Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1979

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1979 volume:

' • ' » : « i; -. 0 ••»n»VjiaC»-B: ■T-H. ?r ' » " ' ' i; r--kC,T TEMPLAR 1979 I I .1 Templar 1979 Temple University Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Temple University is an urban university. There is no campus and few ivy-colored walls ... - TEMPLAR 1953 Each year, the editors of the TEMPLAR attempt the near - impossible task of trying to explain, in words and on paper, the essence of Temple University. From year to year, their methods vary. Some try by printing a short synopsis of the university ' s history. Temple University had its beginnings back in 1884, when a group of young men who wished to study for the ministry asked Dr. Russel H. Conwell, minister of Baptist Temple, to help them in a series of night school courses. — TEMPLAR, 1955 For others, such as those who put together the 1972 book, it ' s the reprinting of Joni Mitchell. Kris Kristofferson and Bob Dylan song lyrics. Or a Lenny Bruce monologue, " ... San Francisco, I got arrested for . . . I ' m not going to repeat the word because I want to finish the gig here tonight. " In 1966, the editors took a close look at various aspects of the campus, particularly the then newly-completed Park Mall, in their attempt to explain the school. The Mall is ... a symbol of life at an institution distinctly urban in character where the majority of students are commuters. For many of them, the Mall is their only contact with activity on campus aside from their elasses.-TEMPLAR. 1966 Then there are those who chose to point out the more obvious aspects of this urban community. Temple University, on the spine of a dynamic metropolis, a landscape of asphalt, concrete, steel. In the midst of urban life, the reality of poverty and despair.-TEMPLAR. 1968 Some took a more pessimistic route, " If you can ' t go to college, go to Temple, " was the phrase circulating among the seniors of the Philadelphia high schools in 1967. TEMPLAR. 1971 HOT BA SAUSA HAM I BACON BOILED F R E S ITALIAN TUN A SWISS ROAST Others were optimistic. Unlike Al-Hated, the Persian who lost his lite in a futile search for diamonds, college students this year again found educations " acres of diamonds " in wartime Philadelphia at Temple University -TEMPLAR. 1943 These are just a few of the many who have tried to explain Temple University. Well, we the staff of this, the 1979 edition of the Templar, have decided to forsake any attempt at explaining Temple University because we believe that it simply can ' t be done. It ' s impossible. To understand the school, actual behind- the-lines experience helps, but that ' s no guarantee. Many enter, attend and graduate without even understanding any more than they did before they first came here. Which is not to put the school down. On the contrary, most of us like, and even enjoy it here. It ' s just that trying to explain the school is a fruitless task. We know, we ' ve tried. What we hope to do with this book is to give you, the reader, a glimpse of what life here at Temple is like. If you ' ve attended and graduated from the school perhaps these images will be a bit more understandable. But if you haven ' t, we feel you ' ll still be able to enjoy the book. To anyone who may feel that we ' ve left something out, we apologize. To include everything would take volumes and we only have a few hundred pages. We do feel, however, that we have accomplished our objectives and reached our goals of sharing, but perhaps not explaining what it is, this Temple University. Enjoy the book . . . m mM ' ' W -T . - ... -V " ' ■ s • ■ - rx fp 1 . .1 10 TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction -Pag-e Administration Pag-e 12 TVCC Page 18 Broad and Montgomery Page 24 Student Life Pag-e 26 Sports Pag-e 78 Campus Living Page 150 Theatre Page 174 Communications Page 188 Allied Health Page 198 Tyler Page 204 Ambler Page 212 Seniors Page 234 Finis Pag-e 310 11 To the 1979 Graduates: You will never be the same. And Temple University has changed because of your presence and activity in the University. You represent a great diversity of human beings, who, I trust, are able to identify with the finest concepts and values associated with the University. There has been a great deal of questioning about the value of education in recent years. Some of the questioning has represented, quite simply, a reaction to the greatest period of growth and expansion in higher education, and to the tremendous amount of ferment in the country and on the university campuses in the late sixties and early seventies. During your time at Temple University, the University had its highest enrollment. Now, as the college-age population in the country and in the area is decreasing, the enrollment is beginning to decline. Every school and college within the University has been examining its basic tenets and its curriculum. Significant developments have occurred in your years at Temple, and I am sure that they have strengthened the programs in which you have participated. You have brought a great deal to Temple University, and I am certain that you are taking a great deal with you. I trust that the University has helped prepare you for your profession and work, for your life and leadership abilities, and for the best use of your leisure time. By giving you the opportunity to study the great minds of the past and the present, whether it be in the sciences or technological or business fields, the University should have assisted you to understand the issues you and the nation will face in the decades ahead. We all hope you will come back to the University often, and we wish you the very best in your life and in your careers in the future. Faithfully yours, Marvin Wachman % ' in 1 9 i 1 9 t 1 •_•! a UNIVERSITY OFFICERS Mr. James D. Logan Vice President for Financial Affairs Dr. John L. Rumpf Vice President and Dean of Faculties Dr. Norma F. Furst Dean of Students 14 I Mr. James M. Shea. Vice President tor University Relations Mr. Lee H. Wenke Vice President tor Development 15 DEANS Br, to ' Sttailrf Dr. Jay D. Scribner College Of Education Dr. Robert R. Smith School of Communicationa A Tbeatter I ( ( Dr. Joseph D. McEvilU School of Pharmacy Dr. Joseph B. Oxendine College of Health, Physical Education, Recreation A Dance Or.CU 16 f; Dr. Dale F. Roeck School of Denistry 17 I I i i TUCC 3o 1 611 o u PC TUCC • IViarKet n Temple University ' s Center City Camplus, better known as TUCC, Is located in the old KYW television building at 1619 Walnut Street in the heart of downtown Philadelphia. Donated to the school in 1973 by the Westinghouse Broadcasting System, many of the existing studios in the building were left intact when it was renovated, and therefore, although TUCC offers classes from almost every college and school in the university, the emphasis is definitely on communication and theatre. In fact, one of Temple ' s three theatres. Stage Three, is located in the basement of TUCC. A lthough TUCC is open to any and all Temple students, it does cater more towards the older student who is returning to school either just to take some courses or in search of a degree. Classes are scheduled throughout the day, making TUCC convenient for all those living and working in the city. A-A Ifejnpl 20 21 I sa 1 23 BROAD L MONTGOMERY S4 30K j 611 BROAD •MONTGOMERY -a u D3 IviarKet 25 - STUDENT LIFE 27 29 30 31 REPRESENTATIVE STUDENT SENATE 32 Ivy Foreman V.P. University Affairs Haritb Wickrema Secretary-Treasurer Fall 78 33 FALL FANTASIA ' University City Holiday Inn --October 28, 1978 7:00 p.nu -- Prelude to ' Fall Fantasia ' | 7:30 p.m. Dinner HAo - 9:15 p.m - Dance Show with Pam Stern and Warren (x»oper 9:15 - 9:55 p.m. " Tlie Excep tions " perform ' Somewhere My Ijove 9:.5.5 - 10:2.5 p.m. Disc Jockeys Art and Mark keep the music poin ' 10:2.5 - 11:05 p.m. " The Exceptions " back with more nuisic 11:0.5 - 11:2.5 p.m. Dance Contest with Art and Mark 1 1:25 p.m. - 12:05 a.m. — " The Exceptions " keep on rockin ' 12:05 - 12:25 a.m. -Music by the DJ ' s 12:25 -1:05 a.m. Finale by " The Exceptions " i li ■jL E V L 1 1 Va llj H m 4 1 H m IL N ' - 1 B K fS i 34 While " apathetic " is often the adjective used to describe students of Temple University, it was inapplicable at least for one night in late October. That was the evening that Harith Wickrema and the Representative Student Senate presented the Temple community with Fall Fantasia, a semi-formal dinner dance the likes of which hadn ' t been seen in years. Taking place in the " sumptous " Palm Aire Room of the University City Holiday Inn, the event was attended by 300 Temple students, faculty and staff, including University President Marvin Wachman and his wife, Adeline. Live music, courtesy of the Exceptions alternated with the disco DJ team of Mark and Art to keep those in attendance dancing the night away . . . 36 ' Spring Spectacular ' Great Court of Mitten Hall Friday, March 23, 1979 7:00 p.m. — Introcliuiioii to Spriii » Spwtacidar ' 7:30 p.m. - Dinner 9:00 p.m. — " Spcrtacu lar ' surprise 9:15 p.ni. - 9:55 p.m. -- ' Tlie |] cc|)iions " perform " Somewhere My I ove " 9:55 - 10:25 p.m. — Dise Jo ' ke of " Fasrinatin ; Rytlim ' keep the music •join ' ' 10:25 - 11:05 p.ni. The Exeeplions ' back with their exeeptional sounds 11:05 -11:25 p-m. Danee Contest with " Fascinating Rylhnr 11:25 p.in. - 12:0.5 a.m. - " The Exceptions ' keep on nM-kiu " 12:05 12:25 a.m. - Music by the DJ ' s 12:25 - 1:05 a.m. Finale by The Exceptions ' f »£%J P M PI lifi II mill t. 1 1 • T ' mm§. i ■ 1 36 After its success with the earlier Fall Fantasia, the Representative Student Senate came back in the second semester with another block buster of a semi-formal dinner dance, this one dubbed " Springs Spec- tacular. " The March 23 dance was a carbon copy of its predecessor except for one major difference: Taking place in a spruced-up Mitton Hall, the event was the first of its kind to take place on the Main Campus in more than twenty years. Again, Harith Wickrema was the chief organizer of the dance and the 400 who attended were again entertained by the sounds of the Exceptions, alternating with those of a disc jockey. 37 WHEELCHAIR OLYMPICS 39 BAND ! , C S- ' -J jssw y -Ml; ' ' . P CHEERLEADERIS HOMECOMING ' 78 44 WEIGHTLIFTING CLUB 46 I -i- m VOTE NO ON THE. CH ■ REVOLUTIONARY STUDENT BRIGADE 47 I ( 48 NEWMAN CENTER 49 CHEMISTRY SOCIETY 50 PSYCHOLOGY MAJORS H c5s Aa ;ovCm . ' ' " Actually, he ' s easy to train, everytime I press the buzzer, he brings me food. " Officers: Laurel Burton, Katby Feuerman — Co-chairpersons; Bandy Lavini — Secretary: Steven Walenta — Treasurer; Bruce Boguslav — Ombudsman 51 POLITICAL SCIENCE MAJORS President: Denise Di Oiorg o; Vice-President: Dave Maola; Ombudaperson: Bonnie Bamett; Secretary Treasurer: Robin Weiss (t POLITICAL ' SCIENCE MAJORS BS THE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE COUNCIL 58 HISPANIC STUDENTS ■ ' ■ ' vJicayJents -T ' (Innuiai ■ JsJ m- ' 64 ti MUSLIM STUDENTS ' TES 55 I J [ 66 67 GUEST SPEAKERS Milton Street, Pennsylvania State Representative. Pennsylvania Governor Richard Tbomburgb 58 Singer John Denver Publisher of Marvel Comics, Stan Lee: Publiaber of DC Comics Jeanette Kabn. 69 TRI-DORM SENATE 60 NATIONAL STUDENT SPEECH AND HEARING ASSOCIATION 61 ASSOCIATION OF BLACK JOURNALISTS 62 B.A.S.l.C.S. 63 U.C.L.A. 64 CRIMINOLOGY AND JUSTICE ASSOCIATION 65 SPRING FLING ' 79 s •• V % . , ■ 1 . ; ' . . ; ' . ' ■ ' ' ' ... .... ..■ . . ,.. i n 5 " Q J 66 67 Eating is a big part of Temple. With food trucks lining 13th Street as well as other streets on campus a Temple student can find all types of food at every turn. Whether it ' s pretzels, cheesesteaks, pizza or eggroUs, eating is a unique part of the Temple experience. In fact, at times it seems that all Temple students do is eat and eat and eat . . . As one wide-eyed freshman observed during her first semes- ter at T. v., " This place is incredible! Temple students eat like no one else. They come to class in the morning with coffee and donuts. At break time they go get ice cream or pizza or pretzels. After class they ' re out buying munchies, and then it ' s time for LUNCH . . . ! " . 68 RAP-UP I 69 CHERRY WHITE DAY , -I. --- n ; lh| «I " 1£T -1 „ •■ ft - . • te ■ »■ J L 4 1 4 i IH 70 SIGMA PI I 71 PHI SIGMA SIGMA 72 DELTA SIGMA THETA (EPSILON DELTA CHAPTER) 73 FRIENDS I 74 H 75 76 77 1= ?s X SPORTS 79 FOOTBALL 80 81 82 After their first three games of the 1978 season, the Temple Owls had nothings more to brag about than a less than mediocre 1-2 record. Or didn ' t they? After all. with losses to both Penn State and Pittsburgh by a combined total of only 11 points, things couldn ' t be all that bad, could they? Granted it was only the first game of the season, but it still took a last minute field goal by Joe Paterno ' s Nittany Lions to secure a 10-7 win over the Owls. And Pittsburgh, 1976 ' s national champion, still smelling blood from the 76-0 thrashing they gave the Owls the last time the two teams met, had no other excuse but that they were out-hustled in explaining the closeness of their 20-12 victory over Temple. So despite their 1-2 record, the Owls had nothing to be ashamed of. Many even thought that this might be the best season for Temple football in years. An easy 38-7 win over Delaware evened the Owls ' record a 1 2-2, bu t next came a disappoin ting 22-22 tie with William and Mary. Three consecutive wins over Cincinati (16-13). West Virginia (28-27) , and Akron (56-21) put the Owls back on the winning track, raising their record to 5-2-1. The season was capped by Temple ' s second visit to Tokyo to play in the Second Annual Mirage Bowl against Boston College. One hundred and ninety people made the trip from Temple and the Owls beat Boston College 28-24. During the season. Coach Wayne Hardin became the winningest coach in Temple history. Spanning nine seasons, Hardin has a 57-31-3 record. 83 84 ■■ p ' -fT, 85 MEN ' S BASKETBALL 86 87 88 ,- 1 Undoubtedly, this year ' s men ' s basketball team was the highlight of an extremely successful 1978-79 Temple sports program. Statistically, the Owls were ranked in the top twenty throughout most of the season in both the AP and UPI poll. The team ' s final record was 25-4 and they won the East Coast Conference Championship. The team was 16-2 at home — 9-2 at the Palestra and 7-0 at McGonigle — and 9-2 on the road. (The seven wins at McGonigle extended the team ' s streak there to 23 straight). The season began with encouraging victories over West Chester, Lehigh, Scranton, Wake Forest, Navy, Big-5 rival Villanova (66-58), and Manhatten. Over the semester break, the team traveled to Nevada for the Las Vegas Tournament, taking the title by beating both Baylor 81-70 and the host team, Nevada at Las Vegas, 89-79. For the third season in a row, the Owls shared the Big-5 title, this year with the Quakers of Penn. Temple lost to Penn in January, but easily beat the three other Big-5 teams, Villanova, LaSalle and St. Joe ' s, during the course of the season. In post-season play, Temple took the ECCs by beating — each for the second time — Drexel (61-57), Lafayette (53-50), and St. Joe ' s (61-60). Individually, Rick Reed led the team in scoring, averaging 15.7 points per game and Walt Montford, with 5. 1 per game led the team in rebounding. 90 y 91 SOCCER 93 I 93 94 ..I , i ' ••. ' " i ' l isr-r . i ' X»- Temple ' s soccer team is definitely one of the most underrated in the University. The team always seems to do well, and 1978 was no exception. An undefeated regular season and a 14-1-2 final record set a University record for most wins in one season. The team won the ECC championship and was ranked among- the top ten teams in the country. The Owls won their first game against Penn State in the NCAA championship tournament but then was eliminated, losing 2-1 in overtime against Philadelphia Textile. Overall, the team let up only 10 goals in 1 7 games and goaltender Jeff Kraft was credited with eight shutouts. On offense. George Lesyw (a U.S. Olympic B team member in 1976) was the East Coast Conference Most Valuable Player and was named to the All American Team. I sv ■ ' L 95 FENCING 06 L 97 MEN ' S SWIMMING 4 A ' i » ■«M tol1i ■■■■ ' • 98 M - ♦•«» ■ - A .t AA 4A4 i A4AM - ' ' " " 99 WRESTLING 100 101 mnenissKL-riseiWsm ■ ■BKTJTFr 100 The Temple Owl wrestlings team finished an extremely successful season this year with a 1 7-0 dual meet record and a final ranking ' of 18tb in the national polls. Higbligbts of the season included a first place finish in the Coast Guard Tournament in early December and a surprisingly easy 31-12 victory over nationally-ranked Syracuse in February. The team performed fairly well in post-season competition with three of the wrestlers placing in the top three in the Eastern Regionals and receiving bids for the Nationals. They were Mitchell Vance at 118 pounds, Doug Parise at 142 and Tony Mantella at 167. Parise had the most success in the Nationals, winning two meets before being eliminated. Vance only won once, however, and Mantella was shut out in the competition. 108 CREW t04 The three Temple Crew teams finished with a combined record of 9-7 this season, with the Varsity Heavy Eight finishing at 5-4, the Varsity Light Eight at 3-1 and the Second Varsity Heavy at 1-2. Considering the caliber of competition the team met and the few returning members, the team ' s performance was more than satisfactory. In the DAD VAIL REGETTA - the year ' s most important event which included 236 boats and over 1,600 oarsmen - the heavyweight eight failed to qualify in the top 12 by only two-tenths of a second behind King ' s Poin t. The second varsity eight, however, qualified and finished ninth of 22 boats. 1980 should prove a fine season for the Temple Crew with 16 of the 18 lettermen on this year ' s team returning to the water. 105 BASEBALL 106 107 loa J The 1979 Temple Men s Baseball Team finished with an overall 23-5 record, also taking first place in the ECC East Section with a 10-0 record. Mike Henderson led the team in hitting, batting .439 in 24 games and Rod Johnson (.432), Joe Bertotto (.421) and Paul Niggebrugge (.348) were not far behind. Lefty Pete Filson led the team in wins, posting seven against only two losses and Gary Enoch, also throwing left-handed, led in ERA at 2.08. The team placed four players on the ECC AU-Star team. They were Pete Filson on the mound, Mike Henderson and Rod Johnson in the infield and Paul Niggebrugge in the outfield. The team finished with an 0-2 record in the ECC playoffs, held at Newark, Delaware. ' ' ff ' t ' r-A 109 110 fli L 111 112 This year, the Temple Owls track team completed an overall 7-5 record before concentrating on the East Coast Conference meet in which the Owls placed second. Outstanding individuals on the team include Mark Armstrong, miler and half-miler, Steve Watson, in long and triple jumps and Mark Bright, in discus and shot put, each of whom placed first in his category at the annual Cherry and White Day track meet at Temple. Among other individual winners this year were Brad Krum in the six-mile, Ray Ploucher in the high jump. Bill Cranney in the 120 yard high hurdles and Rick Thomas in the javelin. 113 MEN ' S TENNIS 114 Before the 1 979 season, the Temple Men ' s Tennis team was undefeated three years runnings and had compiled a 32-0 record during the past four years. After the 1979 season, the team had extended that record to 39-0. The 7-0 record the team racked up in league play gave the Temple matmen their fourth straight ECC championship. During the conference championship. Temple won all six singles championships with first flight Omar Sebastian, second flight Robert Littebt, third flight Allen Bond, fourth flight Felipe Oreamuno, fifth flight Han Windman, and sixth flight Gary Soloman and in doubles with first flight Littebt and Bond and second flight Sebastian and Oreamuno. Highlights this year included shutouts over Hofstra, American, St. Joseph ' s, Haverford and Bucknell. lis wai n «a i W ' . ' wt w -:s-.-- MEN ' S GYMNASTICS S k if ?:-. ' ■i 116 117 118 ! 119 WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 12 0 121 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL ISS Although the 1978-79 version of the Temple University women ' s basketball team boasted a " solid nucleus of returning starters and aggressive freshmen, " new Head Coach Andy McGovern was still only able to squeeze an 8-11 final record out of this year ' s schedule. Despite the returning starters, inexperience may still have been the primary reason why the team won only one more game this year than their 1977-78 counter-parts. On his 14 player roster, McGovern fielded seven freshmen, four sophomores and only three upper classmen. Highlights of the season included three straight wins to open the season, (over AUentown, 74-40, Lafayette, 56-48, and Kutztown, 51-40), and close wins from American (56-54), and Pennsylvania (71-69). Senior Faye Lawrence and Sophomore Judy Sherwin came in one two in the team scoring race, a veraging 12.4 and 12.2 poin ts per game respectively. Sherwin easily took the rebounding title, pulling down an average of 10.8 per game. 12S 1S4 vM i ft «% 4 % 125 lae I 127 1S8 I 129 « 130 i t I 1 131 I i 138 iL 138 SOFTBALL 134 lA. Head Coach Ronnie Maurek guided the 1979 Temple Women ' s Softball team to a 1 0-9 final record this spring, splitting five and winning three doubleheaders along the way. After losing their first game EA A W Sattelite playoffs at the end of the season to Southern Connecticut, the team bounced back to take four straight and advance to the EA AW Championship. Two losses to Glassboro State, however, soon dashed the team ' s hopes for any further honors. The J.V. Softball team finished with a fine 5-0-1 record. 135 aki iu: . % %v WWVi V -l, WOMEN ' S SWIMMING iWlMi 136 M From Temple ' s women ' s swimming team, seven members qualified for EAIAW competi- tion after completion of the regular season with a final 10-6-1 record. The only Temple swimmer to place in the Eastern championship was Jane Ann Cantwell who took eleventh place on the one meter board. 137 LACROSSE 138 This year, the Lady Owl Lacrosse team finished their regular season with an 8-4 record, hig hlig hts of which included a 29-4 season-opening victory over Kutztown State, an 18-1 spanking of Swarthmore and a 9-6 victory over rival Pennsylvania. The team finished third in the USWILCA National Invitational Tournament at season ' s end, compiling a 3-2 record in the process. Eleven of the team ' s 12 starting members were also named All-College for the 1979 season, with Peggy Hoffman, Bev Grove and Lathie Daley making first string. The Junior Varsity Women ' s team finished their season with a final record of 5-4. %, 139 BOWLING 140 The Lady Owls Bowling ' team, a member of the Eastern Pennsylvania and Maryland Intercollegiate Bowling Conference, lost only two matches this season and finished with an 8-2 final record. These losses were to Penn State (first in the conference) and to Shippensburg State. At the American College Unions-International national championship in Tucson, Arizona, fourth place went to Nancy Napolitano, a Temple freshman, in the nine-game series with 1,735 pins and in the doubles event. 141 FIELD HOCKEY !•■ 142 I Temple ' s field hockey in 1978 was indeed a very pleasant surprise. " We had a great season, " said Coach Tina Sloan-Green. " We were hoping to make regionals and we made nationals. " An upset over a strong Penn State team at the Regional Mid- Atlantic tournament propelled the Owls to a second seed tor the nationals. It was the first time a team from Temple qualified for the AIW USFHA National tournament. The women reached the quarter finals only to suffer a disappointing 1-0 loss to the University of Massachusetts. Larraine Lodise led the team in scoring with 12 goals and one assist, followed by CSrol Sauppe with 1 goals and three assists. Goalkeeper Helen Hiller chalked up eight shutouts while giving up only 19 goals in 20 games. 143 WOMEN ' S TENNIS ' mk 1 144 Four straight 5-0 victories against Beaver, Glassboro, Bryn Mawr and St. Joseph ' s opened the 1978 season for the women ' s tennis team. The team finished with an outstanding 8-2 record, losing only to West Chester and Trenton. The team was able to brag a squad loaded with depth. Leslie Zarkin led the team in singles play, followed by Jeanette Tomcavage (4-3) and IJebbie Chosed (7-3). Pam Nevaril and Mindy Kanoff at 8-3 played first doubles while Debbie Sanders and Donna Molinaro at 7-3 filled the second spot. After this, her fourth season as Tennis coach, Miki DeBaise ' s record now stands at 27-16. Coached by assistant Delia Micah, the junior varisty team also enjoyed a highly successful 1978, finishing with an 8-1 record, losing only to West Chester. 146 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 146 It was a season of frustration for the women ' s volleyball team as again and again they played consistently well, just failing to take that final game that would give them whatever invitational title they happened to be playing for. It started at the end of September at our own Lady Owl Invitational when the women lost to nemisis Pittsburgh 4-15. 14-16, placing second in the process. Next, at the Pittsburgh Invitational, the Owls again placed second, losing in the finals, this time to Rutgers 12-15, 15-9. 13-15. A t the Cortland Invitational in mid-October, the Owls took their one Invitational title, beating East Stroudsburg 15-4. 15-13 in the finals. One week later, at the Delaware Invitational, the women placed fourth, beating Ohio State. Pittsburgh and Maryland after losing to Pittsburgh (argh!) in the semi-finals. Temple placed third, tied with Pittsburgh in the Maryland Invitational and second to Maryland the next week at the Rhode Island Invitational. It was still more frustration for the women as they lost once again to Pittsburgh in the semi-finals of the EAIA W Regional Tournament at the end of the season. Overall, the team, led by seniors Maureen O ' Callaghan, Maureen Connolly and Julie Bond was 39-8 for the season. 147 FOOTBALL (7-3-1) Temple 7 Penn State 36 Drake 12 Pittsburgh 38 Delaware 22 William Mary 16 Cincinnati 28 West Virginia 56 Akron 10 Rutgers 27 Villanova 28 Boston College SWIMMING (6-8) Temple 57 Rutgers B6 69 American U. 41 62 Lehigh 61 49 Virginia 64 S3 Fordham 60 39 LaSalle 74 62 Bloomsburg 61 71 Rider 41 72 West Chester 41 4B Penn State 68 46 Villanova 69 BB Drexel 67 60 Glassboro 63 46 Syracuse 68 4tb ECC at Delaware BASEBALL (23-5) Temple 2 Rollins 6 Rollins 19 Florida 3 Canisius 6 South Florida 4 Canisius 6 Phila. Textile IB Drexel 17 Drexel 14 Hotstra 6 Hofstra 12 American V. 7 American U. 15 Villanova 11 LaSalle 11 LaSalle 8 West Chester 8 St. Joseph ' s 14 St. Joseph ' s 3 St. John ' s 9 Rutgers 11 Princton 2 West Chester 3 Delaware 17 Wilmington IB Lafayette 9 Bucknell 10 Penn State TRACK (7-5) Temple 10 71 West Chester 92 29 61 Glassboro 72 20 61 Textile 6 7 61 Drexel 67 22 971 2 Trenton State 421 2 13 971 2 Bloomsburg 611 2 27 971 2 Lehigh 156 21 971 2 E. Stroudsburg 1581 2 13 971 2 Colgate 94 17 100 LaSalle 54 24 116 St. Joseph ' s 68 116 Phila. Textile 16 4th ECC at Rider 5 7 17 2 4 3 1 2 1 6 1 7 4 8 3 O 6 7 6 7 6 10 6 11 6 4 6 6 SOCCER (14-1-2) Temple 1st Leaness Tournament 3 East Stroudsburg 1 Rider 4 Pittsburgh 4 Villanova 3 Hofstra 3 LaSalle 2 American U. 1 Rutgers 3 Trenton State 1 West Chester 5 Drexel 2 St. Joseph ' s 1 Penn State Penn 1 Rider 1 Penn State 1 Phila. Textile o 1 1 1 2 1 O 1 1 o 2 GYMNASTICS (6-4) Temple 193.60 West Chester 166.30 4 th Penn State Invitational 183.96 Cornell 168.76 196.75 Springfield 198.10 197.25 Penn State 218.75 199.85 Army 202.30 195.46 Navy 190.06 210.65 Pittsburgh 184.70 193.90 Southern Connecticut 210.75 202.30 Syracuse 201.30 200.05 Massachusetts 196.25 BASKETBALL (24-5) Temple 78 West Chester 94 Lehigh 84 Scran ton 86 Wake Forest 73 Navy 66 Villanova 73 Manhattan 81 Baylor 89 Nevada Ltts Vegas 62 Pittsburgh 74 St. John ' s 79 Pennsylvania 72 Lafayette 70 Bucknell 96 Delaware 78 Syracuse 65 St. Francis 73 Virginia 92 Hofstra 95 Drexel 64 Penn State 97 LaSalle 03 American U. 76 St. Joseph ' s 66 Dayton 61 Drexel 53 Lafayette 61 St. Joseph ' s 76 St. John ' s (11-1) Temple 8 Drexel 9 Hofstra 6 lona 8 West Chester 9 American 9 St. Joseph ' s 6 Lehigh 6 Rutgers 8 Bloomsburg 9 Haverford 9 Bucknell 4 Penn State 60 80 44 79 47 58 69 70 79 57 73 74 61 69 89 76 63 71 70 73 43 81 67 68 63 67 50 60 70 GOLF (8-2) Temple 1st Fripp Island College Inv. 14th Pinehurst Intercollegiate Inv. 8th Iron Duke Classic 387 LaSalle 427 7th LeJeune Invitational 430 Rutgers 413 430 Bucknell 423 402 West Chester 437 378 St. Joseph ' s 403 389 Textile 626 389 Villanova 426 389 St. Joseph ' s 424 379 Lehigh 400 379 Rider 424 1st ECC Championships lit (J W !S Si Si SI Hi n II IS 9 (11 I«S IIW IdSJ II9.IS urn m.% m m ! mn m.3s m •I3lll 148 CREW Temple Varsity Heavy Eight Varsity Light Eight Second Varsity Heavy W L 6 4 3 1 1 2 I WRESTLING (17-0) Temple 1st CoAst-Guard Tournament 48 Glassboro 3 1st Lock Haven Tournament 26 Penn State 16 34 ( ttysburg 18 34 Bucknell 9 22 William Mary 16 48 Swarthmore 4 37 Penn 18 47 Drexel 6 27 Massachusetts 9 37 Colgate S 28 Yale 13 26 Army 17 28 Hofstra 11 25 Rutgers 14 31 Syracuse 12 30 Franklin Marshall 12 34 Lafayette 9 4tb EIWA at Princeton FENCING (6-4) Temple 13 Patteron 12 Rutgers 14 Lafayette 20 Jersey City 22 Pace 11 Stevens 15 Haverford 14 Drew 18 Muhlenberg 9 Maryland 6tb MACFC-Lafayette WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS (5-6) Temple 108.65 Trenton State 117.00 West Chester 105.30 Springfield 119.85 Penn State 111.00 Rutgers 120.95 East Stroudsburg 120.95 Cornell 118.00 Massachusetts 120.00 Pittsburgh 125.95 Maryland 125.95 Pennsylvania 41! «: iS (K WOMEN ' S BADMINTON ill (9-1) Temple ill 3 Pennsylvania B Chestnut Hill 4 George Washington 5 Hood College 4 Drexel 4 Swarthmore 3 Ursinus 5 Bryn Mawr 4 Albright 2 West Chester 14 IS 13 7 B 16 18 13 9 18 100.85 1 1 7.20 122.95 140.70 119.35 109.55 119.80 128.40 126.80 110.20 96.70 8 O 1 O 1 1 8 O 1 3 WOMEN ' S LACROSSE (8-4) Temple 29 Kutztown State 8 Penn State 18 Swarthmore 7 Lafayette 16 I.M. Marsh College 11 West Chester B Ursinus 7 Rutgers 9 Pennsylvania 19 Glassboro 13 Delaware 84 Trenton State WOMEN ' S SWIMMING (10-6-1) Temple 65 Lehigh 84 Widener 59 Monmouth B3 Boston College 63 LaSalle 71 Bryn Mawr 48 East Stroudsburg 84 Ursinus 62 Villanova 87 Immaculata 81 Swarthmore 68 Montclair 68 Glassboro 74 Pennsylvania 73 Trenton State 57 Delaware S3 Drexel WOMEN ' S TENNIS (8-2) Temple 5 Beaver College 5 Glassboro State 5 Bryn Mawr 5 St. Joseph ' s 1 West Chester 1 Trenton State 5 LaSalle 3 Swarthmore 3 Villanova 6 East Stroudsburg WOMEN ' S FIELD HOCKEY (8-5-3) Temple Lafayette West Chester 2 St. Joseph ' s 1 East Stroudsburg Lehigh 4 Montclair 1 Swarthmore 1 Ursinus 2 American U. 2 Trenton State 3 LaSalle Princeton 2 Kutztown 3 Pennsylvania 1 Rutgers Glassboro 4 9 1 a 3 9 7 a 6 6 4 B 6B 47 78 78 68 41 8B 47 69 36 BO 68 68 68 sa 74 78 O O O 4 4 8 8 3 1 3 1 1 3 1 1 8 O WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL (8-11) Temple 74 Allentown B6 Lafayette Bl Kutztown State 37 Delaware 60 Villanova 31 Cheney State B6 American U. 63 Monmouth 67 Immaculata 71 Lehigh 61 LaSalle 61 Catholic U. 63 Glassboro 66 West Chester 60 Trenton State 71 Pennsylvania 66 Kean 60 St. Joseph ' s WOMEN ' S FENCING (17-2) Temple 10 Ohio State 16 Princton 14 Caldwell 10 New York U. 14 Clemson 18 North Carolina 16 Brooklyn 16 Steven ' s Inst. 8 Penn State (lost) 16 James Madison 6 Pennsylvania 9 Johns Hopkins 18 Hofstra 14 Jersey City 8 Navy (won) 14 Drew U. 16 Hunter 18 FDU-Teaneck WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL (11-8) Temple 1 Montclair State 5 Trenton State 8 Trenton State 3 Kean Kean 16 Ursinus 1 West Chester IB West Chester 6 East Stroudsburg East Stroudsburg Glassboro 2 Dela ware 8 Dela ware 4 Rutgers Rutgers 2 Springfield 7 Springfield 4 Massachusetts 8 Massachusetts 40 48 40 69 68 85 54 76 75 63 78 80 66 69 45 69 88 85 6 1 2 6 2 4 8 1 10 7 4 2 8 2 1 4 3 3 1 2 3 4 1 4 2 3 3 1 6 7 149 JSO ' I CAMPUS LIVING 151 •!l isa , 2 Johnson 3 Johnson 153 4 Johnson 5 Johnson 154 6 Johnson 7 Johnson 155 8 Johnson 9 Johnson Hi 156 10 Jobnsoa I 11 Johnson 157 798 2 Hardwick I 3 Hardwick 159 4 Hardwick 5 Hardwick leo 6 Hardwick 7 Hardwick lei 8 Hardwick 9 Hardwick les 10 Hardwick 1 1 Hardwick 163 104 Peabody First Floor 165 Peabody 2 Short I Peabody 2 Long lee A DAY IN THE LIFE OF JOE COLLEGE Tens of thousands of us pass through the iron gates of Temple each year. Obviously, no two of us are completely alike. We do, however, share common experiences. Which brings us to Joe College. Joe is not your average Temple student. The average Temple student does not live on campus. Joe does — in a place called Johnson Hall. The average Temple student holds a job (or jobs) in order to support himself. Joe still " lives off his parents. " The average Temple student is a bright, clean, well-mannered young person with real ambition and a keen sense of awareness. Joe is unkempt, lazy, somewhat a bsentminded, and is frequently given to drink. And theoretically, the " average " Temple student will always get " C ' s " on his or her report card. Joe on the other hand, buries his report cards. But many of his foibles are our foibles, and a good number of his everyday experiences are well known to us all. No, Joe is not average. But there is a little bit of him in all of us. I 167 il HSr t. w - m ' ' ' P W %i ' v. B L ■HB 1 ■■ ' : ' ' ; ' .---j ' v- ' dfiBBHftSS IP I It is after midnight. Joe is studying for the Big Test he will take tomorrow afternoon. Do you know what ' ' academic probation " is? Joe knows what it is. Which is surprising, considering that Joe has a very limited vocabulary. For example, Joe seems to have no idea what the word deadline means. As proof, Joe ' s homework assignments never come in on time. And when it comes to taking tests, Joe is usually short on correct answers. Sometimes he even has trouble reading the questions. Now his teachers are threatening to kick him out of school. If that happens, Joe will have to get a job. Which is why he is studying. It is morning. " BrrrinnnggV says Mr. Alarm Clock. Joe and Mr. Alcohol had a lot of fun last night. But like everything else, fun does not come free. Yes, Joe feels exactly as he looks. And Boy is he ever paying. r Joe is in the bathroom down the hall. " Vghhh, " be says. You could drop quarters into my ey oelSi A morning ritual. This is where Joe does most of his reading. Not book reading, though. No, Joe reads graffitti. This one is his favorite: " Mention Marv Waebman next time and you ' ll get a better seat. " 168 " fit ill. These are some of the uih on Joe ' s floor. They are a u« i What have they done now? ' " who live ■ :bmg. X ui Xt. WDOtMue (Uf. Joe is still too sleepy to notice that his friends have stuffed Melvin Epstein in to a trash can. A laugh a minute, those guys. 169 The weatherman on the radio said it will rain aU day long. But Joe, you silly fool, be didn ' t say anything about it raining in elevators. " What ' s this? No rain? " Joe doesn ' t realize that his radio was set for a station in Buffalo, New York. In Buffalo, however, it rained all day long. But keep your hand out, Joe. Maybe you ' ll catch a piece of Skylab! Maybe you should keep your umbrella opened too. Pidgeons like to drop little presents on guys like Joe. Sidney Bnoid thinks Joe is funny. ' The sun ' s out, you idiotl " be says. But the last laugh is on Sidn ey. He is about to step in some of the presents the neighborhood dogs left for him. Dogs like to leave presents for guys like Sidney. 1 r Joe Collie runs into his good friend. President Cliff. As president of the Student Senate, President Cliff is always happy to exchange ideas with his fellow students. But when Joe asks him what he has done to keep tuition from rising again. President Cliff says he has to be somewhere. " Bug off. Creep, " says Pre- waident Cliff. 170 4 I ' 5 oil, ;og It III M ' ieprtmti tip l«fi la i Joe pays hundreds of dollars each semester to eat in the dormitory cafeteria. But not too long ago. Joe noticed that the same food was being served over and over again, only disguised differently each time. Yet. Joe still starts each day with a hearty, nutritional breakfast. Hmmmm boy! Nothing like a hefty slice of Mr. Pizza to get the ol ' wheels turning. Good and good for you! i When Joe College was just a boy, his parents told him. ' ' Joe. charity begins in the home. " Yet when Joe College came to Temple, he learned that sometimes charity begins on street corners. " Hello, Wimp. Gotta dime? " ' I ' m sorry. " Joe says. " I haven ' t any money right now. But if you give me your name and address. I will mail you a check. ' " 171 Joe stops in the ch pel to pray that he passes bis test. Domini domini, domino. ' Please, Lord, Jet me pass this one and I-I promise that I ' ll give up all my vices . . . even pinbaJI! Ane the Lord spa ke unto him, saying;, Seek and thou shaJt findt knock and the door shall be opened, cheat and the exam shall be passed. PinbaU is better than sex. Now get that hat off. You ' re in church, DummyV I Exam time. " But where is everyone? Let ' s see: this is the right room; this is the right day; this is the right time. Well, tiddlesticksl If they don t show up in an hour, I ' m leaving! " 172 Later, back ia the dorms im Joe and some friends get together u r, celebrate Joe ' s cancelled class and wax phu topic for the day: How best can a sofa be pm window? Always joking around, those guys . . . i inl.PigliII Joe rounds out the evening by bitting the ol books once again. Here, we find him comtemplating the Law of Thermodynamics. I ■ The following day. •Hello, Mother? Yes it ' s me. Listen, Ma, I ' ll be needing a few dollars . . . uhlih, sure. Yes, it ' s for books. I need more text books. Well. gotU go. Time to bit the books . . . 1 I 173 - - J r t ' lf? V- U. t ' JSfc - 174 j THEATRE 176 FROM THE ARTISTIC DIRECTOR When you support Temple University Theatres, you give graduate and under- graduate students a chance to play their parts — to act, to design, to entertain and to grow professionally. Last season - in addition to produc- tions on university stages - we delighted and surprised an almost - packed Walmut Street Theatre with our production of Jean Genet ' s The Balcony. This season we presented the Philadelphia premiere of a recent London Broadway comedy, the premieres of two new exciting one-act plays, and three famous classics that are seldom seen in production. Our ten-year-old professional train- ing program has produced graduates who are using their talents and training from Coast to Coast - from musicals on Broadway to film and television on the west coast, and in prestigious regional theatres from San Franciscos American Conservator Conservatiry Theatre to New Haven ' s Long Wharf Theatre. Each of us - teaching professional, students, and subscribers - plays a part in the training program. Join us!! Support us! Invest in the future of theatre. Joseph Leonardo 1 t ire 177 THE SEASON THE LOWER DEPTHS Maxim Gorky Oct. 11-15. Oct. 17-21 STAGE THREE Gorky ' s most famous play is a searings na turalistice drama set in pre-revolutionary Russia. It has been described as a dark and brooding poem, illumined from within by lightning- flashes of wit and dazzling boisterousness. ' TIS PITY SHE ' S A WHORE John Ford Nov. 30-Dec. 3, Dec. 6-9 TOMLINSON THEATRE Murder, violence, and incest are the earmarks of this dazzlingly poetic Jacobean tragedy that moves swiftly in Renaissance Italy through dark intrigues from one bloodbath to another. HABEAS CORPUS Alan Bennett Feb. 21-25, Feb. 27-28, Mar. 1-3 STAGE THREE If madcap, fast-paced bawdy sexual farce is your cup of tea, British playwright Bennett offersjust the right ingredients. This modern-day Restoration - style comedy premiered in London in the early ' 70 ' s and went on to delight Broadway audiences two seasons ago. THE WINTER ' S TALE William Shakespeare April 19-22, April 25-28 TOMLINSON THEATRE Full of mystery and humor, tis late Shakespearean drama juxtaposes tragic events with robust comedy and exquisite Romanticism-a profound meditation on the theme of reconcilliation and renewal. DELIGHTFUL CHILDREN ' S THEATRE NAMES AND NICKNAMES James Reaney Through words and mime, actors create the animals and people on a farm where nicknames and fun crop up everywhere. THE MIRRORMAN Brian Way Dec. 9,16 What really happens on the other side of the mirror? This audience-participation play - explores the tantalizing question of the ' selves we might find on the other side of the looking glass. THE CITY WITHOUT LOVE LEV USTINOV MARCH 24,31 April 7 There ' s plen ty of la ugh ter in this con temporary R ussian fa ble of how the Clown and the Urchin bring happiness to a gray town ruled by The Hollow Man. 178 THE CRITICS RAVE " The fact that Temple ' s plays are almost the city ' s best plays outside of our legitamate theatres is Just that-fact. " Mary Martin Niepold, Philadelphia Inquier " . . . A few of (Temple ' s) actors have swiftly become ' today ' s professionals ' and could step onto the stage of almost any production in town. " Richard Fuller, The Drummer 179 THE BALCONY April 26-May 8 WALNUT STREET THEATRE 1 ! 180 I ! » THE CRITICS RAVE " ... sumptuous imagination . . . remarkable display of the wealth of technical resources commanded by the university ' s theatre department . . . the trappings are g-orgeous ... " William B. Collins. Philadelphia Inquier " ... Balcony dazzles = the eye . . . resourceful, often eye - dazzling production . . . The 20 - some actors — most of whom are in the master ' s program — range from good to superb. " David Shear. Evening Bulletin " Temple Theatre ' s technical department has earned national recognition for achievement . . . It hasn ' t lost its edge. " Stuart Bykofsky, Philadelphia Daily News " ... stunning . . . it is visually glorious . . . I loved it. " Richard Fuller. The Drummer I 181 182 183 THE LOWER DEPTHS MAXIM GORKY OCT. 11-15, OCT. 17-21 STAGE THREE i Ik 184 A ' f% r f Z . ' N « H C A B R E P A U S S ALAN BENNETT FEB. 21-25.27-28. MAR. 1-3 STAGE THREE I 186 i 187 188 I COMMUNICATIONS 189 TEMPLAR 1979 Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Senior Section Editor Student Life Editor Sports Editor Campus Living- Editors Theatre Editor Copy Editor Cover Photograph Photo Editor Contributing Louis Grisoglio Tom Creehan Jane Bertholf Bob Kapler Stephanie Paulo John Sicilian Aileen Greenberg Beve Baldwin Rosalie Lombardo Lori Gagajewski Susan Kraus MaryAnn " Ski " Lubarski Debbie Kaufman Rich Marini Mark Fogelman Doug Scott Photographers Mark Fogelman Paul Suszynski Bobbi Beyer Joey Villarosa Sue Silver I John Skillan Aileen Greenberg; 190 I Sujg J lasoTie Lombardo Beve Baldwin Rich Mariai Susan Kraus MaryAnn " Ski " Labaraki 191 ■t mk. II i . Q 11 11 P; H S Jh fit ' .Ajff fl H h 1 Tom Cree ian Doug Scott Lori Gsigajeveski i AMBLER: Mich el Weinraub, Kevin McNamara, Juli Roebuck 192 THE TEMPLE NEWS 193 Steven Wolf Cheryl Hirschman { Sim I Michael Hsigen Katby Muabcko t ti 194 i Barry Levine i Bob Kapler Tom Walsh Btepbtinie Paulo 195 i Jon CarouUs Eric Kaminsky Sim Joe Colombatto Mike Leb kdt 196 ■iBUJQaamwKaoMH Nanette Bendyna Paul Suszynski Andv Mandel Carole Ca men 197 ALLIED HEALTH 198 I ALLIED HEALTH 1 o Market 199 ALLIED HEALTH soo SI i ifi 1 ' Ik ' |- . ' Bm " H HI i B s 9r illf ■ s ' S ' Hi j |Pffira(JI yr s f ii . " •nisi ) f •j nf (1 J .mm H I I SOI ■■i Located even further north than Main Campus, The Allied Health Campus trains students in fields related to health care and services. Pharmacists, physical therapists, occupational therapists- each of these and more are represented by the 385 students that attend Temple at the Allied Health Campus. 2oe I ii aos TYLER ao4 30 v TYLER j 611 a o u [viarKet T SOS )i 206 N 807 The Tyler School of Art, donated to Temple in 1934 by Stella Eakins Tyler, allows up to 600 students bachelors and masters degrees in both fine arts and art education. For the students who want to specialize in the more creative aspects of the educational process. Tyler offers programs in such areas as painting, sculpture, and photography. Located only eight miles north of the Main Campus. Tylers low student-faculty ratio allows the development of close personal relationships between teacher and pupil, something essential in a good artistic education. aoe 209 210 X 211 AMBLER ais AMBLER o U CO Market 2J3 Dean of the Ambler Campus Men and women who have studied at the Ambler Campus and are graduating- in the Class of J 979 should have learned not to fear to use their wings. Man, said Carl Sandburg, is a sea animal, walking on land, yearning to fly. Temple University at Ambler has given you the opportunity, through a unique educational experience, to learn to use your minds. He is richest who thinks the most. As Dean of the Ambler Campus, I have happily watched its first six classes graduate. Yours is the seventh, and the largest. It may well be the best. In years to come, I hope you will return to Ambler ' s " green and pleasant fields " to help build the institution further for those coming after you. Academic pioneers, your Ambler background should help you confront with assurance the challenges of graduate work and of your chosen places in society. By now you have earned, many times over, the right to be weary and wary of advice and guidance but never of instruction or the need to satisfy fundamentally insatiable curiosity. In Deuteronomy, we read that " thou shalt not muzzle a threshing ox. " In the same vain, you m ust never stop questing for knowledge, for answers, for ideas. Dynamic, productive na tions such as ours redefine poverty in every genera tion, bu t this is only one part of the noblest human aspiration, the elimination of all unnecessary pain. Here too, the concept of necessary or unavoidable pain is forever being revised. But as this civilizing work goes on, our culture and our standards of civilization are always at hazard, prey to natural forces and human impulses which threaten and tear the social fabric on which our lives are woven. Most people know dimly, or not at all, that they are participants in the ancient conflict between light and darkness, humanity and barbarism. As new members of the small community of those who have had the leisure to learn and reflect while still young, you have been prepared to reduce human ignorance, vanity, and helplessness in the years ahead. But this future will by yours only if you do not waver or fail to fight. Formerly you were students here. Now you are colleagues whom I salute in the words of Catullus, Atque in perpetuum, f rater, ave atque vale. Sidney Halpern Dean Ambler Campus April 9, 1979 214 AMBLER CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION i to ' rarsitj ' isriclest , mi lie " tcielf Richard A ' . BrtLsbares Associate Dean Marilyn E. Froeblicb Assistant Dean Steven Rosalie Assistant Dean ■ 1 ' • m tm m ' ' fem fc - jH E ? Blb St B tl S BdW 0 ie noblest ishmet Bonnie Frumer Academic Advising Director Virginia M. Thomson Student Services Director Larry Sternberg Career Development Co ordinator George Manaker Chairman. Department of Horticulture and Landscape Design Esther Bloomsbergb Librarian Lt. Samuel Brouse Ambler Campus Police SIS 4 SSifx S16 I STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION 80A President Michael Weinraub A 4- i 51 d fc- 1 tT J -— _ ' %M ISBlHinK Left to right: Secretary Betsy Nash, President Michael Weinraub, Vice President Lainy Goldstein, Treasurer Caren Goldstein Below: SGA Representatives 217 B t ' UJoeiD Av.. A(V iv fV .... • I o - - sV Mji I ma i THE MEDIUM i Editor in Chief Kevin J. McNamara i 819 820 Ambler Campus Radio Station WBFT w WRFT General Manager Bob Derby WRFT ' s annual talent show 281 Ii 1 I W(( rjfl fm,Sin fm " l f 4 J H ] THE JOINT DORM SENATE Joint Dorm Senate President Steve Oersten Left to right: Vice President Jeff Cottle, Social Committee Cltairperaoo Kevin M Freese, Secretary -Treasurer Janice Gersley, President Steve Gersten. v;.;: . -- : i THE MAKINGS OF WIDENER HALL a ' ■ ? • - • -. ♦• ' Board of Trustees Chairman F. Eugene Dixon [ SS4 I SJ35 2S6 THE DEDICATION OF WIDENER HALL ii " This is a very proud day for me, not only as the elected president of the 6,000 students of the Ambler Campus, but also - and maybe more importantly - on a personal basis. I came to Ambler as a freshman in the middle of Ambler ' s rapid expansion from a small school with 700 students to one now offering 37 full degree programs to both graduate and undergradua te studen ts. I have seen real dedica tion to Ambler on the part of my fellow studen ts, who ha ve fough t for recognition of an individual identity for this beautiful campus. Many of our hopes and dreams were realized with the construction of George D. Widener Hall, which, for the first time since I have been here, has shown that there is an interest on the part of the University - and particularly on the part of the chairman of the board of trustees - in developing Ambler into a true collegiate community. We have worked long and hard to reach this point, which is only the beginning of what must be done if Ambler is to realize its full potential for the University. First and foremost, the University exists to serve its students. Ambler students have suffered, and continue to suffer, from a neglect of their needs and interests which stems from an attitude that does not recognize that when a Temple student chooses to come to this campus, he or she deserves equal services in the form of a quality faculty who identify with Ambler, quality support services which work to support the students, and quality physical facilities, for we are no less deserving than students anywhere else in the great University. Students are no more immune than any other segment of the population to the dangers of rising expectations. Our gratitude towards Mr. Dixon and his associates for giving us George D. Widener Hall is very real and deeply felt. If we seem to want more, it is not because we are unappreciative of what has already been done, but because we know how much more must be done. Widener Hall means a great deal to us, and, in a sense, only we who were here before it was erected can share the excitement and understanding of what it means in a way that will not be possible for those who come after us. Therefore, and finally, on behalf of the students of the Ambler Campus of Temple University, I want to thank Mr. Dixon and his associates President Wachman, Dean Halpern, and those faculty members who, by their dedication to the ideal and concept of an Ambler campus, have today taken a big step toward the fulfillment of our common goals. " Student Government Association President Michael Weinraub November 15. 1978 027 I il ■■ " I •f- ■ ' fv ' r ' ll 830 I 231 i a V ' ' «S ' 5 ' »ltc ■.-i. ' j; } ' ,,. nu dbk ' Ukk 1 ■- ; - 832 i i i 238 Bruce Aarons BA Psychology Richard Abbott BBA Accounting Joseph Abbruzzi BA RTF Suleiman Abdul-Kadir Med Industrial Arts Jay Abovitz BS Marketing Phyllis Abrams BS Elementary Ed. Donna Acierno BS E. Child, Ed. Donald Adair BS Excercise Sci. I Theresa M. Adams BBA Accounting- Leslee Adcock BA Journalism Murray Adoni BA Recrea tion Mushtaq Ahmad PhD Religion Nancy Alberto BA RTF Margaret Y. Alexander BA E. Child. Ed. Erma Ali BS Business Russell Allen BA RTF 236 f« WAnda A lien B A Journalism Anthony F. AUonardo III BS Electrical Eng: David B. Alper BBA Accounting- Debra Alston BSW Social Work Sheila Alston BB A Accounting Richard Altman BS Env. Eng. Tech. Elizabeth I. Amadio BA Psychology Louise Ames BA Biology Debra Andrew BA Theatre Stephanie Angert BS Elementary Ed. Carolyn Anthony BA Psychology Jeanne Antol BA RTF Carol Antrom BS Elementary Ed. Karen Antrom BA Computer Sci. Lynda Apple BA Ma thema tics Matthew Archvt BBA Insurance 237 Marc Armstrong BBA I ROB Beth Arnold BA Sociology Donna Askew BS E. Child. Ed. Francine Auchter BBA IROB Barbara Austin BA ' Social A dm. Rachelle Averbach BA Psychology Wendy Averett BS Elementary Ed. Deborah A. Alycox MBA Marketing Lena Baboudjian BS Ma n agem en t Ganesh Bala BA Political Sci. Dean Bailey Mitchell Balaban BBA Ma n agem en t Robert Baiocco BBA Accounting Beverley Baldwin BA Speech Hearing Sci. Monique Bakker BA E. Child. Ed. Michael Banks BS Elect. Eng. Tech. 238 Laura Bantum BS E. Child. Ed. Bonnie A. Barnett BA Political Sci. Donna Marie Barrila BS Health Physical Ed. Reg in a Barry BA Speech Hearing Sci. Lidia A. Ba.saiig Sharon Baum BA Speech Hearing Sci. Michael Baumert BA RTF Linda Baumgarten BSW Social Work PI v brB ( Sandra Beacham BS Industrial Ed. Mary Ellen Beal BBA Marketing Ceatrice Beard BS Business Ed. Bruce Beaver BS RTF Bobbin Behlin BA Political Sci. Andrew Bekoff BA Sociology James Bell BS Management Lawrence Bell BBA Accounting 239 I Donna. Bellace BBA Marketing- Elizabeth A. Bender BS Elementary Ed. Dwayne Benjamin BA Graphic Design Sheila Bennett BA Social Work Leonard Berenholz BA Biology Susan Berkoff BS Elementary Ed. Mariann Bernsudo BS Child Care James Bernd BBA Ma n agem en t Barbara Bernoff BA English Michele Berry BA Sociology Steven Berstler BA RTF Anne Bertolet BBA Accounting Marianne C. Best BFA Wea ving Ronald Bey-Hopkins Christine Beynon BSW Social Work Terry Bianco BA RTF 240 Joretha Bickley BSW Social Work Frances Billing-s BBA Accounting- Roman Bilynsky BS Computer Sci. Daphne Birnbaum BA Journalism Eric Birnbaum BBA Accounting Shirley Birnbaum AB Women ' s Studies June Eleanor Black BS Political Sci. Russell Blatt BA Journalism - t John Blauert BA Managemen t Deborah Blum BSW Child Care Fran Bobman Renee Bodoff BBA Ins. Risk Charlotte Bodziak BA Psychology Mark Bohen BS Business Ed. Zenowy Bojczuk BBA Managemen t Richard Bollard BS PE Health m % T ■ V t S41 Muriel Bond BA Conducting L wrence Borda BS Political Sci. Frank Boyer BBA Managemen t William Bradley BBA Marketing Marva Brand BA Journalism Andrea Brandt BS E. Child. Ed. Michael Braun BBA Accounting Raymond J. Brautigam BA Real Estate Shirley Breedlove David Brenner BS Business Adm. Susan Brigham BS Physical Ed. Paul Brinkhus BS Health Rec. Adm. 242 Rich rd Brint BA RTF Sam Brint BBA Accounting Pearl Briscoe BA Educa Hon Carol Britton BA An thropology Jeffrey Brocco BA History Deborah Brooks BA Speech Jerri Brooks BSW Social Welfare Stephen Brotelli Cheryl J. Brown BA Elementary Ed. Clarence Brown BBA Accounting Cynthia Brown BBA Accounting Elizabeth Brown BA Health Rec. 243 Julia Brown BSW Child Care Karen Brown BS A dm. of Justice Leonora E. Brown BSW Social Welfare I I Miriam Brown BA Sociology Perry M. Brown BA RTF Gloria Brownlee Gary Brownstein BS Political Sci. Janice Buchanan BS Art Ed. Barbata Budman BS Elementary Ed. Vandetta Bugg BSW Social Welfare Askold W. Buk BS RTF Susan Burba BA Biology 244 Carl Burger BBA Computer Into. Sci. Jeff Burger Robert Burkholde BBA I ROB Linda Burns BS Elementary Ed. Michelle Burstein BBA Accounting Sharon Burstein BS Elementary Ed. Laurel Burton BA Psychology Ellen Doris Portnoff Buzby BA Journalism Joseph Cairone BBA Accounting Bernice Callahan BA Art Billy Cambeil BS Biology Brandon Campbeli BS Chemistry 246 Wanda Canfield BA Composition Lisa Canter BA Physical Ed. Joseph Capuzzi BBA Management Michelle D. Campbell BA Criminal Adm. Phyllis Canady BA Social Studies Dominic Canale Jr. BA RTF Charles Carey BA Geology Kathleen Carmen BA Political Sei. Patricia Carrero BS Elementary Ed. Addie Carroll David Carroll BA RTF Michael Carroll BA American Studies 246 Patricia CarroII BBA Marketing Mary L. Carson BA Child Care Harold Carter Jr. BA Philosophy Mark Cassidy BA Real Estate Victoria Castro BSW Social Welfare Michael J. Cetneno Jr. BBA Accounting Nusbaum Chagit BA Psychology Maris Chavenson BA Sociology Sharon Hope Cbernoff BA RTF Marci L. Cherry BS Physical Ed. Petra Cbesner BA Journalism Tbomacina Cbilders BA Elementary Ed. 247 1 Charles Cho Susan Christiansen BS Pharmacy Robert Clair BA Physical Ed. Andrew Clark BS Health Rec. Adm. Francine Clark BS E. Child. Ed. John Clark BS Biology Susan Clarke BS Music Ed. Thomas Clarkson BA Management Charlaine Claxton BS Business Ed. Roseanne T. Coccoli BBA Marketing Mark Coder BBA Managemen t Gwen Cohen BSW Social Welfare Ilene Cohen BS Elementary Ed. Jeffrey J. Cohen BBA Accounting Lenard Cohen BA Political Sci. Deborah Colbert BA E. Child. Ed. 248 Darlene Coleman, B A Psychology Cathy D. Coles BSW Social Work Lynn Colg;an BA Anth r apology Harriett Collins Mary Comly BSW Social Work Claire Conway Mitchell Cooper BBA Marketing Sherri Cooper BA RTF Viola Copeland BS E. Child. Ed. Deborah Coppotino BA Psychology Marion Corbin BSW Social Welfare Margaret Coston BA Elementary Ed. Alice C. Coulton BBA Accounting Douglas Cowperthwaite BA A n thropology Theresa J. Coyne B A Speech Hearing Sci. Patricia Cowhey BA Physical Ed. 249 1 Andrea Crane BA Chemistry Guy Critein BBA Accounting Jp Cronin BS Therapeutic Rec. Bertha B. Cutchins BS Business Ed. Jon Cutler BA Religion Louise Dahdah BA Journalism Scott D. Dalrymple William Dalton BA Economics i Brian Daly BA RTF Linda D ' Ambrosio BS Horticulture Mona Danieis BA Geography Angela Davis BS Therapeutic Rec, Bernadette Davis BA Speech Hearing Sci. Larry Davis BS Elementary Ed. Edwin Dawkins BA English Robert DeAngelis BBA Accounting 2S0 i Karla DeFrancisco BSW Linda H. Dege BBA Eileen -Eli DeHope BSW Francis DeMarco BBA Social Welfare Actuarial Sci. Social Welfare Accounting Joe DeMarco BA Kim DeMeo BA David J. Demko BA Distribution Ed. Setb Demberg RTF Geology Barry Demp BS Chemistry Charles Dennis BA Political Sci. Shyrl Dennis BSW Social Work Mark D ' Eramo BA Computer Inf. Sci. Carol Derkits BS Therapeutic Rec. Madonna DeRocco BA German Bettyjane DeRogatis BA Elementary Ed. Gino S. DeVito BS Accounting 251 Teresa Devlin BA Psychology Thomas Devlin BBA Accounting Lisa DeVuono BA Italian Donna Dia Covo BA E. Child. Ed. John A. DiBabbo BBA Marketing Robert DiBenedetto BBA Marketing Sheila Dickens BSW Child Care Marc Dienstman BS Env. Eng. Robin Dienstman BA Art History Albert DiLeonardo BBA Accounting JoAnne Dillion, BA Theatre Paul Dobies BA Psych o biology Amy Dobin BA Computer Info. Sci. Jane-Anne Dolson BS Nursing Doris Ann Donaghy BS Elementary Ed. Daniel Donahue BA Political Sci. 252 3 y HoUy Donaldson BS Elementary Ed. Raymond N. Dorian BA Art Micheie Doroshow BA RTF Curtis Dougias BS Accounting Gita Dowin BS Elementary Ed. Mary Frances Drake BSW Social Welfare Edward Dubinsky BBA Managemen t John Duca BA Sociology Alvin Dukes BA Physical Ed. Robert Dunbar BS Elementary Ed. Samuel Dunmore BA Urban Studies Viella Durham BS Social Studies Lauren Dyer B A Biology Mark Early, BSW Social Welfare Philip Edelstein BBA Accounting Ronald Emmi BS Exercise Sci. i 2B3 Paul Endrey BA RTF James Epstein BSW Child Care Susan Epstein BA RTF William Erskine BBA Accoun ting Johnnie Erving BBA Business Law John Eshun iSk David Ewald BA Art Barbara Ezell BSW Social Work Linda Ezzo BS E. Child. Ed. Karen Facer BBA Accounting Mark Falcone BS Accounting Peter Fama BS RTF BB4 Joseph Fanelli BBA Accounting Suellen Fannon BA Journalism Lee Farber BA RTF Mary Fediw BBA Marketing Francine Febrenbacb BS Therapeutic Rec. Joseph Feliciani BBA Accounting Steven Felsenstein BBA Marketing Richard Ferello BBA Accounting Edward Feuer BA Psychology Brian Ficek BBA Ind. Relations Peter Ficiak BS Geology Dolores Fields 2BB Sberyl Fields BSW Social Work Louise Fierstien BA RTF John Fiscber BS Art Ed. Robert Fiscber BS Elec. Engr. Tecb. Bernard Fisbman BA History Deirdra Flax BBA Marketing Brad Fleet BBA Marketing Gregg Foltz BA RTF Cbarles Ford BS Economics iiiii Hislti mrjl hjih iaon Micbael Ford BBA Accounting Antbony N. Forlano BS Ind. Arts Ivy B. Forman BA Sociology 256 iftoiujl Skns Glenn Fox BBA Accountings MichAel J. Fox BS Recre tion Robert Francis Andrew Frederick BA History Meryl Freedman BA Psychology Edward B. Freeman BBA Accounting I Linda Freeman BA Journalism Micbele A. Frey BSW Social Welfare Stuart Friedberg B8 Art Ed. Victoria Fry BBA Accounting Sharon Fujita BA General Studies Susan Fumo SB7 I David P. Gage BBA Computer Sci. Karen Galanaugb BA Theatre Lynda Galligan BS Health Rec. Adm. Linda Galligher BS Health Rec. Adm. Robert Gandy BBA Accounting Nancy Garabedian BA RTF Carol Gardner BSW Social Welfare Sarah Beth Garner BS E. Child. Ed. David Garrett BBA Accounting Anetta Garrison BA Social Welfare Erin Garrity BA A n thropology Howard Gases BA Religion SBB Janice Gasho BSN Nursing Felicia Gastfriend BBA Accounting Lucille Gatto BSE Science Ed. Donna Gayhart BS Physical Therapy Lorraine Gayton BFA Art Ed. Thomas Gebler BA Political Set. Jonathan Gelman BA Accounting Sharon Gelman BS E. Child. Ed. Stephen Gerace BA Accounting Ellen Gershman BS E. Child. Ed. Laura Geryk BFA RTF Kathleen Getek BA Journalism 259 f Eleanora Gibson BS Elementary Ed. Veronica. Gibson BS E. Child. Ed. Cynthia Giles BS Elementary Ed. Denise Gillespie BA RTF Catherine Gittens BA Ma thema tics Teresa GiuUana BA Journalism Soraratana Glaewketg-arn BS Civil Eng. Tech. Robert Glantz BBA Accounting i Bruce Goldberg BBA Accounting Nanette S. Goldberg BA Psychology Patti Goldstein BBA Marketing Nancy Golebiewski BBA I ROB Angela Gonick BA Sociology Carole Gooding BS Elementary Ed. Ellen Gordon BS Elementary Ed. Jeffrey Gordon BA Speech I 260 Inez Graham BS Social Studies Dorothy Grammel BSW Social Work Robert Grandy BBA Finance Phyllis Grayson BSW Social Work William Graziosi BA History William Greenlee BA Journalism Peter Greskoff BS Actuarial Sci. Fred Grondhuis BBA Managemen t Andrea Gross BA Speech Hearing Sci. Elaine Gross BBA Accounting Howard J. Gross BA General Studies William Gross BS Health Ed. Joyce Guercia BS Music Ed. Beatrix Guillama BA General Studies Teresa Gwiazdowski. ' BS Recrea tion John E. Habick BBA Accounting 261 1 Barbara Hackett BS Elementary Ed. Joyce Hadley BA Journalism Lenford Hall BBA Acco unting- Alma S. Hampton BSW Social Welfare Elaine Hankin BA Psychology Geraldine Hannah BS E. Child Ed. Trevor Hanniford BBA Marketing- Eileen Hansberry 4 Irvin Harker BA Organ Diane Harkness BSW Social Welfare Shirley A. Harling BS Anna Harris BSW Child Care Dorothy Harris BS E. Child. Ed. James Harris BBA Accounting Marianne Harris BS Elementary Ed. Marsha Harris BS Elementary Ed. 262 Mary Harris Melinda F. Harris BS Health Rec. Adm. Patricia Harris BSW Social Welfare Patricia A. Harris BA Speech Hearing Sci. Pauline Harris BS E. Child Ed. Robyn Harrison BA Speech Waddie Harrison BSW Social Work Edwin Hart BA Biology Seal D. Hartman BS Elementary Ed. Khairuddin Hashim BA RTF Gregory Hayes BA Psychology Bettye Heggs BSW Social Welfare Robert Heiman BBA Marketing Walter Heindl BA Journalism Minette Henderosn BBA Industrial Rel. Gayle Herbert BA Journalism 263 1 ' I Jeanne Herring BA Biology John P. Herrom BSEE Electrical Eng. Steven Herzberg BBA Accounting Michael Hetherington BS Civil Eng. Stephanie Hettel BS Health Rec. Adm. Cathy Hetzel BA Art Ed. Sandra Heydt BSW Social Welfare Denise Hill BS Elementary Ed. Glynnis Hill B A History Vivian Hill BSW Social Welfare Iris P. Hines BA E. Child. Ed. Isaac H. Hines BS Vocational Ed. Diane Hinton BA Political Sci. Debra Hittner BA Journalism Irene Hober Marvella E. Hobson BS Child Care 264 Anita Hoffman BS E. Child. Ed. Janice Holman Charlotte Holmes BSW Social Welfare Arthur Hoist BE A Real Estate Myra Hom BS Elementary Ed. Bruce W. Hook BA RTF Rita H or ton Henry Houseman BA Geography Jewel Howard, BS Health Rec. Adm. Bruce Howell BA RTF Marv Hudlev Grovet Hunter BA Political Sci. Jay Huttner BBA Accounting Frank lannucci BS Actuarial Sci. J. A. Ibarra BBA Econimics Bob Incollingo BA General Studies 266 Christian Inystmah AB General Studies Michael Italia BA Journalism Rose Ivins BS Elementary Ed. AnnaMarie Jackson BSW Social Work Arnold Jackson BA RTF Diane Jackson BSW Social Welfare Esther Jackson BA Religion Harold Jackson BA Social Work LaRita Jackson BSW Social Adm. Mamie Jackson BSW Social Welfare Paula Jackson BS Com. Health Ed. Patricia Jacobs BA Journalism fi CI So Pi 266 Kent N. Jacobs B A Comtnunica tions Bart Jaffe BA Sociology Linda Jaffee BA Speech Comm. Robert Jamieson Diane Janis BA Journalism John Jedwabney BBA Accounting Artensie Jenkins BS Elementary Ed, Erik Jensen BA Pol. Sci. Hist. Petra Johns BSW Social Welfare Audrey Johnson BA History Clarence Jobnson BSW Social Welfare Frederick Johnson BA Vocational Ed. . ser I Laura Johnson Marcelene Johnson Marilyn Johnson BA Biology Rosaiyn M. Jobnson BS Social Welfare Sharon L. Jobnson BS Elementary Ed. Veda Johnson BS E. Child. Ed. William E. Johnson Jr. BSW Social Work Andrea F. Jones BA Speech Joyce Sylvia Jones BBA Accounting Karen Jones BA Elementary Ed. Margaret Jones BA Psychology Shawn J. Jones BA News Editing 268 Timothy W. Jones BBA Marketing Toure Minnie Jones BS Elementary Ed. Rhonda Jorove BBA Marketing- Randy Josephs BA History Cassandra Joyner Veronica Joyner BA Social A dm. R 1 I 1 V. Joan Marie Kadelock BA Psychology Bruce K ercher BBA Acct. M g-mt. Bebnam Kabeaasa BS Mecb. Eng. Steven Kaha BA Political Sci. John Kane BA RTF Paula Kane BA Speecb Hearing Sci. Debra G. Kauffman BA Sociology Saundra Kauffman BA Journalism Holly Keck BA Speech Mitchell S. Kaplan BBA Marketing Susan Kaplan BA Religion Eileen Karaim BSW Social Work E. Robert Kee BS Health Rec. Adm. Rosemarie Keenan BS Elementary Ed. Kenneth Kelbas BFA Graphic Des. Photo. Edward Kelley BA Journalism Emma J. P. Kelly BS Timothy K. Kelly BBA IROB Acct. SS70 i Michael Kern BA Journalism H. Brad Kerr BBA Accounting Robert Kerwin BS AS Pol. Sci. Crim. Law Larry Keyser BBA Accounting Wendy Kimmell BA RTF Michael King BS Civil Eng. Ruby King BS Elementary Ed. Leslie Kingston BA Journalism Douglas Kirkland BBA Ind. Relations t Randal C. Klinger BS P hysical Ed. Mark D. Kobasz BFA Sculpture Jack Kohanim BS Civil Eng. 271 ' Mary Kollias BA Psycholog-y John Konyk BBA Accountings Jill Korn BBA Accounting Julia Kovach BS Music Ed. Piano Rhoda Kraiman BSW Social Welfare Sharon Krause BS Child Care Renee Kravitz BA Fine Art Grace Krebs BBA Economics i Frederick C. Kriss BA Speech Phyllis Kryven BA Art Francine J. Kulla BA RTF Miriam Kuperman BA Psycholog-y Sharon Landhan Mark Lang-endorf BA Elementary Ed. Charles Laufer BA German Richard A. Lauriello BS Chemistry A Sandra Lavini BA Social Set. Sharon Law BS Health Rec. Adm. Mitchell Lawrence. BA Journalism Cynthia Lax BA Journalism Clarice Ledlum BSW Social Work Darlene Lee BBA Marketing- Matthew Lee BSS Organ. Mang-mt. RoseMary Lee David Lehmann BA Biology Dorothy Lemon MSW Social Work Rhoda Janice Letner BS Therapeutic Rec. Mary Elizabeth Leonetti Mary Susan Leoniy BS Therapeutic Rec. William Leutwyler BA RTF Francine Levin BBA Accounting Ira Levinson BA Journalism I 273 1 Julie Levitt BA Journalism Bruce Levson BA Politic ] Sci. Bruce Levy B A Genera] Studies Mary D. Levy BSW Social Welfare Michael Lewine BA RTF Geraldine Lewis BA RTF Lori S. Lewis BA English Mary Lewis BA E. Child. Ed. i Lori Libby BA Elementary Ed. Elena Lignelli BA RTF Eric Linder BA Psychology John H. Lion BBA Real Estate Sharon Lipschultz BA Journalism Bill Littman BBA Marketing Timothy Logan BA RTF Anthony Lombardo BA Geology 274 Bonita F. Lombardo BBA Marketings Candida Lopez BA Elementary Ed. Frederick G. London Linda Loweree BS Nursing Maryann Lubarski BA Journalism Angela Luis BBA Computer Sci. Joel J. Lyons BBA Managemen t Ann McBrearty BBA Economics Michael McBride BA Marketing Robert McCadden BBA Accounting Fred McCaffrey BA Journalism Clara McCann BS Business Ed. Paul McCarthy BA History Thomas McCormick BA Political Sci. Barbara McCorristin BA Journalism Mary J. McEihiney BS Physical Ed. 27B Ann T. McGettigan BA Speech Hearing Sci. James McGowan BA General Studies Mary McGowan BBA Business Law Michael McGraiJ BA Marketing- Michael McGraw BS EET Ann Mclntyre BBA Business Law Iva McIntyre BS Political Sci. Valentina McKee Ervin McKoy BS Physical Ed. Thomas McLaughlin BBA Accounting Margaret McMenamin BS Physical Therapy Steven J. McNaughton BS Management Lois McNeil BA Social Work Ruth McNeil BSW Social Welfare Viola McPhail BSW Social Welfare Suzanne McShea BA Art 276 William Macintosh BA Journalism Evetta Mack BS Elementary Ed. Thad Macnamara BA RTF David Madden BS Electrical Eng. Allan Magaziner BA Psychology Joseph Mako BBA Marketing Lizanne Malazita BA History James Mallory BS Civil Eng. Brian Mandel BBA Statistics Hope Mankin BA Speech Maria C. Mannato BS Ma thema tics Richard Mapp BS Health Rec. Adm. Gary Marchunsky BS Marketing Zen o via Marcziwskyj BA Speech Richard Marini. BA Journalism Alan Markowitz BBA Accounting Finance P 1 m - 1 1 (KmM 71m 1 277 Scott B. Marsb BBA IROB Manaigemen t Michael Marsball BA Political Sci. Arlene W. Martin BS E. Child. Ed. Paul Martin BA RTF Sharon Masarsky BSW Social Welfare Janet Mastrippolito BS Elementary Ed. Debra Ann Matyas BA Broadcast News Sandra Maxian Susan Mekel BA Sociology Mary Ann Mellon Melchioure BBA Management IROB Martin Mellman BBA Accounting Stephanie Mellone BA RTF £78 Mark R. Menaqu Ie BA Psychology Raymond J. Menasion BBA Marketing Eric Mentzel BMEd Music Ed. Eric Merback BBA Business Law Joyce Mercer BBS Accounting Theresa Mercer BA Genera] Studies Bonnie Merkel BA Psychology June Merlino BSW Social Welfare Jeffrey Merxnelstein BA Accounting Sandy Messina BA Journalism Doris Mewha BS Nursing Allen Michaelson BA Accounting I 279 Linda S. MiJes AS BA Adm. of Justice Beverly Miller BA Psychology Linda Miller BA Sociology Mary Eileen MWer BBA I ROB James Mirynowski BA IR Marketing Andrea Mitchell BS Elementary Ed. Kathy Mitchell BSW Social Welfare Judy Molj BS Env. Eng. Tech. Linda Molmen BA Psychology Victor Monaco BA RTF Estelle Monroe BA Political Sci. William Monroe BA History 280 Sandra Montique B8 Education Nina R. Montgomery BS E. Child. Ed. Daniel Moody Nanette Moore BA English Stephen Moore BA History Gary Morgan BA History Edward Morlyn BA La w Business James Morrow Jr. BA Urban Studies Denise Mosby BSW Social Welfare Andrea Moskovitz BBA Business Law Doreen Moskow BS Math Ed. Diane Moss BSW Social Welfare I S81 Naida. Moss BA Art Ed. Sabrina Ann Mowery BA Biology Sociology Melinda Mukaiian BS Architecture Patricia Mullen BFA Art History Steven Murphy BA RTF Albert Murray BBA Accounting Patricia A. Murray BS Physical Ed. Thomas Murtagh BA Physical Ed. Kathleen Muschko BA Journalism Millicent Muse BBA Business Law Wayne Myers BA Theatre Linda Nardicchiio BSW Social Work 2SS Sue Na.tB.le Sandy Neff BBA Accounting Harry Negro BBA Accounting Walter Nelson BSW Social Welfare Randi Newman BA RTF Nietta L. Newton Karen Nicholas Nancy Nixon BA Theatre Debbie Noble BS EducB tion Beverly Nottingham BS Elementary Ed. Junius Nottingham Jr. BS Elementary Ed. Linda Novack BA Art 283 David J. Nuddle BBA Marketing ' Mark Nulty BA Music Ed. Jerome O ' Brien BS Elementary Ed. Mark O ' Brien BA RTF Maureen O ' CaJIag-ban BS Physical Ed. OIu Odeniyi BS Arch. Civil Eng. Roman Olchowecky BS Adm. of Justice Denise A. Ochlak BBA Finance Beverly Oliver BS Management Debra Oliver BA Journalism Maryann B. Olszewski B A RTF Zach Oppenheimer BBA Managemen t Carlos Ortiz BBA Computer Info. Sci. Wendy OsterweilBS Art Ed. Bradford Wayne Ostroff BA Economics Joseph Ott BBA Accounting 284 Kay Ott BS Elementary Ed. Vivian Y. Owens BA Child Care Loretta Owusu-Ansba BA Sociology Ronald Oxtal BBA Real Estate Ruben PadilJa Jr. BA Political Sci. Janine Paffas BA Elementary Ed. Elaine Pag-ano BA Ecomomics Rocco J. Pag-ano BA Enforcemen t Lesley Ann Page B A RTF Barbara Paige BBA Econimics Paul Pakstis BBA Real Estate Michael Pallagnosi BBA Accounting Adrian Pansky BS Elementary Ed. Frank Pappalardo BBA Management John Paris BBA Accounting Robert Parkin BA Psychology 285 Felicia Parrish BSW Social Work Stephen Pashko BA RTF Sheila Paskman BA History Joan Pasquarelli BS Elementary Ed. David G. Pauley B A Sec. Ed. Social St. Stephanie Paulo BA Journalism Ivan Pawlenko BS Mech. Eng: Edward Pearson BS Police Sci. Gary Peiper BA RTF Matthew J. Pello BA Mathematics James A. Percoco BS Sec. Ed. Social St. Martina Perry BA English Francine Marie Peterson BA Speech Hearing Sci. Victoria Peterson BS La w Business Christine Phelan BA RTF Roland Phillip BSEE Bio. Med. Eng. Tech. 286 Edward N. Phillips BA RTF Patience Phillips BS Elementary Ed. Edward Pierro BBA Accounting Mario Pimenta BS Arctiitecture Michael Pincin BA RTF Richard Pini BS Civil Enff. Mark M. Piotrowski ' BA Political Sci. Edith Pipkin BA Social Welfare Margaret Pippet BA Speech Hearing Sci, Clara Pittman BA RTF Salvatore J. Pizzo BA Psychology Gail S. Pocrass BS Distributive Ed. Virgal Pogue BA Political Sci. Rochelle Polao BSW Social Work Nancy R. Poley BS Elementary Ed. Debbie Polin BS E. Child Ed. 287 1 Janine R. PoUack BA Psychology Bernard Prazenica BA RTF Margaret Porter B A Psychology Elise Preissman BAS Art Sonya Porter BA Sociology Beverly Price BS Art Ed. Melvia Poulson BS Elementary Ed. David Price BBA Accounting I Leonard Price. BA RTF Theresa Price BBA Marketing Lisa Proulx BBA I ROB Michael Pugh BS CECT Jacqueline PuJeo BA Speech Hearing Sci. Denise Pygatt BA Accounting Lisa Quercetti BS Psychology Siobhan Quinn BA General Studies 288 t Jerry Leon Raff BBA Accounting ' Loren Batten Ramos BA Spanish Barbara Ramsey BSW Social Welfare Joseph Randazzo BS Architecture Steven Rand zzo Lonnie Randolph Patricia Rapone BBA Accounting Debra Reed BA Elementary Ed. i Robert W. Reed B A Economics Marianne Reeves BSW Social Work Dawn A. Rehrig BSW Social Welfare Sheldon Reid BA Elementary Ed. Roger Reynolds BBA Marketing Thomas A. Rheem BBA Accounting Linda Rhym BSW Social Welfare Joan L. Ricci BA RTF 289 Steven Richman BBA Accounting A. Joan Ricks BSW Social Welfare Bryan Rittenhouse BA Physics Dominic Ricciuti BBA Accounting Michael Richardson BBA Accounting Rosemary Richardson AS Administration of Jus. ' « Celeste D. Roberts BA Speech Gary Robinson BSW Social Work Nellie O. Robinson BA History Michael Rocco BS Elementary Ed. Edward Roman BA Psychology Paula Romanchak BA Art History 290 Thomas Romando BA Biology Noreen Roney BS E. Child. Ed. Cindy Rosen BS Elementary Ed. Debra Rosen BA General Studies Neil Rosenbaum BBA Accounting Howard Rosenberg BBA Accounting Janice Rosica BS E. Child. Ed. Gary Rosner BBA Accounting Dominic Rossi BA Political Sci. Mark Rossi BA Journalism Louis Rossini BA Journalism Alan Rothberg BA Physical Ed. 291 Constance Rotbman BA General Studies. Eleanor Rounick BA Urban St. Econ. Garry R. Rubenstein BA Journalism I Richard Rubenstein BBA Accounting Adrian Rubin BBA Finance Scott Rubinsky BS Accountings Karen-Louise Rucks BA Therapeutic Rec. Jeffrey Rudick BBA Accounting Charles Rumsey BA Journalism Francis Russo BA Chemistry Andrena Rutherford BA Journalism Sandra Ryesky BSW Social Welfare 292 I Susan Safire BA Journalism Debbi Sague BSW Social Welfare Joan Salmon BA Physical Ed. Michael Salvato Robert Salvatori BS Physical Therapy Francine Sample BSW Social Work Craig Sandler BA RTF Henriann Sanft BS Psychology Frank Sant guida BA Sociology Francisca Santos B8 Accounting Shirley Santos BS E. Child. Ed. Carol Sauppe BS Healtb Pbys. Ed. if ' 293 Carole Scanlon BSW Social Work Suzanne Scarlata BA Chemistry Mark Scbaeffer BBA Real Estate Susan R. Scbimmel BBA Insurance Alan Schmuckler BBA Accounting Alan Schmukler BA Speech Karen Schodle BS Music Ed. Patricia Schoen BS Elementary Ed. Albert H. Schoenberger III BS Electrical Eng. Shelly Scbultz BA RTF Matthew Scbuman BA Journalism Barry Schwartz BBA Accounting 294 W I Peter V. Sckupakus BA Sociology Billy Sconiers BBA Accounting Beth Scott BA Psychology I J Debra A. Scott BBA Accounting Dennis Scott BS Healtb Phys. Ed. Kim Scott BA History Roxanne Scott BS Biology Patricia Scruggs BS Physical Ed. Debra Sedor BS Elementary Ed. David Serge Linda Sergiacomi BS Elementary Ed. Dawn Sessoms BA RTF T Thomas Sevcik BBA Management Fred E. Shapiro BA PsychoBiolog-y Robert Shapiro BBS Accountings Ronnie Shaprio BS Elementary Ed. Scott Share BA Biology Shirley Sharpe BS Accounting Esther Kerbel Shein BA Art History Kevin Sheridan BBA Business La w Annettte Sherman BS Suzanne Sherman BS Jeffrey Shernoff BA A viva Shigon BS Business Ed. IROB Psychology RTF Keith Shiles BS Donna Shipman ' BA Randy ShIifer BA Joan Shoemaker BS Physical Ed. RTF IROB Mathematics Ed. 296 f Michael Shore BA Political Sci. Drew A. Short BF A RTF Karen Shprintz BSW Social Welfare Varsha Shukla BA General Studies Suzanne Siani BS Elenjentary Ed. Jeffrey Silbering Barbara Silver BS Physical Ed. Sharon Simmons BBA Managemen t Carl Singletary Donalee Skilton BBA Accounting Susan Skinner BS Nursing Deborah Sklaver BA Psychology Alan Slobodin BBA Managemen t Robert Slook BBA Computer Info. Sci. Paul Small BB A Accounting Marc Smerilson BBA Accounting 297 1 Bedford Smith BBA Accounting Carol Smith BS Elementary Ed. Elfreada Smith BS Elementary Ed. Helen Smith BSW Social Welfare Lewis Smith BS Education Stephen F. Smith BA Political Sci. Susan Smith BS Elementary Ed. Scott Snyder V 1 - ' " ' ■ - . ' 1 1 Linda Sobol BS E. Child. Ed. Kevin Sockwell Idele Soll BA Elementary Ed. Barry Solomon BA Political Sci. Gary Solomon BBA Marketing Ronald Solomon BS Criminal Justice Ann Sommerall BA RTF Cindy Soltoff BA RTF 298 I « Jean Sp no BS Mathematics Ed. Nicholas St. Mary BS Ind. Arts Barbara Spivak-Klimcke BSW Social Work Arthur Staerk BS Physical Ed. Peggy Sprout BS Music Ed. Judith StanglBA Env. Geology Brian Squires BA Social Science Rosalie Stankiewicz BA English Leslie Stanton BA RTF Barbara A. Steele BBA Marketing IROB Barbara Stark BBA Marketing Ann Steinig BSW Social Work Shirley Starkman BA Journalism Ke vin S tepa nuk BBA Law Greory Staub BA Biology Helen Stephens BS Elementary Ed. 299 Sharon Ann Stephenson BBA Accounting Herbert Stern BBA I ROB Craig- Sternberg BA Chemistry David Sternberg BBA Accounting Darlene Stevens BSW Social Work Brenda Street BS Health Ed. Karen Strom BS Nursing Lane Stumler BA Architecture James SuHivan BBA Maureen Sulli van BA Shelly Sullivan BS Karen Sweeney BS Management Journalism Health Rec. Adm. Therapeutic Rec. Mindy Swartz BA Bruce Talasnik ' BBA Robert Tammaro BA Art Robert Tabea, Accounting Journalism I Debra Tannenbaum BS E. Child. Ed. Gwendolyn A. Tate BSW Social Work Beth Tatlock BA RTF Cheryl Elaine Taylor BA Journalism Public Ret. Daniel Taylor BA RTF Shelley Teagle BS Corrections Maria Testa BS Elementary Ed. Pennye Tettemer BBA Accounting Cheryl Thomas BS Elementary Ed. Jeffrey Thomas BBA Accounting Robert Thomas BBA Marketing- Betty Thompson BA E. Child. Ed. Cheryl Thompson BSW Child Care Mildred Thompson BS Elementary Ed. Margie Thompson. BA Psychology May Thompson BS Ma thema tics 301 Rachell Tillman BM Flute Nancy Tirrell BA Art Marilyn Tishman BA Speech Hearing Sci, Stephen Tkacz BBA IROB Gary Tocci BA RTF Eric Toder Margie Toler BSW Social Work Michael Tomeo BA Charlene Tomlinson BS Architecture Elliot Tonik BA Accounting Joseph G. Torre BA History Thelisie Townsend m V r ' 302 John P. Tracey BA Journalism Patrick Tranter BA RTF Vivien Travor BSW Child Care ( Gerard Traynor BA Business Adm. Leo Trombetta BA RTF David Troyer BS Secondary Ed. Lauren Turley BA Social Science Wayne J. Turowski BBA Accounting Anthony Twardowski BBA Economics i i Fatimah Umrani BA E. Child. Ed. Nancy Uricchio BA General Studies Selena E. Utsey BA Elementary Ed. 303 James B. Vandegrift BBA Marketing- Maria Ventresca BA Political Sci. Hermida Verano BA Biology Cathy Vinikoor BA Elementary Ed. Vilsonn T. Vital BBA Accounting Deborah M. Vondran BA Journalism Sharona R. Wachs Russell Wagner BBA Accounting Mary Walden BSW Social Welfare Chris Waldman BA Psychology Bernice Walker BA Police Science Lauren Walker AB English 304 Veraa Walls BBW Social Welfare Martin Walsb B8 Sec. Social Sts. Larry Walz BS Health Ed. Edward Warcbol BA RTF Cindi Warhoftig B8 Elementary Ed. Gwendolyn Wasbington BS Community Rec. Phyllis Washingtoa B8 Business Ed. Irene Cbisbolm Watkins BA E. Child. Ed. Russell Wataon BS Elementary Ed. Ulysses Wataon BBA La w Business Arlene Wayns BS Urban Studies Alan Wecht BBA Accounting 306 Gerald Weigand BA Sociology Mike Weinberg BA Journalism Michael Weinraub BA Political Sci. Bruce Weinstein BBA IR OB Managemen t Bruce Weintraub BBA Accounting Audrey Weiss BS E. Child. Ed. Edward Weiss BA RTF Jill Weiss BA English Bernard Weissman Distributive Ed. I Madelyn Wendkos BSW Social Work Sandra Weanerstrom BA RTF Norris West B A RTF 306 Nancy Whaten B8 Nursing Darlene Wbite BA Elementary Ed. Charles Wbitley BBA Accounting I i i Howard A. Wible BS Physical Ed. Haritb Wiekrema BBA Insurance Virginia Widger BS E. Child. Ed. Patricia Wiessner BSW Social Work Lisa Wiley BS Elementary Ed. Theresa Willer BS E. Child. Ed. 1 I Ruth WUkins BSW Social Work Deborah WHliams BS Elementary Ed. Dolline Williams BA Education 307 Eric Williams Lynnette Williams BSW Social Work Marvin Williams BBA Accoun ting Queen Williams BSW Social Welfare Pearl Williams BA Sec. Ed. Social Sts. Susan Williams BS Elementary Ed. Barry Wilner BA History Betty Wilson BA E. Child. Ed. Carol A. Wilson BB A Marketing Gary Wilson BA Journalism Retha Wilson BS Elementary Ed. Mary Windsor Brian Wlazelek BA Psychology Richard Wolff BA Advertising Barbara Wojciechowski BS Civil Eng. Construction Tech. Yvette Wright BA Business Law 308 . t Peter Wu BBA Accounting Kevin Yanoscik BA Political Sci. Bernice Young- BBA Management Denise Young BA RTF Mary Young BBA Accounting Seth Yudes BA Psychology Jay M. Yudolf Eileen Yarmolyk BA Sociology Geraldine V. Zachery BS Elementary Ed. Ilene Zavidow BS E. Child. Ed. Marilyn Zebrowski, BA Psychology Arisen Zembie BBA Accounting James Ziegler BBA Accounting Sylvia Ziserman BSW Social Welfare Giuseppe Zufolo, BBA Accounting 309 f GRADUATION MAY 24, 1979 ] ( 3tO li ' i ail Iv B p H H B H H iv T ' 1 1 ■1 1 H l A of ' H H 1 1 II. il H HIX mI 4 ' .■Hi -t 31S i 313 314 315 i i ste 1 ai7 1 JSiM I ::2i . RfcrfJ? " B -- i " SIS ■f , • " ■ji[ t rm Ei WSBf MJLf ' ' Bl w ■■Jm I l— mC I ■ PgfMriHH l ■ 320 321 One of the more glamorous responsibilities of a yearbook editor is writing ' the assorted thank-yous, acknowledgements, and pearls of wisdom which appear on the last page of the publication. So as not to break with tradition, I would like to take this time to thank the following individuals for their help in putting this book together: University President Marvin Wachman, Vice-President Shea, Stan Mazourek and Purchasing, Dan Smith and Delma Studios, Mickey for his meatball sandwiches, and mostly, a small but hardworking supportive staff. Above all, I would like to thank you, the reader. You ' ve at least taken the time to buy and or read our publication, and that will make all of our effort worthwhile. Respectfully submitted, John M. Skillan Editor-in-Chief TEMPLAR 1979 sae m WALSWORTH Marceline, Mo., U.S.A. I UI WALSWORTH Marceline, Mo., U.S.A. m J


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.