Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1991

Page 1 of 392

 

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1991 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1991 volume:

H-l ■ ' 1 - ' i ' - WtSBSt ' r I TEMPLAR TEMPLE UNIVERSITY PHILADELPHIA, PA 19122 VOLUME LXVII Temple University provides higher ed- ucation for approximately 32,000 students in 14 schools and colleges. It attracts stu- dents from all over the country and more than 60 foreign nations. A member of the Commonwealth System of Higher Edu- cation in Pennsylvania, Temple is accred- ited by the Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools. Students can attend any of Temple ' s 7 campuses. Main, Health Sciences, and TU Center City are all in Philadelphia. Am- bler and Tyler School of Art are just out- side of the city. Temple also has cam- puses in Rome and in Japan. The University Core Curriculum is a newly instituted program for all entering freshmen. Students must take specified classes in courses such as humanities, mathematics, and Intellectual Heritage. The core curriculum enhances the college experience by broadening students ' courses of study. Students can obtain bachelor ' s degrees in 91 fields, master ' s in 89, and doctoral degrees in 64. Professional degrees in law, medicine, dentistry, and pharmacy can be obtained at Temple. The Student Activities Center houses many student organizations, such as Temple Student Government, the Temple News and the Templar yearbook. FREE TIME September arrived on campus expecting to find the normal hustle of students returning for a new year. Instead September brought idle time to many Temple stu- dents. Since 6,000 students had no classes and 23,000 had only a par- tial schedule, students were forced to find other ways to occupy their time. Some took advantage of the summer-like weather to practice outdoor sports or just to keep in shape. Others hung out with their friends or made new ones. SAC brimmed with students inside and out where an occasional DJ would draw a crowd. The Bell Tower was not only rife with protest rallies, it too became a hang-out for stu- dents. They tossed footballs, played frisbee or hackysack, or just lounged on Beury Beach. mm 1 m 1 — AMIH B L_ T ■ ■ ■ ; a J I 1 J ' M J 4 I A key word in describing the atmosphere at Temple is diver- sity — of students, faculty, choice of majors and activities. Set close to Center City, there is a never ending list of things for students to do. Philadelphia is rich in culture with museums, shops and great local places to hear new music or to view ex- perimental theater or films. The student body has enough diversity to enjoy every facet of city life. Temple attracts stu- dents from all over the country and the world. Our students rep- resent every walk of life pos- sible. This is one of the greatest assets of Temple. One of the major magnets that draws such a crowd to Temple is its broad range of studies. Stu- dents can major in 91 fields. rST T ra iTTTtTH KSTITnTSriTT: BT7B 1 iT. daily newspapers. It was the only topic of con- versation for those affiliated with Temple in any way — students, faculty, administration, and employees. It was the Temple Association of University Professionals ' strike that lasted 29 days during the fall of 1990. Professors donned placards and hung in smal clusters outside each university building. The; handed out daily information sheets to student as they passed by. Students didn ' t take the strike lightly. The; organized into groups: some supported the ad-: ministration, others backed the teachers, and some neither: they simply wanted to go back ta class. Students rallied daily at the Bell Towel and a small group of agitated students occupied President Liacouras ' office for several days. Student Activism One of the unexpected out- comes of the teacher ' s strike was the uniting of the student body. Especially on a campus where approximately 80% of students are commuters. Each day brought students to the Bell Tower for rallies against the strike. Several times the pro- testers marched down Broad Street and stopped traffic. Pro- testers united under the title SUE (Students United for Edu- cation). Chants of " Students united — will never be divided! " echoed in the background dur- ing rallies and marches. The 22nd day of the strike was marked by one of the sit-ins on Broad Street. SUE members oc- cupied the corner of Broad and Cecil B. Moore Avenue on Sep- tember 24, 1990. Students, ignit- ed by the weekend ' s failed ne- gotiations, obstructed traffic and were arrested by Philadelphia Police. Several Temple Association of University Professionals (TAUP) members joined the students on their trek down Broad. SUE members saw this action as a declaration by the faculty that they do care about the students. 10 MARCH UP BROAD STREET 11 GSEA JOINS TAUP 12 SAYS- END TOE S7» JtE HOWf- The signs hung from the library, " Celebrate! Temple University " and an advertisement for the weekend ' s football game. It would seem like the perfect setting for the beginning of a new fall semester. But it wasn ' t a normal semester. Under the signs gathered a group of graduate students and support- ers. The Graduate Student Em- ployees Association (GSEA) joined the strike to raise awareness of their cause. GSEA members have been fight- ing since last year for recognition as a union. The administration says that they are students, not em- ployees. The GSEA response to that was noted on the signs that they carried: " Teaching is work — Research is work. " The third week of the TAUP strike commenced with the arrest of seven graduate students and an undergrad. The seven were block- ing the entrance to President Liacouras ' office. After being physically removed, they were ar- rested for defiant trespassing. 13 A Concrete Lesson When students think of Temple Uni- versity a multitude of ideas come to mind: endless lectures, a great sports game, friends, or special activities like Spring Fling. But rarely do students consider the actual buildings that com- prise the university. Unless, of course, the buildings become your textbook. In architecture, geology, and art classes this is often the case. Archi- tecture students can be found studying the design and structure, while geology students ponder the rock content in the building ' s material. Sunny days invite art students to park in front of a structure and sketch it from numerous angles. And Temple buildings have been the subjects for photography students countless times. J 14 [ 15 16 CONTENTS Arts 258 Greeks 306 Organizations 200 Schools 172 Seniors 18 and 342 Sports 126 Spring Fling 240 Strike 8 and 356 17 President ' s Message As you graduate in 1991 from the University, you can take pride in knowing that your de- gree symbolizes your individual achievement and the product of your dedicated, hard work. Now, it ' s up to you to make the best of this education. Fifty years from now when you look back on your life, these Temple years will have consti- tuted a relatively small fraction of that time. At tnat point, I hope your Temple years will have continued to be a memorable ex- perience in helping prepare you for the good life. The student body in 2041 will probably look different from your Class of 1991, but those newer " acres of diamonds " will surely be students with re- sourcefulness, ambition, and willingness to work hard. I hope your Temple experi- ence with its highs and lows, has been good for you and will en- courage you to continue a life- long pursuit of learning. In the process, try to maintain a sense of humor, and above all be hon- est with yourself. On behalf of our faculty, staff and trustees, I wish you well. Peter J. Liacouras President Peter J. Liacouras 18 SENIORS R. Coughlin From A to Z 19 A Nagi Abu-Latefa Electrical Eng. Stephen Ackerman Marketing Lance Adams Communications Yvonne Addison Social Admin. W " i LUMNI QWi-y BY Bf Joy Alleman Journalism Orsino Allen Int ' l Business Mohemad Almaimani Elec. Eng. Tech. Nathaniel Alridge Business Emmanuel Afutu Statistics Nanci Agostinelli Journalism Gregory Ahern Health Rec. Admin. Abdulmalik Albalushi Computer Science ■a ' 20 A. Alsabbagh Engineering Ellen Altschuler HPERD Tracy Alwine Anthropology Christine Amabile Accounting Patrick Amaefuna Architecture Susan Ameo Dawn Amodei Education Malacia Anderson Business Mary Jo Andreas Management Natalie Antenucci 21 Kazuko Aoki Geog. and Urban Stud. Lina Aquila Criminal Justice Jennifer Arbogast Marketing Akiko Ariake Psychology Richard Armon Denise Armstead Nursing Brenda Armstrong Cr. Just and Rhet. Com. k I 22 Sabina Askari Business Admin. Priscilla Asonye Nursing Anand Athavale Psychology Scott Atkinson Journalism Kathleen Austin Accounting Daniel Aziz Finance Nikolaos Babalonas Electrical Elaine Babezki Marketing Souleymane Baguignan Finance Barbara Bailey African Amer. Stud. Dave Baker Math Secondary Educ. Dereck Baker Mech. Engineering 23 Cynthia Barber Int ' l Business Mark Barclay Int ' l Business Mgt. David Bargeron Political Science Adriene Barkley Accounting Angela Barone Finance Wesley Barrett Marketing Mgt. William Barrett Biochemistry John Barry Criminal Justice Ellen Baker Rhonda Baker Marketing Jennifer Baldino Journalism 24 Lee Barsky Criminal Justice George Lewis Basila Geography Scott Bass Business Admin. Linda Batula Christine Bauerle Marketing Robyn Baylor Journalism Andrea Bazemore Business Law Sherry Beale Accounting Chrystal Bean Special Education 25 Michael Beck Business Law Lori Beebe Elem. Education Susan Behenna Accounting Michael Belcher Political Science Michele Berger Nursing Maria Bergheim | Andrew Berkuta CIS Brad Berman Marketing David Belford Management Ginger Bell Computer Science Thomas Bell Marketing Debbie Benner Business Admin. Marguerite Benoit Occupational Therapy Emil Berbakov Music ff i C 26 1 David Berson Finance and Economics , Michael Berson t Business Stephen Beseris CIS Lori Biasi Econ. and Inf 1 Bus. Anton Bidjou Dwyke Lisa Bien Journalism Beth Bijak Michael Bilardo Management Beverly Bill Accounting Joanne Birenbaum Exercise Science Andre Biscoe Political Science Rami Bishay Psychology 27 Tammi Bishop Math Tina Bissey Accounting Kimberly Bitsko Music Patricia Bittner Economics Christa Black Nursing Monique Black Fin. and Real Estate Scott Black Biology Jerry Blackman Architecture 28 Iriana Blitshtein Political Science Karen Block Journalism Daryl Bloom Cr. Justice and Philo. Jill Bloom Exercise Physiology Melissa Blouch Secondary Math Ed. Laurie Blume Anthropology Santo Bocchinfuso CCET Marta Bodnick-May Elem. Education Gerald Bokunewicz Accounting Pamela Boland Journalism Marc Bonannl Journalism Mark Bonanni Business Carrie Bond Art Wendee Booher Math Education -J ' C L ? 29 Cheri Bosak Nursing Susan Bowers Laura Bowman Finance Telecia Bradley Theater Michael Branca Econ. and Real Estate Joseph Brancato Fin. and Real Estate Hytolia Branch Elem. Education Carra Braveman RTF Anthious Boone Secondary Educ. Keith Borchardt Painting Anthony Borgia Management Carolyn Borie Elem. Special Educ. 30 Alison Braxton Journalism Edwin Braxton, Jr. American Studies Theresa Brennan Andrew Brett Education Robin Brigmon Human Resource Adm. Rebecca Brilliant Donna Brockenbrough Journalism Jill Brodie Accounting Samantha Brooks Psychology 31 Natalie Brown Marketing Sherri Brown Physical Education Stephanie Brown RTF Suzanne Bruney Criminal Justice Jennifer Brunozzi Journalism Tracie Bryce Rec. Management Karen Bucci English Edward Buchanan Eileen Buckley Finance Amy Buermann RTF Lisa Burns HPERD Lillian Burroughs Criminal Justice Tracey Burwell Journalism Elizabeth Busch Architecture 32 Nicole Butler Human Resource Adm. Risk Management Tanya Byers Emily Cajigas Math Education Andrew Calabrese Theater Joseph Calabretta Accounting Monica Calkins Psychology Kathleen Callahan Political Science Bunny Calloway Psychology Steven Cameron Jeffrey Campbell Psychology Christine Cannon Marketing e 33 e John Canterino Criminal Justice Jodi Cantor Physical Therapy Suzanne Cantwell Dance Vincent Capitolo Nfktg. and Management Coraly Cardona Social Admin. Brian Carfrey Journalism Virginia Carman Accounting Maryann Carney Business Admin. 34 Harry Caruso, Jr. RTF Toby Casagrande Secondary Educ. Michael Casey Athletic Training Kelly Casper Physical Therapy Suzanne Castle RTF Vince Catanzaro American Studies William Catto Criminal Justice Rocco Cavallo Engineering Maureen Cavanuagh Management and HRA James Cawley Political Science John Cawley Accounting Deena Cellini Secondary Educ. e 35 e Crystal Chappelle Fin. and Real Estate Huong Chau Ron Chelsvig Phys. Anthropology Cynthia Childs Marketing Gregg Choder Finance Miyoung Chong Photography Keanna Christian Health Rec. Admin. Ning Chu Actuarial Science Jacquelyn Cervone Health Education Elina Chachkes Actuarial Science Jennifer Chalfin Political Science Laura Chamberlain Journalism Tracey Chambers Finance Philip Chang Chemistry wr ' 5i 36 Andrew Chun Elec. Engineering Melissa Cichocki Journalism David Ciervo Engineering Thomas Ciocco Finance Michael Cioffi Christopher Civatte Marketing Marilyn Clark Business Admin. Kimberly Clay Social Admin. Letitia demons Business Admin. Patricia Clisby Criminal Justice Derrick Coates Business Admin. e 37 e Scott Cobb Finance Romeo Cochrane RTF Bryan Cohen Business Admin. Randi Cohen Theater Nancy Coleman CIS Kim Coley Finance and Marketing Peter Collins Psychology John Colosimo, Jr. Finance and Risk Mgt. Scott Comeau Mech. Eng. Tech. Francis Condell Adrienne Connelly Education Mark Conte Management Carol Conway Accounting Lisa Conway Journalism 38 Mary Conway Human Resource Adm. Kristina Cook Exercise Science Michael Cook Mech. Eng. Tech. Allison Cooper RTF Denise Corbi Physical Education Nicholas Corbo Accounting Patrick Corey RTF John Corker Criminal Justice William Corkery William Cornwell Chemistry Stephen Corsi Finance Anthony Cougle Finance and Marketing e 39 James Coyle Accounting Joseph Coyle Susan Coyle Mktg. and Management Matthew Cummiskey English Rebecca Cummiskey Journalism Wendy Curran Marketing David Cylc Econ. and Real Estate David Cyrelson Business Elizabeth D ' Autrechy Journalism Edward Dalesandro Accounting Simone Dalrymple Shawn Daly Chemistry Maria Damore Accounting Trinh Dang HET V 41 V Joseph Daverso Journalism Stacey Davidov Finance Matthew Davidson Finance and Risk Mgt. Brian Davis Nursing Michael Davis Criminal Justice Robin Davis RTF Sandra Davis Nursing Cherylene Dawson Management Dorthea Daniels Social Work Maria Daniels Joan Datts Finance Suad Malik Daughtry Education Michael Daulerio Econ. and Real Estate Suzanne Daulerio Journalism Mkmsk I 42 Thomas Day Psychology Elizabeth De Hostos Social Work Angela Dean Political Science Michael Debenedictis English Holly Debraganza Yvonne DeFinis Nursing Pamela Dehorty Psychology Brian Delgross RTF Renee Dellabadia Political Science Carmia DelPizzo Occupational Ther. Rose Mary Delzingaro Journalism Carl Deppenschmidt Bus. Administration V 43 V Salvatore DeRose Accounting Stephanie DeSanto Finance Gabrielle Desnouee Psychology Jennifer Devlin Journalism Tina DiDio Criminal Justice Angela DiDonato RTF Joesph Dietrich Econ. and Real Estate Vera Dilanni HRA 4 44 ) i fir Lorenzo Dinatale Criminal Justice Dan DiSario Civil Engineering Suzanne DiSylvestro Communications Nicholas DiTomassi Risk Mngt. and Econ. Dawn Dodson Health Records Melissa Dolchin Biology Gary Domeracki Psychology Michael Donaghy Accounting Derwent Donaldson Graphic Art Lisa Donlan English Sharon Donovan Tammy Dougherty Real Estate z 45 z Jennifer Dowd Crim. Just, and Psych. Peter Doyle Criminal Justice Milissa Drozd Nursing William Drummer RTF Edward Dubin Journalism Jane Dubroff Psychology Amy Duffield Education Nancy Duffy Marketing Bonny Dukes Mktg. Mgnt. Daniel Dunn Journalism Son Duong Bio-Chemistry Monique Dupree Advertising Susan Dykas Marketing Larissa Dyshuk Spanish 46 Magdalene Econonmou Bus. Administration D. Edrisinghe Communications Niki Edwards Journalism Kenneth Einhom Sports Information Matthew Ellinger Accounting David Ellis Criminal Justice Timothy Emery Tim Engart Finance Sil. Staci Epstein Education Christopher Ertelt Music Performance Terri Etkin Psychology Jamie Ettelson RTF S 47 s Sonya Fair Nursing Damita Fairley Business Agnes Falco Criminal Justice Ruth Fann Education Geri Farley Psychology Mary Grace Farley Sports Mgnt. David Fassbender Marketing Abbey Feig Education Tracy Everly Raymond Evers Finance and HRA Lisa Exum Psychology Bonnie Factor El. Education Patrick Fagan Marketing Stacey Fagan Communications mM 48 Stuart Feldman Political Science Arthur Feldstein American Studies Matthew Felker Political Science I. Fernandez-Diaz Psychology Deborah Ferrante History David Ferrara Accounting Mark Ferretti RTF Denise Fetterolf Finance 9 49 9 Denise Fitzcharles Nursing Judith Flaks RTF Kevin Flatley RTF Chris Fleischmann Spanish Madeline Fonticoba Psychology Michelle Force Education Francine Forgione RTF 50 Robyn Forman RTF Helen Formanes Rhet. Communication Franklin Foster Physical Education Jerry Franco Psychology Neal Fraser Criminal Justice Kelly Freed Nursing Michael Freiman Mktg. and Bus. Law Brian Friedman Theater Juli Friedman Nursing Crystal Fritsch Business Admin. Dennis Fritz Accounting Joseph Fulgham RTF 7 51 9 Alicia Fullam Journalism Eloise Fulton Finance Kaoru Funisawa Dance Andrea Gaal Occupational Therapy Ramon Gaber Marketing Scott Galing Business Roseleen Gallagher RTF Cecilia Gallelli Acct. and Bus. Law Berlinda Garnett Journalism Christina Garran Physical Education 52 Sharon Garrett Journalism Jane Garrity Architecture Franane Gausch Political Science Benjamin Geber Law and Real Estate Albert Gebhart Education Brian Geiger Finance Edward Geist Fin. and Marketing Lisa Gelb Education ir Jf? ' 1 " a m Richard Gelfand Accounting Roger Gentry CCET Sandra Georges Business Adm. Robert Gerard, Jr. Biology 53 Andrea Gibbs John Gilbride Finance and Mgt. Shannon Glasgow Dance Maria Glatsky Elem. Education Kevin Glenn Political Science Kalpana Gohel Marketing Stephen Golato Journalism Lome Goldberg Finance Amy Goldman Marketing and Mgt. Marianne Goldschmidt Criminal Justice Michelle Gillespie 54 Fred Goldstein Accounting Lisa Goldstein Psychology Warren Goldstein Political Science Pamela Golkow Elem. Education Michel Gometz Dawn Gooden Elem. Education Ricardo Goodman Real Estate Law Katherine Goodwin Computer Science Alice Goosby Social Work Joe Gorman Fin. and Real Estate 55 Mark Gorodinsky Accounting Jacqueline Gotleib Education Jeffrey Gottesman Human Resource Adm. Susan Gourlay Psychology 1 - -TT M0t4 0 Paula Greenberg RTF Jill Greenfield Accounting Jennifer Gregory Therapeutic Rec. Jonathan Greifer Biology Heather Graczyk Econ. and IntT Bus. Bethana Green Nursing Keith Green Journalism Donna Greenberg Accounting 56 k I Angela Griffin Psychology Laurie Griffin Actuarial Science Lee Grinberg Michael Grollman Advertising David Gross Political Science Debbie Guarnieri Marketing Virginia Haardt Political Science Beth Ann Haber Education Mark Hager Elem. Education Malinda Haines Physical Education Steven Haines Finance and Econ. Faisol Haji Finance .V ' ' ' ' •;, , t ? ' ' » 57 Christopher Hajinian Advertising Robin Hale African Amer. Stud. Carol Hamilton Law Kellie Hamilton Journalism Leslie Hammond Finance Mirna Hammoudi Occupational Therapy Dorothy Handfield Finance Stacey Hannan Accounting David Hansbarger Finance Rezaul Haq Computers Vanessa Harding Accounting John Hargreaves CCET Suzanne Harold RTF Maureen Harrington Nursing 58 Michael Harrington Finance Andrea Harris Marketing Dionna Harris Criminal Justice Pamela Harris RTF Kevin Harrison Civil Engineering Willword Hart Business and Finance Lee Ann Hartley RTF Blake Hartman Metal Smithing James Hartman Business Linda Harvey Occupational Therapy 59 Marybeth Haslam RTF A. Hatzinikolaou Education Alberta Haynes Political Science Patricia Haynes Nursing Brian Headd Economics Melissa Headley Architecture Dana Hecht CCET David Hedner Business Adm. Michael Heintzelman MET Robert Heinze Secondary Ed. i 60 I Xandria Hendricks Criminal Justice Kelly Hendry Engineering Michele Hendry Education John Hennessey Finance Audrey Henry Journalism Marcia Henry Business Adm. Xavier Hernandez International Bus. Jon Herskovitz Communications Ronald Hertrich Accounting Vera Hicks Law and Real Estate 61 Jennifer Higgins Dennis Hild Marketing Tracey Hildebrand Kimberly Hilpl Psychology Lori Homa Business Adm. Pedro Homdr Mktg. and Mgnt. Jongin Hong CIS Kristen Horlacher Suzanne Hodell Advertising Laura Hoffman Psychology Esther Hohenberger English Heather Holland English Michele Holmes Fin. and Bus. Law R. Holoway-Madden Theatre I 62 Thomas Hornsby Journalism Sachiko Hosomi Political Science Andrea Houston Theatre Joylynne Houtman Tonja Hughes Mktg. and Int. Bus. Becky Hulshizer Chemistry Steven Humes Architecture Lisa Hunger Marketing Joseph Hunter CIS Sharon Hurley Math . ' V 63 Thoai Huynh Biology Midori lida Psychology Akimune lizuka Geog. and Urban Stud. Charmaine Ijeoma African Amer. Stud. Shari Inspector Nursing 64 Jacquelyn Jenkins Physical Education George Jennings Criminal Justice Sang Jeon Accounting Seeta Joell SPLHSCI Beth Johnson Psychology Faith Johnson Recreational Ther. Jacqueline Johnson Jennifer Johnson Physical Education Josephine Johnson ECE Julie Johnson Criminal Justice Laura Johnson Special Education Lyndia Johnson Music Voice Perf. f 65 f Monique Johnson Music Renee Johnson Communications Tracy Johnson Criminal Justice Angela Jones Elem. Education Scott Jones Mech. Eng. Tech. Tammy Jones Business and HRA Brigitte Jordan Criminal Justice James Jordan Criminal Justice Manel Joseph Political Science Kathleen Joyce Human Resource Adm. William Joyce Engineering William Jung Accounting 66 Patrick Junod Criminal Justice Angelic Justin Political Science Deborah Kaiser Music Elaine Kalpin Psychology Alpha Kamara Accounting Kevin Kaminski Business Admin. Fahad Kandari Civil Engineering -K 67 K Zanele Karl Health Education Cynthia Kashnoski Karen Kasper Economics Masbau Kasumu Nursing Debora Keely-Hess History James Keenan Real Estate George Kelly Criminal Justice Joseph Kelly Accounting Daniel Katz Fin. and Real Estate Vicky Katz Education Bradley Kauffman Mech. Engineering Deborah Kauterman Occupational Therapy 68 Michael Kealey RTF Kimberley Kelly Nursing Dennis Kennedy CIS and Business Law Patricia Kennedy Biology Stephan Kenny RTF Gerard Kensil Elec. Engineering Charmaine Kent Accounting Elizabeth Kent Music Education Malcolm Kenyatta Political Science Margaret Kenyon Journalism Brian Kerr Accounting Michael Kerr Advertising Christa Kershner Int ' l Business K 69 K Claranne Key Social Work Kelly Keyset Finance Binh Khuu Computer Science Geralyn Kienlen Sociology Margate Kierod Stacey Kilroy Accounting Christian Kim Accounting Hong Kim CIS Sang Kim Finance Brian King Finance Cheri King Sociology Joseph King Marketing Tonita King Political Science John Kirby Occupational Therapy 70 Melissa Kirtley RTF Francyne Klein Marketing James Knauss Business Mgt. David Knolmayer Accounting Kotoko Kodama American Studies Matthew Koenig Architecture Yon-Khoon Koh Recreation Mgt. Seiichiro Koizumi Geography Melissa Kolber Nancy Konopka Biology Robert Koob Accounting Adam Kopcho Business Admin. K 71 K Howard Kornfeld Chemistry William Kraft Engineering Susan Kurtz CIS Marc Kurtzman Biology Karen Kurtzweg TR Alice Laarz Education Robert LaBrum Urban Studies Carla Lamar Education Gabrielle Lamelza Nursing Norman Lane Marketing 72 Dana Lang Journalism K. S. Lange Psychology and Art Wibke Langhorst Russian Charlene Lapp Special Education Nadine Laratte Sociology Matthew Lashendock Architecture Issa Lashko Computer Science Virgil Lassiter Journalism 73 I Sharon Lebo Exercise Science Helene Lebowitz Middle East Studies Nilsa Lebron Music 74 Robin Lengel Psychology Ishana Lennard Journalism Jacqueline Leo Anthropology Jina Leonardi Psychology Cecilia Leonetti Spanish Janice LePera Nursing Eric Levin Exercise Science Jennifer Levin Physical Education Jill Levin Human Resource Adm. Nancy Levine Elem. Education Harhim Lewe Math Joseph Lewis Physical Education Laura Lewis Human Resource Adm. Michelle Lewis Sculpture Nancy Lewis-Shell Communications 75 Jerome Licup Computer Science Gin-Ah Lim Music Victoria Lim RTF Joseph Lizardo Mktg. and Inf 1 Bus. Michele Llewellyn Journalism 76 Hans Louis-Charles Biology Dorie Ludwig Elem. Education Carmella Luff Classic Voice Mai Macnguyen Business Admin. Anne Madden Sociology Mary Fran Madden Occupational Therapy Joanne Maffei Education M 77 M Eric Manas Physics Robert Manger Marketing Dana Mannella Elem. Education Frank Mannino Business Paul Manogue Int ' l Relations Charles Manuel Finance Nombulelo Maphoyi Political Science Ralph Marano Exercise Science Daniel Magee Journalism William Magill CIS Maya Maidansky Psychology 78 Robert Marco Finance Thomas Margavich Marketing Mindy Marks Sociology Richard Marlow Mktg. and Real Estate Crystal Marshall English Amy Martin Music and Voice Barbara Martin Business Law Bernadine Martinez Journalism Lori Martinez Psychology Mary Ann Martino Journalism Barbara Martorana Brown Marva Journalism M I 79 M Gwendolyn Mason Sociology Aney Mathew Nursing Malvika Mathur Journalism Fumie Matsumoto History 80 Chantell McCafferty Management Patrick McCann Mktg. and Real Estate John McCarrick Business Admin. tkJM£ Michelle McCarter Mktg. and Bus. Law Daniel McCarthy RTF Steven McCrory Accounting Joan McCrossen Painting Margaret McCullough Education C. Lauren McDermott Econ. and Risk Mgnt. Heather McDougall Architecture Mary Beth McDowell Social Admin. Thomas McDowell Journalism Joyce McEntyre Social Work Cheryl McFadden Physical Education William McFarland Mech. Eng. Tech. M 81 Barry McGarvey Psychology John McGinley Accounting Kelly McGinley Nursing Michael McGovern Mech. Eng. Tech. 82 P atricia McLaughlin Computer Science Keita McLeod RTF Caren McManamon Nursing Yvette McMullen Therapeutic Rec. Denise McNair Accounting Colleen McNally Accounting Dennis McNally Athletic Training Frank McNamara Criminal Justice Donald McNutt English Bill McTague Troy Medley Finance Suzanne Melovich Journalism M 83 M Michael Metzger RTF Philip Meyer Finance Kevin Meyers Education Linda Mezzoprete Education Dixon Michael Athletic Training Jeffrey Michaels Real Estate Scott Mickley Biology Douglas Midyette Computer Science Trevor Melton Education Alexander Meltser Criminal Justice 84 il Neyembo Mikanda Economics Amorette Milburn Journalism Scott Mill Architecture Tina-Eylene Millen Human Resource Adm. Jo-Ellen Miller l§» 4 Education Jonathan Miller Michelle Miller Economics Victoria Miller Photography Constance Mills Social Welfare Mary Milnamow Psychology Rosanna Misticoni Mktg. and Bus. Law M 85 M Alanna Mitchell Journalism Elizabeth Mitchell Social Admin. Jennifer Mitchell Psychology Jacqueline Moore Rachel Moore Accounting Roslyn Morgan Nursing 86 Dawn Morningstar Dance Barbara Morris Education Eric Morris Psychology Jan Morrison Bus. Law and Real Estate Michele Mortel Nursing P. Moudouroglou Mech. Eng. Tech. Lucas Moyana Political Science Karen Moyer Joseph Mozzone Fin. and Int. Bus. Kathy Mulhall Jennifer Mullen Journalism Mary Munyantwali Nursing M 87 M Robert Murphy Law Rosemary Murphy Sean Murphy RTF Annemarie Murray General Studies James Murray Mgmt. and Econ. Virginia Myers Sociology Kathleen Naglee Geog. and Urban Stud. Kaori Nakamura Paul Neale Criminal Justice 88 I Donna Nee Accounting Paula Negro Marketing Polly Neher El. Education Danica Nelson Marketing Debra Nelson Nursing Eric Nelson Psychology Jack Nelson Business Law Tiffanie Neubert Acct. and Ins. itm mmKK fvr ' rr Robin Newman Education Janemarie Newtown Human Resource Adai. Binh Nguyen Chemistry C. Loan-Nguyen El. Education " % 89 .V " 1 ik l Natalie O ' Neill Accounting William O ' Neill English Sonia Odabashian Elizabeth Oh Painting Stephen Nickel Risk Management Mat hew Ninan Mktg. and Real Estate Nomanda Nonquaza Journalism p ' w K!91 Constance O ' Brien Marketing r Kim O ' Brien m RTF H w ' K Matthew O ' Brien H m . J Diana O ' Halloran Hk Biology H 90 Julie Ohlson Journalism Steven Oiler Computer Science Anna Olszowiak Biology Keiko Onda Political Science Dararoth Ong Finance Neh Onumah Biology Karen Orloff Roman Osidach Marissa Osser Physical Education Linda Oswald Journalism Mohd Azmi Oyob Architecture Betty Palmer Therapeutic Rec. P 91 p Grant Palmer Journalism Robert Palumbo Finance Dan Pape Elec. Engineering Kathleen Papiro-Fean Painting Ronald Parrish Psychology Andrew Parson English Amy Partington Finance Management Steven Patrusky Engineering Sonal Parekh Business Seth Parelman Photo Journalism Danny Park Finance Michael Parker Broadcasting Katrina Parkman Management Thomas Parr Architecture 92 Luna Fattela Journalism Darren Pavis Finance Donna Payne Human Resource Adm. Richard Pearl Denise Pekala Accounting Sabrina Penn Finance Edith Pereira Psychology William Perks Criminal Justice Abby Perry Jewelry and Metals Helene Perry Human Resource Adm. Judith Petner Michael Petrasovits P 93 p Renee Petroff SPLHSC Bonnie Fezzotti Occupational Therapy V. Quan Pham Finance Darren Phillips CIS Richard Phillips Management Susan Phillips Actuarial Science C. Pierre-Rosia Chemistry Carla Pietro Fin. and Real Estate Janice Plaisir Anthropology % 94 Mary Plumley Psychology Michael Podgorski RTF Lisa Poe Psychology Stefanie Polin Psychology Lisa Pollard-Ray Nursing Cynthia PoUi RTF Elizabeth Porter Journalism Robin Portley Accounting Jill Poulton Risk Mngt. and Insur. Garnette Powell Criminal Justice P 95 p Keith Powell RTF Kevin Powell Sociology Patrick Powell RTF Tina Powell Music Education Katie Powers Education Isabel Preciado Psychology Craig Preschutti Accounting C. Preston Theodora Pritchard RTF Elisa Provezano Occupational Therapy William Puchalski Accounting Martin Pukis Geology C. Pultorak RTF Mohsena Purkaystha (ft tiMk l£ 96 Seham Qawasmy Mktg. and Inf 1 Bus. Vincent Quarles RTF Linda Quinlan John Raasch Psychology Beth Rabin Psychology Debra Radcliff Tinamarie Raffaele Elem. Education Felix Raimondo, III Economics Emilie Rajaratnam Sheila Rajaratnam Human Resource Adm. Thomas Ralston Painting Mary Ranaudo Journalism 1 97 1 Timothy Rape Geog. and Urban Stud. Robin Rauch Econ. and Marketing Sonyia Ray Computer Science Robin Reese Business Mgt. and HRA Cassandra Reid Journalism Diane Reilly Int ' l Business 98 Michael Reiser Electrical Eng. Ronald Rembert Communications Wanda Revelle Finance and Mktg. Angel Reyes Elec. Eng. Tech. Anne Reynolds Risk Mgnt. and Ins. Barbara Reynolds Education Barbara Reynolds Sociology Shachon Rhyne Criminal Justice Agnes Ricciardi Jazz Voice Brian Rich Finance Mariam Richardson Nursing Linda Richelson Social Admin. 1R 99 Jaudona Richet Psychology Theodore Rickles Sociology Scott Richer Recreation Mgt. Karen Riggleman Nursing Beth Ann Riggs Nursing Joseph Ritorto Finance Real Estate Veronica Rodgers Political Science Criminal Justice Janine Romani Marketing Rick Romaniello Criminal Justice Debbie Romano Communications Pat Romano Biology Antonio Romero Business Lorraine Ronan Education Patricia Rooney Rhet. Communication Edwin Rosa Finance Maria Rosato Education Robert Roselli Rhet. Communication Gilad Rosen Finance -R 101 •R Robert Rosenstein Journalism Jennifer Rupprecht Actuarial Science Jennifer Rush Psychology Kenyatta Rush Business Mgt. Felicity Ruth Occupational Therapy Les Sabulsky Real Estate 102 J Keith Sadel Psychology Alice Sadiwnyk Accounting Sheila Sadowski Communications Masahiro Sakajiri Political Science Melissa Salabsky Communications Janet Samuels Psychology Jeannette Sanger Psychology Eduardo Santos Advertising s ■ ' » ' - - 103 Jennifer Schaff Advertising Tanya Schappell Econ. and Insurance David Scheffler A. Scheuring Business Admin. Maria Scott Psychology Stephanie Scott Public Health Tenetta Scott Finance Sandra Scriven Business Admin. Kip Davin Schmid Fin. and Real Estate Lori Schofer Physical Therapy Debbie Schwartz SPLHSC Larry Schwartz Communications Chrissa Scolnik Journalism Desiree Scott RTF 104 Brooke Seidman Education Dorothy Selgrath History Ta Seng Civil Engineering Anthony Serafino Marketing Lisa Serepca Andrea Sewell Bernard Sewell Journalism Susan Shaffer Women Studies Kamini Shah Engineering Sejal Shah Chemistry Lauren Shalita Education Marie Sharkey Journalism s 105 s Mary Lou Sharpless Metals Gwenda Shearer Social Work Bemadette Shelcusky Occupational Therapy Carrie Shepherd Marketing Vivi Sherman Secondary Ed. Joseph Sherwin Physical Education Aoi Shimizu Sociology Neil Shore Mktg. and Int. Bus. Adm. y mJ Richard Shore Denise Showalter Mech. Eng. Tech. Carla Showell Journalism Paul Shrager El. Education Carol Siano Kevin Siegel Economics 106 Patricia Sietz Nursing Sandra Silla Architectitre Pia Silverstein Kris Silvestri RTF Julie Simone Physical Education Mimi Singh Sociology Robin Sita Nursing Sheira Skaletsky Richard Skokowski Electrical Eng. Jeff Skversky Criminal Justice Kenneth Slowinski El. Education Lee Slutsky s 107 s Joseph Smarra Elec. Engineering Antonia Smith Finance Kelly Smith RTF Patrick Smith Health and Phys. Ed. Renee Smith Business Stephen Smith Sports Management Stephen Smith Real Estate Carmen Snow Econ. and Int ' l Bus. Richard Snyderman Psychology Jason Soli Accounting Carol Smith Nursing Charles Smith Journalism Howard Smith Accounting Jonathan Smith CIS and Math 108 Tina Sommer Nursing Stephanie Sorce Piano Pedagogy Margaret Sortino Criminal Justice David Soslau Criminal Justice Jeannine Sottile Political Science Marialaina Souders James Spahits Accounting Carolyn Spatafore Psychology Ramona Spletzer Computer Science Joseph Springer Steven Sprowls Accounting s 109 s Sheila Squillante Human Resource Adm. Aileen Stacy Journalism Maria Stagliano Journalism Edward Steen Civil Engineering Kelly Steen Occupational Therapy Lisa Stefanavage Marketing 110 Timothy Steffe Sports Admin. Cliff Stein Business Law Denise Stein Nursing Andrew Stengel Political Science Jeffrey Stepansky Rhet. Communication Cynthia Stern Education Chris Stevens Music Education Bert Stevenson Marketing Geraldine Stewart Sociology Michelle Stewart Business Admin. Danielle Stoever Journalism Kristy Storey Journalism s 111 s Kimberley Stork Real Estate Erica Straus RTF Robert Street, II Physical Education Kerri Strike Marketing Daniel Stuhl Accounting Christopher Sund Psychology Marianne Supinski Geography Victoria Suter Rhonda Sutton Finance Denva Swaby Angela Sweeney RTF Karen Sweeney Political Science Lauralynn Sweet French Nicholas Sweet CIS 112 Mahnaz Tabatabaee Insurance Bernadette Taddei Hajime Takahashi Art Arbela Takhsh CIS Valerie Tallarida Marketing Ricky Tang Biology Barbara Tannock Int ' l Bus. and Risk Robert Tanski Robert Taratuski Accounting Jacqueline Tarka Psychology Lisa Tasso Journalism Michelle Tatum Education 7 113 7 T l k " 1 K- 1 ' [ ' ■ 1 ■ " --- c . :. b M M Daniel Temple Mech. Engineering Lisa Tenuto Criminal Justice Albert Thalheimer Political Science Suzanna Thesing Business Education Jacques Thillet Nursing Kimberly Thomas Journalism Michelle Thomas Nursing Carla Thompson Erika Taylor RTF Grace Taylor Social Admin. James Taylor Finance and Marketing 114 i Vf- m: Geraldine Thompson Maria Thompson Business Admin. Renee Thornton Elem. Education Robert Threadgill RTF Amy Thrush Jewelry Leon Thurlow Architecture Evetta Tillman Criminal Justice Sheryle Tillman Social Work Michelle Tims Education Pamela Tinnin Elem. Education Bethanne Titus Management Jennifer Tober Psychology and Theater 7 115 7 Kim Tobin CCET Ellen Trainer Viola Performance Armandiego Trajano Elec. Eng. Tech. Cong Tran Elec. Eng. Tech. Hue Tran Elec. Eng. Tech. 116 Nga Tran Mktg. and Management Erin Travis Journalism Eric Tribble Psychology Caprice Troupe Social Work James Trub RTF Sophia Tsepouridis Education Mayumi Tsuji Journalism Georgina Tucker Therapeutic Rec. R. Turner-Collins Journalism Denise Twiggs-Lyde Math Education Kikuko Uchiyama Geog. and Urban Stud. Kenneth Ulmer Real Estate tl 117 71 Chizuko Umami Psychology Francine Umek Nursing Tammy Urian Theater Nicole Vales Business Admin. James Vallone Accounting J. Van Cleve SPLHSC D. Van Ommeren Accounting P. Van Tryon Secondary Educ. Keith Vanderbilt Architecture K. Vandervliet Political Science Man Campus Gary Vassallo Marketing Kim Verholy Criminal Justice Mark Vizza Anthony Vogt Accounting I i 118 Ann Voigtsbeiger Journalism Geraud Volk Architecture Lisa Volk Biology Cynthia Volkmann Jwalit Vyas Elec. Engineering Sanjay Vyas Chemistry Rajesh Wagh Finance Patricia Wagner Risk Mgt. Insurance Paulette Wagner Psychology Robert Wagner RTF Naomi Waldo Education Lee Walinsky Mktg. and Management 70 119 70 Dorine Walski Occupational Therapy Michael Waltrich Marketing Karen Ward Journalism Chaz Warkulwiz Computer Science Shawn Warrender Criminal Justice Andrea Warthen Social Work Catherine Washington Sociology David Washington Marketing Bregetta Walker History Monica Walker RTF Claudette Wallace Social Work 120 Janice Watson Computer Science Dawn Weiss RTF Michael Weiss Psychology Jennifer Welch Biology Susan Weldon Accounting Wendy Wenhold Sociology Andrew Wesztergom Accounting and Finance Anton Wesztergom Risk Mgt. Insurance Tracey Whalen Art Education Deanna White Computer Science Deborah Wickersham Psychology 70 121 70 Lisa Wieczorek Marketing Janyne Wieder Marketing Wayne Wiersma Psychology John Wiese Law Wanda Wilkerson Computer Science Sharon William Finance and Marketing Carol Williams Finance Trevor Williams Raiford Wiggins Statistics George Wiker Warren Wilcox, Jr. Rose Wileczek Joan Wiley Early Education Timothy Wilhere Management and Law f- 122 V Aifti L R. Williams-Lucas American Studies David Wilson African Amer. Stud. James Wilson Accounting Lisa Wilson Business Education Dawn Wirries Marketing Drew Wolf Marketing David Wolfe RTF Dawn Wolfinger Physical Education Emily Wong Business Jimmy Wong Int ' l Business Samuel Wong Timothy Wood Mathematics 70 123 70 Adrienne Woodbury Accounting George Woodward Finance Christina Wrenn Accounting Robert Wrenn CIS Jackie Wright CIS William Wynne Nursing Linda Yardley Actuarial Science Minoru Yasuda Psychology James Young Athletic Training 124 Huikyong Yu CIS Bill Yuen Political Science Edward Zanine Criminal Justice Maria Zappacosta Finance and Marketing Nichole Zarroli Communications Sharon Zeitz Education Leisha Zellers Occupational Therapy Debra Zendler Music Education Elizabeth Zlotkin RTF Mario Zoda Journalism Joseph Zukoski Advertising Mil lie Zuvich RTF 125 mmmmmmmmmmsmm ' .: ■ X ' - ' i m. l?;.V i- :; ' Ai:j Oi r. - ,- rc: i V. 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L fe 5v;yo ■ ' ■ -.Pj- !4M " v:-.-T f ifti; 126 I SPORTS Baseball 140 Basketball, Men ' s 160 Basketball, Rollin ' Owls 152 Basketball, Women ' s 146 Chaney 165 Cheerleaders 170 Crew, Men ' s 144 Crew, Women ' s 142 Fencing 132 Field Hockey 158 Football 166 Gymnastics, Men ' s 136 Gymnastics, Women ' s 134 Lacrosse 150 Macon, Mark 164 Soccer 130 Softball 138 Tennis, Men ' s 148 Tennis, Women ' s 149 Track, Men ' s 156 Track, Women ' s 154 Volleyball 128 127 Augs. Aug. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 1990 Volleyball Results 31 George Washington 31 Syracuse 1 Bowling Green 1 Iowa State 2 Maryland 2 Cincinnati 7 COLGATE 7 CENTRAL CONNECTICUT 8 HOWARD 8 RUTGERS 11 SETON HALL 14 Central Michigan 15 Michigan State 15 Syracuse 21 William Mary 22 Vir. Commonwealth 22 Liberty 28 Rutgers 5 Rhode Island 6 U. Mass 12 DREXEL 13 George Washington 17 RIDER 19 ST. BONAVENTURE 20 PENN STATE 26 DUQUESNE 27 WEST VIRGINIA 28 U. of Penn. 28 LaSalle 30 Villanova 2 Northeastern 3 Southwest Texas 3 Hofstra 5 U. of Delaware 10 Villanova 3-l(W) 0-3 (L) 0-3 a) 0-3 (L) 2-3 a) 0-3 a) 3-0 (W) 3-l(W) 3-0 (W) 0-3 (L) 3-2 (W) 0-3 (L) 0-3 (L) 3-2 (W) 0-3 a) 3-l(W) 2-3 a) 3-1 (W) 0-3 (L) 3-2 (W) 0-3 (L) 0-3 a) 3-1 (W) 0-3 (L) 0-3 (L) 3-0 (W) 0-3 (L) 2-3 0.) 3-0 (W) 3-2 (W) 0-3 (L) 0-3 (L) 0-3 a) 1-3 (L) 0-3 a) 4 - " J i , 128 Jr reshman Sara Doudt, 5, takes a second to check in on her Temple teammate during the 3- 1 win over Rider. October 17th ' s home game win added to the season total of 13 wins and 22 losses. 1990 Soccer Results Sept. 5 at Lehigh Sept. 8 BUCKNELL Sept. 12 LAFAYETTE Sept. 15 at Massachusetts Sept. 19 DELAWARE Sept. 22 at West Chester Sept. 26 VILLANOVA Sept. 30 PENN STATE Oct. 3 LASALLE Oct. 6 at St. Bonaventure Oct. 9 at Rutgers Oct. 13 at Philadelphia Textile Oct. 17 at George Washington Oct. 19 RHODE ISLAND Oct. 23 ST. JOSEPH ' S Oct. 26 DREXEL Oct. 28 WEST VIRGINIA Oct. 30 at Perm Nov. 3 Penn State at Atlantic 10 Conference Championships 2-ia) 1-Oa) 1-0(W) 2-l(W) 3-0(W) 4-l(W) 3-l(W) 3-0(W) 3-0(W) 5-1 (W) 3-oa) 3-2(W) 6-oa) 2-0(W) 3-l(W) 3-oa) 1-0(W) 2-0{W) 2-ia) i emple ' s Jason Hunter 4, pictured above, looks on as Marinus Leidel- meyer 18, jockeys for the headball. Temple had a 2-0 win over Rhode Is- land at Temple ' s Stadium on October 19, 1990. The Atlan- tic 10 game was won in overtime. 130 Sassei Tliitd Chris Cotton 3 of Temple ' s soccer tries to keep his lead as several Rhode Island players tail close behind. SOCCER Left to Right; First Row: J. Hunter, C. Cotton, R. Brown, B. Wolfe, P. Kivlen, S. Reiber, A. Craig, C. Sasserman, B. Pisch. Second Row: T. Wall, L. Kline, N. Mailey, E. Frank, D. Bertoline, A. Alley, A. Bogart. Third Row: Assistant Coach Bob Hunter, A. Diamond, K. Taylor, C. Mas, I. Assor, J. Molishus, C. dos Santos, C. Hammon, B. Perkins, D. Jones, M. Leidelmeyer, J. Rinkle, Head Coach John Boles. i 131 Dec.l Jan. 18 Jan. 26 Feb. 2 Feb. 9 Feb. 23 0-91 Fencing Results Steven ' s Institute 15-1(W) Brooklyn College 15-1 (W) St. John ' s 12-4 (W) MIT 11-5 (W) UNC 9-7 (W) Duke 13-3 (W) Rutgers 14-2 (W) New York University 10-6 (W) Penn 7-9 a) James Madison 13-3 (W) Columbia 6-10 a) Hunter 16-0 (W) Penn State 5-11 (L) Vassar 16-0 (W) Haverford College 16-0 (W) Fairleigh Dickinson 9-7 (W) » tU 1!.. f The Temple fencing program has been known for its excellence almost since its inception in 1972. Head Coach Nikki Franke has guided the Lady Owls since the beginning. Since 1977 the Owls have been a top 10 team, and have finished no lower than fifth since the NCAA began hosting a collegiate championship. In the 1991 NCAA competition the Lady Owls took third place. 132 Coaci iHf«IP k I .iii H FENCING Left to Right; First Row: R. Carlson, M. Bitar, J. Dhondt, A. Beasley, D. Moyer, L. Atkins, Assistant Coach Z. Palacio, Head Coach N. Franke. Second Row: S. Hoffler, L. Honig, T. Pearson, A. Smith. 133 Gymnastics Results 1991 Jan. 12 Trenton State Opp. forfeit Temple Jan. 26 George Washington 186.00 181.55 William Mary Maryland Indiana-Pennsylvania Bridgeport Yale 184.20 182.10 180.60 179.75 178.95 Penn 178.15 Jan. 30 West Chester 172.45 174.30 Feb. 1 Feb. 9 Feb. 16 Rutgers Pittsburgh Towson State 178.15 179.20 188.40 180.60 178.85 181.05 Cal-Santa Barbara 183.05 Radford 179.85 Cortland State 174.75 Feb. 24 Longwood Massachusettes 165.10 184.80 179.00 Northeastern 181.25 Mar. 1 Auburn 187.55 183.65 Mar. 3 West Virginia Maryland Penn 184.95 180.05 180.55 182.90 Mar. 8 Rhode Island 182.35 180.85 Vermont 178.30 Mar. 10 Towson State 187.55 182.00 Mar. 16 Penn State 191.95 170.65 Mar. 22 Rutgers Penn State 182.40 189.65 116.45 West Virginia 186.55 Massachusettes 185.25 George Washington Rhode Island 185.25 182.85 Rutgers 178.30 Temple ' s Women ' s Gymnastic team completed the season K with a final record of 12-14. They placed 7th at the Atlantic k 10 Tournament. 134 yi jm ()imi S0i JVlembers of the girl ' s gymnastics team display their talent at the horse. GYMNASTICS 1991 Women ' s Gymnastics Roster: S. Bednar, A. Cahill, L. Chambers, K. Cook, T. Garza, L. Kunsman, M. Kurzinsky, J. Lefkow, Y. McMuUen, S. Mitchell, C. Monti, D. Piantoni, R. Silkworth. 135 Gymnastics Results 1991 Temple Opp. Decs Penn State 256.50 271.30 Syracuse 263.50 Army 254.20 Massachusetts 239.50 Cortland State 233.00 Southern Connecticut 232.95 Feb. 2 S. Connecticut St. 269.40 243.90 CCNY 157.00 Feb. 9 Penn State 272.20 277.10 Navy 257.30 James Madison 227.95 Feb. 16 Massachusetts 272.90 256.55 Feb. 23 Pittsburgh 276.85 265.55 York 250.35 Mar. 1 Army 275.40 264.35 Mar. 3 Springfield 279.30 259.05 Mar. 9 Syracuse 267.35 267.95 Cortland State 250.80 Mar. 12 Michigan 270.80 275.45 Western Michigan 267.35 Mar. 13 Kent State 271.85 272.80 Mar. 22 Syracuse 276.80 268.70 Army 266.40 EIGL Massachusetts 264.10 Champion- S. Connecticut 259.80 ships Springfield 259.35 Navy 258.00 Apr. 6 Ohio State 271.70 285.50 Penn State 284.05 NCAA Iowa 280.80 Eastern Minnesota 280.45 Regionals Wisconsin 278.45 Michigan Stale 276.70 Illinois-Chicago 275.85 Michigan 275.70 Illinois 274.75 rxead Coach, Fred Turoff, reiterates some main pointers to gymnast Joe Rank before a meet. 136 V_o-Captain Stephan Choiniere shows great strength and a good line as he executes his pommel horse routine. GYMNASTICS I 1 " ' ° I mV V a r ii : i, v « Ai V.J ' iT jiyi I Le f fo Right; First Row: A. McPeek (Mgr.), B. Warshaw, J. Van de Zilver, E. Grayman, F. Hohman, C. Collins, T. Hampton (Mgr.). Second Row: Head Coach Fred Turoff, D. Frank, P. Dilworth, S. Choiniere, T. Galasso, Ass ' t. J. Rowlette. Third Row: Ass ' t. Coach Mike Del- lapena, C. Rich, C. O ' Hara, K. Nowak, P. Moore, B. Roth, Ass ' t. S. Raught. Not Pictured: J. Rank. 137 1991 Softball Results ■ 1 North Carolina 2-9(L) 25 Rhode Isl and 4-3(W) 2 North Carolina 3-6(L) 26 Rhode Island 12-7(W) 3 Iowa State 1-6(L) 27 Massachusettes i-6a) 4 Iowa State 1-2(L) 28 Massachusettes 3-i3a) 5 6 7 8 9 10 Houston State Houston State Wichita State Notre Dame Wichita State Wichita State 4-3(W) 1-3(L) 0-3(L) 0-ia) 3-8a) 4-8a) 29 30 31 32 33 34 St. Joseph ' s St. Joseph ' s Adelphi Adelphi Delaware Delaware 1-2(L) 5-l(W) i-7a) 2-ioa) 7-2(W) 5-2(W) 11 Rutgers o-3a) 35 Rider 1-0{W) 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Rutgers LaSalle LaSalle St. John ' s St. John ' s Penn State Penn State St. Bonaventure St. Bonaventure Monmouth Monmouth Drexel Drexel 0-9 L) 3-0(W) 2-0(W) i-2a) 4-4(T) 2-3a) 3-5(L) 5-l(W) 4-0(W) 9-0(W) 5-3(W) 6-2(W) 4-5(L) 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 Rider Adelphi Adelphi Rutgers Rutgers Princeton Princeton Seton Hall Seton Hall Massachusettes Penn State Rutgers 0-ia) 9-7(W) o-6a) 3-l(W) i ' 2a) o-2a) 7-8a) 3-2(W) 12-0(W) 2-3a) l-O(W) O-KL) r- SOFTBALL rv iil m « 7991 Softball Roster: M. Bauer, A. Cardamone, C. Dempsey, J. Hoffman, J. Kennedy, S. Lesher, K. McCarthy, M. McNulty, J. O ' Brien, A. Prinos, N. Panepresso, S. Ritter, D. Sarno, K. Smykal, Coach Maurek. i 138 M.OT(ee 1991 Baseball Results 1 St. Leo College o-sa) 24 RHODE ISLAND 7-5(W) 2 Eckerd 3-5a) 25 TEXTILE 22-6(W) 3 American Int. 4-2(W) 26 GLASSBORO STATE 15-6(W) 4 St. Leo College 10-6(W) 27 TOWSON STATE 20-15(W) 5 Tampa 6-8a) 28 RUTGERS l-9a) 6 Maryland 8-i2a) 29 RUTGERS 5-4(W) 7 PACE 2-3a) 30 RUTGERS 4-3(W) 8 Rider 8-9(L) 31 RUTGERS l-2a) 9 Rider 0-ia) 32 LaSalle 5-l(W) 10 Textile 4-4(T) 33 Lafayette 2-3(L) 11 Penn State 4-8a) 34 Villanova 8-9(L) 12 Penn State 3-5(L) 35 C.W. Post 14-12(W) 13 Towson 4-3(W) 36 New York Tech. 1-2(L) 14 St. Joseph ' s 3-2(W) 37 New York Tech. l-7a) 15 St. Joseph ' s 7-5(W) 38 U. Mass. l-4a) 16 St. Joseph ' s 4-8(L) 39 U. Mass. 2-6a) 17 St. Joseph ' s 9-5(W) 40 U. Mass. 13-6(W) 18 Glassboro State 8-8(T) 41 U. Mass. 3-4a) 19 LASALLE 6-5(W) 42 SETON HALL 1-iia) 20 Drexel 8-5(W) 43 PENNSYLVANIA 4-6(L) 21 RHODE ISLAND 6-2(W) 44 Concordia 6-ioa) 22 RHODE ISLAND 2-6a) 45 DREXEL 8-5(W) 23 RHODE ISLAND 9-5(W) 46 VILLANOVA 7-i5a) BASEBALL 1991 Baseball Roster: R. Kell, C. Majeski, M. Miller, F. Rauscher, M. Rivera, R. Roche, D. Rovine, J. Schaal, M. Stillwagon, D. Ujfalusi, M. Wieczorek, J. Fatzinger, I. Rosenthal, K. Ahlum, M. Baffone, J. Bujnowski, L. Hicks, S. Hollenbach, T. Kelly, M. O ' Keefe, B. Sadwick, B. Schellhorn, S. Haws, B. Higginson, J. Kolinsky, J. Murphy, F. Rubin, Coach Wilson. 139 1991 Golf Results — Spring Pepsi-University of South Florida Invitational Temple finished 14 out of 17 Navy Invitational Temple finished 11 out of 26 Forest Hills Invitational Temple finished 18 out of 18 The Rutherford Intercollegiate Temple tied for 7 out of 37 The Atlantic 10 Championships Temple finished 3 out of 8 Princeton Invitational Temple tied for 7 out of 23 Eastern Invitational Championships Temple finished 6 out of 17 1991 Golf Roster: W. Erikson, G. Fieger, K. Kaminski, M. Neff, G. Petrellis, B. Sawyer, R. Steinmetz, T. Vizza, Coach MacDonald. P I G E 140 SPORTS 143 145 Women ' s Basketball results 1990-91 Nov. 27 VILLANOVA 49-52 (L) Nov. 30 Washington State 47-91 a) Dec. 1 Southern Utah 86-55 (W) Dec. 5 Maryland 36-101 (L) Dec. 8 Pennsylvania 62-59 (W) Dec. 9 Georgia Tech 68-83 a.) Dec. 11 LaSalle 61-70 (L) Dec. 21 ST. JOHN ' S 58-55 (W) Jan. 2 Richmond 54-83 a) Jan. 5 St. Bonaventure 86-73 (W) Jan. 7 RUTGERS 50-88 (L) Jan. 9 Penn State 55-93 a) Jan. 12 George Washington 48-67 a.) Jan. 19 ST. JOSEPH ' S 71-63 (W) Jan. 24 MASSACHUSETTS 76-33 (W) Jan. 26 RHODE ISLAND 76-59 (W) Jan. 31 West Virginia 72-67 (W) Feb. 2 Duquesne 60-57 (W) Feb. 4 St. Joseph ' s 65-73 a) Feb. 9 ST. BONAVENTURE 79-65 (W) Feb. 11 PENN STATE 60-86 a) Feb. 14 DUSQUESNE 75-64 (W) Feb. 17 Rutgers 38-70 a.) Feb. 20 GEORGE WASHINGTON 54-76 a) Feb. 23 Massachusetts 55-41 (W) Feb. 25 Rhode Island 56-55 (W) Mar. 2 WEST VIRGINIA 67-69 a) Mar. 4 West Virginia 83-92 a) Jane Catanzaro, a three sport stand-out here at Temple, beats the defender during January 5th ' s 86-73 win over St Bonaventure. 146 St Players in alphabetical order; W. Booher, J. Catanzaro, N. Clark, S. Copeland, R. Hildebrand, N. Inzano, D. Jackson, T. Koel, L. Morris, S. Perry, M. Rougier, L. Singleton, A. Stout, K. Wickes. Coach: Charlene Curtis. 147 Women ' s Tennis Results 1991 Mar. 10 California-Irvine 8-1 a) Mar. 11 Cal-State Los Angeles 7-2 (W) Mar. 12 Cal-State FuUerton 5-4 (L) Mar. 16 California Poly Pomona 5-4 a) Mar. 16 California-Riverside 5-1 (W) Mar. 21 Penn State 7-2 (L) Mar. 29 Akron 5-2 a) Mar. 30 West Virginia 5-4 a) Apr. 2 LAFAYETTE 8-1 (W) Apr. 4 Lehigh 7-2 (W) Apr. 6 George Washington 7-1 (W) Apr. 7 American 5-1 (W) Apr. 7 Georgetown 5-1 (W) Apr. 9 Rutgers 8-1 (W) Apr. 10 Princeton 6-3 a) Apr. 12 St. Joseph ' s (A-lO-s) 9-0 (W) Apr. 12 West Virginia (A-lO ' s) 5-4 (L) Apr. 13 Rutgers (A-lCs) 6-3 (W) . !- TEMPLE I V Left to Right; First Row: E. Fulgham, T. Antogiovanni. Second Roiv: Assl. Coach A. Paneo, Mgr. E. Stier, N. Pagano, C. Barber, R. Dickinson, Trainer J. Meunch, Head Coach A. Sorrentino. lift A,P 148 TENNIS Men ' s Tennis Results 1991 Mar. 11 Chapman College 7-2 (W) Mar. 12 Cal State Bakersfield 6-3 (L) Mar. 13 Yale 6-3 a) Mar. 14 Loyola Marymount 5-l(W) Mar. 15 Claremont-MUDD-Scripps 5-4 (W) Mar. 16 California-Riverside 6-3 (L) Mar. 20 Viilanova 7-2 (W) Mar. 23 Boston University 5-3 (W) Mar. 24 Providence 4-2 a) Mar. 26 ST. JOSEPH ' S 6-0 (W) Mar. 28 Millersville 9-0 (W) Mar. 30 George Washington 6-3 (L) Apr. 3 MONfMOUTH 9-0 (W) Apr. 9 Swarthmore 6-3 a) Apr. 11 Princeton 7-1 a) Apr. 16 Navy 8-0 a) Left to Right; First Row: E. Cruz, R. J. Harr, I. Ikoyo-Eweto, L. Goldberg, A. Finkel. Second Row: Asst. Coach A. Panzo, Mgr. E. Stier, Trainer J. Meunch, B. Bost, M. Sonders, K. Hawthorne, Head Coach A. Sorrentino. 149 150 Uenise Sotis, 6, goes for the ball on April 3rd against Penn. Temple Lady Owls crushed Penn 10-1 during their 5 win-8 loss season. The Owls ranked 15th nationally. LACROSSE 1991 Roster: D. Porter, R. Joseph, J. Marple, D. Sotis, C. Slaninka, V. Huang, J. Cahill, T. Byard, S. Thornton, J. Catanzaro, A. Reese, B. Grier, A. Ennis, J. Harris, J. Norris, E. Quinn, K. Heydt, K. Paul, T. Miller, J. Grapin, C. Washko, E. Somers, M. Carr, H. Herner, Y. Thornton, B. Schmalenberger, J. Smith, L. Boghosian, K. Mixon, B. Hale. 151 Rollin ' Owls 1990-1991 Results Oct. 20 PA Freewheelers 79-50 (W) Ocl. 27 Bulova Watchmakers 51-48 (W) Nov. 9-11 Southwest State U. 29-61 (L) Nov. 9-11 Wisconsin-Whitewater U. 35-53 a) Nov. 9-11 Wright State U. 38-37 (W) Nov. 9-11 Univ. of Illinois 39-44 (L) Nov. 17 Delaware Silverstreaks 52-42 (W) Dec. 1 Delaware Silverstreaks 55-36 (W) Dec. 15 Lacy Highrollers 52-31 (W) Jan. 5 Baltimore Ravens 39-46 (L) Jan. 12-13 Wright State U. 28-48 a) Jan. 12-13 Washington Warriors 50-52 (L) Jan. 26 Wilmington Wheelers 57-28 (W) Feb. 1-3 Southwest Slate U. 60-56 (W) Feb. 1-3 Feb. 1-3 Wisconsin-Whitewater V. Wright State U. 36-47 (L) 40-61 (L) Feb. 15 Univ. of Illinois 27-53 a) Feb. 16 Southern Illinois U. 61-40 (W) Feb 23 Bulova Watchmakers 26-55 (L) Mar. 2 PA Freewheelers 60-48 (W) Mar. 13-16 Binghamton Stars 55-30 (W) Mar. 13-16 Texas-Arlington V. 52-96 (L) Mar. 13-16 Southern Illinois U. 56-29 (W) Mar. 13-16 Southwest State U. 42-61 (L) 152 Initially formed as a sports club in 1984, the Owls joined the National Wheelchair Basketball Association (NWBA) as an in- dependent team in 1985. The RoUin ' Owls compete in many conference games as well as exhibitions. The RoUin ' Owls are an in- tegral part of Temple ' s Adapted Athletics and Recreation Pro- gram. Rollin ' Owls coach, Tribit Green, is in his second year coaching at Temple. ROLLIN ' OWLS Left to Right; First Row: A. Sklut, M. Clement, R. Miranda, R. Miller. Second Roiv: L. Smith, T. Swank, S. Brown, M. Cassarella, G. Hokensmith. Third Row: K. Britt, F. Hopkins, T. Green (coach), M. Levy. 153 SEiWt TEMPLE Women ' s Track Roster: M. Bearden, S. Bearden, L. Butts, C. Connor, R. Davis, M. Ellis, L. Ellison, M. Madric, S. Murphy, S. Rivers, M. Robinson, D. Short, A. Steele, A. Wesley. 154 TRACK Wc,S. Men ' s Track Roster: R. Baker, C. Blake III, J. Daniels, J. Hawkins, D. Hopkins, Jr., K. Lewis, A. Mills, J. Mitchell, B. Powell, A. RoUey, R. Strawbridge II, S. White, J. Williams. 155 n • L L , ! TEMPLE 156 Women ' s Crew Roster: A. Amidon, M. Amidon, M. Bower, C. Burke, J. Czarnecki, C. DeLoach, A. DelGross, L. Donate, J. Elick, A. Mtr, Evans, J. Filer, L. Gosselin, M. Haupt, C. Irizarry, J. Jenkins, M. Leonard, S. Lewis, S. MacDermott, B. Mather, L. Mierzejewski, L Mishkin, K. Patterson, G. Reinhardt, A. Ridall, L. Rubenstein, B. Scombordi, S. Speirs, A. Steinmetz,L. Toombs, J. Trujillo, P. Tycenski, M. Yonchek. E 1 emple wins the Dad Vail Trophy for the 3rd consecutive year and for the eighth time in the last nine years. Both the Heavyweight Eight and the Junior Varsity Eight took first place. CREW Men ' s Crew Roster: M. Alton, S. Brodie, M. Conallen, M. Cras, M. Dalton, J. Dietrich, S. Doyle, C. Durm, T. Ellis, M. Floro, J. Garbutt, J. Haas, T. Huller, D. Hurtt, T. Irvine, F. Lake III, R. Lewis, G. Mason, T. McCloskey, L. McCormick, J. McGiniss, T. McLaughlin, J. McPhillips, J. Meissner, M. Mengelbier, J. Meyer, M. Moore, C. Mowery, P. Murray, T. Murray, S. Nowmos, B. Perkins, M. Pricer, Jr., M. Rafter, T. Roach, P. Scherbin, M. Schumacker, S. Sennhenn, J. Sheehan, J. Wysocki, F. Zwiercan. 157 Lady Owl, Jean Catanzaro, is congrat- ulated by her teammates ajfter scoring her lOOth career goal in the teams 4-1 victory over St. Joseph ' s on Wednes- day, October 10, 1990. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 5 8 9 13 15 19 22 23 27 29 3 6 7 10 11 16 21 24 26 29 3 4 6 11 Drexel Norihern Illinois Providence West Chester at Maryland Hofstra Northeastern Rhode Island at Villanova at Ursinus at Penn State Boston University Massachusetts St. Joseph ' s Delaware at Penn at Old Dominion at Lafayette at Rutgers Lehigh Massachusetts at Penn Slate Maryland at Penn State 6-0(W) 5-l(W) 4-1 (W) 3-l(W) 2-6(L) 7-0(W) 2-3(L) 9-2(W) 4-l(W) 2-lfW) 2-4(L) 3-0(W) 3-2(W) 4-l(W) 4-0(W) l-O(W) 2-4(L) 2-l(W) 4-2(W) 9-0(W) 2-l(W) 2-5a) 2-l(W) o-sa) FIELD HOCKEY 4 Field Hockey Team: R. Joseph, J. Marple, A. Baker, E. Brewer, M. Scally, R. Shreve, C. Bonnell, S. Barndt, K. Yaculak, K. Smith, J. Catanzaro, W. Skibitsky, T. Byard, J. Smith, E. Mendoza, C. Carter, S. Bing, K. Paul, D. Sotis, C. Washko, K. Tierney, E. Egan, L. Warneka, M. Turney, A. Prinos, D. Utz, C. James, M. Scally. Head Coach: M. Madison, Assistants: E. Tchou, P. Bustin, S. Wagner. Manager: W. Cordier. Trainers: M. Flicker, D. Blackard. 159 Mik Kilgore, 24, jockeys for position as Donald Hodge, 35, scores against the U.S.S.R. 1 emple players struggle under the basket during their first game of the season. On November 6 the Temple Owls took on the U.S.S.R. during an Exhibition game. Men ' s Basketball Results 1990-91 Nov. 6 U.S.S.R. Exhibition Nov. 15 Iowa 71-73 (L) Nov. 29 Villanova 70-57 (W) Dec. 5 St. Bonaventure 76-52 (W) Dec. 8 South Carolina 63-87 (L) Dec. 15 GEORGIA TECH 69-67 (W) Dec. 18 PENN STATE 67-63 (W) Dec. 27 Iowa State 79-81 a) ■■■ H Dec. Jan. 29 3 Pepperdine PENNSYLVANIA 56-55 (W) 66-49 (W) Jan. 5 LaSalle 91-86 (W) Jan. 8 RUTGERS 83-62 (W) Jan. 10 George Washington 70-61 (W) Jan. 16 Duquesne 59-60 (L) Jan. 19 Clemson 71-52 (W) Jan. 22 ST. JOSEPH ' S 73-56 (W) Jan. 24 MASSACHUSETTS 55-53 fW) Jan. 26 ST. BONAVENTURE 77-66 (W) Jan. 28 Rhode Island 76-61 (W) Feb. 2 Rutgers 63-82 (L) Feb. 4 St. Joseph ' s 60-66 a) Feb. 7 GEORGE WASHINGTON 77-60 (W) Feb. 10 WEST VIRGINIA 88-78 (W) Feb. 13 Penn State 69-59 (W) Feb. 16 NOTRE DAME 70-46 fW) Feb. 19 RHODE ISLAND 62-63 a) Feb. 21 Massachusetts 80-70 (W) Feb. 23 West Virginia 56-53 (W) Feb. 28 DUQUESNE 65-51 (W) Mar. 2 West Virginia 56-53 (W) Mar. 3 Penn State 50-52 (L) Mar. 14 •Purdue 80-63 (W) Mar. 16 •Richmond 77-64 (W) Mar. 23 •Oklahoma State 72-63 (W) Mar. 24 •North Carolina 72-75 a) HOME GAMES •NCAA TOURNAMENT i oach John Chaney takes a moment to instruct Mark Macon, 12, during February 28th ' s 65-51 win against Duquesne. 162 The Temple Owls ' 1990-91 basketball season came to an end with a 75-72 loss to North Carolina in the championship game of the Eastern Regionals. Temple won three NCAA tournament games to close with a 24-10 record and a USA Today CNN final ranking of 11th. ASKETBALL Left to Right; First Row: J. Conic, J. Haynes, M. Macon, M. Harden, S. Randolph, V. Carstarphen. Second Row: J. Spears, M. Strickland, J. Post, D. Hodge, C. Lovelace, M. Kilgore. 163 Mark Macon is probably the best player ever to wear a Temple basketball jersey. In his four years here, Macon amassed 2,609 total points, making him the 20th highest scorer in NCAA Division I history. He ranks 12th nationally with 281 steals. Macon leaves Temple as a holder or co-holder of 16 school records. But there is more. No one can measure the bond between Macon and Coach Chaney. As a freshman, Macon told Chaney, " 1 want to be your clone. " Most people would agree that Macon is a replica of Chaney. Driven, hard- working, successful, and of course emotional. Now he pre- pares for the NBA. He ' s gonna be great. MOVING ON 164 CHANEY ' S CHALLENGE It took all season, but John Chaney ' s team peaked at the right time; NCAA Tourna- ment time. This season ' s 24-10 record marked the 15th time Chaney has produced a 20-win team in the last 19 years. It marked the 7th time the team got 20-pIus wins in Chaney ' s nine seasons here at Temple. The key was defense. The team set a school record with 279 steals and limited oppo- nents to 43% shooting from the field. Chaney now has an overall record of 441- 130. His .772 career winning percentage is third highest among all active coaches in Division I, trailing only UNLV ' s Jerry Tarkanian and Tar Heels ' Dean Smith. Chaney can look forward to a mostly vet- eran team with some shining new prospects for next year as he begins his tenth season. — Written by Pete Thompson 165 Delow: Temple football players cheer each oth- er on during their Octo- ber 20th win over Virgin- ia Tech., 31-28. » •••( 4» i» i?;SJ • ilB fc " " f X iSi t ' rT Football Results 1990 Sept. 1 Wyoming 23-38 a) Sept. 8 Syracuse 9-19 (L) Sept. 15 AUSTIN PEAY 28-0 (W) Sept. 22 Wisconsin 24-18 (W) Oct. 6 Penn State 10-48 (L) Oct. 206 VIRGINIA TECH 31-28 (W) Oct. 27 EAST CAROLINA 30-27 (W) Nov. 3 Tennessee 20-41 (L) Nov. 10 Pittsburgh 28-18 (W) Nov. 17 RUTGERS 29-22 (W) Nov. 24 Boston College 29-10 (W) 166 1 earn prayer preceded November 17th ' s 29-22 win over Rutgers. Temple ' s football team had its best record in 11 years with 7 wins and 4 losses. Second-year coach Jerry Berndt led Temple up from its 1989 record of 1-10. Quarterback Matt Baker received the Owl Award as Temple ' s Most Valuable Player. FOOTBALL Wh ;=.:: ' -:=: ' iz-:e -£S:::iF (Players in alphabetical order: G. Angeli, M. Baker, D. Beck, L. Brown, R. Bruce, S. Burch, E. Cabrea, K. Gary, M. iConstantatos, K. Grespina, D. Gunningham, G. Cance, R. Davidson, A. Denton, G. Deveney, G. Downing, R. Dreyton, M. Ellis, B. Erwin, E. Fenwick, B. Garvin, M. Gibbs, K. Glasper, R. Graf, T. Gray, R. Hale, B. Harrington, J. Harris, S. Holland, T. Hornbaker, T. Hull, S. Jenkins, T. Johnson, D. Jones, B. Krulikowski, J. Lewis, G. Liberty, J. Makowski, D. McCabe, K. McCoy, S. McNair, C. Minor, G. Mobley, C. Montgomery, D. Nelson, C. Paliscak, T. Possenti, T. Richards, A. Richardson, K. Rush, C. Ryan, T. Schmitz, R. Shearer, L. Shepard, J. Staton, S. Stephens, C. Swanson, A. Taylor, K. Taylor, D. Thomas, G. Thompson, T. Thompson, B. Vaganek, E. Wentzel, W. Wilcox, B. Wright, and Coach Jerry Berndt. 167 Homecoming 169 CHEERLEADING ( Owls fans are a rowdy crowd. And they ' re even rowdier when the Tem- ple cheerleaders are putting on a show. From throwing girls into the air to hootin ' and hollerin ' , the cheer- leaders know what it takes to get Owl fans excited. 170 mm ■sis Se »m ' var: - " twill It ttiftiitii! i l 4 1 :« i ' V w I ■ ' - ' ' yr ' J ' -Tu. ' li ' i SCHOOLS Allied Health 174 Arts and Sciences 176 Business and Management 178 Communications and Theater 180 Education 182 Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and Dance 186 Music 188 Social Administration 184 Tyler School of Art 190 173 The College of Allied Health has some strong goals for the future. First, says Acting Dean Amy Hecht, RN., Ed.D., the school plans to main- tain enrollment or increase it. Next the school plans to increase its em- phasis on graduate programs. The College of Allied Health in- tends to do more in the area of re- search by faculty members. The Col- lege employs approximately 40 full- time and 10 part-time faculty mem- bers. Lastly, says the Acting Dean, the college wants to provide more opportunities for disadvantaged stu- dents. Currently two federal grants support such students through the HCOP program which gives students financial and educational aid. The College is divided into four departments: Nursing, Physical Therapy, Occupational Therapy, and Health Records. 8 e o f Acting Dean Amy Hecht, RN., Ed.D. 174 c I I e d I a I t h 175 :»A_I The largest number of students and faculty at Temple are enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences (CAS). CAS teaches approximately 43% of the undergraduate students at Temple. Since 1985 Lois Cronholm has been the Dean for CAS. To keep a smooth interaction between students and faculty. Dean Cronholm meets with the student ombudsmen for each department and she also meets with the College ' s student governing body. The largest undergraduate pro- grams are psychology and criminal justice. Dean Cronholm says that CAS distinguishes itself in liberal arts disciplines where students find the basic tradition of a college ed- ucation. C o I I e 8 e o f C Dean Lois Cronholm 176 i c r t t S c e n c CAS is proud of its dis- tinguished faculty who have won awards and scholarships, and have written numerous books and papers. This is the fourth year of the teaching im- provement center for faculty in CAS. This program emphasizes advancement and better research, along with classroom teaching skills. Dean Cronholm says that to keep Temple a modern school, CAS de- partments are always adding and revising courses. CAS was the initiator of a program for com- puterized degree advis- ing. ?? -|i. 177 i ' , " r - In his three years as Dean of Tem- ple ' s School of Business and Man- agement, William Dunkleberg has managed to interact with many busi- ness students. One way in which he does this is through " Meet the Dean " sessions. Dean Dunkleberg answers ques- tions, listens to complaints, and chats with students while they enjoy re- freshments. Some semesters the Dean of SBM teaches a course. The Dean says that the most pop- ular undergraduate programs are in the fields of Accounting, Finance, and Marketing. He also said that Temple ' s SBM was among the 20 largest in the country, ranks in the top 40, and some departments rank in the top 10. About 6,600 students are enrolled in Temple ' s graduate and undergraduate business programs. B u s t n e s s A n d Dean William Dunkleberg 178 Scholarship funds totaling $20,000 for undergraduates and graduates studying risk manage- ment and insurance at Temple were presented by CIGNA Cor- poration executives on Wednes- day, February 6, 1991. CIGNA will also sponsor four permanent internships for stu- dents in risk management and insurance. CIGNA Foundation will con- tribute $150,000 over three years to support development of proj- ects within the department. 179 1 heater students perform a variety of shows from one act plays, to fiesty musicals, to Shakespeare. Tomlinson Theater, Temple ' s largest, is located on Main Campus. Randall Theater is also located on Main Campus and Stage Three is on Temple ' s Center City Campus. I ' Ss In his 13th year as Dean of SCAT, Robert Smith says he enjoys working with both students and faculty. Dean Smith says that the fastest- growing department is the Adver- tising Sequence of Journalism, while the largest program is the undergrad- uate Radio-Television-Film depart- ment. The other departments of SCAT are Journalism, Rhetoric and Com- munication, Theater and Speech, Language and Hearing. SCAT teaches approximately 2,500 undergraduate students and 200 graduate students. Annenberg hous- es one of the best teaching labora- tories in the country, which contains a projection screen for laser disks and videotapes. « c o m m u n t c a t t o n s t t Dean Robert Smith 180 c n I c t I A n d T h e a t e r Temple ' s radio station, WRTI- FM, is Philadelphia ' s only all jazz station. Housed in Annenberg Hall, the radio station is an outlet for students to write, produce and announce news and sports shows, and be DJ ' s for the jazz programs. WRTI-FM, Jazz 90, is a 20,000- watt, 24-hour radio station. Theater Annenberg Hall is where all the journalism and radio-television-film students have classes, labs, and production facilities. 181 Since its founding in 1919, Tem- ple ' s College of Education has been committed to prejiaring teachers and educational specialists. The Acting Dean since January 1991 is Dr. Trevor Sewell. Sewell has published extensively on the topic of minority assessment as well as other educational areas. Sewell says the college has suc- cessful programs which olend clin- ical experience in Philadelphia schools with in-class training. The school offers various pro- grams in these departments: Curric- ulum, Instruction and Technology in Education; Educational Leadership and Policy Studies; and Psycholog- ical Studies in Education. S c h o o I I ! Dean Trevor Sewell 182 c i 183 Since 1958, Temple has offered its students an undergraduateprogram in Social Administration. There are approximately 250 students enrolled in courses such as social welfare pol- icy, sexuality, and social work prac- tice. Curtis A. Leonard became Acting Dean in January of this year. Al- ready he has some ambitious plans for the future of the school. The dean plans to annually address the incom- ing class and welcome open discus- sion. Dean Leonard says that the school needs to establish a doctoral pro- gram. He also wants to link the school with some community agen- cies in a town and government part- nership where faculty could volun- teer some time. The dean likes to interact with his students and he meets with classes and organizations. s c a I I s t r t n Dean Curtis Leonard 184 A d m t n t t r a t I o n I 185 Of the over 900 students en- rolled in the College of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance, approximately 600 are undergraduate students. Dean Donald Hilsendager said that some of the most pop- ular programs are the service programs which are electives for non-majors. These are such courses as aerobics, weightlift- ing, and scuba diving, among others. Another Popular area in HPERD is the Physical Educa- tion department with courses in Athletic Training and Exercise Physiology. Dean Hilsendager has been a faculty member at Temple since 1963. " One of the major advan- tages of Temple is that you can have a different kind of job in almost any area, " said Dean Hil- sendager. Dean Donald Hilsendager The Dance pro- gram at Temple is the only program in the country that has two National Dance Asso- ciation scholars in the faculty. The Health Educa- tion department has classes in Human Sexuality, Drugs, Death and Dying, and Public Health. Some of the best re- search grants are giv- en to the Therapeutic Recreation Program. I D 186 187 Since 1967 when Presser Hall opened its doors, it has been the center for music activity at Temple. The Esther Boyer College of Music is divided almost equally between graduate and undergraduate stu- dents. The Temple harmonic experience includes tours, broadcasts, and numerous concerts and recordings with major American and Western European orchestras. Dean Helen Laird says that one of the most popular degrees this decade is a new one, jazz. Besides jazz, mu- sic education attracts many students from the College of Music. The Dean describes the faculty as a distinguished group of artists and scholars. The part-time adjunct fac- ulty is dominated by professional musicians, many from the Philadel- phia Orchestra. There is an enormity of perfor- mances each year prepared and per- formed by the Esther Boyer College; approximately 300. " I am proud to have such an elegant faculty that is so interested in the performance of students, " said Dean Laird. r B o y e Dean Helen Laird 188 JVLusic students receive individual instruction that is unlike any other program in the university. There are small classes, and students also receive one hour per week of individual attention. Students must learn the music for their groups and ensembles as well as learn how to conduct such groups. Students can be active members of various ensembles such as bands, choirs, ja2z, instrumental, opera, and piano. 1 he second floor lounge is the key meeting place for music students between classes, concerts and rehearsals. 189 -If Approximately 650 undergraduate and graduate students are enrolled in Tem- ple ' s Tyler School of Art in Elklns Park. The School offers professional pro- grams in Ceramics and Glass, Fibers and Fabric Design, Graphic Design, Jewelry and Metalsmithing, Painting and Draw- ing, Photography, Printmaking, and Sculpture. Tyler ' s campus offers students excel- lent studio facilities, a large art library, exhibition spaces, and an extensive pro- gram of visiting lecturers and artists. In December, Rochelle Toner, who has been acting dean at Tyler since 1989, was named dean of the school. Dean Toner is the first woman to head the school in its 55-year history. A sculptor and printmaker. Dean Ton- er has taught at Tyler since 1972. T y I e r 190 192 193 — Photographs by Jason Nelson — Photographs by Jason Nelson 196 Special Guests Si Alumnus and comedian David Brenner visited Temple in the Spring. He donated to the school much of the film work and doc- umentaries that he produced. He also gave Temple copies of his per- formances on " The Tonight Show. " Another visitor to Temple ' s main campus was the rap perform- er KRS-ONE. A large crowd of stu- dents came to SAC to hear the rap- per speak. 197 3LADFELTER HALL Social Sciences ANDERSON HALL Humanities I I 198 i 199 Created this year, the Challenge Team is a part of the extensive recruitment efforts to boost enrollment, which was lagging because of both the faculty strike and population trends. Bill Cosby ' s ' Take the Temple Challenge " ads were supported by the Temple Challenge Team who accompanied recruiters to high schools and gave informative, first-hand tours on campus. 200 w ■A- ' -VV. ' -,- ' -■ «»| ■i- ' isflA:- ' . " .: mm. o G N I Z A T I llieficull! on camp " s African American Arts Association 213 African American Society for Humanitarian Aid and Development . . . 231 African Student Association 210 Afrocentricity United 223 Alpha Lambda Delta 211 Amateur Radio Club 221 Amnesty International 228 Banking and Financial Services 212 Beta Alpha Psi 230 Campus Crusade for Christ 215 College Council for Arts and Sciences 205 Criminal Justice Society 224 Delta Sigma Pi 216 Eta Sigma Gamma 239 Golden Key 237 Hillel at Temple 220 Institute for Electrical and Electronics Engineers 219 International Student ' s Assoc 238 Kappa Kappa Psi 217 Kappa Sweethearts 209 Karate Club 226 Khmer Cultural Club 229 Lambda Alliance 234 Main Campus Program Board 208 Malaysian Student Association 214 Muslim Student Association 225 Outstanding Achievement Scholars 203 Phi Sigma Pi 233 Portuguese Student Association 236 Pre-Law Society 218 Public Interest Research Group 207 Rho Epsilon 232 SBM Honors Program Board 206 Society for International Business 227 Student Recreation and Park Soc 222 Students United to Provide Transit Action 235 Templar 202 Temple News 204 201 L Templar Left to Right; M. DiCarlantonio B. McConnell L. Davis S. McCool ( The Templar is Temple ' s Year- book. It has been in publication since 1923. The production of the book is organized by a staff of stu- dents who work with a publisher ' s representative to insure a well de- signed final product. Lauren Davis and Beth McCon- nell act as Co-Editors in Chief. Suzanne McCool is the Copy Ed- itor who handles written materi- als. Maria Di-Carlantonio lays out each page. Eric Hobson works with all the staff by providing pictures and information about the con- tents. Together, the staff works to compile a photographic and writ- ten account of the year. 202 Cric Hobson, Staff Assistant, tries to work with organizations in scheduling pictures. Most times he is pestering club representatives to attend their appointments. I Outstanding Achievement Scholars Left to Right; First Row: S. McCool A. Roder T. Smith J. Gibson L. Davis Second Row: D. Smithwick R. McGowan J. Spigel W. Merkel Third Row: B. Sipple A. Sixon D. Schwartz J. Cush C. Johnson Fourth Row: E. Ploppa D. Raiguel B. Quinn J. Palermo Dr. Lee Carl, O.A.S. Director Nearly 100 high school students from the Philadelphia and surrounding areas receive Outstanding Achievement Schol- arships from Temple each year. The full tuition four-year scholarships are award- ed to one student in the top 5% of their high school class. OAS students created a student organ- ization about five years ago for schol- arship recipients. This year OAS enjoyed a night at the Comedy Works, Temple ' s Theater, and a Saturday day trip to the Franklin Insti- tute and the Omniverse Theater. For the first time ever OAS students went camping for a weekend in Jim Thorpe, PA. 203 Temple News Left to Right, First Row: J. Allemand E. Friar J. Goldfinger J. Watson H. Bryant C. Baldini E. Cohen Second Row: S. Winokur K. Block M. Bonnani K. Hogan S. Hayashi J. Oram Third Row: E. Gulp B. Carfrey K. Moon The Temple News is Temple ' s daily news- paper. Published from Tuesday to Friday, the paper is staffed by students who serve as writ- ers, reporters, photographers. Students also handle advertising, layout, financing, and dis- tribution. Each day the staff gathers stories from topics such as current world developments. Temple Student Government activities, scores and high- lights from Owls sport ' s action, and feature ar- ticles on various topics. The News staff works many late nights in order to get the top news stories into student ' s hands early the next morning. if fto Aaron, 204 IVate Bozich, Acting Advisor, oversees the operations of the Temple News and Templar. College Council of Arts Sciences fleft to Right, First Row: A. Cress, K. Callahan, L. Davol, B. London. Second Row: B. Karapcik, K. Seitz, No Name, A. aron, C. Jones, K. Marinari. The College Council of Arts and Sciences (CCAS) is an analogous position to Tem- ple Student Government, only its juris- diction is strictly its own school. CCAS is a forum for voicing student concerns and for expressing student opinion on matters that affect the school. CCAS is made up of a General Assembly comprised of all interested students in the school and a smaller group of Sen- ators, which represent the interests of particular majors. In addition to govern- ing, CCAS offers funding to student or- ganizations for lectures, trips and other college events. 205 Left to Right; First Row: M. Amici, J. Rupprecht, E. Hankin, K. Jaffari, K. McKeogh. Second Row: C. Lewis, A. Johnson, J. Limongelli, M. Cooperman. School of Business Management Honors Program Board The School of Business and Manage- ment Honors Program Board, established in January of 1990, was created to bring together the Honors Students in a social manner while promoting academic achievement. Last year the Board participated in Spring Fling activities, and this year it instituted a series of panel discussions. The Board consists of a four member executive committee and approximately 60 Honors Students. 206 ictured Above: J. Lenkiewicz, N. Kruschev, B. Savastio, M. Mullen, J. Cimino, A. Roder, I. Selznick, G. Baldino, I. Ulshansky, S. Donahue, D. Trompeter, L. Meunier, V. Kresge, D. Pifer, G. Schmidt, A. Ford, D. Yeaworth. Public Interest Research Group J The main focus of Temple (PIRG) Public Interest Research Group is on environmental, onsumer, and social issues. It conducts re- earch, public education, and lobbying cam- aigns on state, local and national issues of ublic concern. Directed by students, PIRG is a non-profit. non-partisan organization. PIRG organized Temple students who were instrumental in getting 21 out of 23 Pennsylvania congress- men to support the Clean Air Act last year. It was founded in 1987 and in 1989 the Board of Trustees allocated money to PIRG to support a professional staff. 207 Left to Right; First Row: M. Zuvich, B. Davis, X. Hend- ricks, B. Delgardio, J. King. Second Row: L. Decena, B. Carr, J. Chesshire I, B. Brookstein, W. Devecka. Main Campus Program Board The Main Campus Program Board plans events at Temple, The Board does just about everything, from crazy stunts, like giving away over 1,000 bottles of soap bubbles at Spring Fling, to serious debates on issues like abortion. Concerts, trips, movies and almost anything else you can think of are organized by this fun- filled high energy group of students known as Officers: B. Davis, B. Delgardio, W. Devecka, M. Zuvich, B. Carr, J. Chesshire I. the Main Campus Program Board. The Main Campus Program Board does so much that it is divided into specific committees. The groups are Contemporary Music, Lectures, SAC Cinema, Special Events, Travel, Marketing and Promotions. Uiton, 208 does SI mm larketiBj eft to Right; First Row: Y. Parks, A. Beasley, N. Gittens. Second Row: M. Uston, S. Holmes, N. Johnson. Third Row: C. Hill, K. Idland. Kappa Sweethearts The Kappa Sweetheart Club, Inc. is the auxiliary to Kappa Al- pha Psi Fraternity, Inc. The Kappa Sweethearts are involved in many community activities in addition to assisting the brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc. in cam- pus programs. With over 25 active members, the Kappa Sweethearts have been able to participate in, as well as sponsor, a wide variety of pro- grams and activities which are centered around addressing the needs and concerns of the North Philadelphia community. A few of these special projects are the Kap- pa Alpha Psi Can Food and Cloth- ing D rive, the elementary school tutoring at the Meade School, the Happy Halloween Holiday Safety party for children at the P.L. Dun- bar School, and the Christmas cel- ebration in the Pediatric Ward of Hahnemann University Hospital. 209 A A f S t u s s r » d c • t e t c n a a t t • n s t n 210 Left to Right; First Row: B. Oyebade, V. Gbomita, S. Bundu, N. Birgen. Second Row: L. Moyana, U. Uboh, G. Umoette, G. Kamara. The African Students Associ- ation of Temple (ASA) has been formed primarily to bring to- gether students from Africa who are studying at Temple Univer- sity. The objectives of the as- sociation are to promote and en- courage academic and cultural interaction among members of the university community. The move to establish the as- sociation was initiated by Salman Yusuf, a former presi- dent of the International Stu- dents Association of Temple University. Membership in the association is open to all students, staff and faculty of Temple University. Alp freshi ty.Ce, less a coura Jchiev their tJtion, Alpha Lambda Delta Left to Right; First Row: S. Bolufer, A. Stout, S. VanHorn, T. Smith, E. Geyer, M. Arnold, P. Thompson, N. Komada (advisor). Second Row: M. Amici, L. IViedenhaefer, B. Gonzalez, L. Hodden, J. Filer, K. Jaffari, M. Baum, L. Kruus. Not Pictured: P. Raual, G. Moore. Alpha Lambda Delta is a freshman national honor socie- ty. Celebrating 30 years of prog- ress at Temple, the society en- courages superior academic achievement among students in their first year of higher edu- ation. Alpha Lambda Delta promotes intelligent living and a contin- ued high standard of learning. It assists men and women in rec- ognizing and developing mean- ingful goals for their roles in so- ciety. A A A 211 Banking and Financial Services Club Left to Right; V. Suter, S. Roseman, M. Ruch, B. King, D. Handfield. The Banking and Finance Club is open to all students interested in business. The club invites speakers from the corporate world to Temple. The lectures are on various topics from mutual funds to the economy to the Savings and Loan crisis. This year, the organization visited the Fed- eral Reserve Bank in Center City. An econ- omist spoke about bank restructuring and em- ployment opportunities. Professors Kapecky and Melnicoff are the faculty advisors. 212 Pictured above: A. Gethers, R. Washington, W. Cooper, M. Afriols, S. Lee, Z. Webb, M. Pugh, B. Sauastio, K. Gilchrist, T. Bacon, S. Stanford, V. Harris, T. Gilbert, B. Nelson, S. Cook, H. Vega, S. Berry, D. Richardson, V. Rittie, R. Rawlings, D. Wilson, L. Jeanmarie. Left to Right; Staff Berry, Jr. — President, Sheila Patrice Cook — Treasurer, Taraka Gilbert — Secretary, Amani Gethers — Vice-President, Bertrand Nelson — Creative Consultant. African American Arts Association KUUMBA is one of seven celebrated Af- rican principles meaning " Creativity. " It is also the name of the African American Arts Association, a student group at Temple. The organization, founded by Staff Berry, Jr., Bertrand Nelson, Amani Gethers, Taraka Gilbert, and Shiela Cook, endeavors to ex- plore all aspects of the arts through an Af- rican-American perspective. Believing that all men and women pos- sess some God-given talent it also attempts to promote the spirit of KUUMBA — to do always as much as we can, in order to leave our communities more beneficial than when we inherited them. 213 Malaysian Student Association First Row: A. Mohamad, N. Ariffin, F. Ismail. Second Row: A. Omar, Shaiuddin J. Isa, M. Balyan, M. Faisol, S. Kadir. Malaysian Student Association, or Angkatan Belia Islam Malaysia (ABIM) in Malay language, was founded in the fall of 1988 and has about 40 members. The major interest of this association is to unite Malaysian students and help them to cope with a new environment while study- ing at Temple. In addition, it wants to share Malaysian culture, custom, and tradition with other countries ' . ABIM runs many programs and activities for members at Temple as well as for Ma- laysian students from other universities in the US. It has joint programs with other area universities such as Widener, Penn, and Drexel. To get the latest information about Malaysia, it has been involved in some activities that were sponsored by some organizations from Malaysia. 214 1 solS, Left to Right; First Row: K. Ahn, A. Sparks, C. Kramer, T. Conard, R. Pr uzina, C. Lewis. Second Row: T. Zang, T. [nnes, R. Unbenhauer, J. Finnan, D. Kirby, A. Kirby, G. Shearer, A. Innes. Third Row: J. Brydges, G. Bonaparte, A. Adekson, M. Russell, J. Arentzen, M. Hager, C. Wenger. Campus Crusade for Christ ities Ma- es in )llier ' enii, ition dlfl Campus Crusade for Christ is an inter- denominational Christian group located on over 400 campuses across the United States. The purpose of Crusade is to share the Gospel of Jesus Christ and to train fellow students in how to share the gospel. Cru- sade seeks to do this through bible studies, conferences, and retreats. Crusade also offers a wide range of sum- mer mission projects to its members. These mission projects are located throughout the US and the world. Mission projects have such diverse locations as Daytona Beach, Europe, Philippines, and Japan. Crusade has also started sending people to Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union. 215 Delta Sigma Pi Left to Right; L. Willis, M. Ishii, J. Coyle III, D. Wachs, J.Arthur, E. Myers III, R. Trajano, S. Mastin, R. Smith, B. Wenzel, B. Coco. Delta Sigma Pi is a co-ed pro- fessional fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities. A 2 n Kap orary hi indoi Thii camp, bad a 216 n Left to Right; First Row: M. Meyer, K. Lynch, A. Brett, W. McKay, C. Stevens, B.Titcombe, F. Marhanka. Second Row: M. Forand, M.Garozzo, K. Hamilton, S. Schreer, D. Kaisser, S. Cordel, Ms. Winemillcr, D. Abrahams. Third Row: B. McConnell, C. McGee, M. Reiman, W. Drumer. K K Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is a national co-ed hon- orary fraternity for college band members. The fraternity works on service projects and organizes social activities. This year the brothers helped band mem- bers move into the dormitories before band camp, which is the beginning of the march- ing season. That evening Kappa Kappa Psi had a pizza party, so freshmen could meet friends and returning band members could get reacquainted. Other service projects in- clude a reception for Parents Day, selling " Mums for Mom, " and setting up a re- cycling bin at Presser Hall. In November, the fraternity hosted a hayride. Brothers go caroling at Temple Hospital and retirement homes during the holidays. 217 Pre-Law Society tfltoi abaioai Left to Right: First Row: H.Rader, K. Aponte, J. Wartella, F. Hopkins, D. Blackwell, E. Hohenberger, N. Vales, B. Lanval, C. Gallelli. Second Row: T. Harrow, R. Parrish, J. Friedman, A. Soni, N. Dakour, E. Rajaratram, M. Brown, J. Keyes, K. Jaffari. Third Row: S. Herbert, M. Parker, M. Duenas, G. Bachstein, D. Devard, J. Kravitz, J. Hawkins, J. Futcher, W. Catto, S. Anderson. A professional and service organization, the Pre-Law Society has been in existence for over 12 years. Its membership is com- posed of prospective law students. The So- ciety functions under the liberal arts cur- riculum although its members are from many departments and disciplines. Thee is no pre-law curriculum at Temple, so the Society is a source for gathering in- formation about law school. The society informs members about LSAT tests and preparatory classes, law school admission practices, and careers in the legal profes- sion. The society also meets for social gath- erings. The I ;ngiiiei Mtion ocated emple Tliel ncreasi cond eriesi 218 , Vales, B. .Brown). Iiwidns,). eft to Right; J. Idokogi, N. Ipri, F. Gleeson, T. Jose, K. Tran, D. Pape, D. Dombrowski, V. Canoso, F. Piccolo, N. abalouas, M. Reiser, N. Butler, R. Nixon, J. Fourier, Dr. Helferty, Dr. Monster, Dr. Biswas, Dr. Alexander. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers ering in- ! society ests and Imission 1 profes- ialgath- The Institute of Electrical and Electronics ingineers (IEEE) is an international organ- zation which has a local student branch seated in Region 2 of the United States at emple. The IEEE Student Branch is designed to ncrease the professionalism of the student, t conducts several seminars and speaker eries to help students academically and professionally. The Branch also provides a test bank and aids in course determination. It sponsors a Student-Professional Awareness Confer- ence (S-PAC) that is concerned with pro- fessional and ethical issues. The S-PAC al- lows students to gain from the experience and knowledge of the professionals they meet. 219 HUM at Temple Hillel at Temple is organ- ized to meet the Jewish ed- ucational, religious, cultur- al, recreational, communal, social, community service, and emotional needs of Jew- ish students. As well as the Jewish religious, and cultur- al needs of faculty and staff. Hillel at Temple provides a wide-range of activities in a warm, caring environment. Hillel at Temple co- sponsors city-wide pro- gramming and is an active participant in Temple Uni- versity campus life. Located at 2014 North Broad Street, Hillel is a home away from home. It ' s a great place to relax, study, enjoy a deli- cious kosher lunch provided by the dining service, med- itate in the chapel, play the piano, catch up on current events in the reading lounge, watch t.v. or con- verse and have fun with friends. Left to Right; First Row: Rabbi S. Razin, H. Skutch. Second Row: A. Richman, W. Hikes, G. Levin. Thel edicati immu tenses Iseve Hj ' AI Bdent 220 Left to Right; First Row: D. Gross, J.Li, E.Walls. Second Row: T. Potocki, H. Duboff, N. Ipri. Third Row: J. Kelly, Dr. D.Silage, A. Rodriguez. [idoiiii Temple University Amateur Radio Club The Temple Amateur Radio Club is idicated to one on one worldwide immunication. Members who hold FCC censes contact other radio operators on 1 seven continents. TU ARC ' S members who are foreign udents often contact their homeland via le Amateur Club. 221 Student Recreation and Park Society The Student Recreation and Park Society is a university group which seeks to promote student professionalism, in- volvement, recognition, and preparation in the recreation, parks, and leisure field. The Society provides opportu- nities for social and civic in- volvement, and educational and pre-professional enrichment. Picture Above: K. Julio, M. Procassini, J. Grier, Y. McMuUen, K. Kurtzweg, C. Feeny, M. Levy, J. Gregory, H. Lodge. Wricai m Jnited iremie foui ssistai luinoi yrocei ipproai ilague ndoff nstihit irtivitii 222 ,eft to Right; First Row: C. McCabe, K. Quinones Miller, J. Quinones, M. Jenkins, L. Findlav. Second Row: I. Dennis Jr., M. Gwathney, E. Daniel, R. Williams. Third Row: F. Murphy, C. Ijeonia, T. Snirer, B. Lamb, i. Hicks. Afrocentricity United } In the tradition of historic (;„rt2wej(i frican American campus | rganizations. Afrocentricity fJnited has become one of the •remier groups at Temple. Founded by its director and ssistant director, Joseph T. Quinones and Karen Quinones Miller. Afrocentricity United has a unique pproach to the problems that lague African- Americans both on nd off campus through the nstitution of its political activities, commerce, and social oncerns units. 223 Criminal Justice Society Left to Right; T. Lazicki, R. Tilker, R. Puddy, L. Tenuto. The Criminal Justice Society was estab- lished to expose students from all majors to aspects of the criminal justice system and to provide them with information about fu- ture career and academic opportunities. Throughout the school year seminars and field trips are organized by this group en- abling students to obtain first-hand knowl- edge of the legal system.The Society offers opportunities to sit in on homicide trials, to view police line-ups, and to tour various facilities within Philadelphia ' s Correction- al System. This organization also sponsors many seminars such as preparation for the LSAT, availability of co-op educational opportu- nities. In addition, some of the seminars provide information on current legal issues such as date rape and the death penalty. The Huslii he ail janizal lis; aiowh Jfstiei IS a CO! tntlsli indto iialu] 224 I eft to Right; First Row: I. Almondhari, Y. Sby, R. Haq, A. Said, A. Alsabbagh. Second Row: Z. Kapadia, S. I ' usuff, A. Albalushi, M. Tarhan. Muslim Student Association i-anous ection- many ISAT, portti- miliars [issues ilty. The Temple U niversity Chapter of the vluslim Students ' Association (MSA) shares he aims and purposes of the national or- ganization. Its goals are: to disseminate Islamic cnowledge among Muslims for the purpose )f strengthening their commitment to Islam IS a complete basic code of conduct; to pres- ;nt Islam to Muslims and other believers, ind to promote friendly relations and mu- ual understanding between them; to de- velop greater understanding and brotherly relations and to foster unity among the var- ious language and cultural groups among Muslims in North America; and to conduct and participate in social, cultural, religious, and educational activities on campuses in the best tradition of Islam. Presently, MSA has its chapters spread out in most major colleges and universities in North America. 225 Karate Club Left to Right; First Row: T. Okazaki, S. Hosomi, T. Stanfo rd, J. Sacchetti, J. Schnee, D.Gorin. Second Row: T Kawasaki, G. Schupale, M. Kleiman, T. Stauffer, R. Alexandrenne, E. Norton. Third Row: C. Eckman, A. Arora, J Campolongo, C. Kinsley, B. Perkins, S. Rybalou. Not Present: M. Kennedy. The Temple Karate Club is a member of the International Shotokan Karate Federation (ISKF), whose chairman and chief in- structor is Master Okazaki. Advisor and coach of the Karate Club, Okazaki also teaches karate classes for credit at Temple. The nationally ranked team competes at tournaments throughout the year. From 1981-1988 the team ranked 1 nationally in team kata (forms). Although the team participates in competition, its true purpose, and the purpose of karate, is found in the training of the body and spirit. lemj odety • ociety essnii Thes SI! ifornii ions ar O ' ga: iniiity odspi iitions, 226 Left to Right; First Row: S. Mahaney, K. Maguire, G. Guedikian. Second Row: S. Williams, D. Dowling, C. McLaughlin, J. Segal, S. Qawasmy. id Row; T. A,Arera,|. Society for International Business Temple has the first collegiate international business jciety in the city of Philadelphia. It is a professional )ciety of undergraduate and graduate international busi- ess majors. The society ' s purpose is to maintain a global perspective f business operations through the exchange of ideas and iformation about international business practices, rela- ons and cultural awareness. Organizational activities include networking among fel- )w members and the Delaware Valley business com- lunity; access to Temple ' s international resource library; nd sponsoring educational trips to international insti- itions. Left to Right; J. Chairperson; K. rpe liki Guedikian, Treasurer. Segal, Public Relations Maguire, President; G . 227 Amnesty International Left to Right; J. Dementshuk, A. Roder, A. Mehra, K. Regatts, C. Sherrouse, K. Enstice, X. Doan, J. Flaks MtioR: in, Amnesty International is a worldwide movement of peopU ' working for the international protection of human rights It seeks the release of prisoners of conscience who are men women, and children imprisoned for their beliefs, color sex, ethnic origin, language, or religion, provided they have neither used nor advocated violence. It works for fail and prompt trials for all political prisoners and seeks ar end to torture and executions in all cases. Amnesty In- ternational works to educate and unite students and tht Temple community in fighting human rights abuse. Ther Wps,T elebrati Khme shitori Indents ttentioi 228 anni laifinen efs, coloi ided they ksfoifai seeks mesty !«■ sand iise. f ft to Right; First Row: Y. Him, S. Tan, R. Tan, V. Tan. Second Row: A. Mounelasy, C. Chum, S. Nam, M. iiim. Khmer Cultural Club ai) The purposes of the Khmer Cultural Club are dedicated keeping the culture alive and to strengthening friend- tiips. The club gathers to discuss customs, music, and to thi elebrate the new year and other major holidays. Khmer Cultural Club provides community services, such s tutoring and translating for elementary and high school tudents and elderly people. The club also devotes special ttention to collecting funds for the homeless children. 229 Beta Alpha Psi Left to Right; First Row: R. Moore, D. Nee, M. Lashley, C. Amabile, J. Saldana, S. DeRose Sr., D. Gorin, C. Wrenn, J Matthews, E. Green, A. Gerace. Second Row: M. Hurr, E. Dalesandro, V. Robinette, J. Soli, M. Rosenblatt, T. Vogt, J Coyle III, D. Fisher, Z. Tzitzifas, D. Wolf, D. Ferrara, M. Ernst, B. Kerr. The Alpha Phi Chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary professional accounting fraternity, was installed in the School of Business and Management in April 1956. The purpose of the organization is to promote an interest in accounting as a pro- fession, to encourage good scholarship and high standards of professional ethics, to acquaint members with recent trends in the accounting field, and to develop qualities of leadership. Invitations to join are issued to selected, advanced accounting majors whose grades are above average. B A hi stablisi tadenti eeply i issemi] lexities ASHA »1.T1, " Itural 230 I eft to Right; M. Faijol, A. Elsiddig, A. Omar, S. A. Kadir. iCWrau, aHl.Vogl, B A African American Society 1 ' ' r Humanitarian Aid Development [The African-American Society of Humanitarian Aid and Development (ASHAD) is an filiate of the nation-wide organization of the same name. The society ' s main objective is to itablish a link on Temple ' s campus between African students and African-American udents. This is accomplished through orienting the Temple community to the rich and eeply rooted African culture. Members of this group also pay close attention to and isseminate to the students information regarding the current crises, problems and com- lexities that the African continent suffers from. ASHAD participates in the Annual African Day, celebrated this year on February 22, ?91. The group ' s other activities include the International Festival and educational and iiltural activities within the local communities. 231 Rho Epsilon From Left to Right; First Row: R. Rodriguez, A. Namerow, J. Nelson, Sr., K. Orloff. Second Row: M. Branca, R. Kenny, J. Keenan, S. Holmes, E. Rajaratnam. Third Row: K. Schmid, M. Dehel, J. Huff, M. Cowte, D. Tempesta, M. Ninan. P E Rho Epsilon Real Estate Frater- nity is a new fraternity based in the School of Business and Man- agement. It is an organization for students interested in Real Estate, who are looking to ad- vance their careers through in- volvement, experience, and par- ticipation. The group meets regularly to plan field trips and activities like Spring Fling. The group has a membership of about thirty after just under a year here at Temple. PhiS rfrati , ' enlia ity.It lation Kduc fthe isdpl: iinicu Oaec iiilati ' or «sed( rship, hip, «rof 232 Phi Sigma Pi Phi Sigma Pi is a national hon- r fraternity founded in 1916 at , entral Missouri State Univer- ■ ty. It became a national organ- :ation in 1921 and was made |jeducational in 1977. Members k the fraternity are from every iscipline offered in the college urriculum who have less than D credits and who have a cu- lulative grade point average of or better. Phi Sigma Pi is ased on three principles: schol- rship, leadership, and fellow- tiip. This fraternity is not a mem- er of any Greek organization. instead it is a group supported by the Student Government. The Phi Sigma Pi chapter, new to Temple ' s community, is the Al- pha Lambda Chapter. The chap- ter was established at Temple on December 2, 1990. The purpose of the fraternity is to dissem- inate knowledge, apply profes- sional skills through leadership in promoting the welfare of hu- manity, and to foster fellowship within its membership. The group hopes to become an active, contributing member of the Temple community in the coming years. n 233 Lambda Alliance Left to Right; First Row: M. Orlowski, T. Bannett, G. Suarez, C. Wagner. Second Row: S. Shaffer, R. Johannesson, S. Hurley, B. Iskin, H. Vega, K. Guzzetta, R. Savastio. Third Row: E. P., M. DiMaio, J. Mattisen, C. Look, D. Rubini, R. Schatschneider. A The Lambda Alliance is a twenty year old organization that gathers people together who represent the gay, lesbian, and bisexual communities as well as their friends. The groups ' objec- tive is to instill within everyone the idea that each person has a sexual orientation. Through speakers, who in- clude parents and friends of the members, those who attend re- ceive counseling to help appre- ciate themselves, and feel com- fortable about themselves. The group steps away from the emo- tional support to offer political and economic support to other groups, participates in marches, and is represented at every uni- versity activity. 234 u p t a The Students United to Provide Transit Action (SUPTA) is a student organ- ized and run organization which strives to make trav- eling within the Philadel- phia region by mass and public transportation easier. The organization consists of concerned Temple students who care about the region ' s visibility in regards to transportation. The efforts of SUPTA are mainly concerned with in- creasing accessibility to and from Temple ' s five campus- es, including advocating for increased parking and bet- ter traffic flow on campus. Another project has been concerning the dedicated funding effort for SEPTA as well as improved capital project spending for the ail- ing transit authority. SUPTA has situated itself on the forefront of transpor- tation issues within and around the Philadelphia re- gion. lff!I,R. .Maio,|. dre- appre- com- iBe eeino- olitical I other irchcs, rvuni- Left to Right: M. Davidson, J. Lenkiewicz, C. Cook, J. Futcher. 235 Pictured Above: J. Rebelo, C. Ferro, E. Pereira, A. Santos, A. Colavita, I. Kim, G. Garcia, A. Antunes, L. Da Silva, C. Dos Santos, S. Costa, M. Gonzalez. Portuguese Student Association I Temple ' s Portuguese Student Asso- ciation has a membership of over twenty people and holds meetings once a week. The group participates in various ethnic activities such as parties, cultural dinners, and Spring Fling. The students involved are cur- rently seeking to have a showing of Portuguese art in a gallery here on campus. As a service to the commu- nity, the group extends to the youth the values of an education and the significance of their rich history. The organization is locally affiliated and according to the Portuguese consul- ate, is the only one of its kind on the East Coast. alii 236 Golden Key National Honor Society es,l. J5L r. HF i S tv. ' IJJ " - -J mm m i -W " ,,Jf,,50lDE»KEj m IN 1 HRH JKNATIONAL m w » , gi SCC ' ITY 1 " S :Nr m SI H n li SCBHRTIC JCiWHTSUCtLl ' - Pi E - a 1 utrr - ' - ia Left to Right; First Row: L. Dix, C. Fritsch. Second Row: K. Jaffari, N. Vales, K. Aponte, J. Leighton. Third Row: Z. Kapadia, J. Ohlson, K. Kirkham, C. Stein. Fourth Row: B. Tannock, S. Hoyte, M. Noel. mil- outh the The and isal- ithe 11J onorary members, that included some Tem- ple professors, were welcomed to Golden Key at its Induction Ceremony on November 29, 1990 in Mitten Hall. Golden Key National Honor Society is a non-profit academic honors organization founded for the purpose of recognizing and encouraging scholastic achievement from all academic fields. Membership is by invitation only and is limited to no more than the top 15% of the juniors and seniors at the college. Two scholarships are awarded annually by each chapter. One of the programs at Temple ' s chapter is the Adopt- A-School program. 237 International Students ' Association The International Stu- dents ' Association (ISA) is one of the unique student organizations at Temple. The reason is the inter- national diversity of the membership. Group members come from Af- rica, Asia, Europe, North and South America — al- most all countries of the world. ISA believes that igno- rance of global issues will be costly to an individu- al ' s struggle for success in life. ISA attempts to serve as the link between the students and the need for global awareness. ISA ' s goal is that through programs such as social and academic ones, students can learn to be productive citizens. . ( t(o| 238 Left to Right; First Row: M. Hafez, R. Tang, J. Wong, L. Mahan, S. Loughren. Second Row: B. Suleiman, S. Al-Farisi, S. Gilbert, T. Yamamoto, J. Arthur, N. Chattodadnyay, K. Walston, L. Johnson, J. James. ' .ft to Right, First Row: M. Gay, J. Stiles, S. Scott. Second Row: B. Belch, Z. Karl, J. Holland, A. Pedley, V. Bold, R. mpert. Third Row: L. Bell, M. Witter, J. Avender, C. Cullen, A. Karkheck. Eta Sigma Gamma is the National Pro- fessional Health Science Society. Each semester they publish the Eta Sigma Gamman, which is a report on the sta- tus of the organization as well as a forum for articles discussing health re- lated issues. In 1989, for the first time since the organization was founded in 1967, the group held an open presi- dential election. The annual meeting of Eta Sigma Gamma was held in con- junction with the American School Health Association in Orlando, Florida. 239 S pR iN c Fine Foods Funnel cake, cotton candy, barbecued chicken, hamburgers, baked goods . . . name a tasty dish and it was available at Spring Fling. Most of these ethnic and American foods were found along 13th Street and were sold by student organ- izations to fund their programs. ■■ ' ► ' V C 4 240 G F L I N G Spring . , . " • V p » 242 • V » • " 9 " • fc O ' • -■ ' V ' i. ,. ' g-, 1 ' " - " " ) " a - .•»• ' ' •■• ' ::•%...•••» ' , " • . • ' »,, . ' •• ' ' • • • ' •.. ,« " «, ' • » ' o - % " » - » " o c o Meatloaf and Local Bands 244 ii lay at Spring Fling 245 246 247 £bKiM£i FuMg Delta Upsilon brothers capture first prize in the photo contest at Spring Fling with their pie-covered faces. 248 rlfjotb ' Coiitiit 3 Oome students really got into the spirit of spring fling, like Cheryl Harrison who took third place for sporting the death mask and dagger. 2 V_ondom Man " Jeff Kap- lan, from Student Health Services captures second prize in Templar ' s photo contest, for his public ser- vice and big smile. 249 Kmimi ' Ub I ' r •f : m ♦ « « » o „ • tt ' i ' A " J j ij " p ■• 0, »,»•» •»► »► « ► o c » » » » ; l» » « » 4 a « 4 V 4 4 ,«••»» . » » ► ««» ». ' . »» A • 4 - » fl 6 fl » . tt 4 a _ » o tj » 4 " 9 V » • V P « . a • ■ ■ t ' ' _ » • « - " «i « « 4 O V » « » » . ' ' - ' 251 WAR IN THE GULF k- One issue that overwhelmed everyone ' s life throughout the strike, and the city ' s fiscal woes, was the Persian Gulf Crisis. Beginning just a few weeks before Temple ' s litigation conflict began, the international theater was rife with tension as Saddam Hussein ' s Iraqi forces invaded its oil- ladden neighbor, Kuwait. Throughout the fall, the warnings began, as forces started to mobilize in the Persian Gulf. The United Nations fidgeted nerv- ously as the accusations turned to threats. The crisis began to take on more personal sentiments when the call for reserves went up and over 400,000 Americans eventually — — found their way to the sands of Saudi Arabia, in- cluding almost three doz en Temple students, fac ulty, and employees. Hundreds of thousands of casualties later, the The world, symbolized grOUUd war tOOk all of actions from college stu three days. battle with the Pentagon. Haunted mem- ories of Vietnam had Pentagon officials hovering over interviews with soldiers, military sanctioned pools and press brief- ings hundreds of miles away from the ac- tion. A year ago, Saddam Hussein was an ally of the United States and Kuwait was the answer to a geography question in the board game Trivial Pursuit. Today, words such as SCUD and locations such as Dahran are as familiar to the average American as baseball and Washington D.C. The country has taken new heroes such as Schwartzkopf and Col- - - in Powell. Each day they stood as personages of the war, spouting figures of MIA ' s, POW ' s, sorties and kills. The expected ardent re- by the United Nations resolution and defended by the allied forces, sur- rounded the tiny province __ on the coast of the Persian Gulf and waited for the go ahead. All of the predicting and strategy turned into reality in the middle of January when the air raid equal to no other in military history began. Five weeks, tens of thou- sands of sorties, and hundreds of thousands of casualties later, the ground war took all of three days. Fears of a third world war and Armag- gedon were replaced with how to clean up the mess. Refugees have been left without anything. The whole conflict played to the nation and the world in front of their television sets at home. CNN correspondents reported live from the very first attacks on Baghdad. Soon the press was engulfed in their own dents never caught on at Temple. After a draining semester of protesting the _ _ strike, war related rallies at the Bell Tower were weak at best. SUE, Students United for Ed- ucation, picked up the anti-war cause as the strike fell to the wayside. Written by Kevin Hogan and Suzanne McCool T 253 JM ' % JTmYi I IIIUtillilKlllltllfll 4i a» forces from the 1st Cavalry Division, which includes a brigade of the 2nd Armored Division, from Fort Hood, TX arrive in Saudi Arabia. The soldiers were flown on commercial jet- liners, and met up with their tanks and equip- ment which was shipped from their bases several weeks later. 254 War Hits Home at Temple Although activities at Temple seemed to con- (inue as normal, there were subtle hints that a war as in progress thousands miles away. Through- the campus yellow ribbons decorated build- igs and students alike. There were lectures on le topic. Special counseling groups were set up )r concerned students, faculty, and staff. And, each day, the war could be watched in between classes on televison at the Night Owl. By the end of January, 50 members of the Tem- ple community were called to active service in the Gulf War. They included 27 undergraduates, one graduate student, five law students, one law pro- fessor, five pharmacy students and eleven Temple University Hospital employees. Many more were on standby for Jt -• future call-ups. B President Liacouras an- BB nounced that the University had g established a series of policies n| relating to Temple students and vQ employees called to active duty, all Pennsylvania veterans of the War, and dependents of Penn- sylvania Gulf veterans killed in the line of duty, missing in ac- tion, held as prisoners of war or totally disabled in the Persian Gulf War. Included in the policies: Tem- ple will have a tuition scholar- ship of three free credits for any Pennsylvania veterans who served thirty days or more in the Gulf. Dependents of PA veter- ans killed in the line of duty will be eligible for full tuition schol- arships for four free semesters at Temple. L ean Galanis pictured above, works at the Tem- ple News. He is one of the approx- imately 27 under- graduates who were called to ac- tive service in the Gulf War. L ozens of Ml- IP tanks and M2 Bradley armored infantry fighting vehicles rolled off two huge trans- port ships at a port in northeast- ern Saudi Arabia and made their way north into the desert. ' X . ZiHSf 255 256 257 258 THE ARTS Dance 262 Marching Band 260 Pep Band 270 Theater 264 Tyler Art 266 259 Diamond Marching Band The Pride of the Cherry and White, the Temple Diamond Marching Band performs to enthusiastic audiences during football season. The Diamond Band per- forms at all home games and travels each season to select away games. The Band also performs at high school competitions and at a Monday Night Football Eagles game each season. 260 ) ■ , ' ■iJJ MOVEMENTi u cj 262 " Movement Graffiti " was an eve- ning of modern dance works that was performed and choreographed by five graduating seniors. On November 30 and December 1 the concert took place at Temple ' s Conwell Dance Theater. This original work was created by Shannon Glasgow, Patricia Graham, Claire Jones, Victoria McGuigan, and Dawn Morningstar. The program consisted of the fol- lowing modern dance performances: Nexus, Friday Night In The Sculp- ture Garden, Confabulation, Of Star- fish and Stars, and Conceptual Mo- tion. 263 264 265 Art From Tyler 266 1; 1; t: aC ' __i i, Mm • ._-. 1 J. ...;. - : 267 268 Arts Review J m .-i 269 CKil W r: 270 Temple ' s basketball fans are led by the Pep Band as they cheer on the players. Consist- ing of approximately 30 per- formers, the Pep Band regu- larly plays some Temple fan favorites such as ' T for Tem- ple U ' and " Fight Temple Fight. " The Pep Band traveled to the NCAA games on March 14-16 and again on March 22- 24. The Pep Band, along with the cheerleaders, supported the Temple Owls along the road from the first rounds, to the Sweet Sixteen games, and finally to the Great Eight games. 271 275 276 277 Temple Ice Hockey v. Flyers Alumni 278 Campus Halloween V Temple student arriv- ing at Main Campus is decked out for some Hallow- een fun. 279 News From Horn Earth Day On April 22, 1990 in Washing- ton B.C., and around the worid, over 200 million people celebrat- ed the twentieth anniversary of Earth Day. Gaylord Nelson, the founder of Earth Day, urged the crowd of over 100,000 at the foot of the Capitol to motivate politicians and corporate heads to take environmental action. Earth Day was observed by an estimated 3,600 U.S. communi- ties and 140 other nations. Summit Success President Bush and Soviet Pres- ident Gorbachev celebrated a successful summit in June 1990. The summit addressed limita- tions on long-range nuclear arms, the production of chem- ical arms, as well as the reduc- tion of armed forces in Europe. Gorbachev stated that the sum- mit was important to the U.S. and the So viet Union and the world. 280 4nd Abroad Souter Joins Supreme Court David H. Souter, a 51 -year-old, mild-mannered, well- read and previously little known judge from New Hampshire, became history ' s 105th Supreme Court Justice in October 1990. Souter joined eight other jus- tices after being administered the oath of office by Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist. Quake Rocks Philippines A major earthquake, measuring 7.7 on the Richter scale, jolted Manila and surrounding Luzon island on July 16, 1990. The resulting collapse of buildings reportedly killed at least 193 people and left hundreds more trapped. 281 Chamorro Wins After a carefully monitored election in Nicaragua, Violeta Barrios de Chamorro, an in- experienced politician and publisher of the country ' s op- position newspaper, cleanly won the election. At her head- quarters, on February 26, 1990, Chamorro told follow- ers that, " The Nicaraguan people have shown that they want to live in democracy, in peace and freedom. " Democracy Now On May 20, 1990, the first free elections in fifty-three years were held in Romania. Excited voters elected Interim President Ion Iliescu, with the opposition claiming fraud. The issues that dominated the campaign included moving Romania ' s centralized social- ist system to a free market economy and dismantling the Communist system. Internationa 282 debmtion J»J -r United At Last A united Germany held a night- long celebration with bursting fireworks and music, on October 3, 1990, when Germany entered the international community. A giant German flag was raised in front of the battle- scarred Reichstag building in Berlin at the strike of midnight. " In the future, only peace will emanate from German soil, " said Chancellor Helmut Kohl. The unification came 11 months after the Berlin Wall fell in a peaceful revolt that cast aside Communist East German over- lords. Mandela Freed Nelson Mandela, one of the world ' s most celebrated political prisoners, was freed by the South African government in February 1990 after 27 years in prison. He was serving a life sentence for allegedly plotting sabotage to overthrow the government. Massive crowds turned out to see the African National Con- gress leader at every stop on his six- week tour of three con- tinents. Mandela visited 14 nations in Europe, North America and Af- rica to urge foreign governments to maintain sanctions against South Africa and to raise funds fortheANC. 283 DomestiS Flag Burning " Congress and the states shall have the power to pro- hibit the physical desecration of the flag of the United States, " read the measure that was rejected as a constitution- al amendment on June 26, 1990. The US Senate turned down this amendment against flag burning, arguing that it was being debated largely as am- munition for use against them at election time. The Senate voted 58-42 in favor, leaving it nine short of the required two thirds ma- jority needed to approve amendments. President Bush called for approval of the measure. The House rejected it with Democratic leaders saying that it amounted to placing limits on freedom of speech. Speaker Thomas Foley said law-makers would not get a chance to reconsider the mea- sure this year. 284 tiCrisis s Homeless Census A legion of clipboard-toting counters sought out shelters, subways and steam grates in March of 1990, attempting to find out the extent of the home- less problem. The US Census Bureau has spent $2.7 million to tally home- less Americans, but critics fear an undercount will allow the government to justify cuts in services. The homeless, now estimated to number 250,000 to 3 million, were asked their name, age, sex, race, and marital status. Washington D.C. ' s deputy mayor said the count is impor- tant because, " only when we know how many homeless there are can improvements be made in the delivery of services. " Southern Floods The Southern US spent much of the Spring of 1990 recovering from weeks of flooding. Entire towns were turned into muddy lakes where building roofs were barely visible. The toll on shat- tered lives was tremendous. While parts of the Mid- West dealt with heavy rainfall and floods, the states that suffered the most damage were Texas, Arkansas, Louisiana, and Mis- sissippi. Agricultural and residential damage was estimated in the millions in some states. iTiHtwyrii 285 Tyson Knockout " Just call it a victory for the small man, " said Mike Tyson, after he was knocked out by James " Buster " Douglas, who claimed the title of World Heavyweight champion. At 1:23 of the 10th round in Tokyo, Douglas knocked Tyson out with a five-punch combination. There were three days dur- ing which the title was in lim- bo because governing bodies were fighting over the long count. But in the end, Douglas was named victor. Popular Faces Nolan Ryan Wins 300 Nolan Ryan of the Texas Rangers, pitched his way into the 300 Club. On July 31, after defeating the Milwaukee Brewers, Ryan became one of the ten major league pitchers to win 300 games. Over 50,000 fans showed up to cheer Ryan on at County Stadium. " I feel more relieved than anything else after all the buildup, " said Ryan. Blonde Ambition Bold and brassy Madonna ran through a se- ries of accent and costume changes during her two-hour performances on her 1990 world tour that began in Japan, and then traveled to the US. 286 1 Passings 287 The university that is depicted in these pages is merely the outward form of Temple. The record herein contained will bring to mind memories of a year glorious in its successes. But behind it all, out of reach of the hand of Time that crumbles walls and towers, lies the Spirit which has made this volume possible. To each of her sons and daughters during the fateful, four year span. Temple has give something of this force. To apply this traditional Spirit; to teach the meaning in the wor out word of service; to make knowledge the key whereby each one shall contribute tc the world ' s happiness and thus to their own — that is the problem left to solve. The past is but a promise of the future. Each year must build upon the one before, a record finer and even finer, striving to surpass that high standard of excellence of those who have gone ahead. This is not done by dreaming. ALUMNI RCLg (NVIf ' ' AV . ' ' ■ ii ; W OWL • BY BF . [n keeping with the tradlTioin?nRmh by tht !S?B?W made by the 1924 Templar Staff, we th Templar Staff 1991 are dedicated to capturing the spirit of Temple University ' .1 5uft«f 289 iti- X- » liHit 291 V V Q 9 9 V V » V V 9 ' 9 V V V V ' 9 V 9 9 V V 9 7 V « V V V • » • » ' ,V9V97 V V V V V V V V » V w w 9 c V V 9 7 9 9 7 9 9 9 9 V V 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9V ' ' 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' - 9 9 9 V V 9 » 9 9 9 » 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' " " ' 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 99999999 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' » 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' ' ' B 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 , , 9 ' 9 9 9 9 «_ ' ' , ,99999 ' ' ' ' ' ,99 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' « „ 9999 ' ' ' ' ' »„ ' -9 99999 ' ' ' ' 9 9 9 9999999 ' 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 ' » ' ' 999999999 9 ' 9 9 99 ' ' ' » ' ' ' ' , 9 ' » 9 ' ' ' ' ' „ ' 9 9 ' 9 ' ' ' » ' ' ° 9999 ' ' ' ' 9999999999 999999999 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 79 ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " 9999999 ' ' ' 9 9 ' . 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' :!i„V- ISSi GREEKS Alpha Chi Rho 315 Alpha Epsilon Phi 329 Alpha Epsilon Pi 313 Alpha Kappa Alpha 320 Alpha Phi Alpha 332 Alpha Phi Delta 332 Alpha Sigma Alpha 324 Delta Chi 319 Delta Kappa Epsilon 332 Delta Phi Epsilon 332 Delta Sigma Theta 328 Delta Tau Delta 326 Delta Upsilon 330 Delta Zeta 316 Greek Association 308 Intrafraternity Council 309 Kappa Alpha Psi 332 Kappa Delta Rho 334 Kappa Phi Delta 321 Omega Psi Phi 333 Order of Omega 312 Pan-Hellenic Association 311 Pan-Hellenic Council 310 Phi Beta Sigma 335 Phi Kappa Psi 322 Phi Sigma Sigma 325 Pi Lambda Phi 332 Sigma Alpha Mu 314 Sigma Gamma Rho 317 Sigma Nu 318 Sigma Phi Epsilon 332 Sigma Pi 327 Sigma Tau Gamma 331 Zeta Beta Tau 323 Zeta Phi Beta 332 307 Tcmp(c University Qrcck Association Left to Right; First Row: C. Meridon, IFC President, A. Richman, Parliamentarian, B. Merz, Pan-Hellenic Pres. Second Row: J. Fitzsimmons, Act. Advisor, M. Sautters, Treasurer, A. Buffone, President, C. Carpenter, PR Chair, B. Cohen, Greek Week Chair. In 1988 the Temple University Greek Association (T.U.G.A.) was formed to promote academia, strengthen community bonds, and enhance life on campus. T.U.G.A. has done just that. As a self- governing body of 35 Greek organizations, T.U.G.A. plans such events as Greek Week, the Pan-Hellenic Step Show, and the All-Greek Semi- Formal. The group also raises money for the Leu- kemia Society, the S.A.D.D. Musicmobile, and D.A.R.E. programs. The other bodies within the organization include the Order of the Omega and the Greek honor society. The representatives of the Temple University Greek AssociatioiJJ gathered here together. m 308 Inter fraternity Council lUI, ii. W Progress is the motivation behind the Interfraternity Council (IFC). The gov- erning body of Temple ' s national Interfraternity Conference fraternities. Composed of representa- tives from each fraternity, the IFC unifies and strengthens the Greek community. From rush to community service to campus events, the IFC touches all areas of Greek life. The National Inter- fraternity Conference, founded in 1909, has a ros- ter of over 60 national men ' s fraternities with over 4,000 chapters at nearly 500 colleges and universities. Unfortunately, the IFC was unable to be photo- graphed for the Templar. 309 Pan-Hellenic Council Temple ' s Pan- Hellenic Council con- sists of the historically black national fraterni- ties and sororities. The council is more than a governing body. It is a forum for the exchange of ideas among organ- izations. More than twenty years after the first fra- ternal movement among blacks, the Na- tional Pan-Hellenic Council (NPHC) was formed in 1930 at How- ard University in Washington, DC. The NPHC encompasses four fraternities and four sororities with chapters in the US and other countries. Unfortunately, the NPHC was unable to be photographed for the Templar. J . ALUMNI CIRCLE OWL • BY B§ ' AMINO lem .lellen The ISt V Aes Ihe -lePa Sreek ■raPl 5a Si In a Jiderj " aterr ti rvicf 310 Pan-Hcdcnic Association Left to Right; First Row: K. Segermark, H. Lesicko, S. Best, L. Banenas, J. Feldman, D. Cini. Second Row: J. Morris, A. Cramer, B. Merz, G. Lamelza, S. Mikote, L. Yorgey. .-V Temple ' s Panhellenic Association s a member of the National Pan- lellenic Conference. Its purpose is to oster fraternity life and inter- raternity relationships. The reference " women ' s fraterni- y " may sound confusing, but the irst women ' s groups called them- elves fraternities. The five sororities that belong to he Panhellenic Association and the jreek Association are: Alpha Epsi- on Phi, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Delta •hi Epsilon, Delta Zeta, and Phi Sig- na Sigma. In accordance with the NPC, the indergraduate members of women ' s raternities stand for good health, naintenance of good standards and ervice to the campus and commu- lity. Officers: Left to Right: A. Cramer, S. Mikote, B. Merz, J. Morris, G. Lamelza. 311 Order of Ome a The National Order of Ome- ga was founded at the Uni- versity of Miami in the Fall of 1959 by a group of outstanding fraternity men, who felt that individuals in the Greek com- munity should be recognized for their service to the frater- nity system and to the Uni- versity. The Eta Psi Chapter of the Order of Omega is the Honor Society on campus which rec- ognizes those Greek and hon- orary members who have at- tained a high standard of leadership in inter-Greek ac- tivities, scholarship and ser- vice to their school and com- munity. Temple is one of 130 schools that have chapters of the Or- der of Omega. The Eta Psi Chapter is one of the fastest growing and most diverse. Led by President Carey Har- ris and Vice President Pamela Meadowcroft Eta Psi has just increased its membership by 18 and plans to continue to grow in the spirit of true col- legiate excellence. Each year during Greek Week, outstanding Gr eeks are selected for membership in this organization. Pictured Above: R. Shore, R. Withers, V. Hicks, M. Kleit, H. Warren, P. Meadowcroft, S. Hodell, D. King, S. Milgate, S. Monaghan, B. Cohen, R. Savarese, K. Lazur, P. Sierzenski, B. Merz, S. Cohen, T. Mannino, R. Evers, J. Upright, C. Scolnik, G. Lamelza. 312 l r- Aipfia Epsiion Pi AEn AEPi is one of Temple ' s premier frater- nities. During the 1990-91 year the Alpha Pi chapter has sponsored many parties, so- cials, sporting events, and community ser- vice programs. These programs include a discussion and lecture on date rape, and a drug awareness seminar. The AEPi " 3-point Club " is a philan- Left to Right; First Row: S. Mogell, J. Turkov. Second Row: M. Kramer, R. Auritt, S. Davis, L. Haberman. Third Row: N. Gold, J. Win- ston, D. Zucker, T. Wray, D. Essis, J. Renin. Fourth Row: D. Seitchik, R. Sklar, R. Klear, R. Miller, J. Cohen. Fifth Row: J. Schiller, B. Ox- enhandler, M. Gorman, B. Epstein, J. Van Hollander, R. Feinberg, B. Micklin, G. Goldenfarb, J. Richter. Sixth Row: A. Beitler, J. Cohen, R. Wexler. thropy program that raises money for Ju- venile Diabetes, while promoting brother- hood and fun. Prior to, and immediately following all Temple Owls home basket- ball games, brothers voluntarily collect do- nations outside of McGonigle Hall. For every three-point basket scored during the game, AEPi donates an additional $3 to Ju- venile Diabetes. . 313 Sigma A{pha Mu C Wz Pictured: S. Kleit, C. Cutler, J. Ryan, A. Kleit, D. Van Cleve, D. Pignetti, D. Patel, M. Jarosewski, J. Schneiderman, B. Fey, J. Silvey, P. Tayoun, D. Steiner, J. Kaplan, M. Harris, J. Blatt, J. Potts, J. Sinagra, J. Thomas, P. Cashman, D. Pembroke, L. Pawlowski, A. Twifford. The men of Sigma Alpha Mu boast a rich tradition of excellence at Temple. Sammy promotes a strong sense of loy- alty and brotherhood. Each brother is encouraged to strive for greatness not only in ac- ademics and athletics, but in all aspects of college life. The " Sammies " are active on campus. Each year they raise thousands of dollars for the American Heart Associa- tion, which shows their ded- ication to the community and their philanthropic activities. Sigma Alpha Mu is always a contender for the All Univer- sity Cup as they excel in foot- ball, basketball, and volley- ball. 314 lgWtJ " fe|Er Bffi ' r " ' ' ' ' Left to Right; First Row: B. Friedman R. Adinaro H. Mun M. Flicker Second Row: E. Crossan K. Weaver P. Mercurio K. Brennan Third Row: Tony Borgia K. Melton G. Leonardis J. Pavis volley- Alpha Chi Rho Rho Fraternity tras nationally founded in 1895 and rrived at Temple in 1955. The Epsilon Phi chapter has been ctive in several nationwide events. ts members are involved in tradi- lonal events such as Homecoming, pring Fling, Cherry and White Day s well as their own private alumni unctions. Alpha Chi Rho is also active in charity and community service. They have worked with the United States Marine Corps " Toys for Tots, " the Temple University Wheelchair Basketball Team, Tem- ple University Disabled Student Services, and have organized sev- eral blood drives with the American Red Cross. 315 Delta ZeXa From Left to Right; First Row: C. Carpenter, S. Milgate, P. Meadowcroft, R. DelleBadia, L. Carpenter, S. Weindorf, M. Carlip. Second Row: M. Erbaugh, A. Rabinowitch, D. Seibert, L. Moffett, D. Compaine, M. Lafly, J. Gontar, H. Warren. Third Row: L. Stella, C. Petku, L. Furey, D. Caraballo, J. Pincus, M. O ' Reilly, K. Boyle. Fourth Row: K. Cimorelli, B. Boyce, C. Kopiak, C. Gallagher, A. Kline, T. Palomaki, M. Messersmith, K. Segermark. Fifth Row: L. Tedder, D. King, S. Monaghan, S. Liddick, B. Evans, C. Dimalanta, S. Sadowski, M. Rotunda. pnini ide Jl ' ni ' I Rhi Delta Zeta is the second largest Na- tional Pan-hellenic Conference so- rority in the nation. Delta Zeta strives to attain scholarship and di- versity within its membership. The sorority came to Temple in 1987 and is the Delta Tau chapter. Delta Tau participates in the intra- mural powder puff football and soft- ball leagues. The sorority has chosen as its national philanthropy the speech and hearing impaired. To raise funds to support the charity they hold an annual volleyball tour- nament during Spring Fling. ■lands H ' ni " iilade 316 Si ma Qamma Rfio Left to Right; First Row: J. L. Jones, advisor, R. Jackson, K. A. Small, S. Carter. Second Row: B. Harper, T. Cooksey, C. Forrest, R. Flippen. men, i heintif ' Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc. was ounded on November 12, 1922 at But- er University in Indiana. Sigma Gam- na Rho maintains more than 350 un- lergraduate and graduate chapters hroughout the United States, Africa, iermuda, the Bahamas, and the Virgin slands. Beta Delta was founded as the Phil- idelphia metropolitan chapter at Tem- »le University m 1981. The chapter of- ers membership to students at other ' hiladelphia area colleges and univer- iireil. bill tot sities. Responsibility, stability, purpose, and self respect set the level of scho- lastic expectancy for the chapters, members and pledges of this organ- ization. Sigma Gamma Rho assists young women in identifying with the com- munity through activities such as ser- vice, leadership training and education of youth, and projects in conjunction with the National March or Dimes Foundation. 317 Left to Right; First Row: J. Schmoyer J. Segal C. Kocher Second Row: A. Ciancia C. Hopkins C. Merdon L. Bienemann Sigma Nu is one of the newest fraternities at Temple. It was es- tablished in the Spring of 1990 as the local fraternity Phi Chi Sig- ma. That semester, the fraternity was also accepted as a colony of Sigma Nu national fraternity. The fraternity became involved in campus and Greek activities, including Greek Week, Spring Fling, Intramural athletics, and community service projects. This year Sigma Nu partici- pated in the Pledge Pandemo- nium, Broad Street Sweep, rais- ing funds for WRTI, and cleaning vacant lots. The fraternity also took steps to secure its longevity at Temple by acquiring a house on Carlisle Street and electing one of the chapter ' s brothers to the position of Interfraternity Council Pres- ident. 318 Defta Cfii ssssammM Heft to Right: Front: J. Crossland, R. Borzillo, C. Martinez, P. Chang, D. Tees. Middle: T. Ellis, Jeffrey Steen, D. Oliva, V. , , asavage. 3rd Row: C. CuUison, J. Mordeczo, M. Tolassi, P. Mordeczko, G. Rosen, D. Wachs. Not Present at Photo: J. OOK sitt lurray, S. Murray, D. Leonard, D. Moore, M. McKeown. itTemplj ' I epositif ndlPia 319 A(pha Kappa A{pha mmamim AKA Alpha Kappa Alpha is the first Afro American Greek letter so- rority. It was founded in 1908 at Howard University and estab- lished Temple ' s Delta Mu chap- ter in 1955. The sorority holds voter registration, education drives. South African Aware- ness Days, and fund raisers for Lupus, Sickle Cell Anemia, and the NAACP. Alpha Kappa Al- pha sisters also sponsor Step Shows and their annual Pink and Green Semi-Formal Ball. From Left to Right: First Row: V. Hicks, E. Wines, D. Harper, T. Jordon. Second Row: J. Robinson, S. Houffler. Kapf take! 320 Kappa Pfd Be(ta From Left to Right; First Row: M. Levy J. Simon L. Yorgey Second Row: B. Lertzman S. Blankman K.Lee V. Caradonna Third Row: A. Carr K$ A The founding sisters created appa Phi Delta with the intent help promote not only its embers, but the Greek Asso- ation and the University as ell. Kappa Phi Delta believes that takes " individuals " to form a successful sisterhood. Sisterhood sisters to convert in name and is defined as a perpetual bond of spirit to a national sorority, friendship, trust, and unity. The Some of Kappa Phi Delta ' s ac- sorority is dedicated to academ- tivities include aiding the home- ic, philanthropic, and social en- less and the American Cancer deavors. While maintaining the Society, values that Kappa Phi Delta has set forth, it is the goal of the 321 Pfti Kappa Psi Ai: ' i Left to Right; First Row: J. Toas, M. Danubio, C. Thurmond-Krajewski, W. Lopko III, C. Fleischmann, K. Green, P. Jenkins D. McMahon, S. Suranie. Second Row: S. Cherian, C. Condit, P. Winkel, B. Wexler, R. Baker, D. Podrost, S. Caponi. Third Row: D. Guiley, G. Garcia, H. Derenberger, G. Clark, M. Felker, A. Pate. In 1987 the Pennsylvania Pi Chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Temple. Since their inception, the Phi Psi ' s have distinguished themselves at Temple through campus involve- ment. Academically, Phi Psi has members in the Order of Omega at Temple and has several Outstanding American Scholars. To relieve the pressure of studying. Phi Psi is involved in all intramural sports. Their cal- endar is full with socials, road trips and broth- erhood events. 1 hi Kappa Psi brothers brought Halloween to SAC for sonn ' _ , neighborhood children. Here a brother shares some treats witl I the young ghouls. L 322 ZcXa Beta Tau I PJenkii iniJi: Left to Right: J. Silver, J. Joshi, C. Kinsley, P. Chillide. Zeta Beta Tau fraternity has experienced much growth in the past few years. ZBT has over 120 chapters in the US and Canada. Founded at Columbia Uni- versity and established at Temple in 1929, ZBT has a di- versified membership. Zeta Beta Tau participates in Temple activities such as Spring Fling, Cherry and White Day, and intramural sports. Some of their own activities include fundraisers, social events, formals and alumni events. ZBT ' s local philanthropy is " Hand in Hand " which ben- efits the mentally and phys- ically handicapped. 323 A(pha Si ma Atpha Left to Right; First Row: A. Hamilton, S. Bovitt, C. Lutz, K. Feuerstein, B. Needel, N. Chiaradonna, I. Dubinsky. Second Row: K. Grow, B. Gormley, M. Haines, A. Stout, S. Best, C. Gaughan, K. Sweeney, H. Sher, E. Schwart. Third Row: A. Cramer, J. Long, M. McCarteen, J. Borden, P. Unger, A. Buermann, S. Hodell, A. Carpenter, K. Scnwarz, K. Sayko. The first sorority on Tem- ple ' s campus. Alpha Sigma Al- pha ' s Kappa chapter was es- tablished in 1922. Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s aim is to es- tablish a strong sisterhood with four objectives: physical excellence, intellectual A2A growth, well-rounded social- ization, and the individual ' s spiritual growth. Alpha Sigma Alpha is very active on campus. They spon- sor trips to the New Jersey shore, mixers with fraterni- ties, formals, holiday dinners. teas with alumni, and are also active in Temple ' s Student Government. Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s na- tional philanthropy is the Spe- cial Olympics. They also serve the community by sponsoring food and clothing drives. Ito ' .Kitko, :ijlia,l fail k Ai Jewell, Wen ysinet ' iialds! ii fl 324 Pfii Siqma Sigma An international soror- ity. Phi Sigma Sigma was founded in 1913. In 1926 the Xi chapter was chartered at Temple. Phi Sigma Sigma is a sisterhood dedicated to unity. The members par- ticipate in organizations ranging from intercolle- giate athletics to the Greek national honor so- ciety. Order of Omega. Phi Sigma Sigma strives for academic excel- lence and the betterment of society through service. The National Founda- tion of Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority provides funding for health research to oth- er nationally organized community service pro- grams such as the Nation- al Kidney Foundation. The sorority also offers educational loans and scholarships to its under- graduate and graduate members. -il iiealii tudeii ,eft to Right; First Row: B. Derr, H. .esicko, A. Feig, L. Bowman, V. Pe- raglia, K. Hoffman, L. Berman-Rossi, J. Ldamski. Second Row: C. Andrews, A. lowden, R. Scipione, K. Lazur, P. Dol- ak, S. Slepion, N. Diffenderfer, S. Jewell, L. Karakisidis, P. Shapiro, H. liegel, M. Booth, B. Jadick, J. Maseloff, I. Skaletsky, L. Preston, D. Spatz, L. dcDermott, C. Ferrandino, A. Stief, P. [asinetz, M. Given, R. Eichmiller, S. larakisidis, G. Lamelza. fSpf 1 j ' si heS oservi ' ) nsoriJ! ' 11 325 Delta Tau Dcfta From Left to Right; First Row: C. Tarka, G. Dunn, J. Hoover, J. Young, Odin, M. Lavser, C. Morse, J. Dougherty, D. Wessner. Second Row: T. Shuttleworth, R. Hynes, H. Esquivel, N. Smedley, J. Astkinson, B. Quakenboss, C. Roomie. Third Row: J. Trout, T. Smith, F. Riva, M. Mount, T. Gannon, B. Transue, D. Lathbury, C. Weisser, C. Zeiss, D. Giberson, C. O ' Connel, C. Murphy, M. Verrill, T. Stephens, J. Theil, J. Clemens, J. Adamson, N. Lazerko, J. Olbrich, B. Headd, J. Scheffler, T. Flavin, E. Veichio, D. Long, J. Forestell. Te «1 151 on fri er, Sa fi( W( 1 po thi Ich I.: Ih Spi -- -Nf Delta Tau Delta, one of Temple ' s forerunner frats, believes that, " There is no better time than the present. " Like the other Greek organizations on campus. Delta provides opportunities to get in- volved in the university commu- nity, whether it be on the ac- ademic, athletic, community service, or social levels. One of the groups most outstanding fea- tures is the vast number of brothers, 150,000, and the 125 chapter locations throughout this country and Canada. The numbers offer the current broth- erhood contacts in the business world through alumni brothers that often lead to job opportu- nities. Delta Tau Delta, making brotherhood a lifelong experi- ence. 326 Sigma Pi Sigma Pi has been a part of Temple ' s long history of ex- cellence since its founding in 1909. The fraternity is based on values of trust, loyalty, and friendship toward each broth- er. With their motto: " Never Say Die, " they have shown from time to time that the word brotherhood truly exists. With the help of a very sup- portive alumni association, the brothers of Sigma Pi have made the fraternity one of the strongest organizations on Temple ' s campus. Sigma Pi fraternity has al- ways been involved in many activities such as: intramural sports, fund raising activities, socials, road trips to other col- leges, formal events, and much more. Kappa chapter is the fourth oldest Sigma Pi chapter in the nation and the first fraternity on Temple ' s campus. Left to Right; First Row: B. Cunningham, D. Dombrowski, S. Cramer, C. Tallant, M. Spitzer, Dr. Carl (chapter director). Second Row: R. Patrick, K. Quesenberry, M. Capaldo, T. Madden, M. Kleit, B. Kebart, T. Downs, T. Tomlinson, M. Cannon, T. McDowell, A. Berezin, T. Mannino, R. Scweitzer, E. Robinson. Third Row: J. Broderick, D. Kovac, D. DiFebbo, R. Burd, T. Stupak, J. Upright, E. Bulat, J. Knauss, J. Spigel, T. Ladd. 327 1 ' ' W. » Defta Sigma Tfieta ■K. X, Delta Sigma Theta Soror- ity, Inc. is the largest black greek-letter organization and has chapters in the US and abroad. In 1913, some young Af- rican-American women founded Delta on Christian principles and love. The Ep- silon Delta chapter was chartered at Temple in 1960. Delta sisters are involved in many traditional activi- ties each year including: an- nual Thanksgiving basket distribution, voter registra- tion, food and clothing drives for the homeless. Black History Month celebrations, annual Christ- mas parties at St. Christo- pher ' s Hospital, and Delta Week (a week of education- al and community based programs). Some other programs sponsored for campus en- joyment are: " Delta Star Search, " Fashion Shows, and Semi-Formal Balls. Al Ihe grow The pha holi achii ance Left to Right; First Row: A. Fonville, C. Vaughn, S. Perrine, T. Fisher. Second Row: K. Middleton, A. Gibson, K. Berry, T. Mayson, C. Kendrick, S. Beale. 328 7-t ' vi ■ ' j; Atpfia EpsUon Pfvi » Alpha Epsilon Phi is one of the most vital and fastest growing sororities at Temple. The Phi Theta chapter of Al- pha Epsilon Phi had been up- holding traditions and achievements since its appear- ance on campus in 1983. AEO received Temple ' s " Dean ' s Cup " as over-all win- ner of Greek Week 1990 and won First Place in " Greek Sing " in the same semester. Alpha Epsilon Phi is in- volved in various social, cul- tural, and philanthropic activ- ities. Their motto is " Many Hearts, One Purpose. " AEO sisters would like to say farewell to its seniors: Ter- ri Gottlieb, Carey Harris, Lori Martinez, Suzanne Melovich, and Lyn Van Cleve. Left to Right; First Row: J. Morris, K. Furillo, H. Brodsky, A. Richman, T. Gottlieb, S. Melovich, N. Snyder, R. Rubin, S. Papazian. Second Row: L. Banenas, S. Dannert, M. Rettenberg, A. Lorry, J. VanCleve, K. Roberts. Third Row: J. Wartella, A. Crabtree, P. Bockol, T. Mizic, J. Feldman, J. Arshan, A. Londo, B. Linder, J. Murphy. Fourth Row: J. Fagan, L. Martinez, S. Botto, T. DeMeester. Fifth Row: B. Kiely, M. Lashner, M. Solt, A. Wallauer, D. Kravitz, K. Blatz, J. O ' Brien, R. Withers. AE$ 329 Bcfta lipsKbn The Temple Colony of Delta Up- silon is one of the newest organ- izations on campus. The national fraternity of Delta Upsilon prides itself on being a non-secrecy, non- hazing organization. Dedicated to community service and philanthropy events. Delta Upsilon hopes to make a positive impact on Temple ' s campus and its surrounding neighborhoods. Planning to receive their nation- al charter in the Fall of 1991, Delta Upsilon promises to be one of the leading fraternities on Temple ' s Main Campus. Left to Right; First Row: H. Davis, D. DeFino, R. Vitali, T. Trainor, M. Strohecker, J. Roanoke. Second Roiv: S. Dams, M. Gillich, M. Long, M. McGerry, L. Coates, J. Peck. Third Rozv: J. Custer, B. Oymen, T. Duda, J. Sharkey, J. Fisher. 330 Sigma Tau Qamma TTT s Left to Right; First Row: V. Santarelli, N. Clarke. Second Row: B. Cochran, F. D ' Aescanio, S. Pastor, B. Rairie. Third Row: B. Enck, M. Wells, T. Hey, J. Kravitz. llidi»l ! Sigma Tau Gamma Temple Colony experienced a rousing growth period in 1990-91. The fraternity was active in Greek Affairs in Fall 1990 and per- formed community service work at Trevor ' s Place, a homeless shelter and day care center in North Philly. The brothers spent a day cleaning, painting and helping with re- pairs to the shelter. In the spring Sig Tau charged in with a new pledge class and held a bowl-a-thon with the proceeds benefiting Trevor ' s Place, the colon) s of- ficial philanthropy. The year was topped off when the fraternity purchased a house which it will move into in the summer of 1991. 331 A A AKE KA 2$E A A A E nA$ Z B These Greek organizations were unable to be photo- graphed for the Templar. 332 Omega Psi Phi n The first men ' s Greek-letter or- ganization on a black campus. Omega Psi Phi Fraternity, Inc. was founded at Howard University in 1911. In 1980, the Omega Lambda chapter of Omega Psi Phi became the local chapter at Temple Uni- versity. This chapter provides membership not only to Temple students, but to other area colleges Left to Right: C. Ferguson, K. Perkins. and universities as well. Omega Lambda ' s traditional programs include their formal ob- servance of National Achievement Week, annual Halloween party for city youth, and their annual Semi- Formal Ball. Omega Psi Phi has chapters in the United States, Africa, the Ori- ent, the Virgin Islands, the Bahamas and Germany. I 333 Kappa Defta Rfio In 1983 a group of students looking for something that other fraternities on Temple ' s campus did not offer chartered Temple ' s chapter of Kappa Delta Rho. KDR is a national fraternity that was founded in 1905 at Middlebury College, Vermont. Kappa Delta Rho provides a wide range of ethnic and ra- cial diversity and is rapidly growing in number both lo- cally and nationally. KDR is active in the North Philadelphia community, UNICEF nationwide. Temple Student Government, and Temple University Greek As- sociation. One of the frater- nity ' s most successful projects has been their involvement with the Mayor ' s Literacy Campaign, where brothers are helping to teach adults to read and write. K AP k do Sk tio nt fil " C vi( Pictured Above: B. Lilly, C. Hanshaw, R. Cassel, J. Cobb, D. Rockland, N. Larrimore, M. Irving, P. Tolodziecki, J. Leddy, M. McDonough, C. Brown, T. Day, M. GraBois, D. Cooper, K. Weppler, A. Schure, M. Wilkins, J. Norman, G. Pick, N. Lunagaria. 334 4: Pfd Beta Sigma The brothers of the Epsilon chapter of Phi Beta Sigma Fra- ternity, Inc. annually sponsor the Miss Ebony Pageant and donate the proceeds to the Sickle Cell Anemia Founda- tion. Phi Beta Sigma tries to sponsor events to aid the com- munity while striving to ful- fill their fraternity motto, " Culture for Service and Ser- vice for Humanity. " Phi Beta Sigma was founded at Howard University in 1914. The founders established the fraternity on principles of brotherhood, scholarship and service. In 1920, Phi Beta Sigma fra- ternity established the only Greek brother and sister re- lationship with Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. The Epsilon chapter is the fifth chapter of Phi Beta Sig- ma. The Sigma Step team has been the champion of the 1988 and 1989 Spring Fling Step Competitions. Pictured: M. Swinton D. Griffith A. Bobb-Semple A. Rhodes R. Coates D. Hester T. Amritt 335 ( TV V uL tL W : . = M l Bj If J 336 337 V-X y 338 339 I, 340 341 Stephen Berlin Journalism Sella Bonner Communications Richard Burak Management Dora Campbell Education Stephanie Carey Human Resource Adm. Dawn Chapman Eric Cheung CIS and Economics Anthony Christenssen Marketing Andrea Cress American Studies Stephen Dolan Michael Edwards Communications Jacqueline Federman Political Science Marie Garttmeyer Education 342 Lisa Gung Al Heinzmann Accounting James Jones Elec. Engineering Colette Marie Kearns Business Admin. Nora Kennard Management and Mktg. Yun Chuen Lee Finance Giang Long Architecture Maria Lucera Management and Mtkg. Valerie- Anne Lutz Psychology Jane Matczak Mtkg. and Real Estate MORE SENIORS 343 Anne Marie Pinto Education-English Jenny Rich Journalism Emilie Roberts Graphic Arts Ray Shive Business Admin. Arthur Smith Nidal Souson Business Stephen Tomlinson Tamela Whitlock 344 ▲ I I i 345 student Bill Roth Temple ' s most prolif- ic gymnast. Junior Bill Roth has earned nu- merous honors and awards. As a member of the US National Team Bill competed in four international meets in 1990 for the US in Swit- zerland, Canada, and Germany. Bill holds the school record for the parallel bars, horizontal bars, and all-around. In a US-Soviet Union meet Bill placed sev- enth in all-around (58.425). He took home five gold medals and two silvers at the 1990 Olympic Festival in Minneapolis, MN last summer. Bill was the 1988 na- tional high school champ on vault and high school AU- American. He trained under his father, John Roth, at Lakeland High School. NISSEM The talented Bill Roth, a junior, con- centrates as judges look on al McGonigle Hall. 346 I Jane Catanzaro Senior Jane Catanzaro led Temple ' s field hock- ey team in scoring for the third consecutive sea- son. The offensive player was consensus AU- American for the third straight year. In the summer of 1990 Jane competed at the Olympic Sports Festival. She was also a member of the 1990 US Field Hockey Team that partic- ipated in the Four Nations Tournament in Los Angeles. Jane has been chosen for the US Elite Squad which consists of the top 30 players in the nation. Not only is Jane a talented field hockey player, she earned Ail-American honors in her second season of collegiate lacrosse competition for the Lady Owls lacrosse team. The Recreation major attended Upper Dublin High School. jjuiiiin ' lookH ' Senior star Jane Ca- tanzaro, 14, uti- lizes her strong of- fensive skills in every game. 347 iilf«a ■■■laill ' ■■■! i«n !» " •■■• ' • ' " •■■■ " ' ijiii " " ' " " !! ' " ' ' ' 348 l . 349 Temple in Center City 350 ( C 5 »l f - » %. ' ' ' I " foiy EMPIF o i 351 f Rural Temple: kAmbler Campus 353 SAC Students Helping Students The Student Assistance Center is a division of Student Affairs at Tem- ple. A key idea behind the Student Assistance Center is " Students Help- ing Students. " The Center focuses primarily on serving as an informa- tion, problem solving, and referral center for all types of problems en- countered by Temple students. The programs within the Center are co- ordinated by undergraduate students and supervised by professional staff members. These peer consultants, or paraprofessionals, are trained through meetings, group inter- views, and a three week training period in May where they work full-time before working at the Center. During the school year, the paraprofessionals are em- ployed part-time and their main purpose is to coordinate pro- grams. Most of the programs originate out of students ' needs. The overall concept of the Stu- dent Assistance Center is that everything depends upon the students; SAC merely assists while the final decisions are made by students. 354 Some of SAC ' s programs in- clude: Book Bargain; Ride Board, which assists students in trans- portation by matching students that have the same destination; Tutor Typing Service; Student Handbook; Orientation, which is a three day event including placement tests, tours, and ac- ademic advising; High School Outreach, in which SAC hosts groups of area high school stu- dents for a day on campus to experience college life; College Bowl; Staff Development Pro- gram, which enhances the skills of the University staff; and mis- cellaneous scholarships on cam- pus. — Lynn Bodden ' p-?l SAC Plays Host to Student Stars In February, students were giv- en the opportunity to act in their favorite music video. Fun Flicks was sponsored free to students by the Program Board. The Cramer Agency of Grand Rap- ids, MI provided the technical support and equipment. 129 stu- dents performed in the lobby of the Student Activities Center in front of a crowd estimated at 300. Each of the groups received a copy of their performance to keep. 355 1CHERS M STRIKE I ' 90 •I STRIKE CHRONOLOGY I I September 4 — Classes are scheduled to begin. Faculty walks off and refuses to teach. Some fac- ulty attend classes. September 30, 1990 — Temple ' s faculty, now out of the classroom for one month, has again rejected a contract offered by the University, by a 372-62 vote. The faculty ' s contract expired on July 1, 1990 and the administration and faculty have not been able to come to an iagreement. October 2 — Pennsyl- ivania Common Pleas fudge Samuel M. Lehrer grants an in- junction against Tem- ple ' s faculty after three ays of testimony. The njunction forces the ' acuity back to the :lassroom. October 3 — Faculty eturns to classes. Ad- ninistration extends se- ester through winter )reak, until January 15. October 26 — After eventeen weeks with- lut a contract settle- nent. Temple ' s faculty mion (Temple Associ- ation of University Pro- essionals) and the Uni- ' ersity administration eached a tentative con- ract agreement. The legotiations leading up this point were on- ;oing for more than a reek and a half. November 1 — Union leader Arthur Hochman nnounces that the union rejects the revised con- tact with a vote of 283-130. November 2 — President Liacouras announces that the strike has caused over 3,000 students to withdraw since September 4. An estimated loss of $10-$14 million. December 5 — Union and administration meet again over a new contract. TAUP rejects the re- vised contract. TAUP represents 1,162 of Temple ' s faculty, librarians, and academic professionals. February 5 — Ten months after negotiations first began, TAUP ten- tatively accepts a con- tract after 14 hours of deliberation. This con- tract is similar to the one rejected on the first of November. February 14 — With a vote of 338-65 Temple ' s faculty ratify the new contract. The strike ha s caused an estimate of 3,500 students to drop out. I t the Bell Tower, Scott Allen, a jun- |)r advertising major, sells the strike S ' -shirts that he designed. In only two Ireeks, Allen had sold over 160 shirts. 357 Campus Turmoil Wo ■5»v-ur - »C Out cf 33 I k As strike leaders hung signs de- tailing their success tally, the idle professors hanging around at the us- ual student spots were visible proof that classes were not meeting as scheduled. 359 361 Hammer Time It was a warm and sun- ny Saturday afternoon, and it was also the Owls first g ame. On September 15, 1990 the Owls took on Austin Peay at Veteran ' s Stadi- um. It was an exciting sea- son opener with Temple coming out on top with a 28-0 win. What could top that for Temple Football fans? M.C. Hammer. The post- game concert started about an hour later. But for Hammer fans it was worth the wait. Flanked by vivacious dancers and back-up sing- ers, M.C. Hammer jammed for an hour and a half. 24,785 fans came out to see the performer whose 1 album contains hits like " U Can ' t Touch This " and " Pray. " Temple selected Ham- mer because he was the first rap artist to rise to 1 on the pop charts and be- cause he had a proven ticket sale history. The concert was spon- sored by Temple and WEGX, Eagle 106FM radio station. jL DORM LIFE Gl3 DEUMV FlWj L- vOeevc foR ycxi - LJJ-i--i g i o mie 6o»Ae of -max oKS J M ««.ir 4 e. - ' -P " - ' ' " - a- O J iTl. The thrill of dorm life! Living in the Johnson-Hardwick-Peabody complex is definitely a switch from home. No more home-cooked meals or peace and quiet, or even privacy — that special privilege afforded to everyone except those who live in a tiny cubicle with a roommate. When defining dorm life commu- nal bathrooms must be mentioned — privacy? Actually the bathroom is the 1 hangout during the first cou- ple weeks of school. Thaf s the place where friends meet and mingle — like the cafeteria. There are many more advantages than disadvantages to living in the dorms. No longer do you have to answer to mom or dad, no curfew, you live close to fraternities (PARTIES) and you can roll out of bed and into class in 5 minutes. Dorm life is something that every college student should experience at least once in their life. Don ' t forget those 2:00 am firedrills?!? 365 366 •I 367 J - . - .:«fc 368 369 TEMPLE UPDATE Temple Update, located in TV3 in Annenberg Hall, is a student-run half hour news program. Tem- ple Update is taped every Thursday. Executive producers Richard Beardsley and Professor Elizabeth Leeb- ron started the program four years ago. Students can take this TV produc- tion as a class (RTF 310) or volunteer their time. Presently half of the stu- dents receive credit for Update and half volun- teer. The program airs on OTVS, Cable Channel 55, six days a week. 370 Say Cheese T ' ■ I -T ' ' - ■ ' ' I .-.- .. ' ' Over 1,400 graduating seniors track- ed through the Templar ' s newly con- densed office for five weeks during the Fall semester of 1990. The Templar staff climbed over re- arranged furniture and worked in the dark while the photographers turned half of the office into a studio. Many of the girls were dismayed to find out that the Templar office was not equipped with mirrors. Some of the guys were reminded of their childhood when the photogra- pher had to straighten their jackets and ties for them. The Yearbook staff would like to ac- knowledge Carl Wolf Studios for their work in photographing all our seniors and many other candids. Special thanks to Susan Walters and Mike Durenzi for their patience and support. 371 G R A D U A T I O N 373 1 374 CLASS OF 1991 " 9, 4 s- Iri ' " ' r X • . - 375 Cosby Speaks to Graduate 376 377 378 379 Brian Mather 36 67 73 81 87 114 119 120 135 a, b 136 137 141 b, d 142 a, b, d 143 a 144 d 146 147 152 153 160 161 162 163 164 a, b 165 172 a 175 c 177 b 178 179 b, c, d 180 181 a, b, c 183 b, d 186 187 a, b, c 188 c 189 192 a 197 198 a, c 199 b 200 203 204 205 206 208 209 213 Beth McConnell 202 b 207 210 212 237 a 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 b 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 257 d 258 262 263 271 274 c 275 b 277 a 278 289 292 294 a 295 296 b 301b 302 305 b 308 310 311 312 313 314 315 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 333 334 336 c 337 a, b 339 a 340 a 341 c 342 343 345 348 349 354 355 356 369 g 361 b 370 a, b 373 b, c 376 a, b, d 377 379 c, d, f 381 383 IJrian Mather shoots photos at graduation for the Templar. Brian, along with our other photogra- phers, takes the photos that fill the Templar and capture the moments that will last a lifetime. Scott Klemm 41 76 82 91 96 97 130 c Eric Hobson 174 183 c 259 a 264 265 266 a, c 267 b, c 340 b Chris Baldini 28 39 56 79 84 95 99 102 104 105 211 150 151 a 380 Bill Burrows 20 21 23 25 27 29 32 34 35 43 51 52 57 59 60 62 63 64 66 69 71 72 74 77 83 90 107 108 112 113 116 124 174 175 198 b 274 b 345 b 348 a 349 b 364 365 366 a, b 367 b, c Robert McConnell 179 a 192 b 199 a 266 b 275 a 336 b 338 a 339 b 340 C 341b 345 a 349 c 351 d 352 d 353 a, c, e 360 b 361 e Steve Winoker Robyn Baylor 2 16 358 a, b 3b 30 362 4 48 363 7a 61 368 8 75 369 9 89 384 10 93 399 b 11 101 IZ 191 a 13 357 a 1 3a 5a,b 6 7b 14 15 46 58 70 86 103 202 a 279 288 293 298 300b 303 322 b 358 c 359 a 371 Photographers Credits 3 81 382 Thank You As the book comes to a close the staff of the Templar would like to thank everyone who helped us over the course of this year in putting together this yearbook. Especially, we would like to extend our appreciation to Carl Wolf Studios, Sandy Russell at Taylor Pub- lishing, Sports Informa- tion, and the many oth- er departments at Temple that provided us with assistance in completing the book. It ' s been a long and tire- some year. The faculty strike and the Persian Gulf War have made this year especially stressful for all here at Temple. We hope we have captured in this yearbook all that you found important over the past several months. Beth and I would espe- cially like to thank our staff for their patience and dedication. With- out you there would be no yearbook. Thanks again! Lauren Davis Beth McConnell 383 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY 384 I U '


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