Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA)

 - Class of 1999

Page 1 of 148

 

Temple University - Templar Yearbook (Philadelphia, PA) online yearbook collection, 1999 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1999 volume:

THE END THE BEGI 1 if . • - R 1 f i 4 _ ffi M mm g. F 1 ' 1 1 1 ONLY si li -1 t TtT I -m. 4 ,iHl " ' J 1 ■. if ■ . ii- ImIiShI wm - ■ ' •n%: PLAR ANNUAL S .i l j f I V » •«- ' ' rt A.y TEMPLAR ANNUAt ' ' ffttt- fv - ♦ . - TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 v. END 1 U ' ff 5 ' ' 5? rv«a ONLY CONTENTS The End The Beginning Day In, Day Out The Commuter Zone Crunch Time Deans Administrators Seniors Temple Ends Beginnings Current Events Greeks 100 Years of Temple Football Hoops ' 9 Sports Wrap-up 12 20 24 28 32 96 102 104 14 I 16 I 18 " This is not the end; it is not even the beginning of the end, but it is the end of the beginning. " -Winston Churchill TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 THE END THE BEGINNING 1999 Templar Annual Staff f Patricia Carrington Co-Editor Amanda Feingold Co-Editor Kevin Stubbs Graphic Design Janine Domingues Photo Editor Ivy Edlow Articles Editor William McLaughlin Copy Editor Tim Shen Business Manager Photographers Michael Adkins Taylor Baker Dave Cyerman Brian Pickett Karen Stewart John Vettesse Writers Michael Adkins Raqueebah Burch Kristin Boyd Lisa Brantlecht Adele Celuck Charles Dickens Melody DiNino Ivy Edlow Jennifer Gatewood Lorin Kavanaugh Brian Pickett Mary Steele Cover pht)to: Pictured is Temple Stadium, used tor football games from 1928-1975. The st.uiium is located in the Mt. Airy section of i ' hil.uieipiii.i ne.ir Cheltenham, between Vernon Kd. nnd Mt. rUMs.mt Rd. and Pickering and Michener Sts. The building was demolished several years ago, but the field is still used for baseball ond softball. (photo courtesy 1943 Templar) ! THE END THE BEGINNING A SHORT MESSAGE FROM THE EDITORS, Welcome to another edition of the Templar Annual. After many days and nights of working and procrastinating, the Templar is finally complete. Editor ' s letters are usually generic — filled with remember whens, thank-yous, and, of course, lamentations about all the hard work and long hours necessary to get the job done. So, we here at the Templar have decided to be completely honest about our experiences this year. The Templar is always a project, but it is also a learning experience and a great time. Many days and nights were spent gossiping in the office, dreaming of a cold beer, and chatting on the phone to friends. Occasionally we burdened our advisor with minor crises, avoided phone calls, and sat around eating food from SAC, worrying that this " thing " would never get done. But since you ' re read- ing this, we obviously did some work. Now that all of our visions for the 1999 Templar have become a reality, we hope you enjoy the book, edited by the world record holder for yawning and a sorority girl. Good luck and best wishes. Mandy Trish TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 • ifr THE END THE BEGINNING " This is not the end. It is not even the begi the end, but it is the end of the beginning. " -Winston Churchill 1 , .W " On vour right is I ll II I II VJ £gf,.,gr Beyer College of Music. Momentarily we will pass SaladAlley-a campus hot spot after basketball games ,ays. Now as we take a right onto 111, we ' ll see the offices for Recreation Services and Athletics. Next to them is McGonigle HatL home of the Basketball Owls... " Seems like just yesterday you were taking your orientation tour of Temple. Now, here you are, a member of the last graduating class before the mil- lennium. The Temple tour has changed a bit in the past five vears. Now incoming students check out the Campus Grill, the IBC Rec center, and thf Uo. Even the Owl mascot has changed! But as the old saying goes, the mS fhings change, the more they stay the same. Students are stilfrolling across Broad St. on rsdays and FTidaY Js j iglt . or eating late 1°; by for cheap to an 8:40 15 over are also student repertoire. ' public transportation, such rike, late trains and crowd- ay. Nor will the part-time - ical Temple student must nds, spring flings, the book bills and as the occasio ed buses will ; jobs or the all-i face. But the and othe final exams J to a close, : )le student draws lay be leaving these things behind, but there are so many new beginnings ahead of vou. It ' s thesU rt of a new job for some, a new cen- turv, and a new wav of life-life after college! THE END THE BEGINNING Some of us still call the Campus Grill " SaladAlley, " much to the frustration of our younger and newer classmates. Here ' s a quick run-down of some other changes on cam- pus since freshman year: Food court outside of Anderson Hall an Hall White Residence Hall Men ' s Basketball in the Forum at the Apollo In-stnte tuition 94-95: $5314 Columbia Ave. subway stop irking Lot Coach Bobby Wallace New dorm In-state tuition 98-99: $6098 Cecil B. Moore subway stop Tuttleman Learninii Center photo courtesy 1984 Templar TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 TYLER SCHOOL OF ART by Mary Steele Tucked away in Elkins Park, the highly acclaimed Tvler campus is the outlet for Temple University artists in every medium, from paintings to glass blowing. Despite an unhappy response from the students, Tyler will be moving to North Philadelphia to join Main campus in the year 2000. The move is being made in an effort to consolidate the two schools, giving students a greater feeling of unity. However, many Tyler students prefer their quiet, sub- urban ha en. " The campus draws students, " said Travis Scott, a ceramics major and the president of the Creative Expression Series at the Tyler campus. Not only has Tyler drawn students, but some big names in the arts world as well. Many exciting events occured on campus in the 1998-99 school year, including guest speakers such as director John Waters, special effects expert Camille Cellucci, ani- mator Bill Plvmptom (known for his work on MTV and in the GEICO commercials), and Bob Fisher, a ris- ing star in the art world. THE END THE BEGINNING Waters, who ' s best known for his outrageous movies such as Pink Flnnungos and Hairspray, gave his perspective on the art world. Waters advised students that using shock value only to get the attention of an audience is immature if it doesn ' t focus attention on important issues. Waters showed film photography stills and signed autographs for the large and enthu- siastic crowd. Camille Cellucci, special effects chief for the movie Titanic, spoke of the time and tireless effort it took to do the special effects in a feature length film like Titanic. The students also saw clips from the press packet of the movie. Fisher, who has works on permanent display at the Smithsonian and the Holocaust Museum, discussed, " How to market your- self and how to do what you love and get paid for it. " Students were treated further when New York tattoo artist Matty Jankowski discussed the tech- niques and other issues associated with tattooing, jankowski showed the audience how to use henna for tattooing. The year ended with the Spring Students Exhibition held in April. Students had the chance to display their best work to the public, and gain some exposure. Artwork by Tyler students can also be viewed at Tyler Gallery and Penrose Gallery on cam- pus, or the Temple Art Gallery on 2nd St. in Olde City during special exhibitions. TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 AMBLER CAMPUS Temple ' s suburban counterpart bv Jennifer Catewood Seniors remember the Ambler Campus fondly; Jennifer Kassouf, an Accounting Major, finds the fact that the Ambler Campus is so close to home appealing. " Ambler Campus is in a small communi- ty, " she said. " The class sizes are small so the person- al attention by the faculty is nice. " Jennifer ' s fa orite thing to do on the Ambler Campus is sitting out in front of VVeidner Hall talking with friends. " Ambler is a nice place to attend school because you arc not worrying about your safety when on campus like at Main Campus. At any point during the day or evening, the campus is a safe and comfortable place to be, " Jennifer said. Autumn oung, a Business Administration major, has some fun memories about tiu- Ambler Campus. " I miss the cafeteria in Bright Hall, as well a ' . Snapplc, " Autumn said. My favorite thing to do is to fall asleep watching TV in Bright Hall. " What Autumn likes most about tiie Ambler campus, like Jennifer, is the ability to get kno ' the teachers. " My experience at Ambler has been great, " Autumn said. Seniors can look back over the last few years and remember their time spent at the Ambler campus as a time filled with changes. The campus has changed in the past four years just as you have changed, from a first year student not sure what this whole college thing was all about, to a senior, ready to go out into the real world. lust think back to your first semester at Ambler and what the campus looked like. One of the changes that students may never forget was when the Owl ' s Nest was replaced with the bookstore. Many students were upset when this move took place, and will hold fond memories of meeting friends in-between classes and listening to the campus radio station. The bookstore now has more space for clothing, books, food, and even coffee. The Owl ' s Nest was combined with the Dining Center and a lounge area was added with a big screen televi- sion. This change began in the F ' all of 1997. All the mo ' ing was completed bv the Fall 1998 semester. What seems like a long time ago, as freshman, the campus radio station, WRTF received a one mile transmission radius and could be broadcasted into the dorms. Because the Owl ' s Nest was no longer there for the radio station to be heard, in the Spring 1999 semester, WRTF was broad cast into the Red Barn Gym, the Dinning Center, and the game room. Some of the changes may have left the stu- dents a little di v, but were well worth it. The cart mo ed from Oixon Hall to Hriglit Hall and back lo l " )i on Hall. The food cart tliat was mo ed into Bright Hall after the Owl ' s Nest was nuned went from the food cart of Dixon Hall after the bookstore moved into place in Bright Hall and sold snacks and coffee. The food cart sold snacks and drinks for students not able to get across campus to the dining center. 10 THE END THE BEGINNING The spacious gardens behind Dixon Hall, aligned with benches and a water fountain, have changed too. A beautiful place for students to study or just enjov nature was re-created after these gardens were re-landscaped for the Fall 1998 semester. Along with the face-lift of the campus there were new faces. Ambler has seen two acting deans in the past four years. Dr. Cheryl Beyer replaced Corrine Caldwell in the Spring 1998 semester. " It ' s really a dynamic place, " said Boyer of the Ambler Campus after being appointed Acting Dean. " I ' m excited about the growth and the plans fur the campus and the students that are here. I ' m excited about the opportunity it afforded me to help the students move ahead with their educational plans. " Boyer will have only been at tiic Ambler Campus for only about a year by the time seniors graduate, but it seems as if she is here to stay. " I would like students to know that what makes me so excited about Temple is the students. I reallv enjov working with students from a variety of backgrounds and a variety of majors. I like to talk to them and would like to know what their thoughts are and what we can do to make things bet- ter, " Boyer said. " As far as I ' m concerned, the student is the center of everything that we do. " Some of these changes we have seen over the years may ha ' e been a big sur- prise. Seniors may remember returning to the Ambler Campus after Spring break in 1998 and unexpectedly finding a new game room in Bright Hall. Students could play over 10 video games, along with air hockey and pool. The vending machines from the Owl ' s Nest were added, and in an instant, another student hang- out was created. Outside the campus there have been changes too. A new Temple Campus was built — Temple University Fort Washington — in the Fall 1997 semes- ter. With the opening of this center, students no longer had to take classes at Upper Dublin High School. The changes that have taken place, no matter how small, have made the campus what it is today. The goal was to make the Ambler Campus more stu- dent friendly. Looking back now from Freshman to Senior year, with all of the changes that have taken place, we can say this goal has been met. piioto ' - h L),i f Cjerman II ii " anltiim DAY IN... By Kristin Boyd How did vou spend vour davs at Temple University? Students attended class during the day, or at least that ' s what thev were supposed to be doing. WhL n thev weren ' t in class, thev were often studying or writing papers so that when night fell, they would be ready for action. You could find some students in the study lounges with friends or in the library trying to attain that almighty 4.0. Other students went home after class to watch Jerry Springer, music videos, and, of course, the davtime soaps. We all know there are 24 hours in each day. The question is, how did vou use thcm Diti you spend eight of them sleeping, or mavbe fifteen? Did you spend four hours studying, or only one? When the sunlight snuck through the windows of the residence halls at Temple, students woke up (most of the time) to another fun-filled day of classes. In the morning. Temple ' s cam- pus was swarming with students. " During the morning, I just go to class and pray for my classes to be over c uickly...yery quickly, " said junior Jimathon VVeis. Another student said, " 1 go to class and study in the morning so I can chill at night. " " 1 ha e Intellectual Heritage in the morning, " said David Butler, " it ' s too much information too early in the morning. " Contrar) ' to popul ar bcliet, most students said they enjoyed spending time in their rooms with friends or by themselves. Many pet ple needed a little quiet time after dealing with the stress in their days. " After class, 1 really need some downtime tor myself, " said Jessica Gonzalez. " During my time, I turn my radio up really, really loud to relieve my stress, " remarked Beth Kelly. Other popular davtime acti ' ities at Temple included relaxing in SAC, going to the g ni, or utilizing the com- puter labs. It was not uncommon to catch many people I 12 buying lunch from a truck and camping out in warm weather between Anderson and Gladfelter Halls or by the Bell Tower. The Bell Tower periodically had activ- ities such as poster sales, fund raisers, and even a live band to take in while relaxing between classes. Outside of SAC, the popular " Lunchtime Jazz " pro- gram showcased different bands throughout the Fall semester. However, it was always important to go to class and soak in all the information possible. Even though many students ' minds were not quite awake in the morning, the most important thing was to go to class and get the learning out of the way, so that when night fell, nothing — not even books — stood in the way of having fun. Opposite page: top bottom photos by Karen Stewart. Middle photo by Mike Adkins. This page: middle photo by Karen Stewart. Bottom photo by Mike Adkins. 13 m_ rEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 Wl . DAY OUT By Kristin Boyd How did you spend your nights at Temple University? Most students studied, slept, or, of course, partied. But not always in that order. When stude nts were escaping from their stud- ies, some could be found cuddling up with a teddy bear, trying to catch up on sleep. Some students were at poetry readings, trying to get in touch with their souls, and others could be found in clubs, trying to get in touch with the person dancing next to them. However, many students had to pay for school them- selves, so some were working hard at after-school jobs. When the sun went to bed and the moon came out to play, so did Temple students. Whether it was a room party, watching television in the lounges or just hanging out with friends, students made the best of nighttime. " I have six classes and when I ' m done, I ' m ready for an enjoyable, relaxing night, " said Michele Yoder. On school nights, many students hung around the dorms, caught a movie at SAC or saw a play at Tomlinson Theater. Another popular evening activity was a night out at the Campus Grill for dinner, drink- ing, or just shooting pool. " I go to the Grill at least three times a week, just to unwind after a long day of studying, " said Sarah Guiles. Wednesday was usually the most crowded night at the Grill because of the popular karaoke contest. Students also spent their nights in the gym, in the cafeteria socializing, and at their havens-their dorm rooms. " I go to my room; I like being in my room, " said senior Wenzel Walker. TGIF!!! This phrase could be heard at the end of every week by most Temple Owls. Friday meant the weekend was finally here, which meant no class 10 THE for two straight days. The weekend was always " night time " no matter what time of day it was, and it usually meant party, sleep, sleep and more sleep. " I can ' t wait for the weekend. It ' s the best part of the week, " said Michael Greene. Students could be found with endless smiles on their faces, and all weekend long they were bounc- ing off the walls, trying to find all kinds of things to get into. Some stayed on campus and went to parties at frat houses or Crossroads in SAC. Others ventured into the city to visit the club and bar scene. It was not uncommon to see a familiar Temple face at Shampoo, Maui, or Finnegan ' s Wake. Day in and day out, Temple students could be found in various places getting into lots of fun and innocent trouble. However you spent your nights, hopefully they were memorable, because just like that, they are gone. photos by Karen Stewart TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 STUDY ABROAD bv Lorin Kavanaugh Temple students had the world in their hands through Temple ' s study abroad program. No matter vour major or interests, there was defi- nitely something to fit your needs. Temple owns two campuses abroad, runs several summer ses- sions, and has numerous exchange programs. The Italy program, which began in 1966, is located at Villa Caproni in Rome. The campus is perched in the heart of the Eternal City and overlooks the Tiber River. Sessions offered throughout the year highlighted some of the best features of each season. This program offered something for everyone, such as visual arts, international business, architecture, liberal arts and Italian studies. What better way to learn than immersing yourself within one of the cultural centers of the world? Senior Evan Kelly spent the summer in Rome studying International Business. " I liked the atmosphere of it, " he said. " It was great experiencing dif- ferent cultures and foods. Being an International Business major, I got some first hand experience, rather than learn- ing it in a classroom. " Temple also runs a campus in Tokyo, Japan. Temple was the first uni- versity with a branch in Japan and has been operating successfully since 1982. The campus lies within the Minami A abu area of central Tokyo, which allowed for maximum access to such sights as the Imperial Palace, the Diet Building, and the entertainment district. It was possible to spend a year or semester abroad in this diverse city. Temple Japan offered a variety of courses of study, the most renowned being the intense engineering pro- gram. This program was also extremely beneficial for International Business students who were looking to gain invaluable time abroad. Temple is not limited to Japan or Italy — they also run a program during the fall and summer semesters in London, England in association with Florida State University. Students lived in apartments that were close to Soho and the theater district, and Temple students loungi ' on tliu hp.ini h Stops in Rom just a short walk from the British Museum. Geared mainly towards communications and theater majors, this program also littered classes such as British 16 THE END THE BEGINNING Politics and Government and Modern History. It was also a great way for Temple students to experience a whole new culture without having to learn another language. Amanda Feingold, a senior Jtjurnalism major, spent the summer in London. " It was so much fun to explore the city, meet new people, and do new things. It was a great experience and I ' m so glad I went, " she said. There were also several summer seminars that lasted four to six weeks. One such program took place in Paris at the famed Sorbonne University. This pro- gram was geared towards beginners in the language or French majors. There was also a program offered in Accra, Ghana baseci at the University of Ghana. Students studied a wide range of cultural arts with the added bonus of learning about African civiliza- tion. Art majors had an exciting summer traveling first to London, and then on to Scotland, exploring it ' s many studios and art galleries. Students also had an opportunity to attend intensive workshops taught by faculty of the highly regarded Glasgow School of Art. The newest edition to the study abroad programs this past fall was the Seoul session. This was a grad- uate level course that allowed students to work towards a Masters degree in Executive Studies. As if these were not enough options, there were numerous exchange programs as well. Specifically, the exchange programs were associated with Tubingen University and Hamburg University in Germany which required proficiency in German, University of East Anglia in England, and the University of Puerto Rico. Furthermore, it was possi- ble to set up an exchange program with any desired school in any country of the world. The possibilities were endless for stu- dents taking advantage of Temple University ' s study abroad programs. Students were offered the ultimate in cultural studies by utilizing the incredible oppor- tunitys presented to them, as well as creating memo- ries they will never forget. iTWO-t :«rncnn .TT» i »» f ' CffV OF WESTMINSTtr 17 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 OUT WITH WINTER. ..IN WITH SPRING Briind Nubum, per I or m i n i; here . .i past Spring Fling, returned tiiis e.ir tor the Spring Concert bv Kristin M. Bovd When Winter tool its finnl bow nnd Spring m.ide its grand entrance, m.inv students needed a well deserved break. Spring enters in late March along with thiuights of summer acation and warm days, with no homi work. As Old Man Winter took his last breath and Spring was reborn, leniple University students began to breathe in mild air and look forward to a temporary release in stress. During the seasonal transition when e ervone ' s brain was more in sunnv Calitiirnia than nipp - I ' liiladelphia, there was always one day when Temple students could relax, release and unwind: STRING 1-1 ING! Spring Fling is a Temple LJni -ersity annual tradition, hosted b ' Student Acti ities and the pro- gram board. To kick-off the celebration, KRS-ONE and Hrand Nubian performed at a concert on pril Id. Tuesda ' , .April 2(1 was the day-long carnival, and as usual, people were out socializing and basking in the sun rather than going to class and gazing out the window at all the fun. Rita Calicat, coordinator of Spring ITing for the past five years, commented that the all-day street fair is " an opportunity to celebrate Spring. " The fair also gi es people a chance to shed those overwhelming winter blues and revive their social lives, which can sometimes get buried under tons of books and classes. THE END THE BEGINNING Spring Fling is always filled with a variety of activities. SAC and the Bell Tower are always over- flowing with games and food stands, and 13th street is lined with vendors. Music, laughter and festivity are floating through the air, and at every turn there is a new game or activity surrounded by smiling stu- dents. A variety of bands perform at the Bell Tower, which is the central point of Spring Fling. In addition, various clubs, groups and stu- dent organizations purchase booths and use the event to become recognized by other students or as a fundraising technique. Vendors from all over Philadelphia come out to display tiieir items and join in the fun. Students from other colleges and people from the community also come to Temple to celebrate Spring Fling. Calicat said lastly, " Spring Fling is a dav to put away differences and for people to hang out and enjoy themselves. It ' s a great experience within the whole Temple experience. " 19 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 THE COMMUTER ZONE Buses, Trains and Traffic Jams " " V ,» W (T R by R.icjuecb.ih Burch Welcome to the commuter zone. ..There you irc in n race against time, rusiiing to class praying that vou don ' t miss that one sub that will get ' t)u to Broad Cecil B. Moore in just enough time. ' ou hear the rumble ot the train coming beneath your feet and vou quickeiTyour pace, trying not to knock down anv of the slow or elderly people in our wav in the process. You fly down the steps, nearly missing the last two. The doors of the train close just as vou set foot on the platform. .■Xll vou can do is stand there watching the train pull off right in front of voiir tace. Feeling pretty bothered bv now, vou realize there ' s no real ptiint in being mad and vou wait for the next train. This is a scene that almost ever ' Temple commuter phdto by John Berry has etched intii their memory, labeled " the things I ' d much rather forget. " It doesn ' t matter if you are waiting for Septa ' s Broad St. Line (aka the " sub " ), the Market-Frankford line (aka the " el " ), the regional rail line, or bra ing the rush-hour traffic. Temple commuters lia e at least one thing in common. We are on the go. Constantly. Final destina- tion: Temple University, A Few Thoughts From The Commuter Gallery liii always late tor class. Since Temple doesn ' t ha e , 1 express stop vou ha e to wait for the local. " -Tamara Cane " I commute from Ridle - I ' ark to Temple. It ' s abo it a hall liour drl e to campus The onl disad- vantage I feel is that 1 pay S12-$13 each week to park ACCU-TOW, INC 1 OOO.SCCU.TOW utuvTMOMmo PMUNO ums Of THIS tBU WHO FtIL TO CLEARLY OSPUT TME PROfSI MI»WG mm OR OECM. m9DE OF THBH VBMU ON Emca nc d«sh somb or on TME Ua Of TH£ RUD VCW ' ' Mcnc rr can ie easu 9eoi AW READ WLL BE TICKETfO IM in the parking lots. " -William Welsh (Ridley Park) The only problem that I ha e with commuting is spending an hour on public transportation and finding out that ' our first class is canceled. " -Rennienne Simmons (Penrose) " Because of Temple ' s commuter status, peo- ple get the piTception that it is er - impersonal. 1 know that it I li ed on campus, I would know more peiiple, but I don ' t feel that it ' s impersonal at all. " -Sharon (Tick (Upper Darby) " I nornialh tr lo cram about 15 credits into two days so that 1 ha e onl ' Tuesda and Thursday classes. Commuting works out well for me, because 1 work on the days that 1 don ' t ha e classes. 1 just wish that professors were more considerate of commuters. " -Kim (Collegoville) 20 THE END THE BEGINNING ParkI niniilin!; lion « i rwinl- 1 „. a ' .i " I arrange my entire schedule around the time the train comes. There ' s a definite social aspect of commuting. It ' s almost like the social atmosphere is split between commuters and non-commuters. " -Faith (Cheltenham) We come in droves from all over the city as well as the surrounding areas — Bucks, Delaware and Montgomery counties, even New Jersey, to take the much talked about " Temple Challenge. " Termed as a " commuter school " , there is something about Temple that makes it a irtual magnet for the thousands of us who com- mute back and forth each day. Some of us are sax ' ing thousands of dollars bv li ing at home with our par- ents, while others ha ' e the added financial responsi- bility of an apartment or house. Whate or the case may be, most of us are hard-working and considered Temple for its affordabilitv, its locale, and of course, it ' s exemplary academic programs. These qualities make Temple a perfect fit for " financially conscious " students who choose to commute. .Amid the hustle and bustle of commuting, it all boils down to one common goal, one common meeting place. Final destination: GRADUATION DAY!!!!!!!! 10 Places To Catch Some ZZZZZ Without the comfort of a cozy dorm room to take a breather between classes, it is commonplace to find a commuter stretched out on the couches of the dimly lit Mitten Hall, or nestling in the lobby of Speakman Hall. Here are some students favorite places to snooze: 1. Speakman Hall Lounge I. Third floor of SAC 3. Mitten Hall i. Gladfelter Hall Lobby 5. T.V. room in SAC 6. Anderson Hall Lobby 7. Barton Hall Lobby 8. During Class 9. Blitman Library 10. Basement of Paley Library Where Commuters Go To Grab A Bite... Whether it is the Bagel Hut, the Owl ' s Nest, SAC, or the infamous Temple trucks, we all have our favorite spots to eat. The small truck in front of the Esther Boyer Music school gets rave reviews for its original " Margate " . The row in front of Anderson is also a popular commuter spot where one can buy anything from pizza to falafel. Jjtsintt ftiuwl ' ! ' ' 21 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 " I ' LEASE EXIT THE BUILD- ING. AN EMERGENCY HAS BEEN REPORTED. PLEASE EXIT THE BUILDING. " As you roll out of vour warm, cozv bed and look at the alarm clock, vou groan in horror as vou realize it is two o ' clock in the morning! As the ' fire alarm blares, sounding like an air-raid drill, vou begin to wonder why, just why, did you decide to ii e in the dorms again this year. For seniors who live in the dorms, it has been a four, and sometimes five year adventure. Their journey began in the freshman dorms — Johnson, Hardwick, and Peabodv Halls, and thev had their first taste of community living. Sharing bathrooms which were often disgust- ing, waking up two hours before class to line up for a shower, and cohabiting with the new riiommate who did not mind blasting music at 2 am when vou had a biology midterm the next day at 8:40 were all part of the ad -enture. Going to the cafe in pa|a- mas and slippers to eat runny eggs after a reallv late night at the fraternity houses across the street was another strange-but-true ritual. But despite all this, dorm life had it ' s benefits. Senior Nupa Patel comnuited to Temple her first two years, but moved into the dorms her junior year for convenience. " I don ' t ha e to get up at the DORM LIFE bv Ivv Edlow crack of dawn to get to class, " she says. " I love waking up at 8:30, throwing on sweats, and trucking to my 8:40. " The dorms also offered stu- dents a sense of community and social interaction. There were always programs to participate in, from sex jeopardy to time management to cooking contests or massage therapy. There were also workshops that had a more serious and positive effect t)n the surrounding community. Programs like " Safe Trick-or-Treat " where neighborhood kids came around for candy in the dorms, cleaning up local schools, and having dorm teams for the AIDS Walk were a few activities which brought Temple dorm res- idents closer to the Philadelphia community. Amos Simms-Smith, a senior and R.A., admits that he lo es living in the dorms. He reveals he was excited to move from Hardwick to New Residence Hall in his sophomore year because, " it ' s a lot better here in New Res because you can interact with people et maintain a certain amount of pri ' acv. " Ob ' iousl ' , private batlirooms are a plus to an ' student. When asked wh - he did not choose to live in Towers, Amos said, " When I was a sophomore. New Res was timIU new and modern. " However, many Towers residents would argue with that iewpoint. Whenever Temple students are discussing dorms, the cjuestion of ' Which is better. New Res or Towers? ' is always debated. 22 THE END THE BEGINNING " Towers is the best dorm to live in because it ' s like having your own apartment, " said senior Stephanie McLaughlin. " You can have people come over and chill and you can cook them dinner. Not having to hike to the cafe is worth it! " Along with not having to eat at the dining hall, Towers also offered the advantage of a living room and study area, so that residents did not have to be in one room at all times. The balconies were also a popular hangout spot for those who did not live on the first floor. Whether you lived in J + H, I ' eabody, New Residence Hall, or Temple Towers, you have experi- enced the fun and sometimes anguish of Temple University ' s dorm life. Whatever the case, dorm life is an experience filled with memorable moments you will laugh and sometimes crv about way past gradua- tion dav. THE TOP 5 bests and worsts of dorm life by Adele Celuck You get to wear your P.J.s to class Don ' t have to worry about cleaning up the mess you left in the elevator the night before The lovely view of Club Mickey D ' s Owl ' s Nest at 2 am Creeping WORST Fishing for quarters to do last month ' s laundry Sharing a bathroom with hairball Helen or Harry Waking up to your roommate and their date Getting up for the 3 am firedrill Creeping and getting caught photos by K.iren Stfwart 23 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 CRUNCH-TIME AT PALEY Library Madness During Finals Week by Raqueebah Burch If vmi have ever engaged in sleep depriva- tion, consumed endless amounts of caffeine, or managed a reasonable amount of comfort with a stack of books as your pillow, chances are you have experienced crunch-time. You are among many Temple University students who put off work until the final hour. Crunch-time (krunch-tvme): (1) refers to that crucial period of time in which ou undergo a com- plete mental and physical metamorphosis. Symptoms include the lollowing: increased heart-rate, on-going bouts of insomnia because vou are too busv thinking about all the things you need to do. The kev phrase here is that you are simply thinking about what needs to be done and have mustered up little to no effort to transform that into action. (2) You have insurmountable amounts of reading to drag yourself through. (Remember the reading you kept putting off?) You decide to find a place where vou can barricade yourself with your work, a place that you probably have not visited since your first year at Temple. The building houses thousands of books and facilitates research, study and knowledge for the entire university community. It is none other than Palev Library. Remember the big grav building in the center of campus right across from the Bell Tower? It ' s pretty hard to miss. Dimlv lit with the ominous glow of comput- er screens on student ' s strained faces, the first floor of Palev Library resonates with the buzz of conver- sations, the tapping of keyboards and the screech of sluggish on-line printers on any gi ' en day during the semester. During finals week, the competition for com- puters and study space is fierce as students wait in line to sign the waiting list for their turn to use the next available PC. Junior Janine Dominigues describes Paley as, " Completely frantic and packed. " Fxtended hours make Paley a ' irtual camping ground for students like Domingues. " last semester, 1 stayed on the third floor of Paley for about three da s straight studying for three exams. I definitely waited until the last minute. I practically ate and slept there, " she said. McDonald ' s containers, candy wrappers, and soda cans are tell-tale signs that minds are at work on the floors of I ' alev. No one seems to care about Paley ' s no eating or drinking policy. Fousat Dania, a business student, offers some words of advice: " The best thing to do is to come early and to get a room on the third floor. I 24 THE END THE BEGINNING get a study room to myself so that 1 won ' t get distracted. It gets so congest- ed that it ' s almost a struggle to breathe. " The best thing about this fren- zied state at Paley is that it doesn ' t last fore er. Once finals week is o -cr, the drone of the computers quiets down to a slightly noticeable hum that could lull you to sleep. The hustle and bustle fizzles off and returns back to normal. It ' s business as usual for Temple students, until another semes- ter rolls around. Students will once again wait until the week of finals to pack into Paley to stud ' , fill up on Surge and Jolt, and kiss good-bye to sleep. Thus, the cycle continues at I ' aley Library. pliolo!. bv Karon Slewarl 25 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 by Ivy Ed low Temple students can inhale, choke on, and even d e %• o u r construction dust. We can out- walk cement trucks, dodge unidentified flying objects, and with a quick sidewalk change, move out of the range of burly men drilling, ham- mering, shouting and building. One of Temple ' s most valuable tjualities is its abilitv to re-create itself — to change along with the times. 1998 brought a close to the building of The Forum at the Apollo: a huge project which has brought excitement and pride to the school. There was also the metamorphosis of Shusterman Hall, a place where the melodious voices of the choir were once heard, but now the shuffling of sneakers and the sounds of legal rhetoric have taken over in the new class rooms and seminar rooms. Also, the Board of Trustees of Temple and the Pennsylvania College of Podiatric Medicine decided to combine its facultv and 400 students to form the Temple University School of Podiatric Medicine on July 1, 1998. The College of Arts and Sciences has also spilt. It became the College of Liberal Arts which includes Humanities, Social Sciences, and Psychology, and the College of Science and Technology which includes Physical Sciences, Mathematics, Computer ni-i Information Sciences, and the College of Engineering. The Board of Trustees appro ed the estab- lishment of the School of Tourism and Hospitalit ' Management, which went into effect on |ul ' 1st, 1998. This school is made up of the department of Sports, Management and Leisure Studies (former- A LOOK AT TEMPLE ' S Academic Adjustments Arrive n 1 y known as the College of Health), Physical Education, Recreation and Dance. The Dean of the School of Business is responsi- ble for this new school. Temple also has big plans for the Fall of 1999, including re-orga- nizing the colleges and creating new schools. The Department of Physical Education will mo e to the College of Education, and may change its name to the Department of Kinesiology. Tyler School of Art will move from its Elkins Park location to main campus for the 2000-2001 school year. It will be positioned on a acant piece of land surrounded by Montgomery Avenue, 11th street, Berks Street and Warnock Street. 9 ' " ?! 26 THE END THE BEGINNING [ ' S FUTURE... Above: Tyler students found a way to express their objections to the upcoming nio ' e. 27 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 PRESIDENT ' S LETTER Congratulations on graduating! You depart from this phase of your life at Temple as the new millennium beckons. For society, the coming of the millennium is symbolically more impor- tant than deeds, as later in life we ' ll ask, " Where was 1? " But when you reach the 50th " golden " anniversary of your graduation, the much more significant question will be, " How well did Temple prepare me to succeed in a productive life? " . -- That ' s a tall order. 1 trust that your Temple years will have provided you with an excellent foundation for a -—- ' ' ' ' glorious future. ! • wP Looking ahead 50 years, to 2049, your Temple undergraduate student days will represent a very brief interlude ' " - i your life. You ' ll recall only few specific Temple experiences-something like the upcoming " millennium " experience. _| M May the richness and permanence of your education make a major difference for you and your loved ones. r In the intervening years, I hope you ' ll strive for goals beyond what ' s expected of you, be honest with yourself, and f maintain a sense of humor. Everything else will work out. Also, future generations of Temple students can use your help, so please get in the habit of supporting your University. Y__ __--- ' - The well-connected Temple family around the world joins me in congratulating you. Good luck! Peter J. Liacouras President DEANS Rubrrl M (ift-rnNrrR. Acting; Dfdn S h Kil i l CommunlcJiiDn Collrgr «l Educ ' iKir Colltgr 0( Engmwrtng SchtH.1 ot SiKMl Admni»ii n. f M«nin f Tii»v. Srhwl or DcntBrn ScKh ' I 111 Podutnc MwJinnr iyr: ' N Tvmplv Ui»lv«»ily [ ■rul.1 R Milvndipcrr Aitmji IVdn C»llr|trtil llrjilh. ■ ' hyvitJl EJut«iitM . KnrMUon •m1 Ownfv A titic t Mn. Schuul • ! Allied llMllh II 28 THE END THE BEGINNING ADMINISTRATORS Acting Provost LeonS Malm.id, Senior Vice President. Health Sciences Center Mn V.il.ii.l,i s .ilk(?r. Vice President for Student Affairs Vice President, Chief Financial Officer R.ibitt I. Rtiiistti Vice President Alb.Tt R Chen.. ' . Vice President for Development and Amumni ae Affairs Vice Prt-sidc-nl Enrollment Miinapement William Bergman Vice President Arlliuf t P.ipiH. ' st.i ' . Vice Pri ' Mdent lor Computer .ind Information Services Richard M. Englert Vice President (or Admimistration . K,■ E l,v.r. iversity Counsel and Secretary H. v.rk 1. Ikeesc, A-.tiNt.int Si-crotan, ' iHM Chjrimjn. Board ol Trustees 29 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 A CENTURY OF TEMPLE Temple has been a rich tradition in higher education for over a century. While today ' s Temple grads will have memories of the massive construction going on around campus, or John Chancy and the Owls reaching the " Elite Eight, " the Owls of the past h e their own view of Temple. Here are a few mem- ories, spamiing the 20th century: " Sitting in tiie cKissnuim in Ciirnei! Hall in the 1930s, we could ku)k out of the window on a Monday morning and see the clothesliiu ' full with the morning wash. There were no uni ' ersitv buildings beyond Watts Street, onh ' pri ate liouses. In the lower classroom, we had to close the windows because immediately outside was a recreation area for the kindergarten class! Nonetheless, we had excel- lent professors and we received a good education. " Murray H. Shusterman, B.S.C. ' 33, J.D. ' 36 P.S. There was no Shusterman llall! ietv le el was high because of the uncer- tainty of the future. Three of my most memorable expe- riences of Temple University were the following: 1. President Franklin D. Roosexelt ded- icated the Sullivan Memorial Library in February 1936. This was mv first semester at Temple. 2. After the war broke out on September 1, 1939, General Smedlev Butler, former U.S. Marine Corps Commandant, spoke to a ct)n vocation at Mitten Hall in the middle o f September 1939, urging us not to get in ' olved in the war because Europe erupted into war e ery 20 years, and there was an ocean 3,000 miles wide between us and Europe, and because of that, we were free from harm and our young people should not be us ed as ' cannon-fodder ' in Europe. 3. Our Senit r Prom held in Mitten Hall, and the band was Glenn Miller. What a happ ' and beautiful experience! " Judge Nicholas A. Cipriani, B.S. ' 40, J.D. ' 43 " My undergraduate years at Temple University covered the period from the heart of the depression to the beginning of World V ar 11 It was a period in which we students were under stress friim the economic and world affairs surrounding us. Isolationism was a strong force in the countrs and prevailed until France was defeated in 1941. Our anx- " In the ears of l ' J4S-,S2, we were known as the subwas ' divers, ' using the Broad Street line for our dail ' commute. I was a student ot the College of Music Kducation on orth Broad Street (now McGonigle Hall), close to the cemetery (now the parking lot field house). The ' hub ' of luir campus was Mitten llall, where everything took place — 30 THE END THE BEGINNING studying, eating, and of course, socializing. What are now walks and mews were city streets, but there was never a feeling of isolation. A true school spir- it existed, and being able to attend college at that time was indeed a privilege. Recollections of regis- tration day were long lines of hand-written rosters and a tuition charge of $18 a credit. " Estelle L. Benson, B.S. Music Education ' 52 " The Sixties are usually reflected on as a decade of turmoil, conflict, and the nation ' s ' coming of age. ' But the end of innocence came late to this mostly working-class commuter campus, as can be seen in this true story. On a breezy November afternt)on in 146, ' , an obviously distraught student ran into a lab classroom in Beury Hall shouting, ' The President ' s been shot! The Presid ent ' s been shot! ' To the man, the students turned and asked incredulously, ' Gladfelter?!?! ' " Jeanne C. Kushner, B.S. Education ' 68 " The late ' 60s were tumultuous years, evi- denced by frequent rallies on campus for or against various issues — Civil rights, women ' s rights and Vietnam. In the Fall of 1967, I was standing m line for registration in Mitten Hall (we didn ' t use com- puters then) reading the latest Philadelphia Magazine. The feature story was on ' flower children, ' a term so new it took a whole article to explain it. About a month later, Joseph Heller, author of Catch 22, spoke about everyone ' s favorite anti-hero, Yossarian, to a delirious crowd of cheering students. On April 5, 1968, the day after Martin Luther King ' s assassina- tion, 1 was on my way to school ' ia the Broad Street subway. A student coming up the steps told me not to bother if I was on my way to Temple, because all classes had been canceled. Later, an emotionally charged group of students and faculty gathered on Park Mall to pay tribute to Dr. King, and to mark the moment in history. " Mary Uelli Feingold, B.A. English ' 70 31 SENIORS Tatsuya Abe Asian Stiidii ' s Sudkv Abed Bio!og ' Arlene Abelard Biology Oredola Aberdeen Economics Finance Kim Abramson Health Studies Courtney Adams Psychology Jeremy Adams Theater Ke ' Shaima Adams BTMVI Lamond Adams Accounting Goldie Adele Political Science Marzouq Ahmad Civil Construction Engineering Technology Shuharli Ahmad Actuanal Science Olutosin Aje Computer Information Sciences Shingo Akasaka Geography Urban Studies Jessica Alejandro psychology Shana Alford Finance Ahmad Alhamadani Civil Construction Engineering Technology Mohammed Alhamed Computer Information Sciences Ahmad Ali Electrical Engineering Mohd Muaz Ali Computer Inti rniation Science Hapsatu Aliu-Sani A n th ropology Psychology Abdulamir Aljazzaf Civil Construction Engineering Technology Kelly Allen Social Administration Larrv Alston Criminal justice James Anions Special Educatiim Jessica Amons Thcraptnitic Recreation Brian Anderson Computer Intormation Sciences Da id S. Anderson BTMM Victoria Anderson Hebre v Jill Angelos Criminal Justice Catherine Antonini 1 luman Resource Administration Ako Aoki Sociology Andrea Apostle Physical Education Alvaro Arcila Computer Intormation Sciences Michael Arellano lazz Pertormancc Christina Annette Communti) ' Health Education Leslie Arnette-Pina Film Media Arts Mark Atkins Electrical Engineering Shelby Atkins Elementary- Early Childhood Edu cation . Nia Austin BTMM Melissa Avicolli Occup.i(iiin,il Tlit-rnpy Angela Bachman Occupational Therapy F.leza Bailey Burrows I lonu-nlnry Eiirly I hildliiHid Hducation I ' amela Baker SKial Administration Lisa Balco rsvflio!o);v Ruth Balent IntiTnational Business M.irki ' tinp Jodie Bandish Elementary Early ( hildhood Education ' aulette Bantord Pyschology Jennn Barbato 1 lenientary Early t hildhood Education James Barilotti HTMM Melinda Barish Music Education losi ' ph Barlam IU I 1 Marisa Barnes- Hopkins Sttcial Work Donna Bariili.irt AcciiuntitiB Jamila Barnliill Math Education Annette Barreneche Secondary Education Bridget Barrett Social Work Megan Barsel irRA Matthew Bartels BTMM Sumera Bashir PsN ' chologv Elisabetta Battaglia French Eric Battestelli Music Thorapv Henry Battestelli Ps cholog ' Shira Baumstein Rngli h Cathamp Beauchamp FciuCtition Philip Beauchamp rJiic.ition Anthonx ' Thomas Becker BTMM Nicole Beckham Nursing Styles N.J. Beckles Ps ' cIl(llogV Lashawn Bell Human Resource Administration Risk Management Donna Bellerby Fducation DeElla Bennett Finance Marketing Deidre Bennett History Michael Benvignati Social Work Daniel Bergan Engineering Amy Berman Communications Kevin Berna Journalism Robert Bernstein C riminal Justice Maria Berrocal StJcial Administmtiiin Damali Best Psychology Georgeen Bevidas Psychology Dawn Biedermann Political Science Luther Bigelovv IJementary Early Childhood Ediicatit n Frank Biscardi Health Information Management Anamaria Biskupo ich I luman Resource Administration Donald I. Black Film Media Arts William Blagmon Ps cholopv Yvette N. Blakeslee Criminal Justice Julie Blasch Elementary Early Childhood Educatit n Shaun Blick Broadcasting Cheryl Blocker Niirsinv; Laurie Bluhm Psychology Tanya Bodie Political Science Adrienne M. Bogarde Secondary Education Joshua Boies Advertising Jennifer Boll S icial Work Desiree Bono Elementarv ' Early Childhood Education Harold Boodoo Accounting Larr ' Bookhart Harold B. Boone Loretta Borko EngHsh Lance Boushell Art History Lisa Bove- Rosenblum Elementary Early Childhood Education Jennifer Bower Anthropolo v Tracy Bowman I ' svcholopv loseph Bovlan HTMM James Bovle ll RA Dawn Brabazon Elementarv Earh ' Childhood Education Michelle C. Brabazon Radio, Television Film Nakia Braddy Elementary Early Childhood Education Wadiya A. Bradford School Health Education Amy Brady Therapeutic Recreation Anthony Bardo Branch Mechanical Engineering Elizabeth Branch BTMM Anthony Braxton riminal lustice Dena Braxton Elementary Earlv Childhood Education Amanda Brennan Psycholog) Kimberly Brett Elemenlarv, Early Childhood Special Education Lois Brooks Psychology otte BrtKiks Hducation Svelte Brooks tducation Andrea Brown Social Work Dai S. Brinsn Human Resource Administration Danita Brown Accounting Janice Brown i ' lementarv Early Childhood Education Jessica Brown Fim Media Arts Syreeta Brown BTMM Viola Brown Human Resource Administration Kimberly Bryant Stx ial Administratii n Michaela Buck Psychology Michael Bugler Graphic Design Rnc]ueebah Burch |i umalism Emmanuflle g Bruneau %. Political Science tti Bft Francisca Bruney Jr ' ' -M Biology V !l!T ' i Si Adelina Bruno V . wt Accounting dNv Delanore Bryant K 1 Speech Communication Bi l Rhoda J. Burgess Secondarx ' Education Phil Burkett Architecture George Butkus Risk Management Insurance Jessica Butler Elementary Early Childhood Education Liz Butler Risk Management Insurance Melissa Butler Physical Education Patricia Butler Electrical Engineering Gina Cabell Finance Real Estate Studies Kimberly Cain Accounting Shani Caldwell International Business Steven Callaghan l-inance Economics Samuel Camblin Risk Management, h ' inance Erin Camburn Special Education Janis Moore Campbell Risk Management tSi Insurance Human Resource Administration Nakia Canady Psychology Tamra Cane J PR A Andrea L. Caporale justice System Seryices Gina Carfagno Elementary Early Childhood Education Cherisse Carlisle Business Spanish Alexanciria Carr Education Christine Carr BTVIVl Patricia Carrasquillo Accountinj; Alexandre Carreteiro Finance International Business Patricia Anne Carrington K urnalism Alysiia Carroll lilni Media Arts Charlene Carroll 1 Jiication Robert Carroll Theater Kerry Carson Flemcntary Early Childhood Education Annette M. Carter Accounting Kesha Carter Psychology Niambi M. Carter African American Studies Leah Car ' er I ' sychology Hilda Casanova Nursing Teresa Cassidy Political Science Julio C. Castillo Electrical Engineering Technology Adele Lynn Celuck Broadcasting May Chan Accounting Finance Benita Chandler Exercise Physiology Linda Chang Health Intiirmation Management Tene Charles IPRA Joseph Chartrand Risk Managment Insurance Finance Stephen Chase Sport Management Bobhv Cherian Computer Intormation Sciences Danielle M. Chesik Chemistr ' Lumei Cheung Health Education Hee Jung Cho ursing Joon Choi Finance Dana Chomentowski Therapeutic Recreation Thanongrack Chommany Fconomics Risk Management Insurance Erin Chulchatschinow I ou ma I ism Eunjung Chun Fmance Myung Chung Sociology Dina Cianciulli Psychology Lynne Ciocca Community Health Kristen Clark [ lementarv Early i. hildhooJ Education Lorna Clark Psychology Rasheeda Clark Engineenni; Carolvn Clarke Accounting higrid Clarke Physical Education Shoana C. Clarke ' ommunications Liane Contes lilemcnt.iry Early ChildhiHid Educ.ition Sarina M. Coates BTMM Patricia A. Coffin- Koba Marketing Angela D. Coker Psychology Melissa Colarulo F.kTTiontiiry Early Cliildluiod Education Stacie Colbert Health Intormation Management Gertude Coleman Social Work Thomas Coletti SpH rt Management Xaras CoUons SeeHmdarv E.diicatii n Paul Colsey Film Media Arts Takia P. Coniu-r Sociology Martin Constan er Chemistry Melissa Lynne Cooper Education Jay Carlo Cordero Health intt)rmation Management Lisa Corgi ia no Pyschology James Corso Special Education Sharhonda Coston History Teresa Coyle Elementary Early C ' hiIdh(H d Educ.ition Barlet Craig Elementary Early Childhood Education Monica Craig Public Relations Leanne Cramer Communication Sciences Aliya Crawford Film Vledid Arts Eligah Crawford Spanisli Marvann Crawforcl Daiuc Lucia Crosley IPRA Andrew Cuthbert Mechanical Enj;ineering Tuclinolog ' Debbie D ' Ambrosio lournalism Jennifer Damrosio Elementar Earl - Childhood Education Curtis Daniel Ci il Engineering Sopliia Darling Ml l Anita Davidian Kadui, Teknision Film I ' .uil Da idson 1 listi rv Carren Davis Nursing Nikia Davis Computer Intormation Sciences Risk Vlanagement Insurance Slu ' ila K. Da -is Criminal lustice Andre Davison Psvchologv Davici Dawson Kaskct Weaxiilg Tamniv Dawson Nursing Sylvia ]. Decker Communications Theater Dominic DeFazio Criminal Justice Georgine Defusco Elcnient.iry Early Childhood Education Sylvia Dejesus Elfmcntary Early Childhood Education Deserie DeMagnus Elemuntary Early Childhood Education Jessica Ann Demottni Accounting James C. Dennison Psychology Yomi Desalu Fnginefring Danielle DeShields HTMM Krista Lyn Detvviler Marketing Genevieve Deveyra English Ciilleen Devitt Psychology Brian Devlin Accounting Hrin P. Devoe Communication Sciences Carla DeVose Psychology Nancy Di Cicco Speech, Language I tearing Daniel Di Vergilis 1 luman Resource Administration Susana M. Diaz International Business Lisa DiBenetletto Cteography Urban Studies Charles Dickens lournalism Mary DiFebbo Education Samuel Dilanni Einance General Strategic Management Angela DiLetto Education Daniel DiMartino Psychology Michael DiNardo Economics Finance Nicole DiSalvo Real Estate Nathaniel L. Dison Aincan Amencan Studies Kevin Ditsche Risk Management Maia Dixon Accounting Tung Do Finance International Business Administration Maureen Doherty Literature Jose Dominguez Accounting Kingsley Donaldson BTMM John Donovan Psychology Julie Dorelie Communication Sciences Josh Dorn •J Film Media Arts Kihara Dorsey BTMM Kelly Dougherty Fibers Deidre Downes Sociology Davetta Dozier Spanish Stephanie Drye Psychology Lucian Ducre Criminal Justice Michael Dulin Kinesiology Tanya Duncan Nitah Dunham Anlhropoloi; ' Cari)l Dunn I-diKMtion Dat Duong Huxhemistry l.ien Duong 1 in.invf Thanh Duong Lhomistr - Sylvia Duruh I ' svchologv I on niter Dutko Art Hi-ti ' n Aileen Edathil Biochemistry Religion Claire Edmunds [ sNchoIogV I dward Edney i-ct n()mics Novella Edwards (•lenientary Enrlv Childhood I-diic.ition Samuel Edwards Business Administr.ition Stephen Edwards Atcovinting Wayne S. Edwards Re,il Estate Daniel Ehlert Nictuinliiij; Dalia El-Sherit Biology Shani R. Ellis Risk M.in.igenient 5t Insunince lluni.in Kesi uri:o Administratii iVlyron Ellison Communicition Stieni i John Ellsworth Jr. Psvchologv Tamika Emery-Miller Social Work Gina Englert Therapeutic Recreation Jennifer Erb Psvchologv Megan A. Erne Biolog ' Adrian Esparragoza Architecture Micole Evangelista r- N cIiolo£; ' Akilah Evans M.irketing Alphonso Evans [ilementary Early Childhood Education Cynthia Everett Social Work Gloria Facey I tlucation I isa Fahnestock i il,;lwll Celeste Farris Dance Aisha Faruqi l■.u.loJ; X ' alerie Faulckes rs chologv Jennifer Lvn Pauls Elcmentar - Earlv Childhood Education Susan Fazio Dance Rachel Ferre BTMM Meredith F. Ferster I liMJth Education Patricia Fetlovv Accounting Richard Figlo Education Meredith Jill Fine JI ' RA John E. Fink 111 Health Inforni.ition Management Daniell Finney Community Health Education Marlene Fiorentino Spanish Geoffrey Fitch EducatiDn Dciniclle Fitzgerald Finance Leslie Fitzgerald Landscape Architecture Amy Fleming Criminal lustice Dominic]ue Fleming; Biology Kevin T. Floyd Education Kelly Foley Secondary Education Tanisha Forrest Education Jeannine T. Forte Elementary Early Childhood Education Sean Foster Radio, Televisitin Film April Franco Theater Natalie Franco Elementary Early Childhood Education Leslie Franklin S icial Adminstration Kristi Fredericks History Lora Fredrick Elementary Early Childhood Education Tracey Friday Business Maria Kristina Frietze Film Media Arts Maleka Kav Fniean Journalism Mike Fulton Rasmiyyah Gaines Criminal Justice Gerrilyn Galang Risk Management Insurance Finance Latoya Gallman Elementary EarU Childhood Education Dana Ganovsky Communication Science Joseph Garnett Electrical Engineering Tara Gasser English Jennifer Gatewood loumalism Luis T. Gautiiier Accounting Roddy Gaymon Marketing Finance Patti Ann Genneli (. ommunications Jacqueline Geriot TJHT.ipeutic Recreation Aimee Giaconietti l Education Ann Marie Giamotti Voice Deborah Gibbs Tsvchologv Hollie Gilchrist Elementary Early Childhood Education Douglas Gillian J. Andrew Gilmore Ceramics Fine Art Regina Gingold Finance Solly Glantz Communiccition Science Anissa Glover Education Ahmed Gondo Computer Information Sciences Finance Keith Gontarek Accounting Wendi Goods Art Histor ' Juliana Goodwin English Latanya Gordon Journalism Michael Gorham Human Biology Brett Gormley Elementarv UarU Childhood Education Liana Gorodinsky English Judith Grant Education Robert E. Grant Computer information Sciences Sharon Grant BTMM Sheila Grant Psychology Suzette Grant Busmess Admmislration Monique Graves Psychology Criminal lustice Meisha Gravesande Psychology Anthony W. Gray Accountmg James Gray Histon,- Ernestine Green BTMM ov Green BTMM Charlene Y. Greene Business Administration African-American Studies Dana Gregg Fin.in e Danielle Griffin Art Education James W. Griffith Psvcho!og ' onathan Gross Anthropology acquelyn Groxer Biology Sarah Charlene Grubb Spanish Gabor Grunstoin Antiiropolog ' Renata Gryn En ironnicntal Engineering Yu-Mei Gu Business Charlotte A. Gullap Nursing Kimberlv Gunter rs ciioiog ' Nikki Guv Ph sical Education Georgette Haas Occupational Therapy Alexandra Hackett lournahsni Brian Hall Mathematics Charisse Hall Business Administration Rhonda E. H.ill BTMM Ti)dd 1 fall HlemenUin ' Earlv Childhoiid I-duciticin Norma jean Hamilton Physiol Education Mohamad Han Fin.incu bhiike Hana awa 1 n lisli Mary Hand Political Science David Hardcski AnthropoIog Dannette Hargraves Criminal justice Deborah Harrigan Occupational Therapv Jennifer Harrington Hlementarv, FarU ' Childhood Special Education Di ' bdf.ih Harris n.iiuc Heather Harris ISvchi ktgv Prc-Physical Therapy ai ia Harris l-lementarv Earlv ChildhLXhj Educatii n Traci Harris I iemen(ar ' EarK t hildhood Educatittn Keith Harrison llenientarv Earlv Childhood Education i.isa Harrison Psvcholo ; Catherine Hartingh Idvicatutn Shannon Harvey Crnninal justice Bergas Haryadita I inance Human Re ource dniinistration Honjamin 1 iasscll I lenienlary Early ChildhiHxl Education L.I r. ' Rhonda Hatchett ElemtMitarv EarU Childhood Education Paul Hawk Histon Darrell Hayes Risk Management n sura nee Lamar Hayes Finance Tanisha Hayes Biology Tawanda Hayes Biologv Dionnie Headley Business Serrill Headley Film Media Arts Kenneth Heavlow Fn ironmental Engineering Technology Christine Heilman HusiiH-ss Administration I )L ' irdro Heine Political Science l avid Henderson Mcclianical Engineering Lenora Henderson Fducation Brian Hendler BTM 1 Hdwiird Hennessey . ' mputer Inlormation ' sciences Chanda Henning Human Movement Elisa Henry Social Work akia Henry Psychology Joseph Henson Criminal lustice Sheri Herman-Karr Historv- Janice A. Horntindo Finiincc Kristine M. Hershman rnRlish La Veta Hewlett Film Media Arts Karena Hinds Anthropology Janet M. Hines Social Work Matilda Hinton Spamsh Latin American Studies Thomas Hirsluirn Education Van Ho Biology Chemistry Annie Hoang Accounting Finance Tuyen N. Hoang Accounting I ' etiT 1 iog.m lAlucation Mark Hohenleitner Ctininiunicatit)n Sciences Angi ' lo I liilrnian C riniinai liisdii- Tyrone Holland Political Science Konvon t lolioy AJ ertising Timothy Holley C ' heniistrv F ' iSi Andre Ht)lmes Fleitncal l-ngineeriiig rivhn(»logv Clifton Holmes Sports Recreation Management Kameel Holmes Ci ' il Citnstriiction Fngincering Chiaki Honda rs choU gv f Phillip A. Honegan Jr. Risk Management Insurance Salina Hopkins Cnminal justice Steven Hopkins Art Kell ' A. Hopvvood BTMM Katie M. Horn Political Science Melissa Horn Exercise Science Eric Home Computer intormation Sciences Edna Hostetter Social Work Mohammed Huda Computer Information Sciences Angela F. Hughes General Strategic Management Marketing Monica Hughes HTMM Jeffrey Hull Criminal lustice Melissa Humm Elementary Early Childhood Education Linnea P. Hunter Sociology Edith M. Hutchins Broadcasting Nicholas Huynh Psychology Alesia Hylton Social Work Barbara Hylton ursing - Stacy Lynn lannacone Elementary Early Childhood Education Shigeto Ichikavva Economics Yasubhi Ichikiiwa Tracy Illicher Economics Silvia Inacio Human Biology Robert Incmiktiski Elementary Earlv Childhixid Education Randolph Ingram S.»i:ial Work Jennifer lonescu Occupational Therapy |u hua C. Irons II ' RA Karen A. Isenberg Fcont)mics General Strategic Management Glenn Ismael Electrical Engineering H Ann Marie Jackson y k Accounting fc t p Cheryl Jackson L Busint ' ss Administration Bt jIP m Kelly Jackson ■ m g i Spanish All Lilian Jacob Elementary Rarl ' Childhood Education Rt)jen Jacob Chemistry Meena Jadhav I luman KeMUirce Administration Marketing Jodi Jaffe PsMJioloev Jovica Jovan Jakovac Tolitical Economy Sonia W. E. James Speech Communication Tiffany James HTMM ' Marc Jasner Computer Information Sciences VViline Jean Healtii Intorniation Management Alix Jefferson hnimalism Melanie Jeffries Jonise Jeter AiithropoIog Karla Jiminez rsychology Hermine Joanis i Icmentan ' Earlv Childhood Education Colleen Ann Johns lL ' nientar Harlv childhood Education Tiffany Johns II ' KA Deidre Johnson Xccoiintnii; Business Law Cicrald Johnson Kisk Management »fe lacqueline Johnson Social Work Jact]uelyn Johnson IJenientary iSi Earlv Childhood Education Kara Johnson C onimunication Sciences I eshadae Johnson liT l l Margret Johnson Secondary Education Natasha Johnson Sociologv ija Johnson iKial Administration Reward Johnson Accounting Business Administration Staceyann Johnson Nursing Taliah Johnson Psychology Tamika Johnson Social Work Tanya Johnson Nursing Victoria C. Johnson Accounting Daniel Jones Criniin.il Justice Danielle Jones Crimin.il Justice Ernest Jones Criminal Justice Ira Jones Architecture Jacquelynn Jones Tlierapeutic Recreation Kellie Jones Electrical Engineering Keon Jones BTMM Richard S. Jones Ci ' il Construction Engineering Technolog Sonita N. Jones Anthropology Tiffany Jones Psychology Vernon L. Jones Jr. Architecture Elizabeth Jose Communication Sciences Damiso Josey Communications Jennifer Jugler History Matthew Jiigran BTMM Amy Jiinod Journalism Theresa Kaggia Finance Elizabeth Kajubi Accounting Halima Kamara Marketing General Strategic Management Lai Yue Kan ursjng Allison A. Kane lementar ' Earlv hildhood Education oy Kania speech- Language-Hearing Sciences Lazaros Karasavas Finance Marketing Bradford Katzev Film Media Arts Heather Kauffman Communication Sciences ' John J. Keebler vchologv lizabeth Keenan l-ducation Christa Keever Criminal Justice loy L. Keil Keligton Ele mentary 1 arlv Childhood F.ducation Antrone L. Kelley Business Administration Devon Kelly ngineering ' atrick Kelly Business Administration Vincent Kelly BIMM Charlotte Kennedy I ducation Thomas Kersten Bridget Ketwitz :onomics Finance Anant S. Khokhar Computer Information Sciences Hy Khou Finance Sonomi Kikuchi Architecture Andrew Hyiing Kim Psychology Hyi) Jin Kim Risk Vl.m.igement Insufiince Vl.irketing Joseph Kim International Business Economics Kook Kim Biology Yongro Kim Film Media Arts H imida Kinge English Stacy Kirk Therapeutic Recreation Melisa Kirwin Elementary Farly Childhood Fdiicatitm Kelley Klick Pyschology Jennifer KUic vnski Accounting Christine Kmiec Speech, language Hearing Kerr ' Knorr Nursing Kate Knowles Special Fducatuin Renee Koehler Psychology Kimberly Kohler I ' ohtli.il Scu-nir Mark Kolodziejski Computer i Information Sciences Antiiony Kopetchin Film 6t Media Arts Juhe Kopp i litical St ' ience i ' x ' " Vi V ' ' M Deidre Kotz Occupational Tlierapv John Koulas International Business Finance Tobi Kozak Education Elizabeth A. Kozlay Business Deborah Krasmer Elemental ' Earlv Childhood Education CoUn Kuechler Anthropology Christopher Kuhnsman Mechanical Engineering Rio Kusuma Computer Inti rmation Sciences David Kvvon Accounting S e VVai Kwong Accounting Henry John Lagman Flementarv Earlv Childhood Education ' uk M. Lai lectncal Engineering Sunnv Lam Engineering Ste e Lamar Civil Construction Engineering Technology Michael Lamb Business Jicholas A. Lamb iiducation Christopher T. Lamie Criminal lustice Alex V. Lamperti Finance Joyce Lampkigh Human Resource Administration Anthony Lance Accounting Hope Langdon Horticulture Olabisi Laniya Accounting Renee Lapointe Communications Theater Navita LaSalle Psychology Jennifer Lash Occupational Therapy Richard B. Laster African American Studies Jason Lawn English Kenneth Lawrence Civil Construction Engineering Technology Tarn Le Accounting Do Lee Spanish Gil-Jung Lee Voval PtTtctrmance Hyojin Lee Linguistics Noemi Lee Psychology Tae Lee Computer Infurmalum Sciences Yoo Jung Lee Elementary Early ChildhtxHJ Education Youngsun Lee Computer Informatitm Sciences Mary Leeks Fn-nch Iris Leggett Education Alyssa Maria Lehman Journalism David Leipold Graphic Design Thomas Leipold Graphic Design Jaime Leotta Accounting Raymond Lerro Bio!og - Joanna Leslie oumalism Erica Levandoski Communication Sciences lason Levin ilm Media Arts Patrice Le ' y RTMM Warren Levy Jr. Hiismess Administration Carlos Lewis Criminal )ustice Alison Li hmancc Ying Liang Ki k Management Insurance Lawrence Lieberson HTMM Zohar Lipinsky Psychology Ching-Hua Liu .eneral Strategic Management April Lombardo Elementar ' Early Childhood Education Freda Lombardo Elementar - Earlv Childhood Education Pamela Long BTMM Nicole Lonzi I ' lementarv Earlv Childhood Education Sonia Lopes Computer Information Sciences Ayanna Lott Journalism Luis P. Lozada Journalism Jennie Luong Marketing Cindy Ly Accounting Maurice Lynch Accounting Melissa Madden Human Rt ' ()urCL ' Administration Andrew Mnher BTMM Kaitlyn W. Mahoney English Norman Malloy Film Media Arts Stephanie Malloy Therapeutic Recreation Joy Maloney Educatiim David Mandell Education Sonia Mannino Pyschology Andrea Lyons Elementary Early Childhood Education 1 P H a Jerry R. Macauley Jr. Accounting Finance ■ i jR Amy Machnlowski ■ fc -■ " ■-,v,4 Accounlinj; ■ . Gloria A. Mack flHH Social Work ' F H i _ 1 Isatu Mansaray Nursing Rochelle Manson Accounting Kenn eth Marcial Finance Pedro Marcucci Marketing I hi Jonathon Marcus History David Maro -ich Art Danielle Marshall Risk Management Insurance Marketing Isabel Martinez Dance Nadeth Martinez BioIog ' Peter Martinez Mechanical Engineering Technology Shane Masserd Coniniunit ' Health Education Peter Mathenge Biochemistry ' Millv Mathews I Jncation Miwa Matsuno l i-ligion ' aila Mattison i;iM i .Amber May Tsychology Gina Maylie Education Leigh Anne Mavoros I ducation Sean McAleer Criminal Justice rL ' rrec]iie McCall Social Admniistration Meghan McCandless Education Marv McCauley 1 lementarv. Early Childhood Special Education Jason McClean Criminal justice Javon McClean Accounting Dale McClendon Sociology Zipporah McCoy Educiition Shannon McCuen AnthR polopy Robert McCune Biochemistrv Maureen I McDevitt-Norman ' Second ir ' Education f Englisli John McDonald Business Patricia McGinnis Social VVcirl Kelli McGinniss Human Resource Administration Marketing Melanie McGovcrn Education Matthew McGrath Film Media Arts Shannon McGuire Risk Management Insurance General Strategic Management Tara McGuire Psychology William McGuire Business Administration Daniel Mcllhcnnv History Deborah Mcintosh-Brown Elementary Early ChildlKHid Education Mt)nique McKenney Secondary Education- Social Studies Stephanie McLaughlin History William McLaughlin loumalism Clive McLean Philosophy Joy A. McManus Mathematics Candi McMaster Dance Maryellen McPaul ' - ' peech Pathology Michael McPhelin 1 iv lish Jacqueline McPherson Elementarv Early Childhood Education Kimberly McQue nminal Justice Kianna McRae rs cholog - Charlotte ]. Mears loumalism Kimberly Medvvid Anthropology Catherine Mellwig Speech-Language Pathology Chanthan Men i k-alth Intormation Management C hristine Metz 1 listorv I lana Michael Communications Carrie Michaylo Therapeutic Recreation Tamara Milburn I- riminal Justice orman T. Millard Jr. i rnironmental Engineering Irilinology Carol-Lvnn Miller Education Christine Miller Criminal Justice Gwendolyn F. Miller 1 lementary Early I liildhood Education Richard Miller i._.eneral Strategic Management International Business Administration Shannon Miller Criminal Justice Robin Millhouse Elementiiry c Ejriy Childhood Education Chong Min Nursing Shirrolyn Minggia Accounting Beth Minor trimin.il Justice Dorothy Mitchell English Shikeya Mitchell Political Scit ' iuf Terry Mitchell JPRA Ai Miura Economics Asian Studies Rin Miwa SvKiitloi;v Sachi Miyoshi Accounting Merrell Devon Mobley Psychology Maysoon Mohamed Rhoades Psychology Spanish Michael Molinari Occupational Therapv Abbas A. Moloo Risk Management Insurance International Business Diego A. Montova Psychology Artyce Moody Advertising Dyanne Moon IPRA Nina Moore Accounting Helen Moroin Education Courtney Morgan Computer Information Sciences I Shannon Morris Elemental ' Earlv Childhood Education Paula Morrison Social Work Maria Morrone Elementary Early Childhood Education Joan Morton African American Studies Jason Moskal Business Melanie Moss Criminal Justice Ameenah Muhammad Marketing General » Strategic Management Zakivvah Muhammad Computer Information James Muhly ursing Angel Muntord Marketing Tomotake Murakoshi Political Science Linda Wandai Muronda Architecture Megan Murphy Elementary Early Childhood Education C. James Murray Crmiinal Justice Dennis Murray L rimmal iustice Travon Murray African American Studies Abiodun Mustafa Electrical Engineering Momoko Nagae Psychology Jodie Naiburg rs ' chologv Lisa Nakata Political Science Pais Nasser Electrical Engineering Jamie L. Nastasee Communication Sciences Jessica Navarrete Psychology Marilyn Navarro- Davila Criminal Justice Adrienne Nave DeSabato Dance Marie Nehy Electrical Engineering Kimberly Nesmith Education Karl New Risk Management Insurance Sharika Newell Human Resource Administration Ngoc Ngo Accounting Baovan Nguyen Health Informatum Management Camvan Nguyen Finance Intern.ilional Business Administrati m Hai-Anh Nguyen Education Hong-Ha Nguyen Occupational Therapy Huyen Nguyen Computer information Sciences Minh Nguyen Computer Information Sciences Nghi Loan Trnn Nguyen Tarn Nguyen Mechanical Engineering Thanh Nguyen Accounting Alan Nicholl Biology Michele Nicodemo Elementar - Early Childhood Education Necholas J.J. Noel Civil Construction Engineering Technology Carrie Nork BTMM Erin North Education Angela Nowak Psvchologv Stanja Nugent Psychology Candice Nunez Dance Fred Nwokobia Computer Information Megan O ' Brien Economics James O ' Donnell Marketing Legal Studies Delores O ' Neill Elementary, Early Childhood Special Education Thea Oculato Psychology Kimberly Oczkowski ' ocal Pertomancc Olavinka Odunlami Accounting Finance Chinvere C. Oguekwe Accounting Legal Studies Ijeoma Oguekwe Business Administration Neveen Okaily Psychology Maki Okuno Fibers Francesca Olivares [ lementar ' Early C liildhood Education Felicia Oliver Accounting iBP. .r- ♦ - ' . ' t J - » . I ■ • • " « . ■»-» ae r- - «- ■ V - " T - tel l ij t JK » . wu « w I E 5 1 p ' M: f- . t: x: - J ' Candice Olszewski I Anthropology Amanda Oppel I Joumnlism Gezim Orana Computer Intorm.ition Sciences Lisa Osborne Social Work Brvan Overtt n I ' lectncal Engineering Technology JdIiii O gn Fine Art Steven Page Psvcholog ' loHiithon Palazzo rienientary Early Childhood Education Martha Panganiban Marketing Risk Management Insurance George Pappas Accounting Nirav Parikh Mechanical Engineering Myung HtK)n Park Chemistr ' Sung Park |ewcrlv Metals CAD- CAM ' VVorikyu Park Computer Intormation Sciences kiniberiy Parsons Education Nadene E. Partk) v Psychology Dipti Patel [ourn.ili ' -ni Meluil Pati ' l Computer Intormadoii Scienci-s ita Patel C hemistry Tricia Payne SiKial Work Barney Pearson Secondary ' Education Marissa Pecarsky Education Teresa Peck Real Estate . ' ChiaChyiPek Business Alicia Pennington Geography Urban Studies Nicholas Perez Jr Education Xiomara Perez Chemistry Ian Perlmutter Computer hilormation Sciences Michelle Person Psychology Jason Peters General Strategic Management Donna Petrun Elementary Early Childhood Education Lena Pettway Criminal lustice Lynda Pflum Marketing Uyen Phan Accounting Colleen Phillips Accounting Heather Phillips Cnminal justice Lisa Phillpotts Psychology Judith Philogene Risk Management Insurance Legal Studies Albert Picariello Health Studies Physical Education Michael Piper Real Estate Jeneen I ' ironti Criminal Justice Niall Pistana Risk Management Insurance Finance Amv Marie Plica I ' lililical Science Jennifer Plugh Accininting Richard Pohorilenko t vimmunitv Health Janel Y. Poore l-lementary Earlv C 111 Id hood Education lohnnie B. Pope Jr. [iiisiness Administration XiTllil Vopo I inance Gianeen Powell 1 ducation Danielle ' Powers 1 ducation Darryl Powlus lournahsm Lillian I ' resbery In lisll .■nnifer Price 1. a Verne Price lVvcholo); ' jeniiiter I ' rtin Nnrial Work Chong Hee Pua (.raphic Di si n l £ Sharon L. Piigh Husinrss Adnimistralitin Renee Piillen Political Science Abena Piirnell I ei;al Sludie- s.ikinah i ' nrnell Biology Sorah Pyun Accounting Lorraine Qualters Ps " chologv Atasha Quarles Human Resource Administration M. Michelle Quinn Theater Ann Quintero Speech Patholog ' Ka ' Li El ' vatn Ra African American Studies BTMM Anthonv Racey BTMM John Raducz Psvchologv Robin Ramin Education Mayra I. Ramos Psychology Alina C. Randall Speech Communication Joseph Range Social Work Nick Rapagnani Computer Information Sciences Mustafa Rashed Tourism Hospitality Management Nicole Ray Psychology Shawn Razler Computer Information Sciences Kelly Reach Education Brian T. Reed Psychology Thelma Reed Film Media Arts Stacev Reeder Chemistr ' I Tori D. Reese I BTMM Raymond J. Regan I BTMM Christina Reilly Anthropolngv Melissa Remolde Elemental ' , Earlv Childhood Special Education Kristin Reutter Graphic Design Georgia Rhoads Psvcholog) ' Lysa Rhyne Chemistn ' Barbara Richmond Human Resource Administration Nicole Richter Litmmunit } lealth Education Neil Ringer BTMM John Rios Occupational Therapy Cheri Riser Education Amira L. Robbins Psychology Jason Roberts Human Resource Administration Karen Roberts Elementary Early Childhood Education Kristal Lynne Roberts Psychology Shamell M. Roberts HTV1M Chanel Robinso n Communications Maribel Rodriguez Criminal lustice Neally Rogers Elementary Earlv ChildhiHxi Education Dekeita Roland Nursing Jolain Romelus Psychology Spanish Regina Roper Education Michael Roque Risk Management Insurance Jameela Rose Crimnial Justice Theresa Rose Art Education Ingrid Rosenback Music Meredith Rosenberg Fii hsh Tn.imell Ross Human Resource Administration Adam Roth Accounting Beth Rothstein ursmg Donald Rugh Secondary Education- Math Nkenge Rush Speech Communication Hemansu S. Rushi Health Information Management Lauren Russo lixercise Science Jacqueline Ryan iHlucation Elisa Rybak Engineering Shintaro R ' u Film Media Arts Ejaz Sabir Political Science Christian Sabo Ci il Construction Engineering Technology Alima D. Saffell Psychology Sonya Salandy Education Ana Salazar Second.m ' Education- Biologv Farida Saleem Education Susanne Salhab English Anglean Sampson Elementary Early Childhood Education Tamika Samuels Keal Estate Aimee Sanchez Education Celeste Sanders Education Chuanika Sanders Elementary Early Childhood Education Nt)emi Santana SiKial Work Vera Santos Elementary Early Childhood Education Antlionv Santulli Marketing Nanette Sarkioglu Education Kristin Sattazahn Nursing Shelby Saulsbury Elementary Early ChildhcHid Education Stephen Saunders Einance Janine Savino Education Mikhael Sawan International Business Administration Phoxay Sayngam Occupational Therapy Steve Scaduto English Steve Scanzello Communications Theater Paul A. Scarafone Sr. BTMM Lydia Schlidt Secondary- Education- Spanish Philip Schorn Art Anna Schwab Journahsm Fabio Sciarrino History Erica Sciolla Therapeutic Recreatii»n Khadijah Scott Criminal Justice Nikkisha Scott C rmiinal Justice Political Science Taylor E. Scott Computer Inftirmation Sciences Tracie Scott Atcoinituig Michelle Scrubb Social Administration Nicole Segal Marketing Cheryl Shelby Accounting Batoul Senhaji Biology Robert Serio Recreational Therapy Debra Shaw Social Work Rupert Shaw Educahon Rhonda Sheppleman Criminal lustice Yukiko Shimazaki Psychology Masaki Shimizu History Seungkyu Shin BTVIM Daniel W. Shoemaker III BTMM Dawn Siack Business Administration Eric Silberberger ComputLT Information Sciences Kym Silvasy Hnglish Alicia A. Simon Communication Sciences DaWavnc Sims BTMM ' Peter Sisofo I ' HETE Gene Skvirsky Iixerci f Science Edward A. Skypala II Electrical Engineering Shannon Slate C ommunications Terese Slater Lrimin.ll liistice Amy Slonaker ccupational Therapv Yvonne Slotnick iilementary Early Childhood Education Brian Smith I lealth Information Management Kathy-Jo Smith Aviountmg Lori Smith Art Education Melissa D. Smith Accounting Rebekah Smith Education Steven Smith Architecture Gabriel Soffer Education Sandra Sokol Human Resource Administration Kimberly Somahkawahho Psycholog ' Mimi Somsanith Journalism Rewadee Soontharothai Biology Angelique Soreth journalism Thoeun Sour Risk Management Insurance Finance Deandra Sowell Athletic Training Cristina Spadafino Elementary Early Childhood Education Philip Spadano Education Bernadette Sparling English Juanette Spencer Risk Management Insurance Accounting Joanne Spicer History Political Science Carrie Spurlock Human Resource Administration Lisa Spurlocke African American Studies Brian Squilla Finance General Strategic Management Demond L. Stafford Film Media Arts Adrienne Stanton lournalism Blake Stein Chemistn ' Nicole Sterner Exerrise Science Erica L. Still English Leah Stine Elementary ' Early Childhood Education Jennifer Stock Accounting Maria Stogiantsakis Elcmcntarv Early Childhood Education Stephanie Stokes Mechanical Engineering John Storti 111 Criminal justice Nakia Stovell Economics Anisa Stubbs BTMM Beata Stypulkowska Psychology Katie Sullivan RTMM ' olena Suris Emance Joshua Sussman Music Norman Sutcr Kinesiology Gail-Anne Suttle Political Science Azaraha Sutton-Bey St-ctmdary Education- Business Akifumi Suzuki Marketing Maiko Suzuki Iheater-Scene Design Kristin D. Swanson Art Education I « n f ' M Melissa Swartz Psychology Colleen Sweeney Chemistr Math Gregg Swierczynski Sociology Scott Sysler sport Recreation Management Maria Szkotak Business Nikkol Tabron Political Science John Tammaro Education Corev Tator BTMNI Denise Taylor Computer Information Sciences Kimara Taylor Business Law Risk Management Insurance Melissa Taylor Dance Richard L. Taylor Jr. Management Rosemarie Taylor Communications Stephanie Taylor Crimmal Justice ' Sociology Alison Tenne Psychology Hagos Tesfamriam Accounting Jamie Thorn journalism Claudette Thomas ' - ' panisli VVilhelmina Thomas Health Intormation Management Gilbert Thompson Business Marjorie Thompson Accounting Meredith Thompson BTMM Timothy Tice Landscape Architecture Edward Tierney Communication Sciences Amy Tomes BTMM Debra TomUnson BTMM Daniela Tosti JPRA Nhi Tran Accounting Phuong Tran Accounting Tam Tran Accounting Thanhlan Tran Rt-al Fst.iti ' Xuan Tran Finance Gavin Traverso Actuarial Science Nhan Trinh Nursing Aimy L. Truong Computer Information Sciences Kim-Oanh Truong Accounting ThanhTrinh Truong Accounting Karen Trzaska F.Iemenlarv Early Childhood Fduc.ition Demetra Tucker Hlemonatarv Early ChildhiKKi Education Eric Tykwinski Psychology Michelle Tyrell Occupational Therapy Ubong Udobot Political Science Kelley Uholik Elemental ' Early Childhood Education Rhonda Underwood Human Resource Administration Christa Vagnozzi Communications Jerry Valentine Computer Information Sciences Amber Van Home levvelry Metals Veronica Vance Psychology Criminal Justice Saji Varghese Psychology Louis Varillo III Criminal Justice Jeffrey Vermeulen iPKA Cynthia Villalta Biocheniistr ' Amanda Vilher l-ilm Media Arts Lauren Vinci Journalism Victoria Vogt IPRA Erica VonMichaelis Sociology Rachael Voss Criminal Justice Uyen Vu Accounting Theresa Wade Education Geraldine Wales Computer Information Sciences i Clyde A. Walker Accounting Darius Walker Sport 6l Kccrt ' dlion M.inagement Wenzel VV.ilker t rimin.il |ustiiL ' Darci Wall Hu.ilth Intorni.ttmn Vltin.igL ' nu ' iit Jeremy Wallace I ■Ute Sport RfcriMtion _ M.inagfmont ■1 B.- Darlene H. Waller S Ki.il Work ■ Valerie Waller i Accounting; K AndriM W.ilU ■ wu [•nulish W p Quincy Walzer Sport RecriMtion Mnn.igcmi ' nt Jeongnii Wang D.I net Felicia Waii n Kint siology Michael Ward Political Science Jada Wartiold I ' olitic.il Science IN ' cln Io v M.ilik.i VVanvn iidiic.ilion Caiuii ' th Wasliin ton Accounting liilie M. Washington Journalism Doris Wat HuMncNs AJministMtion Nicole Watkins l-nvin nmrnl.»l rngini ' i-nng Ti ' cliiuili gv Cecilia Watson lilni Si. Moili.i ArK Lisa Watson Accounting Teresa M. Watson Exercise Science Joan Watson-Patko Women ' s Studies Keesha Weekes Secondarv liducation- Gi ' ntT.iI Science Grace Weikel Psychology Joyce Weinbrenner Occiip ition il Therapy Mimi Weiss Comniunicntions Da id A. Welburn Horticulture Gregory D. Wells Ir Psychology Kristin Whitehead I PR A Linda Whitmore Marls-eting Bernice Williams Risk Management hisurance Betty Williams Psychology Crystal Williams Social Work Cynthia Williams Crimin.il liistice David Lars Williams Computer Inftirmation Sciences Ernestine Williams Education Evelyn K. Williams Sociology Jamie Williams Dance Michael Williams lournalism Nekia Williams Business Administration Nicole Williams Africin American Studies Tisha Williams Physical Education Denise Williford Education Melanie Wilson Business Education Shaquonda Wilson Marlicting Human Resource " Administration Stacy Winakur Elementary Early Childhood Education Kathleen Winchester Education Amy Wojcik Environmental Engineering Technology Lisa Woo Finance Mary Ann T. Woodruff Social Work Joy Woods BTMM Cassandra A. Wooten Radio, Television Film Scott Worland BTMM Stacey Worley Social Work Darlonc Wright Social Wttrk Beata Wrobel Biochemistry Amanda Wu Risk Management Insurance Finance Florence Wydra Elementary Early ChildhiHid Education Tai .o Yamagami Accounting Amy Yannella French Choon Yee Finance Jeffrey Yespy Accounting Jeremy Yespy Accounting Richard Yeung Finance Real Estate Yoonkyung Yoo Fine Art Chiaki Yoshii IPRA Bruce Young Film Media Arts Thomas Young Exercise Science Sung Yu Accounting Mary Jo Zacconi Psychology Rozanne Zappile Psychology Joseph Zdanavage Film Media Arts Alan Zeppcnfeld Psychology Zhiyu Zhang Computer Science Charles Ziccardi Psychology Andrew T. Zimmerman Film Media Arts Mindy Zimri Accounting f- ' mance Heather Ziring Art Histt ry Barbara Zisk Flementarv Early Childhood Education William Zweitzig Glass Blowing Christine O ga TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 II TEMPLE ENDS BEGINNINGS " LA FIESTA " -Dnncers Diego Garcia K ' sie Jones danced bv the Bell Tower, kick- ing off Temple ' s 8th Annual Latino Heritage Month in October. Activities included concerts, panel discussions, and art exhibits. P.C. Main Campu- b. . .,„aenl-, i " ' " ' " ' " ' ' Walk on Sept.- ■ ,,,a the nation m tors, and local resident. _ . -V Othev N ' l - ' ' ' ' .vew York CUV. n r and i - " Washington D.e. ' C. 96 THE END THE BEGINNING VPOLLO RISING-The ApoUo of Ten.ple conv fh.n iust basketball games. U plex houses more than )ust !lso .ncludes the IBC Rec Center and t e f . Noble Soon to be added are the ne. Barnes Noble Field House by the Ueasey y ,. ,„ Cecil B. Moore Avenue. Brew Pub Restaurant on eecu M.F. MORNING MADNESS-Temple Basketball ' s storybook season began one chillv night in October with students camping out for season tickets and a peak at Coach John Chaney ' s 6;30 a.m. practice. Students began lining up at 3 p.m. the day before, turning the steps of the Apollo into a co-ed slumber party complete with beverages, frisbees, and blankets. r.c. 97 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 . U or ba.ketbaU game wou _ -HB PEP SQ. -- " " ' t L. and .he D.an.on C.m. ■ " -1 the cheerleader . . tne i- -vUhout the band, th. , a.e hi . ,. ,,g band and D.a ,,,,ds go nS - 4 r keep the ,.d cheerleaders P P.C. 98 THE END THE BEGINNING , ,,rHTS- The Indian Student „ST,VA. °-; ' = " ' „,„„,,„ „,..„.. ..e Diwali, or Festival ot Lignts, show, song and dance recit J.D. itals. HOMECOMING ' QS t 98- Temple was lucky ' ° ' " " ' P°P " " h,p-hop group A Tnbe Called Quest perform at the 1998 Homecoming game at Veterans Stadium A huge crowd turned out tor the event- however, the concert was halted after only 20 minutes due to rn»• ■ ■Jue to rowdiness and chaos in the crowd. M.R I BIG WIN FORTH n ' . " —J T.U.- Powered by fresh ma7 ;;;;;;T Scott " 1 T " i " ' " crDaLK Uevm cott, 35 l 2-po,nt underdog Temple overcame a 17n H r ■ upset Virginia Tech hv . . ' ' ' ' " o g lech by a score of 28-24 on October 17 1998 TU win was the Owls ' fir t f n, - ' g to tne i hiladelphia Daily News CD. 99 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 to keep men nn.i , -.aainst women, i cts of violence a ain. t t, road some 01 uic an took a moment to read sages on the colorful T-shirts. ).D. effe m NEW FACILITY ALMOST COMPLETE- The Tuttleman Learning Center will open in the Fall of 1999. It will include classrooms and lecture halls, six computer teaching labs, a. 100-station Scholars Information Center, a reading room, and a huge student lounge and cafe. M.F. FINALLY, " NEW RES " HAS A NAME- The White Hall dedication took place on lanuar - 28, 1999, honoring retired Executive ice President lames S. White. President Liacouras and other members of Tempk ' facultv and staff came to the first floor of White Hall to witness the dedication. J.D. 100 THE END S THE BEGINNING u Hh Sciences campus spJM North B„„ci sued iro™ AHeghenv Ave .o a " 8 M.F. SPIRIT OF SANKOFA- African American Heritage Month ' 99 took place in February with the theme " The Spirit of Sankofa. " Temple celebrated the event with an African American marketplace in SAC, a soul food lunch, the Mr. Temple Pageant, and many lectures and movie screenings at both Ambler and Main campus. Shown here is Randall Robinson, president and founder I of TransAfrica, Inc., who spoke on " Political Narrative as Personal Narrative. " ° M.F. " 101 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 CURRENT EVENTS Your time and experiences at Temple were shaped by the world around vou. Here ' s a brief look at the top news stories of the past five years: 1997 • In two separate ski accidents within days of each other, both Michael Kennedy and Sonny Bono lost their lives. • Britain and the rest of the world bid Princess Diana goodbye in September after she was killed in a car crash in Paris. 1994 • O.J. Simpson was charged with the murder of his wife Nicole and her friend Ronald Goldman. He was aquitted in a highly controversial trial the next year. •Lisa Marie P resley married Michael Jackson in what seemed like a publicity stunt. The couple split short- ly after. •The Baseball season was canceled in August due to a players strike. The players were striking because of a proposed salary cap. •Nelson Mandela was elected the president of South Africa. 1995 •On April 19, a car bomb exploded in Oklahoma City, destroying the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building, killing scores of men, women, and children. Timothy McVeigh, a Gulf War ' eteran, was charged and con- victed of the bombing. •On October Ih, 1993, hundreds of thousands of African American men gathered for the Million Man March in Washington D.C. Two years later, African American women gathered in Philadelphia for a sim- ilar purpose. 1996 •On July 26, a pipe bomb exploded in Ohmpic Park in Atlanta, Georgia killing one and injuring 11 others. • On July 17, TWA Flight 800 exploded and crashed into the ocean killing all 2 ' 0 people aboard. •John I ' . Kennedy Jr., the once acclaimed most eligible bachelor, married Carolvn Bessette. 1998-99 •In May, anti-India protestors burned Indian flags in Karachi, Pakistan. Demonstrators were chanting slogans against the Indian nuclear test, and demand- ed that the Pakistani government stop nuclear testing without further delay. •On Monda - Aug. 19, President Clinton first acknowledged that he had an improper relationship with former White House intern Monica Lewinsky. Shortly after, Kenneth Starr issued his infamous report, detailing the President ' s relationship with Ms. Lewinsky. What followed was an impeachment trial 102 THE END THE BEGINNING I ttiJl and Clinton ' s eventual aquittal in Febuary 1999. In addition, Lewinsky later revealed her side of the story in a two-hour interview with Barbara Waiters. • Baseball had an exciting year as Mark McGwire and Sammy Sosa both broke Roger Maris ' seemingly unbreakable record of 61 home runs in a season. McGwire finished the season with 70 homers, and Sosa with 66. Cal Ripken Jr. also made history by end- ing his " Iron Man " streak of 2,632 consecutive games. Finally, the New York Yankees swept the San Diego Padres in the World Series on October 21, 1998. The Yankees Scott Brosius was named the Series ' Most Valuable Player. •Astronaut Jt)hn Glenn made his second journey into space, making him the oldest man e er to do so. He joined the crew of the space shuttle Discovery for a nine-day mission in October. •In December, U.S. forces launched a wave of attacks on targets in Iraq. This U.S. -British military offensive came after chief U.N. weapons inspector Richard Butler said Iraq had reneged on its promise of full cooperation. •On Wednesday, Jan. 13, Michael Jordan announced his retirement from professional basketball (again). Meanwhile, the NBA was on-hold due to the owners initiating a lock-out against the plavers. The season e ' entually began, but most of the games had already been missed. • The Denver Broncos and powerhouse Quarterback John Elway coasted to a Super Bowl win over the Atlanta Falcons on Sunday, January 31. •Former heavyweight boxing champion Mike Tyson was sentenced to a year in jail on Friday, February 5, 1999, in Rockville, MD for assaulting two motorists after a traffic accident. The decision could lead to another sentence for violating parole in Indiana and places Tyson ' s boxing career in jeopardy. •Amtrak ' s City of New Orleans train collided with a semitrailer on March 16. At least 13 passengers were killed and more than 100 were injured. •Baseball great Joe DiMaggio ciied Monday, March 8, 1999 at his home in Hollywood, Fla. He was 84. • The NATO bombing of Yugoslavia began on March 23. The NATO air-strikes came after months of diplo- macy failed to end fighting that has killed more than 2,000 people in the Yugoslav province of Kosovo. But Yugoslav officials consider the attacks a war crime that violates the United Nations charter. •UConn defeated heavily favored Duke in the NCAA Championship held in St. Petersburg, Florida. Duke had a season record of 37-1, just one win away from the most ' ictories ever by a college team in one sea- son. UConn won the game by a score of 77-74. photos courtesy of AP Wide World Photos 103 GREEKS by Melody DiNino The Temple University Greek Association (T.U.G.A.), established in 1986, is the umbrella orga- nization for the Interfraternal Council, Panhellenic Association, and Pan-Hellenic Council. T.U.G.A. plans Greek Week, a holiday partv, and a Council Step Show in the Spring. During Greek Week students par- ticipate in Greek Games, Greek Sing, the Greek Ball and plenty of socials. Interfaternal Council (I.F.C.) l.F.C. go ' erns six fraternities on campus which include Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma Pi, and Tau Kappa Epsilon; and one colony Delta Sigma Phi. Alpha Epsilon Pi The Alpha Pi chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity was originally established in the mid-1450s. After a hiatus, A E Pi returned to Temple in the mid-1980s. Alpha Epsilon Pi, founded at New ork University in 1913, carries the colors gold and blue. The brothers of A E Pi are active in fundraising for the |u enile Diabetes Foundation. Thev can also be found playing intramural sports witii otlier Greeks, at socials, and at Spring Fling. Sigma Alpha Mu The Gamma Psi cliapter of Sigma Alpha Mu was established at Temple in 1986. Founded in 1909, the brothers of " Sammy " hold (rue to their motto " hrolherhood al its best. " Their tlower is the purple and white aster, vhich parallels their colors of purple and white. Thev are best remembered for their leg- endary " Polisli llapp ' Hour " in tlie earl ' morning hours ot Spring Fling. Sigma Nu Founded on Jan. 1, 1869 as a " Legion ot Honor " by 104 THE END THE BEGINNING three cadets at Virginia Military Institute, Sigma Nu fraternity continues this founding vision with a strong brotherhood as well as excellence in their organization and community. Sig Nu began at Temple t W { ' tiiiiii!!! -) Ba m in 1990 as Phi Chi Sigma, and that same year they received an acceptance for colony to Sigma Nu national fraternity. Besides having the highest frater- nity GPA, the Sig Nus are active in Broad Street Sweeps, Greek Week, and Spring Fling. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity was founded on Nov. 1, 1901 at Richmond College. Virtue, diligence, and brotherly love are the three main goals of Sig Ep. Their colors are purple and red. The Temple chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was established in 1932 and reorganized in 1990. The brothers stay active in Greek sports. Spring Fling, and many community service events. Sigma Phi Epsilon has grown to over 264 chapters with over 13,500 undergraduates nationwide. Sigma Pi The ideals of loyalty, friendship, and trust are the strength of Sigma Pi, Temple ' s oldest fraternity. Sigma Pi was originally named Tau Phi Delta society and was founded on Feb. 26, 1897. The name was changed to Sigma Pi in 1907 when the fraternity became national. Temple ' s chapter was founded in 1908. This year, Sigma Pi hosted a Halloween haunted house in their half of the Russell Conwell house on Broad Street. Tau Kappa Epsilon Celebrating its 100th anni ' ersary, Tau Kappa Epsilon (Teke) exemplifies a brotherhood unparalleled by any other fraternal organization. Not only are the men of Teke popular with the females, but their scholastic pursuits are continually improving. Time manage- ment is a must in this fraternity to balance all their activities. The Teke brothers volunteer at Special Olympics and work for many other worthy causes throughout the year. They are known for their leg- endary " TKE Tuesdays. " An added bonus: it only takes 15 brothers 45 minutes to finish off a keg. , 105 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi is the newest fraternity on campus. Although Delta Sig doesn ' t ha e its chapter yet, it was accepted as a colony of its national fraternity during Spring 1998 and as a colony at Temple in Fall 1998. Delta Sigma Phi was founded at the College of the Citv of New York on Dec. 10, 1899. The fraternity colors are Nile green and white and the s5 ' mbol is the sphinx. The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi have volun- teered for street sweeps and for Owl Watch, a pro- gram in conjunction with Temple police. Panhellenic Association The Panhellenic Association governs three sororities on campus-Alpha Epsilon Phi, Delta Zeta, and Phi Sigma Sigma. Panhel plans formal rush, philan- thropies, and fundraisers throughout the year. Delta Zeta The Delta Tau chapter of Delta Zeta was founded in 1963. Old rose and ' ieux green are the colors of DZ and the svmbol is the lamp. The mascot of Delta Zeta is the turtle. The sisters of Delta Zeta are in ol ed in community service events such as clothing drives, street sweeps, and the Philadelphia AIDS Walk. Every year Temple Delta Zetas organize a charity olleyball tournament to benefit Gallaudet Uni ersit ' for the Speech and Hearing Impaired. In Fall, DZ holds its annual " Dream Girl " formal. Delta Zeta is currently the second-largest sororitv in the nation. Alpha Epsjliin Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi sororit ' had its start at Barnard College on Oct. 24, 190 ' - The Phi Tluta chapter was established at Temple on May 12, 1984. A F Phi sisters stay acfi ' e in communit servici ' events and raise money each year tor their philaiithrop , pediatric aids. The colors of Alpha Epsilon Phi are green and white. The flower is the lih ' of the alle ' , the lumi- nous pearl is the jewel, and the giraffe is the mascot of the sorority. Phi Sigma Sigma The Xi chapter of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority was estab- lished at Temple on Oct. Id, 1926. The sorority itself was founded No . 2(i, 1913 at Hunter College in New York. Fach year, the Phi Sigs hold their Rock-.- -Thon at the Bell Tower to raise mone - for their philan- thropy, the National Kidne ' Foundation. King blue and gold are the chosen colors of Phi Sig. Their jewel is the sapphire and their flower is the American beau- ty rose. The national mascot of Phi Sigma Sigma is the sphinx, and the local mascot is Paddington Bear. Pan-Hellenic Council The Pan-Hellenic Council is tlie go erning body of the . ' Xfrican American fraternities and sororities. The fraternities are .Alpha Phi .Alpha, kappa .Alpha Psi, and Phi Beta Sigma Tliere are four sororities-Alpha Kappa Alpha. Delta Sigma Theta, Sigma C.amma Rho and Zeta Phi Beta. Alpha Phi Alpha The Pi Rho chapter i f .Alpha Phi .Alpha fraternity was established at lemple on Sept. Id, I98=i. Originally founded at Cornell Lniversity on Dec. 4, 190h, Alpha Phi Alpha became the oldest of all African-.American Creek-letter organizations. The s iiibols ot .Alpha Phi Alphii are the sphinx and the p ranuds, and the se en 106 THE END THE BEGINNING founders are known as the Seven Jewels. " First of all, servants of all, we shall transcend all " is one way to describe the fraternity and its brothers. Kappa Alpha Psi Founded on Jan. 5, 1911, Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity strives to develop a legacy for young black men and help them achieve success in their chosen fields. The fraternity was established at Temple on Feb. 20, 1920. This was only the second chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi on the East Coast. Elder Watson Diggs, known as " The Dreamer, " became the first Grand Polemarch of the fraternity and is regarded as its main founder. The Kappas keep busy sponsoring many Krimson and Kream activities on campus throughout the year. Phi Beta Sigma Phi Beta Sigma was founded at Howard University on Jan. 9, 1914. The founders had a vision to start a Greek-letter organization based on brotherhood, ser- vice, and scholarship. The motto " Culture for service, service for humanity " is certainly true of Phi Beta Sigma; they participate in many community service events on campus. In 1920, Phi Beta Sigma estab- lished a relationship with Zeta Phi Beta sorority. The organizations share a constitution and colors. Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority began at Howard University on Jan. 13, 1908. The Temple chapter of AKA was established on Nov. 5, 1955 and was the first African American sorority on campus. Alpha Kappa Alpha is also the oldest Greek-letter organiza- tion established in America by black college women. The sisters of AKA wear the colors of apple green and salmon, and their motto is " By culture, by merit. " Alpha Kappa Alpha has grown to over 140,000 women in 860 chapters. Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta sorority was founded at Howard University on Jan. 13, 1913. The Epsilon Delta Chapter at Temple was established July 24, 1960. The Deltas began as 22 African American women who aimed at a sisterhood rely- ing upon Christian princi- ples and love. The sorority today has grown to over 250,000 members in over 870 chapters. The colors of Delta Sigma Theta are crimson and cream. 107 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN: Sigma Gcimmn Rho Sigma Gamma Rho sorority is the youngest of eight National Panhellenic Council Greek letter organiza- tions. Founded on No -. 12, 1922 at Butler University, the sisters of Sigma Gamma Rho continue to hold true to their motto: " Greater service, greater progress. " The Beta Delta Chapter at Temple was established in 1947. There are more than 72,000 Sigmas in over 600 chapters. The Sigmas carry the colors of royal blue and gold, and their mascot is the French toy poodle. Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta sorority was founded at Howard University on Jan. Ih, 1920. The Temple chapter was established in 1922. The Zetas share their colors and constitution with Phi Beta Sigma fraternity, a union which was the first Greek-letter combination of its kind. The mascot of Zeta Phi Beta is the cat and the -.- symbol is the do ' e. " Finer womanhood, scholarship, service, and sisterly love " is the Zetas ' motto. 108 THE END THE BEGINNING " My favorite memory of Greek Life is living in Panhellenic House with my " sisters " — from all the sororities on campus 1 also remember breaking curfew, rushing, and my pledge period. " " 109 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 ALL THE WORLD ' S A STAGE by Brian F. Pickett " ...And all the men and women merely players... " Each year in North Philadelphia, a di ' erse cast of players comes together on Temple stages in hopes of giving audiences a glimpse of worlds, both known and unknown. Through the combined efforts of grad- uate, undergraduate, and faculty performers and technicians, the 1998-99 theater season was filled with success. Things got off to a light start back in October when both the Randall and Tomlinson Theaters had audiences rolling with laughter. Charles Ludlum ' s " How To Write a Plav " provided an inside look at the mind of an unpredictable playwright, while Moliere ' s " Tartuffe " was filled with -hat the Philadelphia Inquirer called, " assured and spirited performances. " November saw the dramatic landscape of August Wilson ' s, " Joe Turner ' s Come and Gone, " allowing theater goers a look at what it might have been like to be an African American at the turn t)f the century. February gave birth to an equally emotional produc- tion of Brian Friel ' s " Translations, " dropping in on a fairly turbulent time in Irish history. Comic relief came in March, in the form of David Ive ' s " All in the Timing. " This collection of comic sketches visits characters who are trapped inside certain states of mind, from a sunny Los Angeles to a dreary Philadelphia. The curtain came down in April to standing ovations for John Ford ' s " ' Tis Pity She ' s a Whore. " To satisfy hungry audiences between main- stage shows, there were numerous student workshop productions, including LaMar Bagley ' s rendition of Tennessee Williams ' " Summer and Smoke. " The show received warm receptions in early February. In addition to traditional theater. Temple ' s Dance Department wowed audiences all season long with an impressive run of unique and innovative pieces. The performances took place at Con vell Dance Theater, beginning in October with an alumni dance concert. The Music and Dance Jam took place on October 24th, celebrating the alliance between the music and dance programs at Temple. In November was a student dance concert in which Temple dance majors displayed their own works. A separate perfor- mance was held consisting of original works bv grad- uating seniors. The spring semester continued the variet - of performances. Sean Curran, a member of the " Stomp " company, created a new group work with Temple dancers. In addition, Conwell Dance Theater housed the Independent Choreographers Exchange, and per- formances bv Lionel Popkin, John Dixon and Grace Mi-He Lee. April showed audiences promising per- formances bv Temple seniors and graduate students, and the season was wrapped up in May by Eva Gholson and Dave Burrell. Together thev combined modern dance with jazz music. As always, the per- forming arts continue to thrive at Temple University. 10 Temple ' s prod ' y Gtion di aAittf ' I ies ' V ' H in the Timii . " B( TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 REC SERVICES " Exercise and recreation are as important as learning. ..for without health what is learning? " -Thomas Jefferson by Lisa Brantlecht Whether it was to get that spring break body or to relieve stress after a long week of classes, the office of Recreation Services was the place to go. Rec Services coordinates a wide range of sports and exer- cise programs on the main campus. Roughly 1,100 students, staff and faculty utilize the facilities daily and participate in a variety of activities. The recre- ational programs were designed to enhance the Temple experience while supporting academic careers. Opportunities ranged from structured com- petitions to self-directed work-outs and were provid- ed to fit the needs of all participants, whether a beginner or highly advanced competitor. The main attraction of Recreation Services is the Independence Blue Cross Recreation Center that opened in the 1998 Spring semester. This new facility provided patrons with a huge fitness area consisting of free weight and cardiovascular equipment, circuit training and adapted fitness areas, selectorized equipment, a stretch ab back area and treadwall. Popular features with Temple students included the racquetball courts (also used for wally- ball), aerobics and martial arts rooms, the three lane indoor track, and the outdoor multi-purpose court for volleyball, badm inton and other special events. The Aerobics program also provided a variety of fitness choices consisting of high low, step, spinning, toning iind yoga sessions. Equipmemt for students with dis- abilities was also available at the IBC including weight conditioning m.uliines, ,i power trainor and a wheelchair treadmill. For tht)se Owls who did not plav a sport for the university, the intranunal program offered a chance to participate m spt)rts with a fle.xible, yet structured environment. Softball, soccer, volleyball. flag football and basketball are all offered through the Intramural program. Students could also join the many sports clubs that gained university recognition through Recreation Services. Each club consisted of a group sharing a common interest in a sport or activi- ty. There were plenty of clubs to keep Temple stu- dents occupied in their spare time, including Bowling, Ice Hockey, Rugby, Tae Kwon Do, Lacrosse and Volleyball. Other recreational program areas open to participants were aquatics, adapted recre- ation, extramurals and tennis, as well as Wheelchair Basketball where our team. The " RoUin ' Owls, " com- peted against area clubs and other collegiate teams. The main focus of Recreation Services is par- ticipation-seeking to promote interaction, coopera- tion, competition, and the physical health benefits of exercise in a positive and productive environment. Basically, Rec Services was a place for fun, fitness, and friendship for all Temple students. I 12 n» TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 A CENTURY OF PIGSKIN 00 Seasons ofTemple Football by Brian F. Pickett The footb.ill program on North Brond Street began back in 1894 as part of Temple University ' s Physical Educatit)n department. In a matter of four years the program grew large enough to stand on its own, and under the coaching of Charles M. Williams the team captured its first victory with ' a 14-h win over the Philadelphia Dental College. In 1933, the Lni ersity managed to steal foot- ball legend Glenn S. ' Pop ' Warner awav from the Stanford program. And what a steal it was! Warner kicked off his Temple career with a 26-6 victory against South Carolina. Over the ne t fi ' e vears he led Temple to more than 30 victories, and in 1933, he coached the Owls in the first- e ' er Sugar Bow! in New Orleans. On December 3, 1938, Warner bid Philadelphia farewell in fitting fashion bv defeating The early part of the centurv was a relatively quiet time for the Temple squad, and with the focus on World War I, the program received little attention. However, in the late ' 20s all that changed. With 30 years under of football under its belt. Temple con- tracted architect Clarence E. Wander to design a $350,000 stadium to be built in Verni.n Park. On September 29, 1928, with 10,000 people in attendance, the Owls christened Temple Stadium with a 12-0 vic- tory over St. Thomas ' s College. Temple would go on to win six more games that year. the faxored Florida C.ator bv a score of 20-12. The next 20 cars pro ed to be a struggle for the Owls, who lost a niajorit - of tlieir games. With the ' 60s came the leadership of George Makris, wlni led Temple to a record o 4?-44-4 in nine years and coached the likes of Bill Cosby and John Waller. In 1968, Waller passed for over 2,000 yards. During the ' 70s, with Wa ne Hardin in the drivers seat, Temple was home to some great players. In ' 72, Clint Graves set a school record with 63 receptions, including 15 in one game. That same year, offensive 14 THE END THE BEGINNING guard Bill Singletary was a first-team Ail-American. Over the next two years, Tom Sloan and Henry Hynoski both rushed for over 1000 yards, and in 1974, Hardin and his Owls compiled a winning streak of 14 games, a school record that still stands today. Before leaving Temple, Hardin went on to win over 80 games, including a 28-17 triumph in the 1979 Garden State Bowl. Throughout the ' 80s and early ' 90s, North Broad was home to an impressive list of play- ers and coaches, including Ron Dickerson, who was the only black coach in Division 1-A football at the time he was hired. Then there was 1998-Temple l- ' oofball ' s cen- tennial season. Though Bobby Wallace and his squad struggled, they had their moments of glor ' , most notably the 28-24 triumph over nationall ' - ranked Virginia Tech. Here ' s to another 100 seasons... I 15 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 HOOPS ' 99 bv Mike Ad kins it nil started nt " Mt)rning Madness " -Temple ' s ersion of what other schools call " Midnight Madness. " But what else would you expect from Temple? John Chanev and his Owls are as different as they come. Practice begins at 6:30 am, not in the after- noon. Temple ' s guards don ' t run and gun like other teams, and the defense rarely plavs man to man. Temple Basketball has a system like no other, using the whole clock and playing a matchup-zone that suffocates opponents. Their style of play is as unic]ue as the student body; a student bodv sho celebrated the team ' s 7 pre-season ranking by camping out on the steps of the Apollo and partying all night, waiting to buy season tickets to assure their seat in history. And history it was as the season con- cluded VN ' ith the Owls becoming part of the Elite-8 in the NCAA Tournament. The party began in October and exploded in November as the Owls defeated 4th ranked Michigan State on three last-second free throws by I ' epe Sanchez. Sanchez was suffo- cated in a hoard of people as the entire stadium rushed the court, celebrating the come-fnuii-behind victory. Suddenly, the nation real- ized Temple was for real. Not since SS when A Season ' s Success Story Temple was ranked 1 in the nation haci there been so much hope for the team to succeed. Alumni and local fans swooped up nearly all of the remaining tickets for the season, assuring a huge fan base at every home game. But the young team of Owls was raw and undisciplined, and they weren ' t yet playing Chaney ' s game. They lost their next four straight, and also suf- fered the de ' astating loss of Lynn Greer, the team ' s I 16 THE END THE BEGINNING best shooting guard, when he broke his cheek bone. Philly fans began to question the Owls ability to win, and the naysayers once again surfaced. However, after falling in the polls, the Owls opened the Atlantic Ten regular season with nine straight wins, only losing three games in conference plav. The season was historic for John Chaney as he became Temple ' s winningest coach, compiling 374 wins when the Owls beat George Washington. Senior guard Rasheed Brokenborough became the 34th Owl to score 1000 career points in only his third season of play. Temple ' s defense steadily improved all sea- son, but the team struggled to find its offense. By the end of the season, many thought Temple was just barely over the bubble to get a bid for the NCAA tournament. A strong conference tournament would help solidify the birth. The Owls nearly missed an automatic bid when t hey fell in the championship game of the Atlantic Ten tournament to Rhode Island. Ne ertheless, Temple received an at-large bid and a 6th seeded ranking. Though national experts expected Temple to bow out early, the team knew differently. Temple ' s match-up zone dismantled Kent State in the first game, and continued to roll past long-time nemesis Cincinnati into the Sweet 16. Big Ten foe Purdue was easy to defeat, as Temple not only found the lock down for its defense but they were shooting over 50%. Temple was now set up for the upset of the century, facing top ranked Duke, considered one of the best teams ever. At tip off, Temple rolled a 10-6 lead, and forced Duke to call a time out. However, Duke took the lead from there, keeping the Owls out of the Final Four. Despite the disappointing loss, it was a great season for the team and its fans. Not only did the Owls bring more national recognition to the school, but they brought unity to the campus, as everyone pulled together to cheer for the team. People signed banners in SAC to show their support, and everyone was sporting " Wild Cherry " t-shirts. Temple is a very diverse school, but basketball pulls everyone togeth- er. Fortunately, the Owls are a voung team, and almost every player will return next year, gi ing fans something to cheer about for years to come. TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 SPORTS WRAP-UP by Mike Adkins Temple L ' niversit - Athletics gave students the chance to compete on a national platform and gain positive exposure for the school. Athletic success is often how the general public ie vs a uni ' ersity. This year, the public saw Temple as an athletic force, and the University was in the spotlight across the nation. FALL In Bobby Wallace ' s first season at Temple, the FOOTBALL Owls posted a 2-9 record. The Owls lound a wa to win this season, scoring perhaps the biggest upset in college football this year-and the biggest win in school history-with a 28-24 ictorv over Virginia Tech. Temple also won at Pittsburgh, Ml " !, marking the program ' s first two road ictories in conference plav. VVaiiace ma - well be on his wa ' to erasing Temple ' s image as a perennial loser. With more talent in the fold, look for the flwTs to continue their ascent toward national prt)minence. Under head coach Bob Bertucci, 144,S turned out to be one of the best e er for Temple WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL. Not only did they post a 22-10 record and win the Atlantic Ten championship, they quali- fied for their second straight NCAA tournament. This was nt) easy task, defeating top ranked Xavier and A- 10 power Virginia Tech for the title. Lead bv seniors Abigail Dishner, Erika Jones and Amber Mav, the ol- leyball team became quite a hit on campus this year. Unfortunately, the Owls were defeated in the first round of the NCAA Tournament by Texas A M. The women, however, did set se eral new conference records this season and picked up several individual awards. This year the FIELD HOCKEY team looked towards its new members and seniors defensive unit to step up to the challenge of holes made bv gradua- tion. Head coach Lauren Fuch stressed a team effort and expected the Owls to be one of the top two teams in the A-10. Although the team finished 4-lfi, they were able to post a 2-3, A-10 record, and with sex ' cral underclassmen recei ' ing high le els of pla ing time, expect the field hockey team to rebound to their national prestige once again. Although the I ' -f ' -KS Temple University MEN ' S SOCCER team (5-12-1) stumbled out of the gate to begin the season, the battled hard during conference play and found themsehes in the hunt for an A-10 conference tournament birth bv the end of the season. Se eral overtime losses hindered the Owls ' chances for success. With onl ' tiie loses of seniors Kay DeStephanis-all time school leader for assists-and Butch Ludwig, look liu- this oung and talented team to pla better ball next season. The Temple Uni ersity 1448 WOMEN ' S SOC- CER team got ott to their best start in school history. The ' wiui fi e of their first six games. . lthough thev finished h-1.3, there is definitely reason to be opti- mistic The U)wls tup se ' en scorers will be returning next ear. However, with the end of the season, also came the loss of Coach Williams ' s original recruiting i I II THE END THE BEGINNING I 19 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 class of seven seniiirs. One of the women ' s soccer team ' s proudest achievements in 1998 came off the field as they were awarded the 1998 NSC A A College Team Academic Award for ha ing a team average GPA above a 3.0. WINTER The WOMEN ' S FENCING team completed one of its best seasons ever with an impVessi e 20-2 record. The 20 win season fell iust one short of a The Temple WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL team finished the season 8-18. The ladv Owls recei ' ed con- tributions from all 1 pla ers and were lead bv seniors Tania Baih ' e, Dawn Ingram and Jen Plum. The Owls swept the season series against Rhode Island and were able to top cross-town ri al Penn. Look for the Owls to continue to improve next season. Lead by Coach Fred Turoff, the MEN ' S GYM- NASTICS team headed into this season with a string school record. To go along with this great record, Temple once again won the conference title at the NIWFA championships, lead bv seniors Lisa Delanv and Sarah Powell, Temple won its 3rd straight confer- ence champuinship in both weapons. o nine EIGL ECAC team titles. However, thev were unable to defend the title in order to tie the record of 10-in-a-row that Southern Connecticut holds. Senior Joe Martelli contributed on all e enls lliis season, and performed liigh ditticiill routines on tloor exercise. 120 THE END THE BEGINNING rings and vault. With teams seeking revenge over Temple ' s previous dominance, the team fought hard and fared well against every opponent it faced. With the return of nearly the entire team. Temple is expect- ed to regain its title in the year 2000. Under head Coach Anderson, the WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS team set several goals this s eason, including a qualifying spot in the NCAA Regional championship. With the addition of seven new fresh- men. Temple fielded one of its largest teams ever. Though the season did not go quite as planned, seniors Lindsay DeAngelis, Julie Gallagher and Bree Hagan had much tt) be proud of. With such a large group of talent, the women ' s team will definitely bounce back next season. SPRING After playing through much adversity last season, the 1998-99 Temple GOLF Team was poised to make a return to the top of the District II rankings. The Owls concluded their fall campaign by winning the Caves Valley Collegiate Invitational, the team ' s first tournament victory in over a year and a half. Temple entered the spring with the luxury of stabili- ty, as all seven spots on the roster were filled with McDonald ' s recruits. The 28th-year head coach was confident the Owls would build from the fall season and de elop the drive necessary to achieve the suc- cess that the program has grown to expect. The Temple BASEBALL team was lead by seniors Doug Bossert, Steve Kenkelen and Joe Kerrigan. Head coach James " Skip " Wilson once again lead the Owls through another season, and looked to improve on the 1998 mark. Only losing three seniors, the team will still be primed for success in 2000. 121 TEMPLAR ANNUAL 1999 V .lit . fti .r " ii:: - ,. _ |. ■ v- • ' .,_, With till. ' loss of five starters, Head Coach Rocci Pignoli was looking for his four returning starters and a slue of freshman talent to pick up the slack and impro e on last season ' s performance for Temple WOMEN ' S SOFTBALL. To make up for the leadership lost with the graduation of so many starters, the women ' s team looked tiiwards brute strength and ciuifidence to make the I ' - ' -) ' -) campaign a success. Gavin While, head coach of the MEN ' S CREW Team, had much to look forward to in ' ' ■ ' ' ■) due to his huge concentration of seniiirs. The seniors included Phil Carey, Peter Gergo, Pat Murray, Reade Palmer and Nathan Swick, just to name a few. WOMEN ' S CREW head coach Jamie Gordon also had many returning senit)rs, including DeKlla Bennett, Jeanelte Carroll, jana Heere, Katie Horn, Hoka Iruka, |une Solomon and Katheriiie Thompsun. Both teams ha e traditional! V finished in top positions and bring much attention to the Temple athletic conimuniu. MEN ' S TENNIS was coached by Bill Hoehne and was lead bv senior Mattias Skjorshammer. Women ' s tennis was coached bv Tracey Tooke, losing senior Nadia Ramdass at the end oi the season WOMEN ' S LACROSSE looked to continue its national prominence as it won the tirst Atlantic Ten Conference sponsored lacrosse game. With the loss of key players, the team looked to seniors Jill Lessne, Jessica l.arkin, Jessica McClay, Stacy Ben enhafer, Amy Stein and Nicole Ross for leadership and strength. The wiimen ' team is expected to return to the Final f-our m the years to come, with nearl - half the team compiled of newcomers. With 12 returning letter-winners on the men ' s team and eight on tlie women ' s team. Temple TRACK Coach Chuck Alexander was optimistic about the 199 ' J season. Now in his 21st ear as head coach, Alexander anticipated competing on the national le el this season, whiK ' qualitving more athletes for 122 i) THE END THE BEGINNING the ECACs and the IC4As. The men ' s track team said goodbye to senior Bruce Sobers at the end of the sea- son, and the women did the same to seniors Benita Chandler, Jennifer Foster and Erin Slocum. (Due to the early March deadline, both the winter and spring sports were written without the benefit of knowing the outcomes of their seasons.) 123 Welcome, Class of 1999! The Temple University General AJuttitii Association congratri es you on the completion of your degree and welcomes you as a member. You are invited to start enjoymg the benefits of membership through the activities of the Young Alumni Association (YAA). The YAA is comprised of alums of all schools and colleges who were graduated within the pa t fifteen years. Activities mclude professional and personal networking events such as happy hours at the hottest _ _ . I . spots in tlje Philiidelpiua area, an cAcitmg jL011Il.S ILlIIini -speakers senes teatunug oiiistanding AiJSOcriATiON Yiov Temple aluumi ae, dieater outings, cruises lnps and the annual Summer ' It ' s a Shore Thing " at a popular Jersey shore club. Reasonably-priced hfe and temporary major medical insurance par.kages are available and your experiences as a recent student could be valuable tools for you as a mentor in the Temple Student Alumni Mentor Initiative. Check them out. Please call, 215 204-7521, fax 21 5 204-5715, or visit us at the Alumni Center, Mitten Hall, Main Campus or on the net at: http: www.temple.edu aluiimi Congratulations and welcome aboard! Temple University CJcneial Alumni Associatiini Mary E. Cuunell, fcd.M ' 77 rtie ident Association f THE LITTLE THINGS So much is beyond our control, especially in the challenging world of healtli care. M ' lucli iiiakcb the things we can control - the litde things - all the more important. Things hke steppmg in to assist a colleague with .1 difficult patient. Or stopping in tlie parkuig lot to give a co-worker a hug and an encouraging word. It ' s our willingness to do the hrtle extras that sets us apart. From rhc colorful mosaics .md brilliant murals that decorate the hospital halKv.iys. to the aquariums that capture the attention ol patients and visitors alike. ou can tell at first sight that St. Christopher ' s Hospital for C hildren is different. That ' s because children and adults experience health problems 111 remarkably different ways -As a result, equipment must be scaled down. Dosages must be adapted to consider growth and development. Aiid must importantly, children must he given that httle bit of e.xtra attention tliat is so helpfiil to the he.ahng process. Because to a small tliild, a litde thing can mean a whole lot. Work with people who understand why the litde things make all the difference in the world. Work with St. C ' hristopher ' s Hospital for Children. It is a small gesture, biu it will make all the ditTerence 111 the world. Interested individuals should forward their resume to St. Christopher ' s Hospital tor C:hildien. Attn. Debra O ' Connor. Human Resources Dept , Front .md Erie Avemie. I ' liikidelphia. I ' A l ' n34. St. Christopher ' s Hospital for Children TeneT ' .tenethealth.com What does it take to provide health insurance for people of all ages? 10 Start with 60 years ofe:?q)erience. That ' s why over three million Delaware Valley residents " lean on us. " " Our unique portfolio of health benefits and value-added programs is what sets us apart from the rest. We offer advantages such as fitness and women ' s health programs, complementary care, weight management, and family safety — all to promote healthy living. So, if you ' re looking for an experienced health care provider whose primary concern is your health, call 215-241-3400. W liiUepeiideiict: blue Cross Pennsylvania blue Shield ]..u.|...»it:iik.,. Du. » i« .. ollcs ,.. d«K.s tl.nn.ii . riiii i. ;h ii ul..idiinei Kt».tui« I li..du. Plan East and ijCC ln% Co jnd i:h ot ■4- ' • - — - . V , — — -fcr: j,-, ' ..!..— .. -... . i rri ■., » .. M M. ' izjp -.1 1 1 . , - tim •J r ? itf r j L „T r-n:=a Df .fl tr-.m 1V3d Polls " 5.000-7 crych notp depicting the music of composer ana pianist Fryderyk Chopin. HOW WOULD NO-FEE CHECKING SOUND TO YOU? If you haven ' t hoard about First Union Express Checking yet, let us fill you in. It ' s an account designed to save people who usualK hank without visiting a hrancli some money. • Just hank exclusively via First Union ATM or telephone, get direct deposit and we ' ll waive your monthly checking fee. (Without direct deposit it costs two dollars per month.) • Just as importanth ' , there are no per-check fees, no monthly balance requirement and no montlilv fee for a VISA CheckCard. • If youre still all ears, call 1-800- 413-7898 for more information. Or visit First Union or www .firstunion,com ' Subject t» appnwal Member FDIC. 01998 First Union Coirnration 988 1 f N " Wishing the class of 1999 n lifetime of success aiul good healtli. ■f • iTTTiJ Temple University ■jH Health System In Matters ot Your Hciiitli, Llu)c)S( " leiin)lc. l-»OU-TcMiploMtJlJ Temple Uiiiversilj Hospital • Temple L ' niversit ' Children ' s Modieal Center • Temple Piiysieians Jeaiies Hosoitii! • l )vver BueK.s Hospital • Neumann Medical CiJiitcr • Noriheastorr HuspiiaJ Episcopal liospilal • tlmira Jeffries Nursing Hmne • Northwomi N ' lirsinji Center • Hume Healtli Care Sei ' ices Atfiliate iiiriiil)ei.s: Femi le Uiineibit Scliuui of Medicine • I ' hiladclpnia (JenalrK: CiMitci John F Kennc dy Mt;morial Hospital • Temple L ' niveisit ' Medie;il Fracuceb All wurKiiig togelher lo keep uu heall.hy. CONGRATULATIONS SB SmithKlme Beecham ■ : ' railed Wats. Is there any real difference between Neil Armstrong walking on the moon and the 17,391st finisher in the New York Marathon? Each sets a goal. Each challenges himself. And each sees it through. OK, Neil went farther. But ijBn ' t the real distanw traveled — onejpt;the heart? « CIGNA Property IE Casualty congratulates Temple Unflrei«ity ' s 1999 graduates and salutes the distance each of you hu4raveled. CIGNA Property Casualty CIGNA- rstois 10 CIGNA , W Us UtSldMlM ProducIS and awvon »■ prov«JeO b» Conn« :jl Goncnl IKo Hsurjnc. Comp.nv CIGNA Insurance Comosny anttor Ollw operating suBS««anes of CIGNA Corpor; OGDEN ENTERTAINMENT SERVICES Wishes Temple University Good Luck With The 1999 Football Season Call OGDEN For All Your Stadium and Outside Catering Needs (215) 271-2300 Opportunity Cutting edge skills. An excellent position. help wanted SCT IS a fast moving leader in information tectinology and we ' re looking for top seniors for advanced training in consulting, marketing, programming, networking, or software development tfirougti ttie SCT Academy J i ill SCT 800 223 7036 A leadTig information tecfinology company is recruiting. 4 Cmiiury ' i(. Road. .Malvern, P. 193 15 ISA 800 223 " 036 ftlO 6i- =.9M) v ,.stlcotp,coni So send us your resume. Woodcock Washburn Kurtz Mackiewicz Norris LLP, the tri-state area ' s largest intellectual property law firm, congratulates the 1999 graduating class of Temple University ▲TATA Woodcock Washburn Kurtz Mackiewicz Norris LLP Intellectual Property Law One Liberty Place • 46th Floor • Philadelphia. PA 19103 • (215) 568-3100 www.woodcock.com Plumbing Air Conditioning Heating A.T. CHADWICK CO., INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 100 Dunk ' s Ferry Road Dunk ' s Ferry Crossing Bensalem, Pa. 19020 (215) 245-5800 REFRIGERATION PROCESS PIPING Aon Aon Consulting Providing Companies With Employee Benefits, Compensatton, HR Change Management Solutions Worldwi de J Aon Consulting helps employers maximize human performance and improve their bottom line by linking their people strategies with their business strategies. We are a global leader among the full-service human resource consulting firms with more than 5,000 employees in 1 10 offices worldwide. We are the consulting arm of Aon Corporation, a $5.8 billion, publicly traded (NYSE:AOC) holding company, which provides business insurance HR solutions to companies worldwide. The consultants in our Greater Philadelphia office congratulate you at graduation. We wish you success in your endeavors. We also encourage you to research employment opportunities within our worldwide organization. Two Tower Bridge • One Fayette Street ■ Conshohocken, PA 19428 (610) 8 4-2288 ■ (610) 8 4-2184 fax ■ www.aon.com Everything You Want in J Big City Care Minus the Big City ongratulations, graduating seniorsl Frankford Hospital is interested in building relationships with successful graduates in clinical, technical and administrative areas. Visit our recruitment web site or call Human Resources at 215«83l»2382 to learn about our organization and our outstanding employment opportunities. Fratvkford HOSPITAL 11 1 http: wvirw.healthcareers.com Frankford As your college career conies to a close, it ' s about time you thought about your professional career, j cl ' whJt?Toth the real- life and classroom lessons )Ou ' vc learned in the past four years are outstanding qualifications for any number of positions, it ' s important that you settle for nothing less tlian the best. At SMS, we employ this kind of thinking in all that we do. Who is SMS? SMS provides superior information solutions for the worldwide health industry. And with more than 5,000 customers in 20 countries and territories in North America, Europe, and Asia PaciHc. we are experiencing remarkable success. How have we done it? • We listen to our einploycos. • We focus on the strengths of the indi idual. • We embrace, encourage, and develop these qualities. • We act upon their concerns. idea.s, and needs. • And we insist that as a company - and as individuals - we never compromise. What ' s your next step? A few suggestions: go out into ihe real world: experience and enjoy life; and wherever vour professional aspirations may take you, never settle for less than the best. www.siiu-d.coiu You ' ve already decided you want a )ob that uses your talents and helps you discover new ones. You want a challenge. But most of all, you want to have a smile on your face when you start the day. It ' s pretty much what everyone wants, and many people have found it at QVC. Areas of opportunity include: Broadcasting Information Systems Technology Customer Service Distribution Communications (Corporate and Online) Merchandising QVC offers competitive salaries, comprehensive benefits, a state of-the-art work environment, and room for personal and profes- sional growth. Ambitious and creative Temple grads may send re- sume to; QVC. Inc , Human Resources - Dept KW TU, 1200 Wil son Drive at Studio Park. West Chester, PA 1 9380 Learn more about us at www.qvc.com. Equal Opportunity Employer Drug Free Smoke Free Work Environment. Pre-employment drug screening required QVC You didn ' t settle for a ' safe " school. Why compromise on your career? MERCK Merck. Anything else compromise. You ' ve set your sights high. Achieved your academic goals. Now it ' s time to build a career. You need a company that can accommodate your ambition. It ' s time you took a serious look at Merck Co.. Inc. As the world ' s premier research-intensive health products company, we ' ve achieved global success by putting people first. And that ' s exactly what you can expect when you join our world-class team of professionals. Together, we ' re enhancing the quality of life for people everywhere. Together, we ' ll build your career. For more information on what your future can look like from t Aerck, visit our website at: www.merck.com Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1999 l! SSi iS:3A Together, the Put tire of Rehabilitation is Ours. c NovaCare idping Make Life n Little Better. www.novacarc.cum inii ' . W NhkIi Avenue • KiriL ' .if Prussia. P.A l ' )4()f ' i • l-X()()-MOVE-)C)B DELTA REMOVAL, INC. ASBESTOS ABATEMENT SPECIALISTS 1345 Industrial Blvd. Southampton, PA 18966 (215) 322-2900 William M. Mercer, Incorporated support the mission and goals of Temple University and wishes 1999 graduates the best in years to come. WILLIAM M. MERCER Mercer provides human resources, compensation, benefits and health care provider consulting experlise to employers throughout the Delaw are Valley. 1717 Arch Street 27th Floor Philadelphia, PA 19103 1 800 8 MERCER Congratulations to the Temple Univei sity Graduates Spectra Engineering, Inc. wishes you the best of success on your future endeavors SPECTRA Engineering, Inc. is an engineering consulting firm where the electrical and mechanical need of our clients are met through personalized care, TQM quality assurance, and flexibility. Our registered professional engineers are specialized in Electrical, Mechanical, HVAC, Plumbing, and Fire Protection. 51 1 N. Broad Street, Phila, PA 19123 Tel: (215) 829-9690; Fax: (215) 829-9666 SpectraE@ix.nelcom.com COM SU LTING Plant Tony DePaul Son General Contractors 1750 Walton Road POBox 1647 Blue Bell, PA 19422-0465 (61U) 832-8000 DeFaul Concrete Company and T.D.P.S. Materials Inc. Location: West Side 2nd Street North of Erie fi MECHANICAL AND ELECTRICAL CONSULTING ENGINEERS PROUD TO BE PART OF TEMPLE ' S DESIGN TEAM CAST IRON BUILDING 718 ARCH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA 19106 ivenue ( Philadelphia, PA 19160 233-1999 . 1 (215) 592-1900 BITUMINOUS CONCRETE PRODUCTS - READY MIX CONCRETE KormanSuites APARTMENTS CONGRA TV I A TIONS GRADUATES! Alihouf-h we can ' t help with many of your future decisions, we can simplifv your hoiisim needs. KormanSuites offers: Large Apartments 24 Hour Maintenance Convenient to Public Transportation Flexible Leases Free Fitness Center 5% Discount with II) All The Comforts Of Home 215-744-8082 The A|)c rtinriil CciiK-i p BGt:rOGarborn wishes to extend its congratulations to the Temple Graduating Class of 1999 716 Bethlehem Pike Spring House, Pennsylvania 19477 (215) 628-0390 ft Temple Bookstore P ! is proud to support the Templar Annual Congratulations Graduates Fastech, Incorporated 450 Parkway Drive Broomall. PA 19008 Tel 610-359-5805 Fax 610-544-3695 For career information contact Patricia Brittini hai)i Grinnell Fire Protection Systems Company Innovation, Quality, Service Since 1850 1100 Industrial Highway- Southampton, Pennsylvania 18966 (215)322-0900 Fax:(215)322-1869 24 Hour Emergency Service BROWN GLARING RoOHM. tNII SUKKf IKr.u.C■o TR l oRS Types of Roofing Systems • EPDM (All Types) • Built-up (Asphalt Coal Tar) • Modified Bitumen • Cold Applied • Thermoplastics • PVC (polyOvinyl Choloride) • Hypalon Terri L. Brown President Harry A. Guarino Vice-President 377A Lower Landing Rd Blackwood. NJ080I2 609-232-6400 Fax:609-232-1390 email: BGuarnio@aol com F TRIANGLE ' CONTAINER CORPORATION 601 East Erie Avenue Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19134 (215)426-7110 ♦ Fax (215) 739-0990 Website www.trianglecontainer.com ' The Power Generation Specialists ' S15-335-0500 COMPLI.VIENTS OF LAW OFFICES SEIDEL, GONDA. LAVORGNA . MONACO. P.C. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY ATTORNEYS SLITL ISDO - TWO PHN CE.NTER PLAZA PHILADELPHIA, PA 19102-1786 1 2 1 5) 568-838.3 FAX (215) 568-5549 MICHAEL J. ARONOFF ROBERT E CANXU.SCIO JO.SEPH R DELMASTER. JR THO.MAS J. DLRLINC SUSAN F EVANS NANCY A Rl. ' BNER FRAND.SEN MORGAN S HELLER II GREGORY J L.-WORGNA MICHAEL K LEVY JOHN.1 MARSHALL ROBERTA McKINLEY STEPHEN J MEYERS OAMEL A .VIONACO HARRIET E PERKINS ARTHUR H SEIDEL CHERYL L .SLIH.SKI MICHAEL K SNYDER G GLENNON TROLBLEFIELD HENRY N. BLANCO WHITE I K t HVKIEytEDPATE.VT.XGENl 1 1 IROPKAN PATEM AITORNKY STUART P .SUSKIND, Ph D. r S P.A.TFNT AOENT .„p..»-.,n....n.,nn. ,„„,,„„., .„.,„„,,„„, ,„„,.„„. Proud lo Iw the Ar(f]ileclural Engineering firm for the new nest of the Jem vie Ou7v I The Apollo ol Wmrle k r GROUP I I ■ M ■■.Ri-hlTLCTURt: O LNolM I l:i i.. H l . -.lr l IN PKRIOR DESIGN 642 North Broad Street □ Philadelphia, PA ( iO (2151 235-3500 □ FAX I2I5) 235-3530 mni mni mni inni inni inni inni inni mni inni inni inni I Congratulations Class of 1999 Big Changes are Ahead Ride SEPTA to Your Future For Information 215-580-7800 or www.septa.org SEPTA W SERIOUS ABOUT CHANCE. Ransome Engine RENTALS Rental of sound attenuated generators from 30kw to 1750kw 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 • 24 Hour Parts Service All Makes and IVIodels 2975 Galloway Road, Bensalem, PA 19020 Call 1 -800-753-4CAT Fax: 215-245-2779 MAJEK FIRE ' PROTECTION. INC. f DESIGN — FABRICATION INSTALLATION 1 24-Hour Service Maintenance Contracts Commercial • Industrial • Institutional W.B.E. Certified Free Estimates v Perform Hydrant Flow Tests Standpipes Wet Dry Systems ' City Certification 17(17 Imperial Way, Ihorofarc. NJ ((8086 «,„,. 609-845-4800 r,„ 609-845-5194 345 West Queen Street, Annville, PA 17003 rnone: 717-867-8391 ..... 717-867-8392 . IVesfem Sky Industries Temple Graduating Class of 1999 Congratulations ! We hope your future really takes off! Dincsh R. Dcsai Co-Chief Execuiive Officer Washburn S. Oberwagcr Co-Chief ExecLiuvc Officer 1 500 Market Street 1 2 " Floor. East Tower Philadelphia. PA 19102 Education is not Received. It is Achieved. Methodist Hospital Congratulates the Achievers at Temple University Serving the needs of South Philadelphia Since 1892 e Methodist Hospital Division Thomas Jefferson University IHospltal Jefferson Health System 2301 S. Broad Street • 952-9000 Pick Us? Maybe it ' s because of our reputation as professionals in a time when quality and ethics are always promised but seldom 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. E eVece Shaffer, Inc. Printers and Lithographers tso: 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! " Larry C. McCrae Inc. Electrical Contractors 3333 West Hunting Park Avenue Philadelphia, PA 19132 215-227-5060 Larry C. IVIcCrae - President Electrical Construction and Telecommunication Divisions Serving The Greater Philadelphia Area staiie sliafe serve pratO ' lailofi Desic EVERYTHING YOU CONNECT WITH CONGRATULATIONS TO THE Class of 1999 ani (R EVERYTHING YOU CONNECT WITH m . NORTHSTAR FIRE PROTECTION " EXCELLENCE NATIONWIDE " Northstar Fire Protection is a company fully staffed with contracting professionals with a shared commitment to quality.. .positioned to serve the construction user with full fire protection capabilities. ..either as a package or tailored to fit your unique project. Design-Build. ..Plan Spec. ..and sen ice of: Sprinkler systems. ..wet and dry pipe Standpipes. .pumping systems Foam, dry chemical, deluge spray Halon, C02, detection Commercial, Industrial, Institutional and Multiple Residences. ?n ■■•!=? nitrthslnr tin- protection 875 Blue Gentian Road Eagan, Minnesota 55121 (651) 456-9111 Commercial - Industrial - Institutional Building Alterations Renovations Florkowski Builders Inc. Phone; 215-423-2888 Fax: 215-423-6618 2725 East Cambria Street Philadelphia. PA 19134 The premier provider of textile and apparel products and services to the service industries Angelica Textile Services 58th Street Lindbergh Boulevard Philadelphia, Pa 19143 Tel: 215.724.7800 TEXTILE SERVICES IMAGE APPAREL INNOVATION VALUE ngeiica. Congratulations to the Class of 1 999 on a job well done! compliments of, Lavin, Coleman, Finareiti Gray 510 Walnut Street 1 0th Floor, Suite 1 000 Philadelphia, PA 19016 215-627-0303 (2 I 5) 232-4000 DANIEL H. POLETT PRESIDENT WILKIE CHEVROLET-BUICK-SUBARU 600 N BROAD STREET PHIUSiDELPHIA, PA 191. TO LEX ELECTRIC CO., INC. 1106 N. PROVIDENCE ROAD RO. BOX 523 MEDIA, PENNSYLVANIA 19063 Phone (610)566-9090 Fax (610)566-0750 World Class Products Made by First Class Employees JLG Industries, Inc. is recognized as the world ' s leading manufacturer of aerial work platforms. Any product is only as good as ttie people who make it. We think our products, recognized internationally for excellence, say a lot about our commitment to quality. JLG Industries, Inc. • 1 JLG Drive • McConnellsburg, PA 17233 ■ (717) 485-5161 WWW.JLG.COM Equal Opportunity Employer I sioft .«« . « services Group, " « ' p ym 610-828 .3838 „„.«la««o.»aVSe«« ' ' operation Statt «9 il ncff -tMt lss »f Congratulations Class of 1999 An entire world of opportunity awaits you!! Siemens Building Technologies, Landis Division 1450 Union Meeting Road Blue Bell. PA 19422 (215) 654-8040 SOMt PEOPLE CALL YOUR NEED EC R STIMULATION OVER THE Te P. WE CALL IT VOl R TICKET TO THE TOR lm.ii, ' ino Jowlopint; all your talents - while Joins, ' the aiiK ' tor a multi-hillion dollar Inisiness. Or ha - utl; the autonomv u use our head to m.ike rojv|i . vl Jeeislons, while niipacfiiii; hofti ni-line protitahility. Where i.lo you i o to ha e ir all. ' Enterprise Renr-A- •■ ar has husincss de cK pnieni opportLniities th.it iiwv M ' U the freedom to make oritieal decisions. loin us AnJ h.ne l1and -on in ol vment in ewrv aspect ot husme s mana ' jement - from sales and marketinL; to adnunistr.ition to staff de eloi- ment. Use Vuir Head, join Enterprise. For lOiisiJiT.itii ' ii. sc ' ikI or fax wuir r-suiik ttn tnrerprisc Rcnr-A-Car 78 Cabot LM d. East Lanuhornc, PA U)047 Kix (2 IS) ' 4 )- 3072 r..r m, iv info, ..ill (215) 949-9600 IMI our vl site .U: v v.t■r;u com Enterprise ron-t-a-cmrl X ' i trc M f ni.il ip[ rnnur .m| l. ■■. ' - photo by Karen St IT ' I f JmI • I y .-, ? ' i ■ 1 ■ - ■-—-rr: ' iilll iii — ' • " :y " 31 ' -«» n Tl " • 1 I l-.lljy 1 1 •- " •«lR fl) © 1999 TEMPLE UNIVERSITY STUDENT PUBILCATIONS


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.