Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1996

Page 1 of 344

 

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1996 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1996 volume:

jCr 1 y ' 1. TEMPLAR 1996 I Temple University student Life 40 Organizations...88 Academics 120 Arts 152 News 178 Sports 218 Seniors 242 m y r •- ? ( n September 19, 1995, Temple University Main Campus held it ' s annual Kick-off-Karnival from 11-2 in the Bell Tower Square. As the students began to arrive, the background was supplied by a live music performance as well as recorded favorites. Placed in the decor of festive red-and-white striped tents were our favorite well known Temple student organizations promoting their programs. While some organiza- tions lured your attention with games and free gifts, others tried a more direct approach by handing out informative pamphlets. All in all, the Karnival was a success. Some of the organiza- tions participating in the event were: Temple Alumni Association, Temple University Counseling Services, Temple Mediation Group, S. A. C.E. -Sexual Assault Counseling Service, and Temple Disability Resources and Services, which promoted October as Disability Awareness Month. Other student organi- zations also attended, including campus fraterni- ties and sororities, sports teams, and other recreation- al facilities. The Kick-off- Karnival proved to be infor- mative as well as entertain- ing. It kept in the best inter- est of a lasting tradition. - " ngie Marion off-KARNivAl m - ' Save our aid! " This was the chant echoed by stu- dents at the rally against cuts in student aid. Qi September 29th over 100 students gathered outside of SAC. Among the many speakers was Mayor Ed Rendell, who spoke out against proposed congres- sional cuts in student finan- cial aid. Sen. Vincent Hughes, Rep. Harold James, and aty Councilman C vid Cohen each came to make an appeal to save funds. Student government leaders from Penn State, Drexel University, University of Pittsburgh, Duquesne University, Carnegie Mellon University, and Temple University ' s own all joined together. " Education should not be a privilege. 1 1 should be a right, " said Kamal Latham, Temple ' s Student Government president. Cfthers, criticized Gingrich and RepubUcans in general. " Just the name Newt reminds me of something 1 crushed on the sidewalk on the way to class, " said Chuck Williams, chief of staff of the Temple student government. The rally attracted media from all across the board. Among them were Channel 17, Channel 6 and radio stations KYW, WPEN andWWra. The controversy is focused on a U.S. cormnittee vote to cut $10.8 billion from the student loan program over seven years. There are proposals to tax colleges for every loan a student receives and to do away with grace periods after gradua- tion. Over 12,000 Temple students could be affected. The rally was followed by at least 100 students, including Mayor Rendell, marching to the Federal Building. With a police escort, they shouted out and called out in protest. They even succeeded in blocking off traffic at 7th and Market, as onlookers watched in amazement. Once they reached the Federal Building, still yelling and shouting, they stormed into the lobby, while Latham and Wilhams went to Specter ' s office. His response was that he was in full sup- port of financial aid. Although there were a few students who felt anger and were let down, others believe they really got their point across in a positive way. They believe that they got the job done. mSECCA Ba vhe Circle of t 0fnestric y huse tatistics show the extent of domestic abuse but do not focus on the psychological trauma and impact on a woman. While statistics are con- stantly given, there is still a need for educating the people. A panel on batter- ing and domestic abuse featuring Denise Brown, the sister of Nicole Brown Simpson, was held at Temple to create aware- ness of a growing prob- lem and to educate the masses about domestic violence. Brown, who set up the Nicole Brown Simpson Charitable Foundation, focused on ways a woman can be helped. Brown was assist- ed on the panel by Rebecca Baehr, Esq., of Women Against Abuse, and Ann Gaulin, the coor- dinator of Sexual Assault Counseling Education (S.A.C.E.). Ms. Baehr focused on laws such as the Pennsylvania Violence Against Women Act that can help a woman to be separated from the abuser, and she mentioned organizations such as Women Against Abuse that provide shel- ters and a means of living independently. Ms. Gaulin focused on the psychological symptoms of abuse such as anxiety, flashbacks of the act, depression, grief, low self-esteem and even thoughts of suicide. The panel focused on how a woman is first emotionally and psycho- logically abused by being called abusive names that break down her self- esteem as she starts to believe what the abuser calls her. This ultimately leads to physical abuse and finally the abuser apologizes for his behav- ior or claims that the act was due to the influence of alcohol. All three women stressed the fact that while there are laws and organizations that can help a woman emotional- ly and financially, the ulti- mate responsibility of a woman is still her own. " -Qaurao Shah K Nl " .? .; z wdb ;iw,sr T Ik Easy Life v " " ■ ' S 1 H ritas n Friday, October 20, 1995, about 70 persons gathered around the Bell Tower at 12:30 to listen to speeches given by partici- pants in the Million Man March in Washington, DC, on Monday. This was a march of over one miUion African Americans, comprised to make one think about what their society would be like without the presence of African Americans. Though there was no sound system made avail- able to them, the speakers continued with their pro- gram, relaying their heart- felt experiences to the enthusiastic crowd. Neither rain nor classes stopped the speakers from telling their listeners how they need to be aware of the importance of African Americans, and how, without them, there would be no society. They spoke of the need to support communities in need. The masses of people are most important, yet if one falls, we all fall. While this event was called the Million Man March, many women partici- pated as well. There was no difference between men and women in Washington, they were all together as one. Though there were 10 different speakers, they all had common messages. Qie being to get involved, because one person can make all the difference. Another common theme was the Vote. Voting was said to be a tool in constructing a society of choice. It may be our generation ' s way of breaking the mold. Yes, we can make a difference. --Angle Marion 18 f • ' •■r want 1 ryP i yor III ' " , 21 il New loofc... f ou ' ve seen it, the red and white awning, the new outdoor tables and chairs. The new food Court on 12th Street next to Anderson Hall is getting ready for business. Beginning November 10, the seven food trucks on 13 th Street and Montgomery Avenue will be moving into this updat- ed location. They ' ll be making room for the Temple Learning Center. Yes, all the places we love to meet for lunch, grab a snack, Eddie ' s Pizza, Fame ' s Famous Pizza, Temple Salads, Munch Mobile, All ' s Middle East Food, Orient Express, and Richie ' s Deli and Pizza are all relocating. However, look out for some other changes to come, on moving day. Students may have to dig deep into their pockets if prices increase due to the 22 costly relocation. Owners will have to pay nearly five times more in rent, as much as $1500, at the new court. Higher operating cost and taxes will also mean higher prices for food. But, will breaking ground mean breaking the mold of traditional ven- dors on campus? Some students may remain loyal to the owners, but others might shy away from expensive prices. Maybe students will even start to brown bag their lunch. If more changes occur, per- haps the tradition of on campus vendors may start to disappear. Time will only tell if eating out will take on a new tradition here at Temple. — Single ' Marion ' ' J t 3 press conference f November 2, 1995, Philadelphia mayor Ed Rendell and Temple University President Peter ]. Liacouras announced that after five years of contentum between Temple administration and North Philadelphia ' s community lead- ers, the Apollo Project has been approved. The Apollo at Temple is envisioned as a plaza enfolding three buildings, complete with a pedestrian bridge and sur- rounding retail complex. The largest of the three buildings will be a convocation center, which will seat up to 3,500 for theater and dance, and 10,000 for sports events or family entertainment. The center ' s capacity can expand to 11,000 for concerts. A recreation and com- munity center with 20,000 square feet of indoor space will be attached to the center. This center will include on-line learning sites for youth and the elderly as well as a community center and retail stores. Finally, there will be an entertainment and parking center that will house up to 1,200 cars and will include more retail stores. For five years. Temple adminis- trators have been trying to get acceptance for the Apollo Project from the city council, which deals with zoning in the city. Temple administration had faced intense opposition fn m the council. The most consis- tent and powerful objections have come fn m the president of the Council, John StR-et. Street has held firmly to a position that Temple should Apollo will not expand mto the surround- ing North Philadelphia commu- nity, which he represents on the council, unless the university benefits the community at the same time. Because of Street ' s objection to the project, many observers felt that if it went through, he was one person who could be counted on to not be there. At yesterday ' s press conference, however. Street stood side by side with Rendell as the mayor declared that the Apollo Pmject was " great for the city of Philadelphia and great for the areas around Temple University. " The mayor explained why Street had come around to support the Apollo Project. He descnbed how Temple is to cre- ate a $5 million Housing Rehabilitation Fund and will transfer control of the fund over to the city, which has estab- lished a Office of Housing and Community Development. According to the agree- ment between the city of Philadelphia, Temple and com- munity leaders, the fund will be used to leverage financing for a $25 million effort to revitalize the North Central Philadelphia area by creating new homes. Rendell announced that 500 units will be created in the areas surrounding Temple. Twenty-five percent will be very low income homes, 25 per- cent will be moderate and the final fourth will be medium income homes. Four hundred of these units will be created; the other hundred will be reha- bilitated from existing build- ings. Besides the $6.3 million being spent on housing through Temple, its partners and several corporations which have made grants to the project, and addi- tional $5.7 million is being spent in other contributions to the community, including $404,150 in four-year scholarships to 15 neighborhood students. The money will be award-ed start- ing in 1996 and will continue until the turn of the century. Rendell said the hous- ing development fund was Street ' s idea, and he concluded THE h?Ollo 0 by saying that the building pro- ject will create 1,800 jobs in the city. Street spoke next. ' Today is a gixxl day because Temple is going to get what it wants and the community is going to get what it needs. " Street thanked several people who helped him during his negotiations with Temple administration, and he thanked the people of North Philadelphia as " a dedicated, committed, uncompromising I 24 uhhAfLl nlhf next. halil ityis ■mple sM Sorth group of people in the commu- nity who will not surrender their community and will not surrender their rights to the state or the governor. " Street continued by say- ing what his view of the rela- tionship between North Philadelphia and Temple is. " What is good for Temple must be good for North Philadelphia, and what is good for North Philadelphia has to be good for Temple. " " If North Philadelphia does not succeed, Temple can- not either. " Street said by winning these concessions, " North Philadelphia has won a victory for the whole city. " He also said there is a gulf between Temple and the surrounding area, " a gulf that is much too wide to be tolerated. " Street began to con- clude his remarks by calling for the creation of a permanent advisory council so that the community would be kept part of Temple ' s plans for North Philadelphia. " An advisory council would get us all in sync. " As street was conclud- ing, a voice from the door inter- rupted him. " Why have you waited until now, on the eve of the election, to do something for the people of North Philadelphia? " The voice came from Street ' s opponent for his seat on the city council, Melvin Sharpe. Sharpe had been at the confer- ence for some time and had handed out campaign flyers. A wave of reporters ran to catch the strong words of Street ' s opponent, while Street tried to finish his speech. An effort was made by several community leaders loyal to Street to get Sharpe to leave and bloc k the cameras from him, but Street ' s chal- lenger refused to leave until he had his say. He accused Street of manipulating Temple and the North Philadelphia community in order to ensure himself another term. After Sharpe and a few supporters left. Street denied Sharpe ' s charges. " 1 can ' t understand why someone would want to disrupt a meeting like that. Mr. Sharpe said he wasn ' t celebrat- ing what we did today. Maybe he ' s not celebrating because he wasn ' t involved. " Rendell agreed that whaf s good for Temple is good for North Philadelphia, and introduced Temple President Liacouras, whom he praised for his " leadership and vision. " Liacouras referred to the project as part of Temple ' s " decision to reinvigorate its presence in Philadelphia. " He said it includes " a constellation of building projects that are underway or will soon begin— 228,900,000 of them ' Liacouras spoke of the many other projects Temple is planning. The new student law center, housing for an addition- al 1,500 students on campus, and the Learning Center. Liacouras also referred to the Apollo Project ' s name- sake, the mythical god Apollo, whose domain included Ught, music and sport. ' The Apollo of Temple spans these human endeavors, and more. " Liacouras painted a vision of a future where an emerging Temple Town will draw thousands from the com- munities and the dty at large. In this spirit. Temple trustee and men ' s basketball coach John Chaney spoke. He said that the most important thing about the project was that " we will be able to provide for the needs of more young peo- ple. " He concluded by calling the Apollo of Temple " the most significant thing I have seen happen in the community. " 25 1 II 1 ll f- y-W m I ipiK ' Mft i j:f i ' wi SC ir — 1! ¥- = 1 ' " ' f " " ' V ! ' " f ' . [ , «rt T jHL — ' --- ' ■ [ r ' I ni ' " " 3RE. VK.it l 26 N BREAKING GROUND 27 LUNCH s DtNNBI 29 Sreakins the Meld BOOK TOREr he Temple University Bookstore has a new look for 1995. During the summer month of July, it underwent a $1000,000 face lift. Changes were made in the layout of the departments, as well as in it ' s service system. The major layout changes were made to open up the front of the building, and to make it a little more friendly. The convenience store within the bookstore was moved to the front of the building, increasing it ' s sales. Cash registers were moved and separated, making it not the crowded lines we remember. Service was improved with the reloca- tion of the cash registers. These permanent regis- ters all included options of payment by cash, credit, or check, unlike before, V - 30 where there were lines designating one or the other. Three new registers were added, which are available during rush. Aside from new car- peting, paint, and tile, the bookstore also added a new section: the software department. It also added a new entrance to the right of the main to accommo- date buy-back and refund transactions, and a new monitored bag drop for the students-convenient pro- tection against theft and loss. With all these new changes, the University Bookstore is expecting a great year of success. Success for them as a business, contributing to your success as a student. — ngi ' e ' i arion 31 V x t ' fc ' _. " 1 , ' Z omc ro WSs; 32 i This page is reserved for you to record the people, places, events and things that have helped you 1 ; SJ PROFESSOR INSTRUCTOR EVENT CLASS RELATIVEfSJ. FRIENDCSJ HOW HAVE you BROKEN THE MOLD?. 33 A Message from ik j resiiem Congratulations on your individual achievement in gradu- ating from this great University. My hope is that your years at Temple were rewarding, and that they stimulated in you the lifelong pursuit of knowledge, and understanding. Fifty years from now, when you look back on the time you spent as a Temple student, they will represent a relatively brief and distant period in your life. When you reach that benchmark, my hope is that you will still regard your Temple experiences as rich and helpful in preparing you for a fulfilling, productive life. The student body of the year 2046 may look different than yours. But if they ' re ambitious, undaunted by hard work, and as bright as you. Class of 1996, they ' ll be in the best Temple tradi- tion — just as you are. In the intervening years, maintain your sense of humor and be honest with yourself. Everything else will work out. On behalf of our distinguished faculty and staff. Board of Trustees, and nearly 200,000 proud Temple alumnae and alumni throughout the world, I wish you the best. Peter J. Liacouras President v - % 35 I .t { % PiiMk In (Dedication to %atfierim ozicfi hz 1996 empfar wishes to honor %aU ozichfor her out- standing contributions to the ewpie University community, %ate ozich graduated from temple University zvith highest honors in 1990 zvith " Bachelor of rts in joumafism, specializing in public relations. She was also a presidential scholar, Ms, Bozich is the quintessence of many things, among which are competency; proficiency and determination. She is a single mother who manages to have a career, continue her education and raise her daughter, 9ds, Bozich is currently enrolled in temple ' s MBA program and is also the Coordinator of Student Publications, dedicating this issue of the Templar to %ate Bozich has a special meaning to the Templar staff because without %ate, the production of this bookjwouldnot have been possible. She has guided the staff of the Templar as well as that of the Temple 9i ws through many semesters of hard worli to accomplish our common goal-- a publication of superior quality. Ms, Bozich has clearly brol n the mold with her many acade- mic, professional and personal accomplishments. 39 40 Pre-Homecoming Comedy: eorge Carlin per- y formed at the pre- homecoming show held on October 12, 1995 to start off a great weekend for Temple. The Temple football team which won a game for the first time this season. George Carlin brought his comedy routine to a crowd of at least 700 students in McGonigle Hall. Carlin started his act by criticizing and pok- ing fun at the conserv- atives, pro-lifers, and anti-abortionist. He criticized the anti- abortionists for caring about the fetus, but forgetting about it once it is born. Carlin, who opposed such an idea as the " sanctity of life, " told the students about his " vision for America. " He stressed the return of beheadings, cruxifictions, burning people at the stake and showing all this on cable television, which, according to him, will help balance the budget. Carlin ' s vision was further explained by his weird and zany plan to fence of the states of Kansas, Utah, Colorado and Wyoming and filling them with sex offend- ers, violent criminals, drug addicts, alco- holics, and maniacs, giving them complete freedom to do what- ever they wanted in the state. The act also fea- tured his list of people he can do without. The list ranged from ' relatives, to eccentric people, to people with annoying habits. The act concluded with his poking fun of the English language and how " slang " has affected our lives. He used as examples, the phrases, " legally drunk " , " down the tubes " , and, " that ' s the last draw ' The show also featured Carlin ' s spe- cial guest, Dennis Blair, who used his guitar impersonations of rock stars. 42 I -V. 43 44 irmf B - 45 HAd) But Temple 47 Cn the read mm s jTi fter laying quiet all night, around 8:15 a.m. Temple University ' s main campus suddenly becomes alive with eager students and teachers alike. Thousands of students make their way to school every morning from various places in the Philadelphia area, using a vast array of different transporta- tion systems. From trains, subways and buses, to cars and motorcycles. For commuters with cars, there are eight lots around cam pUs for convenient parking. Motorcvclists seem to prefer to use the sidewalk over lots (no tokens necessary). - Subway stations and bus stops are located at both the north and south end of campus. Yet, out of all these possible means of transportation, most seem to prefer the trains. The Septa sta- tion is located on the east side of campus, behind Anderson hall. After speaking to several commuting students, it is apparent that there are many conveniences and inconveniences the train can bring. Some students find their commuting time an excellent opportunity to study and plan for the day, catch up on some much needed sleep. The downside of this situation is the sardine like ride dur- ing rush hour, and the cold wait on the plat- form in the winter. Yet after dealing with all the trials and tribula- tions of getting here, commuters always find a warm welcome at Temple. ' 48 llA ' llliSllBaB 49 :M • t h « 5 52 53 54 i I 55 HalloMreen- TEMPLE S I STYLE! 1 ?■ 57 i go much to do ( 58 Too little time.. 59 il ti I 60 •Lk n AFRICAN AMERICAN MARKETPLACE ■S fl mt Q . 62 n 63 r l Sf . w. HE; l ' H AWARENESS RESOUWCfT " kHv V H l4 v Ifwhathai inside happen ' 64 ( ' .II I encd(. lion v()uru..: ick ' , till smoki? : SMOKEOU ' V r •«M« ' • ■«•• k. VuaCT « • P ., -A 1 E. 65 id 66 67 of empUi t t J fH ■ « iiMa V : » ■ " ill r; 1 ' " ' i N THE USA OR ABROAD... . lUftRMATIOMAL SERVICES •f ' ip 72 73 J. t. V 74 ' mi i X V i •n. . y ■A . 75 ii: ' - SECURI] G.. y -- %« I I. .L PKKSOa mist KNTKIi THKOrCJH Till-: KITTKK PARK MALL jif ±. 77 Pharmacy IMPROVI] G.. h STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES HAS MOVED TO MIHEN HALL GROUND FLOOR N.E. CORNER BROAD ST. AND BERKS MALL i -i " IHO ViNG . , : A • " . ♦.. ' • f _ • 4 - 80 J " V 82 x $ -A v V ' ' V 84 Cf I _ - VI 85 i ' I, A ' b 1 ! I )V t V 86 ■ J. " •A ■■ . ■. ' ., 87 Members Only Organizations 89 90 ► f i Sen u e S m r- 9 r reasicrer- 91 92 J Doves 93 T2G Executive 94 e CornmlttGe 95 National Association of Black Accountants, Inc. I 96 Temple University Student Chapter Front Row: Halima Benefield (Corresponding Secretary), Kenny Williams, Dr. Janice Mereba (faculty advisor), Alexis Stout (President), Ravelle Porter (1st Vice President), Seandell Sanders (Treasurer) Back Row: Tony Burgess, Tamika Fouike, Caria Hawkins, Christine Dawkins, Johnnie Kornegay III, Tag bo F. Emejulu,Jr., Elizabeth Nwabara 97 appa appa si - 98 ' 51 99 Service with style... the brothers of the Alpha Epsilon chapter perform weekly service duties for the University Bands. During the fall, one of the most popular service activities is making lunches for the band. A lunch is made for each bandmember for every home football game. 100 officers: 9 re J ide nl ' T)anielle Carrozza. r ' ce President- (5obina (5zylobryl. (Jecrelory Treojurer- Joseph ufler. Corresponding (3ecrefary ' Natalie Cheung. Alumni islorian-(3haron 9(lQrkoski, % rliameniarian- enn ife r 9i. Williams clioe membership: Angela rown, Rhonda Gxum ,(3ondy eck. aren ankowski, ndi emp, " Tristan 9(lock. 9ilelissa oshinsky, Christopher osmaceski. S ngie 9 arion. iealher V uihler. dheila Oliver, ork T. anuccio (bonorarji). vieil arshafsky. Jennifer ' IVenig. ffason IJa dez 101 9r euman nt? ' " 102 A Center 103 Temple 104 I 1 105 1996 TEMPLAR 2TAFF ■ V i t 106 V In having our pieHire taken, we, the staff of the 1996 Templar decided to show all the graduat- ing seniors exactly what it takes to make a yearbook. The editors work relentlessly to get seniors to have their pictures taken. On average, it takes five to six mailings and four photo shoots for us to get about six to seven hundred of you to have your yearbook pictures taken. Oh, one more thing, we also, advertise in the Temple News, The Ambler Column, post flyers, and put up countless messages on the message board in front of SAC. So, when one of your fellow classmates tells you that they never got any information about senior pictures, ask them where they ' ve been for the past four years! As you can see. Seniors Editor, Amy LflSCbisata computer terminal designing a flyer to catch YOUR attention. After we master the task of getting some of you to get your pictures taken, we take on the organizations. They ' re the ones that gwe us the hardest time. We practically have to go on a wild goose chase trying to track them down. PoorShfikdy Hill, Organizations Editor, f no wonder she looks so down. Student Life Editor, Shauna Wade, just couldn ' ttake it any more. After religiously assigning student life events to photographers and writers, only to have them forget to cover the events, leaving her to try to pick up the pieces and find another event that somebody would remember to cover, she called it quits — her blood pressure just couldn ' t take it anymore. Managing Editor, Sabina Szylobryt, may look perky in this picture, but what ' s really behind that facade? After enduring countless sleepless nights working to finish the gruesome deadlines this book and Herff Jones have brought upon us, Sabina is just happy that some day, this will be all OVER. As for me. Editor in Chief, Waleska Batista -Arias, i just hope rii still be alive to finish the supplement. This year has been one to remember for its extraordinary year- book catastrophies. But, I have two things to console me. The effort that we put into producing this book has had a wonderfiil result. We are all happy in the improvements that have been made in this year ' s book, and, I WONT HAVE TO DO THIS NE)(T YEAR!!!!!! 107 Association De i 1 . t " W mmw i M»u»i f 108 i e Estudiantes Latinos 109 Ar Y k1 10 Ill 12 113 Sigma I :pi 115 II 118 1 THE FOTJ,OWING ORGANIZATIONS GREEKS WERE NOT PICTURED. DUE TO THE SIZE OF THIS GROUP, SOME MA Y HA VE BEEN LEFT OUT Gamma Phi Kappa Delta Hillel, Sigma, Rho, Golden Key Alpha Phi Alpha, Alpha Phi Delta, Honor Society, Temple Lambda Sigma Alpha Outstanding Alliance, Mu, Achievement India Student Zeta Beta I ' au, Scholars (OAS), Association at Delta Zeta, Delta Sigma ■ lemple, Alpha Epsilon Theta Sorority " ■•■ lemple Phi, Inc., _l University Greek Kappa Alpha Psi, Main Campus Q Association,, Sigma Gamma Program Board, M Pi Lambda Phi, Rho, Pre-Health 1 1 Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Phi Alpha, Professional Tau Kappa Delta Sigma Phi, Society, 6 Epsilon, 1 emple Student Temple ( Sigma Phi Government, Association of i; Epsilon, Pre-Law Society, Black Journalists Delta Tau Delta, Phi Sigma Pi, 119 Academics r I SCHOOL or BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT SPEAKMAN HALL 121 Peter J. Liacouras President Beverly L. Breese University Secretary Thomas Anderson, Jr. Associate VP it Martin S. Dorph CFO and Treasurer Paul H. Boehringer Executive Director of ID. Hospital finger Leon S. Malmud Senior VP of H.S.C. KristI L. Wiernicki Dean of Students Arthur C. Papacostas VP Computer Information Services John H. MacDonald Exec. Dir, Gen Alumni Assoc, Asst VP for Alumni Affairs James W. England, Provost 123 Dr. Richard M. Englert Associate VP for Administration James White Executive VP Dr. Virginia M. Carter Acting Dean, Ambler Campus 9 I i George H. Ingram. Jr. A ' .suLiaItt VP Univofsily Helaliotis George E. Moore University Counsel Valaida S. Walker VP of Student Affairs Richard J. Fox Chairman, Board of Trustees " John C. Nelson Dean. Gtaduale School College of Allied health Professions 9imy . 9lechl. Siding " Dean founded in 1966 H ' he College of 9illied 9ieaHh l rofessions (C J has three occredHed undergradu- ate programs and four graduate programs, he main goal of the program is to prepare students to do oery well in their future health professions. IJ 126 Architecture rogra m rigelie Snowies, director founded in 1969 he Architecture program has a two year basic program, hose students who suc- cessfully complete their preparatory pro- gram may apply for acceptance to the pro- fessional program. The professional pro- gram is a 5 year program that leads to a bachelor degree. (5tudents in this program learn horn to study and evaluate public buildings and major urban projects. Photos and in or motion on pages 126-141 courtesy of Temple University 127 yler School of 9lrl ' ocbelle Toner. ' T)ean founded in 1935 he T ' yhr dchooJ of 9lrf is located on a 14 acre estate in suburban 6 kins l ark. T ' y er students receive the artistic and aca- demic background necessary to prepare them for diverse opportunities in the visual arts. The course that students take are very comprehensive in both undergraduate and graduate levels. i 128 College of rfs and (Sciences Carolyn 7! dams, ean founded in 1664 he College of ylrls and (5ciences prepares students to enter the world as informed and responsible citizens. (Jtudents are taught to be great leaders in the careers they choose to pursue. 129 (School of business and Management Jonathan 9i. 6coll. hiding " Dean Tounded in 1916 n he students in the (5chool of business and lanagement receive a results-oriented education linking current management theory with practice. 130 (5chool of Communications and I heater Robert 9 . Qreenberg. 9icling ' Dean bounded in 1966 i he Ochool of Communi ' cafi ' onj and H heater j concerned not only with high standards of professional work, ' jt is also concerned with encouraging the next gener- ation of artists, teachers, clinicians, and media managers to develop an intellectual background and a sense of social responsibility. 131 College of due all on reoor (5. (5ewell. ' Dean founded in 1919 he College of Gducaiion programs are primarily designed io prepa re teac hers for elemenlary and secondary school inslruc Hon. There ore also prog rams available jor a number oj oiher educational settings. 132 -il V i! " ' ■ ' «Va SNnMSK College of Sngineering " Dr. Cynlhia 6. 9iirlzel. " Dean founded in 1969 he College of Engineering offers an undergraduate curricula in engineering. engineering technology, and architecture. he college also offers a variety of contin- uing education courses for non-degree students. iis V ' » ' ' vW iTiA i Z .-r ' JS •X kV 133 Colkge of 9iealth, Physical SducaUon, Recreation and ance ' Donald iiUendager. ' Dean founded in 1914 he College of (9i ' ? ' Ji ' D) offers a vari- ety of degree programs al bofh undergradu- ate and graduate levels. 6ludenls in this college may major in health education, physical education, sports manageme nt, leisure studies, and dance. ' 7 9(59? was designed to meet the educational needs and interests of all students. 134 department of jQandscape Architecture and horticulture (John 7! Collins. Chairperson founded in 1956 These courses and programs are on Temple s 1 61 -acre ' Ambler campus. The curriculum was structured in such a way that students could develop the design ana- lytic, and scientific skills required to plan and manage our environment. 135 Sslher oyer College of usic Jeffrey W. Cornelius, 1)eon founded in 1962 he Esther College of y usic maintains a Iradilion of high caliber musical training through active and innooatioe programs designed to focus in the individualized art of music-making. 136 (School of (5 octal dm in is Ira lio n 1)r. Curlis S . jQ onard. 1)ean founded in 1969 he (5chool of i5ocia dmini ' jfrafion reflects the commiimenl thaf H emple has lo addressing the urban problems that impact on the condition of humans. Hhe school offers a continuum of educational programs designed to prepare professionals for a variety of human service roles and tasks in the fields of social welfare and social work. 137 (3chool of Pharmacy 9e gr9 . oukas, 9b .. " Dean founded in 1901 (3ludenl3 in the 3cboo of Pharmacy are frained wifh fhe ability, knowledge and ethics to aid in soloing ihe healih problems of all indioiduoh and Ihe community: as they relate to the selection, preparation. distribution, and control of drugs and phar- maceuticals. I T-: V T f i r -rvil " 4 138 I (5chool of JQaxD founded in 1695 he (5chooJ of J2aw prepares law students la be tomorrom s leaders in Ibis complex and interdependent society. 139 (5chool of enfistry TounJeJ in iS63 he (5chool of enlislry haa a iradifion of excellence in clinical denlislry. he school provides young men and women wilh a strong academic and clinical background for the practice of general denlislry. ■ ' i (5chool of V edicine 9ilan 9rleyers. m. .. ean he School of Medicine s localed right next to the temple nioersity hospital, he courses thai students are required to take are rigorous and demanding, he (School of ' Medicine provides sophisticat- ed care to the sick and injured throughout the city. 141 r ' eta f 3 c e A ITEMPLE ive Temple University facul- ty members received the " Great Teacher Awards " for 1995. A ceremony was held on Mondav, Nov. 21 in Feinstone Lounge, Sullivan Hall at Berks and Park Malls on the Main Campus. The awards are believed to be the largest given by a college or university ' for the recognition of excellence in teaching. The awards also carry a $10,000 cash prize for each recipient. The Great Teacher Awards were established in 1988. As President Peter J. Liacouras said, " Temple has many great teachers. In hon- oring five of them, we reaffirm our belief in and support for teach- ing as the heart and soul of Temple University ' . " What exactly makes one a " Great Teacher? " This year ' s awardees rep- resent widely differ- ing fields — dance, adolescent psycholo- gy, business manage- ment, physics and educational statis- tics — the literallv vol- umes of accolades from colleagues and students accompany- ing their nominations echo similar themes: a masterv of their sub- ject, a lively, enthusi- astic teaching style, genuine concern for their students and being easily accessible to them. -article courtesy Temple University News Bureau 142 c . - s Here are the winners of the Great Teachers Awards for 1995: Mathematics prolessor (Ptm (SA ein has shared his passion for learning with students and col- leagues for 27 years. From math -shy under graduate to graduate level algebraist, slu dents praise his ability to recognize and respond to individual needs within the class room setting. Currently, he directs the under graduate math program and has served as department chair. As director of Temple ' s Awareness of Teaching and Teaching Improvement Center (ATTIC), he addressed a national concern about educational quality with initiatives that included midterm confidential teaching evaluations, videotaping, brown-bag faculty workshops and student involvement. He spent last year as a Research Fellow a the Department of Defense, while directing the Teaching Fellows Program at Temple. c amat SnMt, profes sor of architecture, helped create the nationaly recognized. award-winning Architecture in the Schools program in the Philadelphia schools in conjunction with the Foundation for Architecture. The ongo ing program teams Temple architecture stu- dents with volunteer professionals and school teachers to increase youngsters ' awareness of architecture and the built environment. Since coming to Temple two decades ago, he ' s taught both studio design and architectural history courses, which he developed. He will direct Temple ' s archi tecture program in Rome for Spring 1996 while expanding his research on Italian Renaissance and Daroque architecture SA«jf Q iut ' d Uz A, profes- sor of health education and affiliated professor of women ' s studies, enjoys a national repu- tation as both a scholar and a courageous spokesperson on issues of women ' s health care. She brings to the class- room cutting-edge health care research and policy within its social and political con- text. Her voice has been heard internationally at conferences of the World Health Oganization, and local- ly as an adviser to the Philadelphia Department of Health on maternity and infant care. At the national level, she has consulted on women ' s health issues for the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Bridging the academic and applied realms of public health, she moti- vates students to identi- fy and pursue their per- sonal educational goals in public health prac- tice, policy and research. o epA, SoiM-M fK, professor of graphic design in the Tyler School of Art, has played a vital role in developing the graphic design program in to one of the finest in the country. He was instru- mental in offering the first computer graphics workshop, now a com- puter graphics lab leaching design skills that are standard in the profession. Scores of his students have gone on to professional careers as graphic designers and educators. An award-winning artist with an interna- tional reputation in graphic design, his work has been exhibited worldwide and is repre- sented in the permanent collection of the Museum of Modern Art in New York. He was honored with a Lindback Award for Teaching in 1990. , iP u- Ji|jwi professor of statistics in the School of Business and Management, has excelled in teaching a broad range of courses in a difficult discipline at every level. Students from freshmen Ph.D. and Executive MBA can- didates have benefitted from his patient, caring attitude and his accessi- bility beyond the class- room. As director of the graduate program in statistics from 1975 to 1981 and again from 1987 to 1991, he signifi- cantly enhanced gradu- ate education, updating existing courses, intro- ducing new ones and maintaining a contem- porary focus to depart- ment offerings. He was elected to the International Statistical Institute and has been honored with the General Alumni Association ' s Stauffer Award. 143 w jcg] Winning His an AHITUDE We Temple Yolgnda Macklln, Office Manager i 144 J A ' _ r 1 HO S WHAT W»€N A JF gi J " ' " ' - ' " -J? •. J Kk Mo appointment necessary — Just droj) in 145 Math 1 ttmut f riff run Learning Center O ompimt: ! r 149 ©£JM his year there has been a big change at Temple University. The change is ' Telephone Registration " and it is breaking the mold of the past. Registration now can be done automaticallyj ' uWj a touch- tone telephone j tudents are allowed to regist« on caJn- pus or anywhere in Vhe world. However, onJ eligiW V tudents are allowed to use this new method of registration, and eli- gible students are notified by mail. Based on your matricula- ■tion status and credit hours, there are specific dates when the system will accept a stu- dent ' s calls. All eligible Temple stu- dents are given a Personal Identification number (PIN) to use when they register. Even though academic advisors sig- natures are not required for telephone registration; students are still required to talk to their advisors. Academic advisors are very important when it comes to registration. Students are still encouraged to seek advising whenever they have questions about the classes they are required to take. 151 152 Arts 153 Temple Theaters A UlDSUMMER NICHT " S DREAM The Homecoming Home Philadelphia ounc Playwrights Festival The Grapes of Wrath Lend Ve Tenor The Lower Depths 154 155 A OOidsuiDTTieR Nighrs DReam fj wCUam sfofespeare lianiaCCtfieaur H 7 lum paths depending on individual ten by regional high school students. B| ' V our undergraduate degree interests. One can choose from Most of the directors and dramaturgs rcilects the best in contcmpo- Acting, Costume. Lighting, Scene for these productions are guest artists rar thinking about the theater and the Design, Production or General Theater from theaters in the Philadelphia area pruciical experiences to make you the Studies. Each season includes si.x and all of the actors cast are Temple most crcatiNC person ou can be. " fulh mounted shows. In addition, theater students. Temple Theaters is Robert Hedlc). Chair, department of numerous projects and showcases arc an important contributor to the Theater. The object of the u idcrgrad- scheduled and periomied. There i Philadelphia theater scene and has uate curriculum IS to dc clop creatnc. also the v pportunity for talented siu- been for o er 25 }cars. We have been cogniti e and communication skills dents lo direct projects of their own. noted for premienng many new plays and to introduce students to a broad Another excuing production opportu- as well as producing Nital stagings of lew c)l the theater a- an important nity is ihc annual Philadelphia Youns classical works. n cultural institution. .As a theater stu- Playwrights Festival where we pro- dent, you choose from sc eral curricu- ducc 8-12 onginal one-act plays wnt- - Sm U hra i a n- S ' i I5S Art Majors Artists at Work 162 s Art Exhibition at TyleM ' •■» 4 X 9 : «i , ♦ 164 I filer K I ■ » t ' - c-.f •. ' 0 ' - i % v:- -e y L 165 166 ItjVdLJr. " Temple University D nce Department 167 14 ■ ■yrj day m the life ot a Musk- major is a rare experience tew people outside the Esther Bover College of Music have the pleasure to observe. The main reason whv this IS so rare is that you will hardl ever see a music major outside ot Presser, Rock or Thomas Hall. Once inside Presser, vou v ii! hardly see a music student before 9:40. After that time, the typical music major divides his her activi- ties among four main concentra- tions: classes, ensembles, socializ- ing, and practicing. Late morning t irly afternoon hours are mostly consumed by classes such as: aurai theory-, brass or woodwinds I or II, conducting, teaching or music historv ' . Afternoons are sometimes spent eating and socializing m the second floor lounge. This practice is commonh ' referred to as " loungine; " with occasional interruphons for pri- vate lessons. Evenings are some- times filled Mtl-i various ensemble rehearsals such as for jazz Band, Collegiate Band, Wind Svmphonv and the like. After that, the night (until 10:30 when Presser closes) is spent in a small room practicing their main instrumental or vocal con- centrations. .As you can see, a day m the life of a music major is a ver)- long. i interesting dav. .A. day that most peo- ple would deem fun, or eas ' , but reallv it is safe to sa ' that musi.. majors do put in their share of hard work. It is with the futlire of thes music majors that the foys of mus will continue to be displayed ai appreciated within our society- fine arts. Who knows — one davvc might purchase one of their CD ' s actually see them perform at ii Academy of Music with tl Philadelphia Orchestra. Best of lucl to them! Jfc nn-o-n 168 Tempfe University Concert cdoir On i3unday. October 22, Ihe temple njnioersily Concert Choir performed at (3t. ark 3 Episcopal Church as part of the Qreoter Philadelphia Concert series presented by Ihe Sslher oyer College of ' Music. This was the twenty-eighth perjormonce oj the 1995 1996 concert series. (Selections for this recital include a tribute to Henry urcell. celebrating the hundredth anniversary of his death. Pieces performed from his collection included funeral music for Queen lary and several choruses from his operas and masques. Other selections were selected from the romantic tradition, including selections from com-- posers Johannes ' ' Brahms and Claude Debussy: and ending toward the new century, with short selections fro Gyorgy J igeli, and vlenryk V lilcolay Qorecki. Almost all of this beautiful music was com- posed a cappella (without accompaniment) , with the exception of the accompaniment by the schol- arship ' ' Brass Gnsemble in the ' ' Purcell tribute. The choir displayed a superior quality in tone and style. Their sound was tremendous as it res- onated throughout the entire church. 11 in all they were a tremendous success, keeping with the tradition of talented musical performances gioen by students of the Gsther ' ' Boyer College of V usic here at Temple Unioersity. 170 171 Jazz 172 Jazz Ensemble Left to Right: Matt Hochmiller Tony Garro Don Glanden, Director Mark Shewchuk Micah Jones John Wiatrak 173 2 l Che r s l t 174 I = 0 ?Z A 0-AM =1 " lilP iiii 175 176 I 177 " -a ' W In October 2, 1995, the long-running, real-life soap opera played its final episode. In " the trial of the century, " O.J. Simpson was acquitted in the June 12, 1994, stabb ing murder of his former wife, Nicole Brown Simpson, and her friend, Ronald Goldman. Americans followed the trial for more than a year, listening to testimony, digesting the evidence and specu- lating on whether the former football super- star and film actor was guilty. The jury reached its verdict in less than four hours delib- eration, after listen- ing to 133 days of tes- timony and considering more than 800 pieces of evidence. It was a case that would leave Americans with many lasting images : —A white Ford t Bronco leading a polii chase; —Simpson trying the murder gloves ii court; —The testimony o: prosecution witnesi Police Detective Mar Fuhrman, whose credij bility was latej destroyed when it was shown that he liei « of ri In a P=3 aft( ■ ' 3 seari r -UcJe 178 nder oath about his se of racial epithets. In a statement made ■i:s -1- " ' oon after his acquit- al, Simpson vowed he fcould dedicate his life i VltBl o a search for the real iller. " article Courtesy AP The 5 Events of 1995-1996 %if. 179 n April 19, 1995, a car bomb exploded in Oklahoma City (OK), destroying the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building and killing scores of men, women and young children. The force of the blast tore off the building ' s facade and sent it Hying 50 feet across the street, where il slammed into another building and came to rest in a parking lot. With the outer wall of the building sud- denly gone, work- ers tumbled out of their offices and into the street where the blast had cai ' ved a crater 30 feet wide. Shortly after the explosion, Timothy McVeigh, a Gulf War veteran was arrested for carry- ing a concealed weapon. wo days later, he was recog- nized as one of the bombing suspects and was charged. McVeigh ' s trial is pending. -article courtesy AP y 180 i y ombm 181 ly n the evening of October 4, 1995, Hurricane Opal came ashore on Florida ' s Gull- Coast, packing sus- tained winds of 125 miles per hour. Before it was through, the storm had killed at least 20 people in four states and caused at least $1.8 billion in damaged to insured properties, making it the third- costliest storm in U.S. history. Hurricane Opal swung east toward Florida after striking Mexico ' s Yucatan Peninsula. The storm destroyed or damaged thousands of homes and businesses along a 120-mile stretch of the Florida Panhandle. Many of its residents were still recovering from and repairing damage inflicted by Hurricane Erin two months earlier. Opal caused the sea to rise 15 feet and sweep away nearly everything on the lower floors of homes and businesses along the edge of the Gulf Coast. Power outages were widespread, and there were many incidents of looting. Some of the hurri- cane ' s victims were allowed to return home a week after fleeing, even though water, electricity and sewer services had not been restored. Others, from more severly damaged areas, had to wait k)nger. -ariide courtesy AP 182 I I_ 183 (J n September 5, 1995, France resumed under- ground nuclear test- ing when it detonat- ed a device under a remote atoll in the South Pacific. Worldwide protests preceded the nuclear test, and criticism from the world followed it. Anti-nuclear demonstrations were staged in various parts of the world, including Paris, Tokyo, Switzerland, Australia, and Hiroshima. Two days of rioting, loot- ing and firebombing exploded in Papeete, Tahiti, which lies about 750 miles from the test site. Two ships, part of a Greenpeace " peace flotilla, " were stormed and cap- tured by French commandos nearby. France ' s President Jacques Chirac defend the tests, saying they would provide infor- mation allowing France to conduct computer-simulated tests in teh future. Chirac also said that more test were planned, but that France would sign a global test-ban treaty at their conclusion. -article courtesy AP 184 €3 I « i rfc " f " -f " 185 espite continued NATO air strikes and U.N. peace efforts, the conflict in the for- mer Yugoslavia rages on, with no letup in sight. 1995 began with a four month ceasefire mediated by former United States President Jimmy Carter, but the truce didn ' t put an end to the- fighting. The former Yugoslavia has been the scene of a civil war since June 1991, and the fighting intensified in 1992 after the republic of Bosnia-Herzegovina declared it ' s indepen- dence. Bosnian Serbs, seeking independence from Bosnia began their siege of the capital, Sarajevo, as the European community and the United States formally recognized Bosnia. More than 200,000 people have been killed or are miss- ing since the fighting began. In May 1995, NATO planes attacked Serb ammunition depots. The Serbs responded by attacking " safe areas, killing many and taking hundreds of U.N. peace- keeper hostages. In June, Serbs downed a U.S. F-16 over northern Bosnia. The pilot, Air Force Captain Scott O ' Grady, hid for six days until he was res- cued by U.S. Marines. The conflict and the peace talks contin- ue. -article courtesy AP 186 liet in Bo§nia 187 he gathering in Washington, D.C. on Qlober 16, 199S, was tremendous. Hundreds of thou- sands ol AiVican- American men con- verged on the nation ' s capital in response to the call from " Louis Farraklian, the Nation ol Islam ' s leader, to rally lor unity and brotherhood. it was the fourth- largesl demonstration in Washington ' s his- tory, and the largest p r e d o m i n a t e 1 y Alrican- American gathering. lliere were dozens of speakers, including civil right veterans Rosa Parks, Dick Gregory and the Reverend Jesse Jackson. Stevie Wonder sang, and Ntiya Angelou read a pcxim that urged the men to do right by themselves and " save your race " Tlie rally ' s climax was Farrakhan ' s speech in which he led the men in a pledge to " never raise my hand with a knife or gun to beat, cut or shoot. ..any human being " Me urged the rally to join organiza- (ions, gain pohtical control, light racism and rid their neigh- borhoods of crime, drugs and violence. -article courtesy AP 188 an March 189 L he sight you see before you was impossible, was unthinkable, just three years ago, " Israel ' s Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin told those present at the East Room ol ' the White House. The " sight " was the Septtynber 28, 1995, signing of an accord between Israel and the PLO that would end Israel ' s military occu- pation of West Bank cities and lay the foundation for a Palestinian state. President Clinton presided over the cer- emony which fea- tured two hours of speeches and pageantry before an audience of diplo- mats, foreign minis- ters. Cabinet secre- taries and members of Congress. The agreement out- lines the process for gradual withdrawal of Israeli troops and transfer of governing authority for Palestinian self-rule in 30 percent of the west Bank. It also allows for Palestinian elec- tions and the release of 5,000 Palestinian prisoners being held by Israel. Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin was assassinated by a Jewish extremist in Israel on Saturday, November 4, 1995. -miicle courtesy AP 190 eaee Accord i 191 n September, 1995, Colin Powell embarked on a cross-country book tour to pro- mote his autobiog- raphy, " My American Journey . " As he did this, he also promoted the motion that his next jour- ney might be along the campaign trail, seeking the presi- dency of the United States in 1996. Powell, 58 years old, is the former chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, the first African- Ame r i c a n person to hold that position. He rose to fame through his leadership in the Persian Gulf war. The views expressed by Powell seem to leave him out of either main- stream Republicans his book, he asserts his belief in free enterprise and lower taxes , and says that he is put off by " patron- izing liberals. He does , however , support women ' s rights, gun con- trol, and was alarmed by a " trou- bling mix of poli- tics and religion at the 1992 Republican conven- tion. He sees himself as the " sensible center of the American political spectum, " declaring no allegiance to any political party. -article courtesy AP ColinF 192 r Pow cll 193 7 he news was terri- ble: an Amtrak train derailed while crossing a trestle in a remote desert region of Arizona, 55 miles southwest of Phoenix. What made the news even worse was the suspicion of sabo- tage. Occurring around 1 a.m. on October 9, 1995, the derailment of Amtrak ' s Sunset Limited, en route from Miami to Los Angeles, sent four of its cars into the gulch 30 feet below the trestle. One person was killed and more than 70 were injured. The derailment was caused by the removal of a metal bar that held tow sections of rail together. The culprit installed a wire, dis- abling a light that would have warned the train ' s crew about the break. The saboteur ' s appar- ent knowledge about the warning system led to the speculation that it might be the work of a railroad employee. Found at the scene was a letter that made reference to the federal sieges at Waco, Texas, and Ruby Ridge, Idaho, and also men- tioned the FBI and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms. It was signed " Sons of Gestapo. " The letter raised fears that the derail- ment was the work of anti-government terror- ists, although experts in the field were unfamiliar with the signature. -article courtesy AP fi Cir 194 ' r . . « 195 I J resident Bill Clinton entered the third year of his term as no president has done lor 40 years — with a Republican Congress. As he began this new year, he resolved to " put aside partisan differ- ences " In April 1995, the Senate passed a bill that cut $16 billion from various social programs while sparing other items favored by Clinton. Although the President chilled the bill " the model of how we can work togeth- er, " the gap remained wide over such issues as tax cuts, welfare reform and spending reduc- tions. Although cautious in dealing with the new Congress, Clinton has raised his profile and taken a firm stand on issues, lie said he would try to work with the Republicans on their agenda, but would " no doubt " veto some of their pro- ; posals. , OnAprU14, 1 )95, Clinton filed the nec- essary documents with Federal Election Commission and made formal his can- didacy for re-elec- tion. -article courtesy AP 196 I 197 MTV Awards his summer it seemed as tiiougli Hootie and the Blowfish were playing every time you turned on the radio. The four-man rock group that seemed to come out of nowhere and dominate the audio scene did not go unnoticed on tiie video scene. Hootie, featur- ing vocals L y lead singer Darius Rucker, won an M ' V award for best new artist for their video, " Hold My Hand. " The presenta- tion was made at the 12th annual MTV Video Music Awards held in September 1995 at Radio City Music Hall in New York. Dennis Miller host- ed the ceremony. which included awards to Tom Petty for best male video, " You Don ' t Know How It Feels, " and Madonna for best female video, " lake a Bow. " TLC won video of the year for " Waterfalls, " a cau- tionary AIDS song. Wliile presenting best rap video award to Dr. Dre, Madomia lashed out at Republican presiden- tial candidate Bob Dole for his previous criti- cism of the violent, sexist lyrics of some rap records. Biggest winners of the night were: TLC and Weezer, each of whom had to make room on their mantels for four awards. -article courtesy AP 198 200 OB DOLE Bob Dole Campaign M ?o :: a you want le a presi- dent? " asked the Tu host. " Euery country needs a president, " replied Repubhcan Senator Bob Dole. In Rpril 1995 the Kansas Senator became the siKth Republican to formally declare his candidacy for a moue into the LUhite House in 1996. This is the third presidential attempt for Dole, who unsuccessful- ly ran in Republican pri- maries in 198B and 1988. His intention is to cut taxes, balance the bud- get, and " lead Rmerica back to her place in the sun " Dole began his political career in 1951, seruing in the Kansas legislature. He serued in the House of Representatiues from 1961 to 1969 and has been a Senator since. Dole ' s latest bid to become president does not haue precedence on its side - only three times haue sitting Senators been elected President. Rge is another fac- tor that may discourage uoters. If elected, Dole would be 75 years old upon entering office. This would make him the oldest newly elected president in history. --article courtesy of HP 201 Graff beats Seles 7 1 was a match between two players vying fort he top posi- tion in women ' s tennis. On September 9, 1995, Germany ' s Steffi Graf emerged as 1 as she beat Monica Seles in New York to win her fourth U.S. Open title. For Graf, it was the third consecutive Grand Slam title, com- ing after victories at Wimbledon and at the French Open. " Nothing can ever come close to this one. I had alot of obstacles to climb over, " said Graf, who played bone bruise on one foot.. Another complication ws Grafs father who is serving time in a German prison on tax-fraud charges. In spite of her defeat on the tennis court, Monica Seles feels like a victor of sorts. This loss was the first in a dozen matches that marked her inspired return to the sport after a two-year absence. Seles had been stabbed in the back by a deranged fan at a match in Hamburg, Germany. " It has been very exciting to me playing again, " Seles said. " As long as 1 keep having fun, that is what is going to matter to me the most. " —article courtesy AP 203 , 204 Jerry Garcia 1942-1995 he leader of the Grateful Dead was gone. Jerry Garcia, co- founder of rock music ' s the Grateful Dead, died of a heart attack while in a drug rehabilitation center in suburban San Francisco. The guitarist, com- poser and singer passed away on August 9, 1995, just eight days after his 53rd birthday. Deadheads, as the group ' s followers were known, quickly gathered to note the passing of their fallen leader. Crowds formed in public areas in San Francisco, Garcia ' s hometown, and in other cities to share their loss. A single red rose was tied to a tree in front of the San Francisco adress where the Dead began in 1964. The Grateful Dead blended rock, bluegrass and folk flavors into their own sound. Although stu- dio recordings of the group were rare — the most recent was released in 1989 — the Grateful Dead remained a very popular concert attraction. Jerry Garcia had the rare distinction of having an ice cream flavor named for him — Ben Jerry ' s " Cherry Garcia. " The com- pany ' s founders said that Garcia had inspired their business philosophy. --article courtesy AP 205 -v1 i Ai 206 Neivt Gingrich j n January 1995. Newt Gingrich became the first Republican Speaker of the House in 40 years. The 51 -year- old Georgia Congressman had his sights set on this position even before he won a House seat on his third try in 1976. Gingrich, narrowly elected as minority whip in 1989, saw his goal in reach when the GOP won a majority of Congressional seats in 1994 and when Minority Leader Robert Mitchel declined to run for another term. Gingrich has proven adept at grabbing head- lines and preaching morality. In 1989, he drove Speaker Jim Wright from office with relentless attacks of ethics viola tions. In 1994 he alleged that one- quarter of the White House staff had recently used drugs, a charge that remains unsubstantiated. Gingrich helped orchestrate the " Contract With America " as the GCy ' s national agenda in the 1994 elections. It called for a balanced- bud- get amendment,welfare reform and an anti- crime package. In April 1995, his prime- time televised speech marked the first time a congressional leader received such cov- erage. In the address, Gingrich summarized the first 100 days of the new Congress. -article courtesy AP 207 " World Series he Cleueland Indians and the Rtlanta Braues squared off in the first IDorld Series in tiiio years. This luas, perhaps, the first betiueen teams luith politically incorrect nicknames. The hard-hitting Indians compiled a lofty team batting auerage of .291 for the season, luhile the Braues pitching staff, led by Greg MadduK (19-2), luas widely acknoiul- edged to be the game ' s best. It luas a Series of the bats US. the arms. Rnd in the end, the arms mere held aloft in triumph. The Braues won the Series in sIk games, after taking a two-games-to- none lead in their home park. They won the Series on their return to Rtlanta with a 1-0 uictory marked by Dauid Justice ' s home run and the one-hit pitching of Tom Giauine, who was named Series MUP. --article courtesy RP 209 Women ' s Conference in China I t was Hillary Clinton ' s first visit to China, and she made it a memo- rable one. In a speech to the United Nation ' s Fourth World Conference on Women, the first lady took on the world. Her speech, delivered on September 5, 1995, made a call for human rights and freedom of expres- sion, and she said that it was indefensi- ble that many women who regis- tered for the confer- ence were denied visas or were unable to fully participate. Mrs. Clinton surprised her audi- ence and the host nation by rebuking Beijing for its treat- ment of private activists who said they were harassed by authorities dur- ing a parallel forum held in Huairour, China, just 30 miles away. -article courtesy AP 21 212 .J The Release of Harry Wo (y n August 24, 1995, human rights activist Harry Wu set foot on American soil after being imprisoned in China for 66 days. Wu, a native of China and a naturalized U.S. citizen, had been taken into custody on June 19 while trying to enter China at a remote border crossing. He was convicted on charges of stealing state secrets and was sentenced to 15 years in prison. Within hours, however, he was released and deport- ed, in an apparent attempt to imoprove deli- cate relations between the United States and China. Wu ' s trip to China had been on of several clandestine treks he had made since 1991 for the purpose of researching and filming evidence of abuses in China ' s prison labor camps, his efforts had resulted in television documentaries that gained international attention. It was a hero ' s wel- come that greeted Wu as he stepped off the plane at San Fransisco International Airport. Crowde around his wife, Ching-Le, were dozens of suoporters carrying " Welcome Home " signs, yellow ribbons and roses. A few days after his return, Wu and his wife cut down the hellow rib- bon that had been hang- ing throughout his impris- onment on the City Hall of his hometown of Milpitas, California. -Hrticle courtesy AF 213 Cal Rijjken ' fi Streak f or months, baseball fans were talking about The Streak. With each game he played, Baltimore orioles shortstop Cal Ripken Jr drew one game closer to breaking one of baseball ' s " unbreakable " records. In 1939, Yankee first- baseman Lou Gehrig retired after having appeared in 2,130 consecu- tive games, an accomplish- ment that surely would never be equalled. In 1995, Ripken not only equalled it — he surpassed it! On September 6, 1995, Ripken took the field, as he had done in every Orioles game since May 30, 1982, to play against the California Angels. This was consecu- tive game 2,131 — but not until the fifth inning, when baseball games become official. When the fifth inning came, fireworks exploded and cameras flashed, as 10- foot banners bearing " 2-1- 3-1 " were unfurled in the outfield stands of Baltimore ' s Camden Yards. The fans stood and cheered for Ripken, who emerged from the dugout and gave his jersey to his wife and two children. His teammates pushed the reluctant Ripken back out onto the field where he made a thank you lap around the ballpark, shak- ing hands with the fans. The ovation lasted 22 min- utes. Behtting a hero, Ripken hit a home run in the game won by the Orioles 4-2. —article courtesy AP 215 r O o o fl z 216 r»oj e Jol-in Paxil II X isits TJf.S. or a few days, a religious man dominated the headlines. And for a change, it gave Americans something good to talk about. The newsmaker was Pope John Paul II, and the occasion was his visit to the United States in early October 1995. The 75-year-old pontiff began his five- day visit by addressing the United Nations General Assembly in conjunction with the organization ' s 50th anniversary. During his stay, the pope celebrated out door Mass in both New York and New Jersey. Rainy, windy weather did little to dampen the spirits of the faith- ful who gathered to hear him speak, catch a glimpse of him or even touch him as he swept past. In Baltimore (MD), he addressed an audi- ence at the baseball stadium and lunched at a soup kitchen before flying back to Rome. Throughout his visit, the pope called for greater attention to the needs of the less fortunate. -article courtesy AP in 219 i ' . 1995 Men ' s Soccer Team Rosten Name Ken Clark Tim Keddie Mike Fanning Ray DeStephanis Jason Horvath Jonathon Vail Dennis MuUin Nick Pace Jim Hartung Shawn Vogei Kevin McNally Jeff Murray Jeremy Olsen Greg Hesen Sandy Millinger Gregg Beideman George Zsolnay Butch Ludwig Jason Woods Scott Carlson Jason Forcillo Matt Miliore ' ■jsi aix j ji ' -ixii ' K " 13 Staff: Head coach: Hugh Mclnaw Assistant coach: Paul Duddy Manager: Derrick Williams Trainer: Robert Nuyianes Stats: Opponent Fordham Score 2-2 Virginia Tech West Chester 1-3 W 2-1 George Washington Dayton La Salle 0-1 W 2-0 1-5 St. Bonaventure 1-2 St. Joseph ' s Delaware 1-1 W 1-0 Rhode Island 0-2 Xavier 1-3 Drexel 2-3 Duquesne Philadelphia Textile Massachusetts W 4-1 W 5-4 2-3 Permsylvania 2-5 J " rv " - 221 Temple University Final Stats Record: 9- 6-2 4-2-1 Atlantic 10 Opponent Navy Lafayette Villanova ad Dom. UMBC LaSalle Delaware Rhode Isl. Princeton St. Bonav. E)uquesne St. Peters Rob. Morris Lehigh Mass. Fordham Xavier Score 1- 2L 2- OW 0- OT 4- OW 2- 4L 0- IL 2- 3L 1- OW 1- 2L 1- IT 2- 1 W 6- 2W 9- 2 W 3- OW 1- OW 3- 2W 0- 2L Atlantic 10 Game 222 1995 Women ' s Soccer Team Roster: No. Name Pos. CI I Winsome Fritz GK Fr 3 Cheryl Somers MF F Jr 4 Jessica Stahlin F Fi ) Elizabeth Donaldson D Fi 8 Elizabeth Murphy MF Fr 9 Dominique Woyton MF Fr 10 Kim Fitzgerald F Jr, 12 Terri Rogers GK Fr 14 Katie Gallagher F Jr. 15 Shauna James D Sr 16 Erin Haselbarth D Fr 17 Casey Pickersgill MF Jr. 18 KimSteiner D Jr. 21 Jennifer Schultz F Fr, 22 Jennifer Harrington D So 24 Barb Gardner MF F Ir. 1 223 M Women ' s Volleyball l-ronl row (Icll to nglit) hrika Jones, Gianecn Powell. I Quinta Alexander. Sharia Bryant. Second row: Heidi Iximbardo. Abby Dischner. Amber May and Tamu Ccx)per. Top row: Chris NicGeough. Zenzile Johnson and Amy Cruise. 224 m IT! i995 diamond 9 archjng ► I f rj yi LV 7» K V? 73 i ■ 0. }f - 1 - V 226 ■: J ' •• " . ' V ' ' ■! 228 I I DATE 9-2 9 9 9 16 9 30 10 7 10 14 10 21 10 28 11 4 11 11 OPPONEIVT Kansas State West Virgjoia Penn State Bowling Green SjTacuse Pittsburgh fiast Carolina Miami Boston College Virginia Tech Rutgers SCORE 7-34 RECORD SITE A Manhattan. Kan A Morgantown. W.Va.J A Happy Valley. Pa. H Veterans Stadium Carrier Dome Veterans Stadium Greenville, NC Orange Bowl Veterans Stadium RFKSudium Veterans Stadium FOOTBAUL TEAM ATTEMDAJ CE 34927 53024 95926 3739 40646 4968 31225 28147 5182 20371 3733 TEAM STATISTICS Temple Opponents Temple ,. , lap First Downs 251 2200 First Downs Rushing 112 200.00 First Downs Passing 1 1 7 345 First Downs By Penalty 22 153 Total Offensive Plays 830 20 Total Yards Gained 4442 22-7 Average Yards per Game 403 82 81-723 Average Yards per Play 5 35 41-148 Plays Rushing 513 .277 Yards Rushing 2126 9-16 Yards Rushing per Game 193 27 .562 Yards Passing Yards Passing per Game Passes Attempted Passes Completed Passes Had Intercepted Fumbles-Fumbles Lost Penalties- Yards 3rd Down Conversions 3rd Down Conv % 4th Down Conversions 4th Down Conv % ROSTER eM63 KiWHmBJ 411 ifria ' 556 1 1 m Ramod Lee Frank Carter Eugene Culbreath Corey Green Phil Currie Van Johnson Marcus Counts John Shay Troy Kersey Dan Lauture Pat Bonner Henry Burris Tim Israel Randy Canzater Willie Brown Gregg Ascolese Marc Baxter Clinton Nelson Robert McWilliams Aaron Patterson Zane Michalski Damon Atwater Juan Gaddy ;. Shane Riley Danny Davis Lamond Adams Orrin Marshman Jason Davis Tim Terry Franklin McBride Ted McDuffie Rahsaan Harrison Allan Jackson Kobie Barnett Jon Swift 45 Tom Indio 46 Dean Jones 49 Keith Kerrin 50 Shedrick Perry 53 Ed Stranix 54 Lance Johnstone 55 Mario Ayala 56 Michael Tripp 58 Damian Grant 60 Kevin Carrozza 65 Paul Segro 66 Jon Clark 68 Drew Peterson 69 Roger Chanoine 70 Tom Berger 71 John Summerday 73 Tom Erb 76 Ed Bowen 77 Tom Gilson 78 Eric Johnson 79 Rick Smith 80 Kenyatta Carter 81 Kyle Benzio 82 Casey Jones 83 Kedrick Whitehead 84 Justin Collins 88 Kareem Gilliard 90 Charley Morris 93 Robert kelly 94 Alshermond Singleton 95 Andy Phipps 96 Tealang Lloyd 97 Rodney Wilson 98 Diego Paiva 1995 FIELD HOCKEY _ y Frofll Em (L-R) Ckiudio 0«lii«nib(f. afe-Rubioti Willioms. Uso Miller. Beth Eoby. Jessica ncOof. 6le?(ionie Biideti. ond Jill Pblmoleer Jnd row Jenni tftley. toirim Wofe. Sle do fe ' gev. Tone Risw«. tir Hqek. Metoiie Wilson, D B ' own. ond Judv SicWp 3rd row WV Snitk, Rsirto Befgey, taltiy T»dOTO«n, Htother Wolkcr. Oerlfo Nmri. Toro Silvesire. ©fw DfFozkj. ond Srslcten Dershlmp Nsi fcMi ' ti !« OcMmiW Date Opponent Score Record Site Attend Winning Gool 9 2 Boston Universiry 1- 5 9 4 Michigan Stace W 1- 9 9 • U Salle W 3- 9 10 North CaroUna 0- 4 9 16 Michigan 0- 2 9 17 Perm State W 3- 2 9 22 • Rhode Island 1- 2 9 23 • Massachusetts 0- 1 9 28 Westchester W 3- 2 9 30 St. oseph ' s 1- 2 10 3 Maryland 0- 2 10 7 James Madison 1- 5 10 1 1 Pennsylvania W 3- 2 10 14 Duke 0- 4 10 15 Va. Cotmnonwealth W 4- 1 10 18 Ursinus 0- 1 10 22 Old Dominion 1- 2 10 26 Lafayette W 1- 11 1 Delaware 1- 2 11 4 " St. Joseph ' s 1- 4 • - Atlantic 10 Game L L L L OT L L L 0- 1 1- 1 2- 1 2- 2 2- 3 3- 3 3- 4 3- 5 4- 5 4- 4- 4- 5- 5- 6- 6- 6- 7. 11 7- 12 7- 13 6 7 8 8 9 9 10 U A H H H H H A A A A H H H A A H H H A H Boston University Geasey Field Geasey Field Geasey Field Geasey Field Geasey Field URI UMass West Chester Sl Joseph ' s Geasey Field Geasey Field Geasey Field Durham. N.C. Away H Geasey Field Geasey Field Geasey Field .Away Geasey Field 50 200 75 150 250 100 100 100 275 100 100 250 Chenfa Noun Claudia OvchinnUcoff Claudia Ovchinnikoff Tara Silvestre Cherifa Nouri Claudia Ovchinnikoff Cherifa Nouri 234 . • e UniT€rsit Fall Golf Results Northern Intercollegiate Golf LnvitationaJ Penn State Blue Golf Course University Park, Pa Oct. 14 15 36 holes Team Finish: 12th 18th 301 -305=613 Individual Finishes: Bill Mannino; T 15) 73- ' 76=149 Jim SuUivan; iT 21) 72-78=150 Josh Lewis: iT 61) 77-80=157 Ralph Miller: ' T 65) 79-79=158 Jeff OUinger (T 65) 79-79=158 Fairleigh Dickinson University Knights Golf Tournament Minisceongo GoLf Club Pomona, N ' .Y. Oct. 23 Sc 24 36 Holes Team Finish 305-313=618 Individual Finishes Bill Mannino: (1st) Jeff OUinger: Ralph Miller: Josh Lewis: Jim Sullivan: 235 ■p 1995-96 Temple University Women ' s Tennis Records Fall Sprin Name Singles Doubles Singles Doubles Clanssa Medeiros 0-1 0-1 Darcv Rabenda 1-7 2-4 Nikki Adams 5-2 1-4 Kathrvn Risha 1-6 0-6 Mlada Nemirovskaya 0-7 0-1 Bobbi Lvnn Fishbein 0- 0-6 J 1 1995-96 Temple University Men ' s Tennis Records iN ' ame Adam Dickinson Rob McCune Fazal Syed Philippe dePaz Felix Yam as to .Ale.x Carre teiro MacLias Skjorshamme Singles 8-6 1-9 7-4 1-9 3-7 3-7 Fall Doubles 1-6 2-7 1-6 1-5 1-2 Spring Singles Doubles 3-4 1-2 0-2 0-2 8-0 1-2 0-2 1-3 l-l 0-2 0-: 1-1 236 Men ' s 1995-96 Matches Record: Date Fall 9 10 9 17 10 6 10 20 10 21 10 22 Spring 2 3 2 3 2 4 2 4 Opponent Bloomsburg Invitational William Mary Invit. Princeton East Carolina UNC -Greensboro Old Dominion University of Penn. Rutgers George Washington Boston University Result Score Record L T L L L L L W 1-6 3-3 1-5 1-5 1-6 1-6 3-4 5-2 0-1 0-1-1 0-2-1 0-3-1 0-1 0-2 0-3 1-3 Women ' s 1995-96 Matches Record: Date Opponent Result Score Rec Fall 10 7 West Virginia L 0-8 0-1 10 12 Vlllanova L 1-8 0-2 10 15 St. Joseph ' s L 3-6 0-3 10 20 East Carolina L 1-4 0-4 10 21 UNC-Greensboro L 1-5 0-5 10 21 George Mason L 2-4 0-6 10 22 Old Dominion L 0-6 0-7 1 237 «jr I995-I996 TEMPLE ? 7 TEAM ROSTER 1 1 No. Name Pos CI Ht 10 Wendi Goods G r. 5-4 13 Amy Dittenber F C Sr. 6-2 15 Tania Bailey G " r. 5-8 , 17 Dawn Ingram G ■ 1 5-9 " 21 C audrena Harold G So. 5-7 22 Jen Plum F T. 5-10 23 Jen Ricco G So. 5-9 25 Mickey Wetzel H Sr. 5-11 , 32 Alkanease Garrett F C r. 6-1 34 Shememe Williams C r. • 6-2 35 LaQuana Fulmer F r. 6-1 44 Tamara Davis C Sr. 6-3 Denotes Starters 1 Head Coach: Kristen Foley Assistant Coaches: Kelley Watts, Vicky Picott 1 UlJ ■i r WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL If . T ' n - -. 1995-1996 temple) MEM ' fi BASKETBALL TEAM ROSTER NO. Name 31 Adams, Lamond 10 Alston, Levan 50 Battie, Derrick 22 Cunningham, William ' 00 Futch,Huey 30 Ivey, Jason 25 Jackson, Marc 32 Laws, Chris 3 Miller, Johnny ' 15 Reid, Damien 11 Rios, John ■ ' ' ' 40 Sfewarl, Lynard 35 Van Velsen, Marco Indicates returning starters Head coach: John Chaney Assistants: Jim Maloney and Dean Demopolous 241 i -. -v 7 ' r ;,- Seniors 243 iM Ray Abramson Education Aimee Adamek History ui «(? y Monica Adams Accounting Finance Laurie Alesawski loumjlism Susan Alexander speech Ukonnaya Amah Anthropology 244 Donna Amit Education -r - " ■ } i f.tfnu)n Tatsuro Aoyama Economics o Diane Appel Accounhnp I 1 Quaintella Asberry Social Administrahon Elizabeth Asbury Human Re-iources Admin. Business Michael Bair Business Administration Paula Antunes Psycholog) ' Andrew Baker International Business Reiji Aoki Economics Lakeisha Ballard Nursing 245 i Marilyn Ballow Social Administration Gloria Barnum Applied Saence Liza Barrios Chemistn,- i James Baxter Computer InfomiJiion Saences I Martine J. Baron Soaal Administration Jennifer Bateman Accounting Anita Belisario Intcmjtion,il Busmess Eugene Bentz tn ini ' cnng Sarah Berk Psychology i Rafael Bernardino RTI 246 Lee Bernhang Criminal justice Nicole Bieber Education Keith Beswick Engineenng Lance Bigelow Accounting Ronald Bevilacqua Vocational Education Alexandra Black Communication Sciences Susan Blackburn Special Education Brian J. Bloenker Risk Management April Blount RTF Sylvia Boddie Cnminal Justice 247 Jennifer Bodge Actuarial Saence Jason BoHnger Psychology Andrea Bohrer Human Resource Administration Nadine Boyd Biology Kathy Boles Social Work Gregory J. Boyle Photography Tina Bossman Education Tracy Bradshaw Nursing I Tamara Bream Lori Brecher Nureing 248 I Jeffers Brown Finance Jenifer Brown Educahon Daniel Breen Computer Information Sciences Elizabeth Bryant Sotial Work Christian Brown Landscape Architecture Mara Weston Bryson Communications Dina Bulik Nun-mg George Burnett Communications RTF Tracy Burns Education Marcia M. Cacia Business Management 249 Huong Cao Nursing John Capaldo Exercise Science Ramona Carroll Social Work John Carter Mechanical Engineering Tech. Giovanna E. Calabretta Psvchologv n Leslie Campbell Psycholog - d A A.M. Cario Communications VA. v f. iz Frank Cascarelli Biolog 250 Fekadu Chekole Business Administration Karen L. Chenoweth Social Work Jae Jung Choi Cheinistry Rey Christelle International Business Patricia Christidis International Business Daniel Christopher Robert Christopher Criminal Justice Catherine Chun Accounting i itiiaiT Kirsten Ciarlante Psychology Jeanna Cinalli Education 251 i ngratulation GRADUATES 1 i J J V 252 t r ' 14 tr I . 253 Debra Cohen Psychology ' Jayne Cook psychology Bill Cole Accounting n 1ft Matthew Cooley Political Science Jay A. Cooper Accounting Joyce Cooper-Jordan Political Scienci ' Kamala Corbitt Psychology 254 I Shannah Cornman Jewish Studies Tamara Craig Health Information Mgmt. Joanne CuUen Political Science ! tr- ' V Catharine Cunningham Journalism Catherine Curran Elementar - Ed Dorthea Daniels Masters Social Work Donna Darden Nursing Angela S. Davis Education Tanika Davis Social Work Karen Delaney p5.ychology ' 255 Annette DeLauter Psvchologv ♦■ ' I Bryna Delman Phdrmacv Catherine Delmastro Accounting ]ohn Di Caro Social Work i Katherine DePasquale Enelish Stephanie DeShields Amy Diclcinson Music Peter DiMartino Inlemational Business Lisa Disabella Political Sopnce Son Do Compulcr Information Sciences 256 MbM Christine Dufner Political Science Jason Eades Chemistry Wayne Dunn HRA RMI Ruby Echols Secondar - Ed. English Alison Donvarl Speech, Language Hearing Colleen Dwyer Sonal Work V f- Amy Eells Nursing Jim Dougherty Political Science Jennifer Eichler Cnminal justice Claudine Eubanks Business Administration 257 Ashley Eure Cnminal justice Jennifer Fagan Polibcal Science Fernanda Fagundes Engineenng Kristen Falkenstein English Merridifh Fanfazzi Education Dawn Farm Management Andrea Farquharson Political Science Salvatore C. Farruggia Architecture Oshunbumi Fernandez Anthropology Melissa Ferris niemenlar - Education 258 Ana Ferro Iniemational Business tft Eva Fiamoncini Charmene Fields Nursing Joe Fine Marketing Cs ' Elizabeth D. Fields RTF Chen Fine Elem.. Earlv Childhood Ed. Daniell Finney Health Education Christina Fitchett Business Administration Rodney Ford Business Management Chanel Forrest 259 Tamika Foulke Accounting Lisa Fox Communications Jason Frazer }az2 Mama Friedman Education Bernadette Gaffney r vcholop y Reila Furusawa Geography and Urban Studies Cerianne Gallagher Soaal Work Maryjoy Garulacan F.nviTonmcnlal Lnginernnj; Christ! Gaspari Exercise Science Charles A. Gathers RTF 260 Melba Gonzalez Music Education Barbara Gerace Education Brian Gordon Health Ed. Prc P.T v. Sigrid Getka HIM Veronica Gibbs Criminal Justice 1 i y Deborah Gravely Psychology Chandell Green Elemental ' Education Richard Greenspan CCET 261 ■ ••■ ' " • ' ' L, ' •• ' ■• V...7 ♦ 262 .; ■ " ' ■ " ' " .,. ' • ' ' " u ' ' ' " ■ • ' :,■ ' ■ ' .■■,:- ' :.„ " ' .y ' » - ' -. ■ " I.,,,,, ,.11 ,. ■ - " 1 ' - ' Z 263 Catherine Grudzinski Music i Michele Gryn Marketing Amy A. Guarracino Nursing I S V } Christina Eunhee Ha lv. k Kaori Gunji Psychology Jennifer Gutfeld Psychology Kristie Haake Anthropology Lynelfe Hamilton HIM Ella Hammett t nminjl liistice Seung ). Han AilviTtisini: 264 Kimberly D. Hardy Risk Mgml HRA Tonya Hardy Education Robin Harlan Education Crystal J. Harris Education Darnise Harris Computer Carla Hawkins Accounting Carria Hawkins African American Studies LeTera Haynes Art Jason Hazzard History 265 David J. Herbert Business Administration Kathleen Hollimon Actounling ' .- Margaret Hicks RadioTvFilm Michelle Y. Mollis Photography Holly Henderson Accounring « Douglas High Computer April Howard Sooal Administration i Mary Henry Psycholog) ' Terry-Ann Hudson Christi A. Hughes Political ScK-ncL- 266 John Hummel Public Relations Advertising Chi Hur Computer Information Sciences Regina Hutchings Pbychc.li.gv Stacy Jackman Nobuko Ikue Geography llrhan Studies Hasannah M. Jackson Sachie Ishii Geograph) ' U Urban Studies W Rose Johns Business iW Ashamalanda Johnson Biology Eric Johnson Psychology 267 Kimberly Johnson Nikita Johnson Broadcast Victor Johnson Risk Management David Jones Political Science Phyllis Jones Social Welfare Latoya Joseph Steven Joseph C James Juliano Cnmmjl lusiiti ' Kathleen Kane-Grimes Harumi Kaneko 268 1 Sayaka Katsume Lisa Kaul Polibcal Science Kings Kao Psychology Brandi Katzmar Criminal lustice Matthew Kay-Conway Computer Information Sciences (f f Helen Karalis Biologv George Karayiannis Education Jason Kelly Exercise Science Riham Khalil Biology Barbara Kigozi RTF 269 Karen Kufger Business Deborah Lee Education English Howard Lennon, Jr. EET Martha Lambert SOS Administrahon Jennifer Laubach Accounling O VS i Tachyun Lee Christina Lewis Therapeutic Recreation Jennifer Lanoza Criminal Justice Kathleen Lewis Therapeutic Recreation 271 273 Melissa Lipics Health Information Mgipt Rita Loey Chemistr) ' Li-Ping Lo Nursing William Long Psychology W - F Patrick Leyden Abby Loercher Advertising Raymond Louie Engineenng ,V Keisha Lightbourne Biolog) ' t, t. C m V Kathleen Lowry t-dm Jtion Suzanni- 1 ukac 274 Elaine Lum Biology Anthony Luongo Criminal Justice Binh-Chau Business Tou Ly Business Joyce Lyons Dance PE r Ania M ' Kweli RTF Robert Ma Chemistry Suzanne Macartney Sociology Julie Macciocca Magazine journalism Nataki MacMurray _ 275 Maria Makoid ElemenMr) ' Education Rebecca Malfara Social Work Stephan Idris Mambazo Social Work Victor ). Marchiano Dina Marinelli Elementan Education Ronald Marmon Social Vork Leroy Martin Business it Management Carlos Martinez )ean-Marie Martino KTI Hizuho Marvyama Economics Finance 276 Pualani Mathis Social Studies Ed Brian McAffey Therapeutic Recreation Nicole McCrief Psychology Shana McClary Anthropology Scott McCuUoch Psychology Criminal Justice i 1 Deborah Matthews-Nelson Social Administration Nicole McDevift Social Work Monique McDonald Political Science Sharon McDowell Nursing 277 Mark McGarrey Psvchology 4 t Frank McKnight Politicjl Sofnci " Megan McGettigan Marketing r Michael McGIone GeogMphv Urhan Studies El-Tirib McKelvy Computer Information Science -Si ) Cathy McVey Speech f i Brian McGlinchey Therapeutic Recreation r. Michael McKale Accounting y " I John McKenna Aicounting 278 i 1 i Joseph Menale Architecture Michelle Meyers Civil Construction Eng, Tech. Elana Miles Biology Peggi Mercuric Education Delana Miles Biology Darryl Miller Human Resources Management Bebita Metellus Broadcast Journalism Julie Miranda Nursing Myles Mitchom Marlteting Yoshihiko Mizota 279 Embar Mizrachi Accounting Miyuki Mizunoya Art History Gloria Moore Elementary F.duidtion Anthony Mooring Cnminai lustice Hiroshi Morimoto EconomRs I Bryant Morris MorlkiMinj; Regina Morris CommunitJlions 280 Nicole Morton Health Information Mgmt. Pamela Myers Political Science Randall Myers Political Saence James Nagle Elemenian, ' Education Tetsuji Nakada International Business 1 Tokiko Nakata Economics Kathleen Neiley Gwendolyn Murray J Aaron Nelson Psv ' chologv David Nelson Music Performance 281 4P p •» I r i- - ► w i- .. J y ' iii ' v. • (» 5 =5i» ' -t ' iK, V • ' 282 ? ' ' A ' 1 ' s- , ♦. iiSilJ V. i, rf " 283 Kimberly Nelson Community Health Ed. Bao Nguyen Chemistrv judy Nguyen Chrmistry ' Minh-Chau Nguyen k Brian Nguyen Education Cam Nguyen Chemistry Elise Nguyen i Duyan Nguyen Biochemistn Huongthuy Nguyen Int t Business Finance Thu Nguyen Accounting 284 r-«».:- j- Yen Nguyen Chemistry Aby Ninan Finance Peggy Noel Psvchologv Sarah Nwabara Chemistry Michael Nze Criminal Justice Daniel O ' Connor CCET Eriko Oba Asian Studies Michelle Offner Secondary Ed, Enghsh . 285 Chintal Parikh (ii(Hh« ' mistrv Pranav Parikh Buxhomisln ' Robert Park BioU ' gv 286 s Song Y. Park Tracy Park-Holtzheimer Biologv Theresa Parrino Social Work Jennifer Peltak loumalism Paula Perkins Theater David Peterson Political Science i 287 Christopher Powers Ci ' onTaphy Leela Prahalada 288 Kim Prendercast Psvchologv Leandra Preston Accounting w Bao Quach Computer Information Sciences Diana Ramos Nursine Maria Ramos Education Rhonda Raynor Education Teresa Reagan Social Administration April Reed Tene Reed Healtti Education Tramel Reed 289 Michelle Rempel Music Education Tr John Riddle Christy Richards Marketing Joeann Richardson African American Studies Diana Roane PHtTE Dance Madgeline Roberson Human Resources Admin L nmmal |u tu ' Patricia Roberto Busint-ib 290 Chere Robins Criminal Justice Richard Rodgers Advertising Public Rel- Claudy Romnus Afncan Am. Studies Psych Diane F. Roth Anthropologv Bernice Royal Psvchologv Roseann Russo Psvchologv 291 ]i ' 292 293 Gerbef Sainvil Krench Mayumi Sakamoto Math Kumi Sakuma Geography it Urban Studies Renita-Elaine Sales Rhetoric Communitahon Susie Samaras English Education Shani Sampson Nursing Robin Sams Computer Science r I 9S Renee Samson Exercise Saence Jean Sanders Education Alishia A. Saunders Biology i 294 Christina Sharkey i ' ' , 1 ) ' N Bradley Shermer Risk Mgmt. Insurance jy. J i rsi Colin Sembeilo Religion Seiko Shibata Psychology Anito Shields Education 295 Jennifer Shill Education Robert J. Shilling Psycho, Ed. Processes Ellen Simmens EIcmenldr ' Educddon James Simmons HRA 296 Janine Smiley Business Administration Gerald Smith Finance Juana Smith Cnminal lustice »•. " « ' w ' f, ' ' ?• V, ' ' v • ' ?.• ' }, ' ' " h v Rachael Soler Social Work Mesfin Solomon Accounting Finance 297 Tamika Spady Nursing Andrew W. Spicer Electrical Engineering Tazzarae Spivey Psvchologv Tatiana St. Phard Dana Stallings Cht ' niistr Clesha Staten Elementar ' Education Michael Stengel Therdpeuhc ReiTealu 298 I Robyn Stern Philosophy I ' Robert Stewart Keisha Stokes Speech Palhologv f ' Emma Sfrowger Secondary Educahon Amy Stough HIM Saori Sunaga Art Historv Denva Swaby Accounting Michelle Tagliavia Elementarv Education 299 Nicole Taurine Music Jana Taylor HIM Paul Teti Accounting Theresa Thi RMI Joann Thomas Cnminjl justice- Leonard Thomas Ldueation Stephanie Thomas English 300 Taiya Thompson Anthro Biology Kyntoya Thornwell RTF Katherine Timer Painting mTV AlvI I Shirley To Finance IBA Akiko Tomomatsu Sociology Donald Townes Diep Tran Education Jennifer Tudor Therapeutic Recreation i. I 301 Angelic Turner Psychology Willis Turner English Madelin Vargas SptM ' th Thrrapv Kenneth Vaughan jr. EIfmrnt.ir I Jin. 304 » ? iValU Ann Vincent Psychology Quincy Walcotf Accounting iS Beimare Velez Ernestine Walls f inancc Frank A. ViUari Finance Kancy Washington Social Work Ursula Watson Health Education Carla Watts Math Sophia Waugh Computer Science Steven Waxle Marketing 305 Renee Weinberg Corey Wenger Elecmcal Engineering Racquet Whyte Rachel Wellbank Chemistry v. ' 4 Jamece West Psychology Anthony Williams Accounting Tomika White Chemistrv ' Barry Williams i Katrina Williams Atcounting Criminal lustici 306 i Robert Williams Accounting Tamia Williams Nursing Pamela Wilshire Gregory Wilson Computer Siience Jennifer D. Wilson Business Administration Nicole Wilson Psvchologv Tamika Wilson Elementary Education Tanya Winfield Psychology Renata Wodzynska Anthropology Leslie Womack Criminal Justice i 307 Yvonne Wright Marketing Rebecca Wyka Criminal justice l Yoshihito Yagihashi Phvsics Th I ' D D(l For To sup Rasy Yi HRA Po-Hau Yu Musu " Diane Yun IIIM AA% m Spec Thar U3 Lori Zarzycki tnglish Kimberlee Zupon PsMhology 308 jva-r-d r o-m o-o tJ y Mv. . . ONE IS NOT BORN A WOMAN, ONE BECOMES ONE. Thank you MOM, DAD and ROB FOR YOUR LOVE AND S. BEAUVOIR SUPPORT Paula C. Antunes Bryna Delman I Took The Temple Challenge And Survived The The only way to have a friend is to be one--Emerson Temple Hellll! Amy L. Dickinson Michael D. Bair ALL PRAISE 2 GOD LOVE 2 FAMILY U FRIENDS The only ideal system is our ideals. (OLD+NEW) THANKS James J. Baxter Jason Eades I ' D EXPLAIN IT TO YOU, BUT YOUR BRAIN WOULD Thanx God 4 Strength Mom Dad Nee Kalani 4 Yur EXPLODE. Luv Sarah Elizabeth Berk Cristina Rene Fitchett Thanks Family, Friends £r Bonnie A--John I Love You-- Fo rever! Jennifer Bodge To my husband, Kahim Boles, Thank you for all your support. Kathy Boles FIND YOUR VOICE LIVE YOUR TRUTH KEEP MOVING PEACE A. Madison Carlo Special thanks to my parents for all their support. Brian J. Cohen Thank ' s Mom Dad for everything, I Love you! 143 BH Tamara Craig Thank God, I ' m almost done! 2 Zaire £r Lawrence, Luv ya! Donna M. Darden THE TEMPLE CHALLENGE TEMPLE HELL IT ' S ALL THE SAME Tamika A. Fouike Thanks family and friends for your support I LOVE YOU. Mama Friedman DEAR PENNEe " U WERE ALWAYS WILL BE MY INSPIRATION Richard S. Greenspan THE RACE IS WON BY THOSE WHO STRIVE UNTIL THE END. Caria Shalene Hawkins The Best is Yet to Come! Crystal Dash Harris Thanb to FF, KS, JW, N UJ, Friends EVERYONE! LA MOM GRAM Jay Hummel 309 BE A WINNER! STAY FOCUSED ON THE PRIZE WHEN CHAOS FILL THE AIR Martha Lambert Thanks Mom Dad! Watch out world, Here I come ! ! ! Christina Rae Lewis THE END JUSTIFIES THE MEANS Keisha Denise Lightbourne MOM AND DAD, I MADE TV. THANKS FOR EVERY- THING! Suzanne M. Lukac " DESERVE ' S GOT NOTHIN ' TO DO WTTH IT. (ANYTHING) " Suzanne E. Macartney M D U Gave me the tools, I hope I ' ve made u proud! I Love You! Julie Marie Macciocca Creator, Here I go. Please Be With Me Nataki MacMurray Who says I can ' t have it all? Thanx 2 all. I luv u mom. Jean-Marie Martino I GIVE ALL THE GLORY TO CHRIST WHO GAVE ME COURAGE Deborah Matthews-Nelson YOU CAN ' T SOAR LIKE AN EAGLE HANGING WITH PIGEONS Monique McDonald Mom, Pat, Mac ' s: Thank you. I LOVE YOU. Dad: This owl knows no limits! Megan McGettigan " YOU HAVE TO ACT AS IF FT IS IMPOSSIBLE TO FAIL " -Ashanti Proverb Detana O. Miles NOTHING CAN DIM THE UGHT WHICH SHINES FROM ME! Elana Octavia Miles GRADUATION THE KEY OF MANY TOWARD YOUR SUCCESS!! Jason Montgomery STAY FOCUSED ON YOUR DREAMS I LOVE YOU MOM AND DAD Regina Morris I TOOK THE TEMPLE CHALLENGE WITH THE HELP OF GOD! Pamela E. Myers THERE ' S A PURPOSE FOR EVERYONE ' S EDUCATION. Michael Nze THE TEMPLE CHALLENGE, FORGING ADVISOR SIGNATURES Michele A. Offner EMANCIPATE YOURSELF FROM MENTAL SLAVERY, NONE BUT OURSELVES CAN FREE OUR MINDS Adeola Omoniyi I started college as Paula and left as AJALA. got it? Ajala Perkins Onde lliisi " You IP AT TEMP i 4 IPITl TO idid: BEST ' GRADl Ttianb 310 l WLDad, M[i TO Miles ma ivia Milej RDYoi ; THE HELP M ers MAHOU V150R , Offner SLAVERY, His Under the struggle lie the great memories. Susie Sevasti Samaras I THANK GOD AND MY FAMILY FOR BEING THERE FOR ME! Roberta J. Shanks This is the Beginning of SUCCESS not the end Mesfin 5. Soiomon " You Snooze You Lose " Edward H. Slegel I IF AT FIRST YOU DON ' T SUCCEED, TRANSFER TO TEMPLE! Tamika F. Spady MUCH LOVE £r THANKS TO ALL MY PEOPLES FRIENDS! Anna Still IF IT WERN ' T FOR HOOKTD ON FONIX, I WOODNOTOV MADE IT Emma Strowger I DID m I DID IT! I FINALLY DID IT!! Michelle Tagllavia BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE, TO ALL TEMPLE GRADUATES Leonard R. Thomas Thanks to all, you will be missed. RA ' s Rule! Jennifer Tudor SUCCESS IS IN THE HEART OF THE BEHOLDER Willis A. Turner MY VICTORIOUS QUEST TO SUCCEED WILL CON- TINUE! Geraldine H. Vales A PLAN IS NOTHING, PLANNING IS EVERYTHING. Frank A. Villari IT ' S NEVER TOO LATE! Ann Vincent NEVER LET REALITY STAND IN THE WAY OF YOUR DREAMS Renee Weinberg Better to know nothing then to know what is not so Robert D. Williams I LEARNED THAT TO BE WITH THOSE I LIKE IS ENOUGH. Renata E. Wodzynska MOM DAD, I OWE YOU MORE THAN YOU ' LL EVER KNOW. Benjamin J. Yeager I CAME, I SAW, I LEARNED, I CONQUERED THE TEMPLE HELL Anonymous THANKS TO MY FAMILY FOR GIVING ME SO MUCH SUPPORT Anonymous 311 I It ' M ■ - X- ' ■ . r» ■fr 4 1 % N •y«-1 • ' I • - ' 4 i ♦ ■i, ! 4 313 2- ■■.■, s:-1 - ■ •- •-■ ■ . if ' , . ' ■.•.V ' i •.-•..-■ , • il 7 4. V C ' ,.w ' »-.-» ' 1 318 I Ml t Wid you order your copy of the emplarl on t worry, it ' s not too late to order another copy of the 1996 book! Call templar at (9,15) 204-19,99 321 Congratulations to the Class of 1996 A leading manufacturer, distributor and international marketer of aerial work platforms and truck-mounted materials handling equipment. i JLG Industries, Inc. 1 JLG Drive McConnellsburg, PA. 17233-9533 compliments of L F Driscoll Co construction management Box 468 Nine Presidential Boulevard Bala Cynwyd, PA 19004 6 1 0«668«0950 322 Il Alio But er P p a 19462 .f. PW-- tJ8 FAX 610-828-8440 610-828-3838 M ♦ rare Service . Mechanical Wain " " " ' OpetaV.onStaH-.n9 . commv.n " V Se ' - ' » Where your success touches many lives. MERCK M e not only develop extraordinary products... we develop extraordinary For graduates who choose a career with us, no future could hold more promise or more excitement than the future at Merck. Here they join the best, most creative minds in the pharmaceutical industry. Together they will strive to realize Merck ' s corporate mission which is to provide society with superior, innovative products that improve and protect human and animal health. careers. 323 n 5( onder drugs start with the word Wonder Bristol-Myers Squibb researchers have wondered their way into medical history with discoveries such as the first ACE inhibitor for the control of hypertension. From the treatment of cancer and diabetes, to heart disease and disorders of the central nervous system, our scientists have wondered about and helped to solve some of humanity ' s biggest problems. Wonder also animates our business people in bringing to market pharmaceuticals, infant formulas, knee and hip replacements, and personal care products. At Bristol-Myers Squibb, wonder is where we start. Extending and enhancing life is where we ' re headed. Bristol-Myers Squibb Company A concern for living and life itself.® Ca 324 The Full Flavor of Canteen Canteen Professional Management Services Corporate Food Sen ice Educational Food Service Colleges and Universities Health Care Correctional Feeding Recreation Services Vending Office Coffee Services A Member of the Compass Group 9801 Roosevelt Blvd. Philadelphia, PA 19114 (215)676-4700 (215) 673-6505 (Fax) Montgomery McCracken Walker Rhoads Salutes The 100th Anniversary of Temple University Law School Ransome Engine RENTALS •Rental of sound attenuated generators from 30kw to IZSOkw •Transformers •Power Distribution •Light Towers •Cable •Resistive Reactive Load Banks " 24 Hour Emergency Rentals SALES •Diesel and Natural Gas Generator Sets to 6000kw •Automatic Transfer and Paralleling Systems •Computerized Sizing and Specifying •Complete Power Systems SERVICE •Authorized CAT® Service Technicians •All Makes and Models •24 Hour Parts Service 2975 Galloway Road, Bensalem, PA 19020 Call 1 -800-753-4CAT Fax: 215-245-2779 KormanSuites ARARXrviENTS CONGRA TULA TIONS GRADUATES! Although we can ' t help with many of your future decisions, we can simplify your housing needs. KormanSuites offers: Large Apartments 24 Hour Maintenance Convenient to Public Transportation Flexible Leases Free Fitness Center 5% Discount with ID All The Comforts Of Home 215-744-8082 The Apartment Center 325 Masonry Preservation Group, Inc. We offer a complete line of exterior masonry restoration and preservation services including but not limited to: • Bnck and Stone Restoration • Concrete Restoration • Painting and Caulking • Epoxy Injection • Waterproofing and Deck Coatings • Parking Garages • Extenor Building Cleaning Commercial • Industrial • Institutional Restoration and Preservation Services 706 West Maple Ave Merchantville. NJ 08109 (609) 663-4158 Fax: (609j 663-4156 Cantd Industrial specialty chemicals Xr««caienl, Solvent Cleai»«r«. Odor Contr ' ol, ConnicldaJ Clemner . Floor Tr««lxBonu II A 1 C«r-e, Food ProcnMing. L ibrtealU ii. liu«cticid««, A TuW Product U.S. Executive Offices 2211 North American Slreet PhilaOelphia. PA 19133 (215)425-1966 Fax. (215) 425-1468 6870 Hawthorn Park Dnve Indianapolis. IN 46220 (317)842-1865 Fax: (317) 578-1436 P 0- Box 578 Mechanicsville, VA23111 (804)264-9163 Fax:(804)781-0469 (800) 877-8645 Canada Executive Offices 199 Steelcase Road West Markham, Onlano L3R 2M4 (905) 475-6141 Fax:(905)475-1584 9729 Cote de Liesse Road Dorval. Quebec H3P 1A3 (514)636-1394 Fax: (514) 536-9862 «3-415-60lh Avenue S E, Calgary, Alberla T2H 2J5 (403) 258-3433 Fax (404) 640-0367 G arrison printing company 1034 Spring Street Philadelphia, PA 19107 Fax (215) 928-1961 (215) 928-1200 PROVIDING THE INTERNATIONAL PHARMACEUTICAL INDUSTRY WITH INNOVATIVE PROCESSING TECHNOLOGY AND EQUIPMENT FOR OVER 15 YEARS. ID L.B. Bohle —2uU THE INNOVATION N 1504 Grundy ' s Lane Bristol, PA 19007 Phone: 215-785-1121 Fax:215-785-1221 DELTA REMOVAL, INC. ASBESTOS ABATEMENT SPECIALISTS 1345 Industrial Blvd. Southampton. PA 1 8966 (215) 322-29,00 Madame Saito, Proprietor 122 Lombard Ave. Society Hill Philadelphia, PA (215)922-2515 y Authentic Japanese y Restaurant 5 Asakura Plaza S5 339 1 Lansdowne Ave •j Upper Darby Township » 259-4052 Tokio 124 Lombard Ave Society Hill Philadelphia, PA 922-7181 ASA CAFE at Tokyo Center BIdg. 1207 Race Sireel. Behind Convention Center Cenier City Philadelphia, PA 568-5995 Joseph W. Milam Crescent Iron Works 490 1 Grays Avenue Philadelphia, PA 19143 • (215) 729-1204 ] Binding • Fringing • Installation 4313-17 Taackawana Street Philadelphia, PA 19124 (215)744-9126 326 Inc. 327 Manufacturer of Flexible Metal Hose Products OmegaFlex The choice of Fabricators, Distributors, Engineers, and OEMs For Product. For Price. For Delivery. Make Omega Flex your choice. Omega Flex, Inc. is I Crcamciy Way, lixton, PA 193 ' » 1-2509 Tel.: 6l()-si4-7272 Fax: 610-52 4-7282 We stress autonomy while providing high quality patient care in an atmosphere of concern and caring. Thomas Jefferson University Hospital At Jefferson, we believe in the power of each Individual ' s contribution. We offer challenge, guidance and support... we encourage personal and professional development. Our commitment to patient care, research and education enables us to offer generous tuition reimbursement, educational opportunities and colleague collaboration. For information on current opportunities, contact the Office of Employee Selection and Placement at (215) 955-7700. Or forward resume to; Thomas Jefferson University, 201 South I Ith St., Philadelphia, PA 19107-5595 Equal Opporcunity Employer Wc are committed to n smoke-free environment ONSITE OXYGEN PLANTS ONSITE NITROGEN PLANTS (GAS OR LIQUID) • High Purit ' Cryogenic Oxygen Capacities from 20 to 2,500 Tons Day • Pressure Swing Absorption (PSA VSA) Oxygen Plant Capacities from 20 to 200 Tons Day • High Purity Cryogenic Nitrogen Capacities from 10 to 4,000 Tons Day • Customized to your specific application and requirements • Plant Design, Fabrication, Turnkey ANSUTECH, Inc. 168 Keystone Drive Montgomeryville, PA 18936 (215)540-8484; FAX (215) 540-8494 Capabilities Brochure on Request Duane, Morris Heckscher congratulates Temple University School of Law on its 100th Anniversary and the 1996 Graduates of Temple University Attorneys at Law One Liberty Place Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103-7396 with other offices in AUentown, Harrisburg and Wayne, Pennsylvania Wilmington and Dover, Delaware Cherry Hill, New Jersey • New York, New York 328 SHARE IN OUR GROWTH i Div II CVS Pharmacy welcomes you into the professional world of Pharmacy and encourages you to reach for your most aggressive goals. With a commitment to this same philosophy, we have become a leading pharmacy chain wit h over 1300 stores and sales of more than $4 billion. CVS A Subsidiary of the pharmacy Meivnecorp PHARMACISTS As a CVS Pharmacist, you will have an opportunity to practice what you ' ve learned with a company that recognizes your need for professionalism. You will work with patients one-on one, consulting with them and earning their trust. To ensure that most of your time is spent in this very important way, we ofTer ample technician assistance, flexible scheduling and state-of-the-art computerization. And because you ' re a new graduate, your growth is just as important as ours. We ' ll support you with continuing education programs and a strong promo- tion from within philosophy. And because we have many locations near you, CVS makes career success easily accessible! In addition, we offer a comprehensive salary and benefits package. For more information, contact: Ted Adamczyk Pharmacy Human Resource Manager, c o CVS Pharmacy, 20 So. Kinderkamack Rd. Montvale, NJ 07645 or call 1-800-555-0475, ext.9521 J. Howard Garrett, R.Ph., Pharmacy Human Resource Manager c o CVS Pharmacy, 240 West Shore Plaza, Lemoyne, PA 17043 or call 1-800-555-0475 ext. 9836 AiTirmative action equal opportunity employer. n iii 3 iirt I I Time to focus on the positive THINGS? tut your focus on Frankford Hospital, a 400-bed hospital system in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, with two campuses and a Level II Regional Trauma Center Here, you ' ll be part of a team whose positive outlook is key to our continued success. If you are an achiever with a " can-do " attitude, make a positive move by joining our collaborative teaching atmosphere. CLEARLY OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITIES EXIST WITHIN OUR HEALTH CARE SYSTEM Enjoy generous compensation and benefits, includmg tuition reimbursement, exclusive child care, paid time off, a wellness program, a pen- sion plan and cash-matched, tax-sheltered annuities. Please forward your resume to: Gary Burmylo, Nurse Allied Health Recruiter, Frankford Hospital, Human Resources, Frankford Ave. WakeUng St., Phila., PA 19124, FAX (215) 831-2282. EOE M F DA Frankford HOSPITAL 329 It ' s not just a letter. It ' s a way to get work done. The letter is X. The company is Xerox. And the stor ' is all atoui change. Change is something we ' re comfortable with at Xero.x. It ' s what we ' ve been doing since the day we created the first copier, and changed forever the way people work with dixuments. Indeed, we ' ve built our business by following the dix;ument wherever it lakes us. Today, few things in business change as fa.st as the document. It begins on a computer screen. It moves around the world on interactive, electronic net- works. It exists in multimedia environments. It can be scanned, stored, retrieved, revised, distributed, printed and published where, when and how you want it. In short, the dcKument is constantly moving from digital fomi to paper, and back again. Which is why now. more than ever, our mission as The Document Company is clear, to put together the innovative document services you need--the systems, solutions, products and people-to make your business more prtxJuctive. It is also why this new ' " digiiizcd " X is more than a letter to us. It is a sym- bol of change and vitality in the newly emerging digital world. It represents everything we do to help you get your work done, and make your life at work a little more satisfying and rewarding. We ' ll be using this new s mbol in many different ways, so keep your eyes open for it. For us, it signals the next step in a long Xerox tmdition of taking the first step into the future. And in a world that won ' t stop changing, that ' s still the most prtxjuctive step anyone can take. The Document Company XEROX World Wide Sponsor XEROX of Delaware Valley Bellevue Park Corporate Center • 200 Bellevue Parkway • Wilmington, DE 19809 The General Alumni Association Welcomes the Class of ' 96 As a new member of the Temple Utiiversity Graieral Ahmmi Association, you are invited to begin enjoying the benefits of membership through the activities of its Young Alumni Association (YAA). The YAA, comprised of alums of all Temple schools and colleges who were graduated within the past ten years, is a fun social group with over 2500 active members. Activities include Happy Hours at Philadelphia ' s hottest clubs, theater outings, cruises on the Delaware, special " priced right " packages to the Islands, Cancun, etc. and the annual Summer " It ' s a Shore Thing " at a popular Jersey shore club. Specially-priced life and ten rary major medical insurance packages and the official Temple MasterCard ' are also available and well worth checking out. | U- jI I I The best part is that you are already a memba - nadues, no fees! Jost let us know that you are interested and we will add you to our inailiog list. i Please call (215 204-7521), write or visit the Alumni Center, Mitten Hall, Main Campus, for more information and or to be added to the list. Congratulations and Welcome aboard! i 330 Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1996 from sps ■TECHN TECHNOLOGIES JENKINTOWN. PA Since 1903, SPS Technologies has distinguished itself from its competitors by the quality, reliability and advanced features of its products. This business philosophy has earned the Company leadership positions as a manufacturer of precision fasteners and components, superalloys and magnetic materials. 33! ih3 ENTERTAINMENT SERVICES Wishes Temple University Good Luck With The 1995 Football Season Call OGDEN For All Your Stadium and Outside Catering Needs (215) 271-2300 Woodcock Washburn Kurtz Mackiewicz Norris, the tri-state areas largest intellectual property law firm, congratulates the 1996 graduating class l|| of Temple University. ATATA Woouc:()c:k Washiuirn Kurtz Mackiewicz Ncrris Specialists in Iniclla lual I ' lopcitx Law One Liberty Place 46th Floor Philadelphia, PA 19103 215-568-3100 332 H Why Pick Us? Maybe it ' s because of our reputation as professionals in a time when quality and ethics are always promised but sel- dom delivered. Or. maybe it ' s because we believe that whatever the deadline, it takes a special type of care to give you a quality print job. In any case, for a quote or samples of our work call Bill DeVece. Bill DeVece, Jr , or Michael Fortino. DeVcce Shaffer, Inc. Printers and Lithographers Fifth Street at Legion Avenue Palmyra, New Jersey 08065 New Jersey (609) 829-7282 Philadelphia (215) 338-0707 FAX (609) 829-1779 " We deliver MORE than just printing! " Congratulations And Best Wishes To The Class Of 1996. Together, The Future Of Rehabilitation Is Ours. NovaCare Helping Make Life a LUtle Better. Hunt Manufacturing Co. A leading mamijacturcr of Office and An Craft Products including: BIENFANG® BIENFANG FOAM BOARD BOSTON® CONTE® SCHWAN STABILO® SPEEDBALL® SEAL PRODUCTS X-ACTO® HUNT M Hum ManuLwiunng Co.. One Commerce Square. 2005 Market Street Philadelphia. P.- N003-7085 Education is not Received. It is Acliieved. Methodist Hospital Congratulates the Achievers at Temple University Methodist WP Hospital Serving the Needs of South Philadelphia Since 1892 a close affiliate of Thomas Jefferson University 2301 South Broad Street • P h 11 ade Iptiia , PA 19148 i3i CARL WOLF STUDIO, INC SHARON HILL, PENNSYLVANIA (215) 522-1338 334 [Ell II in IT W TEMPLAR STAFF T 1995-1996 Waleska Batista-Arias Sabina Szylobryt Benjamin Yeager Amy Lasch Emily Abrahams Shakay Hill Shauna Wade Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Seniors Arts Academics, Organizations Student Life Writers: Caurav Shah, Angle Marion, Pamela Woods, Nikki Hairston Photographers: Celeste O. Perez, Chris Kendig, R. Chris Shipley, Julie Altman,Joe Butler, Jaimie Skocki, Lucia Polkovic, Angle Marlon, Danielle Shields, Shauna Wade The staff would like to thank the following people: Kate Bozlch, Bob DIas-University News Bureau, Kevin Negandl-Temple News, Charley Matthew-Graduate Assistant, Bob 6r Rita Davlne-Herff Jones, Linda Mauss-Herff Jones, Mike Durenzi-Carl Wolf Studios, Valerie Verdi-Carl Wolf Studios ik A JL i 335 r di lcupphon fU 3J6 Templar is a 9x12 book with 336 pages. There are 32 four color pages. The staff selected a navy blue leather cover with prisma foil lettering. All layouts were done manually. Master Layouts were used for some sections. P h cp-t " c::i?g r c::3 p h V- All photographs except for portraits and team photos were taken by studerrfs. Other photographs were supplied by Carl Wolf Studios, Bob Dias, The Temple University News Bureau Qtnd Sports information - at ing -f-h r — levied Breaking the Mold represertts the many changes that are happening at Temple. The University is expanding and building to better serve the students and the community. F u b I i h r- : Herff Jones S ' ZS Boyds School Rd. Gettysburg, PA 17325 Representative -Bob Davine 03 SAC 13th Montgomery Ave. Philadelphia, PA 19122 (215) 204 -7299 J ■» n s I i ,v - v- - ■■ : V St •v!t. :, -;-- ' ; ;V ■: •: ■- ' ;K « '


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