is entirely voluntary, it is free of cost and it is completely confidential. Appointments may be made by phone or in person. Generally. a student is given an appointment the same day tnat it is requested. If his or her concern seems to be pressing, an appointment can be made immediately. In the past year or two, group counseling functions have been expanded greatly. Groups are helu during the day and in the evenings also. Some of the tvpes of groups offered are marriage, family, study skills, and groups that especially devote themselves to handling interpersonal communications and self-awareness. Generally, groups are scheduled once a week for from IX to 3 hours, but the Counseling Cen- by the Counseling Center Staff |" ‘d soroe groups ,ha' havc m"for 5-10 and 24 hours in spccial COUNSELING CENTER The Counseling Center has an active research group which attempts to better understand and utilize recent developments in individual group counseling. Technical aids to the counseling process are available. Some of these are tape-recorders, video-tape, a 2-way mirror in the group room, comfortable and private offices and a very sensitive and understanding receptionist. Of course, the technical aids listed alxnc are used only with the full knowledge and approval of the individual or group being counseled. The Counseling Center is attempting to better meet the changing needs of a changing clientele. Students are noticeably different each year and admittedly, the professional staff must not assume that counseling, once learned is complete. All must keep abreast of research, new methods, and continue to develop personally, because the students of today require more skill, understanding and sincere warmth than ever before. Ouite possibly the Counseling Center could improve its service to the students at Temple University. Recently, staff meetings have discussed “outreach” programs such as dormitory groups, roving counselors, increased consultant activities with other staff and student groups and initiating the formation of special interest groups at the Center and elsewhere on campus. Particular interest has l een expressed for more involvement in the new Student Activities Center. Other means of getting closer to the people who make Temple University are l eing studied. It is the opinion of the counseling staff that reaching out, accepting and being accepted by the student group is the l egiiming of effective counseling and good human relationships. The people who are employed in the Center enjoy their contacts with students and have a great desire to know them l ctter and to help them to lead more personally satisfying lives. 157We have no one to blame but ourselves. With the beginning of the new academic year, the Student Senate believed an unprecedented amount of support had been demonstrated by the large amount of people who had decided to utilize deferred payment. It seemed only logical that everyone should rally around a cause which affected each student in this most sensitive area. We could never be sure how many people actually followed the Senate’s direction, but the fact that the Administration had forbidden us access to the number meant that the student lx dy was behind us. Since the intention of the deferred payment campaign was the withliolding of the final $120 payment, the exact amount of the tuition increases, the Senate felt that there was nothing to lx done in this area until November. Early in the fall questions concerning the judgment of the Administration's spending came to the fore. Although justified concerns about what obligations, in the way of government contracts, tin- Administration had incurred existed prior to this year, the dismal financial picture was now seen as due partially to poor management in Conwell Hall, as well as poor government in Harrisburg. Questions as to the expertise involved in lending money last year to Germantown Labs, at a time when the University was paying $6600 in interest per day to borrow money, now were joined by concern over proposed renovations in Conwell Hall, changes in office space in the Student Activities Building over the summer, the proposed construction of animal habitations at the Health Science Center, tin many dollars wasted in renovating and maintaining two prestigious mansions for no apparent educational purpose and many other examples which defy belief in a time of dire financial stress. Although a glance at this list might leave the impression of insignificance the sums add up to quite an amount. Would it be such a ridiculous idea to “clean house” and see exactly how the capital used by the corporation which we call Temple University is supplied and divided? When the Senate and the Temple Sens began inquiries for seeing the University budget, they were rebuffed Irom the start. The suspicion which had scarcely amounted to much before now grew with each paranoic reaction on the part of the Financial Affairs Office and Board. In the fall, as the Senate planned its anti-tuition hike strategy, it incor-jjorated concern over mismanagement into its campaign. The worsening situation in Harrisburg indicated, by mid-October, that the prospect of our "provisional" tuition increase of $120 per semester would be finalized if not in fact compounded by a further increase. The thought of by Dave Bernstein a $605 semester was what caused the formation of the Senate’s Tuition Action Committee. The only direction given to the committee was the four point program adopted at an October Senate meeting. First, those students on deferred payment were to be urged to withhold their final payment. Second, an all-out effort was to be made for the acquisition of the University budget Third, an all-out campaign to enlist the support of the entire student body and their tamilies for the purpose of pressuring Harrisburg into action in releasing the needed funds. Finally, a referendum was to be held in order to determine, among other things, the amount of support a student strike would have. Due to the unioue universality of the issue in question, and tne excellent support of the Temple Sews, the campus seemed to be gripped by a feeling of potency rarely experienced at Temple. The first TUAC (Tuition Action Committee) meeting was attended Inclose to two hundred students. Assignments were made for referendum management and both on-campus and outside publicity. Then the l ottom of the movement fell out Although over 4,000 votes were cast in the referendum, the actual wok of publicity and management of locations was done by a handful of people. The feeling of potency was short-lived. It had rapidly been repossessed by sentiments of futility, apathy, and laziness. The actual "show" was stolen by Anderson’s announcement that the tuition would remain "the same." This was misinterpreted by the Temple eies and others as meaning there woufd be no tuition increase. The fact that the $120 over-the-summer hike was now finalized was forgotten. In some ways. TUAC had even helped the Administration. Our publicity clearly stressed the possibility of a $605 tuition bill. A $485 cost was now accepted with a sign of relief. The next TUAC meeting was attended by six people. Speaking of a boycott of classes and a mass action in Harrisburg could hardly be done in a realistic tone. To the few who had devoted much time and effort, it was a most discouraging result. The fall semester ended with ideas about seeing the then Governor-elect, as well as powerful state legislators, but these actions never materialized. The "accessible” Shapp was nowhere to be found and the legislators were not to be in Harrisburg for a few weeks. Most responsibility for the final inactivity, however, lies in the infection of the leaders of TUAC by the disease of the student ! ody—inactivity. At tfie time this article is being written, little hope seems to be left in the grim area of tuition. The fact that hundreds of students have been forced to drop out (many of whom have isaundoubtedly been drafted) and many more forced to pay interest on loans they cannot afford or to undertake work schedules which defy belief, is totaly ignored by Harrisburg and the Administraion. All these pompous bureaucrats care about is the filling of rooms to capacity and the payment of tuition bills. Can these men Ik so completely ignorant of the reasons Temple became state-related? IX) they care so little about which class of society gets the subsidized education and which class is totally left out of the picture of higher education? Even the heralded founder of these "Acres of Diamonds" must be rumbling beneath his multi-thousand dollar gardens since he always viewed Temple as an agency by which the poor could be given a chance in so- ciety. The average income of the Temple student s family has risen at a far greater rate than inflation allows. We have rapidly progressed from a lower-middle to an upper-middle and even upper class constituency. We have truly become more of an island in the surrounding community than we were three years The tragedy of an unresponsive government and the aloofness and nonchalance of a less than mediocre Administration are to be expected. What has been truly discouraging, however, has been the behaviour of the student body. Several forces at work in our society today threaten to finalize social stagnation. Even in an area as emotion-provoking as tuition, they served to render concern into inactivity. First, there is apathy. Although not new, tin fact is that our lack of concern is ripping our society wide open, and in this case, allowing hundreds to be pushed out of higher education. Second, ami complementing the first, is futility. November 15, 1969 marked the end of activism based on a belief that something can be done. People believe now, more than ever, that government at all levels is totally unresponsive. They see no reason to waste time and energy in what is ixnmd to result in nothing at all. Third, there is a distrust of all organizations. Many have rightfully come to see membership in an organization as a surrender of their individuality. The rhetoric which flows, like programmed recordings, from most organizations, has rendered mass action impotent because it bores people to death. Fourth, fear was an area we encountered in the tuition fight. Repression is u real force in America today. Activism has. in many parents' minds especially, become synonomous with activity listed in government law enforcement files. Parents actually told many of their children that they preferred to pav a higher tuition cost rather than see their offspring tangle with Rizzo's or Mitchell’s intelligence networks. Finally, many parents and students confused a greater than 100' tuition increase in three years ($-150 to $970) with inflation. This is a totally unjust rationalization for administrative and governmental mismanagement. It is a typical response for many people who seek simple answers to extremely complex development. The fight against a tuition hike died as spontaneously as it had begun. The area concerned here seems typical of the passivity which infects our rapidly decaying society. Those of you who would believe, as many columnists nave recently indicated, that the quiet atmosphere whici) currently envelops our college campuses is a sign of better times, just keep on thinking along tliese lines when you get vour new tuition bill in August. Remember we have no one to blame but ourselves. is THE EDITOR HAS THE FINAL DECISION by Janet Galpern This is the story that caused the action that prompted me and the staff of the Temple News to accuse our publisher, the Publications Board, of censorship. The five man executive committee of the seventeen member student-faculty-administration Publication Board, invested with the power to make decisions that cannot await a meeting of the full board, decided by a 3-2 telephone vote, to delete an article from this yearbook. The decision to pull this story was made without consulting me. Dr. Underwood, Chairman of the Board, and member of the executive committee, informed me the next day. I was, to put it mildly, very annoyed. I felt that their arguments were unfounded, and that the committee did not have the power to delete something that the editor of a student publication had submitted to the printer. In my mind, this action amounted to censorship. The Temple News voiced the same opinion in their article and editorial on the incident. At a specially called Publication Board meeting, the reasons for the deletion were presented and discussed. The story was not seen as libelous or obscene, as Dr. Underwood had charged. Mr. Isaacs, secretary to the Board, and member of the executive committee, was not supported in his view that since the yearbook is paid for by the seniors, those who are not members of the school community, such as Bruce Buschel, should not represent the seniors. The third objection, that of Assistant Dean Gable of the School of Pharmacy, did seem a valid point; the original story' mentioned the Dean of the School of Communications and Theater by name, making it appear that he alone were to blame for the faults of the University. The debate was heated, complicated by the fact that Dr. Underwood was hospitalized, recovering from a serious riding accident. Finally, the question was put to a vote. The Board voted 6-5 not to approve the action of the executive committee. The next question was crucial to the future independence of student publications, for it would define the role of the Publication Board, and the freedom of the editors. Obviously, the Board voted (by 10 to 1) that the decision as to whether the article would be printed was mine. Although the incident caused me two weeks of almost constant aggravation, it proved a beneficial experience. The Board was forced to define its role. It chose to be an advisor, concerned that student publications be as good as possible and that editors have a sense of right and wrong and responsibility, but wise enough to let those principles guide the editor through his or her decision. As the News said in an editorial on April 14, “. . . the Publication Board can do what it damn well pleases—theoretically." I commend the Board for its wisdom in not letting that theoretical power become, in practice, an inhibiting force on student publications. I learned a valuable lesson. The impact of any publication and the embarrassment it can cause was dramatically pointed out as the professors of the Journalism Department criticized the article. In planning a book that portrayed both sides of Temple instead of reading like the traditional catalogue of Temple as seen through rose colored glasses, perhaps we had not been objective enough in our criticism. I also saw that a tripartite committee can work as a unified body, and not necessarily one divided by student versus faculty-administration splits. The men on the Board have a just, objective view of right and wrong, power and responsibility, and they trust their opinions. Although in their eyes I mav have made a mistake, they votecl to continue the confidence in me they had shown last spring when they selected me as editor. I appreciate the trust and responsibility reflected in this vote. And it provided the opportunity to explain the story as it does need explaining. It should be pointed out that this is not a story by dissatisfied "J" majors about the journalism Department. It is written by a rather atypical student who spent six years at Temple, frustrated by the choices he saw, until he dropped out this spring. But Bruce Buschel expresses the frustration in a way that speaks not just of nimself, but of a great many students. The story is not primarily about the Journalism Department as it appeared when originally presented. It does not mean that the department is useless; the professors do try to give a balanced creative education, and the classroom can be the scene of a free exchange of ideas; many of the students are happy in their curriculum. The other departments on campus are also guilty of the charges Buschel levels here. Students in every area of concentration have experienced the same disappointments and disillusionments portrayed in this story. Every curriculum has been accused of stifling creativity and discouraging independent student thought. Don’t read this as the story by a “J” major about his department. Instead look for yourself and your educational experiences in this. THE DEATH OF NORMAN YOUNGMAN by Bruce BuschelOnct upon a time, in the magic land of Sterility, there lived a young man. Tall and earnest, innocent and idyllic, his name was Norman Youngman (supply your own symbolism). Everybody Knew that Norman was very creative. His classmates knew it when he won the “I Speak for Democracy” essay contest. All his friends knew it when Norman walked by the beach alone at sunrise and when lie ate his hamburgers with a knife and fork. And his mother knew it because, well, because she was Norman’s mother. When Norman graduated from high school, where naturally, he delivered the commencement address, he was extremely confused about his life. "Wow, I'm really confused about my life,’ he used to walk around and say to everyone, which was just further evidence of his creativity to all his friends. One piece of the puzzle came in the mail during the summer in an acceptance letter from Temple University. "There’s no better place than a university to unscramble this mess,” Norman thought Norman was right. He loved school and took classes in philosophy and religion and sociology and history and he discovered, with no great surprise, that he enjoyed writing most of all. "I really love all my subjects." he told his aavisor, "but I enjoy writing most of all.” So, when Norman's junior year rolled around and it was time to make a decision—a decision about his still scrambled life-journalism was a natural. "Advertising people get ulcers and go nuts and the novel is dead, so my decision isn t very hard at all." Everyone was extremely pleased with Norman’s choice, his parents, his new girlfriend, and esp ciallv the Dean of the School of Communications and Theater. "You’ve made a wise decision. Norman. If it’s writing you want to do—and all indications point to you being a very creative young man—this is the school for you.” The Dean seemed like a very nice man. Norman started taking elementary- ”J” courses, as all the veteran journalists called them, and he soon learned from all his teachers that newspapers were grand and noble institutions— but in dire need of fresh ideas and new concepts. This made Norman smile. He was just erupting with originality and was confident that his creativity could help out any newspaper. Norman had indeed made a wise decision. Norman exhibited rare patience during the first semester of boring basics and tedious technical aspects of journalism, because he realized they were important foundations for any good journalist. He studied hard and learned everything his books and teachers had to offer. And he was ready. Ripe, ready and raring to do some writing. Norman could hardly wait to show his nice instructors what creativity lurked behind that quiet, unassuming face. “We all know that with the advent of radio and television— the electronic media," his professors, would explain, "newspapers are forced to keep changing, constantly attempting to accelerate at the same unbelievable speed of the new mass communicators. And it will be with you,” (me, Norman thought) "that the burden of change will rest." Norman had kept his talents hidden away under his typewriter too long—and now he was ready to unleash his creativity upon the world of journalism. “And they think that guy J. Pulitzer did a lot!” So Norman got to work. Crime stories, sports stories, feature stories, straight news stories, every conceivable type of story. Keeping in mind that newspapers need a new approach, new and startling, though never (perish the thought) sensational! He anxiously awaited the return of his first assignment. "See me after class ' was the only teacher notation. And no grade. Norman was apprehensive. Was it that good? Or was it that bad? No! Couldn’t be that bad! The professor told Norman that he hadn't successfully followed the assignment. His story didn’t fulfill the requirements of a good, tight news story. And to illustrate his point, the teacher picked up a wrinkled morning Inquirer. “See Norman, right here in the Inkie is what I want. Read a couple of these stories and see if you don't know what I mean." Quite stunned, Norman read the Inkie front page. And then he read it again. He looked up at the aging professor, who had worked on a big city paper tor years, and said with great restraint, "Boring. Plain boring." “What? What did you say young man?” "This is boring—" restraint slipping— “This is the same crap I read every day in this paper. I don’t want to write like that." "But son, when you graduate and start looking for a—" “Yes, but sir, you said that newspapers are old and static and need a couple good hearty shots of creative adrenalin and I can do that—I know I can!" “Well, sure, the industry is stale and stagnating and needs young ideas, but we still must comply with the basic tenets of good journalism. Remember? Whowhywhatwherehow? They’re very important. Been around for a long time." And that was just the initial, and by far not tne most shocking. disillusionment in the “J" department. The Journalism Department of Temple University, in Philadelphia, Penna. is located on the third floor of Annenberg Hall, on 13th near Norris Street. That’s how they wanted it—and Norman couldn’t believe it. And that wasn’t the half of it. Layouteditingphotographyreporting. They ail wanted the Inkie crap. They often spoke of change, but that’s what they wanted! And Norman soon found that they were all Journalism Junkies and Newspaper Neurotics. Newspapersnewspapers-newspapers! That’s all they knew about. Tney ate at copy desks. They slept on the copy room floor. And they probably shit in the copy editing slot. As time went on, Norman grew more and more frustrated and helpless. They wanted to stifle him. They wanted to perpetrate the archaic order of journalism, cut creativity and censor style! They talked a good game, but when it came down to the black and white of it. he turned red with embarrassment. But the "J" department at Temple U. had a fine name, respected reputation, and all the newspapers are very happy with all their Temple grads who fit in perfectly, like a 20-inch column. No waves with words, no boat-rocking with rhyme and reason. Norman’s half-finished puzzle slowly, and painfully, started slipping. He broke up with his girlfriend, fie moved away from his parents. And, worst of all, he actually developed a strong distaste for writing! Writing—just imagine. Norman couldn’t believe it either. But in his senior year, Norman’s last semester at Temple, he transferred to psychology. "At least people appreciate a little creativity there—and Ck d. I’ve just got to find out what’s going on on the third floor of Annenberg. location of Temple University’s Department of Journalism, founded in 1949 —just a second please, I have to go research that date, it’s very important you Know." 161Dialogue by Leslie Greenberg “,S-Ummer C —Report on Governance. Temples environment has taken on an atmosphere of dialogue between the three sectors of faculty administrators and students. I use the word dialogue because this is 0.n, of t,M governance plan" that seems to have had any discernible impact. One could argue the validity or lack of realltv of the “governance plan for volumes. One thing is certain; from the plan several committees have developed. Some were newly created. Others had existed but were given a certain force of legitimacy never before attained. Especially active this year were the joint faculty-administration-student committees on Student Activities, Education Policy and Procedures, Pood Services, and Security, under the auspicies of the Faculty-Student Senates’ Conference Committee and the non-existent "University Council." One crucial point is overlooked in the face of the wide differences in methods and motives of student philosophy manifested by the varied campus groups: somewhere along the line their basic concepts of "what’s going down" has to be related form to those who are instrumental in making the in some ilicies. This 1 feel has been accomplished by the dialogue that en pi... that all sides learned from the mistakes of the Student Activities ijoIici has ti taken place within the various committees. One cannot deny Committees and the Permanent Cash Food Services Committee. But the onus falls on the members and those involved peripher-ally—to inform, educate, and pass on the experience garnished by those tedious meetings. . It should lx realized by everyone that these committees, along with the larger superstructures of the student and faculty Senates, are only germinal in solving the overall problem of University governance. 63144 Revolutionary Peoples’ Convention Labor Day Weekend, 1970Anderson Stays Uncommon interest in the career of one President Anderson was shown this year by the Student Senate, The Temple News, Populist, and some 350 members of a usually myopic faculty. In fact all of them asked the President to pursue Ins career elsewhere. But the President lues resigned only to the fact that he isn’t resigning no matter who asks nim to resign. Dissatisfaction with the President reached unprecedented heights during the fall semester, but tlu movement quelled to the complacency of powerlessness by the time the March winds had carried the message to the Conwcll bastille. This dissatisfaction amounted to mere random grumbles until the Student Senate called for Anderson's ouster by an overwhelming vote. The News concurred and for the third time in as many years, asked the President to go job-hunting. Momentum escalated as the Populist picked up the call and then the Faculty Senate stumbled into the movement. At its special session in December, the all-University Faculty Senate echoed the anti-Anderson sentiments. It was downhill after that. Administrators and many members of the faculty complained that the faculty vote was unrepresentative of the entire body, which was probably true since only about 10 percent of a possible 1500 of the eligible faculty attended. Never one for autocracy or even oligarchy, senate chairman Hobert Iloltzman and his steering committee conducted an all-faculty poll on the resignation question. Some 800 faculty responded and. of those, about 350 agreed with the action taken at the special session. The President, however, was undaunted. I le was even gratified that 450 faculty members wanted him to stay in office and considered the non-voters as tacit supporters. The President's security was hardly imaginary because the resignation advocates did not receive the support of one fairly important group of sub-deities—the Board of Trustees. The average Trustee if kidnapped and left on Barton Mall would need the aid of a student or friendly guard to discover where he was; but Trustees make decisions, and they stood behind their President. And following the faculty poll the Anderson-resign movement became a standstill and then a sit-down and eventually joined the university movement graveyard which has claimed a litany of victims over the past few years. But what did the President do to arouse even such tempo-rary interest? He got the year off to a good start by allowing the Black Panthers to hold a ■ Revolutionary Peoples Convention” in Mc-Gonigle Hall during the first September weekend. The weekend proceeded smoothly and gained Temple some national 166by Tony Wood recognition. I hen came the Day Care controversy. A Day Care Center has been functioning efficiently in Peabody Hall basement during the summer. With the return of dorm residents, the Center had to relocate and Mitten Mali quiet lounge seemed a logical place. The Student Activities Committee, charged with making such space allocation "recommendations,” agreed. The President disagreed. The Day Care people disagreed with the President and took it upon themselves to occupy the lounge. In the eyes of the President, clearing the lounge was no job for a simple Eastemurbanmultiversity and he decided to enlist the assistance of a court injuction. This did little to stimulate his popularity among university activists. The Student Senate decided it could tolerate no more when the President attempted to provide his own interim' disciplinary code suggestions while a new code was being written. The Faculty Senate Steering Committee became enraged when it felt that the President did not consult with it adequately when he appointed a new vice president for financial affairs, one of the university's most powerful posts. Special interest in the financial affairs office was not hard to generate. The university had been flirting with bankruptcy long before the latest tuition rise, which, of course, had also been greeted with protest. The university found itself in a fiscal desert with no oasis to be found in Harrisburg. University image-building was not enhanced when a leading national financial magazine labelled Temple as one of the nations 10 worst investors. It was inevitable that the blame for the university’s ills would fall into the lap of the President. He as the tangible symbol, the man in charge. What better way to re-direct the university than getting that man to resign. But the President withstood the punches and even if he was on the ropes, he never showed it. And the Board gave him a unanimous decision. After all. the President is not an evil man and he approaches his office with the best of intention. He has all the tragic flaws of the average establishmentarian confronted with a world changing faster than ideas and ideas changing faster than his own. If he seems to be trotting behind contemporaries who are racing past him, that’s probably because he is. But would the university be any different without him? I doubt it. A university president who races to keep pace with contemporaries finds his job about as secure as that of a Ijos Angeles real estate man. As a President races, a board of trustees and a disdainful state legislature will be trotting behind, expecting the president to do the same. Temple’s problems go far beyond Paul R. Anderson. 167www vmw • •• MM WWW mwv MMM WWW WW • ■ www «w« WMW •!« MWMMMWmW WmV « «••■ ww ■ •- VWmwuw ww www •w •Ml WW WWWWWWWW W w«w mwvwmw wwwwww mmwwmwmm M M MMMwMmW ■ « WMMWWMWW www wmw www wwwv •WW wwwwwvww ■ • • ... ... • •• wwmwwwww •ww ««• • ■ ■ MW • mm ■mmMMM ■MmMMM •MW •MW wmw ••• MM ••« •■« • •W •»• ■•• •■• ■ •• ■ • ••■ ■ • ••• ••• www •• • mi«» ■•• ••• MMW • •• HIM ••• ••• WWW WWW W«. «MW WWW ••« WWW WWW «■• MWWWmW WWW mm «■» »• «M •• WWW WWW wwMwwwwa MWMWMHWMW WWW WWW mWW WWW WWW WWW WWW WWW MWM WWW WWW WWW WWW MWW WWW MWW MWW VMM MWW WWW WWW WWW MM MM •••• MWMWWMM WMWWWHI WWW •Wm WWW WWW ••W WWW MWW •ww WMWWMW •WW •ww wwwwww WWW WWW WWW •'-W WWW MWM WWW WWWMWM «w WV WMMMMW WWM «MM MWM WWW WWW M W WWM WWW «»• WWW • MWM WWW MWM MWW wwwmmmmmmmW WMWWW WWW M M WMWW MM WW WW Ww MWMM MM •WM MWW MMM •W « MWM MWW MMmWmW«« •wmw wm MMM MM WMM MWW MMW MWM W M MM MMM MWMMMMW MMMMMMMM MM W ... MMWM M MWW WWW MMMMMMMM mWWmmwwm •ww WWW •ww wwa ■•■MV ■•■ •MMMMM MMM ■WM Mm MMM ■WW MWWMWW • • wwwmw MWW WWWW ■WW WWW WWW ■ ■■ MMM WWW Mm m • Wm WWW MMM MMM WWW WWW ■WWW WWW HWWMW •MW MMM M WWW ■ww wmw www MMM HMMWWW WMW MMMMM MMM MMMW ■MW MMM •WMWWMW WMWWMMWVW WWW WWW WMW WMW WWW WWMW ••• MWM MMWMMWMWM MMMMMMM ■MMMMMMMM MMW WWW WWW MHMWWWWWW MMMMMMWM mm wm WW WW • ••• • •• • •• ••• ••••• ■ MM • • •MM •••• MM • MM • •• •MMMMM MMM MMM M MM Mi • •• MMM MM • ••• ••• ••• ••• MMM MM •• •••••• •• •••I Choosing the Games When I was six years old. someone interrupted a game of hopscotch to ask me what I was going to Ik when I grew up. I answered without hesitation that I was going to college. I didn’t know what college was or what it would do to me, but had been indoctrinated that it would In? the ultimate—a college student was what one could most nobly aspire to be. Now that I've spent four years as a college student. I'm still not sure what college was, or what effect it nas had on me, but I do know that is not the ultimate. It's been four years that would not have happened in any other situation. Running into classes late. Marching against Vietnam, pollution, Cambodia, admissions policies. Slater prices, administrative decisions. Falling asleep in dull classes and feeling fascinated and excited and alive with the knowledge imparted by an equally fascinating, exciting, and alive lecturer. Going to parties, concerts, lectures, and movies l oth within and witiKiut Temple. Watching old houses Ik destroyed, empty spaces become parking lots, and new buildings be constructed. Working with the putrid chemicals ami petrified animals and strange apparatus and seemingly identical rocks and partners reactions and pictures printed too darkly and language tajK s and children and computers. Spending hours in meetings and sports practices and Wiatt Hall and. at long last, the new Student Activities Center. Meeting new people, raising new problems, seeking new solutions. Finding in our frustra- by Janet Gal pern tions and disappointments and anger with the University a miniature reflection of the confrontation of the North Philadelphia community. And reading so many pages, many useless now, writing papers, pulling all-niters, and living through the agony ofTinals. But what else? What have I gained in these four years? Sure, I can check the "yes” after "Are you a college graduate?" And if the economic situation were such that jobs were available. I’d probably have the qualifications to get one. But a college grad should be more than a high school kid who four years later is recognized as able to hold a iob. Everyone who has shared this experience is in whatever radical or imperceptible way, a different person. In some way his thinking has been changed, his attitudes altered, and his values reassessed. The gung hio idealism has been replaced by a new realism as he learned that the world, people, and himself are not what he had thought they were or would like them to Ik . Fourteen years later as 1 sit here in my pigtails, eating my Tootsie Roll Pop, I've realized that not just nopscotch, but everything is a game. I've narrowed down the games I want to play by the rules, the procedure, the other players, and the prizes involved. Wishfully, the grief that was Temple will make a difference in the results. 1 9I This is it. Graduation. This strange traditional ceremony with us standing in these long black gowns and precariously perched black caps, having marched down the aisles in a building that had notliing to do with our Temple education, singing the national anthem for the first time since that Phillies game or maybe once at I lomccoming. and then the Temple alma mater that no one knew we had, listening as people who mean nothing to us receive honorary doctorates. We look around and sec all the students who were not coming to graduation because it was too early, or irrelevant, or not worth the expense of the cap and gown. But tin size of that traffic jam and the lack of empty seats suggest that most of those people did come. Many say they're here for their parents, but is it that simple? As the deans of the individual colleges present us to the President as having met all of the requirements for graduation, we are reminded that each of us is just a number, not an individual. Even as we receive the degree testifying that we made it through four years of the Temple system, we are awarded no recogntion as people. Anti then President Anderson says the magic words, and we are college graduates, . . with all the rights, privileges, and responsibilities appertaining thereto." Is it just an archaic, rhetorical ceremony? 170Thursday, May 27, 1971 17117J173174173The Community Temple’s relationship with the community was rather peaceful and uneventful this year. It was the year after the charrette, the year after the Community-Temple Agreement. With the major issue of expansion settled, the hostility between the University and its neighbors was reduced. The construction of the new humanities building on the land the agreement designated as Temple's was hopefully indicative of the new awareness of the community. The building was designed to be multi-storied, starting a new trend of expanding up, instead of out. To reduce the inconvenience and ugliness of construction, a fence was built around the site to be decorated by the students of Dunbar and Wanamaker schools, and a walkway was made along Berks Street. Temple University is being forced to face the question of its responsibility for the social problems found in aft major cities. It has the resources, the people, the money, and the facilities to try to work towards solutions of the problems. Although it often seemed that the University does not want to relate, and is shirking its responsibility, attempts are l eing made to reach out. Education courses reouire work in inner city schools. South Hall gym is open from 4:00 to 10:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. And in one of the most significant movies of the year, although made unknowingly, President Anderson allowed a Black Panther convention to be held in McGonigle Hall, Labor Day Weekend. 1970. The President actually granted the use of the building to the Philadelphia Coordinating Committee, and the decision was opposed by the city and the police force. Nonetheless, amidst apprehension and tension on the part of the University, the community, and the city, the Panthers held a peaceful three day convention in the new gvm. Despite the peacefulness, the attitude of the students has not changed much. Most seem to spend four years without ever seeing the community. Their attitude is a combination of middle class prejudice, apathy, and a formless fear—a fear of being forced to confront the "white man’s burden," or of becoming another David Fineman or rape victim. The question of the students’ attitudes and the University’s responsibility to her students and her neighbors came to a head with the closed dorm issue of November. 17dWill There Be (Gun) Fire Next Time? by Jim Lyons Whenever someone asks me what was the dorm crisis I like to tell them the real crisis occurred when the girl in Hardwick Hall who used to undress in front of her window bought a new curtain without a hole in it. I try to avoid the sad incidents of October and November. And sad they were. The truth about many people became painfully evident, and as an astute observer of lift once said, the truth isn't very pretty. A whole lot of folks for the first time had a chance to see overt racism in its full monstrous magnitude and personally feel its savagery. It was both a disturbing and educational experience. Due to an article 1 had written in the Temple News about the dorms, I became a controversial figure. It probably came from the same inspiration that led General Custer to explore the Little Big Horn. In the article I had expressed my efisap-proval of the proposed move to close the dormitory complex of Johnson and Hardwick Halls to outsiders and to Blacks in particular. I strongly inferred that this action was motivated by a very unbrotheny emotion called racism. However, as I was to learn, there are some things about people which just don't change, and one shouldn’t mention such things if one values one’s life. (Do the name George Wallace strike a familiar note?) The confusion started when a group of white students felt that the Black children from the North Philadelphia area were coming into the dormitories and taking over the pool tables and destroying the furniture in the basement. Although it has been proven that most of the damage done in the dorms is done by the students themselves, this feeling and fear persisted and grew. A group of concerned students who wanted the dorms closed had a meeting with Dr. Anderson and expressed the opinion that it would lx looked on favorably by the majority of the students in the dorms if they were closed. To counter this, a few days later another group of students, of which yours truly was a part, met with the President and told him that it wouldn t be too safe for tin? white students if all of a sudden they said "All y’all niggers get out." The next day the dorms were closed. ANYWAY, the Steering Committee for Black Students saw this as an insult to the Black Community and promptly took over the cafeterias in the dorms not once, but twice. (And that took a lot of courage considering the quality of food in the dorms.) A panic l egan and there were many reports of people wanting to move out of the dorms. There were bomb threats that cleared the building. (Which wasn’t too hip because it was raining.) There was coverage from both the major newspapers and television stations, and everything was more or less a great big mess. No one knew how the whole thing really started and no one knew why it started. It was poorly handled by both the administration and the students. Finally, on the night we Black students were going to take over Tomlison Theater during a performance and possibly slash all of the tires of the cars around school, a settlement was reached and the dorms got back to abnormal. I don't feel that the important things about this whole experience are the publicized and dramatized events. Almost every college worth its snufThas had some form of college unrest. The important thing here is for the people who are graduating this spring to recognize that it could and did happen. Now I don’t really understand everything that happened. If I did I would probably be qualified to become the president of this university, the Minister of Defense of the Black Panther Party, take over the Dick Cavett Show, or become the Pope. And besides, there are enough career militants, sociologists, and nigger experts around to explain racism. The point that I am making is that if the students—and especially tin- students who are graduating—don’t realize the extent of the danger involved in being racist in these times of change, we are unleashing a class of murderers. We are lucky that what haj -pened in the fall didn’t turn out to be another Jackson State. We are lucky that no one got killed. And we are lucky that the Black Community didn't get angry enough to get violent. But what happens next time? No long range plans have been made to make sure that nothing like this ever happens again. In fact, as of this writing, the dormitories have been closed again. Kids are still complaining that if they pay X amount of money a year to live in the dorms, how come they can’t be alone. The fact is. the privacy of their rooms was never the issue. The Black Students Only wanted the facilities in the basement made available to children who have no other place to go. The real issue was that the white kids didn’t want any Black kids around. Now taking into consideration that white people are in the minority in the world population, and considering that Temple University is smack dab in the middle of Black North Philadelphia, it would seem that some very unrealistic viewpoints are forming. Not to get hoaky about tbe whole thing, but in this world one has to learn to share, especially something that Ixdongs to someone else. Thousands of North Philadelphians have and are being displaced because of expansion, and they are not being given just reparations for tneir homes. In essence, they are now being told that they can’t come back to their homes because some white kids can't stand being around Black people. I'm sorry baby, but that just doesn’t compute. I hope that a lot of people think about this dorm situation because it is very relevant to how our life situations will be after graduation. No matter how far we run we will not be able to hide. Racism isn’t a pretty thing to see or admit. But remember the next time you look in the mirror in the morning— WHAT YOU SEE IS WHAT YOU GET. Null said.178A SOAKLAND CALIFORNIA C Iited Front Against Fascism -ascisi Block Panther Porty — Untied front Agomti Seventh Ave., New York. N. stop Shottwck A " JULY nt Agotnit Shottock A»t 2026 m 112 i sCOUJN to MOHEV TO LOW There was an old woman Who lived in a shoe. She had so many children and problems She didn't know what to do. (So the University evicted her and put up a new $4 million Science wing-tip.) Ed Weiner 184: ■■186Alan Aarons Ellen Auronson Arlene Abelove Carolyn Abrams Jurcne Aikrr Edwin Alberts Anita C. Alessandrine Dolores Alexandraw-icz Judith Allen Linda Allen W. Donevan Allen Owen Allison William Alters Arlene Altman Mike Ambrose I .inda Anes 1 3 Lvnn A. Arnold Sue Aron Glenn Arr Don K. Art . Barak Art zyJeanne Audelewic Ruddy Arzon Lewis Atkinson Lynne Attarian Nanci Asher Susannc Azarvn Carol Hahhitt Ed Rahetski Ellen Hahis Carol Rainier Karen Bailer Going to Temple for four years has qualified me to take the Advanced Placement Exams in Waiting No. 513 (Line Waiting). I have gained the insight and ability to wait in lines of any type. I have strenghtened my endurance and can now cope with the endless waiting for acceptance to Grad School. Mitchell Anderman Mary Bailey John Bajfclsmit Marilyn Bajtclsmit Constance L. Baker David VV. Baker Drucclla Baldwin Barry M. Balik Roberta Ball Helene Balsham Lawrence D. Bannister Laurie Barach David Barash Timothy Bamdt Edward Barnes Carolyn Barnes Dennis Baron 1 9Steven Baron Jenny S. Barone Paula Burrow Esther Barsky Peter Bartosicwicz Sandra Bass Lairv Becker Nancy Becker Ronald J. Beckman Theodore Beckman Joann Bcckson Dorothv Bccckcr James Beehler Lauren Bejan Marlene Bell Ronnie Bell Stephanie Bell Madeline Bellow Janice Bender Jan Bender Marsha Bender Burt Benenson Marcia Benn i«o Bruce Bennett Judy Benscoter Robert A. Benscoter Judy Benllorin Rochelle BemholzJudy Berger Thomas J. Berger Debra Berkoff Donna Berg Raphael Berger Barbara J. Berkowitz Eugenie Berman Barbara Berkowitz Robert Block llccne Bernstein Joel B. Bembaum David Bernstein Joan L. Bernstein Aulana M. Betts Jean Bevivino S. Bejivino Mary C. Bibro Kurt Bicderman Michael BigioBarry C. Blatt Mindy Blatt Stephen Blenheim Janet Blitz Donna Block David Block Camell Blue Maxine Blum Mans Blumc Fay Bluinentha! Rachcll Blurmtcin Myrtle Bobb Louis E. Bock III H I | k Frances Boffa Marilyn Bohorad Valerie Y. Bolden Paulette Bolton Noclle Bond-Nelson Andrew G. Bongiovanni Carolyn Bonhart Sandra Borek Marjorie R. Bornstein Jadyn Borsky i»? Sharon Boutilier Connie Bowil Dadd Bowman Ronald Boyd Eileen BradleyShirley Brenner Penny Braude Rhoda Braun Frank Braxton Ccorge Breig Cheryl A. Brodsky Jerry Bromtein Klinor Brody Charles Brouder Laurel Brody Susan Brownell Louis Brownstein Marilyn Brumberg Karen Brun M. Josephine Bruno Robert Bucari John W. Bucher Janet Buckley Jacqueline I. Bryant 1 3 Bruce BruskoffArlene Budman Patricia L. Bums Maurean A. Burling Eileen Burns Nat.de Butto Jay Bycer Mike Byrne James Byrnes Phylis Gallos Lawrence Campbell Mary Campbell Peter E. Campbell Robert Campbell Sarah E. CampbellEdward Chantigian Richard Chaykin Susan C.'hedaker Stuart C. Chamcy Sherrie Chatzkcl Robert L. Chaunccy “I learned not to become a part of the mob— to assert myself as an individual; i.e., to sneak into registration and cheat my way into the bookstore. “I'll never wait in line again." Rebecca (Rita) Chat Kathryn Chemerys John Cherico Len Chcrkos Bruce Chemoff I.inda Cherrey Walter Chitwood Gloria Chomyn Madezda Christoff Jules Ciamichelo Vincent J. CieckaDavid C. Cohen Deborah Cohen Denise J. Cohen Jay S. Cohen Joicc E. Cohen Neil H. Cohen Pan! A. Cohen Rochelle P. Cohen Shcllie Cohen Karen Os troll Cohen Andrew Cole Armand J. Colianni Cecelia Collick Judi F. Collins Ann CollitonFrank Cooperstein Charles Corad ino Carol Come re Barbara Cosarello Helen Corprew Charles K. Corkery Robert Corcoran Karen Cozen Steve Cauch Marianne Cox Judith Crawford Josephine Cristaldi Jesse J. Cugini George Cseprik Janet Curry Loretta M. Curtin David Crossman (George Croyden Helen Cundcy Eleanor Cutler Jean Curran Christine Czaja J. Lawrence Curry Larry CzudakErnest J. Davis, Jr. Evelyn Davis Steven Deeming Brian A. DcFrecs Frank Dcldco Marietta Davis A ? Bernard D'Ernidio Linda Dempsey Mr. Beverly Dennis Josephine Del Vecchio Saitdra DePiero Gertrude Dennis Anne DeSalvo Deborah Smith DeSantis F'rank DcSanto Edward DiSomone Ralph A. DeSimone Ron DeStefano Maurice K. DeTurck Melodie Jean Dcutsch Thomas DeSha ion Regina Devine 1VSNicholas DiLullo Salvatore Dina Cloriu S. Dion Michael Dion Roselle M. DiPaoli Doris DiRago Ijwrence Donis Sidney Dorfman Sandy Dorfman Ramona Doswell William Double Frances Dougherty Temple is considered a great school by everyone but her students. Many are here for the wrong reasons; college is nothing but an escape or hedge unless you’re willing and able to accept and utilize your education. What is college? I think I’m supposed to now Ik better able to face the cold, cruel world. I hope so? Richard Carbo Joe Dougherty Charles Doxvburd Johan- Doyle Dona Dreskin Bernard Dressier Barbara Drumhciscr I-ester Dubin Paul DuhitskyTOO Kart'ii Eken Joan M. EltingsotRobert Feldman Barry Feingold Meryle E. Feldbaum Faye Feldman Mark Feldman Ellen Feldman Louis Fcrleger Victor Felicioni James Fencil Stephen Fenn Donna Fea Joe Fenico Scott Filderman Thomas Field Arthur Fields Steve Fcrrctti Fred Fidelman Marsha L. Fessler Rosemary Filoso David Fine Sandra Fine Vivian Lineman Steve Finkel Margie Finkclman Stephen Finkclman Luurcne Finley Alan Firestone Fred Fischer George Fisher Irene Fisher Arlene Fishgold Benjamin D. Fishman Jay Fishman Sandra Fishmun Stephen J. Fitzmartin D. Sharon FivesLaura Floc .ak Rosemary Fluchr Robert Forbes Beverly Forman Madeline Forman Regina Foster Mike Fosvler Tim Franchois Mary Franey Janis G. Frank Judy Frank Robert Franklin “The core of my experience at Temple is people. At this seemingly isolating institution, one can come to know snobby intellectuals, beer-drinking PhD's, bitchy token-takers, and. best of all, down-to-earth, interesting, and truly lovable faculty and students. Dealing with and living with people offers the ultimate lesson—the Faulkner of a college education." ( Francis) Sissic Friedman Wayne Franks Sharon Freedman Andrea Frcilick Allan Barry Friedland Frances Friedman Jell Friedman John Friedman Alice M. Fried Edna Friel Geraldine Friel Joan Fritz Charles Fulwidcr Margaret Gale Joseph J. Gallagher Barbara Cnllancy Janet Sue GalpernH-»rl»ara Giambrone Catherine Gandolplto Paul Garber Joe Gaudio John Cetek Jerry Gibbs Joe GasPari I Eugene Gclsinan Mark Cerstein Peter Giammaneo Francis Galvin James Cannon Bcrnadine Garrett Anthony Calzorano Sharon Gangursky Susan Gelb Jerry Celfman Anita Cerson Roslyn Get ton Mitchell Chen Margo Garber Andy Garcia Yvonne Giedgovvd Ronnie Garfield Barry JablonPatricia Gilbert Howard Goldstein Ely sc Cold far b David J. Goldstein Ben Goldstein Renee Goldman Jill Goldsmith Bonnie Goodman Bert M. Goodman Pat Gonnella Mclancc Goldstein Patricia Golini Mitchell Gordon Joy Gordon David Goodman Jtcklyn Goodman Marlyn Goodman Roberta Gordon Vicki Gorsky Frederick Gottlieb Barbara L. Gould Winifred Grant Charlotte R. Green Morris Green Paula Greenberg Stephanie Greenberg Lynn Greene Murk Greene 706 Claire Crcifcr Chris Greiner Mary Grcsh Carol Criffith Susan GrimmerStanley Crissinger Marilyn Crity Bruce Cross Eileen Cross Janice Cross Marlene Grossman Sheila Crossnian Creg Cruber Russell Grove Carol Cuarini Lee Guest Renee Cuinarcl L Tin Cule ian Joan Culla Reesa Culler Anne I.. Curalnik Susan Cursbrit Janet I„ Haas Helen Haasis James Cumenhauser Walter Harris Jane Hartman Sharon M. Haschak Linda Harris Darid Harris Ellen Hatow Je(T Hauptman Lorraine Hawke Jennifer Hawkins Jane Heidclberger Clement J. Heincer June Marie Heller Stephen Heilman Dolores Helm Andrew HcmmertJohn Hillhouse Stephanie Hirsch Susan Hirsch Mark Hoffman Rennell Lenora Hollis George Holloway Gail Hirschberg Dennis Hliwski Michael J. Holmes Ann Mane Hollowathy Francine Horn Karen Horowitz Donna Horsman Nancy Homcntowski Lloyd Howard Mark D. Hunsburger Steve Huberman Alexander Hunter Reymunda Iloxter Theresa Hutchins Carol Hyland Judy Hyman Martin I. Hyman Ted Iaccocca Joann Ianscoli William Ibarra Dennis Igoe Nicholas Uehyshvn J09I .cm Incantulupi Janice Ingersoll Bernard Irving Stephen A. Inker Debbie Irvin John Ingram Eric Isacoff Rochelle Jacobs Ranch’ Ivkers Sue Jacobs Elaine Jacobson Carol Jacoby Aline P. Jaffc Mark Jaffc Billy Jakuhowitz John Jass-orski Charles Jeffries James Johnston Samuel Jarchosver Marla Janoff Margaret Jaskulek Dolores Jones Steven Kantor Paul Kanjorski Elisc Jurikson John K. JungelsLawrence Katz Joseph B. Kauffman Harris Kaplun Karen A. Karoly Susan A. Kapp David Karp Shelley Kapustin Rhondu Karp Klspeth Karac an Russell F. Karasik Paul Karlherg Cary Kaufman Karen Kuufinun Richard A. Kaufman Robert Kauler Bruce Kay Lynn Kay “My Temple experience has been one long, extremely narrow computer-card path with erroneous perforations and misplaced correction cards. It has been the shattered illusion of the concept of the urban university, sabotaged by restrictive cut requirements and professors living in University City who wish they taught at Penn.” John Hanna Gerald Kazansky Martin Keller Kristine Kelly Theresa Kelly Jay Kenik Mary Kennedy Kathleen KeenanDeborah C. Kiciman C erald Kirkpatrick Joan Klamkin Horace Klarnpfer Barbara Klein Susan Klein Joe Kleinberg Dale Hohin Kline Joy Kline Nano- Kobran Robert Kline Wayne T. Knighton Steven S. Klotz Jeffrey II. Kodroff Merle Kolker Bam- Koch Ronna Kohn Debra Kohler Jill Komins Carol Konzik V Arlene KorostoffPaul Kovac I-ee Kovel Steve Kowal Irving Kraft Alan Kramer Marsha Kramer David Kramp Robert Krangel Kristen Krat .er Jacqueline Krebs Mars' A. Krupa Edward C. Krystopowicz Ken Kulp Norman Kurtz Donn Kurcinski Andrew Kzirian Gilbert Kunken Helene KusekAnila I.ankin 'V. Roger Lunshury Robert Lapp Barbara Ijikewood Anthony Lumberti Susan Landis (•ail Lashman Marie Lassiter David Lastinan Karen I.audenslager Ray I.anlfer Stephen l irson Joan Lazar Beverly Lazarus Bernard Ixbovitz Nancy Leddy Marlene l.edcrhandlcr Merryl Ixderman William Lederman Christine Lee Richard Lee James Lees Tom Ixe Carl A. Lrfevre Laura Lehmann Sheldon Lehner Stuart Ixibowitz Howard W. flight Layne Lehman Andrew M. Leflcowitz Susanne Leibegoft Frank Lesher Stephen Leslie Judyth Lessee Paul Lettieri Joe IxvinRonald J. Levine William J. Levine Judith Levinthal Barbara Levit Nance Levillian (herald Levitt Carole Levy Diane Levy Joan Levy Morton C. Levy III Steven Levy Nina Lewin The people I’ve met. The places I’ve seen. The classes I went to. Have all been a dream. Judy Peikes (Georgette I.ewis Judith Lewis Laura Lewis Judith I.eypoldt John J. Lill Mitchell Lipkin Michael Liberalore Dorothy Lichtenberg Estelle Lichtenstein Rhonda Linder Joan Lipshutz Tania Lipshutz Martin Lipskv David Lipson Howard Lipson Philip LipsonSharon R. Uss Rochelle Litman Stephen Litman Sarah Lively Debbie I .obis Sheryl Lockstein Robert Lockyer Ixe Ia hman Jay Ixmg. II Karen Long Sue Looker Linda Lopre ti Robert Lotstcin Joseph Ia vinfosse Patricia I-owe Amy Lowenthal Terri l.uharoif Francine G. Lubowitz Mike I.uddy Bruce Lundgren Wayne Lundquist Riche I Lupkin Marianne Lutz Steve MacArthur Peter Lynch Deborah V. Janet MacMillan Mark McCandless Robert McCaskey James McCloy Jane McCIintonJoan McCreary Linda McCree Pat McCuc Walter McCulley Keith L. McDaniel Kathleen McDowell Roland McDucll Linda McCeehan Joe McGecvcr Joseph McClonc Karin McGowan Lisa McGowan Marilyn McHenry Mark McKccver Luke J. McLaughlin Margaret McLaughlin Linda McNamee David McNeill Anno Marie McNulty Montura Mackarey Ester Macklcr Mary Madden Marlene Madoma Linda Madway Badine Maga iner Jeanne Maguire Sharon MahonRobert Mandcl Carl Mandelhlatt Steve Manning John M. Mannis Adrienne Mansfield Dace Marga Pam Margulias Oamcla Marino Dot Marks Marie Marra Janet S. Marsclla Roseann Marsicano David Martin Kevin Martin Linda Martin Anthony Martins Deryl Maruschak Peggy Maruschak Janet Marsvine Nikki Marx Jacquelyn Masscy Jnmcs Massey John Massey 1 Earl Mathes Pam Ann Mathews Meryl Matkoff Sue Maurer Samuel R. Mauriello Jo Ann M. MawbyRodyn Mazer Marjorie Menin Marline Mazurek Steve Merin Christopher Mellen Anna Mcrlino Finnia Mellon I.orctta Mcsunas Joseph May Joe Melograna Mary Ann Mazari Carl J. Melone Jr. David Metz Maxine Metzger Monika Meyer Pari Michaels "My original aim when I entered Temple was to straighten out my mind. I feel more confused about life now than ever. I feel pressured to go on to further studies after graduation. After all, what can one do with a B.A. in I.iberal Arts? Mankind is in trouble today, and my one desire is to help it get out of the mess tliat those who went before left H us. Boh Nickels Francine Miles Andrew Mikula Donna Miller Doris Milhoume l oris Miller Edward Miller Frank Miller Lynne Miller Nina Miller Richard E. Miller Robert Miller Steven Miller Deborah Millrood Lynne Milner John Minichino Rosemary Mirenda Richard MitchellAdcle Mitten Anna Mojica Raymond Mock Patricia Moezydlowski William Moffett Christine Moirwald Michael Molin Joel Molk Thomas Mollo Mark Molyneu Deb Monahan Kenneth M. Mondal Robin Mondros (Gloria Monck Sheila Monroe Carolyn Montgomery Thomas J. Mooney Ken Moore Marilyn Moore Kathryn Moorehead Donna Moreen Robert Moreland William Moreno Michael Morgan Regina Moroz Karen Morris Margaret Morris Jeanette Morton HO Donalda Moss Martin Moss Robert Moss Anna Mostorvy Joan MotleyNancy Rowena Mowers Mack Mudrick Richard M. Mueller Jeff Muldawer Kathy Mullarky Barbara Mumtein Gail Murdaugh Carla Murgia Ann Murray Rodney Murray John Muzii Carol Nupierkowski Cregory Naudasshcr Alan Nelson Jean Nelson Pat Nelson I A“wi Nerish Barbara Jo Netter Hannah Newman Barbara Nibauer Robert C. Nickels Catherine Y. Norris Linda Novich Michael Nussbaum Ethel Nichols Melvin Nines Beverly NissinanFrancis O'Hara Shiela Oik Francis Olkowski Stephen Oilman Irene Ommeren Kdmond O'Neil j d Douglas J. Paella Laura S. Pakarow 'Cm i Anthony Paladino Jospeh Palermo Jr. Mary Jane Palmicri Alan K. Panofsky Robert Pantano ♦ Arthur C. Papa costas Mike Pappadakis Susan Parente Francis Paris Allison Parker Robert C. Patterson Helen S. Paul Joan Paul Ronald Paul John Paulding A Robert PawlishvnFred Pecker Judith Peakes Vivian Peikin Joyce Pearstcin Gloria Puwlosvski Kathy Pepino Bonnie Pepper Sam Pcrilstein Sandra Perlic Jeff PcrUon James I„ Pento Joel A. Per Ison Martha Person Carole S. Peterelli Thomas Pctrillo Felice Phillips Nicholas Piccoli "I'm tired of rooting for a losing team. I wish they’d win a basketball game." Ho . i Seltzer Don P. Pickcrson Stephen Pilacik Lewis M. Pincus Amcdo Piccioni Margaret Plasman Fred A. Poff Arnold Polak Lillian Pisch Joan Pitt Elizabeth Pit Richard Pope William Porter Dennis Polimeni Patricia Pollock Kathv Follow Elizabeth PorchWinifred Porter Rodnev C. Prewitt James Pounds Kathryn Presto Bradley Powers Mark E. Pressman Tom Putscher William J. Quinn Deborah Raab Barbara Rachubinski Dyan Radeloff Joel S. Raffe Marta Rafferty Ellen F. Rains Ellen K. Rains Bonnie Ralph Glenn Rankin Lesley Rapp Neil S. Rapport Mary E. Ratz Richard J. Redick Frank Reed Marvlee Reed 7U Dorrance Reese Mike Regusters Nancy Reichenbach Michael Reilly Robert ReillvLinda Reivich James Remsen Ellen Jill Renyel Edward R. Rensimcr Louise Renv Wilma Ressler Sharon Rinehart Edward Risell James Rivel Robert Lee Roach Albert Robbins Bruce Robbins James L. Robinson Luroy Robinson Joanne Roe CO Marjorie Robbins John Thomas Roberts Edward Romm Steve Rosalie Sue Rose Betsy Rockower Cynthia E. Rogal Frank Romunoski, Jr. Mitchell Rosen Marshall J. Rosenberg CIcnn Roseman O Harris M. Rosen Mike Rosen176 Paula Ro enl erg Judith S. Koscnfcld Howard Rosenthal Avajo Rosenfeld Nancy E. Roscnthul Bonnie Rosenfeld Freda K. Rosenzwcig Barbara Rosncr Carol Rosenfeld Barbara Rothcnhcrg Adria Rothman Marvin Route Jo Ann Rost Terry Roth Marilyn Rovner Colleen Rowland Marianne Ro ycfca Arnold Rubin Gene Rubin Michelle Ruby Samuel J. Rudin Robert Rubin Joel RudemteinHichnril Rykaczewski Steve Rzonco Nancy Sabo Marilyn Sack Cheryl Salosky Mike Salowey Mark Sanrirosv IV Susan Schaefer Charles Schantz Diane Schntz Marvin Schotz Barry SchccknerRobert Scheier Barton Scheinfeldt Joy Sclienfield Beverly Schenkntan Daryl Schentzel Barbara Seheurer Janet C. Schilkc Adrienne Schiller Joe Schilling Harry Schlein Rose Schmidt John Schnepp Anita Schumer Ted Elliott Schut bank Frederick Schwait Barbara Schwartz Cary Schwartz Gilbert Schwartz Gerald Segal Mark Segal Rhonda Segal Doris Seidman Melanie Selcz Roslyn SeltzerArthur Sherman Barhnra Sherman Lynne Sherman Stanley Sherry Barry Shore Mary Shorts Temple University is like a whorehouse; you enter, pay your money, and get screwed (unsatisfactorily). Ted Elliott Schutzbank (T. Elliott S.) Lcta R. Shubin David Shulman Dena Shuman Howard Shumas Diane Shumsky Dennis Slmsman Steven Shusman Elizabeth Shuster Christine R. Shwcd Cary M. Sigafoos Elizabeth Sidrans Martin Silbcrman Warren S, Silberman Marian Silberstein Marlyn Silberstein Aldona SilcikaStanley Silver Steve Silver Paula Silverberg Jerry Silverman Patti Silverman Mark Simon Hcdimay Simians Richard Simmons Robert Simmons Janice Simon Lynne Simon Douglass Sinclair Stephen Sinclair Arlene Singer Lurry A. Singer Marianne Sisco Sherri Sirkin Elizabeth Sisviec Alfred Skiba Lurretta Skigen Louis Slasvc Margaret Smith Mary Ann Smith Sheila Smolens Allen Smolensky Steven SnyderWilliam F. Snyder Stcphenic Soffer Joel Sokol Lory M. Sokolowski Jason Soloman Mary Ann Soloman Phyllis P. Soloman Merle Solotoff Neil Soltman Rosemary Sonoga Fred Sonstem Barahara Susan Spedor Susan A. Spector Barham Speers Franscesco A. Spezzano Norman Spielberg Arlene Spirt Alan Spritz Deborah Sprude Francis Stairiker Nat Staller Trudy Stankiess-icz Linda L. Stanley Shirley Stark Shirley L. Starvnski Eleanor Starzman Robert Stec 717 Phyllis Stein Zclda Stern Ken Stevens Nancy Strauss Charles Subecz Carole Stein George Stein Norman Steinberg Marsha Stein F.lliot Stern Harold Stevens Colleen M. Sullivan p i Alynfawn Steinberg Ilarry Steinberger Michael J. Styles Phillip J. Staff Geraldine H. Stride William A. Suertnann Iris G. Styles Undo Sugamian Gail Strauss Rom-rt StetserMel Smsinan Marilyn E. Tanner Inn Tnxin Barbara Sue Telman Jnne Thompson Hiebard Sutcliffe Martin S ostok Vincent J. Tnn .elln Valerie Terpack Hiebard Tice Maureen Sweeney Kathleen Taggart Michael Taratuski Lynn S. Taylor Cerald Tammaro Nancy Szarek Lynn Tannenbaum John Tavella Robert Taylor Robert Tarlecky Michael Taylor J13Francinc Tobcn Sharon Tomkins Meryl Tonick Thoinus Tonlarski Tliomus Toole Rita Townsend Jerome M. Alan I- Trachlmun Arlene Trachtman John J. Tracy Pat Trevi Mary Trusty Trachtenberg Bella Tucholski Sondrn Tucker William Tucker Martin Tuznian Jill Unger Nadine Unger Betty Ungerlciden Marlene Unterberger Pamela Urwiler Dennis Nalenti Martha Nan Atta James Nan Horn Joseph J. Varrella Karen Verb Ingrid Verhulst J‘»hn Vcs Pico Henry Vinikoor Abram VinikoosDon Waldman Theodore Waldman Wiliam Walker Jeff Waldman James Walsh Can Walter Judith I,. Walters Joseph Whitman Bernadette G. Wampolc Robert Ward Lee Waxman Kdward Weber Temple is reading the first chapter of ninety books. Francine Toben Roger S. Wechsler Constance Weems David Weinstein Paula Weinstein Robert Weinstein Neil E. Wcintrob Karen Weiner Constance Wcisberg Marilyn Wcisberg Dale M. Weisman Mare R. Weisman Stuart Weisman Arthur Weiss Fred Weiss ?J5Irene Weiss Maureen D. Weiss Susan P. Weiss Arlene Weissman Eileen Welsh Linda F. Welsh Howard Wenocur Roberta Wenocur Kyppie White Phyllis White Raymond Wenzel Steven White Rol ert D. Werner Thomasina White Clarence II. West Marsha Wexler Ann P. Whitman Beverly Wideman Regina M. Wilhere Jacquit? Williams Mary Willard Jay Williams Bessie Williams Joseph Jas. Williams Cathy Williams Charles R. Willson Kthelda Williams Alan WilsonJanet Wilson Bob Wines Susan Wingert Diane Winslow Cheryl Winterberg I.ucillc Wilson Harvey Wolbransky Anthony Wolchasty Abraham Wolf Elizabeth Wolf Joanne Wolf Ellen Wolovitz Sallie Dow Wong Idellc S. Wood (ieorge Woodbury Patricia Wright Raymond J. Wright Barbara Wright Ted A. Wright Pauline Yeh Jaclyn Yack Howard Yellen Michael Yanovitz Lawrence R. Yerkees David Yarborough Phyllis Yermanock Ralph Joseph Yates Paula Yoe Richard A. Yee Richard Patriarca nPhilip Yucht Diane Zabrowski Warren Zalut Art Zanan Mary E. Zangari Charles J. Zapiec Dianne Zetller Stuart Ziinmermun Walter Ziinmennun Wayne Zinimennun Ron Zipper Penny Zoll Edith Young Raymond J. Helmut!) Susan Yourtee Ratnon V. Cardellidi Robin E. Com Samira Nightingale Betsy Rachelle Karen Freeman Robert Sendler Schlesinger Jesse Osborne Wilda F. HaywardAlan S. Aarons Philadelphia. Penn. Arts; History Ellen Fredda Aaronson Philadelphia. Penna.‘Education; Elementary. Arlene Abdove'Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; English English Honor Society; Magnet. Carolyn Abrams Philadelphia, Penna.'Arts. Political Sciencc'Phi Sigma Sigma 2, Treas. 3.4; Young Democrats Org. 2.3. V. pres. I Gloria Abrams Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary. Joyce Abrams'Philadelphia, Pcnna. Arts; Sociology’Sociology Org. for Undergrads. Judith F.. Abrarm'VVyncote. Penna. Education, Elementary Iota Alpha Pi— Parliamentarian 2,3,4. Mitten Student League 1; Modern Dance Club 2. Student Union Board 3. Mark Abrams Philadelphia, Penna, Business. Finance Finance Society. Finance Dept. Hep. Janice Clare Acconciamessa Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts; Sociology Albert Harris Accto’Cherry Hill. N.J. Business. Business Law’Delta Sigma Pi 1.2.3,4. Prc-I aw Society 3; Scabbard and Blade 4. Eve Lynn Adelman Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Speech Pathology Header's Service for the Blind 2. Temple Skiers 2. Cathy G. Adler Wyncote. Penna.‘Arts. English. Gloria Aftamki East Brunswick. N.J. Arts; Political Science'Newinun Club. XYVV 2. treas. 3. pres. 4. Jurene Aiken Philadelphia. Penna. Education. N'ursing Edwin J. Alberts Linden. N.J. Communications; Radio-TA’-Film. Anita Alcssarsdrini Philadelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary Dolores S. Alcxnndrowic7. Conshohockcn. Penna. Arts; Psychology Psychology Majors 2. Columbia Ann Alfonsi'Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Science. Judith Ann AHen'Collingdalc Penna Education; Elementary Linda Hue AUcn Pliiladelphia, Penna Education; Social Studies W Donaven Allen R -«l Lion. Penna Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Owen NV. Allison York. Penna.'Arts, Psychology'Johnson Hall Senate 3.4, Karate Club. William Altcrs'Levittown. Penna. Communications. HTF'Free University 3. Arlene Altinan’Philadelphia. Penna. Education. English. Michael Henry Ambrose Upper Darin Penna. Business; Finance Loyalists 3. Finance Society 3. v. pres. 4. Mitchell Ja Anderman'Philadelphia. Penna. Arts, Psychology "Loyalists 3,4: Psychology Majors 4. Bonnie Mac Anderson Philadelphia, Penna. Education, English'Mitten Student la-ague; Student Tutorial Society. Karen I. Andcrson'Langhorne, Penna. Education, Elementary Lyn Marie Anderson Setane. Penna. Education. Elementary . Michael John Andrews Wayne, Penna. Business. Management'Beta Gamma Sigma. Eugene Andruc .yk Philadelphia. Penna. Pharmacy’Sigma Phi Epsilon—Corr. Sec. I. Phi Delta Chi; Newman Club; Rho Chi. If— Baseball. Basketball. Football. Linda Anes'Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts, Psychology. Lynne Ellen Arnold Philadelphia, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Susun Aron'Mcadowbrook. Penna. Education Glenn A. Arr’Phihulelphia, Penna.'Business. Administrative Management Don K. Artz Lebanon. Penna.• Technical, Architectural Design'A.I.A. 3. Barak Art7.y Oreland, Penna.'Arts. Ancient History Hebrew Club 1. Hillel 4; Magshimim 2. Buddy J. Arzon Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Prc-Law Pre-Ijrw Society 2. Ixm Ash'Springfield, Penna.’Education. Elementary‘Free University. Nanci Sue Asher Haverton. Penna. Education'Delta Phi Epsilon. Bowling Club I; Ski Club 1. Lewis E. Atkinson Blackwood. N.J.’Arts. Chemistry. Lynne Attarian Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psychologs' Mitten Student League 2. Modem Danes. Club 3; Psychology Majors 2.3.4; Ski Club 4. Jeanne Audclewicz Plymouth. Penna. Allied Health. Medical Technology Marjory Auerbach'Huntingdon Valley, Penna. Allied Health. Nursing Deborah L August'Tamoqua. Penna.’Arts. Psychology'Hurdwick Hall Executive Council 2. XYW 1. Hardwick Hall Junior Counselor. Bernadette C. Avicolli'Philadelphi.i. Penna Education; Social Studies’Newman Club 2 Joel H Axe Phila lelphia, Penna.'Education. Distributive Education APO 3.4; Btisiness Education Club 4. Hillel 3.4. Marketing Club 4; Modern Dance Club 3.4. SAM 4. Steven Axlcr Philadelphia. Penn.'Business. Marketing Marketing Club; IM Baseball. Basketball, Football. Benjamin F Aycock, Jr Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Physics . Susanne Arairva Philadelphia. Penna 'Arts, Mathematics'Delta Phi Epsilon House Managrr, Sunshine Cbrm. 2.3.4: Math Tutor for T O P. Carole S. Habbitt Philadclphia. Penna. Business. Marketing’Phi Gamma Nu 1,2, see. 3. pres. 4; Marketing Club 4. Pre-Law Society 3. Edward R. Rabetski'Nanticoke. Penna.'Arts. Physics‘Society of Physics Students 2,3.4. Sigma Pi Sigma 3.4. Ellen Ruth Babis’llavertown, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare'Social Welfare Union 3,4. Carol Ann Bahncr’Hntboro, Penna,‘Social Administration; Social Welfare’Social AVelfare Union 2. Karen Gail Bailer Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary’Ski Club 3.4. Mary Lee Bailcy Lcsittown. Penna ’ Arts. Kconomics’Nowman Club 2.3.4; W.A.A. John W'ernher Bujtelsmit'Pliiladelplua. Pennu. Libcral Arts. Psychology Stu lent Council, Ambler Pros. 2. Alarilyn Louise Bajtclsmit Philadelphia. Penna.‘Education; Elementary Constance L. Bakcr'Philudelphia. Penna. Arts; Sociology David Weston Baker Lunsdnwne Penna. Arts; Hebrew Dm Baldwin Southampton. Penna. Allied Health Nursing Barry Michuel Balik Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psychology’President’s Hosts 1.2.3. Treas. 4; Psychology Majors 3. Publicity Chrm. 4 Student Senate 2,3. Roberta R Ball‘Cheltenham, Penna.'Arts Psychology Helene Phyllis Balslnim Philadelphia.7tO Pcnna.'Education; Elementary Lawrence D. Bunnistcr Philadelphia. Pcnna. Education; Social Studies Laurie NVcinstOck Baruch Pliiladelpliia. Penn. E lucation; Elementary David Burusli Philadelphia. Pcnna. Pharmacy Rho Chi. Timothy L Barndt‘North Wales, Pcnna. Music; Theory—Composition Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 3,4. University Singers. Carolyn F. Barnes Philadelphia. Pcnna, Education; Elementary Edward Earl Barnes Philadelphia, Pcnna. Business; Finance Black Student league. Dennis L. Baron"Philadelphia. Pcnna. Physical Therapy Thcta Pi Theta 1. Student Council 2; Veterans at Temple 3.4.5. Steven R. Baron Wyncotc. Pennu. Business Marketing Tau Epsilon Phi; Marketing Club 4; INI Baseball. Football. Swimming. IF Baseball. Football. Swimming 1 3.4. Jenny Buronc Philadclphia. Pcnna.‘Arts . Paula Barrow‘Philadelphia. Pcnna. Education; Elementary Esther II. Barsky Philadclphia, Pcnna. Arts; English Peter Bartosiewic U-vittown. Pcnna Communications. Radio—TV—Film Sandra Marie Bass Philadelphia. Pcnna. Education; Elementary Delta Sigma Theta. Barbara Theresa Bassett'Levittown. Pcnna. Allied Health. Nursing Alan G. Bassman Huntingdon Valley. Pcnna. Business; Accounting'Tau Epsilon Phi. homecoming chrnm. 3. pledge warden 4. IF Baseball. Football. Swimming. Track. Volleyball. Dale Ellen Bassmun Philadelphia, Pcnna. Arts: Art History Art History Student Faculty Comm. Rosalind Cill BttSton'Philadelphia. Pcnna, Arts; Sociologs- Beatrice Carol Batt Philadclphia. Pcnna. Arts: Psychology Debating Club 2; Free University 3; Hillel I. Psychology Majors 3; Ski Club 2. Student Tutorial Society 2. Lam Becker Linden YJ.'Tyler Nancy F. Becker Dresher. Peima. Education Elementary Ronald Beckman Philadelphia. Pcnna. Business; Accounting Veterans at Temple 4. Theodore Beckman Philadelphia. Pcnna. Business; AccOunting’Student Senate; Accounting Club 3; Business College Council 4. JoAnn T. Beckson’Philudelphia. Pcnna. Education. Social Studies Big Five Assn. 2. Modem Dance Club 4; President’s Hosts I. Dorothy Helen Bccckcr'Chalfont. Pcnna. Arts; Psychology Varsity. IM Volleyball James Joseph Beehlcr Darby, Pcnna Communications; Radio—TVr—Film Lauren Beth Bcjan’New York. N.Y. Education. Elementary Kappa Della Epsilon 2.3.4. Marlene Solomon Bell Melrose Park. Pcnna. Education; Nursing Bonnie Bell Philadelphia. Pennu.’Arts. History Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov't. 3; Karate Club 3; Pre-Law Society 4. Student Senate—College of Liberal Arts 4. Stephanie Be II Philadelphia, Pcnna. Education; Elernentary Delta Phi Epsilon 2.3. Madeline Bellow Philadelphia, Pcnna. Education; Business’Business Ed. Lab Asst.; Phi Gamma Nu 3,4. Janice S. Bender Philadelphia. Pcnna. Education. Elementary M itten Student League 1. Jan U.sa Bendcr'Havcrtown. Pcnna. Education; Elementary Marsha Bae Bender Philadelphia. Pcnna. Communications; Radio—TV—Filin Modern Dance Club 3.4. Reader's Service for the Blind 2; VVRTI 4. Burt Bencnson’Philadelphia. Pcnna.‘Arts. Religion’S.D.S. 2. Murcia Bcnn Philadelphia, Pcnna. Education; Foreign Languages Hillel 3. Sigma Delta Pi 4. Judith E Ben-IIorin Philadelphia, Pcnna. Arts, Hebrew’Hcbrcw Club; Hillel 1.2, Corr. Sec. 3.4; Eta Beta Rho 3.4. Bruce G Bennett’Philadelphia, Pcnna.’Arts. Geography Judith L. Benseoter Wayne, Pcnna Education; Health. Phys. Ed. and Recreation‘Coed Council; Delta Psi Kappa. Hardwick Hall Exec. Council; HPER Student Major Club; WAA pres.; Varsity Hockey. Lacrosse. Swimming. Robert Anderson Benseoter Norristown. Pcnna.’Allied Health. Physical Therapy Theta Pi Theta 3.4. Rochelle Bercnholz’PhiladcIphia. Pcnna. Arts. English Donna Berg’Northampton. Pcnna. Education; Elementary'Women's Glee Club 2; University Singers 1.2; Hardwick Hall Residence Services 4; Hardwick Hall Jr. Counselor 3. Raphael S. Berger Philadelphia. Pennu Arts; English’Tau Epsilon Phi President's Hosts 1,2,3,4 V.P.; Ski Club; Student Union Board. Templar 4. Judith B. Berger’Philadelphia, Pennu. Education; Elementary; Social Sciences Hillel’Kappa Delta Epsilon. Thomas J. Berger Levittosvn. Pcnna. Education; Business Elizabeth Jane Berk Philadelphia, Pcnna. Education; Spanish'Circolo Italiano 4: Sigma Delta Pi 2,3,4, Vice President. Debra Berkoff Philadelphia. Pcnna. Education; Elementary Mitten Student League 1,2; Hillel 1. Kappa Delta Epsilon-Treas. 3,4. Barbara Frances Bcrkowitz’Philadelplua. Pcnna.'Education; Elementary Barbara J. Berkowitz’Philadelphia. Pcnna Social Administration; Social Welfare Michael M. Bcrle Philadelphia. Pcnna. Business; Accounting’Beta Alpha Psi 4. Eugenie Berman Philadelphia. Pcnna Tyler; Painting'Dope Fiends League Joel B Bcmhaum’Philadelphia, Pcnna.'Arts. History Tau Epsilon Phi; Ice Hockey Club 1.2,3,4; Intercollegiate Conference on Gov't. 2,3,4. Pre-Law Society 3,4; Baseball 1,2,3. Basketlull 2,3,4, Football 1,2,3. Soccer 3.4. Swimming 1.2, Track, Volleyball 2.3. David Harris Bermtcin PhiladeIphia. Pcnna. Arts; Political Science’Studcnt Mobilization Committee 3,4; Student Senate Research Committee chrmn. 3,4; Student Union Board Publicity Committee 1, Draft Counselor 3.4. Ilcenc Tracey Bern tcin Penna.’Education. English Thcater'BSSO Steering Committee 1.2; Coed Council 3: Princes' Laurel Blossom. Student Senate 2.3; Temple News 1; Magnet 3.4. Joan Lean Bemstein’Huntingdon Valley Pcnna Education. Nursing S. Renee Bess Philadelphia, Pcnna.‘Arts. Spanish’President’s Hosts 2; Spanish Club 3; S.A.B.S.; Sigma Delta Pi 3. Aulana M Bctts PhiladeIphia. Pcnna Business; Business Admin.. Accounting’Deha Sigma Theta Jean Angela Bevivino’Spring House. Pcnna Education; Elementary’Newman Club 1. Salvatore V. Bcvivino'Springhousc. Pcnna. Business; Business Management Mary Catherine Bibro Philadelphia, Pcnna. Allied Health; Medical Technology Alpha Delta Theta 2.3. Treas. 4. Newman Club 1.2.3,4. American Society of Medical Technologists 2.3,4; Magnet V. Pres. 4. Kurt C Hicdermu tin Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Biology’Free University 3; Baseball IM. Michael E. Bigio New York. N.Y. Arts, Anthropology Temple Photographer 1.2; Temple New Photography 1,2. Alex Bilinski Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Allan I. Binder Levittown, Penna. Education. Elementary APO 3.4; v. pres. Loyalists 1,2,3.4. Student Senate 4. Larry Alan Biren Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; Theatre Kathleen L. Birney Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Biology'German Club. Steven G. Bishop Norristown. Penna. Arts; Psychology’Varsity Baseball; IM Basketball; IM Football. John Roy Bistline Folcroft. Penna. Business; Accounting Margaret Louise Bittinger Hanover, Penna. Allied Health, Nursing Marlene S Blocker Newton, Mas.'. Education. Elementary George J Blaine’Rklley Park. Penna. Aits. History History Majors Assn. 4. Pre-Law Society 4. Phi Eta Sigma Judy C. Blaukfield Abington. Penna."Arts: Biology Biology Club 2,3,4; Coed Council Pres 3.4; Ilillel 1.2.3,4, Pre-Med Society 2.3.4; President's Hosts 1.2,3.4. Student Tutorial Society 2.3.4. Alpha Lamlxia I Vita V.P. 1,2. Biology Society 2.3.4. Magnet V. P. 4. Pamela F. Blaskey Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Elementary‘President's Hosts 1.2.3. Barry C Blatt‘Cornwall Heights. Penna. Business; Accounting Loyalists 1.2,3.4 Mindy Blatt Comwall Heights, Penna. Education; Elementary, N.K.P. Ski Club 1. Stephen F. Blenheim'Glenside. Penna. Liberal Arts. English Sigma Pi. Social Chairman 2. House Manager 3; Free University 4; Baseball 1,2,3; Football 1.2; Soccer; Track 1.2.3. Janet M. Blitz Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing .Marketing Club 4 Donna Beverly Block'Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary David Israel Block E. Stroudsburg. Penna. Education. Elementary‘Student Tutorial Society. Maxine Blum Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Maris Ruth Blume’Philadolphia. Penna. Education. Early Childhood Day Care Center volunteer. K.ippa Delta Epsilon 4 Fay Ellen Rlumrnthal Allendu)e. N.J. Education; English Ski Club 4. Myrtle Agnes Bobh Philadelphia. Penna Education; French Louis E. Bock lll Ainhler, Penna. Business; Accounting Fransesca L. Boffa Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; English Circolo Italiano 2; Spanish Cluh 3. Marilyn M Bohorad Mahanoy City. Penna. Education; English Hardwick Hall Ex. Council 3.4; President's Hosts 2.3,4. Templar 1.2. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2,4. Sec. 3; Hardwick Hall Jr. Counselor 2, Standards Council Rep 2. First V.P. Hardwick Hall 3.4. Valeric Yvonne Bolden Bloomfield. Conn. Arts; Art Dclta Sigma Theta Treas. 4. Paulette M Bolton Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Health and Physical Ed. •HPER Student Major Club 3.4. Noetic G. Bond-Nclson Philadelphia. Penna. Education. English Andrew G. Bongiovanni Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Biology Cluh 2.3; Dirigible Society 3,4; Pre-Med Society 1.2,3,4. Psychology Majors 3,4; Student Senate 2; Student Tutorial Society, Temple News 1- Carolvn Pat Bonhard Narrowsburg. N.Y. Education. Elementary. Minor—Childhood Alan B Bookman Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Mathematics'Curriculum and Inst met ion 3.4. Donna M. Boone Phi lade I pin a. Penna. Education; Elementary Sandra A. Borek Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Marjorie Bomstein'Cynwvd. Penna. Communications; RTF JacLyn M Borxky Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Sharon Ruth Boutilier Ambler, Penna Education. Elementary Connie Bowie Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts. Economics David Benjamin Bowman Pittsburgh. Penna.‘Arts; Philo$ophy BSSO, Philosophy Club; Student Mobilization Committee Ronald Wray Boyd'Philadelphia, Penna. (.‘ommu nicat ions Eileen M. Bradley Philadelphia, Penna. Education, Elementary Alpha Gamma IVIta 2. Second V.P. 3.4; Newman Club 1.2. Penny S Braude PhiIadelphia. Penna Aits. English'Alpha Lamlxla Delta. English Honor Society. Eileen M. Braulcy Philadelphia. Penna. Education: Elementary‘Alpha Gamma Delta 2.3.4; Newman Club 1,2. Frank W. Braxton'Philadelphia. Penna. Black Student League; Chemistry- Society; Karate Club. Ceorge S. Brcig, Jr. Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Science Delta Sigma Pi—Sec 3. Chancellor 4; F.G.C.—University Relations Comm. 3; Student Senate—Food Comm. 4; Student Union Board 1. Society of Physics Students 2,3; IF Baseball 2, Football 4. Soccer 2, Bowling 3. Shirley A. Brenner Huntingdon Valley, Penna.‘Education. Elementary President’s Hosts 1.2; Student Union Board. Publicity Comm. 1,2. Toby Hope Brenner Philadelphia, Penna Arts; Speech ami Hearing Science President's Hosts 2.3—Training Chrm.. V.P. 4. Student Union Board Cultural Comm. Chrm. 1; Mitten Student league 1; Ilillel 1; 5. A.E. 3.4; Hardwick Hall—Jr. Counselor 2. Stuart P Brian Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts Chemistry Society 2.3.4 Marilyn S. Brick Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts, English'Literary and Arts Society 3; English Honor Society 4; Magnet sec. 4. Arlene J. Bridling Philadelphia. Penna. Music; Music Ed.. Piano'Music Educators Natl Conf 4. University Singers 1.2,3,4. Denise Lcnora Br .ol Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psychology Alpha Kappa Alpha 1,2. Treas. 3. Pres. 4; Conscience 4; President's H« sts 2.3.4; Purview International 3.4; Ski Club •; Women's Glee Club 3. Cheryl A. Brodsky Philadelphia. Penna. Education Elinor H Brody Philadelphia. Penna. Education; English Laurel Ann Brody Wvncote. Penna. Education; English Socidv for Open learning 3.4 C. Michael Bronder Philadelphia. Penna Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Master at Arms 3. Pledgcmaster 4; APhA: IF Basketball. Football. IM Softball. Jerry Bronstein Philadclphia, Penna. Art . English Lois K. Broockcr Philadelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary Iota Alpha Pi 1.2,3. Student Union Board 1. Alpha Lambda Delta?4J Edna Christine Brook ‘Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Anthropology’Anthropology Club 3.4; Student Tutorial Society 1.2. Alpha lambda Psi. Christian Schilling Brosz Rnseinont. Henna. Arts; Chemistry Chemistry Society- Man' Kaelin Brower Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Edward J Brown Philadelphia. Penna. Technical; Mechanical Engineering A. S.T.M.E. Khoda Marcia Brown Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Sociology Iota Alpha Pi 2,3; Sociology Organ, for Undergrade 3.4 J. Susan Brownell Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Nursing Education Louis Brownstein Philadelphia. Pcnna. Arts B. S.S.O. 3; Chess Club 2; Dirigible Society 1; Free University 3; Parachute Club 2; Sociology Org. for Undergrads 4; Student Tutorial Society 3. Marilyn Ruth Brumbcrg Philadelphia. Penna ‘Education; Elementary Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4. Karen Brun Philadelphia. Penna. Allied Health. Occupational Therapy Outing Club Ski Club 1.2. M. Josephine Bruno Norristown. Penna. Allied Health; Medical Technology Newman Club 1. Alpha Delta Theta 3.4 Bruce Larry Bruskoff Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Biology BSSO 2; Pre-Mcd Society 2.3.4. Student Union Board 1. Biology Society 3.4. Jacqueline Irma Bryant’Philadelphia. Penna.’Business; Marketing Phi Gamma Nil 4; Marketing Club 4. Pre-Law Society 3.4. Robert T Bucari’Ridlcy Park. Penna.‘Arts; Political Science Loyalists; Newman Club; Outing Club. Pre-Law Society. Earth Week Comm. John W. Bucher’Glenolden. Penna.’Arts. History History Majors Assn. 3, see. 4. Student Senate 3,4. Undergraduate Council for Liberal Arts 3.4 Janet Bucklcy Philadclphia. Pcnna.’Arts. Anthropology Arlene Dee Budman Philadelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary Kappa Delta Epsilon. Harry A. Burd Philadelphia Penna.'Arts. Mathematics’WRTI 2.3. Phi Eta Sigma 1.2 Sec.-Treas.. 3.4 Pi Mu Epsilon I. Pres. 4. Sigma Pi Sigma 2.3.4 Nicola Cutler Burdick’Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Epict Program; P I.R.L.T. Reading Program. Maureen A Burling Allicd Health. Occupational Therapy‘Yearbook—Plexus 3; Representative College Council 4. SOTA 3,4. Eileen M. Burns Philadelphia Penna. Business. Markcting’Alpha Gamma Delta Membership Chrm. 2,3, Treas. 4. Big Five Assn. 1. Loyalists 1.3,4. Marketing Club 1.4 Patricia L. Burns Essington, Penna. Education, Elementary Thomas Burns Camp Hill. Penna.’Social Administration; Social Wei fa re‘Social Welfare Union 4; Ski Club 4; Philadelphia Tutorial Project Marshall Philip Burnside•Linglestown, Penna. Pharmacy Kappa Psi—V. P . Regent 4, Football—IF. Alan Hurshcll Elkiu$ Park. Penna. Barhara J. Bushev Pottstown. Penna ’Social Administration. Social Welfare Soc ial Welfare Union; Ambler Women s Dorm Council—Treas. Bruce Bushman Huntingdon Valley. Penna. Business. Accounting Donald Eric Butler Philadelphia, Penna. Education Presidents Hosts 2,4, vice-pres. 3; Temple News, photographer 4. Natulc Anthony Butto’Philadelphia. Penna. Liberal Arts; Sociology President’s Hosts 1,2. Jay Marc Byccr’PhiladcIphia. Penna. Business; Markcting Markcting Club 2.3.4; Pre-Law Society 2; S.A.M. 4; Marketing Team 3.4; Speakment News Reporter 3.4. Michael Joseph Bymc’GIcnsidc. Penna. Busincss’Ncwman Club. Marjorie Susan Cabot Wynne wood, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Delta Phi Epsilon 1.2.3, Pledge Mother 4; Social Welfare Union I Phyllis Callos’Philadelphia, Penna. Education, Elementary‘President's Hosts 2—Sec. Lawrence Paul Campbell [.evittown, penna. Business; Management Mary 1. Campbell Upper Darby. Penna. Arts Anthropology Club 4. Outing Club 3.4. Student Tutorial Society 2,3.4 Peter Edward CampbellH’nion. N. J.‘Tyler. Design Robert E CampbcII’Lcvittown. Penna. Business. Accounting . Sarah Ellen Campbell Con$hohocken, Penna. ‘Arts. Political Science Anthony Gallo CantafioVAmblcr. Penna- Arts. Political Science. Ronald Lewis Cantor Wynnewood, Penna. Business; Law and Business Phi Epsilon Pi; Prc-Iaiw Society; Real Estate Society; Student Mobilization Comm . Temple News 3. Audrey Cap!an Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Peter A Caracei Hasertown, Penna. Business; Economics Economic Society 2. Nicholas John Caraincnico IH’Spring Mount Penna.’Business; Accounting Delta Sigma Pi. jr. treas 2; social chrmn. 3. finance comm., ritual chrmn. 3, treas 4. executive comm. 4. finance chrmn 4. Accounting Club; IM Baseball. Football IF Baseball. Basketball. Football. Soccer, Sharon Bridget Carbine Art!more, Penna. Arts. Political Science’Alpha Sigma Alpha 1. 2, Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov’t. 2.3.4. Newman Club 1,2.3.4; Pre-Law Society 3.4. President's Hosts 2; Rifle Club 2; Young Republicans Richard Louis Carbo Devon, Penna. Business; Marketing’Marketing Club 3,4. Marketing Counsellor Donald C. Cardamone’Philadelplua, Penna. Arts; Mathematics'Phi Kappa Theta Vice Pres. 2. Pres. 3. Pi Mu Epsilon 3.4. FCC 3. Newman Club 1.2. Phyllis Carbone Bangor. Penna. Education; Dental Hygiene Charles J. Carey, Jr "Willow Grove, Penna. Business; Marketmg’IM Baseball. Basketball. Football. Volleyball. William D Carlos, Jr.’Lcvittown. Penna. Arts; History‘Sigma Phi Epsilon. Men’s Glee Club. Parachute Club. SIMS; Spanish Club; Templayers. Susan L. Carlson Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Element ary’Psychology Majors 4. Sociology Organ, for Undergrads 3; Ski Club 3.4. Student Tutorial Society 4. Temple Skiers 3.4. Anthony P Canrao Norristown. Penna Business; Accounting Deborah Jane Carter Pasadena. Maryland Allied Health; Medical Technology Alpha Delta Theta 2,3,4; Med. Tech, ( lass Sec. 4 Donald F Carter’Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; History History Majors Association 4. Phi Alpha Theta 3. Kevin L. Cartcr’Philadelphia. Penna Education. Sot. Studies’Ncwman Club. Angela M Casbarro’Kinn of Prussia. Penna. Education; Elementary ‘Student Tutorial Society 4 Peter G. Cascellu Statcn Island. N.Y. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Rcc. Sec. 4. Al’hA. Jana R Cascl’Margatc, N. J., Education;Elementary Margaret Kcikilani Cass’Folsoin. Penna Education; Elementary N-K.P. Student Senate 3,4; Student Tutorial Society V.P. 4; Students for Kennedy 2; Out ini' Club 3,4, Popular Films of SUB 3; Curriculum and Instruction Student Asst. 3.4; C-E.S.A. 4. Student Services Comm. 4; Senior Events Cotnin. 4; Senior Services Comm. 4; Senior Civing Program 4. Early Childhood Ed Section Rep. 4. College of Ed. Art Show 4. Limbach Award Selection Comm. 4; IF-Vursity Basketball. Patrick J. Cassidy Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Business L.aw Pre-Law Society 3.4, Varsity Basketball 1,2,3.4. John l.ouis Casticllo Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Biology Phyllis Chant’Holland, Penna Arts; English Edward Chantigian Phdadelphia, Penna. Business Marketing Club 4. Pre-Law Society 3. Stuart Chamey Philadelphia, Penna. Business, Accounting . Rebecca Rhoda Chat‘Philadelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary‘President's Hosts 3. Sherrie Lynn Chatzkcl Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Chemistry'Chemistry Society 1,2.3,4; Coed Council 2; Alpha Lambda Delta, pres. 2. Robert L. Chaunccy Philadelphia .Penna. Arts; Sociology Richard J. Chavkin Philadelphia. Penna Allied Health: Physical Therapy Susan Chedaltcr’Glenside, Penna. Education; Eleinentary’Hillel 3. Kathryn L. Chcmerys Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Mathematics Leonard Alan Cherkas Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Science Tau Epsilon Phi. Sports chrrnn. 3.4; President's Hosts 3; Sports Council pres 4; IF Baseball, Basketball 2.3,4. Football 2.3.4. Track 2.3.4. Volleyball 2.3.4. Bruce A Chcrnoff Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; English Linda E. Cherrey Philadelphi.i. Penna. Arts. Sociology French Club. Walter F. Chitwood. Jr.'Philadelphia. Penna. ’Liberal Arts. Psychology’Newman Club 4 Nadc da Christoff Ambler. Penna Arts. Russian’German Club; Sthdent Tutorial Society; Alpha Candida Delta 1,2. Gloria Chomyn'Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary. Jules Ciamichclo Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Acconnting’S.A.M. 2; Beta Alpha Psi. Vincent J. Ciccka Pennsaokcn. N. J. Business. Business Law Pre-Law Society. Varsity Baseball 1, Football 1.2.3. Alan J (.iinorelli Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts, Physics'Sigma Pi Sigma. Dennis Citron Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Law and Business Frances Crance Civlino Philadelphia, Penna. 'Tyler. Painting Michael II. Clouser Reading, Penna. Technical; Electronic Engineering IM—Basketball 1.2.3. Football 1.2.3. Track 1.2.3. William J. Clements Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Sociology Newman Club 1, Veterans at Temple I. I.M Baseball 1. Basketball 1. Football 1. Swimming 1. John Clcrico Margate, N.J ’Arts. Math’ZBT v. pres. 3, Corr. Sec. 2. Athletic chrmn. Beverly Cobb Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Linda Cobb Philadelphia, Penna. Education; E.C.E E.D.’Loyalists 4. Outing Club 2.3. V.P. 4. Elizabeth Cochrane Philadelphia. Penna. Communication. Radio—TV—Film’Ncwman 1.2; WRTI 1.3. Continuity Director 2. Blaise H. Coco. Jr.’Philadclpbia. Penna Arts; English Aileen Cohen’Union, New Jcrsey Education Phi Sigma Siema 3.4; Ski Club 3,4. Young Democrats Organization 4 (airen Cohen Philadelphia. Penna. Iota Alpha Pi 1.2.3; Reader’s Service for the Blind 2.3.4. Student Mobilization Committee 3 David Cohen Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts, Political Science Deborah Ann Cohen Philadelphia Penna. Education. Spanish Denise Jan Cohen Philadelphia. Penna Arts; English. Jay Sacks Cohen Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts; Political Science Hillel 1. Undergraduate Studies Comm for Political Science 3.4 Undergraduate Comm, on Graduate Education for Career Serv ices. Joice E Cohen Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts. Psychology Behavioral Sciences Club 3.4; Psychology Majors 3.4; Reader’s Service for the Blind 3.4; Psi Chi 4. Karen Ostroff Cohen Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary E.P.I.C.T. 1,2; P.I.R.L T. Heading. Marcia Goby Cohen’Pluladclphia. Penna Pharmacy’Lambda Kappa Sigma. Reader’s Sersice for the Blind 1.2; Student Union Board 1.2, A.Ph.A; Chemistry Society 2; Hillel 1.2; Mitten Student League 1,2. Martin E Cohen Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi 4. Mike Cohen'Philaddphia, Penna‘Liberal rts; Psychology Myma N. Cohen Bala-Cynw d. Penna. Communications; RTF.Student Senate 3.4. Temple News 2; WRTI 1.2.3; Student Services Comm. 3.4. Neal Mark Cohen Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Markcting’Marketing Club 4. Inter Marketing Council. Freshman Gymnastic Team; IM Football. Neil Cohen Huntingdon Valley. Penna. Arts; Political Science’Student Senate —Athletic Comm. 3,4; U.C.L A. 3.4. Political Student Senate Org. 3.4; Comm, of Instruction Ex. Comm, of C.L.A Paul A. Cohen Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts; Political Science Tau Epsilon Phi; FCC 2,3.4; Ice Hockey Club 3,4; Intercollegiate Conference on Gov't. 2,3; Pre-Law Society 2,3.4; Young Democrats 2,3; FCC.' Rush chrmn ; IF Baseball 2, Basketball 3, Football Soccer 4. Swimming 2,3. Track 2.3. Volleyball 2.3.4. Handball 2. Rochelle P Cohen’Philaddphia. Penna Arts; Math Shdlic E. Cohen Bala Cynwyd, Penna. Music; Education Music Educators Natl. Conference 4. Andrew M. Cole, Jr.’Philadelphia, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Black Student league 1,2,3.4; Social Welfare Union 4. Johnson Hall Senate 1; I.M. Basketball 1,2,3,4. Football; Varsity cross Country Track 1,2,3,4. Armand J. Colianni’Philadelphia, Penna Communications; Radio—TV—Film Circolo Italiano; WRTI; Young Democrats Org., Basketball—IM. Cecelia Collick'Philadelphia, Penna. Education, Elementary. Judith Fogel Collins Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Anne Margaret Colliton Philadelphia. Penna, Arts; English English Majors Assn. Anthony L. Cook Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Biology Club 3.4. Newman Club 4 Biology Society 3.4. Francis Cool Ia vittown. Penna ’Business. Accounting Sandra Kamzelski Cooncy’Phdadelphia. Penna.‘Education. English—Speech Diane Ellen Cooper Philadelphia Penna 2 3Eric P. Cooper'Philadelphia .Penna.’Arts; Psychology Comm. Against Communist Ideology 3; WRT1 1. Frank M. Cooperstcin Elkins Park, Penna. Pharmacy'Rho Pi Phi; Hillel 2; R.S.VP. 2. Young Democrats Org. 1.3, A.Ph.A. 3.5. Charles J. Coradino Philadelphia. Pcnna.” Business; Accounting Robert Craig Corcoran”Springfield, Penna.” Business; Marketing'Concert Choir; Marketing Club 4 Charles Kenneth Corkcry”Huntingdon Valley, Penna. Business; Law and Business” Phi Kappa Theta; Loyalists; Newman Club; Pre-Law Society. Varsity Crew 1.2,3.4 MUP 3, Captain 4; IM Basketball. Football, Swimming, Volleyball. Helen B (lorprew”Philadelphia, Penna.” Social Administration. Social Welfare” Encore 4; Social Welfare Union 2. Carol A. Corrierc”Easton, Penna.‘Social Administration; Social Welfare'Social Welfare Union. Rurburu A. Cosarello”Philadelphia, Penna.” Arts; Sociology” Steven J Couch”Philadelphia. Penna.” Business; Accounting”Delta Sigma Pi 1,3.4. Chancellor 2; S.A.M. 3.4; Accounting Society 3,4; Basketball; IF—Football 1.2,3.4; IF—Track Marianne Elizabeth Cox Upper Darby, Penna.‘Arts; History‘Frce University 3,4. History Majors Assn. 3,4; Modem Dance Club 3.4; Pre-Law Society 2,3,4; Resistance 2,3,4; Student Mobilization Comm. 3,4; Student Tutorial Society. Karen Lynn Cozen Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Special Ed. Judith C Crawford I.evittowii, Penna. Education; Elementary‘College of Education —Program and Policies Cornm.. P.C.C.P. Josephine E. Cristaldi'Glenside. Penna.” Education. Elementary David Edward Crossman”Philadelphia. Penna.‘Education; Social Studies Outtng Club 3,4; Temple Christian Fellowship 3.4. Temple Skiers 4; Young Republicans 4. George J Croyden, Jr.'Philadelphia, Penna Arts. Philosopliy'Ski Club publicity director 3. treas. 4. Warner Scott Cryder Philadelphia, Penna.” Business: Management” George M. Cseprik'Coatcsville, Penna.‘Arts. Math. Undergraduate Council of Liberal Arts 4: Committee on Instruction 4; Math Undergraduate Committee 3.4; IM Softball. Jesse J Cugini'Philadelplua, Penna.” Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Newman Club 2- Hclcne Kathryn Cundcy”Hatl oro, Penna.” Tyler; Painting” Jean Elizabeth Curran Spriugficld. Penna. Education; Elcmentary Student Tutorial Society 4. J. Laurence Curry Easton, Penna.” Arts. Spanish Janet J. Curry Huntingdon Valley, Penna.” Education; Elementary Loretta M. Curtln'Dumont, N. J.'Allied Health; Occupational Therapy”SOTA. V. pres. 3. Eleanor A. Cutlcr Melrose Park. Penna Education, Elementary. Christine J Czaja'Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. Speech’Reader's Theater 4 Lawrence Czudak”Philadelphia. Penna ” Arts; Psychology”Psi Chi (Psychology) 3, Sec.-Treas. 4; Varsity Cross Country 2; Varsity Track 1,2. Carol A. Dachowski”Philadelphia, Penna.” Communications; Journalism Journalism Student Org. 3. pres. I; Theta Sigma Phi 4. Francis D'Alonzo Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Social Studies Joan Marie Damhru Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Catherine L. D'Amico Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psychology President's Hosts 3; Psychology Majors 2. Harold Danzig Dommu Fairfield, Conn. Communications; HTF Cinematography Club pres. 4; Student Union Board 4 Drew Di'Argelo Philndelphia, Penna.‘Alts; History. Steven J. Davidson Bala-Cynwytl. Penna.” Arts. Chemistry’Chemistry Society 2. V P. 3.4. Ski Club 1. Ernest J. Davis. Jr.”Philadelphia. Penna,” Pharinacy'Rho Pi Phi—Bee. Scrilx . Conr. Scribe, Temple's Drug Abuse Program —chimn.; Subcom. on Teacher Evaluation. Basketball—IM—IF. Evelyn Davis Philadelphia. Penna ’.Arts, Biology Marietta Diane Davis'Pittsburgh Penna. Arts. Social Scionce”Delta Sigma Theta. Steven Howard Deeming” Philadelphia. Penna.’Architectural Design”A.I.A. Brian A Defrecs Reading. Penna.’Tyler, Design” Frank N. Deldco’Chestcr. Penna.” Communications, Radio—TV'Newman Club I; WRTI 3; IM—Football 4 Hector L. Delgado Red Bank. N.J.’Arts, Political Science”Baseball—IF—Varsity 2,3 Harold Joseph DcIMont Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; History”Phi Eta Sigma 2. Josephine Del Vccchio Holmes, Penna,” Educat ion. Mat hematics” Bernard D'Emidio”Bristol, Penna.” Education; Elementary® Linda Cedclia Dempsey Maple Glen. Penna ’Music; Performance Concert Choir; Music Educators Natl. Conference 1,2; Orchestra 1,2,3,4; Symphonic Wind Ensemble 3,4; University Band 1.2; Collegium Musicum 2,3 Beverly Dennis III'Philadelphia, Penna.” Arts; Honors Program—Interdisciplinary Major”Black Student League 2,3.4; Chess Club 3.4; Committee on Instruction 4; U.C.L.A.; Phila. Tutorial Project. IM Baseball 2, Football 2,4, Soccer 2. Gertrude C. Dennis”Philadelphia, Penna.” Education; Business Ed. Accounting Member of Natl. Assn, of Graduate and Professional Students. Sandra DePicrro”Philadelphia. Penna.” Education. Social Studies”Free University 3. Modem Dance Club 4; S.E.S.A. 3; Student Mobilization Comm. Anne Madeleine DcSalvo Philadelphia. Penna. Arts President's Hosts; Student Mobilization Comm.; Modem Dance. Deborah Smith DcSantisMaiverock. Penna.” Arts; Biology Biology Club 3,4. Newman Club 3, Spanish Club 3. Frank Nicolas DeSanto Philadelpbia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Thomas E. DeShazior Philadelphia. Penna. Ttechnical Edward M. DeSimone II West New York, N.J. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi —Parliamentarian 3,4,5; loyalists L2.3.4.5; Peabody Men's Senate, treas. 2; Student Union Board—Hour of Pleasure 1.2. A.Ph.A. 3,4, V.P. 5; Drug Abuse Educ. Com 4.5. Mortar and Pestle Players 3,4,5; IM -Football 1.2. Softball 2. Ralph DeSimone Philadelphia, Penna. Arts: Psychologs1. Ron DeStcfano”Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Maurice dc Turck Reading, Penna.'Tyler; Painting’Tyler Student Council, Pres.. Tyler Student-Faculty Judicial Comm., Student-Faculty Governance Comm. Melodce Jean Deutsch'Quakertown. Penna Allied Health. Nursing Regina M. Devine'Lansdown. Penna. Education; Elementary Theresa J. Dcvita'Carhondale, Penna Pharmacy L-amlxla Kappa Sigma 3, Pres. 4.5; A.Ph.A. 3.4,5; Newman Club 1.2. Marqueritc Thcressc Devlin'Philadelphia, Penna.'Education; English—Speech Newman Club 1.2,3,4. Nina Hope Diamond Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Sociology Mitten Student League 1.2; Sociology Organ, for Undergrads 4; Student Union Board; Resident Womens Assn.; Alpha lambda Delta. Phi Delta Pi. Linda T. DiAntonio Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Thomas James DiBella Te u»eck, N.J. Communications; RTF Inter-Hall Judicial Board, ehrmn.. Film Society; Orchestra. English Honor Society. Robert J DiBiaso Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Managenient'Big Five Assn. I.2.3.4; S.A.M. 4; IM—Basketball 3,4; IM—Tennis 4. Steve Dickerman Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Political Science Don Pierre Dickerson Philadelphia, Penna. French Club; Political Independent Club; Student Tutorial Society. Donald L. Diefcnbach'Monisvillc. Penna. Arts; Public Administration (MPA) Robert Dennis Diehl Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Accounting Loya!ist$ 1.2; Newman Club 1.2.4. v. pres. 3. Constance Jean Dictrich'Southampton. Penna.‘Arts; Anthropology Peter William DiFurio'Philadolphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Varsity—Gymnastics 1.2.3. Capt. 4. Marie Digilio Philadelphia, Penna.'Arts; Social Studies'Sociology Organ, for Undergrads. Nicholas Louis DiLullo Philade|phia. Penna. Education; Math'Karatc Club 3.4 Salvatore Dina. Jr.'Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. History Gloria S. Dion'Elkins Park. Penna.'Arts. Math Michael H. Dion'Elkim Park. Pennu Business; Management. Roselle Marie DiPaoli'Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary'Newman Club. Student Senate 3.4. Women's Glee Club. Doris M DiRago Chelteuham. Penna. Education. Social Studies Encore 3; Ski Club 1. Kappa Delta Epsilon I. A. Lynn Dixon'Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. English'Reader's Service for the Blind 1.2; Student Tutorial Society 2.3. Teresa Doebley'Philadelphia. Penna. Liberal Arts; English Richard E Doherty Easton, Penna. Business loyalists; Marketing Club. Pre-Law Society. Veterans at Temple, social director. Y'oung Americans for Freedom, IM Basketball. Football. Suzanne M Dolezal'Phihtdelphia. Penna. Communications; Journalism Vincent A Donato‘Philadelphia, Penna Pharmacy. Lawrence Jay Donis Hatfield. Penna. Technical. Architecture Sandy Dorfman Philadelphia. Penna." Communications; RTF Sidney H. Dorf man Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Biology Biology Society. Young Republicans. Ramona L. Doswell Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary William A. Double Lcvittown. Penna.'Arts. Art Club 3.4. Frances Dougherty 1 .ancaster, Penna. Arts; English'Young Democrats 2,3. Purview International 2; Reader's Repertoire Theater 3.4; English Major's Assn. 3.4; Shakespeare Comm. 4. Joseph J. Dougherty Norristown, Penna. Education; Elementary A.P.O. 4, IM—Baseball 3. Basketball 3. Charles Lawrence Dowburd Philadelphia. Penna.'Education. Distributive Education IM Football 2. Johuna Elizabeth Doyle'Philadelphia. Penna. •Allied Health; Nursing Donna C. Dreskin Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing'Marketing Club 3.4. Phi Gamma Nil 3. v. pres. 4. Bernard Michael Dressier Flourtown, Penna. •Arts; General Science APO 2.3; Newman Club IF Basketball. Football. Softball. Barbara Potts Drumheiscr'PhiladcIphia. Penna.'Education Earl John Drumhciscr Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Finance Finance Society. Dennis R. Dubas'Philadelphai. Penna. Communications. Theater'Facultv Student Theater Comm. 3.4. larster Duhin'Wvncote. Penna ‘Arts; History Paul Dubitsky'Liudon. N.J.'Arts; Biology Johnson Hall Senate I. Loyalists 2; Prr-Mcd Society 3; Student Tutorial Society 3; IM Baseball, Basketball. Football. Sharon Thomas Duck worth .Norwood, Penna. •Education; English—Speech'President's Hosts 3.4. Student Senate. Public Info Comm. 3.4. Joan T Ducr'Wcstmont. N.J.'Arts. Sociology Encore 4 Charles W. Duffy'Chcltcnham. Penna. Education, HPER 'arsity Track Raymond C. Duffy'Philadelphia. Penna. Education: Elementary A.P.O.—V.P 3,4; Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov't—Sec. 3.4; Loyalists 2,3,4; Men's Glee Club 2. Robert A. Duffy'Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Administrative Management Gerad Joseph Dunn'Philadclphia. Penna. Education; HPER’Phi Epsilon Kappa sec. 3; HPER Student Major Club pres. 3.4; Varsity Track 1; IM Basketball. Swimming. Joseph J. Dushkewich'Philadelphia. Penna Business; Law and Business Pre-l-aw Society 3. Irwin Dvorkin'Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts; Psychology Ski Club; Student Tutorial Society; Student Union Board. Mark P. Dwell'Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. Psychology. Jack II. Earl'Pcnnsauken, N.J.'Arts; Math Philip Charles Eastbum'Lansdale, Penna. Arts; English Jeffrey I.ee Ebcrsole Harrisburg. Penna. Arts, Biology’Delta Sigma Pi 3, chancellor 4; IMAtlF Baseball, Basketball. Football. Soccer. IM Tennis. Volleyball. Howard Michael Ecker'Philadelphia .Penna. ‘Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Corr. Sec.; Hillcl 1,2; A.Ph.A.. Mortar and Pestle Players. Mary Weber Eckcr'Philudelphia. Penna. Pharmacy‘Lambda Kappa Sigma; A.Ph.A. Trcas. 4.5; Mortar and Pestle Players; Drug Abuse Program. Ira Joel Eckstein'N.J.'Business; Marketing . Karen J. Edclman'Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary'Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4; Hillel 1. Betsy Delman Edelstein Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Education; Sec. Ed.'Iota Alpha Pi I.2.3.4. Society for Open Learning 4. Wilhclmcna M. Edmundson'Philadelphu. Penna. Business. Accounting Alpha Kappa Alpha 1.2; Women's Glee Club 1. Patricia F Edwards Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing'Murketing Club 4 Steven Mitchell Edwards Rochester. N Y. Tyler; Sculpture Dennis P. Egan Philadelphia. Penna. jajBusiness; Accounting Janet L. Ehly’Philadelphia. Penn a. Education; Elementary Kappa Delta Epsilon 3.4 Ambler Choir; Ambler Film Comm. Charles Joseph Ehrmann Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Germun'Cerman Club 3. Sharon N. Eichenbaum Pottsvillc, Penna. Education; Elementary; Social Sciences lfillcl Kappa Delta Epsilon Jay B. Eickhoff'Abington. Penna."Arts. Religion Karen Sue Eidinger Belle Harbor. New York •Communications; Radio, TV, Filin lfillel; WAA; Standards Council—Hardwick. Hardwick Year Book. Carol Einhorn Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. Spanish loyalists, Student Tutorial Society 2.3.4; Alpha Lambda Delta. Cheryl . Eisenbcrg Philadelphia, Penna Education. Elementary Mitten Student League 2. Steve Eisman Philadclplhu. Penna. Communications; RTS APATHETIC TEMPLE STUDENT Karen Eken Toms River. N.J. Arts; English Arthur Juy Elfenbcin'Clifton, N.J.VArts. Biology Tau Delta Phi, Johnson Hall Senate 1.2; Student Tutorial Society 2.3. Wayne Howard Elliott Levittown, Penna Business; Accounting Loyalists 1.2. Cheryl Helene Ellis Phi)ade!phia, Penna. Education; Elementary lota Alpha Pi 1.2. See. 3.4; President's Hosts, See. 1.2 V.P. 3. Pres. 4. Student Union Board 1. Joan Marie Elsing'Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Cail J. El work Philadelphia. Penna. Education Victor W. England’Oxford, Penna "Music. Theory anil Composition‘(Concert Choir 3. University Singers 2. Cary William Engler Philadelphia Penna. Arts, English Literature Thomas II Ennis Bel I muss r, N.J.'Artv Biology Judy Ensor Haiupton, Pennu.'Education. Nursing Judy Ellen Epstein Philadelphia Penna. Education; Elementary Phi Sigma Sigma 1.2.3; Hillcl 1. Purview International 1. Reader s Serv ice lor the Blind I. Loyalists. Roslyn Beth Epstein Lancaster. Penna. rt Math'.Alpha Lambda Delta 1.2. Pi Mu Epsilon 2,3.4. Adrienne Nancy Elkins Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Jeffrey Batt Ettinger’Pliiladelphm. Penna. Arts. Biology President's Hosts 2,3.4; Student Senate 3; Temple NEWS 1,2,3.4; Biology Society 3; Sword Society 3.4; INI Baseball 1. Basketball 1. Leslie E. Evans Philadelphia. Penna. Allied Health; Nursing'Resistnnee. Barbara Jane Ewing Prospect Park. Penna Pharmacy lambda Kappa Sigma Loyalists 2.3. James E. Fabricant Providence, Khod« island’Arts; Anthropology Anthropology Club 3,4; Howling Club 1, Johnson Hall Senate 1. Loyalists 1. Outing Club 1; Ski Club 2.3; Sailing Club I. Temple Skiers 2; INI Swimming. Bowling. Joseph M Fabmio'Philadelphia. Pennu. Arts. Biology'Alpha Phi Delta sec.. Biology Club 2,3,4. Newman Club 1.2; Pre-Med Society 2,3,4, Templar 1. Biology Society 3; IF—Basketball 2.3; IM.IF—Football 1.2.3. IF—Bowling 2.3. Roberta A. Factor Philadelphia. lVnna. Education; Elementary Hebrew Club; Hillcl v. pres., pres,, board member Kiebard Wesley Fairchiid Philadclphia. Penna. Education; Sceondary'Spanisb Club 1; Tennis—Freshman Team I Maria Faina Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. History'Student Tutorial Society; I av Care Center. Ia»i Farber Reading, Penna. Communications. Radio—TA—Film Trmplavm 1.2; WRTI I.2.3.4. Theta Sigma Phi 3.4. Ingrid M Fargh'Konquitt. Mavs. .Arts, Biology'Biology Club 3.4. Film Society I; Discipline Committer 2; Biology Society 4 Klissa Maria Farina Upper Darby . Penna. Arts’Filin Society 3; Free University 3. Student Mobilization Committee 4 Dorothy Robert Farley’Philadclphia. Penna. Communications; RTF‘Theta Sigma Pin. John II. Fusy Philadelphia. Penna Arts; Political Science Ddta Sigma Pi—2.3.4. Jr. ’.P.: F.C.C. 3; Newman Club 1,2. Baseball—IF, Basketl all. Football John T. Faulkner Brookhaven, Penna. Business Marketing'Marketing Club 3.4 Beniamin Favcox, Jr "Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Physics James V. Faz ari Jr.‘Norristown. Penna Business . Jeanette Lorraine Feeney Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Social Studies Newman Club 1. Betsy Joan Feinberg Allentown, Penna. Education; Elementary Stephen Bivent Feinberg Philadelphia. Penna 'Arts. Biology Prc-Mcd Society A' P 3. Phi Alpha Theta 2. Susan Mycr Feinberg Bryn Mawr Penna. Education; Elementary lota Alpha Pi 1. Historian 2. Bush Chnn. 3; Student Union Board—Publicity I. Suzanne Feinberg Philadelphia. Ponna. Arts; Psychology Iota Alpha Pi 3; Psychology Majors 1; Reader's Service for the Blind 2; .Student Tutorial Society 1. Barry Fcingold'Philadelphia. Penna. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Prelate 4. Exec-. Comm. Member 4, IF Baseball. Basketball. Football Meryle Elyse Feldbuuin'Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Education Ellen Joan Feldman Lansdalu, Penna. Music. Piano Music Educators Natl. Coni.; Women's Glee Club, Hardwick Hall Dorm—Standards Council; Madrigal Singers; Alpha lambda Delta. Magnet Faye Feldman Philadelphia. Penna Education, HPEH'Delta Psi Kappa tiros.; HPER Student Major Club v. pres. 3.4. Loyalists 1; Varsity Basketball 2.3. Tennis 2.3.4. INI A'olleyball 3. Mark Howard Fcldman'Pluladelphia. Penna. 'Business; Marketing Tau Epsilon Phi Hush Chinan. 4. R.O.T.Y. Award 1 Sports Chinan. 4. Game Director 4; FCC. Marketing tub Pw Law Society; IF Baseball 1.2.34. Basketball 1.43.4. Football Soccer Track 1.2.3 4. Bowling Robert Gary Feldman'Philadelphia, lVnna. Arts; Sociology‘Sociology Organ, for Undergrads; Student Tutorial Society . Victor Felicioni, Jr •Philadelphia, Penna Education. Physical Education IIPEB Student Major Club 4. Varsity Gymnastics. James Richard Fcncl Philadelphia. Penna. Business Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. Scabbard and Blade. Joseph A. Fenico Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; Radio—TA'—Film Stephen W. Fenn Ridley Park. Penna.'Arts; Math'Loyalists 1,2.3.4. Outing Club I. Phi Eta Sigma 1,2. Donna Jean Fco Ciiiuminson. N.J. Elementary Education'Student Tutorial Society 4. Women's Glee Club 3. Louis A Ferleger Philadelphia. Penna." Business. F in ance Student Senate 3.4. Finance Society; SBA Executive comm. 3.4. College Student Organization pres.. Executive comm.. Tenure coinm. 3.4. Finance Department rep. 3.4; SBA Faculty rep. 3.4 Stephen F. Fcrrctti New Milford. N |. Business, Administratisi' Management S.A.M pres 1,1; IK Wrestling 1.2. Marsha Lynn Kessler Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary loyalists, Mitten Student league; President's Hosts See.. IK Varsity Tennis. Frederick Kidelman Clenolden, Penna. Allied Health; Physical Therapy Thomas I). Kield Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Arthur P. Kields Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. Biology “Biology Club .1,4; Loyalists 2.1.4. Scott Filderman Philadelphta. Penna.‘Arts; English “Temple News 1. WRTI 2. Rosemury Filosu Upper Darby. Penna. Education. Biology Newman Club 1. David L. Pine Philadelphia. Penna. Business, Administrative Management Tail Epsilon Phi 2.3.4 Sgt. of Arms 4. Bowling Club 2.3.4. Ililicl loyalists 2.3.4; SAM 3.4. WRTI 1.2. Sandra Kino "Philadelphia, Penna."Arts; Krench Phi Sigma Sigma v. pres. 3. pres. 4. Krencli Club 3, lai Petite Cercle Fruncais -3. Loyalists 2; PPC 4. Student Union Board MOPSEE. Hour of Pleasure 1; Ski Club I. Vivian Fincman Philadelphia, Penna. Communication; Thcater Templayers I. WBTI 1. Tomlinson Theatre usher. Steven B Finkcl'l’hiladelphia. Penna. Arts; Geology Geological Society 4. Margie D. Finkelman Melrose Park. Penna. Education. Elementary Stephen Jay Finkclman'Philadclphia, Penna •Education; Elementary l-aurene Y. Kinley Harri$burg. Penna. Education. Elementary D S.T. 1.2. S.C.B.S Alan H Firestone Harrisburg. Pcnna.'Arts. History Chess Club. Debating Club. History Majors Assn.. Ililicl; Loyalists. Social Committee. IM Football. Tennis. Frederick FiveherM’hiladelphia. Penna ’Arts Biology ‘Biology Club 3.4. George Utzy Sicgrist Fischer'Rosemoiit Penna.'Communications; RTF Irene Fislier'Pluladelphia. Penna. Education; Business Arlene Sue Fishgold Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Mathematlcs'Mitten Student la-ague 1, Hillel I.2.3.4. Student Tutorial Society 1.2,3. Alpha I imlxla Delta Kappa Delta Epsilon 1. Magnet 1.4. Pi Mu Epsilon 3.4. Benjamin D Fishman Philadelphia. Penna. Pharmacy’Phi Delta Chi-Asst. Treas.. A.Ph.A,. IF Baseball. Basketball. Football, Varsity—Crew 2. Juy E. Fishinan'Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts History History Major's Asst.; Pre-Law Society; Alpha Phi Theta. Sandra Fishman Phi!adelphia. Penna. Education, Elemeiitary Modern Dame Club 1,2,3,4, Ski Club 3: Alpha Lambda Delta. Stephen J Fitznuirtin'PhiladcIphia. Penna Arts; Psychology I) Sharon Fives Honesdule, Penna.‘Allied Health; Physical Therapy'Presidcnts Hosts; Girl's Hockey Team—Asst. Manager. Outing Club 1. IM—Volleyball. Myra Flatuigun Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Bana Beth Flank Philadclphia. Penna Education; Elementary Beth S Fleishman Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementary Elizabeth Anne Fleming Philadelphia Penna.'Education; Smial Studies Loyalists. Mitten Stmlent la-ague. President's Hosts. Maria Schillaci Flleck'Pliiladelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary Jeuimcttc Marcia Flint'Rockvillo, Maryland Education; IIPEB HPER Student Major Club; Varsity Basketball 1,2, Iarcrosse 2.3.4. Swimming 3. Volleyball 4 Laura Helen Floczak Hatfield. Penna.‘Arts. Spanish Rosemary E Fluchr Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Robert Glenn Forbes Klkins Park. Penna. Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Pm 3. Beverly Toby Chait Formun"Philadc!phia. Penna. Education Ski Club. Loyalists. Madeline Albert Forman Philadei| hia. Penna. Educatk n Encore 2.3. Hegina A. Foster Philadelphia. Penna ‘Arts, Sociology'Black Student League 2. Sociology Organization for Undergraduates. Michael Lawrence Fowler Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts. Political Sciencc Political Science Majors Assn. 3.4. Timothy J. Franchois Doylestown. Penna. Business; Accounting Mary Jane Franey Philadclphia. Pcmu Arts. English Janis C. Frank Philadelphia. Penna. Education. ElcmcntaryWnthropology Club 2. Student Tutorial Society 3.4. Modem Dance Club 4; Young Democrats Org. 4. Young American for Freedom 4. Judy E Frank Scranton. Penna. Education. Social Studies W»ync J. Franks Philadelphia Penna. Education. Elcmentary Sigma Phi Epsilon —Bush Chrm. 4. SESA 4. Temple News 1. Curriculum and Instruction 4 Sharon Freedman'Philadelpliia. Penna. Arts. Psychology University Singers 2.4. Audi Freilick Chcltenham. Penna.'Social Administration; Social Welfare Allan Barry Fricdland'Trciiton. N.J.'Arts, Psychology Loyalists 1.2. Pre Law Society 4. President's Hosts 2.3.4. Psychology Majors 4. Frances Friedman Philadelphia, Peniui Education; English Speech lota Alpha Pi 1.4 Rush Chrm. 3. President's Hosts 1,2,3; Header's Service lor the Blind 1,2. Header's Theater 4. Student Union Board 1.2 Jeffrey Miles Friedman Merrick. N Y Communications. Radio—TV—Film Peabody Men's Senate 4. John David Friedman Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; Radio—TV— Filin Alice Nl. Friel'Merfon. Penna.'Arts. English Edna Alice Fricl'Mcrion. Penna. Communications; Journalism Geraldine Mary Fricl Philadelphia Penna Arts, Sociology'French Club 3.4. Sociology Organ, lor Undergrads 3,4. Joan Ellen Fritz Lees port, Penna. Education. Nursing Student Senate. Charles II. Fulwidcr'Upper Darby. Penna. Business. Accounting Margaret Anne Gale Philadelphia Penna. Communications. Theater Karate Club. Temple Christian Fellowship. Joseph G. Gallagher Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Anthropology Alpha Chi Hho 1.2.3 Pledge Master 4. Pres. Anthropology Club 2. F.C.C. 3,4 Pres.. Newman Club President's Hosts 3.4. Sigma Phi Nil 1. IF—Baseball 1.2,3.4. Basketlvall I.2.3.4. Football 1.2. Soccer 2.3.4. Swimming 2. Track 2.3. Volleyball 2.3.4. Barbara Jo Gallancy Margate City. N J. Arts. Sociology'Sociology Org. for Undergrads. Janet Sue Gal pern'Philadelphia Penna Arts; Biology Coe«l Council 4; Hillel 1. Reader's Serv ice lor the Blind 3. Ski Club 4. Student Tutorial Society 2. Treas. 3.4 Templar 1 2. Photography Editor 3. Editor-in-chief 4. XYW 2. Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Biology Society 3.4. Magnet 4. Treasurer. Sub Spirit Comm. 1. Publication Board 4. Francis J. Galvin Peniis.uiken. N. J.’ Business; Accounting wAnthony Galznnto Philadelphia, Penna. Communications. Catherine C. Gandolfo Philadelphia. Penna. Communications Radio—TV’Newman Club I.WRTI 1 Sharon Gangursky Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Chemistry Society; Loyalists. Ski Club. J Stinson Gannett'Bethlehem. Penna.‘Arts; Psychology Psychology Majors 3,4. James S. Gannon, Sr. Philadelphia. Penna Pharmacy Kappa Psi 3.4 Chaplain 5; APhA 5, IM—IF—-Basketball 3.4.5. Football 3.4.5. Margo W. Garber Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psycholog)' Paul Garher Philadelphia. Penna.‘Business, Business and LawVWarkcting Club 3. IM Baseball 2.3. Andrew Garcia Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Finance Finance Society. Varsity Fencing 4. Ronnie L. Garfield Margate, N.J.‘Business, Accounting Bemadinc Garrett Philadelphia, Penna Arts. Sociology‘Loyalists 1,2.3.4. Joseph D. Gaspari Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Psycholog)'‘Newman Club 2; Psychology Majors 3; Karate Club 4. Joseph N. Caudio Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Accounting Society 3. Beta Alpha Psi 4. Susan M. Gelb Scranton. Penna. Allied Health. Medical Tcchnology Prcsident‘s Hosts 2; Alpha lambda Delta; Magnet. Jerry Louis Gclfman’Cranford, N.J. Business; Marketing Marketing Club 4. Peabody Men’s Sentate 3. Judicial Board. IM Baseball 3. IM Basketball 1.2. Sheryl Gellcr Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary lota Alpha Pi. homecoming chrmn. 2; Free University 4. President's Hosts 3. Gene Gclsman Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Finance Entrepreneurial Asst. Service. David Gary Geltzer Philadelphia. Penna Pharmacy'Rho Pi Phi—Trcas. 5. Philip A. George Bethlehem. Penna.‘Music; Education‘Men's Glee Club 2,3; Band 2.3.4. Anita Gerson Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts. Joan L. Gerson Huvertown. Penna.'Arts, Economics Hillel 1. Pre-Law Society 4. Ski Club 2.3. Economics Majors Assn. Mark Hams Gertsein Pliiladelphia. Penna. Arts. History History Majors Assn. 3.4; Draft Counselor 3.4; Phi Alpha Theta 3.4. John James Cetek'Chester, Penna ’Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi 3.4; Beta Camma Sigma 3,4. Roslyn Getson Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Marketing’Iota Alpha Pi 1.2.3. Mem. at Large 4; Marketing Club 3.4; New Student Workshop Staff 4. Temple Upward Bound Project 1.2; Phi Gamma Nu 3.4. Mitchell J. Ghen Philadelphia. Penna. Business Economics Barbara A. Giumbronc'Norristown, Penna. Education; English'Student Union Board Lecture Bureau 1.2. Peter Giamuanco'Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Science Jerome Gihbs'PhlladcIphia, Penna. Alts; Math Loyalists 4; Pi Mu Epsilon 3.4. Yvonne Gicdgowd'Quakertown. Penna. Education; Social Studies'Kappa Delia Epsilon. Patricia E Augustus Gilbert Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Sociolog)’ Clyde A Gilmore‘Philadelphia. Penna. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi. Batts Coin IF Basclsull, Basketball. Football. Mcrri Salt man Gingold'Conshohocken. Penna.‘Education; Elementary Delta Phi Epsilon 1.2.3; Ski Chili. Ellen Bonnie Ginsburg Philadelphia, Penna. ‘Education. Elementary Arthur Cinti« Philadciphia. Penna. Pharmacy . Joseph Anthony Ciordan Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. Biology N'ewman Club 1.2; Student Tutorial Society 1.2; Biology Society 3, Phi Eta Sigma 1,2. IM Baseball 1.2. Basketball 1.2. Football 1.2. Anthony F. Giuliantc Clenoldcn, Penna. Education; Distributive Education Patricia Given Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary’Ncwman Club 1; Kappa Delta Epsilon V.P. 3.4 John S. Gladys’Couldslioro. Penna. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Treas. 4. Social Chrm. 5; APhA, IM, IF—Baseball. IF—Football. Carole Lynne Glaser’Wyncote, Penna. Arts. Sociology Howard Leonard Class Philadelphia. Penna. ’Arts. Scicnce Pre-Mcd Society 2,3,4 Handball Society. Pres. 3.4. T.A.P.P.E chrm. 4. Shelley B. Glass Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementary’Hillel. Ellyn C. Classman Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elcmcntary'Delta Phi Epsilon Sec. 2,3. Geraldine Classman Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Rochelle Kricun Classman Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts; Sociology Ursula A. Glaudcl'Drcxcl Hill. Penna. Allied Health. Medical Technology Alpha Delta Theta 2.3, See. 4, Med. Tech. Class. V.P. 4 June Glcim Warminster, Penna.'Education; English—Theater—Speech'Reader's Theater. Jay B. Glestcin Philadelphia, Penna Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. Wilma Bersan Glick'Philadelphia. Penna. Education'Hillel 1. Joel Clodowski Philadelphia, Penna Business. Financc'Sigma Epsilon Xi. treas.. v. pres.; Ski Club. Finance Society. Jeffrey M. Gloss Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts; English'Pi 1-uinbda Phi 2. vice pres. 3; IM. IF Baseball; IM. IF Football. IF Basketball; IF Soccer. Joan T Cluckman'N'orristown. Penna. Arts. Sociology Edwin Joseph Gniewck, Jr 'Cornwell Heights. Penna.‘Education; Math Bichard I Cobin Carlisle. Penna. Pharmacy Drug Abuse. Lincoln Godfrey UI’Ardmore, Penna. Communications; Radio—TV—Film Alice Goldberg Philadelphia, Penna. Social Administration. Social Welfare Social Welfare Union. Ilinda Wiimcker Goldberg Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary‘Hillel 1. Shelley Goldberg Bala Cynwyd, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Sot nil Welfare Union. Eiysc Ruth (ioldfarb Philadelphia Penna. Arts. Ecimomics'Prvsident's Hosts 1.2. Temple News 1,2. Bence Goldman Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementary Jill Susan Goldsmith Fall River, Mass. Education; Elementary Benjamin Goldstein Wyncote, Penna Education, English—Speech—Theater Karate Club 4. Fencing—IM 2; Football—IM 1.2. David Jarvis Goldstein Philadelphia. Penna. Education. HPER’HPER Student Major Club. Phi Epsilon Kappa Pledgemaster 3; IM—Basketball, Football, Volleyball.Il m.ml Coldstcin Phil;idelphi.i. Penna. Arts; French Fa-nch Club 3.4; Outing Club 2.3.4. Melanie C.'. (Goldstein Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Elementary Patricia Golini'Egg Harbor, N. J.’Allied Health; Occupational Therapy SOTA. Patricia Anne Connella Cheltcnham. Penna Arts, Biology’Biology Club 3.4; Newman Club 3.4. Pre-Med Society 3.4. President's Hosts 3.4. Bert VI. Coodman Philadclphia. Penna. Arts. llistory BSSO 2. History Majors Assn v. pres. 3. pres. 4. Pre-Law Society. Phi Alpha Theta 3. pres. 4. Bonnie Beth Goodman Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Education Dave Goodman Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts Purview International pres. 1.2. Student Union Board—Lecture Chrm., pres. 3.4; New Student Workshop Staff 3; Student Activities. Comm. Jacklyn Karen Goodman Philadelphia, Penna.‘Education; Elementary Murlyn Coodman Philadclphia. Penna. Education; Six-. Ed.—Social Studies Free University 4; Student Mobilization Committees 3; Student Tutorial Society 2. Temple News 1; Alpha Lambda Delta 2. James Allan Goodyear Melrose Park, Penna. Phannacy Phi Delta Chi; A.Pli.A. 3.4.5. Education Com. 4; Hho Chi 4,5. IP' Baseball 4.5. Basketball 4.5. Football 3.4.5. Coif 3.4.5 Joy Carol Gordon Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary DeIta Phi Epsilon—See. 1. Dinner Dance Chrm.. Creek Rep. 2. Pledge Mother 3.4; Mitten Student League 1; Student Union Board 1. Intrusorul Sports 1.2.3. Mitchell Robert Cordon‘Miami Beach. Fla. Arts. Psychology Karate Club 3. Roberta Cordon Philadelphia .Penna. Arts; Psychology Psychology Majors Vicki Lynn Gorsky Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Art Frederick Gottlieb Philadelphia .Penna. Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi—V. Chancellor 3. Chaplain 4. Barbara L Could Philadclphia. Penna. Education. Early Childhood and Elementary‘President's Hosts 2. Winifred A. Grant’Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Charlotte Ruth Creen Philadelplna Penna. Education; F Iementary Morris Jay Green'PhiladcIphia. Penna. Arts; Psychology Veterans at Temple, Trcas. 1, V.P. 2, Pres. 3.4. Psychology Majors 3.4. Undergrad Psychology Majors Curriculum Planning Comm. Paula Greenberg Philadelphia. IVnna.‘Arts Stephanie W Crccnberg Philadelphi.i Penna.’Arts. Sociology Modem Dance Club 2; Sociology Org. for Undergrads 4. Magnet 4. Alpha Lambda Delta 2. Lynn Rcnca Greene Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Murk F. Greene H a vertown, Penna. Business; Management Tau Epsilon Phi 1.2.3, chancellor 4; FCC; IF Baseball. Football, Soccer. Swimming. Track. Claire R. Creifer Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts. History Encore 4 Trcas.; Magnet Christine Greiner Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Mary P. Grc h Pinevillc. Penna. Arts; Biology‘Biology Club 4; German Club 1.2; Newman Club 1. Carol R. Griffith Drcxcl Hill. Penna. Arts; Mathematics Silvan Eileen Crinuner Philadelphia. Penna. Fducation; Mathematics Stan Grissingcr’Montounville, Penna. Pharmacy’Phi Delta Chi V. Pres. 3. Pres. 4. INI Baseball. Basketball. Football Marilyn Critz Philadelphia, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Hillel I. Bruce Cross Philadelphia, Penna. Education Eileen S. Gross Philadelphia. Penna ’Arts. English "Student Tutorial Society. English Honor Society. G.S. Peter Gross Wyncote, Penna.‘Arts; Biology Janice C. Gross Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Social Welfare Union Board. Marlene Grossman Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary’President’s Hosts 2. Kappa Delta Epsilon 2.3.4. Sheila Bonnie Grossman Philadelphia. Penna.‘Education; Elementary Russel Grove Willow Grove. Penna. Arts. Sociology Gregory C. Gruber Philadelphia, Penna. Business. Marketing Marketing Club 3.4. Society for Open Learning, v. pres, of Publicity 3.4. WRTI 1.2. Kenneth W Grucn Philadelphia, Penna Arts; Biology Biology Club Publicity Committee 4, Chemistry Society 2 F'ree University 3.4. Carol Ann Mary Cuarini Philadclphiu. Penna ’Social Administration. Social Welfare ‘Social Welfare Union. Lee F. Guest New York. N.Y. Communications. Radio—TV—Film Reader’s Service for the Blind 1; Reader’s Theater I; Templayen 1.2, WRTI 2; Hardwick Hall Junior Counselor 2. Renee Joanne Cuinard’Johnsonhurg. Penna. Allied Health. Medical Technology Alpha Delta Theta. IM Volleyball Susan F'.li abcth Cuivbcrt Trafford, Penna. habitation. Secondary Lynne D. Culczian’llavertown. Penna. Tyler. Pamting’President’s Hosts. Joan T Gulla Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. History Alpha Sigma Alpha Pledge Pres. 1. Sgt. at Arms 3; Fund Raising Chrm. 4. President's Hosts 3. Sec I; S.A.M. 2. Temple Skiers 4. Reesa B Culler Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts. Psychology ’Cheerleaders; Loyalists. Psychology Majors; Cheerleaders Capt. 4. James J Gunvcnhouscr, Jr.’Penndel. Penna. Tyler. Ceramics Anne Licbcmun Guralnik Philadelphia. Penna."Education; English—Speech Phi Sigma 1.2.3. Rush Chrm.; Student Union Board, Art F'xhibits 1.2; Student Activities Center. Furniture Selection Comm. Janet Lynn Haas‘Cheltenham, Penna.‘Arts. F’reneh’Student Tutorial Society; Alpha latmbda Delta 1. Helen J. llaasi Philadclplua. Penna Fxlucation, Nursing Michael Kalman Haftrl Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Falucation; Social Sciences Dorothy L. IIall Philadelphia, Penna. Music. Ediication Music Educators Natl. Conference 4. Jessie F Hall Ardmorc. Penna.‘Arts. English Jane Pastncr llalpcrn Philadelphia. Penna. Fxlucation, Elementary Phi Sigma Sigma 1; Hardwick Hall Executive Council 3. TEMPLAR 1,2, managing od. 3. Hardwick Junior Counselor 2; Hardwick Standards Council 2; Handbook Comm. 2. Resident Women’s Student .Assn. 1.2,3; Magnet 4 Philip S. llal|H-rn Philadelphia. Penna Tan Epsilon Phi. Hillel. Political Science Majors. Pres. IF Baseball. IF Basketball, IF’ Football. Susan Halpcm’Proudencc. N.J.’Arts; Biology’Reader’s Service for the Blind. Alpha launlida Delta. Diane Murray Hamil Pluladelplnu. Penna. Education. Elementan Alpha Sigma 749Alpha. House Manager 2.3,4. Stanley Hamilton’Philadelphi.i Penna. Education. Social Studies Elizabeth E. Hunsell North W»|r , Prana. Education; Nursing Pal. Richard II. Harlenian’Glensidc, Penna. I’hannacy’Phi Delta Chi—Athletic Chmi. 3,4.5; A.Ph.A. 3.4.5; Chainnan of Pharmacy School Intrafraternity Athletic Assn. 4.5; INI Baseball; IM—IF Basketball 1,2,3.4.5: INI—IF Football 5; IM—Swimming 1.2; INI—IF Track 1,2,3; IM—IF Basketball Officials 1,2.3,4.5. Ramona R. llarper Philadelphia, Penna Social Administration; Social Welfare Modern Dance Club 3. David L. Harris’PhiladcIphia. Penna. Communications; Radio, Television Linda II. llarris Clieltenham. Penna. Education Phi Sigma Sigma 2,3.4, Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2; President's Hosts 2. Walter P. Harris Philadelphia. Penna."Arts Black Student League; Temple News. Jane E. Hurtman’Chcltenham. Penna. Education; Elementary’Alpha Sigma Alpha Homecoming Float chrmn.. Magazine chrmn. 3, sec. 4. Modem Dance Club Newman Club 1; PPC SESA 3.4; IP' Basketball. Volleyball. Sharon M. Haschak Coneinaugh, Penna. Music; Education Music Educators Natl. Conference 4. Orthodox Christian Fellowship 1. Ellen Amy llatow Englewood. New Jersey Social Administration. Social Welfare Social Welfare Union 3,4; Temple Skiers 3. Young Democrats Organization I Jeffrey Hauptinan Philadclphia, Penna. Business: Accounting Loyalists. Lorraine P'ataicher Hawke'Philadolphiu. Penna.'Allied Health; Nursing Jennifer M. Hawkins‘Alexandria. Ya. Arts Psychology Psychology Majors. Jane M Hcidclhergcr‘Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa, sec.; HPEK Student Major Chili. r. rep.. Varsity Hotkey, Tennis, captain 3. IM Basketball Volleyball. Clement J. Heincer Philadelphia Penna. Liberal Arts; History June M. Heller'Ncw Britain. Penna. Allied Health; Nursing Stephen M Heilman'Miami. Florida’Arts. Biology‘Biology Club 3.4. Dolores A. Hclm Huvertown. Penna. Education; Elementary■‘Loyalists 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. Andrew J Hemmert Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. Omar B. Hcn lerson Rosemont. Penna. Pharmacy A Pli.A. 2,3.4; Drug Abuse Ed. Com. 4. Arlccn E. Hcndric Kccsport, Pi nna Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma—Treas. 5. Intro Fraternity Council V.P. 4. A.Ph.A.; Mortar and Pestle Players. James C. Hcrmessy’Philadelphia, Penna. Business. Industrial Relations Ilelmine J Hcrbert’Philadrlphia, Penna. Education; German Robert George Herbert Peimsauken. N J. Education; Social Sciences Liiulu II Herko’Upland. Penna.’Arts Alan II. Iicrman Philadelphia. Penna. ArtS: Political Science David M Herr Lancaster. Penna.‘Arts: Psychology’Loyalists 1.4. George (.'buries Ilermiann Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Phyllis Eillccn Hersh Klkins Park. Penna. Communications; Radio—TV—Film Free University 2. Day Care Center; Phi Delta Pi. Iris Hcrshowitz'Philadelphiii, Penna. Education; Elementary Wayne A. Hcy’Drexel Hill. Penna.’Arts. Blology Pre-Med Society 3.4. Ronuld Highsmith Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Black Student League 2; Debating Club 4; Marketing Club 2; Parachute Club 3; SAM 2; Finance Society 2. Veterans at Temple 2; Beta Gamma Sigma 4. Michael F. Hflbert’Philadelphu, Penna Business. Industrial Relations Armas Hill’Levittown, Penna. Arts; Political Science John W Hillhouse Camdcn, N.J. Business. Management Stephanie Dena Hirsch Cheltenhain, Penna. Education; Elementary Susan Hirsch Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts; English’Reader's Service lor the Blind 2; Student Tutorial Society 3.4; English Honor Society. Cail Hope Hirschberg’Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Social Studies’HillcI 1.2,3. Ski Club 2. Blue-White Club 4. Mitten Student League 2; WRTI 2; Young Democrats Organization 2.3.4. Dennis M Hliwski’Philadelphia. Penna. Education; IIPER Phi Ejisilon Kappa; HPER Student Major Club 3.4. Mark Robert Hoffman’Havvrtown. Penna. Arts. Psychology Hcnncll Lcnora llollis Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary George Earl Holloway'Camden. N.J.’Arts; Hbtot) Michael J. Holmes Philadelphia, Penna Business; Accoiinting’N'esvman Club 2.3.4; IM Basketball 2.3.4. Football 2.3. Ann Marie Holowathy W. Easton. Penna. Education. Biology Newman Club. Laura Anne Holtzman’Lcvittown. Penna. Education. Elementary Nancy Marie Homentossski Pliiladclphia. Penna.‘Education; Element.iry’IM Basketball 2. IM Fencing 3. Francinc I lorn Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Iota Alplia Pi 1.2.President's Hosts 1. Social Welfare Union 3.4. Karen E. Horowitz Philadelphia, Penna. Communications; Joum.dism’PRSSA 3.4; Alpha laimlxla Delta 1.2. Theta Sigma Phi 4. Donna llorsmun Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; Joumalism’WRTI. Theta Sigma Phi. iJoyd Josepli I toward Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Biology Biology Club; Parachute Club; Pre-Med Society. Keymunda Sandra Oasin Hoxter Philadelphia. Penna.’Education, Elementary; Black Student League 3,4. Urban Ed. Program 3.4. Steven Huberman Philadelphia. Penna Arts; llistnry Del atiug Club—Pres.. V.P. 1.4; History Majors Assn. 3.4. Purview International 4. Community Worker for Office Of Urban Affairs Phi Alpha Theta 3,4. Sword Society 3,4 Mark I). Hunsbcrger Soudcrtnn, Penna Communications RTF Alexander W. Huntcr’Brmix. N Y.‘Arts, Political Sciencv Pre-I jw Soeiets, Student Senate. Young Democrats Org.; IM Baseball; IM Football. Gail Marilyn Hupalo’Glenolden Penna. Education; Elementary Theresa A. Hutchins Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Ski (.'lob 1,2.4. see. 3. Carol D Hyland Philadelphia. Penna Education. Martin I. Ilyinan Philadelphia. Penna. Education; English. Secondary Ed.’ President, Society for Open Learning 2.3.4. Free University 3.4. Theodore V. Iacocca’Broouiall. Penna.’Business; Management'Delta Sigma Pi. JoAnn Mary lanscoli Philadelphia Penna. Educalloti: Elementary William J Ibarru'Teaneck. X.J.'Arts. Sociology Dennis J lgoc Xorth Wales Penna. Business; Business Administration Nicholas W llchyshyn Philadelphia Pcimul Arts. Ilistnry l'kranian Club I.2.3.4. Lois Incantalupi Philadelphia. Pennn. Education. Elementaiy Janice A Ingersoll Huntingdon Valles. Penna. Arts. Biology Club Sec. 4. Orchestra 1,2.3.-I; Outing Club Sec. 2; Reader's Sen ice lor the Blind 2. Synchronizes! Swim Club 3. John W. Ingram Pittsburgh. IVniia. Communications; Radio—TV—Film Stephen Inker Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts, Ccology'Geographical Society. Deborah Mary Irvin Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Sociology Bernard lrving Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts; Mathematics EricC. lsacoff Plnladelphia. Penna.'Arts Sociology Hi I lei 2. Nila Issak Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. Mathematics Randi Ivkers Jenkintown. Penna.'Arts. Soctology'Coimience 1, C.R.E.A.T. 2, Hardwick Hall ServiceComm. I. Sociology Org. lor Undergrads 3.4; Ski Club 3. Patricia R Jahlou Philadelphia Penna. Arts; Sociology Jeffrey Irving Jacobs Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Pre-l.a v Society 4. Rochelle Katz Jacobs Philadelphia Penna. Education; Elementary Susan F Jacobs Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Secondary Hillel 1.2. Young Democrats Organization I. Alpha l unlxla Delta 1. Elaine Joyce Jacobson Rockville Centre. N.Y. Education. Elementary Kappa Delta Epsilon. Carol L Jacoby Philadelphia. Penna ’Social Administration; Social Welfare Aline Pamela Jaffc Philade!phia. Penna. Education; Elementary Mark Jaffc'Easton. Penna.'Arts; Psychology Tau Delta Phi Gustos 2. Corr. Sec. I; Baseball IF 1.2A4. Tennis Vanity 1. Billy Jakubowif z Philadelphia, Pentui. Communication; Theatcr’Student Union lAoaril 3.4; Concert (.'ouun. Marla Lynn Janoff Philadelphia. Penna Education; Social Studies Sam Jarchowcr Philadelphia. Penna. Arts Margaret Jaskulck Philadelphia Penna Education: English. Speech John J. Jasvorski'Chester, Penna.•Business. Pre-Law, Business Administration Charles Harry Jcffrics Conshocken. Penna Arts, Math James Donald Johnson Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Social Studies Gale Louise Jolly CleveUnd. Ohio Education. Secondary, Social Studies Delta Sigma Theta 1. social thrum. 2.3.4. Steering Committee for Black Students 1.2.3,4. Dolores L. Jones Philadelphia, Penna Education. H PER'Modem Dance Club 1.2. Ski Club 2. Varsity Gymnastics 1.2.3. Esmc Jones Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. English Alpha Sigma Alpha Rush Chrm. 4 James Barry Jones Flourtown. Penna. Education; Social Studies Lynn Rae Jordan Pittsburgh. Penna. Aits. Art Education'Art Club. Janice M. Jost Philadelphia. Penna rt . Mathematics. Reader's Service for the Blind 1. John Roger JungeU Ahingtmi. Penna. Education. Elementary Sigina Phi Epsilon 2.3.4. Student Tutorial Society. Elisc Jurikson Pluladelphia. Penna Etlucatmn. NKP'lot.i Alpha Pi 1.2A4. Reader’s Service lor the Blind 2,3,4. Student Mobilization Committee 3.4. Magnet 4. Craig W Kalck'Hascrtnwn. Penna. Business; Management Tau Delta Phi Treas. 3. Pres. 4; FCC 3,4; Newman Club 1.2. IM. IF Baseball; IF Basketball. 1M Foot lull. IF Soccer. Paul J. Kanjorski'Nanticoke. Penna. Pharmacy'Kappa Pm 3. Plcdgemaster 4. Regent 5; APtiA 3.5.4. IM. IF Basketball 3.4.5; Football 3.4.5. Steven Kantor Philadelphia Penna. Business; Accounting Evelyn Freilich Kaplan Havcrtown. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Phi Alpha Theta 4. Harris Kaplan Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Marketing Marketing Club 4. Susan Ann Kapp'Glcnrock. Penna Education; Dental Hygiene Education Shelley Kapustin Havertown. Penna. Communications. RTF Iota Alpha Pi 2. Young Democrats Organization 2. Hardwick Hall RA 4. Elspcth Koraczan'Xew Hope, Penna Communications; Joumalism’Templar 4. Journalism Student Org 3. Theta Sigma Phi Treas. 3.4. Russell F. Karasik Paramus. N.J. Arts; Psychology French Club 1.2.3,4; Free University 3.4. Loyalists 1.2.4. Psychology Majors 4. Football—IM 1 Paul L. Karlberg Upper Darby. Penna. Arts; Religion Karen Ann Karoly Catasau piu. Penna Allied Health. Medical Technology . David J. Karp Philadelphia. Penna ‘Arts A P.O. Corr. Sec. 2,3,4; Hillel I.2.3.4. Intercollegiate Coni, on Gov’t. Treas 2,3.4; Loyalists 1.2; Pre-Law Society 3.4. Young Democrats Org. 1.2. Rhonda Karp Philadelphia. Penna. Education Delta Phi Epsilon Rush Chrm. 2. V.P. 3; Ski Club 1. Student Union Board M.O.P.S.E.E. Asst. Chrm. 1.2. Adele I. Katz'Mcadowbrook. Penna. Administration Blue-White Club 3.4. Hillel 4 Chou 1.2.3. Intercollegiate Coni, on Gov't. —Corr. Sec. 2.3.4; Loyalists 1.2; President's Hosts 1,2,3; Social Well are Union 3.4. Student Union Board 1. Templar—Page Editor 1.2.3; Young Democrats Org. 2.3; Jr Counselor—Hardwick Hall 3. Resident Asst. 4. Gymnastics 1.2. l-awrence Katz •Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Chemistry'Chemistry Society 2,3,4. loyalists 4. Pre-Med Society Sec. 3,4. Chemistry Society 2.3.4. Phi Eta Sigma Joseph Barree Kauffman Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Biology Gary S. Kaufman Islip. N.Y.'Arts. Biology IM Basketball I.2.3.4. Football I.2.3.4. Soccer 1.2. Volleyball 1.2. Karen Kaufman Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Richard Albert Kaufman Blue Bell. Penna Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Guard 3. Master at Arms 4. Student Council of Pharmacy School—V P. 3. Pres. 4; IF Basketball. Football. Golf. Robert D Kaulcr Hatfield .Penna. Business; Management Bruce Robert Kay Philadelphia. Pcnna.Wrts. Political Science'’Pre-Law Society 4 Student Mobilization 2.3.4 Young Democrats Organization 2.3.4. Lynn Kay'Philadelphia, Penna.'Educatton Jerry Kazamky'Phdadclphia, Penna."Business; Marketing Marketing Club. Jeff M. Keating Reading. Pcnna.'Arts; Psychology’Scabbard and Blade Pres. 3.4. James C. Keel’Philadclphia. Penna. Business; Marketing’Tau Kappa Epsilon; Marketing Club Pres. 2.3.4; Pre-Law Society 2.3; S.A.M. 2,3,4. Templar Business Mgr.. Photographer 2,3,4; Temple News Photographer 2.3.4. Kathleen M. Keenan Philadelpliia. Penna. Education: Elementary Kappa Delta Epsilon—Pres. 3,4, Coed Council 4; Newman Club 1. Martin E Keller Philadelphia, Penna. Social Administration; Social VVelfare’Tau Epsilon Phi 2,3, V.P. 4; Hillel; Loyalists; President’s Hosts; Social Welfare Union. IF Baseball 3; IF Soccer 2,3; IF Swimming 2. Kristine Kelly’Ardmore, Penna.’Education Theresa Ruth KclIy’Seelyville. Penna. Education’WAA 1,2; Judicial Board at Ambler Dorm. Jay Kcnik'New York, N.Y Arts Biology Society; IM Baseball 1,2,3, Basketball 1.2,3, Football 1,2,3. Mary Adele Kennedy‘Orel and. Penna. Education; Elementary Robert W. Kenney’Creamery, Penna. Pharmacy’Kappa Psi. A.Ph.A. 3,4,5; NEA 3,4.5. Lois Kerly Perth Amboy, N.J.‘Education John C. Kerns Philadelphia. Penna. Business, Accounting Deborah G. Kieiman Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Social Welfare Union 4. Lottie M. Kim; Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; Journalisin Black Student League 1,2,3,4; Hardwick Hall Exec Cowncil 2. Temple News 4; WAA 1,2; Ambler News 1; Black Torch 2; IM—Baseball 1. Basketball 1.2, Volleyball 1. Richard William King Valley Cottage, N.Y. Arts; Biology’Biology Club 3.4. Karate Club 4. Pro-Med Society 3.4; Veterans at Temple 4 Thomas J Kirby, Jr.‘Horsham. Pcnna. Arts; Political Sciencc’Alpha Chi Rho 3. German Club 2; Loyalists 3.4. Newman Club 4; IM Baseball 1.2. Basketball 1.2. Football 1,2, Track 1.2, Volleyball 1; IF Baseball 3. Basketball 3. Cross Country 3, Football 3. Soccer 3; Ambler Campus Intramural Board 2. Gerald J. Kirkpatrick Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Political Science Pre-Law Society 2,3,4; Veterans at Temple 2. Richard Kirkpatrick’Philudelphiu, Penna. Communications; Journalism Loyalists 1,2,3; Newman Club; WRT1 1,2.3; Young Democrats Organization 4; Sigma Delta Chi. Joan Carol Klamkin Watertown. Conn. Communications; Radio—TV—Film W.A.A. Horace John Klempfer Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Industrial Management IM Baseball 2. Barbara Drizin Klein'Plymouth Meeting, Penna.’Education. Elementary—Mathematics Iota Alpha Pi—Trcas. 2: Student Senate; Student Tutorial Society. Alpha Lambda Delta; Magnet Susan Klein Philade!phia, Penna. Elementary Education’Big Five Assn. 2. Joseph P. Kleinberg Philadelphia, Penna. Education Social Studies‘Varsity Soccer. Joy Diane Kline Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Robert Joseph Kline Philadelphia, Penna. Education. Mathematics Steven S. Klotz’Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts; Philosophy Philip I.. Knab Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts; History Wayne Thomas Knighton Philadelphia. Penna.•Communications. Journalism PRSSA 3. Marcy A. Kobran Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Early Childhood Ed.’C.E.S.A. Treas.. Basic Studies Comm.; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3. Barry Allen Koch'Philadelphia, Penna. Pharmacy Rho Pi Phi—Fiery Dragon. Social Chrm. 4; IF Football. Jeffrey Harold Kodroff Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Economics Joseph M. Koenig Wyncote, Penna. Business; Management S.A.M. William Allen Koenig’Wernersville. Penna. Communications; Journalism’Johnson Hall Senate 4; Loyalists 1.2; Temple NEWS 2.3.4. Debra Kohlrr’Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary'Temple Ski Club— See. 3, V.P. 2.4. Ronna Joy Kohn’Perth Amboy. N.J.’Arts; Math'Hardwick Hall Executive Council 2,3, Mitten Student League I. President's Hosts 2,3.4; Magnet 3,4. Merle Kolkcr'Glenside, Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Social Welfare Union 3. Jill Stefany Komins’Penn Valley, Penna. Arts. Psychology’Studcnt Union Board 1, Psi Chi 3.4. Carol Ann Konzik'Cherry Hill, N.J. Education; Elemcntary'Alpha Sigma Alpha 1,2,3.4 Scholarship Chairman 2, Fund raising Chairman 3. Women’s Varsity Bowling Team 1,2,3,4. Manager. Captain 3,4. Arlene Korostoff Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Loyalisls. Gary H. Korwik’PhiladcIphia. Penna. Business; Marketing’Marketing Council. Jerry Kos Philadelphia , Penna Business Accounting’SAM 3. Donna Rcges Kosteva Northampton, Penna. Pharmacy’Alpha Sigma Alpha 1.2. Newman Club 1. A.Ph.A. 3.4.5; Lambda Kappa Sigma. Editor 3,4.5; Rho Chi, Historian 4,5. Lynne Kotranski Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts. Sociology Mitten Student league 1.2; President’s Hosts 3,4; Sociology Org. for Undergrads 3,4. Henry G. Kotsch Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Management Paul E. Kovac Willow Grove Penna. Arts; Social Science I.ce Kovel Philadelphia. Penna.’Technical. Architectural Design Technology' Steven Kowall’Woodlyn. Penna. Business Finance Christina M. Koziel Philadelphia. Penna. Communications. Journalism Theta Sigma Phi 3, Sec. 4. Michael P. Kozlowski'l’nttvtnwu, Penna. Business; Accounting’BaselwII -Varsity 2.3.4. Basketball—IF, IM i.2,3; Football—IF. IM 1,2.3; Volleyball—IF. IM 1.2.3; Extra Point Contest Winner 1; Punting Contest Winner 1,2 Irving Kraft PhiladeIphia. Penna. Arts, Psychology Alan Kramer Phi!udclplua, Penna. Education; History'S.M.C. 3.4. Marsha Susan Kramer Philadelphia, Penna. Business; Accounting David A. Kramp’Ebensburg, Penna. Business; Finance’Sigma Pi. treas. 3,4; Loyalists 1,4; Marketing Club 4; Peabody Men's Senate 2; SAM 4. Finance Society 3.4; Peabody Hall Judicial Board 3; IF Baseball 3.4; IF Basketball 3,4. IF Football 3.4, IF Soccer 3,4. Robert M. Krangcl Narherth. Penna. Business; Marketing Kristca Snyder Kratzer’Pen Argyl. Penna. Pharmucy’Alpha Sigma Alpha 1.2; Rho Chi—Sec. 4. Treas. 5; A.Ph.A.. Lambda Kappa Sigma 3, Sec. 4. V.P. 5; Mortar and Pestle Players; Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2.Jacqueline B Kretn’Philadelplua. Pcnna Arts; Chemistry‘Chemistry Society 2. sec. 3.4. Mary-Ann Krupa Philadelphia. Pcnna. Allied Health; Medical Technology Alpha Delta Theta 3, Pres. 4. Secretary’ of Med Tech Class 3.4. Edward G Krystopossicz Philadelphia Penna. Pharmacv Phi Delta Chi; IF Baseball. Basketball. Football. Coif. Dennis M. Kubit'Ambndge. Pcnna. Business; Accounting Delta Sigma Pi 1.2. v. pres. 4. house manager 3; Varsity Baseball 1. INI Basketball 1.2. Football 1.2. IF Baseball. Basketball. Football. Soccer Stephen Kuhn Philadelphia. Henna. Arts; Physics Barbara Anne Kukurin Monroeville. Pcnna. Social Administration. Social Welfare Conscience 1. Social Welfare Union 3,4. Kenneth E Kulp Lonsdale, Pcnna. Business; Management Dunn B Kurcinski Doylestown, Pcnna. Business Marketing Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pres. 3.4; Loyalists; Varsity Football, IM Baseball; IM Basketball; IM Track. Rita Lynne Kurgan‘Philadelphia. Henna. Arts; English Literary and Arts Society, Moslem Dance Club; Resistance; Student Mobilization Comm.. Student Tutorial Society; Stylus. Marcia Ellen Kurland Ilavertown. Henna. Arts; Sociology Mitchell II. Kurtz’Philadelpliia. Pcnna Education; IIHKR'Pi Lambda Phi 1,2. pledge master 3; 11l KR Student Major Club 3.4; Loyalists 2; Intramural officiating 4. Earth Week Committee 3; IF Baselsall. Basketball. Football, Soccer. Swimming. Track, Volleyball. Norman I Kurtz Englewood Cliffs. N.J. Arts, Political Science’Tau Epsilon Phi 1.2.3. 4 vice chancellor 3. Hebrew Club 2.3; Pre-Law Society 3,4; Ski Club 1,2; Young Democrats Organization 1,2.3,4; IF Baseball 3. IF Basketball 2; IF Football 2,3,4. IF Soccer 2; IF Swimming 2,3; IP' Volleyball 2,3.4; IF Handball 2,3.4 Helene D. Kusek Philadelphia. Henna. Education, Elementary Andrew K irian Philadelphia, Henna. Education; Social Studies Ortho lox Christian Fellowship Patricia Ann LaffcrtyM-evittown. Pcnna. Education. Elementary Janice Diane Luganclla Philadelphia, Henna ’Business; Accounting Phi Gamma Nu Treas. 3.4. S.A.M.. Accounting Society 4 Peter A Lagosky Allentown. Pcnna.’Arts; Biologv’Signu Pi See. 3; Biology Club 1. Chemistry Society I. IM—Baseball 1.2,3.4; IM—Basketball I.2.3.4. IM—Football IM—Soccer I 3.4; IM—Track; IM—Volleyball 1.2,3.4. Barbara Cail Lakewood Philadelphia, Pcnna. Education Anthony Lambcrti Philadelphia. Pcnna. Arts. Chemistry Tau Delta Phi. Editor Historian 3. Treasurer 4; Chemistry Society. Susan Landis’Philadelphia. Pcnna.‘Arts; Social Sciences Alpha Lambda Delta. Magnet. Anita Lankin’Philadelphia. Pcnna.’Arts, Math Hillcl 1,2; Loyalists 4; Pi Mu Epsilon 2.4. W Huger loinshtiry Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; Journalism‘Parachute Chib; Temple Skiers; Sigma Delta Chi. Kobcrt E I-app Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Mathematics Stephen Wayne l-arcen Philadelphia. Penna. ’Arts; Psychology Psi Chi 3.4. Gail Anne Lashman Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Sociology Modern Dance Club Ski Club 1, Tombler; Templar 1,2. Dance Concert 3.4. Marie C I .assitcr Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. Sociology David L. Eastman Philadelphia. Pcnna.‘Arts. Beligion Hillel. Karen Shasvne La udens lager‘Allentown. Penna. Arts, Art‘Hardwick Hall Exec. Council 2 Dormitory Hd Jr. Councelor 3; Security Coordinator 3; Resident .Assistant 4. Ray M. Lauffer Irwin, Penna.‘Arts. Biology Club 3,4. Joani Susan Lazar Yeadon, Penna. Education. Busincss’Hardwick Hall Executive Council 3. Hardwick Homecoming Chrinn. 3; Phi Gamma Nu, sergeant at arms 2.3,4; Hardwick Hall Standards Council 4. Beverly Ioizarus’Pluladeiphia. Penna.’Arts; English Tlie Wordsworth Circle. Bernard Lcbovit . Philadolphia. Penna. Business. Economics Nancy J. I.cddy Philadelphia. Pcnna.’Arts Newman Club 1, Reader’s Service for thf Blind 1; Sociology Org. for Undergrads 3. Marlene F. Eeder handler Philadelphia. Penna.‘Education; Elementary Ed.’Social Studies Merryl S Lederman Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. English'IM Gymnastics 3. William Albert Lederman Philadelphia. Pcnna.’Music; Trombone Men’s Glee Chili 1. University Band 5. Marching Band 4 Brass Ensemble 4. Stage Band 3. Richard Lee LevittOwn. Pcnna.'Business Management Loyalists 1.2. R.O.A. 2. Jim Lccs Philadelphia, Penna. Communications. Radio—TV—Film Dirigible Society. Film Society; Independent Socialist Club; Philosophy Club. SDS; Young People’s Socialist League. Thomas A. Lees Philadelphia, Henna. Business Carl A Lcfevre Philadelphia, Henna.‘Arts. English‘Independent Socialist Club 4. Literary and Arts Society 3; Resistance 2. Andrew Marc Lefkowitz Richmond. Va. Arts; Psychology. Layne B Lehman’Philadelpliia, Henna. Arts; Math Laura C Lehmann Philadelphia, Henna. Education. Elementary Ski Club Pres. 4; C.E.S.A Chrtn.; Snow Bunny 1970. Magnet. Sheldon L Lchncr Easton. Henna.'Arts; Political Science Loyalists 3.4. Pre-Law Society 3.4. Susannc Liebgatt Philadelphia. Penna. Tyler. Painting Stuart A. Lcibowitz’Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Political Sciencc’Tau Epsilon Phi. Howard W. Leight Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Distributive Education Varsity —Soccer Frank Michael Lcshcr Norristown, Henna. Business; Liiw and Business‘Tail Delta Phi 1.2. v. pres. 3; Loyalists 2; Marketing Club 3; Newman Club 1.2; SAM 3.4. Student Tutorial Society 2.3; Finance Society 3.4. IM Football 2,3.4; IF Football 2,3.41 Varsity Crew 2. Stephen Anthony Leslie Philadelphia, Penna. ‘Communications; RTF’WRTI, public affairs director asst, news director, documentary director 2,3.4. Instructional Television 3,4. Judyth Eileen I.cssce Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Speech and Hearing Science Sigma Alpha Eta 4, Hillel 1.2; Mitten Student League 1,2; President's Hosts 4. Purview International; Reader's Service fot the Blind 3.4; Student Tutorial Society 2,3. Paul Jeffrey Lettieri Philadelphia. Penna. Tyler. Design Joseph B. Levin Melrose Park. Penna.'Arts; Science Lisa Levin'‘Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementary Robert Levin Philadelphia. Pcnna 'Arts; Philosophy’Loyahsts 4.li latwrence Levine•Woodmen-. N.Y "Art ; Political Sclence’Tau Delta Phi Pres. 3. Treas. 2, See. 4. F.C.C. 3; Hillel 1. Loyalists 2. President's Hosts 3,4. WRTI 1. IF—Baseball 1.2,3,4. lF-Baskctball, IF—Soccer Mark Douglas Levinc’Detroit, Michigan" Education; Secondary "Tennis—Varsity 4. Basketball—IM 3. Paula Joan Levine Philadelphia. Henna." Kducation, Nursing"Biology Club. Howling Club. Ski Club. Ronnie Levinc"Philadclphia. Penna. "Arts; HistoryMntcrcollcgiate Conference on Gov't. 2,3,4; Karate Club 3,4. Prc-l.aw Society 3.4, Student Senate 3.4, Phi Alpha Theta 3.4 William S. Levine "Kingston, Penna."Art . Psychology"Student Mobilization Committee. Judith Ellen Levinthal Phi!ade!phia. Penna." Arts. Hebrew"Hebrew Club 1,2,4, Hillel 1.2.3,4; Eta Beta Hho. Barbara R Levit"Broomall. Penna."Arts. Sociology"lota Alpha Pi. Nance Leblang Lcvithan'Coatesville, Henna. "Arts, Sociology" Gerald Michael Lcvitt’Philadelphia. Peniia." Arts; Ceology"Geological Society, Loyalists; Mitten Student League. Pre-Mod Society; Ski Club, Student Senate 3.4. Student Union Board; Stylus, Temple Assn, for Prevention of Pollution to the Environment; Handball Club; Student Services Comm. Carole I. I .cvy" Philadelphia, Henna."Arts" Diane E. Levy"Philadelphia, Penna."Arts Sociology"BSSO, executive comm.. Free University 3; Sociology Organ, for Undergrads 3,4. Ski Club 1; Student Mobilization Committee, dorm comm. 3; Hardwich Hall Standard Council 3; Alpha Lambda Delta 1.2. Joan Levy Philadelphia. Penna." Communications; TV anti Film" Morton G Levy III Jenkintown. Henna." Business. lnrketing"Marketing Club 4. Steven Levy’Bala Cynwyd, Henna."Arts. Psychology"Tau Epsilon Pin 1.2,3.4. IF Basebail, Football. Volleyball. Nina Lewin’New Paltz. N Y." Communications; Thcater"Dancc Concert B 70. Georgette T. Lcwis"New York. N.Y Education; English—Spcech"Black Student League 3; Lecture Series Comm 1,2. Judith B. Lewis Broomail. Penna." Business; Marketing M.irketing Club 3. Business College Council 3,4. Marketing Dept. Council 3,4. Phi Gamma Nu 3.4 I .aura M. Lcwb"Philadelphia, Penna Education; Elementary" Judith A Leypoldt Pliiladelphi.i. l'cnna." Allied Health; Nursing" Michael William Liberatore"Woodlyn, Penna."Business; Markcting'Marketing Club 4, S.A.M. 4; IM Baseball. Basketball. Football. Track. Dorothy M. Lichtenbcrg"Wamimster, Penna Allied Health"Alpha Gamma Delta Guard 2.3.4; Ski Club 1 Estelle Lichtenstein"Philadelphia, Penna." Arts; Mathematics l.oyalists 4; Ski Club I. Student Tutorial Society 3,4. W.A.A. Gymnastics Team 3; Math Majors Steering Comm. 3.4; Alpha Lambda Delta. Magnet; Phi Delta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon, Sec. 2,3, V. Pres. 4. John J Lill Philadelphia, Penna." Business; Accounting’Accounting Society President 3.4. Marketing Club 3,4; Newman Club L2.3. Beta Alpha Psi Sec. 3. Vice Pres. 4. Rhonda Ellen lander’Philadelphia. Penna." Education. Elementary" Mitchell la'pkin" Philadelphia. Penna."Arts; English" Joan Lcbedoff Lipshutz Phi!addpliiu. Penna."Education; Nursing" Tania Lipshutz Phi!adelphia. Penna," Allied Health, Occupational Therapy" Martin Lipsky Philadelphia, Penna." Education; English" David I.ipson Philadelphia, Penna."Arts. Math."Scabbard and Blade; Varsity Bifle Team. Howard Ix-slic Lipson"Philadelphia. Penna Communication; loyalists 4. WRTI 2; IM Baseball 2. Philip Alden Lipson"Ardmore. Penna."Arts. Science "Hillel 1; Pre-Med Society 3,4. Sharon Rue Liss" Philadelphia, Penna." Education; Elementary"Modem Dance Club 4; Modern Dance Workshop 4; Student Mobilization Comm. 3; Students for Kennedy. Rochelle Lilman’PhiladcIphia, Penna." Education. English" Stephen Litman" Vvneoto, Penna."Arts; Political Science" Sarah Cecelia Lively Philadelphia. Penna." Arts; Speech and Hearing Science" Debbie S Lobis"Dreshcr. Penna."Arts; Spanish" Shersl Barbura Lockstcin Philadelphia. Penna."Education; Elementary" Loyalists 1 Student Tutorial Society 2. Roliert K I .ockyer Philadelphia. Penna." Business; Economics Intercollegiate Conference on Gov't. 3; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 2.3,4; Upward Bound tutor 2,3.4; Beta Gamma Sigma 3,4. Lee R Lohman" Philadelphia. Penna."Arts; History "Intercollegiate Conference on Gov't. Pres. 2.3.4. Jay Long"Pittsburgh. Pcnna.’Arts. Mathematies’Studcnt Tutorial Society 3.4. Veterans at Temple 4; Veterans for Peace 4; Gymnastics—Varsity 3.4. Karen R Long"Philadelphia. Penna."Arts, Spani»h"President's Hosts. Sigma Delta Pi. Susan Ixinker’Philadelphia, Penna."Social Administration"Ski Club 2,3,4, Settlement House 3, Purview International. I.inda I.it. Ia Prcsti"GIcnolden. Penna." Education; Elementary" Robert H Lotstein"Cherry Hill. N.J.’Arts, Political Science Joseph A. I ovtnfo e"CheltenIiam. Penna." Arts; History"Newman Club 2; Varsity Soccer 2; IM Soccer 1. Patty lame" Philadelphia. Penna."Arts; English Amy Iowenthal"Philadelphia. Penna Communications Tcnri M. Lubaroff"Wyncole. Penna."Arts. Sodok gy"Loyalists 1.2.3; Sociology Organ, for Undergrads. Steering Comm.; Williams Hall Judicial Board 3; Williams Hall Open House Committee 3; Sociology Dept. Student-Faculty-Undergraduate Committee 3.4 FrancincC Luliowitz"Philadelphia, Penna." Arts, Art" Michael A. Luddy'Hatboro, Penna."Arts; Chemistry"Chi'inistry Society 2.3,4; Newman Club 1.2,3.4; Student Tutorial Society 3,4. Barbara Lukoff Phi!adelphia, Penna." Kducation; Elementary" Bruce D. Lundgren'Haddonfield. N.J."Arts. Psychology" Wayne W. Lund |uist Bristol, l’cnna." Business; Marketing"V.A.T., Marketing Club. Ricliel B, Lupkin Maple Shade. N.J. Education; Elementary'CESA 3.4. Marianne D. Lutz Philadelphia. Penna." Arts. Biology "Biology Club 3.4 Six.. Reader's Service for the Blind 4. Deborah Veronica Lychak Philadelphia, Penna "Education; Dental Hygiene"Peggy Lynch Philadelphia, Pennu.‘Allied Health; Nurdng'Class Pres-■3,4. Peter J. Lynch’Cherry Hill. N.J. Arts; Political Science‘Student Senate; Political Science Majors Assn, chrmn. 3; Pi Sigma Alpha. Susan Lyons Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts; English‘New Student Workshop Staff. Student Mohili .ition Comm. Robert Mundel Philadelphia, Peiinu.’Arts; Psychology Psycholog f Majors. Carl W. Mandclhlatt‘Pittsburgh, Penna Business. Industrial Management Free University 3,4; Hillel 2; Outing Club 2.3.4; Mitten Student League 4; S.A.M. 3,4; Student Union Board, Cultural Comm. 3.4. Kxhibitimts 4. Young Democrats Org. 2; Football—IM. Stephen D. Manning Ycadon, Penna. Business; Accounting Accounting Congress, Chrm. 1; Beta Alpha Psi. joliu M. Mannis Phila lelphia, Penna. Business Adrienne Mansfield Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elemeritarv Alpha Lambda Delta IX Patrick S Man i PhiIadeIphia, Penna. Education Barry E. Marbo Philadelphia, Pcnnu. Liberal Arts, Political Science Student Union Board, film, concert and exhibition committees 4; Political Science Dept, of Majors Planning Committee 3. Mic hael Marccllino Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Marketing’S AM 3. Michael March Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing Marcia Philadelphia. Penna.‘Business; Accounting Robert Paul Marco Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Matheinatics’Z.B.T.—Sec. 3.4; Baseball 2.3.4. Basketball—IF 2,3.4. Football 2.3.4, Soccer 2.3,4. Judith Arlene Marcus'Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Ele.‘French Club 2.3,4; LcPctit Cercle Francais 2,3.4. Mitten Student League 1,2; CESA 2,3,4; University Council 3; Stile 4. Dace Marga Lonsdale. Ponna.VArts. Art Pamela A Margulics’Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Business Mitten Student League 2; Hillel 1. Student Union Board 2 WRTI I; Young Democrats Org. 2; Phi Carnma Nu V.P. 3,4. Pamela Anne Marino’New Britain. Penna. Music, Music KducatiOn’Womon's Glee Club. Dorothy Anna Marks’Springfield .Penna. Arts; History Marie E. Marra Syracusc, N.Y ’Arts. English Piirvic v International 4. Temple Ski Club 1. Janet S. Marsclla’Philadelphiu. Penna. Karate Club 2. Roscann Marsicano Philadelphia, Penna. Education, Nursing Stephen Douglas MacArthur'King of Prussia, Penna.‘Business; Personnel Management •S.A.M. I. Janet E. Mac.Millan’Nyack. NY. Music; Education Music Educators Nat'l. Conf.; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Symphonic Wind Ensemble; Temple Christian Fellowship; Sigma Alpha Iota. Mark Lawrence McCandless ( Ilifton Heights. Penna.‘Business; Marketing Robert P. McCaskeyMawittown. Penna. Business, inst. Management’Newman Club; 1’RSSA. James J. McClay Prospect Park. Penna. Business; Accounting Jane McClinton Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts; English Eileen D. McCormick Philadelphia. Penna Arts; Sociology'Sociology Org. for Undergruds 4; Alpha laimbda Delta 2. Kathleen A. McCormick Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Arts; Econornics’Newman Club 1,2. Henry Wallace McCoulluin, Jr. Philadelpbia. Penna.’Education; Social Studies Constance Sue McCoy Bolivar, Penna.‘Arts; Biology’Parachute Club 4. Sec. 3. Diane Renee McCoy Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology’DcIta Sigma Tlieta; Black Student League; Conscience; President's Hosts. Sharon Frances McCoy Wyomissing, Penna. ‘Education. Distrihutive’Ixiyalists 1.2; Marketing Club 3; Newman Club 1.2; French Club 1; Ski Club 3.4; Student Union Board 2, Calendar Coor. 3. V.P. 4. Joan Allison McCreary’Philadolphia. Penna. ’Liberal Arts. Mathematics Black Student league 2,3; Blue-White Club 4. Linda Yvonne McCrce Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Political Science Patricia Anne McCluc’Clcn Mills. Penna. Arts; History’B.S.S.O. 2; Free University 2, Day Care Center 4. Walter D. McCulley’Coatcsvillc, Penna. Technical; Architectural Design and Building Construction Tech.‘Johnson Hall Senate. Keith McDaniel’Mainfield. N.J.‘Tyler Student Senate 2 Kathleen J. McDowell’Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary ChccrIeader 1,2.3.4; Loyalists I.2.3.4. Boland R. McDucll Philadclphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Linda Marie McCechan’Bristol. Penna Education Joseph M. McCeever’Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Business Law Loyalists L Newman Club 1,2,3.4; IM Baseball. Basketball, Football. Soccer, Volleyball. Joseph 11. McClone Richboro. Penna. Tyler Karin Lynne McGowan Flourtown, Penna. Allied Health; Medical Technology Newman Club 4. Med. Tech. Class—V.P. 2. Pres. 4; IM Basketball 1.2. Volleyball 1.2; Softball 1,2. Lisa McGowan Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Lynn McHenry Darwood. Penna. Education. Elementary Mark R. McKecvcr Ambler, Penna.‘Arts. Chemistry’Chemistry Society 4. Luke J. Mclaughlin'Southampton, Penna Technical; Mechanical Engineering Margaret Ann McLaughlin Holmes. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Social Welfare Union 3,4; Student's for Kennedy 1. Linda L. Mc. amee Narl erth. Penna.’Arts; Political Science Reader's Service for the Blind 4; Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov't. 3; Asian Studies Forum Trcas. 4. Da id F. McN'cill’Kulpsville, Penna. Business Management Anne Marie McNulty Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Anthropology’WRTI 2, music director 3. Nlontura Mackarcy‘Scranton, Penna. Pharmacy Lambda Kappa Sigma—Trcas. 3. Soc ial Chrm. 4; Student Senate 3; Student Council 2.3.4; Who's Who 4; Faculty Executive Council 2.3.4. A.Ph.A. 2.3,4. Esther Muckier Philadelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary Mary J. Maddcn’Drexel Hill. Penna. Education; Elementary Marlene P. Madorna Phi!ude!phr.t. Penna Marketing Archcry Club 2; Marketing Club 3.4. Newman Club 1.2; Society for Open Learning. V. Pres. 4. Linda R Mudw ay Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Spanlsh’Circolo italiano 3; Hispanic 7ss?56 Cultural Society 3; Purview International 2. Spanish Club 2,3.4; Student Tutorial Society 1. Junior Counselor. BadieneS. Mogazincr Penna.'Music, Voice Alpha Lambda Delta; Concert Choir 1. Opera Workshop 4. Student Senate 3. Jeanne Marie Maquire’North Wales, Fcnna. ‘Arts; Psychology’Gerinan Club 1.2; Varsity, IM Volleyball Sharon R. Mahan I’hii;tdelphia. Fcnna ‘Arts. Sociology Black Student League 4; W.A.A. Christine O. Maiwald Media, Pcnna. Tyler; Painting lames J. Malecka Philadelphia. Penna. Arts‘ David C. Martin Brook haven. Pcnna. Business; Marketing Kevin Michael Murtin Phg., Pcnna. Arts; Political Science Sigma Pi—Pres. 4. F.C.C. 3.4. Intercollegiate Conference on Gov’t. 3; Peabody Men's Senate 2,3; Baseball—IF; Football—IF; Soccer. Linda D. Martin Philadelphia. Pcnna.‘Arts; Psychology Member of Women's Varsity Tennis Team 2,3,4. Anthony Martins Paulsboro, N.J. Communications; RTF'Varsity Soccer 4. Daryl L. Muruschak Philadelphia, Penna Arts; Beligion Johnson Hall Senate; SDS. Peggy Allen Maruschak Philadelphia. Penna."Music Ed. June! Ellen Marwinc Willow Grove, Penna. Social Administration, Social Welfare Social Welfare Union 3.4. Nikki X. Murx Philadclphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. Jnc |uelyn Elizabeth Massey Phil ad elphia. Pcnna. Education; Business Education Delta Sigma Theta 3.4; Pi Omega Pi I. James K. Massey Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting John Daniel Massey Clonce»ter. N.J. Business. Management Earl William Mathes Jr. Philadelphia. Penna. •Education. H.P.E.B. H.P.E.H. Student Major Club 3.4; Phi Epsilon Kappa 3.4; Soccer—Varsity 2.3.4. Pamela A. Mathews Huntingdon Valley, Penna.‘Allied Health; Physical Therapy Theta Pi Theta—Sec. 3. Treat. 4. Medical School Choir. Meryl Matkoff Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts; English‘Temple News 2. Alpha launlxl.i Delta. English Honor Society. Susan Gail Maurer Wyncote. Penna. Education; HPER’Delta Psi Kappa 3.4. HPER Student Major Club 3,4. Samuel Robert Mnuricl!o Philadciphi.i, Penna.‘Business; Marketing JoAtm M. Mawby Levittown, Penna. Education: Nursing Joseph E. May‘Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Business Law Beta Gamma Sigma 4; IM Football; Varsity Crew 2. Mary Anne Muzari Philadelphia, Penna. Delta Psi Kappa; Hardwick Hall Exec. Council; HPER Student Major Club, Jr. and Sr. Class Pres.; Ski Club; W.A.A. Publicity Comm.; Varsity Hockey. laicrosse. Swimming. Volleyball; IM Volleyball; Student Education Comm. Roslynn Mazer Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Marlene Muzurck'Philadelphia, Penna, Education. Elementary Christopher E. Mellen Boston. Mass. Business. Business Law—Real Estate Alpha Epsilon Pi 3.4; Real Estate Society; Student Union Board—Concert Comm.. Hour of Pleasure Comm.; Publicity Comm, chrmn. Emma A. Mcllon Philadclplua, Pcnna. Education; English Newman Club 2. Joseph Melograna Philadelphia, Penna. Education; H.P.E.K.‘Alpha Phi Delta Con Sec. 1; Icc Hockey Club; Varsity Baseball; IF Basketball; IF Football; IF Soccer; IF Swimming; IF Track; IF Volleyball. Carl J. Mclonc Jr. BroomalI. Penna. Business; Financc Sigma Pi 1,2,3,4. V.P. Alumni Rep., Social Clirm.; Finance Society; Baseball—IF; Basketball—IF. Football—IF. Soccer—IF; Swimming—IF. Marjorie Susan Menin Philudt-)phia. Pcnna Arts; Frcnch’Hillel 1,2.3.4. Steven Mcrin'Rydal. Penna ‘Arts; Sociology Anna Annette Mrr!ino Philudc!phia. Penna. Liberal Arts. French‘Newman Club 1. Student Tutorial Society 3.4. Loretta T. Mcsunas’Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Psychology Psychology Majors 3.4. Dave Metz Bristol. Penna.“Business; Marketing Maxine Phyllis Mct grr Philadelphia. Penna.‘Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi 3. Ureas. 4, Beta Gamma Sigma 3.4. Phi Gamma Nu 2.3. sec. I. Monika H Meyer PhiladeIphia. Pcnna. Education; German’French Club 3; German Club 1. treas. 2, pres. 3; Ski Club 1.2.3, Tennis Club 1.2; Pliila. Tutorial Project 3.4 Pari Michuels Philadelphia. Penna. Andrew M. Mikuhi Philadclphia. Pcnna Technical. Mechanical Engineering Doris A. Milbournc Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Francinc Kay Milcs Rcd Bank. J. Education, Elementary Hardwick Hall Executive Council—Floor Pres. 2. Co-editor Yearbook 3. Carol Belli Miller Pliiladelphia, Penna.’Arts, Psychology lota Alpha Pi—Pledge Mother 3. Donna Frances Millcr St. Davids. Penna. Education; Elementary Doris E. Miller Elkins Park. Penna. Education, Elementary !M Baseball 2. Edward J. Miller Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Science Biology Club 4. Frank M. Miller'Philadelphia. Pcnna. Communications. Theater Reader's Service for the Blind; Asst. Stage Manager 3. Lynne Dana Miller Philadelphia, Penna. Arts Student Mobilization Committees 2.3.4. Student Senate 4; Young Democrats Organization 2; Temple Womens League 4 Nina Ann Miller'Overbrook Hills. Pcnna. Education; Elementary'Phi Si ma Sigma house manager 1. second vice archer and philanthropy. Student Union Boartl. oo-chrmn. of Hour of Pleasure 1. Richard Enfield Millcr York. Penna.'Arts. Asian History Judicial Board—Ambler—V.P. L2. Robert G. Miller Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Social Studies. Steven Gene Millcr’Elmont. N. Y. Busiuess. Marketing Deborah Millrood Drexel Hill, Penna. Education; Social Studies'Hillel 1. Magnet 4. Theater Costume Dept. 3. Lynne I. Milncr Philadclphia, Penna. Education; Elementary John N Minichino Philadelphia. Pcnna. Arts; Russian Rosemary Therese Mircnda Montclair, N. J. Education; Elementary AIESEC 3.4. Loyalists 4. Newman Club 3; Kappa Delta Epsilon 3; Curriculum and Instructions Committee deputy chrmn. 3. Richard Lee Mitchell'Philadelphia. Penna Business; Finance Adelc Lynne Mittfn Philudclphin, Penna. Education; Elementary Raymond T. Mock Bri(lg jx rt. Pcnna Business; Accounting Delta Sigma Pi. pres. 4; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma PatriciaS. Moczydlowski Reading, Penna. Allied Health; Medical Technology; Free University 2. College Council 4. Alpha Delia Theta 3.4; IM Basketball 2. William B. Moffett'Bluc Bell, Pennu ’Arts Chess Club 1,2,3.4; Circle K—Pres. 1.2. Judo Club 3,4; Loyalists 1,2,3,4. Anna Hilda Niojicu l,hiladelplna. Penna. I .ilx-ral Arts; Spanish Literature. Michael T. Molin'Philadelphia. Penna Business; Accounting Joel Molk Clifton. N.J.•Education Sociology Organ, for I'ndergrads3; llillel 3. Thomas E. Mollo'Clonsidc, Pennu.'Arts, English’Newman Club 3; German Club 2. Mark Molyiieux Philadelphia, Penna.'Arts: Sociology. Deborah June Monahan Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts, Sociologv'Sociology Organ lor Undergruds 3, Undergradnale Council of Liberal Arts. Exec. Comm. Kenneth Mark Mondul Philadelphia, Pennu."Arts, Biology A,P.O. 2.3,4, llillel 1. Pre-Mcd Society—Pres. 3,4; Biology Ctirr. Comm. 3.4; Phi Eta Sigma 1.2. Sword Society 3.4. Hobin Mondros Philudelphia. Pcnua. Music;'Orchestra 4; Women’s Glee Club I. Gloria Monek Levittown. I'cnna. Education; Nursing Sheila Monroe Philadelphia, Pcnua.'Social Administration. Social Welfare'Black Student League; Social Welfare Union, sens. Carolyn M. Montgomerv'Yeadon, Penna. Arts; Speech and Hearing'Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 3. Thomas J. Mooney Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Political Science Free University; Independent Information 7 Facts; Intercollegiate Conference on Gov t.. Student Senate v. pres. 3, pres. 4, Steering Comm. 2,3.4. Basic Studies Comm.; chrm. Summer Judiciary Commission. U. S. Natl. Student Assn.; Student Rep. to Bd. of Trustees-, Templine. Young Republicans. Kenneth A. Moore'West Chester. Penna. Communications; Journalism Marilyn L Moorc'Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Elementary Kappa Delta Epsilon Vice Pres. Secy. 4, Presidents Hosts 2. Kappa Delta Epsilon, Vice Pres. Secy. 4. Kathryn Annette Moorohcad'Fcastervilh. Penna. Education; Elementary Donna Lynn Morcin'Philudclphia. Penna. Music. Applied Voice'Sigma Alpha lota Robert W Moreland'Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing. Marketing Club 4 William Moreno'Burranguilla, Columbia Arts. Cbernistry'Purviesv International 2. IM Soccer 2. Michael K. Morgan'Philadelphia, Pcnua. Arts'Ccological Society. Football—Varsity Regina C. Moroz PhiIadelphia. Penna.‘ Arts. Biology'Biology Club 3.4. Pre-Mcd Society 3.4; Ski Club 4. Karen MomVChcnry Hill. N.J.’Arts. English'Temple News 2. Margaret L. Morris'Philadelpbia. Penna Education: Business Jeannette Morion'Philadelphia, Pcuna.’Artv Spanish Black Student League 3.4. Purview International 3.4; Sigma Delta Pi 3.4. Sweet Beginning Revue; Spanish Club 3.4. Donuldu Elaine Moss Philadelphia Penna. Arts. Mathematics Delta Sigma Theta—Pres. 4. P.P.C. 4. Martin B Moss Melrose Park, Penna. Business. Accounting, S.A.M.; Accounting Society; Beta Alpha Psi—Sec. 3. Pies.. Beta Gamma Sigma—See. 4. Phi Eta Sigma—Historian 1. Robert H. Moss'Cornwell Heights. Penna. Business. Accounting Alpha Epsilon Pi; IM—Baseball; Football. Anna Mostowy Millville, N.J.'Music, Music Education Music Educators Natl. Conference 3,4; Orchestra L2.3.4. Women's Glee Club Joan Motley Philadelphia. Penna.‘Allied Health. Physical Therapy'Theta Pi Theta, pres. Nancy R. Mowers'lfarnsburg. Penna. Allied Health. Physical Therapy‘Theta Pi Theta: Student Senate 3.4. Ambler Donmtors Council 2. Choral Club 1.2. Jones Donmtors Council 3. Judo Club 2; Dramatics 1.2. Mark Ira Mudrick’Bala-Cynwvd, Penna Arts Loyalists 1,2,3,4; Pre-Law Society 4. Young Democrats Organization 2,4. Richard Michael Muellcr’Stamford. Conn. Arts; Religion'Pi Lambda Phi Sports Chnn. IF—Baseball 2; IF—Basketball 2. IF—Football 2; IF—Soccer 2. IF—Swimming 2; IF—Tennis 1. IF—Volleyball 2. Jeffrey A. Nluldawer Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Law and Business‘Pre-Law Society 3. Templar 3.4; Temple News Photo. Editor 3.4. Kathleen M. Mullarkcy'Nariserth. Penna. Arts; Political Science'IntercoHegiatc C'onf. on Gov't. 3. Barbara Munstein Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Spanish'HillcI 1. Young Democrats Organization 1. Sigma Delta Pi 3.4. Gail Yvonne Murduugh'York. Penna Music; Instrumental Education Delta Sigma Theta, line pres. 2; Black Student League; Loyalists; Music Educators N'atl. Conference. Orchestra; Williams Hall RA. Carla Murgiu Hatfield. Penna, Education. Dance Modem Danee Club; Newman Club 1.2,3. Delta Psi Kappa 3.4. ILP.E.R Student Major Club 3.4; Modem Dance Performing Group. Ann Marie Murray Reading. Penna. Education; Elementary'Alpha Gamma Delta 2.4. chaplain 3; Newman Club 2. Homecoming Queen Court 3; Temple News 2.3.4. IM Basketball 3. Volleyball 1.2. Rodney Brent Murray'Philadelphiu. Penna. Arts. Biology. John Erie Muzii Do wiling ton, Penna Business; Finance'Deltu Sigma Pi. Beta Gamma Sigina 3.4; Phi Eta Sigma Steven Myers Melrose Park. Penna.‘Arts Political Science Alpha Epsilon Pi. rush chrmn. inter-fraternity rush council chrmn. 3. Pre-Law Society. Carol M. Nnpicrkowski’t.'onshohocken. Penna. A it %, Psychi llogy Psychology Majors 2 Gregory L. Nuudasc4icr Quakertown. Penna ‘Education; Elcmcntary'Sigma Pi v. pres. 3. Alan J. Nelson Elkins Park. Penna. Education; English Spcech'lM—Baseball 1.2; IF— IM Football 1.2; Judo Team 3.4. Jean W. Nelson Morrisville. Penna.'Arts; Psychology Patricia Ann Nelson Philadelphia. Penna. Education—Elementary Lewis M Ncrish Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Psychology FCC 3; Psychology Majors 4. student rep. 3. publicity committee 4; BSSO 2. B J Ncttcr'Elkius Park. Penna. Communications; Radio—TV—Film. Hannah Newman Melrose Park. Penna. Arts. History'History Majors Assn.—Rep. to Senate 3.4. Purview International 1.4. Treas. 2.3; Student Mobilization Comm. 3. Student Union Board 1.2; Lacrosse—Varsitv 2.3.4. Barbara E Nihauer Philadelphia. Penna Allied Health. Medical Records Science Robert Charles Niekels'Plymouth Township Penna. Arts. Russian ‘German Club V. P.. Sec.. Ski Club; Zero Population Growth Pres. Ethel W Nichols Philadelphia. Penna Education; English—Speech—Theatre Black Student League Melvin L. Nines’Langhome. Penna. 3 $8 Technical; Electronic Engineering !EEE Beverly Nissman Philadelphia. Petina. Education. Elementary Mitten Strident League 2. Catherine Y Norm Philadelphia. Penna.’ Education; Elementary Michael Nussbaum Pluladelphia. Penna. Arts. Sociology’Iujyalists 1.2; Junior Honors Assn. 3; Sociology Organ for Undergrads 3.4. Cary Paul Nye Huinmelstown, Penna. Education. Social Studies IF—Soccer; I.M—Track. Edward F. Obaza Darby, Penna.‘Business, Administrative Management I-oyalists 1. Pre-Uw Society 2.3; SAM t. IM—Football 1. Beta Camina Sigma. Jamev T. 0'Brien PI»iladelphia. Penna.’Aits. Psychology Newinan Club 3; Psychology Majors 3.4; Ice Hockey Club 3.4. Jeanne O'Donnell Newton. Penna. Education Francis Patrick O’Hara Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Delta. Varsity—Football 1.2. Slieilu Oik Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary. Francis B. Olkowski Phila lclpliia. Penna. Education; Mathematics Stephen G Oltman Perkasie, Penna. Technical. Architecture. Irene H. Van Ommercn Lcvittovvn, Penna. Education. Nursing Ed. Edmond J. O’Ncill'Philadelphia, Penna. Arts’Sigma Phi Epsilon; Anthropology Club 3.4; FCC 3; IF Baseball. Basketball. Football, Track 1.2.3,4. Fran Operowsky Yonkers. N Y.’Arts'X Y.U 1.2; G.K.E.A.T. 2; Dorm Security Sipiad 4; Dorm Service Gomm 1.2. Stephen Arthur Orcnsky Philadclphia. Penna. ‘Education; Chemistry Alberta L. Orr'Philaddphia. iVnna.'Ails. Psychology Psychology Majors 4. Donald A. Orr Jr Belair. Muryland'Busim'ss. Marketing Cluh'Baseball—Varsity 3.4. Norm Ostruff Philadelphia. Penna ’Arts. Physics Improved Instruction Comm. Physics Dept, 4. James Patrick Otto East Laiisdowne. Penna. Arts. Geography—English‘Geographical Assn. 3.4; Newinan Club 1. Pre-Law Society 3; WRTI 2. U.C.L.A. 3. Douglas J. Padla Ridgefield N.J. Education. HPER'HPER Student Major Club. Johnson Hall Senate. 1IPER Newsletter —Editor. Johnson Hall Floor Manager; Phi Epsilon Kappa, Varsity—Football. IM—Volleyball. Laura Pakarow Flushing. N.Y. Arts. Anthony Paul Paladino Jr.’Norristown. Penna.‘Education; Elementary Joseph Thomas Palermo Jr. Philadelphia Penna.“Arts. Biology—Pre-Med Biology Club 3; Newman Club 1.2. Pre-Med Society 4. Mary Jane K Palmieri'Wyndmpor, Penna. Arts; French and Italian‘Circolo Italiano 3.4. French Club 2.3.4. Presidents Hosts3; CESA 3. Alan K Panofuky Phi!adclphia. Penna.‘Arts; Psychology. Robert P P.mtano Philadelphia. Penna. Communications; RTF Arthur C. Papacostas Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Mathematics Chess Club 2. Diamond Rifle Drill Team 2; Scabbard and Blade—Set Michael John Pappadalds Lcvittown, Penna Arts. Physics‘Newman Chib 1; Society of Physics Students 3.4. Temple News 2. Sigma Pi Sigma 3. pres 4; Varsity Track Susan C Parcntc Philadelphia. Penna Education; Element ary . Francis J. Paris Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Education; Elementary Varsity Cross Country 1.2.3,4; Varsity Track I.2.3.4. Allison Parker Elkins Park. Penna Education, Elementary Andrea Purker Pliiladelphia, Penna; Arts; History Mitten Student League I. Raymond A Parrillo Philadelphia Penna. Communications; Joumalism P.R.S.S.A Treas. 3.4; Temple News. Sports Writer 4. Baseball I Elvin B. Parson Jr.'Philadelplna, Penna. Bruce M Paster Philadelphia. Penna Education. Science Mittcn Student League; IF Baseball. Basketball. Swimming. Kathryn Andrea PatoneU Clen.sidc, Penna Education; Elementary Ambler Student Council treas. 2; Ambler Freshman Orientation 2; Ambler Film Committee 1.2. Matt Patterson. Jr. Philadelphia Penna.'Arts. Physfcs Socfety of Physics Students 3.4. Undergraduate Physics Majors, pres. 4; Physics Honors Program 3.4; Undergraduate Research Project 3.4. Tail Alpha Pi. Sigma Pi Sigma 3.4. Robert C. Patterson Philadelphia, Penna. Education. HPER'Alphu Chi Rho; IIPER Student Major Club; Sailing Club, vice commodore; Varsity Gymnastics 1. Soccer 1 2.3. Track 2.3. Crew 4. Helen S. Paul Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Matliematics Ia yalists 4: Student Tutorial Society 1. Joan 1. Paul Piiiladc)phia. Penna. Education; Elementary Delta Phi Epsilon 2. Ronald A. Paul Silvcr Spring. Maryland Arts; Psychology Tau Epsilon Phi Speakers Chnn. 4; Bridge Club 4; Ilillel I. Peabody Men's Senate 2. Pre-Med Society 3. Psychology Majors 3. Student Senate 3; IF—Baseball. IF—Cross Country. IF—Football. John H. Paulding, Jr.“Cornwells Heights, Penna.‘Business; Marketing Marketing Club 3.4. SAM 3.4. Veterans at Temple 3.4, Young Americans for Freedom 3.4 Robert P. Pa vlishyn Pluladelphia. Penna. Arts. History‘Newinan Club 4 Gloria Jean Pawlowski Philadelpluu. Penna. Education. Social Studies F.arl P Pearson Lansdown, Penna.‘Arts; General Scicncc Chemistry Society 3. Pre-Med Society 4 I Joyce Pcarlstcin Pittsburgli, Penna. Communication. Theatre’Hard wick Hall Exec. Council 2. Fred Pecker Philadelphia. Penna.‘Business Marketing Marketing Club 2. Vivian B Pcikin Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Eleinentary’Temple News 2. James 1. Pento Reading. Penna.‘Arts. I listory. Kathleen Pcpino Wallingford, Penna. Communications Alpha Sigma Alpha House Manager I Judith S Peikcs Norristown. Penna. Communications; Journalism Coed Council 2.3. Hardwick Hall Exec. Council Pres. 3. Treas. 2. Rec. Sect. 1. Ilillel 1. Temple News 3. editorial page editor 4; Sigma Delta Chi. Journalism Society 3.4; WRTI AM. FM 2. XYW 2.3. Hardwick Hall Resident Assistant 4. Dorm President's Counci I 3. Residence Guide Bnoklet Editot 4, U. Concert Committee 3, Homecoming 1.2,3. Outstanding Dormitory Student presented by Hardwick Hull 3; Inter-dorm lower lounge committee 3,4, coffee house committee 3.4. Human Relations Committee 3.4; GREAT 2. Ronni M Pepper Bala Cynwyd. Penna. Education. Dental Hygiene Samuel Perilstcin Philadelphia Penna. Business Marketing Marketing Club I Sandra Perlic Philadelphia. Penna. Tyler, Design Jeffrey II Pcrlson'Arts; Biology BiologsClub 3.4.2; Prr-Mcd Society 2.3.4. President' Hosts 3.4. Joel A Pcrlson Philadelphia. Pcnua. Arts: Hinlogv Biology- Club 2.3 Martha Jane Person'Lunsdownc, Penna. Tyler. Painting Carole Susan Pctrclli Springfield, Penna. Education; Elementary. Felice Michele Phillips Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. Knghsh'Alpha Lambda Delta 2. PRSSA 3.4. Student Union Board 3. J Nicholas F Piccoli’Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing"Big Five Assn. 1.2,3,4. Bowling Club 2,3,4. Marketing Chib 3.4 Karate Chib 2; I.M—Baseball Basketball 2.3.4. 1M—Football 3.4. Bowling Varsity Amedeo (Mike) Piccioni Lawrence. Penna Business. Aceounting'Newman Club 1—3.4. Student Senate 3. Football—IM, Soccer—IM 1.2.3,4. Wrestling —Varsity 1.2,3.4 Softball- IM 1.2.3 1 Stephen F Pilacik Philadelphia, Penna Education. Elementary"Newmun Club Lewis M. Pincus Merion, Penna.’Arts. Biology’Tau Epsilon Phi Sing Chrmn. 1,2, Intramurals L2.3.4. Member-at-largc 3; Historian 2. Pledge Comm. 4. Fraternity Pres Council 2,3; IF Baseball Basketball 4. Football Socxi-r 2. Volleyball 2.3.4. Lillian Pisch Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementary. Joan S Pitt'Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Elizabeth C. Pit "West Collingswood, N J Education; Dental Hygiene Ed.'Eneore I Margaret Anne Plasman Philadelphia Penna."Social Administration. Social Welfare Frederic A Poff York. Penna. Pharmacy •Phi Delta Chi; IM—IF Softball; Football. Arnold Polak Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts; HistOry"Historv Majors Assn. 3; S.D.S. 1.2.3; Hadical Zionist Alliance. Dennis Polimeni Philadelphia. Pmiw. Business . Patricia Lea Pollock Doylcstown. Penna. Tyler; Sculpture and Painting Kathy Pol low Merion. Penna. Education; Elementary “Delta Phi Epsilon 1.2.3. Bichard H Pope Warminster. Penna."Arts. Science Studcnt Union Board. Popular Films Comm.. Concert Comm. Elizabeth Anne Theresa Porch Philadelphia. Henna."Arts, Psychology Psychology Majors 4. Header's Service for the Blind 3; Student Tutorial Society I. William Ellis Porter'Ossiinng. N.Y." Communications; Radio—TV—Film. Winifred Ianiise Porter Philadelphia. Penna." Education, Elemcntary Alpha Kap| a Alpha—Treas. 1. House Chrm. 2; Black Student League; Readers Theater. Special Urban Erl. Program. James W Pounds Philadelphia. Penna. Tyler; Design Bradley J Powers Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Marketing Sigma Pi Marketing Club 4; Vespers Boat Club; Finance Society 3; Fencing Club 3. Mark E. Prcssman'Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psychology A.P.O. 1.2,3. Pres. 4. Psychology Majors 3 Chrm. 4. Kathryn Teresa Presto Easton. Penna. Allied Health. Medical Technology Alpha Sigma Alpha—Scholarship chrm.. Membership direction, Newman Club 1,2,3,4; Student Senate 3.4. Templar I. Women’s Clce Club—1.2; Alpha Delta Theta —V. Pres. 3. Pres. 4; Med Tech Yearbook Rep. 3.4. Rodney C. Prewitt Oxford. Penna. Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi 2,3.4. Eleanor Beth Prince "Livingston. N.J. Education; Elementary" Iota Alpha Pi 1,2.3. treas. 4; Dormitory junior counselor 2 Michael N Prosini South a mpt On, Penna. Business. Accounting Delta Sigma Pi 3.4; IM Baseball. Football Hosanne Pru»ack Philadelphia, Penna Education. Elcmentary Kappa Delta Epsilon. David Carl Pruzamky Passaic, N.J. Education; Physical Education Chess Club L Judo Club 3.4. IM—Baseball. Basketball. Football. Soccer; Varsity—Wrestling Craig E. PurseU'Lcwisburg. Penna. Pharmacy “Kappa Psi—Regent 3, Treas. I. Johnson Hall Senate 1.2; Loyalists 1; Tcmplayers 3,4, Rho Chi—Pres. 4. Phi Eta Sigma 1; IM—Baseball. IM—IF—Basketball. Football. Thomas C. Putsclicr Philadelphia. Penna Business; International Marketing Marketing Chib 4; College Council. Business 4. William J. Quinn Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Management‘Newman Club 3. Deborah C. Raab Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary. Barbara J. Rachubinski Philadclphi.i Penna “Arts; English Dyan Marie Radcloff'Bethesda. Maryland’Education. Elementarv Ski Club TempIe Skiers 4. Joel S. Raffel Quebec. Canada Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; V.P. 3. Class Pres. 4.5; A.Ph.A.; IF Basketball. Marta Ann Raffety’Lafayette Hill. Penna. Arts; French Ellen Friedman Rains Comwells Heights. Pciuia. Education; Elementary Ellen Kay Bains Elkins Park. Penna. Education; Elementary" Bonnie Phillips Ralph "Secant . Penna." Education. Nursing Ed. Clcnn R. Rankin Lansdownc. Penna. Communications; Journalism . Lesley J. RappVNew Hyde Park. N.Y." Education; Elementary. Neil Stuart Rap| oport"Philadelphia. Pemui. Arts. Psychology T«u Epsilon Phi 1.2,3.4; Hillel 3.4. Psychology- Majors 3.4, Loyalists 3.4. Ski Club 3.4; IF—Baseball. Football Soccer; Volleyball. Mary Ellen Batz Pliiladelphia, Penna Education; Elementary Richard J. Rcdick (.lmrchville. Penna. Business; Acoounting Newman Club 1. IM—Basketball 1.4. Varsity—Football 1.2 Frank J. Reed Jr. Pinohill. N.J."Technical; Mechanical Engineering Mary l.ec Reed Norwood. Penna. Education; Business Education Pi Omega Pi 3.4. Dorrance Reese Philadclphia. Penna. Liberal Arts Political Science Michael Edward Rcgustrrs Philadelphia. Penna.“Arts; Spanish. Nancy Lee Reichenbach Philadelphia Penna. Education. Elementary "Emma Johnson Award 4. Michael E. Reilly Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi. Robert L Rcilly Folsoin. Penna."Business: Marketing Marketing Club. Linda K Rcivicli Phil;u!clphi.i Penna. Education; Elementary. James Rctnscn W'averIy. Penna. Communications; Journalism Presidents Hosts 2; Temple News 3; Phi Eta Sigma 1 Ellen Jill Rensel"Melrose Park. Penna." Arts; Spanish Phi Sigma Sigma. Rush Chairman 3; Panhellenic Presidents Council—v. Pres. 4. Coed Council 4, Hillel 1. Mitten Student League I. PPC 3.4 1st vice pres.; Student Union Board 1.2.3,4. Special Events 2,3. Mopsce 2. TEMPLAR 1.Edward Robert Rensimer Philadelphia. Penn a.‘Arts; Biology Biology Club 3; Pre-Med Society 3.4. Biology Society 3. Louise Bernudtee Renv’Ventoor. N.J.’Arts; Psychologs- Wilma A Kcxslcr’Collingdalc. Pcnna. Education; English—Speech—Theater Cecelia E. Reynolds Lesvisto vn. Pcnna. Arts. Biology ’Biology Club. Mark W. Richards Camp Hill. Pcnna. Education; Social Studies Sigma Pi Epsilon, sec. 2. pres. 3; FCC 2.3; IF Baseball. Basketball. Football. Track. John Richardson Lakewood, N.J. Education. Elementary and Eng. Vera G. Richardson Philadelphia, Penna. Tyler. Painting Barbara Rifkin Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Sharon A. Rim-hurt Hatfield, Penna. Education; English’W'.A.A.—Sec. Edward II. Riscll Jr.'Philadelphia, Pcnna. Education; Elementary loyalists 3; Student Tutorial Society 3.4. Young Republicans 3,4. James W. Rivcl Philadelphia, Penna. Education: Spanish Hispanic Cultural Society 1 Robert L Roach'Philadelphu. Penna. Pharmacy’Phi Delta Chi—Parliamentarian 4. Albert Robbins Philadrlphia. Penna.‘Arts, History’Free University 3.4; History Majors Assn. 3,4; Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov't. 3.4, New Student Workshop Staff 2; SCAC 2,3; Student Tutorial Society 3.4; Temple News—Reporter 1. Eta Beta Rho 2.3.4; Phi Alpha Theta 3,4; Phi Eta Sigma —Pres. 2; Sword Society—Historian 3.4; History Undergraduate Council 3,4; Student Senate, vice chmui.. Committees on Research. Orientation. Bookstore, Special Programs and Policies, Student Services Selection. VP for Student Affairs Selection. Conference, Cooperative Education Investigation, Senate Steering Committee. Summer Commission on Judicial Procedure; President's Emergency Advisory Council 3.4. Student Advisory member to Board of T rustecs. Bruce Robbins Philadelphia, Penna.’Arts; Social Science Independent Socialist Club. Marjorie R. Robbins Iluddonfield. N. J. Arts; Fine Arts’Free University 1.2; Modem Dance Club 3; Reader's Theater 1.2: Student Union Board—Exceptional Filins 2 Stylus 3: Great Program at Temple. Group Recreation at Temple 2; Dormitory Council 1. John Thomas Roberts Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Chemistry’Chemistry Society 2,3, Pres. 4. Loyalists 2; Student Tutorial Society 2,3; Young Democrats Org. 2. Ethelda Ro Robinson Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Nursing Encore 4. James L. Robinson’Philadelphia, Penna. Technical, Mechanical Engineering l.aroy Robinson'Cuindcu. N.J.’Technical A.I.A. 3. Joanne M. Rocco Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration, Social Welfare Betsy Rockower Elkins Park. Penna. Education: Elementary Cynthia Esmork Rogul’Elkins Park, Penna. Education; Elcmentary’Phi Sigma Sigma; liillel 1; Modern Dance Club 1,3.4: PPC1; SESA 3.4. Frank Thomas Homunnski, Jr. Plymouth Meeting, Penna.'Business: Industrial Manugcment'S.A.M. 3; Ski Club V.P. 4; Business College Student Org. V. Chnn. 3.4. Business College Council 3.4. Management Dept. Council 3.4; Veterans at Temple. Edward Samuel Romin'PhiladcIphia. Penna. Arts; Hebrew’Hebrew Club 1,2.3. ro-chrinn. 4; Hillcl 1.2,3, co-pres. 4; Eta Beta Hho 4. Steven Rusalic Seaford, N.Y.'Arts, Psychology'Peabody Men's Senate 1, Pres. 2; New Student Workshop Staff—Croup Leader; Ski Club 1; Templar—Asst. Bus. Manager 3; Residence Hall Staff 3.4. INI Basketball 1; Football 1.2. Susannc It. Rose Lawrence, N.Y. Education; Elementary Phi Sigma Sigma 1.2 Mittcn Student League 1. Ski Club 4; Student Tutonal Society 1.2. Glenn Alan Roscman'Philadelphia. Penna. Loyalists V.P. President's Hosts 3.4; Young Democrats Org. Harris M, Rosen'Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts; Political Science Prc-Law Society 3. Michael Hums Rosen’CIaymont. 1X4. Business. Accounting Lovalists 1.2: Accounting Society 3.4. Fencing Club 3. Mitchell Robert Roscn Havertown, Penna. Business; Pre-Law Prc-Law Society 4. Marshall J. Rosenberg Scranton, Penna. Business; Markcting’Biology Club 1.2; Bowling Club 2; French Club 15; Johnson Hall Senate 3; Marketing Club 3.4; Parachute Club 4; SAM 3,4; Temple Skiers 4. INI Basketball 1.2.3,4. Football Golf Paula Carol Roscnberg'Philadelphia, Penna ‘Arts; Spanish—Italian'Circolo Italiano 2.3.4. Hispanic Cultural Society Ski Club 3.4: Spanish Club Sigma Delta Pi 2.3,4. Bill Hosenbcrgcr Philadelphia. Pcnna. Education. Business Education Ava J« Rosenfeld Elkins Park. Penna ’Arts. Anthropology Anthropologv Club 3; B.S.S.O. 2. Bonnie M. Rosenfeld llavertown. Pcnna. Arts; Speech Hardwick Hall Executive Council 3; Reader's Service for the Blind 1.2; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3.4, Iota Alpha Pi 1.2.3. Carol Hoscnfcld’Philadclphia, Pcnna. Education. Elementary'Reader's Service for the Blind 1,2; Temple News—Ambler 1; W.A.A. 1,2; Ambler Dorm. Council. Volleyball 1.2- Judith Sandra Rosenfeld Philadelphia. Penna.'Music; Applied Voice’Opera Workshop; Alpha Lambda Delta. Howurd S. Rosenthal Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Kconomics'DehatingChib 1.2.4. Pres. 3; Student Union Board 1; WRTI 1. Sword Society; Economics Dept. Council 3.4. Economies Society Ex. Comm. 3.4; Undergrad Rep. to Economics Dept. Faculty Comm. 4. Nancy E Rosenthal'Clark. N.J.'Allied Health; Physical Therapy Theta Pi Theta —See. 4; Phvs. Ther. Class—Sec. 3.4. Medical School Choir. Freda Rosenzwcig Elkins Park. Pcnna. Arts; Sociology Barbara B. Rosencr Philadelphia. Pcnna. Allied Health: Medical Technology Jo-Ann Feingold Ross Philadelphia. Pcnna Arts; Speech Phi Sigma Sigma 1.2,3.4. Student Senate 3; Student Union Board 1.2. TEMPLAR 1.2.3; Undergraduate Council of Liberal Arts 3; Sigma Alpha Eta 3.4; Committee on Instruction, see. 3. Terrs- Lynne Roth Reading. Penna. Education; Elementary'Iota Alpha Pi Sorority—Parliamentarian 1.2, Hardwick Hall Executive Council Vice Pres. 25; H.IH 1. Barbara Rothenbrrg Philadelphia. Pcnna Arts. History'Phi Alpha Theta Adria Rothman Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts. Biology Biology Club 3.4; President's Hosts 2. Templar 4. Marvin Anthony Rousc'Pbilndelphia, Penna. 'Communications; Radio—TV’RTI Marilyn Rovncr Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Spanish” Colleen E. Ko %land Pottstown. Penna.’ Allied Health; Physical Therapy . Marianne Frances Rozycka’PhiladcIphia. Penna.'Allied Health. Occupational Therapy’SOTA sec. 3. Pres. 4.Arnold W Rubin Philadelphia, Penna. Communications; RFT'WRTI; Campm TV—Producer. Gene Ruhin Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts. Psychology'Psychology Majors 3.4. Ia-onurd M Ruhin'Philadrlphia. Penna. Arts, Biology'Biologv Club 3,4; Pre-Mcd Society 3.4 Robert I). Rubin Philadelphia. IVnna. Business; laiw and Real Estate. Michelle Kamncr Ruby Philadelphia. Penna. Art . Psychology French Club 1,2; Hillel. Mitten Student League 1, Psychology Majors; Bowling Club 3. Joel M. Rudenstcin Philadelphia. Penna, Arts I.M Basketball 4; Football I.2.3.4 Sam Rudin Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elcnuntaiy Student Mobilization Comm. 2.3—Chrni. 4. Jeffrey L. Rudnick Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; llistory Alpha Epsilon Pi 3; F.C.C. 3. Intercollegiate Conf. on Cov't. 3; Ness Student Workshop Staff 4. Student Senate Steering Comm., University Conf. Comm 3.4. Ssvord Society 3; C.O.P.P. Chnn.. C.O.P.P.A.R. Nancy Goldman Ruomberg’Pluladelphia, Penna.‘Education. Elementary Delta Phi Epsilon. Richard N. Ruoti Philadelphia, Penna. Allied Health. Physical Therapy James Rusek Secane. Penna.'Arts, English Varsity Debating 3,4; Pre-Law Society 3.4. English Honor Society V.P 3,4 National Ombudsman Conf. Jercl Ruttcnbcrg Reading. Penna.‘Business Marketing Club 4. IM Baseball Basketball Football 1,2.3.4 Richard Rykaczcwjki Elkins Park, Penna. Communications. Joumalism Raymond Rymarcziek'Philadelphia. Penna. Education. English—Speech'N.I.A.. Reader's Theater 3; Penna. Speech Assn. 3.4. Library Student Asst. 4; Veterans at Temple 1.2. Stephen E. Rzonca‘Comwells Heights. Penna.'Education; Secondary Ed.'Newman Club Nancy Marie Sabo Easton. Penna. Pharmacy'Lambda Kappa Sigma 3,4,5, A Ph A 3.4.5. Mortar anti Pestle Players 4,5. Marilyn A. Sack'Downingtowii. Penna. Education; Elementary'Newinan Club 2. WAA 2, V.P. at Ambler, Floor Rep. in Hardwick Hall; IM Basketball—3; Varsity l-acrosse3.4. IM Volleyball—3 I-ee B. Sacks Philadelphia, Penna.'Arts; Political Science Michael B Saft'Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Pre-Law Barbara J. Saks Bethlehem. Penna.'Allied Health; Nursing Patricia Sally Sulins'Murgate N.J. Education; Elcmentary'W.A.A. Cheryl Salosky'Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Mitten Student League. Michael Solowcy Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts. Hebrew Hebrew Club 1.2,3,4 Co-Chrm.; Hillel 1,2,3,4. Philadelphia Union of Jewish Stiulents; Eta Beta Rho 3.4 Co-Chrm. Grcgorc J. Sambor Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare. Aida Elena Sanchez Woodbury, N. J.’Arts. Psychology Psychology Majors 4 Norm«n Sandlers'Erdcnheim. Penna. Education; Elementary Mark J. Sandrow Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Mark J. Sandrow'Philadelphia Penna. Business, Management‘Marketing Train I Harry Solomon Sands Philadelphia, Penna. Arts; Social Sciences. TIkmuus G. Santoro Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Laurence M. Sara'Philadelphia, Penna.'Arts; Psychology‘Dirigible Society 4; Psychology Majors 4. Steven Robert Sarkisian Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Law and Business Ralph John Same'Philadelphia. Penna. Education. H.P.E.R.'Phi Epsilon Kappa; H. P.E.R. Student MagsrCluh. Sandra II Satko'Pohstown. Penna. Business; Accounting Beta Alpha Psi3.4. Michele Joy Savor'Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Free University 3; Hillel; loyalists 3.4; Mitten Student League 1,2.3. Orchestra I. 2,3.4. Purview International 3. Social Welfare Union 4; Ski Club 3.4. George Louis Saxe Havcrtown, Penna. Business; Marketing'Hillel 1. Marketing Club 3.4; Ski Club 4; S.B.A. College Council 3.4; S.B.A. Student Org. 3.4. Marketing Dept. College Council 3.4; Basie Studies Comm. 3.4; S.B.A. Curriculum Comm. 4. Wrestling—-Varsity 2. IM 1. Arline Rose Seamuffo Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. French'Circolo Italiauo 3. Susan Schaeffer Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts Moslem Dance Club 3.4. Ski Club 4. Student Mobilization Committee 4; Stylus I. Charles P Schantz Kearny. N J.'Education. Elementary Diane Schatz Philadelphia Penna.'Arts; Anthropology. Marvin Schatz Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. Pre-Mcd. Psychology Barry D. Scheckner’Fox Chapel. Penna. Business. Economies Zeta Beta Tau. Pre-Law Society 3; Ski Club 2.3.4; Student Senate 3.4; Student Tutorial Society 2.3.4; Beta Camma Sigma. Sword Society; College Council of the School of Business Administration 3.4; Economics Council pres. 3.4; Entreprenurial Assistance Program 4 Robert II Scheicr Philadelphia. Penna. Business. Marketing Barton David Scheinfeldt Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. Psychology Pro-Med Society 3.4; Psychology Majors 4; Student Tutorial Society—V.P. 2. U.C.L.A. 4; Comm, on Instruction 4. Student Senate 4. Jay C. Scheinficld'Bala Cynwvd, Penna. Arts'Ski Club 1. Beverly Schcnkman Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Mitten Student League 2; President's Hosts 3. Social Welfare Union 3; Hillel 1. Daryl Scbeotzel Allentown. Pcnua.'Allicd Health. Physical Therapy Phi Sigma Sigma —Athletic chrm. I, Rec. Sec. 2; Theta Pi Theta 3,4. Student Tutorial Society I. Templar 4; Rep. to Student-Faculty of C.A.H P. 3.1; IM Hockey 1. Barbara Hess Scheurer Ambler, Penna. Allied Health. Nursing Janet Carol Schilkc'Tcnafly. N.J. Education Adrienne Dale Schiller Philadelphia. Penna. •Education; English—Speech Student Tutorial Society 1.2,3; Young Democrats Org. 2.3.4; Templar 2; English Major's Assoc. 3.4. Alpha I .ambda Delta 1.2. Joseph R. Schilling Phdadelplua. Penna. Business; Finance Harry P Schlein Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Loyalists 3.4. Rose D. Schmidt'Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. Psyvhology'Karate Club 4. Psychology Majors 4. John W. Schncpp Philadelphia. Penna 'Arts 'French Club 2,3.4; Student Tutorial Society 5; Phi Eta Sigma. Sally I .am Schorr Ilavcrtown, Penna. Education. Elcmcntary'Student Tutorial Society. Andrea C. Schragcr Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Sociology'Sociology Organ for Undergrads 3; WAA 1.2.Lynn Beth Schreiber Paterson, N.J. Education; HPER Delta P i Kappa pres. 3.4. Delta Psi Kappa v. pres. 3.4: Varsity Tennis Howard Elliot SchrcibsU-in Philadelphia Penna.‘Arts. Political Science Loyalist 4. Political Indc|K mlent Club 4. Pre-Law Society 4. Jack Allen Schulman Arts; Science Pi Lambda Phi 1,2,3. marshal 4; Ice Hockes Club 3; Pre-Mcd Society 4. IM Hockey 3; IF Baseball I.2.3.4. Football 2,3.4. Soccer 2.3.4. Swimming Track 1.3. YollcyhaD 3. C atherinc Louise North Hickley Schumunn Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; History French Club 2. History Majors Assn. 2.3.4. Ski Club 3.4. Magnet 3.4. Phi Alpha Theta 3.4. Tennis—IM 4. Anita Schumer Philadelphia, Pcnna Education Ted E. Schutzbank Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Biology Biolog)' Club 3.4. Rifle Club 2,3; R.O.A. 1,2,3; Hillcl 1; Templar—Trainee I. Page Editor 2,3.4; Biologv Society 3.4. -Scabbard and Blade 3.4 Frederick Mark Schwait Philadclphia. Penna.‘Business; Finance Tau Epsilon Phi. Loyalists; Ski Club. Temple Skierv Finance Society. IF Track. Swimming. Swimming. Barbara Schwartz‘Philadelphia. Pcnna. Liberal Arts; Sociology Gary Michael Schsvartz Springficld. Penna. Arts; Mathematics loyalists 1.2. Gilbert Samson Schwart ’Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare •Social Welfare Union 4 Judith K. Schwartz Melrose Park, lVnna Social Administration; Social Welfare Marc Schwartz Philadelphia, Pcnna. Business. Statistics Mark Schwartz’Philadelphia. Penna.'Art . Political Scienec Big Five Assn. 4. Loyalists 2.3. Pres 4. Outing (dub 4; Student Senate Student Services Comm. 3.4; Studcut Union Board Art Comm., V. Chrm. 4. Concert Comm. 4; Templine 3. Political Science Major s n 2,3.4; 3rd Steering Co min.. INI Baseball 3. Nancy Sedgwick Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Alpha Gamma Delta —Altruistic Chrm. 3. House Chrm. 4. Georgia C. Sefls Apolln, Pcnna.‘Allied Health. Medical Technology‘Alpha Delta Theta. Elivsa Nan Segal Mtikftlclpllia. Penna Education. Elementary Education’Ski Club 1. Temple News 2. Young Demncrats Organization jd? Gerald Segal Philadelphia. Penna. Business Pre-Law Society 3.4. Marketing Club 3. Mark B Segal PhiladcIphia. Penna.‘Alt'. 11 istory Loyalists. Bhonda Marcia Segal Philadelphia Penna. Education. Elementary Melanie A. Selez Philadelphia, Petum. Artv Sociolog)' Rozzi Seltzer Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts Mathematics President's Hosts 1. Hillcl 1.2,3,4, Ski Club 4. Loyalists 1,2.3, Exec. Board 4; W.A.A.—Gymnastics Team 1.2,3; Math Majors Steering Comm. 3.4; I'ndergrad Rep. for Course Selection 3. Magnet. Alpha Lambda Delta. Pi Mu Epsilon 2.3. treas. 4. Student Rep. to Pres Anderson's Athletic Council; Capt. —Gymnastics Team 4. Doris O Seidman'Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Lynne Anne Scmon Philadc! phi a. Pcnna. Allied Health, Nursing Class Representative to Admissions Com 4. Newman Club 2. Sara Marie Senccr Allendale, N.J. Education. Elementary BSSO 2. Hillcl I. Mitten Student League 2; Student Tutorial Society 2. Women's Glee (.'lull I, Williams Hail Executive Board 3,4. Junior Counselor 3. Head Junior Counselor 4; Kappa Delta Epsilon 2.4. pledge mistress 3. IM Swimming, manager I. Darcy J. Sender Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Spanish and French Edward J Senk Jr. Clayton. N'.J. Arts Music. Susan Carol Scybold Philadelphia. Penna. Music; Education Music Educators Natl. Conference. Women’s Glee Club, Susan Jane Shaddingcr Doylcstown. Penna. Education: Elementary Donald J Shapiro Jeiikmtown. I’enna. Communications; Radio—TV—Film President's Hosts 3.4. Young Democrats Org. 2; Office of TV Services Faye R Shapiro Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing Marketing Club Sec., Treas. 4. Mitten Student League 1; Phi Gamma Nu 2.3.4, Beta Gamma Sigma 4. Marketing Dept Council 3.4. Lynne B. Shapson Philadelphia, Penna. Education; Elementary Patrick T Sheehy Lel annn, Penna,‘Arts; Psychology Tau Delta Phi. Sot. Chrmn. 3, Scribe 3, Vice Consul 4. Psychology Majors 3. Steering Comm. Deborah Jean Shects Philadelpliia, Penna. Arts; French French Club 2. Sec. 3. Pres 4. Alpha Lambda Delta 1.2; Magnet 3.4 Michael Joseph Shelton Philadelphia. Pcnna. "Tyler; Painting and Education Temple Opi ortunity Program; Talent Arts Workshop. Arthur J. Sherman’Veiitnor. N.J Communications Hillcl 1,2,3.4. Karate Club 4. Ambler Men's Judicial Boar l. Lynne L Sherman Philadelphia Pi nna Education, Elementary Stanley A Sherry Jr ‘Lansdale Penna.’Arts Psychology Psycho!ogy Majors 3.4; Student Council—Ambler—V.P. 2; Tcmbler 2. Bjrrv SlH re Penn Valley. Penna Business; Accounting Mary A. Shorts Woodbury. N'.J. Si ciaI Administration; Social Welfare Student Senate—Black Alumni Assn. 3.4 I .eta R. Shubin Philadelphia. Pi nna.'Social Administration; Social Welfare Hardwick Hall Exec. Cotincil'Loyalists; Social Welfare Union. David Sluilman Philadelphia, Penna. Arts. Political Science'Tau Epsilon Pin Debating Club 2. Delia Patricia Shuman Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Political Science President's Hosts 1.2: Ski Club 4. WRTI 2.3.4. Record Librarian. 0|X'r.itions Director. Howard Shumas Phi!adelphi.i, Penna.'Arts. Mathematics Diane Paula Shumsky'Hascrtown, Penna. Education; Elementary Dennis Shusman Yeadon, Penna. Business; Accounting loyalists IM—Football. Steven Richard Shusmau Philadelphia Penna.‘Communications; Journalism Alpha Epsilon Pi—Con Scribe 2. Steward 3.4. Soccer—IF 3. Track—IF 2 Elisabeth Sarah Shuster Philadelphia Pei in. i "Arts; History Debating Club 1,2. sec. 3.4, History Majors Assn. 3.4. History Dept Independent Studies Comm Christine B. Sh scd Philadelpliia. Penna. Education; Elemontary’Ukranian Club 2. Fli ahelh Sidrans Philadelphia. Penna. Arts ‘Graduate Advisory Comm. I Martin S Silbcnnan Philadelphia. Penna. Phannacy Rbo Pi Phi. Warren Silberinun’PhiladcIpIna. Pcnna. Arts. Biology Marian Debra Silhcrstein Philadelplu.i. Penna. Arts. Spanish Circolo Italiano 2 Resistance 2. Hispanic Cultural Society 2 Ski Club 3. Spanish Club 3: Sigma Delta Pi 3. Marlyn F.luvnc Silbcrslcin Philadelphia, Penna. Education Delta Psi Kappa 3.4.ll.P.E.R. Student Mujor Club 3.4; Loyalists 1; Mitten Student League 1.2. Stanley L. Silvcr’Philadelphia, Penna.'Arts Psychology Stesen A. Silver‘Wyncotc, Penna.’Arts. English lee Hockey Club 3.4; Film Society I, Reader-' Theater 3; Ski Club 4. I’aula Mintzcr Silverbcrg North Wales, Penna.‘Education. Elementary Mitten Stmlcnt la-ague 1.2. Jerry Stuart Silvennan Philadelphia. Peuna. Education; Mathcinatks'President’s Hosts 2. Patti J. Silverman Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Elementary Lynne Janice Silverstein Rroomall. Penna. Education: Elemcntary Sigma Delta Chi 4. Mark I Simun Haddonlield. N.J. ArtS; Political Science APO £3; Hillel 1.4; Intercollegiate Conference on Cos t. 3.4, Johnson Hall Senate 3; Loyalists 2.3.4; Temple News 1; Young Democrats Organization 1.2. Hcdimay Simkins Philadelphia. l’enna. Education. Foreign Language Hillel 1. Modern Dance Club 1; Alpha Lambda Delta I Magnet 4; Phi Delta Pi 3.4. Richard Simons Philadelphia, Peuna Communications; Public Relations Phi Sigma Delta 1.2. PRSSA pres. 2.3 Robert Orrin Simmons Jr. Philadelpliia. Penna.‘Communications; Journalism Intercollegiate Coni, on Gov't.—Membership Cihnn. 1. Chrm. 2. Asst. State Publicity Director 3.4; New Student Workshop Croup Leader 3: P.R.S.S.A 3.4; Student Senate Steering Committee 2.3J. Committees on Student-Faculty Conierence. Constitution. Student Services, Chiron, of Committees on Public Information. Procedures. Outstanding Seniors; Student Tutorial Society 1,3.4. pres. 2. Temple News 4. Young Republicans 1. treas. 2. pres. 3. chrmn. 4; League for Better Student Gov’t, pres. Trustees’ Committee on Campus Planning 3.4. Janice S. Simon’Olenside. Penna. Education. Lynne Belli Simon‘Philadelphia, Penna Education. Elementary Douglas A Sinclair Kingston. Jamaica Business; A I ar keting J ohnson Hall Senate 1. Purview International 1. IM Soccer 3. Stephen J. Sinclair Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing Arlene Singer Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Larry A. Singer Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Marketing'LoyaJists Sherri J Sirkin’H.ivertowu Penna. Education. Elementary lota Alpha Pi 1.2 4 v. pres. 3. Marianne C. Sisco Philadelphia. Penna. Circolo Italiano. French Club. President Hosts. Newman Club, Lo Petit Cerde Frnncafs. Templar. Eli alieth Jean Sisviec Lcs ittosvu. Peniui. Education. Mathematics Reader's Sen ice for the Blind 2. X.Y.W. 1.2. Alfred F. Skiha Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Political Science Lauretta Mclnick Skigen’Willosv Grose, Penna.‘Arts. English Louis Slawe Philadelphia. Peuna. ’Business. Administration Elaine Suzanne Slotkin Philadclphia. Penna. •Education. Elementary’DcIta Phi Epsilon 1,2.3; loyalists; Triad Rep. 1.2; Pledges on Parade 3; Historian Ed. 1.2. Lawrence Slutsky’Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Geographs ‘Geographical Assn. 3.4 Parachute Club— Pres. 2,3,4. RilleCluh I Janice A Smullow’Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Sec. Ed., Social Studies History Majors Assn.. Hillel. Frank Michael Smith’Levittown. N.J. Music; Education Tan Delta Phi Men's Glee C3nh 1.2.4. Music Educators Nat l Conf. 3.4. Jessica Smith Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts Resistance; SDS. Joseph John Smith Philadelphia, Penna Business; Manageinent’Scabhard and Blade Society V P. 3.4; Loyalists 2.3.4 Margaret A Smith Philadelphia, Penna Education. Elcmcntary Ncwman Club 3. Mars Aim Green Smith Philadeljsliia. Penna •Education. Business Education—Accounting ’Delta Sigma Theta 2.3.4. Black Student la-ague. Sheila Smolens Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration. Social Welfare Purview International; Social Welfare I’nion. Ski Club. Allen Smolensky Philadelphia Penna Education: Business . Stesen Martin Snyder Philadelphia Penna Education. Biology’Cheerleaders 2. Loyalists P.2. William E Snyder Northumberland, Penna ' Pharmacy Kuppa Pm—Social Chrm. 5. I’h.A. 4; IF—Basketball. Football Stephanie B. Soffcr ( herrv Hill N J Education; Elementary "Student Tutorial Society 3.4. CESA. Joel H Sokol’Phil.ulelpliia. Penna. its. Biology Varsit Grew 2 Lory M. Sokolosvski Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementary Alan Solkin Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Sociology Jason H Solomon’Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Psychology Psychology- Majors 3. IM—Basketball 3.4. IM—Football 3.4. Mary Ann Solomon’W hitehall Penna. Allied Health. Nursing Phy llis Paula Solomon Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; French Merle Solotoff Penn Valley. Penna ’Arts. English Neil Michael Soltman’Arts; Political Scicnce Student Mobilization Coinm. '2.3.4 Political Science Majors Assn. Co-Chrm. V i; Pi Sigma Alpha Rosemary Anne Sonoga’Erie. Penna. Music; Education .Music Educators Natl (a inf. Eredric Sonstein’Jenkintown. Penna.'Arts; Anthro|)ology Anthropol« gy Club 3.4. Biology Club 3; Loyalists 2; Pre-Mod Society Phi Eta Sigma Barbara J Sopinsky’llavcrtosvn. Penna. •Arts, Anthropology Anihropology Club. Leonard Gregory Soroka Philadelphia. Penna.‘Education, Earth Science Stephanie Sosvinski Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Elementary Mitten Student League Newman Club 3. Joseph F. Spadafora Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting'Marketlng Club 4; Accounting Society 4. IM Football. Vincent A. Spadafora Pc-rkasie. Penna. Engineering, Mechanical Barbara Susan Spcctor Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts. English Gail S. Specter NVyncotc. Penna Educ.ition. Elementary Susan Spcctor’Philadelphia. Peuna Education; English Barliara J. S|K-crs‘| aiayelte Hill, I'enna. Education. Business Educatinn Ski Club. Phi Gamma Nn. Pi Omega Pi. Francesco A. Spezzano Levittown IVuim. Arts; Mathematics Norman Spielberg Philadelphia, Peuna Music; Education Tau Delta Phi 3.4 Orchestra I Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1.2. IF—Baseball. Basketball. Soccer Vrlenc Spirt •Philadelphia, l’enna. Eilueatioii. Elementary i6jAlan II. Spritz Brooklyn. N Y.'Arts. Hivtory'Phi Sigma Delta 1.2; Peabodv Men's Senate; Student Tutorial Society. Tutor for Office of Urban Affairs; IF—Basketball. Football, Soccer. Swimming Deborah Spmdc Philadelphia. Penna. Tyler; Painting Francis Edwin Stairkcr Hl’PhiludcIphia, Penna.‘Arts. Anthropology—UCLA 3. Chrm. 4. Nathaniel R. Staller’liavcrtown, Penna Arts; Psychology Pi Lambda Phi. Hillel; Pro-Med Society; Psychology Majors; IF—Basketball. Football. Trudy Stankiewfcz Philadelphia, Penna. Communications. JOumalism Thcta Sigma Phi Pres.; P.R.S.S.A. 3.4. Linda Louise Stanley Uns’crtown, Penna. Aits. History'Ilistory Majors Assn. 3.4 Shirley Segal Stark Phi)adclphia. Penna.’ Education; Elementary “Encore. Shirley Lewis Sturynski Philadelphia. Penna 'Education; Elementary Eleanore Cloria Starzman Philadelphia Penna.‘Education; Social Sciences’Newmun Club. Robert Joseph Stec Philadelphia. Penna ’ Business. Accounting'Delta Sigma Pi. IF Baseball. Football. Phillip Joseph SteffMidland. Penna. Pharmacy Hii Delta (.'hi. A.Ph.A Pres. 4 Carole Susan Stein Pittsburgh, Penna. Education; Elementary’President's Hosts 1.2,3.4; Ski Chib 4; Student Tutorial Society George W Stein Philadelphia, Penna.‘Arts; U S History Marsha Stein Philadelphia, Pemia. Arts; Spanish Phyllis Susan Stein‘Overbrook Hills, Penna •Arts; EngIislt Phi Sigma Sigma, stcrilse 1 Temple News. Young Democrats Org.; Panhellcnic President's Council, treas. 3. Alvnfawn Steinberg Plymouth Meeting. Penna. Arts; Anthropology “Anthropology Club 3.4. Hillel 4; Ski Club 3. Norman Steinberg Philadelphia, Penna. Pharmacy Rlio Pi Phi—eorr. Scribe 4. IF—Basketball Football. Bowling. Henry Steinbcrger Elkins Park. Pi nna Arts, Psychology’Hillel Publicity 4. Pres. Elliot Stem’Philadelphia. Penna.“Arts Hi.vtory Loyalists 1. Pealxxly Men's Senate 2; Student Tutorial Society 4. Zclda Stern Philadelphia, Penna.’Social Administration. Social Welfare Hillel I. J6« Social Welfare Union 4. Phi Delta Pi 2. Psi Chi 3,4. Pamela Ann Sterner Pottstown. Penna. Arts. Biology Biology Club 3; German Club 1, Outing Club 1, Pre-Mod Society 1.2.3; Biology Society 3; Varsity Basketball 1.2 Robert Stctser Pittman. N.J.‘Arts, English Pro-Law Society 4; Student Senate 1; Veterans At Temple 4. Veterans for Peace 4. Committee of Responsibility. Allen A. Stevens 'Warminster, Penna. Business; Industrial Management Veterans at Temple sec., v. pres. 2.3.4. Harold S. Stcvcns’Plymouth Meeting. Penna. Arts; Economics Studcnt Senate—Ambler Dorms 2,3, IM Basketball 2.3. Foollxdl 2.3. Soccer 2. Volleyball 2,3. Kenneth Charles Stevens Philadelphia. Penna. Education, Elementary Irena Olga Stolar’Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Biology’Le Petit CereJo Francois 2; Prc-Med Society 2,3.4; Ukmnian Club 1,2.3. Biology Society 3,4. Marie Loretta Storteni Philadelphia. Penna. Education. Business John Raphael Straub Rouseville, Penna Arts; English’New Student Workshop Staff 4; Newman Club 1. Temple Skiers 3. C.O.I.L.A. 3; Peabody Men's Judicial Board 1. English Majors Assn. 3,4. Cail Beverly Strauss’Philadelphia, Penna. Education llillel 1. Nancy Strauss‘Merrick. New York Edocatiim’Film Society 1.2. Jay It Strouss Philadelphia. Penna. Business, Accounting Tau Epsilon Phi social chrntn. 3; Intercollegiate Conference on Gov't. 2,3. Karate Club 3. Ski Club 3.4; Earthwec! Comm 3; IF Baseball 2,3,4. Basketball 3.4. Football 2.3.4. Gymnastics J. Swimming 3,4, Volleyball 2.3.4. Handball 3.4 Iris Gcller Styles Philadelphia. Penna. Social Administration; Social Welfare Conscience 2; Social Welfare Union exec board 2,3.4; SDS 2,3; Student Council 2; Day Care Center Bd. of Directors 4. Assn, of Political Groups 2.3; Temple Women's League 4. Michael J Styles Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts; English. Charles Joseph Subecz Philadelphia. Penna. ‘Business’Marketing Club 4; Newman Club 4; Ski Club 3.4 Willaiin A. Suermann Philadelphia. Penna Business: Accounting Veterans at Temple 3.4 Julian Stanley Suffinn’Abington. Penna. Business: Accounting Pre-Law Society; Beta lphrt Psi. Accounting Society. Linda Sugcrman West bury, N.Y. Education; English Hardwick Hull Exec. Council 2,3: X.Y.W. 2; Junior Counselor —Hardwick Hall 3; Publicity Chrm. -Hardwick Hall 2; G.R.E.A.T.—Group Leader, Edward J. Sulick’Mt. Carmel, IVnna.‘Arts. Political Science Political Independent Club; Student Mobilization Comm., Temple News. Colleen Sullivan Philadelpliia. Penna. Education; Elementary Melvin Jay Sussman’Philadelphi.t, Penna. Communications; Journalism ! .nyalists I.2.3.4; P.R.S.S.A. 3.4. Temple News 1.2. Sports Editor 3, Business Mgr. 4; Sigma Delta Chi 4. Bichard J. Sutcliffe Philadelphia. Penna. Music. Education and Voice Conccrt Choir 1.2.3,4; Music Educators Natl. Conference 3,4; University Singers 4. Pin Mu Alpha Sinfoniu. Maureen Anne Sweeney’East l-msdownc. Penna."Arts; French llclaine Ssverdloff’Philadolphia. Penna. Communications. BTF Reader's Service for the Blind 1; Magnet 4. Nancy Szarek Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts. Science David Szmal’Clcnlyon, Pcnna, Ph.im»acy Rlio Pi Phi. scribe 3. chancellor 4: Basketball—IF; Football—IF. Martin A Szostck’Philadelphia Penna. Communications; Journalism P R.S.S.A V.P. 3.4. Kathleen Taggart Aldan. Penna. Education: Elementary Gerald A. Tammaro Norristown, Penna. Business. Real Estate ami Law Business Education Chib 3,4; Newman Club 3.4. Beal Estate Society 3,4, IM Bascltall 1.2. Basketball 1.2. Football 1,2. Volleyball 1.2. Lynne Tamtcnhauin Philadelphia. Penna Sociology Loyalists; Sociology Organ, for Undergrads. Vincent J Tanzclla Easton. Penna ’Arts; Political Scicnce’Corcolo Italiano 1. Johnson Hall Senate 1. Loyalists 1. Pre-Law Society v. pres. 3.4. Michael A. Taratuski Philadelphia. Penna. Arts, Physics Robert J Turlccky Devon. Penna.’Tyler. Design Karate Club; Majorettes; Newman Club; Parachute Club; Ski Club. Student Mobilization Comm. John P. Tavclla Philadelphia. Penna. business. I atsvaud Business‘Sigma Phi Epsilon. Pledge Master. Sec. Sports Council. Sec, of Interfrateinity Sports; Marketing Club 3; Newman Club 1. IF Baseball 1.2.Basketball 1,2, Footlttll 1.2, Soccer 2 In.i Hope Toxin‘Philadelphia, Penna.'Social Administration, Social Welfare1 Carol Ann Taylor Philadelphia. IVnnu. Communications; Jounialism'laiyalivts 3.1. PRSSA 4. Lynne Tuylor'lliiladelphia, IVnna. Aits; Mathcniutics'Loyulists I. Student Tutorial Society 3. H.llel 1.2; Alpha l.amlxla Delta 1,2, Pi Mu Epsilon 3.4; Undergraduate Council of Lilieral Arts 3.4. Michael O. Tavlor Philadelphia. Peniiu. Technical: Mech. Edigr.'Black Student league I; A.S.M.K. Robert T Tuylor Philadelphia. IVnna.'Arts. Psychology R irh.ua Sue Telmun Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Aldona Teodoru Phila lelphia. Pmiu.' Education: Element ar Valerie Tcrpack'Wilkes-Barre. Penna.'Arts; Speech and Hearing'.YY.W.—Social V.P. 2,3; Sigma Alpha Eta 4. Elaine M Tcxtcr'Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary 'Alpha Gamma Delta 2. Treas. 3. Pres. 4; PPC. Muhle Cordon Thomas'Plul.idelphi.i, Penna.'Arts: Sociology'Black Student League 4. German Club 3. Bichard Joseph Tliouias'Sharon Hills. Penna.'Business. Accounting Jane Susan Tliompson'Philadelphia. Penna 'Education. Elementarv'Mitten Student League. Bichard C. Ticc'Wesl Chester. Penna. Business: Accounting' Helene Tiger Philadelphia. Penna.' Education. Elementary'Hard wick Hall Exec. Council 4; Loyalists 1.2,3. Treas. I. Mitten Student League 1,2; Desk Supervisor Johnson and Hardwick Halls I I lead Switcldioard Operator Johnson Hardwick Halls 4. George L. Tillman Philadelphia. Penna.' Communieations'Cinematograpliy Club. Karate Club. la Petit Cerclc Francais. Modem Dance Club; Teinplayers. WRT1. David Tiversky Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts. Psychology' EYancinc I Toben Philadelphia. Penna Arts. Art History Reader's Service lor the Blind 2; Student Union Board 1. Spirit Clnh. Templar 3.4. XYW 2. Sharon M. Tomkins Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Art History'Loyalists 1.2.3 Newman Club Social Welfare Union 2. Meryl Wendy Tonick'Pliiladelpliia Penna.' Elementary Education' Marilyn E. Tonner'Schenectady. N. Y TM oe.it ion. Elementary'Reader's Service for tin Blind 2. Iliomas Tonturski'Canulen, N.J. Business; Accounting'Phi Kappa Theta Treas. 3; IF Baseball 3; Football I Thomas Toole'Abington. Penna.'Btisiness. Beal Estate'Delta Sigma Pi—Social Clirni. Beal Estate Society. IF. IM Baseball. Basketball. Cross Country. Football. Soccei Track. Hita Helen Townsend'Philadelphia. Penna.' Education. El mentary' Jerome M. Trachtenberg'Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts, Psychology' Alan Tracbtman'Elkins Park. Penna.' Business; Pre-Law'Tau Epsilon Phi Chaplain 2. Kitchen Bursar 3; Ilillel 2.3.4. Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov’t. 2; Pre-Lass Society 2.3; Ski Club 2.3; Temple Skieis 2.3. IE'—Baseball 2.3.4, Basketball 3. Swimming 2.3.4. Tennis 3.4. Track 1,2,3.4. Volleyball 2.3.4. Football 2.3.4, Soccer 2.3.4. FCC, 3. Free University 3. Arlene Truchtman Philadelphia. Penna. E'diication. Elementary and ICarls Childhood John Joseph Tracy'Springfield, Penna.'Arts' IM Basketball. Patricia Anne Trcvj'Glcmkic. P« nna.' Education Elementary Mary L.H Trusty 'Philadelphia. IVnna ' Education Social Studies' Bella G. Tucholski'Kcadiiig. Penna.' Pharmacy lambda Kappa Sigma, rec. sec. 4. A Pli A. 3.4.5. Sondra N Tucker' Elkins Park Penna.' EM ucat ion'la-ague of Women Voters, Mother of two boys. William B. Tucker'Mcmsvillc. Penna.' Ivducation; Social Studies Martin Tuzman'Philadelphia. Penna.'Arts, Sociology'Hispanic Cultural Society 1. Sociology Organ for Undergrads 3. linn I Student Community Action Center 1. Jill Sccrcxt Unger'Doylestowu. Penna.' Education. Elementary'Ceologieal Society. NacliiK Unger Pliiladelphia. Penna 'Tyler. Painting and Art EMucation' Betty B Ungcrleidcr'Philadelphia. Penna.' EMucation; Elcmentary'Free University 3. Student Senate I. L I I’ Resilient Student Board 2. Marlene Ida Unterbcrger Philadelphia Penna 'Arts. English' Pamela Urwllcr'Philadelphia. Penna ' Education. Elementary 'Christian Fellowship 1. IF Volleyball 2. Dennis Valenti'Roslyn. Peuna.'Business. kccounting'Alplu Chi Rho. treas.. clinn. Greek Weekend; FCC treas.. 3.4. IF Baseball 1.2,3.4. Football 1.2,3.4. Volleyball 3.4. Martha T. Van Alta Wanninstu Penna.' Communications; Joumalisin T« mple News 4; Young Democrats Org. 3; Theta Sigma Phi 4 Janies T. Van llom'Phil.idelphta. Penna.' Arts; Sociology'Alpha Chi Rho IE' Baseball Basketball. E'ootball. Soccer. William H. Van Ifnrn'PluladcIpliia. Penna.' Business. Econoinies’Student Tutorial Society 3. Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Mark B Van Home'Cheltenham. Penna. rtv. Sociology Reader s Service for the Blind 4 Joseph Anthony Vanore Philadelphia, Penna. 'Arts: Economics Free University 4. James E Van Stone Jr.'Bristol. Penna. Business; Industrial Management William James Van Zandt'PhiladcIphia. Penna.'Business'Free University; Ski (3ub; Varsity Gymnastics. Dominic J. Varocallo'Ia-vittown, IVnna ' Comiminicatiotis. Journalisin'Newman Club 3. Joseph John Varrclla'PluludcIphiu. Penna Education Karen Ellen Verh'Philadelphia. IVnna ' EMucation. Edemcntary'Student Tutorial Society Ingrid Marcella Verliulst'Connies. Ontario. Gai i.ul a ' A rt s. Psychology 'Pre-Med Society 3.4. Psychology Ma|ors 3. John S. Vcspico Heading Penna. Abram L. Vinikoor'Philadelpbia, IVnna.' Arts. History'History Majors Assn. 4 Henry M Yinikoor'Haddoufield. N J ' Business. Finance'Loyalists 3.4. Marketing Club 4. SAM 3.4. Finance, exec, hoard 3. l rcs. 4. CarlS Viola Pittston. Penna.'Pharmacy ' Phi Delta Chi 3.4.5. Newman Club 2. Pcalxxly Men's Senate 2. A.PIi.A.; IF Baselwll 3.4.5. Basketball 3.4.5 E'ootball Track 4. Varsity Crew 2. Nancy Ann Vogel'Huntington Ness York Allied Health. Physical Therapy ' Timothy F Wadai Philadelphia. Penna.' Communications; Radio—TV—Film'RTF' Student Org. 3. J sG. Christina NVagncr’Chcltenham. Penna. Tyler; Painting MarcS. Wagner Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Accounting’Fcncing—Varsity 2; FiHithaU—IN! 4; lev Hockey—INI 3.4. Hulh-Ann "ngncr’H.ivcrtown, Penna. Education; Elementary . Don NValdman Philadelphia. Penna.‘Arts: Nlathematics’B.S.S.O. 2; Student Tutorial Society 3.4. Phi Eta Sigma. Jeffrey David NValdman Philadelphia Penna. ‘Business; Accounting Accounting Society. Theodore F. NValdman, Jr. Philndclphia. Penna.‘Arts; Psychology Pre- Med Society 2 William James NN'nlkcr Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; History Karen Lynne Walkley Philadelphia, Penna. Education'Cheerleaders 2.3: INI Basketball 1.2; Varsity Hockey 1.2.3. Lacrosse 1.2. James M. NVulsh Brent vood. N.V. Technical; Architecture Gary Neil NValter’WilJovv Grove. Penna. Education; Social Studics’Varsity Tennis 2.3.4. Judith Levitt NValters’Yeudon. Peim.i.VNrts. Spanish'Freoch Club 2: Hillel 1.2.3. Hispanic Cultural Society 2; Mitten Student League 1. Ski Club 2; Spanish Club 1.2. Joseph J NValtman Fairs iesv Village. Penna ’Business, Accounting—Finance Bernadinc G. NVampole Hazleton, Penna Phunnacv Pharmacy Queen 1970. Newman Club 1.2.3. A.Ph.A. 3.4.5. Hubert Steven Ward Folcn tt. Penna Business Administrative Nlanagement Newman Club 1. S.A.M I Lee NVa.vman Philadelphia. Penna. Business; Business Adm. Edward C. NVeber Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. English‘Hillel I.2.3.4. Ski Clnh —Co-founder. Pres. 1.2; Temple Skiers —Founder, Pres. 3. Student Act. Comm. 1. 2.3; Conference on Student Participation m University Gov’t. 1; Furnishing Comm, lor S.A.C. 2.3; Sailing C.'lnli—Skipper 2.3. Roger Steven Wechsler Philadelphia. Penna ’Business; Nlanagement Ice Hockey Chili. S A N|.; INI—Baseball. Basketball. Football Constance E. "'eens G rce ns I hi r g, Penna. Education. Elementary William J. NVcikcI Cit»ydon. Penna.’Arts; Psychology Edward I. NVciner Philadelphia. Penna Communications; RTF'TEMPLAH 4. NN’BTI I Instructional TV 2. Publications Board I Communications. Radio—I A'—Broadcasting R.O.A. 1,2,3; Student Union Board I Templuyers 1. W'RTI 1.2. Young Democrats Org. 1; Diamond Bifle Drill Team 1.2.3; Scabbard and Blade 3.4. Paula Weinstein’Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. French Bohcrt Alan NYcinstciu Philadelphia. Penna.’Arts; Chemistry’Chemistrv Society 2. Chess Club 3; Student Tutorial Society 2. Neil E. NVeintrob Margate, N.J.“Music; N'iolin French Club 1.2; Le Petit Cercle Francois 1.2; Orchestra Concertmaster I.2.3.4. Constance L. NVeisberg Cheltenham Penna. Education: Elementary Nlarilyn NN'cisberg’Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Psychology BSSO 2; Psychology Majors 3. co-chrmn. 4; UCLA 3. Dale Max Wcisman Allentown. Penna Arts; Biology’Sigma Pi Herald; Outing Club 2. Karate Club I; Temple News 2. Marc R. NVeisman Chc!tenham. Penna. Arts; Political Science Stuart M Wcisman Philadelphia, Penna. Business: Marketing Marketing Club 4; Veterans at Temple 3. Arthur Weiss Philadelphia. Penna. Pharmacy’Rho Pi Phi. Fred S NVciss Philadelphia. Penna Education. English Irene W eiss Philadelphia, Penna Education, Elementary‘Bowling C.lub Loyalists 4. Mitten Student la-ague 3.1 Student Union Board 3.4. Maureen Weiss Elkins Park. Penna. Nrts. Sociology Susan Penny NVciss Philadelphia. Penna Education. Elementaiy Arlene NN'cissman Philadelphia. Penna." Education. Spanish’Sigma Delta Pi 3.4. Eileen Nl. NVelsh'Cheltenham. Penna. Education; Social Studies’Alph.i Sigina Alpha Sjjorts Chrm. 2. V.P. 3.4. President's Hosts 2. W.A.A. Board Mem. 3. Varsity—Swimming 3. Linda Mary Wclsh Phil.i lelphb. Penna Social Administration; Social Welfare Newman Club 1; Social Welfare Union 2. INI—Basketball Howard S. Wenocur Philadelphia, Penna. Nrts. Psychology Psychology Majors 4. KnlH-rtu S. Wenocur Philadelphia. Penna. Nrts. Mathcmntics'Pi Nlu Epsilon. Raymond A. Wenzel Fairless Hills Penna, Arts. English Karen NVciner Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elementary Hillel I. David M NVcinstcin’I-evittown, Penna. Bob NVcmer Allentown, Penna.‘Tyler Design Clarence II NNcst Ji ’Warminster. IVuua." Business; Administrative Nlaiiagement’S.A.M. Nlarsha 11 NVexler Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Spanish Kyppcc Ban NVhitc’Philadelphia Penna. Social Administration; Social NN’elfare Alpha Kappa Alpha. Black Student D-ague 4. Social NN'elfure Union 4. Phyllis Eleanor NVhite’Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary Stephen E. NVhite’Aknm. Penna.'Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi—Prelate 4. IM—Softball IF—Football. Thornusina Irene C. White Philadelphi.i. Penna.‘Arts; Spanish “President’s Hosts. Spanish Club; U.C.L.A., Ex. Comm. (College of LiU-ral Arts; Sigma Delta Pi. Suvan NViklcr’Pltiladelphia, Penna. Education. Elementary Robert NVilchacky Atlas. Penna.‘Business Management VeteRins at Temple 4. GladysC NN'illiams Philadelphia. Penna.’ Communications; Joumalism’Karatu Chili. Literary and Arts Society; Newman Club. Parachute Club; Ski Club. Student Mobilization Committee: Student Union Board; Temple News, Temple Skiers. NVRTI. Theta Sigma Phi; INI Hockey; Swimming, Tennis. Ann Phyllis NVhitman Philadelphia Penna. Music; Education’Music Educators Natl Conference 4. Orchestra 4; Women's Glee Club 2. Beverly Widcman Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. Mathematics Barbara F. NVicner'Conshohockcn, Penna. Education. Elementary Ann S. NVilderman°Dresher, Penna. English’Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority—pledge class president. 2. Ski Club. Denise Sandra Wildcnnau’Philadelpliia. Penna.’Arts; Psychology llillcl I; Psychology Majors 3.4. Martin B 'Vilensky’Philadelphia. Penna. Arts. History Raymond F Wilhclm’Philadelpliia. Penna. Arts. Regina Nlaric NVilhcrc’Coushnluicken. Penna. •Educatinn: Elementary'’Student Tutorial Society. Mary Ann NVillard Philadelphia. Penna. Nrts. Biology Biology Society 3. Pres. 4; Newman Club 1,2; Jr Varsity—Hockey 1.2. Bessie B NN'illiams Philadelphia. Penna Business: Accounting Catharine Virginia NVillianis’PhiladcIphiu, Penna.'Education; Dance’VliKleni Dame Club; Society lor Open D arning. Jac(|ueline Dale NVilliams’Chem Hill. N.J. rimmnnie.itions; |ounialism Theta SigmaNat I. Conference; Women’s Glee Club. University Singers. Phi 3.4. Jay Alfred Williaim'Stute College. Panin Mlied Health. Physical Therapy" Joseph J Williams "Philadelphia. Penna." Phunnacy" Kappa Psi—Sec. 4 Pharmacy dmissions Policy Com.. APhA. IF—Basketball. Football. Bowling. Charles Raymond Willson"Baoth vyn, lYima. •Pharmacy"Phi Delta Chi—I F.C. Rep. 3. APhA—Pres Alan Kenneth Wilson Philadelphi.i, Penna." Arts; History" Janet Margaret Wilson "Philadelphia, Penna Education; Elementary Lucile (.'. Wilson Newburgh. N.Y."Arts; English "Alpha Sigma Alpha 2. Fund Raising C.'hnn. .1.4. Orchestra 2.3; Band 1.2 Robert Joseph Wincs'Sccuucus, N.J." Business: Fiuancc’Loyalists; Finance Society . S.A.M —'Troas. Susan Wingcrt Philadelphia. Penna."Tyler; Painting Diane B Winslow Philadelphia. Penna. Education; Elemcntnry'Newman Club I. Cheryl Winlerberg Philadelphia. Penna. Music, Music Ed."Music Educators Nat l Conference I. Temple Christian Fellowship; Women’s Glee Club 3. Elizabeth Anne Wise "Glad wyne, Penna." Education; Elcincntary"Studcnt Tutorial Society. James l.arkiu Wise Philadclphia, Penna." Arts. Biology "Biology Club 4. Susan Marie Witlin Pluladelpliia. Penna." Education, Elementary"Mitten Student Ixague I; Purview International i.2. Reader's Tlieater 2.3. Young Democrats Org I. Pliila. Tutorial Project 3. Bob Witt man Philadelphia. Penna."Arts. Math Mathematics Association clirnm I; Executive CommitUs1 of Mathematics 4. Gerald Henry Woelir"Philadelphia. Penna Education; Elementary"A.P.0. 1.2,3.4. .P . loyalists 2.3 Psychology Majors 1. Bcsistancc 2; Ski Club 4; Free University 2. Intercollegiate Conf. on Gov't. 2.3.4. Newman Club 1,3; Young Democrats Org 1.2.3; Urban Education Program 3.4. IF—Cross Country. IF. IF—Football. IF—Volleyball. Kryslynu Wojcicchow ski "Philadelphia Penna "Education. Elementary Harvey Wolbrnnsky"Pliiladelplua Penna. Education; Science" Anthony M Wolchasty Philadelphia. Penna 'Arts; Bussian Ukr;inian Club 2. Alirahuin W. Wolf Pliiladelplua. Penna." Arts; Philosophy "Debating Club 2; Philosophy Dept. Uudcrgrad Rep 1. Eli ulK'th L. AVolf Colling»vvood. N.J." Music; Music Ed.—Piano Music Educators JoAnne F Wolf" Philadelphia. Penna "Social administration; Social Wclfare’President s Hosts 2.3; Purview International 3; Social Welfare Student Union—Task Force 3.4; S.C.A.C. 1; Magnet 3,4. Ellen S. Wolovitz."Pittshurg. Penna ' ICducation. Elementary" Sallie Dow Wong Uppcr Darby. Penna." Business, Accounting"Accounting Society Beta Alpha Psi. Beta Gamma Siginj; Phi Guinma Nil. Idclle Sindia Wood Philadelphia, Penna.' Education; Elementary'Hebrew Club 2.3.4; liillel Board Member 2.3.4. CESA 3.4: Eta Beta Uhn 2. Barbara J. Wrigiit"Upper Darby. Penna." Social Administration; Social Welfare" Alpha l.ambda Delta Sec.; President's Hosts 4. Social Welfare Union 4: Ski Chib 4. IF—Volleyball. Patricia C Wright"Philadelphia. Penna." Arts. Anthropology"Anthropology Club. Raymond J. Wright’Philadelphia. Penna." Distributive Education’Newman Club I Ted Allen Wright "Fort Wayne, Ind." Pharmacy "Kappa Psi; IF—Football. Jaclyn E Yack’llavertown. Penna. Education; Elementary" Michael II. Yanovitz Philadelphia. Penna Arts; History David Yarborough "Philadelphia. Penna. Arts; Social Sciences" Ralph Joseph Yates Philadelphia Penna Pharmacy"Rho Pi Phi. Fiery Dragon 5. IF—Football. Richard Allen Yee Philadelphia. Pcniiu " Arts; History "History Majors Assn. 3.4. Phi Alpha Theta 3.4. Pauline K Ych’Philadelphia. Penna."Allied Ib-alth, Nursing" Howard W. Yellen"Philadelphia, Penna Arts; Biology"Prcsidcnt's Hosts 1.2.3. Scabbard and Blade 3.4 Lawrence Robert Yerkees" Elkins Park. Penna."Communications"Pre-L(iw Society 3. Phyllis Lee Ycmuinock Philadelphia. Penna." Education. Elementary Paula J Yoc’Kunkletoun. Penna rtv Art. E Beverly Young'Oxford, Penna."Music. Performance. Viola'"Orchestra 1.2,3.4. Susan Yourtee Philadclphia, Penn.i." Allied Health; Nursing Philip Yuclit"Philadelphia. Penna."Social Administration; Social Welfare "Resistance. Social Welfare Union 3.4. Student Mobilization Committees I. Diane A. Zaborovs ski Philadelphia. Penna." Education; Elementary—English"Mitten Student League 2.3.4. Student Tutorial Society 3.4 Warren Jay Zolut"Philadelphia Penna." rtv Biology ArthurS. Zanan Philadelphia. Pcnna. Arts, History History Majors Assn. 4 Mary-Evc Zangari"Havertown, Penna." Allied Health: Nursing" Charles Zupicc"Philadelphia. Penna Aits Biologv"Loyalists; Newman Club; Biology Club. Lou Zappottc"Bristol. Pcniia."Biisiness Accounting S.A.M. 3.4 Glenn L. Zayon"Dresher. Penna."Education; Social Studies"A RTI I. Mark Zayon Philadelphia. Penna."Arts; Science Biology Club 3,4; Cinematographs Club 3; Parachute Club 4; Prc-Med Society 2; Student Union Board—Hour of Pleasure Comm.. Concert Comm.: Cabaret 3: University Theater Productions 3. Gregory J ZegIin"Fuirless Hills. Penna." Business; Accounting" John Edward Zellers AV illiumsport, Penna ' Pharmacy"Phi Delta Chi, Student American Pharmaceutical Assoc, vice-prev 3: Drug Abuse Education Oimm, 3.4. Kay B. Zelmanoff"Philadelphia. Penna Allied Health; Medical Records Science" Dianne Carol Zettlcr "Philadelphia. Penna- Arts; Sociology "Newman Club I Stuart Zimmcrmun Philadelphia. Penna." Business: Marketing" Walter R. Zimmerman Philadelphia. Penna." Business Rifle Club 3; Ski Club 3. Wavnc L Zimmcrmann Kingston. N.Y. Business; Accounting"Peabody Men's Senate Chnn. of Judiciary Screening Comm. 3.4. B.O.A. 1; Young Bepublicans 3, IM-BascluR 2.3. Football 3. Soccer 1.2: R.O.T.C.: Dorm. PBX Operator 2.3; Dorm judicial Board 2 Ronald Zipper"Philadelphia, Penna."Arts: Biology Biology Club 3.4; Prc-Med Society 3.4. Ski Club 4. Penny Gail Zoll"Philadelphia. Penna ' Education. Elementary Iota Alpha Pi. Thomas E. Zook "York. Penna."Pharin.u Phil Zucker'New York. N Y." Allied Health; Physical Therapy "IM-Basebull Basketball. Football. Soccer. Swimming. Anthony A. Zummo. Jr "Norristown, Pemu." Business. Finance"Finance Society 3.4. Real Estate Society 4. SAM 4. J67 George Dawson Woodbury "North Wales. Penna,"Education; Secondary Ed."• If ft tf If (1 FOUR GLORIOUS YEARS by Shirley Brenner It all began four glorious years ago when I. a wide-eyed student, fresh out of the comfortable walls of high school, ventured into a very strange (but exciting) new world. As I descended from the "C" bus (which was my replacement for the familiar yellow one) and set foot on the concrete sidewalk, iny eyes iminediatelv focused on that ivy-covered building known as Mitten Hall. I walked down the mall, my long hair blowing in the breeze, very proud of my spanking new, color-coordinated outfit, that was purchased on the third floor college shop of my local department store. Progressing farther on down the mall, I soon Ijecame surrounded by jeaned and tee-shirted students, who. for some reason, didn t look as excited as I was. As a matter of fact, their expressions seemed to say. Tin doing you a favor by coming here. Temple, so you'd better treat me right, or else!. I tried not to let this bother me as I made my way to my eight-thirty class. I approached the door whose number (Ba 140) corresponded with the one on my IBM schedule card. 1 panicked as I opened the door and my eyes rested upon one hundred and fifty students all in one room. I meekly found an empty seat and deposited myself in it. No sooner had I done this, than I heard a voice being projected from a loud speaker beam across the room. I strained my eyes to see who the voice belonged to, but heard a fellow student say, "Don't even l othcr. You won’t see the teacher the entire semester." Walking out of my first class, I felt very bewildered, and soon realized that I was in for a rude awakening. I knew that I was enrolled in a large, urban university, but I had no idea that learning would lie this impersonal. It is my senior year—9:30 A M. Monday morning, the first day of a new semester. I. a jeaned and tee-shirted Temple student have just found a prime parking space on Broad Street, across from ivy-covered Mitten Hall. As I stand on the comer, waiting for the light to change, I see a young brighteyed girl descend from the "C" bus in her spanking new, color-coordinated outfit which she has probably purchased in the third floor college shop of her local department store. She stands next to ine. surveying me out of the comer of her eye. I can see that familiar IBM schedule card clutched in her hand. After about three minutes of silence, she asks me if I know where Ba MO is. I smile slightly as the light changes and we cross the street. Very knowledgeably I reply, “Yes, I know where Ba 140 is", wish her luck, and steer her in the right direction. Need I say more? ionWHAT NOW? by John Bucher "Oh what a tangled web we weave when first we practice to deceive. But when we practice for a while, it's amazing how we improve our style.” And so ends my college career. Tom Lehrer (surprisingly a professor who has since begun making an honest living as a comedian) put it tluisly: “Here's to parties we tossed, to the games that we lost, we shall claim that we won them some day—to excuses we fibbed, to the papers we cribbed from the genius who lived down the hall” But the spirit of Temple University can only be expressed by someone who attends Temple, rides the sumvay, and engages in conversation like: “How’d you do this semester?' “Well, I learned a lot.” "No. I mean academically.” And the postman brings my transcript secretly typed by the computer and untouched by human hands, or any member of the administration for that matter. GRADES! SUCCESS! FAILURE? No one but you and your mother will ever know; or care. And with that last transcript come the memories, flooding back like a tidal wave in Pakistan. The cafeteria, the ptomaine poisoning. The parking lot with a red “FULL" sign. And registration.like a Fellini movie, you remember your first day when you registered or tried to register, liecause the line went from Mitten Hall to the subway stop, and then to the l el! tower, and you began to believe in Social Darwinism, and they gave you a number which you had tattooed on your left arm, and when you were done two days later (whew!) you went to the bookstore and stood in line for only 7 hours and made friends with the girl in front of you whose name was Myma Oberchevich but everyone knew her as Nancy and the math I book and the history book and the basic studies courses and standing in line to get into Curtis Hall until the middle of the semester when everyone started cutting classes and the friendly community meml cr who started cutting you at the subway station. "But as we go, our sordid separate ways, we shall n'er forget thee, our golden college days." And where do our separate ways lead? Ah. male students. Country Joe and the Fish have answered that question for us; "Don't ask me I don't give a damn, Next stop is Viet-Nam. What the hell does Preservantia Vincit mean, anyway?editor in chief managing editor business managers layout editor photography editor assistant business manager Janet Sue Calpem Fat Dougherty James Keel, Stuart Levine Chaz Thomas Mitchell Toll Harvey Marks staff Richard Blumbcrg, Bette Giwerc, Pam Gofberg, Linda Holtzman, Peter Hvams, Ray Noonan, Myma Paul, Sandy Perlstein, Jackee Roth, Adria Rothman, Ted Elliott Schutz-bank. Francine Toben. Sherry Troyan. Ed Weiner, Stuart Weisman. photographers Neil Benson. Mike Furman, James Keel, Peter Kind cover design Janet Calpem. Mitchell Toll B, BRADBURY, SAYIES, O'NEIU—PARAGON Co”»0 Olid lmd p«nd M S Ko«l AH.list ol Porogon Im ireEditor: One who plans, assigns, accepts and rejects copy, pictures, layouts, ideas, encourages and discourages staff, frustrates and pleases advisor and printer, compromises with others' objections and defends her ideals, juggles classes, labs, and exams with deadlines, loses sleep, sits on the Pub Board, accepts blame, praise, and, ultimately, responsibility. Who becomes aware of the people, the facilities, the land, and the programs of the University she tries to portray, of the necessity and help of the staff, of the delicate ways of working with people, of her own jx -tential and limitations, of the impossibility of realizing the ideal of the meaning of "create." And learns to thank those who made it possible: purchasing agent Stan Siedzokowski, advisor Mark Isaacs, photographer Marv Merin, printer representative Michael Gilroy and the staff of Bradbury Sayles, O’Neill—Paragon in New York, parents Mr. and Mrs. Gil Galpern, and closest friends, Sheldon Shoemaker. Frani Tobcn, Adria Rothman, and Stuart Levine, for comfort, understanding, and moral support. editor: one who learns the meaning of the word after playing the role for a year. 771Think about it, again 777

Suggestions in the Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) collection:

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


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