University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1973
Page 1 of 408
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1973 volume:
f " . LIBRARY the i camp broui Conflict ,1 . The year 1972-73 was born in the midst of conflict. The political turmoil that gripped the rest of the country erupted at Miami in a climactic end to the stream of campaigning Presidential candidates through Miami. The May demonstrations brought into focus the forces which would come into conflict, and their resulting synthesis: a new sort of consciousness that would carry the community into the coming year. It was the end of an era, yet it served to illuminate the fact that things were still moving, that forces were actually meet- ing and producing, through their synthe- sis, the direction which would influence the lives and activities of the next year. The days when the vocal conflicts brought wide interaction between the community elements has since gone, swept under the rug by the efficiency and professional management of the modern educational institution, the pac- ification of the vocal faculty, and the general apthy of the Student Body. The forces at work became streamlined and invisible; so did their policy making. A decline in student activitiy, a lapse in student leadership, a drop in student en- rollment all served to create a certain amount of fatalism about the place. Ibis Illustrated Annual Commentary is the visible and the invisible of this year. It is your eye into both the vanguard and the backwater nooks and crannies of the University unseen by most, and it is, perhaps, a greater insight into those things which you have personally expe- rienced. It is a catalogue of news, of humor, of comment, of contemporary life in the University community. It ' s a book about all of us . Signing Up The Vote On Campus It was the first time in America ' s history that 18-21 year-olds had the vote and the power to change the system. Months before the first gavel was sounded in Convention Hall, DM ad- minstrators and students were working together, actively engaged in voter regis- tration. Key UM Advisors, assistants, and secre- taries were deputized by the county to aid in full-time campus registration. A mobile voter registration bus was made available to the student body on several occasions, courtesy of Dade County. Registering for fall classes also meant registering for ' fall elections, as the last big drive to register students saw the registration bus on campus the three days of classes registration. It is 1960; Richard M. Nixon and John F. Kennedy are running for the presidency and Richard Brown, 9, is running around sandlots with a Kennedy button in his baseball cap. It is 1972; Richard M. Nixon and George McGovern are running for the presi- dency, and Richard Brown 21, is running around the University of Miami campus attending classes and simultaneously campaigning for state and local Demo- cratic candidates. Richard Brown is a member of the Poli- tics and Public Affairs Department 213 course - Practical Politics. This is a course which gives politically interested students like Richard the op- portunity to earn academic credit by participating and working with political parties, campaigns, and or organiza- tions. Each student has his own choice of ac- tivity, does the field work (often taking several weeks or months), and submits a final report. The reports outline the student ' s work, sometimes monotonous and routine, sometimes exciting. Jobs range from ringing doorbells and pass- ing out leaflets to highly paid jobs in the strategy levels of various organizations. The reports also comment on these ac- tivities ' validity, and advance construc- tive criticisms. Dr. Virgil Shipley, PPA Department Chairman, explained that the idea of the course is to " have students work in the practical field work and then come back to their textbooks and theories and compare the two. " And how would Richard feel after the long hours of phone calls and gallons of stale coffee ending in the defeat of his candidates? " Well . . . there ' s always next year. " X " - - f I f i ' T - 1 V Th e " New PoliHa " A recent UM graduate candidly discusses his role in the " ' new politics " and the relationship of his academic preparation to political reality interview by Tony Passarello (Editor ' s note: The academic year 1969-70 represented one of the last years in which spontaneous, massive student involvement in the affairs of the policies of the United States and the world was the order of the day. Part of the special significance of this kind of activism is attributable to the fact that the vast majority of UM students of 1969 were still a part of that mass of half-citizens who often paid taxes, served in the nation ' s armed forces, and carried out other obligations to the government of the United States without having the privilege of choosing its leaders. Peter Yaffe, as an executive assistant to the vice-president of the then Undergraduate Student Government, was responsible for the initiation and coordination of UM ' s partic- ipation in the national Moratoria against the Vietnam War in the autumn of 1969. A 1970 graduate of the University of Miami, Yaffe was in Miami Beach in the summer of 1972 in his capactiy as executive assistant to the Governor of Pennsylvania ' s delegation to the Democratic National Convention. This exclusive Ibis Illustrated interview was recorded in the lobby of the Pennsylvania delegation ' s quarters at Miami Beach ' s Barcelona Hotel;) Passarello: Peter, it ' s quite a jump from being a newly-graduated A.B. in government to becoming the executive assistant to the Gover- nor of Pennsylvania in two short years. Is this sort of attainment completely out of the reach of a UM graduate today? Yaffe: Not to any student who ' s interested enough in going into politics to get into it on more than a textbook level while he ' s in school. I began seriously working in 1968 while I was still in school as an advance man for Eugene McCarthy. Everyone knows how that one turned out. My second candidate, a man by the name of Norville Reese who was running for state senate in my home state of Pennsylvania from Philadelphia, also lost. But the association was valuable, as it later turned out. After I graduated from UM in 1970, I was spending a summer vacation in Massachusetts, where Reese called me to ask if I wanted to help in a campaign he was working on for the Pennsyl- vania governorshop. The candidate was named Shapp, and, during the campaign, I became a very intergral part of his personal staff. After the election, he offered many of us jobs in the ad- ministration. That ' s how it happened. Passarello: In what types of political activity were you engaged on campus prior to your graduation? Yaffe: I worked on two of the national Mora- toria against the war, both in October and November of 1969, and on the Student Strike over the Cambodian invasion in the spring of 1970. I also spent a lot of time working with student government towards changing the dis- ciplinary proceedures at UM with an eye toward including some student representation in the proceedings. Passarello: What do you feel was your most valuable experience as an undergraduate in preparing you for your current work? Yaffe: It ' s difficult to pinpoint any one activity. I will say this, though: I don ' t think it was my classroom work. It was much too formal when I was here. Passarello: As a relative newcomer to the polit- ical scene, what effect, if any, do you feel the enfranchisement of the 18-to-21 -year-old age group has had on your immediate future and the future of young people in politics as a pro- fession? Passarello: What exactly do you feel was the value of your prescribed curriculum in your degree program in preparing you for your present work? Yaffe: I think that the tendency today is to teach politics how it was set up to be, and not how it actually operates. Yaffe: As far as I know, registration at UM has been fairly disorganized with regard to really putting large numbers of registered student votes to work on candidates and issues. I ' ve fought to open up registration in Pennsylvania to make it easier for the young people to regis- ter. I can tell you stories about how roads were moved to pass over a certain man ' s land, or to run up the profit for a politically favored con- tractor. Deals are how politics work. Students seem to think that because of the em- phasis on Federal aid to education and the in- volvement of the Federal government in the school, that it is with the President, and Congress that their interests primarily lie. In re- ality, the state controls many and more far- reaching aspects of everyday life. Education, zoning, and highways are only a few of the areas which state and local government direct- ly controls. I can ' t say that I approve of the way things work. But until we begin educating our students of political science in the realities of political life, we present them with a degree that leaves them only half-prepared to do what they set out to accomplish. The pressure, the bribes, the advertising, all of this is not considered a part of politics. Instead, they teach you that The People pull the voting lever, and that ' s how The People vote .... I .AST WORD D N PROTESTS REMERESS.RO a farewell to latent militancy i . % $ These things always seem to start at night, you know. Someone hears it first on the radio, late at night, and by two o ' clock in the morning, a small handful of student leaders are just so outraged by the disgrace of it all that they decide they can no longer remain silent. Or permit others who feel the same way to remain silent. Or to let anyone else be blind to the reality. Only the demonstrations following Kent State, or the crowds drawn by Carni Gras, seemed to match the size of this crowd. III SHUTTLE BUS STOP PARKING TOW AWAY ZONE The battle lines were shifting. Impercep- tibly at first, but then with blinding speed as the counter-establishment weathered the coup. The young people were there on Miami Beach in the summer. They were there in the Beach hotels, canvassing dele- gates. They were in the Convention Hall as delegates and campaign aides. They were in the media anchor booths, doing legwork for the networks. Oh, yes . . . and there were some people on Wash- ington Avenue one night . . . NO TURN ij " : : - tali Martin Weinkle will be remembered by many of this year ' s seniors as the 1969-70 Student Body Vice-President, and was prominent as a coor- dinator of the fall 1969 Moratoria and the Strike in the spring of 1970. Actively involved in politics, Weinkle is currently completing his Ph. D. in poli- tics and legal theory at Brandeis University. this all it are Let me begin with a quote from Camus, which, if all proceeds according to plan, will lay the foundation for this essay: " I ' ve had plague all these years long years in which paradoxically enough, I ' d believed with all my soul that I was fighting it. I learned that I had an indirect hand in the deaths of thousands of people; that I ' d even brought about their deaths by approving of acts and principles which could only end that way. " I During these past years, most of my thoughts have been consumed with purposes and direc- tions in my life. And at times, when I ' ve felt so sick from prejudices and failures and Nixon and it all, that I ' m ready to move to some secluded cove in Maine, I suddenly realize again my re- sponsibilities to myself and my environment and think that although I ' m consumed by dark- ness, I have only to venture in and thus see the light and know whatever it is all about. I believe, although often acting to the contrary, that concoctions and thoughts of philosophy are never really my own unless I am fully these thoughts. In essence, I can speak truthfully only of that which I am. I believe that growth is es- sential to my humanness and that I grow only through concern with my own being, with the affairs of the world around me, and with production in that world. Subversion, insecurity and pain are necessities in my life. Drowning is not. I believe that one should always continue to revolt against what he perceives to be the ills in his society. And so I revolt. I have begun to believe that schooling as it is now continues to be one of those ills. And I am not anti-intellec- tual but precisely the opposite. We are raised to believe that each of us is a very unique animal, possessing a unique structure comprising mind and body. But as we begin to declassify, as our generation is doing during this particular time in history, we find that we all share many of the same storms and stresses. Schooling has been for us mainly custodial care. It exists to take us off the street until we are set loose to make our way on the street, supposedly more adeptly than we otherwise might have. What is ironical is that the more schooling we have, the more despressing the withdrawal from it becomes. Yet, we are to believe our schooling a privilege, and indeed it is, principally because it is only for a privileged few. It is true that the more we immerse our- selves in this privilege, the more certificates we will receive and the more doors will be opened? I believe this is not so in most cases. In reality we are trained only for obsolescence, consuming the same products in different wrappers from the same producers; filling the same old molds. Amidst this all, thinking has become a direct challenge to the established infrastructures. We have patterned schooling around our often clouded observations of what a child must do and act like in the future. From our youngest days, in a society structured around the maypoles of age and rank, we are taught to believe ourselves supremely intelligent; thus we belong in school, learn in school, and can only be taught in school. Consequently we all come to believe that our learning results direct- ly from our attendance in school. This increases with self-input (checks on our report card for working to our full ability) and with grades and documentation by certificates as adequate and sole proof of performance. In this light, one may not challenge the lies and ill preparedness of one ' s teacher lest his grade be lowered. The result of this all comes to be that once we believe all value can be measured, we as humans tend to alienate ourselves from our- selves even further, accpeting all kinds of rankings for the value of almost everything. And with all the degrees and certificates, we come to distrust each other so that we journey on endlessly, choosing specialists here and special- ists there to solve our every problem. Many of us have been alienated by a system of laws which we have learned were conceived as the cornerstone of a society ' s existence and its people ' s self-protective mechanism. But we have watched and seen that it is a system which in reality is constantly denegrated, changed, ig- nored, and falsified by self-seeking power struc- tures, which, because they are contained under the guise of the state, disallow any challenge from the members of that state. We have con- sicously chosen to forget that the state of which we speak is bonafide only when it evolves willingly from its peoples ' wills. These ar- guments are trite, but they hold true. A people presided over by a state separate from them have no rights. It is rather easy then, to understand why both Nixon and Agnew alluded to devisive policies of the Democratic Party. They reproached Mc- Govern for co-authoring a set of rules which gave substantial representation to disenfran- chised minorities. And they stiffened their charges by crudely polemicizing on " America " (sic) as being no place for quotas that this land is still that great salad bowl where men mix their beliefs and attitudes and so string the whole. Yet, if one were to gaze out upon the convention, he or she would be hard pressed to find a minimal number of voting blacks, young people, Spanish Americans, Indians or other distinct minorities. And if the white Nixons in this country are of the majority, well, then, one would be well advised to consider James Madison ' s articulations on majority tyranny in the 10th Federalist paper. The wars are still with us, although we wage them by highly technological means (anti-per- sonal bombs, napalm, computers etc.) rather than the fists of visable men. I expect should we ever really end the war in Vietnam, we won ' t really end it, but just extricate ourselves a little differently than we might have years ago, before Cambodia, before Laos, and before ' the North ' occupied land 10 miles from Saigon. We ' ve got bigger and shinier Cadillacs equipped with self-accelerating mechanism, self-sticking American flags and name plates, Panasonic tape decks putting out an accolade of Merle Haggard and Johnny Cash hero songs, bigger chrome bumpers and " love it or leave it " signs. I ' m still an innocent and can ' t understand why one must lie and cheat and steal to make all the money he can. I still cannot understand why the rich and powerful refuse to pay the taxes that directly or indirectly would allow the less fortu- nate just the basic commodities which a just so- ciety owes them: their food, clothing, shelter and warmth, least of all, affection. And lest you believe me simplistic, I ' m aware of the ar- guments on regenerative wealth and Gulf Oil ' s concern with the environment in Portuguese Africa. Portuguese Africa? By what right does one man possess another? And a study by Har- vard University has reported no significant holdings in Gulf Oil, which of course has al- ready determined that no significant justice would be served by playing an active role in the de-colonization of Portuguese Africa. It is unfortunate that we all cannot help but be guilty for our nation ' s acts. We buy our food- stuffs directly from a company making napalm or bombs, our clothing from a company polluting most of Delaware, our shelter from corporations which cheat consumer and em- ployee alike, our warmth from companies oppressing North or South American Indians or African natives, and our affection with good dope from Columbia or from a whore on the street. Most frightening is that the majority of these exposures provoke neither shame nor a sense of guilt, although they are a violation of some of the most fundamental moral taboos of civilization. The legitimacy of these actions is not questioned. Some say, " Because our society functions in spite of, then it is justified. " But lest we forget, " the times they are a changin. " We can now believe in long hair, our self-ri- tualizing blue jean society and the " new poli- tics. " We can hate business and government and American pie because we have nothing else in our blindness to hate. I can tell you where its at and where it isn ' t and you can tell me the same thing and I ' ll be damned if we don ' t recite totally different diatribes. We ' ve become experts at talking but our logic is stren- uous and our beliefs almost dissolved. We incline towards doctrine and very seldom think individually. But then, we ' ve got bruises and scars to show for our wounds and isn ' t that good? Didn ' t both Dostoevski and Sartre believe that true life was a life of insult and suf- fering? Didn ' t both Nietzsche and Van Gogh die as evidence of that insult and suffering? Didn ' t Martin Luther King say, " We shall over- come? " Well then --we probably will, granted of course, we aren ' t overcome first. We must each answer for the acts of the regime or leaders we tolerate, allow to rise, and give active or passive support to. We are each responsible for everything - - for our delusions and the delusions to which we succumb. We have the responsibility to delve into the root of things and the only important question is whether we do it before or after the fact. This is the logical requirement of human freedom and dignity. I know that whatever kind of world my own children have to grow up in, neither should they have to write such denunciations of their society nor feel the same guilt and shame I have felt in my lifetime. I believe we all deserve much better. But if we are ever to accede to a better life, we must accept full responsiblity for our present lives. " Designs " , according to Max, " are like good feelings and that ' s why I want them on everything. " Max derives his work from experiences in his own life rather than from formal art education. His style has the influence of the East and Swami Satchidananda, a guru who showed him the value of his childhood experiences. peter max " Before, I was searching for where I came from and where I was at. Now, I am really dealing with the future and what makes it revolve man around earth, earth around sun, sun around the Milky Way. It ' s cosmic art. " H V 19 ao t m ' -4 U Illl I I It ! I 11 1 I! 1 I aii, . ::: ' I : ' : JLJ!L Z4 THE VANISHING RIGHT TO PRIVACY T by Mark Targe abuses by residence hall staffs, the one sided compromises of countless ad hoc committee, and finally administrative fiats have changed student rights into a joke All college students smoke dope. They all ride motorcycles, listen to acid rock, go on strike, build bombs during chem- istry class, and the only time they ' re not making trouble is when they ' re making love. This highly distorted picture of UM student life is one that is apparently held by the present administration. For the University ' s Search and Seizure policy has been geared to such a lifestyle this year, although it hasn ' t always been. Since their inception in 1969, the Search and Seizure policies have gone through one drastic change after another. In short, the University ' s Search and Seizure policies are about as consistent as a Miami snowfall is probable. The fairest of all policies, ironically, was the first one. Written in 1969 under the direction of Student Body President Jim Yasser, this policy gave more protection and fairness to students than any policy since. Although the University ' s attitudes have changed greatly over the years, it did recognize the student ' s rights to privacy and property. The first sentence of UM ' s first Search and Seizure policy read: " The University sympathizes with the student ' s natural desire for privacy and that desire will be honored. " This year ' s preamble to the Search and Seizure policy reads a bit dif- ferently: " In the interest of maintaining an environment which facilitates schol- arship and provides for the health and safety of resident students it sometimes is necessary for University personnel to enter or search a University-owned room or appartment. " As the Student Governments changed, so did Students ' Rights. In 1970, under the " leadership " of SBC President Mark Krasnow, the prerequisite for a room entry changed from Yasser ' s " A clear in- dication ... of violations " or " an emer- gency situation " to, " ... more than mere suspicion but something substan- tially less than proof. " The following year, 1971-72, students voted former football player Ray Bellamy into office as their representative to the Administration, during which Search and Seizure policies remained the same. 1972 will probably be remembered by students as the year Student Govern- ment totally lost any policy-making input that it may once have had. Pres- ident Henry King Stanford staged a coup that stunned Student Government, neutralizing any input it might otherwise have had. The following reveals chronologically how the students lost their rights this year: (a) In January 1972, Dr. Stanford asked Associate Dean of Students William Sandier to chair a committee to revise the Search and Seizure policy. There had been no change in two years. (b) The committee, consisting of ad- ministrators, faculty and Student Gov- ernment held many long, closed-door meetings throughout the spring. (c) A majority-decision report was sub- mitted to the President proposing a more liberal policy along with a minority-decision report. (d) Committee members received thank- you letters from the President for their time and efforts - but no decision on policy. (e) Summer recess arrived and still no decision had been revealed. (f) President Stanford, totally disre- garding both Committee proposals and without notifying Student Government, printed his own Search and Seizure poli- cy to welcome returning students. SBG President, Sami Burstyn, cried " out- rage " that such a flagrant action could be taken in total disregard for the Com- mittees work and for the total disrepect for the Student Body Government. To make matters worse, students who were busted did not take advantage of what little help SBG could offer. " We had two freshmen students in here (SBG office) just last week who were busted for dope during an illegal search, " Burstyn said, " they went before the Dean and pleaded guilty from fear of being expelled, BY AN ILLEGAL SEARCH! I told them to plead not guilty, that it would then go before a student board and we could have gotten them off easily. But they were scared into it. " 30 fesr- The Open Door Graduates Its First Class Four years ago, a fledgling student crisis center opened in a " secluded " corner of the teeming Lower Lounge of the Student Union. Four academic years, two location changes, and many students later, the Open Door will live through the graduating year of the first class to use its services. The student-operated center bases its programs on informality and stresses the positive aspects of " students talking to student to solve the common campus ailments of alienation, disorientation, confusion, loneliness, and home- sickness. A referral service offers student access to specialized aid for more tangible problems. 36 37 I Curci ' s Second Coming a chronology of Coach Frans second year at aurr j 6r 79 9? I he LJ by Lew Matusow The signs were evident around campus. The U is on the move. The U is great. Good Luck ' Canes. Beat FSU. With enthusiasm like this, Fran Curci began his second year as head coach of the ' Canes. The enthusiasm was catching. " We are going to win, I don ' t care how big we are going to do it. We are just going to win ' Curci said look- ing ahead to the 1972 season. When the Hurricanes opened the season against upstate rival Florida State, peo- ple had already counted the Seminoles as easy targets. After all, wasn ' t this the team that barely nipped Miami 20-17 last year ' s opener? The answer came swiftly from the arm of FSU quarterback Gary Huff, who threw for 329 yards in a 37-14 laughter for the Seminoles. In addition to losing the game, the ' Canes lost Kary Baker for the season due to a broken and dislocated ankle. After the FSU game and the loss of Baker, Curci had to find a receiver who could catch and a passer who could run the team. The young coach came up with the idea of moving Chuck Foreman to flanker and trying inexperienced Ed Carney as his field general. Although the ' Canes lost their next two games, 23-10 to Texas, and 10-3 to Baylor, they found what they were looking for. Carney, the left-hander, threw for 159 yards against Texas. Then came the Green Wave of Tulane. Miami and Tulane fought back and forth during the Orange Bowl battle, but the outcome of the game hinged on one play. With a little over one minute left in the game, Miami had a fourth down deep in Tulane territory. Carney dropped back to pass and threw, in- complete. It looked as if Tulane would win the game 21-17. But the officials er- roneously gave the ' Canes a fifth down, and Miami capitalized, scoring on a Carney-to-Witt Beckman pass, for a 24- 21 win. That play seemed to turn the season around for the ' Canes. Explosive Houston was the next test for the ' Canes and Miami cut their fuses short, 33-13. Next, Army fell to the psyched-up Hurri- cane squad, 28-7. By now the Hurricanes were hot. Three in a row. And Homecoming was next. The University of Nevada at Las Vegas, a small college team with talent to match, fell to the ' Canes at Homecoming, 51-7, in Miami ' s largest point production since 1967. When Fran Cure! ran onto the field in Tampa, he was greeted by a huge bedsheet sign that read, " Fran Who? " Although he might have expected such rough treatment from the fans, he couldn ' t have been prepared for the treatment the Spartans handed out to the Hurricanes. The team Cure! had built into a small college power stymied Miami ' s ground and air game for a narrow 7-0 win. People in Miami began to wonder how the ' Canes could get up for Notre Dame if they can ' t beat Tampa. How could Miami stay on the same field as the fighting Irish? The answer came quickly and in one word on November 18, in South Bend, Indiana. Defense. The ' Canes front four constantly harrassed Irish signal caller Tom Clements, forcing him into bad passes, interceptions and fumbles. But the Notre Dam e defense was not to be outdone on the snowy field. Enroute to a 20-17 triumph, the Irish forced Miami passer Ed Carney to throw interceptions. Most of these came in the fourth quarter, with the ' Canes trailing 20-3. " Carney did an outstanding job of scrambling and he threw the ball well ' said Notre Dame Coach Ara Parseghian, " Thank God for three points. " The loss was the fifth for the ' Canes against only four wins. And the Maryland Terps, with their best squad in the past ten years rolled into the Orange Bowl next. Curci was ready for the Terps, and again released his main offensive weapon, wide receiver Chuck Foreman, who hauled in seven passes for 135 yards and 2 touchdowns. The ' Canes won handily, 28-8. This was it. The game of the year. No matter what the circumstances are, no matter what the records are, the Miami- Florida game is always THE game. But pre-game excitement was the only kind there was for Hurricane fans who traveled to Gainesville. The Gators were victorious, 17-6. Soon after he finished his second season with the Hurricanes, Curci started build- ing for his third. High school talent from around the state was signed at a feverous pace. " I ' m happy with the progress the program is making, " Curci said. ar, No ire, no iami- le only is who rswere season j build- flttrom i at a ith the ' Cord Then came the shock. The University of Kentucky Wildcats of- fered Cure! their head coaching job. Cure! went to visit the Lexington campus but returned saying that he wasn ' t inter- ested. " I owed it to my family to talk to them. I haven ' t even looked at their ath- letic facilities, " were a couple of Cure! quotes on his return from the Blue Grass State. But days later, Curci returned to talk more with Kentucky officials. On December 18, less than a month after he finished his second season with the Hurricanes, Curci resigned. But Ernie McCoy, Miami ' s Athletic Director, didn ' t waste time finding a coach to replace Curci. Less than 22 hours after Curci quit, Pete Elliot, Miami ' s Associate Athletic Director, signed a five-year contract. Elliot, a former head coach at Nebraska, California, and Illinois, earned the resp- ect of the Hurricane Cridders, some- thing that Curci had lost. Chuck Foreman summed up the athletes ' feelings while talking to McCoy, " You couldn ' t have picked a better man than Coach Elliot, " He said, " I only wish I had one more year left so I could play for him. " T -- ' - , 44 he Siver Lining Chuck Foreman is the jewel in Miami ' s tarnished athletic crown by Lew Matusow It was Thursday, two days before the Hurricanes were to meet the Univeristy of Nevada at Las Vegas for Home- coming. Hundreds of students were cheering as head coach Fran Curci brought his players onto the stage to in- troduce themselves. Up stepped Miami ' s Mr. Everything. " I ' m Chuck Foreman, ' . . . " Before he could tell where he came from, or what posi- tion he played the crowd knew. The band started playing, The fraternities waved their banners. Idle South Ite Miami toe, Sutsc slow ( fa MB si: This wasn ' t just another runner. He was perhaps the greatest running back in Miami ' s 46-year history. And everyone knew it. " This is really great. " Foreman said, looking over the crowd. " This is the most spirit I ' ve seen since I started here. " The 22 year-old didn ' t know what to ex- pect when he first arrived at Miami, a southern institution. Only a couple of black players preceeded him. Students : wu ' re still flew Confederate flags at the games. Why Miami? " I didn ' t want to play football where it was cold, so I was going to go to school in California ' he said. " But that was too far away from home. I wanted to see what it would be like to live in the South. It was only four years of my life. " There may have been a bad attitude towards blacks ' Foreman said slowly, " but I didn ' t get any bad vibes from Miami. I ' m not saying the vibes weren ' t there, but it just didn ' t happen to me. " But some problems did arise. A small, slow offensive line forced Foreman to switch to defensive back during his sophomore year. Two games into his junior year, head coach Charlie Tate resigned. Whe n Tate resigned, the Miami team was shaken down to its roots, but still managed to recover somewhat. " We adjusted as well as could be ex- pected, " Foreman said, grimacing at the remembrance of a 3-8 year. " A coach and only coach, you know man? If you ' re not going out there with a win- ning attitude, there ' s nothing he can do. And we had something less than a win- ning attitude that year. " Although he had a good year as a senior, Foreman still wasn ' t happy as compared to his junior year. " People were really keying on me, " he said. " They ' ll let you have one good year, but not another one. I knew this year from the start that people would be keying on me, but never to such a great extent. That ' s why coach Curci used me as a receiver and on punt returns. He wants me to get open more, to get my hands on the ball. " With his ability to do things once he does get his hands on the ball, Foreman was the center of attention on the ' Canes for three years. " The publicity has done me some good, " he said. " It ' s helped me to talk to people, to com- municate. " The publicity has helped in another way. Drafted in the first round, Foreman will be playing pro ball next year for the Vikings. Does UM ' s greatest rusher ever worry about his future in football? " That ' s the one thing I don ' t worry about, my ability to play football, " he said. " I know I can play football. " So does everyone else. 46 47 " I by Mark Targe The idea was conceived by a group of Students in 1969, it was accepted by the student body, approved by the adminis- tration, and disdained by the Coral Cables City Commission - - it was called a Rathskeller. Today it stands on the banks of Lake Os- ceola, a monument to the cooperative efforts between students, administrators and local government. It took three years of countless setbacks, cost some $440,000, tons of cin- derblocks and steel, but slowly and steadily materialized into what was to become known as the Charles H. Gau- tier Rathskeller. Opening its doors this past December was the epilogue to a long and winding road of setbacks and delays. From its conception the Rathskeller was an uphill battle. The idea of a campus rathskeller was conceived by a group of students in 1969 who noted the popularity of such a facility on other campuses around the country. Tom Rebel, then treasurer of Undergraduate Student Government Miami s academic atmosphere is proofed (Student Body Government), assumed leadership of the project, and the battle was begun. In February of 1969, President Henry King Stanford authorized the develop- ment of the Rathskeller, providing all the legal, financial, and operating problems were solved. Final Administrative ap- proval came in December, when it was approved by the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees. The proposal then went before the Coral Gables Zoning Commission, where the climax of the " Battle of the Rathskeller " was fought. Coral Gables Mayor W. Keith Phillips denounced the University for using student fees to pay for the con- struction of a Rathskeller and not con- tinuing the support of the football team. " Organized sports in college are the last vestige of law and order we have, " Phillips proclaimed. Neighboring Gables residents feared the increase of drunken drivers, should students be permitted liquor. Typical of the Rathskeller opposition was Commis- sioner Rebyl Zain. " . . . we don ' t know what may happen after ten or twelve beers. Students are on campus to get an education. Their business is not to frolic, but to get an education, to get ready to go out into the world. And if a student should have a bad day? He could stop on his way to class and have a few beers and maybe not even go to class. " But the perserverance of those involved in the project prevailed, and in the fall of 1971 the Rathskeller won its final battle with the Coral Gables Zoning Commis- sion and construction was approved by a narrow 3-2 margin. It has taken almost three years, but on Friday, January 7, 1972 ground-breaking ceremonies were held in the Student Union ' s West parking lot; for what was to become the UM Rathskeller, the months of planning, the visions of the far-sighted, were about to become a re- ality. As President Stanford posed with a jack- hammer in hand for photographers, he dedicated the moment with these words: " The Rathskeller is not simply a beer hall, but a place of social gathering where students, faculty, and adminis- trators can meet for conversation and fellowship. " Construction was underway, with com- pletion slated for the following Sep- tember, hopefully opening doors to re- turning students in the fall. A student poll conducted by the market- ing department showed a preference for a Bavarian atmosphere. And under the direction of Joseph Pineda, former Men ' s Intramural Director, the menu and interior were designed to meet with the students ' responses. Waitress outfits fitting the Bavarian at- mosphere were designed by the Drama Department, and the original beer-and- pretzel menu was modified to include imported beers, soft drinks, wine, and hot and cold sandwiches. But as the return of students ap- proached, the opening was postponed ' tudent latwas y, the of the leare- I ack- ers, he these a beer ithering dminis- on and ig Sep- rs to re- market- 1 ' price for I due to last minute changes in structural nderthej , . design. inner The second floor mezzanine, originally designed to handle the overflow, would be heavily used and the small bar with a capacity to only draw beer was ex- tfianat-f ie Drama panded to distribute beer-on-tap in chilled mugs and wine. In December 1972, two months and fifteen days late, the Charles H. Gautier Rathskeller opened its doors for the first time to greet its students the dream had become a reality. include vine, lent ap- Homecomin Hitch-hikes Back lim tori Spii : - tek aHo let coi Aeh of UK arisen Sbsi (tea Time was when each fall, Homecoming and an event known as Spirit Week used to dominate the activities of students for days on end. Spirit Week is best described as one of the insane things for which college students used to be known. It consisted of days of competition between student organizations to see who could best pat the home team on the back. And it did tend to produce some attention-getting devices which could well have rivalled goldfish - - swallowing. Homecoming was a chance for the resi- dent students to build .floats and paint signs. Homecoming was alumni trekking back, hopefully in better cars, better clothes, and generally better condition than that in which they last appeared for a Homecoming. And Homecoming was the University collecting more money. In time, Spirit Week faltered, and in a maneuver dear to the hearts of UM policy-makers, was merged into non-ex- istence. The days when the ghost of Home- coming Past, arriving chauffeur-driven in the best of attire, can relate to the ghost of the Homecoming Present, have gone. Because this seems to be the year that Homecoming, pregnant with memories of the alma mater, had to hitch-hike home to the " U. " The consensus which seems to have arisen from the experience is that the ghost of Homecoming Future can antici- pate a merger, too. The Lady Wins A Rematch by Jeff Wollman l The Skeleton in UM ' s closet is back for round two The protections of academic freedom, for UM professor Nancy Gas by, have been, for the most part, meaningless, for they have been applied with discrimi- nation at UM to her exclusion. Yet in the controversy over UM ' s dis- criminatory employment practices, it seems that the University community has lost sight of Nancy Clasby, the teach- er, and remembers only Nancy Clasby, the martyr. It seems entirely appropriate to bring into focus not only the blatant disregard of the UM administration for the right of professors to express themselves, but also the personality of the woman against whom the University has directed its efforts over the course of the past year. In an exclusive Ibis interview, Dr. Clasby gave a glimpse of the attitudes and philosophies which the University has found so objectionable . . . Wollman: How do you think the average UM student feels about " text- book education " as opposed to " partici- patory education? " Clasby: Some students, of course, see education only as an opportunity to become bigger and more expensive models of what they already are. Most, however, are pathetically eager to act out their role in anything they can see as a joint effort at understanding. Unfortu- nately, many of them don ' t know how good they can be, since they don ' t get much practice. Wollman: Do you feel that there is an overemphasis placed upon the value of a college degree as a key to success? Clasby: That really depends upon what you mean by success. Obviously, a degree is no measure of wisdom, so let ' s assume you are asking about money. I suppose that just as middle class kids can now imitate the rich by going to college, they ' ll imitate them by dropping out. And they will carry it off it they ' re willing to devote themselves to the imi- tation. Most people can ' t or won ' t play that game, so they ' ll need degrees for at least another couple of decades. Wollman: What direction do you feel higher education must take to keep pace with the rapidly changing interests of today ' s students? Clasby: The University ' s great failing is that it addresses itself to questions which no one is asking anymore. Today ' s students are changing because Western culture is going through a transformation that will be as total as the movement from the Middle Ages to the Renaissance. It is no longer for a Univer- sity to provide us with meanings . . . Dr. Clasby returned to the UM campus this year to maintain the same level of political activity as she has in the past, this year with the McGovern-Shriver campaign. David Salzman is gone from UM, along with many other concerned and thoughful members of the University community who had their roots in the sweeping social changes of the last dec- ade, but their eyes toward the future. But Nancy Clasby is back. . A Foreign ive That the University advertises itself as a " private, independent, ' international ' university " is something a UM student hardly forgets. At the present time, there are approxi- mately 1,585 international students (aliens, immigrant students, and schol- ars) enrolled at Miami for the year 1972- 73. Sixty countries are represented this year among the foreign students, with largest contingents coming from the Republic of China (Taiwan), Bahamas, Venezuela, Canada, Iran, and Thailand (in that order). Countries which are represented this year, but not last, include Australia, Austria, Bangladesh, Barbados, Ber- muda, Denmark, Jordan, and the Khmer Republic (Cambodia). Miami through the eyes of its foreign students It goes without saying that the exchange students between various countries and UM is one of the most logical ways to create better understanding of each other ' s problems, attitudes, and aspira- tions. It is the only way for the nations of the world to reorient their priorities and balance their national interests with in- dividual or human needs. It is the only way for world peace. In our efforts to make peace, we as American may be seeing people as problems to be solved, obstacles to be removed. We must, as a people first, as Americans later, begin to accept each other, to listen and guide where help is warranted. World peace is not a produced commodity. As the Hebrew Shalom indicates, peace is wholeness and completeness of person. Peace is the way of being a self-person with others. It excludes fear, mistrust, and abuse of the other. In a word accep- tance of the other not necessarily total agreement, but acceptance. The dialogue between American and foreign students is not over. Hopefully it has just begun. With the suicide of an intensive English student from Algeria in mid-December, 1972, perhaps this need for com- munication is more desperate than previously imagined. The prophet Mohandes Gandhi has said: " He who would be a friend of God must leave the world or make all men his brothers. " " You Americans have Roman Law, Creek Philosophy, and the Protestant Ethic. I can ' t imagine three bigger mile- stones around your necks. Nothing is wrong with these things, except that they didn ' t evolve from your culture. It ' s as ridiculous as those American Kids singing " Hare Krishna " or Indians dressing in tweeds when the tempera- ture is 110. " No concept will survive unless it comes from the culture. " Tathindra Nath-Roy has a right to discuss cultures. He is from India. A country inhabited by many diverse peoples. He has studied in Germany, mainly in Munich, and he is currently a graduate student in International Studies at the University of Miami. " I ' ve lived in Madras in southern India. It ' s a tropical area and the beaches are beautiful, so I found Miami Beach disap- pointing. But the downtown area is what I ' d expected American to be. " What he hadn ' t expected was the lack of jazz. Roy sees this neglect of jazz as part of the American tendency to admire foreign culture more than the native va- riety. " Why do you Americans look across borders for culture? What you take from there makes no sense here. Look for the essence, not the superficiality. " " Drink tea? Oh, yes the British drink tea perpetually. Because of the climate, I suppose. It ' s cold and raining all the time. " Sylvia Diez-Tierney has been studying French and Spanish at the University of Miami since the fall of 1972. She has been in the United States before, but she is still fascinated by differences be- tween America and England. Sylvia has found that an American uni- versity is very different from a British one. " There is no such thing as a class there, only lectures and it is up to you whether to go or not. Mostly you just work in the library. Once a week you see your tutor, who sets work such as reading or an essay for you. It ' s very mobile. " She plans to teach languages or to use them by traveling for a company with multilingual contacts. Her background is as cosmopolitan as her interests, since she was born in the Philippines and brought up in English schools from the age of seven. " My grandparents were Basques, a peo- ple found in the north of Spain. Their or- igin is unknown and their language is unrelated to any other. But I consider myself English, and I travel under a Brit- ish passport. " Perhaps only someone with so varied a background could understand the dif- ferences in culture. " I wish I were a poet so that I could describe Trinidad, but I ' ve spent my life studying facts. The topography is varied, with a few mountains, and the air is very fresh. The last time I was home I was fas- cinated by the lush, green foliage. " Lincoln Myers, a UM graduate student in Economics, is interested in returning to Trinidad for a political career. The facts he has studied, partly in an American university, are to help Trinidad avoid American mistakes. " We can ' t make the sort you made - we just don ' t have the resources. " Trinidad is plagued with unemployment. Too often, solutions proposed by economists from other countries have only created further problems. Perhaps Myers is right in saying " Economics is not just greater Production. " He points out that Trinidad must be un- derstood in terms of its history as a Brit- ish colony and its population of African, East Indian, and Middle Eastern Descent. " Trinidad is one of the most cosmopol- itan places in the world. People are more trusting and they have more com- munity feeling. Problems don ' t take on the proportions there that they do here. " If he makes economics mean more than production, Lincoln Myers will have become a poet. Dorm Dwellers by Mark Targe According to a recent University brochure, " Residence Halls provide a social and educational center for student life . . . they are places where living happens without pressure, through planned programs and informal exchange of ideas. " But are the dormitories the " Garden of Eden " the adminis- tration claims they are, or, is it that the students have bitten the apple and are seeing things as they really are? Eaton Hall is the first co-ed dormitory in the University ' s 47- year history. Occupied by some 60 females and 340 males, reaction has been extremely favorable among Eaton ' s resi- dents. " We have more freedom than the other dorms, " explains Cindy Smarock, and Eaton resident. " Co-ed living doesn ' t faze me. I ' m pleased with it. There ' s a lot to dorm life I ob- ject to, but not the sexes. " " Some girls object to having to throw on a robe to go to the water fountain, but I don ' t. " " I think the general feeling is that if the guys were a little more mature, it would be great, " Cindy said. A personalized report on Dade County ' s oldest and only institutionalized commune 66 The first RA of a co-ed floor, Fonda Woodell is very pleased with the situation. " Its not bad as far as the girls are concerned, but its the guys . . . they ' re all horny ' she says. Suprisingly, Fonda ' s biggest problem was the girls ' parents, " especially the mothers, they ' re the worst, " but she has had no problems with the new lifestyle, just typical dorm problems. " The girls usually go to the guys ' rooms, they extend the invita- tion, and they have the waterbeds, and its this type of situation that m stresses responsibilities ' she points out. But how do the males of Eaton like the new lifestyle? Jeff Syman, a freshman, thinks dorm life is great, but, " you don ' t see the girls that often. We ' re in one end and they ' re in the other and ei- ther we ' re unsociable or they are. " " We used to go up and try to meet the girls, but nothing, " Jeff said, " its just like having a dorm with all guys. " 68 ). Betsey Brooks, Eaton Hall Area Coordinator, is quite ecstatic over the whole program. " There ' s less damage, less noise, and it ' s even a little cleaner too, " she explained. She attributed this to the fact that Eaton Hall is the smallest dorm on campus and there ' s more of a community atmosphere. There is one female gov- ernor against five male governors, and " she really fights for those female rights, " even if she is some- times outvoted. DCMUW05HZZ4 " The four towers s ' according to freshman Jeff Smallman, " they ' re too cramped, and there ' s no privacy ' he says. He believes that the biggest problem is that the RA ' s are not advisors, but policemen. " There ' s enough authority figures on campus already ' he says. 70 He believes that the biggest problem is that the RA ' s are supposed to be ad- visors, not policemen. " There ' s enough authority figures on campus already ' he says. Not being able to get into the girl ' s dorm is " childish, " and there ' s no aca- demic atmosphere whatever, Jeff com- plains. " The study lounge is a good idea, because you sure can ' t study in your room, with a roommate, the noise, the stereos. But if you ' re going to do your work, you ' ll go to the lounge anyway, " Jeff says. Mark Messer, another 1968 freshman believes that there are " too many narcs, RA ' s and hassles, " and is planning to move off-campus the first chance he gets. " Its bullshit to think that there ' s any aca- demic atmosphere here, " he explains as the main reason for his planned exodus. Patricia Rooney is quite content in her new residence. " I was lucky, I got on a floor that ' s close, so I sort-of like it here. " Her only complaint is that the bathrooms were rather dirty, but other- wise the dormitories are fine. Would she like 24-hour visitation? " No, then there ' d be too many guys running around and we couldn ' t be free. Just clean up the bathrooms, and things would be great, " she says. " Pearson Hall is full of petty girls ' says Sue Rosen, a two-year veteran of Pearson and a junior. " I hate it. I don ' t like the visitation policy, and there ' s too many rules and regulations. " If Sue had her way, everyone would be in single rooms, if they wanted, with 24- hour visitation. " At least that makes more sense than the rules they have now; you can only have a boy up at certain hours, you can ' t have a hot plate, and it ' s too hot, " she says. On the positive side, " it ' s a nice building. " Mahoney Hall is " too hot, too noisy, too small, and too expensive, " says one Mahoney Hall resident who preferred not to give his name. " The RA ' s are the most plastic people I have ever met in my life. They tell you you ' re friends one minute, and bust you the next. It ' s pretty lousy, " he said. k 73 " There ' s no privacy, even if you do have your own bathroom, and even if you can study in the Great Lounge sometimes, there ' s still no place to be alone with a girl without some clod walking in on you. " The worst part of all is the smell and the noise, and you have to leave your door open, because it ' s so hot, " he said. " And I ' m not too crazy about running up and down a dozen flights of stairs ten times a day when the elevators are out of order. " And as in the proverbial tale of the Garden of Eden, perhaps there is a lesson to be learned by all of this. For in the tale, when the residents of the Garden awoke to the truth, they looked for a better way. . L or a i i on or A Candidate ' s Wife Campaigns For Miami Kids Would you believe that the lady rolling on the floor of the Student Union Lounge is the wife of a vice-presidential candidate? Would you believe that the lady rolling on the floor is the sister of the late Pres- ident John Kennedy? Would you believe that the lady rolling on the floor is Eunice Kennedy Shriver, wife of vice-presidential candidate Sar- gent Shriver, and was on hand at UM ' s 76 Student Union early last September, taking time out of her busy campaign schedule to visit the campus, and in a non-political appearance, promote her " volunteerism " program? Mrs. Sh river, who is the executive vice- president and executive director of the Joseph P. Kennedy, Jr. Foundation (the Kennedy ' s charitable organization to aid the mentally retarded), is now touring the country urging citizens to actively participate in community affairs, " the democratic process in its truest form. " Mrs. Shriver ' s efforts at UM were directed on behalf of the Mailman Center for Child Deveolpment, a part of UM ' s Medical School. 77 " Fiddler " Hits a High Note for the Rin by Linda Reilly " Fiddler on the Roof " belongs to all Americans. All Americans come from some place else. They all have ancestral memories of opression, migration, and the search for a new home. The " Old Country ' where life was harder but also richer, is an ines- capable part of American folklore. And the telling of this story of struggle and courage is the appeal of " Fiddler on the Roof, " the longest-running of Ameri- can musicals. " Fiddler on the Roof " tells about a Rus- sian Jew who must face poverty, per- secution, and the problems of marrying off five daughters. 78 " Fiddler on the Roof " opened at the Ring Theater on April 26, 1972. The production was universally praised for the professionalism of its acting, singing, and staging. It ran at the Ring until May 13, but that was not enough. On June 1, 2, and 3 " Fiddler on the Roof " went to the famous Coconut Grove Playhouse for performances which benefited the Cantor- Radcl iff Drama Scholarships at the University of Miami. And Miami at large, as well as the Uni- versity Community, experienced a play that spoke to realities and not to dreams. 80 Why Not Do It For Money? A UM Faculty painter-poet is only in it for the enjoyment " draw for enjoyment, like making love is for enjoyment. Started out as a writer. Got fed up with the University of Miami once and went to Nassau. Couldn ' t get a job there - laws, you know. Started drawing and sold some thing s. That ' s how I got back to the States with thirty- five dollars in my pocket. " Laurence Donovan lives by doing what he likes to do. His house in the Grove has books con- taining poems he ' s written - a chess set, four dogs, dark furniture, cool air. The walls are covered with prints, and many of them are his own. His poetry and art emphasize fantastic images and strange colors - unicorns, bison, round horses with flaming manes. He admires Blake and wishes to f follow him by illustrating his own writ- ing. " I don ' t know what those purple crea- tures in the corner of the print are. A form of insanity, I guess. " He has his own press for his prints, and has done woodcuts on discarded doors, acquired for eight dollars apiece. " I do etchings, too. Don ' t like to work in oils you paint over things in oils. I ' m meticulous. " Free. Just the way every UM student would like to be. But to be an artist-poet requires more than just trying. Consider the classes Donovan has taught in creative writing for UM ' s En- glish department. ' You can ' t teach people poetry and art. ' " I ' d rather teach how to appreciate po- etry than how to write it. Everyone is sin- cere and everyone is unhappy. People just state it and it all sounds alike. You can ' t teach people poetry and art. What you can teach is technique, but if some- one can ' t draw and hasn ' t got imagina- tion . . . " He speaks of frustrated writers in univer- sities and stillborn novelists at newspa- per copydesks. And beyond talent, courage is necessary. " My lifetime income from poetry is $326.00. Anybody who wants to be a poet should have a steady job. Of course, if you are going to do it, you ' ll do it. " The Grove itself, famed haven for artists and writers, isn ' t the way it used to be. " It ' s no fun anymore. The high-rises are moving in. You can ' t support your own gallery the way I used to - the rich in the new buildings have no taste and the hippies have no money. And crime! I got mugged riding my bike home from school one night. " Donovan says the passiveness of today ' s life does not encourage potenital artists and writers. " The older generation is as bad as the younger. Posters on the walls, and go to the movies. No responsibility, no atten- tion span - look at how quickly the fuss about Kent State was over. No one prac- tices art anymore. " And Donovan himself? How has he made such a life work? " They say as Van Gogh became more and more insane, he started putting swirls in his work. When I started out, I had plenty of swirls in mine. " iv.v The Many, Many of George Plimpton George Plimpton, the professional ama- teur, has set out to prove that even in the age of specialization a man can do almost anything if he sets his mind to it. He ' s been a quarterback for the Detroit Lions, forward with the Boston Celtics, trapeze artist with Ringling Brothers, Barnum and Bailey Circus, and toured with the New York Philharminic under the direction of Leonard Bernstein. Of the latter he says it contained more ten- sion for him than playing sports. George Plimpton ' s special talent is bringing his audience the personal expe- riences of a participant rather than that of an observer. He says of himself, " I ' m a writer, not an athlete. Most real athletes are not articulate enouge to write a genuinely good book. I ' m just trying to bridge the gap. " 86 The Student Union Feels The Pinch ' I the heavily used Union is still expanding its activities, but lack of elbow room is beginning to cramp its style. by Linda Reilly What has parachutists landing in the back? A basement for boat-building? Snowball fights in the front? The Student Union, of course! Miami ' s Union offers billiards, bowling, and browsing. Student groups can reserve its rooms for meetings, while free-lancing loafers can luxuriate on its famous patio. Concerts are held and lec- tures given here. Art exhibits, judo dem- onstrations, magic shows, and film presentations have been known to occur within its walls. Kevin Poeppelman, chairman of UBOC for 1972-73, emphasizes the diversity of activities and facilities in Miami ' s Student Union: " We ' re planning a slim- nasties gym for women and a weight room for men near the swimming pool. And saunas for both. " " One problem, " Poeppelman explains, " students often miss scheduled events because of class conflicts. We ' d like to set up a ' common hour ' , a time when most of these events would take place, so that interested students could sched- ule around it. " Accordingto Poeppelman, the " common hour " idea has been so successful at the Universities of Co- lorado and Cincinnati that now no classes are held there during the ' common hours ' to give the faculty a chance to attend, too. With so many things going on, how does it all fit into one Union? Through careful planning. " Our biggest problem is space requests and the priorities we give them, " Poeppelman states. And for the future? Poeppelman has not doubt that additional space will be needed, eventually. And what size Union is right for a school like Miami? 89 n, how ihrouah them, " has not will be a school 90 do Stud 0. Is ; v " UM is hard to compare with other schools, " Bill Sheeder, Director of Student Activities and the Whitten Union, explains. " First, we ' ve got the largest freshman class of any private uni- versity in the world. And, then, no fieldhouse or place for concerts, so a lot of things go on in our Union that are held elsewhere at other schools. " Sheeder also emphasizes that the Union has an unusually high ratio of money- producing facilities to overall space. " Like the Bookstore and dining areas. This makes a subsidy from tuition for the purpose of running the Union unneces- sary. " Then just what sort of addition is pos- sible, when one is needed? Bill Sheeder points out, " A lot of money I think it was over $50,000 was spent when the Union was built, on special construction to make it possible to add as many as three additional floors. " How could this be financed? Sheeder believes that the money would have to come from an outside source, such as a foundation grant or corpora- tion donations. " Or the students could vote a raise in the Student Activity Fee. " And what would it cost students per semester? " Well, assume that we could get a loan at 8% for 40 years. Let ' s also assume that we want to add three floors for four million dollars. The cost would be a $20.00 raise in the Student Activity Fee, as a rock bottom minimum. " A lot of money? Perhaps. But in the past UM ' s students have been willing to tax themselves to improve the Union. $10.00 of the current Student Activity Fee, paid by students every semester, goes to pay off the morgage on the Union building as it is today. Tak tear inser Irani thes and 1ha heie Accc Now..ThE STAR " Take the Lusitania. Would you rather hear about it or see it? We have a film insert in History 102, of the ship setting sail on the voyage that helped bring the United States into World War I. And we take you from prehistoric man to the day before yesterday. " Frank C. Stuart may be the man seen on the screen in UM ' s televised History 101 and 102 courses, but he is never just a " Talking Face. " " That ' Face ' is the reason students come here hating televised courses. In so many high schools someone came on view and simply lectured. We avoid that. " According to UM ' s " Guide to the West- ern Civilization Television Series " for History 101, a student enrolled in both 101 and 102 during the 1971-72 aca- demic year could experience over 8,000 " visuals " - including maps, newsfilm clippings, political cartoons, drawings, and photographs. Dr. Stuart figures that such presentations form 80% of the televised classes. " Doesn ' t it mean more to see Zoser ' s Pyramid? " The same " visuals " that make the course lively also make it effective, Dr. Stuart believes. " After five years of TV teaching, I ' m still amazed at the amount of information although Dr. Frank Stuart ' s name has never appeared in Nielsen ' s ratings, he ' s still tops in UM ' s academic prime time by Linda Reilly students in these courses retain. And a study of the courses by the Ford Founda- tion showed a correlation between re- tention of information and visualiza- tion. " To Dr. Stuart, TV classes are not an easy out for stupid students. " No one has ever called our televised history easy. Students have said to me, ' Dr. Stuart, I didn ' t pass the course, but I enjoyed it. ' And both 101 and 102 have high attendance, although they aren ' t required. " The student Body Government " Student Opinion Poll " for the fall of 1970 says that Dr. Stuart ' s history is interesting, but warns that many students have fallen behind in it. Nor does Dr. Stuart see television as merely a new gadget which will allow one teacher to instruct more students than ever before. He considers it valu- able in itself for its ability to create ef- fects. In the case of history, TV can give the atmosphere of the times being stud- ied. " Broad survey courses lend themselves to this medium if the professor is willing to give his time. Oh, we haven ' t turned out a perfect course yet, but we ' re still trying. " And at UM the electronic format of the course need not cut students off from direct interaction with instructors. Vol- untary seminars are given for discussion. Those students who would like to do some form of academic work beyond reading their texts, taking notes during televised presentations, and responding to multiple-choice questions on com- puter-scored sheets may take these sem- inars for credit, as History 103 and 104, and prepare term papers. " We ' re completing the academic circle. Students read the texts and attend the lectures. The seminars give them a place to rap and discuss. And now every Wednesday night is History night in the dorms with films, and reviews. " These Wednesday night sessions have been held alternately in the 1968 Complex and in Mahoney-Pearson. For Dr. Stuart, its a revival of old-fashioned contact between student and professor. " This mixing is one of the real pleasures of college, and now we have a means for doing it. Its a beautiful adjunct to TV courses. " In spite of UM student ' s traditional repu- tation for intellectual laziness, Dr. Stuart reports a " tremendous response " in the 95 dormitories. And not just for reviews. Such movies as " The Search for Ulysses " and " Dr. Leakey and the Dawn of Man " have also been well attended. Perhaps those who have said that the students of the University of Miami deserve TV courses were wiser than was previously suspected. 96 The Mouse Is Still Roaring r 4 Mwmi . the miraculous recovery and revival of the Greek System at Miami by Jason Kirshenbaum Few of the student organizations and minicultures which were dominant on the campus scene five short years ago are alive and well today. To today ' s undergraduates, to whom that five year period equals one quarter of a lifetime, change is ever-present and ever accelerating, and these past five turbulent years have seen the demise of many institutions and organi- zations which have survived decades in an isolated bubble of time, only to be swept away as time caught up with the University in the late 1960 ' s. Miami ' s fraternity system, which perhaps reached its zenith in the mid-60 ' s, slumped into a decline which threat- ened to spell the end of the system by 1972, and suddenly, the fall rush of 1972 met records unequalled since 1968. IFC President Dan Leong spoke about the Greek revival in an exclusive Ibis in- terview: Kirshenbaum: What sort of a fraternity were you faced with when you decided to pledge? Leong: The year I pledged fall of 1970, was the year the Greek system changed from formal to open rush, formal rush being a conducted tour of each house. What I liked about the Greek System at the time was that the individual had the option to look, see, and decide at his own pace without making a commitment to rush. Kirshenbaum: What sort of Greek System were you faced with when you became the head of IFC? Leong: Membership was at its lowest peak in the history of UM, but at the same time, the Greek System ' s partici- pation University-sponsored activities was at the same level as when the Greeks were coming into full bloom 1967. I think there was a genuine belief among Greeks at that time that frats were a worthwhile venture- - enough to want to fight for survival. Kirshenbaum: What strikes you as the greatest difference between your house in 1970 and the fraternity as it exists today? sotti fora also the 99 Leong: There is more of a realization that pledging is a " two-way street. " The idea that people were fighting to get into the fraternity had been abandoned, so that pledging became not only a time for a Brother to evaluate a pledge, but also a time when the pledge evaluated the worth of a house and its Broth- erhood. The traditional values among frats could no longer be applied to this new genera- tion of students. Kirshenbaum: What were some of the differences between the average Brother then and the average Brother today? Leong: I don ' t think that there has been any drastic change. The " good times " still go on. Kirshenbaum: Is there greater concern today among the Brothers about the so- 100 called ills of society than among the Brothers with whom you pledged? Leong: Yes. The Vietnam War and issues as unemployment and the economy have always been " gut " issues, though. Greeks have treated these issues in a manner not substantially different from non-Greeks. Kirshenbaum: How has the fraternity system itself changed over the past three years. Leong: Most houses on campus have tried and succeeded at losing their ste- reotyped images. The idea of selection by religion, ethnic background, color, or wealth has been abandoned. Kirshenbaum: If indeed apathy exists on campus today, does this lack of interest mean that there is generally a lack of in- terest about fraternities on this campus? 1O1 Leong: About fraternities, yes. Within them, no. As a result of campus apathy, students have been less willing to go out of their way to find out what a fraternity can offer. As a result of this apathy, the fraternity system has had to actively demonstrate its advantages to the Uni- versity community. In order to run a fraternity house, one needs money. In order to get money, one needs manpower. This simple eco- nomic recruiting cycle is a constant pri- ority for every house. Kirshenbaum: Are drugs still an impor- tant factor in the system today? Leong: I don ' t think that anyone can make an objective analysis. It appears to me, though, that their usage among Greeks on the Row is employed with a certain amount of discretion. Kirshenbaum: What kind of a difference do you see between Creek and non- Greeks today? Leong: The major difference appears with an analysis of the involvement in campus activities and organizations by Greeks. The facts speak for themselves. Kirshenbaum: Is this still a period of crisis for fraternities? Leong: Yes, but the pendulum is starting to swing in the opposite direction. The number of houses on this campus has been reduced, providing a more bal- anced picture of supply and demand. We now have enough, but not an over- abundance, of houses to accomodate people interested in joining the Greek ranks. 103 Kirshenbaum: Will Miami ' s System sur- vive these ills? Leong: I think it will, because it has changed and will continue to change with the times. Kirshenbaum: Can you comment on the issue which developed last spring about freshmen move-outs from the dorms? Leong: Fundamentally, the freshman move-out program allows freshmen to fulfill their one-year residency require- ment by living in a fraternity house. Last spring, an evaluation concerning the topic of making residence halls a self- supporting campus entity included as one of six points the abolition of that move-out policy. Freshmen move-outs had always contributed a large number of residents for Fraternity Row. The ter- mination of the move-out policy on such short notice would have spelled al- most certain doom for several houses. IFC and SBC came to grips with the situ- ation by asserting that freshmen have the basic right to choose their own living arrangements, and carried that case to the administration. Kirshenbaum: Are there any really serious security problems on the Row? Leong: Fraternity Row is the " buffer zone " between the University and a large ghetto area in adjacent South Miami. I think that the excellent efforts of the Coral Gables and campus police have adequately protected the Row from the high crime rate that seems to accom- pany the social structure which exists in such areas. 104 Kirshenbaum: What effect do you feel fraternity membership has on the future life of a college graduate? Leong: It depends upon the initial effort any individual expends toward his house. Some qualities he acquires through his fraternity experience include management of money and time, com- munal living and communications expe- riences, and leadership training, all of which are invaluable assets in future en- deavors. Kirshenbaum: What do you see as the fraternity of the future? Leong: Pledging is rapidly ending. I see future fraternities as groups of men who enjoy each other ' s company and won ' t go through any monkey business to belong. They ' ll go through a proba- tionary period to see if they like the Brothers and the Brothers like them. It will be a fellowship of students Is it indeed possible to become a member of a fraternity and still retain those components of your thoughts, at- titudes, and activities that make you unique an individual? Individuality means having conviction in one ' s own beliefs and ideals and the courage to stand apart if the situation warrants it. A fraternity is an experience in commu- nity living. As in any heterogeneous group, there are members with diverse talents and interests. A man is hopefully encouraged to express his views and use his potential in whatever area he feels deserves his energy. In the physical living arrangement found in any fraternity, one learns to accept and cooperate with other young men. This, in turn, teaches tolerance of ideas other than one ' s own and becomes a valuable experience in compatibility, a necessary ingredient in community liv- ing. A group effort is the result of individuals pooling their resources and talents to at- tain a certain goal. V w 105 It does not mean a loss of identity, but rather the coordination of many ideas and talents. The result of cooperative ef- forts is richer, because each individual contributes and works with others. Indeed, there are leaders and followers in a fraternity. The question is this: How does the fra- ternity experience affect behavior as op- posed to the experience of dormitory living? Today ' s Creeks seem to find their lifestyle to be a catalyst to their own social and psychological chemistries, not a molder of them. iulbai ttifl Wt antics broke fie or .In by Debbie Goldstein 10 straight losses in 1972 . . . five one goal beatings . . . shutouts from FID and Jacksonville . . . former UM stars, fullback Robert Walker and goalie Roger Kidder were back to their old form - this time to lead Florida International to vic- tory over their old teammates . . . UM tennis star Joaquim Rasgado ' s ten goal scoring spree . . . Carl Sweet ' s kicking antics in his room that cost him three broken toes . . . Rich Rudner being the losing battle for recognition at the university that bills itself " gateway to Latin Americas 55 named assistant coach and remaining for a week . . . These are the highlights of the University of Miami soccer team, a squad that displayed a lackluster season perform- ance - the worst since the sport was iniated on the campus 10 years ago. The saga of the Losing Dressing Room. That ' s what the Hurricane eleven faced every time they wiped the dirt off their uniforms and headed for the showers. A Scoreboard jinx that had not been broken since the ' Canes beat Stetson, 8- 1 on the UM field in late October, 1971, hit the booters in 1972. The efforts and spirits of the team ' s ath- letic talent improved at the season ' s end. Players sought the taste of victory, but it was too late for an NCAA bid. The 108 lightheartedness of Dale Lewis ' remark from the sidelines, " We aren ' t winning but at least we ' re having fun ' as he watched the ' Canes go down in defeat. Ever since the Miami defensemen allowed newly formed Florida Interna- tional University to score the first goal, the thought of non-existing scholarships has caused a normal influx of spirited soccer fans and players to dwindle. Joaquim Rasgado was one of those who took his kicking duties seriously. His three dual goal performances against Stetson, Rollins, and St. Leo promoted his soccer playing abilities which sparked Dale Lewis ' entire squad into hopes of a long-awaited win - that never occured. Neil Patterson, Chuck Kwasny, Carl Sweet and Jeff Bilkin scored the other four goals of the season, while the defensive unit headed by captain Stan Williston attempted, but failed, to ward off the opposition. Tugging uncomfortably on his pipe, Dale Lewis never gave up, as he preached his never - ending pep talks, prasied his team for the great plays and condemned them for their mistakes. Although the ' Canes failed to present 109 Lewis with a win, he looks, forward to a comeback next fall. " These boys have proved one thing ' he said, " they showed the initiative that they ' re not going to quit on any field. " - Miami Soccer Scores - Miami 1 Florida International Miami 1 2 Florida Southern Miami 2 3 Stetson Miami 2 4 Florida Southern Miami 5 Jacksonville Miami 2 3 St. Leo College Miami 1 4 Florida International Miami 1 4 Univ. of South Florida Miami 3 4 Rollins College Miami 2 7 Jacksonville .. We aren ' t winning, but at least we ' re having fun Ill The appearance of comedian Pat Paulsen on the UM campus gave concrete proof that comedy need not be mindless, and that public figures need not be distant and aloof. Paulsen, refraining from throwing this year ' s presidential election into the House by keeping his hat out of the campaign ring this year, nevertheless gave UM students a liberal dose of social comment with his dead-pan humor. Paulsen also proved to appreciate his audience as much as it seemed to appre- ciate him, relaxing at what developed into an " in-the-round " rap in the Union ' s International Lounge. Paulsen ' s " Look At The Seventies " was, after all, a look at people, and in the end, it seems that perhaps Paulsen just might have been entertained quite a bit himself. Paulsen: Now More Than Ever the ex-candidates ' non-campaign atUM Ill 1973 Ibis Citations Ibis citations . . close friends . . ularity contest . . sometimes the editor ' s . sometimes just a pop- I don ' t know all of the people you are about to see, nor have most of you heard their names frequently. The object of the search for citation can- didates was to provide the names of persons or groups of persons who have made a major contribution to the evolu- tion of the University. You begin by throwing out the political rosters of those closed, private clubs we call " honoraries, " throw away the clip- pings of the campus publicity hounds, and block everything out of your mind except those things which have taken a substantial turn for the better. Then find the people responsible. This year ' s roster is a most unusual list, well-suited to these fresh and novel cri- teria of the 1972 Ibis. I give you the Ibis Citations for 1973. 114 George Mitchell George Mitchell has probably affected the lives of more UM students for the better than, perhaps, has anyone on the campus scene this year. His sweeping reform of corrupt faculty book-buying policies and his revision of a damaging and non-productive shoplifting policy make him foremost in the effort to make the University function for the students in 1972-73. Saini Burstyn Sami Burstyn has had one of the most active careers of any student or Student Body President within memory. In his graduating year, he deserves recognition for his past efforts as the backbone of the Students ' Rights Commission, the initiation of the student legal aid pro- gram, professional draft counselling, and the sponsorship of a student Tenant Union. As an SBC President, he was rarely a publicity-conscious figure. His work, though, has done more to improve the quality of student life than the combined efforts of the entire student government during his years here. 116 Miami Black Arts Every once in a long while, someone emerges with a program which operates through the University and provides some service to the community outside of the University itself. For some reason UM frowns on this, and hence the devel- opment of community programs on the undergraduate level is rare. MBS has de- veloped such a program for the educa- tion of its members in a manner that does the University merit. H ._ 117 ts Nedra McNamara on the hasde- educa- ier that In an era in which women are becoming recognized in business and the profes- sions only as minority tokens, Nedra Mc- Namara, Director of the UM News Bureau, has succeeded in making herself a valuable asset as a person and a pro- fessional in the University community. Her success story should give the Uni- versity an excellent reason to reconsider its sexually discriminatory hiring and sal- ary practices. 118 Environment ! Talk is cheap; lip service seems to be the only service which has outstripped the demands of its market. Which is why the establishment of a recycling center on the UM campus by the members of Environment! Is an excellent example of constructive action to improve the Uni- versity and the community. at! Dr.TomWaite 119 Dr. Tom Waite ' s professional, realistic, and concrete approach in working with interested students in an effort to curb pollution in Lake Osceola is a pleasant development from the years of angry newspaper columns, expert seminars, and Student Senate debates. It also rep- resents a successful effort to combine student and faculty talent in a project designed to benefit the entire communi- ty. blueprint 1 In Green the revolution in engineering and architectural programs thrusts its students into the cities and oceans of America When the University ' s controversial Commission on Academic Goals (CAG) released its fact-finding report on the current status and goals of the University in May, 1971, few groups reacted with such vehemence as did the students and faculty of the UM School of Engineering. The reason was simple. The Commission report stated that " we cannot continue the School of Engineer- ing as it presently exists; it does not seem reasonable that the University can or should make the investment of people and money which will be " It ' s time we began to use technology to help society rather than harm it 9 ' needed to constitute ours as a competi- tive engineering school . . . " On October 1, 1971, UM President Dr. Henry King Stanford announced in a meeting with the engineering faculty that he had decided to retain the engi- neering program as a separate School, in spite of the CAG recommendation. The engineering faculty, studying the CAG proposal which would have dis- membered the School and distributed the pieces among the schools of Medi- cine, Marine and Atmospheric Sciences, and a proposed College of Natural Sciences, had presented the President with a counterproposal. Included in the new recommendations were more vigorous recruiting, enlarge- ment of class size, an increase in faculty teaching loads, and solicitation from en- gineering alumni. Other recommendations included (1) application for research grants, (2) an upgrading of the architectural program, and (3) the appointment of a permanent dean to counteract the instability that followed the death of Dean Knopf during the 1969-70 academic year. In the summer of 1972, Dr. Howard P. Harrenstein, associate dean of Engineer- ing at the University of Hawaii since 1966, was named as the new dean of the renamed School of Engineering and En- vironmental Design. He seemed, even at that early date, to have no questions about the direction in which he would take the School. " I see community involvement as the main thrust of this school. It ' s time we began to use technology to help society rather than harm it, " Harrenstein said. " This doesn ' t mean that technology hasn ' t been good to use. The au- tomobile was a great idea until only a few years ago. " It does mean that what ' s demanded of us is a simple understanding and application of the laws of nature. We hope that in the future, engineering and technology will show a little more con- science. " Harrenstein, lounging in casual clothes at the end of a long board room table that terminates in his desk, is definately something other than a fulfillment of the staid, conservative, stereotypical image that has plagued the School. His views reflect his past work as Chairman of the Hawaii Interprofes- sional Committee of Environmental Design, the University of Hawaii Com- mittee of Ecology and Man, the Hawaii Host Committee for the Fifth Interna- tional Conference on Water Pollution : Research, and the Governor ' s Confer- ence on the Year 2000. Harrenstein has his B.S. in architectural engineering, his Master ' s in civil engi- neering, and his Ph.D. in theoretical and applied mechanics. Accreditation for Miami ' s department of architecture has long been an ignored sore spot in the school ' s curriculum. Harrenstein is adamant about increasing the role of architecture in the revitalized School. " I think the new name of the school ' Environmental Design ' signifies something of a commitment to architec- ture, " he said. " Miami is one of the few schools in the nation in which engineer- ing and architecture have remained together in the same school. While other architectural schools were de- 124 parting from engineering and moving into something more of an art form, the two remained together here. " This, coupled with our unique graduate programs in urban and regional plan- ning, and in ocean engineering, gives us an outstanding course of study available to students nowhere else in the nation, " Harrenstein said. As the inadequacies of Florida Power Light bring the threat of a national power shortage close to home in South Florida, Harrenstein looks into the future and forsees the entrance of BED into joint research with various corporations under governmental grants to solve social problems such as the non- polluting production of electrical en- ergy. " Such programs would draw a high- caliber faculty to UM, and create a large sophisticated corps of graduate stu- dents, who are a necessity in carrying out such research, " Harrenstein said. Although Harrenstein will not go so far as to say that he had been asked to come to UM with his abilities as a fund- raiser in mind, his record speaks to the point. In his six years as a research dean at the University of Hawaii, he increased its revenues in grants from $110 thousand to $2 1 2 million. Harrenstein also sees the school moving in the directions to which Miami ' s geo- graphical location lends itself most easi- ly. He sees UM becoming a major center for development of a corps of Latin American engineers. He also sees under- takings in producing solar power as a practical route for sub-tropical Miami. Most impressive, however, is his com- mitment to move things along rapidly in his school. " I believe the dean of a school is useful only insofar as he can solicit support from the University higher-ups for his school ' s programs. When he ceases to have that ability, he owes it to the school, and to those same programs, to move elsewhere . . " The Loch Osceola Monster By Linda Reilly You can ' t ignore the Lake. You see it on warm days you smell it but the main reason that you can ' t ig- nore it is that you hear so much about it. " Clean up the Lake! " UM Crusaders cry whether they are speechifying in SGB or writing letters to the Hurricane or just showing you how ecologically sound they can be. Maybe its too much to expect from peo- ple who spend so much time talking, but couldn ' t the Crusaders do some- thing about the Lake? Fortunately, a few people have been doing things. 126 ram terior Coun So, M " One of our ideas in setting up the ' Save the Lake Committee ' , " explains Laurel Ford, " was that someone should find out whether or not anything is wrong with the Lake. Either something is wrong and should be fixed or nothing is wrong and we shouldn ' t have to hear so much about it. " Formed by a group of interested students with no connection with Student Government or the Administra- tion, the Committee invited the universi- ty community to a day of picking up trash around the Lake just before school ended for the summer of 1972. " About sixty people came, " Laurel remembers. " Some went out in boats and pulled up shopping carts, pool chairs-even a mattress and some bed springs. Never did find the VW rumored to be down there though. And from around the Lake we picked up about fifty bags worth of paper and plastic cups. " But this didn ' t answer the question of whether anything is wrong with the Lake itself. By the fall of 1972, Dr. Tom Waite, of UM ' s School of Engineering, had a 127 promise of some money from DM and perhaps from the Department of the In- terior ' s Water Resources Research Pro- gram and another perhaps from Dade County. He wanted to try out a plan for removing pollutants from water by chemical means. " But we don ' t even know what, if anything, is wrong with it yet, " he emphasized. So, Environment! put up some posters and made an announcement in the Hur- ricane and fifty people came to a meet- ing. " Only fifty, " Ed Frankel, president of En- vironment!, complains. " I had thought that out of 16,000 students there would have to be a hundred who cared about the Lake. " The fifty were divided into five groups, according to their interests and the time they could give. " A group for biology, " Dr. Waite explains, " to measure chlorophyll, pho- toplanktons, and, eventually, biomass. Chemistry group to the same thing for chemicals. The land use group will study density and drainage around the Lake and the Coral Gables Waterway. Then there ' s surveying, and a microbiology group to keep track of bacteria. " The students in the groups are collecting data for the cleanup program which will begin in the summer of 73. d If Tor numtx Uelar m Uoiver: class a ' siden toirt The Student Ghettoes the nature of life and learning among the off-campus students by Tony Passarello At the University of Miami, a vast number of the block of non-commuter students that help make Miami a " private, independent, international uni- versity " are ghetto dwellers for most of the time they attend UM. The largest of these ghettos houses over 4,000 students on the campus of the University, of which the largest single class are freshmen required to live in University housing. As students leave the residence halls, though, they more often than not take up a new residence in other student ghettoes. A UM residence hall poll conducted in the fall of 1970 sampled one out of three residence hall students in an effort to determine the causes of the exodus from UM dormitories. By the spring of 1971, 54% of those sampled had left UM residence halls. Although the newly instituted Life-styles program has, to a certain extent, altered the character of the UM residence halls, the reasons then cited by the student emigrants give some insight into the character of the out-of-state student now living off campus. The restrictive visitation policy then in effect was the most motivating factor in the move, followed by a general lack of 130 privacy, lack of air-conditioning in some areas, and noise. Restrictions on alcohol also contributed to the general dissatis- faction. The off-campus student, then, emerges as a student seeking privacy and per- sonal freedom for study and or recrea- tion. Although there can be little question that the off-campus student enjoys a considerably greater degree of both freedom and privacy, the off-campus student faces other obstacles. Off-campus student life is generally scat- tered throughout the South Dade area surrounding Miami, but is primarily con- centrated in three student ghettos: one just south of the University around the South Dixie-Sunset triangle, one along Kendall Drive around Dadeland, and one in the Coconut Grove area. This is no accident. One need only scan the classifieds each fall to see the recurring " no children, dogs, or students " which tells much of the story surrounding the evolution of the student ghettoes. The well-known attitudes of Coral Cables landlords to the north and the west of campus, coupled with inflated property values in the Gables, have long made it possible for students to reside there only under the most inhospitable and or most ex- pensive of conditions. The bohemian atmosphere of Miami ' s Coconut Grove to the northeast seems at first glance to be the area ' s big student drawing card, yet there is, perhaps, more here than meets the eye. There are really three Coconut Groves. One is white, upperclass, and aristo- cratic, clinging to the golden coastline from Brickell Avenue into the Gables. One is black, ending mysteriously at the eastern edge of the City of Coral Gables and stretching eastward, toward the coast. And sandwiched in between is a student ghetto, a buffer zone, as it were, % ( ' ll " I 134 JIG! 1EST of student-rented cottages and apart- ments. The daytime student Grove is mild and relaxed, probably the only place in Miami where pedestrians and bicyclists have the right of way over cars. The nighttime in the Grove is pleasant, with long, evening walks, punctuated by frequent meanderings and interruptions by the local constabulary. In contrast, the colony of students in South Miami, closest of all to the Main Campus, enjoys fewer problems than any of the other ghettoes. Shopping areas, restaurants, and movies are close by, and the clots of traffic migrating daily to and from the suburbs interrupts the route to campus only momentarily. Much of that traffic drifts southward to Kendall Drive, where the newest of the student colonies has arisen. Most of 136 137 Kendall ' s newer units are geared to fam- ily living. A sufficient number are avail- able to students, however, to induce large numbers of them to brave the rush-hour hordes in favor of suburban life in its unique South Dade incarna- tion. The campus drifts into the distance, only one more part of a sequence of washing dishes, home cooking, emptying the garbage, fighting against traffic and for parking spaces which all off-campus students gladly share in return for the blessing of the wider open spaces and free rein afforded by living off-campus. " Seagull " Other Assorted Facets of by Joel Williams 139 The Ring Theater has gone almost unrecognized by the student body of the University since it was built in 1952. However, in the last two years, it has received more recognition and honor than most Miami theaters put together. The 1971-72 Ring production of " The Boy Friend " won national recognition in April, 1972 as one of the ten best college-university productions in the country at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts, Washington, D.C. The Ring production of " Fiddler On The Roof " in May 1972 broke atten- dance records and became the initiative for the Ca n to r-Rad cliff Drama Scholar- ship, christened after the new owners of the Coconut Grove Playhouse; " Fiddler On The Roof " also became the first show done at the Grove Playhouse in over a year, under the guidance of Messers. Cantor and Radcliff. With an estimated two thousand students taking drama classes, and 175 drama majors, the Ring Theater serves as a workshop, classroom, and production center for one of the most respected Drama Departments in the county. 140 n " The Sea Gull Anton Chekov became a playwright after studying medicine. His contact with man appears to have been on an extremely human level, and this is revealed in his play " The Sea Gull " . The Ring production, and the 1972-73 season opener, of this subtle comedy came across well under trying circum- stances. Miami audiences are notably cool towards most theater that isn ' t ob- viously either tragedy or comedy, and the combination of occasional farcical overtones and a suicide left a major part of the audiences and many newspaper critics with a feeling that there was something wrong with the play. The statement can be argued; there was very little to fault in the actual produc- tion. The acting was, in most cases, polished, and even minor characters es- tablished their parts to such a point that they added to the entire feeling of the show. The director, Dr. Delmar E. Solem, felt that to change the script, or to attempt to create something that wasn ' t there, would have destroyed the basic realism in the play. Chekov wrote about real people, he portrayed real people in his writing, and to attempt to make some- thing there that wasn ' t would be point- 141 142 less. The claim that the moments of " drama " in the play were only oc- casional is, in actuality, a tribute to the production. The show is not one to put you on the edge of your seat, or to leave you rolling in the aisle; it was never meant to be. " The Sea Gull " is a real play, and the people are real; and it is a tribute to fine acting and knowledgeable directing that it came off that way. 143 From a technical point of view, the show was done quite well. The set was rarely a hindrance to the actors, and it lent itself well to the realism of the show. The few problems encountered with lighting the production were overlooked by the au- dience. The idea of building a house in- side the Ring is not new, but " The Sea Gull ' s " was very detailed and well designed. The only criticism of the production is a lamentation that not enough Chekov is done in the Miami area, and therefore audiences tend to be apprehensive of shows that don ' t sing and dance. " The Sea Gull " did not justify their apprehen- sions. I 145 on a ikovis jrefore ive of !.% rchen- OUT ThE STATJC by Tony Passarello The fast-paced world of reporting news for TV in the electric wonderland of UM mass communications " I don ' t really know why I chose the University of Miami, " she said, " but there ' s never been any question in my mind about majoring in mass com- munications. TV is something in which I ' ve been avidly interested since I was born. " Gina Goldman is one of those vital, dy- namic people of whom you can only seem to capture al small portion on a tape recorder or a hastily scrawled re- porter ' s notebook, which may have something to do with the fact that she has spent all four of her UM years enrolled in the TV sequence of the Department of Mass Communications. At 21 years of age, the Norfolk, Virginia, senior, transplanted to the popular Co- conut Grove area, is among the first class of UM students to live its entire life in front of the television. Television, now a curriculum sequence within the Mass Comm department, was originally offered as a separate major. The merger with the now defunct Department of Journalism, however, seems not to have had as much of an effect on lagging en- rollment as has the coming of age of the " boob tube " generation. G: Rep she and nefi the o ' cl Hi and ere; thai voh tod, woi Ihe twe - As Marshal McLuhan ' s " global village " becomes smaller and smaller, the fasci- nation of TV for DM students takes on greater and greater proportions. For Gina, however, the electronic imag- ery is only a small part of a world peopled by the exciting and intriguing breed of journalists who produce televised news. " The film people I ' ve known, from directors and producers on down, can be pretty crazy people sometimes. TV people are just as real, as vital, as dy- namic, but you have to keep at least one foot on the ground to work with TV news; otherwise you ' re completely out of touch with reality, and that ' s what TV news is all about. " News also paces you. The vitality, the dynamism, just can ' t slack off, because the news never stops. There ' s no chance to fall asleep, " she says. that dm " Soi som Gina worked for CBS News at the Republican National Convention, where she had access to the Convention floor and the anchor booth for the national network, coming into daily contact with the people America sees only on the 6 o ' clock evening news. " The element of access to the people and places in the news makes me crazy, " she admits. " You don ' t have to create the news, as directors manufac- ture their product in films. You just get all of the bits of news, hold it, assimilate it, and shape it. And that ' s part of the thrill too. TV is much more workable than film with much less trauma in- volved. " On the other hand, she finds herself sometimes becoming almost too involved in her trade. " If Sargeant Sh river came to campus today, most people would want to walk away saying " I shook Shriver ' s hand. " I would probably be over talking to the cameraman, picking his brains. " The job is not always as glamorous as it sounds, though. As news often becomes more violent, and as the controversy be- tween the government and the pr ess increases, the TV news reporter often finds that not only is he portrayed as something less than the " good guy, " but that on-the-scene reporting can become downright dangerous. " Sometimes the cops don ' t like you, and sometimes the people don ' t like you, " Gina says, " but you ' re still obligated to report all the news as it happens. " In an America in which the com- munications industry has become an in- creasingly vital part of the technocracy, professional training in the mass media has burgeoned into a major demand of society upon its institutions of higher learning. Gina was rather reluctant to discuss spe- cifics of UM ' s program. " They ' ve been really good to me there, " she said of the Mass Comm department, where she also holds a part time job which helps put her through school, " but the truth of the matter is that the University doesn ' t give the department enough money. " " The material and equipment is all obsolete. Everything is going to hell. No- thing works and things often can ' t be replaced for months at a time. " Yet, obviously the enthusiasm and vitality of the department ' s students doesn ' t seem to have been dampened in the least. ISO - The Q. - - - - - m r- Side... OfHKS Notes From The President ' s Desk J U z .r " r ( 4 W K - M: 4 xH i J? v L " S?7 I COMMUNICATIONS: 1 SludENT TRANSMITTERS A frequent by-product of the " textbook education " is the graduate who can in- telligently discuss his text and engage in lengthy dialogue about it ' s content, but fails to link his University experiences to the real business of becoming a produc- tive member of society. One fortunate aspect of the mass com- munications program is the extra-cur- ricular experience provided by the student media. While the operations of TRUCK MAGA- ZINE, WVUM, the MIAMI HURRICANE, and the IBIS ILLUSTRATED may not always be smooth, they do provide a school-of hard-knocks education in the hard realities of collecting and editing data and getting the finished product out to the public on time. Communication is the common goal. " Truck seeks to provide an experience " says David Schmid, fall Truck editor. " We are exploring new regions in maga- zine production, and we are attempting to stimulate an awareness. " The new TRUCK format as a sometimes- adjunct-to the Hurricane is yet another departure from the almost annual varia- tion , yet its objectives are, perhaps, not so different, as Schmid points out: " We would like to entertain . . . we provide an experience . . . " WVUM, " Original Radio " for the campus, concentrates not only on an in- ternal concept of programming, but also upon student involvement in the sta- tion ' s end product. " We try to provide the best entertainment for our list- eners, " explains WVUM General Manag- er Pepper Gould. " This means much more than just playing popular records. We keep the students informed as to what ' s happening in the world and how it affects them. We also invite listener participation in WVUM ' s coffee-houses, parties, and dances. " Since it is a non-commercial station, WVUM can afford itself the luxury of being philosophical about its format. " Our program is designed to make WVUM more than just another radio sta- tion. We want to be a part of the students ' Life. " If the other student media are " message " oriented, imparting some of the flavor of a varied staff input into changing con- tents and formats, the MIAMI HURRI- editing, self-criticism, feedback, and hard work CANE has foregone innovation to con- tinue in much the same form as in previous years, sticking to good, old- fashioned journalism. " The Hurricane ' s intent is to provide the latest on campus and community news, activities, current events, the sports scene and the last word in the entertain- ment world, " says Eric Baloff, Hurricane editor. " We are intent upon the destruction of the old concept of the ' yearbook ' as we plan for 1973. " This quote seems to be an odd remark for a yearbook editor to make, yet this premise has been the driving force behind the creation of the 1973 IBIS ILLUSTRATED. " We ' re expanding the concept of the annual as a chronology of the activities of UM students beyond the space of the campus, and beyond the time of a single year 1973. " " We ' re striving for more in-depth cover- age of the student experience, whenever and wherever it may occur. In essence, we ' re trying to give a vastly expanded definition to the concept of the Univer- sity community by going beyond the ar- bitrary limits imposed by past yearbook staffs . . " 159 THE FRASER TRANSPLANT Mark Light Field was the talk of the town as the Hurricane opened their 1973 baseball season. Once again head coach Ron Fraser was expected to assemble another strong club, but from the beginning it was the field, not the players, that drew the pre- season headlines. Mark Light Field is truly a showcase. Completely covered by artificial turf, it is the only one of its kind in collegiate baseball. The facility also sports lights, marking the first time the Hurricanes ever played night baseball at home, and a new electric Scoreboard. But once the publicity over the field died down it was the Hurricanes that were supposed to cop local as well as national headlines. Fraser had the ingredients necessary to make a return trip to Gastonia, North Carolina for the NCAA tournament as they had done two years before. The team was to center around senior righthanded pitcher Rick Patrylo. Patrylo had a 12-3 record with a 2.27 ERA in 1972 after being taken out of the bullpen and put into a starting role, but Fraser expected bigger and brighter things out of the New Jerseyite this season. e field ?s that ,vell as sary to North lent as e.lhe senior Patrylo ERA ' in of the lie, but irighter te this 162 Outfielder Witt Beckman, who hit a club-leading .359 in 1972 with a team high seven homeruns, figured to pace the offensive show. Benny Castillo, the only other returning veteran to crack the starting line-up figured to up his .307 batting average of a year ago and improve his outstanding defensive play. He has been called the best defensive second baseman in the college ranks today. The rest of the club was fairly new, a bal- ance of junior college transfers and some highly regarded freshmen. 3 pace lo, the ackthe is 307 o and play. tensive . ranks is and Frosh Jim Crosta and Wayne Krenchicki waged a fierce battle for the shortstop spot but Crosta ' s defense and Kren- chicki ' s bat were much too valuable to keep either on the bench. Observers ex- pected them both to be playing, pos- sibly one at short, the other at third. The junior college transfers, catcher Ralph Edwards, first baseman Orlando Conzales, infielder Gully Poitier, and outfielders Vaughn Flick and Manny Truijillo figured to jell and give Fraser one of the finest UM clubs he has ever had. 164 The only question mark seemed to be the pitching; what would the ' Canes do once they used Patrylo? Senior Bob Bartlett, southpaw Wally Pontiff, and Junior Rick Floyd were all counted on heavily as were re- turnees Gary Sarno and Ron Gifford. Fraser seemed as optimistic as ever when opening day approached. " We ought to have an outstanding season, this is an older ballclub than the ones we ' ve had in the past. " Fraser said. " The big question is just to get ourselves in shape and develop the right mental attitude. " All in all, 1973 figured to be a banner year for the Hurricane baseball team. o o D 166 Before the season opener on December 12, people had some idea how good the Hurricane swim team would be. After all, in 1972, coach Bill Diaz ' swimmers captured the Southern Independent Collegiate Championship and qualified more men for the NCAA (eight) than ever before. But few people had any idea how high the ' Canes achievements would reach before they closed out their third season under Diaz. Sparked by ten lettermen, four swimmers who participated in the 1972 Olympics, and 12 men who qualified for the NCAA tournament, Miami finished with a 9-3 dual meet mark. Thirty-eight 167 four I . school marks fell during the ' Canes record book onslaught. The Hurricanes were led by David Wilkie ' s 15 school marks. Wilkie, a silver medalist for Great Britain at Munich, along with fellow record breakers Paul Bishoff, Steve Lichtner, Robert Thornton, and Todd Ford, led Miami to wins in the Southern Collegiate Championship and Independent Southern Collegiate Cham- pionship. At the NCAA tournament, the ' Canes finished 12th in the nation the highest finish of any UM swim team. Miami was led, as it was during the reg- ular season, by Wilkie, who captured the NCAA crown in the 200 yard breast- stroke. Another feather was added to the ' Canes ' cap after the NCAA contest as diver Steve McFarland won the AAU platform diving championship. 171 I IT Teed Off Led by returners Wayne Huffines, Ken Hummel, Peter Van Ingen, and Coleman White, the 1973 version of the Hurricane golf team attempted to continue its 29 consecutive dual meet victory streak. The ' Canes finished the ' 72 season with an umblemished 13-0 record, identical to their 1971 mark. The UM comsecutive win streak dates back to 1970. Last year, Miami finished tenth in the NCAA tournament, the highlight of coach William Heuson ' s career. During his 17 years with the ' Canes, Heuson ' s teams have run up a record of 145-41-5 while finishing in the top twelve four times. His 1972 team won the Port Malabar Invitational and finished second in five other tournaments. Seven seniors, including Hummel and Van Ingen, gave the ' Canes the potential needed to gain another national ranking. Huffines and White, both juniors, were expected to give the ' Canes added strength in ' 73. Huffines, from Miami, was UM ' s leading scorer at the ' 72 Northern Intercollegiate. White, UM ' s first black golfer, won the Skyview Open in ' 70, Southeastern Pro-Am Cham- pionship in ' 71, and Tampa ' s Winter Open in ' 72. 173 The 1973 edition of the Hurricane netters provided tennis fans with a bit of international flavor. No less than five dif- ferent nationalities were represented on the Hurricane team. Players from Brazil, Mexico, South Africa, Chile, and Japan tried to continue the winning ways of UM coach Dale Lewis. Last season ' s standouts Eddie Dibbs and Crover " Raz " Reid, who both made Ail- American for the second straight year, dropped their books in favor of profes- sional careers. L. i ewiss Racket 174 This year ' s Hurricane team was an ex- tremely young, inexperienced one. It consisted of three freshmen and three sophomores: the freshmen recruits include two Davis Cup players from Mexico, Octavio Martinez, and Benito Schon, as well as Andre Zietsman from South Africa, and Neal Edwab from New York. Another new face on the team was Japa- nese student Sakae Yoshii. Yoshii, a walk-on to the team this year, was ex- pected to provide extra depth for the ' Canes. Returning players include Joaquim Ras- gado, Alvaro Fillol, and Joe Globish. Ras- gado and Fillol are sophomores while Globish is a junior. The three-some played three, four, and five respec- tivively behind Dibbs and Reid last year. " Rasgado is my number one man, " Lewis said. " He has progressed nicely and I think he is ready to step into the number one spot. Miami has not failed to have at least one Ail-American the last nine years and I hope the Rasgado can keep our streak going this year. " The number two spot was filled by freshman Octavio Martinez. Joe Globish and Alvaro Fillol (the third Fillol brother to play at UM) will also play a big role on the team. Before the season, Lewis was cautiously optimistic. " This is going to be a rebuilding year, we have a lot of young prospects, and we are going to be a little light up front, " Lewis said, " We are going to win this year on balance and depth. We don ' t have the superstars like Dibbs and Reid, but the balance on the team is really good, and I have hopes that we will finish in the top ten. " Got Them or Commuter Blues? 177 178 While 60 per cent of UM students live on and off campus - - miles away from home, 40 per cent of the University ' s students are Miami residents who com- mute daily to classes. Pete lives in a three bedroom, two bath house. The living room is designed in a contemporary mood, a striking blue rug covering the floor. Living with the 20-year-old UM student are his parents and two sisters. I79 While many families have a so-called generation gap forcing children to leave home, Pete doesn ' t mind living with his parents. " I have a good relationship here. I work with my father and for years, I ' ve teamed with him in jai alai tournaments, " he said. His parents think that everyone his age probably would like to have their own place. But they confess, " We enjoy having him at home. If anyone loses any freedom, it ' s us. " " I have my own room, " Pete said. " My room is my house. I can bring anyone I want here. If I couldn ' t have a chick here, I ' d have to leave home. My sisters and I share our own phone, separate from our parents. We have our own bathroom - - no one in this house is a little kid anymore. " " Living at home saves me a lot of money. I ' m adverse to owning my own place. If I was living in my own apart- ment, I ' d be trying to cut it short. " Pete has lived in Miami for ten years. Many young people would question his staying in his hometown. " I love Miami. There ' s nothing I could do anywhere else, " he said. Michele is another Miamian who attends the UM. " If I went away, I ' d probably have to share a room with someone. Here I have my own room. " Her parents were ready for her to leave. It was a last minute decision on her part to stay in the Fun and Sun Capital. 184 " I think she should get out on her own for awhile, " her father said. " At around 20, every youngster should get a shot to live on their own I did. " But Michele doesn ' t agree. " If I ' m going to grow up away from here, I ' m going to grow up here, " she said. The fact that she lives at home means she doesn ' t have the freedom to come and go without letting someone know. " If my parents were to leave the house at 3 A.M. I would wonder where they were going, " she said. " We would expect the same thing from her as we would do for her, just leave a note . . ., " her mother said. 185 JMMON 187 A tuna fish can ashtray and some rickety chairs, one labeled " STOCKADE CHAPEL. " Not at all what I ' d expected. More like a raunchy gym than anything else. With hot pink bunks shoved into one corner for storage. Dade County Jail -Women ' s Division. " This room is only temporary, " Debbie Silverman, the student co-ordinator, tells me. " The women ' s jail is to be moved soon. " " When and where? " No one knows. The UM students from Summon sit at tables talking with women from the jail. There aren ' t as many people being tu- tored as usual; one area of the jail is having a head count and none of the in- mates assigned to that area can come. But those who could come study materi- al designed to help them get through high school equivalency exams. Pages are entitled " Zeroes in Addition " and " Exercises in Multiplication. " The girls from the University check problems and explain mistakes. by Linda Reilly DOES TIME IN DADE ' S JAILS " They don ' t usually get dressed up like that, " Debbie assures me later. " But with Jeff and Jim there taking pictures, they wanted to look nice. " Beyond the pastel-painted bars at one end of the room, a girl sits reading a paperback in bathrobe and scuffies. Young women pass by with their wet hair in towels; they seem to be part of a dumpy but commonplace dormitory. Then Debbie introduces me to Deloise Clasper. I worke I tiontt I some waitin i " Deb teen | I want imid( With the help of one of the SUMMON workers, Deloise is drawing up a peti- tion for speedy trial. This is a matter of some concern to her, since she says she has been in jail for nearly four months, waiting to be tried. " Deloise edits the newspaper they ' ve been putting out, " Debbie explains. I want to question Deloise, but I feel like a middle-class honky. I finally manage to ask her whether the paper is cam- paigning for anything. 190 ' ' People are amazed that Fm so de- termined, since Fm only seven- teen. " Better food. " Deloise begins ticking off concerns item by item. " Vents for the air conditioning, because it ' s too cold in here sometimes. More visits with the public defender, so we can get our cases tried. And we want the mothers here to be able to see their children behind the glass instead of just talking to them through it. " Finished with her list, Deloise smiles. " Most people are amazed that I ' m so determined, since I ' m only seventeen. " We have to go soon, so Jim and Jeff take a few final pictures: girls from SUMMON and the girls inside bending over textbooks together, some individu- al shots of the girls from the jail, and a picture of all the SUMMON workers and inmates together, with Deloise giving the peace sign. It would be hard to tell the two groups apart, if the girls from the jail weren ' t better dressed. Then we leave the room and go down a corridor which is lined with cells. A ma- tron locks a door behind us and we wait in a barred area for someone to let us into the booking room. Then we sign out and are free to go home. But the girls inside, the girls who wanted to look nice for the pictures, have to stay. 191 Commentary The Case for Participatory Education or the Round Earth Reality Ever wonder what would happen if you were allowed to find out some things on your own? If you were to stick a label on this process you would call it " partici- patory education. " It has been misun- derstood,, slandered, and generally ig- nored but without it education, true ed- ucation, is nothing more than another flat earth theory. And understand that a lot of people thought the world was flat because the dude who told them never bothered to find out that it is round. Of course one can take this case to an ex- treme but there is a valid point. Text- book education is necessary, theory is an avenue to discovery, and classroom educators are essential . . . but educa- tion does not end there. Students need to experience the reality, not just the theory, not only to understand but to question, to see, feel, and do that they may affirm or disprove those things they have studied in abstract. Too many self-righteous educators equate participatory education with vocational training. It is an integral part of total education and the insights and experience it provides cannot be de- nied. For too long, the textbook education has been regarded as an end in itself rather than a beginning. SUMMON and other prgrams of its kind are changing all that and we are fortunate to witness the start of a new era in education. 194 " " " MwHBB UM Parking: Musical Chairs for the TO ' s by Mark Targe It ' s another day to explore for a parking space. Sue Rosen drives her Maverick Sprint to school each morning and begins the search . . . . . . down a crowded car-jammed Miller Drive; . . . around the health center, dodge a few students, back to Ponce; . . . cross campus to the new unfinished parking lots behind LC and Memorial; . . . around and around and around; . . . Fifteen minutes later she spots a car backing out and dashes for the space. For Sue and other off-campus commut- ers, the daily hassel of finding a parking space means overcoming a complex ob- stacle course studded with pedestrians, cyclists, and other vehicles. There are open areas, all around the out- skirts of campus, " but people want to park right in the doorway of their classrooms, " Dave Wike, Assistant Director of Security, says. Ironically there are more cars, and fewer students visiting the campus each day. Studies show that an average of 12,000 cars daily traffic UM ' s limited roadways, in search of an approximate 6,000 parking spaces, which usually results in a parking citation, a fine, and sometimes a tow-away. In the month of November, there were 1,430 parking violations, of which 1,110 were for no decal, and 32 were tow- aways. " But that was a slow month because we were short a girl, " Wike explains, " In October we had 2,510 violations, 1,753 of which were for no decal. " Wike agrees the situation is bad, but notes, " there is no such thing as no parking space on campus. Even in the peak hours, there are more than a hundred open spots, but it means that someone may have to walk two blocks. " But there are spaces available. Duane Koeing, chairman of the Parking Author- ity Committe, has studied and clocked the flow of traffic through campus, and even at 10:30 in the morning, the height of the traffic day, there are plenty of spaces available. " If the student would just spend ten minutes walking from a space a few blocks away, instead of driving around for fifteen minutes trying to find a space close-up, there would be no parking problem at all, " Koenig said. " I some- times think students would like a drive- in University, " he added. Koenig believes the UM parking situa- tion is non-existent compared to some schools, such as the University of Michigan, where the ne arest available parking is six to eight blocks and often as far as three-quarters of a mile. Then why buy a decal? " Because it will help you avoid a citation for not having a decal . . . then you ' ll avoid a $10.00 fine . . . which if you don ' t pay may result in either having your car towed away, or the withholding of your grades or transcript . . . That ' s the only real hold we have on anyone in enforcing the parking regulations. " Koeing says. Records show that a total of between five and six thousand decals have been issued so far this fall, to students, faculty administrators, employees, and cyclists. And as William Mclaughlin, Assistant Vice President for Financial Affairs and Business Manager, explains, this sale of decals to date at the end of October had produced a total revenue of $32,162 from students, $342.00 from faculty, and $6,029.00 from employees. And for t hose who haven ' t bought decals in favor of fines, $6,318.00 has been collected. This is the only revenue we have to maintain and improve the parking areas, Mclaughlin says. Money can ' t be taken out of tuition because not every student has a car so that wouldn ' t be fair. This year the University has added an additional 487 parking spaces, but lost 247 to Doctors ' Hospital. " We ' ve spent $85,000.00 so far this year for improvements, construction, and maintenance. Our projected income from fines and decals is only $49,500.00. But it will all balance out next year; our big expense was the additional 487 spaces we constructed this year, " Mclaughlin said. As for future plans, the Coral Gables City Commission has always given the Uni- versity a rough time on the parking problem in the past. Mclaughlin said that last March Metro did a study of the problem on campus. It was their suggestion that led to the realignment of spaces behind the Memorial building. They also reccomended against the proposed multi-level garage, suggesting that it might be a future project rather than a present one. Koenig summarized the problem, " We only have 263 acres; its a question of getting the maximum usage out of the acreage, and of educating the students on the subject of campus commuting. One student even asked me if he could buy a decal for his horse. " 300 2 ' 3 AH 1 I 73 1 a i I 63 a u a 201 202 203 Fliuq 204 Z05 206 208 209 210 211 I A Sub-Tropical Christmas 214 .i ii 216 217 1 1 218 Bromber Pans " The Rat " By Hal Rosenbluth " I ' ve been in trouble almost all my life; I ' ve been in t rouble almost all my life. The day I sent my soul to hell, I took that little girl to be my wife. " From " Pine Tree Woman " by David Bromberg, a First class musician who is now down in the history books with the distinction of being the first entertainer at the new Rathskeller. True, the distinc- tion is there, but the rapport wasn ' t. His story is like that of most musicians. The back-up man who becomes known and appears as a great musician, no longer in the shadows of others. You know a great talent discovery ex- cept he has been around for a little while. Bromberg is one of " those " musicians who has played the role of the invisible man in the background for many of the great artists. In this role he has played for people like George Harrison and Bob Dylan (just to drop a few names). His music is folk played in a variety of ways. This variety is brought out through the instruments in the group. They con- sist of two violins, bass, soprano and tenor saxes, trumpet, and coronet. They are a tight group which shows in their music as they seem to be able to play anything with enjoyment and enthusi- asm. lylife; , ' life, David who is vith the ertainer distino jsicians. known ian, no TS. You i - ex- a little usicians nvisible v of the on and nes). anetyoi through ieycon- mo and et, They in their to play enthusi- f i David Bromberg ' s concert at the Rathskeller had one other instrument accompanying his group which was not tightly woven into the music. This in- strument had a bell and clang sound and is ususally known as the cash register. This unwoven instrument disturbed Bromberg to the point that when the students displayed their lack of etiquette in typical DM style Bromberg lectured the audience on either listening or leaving. After this episode the students were able to get into his music which brought the audience together. But the respect that David Bromberg and group received never reached the zenith which they deserved for putting out some excellent music. it the rument vas not Nils in- ind and egister. sturbed len the liquette ectured ling or i ightthe eel that eceived chtheyj xcellent Giovanni W " I IP Z Z24 h I luitio been hvo-y UK g increa wars oodw fa Tuition an housing fees have always been subject to increase periodically over the course of the past decade, the more recent increases spread out over two-year increments. The strategy seemed to be that the first increase would be taken by the four- year student grudgingly, while the sec- ond would find him in his junior or se- nior year, and in a poor position to transfer. Sandwiched neatly in between the increases for the 70-71 and 72-73 aca- demic years was a housing increase which affected nearly half of the under- graduate community. The announcement was made to student leaders at a free faculty Club luncheon given on their behalf by the Administra- tion. Although the meeting was held to ostensibly solicit input, Stanford told the assembly that the proposal was headed for the Board of Trustees only 48 hours later. Z26 The increase was attributed to the rising costs of higher education, and grandiose comparisons to " sister schools " Emory and Tulane were thrown liberally about in justification. The increase seemed in no way to ac- count for the inability of the under- graduate schools to draw funds from government programs, or a long tradi- tion of alumni, and provided for only minimal changes in the quality of the undergraduate education, as did the student " activism " which ensued. 1 7 AIVIERJCAN CuliuRE DEbuis AT MiAivii J byHa I Ihep versiti with ' Secon new good Sloes Wtt 229 IE by Hal Rosenbluth The posters went up throughout the uni- versity reading: " SEC in cooperation with John and Jim Fishel present; The Second Annual DM Blues Festival. " A cold wave was coming in and no one knew what to expect. It wouldn ' t be a good beach day but the names of the blues artists were unknown to that great caged-in UM body. What a dilemma? M SEC along with the Fishels went into their final swing with the promotional campaign. The Hurricane was helping strongly, running the festival as lead-in articles and allowing an insert. Jim Fishel was also running as he would talk to anyone for hours about the festival. Well, the true, pure, and classic blues was now here. It was cold the night of February 16. Clothed in coats, the students started packing into the cafete- ria with great hopes. Their hopes seemed to come true as Dr. Isaiah Ross started the festival off. His one man band consisting of guitar, bass, drum, high-hat cymbal, foot stompin ' , and featuring harmonica, started the place a shakin ' and the scotch runnin ' backstage. The Doctor had hard and relentless riffs showing the audience just what to ex- pect as they were introduced to pure country blues and stage comments to the likes of " good God almighty, " and " have mercy. " After the Doctor ' s one-man band stand, J. B. Hutto took over, backed up by Hound Dog Taylor ' s band, The House Rockers. It took one number for Hutto to break into his characteristic ear-to-ear grin. With this famous smile J. B. Hutto began to shake out the blues and the place began to quake. Hutto ' s slide guitar was exact and in- credible, and his vocals were intense W.IJIJL and powerful. After his performance the crowd saw his introduction to be true as " the last of the great slide guitarists. " Freddie King made a last minute can- cellation which upset the audience, but not for long. Robert Jr. Lockwood came out in King ' s place. Lockwood and his incethe true as ists. " jte can- nee, but 234 band played their own flowing jazzed- up blues. The crowd was pleased and Lockwood ' s sound was serious and diciplined. Robert Jr. Lockwood played the blues and as he put it, " It may sound a bit sophisticated but it ' s still the blues. " After several songs, Roosevelt Sykes joined Lockwood on piano. Introduced as " one of the finest blues piano players in the world, " Sykes began to let out riff after riff on the old " 88 ' s. " The crowd was most impressed with Sykes and he acknowledged the applause given with a wave of the hand and a tip of the hat. The night ended; people were leaving flabe rgasted by what they heard. They waited patiently though, for the next af- ternoon ' s performance on the patio. Maybe they waited a little too patiently as the crowd never showed up that was expected. Or was it the cold that kept them away? If this be the case, they were foolish, for the blues wailed in the after- noon might not have warmed, but surely would have cooked them. Roosevelt Sykes started out the after- noon where he left off the night before. Again everyone was in awe over this man ' s prowess at the piano. Sykes does more than play the piano I . with amazing skill, he fits the part; heavy-set, out-dated suit, and washed away. He was perfect. Sykes boogied on the piano for an hour playing all his great bar-house songs including " I ' m a Mother For You, " which the audience really got into. Robert Jr. Lockwood, tha man who taught B. B. King how to play guitar, was the next performer. Again he laid the blues on heavy but smooth, with an ex- treme seriousness to his music. His ren- dition of " Stormy Monday " was one never to be forgotten. He also did upon request, " Little Boy Blue, " which is a song he first recorded in 1941. Roosevelt Sykes again came out and jammed with Lockwood forcing people to their feet- - only to sit down after the number. Hound Dog Taylor was scheduled to ap- pear next but was nowhere to be found. The good Doctor Ross jumped to his feet and went on stage to keep the audi- ence going. He borrowed a harmonica from the crowd and did some quick improvisation. He left and out popped J. B. Hutto to do a set. No one knew Hound Dog Taylor was missing, as Hutto again wailed some fine blues. Taylor fi- nally showed and proved again to be one of the finest bottleneck guitarists. His performance and sound was ex- cellent bringing Saturday afternoon to a great end. That night brought one of the most amazing performers. Seventy-eight year- old Mance Liscomb put together a per- formance which will long be remem- bered. His music is country blues played at its best. Here was a man of 78 years playing riffs on his guitar that were in- tricate, amazing and powerful. Mance Lipscomb was not discovered until 1960. This seems hard to believe for his talent is uncomparable in country blues. Jimmy Dawkins, guitarist, singer and lecturer was next to appear. His lecture was powerful. He told students that they were lucky that their parents send them here, that he had to work every day for a living. This lecture was caused by har- rasing remarks in typical DM style. Dawkins got his first guitar through a mail-order catalogue. Dawkins then continued to lay on the blues hot and heavy. Having a style all his own, he becomes very emotional in his music - bringing the audience right in there with him. His vocals and guitar were true blues and the delight he had in playing them showed in his music. The festival ended with Otis Rush and his modern blues. Rush possesses the talent to bring the audience to any emo- tional state through his music. He proved this while playing many of his old numbers. He plays the blues as he feels them. His guitar and vocals blend to make him a truly great blues giant. The festival ended but the aftertaste lingers on. Introducing people to un- known great musical artists is something that is not done often. This is one thing the festival did and should be com- mended for. People finally heard true blues at its best. Blues has too long been mixed and overshadowed by other forms of music. As Roosevelt Sykes put it, " Blues is to music as salt is to food. " cam cnas 239 Z40 ' : v 241 Haven? You Forgotten Something? Register For lour Yearbook Photo All Students Sept. IS Thru 29 hi The Union Br eezeway Seniors GERALD J.ABAY. B.A. Bronx, New York KENNETH H. ABELES. B.S. West Orange, New Jersey BARNET I. ABRAMOWITZ. B.A. CALIXTO M. ACOSTA. B.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida Coral Gables, Florida MARI A V. ACOSTA. B.Ed. Coral Gables, Florida JUNE E. ADDLEMAN . B.Ed. BARBARA M. ADLER . B.A. Key West, Florida Miami Beach, Florida ELLEN H. ADLER. B.A. New York, New York LOIS H.ALBERT. B.Ed. Miami Beach, Florida FAHED S. ALKAWARI . A.B. Doha, Qatar JOHNT. ALLEN, JR. . B.A. Arlington, Virginia MARY F. ALLEN . B. Ed. Miami, Florida 244 NADINE ALPER . B.A. BONNIE F. ALPERIN . B.F.A. Charlotte, North Carolina Middletown, New Jersey SALLY ALSFELDER . B. Ed. CERALDINE E. ALVAREZ . B.S.N. Cincinnati, Ohio Miami, Florida MARIA O. AIZCORBE . B.A. Coral Gables, Florida JOHN D. AMBEAU . B. Ed. MAYRA C. AMORETTI . B.M. CAROL P. ANDERSON . B. Ed. Conzales, Louisiana San Jose, Costa Rica Newark, Delaware SCOTT S. ANDERSON . B.A. Englewood, Colorado VEDAL. ANDRUS. B.S.N. Poughkeepsie, New York MARIA C.ANIDO. B. Ed. Miami, Florida DAVID A. ANISANSEL. B.A. Miami, Florida BILL A. ANSLEY. B.A. Miami, Florida LAUREN F. ANTELIS . B. Ed. Ardsley, New York RENAS. ANTKIES. B. Ed. Miami, Florida STEPHEN C. ANTONOFF . B.S.E.E. Miami, Florida JAMES F. ANTONUCCI . B.B.A. SHERRI P. APPLEBAUM . B. Ed. DAVID M. APPLEBAUM . B.S. DIANE I. APPLETON . B. Ed. Hollywood, Florida North Miami, Florida Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Miami, Florida ANGELES ARANALDE. B.S. Miami, Florida MARIA DEL R. ARANALDE . B.A. MARIA T. ARANCO B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida Miami, Florida COMMIE M. ARCAINI . B. Ed. Miami, Florida GREGORY J. AREK. B.A. Elizabeth, New Jersey JOSER. ARIAS. B. B.A. MANUEL A. ARMADA. B.A. SANDRA J. ARONBERG . B.S. Miami, Florida Miami, Florida Lake Worth, Florida RAUL E. ARRONDO . B.S.E.E. SHARIFE A. ATALA . B.B.A. Miami, Florida Lima, Peru DAVEY L. AUER . B.F.A. JOAQUIN C. AVINO . B.S.C.E. Coral Gables, Florida Miami, Florida ROBERT BADENHOP. B.A. Short Hills, New Jersey NANCY J. BAKER. B. Ed. Shawnee Mission, Kansas ROCHELLES. BAKER. B.A. Miami, Florida RONALD G. BAKER . B.B.A. Miami, Florida 347 STEPHEN]. BAKER. B. Ed. Uniontown, Ohio ERICM. BALOFF. B.A. Miami, Florida STEVEN K. BARNES. B.S. New City, New York MARYC. BARNETT. B.A. Ocean Springs, Mississippi JOSEPH W. BARS. B.A. Bourne, Massachusetts ARTHUR B. BARZILAY. B.B.A. ROBERT W. BASS Long Beach, New York Roselle, New Jersey SHARON A. BATE. B.A. Fort Lauderdale, Florida THOMAS M. BATTACLIA . B.B.A. Hazlet, New Jersey LEWIS R. BATTLEMAN . B.A. Walnut Creek, California RONALD B. BACHMAN . B.S. Longmeadow, Massachusetts SUNNI BEAKLEY. B.A. Houston, Texas MINDY L BEDNOWITZ . B. Ed. Bayside, New York LILLIAM BEHAR. B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida RICHARD P. BEIKIRCH. B.A. Rochester, New York BEPPINA L. BELL. B.S. Coral Gables, Florida DANIEL J. BELMONT . B.B.A. Winnetha, Illinois DOROTHY E. BERGAMASCHI . B.S. Miami, Florida SHERRI J. BERGER. B. Ed. Yonkers, New York JOES. BERKOVITS. B.B.A. Chicago, Illinois ierSp EARLM. BERMAN. B.B.A. Jacksonville, Florida IRA E. BERMAN. B.A. Staten Island, New York ROBERT BERNSTEIN . B.B.A. New York, New York GREGORY A. BEROZA. B.S. Hempstead, New York 249 MITCHELL H. BESVINICK . B.B.A. Miami, Florida JAMES E. BETTS. B.A. Pascagoula, Mississippi KAREN L BIRNHOLZ. B.F.A. Millburn, New Jersey LINDA A. BISCARDI . B.A. Bayport, New York L I LAURA B. BITMAN . B.M. Ed. Silver Spring, Maryland ROBERT J. BLACK. B.A. Miami, Florida JUDITH A. BLANCO . B.M. Miami Florida L JACK BLOOM. B.C.S. Montgomery, Alabama LYNN BLUMBERG. B. Ed. Paterson, New Jersey SUSAN L. BLUMBERC . B. Ed. JAY A. BLUMENFELD . B.A. Coral Cables, Florida Millburn, New Jersey ROBIN F. BLUMENFELD . B.B.A. Merrick, New York BEVERLY A. BODE. B.A. Miami, Florida NICKBOHAS. B.E. Miami, Florida RICHARD J. BOHNER, JR. . B. Ed. Hicksville, New York SUSAN M. BOLDES . B.M.E. New York, New York WENDY C. BOLTON . B.A. Hummelstown, Pennsylvania RICHARD M. BONAS . B.B.A. West Orange, New Jersey : ' ANITA L. BORODYCHUK B.F.A. Detroit, Michigan PHYLLIS A. BOREN. B. Ed. Flushing, New York RANDY BORITZ. B.B.A. Wood bury, New Jersey JANICE L. BOROWSKI . B. Ed. Hillsdale, New York AUDREY N. BOSLOV. B.A. WILLIAM D. BOTTICCI . B.A. Rochester, New York Wickliffe, Ohio BART P. BOYD . B.A. Brecksville, Ohio DEBORAH B. BOYD . B.A. Cocoa, Florida MARK R. BOYD . B.A. Brecksville, Ohio DEXTER R. BRANCH. B.A. Lexington, Massachusetts UH. FRANK BRANDAO. B.B.A. Curacao, Neth-Antilles IRAM. BERGMAN. B.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida STEVEN M. BRETTHOLTZ . B.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida ROSEM. BRISKEY. B. Ed. Westfield, New Jersey i m HEDY J. BROATMAN . B.M.E. Long Branch, New Jersey BARBARA A. BRODE . B.B.A. Memphis, Tennessee ALYSONM. BRODY. B. Ed. Miami Beach, Florida ANITA L. BORODYCHUK . B.F.A. Detroit, Michigan BETH A. BROWN . B. Ed. Pennsauken, New Jersey CAROL D. BROWN . B.A. Miami, Florida ELAINE BROWN . B. Ed. MARGARET A. BROWN . B. Ed. Fort Lauderdale, Florida Miami, Florida RICHARD E. BROWN . B.B.A. North Miami Beach, Florida THOMAS H. BROWN . B.A. Kenmore, New York JANE E. BROWNSEY . B.A. STANLEY J. BUJALSKI . B.B.A. Hollywood, Florida Fort Lauderdale, Florida ROBERT H. BURD. B.B.A. Washington, New Jersey MARSHA S. BURKE. B. Ed. New York, New York BURSTYN,SAMI I.. B.A. Miami, Florida BRUCE A. BUSCH. B.S. Brooklyn, New York v, I I Miami, Florida JAMES D. BYRNE. B.S.M.E. Tulsa, Oklahoma ALEXCACHALDORA. B.A. Miami Beach, Florida CORINDA C. CADY. B.C.S. GERALD R. CAHILL, JR. Toms River, New Jersey B.B.S. Tampa, Florida MICHAEL L CAIN. B.A. Coral Cables, Florida CAMILLEA. CAMASTO. B.A. NATHANIEL CAMERON . B.S. ALFONSO N. CAMINAS New York, New York Cainsville, Florida . B.B.A. Miami, Florida JEANNE C. CAMPBELL . B. Ed. Hopkinton, Massachusetts ROBERTS. CAMPBELL . B.S.M.E. Hagerstown, Maryland MIRTHA M. CANOVAS . B.A. SHELDON A. CANTOR . B.S. Miami, Florida Miami, Florida MARCELLA D. CARABELLI . B.S. Trenton, New Jersey LAWRENCE J. CARDARELLA . B.B.A. Easton, Massachusetts RICHARD CARLSON . B.B.A West Hempstead, New York MAGGIE CARTER. B. Ed. Miami, Florida ANTONIO CARUSO. B.S. VIVIAN R. CASADEMUNT. B.A. Montreal, Quebec Coral Gables, Florida PATRICK M. CASEY. B.B.A. Hamburg, New York ROLAND CASTRO. B.A. Miami, Florida ANTHONY P. CATANESE . B. Ed. New Brunswick, New Jersey OLIVER J.CEJKA. B.A. GEORGE W. CEVALLOS . B.A. Frederick, Maryland Hollywood, Florida SEETAL CHARYULU. B.S. Miami, Florida . ROBERTO L. CHAVEZ . B.S. El Paso, Texas JOHN H.CHEESEMAN. B.S. MICHAEL L. CHEIFITZ. B.A. PAUL CHEN . B.B.A. Coral Cables, Florida East Patterson, New Jersey New York, New York 1 LINDA A. CHERNOWSKY . B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida SHERI J.CHESKES. B. Ed Miami Beach, Florida VIVIAN R. CHILDS. B.A. Miami, Florida LYNNEN.CHOLAKIS. B.A. Pittsfield, Massachusetts TRUDY F. CHRISTAKIS . B. Ed. CARL C. CLUNEY . B.A. Waukegan, Illinois Cheshire, Connecticut! DEBRA R.COHEN. B. Ed. Cheltenham, Pennsylvania JACQUELINE G.COHEN . B. Ed. Newburgh, New York JOEL I. COHEN. B.B.A. New York, New York JUDITH A. COHEN. B.B.A. Yonkers, New York KENNETH E.COHEN. B.A. HaddonHeights, New Jersey LINDA L.COHEN. B. Ed. Atlanta, Georgia MARCH. COHEN. B.F.A. Rochester, New York SARA-JANE COHEN . B. Ed. Valley Stream, New York SU ELLEN COHEN. B. Ed. Woodbridge, Connecticutt MARCS. COHN. B.B.A. Oyster Bay, New York JOHNC. CONNELLY, JR. . B.B.A. Wabasso, Florida BAYARD R.COOLIDCE . B.S.E.E. Bedford, New York SUSAN A. COHEN. B.A. Alexandria, Virginia JOSEPHS. COONS. S.A. Wood mere, New York AUDREY L. COOPER. B. Ed. Lincolnwood, Illinois SHEILA A. COOPER. B.A. Rochester, New York ANGEL D. CORDOVA. B.B.A. SUSAN P. CORLEY. B. Ed. Miami, Florida Lynbrook, New York GARY J.CORNELIUS. B.S. Miramar, Florida EDMOND B. COVERDALE . B.A. Dover, Delaware RICHARD H. COURIS . B.S.M.E. JEFFREY M. CRYAN . B.A. Salem, Massachusetts Glen Head, New York MARIA E. CUELLAR. B.A. Miami, Florida NICOLAS P. CUENCA. B.B.A. QUEEN E. CUNNINGHAM Miami, Florida B. Ed. Fort Lauderdale, Florida CHARLES M. CUSTIN . B.B.A. Miami, Florida I LOUIS CCUTOLO. B.F.A. Hallandale, Florida WALTER S. CYCAK . B.B.A. Englishtown, New Jersey ANGELA S. D ' ALONZO . B. Ed. Port Washington, New York MARIA D. D ' AMATO . B.S.N. Brooklyn, New York v i KATHLEEN A. DAHLHEIMER . B.A. Minneapolis, Minnesota ERNEST L DALY, JR. . B.S. AND B.A. Salem, Massachusetts NGUYEN T. DANH. B.A. Miami, Florida ALBERT C. DANIELS, JR. . B.A. B.B.A. Miami, Florida PHILLIPS R. DARBY. B.B.A. Northbrook, Illinois MARTHA G. DARLING. B.G.S. MONIQUE E. DATTNER. B. Ed. Birmingham, Michigan New York, New York JOELJ. DAVIDSON. B.G.S. North Miami Beach, Florida Florida 1 Coral c 259 ALLISON I. DAV IS. B. Ed Miami Springs, Florida GLENN M. DAVIS. B. Ed Melville, New York SAN JUANITA De La CRUZ SANTIAGO O. DeVALLE . B.A. . B.A. South Miami Heights, Florida Miami, Florida ELOISEN. DEAN. B. Ed Florida City, Florida LINDA J. DECKER. B.A. Richardson, Texas GARYJ. DEGENHARDT. B. Ed. ADA E. DELCORRO. B. Ed. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Miami, Florida PIEDADE. DEL PINO. B.B.A. WILLIAM C. DELL, JR. . B.B.A. BRENDA J. DELUCCA . B. Ed. PATRICK F. DELVECCHIO Coral Gables, Florida Washington, D.C. Hollywood, Florida . B.M. Ed. Miami, Florida BARBARA M. DEMAIO . B.A. HARRY E. DEMEREST III . B.S. Chevy Chase, Maryland Baltimore, Maryland SHIRLEY L DENNIS. B.B.A. Roselle, New Jersey WALTER L. DENNIS. B.F.A. Miami, Florida JOHN E. DESMOND. B.A. Westwood, New Jersey ALLEN DIAMOND. B.S.C.E. Miami, Florida ARTHUR P. DIAZ. B.A. Red Bank, New Jersey DENNIS DiMACCIO. B.C.S. Miami, Florida DANIEL J. DOBY. B.E. Fort Lauderdale, Florida DEBRA A. DODSON . B. Ed. Fresno, California ERNESTO. DODSON. B.A. CILDAC. DOMINCUEZ. B. Ed. Pleaant Hill, Missouri Miami, Florida 261 ' WANDA L. DONAHUE. B.A. Miami, Florida PATRICIA M. DONINCER . B.S. JOHN F. DONOVAN . B.S. Union, New Jersey New Canaan, Connecticut CARYJ. DORF. B.A. Holliswood, New York PENNY A. DOSKOW. B. Ed. Great Neck, New York JOHN J. DROPPLEMAN, JR. . B.S.M.E. Fayetteville, West Virginia MARTHA R. DUBB. B. Ed. Fort Lauderdale, Florida FERN N. DUBOW, B. Ed. Miami Beach, Florida STEPHEN M. DUBOW . B. Ed. HARVEY DUBROFSKY . B.A. Long Beach, New York Montreal, Quebec RICHARD D. DUCOR . B.C.S. MICHAEL D. DUFFY . B.B.A. West Hartford, Connecticutt Livingston, New Jersey 262 LEONARD). DUKE. B.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida BOWMAN A. DUNN . B.B.A. Coral Gables, Florida LINDA M. DUNN. B. Ed. Coral Gables, Florida MICHAEL F. DUNN. B.A. Coral Gables, Florida DIANA L. EBERLIN. B.A. Orchard Park, New York CHRISTINE). ECK. B. Ed. Fort Lauderdale, Florida LINDA A. ECK. B.A. Westwood, New Jersey WILLIAM A. ECK. B.S. Baltimore, Maryland JAMES T. ECKERSON Milton, New York JAMES W. EDSON. B.E. Potomac, Maryland HARRIET F. EIGER. B.A. Coral Gables, Florida ESTHER L. EISENMAN. B.A. Hialeah, Florida 263 ROBERTO. EISENSTADT . B.B.A. Glen Cove, New York SUSAN R. ELLIS. B.S. THOMAS H. ENGLISH . B.B.A. LIDIA L EPELBAUM . B.A. Palos Verdes Estates, California Rocky River, Ohio Miami Beach, Florida ABBYL. EPSTEIN. B.B.A Coral Gables, Florida RALPH H. EPSTEIN. B.A. Long Beach, New York RANA E. EPSTEIN . B.B.A. Miami, Florida MARKM. ERB. B.S. I.E. Virginia Beach, Virginia HILDA M. ERDMANN . B.A. Miami, Florida MICHELE D. ESTERMAN . B. Ed. JAMES W. ESTLER . B.S. Scarsdale, New York Boonton, New Jersey CHRISTINA ETLING. B.S.N. Coral Gables, Florida 264 IRISG. ETTELMAN. B. Ed. Bala-Cynwyd, Pennsylvania PETER R. EVANS. B.B.A. Miami, Florida GLORIA C. FAJARDO. B.A. Miami, Florida MERCEDES FALERO . B. Ed. Miami, Florida ,BA AMEDEO FALGIATORE B.M. Hialeah, Florida LAWRENCE G. FALKENAU . B.S.E.E. Wilmington, Delaware JUAN L FARAH . B.S. Miami, Florida LINDA D. FAYE. B.A. Miami, Florida OTON lieCily EILEEN L. FELDMAN. B. Ed. Miami, Florida JANET M. FELDMAN. B.A. Galesburg, Illinois SUSAN L. FELDMAN . B.A. DONNA J. FERGUSON . B.A. Roslyn Heights, New York Warwick, New York 265 JORGELINA C. FERNANDEZ .B.A. Miami, Florida KATHERINE E. FERNANDEZ . B. Ed. Miami, Florida LOURDES R. FERNANDEZ- CALIENES . B. Ed. Miami, Florida NORMAN J. FETZER. B. Ed. North Miami Beach, Florida BURTON H. FICK. B. Ed. Lake City, Minnesota CARYL L FINE. B.A. Miami Beach, Florida KEITH FINELLO. B.S.E.S. Miami, Florida BARRY A. FINK. B.B.A. Bay Harbor Island, Florida ROBERTA. FINK. B.S. Wood mere, New York JOYCES. FISHMAN. B. Ed. Levittown, New York JAMES D. FISHEL. B.A. Shaker Heights, Ohio NEIL A. FISHER. B. Ed. Wyncote, Pennsylvania DIANE E. FISHMAN. B. Ed. West Palm Beach, Florida JACKIE E. FISHMAN. B. Ed. Brooklyn, New York ROBERT D. FISHMAN . B.B.A. San Diego, California JAMES S. FLAHERTY. B.A. Murraysville, Pennsylvania JO ANNE FLEMING. B.A. Washington, D.C. LUIS E. FLORES. B.S. Miami, Florida PAUL W. FOLEY. B.A. WILLIAM H. FOLTZ. B.S.E.E. Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey Miami, Florida CARLTON C. FORBES . B.S.E.E. Coral Gables, Florida LAUREL A. FORD. B.A. Surfside, Florida EDWARD P. FORTE . B.S.C.E. Elmont, New York DEBORAH A. FOX. B.B.A. Wayland, New York I ftm.u. Pennsylvania JUDITH A. FRAHER. B. Ed. Fort Lauderdale, Florida DEMISE N. FRANK. B. Ed. Westbury, New York JANIS R. FRAWLEY. B.A. Collinsville, Illinois ILENE FREEMAN. B. Ed. Scarsdale, New York LOREN E. FREEMAN . B. Ed. JANET A. FRIEDLAND . B. Ed. u Boston, Massachusetts New Hyde Park, New York CHRISTINE H. FROM Irvington, New Jersey MARK A. GABRIEL. B.S. West Patterson, New Jersey CARLOS E. CALBAN . B.S. Miami, Florida KATHLEEN D. GALGANO . B.B.A. North Miami, Florida MARIA E. GALICIA. B. Ed. Opa Locka, Florida JOSEPH M.GALIETTE Southington, Connecticutt FRANK J. GALLAGHER . B. Ed. Ivyland, Pennsylvania MARIO A. GARCES . B.S. Miami, Florida RODOLFO GARCIA. B.A. Miami, Florida GARY J. GARNET. B.A. Livingston, New Jersey MARTHA G. GARRISON ROBERT I. GASMAN . B. Ed. B.C.S. Miami, Florida Miami Beach, Florida MICHAEL L. GATES Miami, Florida GAIL A. GAZELEY. B.A. Dayton, Ohio GARY P. GEGERSON . B.S. ELAINE GEORGALLAS . B. Ed. Atlantic Beach, New York Tenafly, New Jersey THOMAS H. GETTINGER . B.B.A. So uth Miami, Florida LYNNE S.GILBERT. B.F.A. Englewood, New Jersey 269 STEVEN D. CINSBURC . B.B.A. NECHAMA CLASROT. B.B.A. NATHAN J. CLEIBERMAN Maimi, Florida Montreal, Quebec . B.B.A. Los Angeles, California RAFAEL GOLAN. B.A. Long Beach, New York NANCY GOLDMAN. B. Ed. JAN S. GOLDMAN . B. Ed. BARRY M. GOLDSTEIN . B.B.A. CHERYL L GOLDSTEIN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania North Miami Beach, Florida Seaford, New York .B.Ed. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania SUSAN L. GOLDSTEIN . B. Ed. HELEN M. GOLLER . B. Ed. Scranton, Pennsylvania Miami Beach, Florida MARCO R. GOLUB. B.A. Little Neck, New York JULIA M.GOMEZ. B.A. Miami, Florida MARITZA M. GOMEZ . B.B.A. Miami, Florida AVELION J. GONZALEZ OLYMPHIA B. GONZALEZ. B.S. HENRY F. GOODE, JR. . B.B.A. . B.S.E.E. Miami, Florida Hialeah, Florida Manchester, New Hampshire GEORGE M.GORDON . B.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida JOAN E. GORDIN. B.G.S. Fort Lauderdale, Florida NANCY E. GORDON . B. Ed. North Miami Beach, Florida ARTHURS. GOULD III. B.A. Hudson, Ohio MARCELLA SUE GRADUS . B.A. North Miami Beach, Florida ELIZABETH GRASS. B.A. Jackson Heights, New York SUZANNE W. GRAY. B.A. Cincinnati, Ohio JO ANN GREENBERG . B. Ed. Levittown, New York Z71 JOAN H. GREENBERC . B. Ed. Miami, Florida GAILCREENBERGER. B.B.A. Hampton, Virginia MARILYN C. GREENE . B. Ed. NANCY E. GREGG . B. Ed. West Hartford, Connecticutt Princeton, New Jersey JOSEPH C. GRI ECO. B.B.A. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania STEPHEN F. GRIECO. B.A. Elizabeth, New Jersey LISA-ANN GRONDZIK . B.M.Ed. Hollywood, Florida JANICE L GROSS. B. Ed. Perth Amboy, New Jersey GAIL A. GUNTER. B.A. Hawthorne, New Jersey JOANGUTNICK. B. Ed. Elkins Park, Pennsylvania SANDRA G. HACKETT. B.S. Miami, Florida PAMELA A. HALLABECK . B.A. Danbury, Connecticutt JOANM. HANDIS. B. Ed. Trenton, New Jersey GAIL HARRIS. B. Ed. North Miami, Florida NANCY C. HARRIS. B.A. Miami Florida KATHLEEN A. HART. B.A. Norwich, Connecticutt mn fiming NEILB. HARWOOD. B.A. Coral Cables, Florida HOWARD HATSON Wayne, New Jersey CHRISTINE L HECGBLOM . B.A. South Miami, Florida COURTNEYHEIDT. B.A. Palm Beach, Florida PHYLLIS R. HEIFFER. B.A. Baltimore, Maryland GARYM. HELD. B.A. Miami, Florida BRAD HELMS. B.B.A. Birmingham, Michigan PANZYI. HENDRIX. B.S. Miami, Florida WilA SALLY J. HENRICHSEN . B.A Farmington, Michigan TERESITAR. HERNANDEZ . B.A. Coral Cables, Florida KATHLEEN A. HERSEY. B.A. FLOYD M. HESS III . B.S. Portsmouth, New Hampshire Coral Cables, Florida EYHBDUAi BARBARA). HINDS. B.S. Williamsville, Illinois JEFFREY M.HIRSCH. B.A. Evanston, Illinois SANDI L HOFFMAN . B. Ed. Clencoe, Illinois CAROLINE M. HOGE . B.S. Canton, Ohio NATALIE A. HOLLAENDER B. Ed. West Orange, New Jersey ROSLYN HOLMES . B.B.A Miami, Florida MAUREEN J. HOLZER . B. Ed. CWEN F. HOOZ . B.G.S. South Orange, New Jersey Dover, New Hampshire JOHN F. HOPECK. B.S. Coral Cables, Florida PAULAS. HORN. B.A. Fairfax, Virginia IRISB. HOROWITZ. B.A. Miami Beach, Florida JOHN K. HORTH. B.M. Camillus, New York CAROLYN D. HORTON . B. Ed. Miami, Florida JAMES S. HOWAYECK. B.B.A. Jamestown, Rhode Island CHARLES R. HUBER, JR. Naples, Florida GAIL A. HUGHES. B.A. Haddonfield, New Jersey i 1 1. M. fan, I CHARLES E. ILMONEN . B.B.A. Miami, Florida DENNIS O. INBODEN. B.S. Dekald, Illinois JUNEK. INGLE. B.B.A. Miami, Florida KENNETH D. INGWER. B.B.A. New Rochelle, New York X75 I ANTHONYS. IORIO. B.S. Pittstown, Pennsylvania OLCAJ. IRLANDA. B.A. Miami, Florida SHARI F. ISRAEL. B.A. Great Neck, New York EDWARD M. JACKOWITZ . B.B.A. Brooklyn, New York CONSTANCE C. JACKSON . B. Ed. Miami, Florida JOSEPHINE JACKSON . B.S. Miami, Florida LEROY T. JACKSON . B.S. Miami, Florida RONALD J. JACKSON . B.S. Melbourne, Florida MARK A. JACOBS . B.B.A. Hollywood, Florida JOYCE A. JACOBSON . B.A. ELLEN I. JAAFE . B. Ed. Miami, Florida Teaneck, New Jersey LINDA C.JAFFE. B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida A. LEE JAGSCHITZ. B.A. GAIL LYONS JAYSON . B. Ed. Newport, Rhode Island East Providence, Rhode Island JAY R. JAYSON . B.B.A. Norwalk, Connecticutt JAMES JEMAS. B.B.A. Haddonfield, New Jersey SANDRA L. JENDRAS . B.A. Titusville, Florida THOMAS W. JENNINGS . B.S. Chambersburg, Pennsylvania FRANK G.JOHNS III. B.S. Gulf Breeze, Florida RICHARDS. JUDGE. B. Ed. Princeton, New Jersey SUSAN E. KAHN . B. Ed. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SHAWN A. KALISH . B. Ed. FRED A. KAMPF . B.S. Fairlawn, New Jersey Monmouth Beach, New Jersey DONNA J. KAPLAN. B.E. Miami Beach, Florida KARL J. KAPLAN . B.S., B.S.M.E. CHRISTINE J. KARAS . B.A. Miami, Florida Kensington, Maryland JEFF P. KARSH. B.B.A. Miami Beach, Florida MARSHA KASTNER . B. Ed. Sidney, Ohio BETH A. KASWAN . B.B.A. Westfield, New Jersey MARGARET J. KATES. B.A. Meadville, Pennsylvania LAURIED. KATZ. B.S. Deerfield, Illinois ROBIN B. KATZ. B.A. Baltimore, Maryland DAVID J. KATZENSTEIN . B.A. Mount Vernon, New York BARBARA J.KAY. B. Ed. Greensboro, North Carolina DEBRAG. KAY. B. Ed. Springfield, New Jersey JOSEPH M. KEHOE. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania BARBARA C. KELLMAN . B. Ed. Whitestone, New York DOUGLAS J. KELLY. B.S. Hartford, Connecticutt JAMES A. KEMPLE. B.S. Lark Park, Florida LESLIE P. KENHART. B.A. Miami, Florida AMI L. KESLOV. B.A. Marco Island, Florida JOHN M. KIBALO B.A. BENJAMIN R. KIDDER . B. Ed. Bound Brook, New Jersey Plainfield, New Jersey DAVID L, KIPFER. B.S. San Angelo, Texas ELEANOR T. KIRKLAND. B.S. Opa Locka, Florida CONSTANCE A. KITCHIN . B.S.N. Miami, Florida CAROLS. KLEIN. B. Ed. Scranton, Pennsylvania PETER S. KLEINERMAN . B.A. Roslyn Heights, New York Z79 N :VM,BA WILLIAM E. KLEINSCHMIDT ! B.B.A. Highland Park, Illinois SUZANNE R. KELMOW. B.B.A. BESSY KLEPACH . B.A. Hazelton, Pennsylvania Miami Beach, Florida GEORGE H. KLINE. B.B.A. Centerport, New York ERNEST A. KLOOCK. B.A. Colonia, New Jersey CHERYL J. KNOPF. B. Ed. Fairlawn, New Jersey LARISA LABISA. B.A. South River, New Jersey SUSAN H. KOLSON . B.A. New York City, New York MERI S. KONO. B. Ed. Coral Gables, Florida FRANCIS J. KONZAL. B.S. Apalchin, New York HAKKI KOROGLU. B.E. Istanbul, Turkey LINDA Y. KRAMER. B.S. Westbury, New Jersey KENNETH M. KRASNY. B.B.A. Shaker Heights, Ohio SUSAN L. KREER. B.A. Winnetka, Illinois THOMAS D. KREER. B.A. Glenview, Illinois .1 BENEDICT P. KUEHNE Homestead, Florida JAMES R. KUHN. B.B.A. Miami, Florida JUD KURLANCHEEK. B.A. Kingston, Pennsylvania GLENN R. KUSKIN. B.S. South Orange, New Jersey JEFFRYC. LADAGE. B.A. Clearwater, Florida GARY F. LADERBERG . B.B.A. Virginia Beach, Virginia GARY P. LAGREE. B.B.A. Churubusco, New York IRA LANDE . B.A. MARCIA B. LANDSTEIN . B.A. Laurelton, New York Havertown, Pennsylvania DONALD T. LANG . B.B.A. I Summit, New Jersey DEBORAJ. LANCLEY. B.S. Pompano Beach, Florida PETER A. LAPLACA. B.B.A. Fort Lauderdale, Florida DAVID W. LARGE. B.S. Rumson, New Jersey tuwa.il -da KATHRYN A. LARIVEE . B.A. Danvers, Massachusetts FOREST C. LARSON. B.A. Minneapolis, Minnesota LINDA J. LASALLE. B.A.B. Miami, Florida ILENEA. LASKY. B.S.N. Valley Stream, New York a BRADLEY LAUER. B.A. Miami Beach, Florida IRVING W. LAWRENCE . B.B.A. JOANNE S. LAWTON Miami, Florida Swickley, Pennsylvania MARY A. LEE Coral Gables, Florida GARY R. LEHMAN . B.B.A. Buffalo, New York MARC LESHAY. B.B.A. Newton, Massachusetts ELIZABETH F. LESHTZ. B. Ed. THOMAS R. LETTIERI B.S.E.E. Highland Park, Illinois Hialeah, Florida CALC. LEVENTHAL. B.A. Scranton, Pennsylvania DALEB. LEVIN. B.A. Portsmouth, Virginia JACKH. LEVINE. B.S.C.E. Miami, Florida JAYL LEVINE. B.B.A. Surfside, Florida Miami, ALAN L. LEVITT. B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BRIAN D. LEVY. B.B.A. Miami, Florida BUENITAJ. LEVY. B.A. Rochester, New York LOU EDA U. LEVY. B.A. Kingston, Jamaica BWBSSSSJS MARION LEVY. B.A. Spring Valley, New York STEVEN LEVY. B.B.A. Roslyn, New York GLENN C. LEWIS. B.A. Miami, Florida PAULM. LEWIS. B.S. Glen Rock, New Jersey TERRY E. LEWIS. B.B.A. Miami, Florida STEVE R. LIGHTNER. B.S. Columbia, Missouri SHARI E. LIGHTSTONE . B.A. DENNIS R. LINGLE . B.B.A. Orchard Lake, Michigan Western Springs, Illinois SALLY L. LINN. B. Ed. Wyncote, Pennsylvania SUSAN C. LIPSON. B. Ed. Coral Gables, Florida MARIA I. LLANEZA. B.A. Miami, Florida NANCY A. LOGAN . B.A. Albuquerque, New Mexico OSVALDOJ. LOM. B.B.A. Coral Gables, Florida ELLEN J. LONDON. E. Ed. North Miami, Florida ROBIN LONDON. B.A. Balitmore, Maryland JANICE LONG. B. Ed. Sterling, Colorado ARMANDO LOPEZ. B.S. Hialeah, Florida GERARDO N. LOPEZ. B.A. Miami, Florida JESUS LOPEZ. B.B.A. Miami, Florida MANNUEL LOPEZ. B.S. Miami, Florida NATI VIDAD G. LOPEZ . B. Ed. Miami, Florida PEDRO A. LOPEZ . B.S.M.E. DENISE S. LOWENSTEIN . B.S. Hialeah, Florida Glencoe, Illinois RANDAL A. LOWRY . B.B.A. Akron, Ohio it Paul ARLENEJ. LOWY. B.Ed. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania LANCE J. LUCHNICK. B.A. Miami, Florida MARIA-ELENA LUCIANI . B.A. PATRICIA M. LUIS . B.A. Miami, Florida Miami, Florida RONALD C. LUKS. B.S.S.A. Seven Hills, Ohio GLENN W. LUNDELL. B.S. Holden, Massachusetts SUSAN C. LUPSON. B.A. Coral Cables, Florida BRIAN J.MACRAE. B.S. Hingham, Massachusetts PECGEA. MADSEN. B. Ed. St. Paul, Minnesota JEROLINE MAJOR. B.E. Miami, Florida JOSEPH J. MANCUSO, JR. . B.A., B.S. Miami, Florida ROGER A. MANLEY. B.S. Waldwick, New Jersey WILLIAM F. MANN. B.B.A. Miami, Florida IRVIN B. MARAMTZ. B.M. Miami, Florida JANE L MARCUS. B.C.S. Hollywood, Florida LYNNE F.MARKS. B. Ed. Plainfield, New Jersey SUZANNE E. MARON . B.S.N. Royersford, Pennsylvania HELENEM. MARSH. B. Ed. Hutnington, New York JAY MARTIN. B.M.M. Plainfield, New Jersey JEFFREY!. MARTIN. B.B.A. Syracuse, New York SANDRA A. MARTIN . B.A. CEORCINA P. MARTINEZ. B.A. Miami, Florida Miami, Florida JOSE A. MARTINEZ. B.A. South Miami, Florida ALBERTO MARTINEZ-RAMOS . B.A. Miami, Florida LEWIS MATUSOW. B.A. Miami, Florida BARRETT C.MATHEWS. B.A. Corpus Christ!, Texas PETER M. MATTILA. B.A. Newport, Rhode Island GREGORY D. MATTSON . B.S. Coral Gables, Florida JOHN B. MATURO. B.B.A. San Bernardino, California MARJORIE J.MAXWELL. B.A. ALVIN W.MAY. B.F.A. Coral Gables, Florida Walnutport, Pennsylvania ROBERT C.MAY. B.A. Walnutport, Pennsylvania RONALD A. MAY. B.A. Davenport, Iowa RAFAEL MAYA. B.B.A. Maimi Beach, Florida MARK B. MAYNARD . B.A. Columbus, Ohio KERRY A. MCCHESNEY. B.A. San Francisco, California - " r JOSEPH B. MCCLUSKY. B.A. THOMAS MCCOLOUCH . B.S. Hollywood, Florida North Weymouth, Massachusetts DONALD S. MCCAVERN JOYCE D. MCINTOSH . B. Ed. B. Ed. Miami, Florida McKeesport, Pennsylvania KEVIN M. MENEILLY. B.A. Fort Lauderdale, Florida GARY E. MCNUTT. B.A. CYNTHIA L. MEDEIROS . B.B.A. Kingsport, Tennessee Plymouth, Massachusetts JORGE A. MEDEROS. B.A. Miami, Florida CARLOS J. MEITZNER . B.S. DERRICK S. MELANSON . B.S. Miami, Florida Avon, New Jersey PENELOPE S. MELVIN . B.S. PAULA J. MENDELSON . B. Ed. Big Flats, New York Coral Cables, Florida 389 MARIA C.MENDEZ. B.A. Miami, Florida ROBERTO O. MENDEZ . B.S.E.E. Miami, Florida ROSIEM. MENDOZA. B.A. Milledgeville, Georgia ELIZABETH E. MEW. B.A. Georgetown Guyana CHARMAINE R. MEYER. B.A. ROBIN E. MEYERS . B. Ed. North Miami Beach, Florida Newton, Massachusetts HENRY P. MICHAELS. B.A. Belmar, New Jersey BRUCE C. MICKELSON . B.A. Wayne, New Jersey TERRY C.MIKESH. B.B.A. Salem, New York JUANMILCIUNAS Miami, Florida JANIEM. MILFORD. B.A. Marion, Indiana ANDREW J. MILLER. B. Ed. New York, New York MIRIAMS. MILLER. B. Ed. East Brunswick, New Jersey VIRGINIA I. MILLER. B.A. Miami. Florida WENDI R. MILLER. B. Ed. FLOYD J. MIZZLES, JR. . B.G.S. Coral Gables, Florida South Miami, Florida 1 GERALDINE F. MOBLEY JOAN L. MODZELEWSKI . B. Ed. VAUGHNCILLE MOLDEN . B.A. MARILYN E. MOLLOV. B.A. . B. Ed. Hollywood, Florida Boston, Massachusetts North Miami Beach, Florida Miami, Florida NIVIA C.MONTENEGRO . B.A. Miami, Florida RAUL T.MONTENEGRO . B.S.E.E. Miami, Florida BETTY R.MOORE. B. Ed. Fort Lauderdale, Florida JORGE C. MORALES . B.B.A. Miami, Florida BBH 291 MICHAEL F. MORENO . B.A. MARIA J. MOROS . B.S.I. E. North Providence, Rhode Island Caracas, Venezuela MICHAEL M.MORRISSEY . B.B.A. Godfrey, Illinoia JOHN C. MORROW. B.G.S. New Canaan, Connecticutt LINDA G.MOSCOWITZ. B. Ed. STUART R. MOSHELL. B.B.A. EDWARD C. MUCHIE. B.A. North Woodmere, New York Forest Hills, New York New Brunswick, New Jersey MARIETTA H.C. MUINA B.B.A. Miami, Florida ROBERT J. MUNCH. B.A. Mountainside, New Jersey MARK J.MAYERS. B.A. Needham, Massachusetts MICHAEL M. MYLAN . B.A. Minneapolis, Minnesota BRIAND. NADLER. B.B.A. East Rockaway, New York MARIE D.NANNI. B. Ed. Miami, Florida JAMES NAVARRO. B.F.A. Miami, Florida DEMISE J. NELSON. B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida EILEEN E. NELSON. B. Ed. Miami, Florida JOAN H. NELSON . B.B.A. ALLISON M. NEWMAN . B.A. Miami Beach, Florida Jacksonville, Florida SUSAN M. NEWMAN . B.A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania KATHLEEN A. NITTLE . B.A. Roseto, Pennsylvania DEBERAH L. NOBIL. B. Ed. PAMELA E. NORRIS . B. Ed. MARIA JOSE E. NUNES . B.S. Miami Beach, Florida Miami, Florida Boston, Massachusetts CARAP. NUSINOV. B. Ed. Baltimore, Maryland V,i: :. RANDIEB. NYDISH. B. Ed. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania CLINTON F. O ' DELL, JR. Opa-Locka, Florida CAILOATLEY. B. Ed. Sea Cliff, New York KAREN A. O ' BRIEN. B.A. New Carrollton, Maryland . OPAL R. OEHLER. B.M. Miami, Florida RITAM. OKUN. B. Ed. Miami Beach, Flori da MARIO J.OLIVA. B.B.A. Perth Amboy, New Jersey KATHRYN A. OLSEN . B.Ed. Matanazas, Cuba DANIEL T.O ' NEIL. B.B.A. Miami, Florida MICHAEL A. O ' NEILL. B.S. Miami, Florida KAREN P. OPERT . B.A. New York, New York JORGE R.ORTA. B.A. Coral Cables, Florida 294 ROGER A. OTTO. B.S. Frankfort, Illinois CONSTANCE]. PACE. B.A. St. Petersburg, Florida SUSAN E. PALATINI . B.A. Plantation, Florida KATHRYN PAP? AS . B.A. Monroe, New York WBAW Muni, A RUSSELL A. PARETI. B.B.A. Carlstadt, New Jersey ANITA P. PARIS . B. Ed. Hollywood, Florida DEBORAH M. PARKER. B.A. Okaland, Maine MARTINS. PARKER. B.A. Miami, Florida OLIVER A. PARKER. B.C.S. Fort Lauderdale, Florida DAVID M. PARRIS. B.B.A. Coral Cables, Florida JOANN PASSERO. B. Ed. Rochester, New York BONNIE S. PATERNAK. B.A. Brooklyn, New York BARBARA A. PATITSAS . B.A. BARBARA J. PEARL . B. Ed. Miami, Florida Miami Shores, Florida CARMEN R. PEDROCO . B.A. EUGENE M. PELAEZ . B.S.C.E. Miami, Florida Panama, Republic of Panama MANNY A. PENALVER. B.S RALPH A. PENALVER . B.S., B.A. CERALDINE PENN . B. Ed. RONALD J. PENNELLA . B. Ed Miami, Florida Swampscott, Massachusetts Port Chester, New York Miami, Florida LAWRENCE C. PERCIVAL . B. Ed. AIMARAM. PEREZ. B. Ed. Miami, Florida ANAL PEREZ. B.A. Miami, Florida ANDYPERNI. B.A. Wood mere, New York Bangor, Maine KEVIN E. PATERSON. B.S. Danville, Illinois M.C. MICHAEL PETERSON . B.A. Asheville, North Carolina CATHERINE A. PETRILA. B.A. Clarion, Pennsylvania Oxford, Connecticutt RICHARD A. PETERSON . B.A. NUANPRANC PHANUCHARAS . B.A. Bangkok, Thailand CLAUDIA PHILLIPS. B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania MARIO L PICALLO. B.E. Miami Beach, Florida JAMES C. PICKARD. B.S. Homewood, Illinois Itt.FIc PENELOPE M. PICQUET. B.A. SUZANNE V. PIHERA . B. Ed. Falls Church, Virginia North Miami Beach, Florida EARLENE B. PINDER. B.S.N. Miami, Florida SHELDON I. PIVNIK Miami, Florida X97 GEORGE F. PLIKAITIA. B.S.E.E. RONALD L POIN . B.S.M.E. JACKIE B. POLLY. B.A. West Hartford, Connecticut! Miami, Florida Hialeah, Florida CHRISTIANNE POWELL . B. Ed. Miami, Florida MARINA. PRADO. B.A Miami, Florida FREDW. PRICE. B. Ed. Plymouth, Pennsylvania MIRIAM E. PRIETO. B.A. Miami, Florida BARBARA M. QUINN . B.B.A. Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania SELMAM. RABIN. B.B.A Miami Beach, Florida VIVIAN L. RACKAUCKAS . B.A. MARLEEN M. RACKER . B.A. LAVERNE E. RAGSTER . B.S. Lakewood, California Miami Beach, Florida Saint Thomas, Virgin Islands 298 SCOTT W. RAMPHENTHAL ROBERT G. RANCOURT. B.A. BRUCE M. RAPPOPORT. B.S. . B.S. Saco, Maine Coral Gables, Florida Ormond Beach, Florida RAMON E. RASCO. B.B.A. Miami, Florida 1 HOWARD S. RASKIN . B.A. Union, New Jersey JOANM. RATHE. B.A. Riverdale, New York DELORESJ. RAWLS. B.E. Miami, Florida PAULINE G. REDGRAVE . B.E. Miami, Florida PAULETTEC. REILLY. B.A. Coral Cables, Florida DAVID C. REINER. B.S. Miami, Florida SHARON R. REDDICK. B.S. Miami, Florida DOLLY K. REINER Coconut Grove, Florida I X99 LAWRENCE A. REISTER West Mifflin, Pennsylvania JOHNW. RENFROW.B.S.CE. DIANE L. RENZETTI . B.B.A. GARY R. REYES . B.A. Miami, Florida Haddonfield, New Jersey Miami, Florida LINDA A. RICH, B. Ed. Wood mere, New York WILLIAM I. RICH. B.A. Miami, Florida FREDERICK C.RICHARDS . B.A. Norwalk, Connecticutt JOSEPH M. RICHARDSON .B.S. Fort Piere, Florida SHIRLEY RICHARDSON . B.F.A. MICHAEL J. RILEY. B.A. Miami, Florida Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania JESSICA I. RITTLER. B.S. Levittown, Pennsylvania RICHARD J. ROBBINS . B.B.A. Coral Gables, Florida NICHOLAS D. ROBERTS . B.S. PRISCILLA A. ROBINSON . B.S. London, England Asheville, North Carolina DIANNE E. RODMAN . B.A. Sarasota, Florida RAFAEL RODON . B.S. Miami, Florida ANGEL R. RODRIGUEZ. B.E. Miami, Florida JOSE M. RODRIGUEZ B.A. LUIS A. RODRIGUEZ-WALLING ORLANDO RODRIGUEZ . B.S. Miami, Florida B.E. Miami, Florida Miami Beach, Florida RAINALDO RODRIGUEZ . B.B.A. Miami, Florida RODOLFO J. RODRIGUEZ . B. Ed. Hialeah, Florida AUGUSTOG. RODRIGUEZ . B.S.C.E. Miami, Florida LEANORA M. ROMAGNOLI . B. Ed. Miami Beach, Florida 301 NANCY J. ROPER . B. Ed. : Bellerose, New York 1? J HERMYNE ROSE. B. Ed. Springfield, New Jersey PATRICIA A. ROSEN . B.G.S. Memphis, Tennessee MARC A. ROSENBAUM . B.B.A. Cleveland, Ohio OOBCUC.Bi SCOTT F. ROSENBERG . B.B.A. LINDA J. ROSENFELD . B.A. JUDITH S. ROSENTHAL . B.A. Miami, fW| Hollywood, Florida Miami Beach, Florida Miami Beach, Florida DEBBIE ROSMARIN. B. Ed. Lincolnwood, Illinois ERICD. ROSS. B.B.A. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania RICHARD D. ROSS. B.A. New Rochelle, New York SUZANNE L ROTH. B.A. Poynett, Wisconsin LEIGH M. ROTHSCHILD . B.A. Hazlet, New Jersey LOURDES C. ROVIRA. B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida JOSE I. ROZA. B.A. Miami, Florida FREDERICK B. RUBIN . B.B.A. Miami, Florida JEFF RUBIN. B.A. Great Neck, New York MARGARITAS. RUBIN . B.B.A. Coral Gables, Florida HERMAN F. RUBIO. B.A. Miami, Florida IRV RUDER. B.B.A. Oak Forest, Illinois MARGARITA F. RUIZ. B.A. Miami, Florida NORMA C. RUIZ . B.B.A. ELLEN S. ROSENTHEUR . B. Ed. Hialeah, Florida Fair Lawn, New Jersey PETER W. RUSSELL . B.C.S. PATRICIA A. RUSSO . B.S., B.A. West Palm Beach, Florida Trenton, New Jersey BETTINA M. RYBICKI . B.F.A. JAMES E. RYDELL . B.A. Miami, Florida Santa Barbara, California DONALD E. SAGER. B.S. Wrightsville, Pennsylvania RAYMOND V. SALES . B.A. Miami, Florida NEALSALTH. B.B.A. Seaford, New York STEVEN A. SAMET. B.A. North Miami Beach, Florida MANUEL N.SANCHES . B.S.C.E. Miami, Florida DELORES E. SANDS. B. Ed. Miami, Florida YEHIAA. SANKARI. B.S. Miami, Florida NORMA R. SANTOS . B. Ed. PATRICIA A. SAYERS . B.S.N. BARRY A. SCHECHTER . B.A. Havana, Cuba Homestead, Florida Miami Beach, Florida ROBERT L SCHECHTER. B.S. Silver Spring, Maryland RICHARD M. SCHEFF . B.B.A. Great Neck, New York NANCY S. SCHERRER . B.A. Prairie Village, Kansas CARYL S. SCHLAMOWITZ . B. Ed. Parsippany, New Jersey IDONAID NANCY R. SCHLEIDER. B.S. North Lauderdale, Florida BARRY SCHNEIDMAN . B.S. WAYNE B. SCHONFELD . B.S. Yonkers, New York Miami Beach, Florida RANAM. SCHREIBER. B. Ed. North Miami Beach, Florida ' - TERRY L. SCHRICKER. B.S.E.E. Miami, Florida ERICR. SCHUSS. B.A. Baldwin, New York HARVEY B. SCHWARTZ . B.C.S. Freeport, New York LOIS M. SCHWARTZ. B.A. Rockville Center, New York DONALD N. SCORCIE . B.A. Murrysville, Pennsylvania CAROLYN Y. SEABROOKS . B.A. Miami, Florida JEAN C. SEIPP. B.S. Miami Lakes, Florida JANE E. SEITEL. B.A. Englewood, New Jersey ARTHUR E.SELCH. B.A. Orlando, Florida ALFREDO J. SELEM . B.S.E.E. Miami, Florida PETER A. SEMICH. B. Ed. Islamorada, Florida CHRIS SEMMES. B.A. Greenwich, Connecticut ALANM. SEPE. B.B.A. Miami, Florida MABEL H.SERNA. B. Ed. Miami, Florida JOSEPH A. SERRUTA. B.S. Fort Lauderdale, Florida JANET. S ESS A. B.A. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania TOMSPETEMBRE. B.C.S. North Miami, Florida JUDY D.SHAPIRO. B.A. Miami, Florida KAREN C.SHAPIRO. B.A. Baltimore, Maryland RHONDA SHAPIRO Oswego, New York SUSAN D.SHAPIRO. B.A. Old Brookville, New York LYNNES. SHAROFF. B. Ed. Monsey, New York CHALRLES E. SHEINER. B.S. Miami, Florida STEPHEN C. SHENKMAN . B.B.A. Miami, Florida JOHN W. SHEPHERD. B.A. Ursa, Illinois MARILYN SHER. B.A. Coral Gables, Florida LEONARD SHIBLE. B. Ed. Lewiston, Maine r ROBERTS. SHENKER. B.B.A. Hollywood, Florida 307 ELLEN F. SHISHKO. B.A. Miami, Florida BETTEH. SHORE. B. Ed. Allentown, Pennsylvania PAULS. SHOWALTER. B.S. Terre Haute, Indiana JAMES K. SILLS. B.B.A. Key Biscayne, Florida DEBRAF. SILVERMAN. B.A. PAULJ. SILVERMAN. B.B.A. Wyncote, Pennsylvania Queens, New York LESLIE B. SILVERSTEIN . B. Ed. STEVEN R. SIM . B.A. Baltimore, Maryland West Palm Beach, Florida ' CERARDO M. SIMMS . B.A. DIANA SIMON . B.B.A. Miami, Florida Miami, Florida WILLIAM N. SIMONS . B.E. EARL L SIMPSON, JR. . B. Ed. Springfield, Massachusetts Miami, Florida 308 ELLEN M. SINGER. B.A. Brooklyn, New York ELLEN R. SINGER. B. Ed. Canton, Ohio HOWARD B. SINGER. B.A. Miami, Florida JILL SINGER. B.A. West Orange, New Jersey , MELANI C. SINGER. B. Ed. North Miami Beach, Florida ELIZABETH J. SIROF. B.A. Roslyn, New York RONNIE S.SIROTA. B.B.A. ALBERT SKORUPA, JR. . B.B.A. Miami, Florida Cranston, Rhode Island CHRISTINE E. SKOW. B.S.N. Coral Gables, Florida STEVEN A. SLAKOFF. B.B.A. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania JAIME A. SLOMIN. B.S.N. Seekonk, Massachusetts CANCANCE SMITH . B. Ed. Miami Beach, Florida j I 309 DIANE H. SMITH. B.A. West Hartford, Connecticut LAVERN N. SMITH . B. Ed. North Miami Be ach, Florida LOIS V. SMITH. B. Ed. North Miami Beach, Florida RICHARD A. SMOLOWITZ . B.S.M.E. New York, New York HARRIETS. SMOOKLER. B. Ed. WILLIE L. SNELL. B. Ed. Newton, Massachusetts Miami, Florida BARRY SNYDER. B.A. Springfield, New Jersey LINDAS. SOBEL. B. Ed. Coral Cables, Florida LAUREN F. SOFFER. B. Ed. Hollis Hills, New York JEFFREY M. SOLONDZ . B.E. Springfield, New Jersey DAVID M.SOMERS. B.A. Elk Grove Village, Illinois WILLIAMR. SOOY. B.S. Homestead, Florida ALFRED E. SOUTHARD . B.A. DAVID H. STALEY, JR. . B.B.A. Lighthouse Point, Florida Oceanside, California MARK R. STARKMAN . B.A. HEATHER M. STEADMAN . B.A. Miami, Florida Gloucester, Massachusetts ALAN STEIN. B.B.A. Coral Gables, Florida REBECCA A. STEIN . B.S. Roswell, New Mexico JENNY LSTEINER. B. Ed. Bayport, New York MARY E. STERN . B.A. Coral Gables, Florida KARL C. STERNBAUM . B. Ed. Coral Gables, Florida RICHARD B. STESSEL. B.B.A. North Miami Beach, Florida PAUL E.STEVENS. B.F.A. Cresskill, New Jersey GERALD D. STILLINGS . B.A. Battleboro, Vermont WAN,m V ' nirhnttif: I ' l , ' EDWARD L. STONE . B.B.A. Hialeah, Florida RONALD G. STONE . B.B.A. Miami, Florida JANET G. STREETER JOHN W. STROKER . B.B.A. Wappingers Falls, New York Stony Brook, New York [YlSTBNilW ILEANA I. SUAREZ. B.S. Coral Gables, Florida JOSE SUAREZ. B.E. Miami, Florida WILLIAM SUAREZ. B.S. Miami, Florida LAURENCE J. SUBACZ, JR. . B.B.A. Manville, New Jersey CYNTHIA L SULLIVAN . B.B.A. JUDITH A. SULLIVAN . B.A. Daytona Beach, Florida Ithaca, New York CATHERINE E. SUMMERSON DEBORAH SUNSHINE . B.S.N. . B. Ed. Himrod, New York Miami, Florida STEVEN L. SUSSMAN . B.B.A. DAVID A. SUANSON . B.B.A. LAYUNICE SWANSON . B. Ed. Coral Gables, Florida Sunnyvale, California Fort Lauderdale, Florida JACOLYN SWEET. B.S. Westfield, New Jersey ROBERTA. SWIECONEK . B.A. Westfield, Massachusetts TODDB. TABER. B.S. Margate, New Jersey LAWRENCE C. TAKOWSKY . B. Ed. Woodmere. New York ROBERTS. TARREN. B.C.S. North Miami Beach, Florida ELOISE A. TAYLOR. B.S. Miami, Florida CLIFFORD J. THEVE. B.S. Norwich, Connecticutt LINDA G. THOMPSON . B.A. Miami, Florida MINDYL. TILLES. B.A. Hollywood, Florida I VONNELLTILLMAN. B. Ed. GAIL C. TINCLEY. B. Ed. Goulds, Florida Glen Cove, New York RONITINTNER. B.S. Miami, Florida KHALIDS. TOMA. B.A. Baghdad, Iraq ANA R. TORRES-LABARTA .B.A. Miami, Florida DAVID P. TRACEY. B.S. Hamilton, Ohio DIANAC. T RAVIESO. B.S. Miami, Florida LINDA M.TREVINO. B.A. Houston, Texas NATHANIEL A. TRIGOBOFF . B. Ed. Valley Stream, New York REAGAN S. TUCKER. B.S. Miami, Florida WILLIAM D. TUCKER, JR. . B.A. CLAUDETTE T. TYLOCK St. Petersburg, Florida . B. Ed. Youngstown, New York SHEILA L.TYNES. B.B. Ed. Miami, Florida MARK S. UDELL . B.A. HUMBERTO B. VALDES . B.S. Glen Cove, New York Miami, Florida MARIA T. VALDES . B.A. Miami, Florida HEIDI VANBRUNT. B.S. N. SANDRA J. VAN POOLEN . B.S. DONNA J. VANSTROM . B.A. CHRISTINE L. VERZATT. B.S. Clearwater, Florida Maimi, Florida Jamestown, New York Belleville, New Jersey RAUL C. VINAS. B.E., B.A. YVONNE B. VINSON . B. Ed. DEAN P. VLACHOS . B.B.A. Hialeah, Florida Miami, Florida Willingboro, New Jersey LYNNC. VOCEL. B.A. Satellite Beach, Florida Muni, Raid SUSAN . VOCELSON . B. Ed. Clenside, Pennsylvania MILOF. VOGT. B.A. Petersburg, Illinois WALTER J. VOHDIN . B. Ed. BETH R. VOLUSHER . B. Ed. Madison, New Jersey Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ELYSE J. VON ZAMFT. B.F.A. Miami, Florida MARY A. WAGHER . B.B.A. Riverwoods, Illinois WILLIAM L. WAGENER . B. Ed. CHARLES H. WALKER, JR. Coral Gables, Florida B.A. Port Washington, New York id CVOC [L,BA PAMELA F. WALLSH . B. Ed. BEHTANY B. WALTERS . B. Ed. C. RHEA WARREN . B.S. florio [I Fair Lawn, New Jersey Fort Lauderdale, Florida Miami, Florida STEVEN H. WASSERMAN . B.A. Miami, Florida 316 NANCY T. WATTS . B.S.N. Miami, Florida CARL D. WEBER . B.B.A. DOLORES D. WEBSTER . B. Ed. Miami, Florida Miami, Florida RONALD S. WEENER . B.A. Marblehead, Massachusetts MARTIN WEIN . B.B.A. Miami, Florida CLAIRE M.WEINER. B.A. NORMAN I. WEINER . B.S.C.E. North Miami Beach, Florida North Miami Beach, Florida MARJORIES. WEINSTEIN . B. Ed. Ithaca, New York NANCY D. WEINSTEIN . B. Ed. Syracuse, New York WENDY S. WEIRICH . B. Ed. Elizabethtown, Pennsylvania GARY A. WEISBERC B.B.A. Bordentown, New Jersey STEVEN C. WEISFELD . B.A. Brooklyn, New York 317 JUDITH H.WEISS. B.A. Cleveland, Ohio LESLIE J.WEISS. B.A. Miami, Florida LYNNE WEISS. B. Ed. Chicago, Illinois THEODORE WEISS. B.A. Miami, Florida STEVEN I. WEISSMAN. B.S. Jacksonville, Florida SUSAN B. WEITZMAN . B. Ed. CARL A. WELLS . B.B.A. Baldwin, New York Miami Shores, Florida JUDITH H. WERNICK . B. Ed. Miami, Florida DAILA. WESEMEYER. B.S. Parma, Ohio THOMAS C. WHITE . B.B.A. THOMAS H. WHITE II . B. Ed. STEPHEN D. WHITLOCK . B.S. Miami, Florida Cambridge, Massachusetts Philadelphia, Pennsylvania STEPHEN M. WIENER . B.B.A. Miami, Florida DOUGLAS M. WIGHT. B.A. Coral Gables, Florida WILLIAM R. WICKS. B.A. Godfrey, Illinois CHARLAYNE R. WILLIAMS . B.B.A. Miami, Florida MllOF ' KAREN A. WILLIAMS . B.S.N. Miami, Florida LEE A. WILLIAMS. B. Ed. Bronx, New York LOIS C.WILLIAMS. B. Ed. Granada Hills, California SANDRA F. WILLIAMS . B.S. Panama City, Florida RICHARD C.WILNER. B. Ed. Hallandale, Florida EUNICE P. WILSON. B.A. Miami, Florida LAURA WINTHROP Great Neck, New York JOHN M. WISDOM . B. Ed. Coral Gables, Florida 319 rf DAVID F. WITKOWSKI . B.A. Saranac Lake, New York ELLEN WOLIN. B. Ed. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ANN WOLKE. B.A. Caracas, Venezuela MARILYN WOLKE. B.A. Caracas, Venezuela BARBARA A. WONG B.S Newport, Rhode Island NAOMI J. WONS . B.A. Chicago, Illinois A. DUSTIN WOODBURY . B.B.A. Bristol, New Hampshire THOMAS B. WOODCOCK .B.A. Newington, Connecticut FONDA L WOODELL B.M. Ed. Sarasota, Florida BARBARA WOODEN . B.B.A. JOYCE D. WOODWARD . B.A. CASTELLA WOODY . B. Ed. Miami, Florida Fort Lauderdale, Florida Miami, Florida EDWARD R. WOODY. B.S. Silver Spring, Maryland KATHLEEN J. WOODY. B.A. MARILYN J. WOOLERY. B.A. Silver Spring, Maryland Radnor, Pennsylvania DORIS A. WRIGHT. B. Ed. Opa-Locka, Florida ROXANNA L WRIGHT. B.S. Hampstead, Maryland THOMAS H. WRIGHT. B.S. WILLIAM T. WRIGLEY. B.S.E.E. Miami Springs, Florida East Meadow, New York WYNN WYGAL . B.S. Wilmington, Delaware STEPHEN D. YACHETTI . B.S. JAMES D. YATES . B.B.A. Arlington Heights, Illinois New Kensington, Pennsylvania STEVE A. YECKES . B.E. Roslyn, New York GREG P.YOST. B.S. Sioux Falls, South Dakota I ROBERTO C. ZALDIVAR . B.S. MARY SUZANNE ZALETSKI Miami, Florida B.S.N. Carnegie, Pennsylvania ROBERTS. ZARRANZ. B.S. Miami, Florida SHERRI L. ZEITLIN. B.A.S. New York, New York LEILA C. ZENDERLAND . B.A. CHET J. ZERLIN . B.A. Miami Beach, Florida Miami Beach, Florida RICHARD L ZIEGENFUS . B.A. JIMMIE L. ZILLINER . B. Ed. Miami, Florida Perrine, Florida GEORGE W. ZIMMERMAN . B.A. Dhahran, Saudi Arabia LEE D. ZIMMERMAN . B.A. Saint Thomas, Virgin Island J Juniors JOYCE C.ABNER WENDIE W. AHRENSDORF HAROLD E. ASKEW PICCOLIA ATKINS MARY A. BELER LOWELL E. BENSON CARYT. BRICHAM RUTH P. CHEVRETTE RANDEES. COLTER MANUEL CUAN IKEDUGCINS CHRISTY L. DUQUETTE THOMAS C. DEKIS VICTOR K. DEWIT RUDOLPH M. DILASCIO i MIL r BETSY L EISMAN RISES. ELIAS JOHN P. FARRER HAROLD FERGUSON MICHAEL J. FINEGOLD - i I HII ah THOMAS A. FREEHLING JEANIE M. GASBARRO ROBERT J. GILAN CHARLES GOMEZ JORGE L GONZALEZ i ' MARGARITA M. HERNANDEZ GAIL HOCHHEISER ROBERT J. KAVLOK . - X JAMES B. MARION ELIZABETH S. MARKS ROBERT MCGINTY CHARLENE M. MELMS BETTINA A. PALAZZO JILL M. PARKER ANTHONY R. PASSARELLO mm JUDYG. PRICHASON SCHUYLE R C. PULFORD JOAN RENZETTI YOLANDA M. RODRIGUEZ JENNAC. SPRECHER MARK R. TARGE NANCY L. TUCKWILLER Sophomores RONALD D. BELIN EDWARD C. BELL DAVID P. BU ANNO MATTHEW CAPERS GARY D. CHANEY EUNICE L. MARTIN JOSEPH L. MA YUS JOHN E. MCENEANEY STEVEN S. MCGILVRA JONATHAN D. MINSBERG LAWRENCE H. WEISS IOHN M.WILLIS DAVID E. WEAVER - ' Freshmen RONALD). ALOYSIUS ALAIN M. AVIGDOR mi JEFFRI W. BANTZ LINDA L. BEDDOE BRIDGET A. BERGAN IAN J. BRAUNSTEIN RICHARD J. BROWN DWIGHT C. BROWNSON CYAN B. CARKE DARCY A. CHAMBERS JANICE E. CHIAVARIO BEVERLY J. CLARK MICHAEL R. CLENDENI EN PAUL L. COOPER LISA A. COSGROVE JOSEPH L. FELDUN THOMAS L. FRANKFURT FRANCES C. FURCHGOTT PHILLIP A. GRASS KHHBMI ANN R. CRAYSON GARGARA S. GUZAK DONALD D. HAFNER CHARLES ). HANDY 3X9 GLADYS D. HARDY MARSHA S. HARRENSTIEN JOHN C. HATTNER JOHN |. HICCINS JACQUELYN M. HOLMES KIM HUCEL LESLIE F. JOEDICKER OSEPH KALLER JAMES E. KING, JR. vffB STEVEN W. KLIMAN AMY KORNBLATT THOMAS E. KOWALSKY CHRISTINA H. LANGE CALIANNE P. LANTZ PAUL M. MILLER SANDRA L. MOSZKOWICZ SARAH NEHAM MARYM. NESTOR KIRI L. NIELSEN ANITA M. NUSSBAUM JAMES). OHEARN I 4 STEPHEN). ROGERS RONALD A. ROSENBERG MARTIN C. ROSS r SYLVIA ROZIER ANNE RUSSO i. , tf MICHAEL P. RUSSO BRADFORD N. RUTHBERG ADRIENNE D. SANDERS WILLIAM M. SHERRY WILLIAM F. SOUWEINE RICHARD M. SPINABELLA MELODY A. WATRAL MARGARET R. WETZEL IAMES D. WIGGLESWORTH I YILLIAN A. COPPOLECHIA CHAIYARN IEAMSURI GLORIA S. LEWIS Graduate Students ADRIENNE L. TENDRICH BISANUWAT THAWEEWAT ' .I " . Students STARR E. PORTER CHARLES M. POST )EFFREY B. REITER A ABAY, GERALD ). ROTC Scholarship; ROTC Re- cruiting; Outing Club ABELES, KENNETH H. Intramural Tennis; House Gov- ernor ABRAMOWITZ, BARNET I. Dean ' s List; Honor Scholarship; Pre-Legal Society; Lead role in Director ' s Studio Play, " The Hungerers " ; Ciruna Cun Organi- zation ACOSTA, CALIXTO M. Federation of Cuban Students ACOSTA, MARIA V. Federation of Cuban Students ADDLEMAN, JUNE E. Outing Club ADLER, BARBARA M. Honors Program; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Theta Mu ADLER, ELLEN H. AIZCORBE, MARIA O. Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Delta Phi; Delta Theta Mu; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean ' s List (4 yrs.); Pres- ident ' s Honor Roll (June 1972) ALBERT, LOIS H. ALKAWARI, FAMED S. ALLEN, JOHN T. Objectivist Club; Philosophy Club; Student Rights Com- mittee; Pre-Legal Society; Summon; Zeta Beta Tau; Cross Country Running ALLEN, MARY F. United Black Students; Black Sisters for Progress; Student Council for Exceptional Children ALPER, NADINE Floor Representative, 1968 Com- plex (Fresh, yr.); Vice-President 1968 Hall Council (Soph, yr.); Chairman, 1968 Publicity Com- mittee (Fresh. Soph, yr.); Resi- dent Assistant, 1969 Women ' s Tower (Junior Senior yr.); ATK Woman ' s Honorary; Orange Key Honorary; La Poche Honorary ALPERIN, BONNIE F. Ring Theater Productions ALSFELDER, SALLY ALVAREZ, GERALDINE E. Student Nurses Association, President; Student Nurses Asso- ciation, Treasurer; Delta Delta Delta AMBEAY, JOHN D. AMORETTI, MAYRA C. 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C.E.C. Organization; Music Club BAKER, ROCHELLE S. BAKER, RONALD G. BAKER, STEPHEN J. Phi Epsilon Pi, President (Jr. Yr.) BALOFF, ERIC M. Hurricane Editor: Who ' s Who; ODK BARNES, STEVEN K. Swimming; Scuba; Piano BARNETT, MARY C. Gamma Theta Epsilon (71-72 Historian, 71-73 Treasurer) BARS, JOSEPH W. Intramural Representative; House Governor; Students ' Rights Committee Area Coor- dinator; SBG Senator BARZILAY, ARTHUR B. Delta Epsilon Pi BASS, ROBERT W. BATE, SHARON A. BATTAGLIA, THOMAS M. UM Baseball BATTLEMAN, LEWIS R. BEACHMAN, RONALD B. Member of Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Med Honor Society; Univer- sity Services Organization BEAKLEY, SUNNI Delta Gamma Sorority; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister; Pi Kappa Alpha Dreamgirl; UM Home- coming Princess; UM Cheer- leader (JV Co-Captain); UM Sug- arcane; Big Brothers of America Service Award; Dean ' s List BEDNOWITZ, MINDY L. BEHAR, LILLIAM BEIKIRCH, RICHARD P. BELL, BEPPINA L. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Student Nurses Association BELMONT, DANIEL J. 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BROWN, RICHARD E. Intramural Athletics BROWN, THOMAS H. Intramurals; Dean ' s List BROWNSEY, JANE E. Young Democrats; Students for McGovern; Gamma Sigma Sigma, 1st Vice President BUJALSKI, STANLEY J. Football Team BURD, ROBERT H. BURKE, MARSHA S. BUSCH, BRUCE A. BYRNE, JAMES D. ASME; Treasurer of SAE c CACHALDORA, ALEX CADY, CORING A C. Delta Zeta, Social Chairman, Song Leader, Vice President, Courtesy Chairman, Rush Chairman; Rho Lambda Honor- ary; Singing Hurricanes; Project Summon Student Coordinator CAHILL, GERALD R. JR. Vice President Alpha Beta Psi; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll; Intramural Sports CAIN, MICHAEL L. Delta Sigma Pi CAMASTO, CAMILLE A. Sailing Club; Skiing Club; Floor Representative; Little Sister, Phi Delta Theta; Treasurer of the Council for Exceptional Chil- dren; Special Education Tutor CAMERON, NATHANIEL CAMINAS, ALFONSO N. Chemistry Club; Intramurals CAMPBELL, JEANNE C. Delta Psi Kappa; Sailing Club; Intramurals CAMPBELL, ROBERT B. Resident Advisor; American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers CANOVAS, MIRTHA M. Honors Program; Dean ' s List CANTOR, SHELDON A. Freshman: Fencing Club; Dean ' s List; Sophomore: Outstanding Intramural Representative; Delta Theta Mu; Dean ' s List; Junior, President of Honor Students ' As- sociation; Dean ' s List; Pres- ident ' s Honor Roll, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma; Society of Physics Students; Phi Eta Sigma CARABELLI, MARCELLA D. Hurricane Skiers, Recording Sec- retary (2 years), Corresponding Secretary (1 year); Inter- collegiate Ski Team CARDARELLA, LAWRENCE J. Pi Kappa Alpha CARLSON, RICHARD CARTER, MAGGIE CARUSO, ANTONIO Deans List; Intramural Soccer, Football, Archery; Psychology Club CASADEMUNT, VIVIAN R. CASEY, PATRICK M. Transfer Student; House Gover- nor; SBA Student Counseling Association CASTRO, ROLAND CATANESE, ANTHONY P. CEJKA, OLIVER J. President, Pre-Legal Society; Resident Advisor; Associate Jus- tice MRHA Supreme Court; Dean ' s List; National Honor So- ciety of Scabbard and Blade; ODK CEVALLOS, GEORGE W. CHARYULU, SEETA L. CHAVEZ, ROBERTO L. CHEESEMANJOHNH. Honors Program; Circle K; Chemistry Club CHEIFITZ, MICHAEL L. CHEN, PAUL CHERNOWSKY, LINDA A. English Club; Delta Phi Epsilon, Secretary, Pledge Class CHESKES, SHERI J. CHILDS, VIVIAN R. Delta Theta Mu, Arts and Sciences Honorary; Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-President, Junior Advisor, Freshman Women ' s Honorary; Secretary Honor Students ' Association; Honors Program; Pi Delta Phi, French Honorary; French Club CHOLAKIS, LYNNE N. Open Door; Summon; Proof Reader for " Psychology News " CHRISTAKIS, TRUDY F. Student Orientation Service; 960 Hall Council; Steering Com- mittee; Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel; Students Rights Committee CLUNEY, CARL G. COHEN, DEBRA R. Phi Sigma Sigma; President, Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sisters; As- sociation for Childhood Educa- tion; Rathskellar COHEN, JACQUELINE G. Phi Theta Kappa; C.E.C. Vice- President; Sailing Club; Water Skiing Club; Little Sister Phi Delta Theta; Environmental Club; Dance Club; Swim Club; Volunteer Teacher Retarded Children and Adults COHEN, JOEL I. Dean ' s List; Tau Kappa Epsilon COHEN, JUDITH A. COHEN, KENNETH E. Honor Student ' s Association; Political Science Honorary COHEN, LINDA L. Bowling League; Outing Club; 1968 Program Council COHEN, MARC H. Artist for " Truck " Magazine; Ar- tist for Student Entertainment Committee COHEN, SARA JANE Dean ' s List COHEN, SUELLEN COHEN, SUSAN A. Sigma Delta Tau; Interfraternity Council Hostess; College Fash- ion Board COHN, MARC S. Alpha Dappa Psi Fraternity CONNELLY, JOHN C. Phi Kappa Phi, Honor Fraternity; President ' s Honor Roll COOLIDGE, BAYARD R. Amateur Radio Society; WVUM Radio Station COONS, JOSEPH S. COOPER, AUDREY L. COOPER, SHEILA A. Associated Women Students: Floor Representative, Central Council Member, Rules Revision Committee, Representative to Student Body Government; Alpha Theta Kappa Honorary; Orange Key Honorary; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Student Orienta- tion Staff Coordinator CORDOVA, ANGEL D. CORLEY, SUSAN P. Dean ' s List; Council for Excep- tional Children CORNELIUS, GARY). President, South Florida Outing Club COVERDALE, EDMOND B. COURIS, RICHARD H. Junior Varsity Baseball; Society of Mechanical Engineers; Ameri- can Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics; Florida Engineer- ing Society; Co-op Program CRYAN, JEFFREY M. President, Kappa Sigma CUELLAR, MARIA E. Dean ' s List CUENCA, NICOLAS P. CUNNINGHAM, QUEEN E. Delta Sigma Theta; United Black Students; Black Sisters for Progress CUSTIN, CHARLES M. Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity CUTOLO, LOUIS C. Drama Council; Dean ' s List; Ring Theater Productions: " The Seagull " , " Purlie Victorious " , " Ondine " , " Fiddler on the Roof " , " Town Called Tobyville " ; Greater League of Miami Drama Scholarship; U. of Miami Honor Scholarship; Cantor Radcliff Drama Scholarship; U. of Miami Drama Scholarship CYCAK, WALTER S. Varsity Soccer (4 years); Ar- chontes Society D D ' ALONZO, ANGELA S. Delta Psi Kappa; Sailing Club; Intramurals DAHLHEIMER, KATHLEEN A. DALY, ERNEST L. Beta Beta Beta; Biology Club; Tempo; Student Orientation Service; Mu Pi Kappa; Resident Assistant; Archontes D ' AMATO, MARIA D. Scholastic Standards Com- mittee; Honor Code Com- mittee; 1968 Complex Dormito- ry Honorary DANH, NUGYEN T. Dean ' s List DANIELS, ALBERT C. DARBY, PHILLIPS R. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Dean ' s List (Spring ' 71, fall ' 72) DARLING, MARTHA G. Delta Gamma; Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters; Bat Girl DATTNER, MONIQUE E. Presidents Honor Roll (Fall ' 71, Spring ' 72); Delta Psi Kappa DAVIDSON, JOEL ). DAVIS, ALLISON A. DAVIS, GLENN M. DE LA CRUZ, SAN JUANITA Campus Crusade for Christ; C.O.I.S.O. DEAN, ELOISE N. DECKER, LINDA J. DEGENHARDT, GARY). DEL CORRO, ADA E. (U.S.A.) Teacher; Cuban Aide; (Cuba) High School Teacher; School of Law, Havanna; Normal School DELL, WILLIAM C. JR. DEMAIO, BARBARA M. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pledge President, Membership Chairman, Pledge Trainer; Lambda Chi Alpha: Little Sister, Sweetheart DEL PINO, PIEDAD E. DELUCCA, BRENDAJ. AA Broward Community College 1971 DEL VECCHIO, PATRICK F. DEMAREST, HARRY E. Judicial Board; MRHA Gover- nor; Sailing Club; Resident As- sistant; Archontes Society; Omi- cron Delta Kappa Honorary DENNIS, SHIRLEY L. Dean ' s List; Secretary, Beta Alpha Psi; Secretary, Pre-Legal Society; Marching Band; Con- cert Band; Symphonic Band DENNIS, WALTER L. President, Miami Black Arts; Secretary of Community Affairs - U.B.S.; Planning Committee - U.B.S.; After-School Tutorial Program Tacolcy; United Black Students DESMOND, JOHN E. Hurricane Newsreels; Freedom Films; Environment! DE VALLE, SANTIAGO O. Beta Alpha Psi; Epsilon Tau Lambda; Cum Laude DIAMOND, ALLEN Engineering Scholarship Student (1970-1971, 1971-1972); Member Student Chapter A.S.C.E.; Member Student Chapter N.S.P.E. DIMAGGIO, DENNIS Dean ' s List; Chairman, Students ' Rights Commission; Vice- President, Studen Body Govern- ment DIAZ, ARTHUR P. La Poche; Student Orientation Service; UM Fencing Society DOBY, DANIEL J. Student Chapter AIA DODSON, DEBORAH A. DODSON, ERNEST D. AFROTC Group Commander; AIO Commander; AAS Deputy Commander; Omicron Delta Kappa DOMINQUEZ, GILDA G. Federation of Cuban Students DONAHUE, WANDA L. Student Nurses Association; Stu- dent Nurse of the Year; Pres- ident ' s Honor Roll DONINGER, M. PATRICIA Hurricane Sports Reporter; WVUM News; Intramural Staff DONOVAN, JOHN F. DORF, GARY J. DOSKOW, PENNY A. DROPPLEMAN, JOHN J. JR. Pi Tau Sigma; Mu Pi Kappa; Res- ident Assistant; ASME; Ar- chontes; Student Orientation Service DUBB, MARTHA R. DUBOW, FERN N. Dean ' s List; Summon Program; Richard ' s Raiders; Muskie Cam- paign DUBOW, STEPHEN M. CCUN; SERUNA; Collegiate Council United National QUASO; Chairman, " Man and His Environment " ; Association for International Students in Economics and Business; AISEC; Richard ' s Raiders; PIRG, Public Interest Research Group; Intra- mural Sports: Diving, Tennis, Basketball; Muskie Campaign DUBROFSKY, HARVEY DUCOR, RICHARD D. DUFFY, MICHAEL D. DUKE, LEONARD J. Beta Alpha Psi (National Ac- counting Fraternity); Dade County Bookkeeping Award DUNN, BOWMAN A. Varsity Football (Co-Captain Houston Game); Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Air Force ROTC; Out- standing Cadet (Junior and Se- nior Years); Iron Arrow DUNN, LINDA M. (Freshman) 1968 Hall Council Representative; President, Pledge Class Kappa Kappa Gamma; (Sophomore) Secretary, Panhellenic Council; Angel Flight; (Junior) President, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Little Sister of Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Rho Lambda DUNN, MICHAEL F. E EBERLIN, DIANE L. Summer Internship Program ECK, CHRISTINE J. Kappa Kappa Gamma; French Club; Hurricane Flying Club; Um Sugarcanes; Summon ECK, LINDA A. Delta Delta Delta, Service Proj- ects Chairman; UM Hostesses; Captain, Hurricane Honeys; Co- Captain, Sugarcane Batgirls; In- tramurals ECK, WILLIAM A. Senator, Engineering School; Vice President, ASME; Judo Club; Instructor, Hurricane Flyers; Rugby Club; French Club; Writer, Miami Hurricane; Summon ECKERSON, JAMES T. Delta Sigma Pi EDSON, JAMES W. Sigma Alpha Mu; American In- stitute of Architects EIGER, HARRIET F. EISENMAN, ESTHER L. EISENSTADT, ROBERT D. ELLIS, SUSAN R. Chi Omega, Vice President, President; President, Sorority President ' s Council; Resident Assistant; Rho Lambda; Panhel- lenic Rush Committee; Chairman of Bridal Fair ENGLISH, THOMAS H. All-Campus Track Champion, Long Jump and 880; Greek Mar- athon Winner and Record Hold- er; All Intramurals; Sigma Phi Epsilon EPELBAUM, LIDIA L. Association for Childhood Edu- cation International EPSTEIN, ABBY L. Officer of Alpha Beta Psi EPSTEIN, RALPH H. Resident Assistant; G.H.M. La Poche; President, Archontes EPSTEIN, RANA E. Alpha Lambda Delta, President; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Theta Mu; Vice President, Orange Key; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; UM Tennis Court Queen; Minor Dis- ciplinary Hearing Panel; Vice President, Pre-Legal Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s List ERB, MARK M. Residence Halls and Student Government; Student Orienta- tion; American Institute of In- dustrial Engineers; Sailing Club ERDMANN, HILDA M. Pi Delta Phi ESTERMAN, MICHELE D. Kappa Delta Pi; Dean ' s List; Student Orientation Service ESTLER, JAMES W. President, Lambda Chi Alpha; Treasurer, I.F.C.; Omega ETLING, CHRISTINA Varsity Cheerleader (Three Years), Captain (Senior Year); Delta Gamma; Homecoming Princess 1970; Tau Theta Sigma (Nursing Honorary); President ' s Honor Roll; Student Nurse Asso- ciation; Nursing School Council Representative ETTELMAN, IRIS G. Vice President, Sigma Alpha Eta; Student Body Government; Stu- dent Orientation Service; Histo- rian, Vice President, Alpha Theta Kappa; Secretary, Vice Pres- ident, Pearson Hall Council; AWS Central Council; AWS Communications Board; Union Board of Governors EVENS, PETER R. F FALERO, MERCEDES FAJARDO, GLORIA G. Epsilon Tau Lambda; Phi Delta Pi FALGIATORE, AMEDEO A. Opera Workshop; Concert Choir FALKENAU, LAWRENCE G. Sailing Club FARAH, JUAN L. Eta Kappa Nu, Recording Secre- tary; IEEE; Florida Engineering Society FA YE, LINDA D. Psychology Honor Club FELDMAN, EILEEN L. CEC FELDMAN, JANET M. Delta Gamma Sorority, Social Chairman I FELDMAN, SUSAN L. Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary; Delta Theta My Honorary; Pi Delta Phi Honorary; Orange Key Service Honorary; Honors Pro- gram; Privileged Studies Pro- gram; Dean ' s List; Honor Stu- dent ' s Association; French Club; Hillel FERGUSON, DONNA J. FERNANDEZ, LOURDES R. Dean ' s List FERNANDEZ, JORGELINA C. Pi Delta Phi; Dean ' s List FERNANDEZ, (CATHERINE E. FETZER, NORMAN J. ACE Scholarship Applicant; JV Baseball Program FLICK, BURTON H. Phi Epsilon Kappa, President; Football FINE, CARYL L. Art Club FINELLO, KEITH Tau Beta Pi (1972-73) FINK, BARRY A. Intramural Football; National Fraternity; National Skindiving Association FINK, ROBERT A. Director of Entomology Organi- zation; Water Skiing; Scuba Diving; Sky Diving; Inovator of the ESS; Inovator of the P. Tang Club; Brother to Jay; Naturalist Honor Society of Flora and Fauna of Florida FISCHMAN, JOYCE B. FISHEL, JAMES D. Iron Arrow; ODK; Hurricane As- sociate Editor; Hurricane Enter- tainment Editor; Truck Editor; Orange Key; Intramural Tennis Champion; Who ' s Who FISHER, NEIL A. FISHMAN, DIANE E. Student Orientation Staff FISHMAN, JACKIE E. Intramurals; Dean ' s List; Delta Psi Kappa, President; Activity Supervisor for Women ' s Intra- murals FISHMAN, ROBERT D. Iron Arrow; Marching Band, Captain; Concert and Sym- phonic Bands; Alpha Epsilon Pi Social Fraternity, Vice President, Treasurer; Dean ' s List; Greek Week, Chairman; Intramural Football, Baseball, Basketball; IFC Representative FLAHERTY, JAMES J. C.T.U. FLEMING, JO A. FLORES, LUIS E. Tau Beta Pi; Dean ' s List; Pres- ident ' s List; Pi Tau Sigma; Phys- ics Honor Society FOLEY, PAUL W. Soccer (3 4); Intramurals (1,2,3 4) FOLTZ, WILLIAM H. National Hurricane Research Lab FORBES, CARLTON G. Electrical Engineering and Engi- neering Honoraries; Senator for Foreign Students on SBC FORD, LAUREL A. Alpha Lambda Delta; Governor of Apt. 36; Resident Advisor at 1968 Dorm FORTE, EDWARD P. Tau Beta Pi; A.S.C.E.; F.E.S.; Dean ' s List FOX, DEBORAH A. Beta Alpha Psi, Vice President, Secretary; Intramural Rep.; Chess Club; Candidate for Mortar Board FRAHER, JUDITH A. MDHP FRANK, DENISE N. FRAWLEY, JANIS R. Hurricane Staff FREEMAN, ILENE M. FREEMAN, LOREN E. FRIEDLAND, JANET A. G GABRIEL, MARK A. American Society of Civil Engi- neers, President GALBAN, CARLOS F. GALGANO, KATHLEEN D. Dean ' s List; American Marketing Association (.ALICIA, MARIA E. Drama GALLAGHER, FRANK |. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Kappa (.ARMS, MARIO A. ASME; SAE member; Dean ' s List GARCIA, RODOLFO Federation of Cuban Students GARNET, GARY J. GARRISON, MARTHA G. Summon GASMAN, ROBERT I. Dean ' s List GAZELEY, GAIL A. Dean ' s List; Sail Club 1-2; Delta Zeta Sorority 1-4 (Cor. Secretary, President); Rath. Screening Comm. 72-73 GEORGALLAS, ELAINE A.C.E.I., Greek Club of College Age; Eastern Orthodox Fellow- ship Organization; Pearson Hall Council GETTINGER, THOMAS H. Beta Alpha Psi member GILBERT, LYNNE S. Dean ' s List GINSBURG, STEVEN D. Delta Sigma Pi, Vice President, Treasurer; Beta Alpha Psi, Trea- surer; Honors Program GALSROT, NECHAMA Dean ' s List; A.I.E.S.E.C., (Execu- tive Vice President, Public Rela- tions Committee); Alpha Beta Psi-Member of the executive GLEIBERMAN, NATHAN J. Inter. Sports; Hurricane News- paper; Dean ' s List; Hillel GOLAN, RAFAEL GOLDMAN, NANCY Dean ' s List GOLDMANN, JAN S. GOLDSTEIN, BARRY M. Intramural Representative; Dean ' s List GOLDSTEIN, CHERYL L. Dean ' s List; Kappa Delta Phi GOLDSTEIN, SUSAN L. Vice President of Association for Childhood Education (ACE) GOLLER, HELEN M. Delta Sigma Pi; National Spanish Honorary GOLUB, MARGO R. GOMEZ, JULIO M. Young Democrats; Federation of Cuban Students; Pre-Legal Soci- ety; Phi Alpha Theta GOMEZ, MARITZA M. Dean ' s List GONZALEZ, AVELINO J. Dean ' s List; I.E.E.E.; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Honor scholar- ship GONZALEZ, OLYMPIA B. Psi-Chi Honorary Society GOODE, JR., HENRY F. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity GORDON, GEORGE M. Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity GORDON, JOAN E. JFK-MLK Scholarship; United Black Students; Black Sisters for Progress; House Governor; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; R.O.T.C. GORDON, NANCY E. U. of M. Honor Scholarship GOULD III, ARTHUR S. Who ' s Who in American Univ. and Colleges; General Manager, WVUM radio; National Vice President, Alpha Epsilon Rho; Council of Presidents; Orange Key; News Director, WVUM radio; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Trea- surer; Entertainment Chairman, MRHA GRADUS, MARCELLA S. Alpha Lambda Delta; Pre-Legal Society; Bowling Team; Ap- pellate Board; Minor Discipling Hearing Panel; Assoc. Women Students; Floor Representative GRASS, ELIZABETH Honor ' s Students Association; Honor ' s Dorm Council; Bowling League GRAY, SUZANNE W. Delta Delta Delta Sorority, Pres- ident; Women ' s Varsity Tennis Team; Rho Lambda; Mortar Board; National Leadership Conference Selection Com- mittee; Psi Chi GREENBERG, JO ANN Education Honorary - - Kappa Delta Pi; Dean ' s List GREENBERG, JOAN H. Delta Psi Kappa Women ' s P.E. Honorary, Secretary; UM Women ' s Intercollegiate Volley- ball Team GREENBERGER, GAIL Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Phi Epsilon; Ibis Staff GREENE, MARILYN C. Alpha Epsilon Rho Broadcast Honorary; Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority; WVUM Council for Exceptional Children GREGG, NANCY E. Dean ' s List; Association for Childhood Education Interna- tional GRIECO, JOSEPH C. Alpha Kappa Psi - - Treasurer and President; Hurricane Skiers GRIECO, STEPHEN f. Intramural Golf, Football, Tennis, Bowling GRONDZIK, LISA-ANN Sigma Slpha lota GROSS, JANICE L. AWS -- Central Council Sec. and Treasurer; 960-Dorm, Sec. and Treasurer; Student Life Comm.; AWS Best Senior Award Comm. Chairman; Dean ' s List GUNTER, GAIL A. Dean ' s List; Honors Program; President ' s Honor Roll; Psi Chi; s.o.s. GUTNICK, JOAN H HACKETT, SANDRA G. Student Nurses ' Association, Treasurer HALLABECK, PAMELA A. Angel Flight; Sigma Delta Chi HANDIS, JOAN M. HARRIS, GAIL HARRIS, NANCY C. HART, KATHLEEN A. Delta Gamma; Silver Key HARWOOD, NEIL B. HEGGBLOM, CHRISTINE L. HEIDT, COURTNEY HEIFFER, PHYLLIS R. lota Tau Alpha HELD, GARY M. HELMS, BRAD Delta Sigma Pi HENDRIX, PANZY I. United Black Students; Black Sisters for Progress; Army ROTC Princess Corp; Women ' s Intra- murals HENDRICHSEN, SALLY). HERNANDEZ, TERESITA R. French Club; Newman ' s Club, (St. Augustine); Economics Club HERSEY, KATHLEEN A. HESS, FLOYD M. Sky Diving HINDS, BARBARA I. HIRSCH, JEFFERY M. HOFFMAN, SANDI L. HOGE, CAROLINE M. GTU HOLLAENDER, NATALIE M. Hayes House Steering Com- mittee; Representative to 960 Girls Hall Council; Minor Disci- HOLMES, ROSLYN United Black Students; Lecture Series Committee; Chaplain of Quettes; Sickle-Cell Anemia Or- ganization, Secretary HOLZER, MAUREEN ). Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority; A.C.E.I., Secretary HOOZ, GUENF. A.W.S. (1,2); A.W.S. Central Council (1,2); 960 Floor Rep.; 960 President; ATK; IFC Host- ess; Summons HOPECK, JOHN F. HORN, PAULA S. ATO Little Sisters; GTU; IFC, Recording Secretary; Intra- murals HOROWITZ, IRIS B. Hurricane Associate Editor; Theta Sigma Phi; Orange Key HORTH, JOHN K. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia; Band of the Hour HORTON, CAROLYN D. HOWAYECK, JAMES S. Who ' s Who; Pi Kappa Alpha Social Fraternity, President; Na- tional Order of Omega; Founder and Director of UM Big Brothers; All Campus Boxing Champion (4 yrs.); AFROTC; Delta Gamma Anchor Man; IFC Brotherhood Award; George T. Baker Fellowship; Scholarship for Aerospace Mgt. HUBER, CHARLES R. ODK, Secretary; Scabbard and Blade, Vice President; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Army ROTC; Pi Sigma Alpha; Resident Assis- tant; Lifestyle I Minor Discipli- nary Hearing Panel, Magistrate; Student Orientation Staff; La Poche HUGHES, GAIL A. Resident Assistant; Student Handbook; Ibis, Executive Sec- retary; Honors Students Associa- tion; Student Orientation Ser- vice; French Club I ILMONEN, CHARLES E. INBODEN, DENNIS O. Gamma Theta Upsilon INGLE, JUNE K. INGWER, KENNETH D. IORIO, ANTHONY S. American Society of Civil Engi- neers IRLANDA, OLGA J. ISRAEL, SHARI F. French Club; AEPi Little Sisters J JACKOWITZ, EDWARD M. Dean ' s List; SAFAC: TEO JACKSON, CONSTANCE JACKSON, JOSEPHINE JACKSON, LEROY T. JACKSON, RONALD |. UM Karate Club JACOBS, MARK A. Beta Alpha Psi; Tau Epsilon Psi, Vice Chancellor; Dean ' s List JACOBSON, JOYCE A. JAFFEE, ELLEN I. JAFFEE, LINDA C. Education Honorary JAGSCHITZ, LEE A. Chi Phi Fraternity, Univ. of R.I.; Dean ' s List Spring 1971, Univ. of R.I. JAYSON, GAIL L. Sigma Alpha Eta; Bowling League JAYSON, JAY R. Brother of TEO; Bowling League JEMAS, JAMES N. JENDRAS, SANDRA L. Cheerleading; Kappa Kappa Gamma; ATO Little Sister; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Orange Key; Hurricane Honey JENNINGS, THOMAS W. Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; AIIE JOHNS, FRANK G. Sports Car Club, Secretary, Trea- surer, President; Biology Club; Dean ' s List JUDGE, RICHARD B. K KAHN, SUSAN B. Dean ' s List KALISH, SHAWN A. French Club; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sisters; Car Rally KAMPF, FRED A. Freshman Baseball; Varsity Base- ball; Oakland Athletics, Baseball KAPLAN, DONNA J. Dean ' s List KAPLAN, KARL ). Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Tau Sigma KARAS, CHRISTINE J. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Little Sister KARSH, JEFF P. Dean ' s List KASTNER, MARSHA Delta Zeta, Activities Chairman, Room Manager, Standards Chairman, Publicity Chairman, Recording Secretary, Executive Board; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister, Vice President, President; Pep Club; M Squad; SOS; AWS: Floor Rep.; Co-ed congress; Hall Council; IFC Hostess; Home- coming Executive Board Special Events; Alumni; Spirit Week Ex- ecutive Board, Mystery Event; Hillel; 960 Publicity Chairman; Intramurals KASWAN, BETH A. Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean ' s List; Bowling KATES, MARGARET J. AWS; ATK-AWS Honorary; Apartment area, Governor and President; Director, Psychology Advising; Dean ' s List KATZ, LAURIE D. KATZ, ROBIN B. KATZENSTEIN, DAVID J. Open Door KAVLOCK, ROBERT J. MRHA Governor; Intramural Representative; Dean ' s List; Stu- dent Orientation Service KAY, BARBARA J. Delta Psi Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary; Resident Assistant; Assistant to the Bookkeeper in the Student Union; Dean ' s List; UM Hostesses KEHOE, JOSEPH M. Mens Residence Halls Associa- tion; House Governor; La Poche; Student Solicitations Committee; Resident Assistant KELLMAN, BARBARA G. Honors Program; President of Association for Childhood Edu- cation; Education Hnorary, Pres- ident and Vice President; Kappa Delta Pi; Dean ' s List; Tennis In- tramurals; Re porter for the Hur- ricane KELLY, DOUGLAS J. Students for Muskie; Young Democrats KEMPLE, JAMES A. Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronic engineers; National Speo- logical Society; N.S.S. 13638 Caver First Class; Outing Club KENHART, LESLIE P. Truck Magazine KESLOV, AMI L. Junior Year Abroad in Spain KIBALO, JOHN M. Zeta Beta Tau; Pre Legal Soci- ety; PIRG, Secretary, Treasurer; Heart Fund Chairman; Club Lotus; Homecoming Publicity; Sailing Club; Sports Car Club; United Nations Model Students Program, Assistant Secretary KIDDER, BENJAMIN R. Dean ' s List; Epsilon Tau Lambda; Varsity Soccer; Rugby Football Club; Council of Inter- national Students Organization; Industrial Education Associa- tion; Veteran ' s Association; Skin and Scuba Diving Club KIPFER, DAVID L. AFROTC DIRKLAND, ELEANOR T. KITCHIN, CONSTANCE A. Student Nursing Association; Tau Theta Sigma, Vice President KLEIN, CAROL S. KLINE, GEORGE H. Governor ' s Council (2 Yrs.); Ac- tive in Score and SBA; Intramu- rals, Football, Basketball; Gover- nor of Dorm for (2 Yrs.) KLEINERMAN, PETER S. AEPi; Orange Key; Sailing Club; Economics Club KLEINSCHMIDT, WILLIAM E. Pre-Legal Society, Vice Pres- ident; UM Computer Services; Librarian; UM Honor Scholar- ship KLEMOW, SUZANNE R. Treasurer of 960 Dorm (2nd Yr.) KLEPACH, BESSY Honors Program; lota Tau Alpha; French Club; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Seta Beta Tau Little Sister KLOOCK, ERNEST A. KNOPF, CHERYL J. Phi Sigma Sigma (1 2 Yr.); Dean ' s List KOLBIK, LARISA Student Orientation Staff; Rus- sian Club, Secretary, Treasurer; Floor Rep. KOLSON, SUSAN H. KONO, MERI S. Sigma Alpha Eta KONZAC, FRANCIS J. KOROGLU, HAKKI KRAMER, LINDA Y. Student Nursing Association KRASNY, KENNETH M. Dean ' s List; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary; Zeta Beta Tau, Secre- tary; Pre-Legal Society KREER, SUSAN L. KREER, THOMAS D. KUHN, JAMES R. Intramurals, Football, Bowling, Basketball; Delta Epsilon Pi, Chancellor KUSKIN, GLENN R. Delta Sigma Pi KURLANCHEER, JUD General Honors; Politics and Public Affairs Honorary; Honor Students Association; Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel; Pre- Legal Society L LA DACE, JEFFRY G. Aerospace Officers; Arnold Air Society; Distinguished Military Cadet LADERBERG, GARY F. LAGREE, GARY P. Rathskeller Advisory Board LANDE, IRA LANDSTEIN, MARCIA B. Dean ' s List; Summon; Yearbook LANG, DONALD T. Intramural Tennis, Football LANGLEY, DEBORA J. Honors Program; Beta Beta Beta (Biology) LA PLACA, PETER A. LARGE, DAVID W. Intramurals LARIVER, KATHRYN A. Sugarcane; Delta Gamma Soror- ity; Intramurals LARSON, FOREST C. LASALLE, LINDA J. Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister; IFC Hostess; R.O.T.C. Sweet- heart; Delta Sigma Pi Little Sister; Hurricane Staff LASKY, ILENE A. AWS Board member; CWS Board member; 1968 Dorm Honorary; Student Nurse Asso- ciation LAWRENCE, IRVING W. P HI ETA SIGMA; Beta Alpha Psi LAUER, BRADLEY Dean ' s List; Vice Pres. of Psi Chi; UM Honors Scholarship LEE, MARY A. Hurricane Skiers LEHMAN, GARY R. Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity LESHAY, MARC LESHTZ, ELIZABETH F. SAE Little Sister; SCEC LETTIERI, THOMAS R. Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, Vice Pres.; Sigma Pi Sigma; IEEE; So- ciety of Physics Students; Fla. Egr. Society, Sec.; President ' s Honor Roll LEVENTHAL, CAL C. Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Theta Mu; Pre-Law Soci- ety; National Honors Society; Summons; Psi Chi; Scuba Club LEVIN, DALE B. ATO Little Sister LEVINE, JAY L. Beta Alpha Psi LEVINE, JACK H. Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Civil Engineers; Florida Engi- neering Society; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll; Early Admissions LEVITT, ALAN L. Miami Dolphin Season Ticket Holder; Jackson House Ram- bling Derelict; Crandon Park and Tennis LEVY, BRIAN D. Dean ' s List 70 and 71; Beta Alpha Psi LEVY, BUENITA J. LEVY, LOVEDA U. LEVY, MARION Hurricaine newspaper; Sigma Delta Chi LEVY, STEVEN LEWIS, GLENN C. Pre-Legal Society; Political Science Honor Society LEWIS, GLORIA S. LEWIS, PAUL M. LEWIS, TERRY E. Intramurals LIGHTNER, STEVE R. University Services Organiza- tion; Delta Theta Mu Honorary Society; Carna Gras; Dean ' s List; Homecoming LIGHTSTONE, SHARI E. Delta Theta Mu; Phi Kappa Phi; Honors Program LINGLE, DENNIS R. Student Body Senator; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Vice Pres.; Foot- ball, Tennis, Softball, Golf LINN, SALLY L. S.O.S.; Student Counsel for Ex- ceptional Children (SCEC) LIPSON, SUSAN C. Singing Hurricanes; President ' s Honor Roll; Pi Delta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Dean ' s List; Phi Kappa Phi LLANEZA, MARIA I. Honors Program; Privileged Studies; President ' s List; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Theta Mu LOGAN, NANCY A. Resident Assistant; Psi Chi; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll; Hall Representative; Social Chairman; Scuba Club; Summons Program LOM, OSVALDO J. LONDON, ELLEN J. Dean ' s List LONDON, ROBIN WVUM Promotion and Public Relations Director; Alpha Ep- silon Rho Social Chairman; Zeta Phi Eta President; WFUN Beach Reporter Car 79 LONG, JANICE Intra-fraternity Hostess; Alpha Theta Kappa Honorary; Delta Gamma Sorority, 1st Vice Pres- ident, President; Sugar Cane (Batgirl), Tres. and Capt.; Col- lege Modeling Board, Vice Pres- ident; Sailing Club LOPEZ, ARMANDO American Society of Civil Engi- neers; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; National Society of Professional Engi- neers; Society of Automotive Engineers, Inc.; Member of the Honor Code LOPEZ, GERARDO N. Psi Chi; Honors Program; De- partmental Honors; General Honors Cum-Laude LOPEZ, JESUS LOPEZ, MANUEL Alpha Epsilon Delta LOPEZ, NATAVIDAD G. LOPEZ, PEDRO A. Tau Beta Pi, President; Tau Beta Pi, Cataloguer; Pi Tau Sigma, Corr. Sec.; ASME Vice President; SAE; FES Executive Comm. LOWENSTEIN, DENISE S. Student Nurses Association; Nursing Honorary Club (Sor.) LOWRY, RANDAL A. Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Roll; Pre-Legal Society; Finance Club LOWY, ARLENE J. Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Pi Kappa LUCIANI, MARIA E. Delta Theta Mu; Pi Delta Phi; lota Tau Alpha, Vice Pres.; French Club Secretary; Honors Program LUIS, PATRICIA M. Dean ' s List LUKS, RONALD C. LUNDELL, GLENN W. House Governor; Intramural Football; Biology Club M LUCHNICK, LANCE J. Freshman Basketball Team; Pre- Law Society MACRAE, BRIAN J. Honors Program; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Delta Theta Mu MADSEN, PEGGE A. MAJOR, JEROLINE MANCUSO, JOSEPH J. Iron Arrow; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice President; Psi Chi, President; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Theta Mu; Army ROTC, Batallion Commander; Scabbard and Blade, President; ROTC Scholar- ship; Rotary Scholarship; Distin- guished Military Graduate; Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col- leges; Big Brothers of Miami; Miami Skydivers; Sigma Phi Upsilon; Alpha Epsi lon Delta MANLEY, ROGER A. Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity MANN, WILLIAM F. MARANTZ, IRVIN B. Dean ' s list 1970, 1971; Program Council 1968-1969; Jazz Band Ensemble 1968, 69, 70, 71, 72 MARCUS, JANE L. Governor of Apartment 25 House; ZPG member MARIN, GILDAM. Psi Chi; Delta Theta Mu; Phi Kappa Phi MARKS, LYNNE F. Sigma Alpha Eta; Council for Ex- ceptional Children MARON, SUZANNE E. Student Nurse ' s Association MARSH, HELENE M. ACEI; Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority MARTIN, JAY MARTIN, JEFFREY T. MARTIN, SANDRA A. MARTINEZ, GEORGINA P. MARTINEZ, JOSE A. Honors Program, Privileged Studies; Phi Kappa Phi; Delta Theta Mu; Psi Chi; Orange Key, Secretary; Phi Eta Sigma, Pres- ident; Collegiate Council for the United Nations, 2nd Vice Pres- ident; COISO; WVUM Disc Jockey; Honors Student ' s Asso- ciation; Dean ' s List MARTINEZ-RAMOS, ALBERTO Federation of Cuban Students; St. Augustine Catholic Students MATSON, HOWAR D Zeta Beta Tau, Secretary, Schol- arship Chairman, Executive Council; 1968 Dormitory Judi- cial Board; Bowling Team; Intra- mural Football MATTHEWS, BARRETT C. Associate Justice, UM Supreme Court MATTSON, GREGORY D. Volunteer Fireman in the Ever- glades Fire; Mahoney Hall Homecoming Committee 1969- 1970 MATTILA, PETER M. Sky Diving Club; Scuba Club; Sailing Association; Sigma Alpha Epeilon Fraternity; Mountain Climbing MATURO, JOHN B. MAXWELL, MARJORIE ). Dean ' s List, 1971 Fall and Spring, 1972 Spring; Mortar Board Com- mendation; Pre-Legal Society; SPA Club; Delta ThetaMu MAY, ALVIN W. Dean ' s List MAY, ROBERT C. Governor, Hayes House (MRHA); Archives Honor Society MAY, RONALD A. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President 1972; Honor Student ' s Associa- tion; Mountain Climbing; Scuba Club; Sky Diving MAYA, RAFAEL MAYNARD, MARK B. Intramurals; Sigma Alpha Ep- silon; Sky Diving; Mountain Climbing MEITZNER, CARLOS ). MEDEIROS, CYNTHIA L. Little Sisters of Alpha Kappa Psi, President, Secretary, Historian; Marching, Tour, and Concert Band; Entertainment Com- mittee; International Club MEDEROS, JORGE A. Pre-legal Society; Federation of Cuban Students; French Club MELANSON, DERRICK S. UM Ski Club, Treasurer MELVIN, PENELOPE S. MANDELSON, PAULA J. Council for Exceptional child- ren; President ' s Honor Roll; Kappa Delta Phi MENDEZ, MARIA R. Dean ' s List, Fall 1971, 1972 MENDEZ, ROBERTO O. Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers MENDOZA, ROSIE M. MEW, ELIZABETH E. Vice President, COISO; Orange Key METER, CHARMAINE R. Dean ' s List; Ring Theater Pro- ductions METERS, ROBIN E. A.C.E. MICHAELS, HENRY P. Dean ' s List MICKELSON, BRUCE C. Dean ' s List; Intramural Football, Softball MIKESH, TERRY C. Sigma Alpha Tau MILFORD, JANIE M. MILLER, ANDREW). Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; J.V. Baseball MILLER, MIRIAM S. Women ' s Glee Club; Singing Hurricanes; Officer, Student Council for Exceptional Child- ren; Hillel MILLER, VIRGINIA I. Delta Theta Mu; Phi Kappa Phi; Psi Chi; Honors Program MILLER, WENDI R. Sigma Alpha Eta MIZZLES, FLOYD J. JR. Hurricane and Truck Staff Writ- er; Sigma Delta Chi MOBLEY, GERALDINE F. Center for Urban Studies Clerk MODZELEWSKI, JOAN L ATK Honorary Sorority; Dean ' s List; AWS Communications Board; Representative at Large; House Governor MOLDEN, VAUGNCILLE Miami Black Arts Council (1971- 1973); President, United Black Students (1972); Black Sisters for Progress; President, Minority Af- fairs Council (1972); Stanford ' s Rathskellar Advisory Board (1971-72); Afro-American Studies Committee (1971-1973); American Study Tour Repre- sentative in Africa (1972); Media Action Monitor for the 1972-73 Department of Justice and Na- tional Urban League; Campus Representative for the 1972 Edu- cational Testing Service Prin- ceton; Leadership Training Pro- gram 1972-73; Author of the Black Student Handbook; " Ma- laika " 1972; Hostess WVUM " Black Views " Radio 1972; SBG Senator Representing United Black Students 1972; House Governor, Experimental Dorm No. 36 1971-72; First Woman to run for SBG President 1972 MALLOV, MARILYN E. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Outstanding UM Sophomore Girl Award; Mortar Board; Student Government Senior Senator; Secretary, Inter- collegiate Affairs; UM Tennis Court Queen; Delta Theta Mu, President; Historian, Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Alpha Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Gamma Sigma Sigma Service Sorority, Vice President, Corresponding Secre- tary; Orange Key Honorary, Sec- retary MOORE, BETTY R. MONTENEGRO, NIVIA C. Student Activities; Federation Of Cuban Students MONTENEGRO, RAUL T. IEEE, Institute of Electrical Engi- neers MAROS, MARIA J. American Association of Indus- trial Engineers; F.E.S., Florida En- gineering Society MORALES, JORGE C. MORENO, MICHAEL F. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Radio Sta- tion; Newspaper; Carni Gras Committee MORRISSEY, MICHAEL M. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity MORROW, JOHN C. UM Students for Muskie, Chairman; Businessman ' s Com- mittee for Effective Government (Assistant to Director); Honors Program MOSCOWITZ, LINDA G. Intramurals MOSHELL, STUART R. Pre-Legal Society; Debating Club MUCHIE, EDWARD C. Dean ' s List MUINA, MARIETTA U. MUNCH, ROBERT). Omicron Delta Epsilon; Dean ' s List; Varsity Baseball (1,2,3); In- tramural Representative; Intra- ' murals (1,2,3,4) MYERS, MARK J. Russian Club; Alpha Phi Omega; Concert Band MYLAN, MICHAEL M. N McCHESNEY, KERRY A. McCLUSKY, JOSEPH B. President ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s List (2); Philosophy Club McCOLOUGH, THOMAS Sailing Club; Biology Club; Scuba Club McGAVERN, DONALD S. MclNTOSH, JOYCE D.E. Student Council for Exceptional Children McNEILLY, KEVIN M. McNUTT, GARY E. NADLER, BRIAN D. Intramural Bowling; League Bowling; Minday-Buyst Dolls Friday-Stagst Bags NANNI, MARIE D. NAVARRO, JAMES Selected to Who ' s Who in American Junior Colleges; Stu- dent Assistant, Graphics Lab; Former Art Editor, Truck NELSON, DENISEJ. Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister; Under- graduate-Assistant, Ring Theater Costume Shop NELSON, EILEEN E. Dean ' s List; Summons NELSON, JOAN H. NEWMAN, ALLSION M. Third Vice President, President, Sigma Delta Tau; Panhellenic Council; Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister; Treasurer, Rho Lambda Honorary; Mortar Board; Dean ' s List; I.F.C. Hostess NEWMAN, SUSAN M. Delta Theta Mu; Psi Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Honors Program; Honor Roll NITTLE, KATHLEEN A. Hurricane Honey: Hurricanette NOBIL, DEBORAH L. NORRIS, PAMELA E. Member of BSP; Secretary, Zeta Phi Beta Sorority; Table Tennis, 2nd Place Trophy NUNES, MARIAJOSE E. Biology Club NUSINOV, CARA P. Association for Childhood Edu- cation NYDISH, RANDIE B. OATLEY, GAIL Kappa Delta Pi (Education Honor Society) O ' BRIEN, KAREN A Honors Program; Psi Chi; Delta Theta Mu; UM Film Society O ' DELL, CLINTON F. JR. Dean ' s List; President, I.E.D. Club; Director of I.E.D. Activi- ties OEHLER, OPAL R. OKUN, RITA M. OLIVA, MARIO J. Beta Gamma Sigma (Business Honorary); Alpha Beta Psi (Ac- counting Honorary); Dean ' s List OLSEN, KATHRYN A. Delta Psi Kappa; Delta Zeta, His- torian, First Vice President; Sailing Hurricanes O ' NEIL, DANIEL T. Vice President, Hurricane Skiers; Treasurer, Phi Delta Theta O ' NEILL, MICHAEL A. OPERT, KAREN P. ORTA, JORGE R. Circle K International; Student Advisor; Federation of Cuban Students, President 1972; An- torcha Newspaper, Associate Ed- itor; Spanish Speaking Coor- dinator, Minority Croup Child- ren Program (SBG) 1972 OTTO, ROGER A. P PAGE, CONSTANCE |. Marching Band; Concert Band; DZ Sorority, Historian; WVUM News PALTINI, SUSAN E. PAPPAS, KATHRYN PARETI, RUSSELL A. Intramural Football; Softball; Wrestling PARIS, ANITA P. Delta Phi Epsilon Sorority; Hur- ricane Skiers; Association for Childhood Education PARKER, DEBORAH M. President, National Student Speech and Hearing Associa- tion; President, NSSHA, Beta Eta Chapter; Intramurals PARKER, MARTIN S. PARKER, OLIVER A. Honors Student; Dean ' s List (Twice); President, UM Young Republucans, 1972-73; Vice- President, UM Young Americans for Freedom, 1972-73; Senior Student Member, UM Parking Appeals Board, 1971-72; Member, Ft. Lauderdale Chapter of the Sons of the American Rev- olution PARRIS, DAVID M. Intramurals: Basketball, Base- ball, Bowling, Ping Pong PAASERO, JOANN PASTERNAK, BONNIE S. PATITSAS, BARBARA A. PEARL, BARBARA J. Resident Assistant, 3,4; Pres- ident, Alpha Theta Kappa, 4; President, 960 hall Council, 3 PEDROGO, CARMEN R. Dean ' s List; Pi Sigma Alpha PELAEZ, EUGENE M. F.E.S.: A.S.C.E. PENALVER, MANNY A. President, Alpha Epsilon Delta; Federation of Cuban Students PENALVER, RALPH A. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Beta Beta Beta; Phi Alpha Theta; Pre-Law Society; UM Representative to White House Conference on Children and Youth; City of Miami Youth Council; Intramu- ral Football and Softball; Biolo- gy Club; Chemistry Club; AED Homecoming Parade Chairman; American Bar Association Stu- dent Division; Federation of Cuban Students; Dean ' s List PENN, GERALDINE PENNELLA, RONALD J. Student Coordinator for Recrea- tion for Life Week, 1973 PERNI, ANDY Varsity Football PETERSON, MYRON C.M. Pi Delta Phi, French Honor Soci- ety; Young Republicans; Dean ' s List; Italian Honor Society PETERSON, RICHARD A. Dean ' s List; President ' s List; Po- litical Science Honorary; Foster House Governor; Committee to Update University Residence Halls; Coordinator, Save the Lake Committee, Physics Honor Scholarship PERCIVAL, LAWRENCE G. PEK, Professional P.E. Fraternity; Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramural Boxing; Varsity Soccer PEREZ, AIMARA M. PEREZ, ANA I. PETERSON, KEVIN E. PETRILA, CATHRINE A. Honors Program, Pi Delta Phi PHANUCHARAS, NUANPRANG PHILLIPS, CLAUDIA U.S.G.; S.N.A.; Open Door PICALLO, MARIO L. PICKARD, JAMES G. Diving Club; Frencing Associa- tion PICQUET, PENELOPE M. PIHERA, SUZANNE V. PINDER, EARLENE B. Student Nurse Association PLIKAITIS, GEORGE F. POIN, RONALD L. Dean ' s List; Tau Beta Pi, Vice President Fall 1971; Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Tau Sigma, Treasurer, Spring 1972, President, Fall 1972; A.S.M.E.; S.A.E.; Sigma Pi Sigma; Florida Engineering Soci- ety POLLY, JACKIE B. Glee Club POWELL, CHRISTIANNE PRADO, MARIN A. PRICE, FRED W. Scuba Club; Hurricane Flying Club PRIETO, MIRIAM E. QUINN, BARBARA M. Alpha Delta Pi, Chaplain, Rec- comendations Chairman, Re- cording Secretary, Corre- sponding Secretary; 960 Hall Council; Hurricanettes R RABIN, SELMA M. RACKAUCKAS, VIVIAN L. Hurricane Staff; Pre-Legal Soci- ety; Sigma Delta Chi; Dean ' s List RACKER, MARLENE M. Psi Chi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Theta Mu; Open Door; Dean ' s List RAGSTER, LAVERNE E. Review Committee, Leadership Training Program; Resident As- sistant (Fall 1971) Apts.; Minor Disciplinary Code Revision Committee; AWS Orientation Committee RAMPHENTHAL, SCOTT W. Privileged Studies Program; President ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s List RANCOURT, ROBERT G. Pre-Legal Society; Young Demo- crats; Intramruals RAPPOPORT, BRUCE M. Hurricane Flyer RASCO, RAMON E. Honors Program, Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean ' s List RASKIN, HOWARD S. Pre-Legal Society; Hurricane Flyer RATHE, JOAN M. RAWLS, DELORES J. REDDICK, SHARON R. REDGRAVE, PAULINE G. Phi Lambda Pi; Dean ' s List REILLY, PAULETTE C. Phi Lambda Pi; Delta Theta Mu; Dean ' s List; Summon REINER, DAVID C. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Rush Chairman; Biology Club REINER, DOLLY K. Epsilon Tau Lambda; Phi Lambda Pi, Tau Theta Sigma, Treasurer; Dean ' s List ( ' 71 - ' 72); President ' s Honor Roll ( ' 71-72); Student Nurse ' s Association; Parliamentarian, University Go- vernance Task Force; Curricu- lum Committee, School of Nursing REISTER, LAWRENCE A. REITER, JEFFREY B. RENFROW, JOHN W. RENZETTI, DIANE L. President ' s Honor Roll; Dean ' s List REYES, GARY R. RICH, LINDA A. RICH, WILLIAM I. WVUM; Public Address An- nouncing; AERho RICHARDS, FREDERICK G. Football; Hockey; Tennis; Vol- leyball; Weight Lifting RICHARDSON, JOSEPH M. RICHARDSON, SHIRLEY RILEY, MICHAEL J. Football, All-State; Baseball; All- Southern Ind.; M.V.P.; Dean ' s List; Student Athletic Award RITTLER, JESSICA I. Pearson Hall Council; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Resident Assis- tant ROBBINS, RICHARD J. ROBERTS, NICHOLAS D. ROBINSON, PRISCILLA A. Ciruna RODMAN, DIANNE E. Beta Beta Beta; Delta Phi Alpha RODON, RAFAEL RODRIGUEZ, ANGEL R. Tau Beta Pi; Dean ' s List; Graduating Cum Laude RODRIGUEZ, AUGUSTO G. Tau Beta Pi Honor Society; Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society; ASCE, Student Chapter RODRIGUEZ, JOSE M. RODRIGUEZ, RAINALDO Intramurals RODRIGUEZ, FODOLFO J. RODRIGUEZ, LUIS A. Federation of Cuban Students RODRIGUEZ, ORLANDO Alpha Epsilon Delta ROMAGNOLI, LEANORA M. UM Hostess ROPER, NANCY J. ROSE, HERMYNE Resident Assistant; Open Door ROSEN, PATRICIA A. Delta Gamma, Secretary; Tennis Canette; IFC Hostess; Modeling Board; Varsity Tennis Team; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart ROSENBAUM, MARC A. Dean ' s List; Coif Champion; Men ' s Scholastic Society; Single Skulls Champion ROSENBERG, SCOTT F. Hillel House, IASEC ROSENFELD, LINDA J. Mortar Board, President; Honor Student in Privileged Studies; Delta Theta Mu-Tau Kappa Alpha, President; Delta Theta Mu; Selected for the National Student Register Intercollegiate Varsity Debate Team; Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel; Uni- versity Magistrate; SBC Senator; Resident Assistant; Pre-Legal So- ciety; Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, President of the Pledge Class, Rush Chairman, Vice President, Social Service Chairman, Social Chairman, Assistant Home- coming Chairman ROSENTEUR, ELLEN S. Sigma Alpha Eta ROSENTHAL, JUDITH S. ROSMARIN, DEBBIE ROSS, ERIC D. ROSS, RICHARD D. Hurricane Photographer ROTH, SUZANNE L. Dean ' s List ROTHSCHILD, LEIGH M. SBC, Attorney General, Secre- tary of Academic Affairs; Editor- in-Chief, Faculty Evaluation Yearbook; Chairman, Delega- tion Model United Nations; Student Member, Faculty Senate; Calendar Committee ROVIRA, LOURDES C. ROZA, JOSE I. RUBIN, FREDERICK B. RUBIN, JEFFREY Dean ' s List; Honors Dorm; Biol- ogy Assistant; Delta Theta Mu RUBIN, MARGARITA S. RU BIO, HERMAN F. UM Honor Scholarship; Delta Tau RUDER, IRV A. Delta Sigma Pi, Vice President; Dean ' s List RUIZ, MARGARITA F. Phi Alpha Theta, Vice President; Cuban Federation of Students; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Honorary Member RUIZ, NORMA C. Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi, Little Sisters RUSSELL, PETER W. RUSSO, PATRICIA A. Environment, Zero Population Growth RYBICKI, Bt [UNA M. RYDELL, JAMES E. Hurricane Flyers, President, Vice President; Young Republicans, Vice President; University Lec- ture Series, Chairman; Carni Gras Security, Chairman; Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel; Pre- Legal Society; Hurricane Sailors; Scuba Club S SAGER, DONALD E. SALES, RAYMOND V. Hurricane Flyers SALTH, NEAL Intramurals SAMET, STEVEN A. Young Democrats; Hillel; Chess Club SANCHEZ, MANUEL N. SANDS, DELORES E. SANKARI, YEHIA A. Organization of Arab Students, President SANTOS, NORMA R. Federation of Cuban Students; Dean ' s List SAYERS, PARTICIA A. CWS, Chaplain Historian ( ' 70) Student Nurses Association, Re- cording Secretary C72-73); Co- Editor of RAP SCHECHTER, BARRY A. Dean ' s List; Pi Sigma Alpha Honorary SCHECHTER, ROBERT L. Archontes, Vice President; Resi- dent Assistant SCHEFF, RICHARD M. Intramurals SCHERKER, DOROTHY S. SCEC; Sigma Alpha Eta SCHERRER, NANCY A. SCHLAMOWITZ, CARYL S. Sigma Delta Tau, 2nd Vice Pres- ident; UM Hurricanette Majorette; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister of Minerva SCHLEIDER, NANCY R. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Honor ' s Program; Honor Students ' Asso- ciation; Chemistry Club; Young Republicans SCHNEIDMAN, BARRY Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma SCHONFELD, WAYNE B. Delta Theta Mu; Dean ' s List; President ' s Honor Role SCHREIBER, RANA M. Dean ' s List SCHRICKER, TERRY L. HKN; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa SCHUSS, ERIC R. Intramurals, Basketball, Foot- ball; Flying Club; Dean ' s List SCHWARTZ, HARVEY B. Summons Coordinator; Intra- murals, Football, Basketball; Chess Club; Tau Epsilon Phi SCHWARTZ, LOIS M . SCORGIE, DONALD N. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Gamma Theta Upsilon: Sailing Club SEABROOKS, CAROLYN Y. United Black Sisters, Secretary; Miami Black Arts SEMICH, PETER A. Phi Epsilon Kappa SEMMES, CHRIS Hurricane Photographer; Bowl- ing SEPE, ALAN M. SEIPP, JEAN C. Faculty Scholar; Dean ' s List SEITEL, JANE E. Honor Students Association; Delta Theta Mu; President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List SELCH, ARTHUR E. AFROTC, Distinguished Cadet; Arnold Air Society, Commander; Aerospace Officers Military Honor Society, Deputy Com- mander; Space Cadets, Co- Commander and Founder; Dep- uty Commander, 155th AFROTC; Commander 155th AFROTC Cadet Croup; Intramu- rals SELEM, ALFREDO J. SEPTEMBRE, TOM SERRUTA, JOSEPH A. SESSA, JANE T. Delta Theta Mu SERNA, MABEL H. Association for Childhood Edu- cation International SHAPIRO, JUDY D. Who ' s Who; Mortar Board; Pro- gram Council, President; Tennis Court Queen; Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary; Student Enter- tainment Committee; Pi Delta Phi; Orange Key, President; IFC Hostess, Vice President; Hurri- cane Honey; Union Board of Governors; Council of Pres- idents SHAPIRO, KAREN C. SHAPIRO, SUSAN D. SHAROFF, LYNNE S. SHEINER, CHARLES E. Dean ' s List; Honors Program; Intramurals SHENKER, ROBERT S. Dean ' s List; Phi Kappa Phi; Honors Student Association; Pre-Legal Society; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Ega Sigma SHENKMAN, STEPHEN C. Beta Alpha Phi; Beta Alpha Psi, President, First Vice President SHEPHERD, JOHN W. Student Government; Orange Key; Who ' s Who; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Homecoming Executive Committee SHER, MARILYN SHIBLE, LEONARD I. Residence Hall Homecoming Committee; Intramurals; 960 Cafeteria Food Committee; Res- idence Hall Staff; Archontes; Campus Residence Hall Honor- ary; La Poche; 1968 Residence Hall Honorary SHISHKO, ELLEN F. Dean ' s List; President, Senior Honor Society SHORE, BETTE H. Resident Assistant; Alpha Theta Kappa; Sigma Alpha Eta; Hall Representative SHOWALTER, PAUL S. SILLS, JAMES K. Young Americans for Freedom, Secretary, Treasurer; Young Re- publicans SILVERMAN, DEBRA F. Summon; Dean ' s List SILVERMAN, PAUL J. Dorm Representative; Environ- mental Club SILVERSTEIN, LESLIE B. Program Council; Ibis, Typist, Executive Editor; Association for Childhood Education, Mem- bership Chairman, President; Women ' s Action Committee; Phi Sigma Sigma, Bursar, Panhel- lenic Rep., President, Active In- spiration Award, Standards; Pan- hellenic, Most Outstanding Jr. Sorority Woman of ' 72; Orange Key; Rho Lambda; Who ' s Who; Exchange Program for School of Education SIM, STEVEN R. Dean ' s List SIMMS, GERARDO M. Psi Chi SIMON, DIANA SIMONS, WILLIAM N. TKE; Student council Dept. of Architecture; Intramurals: Soft- ball, Handball, Paddleball, Boxing SIMPSON, EARL L. SINGER, ELLEN M. Summon; Yearbook SINGER, ELLEN R. Sigma Delta Tau, Vice President; Pep Club; Intramurals SINGER, HOWARD B. Dean ' s List SINGER, JILL H. Privileged Studies Program; Dean ' s List; UM Hurricane, Women ' s Editor, Features Edi- tor; Pearson Dorm Council SINGER, MELANI C. Sailing Club; Intramurals; Swim Club SIROF, ELIZABETH J. Lee House Governor; 1968 Complex Floor Representative SIROTA, RONNIE S. SKORUPA, ALBERT Dean ' s List; Pre-Legal Society SKOW, CHRISTINE E. Student Nurse ' s Association, Vice President SLAKOFF, STEPHEN A. SLOMIN, JAMIE A. Sailing Club; Student Nurses As- sociation; Kappa Sigma Little Sister SMITH, CANDACE Varsity Volleyball Team; Intra- mural Volleyball, Bowling, Swimming, Basketball; Varsity Bowling; Modern Dance Work- shop; Delta Psi Kappa SMITH, DIANE H. SMITH, LA VERN N. SMITH, LOIS V. SMOLOWITZ, RICHARD A. SMOOKLER, HARRIET S. SNELL, WILLIE L. Basketball Team SNYDER, BARRY Pi Sigma Alpha; Dean ' s List; Swimming SOBEL, LINDA S. SOFFER, LAUREN F. SOLONDZ, JEFFREY M. Jr. Architectural Class Repre- sentative; Dean ' s List SOMENS, DAVID M. Sigma Chi; JV Varsity Baseball team SOOY, WILLIAM R. Honor Student SOUTHARD, ALFRED E. WVUM Assistant Sports Director; Aerospace Officers; Intramurals; UM Wrestling Champion STALE Y, DAVID H. STARKMAN, MARK R. Dean ' s List STEADMAN, HEATHER M. STEIN, ALAN Delta Sigma Pi, President; Band; Conducted Faculty Evaluation Survey STEIN, REBECCA A. Tri-Beta, Biology Club, Secre- tary, Treasurer STEINER, JENNY L. Tri Delta; Association for Child- hood Education International STERN, AMRY E. Alpha Lambda Delta (Freshmen Women); Delta Theta Mu (Arts and Sciences); Minor Discipli- nary Hearing Panel, Selection and Review Committee; Honors Students Association, Treasurer; Dean ' s List; Honors Program STERNBAUM, CARL C. STESSEL, RICHARD B. STEVENS, PAUL A. STILLINGS, GERALD D. Dean ' s List, Castletown State College; Dean ' s List, University of Miami STONE, EDWARD L. R.O.T.C. STONE, RONALD G. I.F.C., President, Two Years; Greek Week Chairman; Greek Ball Chairman; Plato Award, Most Outstanding Fraternity Man, Two Years; President, Omega; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres- ident, Rush Chairman, Pledge Class President, Secretary; SEIFC, Vice President; Best Ac- tive Pi Kappa Alpha; " Pike of the Month " Award; Pi Kappa Alpha International Fraternity; Iron Arrow; Who ' s Who; National Student Register; UM Intramural Golf Champion; Assistant to the Vice President of Student Af- fairs; Advisor to Fraternities STREETER, JANET G. Associated Women Students, Vice President; Alpha Theta Kappa, Treasurer; Mortar Board STROKER, JOHN W. Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel; Student Orientation Ser- vice; Governor, Hoover House; Chairman, Steering Committee, Hoover House; Intramurals SUAREZ, JOSE Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Honor Society; Pi Tau Sigma, Mechan- ical Engineering Honorary, Trea- surer; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Treasur- er; Society of Automotive Engi- neers; Dean ' s List SUAREZ, WILLIAM AED; Dean ' s List SUBACZ, LAWRENCE J. JR. SULLIVAN, CYNTHIA L. SULLIVAN, JUDITH A. Miami Hurricane, Secretary, Ad- vertising Manager; Publications Business Manager; Sigma Delta Chi, Treasurer SUMMERSON, CATHERINE E. Student Advisor to the Dean SUNSHINE, DEBORAH Student Council for Exceptional Children SUSSMAN, STEVEN L. Hurricane Reporter, Summon SUAREZ, ILEANA I. SWANSON, DAVID A. Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treasurer (Two Years), Chaplain (One Year); Big Brothers of Miami SWANSON, LAYUNICE United Black Students; Black Sisters for Progress; Delta Sigma Theta SWEET, JACOLYN AED SWIECONEK, ROBERTA. Treasurer, Gamma Theta Up- silon; Dean ' s List T TABER, TODD B. Ski Club; Sailing Club TAKOWSKY, LAWRENCE C. TARREN, ROBERT S. Intramurals; S.B.G. TAYLOR, ELOISE A. 1971-72 DM Homecoming Queen; Varsity Cheerleader, 1970, 71, 72; Little Sister to Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Orange Key National Honor Society; 1972 United Fund Princess; Delta Sigma Theta Sorority; Youth Edi- tor, Miami Times Newspaper; Big Sister in Model Cities Pro- gram; Miss Miami Finalist; 1972 Miss Necode Inc. TENDRICH, ADRIENNE L. THEVE, CLIFFORD |. Dean ' s List 2nd Semester 1972 THOMPSON, LINDA G. Chi Omega Sorority, Song Lead- er, Panhellenic Representative, Social Chairman, Executive Sec- retary, Various Committee Chairmans, Homecoming Chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society, Executive Secre- tary; Delta Theta Mu, Arts and Sciences Honor Society TILLES, MINDY L. Sailing Club, Academic Advisor TILLMAN VONNELL TINGLEY, GAIL C. TINTNER, RONI Psi Chi; Judo Club; Honors Students Association TOMA, KHALID S. TORRES-LABARTA, ANA R. Presidents List; Psi Chi; Pre- Legal Society; Dean ' s List; Phi Kappa Phi; UM Honor Scholar- ship TRACE Y, DAVID P. Intramurals TRAVIESO, DIANA C. TREVINO, LINDA M. Intercollegiate Volleyball Team 1972 TRIGOBOFF, NATHANIEL A. Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity; Editor, Greek Tymes; Big Brothers of Miami TUCKER, REAGAN S. TUCKER, WILLIAM D. President, Phi Delta Theta Fra- ternity; R.O.T.C., Army TYLOCK, CLAUDETTE T. Delta Delta Delta Sorority; UM Hostesses, ACE TYNES, SHEILA A. Apartment Program Council; UBS; Miami Black Arts; Princess Corp ROTC U UDELL, MARK S. Dean ' s List; Intramural Repre- sentative V VALDES, HUMBERTO B. Delta Theta Mu; Summa Cum Laude VALDES, MARIA T. Federation of Cuban Students VAN BRUNT, HEIDI Student Nurses Association; Tau Theta Sigma; Co-Editor of RAP (School of Nursing) 1972 VAN POOLEN, SANDRA J. VANSTROM, DONNA J. VERZATT, CHRISTINE L. Student Nurses Association; Rathskellar Waitress; Football Ticket Committee VINAS, RAUL G. JR. VINSON, YVONNE B. VLACHOS, DEAN P. VOGEL, LYNN C. Privileged Studies Program; Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, Pledge Mother, President (SR. Year); Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish Honorary, Vice President; Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary; Delta Theta Mu Honorary; Orange Key Leadership Honorary; lota Alpha Tau Italian Honorary; French Club; Sr. Year, Undergraduate Assistant Foreign Language De- partment; Dean ' s List (Each Semester) VOEGLSON, SUSAN ). LaPoche; Resident Assistant VOHDIN, WALTER ). Dean ' s List; Flying Club VOGT, MILO F. 344 I VOLUSHER, BETH R. Bowling League, Resident Assis- tant VON ZAMFT, ELYSE J. Productions in Ring Theater; University of Miami Children ' s Theater w WAGENER, WILLIAM L. WAGNER, MARY Delta Delta Delta, Tres.; Hurri- cane Honeys; U of M Hostess, Pres.; Rho Lambda WALKER JR., CHARLES H. Alpha Epsilon Rho, Pres.; Orange Key; Delta Theta Mu; WVUM staff, 4 years; WVUM ad- visory board WALLSH, PAMELA F. Summon, Fall 1971; A.C.E.I.; Dean ' s List 71-72; Mortar Board Commendation, Spring 72 WALTERS, BETHANY B. Delta Gamma; Dean ' s List; As- sociation of Childhood Educa- tion; Panhellenic Council; Rho Lambda WARREN, C. RHEA Iron Arrow 1970-73, Chief 1971- 72, 72-73; Omicron Delta Kappa 1970-73; Beta Beta Beta 1968-73, Pres. 1969-70, 70-71; BBB Out- standing Service Award 1969-70; Phi Alpha Theta 1970-73; Who ' s Who Among Students in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 1970-71; Gamma Theta Upsilon 1972-73; Comm. of Presidents; Vice Chairman 1970-71; Student Body Govt.; Chairman Faculty Evaluation Comm. for School of Arts and Sciences 1970-71; Sec- retary of Honorary Affairs 1970- 71; Secretary for Environmental Affairs 1970-71; Sec. for Aca- demic Affairs 1971-72; Honors Program; Panel Chairman, Busi- ness Week 1971-72; President ' s Comm. for Campus Environ- ment; Board of Directors, UM Alumni Association 1971-73; Ac- ademic Calendar Comm.; Raths- keller Screening Comm. WASSERMAN, STEVEN H. News Director, WVUM; Sigma Delta Chi, Pres.; Alpha Epsilon Rho, Vice Pres. WATTS, NANCY T. Phi Lambda Pi; Tau Theta Sigma WEBER, CARL D. WEBSTER, DOLORES D. J.F.K. M.L.K. Scholarship, UBS; BSP; R.O.T.C. Princess Corps; SBG Senator; UBS home- coming Chairman 2 yrs; Delta Sigma Theta WEENER, RONALD S. WEIN, MARTIN WEINER, CLAIRE M. Hillel; Theta Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Commuter Women Students WEINER, NORMAN I. Fla. Engr. Soc.; American Society of Civil Engineers; Nat. Society of Professional Engrs. WEINSTEIN, MARJORIE S. WEINSTEIN, NANCY D. Hurricane Hone; Hurricane Skier; Student Council for Ex- ceptional Children WEIRICH, WENDY S. Honors Program WEISBERG, GARY A. WEISFELD, STEVEN C. Dean ' s List; Pre-Legal Soc.; In- tramurals WEISS, JUDITH H. WEISS, LESLIE J. WEISS, LYNNE Worked for Registrar WEISS, THEODORE WEISSMAN, STEVEN I. Dean ' s List; Intramural Sports; 960 Steering Comm. WEITZMAN, SUSAN B. WELLS, CARL A. WERNICK, JUDITH H. Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Council for Exceptional Children; Dean ' s List; Pres- ident ' s Honor Roll; Senior Year Traineeship in Mental Retarda- tion WESEMEYER, DAIL A. Intramurals WHITE, THOMAS C. Sigma Chi; Beta Alpha Psi; Scab- bard and Blade WHITE II, THOMAS H. Intramural Representative; In- tramurals; UM Water Ski Club WHITLOCK, STEPHEN D. WICKS, WILLIAM R. Varsity Tennis; Psy. Advisor WIENER, STEPHEN M. WIGHT, DOUGLAS M. Dean ' s List; Students for Mc- Govern; Young Democrats; Miami Hurricane; Intramurals WILLIAMS, CHARLAYNE R. Black Sisters for Progress, Pres.; UBS; AIESEC Reception Of- ficer; House Governor of Bldg 23; AWS Board WILLIAMS, KAREN A. united Black Students; Black Sisters for Progress WILLIAMS, LEE A. Omega Psi Phi; Theta Lambda Chi; Alpha Kappa; Pres. Inter Organizational Council; Opera- tion Amigo; I.F.C.; UBS; Ford Foundation Scholarship Award; Awarded Student Hall of Fame M-DJC-North; National Education Association Art- WILLIAMS, LOIS C. Summon; Delta Gamma; Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Sister; Dean ' s List; Student Council for Exceptional Children WILLIAMS, SANDRA F. UM Band, Majorette WILNER, RICHARD C. Council for Exceptional Children WILSON, EUNICE P. WISDOM, JOHN M. Kappa Delta Pi WITKOWSKI, DAVID F. Open Door; Summon; Psychol- ogy Advisor; Flying Club WOLIN, ELLEN Dean ' s List; Council for Excep- tional Children WOLKE, ANN WOLKE, MARILYN WONG, BARBARA A. Bilogy Club; Homecoming Comm.; Costume Assistant; Cheerleading; Art Layout Editor; Modeling; Student Fashion Show Coordinator; Ecology Drive; Latin Club; Chemistry Club; Ski Club; Astronomy Club; Transfer student WOODBURY, A. DUSTIN WOODCOCK, THOMAS B. Distinguished Military Student, R.O.T.C. WOODELL, FONDA L. Honors Program, TKE Little Sister; Band of the Hour; Con- cert Choir; Resident Advisor; Mortar Board WOODEN, BARBARA UBS; BSP; Hurricane Honeys, Captain; Delta Sigma Theta, Sec. WOODWARD, JOYCE D. WOODY, CASTELLA R.O.T.C. Princess Corps, Supply Officer, Executive Officer WOODY, EDWARD R. TKE Fraternity WOODY, KATHLEEN J. Dean ' s List; Honors Program; Alpha Lambda Delta, Sec.; Rus- sian Club, Sec.; Singing Hurri- canes; Sailing Club; CCUN WOOLERY, MARILYN |. Alpha Delta Pi; Panhellenic Council; Women ' s Commission WONS, NAOMI |. Kappa Kappa Gamma WRIGHT, DORIS A. WRIGHT, ROXANNA L. WRIGHT, THOMAS H. WRIGLEY, WILLIAM T. WYGAL, A. WYNN Resident Assistant; Ecology-Sys- tematics Lab Instructor; UM Girls ' Basketball Team; Delta Theta Mu, Treasurer; Intramural Volleyball, Basketball, Softball; Biology Club Y YATES, JAMES D. School Cove.; Baseball; Intra- murals YECKES, STEVE A. Hurricane Flyers YOST, GREGG P. Hurricane Ski Club YACHETTI, STEPHEN D. I ZALDIVAR, ROBERTO C. ZALETSKI, MARY SUZANNE Intramurals; Pep Club, Sec., Vice Pres.; Majorettes; Student Nurses Association; Carni Cras Committee; Pep Rally Moniter; Homecoming Committee; Cheerleading Judge ZARRANZ, ROBERT S. Alpha Epsilon Delta; Intramur- als, Softball, Football; America Chemical Society Student Affili- ate ZEITLIN, SHERRI L. Dean ' s List ZENDERLAND, LEILA C. Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Theta Mu; Honors Students As- sociation; Hillel ZERLIN, CHETJ. ZIEGENFUS, RICHARD L. WVUM News Staff ZILLINER, JIMMIE L. Omega; Psi Phi; Sammy Davis Jr. Scholarship Fund; Young Demo- crats; United Black Students ZIMMERMAN, GEORGE W. President CCUN; Chairman Homecoming MPK; Member of Best Delegation to National Model UN; Governor Harrison House MPK; RA Harrison House MPK ZIMMERMAN, LEE D. Hurricane; Truck; WVUM; Sec. Pam Baker, Joan Baranowski, Jan Baranowski, Claudette Baum- gardner, Debbie Castn, Barb DeMaio, Sharon Drass, Linda Dunn, Holiday Jones, Lynn Ingram, Anthia Kirk, Karen Komenek, Sissy MacGaunn, Marcia Maze, Penny Melvin, Sissy O ' Brian, Sue Peters, Lisa Polofsky, Cayle Robinson, Shelly Salter, Nancy Schneider, Kathy Shelly, Karen Shyrock. Kappa Kappa Gamma 346 mu m " ' ' . fl -m mm . . C. Rhea Warren Chief, Mark Krasnow Son of Chief, John L. Benedict Medicine Man, William D. Russell Faculty Advisor, Dr. Henry King Stanford Sponsor. S. Ackerman, L. Adams, T. Alexander, R. Allen, C. Alloway, E. Allsworth, S. Amtonoff, P. Apt, M. Arostegui, R. Artman, R. Banks, J. Bared, H. Barkas, J. Barkin, D. Barr, H. Barrow, ]. Beery, ). Benedict, R. Benitez, F. Berens, M. Berman, S. Besvinick, M. Blynn, H. Braddock, M. Braz, L. Brill, R. Brodie, C. Bur- bacher, D. Burleson, R. Bellamy, W. Butler, D. Cameron, W. Camp- bell, C. Capps, E. Carreras, M. Carrier, D. Carter, A. Caruna, J. Catz, J. Cerny, W. Charlton, I. Christie, R. Claymier, E. Cohen, ]. Cole, J. Corrington, C. Crowder, C. DeCennaro, ). DeLong, R. DeQuattro, M. Demos, C. Dodson, R. Dorlon, C. Cunham, B. Dunn, E. Dunn, ). Over, M. Erb, W. Etling, M. Exelbert, C. Eyre, E. Fabric, H. Field, C. Fien, J. Fishel, ). Fleming, E. Flipse, B. Fogel, C. Foreman, R. Foss, A. Franza, J. Gale, C. Callet, N. Cennett, G. Giampetro, S. Glasgow, J. Goonen, J. Goshgarian, C. Grabowski, J. Grim, A. Gropp, A. Gus- tafson, P. Halle, B. Halloran, W. Hampton, D. Hart, T. Hendricks, W. Heuson, S. Hill, R. Hively, I. Hoy, C. Hubber, P. Jahr, S. Jasper, M. Jones, G. Katz, D. Kennedy, W. Kerdyk, G. Kesl, W. Kichefski, B. Killips, B. King, C. King, J. Klock, T. Koch, M. Krasnow, O. Kraushaar, R. Kreske, C. Kromp, D. Kubit, A. Laskey, J. Leatherwood, M. Leban, T. Lee, H. Leigh, M. Leone, D. Leong, D. LeRiverend, F. Liebold, P. Lopez, F. Lucas, H. Mallios, E. Man, J. Mancuso, S. Maynard, J. McCue, C. McKenry, W. McLaughlin, W. Merritt, A. Mills, H. Minich, J. Minsker, G. Mira, F. Morrix, W. Muff, E. Nagel, P. Nagel, R. Nathan, P. Neale, E. Nicolaides, B. Owens, R. Owre, O. Owre, J. Phelam, C. Philhour, W. Pomerko, H. Price, T. Przybylowicz, A. Raf- fanel, P. Rashkind, C. Rayam, T. Rebel, A. Recio, R. Renick, J. Reynolds, J. Robinson, M. Rosen, R. Rosen, A. Rosenberg, F. Rouviere, E. Royer, W. Russell, J. Rydell, E. Sabella, P. Salter, B. Sar- gent, E. Scherker, N. Schiff, H. Schultz, J. Scott, H. Sears, J. Sells, V. Shipley, M. Siegel, A. Siegendorf, S. Silver, L. Sinclair, G. Smith, R. Snyder, J. Sorondo, G. Southworth, T. Spencer, H. Stanford, M. Stolee, R. Stone, C. Stuckwisch, C. Tate, Jr., C. Tate, III, C. Tebeau, R.. Thrall, J. Truitt, C. Truss, M. Tryson, T. Turchetta, N. Valeriani, W. Vaught, T. Wade, B. Walters, R. Warren, S. Weisburd, D. Wike, F.j Williams, G. Zell, R. Zeppa. ; s%- Iron Arrow - ni , I Adam, 5 V. ' t bkin.D. , , s ' 4 . ' . -. " Vtf-irj :-vA- s i :V.- : - " . - I Omicron Delta Kappa Paul Jahr President (Fall), Joseph Mancuso Vice President (Fall), President (Spring), Charles Huber Secretary (Fall), Vice President (Spring), Dean Dodson Treasurer (Fall), John Cejka Treasurer (Spring), Richard Bohner Secretary (Spring), Dr. Charles Tate Faculty Advisor, Dr. Ivan Hoy Faculty Secretary. Lary Adams, Steven Antonoff, Michael Braz, Harry Demerest, Jeff Cilmore, Steven Gins- burg, James Grimm, Peter Halle, Stuart Jasper, Dr. James Katz, Dr. Harold King, Gary Kingsbury, Marc Krasnow, John Leatherwood, Pedro Lopez, John Moppert, Burt Moss, William Muff, Dr. Augustin Recio, Robert Rosen, Benjamin Walters, Rhea Warren, Joel Wolpe. 349 Linda Rosenfeld President, Veda Andrus Vice President, Judy Blanco Corresponding Secretary, Sherry Hemphill Recording Secretary, Dolly Reiner Treasurer. Members: Sandra Aronberg, Rana Epstein, Suzanne Cray, Lynn Mollov, Allison Newman, Judy Shapiro, Janet Streeter, Mindy Sterman. Advisors: Mrs. Peaches Ar- nold, Mrs. Barbara Campbell, Mrs. Polly Cook, Mrs. Louise Mills. Mortar Board kfP f ta FA VPi frOwteTft- unttn SI Mt. mG Dr. IMS tall WtawoP OAiftliit dWotpt Drama Council Dennis Burleson President, Bill Schwartz Vice President, Lou Cutolo -- Member at Large, Craig Gardner Graduate Repre- sentative. Freshman Representatives Doug Leland, G. M. Robinson. Sophomore Representatives - - Beckey Cohen, Freddie Dawson. Junior Representatives Susan Elrod, Diane DeLuise. Senior Repre- sentatives Anne Price, Don Sagarino. taslu Kta.1 Richard Johenning President, Sue Elrod Secretary and Treasurer. Dennis Burleson, Lou Cutolo, Freddie Dawson, Diane Deluise, Jerry DiChiara, Craig Gardener, Daisy Hey, Ed Lupinski, David Nielson, Ann Price, Ernie Sabella, Don Sagarino, Bill Schwartz, Richard Tecosky, Kim Tuttle. Alpha Psi Omega Delta ThetaMu David Acton President, Robert Zarranz Vice President, Pamela Hess Secretary, Andres Pumariega Treasurer. Barbara Adler, Ina Aguila, Nadine Alpee, Kip Amazon, Eugene Apa, Maria Aranaldle, Madeline Arenson, Scott Aronson, Gregory Ballinger, Joseph Bak, Linda Barley, Ingrid Bekhuis, Rochelle Bernstein, Raymond Berry, John Berryman, Robert Black, Ebelyn Blackman, Jacqueline Block, Josephina Blanco, Charlotte Boc, Audrey Boslov, William Bottiggi, Bart Boyd, Peter Brooks, Jo-Anne Bottacaroli, William Cagle, Jeffrey Charatz, Cheryl Chatilovicz, Ruth Chevette, Vivian Childs, Philip Clements, Howard Cloogman, Kenneth Cohen, Maria Cuellar, Mary Devlin, Edwardo Dieppa, Jean Dingee, Patricia Doninger, Robert Engstrom, Hilda Errdman, Frank Fabiani, Eileen Feene, Susan Feldman, George Florio, Eli Freilich, Mary Galloway, William Garris, Daniel Classman, Sherry Golz, Olympia Gonzalez, Harold Green, Leslie Heap, Alan Hershman, Craig Hershoff, Robert Holly, David Howard, Philip Holtzberg, Robert Hueter, Theodore James, Carol Kloster, Jeffrey Koren, Alan Kuczynski, Cal Leventhal, Mark Libow, Steve Lightner, Maria Llaneza, Evelyn Lopez, Theresita Lopez, Mark Luccarelli, Maria Lucinno, Bryan MacRae, Earl Mahtuz, Bonita Malit, Lynn Matous, Andrew Maurodis, Marhorie Maywell, Scott MacMullen, Donald Messersmith, Michael Mes- sersmith, Marilyn Mollov, Virginia Miller, Maria Morales, Susan Newman, Karen O ' Brien, Elizabeth Olnick, Jose Pardo, Ronald Paul, Maria Pazo, Hershel Pearl, Eric Pearson, Anthony Perez, Catherine Petrila, Bonnie Platt, Gary Price, Clara Randall, Susan Reese, Paulette Reilly, Lina Rosenfelt, David Rubin, Jeff Rubin, David Ryan, Eric Rydland, Arlene Salles, Yolanda Sanchez, Sylvia Santa Marina, Michael Scarry, Wayne Schonfeld, Norma Schroder, Jane Sessa, Marilyn Shea, Barry Sladk, Carol Sleven, Richard Solon, Cliff Stamler, Mary Stern, Gregg Stevens, Ronnie Stewart, Adelaida Suarez, Pamela Suskauer, Linda Thompson, Ana Torres, Umberto Valdes, Lynn Vogel, Charles Walker, Maxine Weiselb erg, Beverley Weiss, Carolyn Weirblow, Deborah Wheeler, William Wicks, Kathleen Woddy, Wynn Wygal, Eileen Zimmerman, Leila Zenderland. Charles Walker President, Steve Wasserman Vice President, Diane Colding Treasurer, Marilyn Greene Secretary. MEMBERS: Rochelle Bornstein, Martin Conners, Len DePanicis, Linda Duggan Marshall Golnick, Pepper Gould, Garret Grainger, Richard Lewis, Robin London, Gary Me Nutt, Ken Nye, Richard Pestrichelli, Bill Rich, Frank Rullan, Pete Saterlee, Rob Sawyer, Steve Schiffrin, Mindy Sterman. Paul Nagel Jr. Advisor, Mrs. Judy Wallace and Mr. James O ' Brien-Alumni. Alpha Epsilon Rho Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jan Baranowski, Mike Bellick, Geoff Blanchard, Elia J. Boccuzzi, Dave Bonello, Jon Carver, John Chapman, Phil Darby, John Durbin, Linda Dunn, Valerie Fatirati, Jeff Favitta, Mike Ferguson, William Ferrell, Joe Finley, Mike Friedman, Nancy Glenn, Peter Heuckling, Dick Hoffman, Steve Houchen, David Huffard, Leslie Jaffe, Dan Johnson, Sue Kardovon, John Kathrein, Reed Kathrein, Randy Kertez, Grant Kominek, Liz Leshtz, Jim McKay, Gerry McMahon, Mark Mihalyi, Ann Morrison, Tom Piper, Dan Purdue, Jon Reynolds, Patty Rice, Pam Rohs, Patty Rosin, Bob Roth, Don Rudolph, Carol Schlamowitz, Nancy Schneider, Ed Tilton, Ken Stall, Dave Tooley. Jim Rydell President, Rich Rettinger Vice President, Clenda Rettinger Secretary-Treasurer, Joe Dorsey Activities Director, Jack Massey Advisor, Scott Chairs Technical Advisor. John Ambeau, Greg Beroza, Roger Besu, Jim Bickford, Guy Bower, David Brodigan, John Cassel, Tyler Choyke, Mike Clendenien, Dave Diamond, Pete Donatucci, Joe Dorsey, Dan Drucker, John Duncan, Tim Eads, Freddy Fine, Marcos Galigarcia, Necham Glasrot, Gary Glodek, Luther Gray, Jim Griffing, Con Gross, Sutham Guptarak, Nancy Hada, Jim Haney, Tom Herzog, Ben Hess, Lloyd Hill, Terry Holzaepfel, Owen Horan, Gut Jorgensen, Allen Kaminsky, Philip Kyees, Frank Lama, Geoff LeBaron, John Leto, Jay Lindberg, Doug Lowman, Alfred Lozar, David McKeehan, John Martin, Bob Marx, Ron Militello, Chip Mirman, Jim Nelsen, Brien Nicolau, Charlie Norcross, Thomas O ' Brien, Bruce Rappaport, Don Riedinger, Mike Rosen, Brent Sanders, Randy Schmidt, Joe Sedlak, Isadora Shacket, Mitch Sherman, John Simard, Al Smith, Bruce Smith, Mary Smith, Eve Soderman, John Soderman, Lynn Steil, Bill Stromeyer, Steve Suel, Eric Teder, Sandy Terp, Tony Theim, Kevin Thurm, Larry Torres, John Urice, Barry Weiner, Bob Wells, John Werner, Doug Wilhelm, Joel Williams, Steve Yeckes. Hurricane Fliers Student Body Government Executive Officers: Sami Burstyn President, Dennis DiMaggio Vice President, Phil Holtsberg Treasurer, Eddi-Ann Rosen Secretary. Of- ficers of the Senate: Kevin Poeppelman Speaker, David Fischer Par- liamentarian, Eddi-Ann Rosen Secretary, Kevin Smith Sergeant-at- Arms, Alec Stephens Speaker pro Tempore. Student Supreme Court: Richard Potash Chief Justice, Carolyn Starkey, Marc Cooper, Kevin Carey, Ray Meinburg, Al Tannebaum, Ron Canachella, George Toomigian, Barry Mathews Associate Justices. Executive Cabinet: Leigh Rothschild Attorney General, Ed Frankel Secretary for Environmental Affairs, Hal Rosenbluth Director, Student Travel Service, Bruce Weisinger Bail Bond Liason. Student Entertainment Committee: Jeff Bloom Chairman, Al White, Nick Napalitano, Brenda Edmondson, Lee David Zimmerman, Martin Cohen, Richard Gold. Senate: Beth Kline, Mark Erb, Iris Ettleman, Eloise Chitlik, Dave Rutkin, Henry Somerfeld, Lynn Mallov, Cindy Sch- wartz, Arlene Nobel, Denise Conahan, Brian Powers, Steve Machat, Alan Richard, Steve Steinacker, Kevin Smith, Sharon Herz, Hildy Sheinman, Larry Kasper, Susan Karp, Risa Sugarman, Alec Stephens, Blair Klein, Daniel Gunis, Jeff Chell, Reubin Morris. Any Schwartz Students ' Rights Com- mission Chairman. Sami Burstyn, Iris Ettelman, Tom Ottman UBOG Rep- resentatives. Fred Downs Lecture Series Chairman. Eddie Mills, Trish Redman, Mike Brown, Vistor Hecht, Linda Home Elections Commis- sions. fiif ZetaBetaTau Dave Diamond President, Victor Hecht Vice President, Ross Crystal Secretary, Alan Frankel Treasurer, Scott Anderson Historian, Bob Bernstein Pledge Father. Ric Arenstein, David Bauer, Paul Bloch, Tim Brown, Mike Brown, Stuart Bernstein, Ron Cohan, Marty Cohen, Steve Cohen, Marc Cooper, Charles Custin, Greg Driscoll, Gary Feder, Andy Fleischer, Tom Freehling, Harvey Goldenberg, Neal Goldsmith, Gary Greenberg, Randy Hansen, Perry Helfant, Bruce Horwich, Mark Kapln, Jack Kibalo, Jeff Kramer, Tom Leflein, Jeryy Levine, Don Levy, Alan Marcus, Les Marder, Hector Martinez, Mike Meyerson, Steve Minker, Brad Moyel, Andy Oliphant, Andy Pargh, Gary Rosen, Skip Rosenstock, Mike Russ, Brad Ruthberg, Jack Savelo, Don Schrack, Mike Schwartz, Gary Stein, Joel Sweetbaum, Victor Teplitsky, Steve Tom, Steve Troy, Marc Weissman, Mike Weprin, Jeff Zirulnik. John Cejka President, Rana Epstein Vice President, Shirley Dennis Secretary, David C. Boniello Treasurer. Alan Atlas, Gene Bathe, Paul Bloomberg, Ross Crystal, Randy DiLascio, Bill Dungan, John Farrer, David Fischer, Thomas A. Freehling, Bill Gardner, Richard Gentry, Julio Gomez, Steve Grohe, Jennifer Haugen, Jim Hayes, Pamela Hess, Price Jackson, Jeff Jarow, Kenneth Krasny, Art Lindell, Dennis Lingle, David Lockwood, Marjorie Max- well, Bob McGinty, Jorge A. Mederose, Stuart Moshell, Robert Nacrow, Alphonso Perez, Carol Hunter Pitt, David Reiner, Terry Scheinberg, Albert Skorvpa, Bob Smoley, John Von Lintig. Pr e-Legal Society Sugar canes Taffy Leonard Captain, Linda DiMare Co-Captain, Georgia Flynn Secretary-Treasurer, Petra Barber, Nicki DacCuisto, Janie Decon, Peggy Dietz, Laurel Kelly, Patti Lamborn, Kay Larivee, Susie Marchand, Marcia Maze, Paula Tiscio, Linda Thompson. : Alan Stein President, Scott Anderson Senior Vice President, Irv Ruder Junior Vice President, Jamie Kuhn Chancellor, John Katz Secretary, Steve Ginsberg Treasurer. Bernie Akerman, Art Barzilay, Dick Bellinger, Randy Bookbinder, Michael Cain, Paul Dean, Ralph DeDonato, Jim Eckerson, David Fredricks, Andrew Ginsberg, Gary Glover, Jay Grossman, Brad Helms, Tom Hunt, Glenn Kuskin, John Laudani, Harry McNamara, Bruce McRobert, Mike Miller, Alan Roser, Jerry Schumacher, Tim Wirth, Bill Woodard, Dr. Virgil Shipley Chapter Advisor. Delta Sigma Pi Student Nurses Association Ceraldine Alvarez President, Christine Skow First Vice Pres- ident. Marcia Bowes Second Vice President, Sandra Hackett Treasurer, Sylvia Rosenberg Corresponding Secretary, Patricia Sayers Recording Secretary, Robert Markham Parlia- mentarian, Diane Goldberg Historian. Veda Andrus, Susan Ar- none, Beppina Bell, Virginia Corcoran, Maria D ' Amato, Wanda Donahue, Christine Eisenhart, Victoria Erickson, Tina Etling, Bar- bara Caudineer, Wendi Cottsegen, Linda Henry, Sara Horowitz, Connie Kitchin, Sarah Kline, llene Lasky, Elizabeth Marmarellis, Fran Miceli, Karen Pajor, Earlene Pinder, Dolly Reiner, Janis Rosenkrantz, Francine Thompson, Gail Urbar, Heidi Van Brunt, Lori Walker, Wendy Wermus, Mary Zaletski. Florence Baskin President, Shelly Roddenbery, Marjorie Lee Vice Presidents, Carole Porter Recording Secretary, Claire Wright -- Treasurer, Barbara Sims Corresponding Secretary, Julia Velasco Chaplain, Thelma Harris Historian, Francine Weins tein Parliamentarian, Dr. Lynn Bartlett Advisor, Dr. Joanna Humphries Founder, Betty Kaynor, Lou ise Mills Hon- orary Members. Members: M. Alloway, M. Arenson, P. Barth, L. Bartlett, F. Baskin, D. Bergamaschi, S. Berger, C. Brodsky, S. Burini, J. Butler, M. Chansen, C. Chatilovicz, R. Chevrette, M. Coolidge, B. Crawford, O. David, A. DeRose, M. Doepker, G. Embril, E. Engle, L. Epstein, B. Everts, C. Fajardo, D. First, R. Centher, D. Coldenberg, A. Gorrin, K. Gossoff, J. Grubbs, J. Hamberry, B. Hammell, T. Harris, S. Harris, I. Horn, L. Jamrozy, C. Jenna, M. Kambour, I. Kasten, B. Katz, B. Kaynor, E. Keil, H. Kennedy, B. Kersta, V. Kunce, M. Kurland, K. Lancas, H. Lanster, M. Lee, R. Liberman, E. Licht, M. Lollis, M. Marcos, L. Matous, G. Melvin, M. Mena, L Mills, L. Mitchell, F. Mitrani, B. Mozayeny, R. Neijna, M. Nelson, T. Newell, S. Newman, J. Noon, L. Otero, B. Pate, A. Perez, M. Pernas, M. Pis- tole, C. Porter, P. Redgrave, D. Regna, P. Reilly, D. Reiner, M. Reisman, M. Rice, S. Roddenbery, M. Rodriguez, S. Rogers, R. Rose, N. Rosenberg, N. Rosman, J. Rubin, A. Rust, B. Ryan, P. Sacks, Y. Sacks, G. Samuels, D. Sarasohn, Y. Scavella, B. Shapiro, S. Shepard, B. Sims, D. Singer, J. Sinkes, N. Smith, C. Snow, H. Tanner, A. Taylor, M. Thomas, M. Thomas, J. Velasco, N. Watts, F. Weinstein, M. White, M. Wilbur, V. Williams, C. Wintrode, R. Wisotsky, C. Wright, S. Zeskind, E. Zundell. Phi Lambda Pi i 3 4 Alpha Epsilon Delta Manny Penalver President, Mike Kotler Vice President, Ric Lloyd Treasurer, Norman Futterman Secretary, Jackie Sweet Scalpel Representative, Steve Brenman Historian. Scott Aaronson, Jose Al- varez, Kip Amazon, Mike Askowitz, William Barnes, Ron Beachman, Erich Cauller, Mauricio Collada, Mike Davidson, Bob Deatrick, Rosendo Diaz, Alan Ezrin, Pedro Fernandez, Eli Frielich, Orencio Garcia, Jorge Gonzalez, Harold Green, Jim Hayes, Jorge Hernandez, Forrest Holenda, Patrick Kessler, Elaine Kopecky, Jeff Koren, Alan Kutner, Benny Lopez, Bonita Malit, Joe Mancuso, Roni Marie, Linda Massaccini, Jose Martin, Felipe Martinez, Isabel Martinez, Alex Menendez, Joe Motta, Jose Nabut, Rodney Olinger, Jose Olivella, Ronald Paul, Jose Perez-Gurri, Ricky Plasencia, Andy Pumariega, Elena Quiroz, Mark Rabinowitz, Edward Rhodes, Orlando Rodriguez, Sandy Santini, Nancy Schleider, Jan Stern, Bill Suarez, Robert Zarranz. bund : taGa ; ; W,H ' ' ' Cip Aber, Mike Arroyo, Don Astley, Chris Ball, Drew Bardagjy, Matt Barren, Chris Bernard, Bob Berry, Rick Blomquist, Bill Buxton, Bob Caldemeyer, Cliff Canovi, Russ Clark, Chuck Coleman, Pete Crisera, Tom Crocker, Dave Cuddy, Abbott DeMario, Craig Dillon, Chris Downing, John Fiasco, Dave Caddis, Ron Grassi, Alex Names, Jim Mickey, Wayne Iverson, Tom Jennings, Bob Kleinert, Mike Maxwell, Jim McCabe, Ton McLeod, Dan McSweeney, Paul Miller, Barry O ' Grady, Chris Oppenheimer, Dave Quinn, John Rolfs, Dave Somers, Bob Strauss, Kirk Sweet, Steve Vaccavo, Otto von Briesen, Larry Wren. Kathy Hannah, Cindy Houston, Ann Kashmer, Peggy Litchford, Pat Maroone, Rena Messinger, Nancy Oliver, Lynn Pannone, Carol Rich- mond, Lisa Shapiro, Pam Winkleblech. Sigma Chi Hurricane Skiers Bill Bischke President, Tom Ottman Vice President, Derrick Melanson Treasurer, Marcey Carabelli Corresponding Secre- tary, Nancy Sposato Recording Secretary, Board of Directors Carol Richmond, Pete Byron, Scott Dewolski, Dan O ' Neil. Members: Brion Bell, Charles Barnard, Dave Borgatti, Bart Blum- berg, Eric Black, Jackie Cohen, David Coe, Lisa Cosgrove, Mark Conroy, Dave Dwyer, Chirsten Esberg, Wayne Friedman, Andy Fleischer, Ed Frankel, Doug Greenspan, Robert German, Sam Gordon, Joe Grieco, Dayle Gullen, Lorrie Garrity, Dan Henkel, Jon Hunter, Kathy Hannah, Barbara Isaacson, Valerie Kimson, Mitchell Karmel, Jeff Klein, Kenny Kovaks, Paul Kolterjahn, Ann Lee, Steve Miller, Rena Messinger, Dave Mucci, Chuck Meyer, Larry Morgan, Larry Phillips, Roy Pressman, Kevin Poeppleman, Andy Pargh, Rich Rosen, Susan Robbins, Kevin Smith, Henry Somerfeld, Jeff Solomon, Kathy Szczspanik, Starr Spraggins, Shelley Volovic, Jamie Wigglesworth, John Wolfe, Bob Wayne, Jimmy Yu, Janet Zendle. I r -f 1 1 Us I Enrique Rodriguez President, Bill A. Eck Vice President, Harry Pointon Secretary, Jim Byrne Treasurer, Carlos Casal, Mario Carces, Ramiro Garcia, Gary Margules, Glen Gaydar, Dave Hersh- berger, Armando Lopez, Pedro Lopez, Ronald Poin, Jose Suarez, Mike Swain, Dr. Jerome Catz Faculty Member. Society of Automotive Engineers Gary Margules President, Pedro Lopez Vice President, Jose Suarez Treasurer, Richard Couris Secretary, John Droppleman Publications, Mohammad Mahmoudi Povisti, Ronald Poin Special Events, Enrique Rodriguez Films and A.V. Equipment, Richard Smolowitz Guest Speaker, Justo Rodriguez - Field Trips, James Byrne, Carlos Casal, William Ect, Mario Garces, Ramiro Garcia, Glenn Gayder, Ted Karthage, Orlando Mora, Dr. Jerome Catz, Theodore Olsen, Dr. Robert Adt, Jr., Dr. Sam S. Lee, Blake King, Dr. Harold Plass, Jr., John Anderson, Dr. T. Nejat Veziroglu. American Society of Mechanical Ronald Poin President, Harry Pointon Vice President, Jose Suarez -- Treasurer, John Droppleman Recording Secretary, Gary Margules Corresponding Secretary, Halbert Baden, William Chan, Nasser Forouzanmehr, Pedro Lopez, Orlando Mora, Thinh Nguyen -Tien, i, Barry Schneidman, Theodore Olsen Faculty Ad- visor, Dr. Nejat Veziroglu Faculty Advisor. Honorary Members: Blake King, Dr. Robert Adt, Dr. Samuel Lee, J. Alexander. Pi Tau Sigma Engineers Miami Black Arts Walter Dennis President, Donald McKnight Vice President, Sheila Tymes Recording Secretary, Marilyn Lewis Treasurer, Ralph Floyd Public Relations Manager. George Wrentz, John Moore, Charlayne Williams, Cynthia Mason, Joan Corden, Marvin McFatten. 369 David Bagwell, John Blanche, Bob Briggs, Bob Burlington, Charlie Carr, Evan Chatzidakis, Andy Connell, Andy Crokett, Nat Diliberto, Frank Favazza, Bill Freeman, Brian Gibbs, Jack Grant, Bill Green- wood, George Juba, Kurt Kaufman, Bill Kovach, Steve Lee, Bill Mitzo, Mike Morrissey, Bill Niermann, Tony Nicotera, Joe Occhionero, Mike Ohanian, Ric Pepe, Steve Pozza, Brian Shea, Jeff Scott, John Teschner, Stu Tomkins, Jon Vander Maten, Stan Williston, Jeff Zwecker. Alpha Tau Omega 370 Hi The Miami Hurricane Eric Baloff Editor, Jim Fishel Associate Editor, Judi Sullivan Business Manager, Laurie Richmond Executive Editor, Barbara Kerr News Editor, Debbie Samuelson News Editor, Roy Berger Sports Editor, Henry Seiden Assistant Sports Editor, Bruce Posner Photo Editor, Nick Hardy Assistant Photo Editor, Marlene Mas- saro Copy Editor, Mike Wojciechowski Assistant Copy Editor, Gerri Lynne Entertainment Editor. NEWS STAFF: Nancy Lucas, Herb Greenberg, Chuck Gomez, Bill Quinn, Bobb Hane, Colleen Joyce, Alan Joch, Phynola Me Gauley, Janis Frawley, Doug Butler, Michael Parker, Dave Tepps, Cindy Snelling. SPORTS STAFF: Pat Doninger, Debbie Goldstein, Larry Morgan, Ken Rosenblum, Bill Fisse, Linda Treichel, Jum Fleckenstein, Lynn Marschke, Jeff Kopf. COPY STAFF: Mark Horvath, Barbara Micale, Dave Tepps, Phyliss Honig, Liz Mark. PHOTO STAFF: Dave Romasco, Sue Ann Miller, David Pokress, Peter Chann, Ron Helf, Barbara Kerr. EXECUTIVE STAFF: Schuyler Pulford, Eloise Chitlik, Warren Ira Click, John Scales, Fran Peterman, Dingsley Rush, Nate Glieberman, Richard McAloon, David Fischer, Kevin Poep- pelman, Eric Macdonald, Jack LaMont. ENTERTAINMENT STAFF: Bill Kelley, Bruce Malament, Lee Zimmerman, David Romasco. BUSINESS OFFICE: Paul Palmer, Colleen Joyce, Steve Plotkin, Jim Reed, John As- geirson, Joan Swarbrick, Kingsley Rush. Associate Editor Mark Targe, Fall Business Manager Judi Sullivan, Spring Business Manager Paul Palmer, Managing Editor Stacy Vezos, Executive Editor Linda Reilly. Fall Photo Edi- tor Jim Daly, Spring Photo Editor Chris Brennan, Photo Darkroom Manger Mike Rybolowick. Photo Staff; Jules Barath, Steve Diehl, Chris Cillen, Carol Jaffe, Sue Ann Miller, Dave Pokress, Bruce Posner, Davis Romasco, David Schaeffer, Peter Tritley. Art Director Jeff Wollman. Staff Artists: John Hawver, John Mydock, Mark Wethli. Sports Editor Lew Matusow. Sports Wrigter Debbie Goldstein. Drama Critic Joel Williams. Assistant Editors: Jason Kirshenbaum, Hal Rosenbluth. Executive Secretary Gail Hughes. Secretaries: Patti Carofano, llene Entin. Copy Editor Marie Osceola. Copy Staff: Lisa Cosgrove, Linda Lear Chancellor. Feature Mirtha Orue. Organizations Eloise Chitlik. Classes: Cigi Chalfin, Shelia Cooper, Doug Dijulio, Beverly Ellison, George Guilder, Randy Hansen, Leslie Silverstein, Gloria Starr, Joyce Wade. Accountant Gail Greenberger. Research Adrian Steinberg. 374 I WVUM i HHH M ; 376 i Truck Magazine David Schmid Editor, Shelley Ross Associate Editor, Mark De Muro Art Director. Photographers Sue Ann Miller, Bruce Posner, Ken Ratkiewicz, Joshua Sills. Artists Raymond Berry, Marc Cohen, William Fahnoe, )o Anne Flemming, Steve Howard, Davey Lowauer, Cordon McDonough, Rick Winston. Writers Mark De Muro, Chuck Gomez, Larry Greene, Raul Hernandez, Barbara Kerr, F. J. Mizzles, George Molnar, Anna Roca, John Ruppel, Jeff Strayer. 377 Board of Student Publications H Dean R. C. Benitez Chairman, Eric Baloff HURRICANE Repre- sentative, Sami Burstyn SBC Representative, Lester Goran Facul- ty Representative, Norman B. Kosky Advisor on Graphics and Print- ing, Neil Linden Splinter Publications Representative, William P. McCoy Student Affairs Representative, William H. Muff, Advisor on Financial Affairs, Paul Palmer Business Manager Student Publica- tions, David Schmid TRUCK Representative, Goerge R. Southworth Senior Advisor, Judith B. Wallace Mass Communications Repre- sentative, and Tony Passarello IBIS Representative. 11 Tau Beta Pi P. Lopez-President, R. Poin-Vice President, S. Antonoff-Treasurer, A. Barrio-Recording Secretary, E. Castillo-Corresponding Secretary, D. Sheilds-Cataloger. STUDENT MEMBERS: L. Asaro, R. Combs, J. Daniels, M. Fojo, E. Forte, C. Forbes, T. Jennings, K. Kaplan, T. Lellieri, J. Levine, Agusto Rodriquez, Angel Rodriguez, P. Rodriguez, T. Schricker, D. Soanes, J. Suarez, L. Vyborny, C. Wile. ELECTEES: A. Allequez, J. Avino, H. Baden, D. Chow, B. Colburn, J. DuCranrut, A. Conzales, D. Jones, T. Kameika, D. Lafferty, S. Maler, O. Mora, D. Mosnat, A. Oppenheimer, H. Ovies, H. Pointon, B. Schneidman, L. Willis, Dean Harrenstein, Prof. Warburn. FACULTY MEMBERS: Prof. J. Anderson, Prof. James Branch, Dr. W. Chang, Dr. Augusto Condom, Dr. W. Fogarty, Dr. N. Freeman, Dr. C. Gonzalez, Prof. J. Hochstim, Prof. B. King, Dr. J. Kline, Prof. C. Kromp, Dr. M. Mantell, Dr. H. Plass, Prof. J. Sampson, Dr. N. Wein- berg. ADVISORS: Dr. J. Catz, Dean Lucas, Dr. A. Recio, Prof. J. Sells. Eta Kappa Nu Terry Schricker-President, Thomas Lettieri-Vice President, Steve Antonoff-Treasurer, Jim Du Cranrut-Corresponding Secretary, Juan Farah-Recording Secretary, Eric Castello-Bridge Correspondent, Robert Acosta, Aldo Allegues, AMildo Barrio, Nicholas Bohas, Diego Ciporkin, Richard Combs, Arturo Coro, Carlton Forbes, Avelino Gonzalez, Joseph King, Dennis Mosnat, Hernado Ovies, William Sooy, Larry Willis, Xavier Zasalgageacoa. ,,, , -:; 351 ' - b , ,, W. .N ' ? -,:. 379 Union Board of Governors I Kevin Poeppelman Chairman, Sami Burstyn, Tom Oilman, Iris Ettelman Student Government, Bill McDonald MRHA, MaryLee Lander Graduate Representative, Risa Sugarman Panhellenic, Fred Downs Program Council, Danny Leong IFC, Susan Karp AWS, Mohammad Reza, Mahmoudi - - Pousti - - International. William Sheeder Director of S. A. and W. U., William Sandier - Student Personnel, John Galbraith Assistant Business Manager, George Mitchell Bookstore Manager, Kay Whitten Union Pro- gram Director, Bob Rosen Alumni Representative, Dr. James Foley, Prof. Robert Sandier Faculty Members, Howard Sweitzer Dining Services, Jimmy Lacey Union Officeholder. Bill Blischke-President, Tom Ottman-Vice President, Derrick Melanson-Treasurer, Marcy Carabelli-Corresponding Secretary, Nancy Sposato-Recording Secretary. Board of Directors: Carol Richmond, Pete Byron, Scott Dewolski, Dan O ' Neil. Members: Brion Bell, Charles Barnard, Dave Borgatti, Bart Blumberg, Eric Black, Jackie Cohen, David Coe, Lisa Cosgrove, Mark Conroy, Dave Dwyer, Chirsten Esberg, Wayne Friedman, Andy Fleischer, Ed Frankel, Doug Greenspan, Robert German, Sam Gordon, Joe Grieco, Dayle Gullen, Lorrie Garrity, Dan Henkel, Jon Hunter, Kathy Hannah, Barbara Isaacson, Valerie Kimson, Mitchell Karmel, Jeff Klein, Kenny Kovacs, Paul Kolterjahn, Ann Lee, Steve Miller, Rena Messinger, Dave Mucci, Chuck Meyer, Larry Morgan, Larry Phillips, Roy Pressman, Kevin Poeppleman, Andy Pargh, Rich Rosen, Susan Robbins, Kevin Smith, Henry Somerfeld, Jeff Solomon, Kathy Szczepanik, Starr Spraggins, Shelley Volovic, Jamie Wigglesworth, John Wolfe, Bob Wayne, Jimmy Yu, Janet Zendle. Hurricane Skiers Petra Barber, Stizi Barksdale, Sunni Bleakley, Denise Berstein, Jean Blotcky, Chris Carson, Marion Carson, Marty Darling, Jane Deacon, Diane DeLuise, Linda DiMare, Brenda Eastman, Tina Etling, Gayle Ewald, Janet Feldman, Janet Fien, Georgia Flynn, Kathy Gittleman, Beverly Gouin, Haven Harden, Cathy Hart, Maria leraictano, Patti Lam- born, Day Larivee, Sarina Lenzi, Taffy Leonard, Bunny LeStrange, Janice Long, Suzi Marchand, Nancy Montgomery, Cindy Nash, Gina Proctor, Carol Richmond, Patty Rosen, Lani Smith, Carol Sokol, Kathy Tifft, Paula Tiscio, Beth Walters, Pam Winkleblech, Judy Woofenden, Reb Ferrell-Anchor Man, Steve Fugazzi-Anchor Mate, Pete Loesche- Anchor Mate. Delta Gamma Phi Sigma Sigma Leslie Silverstein-Archon, Louvaine Mogel-Vice Archon, Gail Nemeroff-Tribune, Barri Jacobs-Bursar, JoAnne Sager-Advisor, Nancy Goldman-Advisor, Lynn Auerbach, Debbie Cohen, Judi Fiegelman, Laine Friedman, Maureen Holzer, Helene Marsh, Cheryl Newman, Bev Rosenblum, Janet Sherkow, Karol Weisinger. ; ' . " - Sigma Delta Tau Allison Newman-President, Andrea Green-First Vice President, Caryl Schlamowitz-Second Vice President, Ellen Singer-Third Vice President, Gail Rockoff-Recording Secretary. JoAnn Rafsky-Corresponding secretary, Lori Alpert, Cheryl Axelband, Wendy Benstock, Mary Jane Bocra, Nan Bohrar, Gigi Chaflin, Susan Cohen, Cathy English, Lynn Freidlander, Candy Friedman, Lynn Friedman, Nancy Glenn, Nancy Gray, Marion Greenwood, Karen Greenspan, Maureen Gumenick, Sandye Hayman, Nina Himmelman, Randy Jacobs, Leslie Jaffe, Toni Jones, Holly Koppel, Hope Kourland, Lisa Lipton, Carol Metzger, Cathy Moses, Debbie Princenthal, Elise Rosenberg, Susan Shangold, Ellen Singer, Michelle Smith, Marlene Snider, Jill Taylor, Patsy Wolfson, Linda Zoller. 384 Alpha Epsilon Phi Lynn Vogel-President, Suzanne Elzas-Vice President, Cindy Blum- Treasurer, Barbara Deckler-Secretary, Linda Horn-Pledge Mom, Renee Blum, Gail Chern, Rana Epstein, Fern Filzer, Carol Chertner, Barbara Jaffe, Bessy Klepach, Sharon Levin, Jan Loveman, Kim McPherson, Andrea Orens, Jodi Pino, Rachel Radutzki, Linda Rosenfeld, Suzi Shipper, Adrian Steinberg, Jill Verber, Susie Wikler. George Toomigian-Overall Chairman, Brian Powers-Publicity, llene Entin-Assistant Publicity, Mike Hyman-Halloween Party, Denise Conahan- Pumpkin Carving Contest, Nathan Trigoboff- Window Decorations, Steve Minker-House Decora- tions, Larry Wren-Parade, John Shepherd-Dance, Pat Wilson-Beer Drinking Contest, Michael Jahn- Queens Contest. Homecoming Committee Panhellenic Council Suzanne Elzas-President, Gayle Robinson-Vice President, Risa Sugarman-Recording Secretary, Stephanie Leonard-Corresponding Secretary, Marilyn Woolery-Treasurer, Barbara Jaffe-Scholarship Chairman, Suzi Schipper-Scholarship Chairman. Alpha Delta Pi: Linda Lundin, Marilyn Woolery. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Lynn Vogel, Suzanne Elzas. Chi Omega: Susan Ellis, Lori Cordon. Delta Delta Delta: Suzanne Cray, Mary Wagner. Delta Gamma: Janice Long, Stephanie Leonard. Delta Phi Epsilon: Risa Sugarman, Linda Much. Delta Zeta: Gail Gazeley, Anne Gallagher, Kappa Kappa Gamma: Joan Baranowski, Gayle Robinson. Phi Sigma Sigma: Leslie Silverstein, Gail Nemeroff. Sigma Delta Tau: Allison Newman, Toni Jones. I; Delta Delta Delta Suzanne Cray-President, Priscilla Evans- Pledge Mother, Barbara Simpson-Chaplain, Susan Kardevan-Treasurer, Christie Castellano-Recording Secretary, Paula Dempsey-Corresponding Secretary, Kay Drebus, Linda Eck, Gail Edwards, Susan Fishbein, Cindy Foulke, Jackie Cusman, Patti Jaaksi, Debbie Johnson, Joan Kelly, Phyllis Kent, Val Kimson, Tawni Lohmeier, Terry Lowe, Mary Nestor, Jill Orr, Pam Reidy, Joyce Shaw, Jenny Steiner, Lillian Tekla, Cindy Tooley, Claudette Tylock, Mary Wagner, Betsey Winton. Rho Lambda Leslie Silverstein-President, Suzanne Cray-Vice-President, Linda Dunn-Secretary, Allison Newman-Treasurer, Corinda Crawford, Susan Cohen, Suzanne Elzas, Sue Ellis, Janice Long, Kathi Olsen, Sherry Overholt, Cayle Robinson, Ellen Singer, Risa Sugarman, Claudette Tyloch, Mary Wagner, Beth Walters, Marilyn Woolery. Honorary Members: Lois Abrams, Frieda Apple, Nadine Barocas, Bobbie Brown, Louise Mills, Carita Swanson. 389 " Dave Brown-President, Mike Skirpan-Vice President, Henry Somerfeld, Treasurer, Scott Hirschbein-Member at Large, Richard Roberts-Pledge Master, Ralph Arwood, Chris Becker, Richard Burt, George Fencl, Steve Friedenberg, Richard Galin, Gary Kaufus, Peter Kleinerman, Roger Lutts, Roger Manley, Wayne Mellish, Bill Morrow, Aron Podell, Bill Quinn, Chester Robey, Robert Valdez. Alpha Epsilon Pi IM 390 Carni Gras Committee Stephen Ackerman-Overall Chairman, Douglas Greenspan-Programming, Mike Hyman-Publicity, Dan Leong-Technical Advisor, Brian Powers-Campus Relations, Jim Rydell-Security, Rhonda Shapiro-Finance, Rick Strul-Assistant to the Chairman, Steve Thompson-Layout, Debbie Weiner-Secretary, Howard Winniman-Advisor. T " OK HHHHHH 391 Delta Zeta Corinda Cady, Diane Deuber, Kathy Egan, Anne Gallagher, Gail Gazeley, Sherry Modes, Francine Joyal, Marsha Kastner, Linda Lear, Iris List, Sharon Nicholss, Kathy Olsen, Connie Page, Cindy Pate, Michelle Phipps, Joan Rivers, Sylvia Rosenberg, Ellen Rothschild, Julie Sterner, Patti Tarasoff, Joanne Wein. Inter -Fraternity Council Pi Dan Leong President, John Lisk Vice President, Jim Estler Treasurer. Scott Anderson, Willie Andrews, Rich Blount, Dave Brown, Andy Connell, Phil Darby, Dave Diamond, Harold Ferguson, Dave Huffard, Joe King, Bob Kleinert, Dennis Lingle, Ed Mills, Kurt Moraver, Joe Occhionero, Greg Olson, Charles Papy, George Sanders, Bob Strauss, Bill Tucker. Pi Kappa Alpha 394 Roberto Acosla, Alan Atlas, Donald Bars, Guy Bower, Dean Colello, Dean Dodson, Ron Derris, Charles Flock, Steve Fowler, Michael Froeschle, Jeff LaDage, Julio Laganoa, Danny Malinowski, Kathy Morse, Mike Mead, Milton Tremblay, Arthur Selch, Bernard Williams, Bill Wray. Robert Acosta, Robert Burden, Dean Colello, Dean Dodson, Charles Aero Space Officers Flock, Tom Kreer, Jeff LaDage, Danny Malinowski, Jim Massengale, Mike Mead, Wade Moore, Steve Rogers, Walt Serio, Art Selch, Ted Thomas. Terri Barker, Suzi Bizot, Chris Efthimiadis, Pam Hallabeck, Suellen Harris, Ann Kashmere, Joan Kelly, Rosland Lem, Kathy Morse, Suzi Solner, Tricia Totaro, Cat Walsh, Debbie Yorke. Angel Flight Arnold Air Society HHHBH Aerospace Officers 381 Alpha Epsilon Delta 364 Alpha Epsilon Phi 384 Alpha Epsilon Pi 389 Alpha Epsilon Rho 353 Alpha Psi Omega 351 Alpha Tau Omega 369 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 367 Arnold Air Society 381 Board of Student Publications 377 Carni Gras Committee 390 Delta Delta Delta 387 Delta Sigma Pi 361 Delta Theta Mu 352 Delta Zeta 391 Drama Council 350 Eta Kappa Nu 378 Homecoming Committee 380 Hurricane Fliers 355 Hurricane Skiers 366 Ibis Illustrated 372-73 Inter-Fraternity Council 392 Iron Arrow 346-47 Kappa Kappa Gamma 345 Miami Black Arts 368 Miami Hurricane 370-71 Mortar Board 349 Omicron Delta Kappa 348 Panhellenic Council 386 Phi Lambda Pi 363 Phi Sigma Sigma 382 Pi Kappa Alpha 393 Pi Tau Sigma 367 Pre-Legal Society 359 Rho Lambda 388 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 354 Sigma Chi 365 Sigma Delta Tau 383 Students ' Entertainment Committee 380 Society of Automotive Engineers 367 Student Body Government 356-57 Student Nurses Association 362 Sugarcanes 360 Tau Beta Phi 378 Truck Magazine 376 Union Board of Governors 379 WVUM 374-75 Zeta Beta Tau 358 COVERING THE COVER The cover of the 1973 Ibis was painted by UM graduate art student John Havwer, Ibis staff artist, from an original concept by Ibis Editor Tony Passarello and Art Director Jeff Wollman. The painting was done from a black-and- white photograph by Ibis staff pho- tographer Stephen Diehl. The cover has been contrued by many people to have many different meanings, ranging from a tongue-in- cheek comment on in loco parentis to a statement on the caliber of a University of Miami education. The Editors neither confirm nor deny ei- ther these or any other explanations which have been presented, or may be conceived in the future. Ibis extends its special thanks to Henry and Alfie for posing for our cover, and to Rosina, Alfie ' s mother, for lending him to Ibis. Ends ' thet work hist strud sped ltsp( atiu Fort was i Ibisi: r " vm aff pfo 397 Endsheets are also beginning sheets for the 1973 Ibis, which displays original art- work by John Mydock, who lists among his experiences both student and in- structor status at the University, without specifying which was which. It speaks for itself. Take the time to look at it closely. For the 1973 Ibis, the beginning here was not so much different from the end. Ibis is a mirror. Look again . . . ALPHA OMEGA A Sun-Tan Space Odyssey or deny a- iplanatioits or may tie s to Henif cover, and 1, June, 1973, graduation ceremonies, a degree in marketing will be posthumously awarded Marc Leshay of Framingham Centre, Massachusetts. Born November 28, 1951, Marc Leshay died December 29, 1972, a victim of the tragic Eastern Airlines crash in the Everglades. He was a pop- ular student who loved golf and skiing, and he had planned to continue his studies in Business Administration on the gradu- ate level. In his memory, the MARC LESHAY CHARITABLE FUND has been established. A junior or senior student in the School of Business Administration will receive an award from this fund each year. Credits Associate Editor- - Mark Targe Fall Business Manager- -Judi Sullivan Spring Business Manager- - Paul Palmer Managing Editor- -Stacy Vezos Executive Editor- - Linda Reilly Fall Photo Editor --Jim Daly Spring Photo Editor- - Chris Brennan Photo Darkroom Manager --Mike Rybolowik Photo Staff: Jules Barath Steve Diehl Chris Cillen Carol Jaffe Sue Ann Miller David Pokress Bruce Posner David Romasco David Schaeffer Peter Tritley Art Director -- Jeff Wollman Staff Artists --John Hawver John Mydock Mark Wethli Sports Editor- - Lew Matusow Sports Writer- - Debbie Goldstein Drama Critic- -Joel Williams Assistant Editors- -Jason Kirschenbaum Hal Rosenbluth Tony Passarello Executive Secretary --Gail Hughes Secretaries- - Patti Carafano llene Entin Copy Editor- - Marie Osceola Copy Staff- - Lisa Cosgrove Linda Lear Chancellor Features- - Mirtha Orue Organizations- - Eloise Chitlik Classes --Gigi Chalfin Sheila Cooper Doug Dijulio Beverly Ellison George Guilder Randy Hansen Leslie Silverstein Gloria Starr Joyce Wade Accountant- -Gail Greenberger Research - - Adrian Steinberg 400 Photo Credits Jules Barath 132, 133, 136, 137, 242 Chris Brennan 33, 48, 52, 64, 67, 86, 95, 96, 98, 99, 102, 106, 108, 109, 114, 117, 125, 126, 127, 130, 131, 134, 135, 156-159, 161, 173, 174, 175, 204-213, 224-236, 238, 239, 241, 345, 348, 349, 350, 351, 352, 354, 359, 361, 369, 372, 377, 379, 380, 383, 389, 391 Jim Daly 1, 20, 21, 22, 23, 27, 29, 31, 32, 36, 39-47, 54, 56, 57, 68, 70, 71, 73-76, 80, 82, 83, 110, 123, 150-153, 186, 188, 189, 191, 194-196, 198, 378, 380-382, 384-388, 390 Stephen Diehl 3, 4, 5, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 8, 9, 10, 64,88,89,90,51, 128 Chris Gillen 201, 202, 203 Gail Hughes 146, 148 Sue Ann Miller 34, 35, 66, 67, 72, 115, 116,368 Dave Pokress 154, 155, 168, 169, 370, 371, 373, 374, 375, 392 Bruce Posner 18, 19, 77, 78, 79, 110, 138, 141-145 Dave Romasco 105, 219, 220, 221, 376, 380 DaveSchaefer 100, 101, 160, 162-167, 170-171,393 Peter Tritley 177, 179, 180, 181-185, 214-217 COPYRIGHT 1973 by Mark RJ Targe and the Student Board of Publications of the University of Miami, Coral Cables, Fl orida. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED. No part of this book may be reproduced in any form or manner without the express written permission of the Editor or the Student Board of Publications. Printed in the United States of America by Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Library of Congress card catalog number 53-15729. I Specifications The 1973 IBIS lllustrated Annual Commentary is published by and for the! Undergraduate Student Body of the Uni- versity of Miami at Coral Cables, I Florida. 1973 IBIS was printed in a quantity of] 7,000 copies by the Hunter Publishing Company, Winston-Salem, North Caro-1 Una. Its 400 pages contain 22 signatures of ' )() Ib. Warren yearbook dull and 3 signa- tures of Wassau Astro Parch. Display typesetting done at Wrightson Typesetters, Miami, Florida. All other ty- pography by Hunter Publishing Com- pany. Body type is 8-point, 10 point, 12- point, and 14-point Optima. Color photo processing by B. ). Color of Miami and Thompson Color Lab of Coral Gables, Florida. Color separations through Hunter Publishing HP25. Endsheets are 65 Ib. Antique White. Cover is four color lilhograph on white , Kingscraft Vellum 56288 over 160-1 point binder ' s board. Art PhotographyJ on cover and on pages 120-21 by Acme] Photo Service, Miami, Florida, rrom original student art. Cover produced b l Kingscraft, Kingsport, Tennessee. Published under the auspices of the! Board of Student Publications, Dr. Rafael Benitez, Chairman. Prof. George! R. Southworth, Senior Publications Adi visor. Norman Koski, Publications Graphics Advisor. William Muff, I inan- cial Advisor. T iffibyltak Viudotloaid . : : : ' woduce 1 jefinissio ' Sludst H Printed I h CaroliJ --: ; ; . . i " 11
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