University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1976 volume:
. - - UNIVERSIT FIFTY OF MIAMI I . EDITOR AVRAM H. GOLDSTEIN ASSOCIATE EDITOR HARLAN M. GLADSTEIN ART DIRECTOR BRUCE C. POSNER 1916 A scattered, rural populace inhabited South Florida. One of the final American frontiers, Dade County was unin- corporated until 1896. Possessed with a unique climate cool, dry winters, and tropical, balmy summers, the South Florida area had something about it that the res- idents appreciated. Others would grow to appreciate it, too. In February, 1916, in this brand new area, William Jennings Bryan espoused the idea of a Pan-American university for the first time. Bryan envisioned a string of six such schools stretched along the south- ern border of the U.S. He sought a method of bringing together the peoples of the western hemisphere through educational and intellectual interaction. The idea won immediate support from the residents. While no financial base existed for such a project, its concept stuck in the minds of Miamians as some- thing that was totally necessary for the growth and development of the region. Nothing happened for a few years, until the next important person voiced the proposal again. George Merrick, plunging into the booming Florida real estate bus- iness for good in 1921, had control of the Coral Gables subdivision, not yet incor- porated as a municipality. One of his selling points to attract new residents to the area was that a university would some day be located here. He intended the in- stitution to be a university center for the entire Miami area, which had no comparable schools at the time. The Miami Chamber of Commerce ap- pointed a committee in 1923 to devise a general plan of growth for Dade County, and the university became part of the plan. Here was an active and ambitious community Richard Veranes, the first Cuban student to attend UM, c. 1930. T The San Sebastian Building, which housed service personnel during World War II, c. 1941 which wanted its image improved. Dr. Charlton Tebeau, Professor of History Emeritus: " In those days, the people of Coral Gables looked upon the University as an absolutely essential asset for the development of the place and to show the proper image of Coral Gables. It was somewhat different from the comparative lack of sympathy between the two now. Of course, Coral Gables and Dade County both paid annual sums to support UM until it got sufficiently established. They no longer do, but this is part of what kept the University alive. George Merrick Otho Overholser, Assistant Professor of Business Law, who coached the fencing team, c. 1939. cafe of what Mem argued that the county should raise what- ever amount of money was necessary to keep the University alive because to let it die would offset any advertising about the city that they could possibly do. UM gave the community a cultural image and was partly an attempt to overcome the idea of Miami as nothing but a large recreational area. " With a noble effort in mind, the Board of Regents made their first moves to establish UM on a great tidal wave of economic expectation. The Florida land boom was at its apogee in 1925-26. Don- Ever since 1926 Hurricane football has been the focal point of campus activity, c . 1943. Donation pledges had been made and Flori- da ' s economy was ex- panding so rapidly that no one doubted the pledges would be paid in full. Sorority teas were frequent and well-attended during UM ' s early years, c. 1947. ation pledges had been made, and Florida ' s economy was expanding so rapidly that no one doubted the pledges would be paid in full. The single most important donation came in the form of a gift of land. The area that the campus now occupies was fur- nished by George Merrick. At the time, the land was nothing but uncleared woods. Money was soon raised to construct the University of Miami ' s first structure - an administration building. Sitting amidst acres of forest, the cornerstone was laid on February 4, 1926. The event was widely noted in the small community and a throng of 7000 attended that initial ceremony - the first public function of the University of Miami. The three-story, 50 x 600 foot structure was projected to open for business on October 15 the first day of University operation. But financial complications and a failure to raise needed capital due to the bad rep- utation of the Florida land business forced the Board of Regents to plan an alternative. There was no way for the Merrick Building to be completed on time. On June 11, the incompleted Anastasia Hotel, a large triangular structure in Coral Gables, was taken over by the Univer- sity. Planned as a temporary building, Anastasia never fulfilled its original purpose. It served the University until the early 1960 ' s. On July 8, 1926, when it became pain- fully apparent what was going to happen if construction on the Merrick Building continued simultaneously with preparations of the Anastasia building, Executive Sec- retary of the University Bowman Foster Ashe transferred the entire Merrick work force to Anastasia. It needed to be floored, roofed, and have partitions installed to separate the classrooms. Tempor- ary walls of studding covered by cardboard prompted the naming of UM " Cardboard College. " While many snickered about the thin walls that students could hear through, it was actually a blessing in disguise. The adaptability of temporary partitions to any size requirement was an important asset during the University ' s difficult first decade. A spirit of cooperation encouraged everyone to lend a hand to the struggling effort. Dr. Melanie Rosborough, Professor of German Emeritus, recalls: " Dr. Pearson got down on his knees before the school was opened and painted the floor and made tables on which he placed wooden crates used to ship law books. Specimen bottles were then place in the crates, and that was really the beginning of the Marine Science lab. In this way, everybody helped to make do. " The retention of faculty was based on a similar esprit de corps. Carrying two degrees in Math, Dr. Rosborough in- quired during the first year if there were any advanced courses she could teach. " Mr. Hale, the Registrar, told me UM hadn ' t gotten that far yet. But he asked me about various things, including whether or not I knew German. I was brought up to be bilingual, so I said yes and gave him my background. He told me that UM needed a German teacher very badly, " He told me that UM needed a German teacher very badly, but that it couldn ' t pay enough. I won ' t even mention the amount because people don ' t believe it. " Henry Fillmore, honorary conductor of the UM Band of the Hour, c. 1935. 8 atUM that it ion the Band of the Hour Majorettes, c. 1943. but that it couldn ' t pay enough. I won ' t even mention the amount because people don ' t believe it. Dr. Pearson then told me that if the salary was okay with me, UM would be glad to have me. This is how it all started. " Dr. Rosborough taught German at UM for 41 years thereafter. On September 12, 1926, the Miami News reported that final work on the Anastasia Building was being rushed and it would be ready for the opening on October 15. Then, on the night of September 17, a severe hurricane struck Miami, causing extensive property damage. Physical damage to the Anastasia Building was slight, and Sec- retary Ashe (who became the president of UM in November), told everyone involved that the school would open on schedule: October 15. While the hurricane had little physi- cal effect on the University itself, its psychological implications for the local financial situation were more detrimental. Already involved in a depressed local ec- onomy, South Florida was struggling to rid its tarnished economic image. But the hurricane smashed all hope of a speedy recovery. Coeds catching some sun at the Venetian Pool in the Gables, c. 1935. Dr. Univf South folov there the a Dil beth fotyi conti] went were Dn atevi privi and i CflVj avail 10 Some of the flashier members of the UM Polo team demonstrate their control, c. 1948. Mary Flynn and Sidney Dimmig, Editor of the Hurricane, check a proof for next day ' s issue, 1947. Dr. Tebeau: " The fortunes of the University rose and fell with those of South Florida. The Florida depression followed on the heels of the collapse of the real estate market. In the fall of 1929, the national depression came to deepen the economic distress. The economic doldrums lasted well into the 30s and only the coming of the second World War at the end of the decade brought a real turn- around in the fortunes of Florida and UM. " Difficulty in raising money proved to be the university ' s number one handicap for years to come. Large budget deficits continued until finally the University went into receivership in 1932. Its assets were sold in 1934, and it was reorganized. During this adversity, faculty unhappiness with the administration of the struggling college prompted something of a revolt. President Ashe, elected in Nov- ember, 1926, suddenly found himself caught up in a swirl of complaints about athletes ' privileges, treatment of professors, and the allegation that teachers had not re- ceived their just proportion of the few available dollars in salary. A committee " The economic dol- drums lasted well into the 30s and only the com- ing of the second World War at the end of the decade brought a real turnaround , . " 11 V v + Arthuro di Filippe, Professor of Voice, 1939. 12 Dr. F.G. Walton Smith, left, works on a tuna caught in the Bahamas with Erl Roman, Fishing Editor of the Miami Herald, in 1948. Professor Smith later became Dean of Marine Sciences. Luis Montero from Lima, Peru was the first South American student to enroll at UM, c. 1930. Throughout the 1930s, wood was gathered for a weekly bonfire before each football game. 1 :39. of the Board of Trustees exonerated Ashe of the charges, but the internal strife at UM did not help its image nor ease the financial pressures at hand. Finally, in 1935, the picture began to change. Dr. Tebeau feels that UM never did actually reach the point where it did not depend to some degree on the community, but " it began to approach solvency in 1935. It was really getting ahead and gaining some ground by 1939, when, for example, it was able to buy the San Sebastian Building. The importance of that acquisition cannot be overestimated because when the war came about the University had to depend on the training of service personnel. Without that structure, there would not have been room to house all those who came here for that purpose. It is now an apartment hotel on the corner of Lejeune Road and Univer- sity Drive. " The University really moved ahead and first approached stability after its first successful fund raising drive in 1944. Right in the midst of that drive, the decision was made not to enlarge the north campus by purchasing residential property in the Gables, but to move here, which it did in 1946. This is not to sug- gest that the University had all the money it needed, but it was beginning to generate the support that it needed in the Miami community. " Amidst the confusion and tentativeness of the first few years, a student body of loyal UM supporters grew. In the first year, a total of 711 students were enrolled, but steadily, over the next 15 years, the figure climbed to 1504 in 1941, the last year before the war effort had its overwhelming effect on UM. The facilities, while remaining in the same building the Anastasia building still managed to grow. More and more resources were cram- med into the overused building. Many times, the thin walls of Cardboard College failed to filter noise from room to room, and it was easy to concentrate on two different classes at the same time es- pecially if one of them was music. 13 Dr. Melanie Rosborough: " We taught classes six days a week, with most meeting three times. Students attended Mondays - Wed- nesdays - Fridays and Tuesdays - Thursdays - Satur- days. Saturday classes were not dropped until Dr. Pearson ' s presidency, when we lenghthened the Tuesday - Thursday classes. People agreed that the change was pre- ferable, although there was some griping initially due to the longer class period. But then the University could offer special courses on Saturdays as they had been doing in the evenings. " In those days-, a teacher was only required to have two years of college to be a certified instructor, but when the requirement was changed to demand a bachelor ' s degree, many instructors availed 1941 brought the Army and Navy to UM, expanding the ROTC program to accomodate students for war. the?( Ear what tan andi Uti onev dth Fresh ; : :- :: k .: 14 UM students respond to organized cheering, c. 1952. themselves of these special courses so they could continue teaching here while getting their necessary degrees. This kept many teachers at UM. " Early in the Anastasia ' s history, what had been plann ed as the dining room became the assembly hall, the theatre, and the symphony hall in one. " Everybody had to go to Assembly each Wednesday. In one way, that was very nice because it got all the students and faculty together. Freshmen had to stand in the rear until everyone else had a seat. They had to hold their ' dink a small, green beanie cap, in their hands the whole time. " The Assemblies were usually presenta- tions performed by the various departments. We also had some very important speakers, like William Lyon Phelps of Yale University, Knute Rockne, football coach at Notre Dame, and Florida Governor Martin. All these Assemblies were open to the public and this turned UM into something of a cultural cen- ter of the area. Miami had never had any- thing like this before. " The first football stadium was located where the athletic practice fields are now. Naturally, it was constructed of simply wooden bleachers. Every single week was a Homecoming in the early years. All week long, the students would gather everything they could get their hands on that would burn for the bonfire each week- end, which was held in the triangle where the Coral Gables public library is now. " While student spirit was high, riding on the irrepressible energy of youth, there was a certain amount of faculty spirit as well. The obstacles they overcame are things that one would be totally surprised about today. Dr. Rosborough: " When people are very hard up for money, there are always hard feelings. But more than half of the faculty stuck through the en- tire mess of the bankruptcy proceedings. After all, many of these men had families to support. When the bankruptcy was over, all the clerical staff was paid in full. It was the law that all wage workers be paid first. What was left over went to sal- aries which covered the faculty and admin- istration. We only got four per cent of what we were due. That was all that was left, but we were happy to get that much. We believed in the University and the stu- dents kept coming back. " The students ' involvement in the com- munity was always high, since UM depended on community support in just about all phases of its operation. But sometimes the students went too far, although they were always forgiven. Dr. Tebeau writes, " The University News on November 20, 1929, re- ported that students had assembled at the Flagler Street Bridge in a motorcade that moved toward Bayfront Park and disrupted a program there. Led by a cheerleader, they crashed the gate at the Olympia Theater (present day downtown Gusman Hall) and marched onto the stage and sang some songs. They then came back to Coral Gables and re- 15 little ' been towei from their TJied Pre thele perilo neede toppli ultyfl versit; ruptcj Foster experi be cor in the torea hesav conh ' d Leo Portnoff and his violin collection. He taught violin at UM from 1934-38. peated their performance at the country club. On another occasion in 1929, they irked the Coral Gables police and firemen by their antics, which included setting four false alarms, throwing eggs, dunking individuals in the water at the fountains, giving free haircuts, and staging a fight between freshmen and sophomores at a local theatre. " Always sensitive about the community attitude toward the University, President Ashe, in 1938, writing to Clarence Turner, the head cheerleader, wondered if the " Give ' em hell, Hurricanes " yell would not offend the sensibilities of some people! The students, however, never lost sight of what it was that brought them together, so they had a great deal of con- cern for the school. This attitude was demonstrated in May, 1936, when, as Dr. Rosborough recounts, " the students decided that the Anastasia Building had gotten sort of crummy looking and that it needed a paint job. The father of a student offered half the paint needed from his store, while students solicited the rest of the paint money and other supplies. The students com- pleted most of the project themselves. A a cent inters " If Dr. energ) defeat day. " App towart ofUM (head disasti during But purlin] admin innova 16 little later, Florida Power and Light had been ordered to make a refund to all cus- tomers on a light bill, so students went from house to house asking people to donate their F.P.L. refunds to the University. The drive was successful. " President Bowman Foster Ashe, the leader of the University through its most perilous times, was just the type of person needed to keep the unstable University from toppling to the ground. As a veteran fac- ulty member put it some years ago, the Uni- versity always seemed on the verge of bank- ruptcy and greatness. Dr. Tebeau: " Bowman Foster Ashe was a realist because of his experiences. I suppose that it even would be correct to say that he was an opportunist in the sense that he had a great capacity to recognize possibility and potential when he saw it. He exhibited enormous confidence, realizing that this area was destined to eventually grow and become a center for study in tropical fields and inter- American relations. " Dr. Rosborough: " If Dr. Ashe hadn ' t had so much vision and energy the kind of man who couldn ' t see defeat this school would not be here to- day. " Applying his confidence and abilities toward insuring the growth and stability of UM, Dr. Ashe is credited with many of the actions which saved the school from disaster on numerous occasions, notably during that first decade. But Dr. Ashe was not only expert at putting out the fires of financial and administrative difficulties, he was an innovator who could spot a trend and capita- ' We ' ve wrestled with this ever since Ashe ' s time. That ' s why the tag ' Sun Tan U ' hurts so much, be- cause it ' s something we ' ve been fighting ever since 1926. " The UM Symphony, under the baton of director Arnold Volpe, prepares for a performance at Miami Senior High, c. 1938. 17 lize on it. With the war just around the corner in the early 1940 ' s, planning was underway in the United States for the war effort. There was a debate at the time Should the armed forces utilize existing facilities or build new ones for the training of service personnel? Offering the University of Miami as a testing ground and a perfect place for service training, Dr. Ashe man- aged to get the U.S. government to agree to use the existing facilities of UM in the training of RAF pilots from Britain. The program proved successful and the govern- ment was convinced that existing facilities would be in the best interests of the armed forces. Thereafter, the Miami area became one of the main training centers in the nation for all branches of the services. Dr. Melanie Rosborough remembers: " First the British cadets of the Royal Air Force came here to train. They lived at the San Sebastian Building with American aviation cadets. Then the war broke out and Miami obtained the Navy V-12 and V-5 programs, and the Army Civilian Defense Training Program. Over 3 4 of our men students were in uniform and it was really amazing how much this school could do for them. Thousands and thousands of armed forces personnel were sent to Miami Beach to get officer ' s training, so they became acquainted with this area and they liked it. This is one of the main reasons for the sudden growth of the Miami area im- mediately after the war. " Boys then were just eager to sign up and get into the war. The attitudes of the boys were totally different from the other recent wars. They were extremely idealistic and felt that they were working to save the world for democracy. They were all absolutely sincere. " I taught a class in Air Navigation with 42 students. In the third month of 18 The halftime activity at the UM-Stetson basketball game in 1953 was a " football free-for-all. " r UM students go to a day at the races, c. 1949. the course, I walked into the class and there were only 11 students left. The rest of the boys had been called for and had to leave. " It was felt that all these cadets should have some experience in mapping out courses over enemy terrain under simulated flight conditions. One of the methods my class used to accomplish this was the construction of a small platform on the top of the Coffin Tower, at one corner of the Anastasia Building, under which was painted a huge map of central Europe, spread all over the ground below. This was the area they would probably be flying in. They then had to map their courses under terrific noise conditions so they would have to think and concen- trate while bombing was going on. In order to raise a lot of din, tin garbage pails were banged together. " While mis usage of UM for training purposes was a clever way to keep the University strong, it was also an abso- lutely essential means of keeping UM alive. Dr. Tebeau: " If the University had not been converted largely into a training center, the severe reduction in enrollment might well have forced its closing for economic reasons. The student body was composed largely of men of military age who would have left UM vir- tually empty. " The expansion of the defense train- ing was limited only by lack of class- rooms and housing for trainees and their officers. In consequence, UM emerged from the war with its facilities increased and its credit and financial position im- proved, ready to move forward with the rapid expansion of the community. " A radical change was in the near 19 future, and UM knew it. The 1945-46 school year saw 2000 students register for classes. One year later, the enrollment figure jumped to just under 7000, including 1000 students totally separated from the main campus. For two years, they lived at South Campus, once the Richmond Naval Air Base, which was located 12 miles from Coral Gables. There were housing, food and recreational facilities for about 1100 students who lived in converted officer ' s quarters and barracks. Warehouses became classrooms and admini- strative offices were in the Officer ' s Club. However, most of the students assigned to South Campus were less than pleased with it. Feeling cheated of the main campus activities and atmosphere, the students were unhappy, alt hough this situation only lasted for two years. It was at this point that the main campus had been finalized. For awhile, there was some question within the Board of Trustees as to whether to expand the present campus surrounding the Anastasia Building, move to the main campus where UM is located now, or perhaps even move to Key Biscayne for an island atmosphere. In March, 1946, the word came that the Merrick gift would be the final campus. At the end of that period, in 1948, on-campus apartments were finished the first housing provided on the new main campus and the Richmond Base was no longer used. The main campus had begun to take shape. The Memorial Building had been finished and even the Merrick Building, having stood incomplete for 23 years, was opened for business. This intense flow of new students strained all the resources on the campuses to their breaking point, and still more space was needed. Dr. Ros- borough: " The University had to rent whole sections and entire apartment buildings down on 20th Street and on 3rd Avenue. They then sublet these units to faculty who had been hired to accommodate the new masses of students. It was usually a year or two before newcomers to Miami could find the lifestyle and dwelling they were looking for because of the tremendous flood of new residents. In the meantime, these were like faculty dormitories. " A UM promotional gimmick, shot in New Jersey, c. 1954. 20 The annual alligator pond dunking at the Anastasia Building patio, c. 1937. , Much of the influx of post-war students was due to the far-reaching effects of the GI Bill, which financed veterans ' tuition payments, and the general affluence that Americans were enjoying for the first time in many years. Dr. Tebeau writes: " The veterans generally had a wholesome influ- ence upon college life. They were not better equipped academically and intel- lectually, but they were more highly motivated and more likely to perform at the level of their ability. Many of them were concerned that they had lost time and that they must get on with their preparation to enter the job market. Large numbers were married and had families to be concerned about, too. " True prosperity had finally arrived. A financial base that was dependable enough to generate steady expansion had emerged, and Dr. Ashe lived to see the University well on its way to academic and financial maturity. When he died in 1952, and Dr. Greek Week Pie-Eating Contest, c. 1935. Hurricane football fans return from Gainesville road trip on victorious trainride, c. 1949. 21 Jay F.W. Pearson took the reigns, frat- ernities had started establishing their own houses, dormitories were under construc- tion, a student union had been running for a few years, and the number of students enrolled had finally stabilized at a rela- tively high figure. The financial pros- perity of Florida was lifting all the other institutions of the area up with it. Life on campus was closer to what we know today, but many important differences still remained. Women living in the apartment areas occupied a section of the campus enclosed by a seven-foot high chain link fence a seemingly impenetrable barrier to rambunctious panty raids and other fiftyish pranks. Curfews were in effect, no alcoholic beverages were allowed in University housing, and the no-necking rule was strictly enforced on campus. Academically, the situation improved steadily. The early professors had shaped the future of the institution by starting from scratch. As Dr. Tebeau recalls: " There were several attractive things about this place. We were in the midst of a growing situation. From the day I came here in 1939, there was improvement. I felt that I had a part in bringing this school up. There aren ' t too many places a teacher can go and feel this way. Another thing was the unbelievable freedom to teach, which is not to suggest that any of us were radical. Nobody here ever tried to inhibit any professor from trying some- thing different, if it was at all rational. Many professors have told me that the reason they stayed here through all the problems of the first 25 years was that they had the freedom to develop their own courses to a degree that would sufficiently encourage them to stay on. Other schools with more prestige would place a profes- sor into a niche from which he could not extricate himself. Unfortunately, this freedom is not present to the old degree here anymore. The size and complexity of the University does not allow as much leeway as we had then. " The din and confusion of construction were an ever-present accompaniment of academic activity during the 1950s as the fledgling university enlargened its facilities and began to make use of the great area of land at the main campus. Dr. Pearson found himself almost obscured by the exponential growth of the physical plant. During the 1950s, Eaton Hall, the Ashe Building, the first of the de Hirsch Meyer Law School Buildings, the Aram ' Gosh ' Goshgarian, left, in his 1949 campaign for president of student government. He was the first non-fraternity president of the Student Association. Ferr Engin Medic orialf morel toisa fteHf Galleri bejini lijjou; ercdtl nearfi Staler sdenci Ano School P De 22 ...-. -- :ir;i n II Senator Edward Kennedy visits UM to present a grant to the Mailman Center for Child Development of a half-million dollars, 1967. Ferre Graduate Building, the MacArthur Engineering Building, the LC Building, the Medical Research Building at Jackson Mem- orial Hospital Center, four Marine Science Buildings on Virginia Key, the Volpe Music Building, the Pick Music Library, the Fill- more Band Hall, the Green Orchestra Re- hearsal Hall, the Panhellenic Building, the Health Center, additions to the Lowe Gallery and the Athletic Buildings, and the beginnings of fraternity houses and re- ligious centers on or near the campus cov- ered the former forest. Planned for the near future were a new and enlarged Student Union, a computer center, a science building, and a major medical center all of which were completed in the 1960s. Another of Dr. Pearson ' s projects was upgrading Miami ' s academic reputa- tion. Always very defensive about UM, Dr. Pearson sponsored the upgrading of the Law School. In 1954 the Law School began, for the first time, to require an undergraduate degree for admission. The honors program for undergraduates was initiated in 1957, and finally, in the last year of the decade, doctoral programs were instituted and offered for the first time. Desegregation finally became an issue at Miami in the late 1950s. Social cus- tom and municipal and state law imposed segregation. It had once been necessary to cancel a game with Penn State because the social courtesies offered to the white members of the visiting team could not also be afforded to the black members on the team. Dr. Tebeau writes: " After the Supreme Court decision on this issue on May 17, 1954, more and more questions arose about integration. The University fell into line but nowhere led the parade. Pres- ident Pearson ' s position remained con- servative all along. In January, 1959, he stated it the opinion of the Board of Trustees and the administration that in- tegration at UM was inevitable. The only question was when and how. He refused, he said, to take the leadership to change Florida ' s educational policies ' just to prove we are leaders. ' Nor, he said, vould he seek the enrollment of an un- qualified student ' just because we should prove that w e will take one. At the proper time, this University can adopt a policy of integration with no internal problems whatever. ' Finally, on Febraury 10, 1961, the Board of Trustees voted to admit any qualified student be- 23 ginning in the summer of that year. There were no incidents that summer, and none until the more militant events of the late 1960s. The late 1950s was also a time when UM began to attract national attention, not only for its incredible expansion academically and financially, but for its notorious Sun Tan U image. As Dr. Tebeau remembers, " One thing the Univer- sity administration has always had to answer was, How can you operate a serious educational institution in an entertain- ment oriented community? Somebody once asked President Ashe how he could carry on an intellectual life in a climate like this. He said that he really didn ' t know since he wasn ' t an intellectual himself, which was far from being true. But he would point out that civilization was born in the tropics, not the temperate zones. " We ' ve wrestled with this ever since Ashe ' s time. That ' s why the tag ' Sun Tan U ' hurts so much, because it ' s some- thing we ' ve been fighting ever since 1926. " It stems from an association with an area where horse racing, polo playing, money, recreation, and Miami Beach compose the image rather than the reality. Other people just write the place off. That ' s why it ' s important to maintain areas like the Marine Science School with a national reputation. " While Miami may never change its climate, its students themselves have changed immensely. " The first students were victims of the Depression. Most of the students of the 30s were Miami people who wanted to go to school but couldn ' t afford to go anywhere else. After World War II, the GIs who came here did not have money because they came at Uncle Sam ' s ex- pense. There always have been those stu- dents who came here for its location and climate only. That proportion grew rapidly in the 1950s and 60s because UM ' s growth was a product of the growing afflu- ence of the entire country. All college students today have far more money than they ' ve ever had before. But there is too much of an attitude that all the students here are well-off. There are quite a few who wonder about their next meal. " As to the type of student now attend- ing UM, " this was and is a conservative community. It is conservative now in that the degree of student unrest active dis- sent is rather low. The only major unrest at this school occurred after the Kent State shootings in May, 1970. This was the only time UM encountered a threat of serious violence. The school was closed down from 2:30 Thursday afternoon until Monday morning. Some other schools never reopened for the rest of that semester. " As an upshot of that period, students did begin to have much more say about what went on. Before the 60s, the students did not have any role in University decisions, but they didn ' t want that role either, so there was never any conflict. The area 24 truste dowi a brie sofre Theo loan) social " St been :- " " in that at 5 was the in which they got most of their input con- sidered was in their own personal lives. Housing was first, then academic affairs later on. " Insofar as any real role in univer- sity governance is concerned, the students don ' t have it. I don ' t think it has anything to do with the policies of the trustees or the administration. It has to do with the fact that student leadership is a brief and passing thing. Elections are so frequent that there is no continuity. The only thing that can give continuity to any effort is something that is as- sociated with the administration itself. " Student body government has never been able to speak for the student body Graduation procession winds down Ponce de Leon Blvd. toward the Gables Theater, 1943. because it just isn ' t concerned. I guess they are concerned about their academic careers or other personal things. " The expanded campus has brought other basic changes to the operation of UM. " At first, the University was largely a com- muter school. Now that students live on campus in great numbers, UM has to provide a great many services residence, recrea- tion, as well as education creating prob- lems that the University has never had to deal with before. " Housing is one of these problems. While on-campus housing remains the cheap- est living alternative, many students find the dorms an intolerable atmosphere for study or relaxation. " Nobody ever appreciates living in dormitories until 10 years later when he can feel nostalgic about it. " In the late 1970s, UM is facing an old problem for new reasons: lack of money. The huge physical plant that has been nurtured since 1946 is now getting ex- pensive to maintain, and the general state of the economy is poor. One of the problems lies in unrestricted donations, of which there are too few. Most donations are earmarked for the construction of build- ings, with no provisions for their main- tenance in the future. Dr. Tebeau: " The last few years have not been a part of the continuing trend of expansion. There has been a reversal. It makes for a different attitude on the part of the people who work here. Every man becomes concerned about what ' s going to happen to his department, school, or the University as a whole. He becomes apprehensive rather than optimistic. This is a completely logical thing to do. " The faculty had something to do with the development of this institution the policies that were made. We shared in authority here. By now, everything has been institutionalized to the point where, when things don ' t go right, all the blame falls directly on the administration. The President and his associates are expected to give all the answers. Any idea of a strong community of interests between faculty and administration, between whom there once were no very sharp lines, tends to disappear. It has gotten to the point where the faculty holds the administration responsible for what happens to the insti- tution and themselves. " 25 " The University stands to- day before an abyss that it may successfully leap across or fall into. Pres- ident Henry King Stanford labors under strains and influences that his pre- decessors could only have dreamed about. His tenure, since 1962, has marked the strongest showing of the University both within the academic world and in this community. Listening to Stanford, who is totally optimistic about the future of this institution, one gets the impression that no problem now plaguing UM is too difficult to overcome. As stated in the charter of the University of Miami, the alternative to a suc- cessful and viable insti- tution would be a reversion of the assets of UM to the people of Florida, thereby converting it into a state facility. This is an alter- native the administration does not want to think about, nor, for that matter, does it feel it will ever need to consider. Dr. Stanford, interviewed this past fall on a rainy afternoon, talked with the Ibis about where we are and where he feels we are going. Ibis: How has the ' Sun Tan U ' reputation of the Univ- ersity of Miami helped or hurt your responsibilities? Stanford: I think we will always have the problem to overcome of operating a serious academic enterprise in a resort atmosphere. People are going to question whether a person can ser- iously study in a benign climate. My answer to that is, you don ' t have to be snowbound to be intellec- tual, as we proved in so many areas of this Univer- sity. We have so many distinguished areas, which, if sun were an obstacle, would not have achieved the eminence they have already attained around the world, not to mention in the United States. So I think that is a foolish, silly argument. But it ' s going to continue being applied to the University by people who like to make flippant remarks about any effort you make in the sunshine. So it hasn ' t made my res- ponsibilities very dif- ficult. Ibis: How important is sports within the framework of UM? Stanford: I ' ve often thought about the role of intercollegiate athletics at the University. I lis- tened carefully to people who have been here longer than I, who believe that athletics, particularly football, has propelled UM to the attention of people throughout the Northeast and the Midwest, from which areas we ' ve drawn lots of students. There is a faculty committee report prepared for the self- study procedure which eval- uates intercollegiate athletics, both pro and con. It finally concludes that it is a constructive asset for the University to main- tain because of the spirit which it imparts to the cam- pus, even when we ' re losing. I think we ' ve had a lot of spirit this fall because the team has played so well. Because of the publicity it brings the University throughout other parts of the country, there is a strong recommendation that football be maintained. I ' m also interested in athletics, such as intramurals, that can be carried over and be- come part of a person ' s way of life when he gets to be an adult. Ibis: What do you think about the recent trend to- ward the students perceiving anedi Slfflfo IB me WOK ; ief be taittr Dane, fob Tuni ever, is a: 1st pa 26 nity parts of tisa illation that lained. I ' m i athletic, akthat trandbe- ] think trend to- ts themselves as consumers of an educational good? Stanford: It probably put us more on our mettle than before. There has been a great change in students in the last decade. In the late 60s and early 70s there was a challenge to authority. There seems to be a conviction that you can trace to that melancholy Dane, not Hamlet, but Kierkegaard, that is saying, " Time is short. I can, how- ever, affect those decisions which, in turn, affect me, by making my views known. " It ' s a kind of existential- ist posture that students and faculty are assuming, a phenomenon of this century. That was the late 60s and early 70s. Now the stud- ents, affected by consumer- ism, ask, " What am I getting for the dollar I am pay- ing? " Just as the ques- tions about authority forced us to rethink the University ' s structure, I think the questions about cost are making us think about the quality of the product. So I think it ' s constructive in that sense. Ibis: What is being done on a continuous basis to find out what the students think about the quality of the various departments? Stanford: I don ' t know that anything is being done as vigorously as it should be. I know that I meet with students every two weeks for breakfast. These meetings usually see someone making comments about various de- partments and I have someone making notes. The comments are then referred to the department that is being criticized or complimented. I think we need to have a somewhat more formal way of polling student opinion of the various departments. Ibis: Did you engineer integration at this Uni- versity? Stanford: No. The decision to integrate the University had been made before I got here in 1962. However, I think that I have used the authority of this office to bring blacks into the Uni- versity in greater numbers and try to carry out the dictates of Affirmative Action. It is a require- ment of the federal govern- ment to have blacks in prof- essorial, administrative, and other employee positions at UM. Ibis: Has your effort to- ward this end been success- ful? Stanford: No. We don ' t have as many blacks as we should have under the Affirmative Action Program. We ' re working on it. It has not been completely success- ful, but we ' ve made some progress. Ibis: How much longer do you think you will remain at 27 UM? Stanford: The retirement date is May, 1981, and I have no intention of resigning before then. Ibis: Can you foresee any more buildings on this cam- pus? Stanford: Yes, I can fore- see a facility for Art, in which we are in a desper- ately poor situation. We need to tear down the present facilities and put up some decent Art Buildings. I can see a new facility for animal laboratories for the Psychology Department. Those are desperately need- ed. The School of Business Administration needs a building of its own. Those professors are housed here in the Ashe Building in cramped quarters. We have, waiting in the wings, so to speak, a bequest that will provide this building. The spot is already allocated for it. That ' s over on the canal in front of the Merrick Building. There is land in front of the West Lab Elementary School, which the University owns. We ' ve been unable to get it re- zoned for parking. I des- perately tried to reacquire the property on which the West Lab is built several years ago. Three times I went down to the Board of Education to try to get the Board to negotiate with us for the purchase on the improvements there and the return to us of land that was originally ours. We needed that for additional classroom space. I was thinking particularly of Art over there, but I lost the battle because the Board of Education was unwilling to turn down the pleas of the parents, whose children are studying there, to maintain it as a laboratory school. I can foresee additional intramural facilities. This new Lane Campus Sports and Recreation Center is the first of several units that we plan to build. We ' ve been talking recently about a North-South Center, which would be comparable to the East-West Center in Hawaii, where there is a commingling of the Asian and European cultures under federal grant. Well, where in the U.S. is there a more likely place for a North-South Center than Miami? It would be a kind of student-re- search-teaching center bringing the North and South of this hemisphere together. Ibis: Would you consider that a fulfillment of William Jennings Bryan ' s original dream? Stanford: Yes. I think we ' ve fulfilled it in many ways. 28 is Sports and i is the nits that We ' ve nth 1 about mter.whidi nWetothe rm Hawaii T Bill Feuer, a senior biology major from Montclair, New Jersey, is an un- usual character in an unusual campus organization. An Environment! Member for two-and-a-half years, Bill states, " I get along with the people in Environment! better than a lot of other people on campus " as his reason for continued membership. " The last thing of any real impact we did was the bottle bill, " a Dade County referendum which would have banned the sale of nonrefundable containers and pop-top cans. Florida ' s environ- mental groups really pushed for its passage, but lost by a narrow margin, due to a massive advertising campaign mounted by the bottlers. This year Environment! " got an old school bus, which our president, Scott deWolski, had totally refurbished. The bus has two bedrooms, a kitchen, bath- room, and living room. " Environ- ment! painted it blue and silver at a party, and they ' ve used it for field trips and parties ever since. " We went on an unbelievable trip to Corkscrew Swamp in the bus. With the sound system on full blast, while mos- quitoes were eating us alive, we ate spaghetti ourselves, and even though the engine conked out twice, we made it back . . . even collecting the speci- mens on the way home for an exhibit that we intend to create. Spring semes- ter we plan to have a complete everglades scene with plants, rain, and weather changes in our display case. " The bus was also used for a mar- riage, which was " utterly insane, " and was used in conjunction with a South Beach clean-up, co-sponsored by the City of Miami Beach. Other than that, Environment! has " recyclings, they ' re always amazing, " operating the largest recycling center of it s kind in the southeastern U.S. Every first, third, and fifth Saturday, Envi- ronment! members unload two to three hundred cars from all over the state, sorting and processing the recyclable materials brought in. Newspaper, cardboard, aluminum, magazines, mixed paper, and glass are accepted. Environment! is the only campus orga- nization attempting to be self- supporting, through recycling. Bill feels that Environment ' s direc- tion as an organization is more control- led by the majority of its members ' opinions than any other on-campus organization. " We could use more funding for our projects, such as dor- mitory and apartment recycling and audio-visual presentations on ecology for high schools, but Environment ' s internal structure is okay. " The main thing Bill has learned in four years at U.M. is to " be wary of pre-meds. " The biology department ought to " separate honest biologists from pre-meds " at the outset of their studies. Also he feels that " biology and science majors in general should be made more aware of other disciplines. The University ' s idea of making you take, perhaps, 48 credits of unrelated bullshit courses is obviously not the answer. A more intensive study of only a few humanities would be better. " Bill came to U.M. originally because he wanted to become a marine biologist. He was impressed by the ocean, and " my high school guidance counselor was a nerd ... he said I could become a marine biologist by coming to school here. " Bill is more in- terested in " mathematics, literature, and witty criticisms " than marine biol- ogy now, and doesn ' t know what he ' ll do with his degree. " Doing nothing " with it and graduate school seem to be the options. When asked about campus lifestyles, Bill points out, " If my room were air- conditioned, it would be great, be- cause then I could live in it. " The apartment area is " unquestionably the best area to live in on campus, but yoi can ' t live there in the daytime withou air-conditioning. " He ' s spent at least semester in every housing area or campus, and says that after the apart- ments, Eaton Hall is the " next place tc be. " Bill is pessimistic as to whether campus recycling can be fully im- ' plemented in the lifestyle areas, be- cause " nobody really cares. " Students aren ' t involved with the world around them. Working through Environment! meetings " aren ' t always as interesting as our other activities, but Environ- ment! is one of the few organizations that is interested and involved in what ' s going on in the outside world, I and isn ' t solely for the entertainment of its members. You can learn a lot from the files, field trips, and everything. Environment! is an experience worth having. " BILL FEUER: ENVIRONMENT! 30. . Biology majors, unlike most other students, are in a constant battle to main- tain the grade average nec- essary to graduate. From the first year, prospective bio students are faced with extremely difficult course material. If you want to stay in, a C average is the minimum. Many students who work more than ever before in their lives are un- able to produce the quality of work that UM ' s stringent requirements call for. However, the students who are lucky enough to have the knack for the complex, biological course material or who put in enough hours of study time to keep up do get re- warded for their efforts. One such student, Jeff Lovallo, a senior from Connecticut, has been at UM for four years taking a Biology-Chemistry double major. At the beginning of this year, he spoke to Dr. Clegg of the Biology de- partment to see if there were any openings for vol- unteer help in research. Most undergrads do not perform research, an activ- ity more closely identified with graduate students. But Jeff ' s academic achievement convinced Dr. Clegg that he would be an asset to the current project. " We are working on the metabolic activity of brine shrimps, which are unique in that they can be kept without water for forty years, heated to a hundred degrees, and still be able to function metabolically. I am measuring the amino acid content at certain hyd- ration levels. The brine shrimp, which is in the form of a cyst, is cryptobi- otic. It can stay in a state of suspended animation for such a long period of time, it is as if the cells are fro- zen. Then, once you get to a certain hydration level, they start working again, and shrimps are born. " What Dr. Clegg is try- ing to show in his intense research is that the water structure at interfaces of cellular components, pro- tein and other molecules within the cell is different from the structure of free water within the cell. Ninety per cent of biologists feel that they are both the same. This re- BIO: JEFF LOVALLO search is intended to show that the water structure in the cell changes drastically at different points. " Working about 23 hours per week, Jeff worked on this project for both semes- ters as independent re- search. The involvement provided him with a way to learn research techniques not taught in classes. The future holds a few different pathways for Jeff, who wants to go into medical research eventu- ally. Is it grad school or medical school? " If I ' m not accepted into med school, which is a good possibili- ty, then I ' ll concentrate on a Master ' s Degree. But I de- finitely will go to some school next year. " Jeff feels that most peo- ple have an inaccurate image of what research is like. " People think that re- search is always dynamic and exciting that the technicians are continually coming upon discoveries. When you actually start doing it, though, you realize that it is extremely difficult to get something to work consistently. It ' s not all fun it ' s tedious, hard work as well. When I come into the lab at nine, I may not get out until six, even though I am a volun- teer. Making up solutions and pipetting test tubes may be boring, but the thing that keeps me going is the fact that after you get your final data and calcu- late what it means, if it comes out the way you ex- pect, it ' s ecstasy. The two weeks of pipetting and as- saying become worth it. " Perfection, though, is the name of the game. " At the beginning of the first se- mester, I had to run the same assay five different times before I got it right. Every time something went wrong. It should only have taken me one week. A simple thing like making up a solution may take you two hours because of the exactitude involved. Yet, before your research is over, you may have to make fifty of them. They all add up. Every variable has to be considered. Even if you spill a half drop out of a test tube, you don ' t know what was in that half drop, or what kind of error that can cause. That drop may have five or ten per cent of the amino acids. " There are two types of research pure and applied. Dr. Clegg ' s project is pure research, since it has no application for the immediate betterment of man. Applied research is used to find out what causes certain events in an organism, like disease in the human body. Pure re- search, though, is where the large, biochemical breakthroughs occur. " You never know where research is going to take you. You can look in the journals and find that 85 per cent of the research performed never resurfaces again. It may never be needed. Some researchers work on a project for ten or twelve years, then find out that it can ' t be pursued any further, and they must abandon it. " Jeff ' s life this past year was dominated by the shrimp project, but he managed to find other out- lets for his energies. As Chairman of the Student Activities Film Series, which is in charge of Sun- day night movies at the LC Building, he found a satis- fying responsibility. " It ' s very strange. Freshman year, I complained that the movies were really terrible, just rotten. So I said, ' I wish I could pick the films. ' Then I got the chance three years later. I got some friends together, formed the committee, and sat around one night and chose everything for the entire year. " However, this was simply a diversion. Jeff ' s burning interest re- mains with his present duties in the Science Build- ing. " It ' s exciting when you don ' t know what ' s going to happen, because no one else knows either. You can read the journals, find that others have done similar research, and expect cer- tain things to happen when you do it yourself. You get psyched when you come into the lab, and want to see what ' s happen- ing. It ' s the same kind of feeling that a mountain climber gets. If you don ' t make it to the top, well, you ' re not very happy. But if you get up there, you just sit back, relax, and savor your conquest. " 3T " It could have been dealt with so differently . . . - ILLENE THOMBANK A controversial issue at the beginning of the fall semester lea the University administra- tion to dismiss four Resident Assistants in the Pearson- Mahoney complex. Illene Thombank was one of the four RA ' s dismissed. Illene transferred to the Uni- versity of Miami in her soph- omore year to get a change in her life. Filled with enthusiasm upon arriving, she was anxious to " broaden my realm of peo- ple, and my knowledge of how people interacted, " so she be- came a communications major. Trying to fulfill this urge by being a representative in Pear- son Hall government she be- came even more interested in interpersonal communications and got an ' in ' on how the sys- tem worked. Illene realized, though, that within the Uni- versity system, the dormitory governors were no great force and she got out. " I wanted to work and deal on a personal level of education in addition to a structured curriculum. I felt a need to extend myself in areas of involvement and I wanted to become a participant instead of an observer. " Illene felt the only way for her to re- ally learn was to become totally absorbed by her subject matter and relate to the human ele- ment and not just her books. Illene was recommended for the Leadership Training Pro- gram sponsored by the Univer- sity. This program was struc- tured to teach participation in a task oriented group. Through it, the University gave Illene the impression that things were available to her. After her first year, Illene felt many people at UM were " in- sensitive and superficial. But there were some people who were down to earth. You have to deal with all types and you have to chip away at some ice to get there. " With ice pick in hand, Illene set new goals again and applied for a job as a Resident Assistant, feeling that this was " the highest interaction level that I could reach as an under- graduate. I would be in contact with every type of person and everyday situation. I also wanted to test my own theories of communication. " But after three weeks of working as a Resident Assis- tant, Illene ' s interaction was terminated by an occurrence involving three other RAs and herself all accused of smok- ing pot within the dorms. The shock of their sudden dismissal not only affected the four stu- dents, but rattled the bureau- cratic system at UM. Feeling herself a victim of 32 also unjust circumstances, Illene contends that the entire inci- dent was blown out of propor- tion. " It could have been dealt with so differently from top to bottom. " Viewing the incident as an intradormitory affair, Il- lene says plainly, " in the dorm you wash your own dirty clothes, you don ' t send them out to be cleaned. " The controversy surrounded the fact that no evidence be- sides a hearsay statement was ever introduced as justification for the firings. Caught in the netherworld of being a student and University employee at the same time, Illene discovered she did not have the students ' rights all other students are en- titled to, since RAs are sup- posedly stamped ' model exam- ples. ' She felt tha t she could not play such a role and, when she left the dorm she felt she had " become human again. " At this point, the incident is behind her, and Illene relates to it as an excellent learning experience. " There were too many interpolitical workings in each department that dealt with the problem. Everybody passed the buck until they could not anymore. It taught me what the outside world was really like. It cracked the glass dome that covers the university and let the world come into the sheltered, semi-unrealistic, university life. " Illene is accepting the deci- sion and not giving up. But she did undergo some emotional changes. After becoming in- volved with the Human Poten- tial Seminar, sponsored by the Student Affairs Office, she realized she had to rebuild her confidence " after the Univer- sity had so rudely stepped on it. " Although she lost some amount of security and trust in people, Illene is aware that this is just one experience and that her life is not over because of it. Yet one detects a jaded out- look a skeptical attitude to- ward people. Other avenues are open to her. Interested in obtaining a degree in Com- munications, Illene now thinks of a career in an interpersonal relations field - - like Student Affairs at the university level. Illene gives credit to those who stood up for something they believed in, but she feels sorry for those people who did not get involved. " The student body at UM should realize that all they have to do is to have a slight interest in what is going on around them. You have to be involved to change things. " 33 When a professor in the geology de- partment was recently asked if he knew Rick Eisenberg, he replied, " Of course, he is one of our majors, " as if it is only to be expected that a teacher personally knows every undergraduate majoring in his department. And this is the singular thing about the geology department at the University or Miami in the words of Rick Eisenberg: " The teachers are more like friends than they are like teachers, definitely. " The small size of the department (there are only three full-time professors with 65 or 70 geology majors studying under them, according to Rick) contributes to its friendly atmosphere. The hall leading to the geology of- fices is decorated with displays of geological interest. One entire wall de- picts a cross-section of the earth ' s layers, " That ' s for the freshmen stu- dents of physical geology " said Rick: " they have to do a report on that wall ... it was designed by Dr. Stipp. " Rick takes a genuine interest in the comfort and looks of the place: " A small department tries to keep up ap- pearances: we just got carpeting this year. " Although Rick is quite happy with the features of the geology department, such as its carbon dating lab, its small size does have its drawbacks. " Three full-time professors big deal! " he complains. Here the teachers have to do everything. At the same time that they are doing their own research, they are teaching, running labs and stuff like that. " Rick, a senior from Long Island, had his first exposure to geology in high school, but at that time he was not sure he wanted to study it extensively. " When I came here, I was an art major, " he said. " I took a geology course and liked it. And then, as soon as I went into it, Dr. Stipp asked me if I wanted to come and work for him. They let me teach a freshman lab this year. " " The teachers are more like friends 7 Rick Eisenberg Geology Major An interest in volcanology has taken Rick as far as Guatemala, where he earned t he necessary credits in field work last summer. " We climbed live volcanoes. Geologically, Guatemala is pretty amazing. It ' s where three plate boundaries come together so you get all the volcanism that is associated with active place boundaries. " Rick is also interested in petrology which he judges to be in the most wide open field in geology. It ' s a lot of ex- perimental work. Right now not much has been really established. You work with apparatuses at high pressure and high temperature to recreate how cer- tain minerals and rocks are formed. " Eventually he hopes to go to work in industrial research which " encompas- ses finding new mineral sources. " If given his choice he will do his research independently, working through a university rather than for any large corporation. As to the University of Miami as a whole, Rick laments, " I ' m a little dis- appointed. I ' ve been here four years and now it seems like a diploma is just not worth as much as it would be from other places. Although the sciences have a good reputation here, that Sun Tan U image it ' s still there. " He hopes that the dubious reputation of the University will not harm his pros- pects of admission to graduate school. His goal is to attend Colorado School of Mines where he would study hard rock geology as a change from the soft rock available for study in Florida. Rick ' s characterization of himself as he was before he came to the Univer- sity is as a " real bad student. " It ' s hard to see how that could have been so. Now he is on the dean ' s and presi- dent ' s lists. " Once I got interested in it, all of a sudden, I started picking this stuff up real fast. I put a lot of time into it but it ' s not the type of subject that you really have to sit and think about all the time just to get the concept. These are things you can actually see. With the department the way it was, I was really happy. I was enjoying learn- ing, I actually was. " - . . . Riots, rebellion, sit-ins, campus rotcee bombings . . . times when the general antagonism towards the military industrial complex made its mark in a short-lived jihad against the para-military training of rotcee students . . . Sometimes a fear or hatred of an institution kindles so fast from a spark that the erupting fire of reform extinguishes the original feelings and impetus. Since the days when a student was endangering his health by the mere act of putting on a uniform, like a pendulum beginning its swing backwards, campus acceptance of Reserve Officer Training has veered from the disdain of the sixties to a moderate complacency, if not approval. Steven Tlsty, an Air Force ROTC cadet, believes that this is the result of the Vietnam War. " People now see the military more as a tool used by the government. They can ' t rationally condemn the military services because they were merely enforcing the policies ROTC Silent Resurrection handed down by the elected officials. " The mood within ROTC is also changing. " I know of few ultra gung-ho cadets; most guys are openminded and individualistic. They ' ll think a problem out instead of standing by the old dogma. That ' s one thing that is really fortunate about getting a commission in the Air Force through ROTC. It allows for individuality. Of course there are certain norms that they expect you to maintain, but every segment of society has them. And even though the six-week summer camp was a hassle there were some aspects of it I really loved, like getting to spend time in the sky flying a jet trainer. " As far as military policy is concerned, Steve is conservative. " I follow the popular military doctrine that we should keep the snap off the holster, in other words, operational readiness. Detente is nice, in theory, but I believe we should keep a firm foothold in reality. " 36 With public and student opinion toward campus military programs changing for the better, ROTC still has problems. Most seem to come from the economy. " With the military training cutback, the size of ROTC is dwindling. They don ' t need as many people now, particularly with the present surplus of pilots. " Last year, over half of UM ' s senior class in AFROTC was either removed from the program or recategorized out of their pilot slots. Many who were recategorized chose to leave the program. 37 " Competition for those few available pilot slots is really stiff, " Steve says, " which is good in the sense that only the best will make it. " With the dubious chance of being allowed to go into the Air Force as a pilot upon graduation, " One of the most important things in becoming an Air Force officer is motivation, along with the willingness to cooperate towards a goal. Some starting cadets lack this, but catch on as they assimilate the values of their friends within the Corps. I think that this growth is what ROTC is all about. " 38 E " If a teacher is indeed wjse, . enter the house of his wi h you into the threshold of ed e, he does not bid you is idom, but rather, leads own mind. " - It is the teacher who 13: served as a pathway to las throughout history ources of knowledge . . . It is the teacher who develops in the minds of the pupils the desire to learn, to experience, and to achieve. Teaching and learning creates community all its own the best and most fruitful among men. Today ' s teacher puts up with much abuse considering he or she is employed in one of society ' s most important professions. Teachers face apathy on the part of both their colleagues and their pupils, lack of student respect, tightly-run school systems, limited time, budgets and facilities, few vacations, hours of take-home work, and unbelievably low salaries. Deena Blazejack is a twenty-six year old graduate student-assistant who has a constant interaction with undergraduates, especially freshmen, as a result of being the instructor of two Freshmen English Composition courses. As a gradu- ate assistant, Blazejack is in much the same situation as other teach- ers. She hears the gripes and criti- cisms from her students and faces the age-old problem of developing methods to aid her students, in coping with classes, maintaining good rapport with their peers and teachers and getting the most out of their college years. " I ' ve gotten a lot of feedback from my students. They complain to me about the dorms, the food facilities, and the general atmos- phere of the school, which is rather impersonal. My impression with regard to these criticisms is that they are true with most schools. " Many are very disillusioned as a result of being herded into classes of two hundred, having a professor at the lectern who has no personal interaction with them, and receiving a multiple choice exam which seems to test for what they don ' t know rather than what they do know. " A criticism that seems to be voiced most often among the stu- dents I run across is that there is very little ' community ' here, and little personal interaction between students and faculty. I do see this changing, and I think that it is im- portant that it change. " 43 Blazejack feels, however, that there is a sense of apathy on the part of UM faculty. This, she says, may possibly be attributed to a general disillusionment of society, the result of sociological factors. " We have been through many social changes over the past ten years. After the war ended, I think people began to withdraw from confronting things and became somewhat disillusioned. We are also facing some real economic crunches that are devastating in some realms of society and are operative here also. " I think the faculty is going through a very difficult time. Jobs and money are scarce, and facilities are limited. Take, for example, our University Press being closed and the Debate Team being cancelled. New programs are not able to get a foothold and new ideas are not bejng put into practice. This does lead to some discouragement, some apathy, and some disillu- sionment. Anytime this occurs on an academic level, it is going to de- finitely and directly affect the stu- dents. " Too many professors are unwill- ing to relate to their students, to share ideas, and allow each other an element of confrontation. This can be done in a positive way, which keeps in mind the goal of learning, growing, developing crit- ical thinking and developing one ' s own sense of being, of who you are and what you are doing here. " In my own college experience, it was only once in a while that I ran across the ' rare bird ' who took an interest in the individual stu- dent, who cared enough to spend time in lesson plan preparation, in developing ideas and in allowing students to voice their opinions, which to me seems to be so vital in education. " We are all groping, students and teachers alike, all groping for new knowledge. I am very much against the professors who are not receptive to feedback from their students. Not only are the students being robbed, but so are the teach- ers. If professors don ' t know their students, I don ' t know how they can teach. " It is impossible to tell if you are getting anything across to your students if you don ' t let them talk, grope, and stick both feet in their mouths. That ' s what learning is. It ' s making mistakes and clarifying ideas and beginning to think on your own. " In some fields of course, the professor has so much information to impart that the time is better : I :- ' . to 1 1 : .. F 1 " The University of Miami has trerre faculty and it is a beautiful plao country can class be held - ' ' spent on receiving that -informa- tion. But there has to be someplace in the university where, in a class- room situation, the student can explore his own thoughts and not only discover the structure of his own mind, but that of his peers and teachers as well. One of my students once referred to it as ' bouncing ' ideas off one another. And that really is what learning is all about. " Anytime you ' bounce ' ideas around, you have to learn. You challenge your own thinking as well as others. When any two par- ties communicate, the result of their communication is the de- velopment of a third mind, com- prised of a combination of both thoughts. " My students have much to say and I learn from them all the time. I have learned where our differ- ences lie and I have learned that there are experiential gaps. Al- though I live on campus and share many things with them, I am mar- ried and my life and my experi- ences are quite different from theirs. I am constantly learning new ideas from them. " I ' m not sure that I don ' t learn more from my students than they learn from me. That ' s one of the reasons that I am a teacher. Just being able to interact with people who are in different situations than your own is a wonderful experi- ence but communication is vital. " If nothing else, she says, the teacher can allow for an atmos- phere to relieve frustrations. " A student can walk around feeling alienated, insecure, lost and like a number for a long time, and not say anything to anybody. Then it can really get to him to the point where he will drop out of school. If he has someone to ' bounce ' those problems off of, particularly a teacher, who is in a more ex- perienced position, then this might not happen. A teacher ' s sympathe- tic attitude helps, and perhaps stu- dents can begin to realize why they are unhappy. " Sometimes the students are at fault. Sometimes they say to me, ' This isn ' t fun, I don ' t enjoy it. ' My answer to that is that sometimes you really have to be mature enought to say, ' Granted this is not fun, this is work. ' Lord knows con- fronting that blank page and writ- ing on it is work, but students need to keep in mind the long- range goals. " At some point in their college years, every student must take Freshman English Composition, and most find it ' a drag require- ' I ' --I e rdous potential. It has a really good o go to school. Where else in this mtside most of the year? " The one thing that appears most difficult about go . of personal responsibility. The responsibility not to ment one which they want to get through as soon as possible, with- out any hassle. As part of her graduate study, Deena was required to take a sem- inar on teaching. Her project for the seminar was to examine the English program here as compared to other programs throughout the country and suggest improvements or alternatives. " There is a serious controversy going on across the country about whether or not these courses are accomplishing anything. With the lower admissions policies and the fact that students are disadvan- taged in many respects when they come out of high school, we seem to be getting students who are lower in writing ability every year. I get a lot of students who are sev- erely impaired. Some of them can ' t write a complete sentence, or even know what that is. It is difficult to correct problems in a semester or two that have been instilled for twelve years. " It is impossible to cram the En- glish grammar structure down their throats in such a short period of time, if they have no knowledge of it already. Not only do we not accomplish what we set out to do, but we also seem to turn students off to the course itself. " The main thing I do in my classes is to be as practical as I can. I try to ' de-mystify ' the writing ex- perience, which is a difficult thing to do because writing is rather mystical. I try to instill a connec- tion in the student ' s mind between his thinking and his writing, not only a connection between his thinking and his speaking. To make it relevant to the students, I give them topics that are of imme- diate concern. " I try to encourage personal rele- vance by placing emphasis on per- sonal experience. In my class, we have discussed sexism, the Viet- nam War, the counterculture, drugs, and personal relationships. " We discussed the ' New Con- nection ' taking place in univer- sities the trend to connect the sciences and the humanities, the need to make that connection, and the need to get away from our categorizing and pigeonholing of ideas. The English class is one of the few places in which that can be done. " Blazejack feels that severe prob- lems are being faced in the English Department and in the humanities in general. The job market for En- glish professors, she says, is nil right now because of the poor state of the economy. " The school cuts what it calls ' ex- traneous ' teachers and, unfortu- nately, humanities is considered a luxury. As a result more and more students are turning away from the humanities and going into health and service related fields. I have a lot of students who intend to go to medical school and law school. Even engineering has had a boost in enrollment. " We have had to modify some of our teaching to accommodate this situation. If a student is going to be a businessman, we have to think about what skills would be best for him. " I try to give my students some art, some film, some literature, and some general essay writing. But more than anything, what I have to offer them is the development of their own critical faculties. It should have been pointed out to us by our recent changeover in gov- ernment that we have to learn to develop what I call ' built in crap- detectors. ' I am trying to establish this in my students. I think it is vi- tal. " If students can develop their critical judgment to the point where they realize when they are being propagandized or when they are being manipulated, and make their own judgments based on their personal values, then we have accomplished something. It ' s a big goal, but a worthwhile one. " We can ' t isolate ourselves in this ivory tower of literature, which I love to teach, without of- fering students some very practical things which are going to help them throughout their Fives. Un- less we somehow relate learning not only to their personal experi- ences now, but also to their future ones, we will continue to have an educational gap that won ' t be eas- ily bridged. " Blazejack feels that it is a good idea to have graduate students teaching courses, because there is a high degree of enthusiasm among the graduate assistants. There is also a constant turnover, which provides for " new blood " coming into the program. " I think that we are more con- siderate of students ' feelings be- cause we are not that far removed from how it feels to be an under- graduate. Most of the graduate as- sistants want to teach and are de- dicated and genuinely concerned about whether the students are learning. " As far as the students reaction to graduate assistants, Blazejack thinks that her students have been sympathetic, and very conscious of the fact that she is also a student, and that they therefore share simi- lar problems. " There is a sort of comraderie that develops. I think that this has helped our relationship rather than hindered it. I once took my stu- dents ' papers and returned them, ungraded, allowing them to do so in small groups. They then realized how difficult it is to grade someone else ' s work and how much time goes into it. " Blazejack taught junior high school for three years immediately following her graduation from col- lege. Comparing her experiences as a junior high school teacher, and as a college instructor, Blazejack feels that they were rewarding in differ- ent ways. " When I first got my job at the junior high, everyone kept saying, ' Oh my goodness, that ' s such a dif- ficult age, ' and ' how are you going to cope with students going through adolescence? ' " I was in a unique position be- cause I taught at the same junior high I had attended. I had a lot of flashbacks and I remembered what a painful experience adolescence had been at that place. " I found my students to be abso- lutely beautiful, fresh and young, like green growing fields. Anytime you are dealing with young chil- dren there is a certain excitement and a delightful atmosphere. And, there is an immense satisfaction that is obtained from watching someone grow and develop from a seventh-grader to a high school graduate. " It is also interesting in the re- spect that a teacher can get some good psychological insight into her students. I was able to really get to know their personalities because I had them for a whole year. " It is different on the college level. I get to know my college stu- dents quite well also, but I don ' t know tneir families, their homes, or their backgrounds. I only know them here. We are all sort of thrown in together. That ' s good, however, because we are all going 46 ig to college, Blazejack feels, is the development s parents or report card, but to one ' s self-image. ; ' : pfrona i school through the same things. " I get much more out of teaching now than I did in junior high. After three years of teaching the same grade, I was bored. I needed ideas, older people, and a more ac- ademic atmosphere. " The junior high faculty tended to lose track of ' high learning. ' I adhere to the Neo-Postman Theory that teachers ought to change jobs about once every three years, go out and do something completely different, and then come back to teaching fresh. I think I could go back to junior high and really enjoy it again, but I had to get away. " In order to fulfill my personal needs, however, I need to talk about writing on a college level. I need to be able to say something about literature and have my stu- dents understand me. I need this for my own growth. From that point of view, the college teaching experience has been more reward- ing, and is definitely what I have to pursue. " The one thing that appears most difficult about going to college, Blazejack feels, is the development of personal responsibility. The re- sponsibility not to one ' s parents, one ' s schools, or one ' s report card, but to one ' s own self image. " Looking back at my own college experience, it took me a long time to learn that the only way to sus- tain self-respect is through good discipline and taking pride in what you are doing. I was not a particu- larly good student. I made good grades, but I lacked discipline, commitment and enthusiasm. Un- less I had some sense of pride in my work, I had no sense of pride in myself. " My life was much more in- volved with the social atmosphere than the academic one. Even though I was not a good student, I find that I learned a great deal from my undergraduate courses. Now it comes back to help me. Now is when I begin to get perspective, and now is when I see the true value of it. " I don ' t know what I can offer as a suggestion to my students to make that lesson easy. I don ' t think it is an easy lesson to learn. Some people get it from their homes, some from their high schools, and some from other experiences. I know a lot of students who took a great deal of pride in their work and their learning. I had to muddle ... through and find the answers my- self. What I say to my students is that I have explored a lot of differ- ent experimental avenues and now, nothing matters more to me than my work, aside from the peo- ple that I love. I don ' t think that I have ever been any happier as an individual than I am right now, because I am so involved and committed to my work. It ' s a very liberating feeling to find some- thing that you like so much, that you can throw yourself into. It ' s an incredible awakening on all sides of your life. Everything else begins to take on meaning. " It ' s difficult to have this percep- tion as a student. I try to commu- nicate to my students the whole sense of personal responsibility which " I feel is lacking in all realms of our society, our nation, and the world. " I have many regrets about my undergraduate years. I robbed my- self of a lot of things because I wasn ' t committed to my work. I robbed myself of years of de- velopment and learning by not tak- ing my own initiative and getting into my classes. " Unless students can learn the satisfaction of seeking a goal for themselves and achieving that goal based on their own ethics, then they are missing out on the crux of the college experience. " The changes have to be brought about by the students themselves. But, I don ' t think students have fully realized their potential in the classroom. They have a strong, creative and vital role. " It ' s very easy to say that you have a class that is boring, or a professor that doesn ' t relate to you. That is ignoring the whole respon- sibility of being a student. Stu- dents can ' t expect to be spoon-fed. " One of my biggest criticisms of the university education; that only certain people have intellect. Jn ' t () we are all being educated in one way or another, the academic system, then I believe there would like to see education becomi It ' s their responsibility to by-darn go into class and get something out of it. " Instead of just sitting in their seats not understanding a word and thinking that they are the only one in the class who doesn ' t understand, the student should ask direct questions which are puzzling him. If there was more communication, the student would find that there are many people in class who feel the same way. " There needs to be a synthesis between what the professor is say- ing and what the students are ac- tually gaining. I believe that the students have the ability to change this lack of communication in many, many cases. " If a student challenges a profes- sor in a negative way, for example, by saying ' I don ' t know why I have to take this anyway, ' then the professor is going to react nega- tively. Of course, it is a valid ques- tion in some cases, it can be asked in a more positive vein and there can be a good discussion about it. " Students should not take the at- titude of, ' That ' s just the way things are Blazejack feels. Unless students begin to take personal re- sponsibility for their lives and their actions, she says they will continue in the same muddled mess that they have been in for a long time. " When I first came here, I heard from some of the other instructors that University of Miami students are not really interested in study- ing the old Sun-Tan U myth. I find that to be true of some of my students, but that ' s going to be true of some students everywhere. " I am very enthusiastic about my students. I think that they work hard, they are serious about their work, and they are very embar- rassed when they let themselves down. They know when they ' ve done a poor job or when it ' s not up to what they are capable of doing. Everyone has a bad day when writ- ing a paper is impossible, and I think it is good for them to learn this. Taking responsibility for one ' s mistakes is part of the whole learning experience. " Many of my colleagues accuse me of being very idealistic. I am idealistic. I tend to get very upset with professors who say their stu- dents are second rate or worse. There is no excuse for this. You deal with the existing realities and do your best. " I have a classroom full of stu- dents. Maybe some of them cannot write papers, but I don ' t think that is their fault. And, I certainly do not think that it is any indication of whether they will be able to learn to write. " One of my biggest criticisms of the University is the attitude that only certain people are entitled to education; that only certain people have intellect. I don ' t believe that. Education is a part of living and we are all being educated in one way or antoher. If a person truly desires to receive education through the academic system, then I believe there should be a place for them somewhere in our system. I would like to see education be- come an opportunity for everyone. " I don ' t think the experience of enhancing your environment, your world, and your life should be de- nied to anyone. And I guess that is idealistic. That ' s what I am ide- alistic, " said Deena. . liversityf 16 attitude that only certain people are entitled to intellection ' t believe that. Education is a part of living and ano tlier.| person truly desires to receive education through ere s |ioul[e a place for them somewhere in our system. I beconf 1 opportunity for everyone ' Green Eyeshades. Calculators. Debits and credits. Briefcases stuffed with number-filled work- sheets. Repetitive journal entries. Is this what makes up the dictum of accounting? To senior accounting major George Juba, the realm of accounting expands far beyond laymens ' stereotyped images of men spending long hours pushing pencils after an endless stream of numbers. " Accounting is a challenge to me, " George has found in his four years at UM as an accounting major. " Discipline on the part of the student is essential accounting is the hardest major in the School of Business. Much time is required for working out a complex homework problem like a statement of changes in financial position. The accounting books are complex and difficult to read with numerous principles, terms, problems and examples explained in each chapter. " An average of four hours of concentration a day is necessary to keep up with accounting classes. " Some accounting majors just get by with grades of C ' s, knowing that they will someday work in their dad ' s firm. But with most of us, it is just not that easy. Depending on what you want to do with your future, you can work now to earn good grades and then get a good job after graduation or slough off now and be employed later in a mediocre job. " Depending on his performance George ' s future will hopefully include attending a law school. " Before starting college I knew I wanted to go into corporate or tax law. I talked with many attorneys in my hometown in Pennsylvania and they advised me to major in accounting. Now, even if I don ' t go to law school I will be assured of a good job as an accountant. " Why -the University of Miami? " I wanted to go someplace south and looked into many different schools in Georgia, Alabama and Florida and found that I liked Miami the best. Here you have a chance to meet people from all over the world Australia, Africa, Sweden whereas at some other school like the University of Florida or Florida State you meet people mostly from this state only. " People cast the University of Miami in a playboy-school image because we have nice weather and beaches, but students at the University of Miami party no more than students at Penn State or any other school. " I ' m satisfied with the academics here. I think they are just as good as any other large university, especially the accounting department which I feel is very good. The professors are conscientious and willing to help out with any problem a student doesn ' t understand. Most of the professors have their doctorates or C.P.A.s and practice in Miami. " One of the department ' s weaknesses is the lack of enough professors to accomodate the large number of accounting students. " The classes now are too large for professors to give the required individual attention to students that is necessary in this field. Presently the department is in the process of interviewing and hiring new instructors to help with the student overflow. " The job market for accountants promises to be very good for future C.P.A.s. " Good accountants are not in abundance. It takes a lot of time and study to understand complex accounting principles and then be able to apply them to real world problems. Not all students are willing to put in the time necessary to sufficiently learn these processes. Many people just pick accounting as a major because of the assurance of a good future income. " Even though there is a distinct need for accountants, competition has not diminished in the classes. " Accounting students are very competitive. Many try to get ' in good ' with a professor by visiting him numerous times during office hours and reading chapters ahead in the book to be able to answer any questions asked in class. When tests are handed back, students go wild over who has the highest mark. More students are accounting majors in the School of Business than any other major which is one reason for the high level of competition. It is very difficult to get an A in an accounting course the professors make you work for that good grade. " Many accounting firms interview on campus for future employees. " All of the big 8 (nationally known) accounting firms interview at UM. I ' ve talked with a few of the firms ' representatives and most have a high regard for the department. These firms are looking for a well rounded student, one with a good cume, a good accounting average and who is involved in extracurricular activities. " George himself meets the criteria with his good average and involvement in campus activities. Even with all the time demands of accounting, he has found time to be President of his fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega, active in the Inter Fraternity Council, and a member of the accounting honorary, Order of Omega. " Being in a fraternity and living in the house has not hindered, but helped my undergraduate years. A fraternity is a bunch of guys willing to do anything for you socially, academically, or personally. I ' ve met so many more people and been involved with numerous organizations since I ' ve been a fraternity member. " George is employed by a UM accounting professor who is a Miami C.P.A. " I ' ve been able to apply classroom principles to real world problems. With clients including a grocery store, a boat construction company, and a bar, it is easy to see how broad a range of experience can be gained from working. " Doing mostly bookkeeping functions such as writing up cash receipts journals and monthly sales tax reports at his job, George knows he doesn ' t want to do this the rest of his life. " How psyched can you get writing up a cash payments journal? What I ' m doing now is not exciting, but it is beneficial. Every young accountant has to begin somewhere and it is usually at this level. Gradually you move up to do more challenging and non-repetitious work, solving intricate problems requiring numerous years ' experience. " 50 - t-the PIGEON KEY Where is the ideal classroom? If you ' re studying in scientific fields, the best classroom is nature itself. Don Spiering, the manager of Pigeon Key, UM ' s field station in the central Florida Keys, lives year-round on this tiny tip of land in order to help students take advantage of the natural phenomena that area has to offer. After " one too many Chicago winters, " Don took up residence on Pigeon Key in 1967. The University had just acquired a lease on the island from the County a few years earlier and it was badly in need of rehabilitation. The buildings on the key, constructed in 1912 at the time of the Florida East Coast Railway project from the mainland to Key West, were in dilapidated condition. One of the responsibilities of the manager is to maintain all the buildings and keep the facilities in working, though spartan, condition. Since Don arrived the housing capacity has grown from sixteen to forty-seven people. The island is a self-contained unit which provides its own electric power and draws only water from public utility services. HMN Research groups and individuals performing studies or research inhabit Pigeon Key constantly. There is nary a day when students are not stationed there. Although there used to be a period of slack activity, the entire year is now scheduled far in advance. The only way for a group to stay at the Key is if reservations are made through the Office of Research Coordination on the main campus. Marine biologists, botanists, chemists, geologists, doctors performing private research, psychology groups, people writing books, and people on retreats from the University have stayed there, as well as students from every state and many foreign countries. The average group consists of about twenty students who stay for ten days, but there is no set rule as to length of stay. Some researchers have stayed on the Key for as long as four months. The field station setting is invaluable in the reinforcement of classroom knowledge. The experience is more exciting and students become motivated in a different way than any teacher could muster in an airconditioned cubicle. Contrary to the popular idea of what Pigeon Key is all about, a field station does not satisfy all of the needs of laboratory work. As Don sees it, the main function of a field station is to teach. Moving from a textbook to nature, yet only " one step above sleeping on the beach, " the groups that come to Pigeon Key are often merely classes transplanted to a tropical area in which the tranquility and setting encourage applied, productive study. Don offers the classes his abilities as a guide in finding certain types of geological formations, reefs, and life forms of interest to the classes. Although he has no degree in marine biology, his working knowledge of the area is an invaluable timesaving tool. The area immediately surrounding the island is especially rich in sea life since there is a strictly-enforced ' no collecting ' rule. Past experience shows that tourists will pick clean any area that is not specifically protected. Pigeon Key, therefore, provides a good habitat for study on days when the weather is bad and students cannot go out to sea. Rocks 53 or sealife of any kind must be placed back in exactly the same positions in which they were found. Students may also work with the samples they obtain in the labs, but must return their work to the sea when they are finished. Don is committed to keeping Pigeon Key from getting ruined by tourists who have destroyed other healthy underwater terrain. Positive results of research performed at the Key sometimes can be of tremendous importance. A group from the University of Oklahoma which was concentrating on cancer research has found that some coralsamples, when mixed with other ingredients, can kill some cancer cells. A doctor on the staff of the UM Medical School studied snapper and nurse sharks to find out why they do not get cancer. He has succeeded in extracting a form of cancer retardant from these species. Research performed at Pigeon Key may one day prove to be valuable on many levels. The tropical life, although not one of total leisure for Don and his family, still has its compensations. When the Spierings feel like lobster or shrimp for dinner, it ' s off they go to Don ' s secret spot. Don ' s ten-year-old son isn ' t a bad fisherman either, and he brings in snapper and grouper. Coconuts, key limes, dates, and bananas grow there, too. One has to agree with Don. " It would be hard to starve down here. " Why is it called Pigeon Key? Don speculates that the Spanish named it Poloma Key, which means Pigeon Key, 250 years ago, since he saw that name on an old Spanish chart. The name could stem from the fact that the island has a fat, small shape or perhaps there were pigeons there two centuries ago. We ' ll never know, but we do know that there are a number of pigeons residing there now, which Don ' s wife brought to the island. " We figured that we should nave pigeons on Pigeon Key, " Don said. .1. 54 RIC ARENSTEIN: FOCUS ON RADIO now, : ' We The opportunities available for starting a career while at the University of Miami are not always taken advantage of. Most students are content to sit back and take whatever happens to come along first after they graduate. But there are other students who actively seek out special activities at UM which can enhance their experience and sometimes evolve into a solid career. One such student, Rick Arenstein, a broadcast journalism major, has managed to obtain a firm footing in his field through the talents discovered and cultivated while working at WVUM, the campus radio station. Arenstein labels his syndicated talk show, picked up by more than 75 college radio stations in the nation, as an accident. " It came out of an idea that Larry Wallenstein and I had a show called " Everything You Always Wanted to Know About News, " which I thank God to this day we never did. Its purpose was to inform students about what goes into news gathering and its presentation in the media. I found out that Phil Donahue, the TV talk show host, was taping a show in Miami and that Tom Brokaw, an NBC White House Correspondent, would be a guest. He would have been perfect for our show. " We never got Brokaw, but we did interview Phil Donahue and that was the first Focus: Miami program. We also got the names of accessible celebrities from local television stations, and we managed to build a pretty impressive semester. " During the summer, Larry decided to explore the possibility of syndication of our product, and he mailed tapes of earlier shows to college stations around the country under the name of Focus: America. We knew that we had to have a guest lis t that would really catch the attention of programming directors around the country, and realizing the limitations of the Miami area, we decided to go on the road. We traveled to Princeton, Toronto, Pennsylvania, New York, and Washington and set up about nine interviews. 78 stations bought the show through the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System for the first semester. " Before it was over, Rick had spoken with tennis star Arthur Ashe, rock promoter Leas Campbell, Senator Richard Stone of Florida, author Sally Quinn, Dick Cavett, Andy Warhol, rock musician Dave Mason, columnist Art Buchwald, baseball mouth Leo Durocher, oddsmaker Jimmy the Greek, Maureen Dean, wife of John Dean, heavyweight boxing champ Muhammed Ali, former President of South Vietnam Nguyen Cao Ky, Larry O ' Brien, Commissioner of the National Basketball Association, Richard Wiley, the Federal Communications Commission Chairman, and Xaviera Hollander, author of The Happy Hooker. The show was totally managed by students. In fact, assistance from the Communications Department was nearly zero, with the exception of one professor ' s guidance on syndication procedures. Focus America was financed by a grant of $1500, given once each semester, from the Burger King Corporation, who knew a good deal when they saw it. Rick ' s partner in the effort was Chuck Bortnick, who was in charge of syndication, advertising and public relations. Rick produced the show, and Chuck went out and sold it. What was the biggest interview? " Muhammad Ali was probably our biggest show. We did that one at his training camp in Pennsylvania over the summer. Our most popular interview was with Xaviera Hollander, although it was not the best. Nguyen Ky was a big one also, but the best effort, I feel, was the interview with Benjamin Bradlee, the executive editor of the Washington Post. I had the best control over the flow of the conversation and the information he gave was excellent. " Broadcasting was not always Rick ' s primary ambition, however. Originally enrolled during his freshman year as a business student, it didn ' t take him long to realize that his tastes ran in a different vein. " I got into MAS 124 that first semester and I realized that it just wasn ' t for me. That first day of class, I dropped it and changed my major designation to general studies. My junior year saw me unexpectedly getting involved with WVUM and, before I knew it, I was anchoring the six o ' clock news. Shortly thereafter I produced the news, as well. " But Focus America was not Rick ' s only project this past year. On weekends, Rick anchors WINZ-AM ' s all news format, which requires six and a half minutes of solid air time every half hour. The rest of the week, Rick reports news and sports. " Eventually, I ' d like to get into television talk shows. I ' ve managed to make contacts at networks and publishing companies all over the country, and because of my experience at WINZ, I ' m fairly well known in this market. I feel I ' ve developed enough to be of help to someone else, instead of the other way around. " As I look back on it, I can ' t think of anything that I could have done that would have given me more aid in what I ' m doing now than working at WVUM as a student. This business requires you to know about the technical end, about news, about reporting and studio operations, and I don ' t think there ' s any one job that could have given me a broader view of news than producing that show for WVUM. " The Communications Department here is mediocre. The best thing going for it is its location in an ideal market, one of the top twenty in the country. But there just isn ' t an atmosphere of studying here. WVUM provided an excellent opportunity for me to follow my own instincts and pace and to do what I wanted. " But despite the admirable record of achievement which Rick has compiled, he is aware of his own limitations. " I need more experience, and while I don ' t enjoy radio as much as TV, it is a great medium to gain experience in. I ' ll stay here and pay my dues for awhile, but New York is the place to be. But right now, I have more than I can handle. " A self-starter, Rick enjoys his new found profession and the excitement which surrounds it. " Everyone in broadcasting is well-read, up-to-date, and they have something to say, not to mention the newsmakers they deal with. There haven ' t been too many days I ' ve spent with boring people in this business. " Terry Pixel: Politics and Public Affairs Terry Pixel plans to go to law school and Public Affairs is her major because " it ' s the logical choice in terms of practical knowl- edge for law study. " Originally from Hollywood, Florida, Terry transferred from Northwestern mainly because she did not like the people in Chicago. " They were too cold and competi- tive. People in Miami are more open. They ' re warmer like the weather. I think the weather has a lot to do with making people friendly. " Furthermore, the University of Miami is relatively near her home and she frequently goes home on week-ends. Although Terry came in late as a transfer student, she found it easy to familiarize her- self with the Politics and Public Affairs De- partment and its professors. The teachers have been very attentive and helpful, espe- cially with advice about law school. " My experience with the department has been completely positive. They really know what they ' re doing! " Terry feels that the Politics and Public Af- fairs Department offers plenty of personal contact if a student wants it. " It ' s there if you want it, " Terry says. " Most students don ' t relate with their professors or depart- ments only because of a lack of interest on the student ' s part. " PPA 499, Women in Politics, was great. Dr. Jo Ann McGeorge teaches it and really gets into it. She ' s magnetic. Even the guys in the class really get into the course material. " Terry feels a little strange sometimes when she is one of three girls in a thirty-student politics class. " But it wears off once the guys realize I ' m just as interested as they are. Only a couple of archetypical guys still think: ' What the hell ' s that girl doing here? ' Terry does not think girls are dis- criminated against in the Politics Depart- ment. " I think there ' s more discrimination among the teachers themselves, consider- ing there ' s only one female professor in the entire department. " Another class that is a favorite in the Poli- tics Department is Dr. Thomas Wood ' s Con- stitutional Law (PPA 371). It deals with Supreme Court decisions and lets the stu- dent make his own current interpretations of the law. Says Terry, " It is definitely worthwhile. My experiences with Con- Law will prove invaluable for law school. " PPA 521 is another class that is always mentioned. It is an internship where the students are able to actively participate in some administrative capacity in one of the communities of Florida. Besides the law side of government, the Politics and Public Affairs Department has a complete program of classes in other areas. A student is able to choose from a wide selec- tion of classes dealing with the administra- tion, theory and politics of different peoples. Terry Pixel will graduate in the summer and is not yet sure of where she will study law. Government has always been her major and she considers it " totally beneficial for law school, and, even if you ' re not interested in law, it ' ll give you a complete awareness and understanding of the hows, whys and whats of politics. " Music: Arthur Zadinsky " For the performance briented music student :he courses are strong enough and at just the jright level of Concentration. There [are problems, however. in many schools, ;he history and performance majors end up taking the same music history course. For the history student chat ' s fine, but for the performance student it is just too much and he ets frustrated at Saving to learn so many facts. For performance students, so much time is required for practicing that they don ' t have time to take such concentrated courses. " Arthur Zadinsky, a :wenty-year old iolinist, spends more practice time than most students. For the past three years he has been playing with the Miami Philharmonic Orchestra in addition :o the University of Miami Orchestra. He :ame to UM from Canton, Ohio after attending Akron University for one year. Arthur feels that one of the major problems in the School of Music is the allocation of money spent within the department. The solution, he says, is a readjusting of the budget. " The music school has a strong jazz department and a good orchestra. There is difficulty, however, in balancing the budget between the jazz program and the so-called serious music program. The people in the jazz area are going to want more money for scholarships and facilities and those in the serious music area are going to complain that not enough money is spent on their program, and vice versa. Inevitably, there is going to be some sort of imbalance. It ' s a big problem and eventually the administration is going to have to make a decision. " I personally feel there is too much money going into the jazz department. I think the jazz bands play a limited amount of material and limited styles, whereas the orchestra plays a wide range of styles, and there is certainly a greater amount of literature written for orchestra and chamber music than for jazz. Also, the jazz tradition is only about 70 or 80 years old, whereas the classical tradition goes back centuries. I think it is important to take these things into consideration. " If I were the dean of the Music School, I would spend 25 percent of the funds on the jazz department and use the rest for other departments. The solution requires a change of attitude on the part of people who feel that the orchestra is good enough and that more money spent on the program would be unnecessary. If something does not occur to change this, the orchestra and other programs will be in danger of being phased out. Another of Arthur ' s suggestions for improving the music school is for the administration to be more selective in their choice of students by setting higher standards for admissions. There are over 700 music students, and Arthur feels that although the school has quantity, it lacks quality students. He says that this is also due to the fact that the school has been able to attract many good students, but hasn ' t been able to keep them. " The faculty has, in one way or another, antagonized their students and as a result, they leave. I ' ve heard of cases where students feel that their professors or private instructors were being unfair to them. They know that they can find schools elsewhere in which they won ' t have to tolerate anything which is uncomfortable or unfavorable to their education. The antagonism here hinders the school ' s chance of getting quality students. " Over a year ago, the University spent a sum of 2.5 million dollars on the construction of Gusman Concert Hall. The hall was built primarily to provide an attractive and accoustically sound environment in which the School of Music could conduct their performances and accomodate guest artists. Officially opened on January 31, 1975, the hall is now in constant use and criticisms have faded away and been replaced by the recognition that the hall is serving its purpose and attracting many noted performers to campus. " I think it is the finest hall I have ever played in. The acoustics are excellent. Dr. Cyril Harris, the acoustical engineer, also did the planning for the Metropolitan Opera and the Minnesota Orchestra ' s new hall in Minneapolis. I have heard performances and in both they have been excellent, but Gusman is the best that I ' ve encountered. " As far as the seating situation, I don ' t see the purpose in having any more seats. The hall is only filled for guest jazz artists. For student and faculty recitals, it has never been filled anywhere near capacity. There is not that much interest in the community for this sort of activity. " Dismayed by the general lack of interest in the community, Arthur feels this is an unfortunate situation, and not a very logical one either. He finds it difficult to understand why Miami of all communities in the country should have any problem at all supporting so-called . ' serious ' music activities. " This area has one of the highest per capita incomes in the country and certainly Coral Gables has the first or second highest. Any other community with the equivalent means to support cultural activities, would have an abundance of performing organizations, so Miami is an exception. It is very unfortunate. " Arthur believes that for the most part, the music students share his contentment with the hall. " About 85 percent are happy with it. There are a few who are not. Some are not pleased with the policy of having to pay to attend certain concerts. Because they had to pay a great deal of money to go to school here, they would like to be able to go to all the concerts without having to pay. " Arthur believes the University of Miami is a good school which has plenty of room for improvement. He feels that although the law and medical schools and the School of Marine Science are top rated, there are other departments which are weak. " It all depends on the faculty and the students and the attitude in which they view the school. If they view it as a country club, then it will remain that way. In the short time that I have been here, I have seen healthy changes in that attitude on campus. " " I have achieved here as much as I could possibly achieve at any school in the country. In addition to courses such as conducting and independent study projects, I performed a great deal of chamber music which I would never have been able to do to such great extent at most other schools and I have been very pleased with my activities on this campus. " 57 " . . . I ' M NOT THE GESTAPO . . . " Connie Ayers Connie Ayers, a Resident Assistant on the third floor of the 960 complex, regards an RA " as basically an advi- sor and a motivator. Students come to the University, especially freshmen, and you want to get them out of their rooms involved with other students and affiliated with the University so they don ' t become subjected to what I went through the first year I was here the hermit scene. I stayed in my room the whole time and I didn ' t even know where many of the buildings were. " She is happy with the relationship she has with the girls on her floor, " now they ' ve gotten to the point where I ' m just another student, they know I ' m the RA but they treat me as a stu- dent. Last year I had the problem that my RA was just an RA and I didn ' t look at her as anything else. When you start relationships with these kids, you get across the point that I ' m not the gestapo, I ' m not going to be in there sniffing out dope and searching to see if you ' ve got hotplates or refrigerators running in your room. Students feel alienated when they feel their RA is down on them all the time. " Connie lived with forty girls in an orphanage in Virginia and she thought past experience would help her as an RA. " I went into the job for my own needs too. I knew I was a little insecure with people and I felt living on a floor with a lot of new people would help. It was hard for me to adjust to people I thought were maybe better than me because I think I have always dispar- aged myself, but the kids on my floor just make me feel so welcome and give me a lot of confidence. I think that is one of the things an RA needs con- fidence; and that ' s one thing I couldn ' t have had if it wasn ' t for my floor the girls and the staff. " One problem Connie has had has been with the staff, " Most of the staff (graduate assistants, resident assis- tants) in the dorm are new. There are about five people with previous expe- rience, and I think the difficulty is that we don ' t know how much we can say or how much we can do. " She has also been discouraged by the system of evaluation. " We have a set of thirteen objectives for the RA and I have to evaluate myself on how well I get along 58 with the staff, how I ' m carrying out my duties telling students about rights and responsibilities or what I ' m doing to motivate kids on my floor. After you evaluate yourself, your Graduate Assistant comes in every other week and you go through some of them with her. The problem I have run into is that during evaluation only half of the objectives are with the staff, the other half are with me, and my students well, my GA can see me working with the staff members, but she does not see me work with my students and can ' t evaluate me, so what little praise, so to speak, I can ex- pect, I don ' t get. Also, I think, al- though I don ' t know if it ' s true, that they try to grade you low at first to make you want to work harder. I have my own personal problems that some- times interfere with the way I act, and if I don ' t come skipping down the stairs happy everytime, they think I don ' t get along with the staff. " The job of RA is a busy one; Connie is happy with it, but says, " It is em- phasized to us that an RA is a student and then she ' s an RA, but really at this point in my job I cannot se e that I am a student first. It has taken a lot away from my school work because of little tasks like room checks. I ' m sure that they need to know that information, and it does give you a great opportu- nity to go in and talk to your students. I can understand these at the beginn- ing and end of the semester, but all these little things during the semester are irrelevant. " Connie was also an RA during the last summer session. The University gave her the job so she could get some experience with students before the fall semester. " I had four floors and 120 -the | girls, it was quite an experience; I ran into all kinds of difficulties. Most of the problems were with High School Equivalency Program students, they haven ' t finished high school and they ' re here to get those credits. They usually come from poor backgrounds and their parents can ' t afford to put them through school. I ' m not stereotyping, but the ones on my floor were rowdy. " My duties are the same now, but there are only forty students and they are different. The few problems I ' ve encountered were very small. " Very enthusiastic about the quality of the education she is getting, Connie says, " I ' m very fortunate that I could come to a college I ' ve been wanting to come to. It ' s like a dream come true for me. I really like my classes and have no major complaints about the University academically. " However, she adds, " I think the University still has plenty of room for improvement, especially in the residence halls. I think they should keep going forward and not just stop and be satisfied with what they have. " 59 " UM science students, for the most part, are serious individuals who are here to learn and to take advantage of the department. " 15.99941 B 18.9984- I Bi-_4-H SsT 21 D ' m 20.1 _ Br 47 ;; B,! 50 ' __ Bi 519 ?6,. Hiswssp srr 3 UgJH34 " 5p Q? Ri- 36 Sl-;M-fA ' l- i_ ; - If you should see a well-dressed, handsome Jamaican walking on the campus, that young man could very well be Gladstone C. McDowell II. Gladstone, a senior majoring in chemistry in the pre-med program, came to UM on the advice of a good friend who graduated from both UM and its medical school. The excellent reputation of UM and its proximity to his home, Kingston, were the deciding factors. Gladstone feels that the chemistry department is first-rate, that the major- ity of the chemistry faculty is good, and that Dr. Harry Schultz, Chairman of the Department, is a great lecturer, having studied under him in Organic Chemistry. Certain improvements could make the chemistry program even better though. One inadequacy is the fact that there is often only one professor assigned to each course offered. Some- times students wait a semester to see if they can take the course with a differ- ent professor, but usually the same professor is again instructing. As to faculty-evaluations made by students as a solution to the one- professor problem, Gladstone thinks " science students would give fairly ob- jective faculty evaluations. If it could be demonstrated that students weren ' t particularly pleased with an instructor or a curriculum, I feel the chairman would be most receptive to such opin- ions. " Gladstone feels there exists ample re- sources for the typical chemistry major at UM. He makes great usage of the chemistry reference books in the li- brary, and of the previous tests that are posted as aids to pending examina- tions. In addition to being a chemistry major, Gladstone is also involved in many extra-curricular activities. He is a 60 " The competition between sci- ence majors is very tough, partic- ularly among the pre-med stu- dents. " 20.182 26.9815) B- 28.081 Jfji ' iSb Sc ' ' 90. s . H I 50 - 9 ' 1 ? Hi 51 - 9 ?. 6 .. Hi 54 - 938 ? TMJa B Ge S As B Se U Br 74.9216; B 78.96. M 79.909, y 39 Zr 40 | Nb 41 HMo 42 flTc 43 I 8 " BS |(92.906 99 Resident Advisor, a USBG senator, and an advisor to the Eaton Hall Board of Governors. He is involved in various Leadership Training Activities as- sociated with the Dean of Students Of- fice and, if that isn ' t enough, he played varsity soccer last year. But the load isn ' t easy. " If one is in pre-med and wants good grades, one should take a chemistry and a biology course that might be interrelated, as well as the requirements. One should try to organize his schedule so that he is not taking more than one tough course per semester. I did not do this; I had chemistry, biology, and physics together, which proved to be very dif- ficult. " Generally, chemistry students find their hardest course to be Organic Chemistry. Organic Chemistry is the course that ' makes you or breaks you. ' Once one gets past organic, one is in the right frame of mind with respect to studying and applying oneself. " UM students, despite their alleged apathy, are no different from college students elsewhere, opines Gladstone. " UM science students, for the most part, are serious individuals who are here to learn and to take advantage of the department. The competition be- tween science majors is very tough, particularly among the pre-med stu- dents. " Gladstone ' s future plans include going to medical school and he has applied to UM ' s. The possibilities are infinite. " I can tell you things I ' ve day- dreamed about, but at this point that is all they are. The only way I ' ll find out what kind of doctor I want to be is for me to see first-hand the different roles of the various professions, and what they all entail. I will decide what truly interests me in my first year of medical school. " 61 Tim McAfee " I got into photography because I heard it was an easy A. Then it turned into a way to make money concerts, portfolios, etc. Finally it turned into a creative outlet. " Tim McAfee, a graduating senior in communications, has been involved in photography since 1971. To him, photography is a way of seeing more clearly: " All I have to do is reproduce something and isolate it, and it becomes crystal clear. It ' s a way of proving the existence of everything else to myself. " Tim would like to try to communicate at least some of the more pressing problems of the world to other people, yet he realizes that there are obstacles in the way: " When I get done with school, I might have to become a dishwasher to put food in my mouth, but when I ' m not washing dishes I ' ll be a photographer. " Tim is aware of the need to be steadfast in his chosen field. " If you cop out for the first few years and do something you wouldn ' t normally do, you just might end up doing it forever. " As for getting his point across, Tim likes communications as a means of accomplishing some of his goals. A lawyer can help make a law, and that may help people and last for awhile. Like law, communications is becoming a relevant discipline with which you can try to change the world for the better. Photography makes a statement about how someone feels now, and preserves that information for the future. A college student who wants to make his mark in the world can now do it in communications as well as in any other discipline such as science, law, or medicine. I ' m just trying to pass along what I ' m able to learn. " Tim wants to remain as uncomplicated as possible, so people don ' t have to work to understand what he is trying to 62 PHOTOGRAPHY STUDENT say. This easygoing attitude manifests itself in Tim ' s whole personality jeans, long hair, and a camera over his shoulder compose his day-to-day image. Tim has been able to see both sides of the coin at UM as a student and as an assistant to Professor White of the Communications Department. As a student, he now finds himself more aware of the importance of his classes. " In the photography department they give you a boost - the rest of the climb is up to you. You can take advantage or not. Those who don ' t haven ' t a chance. Fortunately, when I started, I was already committed to doing the work. " He is content with what he has learned during the time spent at UM. " You can get a really varied photographic education here there are three instructors, all with different points of view. " Was college worthwhile, then? " I enjoyed the hell out of it. It ' s been the finest opportunity of my life. I ' ve been able to be totally irrelevant going in all kinds of directions which have helped me to expand and grow. I ' ve had ideas put into my mind and heard things I ' ve never heard before. I guess I ' ll find out later what ' s going to come of it. " Critical of the administration ' s approach to his field, Tim views the University bureaucracy as negligent about photography. " They don ' t take it seriously enough. Nobody knows whether it should be taught by the Art or Communications Department. You can ' t get a major in it, and there isn ' t too much money allocated for it. But I guess these hassles are to be taken in stride. " Tim views the world outside of college as really tough to succeed in. As a student assistant, he has seen how students sometimes do not take this fact seriously. " Students only want to work for one hour, three times a week. They really don ' t get involved in the projects as deeply as they should. You can go to college, do a limited amount of work, and go a very little way, and people will be pleased. A lot of people have lost sight of the work they do in college in favor of the diploma they want. They are just wasting time here, acting like vacationers. They ' re waiting for something they think should be waiting when they are through a job, prestige yet that pot of gold just isn ' t there. Getting a degree now doesn ' t guarantee a job, and the students have to realize this. Those who don ' t annoy me because they haven ' t done the changing. But I can ' t be too upset with them because I used to act the same way. " Tim McAfee has an idea of where he wants to go and how he wants to get there. Yet he is not blind to the difficulties on the way, nor is he a naive optimist. " Communications means relating, whichever way you can. It ' s getting more important to the world every day. Things are changing so fast that information is now the name of the game. With photography you can change people ' s ideas or bring about certain revelations. I ' m worried that if I don ' t do something about a certain problem, nobody will. " When questioned, Tim will tell you that he would do it all over again (go to college at UM) if he had to make the decision. However, now he thinks more of the future than of repeating the past. And he is fortunate he has a future to think about. " As soon as a person says he ' s Cuban, people think, ' Ah, loud and obnoxious! ' ' says Fernando Lamar, 21, a busi ness administration stu- dent at UM. " Nobody looks at the rich Cubans, only those from Eighth Street and Hialeah, who are always car- rying the holy image of Saint Barbara and wearing a ' guayavera. ' Look, I ' m not trying to say I ' m better, " adds Fernando, " but hey, man, there are all types of people in all cultures. " Fernando left Cuba in 1959. The middle son of a family of five children, Lamar believes every Cuban that moves north always returns to Miami. " Cubans help each other, " explains Lamar, " besides, all our parents ' old connections are in Miami. Language and security are other reasons for which Cubans stay in Miami. " Lamar studied at Miami- Dade and later transferred to UM. " UM is very liberal and there is no racial prejudice. It has helped Cubans a lot through federal grants and scholarships, " adds Fer- nandc: Lamar says that what impressed him the most when he changed to UM was the bad condition of the physical plant. " Miami-Dade is a gov- ernment institution and there- fore is extremely modern. Hey, man, having to sit in the Memorial Building and get blinded by the sun every morning because there are no curtains look, that ' s too much, " comments Fernando. " I ' ve always hung around with Americans. It is only lately that I ' ve been mingling with Cubans, " says Lamar. " I went to Southwest High Fernando Lamar: A Cuban Viewpoint School. " The Cuban is a man with- out a country, " comments Lamar. " We are all happy here, but we don ' t feel Ameri- can. Even the children of Cu- bans born here don ' t consider themselves Americans. If we ever return to Cuba we will feel out of place. What will we do with the concept of democ- racy we have learned in the United States? " asks Fer- nando. " Cuba has never been Democratic. Being here, we lose what we had back home. " Fernando explains that Cu- bans are very conservative. " Like the Jews, we try to be united and follow tradition. That is why many Cubans stick together. The parents simply encourage their chil- dren to stick with other Cu- bans, and it is more comforta- ble to hang around with peo- ple of your own background. The American, on the other hand, is less loud, but with a beer always at hand. " Truly to be Cuban is to have the best of both worlds, " says Lamar. " Miami is bi-lingual. I speak English without an accent and Span- ish equally well. It is very advantageous for me in seek- ing a job. " Cubans are a minority, but look how united we are that we ' ve made Miami a blooming city. Eighth Street may not be luxurious but it pumps plenty of money into Miami ' s economy. " " Al momento que uno dice que es cubano, la gente piensa, Ah, el Cubanazo, " dice Fernando Lamar, 21, es- 64 tudiante de Administracion de Empresas de la Univer- sidad de Miami. " Nadie mira a los cubanos con planta, sino a los de la calle ocho y los de Hialeah. Siempre con la Santa Barbara y la guayavera. Mira, yo no quiero decir que yo sea mejor, " comenta Fernando, " pero oye, hay gente mala en todas las razas. " Fernando salio de Cuba en 1959. El tercero de una familia de cinco hijos, Lamar cree que todo Cubano que se va de Miami para el norte, siempre regresa. " Los Cubanos se ayudan los unos a los otros, " explica Lamar, " ademas en Miami estan todas las viejas amistades de nuestros padres. El idioma y la seguridad son otras razones por las cuales los cubanos se quedan en Miami. " Lamar estudio en Miami- Dade y luego se transferio para la Univ. de Miami. " La Universidad de Miami es muy liberal y no es nada pre- juiciada. Ha ayudado mucho al cubano dandole becas y prestamos federates, " agriega Fernando. Lamar tambien dice que lo unico que le sor- prendio mucho al cambiarse a la U de M fue el mal estado de esta. " Miami-Dade es ayudada por el estado y claro es modernisima. Oyeme, eso es mucho tener que sentarme en el Memorial y recibir sol todas las mananas porque no tienen cortinas, " comenta Fernando. " Yo siempre he andado con americanos, Ultimamente es que me he mezclado con los cubanos, " dice Lamar. " Fui a un colegio publico en el South West. " El cubano es un hombre sin pais, " comenta Fernando Fernando Lamar: Un Punto de Vista Cubano Lamar. " Todos estamos con- tentos aqui, pero no nos sen- timos americanos. Hasta los hijos de cubanos nacidos aqui no se consideran americanos. Si alguna vez volvemos a Cuba nos vamos a snetir fuera de lugar. Que vamos a hacer con el concepto de Democracia que hemos aprendido en Los Estados Unidos? " pregunta Fernando. " Cuba nunca ha sido democrata. Nosotros perdemos lo de alia, estando aqui. " Fernando explica que los cubanos son muy conserva- dores. " Como los judios, ellos tratan de mantenerse unidos y seguir la tradicion. Por eso es que muchos cubanos andan juntos. No creo que el ameri- cano tenga la culpa. Simplemente los padres, " dice Fernando, " alentan a sus hijos a que anden con otros cubanos. Tambien es mas comodo andar con el mismo ambiente de uno. El ameri- cano, en cambio, es mas cal- madito, con su cerveza siempre a mano, " comenta Fernando. " De verdad ser cubano es temer " the best of both worlds " , comenta Lamar. " Miami es billingue. Yo hablo el ingles sin acento y el es- panol igualmente bien. Para conseguir trabajo me sirve en cantidad. " " Los cubanos somos una minoria, pero mira, " dice Fernando, " como somos de unidos que hemos hecho de Miami una senora ciudad. La calle ocho no sera lujosa pero le da plata en cantidad a la economia de Miami. " 65 66 Returning to school after a long hiatus from the scholastic demands of homework, grades, and classes may not appeal to most people who have finally completed their school requirements and have been out in the real world for awhile. But motivations, like people, are diverse and dynamic. Nathan Simmons, after completing high school and serving in the Navy, at the age of 26, has decided that education is too important to ignore, and has chosen to return to study. " I think that it is better to learn at an older age, when you can appreciate the material, than when you are too young to realize its importance, " said Nate, a native of South Miami. Experiences in Florida and around the world have convinced him that education is the only means available for him to advance. " Being black is so totally different from the white experience of education and motivation. I totally missed my education until amost the end of high school. I couldn ' t believe how much had been told to white kids about blacks and black kids about whites that was simply untrue. It was a real awakening. " Disputing the state of the system as it is now, he thinks the only hope for blacks in changing their predicament lies in a change in the overall system in this country. " I want to change the system, yes, but it must be done within the existing system not by violent means. My body rejects violence. Self-respect can motivate better than anything else, and that is the problem with many blacks. If you follow through in the pursuit of a goal, you can get rich or succeed, or do whatever matters to you. My main goal is to learn more about other people. " I am sure that other students will succeed in their own interests. It is those who don ' t want to accomplish anything that I worry about. I ' m really sentimental, and sometimes I feel more for other people than they feel for themselves. Some people act like they don ' t care about themselves. If a man cannot gain self-respect on his own, education can help him. It makes you think of yourself as being in a higher class. Some people see it as a means of supporting themselves and nothing more. Whether education relates to a job or not, it helps self-motivation, and that is what all blacks need. " Hoping to attend law school and open up some type of legal counsel for blacks, Nathan is seeking neither fame nor wealth. " Right now, I don ' t understand Anything Fm interested in, I can master ' NATHAN SIMMONS 1 much of the law, but I know that anything I ' m interested in, I can master. This is an attitude that you can only get after having been in school. " While Nate understands the importance of basic education now, it is a relatively recent development in his attitude. " As a child, I didn ' t bother with any of the things that were necessary to learn. Like, I didn ' t want to cram my brain with what letter comes after what. Now, it ' s really difficult for me. I didn ' t know how I would ever be able to use what they were teaching me. I knew that my opportunities were limited, so I figured, ' Why be educated and hassled into this? ' " Then, in 1966, segregated schools were banned in Dade County, and Nate was transferred from an all-black high school to Southwest, an integrated high school which had been all-white. After missing the honor roll by one point the next year, Nate suddenly realized that the teachers there actually wanted to see him improve, " Integration is definitely a good thing, especially if it is done at an early age. Blacks should be made aware of their equality to other men right away. Children of both races should learn about the pas t together and see the differences between the present conditions and those of the past. " After graduation, Nathan joined the Navy, and put in two years of sea duty aboard a communications vessel identical to the U.S.S. Pueblo, which was captured by the North Koreans in 1968. The ship took him to many countries, including Hawaii, the Phillipines, South Korea, Japan, Vietnam, Taiwan, and Hong Kong. On that ship, Nathan befriended a white man, something his black shipmates did not approve of. " I was in conflict with the other brothers on the ship, but my friend and I had a lot in common. Their opinions didn ' t affect me, though. I like to think that I judge every man by what I see him do, not what I hear about him. After awhile, the other blacks on the ship were willing to accept me with my white friend. Nobody else can run mv life. " It ' s been a while since those days, and Nathan is 26 now. Since his discharge from the Navy, he entered Miami-Dade South, but was put off by a racial incident in one of his classes, and dropped out of that school. But while his attitude about Dade South had soured, Nate ' s views on education were paradoxically strengthened and he felt the need to pursue college again. That is when he came to UM. " I haven ' t yet made up my mind about what to major in. My only specific interest is in helping other people, so my main goal is to learn more about them. Right now, I ' m going to stay in liberal arts. " The little kids today are really lucky, they have a real jump on us. They won ' t be faced with many of the problems that we ' re faced with, and they won ' t wait until they are much older to meet other types of people. " Being exposed to diverse cultures and people has to be one of the most important aspects in a person ' s quest for broadening his horizons. Nate feels that there is something in the world to interest everybody it is just a matter of going out and seeking it. Education facilitates that search. " You get interested in something and conquer it. " Nursing " It ' s something that I really enjoy doing. I feel good about it and it ' s useful. " Nursing students face stringent demands, but reap meaningful rewards from their work. Their curriculum consists of a year and a half of standard requirements and two and a half years of clinical study, which is divided into five levels. Maria Thuroczy, a first-level student, is from Washington, D.C. After taking three semester ' s worth of background sciences, psychology, history and the usual freshman requirements, this year she began her practical experience as a nurse. Assigned to Cedars of Lebanon Hospital, this is what a typical day was like: " We arrived at the medical center at 7:30 each day. We then went into Pre-Conference, where we discussed the patients whose case histories we had studied the night before. Any questions the students may have had were answered, then we went onto the floors. We gave complete morning care, which included taking temperatures, giving bath care, preparing patients for therapy, administering prescribed treatments, and discussing problems with the patients. We tried to find out how they felt, if any new problems had developed and generally tried to comfort them. We were also involved in gathering as much information about the illness as possible. By this time, it was 11:30 and we wrote notes about what occurred during the morning. Then, after lunch, we got together for Post Conference to discuss the events of the morning. " The theory aspect ofnursing is not neglected in the first level. Once each week, students attend courses on the scientific a spects of nursing, types of therapy, and pharmacology, to name a few. After the first level of clinical nursing is completed, students begin to specialize. Maria looks ahead to upcoming semesters. " We will have a full semester of pediatrics and obstetrics. There are other specialities at higher levels and it gets more difficult the further you go. However, you don ' t have to be a specialist. A nurse can become a general nurse, working in a doctor ' s office or in a hospital. I haven ' t decided my specialty yet since I 68 69 70 have not been exposed to all the possibilities. Right now, I ' m interested in some sort of public health nursing being out with people, dealing with entire families. It would be a preventive type of practice, kind of trying to get out and keep people healthy. I ' m sort of considering med school, but it ' s way too early to tell yet. " This was Maria ' s first year of off-campus living, and she linked her decision to move out of Eaton Hall to her need for study. " This year, as I was starting clinical, I figured I ' d be spending half the time at a hospital and the other half at classes, which are mostly off-campus. Practically speaking, there was no need to live here. I also wanted to be able to study. You can ' t really study in the dorms. Everybody is always partying and that makes it hard to concentrate. I now have more reading than I ' ve ever had before. There are papers to read each night, and you must read them because the material is utilized the next day. It ' s not the kind of thing you can put off until the last week before exams. " We are expected to put together patient histories, nursing care plans, and analyses of why we do each thing, why the patient needs it, and what ' s wrong with him. We also do process recordings, in which we write down everything from a conversation with a patient and analyze everything that was said, and the psychology involved. That aids more therapeutic communication. This is critical since nursing is a more personal thing than most other professions. The doctor may be closer to the patient, but it ' s the nurse who administers to him and is around him all the time. " There is a lot of responsibility involved and its good to have practice at responsibility because you never know when you are going to need it. It also involves a lot of common sense. Things may seem really difficult at times, but if you think things out logically, they come out alright. " You have to be really into nursing to get through this school. A lot of people complain sometimes about the amount of work we have to do, but 95 per cent of them realize it is necessary, and, in the end, they enjoy doing it, " Maria said. 71 t Elaine I. Aberbach, BED Anna C. Abril, BSN Lowell A. Adkins, BS -V Merrill J. Adkins, BA Debra S. Adler, BA I Marta R. Alard, BS t Luis Ramon Alba, BSEE Hasan A. Al-Hasawi, BED Gloria M. Aina, BBA Richard W. Alleman, BS Emilio Alonso, BA Paul S. Alter, BBA Maria A. Alonso. BS Ronald Aloysius, BS Pablo E. Alvarado, BSEE Lori May Alpert, BED Regina V. Alvarez, BSN Michelle L. Altshuler, BA Sandra F. Amos, BBA Chris W. Anderson, BA Robert B. Anderson, BBA Dean C. Andes, BS Maria Joy Antonoff, BED Linda Appelbaum, BBA Randy S. Apple, BBA Dennis C. Applegate, BS Daniel W. Arendt, BARCH Janice Artino, BED Lynne A. Auerbach, BFA Jesse N. Aycock, BSEE Charissa I. Baker, BFA Rahim Azarbayjani, BSEE Deborah J. Baker, BED Debra Askwith, BA Denise Austin, BS Rob A. Aster, BM Alain M. Avigdor, BA Suzanne Bader, BED Susan R. Balkind, BFA Demi trios G. Bageris, BED Achilles Ballestas, BBA o mmimimn Moraima Isbael Barranco, BA Jon Baum, BA Jonathan S. Baum, BA Eric R. Beaslcy, BBA Arthur J. Baumann, BBA Christopher V. Becker, BS Marion E. Baurley, BA Linda L. Beddoe, BSN Mary A. Bell, BA Harold L. Benjamin, BBA Charlene R. Benjamin, BED Jack S. Berger, BSEE Jill D. Bernstein, BED Stacy A. Bergman, BA Judith E. Bernstein, BS Gail N. Berken, BSEE Leslie S. Bernstein, BS Liz Berkley, BA I Robert D. Bernstein, BBA Daniel D. Best, BBA Alain Victor Berrebbi, BA Douglas B. Best, BSEE Olga Ann Bischoff, BED Eric W. Black, BS Margery E. Black, BED H. Steven Block, BS Katherine S. Blomquist, BSN Steve M. Bloom, BBA Donna Marie Borelli, BBA Maria J. Bloomfield, BED Charles I. Bortnick, BA Diana M. Boyd, BS Barbara A. Brodack, BS Chester . Braun, BS Ronda Ann Brody, BA Elizabeth M. Bohn, BA Barbara L. Boslow, BA Nan L. Bohrar, BA Starr Helene Bourque, BA Edythe P. Braverman, BED Timothy Brolley, BA Lawrence G. Brightman, BBA Joseph E. Brooks, BME Dwight C. Brownson, BA Christine E. Bryce, BBA or " Michael Buchenhorner, BSE Robert T. Buttion, BBA Seruia Bugallo, BBA Patricia M. Byers, BS Lawrence F. Burant, BA Jose Luis Cachaldora, BBA Shelley Burstein, BBA Jose C. Canal, BA Bite ( DfliiH. Jorge C. Cano, BSCE Greg Capello, BBA Margaret Canon, BA Anthony P. Caputi, BS Jose H. Cantillo, BS Danine L. Carey, BFA Anthony Capasso, BSCE Jeanine A. Carey, BM Esther Carlos de Valenium David H. Carrington, BARCH Benjamin J. Carroccio, BMED David Cesser, BA Joseph J. Cavaliere, BA D. McSwain Cawthon Jr., BA Scott Foster Chalmers, BA Michael E. Chaszczewski, BBA Jon H. Charming, BBA Peter W. Chelf, BBA Dean J. Champane, BBA - Lily Chen, BA Susan M. Clarke, BA Dene J. Chenitz, BFA Charles F. Cleare, BBA Kitty Chow, BSIE Jeannine D. Clement, BS Rosetta B. ClarinRton, BSN John J. Codega, BBA Philip Lydon Colnon, BBA Jose H. Colon, BBA Allyn W. Conway, BA Rebecca A. Columbus, BED Charles H. Cooper, BBA Vicente E. Clossio, BSCE Enrico V. Core, BS Robert I. Corti, BA Carol A. Coseme, BBA Sheri Cotler, BA BBA Clifford L. Counsel!, BBA William Crookshanks, BSME Cynthia J. Cross, BSN William G. Crunick, BA Jama B. Crown, BS David M. Crowther, BA Jeanne Current, BME Joyce M. Davila, BED David R. David, BBA Gregory H. Davis, BBA Jeff Davidoff, BBA ttME Andre M. Dallau, BS Thomas W. daCunha, BA Kevin S. Daly, BED Charles B. Dean, BBA Cora Sue Dalton, BS Barbara A. Dean, BED ' I Parke L. Deans, BM Vernita L. Delancy, BSN Victor S. DeBianchi, BBA Blanca M. Delgado, BSEE Marian Degentesh, BA Jane E. Deisler, BA Hortensia E. Delgado, BSEE Michael W. Delgatti Jr., BBA Pedro D. del Sol, BSEE Daniel DeLuca, BBA Eduardo DeMarchena, BS Kevin I. Demers, BBA X Heide M. den Hartog, BFA Diane Deuber, BED Robin E. Diakunczak, BED Jose R. Diaz, BSEE Scott E. Director, BME Georgina Diaz-Riancho, BSAE Vicente Diaz-Riancho, BBA Alexander t. Domb, BBA David J. Dombrowski, BS Maria C. Dominguez, BA Julie S. Doyle, BBA John F. Donahue, BS John E. Donnellan, BS Stephen J. Donovan, BBA Daniel A. Dukanauskas, BS Mark Edelschick, BBA Marc M. Edelstein, BS Chris H. Edwards, BSEE Ila R. Eisenberg, BA David A. Ellis, BS Richard A. Eisenberg, BS Richard L. Eisenberg, BBA Roberta A. Ekholm, BSN Senella L. Ellis, BED Reuel A. Ely, BSEE Nancy Escobedo, BSN Howard M. Engle, BBA Josephine R. Esquivel, BA John D. Elmes, BBA Grace Escobedo, BA Susan J. Epstein, BBA Frank F. Favazza III, B6A Leonard R. Felberbaum, BBA Randi Ellen Feldman,BED Mindy Felinton, BA Leona Ann M. Fierro, BED Linda A. Miner, BBA D. Michael Fink, BA Marlene Fischbach, BA Gary Lee Fishman, BA Anita V. Fischer, BBA James M. Fishman, BA fetait Hiram Fernandez Debra L. Fink, BA Roy Allen Fischer, BS Gwendolyn D. Floyd, BSN Paul Fey Mark S. Finkelstein, BA Jeffrey A. Fishier, BA Todd T. Ford, BBA Nancy E. Foss, BS Joan E. Frankel, BED Cynthia J. Friedman, BA Barbara Furman Eilee n J. Friedman, BA Roxanne Fynboh, BS Deana J. Garate, BBA Judith G. Gasman, BA Emilio F. Garcia, BGS Amy S. Geller, BS Andres Garganta, BSCE Nancy L. Geller, BME Maureen W. Garrigan, BED Margarita M. Genova, BARCH James Geraci David K. Cetz, BS John L. Gerlaugh, BA Karen A. Giannarakos, BS Robert B. Gerzoff, BS Brian C. Gibson, BS Jay M. Gibson, BBA Marc A. Gigliotti, BBA Robert J. Gilbert, BBA Harlan M. Gladstein, BED Gary J. Glover, BBA Andrew B. Ginsburg, BBA Sam Click, BBA Mitchell J. Goldberg, BARCH Deborah Goldner, BA Fern D. Goldsmith, BED Cynthia J. Goodman, BED Scott L. Goldberg, BA Michael L. Goldstein, BA Rhonda L. Golob, BS Avram H. Goldstein, BBA Mark J. Graubart, BA Edward M. Graziani, BA Lynda M. Green, BED Robert A. Greenberg, BA Douglas G. Greene, BS Albert A. Greenwood, BA Susan R. Greene, BBA Christiane I. Greffer, BBA Edward T. Griffith, BSBE Eugene J. Gregory, BA Lynn D. Grondahl, BED Leila B. Grossman, BBA Robert W. Grikis, BS Larry D. Grogin, BA r Steven B. Grossman, BA Timothy W. Guiiy, BBA Robert W. Guise, BA Yelitza M. Gubaira, BA Barbara S. Guzak, BS Robin W. Guille, BA Maureen ]. Gumenick, BA Donald D. Hafner, BA Kent D. Hamill, BBA Linda C. Hake, BSN Adrienne Hammell, BED Richard P. Haleck, BARCH Sally M. Hancock, BED Denise L. Hall, BA Carol A. Handleman, BA PL l Charles J. Handy, Jr., BBA Ernestine B. Hanna, BA Kitty S. Hannon, BME Thomas B. Hare, BSIE V Laurel J. Hargarten, BS B Charles E. Hargrove, BBA Gary M. Hanscn, BS Jack L. Harari, BS Gladys D. Hardy, BA Laura G. Harmon, BED Ann Hayden, BBA Nancy E. Heine, BBA Howard O. Hayes, BS Ellen V. Held, BA Stephen A. Hayes, BBA Ronald L. Heli, BA Benjamin L. Hecht, BA Daniel S. Heller, BA hit hi t ill " Dennis R. Hetzendorfer, BMM Patricia H. Hevia, BBA Lawrence J. Mickey, BBA Sally B. Higham, BA Aubin R. Hill, BBA Patrice J. Hill, BA Steven Hodgson, BS Mary Beth Horsch, BED Barbara A. House, BSN Jorge M. Hine, BA Richard D. Hoffman, BBA Gary T. Hirst, BA Robert E. Hoffman, BS Mark L. Horvath, BS James L. Houseworth, BS Ellen L. Hosid, BA Robert F. Hudson, BARCH Maria T. Hospital, BA Doris P. Hunter, BSN Jean M. Huzil, BS Richard H. Insinger III, BSEE Allen W. Iverson, BA Treathyl V. Ingram, BBA Michael G. Jackson, BBA Shelby T. Jackson, BA Cheryl B. Janus, BBA Charles W. Jacobs, BS Stanley S. Jakubowski, BA Caryn Jacobs, BED Arthur Jasper, BBA Hal R. Johnson, Jr., BBA Robin E. Jasper, BED James M. Johnson, BA Jacqueline D. John, BA Sheryl C. Johnson, BBA Albert B. Johnson, Jr., BA David J. Johnston, BS William W. Jones, Jr., BBA Beverly J. Jones, BED Roberta B. Jordan, BA Luther D. Jones, BA Joel W. Josephs, BBA George N. Juba, BBA V Pauline Kandel, BA Jeffrey A. Jurciukonis, BM Michael A. Juszkiewicz, BBA Richard L. Kamp, BED Earl M. Kaplan, BBA Jams M. Kaplan, BBA Linda F. Kaplan, BS Steven S. Katz, BBA Karen L. Kaye, BA Barbara Karp, BED Russ A. Kartee, BBA Gary P. Kayfus, BS Margaret L. Keiber, BED Marie C. Kazan-Komarek, BED Barbara S. Keller, BED Tina Keating, BA Melvin M. Keen, BS i Gail Keller, BBA Jan H. Kemper, BA Gary J. Kelly, BBA Randy S. Kertesz, BBA Mary E. King, BSN Mark A. Kirschbaum, GS Chequita R. King, BBA Robert D. Kirsch, BBA Steven N. Klitzner, BBA Nancy S. Klein, BED Lorry S. Klosuwski, BS Stephen R. Klein, BBA Joel S. Knee, BBA Audrey L. Kleiner, BMM Robert D. Knight Jr., BBA Norman E. Kondzielski, BA V Honey Krause, BED Roxanne L. Kurz, HA Nancy E. Kruger, BBA William M. Kutun, BS Barry A. Kugel, BA Maria Lacedonia, BSEE Richard B. LaiFatt, BS Theodore I. Larason, BS Fernando M. Lamar, BBA Deborah R. Larsen, BSN Daniel R. Lanio, BS Steven B. LaRusso, BARCH Thomas A. Kumpa, BED Eric Lacov, BA Linda A. Lapin, BED Miguel A. Lasaga, BSEE Bruce H. Lehi, BA Ignatius Leung, BS Gary D. Leigh, BS Adolfo M. Lenza, BA Carlton G. Leuschner, BSCE George J. Levien, BBA Carol Lesser, BBA Robin G. Levine. BED David R. Levy, BA Perla Lichtenstein, BA Robert I. Levy, BS Susan R. Lichtenwalner, BM Rosalie Lewkowicz, BA Marcee A. Lieberman, BED C. Stephen Licata, BBA Marsi S. Liebowitz, BFA i (I Steven L. Lipkin, BBA Donna R. Lindenfeld, BA Thomas D. Lonardo, BARCH Lauia M. Lopez, BS Laura L. Luckoff, BSN Christopher R. Lynch, BSIE Pamela J. Madigan, BED fr- . Jeffrey L. Lovallo, BS Gillian J. Lord, BBA Stephen A. Ludwig, BBA v -Wv. ' . _ _1P T - Sarwey L. Mahshie, BME Karen S. Mandell, BED David A. Mann, BA Dianne M. Marchitto, BBA Melvin R. Mann, BBA Barbara E. Marcus, BA Lester K. Marder, BED Isabel M. Marinas, BS w i i Mary Jane Mark, BS Steven A. Martin, BBA Alfred F. Marsicano, BBA Carl J. Mastrianni, BA Beth A. Mart, BA Shalley A. Matthews, BA Lenora F. May, BA Charles W. McClelland, BA Van Mayros, BBA Kathleen E. McCormick, BED Marcia J. Maze, BA Barry E. McCray, BBA Douglas P. Mazzola, BAM PBEMONDttt. 74 Moira L. McDermott, BSN William W. McDonald, BA Gladstone C. McDowell II, BS Jim McKay, BBA Curtis J. McKonly, BM Mary M. McNulty, BED Marcelino M. Meijer, BARCH Marcia C. Mermelstein, BA Bemcon Merenstein, BBA Lauve L. Metcalfe, BED V MtttlS ' 1 1 Kenneth J. Mitchell, BS Thomas Mitchell, BS Pamela B. Millspaugh, BSN Tomas E. Molina, BSCE Hidelisa S. Miranda, BBA William R. Monahan, BBA Milagros Monies, BSEE David R. Morabito, BA Roberto F. Montes de Oca, BA Elena L. Morales, BA Cesar F. Mori, BSEE William W. Morrow, BS Samuel Morjain, BSCE Debra L. Morse, BS Nancy R. Montgomery, BED Pearl Moreno, BED Hope J. Morris, BA Robert Moskovitz, BA Sharon Moore, BED Marcos W. Morgan, BA Robert G. Morris, BA Rochelle E. Moss, BA Valerie L. Muehlhausen. BS David E. Nash, BBA William A. Nichols, BBA I Jeffrey H. Nedelman, BA Edward J. Niedz, BBA Charles S. Norcross, BS James P. O ' Donnell, BSEE Susan M. Norton, BBA Donald J. Oglesbee, BA Amy B. Nelson, BA William A. Niermann, BBA Michael H. Novak, BBA Alan L. Ogushoff, BBA Mary M. Nestor, BBA Mark C. Nitzberg, BA Wesley P. Novak, BBA James J. O ' Hearn, BBA . Wendy P. Oken, BED Amy R. Orzalli, BS Shirley R. Oliver, BED Michelle S. Oppenheimer, BA Jay S. Orringer, BS Steve Osagbue, BBA Robert D. Ostrofsky, BBA Deborah A. Page, BA Mario A. Pages, BBA Janine M. Palmeri, BS Pasquale Papaianni, BARCH Dixie C. Parsons, BA Jeff E. Peller, BBA Timothy M. Patten, BBA Maria Elena Pena, BA Sidney M. Pech, BA Michael A. Penn, BBA Jose C. Pedrogo, BARCH Carl V. Perlman, BA Michael J. Piechoski, BBA J Debra S. Princenthal, BED Linda K. Pyle, BED Bruce H. Randolph, BA Sherri Rebarcak, BA Mohammad F. Rasekhi, BSCE Regis M. Re illy, BA Bonnie M. Reiss, BBA Lisa S. Reischer, BBA Janet P. Rekersdre, BSN Jean E. Renzetti, BS Manuel Rey, BARCH . Roc Antonio Reyes, BSEE Beverly I. Rich, BED Kevin P. Ridgely, BBA I Margaret M. Rioux, BA Mean.] }. Rodriguez, BSEE Steven K. Rich, BBA Cynthia A. Rigby, BS Lazaro Rivera, BSCE Rigoberto Rodriguez, BS Sherri L. Richman, BBA Martha B. Rios, BA Tom M. Rochon, BBA James S. Rogers, BBA 1 Raymond R. Roldan, BBA Marjorie L. Rosenbaum, BA Estelle M. Rosenbaum, BBA Janis E. Rosenkrantz, BSN vr Clifford B. Roth, BA Jonathan F. Roudels. BA i Marsha E. Rule, BA Jim R. Rundorff, BA Sarah A. Rumage, BA Bradford N. Ruthberg, BS Jeffrey B. Russell, BS Bruce H. Sacks, BBA Lois E. Sage, BA Denise C. Saigh, BS Leo R. Ryan, BBA Patcharin Sakulchaivanich, BS Robert V. Sambol, BA Charles E. Sanford, BA Adrienne D. Sanders, BA Miguel I. Santibanez, BS William J. Sarnack, BSME Sandra C. Sauls, BED Gary R. Sarno, BBA Hillard S. Saveth, BBA Lisa E. Sarver, BED Michael Schagitz, BA Edward B. Sarosy, BSEE Frederick J. Sayeg, BSIE Diana K. Schmidt, BED Barbara I. Schneider, BED Rena H. Schneider, BA Benjamin Schuster, BSIE Robin S. Schwartz, BA Carol A. Schulman, BED Dorene R. Schulman, BED Michael J. Schwartz, BBA Robert C. Schwartz, BED Paul C. Schwarzkopf, BBA Jeffrey S. Schweitzer, BBA Dan J. Sennett, BA Jani H. Segall, BED Gina A. Setzer, BA Ann L. Selinger, BED George E. Sgouros John M. Scoglio, BA Jacqueline M. Senyitko, BED Michael J. Shaenboen, BS Ellen K. Sherriff, BBA Susan D. Shangold, BED Phil V. Sherrier, BBA Gerald M. Shaw, BS Gloria H. Shih, BM Claudia ). Shiflet, BSN Pamela J. Shlachtman, BS Duane A. Sholar, BARCH L ]ohn M. Shehan, BBA Sheldon Shore, BBA Glen J. Shorr, BBA Gayla Siegal, BED Steven G. Silvers. BBA Pamela J. Siegel, BA Vincent A. Simonelli, BA Gregory A. Silvera, BBA Judith L. Singer, BA Sean T. Skehan, BS Robert W. Sivek, BBA Michael A. Sisbarro, BA Beverley J. Scomna, BA David A. Skydel, BS Dion M. Skolnik, BBA Michael W. Skirpan, BBA FStJ iV ; :-..- It ! Joyce Sprock, BA Deborah A. Stapp, BED Debra Stein, BED Patrina J. Stelljes, BBA June Sprock, BA Gregory W. Starkey, BS Adrian P. Steinberg, BA Jessica V. Stem, BM Janice E. Srygler, BBA Laurel G. Steen, BA Marcy R. Stemman, BED Nancy L. Stevens, BED I Philip G. Smith, BA Wendy M. Smith, BA James C. Snider, BA David B. Slotoroff, BS Gloria L. Smith, BA Beth E. Snepar, BA Robert M. Solory, BBA Bohdan W. Sperkacz, BM Susan A. Solner, BA Margaret A. Sorensen, BM Eunice C. Soto, BA Chucha Southworth, BA . Alez M. Sturman, BARCH Anne E. Summers, BS Perri S. Sussman, BA Mary Ann Szymczyk, BSN James E. Sweeney, BA Laurie W. Taft, BED Joel A. Sweetbaum, BBA Feizollah Taghoff, BA Sandra Sykes, BA Owen L. Talbott, BBA John W. Taylor, BA Arthur J. Temple, BA 5I H George R. Tershakovec, BS Stephen T. Tettelbach, BS Hassell A. Thomas, BA Kim C. Templeton, BED Kelly C. Thomas, BS Maudie C. Thomas, BSN Carletta Tice, BED David M. Thompson III, BBA Kathryn J. Tifft, BED David L. Tooley, BED Christopher J. Travers, BA Steven J. Tornabene, BBA Michele R. Turbiner, BED Roger P. Thompson, BBA Steven J. Tlsty, BA Thomas E. Thompson, BS Cynthia M. Tooley, BED Alitii Jack P. Tossberg, BA Lee D. Tunis, BA Chris J. Toller Robert T. Turowski, BBA ;,,., Robert W. Tuthill, BARCH Esther M. Vidaurreta, BSEE Maruxa ). Varona, BA Thomas J. Vicale, BS Paul M. Vazquez, BS Rafael D. Vidal, BS Vicente O. Vila, BSEE Mary L. Vinsant, BS Letty Villa, BA Nenita M. Vinuya, BS Mirtha M. Vega, BA Esther M. Vidaurretta, BSEE Maria del Pilar Villa, BA Steven C. Vogel, BBA Sinthienthong Vullapee, BBA Victoria I. Waks, BA Katharine V. Walker, BED Lori J. Walker, BSN Patricia C. Walker, BED Mi- Jonathan B. Wallace, BBA Elaine C. Wason, BBA Mary E. Walsh, BM Danny F. Warren, BA Richard I. Warren, BBA Robert G. Webb, BS Andrea B. Weinstein, BED Michael A. Weiker, BBA Beth E. Weinstein, BED Lewis Weinberger, BS Joyce E. Weinstein, BBA David J. Weiner, BBA Jane F. Wiczkowski, BS Holly E. Wiedman, BA Susan Wikler, BED Audrey Y. Williams, BBA Annette D. Williamson, BBA Carl W. Williams, BS ( KJ IA Deborah L. Williamson, BED Jay L. Winik, BBA Jon R. Wilner, BA Cary D. Winningham, BSCE Michael Wolland, BA Peter D. Wolf, BA Amy S. Wolpert, BED Barbara J. Wolfe, BSN Nathan C. Wolfson, BA f Susan R. Zaretzky, BBA Jeffrey M. Zirulnick, BED Christine D. Zarli, BARCH ABERBACH, ELAINE I. Union, New Jersey Association for Childhood Edu- cation (ACE) ABRIL, ANNA C. Miami, Ha. Sigma Theta Tau, Student Nurses Association ADLER, DEBRA S. Baltimore, Mary- land ADKINS, LOWELL A. Vero Beach, Fla. ADKINS , MERRILL J. Vero Beach, Fla. AINA, GLORIA M. Masaya, Nicaragua, C.A. ALARD, MARTA R. Miami, Fla. - Federation of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List ALBA, LUIS RAMON Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic AL-HASAWI, HASAN A. Kuwait ALLEMAN, RICHARD W. Oglesby, 111. Campus Crusade for Christ (Vice Presi- dent President) ALONSO, EMILIO Hialeah, Fla. Federation of Cuban Students (President); Phi Alpha Theta; Alpa Phi Omega; Pre- Legal Society; Hurricane Staff; Omicron Delta Kapp ALONSO, MARIA A. Coral Gables, Fla. Federation of Cuban Students, Orange Key Honor Society ALOYSIUS, RONALD J. Buffalo, New York ALPERT, LORI MAY Jackson, New Jer- sey Sigma Delta Tau Sorority (Secre- tary), Student Government (Senator- Education), Leadership Training Program, Association of Students in Education (Founder), Mortar Board (Vice-President), Kappa Delta Pi (President), Rho Lambda (treasurer), Association Childhood Educa- tion (Vice-President), Orange Key ALTER, PAUL S. Elizabeth, N.J. ALTSHULER, MICHELLE L. Newton Centre, Mass. ALVARADO, PABLO E. Miami, Fla. ALVAREZ, REGINA V. Hialeah, Fl. AMOS, SANDRA F. Baltimore, Md. ANDERSON, CHRIS W. Ladue, Mo. ANDERSON, ROBERT B. Huntington Station, New York Pi Sigma Alpha (President) ANDES, DEAN C. Key Biscayne, Fl. Delta Theta Mu, Karate Club, Sport Parachute Club (President) ANTONOFF, MARIA J. Bayside, N.Y. National Student Speech Hearing As- sociation (NSSHA) APPLEBAUM, LINDA Jericho, N.Y. American Marketing Association APPLE, RANDY S. Miami, Fla. Alpha Phi Omega (President, 1 st Vice Presi- dent, 2nd Vice President) APPLEGATE, DENNIS C. Miami, Fl. ARAMBURU, DANIA I. Bayside, New York Swim Team, ' 72-73 74, ' 75 (Cap- tain ' 72- ' 73) Batgirls Sugarcanes Ti Me Hes. ARELLANO, OSCAR J. Coral Gables, Fla. Federation of Cuban Students ARENDT, DANIEL W. Pompano Be- ach, Fla. ARESTY, JEFFREY Morristown, New Jersey Biology Club, Dean ' s List ARIAS, CARL A. Perrine, Fla ARIAS, EDWARD H. Perrine, Fla. ARMAO, JOSEPH J. Philadephia, Pa. ARMAS, MARIA M. Miami, Fla. President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Alpha Theta (Vice President 1975- ' 76) Federation of Cuban Students (Secretary), Pre Legal Society. ARNAIZ, LEONARD L. Miami, Fla. Zeta Beta Tau, Leadership Training Pro- gram, Open Door, USBG Senator, Student Entertainment Committee, Pre-Legal So- ciety, F.E.C. ARNER, OLGA M. Miami, Fla. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Federation of Cuban Students. ARNOLD, ALAN J. Miami, Fla. ARTINO, JANICE I. Silver Spring, Md. Council for Exceptional Children (Treas.) ASWITH, DEBRA A. Springfield, Ma. Intramurals ASTER, ROB A. North Bellmore, New York Rock-n-RolI ' 76 Club (president) ATWOOD, BRUCE S. Douglassville, Pa. AUERBACH, LYNN A. Stuart, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Rho (Secretary) Yearbook Staff AUSTIN, DENISE M. Coral Gables, Fla. Alpha Angles (President Corres- ponding Secretary), Minor Disciplinary Panel Member, Selection Review Com- mittee for Student Judicial Office. AVIGDOR, ALAIN M. Miami, Fla. Alpha Phi Omega (Vice President) French Club, Brasil ' 76 (President) C.O.I.S.O. and Orange Key - AYCOCK, JESSE N. Miami, Fla. Tau Beta Pi, ETA Kappa Nu, Phi Kappa Phi, Fla. Engineering Society AZARBAYEJANI, RAHIM Miami, Fla. BAGERIS, DEMITRIOS G. Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. " CCC " (President) BAKER, CHARISSA I. Miami, Fla. BAKER, DEBORAH J. Spring Valley, New York NSSHA BALKIND, SUSAN R. Harrison, N.Y. BALLESTAS, ACHILLES Miami, Ha. Sigma Alpha Epsilon BARBANEL, SAMARA Massapequa Park, New York Minor Disciplinary Panel, Sigma Delta Tau BARBER, DIANE C. New Canaan, Ct. Scuba BARBER, PETRA S. Rockville, Md. Varsity Cheerleader (Captain), Batgirl, Dreamgirl, PKA Lil Sister, Delta Gamma, Orange Key, Kappa Delta Pi, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. BARBOUR, CAROL A. Natick, Mass. BARKER, GARY L. Columbia, S.C. Resi- dent Assistant, Privileged Studies Pro- gram BARNA, KENNETH G. Somerville, New Jersey Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma BARR, ANGELA C. Miami, Fla. Alpha Lambda Delta (Vice President) Orange Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Education Honorary, CEC, Intercollegiate Softball Volleyball, Intramural Supervisor, Environment Club. BARR, JOSEPH J. Vineland, New Jer- sey Pre Law Society BARRANCO, MORAIMA I. Miami, Ha. Delta Theta Mu BASHA, STEVEN L. Miami, Fla. Phi Kappa Phi National Honor Society BASSAU, ISAAC Miami Beach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi BATES, JAMES M. Lauderhill, Fl. Psi Chi, Phi Kappa Phi BAUM, JON Lauderhill, Fla. ZBT Member, Dean ' s List, SEC Chairman, RAB Member, WTVJ. BAUM, JONATHAN S. Fairfield, Ct. BAUMANN, ARTHUR J.J. JR. Whip- pany, New Jersey BAURLEY, MARION E. Pompano Be- ach, Fla. Chi Omega, Asst. Homecom- ing Chairman 1973, Homecoming Chairman 1974, Asst. Carni Gras Chair- man 1974, Room Chairman, Civic Chairman, Activities Chairman, Spirit Chairman, Historian Vocations Chair- man, Panhellenic Rep. Corresponding Secretary, Newsletter Ed. BEASLEY, ERIC R. Tampa, Fla BECKER, CHRISTOPHER V. Wyn- newood, Pa. Orange Key BEDDOE, LINDA L. Cherry Hill, New Jersey BELISLE, PETER Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. LA Poche BELL, MARY A. Fredonia, N.Y. BENITEZ, MARIA A. Miami, Fla. Theta Delta Religious Honorary Society, Dean ' s List Spring ' 74 ' 75, Local Secre- tary Theta Delta, National Secretary Theta Delta. BENJAMIN, CHARLENE R. Miami Be- ach, Fla. BENJAMIN, ELLEN K. Shaker Heights, Ohio BENJAMIN, HAROLD L. Seaford, N.Y. BERGER, CAROLE S. Miami, Fla. Scholarship Award Budd T. Mayer BERGER, JACK S. Miami, Ha. Tau Beta Pi, Etta Kappa Nu (Treasurer) IEEE. BERGMAN, STACY A. Miami, Fla. BERKEN, GAIL N. Massepequa Park, New York BERKELEY, LIZ Coral Gables, Fla. Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority (House chairman Marshall); Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister; Orange Key (President); Iota Tau Alpha; Pi Delta Phi (French Honor Society); French Club; Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish Honor Society). BERNSTEIN, JILL D. Miami Beach, Ha. National Art Education Associa- tion, Dean ' s List BERNSTEIN, JUDITY E. Rockford, HI. Alpha Epsilon Delta BERNSTEIN, LESLIE S. Miami Beach, Fla. Honor Students ' Association, Alpha Epsilon Delta Roadrunners BERNSTEIN, ROBERT D. Coral Ga- bles, Ha. American Marketing Associa- tion (Vice President) BERREBI, ALAIN V. Miami Beach, Fla. Democrats of Miami University, Pre- 150 Legal Society, Executive Board Member, Philosophy Club. BERRY, JEFFREY M. Miami, Fla. BEST, DANIEL D. Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Pi (Vice President), Sigma Delta Chi, WVUM, University Wide Self-Study Steering Committee, Rathskeller Enter- tainment Committee. BEST, DOUGLAS B. Miami, Fla. Tau Beta Pi (Treasurer), Eta Kappa Nu (Secre- tary), F.E.S., I.E.E.E., Roadrunners. BESTE, GARY A. Greenville, De. Delta Theta Nu Honorary, Kappa Delta Chi (Treasurer). BIANCO, SAMUEL J. Utica, N.Y. BIRNBAUM, JEFFREY Lido Beach, N.Y. Gamma Theta Upsilon BISCHOFF, OLGA A. Miami, Fla. BIZOT, SUZANNE M. Miami, Fla. Bi- ology Club BLACK, ERIC W. Burtonsville, MD. Water Skiing Club, Intramurals, M.A.P. BLACK, JANET M. Miami, Fla. BLACK, MARGERY E. Brecksville, Ohio SOS-Coordinator, Orange Key BLACK, THOMAS M. Miami, Fla. BLANA, MICHAEL R. Homestead, Fla. Speaker of the USBG Senate, Parliamen- tarian of UBOG, Dorm Government, Hon- ors Student Association, Lowe Art Museum, Advisory Committee, Speakeasies, Varsity Debate Team. BLANK, DENISE L. Pembroke Pines, Ra. BLOCK, H. STEVEN Hollywood, FL. Honor Students ' Association, Hillel Jewish Student Foundation, WVUM News Staff, Dean ' s List, Amateur Radio Elec- tronics Club. BLOMQUIST, KATERINE S. Miami, Fla. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta (Rec. Secretary 2nd Vice President), Sigma Theta Tau, Orange Key, Little Sister of Sigma Chi BLOOM, STEVE M. Miami, Fla. BLOOMFIELD, MARLA J. West Orange, New Jersey Orange Key, Honor Society, German Club (Secretary), NSSHA, Sailing Hurricanes, Intramural Swimming BOHN, ELIZABETH M. Coral Gables, Delta Delta Delta, Psi Chi Psych. Honor- ary, Delta Theta Mu Scholastic Honorary, Dean ' s List BOHRAR, NAN L. Coral Gables, Fl. Sigma Delta Tau Sorority (Corresponding Secretary), Deua Sigma Pi Little Sister (Secretary) BORELLI, DONNA MARIE Yonkers, New York. BORTNICK, CHARLES I. Paramus, New Jersey Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, WVUM-FM (Station Manager), Student Publications (Business Manager), Rathskeller Advisory Board, Board of Stu- dent Publications, Student Activity Fee Al- location Committee, WVUM Advisory Board, Miami Hurricane (Advertising Manager), Miami Hurricane (Writer). BOSLOW, BARBARA L. Miami Beach, Fla. BOURQUE, STARR H. Chicago Heights, 111. Honor ' s Program BOYD, DIANA M. Rockville, Md. In- tramurals, Homecoming, Carni Gras, Floor Government Representative. BRAUN, CHESTER V. St. Louis, Mo. German Club (Vice President) BRAVERMAN, EDYTHE P. Miami, Fl. Association of Students in Education (Treasurer), Kappa Delta Pi, Association for Childhood Education. BRIGHTMAN, LAWRENCE G. Miami, Fl. BRODACK, BARBARA A. Essex, Ct. BRODY, RONDA A. Marlboro, N.Y. BROLLEY, TIMOTHY Red Bank, N.J. - Dean ' s List. BROOKS, JOSEPH E. Orange City, Fl. - Phi Mu Alpha (Warden, Vice Pres.) Music Educators National Conference (President, State President)., Band, Squad Leader, Dean ' s Council on the Improve- ment of the Music School. BROSS, MELANIE B. West Hartford, Ct. BROSS, SUSAN V. Hartford, Ct. BROUDE, RICKEY D. Niles, 111. Stu- dent Representative, AMA Member BROWN, RANDALL J. Miami, Fl. Gamma Theta Upsilon (Treasurer) Ar- chontes Honorary., Resident Assistant 960, Orange Key, Leadership Training Program. BROWN, SCOTT H. Palm Beach, Fl. BROWNSON, DWIGHT C. Alexan- dria, Va. BRUCATO, BLAISE A. No. Randall, Ohio Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Governor Honors Dorm, Apart- ment Area Board of Governors (President), President ' s Honor Roll, HSA., Intramural Athlete of the Year. BRUSKIN, NANCY K. Edison, N.J. VIP Program. BRYANT, ELOISE KELLY Miami, Fl. BRYCE, CHRISTINE E. Kingston, Jamaica BUCHENHORNER, MICHAEL J. Miami, Fl. I.E.E.E., Ela Kappa Nu BUGALLO, SERUIA B. Miami, Fl. BURANT, LAWRENCE F. Seven Hills, Ohio Psi Chi (President), Orange Key, Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Honor Society, Director of Psychology Advising. BURSTEIN, SHELLEY Perth Amboy, N.J. BUTTION, ROBERT T. Coral Gables, Fl. BYERS, PATRICIA M. New Fairfield, Ct. AED (Secretary), Biology Club, BBB, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi Intramural Floor Representative CACHALDORA, JOSE L. Miami Beach, Fl. Federation of Cuban Students (Di- rector of Activities), Delta Sigma Pi, Pre- Legal Society, Museum of Cuban Art Culture. CANAL, JOSE C. Miami, Fl. Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Phi Alpha Theta (Secretary) (Vice President Presi- dent for 1975-74), Honor ' s Program, Fed- eration of Cuban Students (Vice President 1975) CANO, JORGE C. Miami, Fl. CANON, MARGARET H. Virginia Be- ach, Va., Kappa Alpha Theta CANTILLO, JOSE H. Miami, Fl. Orange Key, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Roadrunners, Creative Writer ' s Club, MDHP, Intramural Sports. CAPASSO, ANTHONY Lynnbrook, N.Y. American Society of Civil Engineers CAPELLO, GREG Miami, Fl. CAPUTI, ANTHONY P. Newport, R.I. CAREY, DANINE L. Coral Gables, Fl. CAREY, JEANINE A. Baltimore, M.D. Chamber Singers (Asst. Manager) CARPENTIER, CAROLINE Coral Ga- bles, Fl. CARR, CHARLES E. Baltimore, MD. Alpha Tau Omega, Lacrosse Club (Presi- dent) CARR, ELAINE J. Hollywood, Fl. CARRINGTON, DAVID H. Bethany, Ct. American Institute of Architecture, Dean ' s List. CARROCCIO, BENJAMIN J. Opa Locka, Fla. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fra- ternity National Music Educators Na- tional Conference. CARSON, WAYNE L. Casselberry, Fl. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Vice President) Beta Gamma Sigma, Orange Key, Pi Sigma Alpha, Order of Omega, Homecoming Executive Committee 1975, Carni Gras, Miss University of Miami Pageant (Pro- ducer), Executive Committee (Finance Chairman). CARSON, WILLIAM T. Miami, Fl. Phi Mu Alpha (Historian), Band of the Hour CARTER A. WAYNE Silver Spring, Md. Alpha Epsilon Rho, Phi Eta Sigma CARUSO, CATHERINE A. Longmeadow, Mass. CAVALIERE, JOSEPH J. New Hyde Park, N.Y. Pre-Legal Society, Hurricane Skiers, Skydiving Club, Intramural Foot- ball. CAWTHON, D. McSWAIN Coral Ga- bles, Fla. Campus Rep. American Tem- perance Society, Campus Rep Narcotics Education, Five-day clinics to stop smok- ing. CESSER, DAVID Atlanta, Ga. Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Orange Key, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel (Chairman), Intramural Sports (Represen- tative). CHALMERS, SCOTT F. Meadow- brook, Pa. Legal Aid Agency CHAMPANE, DOAN J. Grosse Pointe, Michigan CHANNING, JON H. Miami Beach, Fl. Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity, (Treasurer) Alpha Kappa PSI Business Fraternity (Vice President), Dean ' s List, Carni Gras Fi- nance Committee, Student Orientation Service. CHASZCZEWSKI, MICHAEL E. Cohoes, N.Y. American Marketing As- soc. CHELF, PETER W. Ocean City, N.J. CHEN, LILY Tokyo, Japan CHENITZ , ILENE J. Westfield, N.J. CHOW, KITTY Miami, Fl. CLARINGTON, ROSETTA Miami, Fl. CLARKE, SUSAN M. Waukegan, 111. CLEARE, CHARLES F. Miami, Fl. 151 CLEMENT, JEANNINE D. Gary, In. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority (President), Band of the Hour, Hurricane Skiers, Univ. of Miami Scuba Club. CODEGA, JOHN J. Pittsford, N.Y. AIESEC (Chairman), Intramurals, Floor Governor, Dorm Governor. COE, DAVID G. Coral Gables, Fl. Ski Club, Fencing Club. COHEN, AMY J. Tamarac, Fl. COHEN, LAURA D. Englewood, N.J. COHEN, STEVEN Miami, Fl. Z.B.T. U.B.O.G. member, Carni Gras Commit- tee. COLNAN, PHILIP L. Winnetka, 111. COLON, JOSE H. San Sebastian, P.R. COLUMBUS, REBECCA A. Syosset, N.Y.A.S.E., A.C.E., F.A.C.U.S. CONLEY, DAVID B. Tulsa, Oklahoma Intramurals COVVROY, MARK S. Eagle, Wis. Ski Club, Dean ' s List CONWAY, ALLYN W. II Dayton, Ohio COOPER, CHARLES H. Washington, D.C. Student Government Senator, Delta Sigma Pi CORE, ENRICO Bloomfield, N.J. Pre- Dental Society, AED CORITI, ROBERT J. Mamaroneck, N.Y. COSME, CAROL A. Crete, 111. Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi COSSIO, VINCENTE E. Miami, Fl. - Florida Engineering Society, American Society of Civil Engineers COTLER, SHERI Bridgeton, N.J. ZBT Little Sister, Carni Gras Special Events, Psi Chi Honor Society, U. of M. Hurricanette (Co-Chairman), 1974 Worn- ens ' Tennis Intramural Champion. COTY, BRADFORD, A. Stonybrook, N.Y. S.O.S. Eaton Apts. Area Coor- dinator, Leadership Training Program, Sc- reening Committee, Freshman Orienta- tion Retreat Seminar (Alternate Facilitator), Human Potentials Seminar (Facilitator) COUNSELL, CLIFFORD, L. Elmhurst, 111 Eaton Hall Governor, LTP, Open Door Team Leader, Peer Advisory, LTP Screen- ing Committee. CROOKSHANKS, WILLIAM S. Miami, Fl. Aerospace Officers (Comman- der), Arnold Air Society CROSS, CYNTHIA J. Oak Park, 111 Kappa Kappa Gamma (1st Vice President) (Rush Chairman), SNA CROWN, JAMA B. Miami, Fl. CROWTHER, DAVID M. Miami, Fl. - Student Film Series (Chairman) Univ. of Miami Film Society (Vice President), DJ WVUM., Film Society. CRUNICK, WILLIAM G. -- Downers Grove, 111. CURRENT, JEANNE Burlington, Iowa Chi Omega, Rho Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Orange Key., Chamber Singers DAWSON, SAMUEL R. Springfield, m. DAWSON, MICHAEL J. Balboa, C.Z. AED, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Chemistry Club DAVIS, GREGORY H. Coral Gables, Fl. Sailing, Skydiving. DAVILA, JOYCE M. Miami, Fl. DAVIDOFF, JEFF Hartsdale, N.Y. DAVID, DAVID R. Kendall, Fl. DALY, KEVIN Bayside, N.Y. Varsity Golf Team, Dean ' s List DALTON, CORA SUE Garden City, N.Y. DALL ' AU, ANDRE M. Miami, Fl. - Florida Public Interest Research Group (President). DA CUNHA, THOMAS W. Eas- thampton, Ma., DEAN, CHARLES B. Hialeah, Fl. DEAN, BARBARA A. Nassau, Bahamas DEANS, PARKE L. Alexandria, Va. Band of the Hour, Squad Leader, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia (Treasurer), Baptist Cam- pus Ministry (President); Growth Chair- man; In-Reach Chairman; and Music Chairman for State of Fla BCM. DEBIANCHI, VICTOR S. Hollywood, Fl. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, Mahoney Pearson Dorm Government, Leadership Training Program, Pre-Legal Society DEGENTESH, MARIAN Oak Park, m Hurricane Honey, Hurricane Newspaper, UM Sports publicity Dept., UM Timettes (President), Honor Roll, Honor Program, Dean ' s List, Orange Key, IBIS Yearbook Staff. DEISLER, JANE E. Houston, Tx. Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Tri Beta., Biol- ogy Club, Nova S.F., U.P.R.S.A. (Secre- tary) DELANCY, VERNITA L. Miami, Fl. DELGADO, BLANCA M. Miami, Fl. Society of Women Engineers, Florida En- gineering Society, I.E.E.E. DELGADO, HORTENSIA E. Miami, Fl. Society of Women Engineers, Florida Engineering Society, I.E.E.E. DELG ATTI, MICHAEL W. JR. Roches- ter, N.Y. AIESEC (Publicity Chairman) DEL SOL, PEDRO D. Miami, Fl. Eta Kappa Nu Electrical Eng. Honor Society (Vice President), Tau Beta Pi-Eng. Honor Society (Vice President), Phi Kappa Phi, F.E.S., I.E.E.E., Dean ' s List DELUCA, DANIEL W. Northport, N.Y. Jaycees of Coral Gables DE MARCHENA, EDUARDO J. Coral Gables, Fl. DEMERS, KEVIN I. Miami, Fl. DEN HARTOG, HEIDE M. Bronxville, N.Y. Alpha Lambda Delta, 2nd Floor Governor Pearson, Homecoming Com- mittee, Art Club, Human Potential Semi- nar. DEUBER, DIANE Casselberry, Fl. Delta Zeta, Association for Childhood Educa- tion (Pres.) Assoc. of Students in Educa- tion, Mortar Board (Corresponding Secre- tary), Phi Delta Kappa DOYLE, JULIE S. Petersburg, Fl. DONOVAN, STEPHEN J. New Bed- ford, Mass. School of business (Senator), U.S.B.G. Committee on Com- munity Affairs (Chairman), U.S.B.G. Committee on Academic Affairs, Select Senate Committee on Ratifications, Coun- cil of Chairpersons DONNELLAN, JOHN E. Hopkins, Minn. DONAHUE, JOHN F. Flossmoor, 111. DOMINGUEZ, MARIA C. Surfside, Fl. Orange Key Honor Society, Federation of Cuban Students, Pre-Legal Society, Young Democrats. DOMBROWSKI, DAVID J. Miami, Fl. Democratic Youth, Gene McCarthy ' 76 Campaign DOMB, ALEXANDER L. Miami, Fl. U.S.B.G. Chief Justice Supreme Court Homecoming (Associate Chairman, Parade Chairman), Eaton Board of Gover- nors (president). DIRECTOR, SCOTT E. Miami Beach, Fl. Marching Band, Orchestra Wind Ensemble. DIAZ-R IANCHO, VINCENTE A. - Miami Beach, Fl. DIAZ-RIANCHO, GEORGINA F. Miami Beach, Fl. A.S.C.E. (Treasurer), F. E. S. , S.W.E., A. E. L.A.I. (Board of Direc- tors). DIAZ, JOSE R. Miami Beach, FL Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Epsilon Tau Lambda DIAKUNCZAK, ROBIN E. Pt. Pleas- ant, N.J. DUBIN, RANDY B. Worcester, Mass. DUBOW, KENNETH S. Stanford, Ct. Pearson Hall Council (Representative) In- tramural Baseball for the Rathskeller, Dean ' s List. DUGAN, ROBIN L. Fanwood, N.J. Council for Exceptional Children (CEC) CEC ' s Governmental Relations Committee (Chairman), Assoc. for Students in Educa- tion (Board Member) DUKANAUSKAS, DANIEL A. Leisure City, Fl. Pershing Rifles (Commander). DWYER, BRENDAN M. Ft. Lauder- dale, Fl. EADIE, KATRINA Ft. Lauderdale, Fl. Arts Sciences Senator to U.S.B.G., U.S.B.G. Chairperson of University Af- fairs, LTP, MPS, Karate Club, Biology Club, Environment, SOS, Pre-Legal Soci- ety, IBIS Yearbook Writer. ECHENIQUE, ESTELA I. Miami, Fl. ECKELS, JOHN B. McKeesport, Pa. U. of M. Gun Club, Judo Club, Intramurals ECKSTEIN, DONNA M. - Miami Springs, Fl. Student Nurses Assoc. (Corresponding Secretary Assistant Trea- surer), Roadrunners, Intramural Sports. EDE, DENISE E. Miami Shores, Fl. Alpha PSI Omega EDELSCHICK, MARK Albertson, N.Y. EDELSTEIN, MARC M. Miami Beach, Fl. Alpha Epsilon Delta (Pre-Med Honor Society), Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi. EDWARDS, CHRIS H. Key Largo, Fl. ROTC, Aerospace Officers, Arnold Air So- ciety EISENBERG, ILA R. Miami, Fl. EISENBERG, RICHARD A. Great Neck, N.Y. Geology Club, U. of Miami Ski Team, Student Teachers Asst. EISENBERG, RICHARD L. Miami Be- ach, Fl. 152 EKHOLM, ROBERTA A. Mobridge, S.D. SNA STT ELLIS, DAVID A. Wellesley, Mass. Resident Advisor, Intramurals, Carni Gras ELLIS, SENELLA L. Delray Beach, Fl. Hurricane honey. ELMES, JOHN D. Carpinteria, Calif. ELY, REUEL A. Hialeah, R. Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. ENGLE, HOWARD M. Yonkers, N.Y. EPSTEIN, SUSAN J. Miami, Fl. - Women ' s Varsity Tennis Team. ESCOBEDO, GRACE So. Floral Park, N.Y. Delta Sigma Pi Little Sisters, Trea- surer ESCOBEDO, NANCY Miami, Fl. ESQUIVEL, JOSEPHINE R. Miami, Fl. Psi Chi ESTEVEZ, MIGUEL E. Miami, Fl. Karate Club (Vice President) EVANS, MARSHA G. Miami, Fl. Delta Sigma Theta (Treasurer) EVANS, RANDALL M. Memphis, Tenn. Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity Sen- tinal, Homecoming Chairman FACTOR, SHEREL S. Hartford, Conn. Orange Key Honor Society. FAREWELL, KEVIN T. Nutley, N.J. Beta Alpha Psi, Golf Team FARR, SEDGWICK R., JR. Pitland, N.Y. FAVAZZA, FRANK F. Ill Miami, R. Alpha Tau Omega, Lacrosse Club FEDAK, NICHOLAS J. II Middleburgh Heights, Ohio Biology Club, Scuba Di- ving Club FELBERBAUM, LEONARD R. New Rochelle, N.Y. FELDMAN, RANDI E. Great Neck, N.Y. Speech Hearing Assoc. (NSSHA) FELINTON, MINOY Ridley Park, Pa. Karate Club, Sociology Club, President ' s Honor Roll FELLNER, LINDA A. Miami Beach, Fl. FIERRO, LEONA ANN M. Miami, Fl. Phi Sigma Sigma (Secretary), Timettes, Sportwriter " Hurricane " , Chi Omega, NASHA, CEC FINK, DEBRA L. Batto, Md. Alpha Lambda Delta, Orange Key, Archontes, Sigma Delta Chi, Zeta Beta Tau sister, Col- lege Women in Broadcasting, WVUM Ad- visory Board, Hurricane Staff, WVUM Staff, Campus Sports Recreation Build- ing Advisory Board, Health Center Advi- sory Board, Residence Halls Central Coor- dinating Council (Chairperson). FINK, D. MICHAEL Murrysville, Pa. FINKELSTEIN, MARK S. Miami Shores, Fl. Roadrunne ' rs, Circle ' " Af- fairs (Projects Chairman and Coordinator) FISCHBACH, MARLENE Larchmont, N.Y. " Marlene Foxx " on WVUM, Student Entertainment Committee, College Women in Broadcasting (President), Sigma Delta Chi, Space Cadet Navigator, Spamette FISCHER, ANITA V. Montclair, N.J. American Marketing Association, French Club, Intramurals FISHER, ROY ALLEN Miami, Fl. Orange Key Candidate, Dean ' s List, 960 Intramurals. FISHLER, JEFFREY A. Grand Blanc, Michigan Environment Club FISHMAN, GARY L Skokie, 111. Di- rector of Psychology Advising, Pre-Legal Society, Ballet Society (President) FISHMAN, JAMES M. Hollywood, Fl. ZBT, Hillel, Pre-Legal Society FLOYD, GIVENDOLYN D. Miami, Fl. FORD, TODD T. Winnetka, Dl. Swim- ming, Ail-American. FOSS, NANCY E. Lafayette, La. Biol- ogy Club. FOX, STEVE Miami, Fl. FRAGNER, ANITA L. Newark, Dela- ware Alpha Phi Omega (Little Sister) Open Door, Psi Chi National Honor Society in Psychology. FRANK, DEBORAH B. Miami, Fl. Election Commissioner) French Club FRANKLE, JOAN E. Cleveland, Ohio Chi Omega (President) Mortar Board (President), Orange Key, Rho Lambda A.C.E. (Treasurer) FREBE, BRIAN R. Chicago, 111. FREDA, DONNA L. Clark, N.J. De- an ' s List, CEC Member FREDERICK, ANN M. Coral Gables, Fl. FRIEDER, SALLY A. Pepper Pike, Ohio, Bowling League, Phi Delta Theta Little Sister. FRIEDLANDER, LYNN Miami Beach, R. FRIEDMAN, CYNTHIA J. Fair Lawn, N.J., Alpha Lambda Delta (President) Phi Kappa Phi, Orange Key, FPIRG, Carni Gras FRIEDMAN, EILEEN J. Fair Lawn, N.J. - Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Pi Sigma Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta (Secre- tary, Senior Advisor) Ornage Key, FPIRG (Vice President) Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Honor ' s Program, Carni Gras FROCK, TERRI L. Lighthouse Point, R. Sigma Theta Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Student Nurses Association, Tennis In- tramurals. FROHMAN, MITCHELL Bronx, N.Y. Jazz ensembles FYNBOH, ROXANNE Park Rapids, Minnesota Beta Beta Beta (Secretary- Treasurer), Biology Club, Dean ' s List. GAILITIS, SANDI Glenview, 111. GALLO, JOHN M. Miami Beach, Fl. GARATE, ILEANA J. Miami, R. Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi GARCIA EMILIO F. Miami, Fl. GARGANTA, ANDRES Miami, Fl. ASCE AELAI GARRIGAN, MAUREEN W. Short- hills, N.J. Dean ' s List, Women ' s In- tramurals. GASMAN, JUDITH G. Miami, Fl. GELLER, AMY J. Miami, Fl. GELLER, NANCY L. Fairfield, Ct. Band, Wind ensemble, chamber singers. GENOVA, MARGARITA M. Miami, R. A1A Student Chapter, AELAI GERLAUGH, JOHN LAURENCE Miami, Fl. GERRITY, KEVIN M. Manchester, Ct. ASME (Vice President), Intramurals GERZOFF, ROBERT B. Plainfield, N.J. - U.M. Amateur Radio Society (Presi- dent), Minor Discipline Hearing Panel and Appelate Board, Leadership Training Pro- gram, Human Potential Seminar, Sailing Club. GETZ, DAVID K. Cheektowaga, N.Y. GIANNARAKOS, KAREN A. North Andover, Mass. GIBSON, BRIAN C. Lakewood, N.J. GIBSON, JAY M. Seaford, N.Y. GIGLIOTTI, MARC A. Greenbush, N.Y. GILBERT, ROBERT J. Brooklyn, N.Y. Resident issistant GILBERT, SUSAN M. Coral Gables, R. Council for Exceptional Children GILLETTE, DON A. Miami, Fl. LXA Fraternity, Library Committee, Lecture Series Committee, Self-Study Committee. GINSBURG, ANDREW B. Miami, Fl. - Delta Sigma Pi (President) (Sr. Vice President, IBOC Representative, Social Chairman, Trophy Chairman, Carni Gras Chairman,) Senator School of Business Spring 73. GLADSTEIN, HARLAN M. Miami, R. - Karate Club, Hurricane Photographer IBIS Yearbook Adminstrative Asst. , As- sociate Editor. GLATT, CHERYSE Miami Beach, Fl. CLICK, SAM Wdmr., N.Y. GLOVER, GARY J. Arlington, Va. GOLDBERG, GARY G. Philadelphia, Pa. Horida Engineering Society (Pres.) Eta Kappa Nu (Treasurer) Amateur Radio Society. GOLDBERG, MITCHELL J. Map- lewood,.N.J. Varsity Frisbee Team. GOLDBERG, SCOTT L. Hollywood, Fl. GOLDNER, DEBORAH Liberty, N.Y. GOLDSMITH, FERN D. Clark, N.J. GOLDSTEIN, AVRAM H. West Hartford, Conn. IBIS Yearbook Editor, Hurricane Editorial Editor, Hurricane Photographer, Sigma Delta Chi, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities, IBIS Associate Editor. GOLDSTEIN, MICHAEL L. Bridgeport, N.J. GOLOB, RHONDA L. Little Neck, N.Y. GOODMAN, CYNTHIA J. Great Neck, N.Y. GROSSMAN, STEVEN B. Lawrence, New York School Volunteer Program of Miami Ring Theater GRUNHUT, RON Miami Beach, Ra. GUBAIRA, YELITZS M. Miami, Fla. GUILLE, ROBIN W. Merrick, N.Y. GUIRY, TIMOTHY W. -- Watervliet, New York GUISE, ROBERT W. Lincoln, R.I. GUZ AK, BARBARA S. Indian Harbour Beach, Fla. Chi Omega (Treasurer, Greek Week Chairman), Leadership Train- ing Program, Alpha Lambda Delta, Orange Key. GUMENICK, MAUREEN J. Chicago, Illinois Sigma Delta Tau Sorority, Rho Lambda, Sigma Chi Little Sister. 153 HAFNER, DONALD D. Duluth, Minn. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Phi Alpha HAKE, LINDA C. Coconut Grove, Fla. Student Nurses ' Association, Coeditor of RAP HALECK, RICHARD P. Miami, Fla. HALL, DENISE L. Miami, Fla. Pi Delta Phi (Treasurer), lotaTau Alpha (Treasurer) HAMILL, KENT D. Coral Gables, Fl. HAMMELL, ADRIENNE Hollywood, Fl. Dean ' s List, Kappa Delta Phi Honor- ary Society HANCOCK, SALLY M. Vincentown, New Jersey Early Childhood Education Association ECEA, Council for Excep- tional Children HANDLEMAN, CAROL A. - Hol- lywood, Fla. Dorm Government HANDY, CHARLES J. Miami, Fla. Delta Epsilon Pi, American Marketing As- sociation, American Managment Associa- tion. HANNA, ERNESTINE B. Miami, Fla. HANNON, KITTY S. Miami Springs, Fla. MENC, NAMT, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. HANSEN, GARY M. Coral Gables, Fla. HARARI, JACK L. Miami Beach, Fl. Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, U of M Chemistry Club (Vice President) HARDY, GLADYS D. Goulds, Fla. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Peer Advi- sor, Hurricane Honey, Hurricanettes. HARE, THOMAS B. Miami, Fla. Amer- ican Institute of Industrial Engineers (stu- dent chapter) HARGARTEN, LAUREL J. Miami, Fla. NSSHA, drama HARGROVE, CHARLES E. - Fort Lauderdale, Fla. HARMON, LAURA G. Ventnor, N.J. CEC member HARRIS, GENE W. Miami, Fla. Alpha Psi Omega HARRIS, RICHARD M. Cedarhurst, New York HARRISON, DANIA D. Coral Gables, Fla. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Epsilon Tau Lambda, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Lambda Pi. HARRISON, RUTH L. Youngstown, Ohio HARTZELL, GAIL R. Hollywood, Fla. Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll Hur- ricanettes ' 72 74, Choreographer 74. HARWOOD, RIPLEY B. - Taipei, Taiwan, R.O.C. HASSETT, LEWIS E. Franklin, Va. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma HATKOFF, TERRI S. Albany, N.Y. HAYDEN, ANN Miami, Fla. AIESEC HAYES, HOWARD J. -- Pequannock, N.J. Pershing Rifles, Supply Officer, Pledgemaster. HAYES, STEPHEN A. Ocean City, MD. HECHT, BENJAMIN L. Maplewood, New Jersey Golf, Football, Soccer, Band HEINE, NANCY E. Westfield, N.J. HELD, ELLEN V. M iami, Fla. HELP, RONALD L. Cleveland, Ohio SOS Coordinator, Archontes Society, Vice President Mahoney Pearson. HELLER, DANIEL S. -- Miami, Fla. Orange Key, Writer for the Miami Hur- ricane. HERMAN, TODD, P. N.Y.C., N.Y.S. HERNANDEZ, CECILIA Miami, Fla. HERNDON, RONALD R. Miami, Fla. HERSH, ROBERT L. Fairfield, Conn. Psi Chi, Carni Gras HERSHEY, JODI B. Miami, Fla. HETZENDORFER, DENNIS R. St. Petersburg, Fla. HEVIA, PATRICIA L. Coral Gables, Fla. HICKEY, LAWRENCE J. Ardsley, New York -- Sigma Chi Fraternity, Rush Chairman, Finance Committee, Executive Committee, Intramural Representative, Little Sister Adv. Greek Week, Cheerlead- ing, I.F.C. HICHAM, SALLY B. Phoenixville, Pa. Kappa Kappa Gamma HILL, AUBIN R. Kingston 6, Jamaica W.I. -- President of U.S.B.G., Orange Key Honor Society, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. HILL, PATRICE J. Hallandale, Fla. HINE, JORGE M. Key Biscayne, FL. HIRST, GARY T. Miami, Fla. Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll HOBBS, THOMAS W. Kokomo, Ind. HODGSON, STEVEN -- Winchester, Mass. HOGGMAN, RICHARD D. Glencoe, Illinois Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Presi- dent, Vice President), Lacrosse Club (All- Florida Lacrosse) HOFFMAN, ROBERT E. Methuen, Mass. U.S. B.C. Senate, S.O.S., Mahoney-Pearson Governors Council, Bi- ology Club. HOFFMAN, RUSSELL B. Methuen, Mass. University Services Organization (Treasurer), Student Orientation Service, Phi Mu Alpha. HORSCH, MARY BETH Westfield, New York HORVATH, MARK L. Miami, Fla. Bi- ology Club, Outing Club, Cmdr. Space Cadets HOSID, ELLEN L. Fayetteville, N.Y. Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Volunteer Im- pact Program HOSPITAL, MARIA TERESA Miami, Fl. Pi Delta Phi, French Club, Anthropol- ogy Club, Cuban Federation HOUSE, BARBARA A. N. Little Rock, Ark. Sigma Theta Tau (Recording Secre- tary), Phi Kappa Phi HOUSEWORTH, JAMES L. Jericho, N.Y. Sigma Phi Nothing, Gamma Theta Upsilon Historian, Dean ' s List, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, S.O.S. HUDSON, ROBERT F. Greencastle, Pa. - Archontas Society, Resident Advisor, Omicron Delta Kappa, Ir on Arrow, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities, Dean ' s List. HUNTER, DORIS P. Miami, Fla. HUZIL, JEAN M. N. Arlington, New Jersey INGRAM, TREATHYL V. Miami, Fla. Students for Christ, Queen for Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity (1974-1975) INSINGER, RICHARD H. Ill Miami, Fla. IVERSON, ALLEN W. Fayetteville, North Carolina JACKSON MICHAEL G. Sterling, Va. JACKSON, SHELBY T. Hamilton, Mass. JACOBS, CARVIN Lincolnwood, Dl. Early Childhood Education (CEC) Hall Government Senator JACOBS, CHARLES W. Gainesville, Fla. Purple Threads, MA Rec. Secre- tary and Historian JAKUBOWSKI, STANLEY S. Union, New Jersey Varsity Baseball, Omicron Delta Kappa National Honor Society JANUS, CHERYL B. Floral Park, New York JASPER, ARTHUR " FROSTY " -- Wil- braham, Mass. Lambda Chi Alpha (President) Order of Omega, Varsity Cheerleader, Rat Advisory Board, Home- coming Carni Gras Committee JASPER, ROBIN E. Hewlett Harbor, New York Association for Students In Education, A.C.E., FACUS JOHN, JACQUELINE D. Cherry Hill, New Jersey Delta Gamma (Scholarship), American Mkt. Association, Ring The- ater, Hurricane Honeys, WVUM, Circle K, Young Democrats, Intramurals, Sail- ing Club, Scuba, Karate Club JOHNSON, JR., ALBERT B. Miami, Fl. JOHNSON, HAL R. Coral Gables, Fl. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Gamma, Singing Hurricanes JOHNSON, JAMES M. Miami, Fla. Roadrunners, United Black Students JOHNSON, SHERYL C. Miami, Fla. JOHNSTON, DAVID J. Baden, Pa. Iron Arrow (Medicine Man), Army ROTC (Cadet Battalion Commander), Tau Kappa Epsilon, ODK, Scabbard, Blade JONES, BEVERLY J. Evans City, Pa. S.O.S., Delta Kappa Pi, A.C.E. JONES, LUTHER D. Goulds, Fla. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Crescent Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Society of Professional Journalist, Miami Hurricane, UBS, Band of the Hour, Vice President of Phi Beta Sigma, Big Brothers of Miami, Black Press JONES, WILLIAM W. Baltimore, Md. Alpha Phi Omega JORDAN, ROBERTA B.D. Miami, Fla. National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences JOSEPHS, JOEL W. Oceanside, N.Y. Theta Xi Omega, WVUM Disk Jockey JUBA, GEORGE N. Dunmore, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega (President Secretary), Beta Alpha Psi, Orange Key, Intramurals JURCIUKONIS, JEFFREY A. Furlong, Pa. JUSZKIEWICA, MICHAEL A. West Seneca, New York Sailing Club, Hur- ricane Skydivers, Floor Governor 960 Complex, Dean ' s List, Hurricane (news- paper) Staff, Intramural tennis, football, Miami Rugby Club, President of the Sun- tan Club KAMP, RICHARD L. Philadelphia, Pa. 154 K ANDEL, PAULINE Miami Beach, Fla. Psi Chi (Psychology Honor Society), Pre Legal Society, Homecoming Committee, Program Council, Honor Roll KAPLAN, EARL M. N. Miami Beach, Fla. Dreamman of AE Sorority KAPLAN, JANIS M. N. Miami Beach, Fla. KAPLAN, LINDA F. Miami, Fla. KARP, BARBARA Miami, Fla. KARTEE, RUSS A. Miami, Fla. Alpha Kappa Psi (president treasurer) KATZ, STEVEN S. Miami Beach, Fla. President ' s Honor Roll, U of M Hockey Team KAYE, KAREN L. Hollywood, Fla. KAYFUS, GARY P. Sandy Hook, Ct. Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity, (Member at large, Vice master, Master) KAZAN KOMAREK, MARIE C. Miami, Fla. NSSHA, Kappa Delta Pi KEATING, TINA Pittsburg, Pa. KEEN, MELVIN MARK Miami, Fla. KEIBER, MARGARET L. Easton, Pa. KELLER, BARBARA S. - Huntington Valley, Pa. Orange Key Honor Society, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll KELLER, GAIL Hallandale, Fla. KELLY, GARY J. Ramsey, N.J. AIESEC (Co-chairman of Solicitations) KEMPER, JAN H. Caldwell, N.J. Sigma Delta Tau Sorority (Rush Intramural chairman, Pledge President, Songmaster Social Chairman) Dean ' s List KERTESZ RANDY S. Beachwood, Ohio Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Homecoming Social Chairman; U of M Homecoming Boosters President; Order of Omega; Stu- dent Orientation Staff; President ' s Award KETCHAM, JILL A. Coral Gables, Fla. KETCHUM, JANICE A. Miami, Fla. Alpha Lambda Delta, Ibis staff, Vice President of Poetry Club KIJAK, BARBARA A. Hawthorne, N.Y. Orange Key, University Services Or- ganization, Delta Kappa Pi, Intramurals KING, CHEQUITA R. Detroit, Mich. KING, MARY Theta Tau E. Miami, Fla. Sigma KIRK, ANTHIA Wilmette, 111. Kappa Kappa Gamma KIRSCH, ROBERT D. Hollywood, Fl. Alpha Kappa Psi (Secretary) KIRSCHBAUM, MARK A. Cincinnati, Ohio KIRWAN, MONIKA Naples, Fla. De- an ' s List KLEIN, NANCY S. N. Miami, Fla. KLEIN, STEPHEN R. Louisville, Ken- tucky Varsity Football Manager (4 years), Environment KLEINER, AUDREY L. Sunrise, Fl. Concert Choir KLITZNER, STEVEN N. Union, N.J. Sports Director, WVUM Radio KLOSOWSKI, LORRY S. Ipswich, Mass. KNEE, JOEL S. S. Huntington, New York Executive and Publication Com- mittees of Pre Legal Soc. Student Rela- tions, L.S.G.M. KNIGHT, JR. ROBERT D. Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Sigma Chi Fraternity KOEHLER, FREDERICK A. S. Miami, Fla. Delta Theta Mu, Honors Program, Di- ving (Florida Keys) KOMAR, GREGORY G. Coral Gables, Fla. KONDZIELSKI, NORMAN E. Dun- kirk, New York KONRATH, JAMES J. Syosset, N.Y. Phi Kappa Phi KOON, JANICE Miami, Fla. KORNICK, RANDI, S. Chicago, 111. KORNICKI, JOAN T. Miami Beach, Fla. Dean ' s List, Peer Advisor for Aca- demic Service Center KOSH, JOY L. Northbrook, 111. Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society, Delta Kappa Pi, Association for Childhood Education (ACE), CEC KOTLER J. JEFFRY South Orange, N.J. - Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha KOWUNSKI, HAROLD LEWIS Mays Landing, N.J. Nova Science Fiction Club (President), Eaton Hall Treasurer KRAUSE, HONEY Cheltenham, Pa. KRUGER, NANCY EILISE Miami, Fl. KUGEL, BARRY A. Plainview, N.Y. KUMPON, THOMAS A. Sewaren, N.J. Football KURZ, ROXANNE L. Cedar Grove, N.J. KUTUN, WILLIAM M. Miami Beach, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta LAI FATT, RICHARD B. Kingston 8, Jamaica LAMAR, FERNANDO M. Miami, Fla. Roadrunners, Federation of Cuban Stu- dents LANIO, DANIEL R. Andover, Mass. Army ROTC (Scabbard Blade), Sigma Phi Nothing, Intramurals LAPIN, LINDA A. St. Louis, Miss. LARASON, THEODORE I. Princeton, New Jersey LARSEN, DEBORAH R. E. Setauket, N.Y. Hurricane Skiiers (secretary) LARUSSO, STEVEN B. Jericho, New York Iron Arrow, Archontes (Presi- dent), AIA, American Institute of Ar- chitects, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Resident Advisor, La- crosse team LASAGA, MIGUEL A. Miami, Fla. IEEE LAUFER, STEVE B. Lakewood, N.J. LA VILLA SILVIA J. Miami, Fla. Kappa Delta Pi, Dean ' s List, ASE LAWRENCE, NATHAN P. Coral Ga- bles, Fla. LAZARUS, BRUCE Coral Gables, Fl. LEAVY, JANE R. Oceanside, N.Y. LEBAU, PAM R. Bayonne, N.J. LEBICHUCK, LINDA J. GLYNN - Miami Fla. LEE, EDWIN Bayside, N.Y. Judo Club LEGOT, MARK T. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Pre-Law LEHMAN, JANE F. Naples, Fla. Ar- chontes Residence Hall Honorary, Orange Key, Leadership Training Program, Inter- collegiate Softball and Volleyball, Intramu- ral Official Rep., Resident Assistant LEHR, BRUCE H. WestPalm Beach, Fla. Hurricane Entertainment Editor, Photo Editor, Managing Editor, Editor, Sigma Delta Chi, U of M Intramural Tennis Champion, ODK LEIGH, GARY D. Hoopeston, 111. LENZA, ADOLFO M. Miami, Fla. Miami Hurricane Sports Editor, Sigma Delta Chi, Pi Sigma Alpha (President), Leadership Training Conference LEUNG, IGNATIUS Miami, Fla. Delta Theta Mu, Honor Student Association LEUSCHNER, CARLTON G. Port Jef- ferson Station, New York American Soci- ety of Civil Engineers Space Cadets LEVIEN, GEORGE J.D. Miami, Fla. LEVINE, ROBIN G. Roslyn, N.Y. ASE, CEC LEVY, DANIEL R. Bala Cynwood, Pa. LEVY, ROBERT ISAAC Hollywood, Fla. UBOG Chairman, Union Program Council Member, LTP, HPS, Speakeasies Part., MDHP, Circle K, Self Study Steering Committee, ODK, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, SOS Worker, NSSOP, Hur- ricane Reporter LEWKOWICZ, ROSALIE Kenmore (Buffalo), New York Intramurals LICATA, C. STEPHEN Dix Hills, N.Y. LICHTENSTEIN, PERLA N. Miami Be- ach, Fla. Psi Chi LICHTENWALNER, SUSAN R. Center Valley, Pa. Phi Kappa Phi Honor Soci- ety, Music Therapy Planning Committee, Band of the Hour, Jazz Vocal, Concert Choir LIEBERMAN, MARCEE A. Miami, Fl. LIEBOWITZ, MARSI S. Miami, Fla. LINDENFELD, DONNA R. N. Miami Beach, Fla. Psi, Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Dean ' s List LIPKIN, STEVEN L. Yonkers, N.Y. LLANO, ANA L. Miami, Fla. AIIE (president), SWE Chairperson, AELAI Board of Directors, FES, Federation of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List LOISEL, GERARD R. Miami, Fla. Lambda Chi Alpha (Vice President), MS Dance Marathon Chairman LOMBART, RICHARD B. Virginia Beach, Va. IBIS Yearbook (Organiza- tions) Omicron Delta Kappa (Treasurer), Delta Sigma Pi (Chancellor, Senate (Speaker), Pro-Tempore, School Council, Carni Gras Committee, Dean ' s List LONARDO, THOMAS D. Cranston, R.I. President of Student Chapter of Amer- ican Institute of Architect, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Golden T. Square Award, James Braoch Scholarship, Editor of Architecture in Miami Newspaper LONG, DONALD K. Durham, N.C. LONG, LINDA DALE Fresh Meadows, N.Y. Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Soci- ety, NSSHA, Bowling League LOPEZ, DIANE T. Miami Springs, Fla. Roadrunners, Phi Kappa Phi Honor So- ciety, Orange Key Honor Society, Sec. of Student Nurses Association (president), Intramural Sports, Roadrunner Sports Representative LOPEZ, GELIANI R. Miami, Fla. 155 LOPEZ, LAURA M. Miami, Fla. LORD, GILLIAN J.L. -- Kingston 10 Jamaica W.I. Union Board of Governors, Council of International Students Org. (Treasurer), Hall Government, Alpha Lambda Delta (Junior Advisor) LOVALLO, JEFFREY L. - - Torrington, Conn. Student Activities Film Series Chairman, Governor Apt. 36, Biology Club LOWENSTEIN, BETH F. Little Silver, New Jersey LUCKOFF, LAURA LEIGH Columbus, Ohio LUDWIG, STEPHEN A. Wayne, N.J. Varsity Football Team LUE, DENISE, E. Miami, Fla. Dean ' s List, UM honor Scholarship LUNDT, GERMAN M. Miami, Fla. LYNCH, CHRISTOPHER R. Everest, Kansas LYONS, STUART D. Halifax, Mass. - The Young Republicans, American Insti- tute of Architects, Softball Football In- tramurals MACLAREN, VALERIE L. Coral Ga- bles, Fla. MACRIE, FRANCES ANN Coral Ga- bles, Fla. Pre-legal Society MADIGAN, PAMELA J. Vienna, Va. Environment Club, Council for Excep- tional Children, Association for Students in Education, Association for Childhood Education, Band of the Hour, Hur- ricanette, S.O.S., Intramural Volleyball MAGERS, CINDY L. Parkville, Mo. MAGNIN, JOHN F. - - Paris, France, President of Mahoney Pearson Hall, Governor of 5th Floor Mahoney, Ka- rate Club, Sky Diving Club, Basketball MAHADY, DAVID O. Latrobe, Pa. Golf MCDERMOTT, MOIRA LEE Dorches- ter, Mass. Nursing Curriculum Com- mittee MCDONALD, WILLIAM W. Virginia Beach, Virginia MCDOWELL II, GLADSTONE C. - Kingston 10, Jamaica W.I. Undergradu- ate Student Body Government Senator, Resident Assistant, Dorm Government (Vice President), LTP, COISO, Varsity Soccer, Secretary for Academic Affairs of USBG, Archontes (Honor Society), Inter- collegiate Who ' s Who. MCKAY, JIM N. Media, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Order of the Golden Leaf, Hurricane Skiers MCKONLY, CURTIS JAY Camp Hill, Pa. Honor Student MCNULTY, MARY M. Milton, Mass. Tennis Club, S.E. A. Students, E.D.S. Club MEIJER, MARCELINO M. Bayamon, Puerto Rico Resident Advisor MERLIN, EDNA M. Lindenhurst, N.Y. - Band, Singing Hurricanes MERENSTEIN, BENCION Miami Be- ach, Fla. MERMELSTEIN, MARCIA C. -- Hol- lywood, Fla. Delta Theta Mu, Pre Law Society, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel MESITE, MARK N. Meriden, Conn. MESITE, RALPH G. Meriden, Ct. Judo Club (President) MESSINGER, INA M. Miami Beach, Fla. Water Ski Club, Pre Legal Society (Vice President) METAKES, WILLIAM N. New York, N.Y. METCALFE, LAUVE L. Frederick, Md. Hurricane Honeys (Captain), USO (Vice President), Dean ' s List, Intercollegiate Volleyball, Softball, Basketball, Delta Psi Kappa, Timettes, Court Queens. METZGER, CAROL J. Woodbury, New York MILESI, PAUL L. Syracuse, N.Y. Phi Eta Sigma Honorary (Treas.), Orange Key Honorary, School of Music Student Coun- cil (President) MILLER, CLIFFORD M. Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Epsilon Pi MILLER, GARY S. Pittsburg, Pa. MILLER, LINDA S. Coral Gables, Fla. NAEA MILLSPOWGH, PAMELA BISHOP - Huntington, New York Sailing Club MIRANDA, HILDELISA S. Miami, Fla. Dean ' s List MITCHELL, KENNETH J. Bridgeton, New Jersey Honors Program, Orange Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, In- tramural s MITCHELL, THOMAS Dedham, Mass. Honors Students Association, Intramurals MOLINA, TOMAS E. Santa Cruz, Bolivia MONAHAN, WILLIAM R. Marlboro, New York MAHSHIE, SARWEY L. Miami, Fla. UM Orchestra M ALLETTE, MICHAEL K. Chicago, 111. Geology Club, Teachers Assistant for the Geology Dept., Editor of the Scuba Club Newsletter, BBB Honorary Geog- raphical Society, Intramural Manager M ALPAS, GARY M. S. Plainfield, New Jersey MANDEL, STEVEN Miramar, Fla. MANDELL, KAREN S. Lauderhill, Fla. Dean ' s List, Intramurals MANN, BARRY ROBERT -- Dover, Mass. Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Epsilon Kappa MANN, DAVID A. Miami, Fla. MANN, MELVIN R. Miami, Fla. Beta Alpha Psi, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List MARCHITTO, DIANNE M. -- Hol- lywood, Fla. Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List MARCUS, BARBARA E. Pittsburg, Pa. Open Door MARDER, LESTER K. Syosset, N.Y. Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity MARINAS, ISABEL M. Miami, Fla. MARINAS, MANUEL G. Miami, Fla. MARK, MARY JANE Miami, Fla. UM Scuba Club (Secretary) MARSICANO, ALFRED F. New York, N.Y. Baseball (Fr. Soph.) MART, BETH A. New Haven, Conn. MARTIN, STEVEN A. Roslyn Estates, New York MASTRIANNI, CARL J. East Green- wich, R.I. Resident Assistant, Member of Speakeasies MATTHEWS, SHALLEY ANN Coral Gables, Ha. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorori- ty, Inc, Grammateus, Varsity Cheerleader, Resident Assistant, Orange Key Honor So- ciety, President ' s List, Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who in American Universities MAY, LENORA F. New York, N.Y. Alpha Psi Omega (Secretary) MAYROS, VAN Coral Gables, Fla. MAZE, MARCIA JEANNE St. Louis, Miss. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma Chi Little Sister, Batgirl, Hurricane Honey MAZZOLA, DOUGLAS P. - - Hun- tington, New York MCCLELLAND, CHARLES W. Hialeah, Fla. Intramural Sports, Debate Team MCCORMICK KATHLEEN E. Hush- ing, N.Y. Little Sister of Sigma Chi MCCRAY, BARRY E. Miami, Fla. MONTES, MILAGROS A. Miami, Ha. SWE, IEEE, FES, AELAI MONTES DE OCA, ROBERTO F. Hialeah, Fla. MONTGOMERY, NANCY R. Wyn- newood, Pa. MOORE, SHARON Brooklyn, N.Y. MORABITO, DAVID ROBERTSON Rochester, N.Y. Delta Theta Mu, Honor Society, Honors Program, Orange Key Honorary, Phi Kappa Phi, Honor ' s Stu- dents Association, Biology Physics Club, Fishing, Scuba, Sailing Clubs, Pre- Legal Society (Past Secretary, Vice- President, President), Carni Gras, Home- coming, Floor Governor, Intramurals (Football, Paddleball, Swimming, Bas- ketball, Archery), Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. MORALES, ELENA L. Miami, Fla. MORENO, PEARL Miami Beach, Fla. MORGAN, MARCOS WILLIAM Miami, Fla. Republican Club, Biology Club, LJMTC, Cheerleader, Tennis Court Supervisor, Hurricane Columnist, WVUM reporter, President of Tennis Club, Honor Court Justice MORI, CESAR F. Miami, Fla. Florida Engineer Society and I.E.E.E. MORJAIN, SAMUEL Miami Beach, Fla. Vice President of FES, ASCE, AELAI MORRIS, HOPE J. Chattanooga, Ten- nessee Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Greek Goddess MORRIS, ROBERT G. Coral Gables, Fla. MORROW, WILLIAM W. Mystic, Conn. Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity (Scribe) MORSE, DEBRA L. Estepona, Malaga Spain AABOG Governor, RHCCC, Biology Club, Intramurals (Basketball, Softball) MOSKOVITZ, ROBERT Bogota - Columbia, South America Pi Delta Phi, Dean ' s List, French Club MOSS, ROCHELLE E. Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, United Black Students, Sec. of Community Affairs and Black Kittens, Univ. of Miami Wom- en ' s Intercollegiate Basketball Team (Co- Captain) MOTT, GLEN P. Port Jefferson, N.Y. MOY, JANE Hollywood, Fla. Hon- 156 I Physio : -. IV r, Vice- : -.? : ors Program, Aaron Barzilay Scholarship, Budd E. Mayer Award, Dean ' s List MUDGETT, MARLYS E. Chittenango, N.Y. Environment, Pool, Backgammon, Swimming, Bike Hikes MUEHLHAUSEN, VALERIE L. Smyrna, Georgia MUMMEY, JUDEE A. Pitman, New Jersey MUNOZ, OSCAR R. Miami, Fla. Member of Federation of Cuban Students, President of Univ. of Miami Cinema Club MURPHY, VINCENT P. Morris Plains, New Jersey NACHIO, GUY A. Panama Rep. of Panama Governor of Eaton Hall, Resi- dent Assistant, Intramural Sports, A.S.C.E., Leadership Training Program, R.H.C.C.C. Rep. NALETTE, BRENNA M. Miami, Fla. NAPPI, LISA C. -- Newington, Ct. Orange Key Honor Society Secretary, Opera Workshop, R.A. 960 Complex NASH, DAVID E. Hollywood, Fla. NEDELMAN, JEFFREY H. Miami, Fla. Sigma Alph Epsilon Fraternity, S.O.S. NELSON, AMY B. Great neck, N.Y. NESTOR, MARY M. Lykens, Pa. Delta Delta Delta Sorority, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Hurricane Honeys, Rho Lambda, Dean ' s List NICHOLS, WILLIAM A., JR. Coral Gables, Fla. NIEDZ, EDWARD J. Coconut Grove, Fla. AKY (Vice-president, pledge presi- dent), Intramural Sports NIERMANN, WILLIAM A. Baltimore, Md. Alpha Tau Omega, Lacrosse Club (Vice President) NITZBERG, MARK CHARLES Hol- lywood, Fla. NORCROSS, CHARLES S. Indian Rocks Bch., Fla. NORTO, SUSAN M. Miami, Fla. Delta Sigma Pi Little Sister, Young Democrats, Hillel, Roadrunners, Pre-Legal Society NOVAK, MICHAEL H. Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Sigma Pi, Vice President for Professional Affairs NOVAK, WESLEY P. Miami, Fla. O ' DONNELL, JAMES P. Miami, Fla. IEEE, EES, Intramurals OGLESBEE, DONALD JAMES Menlo Park, California USBG (Deputy Attor- ney General) OGUSHOFF, ALAN L. Cliffside Park, New Jersey O ' HEARN, JAMES J. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Circle K, Roadrunners, Honors Students Assoc. OKEN, WENDY P. Woodmere, N.Y. OLIVER, SHIRLEY R. Miami, Fla. OPPENHEIMER, MICHELLE SANDRA Riverdale, New York Sigma Phi No- thing, Hurricane, SDX ORRINGER, JAY S. Hollywood, Fla. Purple Threads, Orange Key Honor Soci- ety President, Student Orientation Service Apartment Area Coordinator ORZALLI, AMY R. Mclean, Va. Resi- dent Advisor (3 Yrs), Speakeasies, S.O.S. OSAGBUE, STEVE IKE Coral Gables, Fla. Delta Sigma Pi, Alpha Beta Psi OSTROFSKY, ROGERT D. Natick, Mass. PAGE, DEBORAH A. Miami, Fla. Delta Phi Alpha (President), Orange Key, Se- mester Abroad in Freiburg, West Germany PAGES, MARIO A. Homestead, Fla. PALMERI, JANINE M. Coral Gables, Fla. PALOZZI, MICHAEL JOSEPH Roches- ter, N.Y. President of the German Club, Biology Club PALUS, GLENN J. Chicago, 111. PANARO, JAMES R. Philadelphia, Penna. PAPAIANNI, PASQUALE Syracuse, New York V.P. A. I. A., Peer Advisor, Editor AIM, Band PAPUGA, KEVIN E. Park Ridge, Il- linois PARGH, ANDREW L. Nashville, Tenn. ZBT (Treasurer), Hurricane Skiiers, WVUM-News Director, Sigma Delta Chi (Secretary), Omega, Self-Study Committee PARIZO, SCOTT M. Springfield, Mass. Sigma Phi Nothing (VP Presi- dent), Resident Assistant, Intramural Kelsey Award, Campus Sports Recrea- tion Bldg. Advisory Board PARNA, ROBERT G. Boston, Mass. ATO Fraternity (Worthy usher), Orange Key Honor Society, WVUM Program Director. PARSONS, DIXIE C. Miami, Fla. PATTEN, TIMOTHY M. Highland Park, Illinois Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity PECH, SIDNEY M. Brooklyn, N.Y. Orange Key, Psi Chi, Kappa Delta Phi, Circle K (VP Treasurer) PEDROGO, JOSE C. Miami, Fla. Car- toonist for A.I.M. PELLER, JEFF E. Miami, Fla. PENA, MARIA ELENA M. Cardenas, Cuba Federation of Cuban Students, Historical Society PENN, MICHAEL A. Valley Stream, New York PERLMAN, CARL V. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. WVUM Sports Staff PERLOW, RICHARD -- Worchester, Mass. PERON, SALVADOR E. Coral Gables, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta (President), Orange Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Federation of Cuban Students, Inner-Science Council, Pre-Medical Society (Alpha Epsilon De- lta) PERTNOY, SANDI A. Miami Beach, Fla. PESCE, RICHARD A. Scuba Club Beverly, Mass. PESETSKY, CRAIG, J. Old Bridge, New Jersey S.O.S., Open Door, Sailing, Running, Swimming, and Beaching It. PICARELLO, LAWRENCE A. New City, New York S.E.C. stage mgr. PICKTON, PATRICIA A. Iselin, New Jersey President ' s Honor Roll Biology Club PIECHOSKI, MICHAEL J. Coral Ga- bles, Fla. Resident Assistant Orange Key Honorary Society PINSKY, HOWARD M. Miami, Fla. Business Manager of the Rathskeller. PLAKSIN, MITCH J. Wyncote, Pa. PLANA, MANUEL F. Miami, Fla. PLATT, GALE R. Mt. Vernon, N.Y. PLECAN, HELEN SANDRA Miami, Fl. Campus Crusade for Christ (Sec. Trea- surer), Ukrainian American Students Or- ganization (Treasurer) PLOTKIN, MARJORIE ANNE Clark, New Jersey A.S.E., C.E.C. POERSCHKE, JOED R. Miami, Fla. Sailing Club, Amateur Radio Society (President), WVUM Radio Station, Chief Engineer POLACHEK, RALPH R. St. Cloud, Ha. Sigma Delta Pi, Pre-Legal Society, De- an ' s List, R.A., President ' s Honor Roll POLONSKY, JOANNE G. Norwalk, Conn. Biology Club PONT, GARY S. Coral Gables, H. Delta Theta Mu, Pre Legal Society, Roadrunners, American Studies Association PONT, SHARLENE J. Miami, Fla. Cir- cle K, Resident Assistant ' 68, Hurricane Cartoonist, Ibis Yearbook, USBG Artist, Carni Gras POOLE, MAURICE MICHAEL Miami, Ha. POPOK, AMI D. Oakhurst, N.J. Sigma Delta Tau Sorority, Orange Key Honor So- ciety, National Art Education Association (Secretary) PORTER, KENT R. Santa Barbara, Ca. Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, Resident Halls Staff (RA), Intramural Sports POWELL, KIMBERLY Westfield, New Jersey PRICE, TARYN S. Horseheads, New York Alpha Epsilon Delta, Carni Gras PRIETO, YOLANDA Miami, Fla. Soci- ety of Women Engineers (Student Member), Tau Beta Pi PRIMOFF, STEPHEN R. NewRochelle, New York Karate Club, SOS, TA, Geol- ogy Club PRINCENTHAL, DEBRA S. Pottstown, Pa . Sigma Delta Tau Sorority (4th VP, Corresponding Secretary), Panhellenic (Treasurer, Rush Chairman), Rho Lambda (Sec), Carni Gras (Executive Committee), LTP, SOS, University ' s Self- Evaluation, Steering Committee, Stu- dent ' s Rights Commission PROCTOR, GINA M. Baltimore, Md. PROHIAS, TONY Miami, Fla. PRUETT, CONNIE A. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Sigma Phi Nothing, Finance Chairwoman Carni Gras ' 76, Orange Key PUGLISI, CHRISTINE Summit, N.J. PYLE, LINDA K. Portage, Mich. Kappa Delta Pi, SOS, Association of Students in Education, CEC QUINN, WILLIAM R. Portsmouth, Va. - Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Delta Chi, Orange Key, Hurricane, Ibis, Photo- grapher. RABIN, MELANIE R. Miami, Fla. Psi Chi RAMOS, FERNANDO S. Hialeah, Fl. RANDOLPH, BRUCE H. Evanston, HI. - Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Soccer Team (Asst. Captain), WVUM DJ, Hurricane Sports Writer, Dean ' s List 157 RANSKI, DENNIS T. Dearborn, Mich. RASEKHI, MOHAMMAD FARROKH - Coral Gables, Fla. REBARCAK, SHERRI - Crystal Lake, 111. REBELLO, CARMEN E. Coral Gables, Fla. National Womans Week RECTOR, MARILYN H.A. Billings, Mt. REICHERT, IRIS M. Chevy Chase, Md. Pi Delta Phi, Minor Disciplinary Hear- ing Panel, French Club REILLY, REGIS MICHAEL Cinnamin- son, New Jersey Orange Key Honor So- ciety, Dean ' s List, President of Delta Phi Alpha (1973-1974), 960 Complex 10th Floor Governor, UM Intramurals All Star Football Team 1973. REISCHER, LISA S. Key Biscayne, Ha. REISS, BONNIE M. -- Miami, Fla. Senator, Member Gardner-Harper Joint Hearing Panel, 1975-1976 Chairperson of Parking Appeals Committee, 1975 Ac- counting Departmental Student Delegate, Public Relations Director of Student Gov- ernment, Promotional Coordinator for UM Bookstore, Mortar Board REKERSDRE, JANET P. Sarasota, Fl. RENZETTI, JOAN E. Haddonfield, New Jersey Hurricanettes REY, MANUEL Miami, Fla. American Institute of Architects (Student Chapter) REYES, ANTONIO Miami, Fla. I.E. E.E. (Secretary) RICH, BEVERLY J. South River, New Jersey RICH, STEVEN K. N. Woodmere, New York RICHMAN, SHERRI L. Memphis, Tennessee Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister RIDGELY, KEVIN P. Baltimore, Md. - USBG Treasurer and Senator, Apt. 36 Gov- ernor, Member of Alpha Beta Psi and Orange Key RIGBY, CYNTHIA A. Ridgefield, Conn. Timettes RIOS, MARTHA B. Miami, Fla. Chi Omega (Chapter Correspondent), Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, Delta Theta Mu, French Club RIOUX, MARGARET M. Coral Gables, Ha. RIVERA, LAZARO Miami, Fla. ASCE, FSE, ALEIA, Lambda Chi Alpha ROCHON, TOM M. Scranton, Pa. RODOMSKY, JILL S. Miami, Fla. RODRIGUEZ, ILEANA J. Miami, Fl. Tau Beta Pi (Corres. Secretary), SWE (VP), IEEE (Treas.), FES, AEIAI, Open House, UM Promotion, Carni Gras, President ' s List RODRIGUEZ, RIGORERTO Jamaica, New York Federation of Cuban Stu- dents ROGERS, JAMES STEPHEN Frankfort, Ky. Alpha Iota Delta, Arnold Air Society - Deputy Commander RODGERS, JOHN M. W. Springfield, Mass. ROGERS, ROBERT H. Panama, Fla. ROIG, LOURDES Hollywood, Fla. ROLDAN, RAYMOND R. Coral Ga- bles, Fla. RODNEY, PATRICIA A. Ramsey, N.J. Sec. Treas. of Outing Club ROSCH, CAROL G. Miami Springs, Fla. Kappa Kappa Gamma (Registrar), Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, Honor Societies: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Co-Chairman of Mul- tiple Sclerosis Dance Marathon ROSE, DEBORAH LYNN Hollywood, Fla. Art Educators Association (VP), Kappa Delta Phi, Nova Sci. Fi., Bowling, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll ROSENBAUM, ESTELLE M. Fair Lawn, New Jersey ROSENBAUM, MARJORIE L. Bloom- field, Michigan ROSENBERG, JAY S. West Orange, New Jersey WVUM ROSENBERG, LEE R. Louisville, Ky. TKE Fraternity, Scabbard and Blade Mili- tary Honor Society (Treas.), Distinguished Military Student ROSENBAUM, FRAN Springfield, New Jersey CEC, Citizen Advocacy Program ROSENKRANTZ, JAMS E. New Ha- ven, Conn. Delta Delta Delta Sorority, Hurricane Honey ROSENMAN, GAIL A. Nanuet, N.Y. Sailing Club, Association of Childhood Education ROSIER, LEMUEL E. St. Petersburg, Fla. Alpha Phi Alpha (VP), United Black Students, Student Govt. Rep. (Mahoney Hall), Marching Band, U of M Tuba En- semble, Black Culture Week, Homecom- ing ROSS, JANE F. - N. Woodmere, New York ROSS, MARTIN C. Winter Park, Fl. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (President Trea- surer), Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Order Of Omega, Orange Key, Mger Varsity Soccer Team, Manager Varsity Tennis Team, IEEE ROTH, CLIFFORD B. Nashville, Tenn. ROTH, LEWIS H. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. - Phi Kappa Phi ROTHSCHILD, ELLEN B. Silver Spring, Md. Delta Zeta, CCC, GTU, SFOC, Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister ROTKER, STEVE A. New Rochelle, New York Business Manager of Miami Hurricane, Tennis, Golf, Dean ' s List ROUDELS, JONATHAN F. E. Walpole, Mass. Delta Theta Mu, Orange Dey, Pi Sigma Alpha, Pies Inc. Founder RUBIN, JUDY M. San Juan, Puerto Rico RUBINO, JOHN M. New Rochelle, New York President Student Art As- sociaton RUDIG, ALICE E. Cincinnati, Ohio GTU Secretary, DWA President, AAG RULE, MARSHA E. Montague, Mich. RUNDORFF, JIM R. Youngstown, Ohio GTU, AAG, Football RUMAGE, SARAH AGNES New Or- leans, Louisiana Anthropology Club, Snarks, Judo Club (Treasurer) RUTHBERG, BRADFORD N. Middletown, N.Y. ZBT Fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Scuba Club, Intramurals RUSSELL, JEFFREY B. Atlanta, Geor- gia Phi Eta Sigma (VP), Orange Key, Delta Theta Mu, Honors Program, Resi- dent Advisor, Teachers Assistant, Intra- murals RYAN, LEO R. Chestertown, N.Y. La- crosse SACKS, BRUCE H. Lansdale, Pa. SAGE, LOIS E. Rockville, Md. Alpha Psi Omega Honorary Fraternity SAIGH, DENISE C. Teaneck, N.J. Treas. of Scuba Club, President of Outing Club, Girls Varsity Swim Team SAUULCHAIVANICH, PATCHARIN - Bangkok, Thailand SAMBOL, ROBERT V. Forest Hills, New York SANDERS, ADRIENNE DOLORES - Margate, New Jersey Dean ' s List SANDREW, MOLLIE Miami, Fla. SANFORD, CHARLES E. Pompano Beach, Florida Student Orientation Ser- vice, Intramurals SANTIBANEZ, MIGUEL I. S. Miami, Fla. SANZ, JOSEPH A. Miami, Fla. Road- runners, Intramurals SARANDON, LINDA S. Miami, Ha. Sigma Theta Tau SARNACK, WILLIAM JOSEPH Rochester, New York Tau Beta Pi, ASM, Space Cadets SARNO, GARY R. Mt. Laurel, N.J. Var- sity Baseball (4yrs) SAROSY, EDWARD B. Delray Beach, Fla. Arnold Air Society Commander, Eta Kappa Nu (President) Tau Beta Pi, IEEE, FES, Space Cadet SARVER, LISA E. Coral Gables, Ha. ASE (VP), Kappa Delta Pi (secretary), Orange Key Honor Society, Delta Psi Kappa, Captain Varsity Volleyball (1972- 1973), Member of Intramural Champi- onship Team 1973-1974 All Sports SAULS, SANDRA C. Hialeah, Fla. SAVETH, HILLARD S. Bayside, New York Salesman for the Hurricane SAYEG, FREDERICK J. Miami, Fla. Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity, P.R. Director of UM Photo Club, Member of American Institute of Industrial Engineering SCHECHTER, JESSICA S. Miami Be- ach, Fla. Roadrunners SCHIANO, MICHAEL A. Coral Ga- bles, Fla. Softball, Baseball, Football, Basketball, Rathskeller SCHIESS, KAREN R. Miami Fla. SCHLICHTER, NANCY J. Simsbury, Conn. SCHMIDT, DIANA K. St. Ann, Miss. Dayspring Community (Wesley Founda- tion), Scuba Club SCHNEIDER, BARBARA I. Yonkers, New York SCHNEIDER, RENA H. Orangeburg, New York SCHNEIDER, SANDRA ELAINE - Orangeburg, New York SCHOR, LESLIE ANN Miami, Fla. SCHROEDER, DAVID J. Gloversville, New York SCHULMAN, CAROL A. Maplewood, New Jersey APO (2nd VP) 158 , ELAINE ' SCHULMAN, DORENE R. Roslyn, New York SCHUSTER, BENJAMIN Miami, Fla. SCHWARTZ, BRUCE S. Sarasota, Fla. Student Rights Agency Commissioner USBG SCHWARTZ, MICHAEL J. Philadel- phia, Pa. ZBT Fraternity SCHWARTZ, ROBERT C. Nashua, N.H. SCHWARTZ, ROBIN S. Miami, Fla. SCHWARZKOPE, PAUL C. Miami, Fla. Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Roadrunners, Sigma Phi No- thing SCHWEITZER, JEFFREY S. Sumner, Md. AIESEC SCOGLIO, JOHN M. Coral Gables, Fla. SEGALL, JANI H. Hollywood, Fla. SELINGER, ANN L. N. Woodmere, New York SENNETT, DAN J. N. Bay Village, Fla. SENYITKO, JACQUELINE MARIE - Fairview Park, Ohio Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister (VP), Carni Gras Executive Committee, Homecoming Executive Committee, Greek Week, Exec. President of NAEA, WVUM Exec. Bd., Drill Team, Hurricane Honey, Hurricane Newspaper Staff, Student Government SETZER, GINA A. Miramar, Fla. SGOUROS, GEORGE E. Athens, Greece Tau Beta Pi, President ' s Honor Roll SHAENBOEN, MICHAEL J. South- field, Mich. Resident Assistant, Student Orientation Staff, Circle K, New Student Summer Orientation Program, President ' s Award, Men ' s Residence Halls Associa- tion. LTP SHANGOLD, SUSAN D. Dewitt, N.Y. Sigma Delta Tau (Historian, 2nd 1st VP), Ass. of Students in Education, Dean ' s List, Intramurals SHAW, GERALD M. Bronx, New York Scuba dub, Biology Club, Photography Club SHEHAN, JOHN M. Miami, Fla. Road- runners SHERRIFF, ELLEN K. Dayton, Ohio SHERRIER, PHIL V. Indianapolis, Ind. Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity SHIDELER, MIRTHA T. Miami, Fla. SHIFLET, CLAUDIA J. Washington, D.C. SHIM, GLORIA H.C. S. Miami, Fla. SHLACHTMAN, PAMELA J. Miami, Fl. Chemistry Club SHOLAR, DUANE A. Miami, Fla. Tau Beta Pi, AIA SHORE, SHELDON Philadelphia, Pa. SHORR, GLEN J. Fair Lawn, N.J. SIEGAL, GAYLA Miami Beach, Fla. Circle K, Kappa Delta Pi, Carni Gras, Mus- cular Dystrophy Marathon, Honor Roll, Executive Bd. of Ass. of Students in Educa- tion SIEGEL, PAMELA J. Riverdale, New York SILVERIA, GREGORY A. Miami, Fl. International Students Organization (Coiso) SILVERS, STEVEN G. Lynbrook, New York SIMONELLI, VINCENT A. Everett, Ma. Alpha Epsilon Rho SINGER, JUDITH L. Deal, N.J. SISBARRO, MICHAEL A. Irvington, New Jersey Psi Chi, Intramural Track Mile Winner SIVEK, ROBERT W. Oak Park, 111. RA 960 Complex SKEHAN, SEAN T. Daytona Beach, Florida Band, RHCC, Governor, Intra- murals SKIRPAN, MICHAEL W. Monessen, Pa. Alpha Epsilon Pi, President, VP, Rush, Social, Homecoming Greek Week, Carni Gras Chairman; Homecoming ' 73 Ass ' t Spirit Chairman, IFC Rush Chair- man, IFC Social Chairman SKOLNIK, DION MICHAEL Houston, Texas UM Photo Club, Ibis Yearbook SKYDEL, DAVID A. East Setauket, New York Orange Key, UM Track Club, Red Cross Water Safety Instructor, Intra- mural Rep. SLONINA, BEVERLEY J. Pembroke Pines, Fla. SLOTOROFF, DAVID B. Miami, Fla. Intramural Football, Basketball SMITH, GLORIA L. Miami, Fla. Road- runners (Commuter Women), Hurricane Columnist, Sports Copy Girl, Dean ' s List SMITH, PHILIP G. Nassau, Bahamas, Scuba Club SMITH, WENDY M. Northfield, 111. SNEPAR, BETH E. Springfield, N.J. - Court Queen SNIDER, JAMES C. Erie, Pa. SOLNER, SUSAN A. Birmingham, Michigan SOLORY, ROBERT M. N. Miami Be- ach, Fla. New Student Summer Orienta- tion Program SORENSEN, MARGARET A. Coral Gables, Fla. SOTO, EUNICE C. Miami, Fla. SOUTHWORTH, CHUCHA Hialeah, Fla. Secretary of Yearbook, College Women in Broadcasting SPERKACZ, BOHDAN W. Surfside, Fl. SPROCK, JOYCE Passaic, N.J. SPROCK, JUNE Passaic, N.J. Psi Chi SRYGLER, JANICE E. Bargarsville, In- diana STANTON, KIM DEAN Ft. Lauder- dale, Fla. Association to Adv. Ethical Hypnosis, Florida Association of Profes- sional Hypnosis STAPP, DEBORAH A. Holly Hill, Fla. - Treasurer of Delta Phi Epsilon, Rho Lambda, SOS STARKEY, GREGORY W. La Plata, Md. STEEN, LAUREL G. Coral Gables, Fla. Pre Legal Society, Senator of the School of Arts and Sciences, Secty. Student Ser- vice Fiscal Affairs (USBG), Homecoming Chairman of Special Events 1975, Special Events Committee Homecoming 1974. STEIN, DEBRA Miami, Fla. STEINBERG, ADRIAN P. Kensington, Maryland Alpha Epsilon Phi (VP), Sec- retary, Rho Lambda, Panhellenic Repre- sentative, USBG Lecture Series, Hurricane Staff, WVUM News, Sigma Delta Chi STEINMAN, MARCY R. Staten Island, New York Kappa Delta Pi, Student Chapters of the National Art Education Association and The Dade County Art Educators Associations, Open Door, De- an ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll STELLJES, PATRINA J. Miami, Fla. President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi STERN, JESSICA V. Miami, Fla. Road- runners (Editor), Orange Key, Music Educators National Conference, Concert Choir, Tuba Ensemble STEVENS, NANCY L. Elm Grove, Wis- consin Delta Psi Kappa, Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority (VP Corresponding Secretary), Swim Team (Sophmore Year), Intramurals, Kappa Delta Pi (VP) STONE, STACEY H. Falls Church, Va. STRAUSS, SANDRA F. -- Andover, Mass. Chi Omega (Panhellenic Rep. Sec.), Sugarcane, Hurricane Honey, Hur- ricane Skiers, Roadrunners STRAUSS, VALERIE Miami, Fla. Hur- ricane News Editorial Editor STURMAN, ALEX, M. Miami, Fla. SUAREZ, JR., JOSE A. Hialeah, Fla. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, North Dade Broward CYA SULLIVAN, DAVID E. Wantagh, N.Y. - TKE Fraternity, Rathskeller SULLIVAN, ROSEMARIE Torrington, Conn. SUMMERS, ANNE E. Philadelphia, Pa. Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi (VP), Peer Advisor, Editor of the Phoenix, Beta Beta Beta SUSCO, JOSEPH E. Miami, Fla. Road- runners, Creative-writing Club, Philoso- phy Club, Secretary of the Creative- writers, Intramurals SUSSMAN, PERRI SUE Hallandale, Fla. SWEENEY, JAMES E. Bethesda, Md. Sigma Chi Fraternity (VP, Sec., Special Events Chairman), U of M Band of the Hour, (squad Leader) SWEETBAUM, JOEL A. Coral Gables, Fla. ZBT Fraternity (President), 1975 Homecoming Executive Committee, Greek Spirit Chairman, LTP SYKES, SANDRA Chicago, HI. SOS, Open Door SZYMCZYK, MARY ANN Columbia, South Carolina Resident Assistant, TKE Little Sister, Biology Club TAFT, LAURIE W. Greenwich, Conn. Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, Varsity Volleyball, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Softball TAGIHOFF, FEIZOLLAH Miami, Fla. TALBOTT, OWEN L. Annapolis, Md. Beta Alpha Psi (Vice President) Delta Sigma Pi (Vice President) TARUN, KATHRYN R. La Grange Park, 111. Alpha Gamma TATOSIAN, PATRICIA LISA Hol- lywood, Fla. 159 TAXMAN, MARCEE A. North Miami Beach, Fla. The Miami Hurricane Assis- tant News Editor, Ibis Yearbook Sta ff Member WVUM Staff Member, Sigma Delta Chi (treasurer), Dean ' s List (Spring, 1975), College Women in Broadcasting TAYLOR, JOHN W. Punta Las Maridas, Puerto Rico Intrmurals, Lead- ership Training Program, Student Rights Commissioner TEMPLE, ARTHUR J. Secaucus, New Jersey WVUM News Reporter TEMPLETON, KIM C. Miami, Fla. Kappa Delta Pi TERSHAKOVEC, GEORGE ROMAN - Miami, Fla. AED Executive Committee, Delta Theta Mu, Orange Key, Chemistry Club (President), German Club (Vice Pres- ident), Ukrainian Club (Treasurer Presi- dent) TETTLEBACH, STEPHEN T. Wood- bridge, Conn. Varsity Soccer (Assistant Captain), Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Schol- arship (Athletic) Soccer 1973-1974 THOMAS, HASSELL A. Miami, Fla. THOMAS, KELLY C. Miami, Fla. - Treasurer of Chemistry Club THOMAS, MAUDIE COX Miami, Fla. THOMPSON III, DAVID M. Coral Ga- bles, Fla. Football THOMPSON, ROGER P. Wilmington, Del. U.S. B.C. Senator, Pi Kappa Alpha (President), Pi Kappa Alpha (Vice Presi- dent) IFC Service Award THOMPSON, THOMAS E. Moraga, Calif. Iron Arrow, Order of Omega (Presi- dent), Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities, Inter-Fraternity Council (President), Lambda Chi Alpha (Presi- dent) TICE, CARLETTA Miami, Fla. TIFFT, KATHRYN J. Haverford, Penn. - Delta Gamma Sorority, Foundations Chairman Intramural Chairman, Alias Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister Vice Presi- dent TLSTY, STEVEN J. St. James, N.Y. Air Force ROTC, Arnold Air Society Psi Chi, Sigma Delta Chi, Hurricane Photo Editor, Ibis Photographer TOOLEY, CYNTHIA M. Paulet, Vt. Delta Delta Delta (Pledge Trainer), Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters, President, Vice President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sweetheart, Rho Lamda TOOLEY, DAVID L. Coral Gables, Ha. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Vice President), Delta Delta Delta Sweetheart TORNABENE, STEVEN J. Canastota, N.Y. TOSSBERG, JACK P. Lexington, Mass. -GTU TRAVERS, CHRISTOPHER J. Valley Stream, N.Y. Pre-Legal Society Member TURNBINER, MICHELE R. Miami, Ha. Association of Childhood Education, Association For Students in Education TUNIS, LEE D. Roslyn, N.Y. Board of Governors, Programming Committee, Intramural Basketball, Tennis, Golf. TUROWSKI, ROBERT T. Canton, Ohio TUTHILL, ROBERT W. Pembroke Pines, Ha. Pi Kappa Pi, Tau Beta Phi TYNES, KEITH R. Coconut Grove, Ha. University of Miami Chamber Singers, University of Miami Concert Chorus, Dancing, Singing, Entertaining UDEL, DONALD B. Miami, Fla. UDVARDY, EDWARD A. Hollywood, Ha. VALDES, ALICIA M. Miami, Fla. VALELLA, DIANA B. Miami, Fla. CARLES de VALENCIA, ESTHER M. Miami, Fla. VALERO, SANTOS Caraballeda, Ven- ezuela S.O.S. Member VAN METRE, SALLY D. Shepherdstown, W. Va. VAN SYOC, CLIFFORD LEE Miami, Ha. U.S. B.C. Senator VARONA, MARUXA J. Miami, Fla. Delta Theta Mu, Sigma Tau Delta VASQUEZ, PAUL M. Miami, Fla. VEGA, MIRTHA MARIA Miami, Fla. Member of the French Club VENTI, RUSSELL R. Baldwin, N.Y. Student Government, Apt. Gov ' t. VICALE, THOMAS J. Port Jefferson Sta., N.Y. Space Cadets VIDAL, RAFAEL DAVID Plantation, Fla. VIDAURRETA, ESTHER M. Miami, Ha. Society Of Women Engineers (Student Member), Institute of Electrical Engineers (Student Member), Asociacion de Es- tudiantes Latinos de Arquitecturae In- genieria (Member of Board Of Directors) VIERA, EUSEBIO Miami, Fla. AELAI AIA, AELAI AIA Chapters Of The School of Environmental Design VILA VICENTE O. Miami, Fla. Tau Beta Pi (Record Secretary), Eta Kappa Nu (Corr. Secretary), I.E.E.E. (Vice President), F.E.S. (Member), A. E. L.A.I. (Member), Dean ' s List, I.E.E.E. ' s Baseball Team, Open House Officer, Carni Gras, Radio Amateur Society, Tau Beta Pi VILLA, MARIA DEL PILAR Hialeah, Ha. VILLA, PEDRO Coral Gables, Fla. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Psi Chi, Cuban Student Federation VINS ANT, MARY L. Coral Gables, Ha. - Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Lambda Delta, Chemistry Club, American Chemical Society, Roadrunners VINUYA, NENITA M. Miami, Fla. U.M. Chemistry Club (Secretary) VOGEL, STEVEN C. Miami, Fla. Zeta Beta Tau Historian VOYTON, ADAM J. Exton, Penn. S.O.S., M.D.H.P., L.T.P., President of Mahoney Pearson Governor ' s Council 1974-75, Assistant Parade Chairman (Homecoming 1975), Commissioner For Student Rights, Students Association, University Food Committee VULLAPEE, SIRITHIENTHONG Coral Gables, Ha. WAKS, VICTORIA J. N. Massapequa, N.Y. Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, UM Fencing Assoc. (Past President), Priveleged Studies WALKER, KATHARINE V. Wood- bury, N.Y. S.A.E. Little Sisters Presi- dent, Fall 1974 WALKER, LORI J. Miami, Fla. Baptist Student Assoc. (Secretary), Student Nurses Assoc. (Secretary, Vice President Student Advisor), Resident Assistant WALKER, PATRICIA CHRISTINE Miami, Fla. WALLACE, JONATHAN B. Haverford, Penn. WALSH, MARY E. Milwaukee, Wise. WARREN, DANNY F. South Miami, Ha. WARREN, RICHARD J. Woodmere, N.Y. WASON, ELAINE C. AIESEC (secre- tary) WEBB, ROBERT G. Miami, Fla. - Honors Program, Football, Swimming WEIKER, MICHAEL A. Bellevue, Ohio WEINBERGER, LEWIS -- Westbury, N.Y. American Society of Pre-Dental Stu- dents (Vice President), Orange Key Honor Society, Biology Club, Chemistry Club, Student Orientation Service, Dean ' s List Student WEINER, DAVID J. Coral Gables, Fla. WEINSTEIN, ANDREA B. Miami Be- ach, Ha. Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Na- tional Art Education Assoc., Student Art Club, Hillel House, Roadrunners, Alpha Lambda Delta, Freshman Women ' s Honor Society WEINSTEIN, BETH E. Miami, Fla. WEINSTEIN, JOYCE E. Brooklyn, N.Y. WELLS, ROBERT H. Trenton, N.J. Pi Kappa Alpha WELLS, TALBERT L. Miami, Fla. WENGUER, NELSON Miami Beach, Fla. Beta Alpha Psi (Vice President), Good Times Club (Executive Goodtimer) WERNER, LISA A. Miami, Fla. WETZEL, MARGARET R. Carlisle, Penn. WHITAKER, RALPH G. Dahlgren, Va. - Band, Campus Crusade For Christ, Water Polo, LTP. WHITE, WESLEY F. Miami, Ha. Pre- legal Society WICK, DANIEL A. Miami, Fla. Road- runners, ZATI, Scuba, Swim Team WICZKOWSKI, JANE F. Miami, Ha. Alpha Epsilon Delta (Treasurer 1975-76), Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, American Chemical Society WIEDMAN, HOLLY E. Coral Gables, Fla. College Women In Broadcasting, Alpha Epsilon Rho WIELEBA, THOMAS -- Wetherfield, Conn. Fencing Club WIKLER, SUSAN Wyncote, Penn. - Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, Pledge mother, Second Vice President, Social Chairman, Pledge Homecoming Chair- man, Student Rights Committee, Dean ' s List WILLIAMS, AUDREY YVETTE Miami, Fla. Zeta Phi Beta (Secretary) WILLIAMS, CARL W. Miami, Fla. Roadrunners, Honors Students Assoc., S.C.A.I.F., Dean ' s List, Intramurals, Homecoming, Carni Gras, Hertz Lab WILLIAMSON, ANNETTE D. Miami, Ha. Zeta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc. 160 WILLIAMSON, DEBORAH L. Welles- ley, Mass. Miami Christian Fellowship, A.S.E., Hurricane Flyers WILLIS, " WILLIE " KEITH Sarasota, Fla. WILNER, JON R. Hallandale, Fla. WINIK, JAY L. Pikesville, Md. Delta Sigma Pi, U.S. B.C. Senator WINNINGHAM, CARY D. Lighthouse Point, Fla. Member of ASCE WOLF, PETER D. Yonkers, N.Y. WOLFE, BARBARA J. Carsonville, Mich. WOLFSON, NATHAN C. Appleton, Wise. Referee, Intramurals, Freshman Swim Team WOLLAND, MICHAEL Miami Beach, Fla. WOLPERT, AMY S. Maplewood, N.J. Association for Childhood Education, As- sociation of Students In Education WOOD, SANDRA L. Margate, N.J. WOROBOW, GERI B. Great Neck, N.Y. WUCHNER, JOHN W. Jasper, Ind. Sigma Alpha Epsilon YOPPOLO, JAMES J. Lyndhurst, Ohio Former Resident Assistant YOUNG, ARLYN G. Union, N.J. ZADINSKY, ARTHUR A. North Can- ton, Ohio Orange Key, Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society ZARETZKY, SUSAN R. Great Neck, N.Y. ZARLI, CHRISTINE D. Miami Shores, Fla. The American Institute Of Ar- chitects ZECCOLA, JOAN New Hyde Park, N.J. SOS, Photographer Club, President ' s Award, Dean ' s List ZINDA, MARK V. Dundalk, Md. - Campus Sports Recreation Representa- tive, USBG Representative, Tennis Club, Sportscaster WVUM ZIRULNICK, JEFFREY M. Middlesex, N.J. Zeta Beta Tau (Pledgefather 1974), Greek Week 1975 Chairman, Interfrater- nity Council President, Varsity Soccer ZUCHOFF, EVELYN R. Miami Beach, Fla. 161 162 , 163 OMICRON DELTA EPSILON Omicron Delta Epsilon, the economics honor society, is an international organization with 253 chapters in the United States, Canada, Australia, the United Kingdom, Mexico, Puerto Rico, and South Africa. Omicron Delta Epsilon seeks to recognize scholastic achieve- ment in economics, to promote closer ties between economics, students, and faculty and to facilitate the exchange of infor- mation and views on economic matters. Undergraduate students are eligible for membership if they have an overall grade-point av- erage of ' B ' or better, and if they have a ' B ' or better average in at least twelve credit hours of eco- nomics. Graduate students who maintain a ' B ' or better average are also eligible for membership. Candidates must be persons with high ethical and profes- sional standards. No one, however, is denied membership on the basis of race, color, creed, sex, or national origin. Leonard L. Arnaiz Servia B. Bugallo Carol A. Cosme Brian A. Dullaghan Kevin P. Dullaghan Lisa J. Greene Mark T. Legot Scott Root Randolph Schleef James A. Stockfish Anne E. Summers William N. Trumbull Gary Zeigler 164 SIGMA PI SIGMA Purpose: To honor students and faculty who have attained outstand- ing achievement in physics. Officers Jeronimo F. Magnan President Debra L. Haentjens Vice-President William F. Moore Treasurer John Francis Donahue Secretary Jerry William Allen James Dennis Byrne Glenn C. Carpenter Barry S. Citron Ernest Lucien Daly, Jr. Jose E. Diaz Steven Richard Greifer David Mark Hartzler Johnny Brent Holmes James E. King, Jr. Kenneth J. Mitchell William F. Moore John C. Parker Marcos W. Puga Daniel P.J. Remy Detlev Heinz Tiszauer Jeng Tsai Donald J. Watzel 165 | PHI LAMBDA PI Phi Lambda Pi, Delta Chapter, is the University of Miami ' s branch of this na- tional honorary and social fraternity for married women students in both graduate and undergraduate school. Its purpose is to provide its members with opportuni- ties for community concern, academic enrichment, and social enjoyment and to recognize outstanding schol- astic achievement among women who are or have been married, taking full, part- time, or graduate studies. Our membership is as di- versified as the University of Miami itself. We have mem- bers in the fields of the arts, business, education, law, and medicine. Our calendar offers a variety of events throughout the year, to pro- vide provocative programs which will challenge our members and perhaps aid them in defining their roles as university women in these vital times. Mary Pond President Madalene Charles Vice President Arcie Ewell Vice President Jane Whitehead Vice President Ilene Barocas Treasurer Barbara Sims Corresponding Secretary Esther Engel Recording Secretary Florence Baskin Historian Marie Coolidge Publicity Dr. Lynn Bartlett Chaplain Louise Mills Faculty Advisor 166 DELTA PHI ALPHA Officers Deborah Page President Thomas White Vice President Beverly Slonina Secretary-Treasurer Professor Joan G. Knoche Faculty Advisor The National German Honor- ary Fraternity, Delta Phi Alpha, seeks to recognize excellence in the study of German and to pro- vide an incentive for higher scholarship. Delta Phi Alpha aims to promote the study of the German language, literature, and civilization and endeavors to emphasize those aspects of German life and culture which are of universal value and which contribute to man ' s eternal search for peace and truth. Elena Alamilla Marc Chevrette Donald Hafner John Hattner James King Leslie Peters Regis Reilly Steven McGilvra Karin Wagner Prof. Gail Peterson Honorary Members Dr. Benjiman D. Web b Dr. Vladimir Zborilek 167 ., ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Officers Ana Mari Cauce President Norma Suarez Vice President Lillian Manzur Secretary Katharina Poerschke Treasurer Clara Mendoza Historian Cynthia Friedman Senior Advisor Alpha Lambda Delta is a na- tional society, originally for women but now coed, which honors high scholastic achieve- ment during the first year in col- lege. Membership in Alpha Lambda Delta is open to all freshman students who meet the scholastic qualification. The purpose of the organization as stated in the constitution is to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning and to encourage superior scholastic at- tainment among the freshman students in all colleges and uni- versities. Among its activities Alpha Lambda Delta sponsors cultural events, raises money for charities, and conducts tutoring service. Lori V. Albe David A. Anthony Sharon M. Aronson Gail E. Avery Mindy K. Bakst Lisa C. Bergovoy Carol A. Bitterman Elizabeth G. Black Janet L. Bond Anne L. Bray Freda Burstyn Thomas Byrd Gerald A. Cahill Ana Mari Cauce Sara S. Charyulu Sherry E. Cohen Ellen M. Collesano Shelly A. Cutler Ellen Daniels Charna Davis Margariet Diaz Jennifer E. Dragin Nicolette Drance Sue Ann Ehmann Kathryn A. Eicholtz Jeanne Eslinger Loretta Faulstich Lizabeth A. Feis Richard Ferchaud, Jr. Elizabeth Fernandez Debra L. Fink Marlene Fletcher Leslie A. Fox Maria E. Frexes Cynthia J. Friedman Karen M. Gavaghan David H. Goldberg Laurie Gottlieb Holly Grandis Adrienne Gubernick Maureen Hannon Kim E. Harrison Elaine Humphries Mary J. Hunt Dawn P. Jenkins Joanne Johnson Elizabeth J. Kahn Valerie Klemow Jay G. Kolman Teresa A. Kuhn Melinda L. Lambert Alison Leitzel Eris H. Levine Elizabeth L. Lewis Elizabeth Lightheart Rachel Likover Gillian J. Lord Kathy Lysiak Susan E. Mahon Leigh A. Mansberger Lillian Manzor Clara Mendoza Caryn Moslow Kathleen Muller Debra D. McVicker Rachelle Nelson Richard K. Newman Lilian Nigaglioni Claire Padien Catherine Perkins Susan Pinder Katharina Poerschke Majorie R. Porter Shaon Pollock Marie Rawley Wendy L. Reiser Martha B. Rios Carol E. Rommer Rachel M. Royce Rosalina R. Sackstein Miriam M. Saif Patricia A. Saenz Lynda Santiago Andrea Schechterman Lynne A. Schewe Vivienne Schwartzbart Elena B. Selez Sharon A. Smith Hilda Solernou Jill E. Steinberg Ava J. Stern Norma Suarez Dorina M. Sutherland Nathalie Sydor Pamela S. Tambor Bonnie R. Teitelbaum Tina L. Tilles Deborah A. Tormala Judie Tumaroff Mary L. Vinsant Helene Weinstein Linda F. Wiener Carlyle Williams Helen H. Williams Terry L. Williams Lori M. Wolff Deborah Yackee Jodiann Yambor 168 BETA BETA BETA Officers Karen Daniels -- President Doug Morrison Vice President Raquel Croitoru Secretary-Treasurer Carole Young Historian Beta Beta Beta is a National Biological Honor Society for students (undergraduate and graduate) whose major inter- est lies in the life sciences. Membership is based on out- standing achievement in bi- ology and participation in the U.M. Biology Club. Beta Beta Beta emphasizes stimu- lation of scholarship, dis- semination of scientific knowledge and promotion of biological research, en- couraging undergraduates to begin research work and to report their findings in the journal of the society, BIOS. Mike Andrejko Bob Andreu Bob Balaban Vicki Beursken Michael Carlton Vijaya Charyulu Susan Coyle Ernie Daly Jane Deisler James Doubek Valerie Fatigati Roxanne Fynboh Sue Galloway Tom Hartman Joe Hyduke Dave Johnston Susan Kayar Denis Kowalski Geoff LeBaron Nick Mauro Kathy Mulherin Robert Quinn Ann Schabner John Shannon Joel Stager Anne Summers J.M. Vrieze Pat Walsh Robert Zarrillo 169 BETA GAMMA SIGMA Beta Gamma Sigma is a national honor society for students in business adminis- tration. Currently there are one hundred and fifty-seven active chapters in the United States. The objectives of Beta Gamma Sigma are to; 1) to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among students of business administra- tion, 2) to promote the advancement of ed- ucation in the art and science of business administration, and 3) to foster integrity the conduct of business operations. in Membership is limited to upperclassmen who meet the following criteria: juniors who rank in the top five percent of their class may be elected in the last semester of their junior year, seniors who rank in the upper ten percent of their class may be elected at any time during their senior year, graduate students who rank in the upper twenty percent of their class may also be elected. In general, membership is limited to those of high scholarship and of good moral character. Joyce Anderson Illene R. Barocas Alan Bell Scott Berglund Lawrence Bookman Chad Brenner Clifford K. Brody Blaise A. Brucato Wayne L. Carson John T. Catalina Carol A. Cosine Stephen Drumheller William A. Dungan Regina Faerber Gregory Fineman Lleana Garate Patricia Goldman Lewis Hassett Hal R. Johnson Robert Leathers Christi Leffel Dianne Marchitto Alan K. Marcus Walter Mauk Robin L. Mayers Armando J. Olivera Charles W. Peabody Bonnie M. Reiss Luis E. Rivas Alberto Ruder Ellen K. Sherriff David A. Silvers Robert Underwood David Weisman 170 ETA KAPPA NU Epsilon Kappa Chapter Officers Neal Stetson President Leopold Suarez Vice President Gary Goldberg Treasurer Tom Salt Corresponding Secretary George Moser Recording Secretary Eta Kappa Nu is the only na- tionally recognized honor soci- ety for electrical engineers. First established in 1904 at the Uni- versity of Illinois, Eta Kappa Nu has grown to 114 college chap- ters with over 70,000 members. George Anagnostopoulos Jack Berger Michael Buchenhorner James Cordova Raul Cosio Reuel Ely Raul Fernandez Michael Ferrante Gary Goldberg Gus Mantel George Moser Martin Ross Tom Salt Neal Stetson Leopold Suarez Myron Szwed Donald Watzel 171 I PHI KAPPA PHI Officers Dr. Harry Schultz President Dr. Donald Randolf-- President-Elect Ms. Anne Summers Student Vice President Dr. Donald Kubit Secretary-Treasurer Ms. Sharon Garman Public Relations Officer Phi Kappa Phi, a national, interdisciplinary, scholastic, Honorary Society was founded in 1897. Chapters of Phi Kappa Phi from Maine to Hawaii and from Washington to Puerto Rico recognize outstanding scholarship on 147 dif- ferent college and university campuses. The rigorous aca- demic standards of Phi Kappa Phi permit the election of no more than ten percent of the senior class, with grade point averages above 3.5 and not more than five percent of the junior class, with grade point averages above 3.7. I David A. Acton Madeline Adamec Carmen ]. Adan Kate Adler Leon Adler Jose Aldrich Paul J. Allen Jose Alvarez Henry Amber Betty Amos Van Anastasiou Ann T. Anderson Andrew W. Anderson Francisco Angones Fredrica Applebaum Elsa M. Arango Maria M. Armas Olga M. Arner Jose Astigarraga Georgia H. Athan Jesse Aycock Anne E. Barber Marlene Janis Baron Angela C. Barr Pauline Bartlett Brenda Bartnick Steven L. Basha Isaac Bassan Ingrid B.M. Bekhuis Alan Bell Lowell E. Benson Carole S. Berger Joseph L. Bernstein John C. Blakley Francisco Blanco James J. Breen Carolina Bruckel Patricia Buckley Judith A. Busch Patricia Byers Jorge M. Cabrera Armando Camp Jose H. Cantillo Lauren H. Carlton Marie E. Carreras Richard A. Caruso Ana Cauce Rodney Chain Marguerit Chansen Lewis G. Chapman Marc P. Chevrette Phillip Clements Kenneth E. Cohen Tomas Concepcion Paul L. Cooper Carmen G. Corpion Raul Cosio Carol A. Cosme Sheri Cotler Douglass Darbut Magda Davis Michael J. Dawson Victor P. DeBianchi Jane Deisier Maria De la Portilla Edward D. Deppman Diane Deuber Robert V. Dialberto Ralph E. Diprima Dorothy C. Drennan Marc M. Edelstein Carlos M. Encinosa Esther B. Engle Regina J. Faerber Argelia Falcon Miguel Farra Phyllis Feirman Ondina Felipe Lydia Fernandez Reynaldo Fernandez Ricardo Fernandez Ilona T. Fiala Debra Fink Gail Fix Antonio T. Fojo Nasser Forouzanmehr Steve Fox Betty A. Fraser Fred Freedman Ann E. Freeman Cynthia J. Friedman William J. Fritz Terri Lyn Frock Gary Fry Robert Furlong Pamela J. Gallagher Mary S. Galloway Ileana J. Garate Ramon Garcia Michael D. Gaynor Emil J. George Elsa M. Gilmore Patricia Goldman Jorge Gonzalez Raquel Gonzalez Steven Greifer Beatrice Guizan Donald Hafner Kitty S. Hannon Bruce S. Harman Charles C. Harper Marsha A. Harrenstein Dania D. Harrison James Hayes Penny M. Heller Patricia Henry Ronald R. Herndon Carol Herrmann Eric Hildebrand Gary T. Hirst Marilyn Hoder-Salmon Gary E. Hoogenboom Barbara House Douglas Hubbard Robert Hueter Ramon Iglesias Eduardo Infante Phillip Italiano Nestor J. Javech Namoi A. Johnson Hal Johnson Jr. Maureen M. Jonas Alina R. Jorajuria Salvador Jurado Jeffery Jurciukonis Lynne E. Kaplan Dorothy A. Karl Reed Kathrein Barbara Kay Susan Kayar Kenneth Keaton F. Keeler Joyce Keith Gail Keller Patricia L. Kelly Harriet Keyser Alif Khawand Nancy Kirsner Dolores Kloo Carol C. Kloster Paul Kneski Kevin Kohler James J. Konrath Joy L. Kosh Adolph Koski Allan Kost Jeffrey S. Kramer Kenneth M. Krasny Benedict Kuehne Harold Kushner Fernando Lamas Marika G. Lancaster Thomas A. Landry Christe Leffel Alison L. Leitzel David Lesser Lawrence Lewis Dennis Leyva Susan R. Lichtenwalner Shari E. Lightstone Donna R. Lidenfeld Evelyn M. Lopez Isabel C. Lorenzo Jeffery Lovallo Keith A. Lovendosky Melvin R. Mann Leigh A. Mansberger Raul G. Marmol Deborah L. Marshall Alex J. Marti Humberto Martinez Jose A. Martinez Eric Mason Susan E. Masteller Sudershan Mathavan Lynne R. Matous Andrew S. Maurodis Marjorie Maxwell Joan T. Mayhew Robert Me Ginty Debra McVicker Amadeo R. Meitin Elliot L. Messing Clifford Miller Sidney M. Minton Kenneth Mitchell Vicki Mitchell Raul Moas Majel Moon Barry B. Moore Orlando Mora David R. Morabito Maria C. Morales Bonnie Morgan Arturo Mosquera Humberto Munoz Lois A. Nathan William W. Neely Sarah Neham Bruce P. Neville Nilda Nunez David M. Olifant Deborah J. Ossip Jay Ossip John C. Parker Robert D. Peltz Richard Pipkin Alan J. Pollock Mercedes M. Ponce Gary S. Pont Haydee C. Prado Marcos W. Puga Linda K. Pyle Linda L. Raber Ramon E. Rasco Markean H. Rice Sandra B. Riggs Michelle Roberts Alan B. Robinson Miguel A. Rodriguez Raul G. Rodriguez Carol G. Rosch Lewis H. Roth Jonathan F. Roudels Lourdes C. Rovira Fran Rowin Richard Russell Bradford Ruthberg Cynthia Salzman Miguel A. Sanabria Silvia G. Santamarina Arnold M. Saxton Karen R. Schiess Lee Ann Schlatter Penny G. Schnell Meade Selig Mark Shamis Barbara A. Shaw Ellen K. Sherriff Marcia L. Sills David A. Silver Jane Snecinski Michelle Snyder Richard Solon Gregory J. Sorcsek Gregory Starkey Melinda T. Sterman Jessica V. Stern Marcy R. Steinman Annette Strobl Jose Suarez Anne Summers Perri S. Sussman Nathalie Sydor Pamela Tambor Sheldon Taylor Bonnie R. Teitelbaum Stephen Tettelbach Marjorie Thomas Robert Tuthill Robert Underwood Lidia M. Usategue Maria A. Valencia Margaret Velinova Pedro Villa Rosa Villaverde Mary L. Vinsant Marco N. Vitiello Victoria J. Waks David R. Waldman Gary Walker David P. Wallack Jonathan Walters Dong-Ping S. Wang Virginia Ward Andrea B. Weinstein Stuart H. Weinstein David Weisman Lynda Wellens Lisa A. Werner William R. Wicks Jane F. Wiczkowski Susan E. Wills Stanley Wiseman S. Howard Wittels Barbara J. Wolfe Kathleen Woody Holiday Wrenn Josefina Yespica Arthur A. Zadinsky Sarah V. Zimmerman 172 BETA ALPHA PSI Officers Connie A. Pruett -- President Steve Osagbue - - Vice President Marc Gidney - - Treasurer Dr. Haorld Royer Advisor Dr. Robert Morell - - Faculty VP Beta Alpha Psi is the national accounting fraternity com- prised of honor students. The purpose of the fraternity as expressed in its constitution are: " to instill in its members a desire for continuing self improvement; to foster high moral and ethical standards in its members; to encourage and give recognition to scholastic and professional excel- lence; to cultivate a sense of responsibility and service in its members; to promote the collegiate study of account- ing; and to provide opportunities for association among its members and practicing accountants. " Jose Aldrick Jan Anderson Linda Barone Erik Blomquist Lawrence Bookman Patricia Boucher Clifford Brahm Christine Brooks Isa Caraballo Fredrick Doster Gary Dumas William Elswick A-Debra Endy Regina Faerber Kevin Farewell Gary Feder Marta Fernandez-Silva Miguel Flores Ileana Garate Jay Grossman Ronald Herzog George Juba Sue Kardevan Richard Kuafman Robert Leathers Michael Levine Daniel Leong Kevin Loosemore Lyman Martyn Robin Mayers Dennis McDevitt Georgina Merlo Eduardo Nin Anthony Norment Daniel O ' Connell Robert Parfait Gail Perron Richard Alan Pollack Gary Rautenstrauch Sylvia Rozier Ella Rubin Alberto Ruder Henry Somerfield Joe Stravers Owen Talbott Fred Tokars Anne Tresser Arthur Linger George Vazquez Rosa Villaverde Nadezda Vinck John Vonlintig Josefina Yespica 173 PI SIGMA ALPHA Officers Adolfo M. Lenza -- President Stacy Bergman - - Vice President Wendy Rubenstein Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Edward Sofen Robert Ainbinder Alan Atlas Marion E. Baurley James Breen Wayne Carson Phillip E. Clements Maria C. Dominguez Carlos M. Encinosa Steven Freedman Eileen Friedman Sylvia Goldblatt Dania Harrison Phillip Italiano Cleo Jollivette David Lesser Jonathan Roudels Clifford Van Syoc James Wachholz Alisa Waldman Michael Wolland Dr. Edward Sofen (Faculty Advisor) Faculty Ross Beiler Leon Goure JoAnn McGeorge Platon Rigos Bernard Schechterman Gustave Serino Vergil Shipley Rodney Stiefbold Thomas Wood Clyde Wooten Robert Zuckerman Pi Sigma Alpha is the national political science honor society. To be considered for membership a student must have completed at least twelve credit- shours in Politics and Public Affairs and have main- tained a 3.0 average both overall and in the fields of politics. At the University of Miami, Pi Sigma Alpha, Delta Pi Chapter, has over the years invited distinguished speakers to address its membership and honored guests. Among such speakers have been the public defender, county manager, county commissioners, Congressmen, outstanding scholars, and public ad- ministrators. In addition, panels, seminars, and spe- cial luncheons have been held from time to time to allow students to exchange views with faculty and professionals from various fields. On the more festive side are the Christmas party and the annual banquet in which students and faculty gather together to celebrate and to renew old friend- ships. 174 GAMMA THETA UPSILON Officers Peter A. Pisani -- President Neil W. Rossi - - Vice President William Prado Secretary Barbara Powley - - Treasurer Robert Rosenthal Douglas Campbell Joseph D ' Ambrosio Larry Giuffra Holly Grandis Mario Grandis Linda Howe Randy Hurwitz Fran Joyal Nancy Merritt Gretchen Mettler Pam Skidmore Linda Sumarlidason Mel Thompson Diego Tomasi Joel Urdang Alan Weiss Helen Williams Sarah Williams Deborah Wright Dean Young Faculty Professor Richard Kreske (Charter Member) Dr. Ralph Alderman (Advisor) Dr. Donald Capone Dr. Harm J. deBlij Dr. John Hehr Dr. David Longbrake Dr. Woodrow W. Nichols Jr. Dr. Paul S. Salter Gamma Theta Upsilon is the geography honor soci- ety of the department of geography at the University of Miami. The functions of this society are five-fold: to further professional interest in geography by af- fording a common organization for those interested in this field; to strengthen student and professional training through academic experiences other than those of the classroom and laboratory; to advance the status of geography as a cultural and practical discip- line for study and investigation; to encourage student research of high quality and to promote an outlet for publication; and to create and administer funds for furthering graduate and research in the field of geog- raphy. 175 Perhaps the most unpub- licized of all the conditions surrounding the University of Miami athletic program is that for the past two years, UM squads have ranked reg- ularly in the nation ' s top ten teams. This is a startling fact when one considers that Miami lacks a basketball or track program. In 1975, UM ' s tennis team was ranked number two in the nation. The previous year they finished in the nation ' s top ten. Miami ' s baseball team enjoyed their second consecutive year of the top ten ranking. In 1974 they finished second only to Southern California. Bill Di- az ' s swimmers dominated the national rankings with 13 Ail-American swimmers being named. David Wilkie, the Olympic silver medalist, was named UM ' s Athlete of the Year. Hoping to capture some of the glimmer from the spring sports, the varsity soccer team soared to a 13-2 record. Under inventive Dr. Richard Thomas, soccer improved from a high school gym class to a team that narrowly mis- sed a play-off berth in the NCAA championships. Unfortunately, the Hur- ricane football team, despite playing some of the most competitive and exciting football against the nation ' s most powerful teams, could only manage a 2-8 record. An early spring deadline made coverage of 1976 spring sports impossible, so we have included coverage of the spring of 1975. Last year ' s publishing deadlines made coverage of them impossible and their accomplishments seemed too noteworthy to be ignored. SPORTS HURRICANE FO A STUDY IN Nation ' s Most Demanding Schedule, Inexperience Leave Hurricanes with Disappointing 2-8 Record If success in college football is measured by how well you play against top ranked teams, then call Miami ' s 1975 season a rousing success. But if you measure success in sports by won and lost records only, call UM ' s 1975 campaign an exciting but dismal failure. So went this fall ' s Hurricane season. Against the best, Miami played like they were on the verge of joining the nation ' s elite. Against the also rans and have nots, UM looked like a team deserving of the bottom 20 ranking they mockingly shouldered at the end of the year. As usual UM opened the season with a new head coach. So what else is new? Four years ago it was Fran Curci and two years ago it was Pete Elliot. This time it was Carl Selmer, although it was not quite as drastic a change since Selmer was an assistant to Elliot and Pete was remaining as Athletic Director. Spanning the entire coaching changes of the past five years was an old face that belonging to quarterback Kary Baker. As usual Baker displayed flashes of brilliance. Unfortunately along with those flashes came all too frequent habits of throwing interceptions and forgetting to take the ball with him on runs through opposition. The central target of the abuse aimed at the Hurricanes, Baker, in his tormentor ' s eyes, ended his career fittingly when the last play of his UM career was an interception which killed what would have been a winning touchdown drive in the final game against Florida. So UM entered the season with a new coach and an old quarterback surrounded by a young team which is the hope for the football program. For once they wouldn ' t open a year facing Texas. Two years ago they knocked Texas from the nation ' s number one spot and a year ago in front of a national TV audience they humiliated bowlbound Houston. 178 :ANE UDY FOOTBALL 1975 IN FRUSTRATION This year they traveled to Atlanta, and while the Hurricanes were wondering what happened to their Texas magic, it was lucky that squabbles over TV rights deprived South Floridians the privilege of viewing the embarassment at Geo rgia Tech. The opener was essential to UM success, or so everybody said before the Hurricanes bowed 38-23 to Georgia Tech. With Oklahoma and her sister giants from the Big Eight to follow, it was a game Miami should win and draw momentum from for the coming weeks. Miami ' s newly installed veer attack went nowhere. It gained its initial first down only as half time neared. UM ' s inexperienced defensive middle gave up a whopping 422 yards as Georgia Tech bothered to pass only four times all afternoon. Frank Glover threw for 116 yards and, in what would become a weekly chore, Selmer whould have to defend Kary Baker from his swarm of press critics. Pre-season apprehension over UM ' s brutal schedule turned 179 su mani 1:33 HRUY OWN I I TO 60 BOLL ON 43 OTR 2 I overnight to forecasts of doom as the lackluster performance in Georgia established the ' Canes as 33 point underdogs for the game against number one rated Oklahoma. Whether the Hurricanes forgot to read the script for the Friday night home opener or Oklahoma was enchanted by the magic of the South Florida community, Miami revived it ' s old history. When they play the best, Miami plays it ' s best; when they play the worst, Miami well, that will come later. Oklahoma escaped from South Florida with it ' s pride severely hurt but it ' s number one ranking still barely intact. Two costly mistakes a blocked punt and a fumble by sensational runner Ottis Anderson spotted Oklahoma a 20 point second quarter. That was all the Sooners would get though, and with running star Joe Washington only able to manage 54 yards the Sooners took a 20-17 victory. The script of the UM season read Miami is " the best 0-4 team I ' ve ever seen, " Colorado coach Bill Mallory was quoted around the nation after his Buffaloes were hard pressed to edge Miami. Again Miami missed chances to score and a costly penalty gave Colorado it ' s final touchdown in a 23-10 win. Despite the top ranking in the nation enjoyed by Miami, that is for 0-4 teams, few fans appreciated UM ' s competitive play as only 19,000 people came to the Orange Bowl. Houston came to town after the Big Eight took it ' s toll on Miami. The Cougars were another team Miami should beat. After all it was the best 0-4 team in the nation against one of the worst 1-3 teams. The game, which won ' t go down as a classic struggle, was a comedy of errors. Miami ' s final winning drive is an example. A Don Martin fumble was disallowed by a timely whistle from the referee and a Kary Baker miscue was scooped up by Ottis Anderson and turned into a pretty much the same the next two weeks. If Oklahoma had taken the Hurricanes lightly, her two league rivals Nebraska and Colorado would take heed to the warning, Hurricane critics said. On Saturdays in Lincoln, Nebraska, so many people turn out to support their team in the school ' s bright red colors that it looks like a red tide flowing into the stadium. That particular Saturday afternoon the reddest thing in Nebraska might have been the Cornhusker ' s faces as Miami embarassed Nebraska the first half. Two missed chances inside the ten yard line cost Miami a commanding lead and the Cornhuskers rolled to 24 second half points to salvage the Nebraskan ' s pride and a 31-16 victory. gain to the Cougar one yard line. Donny Martin scored the winning score and Miami would take a week off to enjoy it ' s first win. The following week Miami traveled to Boston to face Boston College. For all intents and purposes Miami enjoyed it ' s second week off from football. Carl Selmer would remark at season ' s end that the Boston College game was the most disa ppointing moment of his first year of head coaching. A lackluster performance left Miami on the short side of a 21-7 score in what was an inconsistent game for both sides. Homecoming was next for the Hurricanes. Fittingly, it was Navy sailing into the Orange Bowl in the middle of torrential downpours. Miami looked like it would break it ' s Homecoming jinx and beat what was one of the better Navy teams since the 1960 ' s. A 16-3 halftime lead slowly disappeared and Navy finally salvaged a win when Eugene Ford returned a Kary Baker interception 24 yards for the winning score as Miami fell to a 1-6 record and Kary Baker suffered the worst abuse of the season. With UM ' s Homecoming spoiled, Miami went to Tallahassee intent on doing the same to Florida State. The game would be the first leg for the Florida Championship between UM, FSU, and Florida. Few things were left for UM to boast about in ' 75. Miami led 14-0 and 21-6 before FSU, hoping to save head coach Darrell Mudra ' s job, stormed back to take a late 22-21 lead. Miami, playing again with the poise it hadn ' t had since leaving the Big Eight several weeks before, gave kicker Chris Dennis two chances at field goals. The last one from 29 yards counted, giving Miami a 24-22 win. For fans who could forget both teams would finish the season with four wins between them, it was as exciting a game as any played in college football in ' 75. Notre Dame came south next. Missing from the collection of Irish legends was a still living one, Ara Parseghian. Pressure surrounding the Irish had forced his resignation to save his health. Dan Devine, his successor, was feeling the pressure himself since his job was already in jeopardy. A letter of support from his team was delivered during Friday night ' s practice and Saturday his team came through for a 32-9 win. For Miami Ottis Anderson ' s 97 yards rushing gave Miami hope for the future. All that was left for the Hurricanes was the mythical championship of Florida. The Gators would be the Hurricanes ' last challenge and if UM played true to form, the Gators would have their hands full. This time, though Miami went even a step further outplaying the Gators in every respect. Unfortunately, a late punt-return gave the Gators an undeserving 15-11 win, and an endzone interception of Kary Baker pass ended his career and UM ' s season. For Miami it was a season of maturing. A young team had improved throughout the year and finished impressively against Florida providing hope for the future. Yet local support for the Hurricanes dwindled. Attractive schedules and competitive games could not offer substitutes for winning. 181 I 1975 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Front row: Rod Huffman, Dave Sydnor, Brian Selmer, Chris Dennis, Roger Haines, George Ma- son, Oscar Robinson, Frank Glover, Kary Baker, Jeff Palmer. Second Row: Bob Vallon, Dave Robinson, EJ. Baker, Joe Bettencourt, Jesus Miranda, Larry Cain, Bill Sharpe, Clarence Latimer, Gary Takarski, Greg Cappello. Third row: John Turner, Tim Morgan, Mike Archer, Eldridge Mitchell, Kevin Roberts, Bryan Ferguson, Mike G ' Francisco, Manny Reyes, Craig Cosden, Willie Jenkins. Fourth row: Greg Wallick, Ernie Jones, Earl Monroe, George Halas, Jimmy Pinkston, Larry Bates, Don Martin, Ray Ganong, Dickie Hall, Steve Ludwig. Fifth row: Kevin Looram, Ralph Boyle, Tom Sedley, Don Kreuger, Phil Iredale, George Demopolus, Steve Golding, Jim Standifer, Karl Monroe, Mike White. Sixth row: Frank Makaevich, Ed Kryzak, David Thompson, -- I VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM Dusty Jackson, Larry Brown, Eddie Edwards, Bert Gamut, Dan Grenat, Dennis Breckner, Bob O ' Gara. Seventh row: Don Latimer, Ricou deShaw, Tom Kumpa, Dennis Jackson, Mike Latimer, Charlie Claud, Woody Bennett, Glenn Hill, Ronnie Walker, Gary Dunn. Eighth row: Trainer Wal- ter Pomerko, Coach Billy Proulx, Rickey Ferchauld, Larry Wilson, Ellery Wilson, John McGriff, Steadman Scavella, Jim Browning, Coach Harold Sawyers, Coach Harold Allen. Ninth row: Head Coach Carl Selmer, Coach Jim Walden, Coach Jerry Wamsley, Coach Golden Ruel, Coach Steve Endicott, Coach Arnold Romero, Coach Whitey Campbell, Coach Bob Herndon, Manager Steve Klein. In a sometimes brilliant but mostly non-flamboyant soccer career at UM, Brian Killeen has always managed to make the best of situations. And, as Killeen can tell you, the circumstances surrounding the soccer team in the last four years have provided as many laughs as serious thought. If you wanted to survive, you had better have a durable sense of humor. Take Killeen ' s freshman year in 1972. " I really don ' t know what kept me around, " recalls the Philadelphia native. " We went 0-10, we couldn ' t do anything right. Everything went wrong. " I guess it must have been the food. Maybe it was the influence then Coach (Dale) Lewis had or something, but on our road trips we ate like kings. We used to have steak for breakfast. I guess that kept me around. " Killeen, of course, was half serious. His love for the " foreign sport " is much deeper than his devotion to good food and Heineken. " I really love the sport. I guess that ' s why I survived those dark days. I remember that I just barely made the team that freshman year. And to think that we didn ' t win a game! " Lewis, known for his knowledge of tennis, used to OTTIS ANDERSON: Fre 184 It was only fitting that Florida, the country ' s leading producer of oranges, would produce a football crop of its own to match the one California harvested in the 1960s. If sources around the UM football program are correct, Ottis Jerome (O.J.) Anderson may eventually become the greatest player ever to come out of the University of Miami. That puts him with a lot of good company, including the likes of Ted Hendricks, Jim Otto, George Mira, Chuck Foreman, and Tom Sullivan, all former All-Americans. The source, forecasting a bright future for Anderson, is not your average football buff, either. " He ' s going to be the greatest thing to ever come out of here, " says Sports Information Director George Gallet, who has seen his snare of stars in his many years at Miami. " No doubt about it, he ' s going to be the best athlete to ever play here, " predicts graduating center George Demopoulos, who blocked for at least fifteen other backs in his four years with the Hurricanes. " He ' s going to be even better than Chuck Foreman. " Foreman is the All-Pro Minnesota Vikings ' halfback who led the National Football League last year in both running and receiving. That ' s a lot of big talk about a nineteen-year-old just completing his first year of varsity football. But in spot action as a freshman in 1975, Anderson managed to lead the team in rushing with 365 yards in just 67 carries an impressive 5.45 yards per carry. In addition, he caught 11 passes for 128 yards, second only to split end Phil August on the squad. He was as impressive eluding tacklers as he was in breaking them. " It ' s very flattering to hear all the nice talk about my playing, " Anderson says. " The thing I want to do is stay in shape and be ready to play where I ' m most needed next season. " A fourth string fullback at the start of fall practice, the 6-1, 195 pound Anderson moved up as Larry Bates and Jim Pinkston came down with injuries, and he eventually won a share of the starting job with Ray Ganong. " The breaks were instrumental in my playing so fcl: double as soccer coach, a program that the players felt he was not qualified to direct. Killeen, who survived the last cut that year and made the team as the fourth of four fullbacks, recalls that the arrival of present coach Richard Thomas brought | new life into a deteriorating situation. " Coach Thomas arrived in the middle of my sophomore year (1973 season) and you could immediately see a change in the attitude of the team. " By mid-1973, the team ' s budget was almost non-existent. Bus trips to away games were done away with. In their place, Thomas organized ' his " wagon fleet, " station wagons driven by the players (that transported them to the ; away games. But Killeen and his teammates, although much improved as soccer players, apparently needed more work [behind the wheel. " We ' ve had iso many accidents on our road [trips that I don ' t remember all I of them, " says Killeen. " There | was one last year, though, when one of our station wagons smashed into a van that carried several other players. It was a big mess. We had just finished our game against Florida Southern in Lakeland, and boom, we run into each other. But we all got a good laugh. All except Mark Dormoy, the driver of the station wagon. Frenchie was really bitching. " Killeen couldn ' t get a scholarship from any school in the country, and since Boston College and Miami (his two top choices) cost about the same, the 21-year-old came to the sun. Killeen became obsessed with a strange dream in the later stages of his career to score a goal. The team captain in 1974-75 and most valuable player a year ago as the soccer program worked its way up, Killeen never scored a goal for the Hurricanes. " I know I ' m not supposed to score much as a fullback, " Killeen concedes, " but hell, you ' d think I ' d be able to score at least one in four years. " Although he never scored, he did come close on a couple of occasions, making his failures more frustrating. One misconnection is still vivid. " There was one game last year that I was in control of the ball in front of an open net, " Killeen recalls. " The goalie was on the ground and the goal was wide open. But I hesitated and gave their fullback just enough time to slightly deflect the ball, which nipped the crossbar and bounced away. " I remember that on the play, " he continued, " I suffered a hyperextended knee. But I was more embarassed and pissed off than upset. " Everyone on the team thought it was funny and when I limped off the field, they were all laughing. It was embarassing. " If he had to do it over again, Killeen would play soccer for the Hurricanes for four years. But give him those few seconds that it took for him to miss that sure goal. He ' ll replay that any day. Freshman Star Inspires Hope for Future much, " Anderson says. " When we started getting injuries, I just kept moving up until I was tarting. I couldn ' t believe it ould happen so fast. Before the season started, I thought I ' d be playing some, but never as much as I did. " When the 1976 season commences, Anderson is hoping that he won ' t be lining up as the number one fullback - the starting I-back is more to his liking. " I ' m more of an open field runner, " Anderson explains. " I run on instinct and like to get outside. I can play fullback if the team needs me, " he laughed, " but I don ' t know how long I could last. " Anderson was by far the Hurricane ' s top recruit of the 26 Floridians signed a year ago. Dnly one other among the reshmen, Gralyn Matthews, saw action this year. A star halfback at Forest Hills 4igh in West Palm Beach, Anderson was recruited by Dklahoma, Tennessee, and v ' anderbilt among other ichools, but his chief reasons for staying in South Florida were personal. " I wanted to stay down here so my mother could come to see me play. " said Anderson, who was All-County, All-Conference, and All-State in 1974. " Besides I wanted to play the best teams and I ' m getting the chance to do that. " Anderson is indifferent about his much publicized nickname. But he chuckles with pride when he remembers how he picked up the name. " After a game in high school, " Anderson recalls, " this dude came up to me and told me that I ran and even walked like O.J. Simpson. With my initials being the same as his, it stuck. You know, that made me feel good. I really don ' t care what they call me, " he added, " I just want to make a name for myself. " The Hurricane program is, as the coaches label it, " gradually improving, slowly building a foundation for the future. " Anderson ' s future will undoubtedly be instrumental in the Hurricane ' s development in the coming years. Anderson is aware of the challenge. " I feel the responsibility and I want to help build this program and at the same time become the best back ever to come out of Miami. " DR. THOMAS CURES UM SOCCER ILLS Three years ago the UM soccer team appeared to be incurably ill. The only reason the soccer team survived those years was that UM needed five sports to remain a Division One school. Today, two years later, under the direction of Dr. Richard Thomas, the soccer team not only has recovered from it ' s ill health, but is flourishing. In fact, in 1975 the UM booters just barely missed an NCAA regional playoff berth after posting a 13-2 record. The fact that soccer has improved under Thomas should be no real surprise, though. He coached several major soccer schools in the northeast and turned down offers at Harvard and Princeton. According to Thomas he just wouldn ' t enjoy coaching at those schools. " I wouldn ' t want to coach in those places, " Thomas said. " It would be too easy with everything they have. " Two years ago Thomas won a major battle by acquiring soccer shoes for his team. This year he was rewarded with tee-shirts. Thomas draws his satisfaction from such small gifts. " When we win, we win as a team. We have no individuals. We derive our satisfaction from the fact we can identify with being an organization. We ' re getting physically fit and doing something we all enjoy. " If there was any single outstanding individual on the 1975 soccer team, it would have been Robert Qaflin. Claflin set a new UM record by booting home 25 goals in the 15 games. Although not winning a berth in the playoffs, UM ' s soccer team did win one championship. That award was one started by Dr. Thomas. " We are the champions of Florida, " Thomas said. " We played all the teams in Florida and beat the best of them. I ' m pleased we went as far as we did. " To Thomas this year ' s success was only a beginning. " Next year we ' ll make the playoffs and the year after that we ' ll win them. " 186 i I i i i I B S MARK LIGHT FIELD IIII I 1975 SOCCER RESULTS Miami 4 University of Dublin 3 Miami 3 College of Boca Raton 2 Miami 4 Florida Atlantic University 1 Miami 7 Embry Riddle Miami 7 Stetson 1 Miami 11 Saint Leo Miami 3 FTU 2 Miami 6 Florida Southern Eckerd 4 Miami 2 Miami 3 South Florida 2 Miami 5 Rollins College 4 Miami 3 FIU 1 Miami 8 FTU Miami 8 College of Boca Raton 187 1 1975 VARSITY BASEBALL: Only their inability to defeat rival Florida State prevented the baseball Hurricanes from matching their successful 1974 campaign which included a second place finish in the College World Series. Although posting a 45-14 record, coach Ron Eraser ' s squad could only beat Woody Woodward ' s Seminoles once in six meetings, including two straight to FSU in the regional tournament in Starkville Mississippi. The losses to FSU were also physical. Catcher Ron Scott and several other Hurricanes were hit by ice, beer bottles, and other objects when they took the field in Tallahassee. But the most serious casualty of all was Fraser who suffered a concussion when he was hit in the temple by ice thrown by uncontrollable FSU fans. The 1975 baseball ' Canes were the second best team in the school ' s hist ory. As far as talent is concerned, last year ' s Miami team may have been the best ever. Four players signed professional baseball contracts and another three received tryouts from major league teams. In addition, versatile outfielder Witt Beckman signed a World Football League contract and started as a wide receiver for the Jacksonville Sharks. The players who signed professional contracts were outfielder Rick D ' Innocenzio, first baseman Tom Holliday, pitcher Jerry Brust, shortstop Wayne Krenchicki and third baseman Jim Crosta. Krenchicki and Crosta came to Miami in 1973 and played varsity as freshmen. For three years they solidly occupied the Hurricanes ' left half of Sieinfi tip TTiec Short: Utility Wkh( Ntion Left to right: front row Marty O ' Malley, Elston Howard, George Miller, Dave Knott, Jerry Brust, Bill Hattis, Witt Beckman, Rick D ' Innocenzio, Phil LoMedico; middle row Chris Lynch, Bob Roth, Tom Holiday, Luis Brande, R.K. Nicholson, Bill Malpas, John Fulgham, Stan Jakubowski, Ron Scott, Wayne Krenchicki; back row Gary Sarno, Steve Lerner, Oscar DeMola, Hugo Rams, Joe Vega, Paul Hammonds, Jim Crosta, Vaughn Flick, Kim Siepe. SUCCESS IS CONTAGIOUS the infield. Both bypassed their final year of eligibility to turn pro. The chief difference between the 1974 and 1975 team was one player, Orlando Gonzalez. Gonzales hit over .400, stole 62 bases and charted the road to Omaha, Nebraska for the Hurricanes. Shortstop Wayne Krenchicki, known more for his glove and arm, neatly picked up the slack and finished the season as the team leader in batting average (.367), times at bat (207), runs (50), hits (76), triples (6), total bases (113), stolen bases (28), and runs batted in (44). Utility infielder Joe Vega, also known as the Godfather, played three of the four infield positions and was equally proficient at the plate, batting a more than respectable .320. Team captain Kim Siepe had to be the comeback player of the year. As a junior, Siepe could only bat .226, but he came back in 1975 and finished at a healthy .316. Also overlooked in last year ' s successful season was the Hurricanes ' 23 game winning streak in the latter stages of the regular season. The streak missed the record-tying streak of 26 set by the 1974 team. The catalyst of the streak was the Hurricane pitching staff, led by righthanders Stan Jakubowski and Chris Lynch, both nine game winners, who posted earned run averages just over the two-run mark. Well-known internationally as well as collegiately, the Hurricanes visited Nicaragua to face the national teams there in the fall of 1974, and traveled to Nassau in February of 1975 for a three-game series against the top Bahamian teams. Miami swept all three games. 189 IS BRANDE LUIS BRANDE LUIS BRANDE LUIS BRANDE It used to be that a relief pitcher was a thrower who couldn ' t pitch a complete game, or a pitcher who had only one good pitch and was brought in to use it to get that third out, or one that wasn ' t consistent enough to start games. But just as everything else in our society has become more specialized, so have baseball ' s bullpen aces. When Luis Brande first started pitching, the farthest thing from his mind was having to do relief chores. As a starter, bullpen work never crossed Brande ' s mind. " You never used to hear about relief pitchers then, " Brande recalls. " Even today, they are not very highly regarded by the fans. But as far as their contribution to baseball teams, the relief pitcher ' s role has been magnified. " Through the little and pony leagues and on to Miami Senior High School, Brande started and finished games consistently. A successful junior year in high school earned him one of the top spots in the rotation for his senior campaign. But in his first start, Brande felt a twitch in his throwing arm after one of his pitches. He was bombed in his next few starts and didn ' t regain his form until the summer American Legion season. Brande made a comeback there, posting an 8-2 record, good enough to earn him a scholarship to Miami Dade Community College South. It was there that Dade South coach Charlie Greene noticed something that had been overlooked his fastball was adequate but not overpowering. For starting purposes, it was gone. Greene switched him to the bullpen. " It was hard to accept, " Brande remembers. " But then I realized that the coach needed somebody in the bullpen who could come in during pressure situations and throw strikes. " Brande was a natural as a reliever. He had a wicked curve and an above-average sinker. He always kept hitters off-balance. Successful seasons included a 4-1 record and a microscopic 0.87 ERA, his sophomore year, the best in the state. But being in the bullpen isn ' t much fun, even when you have a banner year. " You can ' t help but get bored, " Brande admits. " You try to keep up with the game but it ' s hard to commit yourself to the game when you know that your chances of participating are slim. It ' s human nature. " Although less than content with his bullpen role at Dade South, Brande ' s successful years at Dade earned him a scholarship at Miami. UM coach Ron Fraser immediately installed him in the bullpen. I " I though I ' d get a chance to start here, } but once you prove yourself in the bullpen III it ' s hard to rid yourself of that image, " he I says. " But as the time went on I got used to it. I ' ve realized that a reliever is an animal II of its own breed. There are none like it, and his contributions are unmatched. " As a reliever, Brande ' s chances of getting! Ji a good look from professional scouts were jj greatly diminished. " That ' s been a fact, buj ) it ' s something that I ' ve accepted, " he says. It " I ' ve been honest with myself and I realize that although I ' ve been a good college pitcher, that I never was professional material. That ' s why I ' ve hit I the books. " A reliever has to be prepared to enter tha |i most pressure-packed situations and there is no greater letdown than to be ready and never get the call. " That ' s probably the toughest thing for a reliever, " Brande says. " It ' s tough enough to be a reliever. But it ' s super tough when you ' re not used. In my opinion, it is the worst situation that a baseball player can face up to. " Brande has his success as a reliever to thank for the piece of paper that means most to him not a baseball contract, but his degree in physical education. " I ' ve played because I loved the sport. I got a lot out of it and at the same time it payed for my education, which is, in the long run, what ' s going to be most importa to me. " JOHN EAGLETON " ' T-V Imported Energy From South Africa- John Eagleton has the cool appearance of a professional. You might think he is com- petitive because he works well under pressure and welcomes a challenge. You might think the quiet South African is shy, since he is in total control of his emotions, on the court and off. Yet it is his reserve, rather than shyness, and his total concentration, rather than competitiveness, that have given him an edge in an aggressive, competitive sport. A native of Johannesburg, John first came to the United States three years ago to play in the World Junior Davis Cup Championships. Miami tennis coach Dale Lewis was then coaching the United States team. Lewis recruited Eagleton, with the help of Andre Zeitsman, a boyhood friend of John ' s, and captain of the University of Miami tennis team that year. " I wasn ' t supposed to stay, " Eagleton said. " I could have left at any time if I wanted to. I had my plane ticket and everything. " But he stayed, playing 3 for Miami and winning all but one of his dual meet matches. He went on to the NCAA ' s that year, where he reached the fourth round of the singles competition, and the quarter finals in doubles, teaming up with Zeitsman. That summer, he toured the U.S., playing in the Northwest Circuit. Toward the end of the circuit, he hurt his back, but not until he had reached the quarter finals of the 6th tournament in Vancouver, Canada that August. John returned to Miami the next year, in contention for Court 1 but was disap- pointed when he wound up third behind Alvaro Fillol and Joaquim Rasgado, both se- nior letterman. He was close to leaving before the season ended, but he stuck it out, all the way to the NCAA ' s. This time he and Alvaro Fillol of Chile reached the semi-finals in doubles, defeated only by eventual champions Butch Walts and Bruce Manson. It was difficult for Eagleton to adjust to life in the United States. Society is more conservative and formal in South Africa than in this country, he found. But his problem was less of a cultural one, and more a case of homesickness. In his first year, he was away from home for twelve consecutive months. But the personal sacrifices seem to have payed off for Eagleton, as his efforts gelled this summer in tournament play. He competed in the Southern and Eastern Satellite pro circuits, on clay courts. In Rochester, New York, he entered one of the most competitive tournaments of the season (it took him nine matches to get there). He lost in the finals, in a three hour match, but earned a spot in another tournament in Toronto, Canada, one week later. There he reached the finals in the men ' s singles. In a tournament in Mt. Snow, Vermont, he qualified for a key pro tournament in Boston, where he lost to Ad- rianna Panatta, the number one pro in Isreal. Eagleton feels his game has matured physically and mentally since his coming to the United States, especially with his pro and amateur tournament experience here. " In a college match, you get up once or twice in a week, " he said. " In a tournament you get more confidence each time you win. You may win nine matches a week, which gives you more mental strength. It ' s the mental strength that makes the difference. " Eagleton has definite ideas concerning the power of the mental over the physical in athletics. " I believe in ' total release ' - giving 100 percent every time I play, " he said. " In any athletic situation, I try to give everything physically, emotionally, and men- tally. " 2975 Tennis Results F.I.U. 9-0 Stanford 2-7 Arizona 6-3 Rollins 8-1 Florida 5-4 Southern California 4-5 Tampa 9-0 Southern Illinois 6-3 Looking at the UM men ' s tennis teams ' dual meet record of 20-4 in 1975 can be extremely misleading. Despite the .833 winning percentage the record produced, it was the worst dual meet record for a Hurricane tennis team since Dale Lewis took over the coaching reins in 1958. For any other collegiate tennis team, a 20-4 record certainly would indicate an excellent season, but for a team which once boasted the longest winning streak in the history of collegiate tennis (137) and an overall record of 527 wins and only 37 losses, the 20-4 mark left Lewis and his international netters with something to prove at the National Collegiate Athletic Association Championships held in June at Corpus Christi, Texas. Surely the losses to defending NCAA champion Stanford, perennial standout Southern California, and tennis powers Texas and Trinity were nothing to be ashamed of, but the Hurricane netters took dead aim at these four teams and 72 others at the championships, and they finished runnerup to UCLA for the national title. The second place finish equaled their second place finish 192 of 1965, led by former UM great Mike Belkin, who lost in the singles final against UCLA ' s Arthur Ashe, the Hurricanes also finished as the runnerup. Miami ' s NCAA contingent included Chilean Alvaro Fillol, Brazilian Joaquim Rasgado, Johnny Eagleton from South Africa, and Tavo Martinez from Mexico. Other members of the 1975 squad included Ronnie Myers, Lance Dennett, Joe Garber and Gary Seymour. " The competition at this year ' s tournament was the toughest ever " Lewis said. " I ' ve never seen more fine players from a bigger assortment of schools. As for our team, we could have finished anywhere among the first 10 or 12, but we hung together and I would have to say that it was the finest performance for a Miami team in the last ten years. " Besides the satisfaction of fi nishing second, Lewis was extremely pleased that the ' Canes finished ahead of the teams that had beaten UM during the regular season. " Some of the schools might have been taking us a little lightly, " Lewis said, " but we played the toughest schedule in the nation, and it payed off for us when it counted. " | lewis w, BJuletfi estsche I : | is felt (1 tsez ' : : " ntothe i two sliadt . Ohio State 9-0 LSU 5-1 Princeton 6-3 Georgia 8-1 South Florida 9-0 Tennessee 7-2 F.I.U. 9-0 Florida 5-4 Pepperdine 7-2 Florida Tech 8-1 Trinity 4-5 Texas 3-6 Southern Methodist 4-4 North Carolina 7-2 Florida State 8-1 Jacksonville 6-3 South Florida 8-1 Lewis was not kidding when he called UM ' s 1975 schedule the toughest in the nation. Besides being the largest schedule ever attempted by a UM team, the 1975 slate included no less than five conference champions. Lewis felt that if the Hurricanes played best during the regular season, it would improve their chances at the NCAA Championships. He was right. Perhaps the most exciting match of the 1975 season came against tough Pacific Eight foe Southern California. Played in front of a screaming UM crowd of over 2,000, the Hurricanes and the Trojans battled for four and one-half hours before USC came away with a 5-4 victory. The match, which couldn ' t have been any closer, went down to the final point of a third set tie-breaker in the number two doubles match. UM ' s contingent Fillol and Myers had battled USC ' s Hans Guildemeister and Mike Wayman to a 4-4 standoff in the tie-breaker before falling to defeat on a pressure packed point when Myers slapped a forehand down on the net. " I ' m sorry, I ' m really sorry, " was all Myers could say after the heartbreaking defeat, but Myers and the rest of the UM squad had nothing to be ashamed of that day, as they treated the UM fans to what might have been the greatest tennis match in UM history. Post season honors came to the Hurricanes once again as both Rasgado and Fillol were elected to the NCAA Ail-American team. In the professional ranks, 1975 saw former UM tennis freats making it big on the pro circuit. Eddie Dibbs, Jaime illol, Raz Reid and Pat Carmer (all former UM All-Americans) improved their standing in the professional tennis world. Perhaps the best accomplishments came from Dibbs, who was an Ail-American at UM from 1970-72. Dibbs became one of the best tennis players in the world, as he posted victories in the Italian and German opens, as well as reaching the semi-finals in the French Open and the biggest tournament of them all the U.S. Open at Forest Hills, New York. " I have nothing but good memories about my days at UM, " said Dibbs from his new North Miami Beach home during a break from the grueling professional tour. " Coach Lewis always came up with some excellent teams, and he deserves a lot of credit for my progress. " 193 . - ' % v.- Front row (L inson, coach Savitt. to R) Sue Epstein, Terry Salganick, Helen Weiner, Kitty Van Allen. Back row: Isabella Hutch- Diane Armao, Kim Sands, Beth Sandier, Sharon Golin, Mary Ann Biddiscombe, Betsy The lure of the south Florida sunshine that enables the UM ' s women ' s tennis team to practice daily year round has had obvious results in both regular and tournament play. In the past three years the netters, under coach Isabella Hutchinson have chalked up a 37-win, 2-loss record in regular match play. In 1975 they placed second in the 12th annual Women ' s Collegiate Invitational Tournament at Tallahassee, second in the state tournament, and tied for fourth place at the Nationals in Kalamazoo. Playing for the fourth ranked 1975 team were Sue Epstein, Jodi Applebaum, Diane Armao, Terry Salganick, Kim Sands, Helen Weiner, and Kitty Van Allen. Jodi Applebaum received the individual honor of being named to the 1975 US Junior Wightman Cup Team. 194 1975 Women ' s Tennis I 195 1975 MEN ' S VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM The University of Miami duplicated one accomplishment by finishing ninth in the NCAA championships for the second straight year and added a new one by placing four individual All- Americans. Overall, Miami totalled eight All-Americans with the members of their 400-yard relay and 400-yard medley relay teams. David Wilkie, UM ' s Athlete of the Year the past two years, placed second in the 1000-yard breaststroke and third in the 200-yard individual medley. Steve Lichtner, Robert Van Der Merwe, and Chris McKee joined Wilkie on the 400 free relay. Kevin McGarity and Sean Maher joined Lichtner and Wilkie on the 400 medley relay. Lichtner, earning All-American for the third year in a row, placed fourth in the 100 freestyle, while Paul Naisby, a freshman, placed seventh in the 200-yard breast. 1975 also brought the first All-American award to a member of the diving team as Greg Garlich placed fifth in the three meter diving competition. In dual meet competition, Miami finished 4-3. Miami 50 SMU 63 Miami 67 Tulane 36 Miami 64 South Carolina 49 Miami 77 a 2 Florida State 31 2 Miami 77 Vi Alabama 91 Miami 64 South Florida 45 Front row, (L to R): Coach Bill Diaz, Carlos Vil- anova, Dan Olson, Dave Barlow, Larry Wiggins, Bill Lawrence, Paul Naisby, Del Guyer, Diving Coach Tom Gompf. Second row: Andy Knowles, Dan Seelye, Sean Maher, Greg Garlich, Larry Grogin, Dirk Jackson, Kevin McGarity, Melanie McCoy. Third row: Dan Wick, Steve Lichtner, Chris McKee, Jim Craine, Robert, Thornton, Todd Ford, David Wilkie, Charles Hodgson. Fourth row: Scott Root, Paul Bischoff, Robert Van Der Merwe, Greg Tye, Scott Pierson, Gary Myers, Bud Stockton. 196 1975 WOMEN ' S VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM Four years ago the University of Miami ' s girls swimming team consisted of several girls working out on their own. With the aid of athletic scholarships the 1975 UM swimmers captured me national AIAW National Swim championship. The girls added a 6-1 dual meet record to their accomplishments and placed eleven swimmers on the All- American lists. The women swimmers were 19th at the AIAW meet three years ago. In 1974 they soared to a second place finish before walking away with top honors last year. The tremendous success of the 1975 team was highlighted by the incredible feat of bettering their own school records a total of 51 times. Front Row (L to R) Dawn Frady, Kathy McCaus- lin, Pat Hires, Jodi Yambor, J.B. Buchanan. Sec- ond Row: Denise Wrist, Nina Mclnnis, Ruth Ann McFarlane, Louise Pfeifer, Jenny Bartz, Bar- bara Ann Foulke, Dania Aramburu, Doreen MacAdams, Amelia Drewry. 197 MAHER SWIMMING ON GOD ' S TEAM Hurricane swimming coach Bill Diaz would probably thank David Wilkie, UM ' s premier swimmer, for the recruitment of fellow Olympic teammate Sean Maher. But according to Maher, it was divine intervention that brought him to the UM campus. " I believe that God brought me here, " Maher said. " The things I do are for him and his glory. " It has been Maher ' s great devotion to God and the teachings of the Bible that have changed his understanding of life in the past two years. Since coming here from Wales he has become deeply involved in the Campus Crusade for Christ and The Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Two years ago he was attending college in England and felt as miserable as the English weather. That was when Maher took interest in the career of his friend and teammate on the Great Britian Olympic Team, Wilkie. " I was attending college in England where there were no facilities for swimming, " Maher said. " I wanted to swim in college and I had read about how David was doing. " I wrote a letter to UM. It wasn ' t addressed to the coach, just to the school. To come here I needed a scholarship. They wrote back telling me the qualifications I would need and offered me a scholarship. In his sophomore year in 1975 UM ' s investment in Maher paid dividends as he finished fifth in the 200 butterfly in the National Independents and swam the butterfly leg of UM ' s 1975 NCAA (Cont. on p. 200) BRILEY DIVING TOWARD OLYMPICS At the Olympic Games next August in Montreal, diver Melissa Briley could be one of three Hurricanes that compete for their home country. Briley will have more competition than David Wilkie and Sean Maher, who will try to qualify for Great Britain ' s team. She will have to compete against the United States ' top divers to win a berth on the U.S. team. In June, when the two-day competition is held in Tennessee, Briley will have to dive against the likes of Janet Ely in the 10-meter and Christine Lock, Carrie Irish, and Jennifer Chandler in the three-meter. Briley is counting on the 10-meter, the tallest platform on the UM diving tower, for her berth. Last year she finished second in the AAU championships and fourth at the Pan American games in the ten-meter competition. " That was why I came to Miami, " Briley, a sophomore art major, said. " They have a ten meter platform along with excellent facilities and great weather. " To prepare for the Olympic trials, Briley will have competed in three pre-Olympic trial competitions, known as the American Cup. The trials are extremely important because the top eight finishers will have their way paid to the Olympic trials by the AAU. Hopefully, the Olympics will be next for Melissa. " I started diving eleven years ago, " the nineteen year old said. " It ' s only recently, since I ' ve done well in the AAU, that I thought of the Olympics. There ' s other things in swimming, though. The experience, travel, and people you meet make it all worthwhile. " 200 Ail-American medley relay. Maher, though, seems happier recounting the changes in his spiritual life and their relation to his swimming than the swimming accomplishments themselves. " I had been to Europe, New Zealand, Canada, and Australia, " Maher said. " But I was a shy person and lonely. It was a weight on my shoulders. " Now that God is part of my life and I have a personal relationship with Him the problems have been removed. I can cope with myself ; and care for people. " We have to examine the Bible and see how we can know God in a persona] way. Of the prophesies he made, Jesus was right hundreds of times before and after his death. He is the link between man and God. " How did Maher come here? By luck of knowing David Wilkie or by the hand of God. Whichever, no one is complaining. LJM has gained a world class swimmer and Maher has gained a deeper, more sincere understanding of life. Back Left to right: K. Kravitz, B. Larosa, S. Sprodley, L. Buttermark, Heuson, J. O ' Hara, S. - ; Carter, D. Sturdy, Front: C. Harries, D. McNamara, S. Golliher, J. Andrachak, B. Rothaus, M. McDonald. 1 IS? a a o g .l jfl OHara,5. i Front Row, (L to R): Sherrie Kablish, Joanne Johnson, Gail Faneuf, Terry Williams Munz, Back B.Rothaos,tifl Row: Mary Lawrence, Cindy Kessler, Ann Laughlin, Eleanor Weisman, Debbie Farino, Diane Mercure, Sue Radulovich. 1975-76 WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM Like all athletes, football players risk the agony of defeat in the pursuit of the thrill of victory. But football players individually risk much more than that. Injuries are an integral part of a violent game that can cripple its competitors for life. Such is the story of Mike Laneve. Like all high school college prospects, Laneve waited anxiously for scholarship offers in his senior year of high school. When Fran Curci called upon the 6-4, 220 pounder at his home in Whittier, Calif., Laneve immediately accepted a one-year scholarship. Laneve was one of six recipients of one-year scholarships given in Curci ' s final year of coaching at Miami in the summer of 1972. The muscular Californian came to sunny South Florida to prove that he was worthy of not just a one-year deal, but of one that would pay for his four-year education. A fine freshman year earned him a scholarship for the remaining three years, but it wasn ' t Curci who extended the scholarship, it was Pete Elliott. While Laneve was home during Christmas, Curci abruptly resigned. Forced to prove himself again, Laneve ' s performance at linebacker and defensive end impressed Elliott enough to keep him around. There was just one hitch Elliott wanted to save him for the future, and red-shirted Laneve. He was demoted to the Zonkers ' squad, the lowest echelon of a college football team. " We had to learn each week ' s opponent ' s defense, " Laneve recalls. " But the worst part about it was that we weren ' t allowed to hit the first teamers hard, yet they could hit us as hard as they wanted to. " Whenever something went wrong, " he added, " it was also the scout team who got the blame. We were what you could call the unsung heroes of the team. " When Laneve first came to Miami, he came solely to play football. School was secondary. Rare were his visits to class. This was a decision that he would later regret. " I was like in a dream world, " Laneve remembers. " I thought that I had it made, that some day I would make it in pro football. I never realized then how essential it is to have something to fall back on. " Laneve came to spring practice in 1974 more than ever determined to earn a starting berth in the Hurricanes ' lineup. His urge to impress the coaches even led him to volunteer to play on the suicide squads (the special teams). " I loved to be on the kickoffs and to be the first one down on the tackle, " Laneve recalls with a grin. In a kickoff of that final spring game, Laneve got his wish and was given an assignment on that suicide squad. He raced down the sideline, and without warning was submarined by Greg Capello. The next thing Laneve knew was that his left knee was gone. " The coaches yelled for us to be aggressive, that there would be no blocking from the waist down, " Laneve explained. " I saw Greg but didn ' t think he was gonna block me low, I guess he hadn ' t heard the coaches. Since he is smaller, he chose to hit me low instead of high. " 204 MIKE LANEVE i never Laneve limped for three weeks before he went tome and got the knee operation. He spent that jntire summer with a waist-to-ankle cast. " My knee was gone, " Laneve said. " All of the orn ligaments and cartilage were removed. I was nactive that summer and gained 30 pounds. The ioctor told me that I could never play football igain, but I was determined to come back and jlay. " Laneve spent that fall urging high school kids o come to UM. He also worked over two hours a lay on the weights to strengthen the leg. It was during this time that Laneve ' s attitude owards football changed. " I realized that you :an ' t expect to lean on football to succeed in ife, " Laneve recalled. " When you ' re on the field, football should be oremost on your mind. But when you ' re off the ield, you should turn your thoughts to unething else. " Chances are, " he continued, " that you ' re not oing to make it in pro football. You also have to ealize that it only takes one play to ruin your areer. " Like a punching bag who keeps coming back o matter how hard it ' s hit, Laneve came back in :he spring of 1975 for one more try. The final spring match-up last year was to be is last. Benched out of his kickoff squad spot, neve began to get restless. Finally he asked his iend and former Hurricane fullback Alan ieynaud to put in a word for him. Reynaud persuaded assistant coach Jim Valden to insert Laneve on the following ,:ickoff. As usual, Laneve was one of the first lown and met Tim Morgan head on. As he mshed Morgan back, a teammate smacked him rom behind his right knee. His right knee, " the good knee, " was now gone too. His dreams almost shattered, Laneve went home, got the knee operated on, and started lifting knee weights. But the swelling remained and he flunked the physical for the start of the fall last year. " It was disappointing, " Laneve said dejectedly. " I couldn ' t run anymore. I can ' t put much strain on the legs anymore. It ' s something that ' s going to affect me the rest of my life. " During the long ordeal, Laneve used to hear remarks like, " I could play if I really wanted to an d how I wasn ' t putting out, " he said. Comments like that hurt Laneve almost as much as his knees. " My injuries weren ' t pulled muscles, " he said in an understatement. " They were as serious an injury as you can get. I don ' t know, it seemed that no matter what I ' d do, something would happen. I just didn ' t get a break. " Laneve never played a down of college football. If he had to do it again, Laneve would have put more time into school. " You ' ve gotta build for the future, " he emphasized. " Because even if you are the greatest ballplayer in the world, it only takes one play . . . " A former political science major, Laneve will graduate this summer with an education degree. Idle from football this year, he ran errands for Athletic Director Pete Elliott at the football office. " I wasted my first two years, " he laments. " I never took school seriously until after my injuries. I ' d like to teach or coach, but I don ' t know what I ' m going to do when I get out. " I ' ll tell you one thing though, I ' ll never encourage my kid to go to school on a football scholarship. " 3REAMS SHATTERED ALONG MYTH KNEES 205 When the elevator opens on theihird floor of the women ' s wing of the 960 dormitory, chances are good that some joker will scream out " Jock! " at the top of her lungs before the door doses. The fact is that instead of demurely painting their nails in their spare time, the women on that floor are more likely lifting weights, frequenting the gym, and throwing basketballs around. This interview took place in a room on that floor, amid the confusion of many women drifting in to watch the football game on television. Kim Schooley and Barb Rubin are archetypical sports-minded women: articulate, strong, well-informed. They voiced serious concerns of University women involved with sports. Barb and Kim play on what could be called the " underdog " teams rn women ' s sports at the University of Miami. Barb, a junior majoring in psychology, plays basketball and Softball; Kim plays volleyball. None of these sports has scholarships to recruit players with, nor do they receive much promotion from the administration. Barb commented, " It seems as though the University is saying ' We ' ll give women ' s athletics the minimum to make the program adequate, and hope they don ' t complain too much. " According to Kim, a freshman majoring in geology, athletic scholarship money is " not at all " fairly allocated between males and females at this school. " There are only ?0 or 25 scholarships allocated for the entire girl ' s program and all of them are alloted to the three top sports: swimming, tennis, and golf. That leaves the team sports out in the cold completely. The University gives more than that to the football program alone. ' As to uniforms, Kim asserted, " The idea is everyone should receive ' home ' and ' away ' uniforms. Why be extravagant about it? Football teams shouldn ' t have practice jersies, practice knickers. They ' re given clothes for every occasion from bedroom to game almost. It ' s ridiculous. The girls don ' t get uniforms until the season is half over. " Team sports for women, according to Kim and Barb, are also underpromoted. " most people don ' t realize what kind of a sport volleyball is, " Kim complained. " They think it ' s one of those picnic sports for social gatherings. Power volleyball is exactly the opposite: it ' s a game of strategy, demanding a high level of skill and athletic prowess. I mean, when the ball comes at you at 70 m.p.h., you don ' t just stand there and watch it. It is a fast moving game with all the appeal of some contact sports. I tnink people would make more of an effort to come and see it but there is little or no newspaper coverage of volleyball. " She feels " the school has turned its back on women ' s team athletics and is saying ' Gee, football is more important we ' ll handle that right now. Bother us at our convenience. " ' Barb attributes this treatment to the University ' s wish to boost those sports with which it maintains a ' reciprocal relationship ' . " That is, the University will provide the best in the form of financial support only to those sports which can give the University the best in the form of some recognition on the state and national level in return. I feel that given the chance (i.e., strong financial support) and time to build, these other sports, too, will prove to be profitable to the University. " W I With regard to her sport, Kim expressed the hope that " volleyball will no longer be the joke it was in the entire league last year. " With the excellent coaching the women are receiving this year and the genuine interest and effort put forth by the female athletes, the team has managed to defeat some formidable opponents. Unfortunately, there is still an " unprofessional aura which is residual from last year. The trainer ' s assistant at one game not only couldn ' t locate any cold spray and didn ' t have the foggiest notion where to get it, she didn ' t really care about it. " Kim went on to say that this less than serious attitude toward women ' s sports apparently is complicated by the fact that " as in too many other places, at UM the male reaction to women ' s athletics amounts to amusement and patronization. Very few men can accept women on the basis of their athletic ability since most people have been conditioned to believe sports should be nothing more to girls than a youthful frivolity. " An example of this conditioning surfaces when women work out with weights: " They do everything from chuckle, to snort, to guffaw when they watch you do leg work and knee bends with pulleys. When I asked why we don ' t have more diversified weights (we only have the pulleys) it was treated as a big joke. The reaction was ' What would you do with them anyway? ' One guy warned me that I was building up my muscles in the wrong place. " " Found there was no " cyushed eg when she beat m ill, | | Illlin nil II 1 ! 1 il II or take it seriously, " us would never be affected by the fact that a male was beaten by a female. " Kim found that men, happily or not, tended to accept her as an athlete competing seriously with them once they saw that she was determined to stick to it. All is not criticism, however, from Barb and Kim for the athletic department. Kim insisted that " the University must be credited with making an attempt to further the women ' s athletic program, but by no means should they grow complacent. The biggest injustice occurs when talented female athletes become disinterested or miguided by inadaquate coaching or lack of financial support. Each athlete only asks the chance tojsrove herself in her respective sport, and, to my mind, the athletic program should be equated on the basis of desire, effort and interest. Is a female to be held responsible because she is not 6 ' 3 " and is unable to participate in football? " Both Barb and Kim are transfer students, Barb from the University of North Carolina and Kim from the Colorado School of Mines, and they expressed similar- opinions about the University of Miami. They stressed that UM Kas many strong points and some inacjequacies. Kim observed ihat " The atmosphere is much looser around here " and hinted that the lackadaisical attitude toward academics often carries over to the sports world as well. " People go to class when the mood hits them and spend much of their time at the pool or at parties. But you have to make your own education here and what impresses me is that so many people do. The school is making an attempt as an institute of higher learning rather than just a playground for America ' s rich kids. And school is not just for picking up a degree in.some aspect of life. It ' s learning to be with people of many different races and religions that makes it a valuable experience. " Back in September of 1972, Norman Parsons came to the University of Miami to take charge of what was then the Intramural Department. Today, three years later, that same man is Di- rector of the Campus Sports and Recreation Department, a much revised and expanded de- scendant of the old Intramural Department, and the Supervisor of a new $1.2 million multi-purpose recreational center. " This new facility is nearly the end-product of a master plan based on the rationale that an indoors recreational facility is a must in fulfil- ling the purpose of the CSR Department: that of providing a quality experience for the stu- dents that will result in a more effective use of their time. " The main problem I ran across in the de- velopment of this plan in fact, the only pro- blem was finding the means of financing the costs associated with the construction and maintenance of the building. The maintenance problem was solved when a $4 Student Activ- ity fee hike was passed in a referendum, which came into effect when the building began to be built. The construction financing problem was solved when the Development office found a donor for Phase I in William A. Lane of the Dunspaugh-Dalton Foundation. " Phase I is the first of three construction de- velopment sections. It is composed of all the presently built facilities and includes a 16,000 square foot gymnasium, that will be used for volleyball, gymnastics, judo, slimnastics, dance, badminton, karate, fencing, basketball, THE WILLIAM A. LANE RECREATION CENTER street hockey, and other indoor activities; men and women ' s exercise rooms, locker rooms, and a sauna. Handball racketball - paddleball courts are found in a separate build- ing adjacent to the gym. " Phase II of the building will finish the first floor, adding four more locker modules and permanent Administrative offices. It will add a second floor with more handball-courts and two squash courts. " Phase III will consist of a third floor, whose use will depend on student interest towards any of a number of activities, such as combat- ive rooms, a Photo lab, a ceramics studio, etc. The main problem is finding a donor for the construction costs. " The importance of the Lane Recreation Center for UM cannot be underestimated. Nearly 80% of the student body participates in any of the various programs offered through CSR. Besides improving on the quality of the facilities available already, the building will bring into focus new activities such as gym- nastics, dance, etc., and provide a new home for the physical Education classes. " I expect that the William A. Lane CSR Center will be a vehicle for greater University community involvement in recreation: more enthusiasm towards participation in sports and other recreational activities will be gener- ated at last by this long-needed complement to the Campus Sports and Recreation Depart- ment. " 208 211 First Row, (L to R): Gene Mclntyre, Bob Stremmel, Dave Tully, Tom Cole, Andy Knowles, Vinnie Di- Palmo, Scott Lanford, Ron Pearlman, Greg Garlich, Second Row: Charlie Hodgson (coach), Sean Maher, Kirk Pappas, Steve Lichtner, Dirk Jackson, Larry Wiggins, Gary Rees, Tony Magill, Bruce Rogers, Paul Naisby, Back Row: Carl Cronin, Steve Pomerantz, Dan Wick, Chris McKee, Dave Barlow, Del Guyer, David Wilkie, Kevin McGarity, Bill Diaz, (Head Coach). 1976 Men ' s Varsity Swimming First Row, (L to R): Jodi Yambur, Louise Pfeiefer, Sharon Berg, Judy Shaeffer, Janet Buchanan, Sandra Di- ckie, Pam Kirk, Barb Foulke, Lisa Sward, Debbie Massie, Charlie Hodgson, coach. Second Row: Sylvie De- p schamps, Jan Michaelis, Robin Brannman, Dawn Frady, Ruth Ann McFarland, Debbie Grafentin, Denise Wrist. 1976 Women ' s Varsity Swimming 212 ' Left to Right: Coach Dale Lewis, Ron Myers, Lance De- nnett, John Eagleton, Flavio Arrenzon, Joe Etienne, Tavo Martinez, John McKay, Re- uben Zarate. 1976 Men ' s Varsity Tennis Left to Right: Coach Isabella Hutchinson, MaryAnn Biddiscomb, Kim Sands, Kitty Van Allen, Coach Dale Lewis, Sally Zasloff, Sue Epstein Robinette, Terry Salganik. Second Row: Jodi , Applebaum, Diane Armao, Suzanne Lippe, Betsy Savitt. immingl 1976 Women ' s Varsity Tennis 213 214 tr 1 " i A gj o " sO 3 3 VI 3 o iJ H PV fX O 08 S 3 gg r io.rn n n wg ' s. - l-( C l B) M W 3 En ' V D ST 3W rt n i i-i-i n 5d o S - 3i IT " et . si i-L c cd w o 2 N m CTQ 2 o 03 J cj Q- O 3 x T 1 2. a 3 oj Cd 2 ' o n 3 ' Kg n 7 a. o n n CD 3 N y :r : ' ' . ! Jlplfed I, - L L J j % ,-. -; . - ._..:. !, . T T % I I 224 226 228 .n CORN DOC-A COLA O. Q. o 111 o 0. O CO O. LU O. President Richard Burt Scribe Allen Meyers Vice President Harry Legatt Treasurer Richard Esman Pledgemaster Barry Goldberg Gary Kayfus Mike Helfrey Russ Sande Bill Quinn Chris Becker Bill Morrow Randy Evans Pete Magidoff Steve Brahms Dan Reimund Mike Skirpan Andy Machover Larry Casper Jay Warner Charlie Main Mark Ruben Ricardo Rassam IJefl I Hit 1 Ma Un 5. Bar Uvi UK I. to ba- ll. Ala: .Ha )oai B.She 1. JeffShenk 2. Rick Remmert 3. Marsha Rule 4. Bruce Lehr 5. Barbara Karp 6. Lynn Schewe 7. Leslie Tannenbaum 8. Ronda Abes 9. Dary Matera 10. Alan Marcus 11. Elena Selez 12. Joan Wilson 13. Sheri Rotman o cc DC Q_ Q. Q. LU QC o ui 1. R. Hoffman 2. J. Mansfield 3. J. Palmer 4. D. das by 5. K. Skoog 6. M. Edison 7. D. Krueger 8. B. Mann 9. D. Schwartz 10. C. Rosen 11. C. Kaufman 12. M. Katz 13. J. Pinkston 14. A. Pixel 15. C. Bilotti 16. D. Fye 17. L. Brande 18. B. Sharpe 19. R. Lapham 20. J. Pineda 21. M. Archer 22. J. Brownholtz 23. D. Durante 24. H. Everett 25. C. Shelly 26. B. Sheeder oc o z oc UJ o o u_ O Q oc 1. Drew Vella 8 2. William B. Sandier 9 3. John Blakley 10. 4. Greg Adams 11 5. Joe Pineda 12 6. George Mitchell 13 7. Kenny Gardner 14 Tom Thompson 15. Tom Romkey 16. Mike Blaha 17. Teapot Martin 18. Rhea Warren 19. Bonnie Blaire Robert I. Levy Laura Garcia Jill Steinberg Karen Waters Arlene Silver Susan Wright o CD O UJ ( ' Vcc o O I 0 1. John Magnin 2. Lesley Lein 3. Ron Helf 4. Karen Altman 5. Rick Farrick 6. Steven Schenker 7. Wes Morgan 8. Steve Shagrin 9. Ed Margolis 10. Bill Lanting 11. Bob Hoffman 12. Josh Dann 13. Ray Ciafardini I 243 MISS UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI VIRGINIA MARIE NOCE 244 MISS UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Virginia Marie Noce FIRST RUNNER UP Claire Padien SECOND RUNNER UP Nathalie Sydor THIRD RUNNER UP Lisa Bohn FOURTH RUNNER UP Anne Ruiz Pageant and Program Producer Wayne Carson Sponsored by the 1975 Homecoming Committee 245 u Q Q. HI Officers: (L. toR.) Dr. George Clarke, faculty advisor; Vijaya Charyulu, Vice-Prsident; Salvador Peron, President; Mrs. Zelda Lipman, advisor. ' L h (L. to R): Pam Leydig, Jody Solomon, Susan Weyant, Anne Fisher, Kate Zakroff, Dana Medoro, Denise Longo, Vicki Campbell, Susie Williams, Lani Sarr, Marissa Alessandrini, Laurie Carlton, Mary Lowery, Matilda McQuid, Leigh Mansberger. Not shown: Carol Frank, Pam Gallagher, Andrea Nissim, Elaine Hernandez. Q. ILJ Q Q. [ " ' : - I 5 1. Dan Best 2. Scoop Simon 3. Marlene Fox 4. Jay Rosenberg 5. Patty Lamour 6. Jerry Hellman 7. Joel Josephs 8. Bill Keane 9. Sue Schneider 10. Richard Weaver 11. Steve Johnson 12. Don Bongiovi 13. Cindy Sasso 14. Ray Ciafardini 15. Brenda Sulick 16. Joe Poerschke 17. Moris Udall 18. Rik Pepe 19. Robert Berger 20. Doug Bonney 21. Steve Klitzner 22. Al Abronsky 23. Bert Koch 24. Nuje Rosenthal 25. Harvey Wallbanger 26. Mike Wolff 27. Terry Smith 28. Dave Reign 29. Dennis W. Menard 30. Ross Block 31. Gabe Balsamo 32. Jamie Janoff 33. Art Temple 34. Gigi Lacks 35. Roland Trinka Cindy Mulkern Carol Richman Louis Mi lls Melinda Gardner Dianne Jaffe 6. Pam Leydig 7. Patty Purita 8. Lynn Schewe 9. Dot Kaas 10. Carol Sokol Amy Moyer 12. Phyllis Wallich 13. Susie Williams 14. Denise Longo 15. Jody Soloman 16. Cindy Stein Elaine Hernandez Laurie Samuels Sue Ann Karger Michele LePage Carol Rose 17 18 19 20 21 22. Lisa Schwartzenberg O o O o z UJ LU Q. g LL LU (3 1. Roy Byrd 2. Mike Wassel 3. Kevin Castleberry 4. Mike Dargus 5. Scott Crookshanks 6. Herb Atkins 7. Dennis Porter 8. Chris Edwards 9. Steve Tlsty 10. Paul Ibatuan 11. Keith Castleberry 12. Rosalin Lem 13. Beverley Chung 14. Davee Porter 15. Tricia Totaro 16. Sue Borcher 17. Lois Harper 18. Mariela Arellano 19. Heidi Bradsley 20. Helen Hagan 21. Terry Jenning 22. Eileen Rains 23. Maj. H. Haliasz 24. Dave Pascoe 25. Steve Rogers 26. Azeez Shamiah 27. Ed Sarosy 28. Wayne Santia Q QC O O O LU O Z d ill o Q z 55 3 LU O QC O 1. Ann Spraig 2. Shelly Miller 3. Debbie Miller 4. James Grimm 5. Jack Gibbons 6. Marion Baurley 7. Kevin Ridgely 8. Jeff Lovallo 9. Betty Plunket 10. Anne Hecht 11. Rich Hoffman 12. Steve Federleiw 13. Emory Counts UJ 1. Simon Farkel 10. 2. Gar Farkel 11. 3. Rusty Hildebrand 12. 4. Patrick Malloy 13. 5. Alice Rudig ' 14. 6. Louie Meyer 15. 7. Sally Hancock 16. 8. Tom DaCunha 17. 9. Doug Bullock 18. Jerry Ford 19. Joseph Diambrosio 20 Carol Freedman 21 Jack Taylor 22 Jim Rundorff 23, Nancy Sanders 24 Doug Campbell 25 Robin Gasman 26, Mindy Barlow Pearl Berlin Bob Rosenthal Maria Frandis Red Riding Hood Margaret Hehr Stephanie Erb Holly Frandis Dr. John Hehr 1. Jim Rundorff 14. Dan Ruger 27. Steve Loher 2. Rick Rhodes 15. Suzanne Hudson 28. Fred Grotke 3. Kurt Pickerell 16. Eric Radomsky 29. Debby Tormala 4. Sherry Zearly 17. Pete Grom 30. Edna Marie Meklin 5. Bruce Carr 18. Tim Carson 31. Peggy Sorrenson 6. Major Adair 19. Frank McCollough 32. Kim Hybak C D 7. Gloria Phillips 20. Claudia Connolly 33. Cyndee Tucker 8. Fred Wheeler 21. Althea Hanna 34. Loretta Carter 9. John Oakes 22. Lynn Waldorf f 35. Scott Carter 10. Steve Breitkruz 23. Lee Carhart 36. Jaime Pizarro f 11. Sinhdao Kim 24. Ellen Rothschild 37. Parke Deans IL 12. Nassim Bishouty 25. Dzidra Noqueria 38. Bruce Kirk 13. Darrell Larruso 26. Eileen Diehl x CD o LU CO LU 1. Jose Colon 2. Laura Pruna 3. Joeseph Demesquita 4. Jeffrey Schweitzer 5. Darcy LaFountain 6. Roger Simon 7. John Codega 8. Ann Hayden 9. Barb Anderson 10. Gary Kelly 11. Elaine Wason 12. Judy Hagberg 13. Jane Nathan 14. Tim Patten 15. Steven Martell 16. Vincent Preziosi 17. Jay Jiudice 18. Gloria Aina 19. Diego Suarez 20. Cindi Klein 21. Mark Suttle LU z o oc QC O z 1. Vic Bilanchone 2. Holly Olsen 3. Karen Sibley 4. Linda Braz 5. Ann Freeman 6. Larry Herrup 7. Shirley Friar 8. Janet Wallerich 9. Linda Roller 10. Wren Ravtio 11. Edna Marie Meklin 12. Jennifer Kerns 13. Joe Perez 14. Steve Zimmerman 15. Tom Anderson 16. Raul Caballero 17. Hal Johnson 18. Rodger Bemis 19. Scott Whittemore 20. Mike Fitzgerald 252 7. 8 9 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. Esther Vidaurreta Ana Llano Ileana Rodriguez Josefina Padron Alicia Simon Rina Hoyt Cathy Newman Hortensia Delgado 1. Alicia Armengol 2. Yolanda Prieto 3. Milagros 4. Veronica Cervera 5. Blanca Delgado 6. Laura Garcia 15. Maria Elena Lacedonia 1. Lillian Reyes 2. Frosty Jasper 3. Acia McKinney 4. Walker Armstrong 5. Petra Barber 6. Jim Hickey 7. Shalley Matthews 8. Steve Minker 9. Randy Hanover 10. Marty Osinksy o o V) V) CC LU Q W oc 111 UJ X o O HI O E UJ g UJ UJ 1. Edwardo Halberstein 2. Veronica Cervera 3. Ana Lland 4. Prof. Carl Kromp 5. Cecil Marion 6. Mhammed Boukelif 7. Cary Lynch 8. Steve Del Grosso 9. Steve Garnett 10. Tahar Zahzeh O UJ (0 Sco o UJ O CC O CC UJ 1. Ernesto Busch 2. Paul Miller 3. Jan Hochstim 4. Alberto Berritz 5. Emilio Gonzalez 6. Carlos Touzet 7. Paul Caballero 8. Raul Rios 9. Don Riedinger 10. Mike Arkin 11. Clyde Messerly 12. John Porfiri 13. Connie Kamer 14. Josef ina Padron 15. Keith Waller 16. Roy Heitmann 17. Alina Rodriguez 1. Jesse Ay cock 2. Curtis Davies 3. Doug Best 4. Leo Suarez 5. Tom Salt 6. Alberto Puig 7. Anthony Cole 8. George Manning Richard Insinger Ileana Rodriguez Vicente Villa Pedro Del Sol Laura Garcia Sam Morjain Rory Davies Jerome Reid 17. Sarah Wass 18. Milagros Montes 19. Gary Goldburg 20. Marsha Harrenstein 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 CD Z o: LU HI Z (3 Z LU IE 38 LJ. ( ) Lori Alpert Linda Pyle Sam Messer Steve Fox Joan Frankel 6. Bev Jones 7. Lisa Sarver 8. Barry Mann 9. Joy Kosh 10. Laure Taft 11. Sylvia Rubio 12. Jane Keene 13. Fay Deal 14. Nancy Stevens 0. UJ o 0. 0. II Alan Kingsberry Stan Winsten Ira Messinger 4. Jennifer Nick 5. Jim Fishman 6. Randy Savitz 7. Francis DeLinko 8. Alain Berrebi 9. Gwenda Kramer 10. Joel Knee 11. Brandon Roth Clockwise from upper left: Steve Rotker Student Publications Business Manager, Gus Pupo - Fall Semester Hurricane Editor, Bruce Lehr - - Spring Semester Hurricane Editor, Avram Goldstein Ibis Yearbook Editor. O LU Q o O DC OC 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. Laurie Friesner Debbie Senyitko Jackie Senyitko Shelley Senyitko Marion Frederick Jackie Linton Cheri Cox Karen Koetzle Debi Greenspan Lanette Scherr Beth Gibbs Gail Carman Janie Hembree Lou Anne Hoffman Carol McDougle Laurie Tycher Brenda Brown Gina Huxoll Gayle Ragan Gladys Hardy Gloria Boynton Dorinda Rust Pat Heydet Patti Silagy Linda Rayam Susanne Trainer Lauve Metcalfe Co-captain Shalley Matthews Co-captain Anne Shaw Co-captain IfefaHe UaayC llfek ' Yfl ' t : - H- diaries] a Georee I Ihfcj ' 1. Tom Thompson 2. Howard Winniman Felix Fletcher Kenny Gardner Mack Young John Liske Henry Somerfeld Randy Kertesz Joe Pineda Bill Sheeder Ron Stone Carl Walton Winston Jackson 4. Charles Ramsey 5. George Juba Probyn Thompson Mike Skirpan Joel Sweetbaum 9. Gerald Loisel liT ' .t tLk j mri " - : -. y LU LU I O O CO cc O cc O 1. Drew Vella 2. George Guilder 3. Mike Sullivan 4. Wayne Carson 5. Dennis Jones 6. Alec Domb 7. Sue Ann Karger 8. Larry Herrup 9. Sherry Kotler 10. Jill Steinberg 11. Bob Hoffman 12. Craig Trigger 13. Laurie Friesner 14. Nancy Maack 15. Phyllis Wallach 16. Toby Berlin r Be J. I 1. Mike Fitzgerald 2. Wayne Brinster 3. Perry Levine 4. Laurel Steen 5. Jackie Senyitko 6. Alec Domb 7. Diana Dorsey 8. Mike Kravit 9. Larry Herrup 10. Gary Lustine 11. Toby Berlin 12. Ray Marino 13. Lynn Lehrer 14. Joel Sweetbaum 15. Wayne Carson Frosty Jasper M 1 1. O O O O LU CO cc LLJ CO LJJ z o cc cc 9. Danny K. Bandklayder President 37. Frank Bell Vice-President 24. Bruno Rogoz Treasurer 2. Grainne MacMahon Corresponding Secretary 17. Debbie Larsen Recording Secretary 1. Nick Carrera Board of Directors 16. Jane Schmitt Borad of Directors Rick Howe Board of Directors 36. Dave Mucci Board of Directors 3. Peter Richard 4. Randy George 5. Mike Visbal 7. Sam Gordon 8. Betsy Cohen 10. Billy Cohen 11. Dave Comras 12. Mark Rubin 13. John Molner 14. Nick Kontos 15. Dave Nichols 18. Alex Penaranda 20. Steven Dallek 21. John Prio 23. GiGi Pollack 25. Andy Bandklayer 26. Marcey Carabelli 27. Rick Robins 28. Tamara Matthies 29. Kim Reniska 30. Beth Fischer 33. MoUy Tyson 35. Diane Trainor Mike Riva Claudia Riva Nancy Sposato George Levien John Eaton Fergus MacMahon Rich Wiles George Ancheta Scott Lanford Peter Lampone Jeannie Wasserman Brett Grear Kandy van Dyke Bob Wayne Barry Rudnick James Mathysse Jim Wilmot Tom Ottman Charles Parisi Pete Elbaum Mark Simon Steve Goerler Mark Rifkin Amy Freedman Rich Galamaga Rosalind Gatto Patty Raymond Julie Delman Dan Schmitt Peter Knobel Peter Judd Steve McGarry Peter Grimm Jim Cohen Manuel Vergara William Pickering Richard Pepe Anton Ayvas Alexander Noble Beth Sreenan Robert Saar Karen Herbert Phil Tumolo Bill Whidden Janice Wendt Kim Switzer Robert Weber Rich Press Hal Kobin Brian Lederman Tim Martin I IN MEMORIAM DAVID RYAN HAYES 1954-1975 263 j O o (0 CO LU (0 oc UJ Q 1. Darcy Greenberg 2. Paula Spertus 3. Joan Billingsley 4. Kathy Buchanan 5. Betty Hertzberg 6. Donna Eckstein 7. Sandy Hageman 8. Bonnie Tate 9. Madeline Granger 10. Susan O ' Malley 11. Diane Lopez 12. Nancy Beck OFFICERS 1. Kathy Buchanan 2. Diane Lopez 3. Nancy Beck 4. Donna Eckstein 5. Susan O ' Malley 6. Joan Billingsley Bob Gunther Kevin Ridgely Skip Schik Jon Day Ray Burke Mike King Penny Hall Steve Federlenen Bill Hoffman Margie Howe Emory Counts Marty Osinski 7. Jeff Lovallo cc O z cc LU O O LL O O QC J kamp HI s QC Q. Lon Redman " Doc " R.J. Windeler Pat Leavitt Rick Nicholson Barb Deuchler Sean Maher Marta Vasquez Nice Drance 9. Bill Douglas 10. Bob Bartikowski 11. George Freeman Tom Fishbeck Steve Debardeleben Rick Alleman Mark Beal Mary Margaret Marshall Vicki Hembree Tim Pendleton Jim Drance Linda Raber Kathy Poundstone Mary Beth Stowe 23. Ralph Whitaker 24. Clarck Hammond 25. Ann Freeman 26. Lonson Ling 27. Andy Knowles 28. Mike Jackson 29. Sharon Berg 30. Denny Serralta 31. Serina Hantzas 32. Corrine Hensley 33. Frank Hensley O DC O u. UJ O .--. ' " For what will a man be profited, if he gains the whole world an d forfeits his soul? " Matt. 16:26 (NAS) (0 QC O 0) O 1. Jackie Tyler 2. Ed Deppman Doug Best Trina Gould Diane Lopez John Blakley Morry Spitzer Laura Green 9. Mike Brees 10. Michael Zarrillo 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31. 32. 33, 34. Mike Coletti Joe Widmayer Jose Cantillo Joe Echevarria Elizabeth Palman Karen Nelson Mark Nelson Pancho Palacios Jeff Shapiro Betty Plunkett Eric Perle Bill Greensher Marialina Dominquez Jill Steinberg Elsa Santiz Josephina Castro Holly Graudis Steve Browdy Shari Masters Sylvia Concela Laura Garcia Beatiz Vignau Mark Krall Joan Carmona 1. Robert Eaton 2. Diane Lopez 3. Morrey Spitzer 4. Maureen Hannon 5. John Blakley 6. Sue Neuberger 7. Ed Debbman 8. Jose Cantillo 9. George Tershakovec 10. Kevin Ridgely 11. John Hattner 12. Aubin Hill 13. Lewis Weinberger 14. Carl Walton 15. Jay Orringer 16. Marion Bavrley 17. Mike Gaynon 18. Royal Snyder III 19. Anne Hemingway George Tershakovec First Vice-President Ed Debbman Treasurer Jose Cantillo President Sue Neuberger Second Vice-President Maureen Hannon Historian Diane Lopez Secretary cc O The Founding Nine 1926: Standing (L-R) Leonard Tuttle, Gavin Millar, Clarke Wilson, Francis Houghtal- ing, John McGuire; kneeling (L-R) Dale dark, Harry Gray, N. Ted Kennedy, Bob Fink. Not shown: Howard Southgate, Faculty Advisor, and Bowman Foster Ashe, Sponsor and founder. o oc oc o DC Iron Arrow was founded in 1926, the first year of the University of Miami ' s existence, by Bowman Foster Ashe, first president of the Un iversity and Francis Spencer Houghtaling, first student of the University. The Society was created with the ex- press purpose of publicly honoring, with the highest degree possible at the Univer- sity, those men who have brought honor to the institution as well as themselves by their prowess in any number of fields. Since the day of its founding, Iron Arrow has affiliated itself with the Seminole Nation, the only Indian Tribe inhabiting South Florida. Iron Arrow ' s first Indian advisor was Chief Tony Tommy, a spokesman for the Seminoles and a Carlisle Indian School graduate. Chief Tommy made all members of Iron Arrow official members of the Seminole Nation. Iron Arrow has included some of the age-old folklore in both its private rituals and public ceremonies. The robes worn today by every Iron Arrow member evolved from those worn by braves during the Seminole wars. The shirts were made of many small pieces of brightly colored cotton fabric pieced to- gether in horizontal stripes. The designs have actual significance, some dating back 150 years. The Iron Arrow tapping ceremony is one of the most elaborate to be found on any campus in the world. Iron Arrow selects its members at Homecoming and Top: Dr. Bowman Foster Ashe, first President of the Uni- versity of Miami and founder and first sponsor of Iron Ar- row. Bottom: Chief Tony Tommy, Seminole advisor to Iron Arrow until his death in 1931. Carni Gras. In fifty years, the Tribe has selected approximately 1300 members. Members of Iron Arrow are selected on the prime basis of character and love of Alma Mater, with strong secondary criteria of leadership, scholarship, and humility. Ju- nior, senior, and graduate students are eligible for membership. Members of the faculty, administration, staff, and alumni are also eligible. Members of Iron Arrow include Dr. Henry King Stanford, President of the University; Ralph Renick and Bob Hall o- ran of television station WTVJ; U.S. Rep- resentative Dante Fascell; Florida Attorney General Robert Shevin; Members of the 269 Above: Iron Arrow, 1949-50: (L-R) Carl Cohen, Son of Chief Holmes Braddock, Chief Clive Shrader, Logan Turrentine, Medicine Man Art Grace, Len DeLonga, Jim Eckhart. Bottom: The tapping of President J.F.W. Pearson as Iron Arrow Sponsor, 1953: (L-R) Eugene Cohen, Sid Maynard, Jerry Ko- gan, Fritz Richter, President Pearson, Chief Wayne Whisler, (unidentified), Doren Tharp, Harry Provin, and Malcom Ross. President Henry King Stanford Florida House of Representatives Dr. Wal- ter Sackett, former Chief Barry Richard, and Jim Eckhart; Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre; football players Chuck Foreman of the Vikings, Ted Hendricks and Tony Cline of the Raiders, Burgess Owens of the Jets, and George Mira; Jerry Herman, composer of " Hello Dolly " and " Mame " ; and the late actor, Michael Dunn. ' The Iron Arrow plaque, which is shaped in the form of a large arrow, bears the name of each member inititated since the founding of the Society. Recently brought up to date, refinished and protected by a plastic shield, the plaque hangs in the Ashe Building lobby near the statue of Dr. Ashe. 271 Left to Right: Jeff Lovallo, Gary Bumgarner, Kevin Ridgely, Maureen Hannon o Q. 1. Glenn Carpenter 2. Bill Lecuyer 3. Susan Katzman 4. Burt Koch 5. Kent Porter 6. Eric Trier 7. Jim Clarke 8. Guy Phelan 9. George Davis 10. Joe Mancuso 11. Dan Durante 12. George Juba 13. Helen Williams 14. Terri Lowe 15. Amy Moyer 16. Ann Noble 17. Debbie Shulman 18. Lynn Schewe 19. Carl Groaning 20. Paul Holbrooh 21. Dave Blum 22. Samson i , 0) DC LU UJ o z UJ . o LL O 12 1. Linda Tymons 2. Nancy Beck 3. Rich Garcia 4. Cindy Sasso 5. Lauve Metcalfc 6. Barbara Powley 7. Barb Kijak 8. Cassandra Mitchell 9. Russ Hoffman Carl Leuschner George Sgouros Gerry Dwyer Luis Roca M. Rasekhi F. Jafari Alberto Puig 10. Rob Johnson 11. Scott Whittenmore 12. Bob Hoffman 13. Rick Strul 14. Don Felice 15. Probyn Thompson 16. Sebastian 17. Gertrude 8. Lazaro Rivera 9. Georgina Diaz-Riancho 10. Tom Molina 11. Samuel Morjain 12. Marsha Harrenstien 13. Carol Dilaurenzio UJ O o DC LU N Z O DC O , --j r UJ O DC UJ 0) (7) DC UJ 1. Professor Jackson Sells 2. Douglas Best 3. Reuel Ely 4. Esther Maria Vidaurreta 5. Gary Baum 6. Maria Elena Lacedonia 7. Harvey Melamed 8. Richard Insinger 9. Michael Buchenhorner 10. Leo Suarez 11. Noel Ruiz-Castaneda 12. Herman Gustavo Grundler 13. Jorge Perez 14. Milagros Montes 15. Luis Alba 16. Blanca Delgado 17. Jack Berger o u o QC O 1. Jim Nachman 2. Ester Lew 3. Robert Levy 4. Leon Edelson 5. Fern Pachter 6. Rita Cohen 7. Don Legere 8. Ray Barnes 9. Dom Caristi 10. Tyson Turner 11. Holly Englander 12. Larry Miller 13. Jo Ann Musto 14. Jill Silver 15. Rich Artman 16. Jon Davidson 17. Sid Pech 18. John Smethers 19. Maria Najera 20. Mark Finkelstein 21. Maria Gutierrez 22. Felix Fletcher 1. James Martin 2. Greg Adams 3. Beverly Wright 4. Lou Dykes 5. Wade Brown 6. Reggie Dickerson v % , . Gary Light 2. Debbie Fleischman 3. Scott Britan 4. Amy Crowngolg 5. Leo Arnaiz 6. Terri Sweetbaum 7. Rich Newman 8. Debbie Zalkind 9. Arlyn Rayfield 10. Debbie Shanbrun 11. Miriam Orenstein 12. Jim Fishman 13. Eva Percal 14. David Katzman 15. Bonnie Gerson 16. Lori Weiner 17. Scott Weisburd 18. Duane Kamins 19. Joel Sweetbaum 20. Steve " Inkie " Cohen 21. Robert Miller 22. Steve Minker 23. Randy Lichtman 24. Danny Rifkin 25. Lester Marder 26. Robert Spak 27. Neil Rosenkranz 28. Mike Latzes 29. Bruce Lichtenstein 30. Steve Weinstock 31 . Eric Preyes 32. Zan Lang 33. Norman Goulet 34. Chris Piantone 35. Eric Mason 36. Lisa Singer 37. Gary Minker 38. Bruce Deitch 39. Seth Bixon 40. Mitch Posner 41. Bob Entel 42. Leon Edelson 43. Brad Ruthberg 44. David Cohen 45. Roy Greenblatt 46. Andy Berkon 47. Joel Lerner 48. Chuck Bortnick 49. Bob Spengler 50. Steve Vogel 51. BobGetelsen 52. John Espinera 53. Jeff Zirulnick 54. Dave Sherman 55. Mike " Chelsea " 56. Paul Piantone Les Adler Marc Berens John Birnlak Howie Braun Jon Channing Schwartz Marty Cohen Steve " Bubba " Cohen David David Bruce Frank Dave Goldberg Neil Goldsmith Todd Holland Steve Hurwitz Jeff Kramer Robert Leb Gary Lustine Andy Meyer Arnold Muskat Andy Parsh Dave Ruocco Lanny Schwartz Howie Simpson Elliot Winter I LLJ CD LU N 26 27 51 5.4 1. Lori Konner 2. Kyle Rabin 3. Lisa Schwartzenberg 4. Laurie Friesner 5. Andrea Peltz 6. Karen Waters 7. Cindy Sutew 8. Joyce Bauman 9. Wendy Cohen 10. Mary Noonan 11. Ronnie Price 12. Leslie Caplan 13. Jill Steinberg 14. Susie Wikler 15. Adrian Steinberg 16. Linda Shapiro 17. Sue Waas 18. Cindy Stein 19. Ellen Shocket 20. Jodi Klein 21. Susie Haberman 22. Linda Gudelsky 23. Robin Svirsky 24. Lisa Ben 25. Arlene Silver 1. JoAnn McGeorge 2. Bonnie Reiss 3. Marion Baurley 4. Lori Alpert 5. Celita Morris 6. Ann Summers 7. Joan Frankel 8. Helen Pagan 9. Terry Loewe 0. z o c 0. LU Q. LLJ (3 CO 1. Tom Piper 2. John Mina 3. Chuck Henry 4. Ray Marino 5. Jim Wilmont 6. Randy Kertesz 7. Bill Morris 8. Cindy Tobley 9. Jay Taylor 10. Dennis Jones 11. Marty Ross 12. John Allen 13. Karen Kolb 14. Wayne Carson 15. Bill Butterfield 16. Dave Tooley 23. 17. Achilles Ballestas 24. 18. Chris Fox 25. 19. Jim Wielgos 26. 20. Paul Del Negro 27. 21. Tom Yardley 28. 22. Wayne Brinster 29. Harry Morse Marcelo Hernandez Van Lee Joe Mangin George Morrison Bud Stockton Jeff Nedelman if I 1. Steve Osinski 2. Jan Zlotkin 3. Andy Pargh 4. Kay Whitten 5. Jon Baum 6. Leo Arnaiz 7. Marlene Fishbach SEC IS FOR THE STUDENTS LLJ 111 o o 111 DC LU LU LLJ Q (O ? r i 1. David Jacoby 2. Barton Berkowitz 3. Randy Apple 4. Thomas E. Walker 5. Thomas R. Walker 6. John Schweizer 7. William Jones 8. Alain Avigdor 9. Rick Superstein 1. Roxanne Fynboh 2. Geoff Lebaron 3. Steve Bushee 4. Ernie Daly 5. James Doubek 6. Bruce Neville Gordon Hambrick 8. Bob Wyatt 9. Leigh Mansberger Kim Harrison Doug Ellison Dr. Taylor Alexander Bob Andrew Vicki Beursken Patty Byers Vijaya Chary ulu Susan Coyle Jane Deisler Sue Galloway Karen Girg David Johnstonn Susan Kayar Dennis Kowalski Anne Summers Robert Zarrillo LU CD 1. Avy Goldstein Ibis Editor 2. Janet Reynolds Bookeeper 3. Steve Rotker Business Manager 4. Gus Pupo Hurricane Editor 5. Larry Wallenstein Sigma Delta Chi President 6. Lester Goran Faculty Representative 7. Aubin Hill USBG President 8. Ana Roca Splinter Publications Representative 9. Rick Artman Student Affair Representative 10. Norman Koski Graphics and Printing Advisor 11. Raymonde Biger Financial Advisor 12. George Southworth Senior Advisor 13. Dean R.C. Benitez Chairman of the Board UJ 00 UJ OQ o o CD 0_ LU Q u. o o cc o CD LU Ml LU -lO OQC O CD 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Eilene Pollack Candi Rose Marlene Fox Holly Englander Holly Weidman Roberta Zucker Sherry Chloin Patty Lamore Brenda Sulik O O O CC Q 1. Bessie Orins 2. Gene Harris 3. Karen Miller 4. Jodi Mercurio 5. Brian Watkinson 6. Lauren Barrett 7. Russell Etling 8. Robert Ankron 9. Dr. Hank Diers 10. June Edwards 11. Sage Dughi 12. Jerry Herman 13. Kym Minnich 14. Jerry Ross 15. Valerie Klemow 16. Lenora May 17. Diane Edwards 18. Lois Sage I 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. Killer Paul Pallet Chuck Bortnick Suzie Que Rubinson Randy Towers Vinnie Siminele Jamie Houseworth Kip Robbins Fred Jak Geoff Fischer 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Jeff Williamson Jesse Schecter Holly Wiedman Paul Nagel Susan Oldfield Judy Butler Garry Bardo 17. Mike Bittner 18. 19. 20. 21. 22 23 24 25 Patti Bock Luis Nunez Hugh Knows Laurie Armeta ChuCha Southworth Dan Best Louis Roth Zippy Posner Q. Q. Q. 1. Steve Minker 2. Manny Ledford 3. Bill Trumbull 4. Sharon Lewis 5. Marc Roth 6. Joel Sweetbaum 7. Paul Piantone 8. David Katzman 9. Gary Ziegler 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 Lou Levindowsky Bruce Hayes Darcy LaFountain Jon Channing Andy Siegel Russ Kartee Ed Kirsch Barry Hotte O. Q. HI 1. Ed Sarosy 2. Michael Buchenhorner 3. Ileana Rodriguez 4. Vicente Villa 5. Jack Berger 6. Leo Suarez 7. Gary Goldburg 8. Sam Morjain 9. Jesse Aycock 10. Tom Salt 11. Doug Best 12. Ely Reuel 13. Pedro D el Sol 14. Dr. Agustin Recio 1. Prof. Felipe Prestamo 2. Georgina Diaz Riancho 3. Olga Hernandez 4. Ileana Rodriguez 5. Vicente Vila 6. Ana Llano 7. Esther Vidaurreta 8. Blanca Delgado 9. Maria Carrillo 10. Emilio Gonzalez 11. Yolanda Prieto 12. Luis Roca 13. Lazaro Rivera 14. Antonio Reyes 15. Efren Izquierdo 16. Milagros Montes 17. Eduardo Perez 18. Hortensia Delgado X Q. f - V P t , j U f 1 1 VP 1 Y tt j % 4NCCI. J r Lstkci. ' i A X Q. 1. Jejuan Spence 2. Dena Majett 3. Betty Seabrook 4. Joyce Maddox 5. Denise McCalla 6. Jan Small 7. Gail Reagon 8. Sharon Saffron 9. Tracee Daniels 10. Cynthia Bryce 11. Theresa Saunders 12. Ruth Scatliffe 13. Wendy Franklin 14. June Fisher 15. Michael Daniel 16. Randall Darling 17. Probyn Thompson III 18. Leon Valentine 19. Lemuel Rosier 20. Joe Bates o Q. QL Q. Q. Karen Koetzle Lynn Kresse Cindy Cross Sally Higham Janet Lund Cheri Cox 7. Teresa Forrestal 8. Paula Farhenholz 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. Mary Desmond Sharon Drass Patty Purita Diane Black Lisa Berke Pat SanPedro 15. Patty Moorman ,Sack 1. Mike Hecht 2. Mark Glerla 3. Peter Gozza 4. Theresa Knapp 5. Jeff Lieberman 6. John Codega 7. Ray Stursky 8. David Hickson 9. Gary Goudreau 10. Tom Battaglia 11. Dixie Tate 12. Big Dolphin Daddy 13. Ned Clark 14. Greg Kramer 15. Nate White 16. David Sullivan 17. John Cheslick 18. John Thompson 19. Yank Ryan 20. Wes Smith 21. George Kaslow 22. Marty Hellcamp 23. Joe Nero DC HI LU cc o LU cc 1. Min Mossman 2. Chris Reniger 3. William Miller 4. Clyde Messerly 5. Doug Best 6. Clint Albright 7. Howard Scniffeldecker 8. Tom Salt 9. Eytel Last 10. Ed Sarosy 11. Mhammed Boukelif 12. Laura Garcia 13. Dr. Augustin Recio 14. Leo Surez 15. Felix Pardo 16. Cecil Marion 17. Steve Garnett 18. Bill Sarnack 19. Kay Kovacs 20. Nick Luaces 21. Hector Lopez 22. Ileana Rodriguez 23. Jesse Aycock 24. Vicente Villa 25. Marsha Harrenstein 26. Judy Pagan 27. Richard Manzini 28. Pedro Delsol Jack McGillicuddy Edward Galka Scott Karath William White III Jeffrey Lieberman Button Gwinnet 7. Moises Egozi 8. Zahir Shahzada Michael Nestor Anthony Brirno Anolis Garcia Alfredo Laya Fred Berfal John Kumpar Drew Kreegel Richard Simler Alex Burgos David Diamond George Wash Jack Ludin Patricia Lodge Pete Fernandez Re pete Fernandez Keith Richards Miguel Estevez Helen Friedman Margie Gurri Ben Frank Carmen Sanz Frank Stone Harlan Gladstein 32. Sensei S. Takashina 1. Frosty Jasper 2. Mike Ginn 3. Walker Armstrong 4. Carl Walton 5. Gary Graham 6. Luther Bradley 7. John Chevallier 8. Dan Benike 9. Jeff Zirulnick 10. Kent Porter 11. Joel Sweetbaum 12. Marty Ross 13. Ray Marino 14. Sharon Pollack 15. Plato cc LLJ cc LU so i ., ' i i 1. Tom Tomlinson 2. Carol McDougal 3. Sally Stoddart 4. Debbi Shulman 5. Lynne Schewe 6. Claudia Weber 7. Cathy Carrier 8. Louanne Hoffman 9. Any Ruiz 10. Kathy Stapp 11. Amy Moyer 12. Sue Ann Ehmann 13. Joni Helms 14. Lisa Bohn 15. Ann Doherty 16. Pam Murphy 17. Janie Hembree LU 1. Fr. Jaime Concha 3. Julie Rubeck 3. Marilyn Klock 4. Candy Escarra 5. John Thornton 6. Debby Cochran 7. Peter Gozza 8. Martha Qubeck 9. Sandy Bassett 10. Michele LePage 11. Kris Samet 12. Steve Prenger 13. Mary Ellen Puma 14. Tom McDermott 15. Cathy Frederick 16. Fr. Jack Tolty 1. Lori Alpert 2. Nan Bohrer 3. Jill Hacker 4. Grace Escavedo 5. Leslie Tanenbaum 6. Sandy Olin 7. Susan Vogel 8. Debbie Miller 9. Nina Polak 10. Zena Inden 11. Michelle Josephs UJ Q ( ) CD O IB BBW UJ I I Q. O Q Jack Webster Turtle Torres Bob " Strawberry " Boyer Rich Cornblatt Fitter Patter Sheehan Frank Beningende Bob " Doin " Angell Denny Fisher Rich Rach George " Chimp " Vitale Gary Hairy " Fritz " Hawkins Wally Rector Gerald " Legs " Loisel " Igor " Friedrich John Kock Howie " SBG " Goldstein Frosty Jasper Bobby Vasquez Dave Schlockbauer Jerry " Hags " Hagerty Sammy Jack Lemke Ray Mauri Jack Riley 1. Sharon Golin 2. Wendy Smith 3. Tim McAfee 4. Janet Reynolds 5. Bruce Lehr 6. Janice Ketchum 7. Jaime Galindo 8. Steve Rotker 9. Marshall Steingold 10. Andrea Schecterman 11. Rick Lombart 12. Eric Schimmel 13. Joshua Sills 14. Dion Skolnik 15. Harlan Gladstein 16. Avy Goldstein 17. Anne Hemingway o o CD DC LU CO OQ -. 294 1. Rick Glover 2. Anne Dougherty 3. Astro 4. Susie Williams 5. Jon Hawkins 6. Cheri Winton 7. Angel Avila 8. Curt Carlson 9. Jim Arminio 10. Marissa Alessandrini 11. Bob Knight 12. Jim Sweeney 13. Gary Graham 14. Rick Klein 15. Russ Clarke 16. Natalie Urskin 17. Dennis Catino 18. Ryan Rodbro 19. Cliff Canovi 20. George Ruiz 21. Tom Tomlinson 22. Mike Hemming 23. Fred Reali 24. Dana Cuffe 25. Bill Bernard 26. Denise Wrist 27. Lisa Golomb 28. Risa Lewit 29. Marty Cohen 30. Barb Anderson 31. Jamie Wigglesworth 32. Butch Dickson 33. Andrea Nissim 34. Jody Solomon 35. Dana Medoro 36. Denise Longo 37. Rick Wolcott 38. Dot Kaas 39. Sue Kittrell 40. Vicki Campell 41. Carol Frank 42. Nancy Howard 43. Janet Lund 44. Lynne Kresse 45. Steve Simonelli 46. John Edwards 47. Don Brannan 48. Bill Matevich 49. Clint Albright 50. Bruce Deutch 51. Tom Riekert 52. Dan the Cook 53. Walker Armstrong 54. Paul Miller 55. Gordon Nyquist 56. Sue Nixon 57. Doug Fahrenholz 58. Steve Graves 59. Jerry Fehr o g CO HI o 14 15 18 20 22 24 26 28 30 O cc 1. Richard Lombart 12. 2. Alan Bell 13. 3. Ivan Hoy 14. 4. Sarah Wass 15. 5. Mark Tucker 16. 6. Dave Wike 17. 7. Fred Doerner 18. 8. Tom Davison 19. 9. Jose Canal 20. 10. C. Harold King 21. 11. Maria Armas 22. Harry Malios Sid Weisburd Paul Miller Paul Miller Marjorie Thomas Elsa Gilmore John Liske John Gilmore Steven Ginsburg Melanie Rosborough Thomas Lonardo 23. Robert Levy 24. Owen Talbott 25. George Tershakovec 26. Scott Carter 27. Steve Bloch 28. Jim Breen 29. Maria Benitez 30. George Light 31. Ben Kuehne 32. Ed Sorosy J5 1. Dan Best 9. 2. Lenny Brill 10. 3. Cliff Miller 11. 4. Doc Shipley 12. 5. Morry Spitzer 13. 6. Andy Ginsburg 14. 7. Chuck Handy 15. 8. Neil Gevertz 16. Bruce Morecroft 17 Richard Lombart 18 Woody Spencer 19 Bob Aronson 20 Jon Tepper 21 Rick Superstein 22 Owen Talbott 23 Craig Trigger 24 Mike Novak Mike Sullivan Joe Favors Jay Winik Gary Gatto Kevin Klotz Charles Bass Steve Osagbue O. (3 LU Q LJJ Q (3 O O 1. Sue Ann Karger 2. Debbie Princenthal 3. Maureen Gumenick 4. Sue Shangold 5. Donna Rich 6. Nan Bohrar 7. Dianne Jaffe 8. Laurie Samuel 9. Karen Siskind 10. Sue Goldstein 11. Nancy Gray 12. Nina Pollack 13. Lori Alpert 14. Ellen Levine 15. Karen Altman Eve Marinoff Jan Kemper Karen Sorkin Kathy McPhee 1. Rick Artman 2. Beverly Chung 3. Gladstone McDowell 4. Lois Harper 5. Ron Ahluwaliat 6. Constance Cherney 7. Iffat Chandra 8. Andrew Lyn 9. Georgia Mignott 10. Riley Abdelnour 11. Cornolia Ludicke 12. Marwan Herjeij 13. Gillian Lord 14. Kevin Carpenter 15. Kathrine Siebert L. toR.: Connie Robinson, Dr. Harold Royer, Mrs. Morris Hollander, Mr. Morris Hollander, C.P.A., Nelly M. Yespica, Owen Talbott, Nelson Wen- guer, Alice Shadrin, Gary Reiter, Marie Reiter. -. L. to R.: Manuel Garcia, Professor Anna Ceci-Knab, Lucinda Sullivan, Christine Raffini, Lorenzo Cobjella o o o o QC O_ DC O (0 cc HI UJ (0 o QC OQ 1. Alicia Simons 2. Bill Fisse 3. Carol Gray 4. Tom Riggins 5. Greg Adams 6. Drew Vella 7. Ray Bellamy 8. William Martins 9. John Blakely 10. Susan Lipson 11. Jill Steinberg 1. Howard Cottrel 2. Probyn Thompson 3. Dennis Manieri 4. Jon Baum 5. Frosty Jasper 6. Jim Fisher 7. Marty Osinski 1. Charlette Degentesh 2. Dorinda Rusk 3. Wynn Babycos 4. Carol Sokol 5. Susie Nixon 6. Suzy Barksdale 7. Kim Harrison 8. Karen Kolb 9. Mary Sterling 10. Dot Kaas 11. Sage Dughi 12. Lori Winer 13. Lillian Reyes 14. Nathalie Sydor 15. Peggy Light 16. Val Huntziker 17. Shelley Senyitko 18. Debbie Lehmann 19. Marcelo Hernandez 20. Denny Jones 21. Nancy Sterling 22. Leslie Thomas 23. Gayle Stobs 24. Linda Dilatush 25. Lindsay Feldman 26. Lauren Cole 27. Lynn Bahary 28. Cindy Gluth 29. Carol Lee 30. Karen Shea 31. Lucinda Owler 32. Kathi Kegris 1. Karen Masters 2. Michele LePage 3. Carol Rose 4. Eileen Barr 5. Sheri Mark O LLJ O CO O (O GOLD PATRONS Gaston Rey Alvarez BBA 1969, }D 1972 Isabella Amdur AB 1963 Neal Amdur BBA 1959 Mildred Barry Armstrong AB 1931 Daniel Lloyd Bakst BBA 1961, JD 1965 Hyman Bergman BED 1952 William John Brickman BED 1962 Clara Bris BED 1974 Barbara Koven Brown Sharon Capra Brown BBA 1966 Sy Chadroff JD 1954 Henry F. Clark BBA 1950 Dorothy Cutolo Clark BBA 1951 Tom Davison JD 1949 Martin M. Dernis BBA 1958, JD 1963 Jeffrey W. Douglas BBA 1966 Edward W. Easton BBA 1966 Ralph P. Ezzo JD 1959 Richard N. Friedman BA 1962, JD 1965 Phil C. Gallagher BBA 1949 F. Dickinson Gentle AB 1952 David A. Graves JD 1941 Ralph A. Hauser JD 1951 Alvin C. Hudson BED 1949 Dr. Caroline B. Hunter BS 1947 Patrick J. Kelly BBA 1970 302 William MacGregor Knowles Dorothea La Frieda PhD 1973 Sara Kirsch Lampert AB 1961 William B. Lovett, Jr. BBA 1940 Fay M. Mayes BBA 1970 Gelene B. Melvin BED 1971 Dorothy L. Messier BED 1952, MED 1953 Jack Dute Minch BBA 1954 Daniel S. McNamara BBA 1952 AJ. " Chick " O ' Domski BBA 1940 Dewitt Pasco AB 1962 Dr. Eliseo Perez-Stable MD 1974 Simon J. Schwartz BS 1953 Mary Hodsdon Shaw AB 1928 Lory John Snipes AB 1952 Jimmie Ruth Songer BED 1955, MED 1958 Allen Stone AB 1963 Gordon F. Stuedler JD 1952 Dr. Howard F. Sussman MD 1961 Armand " Stitch " Vari BED 1953 Dr. Manuel Viamonte, Jr. Dan W. Ward BBA 1965 Claire Cohen Weintraub AB 1928 Gloria Wiley Wichmann AB 1947 Mr. Mrs. Larry Wolfe BBA 1956, BBA 1957 Edna Wolkowsky AB 1936 303 SILVER PATRONS Dr. M. Robert Allen Paul B. Anton BBA 1951, JD 1952 Margarita T. Diddel BED 1946 Marquise Ely BED 1938, MED 1947 John Edward Geyser BS 1975 Harold Greene JD 1953 Arnold Grevior BBA 1951, JD 1955 Murray Hearn BBA 1970 Margaret Blue Howell AB 1947 D. Robert Lewis BBA 1950 John Stoddard Lloyd BBA 1950, JD 1954 Margaret " Queenie " Lloyd BBA 1950 Manuel Lubel JD 1950 Hank Meyer BBA 1942 William S. McMurphy BSIE 1951 Mollie Collins Reubert AB 1974 Seymour J. Simon BS, BA 1941, LLD 1943 Richard W. Snook AB 1968 Mabel M. Staats MED 1955 Ruby S. Swezy BED 1947 Angeline G. Weir JD 1958 Violet Konig Wernick BBA 1955 304 J I nnn firm nnn nnn nnn I V r. J I ,- - . y II uumoj I _ EDITOR AVRAM H. GOLDSTEIN ASSOCIATE EDITOR HARLAN M. GLADSTEIN ART DIRECTOR BRUCE C POSNER GRAPHICS CHARISSA I. BAKER SPORTS EDITOR BRUCE HOFFMAN SENIORS ANDREA SCHECTERMAN ORGANIZATIONS RICK LOMBART ORGANIZATIONS ASSISTANT MARCEE TAXMAN OFFICE MANAGER CHUCHA SOUTHWORTH STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS DION SKOLNIK, ERIC SCHIMMEL GRAPHICS . ADVISOR NORMAN KOSKI FINANCIAL ADVISOR RAYMONDE BILGER BOOKKEEPER JANET REYNOLDS COVER DESIGN TOM MINOR University of Miami by Avram Goldstein Henry King Stanford by Avram Goldstein Jeff Feuer by Anne Hemingway Jeff Lovallo by Avram Goldstein Illene Thombank by Beth Mart Rick Eisenberg by Helen Rogers Steve Tlsty by Mel Blum Deena Blazejack by Andrea Schecterman George Juba by Lynne Schewe Don Spiering by Avram Goldstein Terry Fixel by Carmen Dominguez Arthur Zadinsky by Andrea Schecterman Connie Ayers by Janice Ketchum Gladstone McDowell by Sharon Golin Tim McAfee by Josh Sills Fernando Lamar by Mayra Ron Fernando Lamar por Mayra Ron Nathan Simmons by Avram Goldstein Maria Thuroczy by Avram Goldstein 1975 Varsity Football by Bruce Hoffman Ottis Anderson by Al Lenza Brian Killeen by Al Lenza Luis Brande by Al Lenza John Eagleton by Marion Degentesh Sean Maher by Bruce Hoffman Mellissa Briley by Bruce Hoffman Mike Laneve by Al Lenza Barb Rubin . Kim Schooley by Helen Rogers Norman Parsons by Jose Cantillo PHOTOGRAPHERS V Eric Schimmel Bill Quinn Josh Sills Bruce Posner Dion Skolnick Jim Reed Avy Goldstein Lynne Auerbach Peter Byron Donna Franklin Jaime Galindo Larry Gladsden Peter Kelley Wayne Mellish Fred Sayeg Marshall Steingold Charissa Baker Jess Saland Brian Friedman John Magnin Harlan Gladstein Bruce Lehr Steve Tlsty Bill Tuttle Rick McCarthy Tim McAfee Thomas Che lwick Rick Lombart Jim Higgins ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS Wrightson Typesetters, Root Photographers, George Rosner, Dr. Charlton Tebeau, Bill Diffenderfer, Bill Wolfe, James Hunter, Mary Nestor, Department of Research Coordination, George Gallet, George Cor- rigan, Jenny Coburn, Georgina Angones, Bill Con- roy, Peter Lipschutz, Josh Sills, Jim Neal, George Kaslow, Dennis Manieri, Ray Bellamy, Physical Plant, Mrs. Benway, Wendy Smith, Nancy Schlicter, Valerie Strauss, Janice Ketchum, Ray Dobbs, Ed Ghannam, Connie Turner Published by Hunter Publishing Company COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Including: PRE-ENGINEERING T TVTTX7T?T OTT-V " VD ATTAA T SCHOOL OF EDUCATION UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Including: TWO-YEAR CERTIFICATE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SCHEDULE OF CLASSES Including: PRE-LAW. SCHOOL OF MUSIC 1 HOURS SUBJECTS ' 5 S ACCOUNTING ART BOTANY BUSINESS ENGLISH BUSINESS LAW CHEMISTRY DRAMATICS ECONOMICS ECON. G EOGRAPHY ENGLISH FINANCE HISTORY INSURANCE JOURNALISM MATHEMATICS MUSIC FRENCH GERMAN ITALIAN M.W.F. 8:30 T.Th.S. Acct. 301 (3) Room 236 See Note 2 Bot. 204 (4) M. W. Room 229. See Note 4 Bus. Law 331A (3) Km. 226 Chem. 101 (4) Room 132 See Note 6 Econ. 111A (3) Room 218 Eng. 101A (3) Room 816 Eng. 101J (3) Room 867 Hist. 201A (3) Room 20B Hist. 401 (2) W. F. Room 216 Journ. 301 (3) Room 823 Theory 101A (3) Daily Room 254 French 101 (3) Ro German 401 (3) Re Span. 201A (3) Ro M. : tan? Pvi i KM! Acct. 301 Lab. T. Th. Room 236 Art 251 (2) T. Th. Room 367 Bot. 101 Lab. A T. Th. 8:30 to 10:30 Room 102. See Note 4 Sot. 303 Lab. (S) Room 102 See Note 4 Bus. Eng. 251A (2) T. Th. Room 220 Chem. 101 Lab.B (S.) 8:30 to 12:30 Room 142. See Note 6 Chem. 401 (4) Room 132. See Note 6 Econ. me (3) Room 222 con. 321 (3) Room 218 Eng. 332 (2) T. Th. Room 227 Eng. 361 (2) T. Th. Room 229 Hist. 811 (2) Th. S. Room 323 Educ. M361 (1) By Appt.. Room 232 Theory 101A (3) T. Th. Room 254 German 301 (3) B Span. 221A (2) T. Room 216 M.W.F. 9:30 T.Th-S Acct. 101A (4) Room 236 See Note 2 Bot. 303 (4) W. F. Room 132. See Note 4 Bus. Eng. 251B (2) M. W. Room 226 Econ. 111B (3) Room 218 Educ. 101 (3) Room 216 Eng. 101B (3) Room 219 Eng. 101K (3) Room 326 Eng. 311 (3) Room 227 Finance 201 (3) Room 231 Hist. 101A (3) Room 20B Hist. 203 (3) Room 823 Math. 102A (3) Daily. Room 317. See Note 8 Math. 102S (4) Daily Room 367. See Note 8 Music Hist. 301 (2) M. W. Room 238 " Theory 201 (2) M.W.F. Room 254 French 301 (3) Rob German 201 (3) Rob Span. 201B (3) Rob l % ' Zi . WA ' - ' linu:: In . ' i ii : Boom! ' ijAM Bot 101 Lab.A T. Th. 8:30 to 10:30 Room 102. See Note 4 Bot. 303 Lab. (S) Room 102 See Note 4 Chem. 101 Lab. B (S.) 8:30 to 12:30. Room 142 See Note 5 5con. 201 (2) T. Th. Room 205 ficon. 311 (2) T. Th. Room 220 Eng. 102 (3) Room 227 Eng. 202A (3) Room 219 Eng. 343 (2) T. Th. Room 221 Hist. 258 (2) T. Th. Room 323 Hist. 317 (2) T. Th. Room 316 Hist. 411 (2) T. Th. Room 380 Math. 102A (3) T. Th. Room 317. See Note 8 Math 102S (4) T. Th. Room 367. See Note 8 Cond. 301 (1) (S.) Room 238 Esthet. 401 (1)(S.) Room 239 Harm. 201 (2) T.Th.S. Room 254 Mus. Apprec. 101 (2) T. Th. Room 238 German 221 (2) 1 Room 132 Span. 431 (2) T. t Room 229 M.W.F. 10:30 T.Th.8 Acct. 101B (4) Room 236 See Note 2 Econ. 301 (3) Room 220 Chem. 410 (2) By Appt. Room 137 Educ. 206 (3) Room 316 Educ. 207 (2) M. W. Room 238 Educ. 211 (2) M. W. Room 216 Eng. 101C (3) Room 219 Eng. 101M (3) Room 226 Eng. 202B (3) Room 20B ling. 202C (3) Room 326 Finance 351 (3) Room 231 Hist. 307 (3) Room 823 Journ. 402 (S) Room 817 Math. 201 (4) Daily Room 367 See Note 8 Theory 101 B (3) Daily Room 254 talian 101 (3) Ro Span. 401 (3) Roof Span. 101A (3) Roi Span. 101B (3) R VliM ' - Bot. Ill (3) Room 222 Bot. 303 Lab. (S.) Room 102. See Note 4 Chem. 101 Lab. B (S.) 8:30 to 12:30 Room 142. See Note B Chem. 110 (4) T. Th. Room 132. See Note B Ednc. 201 (2) T. Th. Room 216 Ednc. 302 13) Room 316 Eng. 101D (3) Room 219 Eng. 201A 13) Room 227 Eng. 202D (3) Room 226 Eng. 409 (2) T. Th. Room 229 Eng. 419 (2) T. Th. Room 221 Finance 401 (2) T. Th. Room 231 Hist 101D (3) Room 205 Hist. 306 (2) T. Th. Room 323 Math. 201 (4) T. Th. Room 367. See Note 8 Educ. M364 (2) (S.) Room 238 S. Sing. 201 (2) T. Th. Room 238 Theory 101B (3) T. Th. Room 254 German 211 (2) T. Room 326 M.W.F. 11:30 T.TH.S. Acct. 201 (3) Room 236 See Note 2 Bot. 101 C4) Room 317 See Note 4 Bot! 303 Lab. (S.) Room 102. See Note 4 Chem. 120 (1) (Lab. course) By App ' t. Room 138 Econ. 101 (3) Room 231 Educ. 451 (3) By App ' t. Room 213. See Note 7 Chem. 101 Lab. B. " (S.) ' " 8:30 to 12:30 Room 142. See Note B Chem. 201 (4) T. Th. Room 132. See Note S Dram. 311 (1) T. Th. Work Room Econ. Geog. 101 (2) T. Th. Room 231 Eng. 101E (3) Room 219 Eng. 101N (8) Room 226 Eng. 201B (3) Room 367 Em 301 (3) Room 221 Em , 328 (3) Room 826 Eiifi. 326 " (2) T. ' Th. ' Room 826 Enr. 421 (2) T. Th. Room 227 Eng. 432 (2) T. Th. Room 216 Hist. 101B (3) Room 205 Hist. 201B (3) Room 222 Hist. 313 (3) Room 323 Hist. ' ' 425 ' (2 j ' T. ' Th. ' Room 221 Room 264 Educ. M454 (2) W. F. Room 288 Ensemble for Piano (1) (M.) Orchestra Rehearsal Hall Ensemble for Strings (1) (M.) Orchestra Rehearsal Hall Educ ' . ' M354 ' ' ( ' 2 ' ) ' ' (S.) ' Room 238 Form Analy. 301 (2) T. Th. Room 254 French 201A (8) ! German 101 (3) R pan. 102 (3) ROOT Span. 201C (3) Ro Span. 403 (2) M. Room 227 French 221A (2) 1 Room 226 Span. 221B (2) T. Room 219 b l 1 Pi Sei. !. M.W.F. 12:30 T.Th.S. Chem. 101 Lab. A W. F. Room 141. See Note B 12:30 to 2:30 Eng. 101F (3) Room 220 Ednc. M451 (1) By App ' t. Room 232 French 421 (2) By Room 213 German 421 (2) By Room 213 Span. 421 (2) By Room 218 iron:: !!;!( Bn ft. ' K-| - Htu Chem. 102 Lab. T. Th. 12:30 to 2:30 Room 142. See Note B Orches. Instrn. 404 (2) By App ' t. Rehearsal Hall, 1st floor M.W.F. 1:30 T.Th.S. Acct. 101A Lab. (M.) 1:30 to 4:30. Room 236 Acct. 101 Lab.C W. 1:30 to 4:30. Room 236 See Note 2 Art 101A M. 1 to 4 P. M. Room 390. See Note 3 Art 101B W. F. 1 to 4 P. M. Room 390 See Note 3 Art 102. See Note 3 Bot. 101 Lab.B W. F. 1:30 to 3:30. Room 102 Bot. 204 Lab. M. W. 1 :30 to 3 :30. Room 102 Bot. 401 (2) F. Room 102 Bat. Law 331B (3). Km. 231 Chem. 101 Lab.A W. F. 12:30 to 2:30 Room 142. See Note B Chem. 102 (4) Room 132 See Note 5 Chem. 201 Lab. W. F. 1:30 to ' 4:30 Room 138. See Note 6 Dram. 201 (3) 1:30 to 3:80 And. Dram. 301 (3) 1:30 to 8:00 Aud. See Note 6 Econ. HID (3) Room 817 Eng. 101 G (3) Room 322 Eng. 101L (3) Room 316 Eng. 202E (3) Room 220 Eng. 323 (3) Room 219 Hist. 101C (3) Room 20S Hist. 303 (3) Room 828 Journ. 201 (8) Room 227 Math. 301 (4) Daily Room 367. See Note 8 Comp. 401 (2) W. Room 2B4 See Note 9 Comp. 601 (1) F. Room 239 S. Sing. 101 (2) M. W. Room 238 French 201B (3) R Span. 101C (3) Bo Span. 202 (3) Roo Span. 301 (3) Roo " tab in 12 In. Acct. 101B Lab. T. 1:30 to 4:30. Room 236 Acct. 201 Lab. Th. 1:30 to 3:30. Room 236 Art 101A T. 1 to 4 P.M. Room 390. See Note 3 Art 101B Th. 1 to 4 P. M. Room 390. See Note 8 Chem. 102 Lab. T. Th. 12:30 to 2:80 Room 142. See Note B Dram. 101 (2) T. Th. Room 816 Econ. Geog. Ill (2) T. Th. Room 221 Educ. 203 (2) T. Th. Eng. 48B (2) T. Th. Room 826 Insur. 321 (2) T. Th. Room 226 Journ. 203 (2) T. Th. Room 227 Math. 301 (4) T. Th. Room 367. See Note 8 Mus. Appr. 201 (2) T. Th. Room 238 Orchestra 401 (2) T. Th. Room 254 French 221B (2) 1 Room 229 1AM1 1st SEMESTER 1938-1939 9 9 nu PHILOSOPHY PHYSICS POL. SCIENCE PUBLIC SPEAKING RELIGION SOCIOLOGY ZOOLOGY Uli. " in : .., sych. 200A (3) Room 322 ool. 201 (4) W. F. Room 326 See Note 11 - -:: 9 hil. 101 (2) T. Tb, Room 326 ' hyslcs 105 (2) Room 380 sych. 204 (2) T. Th. Room 322 Zooi. i6i Lab.A T. ATh. 8:30 to 10 80 Room 108 oc. 310 (2) T. Th. Room 226 ' III lit M. Ill Ml t . 1 1 M - -.: ' hysics 304 (3) Room 880 Psych. 402 (3) Room 322 ool. 103 (4) Room 229 elig. 101 (3) Room 222 " -: =- i hiL 801 (2) T. Th. Room 826 ol. Sci. 201A (3) Room 218 sych. 203 (3) Room 322 elig. Ill (2) T. i Th. Room 222 oc. 301 (2) T. Th. Room 216 oc. 306 (2) T. Th. Room 226 ool. 101 Lab. A T. Th. 8:30 to 10:80 Room 108 1 iMI H ua. u .-.. i . .-. : ii hysics 101 (6) Room 380 See Note 10 sych. 200B (3) Room 21! oc. 101A (1) (W.) Room 222 Soc. 220 (8) Room 322 m u, fc M . : " .- ii hysics 203 (3) Room 880 ol. Sci. 201B (3) Room 218 Zool. 101 (4) Room 220 See Note 11 ' .. " -: M. ffil Pub. Speak. 191 (2) T. Th. Room 817 Soc. 304 (2) T. Th. Room 323 - k _;; Im ' Physics 101 Lab.A M. Vf 12:30 to 2:30 Room 279 Physics 403 (3) By App ' t Room 279 See Note 10 Zool. 411 (2) By App ' t. Room 108 See Note 11 : Bl tH : 1 : Physics 101 Lab.A M. W 12:30 to 2:30 Room 279 Soc. 101B (1) W. Room 222 Soc. 311 (2) M. W. Room 221 Zool. 101 Lab.C M. W. 1:30 to 3:30 Room 108 Physics 101 LabB (T. Th 1:30 to 8:80 Room 279 Zool. 101 Lab.B T. Th. 1 :30 to 3 :30. Room 108 Zool. 103 Lab. T. 1:30 to 5:30 Room 108. See Note 11 Zool. 201 Lab. Th. 1:30 to 6:30 Room 108. See Note 11 COURSE AND TITLE PRE-REQUISITE INSTRUCTOR Acct. 101 (all sections) PRINCIPLES Acct 201 ACCT. PROBLEMS Acct. 301 ADVANCED ACCT. Art. 101A STILL LIFE Art 101B LIFE CLASS , Art 161 ETCHING None McLeland Acct. 102 McLeland Acct. 202 McLeland See Instructor before registering. Students may register for both sections. (4 credits) Fink See Instructor before registering. Students may register for both sections. (4 credits) None Art 164 ADV. ETCHING COMPOSITION Art 151, 2 Art 102 ADVANCED INSTRUCTION Art 201 ADVANCED INSTRUCTION Art 202 ADVANCED INSTRUCTION Art 251 HISTORY OF ART Bot. 101 ELEMENTARY BOTANY Bot. Ill GENERAL, FORESTRY Bot. 204 PLANT ANATOMY Bot. 303 ECOLOGY Bot. 401 PROBLEMS IN BOTANY Bus. Eng 251 (all sections) BUSINESS ENGLISH AND WRITING English 102 Bus. Law 331 (all sec.) BUSINESS LAW Econ. Ill, 112 Chem. 101 GENERAL INORGANIC CHEM. None Chem. 102 GENERAL INORGANIC CHEM. (2nd half) Chem. 101 Chem. 110 QUALITATIVE ANALYSIS Chem. 102 Chem. 120 LABORATORY TECHNIQUE Chem. 102 Chem. 201 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY Chem. 401 PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY Chem. 410 PROBLEMS IN CHEMISTRY Art 101 Consult Instructor before registering Art 102 Consult Instructor before registering Art 201 Consult Instructor before registering Not open to freshmen None None Bot. 101 Bot. 101, 2 and 3 Registration only upon approval of Instructor Fink Merrick Merrick Fink Fink Fink Merrick Phillips Gifford Phillips Phillips Phillips Overholser Overholser Hjort Dram. 101 ELEM. DRAM. TECHNIQUE Dram. Ill VOICE DICTION Dram. 201 ACTING Dram. 211 ACTING THE CLASSICS Dram. 801 ADV. ACTING PRODUCING Dram. 311 PRACTICAL STAGING Hiort Lindstrom Hjort Lindstrom Chem. 102 Hjort Chem. 202 302. Math. 104 Physics 101 Lindstrom Reg. only upon approval of Instructors Hjort Lindstrom None Mrs. Motter None. May be taken with Dram. 101 To be arranged Dram. 101, 2, 111, 112 Mrs. Motter Dram. 101, 2, 111, 112 To be arranged Open only to students who have successfully completed 2 years of Dram. Mrs. Motter Registration only upon approval of Instructor Mr. Motter None Girriel Econ. 101 PRINCIPLES OF BUSINESS Econ. Ill (all sections) PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS None Econ. 201 ECONOMIC PROBLEMS Econ. 112 Econ. 301 MARKETING Econ. 112 Econ. 311 REAL ESTATE PRIN. PRAC. Not open to freshmen Econ. 321 PUBLIC UTILITIES Econ. 112 Econ. Geog. 101 ECONOMIC GEOGRAPHY None Econ. Geog. Ill ECON. GEOG. of LATIN AMERICA None Educ. 101 INTRODUCTION TO EDUC. None Educ. 110 PUB. SCHOOL ART, Grades I-III None. Required for El. School Certificate Educ. Ill PUB. SCHOOL ART, Grades IV- VI None. Required for El. School Certificate Educ. 201 AMERICAN PUB. EDUCATION Not open to freshmen Educ. 203 ELEM. SCHOOL TEACHING Educ. 101 or 201 or Psych. 200 Educ. 206 SPEC. METHODS ELEM. SCHOOL SUBJECTS Educ. 203 or Psych. 200 Educ. 207 PUB. SCHOOL MUSIC Gr. I-III None. Required for El. School Certificate Educ. 211 SECONDARY EDUCATION Educ. 101 or 201 Educ. 302 CLASSROOM MANAGEMENT Open to Juniors and Seniors Educ. 403 HIGH SCHOOL TEACHING Educ. 451 PRACTICE TEACHING Ens:. 101 (all sections) ENGLISH COMP. Eng. 102 ENGLISH COMP. (2nd half) Eng. 151 ENG. for FORE. ' GN STUDENTS Eng. 201 (all sections) ENGLISH LIT. Educ. 211 Registration only upon approval of Instructor McCracken, Girriel Downes Girriel Girriel Overholser McCracken Girriel McNicoll West Donahoo Donahoo West Barrett McCarty Bergh West McCarty West McCarty None. Required of all Freshmen English Faculty Eng. 101. Required of all Freshmen Olney Consult Dr. Owre before registering Eng. 102. Required of all sophomores (except Business Administration students). Mason Eng. 202 (all sections) ENJ JJT. (2nd half) Eng. 201 Leary, Mason, Olney A Soph., Jr., and Sr. elective, but required of all English majors and minors Leary A Soph., Jr., and Sr. elective, but required of all Eng. 301 AMERICAN LITERATURE Eng. 311 SHAKESPEARE ' S PLAYS Eng. 323 CONTEMPORARY POETRY Eng. 326 VICTORIAN LITERATURE Eng. 328 ENG. POETRY OF ROMAN. MOVEMENT Eng. 332 BRITISH NOVEL, TO 1900 Eng. 343 BRITISH BIOGRAPHY Eng. 361 A STUDY OF WORDS English majors Open to Jr. and Sr. only Open to Jr. and Sr. only Open to Jr. and Sr. only Not open to freshmen A Jr. and Sr. elective Not open to freshmen. Required of all Eng. majors Open only to Seniors Open only to Seniors A Jr. and Sr. elective Lawrence Halstead Mason Olney Merritt Merritt Halstead Head Lawrence Lawrence Leary Olney Holdsworth Holdsworth Holdsworth Dismukes Dismukes Eng. 409 MILTON Eng. 419 ENGLISH DRA ' Eng. 421 CONTEMPORA i DRAMA Ens. 432 FOLK TALES . F ALL NATIONS Open only to Jr and Sr Eng. 435 ESSENTIALS O ' LIT. CRITICISM Open only to Jr. and Sr. ' Finance 201 MONEY BANKING Econ. 112 Finance 351 BUSINESS FINANCE Econ. 112 Finance 401 PUBLIC FINANCE Econ 112. May also be counted at Pol Sci French 101 ELEMENTARY. FRENCH None French 201 (all sections) WTERMED. FR. French 102 or 2 H. S. units French 221 (all sections) INTER. CONVER. To be taken with or after French 201. Required of all French majors Muller French 202. Required of all French majors Muller French 301 or 312 Dismukes Registration only upon approval of Instructor Dismukes None Rosborough German 102 or 2 H. S. units Rosborough German 201 Rosborough To be taken with or after German 201. Required of all German majors Rosborough ... _. German 202. Required of all German majors Rosborough German 401 SURVEY OF CERMAN LIT. German 301. Required of all German majors Rosborough German 421 ADVANCED HEADINGS Registration only upon approval of Instr. Rosborough Hist 101 (all sections) SUOTEY WORLD CIVILIZATION None Eckel Hist. 201 (all sections) EARLY AMERICAN HISTORY Not open to freshmen Downes Hist. 203 EARLY MODERN EUROPE Hist. 101 102 McNicoll Hist. 263 LATIN-AMERICAN HISTORY Not open to freshmen McNicoll Hist. 101 102 Briggs French 301 ADVANCED FRENCH French 401 SURVEY of FRENCH LIT. French 421 ADVANCED READINGS German 101 ELEMENTARY GERMAN German 201 INTERMEDIATE GERMAN German 211 SCIENTIFIC GERMAN German 221 INTER. CONVERSATION German 301 ADVANCED CSRMAN Hist. 101 102 Hist. 303 ENGLAND TO 1689 Hist. 305 DEVELOPMENT OF BRITISH EMPIRE Hist. 807 HIST. OF AMER, DIPLOMACY Hist. 201 202 Hist. 311 AGE OF THE RENAISSANCE Hist. 101 102 Hist. 313 HISTORY OF THE SOUTH Hist. 201 202 Hist. 315 THE FRENCH REVOLUTION Hist. 101 102 Hist. 317 HEBREW CIVILISATION 6 hours of History Hist. 401 LATIN-AMERICAB CULTURE Hist. 254 Hist. 411 INTELLECTUAL t CULTURAL Registration only upon approval of Instructor HISTORY OF U. S. | Hist 426 HISTORIOGRAPH Registration only upon approval of Instructor Insur. 321 LIFE INSURANI Z Econ. 112 Italian 101 ELEMENTARY A IALIAN None Journ. 201 PRINCIPLES OF JOURNALISM None Journ. 203 SECONDARY SCHOOL PUB ' S. None Journ. 301 NEWS REPORTING Journ. 201 Journ. 402 LIT. DRAM. REVIEWING Journ. 201, 2, 301, 2 Math. 102A GENERAL COLLEGE MATH. IV, units Algebra 1 unit Geometry Math. 102S COLLEGE ALGEBRA TRIG. 2 units Algebra 2 units Geometry Math. 201 DIFFER. CALCULUS Math. 103S Math. 301 ADV. CALCULUS DIF. EQUA. Math. 202 Phil. 101 INTRODUC. TO PHILOSOPHY None Phil. 301 ETHICS Phil. 101 Briggs Briggs McNicoll Briggs McNicoll Shapirc McNicoll Briggs Briggs Overholser Dismukes Hochberger Hochberger Hochberger Hochberger Harding Longenecker Longenecker Longenecker Kaplan Kaolaa
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