Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1984

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1984 volume:

TEMPLAR 19S4 fwplsrj: Templar 1984 Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Templar 1984— a different view of Temple; photo above— a different view, " up the Bell Tower " A Centennial Bdition Title Page 1 History of Temple Ru88ell H. Conwell, 1843-1925 hen Russell H. Conwell started teaching the foundations of Latin to seven young Philadelphians 100 years ago, he never envisioned a university of Temple ' s current size. Dr. Conwell, an internationally known lecturer and author, founded what he called Temple College to help a young man who could not afford to attend school. Four years later, after he enlisted the services of other teachers and rented rooms and then buildings, Conwell secured a college charter for what had turned into 590 students. It was that year, 1888, that Russell H. Conwell took office as the first president of Temple College. Finally, in 1907, Tem- ple was recognized as a university. One hundred and thirty thousand graduates later, Temple now has 30,000 students. In the 200 professional, graduate, and post-doctoral pro- grams, there are 10,500 students. Undergraduates, over 19,500 of them, can major in one of the 110 programs in the fourteen schools on the five campuses. The 1,600 member faculty ranges from theater performers and noted writers to research scientists. They spread wisdom across the globe from Italy to Japan, Ghana to China, England, Ireland and Greece. North Philadelphia serves as home of Tem- ple ' s two foundation campuses. Main and Health Sciences Campus. Main Campus, at Montgomery Avenue and Broad Street, takes up 76 acres of the city. It houses such b uild- ings from Temple ' s history as the Baptist Temple, and Conwell and Carnell Halls. Health Sciences Campus came about after Conwell established the Samaritan Hospital in 1892. The campus, at Broad and Ontario Streets, is the home of the Schools of Medi- cine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, the College of Allied Health Professions, Temple Universi- ty Hospital and the research building. The Tyler School of Art is a 14-acre campus just north of Philadelphia ' s city line. Ambler ' s 187-acres of countryside are off Route 309 in Ambler, Pa. In the heart of Center City is TUCC-Temple University Center City. Students trek downtown to take night classes at TUCC. Temple is a people ' s college. Conwell ' s idea of offering a quality education that was affordable is still a strong part of the school. The Temple people, from Conwell to present President Peter J. Liacouras, from the students to the alumni, from faculty to staff — are what Temple Univer- sity is all about. Afterall, they could have gone anywhere, but they chose Temple. It is impossible now to foresee all the forms of useful- ness which the college will necessarily take on as it adapts to the needs of the people. Having no iron-clad, ready-made system of curriculum laid out for the future years, it must evolve a true system as it applies itself vigorously to the idea of supporting the best education for the greatest number, and the thorough training of each individual. Dr. Russell H. Conwell March, 1895 2 Introduction Every university has a founder. Temple ' s was Russell H. Conwell. Conwell was a newspaper correspondent, lawyer, lieutenant-colonel in the Union Army, lecturer, clergyman, and finally, university founder and president. He was perhaps best known for his lecture, " Acres of Dia- monds, " which he delivered over 6,151 times. Dr. Conwell travelled across the country and abroad to sermonize about " digging in one ' s own backyard " for the things that people want. One Conwell biographer said: But the biggest and best thing about Russell H. Conwell is not his famous " Acres of Diamonds " nor any of his words or works. It is Russell H. Conwell, the boy, who took hold of a mighty and discouraging outlook, and made it one of the most valuable human estates in the world today. He himself is more inspiring than anything he has ever said or done, despite all he has said, and all he has done. i e seven iityot ctuter Wng terke then Tern- ii,can efive rmers icross eland MS, at A Centmnial Edition after spital toio M - !je of versi- mpus line, ■eoff irtof ersity eople, ntsto niver- ' e,but lussell ndent, . :turet, [ )eople (fell is words ktiold one of ,,He The first Temple classroom on Park Avenue. Introduction 3 History of traditions « cres of Diamonds " is partly reprinted below. It ■ - is the story of the Ali Hafed, who devoted his life in search of diamonds. Not long after his death, fabu- lous diamonds, acres of them, were found on his own land. Russell Conwell returned to America when he heard the story. The young men and women who enrolled in Temple College were Conwell ' s " diamonds " Temple has expanded to acres of them. . Dr. Con- well ' s lecture, " Acres of Diamonds, " was first given at a reunion of some of his old Civil War col- leagues. Before he died in 1925, he delivered it to over 91,000 people from England to China, from royalty to countryfolk. A young Conwell, on assignment for a newspaper, learned the story of Ali Hafed from a Turkish guide while enroute from Bagdad to Ninevah. The legend, which Conwell later turned into his famous sermon, is about Hafed, a Persian farmer. Hafed deserted his own land to chase after a mythical diamond mine. He had been quite contented until he learned of the beauty and value of diamonds, then he resolved that he would not be happy until he had a diamond mine of his own. He wandered to Palestine, and then to Europe, until, reduced to rags and wretchedness, he threw himself into the bay at Barcelona, Spain. " And so, " said the guide to Con- well, " after searching far and wide for many years, Ali Hafed, reduced to pover- ty, disappointed and disillu- sioned, died far from home. " The statue of Johnny Ring was erected alongside Mitten Hall in the garden off Watts Walk. r m r,. 4 Introduction A CentcHHial Sdition College Hall iin Bmad Street was the first Temple building. Nnw it is the home of the art classes on Main Campus. Introduction 5 History of a Centennial One hundred years ago, Russell Conwell founded what he called Temple College with the idea of offering an affordable education to the working class. A century later, that is still true. Temple has used its Centennial year as an opportunity to tell the rest of the world the Temple story — that of a senior, comprehensive research university. Coordinating the Centennial year was the Centennial Celebration Commit- tee, which consisted of over 100 members of Temple ' s family, including students, administrators, faculty, staff, and alumni. The committee adopted a central theme, " The Temple Centen- nial — A History Of Shaping the Future, " which was used throughout the year. As part of the theme, they selected a logo, which appears on the cover of A Centennial Edition. The logo features a Temple " T " rising out of an old " T, " showing how Temple has grown. Centennial patches were sewn on all university uniforms, from athletic uniforms to staff uniforms. The Bookstore stocked up on Centennial Ware, with items ranging from commemorative plates to keychains. Bumper stickers were given out to students at walk-through registration, and bookmarks were given to all employees. All major university events, such as Homecoming and Founder ' s Day, were tied into the Centennial year. Even campuses took on that Centennial look, sporting Centen- nial banners, Cherry and White crosswalks, and Centen- nial sculpture. Television commercials, the banners, and the top of the PECO building all helped to broadcast the year long birthday party. Hie feti CetKimniaL AHISIDRYOFSHAPINGTHEFUnjRE The TEMPLAR 1984— A Centennial Edition — is a publication of the celebra- tion of Temple University ' s 100th anni- versary. The past five pages are a record of the Centennial year. Each division page will have a history of that section, plus a look at what changes have come about. Instead of a closing, we are offering you " The Centennial Edition, " the actual Centennial events of the year. And what a year it was! r f The logo was painted in the jumpcircle of the basketball court in McGonigle Hall. 6 Introduction I A Centennial Bdition T— CT-XT " ifPlTURE- Introduction 7 History of student life ife as a Temple student has changed a great deal in the past century. Temple ' s first student was a young man who came to Dr. Conwell with a problem. The young man ' s dilemma was that he wanted to be a minister, but could not afford a proper education. Conwell started teaching the young man and six of his friends in his home. In Conwell ' s lifetime, enrollment at Temple College increased from seven to almost 11,000. That number has now tripled. From 1884 to 1891, Temple College was only an evening school. At the end of this time, a Day Department was formed to furnish the equivalent of a four- year day course. In 1907, the charter was amended so that the name of the institution became Temple University. Conwell Hall, a six-floor building with a swimming pool and gymnasium was erected for the students. Another floor was added to Conwell Hall, and in 1928 Carnell Hall was built. This hall was named after Laura H. Carnell, who was an associate president of the university. More students enrolled, so more buildings were needed. Mitten Hall was another contribution to the enrichment of student life. The state- ly recreational center, now home of the Diamond Club, ga- meroom, and Career Services, was opened January 1, 1931. The Gothic edifice was named after Thomas E. Mitten, late Philadelphia transit executive. i Since then, many other buildings have been added. Sulli- van Hall was the home of the first library, but is now the home of the counseling services, the president ' s office, and undergraduate advising for the College of Arts and Sciences. Paley Library is now the principal library collection, boasting over 1 million volumes. There are another million volumes housed in the libraries in the schools on the other campuses. Temple has always been a commuter school. That is still the case, except now there are more women and minorities riding the trains to campus. Over 1,800 of the students are from other countries. Student Life at Temple has changed over the past ten decades. Temple students made history — they followed the fads and fashions, they fought in or protested the wars, they worked, they partied, they studied, and they just hung out. Student Life has changed — but it is still an important part of Temple. These photos show that Temple students have changed with the times. 8 Student Life - Page I A CenteHHial Sdition The headlines tell the story of the year. Student Life Page 9 All Night Long Ashtrays overflowing with cigarette butts, coffee cups with ground settlements and empty packs of No-Doz usually cover the desks of students pulling all-nighters. Whether it be cramming for an exam, doing an overdue paper, or trying to make a deadline, many students greet the sunrise with early morning yawns. One can recognize the novice all-night pullers very easily. They are usually falling asleep during the test. The expert all-night pullers are also easily identified. These procrastinators and last minute job-doers have caffeine- and nicotine-yellowed teeth and bags under their droopy eyes. " All-nighting " is addictive. After too many all- nighters, students can find themselves in quite a predicament. When they finally want to sleep, they can ' t. What can be done about this awful disease sweeping the college campuses in our country? No homework? No tests? Lower requirements? No deadlines? mel- lowed out teachers? No papers? Nah — that ' s not sleeping. It is dreaming. . i :- Wr Ar. . |k ; - ' . Jf w -■ ■ W.. .f l • i 1 •.w A dormitory student grabs his coffee and prepares for a long night. The sun sets over campus, dusk arrives, and night activities begin to sparkle. 10 All-Nighters Dormitory life provides a relaxing environment for students who enjoy long hours of study. False alarms kept many dormitory students from their sleep. These students line up to re-enter John- son-Hardwick Halls. The Bell Tower illuminated at night. All-Nighters U First day of a new semester The ' " It was Monday, Jan., 16, the first day of the second semester. I forced myself to get up at 7:00 a.m. and dress. As I drank my early morning coffee, I heard a voice from the radio say that there was a chance of snow developing by midday. My pessimis- tic attitude warned me that something was bound to go wrong. I ■ walked out the door, crossed my fingers, took a deep breath and went on my way. When I arrived at my first class at Weiss Hall, I found a note on the door: class cancelled due to Martin Luther King Day. Well, I should have guessed. Since I had two free hours before my next class I decided to take care of some of the necessary first- day tasks. I went to Mitten Hall to have my I.D. validated. The building was crowded. Because of the snow a week earlier, walk-through registration was extended one day, and the lines for registration and drop add were especially long. Next, I went to the ticket office and waited in another long line to pick up my activities book. As I looked into the bookstore, I noticed students were already getting books and supplies. My two hours were over. As I went to my next class, I saw that it was snowing quite heavily. I rushed to Curtis Hall, but as luck would have it the class was cancelled— forever. Now I would have to go through drop add. The lines at Mitten Hall were twice as long as they were that morning. I filled out all the forms, went through all the lines and finally got another class. I looked at my watch. I was shocked. It was 3:00 p.m.! had been on campus for eight hours, and nothing had gone well. I left Mitten Hall, trudged through the ice and snow and wondered if the next day would be any better. In order to go through schedule revision, more commonly known as drop add, these students wait in line for a permit card. Another sign of the new semester is seeing tables in the lobby of SAC for credit card applications. 12 Spring Semester ter These students are waiting to pay their drop add fee and have their revised schedules inspected. Other tables that can be seen in SAC on the first day back are sorority and fraternity rush tables, ke Zeta Beta Tau ' s. Spring Semester 13 What to do between classes? There comes a time in every stu- dent ' s life when he finds himself in a dilemma — what to do when there is nothing to do in the hour or two be- tween classes. Well, the answer is rel- atively easy. If you live in the dorms, the obvious solution is to crash in your room during your break. But what do you do if you are a commut- er? The most popular time-killing activ- ity around campus is eating. Howev- er, first you have to decide what you want to eat. The restaurants on Broad Street range from Roy Rogers ' to Blimpies. Nevertheless, the over- whelming choice for food is usually from one of the trucks on campus. Unfortunately, there is only one vending area that provides tables. The tables are quite a " hangout " with a variety of punk-new-wavers and average students. Of course the pigeons are everywhere. One of the most famous meeting spots on campus is the Bell Tower. The Bell Tower is that place on cam- pus where everything from eating a soft pretzel to snuggling with your sweetheart is acceptable. " Beury Beach, " named for the many sunbathers it attracts, is almost as popular as the Bell Tower, especially in nice weather. Beury Beach is also a good place to get a little exercise between classes. Students play ever- ything from hacky sack to frisbee. For those students who are not athle- tically inclined, there is plenty of room left to stretch out. On days when it is not so nice out- doors, there are many indoor spots for hanging out. Nearly every build- ing is equipped with a lounge or two. Students usually go to the building of their majors. The Radio-Telivi- sion-Film (RTF) majors can be found discussing their latest film shorts in the first floor hall of An- nenberg. A voice major can often be found inflicting his or her talent on the not-so-willing ears of the music majors in Presser ' s second floor lounge. Of course one cannot forget the HPERD majors in Pearson ' s sec- ond floor lounge discussing matters like the location of the next keg par- ty. The ever popular meeting place is the Student Activities Center, affec- tionately known as SAC. SAC houses Hardee ' s restaurant for hamburger junkies and Crossroads for brown- baggers. Students who have already eaten can catch a movie in the SAC Cinema. It ' s free with your coupon! Romantic students can catch up on soap operas in the television room, while the game room is a good place to vent frustrations after an exam. SAC is also a good place to go if you are looking for more productive ac- tivities. It is the meeting place for many student organizations, includ- ing the Temple Student Government and the Temple News. Finally, SAC ' s third floor provides plenty of quiet and couches if students would rather study or sleep. The best thing about all the " hang- outs " is that they provide relief from the anxieties of academic pursuits. Few students make it through four years of college unless they make time to " hang-out. " 14 Hang Outs Eating, staring, napping, drinking — this scene on the third floor of SAC is a familiar sight in all the lounges on all the campuses. I Hang Outs 15 Who says there ' s no nighthfe? I can never keep my mind on work as the end of the week rolls around. While I ' m sitting in class, all I can think of is the interesting things I could do tonight. I could go down to the gym and work off the pizza that I h d for lunch. Some of my friends are going weightlifting . . . It ' s Friday night — I ' m not spending it in a smelly gym! ■ Well, what else is going on? " Coupon J " was designated for tonight ' s basketball game. I could go and watch the guy from downstairs play. But I ' m not in the mood for basket- ball. A graduate play that I have to see for class will be per- formed at TUCC tonight; but most of my class is going Monday night. I ' ll wait and go with my class. It is already 3:15, and I still have no plans. I ' ll check the newspaper to find out what groups are play- ing at the clubs at center city . . . Robert Hazzard is at the Ripley and John Eddy and The Front Street Runners are at Phillies. Great— I ' ll go see a concert. Oh— I haven ' t got enough money to go to a club and my friends don ' t have I.D. anyway. Now what? I guess I ' ll go to Doc Holliday ' s. Temple students have adopted this little building on Rising Sun Avenue as a honorary campus pub. However, drinks can be expensive at Doc ' s. Well, I ' ll just do what I usually do on Fridays. My friends and I will go to happy hour at the frat across the street for awhile; then I ' ll go back to my room to sleep and change. Later I ' ll head back to the frats for a night of continuous partying. I can see it now — I ' ll probably drink much more than my dollar ' s worth of beer and come stumbling home at 3 a.m. Judging from the dazed looks on the faces around me, my peers are having the same thoughts I am. One for me, one for you. Temple students know who to make friends with at this party. Some students prefer more per- sonal forms of inviting people to their parties. 16 Nightlife Where ' s the beef? There is plenty to be found at this party. Signs are posted all over campus inviting everyone to come on down. Nightlife 17 Homecoming fun Homecoming — a great way to start off the new school year. After much preparation, Homecoming Day was scheduled for Sept. 24, and by the time the great day arrived, many students were quite anxious to get in- i volved in all the fanfare. Fans attended the game to show their support as the Temple Owls faced their rival — Penn State. There was an assortment of pre-game activi- ties. AXP, one of Temple ' s fraternities, held a bike-a-thon. Curt Schaefer and Cheryl Cul- berson won the titles of Big Man on Campus and Homecoming Queen by raising the most money for a charity. In addition, there was a pep rally at McGonigle Hall. After all the speeches were delivered at the pep rally, students had a " Yell Like Hell Contest. " Groups of students got together and helled their hearts out to show their support for the team. Although there was only one winner, AXP, it was obvious that student spirit was abundant. Later on Friday evening, various groups went over to the armory to work on their floats for the Homecoming parade. With lots of black coffee close by, many students stayed up through the night to get their floats just right. On the big day, the procession began down Broad Street and included students who were blowing horns and waving Temple ban- ners. Cherry and White was everywhere. Temple fans met at Veterans ' Stadium and tailgates were plenty. Smells of hamburgers, hot dogs, and beer were in the air. Kick off was at 1 p.m. but by noon the stadium was almost full. Tension mounted as the Owls were put to the test. During half-time, the band played, the cheerleaders yelled, and the Homecoming Queen and Big Man on Campus were crowned. Suzette Charles, first runner-up in the Miss America contest also joined the fes- tivities. Float awards were announced during this time and included: best float-Delta-Tau- Dalta; best theme-Alpha-Sigma-Alpha; most original float-Kappa-Delta-Rho. After half-time, it seemed the Owls had a good chance of winning. However, the final score was Penn State 21, Temple 14. Al- though the Owls lost, everyone agreed it was one of their best games. The team members had felt the support of their fans. In the words of Bob Sussen, grand marshal of the parade, " It was a great exper- ience, the first legitimate Homecoming that we had at this university. " 18 Homecoming The new owl, Hooter, hugs Homecoming Queen Cheryl Culberson and Big Man on Campus Curt Schaefer at the " Yell Like Hell " pep rally before the Homecoming Game. Temple student Suzette Charles, a runner-up in the Miss America pageant, sang the national anthem . Charles, who is Miss New Jersey, took the semester off to perform around the country. mm The " T " was everywhere! This Temple fan shows some real spirit for the Homecoming football game at Veterans ' Stadium. liClBt Homecoming 19 Celebrate good times! One can remember many important events within the past year. For instance, the first day of school is well remembered because the temperatures were in the high 90 ' s. Many classes were shortened due to the excessive heat. Sept. 24, Homecoming Day, was an ex- citing day for everyone. Although Temple lost the football game to Penn State, every- one was there to cheer for the Owls. When TSG elections were held Oct. 27, Gary Bumpus, Jill Bradway and Shanda Wilson became the new student government leaders. By the end of October, everyone wanted to forget about midterms and start partying. Halloween was the perfect occasion to do just that. Many students attended the party at SAC decked out in their favorite costumes. The Bell Tower was the setting for the Wil- son Goode rally on Nov. 2. On Nov. 9, Dick Gregory delighted his audience with his radi- cal overtones. A variety of students went to see the B-52 ' s at McGonigle Hall Saturday, Nov. 19. By the end of November, Thanks- giving recess was greatly appreciated. The four-day rest was just what many students needed to ready themselves for finals. The first two weeks of December were hectic for everyone. Most students spent their time shopping for the holidays and studying. After finals it was time to head home for the holidays. The first day of the spring semester was very cold. Temperatures hovered around the 5- degree mark. On Jan. 22, Superbowl Sunday, students all around the city were cheering for either the Washington Redskins or the Los Angeles Raiders. Valentine ' s Day brought many lovers togeth- er once again. Flowers and cards were abun- dant on campus that day. Some students at- tended parties while others spent some quiet time with a special someone. On St. Patrick ' s Day students adopted the Irish spirit by sporting green and drinking green beer. By April, most students were ready to call it a year. Cherry and White Day was as festive as always. This is the day everyone is proud to be an Owl. The first week of May students had to study for finals, but the thought of summer was on everyone ' s mind. Bob Sussen is the Program Board ' s very own Santa Claus. Dennis Dykes (center) watches as a stu- dent votes in the first open election for Temple Student Government officers. L 20 Special Days Kappa Alpha Psi won the award for the most outstanding table at the Organizational Fair. Special Days 21 B-52 ' s rock McGonigle The crowd screamed a frenzied reply when the lead singer of Translator said, " I understand they haven ' t had any concerts in this place for a while. " Translator, the opening act, warmed up the crowd for the B-52 ' s. The con- cert, held in McGonigle Hall on Nov. 19, attracted a variety of music lovers. Every color in the spectrum was reflected in leather, glasses, gloves, mini-skirts and hair. At 10 p.m., Don Vetick, chairman of the program board ' s concert commit- tee, introduced the main attraction. The fans screamed as the B-52 ' s made their way on stage. The B-52 ' s, Cindy Wilson, Kate Pierson, Fred Schneider, Ricky Wilson, and Keith Strickland, were dressed in the same styles as the crowd that gathered to see them. As the band performed, fans danced beneath the strobe lights. It was not until the band played their 11th song, " Private Idaho, " that the dancing became frenzied. The B-52 ' s kept the rocking pace by singing about their favorite crustae- cean, " Rock Lobster. " Everyone be- gan singing and crouching down to the floor when the commands " Down, Down " rang from Fred Schneider ' s voice. The B-52 ' s concert was surely the high point of Temple ' s 1983 fall se- mester. The crowd awaits . . . The band swings into action. 22 B-52 ' s Ci»i Cindy Wilson (L) and Kate Pierson (R), female singers of the rock group the B-52 ' s, give a hot performance. B-52 ' s 23 Students in style II Life in a big city proves exciting because of the diversity seen in its culture and people. A big city campus is a perfect barometer of trends. It is a well known fact that no two students on Temple ' s cam- pus look alike. Two of the biggest trends in looks this year were the punk rock image and the Flash- dance style. Punkers sported leather everything, spiked brace- lets, and dyed hair, which some- times stood straight up in the air. Punks could be seen walking on campus wearing pre-fifties sun- glasses and even an occasional mini-skirt. Meanwhile many stu- dents " let ' er rip " with the style worn by Jennifer Beales in the movie Flashdance. This look was a combination of ripped sweat- shirts, exposed shoulders, leotards and legwarmers. Some students fashioned hats of all colors and types, and many others kept their ears warm last winter with ear- muffs. The wet weather brought a resurgence of duck shoes. Other fashions of the year included polo shirts by Ralph Lauren and mili- tary fatigues. Fashion carried over into the mu- sic business. Michael Jackson, with his glittery sequins and pink legwarmers, was the big name in entertainment. Jackson produced such hits as " Beat It, " " Billy Jean, " and " Thriller. " It was the year of videos, with fans tuning in to M-TV to watch " Sexy and 17, " by the Stray Cats; " Every Breath You Take, " by the Police; " Mani- ac, " by Michael Sembello; " Our House, " by Madness; and " She Works Hard for the Money, " by Donna Summer. Boy George was the newcomer of the year. Many students went to movies for entertainment. Most of the hits were released at the end of the year. These hits included Terms of Endearment, The Big Chill, Gorky Park, and Yentl. Flash- dance and Trading Places were the hits that carried over from the summer. On television " General Hospital " held its place as the number one soap opera. Students jammed into the SAC television room to watch Laura return on Nov. 28, at three minutes of four. Television movies covered issues ranging from incest, " Something About Amelia, " to nuclear disas- ter, " The Day After. " Everyone repeated the Wendy ' s commercial in which a little old lady opens a big bun on a hamburger and shouts, " Where ' s the beef? " When the commercials became boring and people could not find any- thing on television or in the mov- ies, they simply switched over to cable. If viewers wanted to see two things at the same time, they sim- ply taped one show on their Video Cassette Recorder (VCR). Computers were all the fashion last year; the computer craze continued. Students were even buying their own computers. One of the horrible fads of the year was " cracking computers " , people, of- ten teenagers, would break into a computer system and wreak hav- oc. On the popular book scene, Ste- phen King thrillers topped the reading lists, and Jane Fonda ' s workout book could be found in many backpacks. Students buried their noses in Truly Tastless Jokes I And II. Another offshoot of the movie Flashdance was " break dancing. " Teenagers practiced break danc- ing, spinning on their heads, backs, and shoulders, in the gym and on the streets and sidewalks. The younger generation collected and traded stickers. Kids of all ages fought for and bought the biggest fad of the year — Cabbage Patch Kids, dolls that came with adoption papers. If a person ' s Cabbage Patch Kid was destroyed or " murdered, " a death certificate was issued. Half of the show at the B-52 ' s concert was the audience. Two punkers wait for the show to begin. One of the year ' s biggest movies, Flashdance, played at the SAC Cinema Jan. 30, 31 and Feb. 1. 24 Fads and Fashions I KMWtnrnn At top is a collage of the year ' s record albums and magazine covers. Another B-52 ' s fan stands in McGonigle Hall waiting for Translator, the warm-up band, to come on stage. One of the fads that continued from last year was walk- mans. Students were tuning out their classes and tuning in their favorite music. Fads and Fashions 25 Food for thought: Portrait of a teenage food-aholic As I walk up the subway steps every morning, my nostrils delight in the aroma of Roy Rogers ' breakfast. As I make my way down Montgomery Ave- nue, eggs and bacon fry on the grills of the multi-colored trucks. Bagels . . . cof- fee . . . sausage . . . english muffins . . . they all tempt me, but I resist. As I enter SAC, my eyes immediately dart to the Pre-Law Society ' s Donut Sale. I close my eyes, hold my breath, and walk by fast. Again, I am caught up in breakfast smells — this time drifting out of Hardee ' s. I quickly dash up the back stairs and safely into the yearbook office. I silent- ly meditate, preparing myself for my next class. I have to walk past the ven- dor ' s pad on 13th St. Just when I think I am ready, a wave of hunger overcomes me. I wait. It subsides. I walk down the stairs of SAC to the ground floor to avoid Hardee ' s. Re- membering that I need graph paper for my economics class, I stop in the book- store. Before I can get through the turn- sti les, my body is drawn to the food counter. Candy bars . . . popcorn . . . sunflower seeds . . . soda . . . chewy granola . . . they all call my name. I run out the door. Right before I leave SAC, I take a deep breath. As I walk up the steps, I ' m con- fronted with " it " — that conglomeration of smells — everything from eggrolls to enchiladas, souvlaki to salad, fried chicken to chicken curry, and pizza to pastrami. They are all there — the yel- low truck, the green, the red, the Chi- nese trucks, the Mexican trucks, the hot dog stands, the pizza trucks and the pretzel ladies. I hold my breath and try to think about my first class in Annenberg Hall. I get to class a little late and have to take the last seat. The guy on my right is de- vouring an apple, the girl on my left is munching a tuna salad on wheat with lettuce and tomato, and my professor is sipping on a cup of coffee. It is a warm day, and the windows are open. The smell of the mobile cuisines seeps into the room. After a seemingly endless time, class is over. I quake, real- izing that it is lunchtime. Gaining my composure, I decide to walk Broad Street to avoid the vendor-lined 13 Street. Mistake! I am greeted by the golden arches, Blimpie ' s, Owl ' s Nest, New Station, Wendy ' s, and again, Roy ' s. " It ' s useless, " I think to myself. Losing total self-control, I rush from truck to restaurant to stand to machine. With thirty-six bags filled with fried rice, cheese steaks with everything, pretzels with mustard, chilidogs, pizza, roast beef specials, cinnamin-raisin bagels, M M ' s, ice cream, salad . . . I know that I have a problem. Admit- ting it is half the battle. Yes ... I am a food-aholic. Some students can ' t get through the day without one of Philadelphia ' s famous pretzels. Above, students ine up at Dottie and Josie ' s pretzel stand. " Watcha havin ' , baby? " is a common expression of many vendors. 26 Food -fr l OFFE ipTcJ Students wait for their orders from trucks parked in the 13th St. vendor ' s pad. - - here ' s a look at the inside of a truck. Relish? Mustard? Sauerkraut? Hot dogs at 75c are a great meal on the run in between classes. Food 27 Around the city People are always wondering why anyone would want to travel from another part of the country to at- tend Temple. One major reason has to be location. Temple ' s cam- mm puses are situated in one of the most exciting and beautiful cities in the country. One is never more than about a few minutes away from areas which have deep his- torical interest. In the center of the city stands a tall marble building, City Hall, on top of which the statue of William Penn overlooks " his city. " Count- less important documents have been signed in Philadelphia ' s City Hall. At night, the trees decorated with lights make a fine showcase for this place of importance. Just a few miles east of City Hall are the homes of such prominent revolutionary leaders as Benjamin Franklin and Betsy Ross. This area is surrounded by colonial brick-laid streets and marble stairways. Perhaps the most notable tourist attraction in the city is the Liber- ty Bell. Thousands of people trav- el into the glass cubicle which en- closes this cracked monument. Tourists also flock to Penn ' s Landing, the coastal point of colo- nization. While Philadelphia is a city with a great historical past, it is also a city with strong modern-day ap- peal. Within the city limits one can find a multitude of different cultures. Market Street is one of the many famous shopping districts in the city. The Gallery, a four-story mall, houses virtually every type of shop imaginable. Society Hill has New Market, which provides a place of exhibition for artistic works as well as street entertain- ers. New Market also has several small boutiques. South Street is around the corner from New Market. The corners of The Liberty Bell is the symbol of Philadelphia. A member of the Ukranian String Band, which is in the Fancies Division, struts his snare drum on Broad Street. At right the Mummers march in front of City Hall. South Street are filled with street musicians. Food is an important part of Philadelphia culture. Vendors and pretzel stands are on most corners of the city. The Italian Market sells the city ' s freshest vegetables and meats. Shopping becomes more than a chore. It is an event. One can also find perfectly pre- pared food in Chinatown. This area consists of a series of restau- rants that feature Chinese cuisine. Obviously Philadelphia has some- thing for everyone and the Tem- ple student will always have inter- esting places to go. 28 Around The City f _ I : i c 3 ' ' ■ ' a T .1 i " t !► ▼• W) ) A look around main campus Temple ' s Main Campus, situated in the northern section of Philadelphia, educates about 20,000 un- dergraduate, graduate and professional school stu- dents. When Russell Conwell founded Temple in 1884, he taught students in a few classrooms in Grace Baptist Church. One hundred years later. Temple has grown into a prestigious university. Temple has six other campuses besides the 82-acre main campus. The major administrative offices are on the main campus. The ten university schools and colleges based on main campus are: the School of Business Administration; the Col- lege of Education; the School of Communications and Theater; the College of Engineering Technol- ogy; the Graduate School; the College of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance; the School of Law; the College of Liberal Arts; the College of Music; and the School of Social Admin- istration. There are many other facilities on main campus which are influential in a student ' s life. Samuel Paley Library, with over one million volumes, en- ables students to expand their k nowledge. The Pearson-McGonigle Athletic Complex offers a va- riety of recreational opportunities. The Student Activities Center (SAC) caters to students ' needs in many ways. SAC houses Hardee ' s, a bookstore, Girard Bank, a game room, a movie theater and the Student Assistance Center. Although few students choose to live on campus, housing is available. There are three co-ed dormi- tories. Triangle Apartments, Cooney Apartments, and four fraternities that offer student housing. An evening view through the gates of Temple at Berks Mall. The sun sets over campus. 30 Around Main Campus Temple embodies old buildings and modern struc- tures. Mitten Hall ' s ivy-covered walls and new Tem- ple " T " reflect this. I Around Main Campus 31 Another look around campus Students were forced to find alternate routes many times thr oughout the year as Temple ' s main campus underwent various improvements for an attractive new look. A wheelchair ramp was constructed outside the dorms this fall, complete with an iron railing and landscaping. Construction was also started on a new subway station at Columbia Avenue. The new station will resemble a terrar- ium, and a tree-lined park will lead to the subway entrance. Artist Richard Fleisher has sculpted a contemporary art piece to be displayed at the top of the new plaza. A mural painted by high school students hides the ongoing construction. Beury Hall and Barton Hall both have new art work on the walls which face 13th Street. The wall design, resem- bling piping, replaced the old tile mosa- ics. The Diamond Club was made even more elegant and was relocated in the basement of Mitten Hall. I The new welcome banner dangles across Broad Street. T e renovation and sculpture of Barton and Beury Walls is just one of the many changes taking place on campus. A new vendor stand is being constructed on the cor- ner of Montgomery Avenue and Park Mall. 32 Construction a» ■ ' • The new banners with the Temple " T " wave from the flag posts in Park Mall. Mitten Hall not only got a new sign, but a new Diamond Club as well. This is the model of the new subway terrarium currently under construction. Construction 33 Life at 13th Montgomery Gracing the corner of 13th and Montgomery is the brick building known as SAC. SAC, or the Stu- dent Activities Center, houses three George machines, a gamer- oom, movie theater. Crossroads cafeteria, the bookstore, the ticket office and Hardee ' s. The second floor has Leisure Programs, Tem- ple Student Government, TUSK, and other organizations ' offices. On third floor are the office for housing, a lounge, and rooms for meetings. The fourth floor is the home of the Temple News, Spice magazine and, of course, the Tem- plar. SAC also has the assistance center. The Student Assistance Center is a place students can visit through- out their careers at Temple for help with a variety of problems related to campus life. Staffed by students (peer consul- tants) and professionals, the Stu- dent Assistance Center provides information, problem-solving and a referral service for the Temple community. Among the programs offered by the Student Assistance Center are the New Student Workshop (ori- entation), tutorial and typing ser- The George machines located on the bottom floor of SAC are an easy way for students to deposit checks or money and withdraw cash — sometimes too easy, though. The Student Activities Center, or SAC, is the center of student life on Main Campus. vices and a local and national ride board for students seeking others to share traveling expenses. Each semester, the Student Assis- tance Center co-sponsors a book exchange, provides an emergency loan service, helps sponsor College Bowl, and is the administrative ombudsman for the university. Another program offered through the Student Assistance Center is PEP (Psychoeducational Pro- cesses) Student Affairs. This pro- gram involves courses and semi- nars in areas including career planning, decision-making and leadership skills. The program is open to all students. " The Student Assistance Center is a place where students can learn from each other, " Dr. Vicki McNeil, director, said. " The peer consultants here continue to learn and develop skills as they work with other students. " " We make it a point to put stu- dents first, " added administrator Linda Chorney. The Student Assistance Center is located in the first floor lobby. 34 Student Activities Center This student picks out that perfect card for that special someone at the Student Bookstore. Need a ride to New York city? Check out SAC ' s National Ride Board in the lobby. Hardee ' s supplies fast food and a conve- nient place for students to meet in SAC. Need a class schedule book, a campus map, or a paper clip? The Student As- sistance Center in the lobby of SAC will do all it can to help a puzzled student. Student Activities Center 35 Summer: Summer is a time of freedom for many Temple University students. College students are known for their creativity, especially when it comes to relaxation. The summer of ' 83 found Temple University students scattered in all corners of the earth. Many foreign students returned to their native countries to discover political and economic changes that had oc- curred while they were at school. Other students traveled to exotic places they had never experienced. Talk of back- packing through Europe, sunbathing in Greece and pyra- mid exploring in Egypt filled the September air. Less extravagant students revisited neighborhood beaches and hangouts. It really did not matter to them where they went as long as there was no talk of Economics exams or Physics equations. For other students talk of academics prevailed as they bounded through Temple ' s doors for summer sessions. The humid Philadelphia days became a time for catching up on lost credits or lightening fall course loads. As the August days passed, students began to have thoughts of paying bills and attending classes once again. Junior Trade Sipple spent her summer as a camp counselor in Wayne County. Other students traveled. Here is Freshman Tracey Batt on a beach in Puerto Rico. 36 Summer Some studied, some sunned! Scenes such as these fill photo albums of student ' s sum- mers. This student relaxes against the balcony of his hotel room. Beaches covered with sand and sun the summer long were filled with fun. Summer 37 Earning a living For most people enrolled at Temple, student life comes between jobs. Temple students work — whether it be as work study students at Paley Library, part-time waiters or wait- resses in Center City restaurants, or full time workers who take night classes. Students who recieved work study grants from Temple could be found on campus ev- erywhere. Work study students did ever- ything from sell tickets at the movie theater, to check out books in the libraries, to fix jammed lanes in the bowling alley, to feed the cats in Weiss Hall. Off campus work study jobs were also available. Part-timers earned their money by parking cars, slinging hash in the Gallery ' s deli ' s, handing out fliers, and selling, whether it be Avon make-up or chili dogs. Other Temple students could be found tending bar, deliver- ing pizzas, hitting keys at cash registers in department stores, or being housewives or househusbands. Students went to work to gather money to pay the bills. If they had anything left, they had student life. Marie Batchelor earned a little extra money by working for the student government on Election Day. Leisure Programs employs students in all departments in SAC. Here a student worker gives out tokens for quarters at the gameroom. m n ) 38 Work fit 1 ' 3.;, y Can you imagine selling tickets from inside the " box " office at SAC? The students that did, could ... It wasn ' t all work and no play. This Recrea- tion Services employee hands out gloves during tug of war . . . Paley Library employed many students like these looking up from behind the counter to stack shelves and check books. ' I Newsmakers of ' 83 1983 was a year of tense political events on an international and local level. Taken as a whole, the events of the year seemed dismal and controversial, but there were some bright spots. On September 1, the Soviets shot down Ko- rean Air Lines 747. The plane strayed into Soviet airspace, and the Soviets, claiming it was on a spy mission, fired an air-to-air missile at it. This action resulted in the death of 269 passengers, 56 of whom were Ameri- cans. This tragic event was followed by the bomb- ing of the U.S. Marine Battalion Landing Team Headquarters at Beruit International Airport on October 23. More than 218 Ma- rines, 18 sailors, and 3 soldiers were killed in this bombing. About two minutes later, a sec- ond truck bomb destroyed a French para- troop barracks located two miles north. Fif- ty-eight French paratroopers died. These in- cidents further served to aggravate the con- flict over the occupation of Lebanon. Another episode that raised much controver- sy was the U.S. invasion of Grenada on No- vember 4. Troopers from the Army ' s 82nd Airborne Division invaded Grenada. Presi- 1% dent Reagan deemed this move necessary to protect American students studying at Gren- ada ' s medical school and to stop the airstrip that Cubans were reported to be building in Grenada for the Soviets. This year some steps were taken in the area of civil rights. Dr. Sally K. Ride, 32, was the first woman in space. Guy Buford became the first black astronaut in space. Vanessa Williams, 20, became the 56th Miss America and the first black to fill that role. Runner- up was Temple ' s own Suzette Charles. In regional politics, Harold Washington was elected the first black mayor of Chicago. In Philadelphia, W. Wilson Goode defeated Re- publican John Egan to become the first black mayor. On Temple ' s campus two fires plagued uni- versity buildings. December 14, firemen put out a fire, caused by arson, on the 10th floor of Gladfelter Hall. A carelessly discarded cigarette caused a fire December 7 in the 7th floor lounge of the Humanities Building. On a brighter note. Temple Hospital received state approval to perform the Delaware Val- ley ' s first heart transplant. irrprfflasiiliiijli Tjrrgii ■■■■■■■ 111 9iijifli 9l|ii| !;ii|iaaS!|!i|i ■■■iiia if 9 ill) 40 News The day after — a charred Humanities Building displays the effects of its seventh floor ' s fire. Wilson Goode spoke at a rally at Temple while campaigning around the city. I A Life in the Dorms Dorm life— over 2,000 students experience it, whether it be in Johnson, Hardwick or Peabody Halls on Main Campus, Jones Hall on Health Sciences Campus, Beech Hall at Tyler or East and West Halls at Ambler. Dormitory students pay $1,449 each semester to live in university residence halls. Life in the dormitories was not very different this year. The Main Campus dorms had their share of false fire alarms, and even had a few bomb scares. Often students could be found shivering on Broad Street at 3:00 a.m. During the fall semester, a ramp for wheel- chairs was constructed at the Johnson-Hard- wick dorms, and the rugs were removed from the cEifeterias. The university established an alcohol policy last year which is still in effect. The policy permits only residents 21 years old or older to possess alcohol. These students may possess only one case of beer, one gallon of wine or one fifth of hard liquor at one time and must keep the alcohol in their own rooms. The dormitory senates sponsored such activi- ties as holiday parties, a dance marathon, a rape prevention workshop, and bus trips. Residents could be seen in the television lounge, at the snack bar and vending machines, or doing laundry. One phenomenon which continued on Main Campus was " dorm wars " . Students cut out let- ters and wrote window graffiti, using comical phrases. The air was also filled with screams of obscenities and battles of musical tastes, rang- ing from Lionel Richie to the B-52 ' s. The on-campus residences assigned to the stu- dents are maintained and operated by the office of University Housing. To ensure the efficiency of this department, a recently installed IBM 23 computer was furnished with programmer Lance Curley to handle the billing and assign- ments of students. A $1.1 million loan was approved this year by the administration to renovate and repair cam- pus facilities. " New roofs, windows, carpeting and furniture are a few of the improvements. Some are already completed and some are in progress, " said Housing Director James Fal- cone. Doing your own wash and flnding quarters for the machines can be hard at times. Karen Ness loads her laundry into a dryer on the fourth floor of Johnson Hall. Construction on a ramp for the disabled in front of the Main Campus residence halls was completed this year. 42 Dorm Life m " Too many fire alarms and bomb scares " was the major complaint of dormitory students. Students found them- selves being evacuated at freezing temperatures at all hours of the morning. At times, life in the dorms seems to depend on having change. The laundry room, game room and vending ma- chines rely on quarters, making the change machine a popular place. The Program Committee of the Tri-Dorm Senate spon- sored a Dating Game. Here, contestant Kim Goldberg gets questioned by the host, Lou Harry. Dorm Life 43 Life On The Road The Bell Tower, Beury Beach, Hardee ' s, the Student Activities Center television room. Crossroads — these are a few of the places where commuters gather. These full-time students are easily identified by their Septa passes, parking tokens, backpacks, transit schedules, bicycle chains and jogging shoes. Whether playing video games, watching General Hospital in SAC, playing hackey- sack or sunbathing on Beury Beach, the commuters keep campus alive during the day. An inconvenience commuters faced this year was the construction of a terrarium at the Columbia Avenue subway station. Because of this construction, one of the subway stations closed for a short time, and the short-cut path through the field at Broad and Columbia was fenced in. Another change in commuter life resulted from the crackdown by the city ' s parking authority and the use of " the boot. " The boot is a bright orange clamp that is locked behind the wheels of cars whose owners have more than three unpaid parking tickets. Students arrived earlier than ever to park in the few on-street spots instead of crowding into the lots. Some students opted to use bicycles or motorcycles which could be seen chained to fences and posts all over campus. Some students even jogged. Two Temple students board a " C " bus, which runs North and South on Broad Street. A sure sign of a commuter is a Septa transpass. ' ; Cheltenham Avefiu t nnnnfy Av " " " •MiaiuiiM xaaanMni i MlMai iiM wina. — rgAa?iiii.avi« iT 44 Commuter Life 45 In With The New I What is it like to be a new student — a freshman just out of high school? A transfer student from another college? Or a foreign student experiencing life in another country? It is confusing and sometimes scary. You arrive late for your first few classes. You wonder what the heck a " syllabus " is. Nothing seems to make sense. Unsure about whether or not you will fit in, you keep to yourself. Most new students adapted easily this year. The New Student Workshop at the Student Assistance Center provided an excellent introduction to college life at orientation last summer. Walking through Park and Berks Malls on those hot summer days, students toured each campus department and hear Temple ' s history. Future dormitory residents spent their orientation in the residence halls located at 2029 N. Broad St. There they got a real taste of college life — they ate in the cafeterias! At orientation, while students spent the days filling out forms, nights were reserved for trips around the city. New Market, Penn ' s Landing, South Street, and the Gallery were among the hotter spots visited. Students who did not want to leave campus, walked across the street for their introduction to fraternity parties. While freshman dealt with college bureaucracy for the first time, transfer students had to get used to a brand new system. Foreign students, from Peking to Puerto Rico, spent time trying to overcome the language barrier. New students were easy to identify. They were the wide eyed ones clutching the maps of campus, transcripts from other schools, and language converting dictionaries. The Foreign Students Services and Intensive English Language Program on the second floor of Mitten Hall helped to make the transition of foreign students easier. The first couple of weeks were hardest. After that, foreigners started picking up the language, their accents thinned. Other new students stopped getting lost. What is it like to be a new student at Temple University? It goes so fast, that before long, you are an old student. Eve Simatos, a sophomore computer major from Greece, pauses with her souvlaki and coke. An assistance center group leader pauses during a campus tour for questions at an orientation session. 46 New Students These students avoid the lines of walk-through registration by going at night. New Students 47 Cost Of Being A Studen When Russell Conwell founded Temple, it was with the idea of offering an affordable education — affordable to everyone. One hundred years later, Temple ' s tuition is still lower than other university ' s of its size. Still, many students worked or depended on financial aid to pay their bills. When bill payment deadline arrived, the first floor of Mitten Hall was lined with students praying their financial aid had been registered. Tuition was increased by $68 per semester. Students who could not afford the $1376 for the spring semester were " washed out " of the computer and forced to go through walk-through registration. Out-of-state tuition was $4936 for the year, and dormitory fees, which were increased by five percent, were $2898 per year. Additional fees for the academic year included: a $10 billing fee, a $10 drop-add fee, a $25 late registration fee, a $5 matriculation fee, a $25 graduation fee, a $3 fee for an official transcript and special lab or class fees. This year the university introduced the $25 general activities fee to pay for programming. Last year 18,000 students received some form of financial aid, according to John F. Morris, director of financial aid. Morris said it was difficult to determine precisely how the average student was affected by cutbacks in federal funding. However, $60 million in aid was allotted to students. While some students felt they had not received enough aid, Morris said that in comparison to other schools in the area, " Temple is affordable. " These students wait in line in Reber Hall room 105 to talk to a financial aid counselor. A student anxiously awaits the computer to register whether his financial aid has been actualized yet. 48 Costs n |o 0200 oo« 1 Jill !; 0 004 ica » ;j!} " «00 105 0C9 001 001 00 1 oei 002 OQl Q30 010 020 020 010 010 OJC u r r U N M U M U f « T ? T r U U u ' 1 104 il4 l lOOP PH 0«»304 PH OtiOOP PH lOlOOA PH 081J04 PH 0 «00P PM Ann o o Of it to It OCM Ch« lutriQn •t uno C4i «.ot U«9.00- 2 «.00 i .00 724 HW.OO Ton 2 9.;%. CH ' 90,00 W fc, , " 1 ' i «.oa ' 650,00 i 99.oo No. It seems like you just flnish paying off one bill, and you get another one. The happiest moment is when you get your paid receipt, like this one here. The new grey and burgundy bursar ' s office was redone to expedite paying bills. Costs 49 Piles Of Paperwork On the television commercials, they never said anything about all of the paperwork involved in going to college. First, there was the application. As seniors in high school, we struggled to remember the activities that we had belonged to, to decide what to major in, and to pick the teacher that would be kindest for a reference. A voter seals his envelope during the student government ' s university-wide election for directing officers. II Along with our letter of acceptance came another pile of paperwork, including health records, financial aid applications and roommate questionnaires. Then came orientation. In between volleyball games and trips around Philadelphia we got our first massive dose of paperwork — registration. For some it was an overdose. Not yet used to the bureaucracy of college life, we went from advisor to the stations in Mitten Hall, to Reber Hall for financial aid verification, to the Bursar in Carnell to pay our bill and back to Mitten Hall . . . One thing worse than paperwork was standing in mile- long lines waiting for paperwork. Meanwhile, we had to utilize more paperwork — our campus maps, class directories, schedules, college identifications, and that most important piece of paperwork — our paid receipt. Books came next, notebooks, textbooks, and the coupon book. The paperwork did not stop there. Each class had its share of research in the library, exams and quizzes, and homework. There were also reports, projects, papers and essays. As soon as we would get through one pile of paperwork, we would be hit with another, like priority registration. Of course we would get our bills, too. Drop cards, add cards, and permit cards all bulged from our envelopes at the check out of schedule revision, another haven of forms. The king of paperwork, and every students nightmare, was walk-through registration. Every student who had been washed out of the computer joined in the pandamonium of paperwork, piling onto Park Mall from Mitten Hall. Bulletin boards, fliers, sophomore proficiency tests, grade reports and transcripts filled our undergraduate years. As seniors we wrote the ultimate piece of paper work — our resumes. This was followed by graduation forms, senior picture order forms and job applications. It is not over yet. Before long, we will get our first issue of the Alumni Review and our first envelope for the Annual Fund. Every school has paperwork. It is not only an important part of a student ' s life, it is an important part of everyone ' s life. 50 Paperwork Hours are spent researching in Paley Library. This student goes through the author card catalog on the first floor. si floor. Pictures, schedules, calendars, books, notebooks, menus, memos, posters, papers — are all forms of paperwork that can be found in a student ' s room. Students wait in line at the ticket office to pick up their coupon books — Temple ' s latest form of paperwork. Bulletin boards: from apartment listings to activities to grades— students had to keep an eye on what was posted. Paperwork 51 University Departments Serving Students What is there to do with spare time at Temple? What kinds of sports are offered? Who is there to talk with about feelings, family and school? How can a tutor be found? How can lodgings on campus be found or improved? Where can a stuffed-up nose and feverish feeling be taken care of? What assistance is available for the disabled? Can the American student study in another country? Can the foreign student study in America? These are just a few of the questions students ask. At Temple University ' s Student Services, the answers are everywhere. Each office within the department of Student Services is maintained to develop, assist and fill the needs of students. One of the most popular departments handled under the auspices of the Division of Student Affairs is the office of Leisure Programs and Facilities. Leisure Programs is responsible for planning and establishing such activities as lectures, film series, concerts, free university courses, and the annual Spring Fling. The Office of Leisure Programs recently implemented the $25 General Activities Fee. This fee enabled additional funding to be distributed among student groups and activities. In return, students received a coupon book offering free or discounted admission to sports games, plays and musical performances. Thomas Gardner, director of the Office of Leisure Programs, said of the coupons in the book, " The coupons provide a better opportunity for the students to become involved in the activities which are offered. " One improvement to the office this year was the establishment of the Program Boards which operates under the guidance of Leisure Programs. The Program Board is a series of committees which choose the various programs that will be presented to the students. The Program Board, run by students, was initiated to ensure that the expectations of the students were being met, Gardner said. Also under the jurisdiction of Leisure Programs and Facilities are various student organizations including fraternities, sororities, the Temple University Social Klub, (TUSK), and several political and ethnic organizations that operate on the university ' s campuses. Student Services is the equal department at Ambler and Tyler. A favorite within the Office of Student Affairs is the Department of Recreation Services. This department offers a wide variety of activities through open recreation, intramurals, sports clubs, and special events that cover the interests of all. Competitive sports programs include volleyball, softball, basketball and bowling. The sports clubs cover an extensive range of activities such as rock climbing, caving, karate, powerlifting, skiing and rugby. Added to the lengthy list of recreation services is the interesting fact that Temple ' s Astroturf field is the largest single installation of Astroturf in the world. There are no seams in the Astroturf. Recreation Services has recently started a trend toward outside sponsorship. The yearly Wristwrestling Tournament is sponsored by Miller Beer. Church ' s Fried Chicken sponsors the basketball " fowl shot " competition. For the student seeking a tutor, typist or typing job, ombudsman or emergency loan, the Student Assistance Center is the place to go. Every student must remember when he or she came to Temple as a new or transfer student and was introduced to the campus by some kindly upperclassman. This orientation is also handled by the Student Assistance Center. Newly established this year is the Temple phone center. By calling the 6000 extension, a student can talk to trained personnel about any type of problem. The Office of the Disabled, which assists the disabled student in achieving a valuable education, will now be supplemented by specialized computer equipment. The computers are expected to be installed by the end of the spring semester. " These ' talking computers ' have speech capabilities which will allow the visually impaired student to do computer programming, " said Mary Stampone, the director of the office. Another addition to the Office of the Disabled is a newly constructed scale model of the campus. The model, which was built by a fifth year architecture student, has braille labels to allow the visually impaired student to " get a concept of the campus in its entirety, " said Stampone. With one million dollars received from the state, the Office of the Disabled this year completed architectural improvements to 17 state owned buildings on Main Campus. " The improvements will make the buildings more accessible to the disabled, " said Assistant Director Larry Wells. Fraternity Alpha Chi Rho (AXP) raised $15,000 for the Office of the Disabled; $5,000 used for renovation of dormitory bathrooms for disabled students; $10,000 spent to help buy the computer equipment used to facilitate the education of the blind. The University Health Service continues to provide the student with competent medical care, and psychiatric and gynecological services. The Health Service is a walk-in clinic which provides free care to students, said nurse Jean Gingrich. She explained, " We ' re a non-profit service. There is no charge unless expensive medication is needed. Although serious injuries are transferred to Temple University Hospital, Health Service has the facilities for most health care. There is a small lab here to process blood and urine tests. " 52 Services Wrapping sprains, taking temperatures, checking blood pressures and giving shots are all part of this Health Service nurse ' s job. Another university service is the bus line to other campuses. Services 53 .. services (continued) The university building at 150 0 North Broad St. is where 102 children of Temple students, staff, faculty and alumni spend their days. This building houses Temple University ' s Day Care Center. The center cares for children between the ages of five months and five years- old. Twelve full-time teachers offer a program which provides the children with events to meet their social, , emotional and intellectual needs. Joan Ciccane, director of the center, said the children ' s day begins with breakfast. After breakfast until 6:00 p.m., each age group participates in a series of artistic and theme related activities as well as free time for play. Ciccane feels the center offers more than reliable care for young children. It offers opportunities for students studying education, physical and occupational therapy and several social sciences. The teaching group of 20 assistants receives on-the-job training while helping the children. The center also makes itself a place of research for graduate studies. The University Counseling Center is available for students who have difficulties with taking tests, writing reports and getting good grades. It also provides counseling for problems involving sex, drugs and relationships. The center maintains psychologists to help students with personal and emotional problems as well as school and job problems. This year the center implemented a workshop for students whose parents are divorced. While the university celebrates its centennial year, the Counseling Center celebrates its 20-year anniversary under the leadership of its founding director, Dr. Eleanore Isard. For American students interested in continuing their education in a foreign country, the Center for International Services and Programs is available. Study abroad includes campuses in Rome, Dublin and Israel, along with programs in Germany and Paris. This department also offers several exchange programs to different countries. For the foreign student desiring to be educated in America, the Center for International Services and Programs orients and helps him or her to adjust to a new culture. Temple University ' s Student Services has the answers for the interested student who wants to know where to go, what to do and how to do it. Mitchell Cohen is one of the psychologists available at the Counseling Center in the basement of Sullivan Hall. No, the freshmen are not getting smaller. The Day Care Center at 1500 N. Broad St. brought many " future students " on campus. At left, Louise Moss, coordinator of Co-op and Student Employment at Mitten Hall ' s Career Services, shows Linguistics major Martha Cannon how to use the job board. Services 55 More To A Student ' s Life The preceding pages have shown a little of what a student ' s life at Temple is like. But words and pictures cannot describe the actual day to day living, growing, working and fun of a Temple student. Hanging out, eating, partying, paperwork, fads and fashions, excercising and dorm life were explored elsewhere in this book, but there was so much more to 1983-84. Some students spent their time riding bikes or feeding the pigeons and squirrels in Park Mall. Others spent hour upon hour in the library. If you walk through any Temple campus you might see students sketching in charcoal, strumming on guitars, taking a nap, or just talking with friends. Some students kept to themselves, some went around in groups, but even more could be found in couples. Couples sharing a pretzel, stealing a last kiss before class, snuggling on a bench, walking hand in hand down 13th Street, or cuddling in the movie theater were all familiar sights. Some students were never seen without an armload of books, while others were never seen with one. There was no typical day we could choose for " a day in a student ' s life, " because there is no typical Temple student. As was each day, every Temple student is different and so is every Temple student ' s life. This student sketches a snow scene while sitting on the Curtis Hall wall. No, this is not the gopher from the movie Caddyshack, but a daring Park Mall squirrel looking for a hand-out. These two Johnson Hall residents relax during a bongo jam session. 56 More To A Student ' s Life j ' fe Spring weather brought all kinds of performers outside, like this juggler in front of Thomas Hall. Couples could be seen on all of the campuses. Different styles and different wheels— these students talk in back of Speakman Hall on 13th street,. More To A Student ' s Life 57 History of sports Before 1925, Temple was represented in football, basketball, and baseball, but the opponents and scores are nowhere to be found. It wasn ' t until February 1920, that sports really started here. The deans formed the Athletic Council of Temple University, taking over the management, and the debts, of the former Athletic Association. Their goal was to create more general interest in athletics and to make the sport teams financially independent. When intercollegiate football was inaugurated in 1925, Henry (Heine) Miller was named head coach. At last athletics gained impe- tus and Temple sports came into their own. Sports were suddenly a prominent part of the extra curricular activities with enthusiasm behind them. The 1925 football team had only two losses. In 1934, G.S. " Pop " Warner was at the helm of the pigskin team, garnering another outstanding record. university p ossessed no adequate athletic field in 1927. In 1928, through the gift of Mr. Charles G. Erny, Temple became the owner of a large brick and concrete stadium, which has a seating capacity of over 40,000. Night football was introduced in 1930 in the bowl. In 1927, Temple branched out, competing against major universities and Ivy League schools. In the opening game that year. Temple rolled up a 110-0 score against Blue Ridge College to set an alltime scoring record. This statue welcomes visitors to thi McGonigle-Pearson gymnasium com plex on Broad Street. Basketball kept pace with the football machine, and track also became a strong program. High jumps of 6 feet, five inches, and 25- feet broad jumps were among the records set on those early cinder- paths. Since then, sports at Temple has changed. At first, athletics was like the infant son. Then each team grew strong. We now have 26 varsity teams, thirteen men ' s and thirteen women ' s. Now, athletic achievements are not limited only to the teams, but the indivi- duals, as well. The 1982-83 school year brought many national titles to Temple teams. The Basketball team finished third in the Atlantic Ten Conference, the Fencing team finished fourth in the country. Bowling ranked seventh nationally. Tem- ple ' s Crew team won the Dad Vail Regatta and competed at the Henley Regatta in England. Temple ' s Baseball team ranked 25 in the nation and is the only Philadelphia team to be invited to two college world series. Temple ' s Swim team. Baseball team, and Golf team all won the Atlantic Ten Conference. The 1982 Women ' s Lacrosse team ranked 1 in the nation; 1983 ' s team ranked second. The Field Hockey team reached the final eight in NCAA action. Temple sports has finally gained national recognition. This year found the Temple Basketball team on national television, with team members Collin McNish and Ed Coe appearing on the cover of Sports Illustrated. Field Hockey team member Caroline McWilliams was named best player in the country, and the Baseball team ' s catcher, John Marzano, trained for the Olympics. For a look at what Temple sports has turned into this Centennial year, read on. r)« Sports I ' age A Centcmial Bdition Granger Hall and Collin McNish manage to keep the rebound from a Tar Heel during the North Carolina game. } Sports -J- Page 59 The Feeling Was Different » The result was the same, but the feeling was different. For the second straight season, the Lady Owls field hockey team was ousted in the NCAA quarterfinals when Mas sachusetts recorded a 3-1 victory at Franklin Field on Sunday, Nov. 13. The previous fall, Temple lost to Delaware, 3-2, in the NCAA quarterfinals at Geasey Field. " I still think we ' re better, " coach Gwen Cheeseman said after the Lady Owls ' defeat. " The season was still great, but when it comes down to these games, the teams that come up with the most breaks usually wins. " The Lady Owls, sparked by a tenacious offensive attack, gj finished the season 14-5-2. The leading scorer, Caroline McWilliams, won the pres- tigious Broderick Award after netting 85 career goals, 39 assists and 124 points in 77 games, the most any Temple field hockey player has ever contributed. The Broderick Award is synonymous with college foot- ball ' s Heisman Trophy, given to the best player in the nation. " Winning something like this is really special, " said McWilliams, a native of northern Ireland. If I could trade this in for a championship, I ' d do it in a second. Winning awards are always nice, but when you take home the national title, it means the entire team is being given their just treatment as great players. Still, winning the award made me feel most honored. " McWilliams was not the only Lady Owl responsible for Temple ' s success in its fourth consecutive bright sea- son. Linemates Monica Mills, Elaine Turchi and Kath- leen Barrett were always around the net. Mills whipped in a team-high 18 goals. Mills rarely missed on the corner shots that were usually set up by McWilliams. Turchi, from Lincoln High, added support along the wing, scoring 14 goals. Barrett, a scrappy performer, tallied a cool 14 assists for Temple, second to McWilliams ' 20. Temple lost McWilliams, Marie Schmucker, Sue Stim- mel, Patty Rhiel, Sharon Garber, Tina Arcaro and Rob- in Porter to graduation. Porter played sensationally in the net, allowing only 16 goals in 21 games for an 0.8 goals against average. She recorded eight shutouts. Junior Lady Owl Elaine Turchi dribbles the ball down the field into enemy territory. Senior Marie Schmucker drops on one knee to battle the ball away from an opponent. - " fmTl 60 Field Hockey Anticipating a free hit, Temple players Marie Schmucker ( 33), Kathleen Barrett ( 10), and Elaine Turchi ( 14) go low into position to gain control of the ball. Front flow; Patty Rhiel, Denise Bourassa, Robin Porter, Sue Stimmel, Kathleen Barett, Elaine Turchi, Tina Mazurek, Kathleen Muir, Colleen O ' Connor. Second iJow; Caroline McWilliams, Marie Schmucker, Don- na Temple, Jackie CipoUoni, Wendy Cornell, Janice Johnston, Ann Reeves, Kathleen Harte, Joylene Sirianni, Director Gwen Cheeseman. Back Row: Jean Rodgers, Trainer Jeanine Ruskowski, Vicki Murdock, Nancy Cook, Monica Mills, Tina Arcaro, Cynthia Castle, Chris Muller, Jane Houseman, Sue Rice, Lisa Magraff, Kim Schreffler. Field Hockey 61 Third In The Atlantic Ten An experienced Lady Owl volleyball team lived up to high expectations by posting a 27-16 slate, placing third in the Atlantic 10 league. Senior outside hitter Mary Beth Wilson obliterated the Temple career scoring re- cord with 2,068 points, the first player to surpass the 2,000 point plateau. Wilson also ranked second in the league for scor- ing kills and service aces per game. Although Wilson ' s spectacular perfor- mance earned her top billing, there were other stars in the show, according to Head Coach Kay Corcoran. Lynn Yerchak, captain and four-year starter, showed " excellent leadership and spirit " Corcoran said. Senior Cathy Miani became the second player to surpass 1,000 points. Junior Glo- ria Naplachowski had 512 scoring kills, giving her a career total of 1,270 points and making her the third woman to pass 1,000 points. " We met our expectations with an excel- lent season. " Corcoran said. " Our only problem was our relatively small heights compared to other teams. We had some beautifully moving athletes. It was a pleasure to coach talents like Wil- son and Miani. They are graduating, but we still have a super athlete in Napla- chowski to keep us near the top of the Atlantic 10. " ! Outside Hitter Terri Kerwawich, a junior, delivers the ball over the net. Net action: Temple players block the ball on its way over. 62 Volleyball Tiiii fen ren Team Captain Lynn Yurchak extends her arm to meet the ball. FrontBow.-NancyClopper, Linda Malory, Theresa Flurry. Middle iJow.- ran, Lynn Yurchak, Gloria Naplawchowski, Mary Beth Wilson, Cathy Trainer Dorothy Jamison, Geri Weiner, Theresa Gozik, Shelley Ryan, Terri Miani, Assistant Coach Gale House. Kerwawich, Manager Kim Kakerbach. Back JZow;Head Coach Kay Corco- Volleyball 63 11 Turnabout Just Not Enough What a difference a year makes. Last year the Temple soccer team had one of its worst seasons with a 7-8-1 record. Three of the losses came against Philadelphia Soccer-7 opponents Penn, LaSalle and Textile. However, the Owls finished this season with a 2-1 victory over La- Salle, giving the Owls a 14-2 record. The team also nabbed second place in the Soccer-7 league with a 5-1 record. Textile took first place with a 5-0-1 record. But the remarkable turnabout still was not enough to get the Owls invited to the NCAA tournament. " It was a disappointment, " said junior forward Curtis Andrews. " We were expecting a bid. I believe we were better than some of the teams that were in there. " Andrews was referring to Textile and Rut- gers — the only teams to beat the Owls. The inability to beat one of these teams cost the Owls their spot in the tournament, but the season was far too good to be spoiled by something over which the team had no control. It was a season that saw John Boles win his 100th game as head coach of the Owls. Boles was later named the coach of the year in the Philadelphia Soccer-7. Three players were named to the Soccer-7 ' s all-star team: Franklin Gbinije, Curtis Andrews and senior Nick Weiner. Weiner led the team in scoring with 18 points. " Nick was a good leader, " Andrews said. " He was always there in the tight games. " The team opened the season with seven straight wins, starting with a 2-0 victory over East Stroudsburg. A whitewashing of Lehigh, Rider, Haverford, Villanova and Colgate followed before Lafayette gave the Owls a scare in their seventh victory, 2-1. Losses to Rutgers and Textile followed, but the Owls showed their character by putting the losses behind them, ending the season with another seven consecutive wins, including a 5-1 thrashing of Penn State. The Owls outscored their opponents 44-14. They dominated the midfield, where most soccer games are won or lost, in every game but Textile. The team included three seniors: Weiner, Danny Lemmo, who had an outstanding year, and solid fullback Ashton Andrews. B ! I 64 Soccer At first, it looked like the Textile opponent had Franklin Gbinijue, but Gbinije gained control of the ball. The Textile game was one of the two losses this season. Doug Shaw grimaces as the ball hits his back during the Textile game. Seninr Nick Weiner butts the ball with his head. ,,,„oneM Front Kow; Paul McDonald, Steve Wink, David Lamb, Tom Csongradi, ije. TA rd row; Assistant Coach Bob Hunter, Dave Little, Peter Dicce, Doug Noel Sheridan, Danny Lemmo, Mike McCracken. Second Row: Steve Shaw, Steffan Housner, Joe Donigan, Curtis Andrews, Nick Weiner, Ashton Griet, Scott Walton, Rich Conroy, Dale Caya, Albert Zielke, Franklin Gbin- Andrews, Peter Hatton, Head Coach John Boles. Soccer 65 Football team has strong finish fc(M After a series of tough losses to eastern power- houses, the football team finished its season on the upbeat by winning its last two games. Although there was no bowl game for the Owls this season, Coach Bruce Arians liked most of what he saw during his first campaign. " The only discouraging thing is that we had the opportuni- ties to pull a major upset and didn ' t, " Arians said. " We were so close to a winning season, but hey, it didn ' t happen. " For example, in the homecoming game against Penn State, quarterback Tim Riordan, a pre-sea- son, All-America candidate, went down with a shoulder injury early in the action. Freshman backup Lee Saltz, showing poise beyond his years, brought the Owls to within five points of winning with a touchdown pass to halfback Jim Brown. The clock still showed two minutes left. When the Owls recovered the ensuing onsides kick, Temple fans were hopeful. But again the " ghosts of bad breaks past " haunted the team. An official spotted an Owl offsides, giv- ing Penn State the ball and the win. Despite the disappointments and inconsistencies, the Owls played well during stretches of most games and Arians was impressed. " Once the team got used to my brand of discipline, they showed great effort and enthusiasm. They gave me more than I could ask for and I ' m grate- ful, " Arians said. Some Temple players finished the season with satisfying individual efforts. Senior Tim Riordan, who played nearly the entire season with a cracked shoulder, still managed to complete 51.6 percent of his passes — seven of which went for touchdowns. Riordan, a two-year starter who Arians labeled " an exceptional leader, " finished his career in second place on Temple ' s all-time passing yardage list. Paul Palmer became Temple ' s all-time freshman ground gainer by frustrating defenses for 628 yards. He also led the team in scoring with 50 points. Tom Kilkenny, senior linebacker, led the team in tackles for the second straight season. Jim Brown (25) makes his way up the middle during a game at Franklin Field. 66 Football Front Row: Head Coach Bruce Arians. Row 1: Assistant Coach Ray Zingler, Kevin Ross, Harold Harmon, George Speros, Rob Moore, Jim Brown, Gene Feingold, Ray Barnard, Tim Riordan, Bob Balkunas, Mike Berger, Ken Stubbolo, Todd Hershman, Chris Voit, Tore Barbaccia, Bob Shires, Assis- tant Coach Clyde Christensen. Row 2: Assistant Coach Paul Davis, Ken Coffin, Tim Hanley, Anthony Young, Eric Coss, Roderick Moore, Lloyd Yancey, Jim Presto, Bill Perna, Tom Kilkenny, Jerry McDowell, Al D ' A- mico. Chuck Cohen, Lamont Peterson, Jim Ermert, Greg Pronko, Assistant Coach Nick Rapone. Row 3: Assistant Coach Amos D. Jones, Jeff Patterson, Ed Shubeck, Russell Carter, Mike Griffin, Brian Slade, Duke Jackson, Don McMullin, Scott Andrien, Kurt Bamberger, Andy Locust, Paul Darragh, Doug Davis, Dave Abdou, Linwood Johnson, Mike Swanson, Assistant Coach Ray Rychleski. i?on ' 4; Assistant Coach John Latina, Chris D ' Amico, Jamie Deibler, Jim Cooper, Dan Betz, Mike Abbott, John Bauer, Dave Donald, Tom Baiunco, Bob Pilkauskas, Tom Damiano, Dave Ryncavage, Matt McHugh, Kip Shenefelt, John Incollingo, Assistant Coach Spencer Prescott. iiow 5; Assistant Coach Jack White, Kevin Witchey, Brian Gassert, Bob Marra, Pat Barbato, Trent Conelias, Ellis Primus, Ric Taylor, Pervis Herder, Mike Ragone, Todd Bowles, Henry Wise, Keith Armstrong, Mike Smigel, Graduate Assistant Pat Cuba. Row 6: Assistant Coach Bob Dipipi, John Rienstra, Sean Roscoe, Clark Chaffin, Mike West, John Smith, Jeff Ward, John Celona, Nick Arminio, Kevin Walter, Chuck Wesko, Tom Ro- mano, Mark Schmidt, Wayne McFarland, Graduate Assistant Dan Spitoal. Row 7: Bob Knappl, Jeff Hornibrook, Joe Possenti, James Edwards, Steve Domonoski, Dave Boone, Keith Dembo, Zach Brannon, Willie Marshall, Paul Palmer, Shelley Poole, Dale Wilson, Pete Johnson, Wayne Hinton, Lee Saltz, Matthew Taylor, Graduate Assistant Bill Shirk. Back Row: Adminis- trative Assistant Lee Roberts, Jeff Cicierski, Sheldon Morris, Jim Garofala, Pat Jambor, Rodney Walker, Dave Cardy, Jose Canonico, Gary Norton, Don Brown, Tshombe Coffey, George Cowden, Joe Stevenson, Kevin Jones, James Thompson, Mark Arcidiacono, Larry Brewton, Carl Holmes, Strength Coach Line Gotshalk. Football 67 Cagers have best season since ' 57 It was the best record that a basketball team recorded at Temple since 1957. Finishing 26-5, the Men ' s Basketball team went 19-1 in Atlantic 10 play and beat St. John ' s in the first round of the NCAA playoffs. They even held a sec- ond half lead against North Carolina, the nation ' s number one team at the time. Temple was led by guard Terence Stansbury, who scored a team-leading 18.6 points per game. Stansbury became the Owls ' all-time leading scorer during the Atlantic 10 Championships at West Virginia and set the club ' s record for free throws made, scoring 426 and eclipsing the mark of 404 set by Hal Lear (1953-56). Perhaps the foremost reason for Tem- ple ' s emergence as a national power- house (they broke into both major polls, eliciting a season-high 15th from the AP), was the return of forward Granger Hall. Feared to have been lost with a knee injury suffered last season. Hall, sporting a kneebrace that looked like something out of Star Wars, amazed practically everyone by playing in all 31 games. Hall recorded a team- high 220 rebounds and averaged 16.9 points, but was most effective drawing crowds inside, allowing Stansbury and company open baseline jumpshots. The " company " included guards Jim McLoughlin and Nate Blackwell. McLoughlin led the team in assists and scored the 1,000th point of his career against Duquesne. Blackwell, Temple ' s only freshman, played like a senior and was named A- 10 Rookie of the Week three times. At the post-season awards banquet. Coach Chaney complimented the ef- forts of Steve Warfel, Colin McNish and Scott Baggott, all of whom will gra- duate along with McLoughlin, Stans- bury and Pete Aguilar. " It ' s not easy to sit on the bench and root all the time, but unfortunately the game of basketball needs that type of contribution, and somebody has to be ready to come off the bench cold and do the job, " Chaney said. " Our seniors did that, and it ' s not that easy. " Guard Terence Stansbury shows the style that made him Temple ' s all-time leading scorer during the nationally broadcast game against North Carolina. 68 Men ' s Basketball Granger Hall concentrates on the foul line as he sizes up the backboard. Pete At(uilar bounce-passes the ball to awaiting teammate Jim McLough- lin. Front Row: Assistant Coach Jim Maloney, Terence Stansbury, Jim Jim Powell, Manager John Disangro, Manager Dave Feinstein, Dwight For- McLoughlin, Pete Aguilar, Head Coach John Chaney, Steve Warfel, Colin rester, Kevin Clifton, Granger Hall, Charles Rayne, Ed Coe, Nate Blackwell, McNish, Scott Baggot and Assistant Coach Jay Norman. Baci flow; Trainer Mark Poplawski, Manager Gregg Rubin and Trainer Tom Gocke. Men ' s Basketball 69 Rhode Island stops Lady Owls again .tlinly The next time Linda MacDonald goes on vacation, Rhode Island will be lucky to have the Temple wom- en ' s basketball coach pass through there. For the second straight time, the Lady Owls ' hopes of an Atlantic 10 Conference Championship were de- nied in the first round by Rhode Island University. But it was the way in which Temple was rudely ousted that will provide MacDonald with sleepless nights, wondering " what if. " The Lady Owls opened up a 2-0 lead in the first half, only to find themselves 82-75 losers at the final buzz- er. However, there were many things for which to be grateful, namely the nomination of senior forward Marilyn Stephens as the first ever Temple Women ' s Basketball All-America. Stephens, who became the first Temple basketball player — man or woman — to score 2,000 career points (on a short shovel shot against West Virginia on Jan. 28 at McGonigle Hall), was the only player in the nation to rank nationally among the top 15 in both scoring and rebounding. Along with solid performances by Sophomores Mimi Carroll, Theresa Govens and Erin Cowley, Freshman Addie Crump emerged as a standout guard. The Lady Owls ' final record of 17-10 was highlighted by a shocking upset of NCAA Final Four-bound Cheyney State Feb. 6 at McGonigle Hall. Along with Stephens, Senior Chris Kocher was co- captain. According to MacDonald, although Kocher saw limited action due to a series of minor injuries, she was " inspirational by her leadership alone. She ' s a real fine individual who we ' ll miss a lot. " MacDonald, at the post-season women ' s sports ban- quet, admitted disappointment over this year ' s re- sults, stating that " we could have done so much bet- ter. We may have been in Los Angeles (playing in the NCAA championship tournament) if we had played to our potential. " MacDonald said the victory over Cheyney was " the biggest thrill " she ' s had in coaching because, " at least for one day, we were better than a team that finished in the Final Four. " 70 Women ' s Basketball Freshman Addie Crump looks around for a teammate. Erin Cowley pivots around an opponent. Marilyn Stephens beats out a St. Joseph ' s Cager for the jump shot. yyj Eimie ffl? 5»£a7i«2.,. -la wmmio m ] , f i i t; " ! Front Row: Debbie Stevenson, Audrey Lee, Marilyn Stephens, Head Coach Barton, Susan Smith, Mimi Carroll, Theresa Govens, Vonda Thomas, Addie Linda MacDonald, Chris Kocher, Janice Walker and Brenda Jones. Back Crump and Assistant Coach Jerry McLaughlin. Row: Assistant Coach Valerie Walker, Erin Cowley, Kia Johnson, Dori Women ' s Basketball 71 Another coach leaves swimmers I It was a season of anticipation. It was a season of disappointment. It was a season of future hope. It was a season of surprise. That is probably the best way to describe the season turned in by the Men ' s Swim- ming Team. Working with a roster of only eight able- bodied swimmers, Coach Mario Valori got the most out of those athletes despite the team ' s 1-10 record. Valori took over the coaching job just one week before signing day last year, but in that one week Temple had " the best recruited team here ever. " Among those recruits were Evan Eckman, Patrick Murphy, Arthur Wells and Ron- ald Wileman. They, along with John Kel- ly, Gerard Leutner, Dennis Oscapinski and Steve Smutney made up the Owl squad. Smutney was the most impressive of all. Ranked at one time as the seventh best in the nation, Smutney became the first Owl ever to qualify for the NCAA Division I playoffs. The surprise came when Valori an- nounced his resignation as coach just one week before the NCAAs. Valori said he just wanted to advance his career else- where, but people wondered since he was the second coach to resign in as many years. He did say, however, that if the new coach were able to get some of the 100 recruits Valori had in mind, then Temple could hope to become one of the top 20 teams in the nation next year. 72 Men ' s .Swimmint; Diving Jack Kelly executes a dive from the pool in the basement of Pearson Hall. This swim team member takes a breath after finishing a race. " , A lap of freestyle proves to be a grueling work-out for this swimmer. Backstroke anyone? This chlorinated Templite moves ahead (or is it " aback? " ) of his opponent. Front Row: Dennis Oscapinski, Jack Kelly, Pat Murphy, Evan Ekman, teford, Ron Wileman, Steve Smutney, Tom Redding, Diving Coach Sue Manager Jay Bobb. Back Row: Assistant Coach Al Berardocco, Anton Whi- Mangan, Head Coach Mario Valori. Men ' s Swimming Diving 73 Swimmers end season with style If only the final meet of the season could have happened a few more times. Sopho- more Gail Wagner took first place in both the 100-and 200-yard breaststroke and Freshman June Wagner won both the 50- and 100-yard freestyle events. And it kept getting better. Sophomore Tracey Summerfield captured the 100- yard backstroke and the Lady Owls were the quickest in the 200-yard relay. " Yep, it would have been fantastic if ever- ything had gone that way throughout the season, " Coach Sue Mangan said in refer- ence to Temple ' s 90-57 victory over East Stroudsburg. " I guess that ' s being kind of unrealistic, though. " The majority of the previous 13 meets did not produce the same results. Before swamping East Stroudsburg, Temple was victorious only three times. " Next year we have several key perform- ers coming back, " Mangan said. " Some- times you have to endure bad times before good ones. " Leaving the team will be Seniors Mary Bolich, Carla Finkle and Cheryl Ridall. Of the performers on the relay teams, only Bolich will graduate. Returning next year will be Kim Polak, Summerfield, Barb Bo- lich, and both Mary and June Wagner. Each of these individuals combined to star in the 200-and 400-medley, as well as the 200-and freestyle relay. This Lady Owl swimmer gasps for a breath in a length of breaststroke. Barb Bolich springs from the board into a back dive. 74 Women ' s Swimming Diving Front Row: iennxe Wilson, Gail Wagner, Carla Finkle, Denise Mandy, Tra- ham, Barb Bolich, Cheryl Ridall, June Wagner, Mary Bolich, Bonnie Mur- cey Summerfield, Lisa lori. Back Row: Assistant Coach Malachi Cunning- ray. Head Coach Sue Mangan. Women ' s Swimming Diving 75 Coach proud of grapplers ' record | Wrestling Coach Doug Parise considered the Owls ' 10-4-2 re- cord something to be very proud of. " This season was a good one for the wrestling program here, " Parise said. " There have been ups and downs since I ' ve been coach, but this season has definitely been a worthwhile one. " Four grapplers were invited to nationals. Seniors Larry Cox and Mike DeGenova and Juniors Doug Castellari and Bill Hy- man each qualified after impressive showings at the NCAA Championships at the Meadowlands. Hyman, a Temple heavyweight, went the furthest, advancing to the Eastern Regional Finals in April. The aforementioned four wrestlers were most responsible for the team ' s respectable finish (19th) in the NCAAs with over 100 teams qualifying. Several Owls finished with fine individual records. Perhaps the most memorable occasion was when Larry Cox pinned a West Chester opponent for his 100th career victory. This victory was especially sweet since Cox, a 190-pounder, was grappling with heavyweight Steve Goldsmith, who weighed in at 240 pounds. Still, Cox beared down to record the victory, as did Temple as a team. " We ' ll miss Larry Cox, " Parise said. " He was someone you could always count on. Whenever you lose someone who gave you so much success at such a consistent rate, you know you ' ll wish he were back. " But there are other talented wrestlers who can pick up the slack now that Cox and Mike DeGenova have graduated. DeGenova was 27-7 at 167 pounds and finished with an 83-28 career record. He was undefeated at 14-0 in dual meets. Seniors Mike Ramos and Joe Duca are also leaving the team. At 150 pounds, Ramos was 17-10 overall, 11-3 in dual competition. Duca, a 126 pounder, was 20-12, winning 17 of his matches by decision. Bill Hyman leads the list of returning Owls. The junior heavyweight was exceptional last fall boasting a team high 32 wins with a 12-1 dual meet mark. Of Hyman ' s victories, 12 were recorded as pins — by far the team high. With 79 career wins, Hyman should reach the 100-win plateau as Cox did. DeGen- ova, with 83 career triumphs, could very well leave Temple University with the most wins by any Owl grappler. Doug Castellari gave Parise a fine performance in the 134- pound division. After winning 15 matches his sophomore sea- son, Castellari last winter enjoyed a 26-10 overall and 15-1 dual meet record. Rob Calabrese, a 118-pounder, had 20 wins. 76 Wrestling Front Row: Jeff Bolish, Arcedes Cardova, Doug Castellari, Joe Duca, Rob Callabrese, Mark Stovey and Chris Campton. Row Two: Nick Calienso, Steve Robinson, Mike Ramos, Carmen Mercante, Randy Box and Ron Thatcher. Back Row: Patty Diamond, Manager, Al Aires, Mike DeGenova, Matt Haak, Bill Hyman, Rick Lovato, Anthony Scott, Mike Wilkowski and Head Coach Doug Parise. Missing: Asst. Coach Mike Wetzler and Larry Cox. Wrestling 77 Lady Owls net third championship Tliisl " " ! ' " The Temple Lady Owls are to badminton what the New York Is- landers are to ice hockey — a dyn- asty. For the third consecutive season, Coach B.J. Sklar ' s squad captured the PAIAW Conference Championship, after having roared to a 9-1 regular season re- cord. The Badminton Team did well de- spite the injuries of seniors Karen Ostenso and Darcy Antonellis. The irony about the injuries was that they both happened the same day under entirely different cir- cumstances. Ostenso was injured during a match, ending her career record at 27-8. If that was not bad enough, Antonellis was involved in a car accident that same night, ending her season too. " When I got the phone call telling me Darcy was in a car accident, I couldn ' t believe what was happen- ing, " Sklar said. " With Karen ' s in- jury earlier in the day, it seemed as though every thing was hap- pening so fast. " Sklar relayed this experience with a smile; she had reason to. The rest of the Lady Owls picked up for their two injured teammates. Senior Elaine Kint ended her ca- reer here with a 15-4 overall match record, including a fine 9-1 performance this fall. The Fiore sisters, Lisa and Val, did their thing once again. Lisa finished 8-2, made PAIAW finals and was the New York Open con- solation doubles winner. Meanwhile, Val, a sophomore, was 7-3 in singles play and made the finals in singles, doubles and mixed doubles in the Easterns. She was co-champion with Lisa in the New York Open consolation doubles match. A pair of freshmen made their first year of varsity competition a successful one. Nancy Clopper was 7-3 in doubles and with junior Tammie Watson was the consola- tion doubles winner at Easterns. Freshman Pinto Suri went to the finals of the Delaware Valley A-B Tournament and to the quarter- finals singles match in the Wil- liam Mary Invitational. Two men played on this year ' s team. Chris Skelly collected a host of achievements , including both the semi-finals singles and dou- bles finals winner at William Mary Invitational. He was also the New York Open consolation sin- gles finalist. The other male player, Peng Hoong Chung of Glassboro, played on the doubles team with Skelly and mixed doubles with Lisa Fiore. Junior Sabrina Ferry was 1-2 in doubles in her first year of varsity play. " We had a lot of fun and things worked out really well for us, " Sklar said. " It would be great if our success continued next year; with a lot of talent coming back, I don ' t see any reason why that suc- cess shouldn ' t continue at its pre- sent pace. " SWISH! Elaine Kint flings the birdie across the net. Two Lady Owl racqueteers team up for doubles action. 78 Badminton itsoi,| This badminton player gets in position to return a shot. Front Row: Karen Ostenso, Darcy Antonellis, Elaine Kint and Val Fiore. Back Row: Head Coach B.J. Sklar, Nancy Clopper, Sabrina Ferry, Tammie Watson, Lisa Fiore. Badminton 79 Gymnasts tumble in tough season After opening the season with a victory over Springfield, the Men ' s Gymnastics Team hit hard times, dropping each of its last 10 deci- sions despite one member ' s being named All- America. The gymnast, Junior Bobby Fleming, outper- formed opposition time and time again en route to the NCAA championships, which were held at UCLA. Fleming, who was named ECAC Gymnast of the Week for his performance against Syracuse and Courtland State in mid-January, placed fifth in the vaulting exercises at the NCAA ' s and scored 9.70 in both the preliminaries and finals. Fred Turoff, in his eighth year as coach, saw his team drop many close decisions despite efforts put forth by many of his gymnasts. In a loss against Army, Freshman Harris Schechtman took third place honors in all-around competi- tion with Fleming grabbing the top spot. Soph- omore Joey Accordino placed second on the parallel bars and third on the rings. While falling to Navy, Fleming took top honors in all-around, floor exercises, the pommel horse, the vault and both the parallel and hori- zontal bars. Schectman finished second overall and Junior Kim Anderson placed third in the vault. Turoff was honored during the season when he, along with five others, was inducted into Tem- ple ' s Hall of Fame. Junior Bobby Fleming Co-Captain of the team, shows per- fect form on the parallel bars. Carlos Vazquez, co-captain and senior, lunges during a floor exercise. 80 Men ' s Gymnastics I Mike Hirsch goes into a giant swing on the horizontal bar. A gymnast swings through his parallel bar routine. Front flow; Tom Krupa, Harris Schechtman, Joey Accordino, Russell Rog- rick Evans, Co-Caplain Carlns Vazquez, -lohn Smith, Head Coach Fred ers, Steve Glenn, Co-Caption Bobby Fleming, Mike Hirsch. Back Row: Turoff. Assistant Ciiach -Joe .Agid, Walt Ferguson, Ron Perry, Ken Anderson, Der- Men ' s Gymnastics 81 Lady tumblers record best season After a 6-3 finish in 1982-83, Coach Jeff Rosenberg lost no one. So Rosenberg was optimistic when talking about the 1983-84 group. " The returning gymnasts give us some- thing to look forward to, because all of them gained valuable experiences last year, " Rosenberg said. " If they perform the way they think they can, we can have a super season. " And the Lady Owls performed the way they were capable of, just as Rosenberg said. They ended up with a super season. When the final statistics were accumulat- ed. Temple had finished 7-5, their best season ever. The team ' s most consistent performer was Honor " Pinky " Kammerer, who qualified for the NCAA Individual Championships at Penn State in March. At the end of the season, Rosenberg presented Kammerer with the Most Valuable Performer plaque. " She gave us her all, " Rosenberg said. " It takes a lot of hours to get good at some- thing. Gymnastics takes years of hard work. Lots of sweat and tears go into something like that, and other people around the nation are trying to be the best. " Temple finished a respectable fifth in the Atlantic 10 Championships held at Rhode Island. Other consistent performers included Ju- nior Paula Stewart and Sophomore Jan Diamondstone, both of whom participated in all-around competition. Rosenberg looks forward to returning let- termen Mary Beth Vaughan, Denise Pe- trino and Colleen McPeek, a freshman who sparkled i n her first year of varsity competition. " I don ' t see any reason why we can ' t con- tinue what we started, " said Rosenberg in reference to Temple ' s second consecutive winning season. " We have a lot of talent coming back. But for a while, I think we can savor what turned out to be a success- ful campaign. " Freshman Colleen McPeek performs a full hand- spring off the horse. 82 Women ' s Gymnastics Sophomore Denise Petrino prepares for an uprise on the uneven bars, .lanet Diamondstone. sophomore, shows a valdez on the beam. First Row: Marci Utain, Candace Holliday, Colleen McPeek, Mary Beth Head Coach Jeff Rosenberg, Honor Kammerer, Marianne Taylor, Holly Vaughan, Paula Stewart, Redena Bivins, Janet Diamondstone. Back Row: Mitchell, Elena Morrow, Denise Petrino, Assistant Coach Judi Ternyik. Women ' s Gymnastics 83 Teams steals A- 10 Championship Almost everyone was worrying about the base- ball team when it lost its first three games. Not only did they lose, but Catcher John Marzano, an Olympic hopeful, was on the bench with a leg injury. All their worries proved to be for naught, be- cause as he has done for the past 25 seasons, Coach Skip Wilson settled his boys down, and they responded with a 33-12 record and the Atlantic 10 Championship. " It was a bit unsettling in the beginning, but when the players put their minds to it, they came out all right, " Wilson said. " There are still areas to improve in, but generally, we had a fine season. " Marzano, considered by many to be a first round draft pick by the major leagues next year, had an excellent season both with the glove and with the bat. In addition to committing only three errors in 39 games, Marzano ripped op- posing pitchers for 64 hits (8 of which were doubles), and led the team both in homeruns with 12 and RBI ' s with 55. His batting average of .438 was also the best of the squad. " I know I ' ll try to go professional, " admitted the junior who played high school ball at Cen- tral, but my Temple career has been rewarding. The coaches and players have helped my game considerably. " Marzano was not the only Owl who produced. Outfielder Cliff Carter hit .355 and stole 19 bases in 24 attempts. Pitcher Bill Mendek end- ed up winning more games and striking out more batters than any other previous Temple hurler. Dennis McLane, Steve Yates (.317, 4 HR ' s, 33 RBI ' s), Ed Montiero (.375) and Steve Loden will also graduate. Perhaps the most exciting aspect of the season was in the Atlantic 10 Conference Tournament Championship at Temple Stadium. After drop- ping a 5-2 extra-inning decision t o Penn State, the Owls had to win their final four games to capture the tourney. After rain cancelled two days of playing time. Temple swept a double- header in the second round. They had to do the same thing a week later against eastern power- house Rhode Island. And Wilson ' s crew kept right on rolling, taking the twinball in front of their own screaming zealots. The first game was won with a four-run rally in the eighth inning. Clutch pitching by Mendek provided the miss- ing pieces, and the Atlantic 10 puzzle was final- ly solved, and Temple was its champion. Freshman Pitcher Harry Daut prepares to hurl a fast ball from the mound at Temple Stadium. 84 Baseball ■ i m I •f SAFE! A Temple player successfully slides headfirst into homeplate. Front Row: Brian Bacino, Darren O ' Neill, Bob Niggebrugge, Cliff Carter, Steve Yates, Kevin Thomas, George Clark and Mike DeStefano. Row 2: Steve Spiecker, Stu Drossner, Ed Kovatch, John Marzano, Ed Montiero, Bob Karkosa, Bill Mendek, Dennis Minich, and Jeff Manto. Back Row: Head Coach Jim " Skip " Wilson, Mike Ellison, Mark Transue, Pat Tronoski, Dave Levan, Steve Loden, Dennis McLane, Mike DeNight, Rick Burns, Dave Sayers, Harry Daut, Dave Coyne, Joe Blythe, Trainer Tom Cocke and Pedro Diaz. Baseball 85 Team reaches Softball Coach Ronnie Maurek looked up at the ceiling when asked about her pre-season goals for this year ' s softball season. " Well, " she began slowly, " I ' d like the team to bat around .270, and I want the defense to be a lot stronger than it was last year. If we do that, we ' ll be in tip-top shape for this year. " The Lady Owls ' batting surpassed Maurek ' s wishes, hitting .277, and the defense sparkled. The pitching, as usual, was better than capable. When Temple finished 24-11, Maurek wasn ' t too surprised. " I knew we had talent, and I thought that if everyone could reach some of their potential and we could get a few breaks, things could go very well for us, " Maurek said. " I ' d like to have kept going, but 24-11 is a nice record. " The season ended in the first round of the At- lantic 10 Conference tournament at Rutgers. The tourney was a double elimination, which meant the Lady Owls could afford only one loss to either Rutgers or Penn State, but both of these powerhouses would have to lose twice. Unfortunately for Cherry and White zealots, it was Temple which dropped a pair of decisions, the first one to Rutgers, 9-2, and the second to Penn State, 2-1. The latter loss concluded one of the winningest seasons ever for the Lady Owls. In each of the nine positions the Lady Owls were solid. The infield was sparked by the de- fense of Sophomore Jackie CipoUoni and the offense of Senior Cheryl Samsel. Cipolloni, while hitting .281, made only two errors at first base while third-baseman Samsel, who doubles as pitcher, ripped 55 hits, drove in 13 runs, scored 22 more and led the team with a .343 clip. Senior Robin Porter ended the season batting .289, while Robin Boyd, before injury, hit .333 with 18 runs scored. Sandy Philippi, the team captain for the past two years, ended her college career by batting .214 in a limited role due to a nose injury. Terri Reid, a senior outfielder, contributed 25 hits, 16 runs and 6 RBI ' s. Baserunner Donna Marino, who is a sophomore and infield- er, gets sent home by Coach Ronnie Maurek. pre-season goals! 86 Softball n r. 1 j| Pitcher Paulette Chabott spins out a Softball. Chris Johnston steals second against WCU. Front Row: Robin Porter, Kim Dempsey, Kim Gogal, Sansy Philippi and Dane ' e Newman, Cheryl Samsel, Paulette Chobot, Robin Boyd and Chris- Elaine Turchi. Row £• Jackie Cipollini, Terri Reid, Nancy Storke, Debbie tine Jdhnstcm and Head ( " (lach Rdiiiiie Maurek. Todd and Donna Marino. Back Row: Assistant Coach Shirley Hamilton, Softball 87 Easing down the road to success " We ' re looking to have a decent out- door season. But we are really looking down the road to within the next five years. " That was what Track Coach Chuck Alexander said before starting his first season at the helm of Temple ' s team. Alexander was the coach of the wom- en ' s team, and took over the men ' s team after Jack Saint Clair left. Alexander coached both the indoor and outdoor teams. The indoor team got off on the right foot with impressive showings in its first few meets. At the Eastman Invita- tional held in Tennessee, January 20- 21, Ed Managault and Daryl Wilson captured victories in the 60 and 400 me- ters, respectively, to qualify for the IC4A championships. The Owls followed that with victories in the Olympic Development meet at the Meadowlands and the Millrose Games, marking the first time Temple had ever won both meets in successive weeks. Wilson, who later suffered a sea- son-ending stress-fracture, captured first place in the 440 at the Delaware Invitational. The quartet of Mark Johnson, Melvin Jackson, Paul McGo- vern and Robert Foss also claimed vic- tory in the distance medley. The outdoor track team was beset by injuries, with Alexander looking down the road to future success with young talent. Lynwood Stevens, a senior, dashes down the homestretch past a Textile opponent. 88 Men ' s Track dS S w Senior Daryl Wilson glides by An- derson and SHU opponents in an invitational meet at Rutgers. 9 9 fl9 J Aj. d fi 1 A w c ' ' ' W) r. ft f- n? A IT 1 ( •€f ' A ® b r 1 7 i |l i m Front Row: Kevin Spratly, Mark Johnson, Andy Smith, George Steinbronn, Allen Berry, Paul McGovern. Row 2: Mark Gulden, Jose Colondres, Daryl Wilson, Ray Morants, Steve Maslowski, Robert Foss, Tyrone Perkins. Back Row: Malcom Williams, Ed Manigault, Greg Green, Melvin Jackson, Paul Webb, Linwood Stevens, Mike Keller, Brian Bailey, Phil Haeckler. Men ' s Track 89 Relays set fast pace for team It ' s hard to talk about the Women ' s Track team at Temple without giving special em- phasis to its mile relay team. In fact, it ' s impossible. The foursome of Cindy Kirby, Edryl Parkinson, Karen Woods and Pen- ny Sparks qualified for the NCAA nation- al championships with a time of 3:43.3 during indoors, now a school record. At the time, it was the second fastest run in the United States. " They certainly can fly, " said Coach Chuck Alexander. " They have helped us win some meets and stay in others. They ' re good athletes. " Another " good athlete " is Senior Sheila D ' Alo from Northeast High School who has set a number of distance records in her four years at Temple. Freshman Tanya Avelia of Simon Gratz also helped with the distance duties. The 880 relay team, which consisted of Parkinson, Pam Carter, Bridgette Hayes and Kirby, was the team ' s most consistent threat in the events. The 880 and mile relay teams made up more than half of the Lady Owls ' point production. Sophomore Karen Woods and Freshman Hayes took care of the hurdling. Woods brought to Temple a national high school ranking in the 400 hurdles and improved her time from the first meet on. Temple fared well in the Lady Owls Re- lays and the Lady Owls Invitational. The aforementioned mile relay and 880 relay team captured firsts in the relays. " All things considered, things worked out pretty well for us, " Alexander said. " What makes it even better is that the youth movement can continue. " Only D ' Alo will graduate from the run- ning events, but the loss of Tina Arcaro, who threw the javelin and was the main strength of the field events, could hurt. But Alexander has a way of bringing in new blood at exactly the right time, and this year was no exception. A Temple Owl cinderwoman comes down the home stretch. Penny Sparks extends her le;; over a hurdle in a perfect form. 90 Women ' s Track Sophomore Karen Woods reaches for the baton from Junior Edryl Parkinson in the mile relay. Front Row: Karen Woods, Tanya Avella, Edryl Parkinson, Sheila D ' Alo and Cindy Kirby. Back Row: Pam Gaddy, Penny Sparks, Linda Weslowski, Denise Miller, Bridgette Hayes. Women ' s Track 91 Daub ' s tennis team gets respect Respectability. That is what tennis coach Peter Daub ' s mes- sage was before the Owls embarked on the season. " Our main goal this year is to establish team unity and team discipline, " he said. " We will play quality, aggressive tennis. " Daub was not joking around. Temple had its best season in years. Its 13-7 final record was misleading because the Owls lost six of their first nine matches. But before the season came to a close. Daub ' s racqueteers would win 10 of 11, enough to establish the respect for which Daub had hoped. Leading the way was Senior George Polizois, the team captain. Polizois ended his Temple career by winning 14 of 23 matches, includ- ing a 3-6, 6-3, 7-5 come-from-behind victory over Howard Beckman that started the Owls to a win over Penn State, the first time Tem- ple ' s tennis team had ever beaten the Blue and White from University Park. The victo- ry upped Temple ' s record to 12-7, and at the time Daub was flying high, as were his Owls. " We ' re really playing good tennis, I just wish more people would take notice, " Daub said. " All their hard work is paying off. " The loss of Polizois will hurt Temple ' s chance of duplicating its fine season, but Daub, always the optimist, will rely on his youth, namely Sophomore Don Guiffrida from Norristown and Junior Andrew Sorren- tino. " Losing George will be tough, because he has established himself as a tremendous com- petitor and team player, " Daub said. " Every time out, he tries to win, not for his own ego, but for the team as a whole. " " But George was only one of the reasons we did so well. I think everyone started believ- ing that they can play good tennis, no matter who they were playing. When that happens, good things usually follow. " Senior George Polizois, team captain, returns a shot. 92 Men ' s Tennis i I Front Row: Dominic Giuffrida, Alan Ma, Desmond Ryan. Back Row: Fran- cis Supeno, George Polizois, Andy Sorrentino, Head Coach Peter Daub. Men ' s Tennis 93 Temple ' s tennis has tough time B.J. Sklar, coach of Temple ' s Women ' s Tennis team, remarked before the season that she expected her Lady Owls " to do as well as they can, " emphasizing that most of the teams the Lady Owls were to face were much stronger in just about every area. Sklar said she wasn ' t being skeptical, but " just realistic. " It ' s a good thing Sklar didn ' t have big dreams because the team had one of its toughest seasons. Prior to the Atlantic 10 tourney the Lady Owls dropped their first four matches in identical 9-0 scores. The Lady Owns final- ly came alive in the last match before the Atlantic 10 tourney. Temple handed West Chester a 5-4 defeat and managed to sal- vage something from a season that had little to offer but frustration. In the Atlantic 10 Tournament Rutgers topped Temple 9-0, but the Lady Owls regrouped against Massachusetts and Rhode Island, losing by only 5-4 and giv- ing sen iors Darcy Antonellis and Karen Ostenso something to smile about. " It would have been nice to win another one, but we battled in our final two match- es and made the other teams work real hard for a win, " Antonellis said. 94 Women ' s Tennis Top: Annette Hillary returns a serve Above: Kathy Honey reaches for a high shot Jackie McClelland meets the ball A Lady Owl tennis player swishes her racquet into the ball. Front Row: MXi on Nelson, Cathy Honey, co-captain, Darcy Antonellis, co- captain. BackRow.E.J. Sklar, Tandaleya Wilder, Lisa Muhl, Annette Hilla- ry Judy Courtney, Jackie McClelland. Missing: Karen Osteuso. Women ' s Tennis 95 Lacrosse ranks number 1 in nation " The best in the country " — that ' s what the Tem- F pie Lacrosse Team became when it won the NCAA Championship to urney in mid-May. With a victory in the first round of the tourna- ment at Geasey Field, Coach Tina Sloan Green and company advanced to the Final 4 for the third consecutive year. In 1981, it was a loss in the Final 4,; in 1982, it was the AIAW National Championship which saw Temple soar to a country-best 16-2-1 record. In 1983 it was a loss to Delaware in the NCAA cham- pionship game at Franklin Field. That year the Owls went 12-2-1. And this year, another national championship. " I feel exactly the same way I did when I was a sophomore, " said Temple attacker Marie Schmucker, a two-time All-America, who was re- calling the 1982 victory over Maryland that gave Temple ' s women ' s athletics program its first na- tional championship. " I think we have a great chance of winning it all, " Schmucker said before the tournament. And she was right. For Schmucker, it was the end of the finest career by any lacrosse player at Tem- ple. Going into the tournament, Schmucker had scored a whopping 205 goals in her four-year ca- reer. Temple evened the score with Delaware, thrash- ing the Blue Hens to set the stage for the cham- pionship confrontation against top-seeded Mary- land. And Schmucker kept the Lady Owls on course, netting three goals — the final three of the game — to lift Temple to a come-from-behind 6-4 victory over Maryland at Boston University ' s Nickerson Field. Schmucker was selected the tournament ' s MVP, and the Lady Owls completed their season 16-2. Sue Yeager, junior, and Kathleen Barrett tallied goals in the final game as well. Along with Monica Mills and Carol Schultz, they provided the Lady Owls with a ton of offense. Senior Sue Shirk was a pillar of defense behind freshmen netminder Chris Muller. Also helping at defense were There- sa Bono, Sharon Garber, Lise Dela Pelle, Sue Stimmel and Jackie Devenney. " The seniors leave here as winners, and for that they can be proud, " said Green. " They know how to win and they have strengthened the program into something great, something that other teams around the nation have come to respect. " The nation ' s lacrosse enthusiasts have come to expect one-sided results when a team from Tem- ple is playing. Before the Lady Owls took on oppo- sition for the title. Green was 95-37-4 in 10 seasons of coaching. 96 Lacrosse Sophomore Barb Bielicki shoots the ball into the net. Bin 1 11 ill w,ji Senior Sue Shirk beats out a Penn State player for the ball. Sue Stimmel, a senior, makes it look easy as she scoops the ball into her racquet. Front Row: Karen Taylor, Kathleen Harte, Sue Stimmel, Lisa Delia Pelle, Susan Shirk, Sharon Garber, Denise Bourassa, Collen O ' Connor, Chris MuUer. Row 2: Rebecca Noe, Karen Wivell, Lee Anne .Jackson, Theresa Bono, Kathleen Barrett, Marie Schmucker, Lisa DeStefano, Alison Wil- liams. Back Row: Manager Debbie Ruskowski, Trainer Dorothy Jamison, Karen Patrick, Mary Frances Sheldon, Carol Schultz, Monica Mills, Cyn- thia Castle, Sue Yeager, Jackie Devenney, Eve Stamm, Barb Bielicki, Head Coach Tina Sloan Green. Lacrosse 97 Bowlers have first perfect season PitW It was a year bowling coaches around America dream about, but for Jayne At- tanasio, it was a reality. The Lady Owls Bowling Team finished undefeated with a perfect 8-0 record, the first time Temple bowling ever achieved such a feat. Perhaps the best part of the 1983-1984 season success story was that no one bowler was the reason behind the team ' s success. Eight bowlers finished with an average of at least 170. " Happy? Yes, I ' m happy, " Attanasio said. " I think a lot of our bowlers reached their potentials as the season began to progress and when that hap- pens, records like 8-0 are definitely a strong possibility. I had a good feeling before the season even began. I knew we had Lori Wis- nowski coming back, but she was only one of the many reasons I felt optimis- tic about how things would eventually turn out. " Attanasio ' s optimistic feeling was a good sign. Temple for the first time de- feated Penn State in State ' s own Lady Lion Pride Invitational at College Park. Included in that undefeated mark were triumphs in the EPMIDC tournament, the KATS tournament and the captur- ing of the ACU-I Region 3 tournament. The people behind the success were the bowlers themselves. Senior Wisnowski rolled a season average of 179. Her best game of 249 led the team and her 602 series was fifth highest. The fact that Wisnowski was the only senior for Temple this year made At- tanasio feel even better. Freshman sensation Laura Dulisse led Temple with a 185 average, rolled a 238 high game and a 627 series. She re- ceived the team " Most Valuable Play- er " trophy. " Having Laura returning for three more years is, well, you can imagine how good that feels knowing a bowler with her potential still has three years left on your team, " Attanasio said. " She works hard at her bowling, and her fine average and performance throughout the year shows that her hard work paid off. " Freshman Cara Maiorine (170 average, 223 high game, 591 high series), Sopho- more Chris McCarthy (173, 235, 597, 15th in Nationals), Sophomore Anne Marie Lovett (174, 246, 611), and Junior Mary Thompson (172, 240, 631) kept the Lady Owl ' s strikes and spares com- ing at a consistent rate. Freshmen Carla Mattheson (177, 224, 634) and Kathy Devlin (170, 217, 579) were two more cogs behind a bowling season like never before. u s 98 Bowling Pictures helow and on opposite page: Bowler Ann Marie Lovett delivers a strike at Poarsoii :!7. Temple ' s lanes Front Row: Cava Maiorine, Anne Marie Lovett, Lori Wisnowski,. Back Row: Head Coach Jayne Attanasio, Chris McCarthy, Laura Dulisse, Mary Thompson, Kathy Devlin, Carla Matheson. Bowling 99 Golfers excel in tournament action The Golf Team, under Coach John Mac- Donald, has established itself nationally as well as regionally. Only seven losses have been recorded in Temple Golf history. According to Coach MacDonald, the team ' s success is due to its tough tournament schedule. " We also have a good nucleus on our team — the underclassmen, " MacDonald said. The underclassmen include Geoff Sisk, Tim Brittingham and Brian Stewart. " They are the heart and soul of the pro- gram, " the coach said. Team captain Mike Brown, a senior from Roxboro, helped the team rack up its 8-1 season. Brown was named All-America last year and had been the public league champion for three consecutive years. The Golf Team won the Big 5 Tourna- ment in the fall and the Maryland Spring Classic. The team had other respectable finishes which included a second place in the Eastern Invitational, runner up in the conference, fifth place at William and Mary, second at Navy and fourth place at James Madison. Individual swingers also set their marks. Brown nabbed a third place finish in the Eastern Invitational and Stewart reaped two thirds in the tournaments at Rich- mond and Maryland. Sisk, the year ' s sen- sation and only a freshman, won second at James Madison, fifth at Maryland, 15th at Duke and shot under par four times this year. With the help of the team ' s strong nucle- us, MacDonald plans to keep up that na- tional and regional recognition. Look at that goU hall— it says " OWL.Sl " What, no Temple " T? " 100 Golf Mike Brown, senior, follows throujjh on a powerful swinj; Front Row: John Whouley, Tim Brittingham, Chris Fieger, Gary Deet- screek. Back Row: Coach John MacDonald, Paul Rogowicz, Brian Stewart, Michael Brown. Manager Gino Benedetti. Golf 101 Coach ' s injury hurts team ' s chance On the way to a 3-8 record, the Men ' s Fenc- ing Team suffered some bad luck both on and off the fencing field. Coach Al Kelly slipped on some ice outside Pearson Hall in December and spent the campaign at home. Jim Otto took over the reins for the season, but this just did not seem to be the season to end all seasons for the Owls. After opening the season with only one win in the team ' s first five matches, the Owls pulled together to defeat New Jersey Tech 23-4. The Owls were led by Chris Liacouras. The win was followed by losses to Army (16- 11) and Johns Hopkins (15-12). These losses started a streak of five straight losses, which included dropped decisions to Stevens Insti- tute (16-11), Haverford (14-13) and Drew (15-12). The Owls broke the streak by defeating Wil- liam Patterson 17-10. In that match, both Liacouras and Ivan D ' Elia were triple win- ners. The Owls then competed in the MACFA Championships where they finished last de- spite another triple winning performance by Liacouras. The Owls hope to rebound from the poor showing with a strong campaign next season. By then the team will be led by a healthy coach. r 4i 102 Men ' s Kencing Top: Fencer Chris Liacouras fjets his foil ready for his next opponent. " Bottom; A Temple fencer gets ready for an advance from a Steven ' s opponent f«ack ! Front floHvJohn Greene. Chris Liacouras, Juan D ' Elia, Todd Haires Back Row: Lou Harry, David Cunningham. Odin Beveridge. Ron Brodbeck. Assis- tant Coach Jim Otto. me»i- Men ' s Fencing 103 Female fencers finish fourth FdiC ' Perhaps a fourth place finish in the NCAA Championships would be pleasing for most teams, but the one turned in by the Women ' s Fencing team last year proved disappointing considering the team won its first 10 decisions of the season. Nikki Franke ' s troups finished fourth for the second consecutive season with Soph- omore Rachael Hayes leading the way with a ninth-place ranking. Freshman Mindy Wichick placed 18th and Senior India Hayes ended her Temple career with a 20th-place showing. The Lady Owls finished fourth in the NIWFA championships. Temple, who en- tered the tournament as the number-one seed, was led by sophomore Corinne Mur- phy, the sixth-place finisher in the overall competition. The squad did finish first, however, in the NCAA Regional Championships, claiming top honors in the Mid-Atlantic South Re- gion. The team ' s 13-3 record bettered the pre- vious season ' s mark by one win and was Temple ' s best finish since the 17-1 record it posted in the 1981-82 season. Perhaps it was not so disappointing after all. 1 104 Women ' .s Fencing bove: Lady Ow Fencer India Hayes checks her form during a practice match. D X t .»- ' ■y Front RoHv India Hayes, Julie Rachman, Fatima Etienne, Mindy Wichick, Mary Bilodeux, Corinne Murphy, Celeste Murphy, Rebecca Noe, Leslie Rachael Hayes. Back Row: Asst. Coach Margo Szabunia, Luisa Sanchez, Klardie, Carolyn Brogley, Head Coach Nikki Franke. Women ' s Fencing 105 Crew team nabs national title again The last time it happened was in 1977-78, so Temple ' s crew team had a tough journey ahead of it. " It " refers to the last time a Temple crew team successfully defended the Dad Vail Regatta championship, something Temple was favored to do before the season. " We might consider this a rebuilding season due to the fact that we lost five of nine starters from last year ' s varsity squad, " Coach Gavin R. White said before the season. " How- ever, we feel that we have enough returnees for a strong season. " White was the master of understatement. Not only did the Owls finish undefeated in regular season, but they did indeed become the first team in six years to successfully defend the crown, winning handily on the Schuylkill River in the Dad Vail Regatta Championship. " It ' s a thrill, " White said. " Winning something that presti- gious is thrilling. But the guys worked hard for it. It takes determination to come that far, especially two years in a row, but we managed to do it. " Co-captains Mike Quinn and Fran Berger led the team on the varsity eight. Sophomore John Klemick took control of the engine room position, while Senior Sean Brennan han- dled the coxswain position with marvelous adaptability after Tom Ellis left the team to try out for the Olympics. Nehl Bobal, Jerry Flood and Uel Nesbitt each contributed to Temple ' s first undefeated crew season. Before capturing the Dad Vails, the Owls took care of all the competition in the Augusta Invitational, the Massachusetts and Trinity at Massachusetts, George Washington, Rhode Island and both the Kerr Cup and Berf Bergen Cup Regattas. 106 Crew n rest takes I row. folof lithe iselts lliode attas. Gavin R. White, Cliarles Bracken, Uel Nesbitt, John Klemick, Frank Berger, Tom Ellis, Jim Rogers, Tony Stefanski, Mike Quinn, Joe Sullivan, Assistant Coach Mike Teti. The Varsity Eight works out on the Schuylkill on a cold winter morning. Last year the Crew Team did not know if it would get to the Royal Henley Regatta. It needed a new boat, and there were financial problems. But the rowers practiced hard all summer; they got their new boat and they went to Henley. In an anticlimactic and disappointing finish to an oth- erwise fantastic year, Temple Crew lost its first race in the Royal Henley Regatta. Suddenly the long season had ended. This year Coach White ' s rowers took on one opponent at a time and they dreamed about returning to England for the Superbowl of Crew. Eventually, the team ' s per- sistence paid off. Temple Crew won its second straight Dad Vail Regatta Championship. Now the team ' s dream has become a reality. Once again the athletes that glided down the Schuylkill River will get that chance at Henley. At Henley the Owls continued to rack up the victories, making their way to the final race. The crew team from Brown University challenged our oarsmen for the re- gatta championship. Temple lost a tough race and end- ed their season by nabbing the second place spot at the Royal Henley Regatta. Crew 107 A final hoot for graduating athletes a For four years the senior athletes sweated, practiced, warmed up, worked out, lost and won. Four years of injuries, of exer- cises, of umpires ' decisions, of coaches ' complaints, of individual goals and of team records. Four years of running laps, swinging racquets, bats, sticks, foils, clubs and bodies, of sitting on benches and of coming back. Four years of blood, sweat and tears, of twisted ankles and of cherry and white uniforms. This past year the graduating athletes led their teams. They set the examples, cap- tained their teammates and scored the winning points. Terence Stansbury, Marie Schmucker, Caroline McWilliams, Mi- chael Brown, Tom Killkenny, Marilyn Stephens, Larry Cox, Karen Ostenso, Sheila D ' Alo and Lynn Yerchak — these are only a few of the names that shine on the rosters and line ups. And so the Templar ' 84 gives these senior athletes a final cheer: " Hoot! Hoot! " Senior gymnast Paula Stewart speeds toward the horse in a home meet. George Polizois, another graduating athlete, watches his shot soar over the net. 108 Senior Athletes Scorecards 109 A look at those behind the athletes The Mirian- Webster Dictionary says that a coach is " one who instructs or trains a team of performers. " That is a very basic description of what Temple coaches go through in a season. " Drill Sergeant, " " critic, " " babysitter, " " counselor, " and " friend. " are just some of the words that could be substituted for " coach. " Although most coaches garner the respect of their athletes, many do not net the rec- ognition — recognition for running laps, going one on one, working out in the hot sun and devising strategies. Crew Coach Gavin R. White and Lacrosse Coach Tina Sloan Green pushed their teams toward national championships. And who could sum up this year in coach- ing without saluting basketball ' s John Chaney, baseball ' s Skip Wilson, bowling ' s Jayne Attanasio or badminton ' s B.J. Sklar. All of the coaches worked hard, though. Coaches and players are the main ingredi- ents of any team; but intercollegiate ath- letics would be a bland pot of soup if that were all. Trainers, assistant coaches, man- agers and officials all helped to spice up the year in sports. The Templar salutes all of the people behind the Centennial year ' s athletes. COACHES: Field Hockey Gwen Cheeseman Volleyball Kay Corcoran Soccer John Bowles Football Bruce Arians Men ' s Basketball .John Chaney Women ' s Basketball Linda MacDonald Men ' s Swimming Mario Valori Women ' s Swimming Sue Mangan Wrestling Doug Parise Badminton B.J. Sklar Men ' s Gymnastics Fred Turoff Women ' s Gymnastics Jeff Rosenberg Baseball Skip Wilson Softball Ronnie Maurek Men ' s Women ' s Track Field Chuck Alexander Men ' s Tennis Peter Daub Women ' s Tennis B.J. Sklar Lacro.s.se Tina Sloan Green Golf John MacDonald Bowling Jayne Attanasio Men ' s Fencing Al Kelly, Jim Otto Women ' s Fencing Nikki Franke Crew Gavin R. White A basketball referee waits for the action to continue. Volleyball Coach Kay Corcoran watches her girls play. 110 Behind The Scenes is m i Jim Maloney, assistant coach, and John Chaney, head coach, protest a call in an Owls ' basketball game. Coach Skip Wilson gives a signal to a base- runner during a game at Temple Stadium. Behind The Scenes 1 1 1 A salute to the champions of Temple set records in all fields this year — and on all fields. Two national championships were among the accomplishments of one of the most successful years in Temple athletic history. The Women ' s Lacrosse Team scored an upset to win the NCAA national title May 20. The Crew Team also won the national championship for the second consecutive year. Once again Tem- ple rowers were off to England compete in the Royal Henley Regatta. The Baseball Team played in the NCAA Mid- east Regional at Central Michigan after win- ning the Atlantic 10 Championship. The Golf Team traveled to the NCAA Division Cham- pionship. The winter season was dominated by the best basketball team in Temple ' s history. Finishing 26-5, the team emerged as a national power- house this year. The Lady Owls also competed in the Atlantic 10 Conference. The Wrestling Team finished 19th in the NCAAs with over 100 teams qualifying. The Badminton Team won the PAIAW Conference Championship for the second consecutive year. In women ' s gymnastics action, Temple finished a respectable fifth in the Atlantic 10. The Men ' s Tennis Team also had one of its best seasons. The athletes that competed in the fall were no slouches either. For the second straight season, the Lady Owls ' Field Hockey team made it to the NCAA quarterfinals. The Volleyball Team nabbed a third place finish in the Atlantic 10 league while the Soccer Team captured the sec- ond place spot in the Soccer-7 league. The teams can attribute their success to the outstanding fighting spirit of all the Temple athletes. A member of the national championship Lacrosse Team cheers for her teammates. 1984 112 A Salute To Champs n. 4 - tiiiJ L ti i -tiMl iSt. " brace ends the best season ever. rf il At their own pace These students practice their diving, lifting and hackey- sacking at their own pace. Some student athletes preferred to do their own thing. Instead of being a part of one of Temple ' s 26 varsity teams, our sports clubs, or intramurals, they swam laps, jogged or shot baskets alone. Whether it be at the racquetball and bas- ketball courts of McGonigle Hall, the pools and bowling alley of Pearson Hall or the tennis courts, astroturf or track of the outdoor facilities, students found a place to exercise at their own pace. Other individual sports included lifting weights, jumping rope and even hoola- hooping. In good weather, individual athletes could be seen flying down 13th Street aboard a skateboard, diving for a frisbee near the dorms or stretching during hackeysack on Beury Beach. The individual athletes were their own coaches. They scheduled their own prac- tices, found their own weak spots and strengthened their own strengths. They set their own pace. 114 Individual Sports Intramurals keep students in shape Of course some students found a happy medium between playing on a team or do- ing their own thing — intramurals. Recreation Services sponsored the intra- mural sports, which included basketball, Softball, floor hockey, volleyball and foot- ball. Fall winners were: Outdoor Soccer- Alaribi, Softball- Black and Gold, Foot- ball- Skoal Bandits, Volleyball- Offbeat Beatoffs, Basketball- Franchise. Spring winners were: Volleyball- Offbeat Bea- toffs, Basketball- Franchise. Spring win- ners were: Volleyball- Offbeat Beatoffs, Softball- Pi Lambda Phi, Football- Mu- torcs. Basketball- Rock Shockers. Other winners included Mike Beckett- Golf, George Stolsteiner, Bernie Garruppo, Gary Smith, Greg Day- Golf Foursome, Team U.S.A.- Floor Hockey and Alaribi- Floor Hockey. Student organizations like The Temple News battled against fraternity teams like Alpha Chi Rho and dorm floors. Other Recreation Services events included tug-of-war, arm wrestling, crab soccer and badminton. Intramural action found these athletes watching, stretching, and participating in sports. I 116 Intramurals i ' : 5 1 . A history of activities Despite the fact that Temple has always been a commuter school for the working class, some students have found time to participate in activi- ties in between jobs and before going home. These activities have gone through an evolution all their own in the past century. Pre-professional clubs have ranged from the 1943 Future Nurses and Home Economics Clubs, to the 1983 Black Ac- countants Association and Society for Professional Journalists. The band and cheerleading squad were originally all male, only allowing fe- males during wartime. The marching band ' s uniforms once consisted of capes. Every year the choirs presented a Christmas concert to the entire student body in Mitten Hall, Now the entire student body would not fit in Mitten Hall. Theatrical performers all belonged to the same club known as the Templayers and Park Mall was once lined with so- rority and fraternity houses. There was even a time when the Dean of Students patrolled frat houses because women were not allowed in them after a certain hour and alcohol could not be served at certain parties. The campus media once included a stu- dent handbook and the Owl, a monthly publication of student life. Spice, that once-a-semester humor tabloid, was originally a literary magazine. The WRTI broadcast radio shows from the Main Campus throughout the 40s and 50s. 118 Activities - Page Temple University News has been re- porting the daily events of university life since 1921. The 1923 Templar v as the first yearbook to record the year ' s events. Where there are students, there is a stu- dent government. Dormitory councils, women ' s senates and student commis- sions have evolved into the present-day Temple Student Government (TSG). The student government once fought to have dancing and smoking permitted in Mitten Hall. Other clubs like the Debate Squad, the Gregg Club, Boosters and the Glee Club are now defunct, replaced by special in- terest groups like the Community Cam- pus Women ' s Action Group, the Tem- ple Political Awareness Coalition and Students for Nuclear Disarmament. Activities for clubs once included so- cials, teas and balls. Former student as- sociations held dances, planted the ivy that now clings to the older buildings on campus and roasted hot dogs in the middle of what was then Park Avenue. Most activities this year were more seri- ous, though, and included lectures, and forums on job opportunities. Spring Fling was the culmination for activities for the school year. Once again activi- ties proved to be filled with fun as stu- dents munched on roasted hot dogs and danced to the songs of their favorite bands — only this time they were the bands of ' 84. ♦ Student (icivernment ' s Dennis R. Dykes tacl s up a Temple issue. A Cmtemial Sdition Top honorv in Gree S.nq .cnt to Theta S ' 9 " i«i Up tion nd Sgm i Pi. K-jreeliA Jjine, Ujance, ina jAniiftn, pre idenf of T eta Signed Upiilon r«c«ivt »y flC ' ievemeot 4 «Ard lo ' ' •f 9 ' Oup. .- ' d •- T.V, Ers: ' ' F Robert B-:i S- ' g a P ! EpiJ on rec !v«i Sign A ? % S - l; " ' ( A page from one of the earliest Templars shows what Greek life was like way back when. Activities - Pg. 119 Yearbook celebrates Temple ' s 100th r II It all began when Brenda, our photography editor, wanted a bleeding owl on the cover of Templar ' 84. Risking this cruel fate herself, Molly managed to convince Brenda that some- thing more dignified, more traditional, was appropriate for Temple ' s centennial yearbook. Thus, A Centennial Edition was born. And how it struggled to survive! Sleepless nights of eluding security guards, hours wasted as we sat glued to General Hospital, nasty phone calls from seemingly thousands of ruthless ' 83 yearbook-deprived graduates (one of whom threatened to sue), countless trips for cold lemon tea that escalated into full-scale dinner excursions— Templar ' 84 was attacked from all sides. Patrice ' s high-voltage screeching, Benny ' s virtual non-exis- tence, Mike the Russian ' s slavic expletives, Tracey ' s leather and chains. Sue and Shirley ' s Bud-stained layouts, Michael ' s compulsive neatness, Steve ' s out-of-this-world mysticism, John ' s unmentionable transgression, the money-hungry work-study people, Molly ' s insomnia-induced Linda Blair impression — our staff was filled with enough crazies to en- sure any yearbook ' s eventual demise. But Templar ' 84 survived and without a deadline missed. Thanks to our knowledgable ( " Not in the Biblical sense " ) editor. Thanks to a really supportive publications board. Thanks to an act of sheer will. Editorial Staff Editor-in-Chief Molly Peckman Chief Copy Editor Audrey Adlam Photography Editor Brenda Peart Business Manager Tracey Batt Activities Editor Michael Norris Academics Editor Patrice Beahr Student Life Co-Editor Susan Connolly Student Life Co-Editor Shirley Connolly People Editor Steven Heasley Assistant Business Manager . Sebastiano Gionfriddo Assistant Copy Editor Erin Keller Assistant Copy Editor Karen Sharp Assistant Photo Editor Frank Ragan Editorial Assistants: Tara Man- ley, Lilo Shuster, Donna Har- grove, Germaine Edwards, John Zissimos, Rob Kenna, Jer- emy Kaplan. Photographers Brenda Peart Frank Ragan Jim Dugan Robin Tinay Sallie Greg W. Michael Belenky Chris Sturgis Tara Manley Chris Coccia Marcello Nascimento Patrice Beahr Kim Lee Paul Anthony Ben Bernstein Pennye Rosenfeld John Zissimos Germaine Edwards Joan Eddis Susie Ralston Chris Starr Ellwood Jones Molly Peckman Top: Business Manager Tracey Batt managed to balance the office books and dream of leather-clad musclemen at the same time. Bottom: Copy Editor Audrey Adlam freshens up after a grueling session be- tween her green marker and some wild copy. 120 Templar ■ ' J on-eiis- leatlier sense " ! Contributors Kellyann McDonald, Vince Piscopo, Frank Greece, Ihor Rebensky, John Knebels, Karin Rush, Michael Callahan, Tim O ' Connor, Bill Schreiber, Todd Gross, Marc Gallo, Sharon Olson, Aaron Walters, Dawn Nash, Sang Nguyen, Rob Goodman, John Lanigan, Steven A. Hirsh, Doug Bowman, Michele Bowman, Garry S. Greene, Fa- ther Bob Salazar, Jack Rickert, Tracey Matisak, Denise-Nanette Robinson, William Dennis, Bogie. Clockwise from left: Molly ' s cluttered desk is a sure sign she ' s hard at work; the activi- ties staff designs its section layout; the elusive Miss Peck- man shows editorial assistant Lilo Shuster the principles of layout design. Left to Right: Row 1- Shirley Connolly, Tracey Batt, Susan Robbins, Karen Sharp. Row 2- Molly Peckman, Audrey Adlam, Lilo Shuster, Susan Connolly, Frank Ragan. Row 3- Michael Norris, Lisa Dorsey, Tara Manley, Bob Salazar. Templar 121 Students report Temple news For most students the Temple University News ' four issues a week were the only source for university and world hap- penings. The year started out badly for the News with a semester plagued by equipment failures. Spring semester found the News breaking the story about City Councilman John Street. The News reported that Street, while teaching at Temple, still owed the school stu- dent-loan money. The story brought action from President Liacouras, who put a hold on Street ' s pay. The story was picked up by the other Philadelphia media the next day. Other major headlines for the year were the indictment of 10 Physical Plant employees, a tuition hike for next year and the Temple Student Government Program Board. The News produced several special issues this year. These included a spring sports guide, an apartment guide and a 28- page tabloid celebrating Temple ' s centennial. Some members of the staff gath- er for a group portrait during the News ' end-of-the-year celebra- tion. I Fall 1983 Editor Tim O ' Connor Managing Editor Jackie Ward-Cole Copy Editor Karin Rush News Editor Vincent D. Piscopo News Editor Michael Callahan Sports Editor John Knebels Arts Editor Robin Patamarchuk Photography Editor Jim Dugan Business Manager Pam Miller Production Manager Evelyn Hess Spring 1984 Editor Jackie Ward-Cole Managing Editor Karin Rush News Editor Vincent D. Piscopo News Editor George Strawley Sports Editor John Knebels Arts Editor Hans Kellner Photography Editor Robin Tinay Sallie Special Features Editor Michael Callahan Business Manager Pam Miller Production Manager Frank J. Grecco The best way to tell the story of the Temple News is to look at a typical news day: 8:30 a.m. The doors fly open on the 4th floor of the Student Ac- tivities Center. Vince Pis- copo, news editor, staggers in thinking he is the first there, only to find Frank " Layoutman " Grecco lay- ing out the sports page. George Strawley, the other news editor, walks in next, and the Temple News ' day has begun 9:00 a.m. Editor Jackie Ward and Managing Editor Karin Rush stroll in and begin an- swering the phones. One or two reporters trickle in, hoping to begin their sto- ries early so they can meet the 5 o ' clock deadline. 12:30 p.m. By this time John Knebels, sports editor, and the ad- vertising staff have finished typing on the video display terminals (VDTs). The VDTs, a valuable commo- dity at the News, record stories on floppy discs. The stories then are run out on film which is processed in a back room and laid out on flat sheets. The number of pages of the day ' s issue is determined by the number of advertisements solicited by Business Manager Pam Miller and her staff. 2:30 pm.m It ' s a good thing the News has staff reporters like Bri- an Moore, " Cool " Karl Pri- or, Olivier " The Beef " Mackson and Paul John Kirk. Karl is hard at work 122 Temple News s tof lese on a weather story while Olivier complains about covering another religious 5:00 p.m. lecture. Amid a shortage of stories and reporters, Vince 6:00 p.m. asks Arts Editor Hans Kellner if he has any extra copy. George begins to look for a priority sheet of to- night ' s stories for Frank. 3:00 p.m. Special Features Editor Mike Callahan is able to supply some needed copy because, fortunately, he has assigned a reporter a series which will run three days this week. 8:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. It ' s one hour before dead- line, and no one is calling back the reporters, George becomes frantic while Vince throws up his hands and walks out to find solace in the yearbook office. It ' s deadline. One person has handed in his story. Typists Jeanne Schwarzer and Stephanie Alexieff are hard at work on the stories. Meanwhile, the male staff- ers, members of the News ' Softball team, the Scribes, leave for an hour to conquer another foe on Geasey Field. The Scribes began their season with a rousing start, beating the Bagmen 15 to 9. Frank begins the front-page layout. Production assis- tant Claudia Montero works on other page layouts for Ihor Rebensky ' s Sports of All Sorts column. Photo Editor Robin Sallie and Greg Szczepanek print the pictures for the issue. John, claiming sports writers fol- low different rules of jour- nalism, persists in putting " the " in his headlines. 1:00 a.m. Production is finally fin- ished, and Jackie carries the flat sheets downstairs to be picked up by a repre- sentative of the printin g company. Half-asleep staff- ers climb into cars or sub- way trains or walk back to the dorms, wondering how they ' ll finish that paper due the next morning in their 8:30 class. The work is done — at least until to- morrow ' s issue. eaa- ished splay The iiiiio- lit on iina lit on letof lueis niber Bri- Pri- leef Clockwise from top left: Managing Editor Karin Rush checks the screen of her VDT for usage errors in a Friday issue ' s copy; Editor Jackie Ward lays out a page design for the morning ' s paper; Evelyn Hess proofreads a story before handing it in to the news editor; Photographer Jim Dugan attempts to get the best angle of Cyndi Lauper during the Spring Fling concert; News Editor George Strawley takes time out of his news day for dinner before the 5:00 deadline. Temple News 123 WRTI jazzes up Philly airwaves The station ' s sports staff covers a Temple basket- ball game. 11 124 WRTI WRTI people (clockwise from above): Station Manager Vince Thomas; Lydia Sermons; Tracey Matisak; and Gerry Hanlon. The moody blues of talking trumpets, the emotion- laden strum of electric guitars, the immortal voices and messages of Billie Holiday, Louis Armstrong, Sarah Vaughn, and Gil Scott Heron — these are the sounds of " The Point, " WRTI. f n i 3 ;iLr WEEKENDS iru JoAv Q ' On Sta e i: ' ha ti -Ji.- -0 WRTI, 90.1 FM, better known as " The Point of Jazz, " is the only 24-hour, seven-day-a-week jazz ra- dio station in Philadelphia and its surrounding coun- ties. " The Poi nt ' s " listening audience exceeds 200,000. WRTI increased its stereo broadcasting power from 5,000 to 20,000 watts in November 1982. This is the highest broadcasting range of any public radio station in Philadelphia. WRTI reaches Tren- ton, Newark, New York, Atlantic City, Delaware and Washington D.C. WRTI is community supported and community ori- ented. It presents many locally produced public af- fairs programs and complete coverage of weekly Philadelphia City Council meetings. The announcers and news, sports, traffic and public affairs staffs, with the exception of directors, are Temple students. City Council cited WRTI for its programming in a resolution in April 1981. " The Point " has been involved in several major jazz events and live music broadcasts. WRTI has also participated in audio jazz simulcasts. WRTI is internationally recognized for its 15-year dedication and service in the field of jazz performing arts. " The Point " will culminate its first 15 years with a major international jazz conference in June 1984 entitled " Philadelphia International Jazz Arts ' 84. " WRTI ' s successful radiothon exemplifies the sta- tion ' s ties to its listening area. From April 12 to April 20 station listeners, many of them Temple people, pledged a record amount — $86,526.38. Above: A wall of the station is a collage of WRTI ' s past, present and future. Left: The WRTI staff (from left): Howard Little, Lud- wig VanTrikt, Margo Lomax, Rene Huggins, Milton Shirdan, Aquellah Jamal and Justin Scott. i x WRTI 125 Temple Gnus Philadelphia, Tuesday, November 22, 1983 Fall 1983 Editor Jeff Ly- ons (right) devised a clev- er way to solicit staff Members for his Spice parody of Temple News. Just when you thought it was safe to go to the fourth floor... SPICE still needs writers, photographers and barmaids. See Jeff In SAC 402 But they either. 5 IfiUsi ' retitli o[ It ' s the 1 tbeonl) Hey,wl s f Fall 1983 Staff Editor Jeff Lyons Managing Editor Steve DiMeo Staff Member of Easy Virtue .... Lise Henri Photography Editor Paul LaRoid Copy Editor Tim O ' Connor Art Editor Steve DiMeo Ed. Assistant George Strawley Ed. Assistant Kellyann McDonnell Ed. Assistant Glenn Walker Ed. Assistant .... Angelo " Bruno " Ferrarelli Business Manager Ida Nevenower Classified Advertising Manager . Top Secret Sports Editor Neil Downn Bald Man in Trenchcoat . . . Howie Shapiro Bucks County Correspondent . . . Fred Cohen Circulation Poor Hooh, boy! I ' ll tell ya. Those people at Spice. They don ' t get no respect. The staff of Spice, composed (or comprised? Where ' s my stylebook?) almost entirely of people who chose Temple only after being turned down at the institution of their choice, the local mental hospital, works all semester, slaving over a hot desk, to put out the best damned magazine it can. And when Spice finally comes out, people read it and laugh. They don ' t laugh right away. First they read. Then they look around to make sure nobody ' s watching. Then small smiles tug at the corners of their mouths. Then a small chuckle. Heh, heh, heh. Then a full laugh. Then a full-blown guffaw. Then, invariably, they see somebody approaching and quickly regain their composure in time to say: " Oh, my. Have you seen this? It certain- ly is tasteless. Imagine . . Cyndi Lauper ' s underwear. Disgraceful. And certainly not funny. " i 126 Spice if But they can ' t fool us. We saw them laughing. And they can ' t fool Spice, either. 5pice wants them to laugh. Why else would those people put out a humor magazine? Although Spice appears only twice a year, sometimes in disguise, it fulfills its purpose. For example, Fall 1983 Editor Jeff Lyons master- minded a full-blown parody of Temple ' s student newspaper, which he retitled The Temple Gnus. Another example: Spring 1984 Editor Steve DiMeo produced the unofficial humor magazine of the 1984 Olympics. It ' s the best damned college humor magazine on Temple ' s campus. It ' s the only one, too, but that ' s beside the point. Temple is home to many publications — this yearbook, The Temple News, The Faculty Herald, The Temple Times. But only Spice makes you laugh. Hey, whatta ya want? Good grammar or bad taste? Spring 1984 Staff Editor Steve DiMeo Production Manager Tim O ' Connor Photographers . Bing Santiago, Brenda Peart, Greg Sczypanek Contributing Malcontents Addam L. Schwartz, David Kline, Woody McGarret, Angelo Ferrarelli, Joe German, Richard Wilhelm, Fred A. Cohen, Barbara Smith, Steve DiMeo, Ihor Rebensky, Tim O ' Connor, Jefferson Gutz-Ropeski Artists (crayon pushers) Steve DiMeo Special Thanks . Mike Waite, Cyndi Lauper, Temple University News staff Spi mHiifOmL The Unofficial Humor Magazine C6 of the 1984 Olympics April 1984 t»ft Spring Editor Steve DiMeo flexed his comedic mus- , ,m. mKmmK».,,mimm im«»mmmm n»,m» cles to produce Spice ' s spring issue, the unofficial humor magazine of the 1984 Olympics. Spice 127 Bandfront enhances band ' s effect The bandfront is such an important part of the marching band that, says Director of Bands Arthur D. Chodoroff, " We don ' t like to think of it as a separate unit. " With fluttering flags and twirling batons, the bandfront contributes much to the marching band ' s visual effect. The bandfront has two sections: the flag corps and the twirl- ers. This year the flag corps was headed by co-captains Laura Lannutti and Renee Lawrence. The ensemble of baton twirl- ers was led by Feature Twirler Sherry Amos. George Fillman was in top form as the bandfront ' s drum major. Feature Twirler Sherry Amos twirls to the beat of the marching band. show. I 128 Bandfront Bandfront scenes: Two flag corps members stand at attention before their routine begins . . . Diamond (liri Sherry Amos and Drum Major Ceorge P illman perform to the accompaniment of the Diamond Marching Band. George Fillman Drum Major Sherry Amos Diamond Girl Laura Lannutti Flag Co-Captain Renee Lawrence Flag Co-Captain At the Vet (left) the flag corps dis- plays the results of hard practices like this one (far left). Bandfront 129 Marching Band plays at World Series and Eagles ' game l,feA.f J| When you think of the word " band, " do you pic- ture the Silver Bullet Band behind Bob Seger or the E Street Band behind Bruce Springsteen? How about the Diamond Marching Band behind Arthur Choderoff? No, the Diamond Marching Band is not a new wave or punk group. The marching band, directed by Choderoff, is one of five different bands at Temple. The others are the Symphonic Band, the Collegiate Band, the Jazz Ensemble and the basketball or Pep Band. Besides entertaining at home football games, the Diamond Marching Band also performed at away games at Delaware, Rutgers and Pittsburgh. The band made two special appearances as well. The band enthralled Eagles fans during halftime at the Cardinals ' game at Veterans ' Stadium. They also entertained Phillies ' fans during game three of the World Series in which the Phillies played the Bal- timore Orioles. The other bands kept busy this y r with events on and off campus. The Jazz Ensemble performed at Glassboro State ' s Jazz Ensemble Festival in February. Both the Jazz Ensemble and the Sym- phonic Band played at the Music Educator ' s Con- ference in Pittsburgh. The Pep Band kept fans tapping their toes and enlivened the few dull moments at Temple bas- ketball games at McGonigle Hall and the Palestra. Marching band combines timing, coordination and musical ability. 1 1 II III y V ' If i ? ■,niii ■ I . r r ' t t Jt The Diamond Marching Band provides dramatic support for the home team. i t .•• : 130 Band THE TEMPLE UHIUERSITV tlflRCHiriG Bflria PERFORMIMG UHDER THE DIRECTIOH nF RRTHUR CHODOROFF WELCOME TO I THE WORLD SERI The marquee at the Vet proudly an- nounces Temple ' s part in the World Se- ries. ' ' Arthur D. Chodoroff Director of Bands Clyde R. Baker Assistant Director of Bands Matthew Berry President Andrew Eiseman Band Committee Adam Friedman Band Committee Scott Natter Band Committee David Power Band Committee William Ricketts Band Committee Marie Warchol Band Committee Above right — Arthur Chodoroff leads the band in a vigor- ous rehearsal. Above — A French horn player, Vincent Angeline, tunes up before practice. Band 131 James M. Amey Sherry Amos Elizabeth Anderson Vincent Angeline Deborah Auman Mary Anne Bassalin Jean Beck Kathleen Bennett Patty Betlejewski Matthew Berry Peter Bogutz William Bonsall Michael Boonie Kenneth Brown Jacqueline Burke Ellen Burger Sheryl Calloway Christopher Catalano Nancy Clark Anthony Colciaghi Joseph D ' Alicandro Jr. Members Robert Dalton Keith Derstine Julie Downing Andrew Eiseman Fred Eyrich Kathleen Fadule Donna Fanelli Laura Farzetta Elayne Feldman John Ferraro George Fillman Esther Floyd Stephanie Fowler Adam Friedman Stephen Furs Donald Gallo John Gardas Nicki Genese Scott Ghiz Greg Goodenbour Greg Granger Nancy Green Donna Grochala Raymond Haertsch Katherine Haskell Adora Hatten Loralie Heagy Ted Heller Lise Henri Ken Hutchinson Andrew Hutton Karen Ignas Pamela Janiczek Dawn Janney Theodore Janney Pierre Johnson Patricia Jolly James Kane Michael Kauffman John Knauss Anne Marie Kovacs Steven Kramer Kathleen Kuc Ronald LaMar Carla Lancellotti Laura Lannutti Lisa Larimer Renee Lawrence Deborah Lubey Shelli Lucas Jennifer Lunley Ralph Malloy Tara Manley Jeffrey Marbury Richard Markowski Daisy Martinez Kenneth Mihalik Gregory Miller Margaret Montet Paul Mosenson Lincoln Moser Theresa Murray Dawn Nash Scott Natter Michael Notgarnie Heather O ' Connell James O ' Donnell Robin Palamarchuke Jim Parker John Paterakis Valerie Pearlman Mark Perez Elizabeth Phillippi Joseph Pienkowski Joseph Pizzo Andrew Plank David Power James Quigley Mary Reilly Eric Richardson William Ricketts Douglas Rose Laura Roth Brian Rybak Sherry Sabulsky Francis Scallatino John Scarborough David Schildwachter John Schmidt Barry Schulman A. Marie Schwartzenberg Tom Shaw Marc Shirar William Slavin Patty Snyder Julie Spears Scott Spicer Mark Stauffer Christine Stewart Vincent Stockette Allyson Stone Jeffrey Tatum Gerri Tillatson Bill Thomer Jamie Tillson Karen Tindal Chris Troiani Janine Waller Michael Waller Maureen Walsh Marie Warchol Charles Watson Kevin Wenrich Jennifer Wentz Margaret Whitehead Bernard Williams Mark Witmer Harry Woodhouse Kim Woods Patricia Zipay I Hfn Clockwise from above: Harry Wood- house leads the band in an electrify- ing rendition of " Boom Chicka Rocka Chicka Kocka Chicka Boom " . . . Preparing for the hall-time show, the band ' s drum section marches onto the field at the Vel . . . Ted Heller, a Temple trumpet player, toots his own horn ... A band mem- ber bundles up to endure the cold at a foDtball K ' ime. 132 Band Marching Band: a joint effort The Diamond Marching Band is a cooperative effort. Here the band practices on the field behind McGonigle Hail, and Arthur Chodoroff leads an indoor rehearsal. » J- • • i Hj Kl Left: Practice makes perfect, right? That ' s what Sherry Amos thought before she tumbled during a performance. Above: The final result — the Diamond Marching Band in full regalia at Franklin Field. Band 133 Cheerleaders incite rabble-rousing They are the voices of the games— en- couraging, coaxing, goading; always loudly and always with finesse. They are Temple University Cheerleaders. In uniforms of red and white, the cheer- leading squad provides vocal support for Temple ' s football and basketball teams. They don ' t just root and hoot; they en- tertain the crowd with stunts, dances and precarious pyramids. Led by Coach Janet Dunn and team captains Charles Murgia and Mary Beth Mackanich, the eight men and eight women of the squad work and practice throughout the school year to provide Temple with team spirit. " We cheer the games, " Murgia said. Yet, the cheering is just the finished product. Three times a week during the fall and spring semesters, the squad practices and develops partner stunts, dance steps and group pyramids. Many of the ideas for new cheers are initiated by the coach and captains while other cheers are learned at a sum- mer camp for cheerleading and brought back to Temple for refinement. Last summer, this dedicated practicing was recognized. Temple ' s squad was chosen " most improved squad " at the camp at Virginia Tech in Blacksburg, Virginia. Improvements were also noticed when the squad placed fourth in the Eastern Division of the National Cheerleading Competition this year. A further tribute to the skills of the cheerleaders was the recent interest of the local television program " Evening Magazine. " The squad had the opportu- nity to display its lively routine on the show. It is perhaps the most famous of the cheerleaders who remains anonymous to the crowd. The popular " Hooter Owl, " Temple ' s mascot, is none other than a specially selected cheerleader. Together the squad and the owl ener- getically incite team spirit in all fans. This year ' s cheerleading squad was a definite asset as it cheered the men ' s basketball team on to the NCAA Tour- nament games. The cheerleaders enthusiastically and actively participated in the game, urg- ing everyone else to do the same. They are the voices of the games — the Tem- ple University Cheerleaders. h I it The cheerleaders dash to the field during a foot- ball game. 1 Above: The squad performs an intricate stunt Right: Old and new cheerleaders gather for a group picture 134 Cheerleaders Supported by a pair of strong arms, a cheerleader demonstrates her acrobatic ability. Above: Tracy Kelly congratulates a fellow teammate on a good job. 1 1 5 ' " ' limfrni — T-r 7— " ' - Far left: Temple ' s mascot, Hoot- er the Owl, struts his stuff. Above: Temple ' s cheerleaders lead a combative team onto the playing field. Left: A cheerleader ends a cheer with a strong finish. Cheerleaders 135 mmammtiasMm Above: Eileen Fields tickles the ivories as she accompanies the College of Music Chorus. Right: Janet Yamron conducts the College of Music Cho- rus at the annual Christmas Concert. ( V|r -|»1-|C« A 7P1T1 fi ' i " 7 OT 70ir P In addition to the three choirs, Temple offers a Graduate Con VyilWA LAO. Jr%. V dX IC? Vy WX V Vf IV O j g chorus which performs throughout the academic year Temple University ' s choirs, organized by Chairman of Choral Activities Alan Harler, have earned international recognition. The Concert Choir, conducted by Harler, has appeared from Philadelphia to San Juan, Puerto Rico. The 47-member Con- cert Choir has represented the United States at the Fifth Inter- national Choral Festival and the United Nations, and has per- formed at Carnegia Hall and the Academy of Music. The Con- cert Choir also makes annual spring tours. The University Singers Choir, conducted by Gail B. Poch, has 70 members. This choir performs concerts on its own and with the Concert Choir for such events as the annual Christmas Concert. Auditions for these two choirs are held finals week of every semester. A third choir, offered by the College of Music, is designed for anyone with an interest in music. This choir, conducted by Janet Yamron, is intended to provide education and fun for students and requires no audition. year. Members of Temple ' s choirs attend camp every summer to get to know each other and to prepare for the upcoming year . The University Singers and Concert Choir have performed with the Philadelphia Orchestra in Philadelphia and New York and have recorded with the orchestra. The choirs have also ap- peared and performed with many other major American and Western European orchestras. Concert dates are published in Temple Sings, a newsletter which is available in Presser Hall. Many concerts are free with free parking provided. Yvette Adamski, a senior member of the Concert Choir said, " Alan Harler is a creative man who knows what to pull from us to inspire a flowing piece of music. " Another choral member said, " As members of the choral group, we all work together and often it surprises me that a bunch of students can make a certain piece of music . . . live. " This year ' s Concert Choir soloists included (from left to right): Mi- chael Steele, Jody Applebaum, Ina R. Allen, Amy Goodman, Phillip Peterson, Eileen Fields, and Ken- neth Good. At far right is Alan Harler, conductor of Concert Choir. 136 Chorus Concert Choir members Yvette Adamski Ina R. Allen Denise Alonzo Judy Alpren Jody Applebaum Larry Baker Maria Bender Sharon Bertha Perry 0. Brisbon Sharon Brubaker Janice Cohen John Curtis Mark C. Dirksen Robert Faunce Marci Fiel Eileen Fields Rebecca Friedman Raquel Garcia Deborah Golembiski Kenneth Good Amy Goodman Peter Gouzouasis Carol Jewett Nancy Kahler Kevin Kelly Shiela Joy Kibbe Christopher Lenz Iris Levine John G. Mayer Mark Monaghan Mark Mummert Hugh Panaro Louis Perazza Phillip Peterson Samuel Phillips Lynn Roccograndi Diane Rubinstein John Scarborough Michael Silverman Georgia Smith Michael Steele Stephen Stone Lisa Tennant Robert Timlin Kurt Volker Roland Woehr cvear. to jet ioap- nand said, omus ichof Eileen Fields accompanies the College of Music Chorus i the audience joins in. Chorus 137 College Chorus holds concert (1 I Members Sopranos Altos Maria Acosta Zaira Avles Maria Bottiglieri Mary Bassalin Kelly Brader Nilda Betancourt Young Byun Teresa Carfagno Connie Chit Yue Alba Croce Sybil Conway Lavonne Dixon Stacy Goodman Donna Fanelli Monica Goldsborough Ellen Fisher Laura Greenspan JoAnne Hess Loralie Heagy Carol Kiefer Sarah Hwu Carla Lancellotti Joan Kienlen Deborah Lubey Kathleen Kuc Nancy McGill Lyung Lee Pamela Owens Laurie Levin Elizabeth Phillippi Barbara Lamond Lucie Renaud Roia Rafieyan Linda Robertshaw Patricia Roomet Cybele Werts Arintha Stewart Nancy Will Allyson Stone Shelin Wing Basses Tenors William Bonsall Mark Gershenfeld Glenn Damis Francis Mahoney Sean Gillen Patrick McDonald Bernard Jenkins Edmund Robertson Ronald King Matthew Ryan Samuel Phillips Nephtali Santiago Tom Prinzie Francis Scallatino John Stratz Milton Sealey Eugene Varshavasky Daniel Smith Bernard Williams William Woods ■K o. ' . ■ » t ; !i «i!aaanaHaHHMBBaMMy; m Ut . f I b ' Him . -.S .r f . W » --M J w,V W I I I Top: Conductor Janet Yamron encourages the audience to join in. Bottom: Candles add some holiday cheer. Uvii 138 Chorus rt The College of Music Chorus held its annual concert Dec. 9, 1983, in Klein Recital Hall. Under the conduction of Janet Yamron, the chorus sang a selection of hymns in celebration of Channukah and Christmas. One of the highlights of the concert was the Channukah Blessing, which was sung by tenor Bernard Jenkins. Other selections included a medley of four psalms and the traditional " Rock of Ages. " The chorus closed with Pachel- bel ' s " Magnificat. " Here a chorus member adds his part to " Ya Viene la Vieja, " a traditional Spanish hymn. I Above: Faces reflect the joy and awe of the holiday season. Top right: guest conductor Iris Levine. Bottom right: Bernard Jenkins invokes the Channukah Blessing. Chorus 139 Pat Gregor Paslawsky Meg Billion Maggie O ' Donnell Monsewer Edward Williams Colette Andrea Gallo Ropeen Amy Hoffman Princess Grace Richard Krohn Rio Rita Ken Pearlstein Mr. Mulleady Rich Stoppleworth Miss Gilchrist Deborah Harris Leslie Larry Crist Teresa Claudette Beardsley LR.A. Officer Kirby Henderson Fergus Robert Michael Tomlinson Russian Sailor Tom Sizemore Canadian Sailor Mark Neal Policemen . Jonathan Weir, John Nicholson From left: Rick Stoppleworth, Amy Hoffman, Ken Pearlstein, Andrea Gallo, and Gregor Paslawsky share their troubles over a beer. % 1 wh % l ifl 1 Jv f •- " ' ' ifc.. Two sellouts start theater season Temple University Theater opened its 1983-84 graduate season to a sold out audience with a production of The Hostage by Brendan Behan. The play, set in a Dublin lodging house in 1958, combines a tender love story with biting social satire. It has a traditional Irish score and gives an insightful examination of the political situa- tion in modern Ireland. The Hostage relates the events of one evening at the lodging house, the home of a strange collection of characters, in- cluding prostitutes, sailors, a transvestite, and a social worker. Into this lively arena enters the hostage, a captive British soldier who is des- tined to be the next victim of Irish terrorism. As the action unfolds, we learn not only about the nature of the Irish conflict, but also about our human capacity for love and hate. Right: (clockwise from bottom right) Claudette Beardsley, Kirby Henderson, Tom Sizemore, Maggie O ' Donnell, Rich- ard Krohn, and Andrea Gallo sing a rousing chorus in The Hostage. Below: Maggie O ' Donnell shows her fiery temper as Ken Pearlstein and Larry Crist look on. " I i 140 Theater in Temple ' s graduate season continued with a new staging of Ly- sistrata, which played to another full house in early November. Lysistrata was written in 411 B.C. by the Greek playwright Aristophanes during a bitter struggle between Athens and Sparta, two powerful city-states. A comic masterpiece, Lysis- trata details the results of the world ' s first sex strike. The women of Athens refuse to sleep with their husbands until they make peace with the Spartans. This staging of Lysistrata, di- rected by David Jiranek, updates Aristophanes ' classic comedy with a modern score composed by Raphael Crystal and lyrics by Richard Enquist. The comedy and the music combine to create an entertaining musical romp that makes a wry comment on the battle between the sexes. Left: Michele Steam is mad as hell and she ' s not going to take it anymore! Below: It ' s the men versus the women with Colleen Sue Clausing (front center) and Jonathan Weir (rear center). Lysistrata Patricia Langford Kalonike Kristin Norton Myrrhine Tamara Zook Lampito Dede Kinerk Boitia Sharon Ann Lee Corinthia Michele Steam Magistrate Edward Williams Kinesias Gregor Paslawsky Servant Roy W. Luetzow Spartan Herald Larry Crist Spartan Ambassador . . Rick Stoppleworth Female Chorus Leader Colleen Sue Clausing Male Chorus Leader Jonathan Weir Clockwise from bottom center: Patricia Langford, Michele Steam, Kristin Norton, Tamara Zook, and Sharon Ann Lee electrify the stage in Lysistrata. Theater 141 Who Dunnit? Richard Krohn as President Hale (left) and Kirby Henderson as General Maurice Pratt. I Temple projects, aiioppo tiODS. T actressei I project, Dec. 6 1 1.29 ryofsi: The final graduate production of 1983 was Jules Feiffer ' s The White House Murder Case, which ran at TUCC Stage Three from Nov. 30 to Dec. 4 and from Dec. 6 to Dec. 10. Israel Hicks directed the show. Feiffer is best known as a satirical cartoonist, and his play reflects the absurdities of modern politics and warfare. As the play opens, the United States is wag- ing war in South America. In Washington, the presi- dent and his wife, a p acifist, debate the administra- tion ' s policies. The first lady, mistaken for the presi- dent, is murdered with a protest sign on her hus- band ' s desk. A sign reading " Make Love Not War " adorns the body. The murderer is finally revealed in a surprise ending. Attorney General Cole Rick Stoppleworth Professor Sweeney Tamara Zook Postmaster General Stiles .... Gregor Paslawsky Secretary of Defense Parson Ken Pearlstein Mrs. Hale Deborah Harris General Pratt Kirby Henderson President Hale Richard Krohn Captain Weems Mark Neal Lieutenant Cutler .... Robert Michael Tomlinson Colonel Dawn Ron Jones An arrow pinpoints the location of the dastardly deed. 142 Theater Theater projects challenge and entertain Temple University Theater this year presented three acting projects. The projects gave students in the theater program an opportunity to perform in uniquely challenging produc- tions. The projects also encouraged student involvement; actresses and actors could gain experience outside the main- stream of theater productions. One graduate project was presented each semester. The fall project, Female Transport, played in Randall Theater from Dec. 6 to Dec. 9. Extremities, the spring project, ran from Feb. 29 to March 2 in Randall. Female Transport, directed by Jan Silverman, told the sto- ry of six women prisoners on a voyage from an overcrowded jail in England to a new penal colony in Australia in 1807. Confined to the hull of a clipper ship for six months, the women struggled to survive with their male guards and in deplorable conditions. Extremities was a powerfully explicit drama of an attempt- ed rape. In a violent turn of events, the roles of rapist and victim were reversed. Marjorie, the victim, overpowered her attacker and kept him prisoner. As the play unfolded, Mike, the attacker, became the victim of Marjorie ' s vengeful fury. The irony uncovered through Israel Hicks ' direction was that Marjorie, at first the helpless victim, was in fact the deranged criminal. TRANSPORT BY STEVE GOOCHE S? R«-S! WvrW ff ? Charlotte Colleen Clausing Sarah Claudette Beardsley Nance Andrea Gallo Winnie Amy Hoffman Pitty Sharon Lee Madge Kristin Norton Surgeon Edward Williams Sarge Larry Crist Captain Richard Buckley Tommy James Reardon EXTREMITIES by William Mastr M»iinone Marjorie Colleen Clausing Mike McCleary . Michael Tomlin- son Terry Amy Hoffman Patricia Sharon Lee iMK BY J " AM£ M5 KnN The undergraduates also presented an an acting project. Talking With, a series of vi- gnettes about women, ran in Randall April 18, 19 and 20. Fifteen Minutes Ginette Molina Scraps Pamela Dunham Handler Lisa Clyde Audition Cari Honegger Roy Clear Glass Marble Alicia Gribben Rodeo Robin Green French Fries Claudia J. Cohen Twirler Denise Thomas Dragons Nina Hodoruk Marks Teresa Celentano Theater 143 Tolstoy comes to Tomlinson Theater Tolstoy ' s epic War and Peace was the first graduate pro- duction of the spring 1984 season. The play ran in Tomlin- son Theater from February 23-26 and from February 29- March 3, under the direction of Paul Berman. This ingenious production was adapted for the stage by Alfred Neumann, Erwin Piscator and Guntram Prufer and translated by Robert David MacDonald. The play tells the political and personal stories of Napoleon ' s invasion of Russia. It is the larger-than-life tale of destiny, chance and fate. It is also the intimate tale of people in love, of people caught up in forces beyond their control. Enhancing the play were unique staging and set design. The stage itself functioned as a fundamental part of the play. The downstage area served as the stage of destiny. Here Napoleon plotted and perpetrated the invasion. The upstage area was the stage of action, where the principal characters performed. A podium on each side allowed characters to project their inner feelings. The highlight of Alziro Azevedo ' s set design was a miniature reproduction of the battle of Borodino in which tiny soldiers fought on a checkerboard battlefield. A postscript to the play updated Tolstoy ' s ideas to include modern concepts of war and peace. The carnage in Russia was compared to the decimation caused by the atomic bomb. Above all, though, a hope for humanity, as Tolstoy would have wanted, was the final theme of the play. As a tribute to Tolstoy ' s sense of history, the final perfor- mance of War and Peace was designated by the university an official Centennial event. TlieN Piem Andrei The 01 Lisa Maria Alpatic Karata ' ' atasb TbCc Akove: 1 (beii ■. ■ The Cast of War And Peace The Narrator Deborah Harris Pierre Rick Stoppleworth Andrei Gregor Paslawsky The Old Prince Ken Pearlstein Lisa Andrea Gallo Maria Kristin Norton Alpatich James Reardon Karatayev Tom Sizemore Natasha Tamara Zook The Countess .... Maggie O ' Donnell Nicolai Kirby Henderson Napoleon Bonaparte Richard Buckley Tsar Alexander I Edward Williams Mikhail Kutusov Richard Krohn Anatol Larry Crist Dolokhov John Nicholson Sergei Kusmich Mark Neal Officers, Servants, Soldiers, Peasants . Donna Schweibert, David Skidmore, John Mason, Carolyn McCarthy, Jonathan Weir, Mark Yazujian, Daniel Greenfield, Sarah Wells Bull Above: Richard Buckley as Napoleon master- minds his invasion of Russia. Rick Stoppleworth as Pierre interjects the human element into the mechanized, miniature battle of Borodino. Theater 145 Mark Neal as Isaac Amsel in a scene from The Portage to San Cristobal of A.H. Guess who they found in the jungle The graduate season continued with Christopher Hampton ' s The Portage to San Cristobal of A.H. Adapted from George Steiner ' s novel and directed by Paul Herman, the show de- tailed the mystery and intrigue of a recent search by Israeli agents for Nazi war criminals in the jungles of Brazil. The Portage to San Cristobal of A.H. played at TUCC Stage Three from April 17 to April 21. Emmanuel Lieber Kenneth Gold Guard Ron Jones Isaac Amsel Mark Neal Simeon Rick Stoppleworth Gideon Benasseraf Richard Krohn John Asher Larry Crist Elie Barach Tom Sizemore A.H Gregor Paslawsky Professor Sir Evelyn Ryder Edward Williams Bennet Jonathan Weir Hoving Robert Michael Tomlinson Colonel Shipilov Jonathan Weir Nikolai Maximovitch Gruzdev Edward Williams Rodriguez Kulken Richard Buckley Indian Woman Sharon Ann Lee Marvin Crownbacker Kirby Henderson Teku Ron Jones Dr. Gervinus Rothling Edward Williams Anna Elisabeth Rothling Amy Hoffman Rolf Hanfmann Robert Michael Tomlinson Blaise Josquin Jonathan Weir V Maggie O ' Donnell 146 Theater J Original show ends grad season The cast The final production of the 1983-84 graduate season was Love Songs for Hard Times. Created and directed by Temple Theater Department Chairman Wal Cherry, Love Songs for Hard Times was a recital based on the poems of German poet and playwright Bertolt Brecht. An original score by Raphael Crystal set many of Brecht ' s poems to music. The all-female cast, emphasizing the impact of personal problems and political turmoil on Brecht ' s work, chronicled Brecht ' s life and career. In chronological order, the cast recited and sang poems that revealed Brecht ' s early work, his growing political activism and his abhorence of the spreading Nazi horror. Two highlights of the show were " The Doubter, " a poem reflecting Brecht ' s cynical attitude toward love, and " The Elephant Calf, " a hilarious skit spoofing the nature and meaning of theater itself. Love Songs for Hard Times played at TUCC Stage Three from April 24 to April 28. Lorraine Archibald Tamara Zook Kristin Norton Andrea Gallo Colleen Clausing Patricia Langford Deborah Harris Raphael Crystal, pianist Tamara Zook recites a Brecht poem in Love Songs for Hard Times. Theater 147 Undergraduates tackle tragedy Temple ' s undergraduate shows are presented in Randall Theater, a small, experimental theater in the Annenberg-Tomlinson complex. Here, begin- ning acting students gain invaluable experience a nd instruction from the theater faculty. More advanced undergraduates can hone their developing talents. The first undergraduate production of the 1983-84 season was Jean An- ouilh ' s Medea, which ran from Oct. 10 to Oct. 13. Greek tragedian Euripi- des originally wrote this classic story of one woman ' s revenge in 5 B.C. Anouilh ' s update was written in 1946 and presented a more realistic version of Euripides ' theme. Temple ' s production of Medea, however, added a new and relevant twist to the play ' s timeless plot and message. Director Mark McMenamin set his Medea in Nazi Germany. Medea ' s vengeful obsession was left intact. Added was a look into the mores of class, race, and politics. Jason ' s Guards . L.S. Yates and Gus Weltsek Woman Prisoner Teresa Celentano Medea Barbara McElroy The Nurse Denise Rosner The Boy Robert Warren Creon ' s Guards . Kevin Burgess and Dan Welsh Creon James T. Donovan Jason Laurence Drozd The Children . . Michael and Erin Malvey Evai Nelly Maty Mavii Peck Marti Lena Wilm; Cora I 148 Theater y lAn- iripi- B.C. listic itact. . . . and intrigue with Rimers Eva Jackson Lisa Riemer Evelyn Jackson . . Robert Conklin Barbara Simons Thomas Cagle Nelly Windrod Mary Windrod . . . Robin Green Alicia Gribben Mavis Johnson Mari Gunnison Peck Johnson Dennis Malvey Josh Johnson .... L.S. Yates Patsy Johnson . . . Lisa Clyde Martha Truitt . . . Lena Truitt . . . . Debra Marie Smith Rachel White Wilma Atkins Teresa Celentano Cora Groves Skelly Manor . . . Walter Trucker Preacher- Judge Nina Hodoruk Benjamin White Ted Cotrotsos . . . Christopher Pittinos Timothv Kinc Lanford Wilson ' s The Rimers of Eldritch was the second undergraduate production of the fall semester. It played in Randall from Nov. 14 to Nov. 18. Director William West, a Temple theater professor, said of the play: " Wilson develops a story of real power and suspense which mixes humor, compassion, anger and social protest in this search for the factual truth of what happened that summer in the small town of Eldritch. " One intriguing element of the play was Rhys Williams ' set design. The set consisted of a menagerie of platforms, each of which was designated for a specific setting. As the characters moved through the scenes, a collage effect was created. 1 Theater 149 Htlflerjauj Ilrfe B «ittf Peta poem m Hoopi forge Hoopi Undergraduates J| perform British farce The first undergraduate production of the spring 1984 semester was Joe Orton ' s comedy What the Butler Saw. Directed by mothy King, the show played in Randall from February 13 to February 17. What the Butler Saw was the last work of the talented young British playwright Joe Orton, who died at 34 in 1967. The play concerns the unusual happenings in a private psychiatric clinic. The Cast The Freak ' s Roll Call: Geraldine Barclay Alicia Gribben Dr. Prentice Garrick Hancock Mrs. Prentice Nina Hodoruk Nick Benjamin White Dr. Ranee Will Dennis Sergeant Match Chris Monte 150 Theater Birds roost in Randall The Conference of the Birds is a fable based on a poem written 800 years ago by mystic Farid Uddi Attar. In 1968 Peter Brook and Jean-Claude Carriere adapted Attar ' s poem for the stage. A production of the play ran in Ran- dall Theater from April 9 to April 13, under the direction of Barbara O ' Toole. The play tells the story of a nation of birds, cleverly played by actors. Urged on by one of their flock, the Hoopoe, the birds chart a path to find their king. As they forge from valley to valley the birds encounter humans, who in a series of parables illustrate for the birds some important lessons of life. With his infinite wisdom the Hoopoe answers all the birds ' questions, hoping that the birds will continue their journey. In a bizarre climax, the birds reach their destination and find that their journey has been just an illusion and that they haven ' t flown anywhere. They have, however, found the object of their search — a king. It is not the physical embodiment of a king. Rather, it is an internal strength and freedom brought about by the lessons they learned and the hardships they endured on their journey. The Conference of the Birds was the last undergraduate production of the season. Along with a challenging acting project titled Talking With, Birds provided a fitting finale to another Temple theater season. Hoope Joseph Dugan Dove Mary Ann Ludwig Falcon Brian McCreary Exotic Bird 1 Donna Kirk Exotic Bird 2 Devaki Schieber Exotic Bird 3 Teresa Celentano Exotic Bird 4 Sondra Crapps Peacock Kevin Wall Owl Steven Harad Guilty Bird Rachel White Double Bird Sandra P. Peart Heron Holly Tulner Sparrow Renata E. L. Roscher Bat Lisa A. Reimer Duck Sharri Weinberg Partridge L. Faith Whittington Parrot Christina Gill Nightengale Sara Zielinska Walking Bird .... Jon Anthony Gerner King Todd Gross Slave 2 Jon Anthony Gerner Carnival Masters . Maureen Punch, Ju- dith Veith Beggar, Slave Gus Weltzek Princess 1 Emily Morse Waiting Woman, Figure One . Sara Zie- linska Shadow Slave David Orsini Saint, Hermit, Old Man , Michael Arono- vitz Crying Man, Grave Digger Dervish, Palm Tree, Figure Two . . Kevin Burgess Princess 2 Belkys Lopez First Thief, Player Dennis Malvey Second Thief, Scorpion .... L.S. Yates First Traveler Todd Gross Second Traveler Sara Zielinska Spinning Man, Man David Orsini Astrologer Todd Gross Chamberlain .... Jon Anthony Gerner Theater 151 Children ' s Theater entertains, engages everyone Temple ' s Children ' s Theater is for the child in us all. Each semester, a cast of undergraduates presented a show that kids loved and adults appreciated. The actors rehearsed during the semester in a class for which they earned credit. This year both shows were presented at TUCC Stage Three. After their performances at TUCC, the casts trav- eled to local schools and performed. Moliere ' s classic farce, The Doctor in Spite of Himself, was the fall semester show. It played on Nov. 5, Nov. 12 and Nov. 19. The adapta- tion retained Moliere ' s original theme, " Be yourself, " but conveyed it in language a child could understand. The Doctor in Spite of Himself, directed by Jan Silverman, told the story of Sganarelle, a simple woodcutter. Because of his devious wife ' s schemin g, Sganarelle was forced to impersonate a celebrated doctor. A wealthy country gentleman asked him to cure his love-sick daughter. Sganarelle ' s cure, a mixture of slapstick and wit, was a combination all children enjoyed. The Doctor In Spite of Himself Sganarelle Todd Allen Gross Martine Dorothy Smith Lucas Michael Jones Jacqueline Sharon Malone Geronte Christopher Pittinos Lubinda Janina Gallagher Leandre Mark Hanley Fryrear Monsieur Robert Mark Hanley Fryrear i 152 Theater l| Tyl tickles TUCC ' s fancy The two quack doctors (Renata Roscher and Russ Fuller) conduct an examination. Children ' s Theater resumed in the spring se- mester with a production of Jonathan Levy ' s The Marvelous Adventures of Tyl. Based on the exploits of German folk hero Tyl Eulenspiegel, the show played at TUCC on March 24, March 31 and April 7, under the direction of Jan Silverman. The Marvelous Adventures of Tyl, written in " commedia dell ' arte " style, told the story of a practical joker who traveled through life exposing hypocrisy. Tyl ' s quick wit and irrepressible spirit delighted chil- dren of all ages. Tyl Julio Ochoa Grandma; Calf; Soldier Diane Althouse Sergeant; Second Doctor Russ Fisher Butcher; Executioner Steven Harad Suzanne; Teacher; Lamb; Margaret Mary Ann Ludwig Doctor Renata Roscher Father; Rich Man Bill Thomer Acrobats Rachel Bernstein, Allison Silverman Mother; Serafina Robin Coburn llL Theater 153 Faculty Senate fights for jobs f I Clockwise from top left: (1 to r) — Evangeline Ward, Norman Kaner, Donald Price and Paul Epstein dis- cuss faculty tenure; Vice Chairper- son Alma Quigley examines the agenda for the day ' s meeting; Evan - geline Ward. Paul Sullivan, Paul Ep- stein, (leorge Manal er and Norman Kaner li.sten to the chairperson ' s opening address. The Faculty Senate began its year by electing Dr. S. Elizabeth Davis to a one year term as its president. Dr. Davis, who has been an educator most of her life, has been teaching at Temple for the past 18 years. Dr. Davis explained that the purpose of the Senate is to work with the university ' s adminis- tration and student government in order to promote " excellent teaching " and to make university life more conducive to study. The Senate is composed of presidential appointees from each unit of the university repre- senting a certain number of tenured and non-tenured faculty. During the centennial year, the Senate planned seminars, demonstrations of laboratories and other programs. The issue that most concerned the Senate this year was the retrenchment of 52 tenured professors due to budgetary cuts. Forty-eight of those professors either found new jobs, retired early, or signed severance-pay agreements. However,the other four fought in vain to hold their jobs. The Senate was unsuccessful in its efforts to keep the professors on the university payroll. " The university did not care enough, " Davis said. She also said that the university had placed itself in an industrial role with the " student as the commodity " and the " concept of education " put at stake. While this made economic sense, it did not make " educational sense, " Davis said. i 154 Faculty Senate )S The Faculty Senate prepares for its meeting 1 as Its fflinis- ■Alt inured ainto ayrolL j Ijhaii jeptof : ■tiotal Above: John Gamble and Inderjit Jaipaul exam- ine their notes before a Senate meeting. Left: Chairperson S. Elizabeth Davis presides over a Faculty Senate meeting. Faculty Senate Chairperson S. Elizabeth Davis Vice Chairperson Alma Quigley Secretary Michael K. Chapman Past Chairperson Murray M. Halfond Allied Health Ms. Wanda Wilkes Ambler Dr. George Manaker Arts and Sciences Dr. Mark Haller Business Dr. Harry Karpeles SCAT Dr. John Roberts Dental Hygiene Dr. Robert Cornish Education Dr. Evangeline Ward Engineering Dr. Victor K. Schutz HPERD Dr. John Gamble Law Mr. Donald Price MED Dr. Dawn Marks Music Mr. Paul Epstein Pharmacy Dr. Paul Zanowiak Social Administration ... Dr. Inderjit Jaipaul Tyler Dr. Stanley Lechtzin Faculty Senate 155 Administrating Officers Speaker of the General Assembly . Michael J. Pongracz Parliamentarian Dennis R. Dykes Treasurer John Paterakis Press Secretary Kurt Volker i i Above: (Clockwise from left) Parlia- mentarian Dennis Dykes and Adviser Wynda Garrison discuss plans for the new administration at the inaugura- tion. Here, a group of Temple students cast their votes in the November elec- tion. Executive Director Gary Bumpus eyes the holiday goodies at the TSG office Christmas party. I 156 TSG TSG Elections For the first time in university history, an election at large was held for the offices of the student government. For years officers were elected by senators who represented campus organizations. The newly elected directing officers of the Temple Student Government (TSG) were inaugurated November 14 in the new Diamond Club by President Peter J. Liacouras, Vice President H. Patrick Swygert and President of the Faculty Senate S. Elizabeth Davis. The directing officers, Gary Bumpus, Executive Director; Shanda Wilson, Deputy Director of Student Affairs; and Jill Bradway, Deputy Director of Academic Affairs, joined the administrative officers: Michael Pongracz, Speaker of the General Assembly; Dennis R. Dykes, Parliamentarian; John Paterakis, Treasurer; and Kurt Volker, Press Secretary. Dana D ' Angelo was later elected to fill a vacancy for the office of secretary. Celia Lucente became the full-time secretary. Under the new government, which came into existence in March 1983, each college council sends representatives to the General Assembly. During the summer the government worked with the Office of Co-Curricular and Leisure Programs to establish the Pro- gram Board as a TSG committee. Assembly meetings, held every other week, were run by the administrative officers at Kiva Auditorium. Directing Officers Executive Director . . . Gary Bumpus Dep. Dir. of Student Affairs . Shanda Wilson Dep. Dir. of Academic Affairs . . . Jill Bradway Above: (Clockwise from top left) Kurt Volker, TSG ' s press secretary, pauses during his report to the assembly. Gary Bumpus, candidate for execu- tive director, delivers his platform during TSG ' s Great Debate; Bumpus ' slate won the fall 1983 election. Faculty Senate President Elizabeth Da- vis swears in Jill Bradway at the inauguration. TSG 157 Program Board ' s first year, success When the Program Board and the Temple Student Government finally stopped strug- gling over power, the board put together some really good programming. The Program Board was born out of the of- fice of Leisure Programs, having been fath- ered by the General Activities Fee. TSG lent a helping hand, along with its name, and the TSG Program Board proposal came to life. Advised by program coordinator Tim Grimm, the board established seven subcom- mittees to provide popular programming events, like the two major concerts that were the highlights of the board ' s first year. Fall semester found the B-52 ' s blaring their mu- sic in McGonigle Hall, and the spring saw Cyndi Lauper whining hits like " Time After Time " down Park Mall. Other concerts spon- sored by the Program Board featured groups like The Hooters and Beru Revu. The board also sponsored a series of lectures, which allowed Temple students to hear peo- ple like feminist Gloris Steinem and political activist Dick Gregory speak their minds. A series of free university mini-courses taught students everything from first aid to belly dancing. A trip to Washington D.C. let stu- dents get away from it all. Finally, the Pro- gram Board sponsored the scores of popular and classic films that played all year in the SAC movie theater. u Cyndi Lauper starred in the board ' s most popular event. Left to Right; Row 1- Guy Kramer, Tim Grimm. Rob- ert Wisdom, Steven Hoy, Eric Chung. Row 2- Holly Drauglis, Karen Simmons, Michael Rice, Kevin Waynes, Beatrice Jarmon, Arnold Boyd, Rosella Slavin, Brenda Siegelman, Jerry Solomon, Bob .Sussin, Chip Sattle, Steven Bazil. Row 3- Devon Pettit, Kevin Ellison, Anita Christian, Dana D ' Angelo, Todd Tuckey, Ed Kohler, Frank Zempetti, Joseph Ntiro, Bill Swank. V ' V •■«m SAC 158 Program Board i Officers President . . . Jerome Solomon Vice President Secretary Treasurer . . . Guy Kramer .... Holly Drauglis Ro.selJa Slavin 1 Program Board 159 Senate brightens dorm life The Tri-Dormitory Senate had a busy and prosperous year, daughter to receive a fruit basket during finals week. The Senate purchased a video cassette recorder (VCR) to show movies every Sunday evening in the dorms. Two mara- thon movie nights were also held. The funds for this project and many others were from the senate budget. Ten dollars from each student ' s dormitory fee was allocated to the senate for this budget. The Programming Committee of the senate held parties in the cafeterias, a " Dating Game " and Monte Carlo night. Speakers on such topics as rape and militarism were also presented. Trips to New York and King of Prussia Mall were offered. The major project of the year was the second annual fruit basket distribution. Parents sent in orders for their son or The spring semester included plans for a ski trip, another New York outing, a bus to an away basketball game, a casino trip to Atlantic City, a historic tour of Philadelphia and a tour of Chinatown. Graduating students were given the chance to hear from speakers concerning job opportunities. Another spring semester program concerned alcohol in the college atmosphere. The senate also sponsored a celebration for Cherry and White Day. Mitten Hall was the location of their semi-for- mal. Senate President Michelle Levitt said, " I think the students are realizing they can have a say in what happens to us here in the dorms. " Clockwise from left: Floor representatives dis- cuss upcoming programming events. Three available bachelors are the prizes in the Dat- ing Game, one of the Senate ' s most popular events last fall. Treasurer Stephanie Alexieff, President Michelle Levitt and Vice President John Kinkaid preside over a Senate meeting. [ 160 Dorm Senate Activities augment Ambler The next three pages constitute an attempt to integrate the groups and activities of the Ambler Campus with those that flourish at Broad and Montgomery. Even a quick glance will demonstrate that Ambler is home to as wide a variety of campus activities as is Main Campus. Included in Ambler activities are student governing bodies, media, fraternities, sororities and majors ' associations. Activities are important to student life at Ambler. Ambler SGA President Paul Carracioio Eileen Wallicki Treasurer Dphrfl Piprson The Ambler Student Government Association (SGA) al- lowed Ambler students to direct their concerns, problems, desires, needs and ideas to the Ambler and University ad- ministrations. As liaison between Ambler students and the administration, the SGA promoted policies that supported the welfare of students. Members were elected to represent classes, residence halls and commuter students. Ambler Campus Program Board President Robert Krensel Vice President Scotti Sawyer The Ambler Campus Program Board (ACPB) was created to allocate the money collected by the new General Activities Fee. Ambler ' s coun- terpart to the TSG Main Campus Program Board, ACPB was the source of many of Ambler ' s social, recreational and cultural ac- tivities. Ambler Government 161 Media entertain and inform One source of Ambler Campus information is WRFT, Ambler ' s student run radio station. Under General Man- ager Robert Krensel (second row center), the station aimed to supply news and sports information to the Ambler community. WRFT also provided a professional environment in which students of broadcasting could learn the principles of radio. The station sponsored cam- pus events like the Ambler Talent Show. WRFT is located at 640 AM on the radio dial. WRFT rea pr( thf inv The Medium Ambler ' s campus newspaper is The Me- dium. Staffed and operated by stu- dents, the newspaper provided first- hand knowledge and experience for stu- dents interested in journalism careers. The Medium was also one of Ambler ' s most important sources of information about campus happenings. Mike Spohn, sports editor, John George, co-edi- tor-in-chief, Jerry Conrad, co-editor-in-chief. ■■a ' : ■ w r 162 Ambler Media Ambler groups appeal to everyone The diversity of students at Temple resulted in a diversity of student organizations and activities. Like Main Campus, Ambler had a host of groups, each one founded for a different reason. Students started clubs because of common academic or professional interests. Some clubs were founded because a group of students had common social interests. No matter what the reason, all the Ambler groups provided a student life that involved many people. There was something for everyone. Here is a sample of Ambler ' s various student organizations (clockwise from top to left): The Criminal Justice Majors Asso- ciation sponsors annual job fair; the Economics Majors Associ- ation provides tutoring; Phi Gamma Nu is a co-ed Business Fraternity; Adventurers of Ambler explore new forms of recrea- tion; Little Sisters of Alpha Chi Rho help that frat promote social and charitable events; Beta Alpha Psi is the National Honorary Accounting Fraternity. rsf f Ambler r,roups 163 Religion brings students together Religion was one reason that Temple students formed orga- nizations. Students joined together to celebrate their com- mon religious ties and to enjoy their religious heritage. Tem- ple ' s diverse student population practiced many different religions. All the world ' s major faiths have student counter- parts at Temple. Jewish students congregated at Hillel and Hamakor or sup- ported the Messianic Jewish Movement. Christians joined the Campus Crusade for Christ, the Student Life Center or the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Muslims gathered at the Muslim Students ' Association. Catholics found religion and recreation at the Newman Center, while Mormons in- formed others about their religion via the Latter-Day Saints ' Student Association. Hillel Hillel at Temple, the campus ' Jewish " home away from home, " held many interesting activities during the ' 83- ' 84 school year. The year ' s highlights in- cluded a Shabbat dinner with Universi- ty President Peter J. Liacouras, a trip to New York ' s Lower East Side, a Hanuk- kah celebration, an Israeli Fair, an in- ter-faith Holocaust program and many brunches and weekend parties. New friendships were made and old ones re- newed. Every year programs at Hillel at Temple get more and more exciting! Muslim Students Association The Muslim Students Association was formed to promote Islamic cultural ac- tivities and to educate others about Is- lam. One of the association ' s more visi- ble activities this year was the Islamic Information Services table set up in SAC last fall. The table displayed infor- mation and welcomed incoming Mus- lim students. A Spring Fliri); plant sale was one Hillel event. Front Row: Mohammad Nor Monutty, Ahull ' adI Moshin Ebrahim, MD .Salleh Yappar, Syed Cihu- 1am Nabi Fai. Back Roiv.Osman Bakar, Hafiz A. Chaffar Khan. 164 Religious Groups ISLAMIC INFORMATION v-i m i Clockwise from top left: Staff members of the Student Life Center distribute information and goodwill; the Muslim Students ' Association set up table in SAC to spread the word of Islam; Campus Crusade for Christ advertise the organization ' s seminar on sex. A banner on the wall of SAC is further advertisement for Campus Crusade for Christ ' s sex seminar. Religions Ciriiups Ifi. ' i Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Inter-Varsity aimed to integrate a stu- dent ' s church life with his campus ex- perience. It offered Bible studies, pray- er meetings, personal counseling and evangelistic outreach on campus. An in- terdenominational group, Inter-Varsity emphasized discipleship, mission and evangelism. Antonio Valdes-Dapena, Camille Dillard, Gordon D. Principi Hamakor Ira Gornish, Michael Sean Ben-Safed Skobac, Hamakor is another orga- nization for Temple ' s Jewish students. It pro- vided informal Jewish educational experiences on campus and also pro- moted Jewish awareness and identity. N( TheNf Idins form was a II 1 Hamakor ' s Spring Fling table was a great chance for Ira Gornish to ex- pound the principles of .Judaism. Tn Sei Eci Ck Co Ne Pe; Pri Lit Pai 166 Religious Groups Newman Center not just religion The Newman Center was more than the northern-most building on Temple ' s Main Campus. It was people, parties, performances and community service. Fun could always be found at the Center. Halloween parties, Christmas parties, and plays, table tennis, pool, dances, ski trips and even one beef and beer, buck and bear night — there was always something going on at the Center. Sister Mary kept the coffee pot full, and the secretary kept the fireplace roaring. Good old Father Bob told his jokes and recounted his latest hunting expedition to anyone who would listen. Naturally the Newman Center offered more than fun and games. Community service was a vital function of the Center. Visiting the elderly, tutoring students, teaching prisoners to read, sponsoring food and clothing drives and sponsoring a retreat were just some of the ways that this Catholic organi- zation attempted to help those around it. President Margie Whitehead Vice President Scott Natter Treasurer Karen Silverman Secretary Chuck Snow Ecumenism Maria Talarico Choir Prayer Group Leader Ron Burns Communications Joe Kwak Network Representative Jerry Kehoe Peace Justice Frank Zampetti Prison Ministry Patrick Scott Liturgical Development Craig Connena Party Chairperson Jim Fitzgerald Physical Plant Joe Plewinski Future Directions Sean Scheller Front Row: Jim Fitzgerald, Scott Natter, Joe Kwak, Frank Zampetti. Second Row: Marjjie Whitehead, Craig Conenna, Sister Thomas Mary, Tony Mus- carelli, Ron Burns, Charles Snow. Back Row: Patrice Beahr, Sean Scheller, Kathy Golden, Father Robert McLaughlin, Karen Silverman. Religious Groups 167 F: Culture brings students together iheFi for an andr( tiesol Religion was not the only thing that brought Temple stu- dents together. Common ethnic or cultural backgrounds also were the foundations of clubs and organizations. Because Temple students come from a seemingly endless number of different cultural backgrounds, there were many different cultural groups. Organizations ranged from those pictured here and on the next page to groups such as the Association of Puerto Rican Students and the General Union of Palestinian Students. Other groups included the IBN Khaldun Society, which pro- moted Middle Eastern culture, the Temple Korean Student Association, the Temple University Ukranian Association, the Vietnamese Student Organization, the Temple Universi- ty Spanish Club and the African Students Association. At em CIAO-The Italian Club The Italian Club, C.I.A.O., had a very exciting and busy year that was full of diversified activities. The 1983-84 officers were: Tiziana Di Nizio, President; Christine Celluci, Vice President; Rose Adamo, Secretary- Treasurer; Adeline Travia, Activity Coordinator. Dr. Mari- quita G. Noris was faculty adviser. The Club sponsored a lecture on Renaissance art, a perfor- mance of traditional Italian Christmas folk songs, many par- ties that were open to the Temple family and two flea mar- kets. Two of C.I.A.O. ' s outstanding achievements were the publication of the Italian newspaper, C.I.A.O., and the orga- nization and staffing of the free departmental Italian Tutori- al Program. The Italian Club is already planning a full calendar of activi- ties for the incoming academic year. Congratulations for a job well-done! Nigerian Students Association The Nigerian Students ' Association is a chapter of the Nige- rian Students ' Union in the Americas Inc., whose headquar- ters is in Washington D.C. During the 1983-84 academic year the association organized a picnic at Fairmount Park that gave its members and their friends the opportunity to relax, exercise and use the park ' s resources. At the end of the spring semester the association held a cool-off party for its members. Various activities have been lined up already for next year. These include a " Nigerian Week at Temple " scheduled for fall 1984. All activities will be open to the Temple communi- ty. Front Row: Tiziana Di Nizio, Dr. Mariquita Noris, Rose Adamo. Row: Britta Benge, Marisa Adamo, Adeline Travia. Back Vice President Timothy S. Opeewe, Treasurer Bisi Ajayi, President Jonathan C. Ogbonna, Publicity Secretary Mujidat Ashiru, Secretary Sam Niekebi. I k 168 Cultural Groups ll r I her ■wtoRicai I Students, which pro- le Universi- ciatioi. French Club performs original play The common bond of the Cercle Francais was a passion for the French language and culture. The group met once a week for an afternoon of lively conversat ion (in French of course) and regularly took advantage of the French cultural activi- ties offered in the Philadelphia area. The Cercle was also very active in the International Video Exchange Program, a video pen pal organization through which students from countries all over the world exchanged cultural information by videotape. At end of each semester the Cercle had a party for the faculty and students whom it attempted to delight with its latest production. At its Christmas party, the Cercle produced an original one-act play written and directed by Patricia Phil- lips, a talented Cercle member. The party was successful and the play. La Nuit de Decembre, was an immense success. At the end of the spring semester the Cercle performed selected scenes from the works of Moliere, the undisputed king of French comedy. The Cercle Francais also offered free tutorial services to beginning students of French. Front Row: Barbara McFar- lane, Mamie Ewing, Nuria Birham, Lore A. Certoma. Back Row: Mary Poteau, Ger- ry Willis, Barbara Datz, Bill Schreiber, Patricia Phillips, Jean Bien-Aime. I SecreW . Latin American Students Associations The Latin American Students Asso- ciation was established to assist Lat- in American students with any prob- lems they may encounter. The group also worked to make its members and other Temple students more aware of the cultural richness of Lat- in America. Front Row: Iveth Araujo, Salua Alougherir, Alberto Gil-Martinez, Maribel Fernandez, Franca Caporales. Back Row: J. Alberto Lara, Nivia Gutierrez, Daniel Mosco. Cultural Groups 169 I Ski Club conquers Sugarbush The Ski Club is devoted to skiing and social activities. Members held bake sales and sold M Ms to raise money for discounts on trips. Most outings were on days and weekends , and a few were five day trips. Non-members were always invited to participate. Discounts, however, were exclusively for members. In early February we took a weekend trip to Sugarbush, Vt. Thirty-two people went on the trip. This number included beginners as well as a few veterans of the Alps. Several other college groups attended and we went to a party sponsored by Boston University. The condominiums in which we stayed were beautiful, modern and close to the slopes. Needless to say, there was never a dull moment. Everyone had a great time; many made new friends. Front Row: Sanj; Nguyen, Bar- bara Scanlon, David Richardson, Oksana B. Padolack. Back Row: Scott Sweely, Karl Kessler, Greg Granger, Emmanuel Diamanto- poulos. I Officers President . Sang Nguyen Vice President Steven J. Penhollow Vice President David Richardson Secretary .... . Barbara Scanlon Secretary . . . .... Britta Benge Treasurer . Oksana B. Padolack Front Row: Oksana B. Padolack, Sang Nguyen, Back Row: David Richardson, Steven Penhollow, Barbara Scanlon. Missing: Britta Benge i 170 Sports clubs Temple was home to other sports clubs be- sides the Ski Club. Again a wide variety of groups had fun playing all sorts of sports and recreational activities. Along with the two groups pictured here, clubs like the Karate Club allowed many students to exercise and enjoy themselves. Some groups like the Stra- tegic Simulations Club and the Taffard Soci- ety were not athletically oriented. These or- ganizations exercised the mind by playing fantasy and tactical games. Finally, the Soci- ety for Creative Anachronism rediscovered the sports and lifestyle of the Middle Ages and sponsored a medieval fair complete with knights in armor and damsels in distress. J The Table Tennis Club (top) is al- ways ready to have a good time, with or without its paddles. Above Tae Kwon Do recruits mem- bers who want to unify their body, mind and spirit through the art of self defense. Warm-up stretch is an exercise in strength and endurance. The Temple Tae Kwon Do Club. Sports Clubs 171 TkeC Students protest and pressure The violent, fanatical protests of the 1960s are gone, but college students ' reputation for protesting and pressuring is still intact. Temple students, who have formed a great num- ber of political groups, are no exception. These groups orga- nized around and spoke their views on many controversial issues. Groups like the Lambda Alliance and Act 101 supported minorities and protested discrimination. Other groups like Temple for Goode advanced the campaigns of particular po- litical candidates. Many of Temple ' s political groups, the Committee in Solidarity with the People of El Salvador for example, opposed the spread of militarism and nuclear weap- ons. i SUPTA begins work Students United to Provide Transit Action is an organiza- tion of students who are concerned about the impact of transportation on the student community. By improving transportation services to students, we hoped to improve transportation for the entire university and the surround- ing community. The SUPTA Service Booth educated students about SEPTA by distributing timetables and other transporta- tion information. The booth also provided a vehicle for students to express their concerns about transportation issues. By distributing questionnaires, we hoped to determine the transportation issues that most concerned students — from reducing transit fares to increasing parking space. Though much of our first year at Temple was devoted to organizing SUPTA, we have been busy working to address the issues raised by the questionnaire. SUPTA has put a great deal of effort into obtaining reduced fares for college students. We have also started to work with the adminis- tration on the feasibility of improving commuter rail ser- vice to Temple. All in all, this was a very productive first year for SUPTA. Since the beginning of the year we have been at the fore- front in addressing the concerns of commuter students. Front Row: Harry Herzek, Daniel Libby, Steven A. Hirsh, Shelly Lyons. Back Row: Harry Miller. Prevo .J. Butler. Missing: Barbara Carroll, Jeanne Silverman, David Wilson. Below: SUPTA ' s vice president, Steve Hirsh, takes notes on current transit issues. I 172 Political Groups The Coalition for Social Justice and Disarmament gathers durinfj a protest demonstration. u.s.hands off [ el i M . l.t- ( fitin ' 3 ' k , . -f . The Philadelphia Young Socialist Alliance protest American involve- ment in El Salvador at Spring Fling; one radical group set up headquar- ters against a wall of SAC. : Political Groups 17. ' ! Coalition features guest speakers The Temple Political Awareness Coalition invited people from the political arena to come and speak their views. The club was open to anyone. George S. Taylor and Bob Pisani were two featured speakers this year. Taylor, a member of the Socialist Labor Party, believes capitalism has inherent problems that are detrimental to the work- ing class. Therefore, he argues, capitalism must be changed to social- ism. Taylor predicted a revolution in our country within 10 years. Bob Pisani is a spokesman for NORML, the National Organization for the Reform of Marijuana Laws. Pisani believes marijuana laws should be reformed since a significant percentage of the U.S. popula- tion smokes marijuana. These reforms would legitimize the produc- tion, distribution and consumption of the drug and would provide needed tax revenue. Marc Gallo dressed up for his picture as president of the Political Awareness Coahtion. George S. Taylor of the Socialist Labor Party speaks at a Coalition- sponsored event: J • I El I h 0(k Many Temple groups were opposed to U.S. involvement in Central America. The edtl alter sensi 174 Pdlilicol C.ruup-, ers Students for Nuclear Disarmament The Students for Nuclear Disarmament was formed with the hope of stopping the spread of nuclear weapons. The group attempted (through participation in a mass movement) to prevent the governments of the world from de- stroying humanity through nuclear holocaust. Front Row: Frank Zampetti, Brenda Siegelman, Mark Sa- charoff. Back i?oH ' .- Marline Zundmanis, Steve Hoy, Rachel Werner, Missing: Guy Kramer, Cathy Ciccamaro Energy Club formed The Youth for Energy Independence Club was a new addi- tion to the Temple family. It was founded this year to bring people information about energy sources. The club attempt- ed through lectures, posters, and presentations to encourage alternatives to the use of nuclear energy. A unique aspect of the club was that it did not rely on scare tactics to frighten people about nuclear energy. Instead it relied on common sense and the logical examination of facts and alternatives to present its views. Women ' s Action Group The Community Campus Women ' s Action Group (above two pictures) is concerned with women ' s issues. Energy Club members (above left): Scott Natter, Margie Whitehead, Karen Silverman, Charles Snow. Political Groups 17.5 WICI President Sandra Miles sells cookies and promotes her organization at Spring Fling. WICI celebrates fifty years I I ! Women In Communication Inc., Temple Uni- versity chapter, celebrated its 50th anniversary this year. Its purposes were to unite members for the purpose of promoting the advancement of women in all fields of communications, to work for the First Amendment rights and re- sponsibilities of communicators, to recognize distinguished professional achievements and to promote high professional standards through- out the communications industry. Men who support these causes may also be members. The 1983-84 year was highlighte d with many successful lectures and fundraisers, like bagel and coffee sales, bake sales and raffles. The year was climaxed by WICI ' s first annual banquet, which was held at Pagano ' s restau- rant. At the banquet Diane Allen, KYW-TV anchorwoman, received the chapter ' s Commu- nicator of the Year Award. This award is given to communicators in recogntion of their out- standing contributions in the field of communi- cations. Women In Communications Inc. was founded in 1909 at the University of Washington in Se- attle as Theta Sigma Pi, a college honorary soci- ety for women in journalism. In 1973 the name was changed to WICI. Today WICI ' s members work in a variety of communications fields. The 75th anniversary of the national WICI will be celebrated in Seattle this year. 176 WICI Front Row; Susan Riling, Sandra Miles, Carla Contento. Back Row: Lise Henri, Chris Hill, Karen Williams. JM j P IK « ' --« - t -- r 4 H SPJ grows strong In the past year the journalism department at Temple has seen the revitalization of one of its longest-running organizations, the campus chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists, Sigma Delta Chi. The chapter, in addition to holding a press tournament for high school students and a fundraiser at Pagano ' s restaurant downtown, also sponsored numerous informational seminars. Seminars sponsored by the organization included: " Sports Journal- ism in the ' 80s, " with speakers Ray Difinger, sports columnist for the Philadelphia Daily News and Larry Rubin, director of public rela- tions for the Philadelphia Flyers; " Writing Opinion, " with columnist Jill Porter; a talk by Inquirer movie critic Rick Lyman; and a pane l on " Minorities in the Media, " with former WCAU-TV anchorwoman Linda Wright Avery and Juan Gonzalez, a reporter columnist with the Daily News. Left: Daily News reporter .Juan Gonzalez (right) speaks with journalism student Frank Kummer. Below: Juan Gonzalez and Linda Wright Avery join SPJ President Mike Callahan at the society ' s panel on minorities in the media. i P Germaine Edwards mans the table at SPJ ' s Valentine Flower Sale. .0 P " SPJ 177 Gospel Choir reaches out The aim of the Temple University Gospel Choir this year was to spread the gospel through song across cam- pus. To do this the choir sang in the Open Mike Grand Finale in SAC and participated in the Pan-Hellenic Black History Month Program. The choir also reached out beyond the Temple community and sang in many concerts elsewhere in the city and in the suburbs. Weekly bake sales enabled the choir to purchase new cherry and white robes. A Spring Fling bake sale raised money for the Gospel Choir. Front Row: Devon Pettet, Scherri Roberts, Laressa Parrar, Jackie Gil- bert, Rhonda Sheckleford, Harry Woodhouse, Angela Lewis, Sharon Brown, Robin Turner, Dana Jones, Phaedra Blocker. Back Row: Dwayne Griffin, Chris Dockins, Bryan Morrow, James Cooper, Cla- rence Smith, Troy Bronner. TUSK 209 SAC is the home of TUSK, the Temple University Social Klub. This year the club held three beef and beers for its 50 members. Its softball, volley- ball and indoor soccer teams competed in intramural sports. Two highlights of TUSK ' s year were a door-to-door fun- draiser for the American Heart Associ- ation that grossed over $200 and a white water rafting excursion down the Le- high River on May 4, 5 and 6. Front Row: Jina Bellas, Joe Nugent, Dorothy Prusik, Beth Jellyman, Nathan Snyder. Back Row: Bob Patrylak, Ed Kruszewski, Mike Todd, Gene Sawchuk, Jim Stanley, Fran McCafferty, Tim Grimm. 178 Miscellaneous Group.s iJL. Black Data Processing Associates Common professional ties also brought Temple students together. One of many professional or majors ' groups, the Black Data Processing Associates was established to accumulate data process- ing knowledge and expertise and to pass on that knowledge and expertise to oth- er data processing students. Front Row: .James R. Norris, Perry W. Carter, Michael Brower. Second Row: George Anderson, David Blue, Dawna Jones, Juan Jose Noyles. Back Row: Sidney Mitchell, Janice M. Turner, Dwayne V. Lewis, LeVon Foreman Jr. Marketing Club The Marketing Club is another one of Temple ' s professional groups. This association of marketing majors combined fun with its work and had a year that was successful socially and professionally. A high- light of the club ' s social season was a hayride in Richboro, Bucks County, Nov. 4, 1983. Enjoying the Marketing Club hayride are; Front Row: Caiiann Mitoulis, Laurie Zelco, Rosetta Fuedale, Karen Cotellese. Back Row:Rick Norris, Jim Cleary, Donna Lanzil- loti, Jim Pilla, John Richards. Miscellaneous Groups 179 Sorority has voter drive Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc. was founded in 1908 at Howard University. The Delta Mu chapter has a 29-year history at Temple. During these years Delta Mu ' s aim was service to mankind. Events of the 1983-84 year included a voter registration drive, a Halloween party for the handicapped and various other functions. Basileus Mary Diggs stated that Alpha Kappa Alpha was concerned with high standards of academic achievemnet, intellectual development and social maturity. The purpose of Alpha Kappa Alpha is " t o cultivate and encourage high scholastic and ethical standards, to promote unity and friendship among college women, to study and help alleviate problems concerning girls and women, to maintain a progressive interest in college life and to be of service to all mankind, " said Diggs. Clockwise from top left: Mary Diggs and Denise Atwell participate in a Human Relations Retreat; Angela Best represents the sorority at Spring Fling; the sisters collaborate with Phi Beta Sigma on a fundraiser for the March of Dimes; Denise Atwell and Stacee Bell work at the Alpha Kappa Alpha voter registra- tion drive. 180 Alpha Kappa Alpha i Thei for lb gowns tomil m.{ ritual, even i • notli laitiat ' eatuii ive uevemnei tivate anc lo proiBotf study anii wmen, ts iii to be 01 Alphas initiate pledges Front Row: Susie Ralston, Chris Hill, Laura Richardson, Lori Sherel, Naomi Kirshon. Second Row: Susan Schwartz, Kate Koslowsky, Michele Larson, Cindy Hennessy, Barbara Townsend. Back Row: Sheila Kardon, Annette Ferrara, Suzie Wisniewski, Lisa Dizengoff, Lisa Schweizer. Above: the sorority promoted itself at the fall Organizational Fair. Left: A tension-relieving sponge throw that raised almost $100 was the Alpha ' s donation to Spring Fling festivities. The weekend of April 13th, 1984, was initiation weekend for the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Participating pledges were forced to walk down Broad Street and through McDonald ' s wearing cold cream on their faces and night- gowns. Sandwich boards draped over the shoulders of the humilated pledges announced the reason for their appear- ance. Carrying fresh eggs was another part of the initiation ritual. Pledges who dropped their original egg had to carry even more. Another fun-packed year led up to Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s initiation weekend. A prize-winning Homecoming float featured an owl on top of a car with a Temple " T " embla- zoned across his chest. The sorority partied with Pi Lamb- da Phi and joined the other Greeks at the Greek Party at Doc Holiday ' s on March 22. A scavenger hunt sent pledges all over the city looking for a variety of items. Alpha Sigma Alpha held a formal at Dugan ' s in the Northeast that was attended by sorority alumnae and at which gag awards were presented. A sorority-sponsored social was held at Doc Watson ' s. Finally, the Alphas were selected by Delta Tau Delta to be the fortunate witnesses of that fraternity ' s " Wet Jockey " contest. Bagel sales in Speakman and Pearson halls as well as other bake sales raised needed money for the sorority. Alpha Sigma Alpha 181 The fraternity poses in front of its house at 1928 N. Broad St. AXP has well rounded year Alpha Chi Rho had another exciting year in 1983-84. Fantastic parties, unequalled success in intramural sports and academics and out- standing community service contributed to one of our best years ever. The social year was highlighted by our annual Masquerade Party, a three-day long Homecom- ing festival, a Beach Party in December, St. Patty ' s Day Blowout and our world-renowned seventh annual Toga Party. Once again we had a productive year in intra- mural sports, combining fun with sportsman- ship. This combination led us to the fall intra- mural basketball championship and the spring volleyball championship. Our perenially strong football team finished ahead of all other Greeks. For the sixth straight year Alpha Chi Rho topped the all-men ' s G.P.A. and thus made pos- sible a $300 donation to Paley Library from our National Education Foundation. Our community service endeavors were varied and successful. Annual events such as the Red Cross blood drive, Coffee-for-Cops, Homecom- ing Bike-a-thon and Shriners Hospital visit were highlighted by an $18,500 donation to the Disabled Dorm Floor Renovation Project. Al lie Al] i mplel party i AMS i Left: the AXP team competes in the " Yell Like Hell " contest. Right: brothers recruit in the lobby of SAC. 182 Alpha rhi Rhr Alpha Epsilon Pi helps Center The Alpha Pi Chapter of the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity completed another successful year in 1983-84. The chapter initiated five new brothers, all of whom have already taken up leadership roles in fraternal affairs. The year was highlighted by various activities. The rush party and the annual semi-formal Alumni Dinner Dance were two significant social events. Brothers from many east coast chapters were brought together through a conclave in which they participated in various instructional workshops and social activities. Also, Alpha Epsilon Pi was proud to lend its support to help the Philadelphia Psychiatric Center reorganize its library, a vital recreational facility for its pa- tients. ,nl«sl«« " ' - ,, Front Row: Robert Horwitz, Harold Rose, Mark Pokedoff, Eric Weiss, Sec- Andrew Einhorn, Back Row: Scott Solomon, Nate Walowitz, Phil Morgen- ond ?on; Dan Grossmann, Alan Horenbein, Jeff Silverman, Robert Schiller, stein, Thomas Yenchick, Harold Shotel. Alpha Epsilon Pi 183 Frotn Row: Rich Griffith, Tony Sparacino, Greg Martka, Tony Frank. Second Row: Jim Daly, Dave Purcell, Eric Hafer, Glenn Smith, Dino loanaiti. Back Row: Jack Emess, John Kleinstuber, Steve Bazil, Steve Hapson, Greg Philips, Scott Fisher, Art Bel- mont. DTD has promising first year Delta Tau Delta, Temple ' s newest fraternity, opened its doors Sept. 21, 1983. Dean of Student Affairs, Nancy Beere, presided over the ribbon-cutting at the frat ' s house on 2004 N. Broad St. A rush party for potential brothers and for the Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority followed the cere- mony. Dean Nancy Beere cut the ribbon to open Delta Tau Delta ' s new fraternity house. Delta Tau Delta ' s busy first year included renovation of the fraternity house, which had been gutted by a fire in 1983. Other projects undertaken by the brothers included a study skills workshop and a drug and alcohol awareness program. 184 Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha Psi For Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity Inc., the 1983-84 academic year was filled with charitable activities. The brothers hosted a Halloween party for neighborhood youth in the Student Activities Center. They also sponsored and partici- pated in a volleyball marathon to raise money for the research of lupus, a spreading tubercular condition that affects the skin. The organization ' s members also participated in the 75 Kilometer " Run for Lupus " during National Kappa Week. The run was spon- sored by the Delta Eta Chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi at University of Penn. The fraternity also sponsored Kappa Sweetheart Dawn Nash, Homecoming Queen first runner-up. They raised over $500 for Cystic Fibrosis and the Kidney Foundation. All in all. Kappa Alpha Psi demonstrated that there was more to Greek life than fun and games. Kappa Sweethearts The Kappa Sweethearts do more than support Kappa Alpha Psi. The sweetheart club participated in a number of activities that were independent of the Kappa brothers. Sweetheart activities included a bake sale, participation in Spring Fling and the Organizational Fair at which they won the " Best Ta ble " prize. The Sweethearts also gave a step exhibition at the fair. They won first place at the Annual Auxiliary Step Show at the Uni- versity of Penn, where they were presented with a trophy and cash prize. The cash prize was donated to the Lupus Founda- tion in memory of Suzette Gibbs, a sweetheart who died of lupus in 1982. Kappa Alpha Psi 185 Kappas seek chapter status Attaining chapter status was Kappa Delta Rho ' s first prior- ity this year. Twenty-four of the necessary 50 brothers were inducted into the national organization. Getting the re- maining 26 will be a major project in 1984-85. However, the Kappas had a busy year even without official chapter status. Their " Lion Grinder " float was voted most original at Homecoming. A bowl-a-thon for the Visiting Nurses of Philadelphia raised over $400. Fraternity broth- ers served as ushers at the Hall of Fame basketball game and as security for the Spring Fling concerts. Kappa Delta Rho teams participated in intramural football, hockey and Softball. The fraternity ' s hockey team won second place. Since the fraternity did not have a house, Kappa parties were held at Doc Holiday ' s, and meetings took place weekly in SAC. Obtaining a house will be another major project for next year. IT i Front Row: Thomas Abbott, James Wynkoop, John DiNuovo, Dave Sorg- man, Greg Ondeck, Juan Fernandez. Second Row: Robert RumpI, Edward Robertson, Ed Palisoc, Ron Sivitz, William Thomer, Dana D ' Angelo, Henry Kim, Curt Cameron. Back Row: Robert Salazar, Eric Corona, Jim Lippert, Mike Cangialosi, Todd Fetter, Timothy Jones, Chip Startel, Tony Gianfor- caro. Officers preside over a meeting in SAf. 1 186 Kappa Delta Rho Deltas serve community Delta Sigma Theta had a service oriented year in 1983-84. In the fall the sorority sponsored a clothing drive for Women Against Abuse, a home for battered wives. Four Delta sorors, LeMechele Davis, Gloria Garrett, Valerie Oliver and Marsha Raye, walked with the stars along East and West River drives to support the United Negro College Fund. The chapter sponsored a Halloween party for the patients at St. Chris- topher ' s Hospital for Children. In November the sorority prepared Thanksgiving baskets for six North Philadelphia families. During the spring semester Delta Sigma Theta sponsored a workshop titled " Perfect Resumes. " For Black History Month the sorority performed a skit based on " Still I Rise, " a poem by Maya Angelou. All in all, 1983-84 was another year of successful service for Delta Sigma Theta. Above: Three sisters await hungry customers at Delta ' s Spring Fling bake sale; later, the table displays the results of another successful sale — crumbs and leftovers. Front Row: Donna Mullen, LeMechele Davis, Marsha Raye, Gloria Butler. Back Row: Mary Brokenborough, Michele Nesbitt, Angelique Chin. Delta Sigma Theta 187 The sorority ' s SAC table encouraged participation in Greek life. Above: Phi Sigma Sigma ' s Spring Fling bake sale was a cookie-lover ' s dream come true. Phi Sig has growing year Founded in 1913, Phi Sigma Sigma is a sorority that incorpo- rates the memories of the past with the strength of the present and looks to the future with confidence and hope. An increase in membership from 16 to 36 girls this past year has shown us that, like our symbol the rose, we are ever growing and ready to bloom. Phi Sigma Sigma is philanthropic. We have worked hard to raise funds for the National Kidney Foundation by working in its annual telethon. Phi Sigma Sigma is social. Our first cocktail party in the fall and our spring formal were unequalled successes. We also par- ticipate in socials and parties with other Greek organizations. Most of all, Phi Sigma Sigma is a close-knit organization. No matter how large we grow, everyone will always be " sisters. " „ ' 188 Phi Sigma Sigma The sisters of Phi Sigma Sigma gather for an informal group shot. Pi Lamb sits for Sunshine Kids The highlight of the Centennial year for the Pi Lambda Phi fraternity was a sit-a-thon at the Bell Tower to raise money for the Sunshine Foundation. This Philadelphia organization uses proceeds from events like the sit-a-thon to fulfill the last wishes of terminally ill children. The sit-a-thon was held from Nov. 28 to Dec. 2, 1983. Those atop the 15-foot scaffolding had solicited pledges according to the number of hours they sat and collected donations from a specially connected telephone. Other Pi Lamb brothers walked around campus with cans and collected change. Many local radio stations joined in by publicizing the sit-a-thon and an- nouncing the Bell Tower phone number. The fraternity incurred all the costs of the sit-a-thon, including the scaffolding, the telephone line and advertising. A rainy first day did not discourage the brothers. Pi Lamb collected over $400 on the first day. f Above left: A banner at the Bell Tower announces the sit-a-thon. Above right: A brother passes the time atop the Bell Tower with the companion- ship of his trusty walkman. Pi Lambda Phi 189 Delta works for charity It was a busy year for Delta Phi Epsilon. In the fall, Delta Phi and Phi Sigma co-sponsored the Home- coming Queen Contest. The proceeds from the contest were donated to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation and the Kidney Foundation. Also in the fall, the Greek Council supported the Juvenile Diabetes Telethon. Members of Delta Phi traveled to Harrah ' s in Atlantic City to man telephones and take pledges for the event. The spring brought a Jelly-Bean Counting Contest and a Bake Sale during Spring Fling. Again the proceeds from the contest and sale were donated to the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. The Pledges On Parade, Delta Phi ' s annual semi-formal, was held at the 94th Aero Squadron. Nine new pledges were in- stalled in the fall, and two in the spring. 1 i Above: A bake sale jelly bean contest at Spring Fling benefited the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. Right: Delta ' s table is a col- lage of sorority mementos. 190 Delta Phi Epsilon ity « contest ,was ■ein- Greek Council The Temple University Greek Council was cre- ated to ensure cooperation and establish unity among the social Greek societies at Temple. Members of the council are chosen from several of the university ' s fraternities and sororities. Front Row: John Kleinstuber, Mike Lancer, Tom Robert- son, Marci Cropper. Second fow.- Susie Ralston, Kate Kos- lowski, Joseph Farrell. Back Row: Eric Cantor, Clenn Smith, Saul Cruber, Creg Philipps. ZBT gets house Parties are an important part of fraternity life, and Zeta Beta Tau had its share, most of which were held at Doc Holiday ' s because the fraternity did not have a house. That is no longer true. This year ZBT was allocated a house at 1942 N. Broad St. Zeta Beta Tau was also involved in all sorts of charity this year. Brothers participated in the United Cerebral Palsy telethon and Special Olympics and in the Oxfam Run for Hunger, at which the fraternity raised $300. Twelve more brothers were added, nine in the spring and three in the fall. Finally, the fraternity sold grain punch at its Hawaiian booth at Spring Fling. Zeta Beta Tau will no longer have to advertise parties at Doc Holiday ' s. Front Row: Zeebee, ZBT ' s mascot. Back ?ow.Bob Bingo, Mike Patete, Joe Falken- stein, Joe Farrell, Todd Handler, Rich Te- plitsky, Eric Cantor, John Vaccarelli. Greek Council Zeta Reta Tau 191 A history of Academics The story of Temple is a story of growth. It is a story of the strug- gles and the character of a man — a man with faith and a dream. It was Dr. Con- well ' s interest in youth that inspired Temple ' s founding. He saw education as the remedy to Philadelphia ' s poverty and lawlessness. In 1884 when Charles M. Davies, a young printer, asked Dr. Conwell to teach him and six of his friends Latin and Greek, Conwell readily agreed. For- ty young men attended the next class meeting. The class continued to grow. From one room to the basement of Grace Baptist Church, it became a regular organized evening school with several volunteer instructors. In 1888, Temple College was chartered by the city of Philadel- phia. Five hundred ninety students were seeking a " broader education. " A three-story brick building on Park Ave- nue became Temple ' s first home. And so Conwell ' s dream of a lifetime saw the light of day. The first seven students were only the incentive for an idea that had long burned within him. It was the wretchedness of a Philadel- phia street scene that inspired Temple ' s founding. Conwell ' s fighting faith in a principle — that education could allevi- ate pain and suffering — helped to make Temple a success. " The ills of the poor, " Conwell once said, " can only be cured in a more use- ful education. Poverty ... is wholly that of the mind. Want of food, or clothing, or home, or friends, or morals, or reli- gion is the lack of the right instruction and proper discipline. " The truly wise man need not lack the necessities of life, the wisely educated man or woman will get out of the dirty alley . . . The only great charity is the giving of instruction. " This was the creed, the gospel of Rus- sell Conwell. A creed that Temple still upholds 100 years later. Here are some of the milestones in the transformation of Conwell ' s dream to our present-day university: 1890 — Conwell was listed in the di- rectory as a professor of mental philosophy, oratory and newswrit- ing 1891 — Temple was given the author- ity to award degrees — the first were 18 Bachelor of Oratory degrees — The College of Liberal Arts es- tablished a day department 1893 — School of Theology was estab- lished 1895 — Creation of the Law School 1901 — Medical School established 1907 — Temple acquired School of Dentistry 1935— Tyler School of Fine Arts was given to Temple 1958— School of Horticlture for Wo- men — now Ambler Campus- merged with the university. 1966— Tyler Branch in Rome— the first campus set up by an American University in a foreign country of- fering degrees to both undergrad- uate and graduate students. And the Temple fighting faith contin- ues. On May 12, 1965, Walter H. Annenberg (left), accompanied by Temple President Millard E. Gladfelter and communications faculty, participated in ceremonies breaking the ground for Annenberg Hall. 192 Academics itkllie. A CcHtenmal Bdition With the dawn of the atomic age science education in the United States became a top priority, and Temple was no exception. Academics - Page 193 SCAT reaps awards The School of Communications and Theater (SCAT) is often considered a small unit in Temple University. With more than 2,200 majors, however, it is the largest communication school in the east. It is not only large, but also unusual; few other communication schools include theater departments. The mixture of journalists, video and film artists, actors, directors and playwrights gives an unusual vigor and zest to the school. Members of the Graduate Acting Program in the Depart- ment of Theater were invited to present the play Love Songs for Hard Times at the annual convention of the Modern Languages Association in New York City. Students and members of the faculty of the Masters of Fine Arts Program in the Radio-Television-Film department have been invited to screen their work at international meetings in Buenos Aires and London, and in numerous places in this country. Members of the advertising sequence in the Department of Journalism were invited to edit the 50th anniversary issue of Advertising Age, and Professors Edward Trayes, Frederic Farrar and Francisco Vasquez outlined " Techniques for the Newspaper of the Future " for South American publishers who gathered in Bogota, Columbia. In the past there were limited opportunities for undergrad- uate students to take on major responsibilities for produc- tions on the Tomlinson main stage. The undergraduate pro- gram was enhanced this year by the introduction of a new series of productions in the Randall Laboratory Theater which were crewed, acted and sometimes directed by stu- dents. Professor Jacqueline Steck received an alumni award at the annual Founder ' s Day Dinner. Professor Ben Levin provided a model for students with his study of an early motion pic- ture entrepreneur, Lyman H. Howe. Professor Jan Silverman continued her work with the school ' s Children ' s Theater, providing acting opportunities for students and bringing the- ater to many young people in the Delaware Valley. Professor Sari Thomas hosted the bi-annual Conference on Communications and Culture which resulted in a two vol- ume publication of the Proceedings. Professor Eugene Shaw became the first Director of the Institute for Communica- tions Research and has already compiled two major studies. More than twenty articles, books on monographs appeared under the authorship of the school ' s nationally ranked facul- ty scholars. According to Dean Robert Smith, wear and tear as well as changes in the field have made it imperative for the school to improve and modernize its facilities. In the Department of Radio-Television-Film, Professor John Roberts won a grant from the Walter L. Annenberg Foundation for the renova- tion of Anneberg Hall. The building is now brighter and new video editing facilities are available for students in ad- vanced courses. The first step toward the modernization of the lighting facilities in Tomlinson Theater was taken this year when the department purchased a computer-driven control system for theater lighting. During the year important decisions concerning the leader- ship of the school were made: Professors Wal Cherry and Paul Sullivan began their second terms as Chairman of the Departments of Theater and Journalism, respectively. Pro- fessor Alexander Toogood began his first term as Chairman of the Department of Radio-Television-Film. Erik Schneiman concentrates on his newswriting skills. Ian Prancentino demonstrates the process of recording. 1 1 «inia„ 194 Schdol (if ( ' ommuiiicnlidiis ' I ' licaire I RTF Majors gain experience working at Temple ' s radio station, tlWRTI. i Jan Silverman, director of children ' s theater, demonstrates the ' ' dramatic techniques of acting. r AVMl Above: The new VDTs. VDT ' s move in In virtually every profession, some form of computers, data processors, or information terminals are being used. In the newspaper and magazine indus- try the form of technology used is the video display terminal (VDT). The Allentown (PA) Call Chronicle donated VDT ' s to the Temple Universi- ty Journalism department. The VDT ' s, valued at over 100,000 dollars, will be used to prepare students in the depart- ment for the reality of their industry. The terminals are housed in Room 307 Annenberg Hall, and should be ready for student use in the fall. Problems with the plumbing and electrical sys- tems delayed the installation of the VDT ' s until after Spring break. The system requires a substantial amount of air conditioning to keep it from overheating. Before the terminals could be used, a complete new electrical system had to be installed. Paul Sullivan, chairman of the Journal- ism department, described the installa- tion of the system as " wonderful cha- os. " The VDT system will be a permanent fixture in Annenberg Hall. Finding a place to put the terminals was not an easy decision to make, however. One of the biggest problems facing the Jour- nalism department is the lack of space for equipment, students and faculty. The VDT ' s are an asset to the students that demanded using some valuable space. " We want to give the students a chance to work with the terminals be- fore they get out in the real world, " said Sullivan. Future plans for the updating in the department include the replacement of manual typewriters with computers within the next two and half years. School of Commiinicalions Theater lOf) A look into the future " The Future of Education " was the topic of a two-day Cen- tennial conference for the College of Education. In coopera- tion with the college ' s Alumni Association and the Temple Chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, the school sponsored the semi- nar at Ritter Hall on April 6 and 7. Lecture topics included international education, computers, literacy, counseling, punishment and child behavior. The lecturers included Temple ' s Chancellor Marvin Wachman and Philadelphia School Superintendent Constance Clayton. Other speakers included professors from Temple, the Uni- versity of Waterloo, Penn State, Johns Hopkins and Ham- burg University in West Germany. At the end of the second day of the conference John Goodlad delivered a keynote speech entitled " A Place for School: Some Prospects for the Future. " Goodlad is the former dean of the Graduate School of Education at the University of California, Los Angeles. Members of the conference found relaxation in a " Get To- gether " and an evening social held at the Philadelphia Cen- tre Hotel. In addition to the Centennial conference there were other highlights for the college. Jay D. Scribner, dean of the Col- lege of Education, was elected president of the National Politics of Education Association. Dean Scribner was not the only one to receive national attention for outstanding accom- plishments. Thomas Busse, a professor in the College of Education, was the subject of a national wire story. The story was based on a News Bureau feature of Busse ' s new book on the popularity of names. The college instituted a plan to revitalize core courses. The changes were proposed after many meetings to determine course productivity and benefits to both faculty and stu- dents. The Department of Psychoeducational Processes (PEP) held a reception in September to bid farewell to outgoing chair- man Vytas Cernius. The reception also welcomed the new chairman Jerry Allender. In addition to these changes, the PEP department, as a part of the general consolidation of space in the College of Education, moved to a new location. The fourth floor of Ritter Annex is now PEP ' s home. If every year is as productive as 1983-84, the future of educa- tion looks bright. wUi 11 Dis, 196 Education the Col. I lilfU Clonal not the gaccoin- ' liege o( Tie story boot CD 5:. ili- 1 tsaTht etemine and stu- EPiheld njchaii- the new ingeuhe dation of P " Top: An education student sits in front of the bulletin board in Ritter Hall Bottom: A professor may often learn as much as her students in class. Left: Discussions at the Centennial Conference were not contained to lecture halls. How could these little darlings be intimidating? " Hello class " Facing a room filled with 35 wide-eyed six-year olds can be intimidating for a student teacher on his or her first day. Every Temple education major, howev- er, is required to student teach. He or she must teach in an accredited school system prior to graduation. At first, the student teachers only ob- serve the teacher to whom they are as- signed. The second part of their re- quirement is to assist the teacher. Fi- nally, the student teacher must go solo. Dealing with different age groups, school systems and working profession- als are some of the lessons learned by the prospective teachers. The actual teaching, lesson-planning and student evaluating are also an important part of the student teacher ' s education. The actual teaching may provide new insights for many of the student teach- ers. One education graduate said, " I hadn ' t realized what teaching truly in- volved, but after my trial run, I know I ' ll be one hell of a teacher. " Education 197 Computers take podiums Temple University has placed large em- phasis on its enrollment; the College of Engineering and Architecture is no ex- ception. Over the past two years, the college had steady growth in students, courses and degree programs. The school offers Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Arts degrees, associate degrees, and cer- tificates to meet the growing demands of the future job market. Em- ployment for graduates of this school includes positions in manufacturing, construction, sales engineering, inspec- tion and quality control, purchasing and architectural design. The list of fields for an Engineering or Architec- ture graduate continues to grow with society ' s needs. The school introduced three new bac- calaureate degree programs in 1984. The Electrical Engineering program now consists of a two year associate degree and a four year Bachelor of Sci- ence in Engineering. Mechanical Engi- neering was also included in a new four year baccalaureate program. The school also added Civil Engineering which is only offered on a four year basis. Students who wish to pursue a career in technical management may receive a waiver of certain required technical courses in order to take up to 27 semes- ter hours of business courses. A student who chooses this option is able to com- plete the Master of Business Adminis- tration degree in only one year after graduating from the College of Engi- neering and Architecture. The College of Engineering and Archi- tecture is also the only educational in- stitution which offers a Bachelor of Sci- ence degree in Environmental Engi- neering Technology in the Philadelphia region. The school actively participates in a co- operative education program. Any stu- dent who has completed 30 semester hours toward the Baccalaureate degree may also apply for the program. The program allows for three successive in- dustry assignments and generates 12 se- mester hours of credit, in addition to valuable job experience. In the spring of 1984, the school began a course that uses computers to teach lower level engineering students. Engi- neering students enroll in this program on a voluntary basis. At the conclusion of the semester, the computer course will be evaluated in comparison to the traditional classroom method. The computer system was donated by Control Data and is estimated to be worth 25,000 dollars, according to Dean Frederick B. Higgins, Jr. The system consists of five Control Data 110 com- puters, five micro-computers, terminals and computer based software. If the FORTRAN course is successful, calculus and physics may also be incor- porated into the new system. John Pron checks over Laura Arocena ' s architecture plans. This sUidenl works on the new sdllware ei|ui|)ment on K A ' s lourlh door. 19H CdlleKt ol Kn iiieerint; and Architecture David Sorgman is perfecting one of his designs. Computer systems have become a significant element in instruction at Engineering and Architec- ture. ' I The Engineering Building is one place of continu- ing education. Still learning Many colleges and departments, in- cluding the College of Engineering and Architecture, are involved in Temple ' s Continuing Education Program. What is Continuing Education? It is an opportunity for the general public to continue their education, to refresh ac- quired skills, to learn new skills, or sim- ply to enjoy intellectual stimulation. Who may participate in the Continuing Education Program? The non-credit framework allows anyone to enroll in the program. Temple ' s professional schools, the School of Dentistry, the School of Law, the School of Pharmacy, and the Col- lege of Allied Health Professions all co- sponsor programs for their graduates as well as graduates from other institu- tions. What does continuing education achieve? Many professionals are re- quired by their various accrediting agencies to take refresher courses or seminars to keep abreast of changes within their field of study. Continuing Education offers people the opportuni- ty to acquire new skills and informa- tion. These courses may aid in career advancement, career change or satisfac- tion in learning about new things. The University is actively engaged in supporting the Continuing Education program. The University ' s Collegiate Coordinating Council on Continuing Education has a Dean ' s representative from every college, department, and professional school. The University ' s involvement ensures a coordinated ef- fort to offer Continuing Education pro- grams that meet the educational needs of the employees of companies, agencies and institutions in Eastern Pennsylva- nia. College of Engineering and Archilecturf 199 Students treating patients Temple graduates conducted workshops during the Ninth International Symposium on Dental Hygiene held July 10 - 13 in Philadelphia. The School of Dental Hygiene prepared extensively for the symposium, which included tours of its facilities at the Health Sciences campus. Nine graduates of Temple served on the Planning Commit- tee for the event. Betsey A. Alden, Temple director of Dental Hygiene, also served on the committee. Symposium members browsed through a marketplace of items ranging from appar- rel to jewelry to cookbooks. This year ended Alden ' s six year tenure on the National Accredidation Committee. Another faculty member, Theresa C. Wyszynski, was honored by students with the Excellence in Teaching Award. Meanwhile the Dental Hygiene students continued to treat patients in the free clinic. Through treating patients, stu- dents gathered practical experience and knowledge to help them pursue careers in private practices, schools and public health agencies. Another important part of the student dental hygienist ' s life this year was instructing people about preventive health care. Local nurseries, schools and institutions were some of the places to which they traveled. The members of the School of Dental Hygiene took time out for fu n during the year with events like the All Dental Dance. Director of Dental Hygiene, Betsey Alden, takes the time to check on the progress of senior Lisa Burkle. Instructor Janet Weber observes Lisa ' s skill with patients in Tem- ple University ' s Free Clinic. B011oji.fl 200 Dental Hygiene ■ ■ ■• " «sll! If ff 9. ( . V - i Top: A view of Temple ' s Free Clinic. Bottom: The 1984 graduating class of dental hygienists. Scale model of the new addition. Added space Over 10 years ago, a three phase pro- gram was developed to upgrade and modernize current facihties for the dental schools. The first phase of the program, which was begun in January 1975, included the complete renovation of the first floor of the building which houses the Dental and Dental Hygiene clinics. The renovation was expected to be a one year project, but unforeseen problems delayed the work, and the new facilities were not ready for occu- pancy until June 1978. It was originally planned that Phase 11, the construction of the new clinic facil- ties, would begin as soon as the first floor renovation was completed. Unfor- tunately, the appropriation for the pro- ject was not approved, and it wasn ' t un- til December 1980 that the legislation providing the funding was signed by Governor Thornburgh. By that time, changes in programs and equipment made it necessary to revise plans and to obtain approval from the Pennsylvania Department of General Services. All of the hurdles have been overcome and the ground breaking began Friday, May 4, 1984. Eventually, the third phase of the plan will be initiated. Phase III is the ren- ovation of the remaining floors of the current facilities. The progress may be slow, but progress is progress. Dental Hygiene 201 Business on the rise This year has brought many changes and improvements to the School of Business Administration. Following the submission of a study to the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB), and an on-campus visit in 1982, the school ' s undergraduate and graduate programs were reaccredited for 10 years. Temple is one of only four accredited schools of business in the Delaware Valley. This accreditation assures students that fac- ulty, curricula, admissions policies, fa- cilities and the school ' s objectives have been reviewed and have met standards of high quality. The School of Business began a Master of Science in Taxation degree in the fall of 1983. The 30-credit hour program is designed to give advanced training to business professionals working in the areas of accounting and taxation. Dean of the School of Business Admin- istration, Edward M. Mazze, an- nounced the formation of a new adviso- ry board for the Department of Legal and Real Estate Studies. " The formation of this advisory group, " said Dean Mazze, " is one further step in strengthening our school ' s programs Is this student a) surprised b) stunned or c) unbelieving that his computer program received an " A? " Speakman Hall is a major learning resource and meeting center for business students on Main Campus. through obtaining the valuable input of distinquished professionals in our com- munity. " Four new department heads were ap- pointed during the past year. Dr. Jo- seph Loewenberg is the chairman of the Department of Industrial Relations and Organizational Behavior. Dr. Nathaniel Jackendoff is returning to serve as the finance department ' s chairman, a posi- tion he held from 1963 to 1973. Dr. Da- vid Meinster is the new chairman of the Economics Department. William E. Donoghue is the first Executive-in-resi- dence at the school. Awards and honors were given to many students, faculty and alumni in the past year. Listings of these honors are pub- lished twice a year by the school in its publication the Spectrum. Associate professior and chairman of the Department of Legal and Real Es- tate Studies, Dr. Samuel D. Hodge, Jr., received the 1983 School of Business Administration Alumni Board of Man- agers Distinguished Faculty Award. Dr. Lacy H. Hunt, the 1983 Alumni Fel- low, was honored by the General Alum- ni Association for his outstanding con- tributions in the field of economics. 202 Business This student finds Speakman Hall lobby a refuge for study. Speakman wall sign shows where business majors can fur- ther explore their skills. ■ ■-! ROOBfS 28-29a0 BUSINESS APPUCATION LABORATORY |pMa4ft MnMSMMMHAM The library is a second home to many business students. Business honors New teaching methods, outstanding faculty instruction, limited class size, professional contacts, and a fast track to a masters degree are some of the ad- vantages of the School of Business Hon- ors Program. In fall 1982, the school selected 25 freshmen to begin the program. These students must successfully fulfill all course requirements, but at a higher level than that of the average curricu- lum. Seminars and workshops are an impor- tant part of the honors program be- cause students are introduced to key business professionals. The students in- teract with business students, but form a special bond with the the other mem- bers of the honors program. Dr. William Stewart, director of the honors program, describes the honors students as being, " bright, inquisitive, and questioning everything. These stu- dents help keep me on my professional toes. " Students in the program can choose from two honor tracks: the Full Honors Program and the Collegiate Honors Program. Twelve honors courses total- ing 38 credit hours are required for the Full Honors Program. The Collegiate Honors Program requires the comple- tion of eight honors courses totalling 24 credit hours. In addition to the required honors courses and the regular business courses, the student must maintain and graduate with a 3.2 cumulative grade point average. Students who have satisfactorily com- pleted the full sequence of honors courses should be able to waive all of the Masters of Business Administration courses, making it possible to complete the Bachelors of Business Administra- tion and the MBA in five years, instead of the customary six years. One student in the program said, " In my honors courses the professors talk with us. They encourage us to ask ques- tions, and to challenge and argue with them. " Business 203 CJ Department receives grants The Department of Criminal Justice (CJ) is researching everything from pa- role to the mafia. John Goldkamp, Kay Harris and Alan Harland were the receipients of funding from Philadelphia to research prison overcrowding. Two other faculty members, Steve Gottfredson and Ralph Taylor, re- ceived grants. Their grants provided the funding to study the environmental influences in comparison to the success of parole. The visiting faculty member for the year was Don Gottfredson, dean of Rutgers University. Gottfredson ad- vised the direction of Temple ' s relative- ly new CJ program. He also presented several colloquims throughout the year. Roger Davis received a grant to study organized crime. The study concentrat- ed on the witness protection program, which was established to protect those who turn state ' s evidence. But all is not work in the department. The CJ students at Ambler ' s program arranged a faculty-student softball game and a career day. The Career Day, held in April, was a forum for over 25 employers from the armed forces, in- dustry, state police and prisons to meet students. Because there are so many majors, the small department can not fill the Criminal Justice instructor, Philip Harris helps student Elizabeth Roberts with a periodical in the CJ faculty library. Edie Mannato, secretary for the Department of Criminal Justice takes the time to smile at visitors. classes with Temple faculty. Instead the department hires adjunct faculty. These faculty members are usually from the professional field and teach one course in their specialty. This year the adjunct faculty included Lynn Abraham, a judge from the Court of Common Pleas and Louis Aytch, chief probation officer in Philadelphia. The adjunct faculty kept students in touch with people in the field and provided contacts for them once they graduated. The CJ Faculty Awards were received by Elizabeth A. Roberts from Main Campus and Marie A. Markowitz from Ambler. The Michael Dandry CJ Award went to Kay Jacobs. Rachelle Niechcielski received the CJ Majors ' Assocation Award. m 204 Criminal Justice %i nts ' J ' Instfan let facuih- « aj ' ■Ttisyeji ki L)iu e Couit i ' ytcli,clii( ilpliia.Tb tsin witzfron landty G ' s. Rachel CJ Majos ' Criminal Justice announcements can be found in Gladfelter Hall. The department office helps CJ students with questions. Chairman Alan Harland. New program Th e Department of Criminal Justice (CJ) may have been small in its incep- tion, but it is growing every year. This year plans were finalized to in- clude a new masters program. The pro- gram was started because there was a need for practitioners in the CJ field to increase their knowlege. Although the program is not scheduled to begin until the fall of 1984, two facul- ty members were added this year. Steve Gottfredson, formally of Johns Hop- kins, and George Ringlert from the de- partment of Geography begin the facul- ty. The members who will join the staff for the new degree will be Ron Clark, head of research at the Great Britain Home Office, Jack Greene of Michigan State, Ralph Taylor also from Johns Hopkins and Catherine Rosen from Temple ' s Law School. The program is designed to take a year and a half for full-time students. The degree is based on core and supportive courses to provide a broad background in CJ practice. According to present faculty member Ringlert, the students already enrolled for the fall are exceedingly bright and come from all areas, including those with other majors, from other schools and continuing education students. Criminal Justice 205 The 1984 growing season The Department of Horticulture and Landscape Design has come far since its beginning in 1910 as the Pennsylvania School of Horticulture for Women. The merger with Temple University in 1958 was just the start of a changing and " growing " field. The department offers an Associate de- gree in Horticulture and one in Land- scape Design. Although Temple does not offer a Baccalaureate degree, if a student wishes to pursue his education, he may readily transfer to another in- stitution. The Ambler Campus provides the per- fect setting for studying Horticulture and Landscape Design. Students in the department maintain the elaborate for- mal and casual gardens and shrubbery on campus. Greenhouses allow the stu- dents to pursue their studies, in addi- tion to housing beautiful flora. The department ' s faculty are promi- nent in their fields and prolific in their academic endeavors. Dr. George C. Whiting, Assistant Professor, is author of " Growing Garden Flowers " , a chap- ter in Modern Home Gardening, Professor Hans Zutter is co-author with Norman F. Childers of Fruit Science Manual, a manual used nationwide by students in pomology class. Students in the department have also received recognition for their contribu- tions to the department, campus and their field of study. Janis T. D ' Emidio and Robert R. Hal- pern were presented with the Jane R. Martin Memorial Awards for academic excellence and interest in Horticulture or Landscape Design. The Viola K. Anders Award for Garden Design was presented to Peter S. Hibshman for his garden design planted on the Ambler Campus. Matthew McDermon received an award from the Florists ' Transworld Delivery Association, Unit 3-B. The entire full-time faculty and numer- ous students participated in the Fourth Annual Gardener ' s Day at Ambler. This one day program of lectures, work- shops and exhibits for the gardening public is held each Spring. A lecture series was initiated during the year and was highly successful. Speak- ers included Jane Pepper, Class of 1974, Executive Director of the Pennsylvania Horticulture Society; Holly Harmer Shimizu, Class of 1974, Curator of the National Herb Garden, National Arbo- retum, Washington, D.C.; and Ray Rog- ers, Education Supervisor for the American Horticultural Society. The Ambler exhibit was seen at the Philadelphia Flower Show held at the Civic Center. 206 Department of Horticulture and Landscape Design !0I1 e Aiokle, 1 received leFourtli fes,worl[. nsylvaiia Harmei loroftke ■nal Arbo- RayRof- for tke Japanese Gardens Temple Unjyersity CijieCei ' " Doris Wetman, Dorothy Deysher and Edith Gibson traveled from Reading to see the 1984 Philadel- phia Flower Show. 1 Our Marquis. Ambler in bloom " A Trip to the Orient " was the theme of the 1984 Philadelphia Flower Show, held at the Philadelphia Civic Center March 11th through the 18th. Among the 54 major exhibits and more than 1,500 entries by individuals and garden clubs was Temple ' s Department of Horticulture and Landscape Design ' s " Japanese Gardens " . The entry of the department was three gardens of Japanese design. Glen Geer, assistant Professor of Landscape De- sign, headed the project. Stones, raked sand, lanterns and rocks were used to form a flat, dry garden. This presentation demonstrated the Zen Philosophy in the Japanese envi- ronment. The sand appeared to be an ocean and the rocks represented is- lands. Wandering paths, ponds crossed by bridges, trees, hills and moss covered rocks conveyed a sense of seclusion, restfulness and communication with nature in the second garden. The third section of Temple ' s display was a tea garden. The garden reflected the purpose of the tea ceremony. The doorway to the garden was low in order to humble visitors for the ceremony. The department also provided litera- ture which contrasted the way that Jap- anese and American designers use sand, rocks, plants and trees. Preparing the flower show becomes a university activity, with involvement of faculty, staff and students. The General Alumni Association, the Temple Uni- versity Publications Office and the Centennial Celebration Committee also supported the department ' s exhibit. Department of Horticulture and Landscape Design 207 New dean heads CAS The Centennial has been a unique op- portunity to reaffirm the College of Arts and Sciences ' dedication to the pursuit of excellence — in teaching, re- search, scholarship and community ser- vice. Among the many changes which oc- curred this year was George Wheeler ' s decision to leave his position as dean of the college. Wheeler left Temple to ac- cept the position of provost at the Uni- versity of Tennessee at Knoxville. New Arts and Sciences ' Dean Carolyn Ad- ams wrote shortly before Wheeler ' s de- parture: " George ' s open style, his no- nonsense approach to problem-solving and his insistence on delegating and sharing responsibility have paid off for us in ways that will remain after he is gone. His most important legacy may be our own realization that we can sur- vive this transition. " The college recognized State Represen- tative Robert O ' Donnell as its Centen- nial Fellow. While on campus in April, O ' Donnell delivered a public lecture on the budget process, attended an under- graduate class in political science and spoke at a graduate seminar about Philadelphia ' s representation in Har- risburg. On April 4, the college hosted three hundred area high school students for a writing symposium. Participating stu- dents were offered a choice of special interest writing workshops in such areas a technical writing, publishing, sports writing, editing and investigative reporting. The workshops were headed by writers from all parts of the universi- ty- In order to recognize and reward out- standing achievement by faculty, the college this year established the College of Arts and Sciences ' Distinguished Scholar Program. This year ' s recipient was Dr. Joseph Margolis of the Philos- ophy Department. Widely recognized as one of the premier philosophers in the country, Margolis delivered a series of public lectures and faculty seminars on the general theme, " Methodology of the Human Sciences. " Dean Adams an- nounced in May that the distinguished scholar for 1984-85 will be Dr. Russell F. Weigley, one of America ' s most prominent military historians. Roger Davidheiser, president of the Undergraduate Council of Arts and Sci- ences (UCAS), was senior recipient of the Sol Feinstone Award for service to the University and the community. The junior winner, Arthur Bugay, is treasur- er of UCAS. Gail Barsky, a senior in sociology, was winner of the Dorothy Seegers Memorial Award for dedication and loyalty to the university. Dan Sho- ham, a January 1984 graduate, was one of a handful of Temple graduates fea- tured in the university publication, " Profiles. " Shoham carries the distinc- tion of having graduated with a BA in physics at the age of eighteen. A number of departments within the school currently offer joint degrees. A new degree program in mathematical economics was created this year in re- sponse to a growing demand for gradu- ates with strong backgrounds in both disciplines. Biology and chemistry offer a joint degree in biochemistry. Begin- ning next fall, students in the college will be able to complete minors in 28 program areas outside of their majors. The college also approved a new policy this year which will allow students to take up to 32 credits outside of the school. This will permit students to cre- ate the equivalent of " minors " in other schools and colleges of the University. In one sense, the Centennial has been a public forum in which to tell the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences ' story, to showcase their strengths and to honor students, faculty and alumni. 208 I ' DanSho. it«,wasoDe tlieiiistinc. itha lei, within the degrees. A ids in both mistry offer itt) ' , Begin- the college linors in 28 leir majors. Above: CAS students await the outcome of their experiments. Left: Two chemistry students use different methods of mixing. a PEN Faulkner winner Toby Olson. New program In the fall of 1984 the Department of English will offer the only graduate lev- el program for creative writing in the area. Originally, creative writing in the department had been emphasized only at the undergraduate level within the English BA program. According to Toby Olson, director of creative writing, a student pursuing the new curriculum must be a regularly admitted graduate student and meet many of the same requirements of the standard MA. Like their counterparts in criticism, the creative writing stu- dents will be expected to be conversant in English and American literature, but their training will ultimately be in cre- ative writing form and craft rather than in critical writing. The program ' s outstanding faculty in- clude the prestigious PEN Faulkner Award winners for fiction the last two years: first with David Bradley ' s Chan- eysville Incident in 1982, then Olson ' s Seaview ' m 1983. Most recently William Van Wert won a National Magazine Award for outstanding achievement in fiction. These standouts, however, are only part of a department that boasts 16 world- class writers, all of whom have won dis- tinction, awards, fellowships and grants. To complement this exceptional permanent faculty, the program also in- vites distinguished writers to visit Tem- ple during the semester. Arts And Sciences 209 Happy Birthday, HPERD! Another year older . . . another year better . . . another celebration. The Col- lege of Health, Physical Education, Re- creation and Dance celebrated its tenth anniversary. HPERD kicked off its anniversary cele- bration with a special weekend. The fun started April 6 with a dinner and reception at the Diamond Club. The reception was followed by the Har- old K. Jack Memorial Lecture. The lec- ture, sponsored by the Dance depart- ment and the HPERD Alumni Associ- ation, featured Veve Clark as guest speaker. Clark is a nationally recog- nized authority on Haitian popular the- ater and on dance pioneer Katherine Dunham. The celebration continued April 7 with a HPERD potpourri of workshops, re- creational activities, and class reunions. Booths were set up and featured blood pressure screenings, nutritional infor- mation, fitness activities, puppetry and much more. The afternoon was dedi- cated to a huge barbecue, making new friends and reuniting with old friends. Choreographic demonstrations in Con- well Dance Lab wrapped up this even- ing with flourish. The grand finale on April 8 was the HPERD Centennial Run. The 10 kilo- meter run began on the Temple cam- pus, continued to Logan Circle and fin- ished at Geasey Field. The lOK was open to runners throughout the Dela- ware Valley. T-shirts were given to all who participated in the race. World- class runner and HPERD graduate, Dave Patterson, organized the race. This year brought many new and excit- ing things to HPERD. The 1983 Lay- man ' s Award was given to Dr. Robert A. Matthews for his research on the effects of exercise upon students with pre-or post-cardiovascular conditions. Dr. Sarah A. Chapman, Associate Professor Graduate Coordinator De- partment of Dance at Temple, received the 1983 PSAHPERD Professional Honor Award. Carole A. Ogelsby is a sports psycholo- gy specialist at Temple. Ogelsby ' s arti- cle, " The Olympics: Unfair to Women " was published in Reader ' s Digest. Serv- ing on the U.S. Olympic Committee provided Ogelsby with firsthand knowledge of the Games. Richard G. Kraus, professor and former chairman of the Department of Recrea- tion and Leisure, received the National Literary Award from the National Park and Recreation Association. Kraus re- ceived the award for his research on recreation and leisure; the results of his research have been published in 25 books and 60 articles. Philadelphia Magazine cited Dr. Jay Segal as one of the " 84 People to Watch in 1984. " Dr. Segal, a member of the Health Education Department, re- ceived this honor for his survey of sex on campus. Segal asked 2,400 students to write their sexual autobiographies and cataloged his findings in his book. The Sex Lives of College Students. A new curriculum was offered to stu- dents interested in combining sports and communications. The new Sports Information and Promotion sequence combines the two areas of study for those interested in amateur collegiate or professional sports promotion. Ca- reers in television, radio, newspapers and magazines are also open to Sports Information majors. The 10th anniversary year was a suc- cessful and eventful one. Happy Birth- day, HPERD! 210 HPERD L Recruiting Years of knowledge and wisdom are helping to shape the future of a new generation. The new and often frightening exper- ience of choosing a college or university is easy to recall. A new generation of students facing this decision is receiv- ing some valuable advice. High school students who have ex- pressed an interest in the College of Health Physical Education, Recreation and Dance (HPERD) are now benefit- ing from a new alumni assistance pro- gram. Names of interested students are gath- ered at events such as the Philadelphia Convention Center College Fair. These names are given to members of the Alumni Recruitment Network. The network includes HPERD alumni from the graduating classes of 1950 to 1981 who are working professionally in diverse fields. The alumni contact the prospective stu- dents and offer them advice. Alumni experiences can help a student to learn more about Temple courses, opportuni- ties, requirements and regulations. The network was created by the College of HPERD Recruitment Committee in 1982. The student response to the new program has been one of appreciation and surprise. The high school seniors are grateful to the alumni for offering their time and knowledge. Many stu- dents were surprised that the alumni showed an interest in helping them choose a college. One high school senior said, " I can ' t believe that in a place as large as Tem- ple, the people really care. This is great. " Many physical education students practiced dur- ing open recreation, like this racquetball player. Adam Friedman mans the HPERD T-shirt sale table. Far Left: " And one, two, three, four ... " HPERD offers classes in jazz dance, modern dance and ballet. HPERD 211 A prescription for progress I Temple ' s School of Pharmacy is recog- nized as one of the finest in the United States. The school is constantly chang- ing and improving to maintain that reputation. Students in the school are required to spend a major portion of their educa- tion working in the professional field. Research, industry and pharmacies are only some of the places in which phar- macy students receive the practical and useful knowledge they aquire prior to graduation. The students take a field trip every year to Lilly laboratories. Lilly is one of the largest drug manufacturers and suppli- ers in the world. Here students learn about research and development of new drugs, the testing and marketing of drugs and the constant struggle to im- prove existing drugs. The school has equipped several labo- ratories on campus to give students the best possible means of studying their subject. Among the required courses the prospective pharmacist takes are chem- istry, biology, physics and anatomy. Many graduated pharmacy students continue their studies and enter medi- cal school. The 1984 graduates include James Charles Kitchen, the recipient of the Henry Fisher Memorial Pharmacology- Pharmacognosy Award, Theresa R. Ghigrarelli, recipient of the Frank L. Law Memorial Pharmaceutical Admin- istration Award and the Leo G. Penn Memorial Award winner, Lisa Marie Batastini. ' jf - - fiJOa f Above: A favorite vendor of the Pharmacy students. Left: Students learn from the pharmacy lab equip- ment. 212 Pharmacy In above two photographs, pharmacy majors become familiar with lab equipment The trademark of the pharmacist. Yearbook The early Templar had a separate sec- tion for each school, but as Main Cam- pus expanded, coverage for the other campuses decreased. So the School of Pharmacy started its own yearbook. Highlighting the achievements of facul- ty, staff and students, the pharmacy yearbook also records special events throughout each academic year. Seniors, as well as underclassmen, are photographed, and student clubs and associations are also featured in the an- nual publication. The staff of the book, pharmacy students, compiles the memories of people and places and re- views the year. Humor also plays an important part in the yearbook. One year, an editor sub- stitute d a picture of a mannequin for seniors who did not have their photo- graphs taken. The studio, publisher, and advertisers deal directly with the School of Phar- macy ' s yearbook staff. The Templar is once again covering the School of Pharmacy — and its year- book. Pharmacy 213 Tyler: a year of designs From a new Vatican postage stamp, to a new university logo, to a glass show, to an unconventional basket exhibi- tion — the year for the Elkins Park cam- pus was a smashing success. Print and design professor Romas Vie- sulas became the first American to de- sign a postage stamp for the Vatican. The stamp commemorates the fifth centenary of the death of St. Casimir, the patron saint of Lithuania. The stamp garnered much respect for Viesu- las and Tyler. Charles Schmidt, painting and drawing professor, painted a scene of the Space- lab project which was presented to the European Space Agency to commemo- rate the effort between NASA and the Europeans. But an art school can only be as good as its students. Temple students proved their worth by providing the university with a new logo. The logo became in- stantly recognizable and identified with the university community. At the fall exhibition at Tyler, numer- ous works were presented at Penrose and Elkins Galleries. Among those, " In a Basket Way " was one of the most pop- ular. The exhibit examined the meth- ods of basketry and presented the works of 15 artists from around the na- tion. Other exhibitions included the Master of Fine Arts program, where all medi- ums were covered; an exhibition of new faculty member works; Philadelphia Glass exhibition; and " Fears, " which examined the social, psychological, and political issues of today ' s artists. Tyler honored alumnus Brett Taylor, who founded the Agegan School of Fine Arts, was the subject of a memorial ex- hibition. The semester ended with V. Bayliss being named dean of the school. f- L--: ' Many Tyler students find unique ways to surround themselves in their work. 214 Tyler A painting student highlights his canvas during a Tyler art class. Did this student paint a canvas or his jeans? The Tyler 1 One student described Temple ' s new " T " as " an advanced form of graffiti. " But it has become a widely recognized symbol of an urban university on the upswing. Probably the most important accom- plishment of the Tyler School of Art this year was the new logo. People unfa- miliar with the university have begun to associate the logo with Temple. The logo was designed in Spring of 1983 b y graduate students in Professor Jo- seph Scorsone ' s visual design class. The logo was adopted to improve the uni- versity ' s image and increase enroll- ment. According to Scorsone, the uni- versity community indiscriminantly used different seals and logos before the Temple " T " was adopted. The Temple " T " has appeared on everything from basketball sneakers to trash collection trucks on each of Temple ' s five cam- puses. The graduate students drew hundreds of sketches and the field was narrowed down to ten designs before the final se- lection was made. The students re- ceived advice from a local advertising agency and settled on the collegiate " T " which can be seen emblazoned on T- shirts and campus flags. It was not easy to design a logo that would link the university ' s past with its promising future. The old logo, the Par- thenon, was thought to be too hard to read and to have too much information to be effective. It is still used on official university documents such as tran- scripts and diplomas. Not only did the new logo give the stu- dents a chance to design a corporate symbol, but also it saved the university money. It cost the university $2,500 to design the new logo. It easily could have cost $300,000 to contract a design firm. Tyler 215 SSA celebrates 15th The past 15 years have been full of dedication, service and education for the School of Social Administration. The 1983-84 year was no exception. The school produced a major study which was presented to Philadelphia and Pennsylvania legislators. The study, entitled The Effects of Cutbacks In Government Funding Of Human Services, concerned the impact of cut- backs on the community, specifically in the Philadelphia area. The study was written by the Social Policy Informa- tion Group of Temple. The concern of the School of Social Ad- ministration for the Philadelphia area is nothing new. Over 300 agencies are supplied with students from the school to work in the community. Students in the school are required to spend two years of field placement in order to ob- tain their degree. The school hosted the Philadlphia In- ternational Program Orientation Meet- ings. Social Administration also co- sponsored the Conference on Industrial Human Services and the regional meet- ing for National Association of Social Workers. Student volunteers also repre- sented the school at the national level of the meetings. Two workshops were held on Pre-Re- tirement. The Philadelphia Office of Employment and Training also asked the school to organize an Adult Basic Education Program. In addition to these programs, the school has a sepa- rate Training and Staff Development Program to train workers for the Phila- delphia County Children and Youth Agency. The school oversaw the day care center for Temple and expanded their services to include children from six months-old to kindergarten students. Dean lone D. Vargus was asked by Mayor W. Wilson Goode to serve on the Philadelphia Women ' s Commission. Dean Vargus also serves as Chairman of the Board of the Philadelphia Founda- tion. Another faculty member, James R. Dudley, wrote Living with Stigma: The Plight of People We Label Mental- ly Retarded. The publication of Dud- ley ' s book raised the total number of books written by members of the school to 18. The school ended the year with A Cen- tennial Colloquim. Speakers for the evening included Melvin H. King from the Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, Maggie Kuhn, founder and Na- tional Convener of the Gray Panthers and Dorothy Y. Harris, the school ' s Centennial Year Alumni Fellow. The school ' s commitment is to social intervention in the interest of persons and populations that are underserved, victimized, or denied full access to so- cial opportunities and resources. This past year, the school has certainly lived up to that commitment. Work-study student Elaine Shuman greets those who enter the Social Welfare department offices. 216 Social Administration Social Welfare majors can check the employment notices in Ritter Annex. Professor Ernestyne Adams and secretary Beverly Yeager go over class lists. The Student Union ' s office. Student Union The Social Welfare Student Union is not just any old college council. The union for social welfare majors is the watchdog of the School of Social Administration, keep- ing an eye on the faculty and administra- tion and helping students get through problems. At the beginning of each semester t he council held a " Meet the Faculty Day " to enable students to meet the staff before classes started. Another highlight of the year was a mini-symposium held in late March. Students shared what they had learned at symposiums held by the Na- tional Association of Social Welfare, and Professor Felice Pearlbutter, who taught at one of the major symposiums, lectured. The student union also produced their own newsletter the Advocate, which was edited by Helen Patterson and Carol Johnson this year. The council also sent students to the Course and Curriculum Committee, which determined what classes are offered. Officers for the year were: Jim Hendricks, president and ombudsman; Barbara John- son, vice-president; Walma Hopkins, sec- retary and Linda Staufustz, treasurer. Social Administration 217 A Centennial Concert The College of Music contributed to the Centennial Celebration with the Seven- teenth Annual Academy Concert. Katherine Ciesinski was the guest solo- ist. Ciesinski, a mezzo-soprano, is an alumna of the college. The choirs and orchestra performed under ensemble directors Alan Harler, Gail Poch and Lawrence Wagner. The Temple Orchestra performed the first half of the program, " The Mathis der Maler " by Hindemith. The second section of the program featured Cie- sinski along with the orchestra and choirs. The concert was held April 8, 1984, at the Academy of Music. Another highlight for the College of Music ' s year, was the presentation of the opera " The Marriage of Figaro. " The opera was produced by George Mc- Kinley and directed by Kurt Saw. John Burrows was the musical director and conductor for the two productions of the Mozart opera. The college gave numerous perfor- mances throughout the year, including jazz ensembles, piano recitals, opera and choir performances. Workshops and seminars were also of- fered throughout the year on improvi- sation, American Music, bassoon works and Indian music. Clifford Taylor, chairman of the com- position department, proposed the es- tablishment of a Third World Center at Temple. Taylor believes that Western people must learn about non-Western cultures before they can understand them. Taylor took steps to initiate this understanding by arranging a series of three-lecture-recitals on Northern Indi- an classical music. Sitarist Allyn Jane Miner, who has a doctorate in Indian musicology, gave the recitals. The Temple Appreciation Award, given by the General Alumni Association, was presented to Florence P. Brown. Brown, who is the dean ' s secretary, re- ceived the Good Will Ambassador Award for her years of work and dedica- tion to both faculty and students. A violinist concentrates as his wrist guides his bow across the strings. Deserted classrooms are a great place to practice, as this student musician discovered. 218 College Of Music ) i ' hese two guitar players harmonize a lengthy piece of music. And just think, when I began all I could play was " Heart And Soul! " ■ 1 Senior Jim Kane, left, performs at his senior re- cital. Recitals Every senior performance major in the College of Music had one. Clad in tux- edo or long black skirt, each graduating performance major had a senior recital. From piccolo players to pianists, from trombone players to tuba players — sen- iors got their chance to solo in front of an audience before graduating. Seniors prepared for their recitals by playing in juries during their under- graduate years. At juries, their perfor- mances were judged by instructors in the music department. And then it was their night to shine. Friends, family and other music majors filed into Klein Recital Hall. The lights went on to find the senior and instru- ment center stage. Each senior shined in the spotlight. College Of Music 219 CAHP gathers honors The five departments of the College of Allied Health Professions (CAHP) pro- duced an abundance of award winners, achievements and highlights. The first steps were taken to establish a Temple charter for membership in Sig- ma Theta Lau, the national honor soci- ety in nursing. Over 40 seniors and alumni were inducted into the Temple University Nursing Society in the spring. The Department of Nursing also received full accredidation effective April 1983. The accredidation is effec- tive for eight years and is the highest the department has received. Associate Professor of Health Records Administration, Dana G. Close, was elected to a three year term on the board of directors of the Hospital Utili- zation Project (HUP). Based in Pitts- burgh, HUP is a voluntary, non-profit health data corporation which collects and process abstracts of approximately four million patient discharges per year from hospitals in 34 states. Joan G. Liebler, professor of Health Re- cords Administration, Hyman Dervitz, chairman and professor of the Depart- ment of Physical Therapy and Ruth Levine, formerly a professor of Occupa- tional Therapy, have co-authored the book. Management Principles for Health Professionals. Not to be outdone. Medical Technol- ogy faculty members Ann McLane and Nellie Bering published a self-assess- ment excersise in the July 1983 edition of the American Journal of Medical Technology. The students in CAHP also received their share of the limelight. Kris Wilson received a scholarship for the Spring 1984 semester from the National Soci- ety of the Daughters of the American Revolution. This scholarship is specifi- cally for Occupational and Physical Therapy students. Geri Start, Terry McGinley and Bob Gdovin each re- ceived scholarships for their senior year. Five students from the medical tech- nology department were the 1984 state champions following the " Student Bowl " in Harrisburg. The team went on to compete in the regional competition at Kean College in Union, NJ, in June. Team members were: Ann McCann, Ian James, Gary Blumberg, Karen Siegfried and Marcia Sally. Other highlights of the year included an Open House for high school students interested in physical therapy, a crafts fair held by the senior occupational therapy students and a College of Al- lied Health Munch-Down Day. The Munch-Down Day included the pro- ducts of chefs from every school in the college. The junior physical therapy students held a Hawaiian Lei Party to raise mon- ey for the junior-senior banquet. The Health Records program sponsored a Raffle Bonanza: first prize - a basket of cheer, second prize - a case of beer and third prize - a bottle of wine. The spring semester was topped off by the second annual College of Allied Health volleyball tournament. . Physical Therapy instructor Hyman L. Dervitz leeturt-h to students about the cost of health care. Right Top: A student checks the job board in the Health Records lab. Right Center: The Occupational Therapy lab is used to train and teach students exercises, therapy and crafts. Right Bottom: Current topics and possible jobs headline the bulletin board in the Medical Technology lab. ] ' l 220 Allied Health ■» went OB ' opelition 1. in .June m CURRENT TOPICS. riBZSf The home of CAHP. Health Fair Fruit juices, apples, rice cakes, peanut butter and all sorts of nutritious goo- dies lined the table in the back of SAC 302. Another program board party? An indoor picnic for vegetarians? Lunch for the Brady Bunch? No — it was the College of Allied Health Professions " Health Fair. The annual Health Fair was sponsored by the Temple chapter of the National Student Nurses Association. Besides the snacks, nursing, medical technology and occupational therapy students checked heartrates and blood pressures in order to promote health consciousness. For many students at Main Campus the College of Allied Health is just some place up the road. The Health Fair en- abled students from different campuses to meet and become more aware of each other. The 1983 Health Fair was a suc- cess because it informed students about their health and about those people up the road. A llied Health 221 From London . . . Big Ben ... the changing of the guard . . . narrow streets shrouded in fog . . . the excitement and bustle upon cobb- lestoned streets . . . London . . . Temple students . . . afternoon tea . . . Wait a minute! Temple students? In London? Yes, there were Temple students in London. The Maria Assumpta Pastorale and Education Center rented space to the university to house its London communications and theater program. In addition to the five courses which Temple offered, internships were also available. Guest lecturers, theater productions and field trips were all part of the Temple- London experience. These Temple-London students enjoy sharing their lunch with a gather- ing of pigeons. Big Ben is a major tourist attraction in London. 222 ... To Paris Parlez-vous francais? Even if you didn ' t speak the lan- guage, the message of Paris was easily understood. Courses at the Sorbonne were designed to fit each indivi- dual ' s needs, whether you were a beginner, a student with some experience or an upper level student wishing to shar- pen skills. The Sorbonne Study Program was small enough to ensure students personal contact and attention while they attended one of the world ' s great universities. Strolling along the banks of the Seine; visiting the outdoor cafes; enjoying classic theater and avant-garde films; ex- ploring the countryside and the magnificent churches; and sampling delicate croissants and fine wine were also part of many students ' French education. Above: Dr. James Mall and French Club President Bill Schreiber, enjoy the scenery outside the Sorbonne. Across the street from the Sorbonne, is this cafe ' frequented by Temple students and faculty. In Dublin, Temple students attend classes at Trinity College. ... To Dublin " Will ye fair lass an ' laddie be travelin ' to Dublin, me dears? " The rich history and literature of Ireland were the subjects of Temple University ' s course in Dublin. Trinity College was the background for studying Ireland in the Middle Ages, Elizabethan Ireland, the Irish folk tradition and Irish art and architecture. Temple students enjoyed the beautiful Irish scenery, a pint or two in an authentic Irish pub, kissing the Blarney stone and the color and beauty of the Irish people. These students examine Irish architecture during a field trip in Dublin. . . . To Rome Imagine attending classes at a villa which faces the Tiber River. Imagine the city of Rome as your classroom. Students who participated in the Temple Abroad program did not have to imagine. Only Rome offered such a bounty of art history, the hu- manities, social sciences, painting, drawing, graphic de- sign, printmaking, sculpture, watercolor and the Italian language. Visiting the museums, the Coliseum and the Vatican. En- joying the works of Leonardo, Michelangelo and Raphael. Temple Abroad students brought home memories of the beauty, cuisine and friendliness of the Italian people. A Temple student arrives at the airport in Rome. 223 A history of people Russell Conwell, Temple ' s founder, and a friend. Temple is what it is because of its peo- ple. From founder Russell H. Con- well to President Liacouras, the university has metamorphosed into the institution which today extends from North Philly to China. " Templites " have shaped history. Conwell had a dream. He wanted the working class to have a chance for an education. He gave them that chance. He founded Temple with a fighting faith, a faith that has given Temple a century of existence. After Conwell ' s death on Dec. 6, 1925, Dr. Charles Ezra Beury took the founder ' s place. Temple was no longer a school of seven students in a small, badly lit base- ment classroom. It was a university. Presi- dent Beury sat in the president ' s chair for 16 years and led the growth of Temple. New buildings, land grants and equipment came in swift succession. The Board of Trustees selected Robert Livingston Johnson, one of the founders of Time Inc., to succeed Beury. At his in- auguration Johnson said: " My aim for Temple is to make it the finest university in America. " Johnson was succeeded by Millard E. Gladfelter and Paul R. Anderson, who led the university through the turmoil of the 1960s, an era of great expansion at Tem- ple. Marvin Wachman, the current chan- cellor, was the president who faced such 70 ' s issues as civil rights and American involvement in Vietnam during his ad- ministration. The 80 ' s found the dean of the law school named to replace the retiring Wachman. President Peter J. Liacouras was inaugu- rated as Temple ' s seventh president on Thursday, Oct. 28, 1982. Liacouras has that same fighting faith that motivated each of his predecessors. His plans include increasing enrollment and creating a " Temple Town. " Others have also contributed to Temple ' s evolution. Carnell, Mitten, Tomlinson, Stauffer, Cooney, Geasey, Walk, Erny, Tyler — to most students they are just halls, fields, auditoriums, stadiums and schools. They are the names of a few great people who helped to make Temple what it is today. Temple ' s faculty has included national award winners, research scientists and famed performers. Celebrated alumni are also part of the Temple family — people like Hall and Oates, David Brenner, Bill Cosby and Norman Fell and prominent Philadelphians Constance Clayton, Clark DeLeon and Hillel Levinson. Administration, faculty and alumni are only a small part of the university. The largest and most important part of Tem- ple ' s community is the students . . . ESPE- CIALLY THE SENIORS! 224 People - Page The four living Temple presidents: (from left) Paul R. Anderson, Peter J. Liacouras, Marvin Wachman and Millard E. Gladfelter. People + Page 225 Rashid Abdul-Majid Dolores Abner Abduljalil Aboalsaud Joseph Abrams Mark S. Ackermon Alan Abramowitz JUK 1 ' 1 A |i ey r " ■Srij 1 :, ' m Marcia Accoode Rose Adamo Alma Adams 226 Seniors Paul Adeniyi Richard Akey Abdulmohsin Al-Bahreini ■i Etiony Aldarondo Jaffer Alsaihati Khaled Al-Dossary Abdulqahar Al-Khanjary Hussain Alhelal Michael Allen Tawfeek A. Alshammasi Denise R. Alston Mohammed Albalawi Michael Allodoli Joyce Alston Dona Amici Edward Amicone Jr. Eileen Amrein Rita Anderson Seniors 227 I Deborah Anderson Michael Andinolfi Erwin A. Andrews Karen Antonelli Barbara Archer r f Michael Aronovitz 228 Seniors Lori Asbell Alfreda Asbury Paul Argentiero 1 Christina Auld Melissa Bailey Cecilia Bailey Nadine Bailey Robert Baker Kevin Balawender Deborah Baldwin Elsa M. Baralt Vanca Barish Michael Barmish Cynthia L. Barnhart Keith Barr Mark Barrett Seniors 229 1 ■Bn H ' " ' ' V ' ' a l 1 F . m 1 Im --- , | H H p fe Susan Barrett Francis Barrett Gail Barsky Joseph J. Bartolotta Doris Bayne 230 Seniors Susan Bazow Gina Beams Mark Beatty I Melanie Becker Wendy Beharry David R. Beilstein Jamilette Belen Darryl Belinski Stacee Bell Holly Belser Gino Benedetti Kathleen Bennet Cassandra Benson Antoinette Bentivegna Ernest M. Bergins Irwin Bernstein Ina Bernstein Brenda Berrian Princeola Beswick Seniors 231 Nora Betley Leslye Betz Rita Biddle Jean C. Bien-Aime Ira Bilofsky Elizabeth Bisaccia Pamela Biscuti 232 Seniors Ronald Bishop Cynthia Bittle Craig Blackman Christine Blobe Yvonne J. Boating Amy Bonanno Constance Bloss Francine Blue Jerry Bobb Barbara Bohi Jolene Borawslfi David G. Boren Frances R. Bluett Margaret Bonaker Margaret Bossard Merfed Bostani Beverly Bostwick Colleen Bourne Irvin Page Bowser Seniors 233 Valery Boyarsky Lawrence J. Boyle Felix Boyo Kim Branch Robert W. Braverman 234 Seniors Warren Braverman Eliza Brecht David Braccia Margaret Brandley Edward Brennan III Scott Brian Thomas Britschge Deborah Broadnax Kevin Broadnax Susan Broden Kenneth Brodsky 1 Robyn Brooks Leslie B. Broomfield Susan E. Brown Maria Regina C. Brown Joyce Brown lUene Brown Myra Brown Scott Brown Kenneth Brown Idella Brown Seniors 235 Richard J. Brown Jacqueline Burke 236 Seniors Sharon Brown Kevin Browne Edward Burdsall Deborah Bryant David Burgmayer Susan Burnett Marilyn Burns Angelo Butera I i I m Richard S. Butow Mark Bydalek Michael Bydalek Donna Caffrey Mark Caine Carolyn Calabrese m Larry E. Campbell Kathleen Campbell Christopher Campton John Bysura Ann Callan Elaine Canatato Antimo Cancelliere Karen Cannady Terry Cantor Glenn Cantor Seniors 237 Thomas Capista Paul Caracciolo Joseph Cardani Stephen Carstens Penny Carter 238 Seniors Timothy Carter Thomas Cardone Stephen Cartacki I Inga Carucci John B. Gary Beth Casey Rena Castagnaro Victoria Castano Teresa Celentano James Ceresani Myra Chack Monica Chamberlain Arthur Chambliss Christina Chan Donna Chance Hyon Pil Chang Sang Chau Khai Chau Linda Cheek Tammie Cheek Bobby Chen Seniors 239 Karen Chesson » Gail Chester Lisa Chiardio Laura Christian Cathy Chiarella Christian Chukwunenye Haesun Chung 240 Seniors Douglas Church Terry Clark Joseph Clark Loren Cole Linda Coleman Annette Colon Joseph P. Conklin Andrew Connolly Gerald Conrad Jennifer Conroy Carla Contento Seniors 241 Pamela D. Crawley 242 Seniors Leonora Cooley Frances Corcoran BH I M m K r i. A Ps M p- J • X-.- p- ll igpg .- Lori Cornish Darren Corson John Coxe Cassy Coyne Jena Crawford Carolyn Crawford-Dixon Frank Cross I ' I: Anita Culbreath Deirdre CuUen Thomas Cummings Paul G. Curcillb Mark T. Cybowski Paul Czech Louise D ' Agostino Sheila D ' Alo John D ' Amico Hl ' ' i • ■ Q ' . David A. Cunningham Mark A. Czerpak Michael D ' Anselo Bonnie Dacosta William Dallas Paul Dangelo Jay Daniel Seniors 243 Mark Dash Eric Daubert James Davey Mark Davis Miriam Davis Christina Davis Paul Davis 244 Seniors George Davis III Suzette L. Davis Donna L. Davis Andrew Davouros Karen Dawson Russell Day Nancy Day Glenn Degutis Donna Delia Ernest Delia Pia Margarita Delosreyes Daniel Deluacchio Kathleen Demetris John A. Pempsey Cynthia V. Dennis Seniors 245 i Maria Debattista 246 Seniors Patrick Devlin Joseph N. DiBello Theresa Dibenedetto Ivory Dewitt Mafalda DeBucci I Joseph L. DiDomenic Christopher Di George Margaret Diggs Deborah DiGirolamo Judith Dinan Michele Diseroad Lisa Distefano Napoleon Divine Montana Divito Kenneth Dixon Robert Dolores Francis Donato Susan Donnelly James T. Donovan Robert Dorfman Mark J. Dorfman Seniors 247 fT- m Ruth Dougherty Delores Dukes 248 Seniors Lynne Dougherty Karen Douglass-Lockett Gerald Downes Elizabeth Anne Duddy James Dugan I Mark Dulberg David Dunkelberger Robert Dunne 1 Marie Duprey Aaron N. Dym Michael Dzwonczyk Alice Eakin Clara Ealum Donna G. Echols Jody Eckert Bobbi Eckstein David Elefant Michele Elias Brenda Elstein Linda Eng Seniors 249 James Eng Sally Engard Jeffrey Engelhardt Georgialee Faigenbaum Leonard Fakturovsky 250 Seniors Paul Fallisi Fariborz M. Fard Robert Erickson Robert Fair Stephen Farese I t Joseph F. Farrell Karen Fasano Pamela Fawcett Andrew C. Featherman Gwen Fehling Mark Feinberg Ruby Felder Essam Felemban Teresa Field Suzanne Filippone Sheryl Fine Jeffery Fine Seniors 251 Kim Finlay Scott Firestone Dulce Fischer Scott Fisher Lyid Barbara Flacker Brian Flannery David M. Flathman 252 Seniors Neil Fleisher Randolph Flowers Cynthia Fokas-Mazer 4 Robert J. Fossler Charles Foster Charlet Foster Carolyn Fowler Bernard Fox Lee Franceschelli Hector Franco Bruce Frank Robert Frazier III Mable Frazier Kathy A. Frey Todd Fricke Seniors 253 Marc Friedant Robert D. Friedman David Funk Sima Gabay Sharon Garber Shawn K. Garber Gerry Garner 254 Seniors Pamela Garrett Kimberly Garrison Diana Gascon Christian Gaumann Samuel Gaye Robin Geiskopf Merril Geiss Anthony J. Genaro Julie Gengo John George Phyllis Gerb Penny A. German Jon A. Gerner Brian Geraci Gregory Gianforcaro Kenneth Gibbs Cassandra Gibbs Joan Gietter Alberto Gil-Martinez Seniors 255 Sharon Gilbert Verity Giles Tom Gillespie Gregory Gilmartin Felice Ginsburg Matthew Ginsburg Giuseppe Gionfriddo Linda A. Giorgini Laurence Glackin Kevin T. Glah 256 Seniors John Goffredo 1 iss Arthur Goldenberg Robert Goodman Morey Golberg Mark Gold Andrew Goldfleld Abrea Goodman Larry Golden Bruce S. Goldstein Nicholas F. Gonzales Laurie Gorbeck Cyril Gordon Richard Gordon Karen Gosner Sharon Gottlieb Melissa Graber Seniors 257 Frank J. Grecco Michael C. Greenberg 258 Seniors Garry Greene Mel Greenwalt Anthony Greenberg Craig Grimes Donnajean Gruchala Lisa Gross Kelly Gross Janet Gross Dean Grossman Daniel Grossmann Don Grosso Karen Guise Julian Gulbinski III Mark L. Gunkel Fred P. Gusoff Nilda Gutierrez r Sharon Haas Hellen Hackshaw Despi Hadzimichalis Seniors 259 Terry Hafer Kevin Hagan Tyrone Haines Frieda-Ann Halliday Jeffrey Hampton 260 Seniors Risa Handelman Rodney Handy Tracy Hall Duncan Hamilton Nancy J. Hanna I Nancy Harbison Charles J. Harris Jr Donna Hardy Judy Harrington Wanda Harris Doreen L. Harrison Kenneth Harrison Alice Hart Patricia Hawkins Lynda Hayden Janet Hayes Indiaruth Hayes Seniors 261 m Helen T. Hayne Kenneth Haywood Richard Henderson 262 Seniors James Hendricks Marie Hearn Sharon M. Heitzman Jeffrey Heebner M Martha C. Henderson Cynthia Hennessy Lise Henri Leonard B. Herman Estaban Hernandez Jr. Linda Hering Eleanor Hertrich Marcia Hewitt David Hewitt Valerie Hibbert Michael Hicks Charles Hidalgo Cynthia Hill Christine Hill Edward Hinterstein Seniors 263 Laurie Hoffman Virginia Hogan Reza Hojjat John Hook Ernestine Horton Mitchell Horowitz Abby Horowitz 264 Seniors Albert J. House Rick Howard Ellen Howard Michele Howard Jacqueline Howley Sosing Hsing Larry Hudgens Robert Hugh Ellen Hughes Wendy Hughes Darlene Hughes Anthony Hughes Kimberly Hugo Allyson L. Hunter Norma Hunter Linda Hutcherson Nancy Hyman Sandra Hymowitz Seniors 265 Anne Ibekwe Yun lu Lazarus Jackson Marcuerite Jackson Kay Jacobs Lewis Jaffee Ian James 266 Seniors Dorothy Jamison Patricia Janisheck Debbie Jankowski ■25] Karen Jasper Joanne Johnson Cori Johnson Mara Jefferson Stuart Jerris Michael Johns Joseph Johnson Marcelene Johnson Kathryn Johnson Theresa Johnson Lynn Marie Johnson Kathryn Jones Chris Jones Thomas Jones John Jones Kevin K. Jones Seniors 267 Antonia Jones Saul Jones Constance Jones Hazel Jordan Chun Jung Meir Kadosh r y Garine Kakoyan 268 Seniors Seyed Kalsheh l KA rail;. ' I t- Jeffrey Kase i m 1 1 i 1 j e 1 1 1 1 i 1 ' 1 1 Jessica B. Katz Deborah Katz Marikay Kebles J effrey Keenan Mary Keifer Nancy Keir Gary Kelemen Charles Keller III Pamela S. Kelly John Kemp Michael Kendall Richard Kennedy Bobbi Kennedy Walter Kenney Frederick Kenney Ronald Kerins Lee Kersey Seniors 269 Kathryn Klein Donna Klinger 1 I John Knebels 270 Seniors Michael Knecht Jodi Knoff Margeret Knorr Karen Knowles Stuart Koch Robert Koeningsberg Patricia KoUer Lisa Kolodziej James Koncos Cindy Kornetti Gary Kornfield David Kralcow Joseph L. Krakowski Guy Kramer Richard Kramer Seniors 271 Steven Kr amer Abbey Krebs Charles Kriner Phillip Kunz Brian D. Kuszyk 272 Seniors Kenneth Kuzma Kate Kuzman Michael Kuchinsky Samuel Kupperstein Lana Kviat Paul Kwok Loretta LaVella David Ladley Ky Lam Donna Lamarche David Lamoreaux Ann Lane Laura Lannutti 1 Donna Lanzilloti Hannah M. Lapp Michele Lar-Moore Alberto J. Lara 1 ■ Roy Larsen Valerie Latney Anthony Lau Webster K. Laubenthal Seniors 273 lllll—l — ■infill ■ ilBI I I II Marilyn E. Lavins Patricia Lawson Hilda Lawson Jonah Layman Kei Pamela Leblanc Maribel Lebron Raymond Lee 274 Seniors Steven A. Lee Christopher Leibfreid Ernestina Lejarza Kenneth Lemanski Lydia Lenker Janet Leo Lori Lesnak E James Lesniewski Neil Letcavage Martin Levandoaki Keith Levin Robert Levin Lauren Levine Holly Levine Rosetta L. Lewis Dianne Lewis Dena Lewis Kwai Li Heidi Lieb Seniors 275 Craig Lieberman Amelia Lignelli Paula Lim Brenda Linefsky Rosetta Loper 276 Seniors Douglas Loucks Joyce Love Ilene Lovitz J. ' }Wmi , " K Linae Lowery Daralvne Lucas Celia Lucente Pasquale Luciano Sandra Luehrs Ira W. Luke Jr. Theresa Lunny Michael Lunt Anh Ly Jeffrey Lyons Alisdair Macauley Thomas Macauley Annmarie Macdonald Adam Macks Eileen Maguire Ellen Maida Seniors 277 Igor Maidansky Lisa Mallory Timothy Maloney Susan Marcantonio Sandra Martelli 278 Seniors Earl J. Martin Gregory Martka Bruce Mammarella Marie Markowitz I John Mason i Margaret Matosky David Mauro Carolyn Mazanec Laurie McCloskey Susan McCluskey Evan McCray Richard McDonald Madeline McGettigan Eileen McGinnis Joan McHugh Monica McHugh Stephanie Mcintosh Janett McClendon Theresa McCree Patricia McGrail Robert Mclntyre Seniors 279 Rebecca McJett Colin McNish 280 Seniors Daniel McKenna Stacey McKinney Joseph McLaughlin Donald Mc Naughton Rockworth McNeil Eric McKuberts Caroline McWilliams j George Medvec Jeff Meiskin Angelo Melendez Roseanne M. Melin Michael Melton Susan Mendelsohn Joseph Menta Lisa Mertz Catherine Mickens Sandra L. Miles Mark Miller James Miller Seniors 281 Valentin Milos Marlene Molishus 282 Seniors John Minardi Maria Mirarchi Paul Mitchell Mark Molloy Marsha Molotsky David Mitchell Caliann Mitoulis Gayle Monaghan I I Mark A. Montevidoni Albert Moore April Moore William J. Moran III Jewel Moreino Francine Morgan Margaret Morrissey Thomas Mosca •s Daniel Mosco Paul Mosenson Barbara Moser Matthew Moser Randi Mozlin Jenny Mui Michele Mukalian Donna Mullen Seniors 283 Mary C. Musto Peter Mylonas Virginia Nagel 284 Seniors Rochelle Nataloni Santiago Navarrete Andrea L. Neiman i I James Nelson Roddy J. Nelson III Kimberly Nelson Gary Nemeroff Ilene Joyce Newvorn Richard Newman Lynne Newman Loi Wai Ng Hao Nguyen Carmen A. Nibbs Donald Nigro Richard Norris Seniors 285 IIU.1— M— IIUl Peter J. Nowotarski Juan Noyles Eyo Nsien Oyo Nwabara Timothy O ' Connor Mary O ' Donnell Richard O ' Donnell 286 Seniors Thomas J. O ' Neill Mark R. O ' Neill Timothy O ' Neill William Oliver Wenday Oppenheim Valerie Oliver Robert Oliver Frank Onimus Steve Ostroff Linda Ott Susan Oxenhandler ■V David Pace Milagros Padilla Lisa Page Robert J. Palachick Seniors 287 Debbie Paliagas Walter Palmer Shari Palmore ►. 1 ■ ilk kite 1 -i ' r b. Evelyn Pankey Elene Papanikos Raajel Parham 288 Seniors Joan Parker Linda Parker Lynn Panco Helen Ruth Pantaleo William J. Pappalardo Michael Parrotta Walter Parsons Susan Partney Diana Pasaitis Barry Pasicznyk John A. Paterakis Michael Patere Doreena Patrick Helen Patterson Susan Paul Karen Pavucek Albert Pavucek Sandra P. Peart Charles Peay Christopher S. Pecora Sheri Peiper Kathleen Pelszynski Seniors 289 Sharon Penecale Susan Pentz Edwin Perez Patricia Phillips Kathleen Phillips 290 Seniors Simon Pierre Debra Pierson Hr ' fl g 1 HB«i» " 99 B Bk M . j i KSk 1 ll Marie Perham Claii Roni Phillips Ger James Pilla I Raj Claire Piquion Dominic Piunti Gerald Polansky Raymond W. Poplas Marcela Pisano Patrick Piscitelli Christopher Pittinos Anthony Pizza Jamie Plotnick Mark Pokedoff Mimi Polin George Polizois David Poloni 7 W am Carole E. Porter Cindy Post James T. Press Seniors 291 i Robert Pressman Charles Price Marie Pringle j L Jl m ' " »» r H n - . M .,?.«|k Elaine Pruitt Thomas Prinzie Maureen Punch Lillian Puodziunas Laura Quandt ■ ' |. — 1 m v« ' V B 1 1 1 p i % l Binh Quang 292 Seniors Gregory E. Quedenfeld Arnetta Quenn Howard Rabinowitz Martin Ragsdale Gregory Rai Kymberly Raines Susannah Ralston Wendy Reeves George Regan Beverly Reid Mark Reidenauer Seniors 293 John A. Richards Carol Richardson Seniors 294 Hollie Rieber Gerald Rigney Laura Richardson Susan Riling ' i % L J nl Ana H. Rivera Elizabeth Roberts Robert Rivera John Rizol June H. Roberts Darlene Robinson Danielle Rocco Mark Rocktashel James Rocktoff Carmelo J. Rizzo Doreen Robinson John Rooney Doreen Rosa Angel H. Rosario John E. Rosato James Rose Seniors 295 Michael Rosen Gail Rosen Sara Rosenbaum Roberta Rosenberg Phyllis Roskin Lisa Rubin Brenda Rudolph 296 Seniors Ronald Rufo Louis J. Rufo Robert Rumpl Mary K. Rush Karin Rush Derrick Russell Janine Ruszkowski Tuula-Anneli Salin Edward Sallie Robin Tinay Sallie Ellen A. Salvatore 1 Stephen Salvia Delores Samuels Anthony Santangelo Anna E. Santilli Seniors 297 Mary M. Santilli Sean Scheller 298 Seniors Juliana Sarpong Patricia Saulino Karen Scanlon Bruce Schenk Michael Scherlis Angel Saunders John Scheideir David Schildwachter Laurie Schippers Marie Schmucker David Schofleld William H. Schreiber Miriam Schwartz Jeffrey Schwartz Susan Schwartz Elaine Schwartz Lorraine Sciuto Yvonne Scott Karen Scott Karen Screnci Timothy Seabrook Dory Segal Laureen G. Sendel Judith Senoff Seniors 299 Liliane Seserko Philip Sewall Rita Seward Daniel J. Seyler Eric Shaiman Patrick J. Shannon Brian D. Shaw 300 Seniors Deborah Shepherd Stephen Sherman Audrey Shotz Stuart Shepherd Michael Sherlock Jr. mm " vO 11 ► k Manya Shipreck Arkady Shkolnik Vladimir Shpigel Charlene Shuler Theresa Siderio Sarah Siebert Karen Siegfried Ray Sherman Richard Shider yll Henry Siarczynski Karen Silverman Seniors 301 Beth Silverman Howard Slingbaum 302 Seniors Burt Simpson John S. Sinclair Bohdan Siniatowycz Steven Slutsky Amy Slutzky Jacqueline Small Laurie Smith Muriel Smith Margaret Smith Antoinette Smith Nathan Snyder Ellen Snyderman Paula Soloman Michael Sontag Anthony Sparacino Levin Sparkman Dennis Spears Carol Spegman Seniors 303 Steven Spier Kathryn Spilus Michael Spinelli Ira Spivack Patricia St. Clair Joseph Stefankiewicz Francis E. Stein Jr. Edith Steinberg Erica Steinberg George Steinbrown 304 Seniors Edward Stelmach Theresa Stigale Randy Stillman Susan Stimmel Dalton Stitz Byron Streater Marilyn Streeter David Stride Sharon Strogis Wellington Stubbs Jr. Robert Stumpo Christina Sturgis Robert C. Suravage Kim-AUa Swanton Tracy Szeliga Charles E. Szovati Seniors 305 Kandy M. Szymusiak Nghiep Ta Juliana Taylor 306 Seniors Diane Terrell Patrice Taglieri Nancy Tarlow Marie Talarico Dir Steven Taylor Donna Teti Mary Thiel Joann Thomas Anthony Thomas Theartha Thomas 11 Denise Thomas Jacalyn L. Thompson Lopez Thompson Sherdina Thompson Nawal Todi Cindy Toner Laura Tortella James Totani William Tourtellotte Chris W. Townend Tuan Tran Maria Travis Seniors 307 Richard E. Tressider John Troha Joseph R. Troisi Lois Troisi Benita Tse John E. Tucker John Tucker 308 Seniors Joyce Tucker Holly Tulner Ophelia Turner Jeff L. Urofsky Marci Utain Victoria Vaisberg Antonio Valdes-Dapena Christine Valentine Denise Valletto Deborah A. Van Horn Alexander Vance David Vanstone David R. Vasquez Carlos Vazquez Joseph Veasey Seniors 309 Michael Ventresca Virva Vertti Maria Victor An Vo Jawahl Voorhees 310 Seniors Rhonda Waisboro Harold Walker Frank Villari Phuc Vo Michael E. Waller Kathleen Walsh Joyce Walton Patrick Ward Jackie Ward Jay Weiser Seniors 311 Sharon Wentz Robert A. Wentz Rita Wentzell 312 Seniors Theresa West Walter Whalen James Whalen Seniors 313 Deborah Williams Robert Wiseman 314 Seniors Geraldine Willis Selena Wilson Robert Wilson Gabrielle Eliza Winn James Wise Lori Wisnowski Suzanne Wlas Martin Wolner i «L James Wong Carl J. Woodin Appha O. Woodson Owen Woote Jr. i Nelva V. Wright Masami Vamamor Carolyn Wright J Gwendolyn Yohannon Albert Wright Anna Wyatt ' A Ik J1L Jf VW Kathy Young Kim Young Gary D. Young James Youse Danny Yuen Lynn Yurchak Seniors 315 Kara Zalis Linda Zappacosta Thomas Zarko f i Lori L. Zelko Alexander Zhuravel Sharon Zierdan Robert Zipperlen Jo-Ann Zoll Christopher Zuccato Russell Bowman 316 Seniors Barbara Hoffrichter Dominic Lizzi David Zeldman Lora Zilberman Catherine Zukoski Guy Peters CARL WOLF STUDIO INC. 2013 Walnut Street Philadelphia, PA 19103 (215) 104-1338 The Official Photographer Of The 1984 Templar — A Centennial Edition Congratulations 1984 Graduates And Templar Staff! Serving All Of Your Photography Needs . Advertisement 317 i THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION salutes Temple University on its Centennial . . . th Ihel mple CemenniaL AHKIDFYOFSIAPINGTHE FUTURE TEMPLE1UNI ' ERS1T ' 318 Advertisement ... and congratulates the Centennial Year graduates „the Class of 1984 I I The General Alumni Association proudly welcomes you as a member. We sincerely hope that you will wish to continue your association with Temple University, since its continuing and ultimate strength rests with its alumni ae. The Association invites your participation in its varied programs and urges your use of the services available to you as an alum in the hope that you will remain actively interested and involved in its progress and that of the University. SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Each school and college of the University has its own alumni association, governed by a board of directors. Each school board has representation on the General Alumni Association Board, and reflects the particular academic and profes- sional interests and needs of its school. Membership on school association boards is open to any alumnus a of the school. TEMPLE ABROAD Alumni ae and their families are offered exceptional high-quality, low cost tours through the Association ' s group travel program. Temple Abroad. ALUMNI INSURANCE The Association, through the Collegiate Alumni Trust, provides a truly excellent life insurance program to members. Young alumni ae particularly benefit from the low rates. OTHER SERVICES Career counselors for alumni ae are available for appointment at the Alumni Center. In addition, the university extends library services and recreational facilities to all Temple alumni ae. FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION For more detailed information, or for assistance on any of the Association ' s services or activities, please write the Executive Director, Alumni Center, 1619 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, PA 19103. Telephone number (215) 787-7521. Advertisement 319 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Temple Student Government Officers: Gary Bumpus, Executive Di- rector Jill F. Bradway, Deputy Di- rector for Academic Af- fairs Shanda Wilson, Deputy Di- rector for Student Affairs Gail M. Barsky, Student Trustee Dennis R. Dykes, Parliamen- tarian Celia Lucente, Secretary John A. Paterakis, Treasurer Michael J. Pongracz, Speak- er of the General Assem- bly Kurt D. Volker, Press Secre- tary Staff: Sahalu Yaradua Richard Allender Dwayne Dantzler Joseph Ntiro Michael Pearlman Frank Ragan Clarissa Sereda Tracie Sipple David Turner Molly Peckman Representatives: Susan Babick, Jones Hall Program Board Kevin Blackner, Ambler Student Government Association Paul Carracciolo, Ambler Student Government Association Debbie Pierson, Ambler Student Government Association Eileen Walicki, Ambler Student Government Association Tammy Brewster, Tyler Coalition Oscar Martin, Tyler Coalition Arthur L. Bugay, Undergraduate Council of Arts and Sciences Glen Ezard, Undergraduate Council of Arts and Sciences Jerome Solomon, Undergraduate Council of Arts and Sciences Harriet Elgart, School of Business Administration College Council James Hendricks, Social Welfare Student Union Lonnie T. Howell, Joint Dormitory Senate Leonard F. Huber, Student Bar Association Leon Vainikos, Student Bar Association Saul Jones, College of Allied Health College Council Robin Levin, School of Pharmacy College Council Susan Slick, School of Pharmacy College Council Tara Manley, Tri -Dormitory Senate Eric Chung Tri-Dormitory Senate Sharon Webber, Tri-Dormitory Senate Jerry Wilson, HPERD College Assembly BEST WISHES FOR A GREAT CENTENNIAL YEAR! 320 Advertisement I Gail Barsky, student trustee, delivers her re- port to the General Assembly from the lectern of Kiva Auditorium. Representatives of the General Assembly listen to reports from the officers. Office: 213-214 SAC. Phone Number: 787-8727 Advertisement 321 CONGRATULATIONS TO TEMPLE UNIVERSITY CENTENNIAL AND GRADUATING CLASS OF 1984 FROM First PennsLjIvania Bank n.a " America ' s Oldest Commercial Bank (Established 1782) " The right place for all your banking needs 322 Advertisement Congratulations To The Class Of 1984 And Temple U. For Its Centennial Celebration a " Wilkie Buick lights up Broad Street at night. WILKIE BUICK SUBARU CO. 1750 N. Broad St. Phila PA 19121 PROGRESS PLAZA CLEANERS 10% Student Discount Dry Cleaning Alterations Tailoring PA Lottery (215) 684-3001 Advertisement 323 IC The sky s the limit. eggs pears soy nuts granola challah squash zucchini romaine spinach nnushrooms sunflower seeds beets kidney beans chickpeas •water chestnuts tangelos f ' ean sprouts iceberg lettuce alfalfa sprouts pumpernickel( cucumbers green beans pastaJ • pineapple radishes watermelon ' rC and niore,atSaladallei| Saladalleij • 1720 Somom St. (564-0767) • The Bourse, ot Independence Moil (627-2406) • Suburban Square, Artimore (642-0602) • 4O 0 Locmt St. (349-7644) • w;:iow Gfove PofV (659.1565) Resume Special 100 Resumes Printed Classic Laid Stock 50 Blank Envelopes (Matching Stock) 50 Blank Sheets For Cover Letters $60.00 Typesetting Included YE PRINT SHOPPE 2101 Chestnut St. Philadelphia PA 19103 (215) 561-5855 Good Luck For A Successful Yearbook LIPMAN, ANTONELLI, BATT DUNLAP 110 North Sixth Street Vineland, New Jersey 08360 Philip L. Lipman Americo Antonelli Gerald J. Batt Robert F. Dunlap Michael F. Vanella Gerald R. Spall Gary D. Wodlinger Steven Antonelli Steven P. Kernan David A. Curcio Daniel Grosso, Of Counsel 324 Advertisement AMERICAN BAKING CO, INC. Hearth Baked Specialty Breads Rolls Quality Service For Over 60 Years! 468-4642 J. Lil M( Ge Da Pa Te Fri Da 8w Tr; Sp, Th Tr; Cu La Sh Ki Sis Ar R(, T T Sh To J0( Scl Jot COMPLIMENTS OF FT FRANKFORD TRUST MONEY MARKET ACCOUNTS CHECKING ACCOUNTS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES A FULL SERVICE BANK COMPANY MEMBER FDIC CERTIFICATES 24-HR. BANKING TRUST SERVICES PERSONAL LOANS COMMERCIAL LOANS Main Office: 4400 Franl ford Ave. 831-6400 NINE OFFICES SERVING PHILADELPHIA AND BUCKS COUNTY CENTENNIAL PATRONS: MARY BELLE MANLEY- Tara, Best of luck in your next two years. All my love and money. Love, Mother. NUTSY, TESS AND SCOTCH- Happy Birthday, Temple, and great job, Molly!! WILLIAM AND MARY BEAHR- Con- gratulations, Temple! Patrice, now can we expect you home for dinner? HOWARD S. SHAPIRO- To the Temple family: May the next 100 be just as fine. KIM-ALLA SWANTON- Dear Temple: Thank you for four years of living, loving, laughing and learning, and, oh, yes . . . Hoot, hoot!! MOLLY- Thank you Patrice and Mike for sticking it out with me. WE DID IT! Pat Rush Lilo Schuster Monica Kelly Gerald Gervasi David Bockoe Pam Miller Temple Crew Team Frank " Scribe " Grecco Dan " Scribe " Gallagher Swine-Hater Tracey " Killer " Batt Spam Woman The Hippos Tracey Matisak Kim and Phil Bogie Curley Larry Shempe Kitties Sigmund Sebastian Andrea Dunlap Ron Portadin The Warehouse The McCullochs Sheila D ' Alo Todd, Mike, Fish and Troll Joemal Edwards Schtila Edwards John Walker Sherdina Alisa Thompson R. Beli Cornelio Frederick P. Kopetz Paul loves Evy Evy says no big deal Sheldon Sklar Vincent " Bag It " Piscopo Robin Tinay Sallie John " I ' ll get it done " Knebels Patrice M. Beahr Anthony Kathleen Nolan William P. Beahr Sharon Fussellaro Susan Frank Dorr Mrs. Florence Robinson Wiliam John Dzmelyk Audrey Adlam Michael L. Norris Mr. Williams Tara Manley Benny Gionfriddo Erin Keller Christ a Pasquini Pennye Rosenfield Kermit the Frog Miss Piggy Russ Tennant Saimimah (F.G.D.N.) Edwards Todd Edwards Molly, I love you- Russell Thomas Robinson Linda Herman Charles Robinson Jim and Marion Rhoades Matthew Rhoades Frank and Maureen Neil Sean Patrick Neil Frankie Neil Pretenders rock Philly Anthony Marinuchi Mark Smith Jeff Lyons Bruce Springsteen Joseph Gromadzyn Dennis Dykes Friday night at the News Penny ' s Mike Callahan The Mad Bomber Brenda Peart Frank Ragan Congrats, Seniors Thanks, Mom and Dad Angie Biff Thanks for everything, Molly, With love- Patrice and Mike Carl Edward McKenzie (Moz) Adrienne Nuggex Advertisements .325 326 A Centennial Edition -r Pg I t ' s a Celebration " There ' s a party going on right here... A Celebration, to last throughout the year... Kool and the Gang The Centennial Celebration lasted more than a year, with people partying in honor of Temple ' s 100th birthday. Typical campus events were " Centennial-ized; " ' like Spring Fling, Cherry and White. Grad- uation and Founder ' s Day. The Centennial year was a new beginning for Temple... the start of a new century. The idea of a ■ ' Temple Town. " a campus com- munity with nightlife and residences, seemed not so far away. A winning basketball team brought out some team spirit from all members of the Temple family. Distinquished alumni came back to campus and were honored. Temple even featured program- ming events, courtesy of the TSG Program Board, with Cyndi Lauper, the Hooters, and Gloria Steinhem. The Philadelphia Inquirer ran a story at the beginning of President Liacouras ' administration calling our school " Temple O. " The article said that when people usual- ly said they went to Temple, someone responded, " Oh. " They don ' t say " Oh " anymore. Happy Birthday, Temple U. You ' ve finally come of age. A young Temple tan shows the Centennial spirit to Hooter, the new Temple owl celebration A Centennial Kditinn + I ' k- • ' - ' ? 328 A Centennial Edition A Centemlal . ' ' G i J iris just want to have fun " echoed down down Park Mall as close to 10,000 people pushed closer to the stage where Cyndi Lauper gyrated. Lauper ' s concert was the grand finale of a fun-filled April Day-Spring Fling. Campus organizations manned tables lining 13th Street and Berks Mall. Activities included everything from throwing wet sponges at the sisters of Alpha Sigma Alpha, to eating hamburgers barbecued by the track team. Coco- nut pudding, natural salads, grain punch and old yearbooks were also available. Students walked around barefoot with sixpacks and bottles of wine under their arms. The scent of marijuana smoking was heavy in the air. Reggae and new wave bands warm- ed up the crowd for the concert. The questions were; " Is she here yet? " , " Is she really coming? " and " Why is Cyn- di so late? " Finally, over an hour late, Lauper made her way out of a Park Mall house. Shak- ing hands with President Liacouras, she made her way to the stage. The crowd climbed to the tops of trees, got on each other ' s shoulders and made their way to the roof of Barton Hall (only to be removed by campus police). Thousands joined in when that piercing voice sang her two hits, " Girls Just Want To Have Fun " and " Time After Time. " When Lauper finished, the crowd dispersed leav- ing behind empty bottles, cigarette packs and broken tree limbs. " They just wanna... they just wanna... they just want to have fun. " Spring Im A Centennial Edition 329 330 A Centennial Edition $prm0 7 ling A Centennial Edition 331 332 A Centennial Edition A Centennial k fl u T crnple Stadium comes to life but once a year - Cherry and White. Sure, other times during the year athletic events are held at Erny Stadium on Vernon and Michener Streets. They are not like Cherry and White though. All sorts of automobiles - even a U-Haul - lined the grassy field outside the the Temple Stadium on April 21. As alumni teams battled present-day teams in basket- ball, volleyball and soccer, the football team wrapped up its final day of spring training with an inter- Varsity scrimmage. Programs, t-shirts, sweatshirts, hats and food were all on sale. However, the best known feature of Cherry and White Day is the TAIL- GATING. Families barbecued and picnicked from the backs of their cars. Humans and canines, young and old, students and faculty all chewed on char- coaled burgers and dogs and drank cold beer from styrofoam cups. Frisbees, soft- balls, nerf footballs and volleyballs could all be seen flying over the heads of those clad in cherry and or white. Tailgating scenes made Temple Stadium come to life!! and White A Centennial Edition 333 V ' " • T . AJL Uv ' - W " i " X 1 H I B K 1 ■■a 1 1. , . ■ 1 •V -■ 334 A Centennial Edition Centennial i Cherry And White A Centennial Edition 335 ? y 1 :?36 A Centennial Edition w hen most people think of Temple University they picture Bill Cosby. That ' s because in the last two years the famed comedian has turned into Temple ' s number one spokesman. He wrote a letter to alumni for support in a Development Office fund- raiser. He ' s made commercials featuring students, faculty, staff and alumni... making famous the phrase THEY COULD HAVE GONE ANYWHERE, BUT THEY CHOSE TEMPLE. And he was inducted into the Hall of Fame on Thursday, February 16. Cosby has helped to improve Temple ' s image and on April 7 he was honored for his outstanding contributions to the university. Before one of the largest crowds ever to attend a Founder ' s Dinner, he was given the General Alumni Associa- tion ' s Distinquished Service Award. Each school and college also gave awards to alumni. Fashion designer Albert Nipon was given the Business Administration ' s award, and Philadelphia School Superintendent Constance Clayton was awarded the School of Education ' s honor. Others honored included Metropolitan Opera Singer Katherine Ciesinski and Siteke Mwale, Zambian Ambassador to the United Nations and the United States. The dinner dance at the Franklin Plaza Hotel was attended by 1,047 people. Included in the guest list were prominent Temple-ites like former presidents Wachman, Anderson and Johnson, and current presi- dent, Peter J. Liacouras. Miss New Jersey Miss America, Suzette Charles, sang " Happy Birthday " as the new owl Hooter popped out of a giant birthday cake. John McDonald, executive direc- tor of the GAA, planned the program. Founder ' s Dinner panorama: Hooter springs from Temple ' s birthday cake, GAA President Charles Schalch awards Bill Cosby the Distin- guished Service Award, President Liacouras at the podium and the hotel ' s sign. founder ' s Day A Centennial Edition .337 338 A Centennial Edition M. ost people do not think Gloria Steinem and Cyndi Lauper have much in common. Both happen to be hosted by the Temple Student Government ' s Main Campus Program Board in a year of Centennial Programming. Besides Cyndi, other concerts for the year included the B-52 ' s. the Hooters, Translator, the Greg Greenway Band, 14-karat Soul, Beru Revu, and the Tripoli- Trinidad Steel Band. Steinem lectured to a crowd on the plaza of Gladfelter Hall in a program board lecture. Other lectures includ- ed Dick Gregory, Seymour Hersch, Congressman Ron Dellums, Alan Blinder, David Gracie and Harvey Wasserman. There was also a poetry reading series featuring poets like Sonia Sanchez. The movie theater in SAC was program- med by the films committee. More popular movies shown included Flashdance, Wargames. Diner, and Trading Places. Trips were taken to Washington, D.C. and to a Flyers game. Other programming events this year included exhibits of fine arts and free university courses, which included Meditation, Banjo, and Body Dynamics. Also programmed were special events like a Mas- querade Ball, A Taste of the Holidays. Lover ' s Holiday. Spring Fling and TGIF— a day-long celebration of the last day of classes. Just don ' t tell Gloria that she and Cyndi have something in common. Programming A Centennial Edition 339 in concert with The Greg Greenway Band WEDNESDAY APRIL 8:00 P.M. MITTEN HALL AUDITORIUM 18, Centenmal I 340 A Centennial Edition J. Progmmm ' mg A Centennial Edition .S41 CmtemlalSi 342 A Centennial Edition M. say Temple... you say Owls! " " " Temple! " •Owls! " ■ ' Temple! " " Owls! " And the apathy started to fade. The year started out slowly in terms of spirit with the limited amount of fans turning out for football games. Those few fans sounded like crowds, though, in the uncertain moments of the Penn State game. Organizations built and rode floats down Broad Street as part of the Homecoming events. Massive tailgating went on in the parking lot of the Vet, while only a few faithful fans ventured into the stadium to watch the game that day. It was that basketball team that really started getting students into the spirit. Not many on campus did not hear of the famous five: Hall. McLaughlin. Coe. Rayne, and Stansbury. Their fans follow- ed them all the way to North Carolina. Other athletic competitions found screaming fans lining the banks of the Schuylkill, the sidelines of Geasey Field and the bleachers of Temple Stadium. Great turnouts for Centennial events like Cherry and White. Spring Fling and Founder ' s Dinner were also a sign o ' a new-found pep. The apathy did start to fade. A Centennial Edition .343 HCAAFtvl Man enii 0 ' D( 344 A Centennial Edition Centmniat I T he Centennial provided the university with much media support— national as well as ocal. The Philadelphia Inquirer, in a ead editorial on April 24. said; " Just about everyone in the Philadelphia area has been in some way affected by Temple ' s achieve- ments and therefore (the Centennial) is a celebration for all. " Similar sentiments were published in an April 21 editorial in The Philadelphia Daily News: " Temple ' s Centennial is a milestone, not only for the university itself, but for Greater Philadelphia and for Penn- sylvania. It is worth celebrating— for all of us. " And The Philadelphia Tribune, in an April 27 editorial, called Temple " a jewel for our entire city. " Wil.son Goode proclaimed 1984 as Temple University Centennial Year in a City Hall reception on April 24. Clark DeLeon, author of the humorous " Scene " column in The Inquirer and a Temple alumnus, has used Temple in many of his columns, especially when he was named an honorary coach for Cherry and White Day. Temple also got national attention this year. A ma- jor piece on the university and its relations with the North Philadelphia community was printed in the March 19 New York Times. A week before that the Sports page of the Times featured the Owls basketball team and Coach John Chaney. The Wall Street Journal, Christian Science Monitor and Metalsmith magazine also spotlighted the accomplishments of the Centennial year. On April 24 the region ' s first heart transplant was performed in Temple Hospital, again drawing attention to Temple University. Many Temple people were honored this year. Stanley Lechtein was awarded the Hazlett Memorial Award. The award for Excellence in the Arts was given to Hellmut Fricke-Gottschild. Bill Cosby was designated as the Distinquished Pennsylvania Artist for 1984. The Guggenheim Award went to Dr. Jonathan S. Goldberg. RTF graduate student Rod Cavanaugh was named a student finalist in the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences student Oscar competition. Overall, the Centennial year brimmed with accomplishments. y iAccompliskmmts A Centennial Edition 345 The Centennial Commencement found the Civic Center packed with people. Speakers included Board of Trustees Chairman Richard Fox (top) and Currator Charles Blockson (bottom). i»it«ik»j)«it«ltl«lllfu] •»«»«,,,, ' i a ' H P HHP ' A ' Ifil 346 A Centennial Edition t was a sunny Thurs- day that 5,800 students became alumni of Temple University. It was the highlight of the 100th an- niversary celebration— the Centennial Commencement. Flashbulbs went off as the Class of ' 84 made its W4y down the aisle. Family and friends lin- ed the sides of the Civic Center. Instead of honorary degrees or a keynote speaker, a 14 minute multi-media presentation was given on the history of Temple. From the giant screen on stage. Russell Con- wel stared into the eyes of the seniors. After the show, many graduates rose to their feet, screeching " Hoot! Hoot! " President Peter J. Liacouras praised the estimated three-out-of-four graduates who had worked their way through school. As the dean of each .school presented the graduates, the President con- ferred their degrees. The graduates cheered, threw confetti, burst balloons and popped the corks on champagne bottles. The program also included remarks by S. Elizabeth Davis, President of the Faculty Senate; Charles F. Schalch, Immediate Past President, General Alumni Association; Angela Raciatti, Course Administrator, School of Law; Gail M. Barsky, graduating senior from the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences; Joanne B. Ciulla, Ph.D Candidate, Arts and Sciences; and Charles Blockson; Curator of the Blockson Afro-American Historical Collection. Provost Barbara Brownstein recognized the honor graduates and Sharon R. Rhinesmith, M.M. 1984, College of Music, led the alma mater. And then there were 5,800 more alumni added to the ranks of Temple University. Congratulations and Hoot! Hoot! Graduation A Centennial Edition 347 More graduation views: Graduates march in to the tune of " Pomp and Circumstance, " they become alum., and some even communicate with their caps. A Centmnial 348 A Centennial Edition ' f I l (jmduatioH A Centennial Edition 349 THANKS! THE STAFF OF TEMPLAR ' 84— A CENTENNIAL EDI- TION WOULD LIKE TO AC- KNOWLEDGE THE FOLLOW- ING: JOE DURENZI SR. AND THE ENTIRE STAFF OF CARL WOLF STUDIO PHIL KLEIN AND THE PEO- PLE AT THE JOSTEN ' S AMERICAN YEARB OOK PLANT IN STATE COLLEGE MR. S.S. AICHELE, WHOM W O, THERE MA Y NOT HA VE BEEN A TEMPLAR ' 84 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PUB- LICATIONS BOARD AND AD- VISOR HOWARD SHAPIRO SPORTS INFORMATION OF- FICE, ESPECIALLY JEFF MULLER CONWELLANA TEMPLANA COLLECTION OF PALEY LI- BRARY DEPARTMENT SECRETARIES, ADVISORS AND ORGANIZA TIONS INFORMA- DEANS, HEADS, COACHES, STUDENT FOR PROVIDING TION TEMPLE NEWS STAFF Our Advertisers and Patrons Tim Grimm Jeff Cottle Carol Donovan Bill Smith Claire Doman Scott Klein Arthur Chodoroff Maxine Chisolm Dave Conway Betsey Alden Dr. Norris Arnold Boyd Leisure Programs (or what we call " 230 " ) TSG Larry Gloner, Purchasing Agent Mr. Williams— T.U. ' s 1 custo- dian Richard Helen ' s delicious food The Chinese Truck — especially COLD LEMON TEA! And you, our readers! Room 404 scenes: (Top) Brenda " Photography " Peart clowns around to ease deadline anxiety: Sue " Student Life " Connolly after a meeting; Mike " Activities " Norris takes a break from trying to decipher Greek letters; Patrice ' s sign, since no picture does her justice and John " Work Study " Zissimos mailing out a yearbook. 350 A Centennial Edition A CentemlalU, I, ' i Bditm t seemed as it ' there wouldn ' t be a Templar ' 84. When the fall sem- ester rolled around and ' 83 book remained unfinished with no editor named for ' 84 ' s book, who would have thought the past 350 pages possible? A staff that seemed to decrease in size with each new week of the semester, a debt of $2,000, no publisher and a budget the size of a high school yearbook ' s didn ' t deter the faithful few of Templar ' 84 — A Centennial Edition. The staff set policies like equal coverage— two pages per school, col- lege and sport and the opportunity for all clubs and seniors to be included. Like many other publications, many sleepless nights went into the making of Templar ' 84, but that ' s not what a year- book is all about. The Centennial Edition is a reminder to all members of the Tem- ple community of the very significant beginnings of this university and what it might be again someday. A Centennial Edition 351 The Templar ' 84 — A Centennial Edition was printed by Jos- ten ' s American Yearbook Co. in State College, PA. Phil Klein was their great representative. Carl Wolf Studio was responsi- ble for the senior portraits and the wonderful print develop- ment in the book. There were 1000 copies of the 9x12 publication. Paper used was Matte 195. The cov er had a sewed binding, round and back, which included silk screening, blind embossing and a hot foil. It was a Craftline with Maroon 541 coloring. Century Schoolbook was used as the typeface, with copy being set in 8, 10, 24, 30, 36, and 60 point. Special Lydian Cursive Face was used on the Centennial Edition pages in 60 point. The Templar is an independent student publication that is in its 61st year of publication. Nothing in this book may be re- printed without the permission of the Editor. Address any in- quiries to Templar Editor, 404 SAC, 13th Montgomery, Tem- ple University, Philadelphia, PA. 19122. The last page-and the last beam being hoisted to the new hospital. That ' s it, folks. Unfortunately we cannot satisfy all of the people all of the time. BUT WE TRIED!!! In high school, yearbooks were signed by friends with wishes for your future. We, your friends in 404, wish you, the graduating class of 1984, the best of everything. We have another wish — to Temple U. and future Templites — may there be another 100 years just like the last century!! Thank You 352 The End il mfK r h a to the " « ' t satisfy i ' e, yow I class of years • • • ' hank ' " " I


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