Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1992

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Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1992 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 392 of the 1992 volume:

-«■ ••— " ib™ coriTEnxs Student Life 22 Greeks 44 Organizations . .92 Academics 178 Sports 212 Seniors 256 i ] .. -i; . muimnmnmii Morris Kennedy I ' ' 1 m I h Isabelle Lacey Morris Kennedy Clarence WiHiams IS ' 1 ■» w H (iBBi BBk. Bj B H H 1 1 wil 1 1 =3 Morris Kennedy II I i Clarence Williams 12 Eugene Bentz 13 14 i 1 r ::: H ' !: 1 The start of the 1991-1992 year at Temple saw teachers and students alike putting a troubled year behind them, bringing a more unified university. As in the past, Temple contributes the means to accomplish this vision by providing an open forum on campus for the student body to express their viewpoints and gain insights and wisdom from the confilicts that arise. Each new year brings with it opposing perspectives inherent from such a diverse community as Temple. A city within a city, Temple Main Campus offers the real life situations that provide the challenges necessary to succeed in the world. Temple ' s diversity creates a tapestry of cultures and ideas. Temple draws its strength and character from its deversity, by appealing to a Wide assembly of nationalities, races and ages. Temple prides itself on its ability to forge a consensus out of its diversity, by emphasizing equality for all. And it is the very nature of these many interests and intellects that in turn provide Temple with the opportunity to fulfill the vision of our founder, the Reverend Russell Conwell. Together, Temple University and the student body, strike harmony and balance, supporting each other, ever mindful. . .Together We Are One. . ' ■M • W V !:■ In 1884, Conwell, professor and OMtor, began teaching night classes to a small group of students whj ould not attend day school. He based the college ' s charj rf on e philbsQphy of providing working men and women with an affordafble ' Mucatiqnj It is from these humble beginnings that Temple has grown to a university of over 35,000 students on six campuses v th courses of study in twelve schools. Temple has ac- complished this by remaining true to Conwell ' s dictum of creating reat things with little means. ' ' All students, in (heir uniqueness, brin - with therfT tWe qualities that contribute to the djiowth an development of ideas and individuals. The class of ' 9? theifrrst class of students graduating under the new Core Curriculum, making the education provided at Tssn a liberal arts education of the highest standards posstoXe-j f r Gnique in educertion, unique in diversity, " flple , and theltiKient bciiiy posspsj?: •a ' ' ?hnilar quest for knpwledge, for uoity and togetherness .. .Together We Are One. .- ' " jBS t. •4 I As you graduate in 1992 from Temple University, you can take pride in knowing that your degree symbolizes your individual achievement and the product of your hard work and dedication. Now It ' s up to you to make the best of your education. A Half century from now, In 2042, when you look back on your life, these years at Temple will have constituted a relatively small fraction of that time. At that point, I hope your Temple years will continue to be a memorable experience in having helped prepare you for a fulfilling life. The student body of 2042 will probably look different than your class of 1992, but those newer " Acres of Diamonds " will sure- ly be students with keen Intellects, resource- fulness, ambition, and the willingness to do work hard. 1 hope your Temple experience has been good for you. 1 hope we have encouraged you to continue a life long pursuit of learn- ing. The best advice 1 can give you now is to try to maintain a sense of humor and, above all, to be honest with yourself. On behalf of our faculty, staff, and trust- ees, 1 wish you well. Peter J. Llacoures President I 19 Administration The Faces Behind the Names t Jack E. Freeman Executive Vice President Julia A. Ericksen Acting Provost Leon S. Maimud Vice President, Health Services Valadia S. Walker Acting Vice President, Students Laurent J. Remillard Vice President, CFO and Treasurer Rob ert J. Reinstein Vice President .-« K « 4 20 James S. White Vice President, Public Affairs Steven R. Derby Vice President, Developmentand Alumni ae Affairs Arthur C. Papacostas Acting Vice President, Computer and Information Services Paul H. Boehringer Executive Director, Temple University Hospital George E. Moore University Counsel William C. Seyler Beverly L. Breese Assistant Secretary Chairman, Board of Trustees 21 22 ARTS Arts 24 Cheerleaders 32 Dance 26 Marching Band 28 Pep Band 33 Theater 30 CELEBRATIONS African American Festival 40 Cherry and White Day 42 Spring Fling, Ambler Campus 38 Spring Fling, Main Campus 34-37 PHOTO ESSAYS Flashbacks 156-159, 204-207 Greek Candids 80-83 Owl Sightings 208-21 1 Sports 90, 254, 220, 232 Spring Fling, Ambler Campus 76 Spring Fling, Main Campus 72-75 Temple Wear 132-135 23 24 The Arts ' m mr! 25 WUham I 26 Dance s The undergraduate pro- gram of the dance de- partment provides stu- dents with a strong foundation in perfor- mance, teaching and choreography. C ) i 27 Marching Band The Diamond Marching Band consists of 135 students who enjoy performing mu- sic. The band provides half-time enter- tainment for each of the home football games and selected away games. This year, the Diamond Band travelled to Pitts- burgh and Rutgers. 29 A Season of Theater Women of Argos Tomlinson Theater Directed by Joe Leonardo The grand passions and narrative sweep of four Greek tragedies that tell the tale of the House of Atreus, with the focus on the women in the sagas. It was adapted into a theater experience comparable to an evening of four fast-paced one- acts. 0 » by Craig Stage T Directed Thefr ' ,acc toCente Temple I Execution of Justice by Emily Mann Tomlinson Theater Directed by Kevin Cotler The Philadelphia premiere of the hard-hitting court room drama surrounding the murder trial of Harvey Milk, the first openly gay, elected city supervisor in San Francisco. 30 n Bl ■ | 7 T THmJI HI 1 1 4 tj j l l 1 B K a ,5 ■ r M 1 3 H MH fl n K ' ' ' Mugi Randall Cacs( ofttiec ' Greek with the Reckless by Craig Lucas Stage Three i Directed by Dugald MacArthur Tiie free-wheeling, fast-paced, " weirdly wonder- ful " dark comedy " is a quintessential urban play ■f that finds its humor in the dark corners of modern I life " , according to Robert Hedley, chair of Temple ' s fj theater department. The play was chosen to appeal ii to Center City audiences and marks the return of Temple theater to the TGCC location. «d one- Ma Rainey ' s Black Bottom by August Wilson Randall Theater Directed by Jan Silverman A 1985 winner of the Drama Critics Circle Award, " Ma Rainey " is a gripping exploration of the black experience in the early part of the century. The Ramp by Sheim Bitterman Stage Three Directed by Bob Hedley The East Coast premiere of the personal struggles of three people caught up in the devastation of the holocaust. Photos by Pat Allen Pep Band 32 Cheerleaders Salt Pepa Rocks Spring Fling € The female rap duo, Salt Pepa and the punk band, The Dead Milkmen headlined this year ' s Spring Fling under bright, sunny skies. Spring Fling ' 92 also played host to a wide va- riety of foodsellers whose wares ranged from Paki- stani to Hispanic, from Ca- ribbean to Cambodian. Vendors offered goods running the gamut from African hats to M.C. Es- cher print T-shirts. From handmade jewelry to tie- dyed clothing. Crowds gathered to watch students dance and sing along to their favor- ite songs at a Laser Karaoke booth that had a video camera to allow the singers to watch them- selves perform on a big screen TV. The Dead Milkmen, featuring two Temple graduates, hit the stage with their brand of power punk songs of socio- political satire and had the crowd slam dancing in the summer-like sun. Rap duo, Salt Pepa then took the stage and frenzied the audience with versions of their smash hits " Push It " and " Let ' s Talk About Sex. " — Hugh Choi 35 Janoso Janoso Spring Bannan ' ! . - ffv: Katz Janoso Williams Fling Main Campus Bannan m Williams Williams s:5v. ■i i W ? ytTv. mm t Janoso - ' -■ ■ ,t f J ' : . t ' ' " V Z ' Janoso 37 Williams Spring Fling Ambler Campus -U ' 1 African American Arts Festival I Cherry White 1 V Bk ' 1 Idk ? il i a uP B ' H BK i g| a| 44 Greeks Alpha Chi Rho 66 Alpha Epsilon Phi 61 Alpha Epsilon Pi 70 Alpha Kappa Alpha 62 Alpha Phi Alpha 53 Alpha Sigma Alpha 64 Delta Chi 63 Delta Phi Epsilon 59 Delta Zeta 54 Greek Association 52 Jr. Pan-Hellenic Association 57 Kappa Alpha Psi 47 Kappa Delta Rho 71 Kappa Phi Delta 67 Order of Omega 49 Pan-Hellenic Association 56 Pan-Hellenic Council 48 Phi Beta Sigma 68 Phi Kappa Psi 69 Phi Sigma Sigma 51 Pi Lambda Phi 60 Sigma Alpha Mu 46 Sigma Gamma Rho 55 Sigma Nu 50 Sigma Pi 65 Zeta Phi Beta 58 1 45 SIGMA ALPHA MU I can ' t imagine college with- out this fraternity. ? ? Scrappy, Shaggy, G. Soffer, D. Steiner. Second Row:J. Biatt, D. Weher, C. Rawson, D. Picadio, B. Fey, M. Ross, M. Gahron, Freddy Kruger, J. Arger, S. Romano, Barbarino, G. Ginagra. 2 A M Established in 1986, the " Sammies " foster and maintain a spirit of fratemity in the heart of their sons. Love for and loyalty to their Alma Mater and its ideals implicate among its sons such ideals as would result in actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity. Sigma Alpha Mu is active in Bounce for Beats, which raises money for the American Heart Association and the All University Cup, intramural sports for all Greeks. One fraternity brother speaks about his fraternity and Greek experience, " College is not the same without Greek Life. " The motto of Sigma Alpha Mu. . .Brotherhood at its best. 46 Kappa Alpha Psi, Inc. was founded January 5, 1911 at Indiana University. The founders wanted to develop a legacy for young black nnen that will continue and help them achieve success in any field of endeavor. The fraternity is active in 270 colleges and universities and there are alumni chapters in 260 cities in the Gnited States and three foreign countries. The Lambda Chapter came to Temple on February 20, 1920 and was the second chapter of the fraternity to be established on the east coast. They are involved in a Minority Orientation seminar, Planned Parenthood, Kappa Week and Krimson and Kream Caberet. They also sponsor yearly Minority Orientation Workshops, Kappa Week, food and clothing drives for the homeless and the annual Black and White Ball are just a few of their programs. Kappa Alpha Psi looks for well-rounded individuals — " Our brotherhood is stronger than any other on campus. " K A 4 i Kappa Alpha Psi Phi Nu Pi. 1 1 C. Ownes, C.L. Sharpe, R.T. Clark, D.L. Mays, M.C. Cox. • KAPPA ALPHA PSI I 47 To establish and maintain good rela- tions between the eight national organi- zations and to assist in the uplifting of the Af- rican-American com- munity, y y — Shelly Thunder C. Forrest, B. Harper, T. Morrison, N.D. Caesar (president), D. Griffith, C. Brown, R. Clark, R. Flippen, N.J. Perretta, A. Batson, K. Gatson, D.L. Mays. National Panhellenic Council was formed at Howard Gniversity in 1930 and is an umbrella organization that holds eight black Greek lettered organizations. Their function is to unify the organization so that they can help each other in social and community service projects. The purpose is to join their organization so that they have a stronger bond in trying to solve some of the problems they find in the black community. Temple ' s Pan-Hellenic Council sponsors community service projects such as the adoption of the Meade Elementary School. They tutor the students twice a week, serve as mentors, hold parties and recently purchased educational equipment for the school. The fraternities who are Involved with NPHC are Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Omega Psi Phi and Phi Beta Sigma. Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Zeta Phi Beta and Sigma Gamma Rho are the sororities that are involved with the council. PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 48 ORDER OF OMEGA The National Order of Omega was founded at the Gniversity of Miami in 1959 and was voted a co-ed organization in 1977. They are an honor society that recognizes outstanding students who belong to Greek letter organizations. It was started so students with a high academic standing, leadership abilities and membership in their fraternities and sororities could meet and discuss issues and problems concerning student life at colleges across the country. The Order of Omega holds events such as speaker sponsoring, charity fun- draising or community service projects. Temple University is one of over 130 schools that are involved in the Order of Omega. B. Cohen (vice president), S. Milgate (president), D. King (treasurer), L. Carpenter, R. Eichmilier, S. Sadowsi i, A. Rabinowitch, K. Segermark, B. Mickiin. N.D. Caesar, C. Carpenter, G. Watson, M. O ' Reily, A. Richman, K. Hoffman, C. Merdon, P. Lucas i i Order of Omega recognizes character. scholarship, service and leadership in Greek affairs at Tem- ple University. » ' — Brooke Cohen 49 SIGMA NU We pride ourselves on being diverse. ' ' — John Meyer Jason Segal, Dominic Ciarlello, Gregg Wasserman, Peter Ramas, John Hutch- inson, Andrew Ciancia, Brandon Patch, Lars Bieneman, John Meyer, Chris Kocher, Andrew Krar Missing Roger Baugh, Mike Diagiandomenico, Chris Merdon, Mike Ryu, Jason Schmoyer, G. Gallagher, Claude Mas, Eric Mauro, Walt Antrim, Jason Blevins, Chris Dean, Gus Kakouros, Mike Souther I I 2 N Sigma Nu is one of the newest fraternities on Temple University ' s Main Campus. It was estabiisined in tiie Spring 1990 semester as the local Phi Chi Sigma fraternity, in that same semester, it was accepted as a colony of the Sigma Nu national fraternity. As a Sigma Nu Colony, the fraternity became involved in campus and Greek activites including Greek Week, Spring Fling, Intramural Athletics and community service projects. This past year has seen Sigma Mu continue its activities at Temple University with participation in Pledge Pandemonium, Broad Street Sweep, fundraising for WRTI and cleaning vacant lots on campus. In addition to this, the fraternity made two great leaps forward in securing its longevity at Temple. The first was acquiring a house on Broad Street. This has helped to create a focal point for all the fraternity ' s activites. The second is the election of one of the chapter ' s brothers to the position of the Temple University Greek Association President. These vast steps forward have helped establish Sigma Nu as an influential, respected and diverse fraternity at Temple University. 50 Phi Sigma Sigma was founded on November 26, 1913 at Hunter College in Mew York. Temple ' s Xi chapter celebrated their 65th Founder ' s Day Anniversary on October 26. The Xi chapter is one of 90 chapters across the country. As a sorority, they participate in organizations ranging from intercollegiate athletics to the Greek National Honor Society, Order of Omega. During the fall semester they sponsored an annual Rockathon, which benefits their philanthropy, the National Kidney Foundation. Their active fundraising events con- tribute over $1,000 yearly to the foundation. Phi Slg promotes active leadership, academic excellence, community service and friendship. They believe being in a Greek organization is a lifetime commitment. Once a Phi Sigma Sigma. . .always a Phi Sigma Sigma. 2 ipnsft. 4; ?PK 33a M Sr JSw K E .M iwHi MT fljjWp rnrw ' M K ' T ' m [i QjPIL pur J " n AJ,.- Al J H Diokete Gpsala — AIM HIGH!! ' » — Clarissa Floro H. Siegel, T. Strickler, S. Slepion, P. Sharpiro, S. Newell, B. Derr, S. Johnson, N. Dittenderfer, M. Bozic, H. Lesicko, L. Berman-Rossi, W. Newman, L. Cochran, P. Dollack, H. Hayman, D. Schobert, G. Bowden, S. Horen, S. Volack, S. Kocerha, A. Stief, S. McClellan, P. Kasinetz, T. Braun, E. Cohen, G. Watson, D. Guldeman, C. Floro, R. Eichmiller, B. Jadick, B. Higgins, C. Andrews, P. Reed, K. Hoffman, L. Preston, N. Marx, M. Booth, T. Tait, B. Butler, M. Volack, M. Given. mill ni nie PHI SIGMA SIGMA liaL 1 51 We are a governing body over Greek asso- ciations. 1 ? Heidi Siege! I V. Howiey, A. Crabtree, J. Grady, H. Siegel, K. Middieton, R. Flippen, L. Hsi, D. Crawford, T. Medrzycki, C.J. Merdon, D. King, A. Bronn, L. Furey, L. Haberman, J. Avery, J. Nguyen, C. Andrews, M. Given, M. Laily, J. Young, B. Harper, T. Fisher, J. Bisceglie, T. Schmitt. TUGA Temple Gniversity Greek Association was formed in 1988 to promote academia, strengthen the greek community and enhance campus life. T.Cl.G.A. soon became a leader on Temple ' s campus. Some events which T.G.G.A. and its member organizations sponsor are Greek Week, the Pan-Hellenic Step Show and the All-Greek Semi Formal. The charitable actions they sponsor are fundraisers for the Leukemia Society, the S.A.D.D. Musicmobile and other programs through D.A.R.E. They have 23 eligible chapters on campus that are governed by the Interfraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic Council and Panhellenic Association. 52 ALPHA PHI ALPHA Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. was founded at Cornell University on December 4, 1906 in Ithaca, New York. The fraternity is the oldest of all African-Annerican Greek lettered intercollegiate organizations. Alpha Phi Alpha started as a social studies club whose purpose was to draw closer ties with one another and support each other in their academic goals. The seven founders made Greek history by becoming the first Black American Greek-letter organization. They established the Pi Rho chapter at Temple on September 16, 1985. A Homeless Picnic, Voters Registration Drives and various guest speakers are only a few activities that the fraternity sponsers. Maurice Henderson who spoke on the topic " For Black Men Only " is one of many speakers they hosted. A A First of all, ser- vants to all we shall transcends all. ' ' B.K. Wilson, J.E. Taylor, N.D. Caesar, C.B. Douglas : Rivers, C.L. Armstrong, R. Jones. B.A. 53 DELTA ZETA CREST ( ( Friends are for now, but sisters are forever. ' ' — Denise King i M. Neill, C. Carpenter, S. Milgate, J. Pincus, H. Warren, M. O ' Reilly, S. Liddick. A. Rabinowitch, T. Palomake, S. SadowskI, K. Segermark, L. Carpenter, C. Petku, M. Carlip, C. Olszewski, M. Rotunda, D. King, K. Boyle, B. Boyce, J. Moyer, C. Dimalanta. A Z The founding of Delta Zeta began at Miami Gniversity in Oxford, Ohio on October 24, 1902 and became the second largest NPC sorority in the nation. In 1963 the sorority came to Temple, but during the Vietnam War this and many other Greeks and organizations left the university because they felt peace and worldly issues were more important. Delta Zeta came back in 1987. Many of the Delta Zeta members are in societies such as the Temple Student Government, Golden Key, Order of Omega and were the first recipients of the Dean ' s Cup. The Dean ' s Cup is given to the best organization on campus and is decided by the Dean of Students. Delta Zeta raised $1,000 for homecoming and placed second for homecoming queen. They participated in the Walk-A-Thon for juvenile diabetes. They also vol- unteer to read books to children at Shriner ' s Hospital. A famous Delta Zeta is Florence Henderson, better known as Carol Brady in the television program The Brady Bunch. 54 Sigma Gamma Rho sorority was founded on November 12, 1922 at Butler Uni- versity in Indianapolis, Indiana. There were seven young women who understood the need for greater service and achievement through higher education. Sigma Gamma Rho has more than 350 undergraduate and graduate chapters in the world. The Beta Delta chapter was founded on Temple ' s campus in 1981. Responsibility, stability, purpose and self respect set the level of scholastic expectancy for the chapter. Sigma Gamma Rho assists young women in identifying with the community through activities that are natural and appealing. Notable Sigma ' s Include: Reverend Willie T.Barrow, ordained minister and National Executive Director of Operation PGSH, Ana Marie Horsford, actress and Shirley M. Dennis, Director of the Women ' s Bureau for the U.S. Department of Labor. 2 r p lany ■my m mi the I i Isochronous make it happen! j — Chanel Forrest Motlia- Chanel Forrest, Rosenna Jackson, Rochelle Flippen, Tanya Cooksey, Sylvia Cook Michelle L. Harrison (advisor), J. Lois Jones (advisor), Diane Jackson SIGMA GAMMA RHO 55 To me Panhellenic Association is all so- rorities together mak- ing one sorority so our Greek community can grow. 1 1 — Colleen Andrews U C. Andrews (president), S. Milgate (treasurer), N. Chiaradonna, T. Mizic (secretary), G. Watson, K. Little, J. Dellfrera, M. Carlip, L. Carpenter, K. Hoffman, C. Christiansen, A. Stout The Panhellenic Association is a member of the National Panhellenic Conference, founded in 1902. Their purpose is to foster the " women ' s fraternity " . Most NPC organizations still use the term fraternity, but Gamma Phi Beta adopted the more familar " sorority " in 1911 and was followed by several others. Money from activities such as Rope-a-Thon goes to their philanthropy, DARE. They are also involved in activities, such as Greek semi-formals in Greek week. Pledge Pandemonium and Formal Rush. They also give out two book scholarships to sororities. The Panhellenic Association works for good health, maintenance of good standards and service to Temple and the community. PANHELLENIC ASSOC 56 JR. PANHELLENIC ASSOC. The purpose of the Junior Panhellenic Council is to give pledges of sororities the idea what it is like to hold an office on the Panhellenic Association. It also gives pledges the chance to meet sisters from other sororites. k r il ? ' 1 r m 1 bc- J j 1,J V (i B j 4 y J ijf ■ ■ ' ' ( - i .W . - i 1 Wt t. A [ I I 1 JLS£ ' l C. Myers (secretary), S. Johnson (delegate), M.J. Bozic (president), B. McCauslano (vice-president), M. Tirado It lets us interact with other pledges and promotes good will between the sororities. j — Annette DeLauter 57 ZETA PHI BETA r i i 1 We make a difference | because we dare to be dif- ferent. - Diana Smith A. Roberson, M.A. Ridgley, D. Smith, S. Campbell Missing: T. Solomon, M. Williams, L. McLaren, M. Anderson, N. Collins, J. Gregory, T. Butler, K. Lowe, C. Brown, T. Sampson z B Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. was founded at Howard University on January 16, 1920. They established themselves at Temple University in 1922. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc. encouraged members of the sorority to uphold the objectives of " Finer Womanhood, Sisterly Love, Scholarship and Service. " Phi Beta Sigma and Zeta Phi Beta became the first officical Greekletter brother and sister organizations to hold a common constitution, colors and two of their letters. The Zeta ' s hold campus seminars and open forums such as Jungle Fever, which discussed inter-racial relationships; African-American Cultural Awareness and a Black History Essay Contest. The sorority ' s mascot is a cat and their national symbol is a dove. 58 On March 17, 1971, five women founded the Alpha chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon at New York University Law School. This sorority was the first non-sectarian social sorority and the only one founded in a professional school. Delta Phi Epsilon stretched out internationally with the addition of McGill University in Montreal as the first Candian chapter. Delta Phi Epsilon ' s philanthropic interests are Cystic Fibrosis and Anorexia Nervosa. DPhiE has a distinguished reputation for service and scholarship. A E cLattn,M. IttK Bsto Hadi AIIE is back and better than ever! ? ? — Roxanne M. Wolff P. Lamb (Sec), K. Silver, W. Kornstein, J. Bisceglie, R. Wolfe (Tres.), J. Becker, 1. Krantz (Pres.), 1. Alten (V.P.), J. Schill, N. Colon, B. McCaugland, K. Karasias, M. Finfer, C. Kerluk, M. Mitchell, J. Delafiora, M. Aquirre, C. Moran, G. Limongelli, Y. Pomerantz, V. Simha, M. Foreman DELTA PHI EPSILON 59 Not four years, but a lifetime. . .and every Thursday night! ' ' — Ashton White : n A J. Stein, P. Lucas, A. Ciampert, J. McMillan, M. Kitohen, E. Hildebrandt, M. Bendo, D. Rabinowitz, K. Leckener. W. Morris, M. Jackson, M. Edelamn, J. Deqevedo, S. Gougoustamos, S. Wright. S. Mahoney, A. White, K. Knight, J. Pagano, A. W. Vackmen, B. Sennhenn. I Pi Lambda Phi has existed at Temple ' s campus since 1927 and has since had a long, proud history. From the beginning, they have played a important role in Greek life at Temple. Pi Lam is active in the Temple University Greek Association and they participate in volunteer work for the Variety Club, Voyage House and Red Cross blood drives. A Christmas Semi-Formal is held annually and every Thursday they sponsor fraternity parties. The Pi Lam house is located on Broad Street and has been there since 1969. Th eir house was formally the John Stafford Mansion and has been named an historical landmark by the Philadelphia Historical Commission. PI LAMBDA PHI 60 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi began as a sorority at Bernard College in New York on October 24, 1909 and formed chapter at Temple on May 12, 1984. " Multa Corda, Gna Causa " , which means, " Many Hearts, One Cause " is the motto that the sorority lives by. They take pride in the closeness and diversity of their sisterhood. They try to incorporate this idea into their everyday life. Columbus Day Get Wet Cruise is just one of the activities AEPhi is involved in. They sponsor events such as Women Against Rape, Mercy Hospital soup kitchen and the Red Cross Blood Drive. The sorority ' s colors are green and white, their flower is a lily of the valley and their je wel is a luminous pearl. The graceful giraffe is AEPhi ' s mascot and is named " Twigga " . A E It ' s great to be a Phi. , , -Brooke Cohen G. Gindhart, L. Banenas, N. Snyder, B. Cohen(Pres.), J- Morris, K. Roberts, E. Divergilis, R. Rubin, J. Fagan. J. Feldman, P. Bockol, S. Dannert, T. Mizic, J. Arshan, A. Londo, S. Botto, A. Crabtree, J. Warella, S. Papazian. B. Kiely, R. Withers (Sec), A. Richman (V.P.), D. Farley, H. Brodsl y, J. Wolfinger, R. Segal, S. Holzman, B. Linder (Treas.), J. O ' Brien Missing: M. Lashner, D. Kravitz, A. Paul, A. Lorry, J. Waltzer, W. Shafer, A. Wallauer Pledges: IN. Schlenger, J. Kelly, A. Rose, P. Nolf, V. Howley, M. Kirk, S. Oswald, C. Myers, M. Hart, K. Melucca 61 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Service with a global perspective and to all mankind. ' ' — Erika Wines D. Harper, D. Harris, E. Wines, T. Morrison A K A On January 15, 1908, Alpha Kappa Alpha was founded at Howard Gniversity. On November 5, 1955 it established itself at Temple and became the university ' s first African-American sorority. AAA ' s membership is found around the world and includes undergraduate and alumnae levels. They participate in community service and strive to insure humanity and sisterhood among college women. Spring Fling, Career Day, Skee Week and Step Shows are a few of the activities they participate in. They sponsor tutoring, programs against racism and domestic assault, and they also hold political forums. The sorority works in " service to all mankind " and strives for unity of Black colleges. 62 Delta Chi, founded in November 1989, " believes that great advantages are to be derived from a brotherhood of college and university men, appreciating that close association may promote friendship, develop character, advance justice and assist in the acquisition of a sound education. . . " Their activities include a clothing drive for the homeless and fund raising for the National Heart and Lung Association. A X Not everything that is faced can be changed, but nothing can be changed until It Is faced! ' ' — Author Unknown On ftst aid Jim Murray, Victor Kasacavage, Patrick Chang, George Portias, Michael TolassI, Jonathan Moore Chesshlve, Rick Khan, Peter P. Yang, David S. Dwyer DELTA CHI 63 The first and finest on Temple ' s campus. ' ' — Bess Needle A A Hara Sher, Cristel Lutz, Amy Stout, Nadia Chiaradonna, Leslie Chaump, Carrie Christiansen, Lynn Norella, Melissa Triado, Dianne Hambel-Hafer (advisor), Cindy Keizman, Megan Simpson, Catherine Grow, Kristine Schwartz, Jodee Long, Tara Green, Darcy Kreller Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded at Longwood College In Farmvllle, Virginia on rSovember 15 1901. It was the first sorority formed in the 20th century and the first sorority at Temple. The sorority ' s purpose is to form a strong sisterhood with four basic aims: physical development, social development, intellectual development and spiritual development. The sorority ' s national philanthropy is the Special Olympics and its local philanthropy is the Dr. S. June Smith Center in Lancaster. Alpha Sigma Alpha ' s colors are crimson and pearl white. ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 64 SIGMA PI Sigma Pi, founded in 1901, is based on the values of trust, loyalty and friendship toward each brother. Their motto of " Never say die " describes their dedication to true brotherhood. The fraternity has been involved in many activities such as: intramural sports, fund raising, Habitat for Humanity, MS Bike-a-Thon, Broad Street Sweep, Carlisle Street Coalition, socials, trips to other colleges and formal events. Three years after a fire destroyed their fraternity house, the brothers along with a very supportive alumni association, have made the fraternity one of Temple ' s stronger student organizations. ly InlBixi he first til four jitand ympics Sigma 2 n With unity of pur- pose Sigma Pi moves on! ' ' -Craig Buchholz k W. Tention, F, " Perdue ' T Mannino, D. " Shoemaker " , M Floro, T.Tyreil D, " Zulu " , Dr. Carl, " H. Levy " , " B. " Patrick, B. Myukholtz, " D. Dimitri, " S. Cramer, M. " McGoo, " Todd " Burger, " " Roy Matthews, " M. Capaldo, Rob Piatt, J. " Fixx, " " R. Doyle, " D Kovac, Palerma, B, Bullet " L. Doorman, " " D. " Stupak, T. Neely, C. " Chiller, " R. " Scheister " J. Bauer, S. " Miceman, " E. " Iceman " " J. " Donovan 65 ALPHA CHI RHO t 4 7 7 Be Men! — Tom Moor Ken Melton, Tom Moor, Ken Brownell, Ed Crossan, Todd Seward, Jay Dangler, Rene Adinaro, Roman Yannuzzi, Dean Wittman. A X P Alpha Chi Rho was founded in 1895. The Epsilon Phi chapter was started on Temple ' s campus in 1955. Alpha Chi Rho fratemity has been active in many events on Temple ' s campus for over 35 years. The fraternity stresses education through academic endeavors as well as through personal experiences. 66 The founding sisters created Kappa Phi Delta with the intent to help promote not only its members, but the Greek Association and the University as well. Kappa Phi Delta believes that it takes " individuals " to form a successful sisterhood. Sisterhood is defined as a perpetual bond of friendship, trust, and unity. The sorority is dedicated to academic, philanthropic, and social endeavors. While maintaining the values that Kappa Phi delta has set forth, it is the goal of the sisters to convert in name and spirit to a national sorority. Some of Kappa Phi Delta ' s activities include aiding the homeless and the American Cancer Society. K A Courtesy 9 A J. Tiiomas, J. York, K. Yee, L. Yorgey (Ritualist), J. Simon (President), M. Levy (Vice President), A. Lavinsi y (Panhellenic Rep.), T. Focht, R. Crafts, K. Furst, Teri, Carrie, B. Dillon (Scolarship), B. Lertzman (Philanthropy), E. Musco, J. Minich (Treasurer), S. Blankman (Pledge Mom; Spirit), K. Little (Pledge Mom), J. Filer-Hill, S. Rutkowski, J. Dixon, F. Corbley, S. Lukac, N. Bieber, A. Bralow, A. Carr, V. Caradonna (Rush Chair), J. Greco, M. Keesee (Secretary), K. Feder (Social Chair) " Diversity in be- ing, unity within the heart. " KAPPA PHI DELTA 67 PHI BETA SIGMA " Culture for Service and Ser- vice for Humanity. " George E. Sherrili, L. Crawford, A. Rhodes, K. Gatson, J. Elam, D. Griffltli, M. Swinton, A. Bobb-Semple B 2 On January 9, 1914 the organization of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity was founded at Howard University, Washington, DC. The founders of the fraternity, A. Langston Taylor, Leonard F. Morse and Charles 1. Brown established the fraternity on the principles of Brotherhood, Scholarship and Service which have guided them for over 75 years. In 1920, Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity established the only greek brother and sister relationship with Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 68 On February 19, 1852 at Jefferson College in Canonsburg, PA two friends spent a night-long vigil nursing friends stricken with tuberculosis. Out of this sense of caring for their fellow man arose the fraternity of Phi Kappa Psi. On September 12, 1987 in the spirit of the fraternity ' s founders, the Pennsylvania Pi chapter of Phi Kappa Psi was founded at Temple University. Since their inception, the Phi Psi ' s have distinguished themselves in all aspects of campus life. Academically, Phi Psi boasts several Outstanding American Scholars and members of the Order of Omega at Temple University. To relieve the pressure of studying. Phi Psi is involved in all intramural sports. Each semester has a full calendar that includes socials and brotherhood events on campus. K emple S. Borenstein, J. Toas, S. Caponi, T. Derenderger, J. Edwards, D. Guiley, S. Cherian, J. Farnsworth, B. Wexler, P. Winkle, G. Goodman, B. Conalen, J. Prettyman, M. Morrow, K. Sigmund, G. Fennimore, M. Mabrey, M. Cooperman, J. Cook, C. Davidson, M. McKinney, C. Darby, T. Grigas, T. Mindrzycki, E. Fisher, A. Rochd, S. Eveslage, D. Chin, W. Lopko, C. Brady, C. Conalen, K. Mir, S. Levine, F. Cherian, J. Klimaski, Larrry Kovacs, D. Conalen " Service with a global per- spective and to all man land. " PHI KAPPA PSI _.. 69 ALPHA EPSILON PI I " A commitment for a lifetime. " -Scott Davis m S. Davis, S. Becker, A. Beitler, G. Beitler, J. Cohen, B. Epstein, D. Esses, R. Fineberg, J. Geftman, D. Glass, N. Gold, D. Goodman, B. Gordon, M. Gorman, L. Haberman, S. Janoff, L. Kaplan, E. Katz, M. Kelberg, M. Kramer, S. Martin, R. Miller, M. Noble, J. Phillips, L. Rosenbaum, B. Statinski, J. Schaffer, J. Schiffer, K. Seigel, R. Sklar, J. Turkov, S. Weinberg, R. Wexler, J. Winston, D. Zucker A E n AEPi is one of Temple ' s premier fratemities. During the 1991-92 year the Alpha Pi chapter has sponsored many parties, socials, sporting events, and community service programs. These programs include a discussion and lecture on date rape and a drug awareness seminar at the Might Owl. The AEPi " 3-point Club " is a philanthropy program that raises money for Juvenile Diabetes, while promoting brotherhood and fun. Prior to and immediately following all Temple Owls home basketball games, brothers voluntarily collect donations outside of McGonigle Hall. For every three-point basket scored during the game, AEPi donates an additional $3 to Juvenile Diabetes. 70 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, VT. Kappa Delta Rho provides a wide range of ethnic and racial diversity and is rapidly growing in number both locally and nationally. KDR is active in the North Philadelphia community, CINICEF nationwide. Temple Student Government and the Temple University Greek Association. A A P 3Mn,D. iwareness ■ Juvenile lowing 3II jutsiiie ' ' ' " We do everything with class and we are the best we can be. " -Gregory C. Fick The Brothers of Kappa Delta Rho KAPPA DELTA RHO 71 Il Spring Fling More Fun at Ambler Spring ?v § v :. Fling More at Main )r.i S ' M: JWtl S !»■•■ -♦--s. 75 Spring Fling fUHi ■k 7 A »t«« « i r ■ . 1 (,yt. t 5 H 76 A !i • ■! ' , 1 ' f- ' Mffn-BP f t: «.. . , -- ' •» ' -K . ■ ' A - ' I L.- ' i Candid Shots of The Neuman Center ' s Appalachian Trail Excursion r Hi to the Great Outdoors , I Hillel Remembers the Holocaust Greek Life Candids Ijuty Ixscey n I Sdimcya 80 1 Schmoyer ji . Sdimaya More Greek Candids i 82 AAf f fv 83 ' LSI • r LASStFIP nr , ' ' " " ' V •ll il l wmiaimi Spring The P.A.C.T., a student di- vision of D.A.R.E., Spring Fling table this year featured an old favorite, popcorn and a novel device known as the " breathalizer. " The small, hand- held electronic device was used to measure participants relative blood alcohol level (BAL), which could be compared to a ref- erence chart determining legal limits of drunkenness. A read- ing of .10 or higher represented an intoxication level above the legal limit. Participants with such a reading were advised not to drive. Several students were disap- pointed with " low " readings, vowing to come back later in the day drunk enough to break :-::the Presid ' " ip n ' 1 J f student 4 1 Spring nin: ' itured an ot and a nove 1 as tht j||,har,c ice was use. wtsrelatii |BAL),whic: id to a :e, ■mining I ess. An Fling Main Campus (j above the ■ipants wi weredisap- «ck later ' i j tobreak ; the device. At one point in the day, a stumbling student volunteered to have his level checked. The gathering crowd seemed to hold their breath as he breathed and slobbered into the machine. A reading of .00 registered, the volunteer snickered and walked away sober and satisfied with the joke he had played. Appearances are often decieving. President Peter Liacouras humored a good-natured crowd by checking his level. After declaring that he had not had a single drink in over two months, the device registered .01. It must have been the onions he ate. Or a faulty device, of course. Over- all, the day was fun and safe at the P.A.C.T. table. — Douglas Z. Ranck, V.P., P.A.C.T. Kennedy " i i mpM : t Kennedy Fling More Fun at Main Bannan ;. 5? % k r « V ' .- , ' ' - « Is I k ., % Spring Fling Fun at Ambler Jl Mi . " -r5» . ypk » ' r D 88 -e I Kennedy Williams : .11 II LAMK v _ 10 ' V, ) ' - Afric Afric Afroi Ama Amn Angi Cair Chai Chei Cole Cres Gok Hon Kap La Sanciyh) ac - ' T ' ' ■» » t ; . . ' ji- - Organizations African American Arciiival Association 102 African American Student Gnion 98 Afrocentricity United 98 Amateur Radio Club 123 Amnesty International 121 Angolan American League 118 Athletic Training Club 96 Banking and Finance Club 108 Beta Alpha Psi 95 Bowling Club 105 Bridge the Gap 99 Campus Crusade for Christ 122 Change of Pace Players 128 Chemistry Society 94 Color Guard 114 Creative Services Workshop 105 DARE 106 Daughters of Kush 112 Delta Sigma Pi 122 Golden Key 103 Hillel at Temple 116 Honors Debate Team 130 International Students Association 118 Kappa Kappa Psi 110 Karate Club 127 KHMER 120 KGOMBA 100 La Asociacion de Estudiantes Hispanos 119 Lambda Alliance 101 Main Campus Program Board 108 Mens Volleyball 126 Minority Engineering Students Association 120 Muslim Student Association 113 MAACP 131 rSeuman Center 116 Outstanding Achievement Scholars 115 Pakistan Student Association Ill Philosophy Club 106 Phi Sigma Pi 112 Pi Epsilon Theta 102 PIRG 100 Powerlifting Club 96 Pre-Law Society 107 Pre-Physical Therapy Society 117 PRSSA 129 R.O.T.C 129 SOCA 104 Spirit Drill Team 109 STEP 115 TAGG 97 Templar 125 Temple News 124 Temple News Spring 126 Temple Rugby Football Club 94 Temple Student Government Ill 93 ' Chemists Have Better Solutions. " Anonymous Chemistry Society The Chemistry Society is an organization that brings chemistry stu- dents together to help each other, academically and socially to adapt to the Temple chemistry program. It sponsors undergraduate seminars that expose chemistry students to the nuances of chemical science not covered within the core of undergraduate courses. The Chemistry Society serves as a referral network that provides information on financial aid and employment in the field as well as academic opportunities within the chemistry department. They are recognized by the American Chemistry Society and they work to maintain high standards of chemistry excellence. Temple Rugby Football Club The purpos e of the Temple Rugby Football Club is to compete in the Eastern PA Rugby Gnion as a collegiate club. " Rugby is football without the padding. " -ESEB D. Gallagher. D. Syer, L. Rosenberg, M. Howser, J. Dartmouth, R. Caruso, B. Bean, B. Carpenter, M. Parish, I. Summit, A. Sabo, J. Slear, G. Martin, J. Christopher, K. Smith, Coach J. Galante, M. Farrell. ' ■ ■ - I3-J..M tri --rwm. : « 94 ystu- apt to fsthat snot ovides veil as ywork Dr. Varnum, Chemistry Society Coordinator, D. Bass, President, S. Black- stone, Secretary, R. Vallerio, Vice President, S. Arost, Treasurer. " Great wealth makes us nei- ther more wise nor more healthy. " Joe Matthews Beta Alpha Psi ionasa rF»«« R. Sldelinke, S. Scharf, R. Backman, H. Kates, D. King, M. Ernst, M. Cloutier, G. Clark, J. Matthews, S. Goldblum, E. Feinberg, K. Jackson, M. Ginsburg, P. Ding, V. Huynh, C. Dayrit, A. Mannino, R. Holgado. Beta Alpha Psi provides as- sistance in the personal de- velopment of those students who demonstrate academic excellence in the study of ac- counting. 95 T. U. Athletic Training Club " A lot of info toward sports in gen- eral. " — Morgan Boyle The Temple University Athletic Training Club promotes the training of athletes who have the desire to train and the understanding of what athletic training involves. The club has 20 members and is affiliated with other colleges, schools and sports programs. Members attend regional and national conventions and present guest speakers to address the students on all aspects of physical fi tness, training techniques and health. The club is open to all students. Powerlifting Club " It ' s mind and mus- cle over matter. " C. Edmunds, C. Reed, T. Sampson, M. Castiola, C. Tah- credi, R. Humphrey, M. Stipano, P. Patton, A. Esposito, D. Hester, D. Morgan, K. Wadlau, C. Brown The powerlifting club teaches its members to utilize the tech- niques of the sport which give them a greater awareness of the dynamics of powerlifting and helps them compete in the var- ious powerlifting events and competitions. 96 M. Boyle, M. Menuchi, A. Schnatz, J. Hagopian, D. Mauriello, J. Dudii, B. Bryant, K. Eaves, C. Hennelly, B. Mather, J. Marriner, J. Mensch, C. Penderghest, J. Rodriguez, M. Savitz, D. Wisniewski, S. Yeager, J. Shelly, C. Weiss " Where sportmanship adds to the adventure. " T.A.G.G. Rick Eckman, Craig Prendergast, Larry Jenkins, Michael Bloch. Heidi Wiegel, Rich Whitney, Jon Metzgar, Heater Nolan, Fredrick Hochman{President), David Dobrow(VP), Jason McCarthy, Dallis Graham, Leonard McCain. Temple ' s Adventurers Gaming Guild is a local chapter affiliated with other role playing organiza- tions on Wesley and West Chester College campuses. Guild members participate in role playing activities to relieve the stress and anixety caused by school and other pressures. 97 " We stand for organization. " — Yero Okite ASU ntun Ml Y. O ' Kite, M.O. Tunya, A. Wright, N. McKenzie, C. Matthew, M. Merchant, A. Trahan, R. Walker, E. Nelson, K. Touik, J. Haggans, S. Spruill, P. Pierre-Paul, S. George, P. Dillard, T. Gilbert, Y. Vance, V. Douglas, V. Burgess, K. Durham, K. Allen, C. C. Brown, J. Thomas, D. Wray, P. Noel, C. Lecoin, S. Lee, J. Goodwin, A. Brown, S. Ford, N. Morton, Y. Rodriguez, L. Starks, M. Jefferson, J. Graves, A. Adetole, . Archer, N. Willmore, C. Louis, K. Towns, R. Bullock, K. C. Brunson, T. Middleton, N. Franklin, C. Gooding, R. Williamson, D. Ogundiran, L. Mayers, B. Adefemil, S. Alfeia, J. Feeney, O. Speaks, S. Mensuh, K. Toulk, S. Wilson, D. Brooks, D. Jones, S. Beard, J. Nasir, N. Stanly, Aki-X. The African-American Student Union was established in 1968 as the Black Student League. Its goal was the unification of all Black students on Temples ' campus. In 1977, the BSL disbanded. In 1986 Dr. Molefi Asante and Dr. Alfred Moleah per- suaded students Robert Stone and Brian Griffin to reorganize the BSL and petitioned the need for its re- instatement. Jena Williams suc- ceeded Stone and under her admin- istration the organization ' s name was changed to African-American Stu- dent Union (ASU) and granted off ice space in room 201 of the Student Activities Center. In the Spring of 1990, Eric Nelson was nominated president of the ASU, a title he changed to Public Relations Representative. Aria Wright is the current Public Relations Representative for the ASU. Afrocentricity United James Stinson, Arlka Hames, William Greg El, Joseph T. Quinones, Hassan Evans. Rhonda M. Whitaker, Selkor Bundu, Rose Lamberson, Thomas CJgoh, Masana Ferguson. ' Consciousness is a blessing. — Joe Quinones, Director. 98 Bridge The Gap bj Daryl, George Landis, Edgar Lin, Rick Charg, Denyatta Rush, Daryl Coleman, Ayanna Edwards, Mashelle Graves. Robin Lott, Denise Henry, Robert Aiexandrenne, Donald Graves, Lavren Singleton, Nikita Hall, Shevette, Stacey Tate, Stacey Fair. M. Hopler, Angela Jones, Mrs. Lott, Alvin Lee, Rodney Goldstin, Samuel Harrell, Julie Reimer, Leslie Logan, Stacy Hegemeyer, Johanne Featherstone. Kenya Ryals, Gloria Gay, Stephanie Fitzgerald, Anna Curry, Ruth Sawaski, Adejoke Paul. Bridge the Gap Campus Ministries, Inc. provides Tennple ' s campus with a bible discussion group that is open to anyone, regardless of religious background. We are composed of African-American undergrad- uate, graduate and doctoral students. In our first year under the direction of Joe Quinones, Afrocentricity Unit- ed has become the toast of the African-American com- munity. We are a political, commerce and social concerns organization that addresses all problems of Africein- Americans on ceimpus and In the community. " The clear teaching of the word of God. " — Samuel Harrell 99 " The reason I ' ve returned this year is because I had so much fun last year, it was hard worl , but 1 learned so much and had so much fun. " -Keisha Gilchrist KUUMBA KOOMBA is one of seven celebrated African principles meaning " Creativity. " It is also the name of the African American Arts Association, a student group at Temple. The organization, founded by Stafford Berry, Jr., Bertrand Nelson, Amani Gethers, Taraka Gilbert and Sheila Cook, endeavors to explore all aspects of the arts through an African-American perspective. Believing that all men and women possess some God-given talent, it also attempts to promote the spirit of KGGMBA-to do always as much as we can, in order to leave our communities more beneficial than when we inherited them. KUGMBA has performed on various occasions throughout the university: Several exhibition dances, poetry vocal performances and the celebrated original musical, Women Them CIs Men. 1st- 1 ( Cota3 " Pirg is a student ' s best 1 avenue to take their inter- | ests and turn them into concrete action. " PIRG Pirg is a national student environmental and consumer group. Temple Pirg is funded by an allocation from the administration. In 1990 Pirg helped pass the Clean Air Act. Temple students also coordinated a Hunger and Homeless Cleanup, in which they raised money for local shelters. For 1991 Temple students are working to strengthen and pass amendments to The Clean Water Act and The Resource Conservation and Recovery Act. Temple students participate in the National Campaign Against Toxics which in- volves gathering petition signatures, writing to Senators and Representatives to gain co- sponsors, and educating others about the mag- nitude of the problem. Brian Mather 1st- S. Williams, B. Nelson, R. Hartrantt 2nd- J. Flanagan, B. Slotter, L. Blakency, M. Champion, I. A lfonzo, U Hakim t 100 a leGod vf Km-to( nunitieraii 1st- K. Gilchrist, S. Charles, S. Beard, O. Ogundiran 2nd- B. Wilson, S. Cook, T. Gilbert, M. Pugh, T. Cooper, L. Jeanmarie, K. Colbert 3rd- S. Ward, S. Lee, R. Bullock, S. Barry Jr. , I AlfonB 1st- L. Rau, L. Rodgers, A. Figueroa, K. Asbury, A. Rau, J. Potts 2nd- S. Berry Jr., S. Yachouh, M. Dekovars, T. Bannett, N. Torres, J. Bennett, D. Wineberg, D. Negahban 3rd- Dennis, S. Devlin, V. Pardee, M. Hart, R. Savastio, J. Bazzel " We are everywhere. " LAMBDA The Lambda Alliance was established at Tem- ple in 1971 and is a cross-section of students who represent and support gays, lesbians and bisex- uals. The organization ' s purprase is to support and educate the Temple community about the gay community and protect gay rights. Through different activities Lambda Alliance works to end homophobia and stereotypes by bringing in sp eakers to lecture for the group and by presenting themselves in ein open forum set- ting in classrooms to end fear and ignorance of homosexuals. The Temple Lambda Alliance sponsors gay rights demonstrations, Gay Awareness and Na- tional Coming Out Day. The symbol for Lambda Alliance is fashioned after the pink triangle the Nazis made homosex- uals wear during WWII. 1 101 Pi Theta Epsilon Pi Theta Epsilon is the honor fra- ternity for Occupational Therapy Stu- dents. The purpose of the organization, which has been on Temple ' s campus since 1985, is to promote Occupational Therapy as a valid careerchoice. The Occupational Therapy students also sponsor various service projects for the community. Their most recent service project was collecting clothing for the homeless. April is Occupational Ther- apy Month and the group will be spon- soring a table in SAC to make students aware of their work. " Man through the use of his hands, as they are energized by mind and will, can influ- ence to the state of his own health. " Row 1: Beth Wildmann, Denise Waxmonsky, Karen Butkiewicz, Jeniffer Johnson. Row 2: Sandy Dougherty, Dan Bash, John Sharkey, Mike Staino, Deana Boothman. Golden juniors invitatii uatesti versity J AFRICAN AMERICAN ARCHIVAL ASSOCIATION The African American Archival Association is a newly formed or- ganization with the expressed pur- pose of preserving and perpetuating the care of historical material and documents related to African Amer- icans. Although, it is specifically focused toward the history of African Amer- icans in Philadelphia, it also has an interest in African American His- tory in general. It promotes a series of exhibits, lectures, consultations and related projects to achieve its purpose. Membership is open to ail Temple students, Temple University alumni, faculty and staff and the general community interested in Af- rican American History. 102 GOLDEN KEY Golden Key is a nationally recognized, non- profit honor society for the top 15% of enrolled juniors and seniors. Lifetime membership is by invitation only. It unites talented undergrad- uate students with prominent faculty and uni- versity administrators. ( — Golden Key was founded on Nov. 29, 1977 by a group of outstanding undergrad- uates to recognize and encourage scholastic achievement among students from all ac- ademic fields. Two scholarships are awarded to outstanding junior and senior initiates. Golden Key also provides members with a career assistance reference list of 150 com- panies for job opportunities. The honor so- ciety participates in activities and provides social interaction and service to the com- munity. There are 161 active chapters throughout the country, 250,000 lifetime members and 2,500 honorary members. Golden Key sponsors " The Best of Amer- ica, " a national drug and alcohol abuse pre- vention effort directed at school children in the United States. 1st- K. Jaffari, F. Hopkins, E. Green, S. Patel, C. Ellis 2nd- S. Dinh, J. Hayes, F. Reo, B. Johnson, M. Knapp, J. Fisher 3rd- M. Moody, C. Fritsch, S. Flanagan, J. Si- mon, Y. Abel, D. Canuso, E. Sochcoff, H. Parekh " You give a little, and you get a lot. " Emily Green " Truly the organization has demonstrated a re- markable and promising future. " 1st- L. Baker, D. Turner, J. Thomas 2nd- C. Keto, A. Dumako, Pn Burton 103 S.O.C.A. Gerard Brunache, James A. Simay. Tupac Tiwoni, Christ-Ann Magloire, Neville Clarke, Melody Marrie Merchant, Kylie Gibson, Patricia Hendricks. Essence, Oveta Rose, Maria Best, Renee Neufville, Suzette Spencer, Matthew Goffe, Partick Pierre Paul, Camilo Gonsalves, Stefan Dupres, Dean Campbell. " Out of many, we are one! " Oveda Rose, 2nd Vice-president The Student Organization for Caribbe- an Awareness provides a forum through which the grievances of Caribbean stu- dents can be voiced, as well as promote the unity of Ceiribbean and other African people at Temple. We promote intercultural understand- ing and friendship between Caribbeein and non-Caribbean students, faculty and staff. Through the presentation of programs and speeikers, students are informed of our cultural, social, educational and po- litical orientations. S.O.C.A. was founded by two transfer students, Shawn Spencer jmd Neill Jack- son, and freshman Neville Clarke in the fall of 1990. As a new African organ- ization, it has broken ground and become one of the fastest growing groups on cam- pus. S.O.C.A has improved greatly from its rocky beginning and has provided Temple with some of the most innovative pro- grams they have ever seen. Some of these programs include: Cultural Extrav- aganza (co-sponsored with the A.S.G.), National Conscious Rap Book Party, Cul- tural Forum, the Dating Game, and Ca- ribbean Week. The Temple University Bowling Club meets to conduct ten-pin activity and maintain a spirit of good fellowship and true sportmanship during intercollegiate competition. " Bowling in the club and practicing with the team relieves stress from studying and classes. " — Jane Attansio. Darryl Turnlpseed. Juan Torres, Richard Taylor, Danielle Foy. Marcia Thompson, Betty McKearney. Chris Grace, Mike Shadle, Matt Totoro, Darral Addison, Mike Meloney. 104 The Creative Services Work- shop, one of only seven in the country, is Temple University ' s student-run advertising agency. For more than a decade, the CSW has been a full-service advertising agency advised by faculty mem- bers with years of experience in the advertising business. CSW at- tracts the most talented and ded- icated advertising students at Temple, who together form a pro- ductive and creative agency de- signed to service the needs of ac- tual clients, give hands on advertising experience and to pro- vide an opportunity to build a portfolio of their work. George Dranginis, Tobi White, Joe Delmar, Pam Kasinetz, Jill Wagner, Ann Gillettte, James L. Marra (Advisor), Mar- shall Richard, Naomi Chow, Peter Jones, Aruna. Lori Wer- ner, Judy Johnson, Lisa Dempsey, Holly Rooney, Vickie Convery, Anita Lewis, John Schlicher, Heather Hayman, Claudette Zerambo, Sue Mahoney. Bob Stone, Joshua Rich- ter. 4 T.U. Bowling Club " The breeding ground of the Michaels and Elliots of to- 105 T.U. Philosophy Club k ' ' Things that make you go hmmm. . . " — Socrates I FOGNDING MEMBERS: Brad Micklin, Neda Armian, Lenny Haberman, I Traci Tompkins. The founder of the Philosophy Club wants to provide Tennple stu- dents with a forum for discussing their personal philosophies outside of the boundaries of the classroom. The club allows students to learn from their peers. Founded in the fall of 1991, the Philosophy Club is the newest and fastest growing organization on Temple ' s campus. Membership is open to all Temple students and will help to complete the education re- ceived at Temple. D.A.R.E KImberiy Postgate, Pamela Meadowcroft, Margot Troutt, Kerri Holt. Lisa Moffett, Mancy Kelly, Jac- queline Nelson-Lee. Enrico Gallegosk, Greg Fink, Bob Schiraldi, Andrew Blakeslee. Douglas Ranck, Bob Zlotnick. " I enjoy being a DARE PACT member. rSot only do I get personal satisfaction from helping others but the people I talk with help me as well. " Bob Zlotnick mplestu- iJisoissing i outside of ' t»m.Tlie Iwifrom 1991, the iwestand Mtion on ibership is lis and wi ucafairt T.U. Pre-laiv Society J. Nelson, Sr., K. Feighan, J. Lane, T. Nesmith, A. Kranner, N. Byerley, M. Henry, B. Herman, D. Brooks(Pres.). P. Moore, D. Birnbaum, Y. Chough, S. Feldman, J. Intelisano. D. Cook, N. Hayes, A. Pastucci, A. Gonzalez. M. Peraria, M. Davis, C. Scott, S. Johnson. J. Wartella, F. Hopkins. ; m Temple University Pre-Law Society is a student-run organization for prospective pre-law students. The organization has been in existence for over 12 years and it provides information and speakers for members to gain insights into the vigors of gaining admission to law school and the field of law. " Be a leader, even if you have no following. " — Fran Hopkins, VP The DARE program consists of a group of trained students who are committed to helping fellow students in the area of education, counseling cind referred for alcohol or other drug related issues. We provide counseling in matters of sexuality, re- lationships, family, stress and decision-making. 107 Main Campus Program Board " Nobody parties like the Program Board. " — Bonnie Davis The Main Campus Program Board plans a variety of events such as concerts, trips, movies and dance parties. Program Board members are a high energy group of students who get involved with fresh and new ideas to make the year great. The M.C.P.B makes a joyful difference, academically and socially. Banking and Finance Club " A little bit of pleasure, with a little bit of pain. " — Tapu Naik Tapu Malk(Vlce President), Susan Roseman(Presldent), Shree Patel(Secretary), Se- an Harrlson(Treasurer), Trib Puri(Sponsor). The Banking and Finance Club was es- tablished in 1987 by Dr. Melnicoff and Dr. Kopecky. Our club allows its members to grow through communication with other business students at Temple University and to make the connections business majors need in order to get ahead in this extremely competitive environment. We have sponsored many prominent speakers to discuss their particular profes- sions, answer questions, and list job op- portunities in the business community. We also coordinate trips to the Federal Reserve Bank, World Bank, Philadelphia Stock Exchange, and New York Stock Ex- change. 108 I Lisa Kinsey, Tony Harrison, Tara Wilson. Stacey Scott, Leiani Decena, Bridgid Delgardio(Pres.), Bonnie Davis, Carlene Laing. Lew Tapera, Carlo Sena, " Edgar " , Joseph King, Lynn Thomas, Nashay Pendleton, Nick Wagner. e I was es- I and Dr. mbersto jth ote I ' si ' .v anii amajofs atranely (omW ipfofes- " The spirit starts within the hearts of students. " — Ta Mara Banks T. U. Spirit Drill Team Temple University Spirit Drill Team promotes school spirit on campus and in the surrounding area. It performs complicated dance routines during school games. They schedule step shows where members can demonstrate their fantastic dancing abilities. Currently, many changes are occuring within the drill team. In the spring of 1992 the name will be changed to Temple CIniversity Drill Masters and involvement on the campus will increase. Ta Mara Banks, President; Cynthia Newkirk, Vice Pres- ident; Nikkt Green, Treasurer; Taneisha Scott, Secretary 109 KAPPA KAPPA PSI fthey tlldete Kappa Kappa Psi is a national co-ed honor fraternity for college and university band mem- bers. The fraternity became a national organ- ization on November 27, 1919 at what is now known as Oklahoma State University. Temple University ' s Alpha Epsilon chapter was chartered on March 25, 1987. The purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi is to pro- vide service and leadership while organizing activities for Temple University ' s Diamond Marching Band, Collegiate Band and Wind Symphony. The fraternity participates in many activities that assist in making band a rewarding ex- perience for all that are Involved. An example of these activities are Project Move-In, which as- sists band members moving in for band camp during the summer. KK also sells Mums for Moms and Dads which are hemded out as cor- sages and boutonnieres on Parents Day. The fraternity also organizes receptions for the par- ents at Band Camp and for various other band related activities. w ' Strive for the Highest " -motto for Kappa Kappa Psi ■ t ' tiite, Mil kH,f. Wstone, Ist- F. Bauerie, A. Bonsera, M. Meyer 2nd- F. Marhanka, M. Reiman, K. Lynch, B. McConnell 3rd- L Alfleri, L. Segal, B. Titcombe, S. Schreer, R. Ault, K. ISoceila 4th- Miss. Winemilier, 5. Cordell, W McKay, F. ISowatarski Jr. biijii Mjthcf no The stands coiintr and it toms( joalol Pateti fegol The »asf(i asfii " If they can concieve and be- lieve it they can achieve it- They must know it is not their aptitude, but their attitude that will determine their altitude. " -Reverend Jesse Jackson I. Cooper, D. Silverstein, R. Eichmiller, M. Lpifanio, J. Nevoys, C. Maceira, R. Wilson, ). Raguel, J. Pinus, T. Burnett, D. Feldman, White, A. Buffone, B. Parsons, B. Aacitley, S. Bovitt, B. Weatherly, E. iaxton, F. Polanco, C. Merdon, J. Watts, N. jladstone, K. Wilmont, J. Cawley, D. layes. Temple Student Government The Temple Student Government has flourished on campus for nine years. Since its inception, the government has engaged in projects that led to the study days before final exams, and the boycott of classes on Martin Luther King ' s birthday. The government has endeavored to gain recognition and respect from the administration through attempts to gain control of the GAF fee. The govern- ment ' s mission has been to aid students and student organizations. Recently, Temple Stu- dent Government attained a substantial in- crease in its funding by acquiring the money previously alloted to the office of Student Life ' s Allocation Board. n PAKISTAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Pakistan Student ' s Association stands for the name of its beloved country Pakistan and for its ideology and it upholds pride, dignity and cus- toms of Pakistan on foreign soil. The goal of this association is to keep every Pakistani at Temple under one flag, the flag of Pakistan. The Pakistan Student ' s Association was formed in October 1990. When it was first founded, its sole purpose was to unite every student from Pakistan who is seeking guidance. PSA also provides moral sup- port, making them feel at home. One of the goals is to maintain the Pakistani traditions by celebrating the Independ- ence Day and Defense Day during their appropriate times. The long-term goal of our association is to merge with the Pakistan Students Association in North America (PSANA). This association (PSANA), will then car- ry out its goal of uniting each and every Pakistani in the North American con- tinent and to uphold the prestige and honor of Pakistan. " We will support Pakistanis in the Unit- ed States and keep up the honor and pres- tige of Pakistan. " -Omar Saeed R. MaQ, W. Baig, M. Saeed 111 Daughters of Kush " He who starts behind in the great race of life must forever remain behind or run faster than the man in front. " — Benjamin E. Mays The Daughters of Kush participate in the active reclamation and reconstruction of African history - " our history " — that is free of distorted interpretations. Tonja Ngozi Smith, Sheila Nknge Cook, Masana Ferguson. PHI SIGMA PI L. Bodden, M. DiCarlantonIo, D. Plantoni, J. SIkowltz, S. Schreer, G. Baldino. P. Phillips, M. Tribulanl, V. Falcone, J. Schraden, J. Tucker(President), S. Daphtary, A. Tuna, A. Ortiz, S. Moyer. J. Carroll, P. robblns, J. Fisher, J. Sclola, E. Shephard, M. Ambrose, Anthony. E. Hobson, Rick Rafferty. 112 ftiden: Teinr 8nii ' dst km Mile Muslim Students ' Association l There are many objectives that the Muslim Students ' Association believes in. The first is to present Islam to Mus- lims and other believers, and to pro- mote friendly relations and mutual un- derstanding between these two groups. The MSA wants to develop greater un- derstanding and brotherly relations and to foster among the various language and cultural groups among Muslims in North America. Yet another objective is to dissem- inate Islamic knowledge among Mus- lims for the purpose of strengthening their commitment to Islam as a com- plete ad basic code of conduct. The MSA conducts and participates in social, cultural and religious edu- cational activities on campus in the tradition of Islam. Al Sayyed Omar, Zaity Kamarul Zaman, Ahmad Has- san. Alwi Shihab, Mehmet Tarhan, Salman Al-Farisi Yusuf. PHI SIGMA PI is a national co-ed honor fratemity which inducts members every semester from a pool of students with a cumulative g.p.a. of 3.0 or higher. Temple ' s Alpha Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Pi, amidst their plethora of other activities, attended their first national convention at Valley Forge. Members from 29 chapters nationwide attended the convention for a fun-filled weekend of scholarship, leadership and fel- lowship. We are looking forward to convention ' 92. " The negative image about Muslims in the media cannot represent islam. Mutual un- derstanding will help us create a better world to live in. " Mehmet Tarhan 113 I ' Leadership and Elxcellence at Temple. " The Color Guard is comp osed of members of the R.O.T.C. They present the American and our state flags during the play- ing of our National Anthem. They perform at formal cer- emonies, city events, college games and military balls. They have f erformed at the Grand opening of Passyunk Homes in South Philadelphia and have marched in peirades in Center City representing Temple R.O.T.C. " Contrary to popular be- liefs, we ' re not all nerds. " — Tony Mannino Christlam Meoli, Anthony DeFranceso, John Hutchinson, Steve McFate, Brian Quinn, Kitty Peck, Tasha Dugan. Dr. Lee Carl, Audrey Golub, Margaret Morse, Nailah Hall, Anne Boder, George Clark, Shannon Holzwart, Jeff Herron. Joe Spigel, Tammy Kay, Joeanne Gibson, Paul Donovan, Tony Mannino, Chris Lewis. 114 S.T.E.P. Students Together Educating Peers became recog- nized as an official organization on Marcii 20, 1991. Our organizations goal is to educate the Temple community so they can make informed decisions about health. S.T.E.P. provides students with information about cur- rent health concerns such as AIDS, Eating Disorders, Date Rape, and stress. Through activities, programs, speakers, pamphletes, newsletters and workshops we have begun to reach our goal of increasing health awareness on Temple ' s cam- pus. Augustine Odumah, Ron Bratis. Alison Karkheck, Jeff Kap- lan(Advisor). Michelle Kleckner, Dennis Gibson, Cindy Cappel, Janet Filer, Jennifer Stiles. Outstanding Achievement Scholars " Don ' t stay in the dark about health concerns; let S.T.E.P. brighten your future. " — Alison Karkheck Outstanding Achievement Scholars, like Temple students, delight in their diversity and they share a common desire to grow academically, i culturally, and socially during our college years. While striving to maintain the highest scholastic achievements, O.A.S. members still find time to participate in a number of social activities such as a weekend camping trip, a night at the Comedy Works, or even a trip to the Franklin Institute. O.A.S. is more than just a scholarship organization. It is a gathering of friends who wish to gain the most out of what may be the best time in their lives; their college years. 115 Newman Center The Newman Center, The Catholic Campus Ministry at Temple Uni- versity, sponsored by the Catholic Church, is open to the entire Temple community. The Center is a beautiful facility built around a central courtyard, which includes a game room, six-foot TV, seminar room, library, lounge and study den in addition to the Catholic Chapel for the University. Named after John Henry Cardinal Newman, the intellectual light of ninteenth-century Oxford University, the Newman Center serves as SAC- North and the Catholic university parish, meeting the intellectual, spiritual and social needs of the university community. The Newman Center is one of the oldest and largest student or- ganizations on campus. Hillel at Temple ' ' The Jewish community at Temple. " — Maria Waller- steln(Advlsor) Maria Wallerstein, Dee McFadden, Beth Ya- nofsky, Guy Levin, Benna Wexier, Rabbi, Bon- nie Goldberg. Hillel at Temple is organized to meet the Jewish educational, religious, cultural, rec- reational, communal, social, community service, and emotional needs of Jewish stu- dents, faculty and staff by providing a wide- range of activities in a warm, caring en- vironment. Hillel at Temple co-sponsors city-wide programs and is an active participant in Temple University campus life. We are lo- cated at 2014 N. Broad Street and it is a great place to relax, study, socialize and enjoy a delicious kosher lunch so stop by and join us. siuaent or- Mike Spitzer, Rev. Robert McLaughlin, Frank Zampetti, William Roger Clark, Scott Johnson, Carolyn Johnson, Philomena Trinidad, Michelle Clekner, Sam McLane, Candice McLane, Tony Mannino, Jong Park, John Aloysius. culturil,rec- commuritji .■; ' ' ;!ii ' A je- en- Aide snd it is 3 .-J " Sharing a common goal. — Jennifer Helm Pre-physical Therapy Society Richard Mowere, Heather Petrella, Suzanne Linde, Dawn Overbaugh, Gretchen Watson, Samuel Sullivan. Ellen Weaver, Jennifer Helm, Karen Russell, Stephanie Sadowski, Brenda Perr. Amy Payne, Kathy Coultes, Lori Brier, Marquerite Lippo, Maureen Leitenberger. The Pre-physical Therapy Society provides undergrad- uate students at Temple Uni- versity, who are interested in physical therapy, with a full understanding of the field, job opportunities, admissions in- formation and contact with other pre-physical therapy student ' s viewpoints. 117 International Students i Association The International Students Association ' s prinnary goals are to help international students adjust to life here and share their interests with other nation- alities. We bring students from all over the world together for the purpose of contributing to world peace in social, political, cultural and economic spheres. " Committed to sharing the world. — Funmi Farinre Misue Toda, Gmer Naim, Juarda Myies, Guy H. Lemaitre{Director of the Center for International Services and Advisor to ISA). Funmikiyo Farinre, Robert Alexandre, Mary Wong. Angolan American League We are here to help each other. ' The Angolan American League is organized to help stu- dents take full advantage of the educational and social pro- grams that Temple University has to offer to the Angolan American community. 118 » La Asociacion De Estudiantes Hispanos Pam Beat, Alma B. Ortiz, Iris B. Alfonso, Victor D. Figueroa, Sandra Andino, Osvaldo Jose Quiroz. Maribel Gonzalez, Anthony Guzman, Anthony Rocco, Aimee Rivera. Ngola Santos, Maria Santos, Loide Santos, Gerson Santos, Castar Santos, Raimundo Santos The Hispanic Student Association was established to provide a forum for His- panic students at Temple University and to act as a voice for Hispanics on cam- pus. The goals of the Asociacion are to enhance the cultural and social aware- ness of Hispanics, advocate issues which have a direct impact on Hispanic stu- dents and our community, and provide a solid support group at Temple Univer- sity. The Asociacion serves to insure fair representation and equal opportunity in the education process. " Understanding and Exploring our her- itage. " — Sandra Andino 119 n finority Engineering I Students Association " Unification and collective execution is the only way we will survive as engineers. " -Robert Stanford, 111 The Minority Engineering Students Association encourages students to de- velop a greater interest in their course work through advising, programming and networking. MESA helps African-American students learn the disciplines of the field by bringing together students, teachers and professionals in the industry to discuss ideas and to create solid relationships to build upon. KHMER Cultural Club The Khmer Cambodian Cultural Club is dedicated to keeping our culture alive and to strengthening our friendship. We come together to help one another, to talk about our customs, music, politics, and celebrate our new year and other major holidays. We provide community services such as tutoring and translating for elementary and high school students and elderly peo- ple. Khmer Club members also have fund raisers and collect funds for refugee and homeless children in Thailand. 120 " Keeping culture, strength and friendship alive. " — Kim Savet Phousith Van, Kim Savet(President), Mony Sambath, Suphea Phong- sak, Vuthea Tan, Yeng Him. JL ' 0 de- ' m Robert Stanford,IIl(President), Ericka Thomas(Treasurer), LeRoy Bar- ton(Secretary), Nailah Hall(2nd Vice President), Henry Craig Fergu;_ son,ll(Vice President). 4 i Amnesty International Amnesty International is a world-wide movement of peo- ple working to protect human rights by pressuring govern- ments to end torture, execu- tions, and unjust imprisonment. It seeks the release of prisoners of conscience, who are men, women and children imprisoned for their beliefs, color, sex, eth- nic origin, language or religion; provided they have neither used nor advocated violence. Amnesty International at Temple works to raise aware- ness on campus about human rights abuses around the world. Students plan informational activities and write letters to governments to end abuses of an individual ' s human rights. Andra Tanner, Anne Roder, Irene Selznick, Shannon Marie Skal- ski. Colin Hall, Yvan Igo Mielin, Barney Rubble, Thomas Sheeder, Jr. 121 Delta Sigma Pi iMtr Carlene Laing, Robert Sichelstiel, Linda Willis(President). Delta Sigma Pi fosters tlie study of business and encourages scholarship, social ability and the as- sociation of students to en- hance their initial advance- ment by promoting a closer affiliation between the students and the com- mercial world. We are a co-ed profes- sional fraternity who helps students develop contacts with professionals in the business world. Campus Crusade for Christ K. Ahn, A. Sparks, C. Kramer, T. Conrad, R. Pruzina, C. Lewis, T. Zang, T. Innes, R. Ubenhauer, J. Finnan, D. KIrby, G. Shearer, A. Innes, J. Brydges, G. Bo- naparte, A. Adekson, M. Russell, J. Arentzen, M. Ha- gar, C. Wenger " There Is joy In sharing Christ. " 122 Amateur Radio Club WA3TVT Richard Torrente, Evan Resnikoff(WE3E), Howard J. Duboff(VP: WG3T). Alfredo Rodriguez(Advisor: N31CF), Richard Pifer, Timothy Potocki(Presldent: N3CZV), Jim Kel- ly(KK3K). Dr. Dennis A. Silage(Trustee: WB2LGJ), D. M. Gross(Sect.:N31JQ). The Temple University Amateur Radio Club WA3TVT is unique, in which Student members represent a multinational group from many countries. The club offers training to prospective hams via its collection of resources housed in the College of Engineering, computer Sciences and Architecture Library. The club also serves the foreign student population by helping them communicate with their families and friends at home, in countries with which the G.S. has third-party traffic agreements. Temple University benefits indirectly by increasing its recognition abroad and attracting foreign students and visitors. Since December 9,1988 WA3TVT has been officially registered on Temple ' s main campus. TUARC also serves as a police service, particularly during emergencies. 18 of TUARC ' s 33 members hold Amateur Radio licenses. Campus Crusade for Christ is an interdenominational Chrls- tiein 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 through bible studies, conferences, and retreats. Crusade also offers a wide range of summer mission projects to its members in places located throughout the U.S. and the world. The Crusade ' s objectives are to expose people to the word of the gospel and help people to Christ through faith. " To promote communica- tion and technical skills in ' Ham Radio. ' " A. Rodri- ques(D.,N31CF) 123 The Temple News " All the news that fits, we will print " — Jen Watson The Temple News is the student run campus newspaper which gives Journalism students, as well as students in other majors, the opportunity to learn what it is like to work in the newspaper industry while they are still attending classes. It also provides an informational service to Temple University. The News serves as a forum for the free expression of the beliefs and views of any member of the Temple family. f 124 The Templar Ray Perkins, Bob Napper, Dana Prophet, Ruth Ault. Annette DeLauter, Celia Lambert, E. Sabrina Edwards. Advisor Kate Bozich is the Student Media and Publications Coordinator. Not only does she oversee the activities of The Templar, The Temple News, The Graphics Media Center and The UPS Electronic Message Board, she edso acts as a resource for each of these media services. Ms. Kate Bozich, Advisor The Templar is Temple University ' s Yearbook. The Templar is published to pro- vide a chronicle of the years events for graduating seniors. However, it also provides a pictorial and written account for freshmen, sophomores and juniors. The yearbook provides seniors, organiza- tions, Greeks, candid photos and pictures of various other campus events. The yearbook is the best way to remember the events that make college special. College is a commitment of time, money and energy. It is when friendships are forged and when our dreams begin to happen. The yearbook is the perfect collage of these times. " The Templar is a senior ' s window their memories at Temple University " — Annette DeLauter into 125 Men ' s Volleyball Club Temple ' s Men ' s Volleyball Club is a pro- lific men ' s sport organization competing in the Eastern intercollegiate Volleyball Asso- ciation, which consists of 75 university club teams on the east coast. Temple competes in the Atlantic South Division which consists of 12 Teams and Temple ' s Men ' s Volleyball Club has consistently placed in the top 5 since the club ' s conception 9 years ago. The club ' s members come from over 6 countries and 4 states and collectively speak 8 languages. ' Swim at the ball, Good Boy. " -Coach Nassradine Habel John Matos, Doug Delong, Michael Gaines, Osmonie Erat, Asst. Coach Diane Walthers, Eric Dahl, Roy Gnan, Andrew Lackman, Lionel Gilbert, Harry Padilla, Head Coach Nassradine Habei " The job may create enemies, but more impor- tantly it brings one closer to the true reality of the government, the streets and the hearts of people than any other job I can imagine. " — Simon Wolf. News Editor The Temple News, Spring During the 1992 spring semester The Temple News covered issues of importance to the community and the nation. Issues of date rap e, murder, and other forms of injustice were covered by a dedicated staff who worked sometimes until 3 a.m. to bring the news to Temple. Many of the staff had to juggle classes and part-time jobs to bring the news to the students, faculty, ad- ministration and other members of the Temple community. Even with such a strain on the staff ' s time, the atmosphere of The News was one of ethical integrity where truth, honesty and objectivity were codes to live by. f 126 I :bnn5 The Temple Karate Club . i W ' tr I ' ll Kennedy T. Okazaki, S. Hosomi, T. Stanford, J. Sacchetti, J. Schnee, D. Gorin, T. Kawasaki, G. Schupak, M, Kleiman, T. Stauffer, R. Alexandrenne, E. Norton, C. Eckman, A. Arora, J. Campolongo, C. Kinslem, B. Perkins, S. Rybalou G. Smith, I. Lacey, A. Dixon, E. Cohen, L. Jarema, K. O ' Donnell, K. Reno, G. Bittner, D. Goldberg, T. Bokel, J. Bailey, J. Collins, B. Mather, G. Klein, M. Verlengia, R. I Wilson, T. Gravel, J. Watson, S. Wolf, S. Boyton, R. Clarke, E. Miller, J. Cooper, S. Richard, S. Schiavone, L. Tapera. The Temple Karate Club is a member club of the International Shotokan Ka- rate Federation (ISKF), whose chairman and chief instructor is Master Okazaki. Okazaki Sensei (teacher) also teaches karate classes for credit at Temple and is the advisor and coach of our club. We have ranked no. 1 , nationally each year. Although we compete at tourna- ments throughout the year, the true pur- pose of our club, and of karate, is found in the training of the body and spirit. " The true purpose of our club, and of karate, is found in the training of the body and spirit. " 127 " A good show and a good time. " - John E. Deaver Change of Pace Players is a forum to give those students interested in musical theater the opfX)rtunity to put their talents to use in prosperous produc- tions. M. Panuccio, J. Solley, L. Getz, J. Duffy, M. Morino. L. Foligno, M. Karol, N. Cole, J. Hams, H. Deaver, K. Rehfuss. M.Fus( Paison- C.HeE( Btom, the I ■■Not Joining PRSSA Is like parking your car on a steep liill without pulling your parking brake. " — Kelly Ann Visnneski George K. Visnneski, C. Brate, T. Johnson, H. Swartz, J. Kelffer, R. LeVere. W. Zalles, D. Prophet, S. Adkins, N. Andres, A. Becker, C. Brogan, J. Dillon, C. Engel, J. Fllnknnan, R. Fusco, L. Honig, T. Kalup, S. Kearns, R. Lambert, Le. Logan, C. Moran, S. Zarella, J. Spurrier, D. Waysz, L. Stotenburgh, P. Hendricks, C. Barton, S. Cherin, C. Harring, J. Hershey, V. Jefferson, A. Lancers, J. McClymont, L. Miller, R. Quackenbos, S. Senner, H. Swartz, L. Wllhelm, C. Bash, C. Cannon, A. Estacio, I. Helsey, J. Hoyler, C. Marablto, J. Savage, J. Sikowitz. Society I erica, 3nd m fessional Itsfuti brie them a [ member 128 R.O.T.C H) fl George M. Fusco, 1. Gravitt, D. Hart, J. Yabut, J. Andress, N. Kirshner, M. Moreschi, A. Moody, C. Zimbardi, A. Mobly, K. Parson-Jones, K. Knight, M.B. Rush, P. Barrett, S. Green, D. Stanton, T. Brennan, C. Van Kirk, M. Kohut, P. Chang, C. Heng, A. Garrett, S. Landrum, W. Schroeder, S. Reilly, K. Kim, J. Pugh, P. Stebbing, M. Reveile, J. Gambino, A. Brown, C. Nyce, S. Casamento, J. Kine, L. Young, C. Patel. The purpose of the R.O.T.C. at Temple University is to develop and commission the future officers of the U.S. Army. PRSSA " The Red Diamond Battalion. Capt. Steve Mariano c prophet, 3 ' In 1968, 20 years after its own establishment, the Public Relations Society of America founded the Public Relations Student Society of America, declaring formally that its purpose is to cultivate a favorable and mutually advantageous relationship between students and pro- fessional public relations practitioners. Its further aims are to foster the student ' s understanding of current theories and principles of the practice of public relations, to instill in them a professional attitude, and make evident and desirable associate membership in the Public Relations Society of America when the student subsequently becomes eligible. 129 Honors Debate Team " Speak not what your mind has not pon- dered and your soul does not believe. " -ESEB The Honors Debate Team provides an intellectual outlet for honor students to debate changing social issues with debate teams from other colleges. Students can develop the strong verbal ability necessary for ef- fective communication skills. 130 e A. Schouten, M. Betencourt, Vice President, S. Lee, President, J. Kline, K. Burrows, Secretary. NAACP The NAACP educates, uplifts and encourages minority groups to fight for racial and economic justice. 2. ' rmimmiBjmm w« III " Through education and understanding we keep the dream alive. " -ESEB 131 Temple Wear Everywhere i.jmi -r ' welcok: to temple ft 1 Kennedy ARMY HOTC I 1 133 More Temple Wear On and Off the Racks ' ' tempi- FUTURE I OWLS World Reports ' 92 Civil war broke out in Yugoslavia. The war unraveled this nation of six divergent re- publics, two of which — Croatia and Slo- venia — declared independence from the federation in June, 1991. Russian President Boris Yeltsen called on Russians to resist the coup, tanks and other military gear moved into Moscow. 136 The leaders of the coup were reported to have fled Moscow. Tanks and armored per- sonnel carriers moved away from Russian Parliament and leaders of the national leg- islature demanded that Gorbachev be re- turned to power. The Communist Party de- nounced the takeover. The coup in the Soviet Union began on August 19, 1991. An eight-man com- mittee led by Vice Pres- ident Gennady Yanayev took power from President Mikhail S. Gorbachev. Yanayev said Gorbachev was ill. Commonwealth of Independent States 137 During the war in Iraq, Saddam Hus- sein ' s forces ignited hundreds of oil wells in Kuwait. Smoke belched from the torched wells for many months af- terwards. One of the many rallying points for international en- vironmentalists was the Bra- zilian rain forest. Thousands of square miles of forest were being cut down and environ- mentalists from around the world petitioned govern- ments, held rallies and led marches to stop the devas- tation. Floods hit Texas late in the year, caus- ing extensive damage. Here, fire-fighters rescue a calf as the Colorado River over- flows its banks near Wharton. 138 of oil from nonthsaf. South African President F. W. de Klerk tried to move iiis country closer to tiie Unit- ed States and other western nations by loos- ening his tough stand on apartheid. r After nearly seven years as a hostage, Terry Anderson was released on December 4, 1991. Anderson spent 2,455 days as a hostage in Lebanon. He was the longest held American hostage. Tens of thousands of Iraqis were killed by the United States and its allies after Saddam Hussein invaded Kuwait. Hussein ' s soldiers retreated from Kuwait, leaving the country in shambles, but the Iraqi leader remained in power. Working Toward Peace 139 President Bush nominated Clarence Thomas, a 43- year-oid conservative Republican, to replace the retiring Justice Thurgood Marshal on the Supreme Court. Nearly three months later he was confirmed by the U.S. Senate by a vote of 52-48. but, it was a tumultuous confirmation process. After a series of public hearings, the Senate Judiciary Committee split 7-7 on his nomination. Just days before the full Senate was to vote, some serious allegations of sexual harassment were raised. Thomi wasti whlei 10 yea The Thefi andv court court, Professor Anita F. Hill, a 35-year old law professor from the Gniversity of Oklahoma and former assistant for Thomas at the E.E.O.C, claimed she was the victim of sexual harassment while the two worked together about 10 years earlier. The Senate committee reconvened and heard about three days of riveting testimony from Thomas and Hill and a group of supporters from both sides. The full Senate then debated the issue and voted to confirm the U.S. Appeals court judge to the nation ' s highest court. Supreme Court 141 Secretary of State James A. Baker 111 was President Bush ' s represen- tative on dozens of diplo- matic trips around the world — but primarily to the Middle East. A peace conference in the Middle East was his primary mis- sion. The Bush People As the school year began in September, 1991 , President George Bush was trying to get Robert Gates of the Central Intelligence Agency successfully through the confirmation process. And with a presidential election around the corner, the president was putting together his re- election team. Barbara Bush was con- stantly in the public eye as the wife of the President of the United States. But in quieter times, the 66-year- old grandmother says she yearns for the day when she and the president can spend more time doing " selfish things " with one another and their grand- children. Arnold Schwarzenegger was appointed Head of the Presidents Physical Fitness Council and the body- building, action-adventure actor was a big hit in the highly successful movie Terminator 2: Judgment Day. At a cost of more than $90 million, it was the most expensive movie ever made. 142 fgeftjsh i Agency esidential 8 his re- 1 Dan Marino, the golden- armed quarterback of the Mi- ami Dolphins is a very popular 30-year-old football superstar who signed a $25 million con- tract in the fall of 1991. Jack Morris of the Minne- sota Twins walks off the mound after winning the final game of a seven-game World Series. Morris was named the MVP of the series. Ill III ' H II f I negger I of the Prtness body- wture lithe movie gment more the movie Magic Johnson, the famed Los Angeles Lakers basket- ball star, announced he was infected with the HIV virus that causes AIDS. Johnson made his announcement to a stunned press conference in Los Angeles. Michael Jordan flew through the air with the greatest of ease. The 28-year-old basketball star of the Chicago Bulls led his team to the NBA championship in 1991. Sports Super Stars 143 " y r. Amy Grant has sold over 10 million records world- wide. She proudly displays five Grammys in her home. She recently hit the charts with the hugely successful album " Heart In Motion. " Natalie Cole, the daughter of Nat " King " Cole, thought so much of her father ' s talent that in her Grammy award-winning album, " Unforgettable, " she remade 22 songs that her father made famous. One of the goals of the 40-year-old singer was to be recognized for her own talent and she certainly has accomplished that goal. Paula Abdul has been all over the charts in recent years. The former Los Angeles Lakers cheerleader hit the top of the charts with her latest al- bum " Spellbound. " His name is an acronym for Ladies Love Cool James, and LL Cool J has the love of many fans. The rap star has been on the charts for a long time. His latest hits include " Momma Said Knock You Out " and " Going Back to Cali. " MU ' Ml V ' ' i Guitarist Jerry Garcia and his group, The Grateful Dead, have been roaming the world on tour since before most seniors were born. The San Francisco- based group was formed in 1 965 at the height of the psychedelic countercul- ture movement. He isn ' t a big guy and he doesn ' t have a big voice, just a light, floating tenor. Paul Simon sings rythmically rich melodies with his 17 piece band drawn from five nations and has made headlines during his South African tour. Music Super Stars or 92 145 Services Multi-Cultural Awareness Week J. Miles, A. Rivera, Walker, K. Vaughan, Raiguel, J. Cawley, H. K. Wierni cki, V. J. Quinones, D. Evans The opening ceremony for Temple Gniversity ' s Multi-Cultural Awareness Week honored the efforts of the men and women of Temple Student Government and Afrocentricity United by presenting Temple Gniversity with a city Proclamation that declares March 16-27 Multi-Cultural Awareness Week in Philadelphia. Kevin Vaughan, the executive director of the Philadelphia Commission on Human Relations, presented the Proclamation to Joe Quinones and Darren Raiguel the chair and vice-chair of Multi- Cultural Awareness. Afrocentricity United was presented with a City of Philadelphia Tribute from Mayor Edward Rendell for " Outstanding efforts in promoting racial harmony. " -4 i Kevin Vaughan, Exec. Dir. of the Phila. Comm. on Human Relations, Kristl Wiernicki, Dean of Student Affairs, Dar- ren Raiguel, TSG Pres., Valaida Walker, V.P., Student Affairs, Joe Quinones, Dir., Afrocentricity United 147 Media Sensitivity Seminar Kennedy Former Temple graduate, Murray Dubin, the Philadelphia Inquirer ' s writer on race and ethnicity, spoke about the need for newspapers to be sensitive to the growing multicultural makeup of their readership. Photographer Donald E. Camp, an assistant professor at Slippery Rock State College, former staff photographer What protection does the First Amendment provide students? Do the guarentees of freedom of speech allow all dissent, including bigotry and racism, or just what is acceptable? Do school newspapers have the responsibility to print controversial articles and advertisements to further dialogue between students? What are the obligations of advertisers to stop the continuation of racial and sexual prejudices? These were some of the topics covered at the day- long Media Sensitivity Seminar hosted by Temple University on April 10, 1992. Keynote speaker Nat Hentoff, writer for The Village Voice and other pub- lications deliberated at length on students ' rights to think, write and speak freely. ab( the for the Philadelphia Bulletin, board member of several multicultural awareness groups and a Temple graduate addressed the seminar about the need to create a true multicultural society not just white or black, but one that embraces all races and their societies. Temple journalism faculty member professor Bill G. Lowe mod- erated two panels. The first dealt with how creating speech codes on campus affects the student media. The second panel discussed ad- vertising standards: how unpop- ular ideas should be handled, does advertising content have the same rights and responsibilities to truth as does editorial content and is it right for advertisers to target spe- cific racial, socio-economic and gender-based groups? — Hugh Choi 148 Speakers Ricky Leacock speaks to SCAT students about t he future roles of communications. Kennedy Assistant Professor Nancy Elizabeth Fitch of the department of African American Studies responds to questions about her testimony at the sentte hearings for Clarence Thomas. Yossi Katz addresses a group at Hillel about life in the Gulf in the aftermath of the war. Dr. Robert Osborn, chairman of the Political Science depart- ment, discusses the current sit- uation in the Baltic States. Ronald Loomis lectures to a group of Temple students about cult activities on college campuses. X Speakers II Jl gLi TESi 7; r . m ■ 91 ' 1 t ' J Scholar popular African fi Berr misc Ice :onc icar Johnsc eptions Wome George n Reagan discussed about the roles of n. Mr. Yossi Katz explains what life was like in Isreal during the Persian Gulf War. Physicist Helmut Schmidt presented the results of a 20 year investigation of mind-matter interactions. M.I.T. film maker, Ricky Leacock speaks to RTF students about documentary films. 150 i Dressen Former mayor W. Wilson Goode addressed an audience in Kiva auditorium about his program " Goode Cause " . University fo Maryland Professor Sharon Harley expounded on the culture of women working in the African American Commu- nity from 1880 to 1930. rT«w» Author poet Nathaniel Tarn gave a reading of some of his works for the Creative Writing Program of the Eng- lish Department. George University of Penn Professor Larry Gross spoke to communication students about " outing " . George Associate Professor Michael Kimmel addressed students on men ' s sexu- ality in the 90s. 151 Together, We Overcome Conflict In a university as diverse as Temple, iiarnnony is not always possible. Yet even in the midst of conflict, Temple ' s community strives to overcome discord and resolve divisive issues. When crises arose in the past. Temple often made national headlines. In the fall of 1991, an editorial in The Temple News pointed out that it was sometimes impossible to walk any where on campus without bumping into a news crew. Temple is used to being on the cutting edge of collegiate issues. This past year was no exception. The specter of sex-related crimes surfaced during the school year and haunted both the nation and the university. William Kennedy Smith and Mike Tyson Stood accused of rape. Smith was acquited, but Tyson went down to defeat. The crime of sexual harassment recieved more attention than ever before when Anita Hill accused Supreme Court nominee Clarence Thomas of this offense. Temple was not immune either. Near the beginning of the fall semester the Temple community faced a crisis that concerns most college campuses when the ugly issue of campus rape reared its head. In response to these crimes, Temple formed a sexual assault task force to revamp the already existing sexual harassment policy and create a list of prevention measures for students. Students and faculty also helped fight the threat. One good example is the popular but little-publicized women ' s self- defense course offered by Temple. Organized and taught by John Maberry, a marcial arts expert and part-time instructor, it is based on ' Effective Survival Methods ' , his philosophy of self- defense. In this class, women learn how to recognize and avoid dangerous situations and defend against them.- Maria Verlengia r 153 Together We Struggle for Uniti; Kennedy irn I : eti tt s;e ' -r- Racism has plagued the campus in the past, but was a secondary issue this year. One outstanding incident occurred when many black students took offense at a political cartoon, in The Temple News, poking fun at Clarence Thomas. This served as a reminder about the pro blem of race relations that Temple has been actively pursuing to resolve. Even before the incident occurred, Temple had been working on a way to combat the problem. In December, the Faculty Senate approved the long- awaited mandatory course on racism designed to teach students how to handle racial differences. The University also tackled the problem of un- derage drinking by rescheduling Spring Fling to avoid the usual carousing that accompanies the annual event. Many, however, questioned the ad- ministration ' s motives. Some accused the univer- sity of trying to do away with Spring Fling, one of the few campus activities that appeals to a broad range of students. . .the debate continues. Although Temple can not always be one, to- gether we strive to overcome our differences. - Maria Verlengia 155 Flashbacks Student Life 157 Flashbacks Student Life 158 IZ- ' l 159 Making yourself at home in the Residence Halls at Temple. 161 • -- Hangin Out 162 163 164 165 I 166 I 167 Temple Spirit EWSMiSSlt ffm S S 3ma suB and In the Sea H t - : ' Suburban Campus 172 173 174 R I H Alma Mater Onward with Temple, Banners all unfurled; Wide flung our standards, Tb the winds they ' re hurled Following our Founder To innmortal fame; Making true his vision, Of a deathless name. Hail! Alma Mater, Honor, praise to Thee; We pledge our lives, Our hearts in loyalty. Wisdom, Truth and Virtue Build our Temple great; Perseverance conquers; Higher to create. 178 r i SCHOOLS Business and Management 186 Communication and Theater 196 Law 184 Social Administration 194 COLLEGES Arts and Sciences 180 Education 188 Engineering, Computer Sciences and Architecture 190 Esther Boyer Colleges of Music 182 Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance ... 192 CAMPUSES Ambler 200 Center City 203 Health Sciences 198 Tyler 202 N» 179 A college de- gree is one of the great American dreams, Temple University has made that dream a reality for thousands of students over the last century. -Dean Lois Cronholm. n til ?»• •,; ' -- " sS ? Al offerei acadei Tempi greatl; coursf Arts( standi terscl Thf Libers centoi areas move Lacey Anderson Hall is one of many buildings affiliated with the College of Arts and Sciences Mike Schulingkamp and Ray Aston compare lab notes in Physics L cey 180 i ARTS AND SCIENCES Studies in liberal arts were first offered in 1884 to broaden the academic field. Four years later Temple recieved its charter and greatly expanded its academic courses. Temple formed a Liberal Arts College " to instruct with the standards and traditions of the lat- ter school. " The wide selection of courses in Liberal Arts offered turn-of-the- century students new educational areas to explore: women could move out of home economics and into philosophy, business or med- icine long before the country amended their rights. By the diamond jubilee of the Liberal Arts College, the size of the campus had expanded to four acres and several of the depart- ments that had developed under Liberal arts were now housed in their own buildings. During the following years a few changes occured. The Liberal Arts College became the College of Arts and Sciences; to reflect the large amount of teaching and re- search in basic sciences conduct- ed within the college. Along with Gladfelter Hall, The Humanities Building housed the newly titled College of Liberal Arts and Sci- ences, which was renamed An- derson Hall after Temple ' s fifth president. Dr. Paul R. Anderson. The " Twin Towers " look out on the campus they nurture. Temple ' s College of Arts and Sciences has become one of the most dynamic in the country. The students receive their education from the college ' s three traditional disciplines: The Humanities, Social Sciences a nd Natural Sciences. The curriculum of the college of Arts and Sciences is the core of the undergraduate experience and the cornerstone of the university. This academic foundation pro- vides Temple students with an op- portunity to learn together, in their pursuit of knowledge, as one ac- ademic body. Feline disections provide students with a way to learn about the human body Dean Lois Cronholm 181 MUSIC The Esther Boyer College of Music has as its pri- mary mission the education of the music scholars, composers, teach- ers and performers for the future. J The first sounds of music that flowed on Temple ' s Campus emanated from a church building behind College Hall in 1893. " Musical " studies were offered by the Liberal Arts College. In the spring of 1901, Temple ' s De- partment of Music began offering pro- grams in piano and voice to students who desired a career in music. They began performing on stages around the world. Professor and Dean of Music, Lyman S. Learson expressed the need of educators to reach out to the surrounding com- munity for potential students. He believed that with music, educational institutions could draw children away from a life in factories and on streets and into the class- room. At his request. Temple ' s music instruc- tors reached out to neighborhood children -ages five to 12- to teach piano and voice and create an interest in learning. The department of Music expanded its program by offering a variety of courses and developed a stronger emphasis on education. In 1953, Temple ' s 40-volce choir went on a gleeful, four-week tour to Europe. It was a voice heard ' round the world that attracted American and international stu- dents to Temple for music studies. Temple became the first University to offer a Bachelor of Music degree, which led to the conferlng of a Doctor of Musical Arts degree. The Influx of students into the music department prompted the 1962 building of a hall for music studies. The new School of Music would be housed In Presser Hall, named after Philadelphia music publisher and benefactor — The- odore Presser. Offlcally dedicated on May 2, 1968: " It is a cultural environment, especially adapted to the study of music. " In 1986 Temple ' s School of Music merged with the Esther Boyer College and strengthened the commitment to educa- tion for future musicians. The choral tours are still traveling the globe spreading the richness that is Tem- ple ' s Esther Boyer College of Music. For symphony orchestra and Jazz Emsemble to Marching Bands and contemporary music groups, students are coming to- gether at Temple to create one magnif- icent sound. I ambrrl Chris Kosmaceski, Mike Morton, and Ron Dionisio find time to unwind before marching band. Musical concentration has Its rewards 182 « orldthat ' Btionalstu. ludies, ffee, which Of of Musical to the music 562bui(iiiij -Thene f housed in Pftdelphia cte-The- 3tedonMaj Bivironmeni lyo( music. " d of Music r College and nt to educa- traveling the that is Tern- i Music. Foi cErasembli ontemporai) ( coming tO ' one magnif- ■W ' A violinist works on a com- plicated piece in one of Presser Hail ' s practice rooms Tranquility and creativity have a place at the Esther Boyer College of Music Dean Helen Laird 183 Dean Robert J. Reinstein Ldfiibert 184 Temple CJnverslty Law Center- The Hall r of Justice ' ' A side view of Temple University ' s Law Center LAW Temple ' s School of Law was orginally conceived in 1895 by Tem- ple President Russell Conweil and Henry S. Bomeman, the Dean of Law. " In the practice of law there exists a vital distinction between a trade and a profession. . .The true student will test himself to ascertain whether he has the capacity to com- prehend the law as a science and to follow it as a vocation. " The first year 65 students were enrolled in the law program. Two years later the name was changed to The Philadelphia Law School of Temple College and enrollment had doubled. Change and expansion in the pro- gram was constant. In 1920, before the passage of the Equal Rights Ad- mendment, two women law students graduated from Temple. The first edition of the school ' s magazine, Temple Law Quarterly, was pub- lished in 1928 to inform students, practicing attornies and the commu- nity of the changing laws and the affects to individuals and society. " We are on the threshold of a glorious new era of service to the community. " Reber Hall, named af- ter J. Howard Reber, a graduate of the Class of 1900 who left $300,000.00 of his estate to Temple, housed the law school located at 1715 Morth Broad Street. Two build- ings, the synagogue (Reber Hall) and the Sunday School (Alumni Hall), were purchased from the Congre- gation Keneseth Isreal and renovated with the funds given by Reber and his wife, Anna. The heart of the center. The Klein Law Library, which housed thou- sands of rare law books and ma- terials dating back to Benjamin Franklin, met with tragedy in 1972 when an electrical fire destroyed the building and most of its contents. With the help of space technology and General Electric, the surviving, water-logged books were frozen and later thawed to be placed in the new library. The dedication ceremony of the second Klein Law Library was held exactly 16 years to the date, of the first ' dedication on April 16-17. " Temple ' s Law Library is second to none. " stated Judge Charles Klein. " The School of Law offers a rigorous pro- gram of legal educa- tion to train honorable, skillful and creative lawyers and communi- ty leaders. " Dean Robert J. Reinstein 185 The goal of Business and Man- agement is to pro- vide students with the skills to com- pete in a highly complex and rapid- ly changing socie- ty- I Top- Outside Speakman Hall students take a break from classes Above- The lobby of Speakman Hall, students take a break from class Side- Risk management keeps on alert 186 Business and Management The first classes in business were field in 1892. Expansion in this study developed into the School of Commerce in 1918. The need for more and larger class- rooms resulted in the building of Speakman Hall which opened in September, 1966. While the first classes in busi- ness were held in 1892, expansion in this area of study developed into the School of Commerce in 1918. The need for more and larg- er classrooms resulted in the building of Speakman Hall. It was named after Frank L. Speakman, an educator and financier of the School. Today it is referred to as the School of Business and Manage- ment. One of only four schools in the Philadelphia area that provides students with a quality education that will enable them to succeed in the highly complex and rapidly changing business community. Business and Management stu- dents develop the skills to analyze the social, cultural, and political environment In which business operates. They will be able to en- ter the job market with a com- petitive edge. Integrating, together as one, with the business com- munity. ' 4 1 ggWctnot 1 . ■ 1 A bird ' s eye view of business-Speakman Hall Dean William Dunkelberg 187 I Education LM:ey Trevor E. Sewell Acting Dean r In 1912, the Philadelphia Board of Public Education denied admittance of 51 grad- uates from Girl ' s High School to the city ' s Mormal School for courses in teacher train- ing, because the board felt there wasn ' t a need for more teachers. Conwell, Temple trustees and the " public spirited citizens " of Philadelphia said there was a great and growing need and provided 51 free schol- arships in the Teacher ' s College of Temple to, " All those girls graduating this year who intend to teach in this state. " And the growth was great. Prior to its organization in April 1919, the Teacher ' s College was run under five sep- arate departments in the Arts and Sciences College. Four years later programs of grad- uate study began and by 1931 the curricula offered graduate and undergraduate degrees in the Science of Education. The closing of the Normal School in 1938 sent 400 of its students to Temple to con- tinue their education. The increase of en- rollment lead to interest in specific areas of education and to the development of new specialized departments. Students could fo- cus their studies on business, administra- tion, elementary, secondary, audio-visual, health, physical, music and social education. In 1965 the College of Education moved into Ritter Hall with a 5-day long dedication of the building named after Temple Trustee Rolland A. Ritter and was one of the first institutions to give Doctor of Education de- grees. Temple ' s students in the school of ed- ucation receive a balance of academia and professional skills experience, showing that we are together as one in our aim for a quality education. Right- I would be happy to help you, teaching and learning is an important part of Edu- cation. Below- Education is a good purhase. . . 188 The primary mission of the Col- lege of Education isto build distin- guished academic programs for the preparation of pro- fessional educators. Trevor E. Sewell Acting Dean k. :- ' . avc . 189 Engineering 9 Computer Dean Charles Alexander The Engineering, Computer Sciences and Architecture building is a structural marvel 190 Sciences and Architecture Classes in engineering were first of- fered in 1921 in tiie evening and by 1936 courses in architecture were add- ed to the program and run under the business department. The addition of these courses created the need for their own department, where day classes and a 3-year Associate degree program were offered. The post-war demand, by the na- tion ' s leading industry and commerce, for scientists In the fields of engineering and architecture laid the foundation for the 1969 development of the College of Engineering Technology (CET). The new college, under the direction of its dean, Dr. John L. Rumpt, now offered a four year baccalaureate de- gree to students In CET. The college was housed in Stauffer Hall on the SE corner of Broad Street and Columbia Avenue until the buildings ' closing. While building solid llasons with the North Philadelphia community, CET was also revitalizing neighborhood houses as part of the practical, ed- ucational training offered under the col- lege ' s curriculum. The last four houses renovated along Berks Street housed additional class- rooms for CET, whose purpose, ac- cording to then Temple president, Dr. Paul R. Anderson, " Is to fulfill a vital need by the Philadelphia area industrial and business communities. " All the departments under CET were finally housed together under one roof In 1978. The new College of Engineer- ing, Computer Sciences and Archite- ture (CECSA) building was built on the site of the row homes located at the corner of 12th and Berks Streets. The classrooms exhibit the wide range of creativity expressed and designed by the engineering and architecture stu- dents and houses the latest technology laboratories. Engineers, technicians and technologists make up an " engineering team, " capable of solving " real-life " problems. In today ' s high-tech world, Temple ' s CECSA Is constantly building strong bridges that connect the university with the community, making Temple stu- dents able to unearth those diamonds that will build a richer world, always mindful that together we are one with the community. Architectural design is a delicate subject to balance i I The College of Engineering, Com- puter Sciences and Architecture em- phasizes the devel- opment of techni- cal expertise while focusing on individ- ual attention. 191 Health, Physical Education, It is the goal of the college to in- crease each individ- ual ' s understanding of how he she functions and to use this under- standing in the de- velopment of a healthy, balanced and enjoyable life- style. ft Top- Sometimes you have to reach for the low ones Above- Pearson Hall, the place for good health Right- For Jim Peterson and Brian Benuchamp swimming is a relaxing class 192 )n, Recreation and Dance The increase in the number of Health urograms and courses offered at Tem- 3le ' s Department of Health in 1920, originally the College of Education, showed a necessity for a new college; later to become the College of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance. Within a decade, the expansion of courses in physical therapy, cardiology and gymnastics were added. It was in Con well Hall ' s basement that the five gymnasiums and one swimming pool were housed. The students were pro- vided the space for physical fitness. During the same time, the structure of the course was changing. What be- gan as a six-month program became a four year Bachelor of Science degree in Physical Education. " Knowledge about health is crucial to our society. People need to know about environmental and consumer health, sexuality and drug abuse " , with this statement, made during a board meeting in 1964, a 3-way joint venture began for these expanding interests. Temple, The Philadelphia Board of Ed- ucation and the Recreation Depar t- ment, with grants from the Hass Com- munity Fund developed a sports complex center which was designed to, " raise the quality of life in a variety of fields for the people of greater Phil- adelphia. " Sports brings virtual strang- ers together, it teaches students prin- ciples of camaraderie and determination. As Americans became interested in recreational sports and activities, the development of the Recreation Depart- ment within the School of Education began at Temple. In 1969, the $9.2 million complex was completed. The adjoining build- ings, Pearson and McGonigle Halls, house the newest Temple College; Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance. Lambert 193 Social Administration 1 mm U- -4 " " ' ' i 1 j In the spring of 1966, then President, Dr. Millard E. Gladfelter recognized the need for a separate school designed, " to help meet the desperate need for trained manpower in the social and public welfare fields. " Later, the School of Social Administration, headed by dean Herbert R. Winston, opened its doors to students entering the educational program in the de- manding field of social justice. The location of Temple ' s main campus, in the heart of a so- cially-economically diverse ur- ban community, is a key com- ponent of many programs offered in Social Administration because it allows students the opportunity to enrich their ac- ademic studies with actual field experience. Temple ' s graduate school of Social Administration evolved under the supervision of it ' s de- an. Dr. Simon Slavin. Graduate students sharpen career skills in their specific field of study by testing through applications what they have learned with professors and professionals. Together we are one with the local community in undertaking the task; to provide all residents with a healthier quality of life. Dr. Curtis A. Leonard, Acting Dean ' Just strollin along. . . " 194 -. 1. - .. % Social Administration is more than caring. ► The school trains its graduates to assist in the em- powerment of peo- ple which fulfills the University ' s mis- sion. Curtis A. Leonard, Ph.D., Acting Dean From here to the world Lacey 195 Our school pro- vides a humanistic education within which students have opportunities to develop their creative abilities, their knowledge of the communica- tions field and plan for careers in the professions which we serve. Robert Smith, Dean If Right- Maria Santana thinks it ' s nice to be on the other side of the flash Below- Media comes to life at Annenburg Hall 196 COMMUNICA TION AND THEATER The Department of Journalism was formed in 1927 under the School of Commerce. Studies were centered around the business aspects of the communication in- dustry. In 1947, Temple ' s Depart- ment of Journalism was first in the nation to award bachelor ' s de- grees in broadcasting. Today, the School of Commu- nications and Theater (SCAT) is one of the largest of its kind in the country with over two thousand majors under the departments of Journalism, Radio-Television- Film, Speech and Theater. Classes in theater were an ex- tracurriculum activity until 1931, when Dr. William W. Tomlinson and his wife gave 10,000 shares of stock to equip the new theater. On Tuesday evening, April 30, 1968, Tomlinson Theater held its first performance, " Scarecrow " . Temple continues to provide state of the art productions such as " Execution of Justice " and " Reckless " this year. SCAT students ' educational expe- rience is broadened by a faculty of practicing professionals in commu- nication fields who teach the tech- nical skills necessary for the high standards demanded of professional work. " Philadelphia is our laboratory, " said Dean Robert Smith. " And the school is one of the most important resources of the community organ- izations in the city. " A dynamic re- sounding quote that mirrors the theme, together we are one. IDean Robert Smith Bob Roberts has a 640 K memory 197 Dr. Amy Hecht Temple University focuses on medical treatment in the community The School of Dentistry is another important part of Temple Below- In addition to academic study, dental school provides hands on clinical experience for its students Dr. Allan Myers 198 HEALTH SCIENCES The closing of the North Philadelphia Hospital in 1891 gave Russell Con well the opportunity to expand Temple ' s medical preparatory courses into a full School of Medicine; " The medical in- stitution will supply a want that am- bitious young persons. . .have long sighed for in vain. " With the help of the members of Conwell ' s congregation, $1,000.00 was raised for the down-payment to pur- chase the hospital. The institution supplied the commu- nity with a 20-bed hospital that offered quality health care. It opened one year later under the Temple insignia with a name taken from a Bible parable. The Samaritan. The first year of the new Samaritan Hospital was a busy one which led to the establishment of the School for Nurses. Conwell liked the nurses ' two- color uniform of Cherry and White and chose them to be the offical colors of Temple. The next 20 years of growth for the medical program ran like dominoes. The number of programs offered in- creased with enrollment. The number of staff who could service more people required a larger hospital. The School of Pharmacy was cre- ated in 1901 and Kresge Hall replaced Keesal Pharmacy. The Philadelphia Dental College became Temple ' s School of Dentistry in 1907. It is the second oldest dental school in the Unit- ed States and the fourth largest. Temple medical students received clinical training at 16 hospitals in Penn- sylvania. The extramural affiliation with the Albert Einstein Medical Center be- gan in 1928 and in 1947 Temple began its association with Saint Christopher ' s Hospital for Children. The growth was dynamic for Tem- ple ' s Medical Center between the late 50s and 60s. The Parkison, Medical Research and Skin Cancer Buildings were established and operational within a seven year span. The College of Allied Health Profes- sions is the newest member of Tem- ple ' s Health Center and they reinforce Conwell ' s goal of providing " educated, highly-skilled health care professionals to the feild of medicine. " -— S ' E OTWMS ii- Above- School of Pharmacy shares its fa- cilities with Allied Health Professions Left- The sign promotes another important part of Temple Peter H. Doukas Dr. M. Tansy 199 1 Dean James Blackhurst I. AMBLER Until April 23, 1958, Temple Clniversity ' s Ambler Campus was, for 40 years, the Pennsylvania School of Horticulture for Women and classes were held above the farmhouse stable. Today, 20 buildings -including the original farmhouse, which is the oldest in Montgomery County, are nestled on 187 suburban farm- land acres along Meetinghouse Road. The spacious, park-like campus setting is the home of Temple ' s Landscape Architecture and Horticulture Design program. whose emphasis on urban land- scape architecture and horticul- ture, is unique to the tri-state area. Ambler offers a wide selection of degree programs to undergrad- uate and graduate students in 24 fields. Students can choose from over one thousand courses offered by 90 departments among twelve schools and colleges. Bright Hall, dedicated in 1960 to Anna Linn Bright, provides many of the social, cultural and recre- ational needs of Ambler ' s 5,000 students through Student Activ- ities. WRFT Lambert WRFT is Ambler ' s radio station which is similar to the main campus ' station 200 V V I l J ■ — in NATIVK PLANT PROPAGATION CENTER , IhMI-l.F. UNIVERSITV URSI•RY .| Above- Temple ' s bus system transports students from Ambler to main Left- Ambler ' s nurseries are not only for en- joyment but provide an outside classroom for students Lambert Above- Students are assured that their cars are safe while they ' re in class Left- The administration building is the heart of Ambler campus 201 Tyler Art on a large scale. This 14-acre estate in Elkins Park was the family home of William L. Elkins, who willed the estate to his daughter, Stella. In 1935, Stella Elkins Tyler, a patron of the arts, gave the estate to Temple for its School of Fine Arts Campus. The Elkins ' home is now Tyler Hall. The School of Art is a nuturing artist colony for painters, sculptors, graphic and glass designers, photographers, sketchers, and metalsmiths to develop and create on. The limited enrollment, just over 600 students, allows art students to receive individual instruction. This refines their unique styles and creates a strong sense of community. Tyler ' s modern studio-classroom buildings and atmosphere of stylistic free- dom enables art students to express inventive, personal statements as they explore visual concepts. On Tyler ' s campus, in the student-run gallery, the works of students are continually showcased for viewing pleasure and to honor the artists. Chris Chappell adds the finishing touches to his work. Tom Lucas nnastering the techniques of great works. W 202 Center City; •Efe; " iplefor graphic ilopand ' receive ig sense itic free- as they efy.the B honor ' J f The facing buildings, at 1619 and 1616 Walnut Street, were designed to " nneet the expanding needs of adults who live or work in center city Phil- adelphia. " TCiCC ' s convenient location offers credited evening courses for under- graduate and graduate students em- ployed in the downtown area and peo- ple interested in some noncredit , continuing education programs, dy- namic seminars and innovative work- shops. The cultural richness of Philadelphia is not limited to its historical land- marks. TGCC also houses Cinematheque, the Film Society. The Temple Gallery, housed in the 1619 Walnut Street building, has con- tinually changing exhibitions of con- temporary works of art. Barbara Jaffe A convienent location for shopping and learn Right- Temple " A city within a City " Center City- A marketplace of experience 203 I Flashbacks Academics 1 1 I I i 204 .n i. " ; ! tf ' d ' l i 205 Flashbacks Continued I 206 t J«l w 207 Perspectives An OivVs Eye View 208 209 Owl Sightings Zorro Kazanjlan got this shot 10 30 91 near Sullivan Hall. 210 Owl Fable According to Americo A. De Marinis, a business student in 1918, Russell Conwell had a habit of visiting classes. One evening he stopped in De Martinis ' class and said, " The owl of the night makes the eagle of the day. " Another student, Joshua Long, an artist, came to class with a banner stating " The owl of the night makes the eagle of the day. " The owl as Temple ' s mascot was unofficially adopted that day. 211 212 I I y e. Baseball 246 Fencing 239 Field Hockey 218 Football 216 Lacrosse 252 Men ' s Basketball 228 Men ' s Crew 250 Men ' s Gymnastics 244 Men ' s Soccer ■ • 240 Men ' s Tennis 242 Men ' s Track and Field 248 Softball 247 Women ' s Basketball 230 Women ' s Crew 251 Women ' s Gymnastics 245 Women ' s Soccer 214 Women ' s Tennis 243 Women ' s Track and Field 249 Volleyball 238 213 I Bridgette Gormley, Manager, Donielle Zimmerman, Kerry Paul, Kristen Naper, Elizabeth Gallo, Danea laneili, Bridget Fernandez, Assistant Coach, Cathy Ford, Eileen Richart, Caria Moyer, Ayanna Love, Rachel Bentz, Bernedette Wynne, Julia Oratle, Kristen Haake. MJ. Gwigf M.J. Gmijc 214 M.J Crcn e ■ HH H H ■1 H ■ 1991 Women ' s Soccer Results Sept. 7 Bucknell 1-0 (L) Sept. 9 Kutztown 4-0 (W) Sept. 15 Phila. Textile 13-0 (W) Sept. 18 Trenton State 2-1 (L) Sept. 21 Buffalo 3-2 (L) Sept. 22 St. Bonaventure 2-1 (W) Sept. 25 Stockton State 2-0 (W) Sept. 28 Rhode Island 2-0 (W) Oct. 2 Lehigh 8-0 (W) Oct. 7 LaSalle 3-2 (W) Oct. 9 Pennsylvania 4-0 (W) Oct. 13 G.W. 3-1 (L) Oct. 19 St. John ' s 2-0 (W) Oct. 22 U.M.B.C. 2-1 (L) ■ Oct. 24 Maryland 3-1 (W) ■ Oct. 27 Maine 1-0 (W) i 1 Oct. 30 Rutgers 7-0 (L) E H Women ' s Soccer MJ. George Temple Women ' s Soccer made its inaugural campaign in 1991 a successful one, registering an 11-7 record for head coach Eileen Richart. The year was highlighted by a 13-0 dem- olition of Philadelphia Textile and a mid-season six game winning streak. As a new program, the Owls were made up mostly of freshmen and sophomores and that youth came through as an advantage for Tem- ple. Rachael Bentz led the team in scoring with nine goals and six assists. Carla Moyer was right behind with eight goals and seven assists. In all, the Owls had seven players score five goals or more. Goalkeeper Denise Zitter played every min- ute or every game in the net for Temple. She keyed the Owls defense by posting an im- pressive nine shutouts. Next year. Temple will begin play in the Atlantic 10 Women ' s Soccer Chapionship. 215 r a E 1991 Football Results 1 Sept. 7 at Alabama 3-41 (L) 1 Sept. 14 at Pittsburgh 7-26 (L) ■ Sept. 21 at Clemson 7-37 (L) !■ Sept. 28 Howard 40-0 (W) Oct. 5 Penn State 7-24 (L) Oct. 12 at West Virginia 9-10 (L) Oct. 19 Navy 21-14 (W) Nov. 2 at Syracuse 6-27 (L) Nov. 9 Boston College 13-33 (L) •: Nov. 16 at Rutgers 0-41 (L) ■ ■ Nov. 23 Akron 32-37 (L) i c J :« k. ritti si " 4?!. " I ' itel «v -=-= ¥. Sports Informotlon G.Angelli, J.Bognanno, M.Brennan, L.Brown, R.Brice, S.Burch, J.Burgos, E.Cabrera. K.Cary, K.Cox, K.Crespina, D.Cunningham, G. Dance, R.Davidson, S.Dennis, A.Denton, G.Deveney, G. Downing, A. Drones, M.Duffy, M. Ellis, B.Erwin, E.Fenwick, G.Gills, K.GIasper, R.Grag, T.Graf, T.Gray, R.Hale, B.Harrington, J.Harris, T.Harris, D.Heidt, M.Hungerford, {.Israel, J.Jeffcoat, S.Jenkins, T.Johnson, T.Johnson, L.Johnstone, D. Kluckhow, M.Knuth, B.Krulikowski, L.Lawthorne, G.Liberty, L.Linehart, R.Mack, J.Mackowski, D.McCabe, D.McClurkin, S.McNair, D.Miller, C. Minor, R.Mitchell, S.Morse, D.Nelson, C.Paliscak, T.Richards, A.Richardson, C.Ryan, D.Sc - ' lgel, C.Shanley, R. Shearer, L.Shepard, D.Sholders, K.Sims, J.Staton, S.Sf- pIicns, v,.oummerday, C.Swanson, A.Taylor, K.Taylor, T.Thompson, G.Tlnner, B.Vaganek, P. Veto, W.Washington, L. Watts, J.Wentzell, M.White t 216 I The football team started off their 1991 campaign with a formidable task. . .Alabama, Pitt and Clemson all on the road. After three road losses, the Owls found themselves in a hole from which they would never recover. Jerry Berndt and his team wound up the 1991 season with a 2-9 record, suffering losses to five teams ranked in the Associated Press Top 25 Poll. Temple posted wins over Division 1-AA Howard and the Mid- shipmen of Navy. Despite the losing season, perhaps the most disheartening loss was at the Vet on October 5th, where the Owls lost to Penn State 24-7. The Lions were clinging to a 10-7 lead late in the ballgame, when the Owls failed to conv ert any of the three chances they had inside the Lions 30-yard line. Swift Burch, arguably the best lineman in the Big East, was chosen as recipient of the 1991 Owl Award, which goes to the team ' s Most Valuable Player. Trent Thompson set a new Tem- ple punting record by averaging 42.0 yards per punt for his career. Also noteworthy was Tony Schmitz ' s nomination to the College Football Association ' s inaugural Scholar-Athlete Team. Schmitz holds a 3.86 grade point average while majoring in mechanical engineering. Berndt said goodbye to 24 seniors following the Akron game, 14 of which were starters. He is now forced to replace those starters and turn the Owls into a force in Big East football. Football 217 The 1991 Owls field hockey team enjoyed its most successful season since 1984, capturing their first-ever Atlantic 10 Cham- pionship and advancing to the NCAA quarterfinals for the second year in a row. The Owls opened the season by winning their own Temple Invitational and jumped out to a 7-1-1 start. After a mid-season slump, the team regrouped to capture their final four regular season games heading into the A- 10 Tournament, held this year at Temple ' s Geasey Field. Freshman Crystal Carr scored the lone goal in a 1-0 Owls victory over Massachusetts in the title game, as the Owls avenged an earlier loss to the Minutewomen. Owls ' senior co- captain Lori Warneka won Most Valuable Player honors for the tournament. Temple then went on to defeat Northwestern, 2-1, in the first round of the NCAA Tournament before falling to North Carolina, 1-0, in the NCAA quarterfinals. Temple finished the season, ranking sixth in the country. 218 i m 1991 Field Hockey Results ■ Sept. 7 SYRACUSE 1-0 (W) ■ Sept. 8 NORTH CAROLINA 3-1 (W) m ■ Sept. U Drexel 0-0 (T) ■ Sept. 12 West Chester 2-0 (W) ■ Sept. 13 Massachusetts 1-3 (L) ■ Sept. 21 Rhode Island 4-3 (W) ■ Sept. 22 Hofstra 8-0 (W) ■ Sept. 28 GRSINGS 7-0 (W) ■ Sept. 29 St. Joseph ' s 2-1 (W) ■ Oct. 2 PENN STATE 1-5 (L) ■ Oct. 5 VILLANOVA 0-1 (L) ■ Oct. 10 MARYLAND 0-1 (L) ■ Oct. 15 PENN 4-0 (W) ■ Oct. 18 IOWA 2-2 (T) Oct. 20 OLD DOMINION 1-3 (L) Oct. 23 LAFAYETTE 3-1 (W) ■ Oct. 26 RUTGERS 7-1 (W) ■ Nov. 2 Springfield 3-2 (W) ■ Nov. 3 Northeastern 2-1 (W) ■ Nov. 9 RUTGERS 5-0 (W) ■ Nov. 10 Massachusetts 1-0 (W) ■ Nov. 14 NORTHWESTERN 2-1 (W) ¥ Nov. 17 North Carolina 0-1 (L) M I I Field Hockey f ii 5pOTts Ii onnoOiMi Kaete Kauffman, Cari Washko, Heather Tomlin, Cari Carter, Carly Zerbe, Angel Prinos, Toni Byard, Kelly Trexler, Kara Melucci, Megan Moyer, Kathleen Tierney, Lor! Warneka, Wendy Skibitsky, Carolyn James, Elaine Brewer, Kelly Smith, Erin Egan, Lori Benner, Donna Porter, Amy Baker, Etheline Mendoza, Crystal Carr, Marcie Turney, Jodi Randall, Gretchen Van- denberg, Debbie CItz 219 Football -• A ,-, s- siAro if I i Football Action Continued f Bannon N i Field Hockey Going for the Goal Field Hockey More — Going for the Goal r f 226 227 Courtesy Audio- Visual Center J. Conic, M. Strickland, M. Kilgore, V. Carstarphen, R. Brunson, A. Linnen, C. Osmond, J. Spears, F. Johnson, E. Jones, E. McKie 228 I Mens Basketball Scoreboard Dec. 3 Pennsylvania 69-65 (W) Dec. 7 DUQUESNE 94-78 (W) Dec. 10 ILLINOIS 92-56 (W) Dec. 27 Kansas State 68-65 (W) Dec. 28 Kansas State 73-97 (L) Jan. 2 RHODE ISLAND 62-74 (L) Jan. 4 West Virginia 63-62 (W) Jan. 7 Rutgers 75-61 (W) Jan. 10 St. Joseph ' s 55-60 (L) k Jan. 13 Duquesne 61-88 (L) 1 Jan. 16 WEST VIRGINIA 62-67 (L) 1 Jan. 19 ST. JOSEPHS 74-61 (W) ■F: Jan. 23 LASAI I F 67-78 (L) Jan. 25 Tulane 75-99 (L) Jan. 28 MASSACHUSh I I S 83-61 (W) Jan. 30 St. Bonaventure 69-52 (W) Feb. 1 VILLANOVA 58-66 (L) Feb. 4 George Washington 85-75 (W) Feb. 6 RUTGERS 92-78 (W) Feb. 9 PENN STATE 73-72 (W) 1 Feb. 13 Memphis State 65-63 (W) Feb. 16 Massachusetts 52-67 (L) Feb. 19 ST. BONAVENTURE 69-60 (W) Feb. 23 Arizona 60-66 (L) Feb. 27 Rhode Island 69-62 (W) Mar. 1 Wake Forest 75-83 (L) 1 Mar. 4 GEORGE WASHINGTON 92-70 (W) Mar. 9 St. Joseph ' s 75-59 (W) Mar. 13 West Virginia 41-44 (L) Mar. 20 Michigan 66-73 (L) J Mens Basketball The Temple Owls had what can best be described as an up- and-down 1991-1992 campaign. The team rebounded from a 7-7 start to finish at 17-13 and fained a berth in the 1992 NCAA Tournament. Head coach John Chaney watched his team battle high- ranking Michigan for forty minutes in their first round tour- nament game before falling to the Wolverines, 73-66. The Owls featured a balanced attack with senior co- captains Mike Kilgore and Mark Strickland leading the team in scoring and rebounding, respectively. Sophomores Aaron McKie and Eddie Jones added to the offense with double- figure scoring averages and junior point guard Vic Car- starphen led the team in three-point field goals. Junior college transfer center Frazier Johnson contributed size and rebounding to the Owls ' frontline and guards Rick Brunson and Johnnie Conic provided scoring off the bench. Temple finished the regular season in second place in the Atlantic 10 Conference and advanced to the semifinals of the A- 10 Tournament at the Palestra. The team once again played a tough non-conference schedule highlighted by wins at Memphis State and Kansas State and a 92-56 victory at McGonigle Hall over Illinios. 229 ma Women ' s Basketball Scoreboard Nov. 26 LASALLE 50-61 (L) Nov. 30 VIRGINIA 52-81 (L) Dec. 3 Pennsylvania 57-61 (L) Dec. 8 Detroit Mercy 51-73 (L) Dec. 11 MARYLAND 59-77 (L) Dec, 14 Villanova 61-70 (L) Dec. 28 NOTRE DAME 80-69 (W) Dec. 30 Central Michigan 59-53 (W) Dec. 31 Furman 72-60 (W) Jan. 4 DUQUESNE 57-54 (W) Jan. 6 Rutgers 47-85 (L) Jan. 9 PENN STATE 76-92 (L) Jan. 11 MASSACHUSETTS 62-38 (W) Jan. 16 WEST VIRGINIA 54-71 (L) Jan. 18 RHODE ISLAND 73-62 (W) Jan. 23 St. Bonaventure 66-70 (L) Jan. 28 George Washington 42-70 (L) Feb. 1 ST. JOSEPH ' S 61-67 (L) Feb. 5 RUTGERS 83-74 (W) Feb. 8 St. Joseph ' s 57-58 (L) Feb. 11 Penn State 37-81 (L) Feb. 15 GEORGE WASHINGTON 53-66 (L) Feb. 20 Massachusetts 69-55 (W) Feb. 22 Rhode island 72-68 (W) Feb. 29 ST. BONAVENTURE 84-73 (W) Mar. 5 West Virginia 56-87 (L) Mar. 7 Duquesne 79-75 (W) Mar. 1 1 Rutgers 61-64 (L) i I 4 1 230 Kendra Westmoreland, Dallese Jackson, Chantel Adkins, Stephanie Copeland, Renee Jones, NIkki Inzano, Margarete Rougier, Jennifer Olexy, Roxanne Hildebrand, Nalisa Clark, Damitria Duke, Sonya Perry, Tamika Covington J I " Head coach Charlene Curtis and the Temple Wom- en ' s basketball team overcame an 0-6 start to post a respectable, 11-17 record in 1991-92. The season was highlighted by two wins over teams that participated in the NCAA Tournament. The Owls picked up victories at home against Notre Dame and Rutgers, both of whom went on to the women ' s field of 48. Senior, Dallese Jackson, was the team ' s leader from the point guard position, averaging 8.6 points and 7.2 assists per game. She ranked among the top ten in assists in the nation ail season long. Junior forwards Margarete Rougier and Sonya Perry were 1-2 on the Owls in scoring while freshman Chantel Adkins led the team in three-pointers with 42. Roxanne Hildebrand and Nalisa Clark both con- tributed to the team in their final year of competition and freshman Jennifer Olexy chipped in valuable minutes at forward and center. Nikki Inzano and Ken- dra Westmoreland added depth to the backcourt. The Owls finished in the sixth place with an 8-8 record in Atlantic 10 play and bowed to eventual A- 10 tournament runnerup Rutgers in the opening round of that tournament, 64-61. Women ' s Basketball r 231 Owls Basketball Court Action ) J ' ' 4i Rollin ' Owls Action Shots m Ladi; Owls Takin ' it to the Hoop! 236 P X r ■liStg 1 i " 4J 11 237 Women ' s Volleyball Scoreboard Aug. 30 Eastern Kentucky 3-1 (W) Aug. 31 Syracuse 1-3 (L) Aug. 31 Alabama 2-3 (L) Sept. 7 COLGATE 2-3 (L) Sept. 7 RCITGERS 3-0 (W) Sept. 10 CINCINNATI 3-2 (W) Sept. 13 Howard 3-0 (W) Sept. 13 Radford 3-0 (W) Sept. 14 Davidson 3-0 (W) Sept. 14 Radford 3-0 (W) Sept. 19 Maryland 0-3 (L) Sept. 20 Georgetown 0-3 (L) Sept. 21 William and Mary 1-3 (L) Sept. 21 Northeastern 3-2 (W) Sept. 27 DAYTON 3-1 (W) Sept. 28 RIDER 3-1 (W) Sept. 28 MARYLAND-BALTIMORE CO. 3-0 (W) Oct. 4 RHODE ISLAND 1-3 (L) Oct. 12 GEORGE WASHINGTON 2-3 (L) Oct. 13 VIRGINIA 2-3 (L) Oct. 15 LOYOLA-MARYLAND 3-0 (W) Oct. 18 St. Bonaventure 3-1 (W) Oct. 19 University of Buffalo 3-1 (W) Oct. 25 West Virginia 2-3 (L) Oct. 26 Duquesne 3-1 (W) Oct. 30 RCITGERS 3-0 (W) Mov. 2 LaSalle 3-0 (W) Mov. 2 Pennsylvania 3-1 (W) Nov. 5 VILLANOVA 1-3 (L) Nov. 8 DELAWARE 3-1 (W) Nov. 9 Drexel 3-2 (W) Nov. 15 Pittsburgh 0-3 (L) Nov. 15 Alabama-Birmingham 0-3 (L) Nov. 16 Florida State 0-3 (L) Nov. 23 St. Bonaventure 3-1 (W) Nov. 23 West Virginia 1-3 (L) d Scheld of all, t 7,loM: Head a 17-1 Temple legiate I Senio honors placing champii lOreco record i Junic ningp« sophom I Women ' s Volleyball Temple volley ball made a great turnaround in 1991, improving their record under second-year head coach Jackie Munez from 13-22 in 1990 to 21-15. The Owls capped their season with a return to the Atlantic 10 Tournament, where they defeated St. Bonaventure before losing to West Virginia in the semi-finals. The team accomplished this turn around with a combination of the experience of five returning play- ers and the youth of six newcomers. Returning players Michelle Swartz and Sandra Davis keyed the offense and the defense all season long. Davis captured Most Valuable Player honors in the Temple Invitational. Newcomers Dana Shepherd and Katie Harrigan also played important roles for the Owls. Shepherd led the team in assists from the setter position and Harrigan was second to Swartz on the team in kill average. Natalie Porter, Barbara Collins, Heather Pasley, Kathleen Harrigan, Dana Shepherd, John Matos, manager, Michelle Swartz, Michele Schlueter, Sandra Davis, Jenny Kaehler, Leslie Brandt, Jennifer Hoffer. 238 The women ' s fencing team capped a milestone 1992 season with the biggest prize of all, the NCAA women ' s Foil Campion- ship. The Owls defeated rival Penn State, 9- 7, to capture their first-ever title. Head coach Nikki Franke led her squad to a 17-1 record on the season. On the way. Temple won first place in the USFA Col- legiate Open and placed the top two com- petitors in the Temple Christmas Invitation- al. Senior Muna Bitar garnered All-American honors for the third time in her career by placing fifth in the NCAA Individual foil championship. She led the Owls with a 45- 10 record in the regular season and a 14-2 record in the NCAA Championships. Junior Aleizha Batson was the Owls ' win- ning percentafe leader during the season with a record of 42-9. The final two pieces to the puzzle were sophomore Jennifer Dhondt, who compiled a 41-14 record, and sophomore Lisa Honig at 37-14. April Smith, Lisa Honig, Jennie Dhondt, Aleizha Batson, Dawn Moyer, Alyson Beasley, Carioe Burns, Asst. Coach Zoila Palacia, Head Coach Nikki Franke, Kathryn Dominguez, Muna Bitar, Kerry Tillet. 1 Fencing Fencing Scoreboard Dec. 7 ST. JOHN ' S 9-7 (W) BROOKLYN COLL EGE 15-1 (W) STEVENS INSTITUTE 16-0 (W) Jan. 17 Mit 12-4 (W) Ncsa 16-0 (W) Northwestern 12-4 (W) Jan. 23 U. of Penn 10-6 (W) Rutgers 15-1 (W) Feb. 2 James Madison 13-3 (W) New York University 14-2 (L) Notre Dame 9-7 (W) Fairleigh Dickinson 10-6 (W) North Carolina 12-4 (W) Feb. 8 COLUMBIA 12-4 (W) NAVY 13-3 (W) PENN STATE 14-2 (W) Feb. 22 FAIRLEIGH DICKINSON 10-6 (W) BROOKLYN 8-1 (W) Mar. 8 NCAA Regionals 1 . Penn State 2. Temple 3. Pennsylvania Mar. 20 NCAA Championships 1. Temple 2. Penn State 3. Columbia 239 1 Soccer Scoreboard 9 7 Bucknell 5-0 (W) 9 11 Lafayette 3-1 (W) 9 14 MASSACHUSETTS 0-0 (T) 9 21 GEORGE WASHINGTON 1-0 (L) 9 24 Villanova 3-2 (L) 9 27 Penn State 1-0 (L) t 10 1 La Salle 1-0 (W) i 10 4 ST. BONAVENTGRE 6-0 (W) 10 8 RUTGERS 3-1 (L) 10 12 PHILA. TEXTILE 1-0 (W) 10 15 LEHIGH 2-2 (T) 10 18 Rhode Island 2-1 (L) 10 22 St. Joseph ' s 2-0 (W) ' 10 27 West Virginia 3-2 (W) 10 30 PENN 3-2 (L) 11 2 Drexel 1-0 (W) ■ ' i The down town I tneP The bytfai thefe Sen seasor registe dudini The Anthoi and a P. Klvlln. N. Mailey, G. Tomala. A. O ' Neil, L. Kline, B. Wolfe, C. Sassaman, J. Cooney. A. Barzgak, K Perkins, T, Fuller, A. Evre, R. Santamaria, R. Christie, J. Hunter, B. McCarthy, C. Cotton, M. Richman, Assistant Coach, Bob Hunter, T. Whitehead, C. Mas, I. Assor, A. Craig, C. DosSantos, Joe Goyola, J. Molishas, E. Frank, D. Bertoline, M. Lesser, Head Coach, John Boles. 240 The Owls, men ' s soccer squad ended an up and down 1991 season on a high note, outlasting cross- town rival Drexel in the season finale, 1-0, to capture the Philadelphia Soccer Seven Title. The Owls finished the season with a record of 8-6-2, but failed to qualify for the Atlantic 10 Tournament for the first time in five years. Senior forward Itzhak Assor led the team on the season with six goals and five assists. Sophomore Chris Cotton tallied six goals and one assist despite missing seven games because of injury. Jason Hunter registered six goals, four of them game winners, in- cluding the decisive goal against Drexel. The defense was led by goalies Pat Kivlin and Anthony OTSeill, who combined for seven shutouts and a 1 .06 goals against average. Scheld Soccer 241 p m 1 Men ' s Tennis Scoreboard 1 Oct. 26 AMERICAN 8-1 (W) 1 Feb. 15 JAMES MADISON VCU 4-1 (W) 1-4 (L) Feb. 16 VIRGINIA EAST CAROLINA 0-5 (L) 3-2 (W) Feb. 29 Boston College 6-3 (W) Mar. 1 Yale 2-6 (L) ( Mar. 1 1 DETROIT-MERCY 6-3 (W) Mar. 13 RICHMOND 2-7 (L) Mar. 14 Charleston 1-5 (L) Mar. 18 Pennsylvania 3-5 (L) Mar. 24 Penn State 1-5 (L) Apr. 3 Mnmouth 6-1 (W) ' ' ' ' 9 Apr. 5 ROTGERS 4-2 (W) ' Apr. 6 ST. JOHN ' S 4-5 (L) Apr. 7 SWARTHMORE 6-0 (W) Apr. 9 Princeton 0-6 (L) Apr. 11 PROVIDENCE 5-1 (W) Apr. 12 BOSTON UNIVERSITY 5-1 (W) ' Apr. 13 ST. BONAVENTURE 6-1 (W) Apr. 14 St. Joseph ' s 5-1 (W) - ATLANTIC 10 TOURNAMENT H Apr. 24 RHODE ISLAND RUTGERS 5-0 (W) 5-1 (W) 1 ■J Apr. 25 WEST VIRGINIA 0-5 (L) 1 ■ The Owl ' s men ' s tennis team en- joyed a resurgence in 1992 thanks in part to newcomers, Dalibor Pivcevic and Jerry Dumanic. The duo propelled Temple to a 13-10 record and a sec- ond-place finish in the Atlantic 10 Con- ference Tournament. Pivcevic tallied a 13-8 singles match record on the season in the Owls num- ber one singles position. Dumanic had a 14-8 record in singles matches. John Simone posted the best record of all Temple ' s singles players, coming in at 15-7. Brian Best also chipped in with a 9-8 record. Other contributors to the team were Frank Smits, Bill Trevena and Mike Grace. Men ' s Tennis Head coach- Drew Sorrentino, Graduate Assistant- R.J. Harr, Mark Bonders, Brian Bost, Jerry Dumanic, Dalibor Pivcevic, Graduate Assistant- Kyle Hawthorne, Graduate Assistant- Ruth Dickenson, Assistant Coach, Andrew Panzo, Isaac Ikoyo-Eweto, John simone, Frank Smits, Adl Finkel The from a Um teim Atlantic A pa ovanni, Temple record Pfessiv( players andAiT Thef as the ( Christin liertwc l rchf MthWi loscor 242 Head Coach- Drew Sorrentino, Graduate Assistant- R.J. Harr, Natalie Pagano, Abby Loercher, Emma Evans, Graduate Assistant- Ruth Dicl enson, Graduate assistant- Kyle Hawthorne, Assistant Coach- Andrew Panzo, Tricia Antogiovanni, Amy Williams, Christina Antogiovanni, Elaina Fulgham Women ' s Tennis The Temple women ' s tennis team rebounded from a disappointing 2-5 record in the fall to post a 9-8 record in the spring 1992 season. They capped their improving year with a third-place finish at the Atlantic 10 Tournament. A pair of sisters, Tricia and Christine Antogi- ovanni, led the Owls throughout the season. Tricia, Temple ' s number one singles player, had a 14-3 record and Christine, a freshman, tallied an im- pressive 14-3 record in the spring. Other top singles players included Elaina Fulgham (14-4 in the spring) and Amy Williams (10-7 in the spring). The elder Antogiovanni paired with Emma Evans as the Owls ' number one doubles team. Freshman Christine and Fulgham were 9-7 as the Owls ' num- ber two doubles team. Matalie Pagano and Abby Loercher also contributed to the team. Both teamed with Williams as the Owls ' third doubles pair. Paga- no scored a 9-8 singles record. i Women ' s Tennis Scoreboard Sept. 18 VILLANOVA 3-5 (L) Sept. 24 COLUMBIA 3-5 (L) Sept. 28 PROVIDENCE 8-1 (W) Oct. 1 ST. JOSEPH ' S 8-1 (W) Oct. 12 Richmond 0-9 (L) Oct. 13 VCU 2-3 (L) Oct. 17 Pennsylvania 1-8 (L) Feb. 22 UNIVERSITY of BUFFALO 9-0 (W) CORNELL 6-3 (W) Mar. 7 SWARTHMORE 7-2 (W) Mar. 12 ST. LOUIS 9-0 (W) Mar. 13 Charleston 2-7 (L) Mar. 21 Boston University 3-6 (L) Mar. 22 Providence 3-4 (L) Mar. 25 RUTGERS 4-5 (L) Mar. 31 Lafayette 7-2 (W) Apr. 3 WEST VIRGINIA 2-7 (L) Apr. 5 GEORGE WASHINGTON 0-6 (L) Apr. 7 Princeton 1-8 (L) Apr. 14 ST. BONAVENTURE 9-0 (W) Apr. 15 St. John ' s ATLANTIC 10 TOURNAMENT 9-0 (W) Apr. 17 St. Bonaventure 9-0 (W) GEORGE WASHINGTON 3-6 (L) Apr. 18 RUTGERS 5-4 (W) Men ' s Gymnastics Scoreboard Dec. 7 Temple 256.55 U. of Massachusetts 247 00 Southern Connecticut 213.00 Jan. 10 Temple 275.80 Penn State 272.10 Iowa 269.50 Syracuse 263.10 Army 256.75 0. of Massachusetts 255.75 Eastern Michigan 25285 Springfield 246.15 Navy 244,05 Jan. 25 Penn State 275.75 Temple 267 35 William Mary 261.75 Kent State 260.70 Navy 257.80 Feb. 1 Temple 261.95 Southern Connecticut 236.55 CCNY 122.80 Feb. 16 Temple 281.95 Michigan 271.80 U. of Massachusetts 265.15 Feb. 22 Temple 270,55 William 6 Mary 266.00 Pittsburgh 265.10 Feb. 28 Penn State 281.95 Temple 275.95 Mar. 1 Temple 276.20 Army 256.55 Springfield 2 55.70 Mar. 7 Temple 275.85 Syracuse 274.55 Mar. 8 Temple 273.40 Cortland 266.20 Mar. 19 Brlgham Young 277.30 Temple 275.10 Mar. 29 EIGL CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. TEMPLE 278.70 2. Syracuse 276.70 3. 0. of Massachusetts 267.75 a miSkmi fS i Lacey Men ' s Gymnastics i Assistant Coach, Mike Dellapena, Jason Rushton, Ebon Grayman, Jim Van de Ziiver, Dubie Bader, Head Coach, Fred Turoff, Assistant Parry Dilworth, Christian Collins, co-captain Dominick Minicucci, co-captain Bill Roth, Dave Frank, student trainer Morgan Boyle, Assistant Anthony Galasso, Joe Rank, Christopher Rich, Kevin i owak, Joe Jackowski, Chris O ' Hara, Phillip Moore, Ty Hampton, Head Trainer- Tina Stanley. 244 aui Women ' s Gymnastics Scoreboard Jan. 13 Temple 177.50 Rutgers 171.35 Jan. 24 George Washington 187.45 Temple 183.75 Maryland 183.15 Pennsylvania 180.25 Bridgeport 180.15 William Mary 179.40 Yale 179.30 Indiana (PA) 175.35 Jan. 29 Temple 182.00 West Chester 168.30 Feb. 8 Maryland 185.40 Temple 184.60 Feb. 16 Towson State 190.20 Temple 183.85 Maryland 181.55 Cortland State 174.15 Air Force 172.60 Longwood 98.65 Feb. 22 Temple 184.40 Pittsburgh 181.00 Mar. 1 Temple 187.25 Pennsylvania 177.20 West Chester 175.40 Ursinus 153.80 Mar. 4 Towson State 191.45 Temple 186.95 Mar. 10 West Virginia 190.00 Temple 183.35 Pittsburgh 181.25 Mar. 15 Temple 187.80 Massachusetts 185.80 Northeastern 180.10 Mar. 19 Pennsylvania 180.70 Temple 179.75 Mar. 22 Temple 187.30 Rhode Island 185.60 Mar. 28 ATLANTIC 10 Championships 1. West Virginia 191.90 2. George Washington 189.75 3. Temple 189.45 4. Massachusetts 189.40 5. Rhode Island 189.10 6. Rutgers 183.55 Women ' s Gymnastics Tiffany Garza, Lisa Kunsman, Mindy Kurzinsky, Jennifer Lefkow, Sandra Mitcii- ell, Christine Monti, Gina Moore, Donna Piantoni, Jessica Reiniiart, Crystal Richard, Rhonda Silkworth, Meggan Watts, Heather Wildgen, Jill Zimmerman. 245 i P g Baseball Scoreboard H 1 St. Leo 10-11 (L) 26 St. Joseph ' s 5-4 (W) H 2 Boston College 8-16 (L) 27 St. Joseph ' s 7-9 (L) H 3 St. Leo 10-13 (L) 28 Mavy Lafayette 13-9 (W) S l H 4 American int. 0-2 (L) 29 Towson State 11-10 (W) H 5 South Florida 1-11 (L) 30 Rhode Island 0-9 (L) H 6 Oklahoma State 3-21 (L) 31 Rhode Island 1-5 (L) H 7 N.E. Illinois 6-5 (W) 32 Rhode Island 10-0 (W) H 8 Florida Southern 3-19 (L) 33 Rhode Island 7-11 (L) H 9 Assumption 15-12 (W) 34 Drexel 6-16 (L) H 10 American Int. 2-0 (W) 35 Drexel 6-16 (L) H 11 Ickerd 3-16 (L) 36 Villanova 5-6 (L) H ' 2 La Salle 4-8 (L) 37 Textile 6-16 (L) H 1 C.W. Post 3-4 (L) 38 West Chester 7-23 (L) H 14 C.W. Post 4-6 (L) 39 West Chester 2-0 (W) H 15 C.W. Post 2-0 (W) 40 West Chester 2-9 (L) H 16 Penn State 20-13 (W) 41 Shippensburg 2-13 (L) 17 Villanova 0-10 (L) 42 Shippensburg 5-7 (L) 18 Massachusetts 0-8 (L) 43 Pennsylvania 0-4 (L) 19 Massachusetts 4-1 (W) 44 Seton Hall 12-11 (W) 20 Massachusetts 7-6 (W) 45 Rutgers 4-12 (L) 21 Massachusetts 6-9 (L) 46 Rutgers 1-6 (L) 22 Villanova 4-7 (L) 47 Rutgers 2-12 (L) 23 Rider 6-7 (L) 48 Rutgers 3-6 (L) 24 St. Joseph ' s 5-1 (W) 49 Rider College 4-20 (L) 25 St. Joseph ' s 3-4 (L) s Baseball JL dt:..- .ik::..:fil iiiim: £ Sit. Head Coach Skip Wilson, Charlie Orbann, Wil Magistrelli, Paul Zavorski, Bob Sadwick, Matt Stillwagon, Frank Rauscher, Rob Kell, Stephen Hesson, Assistant Coach Bob Weidenger, Student Trainer Dave Mauriello, Clay White. Stephen Hoppel, John Bujnowski, Ian Rosenthal, Bob Higginson, Brad Hamilton, Mike Parker, Mike Crane, Bryon Kauffman, Jay Madera, Gaeton Lucibello, Stephen Melloy. 246 i t i a r Assistant Coach, Linda Derk, Head Coach, Carol Kashow, Michelle Bauer, Kelly Trexler, Carolyn Kibelstis, Gail Gallagher, Jennifer Feather, Bridget Dougherty, Cindy Dempsey, Kim Schaeffer, Angela Cardmone, Anne Koshuta, Angel Prinos, Judy O ' Brian, Joanne Hoffman, Teri Galazin, Natalie Bloss, Stephanie Ritter Softball Softball Scoreboard 1 Valapariso ' 2 Maine 3 Robert Morris 4 Iowa State 5 Connecticut 6 Penn State 7 Southeast Missouri 8 Illinois-Chicago 9 Maine 10 Boston College 11 Evansville 12 Southeast Missouri 13 Rider 14 Rider 15 GMC-Charlotte 16 Rider 17 Radford 18 Virginia 19 Radford 20 Virginia 21 La Salle 22 La Salle 23 Rhode Island 24 Rhode Island 25 Massachusetts 26 Massachusetts 27 St. John ' s 2-0 (W) 28 St. John ' s 3-0 (W) 29 Rutgers 2-4 (L) 30 Rutgers 2-1 (W) 31 Drexel 2-3 (L) 32 Drexel 1-4 (L) 33 Adelphi 3-0 (W) 34 Adelphi 0-2 (L) 35 Delaware 3-1 (W) 36 St. Bonaventure 3-0 (W) 37 St. Bonaventure 3-7 (L) 38 Monomouth 2-3 (L) 39 Monomouth 0-2 (L) 40 Rider 1-3 (L) 41 Rider 4-3 (W) 42 St. Joseph ' s 0-9 (L) 43 St. Joseph ' s 8-0 (W) 44 Rutgers 3-2 (W) 45 Rutgers 5-1 (W) 46 Lafayette 3-6 (L) 47 Lafayette 1-3 (L) 48 Adelphi 0-1 (L) 49 Adelphi 1-2 (L) 50 Princeton 0-5 (L) 51 Princeton 0-1 (L) 52 Massachusetts 2-3 (L) 53 Rutgers 4-3 (W) 54 Rhode Island 3-3 (T) 3-4 (L) 1-0 (W) 6-3 (W) 0-2 (L) 0-7 (L) 5-4 (W) 7-0 (W) 9-2 (W) 4-1 (W) 5-1 (W) 6-1 (W) 2-11 (L) 0-10 (L) 3-5 (L) 6-2 (W) 0-10 (L) 0-4 (L) 11-5 (W) 14-1 (W) 0-1 (L) 3-2 (W) 6-0 (W) 3-1 (W) 2-3 (L) 2-4 (L) 4-0 (W) m 247 i i Dionne Slephan AileneS Men ' s Track and Jeff Daniels, Clifford Blake, Basil Powell, Nicholas Spadeo-Anello, James Hawkins, Jowell Mitchell, Dave Hopkins, Elliot Gaskins, Myles MItchum, Ron Baker, Steve White. 248 I Dionne Short, Marie Robinson, Toya Adams, Monica Ellis, Stephanie Carter, Charmaine Fields, Sheree Bearden, Sherry Murphy, Mara Bearden, Maila Madric, Shanelle Rivers, Arlene Steele. Field Women ' s ?v T 249 Men ' s Crew llll l »I II I UIl ! UI I IH B IU,iH.w i l UU II ,ia il »IJ I I I HNi[inMM Ii niMlllli,.li..dl l ll l .lJlllllUUI.|L.U|U|i||.uililllll||„.U.illUl„j j g ( ' - ' v ' r! n ii-» ffs Frank Zwiercan, Michael Schumacher, Jeff Garbutt, Louis McCormick, Jamie Beyer, Patrick McPhllllps, Scott Brodie, Rick Valenzueia, James Meissner, Jack McGinnis, Mike Pricer, Chris Mowery, Pat Scherbin, Sean Gormley, Tom McLaughlin, Brian Perkins, Justin Haas, Jamie Williams, Jake Hampsen, Shane Doyle, Jason Sneek, Timothy Huller, Paul Haye, Christopher Kerber, Men ' s Freshman Coach, Dr. Gavin R. White, Men ' s Head Coach ' tJi sfi I p nedy 250 Kate Brinkos, Dawn Shimer, Lauren Gosselin, Captain, Adrienne Del Gross, Leigh Toombs, Chrissy Burke, Julie McGinnis, Christina Irizarry, Mary Beth Haupt, Amanda Amidon, Amy Ridall, Margaret Amidon, Nicole Mc Cauley Kennedy Women ' s Crew i lV Lacrosse Mar. 21 Boston College 7-6 (W) Mar. 22 PENN STATE 9-8 (W) Mar. 26 HARVARD 4-15 (L) Mar. 31 Pennsylvania 3-4 (L) Apr. 2 (Jrsinus 15-6 (W) Apr. 4 West Chester 7-5 (W) Apr. 5 Maryland 1-9 (L) Apr. 7 PRINCETON 13-11 (W) Apr. 10 Old Dominion 6-5 (W) Apr. 11 Virginia 5-12 (L) Apr. 14 LEHIGH 16-3 (W) Apr. 16 LAFAYETTE 11-6 (W) Apr. 25 NEW HAMPSHIRE 13-9 (W) Apr. 27 Yale 9-8 (W) Apr. 30 DELAWARE 13-4 (W) I ■i Zohrab Kelana Lewis, Rise Gravely, Liz Des Jardien, Julie Smith, Rebecca Joseph, Jean Norris, Destiney Hovanec, Aamlna Thorton, Amy Schnatz, Trainer, Jackie Neary, Assistant Coach, Yasmin Thornton, Kerry Paul, Shira Thorton, Tracey Miller, Erinn Quinn, Tina Sloan Green. Head Coach, Donna Porter, Chris Slaninka, Denise Sotis, Brandie Hale, Michelle Williams, Hope Benzenhafer, Kristin Schmwindt, Beth Schmalenberger, Jennifer Higgins, Vanthida Huang, Mixon Karia, Melanie Murphy, Kelly Heydt. 252 Lacrosse 253 fi Tracy ( il Temple Sports Information Team- Gerry Ernig, W Tracy Channel, Craig Cotton W ' 256 A Yolanda Abel Psych AAS Jose Abraham Envt. Engineering Alandra Abrams Music Education Michael Accetta Business Management Grant Acker RTF Joseph Ackler Business Management Michael Acquarolo Marketing Cassandra Adams History Robert Adams Business Admin. Tiffany Adams Political Science John Agnew Paul Aguilar Marketing Pre-Law 258 I Patrick Ahmad Marketing Dawud Akil African Studies Oludotun Akinola Computer Sciences Dima Al-Faham English Ricky Albuck Psychology Michael Alexander Journalism PR Vassilios Alexopoulos Political Science Douglas Aiff Business Firasat Ali Mechanical Eng. Samer Allabadi Mechanical Eng. Meghan Allen Business Admin. 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Law Real Estate Phyllis Bascove Elementary Education Anahita Bassiri Political Science Amy Banker Psychology Pete Bannan Photojournalism Maria Baranowski Stacie Barndt Political Science .1 1 262 ! HII • Glen Bastas Criminal Justice f Monica Maria Baxavanis RTF j V ' Kk ■ H R Tonya Bayard Finance Risk Mgmt. MV H o Rosalie Bayna Broadcasting Alyson Beasley Political Science Lisa Beland History Mitchell Bell Marketing Sheila Bellwoar Elementary Education George Bembischew Criminal Justice Staff B 263 B Kory Bennett Electrical Engineering Thomas Benton Finance Kimberly Berlin Elementary Education Lucia Berman-Rossi Cecile Bernard-Granger Marketing Martin Bernstein Finance John Berry CIS Kimberly Berry Bus. Law Real Estate Stafford Berry Theater Dialma Betancourt Denise Betesh Management Anna Binck Accounting Lambert 264 Stephen Birrane Graphic Design John Bisbing Biology Stephanie Bittner Economics I Eric Bjorseth Win without boasting. Lose without excuse. 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Marketing Janet Brooke Elementary Education Robyn Brossart Journalism Delicsha Brown Business Lynette Brown Graphic Design Mica Brown Political Science Robert Brown History } B 1 1 267 B Stephanie Brown Accounting Bus. Law Colleen Brownell Occupational Therapy Toni Bruno Psychology Patricia Brunozzi Journalism Yolonda Bunch Political Science Dana Burks Human Resource Admin. Michelle Burns Criminal Law Raymond Burns Elementary Education Laurie Burt English Lori Butler Elementary Education Stacey Byers Dance Regina Bynum Accounting 268 vm i 4il2i Vito Caccavo Biology Amy Cahan Advertising Mario Calabretta Finance Real Estate Kerwin Calbert Brian Callahan Shannon Cammaiata Shelly Campbell Accounting Alan Candeletti Mechanical Eng. Tech. 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" c c 271 c Sonarith Chek Political Science Steven Chervets Computer Science David Chin Health Recreation Ivan Chin Finance Ivan Chin " New roads demand a hoopak " Allen Ciannpitti Real Estate Marketing Gina Ciancarelli Hunnan Resource Admin. George Clark Accounting Ricky Clark Real Estate Heng Seong Marketing Mgmt. Shaun Cho International Marketing Yun Cho Finance Ji Hae Choi Political Science Myung Choi Electrical Engineer Cynthia Chung Finance 272 Michael Collie Business Administration Pamela Condrasky Marketing Finance James Connelly Criminal Justice Denlse Clay Journalism Glad Cleveland Rhetoric and Communication Ben Cohen Finance Brooke Cohen Rhetoric and Communication Brooke Cohen Cheerleader, AEPhi President, Order of Omega V.P. 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Bonnie Davis Brenda Davis Business Administration 1 Brenda Davis ' Dedicated to Mom and Dad- Love, Brenda ' Scott Davis " Heaitliy body, clear mind, and a vision " Monique Decastro Accounting Christilyn Decloedt Elementary Early Childhood Ed. Joaquin Dedos Dennis DeFino Political Science Eileen Davis Psychology Lauren Davis Advertising Lisa Davis Business Michael Davis Business Administration [ I Scott Davis Exercise Physiology Martine De Bondt Psychology 276 Kimlani Degrezia Education Donald Deigh Dean Delaney CCET Joakima Dellagall Marketing John Dellarocca Law Marketing Joseph Delmar Advertising Michael Delzotto Kimberly Demar Psychology Lisa Dempsey Journalism Niketa Desai Psychology Kelly Devera International Bus. Admin. Richard Devine RTF Communications P ■irHMi ' i Michael Delz otto ' Now what. . . Graduate School. . .Europe. . .Job. . .Marriage?! ' Kimberly Demar " Here ' s to future success! ' D 277 D I Stephanie Dewees RTF Jeffrey Deyoung m Marketing " » ' Dennis Difebbo Finance Real Estate Mancy Diggs Criminal Justice James Digiugno Education Joiin Diieila Marketing Antliony Dilugi Sonia Divalerio RTF Christine Doeip Accounting Karen Domowich Renee Domurat Business Administration Robert Donaher Risk Mgmt. Marketing f I 278 Lacey Lisa Donate Journalism Joe Dougherty EET Sandy Dougherty OCC Therapy Robert Doyle international Bus. Marketing George Dranginis Journalism Melissa Drucker Communication Muriel Duckett Social Work Kelly Dugan Speech Language Hearing Helena Duncan Actuariel Science Jacqueline Dunleavy RTF LeLanya Durbin Speech Thomas Dushkewich D 279 D Christina Dutson Accounting Maurice Dwyer RTF James Edwards Business Finance Lynn Edwards Accounting Sean Eisele Electrical Engineering Chiristopher Ellis RTF George Emerick Biology Car! Endy Finance Tracy Engel Elementary Education Kristine Engkvist Architecture Beth Enloe Music Composition Mary Ennen l V 280 Abu Bakar Fauzihain as Renee Feldsher Spanish Pre Med Frank Feltz Marketing Kevin Penning Horticulture Denise Ferguson Tracy Ficarotta Michael Ernst Accounting Joseph Esposito Social Work Annabelle Estacio Journalism Edward Fahy Exercise Science Nicole Falconi Biochemistry Bolanle Fale Criminal Justice Heidi Faries RTF Gail Faulkner 1 r E 281 F Marlabetz Figueroa Political Science French Victor Figueroa Business Law Psychology Joan Finamore - . Journalism Harry Fisher ' Thanks to Mom, Dad, Missy and PHEAA. ' Sharyn Flanagan Journalism Marc Fleischner Computer Sciences Michael Flis Environmental Engineering Angelica Florendo Music Education Stephanie Fine Psychology Jon Fioravanti Accounting Harry Fisher Tracy Fisher Political Science Brian Fitzpatrick History Jeffrey Fitzpatrick Business Law T-. — r 282 Human Resource Admin. Donat Forrest CIS Marketing Delisha Foster Business Lori Foster RTF Theresa Fountain Allied Health Christopher Fow RTF William Fox Civil Engineering Jennifer Flynn Theater Lara Foligno Marcella Foike Business Administration Danielle Forcina Accounting Theresa Fountain ' Mom, tiianks for your sacrifices. Love you. ' F 283 F Lorie Franck Sculpture George Francois Management Randee Frankel Secondary Math Education William Franki-Torres Communications Felicia Freedman RTF Jeffrey Friedman Political Science Kymme Friedman Psychology Pre-Med Arlen Frome Education Daisuke Fuku Political Science Cecil Fulmore Psychology Joan Fulton Marketing Nicloe Furcola English Cecil Fulmore " The Fool speaks, the Wise Man listens. Nicole Furcola " She just smiled and turned away. " 284 Leanne Furey Journalism Mark Furlong Political Science Daniel Gaffney RTF Christine Gahagan Risk Management Roger Gahman Electrical Engineering Anthony Galasso Recreation Management ►a ' Anthony Galasso " 8th place 1991 NCAA finalist: Men ' s Gymnastics. Christine Gallagher Journalism jtiAam Mark Gallant Steve Gantzos Human Resources Mgmt. Victoria Garcia Psychology Shannon Garis Business James Garner Environmental Engineer Trenya Garner Political Science Robert Gates Electrical Engineering F 285 G 1 Kathleen Gay I Social Work ■ David Gelch Music Education Eugene George Marketing Paul Geppert ! Journalism | Johin Gillespie " You are the choices that you make. " Krista Gledhill ' Thanks for everything, Mom and Dad! " Michael Ginsburg Accounting Michael Giuffrida Sport Management Krista Gledhill Graphic Design Kelly Gley Anthropology Dana Gerraty Marketing Mitchel Gertner Physical Education Joseph Gigliotti Risk Management Ins. 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Nicole Johnson Psychology Orlando Johnson Music Education 296 I L Richard Johnson Accounting Shannon Hohnson Psychology Angela Jones Elementary Education Barbara Jones Social Work Judith Jones Criminal Justice Kia Jones Social Work Danette Jordan Psychology Lawrence Jordan Communications James Joseph Elementary Education William Joyce Engineering Scott Jung Accounting Bea Juvancz Political Science J 297 K I Ronald Kaczmarek Management Karen Kaimowitz Dror Kanniner RTF Krikor Kapeghian Political Science History Jenifer Kaplan Anthropology Jill Karkella Yumi Kasai Diane Kashuba Poli-Sci Engineering Pam Kasinetz Advertising Zolidah Kasiran Computer Information Sciences Kelly Kates Psychology Michael Katz Criminal Justice 298 IL Tammy Kay Risk Management Insurance Siobhan Kearns Journalism Tynetta Kelley Journalism Colleen Kelly Accounting Diane Kelly Accounting Jane Kelly Social Administration Colleen Kennedy Occupational Therapy Kate Kennedy Engineering Technology Robert Kent Journalism Arouslag Keshishian Political Science Tammy Kay " E. thanks O.A.S.I! 1 had a great time. " Yuri Khalif Finance Anatoly Kidder Business Administration l itl Barbara Kiely Finance Christian Kim Accounting K Barbara Kiely ' AEPhi Treasurer, social chair, Panheilenic delegate. ' K 299 K Jina Kim Psychology Jiyun Kim Bio Chemistry Kyu Heung Kim Int ' l Business Finance Sook Kim Music Kim Sook " God bless you all. Paula Kittrell AOS Noriko Kiyama Economics Michael Kleiman RTF Jacqueline Klein Criminal Justice Benita King Social Work Denise King Accounting Donna King Marketing Joseph King Education 300 John Kobell Advertising Scott Koenig History Robin Koffman Conriputer Information Sciences Yanghwa Koh Anthropology Niloofar Kohan Accounting Mohammad Ali Kolbehdari Electrical Engineering Christopher Kolody Marketing Kaya Komura Susan Klinger Journalism Scott Knight Journalism Robert Knowlton Communications Ryosuke Kobayashi Political Science ■r ?. 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Maria Lotrecchiano French Jason Lubar Business Administration Sean Lukens Psychology Karen Lund Elementary Education Maria Lopez English Francesca Lotrecchiano French ■.•Yi ' li mUm Km: 308 « Timothy Lynch Finance Maureen Lyons Thomas Lyons III Engineering Electronic Tech. Eric MacCain Criminal Justice H ' ; I i Richard Maclntyre History Math Susan Mackelburg Criminal Justice Tracey Mackey Rhetoric Communication Christ-Ann Magloire Communication Health Ann-Marie Maguire Business Thomas Maguire Accounting Paul Mahoney Human Resources Admin. Shawn Mahoney History Maureen Lyons " Education is the key to Success. 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' Paul Murray 3 Vails Henley. Love Always Thanks Mom.Dad, and Family. ' M 317 M Holly Musial Occupational Therapy Pamela Myers Electrical Engineering Barry Magel Mathematics Cynthia Nagle Education Bob Napper " For the complete college experience, Get Involved-Templar, the Yearbook! " y Maesa Nelson Marketing Robert Nemeth Graphic Design Susan Newett Journalism Laurie Ney Psychology Reiko Nakabayashi Journalism Thomas Nataloni Bess Needle Thomas Neely Journalism Christopher Nelligan f 1 I 318 Kimberly Nicholson Business Management Nicole Nickens Business Managennent Miclielle Nieves Business Administration Michelle Nowicki Elementary Education Frank O ' Brian Accounting Economics Maureen O ' Donnell Criminal Justice Binh Nguyen Chemistry Christy-Loan Nguyen E ' ementary Education Janes Nguyen Tuan Nguyen Electrical Engineering Yuko Oda Political Science Economics Sonja Ogden Business Law N 319 o Timothy Ogline Graphic Design Fredric Ohm Business Administration Yuka Ohshima Psychology James Olbrich Psychology Margaret O ' Reilly RTF Stacey Orlin Advertising Alma Ortiz Biology Jose Ortiz Criminal Justice Maria Oswald Psychology Harry Padilla Communications Nina Pagano Psychology John Paiavcak Criminal Justice k ' - Wl 320 k Traci Palomaki Anne Panepresso Health Education Rhonda Pantellas RTF Sonal Parikh Accounting Finance Suk-Steve Park Finance Risk Management Wendy Parkinson Psychology Yolanda Parks RTF Renee Parris Secondary Education English Kenneth Passerini Management D. Andre Pate RTF Sangita Patel Accounting Economics Nancy Patton Criminal Justice P 321 p I I Richonda Pelzer " Remember, never forget where you come from!! " Wilhelmina Paulin RTF Richonda Pelzer Finance Real Estate Denise Pena Psychology Caroline Penderghest Athletic Training Victoria Perkins Computer Information Sciences Donna Perry Marketing Christopher Pertschi Architecture Andrew Peszka Int ' l Business Marketing Gloria Pfeiffer Journalism Vy Pham Computer Information Science James Phillips Actuarial Science Danielle Piazza RTF I -El Am 322 Timothy Potockl Electrical Engineering Debbie Powell Accounting Daniel Pietrzykoski Finance Richard Pifer Electrical Engineering James Piliero Business Administration Jodi Pincus International Business Patricia Pineda International Business Carolyn Pinnelli Nursing Capri Pinto Business Administration Marybeth Pio Marketing P 323 p Thomas Praisner Mechanical Engineering Craig Prendergast Psychology Lisa Pressley Secondary Math. Education Laura Preston Elementary Education Amy Rabinowitch Elementary Education Victor Rack Marketing Darren Raiguel Marketing Jean-Jacques Rajter Biology Jennifer Prete Education Hal Prushan Psychology Marie Pryce Richard Puddy Psychology Ronald Quackenbos Kim Quinn fis - )m2d ir 324 I M! r. I ' I % Kathleen Regan Elementary Education Maria Reil Education William Reiner Marketing Kimberlee Reiter Elementary Education David Renkas Marketing Frank Reo Marketing Robin Resnick Elementary Education Gerald Reznick RTF James Raphaely Criminal Justice Alisa Rauck Marketing John Reed Geography Sharon Refsin Elementary Education J J Sharon Refsin " Time keeps on slipping into the future. R 325 R Thomas Rhoads Denise Ricciotti Elementary Education Emily Rice Joumalism Jenny Rich Janine Richardson Elementary Education Alison Richman Elementary Education Michael Rieger Risk Management David Riggs Risk Management Chris Ristas Business Administration William Rival Finance Tracey Rivera Marketing Laura Roane Social Work i i k Alison Richman " AEPhi V.P., Panhellenic Rush, TGGA Parliamentarian, Omega. ' Kimberly Robbins African American Studies Aliya Roberson African American Studies Edward Robinson Accounting Juanita Rodrigues Cynthia Rodriguez Therapeutic Recreation Ruth Rodriguez Business Administration Anthony Romano " This is just the beginning. Thanks everyone. ' Karen Rose " Look Mom. . .I ' ve made it! " Philip Romanick Accounting Anthony Romano RTF Holly Rooney Journalism Heather Rork Business Administration Karen Rose Psychology Oveta Rose Political Science Susan Roseman Finance Marketing Matthew Rosenberg R 327 R Pamela Rossetti Business Administration Michael Rossi Sport Management James Rowan RTF Michael Rubenstein Marketing Mian Saeed Omar Electrical Engineering Mark Salamandra Management Marketing Steven Saiamone Law Tom Salerno Marketing Brian Rudi Actuarial Science Mirta Ruiz Education Deborah Rumberger Journalism Robina Rutherford Journalism Antonio Sacouto ■ Electrical Engineering Technology Stephanie Sadowski Dance 328 h 4ii Robert Salevsky Business Patricia Sammons Education Laura Samson Elementary Education Gladys Santana Business Law Daniel Santiago Nancy Santiago Caspar Santos Acounting Erna Sarmiento Nursing Jeanna Savage RTF Salvatore Savino Mathematics David Scaggs Business Administration Stacey Scaricaciottoli Management ( CA (A iAAUy r , jI. 1 C 6 Y Mft. Hl 1 i jr »- s 329 s Melissa Schaeffer Business Administration Christopher Scheid Steven Schiavone Wendy Schlegel Social Administration Lisa Ann Schleig Political Science Pre-Law Jonathan Schlicher Advertising Edward Schneider History Bridget Schoen Sociology Denise Schrandt Finance Carol Schuchert Computer Information Science Peggy Schulz Finance Management Gary Schuster Mechanical Engineering Tech. Gary Schuster " Live long and prosper fellow Trekkers. " ' . w- 4 1- 1 i 330 , Howard Sellers ' Thanks for your love Mom And Dad. " Adam Schwartz RTF Amy Schwartz Marketing Stewart Schwartz Education Danielle Sciocchetti Jessica Sciola Elementary Education Susan Scott Elementary Education Tamala Scott RTF Journalism Helaine Segal RTF Kristine Segermark RTF Stacey Seigel Elementary Education Howard Sellers Mechanical Engineering Tech. Richard Serlen Marketing S 331 s Lisa Setti Intn ' I Business Marketing Gail Seymore Criminal Justice Stewart Shadle Marketing Dipa Shall Marketing Law Rupal Shah Electrical Engineering Christopher Shanley Finance Mike Shapiro Marketing Heather Sharp Psychology Kelli Sheahan Business Ross Sherel Journalism Izumi Shiozawa Economics Masanori Shirakata I 1 r I 332 1 Lauren Singleton African American Studies Edwin Sinnamon Physical Education Gerry Sizemore Jacqueline Siciliano Criminal Justice Craig Siegel Physics Heidi Siegel Journalism Stefanie Siegel Criminal Justice Cynthia Sigley Psychology Jeffrey Silverman Finance Real Estate Jakub Simon Biology Michael Sims Computer Science S s Heather Sklar Human Resource Administration Vaughn Slater Electrical Engineering Marianne Smarra Psychology Charles Smith Journalism Joseph Smith " Thank you, to all who helped. ' Vernita Smith Journalism Yvonne Smith Journalism Alissa Smull Elementary Education Jonathan Sobel Law Real Estate Diana Smith Risk Management Finance Joseph Smith Chemistry Julie Anna Smith Communications Lisa-Kaye Smith Elementary Education Nicole Smith Business Steven Smith Jewelry 334 Regina Spencer Computer Information Sciences Elise Sperling Psychology Mindy Spiegel Elementary Education Joseph Spigel Chemistry Leslie Spirer Art Education Donald Spiro RTF Michael Spitzer Public Relations Joseph Sposato Biology Eric Sodicoff Biology Janet Spalding Marketing Constantin Spatoulas Computer Information Sciences Patricia Spaulding Education S 335 s Marlin Spotts David Squires Marketing Sue Sreedharan Business Administration Priya Srinivasan Electrical Engineering Charles Staats Civil Engineering Technology Michael Staino Occupational Therapy Steven Staranowski Management Donna Steele Social Work Santo Stephens RTF Jill Sterbakov RTF Jennifer Stewart Sociology Jennifer Stiles Health Education 336 ![ K Masako Suzuki " I love you. " Timothy Stinson Political Science Melissa Stipano Biological Anthropology Lori Stotsenburgh Journalism Dorethea Strawberry Business Lisa Stubbs Elementary Education Muhammad Suleiman Actuarial Science Stephen Suppa RTF Doniele Surglner Management Masako Suzuki History Stephanie Sweet Social Administration Victor Sylvester Engineering Sophie Szotak Business Administration S T , I Sandra Szymanski " Education is an enabier. It empowers you to do what you wish with your life. " Cheri TIce " Good luck to those yet to come! " t Sandra Szymanski Rhetoric Communication Bernadette Taddei Art Education John Tamavich RTF Lieh Chiou Tan Actuarial Science Melissa Taran Psychology Marie Tartaglia Journalism Daniel Temple Mechanical Engineering Tech. Hinda Tenenbaum English Greg Terry Marketing Victoriarose Thierry Finance RMl Marcia Thompson Political Science Cheri Tice 338 Marguerite Trankiem Biology Jennene Tierney Marketing Kathleen Tierney Aloise Timmins Journalism Annette Tipton Elementary Education Beth Anne Titcombe Music Education Michael Tittinger Journalism Scott Tobin Mathematics Misue Toda Psychology Beth Anne Titcombe " Thanks and much love to all! ' T 339 T Sarah Trembath Psychology Marianne Tres Melissa Tribuiani Biological Anthropology Spanish Lisa Trought 1 Hope Valentine Valerie Valle Therapeutic Recreation Barbara Van Dyke Journalism Clifford Van Keuren Mechanical Engineering 3S c s ™ Tv H Prl Ifl HP --7 1 1 H ' 1 . - i Kumi Tsujinaga Setsuko Tsuruoka Joel Tuckman English John Upright Risk Management Finance Barbara Gritz Patricia Utz Social Work i W Joel Tuckman ' Success must be sought after, find it " 340 Jill Wagner Journalism Kathleen Wagner Marketing Giridhar Venkateswaren Electrical Engineering Laurie Ventura Elementary Education Maria Verlengia Journalism Peggy Vertreace Elementary Education V 341 w Deborah Walker Criminal Justice Claudette Wallace Social Work Dana Waller Business Administration Noris Wallsmith Psychology Joseph Walsh Accounting Regina Walsh Management Rob Walter Political Science Economics Madine Walters Accounting Heather Warren RTF Rodney Washington Accounting Nicole Wasilewski Risk Management Law Karen Watson Journalism III! ! I ip:;iiii iiiiiiiii Locey 342 Kelly Watson Psychology Victoria Watts Criminal Justice Laura Wayland Risk Management Donald Waysz Journalism Elisa Weaver Psychology Ellen Weaver Psychology Kelly Weaver Political Science Edda Weber Psychology Elizabeth Weibel RTF Lori Weinstock Elementary Education Michelle Weinstock Account Risk Management Sharon Weisel Rhetoric Communication Lori Werner Journalism Carolyn West RTF IV 343 w Jay Wexler Pamela Whalen Accounting Deborah White Therapeutic Recreation L. Karin White Social Welfare Gary Willhide " Thanks Mom, Dad, Michael, MIchele, Nana, Grandma. ' Carol Williams ' Mark, Darnell, and Shenae, " We Did It. " Caren Wilder Secondary Education Robert Wilder Gary Willhide Science Carol Williams Finance Patrick White Marketing Steven White Business Administration Tobi White Journalism John Whittick Management Marketing Beth Widmann Occupational Therapy James Wiegand Elementary Education i f L.jB r ii 344 Ebony Williams English Roderick Williams Tara Williams Rhetoric Communications Natalie Williamson Finance Felicia Wilson Computer Information Science Kenneth Wilson Speech Ronald Wines Music Education Jeffrey Winston Raymond Winters Denlse Wisniewski Physical Education Paul Wolf Klmberely Wolfgang Business Law Jeffrey Winston " What a long strange trip it ' s been. " IV 345 w Samuel Wong Criminal Justice Michele Wood Aria Wright Marketing Bob Wright Physical Education Joelle Wright Robin Wright Marilynn Wylie Electrical Engineering Idris Yaacob Actuarial Science Raymond Yam Marketing Tomoko Yamamoto Carolyn Yanke RTF Yumiko Yano L A Economics IBIH p 346 u Lisa Yeagle Criminal Justice Sean Yeakie Political Science Angelina Yencho Criminal Justice Brad Yerk Accounting Son Hyang Yi Psychology Yong Yi Business Naoko Yokote Arts Sciences Joo Yoo Mathematics Sang Won Yoon Computer Information Science Edward Young Marketing Real Estate James Young RTF Paula Young Nursing Sang Won Yoon Edward Young " Life is short. Play hard. " " Vers chaque leur propre. Y 347 Y f Stacy Zarnet Journalism Advertising Angelo Zarra Mechanical Engineering Tech. Joseph Zdunkiewicz Business Management Gregory Zeibari Computer Information Science Sonya Young RTF Kwang Jin Yu Biochemistry Min Ki Yu Finance Marketing Kazufumi Yukawa Marketing Connie Zemalis Communications Ciaudette Zerambo Journalism r ' m 1 Richard Zimmerman i jj J BE Michelle Zlatkowski Anthropology Human Biology d lil P Sharuddin Zainuddin Deborah Zajdel 348 More Seniors A Chinyere Achi Nursing Kathy Adams Elementary Education Yvonne Addison Social Work Daniel Afflick BSE Civil Aram Aghazarian History Lee Aguilre Betty Alcaro Psychology Tamir Almozlino HRA Marketing Ismael Alvarez Biology Thomas Amritt Terri Applewhite Biology Suzanne Asman Priscila Ayala Raquel Baetz Journalism Andrew Baker International Business Mark Bakiycki Management Law 349 B Angela Balduzzi Rhetoric Communications Krlstine Banas Mursing Raymond Baranoski RTF Damon Bass Chemistry Paul Baxter Marketing Veronica Bills Education John Blanda RTF Joshua Blatt Finance Marketing Maria Boccuti Sociology Esther Bohn Education Sean Borden Gahl Borenstein Communications Kelly Borie Accounting Geri Bowden Political Science Kathleen Boyle Elementary Education Maureen Brady Journalism Richard Bray Marketing Ronald Brunner Communications Anthony Buffone Psychology Karen Butkiewicz Occupational Therapy 350 Paula Byrne Occupational Therapy Concetta Cacciavillani Tara Cairnes RTF Shannon Cammaiata Diane Chang Engineering Ying-Hua Chang Finance Shih-Ling Chao Ming-Fang Chen Finance Yin-Shin Chen Finance Jessica Cheng Chauncey Childs Management Anthony Civil Civil Engineering Cecilia Clinkscale RTF Stephany Coakley Psychology Gabrielle Cohen Accounting Pamela Condrasky Marketing Finance Denea Conner Biology Delores Copeland Socia l Work Susan Cronin Human Biology Ronald Cropper Computer Sciences C 351 c Clarisa Cueto Human Resource Admin. John D ' Agostino RTF Dana Daidone Psychology Paul Dasilva Mechanical Eng. Tech. Renee Davia Anthropology Lauren Davis Advertising Wanda Davis Psychology Christina Dayrit Accounting Susan Decker Elementary Education Alysia Deluca Elementary Education Yen-Dar Den Finance Jonathan Dermott Biochemistry Joanne Desantis Nursing Chris Diamond Chelsea Diberardino Accounting John Digiacomo Accounting Christine Dimattia Sonny Dinh Accounting Lee Dissin Anthropology Paul Donovan Environmental Eng. Tech. r ' " r» 352 I " ' John Dooner Business Administration Lawrence Dubin Business Law Susan Duffy Education Helena Duncan Actuarial Science Kimberly Dunn Marketing Mgmt. Catherine Edmiston Education Laura Emundson Computer Science Chigoziem Ekwonye Math. Economics Dawn Farinre Linguistics Janet Filer-Hill Psychology Colleen Finnerty Occupational Therapy Patricia Fleming Geology Martin Flemings Political Science Kenneth Florkowski Finance Economics Michael Folkes Robert Foraker Poliical Science Catherine Frambes Marketing Finance Christopher Franklin Computer Science Michele Freund Psychology Daine Gabriel Psychology D 353 G Richard Gallo RTF Stephen Gerhardt Marketing Steven Geer RTF Warren Geller Meenuh George Political Science History Judy Giganti RTF Taraka Gilbert Communications Andrea Ginsberg Physical Education David Goodman Journalism David Goodridge Psychology Marc Gorman Political Science Timothy Grady Psychology Kathleen Gratz Biology Theresa Greco Journalism Gerald Green Management Ellen Greenberg Journalism Ryan Greenblatt Criminal Justice Laurie Greene Engineering Christine Gregory Carolyn Guarnere Early Elem. Spec. Ed. 354 Stephen Gubenski Political Science Marie Hass Deborah Hardman Human Resources Administration James Hasselman Bus. Mgmt. Economics Robert Heist Biology Patricia Hendricks Journalism Bethann Higgins Law Real Estate Regina Higgins Business Marie Anne Hilferty Dance Tonya Hill Psychology Liang- Wen Huang Computer Information Sciences Rhonda Hughes Real Estate Law ., Robert Hunter Elementary Education Van Huynh Accounting Patricia lavarone IBA Marketing Mary Jane Imsenik Journalism Nobuya Inagaki Journalism Major Jackson Accounting Mi Jung Jang Chemistry Vena Jefferson Journalism G 355 J Russel Johannesson African-American Studies Chris Johnson Biology Richard Johnson Accounting Susan Johnson Engineering Edward Jowett CCET Civii Engineering Wen-Jan Ju Sachiko Kaneda General Studies Tsal Hslen Kang Finance Jenifer Kaplan Michele Karol Early Child Elementary Ed. Richard Kaskey Secondary Education Heather Kates Accounting Steven Katz RTF Makl Kawanaka Dance Selam Kelleta Int ' l Business Marketing Maura Kelly Psychology Christina Kelsey Crystal Kendrick Marketing Christian Kim Accounting David Kline Spanish 356 Denise Kluger Journalism Marcia Knowles Kristin Komline Elementary Education Sandra Kondash Roger Koren Marketing Teresa Kushmeder Occupational Therapy Norashikin Latiff English William Laughlin Marketing Business Law Ellen Lee Actuarial Science Hong Lee CIS Math Karen Lee Finance Statistics Rose Lee Marketing Finance Sun Wing Lee Finance Marinus Leidelmeyer Accounting Alicia Lennon hursing Marie Lever Anthropology Sherry Levin American Studies Anita Lewis Journalism Kenny Lewis Exercise Science Sophia Lewis Education K 357 L Darrin Liesche Mechanical Engineering Tech. Brad Lilly Psychology Ming-Ying Liu MS Finance Lara Logan Dance Keith Long Special Education Kraig Long Int ' l Business Dominic Loxada Management Valerie-Anne Lutz Psychology Martin Mabrey Business Administration Karen Macdonald Theater Lori Machalette Elementary Education Gail Maciejewski Anthropology Greg Madden Exercise Science Lori Magaro Journalism Barry Mansfield Journalism Isabelle Martial Finance Economics Gregory Martin RTF Francisco Martinez Management Diane Martino Marketing Barbara Mather Physical Education - i 358 Lisa Mazzeo Elementary Education June McAleer Daniel McCarmick Merri Beth McCarthy Accounting Thomas McDonald Marketing Alfonso McFadden Business Matthew McGowan Physical Education Health Cynthia McGraw Int ' l Business Finance Ritsuko Mita American Studies Yojiro Mochizuki Journalism Suzanne Monaghan Madalyn Muchnick Business Elijah Muhammad Economics Ho Mun Psychology Lee-Jay Mustedt Psychology Michael Mangle Jack Nelson Eartha Nesmith Human Resources Administration Alan Nguyen Tam-Roger Nguyen Computer Information Sciences M 359 N .i. Trinh Nhan Finance Tonn Niedermayer Business Administration Paige Novick Political Science Joseph Nyzio Psychology Siobhan O ' Keefe Law Real Estate John O ' Rourke Computer Information Sciences Aimalchi Ojeikere Engineering Terri Oliver Int ' l Business Administration Erin Oneill RTF Don Pak Finance Angela Palumbo Political Science Hemang Parekh Alan Parham Accounting Sonal Parikh Accounting Finance John Pellecchia Elementary Education Alessandro Perrotta Electrical Engineering Tech. Hung Pham Business Tom Pobandith Business Judith Posusney James Poyser If 360 i Michael Prato Criminal Justice Kim Quinn Marian Quinn Elementary Education Alesheia Randolph Marketing Cherita Randolph Business Monsoor Rashld Mechanical Engineering Tech. John Rayner Criminal Justice Thomas Rhoads RTF Daphne Rich Accounting Sharl Robinson-Gallagher Political Science Stephanie Robinson Pre-Med Matthew Rosenberg Michael Rosenthal Rhetoric Communication Patricia Rostelli Elementary Education John Rothgerber Kathleen Ruane French Karen Russell Psychology Michael Ryu Finance Risk Management Sulaiman Saccoh Finance Suriana Saiful Yazan R 361 s Karen Salvatore Business HRA Vince Santarelli Anthropology Dawn Saur Ernest Saxton Political Science James Scanlan Physical Education Mark Scarpa Business Administration Esther Schipani RTF Larry Schmidt RTF Catheann Scott Psychology Michele Scott Anthropology Wendy Seeney International Business Dawn Selby Psychology William Shaw Electrical Engineering Tech. Daniel Shine Psychology Kengo Shiozake Philosophy Cheryl Shomper Accounting David Sidener Social Work Alan Simbo Risk Management Micole Singleton Psychology Stacey Singrella Criminal Justice fc i I I 362 Lauren Sklar Education Patrick Sloan Marketing Stephen Small Ira Smiley Journalism Paul Soffer Janet Spiegel Journalism Leslie Spirer Sue Sreedharan Business Administration Michael Stanczak Architecture Diane Stanton Computer Information Sciences Annette Stokes Law Business Jeffrey Stone Criminal Justice Jacqueline Stready Social Work Melissa Szcepanek RTF Sophie Szkotak Int ' l Business Management Bernadette Taddei Art Education Kwee Suan Tan Finance Sophina Tan Biology Stacey Tate Business Administration Akihito Teramoto Economics S 363 T Hitomi Totsuka Political Science Bryan Townes Environmental Eng. Tech. Melissa Tribuiani Biology Anthropology Nancy Tsang Biology Tzun-Yin Tsay Business Leon Tsokas Political Science Pamela Gnger Journalism Ann Marie Vesho Finance Maritza Villafana ■MHBMMiK-k ' •■r -mn ' - nmrnmi HPERD J BibL ' William Wackowski Education David Waffle hB William Wallace 91 Criminal Justice l ' - M B Joseph Walshe Civil Const. Engineering Tech. Heather Warren RTF Amy Weintraub Rhetoric Communication Jessica White Political Science Raquel Whittaker RTF Audrey Williams Business Administration Clarence Williams Photo Journalism Renena Williams Risk Management 364 Ruth Williams-Jackson Education Joanne Williamson Psychology Joyce Willis Theater Peter Winkel Civil Const. Engineering Tech. Jeffrey Winokur RTF Jill Witmer Psychology Roxanne Wolff Marketing Craig Yakatan Religion Jennifer Yarrish Journalism Seung Yi Fine Arts Mary Yocum Psychology Chieko Yoshitomi American Studies James Young John Zeoli Business John Zwirblis Journalism Traci Princevalli Speech, Language, Hearing Congratulations! Class of 1992 w 365 I ffRICELPHlAirvtC CENTER TEMPLE UNIVERSITY COMMENCEMENTS MAY 21 COMMUNICATIONS 2PM BUSINESS MGMT 7 PM 1 tfi 366 I lE robing ROOM TRUSTEES, HONONARY DEGREE RECIPIENTS, DEANS. 367 ctt ,•..---1 Closing A dreamer ' s vision created it and his efforts and deternnination made it the reality we have learned and grown in. The gentle footsteps of Dr. Russell Conwell, that at the turn of the century could be heard about the newly formed and growing college grounds of North Philadelphia, now echo off the heels of students, faculty and staff as we experience the essence of Temple University. The graduation class of 1992, enriched with the essence of Conwells vision and determination, is the 105th Temple class to take what their college experiences have taught them and share that knowledge with the world. From many countries of the world, we came to Temple University Each of us, nurtured in the cultural beliefs of our society, motivated by the passions of our years and guided towards the challenge of our aspirations. We bring a unique quality of life to the essence that is Temple. At first, as strangers, we glance through the campus crowds, searching for a friendly face to direct us to Curtis hall. As each semester passes, familiar faces become friends and together we walk about Temple campuses. In our last year on campus we are busy and time passes quickly as the events of fall and spring unfold before us. We, the 1992 Templar staff, have recorded the events of the 1991-1992 academic year of Temple Gniversity. We present some of the places, people and happenings that added to your Temple experience. The 1992 Templar may even help you recall a moment when you were walking across campus and you heard, carried on the wind, Conwell ' s footsteps. From the enlightening cultural celebrations and the arousing demon- strations at the Bell Tower; to the energetic athletic games, organizational activities and Spring Fling, we have preserved them all for your viewing. The college experience is more complex, because of the cultural, social and economic diversity of the student and faculty body, than when Dr. Conwell strolled its hollowed halls watching diamonds, from his backyard, brush off their roughness. Temple Gniversity has many backyards and thousands of rough stones that after seasons of sculpting, become unique diamonds, rubies, emeralds, sapphires, jades, topazes and onyxes. Each shining brilliantly to enlighten the souls of men and women with a radiant beam that stretches around the world. Individually we function as a valuable cell in the precious organization of life. Temple University bonds us to strengthen life ' s heart and . . .Together we are one. . .nourishing the world. Patrons CONGRATULATIONS Ellisa ' ' Lisa " Cooper ' To God Be The Glory. " We are so proud of you as you are completing a phase in your life and en- tering into anotiier. May God Bless You and you keep Him ever present in your life. Love Always, Mom, Dad, and Ernie Jr. From John M. Lazarou Good luck and Thank You to all of my friends, past and present, in and out of Temple G- C.L.R., the Noonster once classes at 8:40 a.m.- Tha nx for the notes,. . .Jonezy, David, guys from 1st floor Peabody Hall Fall ' 90- Spring ' 91, Russel Jules, Best House on campus- Pi Lam, K.D.O.A., and Mouth. If there is anyone 1 left out, I ' m sorry, but you ' re all in my heart and thoughts. Saving the best for last, to my relatives, especially Stellera- Thank You for your support. But, most of all, 1 would like to express my eternal love and gratitude to my parents for believing in me and never losing their faith, trust, support, advice, and love. I love you Mom and Dad, and I will always be grateful. Good-Bye Temple, and I ' m outta here!!! To Tracey Mackey " Congratulations- Years from now look at this and re- member me. " - Louise Keep the faith in all new ventures! - Nancy Vann Keep growing; the best is yet to come. . . Congratulations. Kevin Sheaff We are very proud of you. Continue to find the needed strength in Christ (Phil. 4:13), to meet your goals. Love, Mother and your sister Dawn It is with the greatest of joy and admiration that 1 congratulate you on your graduation. You are an ex- traordinary woman, mother, and scholar. Your future can only be bright. 1 wish you the best of everything. My heart is yours always. Love, Brian To Michael Del Zotto " A Toast to Our Son " Here ' s to our son Strong and forthright With his continued hard work All goals are within sight He personifies qualities Too numerous to name Qualities we ' ve instilled Qualities he ' s gained Grandparents have lent A helping hand in this A grandson who hits a homerun A grandson who ' ll never miss So, here ' s to you Michael A man who ' ll never quit You ' ve made us all proud Here ' s to you, our Temple graduate. 373 Patrons Brooke Cohen- Cheerleader; AEPhi- President, Vice President, Greek Week, Greek Goddess; TGGA- Greek Week Chairman, Delegate, " Greek of the Month " ; Order of Omega- Vice President. AEPhi: Thanks for everything. I will love and miss you! To Colleen (Murphy) Brownell- OT- a perfect profession for a loving and caring daughter. With love, Mom and Dad. I To Laura Preston: CONGRATULATIONS! We are very proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad, and Pam. From Bill Mercadante: Thanks Mom and Dad. I love you both. To Kelly Ann Mangan: Thank you for fulfilling my dreams; now it ' s time to fulfill yours. We all love you and are proud of you. Love, Mom, Fran, and Brian. STUART POMERANTZ: We are very proud of you and may success and happiness follow you throughout your life. All Our Love, Mom, Dad, and Yvette. f THE YEARBOOK 374 reek late, ving you, nt ' s you 375 COMPUTER SCIENCE, MIS AND RELATED MAJORS MIence s VIS inviics you lo consiclt-r a Lompaii) thai allows you to use high-level technology with one of America ' s consistently successful corporations.. We are the undisputed leader in providing sophisticated information management s stems to the healthcare industry. Today. .Hir information systems and services are operating in hospitals and physician offices orldwide. As an employee with SMS, you u ill discover a wide variety of programming Lliscipiines available to you. I Hir headquarters are conveniently located in Philadelphia ' s attractive western suburbs. 1 1) jiiui out more about SMS careers, look lor us during campus inler ien ' sign-ups. Or sj ) by the career placement office to irw our corfwrale literature and company ideo. We are an equal opportunity employer. r; I I II I K I I II o s r I 1 A I. A Partnership of Ideas. A s amazing how jubt a single idea am have such a posilive impacl on so many people. That ' s ivhy at Beth Israel Hospntal, zee take the poirer of ideas seriously. We beliezv that every employee has an investment hi the future of our hospital so we ' ve created a program that encourages them to propose ways to improve quality and enhance efficiency. VVf call this unique program PREPARE 21, and it ' s aimed at creating a personal sense of ownership in BI, as ' well as the sharin of long-term rewards. The idea is not just to make Beth Israel more efficient, but to make working here even more satisfi in ; and rewardin than it already is. Experts call this " Participative Mana; ement. " We call it common sense. At Beth Israel, we belieiv rven the smallest idea can make a ' V difference, and it is this kind of thinkin;, that has made us a national leader in patient care, as well as a wonderful place to work. Come see for yourself Ntirses Respiraton TJicmpnsts Medical Technologists Physical Therapists Radiographers Occupational Therapists Beth Israel, a 504-bed, major Harvard Teaching I lospital, offers highly coiitpetitiir salaries and a riexihle Benefit Program that enables employees to choose coih ' iages that best meet their needs. We also provide 34 days of paid time-off per year tuition reimbursement, an on-site health promotion program, and an on-site child care center To apply, please soul uour resume to: Human Resources, Beth Israel Hospital, .1.W Brookline Avenue, Boston, MA 02215. Beth Israel Hospital Boston All iqiiiit Oi ' fK ' rluiiilv Employer M F UNITED HOSPITALS MEDICAL CENTER Healthcare Professionals meeting the challenge of providing the human touch in a high tech environment « United Hospitals Medical Center in Newark, NJ is on the cutting edge of medical technology and care. Its network of four hospitals: Presbyterian Hospital, Children ' s Hospital of New Jersey, United Hospitals Orthopedic Center and the Newark Eye and Ear Infirmary and the Eye Institute of New Jersey provide a full service, one stop shopping approach to care using state-of-the-art equipment and techniques. Become a valued member of our professional team. As a major teaching center, we offer unique opportunities not available at any other hospital in the iri-state area: Pediatrics: • Neonatal Intcasive Care (Level III) • Pediatric Cardiac Surgical Unit • Pediatric Surgical Unit • Pediatric Adolescent Unit • Pediatric Emergency Room ' Perioperative Units: O.R., Recovery and Same Day Surgery ' Adult Medical Surgical Services ' Telemetry Adult: • State designated Perinatal Research Center • Pediatric Intensive Care Unit • Pediatric Intermediate Care Unit • General Pediatric Unit • PcdiaUic Ambulatory Services • Adult Emergency Room • Adult Ambulatory Services • Adult Critical Care Units ■ Radiation Oncology ■ Laboratory ' Nuclear Medicine ' Occupational Therapy Other opportunities available include: • Pharmacy • Radiology • Physical Therapy • Ultrasound • Respiratory Therapy • Speech Therapy For more information on how to join our winning team, call or write: Bertha Gourdine, Mgr. of Recruitment (201)268-8576 Barbara Buongiomo, R.N., , Director of Nurse Recruitment (201)268-8485 UNITED HOSPITALS MEDICAL CENTER 15 So 9th St . Newark. NJ 07107 EquaJ Oopcwrunify Emptoy f THE EYE INSTITUTE OF NEW JERSEY CHILDREN ' S HOSPITAL OF NEW JERSEY NEWARK EYE t EAR INFIRMARY UNITED HOSPITALS ORTHOPEDIC CENTER PRESBYTERIAN HOSPITAL Best Wishes and the Best of Health to the Students and Graduates of Temple University Independence Blue Cross Pennsylvania Blue Shield WE EMPOWER s a nurse at Atlantic City Medical Center, you ' II discover something that ' s difficult to find anywhere else: the power to shape your own career. Thanks to our Total Quality Management, you also have the opportunity to help direct the medical center ' s future. The re- sult is an unusually high degree of opportunity — and an equally high level of satisfaction. Empower yourself at Atlantic City Medical Center. Nursing Opportunities Ailanlic Cily Medical Center is a major communiry and reaching hospital comprising two facilities and 5S9 beds. Om decentralized nursinf management and clinical ladder is designed to empower nursing professionals. You ' II also enjov our attractive seaside location and flexible benefits, including tuition reimbursement, on-site child cure, free parking and more. Please call or send your resume to: .Sally Fedkenheuer. K. , HA. Director of Surse Recruitment and Retention. Ailanlic City Medical Center, 1925 Pacific Ave.. Ailanlic CUy. SJ 08401; (609) 441-2131. An hUpial Opportunity Emploser y ATI ANTIC CITY IVIedical BRYN MAWR REHAB ...Setting trends in rehabilitation. BRYN MAWR REHAB is a free-standing, comprehensive, regional facility dedicated to the highest concepts of physical medicine and rehabilitation. Our 121 -bed hospital is com- mitted to the ideal that all patients can achieve their tiighest potential of recovery and can, through encouragement and innovative therapy, reach for new beginnings in their lives. As you prepare to begin your career in health care, we encourage you to consider BMR. Our nationally renowned Brain Injury Program offers a full continuum of care, and Is equally matched by our Orthopedic (including Amputee, Spinal Cord Injury, Injured Worker and Arthritis) and Neurology (including Stroke and Gerontology) Programs. Specialty services encompass the full range of state-of-the-art rehabilitation. BMR offers competitive salaries, a complete benefits pack- age designed to provide you with excellent financial security and exceptional educational programs. Are you ready to help us continue to set trends in rehabili- tation ' ' Contact Hilary Collins, RN, BSN, Nurse Recruiter, (215) 251-5698, or send a resume to BMR, 414 Paoli Pike, Malvern, PA 19355. Equal Opportunity Employer, M F. E Brvn MawrRehab llu Y " i " ' ' ' 1 1 ' ' !• ' !..: I,- rl-,M,.il M,,Ji,,.n ,;ii,i K,lu; ' (lir,ii!, ' r, A member of the Main Line Health family of hospitals. bu have the talent We have the technology If you are interested in a dynamic environment that will unleash your career potential and provide you with challenge and opportunity, Jefferson is the place for you! We are Thomas Jefferson University, an academic health center with a three-fold purpose of patient care, research and education. We invite you to contact us if you are a Graduating Nurse, Registered Nurse or Allied Health professional wishing to join our team dedicated to excellence in the healthcare field. At Jefferson, we encourage professional growth by offering generous tuition reimbursement, educational opportunities, colleague collaboration and team support. Join us as we prepare for the future together. For further information, or to schedule an appointment, please call the Office of Employee Selection and Placement at (215) 9. ' i5-77()(), or send your resume to: Thomas Jefferson University, 201 South 11th Street, Philadelphia, PA 19107-5595. Hqual Opptinuniu I ' niplo t ' r • We are Lomniiiicd U) d Mnoke free environmenl Thomas Jefferson University J The sky ' s the limit when you make the right decisions. Like becoming a member of Philadelphia Federal Credit Union, the official financial institution of Temple University students, faculty and alumni. Upon approval, you ' ll enjoy special services like free checking with interest, free home-banking, no-annual-fee Visa, and five free MAC withdrawals per month. Plus, you ' ll have the opportunity to take advantage of the high-dividend investment options and low-interest loans that have helped thousands of members achieve their dreams. Apply for membership in PFCU. Pick up a membership packet at our campus location: Student Activities Center, lower level 13th Street and Montgomery Avenue. Or call us at 625-8700 in Philadelphia; 1-800-832-PFCU elsewhere. Your savings taderalty insured lo Si 00.000 NCUA National Credit Union Admnislration, AUS Gov«rnm9nt Agency Ft PHILA DELFHU FE DERAL rw;u.miii-ii.i ' i Tomorrow is Here. Tomorrow. You can see it here in the neiiiy hopeful smile of a patient uith a transplanted heart. You can touch it here uith sophisticated instrumentation, technologies and techniques. You can feel it here in the increased influence of nurses and allied health professionals. You can explore it here in collahoratire. multidisciplinaty approaches to patient care, education and research. At the Washington Hospital Center, horizons are limitless or healthcare professionals u ' ho expect and demand the best of themseli vs and their u ' orkplace. Here, the promise oftomom)w is rea lity today. TIk ' Xiishiti{ t()n fto. ' )itci Center is a ' )() -hecl. Imvtite. ttot-forpropl te(ichin} facility iDul a DUijor rejenal center n ' ith inimedicite oplnirtunitiea in. Bum Therapy Cardiovascular Technology Clinical Nutrition Medical Technology Nuclear Medicine Nursing Occupational Therapy Pharmacy Physical Therapy WASPHNGTON HOSPITAL CENTER Human Resources RecruilmenI 110 Irving Streel. N.W., Rm. IA66 Wiishini;ion. DC. 2(K)U)-2973 EqujI Opporiunily Employer MEDIANTK Physician Assistants Radiation Oncology Radiologic Technology Respiratory Therapy To leiini about all the Hospital Center can offer }t)u. soul your resume or call (202) 877-6796 or toll free l-SOO-232-0979. SHARE IN OUR GROWTH CVS Peoples Drug welcomes you into the projessional world of Pharmacy and encourages you to reach for your most aggressive goals. With a commitment to this same philosophy, we have become a leading pharmacy chain with over 1 1 00 stores and sales of more than $3 billion. pharmacy PEOPLES DRUG PHARMACISTS Asa CVS Peoples Pharmacist, you will have an opportunity to practice what you ' ve learned with a company that recognizes your need for professionalism You will work with patients one -on-one, consulting with them and earning their trust. To ensure that most of your time is spent in this very important way, we offer ample technician assistance, flexible scheduling and state-of-the-art computerization. And because you ' re a new graduate, your growth is just as important as ours. We ' ll support you with continuing education programs and a strong promo- tion from within philosophy. And because we have many locations near you, CVS Peoples Drug makes career success easily accessible! In addition, we offer a comprehensive salary and benefits package. For more information, contact: Greg Herr, R.Ph., Pharmacy Personnel Repre sentative, c o CVS Pharmacy, P.O. Box 560, One Berry Drive. Lumberton, NJ 08048 or call 1-800 H4-1 140, ext. 9310. J. Howard Garrett, R.Ph., Pharmacy Personnel Representative, c o Peoples Drug, 240 West Shore Plaza, Lemovne, PA 17043 or cali 1-80O-H4-1140, ext. 9836. An i-c|u.il opporlunilv employer w f ' ! ; best known for handcn Medals, World Series and Supei ' same craftsmanship and quality th prestigious awards go into your College Ring. WiMhers are Momfkf the cowpanif Pheif Keep JOSTENS JOSTENS CoUege Rings Only ,$139.00 per month JOSTENS Toll Free Number For Information and Ordering: 1 -800-424-1492 or Call Temple University Bookstore (215) 787-7385 i Temple University Hospital Still the Choice for Nursing Opportunities GNs RNs Consider Temple University Hospital for the BEST in PAY and PROGRAMS PAY % GNs RNs $16.65 hr. As an RN vou ' ll receive $17.00 hr. $17.00 hr.to$20.79 hr. based on experience PLUS GNs and RNs: Evening Differential $1.75 hr. Nigfit Differential $2.25 hr. Weekend Differential $6.00 hr. PROGRAMS GNs RNs NURSING STUDENT TUITION PAY PROGRAM Commit to work for Temple University Hospital and we ' ll pay your tuition for senior year LOAN FORGIVENESS PROGRAM We ' ll pay up to $150.00 a month toward your nursing student loan for each month you work PLUS GNs and RNs FREE TUITION AT TEMPLE UNIVERSITY Effective when hired No money " out-of-pocket " Open to graduate undergraduate programs TEMPLE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL Call Nurse Recruitment (800) 551-1440: SAM to 5PM 3333 N. Broad St., GSB, Rm. 107 Philadelphia, PA 19140 Affirmative Action Equal Opportunity Employer 1 Practice New Wave ■» «■ J • • You II ride the newest waves of I Y I llll ll| healthcare when you become part of the outstanding team of profes- sionals at Pitt County Memorial Hospital. As a constituent of the University Medical Center of Eastern Carolina-Pitt County and affiliated with the East Carolina University School of Medicine, you ' II find a challeniiinf and progres- sive environment offering the latest in medical technology and technique. You ' II also be able to take advantage of our Greenville, North Carolina location with its strong economy and rich cultural and recreational amenities. If you ' re look- ing for a pleasant li festyle and an excellent career opportu- nity, then the surf ' s up at Pitt County Memorial. For more P ' xW CountV Memorial Hospital a constituent of University Medical Center ex Easttm Caroina-Pte County information, call toll free I -800-346-4307 or send resume to: Employment Office, Pitt County Memorial Hospital, P.O. Box 6028, Greenville, NC 278. 5-6028. EOE AA Set Your Sights.,. ...on the Medical College Hospitals, Main Clinical Campus. We are an academic health science center which includes a medical school, a 445-bed tertiary level teaching hospital, psychiatric facility and a research center. Main Clinical Campus is located in Philadelphia ' s East FaUs residential section. For information about health care career op- portunities at Mam Clinical Campus,write to Professional Re- cruiter, John Lavery, 3300 Henry Avenue, Philadelphia, Pennsyl- vania, 19129. EOE. IS lEDICAL COLLEGE Hospitals Main Clinical Campus ' ■iST ' - ' fei ..iSSTTS. ' • •« ' - 3 ' , iMi mum.- , i (t» - .W • N : ' When it comes to opportunities for college grads, this is the Life. As a leading financial services company, the opportunities we ot- ter L ' ollege grads are as diversified as the products and services we dchver to our customers. We ha e cntrN-lc cl opportunities a ailable tor motivated in- di iduals kioking to use their customer service and ' or analytical abilities. Positions may be available in customer service, group insurance, pension, controller ' s, auditing and in some of our other departments and profit centers. II you are looking for on-the-job training, scheduled salary reviews, comprehensive benefits and an atmosphere conducive to personal and professional growth, consider New York Life. A company where stability doesn ' t preclude innovation. New York Life Insurance Company. Human Resources Department. Employment Division-Room 151, 51 Madison Avenue. New York. NY 10010. We are an equal opportunity employer M, F H V. The Company ou Keep! ® In the immortal words of Bill Cosby ' s commence- ment address- " THIS IS IT!!! " , well, this is it- the 1992 Templar. We hope we have captured for you the memories you ' ll carry of your time at Temple. Looking back, what a year it ' s been! The experience of putting The Templar together started out as a project. It became much more. It has shown me the heart and soul of this great university, where before I had known only the educational process. The chal- lenges for the staff and myself brought us the support of administration, faculty and students. I would like to take this moment to thank all those involved in the production of the 1992 Templar. Most importantly, I couldn ' t have done it without my closest associates, E. Sabrina Edwards and Ruth Ault- Thank you. Working behind the scenes, came assistance from the photography studio, Carl Wolf Studio; the pub- lisher, Taylor Publishing and their support staff; and new this year, the advertising agency of Collegiate Concepts. We had a great time and a rewarding and productive association. I am grateful to the Administration for their faith in me. To members of the Publication Board, and our advisor Kate Bozich- Thank you. Without the help of the faculty, people like Bill Lowe, Dr. Trayes and Jane Slotterback, recruitment of staff would not have been possible- Tha nk you. Templana, Sports Information, the University News Bureau and all the special departments that are so integral to the accuracy and information gathering- Thank you for being so helpful and so expeditious. To the staff, 1 commend you on a job well done. Thank you for being there for me and for teaching me. I learned more than I ever imagined- it was a Joy to work together- I ' m gonna miss you. And to you, the Temple student body- without you there wouldn ' t be a book- Thank you for your co- operation. Together, the business community, the adminis- tration, the faculty, the services, the staff, the students all came together to produce the 1992 Templar, once again echoing the theme of this years book- Together, We Are One. Bob Mapper Editor-in-Chief Bob Mapper Editor-in-Chief E. Sabrina Edwards Managing Editor Ruth Ault Business Manager Annette DeLauter Project Coordinator Celia Lambert Staff Photographer Dana Prophet Greek Editor Shawn Pastor Sports Writer Brian Mather Staff Photographer Eugene Bentz Layout Design llena Ditoro Office Manager Contributing Writers Hugh Choi Douglas Ranck Peter Thompson Maria Verlengia Cover Design Artwork Ray Perkins Elaine Auritt Pete Bannon Jeff Collins Chris Janoso Steve D. Katz Morris Kennedy Isabelle Lacey Photographers Rose Lee Jason Nelson Dave Stewart Audrey Schneider Joseph Tresh Clarence Williams Paul Zahner 384 ' OU. ' News are so fring. ous. (lone, pyto utyou Itninis- lidents ■,once If

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