Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) - Class of 1994 Page 1 of 344
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Show Hide text for 1994 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1994 volume: “ rn Building Our KEri Futur an: _. A I mi N HIB MSP I . .iir- J. a J, ill Wr ■ . - m J (t " . . ' ..-« • ■ ' - ■ v x v ■ - ' HHkfe IP StudenTTHB 48 |p Organizati 6 ■ »?- Sports m ' ■■■ «■ " iSfr :v ., - ■■;«£ «» 5 (Photo by Hogarth) Women ' s volleyball epitomizes the spirit of team play- ing. (Photo by Morgan) rniLUf ■ w - ♦, -• " » i r .•«• ? •A . ' •57 ;iW 3i8 m w M 1 [ 1 S y 1 • The weather was nice enough to chance getting a little wet during a water balloon toss. (Photos by Kennedy) 10 (left) Commuters as well as native Philadel- phians are never shy of the cities down- town life. (Templar photo) (below) Many different countries are cel- ebrated along the Benjamin Franklin Park- way by many different flags. (Photo by Ho- garth) 11 it •J+v D Building Interest (above) An Eagles ' cheerleader hands out flyers for the Homecoming football game. (Photo by Altman) (right) A fraternity brother is all smiles with an Eagle ' s cheerleader. (Photo by Altman) Campus (above) Males come from all over to be pho- tographed with an Eagle ' s beauty. (Photo by Altman) (left) An Eagle cheeleader doing what she does best - raise interest. (Photo by Altman) Students hustle past the Bell Tower on a beautiful afternoon. (Photo by Hogarth) 16 us w sive renovations. (Photo by Ho- garth) 17 (above) Propelling your- self against a velcro wall - the latest in student fun. (Photo by Sheeder) (right) First bungee jumping, now velcro walls, What ' s next? (Photo by Sheeder) 18 20 Building Unity Among Diversity (opposite page) Frank Gonzalez prepares chicken the Latino way for his fellow stu- dents. (Photo by Carroll) (above left) Antony Rocco and Sheila Colon display their Latino rhythm on the SAC patio. (Photo by Carroll) 21 Building Victory for the Girls 22 23 Musicians (right) Musicians at the Kick- Off Carnival drum-up interest in campus organizations. (Photo by Carroll) (right) Nearby students enjoy music and friendship. (Photo by Kennedy) 24 Rock at the Bell Students show off their talent during open mic time at Campus Ameri- ca. (Photo by Kennedy) 25 Twister Anyone? (right) Students cheer on their favorite Twister. (Photo by Kennedy) (below bottom right) Being flexible is a must for college students. These students show their flexibility in a game of twister. (Photos by Kennedy) 26 l I _ W. it 27 28 i l _ 29 Building Possibility 30 (left) The Ow l always excites the crowds. (Photo by Carroll) (left) The band is a guaran- teed crowd pleaser. Jason Frazer trumpets off his tal- ents. (Photo by Carroll) 31 Challenging the Future Finally, graduation is here! Whether you w ere on the four, five, or extended year plan, graduation is sure to be a much-anticipated arrival. Remember when you were younger, and everyone kept saying that you were the fu- ture. There was no pressure, it was far, far away — but now it is here. While in endless Bursar lines, classes that seemed even more endless, and many other trying situations, one thing got you through — some day you would graduate. Well that some day is here, and you are now that some da — the Future. Future, fyu-eher (noun) An expectation of advancement or progressive development. This is you! You, the graduate are the nexl Step, with all our mistakes, all our trials, and your tribulations. s the bleak employment world looks even bleaker; when I ' amiK wants to see that di- ploma instant l put to professional use; when financial aid loans can no longer be deferred — Have no fear, you arc the future! Rise to the challenge! 32 The Bell ' Tower, possibly the highest point on campus, is a syrrfbol of the height to which all Temple students, past and present, work toward. (Photo by Morgan) Home Improvements (left) The New Residence Hall, at 2108 N. Broad St., is the much awaitei home for many upperclassmen. (Photo by Hogarth) (bottom left) Traveling through North Philadelphia is more like travelinj through " T " -land; outside of the New Residence Hall is no exception to this (Photo by Hogarth) (below) There is never too much security on campus, especially in thi housing facilities. (Photo by Hogarth) (opposite page) Finishing touches are done to new dorm before student arrive for the semester. (Photo by Morgan) ' After living in the new dorms there is no way I ' ll ever live anywhere else on campus. It ' s home. " -Jacob Keisler, New Residence Hall student 34 St. ' 35 Building our Appetites (left) Students eagerly await. . . food! (bottom left) The new cafeteria has more than enough room to feed the hungry student body. (below) The salad bar is a favorite among most of the student body — it ii definitely a safe bet. (opposite page) This new cafeteria is consistent with the new architecture 01 campus — BIG! (All photos by Hogarth) " Not only does it look better in here (the cafeteria), but the food even tastes better! " Angelica Long, Temple resident 36 37 Future Buildings (below) This classroom and laboratory building is expected to be completed in 1996. (Artist rendition) I £11 3 •- low: ■i:e si ■ wpietai The new classroom and laboratory building is the first for classroom use in 37 years. The new building will be tech- nologically advanced and have the latest in telecommu- nications and audio-visual technology. The new building will provide more lecture halls, classrooms and computer lab- oratories. This and other projects keep Temple striving toward a better, more competitive future. " These projects will go a long way toward renewing Temple University for the 21st century, " University President, Peter J. Liacouras said. - Vernice Black The Recreation and Convocation Center will boast a 10,200 seat basketball arena, an 11,000 seat arena for convocation and lectures and a jogging track. The center will be made up of these two connected build- ings and will house neighborhood retail stores. The completion of these projects will not only pre- pare Temple students for the future, but it will also rejuvenate North Philadelphia. " This is the clearest message that public higher education is not just a special interest competing with other special interests for limited dollars, but a basic common interest in the future of the state and its citizens, " said President Peter J. Liacouras. - Vernice Black 39 Building a Track ibme (above) The view north at the new SEPTA train station at 10th and Berks streets. (Photo by Morgan) In September 1993, after two years of con- struction, a new SEPTA commuter train sta- tion was opened. The new station provides a direct link to the northwestern section of Phil- adelphia, as well as the northwestern and western suburbs. When a person exits the platform at 10th and Berks street they simply fol- low the Cherry and White Temple " J " flags toward the " Welcome to Temple " banner over the walkway between Anderson and Cladfelter Halls. Fori »[ on irai commi Ther y N« creativi 40 To the Future (above) The view south at the ne w train station. Morgan) ' Berks Works " (Photo by For evening commuters there is a free shuttle bus service in 15-minute intervals. State-of-the-art lighting, elevators, emergency call boxes and a public address system for up-to-the-minute information on train arrivals and departures have all been installed for commuters ' safety and comfort. There is even a contribution from future students — artwork by North Philadelphia children depicting their neighborhood creativity has been hung at the base of the station. This new train station is only a two-minute walk to campus, and is always kept very clean. " This station is so much cleaner than the Broad Street Line or even the old station at 10th and Montgomery. It is just a nicer ride, " said Janice Jackson, a Temple University employee. - Sabina Szylobryt 41 Dedication This year ' s edition o f the Templar is dedicated to those hardworking, ded- icated individuals who guide us along our academic way. These people are the unsung heroes of Temple Uni- versity. These people are our academ- ic advisors. Many academic advisors are also faculty members. These three advi- sors are from the School of Commu- nication and Theater, but each of the various schools at Temple has its own advisors. These advisors also contrib- ute to the faculty throughout the uni- versity. They are essential in the building of our futures, the shaping of our lives. We come to them as freshmen, fright- ened and insecure; we leave them as assured, educated men and women willing and able to conquer the world. As parents raise children, our advisors watch us grow and mature. Advisors monitor our academic progress. Their office doors are always open, waiting to offer a kind or chas- tising word when needed. They are always willing to offer an open ear and most importantly — advice. Advisors serve as mediators be- tween student and professor by stay- ing abreast of the ever-changing cur- riculum. They inspire and encourage. To these rarely recognized and un- derappreciated men and women of Temple University, we say . . . THANK YOU. — Vernice Black ne (above) Hiley Ward, an academic adviser for the School of Communication and Theater. (above) Dr. Thomas Eveslage, one of many advisers on campus ready to lend a hand. (right) Dr. James Marra, an adviser and Intellectual Heritage Program associate director is kept busy with his dual roles. " Advisors save us all a lot of trouble. When I go into his office, he knows what I need to take, and most importantly — when I can get out of here! " -Joel Lymon Building our Foundation " Even though the administration is very busy, they always have time for the average student, " — Frank Smith, junior Temple student. Thomas Anderson, Jr. Associate Vice President Community Relations Dr. James England Provost Beverly Breese Assistant Secretary University Secretary Dr. Richard Englert Associate Vice President for Administration George Ingram, |r. Associate Vice President University Relations George Moore University Counsel 44 (left) Sullivan Hall is where most of the admin- istration ' s offices are held. (Photo by Morgan) Dr. Valaida Walker Vice President Student Affairs Mr. James White Executive Vice President Kristl Wiernicki Dean of Students 45 I hope your years at Temple have been good to you, and that we have encouraged you to continue the lifelong pursuit of knowledge. A half century from now — in the year 2044 — when you look back on your life, these years at Temple will have rep- resented a relatively small portion of time. When you attain that benchmark, we trust that you will still regard your Temple experience as a memorable one for having helped prepare you for a ful- filling and productive life. The student body of 2044 will un- doubtedly look different than your class of 1994, but those newer " Acres of Di- amonds " will certainly be a lot like you, with keen intellects, resourcefulnesss, ambition, and the willingness to work hard. As you graduate from Temple in 1 994, you can take a large measure of pride in knowing that your degree is the result of your hard work and dedication. It is a symbol of your individual achievement. The best advice I 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, Board of Trustees, and some 190,000 proud Temple alumnae and alumni throug ' the world, I wish you all the best. Peter j. Liacouras President H ■ ■ ma ■ I t r Administration Passings Dr. Rocco " Rocky " Carzo, Jr. was a Temple professor of man- agement and founder of the school ' s doctoral program in management. In September of 1993, he died at the age of 63. " Rocky " was well-liked by his students and was one of the best-known members of the faculty, maybe because he spent countless hours in the computer lab working with stu- dents. Even while ill with can- cer, Dr. Carzo taught summer school and graded his last set of finals during his hospital stay. " He was truly an unsung hero in the classroom and in his of- fice, working year in and year out with students, and a real in- spiration and role model to a generation of business faculty at Temple, " said his colleague and close friend, Dr. Paul J. An- drisani. " In his quiet and gentle way, he has been a constant re- minder of what we are here for our students. " Dr. Carzo was chairman of the management program for seven years. He received the Distin- guished Faculty Award in 1989, and awards from the Ford Foun- dation and the Golden Key Na- tional Honor Society, of which he was the Temple University chapter founding advisor. - William Roach On October 27, 1 993, the world ' s leading researcher on the physiological basis of mental illness died at age 73. This professor of psychiatry, Dr. Charles Shagass joined the Temple faculty in 1966 when he founded Temple ' s Electro- physiological Laboratory. Dr. Shagass ' major accomplishments include investigations of brain dysfunction in psychiatric disorders, a pioneer in using physiological and pharmacological approaches to psychiatric research as early as the 1940s. His development of the drug amobarbital in a test for psychiatric diagnosis in 1951 was one of the first biological tests to distinguish between different types of mental illness. - Jean-Marie Martino Dr. J. Robert Troyer, a retired Temple University School of Medicine pro- fessor died early in the fall of 1993 at Hahnemann University Hospital after a seven-year battle with leu- kemia. Dr. Troyer was 65 years old. Dr. Troyer taught at Temple for 39 years, and retired as chairman of the department of anatomy and cell biology. He had been honored in many areas, first in 1985 as John Franklin Huber Professor of Anatomy. In 1989, Dr Troyer was given the " Great Teacher Award, " an honor earned by stu- dent nominations and car- ries a $10,000 stipend. He was the only faculty mem- ber in the history of the medical school to have as many as three yearbooks dedicated to him by the graduating class, as well as receiving 21 teaching awards and honors. - William Roach 47 Building re Through Campus Li City Events 58 World Events 49 50 (above center) Two faithfuls at Temple football games — Bill Cosby and Hooter the Owl — share in the Temple spirit. (Photo by Kennedy) (above right) Tom Ahart and Kim Troast join Vice President of Student Affairs lames Fitzsimmons to shake up some Temple spirit for a failing football team. (Photo by Kennedy) (left) Let ' s hear it for the Cherry and White! (Photo by Altman) 51 Temple Takes A 3 O Police Log Attending a university in the heart of North Philadelphia, one of the most dan- gerous areas of the city, would lead anyone to wonder about how safe campus really is. And even more importantly, why do we all come here? Of course it is to get a great education, but if you would have known how dangerous it was to park your car, or stay in Paley Library past seven o ' clock, would you have come? But they don ' t tell you about how dan- gerous North Philadelphia is in the student handbook, or on the little guided tours all incoming students get. The reason they don ' t tell you is because the crime just isn ' t happening . . . not according to Temple anyway. By that I mean, if a crime happens anywhere on the streets, not in the buildings, then it is not considered " on campus " . Yes, that is right, if you are mugged walking from Beury Hall to your car on Broad Street, sorry, not a Temple crime. So by this definitiion, there isn ' t that much crime happening on Temple University ' s campus. In situations like this, the Philadelphia Po- lice handle the problem. So what kind of safety is our tuition paying for? And why is our tuition paying to keep these streets clean, if they are not part of our campus. Don ' t Phi- ladelphians pay taxes for that, after all, it is not campus but city property. A ie lemple University bike patrol is a recent addition to Campus Security. Its best attribute is their visibility. (Photo by Kennedy) 52 (above) A passerby began slashing him- self with a knife as he screamed at on- going traffic on Broad Street. Phila- delphia Police han- dled the incident, while Temple ' s Bike Patrol was nearby. (Photo by Carroll) (left) On a Friday night in the fall se- mester, several football players were arrested by Philadelphia Police after a commotion which left some bleeding and many misunderstandings. Exactly what hap- pened that night is still unknown. (Photo by Langston) 53 Love of Money (above) In the second annual Blizzard of Buc ks, students did many crazy stunts to raise a few bucks. (Photo by Altman) 54 (left) Before any contestants arrive, the lucky mc tries to get the crowd involved. (Photo by Altman) (above) Pete, Jahlem, and others volunteer to play against the incredible money machine. (Photo by Altman) (right) Is a few bucks really worth all this? (Photo by Altman) 55 The Day The 3 o " Students began shaking their limbs furiously, reminiscent of an archaic religious ritual. " (right) Crews rushed to the corners of 13th and Norris streets to make repairs to down- ed power lines. (Photo by Kennedy) A forklift operator struck a Phil- adelphia Electric Company power line, carrying 13,000 volts up into the air outside of Barton Hall on September 10th at 10:28 a.m., causing most of the Main Campus to experience an early morning blackout; turning a knob, flicking a switch, brought only silence and darkness. The absence of light had little effect in well-lit buildings like Cur- tis Hall. Students could be seen reading by sunlight. But in the Math Building, with the comput- er ' s silence, students be- came livid. All over cam- pus students, faculty, and staff screamed obscenities. Some with watery eyes babbled about hours of lost work. Others made sarcastic references to the " Temple challenge. " And in many ways, it was a challenge. A chal- lenge to escape stalled el- evators. A challenge to navigate steps and corri- dors to and from class. In one class the challenge was just figuring out what the hell was going on. The professor, thinking the censor went out momentarily, asked his students to move around. Stu- dents began shaking their limbs furiously, reminiscent of an ar- chaic religious ritual. They ap- peared to be praying to the great god of electricity to restore their precious current. Restoring Temple to its nor- mal illumination was the most difficult challenge of the day. In the time it took for power to be restored throughout campus, those silly students could have shaken themselves until they blacked out. — Morris I. Kennedy 56 57 (above) What better way to spend a beautiful afternoon — than with thousands of Philadelphians at Super Sunday on the Parkway. (Photo by Kennedy) (right) Even cigars have the Philly feeling! (Photo by Kennedy) 1 58 Yo Philly! Let me explain something. This isn ' t Paris. We eat scrapple. We go bowling. We bury St. Joseph figureines to help sell houses. We list the Franklin Mills mall in tourist guides. Sometimes the entire city is one big lounge act. And we ' re proud of it. 59 Building - s i Our £ S Being a city school gives the best of all possible worlds — being able to in- teract in the community and still get a great edu- cation. (Photos by Kenne- dy) 60 61 Will Trucks . . . Keep On Servin ' ? Alright, let ' s seriously consider this. Where can you get a half-decent meal on campus? Johnson and Hardwick- it may be new, but how improved is it? Salad Alley — it ' s great, but you don ' t always have an hour-and-a-half to waste. The Dining Club - we can leave that one for the faculty and administration. McDonalds — some- times walking all the way to the other side of campus just for fries really doesn ' t seem worth it, especially when you can get them at the trucks. That ' s it, the trucks is the perfect answer for any appetite, any bud- get, and any schedule. But we may have to start looking for another alternative. At the end of Spring 1 994, the trucks are scheduled to be moved to a yet uniden- tified location. After being in front of 13th Street and Montgomery Avenue for 1 1 years, it hardl y will seem like campus with- out the trucks in the middle of everything. Where will students go when they cut classes? The relocation of the trucks is necessary to build a new classroom building. But the question is asked, why can ' t the university just put the new building where it wants to move the food trucks? Of course there is no answer to this. The trucks relocation spot is a major concern to the vendors. They have presented three proposals for al- ternative locations on campus, none of which have been accepted by the university, said Feim Amzovski, owner of the Fame ' s Famous Pizza and spokesman for the group. 62 " At least we know we have the students support behind us in trying to find a new site for the trucks ' Feim Amzovski, owner of Fame ' s Famous Pizza. (left) Even though vendors don ' t know how long they will be on 13th and Montgomery Avenue, they still try and keep their truck ' s clean. (Photo by Kennedy) (below) These trucks have been here for at least 1 1 years, will this be their last (Photo by Kennedy) 63 eg orrow B or Bust at the ursar ' s ? Attending class, studying, working, paying for school and maintaining some sort of a so- cial life are just some of the responsibilities and worries that plague college students. Of this list, paying for college tuition is prob- ably the heaviest on your mind. In fact, you are probably working to pay off your loans even as you read this. But wait! What is that off in the dis- tance? Is it a bird, a plane, no, it ' s not Superman. . . it ' s a Temple " T " . Yes, it is Temple to the rescue again. Although it may have been too late for the 1 994 graduates, there is a new way to pay for your tuition without breaking the bank all at one time. The creators of this plan, the De- partment of Student Financial Services, quite appropriately call it the " Temple Easy Payment Plan. " This is how it works - - you can spread all or part of the semester ex- penses over a longer period of time. There is no reduction in tuition, just delaying the pain. The initial cost is $55 enrollment fee and 25% or 50% of the total cost for each semester depending on the en- rollment date. To enroll annually, the cost of the plan is only a $70 downpay- ment that is. Even better than that, the plan is interest free. Before you get too excited, or pissed off that Temple created this plan after you graduated, there is one catch — if you nave a prior balance or are not registered, you cannot enroll in the Temple Easy Payment Plan. If you fit into these categories, then it is back to the bursar ' s lines. m 64 — • S .L Sfl 65 for two jniversit) show wen Temple we " facil will mean Everyd; were put ' you look efaman if 106 Linda I piibiicre Campus. (above) President Clinton ' s point man on health care reform in 1993 was his wife, First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton. She proved herself more than capable. (Associated Press Photo) 66 (right) NBC engineer Peter Weiss monitors the " Nightly News " broadcast from inside Temple Hospital. (Photo by Kennedy) For two days in September, there were news cameras and technicians of a different type roaming the halls of the Temple Jniversity Hospital. These communication technichians were at Temple because Tom Brokaw and Katie Couric of the Today ;how were hosting newscasts at Temple. Temple Hospital was chosen because the university provides care for the community while serving as a regional " tertiary- are " facility. Tom Brokaw used different programs which already exist in the hospital to portray what Clinton ' s new health care will mean to the average American. " It (the program) showed visually where the impact (of President Clinton ' s plan) is going to be, " Miller said Everyday activities at the hospital were put on hold. It seemed everywhere ou looked, it was easier to find a cam- eraman than a doctor. " It created a nightmare as far as the normality of the hosital (goes) " said inda R. Miller, the assistant director of jublic relations at the Health Sciences ampus. NBC took over the entire first floor of " People nationally are beginning to realize what a special place Temple University is Assistant Director of public relations Linda Miller said. the hospital, some of the television crew even resided in Jones Hall while others stayed in vacant hospital family rooms for the evening. But all in all everything ran smoothly. Of course the hospital was grateful to be recognized for all of their contributions to the community. - Jean-Marie Martino 67 Events in Our Year etco me All lust lon (right) The civil war in what was once Yugoslavia moved through its second year at terrible human cost: as many as 200,000 people were dead or missing, including 10 United Nations relief work- ers who had died by October. (Photo by Asso- ciated Press) 68 We Will Never Forget ' i ' r LW (above) When Presi- dent Boris Yeltsin dis- banned the Parliament September 21, many of its hard-liners barricad- ed themselves inside the parliament build- ing, or " White House, " in Moscow. Following Yeltsin ' s orders, tanks and troops flushed out the defiant lawmakers, many of the old-line Communists opposed to Yeltsin ' s attempts to move the nation to- ward a free market economy. (Associated Press Photo) m ketball player retired from professional bas- ketball in 1993. This was just after he led the Chicago Bulls to their third straight National Basketball Association victory. (Photo by As- sociated Press) 70 (above) Early on the morning of Amtrak train hurtled off a bfidg Saraland, Alabama killing 47 p worst wreck in Amtrak ' s 23-year Associated Press). V 2 71 JFK, Thirty Years 72 Remembered Thirty years after the assassination of John F. Kennedy, the United States ' most popular president, the world is still captivated by the Kennedy mystique and the many conspiracy theories. It has been described as the Camelot Era; a time of innocence and hope. Ken- nedy represented romance, youth and freedom. Not only was JFK the pres- ident, he was a celebrity. He was charas- matic and eloquent as a romantic lead- ing man, if ever there was one. Whether it be truth or fiction, the Kennedy era came to an abrupt end on November 22, 1963. While riding in a motorcade in downtown Dallas, the president was killed by an assassin ' s bul- let. After the assassination, everyone in our racially and economically divided nation mourned. Flags were flown half- staff and even the strongest of men wept. It took the Dallas police force only a few hours to arrest Lee Harvey Oswald and charge him with murder of the 35th president of the United States. While the nation was still mourning the death of the president, the man ac- cused of the murder was gunned down by Jack Ruby, a Dallas nightclub owner, in front of hordes of news cameras and reporters. On the final day of a time referred to as " the three days America stood still, " President Kennedy ' s body was laid to rest in the Arlington National Cemetary. Thousands of mourners lined the streets (left) Visitors gather at the grave of the late Pres- ident John F. Kennedy in Arlington National Cemetary early Monday Nov. 22, 1993, marking the 30th anniversary of his assassination in Dallas. (Associated Press Photo) of Washington to pay respects to the slain American hero. Six grey horses, 92 foreign leaders and the Kennedy family followed the flag-draped casket to its final place of rest. His wife, Jac- queline Kennedy, who was with him at the time of the assassination, lit the eternal flame at his grave site. Although the president ' s body had been laid to rest, the Kennedy saga was far from over. On September 27, 1 964, the Warren Commission, which inves- tigated the assassination, stated that Oswald acted alone. The theory is that the same bullet wounded Gov. Con- nally of Texas, who was riding in the motorcade with the presidents well as President Kennedy. A statement which began a never-ending controversy even until today. Numerous books, television pro- grams and films have questioned the possibility of a conspiracy to end the life of one of our most cherished peo- ple, and each has its own theory as to why and how. We may never know if any of these theories are true, but we do know that folks can ' t get enough of John Fitz- gerald Kennedy. In commeration of that infamous day 30 years ago, many articles and TV shows have been re- leased. " CBS Reports Who Killed JFK: The Final Chapter " and " A Day Burned in Our Soul " from the New York Daily News are both examples. Because this year marked a milestone of the event, the American public has been bombardeed with Kennedy nos- talgia. Everywhere we turn, we see pic- tures. America can ' t seem to let the Camelot years end. -Vernice Black 73 Bobbin. 74 dit Cuttit In the vain of Amy Fisher and Joey Buttafuoco, Lorena and John Wayne Bobbitt have captured the eyes and ears of the world for their involvement in one of the most bizarre sex scandals of 1993. On the morning of June 23, Lorena Bobbitt alleges her husband of four years, John Wayne Bobbitt, sexually as- saulted her in their Manassa, Virginia apartment. This act led Lorena to sever her sleeping husband ' s penis. After which she got into her 1991 Mercury Capri and tossed the severed organ out of the window after realizing she was still clutching it in her hand. Later that day, the penis was recov- ered by police and carried in a Ziploc bag filled with ice to the Prince William Hospital, where a nine and a half hour micro-vascular surgery was performed to have it reattached. Since hitting the headlines, no other story has garnereed more snickers, wise cracks and bad jokes. The Bobbitts have become tabloid stars. They are the hot topic of discussion on television talk- shows such as " Ceraldo " and " Maury Povich " as well as on tabloid news pro- grams. Late night talk show hosts ha- ven ' t had this much fun since Dan Quayle was in office. If all of this attention was not enough, the media coverage doubled when John Wayne, 26, stood trial for allegedly rap- ing his 24-year-old wife. The Manassa courthouse was overrun with reporters and camera crews, while vendors peddled T-shirts that commem- orated the infamous event. One read, (left) John Wayne Bobbitt arrives at Prince William Circuit Court in Manassa, Va. for the second day of his sexual assault trial with unidentified family members. (Photo by Associated Press) " Love Hurts. " During the three-day trial, both sides of the tale became known. John ' s at- torneys depicted Lorena as " a jealous, frustrated wife, who saw her marriage crumbling. " Lorena ' s attorney ' s por- trayed John as an abusive, ex-Marine who " tormented " his wife. In essence, the trial came down to her word against his. In the end, the jury of nine women and three men sided with John Wayne Bobbitt and acquitted him of all charges of marital sexual assault. If convicted, Bobbitt could have faced 20 years in prison. Venezuelen born, Lorena could face similiar consequences if she is convicted of malicious wound- ing in an upcoming trial. In addition to this, each of the Bobbits has acquired an entertqainment advisor. According to published reports, there has been " interest in anything from books to potential movie rights. " Both John and Lorena stand to make huge sums of money from the sale of their story. - Vernice Black with information from the Philadelphia Inquirer. 75 SAVE TEMPLE PIRG " Anything less than $10,000 means the collapse of TemplePIRG, " Janna Beth Lenkiewicz, PIRG treasurer. ie " i. Fdl gan. S the Fa Ni( sun " actor »ersit) deer 76 (left) Vance Burgess of the African Student Union, Dan Feldman and Iris Alfonso join forces in the effort of keeping TemplePIRG afloat. (Photo by Kennedy) (above) A TemplePIRG member gives up on trying to get any sleep during the Second Annual " Sleepout for the Homeless. " (Temple News photo) For TemplePIRG 1994 was a bumpy year that eventually ended even worse than it be- gan. Since the beginning of the Fall semester, PIRG strug- gled to receive enough funds to survive. This problem, which all other student organizations face every semester was not a factor for PIRG, until this se- mester. In the past, the Uni- versity Board of Trustees gave the environmental awareness organization a flat alloca- tion of $20,000. But this year they decided this pol- icy was not fair to all stu- dent organizations. " No other groi ' p on campus gets a direct allo- cation from the board; and the board felt PIRG should be treated like every other organization, " Vice presi- dent of Student Affairs Valaida Walker said. To make matters a bit more fair, the Board of Trustees gave PIRG a flat allo- cation of $10,000, and the other $10,000 was given to Temple Student Government. This gave TSG the great responsibility of deciding how much, if any, money should be given to PIRG. November 15, 1993 was D- day for TemplePIRG. It was then the Temple Student Govern- ment Allocations Board, which was created for the purpose of dispersing the $10,000, decided the fate of PIRG. Due to several requirements not being met by PIRG, and a general breakdown of the allocations guidelines for student organizations, they were denied funding. Of course this did not happen without any fuss. " PIRG is not like every oth- er student organization, we are much larger, and have a different focus. Our needs should have been paid atten- tion to more closely, " a PIRG member. In the end, there is one less student organization on cam- pus — an organization which was overtly dedicated to building up our environment. Goodbye TemplePIRG. - Jean-Marie Martino, with information from the Temple News. 77 SEX AND 8 Lowering the rate of sexual offenses at Temple has al- ways been the goal of many different organizations, espe- cially the Sexual Assault Counseling and Education program which was imple- mented in January of 1993. This organization was formed because of the results of the findings and recom- mendations of a 1991 univer- sity Task Force on Prevention of Sexual Assault. It was found that one in four fe- males and one in ten males are likely to be a victim of sexual assault. The one sure-fire way to reduce sexual crimes is through education, which is exactly what SACE aims to do. Ann Caulin, SACE coor- dinator says men and women have grown up with stereo- types that contribute to a lack of sensitivity to situations that may become violent. " You can ' t change behav- ior without changing atti- tudes, through education, " she said. It appears that students are in hearty support of this pro- gram. " I ' m in favor of the pro- gram, " said Benjamin Am- brose, engineering major. " Until you get men, who are the aggressors, to change and get the idea that what they are dooing is not going to work, we will have this prob- lem. " Wortd ' Writ 2J000 I World ' s first go anywhere krt 78 w 0». 79 I t- ' " The university spirit is more than just academ- ics, the university expe- rience is meeting people and attending events that the school offers. " This quote from Jennifer Steinberg, former Cinematheque coordina- tor is what most college students would tell you about their experiem e it Temple. But now there is one less opportunity for meeting people and hav ing a good time outside of the classroom because of the closing of the Cinematheque, a theater on Temple University ' s Center City campus. Because of the thea- ter ' s lack of revenue, the university decided the way to cut costs was to shut down the theater. The final decision was made by University Prov- ost James England. This decision was not a hasty one, three years was given to the Cinematheque to reduce their losses - that is assuming they won ' t even make a profit. But they just couldn ' t pull it off, even though the theater made more money in June, its final month of opera- tion, than it did in the previous six months. " The cinema lost $70,000 to $83,000, if you in- clude students ' activ- ity fees, " Richard A. Josly, acting vice provost for academic administration said. Even though the theater was owned by Temple University, it was frequented by many people in the community and from other schools. About 15 percent of the people who came were students that at- tended other schools, Steinberg said. In line with one of Temple University ' s valued goals, the Cinematheque sup- ported increased eth nic diversity. " Lots of people from many cultures came ... it gave some people an opportuni- ty to see films in their iown language, " Steinberg said. But after 500 let- ters of protest, and 33 years of faith t uj I service, the cur- tains are drawn forever on a cine- ma which enter- tained and educat- ed so many. - Jean-Marie Martino 80 D.J. Kyle LaRue kicks in the Jazz tunes during his shift at JAZZ 90. (Photos by Kenne- dy) 81 Bjg nittlC 82 83 Many of the students which chose Tem- ple did so because of its location within the city. It is not too far from home to make a small commute, and yet you get all the advantages of a large university. Septa even made the decision a little easier for stu- dents like me. But something was missing. There was a piece of the puzzle that didn ' t fit. When I pictured college, this isn ' t what I imagined. Then I realized what it was. I wasn ' t getting the full college experience. Everyday I went home right after classes, it felt just like high school. I was paying a lot more than I did for my high school education, but not getting involved in extra curricular activ- ities just left me feeling a void. The only way to join in campus life was to be a part of that campus life. So onto campus I moved. It was a gradual step. At first I lived in off-campus housing on the Ben Franklin Parkway; that didn ' t seem good enough though. I wanted more. Tem- ple Towers here I come! I was lucky enough to get my own bed- room for the first two semesters, and won- derful apartment mates. I didn ' t know any- opposite page)Much mis- chief as well as innocent fun has taken place on Temple Towers balconies. (Photo by Kennedy) one when I moved in, but at the end of the first night, I had been invited to two parties. This never happened when I lived off cam- pus, I was always too scared to stay on campus after hours because of the long commute. Not anymore! Temple has become Home Sweet Home. 84 85 " Living in the New Residence Hall gives me something to look forward to coming back to after classes. - Jeremy Fisher " I used to go home every weekend because I didn ' t like where I live. Now I rarely go home. " Rachel Hunter Building NCW Buildings A fanfare of sweet- sounding brass, sur- rounded by well- dressed university and community members gazing upon the best of fare provided an unusu- ally sweet end to the university ' s Board of Trustees meeting. The place was Tem- ple University ' s New Residence Hall, and the event was its dedica- tion. The mellow brass (sounding very like the Chestnut Brass) came from the Academy Brass Quintet of the Es- ther Boyer College of Music. The series of meet- ings between the uni- versity and the sur- rounding comunity that led to the construction of the 58-bed, four- story dormitory would not " have been possi- ble without Tom An- derson, " said university President Peter J. Liacouras. " Without prayer, this would not have been possible, " said Ander- son, associate vice president of community relations. " This is another rea- son for pride, " said Leonard Mellman, pres- ident of the general alumni association, who praised the dorm ' s " state-of-the-art facil- ities " that are " competitively priced to attract students in a buyer ' s market. " Sounds like a great deal, but I wonder if students find it was that competitive. — Jean Marie Hun- sberger Residential Assistants prepare for the arrival of students to the NRH. (Photos by Kennedy) I 86 Apossj. 5m An- diversity etei |, e been Ander- vice nmunity (above)lf you want to find out where the fun stuff is at, check out the Ambler board. (Photo by Knotes) (left) Rachel Weber, Lisa Costello, Beth Wolen and Peggi Mercurio have some fun outside their dorm at Ambler. (Photo by Knotes) (right) Now is this Homecoming spirit or what? (Photo by Knotes) 87 88 Nineteen-ninety four may well be remembered as the whitest year for Phil- adelphia. Think about it, when have you seen more snow on our litter-filled streets? Just when you thought it was safe to go outside without wearing your snowblower shoes, they predict the " real " big snowfall of the season. Winter storm watch is be- coming the most-hated phrase on the radio. There was a time when most students would have been ecstatic over not be- ing able to make it to class- es. But how long can you look at your roommates before you are over- whelmed by the desire to throw the world ' s largest snowball at them? There is another mem- orable event which will go down in the annals of his- tory for most Temple stu- dents — Temple Univer- sity closing. As of today, Feb. 11, 1994 the school has been closed for the second day due to snow- fall. Septa is running and fast Eddie did not mandate school closing so it seems the administration has de- cided to let the hardness of the snow soften their hearts. So who will save us now from our roommates and visions of colossal size snowballs? 89 OurCity I (nght)This sign at Salad Alley is like a beacon to many college students. (Photo by Carroll) (above)When traveling down Broad St., the Temple flag is a welcoming sign. (Photo by Carroll) (opposite page)Anderson Hall never looked this good during the day. (Photo by Carroll) 90 91 (below and right) Students laugh it up while comedian Lamonte Ferrell hams it up on stage. (Photos by Car- roll) Ginuafc Abfexlteat Sometimes the only thing keeping Temple students from going crazy is to get a little crazy. And for such mo- ments there is always some organ- ization, usually the Main Campus Pro- gram Board, ready to have some fun. In the Fall 1 993 semester alone, the Main Campus Program Board spon- sored six events. These included In- dustrial Electronic Band night where new and alternative musicians are in- vited to drum-up a few tunes at the Nite Owl. Another popular event, Tyler ' s Sixth Annual Comedy Night featured " Joey Kola. " Joey has appeared on the MTV Half Hour Comedy Hour and at Dangerfield ' s and Caroline ' s in New York. And the best part about these events is that they are free! College students (left) Lamonte Fer- rell speaks with freshman Dana Wierzbicky and others after his comedy routine at the Nite Owl. (Photo by Carroll) favorite word. Just show your GAF sticker and you ' re in. So when classes and just plain life seem to be a bit much, remember there is always a comedian or music group not far away ready to drum-up the beat so we can get a little crazy. (opposite page) )ohn Madden and Andy Tox per- form weekly at Salad Alley. (Photo by Mather) 92 93 Building the Hype (below)Former National League umpire Dave Pallone responds to questions during The Gay Rights Debate as Morton Downey Jr. looks on. (opposite page)Chnstopher Tully, Tom Vizza. Anthony Longo. Oaniel Mirarchi, Matthew Morris and Brian Scallio came to see Mort and showed him their support. (Photo by Cole) In a university with over 30,000 stu- dents it is suprisingly difficult to get an attractive attendance for most events. This is not so for the debate on gay rights. Maybe it was because of all the hype about gays and the military, maybe it was because we seem to have turned over a liberal leaf for at least four years with President Clinton. Or maybe stu- dents just felt like cutting class. No, I think the real reason was because Mor- ton Downey Jr., America ' s one-time big mouth, graced Temple with his voice. And for this, 300 Temple students lit- erally fought to fit into a room which was probably legally supposed to hold around 150 people. of hyp happe iousm awake about day! Gra curse kind t, his do We 94 OOstu- But to many students it was just a lot of hype. There was no real noise. What happened to the conservative, obnox- ious man that people would fight to stay awake at night to watch and then talk about at the coffee machine the next day? Granted, noone wanted to see him curse out Dave Pallone, author of Be- hind the Mask, an autobiography about his double life as a professional National League umpire for 18 years, but a little hard-core Mort would have been nice. Well, it seems political correctness has taken its toll on even the more crude among us. Maybe there is hope for Howard Stern after all. — Jean-Marie Martino 95 Kickoff Carnival in the fall semester rganlzations take the opportunity to in- troduce themselves to the new and returning stu- dents. (Photo by Kennedy) 96 Building Music Educators National Conference The Music Educators National Conference is a professional organ- ization with 32 members at Temple University and thousands of mem- bers nationwide. MENC invites mu- sic ensembles from various Dela- ware Valley schools to perform for the members. This enables the members to gain insight into the types of groups they are likely to encounteer after graduation. Trips to both MENC National Conven- tions as well as Pennsylvania Music Educators ' Association enable members to broaden post- graduation experiences. MENC membership has expand- ed to include not only music ed- ucation students, but also perfor- mance, composition, therapy and other areas of study. MENC officers are dedicated to providing members with experi- ences and knowledge which will as- sist them in furthering any potential careers in music or education. (above) Lis Delesandro prepares for a recital with fellow music majors 98 Officers: Steve Belfatti, Lis Delesandro, Anne Sterner, Chuck Got- tesman. (left) The Temple University Diamond Marching Band gives Chuck Cottesman an outlet to gain more experience while showing off their talents. (Templar photo) 99 Newman Center The Newman Center is Temple ' s Catholic Campus Ministry and is sponsored by the Roman Catholic Church. The Center is named after John Henry Cardinal Newman. Many campuses nationwide also offer the Newman Center among their campus organizations. The Newman Center serves the Catholic student population as a parish for those away from home. It also provides for the community ' s intellectual, spirtiual and social needs. The Newman Center is one of Temple University ' s oldest and largest organizations. Not only does it serve the Catholic community on campus, it also promotes many programs and projects in the community surrounding Temple. Members: Arman Hendiyanto, David Thomas, Rob Sipps, Keith Kalemba, Maureen Howells, Father Bob McLaughlin, Rob Ambrose, Felix Canto, Sister Dorothy Giloley, Ava Murray, Sandra Vandort, Inka Mulia, Patricia Castro, Wendy Young, Jennifer Moscato, Mi hael Chalton, Christopher Campbell. 100 Organization of African Students Officers: Afdullaahi Abdalla, Richard Nkonsa, Nalaya Muleba, Adijoke Paul. 101 Outstanding Achievement Scholars Steering Committee Outstanding Achievement Scholars created the steering committee approximately six years ago. All the members of the group receive Outstanding Achievement Scholarships as the title suggests. Nearly 100 high school students from Philadelphia and surrounding areas receive these scholarships from Temple each year. The full four-year tuition scholarships are awarded to one student in the top five percent of their high school class. These students hard work in high school made it a little easier for them to choose Temple. The committee is dedicated to organizing activities for all OAS recipients, promoting the idea that college is not just about one ' s GPA. Having fun and participating are important too! Officers: Carrie Christiansen, Brian Rulledge, Virginia Holland, Chris Doyle. 102 The Division of Student Affairs TUDENT Members: Arnold Boyd, Mary Haydes, Janice Jones, Tom Ahart, Linda Chorney, Rita Calicat, Wendy Schaffer, Christopher Merdon, Ellen West, Walter Brady. (left) Arnold Boyd of the Division of Student Affairs explains some specifics to an organization member. (Photo by Kennedy.) 103 Peer Advocacy Counseling and Training " I think it is great that there are students willing to give of their time and energy to support their peers, " — Francesca Roberts, a junior Temple student. Members of the Peer Advo- cacy Counseling and Training group are the backbone of many Temple students ' sup- port systems. PACT informs the student and faculty body on addictions and gives them outside re- sources to substantiate their data. PACT members also give solid referrals to other coun- seling centers designed for both individual and group sup- port. (above) Enrico Gallegos-Kawas, Mimi MacNichol, and Philip McDonough of PACT enjoy each others friendship, as well as work together. (right) Something in this meeting was pretty funny, guess you had to be there. (Photos by Carl Wolf Studio) 104 I Members: Tony Scalise, Gerry Smith, Jim Crosby, Chanti Garrett, Steve Rudolph, Mimi MacNichol, Philip McDonough, Enrico Gallegos-Kawas, Dele Ogundiran, Heather De Groot, Leon Pasker, Erica Lambersky, Stephanie Pardo. 105 Phi Sigma Pi is a na- tional honor fraternity with 24 members at Temple. Phi Sigma Pi sponsors various activi- ties throughout the year including the AIDS Walk, gathering canned goods for the homeless, and joining the walk in Washington, D.C. for Vi- etnam Veterans. By offering " Brother- hood Games " Phi Sigma Pi promotes fellowhip among its many different chapters. ' ' » ' " , arm V frT .TM Althouc their sopr above is Sigma Pi members h everyone in omore year or welcome, Phi only accepts with a grade point average above 3.0. Phi Sigma Pi is a unique organization in that it promotes many social activities other honorary fraternities do not offer. " Most honor organizations con- cenrate on the academic and forget they can have fun too, " says Jean- Marie Martino, member. This organization sometimes seems more like a Greek organiza- tion than an honor one because of the tight bonds which are formed among brothers — it is just like a family. Members: Kevin Sultanik, Lyle Lasky, Jodi Schraden, Phil Morrison, Sharon Tate, Bridgett Dougherty, Jean-Marie Martlno, Rick Rafferty, William Simon, Lynn Micah, Todd, Lynn Pavlock, Pete Phillips. 106 a 7r Phi Sigma Pi is an organization which tries to reach out to as much of the student body as possible when recruiting. Each eligible student, anyone with a G.P.A. above 3.0 and a sophomore or higher status, is sent a flyer at the beginning of the spring semester to offer them the opportunity to participate in rush activities. This is a costly procedure, but one well worth the effort because at least 50 people generally turn out to find out more about their organization. Unlike many organizations on campus, active participation in the fraternity is not only expected, but it is mandatory. If at least 80 percent of all activities are not attended by a brother, then that brother is considered inactive unless a valid reason for their absence is given. This may seem very disciplined for a campus organization, but with constant interaction, brothers form tighter bonds which builds the future of the fraternity. IS TMS SOUflfHk (above) Jodi Schrader, Hillary Bryant, and Lynn Pavlock enjoy festivities at their Spring Fling booth. That is water in those water bottles, right? (Photo submitted by Phi Sigma Pi) 107 Sigma Gamma Rho " No struggle, no peace. Greater service, greater progress. " This is the motto Sigma Gamma Rho sisters live by. The three active members work hard throughout the year tutoring pregnant teen- agers and working with the Boy Scouts of America to collect cans. Weekly they also volunteer in soup kitchens. Sigma Gamma Rho supports the March of Dimes and Sickle Cell Anemia. The sorority is building its future on Temple ' s campus by sponsoring programs that involve both students and faculty. Members: Tamekia Clarke, Chanel Forrest, Lynette Moragne. 108 ' Temple News ' Everyday around campus we hear someone say they don ' t know what is going on. If you are clueless as to campus events, you obviously have not read the Temple News. There is one campus newspaper that pulls together the resources of 45 team players to get that campus informatio n out. Don ' t ever let them hear you say you aren ' t in the know. Temple News works hard to make sure all angles of campus life are covered. Open the pages and read about the latest financial aid problem, the best books to read, where to find money and what events are coming up. Editor E. Martin Hulse said, " As a group, the Temple News has one common goal — to be a newspaper for the students, by the students. " The Temple News wastes no time at getting straight to the point. They cut through the red tape to give you a quality newspaper even if it means spending countless hours talking to the Campus Police for a three-to-four-inch police log section. " With quality as our main objective, the Temple News is taking college journalism where no other Temple student newspaper has gone before, " Hulse said. Members: E. Martin Hulse, Tiffany Smith, Julie Altman, Gena Pearson, David Goldberg, Ginger Smith, Anthony Luongo, Tom Sheeder, Bernie Wilson, Peter Ross, Damian Holbrook, Aaron Tennant, Mike Matacavage, Bill Evans. 109 Templar THE YEARBOOK Members: Jean-Marie Martino, Annette DeLauder, Sabina Szyiobrt, Susan Roach, Danielle Nelson, William Roach, Kathleen Lynch. 110 The Templar, Temple University ' s yearbook is an annual which has existed for more than half a century, and is still going strong! Talk about building a past, present, and future! Although most yearbooks are dedicated primarily to the graduating class of that year, the Templar tries to cover all of the student and faculty body. This is a difficult task because there are so many events going on on the five different campuses. Suzie expresses exactly how she feels about the stress that comes with being an editor. (Photo by Roach) We at the Templar believe it is im- portant to cover the student life and organizations events on the Ambler, Tyler, Health Sciences, TUCC cam- puses, as well as the Main Campus. The staff which is made up of 10 overworked students tries to create a book which will capture the mem- ories of the entire year. Sometimes when deadlines are fast approaching, it is easy to get caught up in every- thing that is going on and forget we are creating a book for Temple stu- dents ' grandchildren to look at and laugh at how things have changed. This year ' s Templar will have an ad- vance delivery, just in time for the 1994 May graduation! The staff has decided to deliver the book early so more of the student population will have an opportunity to see and pur- chase the book before they leave our campus, some never to return. ri £ Sft .£t n 9 !■ m m (above) The Editor-in-Chief, Jean-Marie Martino spends a very memorable evening at the Templar working on the yearbook cover. (Photo by Ken- nedy.) (left) Sports Editor Danielle Nelson looks at a previous yearbook to help her brainstorm. (Photo by Altman) " Help Me! I don ' t even have an itty bitty piece of macaroni left, " a stressed out quote from Suzie Roach. m Main Campus Program Board Temple students can never say they have nothing to do. Something is always going on. The Main Campus Program Board uses the General Activities Fee each student pays to finance an array of activities for the student body. The organization sponsors such events as Spring Fling, Homecoming Concerts, and the Blizzard of Bucks. Main Campus Program Board wants to build " bigger and better " programs and bring " larger events to campus. " Each year they host parties, concerts, comedy shows, films, movies, trips, and lectures. You name it and chances are the Main Campus Program Board has scheduled it. Members: Kyle Taylor, Arlyn Smith, Bobb Semple, Jr., Melissa Maley, Kelly Scott, Kenny Parker, Cindy VanZandt, Audrey Taite, Liza McKinny, Vania Goodwin, )ayelemn Arrieta, Petrine Cordon, Georgette Brathwait, Trudi Tapper, Stacey Scott, Omodelle Ogundiran, Carlo Sena, Debbie Laird, Bert Gyandum. 112 Masters in Business Administration The MBA Association provides both a social and service environment for all MBA students enrolled at Temple University. SPEAKMAN HALL Officers: Suzanne Jasper, Catherine Castracane, Joan Prentice, Michele Dugger. 113 Asociacion de Estudiantes Latinos Temple University offers a place for everyone to feel at home. The Asociacion de Estudiantes Latinos i such a place for more than 20 Hispanic students. These students can normally be found hanging out on the third floor of the Student Activities Center They stay together after meeting hours because they see themselves as " La Familia. " The Asociacion strives to build future leaders through educating them on issues affecting Latinc students today. In addition to educating each other, they try to bring awareness to everyone around them " Activities we have are those where the Latino culture is enhanced to bring awareness of our diversity within our different cultures, " says member Iris Alfonso, " There are extremely dynamic personalities bringing a different Latino culture to the group. " Members: John Liu, Ricardo Padilla, Jessica Bravo, Juan Perez, Beimar Velez, David Pinelo, Marlabetz Figueroa, Alcides Soto, Darma Montoya, Frances Legarreta, Diana Rodriguez, Vanessa Ayala, Iris Alfonso, Emily Vargas. 114 I Latinos 5 Cente Association of the Knights Templar Members: Andy Klaus, Stephanie Rosentlein, Dave Schwartz, Irene Selznick, Trish Harding, Dan Lauria, Brant Shenehan. I ' m sure all of us can remember our parents reminiscing about their childhood days. Guaranteed you were told about walking to school in eight feet of snow, paying a dime for a double-feature and a tub of popcorn, and of course sitting by the radio listening to their favorite programs. After all, tel- evision only takes away from the imagination. The Association of the Knights Templar relives those days to a certain extent, but adds a new twist. AKT produces " episodic radio dramas " that are syndicated to college radio stations in New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and Delaware. In each episode there is a public service announcement. They support all non-profit organizations that WRTI, Jazz 90 runs as public service announcements. The 32 members are hoping to get an office in Annenberg Hall, " we hope to continue to produce our play at WRTI, " says member Dan Lauria. AKT is in its third year at Temple. AKT is the only student run organization that produces its own syndicated radio show, independent of a radio station. 115 The Bahai Club The Bahai Club is a service oriented religious group. Their 10 members strive to " promote a just civilization, " bringing all religions, and racial ethnic backgrounds " together in harmony. " The Bahai faith promotes the individual investiga tion of truth, the eradication of prejudices and the equality of men and women. They attempt to create a peaceful society through various discussions. The discussions include the topics of inter-faith and inter- racial concerns. Members want persons to look deep within themselves to find answers to promote a " just civilization. " (right) Religious diversity does not stop this organization from working in harmony with one another. 116 Members: Arzhang Ahmadpour, Tom Hladczuk, Neda Mahboubi, Elham Abbassi, Dionne Williams. 1 117 Temple University Amateur Radio Club Tempe University Amateur Radio Club, TUARC-WA3TVT, is housed in the College of Engineering. TUARC offers courses in international morse code and electronic com- munication. These courses allow the 15 members to qualify for a Federal Com- munication Commission Amateur Radio License. TUARC is building the technologic al future of area students. They are a resource to the surrounding community, including the High School for Engineers in Science and William Penn High School. Members: Alfredo Rodriguez, Evan Resinkoff, Walter Freeman, Lawrence Souder. 118 College Council of Arts and Sciences The College Council of Arts and Sciences, CCAS, builds a solid foundation for organizations in the school and their majors. Members of CCAS keep the students informed of decisions and policies affecting them. The College Council of Arts and Sciences also gives arts and science majors and organizations the financial support they need to build a better future. Officers: Beth Lerner, )ohn Saito, Ruth Schwartz, Helen Karalis. 119 The ' Enormous Sky ' Literary Magazine The Enormous Sky Literary Magazine is a forum of art and literature for Temple students. The poetry, short fiction, essays, and artwork submitted to this publication are only accepted from undergraduate students. Although this publication has only been in existence for a few years, it already has a circulation of 1,500, with a goal of 2,000 in the near future. Like most Temple publications, the Enormous Sky actively seeks diversity in its submissions, collecting works that vary in genre and points of view from all campuses. This magazine also sponsors various events to help promote the arts, such as poetry readings. The Enormous Sky ' s popularity has grown substantially since its inception in 1991. The size of the staff has increased and interest in the magazine and events has been overwhelming. In addition to all of this, the Enormous Sky also has the prestige of being the only literary magazine at Temple University. Members: Chris McCreary, Joseph Moore, Peter Hanley, Brian Crow, Shin Kang, Erik Shueima, C. Heying, Stacy Castledge, Jesse Nelson, Greg Hayes, Meghana Mude, )ason Raymond, j. Szymanski, Frank Sherlock (all were not available for the photograph). 120 The Gospel Choir 121 Health Awareness Resource Team The Health Awareness Resource Team, HART, promotes healthy attitudes and behaviors concerning safe-sex practices throughout the Temple community. HUvru A MHDCMcc VsmiRCE TEAM Members: Howard Bloom (health educator), Rhonda Hill, Takiesha Roach, Cui Zhenli, Matt McDonald. 122 Temple Hillel Temple Hillel is a group which promotes Jewish awareness and identity. Hillel sponsors activities that focus on Judaism including holiday and Shabbat pro- gramming, education on Israel, community service and social action programs. Hillel offers both Jewish and non-Jewish students an opportunity to broaden their Jewish knowledge base while having fun and meeting new people. Members: Laurie Colub, Audrey Colub, Peter Ghosh, Shari Victor, Merle Berman, Maria Meyers, Hugh Asnen, Larisa Tsirelson, Yalena Burda. 123 Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is a national co-ed honorary fraternity for col- lege band members. The main purpose of the fraternity is to pro- vide service to university bands. The fraternity kicks off each year with Operation Move-In. On the first day of bandcamp the brothers move in all the fresh- men. This helps them meet new people and makes the transition a little easier. Other service projects include making sandwiches for all band members before football games, mums-for-moms, uniform distri- bution and a pizza party during the band office clean up project. The brothers also cater several re- ceptions for various concerts throughtout the year. One of Kappa Kappa Psi ' s main purposes is to help build better music programs. They support many professional music organ- izations including the Pennsylva- nia Music Educators Association. By supporting all music Kappa Kappa Psi is building a better fu- ture in music. (above) President Ruth Ault, Vice President Sue Roach and Corre- spondent Secretary Neil Warshafsky diligently review the chapter ' s service re- ports. (Photo by Roach) (right) Even little broth- er Tom Rybakowski finds time in his busy schedule to attend meetings. (Photo by Roach) 124 Members: Ruth Ault, Sue Roach, Neil Warshafsky, Kathy Lynch, Jenni Wenig, Dave Donaldson, Jen Williams, Michelle Zagari, Nancy Kupsov, Danielle :arrozza, Karen Jankowskj, Deb Hill, Sandy Heck, Mike Norton, Bill Roach, Kathy Visco, Joe Butler, Sabina Szylobryt, Tom Rybakowski, Bob Pedrick, Heidi arver, Arthur Chodoroff. 125 Temple University Korean Association New to Temple ' s campus this year, the Temple University Korean Association, establishes an am- bience to benefit Korean students during their col- lege years. The Korean Association stresses all as- pects of Korean culture and heritage as a means to building a better future for themselves. Officers: Robert Park, Joon Choi, Joseph Sung-Keun Kim, Kyer Kim. 126 The Karate Club (above) Ando and Tomoya Kawasaki practice their Shotokun in Pearson Hall. (Photo by Kennedy) 127 The Greek Community Building Unity (above) Members for several different Creek organizations prepare a Homecoming banner. Throughout the year, the organizations get together and build u various campus and community events. Brothers and Sisters u; Building Our Greeks 7rXo 130 K 136 (TV 138 (JOLU 139 bod 140 00 " (J 142 «€7T 143 70cr 144 Kappa Sweethearts 145 aecf) 146 CY vO! 148 Kaxp 149 K(j)5 150 T.U.G.A. 152 cr0e 153 (j)K p 154 5t 5 156 v ' 5p 158 160 129 mi Members include: Michael Lacinea, Paul Lucas, Josh Cohen, Alan Avayou, Rick Hahn, Jonathan McMillan, Bob Arthur, Derow Henise, Kevin Woods, Drew Golan, Bill Gougoustamos, Sam Tovar, Mel Borbocky, Mark Bendo, Stephano Cooper, Jarrod Johnson, Chris Malloy, and Kevin Meckleberg. Chartered in 1927, the Pennsylvania Chapter of Pi Lambda Pfti International Fra- ternity has enjoyed a lom] career of service at Temple University. Located at 2000 North tiroad Street; tfic fraternity is housed in the John Stafford man- sion. The mansion was built in 1896 and is reg- istered with the Philadel- phia Historical Society as a historical landmark. Pi Lambda Pfti enjoys getting involved in the community. They like to give back a little of what they have received. Pi Lam ' 5 annual blood, food and clothing drives have been a part of the uni- versity community for years. 130 EUE R U POU R yEA RS EUE R y mews Che John Stafford CDansion stands tall on the corner of ' Broad and c T7orris. These drives were aiso tomvG.rrve.nted by philan- thropic endeavors for the America Hear Associa- tion ancf the Children ' s Village ChM Care Centex of Philadelphia. Not only do the broth- ers of Pi Lambda Phi helv build the communi- ty ' s jnture, but they helv build their own. They have made a name for themsefves as outstand- ing intramuraf atfuetes. For the third consec- utive year, Pi Larnhda Phi lias continued their atftfetic domination of the Tempfe University intramuraf sports pro- gram by capturing the A 11- University Confer- ence over-all Cltamvion- shiv. 131 132 133 GREEKS ARE WE BLINDED BY THE MEDIA? At Temple University there are many or- ganizations to choose from. For many stu- dents, Greek is the way to go. Most people think of Greeks in a very negative way. They picture keg parties and hazing. Not only students, but the general public perceive Greeks as people having to " buy " their friends. Movies such as " Revenge of the Nerds, " portray Greeks as people believing they are above and beyond those who will not follow them. Society has been blinded by the media ' s portrayal. The fraternities and sororities are in ex- istence for a purpose. That purpose is phi- lanthropy. According to " The New Mer- riam-Webster Dictionary " philanthropy is " goodwill to fellowmen; esp: effort to pro- mote human welfare. " The brothers and sisters on Temple ' s campus help organizations from The Amer- ican Heart Association, American Red Cross, March of Dimes and Philadelphia Aids Walk to the Diamond Street Com- munity Center and Broad Street Sweep. The members have a bond that brings them together as friends. That bond is car- ing and a willingness to help. This bond allows members to meet oth- ers nationwide with similar interests. Through conventions and road trips they expand their friendships and make unbe- lievable contacts. Many of our community and business leaders have belonged to the Greek sys- tem. When graduates are doing the inev- itable job search they may have a foot already firmly placed in the door. The in- terview sessions may change from the typ- ical questions to personalized conversa- Sig Ep works hard to raise money for their charity. tions. Employer and prospective have a better chance of " hitting it off. " Fraternities and sororities not only pro- vide help to charities, but help each other. When a member has a problem, they know they have their own support group. Through thick and thin the brothers and sisters are there for one another. It is a family away from home. 134 135 DELTA ZETA 136 nfc (left) Nicole Fairfield prepares nametags for the evenings festivities. (Photo by Kennedy) (above) Delta Zeta sisters take pride in sisterhood. (bottom) If you ' re happy and you know it clap your hands. 137 Phi Sigma Pi Phi Sigma Pi is a national honor fraternity with 24 members at Temple. Phi Sigma Pi sponsors various activities throughout the year including the AIDS Walk, gathering canned goods for the homeless, and joining the walk in Washington, D.C. for Vietnam Veterans. By offering " Brotherhood Games " Phi Sigma Pi promotes fellowhip among its many different chapters. Although everyone in their sophomore or above year is welcome, Phi Sigma Pi only accepts members with a grade point average above 3.0. This organization is unique in that it promotes many social activities other honorary fraternities do not offer. " Most honor organizations concenrate on the academic and forget they can have fun too, " says Jean-Marie Martino, member. This organization sometimes seems more like a Greek organization than an honor one because of the tight bonds which are formed among brothers — it is just like a family. Members: Kevin Sultanik, Lyle Lasky, Jodi Schraden, Phil Morrison, Sharon Tate, Bridged Dougherty, Jean-Marie Martino, Rick K.illiTty, William Simon, Lynn Micah, Todd Stanford, Lynn Pavlock, Pete Phillips. SIGCDA MWHA con Sigma Alpha Mu, also known as Sammy, sup- ports the American heart Association. (Photo by Kennedy) 139 DE££A SIGCDA 140 141 ' Templar ' THE YEARBOOK Members: Jean-Marie Martino, Annette DeLauder, Sabina Szylobrt, Susan Roach, Danielle Nelson, William Roach, Kathleen Lynch. The Templar, Temple University ' s yearbook, is an annual which has existed for more than half a century, and is still going strong! Talk about building a past, present, and future! Although most yearbooks are dedicated primarily to the graduating class of that year, the Templar tries to cover all of the student and faculty body. This is a difficult task because there are so many events going on on the five different campuses. Suzie expresses exactly how she feels about the stress that comes with being an editor. (Photo by Roach) PI 143 6A0XDA KHI SI6CDA I : — t Gamma Phi Sigma brothers man their booth at Spring Fling, it is half the fun of the day! i » 144 KA P PA SlDEE£ft£A RGS Members: Jamel Knight, Ashli Ingram-Tyson, Susan Heyward, Tifany Burnett, Michelle Abney, Myra Elson, Benita Jervey, Nicole Gittens, Apryl Coston, Nichole Williams and Karen Squires. 145 Alpha Epsilon Phi " Sisters afford everyone the opportunity to practice tolerance and mutual respect. ' ; In the early 1900s, seven Jew- ish women rushed several soror- ities on their college campus. They were all turned away be- cause of their religious beliefs. In 1909 these seven women found- ed Alpha Epsilon Phi at Barnard College in New York. Since their charter, these sisters have " strived to keep the doors to un- derstanding, friendship and ma- turity open. " Nationwide, " sisters afford everyone the opportunity to practice tolerance and mutual re- spect. " The sisters share ideas and criticisms, and learn coop- eration and unity. They offer and receive the help and understand- ing needed to appreciate differ- ent types of people. q£§ was founded on Temple ' s campus in 1984. Currently they have 26 active members and six pledges. Sisters participate in many national and local philan- thropies including the Red Cross, Philadelphia Aids Walk, and their national philanthropy, Chaim Sheba Medical center. d£(j) strives to build a better fu- ture at Temple by sponsoring sex- ual harassment and self-defense workshops, as well as drug and alcohol counseling sessions and community street sweeps. In ad- dition to sponsoring such events, Alpha Epsilon Phi participates in social activities such as hayrides, movie nights, ice cream socials, big-little sister and brother pro- grams and formals. (above) Members: Casey Lyons, Melissa Ferris, Jen Snyder, Tara Mizic, Sue Dannery, Geri Gindhart, Melissa Hart, Amy Walhaur, Merri Fantazzi, Jen Kelly, Heather Stien, Stacy Home, Angela Crab- tree, Shelly Ackroyd, Jen Warfella, Leila Solemenzadeh, Miriam Lupkin, Lara McNeil, Steph Rice, Gini Pafel, Aliyah Rose. ( 146 147 a Alpha K a Alpha Kappa Alpha was established at Tem- ple in 1955 and became the university ' s first Af- rican American sorority. axa is an international organization which par- ticipates in community service and strives for unity of black colleges. Not only does Alpha Kappa Alpha provide service to all mankind, it also promotes unity, friendship and sister- hood among college women. Kappa Alpha Members: Ashamaland Johnson, Jacqueline Williams, Tana Pickers, Alicia Barnes, Stacey Manuel, Tina Morrison. 148 Kappa Alpha K a Members: Keenan Townes, Mark Little, Andrew Harmon, Anthony Richardson, Floyd Butler. 149 Kappa Phi Delta The sisters of Kappa Phi Delta define sisterhood as " a perpetual bond of friendhsip, trust and uni- ty. " The sisters exhibit these qual- ities every day, especially those living in the the Kappa Phi Delta house. Those who don ' t live in the sorority house still feel their friendship is a very strong bond. In addition to socializing, the sorority is dedicated to academic, philanthropic and social endeav- ors. The sisters maintain the val- ues Kappa Phi Delta has set forth and the sisters hope to convert in name and spirit to a national so- rority in the near future. (above) Sisters of K(( 6 put in another late night to fin- ish up sorority business, (right) Barbara MacDonald makes sure she has every- thing in order for the weekly business meeting. 150 d Members: Robyn Stern, Suzanne Lukac, Karina Yee, Tara Focht, Charlene Collins, Christine McNamara, Beth Bachman, Barbara MacDonald, Melanie 1 .ondon, Malia Wee, Abby Bralow, Michelle Jacobson, Lisa Yorgey. A 151 Temple University Greek Association The Temple University Greek As- sociation was formed in 1988 to pro- mote academia, strengthen the Greek community and enhance campus life. TUGA and its member organiza- tions sponsor many events such as Greek Week, the Pan-Hellenic Step Show, the All-Greeek Semi Formal and several fundraisers. Members: Mark Mills, Nicole Fairfield, Dean Wiernicki, Bryce Weatherly. 152 Sigma a Phi Epsilon t One of Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s cardinal principles s " Brotherly Love. " How appropriate for a fra- ernity in the City of Brotherly Love. The brothers of Sig Ep, as the fraternity is often ailed, provide social activities as well as help to he surrounding community. The brothers are ilways willing to help others less fortunate than themselves. Sig Ep is one of the most diverse fraternities on campus. The fraternity is building a strong future by providing a brotherhood for stu- dents of all backgrounds. Members: Greg McMullen, Randall Cole, Jason Enck, Robert Hogarth, Chris Di Tizio, Keith Amerman, Brian Bergen, Bill Dankanis, Tom Caal, Pete Hallinan, Jason Hazzard, Kevin Heffner, Thomas Imms, Larry Jakubowitz, Dino Karousos, Brian Lanenson, Chris Paquette, Chris Popp, Charles Qualtieri, Fred Shahadi, Frank Sorochen, Tim Weaver, Nad Weeraratna, Ross Dannenberg, Mark Heil, Chris Sabo, James Fitzsimmons. 153 Phi Kappa Psi The brothers of Phi Kappa Psi, also known as Phi Psi, continually strive to be leaders both on campus and in the community. The 18 active brothers work hard at the Dia- mond Street Commu- nity Center. The brothers feel it is im- portant to help under privileged people in the community. During the holidays, you can find the brothers serving din- ner, setting tables, cleaning up and throwing parties for the center residents. Every spring on Cherry and White Day. Phi Psi sponsors the Phi Psi 500. This obstacle course and other wild and cra- zy activities raise money for the cent- er. Through their ef- forts, Phi Kappa Psi hopes to bring peo- ple within the com- munity closer to- gether. Founded Febru- ary 1 9, 1 852 at Jef- ferson College, some of Phi Kappa Psi ' s famous alumni include Woodrow Wilson, Mark Spitz and Roy Schneider. Phi Kappa Psi is building their future on Temple ' s cam- pus through diverse membership, social interaction, and higher academic performance. t K (above) Phi Kappa Psi obviously thinks bigger is better. (Phi Kappa Psi photo) 154 Members: Jay Pashupathi, Michael Cooperman, Matt Brady, Chris Conallen, Al Roche, Bill Mor, Carl Swithers, Scott Eveslage, Chris Brady, Kahlil Mir, Craig Blumenthal, Enrico Kawas, George Fennimore III. (left) Phi Kappa Psi brothers have fun with children in the Philadelphia area. (Phi Kappa Psi photos) 155 5 5 If one phrase could sum up the force behind Delta Tau Delta frater- nity, it would have to be: " unified leadership through positive exam- ple. " To the brothers of Delta Tau Delta, fraternity words like leadership, re- spect, honor, and integrity mean more than just the Webster dictionary def- inition. For them, it goes beyond the " average " means and it takes broth- erhood a step further. Delta fosters leadership through the positive exam- ple of the brothers and aims to bring the fraternity into the 21st century by setting itself apart through postive and constructive means, thus building its future at Temple University. Some of the many ways in which Delta Tau Delta shows their commit- ment to helping the commmunity and Temple University are as diverse as their brotherhood. Delta supports and sponsors the March of Dimes, the Red Tau Cross with semesterly blood drives, and the Broad Street Sweep with the cleanup and maintenance of Broad Street. Other involvement which adds to community and hu- man services is the annual Christmas Crusade and Walk America. It is through these programs that Delta attempts to return a little something to the community and the uni- versity that often may be taken for granted. Delta attempts to break down those negative stigmas often as- sociated with fraternal life, as pre- sented in movies such as Animal House, and shows the true mean- ing of constructive pledge peri- ods, competitive scholarship, re- sponsible social functions, and overall, true brotherhood in its purest sense. 156 Brotherhood in Delta encompasses the entire person and helps them become unified not only with the other brothers, but with themselves. There are no individuals in Delta Tau Delta. There are men with diverse personalities and ideas, but the common link is their desire to be one as a broth- erhood. This unity sets them apart from other Greek organizations on campus and helps distinguish them as Delts. As Delta heads into the often uncertain future at Temple University, one thing remains constant: The unique unity and brotherhood that exists in Delta Tau Delta is unparalleled, and it is through this strength that we can continue to contribute to the university, to the community, and ultimately, to the brothers inside and outside the confines of the Temple campus. And by these means, Delta Tau Delta intends to continue Building its Future. wan- peri- ip. re- , and (above) At the Delta Tau Delta Semi-formal, all the brothers raise a glass to brotherhood. (Photos by Luongo) 157 K Kappa Delta 5 Rho V P V « .embers: John Lupo, Chris Hanshaw, Joe Alley, Derrick Raske, Todd Weiss, Chris Heim, Greg Canguli, Jik Young Kim, Joe Rosenberg, Pete Hassler, Tim Fink, avid Bernstein, Neil Lunagaria, Mike Busillo, Vic Peluso, Ken Nakajima. 160 Building Our Future in Arts Bloody Poetry 172 Dialogues of the Carmellites 166 Godspell 162 Illusion 164 Mad Forest 170 )ur Country ' s Good 161 G O D S P E L L (right) Joshua Tower as Jesus in the theater production of " Godspell " shares some laughter with Rich Simulcik as John the Baptist, Karen Brown as Mary Magdalene and Vir- ginia Holland as the Adulteress. (Photo by Dias) 162 163 I L L U S I o N (right) Callum Keith- King, as the magician Alcandre, works his magical powers on Amanda Foster as Hy- polyta in the university production, " The Illu- sion. " (Photo by Dias) 164 165 ao 9 OOWKS ' d c s R M t f 166 (above) " Dialogues of the Carme- lites " tells the dramatic, true story of the struggle of the Carmelites to pre- serve their order during the French Revolution. (Photo by Dias) 167 L oomlhry 6 G O O D (right) Kim Rhodes, Jon Brent Curry and Stacey Christian are featured in the pro- duction of " Our Country ' s Good. " Its Philadelphia premiere was Feb. 11 through Feb. 20. (Photo by Dias) 168 169 (above) Ion Brent Cury and Laura Lewis, both third-year MFA candidates, appear in the Temple production of " Mad For- est, " the riveting Caryl Churchill drama. (Photo by Dias) 171 o A. T R 7 Y (right) Robin Atkin Downes as Percy Bysshe Shelley shares a tender moment with |odi Plaia playing his wife ' s half- sister, Claire Clairemont, who has more than a sisterly interest in the poet In the " Bloody Poetry " production. (Photo by Dias) A.I 172 173 t on oradlo UK D C E (right) Temple University students have never been shy of artful ex- pression, especially when it displays their talent. (Photo by Kennedy) 174 175 176 Building ance 200 Fencing eTjrsTielcn( oc! FoMbaJj i 7 olf 192 JMnastics Rolling Owl; Men ' s Soccer 190 Women ' s Soccer 188 Men ' s Tennis 196 Women ' s Tennis 194 Men ' s Track 220 Women ' s Volleyball 184 177 Coach Ron Dickerson In an announcement on November 24, 1992, Temple University named Ron Dickerson as its 22nd football coach. Before coming to Tem- ple, Dickerson coached at six major institu- tions: Kansas State University, University of Louisville, University of Pittsburgh, Univer- sity of Colorado, Penn State University and Clemson University. During his twenty years with these teams, Dickerson went to nine Bowl Games, winning with Penn State in the 1987 Fiesta Bowl, defeating Miami. Dickerson hails from Coraopolis, Pennsyl- vania, near Pittsburgh. He excelled as a stu- dent-athlete at Coraopolis High School where he lettered in football, basketball, baseball and track. At Kansas State University, Dickerson was an outstanding football player. There he earned letters in 1968, 1969 and 1970 for the Wildcats. He still holds the KSU record for career interceptions with 162. Following his senior season, Dickerson was invited to par- ticipate in the College All-Star Game.. In 1971 Dickerson was drafted by the Miami Dolphins in the seventh round. He saw his playing career end the following pre-season when he broke a bone in his right leg. As the Owls ' head coach, Ron Dickerson sees a bright future for the Temple football pro- gram. Coining the phrase " It ' s Possible " as his motto, Dickerson intends to prove just how great our boys can be. -Bill Roach (top) Dickerson speaks at the home- opener pep rally on the steps of SAC. (right) The coach poses with his cap- tains (left to right): Tre Johnson, Kyle Glasper and Jason Thompson. 178 The 1993 Football Staff : (standing, left to right) Sam Jenkins, Deon Chester, Kevin Kelff, Eric Gudger, Ron Dickerson, Ted Heath, Steve Goldman, Chet Parlavecchio, (kneeling, left to right) Lee Roberts, Steve Smith, Nick Gasparato, John Hendrick, Kent Schoolfield, Fred Manuel and Chris La Sala. 179 £ o o Season in Review Owls Opp 31 at E. Michigan 28 CALIFORNIA 58 14 at Boston College 66 at Rutgers 62 21 ARMY 56 7 at Virginia Tech 55 7 Akron 31 7 at Miami 42 3 at Syracuse 52 7 WEST VIRGINIA 49 18 PITTSBURGH 28 CO Ctop) Ralphiel Mack runs the ball up the middle against California, (photo by Carroll) (right) Freshman quarterback Henry Burrls finds his receiver, (photo by Carroll) 180 Temple ' s 1993 Roster: Tony Angelo, Damon Atzwater, Brian Barlitz, Marc Bax- ter, Kyle Benzio, Tom Berger, Lamar Booker, Ed Bowen, Jay Bower, Andrew Brown, Henry Burris, Richard Byrd, Randy Cantazar, Sean Carden, Frank Carter, Evens Charles, Jon Clark, Jeff Coles, P.J. Cook, Keno Cox, Reggie Crews, Timothy Cuevas, Eugene Culbreath, Ramondo Davidson, Danny Davis, Jason Davis, Todd Dawson, Hurley Desper, Adrian Drones, Brendon Faris, Jermell Fleming, Jeff Frederick, Kyle Glasper, Marcus Glover, Corey Green, Bill Hetler, Scott Holland, Tim Israel, Eric Johnson, Tre Johnson, Van Johnson, Lance Johnstone, Casey Jones, Jeremiah Joyner, George Karayiannis, Troy Kersey, Brad Kishbaugh, Kevin Laird, Phil Lang, Dan Lauture, Lew Lawhorn, Tealang Lloyd, Ralphiel Mack, Richard Maston, Ted McDuffie, David McLaughlin, Robert McWilliams, Daniel Meder, Zane Michalski, Davin Miles, Bob Mitchell, Sidney Morse, Greg Moylan, Hector Pagan, Chris Paliscak, Aar- on Patterson, Shedrick Perry, Andrew Peterson, Andy Phipps, Malcolm Purnell, Shane Riley, Tom Rosahac, Chris Rutter, Josh Saunders, Roger Schlitzer, James Schultz, John Shay, Dean Sholders, Kelly Sims, Al- shermond Singleton, Rick Smith, James Spears, Roger Straker, Ed Stranix, John Summerday, Jon Swift, Tim Terry, Jason Thompson, Glenn Tinner, Louis Turpin, Larry Walding, Wilbur Washington, Lamart Watts, Joe Wentzell, Charles Whitfield, Barry Williams, Mike Wil- liams. The Temple University Owls foot- ball team, under new head coach Ron Dickerson, finished this season at a disappointing 1-10. Their only victory came in the first game of the season against Eastern Michigan. Temple won 31-28. The following week was the beginning of the downfall. Temple lost to California 0-58. When it came to team morale though, the 1993 Owls were ex- tremely positive. Players around campus were proud to be wearing their Temple football and on gamedays, the whole team was psyched. (top) Junior quarterback Phil Lang sees his man. (photo by Carroll) Cabove) Ed Stranix prepares for the snap, (photo by Carroll) 181 The Dawn of a New Ho mecoming The First Annual Charity Bowl. . .a Huge Success. The Homecoming festivities were markedly different in 1993. Big Man on Campus and Home- coming Queen were eliminated and a Charity Bowl was instituted in which fraternities and sororities raised money for philanthropies. Over $1,120 was raised in just one week. The winner of the Charity Bowl was Sigma Alpha Mu. They raised $230 for the American Heart Assoociation. The other organiza- tions involved were Alpha Kappa Al- pha, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha Sigma Alpha, Delta Sigma Theta, Delta Zeta, Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Phi Epsilon. In addition to the Charity Bowl, main campus was buzzing with Homecoming activities. Colors and " Yell like Hell " competitions were held to promote school spirit. Takiyah Lockhart won the Colors competition and $100 for sporting her Temple hat and sweatshirt. The Fourth Floor Hardwick group took the " Yell like He ll " title with their mini-step show. They won $500 off a night in the Nite Owl. On Saturday, October 9, the foot- ball team lost to Army with a score of 21-56. But this did not dampen school spirit. Alumni and students alike were proud to wear their cherry and white. 182 (top) Tom Ahart hands out pom-poms to raise Temple spirit, (photo by Kennedy) (left) Ted Chase presents Sigma Alpha Mu with their winning trophy. (photo by Kennedy) (above) Members of the Temple women ' s gymnastics team cheer for their favorite football team, (photo by Kennedy) (far left) Don ' t try this at home. . .Trained flame juggler entertains for Homecoming festivities, (photo by Kennedy) 183 Diq It! First year coach. leads Owls to winning season. . . The Temple women ' s volley- ball team had their best reg- ular season, with 22 wins and just 12 losses. They ended in second place in the Atlantic 10 Tournament, losing only to George Washington. First year coach Ginny Alexander, who was named A- 10 Coach of the Year, spurred her girls to vic- tory. In addition to a winning sea- son as a team, two individual Owls were singled out at the A- 10 awards bannquet before the tournament. Junior Katie Harrigan was named Player of the Year and Heidi Lombardo won Freshman of the Year. (right) Junior Heather Paalay calls her shot, (photo by Sheeder) 184 The Women ' s Volleyball Team: (front row, left to right) Chris McGeough, Amy Cruise, Tamu Cooper, Jenny Kaehler, Sandra Da- vis Sharia Bryant, (hack row, left to right) Katie Harrigan, Becky Kopsa, Heidi Lombardo, Zenzile Johnson, Natalie Porter, Heather Paslay. Season in Review Owls Opp at Maryland 3 Towson State St. Peter ' s Liberty 1 Delaware 1 Towson State 3 HOWARD DELAWARE STATE COLUMBIA LEHIGH 1 at DePaul 3 at Northwestern 3 Loyola-Chicago 3 at Rutgers at Pennsylvania 3 at Geo. Washington 3 at Drexel 3 WEST VIRGINIA 2 OWLS OPP LI 3 ST. BONAVENTURE 3 DUQUESNE 3 RHODE ISLAND 3 MASSACHUSETTS 1 at Hofstra 3 3 at St. Bonaventure 3 at West Virginia 2 3 at Duquesne 3 at Massachusetts 3 at Rhode Island 2 3 LA SALLE 2 GEO. WASHINGTON 3 3 RUTGERS 2 SETON HALL 3 3 JAMES MADISON VILLANOVA 3 3 Massachusetts 2 Geo. Washington 3 Geft) Freshman Zenzile Johnson really " digs it " in a game versus Drexel. (photo by McBreen) 185 Check it Out. . . The Women ' s Field Hockey team: (front row, left to right) Kaete Kaufman, Lorl Brenner, Jennifer Hiiggins, Carly Zerbe, Sharon Gallagher, Tara Silvestre, Jenny Kelly, (middle row, left to right) Gina DePazio, Angel Prinos, Elaine Brwewer, Wendy Skibitski, Jodi Randall,, Heather Tomlln, Crystal Carr, (back row, left to right) Renlta Bergey, Cherifa Noouuri, Kelly Trexler, Megan Moyer, Debbie Utz, Carolyn James, Gretchen Vanderberg. Temple ' s field hockey team finished their 1993 season ranked 15th in the nation. They fell from 10th in 1992. The Owls leading players were sen- ior Deb Die Utz with 11 goals, three assists, 25 points; senior Wendy Skib- itskky with six goals, three assists, 15 points; and junior Heather Tomlin with three goals, nine assists and 15 points. The team played under new Head Coach Lauren Puchs, who came to Temple from Northeastern University in Boston. There she was an assistant for two years. The Owls ended their season with a record of 10-10. They were 1-3 in the Atlantic 10 and 0-1 in the A- 10 Tour- nament. The team ranked 4th in the A- 10 Conference. Season in Review OWLS OPP Ball State 1 4 Virginia 2 2 Kent State 1 2 North Carolina 3 1 Penn State 5 1 Northwestern 1 Duke Massachusetts 3 2 West Chester 1 1 St. Joseph ' s James Madison 3 6 Radford 2 Pennsylvania 1 4 Hofstra 1 4 Rutgers 5 1 Ursinus 2 2 Lafayette 1 1 Maryland 2 Rhode Island 1 Massachusetts 3 186 187 LO DJD tn D_ The Women ' s Soccer Team: (first row left to right) Julia Ortale, Emily Waligorski, Barbara Gardener, Rachel Bentz, Kim Fitzgerald, (middle row left to right) Jessica Gorr, Ayanna Love, Carrie Dzladosz, Cheryl Somers, Kim Stelner, Tlshara Brlckus, Whitney Rlcketts, Mary Graham (mgr.), (back row left to right) Asst. Coach Cathy Ford, Donlelle Zimmerman, Krlstie Haake, Patrice Rutland, Julie McCaffrey, Kristin Naper, Elizabeth Gallo, Katie Gallagher, Head Coach Eileen Rlchart. Season in Revie W OWLS OPP 1 Rutgers 1 1 VILLANOVA 2 PRINCETON 2 2 St. Bonaventure 2 Massachusetts 4 George Mason 6 1 JAMES MADISON 4 2 George Washington 5 3 PENNSYLVANIA 1 1 LaSalle 4 RHODE ISLAND 4 MAINE 3 MARYLAND BALT 1 Maryland 4 4 MONOMOUTH 1 1 Wright State 2 Dayton 2 William Mary 5 Massachusetts 4 (right) Midfielder Katie Gallagher advances the ball up the field, (photo by Morgan) 188 ■n Cbelow) Junior midfielder Ayanna Love, the Owls leading scorer, keeps the ball away from Villanova. (photo by Morgan) The 1993 Temple University women ' s soccer team finished the season with a 6-11-2 record, in only their third year of Division 1 competition. After starting at 0-6- 2, the Owls won six of their last 10 regular season games. In the At- lantic 10 Tournament the Owls were beaten 4-0 in the first round by Massachusetts. The big game players on the team this year were sophomore Shauna James with 6 goals, as- sists, 12 points; junior Ayanna Love with eight goals, two assists, 16 points; and sophomore goalie Julis McCaffrey with 146 saves, 197 GAA and 4 shutouts. 189 The 1993 Temple University men ' s soccer team improved drastically in the off-season. In 1992, the team ended the season with a dis- appointing 6-8-2. Coached by John Boles, who has been at the healm since 1974, the Owls got back on their feet finishing with a record of 10-5-3. IMPRE55IVE improvement! Temple saw exceptional seasons from seni- ors Chris Cotton and Andrew Craig, and junior goalie Anthony O ' Neill. Cotton led the team with 11 goals, four assists, 26 points. Craig, who only had seven points as a junior, was second in 1993 with nine goals, five assists, 23 points. Temple then lost in the first round of the Atlantic 10 tournament to St. Joseph ' s, 2-1. (right) Sophomore Kevin McNally heads the Owls ' defense, (photo by Morgan) The Men ' s Soccer Team 1993 Ros- ter: Artln Barz- gar, Greg Beldman, Ken Clark, Chris Cot- ton, Andrew- Craig, Ashley Eure, Eric Frank, Tim Fulmer, Jef- frey Qlosson, Joe Gagola, Jason Haen, Jack Hlg- glns, Jason Hun- ter, Kevin McNal- ly, Matthew Mlgllore, Dennis Mullln, Jeff Mur- ray, Anthony O ' Neill, Bob Sllversteln, Shawn Vogel. 190 Cleft) Chris Cotton, the Owls leading scorer, chalks up another against Rutgers, (photo by Morgan) Cbottom) Senior midfielder Jason Hunter, who is third in points for 1993, Is determined to score, (photo by Hulse) Season in Review OWLS OPP 4 NAVY 3 1 GEO. WASHINGTON 1 2 Villanova 1 Perm State 7 2 Lock Haven 1 4 LaSalle 4 ST. BONAVENTURE 4 MASSACHUSETTS 3 3 RUTGERS 4 1 PHILA. TEXTILE Rhode Island 2 West Chester 2 Drexel 2 3 West Virginia 4 LEHIGH 3 St. Joseph ' s 4 6 KUTZTOWN 1 St. Joseph ' s 2 191 " Tee " for Temple U. . . GOLF TEAM WINS ECAC QUALIFYING TOURNEY (above) The Golf Team: (front row left to right) Jimmy Jones, Ralph Miller, Bill Mannlno, Tom Viz- za, Hans-Chrlstlan Winkler, (back row left to right) Dean Carter, Josh Lewis, Coach John MacDonald, Rich Stelnmetz, Jim Gallagher. (right) Freshman Josh Lewis properly addresses the ball, (photo courtesy Audiovisual Services) (far right) Team MVP Hans-Christian Winkler sinks one for Temple, (photo courtesy Audiovisual Services) - 192 The Temple golf team had a successful fall season under Coach John MacDonald. The most valuable player for 1993 was Hans-Christian Winkler who placed in the top 10 in two of his five events. New players included Ralf Miller and Josh Lewis, who both golfed well this season. The Owls won the ECAC Qualifying Tournament in Lancaster, and placed 12th in the ECAC Tour- nament out of 21 teams. The team then prepared for the spring season in high spirits. Season in Review Seton Hall Invitational 2nd 8 teams Yale Fall Intercollegiate 6th 34 teams ECAC Qualifying Tournament lst 21 teams ECAC Tournament 12th 21 teams James Madison Fall Classic 12th 18 teams 193 What ' s the Racket? The Women ' s Tennis Team: (front row left to right) Ivanna Granlc, Amy Williams, Christine Antoglovannl, Daroy Rabenda (hack row left to right) Assistant Coach David Astoriano, Carmen Preussner, Emma Evans, Abby Loercher, Alexndra Rupnlck, Head Coach Andrew Sorrentlno. The women ' s tennis team had an impressive fall season in 1993, under the lead of Temple alumnus Andrew Sor- rentino who played for the Owls from 1982 to 1986. As a team, the ladies suffered just one loss in their first match, then rallied for a five-match winning streak. In singles competition, standouts included junior Amy Wil- liams with a record of 8-1 and freshman Darcy Rabenda, who went 8-2. In doubles competition, senior Emma Ev- ans was the partner to have, posting eight wins and one loss with various partners. The Owls prepared for the spring season and the A- 10 Tournament with a positive outlook. Season in Review Team Results OPP Old Dominion L St. Mary ' s W Columbia W St. Joseph ' s W Penn W Villanova W i 194 (left) Junior co-captaln Amy Williams warms up before the big match-up. (photo courtesy Audio Visual Services) Cbelow) Emma Evans practices her backhand, (photo courtesy Audio Visual Services) 195 Gotta LOVE It. . . The men ' s Tennis team, coached by Andrew Sorrenti- no, had a fall record of two wins and one loss in dual team competition. Sophomore Jesse Woodward had one of the top singles records with five wins and five losses. Freshman Rodrigo DeCastro, who tied with Woodward at 5-5, was the hot prospect for 1993. Sorren- tino calld him " pure talent, " looking to Temple ' s future success. The team prepared for its tough Spring season, hop- ing to move up in the A- 10 ranks from third place last season. (right) Mikael Rudolfsen, a transfer from San Jacinto Junior College In Texas, Is de- termined to win, whatever the odds, (photo courtesy Audio Visual Services) " 196 (aboveXfront row left to right) The Men ' s Tennis Team: William Donaldson, Mike Grace, Ron Ahuluwalia, Bill Trevena, Richard Stolfi (back row left to right) Assistant Coach David As- torino, Mikael Rudolfsen, Salvatore Procacci, Rodrigo DeCastro, John Simone, Head Coach An- drew Sorrentino. (left) Sophomore Jesse Woodward vollies before his match, (photo courtesy Audio Visual Services) Season in Review Team Results OPP Princeton L Boston College W Army W 197 4 4 Go T.U.! " The 1994 varsity cheerlead- ing squad was led by captains Chris Pittman and Lisa Rios. They worked hard to perfect partner stunts, pyramids and especially their cheers to rile the crowds at football and bas- ketball games. In the summer they went to the University Cheerleading Association camp, held in Tenessee to bet- ter their technique. The cheer- leaders also host their own clinics and competitions for local high school squads. The junior varsity co-captains were Tammy Kornfeld and Kristin Laganella. (right) Cheerleaders rush out to the football field for the 1993 home-opener against Ca- lifornia, (photo by Carroll) (front row left to right) The Varsity Squad: Kim Hoffert, Kelshla Polndexter, Lisa Rlos, Marlagrace Scotto, Corey Hudak, Anna Holleman, Jessica Cecoarelll (back row left to right) Coach Bryan Poaches. Marc Coleman, Allyn Roche, Jim McCutcheon, Chris Pittman, Stephano Cooper, Branon Gllmore, Marc McTague. NOT PICTURED: Mascot, Jeff Roogue. 198 The New Temple Dance Team t KA ' tt ' t D ODD BU =« ft .ilN " L -lLuL r J I v ' ; « c ' -, 200 mMb m N (above) (front row left to right) The Dance Team: Felicia Castagna, Sarah Caldwell, Michele Meyers, Rochelle Patterson, Khari Clarke, Jen- nifer Abies (back row left to right) Laura Nelson, Michelle Tyrell, Tarshia Leigh, Nikki Sutton, Rhonda Hol- land, Lynne Caffee, Julie Mikaelian, Christy Wilhelm. Cleft) Coach Rhonda Holland performs her best. (Templar file photo) The Temple Dance team looked markedly different in 1994. Instead of sequins and spandex, the girls donned basketball uniforms with their kneepads and baseball caps. Coached by Rhonda Holland and cap- tained by Jennifer Abies, the squad performed upbeat, fun routines that rallied basketball fans at every home contest. They practiced well over ten hours a week to perfect the dances. 201 The Pride of the Cherry and White br f»ssm wfp t ss ss ? £MG? JHKAl (above) The halftlme show at the Homecoming game, (photo courtesy Audio Visual Services) (right) Trombone player Nell War- shafsky waits for his cue from the drum major. (Templar file photo) (far right above) The concentra- tion shows on this trumpeter ' s face, (photo by Carroll) (far right below) The clarinets are in synch as they perform the pre- game show, (photo by Szylobryt) 202 Prom sunscreen, 95 degree weath- er and heat exhaustion to earmuffs, skijackets and frostbite. Is Mother Nature playing a cruel joke? No, it ' s the typical marching band season. The 131 members of the Temple Diamond Marching Band worked hard from late August to November. Under the direction of Arthur Chodoroff, Heidi Sarver and drum major Jennifer Abies the members performed at every home football game. Temple fans never saw the same show twice. . .just as one show was perfected, it was time to learn a new drill and music. After a grueling four days of band camp in August, the members learned all the marching techniques and music, and two entire shows. The marching band not only per- formed at the games in 1993. They were also an exhibition band at a local high school competition. The repetoire included tunes from Robin Hood, Beauty and the Beast and classic favorites such as 1812 and Carnival Shaker Song. -Susan Roach 203 204 HEY! Temple Pep Band Rallies Crowd During Games! The Temple Pep Band, at- tended each and every men ' s and women ' s bas- ketball game to ch eer the Owls to victory. Some members even travelled for the Atlantic 10 Tour- nament in March. The hand was responsible for pre-game, half-time and time-out entertainment. Under the direction of Heidi Sarver, the band played the Temple Fight Song, " Hey!, " and " Make it Happen. " 0eft) Georgina Txiera plays triumphantly at a pep rally for the men ' s basketball team. (Templar file folder) 205 en in 6 o l " In 1992 and 1993, the Temple Fencing team their goal. Returning for action were seniors made the finals of the NCAA championship April Smith, Jennie Dhondt and Lisa Honig. under the leadership of Nikki Franke, who has The " Season in Review " will appear in the coached here for 21 years. The ladies prepared 1994 supplement, for their 1994 season with the NCAA finals as I 206 Geft) The Temple Open gives the Owls a chance to show off at home. (Templar file photo) CbelowXfront row left to right) The Fencing Team: Head Coach Nikki Franks, Suzanne Lavalli, Diana Wood, Carole Burns, Kerry TiUett, Assistant Coach Zoila Palacio (back row left to right) Pixie Roane, Lisa Honig, April Smith, Jenny Dhondt, Ajala Acholam. 207 Ail-Around Success (front row left to right) The Women ' s Gymnastics Team: Adrienne Carver, Stacy Hallowell, Lynette Vacha, Meala Berman, Jennifer Guttfeld (hack row left to right) Jessica Relnhart, Christina Monti, Jody Colella, Meggan Watts, Jill Zimmerman, Susan Thompson, Mindy Kurzinski. The women ' s gymnastics team was again coached by Ken Anderson and the new As- sistant Coach Erin Moss. Anderson antic- ipated a successful 1994 season with top performances from Christina Monti, Jill Zim- merman and Meggan Watts. Just before the season sophomore Lynette Vacha suffered a neck injury in practice ending her season, and possibly her career early. The team pulled together to support her speedy re- covery. The results of the season will appear in the 1994 supplement. 208 13 •■ inuAL Senior co-captain and all- around competitor Christina Mont i stru ts her stuff on the am. (Templar file 209 " We are the Champions. . . 9 9 (right) (front row left to right) The Men ' s Gymnas- tics Team: Manager Dawn Regulskl, Head Coach Fred Turoff, Assistant Coach Bill Roth, (middle row left to right) Dave Schrock, Kenny Sykes, Danny Ack- erman, Dominic Boardley, Carl Imhauser, Trainer Dan Lopez (back row left to right) Kevin Nowak, Christian Collins, Dubie Bader, Dave Frank, Chris O ' Hara. Cbelow) Junior Co-Captain Dubie Bader masters the pommel horse. (Templar file photo) 210 JJ The men ' s gymnastics team prepared for their 1994 season with hopes of repeating their previous success. The Owls held the EIGL title since 1989-1990. The men were coached by 17-year veteran Fred Turoff, who had a record of 1139 wins and just 633 losses since he began in 1976. Assistant Coach Bill Roth joined the staff this year after competing as an Owl for four years. He also was a member of the U.S. national team, and trained for the 1996 Olympics. The top competitors were sophomore Danny Ackerman, junior Dubie Bader and senior Dave Frank. The " Season in Review will appear in the 1994 supplement. " 211 Rofliti , Rottm ' , Ro(En ♦ ♦ Temple Ow(s Rod to Victory (above) (front row left to right) The Rollins Owls: Greg Hock- ensmlth, Craig Black, Shawn Johnson, Scott Brown, Andre Kelly, Ronnie Pulllam, Warren Sloan (back row left to right) Manuel Jlminez, Shannon Wasson, Coach Tribit Green. (right) Greg Hockensmith leads his team to victory, (photo courtesy Audio Visual Services) The Temple University Rollin ' Owls joined the National Wheelchair Basket- ball Association in 1985. They com- peted in conference games against teams such as the Baltimore All-Stars and the Wilmington Wheelers. Seniors Greg Hockensmith and Ronnie Pulliam led the Owls to a successful season. The Rollin ' Owls were once again coached by Tribit Green. 12 212 ♦ ♦ • Wm j ilo I ■35 -». .. N Ronnie Pulliam fights foj I posession. (photo courtes, Audio Visual Services) 213 Full Court The women ' s basketball team fought hard under the direction of fourth-year Head Coach Charlene Curtis. Her game plan was based upon the idea of using defense to " create of- fense. " This system worked for her in the past, as she won three Big South Conference Tour- nament titles before coming to Temple. The 1994 squad was comprised of two jun- iors, five sophomores and three freshmenm, creating a strong foundation for the future. Team captain Mickey Wentzel led the team as they learned the ropes of Curtis ' plan. They were always gracious winners, even when the score did not reflect the teams ' talent. The team looked to the future, since this core of players will be around for a few more seasons. So the NCAA ' s better watch out - be- cause Temple ' s taking off! (top) Sophomore Jennl Llnthloum, the Big 6 Rookie of the year for 1993, takes her shot, (photo by Kennedy) (above) The women ' s basketball team (front row left to right) Ayana Winston, Renee Jones, Chantel Adklns Jen Rloco, Wendl Qoods (back row left to right) Jennl Llnthloum, Jennifer Olexy, Tamara Davis Amy Dlttenber LaQuana Fulmer, Mickey Wetzel. 214 nsiEa f I (left) SWISH!. . .sophomore Amy Dittenber shoots from the foul line, (photo by Ken- nedy) (below) Freshman guard Ayana Winston drives for the basket, (photo by Kennedy) 215 A T T I T V D E 216 ;6MPl , m w fflfllj 1 N- I M •■ J ui I ' , ?■ " - U ) •rCHPLE v I (above) (front row left to right) The men ' s basketball team: Julian King, Eddie Jones, Rick Brunson, Aaron McKie, Chris Ozment (back row, left to right) William Rice, Marco VanVelsen, William Cunningham, Derrick Battie, Jason Ivey. Cleft) Temple ' s defense comprised of Cummingham, McKie and Battie make it hard for this Knight to pass, (photo by Kennedy) The 1994 men ' s basketball team was almost unbeatable. Under the direction of Head Coach John Chaney, the team fought hard. Temple beat Duquesne twice and won on national television against non-conference opponent Louis- ville. Seniors Eddie Jones, Aaron McKie, and junior Rick Brunson led the Owls this season. In addition, sophomore forward Derrick Battie was key to Temple ' s de- fense. The " Season in Review " including the A- 10 tournament results, will ap- pear in the 1994 supplement. 217 " friUTOfA » In February of 1994, Coach Chaney went head to head with Massachusetts Head Coach Calipari. The controversial dis- pute led to a press conference and a public apology from Chaney in the week following the confrontation. Temple fans stood by Chaney, and showed their support by making signs (as pictured), but- tons and t-shirts. Coach John Chaney came Temple in 1982, and his 11 year record was 253 wins and 97 loss- es. In 1993, the year the Owls advanced to the West Regional championship game, Chaney was named Eastern Basketball Mag- azine Coach of the Year and Black Coaches Association Coach of the Year. (above) Rick Brunson, who was named the Most Improved Player In the Philadelphia Big 6, looks for his man. (photo by Kennedy) (right) Sophomore Derrick Battle takes his shot, (photo by Kennedy) 218 219 Track and Field Preview The men ' s track team (front row left to right) Robert Bond, Gary Mar- bley, Brian Jones, Elliot Gas kins (back row left right) Jeff Daniels, Dan Nor- ton, Parrish Golphln, Anthony Esposito, Travis Sellers. NOT PIC- TURED: John Bowman, Isaac Ikoyo-Ewito, Myles Mitchom, Dwaine Perrllloux, Dwiight Per- rllloux, Klmanl Rice, Brian Willis, Lavern Henry, Aaron Smith. The women ' s track team Celeta Carter, Charlene Taylor, Laklsha Powell, Charmene Fields, Tanika Wright Miracle Dixon, Tasha Minikins, Patrina Medley, Toya Adams, Nlkeya Martin, Darlene Taylor. NOT PICTURED: Blythe Crawley, Michele Edwards, Sheila Joness, Alllda Kemp, Carla Warwick. 220 : ' • In previous seasons, juniors Toya Adams Qeft) and Elliot Gaskins (above) have led Temple track to victory. The 1994 season looks prom- ising for them, and the rest of both teams. (Templar file photos) 221 T.U. Spirit. . CATCH IT! Temple pride is an integral part of being a student. And whether you ' re an athlete, a fan or involved in any- other part of campus life - you can be proud of what being an Owl is all aboutl 222 Thousanc alumni tu Temple In t against TJM nedy) 223 224 Building 225 College of Allied Health Professions The College of Allied Health Professions is looking at a very bright future. Health care reform will spur the need for more nurses and allied health professionals. Applications to the programs in CAHP have been in- creasing as more people are interested in the health careers. Students can choose from the following leading pro- grams in the Delaware Valley: Health Information Man- agement, Nursing, Occupational Therapy and Physical Therapy. Enrollment has increased but the increase is limited by space and resources. The number of ap- plicants has greatly increased but class size is limited. Graduates of the program have no difficulty finding a job due to the shortages in the health care professions. In the future the CAHP could expand its ' programs if new classsrooms, laboratories, supplies and faculty of- fices are made available. 226 The College of Allied Health Professions prepares students for a bright future in medical careers. (Photos by Kennedy) 227 College of Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance Temple University ' s Health, Physical Education, Rec- reation and Dance program is among the best in the United States. Each of the four departments in the college are among the best and are on the leading edge in teaching technology. Dean Hilsendager attributes last year ' s high enroll- ment to dedicated faculty, recruitment in high schools, and retention events. Retention events are held by the school to let students meet alumni who are already working in the students area of study. This program helps tremendously when these students are looking for jobs in the future. The college also has an extensive internship program, job banks, and career days. In the future, a new program to integrate computer instruction will be implemented. The Dean also hopes to add facilities to develop more resource sites for student interaction. With all of these exciting changes, this college is a great way for a student to build their future. 228 229 Esther Boyer College of Music Temple University ' s music programs have been among the strongest in the nation for many years. The historic faculty con- nection with the Philadel- phia Orchestra and other leading professional musi- cians in this area, a rep- utation for leading-edge research in music educa- tion, and significant new creative work have placed the Boyer College of Mu- sic in the forefront of uni- versity programs. Admission to the school is selective, and includes an audition. Enrollment must be limited on the ba- sis of balance within each major. Substantial numbers of graduating students either go into the field immedi- ately, or go on to graduate school, both here and at other major universities throughout the United States. The college is " Building It ' s Future " by the addition of new facilities for it ' s students. In Spring 1994 Rock Hall was opened to help in the rapidly expanding field of music tech- nology. The new Presser Center for Creative Technology will open next spring within Rock Hall and will greatly enhance their ability to prepare students for the next century. The Boyer College of Music hopes to en- able their students to confront the future as well-prepared total musicians. Their tradition con- tinues to thrive and increases in reputation as they include an ever-widening circle of world in- fluences. K I 230 The Esther Boyer College of Music offers students the opportunity to explore all aspects of music, both in the classroom and in practical performance ex- periences. 231 School of Communications and Theater Temple University ' s School of Communications and Theater has one of the strongest programs for radio television and film in the region. The students of the school use Philadelphia as a laboratory for commu- nication because of the school ' s strong internship pro- gram. During the year over 100 students work in clinics, agencies, newspapers and radio and television stations. These students may earn credit or financial assistance towards graduation. Along with most of the schools on campus, SCAT is involved in the trends towards modernization on cam- pus. The Tomlinson Theatre has recently been mod- ernized, it was built 26 years ago. Dean Smith is looking to modernize the rtf program by installing digital equip- ment over the next three years. Many students go on to use the Philadelphia lab- oratory well after graduation. Many of the schoool ' s alumni are found in the communications field throughout th Delaware Valley. The school recently conducted a grad survey of the class of 1992 which produced some interesting results. More than eight of 10 graduates from SCAT ' s class of ' 92 are currently employed, and 60 percent of those alumni hold jobs that involve com- munications skills related to their studies at Temple. What a way to go after your future! i r 232 Dean Robert R. Smith 233 College of Education Temple University ' s College of Education is an out- standing school with rich traditions. The college has seen an increase in enrollment in the last five years. There is a very strong internship program associated with the college be- cause area schools are very receptive to having the stu- dents be interns. The schools want Temple students so bad, they actually contact the college asking for interns, as well as student teachers. Dean Sewell is currently focusing on building strong relations with other parts of the university. He feels ed- ucation needs to deal with social problems which are now appearing in the schools as a result of society, and views this as his " mission " . The Dean hopes to reorganize the college in terms of programs that focus on this mission. He wants to develop a teacher education program that is a model of the Arts and Sciences five year program. The college has such out- standing programs - it is a wonderful option for a pro- spective student. 4 4 Dean Trevor E. Sewell 234 (above and opposite page) Temple University ' s College of Education exemplifies the motto: " Each one teach one. " (Templar photos) ' 235 School of Business and Management Temple University ' s School of Business and Manage- ment is a great way for a student to build their future. The school has one of the best programs in the Delaware Valley. For example, they have good faculty, teachers, 15 majors and 11 different departments. There are three campuses to choose from (Main, Ambler and Center City) and 500 sections of every course each semester. This is a way to get an education while getting work experience. Students can participate in business awareness week where skills for writing a resume and securing a job are taught. Co-ops are also available at one of the area busi- nesses for up to six credit hours. While at co-ops students solve real problems for area businesses. Recently, the school has expanded it ' s computer labs, and set up many state of the art classrooms with audio visual equipment to help the students with presentations. This year 60 ex- ecutives and entrepreneurs were brought into the class- room for discussions, and in the future Dean Dunkelberg hopes to double or triple that number. Dean William C. Dunkelberg, Ph D. 236 237 Ambler Campus Approximately 5000 students attend Temple Uni- versity ' s Ambler Campus per year. It is common for students to study on both Ambler and Main campuses, using the shuttle to get back and forth. Ambler enrollment has grown over the past five years. New majors in Landscape Architecture and Hor- ticulture have played an important role in this growth. Also, new studios and a computer assisted design lab- oratory have been added to accomodate the increasing architecture population. Eighty percent of Ambler ' s students are employed during their schooling, some of which are in cooperative education or have an internship. Dean James H. Blackhurst (above) PRETZELS, one of Main Campus ' main attractions reaches Ambler, too (Templar photo) 238 Tyler School of Art Temple University ' s Tyler School of Art offers the com- bination of a world renowned faculty and the resources of a major university within a small atmosphere. Situated on an independent campus in suburban Elkins Park, Tyler offers the intimacies of a small art community and the benefits of the facilities, curriculum, and activites of Temple University. A Tyler education is one that will distinguish one as an artist who is both visually and intellectually prepared for diverse op- portunites in the visual arts. This year Tyler adopted a presenting program called " Arranging Introductions: Art Works in Different Places, " an arts commissioning program which makes a unique contri- bution to the diverse communities of Philadelphia. " Arranged Introductions " has attracted national attention for its success in linking the communities of Philadelphia with artists of great talent and accomplishment and for its ability to create new audiences for the arts. Structured around the artist ' s ceativity, " Arranged Introductions " served as a connection between Tyler and the other arts related departments and colleges at Temple University, to the arts community of the City, to neighboring community centers, and to the students at its adopted public school, William Penn High School. Tyler stu- dents and faculty will have the opportunity to be part of the creation of new art works by working with the artists and by attending master classes, lectures, demonstrations, exhibi- tions, and performances. The art education program at Tyler regularly uses area schools, art classrooms, and the skills of practicing art teach- ers along with their students in its mission of preparing outstanding art teachers in the following degree programs: the Bachelor of Fine Arts with teaching certification, the Bachelor of Science art education major, and the Master in Education with a major in art. Plans are underway for a student chapter of the National Art Education Association at Tyler in order to develop a Saturday morning art program for upper ele- mentary students. This program will fill a genuine community need for an srt program directed at this age level, along with important practical experience for art education students. The Temple Gallery, located at Temple University ' s Center City campus, extends Tyler ' s involvement and influence in the visual arts to the rest of the city. The exhibtions feature work by emerging as well as by internationally known artists. The gallery performs a cultural service for the area by showing artist ' s work not previouslly exhibited in Philadelphia. Dean Rochelle A. Toner MM (above) Tyler art students have the chance to create and exhibit their work. (Templar photo) 239 College of Engineering Dean Charles K Alexander, PhD Those students who want to build their future in the field of engineering should choose Temple ' s College of Engineering. Temple ' s College of Engineering prepares its graduates to obtain career positions in the fields of civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering. The college is especially recognized for its innovative approach to integrating the de- velopment of communication skills into the engineering curriculum. The effectiveness of this program can be measured by the per- formance of the Electrical Engineering De- partment in international competition. They have won the prestigious Vincent Bendix Award for eight consecutive years. The college has seen an exciting increase in enrollment in the past two years. In fact the number of freshman and transfer stu- dents increased 14 percent from 1992 to 1993; from 1993 to 1994 there has also been an impressive 50 percent increase. The College also works closely with Tem- ple ' s Career Services staff to help these students find employment. The College of Engineering was not al- ways known by its present name. The ar- chitecture program was once part of the engineering school, but they have divided; therefore, the college can foucus on en- hancing its ' academic programs in engineer- ing and engineering technology. 240 241 College of Arts and Sciences Prospective Temple students who choose to matriculate in the College of Arts and Sciences (CAS) have the op- portunity to participate in a wide variety of experiences in the humanities, physical, natural and social sciences. Stu- dents are encouraged to enjoy learning for its own sake and to correlate intellectual experiences through interdiscipli- nary programs. CAS provides the core of the undergrad- uate experience as well] as offering graduate degrees and preparation for admission to professional graduate schools. In the last five years enrollment has increased from 7,694 in 1989 to 8,174 in 1933 in CAS. The university career placement office and all departments in CAS make an effort to assist their students in job placement. Many of the departments have intern programs, co-op programs and joint research programs with area businesses and lab- oratories. One of CAS ' s new developments is a one hun- dred station computer laboratory in the Media Learning Center. A Math Learning Lab has also been developed as a support service for all students taking math and statistics. CAS is currently working to improve the undergraduate experience by planning to revise core level math and science courses to involve stu- dents more actively in the learning expe- rience; maintaining a central role in the learning communities experience, where first-year students have the opportunity to forge relationships with a small group of fellow students and instructors; improving and simplifying the advising and registration process through the anticipated telephone registration experiment and the develop- ment and use of the DARS documents which provide students and their advisors a clear picture of the courses taken and those need- ed to complete their degree and graduation requirements. In light of all of these de- velopments, the College of Arts and Sci- ences is a great place for a Temple student to build their future. Dean Carolyn T Adams 242 « Students perform the many tasks required to excel in the College of Arts and Sciences. 243 School of Social Administration Temple University ' s School of Social Admin- istration has been in existence since 1968. The school ' s metropolitan location helps students deal with pressing social problems and concerns. The college ' s enrollment has increased in the last two years. A majority of the school ' s students have trans- fered from community colleges, or have left the workforce and wish to change their career. Soon after graduation, graduates of the school are usu- ally successful in finding a job. The schoool ' s career day and " job bank " are just a few ex- amples of programs created to help graduates find jobs. Dual degree programs are also anticipated in the near future. Dean Leonard ' s goals for con- tinued education at the School of Social Admin- istration include a master ' s degree program in social work law and health administration and a doctoral program. Dean Curtis A Leonard, PhD 244 fADWHlSTRwui,; CELEBRATIOH REFl£CT»H REDEOKiKnOH coHTiwrnn k mmm, OF EXCEU1HW HE! ■HIM 245 School of Dentistry Temple University ' s School of Dentistry is rec- ognized nationally for its teaching of clinical skils. The school ' s purpose is educating young men and women for the practice of general dentistry. This is a perfect way for students to build their future, because when a student graduates from Temple, he or she is able to practice without additional training. For the past five years the school has ranked in the top five nationally in number of applicants. Approximately ten applications are recieved for each available space in the program. Upon grad- uation, most students start with a small group or family practice; others go on for advanced training in residencies or specialty programs. Recenty, the most modern clinical facility in the nation was opened at the school, providing state-of-the-art technology to students and patients in bright at- tractive surroundings. During the next few years Dean Tansy has placed an added emphasis on academic dentistry, particularly in the area of clinical research. During the next few years, he expects to see the funded research initiatives increase significantly. Dean Martin F. Tansy, M.D. 246 School of Medicine The Temple University School of Medicine wel- comes about 180 students a year. Enrollment in medical schools have remained stable in recent years, but earning these spots is becoming more and more competitive. Temple recieved more than seven thousand applications for the 1993- 1994 academic year. The school offers a unique medical education experience grounded in the basic sciences and clinical programs, as well as graduate medical education at Temple University Hospital and var- ious other teaching hospitals and affiliates. Temple emphasizes a hands-on experiental approach. The program emphasizes building relationships with patients and other members of the health care team. This medical school is a great way for a student to build their future because they de- velop physicians adept in the clinical and be- havioral sciences. Temple medical students also maintain an active community service out- reach program with the surrounding commu- nity, including the adoption of a local elemen- tary school to offer tutoring, health fairs and educational programs. Therefore, not only does this school build a student ' s future, but it helps build the future of the community. Dean Allan Meyers, M.D. 247 School of Law Temple Law School is all about it ' s students. They come to Temple each year from diverse backgrounds, with a variety of experiences in their undergraduate schools, in their communities, and in the working world. They share the values of excellence, professionalism, and service. One of the strengths of this institution has been it ' s commitment to the future. The school has planned and worked to ensure that it ' s graduates would be in the forefront of legal practice and prepared for the chal- lenge of practicing law in the complex, international society of the twenty-first century. Graduates of the Temple Univerity School of Law work across the country and around the world. They are partners and associates at every type of law firm, from large multinational offices to rural solo practices; cor- porate counsel for Fortune 500 enterprises and en- trepreneur ventures; directors of federal government agencies and public interest programs; as well as district attorneys and public defenders. An impressive number of the alumni ae serve as judges on both federal and state benches. They teach at the finest law schools in the country. Finding the right career opportunities for grad- uates is the goal of the Career Planning Office. In the last five years, placement rates have been at the 94 to 96 percent level within six months of graduation. The Law School is building it ' s future just as fast as the rest of the university is. Beginning in the Spring of 1994 the school has established a se- mester abroad in Tokyo, Japan. Temple ' s reputation for superior training in business and tax law have been recognized by a three-year $750,000 grant from the United States Department of Education to introduce an exper- imental program caled the " Integrated Transac- tional Representation Program. " Beginning in 1994 this program will combine the teaching of business-related courses; interviewing, negotiat- ing, counseling, mediating and professional re- sponsibility in a year-long course. In the future the Law School will continue to meet the challenges of the changing legal profession through innovative programs (such as the ones mentioned above), excellence in teaching and a diverse student body. 248 School of Pharmacy Temple University ' s School of Pharmacy is a great place for students to build their future. A pharmacy degree, provides an individual more than 50 high paying, professional career paths in various segments of the health care system. The high quality program at Temple has the lowest tuition of all the pharmacy schools in the state of Pennsylvania. It is located on an excellent Health Science Campus and in the geo- graphical center of the pharmaceutical industry. Enrollment has increased more than 20 percent in the last five years. Recently, there have been many changes and developments within the school. The school has just opened its University-Sponsored Scholars ' Information Center with 25 computer workstations. In addition it has also opened a Pharmacy computer lab with 22 workstations de- voted completely to the pharmacy curriculum; a new sterile product and a new manufacturing lab has also been refurbished. In the fall of 1994 the School will offer students a choice between the Bachelors in Pharmacy and the Doctor of Phar- macy (Pharm.D.) Degree programs. Dean Peter H. Doukas, PhD 249 Temple University Honors Program The Best of Both Worlds - - All The Benefits Of A Small College Community, Along With The Varied Resources Of A Research University. When most people hear the word " honors " they think of hours of work and pocket- protectors. This is a largely accepted stere- otype, which is not at all true. The Honors Program is not just an academic experience. As an honors student you become part of a small community. Temple has a large main campus, as well as many campuses in other locations. Besides the fact that the university is in a large city, a new student may be overwhelmed by all of this. Some people would choose a small college over a school like Temple for these reasons. Enrollment in the Honors program can make this large campus seem like a small col- lege community. Students in the Honors program are given the opportunity to react to the material they are studying. Honors classes might involve role- play exe rcises, field trips, and group projects. Class size usually will not excede 20 students. Rather than being in a lecture hall with hun- dreds of students, an honors student will have their honors classes with professors. Many of Temple ' s finest instructors, people committed to teaching, appreciate the chance to work with highly motivated students. Some honors classes are even taught by two professors so the stu- dents can learn about the material from more than one perspective. The Honors program is open to students enrolling in any of Temple ' s 11 undergraduate schools and colleges. Most students enroll in the program in their freshman year, but stu- dents may also join later in their academic careers. To be accepted into the program a student must be, in some sense, an outstanding student. The admissions committee looks for a grade point average of about 3.3 out of a 4.0 rank in the top 20 percent of the high school class. It considers recent performance in an academic setting as a better indicator of suc- cess in Honors than SAT scores. The com- mittee needs to see evidence of ability to ex- press ideas clearly in written form. An essay (submitted with an application) should include any honors classes taken in high school, or AP courses. In addition to smaller classes, honors stu- dents are advised in the honors office. Trained people are available to help you with choosing courses, registation, and career planning. Eight honors courses are required to complete the Honors certificate. The Honors student organization plans many events, trips, and get-togethers. In the begin- ning of the year, before the first day of classes, most of the Honors students, some faculty members and the advisors, piled on buses and headed to Fellowship Farm. The students got to kn ow everyone and enjoyed a fun filled day. Several games were organized, and students could participate in mock trials and several debates. It was a fun-filled day for everyone involved. Not only are honors students ex- ceptional academically, some are pretty ex- ceptional athletically too. 250 (above) Jennifer Le and Paul Troth talk in the Honors Lounge. (above right) Robert Hughes enjoys time with other students at Fellowship Farm. (Photos by Altman) 252 253 If 254 255 256 IWIITY Building Our Future Alumni 257 Justin Alpaugh Journalism Lisa Alstein Art Ed Tamika Alston Iris Alten Elementary Ed Lynne Altomari SgoryAss Enwoni Eig.ne 258 Addel Alzaid Civil Construction Engineering Joan Amarnick Communications Barry Amos Jr. Accounting Glenn Anderson Mechanical Engineering Keith Arrington Math Secondary Ed Jill Arshan Elementary Ed Pamela Artis Timyka Artist regory Assenmacher Victoria Atkins Linda Ault Ruthann Ault Environmental Accounting Elementary Ed Accounting Engineering Business Law J Peter Anderson Accounting John Ashcom Management and Marketing 259 Adam Bailine RTF David Baker Finance Marcy Baker Psychology Willard Baker Film Theater Darla Balmer Laceuna Bamba Economics Nga Banh Computer Science Alexia Banker RTF Lynn Banks Elementary Ed Jacques Bar Giora International Business 260 Naser Bastaki Construction Engineering Technology Tracy Battle Anthropology Wendy Barone Actuarial Science Q Roger Baugh International Business Yosmar Barrios Accounting Cecille Bautista Psychology LeRoy Barton Mechanical Engineering Tech Jill Baxter Accounting c: 261 Dorothy Beasley Elementary Ed Monica Bell Business Jacqueline Beauchemin Environmental Engineering Gina Benco Elementary Ed Amy Beaver Biology Jenifer Becker Marketing Ellen Berman Elementary Ed Eric Beers RTF Tamara Bernard CN Marketing Human Resources Administration NGRATULATIQNS GRABS John Berner Accounting Vincent Berrerta Law Mary Birney Elementary Ed Monica Biscardi Steven Blackburn Social Work 262 ! Bernard 1 1 Hum Uiitstsl Luisa Blando Finance Law SLzl Cheryl Boddie Elementary Ed Stefanie Blankman Elementary Ed Heather Bogdnoff Elementary Ed Michelle Blubaugh Education Tracey Blunt Political Science Mark Bond Biology Amy Bongiorno Education Aubrey Bobb-Semple Legal Studies llene Borasky Gina Maria Borda Debora Borges Elementary Ed Valerie Bortz Physical Ed Exercise Science Adam Boss Physical, Health Teacher Ed Edmund Botchway Dawne Bottiglieri Health Physical Ed Donna Boulanger Bonnie Boyce Occupational Therapy Jewel Bracy Journalism Traci Bradley RTF 263 Patnzia Brandolisio Risk Management Insurance Mamie Brooks Political Science Stephen Brown Mechanical Engineering Karen Browne Finance Michael Bruzas Accounting Finance Troy Bryant Psychology Karen Bryson Elementary Ed Andrea Buerman Social Work Christopher Burnley Finance Marketing Karen Burrell Education 264 1 ' ■ ' ' ■-. ' . 1 Michelle Butler Scott Butler Dara Butowsky Marcello Cancelliere Vernetta Cantey Psychology Mechanical Engineering English Anthropology Business Law Tina Capasso RTF Tara Capossi RTF Anysha Carney RTF George Carpenter Mechanical Engineer Janine Carroll Psychology 265 CONGRA TULA TIONS Nicole Carroll Special Ed William Carroll RTF Cynthia Carrwright Finance Real Estate Silvia Castle Finance Marketing y r w l Monifa Carson Music Therapy Andrea Catalano Biology Christine Cavanagh Speech Pathology Bernadet Cephus Occupational Therapy Dino Cerquetell Real Estate Business Law Christopher Carson RTF Dolores Carter Social Work Debbie Cataleno Psychology Melissa Cerulla Therapeutic Recreation 266 CLASS OF ' 94 Carter WOT Faisal Chaudhey Electrical Engineering James Childs Elementary Ed John Wen-tsan Intern ' l Business Finance Anna Chapovsky Psychology Kelly Charles Political Science Selin Cherian Journalism Jennifer Cheung Business Rowina Cheung Accounting Paul Chin Architecture Kuk Soo Choi Political Science Yong Chough Political Science Joane Chase Elementary Ed Michela Chiaravalloti Secondary Ed English Susie Chung Health Information Management 267 Christine Cicalese Donna ciferni Jerry Cipollini Deborah Clardy Amy Clark Marketing Environmental Technology Social Work Elementary Ed Ra-Jerome Croxxton Kelly Crudo Daniel Cucinotti Sean Cullen African-American Studies Internaltional Biology Business Law History Jill Curcio Mathematics i! 268 too I Ijjfci John Czapko Marketing Diane Lynn Czerviski International Business Deanna D ' Antonio Journalism Kent Darden Khosrou Dariani Calvin Dasilvio Leemor Daskal George Davies RTF Electrical International Bus Psychology International Engineering Administration Business 269 George DeDominic David DeFusco Paolo Dela Torre Anthony Delfiner Rita DeLisi Risk Management Athletic Medicine Risk Management Accounting Criminal Justice Insurance Economics Insurance 270 frt jzette Deloria Michael Demaio Robin Denish Elizabeth Denton Dana DePino Advertising Broadcast Journalism Education Business Administration Secondary Ed Joan DeRosa Math MM Julie Dillon Public Relations i Barbara Diana Finance Real Estate Dawn Dickson Mechanical Engineering James Dickson Elem. Spec. Ed Scott DiDomenico Mech. Eng. Tech. jf " -r Wf 1 Theresa DiNardo Nancy Ding Actuarial Science Maryann DiNunzio Criminal Justice Mark Dirrone Finance Corey Dissin Candice Dixon Tamyka Dixon Timothy Donato Kathleen Dongivin RTF RTF Mech. Eng. Tech. Risk Mgnt. Human Res. 271 Corina Donoghue African Am. Studies John Donovan Education Denise Dooner Elementary Ed Matthew Dopkin Accounting Lisa Dormer Business John Dormuth Accounting Risk Mngt. Renee Douglas Criminal Justice Deborah Douglass Statistics Joanna Dove RTF Chrostopher Downey Accounting Insurance Lawanda Drakeford Heather Drill Tere Dudley CIS Finance Sports Management Auraneittia Durham Education Vicente Duvivier Criminal Justice 272 Bessie Econome RTF Andrea Edwards English Camille Edwards Zena Edwards Nursing Jennifer Egan Physical Ed. A A Sandra Eggleston Michelle Ernsberger Anthony Esposito Theresa Essig Kisha Evans Nursing Human Resources Management Elementary Ed. Criminal Justice Patrick Farwell Statistics Economics Kelly Feder Journalism Richard Federman Colleen Feeney Joely Mia Feeney RTF Comm. Speech-Language Hearing Nursing 273 Willie L. Flynn III CIS Sciences Tara Focht RTF Janet Follmeyer Journalism James Ford Elementary Ed Gwendolyn Forsyth Anthropology 274 275 Linda Frolove Psychology M Itfct Abbey Fromkin Anthropology Patricia Fultord Psychology Gene Fullerton Business Eyran Galant Accounting Weitft Nurs 276 Kenneth Gatson Accounting Risk Management Robert Gerard Jr. Nursing Brian Giardino Finance Laura Giuliani Business Management Alia Geyfetsman History Mark Giacobbe Electrical Engineering Technology Dina Giacomelli Accounting James Giammaruti Political Science Patrick Gibbons Joeanne Gibson CIS Keisha Gilchrist Lisa Gilford Steven Glassman Lauren Glickstein Stacey Glodowski Christine Godshall Sport Recreation Criminal Justice Education Speech, Language, Management Hearing Sciences 277 Wenddi Grabosky Psychology Cathy Graeff Science Charjuan Graham English Josette Gordon Biology Charles Gottesman ; : : -»i Music ton Charlene Grant Education Ebon Grayman RTF Tara Green Physical Ed Diane Greene International Business Management Angelique Greenidge English Joseph Grines Political Science 278 Joseph V. Guarini Jr. Accounting Stacy Guarracino Journalism Salma Gul Real Estate Finance Jeaniine Hagman Business Administration Charles Haile Business Administration 1116 Malachi Haines Secondary Ed Sociall Studies Melissa Hairsston Elementary Ed Monica Hairston Accounting Delbert W. Hall Mechanical Engineering Stacie Hall Elementary Ed Atn Karin Hallberg Social Work Colin Hammond Environmental Engineering Lisa Haney Education Bernadette Hannah Special Elementary Ed Barbara Hardy Education 279 Debra Harper Anna C. Harris Carol Ann Harris David Harris Ivy Harris Ronald " Electrical Psychoeducational Psychology Sports Management Rhetorics Bectri Engineering Processes Communications Engines Technology Laura Harris Michael Harter Donna Hartzell lona Haskins Early Childhood Criminal Justice Occupational Therapy Political Science Elementary Ed Leslie Hatcher Social Welfare James Haughey Risk Management Insurance Marketing Garrett Hauptman Biology Sonia Haynes-Faucett PEP Joseph Healey Physical Ed Burton Heisley Communications Jae Hyun Heo Accounting Nicole A Herndon Public Relations Brenda Hersh Journalism , ' :reH ftCCM M ' l LisaHc 280 Lisa Hickson Secondary Ed ;Ha0S P Thomas Hladczuk History Debra Hilkene Psychology Deborah Hill Journalism Advertising Richard M. Hinchliffe Psychology Sonny Ho Finance Du Hoang HRT Tameka Hodge Political Science Nicole Hinton RTF Heather Hollenbach Elementary Ed 281 Ta-Tanisha Holmes Rhetoric Communications Gregory Horn History Andrew Hornstein Anna Horsey Theater Donna Howell Education Brett Huggett Jazz Music Wayne Hunter Communications Yolanda Hurt Social Work Rohaiza Hussin Computer Information Services Christina Hutchinson Criminal Justice John Hutchinson Chemistry Dionne Hyatt Broadcast Journalism David Hylinski Finance Donna lanieri Risk Management Isurance Naoko Ibe Journalism Mary lerovante Elementary Ed 282 me Jacintha C. Jacobs Computer Information Accounting Marjorie Jacobs Communications Vincent Jacobs Physics Antonina Jankowski Computer Science Larissa Jarema Journalism 283 Krystal Johnson General Strategic Management Christine Jones Maria Johnson Computer Science Sharon Johnson RTF Yvette Johnson Nursing DeShawn Jones Accounting James Jones Business LaVonia Jones Psychology Christine A. Jones Christine t Psychology Element! fc i -v Patty Jones :=,„; Accounting Sheila Jones Paul Kallus Takeshi Kamakura Markos Kamins Business Law Environmental International Kevin Kaminski Real Estate Engineering Technology Business Business Management Kevin Kaminski Business Management Em 284 Lisa Kane Education Sayaka Katsume Psychology Hideo Kawakita CIS Tomoya Kawasaki Economics International Business Stephen Kealey Exercise Science Christine Kearney Elementary Ed Naby Keita Necole Keitt Actuarial Science Electrical Pre-Med Engineering Technology Wilden Kelly Patricia Kennedy Business James Kenney Environmental Engineering Richard Kilda Accounting Traci Kilgore Rhetoric Communications Heather Kim Elementary Ed Hyong Kim 285 Roberta Kingkiner Lisa Kinsey Kathleen Kirchner Susumu Kitagana Business Criminal Justice Spanish Human Resource Engineering Administration Administration James Kohler Physical Therapy (above)An anxious bike attempts to jump rail- ing in order to make it to class on time. (Photo by Mather) 286 . Maria Koulas Computer Science Maki Koyama Psychology Daniel Kozelnicky Civil Engineering David Kratz Journalism Reiji Kusawake Physics Rose LaRocca Secondary Ed Laurie Lachman CIS Shiny Kuncheriah Health Information Management ilfctfe Thomas Kusters Psychology Chia-Ling Lai Finance 287 Nancy Leisner Biology Lori Leith Art Ed Jana Lenkiewicz 288 ■ Bryan Linkin Political Science Paul Lombardo Accounting Lauren Lipschutz Communications John Lipsett History Chong Lo Business Law Patrice Lomax Nursing fcfe Doug Long Anthropology Sancia Longmore Criminal Justice Nilda Lopez Nursing Melanie Lopko Human Resource Administration 289 Helen Luii Monica Lyons Bennett Ma Karen MacElrevey Maira Machado ' n-Ajror Social Work African American Studies Biochemistry Nursing Health Information Management Engl I Eileen Maclay RTF Joseph Magee Criminal Justice 290 Robert MacNeal English Scott Maguire RTF Michelle MacNichol Psychology Paul Maisey Business Law Real Estate John Madden Finance Real Estate Tracey Makoid Business Monica Maddrey Social Administration Mark Malaty Chemistry ,. l Slide ! :• Maurine Marcellus Psychology Figueroa Marlabetz Political Science ™ • ■ • » i e ' Ka ©! .. Kimberly Marquez Elementary Ed ' ioo aria-Aurora Martinez English Kengo Maruyama Finance Stacy Mason Social Administration Akiko Masunari Economics Francis Mathenge Computer Science aove) Student security warms nself during the harsh weather ys. (Photo by Kennedy) 291 Mary McCaffrey Education Timothy McCarthy RTF Venessa McCioskey Social Work Dion McClarin Social Work Robert McCluney Social Work Katnieen M Wendy McClure Marketing Monica McCollum History Louis McCormick Criminal Justice Linda McCree English Syreeta McDaniel Business Law 292 Educat Brian McDonough Psychology Criminal Justice John McElwee International Business Administration Joyce McEntyre Special Ed Catherine McFadden Social Administration Edward McGonigle Psychology Michael McHale Finance Theresa McHugh Health Information Management Dawn Mcintosh Psychology African American Studies Michele McKeeveer Human Resource Administration Marianne McKendry Speech Language Pathology Kathleen McKenna Elementary Ed Kenneth McLarnon Business Ed Dave McLaughlin Real Estate Lisa McMullen Social Work Susan McMullen Acturial Sciences Dana McNeal Education Thomas McPoyle Benjamin McVoy RTF Howard Meacham Linda Meier Anthropology 293 Elizabeth Melchor Melody Merchant Human Resource Administration Management fei mk « Athanasia Mikroulis Finance Maria Melito Christopher Menna Samuel Mensah Dawn Marie Mercadante :oe International Business Civil Engineering Finance Journalism : re Adminstration Management Dayna Michaels English Tanya Mickens Psychology Tanya Middleton RTF Akhenaton Mikell Therapeutic Recreation Carolyn Miller Human Resources Administration Fredrick Miller Accounting Tracy Miller RTF Mark Mills Political Science LukeW Lilka Mimbella Jo Anne Mirabelli Adam Mitry Akita Mohd Delan Beatrice Molinari Dance Pre-Med Psychology Criminal Justice Finance Cynthia 1 Accou 294 Diana Moore Political Science Mittchell Moore Lynette Moragne Christine Morgan Pauline Moritz Marketing Criminal Justice Business Elementary Ed Risk Management , Luke Morley 1 Cynthia Morrow Accounting Melissa Moskovitz Mathematics Bruce Mosley, Jr. Communications RTF A site where numerous graduations have taken place, Jennifer Rice takes a moment to refelect on her time at Temple next to a famous statue. (Photo by kennedy) 295 Barbara Mott Political Science Andrea Mowatt Business Management Megan Moyer Journalism Yasuhiro Makaibara Economics journa Jodi Mullen Accounting June Myers Elementary Ed Timothy Mullen Marketing Teresa Mulllonney Elementary Ed Kenneth Murphy Finance Premkumar Nair Accounting Charles Naples Civil Engineering Kashmira Narinesinga Human Resources Administration Rita Ann Narkiewicz Accounting Christine Nass Linda Navarra Angelique Nelson Nicole Newman Music Electrical Engineering Technology Psychology CIS 296 5 A 1 Murphy take Tina Ngo Finance Andrew Ngotho Finance Cuong Nguyen Fine Art Diem Nguyen Computer Science Minn Tarn Nguyen Computer Science Tarn-Roger Nguyen Computer Information Sciences 297 Kelly Nye Business ,Htei[ Servi 298 tfl fc James O ' Rourke Criminal Justice Jennifer Oakes Education William O ' brien English Michael Oerth Accounting Kellie Oldfield Education Wayne Oleski Marketing Michael Olshefski Finance Marketing Angela Orellana International Business Marketing Sachiko Osada Art History Thomas Osmon RTF g Tanya Owens Finance Business Shalean Paige Rhetoric Communications Twana Paimer Psychology Laurie Paleologos Elementary Ed James Palermo Mathematics Jean Pantal Computer Information Services Lisa Parabak Elementary Ed Stephanie Pardo Psychology Eunice Parkes Business Blaine Parkinson Marketing International Business 299 Michael Paternoster Phillip Patterson Lorelei Pearce Kellie Pearson Barbara Pellegrino Communication Mechanical Engineering Arts Rhetoric Communications Business Administration Kelly Pennick Journalism Shelli Pennick Real Estate Teresa Perkins Social Administration Darnell Perry Jennifer Perry Psychology Denise Peters Iva Peterson Social Work Christina Petku Human Resources Administration Elizabeth Petrosi Elementary Ed Laurie Pewterbaugh Elementary Ed Jeff Phillips RTF Pat Phillips HYPERD Donna Piantoni Education Jennifer Pilla Criminal Justice Howard Pinto Business 300 Julie Ponert Human Resources ' cr Marlene Piatt Elementary Ed John Ponte ' i 3t Daniel Ploppert Human Resources Ricardo Polanco Donna Porter Elementary Ed Scott Porter Acturial Sciences Elizabeth Polster Psychology Stephanie Potchak Human Resources Administration Even Willie Penn celebrates Phil lies style. (Photo by Kennedy) 301 Richard Pour Civil Construction Engineering Alberta Proietta Mechanical Engineering Vanita Rajan Computer Information Sciences Nancy Powell Anthropology Richard Pruzina Electrical Engineering W% t Justine Razler Therapeutic Recreation Tammi Prather Business Management Karen Primavera Early Childhood Education 4 Maria-Elena Quattrone RTF John Quigley Marketing Rembert Reach Elementary Ed Patricia Reed Social Administration Michael Ratter Marketing Annette Reeves African American Studies Burt Reeves Civil Construction Engineering Roseann Reffner Patrick Regina Marketing Scott Relo Communications Christy Reiff Business 302 _ L John Reilly Barbara Rein Business Denise Reiner Finance Economics Doreen Remolde Real Estate Marlene Richardson Elementary Ed arol Rhodes Samuel Riccobond Mark Rice Nigel Richards Education Sociology Civil Engineering Management Martin Richmond Finance 303 Dana Robinson Robert Robinson Anthony Rocco Allyn Roche Marisol Roche Elementary Ed English RTF Biology Criminal Justice Spanish Michelle Rodney Education Adam Roffman Risk Management Jamie Rogie English Lisa Romano Speech, Language, Hearing Sciences 304 j£ HPhk l UK " " ■ " ■ ' Ik. ' 4 1 nl -.■:: Shawna Rondeav International Business Theodore Ronsvalle Secondary Ed Lanie Rosa International Business Renee Rosenblatt Peter Ross History ,,»„, Gerald-john Rossini Biology Randi Rubin Elementary Ed Eric Rudnitzky Marketing Nicole Ruffin Social Work Dara Ruiz Biology 305 Kelly Rutkowskl RTF Brian Rutledge Risk Management Insurance Julie Ryan English Adriane Sabb Marketing Bibi Saddick Elementary Ed Kyoko Sakamoto Psychology Giovanna Salas Secondary Ed Frances Salemno Horticulture Renita Sales Rhetoric Communication Theary Sam Social Work Raymond Sanderlin Paula Sanders Elementary English Annette Sample Secondary English Anthony Santaniello Geography Urban Studies Melissa Santarelh Psychology 306 ta Pamela Sariakanos Psychology Ruth Schwartz Political Science Chika Satoh Geography Urban Studies Joseph Saxton Antonio Scalise Psychology ff Jude Scarpello Accounting Brian Schweitzer Rosanna Scipione Education Jane Scott International Business Mariagrace Scotto Fine Arts 307 ' Tammy Searfass Kathleen Secoda Deborah Seif Hiromi Seino Social Work Risk Management Insura nce Theater Geography Irene Selznick Political Science Carol) Accoi Roland Shelton Psychology Andrea Sheppard Political Science Hara Sher Psychology Ping-Chin Shik Accounting Lisa Schultz Finance Staci Sle P S»£ fc 308 Carolyn Silva Accounting Anita J. Sinese Biology Christopher D. Sipes Mohammad Sizar Electrical Engineering Technology Jan Sklaroff Political Science Staci Slepion Psychology Julie Smeltzer Art History Dianne Smith Education Ginger Smith Liberal Arts Kevin Smith Accounting 309 Rising To The Paul Smith Peter Smith Brent A. Snyder Susan Sokalsky Olalekan Solanke Computer Science Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering Psychology Risk Management Human Resource KiiMySl Sport Ri Christopher Squeri Sport Management Jacqueline Staerk Psychology Kimberly Stagliano Business Howard Stalker Accounting Victoria Staples Ctieui] 310 Temple Challenge Kimberly Stefanowicz Richard Stein Donna Steinhouse Richard Steinmetz Elisabeth Steuble-Johnson Sport Recreation Criminal Justice Business Statistics Health Ed Management Capsi Stevens Diane Stewart Cynthia Sticker Dena Stills Nicole Stokes Business Elementary Ed Human Resource Finance Human Resources Management Real Estate Administration Gaetano Storace Chemistry Bobbie Struther Earth Science Stephanie Stuart Social Work Akiyo Sugano Psychology Eri Suganuma Anthropology 311 Soojin Suh Robert Sullivan Arthur B. Swain Jr. Michelle Swatski Meredith Symkowiak Real Estate Real Estate Occupational Rhetoric Finance Finance Therapy Communications 312 (above) This semester security has had many problems with keeping thieves out of bookstore lockers. (Photo by Kennedy) (fil Angel Ernesto Tapia Biology Doreen Thaxton Justice System Services Margo Thomas Real Estate Merope Terdieu Management Marketing James E. Termini RTF John Theodosiades Secondary Ed English Ericka Thomas Electrical Engineering Technology Karen Thompkins Nursing Peter Thompson Risk Management Finance Insurance Michael Thornton Marjori Tinney Shigeko Tokushige Mitchell Tonik Monica Trainer Physical International Marketing RTF Health Ed Business Tomoari Tsuchiya Political Science Nghia Tran Accounting Eisuke Tsujisaki Marketing Economics Dawn Tropiano Joseph Tropiano Jr History International Business Finance Claudia Tucker CIS Julie Tung International Business Finance Sharon T. Trowell Human Resource Administration Dawn Turner Finance Spring Turner Elementary Ed Hisako Ueda Education Noel Vadel Chemistry Shad Van Ormer Religion Beatrice Vanotoo Nursing 313 Rosemary Varallo Journalism Shiny Vargese Nursing Edward Vecchio Political Science Elizabeth Vecchione Physical Health Margie Velutini Maria Villari Business Law Joseph Vinch Environmental Engineering Chi Vuong Electrical Engineering Elazabeth Wagner Music Ed Janine Walder Business Administration Geraldine Wallace Political Science Michelle Walls Criminal Justice Jeann Jing Wang International Business Wendy Warfield Psychology Marlitta Washington Accounting Kajsa Watt Chuck Watterson Jessia Weaver Dean Wehr Bruce Weiner Public Relations Secondary Ed English Physical Health Ed English 314 J Traci Weiser Elementary Ed TO Rodney West Garden Wellington Heather Wendi English W l V ■« if 9 W r h Karen White English Ohenewaa White Social Work Mark Wesner Business Moses White Jr. Mechanical Engineer Technology Gwendolyn West Finance John Wiley Political Science m 315 Rich Wiley Christy Wilhelm Darlen Williams Dionne Williams Florence Williams Mechanical Anthropology Human Resource Social Work Business Law Engineering Management Jacqueline Williams African-American Studies Psychology Paul Williams Theatre Wayne Williams Business Accounting Yvette Williams Bernard E. Wilson Secondary Ed English Tara Wilson Communications Robert Winegrad Civil Engineering Richard Winget Chemistry Brenda Wingfield Social Work Joseph Wodarczyk Business Law Elizabeth Wolen Business Denise Wolko Chemistry Audrey m. Wolstenholme Marketing Shonta Woodbury International Business a c 316 Michelle Worman Social Work Keye Wysocki Criminal Justice Jennifer Yabut Criminal Justice Toru Yamagishi CECSA Kei Yamamoto Political Science Min Yang Risk Management Insurance Joseph Yellak RTF J f i y i t ft V ' A graduate eagerly awai ' receiving her diplomi (Photo by Kennedy) Steve Yang Environmental Engineer Technology Willie Yelverton CIS Jennifer Yanni Business Michael Yeung Yoo Lisa Yorgey Kurt Yost Margaret Young Rhonda Young iting Economics Social Work Accounting Finance 317 318 Stephanie Adkins Thank you for your encouragement and your support Mom and Dad. Joan Amarnick Glenn Anderson Always follow what is in your heart, for Thank you Carol! others do not know how you truly feel. Christoper Angelo Keith Arrington Behind every great fortune there is a To my family: I would not have made it crime. Janet Bachelor Guess what guys? I ' m a math teacher! Eric Beers Peace Folks without you. Tracy Battle To my family, thank you for all your love and support. Tracey Blunt Thank you maom for your love and support. Aubrey Bobb-Semple Kelly Branson I owe it all to my mother. The past three years have been un- imaginable, but in spite of everything, Kathleen Brinkos we did jt mom! Much love and thanks to everyone — Karen Browne especially Jeff. Thank you God for preserving my san- ity! Andrea Buermann Karen Burrell iGood luck to Class of ' 94 social work It was a long struggle but I finally made students! it! 319 George Carpenter Scott Butler He who dies with the most toys, still dies Butthead Rules! — No fea. Van We our Melissa Cerulla While attending Temple I met a lot of great people. Yong Chough Thanks mom and dad I owe it all to you. She Ag 1 gilt! dad pos Susie Chung Deborah Clarchy To my family because of you this day is I may not make much money, but I ' ll possible! make big change. Alia Ne Kelly Collins Thank you dad and mom, lly. Thanx 4 everything Chip lly. Kimberly Combs Long live Salad Alley with Carol! Bna Per; John Czapko Thank you mom dad. Jen I love you. Patricia Davis Anything is possible through Christ, who strengthens you. Deanna D ' Antonio I would like to thank my family and friends. I luv u. Betsy Denton Thanks Richard and Jeanette I made it because of you. Ste- TU Sen Ang 123 Renee Douglas Finally !!! Ten years !!! Thank God I ' m done!! LaWanda Drakeford All my experiences at Temple will never be forgotten. Ann Earr Eluster Lewis The quest for knowledge is never ended. Carol Felder Thanks for your support mom, dad and family. I made it! Josi Tacl 320 Vanessa " Sekayi " Fields We should be the primary educators of our children. Marlabetz Figueroa Those who struggle appreciate more what they have and are the ones who triumph the most. you. Sheri Fragassi A good education is one fo the greates gifts one can receive. Thanks mom and dad for all your support and making it possible. Steven Geisel Many thanks for the support from family and friends! Alia Geyftsman Next stop, Law school! Mark Giacobbe Paul and Scott the biggest pain in my ass! Brian Giardino Perseverance is the key. Laura Giuliani Earning my degree has been a wonderful experience. ideii Steven Glassman TU Sports Info Office sv 91-94, TT Senate 93-94. Angelique Greenidge 123-go! Thanks to mom and dad and all my loved ones. Christine Godshall You ' re never too old to make your dream come true. Karin Hallberg Open your mind, embrace the world and see the effect. never Anna Harris Earning this degree was much fun! Sonia Haynes-Faucett Take pride in your culture; education is the key. dand Joseph Healey Tack, Greg, Sean, and Clint never forget the roadtrips. Deborah Hill Thanks to everyone here for the time of my life! 321 Ta-Tanisha Holmes This is for you mom and dad Thanks! Lisa Honig Champagne wishes and caviar dreams! Thanks Temple Lou Dionne Hyatt DeShawn Jones Tha With God ' s help and mom I ' m on my way Thanks to my family for all their love and to success. support. Maria Johnson -. -ru i _._,_. ox x i Sharon Johnson Thank you mom and dad gmm. Stuart I T . . , ,. . . . need more of a challenge ee. Thanks dad! ' love V ou! Stephen Kealey Thanks to all of the P.E. teachers, you really educate students. Pat Nev Janice Kotofskyz TXmomdad ajrluvukids.memcph Bonnieu r8 kjsiseraelmjbj. Ado Trai David Kratz Temple Rugby division champs. DTD number 10. Temple bball no.1. Sancia Longmore To Jeff my family thanks a million. Love. Regina Lucente Remember life is special, so live your dreams! Monica Maddrey To my family and Erick thank you for your support. Keiana Lewis Dai I want to thank family and friends for arr being there for me. y err Paul Lucas Not four years, but a lifetime. Pi Lambda Phi PA Alpha Delta. Maira Machado To my parents Juan and Martina Machado thank you. Paul Maisey What do I do now????? 322 Jam Thai Nab Alwc Tan; ams! Kimberly Marquez Kenao M Thanks mom and family. I couldn ' t have p ' naN I d ' dTn done it without you! K.L., U.W., I love ya! ' ' ' e and Louis McCormick III Thanks to my family and STD for everything love u. Theresa McHugh Love and thanks to all who made this day possible. Marta Melito Samuel Mensah Never give up on a dream no matter how I thank my family for the love and long it takes to complete. support. Tracy Miller Above all else; To thine self be true. Joanne Mirabelli For all that we are and all that we have, we should thank God. [Of Diana Moore I am extremely pleased and proud of my Temple career. Karen Morris Thanks mom and dad I did it! imbda James Mulcahy Thanks mom and dad Buds Gram AR TW IS LD AS JO WW Gang. Naby Keita Always give your best to anything you pursue. Tanya Owens I would like to say thank you to mom, dad, Cliffy, and my family. ! Jodi Mullen Always set goals for yourself. Andrew Gotho Temple might not make you rich, but you will always be rich in character. Pamela Nicodemus To my family and friends — thank you for everything. 323 Ads Twana Palmer Let go and let God!!! Jean Panta God was my guide. Pan Lisa Parabak Eunice Parkes Temple has unfluenced me in more ways I ' ve come this far by faith — Leaning on ;Jl) than education. the Lord. fall 3rai Blaine Parkinson nu .„. n „ -ru i u- ■ i -4. Phillip Patterson The only thmq to do is to suck it up and -,- r ... . ..„ .. . a K To never again integrate or differentiate, drive on! a a j en twi Teresa Perkins Denise Peters Practice random kindness and senseless Love and many thanks to Steve, Jennifer acts of beauty. and mother. ic Donna Piantoni Thanks mom and dad I love you. Gina Maria Pisoni on Thank you for your love and patience MDMJ and RB. |P di Alberta Proietta Justine Razler " Enqineer? Why do you want to drive a D ., . . .. . , ., ... h n - . . %„ y y Breathe in, breathe out and smile!!! train? Patrick Regma . _,. . -ru i i u i i u- Samuel Riccobono Thank you Jeanne, helping me make this _. . l, y . » f » The future is ours to shape, dream come true. rhar Susan Roach NIB, kk , band, roadtrips, hoots, Templar, moocow, love ya. Dana Robinson Finally!! I couldn ' t have done it without you, mom! ihei 324 ngi Adam Roffman Dara Ruiz If I see it as experience, it hasn t gone to For Qnce |jf , am Qud Qf f , waste. ' Pamela Sankiehoj Everyone has a purpose in life. It is their duty to find it. Antonio Scalise Take the Temple Challenge. Kathleen Secoda Brat, we did it! I love you! Love Pain. itiate enniff Dena Stills It was hard but enjoyable at Temple. Mitchell Tonik If I see it as experience, it hasn ' t gone to waste. Mariagrace Scotto TU cheerleading — Go Owls! Kimberly Stefanowicz To believe is to achieve don ' t forget your dreams. Angel Tapia It was very hard but anyone that has reason can do it. ice Monica Trainer Anh Tran Thanks to family, friends, Chris, and all at Thanks for everything, mom and dad. I Update! love you. Eisuke Tsujisaki Banzai!! John Wiley Thank you to all who make this journey possible. Moses White Jr. Ma I finally did it. Rest in peace love forever Jr. Dionne Williams Thank you mom and dad for believing in me and supporting me. Jacqueline Williams She is a pillar of strength to me. James Williamson IV Now I can start my real life. No more fun- n-games. 325 Bernard Wilson Dream your dreams, but work for your reality. Jennifer Yabut Outta her in just four years — eat yer heart out! Joseph Yellak One day Owls will rule the earth. Joseph Wodarczyk If at first you don ' t succeed try try try try try try again. Toru Yamagishi Thanks mom and dad. Willie Yelverton Willie Yelverton, Demon of the underworld. Anonymous Anonymous A dream — a wish your heart makes. Even if you originated 7 blocks west of Make it come true. Temple you can go anywhere. Anonymous Hey Alex and the yep I did it. Luv mom and dad. Anonymous Hey Betty, life goes on without Norm. Luv Norm Anonymous I finally made it!! Thanks mom and Rid! Anonymous I would like to thank Jesus Christ for everything. Anonymous It was not easy. Thanks God I am done. Anonymous Many thanks to my family friends! 1994 " You know it " Anonymous Special thanks to my grandparents! This one ' s for you! Anonymous Thanks mom, dad, Aunt Mildred Aunt Kathryn " you know it! " 1994!! Anonymous Thanks Dr. Legos! Anonymous Thank you mom and dad I love you. 326 s4 Lnal oaklZach t the joy which ran through campus as the ade it to the World Series. This Pi Lambda brother is the embodiment of Phillies fever. (Photo by Kennedy) 1 15 327 328 (right) Since Coach John Chaney ' s outburst toward UMASS ' coach, the university gathered behind him to show their support. (Photo by Cole) (above) When we lost to UMASS during the last two seconds of the game many fans could not hold themselves back from shedding tears. (Photo by Cole) 329 right) Nacy Kerrigan, Olympic ice skater for the United States, was in the media constantly because of the animosity between her and Tonya Harding. The animosity came when Harding ' s ex- husband attempted to eliminate Kerrigan from the Olympics by hitting her on the right leg with a metal bar. (Photo courtesy Associated Press) (below) The Dallas Cowboys won their second straight National Football League championship and the Buffalo Bills earned a sadder spot in sports history by losing their fourth straight Super Bowl. (Photo courtesy Associated Press) 330 -A -ME r L i CONGRATULATIONS JEANINE May Your Graduation Be A Beginning Of All Good Things We Wish You A Bright Future Filled With Love, Good Luck, Health and Success. Our Love Always, Mom and Dad and Brian WHAT IS IN YOUR FUTURE? You could spend it serving God and His people as a PRIEST in the Archdiocese of Philadelphia VOCATION OFFICE FOR DIOCESAN PRIESTS Saint Charles Borromeo Seminary 1000 East Wynnewood Road Overbrook, Pennsylvania 19096 667-5778 332 I is WRTI 90.1 FM v i i i i i j j j ) i i f ) ) i i i i iiii r Temple University Public Radio Ezzzzzzzz zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzazzz I years of broadcasting and still swinging Before you lays a 384-page book of memories, the Templar. Behind the smiles of Spring Fling students, or napping, oops, I meant studying students there was a lot of dedication to create a book which made the university proud. The university is you, the graduates and present students. A lot of the events which happened this year will make it difficult, if not impossible, to forget. If for nothing else, this is the year Temple University liberated you. But we at the yearbook hope your fondest memories are not leaving our unique university, but what you see before you — diversity, friendship, red tape, and most importantly — fun. So as you browse through this book, always cherish the memories which haunt its pages, for this is your book, your future. Keep building your futures. The yearbook staff would like to thank several people for their contributions to the yearbook. The Templar would not be possible without their help. Audiovisual Services: Pictures Dennis Leeper, director Zohrab Kazanjian, senior photographer Ara Kazanjian, photographer Sports Information: Media guides statistics Brian Kirschner, graduate assistant News Bureau The secretarial staff for the Deans of each school Kate Bozich, student media co ordinator Dean of Students Office E. Martin Hulse, Temple News editor Morris J. Kennedy, senior photographer CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1994 i-anR 334 a book k.H« Stall Jean-Marie Martino Danielle Nelson Susan Roach Sabina Szylobryt Kathleen Lynch Orlando Speaks Ben Yeager Annette DeLauder Jeff Grossman E. Martin Hulse William Roach Vemice Black Anthony Luongo Morris J . Kennedy William Carroll Julie Altman Jason Morgan William Roach Td Editor in Chief Sports Editor Organizations Editor Academics Editor Seniors Editor Business Manager Business Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Marketing Manager Writer Writer Writer Senior Photographer Writer Photographer Photographer Photographer Photographer iplar c Eoiaf2Aon Specifications Templar is a 9x12 book with 384 pages. There are 32 four- color pages. The staff selected an 80 lb. enamel paper for printing. Production Taylor Publishing Company ' s Typevision and Pagevision programs were used on a Macintosh System 7.0. All layouts were created on computer. Cover Design A lithcote cover with a 60 percent provence blue and 100 percent winestain were used with the Quark-designed theme. The blue-print is of the New Resident ' s Hall made available by Marvin J. Gerstein, director of Facilities Planning and Design. Photography All photographs except for team photos and portraits were taken by students. Team photos were taken by Audiovisual Services and portraits were taken by Carl Wolf Studios, Inc. Theme Our theme, Building Our Future was chosen because of the many physical changes taking place at Temple such as the Convocation Center, the New Residents Hall and the new classroom building aimed for 1995. Publisher Taylor Publishing Company 1550 West Mockingbird Lane Dallas, TX 75235 Photographer Carl Wolf Studio, Inc. 401 Elmwood Court One Sharon Hill, PA 19079 Yearbook Templar 403 SAC 13th St. Montgomery Ave. Phila., PA 19122 335 i I » YZXZXL ”
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