University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL)

 - Class of 1978

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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1978 volume:

I £■; i B r S It 1 i|s 11 »r ■T TT ' y v,, ■ w M M: iiifluninmHimi ■ : i Hi 11(111 nil ' |iitlll IHill lllilijiM " Hi ' ill ' HI!IIHil( II ilUII IHill flllir W .1111 iiiiimir MHiiMiiHtiir ' m ' Ml ■ ih « •JM I B R R UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI TABLE OF CONTENTS ) ) D D w wa iPDfc ' i m ■ 1 V • t W %- ' 4 X i - r -,-- ■■. Jl - activities ' 120 ATHLETICS 210 ORGANIZATIONS 262 And there they gathered, dressed in their most formal attire. Hundreds and hundreds, each awaiting their names to be called. The master of ceremonies picked up yet another golden trophy. As it reflected the light, it formed a bright star shaped figure on the wall. Another name filled the air. Up walked Ludwig Van Beethoven. Proudly he buttoned his black tuxedo and headed towards the podium. The trophy read: " For your magnificient contribution to music which you introduced in the nineteenth century and which has survived unto the present day. " Mr. Beethoven replied with a simple " Thank you. " Nervously, Michaelangelo, Thomas Jefferson, Joan of Arc, Christopher Columbus, Karl Marx, Napolean Bonaparte, Madame Curie, Leonardo de Vinci, John Doe and others waited for their awards in their respective fields. One by one each great contributor left repeating the simple, " Thank you " . Finally John Doe was called to the front. As he gazed at the enormous, highly decorated stage, a feeling of pride swamped him. The man handed Mr. Doe the huge trophy. " We would like to award you for your growth and accomplishment as a UM student in 1978. John Doe smiled and responded, " Thank you " . OPENING 5 i 1 1 m _ i =r 1 H- " ' Tife f ts - -- " " 4k v i n •n . W S3 — . - - ,1 |(!L . .-. 1 — Ss» ACADEMIC HIGHLIGHTS . ■ m 3 Hm ■■Tai«t-, Biology and Living Resources is part of the Dorothy H. and Lewis Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. Situated on Virginia Key, the school is in an ideal location for the study of many fundamental branches of biology and the use of living resources to better serve the w orld population. The department is headed by Dr. Francis Williams. Those interested in this curricula are required to have a broad undergraduate background in the sciences. 2 O o IVIarine Science is a field involving the basic disciplines of biology, geology, chemistry, and physics as they pertain to the ocean and its bed. Vessels of all types, including submersibles, an extraordinary array of sea gear and laboratory instrumentation, and massive computer systems are used to study problems related to the ocean. Because of the tremendous significance of the ocean for basic and applied environmental science, as well as for human affairs and welfare, marine science has come to play a rapidly increasing role in college and university education. ACADEMIC HIGHLIGHTS ,; INDIAN ' ' ' . - IfOGEAN .. , J - ...... RADAR SYSTEM TO PLOT RAIN FALL — NEAR COM- PLETION Two years of work have gone into the development of a radar system which removes echoes commonly seen in the radar weather forecasts. According to Dr. Homer W. Hiser, this radar operates through a computer which can be used to print maps of rainfall over an area of approximately 125 miles in radius from the radar station. The equipment will be shipped to New Mexico but funds are being sought to build a center In south Florida. iinfjikfj; . ' ■ ScADEMIC g TWENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY SCHOOL OF MEDICINE f festive crowd of 900 gathered in the Grand Ballroom of the Omni Hotel Saturday evening, November 12, to wish UM ' s School of Medicine a happy 25th birthday. The $50-a-plate tab was picked up by Mrs. Alice Elise Adams, enabling the Medical School to receive approximately $40,000 in donations. Medical School parents, faculty, students and administrators were treated to Chateaubriand Bordelaise and Bombe Glace Surprise while " The Doctors, " a band consisting of medical school faculty, played instruments not resembling stethoschopes in the least. They weren ' t bad, considering they ' re doctors. The gala affair was filled with smiling doctors, stunning syles, and celebrities. Channel Four newscaster and UM alumnus Ralph Renick recalled his days in the State Legislature 25 years ago when that body considered giving Miami $225,000 to subsidize students in opening a Medical School. According to Renick, the University had some grave difficulties, and at one point it looked as if a medical school in Miami would not be a reality. " I voted for it, and I admired then and admire now, the persistency UM had; and I feel that UM ' s med school is the first good thing that happened to Dade County, " UM administrators Henry King Stanford, Clyde Wingfield, Oliver Bonnert, John Green, and Ed Coll were in attendance. " There aren ' t enough hours in the day to accommodate our pride in the medical school, " President Stanford said. ' Even though the med school Is only half as old as the rest of the institution, it has made up for lost time by allowing the University to receive the most dollars for basic research in the South, second only to Duke Medical School. " We ' ve always had wall-to-wall talent at the Med School, and now we have wall to wall carpeting, " he said. According to Stanford, the banquet ' s purpose was to let the medical school know just how much the rest of the institution appreciates being associated with them. Med School Dean Emanual Papper lightened the evening by barring all speeches longer than a few minutes. No one seemed to mind the restriction, however. " We have made enormous progress toward becoming a major medical school and I think it is entirely possible for us to step up and become as good as Harvard or Stanford. " In order to do the things we do in an outstanding way, we ' re going for broke with a fantastic faculty, a strong student body and good relations with everyone, " Papper said. Seated at my table was the first female president of a UM Medical School class. Senior President Bonnie Queener. Also, at this table were the Student Body President Jack Don Temple and his wife and Junior class president Linda Marraccini. Secretary for the Dean of Student Affairs Mary Wright announced with pride that a great many officers and people of importance at the Med School are females. According to Linda Marraccini, the 1977-78 junior class president, the problems of apathy are not unique to the undergraduates of the University. " It ' s really difficult to get anything done, because everyone Is always studying all the time; it seems like they never take a break, " she said. Dean of admissions Bernard Fogel said that the best part of his job as an administrator Is working with the students. " They are optimistic and want a high quality education, for which they are willing to work, " he said. Over half of the crowd consisted of med school parents. " We ' re proud that our son can attend such a fine medical school and we ' re glad to support the institution in this way, " said Moses and Betty Braun, parents of a senior student. The affair was appropriately characterized by Papper as " a milestone in a life blessed with very good things. " — Cynthia I. Chiefa 10 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE SOMEDAY THE TOTALLY DEAF MAY HEAR WITH THEIR SKIN. I r number of me- dical researchers, including Drs. D. Kimbrough Oiler and Rebecca Eilers, psycholinguists In the department of pediatrics at UM ' s Mailman Center for Child Development, firmly believe in this eventuality. In fact, they ' ve already taught a small " skin vocabulary " to some of their subjects, individuals whose perfectly good hearing was purposely blanked out. What we identify as noise consists of vibrations picked up by receptors and recorded In some form or fashion. The cochlea In the ears of a hearing person react to the vibrations and transmit them to the brain, where impulses are sorted and interpreted. For those with impaired hearing, the receptor or cochlea may not receive or transmit the sound waves. Of the other four senses — seeing, smelling, tasting, and feeling — the tactile sense, feeling, seems to be the most feasible pathway for overcoming deficiencies in hearing or seeing. (Experiments are being made with " seeing canes, " which pick up impulses to alert the blind to obstacles.) Drs. Oiler and Eilers, together with Ph.D. candidate William Gavin, are working with an instrument called a " vibratory tactual vocoder, " which mechanically translates sound waves into pulsations on the skin. They are studying how readily a person can learn to identify and interpret these vibrations into words, how much can be processed and understood, and what, if any, limitations exist. Specifically, the subject wearing on one arm a wrist-to-elbow " sleeve " containing 24 solenoids receptors enters a booth. Earphones producing " white noise " mask the hearing. The researchs speak into a microphone and the vocoder translates the sounds into vibrations which activate small plungers in the solenoids, producing what ' s described as a " tickling sensation " on the subjects skin. By identifying the location on the arm, moving from high frequency near the wrist to low frequency near the elbow, and the varying intensities of the vibrations, the subject can recognize patterns which can be interpreted as words. Adult subjects seem to be able to assimilate patterned vocabularies without much difficulty. Dr. Oiler said. After some 60 hours of training, a vocabulary of 60 to 80 words can be acquired. Sentences can be understood. Vocal intonations can be imitated. " We have done some work with children, and that ' s where we ' d like to go now. " Dr. Oiler said. " We could use written words with older children and pictures or the identification of objects with the younger ones and show them the written word or the object. Then we could say the word to them so they could learn to recognize the tactile pattern. " We ' re looking for parents of children with hearing impairments who might cooperate with us. " The Mailman group is using a vocoder that was hand assembled at the Oregon Research Institute and is on loan to them. These devices cost from $75,000 to $150,000 to design and build. Dr. Oiler estimates. About a dozen different types of these instruments exist, but none of them is near the manufacturing stage. The borrowed vocoder is " vibrotactile, " he explained, using the mechanical transfer of vibrations through the solenoids. Electrocutaneous devices are being introduced which use electrodes to transmit the impules. Although their vocoder is too cumbersome to be portable. Dr. Oiler and his colleagues say that future developers will miniaturize them, even to the extent that a small child could wear one, " probably around his stomach. " MAILMAN CENTER 11 5 o 2 3 5 -I o UJ z O z z 3 z z 5 S o o z z !£ Z Z 3 3 r o z All Geology majors are required to successfully complete a four to six week course in practical field work. Until 1974, Miami students had to enroll in one of several other universities which offered this specialty, mostly in the western regions of the United States. In May 1975 the UM Geology department inaugurated its own annual field course. Because UM specializes in Caribbean research, Guatemala was chosen as the training ground. It was a good choice. Within a reasonably small geographic area, almost all major geologic features are available for study — and they ' re active! In March 1976, 22,000 people were killed in a major earthquake generated by movement along the northern plate boundary. In the three weeks of field study, students are subjected to many experiences, language differences, climate change, physical discomfort and long hours. The effort, however, is rewarded with an intense variety of accomplishments, a few which are alluded to in the accompanying pictures. Live volcanoes, caverns, ancient lost cities, jungle reconnassance, and dyssentery filled the days of the student. II The Geology Department emphasizes research. The incorporation of complex and sophistocated laboratories distinguishes this department and gives the undergraduate an opportunity to research and teach in special programs. Included in the laboratories are isotopic and geochemical facilities to determine radioactive ages by radiocarbon and potassium-argon dating. Oxygen isotopic ratios allow the determination of paleo-temperatures (climates of past times and prediction of future climates.) The inclusion of undergraduates in special research courses and programs has evolved and expanded successfully over the past four years to the point of national recognition. ACADEMICS 13 President Stanford ' s Trip to Turliey " a homecoming " THb sun was the reason for my presence in Turkey . . . I had been invited to kick off the international symposium on solar energy . . . f s our Turkish Airlines plane circled to land at the old seaport of Izmir (Smyrna to the Greeks) on a flight from Zurich, I looked enthusiasti- cally out at the parched hills rising abruptly from the Ae- gean to form the Anatolian plateau that stretches nearly a thousand miles to the Russian border beyond Kars. The changes were immediately obvious, a better standard of living, more automobiles, more land under cultivation, more industrial goods, and more, many more people in the big cities of Ankara and Izmir. But the connection with the past was equally obvious; the sad wail of the classical Tur- kish music that accosted our eardrums from the taxi radio on the way from the airport; the three heavily laden camels on the road north of Izmir; the marvelous shiskebob and dolma that titillate any palate; the minarets that puncture the landscape, emphasizing the eternal human quest for extra-human support and in- spiration; and the fierce, ferocious sun searing the Ae- gean coast and upward to Ankara and beyond. In fact, the sun was the rea- son for my presence in Tur- key. The Clean Energy Re- search Institute of the Univer- sity ' s School of Engineering and Environmental Design had assisted the Turkish Uni- versity of the Aegean, with United Nations sponsorship and support, in organizing an international symposium on solar energy fundamentals and applications. I had been invited to kick off the confer- ence with a welcome address. Although the official lan- guage of the conference was English to accommodate rep- resentatives from all Middle Eastern countries, I plunged deeply into my memory well to come up with several sen- tences in Turkish. The interest of the United Nations was two fold; to support the confer- ence for the good it would produce in desseminating the latest information about solar research and technology; and to bring back to Turkey those distinguished Turkish scien- tists and engineers from Europe and North America to give their fellow countrymen the benefit of their insights into how solar energy of the Middle East could be 14 ACADEMICS exploited. One of these Tur- kish engineers is Dr. Nejat Veziroglu, Director of the Clean Energy Research Insti- tute. The touch of his lead- ership was upon the confer- ence at every turn. He also demonstrated another advan- tage in having Turks come back to confer with Turkish scientists and professors. They can speak with a candor that would be inappropriate for foreigners. Dr. Veziroglu, for example, got headlines in all the Turkish newspapers when he advocated, at a press conference, that the Turkish government should give up it ' s operation of the state to- bacco monopoly, turn it over to private industry to run more efficiently, and concern itself with activities, like edu- cation, with more advantage to the needs of developing Turkey. Our trip to Turkey had begun with a stopover in Paris. The great city of haute couture was overrun with de- nims. Every French man or woman under thirty was sporting blue jeans. The Grande Dame of the Seine herself seemed to have caught the contagion of denim insouciance and in- formality. From Paris we flew to the Riviera to linger a few days at La Leopolda, the unbelievably beautiful villa belonging to Colonel C. Michael Paul, a Palm Beach patron of our Lowe Museum. The villa had been constructed by King Leopold of Belgium; hence its name. It was La Leopolda that the old ballet movie Red Shoes was filmed. We visited other UM art patrons and climbed through the old province town of Blot. But Blot is young compared to ancient Ephesus, located thirty miles south of Izmir. There we marveled at the civilization that had appeared, disappeared, and reappeared like threads in a loom, some- times giving off a bright color and other times a darker hue. Ephesus had always inter- ested me as the locale of an incident described in the Book of Acts. Paul had intro- duced the new religion to the Ephesians. The silversmiths, led by Demetrius, wildly ob- jected to his preaching that was interfering with their sale of silver idols. They rushed into the open air theater yel- ling " Great is Diana of the Ephesians! " At that point the " town clerk, " one of my fav- orite characters, stood up and quieted the mob by urging them to take their complaints to the courts, in other words, not to take the law into their own hands. I thrilled at the ruins of the silversmith stalls, the Temple of Diana, and the theater. The Theater at Per- gamum, about the same dis- tance north of Izmir, is even more dramatic, the steepest in the ancient world, capable of seating ten thousand spec- tators. I was especially inter- ested in nearby Asklepieion, the renowned medical center. Patients came for the treat- ment drinking the salubrious waters of the sacred spring, taking warm baths, and being encouraged to think pleasant thoughts. But the library at Per- gamum interested me most. It ravaled Queen Cleopatra ' s great library at Alexandria. In fact, when the Alexandrian Library burned, Mark Antony ordere d half of the library at Pergamum sent to Alexandria to compensate in part for Cleopatra ' s loss. Our real Turkish homecom- ing was in Ankara. There we renewed friendships with our next door neighbors, visited with friends on the faculty of the University of Ankara, and prowled through the shops of the old bazaar atop the Ank- ara citadel. It was this citadel that Ataturk chose as the cap- ital of the new Turkish repub- lic in 1923. Istanbul, or Con- stantinople, was too iden- tified, as Ataturk thought, with Sultan rule, and had to be re- placed with a new symbol for the republic. We were in Ankara when Markarios, the President of Cyprus, died. This event sparked a lot of speculation about the eventual fate of Cyprus. One thing I am sure of, the Turks will never permit unification of the whole island with Greece, as the Greek government sought a few years ago. It will insist on sep- erate status for the Turkish minority. Perhaps partition of the island is inevitable. Twenty years ago Turkey was perhaps the greatest friend the United States had in the Middle East. Today, with the congressional ban on arms shipments resulting from the Turkish invasion of Cyprus, the Turco-American friend- ship has lost its luster; how- ever, it can be polished again. The economic condition of Turkey today would be worse if it were not for the foreign exchange provided by the millions of Turkish nationals who are working in Western Europe, doing the dirty, me- nial tasks of many nations. In 1973 in West Germany alone there were 1.9 million Turkish workers plus 2 million depen- dents. The figure is lower today with the European re- cession. On the flight from Ankara to Frankfurt, again on a Turkish Airlines plane, I was practically the only foreigner aboard. We were surrounded on the DC-10 by a horde of workers and their families re- turning to Europe from a vaca- tion at home. The plane was truly a flying Ellis Island. Many wives wore highly colored kerchiefs and balloon pands; belongings were tied in every conceivable kind of bundle from skin to cloth to suit- cases. The security check at the Ankara Airport revealed that one Turk ' s suitcase was stuffed full of fresh beans and peppers. It was a marvelous smell when he opened it up. Processing incurable nos- talgia for places I have loved, I rented a car at the Frankfurt Airport and sped to my old Alma Mater, the University of Heidelberg. I visited the old castle again by twilight and paused at the spot where Boethe had stood when he sketched the fallen tower as a young man of twenty-nine in 1779. By then he had been working on Faust for four years. He finished it in 1825. My happiness on being back in Heidelberg was tempered by the appearance once again of M arxist and other slogans students had scrawled over the walls inside and outside the main university building. I then visited my own " Shangri-La " on the Euro- pean continent — the Black Forest. Here man and nature have signed a non-aggression pact. The clean little cities de- corated with flower pots and the manicured hillsides all bespeak an industriousness that is typical of the nation. West Germany is fairly reek- ing with prosperity, so it seems from my superficial survey. Even Black Forest peasants sport two shiney autos standing in front of the farmhouse, not to mention TV aerials everywhere. I think I saw one car that seemed more than two years old. But just as I was sad in Heidel- i ' berg, so was I sad in the Black Forest, pausing to wonder liow a nation of such great thinkers and doers in nearly every phase of human en- deavor could follow an Aust- rian paperhanger to their ruin and the world ' s detriment. One day we interupted our visit with old friends in Gengenbach, a storied little city that puts a visitor back into the Middle Ages, to drive over the Rhine to Strasbourg for a visit with other friends and a long, leisurely ride into the Vosges Mountains. Now I am nearly over Miami, completing a great three weeks and writing my recol- lections of them. I feel re- freshed and renewed by expe- riences in different cultures, ready to tackle the problems that inevitably await me, which sad to observe, do not improve with age like vintage wine. President Henry King Stanford ACADEMICS 15 Textbooks contain only a fraction of wliat can be learned from the written language. The Otto G. Richter Library offers the student the resources for this further education. The Otto G. Richter Library is located In the center of the campus and contains nine floors, more than one million books, half a million microfilms and hundreds of periodicals. There ' s also plenty of room to study. Our library is open 93 hours a week and in addition, there is a study hall open 12 extra hours a week for those who study into the early morning. The Meteorology and Physical Oceanography computer graphics display is a state-of-the- art system. It is used in research projects studying sea surface temperatures remotely sensed by satellites. This graphic system is unique in that it was designed in part by meteorologists and physical oceanographists at a lower cost than currently available systems without sacrificing any of the capabilities of the more expensive systems. Different temperatures are given different colors to facilitate the recognition of patterns and to highlight certain features being studied. The patterns are used as diagnostic aids and were designed to exerc ise a particular section of the graphics system. ■■jiff ' ' sBC :;?|fflRK -r The computer studies program has witnessed colossal growth in three years here at DM. Undergraduate enrollment has increased by 600% while the graduate enrollment has risen almost 700%. The Hertz Computer Laboratory, principally run and directed by students, is an asset to the program. Here the student can discover the intricacies of computer processes firsthand. z o a z secondary school teaching, and statistics. The graduate program offers the degree of master of arts, master of science, doctor of arts and doctor of philosophy. ACADEMICS 17 The Speech and Hearing Science courses guarentee a worthwhile education. Beginning with the basic concepts, freshmen learn to identify communication disorders caused by stuttering, cerebral palsy, cleft palate, lisping, poor articulation, laryngectomies, deafness, mental retardation and strokes. Undergraduates study normal development patterns relative to speech and hearing and note all types of afflictions, sitting in observation rooms during therapy sessions. " I think our students are extra special, " said department head Joan Sayer. " They spend hours, they don ' t just go to classes and leave. " Anyone majoring in this program is required to earn an M.A., necessitating an additional one and a half to two years of work. Graduate students work with people ranging from eighteen month old infants to the oldest of geriactric patients. They work In several locations such as the Easter Seal Society, The V.A. Hospital, and the Hearing and Speech Center of Dade County. Speech and Hearing sciences offer many options in career opportunities. The Handicapped Children ' s Act has created a demand for therapists in public schools, and increased life spans made rehabilitation necessary for stroke and hearing loss patients. If you are making Speech and Hearing Sciences your career, you are involved in a rewarding field with " a lot of personal satisfaction, " says Professor Sayer, " because you ' re doing a lot for a child or adult who is unable to communicate and today, communication is the name of the game. " 18 ACADEMICS The University of Miami communications department eacli spring hosts one of the most informative and enlightening events of the year. The Wilson Hicks Conference is a gathering of some of the most respected photographers in the country. Here they exhibit some of their most prized work. The two day event is held in the Beaumont Cinema and admission is free for DM students. Many local media people attend as well. Students involved in communications are given the opportunity to discuss various subjects pertinent to their major field of study. Dr. Steve Beebe, professor of interpersonal communication, clearly bestows enthusiasm and curiosity upon his students. Beebe ' s technique of teaching is surpassed only by his keen sense of humor. Through a series of stimulation exercises, his students are able to experience as well as understand the various principles Beebe presents. Here is just a sample of his unique style of teaching. An English lady, while visiting Switzerland, was looking for a room. She asked a school master if he could recommend any. He took her to see several rooms. When everything was arranged, the lady returned to her home in England to make final preparations for the move. When she arrived home, she suddenly realized that she had not seen a water closet (a toilet). She immediately wrote a note to the school master asking him if there was a " W.C. " around the place. The school master was not fluent in English so he asked the parish priest if he could help out in this matter. Together they tried to discover the meaning of the letters " W.C. " The only solution they could come up with was a " Wayside Chapel. " The school master wrote the following letter to the lady Dear Madam: I take great pleasure in informing you that a " W.C. " is situated nine miles from your house, in the center of a beautiful grove of pine trees, surrounded by lovely grounds. It is capable of holding twenty-two persons and is opened on Sundays and Thursdays only. As there are a great number of people expected during the summer months, I would advise you to come early. Although- there is usually plenty of standing room, this is an unfortunate situation, particularly if you are in the habit of going regularly. You will no doubt be glad to hear that a great number of people bring their lunch and make a day of it, while others who can afford to go late and arrive just in time. I would especially advise your ladyship to go on Thursday when there is an organ accompaniment. The accoustics are excellent, and often the most delicate sounds can be heard everywhere. It may interest you to know that my daughter was married in the " W.C. " It was there she met her husband. I can remember the rush there was for seats. There were ten people to seats usually occupied by one. It was wonderful to see the expressions on their faces. The newest attraction is the bell donated by a wealthy resident of the district. It rings every time a person enters. A bazaar is to be held to provide the plush seats for all, since the people believe it is a long felt need. My wife is rather delicate so she could not attend regularly. It is almost a year since she last went. Naturally, it pai ns her very much not to be able to go more often. I shall be delighted to reserve the best seat for you if you wish, where you will be seen by all. For the children there is a special time and place so they will not disturb the elders. Hoping to have been of service to you. . . . Father John ' ■ k w . »t wen riting an s-say, won off n worrees bout speling dictshon and puctiation. well i dont any mor. AFter takeing manee advanced inglish riting corses:, the inglish d ' partment should be congtulrated on a job well dun and i would like the honer. mY profs that teech me inglish have taut me to to organise my 5 hundrid werd paper, made shore i continully uses par- relllel structere in all my compound sentenses of all my papers and taut me to be lojicol and coherent, i also Got real good in the llbary. before i got so im- volved in inglish i used to be a kemistry mager but i aint no more . . . jurnilism is whats rite fer me. tahnk you inglish d ' partment.? and E E cummings is my favrite poet. . . . I s z The University of Miami is an international university. Students from all over the world come to sunny Florida for a million differ- ent reasons. Some come to learn English so they will be able to attend colleges in the United States. They come from Latin America, Africa, the Middle East and the Orient, to our student Intensive English program. When they arrive here, they know only a few words of English. They begin with the basics and advance through the levels. Of course, language isn ' t all they learn here. Many learn the ways of America and leave with more than just knowledge of our lan- guage. Freshmen students enter- ing the University of Miami are required to take a lan- guage. The foreign lan- guage department offers introductory courses in French, German, Greek, Hebrew, Italian, Por- tuguese, Russian, and Spanish. The elementary courses are designed to provide the student with a foundation of the language in terms of speaking, writing, and un- derstanding the language. ACADEMICS 21 When you think of geog- raphy, you think of maps. However, geography is not merely maps. It also has to do with people. This is why the UM geography depart- ment emphasizes the im- portance of urbanization, human migration, resource conservation, culture, and economics. Geography majors pre- pare for careers in urban and regional planning, con- servation, and teaching. The study of geography is based on the awareness that knowledge of our envi- ronment increases knowl- edge of our society, and thus of ourselves. Preparation and lead- ership training are two of the goals of the Department of aerospace studies-Air Force ROTC. AFROTC offers the cadet military training while he completes the require- ments for his degree. Cadets study the structure of the Air Force, defense strategy, the impact of poli- tics, economics, and soci- ety on the military, and most important, the charac- teristics of a military leader. Preparedness is the goal of AFROTC. 22 ACADEMICS li I z CC CD z 2 The School of Continuing Studies offers various courses to anyone interested in their offerings. Admission is open to anyone who feels they can benefit from an education and doesn ' t feel they need to acquire credits. One of the many classes offered by the school is a beginning Yoga class. Taught by a student of the renown Swami Vishundevcnd, Marjorie Huffman, the Yoga class meets once a week in the Wesley Center. Though the class is a beginning course, it is taken very seriously by the students as well as Marjorie. The classroom is very dim and quiet. The soft chanting of the students gives one the impression of being in a Hindu monastery. Only the softly spoken instructions from Ms. Huffman brings out the reality of the moment. The students are taught not only the physical discipline of Yoga, but the philosophy of the art as well. US The Dade County Public School System has agreed to let education majors at the University of Miami have the opportunity to teach classes at local elementary and secondary schools. The School of Education would like to stress that they offer teaching theory as well as on the job training. The School of Education has four departments: education (ACI), educational psychology, elementary education, health-physical education and recreation. 5e, . a» ' i aiMfc. T, o z ACADEMICS 23 The School of Nursing is moving on. Nursing is a four year undergraduate pro- gram offering two years of the liberal arts with an em- phasis in the sciences. After the liberal arts program, a nursing student goes into practical clinical training. Clinical training gives nurs- ing students a chance to apply their knowledge in practical situations. Among the special areas nursing students experience are geriactrics, pediatrics, and obstetrics. They become familiar with every aspect of the nursing field. The nursing school not only offers a degree in R.N. but goes beyond that, offer- ing a masters degree which enables a nurse to be a prac- titioner licensed by the state. A practitioner may give a physical examination. UM nursing students have formed a Student Nurses Association which is af- filiated with the state and na- tional divisions. This organi- zation has had great suc- cess with running Car- diopulmonary Resuscitation courses and helping the students join the exciting world of nursing. Suzanne Trainor is a ju- nior in the program of stu- dent clinical nursing. Her day entails going to a few liberal arts classes and then to her practical training in the hospital. Her favorite field is obstetrics. After she completes her requirements for her B.A. she plans to ob- tain a masters. " I would enjoy being a nurses prac- titioner in obstetrics — a midwife, that is. " 24 ACADEMICS A new and vibrant chair- man lias tal en the reins of the biology department, l nown as one of the best in the country. The biology department is located in the science building and is headed by Dr. Leonard J. Greenfield. The newest de- velopments in the depart- ment are the studies in re- ptilian science taught by Dr. Julian Lee, and Dr. Evans ' work concerning the en- dangered alligator species. His work has been funded by the federal government. Biology, the science and study of life, encompasses many diverse topics such as botany, parasitology, and bio-physics. Two under- graduate degrees are avail- able in biology. The organic chemistry in- struction at the DM is espe- cially geared towards majors in the life sciences. Dr. H.P. Schultz heads the chemistry department, as well as teaching organic chemistry in the laboratory. The study includes the chemistry of compounds, basic labora- tory procedures, and synthe- tic and analytical techniques. The study of or- ganic chemistry is a re- quirement for all pre-med students. " I 26 ACA0eMICS id Electromagnetics, ther- modynamics, and nuclear physics are just a few of the problems with which the student of physics must wrestle. The department of phys- ics, under Dr. George Alexandrakis, offers the physics major four areas from which to choose. These are, pure physics, applied physics, physics and astronomy, and envi- ronmental physics for those contemplating careers in physical oceanography or atmospheric science. The department even has a thermo-nuclear fission lab. Maybe there are a few Albert Einsteins right under our noses. ACADEMICS 27 Dr. Robert Adt and his staff have earned a great deal of recognition through their research on the methanol blend and hydro- gen internal combustion engines. The methanol blend engine research is the first of its l ind in an American academic institu- tion. UM received a grant from the Energy Research and Development Adminis- tration to continue research on the engine as it is a promising alternative to the gasoline engine. U.M. is one of the few uni- versities providing OSHA Training The Occupational Safety and Health Act, passed in 1970, has shown American businesses the necessity of hiring engineers trained In health and safety. The Uni- versity of Miami is one of the few centers where this training is available. The program is directed by Dr. Tarek M. Khalil and is funded by the National In- stitute for Occupational Safety and Health. The fac- ulty included in this pro- gram is from both the main and medical school cam- puses. 28 ACADEMICS ' Several members of the electrical engineering department have been involved with extensive research in computer engineering and science. Drs. Young and Tapia have been responsible for the birth of a microcomputer laboratory. The first phase of this center began operation in the Tall. This year the University of Miami ' s solar energy research laboratory received a grant to build a model solar energy system. It will also be involved in placing a solar powered heating system at a local high school. Perhaps soon our campus will be solar powered. The effect of heat emitted from power plants on their environment is being studied in a thermal Pollution Project by Drs. Samuel S. Lee and S. Sengupta. Due to 35% efficiency, twice the amount of electricity available for use is rejected and therefore wasted. This great amount of heat is combined with water and discharged into the lakes and bays surrounding the plant, according to the researchers. This heated water damages the ecology and after many years this can produce a cumulative effect. Through research of this type, power plant sites can be selected more carefully in order to avoid a great deal of damage to the environment, said the scientists. Statellltes Monitor Available Solar Energy The University of Miami ' s remote sensing lab is currently researching which areas in the United States are best suited for a solar energy plant. Professor Harry Senn is in charge of this project, which employs pictures of cloud resolutions taken every 20 minutes by a satellite 22,000 miles over the equator to conclude where the optimum solar power sites are. As our fossil fuel resources dwindle, this research is of the utmost importance to America ' s future. ACADEMICS 29 The University of Miami is currently the only institution of higher education in the country offering both the undergraduate B.M.M.M. degree (bachelor of music in music merchandising), and the graduate M.M.M.M. degree (Master of Music in Music Merchandising). Professor Alfred Reed, director of the program, says the aim of this program is " to prepare interested and qualified students for positions in the various fields in the music industry, by means of a carefully selected, balanced program of courses in both music and business. " One of the newest programs within the school of music is the Bachelor of Music in music engineering program, headed by Bill Porter. This is the first program of its type in the nation. The curriculum was designed two years ago in cooperation with sixteen nationally known experts in the audio industry. This program leads students into careers as musicians, producers, or engineers. During their senior year, candidates for the degree have the opportunity to intern in a professional recording studio. 30 ACADEMICS CD z Led by University of Miami associate professor Wfiit Sidener are nineteen ultratalented students, the UM Jazz Band. Sidener completed liis masters at this university in 1970; he and his band are the top band out of four within the program. They play original material written by students or close associates of the university. On the Considered a behavioral science, music therapy is now a well-established field. The University of Miami is one of eight universities offering this course of study at both the undergraduate and graduate levels. The program draws its courses International level they are one of the most respected bands; among their accomplishments is the first prize in the 1976 Intercollegiate Jazz Band Competition in Montreux, Switzerland. This award led to a professional tour including five Middle Eastern countries for the U.S. State Department in 1977. from the areas of education, psychiatry, psychology, and music. The aim is to help the mentally, physically, and emotionally handicapped. Director Mel Arnold, says there are now approximately 60 students majoring in music therapy. ACADEMICS 31 Anthropology is a science which delves into the world of the past as well as the present. Step into the many ages of Man. For no one can truly know where they are going unless one knows where they came from. This is the essence of the anthropology department. Through their courses the department tries to give the student a sense of the past and a guide to future civilizations. Anthropology can be taken as a major, a minor, or an elective to satisfy social science requirements. The department has instituted several new courses. 320 medical anthropology, a must for all pre-med students, deals with physical disability and dealing with handicaps. 403 health and disease deals with handicaps, retardation, and plague. Many think of anthropology as a dull study of dusty skulls and bones but Dr. Robert A. Halbustein, a professor of the department does his best to dispell these ideas by writing, lecturing, and researching to pass on his knowledge to his classes in an informative and entertaining manner. History is the mirror of the past. History is a window into the future. It teaches us everything that went before, and reveals the shape of things to come. History is a door swinging both ways. It is a time honored subject. It is fundamental to understanding this rock Earth. And it is exciting. The newest development in History, pioneered by Columbia University in the last twenty years, is Oral History. Oral History is the tape recording of the personal narratives of folks who have lived through history. Here at the University the department is making its contributions to these accounts. Under Dr. Jamie Suchlicki, the oral history of veterans of the Spanish Civil War and Latin American revolutions is being recorded. Whatever man is, he is the sum of what he was. At the University of Miami, we have a priceless repository of knowledge. 32 ACADEMICS ' . ' " Psychology is the new religion of the future, " said Dr. Clyde Hendricl s, the new chairman for the psychology department. The University of Miami is making progress to keep up with the innovative methods In psychology by expanding its class offerings in such areas as psychology of women, psychology of death and dying, and human sexuality. With approximately 400 undergraduates majoring in psychology, the department has created a new post of director of undergraduate education. Dr. Frank Tallarico will be the first director in the new post. This change should create new excitement in one of the university ' s most popular areas. Man has always inquired about the society he lives in. He questions his society and the effect it has on his character and personality. Miami ' s department of sociology tries to give its students methods to investigate and possibly change his society. The department, headed by Dr. Alvin Rose, offers the future sociologists, social workers, teachers, and lawyers, courses in race relations, culture, personality, marriage, family, and juvenile delinquency. The key to changing a society is through the understanding of that society and the people who live in It. ACADEMICS 33 ,1 a lij ° z CLAUDETTE ABADI MAGDA ABDO ETTA ABERMAN LINDA ABRAMS PUSS H. ABRAMS JOSE ABREU MIRIAM ABREU WILLIAM D. ABROMITIS RAULAEOSTA ANTONIO MIGUEL AGUILERA MARC F. ACKER EDWARD D. ADAMS THOMAS ADAMS RANDI ADLER OLGA M. AGUIRRE FARID AKTOUF 36 SENIORS A raquetball workout for Dean Sandler. Daniell Kaiser. 3 e KAMAL AKTOUF JOHN L. ALBORNOZ GHANEM H. AL-DABBOUS BENJAMIN ALGAZE MARK S. ALIAPOULIOS REZA ALMASSIAN ROBERT E. ALMEIDA MAGDA ALMIRALL CYNTHIA A. ALONSO HUMBERT© P. ALONSO BRYAN T. ALSPACH JOSE M. ALVAREZ JUAN R. ALVAREZ JASIM SADOON AL-YAQOUB MARIA LUISA AMBROS BRUCE M. ANDERSON Bob Lakin Student studies on the union patio. SENIORS 37 ) ■ CHRISTOPHER E. ANDERSON GEORGETTE MIRIAM ANDONIE PEYTON R. ANNESS TAYEB ANOUCHE MARK A. ANTISZ MARK A. ANTONIO HARRIET B. APPLEBAUM JODI R. APPELBAUM FERNANCO S. ARAN ALICIA L. ARANGO ALIAKBAR ARBAB ROBERT D. ARCHIBALD ALAN G. ARMSTRONG JOSE E. ARNAEZ SAUL E. ARNOLD BERNARDINO A. AROCHA 38 SENIORS O.J. In trouble. Sledding in Miami? ROBERT J. ARONSON GLORIOSA ARRIAGA RAMON L. ARRONTE RICHARD B. ASHMAN JOHN D. ASPROMONTE MICHAEL B. ATLASS ANTHONY D. ATWOOD PEDRO R. AUMAITRE JUDITH A. AVERBACK ORLANDO L. AVILA GALE T. AXELROD MARK AXLER TONI AXLER LEON AZICRI NANCY J. BADINER GRACIELA BALANZATEGUI ROBIN L. BALDWIN GABRIEL F. BALSAMO ZUBIN N. BALSARA MARIE BANKS SENIORS 39 I MELVIN R. BANNERMAN AIDA G. BAO MARCY A. BARABAN SUSAN LINDA BARNES JEFFREY A. BARRETT KEVIN S. BARNETT OWEN A. BARRUW ROBERT J. BARRY SUSAN J. BARTH ROBERT J. BARTIKOSKI BETTINA E. BASS KIM K. BATSON SANDRA L. BATT STEVE B. BAUMANN NANCY L. BECK MARIANNE M. BECKER 40 SENIORS Is that Olympic star Bruce Jenner, or did this student just finish another cafeteria special? Adrian Moger and Christa Stathopoulos dressed for Halloween. f JL MARCI BECKER LINDA M. BELLO JAMIE BENCHIMOL LAMARA BENKHEMOU STEVEN M. BENNER JOAN A. BENNETT LOWELL E. BENSON SAM N. BENSON DYAN BERENSON ALEX BERENTHAL JODY BERK LISA C. BERGOVOY DAVID BERGEN STAGEY J. BERKLEY Andy Blank with playful pup. SENIORS 41 f PHILIP B. BERMAN MITCHELL K. BERNARD HOWARD A. BERNSTEIN JEFFREY J. BERNSTEIL JIMMY R. BERNSTEIN ALBERTO M. BERRIZ ANITA J. BERRIZBEITIA EMORY BERRY MARY E. BERRY CHERIE BERZON ADELE BESNER ALFREDO BILD RAFAEL BILO PAULINE E. BISHOP 42 SENIORS Cindy Chlefa, Hurricane columnist. JEROME I. BISTRITZ JAMES R. BITTERMAN REGINA BLACKWELL SCOTT M. BLAMNIK BARRY BLATT JEFFREY M. BLAUFARB SHERI F. BLECHER ROSS A. BLOCK SUSAN NEUBERGER DEBRA BLUMENFELD MARCY BOGNER JONATHAN BOLES JOSE LUIS BOLINAGA SUSAN M. BORCHER CAROLYN JOY BORGIA GAIL M. BORNSTEIN EDWIN BOSA VIVIAN R. BOSCH REDJEM R. BOUHENGUEL NADIR BOULAZREG SENIORS 43 ROY F. BOWKER II MICHELE T. BRADLEY STEPHEN H. BRAHMS CHARLES D. BRANDT HARLEY A. BRANITZ MIGUEL A. BRAVO ANNE L. BRAY LIZA J. BRESLAW STUART F. BRIDGES MELISSA BRILEY RICKIE R. BRINK SCOTT S. BRITAN LINDA LISBETH BRITT ALFREDO R. BRIZUELA TARA L. BROCKWAY ROBERT W. BROOKS TIMOTHY D. BROOKS ALBERT C. BROWN 44 SENIORS TERRY BROWN DALLAS F. BROWN CAROL K. BROWN LILLIE BROWN CAROLA J. BUCH JANET L. BUCHANAN KATHRYN BUCHANAN BRIAN BUCKELEW NADINE F. BUCKLEY ROBERT J. BURG STEVEN BUTTICE CHERYL CAREY GERALD A. CAHILL MARTIN A. CALL GUSTAVO A. CALLEJA VICKI CAMPBELL Action at Garni Gras. SENIORS 45 KATHRYN CANTERBURY ROCHELLE CAPLAN BARBARA CARBONELL CHERYL CAREY ADONIS CAREY DOMINIC CARISTI RANDALL CARLSON MARIA CARRILLO PEDRO CARVAJAL JORGE S. CASANAS MAURA CASANOVA DAVID B. CASE MARK A. CASE JACK C. CASTANEDA DANIEL CASTELLANOS MARTA T. CATASUS ; 46 SENIORS Collins Avenue — Miami Beach. Crandon Beach. LYNN CLARK CAROL CITRON EARTHA L. CHRISTIE DEBRA CHOLODOFSKY ELVIRA CHO MARK Z. CHRISTENSEN FRED CHIKOVSKY CYNTHIA CHIEFA TOM CHICHESTER DANIEL CHERVONY WILLIAM LAMMAR CHESTER SILVIA CHAVEZ ALMA T. CHASE LEWIS G. CHAPMAN TANIA CHANG JAE H. CHANG CINDY CHAMBERS VERONICA CERVERA GLADYS CERVANTES SARITA CAWSTON SENIORS 47 o z UJ UjtO RICHARD CLARK CAROLYN CLEAR RACHEL E. CLUNIE CARMEN COELLO ANDREW COHEN JEFFREY COHEN JONATHAN KALIS COHEN MARTIN S. COHEN RITA HELAINE COHEN RONALD JAY COHEN SANFORD B. COHEN TONI L. COHEN WENDY COHEN STEVEN R. COHN 48 SENIORS Dr. Sidney L. Besvlnick, Dean of Academic Affairs o o CATHY COSTELLO ANTONIO COSTALES MICHAEL CORE JOHN C. CORCORAN DEBBIE L. COOPERSMITH VALERIE CONNOR DOROTHY CONNOR ROBERT M. CONCHA-PORTE DENNIS COMISKEY LYNNE COLSKY LIANE COLSKY FRED J. COLQUITT CHARLES COLLINS SIDNEY COLLIE ROBERT COLE Bowling Alley Cashiers, Mary Brownlee and Sally Seidler, and Asst. Dir. of Student Union, Jack Maurer. SENIORS 49 i Q Q z z liJ UJ o o =) =) UJ LU b b Q g CORNELIA COSTER CATHERINE E. COX SANDRA COX CATHERINE COX RAYMOND M. CIAFARDINI NICHOLAS CRANE STEPHEN CRERIE PATRICIA CRESPO ALFRED CRUDO DANA CUFFE ANNIE CULMER PAUL CURTIN CINDY CUTLER SHELIA CYPRESS 50 SENIORS Professor George Capewell, Communications. Ellen Goldin Weiss, Director of Student Employment and Loans. LYNN DAITZMAN JOSHUA A. OANN TERESA DUNN MICHAEL R. DARGUS CURTIS DAVIES ELYSE R. DAVIS GREGORY G. DAVIS LISA J. DAVIS MICHAEL S. DAVIS DEBORAH A. DAWSON VALDA A. DAWSON RITNER A. DAY ALMA J. DEAN DONNA DeANGELIS JAMES DeANGELO JAMES DEAN Dr. Javens, Spanish Professor. Norma Keen during protest. SENIORS 51 I Wa a FREDERICK S. DECAMP CHARLES W. DEE, JR ALAN JOHN DEGARAVILLA GEORGE J. DEHN JOHN S. DE-GRAFFENRIED ALINA M. DE LA FUENTE FRANK DELAORRA ROBERT DE LA VEGA STEVEN V. DELGROSSO ARMANDO J. DELEON OSCAR C. DE LEON RAQUEL M. DELGADO NANCIE J. DE LONG HECTOR DE LOS REYES RENE C. DEL VALLE DANIEL S. DEMERCURIO JAMES M. DEMERS JAMES E. DEMING STEPHEN M. DENAS NANCY R. DE NISE 52 SENIORS ' " ' [5!T ' Ara " TrtXV7A ' ' ' S, T rr: ' F S 7J?rn »J5:TH?. Z CE UJ UJ a a. 3 Q- uj o LU o m SUSAN D. DENNEN EDWARD P. DEPPMAN ELLEN B. DEUTCH BRUCE KEITH DEUTSCH KATHY A. DEULIN NATHAN E. DEVORE MAURICE DE YOUNG IV RICHARD P. DIAMOND ALINA DIAZ DAVID DIAZ JOSE R. DIAZ JOSE M. DIAZ MARGARITA M. DIAZ MAYRA C. DIAZ The Rock. Norman C. Parsons, Director of Sports Recreation SENIORS 53 f] LAWRENCE DICKSON LYNN DIERKING MARY LOU DIVITO MARIA DOCAL DEBBIE DODD CYNTHIA DODGE MARIALINA DOMINGUEZ GLORIA DOMINGUEZ-GONZALEZ PATRICIA DONAHUGH BRIAN J. DONIVAN MICHAEL DONOVAN MARK DONNELLY IDA DORMAN DIANA DORSEY SHIREEN DOSKY PAULA DOUBLEDAY 54 SENIORS PAUL DOUGHERTY NICOLETTE R. DRANCE JUDITH DREILING DANA DREVITSON PAUL DRITENBAS DAN DRUCKMAN JAMES DRAGO MARIAN DUDEK MALCOLM DUNCAN MARK DUSEK WILLIAM DYESS LEWIS EASTLICK JOSEPH ECHEVARRIA PATRICIA EDELMAN RANDY EDES GREGORY EGBERT Architecture students display slieiter projects. 1968 and 960 dormitories. SENIORS 55 1 ' ■■( 4%i 1 o STEPHEN EHRLICH GARY ELGORT CYNTHIA EMERY MARLENE EMERY PAMELA ENGEL HOLLY ENGLANDER JOHN ENTENBERG LESLIE ELLENBOGEN HAROLD ELOSEGUI ANGELA ERGON RICHARD ERRICO JAIME ESCOBAR REZA ESFANDIARY 56 SENIORS Biology Professor and Hurricane " sex " columnist, Mrs. ' G ' . I EDWARD ESPOSITO BRADLEY EVANS FA YE EVANS ROBIN FABER SUSAN FARBER JONATHAN FARROW LORI FEIN LORETTA FAULSTICH DONNA FEINBERG NUNZIO FAZIO ROBIN FEINGOLD RAMON FELIU LOUIS A. FERNANDEZ ORLANDO FERNANDEZ WILFREDO FERNANDEZ Mark Gill cramming for exams in 1968 Complex. SEC sponsors Ciiuck IMangione concert on Union patio. SENIORS 57 I ENRIQUE FERRER CARL FERRERO MONA FIANCE WILLIAM FIGDOR DEAN FINK NELLY B. FINLAY SANDRA FINKELSTEIN LALA FISH TIMOTHY FISHER ELIZABETH FITCH CLAIRE V. FLAHERTY MARY ANN FLANIGAN BENNY FLINT ROBERT ANDREW FLISS CARLOS A. FLORES JOSE R. FLORES 58 SENIORS Professor Arthur Myrberg Ik o o a ISABELLE FLOYD SUZANNE FLOYD WENDY FOOTE NANCY FORBUSH JOAN FONTE KATHRYN C. FOSTER BARBARA FOULKE SUSAN FOX JOHN FOYT SIDNEY FRANCIS HECTOR FRANCO DONNA FRANKLIN GAIL FREEDLANDER JOHN W. FREDLUND PAULA FREMONT NEAL FREUNDLICH Lester Goran, author of six novels, English professor, and Board of Publications Chairman. SENIORS 59 MARIA FREXES ANDREW FRIEDMAN JUDY FRIEDMAN RANDY FRIEND LAURIE FRIESNER VICKY FULK JOSEPH FUSCO RICHARD FYE MICHAEL GALATI ALVARO GALINDO 60 SENIORS Julie Blumenthal flies with Icarus. A little cheesecake from Grainne McMann. MARIA EUGENIA GALIS PAMELA GALLAGHER FRANCISCO GARCIA JOSE GARCIA JOSE GARCIA OLGA GARCIA PABLO R. GARCIA GABRIELLE GARES DAVID GARVIN STEVEN GARWOOD ROBIN GARELICK ROBIN GASSEL WILLIAM GATES ANGEL GELPI KAREN GENTHER ALFRED GEORGE RANDY GEORGE JOHN GERAGHTY SUSAN GERNOLD DEBBIE GERSTENHABER SENIORS 61 • MARY JOGESTINE STEPHEN GIBBONS RODOLFO GIL ROBERT OILMAN EZEQUIEL GINARD MICHAEL GINN STEVE GLAZER SHERRY GLUBO KENNETH GODT DEBORAH GOLD BRUCE GOLDBERG DAVID GOLDBERG LORI GOLDBERG MARLA GOLDBERG ROCHELLE GOLDSMITH 62 SENIORS Senior Portrait Sittings. I f JOY GOLDSTEIN RICHARD GOLDSTEIN SUANNE GOLDSTEIN GEORGE GOMES ANITA GOMEZ EDUARDO GOMEZ FRANCES S. GOMEZ AMELIA GONZALEZ MARIO GONZALEZ-POLA CAREN GOODMAN IVY GORDON LAWRENCE GORDON ANDI GOSSIN HOLLY GRANDIS ELAINE GRANT Jaws and Dr. Samuel Gruber. SENIORS 63 STEVE GRAVES JOANNE GREENE JILL GREENFIELD ALLEN GREENSPAN RONALD GREENWALD CARYN GRIEF VERONICA GRILLO RICHARD GRIMALDI MARGARET GRISWOLD GLENN GRESS LAURA GROGIN ROBERT GRUENSTEIN ROBERT GROSS RON GUALTIERI 64 SENIORS Bryon Ferguson CINDY GUSHNER MARIA GUTIERREZ RODOLFO GUZMAN FREDERICK W. HAASE SANDRA S. HAGEMAN GLORIA HALL STEVEN HALL RICHARD HALL MARJORIE HALPERN ALTHEA HANNA LISA HANNA LAURIE HANNAN SALVADOR HANONO JAMES HALLIGAN Hare Krishna follower. SENIORS 65 m a: z z Dr. Eugene Flipse GLORIA HARDOUIN IRIS HARPER CHARLES M. HARRIS STEPHIE HAVENS SUSAN HAVEY FRANCIS H AYDEN PATRICIA HEALY CHARLES HEATH JILL HELFANT RANDALL HELLER JANE HEMBREE RICHARD HENDERSON WILLIAM HENZLER CARMEN A. HEPBURN CARLOS A. HERNANDEZ 66 SENIORS _ i g z UJ a a a i z o JORGE HERNANDEZ LUIS F. HERNANDEZ MARIA HERNANDEZ NORMA HERNANDEZ LISE HEROUX RONA HERRIN JEANNE HERTZIG KAREN HIBBERD MIKE HICKS CHERYL HILL RONNIE HILSON JOHN HILTON SUSAN HIRSCHMAN ROBERT HITZ LAURIE HOFFMAN Election night in the Rat. SENIORS 67 LORIANN HOFFMAN PAUL HOLBROOK TODD HOLLAND SHAWN HOLLANDER VERA B. HOLOWINSKY CAROL HOLLANDER RALPH HOLST SALVADOR HONONO MICHAEL HORBAL CATHERINE HORN MICHAEL HORRIGAN AMY HORSCH AHMAD HOSSEINI BALAI MARGARET HOTZE 68 SENIORS Taylor Timmon s. m z o LYNDA HOWE YING-YING HSU EDWIN HSIUNG WILLIAM HUNT MARTA IGLESIAS JOSEPH IMPERIA MARIA ELENA INSAUSTI ALBERTO INTERIAN DEBORAH ISAACI JONATHAN IVERSON DIANA JABECH JEFFREY JAEKWIW GEORGE JACOBSON LISA JACOBSON LOIS JANAVEY JEFFREY JANCO SENIORS 69 JAMES JANOFF STEPHEN JASKEK MARIANO JIMENEZ AIDA JOHNSON ANDREW JOHNSON, JR. CHRISTINE JOHNSON PATRICIA ANN JOHNSTON NANCY JONES PATRICK JORDAN BRADLEY JOSEPH PETER JUDD ROBERT JULIUS ROBERT JUREIT FELICE JURIS DOROTHY KAAS SUSAN KADUSHIN DIETER KAHLE GARY KAHN MOHAMMAD KALANTARI MICHAEL KALLSTROM 70 SENIORS STUART KALISHMAN JOSEPH KALLER BARBARA KALUNIAN CONSTANCE KAMER MARGO KAMIN PAUL KANIEWSKI JANET KANSELBAUM LINDA KAPLAN SUSAN KAPLAN SUSAN KAPLAN LEIGH KAPPS SUE-ANN KARGER VICTOR KASATHKO DANY R. KATZ DAVID KATZ JAMES KAUFMAN Dr. John Herr, Geography Professor. SENIORS 71 o z 3 DAVID KAYE BILL KEANE LEONARD KEEN NORMA KEEN JOY KEEPERMAN ANN KEEVAN EDWARD M. KELLY, JR. WAYNE G. KENNEDY MICHAEL KERNBACH RONNIE KERTESZ MARC KESSELMAN CYNTHIA KESSLER SALLY KETCHUM SCOTT KUIKLER KENNETH KILCHENSTEIN BRIAN KILLEEN PAMELA KIMBALL BETTY KIMLER 72 SENIORS Mrs. Barbara Buchanan, Dean of School of Nursing. Mr. George Shoffner, Director of Residence Halls. z z o o 9 9 o a MARY KING MICHAEL KING WILLIAM KIRKPATRICK IVY KLEIN RICHARD KLEIN, JR. JODY KLINE MARGARET KLOTZ LORI JO KONNER LYNN KONNER JAMES KNOWLES CRAIG KOENIG SAJID KOHANOF SHELLEY KOMITOR DEBORAH KOON Dr. Green, Executive Vice President. Mr. Costello, Bursar. SENIORS 73 5 o z CDq KENNETH KOOS STEVE KORSHAK MARK KRALL SCOTT KRAUSS MICHAEL KRAVIT ROXANE KRONON THOMAS KULA LARRY KULICK KIRK LAFLER RICHARD LAIKS ROBERT LAKIN ANDREW LAMCHICK PETER LAMPONE BARRY LANCETT 74 SENIORS Rick Artman, Assistant to V.P. Student Affairs. Anyone can play frisbee. John Viani and his van. z o MICHELLE LANG WILLIAM LANTING RONALD LARATTA MARITZA LARRAMENDI YRMINA LARRINAGA LAUREEN LARSON GARY LASKOWSKI CLARISSA LAUKAITIS BARBARA LAWRENCE WILLIAM LAWRENCE, JR. LUIS LAY SUSANA LEAL IRA LEDERFARB PAMELA LEDNICKY JOAQUIN LEE WAYNE LEE Peter Zorn, Graphics Professor. Lake Osceola. SENIORS 75 ANDREW LEFF MICHAEL LEFLEUR DAVID LEIDERMAN ALISON LEITZEL CORNELIUS LENIHAN MATILDE LEO AVELINO LEONCIO LOUIS LEVANDOSKI CATHERINE LEVARITY CLAUDETTE LEVERMORE OSWALD LEVESMORE JACK LEVIN BECKY LEVINE 76 SENIORS Double take. John Shisler and Lauette Scherr. Students at Dixie Dreg Concert. o z UJ 1 a It 3 UJ O -1 1 D s % Q 2 PEGGY LEVINE RANDY LEVINE ROBERT LOUIS LEVINSON MARC LEVY ALAN LICHLITER BRUCE LICHTENSTEIN DEBRA LICHLER ANDREW LIGHT GARY LIGHT LUIS LIMA MARTHA LIMA ANDREW LIPNICK ANDREA LIPSITT CARLOS LLERANDI JOHN LODES JOHN LOEFFLER Doug McKenzle and Linda West. Floyd Schreider and Sue O ' Malley. SENIORS 77 DEBRA LOESER SCOTT LOFTUS STEPHEN LOGAN JOSEPH LOMBARDI CARON LOMBARDO ROBERT LONG JORGE M. LOPEZ-BERNAL ELIZABETH LOPEZ-BERNAL EMILIO LOPEZ-REY LAWRENCE LORDI JEFFREY LORGE CYNTHIA LORENC I ' ; o z m a Z 3 Z UJ DQ Oo 1 mo I ENID LORENZO RICHARD LOWE 78 SENIORS Domino ' s Pizza, a favorite UM junk food. Ray Bellamy, Student Union Asst. DIr. For Management Programming. 1 ALLAN LUBEL BARBARA LUCAS KIM LUSINSKI GARY LUSTINE ANDREW LYN RONALD M. LYNCH KATHY LYSIAK DOREEN MAC ADAMS RICHARD MACLURE ANNE G. MAC MAHON T. FERGUS MAD MAHON JIM MADARIS BARBARA MAHER CHARLES MAIN EMANUEL MAINS HERMES MALLEA, JR. Dr. Helen Fagin holds open house for students. Debbie Young. SENIORS 79 m. mvmm oo z z liJ UJ (3 O UJ UJ b b 9 9 ABEL L. MALLO JOSEPH C. MANCUSO SHARON J. MANERING LISA G. MANN ALAN MANDVENO RICARDO L. MANRIQUE ALAN JAY MARCUS MARLENE F. MARCUS ROBERT T. MAREMA DANIEL JAY MANNER SHERI B. MARK EVAN R. MARKS MICHAEL B. MARON EYSA M. MARQUEZ 80 SENIORS Percussion Ensemble at Gusman Hall. Dr. William F. Lee, Dean of Music. Mr. Ronald H. Hammond, Director of Financial Services. DANIEL MARRERO ALFREDO LUIS MARTI DAVID E. MARTIN FABIO J. MARTIN PHILIP MARTIN EDUARDO H. MARTINEZ JOSE F. MARTINEZ DONALD K. MARTINO CARMEN M. MARTORELL AILEEN M. MARTY FERNANDO J. MARQUEZ JEFFREY C. MARX MARIO O. MAS GEORGE A. MASON PATRICIA MASUCCI MARIA DEL CARMEN MATO KAREN K. MATSUMOTO DONNA MATTHEWS TAMARA L. MATTHIES ANA MAUTHER SENIORS 81 o o MARLENE MAVORRO WENDELL P. MAYNARD KEVIN MCBURNEY MARK W. MCCABE PATRICIA MCCARTHY NANCY J. MCCARTNEY KATHLEEN MCCLUSKEY MICHAEL K. MCCONNELL RUTHANN MCFARLANE CHARLES A. MCGEE, JR. DAVID J. MCKAY LYNETTE T. MCLAMB MARK A. MCPHERON MARY MCROY ABBY S. MEISLER ROBIN L. MELANED 82 SENIORS Dean Edward J. Fox minding his own business. LILINA M. MEMBRADO ANTHONY J. MENCHELLA ELENA MENDEZ CESAR E. MENDOZA CLARA MENDOZA RAFAEL A. MENENDEZ SARAH L MENENDEZ SUSAN L. MERCER MARK E. MERIWETHER MICHAEL R. MEYER DAVID E. MICHAEL JAN MICHAELIS ANNE-MARIE A. MICHAELOV DEBRA C. MILLER ELLEN D. MILLER ENA M. MILLER Miss Potter, Associate Dean of Student Personnel Advisor to Fraternities. Accounting with Mrs. Wilhelmina Zui(owsi(a. SENIORS 83 JEFFREY F. MILLER MOHAMAD MEHDI MIRZADEH TERRY M. MILLER JANET C. MISHKIN MEREDITH A. MILLS ANNE MODEST GLEN MINEAU KENNEN R. MOEN GEORGE A. MINSKI ROSARIO G. MOLINA LISA C. MOLLEN WILLIAM J. MONCRIEF JUAN A. MONTALVAN GLORIA M. MONTANO MANUEL V. MONTERO EARNESTINE MOORE PATRICIA A. MOORMAN RICARDO M. MORALES CHRISTOPHER M. MORAN KAREN J. MORAN 84 SENIORS z UJ Z 3 FREDERICK S. MOREE GREGORY L. MORGAN WESLEY A. MORGAN YOSHIZO NMM MORIWAKI PAMELA LYNN MORRISON ROBERT G. MORVILLO LINDA G. MOSES HERMAN MOSKOWITZ JONATHAN JAMES MOYA BARRY T. MULLER LUISA B. MURAI SANDRA J. MURRAY RICHARD F. MUSKAT JOANN MUSTO PAUL C. NAISBY DAVID NAMVAR Scott Blahnik at the pooL Ring Theater play. SENIORS 85 mS ANA MARIA NAPOLES WILLIAM NAPOLITANO BRUCE NARVIS JOSEPH J. NATALE OMAR R. NAVA PAUL F. NEARING NEREIDA NEGRIN ROYANN J. NEWBOLD RICHARD K. NEWMAN BENJAMIN L. NEMSER ALMARINE NESMITH DAWN C. NEREIM LAURA D. BLUESTEIN LAVUN NGAMTA 86 SENIORS Students boogie at the COISO Dance. 5 o KEITH H. NICELY TOM P. NICHOLS SUSAN L. NIXON DORI F. NOCHENSON KATHLEEN NOEL ROBERT NOEL PATRICIA A. NOONEY YOLANDA E. NORIEGA GARYH. NUNES LYNN G. OCHWAT WILLIAM J. O ' DWYER SANDRA E. OLEN SUSAN MARY OMALLEY GEORGE ONDRICEK CARIDAD B. ORFILA MICHAEL G. ORNSTIL SENIORS 87 fmtmvmsmaamfmrffmii 2 3 -J O SAADIA D. ORTIZ MARGARITA S. OSBORN DARIO OSPINA RASHED S. OSSEIRAN PHILIP O. OVIASOGIE LUCINDA J. OWLER RENEE PALMIERI LYN PANNONE GREGORY PAPE MARY JANE PARK MARY L. PARKER PATRICIA PARKER ANABEL T. PARRA NINETTE PAVLIK VICTORIA C. PAYNE DOROTHY A. PECK 88 SENIORS tu o 5 Q PAMELA A. PEDERSEN WILLIAM A. PEER ANDREA J. PELTZ GUILLERMO A. PENA ALBERTO A. PENALVER AURORA PENALVER RUBEN D. PENARANDA GLADYS ANN PIPP CATALINA L. PEREZ ILIANA M. PEREZ JUANA M. PEREZ DE ALEJO JOHN M. PEREZ-GURRI MARTA M. PEREZ-PENDAS ANTHONY J. PERIN A student prepares for her senior portrait. Cindy Chambers SENIORS 89 H ' lW— THOMAS L. ORR MIRIAM C. ORTA CARMEN JULIE-ANN ORTIZ CATHERINE D. PERKINS DEBRA B. PERLMUTTER KAYE E. PERLMUTTER EDWARD ROLANDO PERON RENATO M. PERUZZI PAMELA B. PETERSON DAVID R. PHILLIPS EYTEL E. PINON ROBERT S. PINGALORE EDUARDO PINO JOSEPH J. PISCOTTY NINA E. POLAK BRIAN G. POLK GISELE M. POLLACK SHARON L. POLLOCK ALFRED A. POMPEI STEVEN A. POMERANTZ 90 SENIORS z p FELICIA ELENA PONZANO ROBERT T. POPPING JERRY R. PORTER REBECA PORTO JAMES R. POWELL ALBERTO R. POZA TERONE D. PRESTON LENNY D. PRINCE FRANCES PULL KELLY J. QUILL CANDIDO A. QUINTANA RHETT M. QUIST SUE E. RADULOVICH LEWIS G. RAFEL GALE A. RAGAN GARY W. RAMEY ONELIO RAMIREZ PETER D. RANDELL Woody Bennet works out during football practice. SENIORS 91 I TERESA C. RATAJCZAK MORA L. RATNER MARIE ANN RAWLEY R. ARLYN RAYFIELD WARREN ALAN RAYMOND ADRIANA RECIO MARK T. REEVES MARY M. REIL CYNTHIA L. RENDELL MARIO J. RESTREPO AMADA REYES ROBERT S. RIBECKY ALLYSON D. RICH DONNA RICH DAVID A. RICHARDSON DEBORAH ANN RICHEY 92 SENIORS Dean Brown of the School of Arts and Sciences. MARK S. RIDGWAY THOMAS GLENN RIGNEY SUSAN E. RIESS MILDRED RIVERA OSCAR R. RIVERA ALEX M. RIVERO ENIA M. RIVERO FERNANDO RIVERON JEFFREY S. ROBBINS CAMILLE D. ROBERTS LYNN H. ROBERTS CATHERINE J. ROBINSON AUDREY Y. ROBINSON Earl Ozboz checks out the IBIS. SENIORS 93 DAVE ROBINSON ROSEMARIE D. ROBINSON MARIA C. RODRIGUEZ ABEL G. RODRIGUEZ CRISTINA M. RODRIGUEZ ELIEZER RODRIGUEZ, JR. GABRIELA RODRIGUEZ MARIA L RODRIGUEZ ZAEDY RODRIGUEZ LAWRENCE N. ROGAK LEONEL A. ROMERO ROBERT ROSE III CHERYL L. ROSEMAN ROBERT S. ROSEN SANDRA C. ROSENBERG RENEE D. ROSENHOUCH 94 SENIORS Cheerleaders lead students In YAMMA YAMMA at the pep rally. L.C. building. ALAN L. ROSENTHAL JUDY ROSENTHAL MICHAEL P. ROSENTHAL STEVEN M. ROSENTHAL STEPHEN F. ROTHENBERG BARBARA J. RUBIN BRYNA RUBIN GARY L. RUCKER STEVEN RUDIN ABELARDO RUIZ ELOISE G. RUIZ YLBERTO V. RUIZ DANIEL G. RUGER GEORGE W. RUMBERGER SENIORS 95 GAIL RUSINAK ANDREA J. RUSSELL SAM RUTTENBERG LAWRENCE E. RYAN MINDY M. RYAN PAMELA J. SACHERMAN G. VANCE SACK WARREN S. SACKS PATRICIA ANN SAENZ MARTIN G. SAFCHIK EDUARDO F. SAFILLE PETER A. SAHLER SULAIMAN SAHIB LINDA L. SALIBA SIAN I. SALSBURY LAURIE A. SAMUEL GABRIEL SANCHEZ KIMBERLY Y. SANDS PATRICIA SAN PEDRO STELLA MARIS SANTISI 96 SENIORS LAURA J. SARTUCCI CINDRA L. SASSO WILLIAM SATTIN KEN M. SCHATZMAN ANDREA LYNN SCHECHTERMAN DOTTIE K. SCHELL MARA SCHIFF ELIZABETH SCHIFFENHAUS KENNETH LEWIS SCHIFFMAN TINA SCHILTZ DANIEL F. SCHMITT JOEL SCHREIBSTEIN PATTI J. SCHULTZ PHYLLIS D. SCHWAGER Rosiland Gatio gives us a smile. SENIORS 97 CAROL SCHWARTZ KAREN SCHWARTZ SHERI L. SCHWARTZ LISA SCHWARTZENBERG CAROL SCHWEIGER ANTHONY N. SCIBETTA JEFFREY L. SCOTT KATHLEEN A. SECCOMBE GAIL A. SEELEY NANCY L. SEGALL SANDY S. SEGALL J. SANY SEGUIAS RICHARD A. SEIFERT ROBERT J. SELLANI PATRICIA SERANTES DENSET J. SERRALTA 98 SENIORS Turkish Dancing. Mary Noonan locked in Ashe building during protest. STEVEN S. SHAGRIN SHAPIRO MELVIN DEBBIE SHANBRUN STUART N. SHANKEN TRACEY J. SHAPIRO FRANK C. SHARKANY ALAN V. SHARPS LISA J. SHECTMAN MIKESHEILDS ROBERT SHERMAN ROBYN L. SHENFELD MICHAEL D. SHIELDS RUTHANN BLANCHE SHEPARD WILLIAM LEE SHILLINGTON MAXINE L. SHINEFIELD Treasurer Gary Nunes, V.P. Patty Woodward and Student Body President Allan Label celebrate their election victory at the Rat SENIORS 99 nwBwwimna ' 3 I ROBERT S. SHORR SUSAN N. SHUKOW KAREN I. SIBLEY JANET G. SIEGEL JULIE A. SIEGEL REBA F. SIEGEL RACHEL S. SIGEL VICENTE A. SILVA ARLENE G. SILVER MARTIN SILVERMAN ANNE L. SIMON ROBERT SINDIJA VALERIE L. SKINNER BERKLEY J. SMITH 100 SENIORS Dean Louise P. Mills, Associate Dean of Student Personnel. o a z DIANE L. SMITH DONALD S. SMITH LAURENCE B. SMITH ORGELINE A. SMITH STEVEN J. SOGAR MARK H. SOHNEN DANN S. SOKOL PAMELA K. SOKOL ANTONIO R. SOLIS BRUCE P. SOLOMON CHARLES R. SOLOMON IGNACIO SOSA JUAN RAUL SOTOLONGO DIANA G. SPATA LYNN A. SPEER DAYNA S. SPIEZLE SAE frat rush. SENIORS 101 vmvsau samK JEFFREY G. SPITZ EDWARD D. SQUIRE GEORGE A. SROUR M.E. STALLINGS MALVINA H. STAUBER MARSHALL D. STEINGOLD DEBRA F. STEINMETZ JUDY STERN MATTHEW S. STEVENS MICHAEL R. STEWART MICHAEL I. STEWART SUSAN E. STEWART AMMAR STITI REGINA M. STITILIS JACK R. STONE KATHLEEN A. STOUT 102 SENIORS Divers do it deeper! (Scott Masel) Sunset in Coconut Grove. ' -tfdiv ■v ' J,.ii-:A i(,(. UA )« K ..a ■ " ' MARY BETH STOWE MYRNA LYNN STRAUSS ROBIN B. STRAUS VLADIMIR STROLENY JOSEPH M. STROUT ABBE STURTZ WEA-CHIN SU EDUARDO CARLOS SUAREZ MARTA E. SUAREZ JOE SUCHMAN SUSAN SEITLIN PHILIP J. SUITOVSKY HOOSHANG SULTAN! LEROY SUMNER REBECCA J. SURPLUS G. NEIL SUTPHIN BRIAN MAC D SWAN DONNA M. SWANSIG KENNETH H. TAMM CARLA D. TANKSLEY SENIORS 103 GARY P. TARBE JESSICA A. TARCZYNSKI BONNIE G. TATE GORDON W. TAYLOR JODY A. TAYLOR ILEANATELLECHEA GEORGINA M. TERCILLA OSCAR F. TERCILLA SHARON TERRWILLIGER MERLE L. THORPE MARIA E. THUROCZY NANCY S. TILLES MICKEY H. TIDWELL ALEX M. TOBAL REGINA B. TOKARSKI DRAGO TOLOSA 104 SENIORS Rick Polay and Gary Silver studying. Sorority Rush rituals. ' ?t.rV. ' - ' iV. ' . •. ' ■il?fJJ1[ .V " -i " ii ;ilei ' ' MlJii.JiWini ' «tt«i«iw«. f GARY H. TONCRE OLGA E. TORO DJILALI TD TOUHAMI YVETTE A. TRAMOUNT CHRISTINE TRIANTAFELLU LOURDES M. TRIGO JOEL W. TRUESDELL EMMANUEL TSANGARAKIS PATRICIA L. TUCKER REINALDO E. ULLOA LINDA M. UMPIERRE NANCY H. URBAN ERIC J. URBEN IGNACIO URBIETA, JR. UM Bookstore Manager, George Mitchel. SENIORS 105 MAXINE USDAN JORGE VARONA JONATHAN P. UTZ MICHAEL PAUL VASCELLARO CARLOS R. VALDES BETTY VAN PETER A. VAN HOUTEN MANUEL VEGA VASANT VEJPONGSA AGUSTIN FELIX VELASCO RAMON VELEZ CARIDAD VERA MANUEL F. VERGARA KATHERINE VERONIE MARK VIEIRA BEATRIZ VIGNAU 106 SENIORS Judy Rosenthal. CHRISTINA M. VIGNAU DONNA V. VIGODA HUMBERTO VILAS VICTOR J. VINCENT CYNTHIA LYNN VINSON GEORGE J. VITALE PATRICIA H. WALKER RICHARD WAGERFELD PHILLIS WALLACH JANET M. WALLERICH WENDY E. WALZER JAY S. WARNER MICHAEL L. WARREN George Halas. Learning in the L.C. Building can be fun. SENIORS 107 MICHAEL A. WASSEL ANNA S. WASSERMAN LINDA L. WATSON MARYELLEN P. WATSON E. JACK WEBSTER III ANDY S. WEINKLE HELENE WEINSTEIN 108 SENIORS JACK WEINSTEIN STUART R. WEINTRAUB PETER WEINTRAUB SHARI LYNN WEINTRAUB MARTHA JOY WEISBERG Director of Student Union, Joe Pineda. Rick Ouziel. §1 111 • DOUGLAS J. WEISER CHERYL A. WEISSMAN 1 MARCIA SUSAN WELCOVITZ SUSAN LEANN WERNER STEVEN L. WESLING JAMES E. WETTERLING, JR. JONATHAN E. WHITEHEAD LORI B. WEINER HENRY L. WIGGINS III RANDY L. WILCOX KARYL E. WILDMAN JOHN R. WILLIAMS JOHN K. WILLIAMS JEFFREY A. WILLIS Bill Berman and Diane Jacobson. Bo Carofano cracks up over Hurricane layouts. ... in the Grove. SENIORS 109 imssmimmsimKi»mmnTi«mxmvmwiSM! wmK ms % «; g z 3 : ( WENDY J. WILNER BETTY JO WILSON ELLIOT C. WINTER ROBIN L. WINTER LORI M. WOLFF KIMBERELY WOLF MARIA-EUGENIA WOLF MICHAEL N. WOLFF RAND J. WOLF LUISA L. WONG SONYA N. WOODARD LYN WORDEN BRENT D. WRIGHT LORI S. WYMAN JODIANN YAMBOV MARCIA JOY YANELL 110 SENIORS RENAR LYNN YANERO BART YARNOLD LINDA L. YATES JOHN C. YOCUM LIRIS B. YORDI MICHAEL J. YSENBART ABRAHAM ZAFRANI CHERYL L. ZAK WENDY J. ZALTZMAN RICHARD A. ZEISER LUDMILAZIMIN AGNES ZOLL DANIEL S. ZUCKERMAN SHERRY L. ZUMSTAG DEBORAH L. ZWICK JOHN D. ZYMECK MARC BINDER TIFFANY CIFONE JILL HACKER KATHRYN IRENE OATES SENIORS 111 Jeffry Zemlock Clowns at Carni Gras. Sizzling at Matheson Hammock. 112 I I- o X 5 m mmf mm M j?p s IS IE n LU I- I 2z 2 H 55 Z (0 o - 5 z 3 2 O o o o X 5- ;0 ; z 5 ; ,, a: ' -: ' h ■ ' ■ ' :ii:-..--m ' V,nf MMm i ,W ' l ' wmm mumsmmmM ' m,,iiimm ii M:: . ' M, PJ1111—tt UBIWI»«0fU«l«Tin YlK jJITO.i r.«.i. ' i ACTIVITIES ' ■ ' W ■ : ir ' Everyone enjoys a long vacation back home, but most students do look forward to returning to school, seeing old friends, catching some sun and having fun. As the end of the summer draws near, though, many students begin to think about and dread an obligation which they must fulfill at least twice a year. It is something which has become a dirty word here on campus — Registration. Many students have taken advantage of pre-registration which became a new policy at Miami this spring, while others anticipate the worst as they pass through the big glass doors of the library to begin the almost unending process of registration. As freshmen and transfer students step over the threshold they wear a somewhat bewildered look on their faces. Even some upperclassmen question where to begin. Students gradually converge upon the tables where big signs hover overhead. The ratio of students on line to professors behind the table seems like a hundred to one. The single files soon swell into large crowds of people rushing at the tables, almost begging for coupons. Much to everyone ' s surprise, many classes are closed even before they have been opened! The lines are long, the crowds are tough, and once you are lucky enough to get a coupon for a course, you practically have to knock people down to get to the next department ' s table. Students are everywhere; you are surrounded. After much time, perspiration, aggravation, and frustration, you realize you are signed up for courses you never intended to take. You pep up by telling yourself that it ' s almost over, and then proceed to the check out and pricing lines only to be engulfed REGISTRATION 122 once more by the crowds. Finally your last task is at your fingertips. You wait for awhile until you realize that you have been standing on the wrong line! The anxiety mounts. You pay and it ' s all over. You leave the library feeling more confused than when you walked in. You try to put the " Adventures of Registration " in the back of your mind and hope for a successful semester. If you look farther ahead, though, you see it coming, mean and ugly: Spring Registration. ' - J To familiarize the students with the various organizations and clubs on campus, Student Activities Night was held in the lower lounge of the Student Union. Each club came to inform students of the merits and advantages of belonging to that organizaiton. Pamphlets and short speeches made by club members aroused student interest. Exciting demonstrations by the Fencing Club and Karate Club captivated prospective members, while the University of Miami Marching Band enhanced the occasion by providing a musical touch to the evening. IVIoving into the dorms here at Miami can be a bit of a hassle as those of you who have experienced the big move surely know. The convenience of living on campus is continually proven to the dorm dweller but the inconvenience of moving in can discourage and frustrate the new arrival. The twenty-four hour drive south has finally ended and you pull up to the entrance of your designated dorm. Surprise! There ' s no place to park. Finally you secure a space only to find that your trip to the dorm has really just begun. It sure would be nice to have a dolly to load all of your precious belongings onto. A hike from your car to the front desk finds you in a line-up to register your name on the three page list to reserve the coveted contraptions. To hell with waiting. You ' ll do it yourself. The timid freshman peeks in his room and finds that his roommate has completely decorated your room to his liking. Boxes and trunks line your closet. Your shelf is lined with novels and texts you ' re sure you ' ve never seen before. A few kind words and a tear or two persuades your roommate to move his things to " his " side of the room. The dorms have been filled out and Ma Bell has designated your parents to be responsible for any slight oversights in paying your phone bill. You ' re in! A nice comfortable room you can call your own is finally ready for habitation. You ' re free to enjoy and love your room as long as you don ' t move a thing, put nails in the wall, or touch the ceiling. Ah, the life. DORMS 123 124 RAT Sometimes it seems like the Rat is an oasis in the middle of the Sahara Desert. We climb and crawl over the sand dunes of time, in anticipation of quenching our thirsts at the water hole located between the cafeterias, the pool, and Lake Osceola. On Monday, the Rat looks like a distant mirage which disappears the second we get to it. And even though the Rat is open during the week, our thirsts are never really quenched. We know that it won ' t be long until the mirage disappears, and we find ourselves again at our desks, pens in hand. It isn ' t until Friday afternoon that everyone is truly " happy " . The long, hot journey has ended, and there is an enormous sigh of relief from the many tired travelers as they dive into the wetness. Happy spirits abound, and smiling faces are all around you. The sweet, soft, music of the nights ' cool breeze soothes the tired and sunburnt souls of the weary nomads. But, alas, all good things must come to an end, and every mirage must disappear. The cool of the night once again becomes the heat of the day. We once again must brace ourselves against the power and the energy of the sun. All that is left is to wait for the mirage to once again reappear. That music in the distance. That laughter. That noise. Could that be the mirage? RAT 125 How Allan Lubel emerged from the terrific onslaught of voting influences presented in the breezeway handouts, class room post-hypnotic suggestion and hallway bulletin boards is still a mystery. It Is a battling competition among those whose influence, money and public relations tactics will stand in view of public opinion. But really, is there enough critical judgement on the part of the student body to be able to pick out a young man or woman capable of leading? Only demonstrative a ction determines the qualities of a good representative body. Look for ambition, revolving around important campus issues. 126 ELECTIONS o - z o zz 95 The thrill once felt by young children as they watched the circus wagons roll through town again was felt at the University of Miami last spring. One Friday afternoon the tigers, horses, clowns, performers, and of course an elephant arrived at the Student Union. Death-defying feats were performed on the tightwire. The sparkle and color of the circus led you into a world of make believe. The circus provides an escape from books and tests and the monotony of everyday life. Show and Sell Each year the University of Miami accommodates the Lowe Art Museum ' s annual art festival. Artists from around the nation bring their work to the sidewalks of our campus. Exhibits include paintings, sculptures, ceramics, pottery, and handiwork such as macrame and soft sculpture. Easels frame the bridge between Mahoney Hall and the Merrick building. Sculptures stand firmly in the ground, while people from the community gather to view the fine work. ' i 1 M CD CC D. I he arrest of the " Ashe 31 " startled the University community in the spring of 1977. Miami news media presented dramatic coverage of the events that day; the woman who led the protest recounts herein the story of the determined students who created those events. At 2:00 April 21 , about two thousand undergraduate students united at the Ashe Administration Building to protest against the fifth tuition increase in six years, a secret budget, and the current allocation of tuition dollars. In the name of democracy, students stood together to claim their right to equal participation in the government of the University, from which they felt they were excluded. After a year of working with the administration and Board of Trustees on a daily basis, " normal " channels had failed to achieve significant changes and improvements. Perhaps a change In attitudes, an Increase in awareness, and the advocation of student needs was accomplished, but true response by bureaucratic officials was minimal and in some cases nonexistent (i.e. words instead of action). Students exchanged places at the microphone, accepting the responsibility and freedom of being a citizen. They voiced potential solutions to problems they had encountered. The words were an echo of many meetings in my fifteen-hour workdays during the past year. The administration remained indifferent, believing that sun tans were enough to make this student body satisfied. They were wrong. At 3:00 we entered the building in hope of being a captive audience to President Henry King Stanford, who had been notified that we would assemble on that day. We were waiting for a response to our needs and requests, which now had become demands. All top level administrators had been instructed to leave the building at 1:00 that afternoon. Inside the building, various speeches continued to organize and inspire the several hundred who had occupied the building. In the midst of facts and figures reflecting an underfunded library, underpaid faculty, and other specific issues, an Ideological committment developed as spokespersons discussed topics like civil rights and Watergate. It was intellectually rigorous and spiritually moving. We had a purpose and a conviction in this very rational protest: when Stanford agreed to meet with me at 5:00 if the students left the building, he was refused because everyone wanted to participate on that day. It was fair, right, and incredibly Inspiring thatthey did. No one was leaving. At 5:15, campus police chief Vince Anika informed us that the building would close in fifteen minutes; all those that continued to occupy it would be subject to university disciplinary action, arrest, or both. I called a lawyer who came and informed the students of their rights and the risks involved in a decision to remain. At 5:30 the off-campus Metro Police were called in. The ultimatum hardened the determination of the group that remained, several I I I z z _l -I DO m ii o o hundred strong. Late-comers and concerned students gathered outside the building and eventually attempted to block the entry of the Metro Police. At 7:00 a lieutenant adivised us to leave and attempted to frighten us out of the idea of participating in civil disobedience at this point in time. In return, a few of us informed him that the advice was respected but not meaningful (and most of all not important) in relation to our cause and issues. An intensity filled the building. One would have to experience the overwhelming amount of positive energy to understand. It was a quiet intensity like an electric storm. As the police stood by, we stood up and sang " America " ; while the student group was international and intercultural, the spirit was comparable to the strength and fearlessness of the people who created this country. At about 7:45 thirty-one of us out of the few hundred were arrested rather unsystematically, and, as directed by the administration, put in jail for trespassing. A window was accidently broken at this time; the air in the tires of police cars was intentionally set free. Student government as an organization pulled through with their usual punch and cookies, although there were members who sincerely helped to organize the protest. As Dary Matera put it, these people who were arrested were special people who didn ' t need a title or position to stand up for what they believed in. They refused to bow to authority just because it was authority, and refused to take their place among the spineless sheep of the world. Three professors from the law school, John Meyer, Howard Lenard, and Minette Massey, represented all thirty-one of us in a disciplinary hearing which took place one week after school ended. We also had the support of the faculty. We were found guilty of violating University Policy B-23 on mass assembly and demonstration, primarily because the nature of our actions posed the threat of violence. The protesters themselves, though, were recognized as peaceful. We received strict disciplinary probation. The state attorney dropped the charges against us, and in September, Howard Lenard represented us in district court to seal our records. Tuition was raised, but if one can realize that every step forward is significant, then I believe the demonstration shook the foundations of these buildings unlike anything in its fifty-year history. The long-range effects will be great. During the protest someone said, " This will never be Sun Tan U again. " If, in the future, students can demonstrate this same kind of committment, integrity, intellect, compassion, and courage as they did that night, then they can stand up for the true purpose of our University with the kind of faith that moves mountains. I believe it will never be Sun Tan U again. That ' s what the student body did In the Spring of 1977. By Susan Havey President-University of Miami Student Body. 1976-1977. PROTEST 129 mmmis mm: wKi ' JM mbm Up, up and away! Fraternity men at DM took to the air in twelve hot air balloons on Friday, April 29, 1977. The balloons, which ascended from the intramural field at 5 p.m., carried banners sold by the fraternities to local merchants. According to Steve Gagnon, coordinator of the event, the proceeds were donated to the Boys Club. A professional balloonist accompanied each student in the balloons as the Southern Trust Band entertained students on the ground. Trophies were awarded to the first place winner and to the fraternity that sold the most banners. The Infraternity Council sponsored the race to promote the film " The Great Balloon Race, " which premiered in local theaters the same day. ' f ' v It in I 130 BALLOON RACE z z 1 = I z o Greek Week, the homecoming of the fraternities, held from the 18th to the 24th of March, gave vent to the competitive instincts of fraternities and sororities. Greel s vied for trophies in various races and field events held on Olympic Day, including relays, dashes, and other intramural activities. Athletic prowess was not the only quality judged during Greek Week. Dramatic and creative abilities were displayed in skits, while beauty and personality counted for points in the God and Goddess contest. Other activities included a blood drive and a costume party at the Rat. The week culminated with a dance uniting the Greeks in the spirit of brotherhood, the binding force behind fraternal organizations. z o " Greeks are dynamite! " shout the sorority women standing in a circle outside their sorority room. Greek life is many things to many people. There are sorority pledges on parade and fantastic fraternity parties. There are meetings and ceremonies, laughter and sadness, hard work and good fun. It all adds up to friendship. After the excitement of rush week, all the new sorority pledges stage skits to show off their talents. Then come the tryouts, to see which three groups get to perform their skits at the Pledges On Parade formal dance. Pictured above are the Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges giving their rendition of a slumber party. Chi Omega won first place at P.O.P. with their skit about sisterhood. Who can forget the endless fraternity parties? Band parties? Mixers with sororities? Theme parties like Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' s hat party? Greek Week blasts off with fun and thrills as the Greeks compete in such events as relay races and chugging contests. The Greeks certainly show their spirit during Homecoming. Their floats, house decks, and posters brighten the campus during the week-long celebration. Without the Greeks, Garni Gras would be without many of its booths. Fraternities and sororities offer college students a direct avenue to a fantastic college experience which leads to lifetime friendships. Q Q LU LU LU UJ 2 5 -3 -1 o z 3 o o 1 During the week of April 2-10, The United Black Students sponsored a Black Cultural Week. Saturday, Black Cultural Week began with a community talent show featuring many area high school students. Sunday began with a President ' s breakfast with guest speakers Dr. Henry King Stanford, Dr. William Butler, Dr. William Sheeder, and graduate students Larry Wilson and Beverly White. Later that day Miss Black University of Miami was chosen in a pageant. Gail Regan was crowned Miss Black U. of M. and Jackie Bales was first runner up. On Tuesday guest speakers Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee spoke of African days and the present day Black man. They told of the Black Experience through poetry and short stories. Congressman Ronald Dellum from California spoke on Black Cultural Week and the Black people. Finally, an award banquet was held and a relaxing soulful concert with Donald Byrd and the Blackbyrds ended the week. i.U International Week — an exchange of cultural expression. Nationalities from around the world joined efforts and presented a colorful array of festivities. Spectators were enchanted by the delicate beauty of Japanese flower arranging, awed by the sensational Arabian Knights. Tastebuds were tantalized by delicacies from Israel, Turkey, the Bahamas, and more. The activities gave the University community a glimpse of the various customs and traditions characteristic of the backgrounds of the students enrolled here. Sidney Collie, President of the Council of International Students, along with the international students, succeeded in proving that the University of Miami is certainly not bound by its borders. INTERNATIONAL WEEK 135 z £ = CO o z z 3 3 CD CQ - - z z o p 11 H CD It was on an intramural field, sparsely populated, dark and quiet. They brought wood, nails and hammers. They brought tools, wires and equipment. They were students. They called themselves a committee. Their plan: Carni Gras. The transformation th at took place on the field was amazing. Booths were built, banners strung, rides assembled, lights wired. Food was prepared, games devised. Clowns were painted and prizes obtained. Jeff Miller, Susie Mellinger, Arlyn Rayfield, and Mark Binder organized it all. On February 16th, as the first sun shone on the field, the dedicated, committed, and involved put the final touches on their work. And then the people came . . . small groups filtered into the area, now transformed into a collage of colors and lights. Music filtered into the open air. The roar and whirring of rides began and the people were coming in droves. Laughter blended with excited screams and the people were everywhere. An epidemic of liveliness seized the University. The merriment was contagious. For days the revelry continued: people rushing, riding, laughing and playing in a kaleidoscopic dream. It was over. The plan had succeeded. Last year ' s Carni Gras came down. Every nail was pried, every sign was torn down . . . until next year, of course. z wiMBmniHiwwiiiiiPi II mmmsmmmmgi mwssim ' mmmms ' msmii z z m (D - z z o o ° 5 c - and they ' re only up to 43. I ' ve got to make sure my hair is combed. I wonder which color tassel I ' ll get? It ' ll never be my turn. Oh, why did I wait ' till the last minute? SENIOR PICTURES 141 O z X oc Q. UJ s o One of the most successful events sponsored by Student Government this year v ras a pep rally held on the Student Union Patio. There were many factors contributing to the favorable outcome that night. A picnic dinner courtesy of Saga Foods started off the evening. An exhibition by the diving team was highlighted by the burning in effigy of our opponent. A U.M. diver portrayed the hapless Buckeye. The cheerleaders and the Band of the Hour led the crowd in everyones favorite cheer. YAMMA YAMMA. President Henry King Stanford showed his support by appearing to give a speech. Coach Lou Saban spoke and introduced the football team, wished them luck, and cheered them on to victory. A long overdue award was presented to artist John Soeder for his many contributions to the walls of our university. His murals depicting the university ' s 50 year history were unveiled. The evening ended with four lucky raffle winners given a free trip to Columbus to see the Hurricanes open their season against the powerful Ohio State Buckeyes. RALLY 143 Q 3 uj m i o (3 Z 2 A small, enthusiastic crowd gathered at the pool patio on a humid Sunday night in September. They were waiting to be entertained and they certainly got what they came for. Mark Almond, Kepler and Carmen Lundy swung into action for an unforgettable night of music and song. Bob Pope, manager for Mark Almond, delighted in the mellow mood of the evening. " I love doing things like this, " he said, " It ' s not as intense as being in a theater-really loose. " The students were equally enchanted by the performers. One member of the SEC, although disappointed with the turnout, felt the audience was super and the musician, were giving it their all. 4 ' f ll CONCERT 145 We have lost sight of human freedom in this country, " William F. Buckley, told an audience in the UM Law School on October 18. The well-known author, editor, and TV talk show host spoke on " The Problems of Freedom, " and a large crowd turned out to see the lecture, which was co-sponsored by the Student Bar Association and the University Lecture Series. Buckley graduated with honors from Yale University. He founded National Review magazine in 1955, he writes a nationally syndicated column, and hosts his own talk show, " Firing Line. " He has written several books, been a member of the United Nations General Assembly, and run unsucessfully for mayor of New York City. When the word conservative is mentioned, most Americans immediately think of William F. Buckley. g z IB 4 I Jr e of the most controversial personalities of the past year spoke at the UM Law School November 1st — Miami attorney Ellis Rubin. Rubin ' s latest claim to notoriety was his defense of accused murderer Ronnie Zarnora on the grounds that Zamora had been intoxicated by television violence. His topic was the " Judicial Use of the Media, " and his speech was co-sponsored by Tau Epsilon Rho law fraternity, Psi Chi, the psychology honor society, and the Student Bar Association Speakers ' Council. Rubin has been a Miami resident for almost 30 years, and he received his law degree from the UM Law School in 1951. Jn November 9th, Arthur R. Taylor, former President of CBS, visited the UM. In an open meeting sponsored by the Communications Department and the Invest-in-America National Council, Mr. Taylor covered a wide range of subjects in an informal question and answer period. Drawing heavily from his background as corporate Executive, Financial leader on Wall Street, business consultant to governments and major industrial organizations throughout the world, he demonstrated the true ideal of the liberal education — to be a versatile, capable human being. He covered background information from a two-month stay in the Middle East, made a defense of the Equal Rights Amendment, explained his support of the Panama Canal treaty, and talked in-depth about the future of mass communications in the United States. RUBIN TAYLOR " ■V •■; ' ;;. ■W; K v! ' .niv Students at the University of Miami probably enjoy Halloween more than any other holiday of the year. It is a chance to dress in scary and funny costumes, and to " Make believe " again. 148 HALLOWEEN The spirit of ancient and modern Greece was transported to the Student Union on Friday, October 28. The occasion was National Greek Culture Day, and it was marked by dancing, cultural exhibits, and everybodys ' favorite, food. Greek heritage is an important part of college life, and its recognition by the entire student body is beneficial to our awareness of other cultures. GREEK CULTURE DAY 149 o This year, the Undergraduate Student Body Government, (USBG), began a program to clean up Lake Osceola. The results of their efforts remain to be seen. 150 STUDENT GOVERNMENT m undergraduate student body governmentli office of the president B } university of mtami | October 15, 1977 Dear University of Miami Community : This year we decided to bring Student Government directly back to the studente. Too often, we heard students complain that USBG was a trivial organ Izatlon, merely concerned with political squabbles and rivalries. Well, we decided to put our $20,000 budget to use this year by providing services and programs for the student body. In addition, we are working with the administration on reshaping certain priorities that directly affect student life. To sum it up, here are some of the programs and Issues we have accomplished to date and will accomplish by the end of the 1977-78 academic year: TO BE ACCOMPLISHED Consumer Guide Student Gov ' t. Magazine - " ENC Student " Spring Break " Trip Increased Campus Lighting Rep avemen t of Roads Charity Concert for United Way Extend ing Rathskeller Hours Extending Library Hours Student Gov ' t. Hotline Pre-Regi strati on Israeli Culture Day was held on November 30, in the Lower Lounge of the Student Union. Students as well as administrators walked thorugh the lounge while gazing at exhibitions. Music, movies, art and jewelry were among the sights to be seen. F z z o CD FAUSTO SANCHEZ ■ o o Where can you find a delectable feast attended by lords in tunics and ladies in gowns of velvet and brocade? The Madrigal Dinner takes you back in time to England in the days of jesters, peasants and Queen Elizabeth. The entertainment was saved until after dinner musicians and dancers wandered among the tables entertaining their guests, who dined in elegance at candlelite tables in the Flamingo Ballroom of the Student Union. Music! Food! Trumpets, voices and Collegium musicians added to the festive mood. The musicians were chosen by their performance in auditions. It was difficult to leave the world of colorful costumes, amusing jesters, excellent entertainment, delicious food and come back to 1977. Below in costume for the Madrigal Dinners are members of the UM ' s Collegium Musicum: left to right, Robert Lozada, baritone; Jerri Goffe, alto; Darrell Ayers, baritone; Mary Jane Bowles, soprano, and Mark Aliapoulios, baritone. It was like a child ' s dream come true with all the snow, elephants, Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus, Christmas trees, music and a petting zoo. It was the Lowe Art Museum ' s Annual Family Weekend December 3 and 4. A giant snow machine shaved tons of ice into a chilling mist to form a snow mountain where children and students climbed, slipped, slid and played. This is just one of the many ways in which the staff of the Lowe Art Museum entices local residents to join in the spirit of the holiday season. o 5 3f !£ Z Z -J _l m m - z z The UM Hurricane Ski Club is a group of energetic students that enjoy the challenges of skiing. The club has a team of a few select and very talented students. The team had taken numerous outings and has done well in all types of competition. Trie f M vioeoTAPe Beginning in March of 1976, the Student Activities Department established a program offering services to University members, specifically student organizations. This service is the Video Tape Services. Video Tape Services is run mainly by students with approximately fourteen staff members who all operate the equipment used in promoting the service. The Video Tape Service films events on campus and then makes them available to the university c ommunity. Available are lectures given by such notables as Gloria Steinem, Ralph Nader, William F. Buckley and others. The service is basically providing students with both entertainment and informative material. Tom Nista is the technical director of VTS and Administrative Director for the program is Doug Layne. Included in the material are such events as Carni Gras, student projects, Ring Theater productions and various programs dealing with social issues. 160 VTS FESTIVAL Marathon Seafood Festival — Marathon Key — Good Seafood — Country Bands. Original compositions were performed while students clapped and hummed along. Promotion for Mangione was aided by his father who stood in the breezeway selling Chuck ' s albums. mg - z z oz i5 O oi 1- CQ Left page: Yale Galanter, Homecoming Chairman. Mickey IVlouse, Homecoming committee member. Roll call at opening ceremony. Right page: Roll call from Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Tapping ceremony of Omicron Delia Kappa by President Phil Clements. HOMECOMING 163 J- y: y i,: ii,.a ' n,,;4: i(.miW mmifmmmmm m -jmmrKi:Mm:. is , ; HOMECOMING I X X a a CO 0 UJ UJ z z DC (C ijM - Among the Homecoming festivities this year were some rather exciting events. Halloween wasn ' t the only day to travel incognito at DM this year. Costume day on the Union patio and Costume Night at the Rat attracted a fantastic array of Greeks and goblins. As usual, the frats and sororities provided a substantial turnout. If you think the hoola-hoop went out with the sixties, you stand corrected. Homecoming not only brought back the hoop but also staged a contest to see who had the hips to hoola. Tradition always prevails at UM during Homecoming week. The football game is of course the big event, but here on campus, the pep rally and boat burning in Lake Osceola have become favorite events. Float building can become a major preoccupation the week before Homecoming and usually involves a few late night sessions with hammers and nails. Once the floats are completed, Miracle Mile in Coral Gables is the place to show them off. The entire community is invited to join in the fun. Everyone on campus can join in and take part in the events and activities of Homecoming because Homecoming stretches across time, across campus, and across all barriers. %«i U he Greeks were busy contributing to campus events all year as hundreds of fraternity and sorority members answered the call to duty and participation. Homecoming couldn ' t have happened if the Greeks hadn ' t gotten their hands dirty decorating the campus with original artwork and contributing floats to the highly successful Homecoming Parade through Coral Gables in November. At right, Greeks turn out to donate blood for the benefit hemophiliacs in the community. 166 HOMECOMING z O o z z z UJ UJ O O z z iimmmimmsmii r v-S-%- m P B 1 M B H ' ' ' -i L ft H t. . 1 mj KB m ir f -.C- I ' i - 1 f Chubby Checker belts out the tunes that have made him a star for 18 years at the Homecoming Dance at Sheraton Four Ambassadors Hotel. 170 HOMECOMING DANCE MISS UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI Laurie Taylor Pictured at top, (I to r), Sandra Santiago — 1st runner-up, Joen Tannucci — 3rd runner-up, Jane Hembrey — 2nd runner-up. HOMECOMING PAGENT 171 In 1977 Jon Soeder graduated from our university with a Fine Arts and Bachelor of Science degree. Since then he has added color and flavor to the walls of the university as a result of Joe Pineda ' s request. To commemorate the 50th anniversary of UM, Jon created a three part mural including the structures, sports and academic motifs which characterize UM. They now stand out as a beautiful addition to the Student Union patio. The patio mural was just the beginning for Jon. After completing his first painting, Jon was then asked to design the walls of the entrance to the pool. In addition, Saga Foods has Jon decorating the major cafeterias on campus with colorful organic designs. Florida plants and various greens can be seen in the Mahoney-Pearson and 960 cafeterias. Jon is presently art consultant for a pilot project in Coconut Grove which will institute wall graphics and murals on privately owned buildings. 172 Soeder z z m m UJ UJ o o - - oo —i -i 2 About Our Cover . . . The cover of the 1977-78 IBIS was designed by David Wong, a graphic design and architecture student. His cover was chosen from a collection of over thirty possible solutions created by graphic design students. Peter Zorn, the new head of the graphic design department, agreed to present the problem of designing our cover to his class as an assignment. In a critique by Zorn, his students and IBIS staff members, David Wong ' s cover was chosen. Mary Mass, art director for the IBIS, has worked closely with the art department and has provided the IBIS with several students works to be Included In our book. The cover design to the left was created by Gretchen Hofmann, who received second place recognition. Each year the Miami Art Department holds their Annual Faculty Art Exhibition in the Lowe Art Museum. This years exhibit featured the works of Shirley Henderson. Ms. Henderson is a member of the art department faculty and her exhibit entitled " The Space Between " included eighteen oil paintings. Aside from an array of oil and acrylic paintings, the exhibit this year Included drawings, sculpture, weaving, ceramics, and photography. The full time artists of the art department represented were Richard Downs, Christine Federlghi, Edward Ghannam, Andrew W. Morgan, Ken J. Uyemura, David Vertacnik, William Ward, and Gerald Winter, Chairman of the Art Department. New faculty members welcomed to the staff this year are Larry Harmon, William B. Tuttle, and Graphic Designer Peter Zorn. Art historian Marilyn L. Schmitt has also been named as Assistant Professor of Art. Cover Faculty Art 173 ' liZiujjcmiAimmiimEmiimimmmfmm r orfirio de la Cruz, a sophomore majoring in art, plans to specialize in graphic design. He has been drawing cartoons since he was five years old and for the Hurricane and IBIS Yearbook for two years. In high school, Porfirio contributed to both his school newspaper and yearbook and received numerous awards for his drawings. Porfirio feels that the television cartoons he loved as a child influences him to be a cartoonist. His favorite cartoon character, Harry Kane, appears weekly in the Hurricane. Porfirio is now working on a science fiction cartoon similar to the long running television series Star Trek. He hopes to have it syndicated. Porfirio finds political cartoons the easiest to draw and enjoys portraying public figures. Cartoons catch the eyes of the readers and are an effective means of keeping them informed. When drawing a cartoon, Porfirio uses a special pen called a rapidograph in addition to a satin finish paper for shading and tone. The process can take from one hour to a few days but Porferio enjoys it and spends most of his free time coming up with new ideas. Porferio also enjoys scenic design and helped design the Christmas show at the Lowe Art Museum. 174 THE ARTS I f song is more than poetry put to words. It takes a burning desire from within the composer ' s heart and mind to combine these two elements effectively. J I WITHOUT A NAME (TO A CERTAIN JODY) Since we met I ' ve had fantasies about you. These thoughts wonder aimlessly about me and I long to love you sometime. If you . open up to me I ' ll ■ . show you another SZIT world. Like an Alice and Wonderland mirror we can make a make belive hurl. I can ' t read your mind I only see pretty eyes But underneath your smile is my kind of girl. You ' re awfully special, unique, ideal and bright And 3your sense of humor can get us through the night. Conversation ' s most important it can make or break a ' — lifestyle. Spending whiles with you may last forever and at times seem infantile. When will we be alone, is when you ' ll breakout from the inside It would give us a chance to love. 4- You play different games with me None " are quite the same Especially a certain one without a name = ===? You ' re awfully special, unique, ideal and bright And your sense of humor can get us through the night. — Stuart A. Mehler THE ARTS 175 Designed to better acquaint transfer students with the University of Miami, the Dean of Students office sponsored a " Transfer Student Weekend. " January 20-22, 1978. The weekend, held off campus at a retreat in the Everglades began Friday afternoon with a " Get-to-l now " session which allowed students to become better acquainted with each other and exchange initial impressions of our school. Following a great dinner Friday night. Assistant Dean of Students Maureen Short introduced the " UM College Bowl, " an exercise aimed at informing the transfer students about the typical UM student. And of course, the evening wouldn ' t have been complete without a party and stimulating game of " Bullshit. " Following Saturday morning breakfast, the " College Goals Auction " proved to be very interesting. Students bid for the goals of accomplishments they hope to achieve at UM. With $10,000 of UM money, many of the participants were only able to buy one goal by out bidding others. Among the goals being bid for were, employment credentials, self identity, having fun, receiving a good education, and finding a spouse. Question and answer sessions followed lunch. Among questions posed to the advisors by students were information on the Health Center, how to become involved in certain student activities, and when report cards are issued. Following another high-class party Saturday night was a Mini-versity session Sunday morning. Students and advisors were able to tell the other participants about anything they wished. Among topics covered were " living on a Navy submarine for three months, " " how to play a better game of backgammon, " and an exercise session sponsored by Assistant Dean of Students Beverly Wright. For all those who attended, it was an unforgettable experience. New friends were made and much was learned about the University of Miami. 176 i o o a a z z UJ UJ DELUSIONS OF A POLAR BEAR IN SPRING Ice cracks with birdlike cries. Wliite hairs and ice light as the cold. The nuclear mass of ice fields, throbbing enough to resemble my heart, suffers an imbalance, a dance of unknown pressures too original to be predictable, or like my fur, blur minutely with the virginal snows. There lies inmersed in the first firery summer glows, the long awakening to hunger; longer days in snow dunes, among which my winter thoughts — which are too frail for words, shall lose in savage gestures and snarls their veil of lazy delicacy. A gaunt age surprised me while I slept. But now the sober impact of my bulk shall be a loud truth as I stalk. And how the arching sunlight burns! I sulk beneath my fur, wishing to be apart from its core of fire. Were my heart ice! To sing in birdlike cries. — Jose H. Cantillo 178 THE ARTS THE APPLE OUT OF TIME The Stem f t dusk when there is no one to be to by the brooding sea, gulls rest of aerial omens, dine on seaweeds and algae; palnns curtsy inseas like weary courtesans while the hunchback waves blow inland the last salthood of day. I feel the fever of eternity burn through my open-eyed flesh, in the idoled twilight of desire, at the onset of sunset, and my plural act of being alter with the darkening sky. Slice I First becoming aware of stars as glittering coins in the bottom of a wishing well, as the world seems to fall intently from light: — as a gull in the last motionless instant before san d, — as a palm forest imperceptibly moving to the sea through milennia. Slice II Mixed with the slurred diction of palm fronds, a random music falls within the lost seashell of my ear-far-from away, a voicened melody that time, a singsong chant-warblieu. And a noise like marigolds in bloom lulls all in the intervals between the seasong voice and the canticles of waves. Slice iV The saltness in a moment ' s breath brings the tryst of dry algae, kelp and seaweeds, a whiff of marshmallow roast like a quick shout, the long decadence of barbecue remains. Then the coincidence of hair smelling of primal ferns. Slice V — its light webs like swan down tingling my face, and hands velvet of the dark, made my being disperse skinward with love, feeling the world become but a tumult of flesh by the seashore. The Core Now there is an emerald waking of the sea, the tortous serpent in the shackled sun, the gleaming porpoise barnacle — spun in seashine silk, the caravans of eels to deep oasis bound in living gems, for the wedding of my flesh to love that is eternity, blessed by the sea ' s long and secret song. The Aftertaste Knowing this secret is becoming part of it: all beauty crystals out of the sea ' s imaginings and passion by the tangled shore: add time to the sea ' s purpose, the plan of its long amoeba sleep, until some vast congregation of cells shall form another man by this very seashore the ablution of salt water on his wrinkled born face, the tongue of sea lapping caressing pushing him ashore with a salty kiss, and the genes in his cells shall unzip for the first breath, to an equal twilight of desire, a fevered taste of eternity before the night breaks. Jose H. Cantillo c_ v.i_ .: .«jiA!i!u-iit.«i i .-i a aaas rjVs i iiM!; ' . !:■ ' ■■mm ml : MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUSIC • • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUS • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MU • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUSIC Fleetwood Mac produced a sensational album, Rumors, which swept the rock awards winning Best Album of the Year, ' Rock Personalities Award, and Humanitarian Award. Boz Scaggs won Best Rhythm and Blues single for his hit Low Down. rinally a movie was made that contained gallantry, fairytale love, and heroism. Star Wars with its wellknown characters Artoo Detoo and C-3P0 brought fun back to the movies. Other classic movies of the 1 977 year were Rocky and the remake of King Kong. r lex Haley made a contribution to our ever growing American culture with his powerful, yet beautiful novel, Roots. ABC presented Roots a twelve hour drama in Januray, 1977. Characters such as Kunta Kinte played by LeVar Burton and John Amos, and " Chicken George, " played by Ben Vereen, will never be forgotten. 180 I reasures from the tomb of Tutankhamun were sent by Egypt to the United States in an unprecedented loan of the famous hoard. Feature Articles by Octavio Verdeja and Edith Williams Fleetwood Mac • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUSIC • MUSiC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MU • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUS • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES • MUSIC • • MUSIC • CULTURE • MOVIES r)«Miu«a i PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • P • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • P • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE w, ho has an abundance of teeth and hair and yet a questionable amount of acting ability? 1977 Sex Symbol Farrah Fawcett-Majors. As Queen of " Charlie ' s Angels, " Farrah enjoyed a year of unprecedented attention. Oteve Austin, the " Six Million Dollar Man " has a new counter part — Barbara Walters. She is the first network anchor woman and is being paid $1 million dollars a year. Clvis Presley — the king is gone. As reigning monarch of Rock and Roll, Elvis gave the world a unique style of singing and performing. His more famous hits, " Love me Tender, " " Hounddog, " " Jailhouse Rock " and " Don ' t B, ' e Cruel " revolutionized our entire music culture. His last release was Paul Anka ' s hit " My Way. " " And now I ' m at the age where life becomes a closing curtain . . . I did it my way. " I ' ii _ m Dreaming of a White Christmas " — immortalized by Bing Crosby. In late 1977, Bing Crosby also starred with Bob Hope in the " Road to Rio " movies. As a father figure, BIng ' s death touched each and every heart of the American people. I he first televised trial starred Ronny Zamora, a young teenager, as murderer. He was found guilty and imprisoned for killing an elderly woman in Miami Beach. Apparently everything was not going to get better for " Chico and the Man. " Freddy Prinze, co-star of the hit series, committed suicide early in 1977. His death brought tears to many. M, lary Tyler Moore ended her " Mary Richards " career In her hit TV show. She chose to end it voluntarily while she was still on top. Some of the series ' other famous characters were Rhoda, Phyllis, Sue Ann, Lou Grant, Murray, Georgette and, of course, Ted Baxter. VSary Gilimore finally achieved what he wanted — his death. After controversial legal moves, it was finally decided to grant death to the man who demanded it so much. It was the first execution in the United States in years. Iwl aster Jody and Miss Buffy " were the immortal words of Mr. French on the television series " Family Affair. " Sebastion Cabot, a British actor, portrayed the image of " nanny " superbly, Cabot passed away in September, 1977 at the age of 59. I he Prince of Puns, Julius Henry Marx died at 86, of pneumonia. Groucho was recognized everywhere for his thick eyebrows and his cigar. Some of his more famous movies were " Horse Feathers, " " A Night at the Opera " and " A Day at the Races. " ' ome to the Florida Sunshine Tree " was one of Anita Bryant ' s most famous lines, but she decided to play another role in society. She was the undisputed leader against gay rights in Florida. • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • P • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • P PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE • PEOPLE 181 i: iiiiikjjMLjAJMmimDMMiimmmM fc-CT ' CANDIDE Director John Soliday Choreographer Jerry Ross Musical Director Ed Steele Scene and Lighting Director Kenneth Kurtz Costumes Roberta Baker Properties David Trimble CAST Voltaire, Dr. Pangloss Ray Failoa Candide Rocky Echevarria Maximillian Carlos Depena Cunogonde Janet Wallerich Paquette Ana Margarita Old Sady Sandra Santiago Baron Jim Puig Pirate Christopher Chishlom Propmaster Michael Nilson Pirate Parnes Cartwright Monk Brian Mullln Huntsman Neil Friedman Toy Soldier Joey Perlmutter Baroness Lynne Trella Fruit Lady Pam Horbal Dancer Beverly Mathis Rich Citizen Chris Lowery Gardner Michele Franco Wig Mistress Marty Demartino Seamstress Debbie Magid The play Candide takes place during the eighteenth century. Voltaire is exiled and flees from France for Geneva. While Voltaire is in hiding at a friendly estate, he learns that a poor company of players were passing. He engages them to meet him at a clearing in the woods. Together they improvise on an epic fantasy which haunts Voltaires creative imagination. MAN OF LA MANCHA Adapted from " Don Quixote " by MIGUEL DE CERVANTES Director Robert Lowery Choreographer Jerry Ross Musical Direction Jeff Lodin Set Kenneth Kurtz Lighting Michael Williams Costumes Roberta Baker Properties David Trimble CAST Don Quixote (Cervantes) Juan Sumuza Sancho (The Manservant) Jim Puig Captain of the Inquisition Michael Barrera Aldonza Terresa Smith The Innkeeper Neil Friedman The Governor Dwayne Early Dr. Carasco Ray Faiola The Duke Thomas Guisto The Padre Jeffry Schaeffer Antonia Claire Padien The Housekeeper Lynne Colatrella The Barber Michael Weinand Pedro, Head Muleteer Michael Williams Anselmo, A Muleteer George Ruiz Jose, A Muleteer Michael Barrera Juan, A Muleteer Jose Cantillo Paco, A Muleteer Fred Mason Tenorio, A Muleteer Lawrence Kety Maria, Innkeepers wife Lyn Ellis " Man of La Mancha " is based on the classic " Don Quixote " by Miguel de Cervantes. It is actually a tale within a tale, mixing Cervantes experiences in prison during the Inquisition with the adventures of his fictional hero, Don Quixote de La Mancha. s o z o TWELFTH NIGHT Written by William Shakespeare Director Delmar Solem Lighting Kenneth Kurtz Costumes Judy Grossbard Scenic designer S. Inge Wood Composer Kenneth Fuchs CAST Orsino Michael Weinand Curio Vicki Ashkins Lord Fabian Brian Mullin Musician, Officer 2 Peter Karten Valentine Sam Ventura Viola Pan McCool Captain Parnes Cartwright Sailor, Officer 1 Scott Rubin Sailor, Priest Nunzo Fazio Sir Toby Belch Jim Puig Maria Synthia Gorman Andrew Aguecheek Ray Faiola Servant Gail Burnstein Feste Rocky Echevarria Olivia Nancy Jones " Twelfth Night " is a romantic comedy of young love between Sebastian and Viola who are identical twins separated during a shipwreck. They are washed up on the shore of a paradise called lllyria. Neither knov that the other one has survived. Viola, masquerading as a youth, seeks refuge and employment in the court of Duke Ordino, serving as a page to woo Lady Olivia on the Duke ' s behalf. Irony prevails as Viola falls in love with the duke. Only the appearance of Sebastian, Viola ' s twin, could possibly make things more chaotic. THE HOT L BALTIMORE A Play by Lanford Wilson Director Kenneth Kurtz Scenic designer David Trimble Costumes Roberta Blake Judy Grossbard Lighting David Goodman CAST Bill Lewis Neil Friedman Girl Kiti Kennedy Millie Lyn Ellis Mrs. Bellotti Ceci Millan April Green Terresa Smith Mr. Morse Ray Faiola Jackie Karen Miller Jamie Neil Einleger Mr. Katz Jim Puig Suzy S andra Santiago Suzy ' s John Thomas Guisto Paul Granger Jeffry Schaeffer Mrs. Oxenham Lynne Colatrella Cab Driver Ellen Jaffe Delivery Boy David Goodman The sleezy lobby of a rundown hotel is the setting for the production of " Hot L Baltimore. " The action is set in the once luxurious Hotel Baltimore which has fallen from grace. The hotel staff carries on business as the lonely drifters who live there sit in the lobby to share their common experiences. They deal with lost illusions and settle for disappointments of a changing America. . N " ::- t.2iiu.xC;_ iii;i_:aii...£AitiiaiiaiLM!iE Dr. W.A. Jones and the UM English Department presented a very special program as part of the Literature and Performance Series this December. On December 7, Dr. Burton Pollin lectured and showed illustrations of the tales and poems of Edgar Allan Roe. Dr. Pollin is an expert on Poe and has traveled widely in gathering his collection of illustrations. His lecture entitled " Striking litustrations of Poe " included various artists renderings and drawings which Dr. Pollin described and then related to Poe ' s works. Beaumont Cinema saw a full house that afternoon as the program provided entertainment for Poe enthusiasts as well as those interested in art. Dr. Pollin is the Editor of the Harvard Edition of Poe ' s works and has written widely on Edgar Allan Poe. When anyone mentions the current hit album " The Stranger, " one can only bring to mind the name of Billy Joel, whose recent performance at downtown Gusman Hall proved to be quite an enjoyable one for all who were lucky enough to attend. The crowd sat in their seats, anxiously awaiting the introduction of Mr. Joel, his back-up, and his new hit singles such as " Just The Way You Are, " as well as his older tunes, which still bring much pleasure to the listening ear. Although his style in performing has changed recently to being somewhat more reserved, his mixture of rock and roll and mellow tunes are no less satisfying, and seem to be much more enjoyed. The audience sat 184 UttR tuRe z nd omoxmnce seizes epGMi 2KiLeu poe GRjiStoce- smieats of ecaisfa gneseTK ' A LeaaR.e " " simrK iiusiQM o 2s oe poes wof ' By O nXOTi V lOL LlJjf pRof esscHi emt«iais, cantj 6diroR.oprfcf feaRPAJ edinoo oe poe ' s woaas emmom anermi CORAl GA LtS-. H-ORiaa, CMLiGRAf by 6t) etxsez) essKAiiLj with much enthusiasm, listening very intently to Mr. Joel ' s new style. His works as a pianist and vocalist are quite mellow, for the most part, and his songs contain words whose meanings shine through and seem to stimulate one ' s thinking. Mr. Joel rapped up his performance by using his new style as a boxer and his punching bag, punching the keys on his piano, and singing the tunes cut loud and clear. He truly earned his grand applause orations, and curtain calls, which he received from a quite appreciative and elated audience. Students who attended the performance have placed Billy Joel at the top of their lists as one of their most celebrated superstars. I a: ir ( . L--..-; ji u iMm!i i:!kmmi mSiim!m?iWmm!mmmm i!ii:mvmi THE NEW UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI COLLEGIATE DICTIONARY OF A FEW SELECT WORDS IN THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE aaaaaaaaa air-con car. ■di-tion-ing, basic survival necessity In the home and AI-lan-Lu-bel, president of the undergraduate student body government. A-ni-ta-Bry-ant, spokeswoman against gay rights and popu- lar fruit vender, syn. fanatic. art-fes-ti-val, community art exhibit on campus sponsored by the Lowe Art Museum. bbbbbbbbb Bad-Com-pa-ny, champion intramural football team. Ba-gel-Em-por-i-um, local hangout, once a day will keep you In touch. Ba-na-nas, a type of fruit. 2. a place to booze it up over in the grove. Beau-mont-Cin-e-ma, movie theater and lecture hall. beach, favorite escape for students. 2. where you usually are when you ' re not In class. breeze-way, place to sell doughnuts and meet people, cheaper than halls. Buck-ley-,Wil-li-am.-F., lectured to students and UM com- munity. ccccccccc Car-ni-Gras, annual fair on campus. UM ' s answer to Disney World. Chuck-Man-gi-on-e, jazz trumpet player, entertained on Union patio. Cir-cus, presented each year on the Union patio with live animals. class-i-fied-ads, your chance to buy, sell, and join the nose pickers association. clogs, shoes for both male and female students, made of wood, contributor to noise pollution. co-caine, don ' t let anybody tell you that It doesn ' t snow In Miami. Co-co-nut-Grove, the Greenwich Village of the south. Cor-vette, popular form of transportation In Miami, section IV-X of the UM dress code. Crick-ett-Club, private club, disco, a place to say you ' ve been. ddddddddd De-fi-cien-cy-no-tice, modern torture technique used by administration which also facilitates slow death. dis-co, extremely popular form of music, 2. a place to dance, meet people, get a pick up, examine gold jewelry. Dis-ney-World, amusement park In Orlando, expensive date. dorm-i-tor-y, a nice place to visit . . . D ' -Piz-za, pizza parlor on US-1, they deliver. drugs, popular form of entertainment, a past time, artificial stimulant or depressant, only effective when illegal. duck-, brave form of wildlife on campus, (they swim in our lake.) 186 ii 51 LU CC a 5 ivi ■«aamp.iaBjaiMiH ' !i;»ium!Jk ' ?ii.Uiil.i en-coun-ter, new student government publication. ex-am, final examination, mid-terms and other forms of stress and anxiety inducers. 2. an art which requires only a No. 2 pencil. ex-tra-cur-ric-u-lar-ac-tiv-i-ties, clubs, sports, lectures, bar- beques, sex. fffffffff fllm-so-ci-e-ty, group of people who provide movies on campus. fl-nan-cial-aid, something we could all use a little of. floor-par-ty, twenty minute chugalug contests on various floors in the dorms, preceeds a cleanup detail by R.A. ' s. fra-ter-ni-ty, a group of male students with a secret, a pool, a house, and a treasury. fris-bee, a saucer shaped plastic toy which is tossed from one person to another in an open area, considered fun. ggggggggg G, Mrs., biology professor, sex therapist. Hurricane colum- nist, and campus celebrity. If there ' s something wrong with your libido, ask Mrs. G. Go-ing-out, the 1970 ' s answer for going steady being pin- ned or having a sweatheart. 2. leaving. gold-, the latest color in fashions. Guc-ci, signature on clothing and handbags. It would be embarrassing to have your mother sew name tapes on at this age. hhhhhhhhh hap-py-hour, beer drinking orgy at the Rat on Friday even- ings. Har-ry-Cane, fictitious student at UM. Somehow he man- ages to make every issue of the Hurricane. Hil-lel-House, Jewish organization on campus which pro- vides all the bages, lox and cream cheese you can eat. home-com-ing, when our football team comes home to play in the Orange Bowl and the students on campus go wild for no reason at all. hur-ri-cane, weather condition which would certainly can- cel classes. Student publication is named after this condi- tion. Illllllll lb-Is, our school mascot — a rare tropical bird we ' ve never really seen. 2. you are reading one right now. In-tra-mur-als, team sports that don ' t really count. JJJJJJJJJ Jack-Oan-l-els, a favorite name in refreshments, -syn. booze. jal-alal, a Latin sport. 2. one goes to jai alai to hopefully win back his phone bill payment. Some students eventually work for Southern Bell. JAP, Jewish American Princess or Prince, one does not have to be Jewish, American, or of royal background to apply. Joel, Bll-ly, a musician who sings about strange turnstiles. 187 SIZ ii:,r: . 2iiii-.:Sffld ?!itiSi;M5. {,S { I I Hiniiiiriii. ' kkkkkkkkk kai-ser-roll, sometimes replaces a bagel. ka-ra-te-club, members learn the ancient art of self defense and the dangerous art of hurting other people. Key-Bis-cayne, home of Crandon Zoo, Beach, Park and Boulevard. Kep-ler, jazz combo, they sang at the Union patio with Mark Almond and Carmen Lundy. lead-er-ship-train-ing-pro-gram, what distinguishes the R.A. ' s from the rest of the derelicts in the dorms. Long-ls-land, (Luong Goi lend) a place in New York where a lot of UM students are from. Lowe-Art, the art museum on campus. mmmnrimmm Mach-o, an image among males which either attracts or repulses females, -syn. Burt Reynolds. Ma-hon-ey-Hall, dormitory on campus, a place to live . . . once. Mar-i-juan-a, popular drug which is inhaled. Hottest item on campus, imported from Columbia, Africa, Hawaii, and New Jersey. Mar-shall-Maj-ors, Jewish deli on Red Road, a place to eat knish and latkas. mon-ey, what students here appear to have alot of. mo-ped, this is smaller than a motorcycle and larger and faster than a bicycle. nnnnnnnnn New-York, state on the east coast, state of mind: I ' m in a New York state of mind. ooooooooo Op-en-door, a place to talk behind closed doors. Os-ceo-la, the name of the lake on campus, off limits to human beings. PPPPPPPPP pal-met-to-bug, universal roommate. park-ing-ap-peals, another way for the students to get their way. the illusion of having a fighting chance. pot-holes, -syn. Miller Drive. pow-er-hit-ter, latest in marijuana paraphernalis. provides smoker with a powerful hit. Pure-Pra-rie-League, bluegrass musicians. 188 a cc o CE m S HI z 3 UJ z 0. 3 = O 1 I . ' ivi ' »«joiini:a»j; .i ri:viiiiM ' i?i; qqqqqqqqq queens, homecoming, Miss Black DM. Court Queens, and Orange Bowl. qua-lude, better known as ' ludes ' . releases inhibitions and stimulates parties. rrrrrrrrr R.A., resident assistant, someone to get close to if you live in the dorm. Rath-skel-ler, bar on campus, home of happy hour and disco night. res-u-me, each year seniors are required to document their academic and social careers in the form of a resume. The search for highlights in our lives takes us through each activity with worth and meaning. We must look vainly into our past and dig out those experiences that shine enough to put them in black and white, see example. Ring-theater, theater in which the plays are performed. rock-and-roll, a type of music that is being destroyed by disco. ROTC, officer training program for future military heroes. sa-ga, a sad tale, -syn. our food service. sat-ur-day-nlght-llve, a satirical television show which makes fun of everything and everybody. 2. slogan for our football games. skate-board, the latest innovation in transportation, for some, it is the only form of transportation. Stan-ford, president of UM. -syn. King Henry, or is that Henry King. so-ror-l-ty, a group of girls who like to get involved. S-100, a place to socialize between classes, similar to happy hour without the beer. sun-tan, a phenomenon surrounding the University of Miami. 2. the desire to burn human flesh to look healthy. ttttttttt Trans-Am, the automobile to have if you don ' t have a Cor- vette. tu-l-tion-ln-crease, $200.00 more per student to contribute to our education and to the pockets of administrators. tel-e-phone-call-250. Southern Bell ' s latest rip-off. uuuuuuuuu U.S.-1, main thoroughfare in Miami, -syn. useless one. USBG, Undergraduate Student Body Government. vvvvvvvvv var-sl-ty-build-ing, a new addition to the campus. vel-vet-creme, a place to buy doughnuts. Vlad-l-mir-Nab-a-kov, creator of Lolita. author we will all study at one time or another. vir-gin-l-ty, Mrs. G. says it ' s coming back in style. 189 - ' . r v; ;; . i,f ' :-i m n!midsm:: ifm!m!(mmmmimm wwwwwwwww wat-er-ski-ing, what the Hurricane Skiers attempt to do. Wing-field, Clyde, BIVIOC. WVUM, radio station on campus run by and for the students. xxxxxxxxx X-rated, what the UM annual budget is. No one under ad- ministration or paying tuition permitted to read it. X-no-fi-nal-grade, either you neglected to take the final exam or you ' re in some sort of trouble. yyyyyyyyy Y-because we like you. Yam-ma- Yam-ma, favorite cheer of the cheerleaders. Y-100, local radio station, listen if you want to memorize the lyrics of the top ten songs. zoo, -Cran-don, a zoo on Key Biscayne, many feel this word describes the state of things at registration. " A.L.W. " 2 1 z tu O The University of Miami participated in the first annual Budweiser College Superstars Competition this spring. The competition gave both men and women the chance to display their athletic ability in six events including volleyball, 880 yard relay, six-pack pitch, an obstacle course, canoe race, and tug of war. The competition was limited to fifty teams; each team consisting of four males and two females. The first place team received an all expense paid weekend to Busch Gardens which is the site of the State competitions. 192 Budweiser Competition o o z z i« ' l vH:SiV rn --T ZJ S z z z S Q Q M W Zl =1 Lu m z z X X II I a z m I The School of Marine and Atmospheric Science held Its annual IMardi Gras party on February 4. The party was a combination of all the Mardi Gras celebrations compressed into one night. A full course dinner was served at midnight, soup at dawn and crepes at 6:00 AM. Although this particular event was not broadened to the main campus, students, faculty, and graduate students attended. It was a great party and a huge success. V, •96 MARINE SCIENCE o o z § ■ m to o X MARINE SCIENCE 197 ■■ ' -- . ' a -i ' M ' t- ' ?li Geodyssey has been a part of UM for two years. Club members are a varied group coming not only from the Geology Department but also from the Biology, Marine Science, and Engineering programs. Geodyssey is self-funded and sponsors both academic and recreational activities. This year Geodyssey has become involved in a community oriented project. The club is also sponsoring a Khourg League Midget team. Khourg League is a community league which allows all its members to participate in the game. The team Geodyssey is composed of ten to twelve year old boys and is coached by Steve Antonacci, Kim Rudolf and Jon Mattes. Often faculty and other members of Geodyssey participate in team practice. Geodyssey has become involved in this project and feels that the rewards are two ' fold. First, by becoming involved with the community, and second, it ' s a lot of fun. wksmmnmum BLaaammmmmtMmam There seems to be a new annual event which is rapidly earning the honor of being a DM tradition. The Tuition Increase for the 1978-79 school year was announced by the Board of Trustees for the third time in three years. A protest of the increase was not repeated this year but USBG President, Allan Lubel, worked with the Board of Trustees to organize a feasible plan that would hopefully benefit the undergraduate student body. Reasons cited for the latest increase include inflation, a projected drop in enrollment, and the high attrition rate here at UM. The University of Miami ' s annual IVIultiple Sclerosis Dance-a-Thon is held in the early Spring. " It is a wonderful thing to raise money to help M.S. a horrible disease affecting millions of young adults between the ages of twenty and forty, " says Susan Lipson, advisor for the dance-a-thon. The dance-a-thon is composed of concerned couples from the entire community who gather together to dance for those who can ' t. " Everything we raise goes to M.S. We start with a zero budget and wholly depend on various people for donations. " " Last year we raised approximately $4,500. This year we hope more people will participate, every year we learn to better ourselves, " continued Ms. Lipson. The committee for the dance is composed of UM students, twelve in number. Ms. Lipson noted, " They say this school is full of apathy — where? I ' m enthused even as an advisor! " 200 The national competition between all sorority girls was sponsored by Sigma Chi. Derby Day lasts for three days and includes games and competitions between all the sororities on campus. Some of the festivities were a Queen ' s contest and a Progressive Party where all the sororities have one hour to entertain the brothers any way they see fit. The Sigma Chi brothers then vote on the most entertaining girls. Kappa Kappa Gamma was voted the best. The last event of Derby Day was the famous Mud Bath. Two Hundred poker chips were buried in a huge mud pit and sororities had ten minutes to collect the most chips. The United Black Students exhibited their first annual Talent Extravaganza on January 27, 1978. The show provided University and community students with a chance to show-off their talents. Each participant was screened and required a recommendation from teachers or instructors. The Extravaganza included various talents such as singing, drama, dance, and comedy. z S " z Q 3 a The audience sat impatiently in their seats, waiting for the introduction of one of the most familiar newsmakers in recent years. When he stepped up to address the crowd, everyone applauded with much enthusiasm and curiosity about what he would speak of to a public audience, rather than in front of a television camera. His name Is Geraldo Rivera, and we have all seen him on television broadcasts as " Good Morning, America, Good Night, America, WABG Eyewitness Newscasts, " and many documentaries on subjects ranging from the poor care of the mentally ill, to drug addiction. Rivera grew up in New York and became an attorney serveral years ago. He represented the poor and radical political groups. One of these groups, the Young Lords, and an incident that occurred with them, led Rivera to think of entering a career in Journalism, and thus he became a Newsman, but he is by no means just any newsman. Rivera feels that since law failed in getting through to everyone, such a big instrument as the television media would " help bring about social change " by making everyone aware. He terms himself a " pragmatic idealist, " feeling that stereotypes must be done away with and that change is very necessary. Further, Rivera states his theory about life, that " life and what you make of it, is a series of random changes. " It is what you do when confronted with things that shapes your life. " Looking back on his career so far, Rivera recalls how his interest in Willowbrook, an institution for the mentally retarded, led to his emotional involvement in it and showed how " broadcast journalism can be used as a means to social change. " He said that Willowbrook was " the worst thing he had ever seen — worse than death, war, drug addiction, fire, . . ., " and all of these, he has seen. He states that the process of change is slow, but that it is beginning to take some new form, with the help of " One to One, " a charity formed for the purpose of giving more attention to those who need it, and the many volunteers who make it work. Also looking back, Rivera speaks of a few years around 1973, a time when he thought that he lost his way, that those were his wandering years, when he became starcrazed, he loved the rich and famous, but was lucky to outgrow it quickly enough. All in all, Rivera is a funny, witty, unique individual who has seen so much. He captures the audience by speaking in a casual manner and tells it like it is, with much sincerity and feeling. He admits to being " a very passionate and emotional person " and he believes in " rampant romanticism. " Finally, he feels that " everyone has a surplus of time and energy in college, " and although it varies from the poor who must work to the well off, everyone should use their time at school for something other than school and themselves. Who ' s a teacher, gourmet cook, advisor, traffic cop and plummer all in one? It ' s Evelyn Sharp, UM ' s evening operator, and those are just a few things she is night after night. " The students here have actually become a part of my life, " she said. " It ' s such a rewarding feeling when I ' m able to help them. " This is her third year as a UM operator. Students have come to depend upon her for answers to many of their problems. " I get students calling me up asking for help in everything from chemistry to sex. " A student called me and asked what CeHioOs stood for. Luckily, I knew it stood for starch. " On a major college campus such as this, Evelyn receives many obscene phone calls. " I am as cool and calm as possible whenever I get these calls. " Some of these people call up irate and nasty. By the time they hang up they ' re friendly and laughing, " Evelyn said jokingly. Some of the typical problems she encounters night after night are saving lives, emergency maintenance, and connecting parents with their sons or daughters whose phones are disconnected. " As operator, I ' m open target for everything that happens on campus. " These students expect me to know about everything that happens on campus, " she said. " I love the students very much and I ' m there whenever they need me at night, " she concluded. Val-o-gram nd Ihc following messages Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority is spreading love again this year with the annual sale of Val-0-Grams. Valentine ' s Day messages can be delivered to your secret lover for only 250, and, in confidence. Val-0-Grams are printed and distributed by Alpha Epsilon Phi. The sorority gives those shy folk on campus a chance to spread their love around. 204 VAL-0-GRAMS KLPHA EPSILON t N 2 H (0 =1 OC X Ul O Q. CO Q. a. o 3 O Scene from the controversial " Marat Sade, " the Peter Weiss play was held at the Ring Theater January 25-February 5. A small demonstration by the Jewish Defense League took place in front of the Student Union on February 10. The JDL was marching against the imprisonment of Anatoly Sharansky, a Soviet Jew awaiting trial for espionage, and a concert performed at Gusman Hall featuring Soviet cellist Daniel Saffrin. The JDL believes the Saffrin concert to be a Soviet political plot. o o z Over seventy organizations were represented at the Career Jamboree in the Student Union this year. The Department of Career Planning sponsored a full day of business, industry, and government agency exhibits providing career information and opportunities around the country. The Career Jamboree enables University students to become acquainted with businesses and to meet potential employers and recruitors. Graduating seniors found the Jamboree particularly helpful in deciding what vocations they have been prepared for during their college careers. Many students discussed possible majors to persue. The UM ' s department of Career Planning and Placement provided students with information concerning interviews, resumes and many other realities of finding a place in society. 205 liM ' mEi f I f; 1 ' 3 o 1 X z z LU UJ I- t- ,M» ' ;it, i :., }ims:,mwmMmv.mwmv mmsftimmmHm 1976 was more than this nations bicentennial, it was also the 50th anniversary of the University of Miami. Reflections of the past, present and future of our university was the subject of a report prepared by the President. This year ' s report. Historical Warp Woof : Threads Of A Golden Anniversary, was a review of the University from 1926 until now with predictions of things to come. Topics varied from the alumni to attrition and tuition hikes. The alumni is a supporting factor for the school. Every spring the University contacts the alumni with open hands asking for contributions. In 1976-1977, the alumni set a new record by donating 1.5 million dollars. Of the money donated, all is given to students directly or indirectly in the form of loans, grants, scholarships, and upgrading academic programs at the University. A major problem here is the high rate of attrition. A large portion of the freshmen do not return for their sophomore year. This problem is closely studied by the faculty and administration with no immediate resolution. A few possible reasons for the high attrition are that students expect the academic aspect less demanding because of Miami ' s " Sun Tan U " image, and the already steep tuition increases discourages others. The school year of 1976 was not untouched by the recent roars of discrimination and a calling for equal rights. The male honor society. Iron Arrow, was ordered by the federal government to admit women or suffer the loss of federal funding. After a meeting of the Iron Arrow members, a decision was reached to not admit women and to move off campus. The University has expanded research activities. By forming teams in many departments, the search for knowledge has broadened immensely. The Geology department is researching what our earth is made of; the Engineering department is learning about the safety of automobiles; the Biology department is investigating the ocean and why sharks behave the way they do; and there is a study on aging and the elderly. Although this research and involvement is happening now, the hope that it will all lead to future improvement is the key factor. The University of Miami has grown over the past fifty years yet it is necessary to continue weaving those threads to build an even stronger University of Miami. z O o m PRE!=;iniPNTIA 2 o 9. o o z ,«.■ .-f ' i ' :-. ,;. ; - ; j : jRmni::i ' ni:im! .u m5m! !mmmMmm niin u w«c vxswiaKsiK)iinvr.i ' iuLitiBi:..AJ ;if }. (t k ' VkiMrft ' «- ' «i ' u ' ATHLETICS imummMiJsmmmmi .li-- z o iverybody has their own thing in life. For some of us it is sports. It is just what you make it. A personal sport may be a passion for what you are good at and take pride in. For many it is doing what is fun and makes you happy. And then there are those who just like to watch. ATHLETICS 213 ■mfmiwx m wmmm, ; • if , (0 tl Ill imf mmKimmw nM I i P L 2 1 f FOOTBALL cheduling. That seems to remain a major problem in the University of Miami ' s football program. How many teams play three of the top five teams in the country in one season? Not many, but, the University of Miami just so happens to have this privilege, under a rebuilding year no less! There have been breakdowns this past season, there have been failures, there have been position changes, there have been injuries but, there has also been great plays, and many records broken. Pat Walker a freshman caught more passes this season than any other freshman in one season. The attendance alone this season was higher than it has been in the past ten years. For several weeks Miami ' s pass defense was rated 1 and the entire defense was rated 10 in the country. O.J. Anderson rushed for over 100 yards against Pacific and Chris Dennis added more field goals and extra points to his total to advance in the top three of highest career points at the University of Miami. FOOTBALL 217 :i A long this rough and rocky road the team has never given up. Saban has not deviated from his initial purpose; to get the most out of his squad and to inspire his athletes to believe that victory isn ' t the perogative of the biggest, fastest, most talented enemy. Victory belongs to the squad which plays harder and gives the most when it counts and only then will the University of Miami football team be worthy of a winning season. However, the 3-8 Canes did have a tough schedule beginning with Ohio State to Georgia Tech. to Florida State and four of the last five opponents for the Hurricanes consisted of Alabama, Penn State, Florida and Notre Dame. If that isn ' t the toughest way to go about rebuilding a football team. 218 FOOTBALL i M 1977 FOOTBALL SQUAD Left to Right: First Row — Steve Martell, John Steve Martell, Rob Rajsich, Chris Dennis, Doug Layne, Bill Cesare, George Mason, Jeff Wright, Alvaro Arenas, Mark Smith, Jody Myers, James Joiner, Fred Azrak, Kenny McMillian. Second Row — Head Coach Lou Saban, James Bigbie, E.J. Baker, Joe Bettencourt, Brian Eastburn, Malcolm Simmons, Charles Cook, Taylor Timmons, Gary Tokarski, Mike Goedecker, Gene Coleman, John Turner, Pat Walker, Scott Wheaton. Third Row — Rick Thayer, Kevin Roberts, Bryan Ferguson, Herb Jackson, Manny Reyes, Craig Cosden, Bo Howard, Johnnie Daniels, Rick Valeric, Earl Monroe, George Halas, Chris Hobbs, Ken Johnson. Fourth Row — Woody Bennett, Rocky Rumenik, Bill Lehman, Rick Roughen, Ottis Anderson, Ed Stanley, Richard Swartz, Fred Pumphrey, Jesus Miranda, Jim Burt, Pat Magee, Jeff Salinger. Fifth Row — Jim Pokorney, Mozell Axson, Don Kreuger, Scott Snead, Dusty Jackson, John Fenton, John Ferguson, D0ljJW2 22T0G0 BRLLONMO QTRM Jim Standifer, Robert Acra, Mike White, McKinney Griffin, Tex Bloxsom. Sixth Row — Don Ruess, Tony Galente, Michael Crapp, Larry Brown, Mike Dresch, Mark King, Don Smith, Johnny Evans, Tom Sedley, Bob O ' Gara, Don Latimer, Steve Alvers. Seventh Row — Paul Lafferty, Broderick Bolton, John Mitchell, John Simpson, Pat Neary, Charlie Claud, Boisy Waiters, Karl Monroe, Glenn Hill, Ronnie Walker, Pete Upperco. Eighth Row — G.A. Ron Sbrissa, Coach Ed Cavanaugh, Coach Billy Proulx, Asst. trainer Harry Everett, Coach Arnold Romero, Coach Len Pontes, Coach Bill Trout, Trainer Walter Pomerko, Coach EIroy Morand, Coach Ron Marciniak, Weight trainer Steve Bliss, Coach Harold Allen, Coach Rick Lantz. --£.|i " z a. « ?2 1 Imou Saban has returned to the college coaching scene and is determined to make the University of Miami football team a winning team! Coach Saban has many fine qualities that lead us to believe he will turn Miami into a winning team. Saban has promised Miami an improved program in the next few years and he got off to a great start. We must be patient with him, after all " Rome wasn ' t built in a day. " Saban teaches exciting football on offense as well as defense. Hard work and total dedication are the ingredients that will make Miami a winner. The players know this just as Coach Saban knows this. Rough days were predicted from the day spring practice began and the job Saban and his staff faced this year included much teaching of techniques, playing football and all the other factors which go Into building a winning football program. Talent, dedication and discipline are vital factors needed to produce a winning team. A start in the right direction has definetly been made this season. Even the attendance has soared. " There are some good things out on the field, " said Saban. " The more the message gets across, the more good things there will be and the more evident they will become. Then we will have the kind of a squad which is needed to be one, two or three. " Saban is working extremely hard to rebuild the Miami football program and team. Saban and his staff got off to a great start this spring with one of the finest recruiting jobs in the country. Miami managed to acquire players highly wanted by such top schools as Ohio State, Michigan and Notre Dame. Time will send in the final verdict! LOU SABAN 221 m ; In 1969 the UM Rugby Club formed and today it consists of forty UM Alumni and undergraduates. The club is totally independent of school subsidies and has obtained national recognition for its quality of play. When the team first started, their opponents were other colleges. Recently, they have played teams from other countries, including Jamaica and England. Last season the Rugby Club compiled a 45-4 record and they are off to the same great start this fall. The Rugby Club does not have a coach. The captain Steve Savola runs the practices. It is up to each player to keep himself in shape. The new players learn from the more experienced players in hope of earning a starting position on the first team. Dave Williams, the club president feels that rugby is an easy game to learn for Americans because it is the basics of tackling and running, just as in football. The basic principle of the Rugby Club is to go out and have a good time. There is so much self discipline among the players, which contributes to the 230-30 won-lost record in the past eight years. RUGBY 222 4 |: ! T -!X-y .k.:. ' i- Ji Z Z 11 Hi Ul 11 RUGBY 223 mmmmmsm SOCCER Ha " Our success has been due to teamwork, off the field as well as on. " This is how UM Soccer coach, Dr. Richard Thomas described the 1977 UM booters as they attempted to bounce back from a disappointing and injury-prone ' 76 season. Coach Thomas ' " all for one, and one for all " approach to the game must have rubbed off on his players because the Hurricanes won eight and tied one of their first eleven games. Once again, the ' Canes offense was led by strikers Feth Braham and co-captain Bobby Claflin. They pumped in the goals, while the passes of fellow strikers Vinny Ziccardi and Eddie Valente set them up. Renato Peruzzi anchored the Ufyi midfield for the fourth straight year, and the all-senior defense of co-captain Chris Corcoran, Ira Goldstein, Jim Wetterling, and sweeper Steve Logan kept the ball on the opponents half of the field. The 1977 ' Cane booters proved that 1976 was just a temporary detour on the road to greater success. ' M " " T ' lj- T 1977 UM Soccer Squad 1st Row: Left to Right — Feth Braham, Steve Logan, Alex Valdez-Barry, John Kusters, Jim Wetterling, Chris Corcoran (Co-Captain), Robert Claflin (Co-Captain), Ed Valente, Enrique Mercadal, Vince icoardi. 2nd Row: Left to Right — Syll Oduah, Mito Bulacia, Tony Pardo, Frank Blanco, Edgard Vribe, Mac Taylor, Renato Perruzzi, Drew Zingone, Mike Auden, Zvanimir Belfranin, Mike Lunceford. 3rd Row: Left to Right — Coach Richard Thomas, Jamal Shurdom (asst. coach), Tony Diprima (Manager), John Crosthwait, Ira Goldstein, Mike Wenof, Raul Pena, Mark Metzgar, Jeff Coates, Pedro Arevalo (Asst. Manager), Branko Belfranin, Doug George, Brian Killeen (Asst. Coach), Jeff Zirulnick (Trainer-Coach). mimsBnufguBffmii mmmrSf When he goes out against the tall timber, they generally fall, " was Coach Dale Lewis ' description of a John Geraghty tennis match. Geraghty is only 57 and 130 pounds, but according to Lewis he has a " ten foot heart. " Last season ' s All American began playing tournament tennis when he was nine, following in the footsteps of his family. Geraghty plays singles and doubles for the UM netmen, and hopes to make Ali-American again. " I also want to see the team finish higher than last year, " he said. John wants to try the pro circuit, and is also Interested in teaching physical education to young children, but whatever he does, you can be sure he will give it his best effort. 226 MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS z r • » ♦ » •♦ - • • » .- ' •-i ■ j i jj ' f a— fc...- .-f. ♦ ■ « ! V it i I ■ I tusMWWCoinnisawcvKt I . ' ■:i ' ,u.;rh iiizl:.j ii : mioimtxBimMmmmrMmtwmmc mwmmiis xmm%. ;r5 Men ' s Tennis Squad: Asst. Coach Benito Schon, Stewart Sarna, Lans Dennett, Ron Myers, Ian Duvenhage, John Geraghty, Steve Rogul, Mike Curry, Paul Lee, Coach Dale Lewis. tasy going and likeable off the court, and a hardnosed taskmaster on the court. That ' s a fair description of Coach Dale Lewis, of the men ' s tenn is team. " Coach smooths things out, " says senior John Geraghty. " He picks out the fine points, and tries to improve them. " Lewis has been involved in tennis for most of his life. He played at Utah State, and Coached the UM tennis team for 19 years. He has accumulated more wins than any other college tennis coach in the nation. Why does Lewis coach? " I love it, " he says. 228 MEN ' S TENNIS Sec So H If GIFT OF $1,000,000 RECEIVED FROM HECHT FAMILY UJ ' I he Rodcheaver Boy ' s Ranch in Palatka, The Greater Miami Jewish Federation, The Miami Heart Institute, and the St. Francis Hospitals — These were just some of the many organizations the late philanthropist, Isadore Hecht, supported. Now his family has made a commitment of $1 ,000,000 to the University of Miami. Through this generous donation the Hechtfamily has made a new two-story addition to the University of Miami ' s Varsity Building a reality. The present facility was erected in 1951 and a second floor was added in 1958. The additional floors will be used forthe expansion of locker rooms and shower facilities as well as training rooms for both men ' s and women ' s sports. Moreover, the plan provides for new offices for the two athletic departments. The building is expected to be completed by the fall of 1978 and will be named in memory of Hecht. President Henry King Stanford, when announcing the gift of the philanthropist, said " Isadore Hecht ' s generosity over many years of his life benefited a number of areas within the University. This magnanimous gift of his family appropriately commemorates his great interest both in sports and in young people. " o Architect ' s Rendering of Addition to Varsity BIdg. VARSITY BUILDING 229 ' " ■■ " " Mc lost people think stickmen are something bored students draw in their notebooks while the professor lectures on market segmentation or the energy crisis — that Is, if they haven ' t witnessed a lacrosse match. It ' s physical like football, except the players don ' t wear padding. It ' s fast-paced like hockey, but players run on grass instead of skating on ice. There are goal tenders like hockey and soccer. They move the little ball with a stick that has a net on the end of it so they can catch and throw the ball. Sounds interesting, huh? The University of Miami plays its lacrosse games on the intramural field, where people gather to sunbathe, drink six-packs and watch the 1978 lacrosse team make great strides in its young program. n : Mi like Archer and Greg Wallick are graduate student coaches as well as former football players. They have been with the Hurricanes for years and are witnesses to the transition the team has undergone. They feel that this has been a building year. Discipline has been increased, and was greatly needed. The team knows where it wants to go and what it needs to reach that goal. Archer and Wallick coach the defensive unit of the junior varsity team. They are also responsible for scouting the Hurricane ' s opponents in order to find their weaknesses and strengths. In this way, the optimum game strategy can be developed. Our team needs people like Mike Archer and Greg Wallick who are willing to give their time and efforts in order to help the Hurricanes achieve success. z z 2 5 Ui UJ z z o 5 o z Front Row: (left to right) Lin Miller, Carolyn Hill, Cindy Kessler, Sherri Keblish, Ami Hyslop, Middle Row: Judy Sepper, Debbie Hoffman, Jaime Byington, Sarah Le Veque, Mary Lawrence, Kathy Lawrence, Back Row: Buck Luce, Coach Norman Parsons, Leslie Holbert. 5 -lO 1U2 zz he University of Miami women ' s golf team has been under somewhat of a rebuilding process the past few years under coach Norm Parsons. Three years ago the Lady ' Canes were no where near the top ten. This summer, however, was a dream come true for the women when they won the team title in Hawaii. The national champions have won four straight tournaments Including last season ' s state and national championships and two tournaments this season. Mary Lawrence won the individual trophy at the state tournament. Cathy Morse, who graduated last May, won the national championship. Sarah LeVeque tied for the individual medalist after regulation play in the Susie Maxwell-Berning Invitational at Tulsa, before losing in sudden death. Sophomore Carolyn Hill defended her title at the Florida State Invitational as the Hurricanes won the tournament. The ladies had a rough time at the University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane Invitational by finishing 18 strokes behind winner Southern Methodist, leaving them in seventh place. A disappointed team went on to the University of Florida ' s Lady Gator Invitational, hoping to rebound from the loss. The girls had a four stroke lead going into the final round. However, Arizona State came back and suprised the Hurricanes and won bv one stroke. Carolyn Hill led the Hurricanes with a 228 total for 54 holes and ended in a three way tie for second place. WOMEN ' S GOLF 231 GOLFSQUAD: Front row — Jim Craffey, Scott Norwood, Mark Peake, Ray Coay, B ill Hadden, Randy Banks, Mike McDonald. Back Row — Coach Richard Thomas, Randy Burstein, Paul Leonard, Russell Grace, Bill Shellington, Steve Golliher, Terry Hashimoto, Albert Evers, Andy Lipnick. Missing — Bill Grove. The UM Men ' s Golf Team finished a strong fall season by winning two tournaments and placing in the top positions in other tournaments to give coach Dr. Richard Thomas a bright out look for the Spring season. The team won the fifty-four hole Colony West Invitational by eleven strokes, the thirty-six hole Fountainbleau Collegiate tournament was won by a nine stroke margin and in the fall State Classic, Miami finished fourth among some of the states highest teams. Captain Steve Golliber proves to be one of the top collegiate golfers in the south. Terry Hashimoto, a Canadian sophomore, has shown a promising future after capturing first place at Colony West and finishing near the top in other meets. Freshman Russell Grace won medalist honors at the Fountainbleau Tournament. Ray Coay a returning four year veteran and a consistent player is a strong challenger for the number one spot on the team. Senior Andy Lipnick adds depth to the team. Some fast developing players contibuting to the team include Mark Peake, 232 Scott Norwood, Jim Craffey. Newcomers include Bill Grove, Randy Burstein, Billy Hadden and Randy Banks. In his four years at UM, Captain Steve Golliher has been an asset to the men ' s Golf team. He finished fifth in last year ' s UM Dual II, placed fifth in 1977 Miami Beach Bayshore, placed ninth in the 1977 intercollegiate. Golliher had a great year in 1976 capturing UM Dual I with a 286. A course record was set by Golliher at Bayshore with a three under par 285. Golliher has won several amateur tournaments and is a recipient of the Jimmy Burns Scholarship award. i II Pete Elliott has been working on the University of Miami athletic field for over six years and has held a variety of positions, from Associate Director of Athletics to Head Football Coach and then to the Director of Athletics. Elliot has now moved on to become an assistant coach for the St. Louis Cardinals under head coach and long time friend Bud Wilkinson. In Elliott ' s coaching days, his Hurricanes brought him recognition as DPI Coach of the Week for upsetting 1 ranked Texas. In 1974 the Canes had their first winning season in seven years under Elliott. Elliott was a superb athlete himself. As an Ail-American quarterback at Michigan, Elliott played on two undefeated Wolverine teams. In 1947 he led Michigan to a 49-0 Rose Bowl victory over Southern California. In 1948 he led his team to the national championship. In college at Michigan he earned twelve varsity letters, four each for golf, basketball and football. Elliott proceeded on to coaching after his playing days. Beginning as Assistant Coach at Oregon State and following with a five year assistantship at Oklahoma. He then moved on to Head Coach at Nebraska in 1956. The following year Elliott moved on to Head Coach at California, where his team played in the Rose Bowl. Elliott ' s next coaching position was at Illinois for seven years. In 1963 his team won the Big Ten Championship and in the Rose Bowl defeated Washington. These accomplishments brought him recognition as runner-up for coach of the year. Elliott ' s two sons have followed in his footsteps, as they have also played in the Rose Bowl for Michigan. 233 ' " ■■■ -i ' . i,!m;)mm}:miinmmmm Jeff Zirulnick started his college career in 1972 with a major in physical education and a minor in science. In 1977, he worked as a graduate assistant for the Campus Sports and Recreation Center. Before Carl Skoog retired, Mary Alice Menella and Jeff worked as a team to handle all areas of men ' s, women ' s and coed intramurals. The new Intramural Director, Bob Weiner, from the University of Brockport, will have Jeff working along side him. Jeff is working towards his Masters in College Student Personnel Administration and possibly a Doctorate in the future. Jeff Zirulnick was an excellent student and quite active at the University. He was awarded many honors including Iron Arrow, Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Roll, Phi Epsilon Kappa (National Physical Education Honorary) and the Interfraternity Council Outstanding Merit Award. " 90% of making an Ail-American football player comes from national publicity. " UM has got as many Ail-Americans as any school in the U.S. because of Sports Information Director George Gailet, the maker of Ail-Americans. At the same position for 40 years, Gailet takes raw recruits and lets the coaches do the physical work while he does the paper work making Ail-Americans. " We ' ve gotten twenty-five since 1950, " remarked Gailet. However, the fact doesn ' t appear to be so amazing when you look at how Gailet helped pioneer, define and refine the publicist ' s role in college sports. A former newspaperman himself having worked on the Miami dailies in the 1930 ' s, Gailet not only knows what media members need but also, what they want and like. Daily he submits varsity athletic stories to Associated Press and United Press for the news media. " Before every football game, I publicize a week before in the town the team is playing; making appearances on television and radio to promote the team, " said Gailet. As Press box manager of the Orange Bowl, he makes statistics for all games, and gets 234 ZIRULNICK GALLET Jeff also was awarded the College Register certificate of Recognition along with many other awards of recognition. Jeff is still involved in the UM Soccer team as Assistant Coach and Trainer along with graduate studies and assistant to intramurals. Jeff enjoys being in contact with the students and views his work as a great experience. He believes " there is a little competition in all of us. " He says " I like to see participation in competition sports and leisure activities, this is the trend in athletics now, everyone is involved in some form of sport or activity. " coaching quotes at the end of each football game for writers. In highlight of his talents, Gailet was one of the very first College Sports Information Directors to make football play by play for the news media. Gailet has proven to be a master of feeding the press what they need and want. And blessed with an abundance of talent and the ability to package it, Gailet has seen a steady stream of Ail-Americans in and out of his office. That office is a cluster of files and records. On the walls are pictures of those who have been accorded the Ail-American honorarium. Few wall spaces remain testament to Gallet ' s talents. — Joyce E. Bauman •Exerts taken from news article in Miami Hurricane " He publicizes Others, Deserves Some Himself " by Sports Editor, RicK Remmert. • " " ■« »». - ' 5N ' o z S i«:{, As director of Women ' s intercollegiate athletics, Isabella Hutchison Is striving for heightened recognition and participation in women ' s sports. Miss Hutchison participated in basketball, volleyt all, softbali, badmitton, field hockey, and tennis in her college days at Indiana University. She was named to the annual All-Star undergraduate teams each year. Now president of the Florida Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women, Miss Hutchison is in a position to expose the problems of womens college athletics and to initiate action. Miss Hutchison hopes to be able to take advantage of the new Hecht building and use the new facility to its fullest. Isabella Hutchison has been with the University of Miami for the past thirteen years and has served as Varsity Tennis coach and Director of Womens Intramurals. Walter Pomerko joined the University of Miami athletic staff as assistant to trainer David Wike in 1955 and has been with the Hurricanes ever since. In 1969 " Perk " , as the players refer to him, took over as head trainer. Pomerko puts In a long day, especially when football, soccer and baseball are in season. He attends every game and a majority of the practices. The players all like " Perk " , and enjoy ' joking ' around with him. Perk started his college days at the University of Minnesota and finished up at the University of Miami. Prior to becoming head trainer, Pomerko worked for many years with the physically handicapped students in Dade County. Exercise may sometimes mean straining your muscles and being out of breath. It may even sacrifice physical comfort. But for all the agonizing moments you suffer through running, jumping, lifting weights, and doing sit ups, the reward of being healthy is well worth fighting for. Being healthy means being able to dance for hours without falling apart. It ' s being able to play all day like a young child and coming home exhilirated, not in need of a hot bath and an aspirin. Exercising will let you experience life to its fullest. No tiring lungs, weak legs, or spare tires in your belly. 2 o X X I- h- z z UJ lij -1 _I 00 CQ ■raKiM««inniwnwH?mif«iUM»ii ! ;.(:u« ««i«r i«rjS!ni% K ' A ' 1978 UM Baseball Team First Row: Dan Canevari, Humberto Acosta, Richard Pazo, Bruce Wood, Mike Kutner, Howie Shapiro, Rick DelGuidice, Rick Diaz, Jeff Morrison, Terry Gallagher. Second Row: Tony Vila, Alfredo Rodriguez, Rick Gankofski, Rick Dehlinger, Bob Hendershot, Wes Robbins, Albie Kissner, George Persandi, Erol Akchurin, Tony Brewer, Randy Guerra. Back Row: Assistant Coach Skip Bertman, Mark Batten, Ron Batter, Alejandro DeJesus, Matt Tyner, Carlos Ruiz, Augie Ruiz, Rob Rajsich, Joe Squilla, Assistant Coach Paul Hammonds, Manager Tom Mulligan, Head Coach Ron Fraser. 233 BASEBALL The University of Miami ' s Baseball team is definitely an excellent club. In fact, they are ranked in the top five in the entire United States. Yet, the club did under go a frightening period at the beginning of the season. Ron Fraser, the head coach, saw many of his players including regulars leave to join Pro Baseball teams. Nevertheless, all was not lost. Coach Fraser went out on a " hunt " to recruit new players. And so he did. Fraser managed to draft such excellent players that the team got on its feet again establishing another winning season. i After 16 seasons as head baseball coach at the University of Miami, Ron Fraser reached a milestone in his life March 24, 1978 by achieving his 500th victory as head coach. Fraser is only the seventh college coach to accomplish this great feat. Fraser adds this remarkable achievement to many other honors received throughout his career; World Baseball Coach of the Year, NCAA Coach of the Year in 1974 (which no other UM coach has been noted for), Sporting News College Baseball Coach of the Year and European Coach of the Year. He has also served as coach of the USA team in the World Amateur Baseball Championship, known as the Olympic games in baseball. In 1969, 1970 and 1973 he coached the United States to its first world title. One of Coach Fraser ' s most tremendous and outrageous events took place on Feb. 16, 1977. No one else has ever hosted a $5,000 a plate dinner, let alone on a baseball field with strolling violinists and an internationally famous harpist serenading as guests indulge in a 10 course meal consisting of world delicacies prepared by four internationally reknowned chefs. Ron Fraser has done some wild and outrageous things for UM and its baseball program. In the near future he hopes to accomplish another one of his goals by leading the Hurricanes to a national title. And who knows what other ideas Coach Fraser has in mind ... 2 2 D =1 s s o o a: oc II i iiiioiii UM women ' s inter-collegiate swim team is looking forward to one of their finest seasons this year. Returning veterans include Barbara Foull e, Dyana DIuz, Dana Lofton, Debbie Massie, Ruth Ann McFarlane, Belinda Phillips, and 1977 Ail-Americans Melissa Briley, Janet Freudenstein, Joanne Atleinson, Sylvle Deschamps, Janet (J.B.) Buchanan, Susanne Fahey, Melinda Lyverse and Jodi Yambor. New team members are Alison Hespel, a backstroker from Montgomeryville, Pa., and Bonnie Glasgow, a freshman from Severn, Marylan d, who recently won three gold medals at the World University Games in Sofia, Bulgaria. UM women ' s coach Charlie Hodgson says " Miami has a well-rounded team this season with 15 swimmers and five divers. As a matter of fact, our driving team, coached by 1977 U.S. Olympic coach Tom Gompf and former Hurricane diver, Steve McFarland, is the strongest in the country. " Olympic diver Melissa Briley and returning veteran Abbe Masel will be joined by rookie divers Karen Firestein, Jan Senior and Julie Gapps, a freshman who placed eighth in the 1976 three-meter Olympic diving trials. Left to right: First Row: Dana Lofton, Melissa Briley, Debbie Massie, Julie Capps, Jan Senior. Second Row: Belinda Phillips, Suzanne Fahey, J.B. Buchanan, Janet Freudenstein, Joanne Atkinson. Third Row: Sylvie Deschamps, Dyana DIuz, Bonnie Glasgow, Coach Charles Hodgson. Fourth Row: Coach Steve McFarland, Melinda Lyverse, Jodiann Yambor, Ruth Ann McFarlane, Alison Hespell. Missing: Karen Firestein, Barbara Fouike, Abbe Masel. •imimn)iui!ia(: WOMEN ' S DIVING SWIMMING SCi 2 5 o 1 aAa« wiJP iL|7i MEN ' S DIVING SWIMMING cor Left to right: Front Row: Gene Mclntyre, Richard Talley, Vines DiPalmo, Bob Stremmel, Gary Abraham, Kirk Peppas, Charlie Hodgson — Assistant Swimming Coach. Middle Row: Gary Rees, Tony Magill, Grey Porter, Dan Olson, Paul Naisby, Bill Diaz — Head Swimming Coach. Back Row: Jonathon Wish, Jay Brodwin, Pat Millsop, Steve Pomerantz, Larry Wiggins, Bill Keeler, Steve McFarland — Co-Diving Coach. UM ' s swimming hopes for 1977-78 rested on the shoulders of 13 returning lettermen, several of whom were NCAA qualifiers. They mixed in with some newcomers, who came to the Hurricanes with fine reputations. " What we lacked in depth, we made up in talent, " said Diaz, as his ' Canes rebounded from a 2-4 campaign. Last season marked the first time in four years that DM did not finish in the top 10 of the NCAA championships. Coach Diaz looked for points this year from two returning breaststroke Ail-American and NCAA qualifiers — Paup Naisby, British Olympic swimmer, and Tony Magill — plus other NCAA qualifiers. Divers Dan Olson and Genen Mclntyre qualified for the 1977 NCAA championship, while veterans Gary Rees, distance freestyler, and Kirk Peppas, also a freestyler, qualified for the last two NCAA events. Still others gave help: Steve Pomerantz, who pulled a major upset in the 1977 Maccabee games in Israel; Richard Talley, three-time qualifier for the national AAU, former British Olympic backstroker Gary Abraham and butterfly swimmer Jonathan Wish. Junior Vinnie DiPalmo and Bob Stremmel added versatility to the squad. DIVING SWIMMING 243 mxmtffiiw-n WOMEN IN SPORTS The World of Women ' s Sports, is expanding at a very rapid pace with the help and expertise of Ms. Isabella Hutchinson, the Director of the Women ' s Athletics Association. Two of the most major problems, which plague women ' s sports are, " The absence of a full time, fully paid Athletic Director and also inadequate scholarship funding, " stated by Dr. Fred Nagle, professor of Geology and also a member of the faculty senate, but measures are being taken now to solve these problems. It seems that In comparing women ' s athletic scholarship funding to the men ' s scholarship funding; the men outnumber the women 30 to 125. This of course does not meet H.E.W. title XI requirements, therefore the University of Miami has to do something about this discrepancy between the women ' s and men ' s athletic programs, for there is a definite possibility of losing federal funding. However, Dr. Nagle says " this would be very unlikely to happen, because steps are being taken to combat this problem. " SS . 1 m m 91 I. , M r T 1 ■ ' -•: ' t Jlh 244 WOMEN IN SPORTS f m z I The women ' s volleyball team had the winningest season in its history (25-17), but it could not capitalize on these strengths enough to fulfill their goal of qualifying for regional playoffs by taking first place in the state tournament. Inconsistency was the major problem for the team . Miami had streaks of six games in a row and fared well in tournament play, taking first place in the Broward College tournament, and sixth place in the Miami-Dade South Invitational. The women finished fourth in the Jacksonville University and Flagler College Invitational tournaments as well. The team benefited highly from seniors Kim Schooley, Susan Farber and captain Wendy Foote. Freshman Ally Holland added spark to the lady Canes ' front line in helping them achieve their winning ways. The team looks to Holland and junior Debbie Grafentin to lead them next year along with help from first year player Sue Hartman along with veterans Sue Serra, Lisa Morel li and Sarah Holt. ■ S 246 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL 1977 Women ' s Volleyball Team Bottom Row: Left to Right — Sue Farber, Allison Holland, Sarah Holt, Wendy Wolff, llleana Tellechea, Suzanne Serra. Top Row: Left to Right — Helen Bay, Libby Cook, Lisa Morelli, Susan Hartman, Debbie Grafentin, Wendy Foote. Not pictured: Kim Schooley and Coach Sue Uscier. z WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Ii Hi m z aaxmKamriosfnxsmifMafvmrU WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Basketball at the University of Miami is nothing new. The women ' s basketball team is back this year with a full squad consisting of twelve players. For most University of Miami students the middle of January marks the beginning of another long and dreadful semester, while for the women ' s basketball team this marks the start of another challenging and eventful season. The majority of the team members are sophomores and juniors aided by two seniors, Barbara Rubin and Wendy Foote, and augmented with three freshman. Having an experienced veteran team is an advantage for new head coach, Yvette McKinney. Under the direction of Coach McKinney the University of Miami women ' s basketball team shall be trying to combine talent and experience to withhold its tough competitors. Women ' s Basketball Team: Roberta Trachten, Nancy Segall, Allison Holland, Barbara Rubin, Debbie Grafentin, Wendy Foote, Barbara Castineira, Tracey Smith, Coach Yvette McKinney, Sue Hartman, Chandra Caffey, Maggie McCrystal. 248 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Z 2 LU UJ z z i 400-freestyle anchorman Richard Talley touches home in 3:06.05 to give the Hurricanes an apparent victory in the final event of the meet and a subsequent 59-54 victory over the Florida Gators. Talley ' s touching of the wall came just .12 seconds ahead of Florida ' s John Brosius and set off a wild celebration led o Q by relay team member Steve Pomerantz. Amid the pandemonium at the apparently victorious Miami poolside, Kirk Peppas, another member of the winning relay team, begins the fatal move that cost Miami the treasured victory over their arch-rivals. First, Peppas mounts one of the starting blocks, and then jumps into the pool to congratulate teammate Tally — Peppas ' jump of jubilation was duplicated by several members of the UM squad including clean-shaven, T-shirt clad, Bob Stremmel. All the celebrating would have been fine and dandy except for the fact that Florida ' s second relay team still had not finished the event and under NCAA rules no one can enter the pool until the race is over. So all of Miami ' s happiness ended with meet official George Duganne informing UM assistant coach Charlie Hodgson that Miami had been disqualified from the 400-freestyle relay and, subsequently, a 61-52 victory belonged to the Gators. — Compliments of Miami Hurricane Newspaper HURRICANES VS. GATORS 249 (1 -T; ' ' ' ■■ " I li-f.f-i Thanks to the 1977-1978 University of Miami Women ' s Tennis team for putting together a strong and competitive team. With a new head coach, Ann Kuykendall teaching and developing the techniques of the different strokes and game play. The team is made up of players like Kim Sands, captain Vikki Beggs; an outstanding singles player, Jodi Applebaum; also one of the team ' s best players. Allegro Pero, Susan Gibson and Ellen Feldman are also members of one of the top women ' s college tennis teams in the country. All the women have good strong points and they play the game with pride and joy. 1978 Tennis Team Front Row: Cindy Ballantine, Kristin Kay, Michelle Harris, Martha Weisberger. Back Row: Coach Anna Kukyendall, Vikki Beggs. Allegro Pero, Kim Sands, Jodi Appelbaum, Ellen Feldman, Amy Ehrenreich, Susan Gibson. 2|fi WOmA TE TENNIS t fe;ife)Rl» ' - S 3 5 •iAfiiy Y- r VVs V xx ' VYxnvY xxyy. , X X X x X y s v i OMENS TENNIS 251 CD CD Ui LU V JfttVV nM 7.VH J W V 1 V- ' . c ». I- •( ' •» ' . iii ' iJf».i™tw«»u[ K.;(«.n( o z 3 D i 1978 COURT QUEENS Andrea Peltz, Sally Stoddart, Reggie Stitills, Ann Perry, Janie VIckers, Beth Kemp, Deb Bozanik, Dawn Cully, Paula Crane, Kaye Perlmutter. " It ' s the best seat In the house for a tennis match, " says tennis court queen Reggis Stitilis. Reggie, and the other nine court queens are those DM girls that you see sitting in the umpires ' chairs at all mens ' home tennis matches. The court queens keep score of the matches and call faults and line calls if the players ask them to. All of the girls have a deep interest in the game of tennis. " I really like the sport, " said Stitilis. Being a tennis court queen is an enjoyable experience, but according to Stitilis, even more so when the Miami guys win. 253 In her three years at the University of IVIiami, Debbie Grafentin has participated in four different collegiate sports and has played on more than ten different teams. As a freshman, Grafentin played on the volleyball, basketball, softball and swimming team. Her junior year she played volleyball. Softball and swam. As a junior Debbie was a member of the volleyball, basketball and Softball team. Not only did she participate in these sports the past three years, but she excelled in them. Debbie is a leader among her teammates and generates much spirit and enthusiasm to each and every one of them. During her high school days in Nebraska, Debbie ' s number one sport was track, where she was recognized as the Nebraska state champion for two years in the half mile run. Grafentin participates in a majority of the intramural sports offered at Miami. She is a member of the women ' s intramural team — Dynasty, who captured the intramural football championship, in the women ' s division. Grafentin feels that the spirit on all the intercollegiate teams has picked up this year due to the increase of spectators at the women ' s events. Women ' s athletics is on the rise and more people are coming out to see their games. 254 DEBBIE GRAFENTIN K c o a o X a. z o 2 =3 q: o) J z z UJ LU z z - I DEBBIE GRAFl INTRAMURALS ' Participation. That is what sports is all about. You don ' t have to be a star who can sink a 25 ft. jumper or throw a football 50 yards. You just have to want to have fun. That is what makes the intramural program at the University of Miami so special. Whatever the sport, be it football or tiddlywinks, if there are enough students who want to have an organized league they can have one. The intramural field is dotted with players of many different sports on any given afternoon or evening. There are fraternity teams, sorority teams, dorm teams and independent teams. Winning becomes a matter of group pride. I I t lUHSnKrfVViSWn II " s Z - UWJUIW»tT4 V MEN ' S DIVISION VOLLEYBALL Orange: ZBT Green: Jappic All Campus: Jappic BOWLING Orange: Delta Sigma Pi Green: Beefers All Campus: Delta Sigma Pi SWIMMING Orange; Pi Kappa Alpha Green: Dirty Dozen All Campus: Pi Kappa Alpha GOLF Orange: Don Cantrill Green: Jack Lewin All Campus: ZBT TENNIS Orange: Mitch Portnoi Green: Alex Domijian All Campus: Alex Domijian INNERTUBE WATER POLO Orange: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Green: Dirty Dozen All Campus: Sigma Alpha Epsilon RACQUETBALL Orange: Alan Marcus Green: John Fernandez All Campus: John Fernandez TOUCH FOOTBALL Orange: Sigma Chi Green: Bad Company All Campus: Bad Company! INTRAMURAL RESULTS FALL 1977 WOMEN ' S DIVISION VOLLEYBALL All Campus: Wet N ' Wild TENNIS Class A: Meg Griffin Class B: Debbie Shub TABLE TENNIS All Campus: Robin Bennett (Black Kittens) SWIMMING All Campus: Wet N ' Wild GOLF All Campus: Wet N ' Wild FLAG FOOTBALL All Campus: Dynasty UNIVERSITY DIVISION RACQUETBALL DOUBLES Winner: Bertman Bliss Runner up: Parsons Huxell SOFTBALL Winner: Gutter Gang BASKETBALL Winner: Ganja Runner up: Wilcox TURKEY TROT Winner (Men): Jim Warmnowski Winner (Women): Isabel Griffith i SE -1 a lU z INTRAMURALS 259 ' ATHLETICS CO CO z S " O i: z u z I 3 O • I z S i ' ■ ' ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■u,: u,mtt ' : :j ' M mHi ' iny ' W!m-tmi m . i miB synKOKsammm mKjnkKMVAHMfHUt ji ' ' ' - .iUJVir.ii iivri ' ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA KAPPA PS I Experience, expression, self development and professional acknowledgement. That is what Alpha Kappa Psi means to us. Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest national business fraternity in existence. It seeks to develop within its member, organizational and leadership ability and to promote the observance of high business ideals. We seek to promote a greater professional consciousness on the part of all students in the School of Business. Open to all business students, we afford both males and females the opportunity to experience a more intimate contact with the business community. 1. Louis Levandoski 2. Robert Sellani — President 3. Jackie Rosch 4. Micheai Dargus 5. Eric Seidel — Vice-President 6. Meredith Mills 7. Dave Prowler 8. Ann r s Pompe — Treasurer 9. Etta Aberman — Secretary 10. Nora Rodriguez 11. Janet Friedman 12. Rory Shur 13. Rosy Deldago 14. Martha Subias 15. Alina deLaFeunte 16. Richard Goldstein 17. Steve Leth 18. Mark Sohnen 19. Dito DelGado. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS The American Institute of Architects is a service-oriented organization. The A.I.A. benefits the students, the faculty, the professionals and the community through its programs, fundraising services and workshops. Within the profession, it acts as a student voice and as a Mason between the licensed architects and the student body. 1. Jan Hochstim, Advisor 2. Joe Argenta, V.P. 3. Alice Larsen, Rec ' dg sec. 4. Paul Dunn, Pres. 5. Jane Harrison, Treas. 6. Stephen McGarry, Corres ' g Sec. 7. 264 DEPARTMENTAL PROFESSION I • Vasant Vejpongsa 8. Doug Bienk 9. Alina Rodriguez 10. Jim Drago 11. Rick Cronenberger 12. Debbie Baldwin 13. Jim Macht 14. Dan Rocieniewski 15. Lee Thorpe 16. Fritz Hawkins. m 1. Daniel Young 2. Unknown 3. Veronica Cervera 4. Angela Ergon 5. Milllssa Rolle 6. Dennis Brandt 7. Vincent Omachony 8. Juan Satalongo 9. Steven o o 1. Mary Anne DeFir 2. George Rosenwasser 3. Brad Fever 4. Steven Schertzer 5. Sharon Weinlauf 6. Joni Schertzer 7. Felipe Aragon 8. Mario Werbin 9. Markus Struller 10. Ken Treverrow 11. Dr. David Evans, faculty sponsor 12. Manuel Morad 13. Mike Owens 14. Dr. Margaret J. Mustard, faculty sponsor 15. Diane Miller 16. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS DelGrosso 10. Professor Carl Kromp 1 1 . Jose Alvarez 12. Unknown 13. Unknown 14. Johnson Endosman 15. Alfredo Bild 16. Mohammed Alwazzan 17. Sami Alrushaid 18. Abdullah Bouquammaz. BIOLOGY CLUB This year was one of the Biology Club ' s most active and successful years. Over one hundred members participated in activities aimed toward promoting interest in and interaction with biology and the great outdoors. This year the club sponsored a variety of functions including guest speakers on topics ranging from bees to marine science; field trips to swamps, islands, wildlife sanctuaries, fossil beds; and special projects such as the USBG Lake Clean-up project. Eysa Manquez 17. Raymond Barrows 18. Leticia Reyes 19. Dane Sottolano 20. Vilam Rodriguez 21. David Swiecinski 22. Joyce Olsen 23. Teri Ratajezak 24. Elizabeth Palman 25. Ann Marie Rocha 26. Alan Vogin 27. Lisa Davis 28. Scott Thies, President 29. Pete Anness, Vice-President 30. Helmut Kettenmann. DELTA SIGMA PI Delta Sigma Pi was founded on the University of Miami campus in 1948. In our thirty years on campus, Delta Sigma Pi has been keeping up with our tradition of giving business students " the best of both, in professional business contacts and a strong brotherhood within the fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi has won major awards in both Homecoming and Carni Gras festivities, proving that, " Delta Sigma Pi means business. " The Delta Sigma Pi Little Sisters is perhaps one of the best ways for a woman to become affiliated with today ' s dynamic business world. Through professional tours with the brotherhood, to prominent businesses in the Miami area, little sisters are able to relate to and gain insight into the management field. These contacts also open doors for future positions. Founded in 1948, the Beta Omega Chapter is both an educational and a social experience. 1. Jorge Hernandez 2. Fernando Avah 3. Robert Aronson 4. Oscar Rivera 5. Danny Salzberg 6. Steve Greenspan 7. Bob Smith 8. Sandy Jukel 9. Steve Wasserman 10. Dave McKay 11. Max Kuniansky 12. Marc Eichberg 13. Joe Handy 14. Steve Cinch 15. Leo Romero 16. Lenny Brill 17. Tom Nichols 18. Larry Dickson 19. Randy Friend 1. Dena Majett 2. Leslie Berger 3. Debbie Zaikina 4. Susan Vogel 5. Leslie Hawley 6. Susan Levit 7. Nina Polak 8. Lisa Jacobson 9. Susan Charnizon 10. Randi Epstein. 266 DEPARTMENTAL PROFESSIONAL 1. Larry Dubow 2. Valerie Skinner 3. Chris McCulloch 4. Part) IVIorrison 5. Pete Sahler, President 6. Gary Elgort 7. Edith Williams 8. Douglas " Cap " Introne, Treasurer 9. K.C. Foster 10. Unknown 11. Dawn Plew 12. Mary Anne De Fir 13. Rene Malagon 14. Susan Whitney, Secretary 15. Skip Manning 16. J.J. Stripp, GEODYSSEY Advisor 17. Mitch Pretner 18. Mark Boehm 19. John Mattes 20. Bob Eriich 21. Kim Rudoply 22. Mario Emilia ni 23. Phil Caggiano. Not Pictured: Laurie Kalman, Bill Stockton, Roberto Concha, Michael Simmons, Sonja Weiss, Tedd Reid, Debi Hart, Pat Melsop, David Butz, Jim Dechant, Charles Bridges, Randy Lipsius, Ron Crosier, Jeff Halfacre, Steve Chastens, Pete Cantor, Pedro Arevalo, Bill Wood, Gary Kolafa. Honorary Members: Cesare Emiliani, Fred Nagle, Christy Hodges, Peggy Calvert. FRENCH CLUB The French Club of the University of Miami is geared toward bringing together students interested in the French culture. It provides them with the opportunity to come in contact with and to learn about different aspects of French life, including: language, customs, food, films and stage. Activities of the club include: Panel discussions, lectures, wine and cheese tasting parties, annual visit of " Le Treteau De Paris " for production of a major stage play with original French dialogue, and a series of other social and cultural events. 1. Clara Mendoza — Vice-President 2. Francoise Simon 3. Melvin 4. Muriel Sperry 5. Helena Ingra — Treasurer 6. Marta Catasus — President 7. Elizabeth Blaser 8. Lizzette Rivera 9. Sara Lopez 10. Ana Maria Catasus 11. Gloria Dominguez-Gonzalez 12. Alina Diaz 13. Juan Carlos 14. Vivian Perez DeLa Mesa 15. Patricia Van Staveren 16. Luisa Lorenzo 17. Maria E. Wolf 18. Betty Martinez 19. Susy Perales 20. Claudelle Painson 21. Rodolfo Guzman. 267 illjXL DELTA PHI ALPHA GER- MAN CLUB Delta Phi Alpha (National German Honorary Fraternity) seeks to recognize excellence in the study of German and to provide an incentive for higher scholarship. Secondly, in conjunction with the German Club, it also aims to promote the study of the German language, literature and civilization. 1. Ann Pompe (Delta Phi Alpha President) 2. Barbara Balogh (German. Club Secretary) 3. Deborah Himelhoch (German Club President; Delta Phi Alpha Vice President) 4. Sandra Robinson (Delta Phi Alpha Secretary-Treasurer) 5. Lourdes Maria Armanda 6. Mrs. Rodriguez (German Club Advisor) 7. Diana Spata 8. Kathy Callahan 9. INTER- NATIONAL ELECTRONIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 1. Armando De Leon 2. Ylberto Ruiz 3. Abel Mallo 4. Tony Mijares 5. Enrique Ferrer 6. Unknown 7. Manny Mijares 8. Andrew Lyn 9. Reinaldo Llano 10. Ed Yi 11. Brent Langlex 12. Howard Dutton 13. Frank Pita 14. Prof. Jack Sells 15. Ed Welbon 16. Stu Shanker 17. Rafael Menendez. Joe Coughlan 10. Shelley Melahn (German Club Vice President) 11. Dr. B.D. Webb (Delta Phi Alpha Advisor) 12. Gustavo Calleja (German Club Treasurer) 13. Markus Struller 14. Rick Maclure 15. Rosi Fitzgerald 16. Walther Ellis. Not Pictured: Jerry Marx, Peter Kirlew, Orlando Fernandez, Tom White, Ray Skirsky. t 268 I. Evelyn Ho 2. Gail Dwaileibe 3. Lisa Schwarz 4. Louise Santanna 5. Samantha Keith 6. Anna Wasserman 7. Susie O ' Malley 8. Kathe Buchanan 9. Vicki Campbell 10. Corry Coster II. Lois Janavey 12. Donna Callvelli 13. Darcy Greenberg 14. Gloria Hardovin 15. Bonnie Tate 16. Pat Walker 17. Sandy 1. Alicia Arango 2. Muriel Khavandegaran 3. Veronica Cervera 4. Angela Ergon 5. Mary Ellen Bernaver 6. Ann Tunstall 7. Marianela Morejon 8. Jae H. Chang 9. Marilyn Manrique 10. ASSOCIATION OF STUDENT NURSES The Student Nurses Association of the University of Miami is a pre-professional organization and is a constituent of the Student Nurses Association of Florida (SNAP) and the National Student Nurses Association, Inc, (NSNA). Its purpose is to prepare nursing students for professional responsibilities, and to provide programs representative of fundamental and current professional interests and concerns. Hagerman 18. Janet Kuhn 19. Cindy Babcock 20. Deborah Perrell 21. Marcy Berkow 22. Marcia Welcovitz 23. Joan Billingsley 24. Nancy Beck 25. L. McHenry. Not Pictured: Rick Pepe, Caren Backer, Toni Bannamon, Beth Bullock, Charlotte DeGentesh, Janice Franklin, Susan Hugel, Kathy Lichtman. SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS This year the U. of M. Chapter of Society of Women Engineers participated in the state symposium held in Boca Raton, Fla. The girls attended rap sessions, visited the IBM plant and had the chance to talk to many company representatives who were recruiting there. The Society of Women • Engineers also held a luncheon at the faculty club for guidance counselors from the Miami area. The purpose of the luncheon was to better inform the counselors what engineering is and what it has to offer. Melissa Rolle 11. Kathy Canterbury 12. Mary Hinsman 13. Olga 14. Joan Cubin 15. Maria Rodriguez. DEPARTMENTAL PROFESSIONAL 269 POC FLIGHT The POC, Professional Officers Corps, of the 1 55th Detachment, AFROTC, at the University of l liami. The POC consists of Juniors and Seniors within the AFROTC Program. 1. J. Frebling 2. D. Cochrane 3. R. Marion 4. M. Long 5. Captain J. Barrell 6. IVI. Shea 7. M. Schissel 8. R. Rivera 9. M. Durgus 10. A. Gardner 11. D. Trawick 12. J. Rosa 13. T. Brown 14. T. Pala 15. F. Sharkey 16. J. Widmayer 17. W. Songer 18. R. Perez 19. W. Siegal 20. M. Wassel 21. K. Castieberry 22. L. Cordero 23. M. Espino 24. D. Farfan 25. A. Shamiyeh 26. M. Saylor 27. P. Dannelly 28. D. Martin. • ANGEL FLIGHT Angel Flight is an honorary organization for college women sponsored by AFROTC. They support AFROTC activities, Amold Air Society Activities and are involved with community service projects. This year, they worked with Protestant social services in Homestead on Operation Santa Claus and sponsored a car wash at Homestead AFB in conjunction with Amold Air Society. They also helped USBG clean the canal on campus on several weekends. 270 DEPARTMENTAL PROFESSIONAL 1. L. Lynch 2. Y. Lindgren 3 L. Caplan 4. L. Rabin 5. S Borcher, Commander 6. C Bade 7. D. Jaques I o o POC SENIORS 1.R. Quist2. M. Wassel3. D. Neal 4. M. Dargus 5. S. Bridges 6. M. Saylor 7. J. Rosa 8. R. Nichols 9. M. Luske 10. R. Peruzzi 11. W. Wenninger 12. A. Shamiyeh 13. D. Martino 14. K. Castleberry 15. P. Dannelly 16. H. Cordero 17. F. Sharkanyf 18. T. Orr. a: S UNITED BLACK STUDENTS 1. Larry Robertson 2. Unknown 3. Glenda Parris 4. Edith Williams 5. Edith Rolle 6. Gregory Norman 7. Sylvia 8. Alicen 9. Daniel 10. Roosevelt Bradley 11. Unknown 12. Laura Howell 13. Jackie 14. Unknown 15. Haywood 16. Valarie Jolgle 17. Joyce Maddox 18. Stanley 19. Gayle Reagen 20. Cotte Caldwell 21. Henry Campbell 22. Sonya Woodard 23. Debra Koon 24. Florence 25. Beverly Mathis 26. JeJuan Spence 27. Amota 28. Unknown 29. Allen 30. Michelle Smith 31. Randall Darling 32. Monique Berry 33. Gary 34. Aurthor Hammond 35. Ingrid Greene I I I i m nnmn K iii»HVi ms»v. irtsmnni iVKusammmmim 1. Bob Hirsten 2. Kathy Dixon 3. Mike Callahan 4. Terone Preston 5. Jeffrey Shenk 6. Bob Noel 7. Claire Flaherty 8. Rick Cronenberger. I. Jan Burnside 2. Julie Bonchack (Captain) 3. Barry Muller 4. Suzy Beinhorn 5. Mac McFadden (Co-Captain) 6. Kathy Jones 7. Bob Bartikoski 8. Pat Heydet 9. Jeannie Etter 10. Jan Caldwell II. Jim Clarice 12. Ron Segall 13. Wid Lyman. ENVIRON MENT CLUB The Environment Club is devoted to Life and Hope. Pictured here are volunteers who recycle paper, glass and aluminum on the first, third, and fifth Saturday of each month. The on-campus recycling center is invaluable to the community. It handles approximately fifty tons of newspaper each month. Each ton of newsprint saves seventeen trees. CHEER- LEADERS The University of Miami Varsity Clieerleading Squad consists of seven male and seven female undergraduate students, who are dedicated to promoting school and community spirit. Their major activity is to lead school cheers in the Orange Bowl with chants, stunts, and fight songs. The Cheerleaders held pep-rallies, car parades, cheerleadin g clinics, sport promotions and publicity gimmicks, and participated in Homecoming events. This year, in the Orange Bowl, the Cheerleaders handed out leaflets, oranges, and souvenier footballs. The Cheerleaders BELIEVE in the Hurricanes. In our eyes, the Hurricanes will always be 1. We support them wherever they play, in Miami or Alabama. With spirit like this, U of M apathy will be a thing of the past. GENERAL INTEREST 273 :f%jti,.„m- jt ' ■irftmi yir ' . ' ii. iJi iinaAi.TinM ' iemfM FILM SERIES Funded by the Student Activities Department, the Film Series shows movies weekly, throughout the year, for the entertainment of the students. 1. Jim Macht 2. Debbie Baldwin 3. Cindy Dodge 5 o ROADRUNNERS Roadrunners helps to meet the needs of commuter students on campus and to provide a means of involvement in campus activities. 1. Bill Burkhalter 2. John Blakley 3. Peter Barcedo 4. Agustin De La Guardin 5. Chris Moran 6. Sandy Segal 7. Ruth Shepard 8. Bill Kender 9. Ignatio Armas 10. Rick Walker 11. Ron Hitefield 12. Barbara Balogh 13. Mike Zarillo 14. Lee Ramsey 15. Jim Genesse 16. John Friedland 17. Ingrid Martinez 18. Yolanda Burgas 19. Mel Morley 20. M ' cile Wilcox 21. Juan Carmona 22. Cecilia 23. Lee Gottlieb 24. Debbie Himmelboch 25. Joe Echevarria Jr. 26. Sherry Schlessinger 27. Ed Deppman 28. " Little Steve " Browdy. 274 M i There are approximately 50 girls in the Hurricane Honeys organization. They help the UM football coaching staff recruit prospective high school football players. Girls who have been in the organization two or more years work in the press box at the Orange Bowl. These girls act as hostesses during the Hurricane ' s home games. Last year, the girls worked practice sessions for the Miami football players. HURRICANE HONEYS 1. Renee Weiner 2. Pixie Turner 3. Kristen Davis 4. Jan Brunside 5. Dorinda Rust 6. Deborah Koon 7. Carol McDougle 8. Louanne Hoffman 9. Kolly O ' Kelley 10. Angle De Peitro 11. Theresa Bass 12. Lanette Scherr 13. Shelley Senyitko 14. Katrina Rowe 15. Jeannie Etter 16. Chiquita Williams 17. Jennifer Harrison 18. Ann Perry 19. Allison Spearman 20. Sadie Sands 21. Ruthann Hurwitz 22. Shari Sachs 23. Suzy O ' Neal 24. Dawn Cully 25. Scarlett Singleton 26. Denise Mincey 27. Joen lannucci 28. Tina Huttoe 29. Ruthann McFarlane 30. Janice Bruton 31. Marnie Baron 32. Sue Shoflick 33. Beth Bullock 24. Darlene Taylor 35. Sue Weinstein 36. Debbie Sharpe 37. Kathy Pontes 38. Mickie Marciniak. GENERAL INTEREST 275 s i EATON HALL BOARD OF GOVERNORS This year the Eaton Hall Board of Governors proved themselves the leading dorm government at the University of Miami. Ably led by President Andy Light, Vice-President Bobo Naistadt and Secretary-Treasurer Mark Rubin, the Eaton Hall BOG accomplished the impossible; they created a vital, involved and unified organization out of what was once considered the most apathetic dorm on campus. With Eaton Hall Week, an inter-floor field event, residents rallied together toward victory on the athletic fields, trivia boards, and games of skill and chance. Eaton Hall ' s participation in Carni Gras led by Benny Goodman and Ray Sculky was another milestone of the success of this dynamic council. But the pinnacle of their success can be shown in illustrating their performance in the campus-wide contest of contests — Homecoming. Due to the relentless dedication of Pat Albano, Madeline Tighe, Ray Sculky, Mark Rubin and others Eaton Hall not only captured first place trophies in spirit and house decorations, but most important, won the overall trophy in the residence halls category. Congratulations, Eaton Hall Board of Governors. You give your successors a tough act to follow. 1. Ray Leightman 2. Robin Gerl 3. Andy Light 4. Suzy Mehlinger 5. Pat Denten 6. Rona Simon 7. Bobo Narstadt 8. Mark Dusek 9. Benny Goodman 10. Mark Rubin 11. Madeline Tighe 12. Sandy Jukel 13. Ray Sculky 14. Meryl Allawas 276 GOVERNMENT I .JBM5fHIKW liaJS0«tS«i,imVf«l! 1968 Complex The government of the 1968 Complex is composed of two governors from each floor of the East and West Towrers. The purpose of the dormitory government is to respond to the needs of the dorm ' s residents. The government activities this year have included reading a proposal to change the visitation policy, planning parties for 1968 residents, showing movies, participating in Homecoming with a float, a decorated car. Miss U of M semi-finalist and house decorations, and improving the elevators and lounge area. 1. 2. 3. 4. Pam Woodward 5. Sazyon O ' Neal 6. 7. Barbara Davis 8. Brenda Nason 9. Sonja Weiss 10. 11. Gary Elgort 12. Christina Newhouse 13. Jamie Byington 14. Dennis Elliott 15. Vicki Oppenheim 16. Ken George 17. Richard 1. Alex Karpis 2. Valerie Martin 3. Jack Jenson 4. Bill Abronitis 5. Pam Sacherman 6. Micheal Mornstil 7. Simon Avelson 8. Tom White 9. Barry Goldenberg 10. Althea Pashman 11. Janet Fruendenstein 12. Larry Wilson 13. Ed Pino 14. Nancy Rodriguez 15. Janet Bond Not Pictured: Rich Lemarbre Berman 18. Jacques Moritz 19. Chris Colonnese 20. Shawn Baker 21. Bob Dutcher 22. Brian Esman 23. John Morrow 24. Joyce Welsh 25. Stuart Ship 26. Ed Kardes 27. Tom Morey 28. 29. 30. Lisa Burns 31. Steve Skakandy Apartment Area Board Of Governors GOVERNMENT 277 MAHONEY- PEARSON GOVERNORS ' COUNCIL The Mahoney Pearson Residents Governors ' Council is an organization of concerned and actively involved students representing those who live in the dorms. The Governors ' Council consists of two members from every floor which provides each student with a representative who can directly communicate any problems. The council tries to provide the dorm dwellers with some social activities as well as rules and regulations. This year they organized a Halloween party, installed stereo equipment in the lobby and put a piano in the music room. Plans were also drawn for a recreation room and the drafting of a new constitution. 1. Joy Shore, Advisor 2. Holly O ' Kelley, Secretary 3. Michelle Smith, Vice President 4. Dave Leiderman, President 5. Jim Radogna, Treasurer. Not Pictured: Guy Nachio, Advisor, Mary Beth WInstead, Secretary. I 1. Dave Culver 2. Louis Graziano 3. William Raress 4. Joy Shore 5. Holly O ' Kelley 6. Laurie Taylor 7. Mark Mitchell 8. Ken Sarnas 9. Jamie Martin 10. Don Weiner 11. Diane Margolies 278 12. Sue Krant 13. Michelle Smith 14. Jim Radognam 15. Rich Murtagh 16. Pete Tempkin 17. Nancy Lanaco 18. John Thompson 19. Robin Rivkin 20. Dave Leiderman. 1. Peter Ho-Tung 2. Floyd Hardy-Henry 3. Oliver Langston 4. Miguel Estevez 5. Janette Stennett 6. Wendy Franklin — Secretary 7. Orin Nelson 8. Salim Kahar 9. Norkus Struller 10. Sandra Robinson 11. Ileana Rodreguez 12. Audrey 1. Marialina Dominquez 2. Brad Orvieto 3. Sam Benson 4. Micheal Stewart 5. Adrienne Stewart 6. Shelly Senyitko 7. Ronnie Hilson 8. Saul Arnold 9. Chris Colonnese 10. Micheal Lampert 11. Joan Carmona 12. Gisele Pollack 13. Dean Susan Peters 14. Dean Louise Mills 15. Linda Abrams 16. Geri-Lee DeGennaro 17. Robin Svirsky. C.O.I.S.O. The Council of International Students and Organizations (COISO) represents international students at DM from 67 foreign countries. We stand for mutual brotherhood among our members and members of the University community. We encourage the exchanging of ideas both on campus and with other cultures. We stress full participation by all our members in the available educational and social programs here at DM and the Miami community. Robinson 13. Shelley Melalon 14. Laura Morgan — International Student Advisor 15. Walther Eli 16. Meivin Morley 17. Faiz-el-Madi — Vice-President 18. Sidney Collie — President 19. Aubrey Brathwaite. MINOR DISCI- PLINARY HEARING PANEL MDHP is a panel of from four to six students who perform the fact-finding role, conduct the mitigation hearing, and assess penalties in certain minor disciplinary hearings. M, L GOVERNMENTAL 279 U.S.B.G. EXECUTIVE CABINET 1. Mike Ornestil 2. Butch Levin 3. Sandy Cohen 4. Joy Goldstein 5. Allan Lubel 6. Gary Nunes 7. Nelson Conde 8. Vincent Omachonu. U.S.B.G. SUPREME COURT Mike Lampert, Mike Atlas, Harry Hunter. 280 GOVERNMENTAL I U.S.B.G. SENATE 1. Paul Novack 2. Jose Larrianga 3. Darrel Ayers 4. Mary Noonan 5. Terri Fields 6. Mike Stewart 7. Ernest Lashlee 8. Gina Corey 9. Rich Martinelli 10. Scott Leeson 11. Lorraine Dowdy 12. Debbie Himelhock 13. George Borqoique 14. Frank Vianello 15. Glenn Carter 16. Tom Rebel, Advisor 17. Jose Cantillo, Speaker 18. Kathy lerelli 19. Bill Lanting 20. Robin Lanting 21. Joshua Dann 22. Robert Rosen 23. Buzzy Stolar The Undergraduate Student Body Government provides the means whereby the undergraduate student body may express its rights of self-governance, free expression and participation in university decision-making. I GOVERNMENTAL 281 ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi is known for its philosopliy of individuality. This is exemplified by the feeling that the group should conform to the needs of the individual, that everyone has something " different " to contribute to the fraternity. In celebrating its 30th anniversary at UM, AEPi is a fraternity on the rise. That vk as proved by our participation in Greek Week, Carni Gras, and Homecoming. AEPi will be heard from in the future, as it grows with UM. The brothers happily proclaim, " AEPi is the only way. " 1. Brett Kapowitz 2. Dougless Baumwall 3. Larry Herman 4, Daniel Jay Salzverg 5. Marc Kleman 6. Olin Williford 7. Nick Kaltsis 8. Phillip Bernhart 9. Bradley Cohen 10. Rich Lovell 11. Edwin Broeduer 12. Steven Horowitz 13. Nell Schacter 14. Barry Nedelman 15. Charles Martin 16. Jon Green 17. Michael Brees 18. " Mort " Cantor 19. Steve Weisman 20. Betsy Coppersmith 21. Randi 22. Marisel Bernell 23. Lori Samuels 24. Nina Polak 25. Ellyn Glanz 26. " Scoop " Shaprio i KisKKB imum 1. Joseph Gomes — Librarian-Secretary 2. Rick Pepe 3. Rubin 4. Janice Bruton 5. Jean Crane 6. Cathy Guillory 7. Brian Gibbs 8. George Davis 9. Maureen Keady 10, Paul Holbrool 11. Laura Russo 12. Sherri Yarnell 13. Lee Kapps 14. Annie Shaw 15. Debbie Schulman 16. Lynne Schewe 17. Unknown 18. Unknown 19. Suzy Beinhorn 20. Allna Garcia 21. Jim Clarke 22. Fritz Riverone — Vice-President 23. Linda Bello 24. Marcy Yanell 25. Greg Davis 26. Karen Lombardo 27. Neil Sutphin — Treasurer 28. Chip Style 29. Maria Lamas 30. Bill Lecuyer 31. Guy Phelan — President Absentees: Mike Shields, Mike Miller, Janie Tagrin, Scarlet Singleton. ALPHA TAU OMEGA The binding creed of obligation which Alpha Tau Omega ' s have endeavored to follow since that fraternity ' s founding in 1865, makes them strive toward excellence. ATO is men — young men filled with enthusiasm, determination, and ideals. The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega are number one scholastically on campus. They believe that the studies must come before the extra activities begin. ATO members participate in all intramural athletics, had a brother who is on the cheerleading squad, and have a well-rounded social calendar. Alpha Tau Omega believes in and strives for peace and brotherhood throughout the world. We feel there is not better goal to reach. GREEKS FRATERNITI ES 283 LAMBDA CHI 1 . Jerri 2. Steve Ziarkowski 3. Steve Saitas 4. Dave Case 5. Brian Kaush 6. Mike Kellerman 7. John Koch 8. Tom Walklet 9. Don Cantril 10. Claudia 11. Bruce Corben 12. Jack Webster 13. Alan Johnson 14. Danny Chicofalo 15. Nelson Conde 16. Rick Larson 17. Rich Weishaar 18. Bill Peer 19. Dave Stone 20. Tony Lencellotti 21. Jeff Barnes 22. John Costhwalth 23. Tom Van Popering 24. Brent Langley 25. Rob Weeren 26. Shifter. Missing: Kink Simpson 284 FRATERNITIES I 1 . Matthew Stevens 2. James Warrell 3. Keith Meirs 4. Eric Bruno 5. Stuart Sisisl y 6. Jim Wielgos — President 7. Mark Koglman 8. Ron Gangemi 9. Jim Wilmot 10. Wayne Carson 11. Jim Ferraro 12. Irene Beumer 13. Mark Lenkowski 14. Carroll Lee 15. Lee Sherman 16. Doug Kulig 17. Debbra Loeser 18. Ronni Klein 19. Robert Taylor 20. Dave Pawlowski 21. Scott Burin — Vice-President 22. Susan Colley 23. Jane Herbert 24. Nancy Strollo 25. Randall Roth 26. John Palka 27. Wendy Rosenbloom 28. Jan Royland 29. Pete Goodridge 30. Rick Ciegg 31. Garry Kolafa 32. Joe Fortine 33. Paul Cohen 34. Unknown. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity at the University of Miami is a diversified, a active group represented of many nationalities. We are concerned about the future of you and your community and are doing something about it all the time. The house has modern facilities to accommodate thirty-three people including dining facilities, a game room, and a T.V. room. The brotherhood is forty-five strong and always looking for new members who would like to become SAE ' s. Our participation in major campus activities in addition to community service projects is what the brotherhood is all about. Last year, SAE won fraternity of the year, the overall homecoming trophy and has placed well in other activities as well. 285 -Jtt ' i ' .UW " V ' VJ »vt.)affl ' iawf.«ga)K»WHiPHB i lBWI HHflH PI KAPPA ALPHA 1. Sharon Pollack 2. Laurie Taylor 3. Becky Surplus 4. Jill Janczak 5. Kathy Wessinger 6. Reggie Stitilis 7. Liz Ruf 8. Ruth Shelter 9. Sylvie Deschamps 10. 286 GREEKS FRATERNITIES Debbie Caruso 11. LeAnn Werner 12. Mary Beth Anthony 13. Margo Kamin 14. Nancy Schmus 15. Joy Goldstein 16. Elaine PIraneo 17. Vicki Fulk • Mike I 1. Neil Fleisher 2. John Whelan 3. John Stolfi 4 McAleenan 5. Floyd Schneider 6. Peter Carriuolo 7. Charlie Bartz 8. Dave Michael 9. Blake Cella Bianca 10. Doug Dearden 11. Jim Holmes 12. Mike Ginn 13. Ross Noble 14. Rick Zeiser 15. Neil Weinstock 16. John Shisler 17. Vinny Quaranta 18. Jeff Coates 19. Randy Stoloff 10. Gary Guerin 21. Bill Godsey 22. Bob Day 23. Tom Engle 24. Vince Mandelion 25. Dave D ' Eugenio 26. Father Minnich 27. Peter Vanantwerrin 28. George Donovan 29. Scott Behman 30. John Paccione 31. Tom Ferri 32. Jeff Trojan 33. Greg Ormond 34. Ron Stone 35. Jeff Ketcham 36. Brad Aerts 37. Chris Chisholm 38. Peter Baumer 39. Gardner Moulton 40. Jeff Seidel 41. Jim Regan 42. Andy Hauck 43. John Martin 44. Tom Kirchoff 45. John Green 46. Scott Loftus 47. Brian Oheir 48. Bill Grove 49. Mike Howley 50. Adam Steinfield 51. Peter Keenan 52. John Rannick. I n % i ' i ' ! ■vir.., V ism ' xT ' •9t!raiiivam mmtm o X O I- SIGMA CHI Marked by a dedication to the idea that friendship among men of different talents, temperments and convictions is the highest form of brotherhood and friendship, the Gamma Phi Chapter of Sigma Chi fraternity is composed of men from through the United States. In addition to participation in a wide variety of campus activities, the chapter annually sponsors a traditional Derby Day competition and is a strong competitor in Homecoming, Greek Week and intramurals. 1. Ed Castella 2. Brian Maloney 3. Marty Cohen 4. Lynda Dilatush 5. Kathy Kegris 6. Dot Kaas 7. Dana Cuffe 8. Vicki Civile 9. Rick DeFaut 10. Bill Matevich 11. Angle Perez 12. Gary Ramey 13. Lisa Voron 14. Jamie Harter 15. Phil Foltman 16. Cesar Baro 17. Dave Bodenhamer 18. Frank Johnson 19. Tom Richardson 20. John Sciullo 21. Angel Avila 22. Sherry Smith 23. Suzy Nixon 24. John O ' Connor 25. Joyce Quinn 26. Kevin Cuffe 27. Lynette Cher 28. Rick Banick 29. Paul Mazzapica 30. Angle Dipeitro 31. Marck Ruben 32. Doug Gertie 33. Jay Rubin 34. Dave Follett 35. Greg Lynch 36. Jack Hawkins 37. Jim Arminio 38. Guy Casaceli. 288 FRATERNITIES ■ . r f m MMSMfM Zpta Ipta Sau A BhA OMEGA CMAPIEfi mm 1. Dave Panitch 2. Lew Rafel 3. Scott Garawitz 4. Scott Eisen 5. Dave Brouby 6. Al Cohen 7. Tony Lampert 8. Rick Rodman 9. Gary Goodman 10. Marc Mager 11. John Kaplan 12. Eva Pikarsky 13. Keith Levine 14. Mark Fields 15. Jon Isen 16. Robert Skulivick 17. Dave Jacobs 18. Steve " Buzzy " Stollar 19. Joe Schipani 20. Steve Brock 21 . Ray Giafardini 22. Mike Britan 23. David Lusskin 24. Mike Finklestein 25. Todd Holland 26. Mark Gordon 27. Ju lie Heinbinder28. Laurie Greenblatt 29. Roy Green Blatt 30. Lynn Lehrer 31. Susie Brooks 32. John Espinera 33. Jeff Kramer 34. Scott Britan 35. Elias Steiner 36. Jon Faix 37. Steve Horuitz 38. Ken Vogel 40. Howie Schwartz 41. Tony Mussino 42. Harry Lehrer 43. " Z " 44. " Goldy " . FRATERNITIES 289 :a JUTiiSSiTltMinHWKMi ALPHA EPSILON PHI Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority is one of the largest sororities at UM. It can be counted upon to provide perrenial support to the Homecoming, Carni Gras, and Greek Week activities, as well as its own activities. AEPhi founded the 1. Lisa Silverman 2. Wendy Cohen 3. Robin Straus 4. Ellen Deutch 5. Jodi Kline 6. Lisa Zimmerman 7. Susy Eckstein 8. Andea Peltz 9. Arlene Silver 10. Jill Shapiro 11. Sue Ellert 12. Meryl Sandman 13. Suzy Beinhorn 14. Amy Jo Newman 15. Sue Waas Kaplan 16. Debr a Cohen 17. Joyce Bauman 18. Cindy Sutow 19. Barbie Peltz 20. Debbie Fox 21. Marjorie Wyman 22. Lisa Kramer 23. Bonnie Wasserman 24. innovative Val-o-gram program at UM to benefit a hospital in Israel. The purpose of AEPhi is to develop the highest type of womanhood through intellectual and cultural activities, and its works is endless. Mary K. Noonan 25. Wendy Cohen 26. Max Shinefield 27. Hope Schienholtz 28. Karen Waters 29. Bob Foley 30. Belinda Deutsch 31. Lisa Schwartzenberg. Not Pictured: Traci August, Gretchen Brown, Ellen Jaffe, Suzanne Lippe, Kyle Rabin, LeAnn Werner, Joey Drickman, Leah Komar, Steve Osinski, Willie Piantedosi, Craig Trigger, Martin Waas, Mark Wynnemer, Bobbie Brown. --s- l KLPHA EPSILON " r¥ l il . i TRI DELTA 1. Tina Huttoe 2. M arnie Baron 3. Carol McDougle 4. Beth Bullock 5. Ton! Byron 6. Debbie Bozanic 7. Ann Perry 8. Sally Stoddart 9. Eva Pikarsky 10. Arlene Landrie 11. Adrianna Ribas 12. Paula Crane 13. Debbie Babinski 14. Ana Corral 15. Linda Doner 16. Donna Blonsick 17. Liz Ellis 18. Sandy Goodman 19. Shari Sachs 20. Judi McGillicuddy 21. Mary Cravens 22. Katrina Rowe 23. Margy Sidles. Not Pictured: Susan Ramer, Barb Little, Kate Mulcahy, Debbie Sharpe, Kathy Stapp, Darlene Taylor, Louanne Hoffman, Sue Weinstein, Debbie Freidman, Dawn Cully, Jane Coache, Susan Winkler, Carta Saxon, Anne Kaplan. CHI OMEGA Chi Omega Sorority is actively involved in campus life. In addition to philanthropies and inter-sorority activities, the sorority participates each year in such events as Homecoming and Greek Week. The Chi Os take special pride in being the originators of Carni Gras, formerly known as the Chi Omega Sun Festival. 1. Donna Comuzzi 2. Dzidra Noquerira 3. Elsa Santiz 4. Steve Weiss 5. Lori Lynch 6. Vicky Civile 7. Linda Meschow 8. Mayme Marin 9. Cindy Chambers 10. Thomas Buhn 11. Audrey Schlau 12. Sue Borcher 13. Bev Ross 14. Meredith Mills 15. Peri Boshes 16. David Slack 17. Laurie Paige Miller 18. Cindy Kunkle 19. Arietta Nicholl 20. Nancy Maurer 21. Starr Anne Strever 22. Kathy Oates 23. Nada Bizic. GREEKS SORORITIES 291 yAit r:u .U.i.]ilL„ .Ui£iZiiJiAi ! iJ. ii .ffriw ' .ij ' .-.f fi X ' ts;¥;u,f , DELTA GAMMA The Delta Gammas represent a diversified sorority of 45 girls. As president, Dot Kaas has led the DGs through a year of exciting events. Delta Gamma is signified by an anchor, and members wear a sailor midi to carry on the tradition. The DGs participated in Pledges on Parade (second place 1977), Homecoming (first place float), Greek Week (first place 1977), and Garni Gras. They sponsor their own social events: DG Weekend, a Christmas party. Anchor Clanchor, Senior Breakfast, and mixers with fraternities. The Philanthropy project for Delta Gamma is sight conservation and aid to the blind. Money is collected and donated each year to this cause. Delta Gamma has made its members ' college days worthwhile, and provides them with everlasting friendship. 1 . Scott Zoike 2. Dot Kaas 3. Dana Cuffe 4. Susie Nixon 5. Kristin Davis 6. Jan Burnside 7. Angle Perez 8. Karen Shea 9. Kim Holland 10. Ana Salazar 11. Brenda Burks 12. Phyllis Ball 13. Lanette Scherr 14. Vicki Corrigan 15. Angle DePietro 16. Barbara Kalunian 17. Unknown 18. Dorinda Hall 19. Martha Freeman 20. Julie Robinson 21. Gail Carman 22. Linda Dilatush 23. Debbie Turner 24. Kathy Kegris 25. Marty Cohen 26. Ric Jinkens 27. Moira Connelly 28. Karen Kolb 29. Dorinda Rust 30. Olga Toro 31. Shelley Senyitko 32. Pat Heydet 33. Kathy Jones 34. Alice Burroughs 35. Jeannie Skarponi nKMiH«vn«v»w vi«B ' i:UK;ivHi A, vwmumiuohx. ' . i 1. Sandy Lipton 2. Ruthann Hurwitz 3. Roni Klein — 2nd Vice-President 4. Tracy Harrinton — treasurer 5. Jeri Resnick 6. Joen lannucci 7. Pat SanPedro 8. Pat Denten 9. Cindy Malcomb 10. June Chapman 11. Bonnie Resnick 12. Mary Ellen Comeau 13. Patty Moorman 14. Karen Young — 1st Vice-President 15. Lisa Doubet 16. Krista Seyler — Corresponding-Secretary 17. Cindy Moeller 18. Renee Dryfoos 19. Lynn Sadowsky 20. Linda Grisbaum 21. Eloise Ruiz NOT PICTURED: Lynne Kresse — President, Diane Black, Beth Kemp, Carol Passanisi Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority ' s UM chapter founded in 1938 and is still going strong. Its members are actively involved in campus activities ranging from the Honors Program to Court Queens and the Hurricane Honeys. The Kappas participate in all facets of Greek life. V including Pledges on Parade, Homecoming, Carni Gras and Greek Week, and somehow manage to sandwich their studies in between. Car washes, crash diets, mixers, pranks, sisterhood, and lifetime friendships are all part of a Kappa ' s life at UM. 2 1. Donna Rich 2. Debbie Lasky 3. Michelle Engel 4. Julie Schubener 5. Debi Hart 6. Traci Laxman 7. Stacy Wulfe 8. Shelley Wexler 9. Nina Polak, Pres. 10. Sue-Ann Karger.V.P. 11. Ellen Levine, Rec. Sec. 12. Laurie Samuel, V.P. 13. Sheri Kertz 14. Amy Konig 15. Karyn Siskind 16. Irene Teplicki 17. Jill Capian 18. Michele Rich Si " f ' i ' SORORITIES 293 I V, i,— - ,,..„, PANHELLENIC I. Donna Rich 2. Rebecca Naistadt 3. Karen Waters 4. Laurie Samuel 5. Dot Kaas 6. Sally Stoddart 7. Sue Ann Karger 8. Lisa Schwartzenberg 9. Nina Polak 10. Suzy Mehlinger II. Mary Noonan 12. Shelley Senyitko 13. Joen lannucci 14. Dean Louise Mills Panhellenic is composed of sorority representatives, two from each of the national Greek sororities, who determine the plans for all functions throughout the year. The council ' s unity aids the growth of sororities. 4 I I _i -_iiiLii3Lau ii -aii, ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta is one of the two freshman honor societies on the UIVI campus. The purpose of the society Is to promote intelligent living and high scholastic attainment among freshmen. A 3.5 average for the first semester or a 3.5 cumulative average for the first two semesters is requied for eligibility into the organization. The society ' s present activities include tutoring, sponsoring cultural programming, fellowship funding, and chapter social gatherings. 1. David Hinkes — President 2. Libby Cook — Vice-President 3. Peter Weintraub — Secretary 4. Kathy Wessinger — Treasurer 5. Dawn Burr 6. Laura Kaplan 7. Jorge Vasquez 8. Sherry Schlessinger9. Lee Ramsey 10. Colleen Rice 11. Marie MORTOR BOARD The Mortar Board is a symbol of ancient honor and distinction. Nu Kappa Tau, an honor society formed in 1937, became a chapter of Mortar Board in 1965. Members are juniors and seniors chosen for thei r scholarship, leadership and service. The purposes of Mortar Board include: recognizing and encouraging leadership and providing service to the University and community. 1. Dr. Claudia Rogers (Faculty Advisor) 2. Deborah A. Himelhoch (President) 3. Jill Steinberg (1976-77 Alumna) 4. Dean Constane Weldon (Faculty Advisor) 5. Alan V. Sharps 6. Louie E. Langley III 7. Kenneth Fuchs 8. Alberto M. Berriz Not Pictured: Kathryn A. Stapp (Vice-President), Gary H. Nunes (Treasurer), .1 McPerson 12. Charmaine Young 13. Lisa Morelli 14. Maria Calzadilla 15. Steven M. Fletcher 16. Michele Harris 17. Frank Meaner 18. Beverly Sicherer 19. Margaret McCrystal 20. Jane Hunt 21. Louise Mills — Advisor 22. Victoria Corrigan. 9PHH H S 1 =3l 1 1 r J - J 1 1 1 1 I ) P5i|Ln 1 M 1 V -c z Judith Tumaroff (Secretary), Andrea Schecterman (Historian), Holly Englander, Lori Ann Fein, Marc Kesselman, R. Arlyn Rayfield, Cindra L. Sasso, Lisa Schwartzenberg, Steven S. Shagrin, Steven Zeichner, Maureen Short (Faculty Advisor), Dean Louise Mills (Alumnae Liason). : I nxrr.K ' mtiweiym.-.ivjMi.w. ■wauM.vtfaiA s. ' ti ' . .:A ' fyin ' V PHI ETA SIGMA r 1. Colleen Rice 2. Eric Isicoff 3. Steven IVIasson, Fr. 4. Sherry Schlessinger 5. Cathy Jones 6. Maria Calzadilla 7. Unknown 8. Lee Ramsey 9. Harry Pepe 10. Lisa Morelli 11. Ken Trevorrow 12. Steven Fletcher 13. Ivonne Rovira 14. Richard Walker 15. Unknown 16. Gema Pinon freshman in institutions of higher learning. There are approximately 180 chapters throughout the countr , and in excess of 200,000 members. National conventions are held every two years, with student delegates from each chapter attending. In addition, cash scholarships are awarded to selected Phi Eta Sigma is a national college scholastic honor society for freshman. As a member of the Association of College Honor Societies, it was founded at the University of Illinois, March 22, 1923. Its ' goal is to encourage and reward high scholastic attainment among seniors who are members of Phi Eta Sigma and who are entering graduate or professional school. Faculty Advisor — Dean Thomas R. Papino, II. President Eric Isicoff. Vice President — Colleen Rice. Secretary — Libby Cook. Treasurer — Ken Malnik. Historian — Isis Bober. 297 i ' .• ' -■ TAU BETA PI 1. Vera B. Holowinsky 2.. Sylvia Otero 3. Alfredo Brizuela 4. Ylberto Ruiz. 5. Hector De Los Reyes 6. Constance J. Kamer, (corres.-sec) 7. Rowena Luna 8. Rodolfo Gil 9. Charles Brandt 10. Alireza Abbassi 11. Victor Lee 12. Blanca Delgado 13. Jose Antonio Larrinaga 14. Patricia J. Frexes (rec-sec) 15. Alan Defaravilla 16. David Wong 17. Alina Rodriguez 18. Wilfredo Fernandez 19. Abel L. Mallo 20. Enrique Ferrer 21. Miguel A. Bravo 22. Jose A. Mijares 23. Rafael Menendez, treas. 24. Richard Cronenberger 25. Manuel L. Mijares, pres. 26. Joseph L. Chi, vice-pres. 27. Lowell E. Benson 28. Joseph B. Kaller 29. Rich Ashman. 1 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Alpha Epsilon Delta, the international pre-medical, pre-dental, and pre-veterinary honor society was established in April, 1926. It currently has a membership exceeding 50,000 in 112 chapters m the United States and Canada. The object of the society is to encourage and recognize excellence in pre-medical scholarship; to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical education in the study of medicine; to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and premedlcal students and educators in developing an adequate program of premedlcal education; to bind together similarly interested students, and to use its knowledge for the benefit of health organizations, charities and the community. The 1977-78 officers are: Robert Marema, president; Manny Guerra, vice president; George Rodrigues, secretary; John Albornoz, treasurer; Peter Van Houten, historian and Robert Rosen, Activities Coordinator. Dr. G.A. Clarke — Faculty Advisor, Tim Brooks — Scalpel Reporter, Robert Marema — President, George Rodrigues — Secretary, Peter A. VanHouten — Historian, John Algornoz — Treasurer, Ms. Lipman — Pre-medical Advisor. HONOR SOCIETY DEPARTMENTAL 299 BETA ALPHA PSI Beta Alpha Psi, the Honorary Accounting Fraternity, is more than just a scholastic society. It also provides students with the opportunities to develop their professional attributes in the areas of community relations and social activities. 1. Larry Wiggins 2. Gaston Comas 3. Mayra Diaz 4. Stuart Kalishman 5. Brent McFarlan 6. Ying-Ying Hsu 7. Patricia Denter 8. Herman Moskowitz 9. Iliana Perez 10. William Conesa 11. Lise Heroux 12. ETA KAPPA NU Eta Kappa Nu is not just an electrical engineering honor society — it is THE electrical engineering honor society. It is the only one there is, and it speaks for all of the electrical engineering scholars in the country. Eta Kappa Nu was founded on October 28, 1904 at the University of Illinois. Its purpose is to mark in an outstanding manner those who, by their attainments in college or in practice in electrical engineering, have conferred honor on their Alma Maters, by distinguished scholarship, activities, leadership, and exemplary character, and to help these students progress by association with alumni who have attained prominence. Pam Sacherman 13. Francine Aplerstein 14. David Garvin 15. William Bellows 16. Melvin Shapiro 17. Kim Lusinski 18. Myriam Martinez 19. Marta Peres-Pendas 20. Yoshizo Moriwaki 21. Jay Warner. 1. Abel Mallo 2. Manuel L. Mijares — Vice-President 3. Jose Mijares 4. Stuart Shanken — Treasurer 5. Ylberto Ruiz 6. Professor Jackson Sells 7. Romulo Rondon 8. Warren Dutton 9. Jose Larrinaga 10. Rafael Menendez — Secretary 11. Miguel A. Bravo — President. 300 - fifu 1. Jose Cantillo 2. Junes Vaught 3. Emmet Kenney 4. Jeff Garvin 5. Robert Hirshon 6. Jorge Hernandez 7. Steven Zeichner 8. Mike Sapir 9. Arlyn Rayfield 10. Fernando Aran 11. En esto de la Fe 12. Eduardo Pino. 1. Sandra Ross 2. Ibis Pena-Garcia 3. Daniel Gastellanos 4. Harry J. Hartmann 5. Nadine Buckley 6. Luli Rodriguez 7. Diane Tsifopoulos 8. Cater Posner 9. Lisa Gayner 10. Michael Horrigan (Treasurer) 11. Sylvia Concila (Vice- President) 12. Marialina Dominquez (President). ORANGE KEY The purpose of Orange Key is to honor Juniors and Seniors for their leadership and service to the University of Miami community while maintaining a good academic average. PS I CHI Psi Chi is the national honor society in Psychology. Membership in the society is limited to Psychology majors with a GPA of at least 3.0, a minimum average of 3.3 in Psychology, and at least nine credits in Psychology. Psi Chi co-sponsored the appearance of Zamora trial lawyer Ellis Rubin and psychiatrist Dr. Michael Gilbert. The club also conducted the faculty evaluation in the department of psychology. Members are eligible to participate in the Psi Chi Research Recognition Program and to attend Psi Chi conventions. Future events include student-faculty picnics, " Meet Your Chairman Night, " and the annual initiation ceremony. 301 ,t.Vi!.:,.. ' .;,;;- ..jAa. - ' iJL,. iasiauU,; ORDER OF OMEGA The Order of Omega is the National Honorary Fraternity established at the University of Miami in 1959. Since then the Miami chapter and the forty other chapters across the nation have recognized Greeks who have giving outstanding contributions to their fraternity, Interfraternity council and the University. Students presently in social fraternities and representatives of the administration are selected for membership in this highly regarded honorary. 1. Gregg Ormond 2. Ronald G. Stone 3. Rev. H.N.F. Minich 4. Joe Pineda 5. Rik Pepe 6. Bill Matecivh 7. Dana Cuffe 8. Welson Coude 9. Manuel Plana 10. Martin Cohen 11. Tom Rebel 12. Paul Holbrook 13. Guy Phelan RHO LAMBDA Rho Lambda, the National Panhellenic Recognition Socitey founded at the University of Miami as a local group In 1962. The purpose of this organization is to honor those women within Panhellenic who have been outstanding in the display of demonstrated leadership, ability, and loyalty to Panhellenic and to their sorority. 1. Susan Nixon 2. Angle Perez 3. Cindy Chambers 4. Joyce Bauman 5. Lynne Kresse 6. Sally Stoddart — 302 INTERNATIONAL Secretary 7. Shelly Senyitko 8. Sue Borcher 9. Mary Noonan 10. Karen Waters 11. Dot Kaas — President 12. Sue Ann Karger 13. Nina Polak 14. Donna Rich 15. Laurie Samuel — Vice-president 16. Lisa Schwartzenberg. Not Pictured: Kathy Stapp — treasurer. Dean Louise Mills — Advisor and National Executive Director. i ! 1. Liliana Perez 2. Silvia Cliavez 3. Juan Martinez 4. Ezi Delgado 5. Victor Vianello 6. Margaret Padron 7. Tony Aguilera — (Vice-president-Elect) 8. Dorris adorn 9. Fermin Gonzalez 10. Jorge Sanchez (treasurer) 11. Fonz Peralta 12. Michele LePage (President) 13. Pancholo Vianello (Vice-president) 14. Gaby Sanchez (President-Elect) 15. Pescoto. F.E.C. La Federacion de Estudiantes Cubanos is a group of students who instill and promote the Cuban culture, heritage, and provide a place for activities that can gather the UM Cuban youth together. INTERNATIONAL 303 IJ )Jit?VK irMBX ' J Vi I cc o: (3 o o a Ui UJ The Organization of Arab Students here at UM include 29 members. The purpose of this organization is to promote the dissemination of true and adequate information about the Arab people, their history, culture, problems 1. Jassim Al Yagoob 2. Mohamed Al Wazzan 3. Salah Kanoun 4. Bader Al Awadi 5. Ebreheem Al Khuzam 6. Hamzah Ahmad 7. Kazem Sadeq 8. Khadeefah Al dabbout 9. Adel Alebari 10. Mahmound Al Aish 11. Falah Jhail 12. Hussein Al Dabbous 13. Faisal Al dabbous 14. Ghazi Al dabbous 15. Mohammad and aspirations. They encourage the better understanding with various students and other student organizations in the U.S.A. The UM Chapter of the Arab Students extends itself to helping all Arab Students in the Miami area. Al dabbous 16. Unknown 17. Swani Mohamed 18. Yossef Al Wazzan 19. Anwer Naqi 20. Salah Behbehani 21. Jamal Al Momen 22. Abdullah Al Fares 23. Sami Al Rushaid 24. Abdullah Kharbash 25. FIaz Elmadi 26. Ghanem Al dabbous 27. Roberto Alvando 28. Abdullah Linjawi 29. Shibeb Al ajemi. I J I 0r .m, , IC s I UM Karate Club was founded in 1969 with Drew Kregelu a charter member and Mr. Ueki the chief instructor until 1972. Mr. S. Takashina came from Japan in 1972 to relieve Mr. Ueki and since then Mr. Takoshina has been the UM instructor and Mr. Kreegel is now an assistant instructor. The UM Karate club is part of the South Atlantic Karate Association. ,j o 10 a: o SCUBA CLUB The UM Skin and Scuba Club had more activities this year then ever before. Under the leadership of Joe Suchman, Pres. and Eric Urban V.P., the club offered a wide variety of diving activities. A Record breaking number of people joined and received their basic certification which includes first aid courses and cardiopulmonary resusitation training. The club was invited by the National Oceanic and Atmosphere Administration to their recompression chamber at Virginia Key with NOAA and Navy personnel. Due to a generous allotment from the university, the club was able to buy new diving gear and first aid supplies such as bouyancy compensators, lights, and first aid kits with oxygen units. Every week the club has meetings to discuss dive trips, show movies, and have guest speakers on marine life and equipment maintenance. 1. Lee Carr — Secretary 2. Eric Urban — Vice-President 3. Joe Suchman — President 4. Lynn Clark 5. Deborah Dawson 6. Isabel Griffith 7. Kerry Stetler 8. Joe Mastroianni 9. Eric Partenoff — Safety officer 10. Mike Fleming 11. Charles Bridges 12. Jerry Reiuman — Treasurer 13. Jack Jensen 14. Rich Lemarbre 15. Bob Burrows 16. Kevin Ross 17. Jim Blocker 18. Kay Sleeper 19. Kathy Jones. 306 RECREATIONAL SPORTS INTEREST BATGIRLS Along with Southern Illinois, the University of Miami under Coach Fraser, originated the batgirl program. The idea drew so many fans that colleges around the country decided to incorporate the program into their baseball program. The UM Sugarcanes, won the first National Batgirl Competition last year. This year, the squad consists of seventeen girls. Five work at each game. 1. Vicky Corrigan 2. Louanne Hoffman 3. Jan Caldwell 4. Susie Brooks 5. Susie Beinhorn 6. Kathy Jones 7. Ann Cinque 8. Monica Fenelon 9. Missy Friedman 10. Susan Shoflick 11. Kathy Fontes 12. Debbie Goldfield. RECREATIONAL SPORTS INTEREST 307 l-ii ,mw- ' i:,:W,.tmn: ' ' y,Ytr n:m ;j. ' aiKa tii,-i ' i,am.: h CAMPUS SPORTS AND RECREATION The purpose of Campus Sports and Recreation Is to compliment and reinforce the total UM educational program which has as Its objective the personal growth of all members of the academic community. The Campus Sports of Recreation Department offers a variety of leisure time recreational sports activities including the informal self-directed program, intramural programs, and sports and recreational interest clubs. The Campus Sports and Recreation Department has eight outdoor tartan basketball courts, four four-wall racquetball paddleball courts, six lighted intramural tennis courts, the Intramural building, and the Lane Recreation Center. W 1. Bob Wyner 2. Alys Whealin 3. Jeff ZIrulnick 4. Mary Alice Manella 5. Isabelle Hutchison 6. Judy Eisier 7. Soloman Graham 9. George Gomes 10. Norman Parsons. o 5 CO LXJ O P X ■ nmxHepwmmimMsm{ vmm!iiwiiimisiah ' ' An ■d-avA ...■i!V;i.: ' :.;-ii;; T!iJ:irr z I 1. Sandy Cohen 2. Lucky Fontana 3. Kenny Blum 4. Mark Sohnen 5. Janet Balzebre 6. Tom Nista 7. Sue Levit 8. Lisa Mann 9. Sylvia Applestein 10. Dr. Gerald Curtis 11. Manny Mains 12. Richard Goldstein 13. Janine Cracchiolo 14. Gary Brown 15. Andy Lamchick 16. Kevin Klotz 17. Tom Nichols 18. Alina de la Fuente 19. Larry Dickson HURRICANE FLYERS The University of Miami " Hurricane Flyers " is an organization dedicated to providing economic flight and flying lessons to the University community. The Hurricane Flyers visit F.A.A. air traffic control centers yearly and provides safety lectures (films) at most club meetings. In competition we are ranked 7th out of 24 universities in the Southeast United States thanks to the SAFAC committee; we compete once a year In National Intercollegiate Flying Ass ' s " Flying Air Meets. " A beautiful skyline can only be fully appreciated when you ' re up in the sky with nothing blocking your view. Try flying ... its different. ALPHA PHI OMEGA Alpha Phi Omega National Service Fraternity established Its first chapter at the University of Miami in 1935. There are now more than 550 national chapters, whose purpose is to perform services for their respective campuses and communities. Prospective members, both male and female, go through a pledge period before becoming full members. The Alpha Pi chapter at the University of Miami works with the Heart Association, Big Brothers Foundation, campus tours and other worthwhile charitable organizations. Leadership, friendship and service is APO. tftmmwmmummuimwim iu CIRCLE K Circle K serves the campus and community by helping those less fortunate by bringing important facts to the attention of the public, and to help in any way possible to better the area, community, country and world we live in. 1. Jim Genesse, Vice Pres. 2. Kathy Seccombe, Pres. 3. Anne Michaelor, Treas. 4. Frances Novick, Sec. 5. David Lotufo 6. Kathy Chicco 7. Pam Woodward 8. Lee Ramsay 9. Valerie Martin 10. Phil Freed 11. Kathleen Brow 12. Jack Christmann 13. Cecil Lettis (Kiwanis Advisor) 14. Trina Gould 15. Rick Artman 16. AHIi JipP PEP SQUAD The Pep Squad was reformed this year by a group of students who felt more spirit was needed at Pep Rallies and football games. The last time Pep Squad was active on this campus was in 1971, and it was known then as the Pep Club. The purpose of the Pep Squad is to help the cheerleader cheer at football games and Pep Rallies and to instill more spirit in the fans. The Pep Squad is trying once again to become well known on this campus. Joan Cormona. Not Pictured: Laurie Miller, Dora Hartman, Susan Bird, Helena Igra, Phillip Rigol, Lynn Daitzman, Lisa Schwarz, Sheri Mark, Dominic Coristi, Vivian Bosch, Jesus Corrodeguos, Mike Chisner, Tom Ellenbogen, Michael Steward, John Fredlund. 1. Marison Garbutt 2. Denise McCalla 3. Denise Torres 4. James Ferguson 5. Robin Bennett 6. Christine Cunningham 7. Joyce Maddox 8. Marcia Scott, Cap. 9. Effie Jones. Not Pictured: Joy Tuccio, Vera Moore, and Ray Bellamy — Advisor. 310 SERVICE SUPPOkl 1. Frank Lammoglia 2. Brooke Stephenson 3. Teresa Modzelewski 4. Susan Lipson 5. John Blakley 6. Karen Waters 7. Traci Laxman 8. Jill Steinberg. . t.F 1. D ' Arcy Cannava 2. Pam Morrison 3. Fernando Aran 4. Arlene Silver 5. Leslie Berger 6. Arlyn Rayfield 7. Mark McPheron 8. Joe Huard 9. Jon Studner 10. Marc J. Eichberg 11. Edwin Brodeur 12. Peter A. Sohler 13. Helmut Kettenmann. Not Pictured: Advisor — MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS DANCE COMMITTEE This is the fifth year for the Multiple Schlerosis " dance for those who can ' t " Dance Marathon. The event is produced by a committee of volunteers, comprised mainly of University of Miami students. Through their dedicated efforts, the Marathon has raised thousands of dollars over the last four years. All of the money has gone to the M.S. Society to help continue the research and hopefully to find a cause and cure for this dreaded disease. This year many couples will dance up to thirty hours in order to raise money. The fight must continue. ROTORACT CLUB The Rotaract Club of the University of Miami is sponsored by the Rotary International Chapter of Coral Gables. Like all Rotarian Clubs, there is an emphasis placed on community service projects and international service. However, the main objective of the University ' s Rotaract Club is to bring students and professionals from all fields of study together through the Career Associates program. Tom Rebel, Ernesto De La Fe, Jorge Zaragozi, Perry Levine, Karen Waters, Steve Greenspan, Arturo Fernandez, Lisa Schwatzenberg, Bob Knapp, Jose Cantillo, Jorge Hernandez- Torano, Oscar Rivera. 311 Jii 1 . Tom Rebel 2. Susie Nixon 3. Lisa Berlin 4. Andy Light 5. Mike Finkelstein 6. Leslie Berger 7. Sue Ebeling. STUDENT ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE STUDENT RIGHTS AGENCY The Student Rights Agency provides services for all undergraduate students at the Universtiy of Miami. We have a legal aid referral service as well as inter-university legal advice and assistance for ail major and minor disciplinary procedures. In addition, Joel Whitice ' s bail bond service is available tvi enty four hours a day. 1. Steven S. Shagrin — Chairman 2. James Gilbride — Attorney on retainer 3. David Abrams 4. Nancy Lanard 5. Colleen Rice 6. Bruce Katz 7. Barbie Igiesias 8. Marshall Steingold. 312 SERVICE I hAMe-viruwumfprntMi ;l a z lij x u. O a: X o 1. Dean Williams Sandler 2. Oliver Bonnert 3. Tom Rebel 4. Jo Vasquez 5. Steve Shagrin 6. Robert Rosen 7. R. Paul Nagel 8. Joe Pineda 9. Faiz El Mad! 10. David Abrahams 11. Joan Carmona 12. Ray Bellamy 13. Joyce Bauman. UNION BOARD OF GOVERNORS ' UNIVERSITY SERVICES ORGANIZATION USO ' s purpose is to serve the university at Carni Gras and the boatburning, to tour visitors around the campus, and to pose as Gertrude and Sebastian IBIS birds. SERVICE 313 T1 1. Gregory Kramer 2. Ed Deppman 3. Bob Grabowski 4. Bob Knipp 5. John Blakely (Chairperson) 6. Sandra Santiago — (Secretary) 7. Scott Britan 8. Joseph Pineda. Not Pictured: Oliver Bonnert, Dr. Robert Halberstein. Below: Adele Archarnbault, Jim (Yank) Ryan, Livia Theodol, Enrique Camacho. 1. Mark Geier 2. Bob Hackney 3. Jeff Lieberman 4. Dean Myers 5. Unknown 6. Doris Tillman 7. Jim Roth 8. Ned Clark 9. Unknown 10. Shane Gottstein 11. Rosemary 12. Enrique Camacho 13. Mike Mullins 14. Yank Ryan 15. Peter Gray 16. Greg Kramer (manager) 17. Lou Dykes 18. Unknown 19. Unknown 20. Betsy Crowe 21. Dave Swiecinski 22. John Cheslick 23. Unknown 24. James Taylor 25. Adele Archambault 26. Beth Farrell 27. George Kaslow 28. Sona Kaslow. II I III I Ill iiiiiMi 1 1 1 iiiiniiMni 111 1 1 mil iiiiiimii iiiiMiii»i|iin CARNI GRAS COMMITTEE 1. Vicki Oppenheimer 2. John Stofan 3. Tina Sabatelli 4. Rob Rowen 5. Jon Tepper 6. Bill Matavich 7. Bobo Naistodt 8. Lee Butcher 9. Jeff Miller — Chairman 10. Suzy Mehllnger 11. Perry Levine 12. Arlyn Rayfield 13. Marc Binder 14. Jill Steinberg 15. Leslie Berger. Not Pictured: Frank (Niggs) Benintende, Cindy Cutler, Randi Gold, Shari Ross. I Wi ' V,: tfe SPECIALTIES 1 iwmnn himki »»n wii ' -uaAPKUl ' d. ifvm n t.Jl m y t. . rf. ■ i » VKtaB ?. ' . ' ?A(lSjilX it " » V HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 1. Susan Kaplan 2. Cindy Cutler 3. Mev Vacca 4. Tom Rebel 5. Bobo Naistadt 6. Scott Britan 7. Steve Levine 8. Ray Ciafardini 9. Nancy Lanard 10. Dana Cuffe 11. Lisa Schwartzenberg 12. Joe Romanowski 13. Bob Knapp 14. Lee Butcher 15. Susan Brooks 16. Joyce Quinn 17. Yale Galanter — Chairman 18. John Stofan. T HURRICANE NEWSPAPER The Miami Hurricane serves as the only student newspaper on the University of Miami campus. The Hurricane, which Is entirely produced by undergraduate students, is published on a bi-weekly basis. Working on the Hurricane staff Is an excellent way for journalism majors and non-journalism majors alike, to gain exposure to the publishing world, and to make important contacts for future employment. This year, the Hurricane was the recipient of the Associated Collegiate Press All-American award for the Spring 1977 semester. This marked the 21st consecutive semester the Hurricane has received this honor. 1. Joyce Bauman 2. Mary Reil 3. Janet Reynolds 4. Donna Lee Franklin 5. Ivonne Rovira 6. Rick Straub 7. Joe Glick 8. Rich Lalks 9. James Ferjuson 10. Helen Alpert 11. Jodi Budin 12. Robert Carofano 13. Maxine Usdan 14. Tony Blank 15. Judy Rosenthal 16. Mayda Tappanes 17. Sidney Collie 18. Stuart Mehler 19. Kevin King 20. Ray Ciafardini 21. Steve Garwood 22. Isidro Garcia 23. Mark Morgan 24. Ira Rubnitz 25. Marc Kesselman 26. Lloyd Barry Tennen 27. Sari Shapiro 28. Jane Marcus 29. Cindy Chiefa 30. Alan Marcus 31. Brian Polk 32. Jayne Kamin. 1. Dan Voss 2. Joe Glick 3. Marshall Steingold 4. Kevin King 5. Brian Polk 6. Cindy Vova 7. Ivonne Rovira 8. Steve Garwood 9. Ira Rubnitz 10. Porfirio De La Cruz 11. Lloyd Barry Tennen 12. Rich llaiks 13. Tony Blank 14. Helen Alpert 15. Andrea LIm-Hing. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 1. Janet Reynolds, Staff Corrdinator 2. Marshall Steingold, Hurricane Representative 3. MIchele Braithwaite, Communications Representative 4. Joyce Bauman, Ibis Representative 5. Robert Redick, Student Affairs Representative 6. George Southworth, Senior Advisor 7. Lloyd Tennen, Sigma Delta Chi Representative 8. Lester Goran, Chairman 9. Raymonde Bilger, Financial Advisor 10. Donna Franklin, Business Manager. STUDENT BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Left to Right: Joyce Bauman, Editor of IBIS Yearbook. Donna Franklin, Business Manager. Marshall Steingold, Second Semester Editor of Hurricane Newspaper. Mary Reil, First Semester Editor of Hurricane Newspaper. SPECIALITIES 319 VIDEO TAPE SERVICES The fall semester marked the beginning of VTS ' s third year as a University service. VTS is a self supporting organization with capabilities of producing quality video tapes for UM students and the various organizations, clubs and student activities on campus. VTS is forever expanding and growing with the needs of the student body. Tom Nista, Technical Director. Douglas I. Layne Administrative Director. W.V.U.M. WVUM began with a renewed feeling of service to the students and the entire University. The quality of the on air performance was given top priority. WVUM began this improvement by completely renovating the existing studios. This renovation allows the students the opportunity to make WVUM compete with the quality of any station in the country. 1. Tom Poppino 2. K.C. Whalen 3. Chuck Ferraro 4. Ross Block 5. Brad Evans 6. Chuck Casser 7. Mike Wolff 8. Bill Vollmann 9. Paul Carrion 10. Mark Gottlieb 11. Roland Trinka 12. Kim Jaeger 13. Bill Keane 14. Dennis Menard 15. Mike Rosenthal 16. Kitty Lamb 17. Drew Hayes 18. Robert Berger 19. Jonathan Cohen 20. Wes Wingfield21. Lloyd Barry Tennen 22. Bruce Griffin 23. Jim Vaught 24. Renee Palmieri 25. Bob Ribecky 26. Jamie Janoff 27. Rik Pepe 28. Dave Rindone 29. Doug Green 30. Maria Alvisu 31. Susan Nachwalter 32. Wanda Persons 33. Milton Fisher 320 VTS WVUM DEEP TAN 1 1 oz. with Aloe. A cool, creamy lotion that helps to keep your tan brown and longer. It ' s a wonderful blend of aloe, cocoa butter, lanolin and other special ingredients. Good for a year round skin moisturizer. 1 1 oz. with Coconut Oil. Only for persons who have a tan and wish to obtain the darkest and SUPREME TAN. Contains coconut oil, cocoa butter, lanolin in the finest USP mineral oil. . . I ' uiuaiK riiiiaiawsjHMi P International Telephone and Telegraph Compliments of CROWN LIQUORS ALUMNI U ASSOCIATION MIAMI The Alumni Association welcomes the class of 78 to an ongoing relationship with Alma Mater. Upon graduation you automati- cally become a member of the Association. There are no dues and we invite you to participate in the many activities and projects sponsored by alumni or- ganizations, both locally and in many clubs throughout the country. The Association wants to maintain contact with you, so be sure to keep the Alumni Office informed of your whereabouts and ac- tivities. The alumni roles are the only source of communication with you by your School, depart- ment, special interest group, or other members of the University family. You have our best wishes for continuing success as you further your education or embark upon a new ca- reer. 322 Happy Hour Beatles Night Disco Night Nickel Beer Night Live Bands The Rathskeller wishes fond memories and best of luck to the graduating class. I o UM FOOD SERVICES Six convenient ways to make you iiappy. IBIS CAFETERIA HURRICANE CAFETERIA POOL SIDE SNACK BAR FACULTY CLUB 960 CAFETERIA MAHONEY-PEARSON CAFETERIA UM BOOKSTORE congratulates the Graduating Class of 1978 ADVERTISERS 323 % mm j i s 324 CANDIDS O 3 Q 3 V «■ j ai IT a a ii 3 3 Q o Q a a a a JCANDIDS 329 J T -f- b , o o ii - 10 Q 2 UJ iSSSSiiSiiSiaiiiiaiiBpia- MK»f ' :Vt3iMtw»MtiHMmp»nKMvnHini I m - z o $ s S K. 3 O y I z Q UJ cc s 336 CANDI i _i Q. CC LU cc a a a UJ DC y I S 5 3 o z z CANDIDS 339 r a z 3 3 o 1 X Z Z 2 CANDIDS 341 2 5: S " Q V 03 ( a- 2 ° I O 0 : a) CO Wk- 1 344 CANDID: IE o UJ O Q. I- --i SiF .-tsnawsHMtBiffiaRa 348 CAN D IDS CANDIDS 349 WfUKmiv MwamJi nsiiiVf X lij z 2 = -J p J I " ' z 3 o X z CANDIDS 351 I I. 354 CANDIDS CANDIDS INDEX ACADEMIC SECTION 6 Activities 32 Advertising 321-3, 368-9 Air Force 270-1 Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps 23 Alpha Cambda Delta 296 Alpha Epsllon Delta 299 Alpha Epsllon Phi 309 Alpha Epsllon Pi 282 Alpha Epsllon Ro 371 Alpha Kappa PsI 264 Alpha Phi Omega 309 Alpha Tau Omega 283 American Institute of Architects 264 American Institute of Industrial Engineers 265 Anthropology 32 Arab Students, Organization of 304 Balloon Race 130 Baseball 237-41 Basketball 248-9 Bat Girls 307 Beta Alpha PsI 300 Biology 25 Biology Club 265 Black Culture Week 134 Board of Publications 319 Buckley, William F. 146 Budw eiser Superstars 192-5 Career Night 205 Carni Gras 136-7 CarnI Gras Committee 316 Cheerleaders 273 Chemistry 27 Chi Omega 291 Circle K310 Circus 127 Closing 376-80 Communications 19 Computer Science 17 Concerts 144-5 Continuing Studies 23 Council of International Students and Organizations 279 Court Queens 253 Cover Design 173 CSR 308 Delta Gamma 292 Delta Phi Epsllon 370 Delta Sigma Pi 266 Derby Day 201 Dictionary 186-91 Dorms 123 Eaton Hall Board of Governors 276-7 Education 22 Elections 126 Elliot, Pete 233 Engineering 28-9 English 20 Environment 273 Eta Kappa Nu 300 Exercising 236 Faculty Art Exhibit 173 Federacion de Estudiantes Cubanos 303 Film Series 274 Fleetwood Mac 181 Football 216-20 Football Managers 230 Foreign Language 21 French Club 267 Geodyssey 267 Geodyssey Softball game 198-9 Geology 12-13 German Club 268 Golf, Men 232 Golf, Women 231 Grafentin, Debbie 254-5 Greek Life 132-3 Greek Week 131 Halloween 148 History 32 Homecoming 162-71 Homecoming Committee 317 Hurricane Flyers 309 Hurricane Honeys 275 Hurricane Newspaper 318 Ibis Staff 372-5 Institute of Electrical-Electronic Engineers 268 Intensive English 20 International Greek Week 149 International Week 135 Intramurals 256-9 Israeli Day 152-3 Jewish Defense League Protest 206 Joel, Billy 184 Kappa Kappa Gamma 293 Karate Club 305 Kissing Contest 185 T Lacross 230 Lambda Chi 284 Leadership Training Program 176-7 Library 16 Lowe Art 158 Lowe Art Museum 126 Madrigal Dinner 156-7 Mahoney-Pearson Board of Governors 278 Mangione, Chuck 161 Marine Science 8-9 Marine Science Costume Dance 196-7 Mathematics 17 Medical School Anniversary 10 Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel 279 Mortar Board 296 Multiple Sclerosis 201 Music 30-1 960 Board of Governors 370 Nursing 24 Orange Key 301 Order of Omega 302 Pep Rally 142-3 Pep Squad 310 Phi Eta Sigma 297 Pi Kappa Alpha 286-7 Physics 26 Plays 182-3 Poe, Edgar Allan 184 Presidents Report 208 Presley, Elvis 180 Protest 1 28-9 Psi Chi 301 Psychology 33 Rathskeller 124-5,314-5 Registration 122 Reuben, Ellis 147 Rho Lambda 302 Rivera, Geraldo 203 Road Runners 274 Rotoract 311 Rugby 222-3 Saban, Lou 221 Scuba Club 306 Senior Picture Taking 141 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 285 Sigma Chi 288 Sigma Delta Tau 293 Skiing 159 Soccer 224-5 Soeder, Jon 172 Sociology 33 Speech and Hearing 18 Student Activity Night 123 Student Board of Publications 319 Student Entertainment Committee 312 Student Government 150-1 Student Nurses 269 Student Rights Agency 312 Swimming 242-3 ' 68 Complex Board of Governors 277 Tactual Vocoder 11 Tau Beta Pi 298 Taylor, Arthur 147 Tennis, Men 226-8 Tennis, Women 250-2 Tri-Delta 291 Tuition 200 Turkey Trip 14-15 Undergraduate Student Body Government 280-1 United Black Students 272 United Black Students Talent Show 200 University Student Organization 313 Val-0-Gram 204 Varsity Building 229 Video Tape Service 160, 320 Volleyball 246-7 Wilson Hicks Conference 19 Women of the Year 185 WVUM Radio 320 ■ .riv;i.:.»nv«f.i ■-Pkfunfjm ' i nn ' rfjliv ACKER. MARC F— New York. NY — Business. ACOSTA, RAUL ALBERT — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry. ADAMS, EDWARD G. — Fulton, Md. — Physics — Sigma Pi Sigma Vice President, Delta Theta Mu. ADLER, RANDI — Springfield, N.J. — Religion Judaic Studies — Dean ' s List Presidents Honor Roll, Judaic Studies Book Award. AGUILERA. ANTONIO MIGUEL — Mialeah. Fla. — Politics and Public Affairs — FEC Homecoming Committee. Circle K. Pre-Legal Society. AGUIRRE, OLGA M. — Miami. Fla — Accounting — Dean ' s List. AJTOUF, KAMAL — France, Algiers — Industrial Engineering. ALBORNOZ, JOHN L. — liliami. Fla. — Chemistry — Pre-Med Honor Society. Biology Club, FEC, Karate Club. FEC. AL-OABBOUS GHANEM — Kuwait — Fahaheel — Business Mgmt. ALGAZE. BENJAMIN — Sunrise. Fla — Computer Science — Dean ' s List. Dorm Governor. President ' s Honor Roll. ALIADOULIOS, MARK S. —West Palm Beach. Fla. — fvlusic Education — Pi Kappa Lamda. Phi Mu Alpha, Honor ' s Program. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. Chamber Singer ' s. ANDONIE, GEORGETTE M. — San Pedro Sula. Honduras, L.A. — Education Psychology — Campus Crusade for Christ, Dorm Governor. ANNESS, PEYTON R. — Pomfret Center, Conn. — Biology — Vice President of Biology Club, President of Photography Club. President ' s Honor Roll. ANOUCHE, TAVEB — Constantine, Algieria — Industrial Engineering. ANTONIO, MARK A. — Stratford. Conn. — Accounting. Ski Club, Scuba Club. APPELBAUM, JODI R. — Miami Beach. Fla. — Physical Education, Tennis Team (Capt.), P.E.K. APPLEBAUM, HARRIETT B. — Hollywood. Fla. — Speech Pathology S.O.S. National Student Speech and Hearing Association. ARAN, FERNANDO S. — Miami. Fla. — Accounting Dean ' s List. USBG. Secretary for Community Affairs. President Rotaract Club, Chancellor Delta Sigma Pi. FEC, S.O.S. Pre-Legal Society. City of Miami Youth Advisory Board. ARANGO, ALICIA L. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Industrial Engineering Society of Women Engineers, Vice President American Institute of industrial Engineers. ARBAB, ALKIBAR — Civil Engineering. ARCHIBALD, ROBERT D. — Birmingham. Mich. — Business Management, Drummer, Production Recording Studio. ARMSTRONG, ALAN G. — Godfrey. III. — Nursing Natural Sciences — IFC Council, Student Affairs Committee. Honor Code Committee, Scholastic Standards ALMASSIAN, RE2A — Miami. Fla. — Industrial Engineering. ALMEIDA, ROBERT E. — Hartford, Conn. — Psychology. ALONSO, CYNTHIA A. — Miami. Fla. — Marketing. Dean ' s List. Orange Key. Alpha Epsilon Pi. ALSONSO, HUMBERTO P. — Coral Gables. Fla. — Architecture — Peer Advisor. ALPHER, TIMOTHY J. — Fort Lauderdale. Fla. — Psychology — Honors Program. Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. Phi Eta Sigma. Psi Chi, Delta Theta Mu, Psychology Academic Advisor. ALSPACH, BRYAN T. — Tampa. Fla — Music — Phi Mu Alpha, Band of the Hour, M.E.N.C. ALVAREZ, JOSE M. — Miami, Fla. — International Finance — Hurricane Skiers. FEC. ALVAREZ, JUAN R. — El Salvador, LA. — Architectural Engineering. AL-YAOOUB, JASIM S. — Alsafaht, Kuwait — International Finance Marketing. AMBROS, MARIA L. — Coral Gables. Fla. — Science Math — FEC. ANDERSON, BRUCE M. — Baltimore, Md. — Music Theory and Composition — Marching Band. Dean ' s List. ANDERSON, CHRISTOPHER E. — Springfield, III. — Business Management — Fencing Team. 358 SENIOR INDEX Committee. Sigma Chi. Order of Omega Fraternity Honor, Cheerleader. ARNAEZ, JOSE E. — Miami. Fla. — Architecture. ARNOLD, SAUL E. — Cherry Hill, N.J. — Computer Science, Band of the Hour, Symphonic Band, Scuba Club. Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, Speakeasies, Biology Club, Bowling League. Dean ' s List, President ' s Award. AROCHA, BERNARDINO A. — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry Psychology — President ' s Honor Roll, AED. ARONSON, ROBERT J. — Worcester. Ma. — Business Finance — Delta Sigma Pi. President American Marketing Association, Executive Board School Council. ARRONTE, RAMON L. — Miami. Fla — Architecture. ARTISA, MARK S. — Bayonne, N.J. — Economics — SBG, Motorcycle Club. ASHMAN, RICHARD B. — New Orleans. LA. — Mechanical Engineering — Tau Beta Pi. American Society of Mechanical Engineering Sailing. ASPROMONTE, JOHN D. — Hollywood. Fla. — Psychology Chemistry — Student Government, Chemistry Club, Theta Delta Honor Society. ATLASS, MICHAEL B. — North Miami. Fla — Computer Science — Supreme Court Justice, Dean ' s List, Director of Student Government Surveys. ANTHONY D. ATWOOD — Miami. Fla.. Phi Alpha Theta History Honor Society. Alpha Kappa PSI, Business Fraternity, Army R.O.T.C. AUMAITRE, PEDRO R. — Miami, Fla — Architecture. AVERBACK, JUDITH A. — Lawrence. Mass — Art Education — National Art Education Association. AVILA, ORLANDO L. — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. Alpha Epsilon Delta. FEC. AXELROD, GALE T. — Lido Beach, N.Y. — Health, Physical Education — New Student Handbook Committee, Food Committee, Intramural Representative, Floor Governor, Intramural President 960 Governors. Rotaract. Phi Epsilon Kappa, S.O.S.. Carni Gras, Dean ' s List. Resident Assistant. ASE. AXLER, MARK — Longmeadow. Ma. — Biology. AXLER, TON! — New York. NY. — Art. AZICRI, LEON — Miami. Fla. — Business. B BADINER, NANCY — Minneapolis, Minn. Sociology. BALANZATEGUI, GRACIELA — Miami, Fla — English. BALDWIN, ROBIN L. — Miami, Fla. — Biology — Phi Theta Kappa. Delta Theta Mu, Tri Beta, Dean ' s List, AED, Biology Club. BALSAMO, GABRIEL F. — New Haven. Conn. — Communications — WVUM Radio, Alpha Epsol Rhoe. BALSARA, ZUBIN N. — Miami. Fla — Chemistry — Second prize in essay contest. Pre-Med Honor Society. Prize by Dean Harrison. BAO, AIDA G. — Miami, Fla. — Ar chitecture — FEC. Homecoming Queen Finalist. International Week, Honorable Mention for FEC Cultural Exhibit. BANNERMAN, MELVIN R. — Miami, Fla — International Market Finance. BARABAN, MARCY A. — Newton Center. Mass. — French — Pi Delta Phi. Delta Theta Mu. Dorm Governor. LTP, Judaic Studies Book Award. BARNES, SUSAN LINDA — Coral Gables, Fla. — History English — Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, TKE Little Sister. Dean ' s List. BARNETT, KEVIN S. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Mechanical Engineering — Secretary Hurricane Flyers. Dean ' s List, A.S.M.E. BARRETT, JEFFREY A. — Beaver. Pa — Architecture — Intramurals. BARRUW, OWEN A. — Fort Lauderdale, Fla — Chemistry. BARRY, ROBERT J. — Coral Gables. Fla. — Marketing. BARTH, SUSAN J. — Coconut Grove. Fla. — Art. BARTIKOSKI, ROBERT J. —Wayzata, Minn — Industrial Engineering — Alpha Pi Mu, AIIE Secretary, Dean ' s List. BASS, BETTINA, E. — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — Delta Theta Mu. President ' s Honor Roll. BATSON, KIM K. — St. Louis. Mich. — Speech Pathology, National Student Speech and Hearing Association. Scuba Club. BATT, SANDRA L. — Bethlehem, Pa. — Printmaking. BAUMANN, STEVE B. — San Juan. Puerto Rica — Architecture — Dean ' s List. BECK, NANCY L. — Kalona, Iowa — Nursing — Secretary, Treasurer, President of Student Nurses Association. BECKER, MARCI E. — Hollywood, Fla. — Education, Dean ' s List. BECKER, MARIANNE M. — North Bellmore, N.Y. — Psychology. BELLO, LINDA M. — Hallandale. Fla. — Music Therapy and Education — Dean ' s List. Chamber Singer, Sigma Alpha lota. BEN, LISA A. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Architecture, A. I. A. BENKHEMOU, LAMARA — Algeria — Industrial Engineering. BENNER, STEVEN M. — Newton Square. Pa. — Business. BENNETT, JOAN A. — Port-Au-Prince, Haiti — Foreign Language— COISO, French Club, Dean ' s List. BENSON, LOWELL E. — Fort Myers. Fla — Architecture — Phi Kappa Phi. Tau Beta Pi. SEED Student Council, UM Sailing Club. BENSON, SAM N. — Miami. Fla. — International Finance and Market — Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, Phi Eta Sigma, Hillel, Student Peer Advisor, AIESEC. BERENTHAL, ALEX — Miami Beach. Fla — Chemistry — Alpha Phi Omega. BERGOVOY, LISA C. — Miami, Fla. — Math EEN — Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Society of Women in Engineering, Florida Engineering Society. BERK, JODY HOWARD — Pepper Pike, Ohio — Psychology — Dean ' s List. BERKLEY, STACEY J. — Miami Beach. Fla. — Music Education — Dean ' s List. Symphony Orchestra, Studio Jazz Orchestra. Marching Band. Jazz Vocal Ensemble. BERMAN, PHILIP B. — Monticello, NY — Business Management. BERNARD, MITCHELL K. — Toronto, Ontario-Canada — History. BERNSTEIN, HOWARD A. — Forest Hills, NY. — Communications. BERNSTEIN, JEFFREY J. — Lawrence, NY. — Psychology. BERNSTEIN, JIMMY R. — Kings Point. NY. — Business. BERRIZ, ALBERTO M. — Miami. Fla — Architecture Planning — Mortar Board, Orange Key, A.I.A. Service Award. A.I.A., Intramurals. FEC. BERRIZBEITIA, ANITA J, — Caracas, Venezuela — Politics and Public Affairs. Miami, Fla. — Economics. BERRY, EMORY BERRY, AMRY E. — Miami, Fla — Special Education. BESNER, ADELE — Dania, Fla. — Music Therapy — Alpha Epsilon Phi, Dean ' s List, Tuesday Mornig Musical Scholarship. BILD, ALFREDO — Miami Beach, Fla. — Industrial Engineering — Vice President American Institute of Industrial Engineering, Amatuer Radio Society, LTP. HPS. COISO, Intramurals. National Society of Professional Engineers. Eaton Hall Board of Governors. BILD, RAFAEL — Miami. Fla. — Management Science. BISHOP, PAULINE E. — St. Catherine.Jamaica — Social Studies — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. BISTRITA, JEROME I. — Miami Beach. Fla. — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta. BINDER, MARC W. — Oceanside. NY. — Business — Associate Chairman Carni Gras, Chairman Carni Gras. BITTERMAN, JAMES R. — North Syracuse, NY. — Accounting — Band of the Hour, Symphonic Band. Scuba Club. Karate Club, Phi Mu Alpha. BLACKWELL, REGINA — Perrine, Fla. — Accounting. BLAHNIK, SCOTTM. — Green Bay. Wis — English — Dean ' s List, Karate Club. Intramurals. BLATT, BARRY — Bala Cynwyd, Pa. — Accounting. BLAUFARB, JEFFREY M. — New York. NY. — Chemistry — Scene Design for Summer Theatre, Bartender in the play " How to Succeed in Business without Really Trying. " BLECHER, SHERI F. — Rego Park. NY. — Speech Therapy — S.O.S. BLOCK, ROSS A. — Plainview. NY. — Studio Music and Jazz — Dean ' s List, Music Director WVUM. General Manager WVUM. BLUESTEIN, LAURA D. — St Louis. Mo — Medical Technology. BLUMENFELD, DEBRA — Evanston, III. — Business. BOGNER, MARCY — Monticello. N.Y. — Physical Education Driver Education — Dean ' s List. Women ' s Softball team, Women ' s Volleyball team. Women ' s Intramurals, P.E.K. BOLES, JONATHAN — Merion. Pa. — Marketing — Student Entertainment Committee. Intramurals. 80LINAGA, JOSE LUIS — Caracas, Venezuela — International Finance Market. BORCHER, SUSAN M. — Gurley, Neb — Elementary Education EMS — Angel Flight Commander, Association of Students in Education. Chi Omega. BORNSTEIN, GAIL M. — North Miami. Fla. — Drama — Ring Theatre. Dean ' s List. ZBT Little Sister. Alpha Psi Omega. BORGIA, CAROLYN J. — Waldwick. NJ — Sociology — Eaton Hall Sec. and Treas., Sailing Club. BOSA, EDWIN — Bayamon. Puerto Rico — Biology and Chemistry — Alpha-Epsilon-Delta. UM Judo Club (Pres.), U.S.B.G. Bicycle Loan Agency (Director). BOSCH, VIVIAN R. — Miami. FL — Accounting — Alpha-Kappa-Psi. Federation of Cuban Students. BOUHENGUEL, REDJEM R. — Constantine, Algeria — Industrial Engineering. BOULAZREG, NADIR — Biskra. Algeria — Industrial Engineering —AIIE. COISO. BOWKER, ROY F. II — Coral Gables. FL — Education. BRADLEY, MICHELE T. — Miami, FL — Communications — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. College Communications in Broadcasting (Pres. and V. Pres.). Producer of " Issues " , WVUM Interview program. WVUM News. BRAHAMS, STEPHEN H. — Hollywood. FL — Chemistry — Alpha-Epsilon-Delta Pre-Med Honorary Society. Dean ' s List, Alpha-Epsilon-Pi Fraternity (Pres). 960 Floor Governor. BRANDT, CHARLES D. — Miami, FL — Industrial Engineering — Tau-Beta-Pi, Alpha-Pi-Mu. AIIE, Honors. BRANITZ, HARLEY A.— Brooklyn. NY — Special Education — Dean ' s List. Assistant Director for Chabad House Jewish Student Center. BRAVO, MIGUEL A. — Cardenas. Cuba — Electrical Engineering — Tau-Beta-Pi National Engineering Honor Society, Eta-Kappa-Nu Electrical Engineering Honor - Miami, Fla. — Nursing Society (Pres), Eta-Kappa-Nu (Pres.). As- sociation of Cuban Engineers Honor Award. President ' s Honor Roll. Deans List. FEC. In- tramurals. BRAY, ANNE L. — Hialeah, PL — Accounting — President ' s Honor Roll. Dean ' s List. Phi-Kappa-Phi. Alpha-Lambda-Delta. Honors Program. BRESLAW, LIZA J. — Key Biscayne. FL — Biology — Biology Club. BRIDGES, STUART f. — Vestal. NY — Mechanical Engineering — UM Photo Clut). SEED. Ethics Committee. AFROTC, ASME. Sigma-Alpha-Epsilon Fraternity. BRINK, RICKIE R. — LaJose. PA. — BGS. BRITAN, SCOTT S. — Plantation. FL — History — Zeta-Bota-Tau Fraternity (Pres.). Order of Omega. Orange Key Honor Society. U.S.B.G. Senator. Rathskeller Advisory Board. Alpha-Lambda-Delta Honor Society. Phi-Eta-Sigma Honor Society. Phi-Kappa-Phi Honor Society. BRITT, LINDA LISHETH — Louisville. Kentucky — Geography — Honor Scholarship. Taylor R. Alexander Scholarship. Ecology Club. BRIZUELA, ALFREDO R. — Miami. Fla. — Architectural Engineering-T-Square Award. Tau Beta Pi. BROCKWAY, TARA LEE — fuliami. Fla — Finance — Presidents List. Beta Gamma Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi. Little Sister o! Delta Sigma Pi. CPAs Accounting 212 Certificate. NBT Roney Award, BROOKS, ROBERT W. — Berwyn. Pa — Biology — SOS. Intramurals. Delta Omega Gamma. BROOKS, TIMOTHY D. — Ivliami. Fla. — Chemistry — Deans List. Honors Program. Orange Key, Delta Theta Mu, Scapel Reporter for Alpha Epiison Delta, BiologyA ' eacher Assist. BROWN, ALBERT C. — Eastlake. Chagrin Harbor, Ohio — Geography. BROWN, DALLAS F. — Miami. Fla. — Nursing — Presidents Honor Roll. BROWN. LILLIE — Miami. Fla. — Nursing. BROWN, TERRY A. — Deans List. BROWN, TRACY M. — Miami, Fla. — Philosophy, BUCH, CAROLA J. — Miami. Fla — Music Education — Honors Program. U of M Symphony Orchestra — Go for Baroque Ensemble. Studio Jazz Orchestra. Fencing Club. SOSP. CBWS. Chess Club. MENC. Tennis Club. Archery Club. BUCHANAN, KATHRYN — Miami, Fla. — Nursing — Student Nurses Assoc. (Vice-Pres,). Sigma Theta Tau. Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Roll. BUCHANAN, JANET L. — Greenville, So. Carolina — Health Phy. Ed, — Women ' s Swimming Team. Dean ' s List. All-American Swimming, BUCKELEW, BRIAN — Lakewood. New Jersey — Business Management Organization. BUCKLEY, NADNE F. — West Hartford. Conn. — Biology. Psychology — Deans List. Presidents Honor Roll. Psychology Advisor. Senior Psychology Advisor. Psi Chi. Biology Club. Med. Tech. Club, Kaminer Award. BURG, ROBERT J. — Philadelphia. PA. — H Economics — Student Rights Agency ? (Commissioner). Karate Club. Campus Q Sports Recreation Supervisor, Psychology Honor Society, Pre-Legal Society. BUTTICE, STEVEN — Miramar. Fla. — Civil Engineering. m CAHILL, GERALD A. — Oak Park. Illinois — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. Persidenfs Honor Roll. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Delta Theta Mu. Phi Kappa Phi, Student Academic Services Center, Intramurals, Biology Club. Chemistry Club. CALL, MARTIN A. — Salem. NH — CEN. CALLEJA, GUSTAVO A. — Coral Gables. FL — Chemistry — Delta Theta f u. (3erman Club. Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Delta Phi Alpha. Honors Program, Priviledged Studies Program, Federation of Cuban Students, Biology Club, CAMPBELL, VICKI ANN —Coral Gables, FL — Nursing —Alpha Delta Pi, Sigma Chi Little Sister. Student Nurses Association, CANTERBURY, KATHRYN C. — Miami. FL — Industrial Engineering — Secretary of Society for Women Engineers, AIIE. CAPLAN, ROCHELLE I. — Saten Island. NY — Art Education — Dean ' s List ' 74, CARBONELL, BARBARA D. — Miami, FL — Hispanic American Studies. CAREY, ADONIS L. — Miami. FL — Accounting. CAREY, BARBARA D. — Nassau, Bahamas — Special Education, CAREY, CHERYL LEANORA — E ED. CARISTI, DOMINIC G. — Hallandale. FL — Communications — Orange Key. Iron Arrow. Circle K. Speakeasies, CARLSON. RANDALL K. — Des Moines. Iowa — Accounting — Beta Alpha Psi. Eaton Hall Floor Governor. CARRILLO, MARIA C. — Miami. FL — Architecture — AIA. AELAI. CARVAJ AL, PEDRO J. — Coral Gables. FL — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Theta Mu. Biology Club, CASANAS, JORGE S. — Miami, FL — P.P.A. CASANOVA, MAURA M. — Miami. FL — English — Baptist Campus Ministry, local church leader, chorus member. CASE, DAVID B. — Mendham. NJ — Architecture — President. V,P.. Treasurer. House Manager Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. Interfraternity Council Treasurer, Interfraternity Council Rush Chairman, Order of Omega, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Order of the Golden Leaf, Student Activities Calendar, Community Campus Council, Florida Public Interest Research Group. CASE, MARK A. — Catasauqua, PA — Chemistry — Photography. Scuba. Dean ' s List. IM Wrestling Champion, CASTANEOA, JACK C. — New Rochelle. NY — BMO, CASTELLANOS, DANIEL — Miami, FL — Psychology — Psi Chi, Deans List, CATASUS, MARIA T. — Miami. FL — P PA. French — Pi Delta Phi. Dean ' s List. French Club. Federation de Estudiantes Cubanos. CERVERA, VERONICA — Miami. FL — Industrial Engineering — American Institute of Industrial Engineers President. Society of Women Engineers President. Council of Student Engineering President. Co-Chairman. SO.S. CHAMBERS, CYNTHIA A. — Norfolk. VA — History — Chi Omega Sorority. Vice President Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters. Young Republicans. Intramurals, CHANG, JAE H. — Tallahassee. FL — Architectural Engineering. CHANG, TANIA A. — Miami. FL — Elementary Education — Dean ' s List. CHAPIN, CHARLES A. — Omaha. Nebraska — Biology. CHAPMAN, LEWIS G. — Laconia. NH — Management — ETL. BGS. PKP. CHASE, ALMA T. — Miami, FL — Education. CHAVEZ, SILVIA — Miami. FL — Biology — Delta Theta Mu. Federation of Cuban Students. CHERVONY, DANIEL E. — Miami Beach, FL — Psychology — Dental Club, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Newspaper Staff. CHESTER, WILLIAM L. — Miami. FL — Biology Chemistry — Beta Beta Beta Honor Society. Delta Theta Mu Honor Society. Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. Biology Club. Roadrunners, CHICHESTER, TOM J. — Mt. Morris. NY — Physical Education — P.E.K., Intramurals Referee. Basketball Official of the Year Award. CHRISTENSEN, MARK Z. — Racine, Wisconsin — Business Administration — Dean ' s List. CHIKOVSKY, FRED — Rochester. NY — English. CHIEFA, CYNTHIA I. — Plantation. FL — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. Alpha Epsilon Delta-Pre-Med Honorary, Orange Key Honorary, Hurricane News Editor, USBG Secretary for Academic Affairs, Parliamentarian of UBOG and USBG Senate, Student Representative to Faculty Senate. CHO, ELVIRA — Miami. FL — Chemistry — A.S.P.D.S,. Federation of Cuban Students, Academic Achievement Award from Mortar Board, CHOLODOFSKY, DEBRA L. — Miami Beach. FL — Sociology — Dean ' s List, president ' s Honor Roll. CHRISTIE, EARTHA L. — Miami. FL — Special Education — two honor scholarships, CIAFARDINI, RAYMOND M. — Greenlawn, NY — Communications — Mahoney Pearson Governors ' Council President. Secretary. Governor. Programming Committee. Coffee House Coordinator. Publicity Committee, Homecoming Activities, Carni Gras Acitivities, Auxiliary Security Force member: WVUM 90.5 FM Disc Jockey. Newscaster. Engineer. Production Staff. " Entertaining U " cohost producer. " Ghetto Talk " producer; Radio Station Advisory Board RHCCC Representative. Bluebook Revision Committee. General Manager Screening Committee; Sigma Delta Chi. Society of Professional Journalists; Miami Hurricane Entertainment Writer. Circulation Manager; New Student Weekend Facilitator; University Service Organization; Rotoract Charter Member. Club Service Membership Committee; College Communicators in Broadcasting; Student Orientation Services Area Coordinator for fvlahoney Pearson Complex, SOSCC Member, Constitution Co-author, Assistant Program Coordinator; Leadership Training Program Participant; Barron ' s Profile Committee; National Orientation Directors Association Convention Delegate; Roadrunners Associate Member; SEC Security Crew; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges; Human Potential Seminar Participant; Archontes Society; Advanced Leadership Training Program Participant; Homecoming Executive Committee. 1977 Parade Chairman; Assertiveness Training Program Participant; Radio Intern. WAXY FM Sales Department. Dean ' s List; Student Activities Hotline Coordinator and Founder; Committee Training Program Participant; Residence Halls Central Coordinating Council Representative to Radio Station Advisory Board; Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity; Intramurals. CIFONE, TIFFANY — Highland. NY — French — UM Women ' s Glee Club. CITRON, CAROL A. — Oceanside. NY — Psychology Sociology — Resident Assistant. SOS Area Coordinator, Intramural Representative. CLAFLIN, ROBERT W. — Fairlee. UT — HPR — P.E.K.. Varsity Soccer. Co-Captain. Captain. Dean ' s List. CLARK, RICHARD J. — St Louis. MO — General Business — Mahoney Pearson Governors Council. Scuba Club. American Marketing Association. Hurricane Sky Divers. CLARK, YALE L. — Dallas. TX — Biology — Scuba Club President. Biology Club. Honor Scholarship. CLEAR, CAROLYN L. — Miami. FL — Nursing — S.N.A, CLUNIE, RACHEL E. — St Catherine. Jamaica — Social Studies. COELLO, CARMEN — Miami. Fla. — Biology — Biology Club. F.E.C. Pre-Legal Society, COHEN, ANDREW M. — Scottsdale. Arizona — Geography — U, of M, Swim Team. GTU. — Geography Honorary. WVUM. COHEN, JEFFREY B. — Canandaigna. NY — Communications — Student Newspaper. COHEN, JONATHAN K. — Baltimore. Maryland — Sociology — WVUM Radio — Station Manager Program Director. Alpha Epsilon RHO. Dean ' s List. International Students and Organizations (COISO), COLLINS, CHARLES H. — Coconut Grove. Fla- — BMO — Yearbook Photographer, COLQUITT, FRED J. — Miami. Fla — Architecture, COLSKY, LIANE C. — Miami. Fla — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Honors Program, Honors Student Assc. Student Orientation Services. COMISKEY, DENNIS M. — Catonsville. Md. — Civil Engineering — Intramural Program, U. of M, Lacrosse Club, CONCHA-PONTE, ROBERT M.— Miami. Fla, — Geology — Member of Geodissy. Geological Society of Miami. CONNOR, VALERIE M. — Deertield. ILL. — Biology — Environment!. Biology Club. Tri-Beta. Aquaperverts, Phi-Kappa-Phi, Delta Theta fi u, COOPERSMITH, DEBBIE L. — Wallinglord, Penn. — Elem, Ed. COSTALES, ANTONIO R. — Miami. Fla. — Mechanical Engineering. COSTELLO, CATHY J. — Revere. Mass. — Nursing — Dean ' s List. Resident Advisor. CORCORAN, JOHN C. — Akron. Ohio — Marketing — Soccer. CORE, MICHAEL J.— Bloomfield, N.J. — International Marketing Finance — EAE Fraternity. COX, CATHERINE E. — Livingston, N.J. — Art-Painting, COHEN, MARTIN S. — Miami, Fla, — Economics — Sigma Chi Fraternity — Pres,, Vice-Pres., Treasurer. Delta Gamma Anchormate. Little Sigma Sweetheart. Order of Omega, U.S.B.G, Senator, COHEN, RITA H. — Port Washington. NY. — Marketing — Dean ' s List. Sec, of the American Marketing Assc. Circle K. COHEN, RONALD J. —Chicago. ILL. — BMO — ZBT Best Pledge. Hurricane Skiers Assc. Campus Security, COHEN, SANFORO B. — Coral Gables, Fla — GBU — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Orange Key Honor Society, Alpha Phi Omega Service Fraternity, Major Discipline Hearing Panel. Sec, of Student Services (U.S.B,G,). Basketball Intramurals. COHEN, TONI L. — Miami. Fla. — Physical Education, COHEN, WENDY J. — West Hempstead. NY. — Special Education — Intramural Rep,. Intramural Sports — Volleyball-Football. Dean ' s List. Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority. Homecoming Chairman of AEO. Pledge Mom AEO. COHN, STEVEN R. — Highland Park. ILL. — Marketing — Golf Team. Chairman of the 1968 Complex (Freashman Yr.) COLATRELLA, LYNNE M. — Stamford, Conn. — Drama — Dean ' s List. Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sister. 1977 Greek Gods Goddess Contest — 1st runner up. COLE, ROBERT D. — Andover. Mass — Civil Engineering. COLLIE, SIDNEY S. — Nassau. Bahamas — English — President of the Bahamian Student Assc. President of the Council of COX, SANDRA E. — Miami. Fla. — Nursing — Alpha Kappa Alpha — United Black Students, CRANE, NICHOLAS A. — Economics — Deans List. Phi Kappa Phi. CRERIE, STEPHEN S. — Salisbury. Conn. — Psychology, CRESPO, PATRICIA A. — Miami. Fla. — Speech — Delta Theta Mu. Open Door. National Student Speech Hearing Assoc. CRUDO, ALFRED J. — Bricktown. N.J. — Art. CUFFE, DANA JOE — Miami. Fla. — Business — Sigma Chi. Order of Omega (Pres.). Delta Gamma (Sweetheart). Greel Weel Exec Comm.. Homecoming Exec, Comm,. Supreme Court. AISEC. IFC Program Council. Dearby Day Chairman, CURTIN, PAUL S. — Miami. Fla. — History. CUTLER, CINDY V. — Miami. Fla. — International Marketing Finance — Miss Univ. of Miami Coordinator. Hurricane Staff, WVUM. AISEC. Campus Sprts Recreation-Yoga teacher, CYPRESS, SHELA A. — Hampton. Va. — Marketing — AISEC. DAITZMAN, LYNN — Orlando. Fla. —Jr. High English Social Studies — IBIS SENIOR INDEX 359 ■ »!,.■.. !«■ .jWiMm ' ii ' A-r.yHniraM ' Yearbook Staff, Circle K, ASE, Alpha Chi Omega Little Sis. DANN, JOCHUN A. — Westport, Conn. — History English — Mahoney Pearson Governor. Treas. Mahoney Pearson Gov. Council, Miami Hurricane. Young Democrats, USBG Senator Special Advisor to vice-pres. OARAMUS NIK C. — Rocky River, Ohio — History PPA. DARGUS, MICHAEL R. — Basking Ridge, New Jersey — Finance — Aerospace Officer — Alpha Kappa Psi. DAVIS ELYSE R. — New Milford, New Jersey — Special Ed. — Deans List, FACUS, Voter Registration Official, Special Ed. Club. OAVIS, GREGORY G. — Youngstown, Ohio — Music Merchandising — Alpha Tau Omega. Gusman Concert Hall, Deans List. DAVIS, LISA J. — McLean, Virginia — Biology — Biology Club — Tri-Beta, Environment Club. DAVIS M. GREGORY — Warren, Mi. — Set-up Crew Chief, Student Union. DAVIS, MICHAEL S. — Miami, Fla. — Politics Public Affairs — Deans List, Pre-Legal Society. Student Rights Agency. DAWSON, DEBORAH A. — Coconut Grove. Fla. — Photography — Yearbook Senior Section Editor — Yearbook Photographer An Staff, Scuba Club. DAWSON, VALDA A. — Philadelphia, Pa. — Music Therapy — Zeta Phi Beta. Phi Beta Sigma Star. Marching Band, Dean ' s List, UBS. Intramural Sports, LTP, Panhellenic, Homecoming Comm., Dorm Govt. OE LEON, OSCAR G. 8 Hialeah, FL — Electrical Engineering. DELGADO, RAOUEL M. — Miami, FL — Business Management and Organization — Dean ' s List. DEGARAVILLA, ALAN J. — Wakefield, Mass. — Architecture — Phi-Eta-Sigma Freshman Honor Society. Tau-Beta-Pi Engineering Society, Dean ' s List, AIA, ASC. DELGROSSO — Union, NJ — Industrial Engineering — Alpha-Pi-Mu Industrial Engineering Honor Fraternity (President). DELONG, NANCIE J. — Reading, PA — English and Sociology — Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant, Floor Governor, Tau-Kappa-Epsilon Little Sister. DELOSREYES, HECTOR — Miami, FL — Architectural Engineering — President ' s Honor Roll, American Society of Civil Engineers, Tau-Beta-Pi. DELVALLE, RENE C. — Miami, FL — Chemistry — Member of F.E.C. and Delta-Theta-Mu Honorary Scholastic Fraternity, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. DEMERCURIO, DANIEL S. — Paramus, NJ — Biology. DEMERS, JAMES M. — Dover, NH — Finance — Resident Assistant. 1968 Dorm Government, New Students Handbook Committee. DEMING, JAMES E. — Miami, FL — Chemistry — Alpha-Epsilon-Delta (Publicity Chairman), Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Honors Program, Blood Pressure Clinics, Carni Gras, Delta-Theta-Mu. DAY, TITNER A. — Delray Beach, Fla — General Business — Phi Delta Theta (Treas. Vice-Pres). DEAN, ALMA J. — Miami. Fla. — Psychology — UBS, IBIS, Miami Black Arts. DEANGELIS, DONNA — Revere, Mass — Psychology — Resident Assistant, Director Psychology Advising, Archonities Society. DEANGELO, JAMES W. -OldBethpage, NY — Finance. DECAMP, FREDERICK S. —Yellow Springs, OH. — Art — Pi-Kappa-Alpha (Pres.), IFC V. Pres.. Order of Omega. DEE, CHARLES, JR. — Concord, Mass. — Business Administration — Intramurals. DEHN, GEORGE J. — Great Neck, NY — Marketing — Dean ' s Listt. President ' s Honor Roll, de GRAFFENRIED, JOHN S. — Brooklyn, NY — Art. de LAFUENTE, ALINA M. — Coral Gables, FL — Economics — Alpha-Phi-Omega, Federation of Cuban Students, French Club, Intramurals, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. de LA VEGA, ROBERT — Miami Beach, FL — Politics and Public Affairs. DE LEON, ARMANDO J. — Miami, FL. — Electrical Engineering — Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (President), 1st Treas. of UM Cineman Club. S.E.E.D. Council of Pres. 360 SENIOR INDEX DENAS, STEPHEN M. — Syracuse, NY — Biology — Ski Club, Biology Club, Intramurals. DENISE, NANCY R. — Yonkers, NY — Film — Alpha-Epsilon-Rho (Regional Coordinator). OENNEN, SUSAN D. — Grand Rapids, Ml — Music Literature — Sigma-Alpha-tota (Pres. and Chaplin), UM Symphony Orchestra, Debate Club, Fencing Club, Roadrunners, Go For Baroque Ensemble, MENC. DEPPMAN, EDWARD D. — Miami, FL — Accounting — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Beta-Alpha-Psi, Beta-Gamma-Sigma, Psi-Kappa-Phi, Omicron-Delta-Kappa, Orange Key Honor Society (Treas.), Roadrunners (Treas.), Intramurals. Student Orientation, Service, Rathskeller Advisory Board, Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee. DEUTSCH, BRUCE K. — Bala Cynwyd, PA — Architecture — Sigma-Chi Fraternity, Student Chapter-AIA, Student Council-Dept. of Architecture, Golden Square Award. DEUTCH, ELLEN B. — Miami Beach, FL — Speech Communication — Alpha Epsilon-Phi. DEVLIN, KATHLEEN A. — Coral Gables, FL — Anthropology. DEVORE, NATHAN E. — Coral Gables, FL — Marketing — American Marketing Association. DEYOUNG, MAURICE IV — Miami, FL — Architecture — Tau-Beta-Pi (S.E.E.D.), FL Veterans Association UM S.E.E.D. Chapter (Pres.). DIAMOND, RICHARD P. — Paramus, NJ — Sociology — Tau-Kappa-Epsilon Fraternity, DONAHUGH, PATRICIA T. VIP. Program, Open Door Worker. DIAZ, ALINA — Miami, FL — French — lota-Tau-Alpha Italian Honor Society (Treas), French Club (Tutor). DIAZ, DAVID — Coral Gables, FL — Chemistry — Honor Students Association, Alpha-Epsilon-Delta PreMed Association, Phi-Theta-Kappa, Dean ' s List. DIAZ, JOSE M. — Miami, FL — Civil Engineering — A.S.C.E. (Sec), Spanish Club. DIAZ, JOSE R. — Miami, FL — Electrical Engineering. DIAZ, MARGARITA M. — Miami, FL — Accounting —Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll, Alpha-Lambda-Delta, Beta-Alpha-Psi, Federation of Cuban Students. DIAZ, MYRA C. — Miami Beach, FL — Accounting — Beta-Alpha-Psi, Dean ' s List. DICKSON, LAWRENCE A. — New Vernon, NJ — Accounting — Delta-Sigma-Pi (Treas.), Alpha-Phi-Omega. DIERKING, LYNN D. — St. Petersburg, FL — Biology — Biology Club, Beta-Beta-Beta, Dean ' s List, German Club, German Honorary. DIVITO, MARYLOU — South Euclid, OH — Elementary Education and Early Childhood — Dean ' s List. DOCAL, MARIA T. — Miami, FL — Anthropology — President ' s List, Dean ' s List, Anthropology Club. DODD, DEBBIE R. — Miami, FL — General Studies. DODGE, CYNTHIA J. — Hollywood, FL — Engineering — President ' s Honor Roll, Student Film Series, SAFAC Committee. DOMINGUEZ, GONZALEZ, GLORIA D. — Miami, FL — Foreign Languages — Dean ' s List, French Club, Phi-Lambda-Pi (Sec), Women ' s Commission. DOMINGUEZ, MARIALINA H. — Coral Gables, FL — Psychology and Sociology — Psi-Chi (Pres.), Psychology Senior Advisor, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, Orange Key, Phi-Kappa-Phi, Delta-Theta-Mu, Tri-Delta Scholarship, UM Honor Scholarship, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. - Paris, France — Chemistry. DONIVAN, BRIAN J. — New York, NY — Biology. DONNELLY, MARK P. — Mexico City, Mexico — Business Management and Organization — Miami Rugby Club. DONOVAN, MICHAEL — Hingham, MA — Physical Education — Dean ' s List, Baseball Team, Intramural Referee. DORMAN, IDA K. — Rockville Centre, NY — Graphic Design. DORSEY, DIANA P. — Hollywood, FL — Nursing — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Sigma-Theta-Tau, Phi-Kappa-Phi, Homecoming Executive Sec. DOSKY, SHIREEN M. — Oakton, VA — Psychology. DOUBLEDAY, PAULA C. — Miami, FL — Art arid Graphic Design — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. DOUGHERTY, PAUL G. — Gaithersburg, MD — Communications. DRAGO, JAMES P. — Port Washington, NY — Architecture — AIA (V. Pres.), Varsity Soccer, CarniGras. S.O.S. DRANCE, NICOLETTE R. — North Lauderdale, FL — Sociology — Dean ' s List, Campus Crusade for Christ, Flag Corps. SASC. OREVITSON, DANA R. — Hanover, NH — Geology — UM Marching Band. DRIEILING, JUDITH L. — Cheltenham, PA. — Special Education. DRITENBAS, PAUL U. — Vero Beach, FL — Architecture — Resident Assistant, Campus Sports Recreation Supervisor, UM Concert Stage Manager, Mens Intramural Official, AIA Member, AAE 417 Design Representative. DRUCKMAN, DAN J. — Miami, FL — Psychology. OUDEK, MARIAN C. — Hollywood, FL — Civil Engineering — Work Study. Bailey Scholarship. DUNCAN, MALCOLM N. — Miami, FL — Electrical Engineering. DUNN, TERESA A. — Pompton Plains, NJ — Economics — Intramurals, President ' s Honor Roll. DUSEK, MARK W. — Geneva, IL — Education — Eaton Hall Board of Governors, Intramural Athletics, Homecoming Committee, Dean ' s List, DYESS, WILLIAM R. — Coral Gables, FL — Politics and Public Affairs — UM Junior Varsity Football. EASTLICK, LEWIS — Clayton, New Jersey — Biology — Honors Program, Phi Kappa Phi, Tri-Beta, Delta Theta Mu — Honor Student Assoc. President — Band of the Hour — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. EASTON, SUSAN F. — Wilton, Conn. — Business Management Organization. ECHEVARRI A, JOSE PH J. — New York, New York — Accounting — Presidents Honor Roll, Deans List, Roadrunners (Treas), Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma (Vice-Pres), RAB Selection Comm., Phi Eta Sigma, SOS, Program Council. EDELMAN, PATRICIA E. — S. Miami, Fla. — Communications, Ski Club. EDES, RANDY ARNEZ — S. Miami, Fla. — Chemistry. EGBERT, GREGORY — Behtlehem, PA. — Accounting — Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma. EHRLICH, STEPHEN A. — New Rochelle, New York — Bio-medical Engineering — Midnight Paramedic, Honorary Science Club — Sailing. ELGORT, GARY EVAN — New Hyde Park, New York — Mechanical Engineering — Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma (Pres., Treas.), ASME (Vice Chair,), Presidents Honor Roll, Deans List, Miami Geologic Society, Geodessy (Vice-Pres.) Society of Automotive Engineers (Vice-Pres.). ELLENBOGER, LESLIE J. — Miami, Fla. — Speech Communication Drama — Dean ' s List. ELOSEGUI, HAROLD I. — Miami. Fla. Medical Engineering —ASME, Pi Tua Sigma, Tau Beta Pi. EMERY, CYNTHIA V. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing. EMERY, MARLENE P. — Miami, Fla — Psychology — United Black Students. ENGEL, PAMELA R. — Pembroke Pines, Fla. — Speech Pathology — Theta Delta, SOS, Hillel. ENGLANDER, HOLLY I. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Communications — Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, Orange Key, Sigma Delta Chi. Delta Sigma Pi, Hurricane, WVUM, Homecoming Committee, Finalist in Miss University of Miami Pageant (1976), Speakeasies. ENTENBERG, JOHN — Surfside. Fla — Accounting. ERGON, ANGELA G. — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. — Industrial Engineering — Alpha Pi Mu (treas.) — AIIE (sec). Council of Student Engineering Presidents, IE VOICE Paper Activ. Ed.. Society of Women Engineers (Pres.). ERRICO RICHARD — Hollywood, Fla. — Business Politics Public Affairs — Student Rights Comm. (Chairman), Pre-lega. Soc. ESCOBAR, JAIME — Bogota, Colombia — International Finance Marketing. ESPASITO, EDWARD P. — Kingston, New York — Music Education — Music Scholarship, U of M Chamber Singers (Manager), Choral Ensembles. EVANS, BRADLEY — East Northport, New York — Communications — Sports Director WVUM, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Sigma Delta Chi, RHCCC, WVUM Advisory Board, Focus America COhost CoProducer, Deans List, Ski Club. EVANS, FAYE W. - Miami, Fla. — Social Studies. FABER, ROBIN W. — Miami, Fla. PPA. FARBER, SUSAN, G. — Flemington, N.J. — Physical Ed. — Varsity Volleyball, Basketball, Softball, P.E.K. Honarary Fraternity, Intramural All Campus Champs, Deans List, s FARID, AKTOUF — Algiers. Algeria. FARROW, JONATHAN M. — Miami, Fla — " Finance — Deans List, z FAULSTICH, LORETTA A. — Chalmette, La. ° — Chemistry — Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer. Chemistry Club. FAZIO, NUNZIO M. — Miami, Fla. — Finance — USBG Senator, Homecoming, Deans List. Orange Key, Roadrunners, TKE. FEIN, LORI A. — Plantation, Fla. — Chemistry — USBG Supreme Court Senior Assoc. Justice, Orange Key, Mortar Board. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Biology Club, Chemistry Club, 1968 Dorm Planning Board, Deans List. FEINBERG, DONNA L. — Manhasset. Hills, N.Y. — Marketing — Deans List. FEINGOLD, ROBIN E. — Miami, Fla. — Speech Pathology — Honor Roll. Deans List — National Speech and Hearing Association. FELIU, RAMON D. — Miami, Fla — Plychology. FERNANDEZ, EDGAR — Miami, Fla — International Finance and Marketing. FERNANDEZ, ORLANDO J. — Hialeah, Fla. — German — Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Phi Alpha, Delta Theta Mu. Army ROTC, Scabbard and Blade Captain, National Military Honor Soc. Pershing Rifles. FERNANDEZ, WILFREDO M. — Hialeah. Fla. — Civil Engineering. Honor Scholarship. Federacion De Estudiantes Cubanos, A.S.C.E. FERNANDO, LOUIS A. — LI C. NY. — Biology — Intramurals. Chess Club. FERRER, ENRIQUE — Miami. Fla. — E.E.N. — Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu — I.E.E.E., F.E.S. FERRERO, CARL A. — Miramar, Fla. — Communications — WVUM Radio Staff. FIANCE, MONA C. — Great Neck, NY. — G.B.U. FIGDOR, WILLIAM M. — Succasunna. N.J. — Biology — Photography Club. S.O.S. FINK, DEAN E. — Boyertown, Pa — Economics — Campus Sports and Recreation Advisory Board, Rotaract — Resident Assistant. FINLAV, NELLY B. — Sprlngvale, Pa. — Elem, Ed. FINKELSTEIN, SANDRA P. — N. Woodmere, N.Y. — Elem. Ed. — Deans List. FISH, LALA A. — Jacksonville, Fla. — Music Ed. — Deans List, Singing Hurricanes, Jazz Vocal, Concert Choir, M.E.N.C. FISHER, TIMOTHY E, — Cleveland Ohio — Chemistry. FITCH. ELIZABETH A.— Coral Gables, Fla. — Education. FLAHERTY, CLAIRE V. — Carlstadt, N.J. — Biology — Meditation Club., Environment Club, Biology Club, Folk Dancing Organization, Intramural Archery. FLANIGAN. MARY A. — Buffalo, NY. — Special Ed. — Deans List, Intramurals. FLISS, ROBERT A. — Miami, Fla. — Economics — Deans List, Alpha Kappa Psi, Army ROTC, Pershing Rifles. FLINT, BENNY — Miami, Fla. — Architecture. FLORES, CARLOS A. — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry. FLORES, JOSE R. — Carol City, Fla. — Mechanical Engineering — A.S.M.E., S.A.E., A.S.H.R.A.E. FLOYD, ISABELLE S. — VIncennes, Ind. — Speech and Hearing Science — NSSHA FLOYD, SUZANNE I. — Reading, Pa. — Music — Sigma Alpha lata Treasurer. FONTE, JOAN M. — Hollywood, Fla. — Special Ed. — Deans List, Assoc, of Students Is Education. Student Activities Department. FOOTE, WENDY L. — Pompton Plains, N.J. — Spec. Ed. — Athletic Scholarship, Volleyball, Basketball. FORBUSH, NANCY A. — Nahant, Mass. — Biology, — Campus Beautification. FOSTER, KATHRYN C, — Orchard Lake, Michigan — Geology. FOULKE, BARBARA A. — Perkasie, Pa. — Elem. Ed. — All American UMWomensSwim Team. FOYT, JOHN V. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Finance — Presidents Honor Roll, Deans List, Intramural tennis, Basketball. FRANCIS, SIDNEY G . — Manchester, Jamaica — Social Studies. FRANCO, HECTOR L. — Bayamon, Puerto Rico — Phys. Ed. FRANKLIN, DONNA L. — Miami, Fla — Communications — Business Mgr. Hurricane and IBIS, Senator USBG, AERho, SAFAC, Photographer for IBIS and Hurricane. FREDLUND, JOHN W, — Coral Gables, Fla. — Marketing — Roadrunner, Circle K. FREEDLANDER, GAIL H. — Miami, Fla. — MAP Cello — EAI president. Mortar Board, UM Symphony, UM Studio Jazz Orch. Chamber Singers. DMA Little Sisters. FREMONT, PAULA M. — Kansas City, Missouri — Journalism. FREUNDLICH, NEAL — RIverdale, NY. — 2 Communications — Deans List. I FREXES, MARIA E. — Coral Gables, Fla. — O Math — Delta Theta Mu Honorary, Alpha ■ Lambda Delta Honorary, Fed. of Cuban Students, Biology Club, ASC, Intramurals. Deans List, Presidents Honor Roll. " " FRIEDMAN, ANDREW H. — Scarsdale, NY. — International Finance and Marketing — Deans List, Peer Advisor, A.I.E.S.E.C. American Marketing Assoc. ■ Montclair, N.J. — FRIEDMAN, JUDITH N. - Spec. Ed. FRIEND, RANDY M. — Zion, III. — BMO ECON. — Minor Discipline Board, Pre Legal. Delta Sigma Pi. FRIESNER, LAURA J. — Miami, Fla. — Economics — 2BT Little Sister, CarnI Gras Committee, Deans List, Honors Program, AEPhi Sorority. FULK, VICKY L. — Miami, Fla. — Finance — Hurrlcanette, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Mahoney Pearson Governor, Homecoming. FURBEE, MARY BETH — Lakewood, Ohio — Accounting. FUSCO, JOSEPH R. — Essex Falls, N.J. — History — Football, Scuba Club, Young Democrats, Sociology Club, Open Door. FYE, RICHARD A. — Lincoln, Nebraska — Phys. Ed. — AFROTC, Phi Epsilon Kappa, PE Honorary. GALATI, MICHAIL J, — Newburgh, NY. — BMO — Intramurals, Hurricane Skiers, Phi Delta Theta. GALINDO, ALUARO — Coral Gables, Fla. — Chemistry Phil. — Deans List. Presidents List, Honors Program, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu. GALIS, MARIA E. — Miami, Fla. — Languages — Deans List. GALLAGHER, FAMELA J. — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. — Biology — Phi Kappa Phi, Orange Key, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Delta Pi, Presidents Honor Roll, Deans List, 960 Board of Governors, Biology Club. GARCIA, FRANCISCO J, — HIaleah, Fla, — Chemistry — TKE, ODK, AED, Pershing Rifles, Army ROTC, Young Republicans. GARCIA, JOSE — Miami Fla. — Accounting — Deans List. GARCIA, OLQA E. — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — Federacion de Estudlantes Cubanos. GARCIA, PABLO R. — HIaleah, Fla. — Civil Engineering. GARES, GABRIELLE E. — Kingston, Jamaica — History. GARELICK, ROBIN B. — Seaford, NY. — Nursing — School of Nursing Senior Rep. for Student Affairs. GASSEL, ROBIN K. — Sarasota, Fla. — Marketing. GATES, WILLIAM R. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Biology — The Way Biblical Research and Teaching Ministry. GARWOOD, STEVEN B. — Linwood, N.J. — Creative Writing — Hurricane Staff Writer, IBIS Staff. GELPI, ANGEL L. — Puerto Rico — Biology — Federation of Cuban Students. GENTHER, KAREN DIANE — Miami, Fla. — Architecture. GEORGE, ALFRED O. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Comm Drama — Soccer. GEORGE, RANDY A. — Rock Falls, III — Computer Science — Deans List, Presidents Honor Roll, The Way Ministry, Hurricane Skiers. GERAGHTY, JOHN P. — HIaleah, Fla. — Phys. Ed. — Tennis Team, AM American Team. GERNOLD, SUSAN L. — Miami, Fla — Nursing — Presidents Honor Roll, Deans List. GERSTENHABER, DEBBIE H. —Guatemala, Guatemala — Elem. Ed. — Deans List. GESTINE, MARY JO A. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Geography — R.A., GUT, Ski Club, Hurricane Photographer. GIBBONS, STEPHEN T. — Claymont, Delaware — Geography — Intramurals. GIL, RODOLFO D, — HIaleah, Fla. — Civil Engineering — Tau Beta Pi, President ' s Honor Roll. OILMAN, ROBERT J. — Fort Lee, N J — Civil Engineering — Bateman Scholarship, University of Miami Scholarship. GINARD, EZEOUIEL A. — Miami. Fla. — Philosophy — Dean ' s List, Vice Pres. of the Philosophy Club, Federation of Cuban Stu dents, Young Democrats. GINN, MICHAEL W. — Essex, Mass. — Geography — PI Kappa Alpha. GLUBO, SHERRY — Palm Coast, Fla. — Communications — L.T.P. GODT, KENNETH — Hewlett Bay Park, N.Y. — PPA — President of the Pre-Legal Society, Student Orientation Society. GOLBERG, MARLA S. — Miami, Fla — Business Management Marketing — Little Sister President AETT, Honor Roll. GOLD, DEBORAH M. — Great Neck, NY. — Accounting — Dean ' s List, Delta Sigma Pi Little Sisters. GOLDBERG, BRUCE M. — Miami. Fla. — Finance — Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. GOLDBERG, LORI — Plantation, Fla. — Medical Technology. GOLDSMITH, ROCHELLE K. — N.M.B., Fla. — PPA — French Club, Piano Guild. GOLDSTEIN, JOY S. — Tampa, Fla. — Elementary Ed. — TTKA Little Sister, U.S.B.G. Education Senator, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Kappa Delta PI, Education Honor Society, A.S.E. — Assc. of Students in Education. GOLDSTEIN, RICHARD M. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Finance — Alpha Phi Omega Fraternity, President, Vice-Pres., Treasurer, Undersecretary of Student Services (U.S.B.G.), Secretary of the American Marketing Assoc, Tour Guide for the Admissions Office, U.ofM. President ' s Award for Outstanding Services, Road-Runners (Freshman yr.). Alpha Phi Omega President ' s Award, Dean ' s List. GOLDSTEIN, SUANNE — Memphis, Tenn — Physical Education — Phi Epsilon Kappa. Kappa Delta PI, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. GOMEZ, ANITA M. — Miami, Fla. — Public Reltalons — Homecoming Committee, Circle K, F.E.C. Member. GOMEZ, FRANCES S. — Miami, Fla. — Math — Dean ' s List, Fed. of Culian Students, Lambda Alpha Phi. GOMES, GEORGE JR. — Bayslde, NY. — Marketing. GOMEZ, EDUARDO — HIaleah, Fla. — Hispanic — American — Secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa, Commanding Officer, Pershing Rifles Executive Officer, Scabbard Blade. GONZALEZ, AMELIA E, — Miami, Fla. — HAS. GONZALEZ-POLA, MARIO A. — Miami, Fla. — E.B. GOODMAN, CAREN B, — Oceanslde, NY. — Elementary Education. GORDON, IVY I. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Drama — Dean ' s List. GORDON, LAWRENCE S. — Hollywood, Fla. — English Religion — President ' s Honor Roll, Delta Theta, Religion Honor Society, Speakeasies, Society lor Judaic Studies, Judaic Honor Award, Concert Choir, Tau Epsilon Phi. Summa Cum Laude. GOSSIN, ANDI E, — Rochester, NY. — Music Merchandising. GRANDIS, HOLLY — Miami Beach, Fla. — English Geography — Dean ' s List, President ' s List, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Alpha Lamda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Photo Club, Pre-Legal Club. GRANT, ELAINE E. — New York City, NY. — Special Education — Dean ' s List, Special Ed. Club. GRAVES, STEVEN F, — Columbus, Ohio — BMO — Sigma Chi Fraternity, IFC Social Chairman. GREENE, JOANNE D, — Honolulu. Hawaii — Physical Education — Dean ' s List, PEK, Intramurals. GREENFIELD, JILL C. — North Miami Beach, Fla. — Speech Hearing — Vice-President of the National Student Speech Hearing Assc, Dean ' s List. GREENSPAN. ALLEN B. — Cuanfond, N.J. — Biology — Circle K, Tour Guide, Resident Assistant. GREENWALD, RONALD D. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. HAASE, FREDERICK W. — Miami, FL — Electrical Engineering — Phi-Delta-Theta Fraternity. HACKER, JILL P, — Miami Beach, FL. — Marketing — Delta-Slgma-PI Little Sister, PreLegal Society, Young Democrats, Hurricane Staff. HAGEMAN, SANDRA S. — Miami Beach, FL. — Nursing — Student Nurse ' s Association, Singing Hurricanes, Curriculum Committee-School of Nursing. HALL, GLORIA M. — Miramar, FL — Physical Education — CoCaptain Hurricane Flags, Band of the Hour Staff. HALL, RICHARD W. — Freberick. MD. — Art. HALL, STEVEN M. — Elmer, NJ — Communications — Video tape Services. HALLIGAN, JAMES M. — Fairfax, VA. — Marketing. HALPERN, MARJORIE G. — Miami, FL. — Accounting — Dean ' s List. HANNA. ALTHEA M, — Miami, FL. — Nursing. HANNA, LISA M. — Miami, FL. — Marketing. HANNAN, LAURIE C. — Hollywood, FL. — Music Therapy — Four year music Scholarship, Dean ' s List, West Side Story, Homecoming Finalist, NAMT, Hurricane Honies, Chamber Singers, Southern Charm, Executive Board of Music Therapy, Jazz Vocal Ensemble, SIgma-Alpha-lota. GREIF, CARYN — East Islip, NY. — Communications. - Scranton, Pa. GRESS, GLENN J. Economics. GRILLO, VERONICA — HIaleah, Fla. — Psychology Chemistry. GRIMALDI, RICHARD A, — Oarien, Ct. — Finance Economics — Student Orientation Services, Floor Gov. GROGIN, LAURA L. — Paramus, N.J. — Marketing. GROSS, ROBERT B. — Howard Beach, NY. — Economics — Dean ' s List, Karate Club, Floor Governor. GRUENSTEIN, ROBERT I. — Paramus, N.J. — Accounting. GUALTIERI, RONALD J. — Miami, Fla. — Computer Science — President of the Campus Organization, The Way Biblical Research and Teaching Ministry. GUIZAN, BEATRIZ M. — Miami, Fla. — Psychology — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi. GUSHNER, CINDY J. — Wynnewood, Pa. — Elementary Education. GUTIERREZ, MARIA T. — Miami. Fla — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Federation of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List. GUZMAN, RODOLFO J. — Miami, Fla. — Music — Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Judo Club. GINSBERG, MARK — Miami, Fla. — Architecture — AIA, Golden T-Square Award. HANONO, SALVADOR — Miami Beach, FL. — Politics and Public Affairs. HARDOUIN, GLORIA M. — Coral Gables, FL. — Nursing — Student Nurse ' s Association. HARPER, IRIS C. — Miami, FL — Special Education. HARRIS, BRUCE — Delran, NJ — Psychology — Intramurals. HARRIS, CHARLES M. — Pontiac, IL — Politics and Public Affairs — Phi-Delta-Theta, IFC. HAVENS, STEPHIE L. — Antibes, France — Psychology — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. Open Door. HAYDEN, FRANCIS E. — Buffalo, NY — Const. Management — Dean ' s List, Sailing Club (V. Pres. and Pres.), Election Commissioner. HEALY, PATRICIA M. — Drexel Hill, PA — Politics and Public Affairs. HEATH, CHARLES J. — Butler, Pa. — Bio. Chm. — Biology Club, Hurricane Sailing. HELFANT, JILL E, — Virginia Beach, Va. — Physical Education — Women ' s Intercollegiate Softball, Member and Officer in P.E.K.. Dean ' s List. HELLER, RANDALL R, — Somerville, NJ. — Psychology. HEMBREE, JANE E. — Miami, Fla. French Spanish — EX Little Sister, Privileged SENIOR INDEX 361 i ' VJi. ,in ' .ify i awii ' myiir}fr! ' ix.TMmiasr t ' amimi»iasmitmsm Student, Honors Student, Hurricane Honeys, Batgirl, Hurricanettes, Majorette Squad, In- tramurals. Purple Threads. RHO Lambda, Pantiellenic Honorary. HENDERSON. RICHARD S. — Glen Burnie, Maryland — Secondary Ed. — Eaton Hall Board of Governors. HENZLER, WILLIAM 0. — Cooperstlurg. Penn. — Economics — Students Rights Agency {Floor Rep.) I.M. Football, Wrestling, Softball, S.E.C. Concert Sec. U.M. Cinema Club. HEPBURN, CARMEN A. — Hollywood, Fla. — Nursing — Dean ' s List, Presidents List. HERNANDEZ, CARLOS A. — Hialeah, Fla — PPA ECO. — Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Theta Mu. Pi Sigma Alpha, Presidents Honor Roll. HERNANDEZ, LUIS F, — Miami, Fla. — Accounting — Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi. HERNANDEZ, JORGE L. — Miami, Fla. — Accounting — Delta Sigma Pi-Fundraiser, Vice-President Orange Key Honor Society, U.S.B.G. -Senator. Speaker Pro-Tempore, Screening Committee Chairman, Community Affairs, Rotaract-Bd. of Dir.. Vice-President of International Affairs. Student Orientation Services. HERNANDEZ, MARIA D. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Philosophy Anthropology — President of the Philosophy Club. HEROUX, LISE A. — Montreal Quebec. Canada — Marketing Accounting — American Marketing Association. HOLLANDER, SHAWN M. — Brookyn, N.Y. — Biology — Hurricane Staff Writer, VIP Program (Chaver), 960 Intramural Rep. HOLOWINSKY, VERA B. — Charlottesville, Va. — Archit. — Golden T-Square Award. Dean ' s List, AIA-Student Chapter, Tau Beta Pi — Architectural Honor Society, AAEP — Student Council Rep. HOLST, RALPH M. — Hackensack, N.J. — Accounting. HORBAL, MICHAEL J. — Northampton, Pa. — M.S.J. — Dean ' s List. HORN, CATHERINE J. — Akron. Ohio — Marketing — SOS. Girls Intramural. HORRIGAN, MICHAEL J. — Marlboro, Mass — Psychology — Treasurer-Psi-Chi Honor Society, Psychology Peer Advisor, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Senior Honors Prog. HORSCH, AMY J. — Westfield, NY. — English. HOSSEINI, AHMAD B. —Tehran, Iran — G.B. HOTZE, MARGARET M. — Richmond. Va. — Communications. HOWE, LYNDA L. — Ft. Pierce. Fla — PPA PHI — GTU, Program Counsil, Hurricane Skiers. HSIUNG, EDWIN O. — Miami. Fla — Chemistry — Pre-Dental Student Association. HSU, YING-YING — Coral Gables. Fla. — Accounting — Beta Alpha Psi. HERRIN, RONA J. ■ Homestead, Fla. — Geography, HERTZIG, JEANNE C. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Human Services. HIBBERD, KAREN G. — Clifton. N J — French — Delta Zeta Sorority, French Club, Homecoming Rep., Carni Gras Rep. HICKS, MIKE P. — Arlington Heights, Illinois — Acct. — President ' s Honor Roll. HILL, CHERYL F. — Wethersfield. Ct. — Music Therapy, President ' s Honor Roll, Dayspring Community. HILSON, RONNIE — Detroit, Mich — Computer Science, United Black Students, MDHP, Intramural Sports. HILTON, JOHN L. — Reading. Penn. — History Philosophy. HINCK, BONNIE L. — N Miami, Fla. — Music Ed- — Marching Band, Music Scholarships. HIRSCHMAN, SUSAN T. — Special Ed — Urban Environmental Corps. NSHA. Dean ' s List. HITZ, ROBERTA. — Fair Haven. N.J. — BMO. HOFFMAN, LAURIE — Newton Centre. Mass — Art Ed. HOFFMAN, LORIANN — Stamford, Conn — Human Services. HOLBROOK, PAUL W. — Wheaton, III. — Biology — President of Alpha Tau Omega. Secretary of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. Vice-President of the Order of Omega Honorary, WVUM Advisory Board. HOLLANDER, CAROL S. — Key Biscayne. Fla. — PPA — Dean ' s List. Delta Theta Mu. 362 SENIOR INDEX IGLESIAS, MARTA M. — Hialeah, Fla. — Chemistry — F.E.C. IMPERIA, JOSEPH R. — New Rochelle. NY — Business — Eaton Hall Governor. INSAUSTI, MARIA E. - Miami, Fla — Biology — Delta Theta Mu, Phi Theta Kappa President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List ' INTERIAN, ALBERTO — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta F.E.C, Dean ' s List. IVERSON, JONATHAN — McLean. VA — Chemistry — President of Campus Crusade for Christ. Officer of Baptist Student Center. Dean ' s List. JABECH, DIANA S. — Miami. Fla — Journalism and English — Dean ' s List. Delta Theta Mu, F.E.C. JACKNIN, JEFFREY A. — Palm Beach, Fla. — Accounting. JACOBSON, LISA — Chestnut Hill. Mass. — Marketing. JANAVEY, LOIS S. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing — Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Roll, Student Nurses Assistant, Recording Sec. Student Affairs Committee Rep.. Nursing School. Curriculum Council Rep. Nursing School. JANCO, JEFFREY — Upper Saddle River. N.J., — BMO — Interm ural Basketball. Bowling, Football, Volleyball, Bowling League. JANOFF, JAMES — Teanedi. N J — Communications — Disc Jockey and Program Director-WVUM-FM. Co-Entertainment Editor, Miami Hurricane, Student Entertainment Committee. JASZEK, STEPHEN B. — Chicgree, Ma. — Music — U. of M. Marching Band of the Hour, Symphonic Band, Debate Club, Music Educators National Conference. JIMENEZ, MARIANO G. — Miami. Fl. — EEN- lEEE. Karate Club, Pinball Club, V.P.. Playboy Club. JOHNSON, AIDA U. — Chicago, III — Communications — Speakeasies, Alpha Epsilon Rho, President ' s Award, United Black Students. JOHNSON,ANDREWJR.— Guttenberg.N J — Psychology — Intramural Rep.. Intramural Official, Intramural Disciplinary Board, Psychology Advisor, Member of D.O.G. Fraternity. JOHNSON, CHRISTINE A. — Miami, Fla. — Early Childhood Education. JOHNSTON, PATRICIA A. — Smithtown, N.Y. — Psychology Teacher, Kappa Delta Pi. JONES, NANCY A. — Miami, Fla. — Drama. JOSEPH, BRADLEY S. — Toledo. Ohio — Bil. — Dean ' s List. Church Social Group. JORDAN, PATRICK J. — Sea Ranch Lakes, Fla. — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Delta Theta Mu, Intramural Softball, Chemistry Club, Student Affiliate American Chemistry Society. JUDD, PETER S. — Rockville, Md. — Marketing. Hurricane Skiers. JULIUS, ROBERT H. — Flora. Ind — General Business — Dean ' s List. Bd. of Directors of Wesley Foundation. JURIS, FELICE A. — East Williston. NY.. Communications, Lee Waller Scholarship, Dean ' s List. K KAAS, DOROTHY R. — Ailentown, Pa Public Relations — President of Delta Gamma Sorority, President Rho Lambda Honorary, Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Outstanding sophomore women of U. of M., Outstnading Junior Award of U. of M.. U.S.B.G. Senior Senator, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Fraternity. Panhellenic Rush Chairman. Greek Week overall co-chairman. KADUSHIN, SUSAN L. — N M B., Fla. — Special Education and Elementary Ed. — Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. Assc. of Students in Education. KAHLE, DIETER — Coral Gables, Fla. — GBU — Deans List, Phi Kappa Si. KAHN, GARY R. — Hollywood, Fl. — Music Theory Composition — President ' s Honor Roll. KALANTARI, MOHAMMAD — EEN KALISHMAN, STUART J. — N.M.B.. Fla. — Accounting — Dean ' s List. KALLER, JOSEPH B. — N.M.B., Fla. — Architecture, student Chapter A. I. A., Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. KALLSTROM, MICHAEL J. — Miami. Fla. — MTC — Deans List, School of Music. KAMER, CONSTANCE J. — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.— Architecture — Student Chapter of the American Inst, of Architects. Member of Tau Beta Phi Assc. Corresponding Sec. — Tau Beta Phi, Executive Committee — ASC AIA, Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. Golden T-Square Award, Men ' s Rotary of South Miami, James Branch Architectural Scholarship. KAMIN, MARGO J. — North Miami Beach, Fla. — Mass Communications — Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters , Hurricane, WVUM. Student Government, Sailing Club. KANIEWSKI, PAUL J. — Thomaston, Ct, — Broadcasting — WVUM, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Deans List. KANSELBAUM, JANET A. — New Kensington, Pa. — Marketing — Deans List, Delta Delta Delta (treasurer), AIESEC. KAPLAN, LINDA A. — Bayside. NY. — Marketing —Sailing Club. Eaton Hall Floor Governor, Deans List. KAPLAN, SUSAN W. — Miami. Fla. — Math — Alpha Epsilon Phi {rush chairman. president, financial advisor) Panhellenic Council. Bridal Fair Booth (Panhellenic chairman). Homecoming Executive Committee (Community Relations Chairman), May A. Brunson Neophyte Award, Alpha Epsilon Spirit Award. Audrey Finkelstein Sisterhood Award. Blanche Cohen Friendship Award. Best Pledge Award. KAPLAN, SUSAN D. — North Miami Beach, Fla. — Special Ed. — Deans List. KAPPS, LEIGH A. — Rome, N.Y. — Music Therapy — Deans List, Band of the Hour, Thursday Mixed Bowling League, Intramural Basketball and Softball. Glee Club. KARGER, SUE-ANN — Lincolnwood, III. — Finance — Sigma Delta Tau (president). Mortar Board. Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, Carni Gras Executive Committee, Panhellenic Council (rush chairman). Gamma Theta Upsilon. Rho Lambda, Hurricane Reporter. ■Valencia, Venezuela — AIA. KASATHKO, VICTOR - KATZ, DAVID S. — Miami, Fla. — Honors Program, Deans List, Presidents Honor Roll. Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu. KAUFMAN, JAMES L. — New Rochelle, NY. — Orange Key Honor Society, Billards Tournament, Deans List. Student Government. KAYE, DAVID L. — Oceanside, N.Y. — Intramurals — Softball, Basketball, Bowling. Football. KEANE, BILL J. — Upper Montclair, N.J. — WVUM Radio, Operations Director, Station Manager. General Manager. KEEN, NORMA T. — Miami, Fla. — International Finance and Marketing — R.A., Delta Sigma Pi Little Sister, Rotary Club, Homecoming Executive Committee, Aiesec, Women ' s Commission, FEC. KEEPERMAN, JOY F. — Huntington, NY. — Marketing — Hurricane Newspsper, Dean ' s List KEEVAN, ANN THRESA — Miami. Fla. — Biology. KELLY, EDWARD M. JR. — Absecon, N.J — Computer Science — Dean ' s List, LTP, Dorm Government, Sigma Phi Nothing. KENNEDY, WAYNE G. — Miami. Fla. — Finance — Scuba Club. KERTESZ, RONNIE M. — Cleveland, Ohio — Construction Management — Dean ' s List. KESSELMAN, MARC M. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Psychology — Entertainment Editor for Hurricane Newspaper, Honors Student Association, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Psi Chi. Mortar Board, Justice on the USBG Supreme Court. Biology Club. UM Film Society. KESSLER, CYNTHIA S. — Orchard Park, N.Y. — Physical Education — PEK Honary Society, Women ' s Golf team. KETCHUM, SALLY E. — Chatam TWP, N.J. — Journalism — SOS. Dorm Government, Intramural Softball and Bowling, Hurricane Newspsper writer, Carni Gras worker. Dean ' s List. KICKLER, SCOTT — Berkeley Heights, N.J. — Communications. KILCHENSTEIN, KENNETH W. — Coconut Grove, Fla. — Bio-chemistry. KILLEEN, BRIAN H. — Havertown, Pa. — Communications — Varsity Soccer, Asst. Coach Soccer. Who ' s Who American Colleges, SAP AC Committee, Captain Varsity Soccer. MVP Varsity Soccer. KIMBALL, PAMELA S. — Cleveland, Ohio — Communications — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. KIMLER, BETTY L. — South Miami, Fla. — Computer Science — Dean ' s List. KING, MARY ELIZABETH — Hollywood, Fla. — Special Education and Elementary Education — SOS, KING, MICHAEL M. — Rockville, Maryland — Machanical Engineering —Honors Program, Dorm Governor, ABOG of Apt. Area, Sailing Club. ASME-secretary and treasurer of Pi Tau Sigma, President ' s Honor Roll. KIRKPATRICK, WILLIAM R. JR. — Fairfax, Va. Civil Engineering — Tau Beta Pi. ASCE. KLEIN, IVY J. — Syracuse, N.Y. — Speciale Education and Elementary Education. KLINE, JODY H. — Ailentown, PA. — Sociology — Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister. Student Handbook. KLEIN, RICHARD T. JR. — Winnetka, ILL — | Business Management Organization — -J Sigma Chi Fraternity, SOS. KLOTZ, MARGARET L. — Livingston. N.J. — g Business Management Organization — Dorm k Government, Programming Chairman, Carni Gras, R.A. KNOWLES. JAMES W. — Omaha, Neb. — Accounting — Dean ' s List, Golf Team, Alpha Beta Psi. KOENIG, CRAIG J. — Miami, Fla. — International Finance Marketing — Dean ' s List, Aiesec. KORMITOR, SHELLEY R. — Staten Island, NY. — Business Management Organization. KONNER, LORI JO — Caldwell, N,J. — Early Childhood and Elementary Education — Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority. KONNER, LYMM T. — Caldwell. N.J. — Art Education. KOON, DEBORAH MARIA — Miami, Fla. — Sociology — Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Hurricane Horny, Social Director for UBS, R.A. KOOS, KENNETH S.— Aberdeen, Maryland — Psychology. KORSHAK, STEPHEN H. — Hallandale, Fla. — History. KRALL, MARK L. — Miami, Fla. — Accounting Business — Road runners. Alpha Lamba Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. KRAUSS, SCOTT A. — Flushing, N.Y. — Psychology. KRAVIT, MICHAEL J. — Plantation, Fla. — Architecture — Homecoming Spirit Chairman, Carni Gras Committee. SOS Coordinator, Vice Pres. Amateur Radio Society, AIA. KRONOR, ROXANNE M. — Chicago, ILL. — Accounting — Dade County CPA Award, Dean ' s List. KULA, THOMAS F. — Manahawkin. N.J. — Biology — SOS, Beta Beta Beta. KUUCK. LARRY B. — West Babylon. N Y — Accounting — Deans List, Intramural Manager tor Soltball, Football and Basketball LAFLER. KIRK P. — Miami. Fla. — Systems Analysis. LAIKS. RICHARD J. — Passaic. New Jersey — Accounting — Miami Hurricane Newspaper Staff (Entertainment Writer, Asst. Entertainment Editor, Entertainment Editor). Scuba Club. Pre-legal Society. Human Potential Seminar. Leadership Training Program. Student Handbook Contributer. 1968 Floor Governor. LAKIN, ROBERT — Franklin. Mictiigan — Business. LAMCHICK, ANDREW S. — Cranston. Rhode Island — Communications — Alpha Phi Omega (Chancellor). Video Tape Services. LAMPONE. PETER A. — Dix Hills, New York — Politics Public Affairs Economics — U.S.B.G. Sec. of University Affairs. Hurricane Salesman. Hurricane Skiers. Scuba Club, U.B.O.G., Student Rights Agency-Deans List. LANCETT, BARRY W. —Cincinnati. Ohio — Psychology PPA — Vice-Pres. Mens Student Govt. (Flordia Southern College). LANG, MICHELLE — Brooklyn, New York — Music Education — Bowling League. LANTING. WILLIAM A. — Staten Island, New York — Pre-Med-Mahoney-Pearson Senator, Mahoney-Pearson Senator, USBG Chairman of University Affairs Comm., USBG Rules, Administration and Caiandar Comm., Archontes (Vice-Pres.), Mahoney-Pearson Student Orientation Service Area Coor.. MPGC Governor. MPGC Executive Council. MPGC (Secretary. Vending Comm. Chairman and Founder, Food Comm.. Consitutional Review Comm., Homecoming Poster Chairman. Floor Carni Gras Chairman). IBIS Yearbook Photographer. Intramural Football. Softball. Street Hockey. LARATTA, RONALD F. — MIramar. Fla. — Business — Deans List. LARRAMENDI, MARITZA — Miami Beach. Fla. — Crafts. LARRINAGA. YRMINA J. — Miami. Fla. — Mathematics- LARSON, LAUREEN LEA — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — AED. Flying Club, Photography. Tennis. LASKOWSKI. GARY H. — Roselle, New York — Biology — Intramural Football Track. LATIMER, DON — Fort Price. Fla. — P.T. — Football. LAWRENCE, BARBARA L. — Severna Park. Maryland. Communications. LAWRENCE, WILLIAM H. JR. — Delta. Ohio — Accounting — President of Alpha loda Delta. Vice Pres.. Selection — Omicron Delta Kappa. Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Beta Alpha Psi, Homecoming Committee Roadrunners. Student Government, Senator-Rep. to Board of Trustee Budget committe. School of Bus. Accrediation Team Co-Chairman parking Appeals, U.M. Swim Team 960 Food Committee Chairman. Intermurals. Waterpolo. LAY, LUIS M. — North Miami Beach. Fla. — Architecture. LEAL, SUSANA M. — Hialeah. Fla — Chemistry — Treasure of Federacion of Cuban Students. Speakeasis. Pre-Med Honor Q Society, Carnigrass Assistant for F.B.C. uj Homecoming Assistant for F.E.C. OC LEDERFARB, IRA A. — P.P.A. S LEDNICKY, PAMELA E. — Monroeville. Pa. — Marketing — Dean ' s List. Little Sister Delta Sigma Phi Business Fraternity. ■ Miami. Fla. - Roanoice, Va. — LEE, JOAOUIN - Architecture. LEE, WAYNE A. Architecture. LEFF, ANDREW M. — Woodmere, New York — Arts and Sciences. LEFLEUR, MICHAEL 8. — N Miami Beach, Fla. — PPA — Delta Theta Mu, Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. LEIDERMAN, DAVID C. — Battle Creek. Ml. — Marketing. LEITZEL, ALISON L. — Elizabethville. Pa. — Biology — Chemistry Privileged Studies, Honors Program — Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Theta De Ha Ma. HSA. Biology Club. Purple Threads intramurals Team. Dayspring Community. LSM-USA Planetary citizens. LENIHAN, CORNELIUS P. — Congers. New York — BMO PPA — U of M Baseball Team. U of M Volleyball Team Athletic Director. LEONCIO, AVELINA R. — Hialeah. Fla — Architecture. LEO, MATILDE Q. — Miami. Fla. — Architecture — Memtjer of the Board of Directors of AELAI. Member of AIA. American Institute of Architects. Student Chapter. FES. LEVANDOSKI, LOUIS S. — Newark. New Jersey — Accounting. Vice President, Public Relations officer. Alpha Kappa PSI Fraternity. LEVARITY CATHERINE — Miami, Fla , Music Education. LEVERMORE, CLAUDETTE — Kingston Jamaica — Management and Organization. LEVERMORE, OSWALDS. — Miami. Fla. — Finance. LEVIN, JACK M. — P.P.A. — Public Relations Committee. U.S.B.G. LEVINE, BECKY — Long Beach. New York — Elementary Ed. — Early Childhood Ed. LaVINE, PEGGY M. — Mahomet. Illinois — Nursing. LEVINE, RANOY S. — Miami. Fla. — Communications. LEVINSON, ROBERT L. — Fromtenac. Mo. — History. LEVY, MARC H. — S. Miami. Fla. — Chemistry — Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Biology Club, Research Assistant, UolM Med. School. LICHLITER, ALAN L. — McLean, Va. — Music — UofM Concert Jazz Band. LICHTER, DEBRA A. — Newton, Mass. — Special Education. LICHTENSTEIN, BRUCE E. — Huntingdon Valley, Pa. — Geography — GTC, ZBT. LIGHT, ANDREW I. — Lauderhill, Fla. — Chemistry — Pres. Eaton Hall Board of Governors, SOS, Student Rights Agency Alpha Epsilon Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Theta Mu, UofM Honors Scholarship. Dean ' s List. Ashe Scholarship. LIGHT, GART S. — S. Miami. Fla. — Psychology and Biology — ZBT. Hurricane Newspaper. IBIS Staff WVUM. ZBT Little Sister Committee. Pre-Dent, Society, Dean ' s List. LIMA, LUIS M. — Miami. Fla. — Architecture — Member of Tau Beta Pi. LIMA, MARTHA I. — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — A.E.D. Pre-Med Honor Society. Dean ' s List. LIPNICK, ANDREW D. — Chicago, III — Finance — Varsity Golf. LIPSITT, ANDREA G. — North Miami Beach. Fla. — Elementary Education. LLERANOI, CARLOS — Miami, Fla. — Civil Engineer. LODES, JOHN W. — Armonk, New York — Architecture. - Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. — - New York City, New LOEFFLER, JOHN - Architecture. LOESER, OEBRA E. — Pittsburgh. Pa. — General Studies — Pres. Little Sisters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sweetheart Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer Little Sisters of Sigma Alpha Epsilion. LOFTUS, SCOTT K. — Mt. Prospect, 111 — Communications — President of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity. WVUM Radio. Hurricane Skiers. LOGAN, STEPHEN L. — Demarest, New Jersey — Broadcast Journalism — Varsity Soccer, Hurricane Sports Writer. LOMARDI, JOSEPH P. — Spring Valley, New York — Marketing — Hurricane Skiers. Intramurals, Chess Club. LOMBARDO, CARON J. — Huntington, New York — Dean ' s List, School of Music Honor Roll. LONG, ROBERT D. York — Marketing. LOPEZ-BERNAL, ELIZABETH C. — Miami, Fla. — Psychology. LOPEZ-BERNAL, JORGE M. — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — Member AED. LOPEZ REY, EMILIO A. — Coral Gables. Fla — Accounting — Beta Alpha PSI. LORDI, LAWERENCE A. — Miami, Fla. — Architecture — AIA. TAU Beta Pi. LORENC, CYNTHIA D. — Mountainside. New Jersey — Nursing — Student Organization Society. LORGE, JEFFREY N. — Great Neck. New York — Management — Alpha Epsilion Pi. Long Island Assoc, of Business Student. LOWE, RICHARD T. — Cedarbrook. New Jersey — Art. LUBEL, ALLAN G. — Flushing Queens. New York — Psychology — President of Student Gov ' t, Dean ' s List. Pi Kappa Alpha. Basketball, Acting Ring Theatre, Order of Omega. Frat Row Senator. LUCAS, BARBARA A. — Florida City, Fla. — EED — Zeta Phi Beta Sorority. LUSINSKI, KIM A. — Riverdale, 111. — Accounting — Women ' s Intercollegiate Basketball, Beta Alpha Psi. Women ' s Intramurals. LUSTINE, GARY A. — Bethesda. Md. — Business — Greek Week Co-Chairman. Overall Chairman, Ifl Vice Pres. Zeta Beta Tau, Homecoming Committee. LYN, ANDREW G. — Kingston. Jamaica — Electrical Eng. — Vice Pres. Corso. SAFAC, Leadership Training Program, Student Disciplinary Comittee, IEEE. LYNCH, RONALD M. — Hillside, N J — Biology and Chemistry — Varsity Soccer. LYSIAK, KATHY J. — Lehigh Acres, Fla. — Nursing — Alpha Lambda Delta. M MacADAMS, OOREEN A. — Milford. Conn. — Nursing — Dean ' s List, Women ' s Intercollegiate Swim Team, Intramural Sports, Student Nurses Association. MacLURE, RICHARD G. — Microbiology — Miami, Fla. — Sailing Club, German Club. - San Marcos. Cal. — MacMAHON, ANNE QRAINNE — Miami. Fla. — General Business — Hurricane Skiers. MacMAHON, T. FERGUS — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — President of Hurricane Skiers, AED. Delta Theta Mu. MADARIS, JAMES E. JR. — Ft. Walton Beach. Fla. — Music — Dean ' s List. Tuba Ensemble. Phi Kappa Phi, UM Symphony Orchestra, Honors Program. MAHER, BARBARA D. — Darien. Conn. — Elementary Education — President ' s List. Chi Omega Orange Key, Kappa Delta Phi. MAIN, CHARLES E. Economics. MAINS, EMANUEL M. — Easton. Pa. — Dean ' s List, Alpha Phi Omega — Vice Pres.. Delta Sigma Pi. Assit. Tres. — U.S.B.G.. Roadrunners, Pre-Legal Society. Campus Tours. MALLEA, HERMES E. JR. — Miami, Fla — Architecture. MALLO, ABEL L. — Miami. Fla. — Electrical Engineering — Member of IEEE Honor Society (Eta Kappa Nu O. Fla. Eng. Society, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Theta Kappa. MANCUSO, JOSEPH C. — Miami. Fla. — Tau Beta Pi, Branch Memorial Honor Scholarship, Golden T-Square Award, Vice-President of Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, President ' s List, Dean ' s List. American Inst, of Arch. Student Chapter. MANDEL, JEFF D. — Massapegue, NY. — Communications. MANDVENO, ALAN — Nutley. N.J — Biology — Sos 960 Coordinator. Apt. Area Bd. of Governors. MAROUEZ, FERNANDO J. — Miami. Fla. — Architecture — Tau Beta Pi. A.I.A. MARRERO, DANIEL ARECIBO — Puerto Rico — Biology MARTI, ALFREDO L. — Coral Gables. Fla — Chemistry — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu Alpha Epsilon Delta, F.E.C. MARTIN, DAVID E. — Miami, Fla — Biology. MARTIN, PABLO J. — Miami. Fla. — Accounting — Dean ' s List, F.E.C, Beta Alpha Psi. MARTIN, PHILIP — Owings Mills. Md — Architecture — Golden T-Square Award, Faculty Evaluation Committee, Dean ' s List. MARTINEZ, EDUAROO H. — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry. MARTINEZ, JOSE F. — San Pedro Sula. Honduras — BMO — Leadership Training Prog.. Past-Pres. of COISO. MARTINO, DONALD K. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, AFROTC Commander, Arnold Air Society, Air Force Assoc, Reserve Officers Assoc. MARTORELL, CARMEN M. — Ft Lauderdale. Fla. — Elementary Early Childhood Education — Dean ' s List, Assc. of Students in Education. MARTY, AILEEN M. — Miami. Fla — Biology Chemistry — Biology Club. Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society, Delta Theta Mu Honor Society, Beta Beta Beta Honor Society, Road Runners Club, Federation of Cuban Students. MANERING, SHARON J. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing — Dean ' s List. MANN, LISA G. — Wyncote. Penn. — Sociology — Senator Arts Sciences. Hillel. Chabad. Little Sister of Alpha Epsilon Pi Member Alpha Phi Omega, U.S.B.G. MANNER, DANIEL J. — No Danmatsi, Ma — BMO — Fraternity. MANRIOUE, RICARDO L. — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu. MARCUS, ALAN J. — Surfside, Fla — Chemistry — Editor 1976-1977 — Hurricane, Mortar Board. Orange Key. Debate Team. MARCUS, MARLENE F. — Miami. Fla — Elementary Ed. — Kappa Delta Pi, Dean ' s List, Assoc, of Students in Education. MAREMA, ROBERT T. — Ft Laud , Fla. — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. Scalpel Reporter President. Alpha Epsilon Delta. MAROUEZ, EYSA M. — Miami. Fla. — Biology — A.E.D. (Pre-Med. Honor). Biology Honor Club. Federation of Cuban Students. MARK, SHERI B. — Brooklyn. NY. — PPA SOC — Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority, Pre-Law Society, Ibis Yearbook. MARKS, EVAN R. — N M B , Fla. — PPA — Honors Program. Vice-President — Pi Sigma Alpha. Political Science Honor Frat.. Debate Team. Dean ' s List, Pre-Legal Society, Hurricane Contributer, Semifinalist Stetson Debate Tournament, Bowling League, Youth Co-ordinator Dade County Democrats. MARON, MICHAEL B. — Royersford. Pa. — Marketing — Dean ' s List. MARX, JEFFERY C. — Miami. Fla. — Pro-Chem — Pres. German Club. WVUM Sports. Hurricane. Chemistry Club. A.C.S. MAS, MARIO O. — Miami. Fla. — Architecture. MASON, GEORGE A. — Staten Island. New York — General Business — Football. President of Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Omicron Delta Kappa Honor Society, Theta Delta Honor Society. MATO, MARIA DEL CARMEN — Miami. Fla. — Architecture — Golden T. Square Design Award, S. Poller Design Award, A. I. A.. A. E. L.A.I. . F.E.S.. Deans List. Student Council Rep. MATSUMOTO, KAREN K. — General Business. -Springfield, Va. MATTHEWS, DONNA — Miami, Fla — Marketing. MATTHIES, TAMARA L. — Bethesda, Md — Ski Club. Scuba Club. MAUTNER, ANA — Miami Beach. Fla. — Accounting — Pre-Legal Society. MAYNARD, WENDELL P. — Brooklyn. NY. — International Finance and Marketing — A. I. S. E.G.. International Student Org. United Black Students. MCBURNEY, KEVIN — Pantucket. R.I. — PPA History. MCCABE, MARK W. — Miami. Fla. — Music Ed. — Deans List. MCCARTNEY, NANCY J. — Falmouth. Mass.. — Communications — Secretary SENIOR INDEX 363 ■J jr. ' . ' ii ■ }-;. ini : iyi wri kt}ivwrrW$Mtmjwiyf wm ' £irimmmsf Traffic Manager WVUM, News Broadcaster, C.C.B., Secretary Campus Sprts and Recre- ation. Sigma Delta Chi. Deans List. MCCARTHY, PATRICIA — fvliami, F!a. — Nursing Presidents List. Deans List. R.H.CC.C. Governor 960 Complex. MCCLUSKEY, KATHLEEN — Silver Spring, MD — Nursing — Intramurals. MCCONNELL, MICHAEL K. — Ithaca, NY. — Architecture. MCFARLANE, RUTHANN — Philadelphia, Pa. — Education — Swimming, Hurricane Honeys. MCFARLAN. WILLIAM B. — Elkhart, Ind. — International Finance and Marketing — Honor Roll, Presidents Honor Roll. President AIESEC, Alpha KappaPsi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Alcoa Award. MCGEE, CHARLES A. — Hollywood, Fla. — Music. MCGRIFF, GARY J. — Palatka. Fla. — Real Estate and Urban Dev. MCKAY, DAVID J. — Media, Pa. — Finance — USBG Senator, Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Phi Omega. MCLAMB LYNETTE T. — Kings Park, N.Y. — Biology — Tri Beta Biology Honorary, Biology Club, Purple Threads, HSA, Environment, A. A. of Honors. MCPHERON, MARK A. — Cincinnati, Ohio — Economics — SUBG Elections Committee. Governor Mahoney Hall, SOS Coordinator. President Florida Public Interest Research Group, Rotaract Board of Directors. MCROY, MARY — Miami. Fla. — Elem. Ed. MEYER, MICHAEL R. — Monroe, Michigan — Speech and Hearing Science — Hurricane Skier, Na. Student Speech Hearing Assoc. KERNBACH, MICHAEL A. — Rochelle Park, New Jersey — History. MICHAELIS, JAN — Atlanta, Georgia — Physical Ed. — Swim Team, Sockette, Miss U of M Pageant, Deans List, Hurricane Skier, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Intramurals. MICHEAL, DAVID E. - Boca Raton, Fla. — Bus. Management. MICHAELOV, ANNE-MARIE A. — Pompano Bch., Fla. — Russian and History — Deans List. Circle K — Treas.. Bowling, Deans List, Pres. Honor Roll, Orange Key. MILLER, ELLEN D. — Miami, Fla. — Sociology — Alpha Kappa Alpha, Basileus. MILLER, ENA M. — Miami, Fla. — EED — Deans List. MILLER, TERRY M. — Miami Beach, Fla. I Fin. MILLER, JEFFREY F. — West Havenstraw, N.Y. — Finance. MILLS, MEREDITH A. — Miami, Fla. — Marketing — Chi Omega, Alpha Kappa Psi, Homecoming, Deans List, Pres. Honor Roll. MINSKI, GEORGE A. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Banking and Fin. — Pre-Legal Soc. JDL, ALP. Ha Epsilon Pi. MIRZADEH, MOHAMAD M. — EEN. MISHKIN, JANET C. — Miami, Fla. — Computer Sci. — Marching Band. Symphonic Band, Student Academic Services Center Peer Advisor. MEISLER, ABBY S. — Moorestown. N.J — Elementary Ed. — Hurricane Honeys, Urban environmental Club, Deans List. Homecoming Committee. MELAMED, ROBIN L. — Springfield, N.J, — Marketing. MEMBRADO, LILINA M. - Miami, Fla. — PPA. MENCHELLA, ANTHONY J. — Syracuse. N.Y. — G.B.U. — Intramurals. Eaton Hall Board of Governors, Basketball. Volleyball, Football Official of the year. MENDEZ, ELENA — Miami. Fla. — Language. MENENDEZ, RAFAEL — Havana Cuba — Electrical Engineering — Treas. Tau Beta Pi — Recording Sec. — ETA Kappa-Nu. MENESES, RUTH — Miami, Fla. — Pre-Med — Alpha Epsilon Delta Premedical Honary. MENDOZA, CESAR E. - Danli. Honduras — Architecture. MENDOZA, CLARA — Miami. Fla. — For. Lang. — French Club, Pre-Legal Soc, Italian Club, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Pi. Sigma Delta Pi. MENENDEZ, SARAH I. — Miami, Fla. — Accounting. MERCER, SUSAN L. —Chestnut Hill. Penna. — Inter. Finance and Marketing. MERIWETHER, MARK E. — Miami, Fla. — Graphic Design — Deans List. 364 SENIOR INDEX MOEN, KELLEN R. — Lacrosse. Wise. — Biology. MOLINA, ROSARIO G. — Chem and Spanish — Pi Kappa Pi, Delta Theta Mu, Pre-Dental Club, Fed. of Cuban Students. MOLLEN, LISA C. — Hopatcong, New Jersey — History — U of M, Ring Theatre. MONCRIEF, WILLIAM J. — New York, N.Y. — P.P. A. — A.B., MDHP, Pre-law. MONTALVIN, JUAN A. — Miami Florida — Architecture — B.A. MONTDNO, GLORIA M. — Miami. Florida — Mechanical Eng. — B.S., Ass. of Mech. Engineers, Fed. Water Quality Ass., Ass. of Envir. Eng. MONTERO, MANUEL — Caracas, Venezuela — Elec. Eng. — B.S. EEE, MOORE, EARNESTINE — Fort Lauderdale, Fl. — Special Education. MOORMAN, PATRICIA A. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Elem. Edu. — B. Ed., Dean ' s List, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Bat Girls 1976. MORALES, RICARDO M. — Santurce. Puerto Rico — Finance — B.B.A. MORAN, CHRISTOPHER M. — Miami, Florida — MCCH Eng. — B.S.M.E.. Road Runners. Sailing Club, Amer. Inst. Ind. Egr.. Vice Pres. Amer. Soc. Mech, Egr., Amatuer Radio Society. Student Orientation Service. MORAN, KAREN J. — Miami, Florida — P. P. A. — B.A., Road Runners, Speakeasies, Student Gov.. Debate. Vofm nominee Harry S. Truman Scholarship for Comm, Service. MOREE, FREDERICK S. — St. Pete. Florida — Accounting — B.A., Varsity Football. Pre-Legal Society. Dean ' s List, MORENO. HENRY A. — Caracas, Venezuela — Architecture — B.A. MORGAN, GREGORY L. — Special Ed. — B. Ed., Intramural Football, Basketball, Softball, and Volleyball, IBIS Photo Staff. MORGAN, WESLEY A. — Lakewood, Ohio — Art — English — B.A., Archontes Honor Society. Hurricane Newspaper Cartoonist, Ass. Editer of IBIS Yearbook, Mahoney Pearson Gov. Council, Resident Assis. (2 Yrs.). Intramural Football. LTP, HPS. MORIWAKI, YOSHI ZO NMM — Larchmont. N.Y. — Accounting — BBS. UM Karate Club. MORRISON, PAMELA LYNN — Coral Gables, Fla. — Nursing — B.S.. Band (3 Yrs.) Squad Leader (1 Yr.), Geodessy Club, Rotoract, Resident Assistant (3 Yrs). MORVILLO, ROBERT G. — Cranston. R.I. — Finance — B.A. MOSES, LINDA G. — Miami, Florida — Elementary Educ. — B. Ed. MOSKOWITZ, HERMAN — Clifton, N.J. — Accounting — Business, Member of Beta Alpha Psi. MOYA, JONATHAN JAMES — Miami. Florida — CWR — B.A., Newspaper, 3.3 Grade Aver. Cum. Level. MULLER, BARRY T. — New York, NY. — Philosophy — B.S., Cheerleading (Varsity), Scuba Club, Gymnastics Intramural Supervisor. MURAI, LUISA B, — Coral Gables, Florida — Architecture — B. ARCH,. Dean ' s List, " Golden T-Square " Design Award, S. Polur Design Award, Student Council Representative, Faculty Selective Committee. MURRAY, SANDRA J. — Quiney, MA. — Special Ed. B. Ed. MUSKAT, RICHARD F. — North Miami. Florida — Psychology — B.S. MUSTO, JOANN — Columbia. South Carolina — Sociology — B.G.S.. New Student Handbook Revision Committee, Circle K. Human Potential Seminar, Leadership Training Pgm., Environment!, Hurricane Staff. N NAISBY, PAUL C. — Sunderland, Fla. — Business Management Organization — Swimming Team. NAMVAR, DAVOOD — Iran — Electrical Engineering. NAPOLES, ANA MARIA — Palm Springs. Fla. — Biology — FEC. Honor Scholarship. NATALE, JOSEPH J. — New City NY — Management — Hurricane Skiers, Intramurals. NAVA, OMAR R. — Venezuela Mechanical Engineering — ASME. Society of Automotive Engineers. NAVARRA, MARLENE — Columbia — Economics. NEARING, PAUL F. — Barrington. Ill — Biology — Dean ' s List, Intramurals. NEGRIN, NEREIDA — Miami. Fla. — H.A.S. NEMSER, BENJAMIN L. — Miami Beach, Fla. — International Finance Marketing. NEREMIN, DAWN C. — Dade City, Fla. — Politics and Public Affairs — Deans List. NEISMITH, ALMARINE — Miami. Fla. — Education. NEUBERGER, SUSAN — Merrimack, N.H. — Economics. English and Psychology — President ' s Honor Roll. Deans List, Honor Students Association, Orange Key, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, Selection and Review Committee, Environment. Sailing Hurricanes, Delta Zeta Sorority President, Homecoming Spirit Committee. Carni Gras Committee. NEWBOLD, ROYANN J. — Nassau. Bahamas — English — Dean ' s List. BSA. NEWMAN, RICHARD K. — Hallandale, Fla. — Accounting — NBT Roney Scholarship Award. Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity. Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Alpha Psi. Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Roll, Financial Executive Institute Managerial Accounting Award. NGAMTA, LAVON — Miami. Fla. — Communications. NICELY, KEITH H. — Falmouth, Maine — Business Management Organization — Rotaract. NICHOLS, TOM P. — Miami Beach. Fla. — Finance — Alpha Phi Omega, Delta Sigma Pi, USBG, Campus tours. NIXON, SUSAN LEE — Bowie, MD. — DG Vice President, SEC. Sigma Chi Little Sis. Rho Lambda, Dean ' s List. NOCHENSON DORI F. — Short Hills, N.J. — Sociology. NOEL, KATHLEEN — Miami. Fla — Chemistry French. NOONEY, PATRICIA A. — St. Louis. MO. — Accounting — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. Beta Beta Beta Treasurer. Intramural Rep.. Honors Students Association President. Honors Dorm Tres. NORIEGA, YOLANDA E. — New York. NY. — Art Photography — Ibis Secretary. NUNES, GARY HOWARD — Bolton. Mass, — Politics and Public Affairs — Senator of United Student Body Government, Treasurer of United Student Body Government, President of Pi Sigma Alpha, Treasurer of Mortar Board, Delta Theta Mu, Pre-Legal Society, Apartment Area Board of Governors, Campus Sports and Recreation Intramural Representative of the Year, President ' s list, Dean ' s List, Student Assistant. OATIS, GEORGIA A. — Orlando. Fla. — Psychology. OCHWAT, LYNN G. — Miami. Fla. — Nursing — Dean ' s List, Student Nurses Association. O ' OWYER, WILLIAM J. — Buffalo, NY. — BMO — Brother of the International Fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi. OLEN, SANDRA E. — Huntingdon Valley. Pa. — International Finance and Mkt. — Delta Sigma Pi, AIESEC, Hurricane Skiers, Intramural Dorm Rep, OMALLEY, SUSAN M.— Miami. Fla. — Nursing — Historian Student Nurses Assoc. Pres. of Student Nurses Assoc, Student Nurse of the Year. TTKA Lil Sister. Tennis Intramurals. Candidate for State Student Nurse of the Year. Student Affairs Dean ' s List. ONDRICEK, GEORGE — Miami. Fla. — Communications — Dean ' s List. Phi Kappa Phi. ORFILA, CARIDAD V. — Miami, Fla. — Special Elementary Ed. — Dean ' s List. ORNSTIL, MICHAEL G. — Glen Ridge, N.J. — Politics — Archontes Society, Bd. of Governors, 1 968 Complex,! 974-75, President of Apt. Area Bd of Governors 1976-77, 78. Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. Pi Sigma Alpha. Politics Honorary Society. Asst. Treasurer. U.S. B.C. ORR, THOMAS L. — Homestead. Fla. — Chemistry — Phi Eta Sigma, Pres. Honor Roll. Dean ' s List. Chemistry Club, AFROTC. ORTA, MIRIAM C. — Chemistry. ORTIZ, CARMEN J. — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry — Delta Theta Mu. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Federation of Cuban Students, Presidential Honor Rolls. Dean ' s List. ORTIZ, SAADIA D. — Rio Piedras, PR. — Biology. OSBORN, MARGARITA S. — Miami. Fla. — Communications — APO. Sec. of Com. Affairs. USBG. Director of Public Relations. USBG Reporter for Hurricane, Member of F.E.C.. Carni Gras Homecoming Worker. OSPINA, DARJO — Miami, Fla. — Marketing. OSSEIRAN, RASHED S. — Lebanon. Sidon — Architecture — AIA, President of International Student, C.O.I.S.O. OVIASOGIE, PHILIP O. — Benin City. Nigeria — Chemistry — Associate Member of Students National Medical Association, Member of Chemistry Club. Christian Science Organization. OWLER, LUCINOA J. — Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. — Business — Delta Gamma Sorority. Vice Pres., Chapter Relations Corresponding Secretary. Anchora. PALMIERI, RENEE — Kings Park, NY. — z Communications — 960 Intramural 3 Representative, U.P.R.S.O.. C.W.B. m PANNONE, LYN — Miami, Fla. — Economics z — Chi Omega. Sigma Chi Little Sister. O Homecoming Committe. Carni Gras Committe, Women ' s Committee, Leadership Training Program, Orientation Committee. PAPE, GREGORY — Bethlehem. Pa. — Marketing — Apt. Board of Gov ernors. Union Board of Governors, USBG Senator, USBG Asst. Vice Pres., Delta Sigma Pi. Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Study Abroad Committee. PARK, MARYJANE — Lynnfield, Mass — French — Dean ' s List, Pi Delta Phi, Phi Mu Alpha Little Sister. Tau Beta Sigma (V.P.), Marching Band (squad leader). Symphonic Band. PARKER, MARY L — Troy. Ala. — Nursing. PARKER, PATRICIA JANE — Millville, N.J. — Biology Chemistry — Presidents Honor Roll. Dean ' s List, Beta Beta Beta. PARRA, ANABEL T. — Miami, Fla. — Music Ed. — Dean ' s List, U,M. Chamber Singers, Orange Key Honor Society. PAVLIK, NINETTE — Miami, Fla. — Motion Picture Production — President ' s Honor Roll. Orange Key. Delta Theta Mu. Dean ' s List, Communicators in Broadcasting. PAYNE, VICTORIA C. — Miami, Fla. — PPA. — Marching Band. PECK, DOROTHY A. — Rye. NY. — Biology — Biology Club. Deans List. Scuba Club. PEDERSON, PAMELA A. — Birmingham, Mich. — Nursing — Gymnastics, Honor Code Council. Honor Role. Treasurer of S.N, A. PEER, WILLIAM A. — Arlington. Va — Public Relations — Lambda Chi Alpha. PELTZ ANDREA J. — St. Petersburg, Fla. — Special Education — Alpha Epsilon Theta. Pledgemom. Courtqueen. PENA, GUILLERMO A. — Miami, Fla, — Chemistry. PENALVER, ALBERTO A. — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta, PCS., Deans List, F.E.C. PENALVER, AURORA — Miami, Fla, — Chemistry — F.C.S., Dean ' s List. PENARANOA, RUBEN D. — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — AED Honorary Society. Delta Theta Mu Honorary Society. Phi Kappa Phi Honorary Society, FE.C. President ' s Honor Roll. Dean ' s List. PEREZ, CATALINA L. — Miami, Fla. — French English, PEREZ, ILIANA M. Coral Gables, Fla. — Accounting — Beta Alpha Psi. PEREZ da ALEJO, JUANA M. — Miami. Fla — Special Education. PEREZ GURRI, JOHN M. — Miami, Fla. — Civil Engineering. PEREZ-PENDAS. MARTA M. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Accounting — Secretary Beta Alpha Psi. F.C.S., Pre-legal Society. PERIN, ANTHONY J. — Cincinnati, Ohio — Business management — Dean ' s List. PERLMUTTER, Debra B. — Springfield. N.J — Special Education — Kappa Delta Pi. PERLMUTTER, KAYE E. — Norwood, Mass — Physical education — Tennis Team Mgr., Volleyball Mgr.. Basketball Mgr., Softball Mgr., Court Queen, Soccette, Men ' s Golf Team Mgr. PERKINS, CATHERINE D. — W Palm Beach. Fla. — Fine Arts — Women ' s Commission. Presidents Honor Roll. Resident Asst. of Mahoney Hall. PERON, EDWARD ROLANDO — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta. Dean ' s List, F.C.S. PERUZZI, RENATO M. — Tortona, Italy — Electrical Eng. — Varsity Soccer, AFROTC, PETERSON, PAMELA B. — Miami, Fla. — American Studies — Delta Gamma, Delta Gamma Foundations Chairman, Sigma Chi Little Sister. PHILLIPS, DAVID R. — Saline, Mich. — Architecture — James Branch Scholarship, Architectural Student Government, Dean ' s List. PINGALORE, ROBERT S. — Miami, Fla. — Business Management. PINO, EDWARD — Elizabeth, N J. — Biology Chemistry — HSA Vice Pres., Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Orange Key, Apt. Area Board of Governors, Intramurals, Building Government. PINON, EYTEL E. — Mayaguez. PR. — Architecture — Tau Beta Pi, AIA, AELAI, Eaton Hall Board of Governors. PIPP, GLADYS ANN — London. England — Marketing — Eaton Hall Governor. PISCOTTY, JOSEPH J. — Brookhaven, Pa. — Mechanical Engineering — Intramurals. POLAK, NINA E. — Hollywood, Fla. — Accounting — Sigma Delta Tau Pres. Vice Pres.. Rec. Sec. Ritualist Board of Control, Delta Sigma Pi Little Sister, Pledge trainer, Rec. Sec. Ritualist. Chancellor. Alpha Epsilon Pi Little Sister Pres., SOS, Panhellenic rep.. Carni-Gras Publicity co-chairman. POLLACK, GISELLE M. — Coral Gables, Fla — History — Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Epsilon Pi, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, Presidents Honor Roll. POLLACK, SHARON L. — Hudson, Wis — Physical Education — Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Psi Kappa, Greek Week Execu tive Committee, Resident Asst., Leadership Training Screening Committee. POLK, BRIAN G. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Mathematics — Dean ' s List. Hurricane Newspaper. POMERANTZ, STEVEN A. — Allentown, Pa. — Finance — Swim Team. POMPEI, ALFRED A. — MSJ. - Annandale, Va. - ■ Miami, Fla. — - La Grange Park, PONZANO, FELICIA E. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Graphic Design. POPPINO, ROBERT T. — Martinsville, Ind. — A.S. Communications. PORTER, GERALD R. — Las Vegas. Nev — Communications — Dean ' s List. Alpha Epsilon Rho, Operations Director of WVUM. PORTO, REBECA — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry Psychology — Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Psi Chi, Roadrunners Club, F.C.S.. Biology Club. POWELL, JAMES R. — Waynesburg, Pa. — Chemistry — Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Theta Mu, Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. Chemistry Club Vice Pres., Intramural swimming, cycling, track. POZO, ALBERTO R. — Miami. Fla — Architecture — UM Honor Scholarship. PRESTON, TERONE D. — New York, NY — Biology — Environment Pres.. Biology Club. PRINCE,LEONARD D. — Lnineston. N.J — Marketing. OUILL, KELLY J. Psychology. OUINTONA, CANOIDO A. Architecture. QUIST, RHETT M. — Tampa. Fla. — Chemistry — Delta Theta Mu, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. RADULOVICH, SUE — Grosse Polnte, Michigan — Univ. of Miami marching band. Women ' s golf team. Young Republicans, water ski team, dean ' s list. RAFEL, LEWIS G. — So Orange. New Jersey — Student Orientation Services, ZBT Frat., pledge father. USBG-student senate, Greek week comm. RAGAN, GALE A. — Miami, Fla, — Miss Black Univ. Of Miami, Hurricane honey. UM band flagette, UBS secretary of finance, sweetheart auxiliary function. Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Beta Sigma. 2nd runner up Miss Black Florida. Roadrunner. RAMEY, GARY W. — Bethel Park, Penn, — Sigma Chi, WHO ' S WHO, Order of Omega Interfraterity council president, Minor disciplinary hearing panel, wrestling champion. RAMIREZ, OMELIO — Hialeah, Fla. — Pre-legal society, RANDELL, PETER D. — Massapequa Park, N.Y. — UM sailing hurricanes, WVUM news and sports, all campus 100 yard dash champ 1976-77, dean ' s list. RATAJCZAK, TERESA C. — St. Clair Shores, Mich. — Biology club, sailing club. - Alexandria, Va. — RATNER, MORA L. SOS. Deans list. RAWLEY, MARIE ANN — Fairfax, Va. — honor student, SOS, Orange key. peer advisor. RAYFIELD, ARLYN — Livingston N.J. —ZBT little sister, dorm intra, rep., homecoming ' 75,USBG senator, school of education, homecoming " 76 special events, public relations comm,, chairperson, screening comm.. public relations for soccer team, ZBT rep. for Greek week, homecoming, carni gras. teacher aide prog., carni gras exec, board, special events chair., Rotaract, Dean ' s list 75-77, Phi Epsilon. Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi-pres., Mortal board. RAYMOND, WARREN ALAN — Wyncote, Pa RECIO, ANDRIANA — Miami, Fla. — Roadrunners, honors program, fed. of Cuban stud.. Dean ' s list, Pres. Honor roll. REEVES, MARK T. — Miami, Fla. —dean ' s list, Tau Beta Pi, AIA. REIL, MARY M. — Somersworth, N.H. — 960 gov. sec. Ass. justice student supreme ct., chief justice, student supreme ct., Hurricane editor-staff, pre-legal society, RHCCC, dean ' s list, pres, honor roll, carni gras hostess, finance comm.. Board of publications. RENDELL, CYNTHIA L. — Naples. Fla — Band of the hour 74-76. UM wind ensemble 76-7. UM symphonic band 75, honors prog. MENC. Phi Kappa Phi. RESTREPO, MARIO J. — Medellin, Colombia. REYES, AMANDA — Miami Fla. ESFANOIARY, REZA — Miami Fla. RIBECKY, ROBERT 8. — Westfield. N.J. — WVUM-d.j. RICH, ALLYSON 0. — No. Woodmere, NY. RICH, DONNA — New Rochelle, New York — Sibma Delta Tau, Rho Lambda, American Marketing Association, RICHARDSON, DAVID A. — Syracuse, NY. — WVUM. RICHEY, DEBORAH ANN. — AnnArbor, Michigan — Band of the hour-5 yrs.. 1st lieutenant in band of hour, Pres, of Tau Beta Sigma, biology club. RIESS, SUSAN E. — UM honor scholarship, Pre-legal society, Pres. honor roll, dean ' s list. RIDGWAY, MARK S. — Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada — Biology club, dean ' s list, Pres. honor roll, BETA, BETA, BETA-Pres., Delta Theta Mu. RIGNEY, THOMAS GLENN — Tenafly, N.J — Phi Epsilon Kappa, C,S. and R, supervisor. RIVerA, OSCAR R. — Miami, Fla, — Delta Sigma Pi, USBG senator, student orientation staff, pre-legal society. Federation of Cuban students, Rotaract. RIVERA, MILDRED - RIVERO, ALEX M. - - New York. Miami, Fla. Q RIVERO, ENIA M. — Coral Gables, Fla. — S.W.E.. Alpha Pi Mu, Tau Beta Pi. RIVERON, FERNANDO — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, — AED-pre med honorary, honors program, privileged studies. Vice Pres. of Alpha Tau Omega. ROBBINS, JEFFREY S. — Rochester, NY. ROBERTS, CAMILLE D. — East Orange, N J — UBS, hurricane honey, Alpha Phi Alpha sweetheart, Delta Sigma Pi little sister. ROBERTS, LYNN H. — Miami, Fl. — COM HAS. Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Theta Delt a Mu. ROBERTSON, CATHERINE J. — Washington DC — Public Relations, GTU Honor Society, Dean ' s List, A.A.P.S.C. Hurricane Skiers. ROBINSON, OUDREY Y. — Miami, Fla. — Business Management. Cabinet Member of COISO, International Week Committee, Member of Jamaican Students. ROBINSON, DAVE — Hopkinton. Mass. — GBU. Football. ROBINSON, ROSEMARIE D. — Toronto, Canada — History — Dept. honors in History, Honors Dept officer in COISO RUBIN, BRYNA — Patchogue, NY. — Nursing — Dean ' s List. RUCKER, GARY — Coral Gables, Fla. — Architecture — Assoc Regional director of AAEP Student Council. ASC AIA. RUDIN, STEVEN - BMO, Dean ' s List, Coral Springs, Fla. — RODRIGUEZ, ABEL G. Architecture. Hialeah, Fla. — Miami. Fla. — RODRIGUEZ, CRISTINA M Accounting. RODRIGUEZ, ELIEZER Jr. — Miami, Fla. — Communication — Hurricane staff writer. RODRIGUEZ, GABRIELA — Miami. Fla, — HAS. RODRIGUEZ, MARIA C. — Miami, Fla — Chemistry — President of the Chess Club, Active Member of FEC, Intramurals. RODRIGUEZ, MARIA L. — Miami, Fla. — PSY SOC — Phi Kappa Phi. Psi Chi, Delta Theta Mu, Deans List, RODRIGUEZ, ZAEDY — Miami, Fla. — Chemistry — President ' s Honors Roll, Dean ' s List, FEC. ROGAK, LAWRENCE H. — Brooklyn. NY — Philosophy — Hurricane Entertainment writer. Student Government Cabinet 1976. ROMERO, LEONEL A. — San Pedro Sula Honduras — Marketing — Delta Sigma Pi. ROSEMAN, CHERYL L.— Peekskill, NY — BMO. RUGER, DANIEL G. — Queens Village, New York — Psychology — Baptist Campus Ministry. Executive Council-BCM. Area Representative South Florida lor BCM, RUIZ, ABELARDO — Miami, Fla — Architecture. RUIZ, ELOISE G. — Coral Gables, Fla — General Business — Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Sister of Lambda Chi Alpha, RUIZ, YLBERTO VI — Miami, Fla, — Electrical Engineering — Tau Beta Pi. Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE (Secretary). RUMBERGER, GEORGE W. — Miami, Fla. — Art. RUSSEL, ANDREA J. — Miami. Fla. — Nursing. RUTTENBERG, SAM — Cherry Hill. New Jersey — Music. RYAN, LAWRENCE E. — Hialeah. Fla — Chemistry. RYAN, MINDY M. — Stray Beach, New Jersey — Graphic Design. SACHERMAN, PAMELA J. — Youngstown, Ohio — Accounting — Apartment Area Board of Governors, Archontes, Beta Alpha Si. ROSEN, ROBERT S. — Chicago, III. — Dean ' s List. President Honor Roll. Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Tri Beta, Orange Key, USBG senator. Alpha Epsilon Delta Executive Council, Biology Club, Sigma Delta Tau sorority sweetheart, ROSENBERG, SANDRA C. — N Miami Beach, Fl. — History. ROSENHOUCH, RENEE D. — New York, NY — Elem. EDU. ROSENTHAL, ALAN L. — Rochester, NY. — Marketing — Hurricane photographer. ROSENTHAL, JUDY — Franklin, Mich. — Communications — Hurricane Business news staff, SEC. ROSENTHAL, MICHAEL P. — Miami, Fla. — Communications — WVUM operations director, traffic director. ROSENTHAL, STEVEN M. — N. Miami Beach. Fl. — Psychology — Dean ' s List. ROTHENBERG, STEPHEN F. — Waynesburg, Penn. — Marketing — SOS 75 76 77, Floor governor 960 complex, 960 Homecoming committee. Varsity Baseball manager 1974, IBIS yearbook 977. RUBIN, BARBARA J. — New Brunswick. New Jersey — Psychology — Dean ' s List, Alpha Epsilon Pi little sister, dorm government, women ' s basketball team, campus sports recreation bidg. advisory board, asst. to president of Florida Assoc, of intercollegiate athletics for women, intramural representative, Hurricane sport writer. SACK, G. VANCE — East Norwich, New York — Business, SACKS, WARREN S. — Deerfield Beach, Fla. — Psychology — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, UM Jazz Ensemble. SAENZ, PATRICIA A. — Coral Gables, Fla. — Art History — Alpha Lambda Delta. Dean ' s List. SAFCHIK, MARTIN G. — Woodmere, NY — Accounting — Dean ' s List. SAFILLE, EOUARDO F. — Miami, Fla — Biology and Chemistry — Alpha Epsilon Delta, Biology Club, Dean ' s List, Delta Theta Mu. Federation of Cuban Students. SAHLER, PETER A. — Rochester. NY — Geology — Dean ' s List. Geology Club. President of Geology Club. Rotoract Club. Resident Assistant of Dorms, Scuba Club. SALIBA, LINDA L. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing. SALSBURY, SIAN I. — Alexandria. Va. — Art History. SAMUEL, LAURIE A. — Richmond, Va. — Communications — Carni Gras Publicity Committee, Greek Week Executive Committee, Greeklife Committee, AE Little Sister, Panhellenic Council Secretary, Vice President, President; LTP, Rho Lambda Vice President, S.O.S., Sigma Delta Tau Vice President, Treasurer, Historian, Best Pledge Most Active on Campus; P Award — May A. Brunson Outstanding Pledge Award. SENIOR INDEX 365 A:asy: . yi Wi tx vf. t■i f iMmli Wi ' ] vm ' J!;i;? SAN PEDRO, PATRICIA — Miami. Fla. — Communications — AE Rho. Alpha Lambda Delta Honor Society, H Honor Society. KKM, Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, President ' s Award. SANCHEZ, GABRIEL — Miami, Fla. — Politics and Public Affairs — Circle K. Federation of Cuban Students, Homecoming Committee. Pre-Legal Society. SANDLER, BETH — Coral Gables. Fla, — Health Physical Ed. — Dean ' s List, Orange Key, Phi Epsilon Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi, Turkey Trot Winner, ZBT Little Sister. SANDS. KIMBERLY, Y. — Miami, Fla — Physical Education — UM Women ' s Tennis Team, SANTISI, STELLA, M. — Miami, Fla. — Accounting. SASSO, CINDRA, L. — Pompton Plains, N.J. — Communications — IBIS School Mascot, Mortar Board, 960 Complex, Resident Assistant, SOS, University Services Organization-Secretary, Vice-Pres., President, WVUM. SEGUIAS, J. SANY — Beirut, Lebanon — International Finance and Marketing. SARTUCCI, LAURA J. — Hingham, Ma. — Biology and French — Biology Club, Dean ' s List, French Club, Pi Delta Phi. Tri Beta. SATTIN. WILLIAM — Miami Beach, Fla. — Physics Math — Alpha Lambda Alpha. Honors Program. Judo Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. SCHAT2MAN, KEN M. — Lincolnwood, Hi. — Accounting — UM Golf Team. SCHECHTERMAN, ANDREA L. — Miami. SCHWARTZ, SHERRI L — Hauppauge, N.Y. — Special Education. SCHWARTZENBERG, LISA — White Plains, N.Y, — Health and Physical Education — Alpha Epsilon Phi. Mortar Board, Orange Key, Rho Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi. Homecoming Committee. SCIBETTA, ANTHONY N. — New Jersey, N J. — Business — Football. SCOTT, JEFFERY L. — St. Thomas, Virgin Islands — Computer Science — SOS, Resident Assistant. SECCOMBE, KATHLEEN A. — Miami, Fla. — Accounting — President of Circle K, Open Door Volunteer, Alpha Kappa Psi, Young Republicans, Roadrunners. SEELEY, GAIL A. — Corning, N.Y. — Math. SEGALL, NANCY L. — Milwaukee, Wi. — Microbiology — UM Basketball Team, Dorm Government. SEGALL, SANDY S. — North Miami Beach — Economics — Director of Bike Loan, Director of Student Discount Club, Student Services, ZBT, Hurricane Newspaper, Deans List, SEIFERT, RICHARD A. — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry — Biology Club. SEITLIN, SUSAN L. — Miami. Fla. — Nursing. SELLANI, ROBERT J. — Ardsley, Pa. — Accounting —Alpha Kappa Psi President. Parlimentarlan; Dean ' s List. SERANTES, PATRICIA. — Miami, Fla. — Psychology. SERRALTA, DENSET J. — Miami, Fla. — Fla. — Communications — President ' s Honor Roll, Deans List, Ibis Yearbook-Senior Section Editor, Miami Hurricane-Asst. News and Editorial Editor, Mortar Board-Historian, Phi Eta Sigma Honorary-Secretary, President, Delegate to 1976 National Convention, Sigma Delta Chi, WVUM, Orange Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Epsilon Rho. USBG-Election Commission. SCHELL, DOTTIE K. — Manchester. N.H. — Chemistry. SCHIFFENHAUS, ELIZABETH — Miami. Fla. — Nursing. SCHIFFMAN. KENNETH L. — N Bay Village, Fla. — Microbiology — Deans List, President ' s Honor Roll. AED. SCHMITT, DANIEL, F. — Pittsburgh. Pa — Economics — SOS. SCHON, BENITO. — Mexico City. Mexico — Business — Tennis Team, Captain of Tennis Team, Deans List. President ' s Honor Roll. SCHREIBSTEIN, JOEL — Cliffside Park, N.J — Business. SCHULT2, PATTI J. — New York. NY — BMO. SCHWAGER, PHYLLIS D. — Scarsdale. NY. — Public Relations — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. Peer Advisor. SCHWARTZ, CAROL A. —Coral Gables, Fla. — Accounting. SCHWARTZ, KAREN —Great Neck, NY, — Business Administration. 366 SENIOR INDEX Electrical Engineering and Economics — Dean ' s List, Campus Crusade for Christ. SHAGRIN, STEVEN — Youngstown, Oh. — Accounting — Pre-Legal Society, Rotaract, Roadrunners, Mortar Board, Leadership Training Program, University Services Organization, Human Potential Seminar. SOS. Mahoney-Pearson Governor ' s Council, Student Rights Agency, Union Board of Governors, Student Solicitations Committee, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, Homecoming Executive Committee, Carni Gras Executive Committee, Archontes, Deans List. SHANKEN, STUART N. — Miami, Fla. — Electrical Engineering — Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering Treasurer, Eta Kappa Nu. SHAPIRO, MELVIN Miami. Fla. — Accounting — Treasurer, Beta Xi Chapter, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List. SHAPIRO, TRACEY J. — Miami. Fla. — Communications and Public Relations. SHARPS, ALAN V. — Virginia Beach, Va. — Music Education — Mortar Board. Orange Key, Hurricane Newspaper. Music Educators ' Natl Conference President, Phi Mu Alph, Band of the Hour. SHARKANY, FRANK C. — Norwalk, Ct. — Physics — Deans List, AFROTC. SHECTMAN, LISA J. — Brookline, Ma. — English. SHENFELD, ROBYN L. — North Miami Beach. Fla. — Marketing — Dean ' s List. SHEPARD, RUTHANN B. — Hubbardston, Ma. — Art — Roadrunners Sec, Yearbook. SHERMAN, ROBERT — Manchester, N.H. — Music Therapy — Dean ' s List. Glee Club, Jazz Vocal. Music Therapy Ensemble, Hillel. SHIELDS, MICHAEL D. — Sarasota, Fl. — Music Merchandising — Alpha Tau Omega, Marching Band. SHILLINGTON, WILLIAM L. — Miami, Fia. — Accounting — Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, UM Golf Team. SHINEFIELD, MAXINE L. — Paterson, N.J. — Education — Alpha Epsilon Phi. SHORR, ROBERT S.— Fair Lawn, N.J. — Business — Intramural Sports, Football, Softball, Basketball. SHUKOW, SUSAN N. — Huntington, NY, — Biology. SIBLEY, KAREN I. New Providence. N.J. — Nursing — President ' s Honor Roll, SIEGEL, JANET G. — Great Neck. N.Y. — Elementary Education — Deans List. SIEGEL, JULIE A. — Aberdeen, S D, — Physical Education. SIEGEL, REBA F. - - Patchogue, N.Y. — Art — Hillel. SIGEL, RACHEL S. — Maimi, F! — Education — al Psychology. Dean ' s List. StLVA, VINCENTE A. — Miami Springs. Fl. — Chemistry and Psychology. SILVER, ARLENE G.— Shaker Heights, Oh. — Psychology and Health — Mahoney Pearson Gov. Council. Residence Hall Coordinating Com. Sec, and Vice Pres., Union Board of Governors. Community Campus Council. FPIRG, HPS. LTP, SOS. Alpha Epsilon Phi. Social Chairman, Rotoract, Election Commission. MPGC Food Community. SILVERMAN, MARTIN —Miami Beach. Fl — History — Pre-Legal Society, Academic Peer Advisor. SIMON. ANNE L. — Allendale. N.J. — Special Education — APO. Secretary; CEC. ASE. SINDIJA, ROBERT — Winterthur, Switzerland — Architecture — American Institute of Architects. Tennis. SINGER, LISA A. — Miami. Fl. — Speech Pathology— Dean ' s List, Education Honor Society. President ' s List, ZBT Little Sister. SKINNER, VALERIE L. — Westfield, NY — Geology — Geology Club, Dean ' s List, SMITH, BERKLEY J. — Nassau, N.P. Bahamas — Physical Education — Bahamian Student Association Secretary, Intramural Official. Hurricane Newspaper, PEK. SMITH, DIANE L. — Rockford. Illinois — International Finance and Marketing — Real Estate and Urban Development. Beta Pi Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, Member of Finance Committee Alpha Kappa Psi. Bridging Co-ordinator for Alpha Kappa Psi, and Graduate Business School Association, Member of National Sorority Beta Phi Sigma, Roadrunners, A. I. E.S.I. E.G.. American Management Association, and Phi Lambda Pi Honorary Society. SMITH, DONALD S. — Lakeland, Florida — Biology and Chemistry. SMITH, LAURENCE B. — Riviera Beach. Florida — Sociology. SMITH, ORGELINE A. — Miami. Florida — Education. SOGAR. STEVEN J. — Hillside. Illinois — Recreation. SOHNEN, MARK H. — Brooklyn, New York — Marketing — President UM Cinema Club, Vice President UM Cinema Club, Treasurer UM Cinema Club, Officer Alpha Phi Omega, Member Alpha Kappa Psi. SOKOL, DANN S. — Miami, Florida — Finance — Deans List, Honors Student Association, Association of International Economics and Business Students, Council of International Students and Organizations, Sailing Hurricanes. SOKOL, PAMELA K. — Special Education — Coral Gables. Florida. SOUS, ANTONIO R. — Coral Gables, Florida — Communications. SOLOMON, BRUCE P. — Fort Lauderdale. Florida — Marketing and Finance— Member of Delta Sigma Pi, Business Fraternity. SOLOMON, CHARLES R. — North Miami Beach, Florida — Mechanical Engineering — Dean ' s List. SOSA, IGNACIO — Miami, Florida — Finance — Dean ' s List. Film Society. SOTOLONGO, JUAN RAUL — Miami. Florida — Industrial Engineering — AIIE, AIA, SPEER, LYNN A. — Reading. Pennslyvania — Sociology — Timette (Freshmen year). SPATA, DIANA G. — Miami, Florida — Microbiology — German Honor Society, Geology Club. SPIEZLE, DAYNA S. — Virginia Beach, Virginia — English — French Club, Sailing Club. SPITZ, JEFFREY G. — Miami, Florida — Marketing. SQUIRE, EDWARD D. — Denville, New Jersey — Business Management and Organization — Varsity Swim Team. Hurricane Ski Club, Miami Fencing Club. SROUR, GEORGE A. — New York City — Finance. STALLINGS, MARK E. — Miami. Florida — Music Education — Phi Kappa Phi. UM Chamber Singer. MENC. UCC. Choral Club Treasurer. STAUBER, MALVINA H. — Miami Beach. Florida — Psychology — Dean ' s List, Psi Chi. Intramurals, Hillel, AET little sisters. STEINGOLD, MARSHALL D. — Laurelton. New York — Politics and Public Affairs — Resident Advisor. RAP, SIP Program, Hurrican Writer and Photographer, UM Speakeasy, Student Rights Agency. Scuba Club, Sailing Club. STEINMETZ, DEBRA F. — Hallendale, Florida — Elementary Education. STERN, JUDY— Brooklyn, New York — Special Education. STEVENS, MATTHEW S. — Presque Isle, Maine — Economics — SOS, Member. EAE Fraternity. STEWART, MICHAEL I. — Clearwater. Florida — American Studies — Alpha Epsilon Delta International Premedicat Honor Society. President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. Circle K. Hillel. STEWART, MICHAEL R. — New York City, New York — Secretary of University Affairs, USBG, Advisor to UBS President. SREWART, SUSAN E. — Nassau Bahamas — Accounting — Bahamian Students Association President. STITI, AMM AR — Tizi-Ouzou, Algeria — Industrial Engineering. STITLIS, REGINA M. Massachusetts — Art - - North Falmouth, - TKA Little Sister, Court Queen. STONE, JACK RUSSELL — Miami. Florida — Chemistry — Dean ' s List, Vice President Predental Society, UM CHemistry Club, UM Biology Club. STOUT, KATHLEEN A. — Orange Park, Florida — Nursing — UM Flag Corps, Member Student Nursing Association, Tau Beta Sigma Treasurer, Deans List, Preident ' s List, Air Force ROTO. STOWEN, MARY BETH — Port Huron, Michigan — Art — Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List, Campus Crusade for Christ, Baptist Campus Ministry, STRAUS, ROBtN B. — North Miami, Florida — Biology — Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Dean ' s List. Biology Club, President ' s Honor Roll. STRAUSS, MYRHA LYNN Nashville, Tennessee — Sociology. STROLENY, VLADIMIR — Munich. West Germany — Economics, soccer Team. STROUT, JOSEPH M. — Exeter, New Hampshire — Finance — Dean ' s List, Intramural Sports. STURTZ, ABBE — Hoboken, New Jersey — Art. SUAREZ, EDUARDO C. - -Psych.-Math — Yearbook Staff. SUAREZ, MARTA E. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing — Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Theta Tau, Student Nurses Assoc. SUCHMAN, JOE — Communications, U.M, Scuba Club President. Alpha Epsilon Phi, PADI Diving Assistant Instructors, Ibis Yearbook. SUITOVSKY, PHILIP I. — Short Hills. New Jersey — Accounting. SAHtB, SULAIMAN M. — Bangkok. Thailand — BMO. SULTANI, HOOSHANG — Iran-Ahwaz.. Kikhosro. — Communication — Broadcasting T.V. SUMNER, LEROY L. — N. Andros, Bahamas — Education — Ex. Vice President Bahamian Student Assoc. SURPLUS, REBECCA J. — Miami, Fla. — BMO — Majorette, Orange Key, Alpha Lambda Delta. Pikappa Alpha Little Sister, President ' s Honor Roll. SUTPHIN, NEIL G. — Pinehurst, NO. — Music Merchandising — UM. Honor Scholarship. Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who of American Jr. Colleges. ATO Fraternity. SWAN, BRIAN — New Hope. Pa. — Biology. SWANSIG, DONNA M.— New Hyde Park. N.Y, — Nursing — Dean ' s List, Floor Governor, S.N.A. TAMM, KENNETH H. — Pittsburgh, Pa. — Business Management Organization — Phi Etha Sigma, Orange Key. Alpha Phi Omega. TANKSLEY, CARLA D. — Philadelphia. Pa. — Economics — Hurricane Honey, Program Council. UBS. Black Culture Week. TARBE, GARY D. — Auburn. NY. — Architecture. TARCZYNSKI, JESSICA A. — Reading. Pa. — Nursing — President ' s List. Dean ' s List. TATE, BONNIE G. — Moseley, Va. — Nursing — STT. SNA, Resident Peer Counselor. Baptist Campus Ministry. Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. TAYLOR. JODY A. — Cincinnati. Ohio — Special Education. TAYLOR. GORDON W. — Miami. Fla. — PPA-Econocics — Dean ' s List. Debate Team. Soccer Team, Pi Sigma Alpha, Omicron Delta Epsilon. TELLECHEA. ILEANA — Puerto Rico — Biology — Volleyball team, TERCILLA. GEORGINA M. — Miami. Fla. — Accounting — Henry Wade Memorial Scholarship, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. FEC. Beta Alpha Psi. TERCILLA. OSCAR F. — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry. TERWILLINGER. SHARON — Miami. Fla. — Nursing. THORPE, MERLE L. — Hopinton. N.H. — Architecture — SEED Student Council. Honors Roll, Golden T-Square, Harvard GSD, THUR0C2Y. MARIA E. — Washington, D.C. — Nursing — Open Door. Honor Code Committee. Curicuium Committee. TIDWELL, MICKEY H. — Hollywood. Fla. — Communications. TILLMAN, WESLEY G. — Jacksonville, Fla — History. TILLES, NANCY S. — Yoni ers. NY. — Printmaking — Dean ' s List. TOBAL, ALEX M. — Colombia — Business Administration. TOKARSKI, REGINA B. — Birmingham. Mich. — Chemistry — Dean ' s List. Innertube Water Polo, TONCRE, GARY H. — Miami. Fla. — Communications — Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll, UM Cineam Club. Operational Director for UM Amateur Radio Society. TORO,OLFAE. — Miami. Fla. — Accounting — DG Sorority Treas.Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List. TOUHAMI, DJILALI — Algeria — Engineering. TRAMOUNT. YVETTE A. — Miami, Fla — Chemistry. TRIANTAFELLU, CHRISTINE — Fairfax. Va. — Marketing — President ' s Honor Roll. Dean ' s List. TRIGO, LOURDES M. — Miami, Fla. — Biology Chemistry — AED, Phi Kappa Phi. Delta Theta Mu. Tri-Beta. FEC. Young Republicans. Deans List. President ' s Honor Roll. TRUESDELL, JOEL W. — Sanborn, NY. — Chemistry — Intramurals. Karate Club, Chemistry Club. TSANGARAKtS. EMMANUEL — Miami. Fla. — Physics — Honors Program. Dean ' s List. TUCKER, PATRICIA L. — Miami. Fla. — Business Management Organization. U UIEIRA, MARK A. — Aruba, Netherlands Antilles — Accounting — Swimming, Basketball. Chess, Soccer, Baseball. Ping Pong. ULLOA, REINALDO E. — Hialeah, Fla. — Chemistry — F.E-CA.E.D, UMPIERRE, LINDA M. — Miami, Fla. — International Finance Mkt. — AIESEC (Sec.).Young Republic (Sec). URBAN, NANCY H. — Winnetka. III. — Biology — Scuba Club. URBEN, ERIC J. — Wheaton, III. — Biology — Scuba Club (vice pres.(. Dean ' s List. URBIETA, IGNACIA — Miami Beach, Fla. — Engineering — Tau Beta Pi. IEEE. USOAN, MAXINE — East Rockaway, N.Y. — English — Hurricane Staff. SEC. Yearbook Staff. UTZ, JONATHAN P. — Washington. DC. — Communications. VALDES, CARLOS R. — Miami. Fla. — Accounting. VAN, BETTY — Monticello. NY. — Accounting — Karate Club. Organizations Editor IBIS. VARONA, JORGE L. — Miami, Fla. — Painting, BFA. VERA, CARIDAO — Hialeah, Fla. — English — Presidents Honor Roll. Judaic Studies Book Award. VINSON, CYNTHIA LYNN —Goldsboro. NC — Marketing — Dean ' s List, Water Ski Team. VASCELLARO, MICHAEL PAUL — Stuart. Fla. — Architecture — Golden T-Square Award, AIA, Student Council Architecture Department. VERGARA, MANUEL F. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Economics — Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. Judo Club Pres.Vice Pres. Flying Club. Sailing Club. VINCENT, VICTOR J. — Pompano Beach, Fla. — Biology — Secretary and Treasurer of Biology Club, Fencing Assoc. Dean ' s List. VEJPONQSA, VASANT — Thailand — Architecture. VILAS, HUMBERTO — Miami, Fla. — Mechanical Engineering — ASME. FES. SAE. VEGA, MANUEL — Miami, Fla. — Biology. VITALE, GEORGE J. — Bridgeport, Conn. — English — Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Theta Sigma. Pre-Legal Society, Judo Club. House Manager. Secretary. Chairman of Education Committee and Executive Committee Memtjer for Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. VAN HOUTEN, PETER A. — Key Biscayne. Fla. — Chemistry — Honors Student, AED Historian, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. VIGNAU, CRISTINA M. — Coral Gables, Fla — English — Honors Program, Dean ' s List, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi. VIGNAU, BEATRIZ A. — Coral Gables, Fla — English — Honors Program, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu. VERONIE, KATHERINE — Toledo, Ohio — Politics and Public Affairs. VIGOOA, DONNA V. — Waban, Mass — Speech Communications and Drama. VELASCO, AGUSTIN FELIX — Miami, Fla — Engineering — IEEE, Karate Club. w WAGENFELD, RICHARD I. — Philadelphia, Pa. — General Studies — Chess Club, Floor Governor. WALKER, PATRICIA H. — Miami, Fla. — Nursing — President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Scholastic Standards Committee. WALLACH, PHILLIS — Forest Hills, NY. — Elementary Education — Dean s List, SOS, Delta Phi Epsilon President, USBG, Information Service Editor, Students ' Voice Editor. WALLERICH, JANET M. — Miami, Fla. — Drama — Alpha Lambda Delta. Delta Theta Mu. Miss University of Miami. President ' s Honor Roll. Dean ' s List, SAE Little Sister, Numerous Ring Theatre Productions. WALZER, WENDY E. — Glencoe, III. — Elementary Education — Zeta Beta Tau Little Sister. WARNER, JAY S. — New York, NY. — Accounting — Dean ' s List, Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity. WARREN, MICHAEL L. — Woodmere, NY. — Marketing — Intramurals. WASENHEIMERSCHLITZNITZ, BORIS SCMIDT JR. — Hooterville, Iowa — Mortuary Sciences — Karate Club. Dean ' s List. WASSEL, MICHAEL A. — Annapolis. Md. — Business Management — ROTC, Arnold Air Society. WASSERMAN, ANNA S. — Pembroke Pines, Fla. — Nursing — SNA. SecretaryH ' reasurer for Chabad House. Dean ' s List Asst. to Program Director at Hillel. Orthodox. WATSON, LINDA L. — Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. — Nursing — SNA. WATSON, MARYELLEN P. — New York, NY. — Biology. WEA— CHINT, SU — China — Computer Science. WEBSTER, JACK E. III. — Springfield. Missouri — Finance Economics — Fencing Club, Lambda Chi Alpha. - Coral Gables, Fla. - WEINKLE, ANDY S. Economics. WEINSTEIN, HELENE Z. — Pearl River, New York — Music Education — Phi Eta Sigma. Dean ' s List, Chamber Singers. WEINSTEIN, JACK — Monsey, N.Y. — Music Merchandising — Deans List. President ' s Honor Roil. Phi Kappa Phi, Vice President UM Tuba Ensemble. Scuba Club. WEINTRAUB, PETER BRUCE — Miami Beach Fla. — Politics and Public Affairs — Secretary Phi Sigma Alpha, Debate Team, Pre-Legal Society, Mortar Board Award for Excellance Academically, Youth Co-ordinator of Dade County. WEINTRAUB, SHARI LYNN — Akron, Ohio — Health and Physical Education — Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, PEK. Varsity Softball, Intramurals. WEINTRAUB, STUART R. — Miami Beach. Fla. — Business Management. WEISBERG, MARTHA JOY — Huntington. West Va. — Accounting — Delta Sigma Pi. Beta Alpha Psi. WEISER, DOUGLAS J. — Coral Gables. Fla. — Psychology. WEISSMAN, CHERYL A. — New Rochelle. N.Y. — Speech and Hearing Sciences — Dean ' s List. Presidents Honor Roll, NSSHA. WELCOVITZ, MARCIA SUSAN — Wallingford, Pa. — Nursing — Open Door, SNA, WERNER, SUSAN LeANN — Delphos, Ohio — Communications — Hurricane Ski Club, Secretary of Ski Club, Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister. WESLING, STEVEN L. — Tivertone, R.I. — Biology — Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll, Biology Club. WETTERUNG, JAMES E. JR. — Coral Gables. Fla. — Engineering. Varsity Soccer. WHITEHEAD, JONATHAN E. — Sandy Rock, Ct. — Communications — President of Alpha Epsilon Rho, WVUM Advisory Board. Dean ' s List. President ' s Honor Roll. IBIS Photographer. WIENER, LORI B. — Short Hills N.J. — Elementary Education — Dean ' s List, 2BT Little Sister. WIGGINS, HENRY L. III. — Ft Myers. Fla — Accounting — Swim Team, Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List. WILCOX, RANDY L — Rochester, NY. Music Merchandising — Marching Band. Chamber Singers. WILDMAN, KARYL E. — Tamarac. Fla — Marketing — Fla. Heart Assoc. Creative Award for Advertising Campaign. WILLIAMS, JOHN K. — Miami, Fla. — Business Management WILLIAMS, JOHN R. — York Pa — Economics — Departmental Honors, Economics Cum-Laude. WILLIS, JEFFREY A. — Pompano Beach, Fla. — Special Education. YAMBOU, JODIANN — Tampa. Florida — Psychology — Swim Team, All American, Intramurals, PSI CHI, Psychology Advisor, YANELL, MARCIA J. — Westport. Conn. — Music Therapy B.MTY. — Dean ' s List, ATO, Little Sister. YANERO, RENAE L. — Fairmont, W.V. — Speech Hearing Science — B.A. S. — Gymnastics Club, National Student Speech Hearing Assoc. Hurricane Flyers. YATES, LINDA L. — Miami, Fla — Accounting — B.B.A. YOCUM, JOHN C. — Lakeworth, Fla. — Chemistry — B.S. — Intramural Softball and Football, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel: 1976-77, Dean ' s List YOROI, LIRIS B. — Miami Beach, Fla. — Special Ed.B.EO. — Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. YSENBORT, MICHAEL J, — Warwick, R.I — Biology — B.S. ZAFRANI, ABRAHAM — Panama City, Panama — Business, Marketing. ZAK, CHERYL L. — Hackensack. N.J. — N.J. — Elementary Ed., BED. ZALTZMAN, WENDY J. — Deerfield, Illinois — Marketing, B.A. WILNEfl, WENDY J. — Miami Fla. — Sociology — Dean ' s List, Chamber Singers. WILSON, BETTY JO — Annandale Va — Marketing — AMA. WINTER ELLIOT, C. — Miami. Fla. — Chemistry —ZBT Fraternity, Chemistry Club, Biology Club. WINTER ROBIN, L. — Short Hills. N.J. — Psychology — Dean ' s List, R.A. Open Dooor, HPS. WOLF, MARIA E. — Miami, Fla. — French — French Club, lota Tau Alpha Secretary, FEC, WOLF, RAND J. — Milwaukee. Wis. — international Finance Marketing. WOLFF, MICHAEL, N. — Sharon. Ma. — Communications, Dean ' s List, WVUM. WONG, LUISA LEE — Miami, Fla. — Politics — Coiso, HPS, LTP, Aiesec WOODARD, SONYA N. — Plant City, Fla. — Math — LTP. WORDEN, GERALYN F. — Pittsburg. Pa — Nursing — Dean ' s List, SNA, Honor Code. WRIGHT, BRENT D. — Miami, Fla — Biology fiiarine Science. WYMAN, LORI S. — North Miami Beach. Fla. — Communications. ZEISER, RICHARD A. — West Islip. NY — Education. B. ED. — Phi Kappa Alpha. ZINMIN, LUOMILA — Opa-Locka. Fla — Russian Spanish, Educaiton Arts Sciences — Phi Kappa Phi, Kappha Delta Pi, Sigma Delta Pi. ZOLL, AGNES — Uniondale. NY. — Nursing, B.S. ZUCKERMAN, CANIEL S. — Wallingford. Ct. — Communications. ZUMSTAG, SHERRY L. — Fairfield, Conn — Marketing, BBA — Tke Little Sisters, SOS.. Girls Intermurals. ZWICK, DEBORAH L. — Rochester. NY — Psychology, BA. ZYNECK, JOHN D. — NY. NY — Business. Marketing — Dean ' s List. 3 semesters. MILLER, JEFFREY — Finance — West Haverstraw. NY — Governor 960 Complex, Vice President 960 Complex. Homecoming Activities 960, Carni Gras Chairman 960, R.H.C.C.C, RA Evaluation Panel, RA Selection Board. Alcohol Consumption Task Force. Food Committee. Carni Gras Executive. Committee. Homecoming Activities. Carni Gras Overall Chairman. STEWART, MICHAEL — Ian — 960 Complex Board of Governors. USBG Senator — 960 Complex. SENIOR INDEX 367 -.r:_.: ■,,,.... ' .; U- J ..ij!. ' i:i .i -, ' fi,.m ' £t-j dsmy,m ur;:wumyw ij Over 1400 flights a day to more than 100 cities. For reservations or information call Eastern. In Miami 873-3000 In Ft. Lauderdale 463-1515 WeVe got the right time and the right place for you. EASTERN 368 EASTERN ADVERTISERS Kton iHrrotD IN MEMORIAM Bowman Foster Ashe First President of the University of Miami and Founder of Iron Arrow OFFICERS 1977-1978 C. Rhea Warren Chief John Blal ley Son of Chief George R. Tershakovec Medicine Man J. Riis Owre Advisor Howard McKinley Osceola Sponsor of Iron Arrow and Indian Counselor COMPLIMENTS OF Elizabeth Powell Nicolaides Dorothy Ashe Dunn and Edward F. Dunn Heritage Corporation of South Florida FALL 1977 INITIATES Robert E. Anl rom Scott Steven Britan Wayne Lee Carson, Jr. John Michael Cassel Raymond M. Ciafardini Nelson Joseph Conde Edward Darrell Deppman Esteban (Rocky) Echevarria Paul A. Eisenhart Kenneth Daniel Fuchs Yale Galanter John Patrick Geraghty Robert H. Gower Bruce Gilmoor Heard Daniel S. McNamara Paul C. Naisby Gary Williams Ramey Ronald C. Shafer Steven Schoen Shagrin Strat Zammas ADVERTISERS IRON ARROW 369 I jr uiBWii Av;( «w(«wmw«Wffl ' iJ ' DEEPHER MADNESS " DELTA PHI EPSILON SORORITY 1. Sherri Kaufman 2. Suzy Melhinger 3. Bobo Naistadt 4. Sharon Wulforst 5. Kim Arnett 6. Randi Gold 7. Sue Goldstein 8. Jane Silver 9. Rona Simon 10. Jeanne Lerey 11. Vicki Shanke. Compliments of 960 Board Of Governors Council ALPHA EPSILON RHO 1. Gary Concre 2. Lee Strasser 3. Dan Swietlik 4. Jonathon Whitehead, Pres. 5. Douglas Green 6. Nancy Denise 7. Gary Smith 8. Peg Holtz 9. Dorlnda Rust, Sec. 10. Barbara Painter 11. Felice Juris 12. F. Jerry Porter 13. Patricia San Pedro 14. Paul Nagel, Advisor 15. Ray Preston 16. Michelle Braithwaite. Not pictured: Donna Franklin, Judy Verda, Vice-Pres., Carolyn Bosley, Tim Keegan, Heather Bishoff, Dom Caristi, Brad Evans. Alpha Epsilon Rho is the National Honorary Broadcasting Society. The University of Miami ' s Chapter was founded in 1950 and since that time more than 600 students have been selected for membership based on their outstanding work in Broadcasting and allied communications fields while attending the University. Nationally the Society has chapters on 64 campuses with close to 15,000 members. Besides recognizing outstanding work in the communications areas the University of Miami Chapter is the student organization in charge of the Southeastern Regional Competition in the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences Student Film Awards Program. The Miami Group also supervises the awarding of the Greater Miami Broadcasters and Filmmakers Service Awards which go each year to five seniors in the Communications Department with one of those seniors being singled out as the year ' s outstanding graduate. These awards are made each year at a Department-Industry-Alumni reception hosted by Alph Epsilon Rho. During the 1977-78 school year the Miami Chapter was in charge of the film division of the National Organization ' s Student Production Awards supervising the screening and judging of entries in Beaumont Cinema. Members of the local chapter were in attendance at the Organization ' s National Convention held in Las Vegas, Nevada. ALPHA EPSILON RHO 371 VEnnBDDKHI 1911B191BH yMIUERSIffVI o a: o z o z IBIS Yearbook Staff: 1 . Lisa Silverman 2. Je Juan Spence 3. Edith Williams 4. Susan Charnlzon 5. David D ' Eugenio 6. Mark Leslie 7. Randi Epstein 8. Susan Woleman 9. Rich Freund 1 0. Steve Hathaway 1 1 . Nasser Atala 12. Valerie 3 m - IBIS Yearbook Staff: 1. Amy Wain 2. Tony Blank 3. Maxine Usdan 4. Steve Garwood 5. Peter Van Houten 6. Deborah Dawson 7. Marianela Morejon 8. Angel Li 9. Jamie Galindo 10. Bonnie Gerson 11. Tina Sabatelli 12. Betty Van 13. Bonnie Israel 14. Frank Girardi 15. Wesley Morgan 16. Joyce Bauman 17. Janet Reynolds 18. Donna Franklin 19. Raymonde Bilger 20. Gary Light 21. Mary Mass. 2 ? o George Southworth Senior Advisor Raymonde Bilger Financial Advisor YEARBOOK STAFF 373 Wesley A. Morgan Associate Editor Lisa Silverman Sports Editor Donna Lee Franklin Business Manager Amy Wain 374 Copy Editor Deborah Dawson Senior Editor Betty Van Organizations Editor z Edith Williams Feature Editor Tony Blank Photography Editor SPECrAL THANKS TO: Dr. George C. Alexandrakis Dr. William Babula Kathy Baird Capt. James F. Barral Dr. Joseph E. Barton Ray Bellamy Julie Baumgartner Lisa Berlin Raymonde Bilger John Blakely Mrs. Barbara B. Buchanan Dr. Donald L. Capone Michael Carlebach Sharon Clarke — News Bureau Dr. Herman H, Diers Dr. Edwin Duda Dr. C. Emiliani Dr. Samuel Ersoff Evelyn the Operator Fox Mar Studio George Gallet Ed Ghannam Avy Goldstein Lester Goran Graphics Department Dr. Leonard J. Greenfield Dr. Basil Honikman Dr. Ivan Hoy Dr. Thomas Hsu Hunter Publishing Chrlsti Hutchinson Isabella Hutchinson Dr. Harry W. Hutchinson Hurricane Dr. Josephine A. Johnson Dr. Marshall Jones Dr. Samuel Lee Dr. William F. Lee David Kent Dr. Jacob Kline Mr. Carl M. Kromp Dr. Raron Lemos Louis Howell Bill May Chris McCulloch Dr. Thomas Miller Morgan Studio Fred Morris Roberta Moskowltz Dr. Mark Murbin Dr. Fred Nagel Michael O ' Brien Organizations — for your patience. Billy Proulx Bill Relnke Janet Reynolds Ring Theater Music School John Rogers Dr. Alvin Rose Barbara Rubin S.A.F.A.C. Dr. Joan M. Sayre Dr. Harry P. Schultz Dr. Kessel Schwartz Jon Soeder George Southworth Dr. J.J. Stipp Dr. Frank Stuart Janet Van Sue Weinstein Sidney Weisburd John Welsend Mr. Gerald Winter Dr. Kamal Yacoub Capt. Austin J. Yerk The Entire Staff for dedication throughout. COPY STAFF Teresa Bugallo Jose Cantlllo Susan Charnlzon Cynthia Chiefa Jamie Colby Donna Commuzzi David Drimer Ruth Reaser Steve Garwood Susan Havey Diane Jacobson Gary Light Allan Lubel Dennis Menard Marlanela Morejon Maria Najera Kathy Palumbo Joyce Quinn Mary Reil Je Juan Spence Maxine Usdan Octavio Verdeja Fernando Zulveta Photographers Joyce Bauman Bill Balanoff Bill Berman Tony Blank Julie Blumental Lee Bookman Teresa Bugallo Chuck Casser Dan Chiofalo Jaime Colby Chuck Collins Betsy Coppersmith Deborah Dawson David D ' Eugenio Alan Ferguson Donna Franklin Richard Freund John Galamaga Rich Galamaga Jaime Gallndo Frank GirardI Ed Griffin Steve Hathaway Bonnie Israel Jayne Kamin Ernest Lashlee Mark Leslie Angel Li Peter Lipshutz Mary Mass Cesar Mendoza Gregory Morgan Wesley A. Morgan Marcia Mur Steve Murphy Yolanda Norelga Pedro J. Pelaez Bill Quinn Eric Radomsky Jim Reed Harry RImm Tina Sabatelli Evelyn Selden Lisa Silverman Scarlett Singleton Marshall Steingold Mary Beth Stowe Rick Straub Maxine Usdan Peter Van Houten Bill Waltzer Hillary Zaenchik Fernando Zulveta FEATURES Betsy Coppersmith Mike Frankel Steven Garwood Marcelle Jackson Angel Li Kathy Sloan Je Juan Spence Ed Suarez Robin Wilson Octavio Verdeja Fernando Zulveta GENERAL STAFF Leslie Baer Karen Barbunes Caroline Borgia Roy Bowken Paula Crane Lynn Daltzman Porfiro De La Cruz Emil Drete Randi Epstein Debbie Fox Bonnie Gerson Zena Inden Bill Lanting Adriene Meyers Patty Moorman Gary Nichols Yolanda Noriega Jamie Reuben Barbara Seerman KathI Sloan Joe Suchman Mayda Tapanes Robin Wilson Joyce Bauman Editor 375 Alone Amongst Them To better see the sky The people thronged into the street I stood alone amongst them Gazing at my feet The light shone down upon them And basking in its grace Thousands danced to the singing of a million lips I stood alone amongst them Gazing at my finger tips So while led on to while And I stood among them so Their faces yearning towards the light My head still hanging low And then one day the light went out The crush of people died Raising my eyes to the heavens I wept The ground firmly beneath my feet For I alone amongst them Gould stand upon the street David Drimer 376 CLOSING a a z z Z) =3 lij (U C DC U. ti. o oc a: 1 X o o DC CC 378 CLOSING o o Q o Z Z 3 =1 o a 5 t 5 ? o o cc a: Moving into new tinnes 1 and places. Special memories go with us into a wonderful future. Remembering what it was like to be a freshman here . . the place seemed so much bigger then; though difficult to admit, it was a scary time. Searching the dorms, classrooms filled with unfamiliar faces hoping to find someone to share the confusion with, feeling grateful when anyone smiled. How would we ever fit mto this strange, sophistocated worW Looking back, what was all the worrying for ' ' The confidence came and so did the fun. What an assortment of characters here There were Classmates who were easy to talk to. and those who took a little getting used to Professors were either enjoyed or merely survived Upperciassmen aweo me with their style. Most of all there were good friends and the times shared. How do you say thanks or a mind full of memories, l.i S Bn r. nRma EDITOR Joyce E. Bauman ASSOCIATE EDITOR Wesley Alan Morgan PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Tony Blank COPY EDITOR Amy L. Wain ACADEMICS EDITOR William L. Balanoff SENIOR SECTION EDITOR Deborah Dawson ACTIVITIES EDITOR Bonnie Israel ATHLETICS EDITOR Lisa Silverman ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR Betty Van FEATURES EDITOR Edith Williams COVER DESIGN David Wong GRAPHICS Mary Mass Peter Zorn Jon Soeder GOLDEN NAMES CHAIRMAN Nasser Atala BUSINESS MANAGER Donna Franklin SENIOR ADVISOR George Southworth FINANCIAL ADVISOR Raymonde Bilger COMPTROLLER Janet Reynolds PUBLISHER Hunter Publishing Co. SENIOR PORTRAITS Fox Mar Studio Copyright by the 1978 IBIS Staff, Library of Congress Card Catalogue number 53-15729. Published under the auspices of the Board of Student Publications and Joyce E. Bauman, Editor 1978. I I T ' . ,- ■ ; ,_ , ■ ' ' ■ : ■:r:-. ■■,. " ■• ' ,;,; r J, . -j .mm 1 iiil m DDDDO ! i aa a DDDDD BBS a DDDOD a aa a DOaDD a aa a nDDDD a aa a ;■; ' ,,;• . DDDDC a aa a DDDDD I a aa a DODDO 1 aaa a t ' ]DDDO 1 1 a a a DDDOAi 1 a aaa L ii L mM

Suggestions in the University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) collection:

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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