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

 - Class of 1981

Page 1 of 410

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1981 volume:

■m m (0 ®= UoiowsrsotJy ©if iloniiiniD 0@rifl Oalb mm n rm) rm ra I 5 ; i (c t . trfii C .V. V • Ik ■.. t Ir- ; « ' f iy«iT«i Volume 55 University of Miami IBIS Activities 83 Clubs Academics rrrrrrrrrrrrr T . 243 Seniors 273 {i m Judy E. Dan, Editor-in-Chief Si d Savitz, Associate Editor Gigi Otero, Copy Helene Jacobson, Photography Marty Meltzer, Photography Brian Tansey, Activities Chris Floro, Sports William McDonough, Seniors Lisa Marion, Clubs Ibis Recio, Academics Rudy Pittaluga, Ass ' t Sports. Copyright by the 1981 IBIS Staff, Library of Congress Card Catalogue number 53-15729. Published under the supervision of the Board of Publications and Judy E. Dan, Editor 1981. Tommmmmmmmmtm " wr smmmmmmmmmmmm I ' l ' !. " " , ' ' W { tf-i ' : .r ' ' J ¥m i - ' ■Mt- ■ ' •■■■ .: ' . ,; i ! t • ■K ' ■«?■ ■■ ::.; - -i . ' ' a; ; ' . ' M. ' -C i-r 11- : ' HMHi ' ' ' L ' i " " i«i I I i nBUHHH I i " I UIHUIUU 111! BHHUIH wamm uasmmnmmamMmmBmm S H Kj g I J ' l ■ ' % ' ?_ ' I? ' IW - " mi I :::::::: |HRHi ' «HS 1 i " 1 l;l::i;. |1 M |h Illlilli! R i|- s yHTiiiji " - unniiii ■mi Where We Go . . . Fort Lauderdale Beach. Twenty-five miles nortin of IVIiami is a city revered by col- lege students around the nation. Ft. Lauderdale has been a con- gregation point for lover of sun, sand, music, clubs, parties, etc. since the fifties and it is still going strong, The city was popularized in the late fifties by two motion pictures dealing with the annual " spring break " influx of college-age stu- dents. " Where The Boys Are " with Connie Francis and " Girl Crazy " with Elvis Presley nationalized the mythic elements of Ft. Lauder- dale ' s spring atmosphere and really got the boom going. Since then. Ft. Lauderdale has kept on growing as an " in " place to be when one wants to have fun. UM students were fortunate enough to have Lauderdale nearby to enjoy its many attrac- tions year-round. The city was an escape for the people of the area. The nightspots were pack- ed on weekends with UM stu- UM Surroundings dents out for a good time away from Miami. The ever-popular strip along the beach was a prime area for letting loose and forgetting about studies and work. Ft. Lauderdale has undergone many phases of popularity. When the disco craze swept the coun- try. Ft. Lauderdale had many of the top discos in the nation. Every- thing from " The Button " on the beach to " The Fourth Dimension " had live disco bands and fantas- tic light shows. When New Wave became popular. Ft. Lauderdale came through with the best in local and national New Wave bonds. Also, a " New Wave Lounge " opened on the strip with recorded music and a D.J. Even " The Button, " formerly the bastion of discoteques, now has a New Wove Night. 18 1-4 xitimeawoy evef-populof leach was a ing loose and studies and osundeigone ipulafily.When eptttiecoun- i had many of e nation. Evefy- Won " on the trth Dimension " idsandfantas- en New Wave Ft.Laudefdaie ith the best in id New Wave " New Wave on the strip with jndaDiEven e ythebastion ow has a New I The country music fad also made its mark on Ft. Lauderdale. " The Fourth Dimension " became " Cowboys " replete with a bron- cin ' bull ride and Texas-sized drinks. Then the very popular " Cowgirls " featured topless " Western " girls dancing through- out the club. Finally, " The Silver Saddle " was an old-time saloon with fun food and fine entertain- ment. " Durty Nelly ' s " has, for many years, been one of Ft, Lauder- dale ' s best-known spots with its free hot dogs and its patio, which opens to the intercoastal water- way where boats can drive right up to the bar. Of course, no visit to Ft. Lauder- dale is complete without going to " The Elbow Room " on the beach. It ' s a tiny bar upstairs from a beach attire shop. Nothing spec- tacular here, except a lot of nos- talgia and very interesting people. For a good time, for an escape from the real world, for meeting people, for good nightspots, for a party, for the beach, and for just sheer fun. Ft. Lauderdale cannot be beat. Miami ' s stereotype as a tropic- al paradise is soon lost when one enters the downtown area. While the economic and physical structures of many of our country ' s cities have eroded sub- " illill stantially, rapid construction of new buildings continue to enrich downtown ' s appearance and continue as well as foster a more optimistic outlook of its future. Capital inflow from foreign lands has made the area enticing for those of us seeking jobs during and after our UIVI days, Even in these times of econo- mic uncertainty, the downtown sector looks as though it will con- tinue to prosper as a major port of international trade. Downtown Miami has served and always will serve as the dominating econo- mic and cultural focus for all sec- tors of Dade County. UM Surroundings ' " " iiiiiii mil Downtown viewed from the Port of Mionni. iil 19 mmmmmm -■ ' . ' ■„-:? « Left: Enjoying a cold soda on the warm beach. Right: Sailing on BIscayne Bay, Just over the Rickenbacker Causeway is the beautiful isiand of Key BIscayne. In addition to being a plush residential area, it supplies the vast number of beaches which attract so many UM students. Driving through the causeway, a mixture of catama- rans and power boats can be seen dominating Biscayne Bay. Surfboarding is also vividly dis- played. Once on the Key, one can choose between nude bathing on Bear Cut Beach, throwing fris- bees at Crandon Park, and en- joying Pino Coladas on the sand- bars of the Sonesta and Royal Bis- cayne Hotel beaches. If exercise is your game, this is- land provides public tennis courts at Calusa Park, the Key Biscayne Golf Course, an extended bicy- cle trail, a roller skating rental, jogging, swimming and just ab- out anything else your body could crave. One thing is for sure, that Flor- ida sun will be there for accom- paniment. ■ 20 UM Surroundings =art(, and en- son tie sand- and Royal Bis- les, gamejisis- ctenniscourts KeyBixayne tended bicy- Wng rental, j and just ab- e youf bo dy sufe.thatFlof- feforaccom- STORE THE GROVE BOOKWORM HrJohn Haircu+iers Hapetitef fisserio Pencil : bey VIDEO FANTASY -GRAND AVENUE ' !? JEWELRY The city of Coconut Grove is the most fascinating area in the im- mediate vicinity, it was here that we rented a pair of roiier skates and went shopping up and down a street caiied Grand Avenue, it was aiso here that we ran the Vita-Course, and afterwards went saiiing on the bay. Sometimes we ate at a side- waik cafe or went to happy hour at Bananas. A iot of times we wound up wasted. Those with " champagne tastes " can remember shopping ottheeliteMayfairMaii, or danc- ing aii night to the disco beat at Faces. Above: Shopping in the Grove. Left: A wide variety of stores con be found in Coconut Grove, UM Surroundings 21 :s ' ' mmmi!mmmmmmmmim Top: Rocky Horror still pre vails at the Grove Cinema. Below: One of many Cafe ' s that add charm to the Grove. There was also the Grove Theatre, which houses the Players State Theatre repertory com- pany, and the Grove Cinema, where the infamous Rocky Horror Picture Show is still playing on weekends. With all it has to offer, it ' s safe to say that very few people leave this area without experiencing the Grove. UM Surroundings 22 iii )f(ef, ' s8afeto people leave experiencing Besides it being the home of UIVI, Coral Gables is one of the oldest and most prestigious re- sidential areas in Miami. With its pleasant old world architecture and its Spanish-named streets, Coral Gables maintains a spe- cial charm. When it comes to entertain- ment, the Gables is known for its number of continental res- taurants. Just ten minutes away from campus are such res- taurants as the Chez Vendome at the elegant David Williams Hotel, the Whiffenpoof, Charades, Le Festival, La Crepe St. Michel, and the French Connection, offering culinary delights that exceed the imagination. Since foreign films are being recognized more and more for their cinematic excellence, the Cinematheque, the Take One Cinema, and our own Beaumont Cinema provide the community with the latest European releases in addition to some choice Latin American and American cuts. Miracle Mile provides the stu- dents with the clothes and acces- sories needed for these heavy dates. - JC The Venetian Pools in Coral Gables. ill UM Surroundings 23 CliililliliiHMlilllilllHi Off Campus Living George, Zuck and Vits discuss the weekend events at hand. Going to school in a major met- ropoiitan city lias its advantages. For instance, if you have the money, you don ' t have to confine yourself to living on the campus. You can live anywhere you want. A large percentage of our en- rollment is made up of commuter students. They live everywhere — from Ft. Lauderdale to North Miami Beach to Homestead. These come in four types, the most common of which are those who live at home with their fami- lies. Probably next on the list would be those who share apartments. Some claim this comes out just as cheap as living on campus, but that ' s doubtful when you stop to consider rent, food, utilities, gas, car maintenance, and, in some cases, even furniture. Others live in a sort of " Three ' s Company " arrangement — or is it more like the Doonesbury clan? In any case, these students rent houses in groups of three or more and live like families (or com- munes — whichever you prefer). In some cases, these students actually do live as cheaply as they would in the dorms since their household bills tend to be 24 1 I (ii s i 1 m ly L la - . - ■■ Sb, xy : r : fu i ar ir,- .. I ' j F - 1 nes out just OS campus, but n you stop to ,utilies,gas, and, in some ■e, ortof ' Ttiree ' s jment-ofisrt lesbufyclon? (Students rent ' ttifseofmofe lies (Of com- efyoupfefef) hese students jsctieoplyas 5 dofms since ills tend to be :x divided more ways. But when it comes to privacy, quiet, and the like, this is not always the best arrangement. Lastly, there are those who live alone or rent a room off of some- one ' s house. This is, by far, the most expensive way to live, though not necessarily the most enjoyable. Of course, there are some stu- dents who have tried more than one of these alternative lifestyles. " I really enjoyed living in a house (last year), " said senior Jill Meyer, " because it was like living in my own apartment. (This year) I had to move in with a roommate, partly because of costs and part- ly because my old apartment went condo. " Because of the condominium situation many students are find- ing that they can no longer opt for apartment living. In the future, this could result in an increase in other types of housin g arrange- ments. M 4. f ■Phr Living off campus can be very appetizing. 25 smmmmmmmmm For Malcolm, the inevitable cleaning the dishes. m 26 Left: Tony reviews his notes in the living room. Below: John end Edna await an explosion, soon finding that the beer was flat. ij 27 mmmmmmmmmm ON- CAMPUS LIVING Top: The new 19-year-old low started some new Rat policies. Right: Do we really need money THAT badly? 28 ■«■ For some, living on campus was a harrowing experience. It meant learning to survive on our own, from living with a total stranger to doing laundry for the first time. It meant getting up at 9:45 for a ten o ' clock class and arriving there on time, in spite of broken elevators and breakfast traffic. At meal time, it meant choosing between four less- than-gourmet cafeterias (or the illegal kitchens in our rooms]. Yet living away from home had its advantages. After classes, we could study, go to work, or just lay by the pool, At night, we were free f: I f I i t to go to Beaumont, or we could choose ping pong, billiards, or bowl- ing in the Student Union, Having a beer in the Rat was always a viable option — unless you were under nineteen, Ottier positive aspects of on campus living were thie many floor and dorm activities arranged by ttie R,A. ' s and dorm government. These included rrxjvies, parties, and field trips. Nevertheless, most would agree, the best thing about living on cam- pus for a year is the fact that you only have to do it a maximum of three more times. Top Left: DM student cooks In " legal " kitchen. Top Right: For the less fortun- ate — it ' s SAGA I 29 Btamsammm mmmm mi Top: There are ways to study and enjoy the sun. Right; There are also other ways to enjoy the sun? 30 M Top: Enjoying the Rothskel- lar atmosphere Right: What can we say? 31 ismmmmmmimammm Top: Sometimes this is tine only answer. Right; Typical evening of studying. I 32 Jl nniKS=K» CATCH THE FEVER i ' f. l Spirit 33 HillliHMIII A SURGE OF SCHOOL SPIRIT Below: Here ' s to you, FSU! In the past, school spirit at UM seemed to be drifting out with the tide. This year, however, a new wave of enthusiasm rolled over the campus, Mainly due to the football team ' s winning season, spirit celebrated a long awaited return, The Homecoming parade was proof of this, receiving an out- standing welcome from UM stu- dents, and participation from numerous high sclnoois in the area. The Undergraduate Student Body Government reported that this has been the best year for student participation in over two and a half years. As a result, USBG Cabinet swelled this year from 30 members to 72, and the annual USBG 50 ' s Dance was a smash success. Yet some students still com- plained about the lack of public- ity given to on campus activities, " Unless you ' re in a social orga- nization that tells you what ' s going happen on campus, you don ' t get involved, " said sopho- more Sandy Fernandez, Fernandez credited the Hurri- cane as being the only source of information for on campus hap- penings that a commuter student could depend on. Nevertheless, it appears that all systems are go, and school spirit at UM is well on the road to recovery. 34 Spirit , ilhot Above: UM spirit reactned new heights this year. Left: Sebastian leads a spirited pep rally around campus. Spirit 36 mmmmmmmmmmmKm Spirit 36 I ii 4 Spirit 37 mmmmmmmKmm Above; UM students rally behind the football team. Right: Whoops! Opposite Page, Top: Cheerleaders and band members lead the student body in a pep rally. Bottom: Need we say more? Spirit 38 f. ■ V Spirit I i ft 99 Over 50,000 turned out to see UM upset FSU 10-9. 41 aimmimmmm GAMES PEOPLE PLAY Above: Students show their Home- coming spirit on the patio. Games People Play was the theme for Homecoming ' 80. This year, Homecoming lasted six magnificent days, from Novem- ber 3 to 8, and was filled with a mixture of the traditional and the original. The excitement began on a Monday, with the fraternities and sororities participating in the warm up activities out on the patio. There were cheers and music as this year ' s Homecoming Week dashed to a great start. The next two events that day dealt with the artists on campus. First there was the Art Festival. En- tries consisted of photography, painting, sculpture, and graphic design. Then there was a Poster Contest, where organizations, fraternities, and sororities entered posters relating to this year ' s theme. Monday night ended with the Miss UM Pageant at Gusman Hall. The 12 contestants were: Ivy Levine, Jana Wallace, Maria Cullell, Mariette Jeffers, Valerie Williams, Lillian Nailer, Daphne Ingraham, Janet Bascome, Edith Williams, Martha Baghdoian, Homecoming 42 Cathy Horman, and Axxa Diaz. The contest began with the swimsuit competition, which accounted for 20% of the contes- tants ' total score. This year the Pageant Committee did not re- quire the contestants to wear a standard swimsuit. Instead, they were allowed to pick the style and color most becoming to their bodies. These ranged from those cut low in the front and high on the leg to those cut high in the front and low on the leg. The talent competition, which accounted for 40% of the contes- tants ' total score, was one of the entertaining portions of the pro- gram. The talents consisted of two piano solos, a floutist, three drama- tic recitations, four vocal solos, a balerina, and a violin recital by a f young woman who was later to be named Miss UM. Next came the evening gown competition, which awarded the contestants another 20%. the re- maining 20% had been awarded earlier during a person- al interview, There was a long wait while the judges totaled up the scores. Afterwards, Miss Mariette Jeffers was crowned as the new Miss UM. Tuesday started off the annual Blood Drive in the Flamingo Bal- lroom. The drive was sponsored by the Homecoming Executive Committee. The doctors and nurses who drained our blood were from the Mount Sinai Medic- al Center and the donations went to the American Cancer Society. On Tuesday evening, (for those Above: Students examine the en- tries of ]he poster competition. HomecofT ing 43 IH IP BOATBURNING 44 Homecoming »l I t 46 mammmmmmm Above: ZBT ' s entry in the house decoration competition. of US who had any blood left], the Rathskeller was filled with laugh- ter. First there were comedians to entertain us, and then there were contests among the various orga- nizations in such things as beer chugging and pie eating. On Wednesday the Blood Drive continued, bringing the amount of blood donated to re- cord highs. That evening, the traditional Homecoming Parade was held. For the second year in a row, it was routed down Ponce de Leon Boulevard, with President Henry King Stanford acting as Grand Marshall, Thursday brought the rock and roll sounds of the Garage Band. Admittedly, the patio was only half filled, but the spirit of Home- coming was just beginning. On Friday afternoon, the judg- ing of the House Decorations took place. This year, the organiza- tions on campus decorated their houses and suites to the themes of famous game shows. Lambda Chi Alpha won in the fraternity category for its take off on the show, " Name That Tune. " 46 Homecoming ii - ' S..- ' In the evening, the Band of the Hour marched around the dorms, picking up students and filling the patio witli a lively crowd before the start of the traditional Pep Ral- ly, That night an award was pre- sented to Jamie Boone and Fred Marion for being the most spirited football players, Finally, a contest was held for the best (fakelj pi- rate. The winning pirate was then pl aced on a boat made by four architecture students, set on fire, and sent out to the center of the lake to burn. Then, while each member of the crowd held a lit candle, there was a firework dis- play. This was a first for such a show, and hopefully it will be- come a tradition, Saturday, the last day of Home- coming, brought another day of victory for the Hurricanes, The football team celebrated an out- standing 23 to 10 win over the East Carolina Pirates. The final event of Homecoming ' 80 was the formal dance, held Saturday night at the Dupont Pla- za Hotel, At $10.00 a ticket, the event was sold out. The evening started off with music, provided by the disc jock- ey, Cheiko, Around 11 p,m. the star of the dance appeared : Miss Stephanie Mills of " Wiz " fame. For 45 minutes. Mills sang tunes off her " Sweet Sensation " Album, and included a couple from the long running hit musical. After the concert, Cheiko re- sumed his beat and breakfast was served. At this time, the Homecoming Awards were given out, Overall winners were 960 Complex for the residence halls division. Federation of Cuban Students for independent organizations, Zeta Beta Tau for fraternities, and Chi Omega for the sororities division. Above: KKG gets into the warm- up activities on the patio. Homeconnir g 47 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmm 1» Homecoming 48 Homecoming Left: Roadrunners entry in the 1980 Homecoming Parade. Bottom Left: Mariette Jeffers, Miss University of Miami, 1980. Bottom Right: President Stanford and Coach Schnelienberger were among the many who attended the Homecoming dance. mmmmnmimmmmmm FIREFALL Although there was no rain to mar the event, the Firefall concert was plagued with technical problems which delayed the show for an hour. Opening with their most popu- lar song, " Cinderella, " the group took off to a slow start. Despite their usual flair for ex- ecution and transition, the con- cert could have been better. Overall, Firefall was a dis- appointment. Harry Chapin performed his first concert of the eighties on the UM patio Tuesday, March 11, in front of an 800 strong student crowd. Sponsored by the SEC, the con- cert provided a glimpse of a warm and personable performer truly at home in front of a crowd. Chapin Involved the audience in a few of the numbers, inspiring the crowd witti his carnival barker persona to join a whistle-along and a few sign-alongs. His most ambitious effort came on " 30,000 Pounds of Bananas " , in which he divided the patio into 4 sections and orchestrated harmony, " Mail Order Annie " brought Chapin out from behind his guitar for a rousing harmonica solo in which he descended from the stage and performed in the audi- ence. The Chapin hit songs were well represented, as " Cats in the Cra- dle " , " Taxi " , and " WOLD " all met with thunderous applause and, in turn, received spirited treatment from Chapin and Company. After a two hour rain delay, a small portion of the student body waded out to the patio to witness a performance by Spyro Gyra on October 24. I Concert 50 ,ra- ret lin ent .a Ddy less They reminisced tl rouglnout the concert, periodicaliy promot- ing their iotest release, " Car- nival, " A few students broke the early stiffness of the crowd by respond- ing very enthusiastically to some of the opening tunes. Others soon joined in. Consequently, Spyro Gyra was playing before a truly aroused crowd. After a twelve number concert, the crowd yelled for more, bring- ing the group back out to per- form one encore before leaving the stage for good. The afternoon concert held on November 23 featured three bands: Jim Fish and the Fugitives, Henry Paul Band, and Pure Prarie League. Sponsored by the Stu- dent Entertainment Committee, the show attracted a mixed audi- ence ranging from country fans to rock and roll lovers. Opening the show was Jim Fish and the Fugitives, whose music soon had the area filled with sun- ners. Next on the bill was the Henry Paul Band. After a rousing wel- come from the crowd, they play- ed a tight set which included songs from both of their success- ful albums. Later as the crew set up for the third band. Pure Prarie League, the traditional rainfall began. When it finally stopped, the band came out, and, after a short sound check, began to play. Pure Prairie League played many of their new tunes as well as old favorites such as " Aimee " with which the entire audience sang along. HENRY PAUL BAND Cor certs 51 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm HARRY CHAPIN Concerts i 52 ■wl t " «r • i- SPYRO GYRA PURE PRARIE LEAGUE I Concerts 53 wsmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Top Left: Entrants register for the doy ' s events. Top Right: Contestants confer with a Super Sports official. Right: The intensity of the relay races is shown on the faces of UM students. 54 BUDWEISER SUPER SPORTS For the fourth consecutive year, Budweiser Super Sports provided a weekend of athletic fun on campus. Co-sponsored by Bud- weiser and Campus Sports and Recreation, the events took place on Friday and Saturday, October 24 and 25. On that sunny Saturday, 47 coed teams of eight members competed in everything from foot racing to swimming to hot-shot basketball. The intramural field, site of the 880 relay, sixpack pitch-in and obstacle course. greeted many spectators, some of whom came along to cheer for their friends. When it was all over, the annual festivities were capped off with a beer chugging event at the Rat for all participants, where the teams that came in first, second, and third received their prizes. While most athletic events are for serious athletes, Budweiser Super Sports gave the non-serious ones an opportunity to compete against each other and just plain enjoy themselves. 1 Budwe Top Left: Budweiser, along with CSR, sponsored this day of fun and activities for UM students to enjoy. Top Right: Two contestants battle it out side by side. 56 wmmmmmmmmmmmum IW NEW WAVE INVADES UM til UM students join in the New Wave move ment. New Wave 56 Left: The Front performs on ttie Un- ion patio on Oct. 3. Lower Left and Right: Students take time out to enjoy lunchtime music. IS 1 ' :,,. New Wave 67 mmmmmmmmmmmmmK V Upper Left: Greg McLaughlin of The Front performs for DM audience. Upper Right: Punkers get down to the sound of The Front. This past year Miami was con- fronted witl-i a second British inva- sion as hundreds of Englishmen landed to take advantage of the low rates offered for British tour- ists, Simultaneously, New Wave washed ashore with a big splash, spreading all across the country. Suddenly, it was " in " to be weird — you could even sell records that way. Actually, New Wave music, as we know it here in America, is really a watered down version of the Punk of England ' s anarchists. Of course the movement meant more than just music. Like disco. New Wave had its own particular style of dress. Gone were the tight designer jeans and button-down shirts open to the navel. These were replaced by leather jackets and pants, and torn T-shirts. Girls could be found wearing mini-skirts and tights. The scientifically styled hair and trim- med beards of the 70 ' s were re- placed by one inch haircuts and clean shaven faces. New Wave looks like it ' s here to stay. Rather than being tossed aside like an old lover, it stands as a sign of things to come: the music of the 80 ' s. 58 New Wave KT w ' • ' a HALLOWEEN II This year Halloween fell on a Fri- day — and what better way is there to start off a weekend than with parties, movies, and just being dressed up? To begin the Halloween explo- sion, the Bookstore had its annual party, with all sorts of contests and prizes. The Rat had something going on, too, and it was packed. While witches, zombies, and ghouls got down and partied in- side, old men, cocktail waitresses and transvestites stood in line out- side for their turn on the floor. Some of us got our kicks just watching everybody else. It was lots of fun trying to guess who was hiding inside those wacky outfits, and wondering who would wear something like that anyway. However, if the Rat wasn ' t where it was at, then the movies had to be the place to haunt. A favorite was the ever popu lar " Halloween, " which played to a frightened full house at the Beaumont Cinema. But, as usual, the fun was over all too soon. Vampires and Oreo cookies alike retired to whence they came, leaving the cleaning up for November. Top Left: Max Ruehrmund and Ted Ponte project their image of what a Halloween costume should look like. Tod Right: Engineering and architecture students decorated their building in honor of the holiday. Halloween 59 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmam Halloween 60 a- ■ -2 Halloween i. 61 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmnmmm nw CARNI GRAS GONNA GET YA! OppostePoge - oftlieottiefVr; Iop:Puty(U(ner Carni Gras 62 ' •p ! r Opposite Page: A visitor to UM enjoys one of the ott er " visitors. " Top: Put your friend, or your enemy, in jail. Rigtit: The ever popular kissing contest. Carni Gras ii i 63 mnwfmammmmmmmmmis mmaimiimmm Co mi Gras 64 The largest campus carnival in the United States, Carni Gras ori- ginated over 26 years ago. At that time, it was known as the Chi Omega Sun Festival. With each passing year, the festivities have expanded. It seems there were more booths and more rides this year than ever before. The three day celebration, which traditionally takes place some time in Febru- ary, draws more student parti- cipation than any other event on campus, mostly due to the tremendous amount of work that goes into it. It ' s the fraternities and the soror- ities and every organization and residence hall working together and just enjoying themselves. Carni Gras serves as an escape — from the homework and the tests and everything else. For this reason, Carni Gras has remained a UM tradition. Lines for Carni Gras tickets can get boring unless you can find a way to pass tiie time. J Carni Gras 66 wwsmmmi mmmimmmmii wmmmm Above; Delta Sigma Pi mem- bers enjoy a beer together. Facing Page: Top; Greek spirit is liig|-i in A E Pt i. Lower Left; Toga parties are a popular Greek pastime. Lower rigiit; Sometimes the feel- ing of brotherhood is not quite so strong! " You wanna pledge? " Call it proposition one — the first every freshman is confronted with, " Go Greek " signs at every turn. Rushers on every corner. " Sign here on the dotted line, " " What sport do you play? " " How nnuch money do you have in your bank account? " There ' s a whole new vocabulary to learn: sister, brother, pledge, neophite, hell week, hazing, chap- ter, rush, P.O.P. and I.F.C. So you pledge; you make the lifetime commitment. Beers with your Big Brother, cleaning the house, cooking breakfast, carrying the flag, dressing up, wearing a tie, giving blood (yipel), manning a booth at Garni Gras, shouting and cheering during Homecoming Week till you lose your voice. As a new Greek you notice you ' re standing out. You pass the test: now you ' re an official member. It ' s your turn to rush. You assign pledges to do the things you did. There ' s paper- work. " What do you mean I have to type this up? " Meetings, I.F.C. rules, commit- tees, Greek Week, and socials. " I ' ll take three keys and four large bags of ice, " " When do I get to study? " All the sorority sisters and fraternity brothers. The pledge pranks and the mind games. The tests you were given and the academic ones you failed. The rush parties and social mixers. Making out and being sidelined. The long hours and the short spurts of real success. The trophies and the rip-offs. The money wasted and well spent. And the vicious circle goes on and on. [ 66 ■A irTJi, ' :- ' T ' «f-- ' v i and fouf 67 mmimmmmmmmmm CAMPUS IN MOTION Top Left: Although it ' s a little out of the ordinory, a tractor could get you from one place to another. Top Right: Skateboarding is one of the more popular ways of get- ting around campus. It ' s five minutes till ttie Inour. " Oh my God, I ' m late! Hold the elevatorl " Everywhere you looked there was someone rushing — to make it to a meeting, get to class, eat a meal, or cash a check before the window closed. Some people walked, some ran. Others biked, or rollerskated, or skateboarded, or drove — but regardless of the means of trans- portation you chose, everyone encountered some sort of traffic. The path along the lake at times seemed as busy as 1-95 dur- ing rush hour. Probably the worst area of all was the Student Union Breezway. It seemed someone was always trying to sell some- thing: paintings, plants, political candidates It was all as in- evitable as 80 degree weather. Definitely the worst trek of all was the one from 68 to Memorial, especially with only three minutes to get there, (and, well, we won ' t talk about the rainj. That ' s where towing expenses came in. Nevertheless, we survived. Sweaty, exhausted, unable to think, perhaps, but I 5l 68 ■fli ir-l;l5Vl I Bicycles and motorcycles are two difterent forms of transportation used by many UM students. 69 mimimmmmmmmmmmKmmmmmm IP LIFELINES The Turkey Trot and the Wom- broom were two of the events dur- ing the Lifelines week. 70 W - ' J ' k ' T-T Bf- I I %% }m Lifelines, a new and innovative program, is the sum totai of ail programs at UM which contribute to the development and support of " the whole you. " Initially, Life- lines began with the union of two main programs occuring on campus. It has since expanded to become a wide variety of them sponsored by many diffe- rent organizations. These organizations include the Student Health Advisory Com- mittee, Delta Theta Mu, WTVJ Channel Four, the Interfraternity Council, and many more. Lifelines ' main goal was to ex- pose both students and the uni- versity community to many diffe- rent health related areas so that they could make healthy lifestyle choices. It was an on-going prog- ram that continued year round, thereby giving ample exposure to the variety of programs being offered. As a result of this. Lifelines is a constant reminder to all that one ' s health is not just a week long concern, but a lifetime re- sponsibility. Free blood pressure checks were available to students in Vne Union. 71 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm IP USBG 50 ' s Dance Gon asf Among tic v MoQiist. fockband,a Some of t aguyeofinfi d.andtwo fx3pefbags ' . lhewinnefs( M Left; Popcorn stand provides munchobles. Right: Put your left foot out and your rigint foot in. Over 800 students decked out in their leatl-ier jackets, bobby socks, slicked back hair, and pigtails and crowded into the Ibis Cafeteria for the second annual Fifties Dance sponsored by the Undergraduate Student Body Government, The dance was co- sponsored by the Student Enter- tainment Committee, and all the profits went to the United Way. Contest were held throughout the evening for the best " Twister, " bubble-gum blower and so on. An award was given to alpha Sigma Phi for the largest group attendance. Rocking Bernard and the Saints played hit after memorable hit, helping those that came to relive the era of Chuck Berry and Elvis Presley. Richard Grande of the School of Business served as Master of Cere- monies. The turnout was good and all in all, the evening was a suc- cess. 72 ! f ' i • i ITT jut:- T ' i, J Gonged At The Rat The annual gong show, held in the Ratskeller on November 18, was packed with all kinds of acts ranging from the good to the really bad. Among those performing were a ventriloquist, a couple of singers, a rock band, and a stand up comic. Some of the lesser acts included a guy eating beans, a vaudeville act, and two guys who came out in paper bags and just sat there. The winners of the evening were Evelyn Torres and Spencer Harris both singers, who tied for first place. Second place went to a group of dancers who did the Time Warp out of the " Rocky Hor- ror Picture Show. " Hosted by Alan Lubel, the show continued through 1 a.m. A ventriloquist act braving the gong. 73 1 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ELECTION FORUM Top: Rick Sideiman, Reagan Rep- resentative. Right: Neil Sonnett, Carter Repre- sentative. Ifiviewoft) aiiEtectionFo newly named WeraWL W,tiefown rtofivesoftti Eochfepies eigtitminules ' Wementsary ' of Rick Sid iorrald Reogt Mndbcie ' sfe Cfliomia, MeyWots » " ' spl{]nto| ' iigeiiefQgai " etdefwKjec oiitttiego l tly,alH 74 rrT ' iz: Tisr ' In view of the presidential race, an Election Forum was held in the newly named Ruth King Stanford International Lounge on October 14. The forum consisted of repre- sentatives of the three major candi- dates and was moderated by PPA Professor Vergil Shipley, Each representative was given eight minutes to give his opening statements and explain to the au- dience what his candidate stood for. Rick Siderman spoke for Ronald Reagan and praised his candidate ' s record as Govenor of California. Shirley Watson outlined Ander- son ' s plan to put America back together again. Finally, Neil Son- nett, defended Carter by talking about the good he had done, although he did admit the Presi- dent has made mistakes. Initially, all the representatives received light applause. Then the room became alive with a question- answer period directed at the repre- sentatives. Siderman was asked ab- out Reagan ' s Kemp Roth plan. Son- nett stole the show when he re- minded the crowd that Bush had re- ferred to the plan as voo doo econo- mics. Shirley Watson was asked why she was wasting her time with Anderson, who, at the time, only had nine per- cent of the vote. In response, she stated that when the people realize the other choices are " retarded Ronald Reagan " and a " wishy- washy President, " then the only real choice would be Anderson. At this point the forum turned into a name calling session accompanied by wild applause. This reflected the general attitude that the issues in this campaign were the candidates themselves. Left: Shirley Watson, Anderson Representoive li 76 mmmmimmmmmmm. JAMES EARL CARTER SOUTH FLORIDA Top; South Florida welcomes Jim- my Carter. Right; Carter makes a point in Miami Edison gym. Mudslinging was common and heavy in the 1980 Presidential race. Jimmy Carter ' s re-election stint in Miami came on October 21 before selected guests and students in the gym of Miami Edi- son Senior High. The 195 route to the school was bloci ed com- pletely for the Presidential motor- cade. During the session, in which he addressed all the questioners by first name. Carter dealt with such pertinent issues as the May riots, the Cuban influx, social security, and medicare. At one point he was approached by a boy who wanted to celebrate the Presi- dent ' s re-election at the White House, along with the rest of his classmates, during Thani sgiving recess. Another young man in- formed him that he was talking to a future President, and asl ed if he had any advice. Two questions pertained to his well publicized religious commit- ments. Carter stated that during the Middle East Peace Talks at Camp David, he. Begin and Sedat had prayed together. The President added that during his term in office, he prayed more than at any time in his life. wytott cd daughter, M WeinttB L ' WoralLou Ntonett) Wwi.tt 76 i MAUREEN REAGAN VISITS UM Reagan ' s campaign made its way to tl e campus itself when his daughter, Maureen Reagan spoke in the Ruth King Stanford In- ternational Lounge, In a tone that was sometimes less-than-friendly, she tried to en- courage students to get out and vote, adding that her father was, in her opinion, the best candidate. Maureen Reagan illustrates a point In International Lounge. 77 wmmmmmmmmmm RONALD WILSON REAGAN Top: Sign at auditorium welcom- ing Reagan. Rigtit: Mr. and Mrs. Reagan wave to he crowd. 78 Reagan addresses crowd at Dade auditorium. Republican candidate Ronald Reagan payed a visit to Dade County, a key area of his Florida campaign, on September 22. To a full Dade County Auditorium, Reagan, expecting to carry the Latin vote by a substantial margin, fired at the Carter Administration, for burdening the state with the re- fugee problem. The crowd gave him a standing ovation when he charged that Flor- ida was unable to take good care of those " freedom-loving Cubans. " Reagan sympathized with the con- cern expressed by many Miamians about the rise of the crime rate due to the refugee influx. He accused Castro of dumping a " small per- centage of hardened criminals " on our shores, but he blamed Car- ter for not doing anything about it. Lastly, he accused the Carter Administration, which had been pushing to make an issue out of Reagan ' s 69 years of age, of duck- ing the real issues, which he cited as high inflation and unemployment rates, and a weak foreign policy. Reagan ' s huge victory was a mandate from the people. It was the third biggest landslide in American Presidential history. Carter, who actually conceded the election with the polls still open in fourteen West- ern states, became the third 20th Century President not to be re- elected. The other two were Republi- cans. The year-long Republican televi- sion campaign caused a dramatic change in public opinion against not only President Carter, but the idea of a Democratic Senate as well. At 69, Reagan became the oldest man to be elected President. The 97th Senate was the first to be Re- publican controlled in 25 years. Reagan ' s platform was conserva- tive, and the President ' s early moves reflected this, 79 mmmmmmmK -; ,,x» - ;; ec l Aiiders m Fuc-lor ' Still MaTOn4 j " Mte . ' Miami: A Jiiiie for Healing • ' » ' " " ' • (j«» j-H:dHi iiMr ribbons tied their links to home M III " " " T iin " • ' W- ' . . ] P " " T., " " ' « — — Quakes ' Toll h S . 1« 0-1980: A maglca. n vster a, ended J p 17 00 r " " ' ' ' - rfi »2r. . A Long And Winding Road,: ' Hostages savor liberty L — — - — r as 444-clay agony ends P S i lfosteleifly to Gerrnarnr .-1-rr ' ' i J " " ' L t air, - lii New Tent U ill IVeviiil Huiu.OuU g ' or , ' Crim xj I mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm M w!V ' :iii ' i! ' f ' arnr ii 11 ' ' -sill 1 1980 Football Chris Hobbs Johnny Kontodiakos John Smotana John Swoin Glenn Dennison Mark Richt Jim Burt Dan Miller Jeff Davis Greg LaBelle Mark Rush David Deakins Lav rence Thompson Ronnie Lippett Rocky Belk Fred Marion Jamie Boone Isaiah West Tim Flanagan Mozell Axson Andy Baratta Tony Fitzpatrick Bob Nelson John Daniels Jack Fernandez Larry Brodsky Mike Rodrique Lorenzo Roan Speedy Neal John Peasley Keith Griffin Fred Roberts Rodney Bellinger Mike Fontes Chuck Hirschman Gary Breckner Art Kehoe Mike Goedeker Danny Brovjn John Fenton Jim Pokomey Juan Commendeiro John Ferguson Russ Service Mark Smith David Stewart Jim Kelly Charlie Cook Ian Sinclair Eric Larkin John Heritscko Greg Brown Frank Frazier Pat Walker Jim Llinas Jim Joiner Dennis Freeburg John Canei Albert Mollinea G.G. Jones James Bigbie Greg Anderson Don Bailey David Heffeman Mark Cooper David Ditthart Juan Perez Greg Jeffers Lester Williams Anthoney Frederick Mike Moore Clem Barbarino Scott Nicolas Ed Hudak Tony Chickillo M On Dc Cc 8 84 1 1, 1981 Baseball Kevin Bryant Mitch Seoane Charlie Pagliaruio Doug Shields Calvin James Bill Wrona Danny Smith Bert Jordan Tony Barquin Walt Pomerko Sam Sorce Jeff Morrison Jeff Wilpon Norm Kirkpatricl Mike Kutner Mickey Williams Frank Castro Tom Gil Mike Kasprzak Dan Canevari Tim Schaffer Terry Gallagher Mike Pagliaruio Neal Heaton Brian Silvas Rob Biagini Scott Parsons Mike Maude Mike Browning Eddie Escribano Alex DeJesus Skip Bertman Ron Fraser 85 wmmmmmmmmmmmm Soccer Kourish Alipour David Vi llano Eric Hemphill Hugo Fernandez Felix Garez Steve Deiacal Hov ord Duperly Roger Cooper Henry Sanon Jolin Varga Douglas George Carlos Vareia Ponsok Poopatanapong Ceasar Baldo Ronnie Macklin Ralph Lynch Paul Judge Saeed Shoraka Arthur Grymes Steve Uquillas James Elder Lee P. Trainer Amir Razzighi Luis Rodrigues Tom Frechette Jorge Granda Luis Vargas Carlos Mauieon Kerry Smith Bill Cormack Jerry Trimble Mito Bulacia Joe D ' avanzo Neil Boylan Christopher Floro Jim Wetterling 86 Bill Wrobbel John Finnin O ' Brian Barber Brad Hopkins Bill Hedden IVIatt Avril Carlo Acutis Todd Roberts John Fallot Nat Crosby David Jensen John Schild 87 wmmmmmmmmmtm IP Women ' s Basketball Sylvia Wilson Dana Hunter Juli Pier Dottle Richardson Robin Harmony Joyce Taylor Jill Pootman Gwen Harris Debbie Marshall Lori Nelson Loretta Harvey 88 V .n ». Women ' s Volleyball Mildred Palomino Lucy Binhock Pat Bentoski Patty Bell Mary Jo Smitti Katfiy Lloyd Joyce Taylor Barbara Bierman Susan Wegner Sue Hartman Steny Garcia-Montes 89 mmmmmmmmm Women ' s Tennis Christa van der Walt Ann Goldman Retha Human Donna Fales Marlin Noriega Jaime Golder Claire Lardner Cathy Maso Beverly Alder Robin Schneider 90 L Men ' s Tennis John Hammill Fred Sauer Andres Fanjul Stewart Samia Christo Steyn Mike Brunnberg Craig Cambell Christopher Bemelle Brian Levine Nick Badenhorst U 91 mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmtm Men ' s Swimming and Diving Jesse Vassallo Jay Roslo Matt Gribble Tim Bean Andre Aquilar Ken Murtaigh Roy Botsko Lenny Layland Lane Hudson Dana Kurty Jan Vandersluis Rolf Wilken Thierry Jacot Chris Wick IVIike McCioskey Eric WyszkowskI Bill Diaz Steve McFarland Charlie Hodgson 92 Women ' s Swimnning and Diving Top Cathy Selig Ann Fentzermaker Jody Ford Barbara Shockey Cynthia Pincott Genevieve Graveline Cathy Conlin Lynn Davis Robbins Lois Daigneault Lisa Zeiser Kate Mortell Ann Shinnick Melinda Lyverse Left Lisa Sharp Julie Capps Sheri Horvitz 93 wtmummmmmmmmmm Jim Burt Jim Burt became the 27tln Ail- American at UM last fall when the Associated Press honored him on Its 1980 team, Earlier in the season, Burt was the recipient of the Associated Press National and Southeastern Lineman of the Week awards and was also named " Sports Illustrated " National Defensive Player of the Week. The senior middle guard hails from Orchard Park, NY, and gave up a professional hockey career to play football at UM. Burt ' s four re- coveries against Vanderbllt in 1980 was an all time one game record for the Hurricanes. In the big win over Florida State, Burt was the catalyst in the Miami victory recording twelve tackles and forcing four fumbles. During the 1979 season upset against Penn State he had an eighteen tackle performance. In addition to his football career and physical education major, Burt is also married. He plans a career in professional football, and with his joining the likes of former UM Ail- Americans In the pros, his career should be a successful one. Susan Gibson Susan Gibson, a native of Miami, earned national recognition in 1977 as a freshman when she attained USTA All-American tennis honors. The distinction came from her 20-2 singles performance and for reaching the USTA Nationals round of 16. Slowed by an Injury in her sopho- more year she still managed an im- pressive 19-6 record. Gibson had a sensational summer of 1979, gain- ing the finals in three of five 21-and- under tournaments and earning the No. 2 national ranking. In her junior years, Gibson held top 20 national rankings in the 16 ' s and 18 ' s, and also a top ten slot In the 14 ' s. Last season, she only lost matches to two players in the college ranks. With their move to the pros, Gibson poses a strong challenge for the No. 1 position in women ' s college tennis for the 81 spring season. Like many other college athletes she plans a career in tennis, and though she will be missed by the woman ' s team, she was a welcome addition during her stay. Neal Heaton Neal Heaton is a junior left- handed pitcher from Holtsvllle, N.Y. He was one of the major factors leading to the highly successful sea- son for the Miami baseball team in 1980. Heaton was the nation ' s winning- est pitcher for the 1 980 season, post- ing an amazing 18-4 record on his way to being named first team All- American. After rejecting an offer from the New York Mets as their No. 1 pick, Heaton came to Miami in January 1979. Sincer then he has been the leading pitcher for the Hurricanes with a two year record of 26-6. Heaton ' s fastball has been clock- ed at 93 m.p.h., a solid five miles per hour above the major league aver- age. Although noted for his fastball, Heaton has developed into a versa- tile pitcher with a good slider and changeup. The 1980 season was a record set- ting one for Heaton as his eighteen wins were a new single season high on the UM record books. His 130 strike-outs also set a new one year standard. 94 Patti Rizzo Although just a junior, Hioleoh na- tive Potti Rizzo has climbed to the top of the collegiate ranks in women ' s golf. Last year Rizzo enjoyed a sensa- tional summer, achieving probably the best results ever by an amateur, She defeated 85 golfers from 28 na- tions to win medalist honors at the World Amateur Team Cham- pionship at Pinehurst. In doing so she led the U.S. to the team title. Rizzo also won two major tourna- ments, (Trans National and Eastern], finished second at three more (U.S. Amateur and the AIAW Nationals, North and South), and never failed to reach at least the quarterfinals of every event she entered. During 1980 match play she won 26 and lost only six. She also led the Hurricanes for the second year in a row in all categories. Her 77.36 aver- age was fifth lowest in school history, and led to five team first and five top ten finishes. In addition to being named UM ' s MVP for the 1980 season, Rizzo was voted " Florida Golfweek Maga- zine " 1979 Woman College Player of the Year. Jeff Morrison Jeff Morrison, senior Hurricane left handed pitcher, is third in school his- tory with 26 career victories. The southpaw hails from Delray Beach, FL, and has earned Academic Ail- American Baseball Team honors in the past two years. Morrison had a phenomenal streak in 1980 of fifteen appear- ances where he allowed only one earned run in more than 45 innings. In the process, he was able to re- cord a 9-3 count for the season. The Miami senior has had the dis- tinction of pitching in the last three College World Series, and was the winning pitcher in the NCAA Atlan- tic Regional Championship game for two straight years. The 1979 season was even more impressive for Morrison as he suf- fered only one loss while winning twelve. For efforts, he earned All- South Independent honors. With his impressive 3.9 grade point average, Morrison plans to go to law school after graduation, but doesn ' t rule out the possibility of being drafted into the professional ranks. Pat Bentoski Pot Bentoksi came to Miami as a junior college transfer starter on the 1978 national champion Kellogg Community College volleyball team. While at Kellogg, Bentoski gained All-American recognition as a first team candidate. After her arrival at Miami, Bentoski was named All-State, team MVP, and co-recipient of the Sam Messer Scholar Athlete award for women. In addition to her performance on the volleyball courts, she also started on the basketball team, breaking the season assist record. While at her hometown of Flint, Ml, Bentoski led six of her high school teams to state championships. In 1980 she was named to the All- Region team, leading it to regional victory and a spot at the national tournament. She improved her 3.8 grade point average achieved at Kellogg to a 3.82 at Miami. Bentoski ' s immediate plans are to get her Masters degree in physical education and then to pursue a career in coaching after gradua- tion. 95 mmmmmmmmmmmmmimmatmmm IP Women ' s Golf 1 i i Coach Lesley attends the flag as freshman Sandy Stubbe watches putt. Last year, the lady golfers climbed to the No. 5 position at the AIAW Nationals. This season. Coach Lesley Hol- bert was able to retain five of her regulars. As a result. It was pro- jected that the lady linksters would be In strong contention for a national title, That thought was even more solidified with the addition of three talented re- cruits. Headlining the list of fresh- men was Penny Hammel, the highest ranked player to come to Miami, and the No. 1 U.S. junior at the time. The fall season served as an indication of the rest of the year. By January of this year the team had earned the top ranking nationally in the first AIAW polls. The fall averages showed that Hurricane golfers were the most consistent team nationally de- spite winning only one of four tournaments. 96 tt f A fk 17 i Senior Kothy Lawrence chips shot onto green. 97 wmmmmmmmmmmrammmimim IP H j nJ Hi HMH Mi Ijl k MHI I 1 HBi P R HIt 1 ■ -,.,■- -- n y ». - 1 Iw 1 ' ' " ■■ 0 ' ff • Left; Kothy Lawrence drives one from sand trap. Right: Sally Quinlan tees off with a good follow through. 1, 98 Pam Elders " Plumbobs " in prepa- ration for putt. 99 mmmmm Baseball Third baseman Mike Pagliarulo guns the bail over the first base. 100 WtKS iW.r r « It was a record-shattering year for the Hurricanes in 1980 en route to their third consecutive trip to the College World Series in Oma- ha, Nebraska. The ' Canes had a record of 59 wins and 12 losses, the best in the school ' s history. The team was ranked No. 1 the final ten weeks of the season by Collegiate Baseball and won the NCAA Eastern Regionals by defeating South Alabama, James Madison, and Delaware. The Hurricanes went to Omaha as the top-seeded team and got off to a good start by clobbering old foe Clemson 13-5 and squeaking by Michigan 3-2. In his 18th season. Head Coach Ron Fraser hit another milestone. Fraser got his 600th career vic- tory, finishing the year with a mark of 643-230 and a .737 winning percentage. Fraser also saw the NCAA season ticket record shat- tered, selling over 1,600, while breaking the home attendance record for the third consecutive year with a mark of 92,353. Sophomore Neal Heaton led Southpaw pitcher Neal Heaton led the ' Canes and the nation with a record of 18 and 4 in 1980. 101 wmmmmmmmmmmmKm Left: The steady pitching of Jeff IVIorrison has been a key to Hurri- cane success. Right: IVIike Kutner dives back into first against Miami-Dade. the pitching corps with a record of 18-4 and a 2,09 E,R.A. on the way to being named first team Aii-American as the nation ' s win- ningest pitcher. Junior Jeff IVIorri- son was named Academic Aii- American for the second year in a row after posting a record of 9 wins and 3 iosses with a 2,03 E.R,A, Junior Bob Bastion aiso had a successful year, finishing with a 15-3 mark and 2.33 E.R,A, Shortstop Ross Jones and right- fieider IVIatt Tyner ied the ' Canes offensiveiy. Jones batted ,337 with 82 base hits to lead the club k while Tyner hit ,320 and was the team leader with 15 home runs (tying the club record) and 68 runs batted in. Six players signed professional contracts following the 1980 sea- son, Jones signed with the Dod- gers (1st round pick), Tyner went to the Orioles, Bastion went to the Angels, second baseman Paul Hundhommer signed with the Red Sox, outfielder Matt Minium joined the Indians, and catcher Dove Biscegiio hooked up with the Reds organization, 102 ' W I and was the 5 home funs flfd) and 68 jpfofessional le 1980 sea- ( iltheDod- (),Iynefwent 3nwenttothe asemon Paul ned with the ,andcatchef ed up with tiai. Top: Tempers flair against Miami- Dade, Bottom: Switcli hitter Mike Pag- liaruio takes his cut. 103 wmnmimmmmmmKmmsmmmm Top: Frank Castro at bat. Bottom: Alex DeJesus holds up on an eye level pitch. i 104 ■m l1 r Hurricane catcher Frank Castro is mobbed by teammates after his dramatic two out, two run, game tying homerun in the bottom of the ninth inning in the third game of the U.S.C. series. The ' Canes went on to win the game 10-9 and sweep the Trojans three games to none. 105 wmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Peach Bowl trophy is prominently displayed in the Hecht Center. 1980 A Successful Season Peach Bowl Champs 106 BF T A ' S Top: Scoreboard at Atlanta ' s Ful- ton County welcomes fans to the game. Bottom: Jim Kelly and Jim " Detroit Wheels " Joiner execute the re- verse. 107 mmmmmmmmmmmmm Hurricane quarterback Jim Kelly eludes the Virginia Tecii rush. At the beginning of the 1980 football season it would have never been thought that a Mianni football team would finish the season with a 8-3 record, plus a berth in a post season bowl. Miami began its season on a shaky note, having to come from behind and defeat the Louisville Cardinals 24-10. By the second game the team was in full gear, as they registered their only shut- out of season, against the FAMU Rattlers 49-0. The real test of the young sea- son was to be against the Hous- ton Cougars. The ' Cane defense journeyed to Houston ranked No. 1 in the nation. The Cougars were held scoreless for the entire game. A desperation pass with no time remaining provided the only points for Houston as Miami won the game 14-7. The red hot Seminoles of Flor- ida State were next on the agen- da. Again the mighty ' Cane de- fense keyed the victory for Miami as they limited the explosive FSU offense to 25 yards rushing. All- America middle guard Jim Burt swatted down a two-point con- version in the waning seconds to preserve a 10-9 victory. Burt ' s performance, which in- cluded 12 tackles and four forced fumbles, gained him national recognition as he was awarded the distinction of Associated Press National and Southeastern Lineman of the Week, and also Sports Illustrated Defensive Player of the Week. Miami took its unbeaten record to South Bend, Ind., to face also undefeated Notre Dame. Crucial errors by the ' Canes combined with strong running by Irish full- backs proved to be the differ- ence, as the Irish maintained their streak and handed Miami its first loss 32-14. The team continued its f 108 s ! 11 t ' fU skid with two more losses to bowl- bound teams. Their loss to Missis- sippi State probably cost the team a better bowl bid. The three point loss should have been a four point victory. Trailing 34-31 with a first and goal at the three yard line, Miami was unable to put even a field goal on the board. Cold weather and a stubborn Penn State team turned back the Miami team 27-12, thus avenging the previous year ' s loss. The high- light of the game was a 53 yard punt return for a touchdown by Miami ' s Fred Marion. The ' Canes were able to recov- er from their three consecutive losses by winning the four remain- ing games. The wins came against East Carolina (23-10), Vanderbilt (24- 17). N. Texas State (26-8), and Florida (31-7). Lorenzo ' Smokey ' Roan ' s re- cord-breaking 249 yards rushing highlighted the team ' s perform- ance versus ECU, while it was team effort against Texas State that earned them a spot in the Peach Bowl. Miami faced Virginia Tech in the Peach Bowl. The ' Canes opened with sound ball control offense, scoring on their first series on a 15 yard pass from quarter- back Jim Kelly to receiver Larry Brodsky. A 12 yard run by running back Chris Hobbs capped a 99 yard scoring drive for the ' Canes in the second quarter. By the middle of the third period Tech came within four points of tying the score, by scor- ing a field goal and a touch- down. Miami sealed the issue with two Dan Miller field goals late in the game. The final score, Miami 20- 10. Offensive guard Art Kehoe in action — takes on the " Hoal ie " rush in his first Bowi appear- ance. 109 vmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimm " THE GOAL IS A BOWL " Jim Burt shows the intensity of the defensive struggle against Florida State. no ... Top left: Tim Flanagan and Mike Goedeker spend a few relaxing moments on thie benchi. Top right: Juan Commendeiro hielps injured teammate dur- ing FSU game. Bottom: Eddie Williams shows Hurricane spirit. Ill wmmmmmmmmm W Top: Tim Flanagan makes the stop against FAMU. Bottom left; Lester Williams figtits off a Rattler blocl er. Bottom right: Leon Evans on the verge of a quarterbacl sacl . 1 0(1, 112 r: 3 - 1 1 Left: Trainer works on Mark Rush ' s leg as middle guard Jim Burt looks If on. Top Right: Coach Schnellenberger surveys the situation. Bottom Right: Emotion ajns high on the ' Canes bench. 113 vmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm Top: Bob Nelson bears down on the FAMU quarterback. Bottom Left: ' Canes defense, led by Mozell Axon, stops thie FSU attack. Bottom Righit: FSU quarterback feels thie pressure of thie ' Canes rush. 114 Defensive back David Jefferson shows how to stop a Rattler. 115 wmmm m Top Left: Quaterback Jim Kelly calls signals winen tt e ' Cones go on offense. Top Right: Mississippi State ' s de- fense stops the ' Canes running attack. Bottom: Lester Williams gets advice on the sidelines. Opposite Page: Freshman Robert " Speedy " Neal gets into the ac- tion against FAMU. 116 ■ ar.a i.. w f Top Left: Mark Rush takes the ball in for a ' Canes touchdown. Top Right: Lorenzo " Smokey " Roan, who became the ' Canes single game rushing record hold- er, puts six points on the board. Bottom: Senior offensive guard Art Kehoe exha Its at the th ri 1 1 of vl ctory as the Peach Bowl bound ' Canes upset FSU. 118 k Jim Kelly successfully executes the quarterback keeper with the aid of a block from center John Fenton. 119 mp Mmsi 120 ItKJ KXH Far left: Mark Rush breaks into open field. Middle: Leon Evans pursues MSU quarterback. Top right: Speedy Neal gains valuable yards behind John Canei ' s block. 121 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL Mm ionmakedt mUk Q winning sec gersfinisiiw k school ' s Mfnedttiirdp WeCha Theofiivaic Wattiietes( lestogefao iofcoiiegescf Dunn ' smoja ' " " ' season wc 122 WP The 1979-1980 basketball sea- son marked the first time in four years that the team finished with a winning season. The lady ca- gers finished with an 18-16 record, the school ' s best ever, and earned third place at the Florida State Championships. The arrival of UM ' s first basket- ball athletes on scholarship set the stage for a transition to a ma- jor college schedule. Dunn ' s major goal for the 1980- 1981 season was mainly to estab- lish a foundation for future teams. while at the same time improving on last year ' s season. Although it was hoped to im- prove on the previous year, the strength of the schedule dictated otherwise. By mid-season the team was only able to manage a .500 record, losing several close matches. Dunn still is optimistic about the program, as depth is beginning to evolve in the team. Next sea- son should be an even better one, since the team will only lose one player to graduation. i .J! 123 124 wtaijmrsBtiaKrm If Ji 125 Brian Levine returns backhand volley. rtktiitfcfc msmis ,,.w!f.- f ' MmM 126 P " 2 ?S5J nnnuffiii The 1980 season proved to be a learning experience for the Miami netmen, even though they finished with an impressive 18-4 record. Determined to get the team more national recognition. Coach John Hammill scheduled some of the nation ' s top teams for UM ' s West Coast trip. The team returned with one win against four losses, a good show- ing against such tough teams. The team was undefeated for the rest of the season. The netmen finished third at the Rice Invitational in Houston, en route to the Nationals. Second place escaped the team by just a half point. Trinity and Pepper- dine finished first and second re- spectively. In the Nationals Miami earned fourteenth place. With freshmen standouts Fred Saver and Christo Steyn, and re- turnees Stewart Sarnia, Mike Brunnberg, and Brian Levine Hammill ' s 1981 team promises to pose a strong threat to the na- tion ' s top ten. U.S. Open participant Fred Saver pummels a forehand volley. 127 Top: Christo Steyn stretches for backhand return. Bottom: Fred Sauer prepares char- acteristic two-hand strol e. Opposite Page, Top Left: Nick Badenhorst whips a forehand shot. Top Right: Ian Duvenhage returns serve, Bottom: Brian Levine ieans into backhand volley. 128 ,Jii - 129 Left: Mike Brunnberg leaps for an overhead smash. Right: Stewart Samia whips back- hand topspin. 130 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Left: Jamie Golder relaxes be- tween points. Bottom; Assistant Coach Donna Fales advises Retha Human and Christa VanderWalt. 131 TTTTTrrTT-rmrty jaTlTi n - " " » » " ' ■ ' -f— r-f--T " -f 1 r f t T t rtT ' ty 1;:;;;:;;::;. W- iitii 132 Opposite page, top: Cottiy Maso eyes a forehand volley. Middle: Robin Schneider grimaces at baseline return. Bottom: Retha Human concentrates on volley. Left: Bev Alder stops into backhand shot. ! ' i 133 jL inananranmnirani mmsK ar rjsner a jBt MM Left: Retha Human makes a ser- vice return. Right: Susan Gibson leans into volley. mm Last year the University of Miami Wonnen ' s Tennis team finished with an impressive 13-4 season. If not for two close losses to Florida and Rollins the team would have won the State Cham- pionships. Despite finishing third in the state the UM squad, coached by Ann Goldman, still managed to reach the Nationals in Baton Rouge, La., where they finished an impressive eighth. In addition the girls won the second annual Catharine Sample Memorial Ten- i ' - nis Tournament on their home courts. The tournament featured such tennis powers as: Texas, Flor- ida, Rollins, Trinity and South Carolina, who placed second. This season the team was soli- dified by the addition of some new faces, among them Jamie Colder, who figured to be a top contender for a spot in the top three. All-American Susan Gib- son entered her last season of collegiate tennis, thus ending her impressive career at UM. 134 r . jmi mt-- • t-M I " ' ttV r-f- ' - Bev Alder, Cathy Maso, and Claire Lardner take turns at the net. 135 ... . u - ' t-Z i -l- ' i -tfi J ■f J J-4 ' X -J ' 4 f }44-Hi-r7 fTrttt.. 136 tfe Ik. Bottom left: Maso displays " Gator Hater " shiirt during prac- tice. Middle: Sue Gibson slices forehand return. Top: Laura Starr punches forehand volley. TS7 J. Left: Coach Jim Wetterling watch- es team in action, Right: Ceasar Baida controls pass. Top: Forward Saeed Shoral a dribbles past keeper en route to goal. SOCCER 138 4 A tough schedule combined with early season injuries to key players were just two of the many factors leading to a 6-9-1 record for the Hurricane soccer team last fall. The addition of several South- east powers to the Miami sche- dule proved to be the difference in the Booters first losing season in several years. The team ' s biggest deficiency was the inability to win games on the road. Of seven games played on the opposi- tion ' s turf, the booters were only able to win one of the encoun- ters, as they defeated Stetson Uni- versity 2-1. As the season progressed, however, the team showed great improvement as was evidenced by their double overtime 2-1 loss to the University of Central Florida. At the time UCF was ranked in the top five of the Southeast Region. Injury sidelined Defender Kerry Smith for the season. 139 ■ SWIMMING AND DIVING i . ■ 140 mm Til. vrr «s;- Opposite Page, Left: Julie Capps Right: Greg Louganis This page: Hurricane Swimmers ili 141 if ill " .fi Left: Julie Capps in tine midst of mid-air twist, Rigtit; Lisa Shiarp unfolds from tuck position. i 142 Top: Lenny Layland takes off in fine style. Bottom: Hurricone bockstroke swimmers spring into action. 143 144 i iimM ' smiimi . i ' .-.; » ' m iM lA - - i I " r ■%■ 1 t- Top; Lisa Zeiser executes butterfly during medley relay. Bottom: Jesse Vassallo slithers ttirough water with characteristic backstroke. 146 1 1 ■jF All-Region Pat Bentoski dives to return low shot. Women ' s Volleyball The strides made by Miami ' s volleyball team in the last few years have been nothing short of phenomenal. Last fall was no different for Cheryl Holt ' s ever im- proving team. The volleyers finished their sea- son with an impressive 39-10-1 rec- ord, but lost the State Cham- pionship, which they won the pre- vious year to Florida State. This loss may have been the differ- ence in the volleyers ' season, as they rebounded to win the Re- gional Championship. Entering the Regionals, Miami was seeded second behind FSU. Due to a loss at the hands of the University of Alabama, the vol- leyers had to work their way through the losers ' bracket. Miami avenged its State Championship loss by defeating FSU in the semi-finals. In the finals. Holt ' s girls again faced the Crim- son Tide of Alabama. In order to take the Regional title, the Miami team had to defeat Alabama twice in the finals. This they did with scores 15-12, 15-4, and 15-9, 146 DQ jionals, Miami d behind FSU, shandsofttie ama, tie voi- t theif way bracket, ed its State ! by defeating lis, In the finds, icedttieCrim- mlnordefto le,ttieMiami eat Alabama Jis they did IH and 15-9, Top: Patty Bell smashes over Bro- ward forward ' s outstretched arms. Bottom: Broward setters leap in a losing course. Ji 147 ■t Pat Bentoski gets high for smash then goes low to retrieve. Mintt dc Pot BentosI wefe named t sqyodtottie lomoncesoti Tteregbx: Miami for Qtx oufnamefit c CalifomiQ, toptoih successfulQ 148 15-13 in the double set match. Pat Bentoski and Patty Bell were named to the All-Regional squad for their impressive per- formances at the tournament. The regional victory qualified Miami for a berth in the National Tournament at Santa Barbara, California. The trip to the Nationals wasn ' t as successful as was hoped since the team lost all its opening round games. As a result, coach Holt had to be satisfied with a 17th place ranking. " The season was a success, " Holt said, " as our goal was to win the Regionals and go on to the Nationals. The Nationals were a disappointment, as we were a lot better team than what we showed. " Steny Garcia-Montes returns as Susan Wegner looks on. W ■t WHO ' S WHO AT CAMPUS SPORTS Norm Parsons, Director Norm Parsons received his col- lege education at West Virginia University, where he earned his Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degrees by 1968, Between 1968 and 1970, he served as a Special Services Officer in the U.S. Army. As a General ' s Aide, his duty was to run the Northernmost recreation outpost in Alaska. In 1970, Parsons went to the University of IVIichi- gan, where he became the Assis- tant Director of the Intramurals and Sports Department. In 1972, UIVI was fortunate enough to acquire the services of Norman C. Parsons, Jr. Today, he is Director of Campus Sports and Recreation and the coach of UM ' s Varsity Men ' s Golf Team Although he encourages the participation of students in the different fields of recreation. Par- sons believes that one of GSR ' s purposes is; ' to educate the stu- dent body in how to remain heal- thy and physically fit by providing (it) with worthy and viable recrea- tion and activity in order for (it) to remain healthy. " He says he strongly believes that failure by the students to rec- ognize the importance of this matter could result in: " serious so- cial problems for the future. " Parsons says he also believes that perhaps the best result of be- coming active with GSR is the potential of leadership and the development of the individual. " Our Open Door Policy allows for anybody to become involved and active. This results in better leadership qualities for those in- volved. " In general. Parsons is proud of GSR, However, he says he is most proud of the Lane Recreation Genter. " Imagine taking a small de- partment, developing a master plan for its expansion — and now looking at what the Lane Recrea- tion Genter is today. " Parsons realizes that without the support of the student body and the Student Activities Fund Allocation Gommittee, GSR would be nowhere. " Thank God (the students) like sports or we ' d be dead. " 150 Anne McKelvey, Associate Director of Campus Sports, came to DM with some very impressive credentials. She received both a Bachelor ' s and a Master ' s de- gree from IVIichigan State Uni- versity. Immediately out of col- lege, she taught physical educa- tion at a junior high school for a year, at a senior high school for four years, and then at Northern Michigan University for two years, McKelvey arrived at UM in 1978, In addition to being the Associate Director of Campus Sports, she is also Director of Women ' s Intramurals, the cheer- leaders ' advisor, and advisor to Sebastian, the Hurricane mascot. Along with her many positions on campus, which keep her quite active, McKelvey enjoys downhill skiing, playing with her Springer Spaniels, and being a New Games Official. (New Games emphasize recreation for health reasons.] Recently married, she enjoys spending the rest of her time with her husband. McKelvey says she believes CSR offers as fine a program as there is anywhere In the country. " The fields and the facilities are among the best kept in the na- tion, " she says. She believes that the only prob- lem with achieving greater parti- cipation is that: " We compete with the beach and other activi- ties in the Miami area not associ- ated with the university. " Despite this, however, McKel- vey displays an air of optimism. " I see continued growth in CSR. The building is an example of this, I also see the addition of more slimnastics, yoga, and exercise classes especially for women, " I feel that I am very fortunate to be associated with everyone that makes CSR what it is today, I ' m proud of the openness and friend- liness which exists among ourselves. These are the type of people that I ' d ask for as a family, " It is for this reason, and be- cause of the fact that she is so heavily involved in CSR, that McKelvey affectionately refers to the Lane Recreation Center as " home. " Anne McKelvey Associate Director i 151 WILLIAM A. UNE CAMPUS SfjORTS RECREATION CENTER 11 1 Entrance to the Williann A. Lane Center which houses the CSR faci- lities. 152 Left: A UM student works out with ttie Universal nnachine. Right: The Lane Center is a piace where students can check out sports equipment for their use. 153 I Bob Wyner Associate Director When Bob Wyner came to Miami, UM recognized that he would be an integral part of the future development and expan- sion of Campus Sports and Re- creation. Having received his Bachelor ' s degree in sports administration from the University of Mas- sachusetts in 1974, Wyner went on to earn his Master ' s degree from Eastern Michigan University, Afterwards, he immediately took the position of Director of Intramu- ral Sports at the State University of New York in Brotport, where he remained for two years. In 1977, Wyner arrived at UM, where he is currently the Associ- ate Director of CSR and the Director of Men ' s Intramural Sports. " Foremost among the factors which influenced my decision to come (to UM) was the great re- spect that I have for Norm Par- sons, " he said. Wyner says he believes the CSR program offers something for everyone. " I think the best programs are the Super Sports and the weekend tournaments offered throughout the year. (In the future, I hope to see] the completion of the Lane Recreation Center and continued added growth for CSR, particularly in the individual development programs. " Wyner says he is proud of the involvement that students have exhibited in CSR. " I am most proud of our Open Door Policy. It is because of this that I can truthfully say that (the students] trust us. " Although he is extremely busy on campus, Wyner manages to find time to officiate high school and league basketball and soft- ball, play raquetball, and train for the Orange Bowl Marathon. r 154 " J ilievesttieCSR omething fof programs are fts and the nents offefed r(lnttieMufe, completion of )n Center and d gfowtti fof I the individual jfoms, " s proud of the students have dofouiOpeo ecauseofthis say that (the jxfiemeiybusy f manages to rte high school )tlDallandsott- jail, and trai iWi 165 If UM INTRAMURALS OFFER A WIDE VARIETY I m Intramural football is always a fall favorite. 156 ■ M .;-- ' ' ' Intramural competition can be fu- rious, but fun. J 157 158 Left: Volleyball is played by men and women. 159 Softball Is always a popular sport, 160 urn m VM n .A A, A -I J AA VV ' m " S lN i Men and Women compete in ten- nis and many other sports as part of the DM Intramural program. 161 SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi Fraternity was ranked as the number one fraternity according to qual- ity by the College Survey, Inc. The fraternity strives to stimulate participation in college programs; develop close relationships between men of different tempera- ments, talents and convic- tions; and foster and pre- serve high academic stan- dards. The fraternity participates in all campus activities and intramurals. It also sponsors a little sister program. 164 IW I I Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity promotes brothierhood, scholarship, and lead- ership. The organization is in- volved in many campus activities such as intramu- rals, Carni-Gras, Greek Week and Homecoming. Alpha Epsilon Pi also has a little sister organization open to all girls who are interested in aiding the brothers build the fraternity. Mike Wiseman Alan Kopish Rich Lovell Stewart Scurborough Henry Teplicki Bojce Kirchgessner Dave Hinkle John Dalton James Locker Brett Kaplowitz Mary Lou Fraumeni Pam Hand Lisa Abeloff Mike Goldberg Sandi Miller Steve Weisman Lori Shyer Sue Vanderv ood Craig Mattox Jeff Vogel 165 Lamda Chi Alpha » The Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity works to develop a sense of integrity and in- volvement among its mem- bers through social, public and academic affairs. The fraternity is geared toward expanding the horizon of in- dividual members who share a common ritualistic bond. To become a member one must be an under- graduate male with a fresh- man standing, at least a 2.0, The organization also has a little sister organization. G. DeRaffele D. Bozanic P. Greenwood L Isaia L, Vonhom L, Patallo T. Veitia L. Solas E. Pozzooli S. Wood S. Spoges G. Durdock B. Whiting R. Barrows N. Helu H. Garcia F. Glembocki M, Loferrara R. Sclnroeder M. Hool M. Gibson T. Payne E, Dingier D. Blow M. Cannon R. Gilmanten J. Brokowski B, Langley J.Hart liil 166 m Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega is an organization that stands for principle, not belief, and the individual, not the group. The group has taken human- itarian ideas and created an environment of concern and respect for one another. To become a member, one must be a student with good academic standing. This year ATO was awarded the academic excellence award by the Interfraternity Council. Officers Bennett Radcliff Joe Pisegna Eric Spriggs Scott Botcheller Ken Chun Greg Clough Ken Chun Cathy Clark Betty Dieknet Karin Nason Rande Fogelman Kyoko Kuwabaro John Kuretski Eric Spriggs Erik Payne Glenn Rickard Mark Schroeder Bennett Radcliff IVIark Sandhouse Gary Adier Lambert Hsu Tom Whitney Scott Botcheller Tony Torres Erich Lachmann Nancy Larsen Bob Baird Rich Berlant Joe Pisegna Lorry Stoff Not Pictured Matt Ryan Carl Freidhoff Danny Moron Danny Mealy Karin Kaufman Tina Zeithommel W Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi is a busi- ness fraternity which encour- ages scholarship, social activity, and the association of students for their mutual advancement, It also pro- motes closer affiliation v ith the commercial world, Del- ta Sigma Pi is open to all business students, male and female, who have good academic standing, Maria Gonzalez Ivy Vogel Gina Marty Anne LeMeheutte Emilio Solemou Carter Hammer Eduardo Stem Eric Scop Unknown Glenn Carter Les Connor Raul Dominguez Alex Casanova Bob Day Michael Serotte David Tomar Saul Lewis Rudy Pittaluga Simon Smith Raul Cosio Michael Salzverg Carlos Hazday 168 If! Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fraternity encourages and actively promotes the high- est standards of creativity, performance, education, and, research in American music while trying to instill in all people an awareness of music ' s important role in the enrichment of the human spirit, Some activities Phi Mu Alpha participates in are Hire-A-Choir, two full length concerts, and the sale of coffee and donuts at the School of Music. To become a member, one must be a DM student with an interest in music and carry at least a 2.25 grade point average. Bob Billany Derek Solan Dwcyne Butler Peter De Faico Ramon Dominguez Ken Fire Bill Easterling Gilles Fortin Dave Foster Danny Green Mark Hanson Mike Green Gary Heath Mark Hyatt Bob Lozapa Scott Kisrow George Matous Gregg Matous Larry Reeves Walter Munroe Dave Provenctier Robert Remek Dennis Skinner Kip Sullivan Gary Storrs John Szpak Joe Wapinsky Lee Wichmann Ken Williams Rodney Williams Tony Womack Ivy Levine Maria Bariet Ann Marie Rocha Elaine Humphries Larry Lapin Doug Wyatt 169 N t Alpha Sigma Phi I " Our directions are altered by changes in tecln- nology and our society. One decision remains tl at you can mai e for life: your fraternity choice. " Don ' t assume they ' re all alike. We sincerely feel we have something special to offer. For your campus ex- perience, For a lifetime " . Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity. Officers Oswaldo Herrea Aurelio Quinones Mitch Johnson ; Armando Rodriguez Sergio Perez Jorge Dorito Duque Alex De Guzman Armando Rodriguez Jacl ie Galicia Mary IVIellon Aixa Diax Armida De Armas Maria Dorta Duque Estela Rodriguez Maria Cullel Jorge Alfonso Jose Delauardia Sam Yarborough Jorge Dorta Duque Oswaldo Heirera Robert Vasquez Alaxes Abate Jose Martinez Jerry Fritz Mitch Johnson Auerlio Quinonez Sergio Perez Frank Lopez Ernie Cabalio I 1 1 170 uiL !■ Greek Week Committee « The Greek Week Commit- tee plans, organizes, and supervises the events which make up Greek Week. Greek Week is a time for Greeks to unite in the spirit of friendly competition and to have a good time. Some special events of Greek week include Olympic Day, the blood drive, various skits, the college bowl and others. Lisa Abeloff Willy Dominguez Sarah Mcllheran Helen Theofllopoulos Craig Mattox Karen Baust Kevin Cuffe Wendy Frieman Amy Jacoves if 171 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi is a so- cial sorority that promotes friendship and fun through helping one another, " We are united under one organization that makes us special. " AEPhI just recently initiated coach Howard Schnellenburger as an hon- orary Dream Man. Officers Lillian Sklaver Caryn Sukolsky Donna Rosman Sue Aldrich Elisah Lewis IVIarion Waskover Carl Couric Melanie Sinnberkoff Susan Aldrich Howard Schnellenberger Donna Rosman Ruth Kamlot Raquel Ortega Elisah Lewis .ALMk Epshph Kli 172 Ill Ruth Kamlot Caryn Sukolsky Sally Spitz Amy Jacoves Donna Rosman Lilllam Sklaver Julie Cohen Susan Dandes Susan Stoff Marlon Waskover Susan Aldrich Andrew Katlin Norman Waas Jay Morris Naomi Solnick Elisah Lewis II 173 Rho Lambda, Little Sister Organizations, numerous Honor societies and athle- tics including intramurals, just to name a few. Kappas are from all over the United States, with dif- ferent majors and hobbys. Some are beauty queens, some are jocks, some are campus leaders, but the members all share one common bond of friendship called sisterhood. Mikael Stoiber Audrey O ' Shaney Jody Kalman Rosemary Fagnani Marianne Hobeck Carol Passinisi Michelle Carroll Karen Baust Carolyn Kubiak Nicky Hoo Mary Kichefkiie Kim Wessinger Lisa Wall Sally Crookes Anne LeMehaute Renee Dryfoos Karen Domer Not Pictured Cesar Baro Sam D ' angelo Bill Mullowny Mark Pt ilbrick Brian Muff Peter Norby Brenda Hardy Sue DeSisto Marina Angleton Cathy Benson Sherry Wengatz Margie Ballou Pauline Schwartz Karen Kaplan Wendy White Ivette Lima Dianne Regelado Shari Stein Ellen Oswald Gregg Buxton Roxana Cox Barbara Lent Carol Brown Heidi Larson Caren Davidson Betty Dechen Mary Carnegie Erica Coots Kappa Kappa Gamma fe mk. L J1 A 1 • u 1 ' Mil m mwm i 1 % m . % S . n ., P m IkC " I 1 w. OCi 1 ?i it •« 1 K haI Ml? ' i 1 V 1 1 ! Del fl 174 ■■ Delta Gamma Delta Gamma is a social sorority. It is active in many campus activities . The group ' s members are dis- tinguishable by their sailor suits. Joanne Alfono Cindy Beamish Kim Pastemack Sherri Kleinman Pam Morrow Michelle Berthobt Lois Lindenbaum Margi Garcia Lisa Hardy Denise Murphy Wendy Frieman Rita Garcia Eileen Di Valario Mary Grande Kevin Cuffe Suzy Mulligan Laura Leavy Tammi Jones Joyce Huard Ginny Anderson Sarah Mcllheran Beth Abbott Julie Anterman Lisa Laughton Reenie Reuse Tammy Branscum Lourdes Domingo Martha Freeman 175 I] CHI OMEGA Chi Omega promotes and develops the individual talents of a woman through campus and social activi- ties. The organization is in- volved in promoting Greek spirit through Homecoming and Greek Week. In fact Chi Omega was the overall win- ner for both these events in 1980. Al Kopischke Grace Guadiz Cindy Ginsburg Rochelle Fulton Lisa Abeloff Leslie Feaster Amy Baker Julie George Pom Hand Lea Toppino Patti Toro Lori Shyer Stacey Sklar Mary Ostrovsky Sheryl Dapin Craig Mattoa Vicky Nelner Ellen O ' Grady Ivie Levy Ana Areces Mirta Qu ironies Kim Palmer Cotlny HIckey Donna Tucker Robin Lazarus Ellen Beumer JudI Schwawe Helen Theofilopoulos 176 - 1 it 177 Scuba Club UM ' s Skin and Scuba Club promotes safe scuba diving and snorl eling. The small, but active, group takes weekly diving trips to various locations, suchi as thie Keys and the Caribbean. A $20 semester fee and an interest in skin and scuba diving is all that is required to be- come a member. Michael Valdez Bill Norton Key Dodds John Kalish Robert Holland Angle Slater Jay Laney Demsey Shell Dave Fitzgerald Eric Kuiz Officers Kurt Jacobson Robert Holland Ron Parks Janet Bohac Demsey Shell i. M L . . - II: w 178 w Hurricane Skiers I . M yujl l i rT7 V f iSf ' l US ' ' ' fcii? ' «ji-f .- ' ....-»- " ' - . " T B R The Hurricane Skiers promote water skiing and interaction with UM students. The skiers are involved in both recreational and com- petition skiing. Membership is open to anyone interested in water skiing although there is a membership charge. Officers Mike Long Mike Morris Joel Burrows Gory Kronich Heloine Briskman Steve Turk Micinelie Fomale Janice Procopio Liz Rosenrouch Lori Marks Craig Townsend Bill McGuire Laurie Sullivan Tim Caterino Steve Horvath Buck Peter Cramer Mike Stout Jay Brussels Stelios Kalpyris Richard Zyfrani Craig Vance Steve Rittgard Jose Martinez f 179 Microdots SAFi Kenny Lise Dave Bova Sherri Clark Bob Reed Ian Rogoff Don Mercer Mike Thomas Bill Estevez Mike MroczkowskI John Dickerholl Chris Stonick Scott Wood Chuck Ronshapen Debbie Moyer Jim Metcalf Paris Krupnick Tom Frechette Carlos Varella Mary Carnegie Leslie Voopd John Green Ed Davis Jell Dubrov Mike Mollnaro Karl Henck Joe Lango Robert Apruzzo Lee Kleinhardt Dave Homan Steve Vontrain Henry Foley Joel Poppert Larry Preston Mike Russo Rick Kniphton Ted Sondegoard Mike Cibene Microdots is an organiza- tion which enables the members to enjoy life at UM. They are involved in every- thing possible from sports and recreational activities to social, academic and community affairs. To be- come a member one must be recommended by five existing members. W,vW t 180 MB SAFAC Joe Pineda Diane Cook Jotnn Stolfi Andrew Furgatcli Wendy Rolle Denise Bryston Brenda Smitli Warren Davio lieana Blanco Bill Mullowney Mary Kertscheki The Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee (SAFAC) meets once a week to make regular allocations to qualified stu- dent organizations. It is made up of eighit voting members, two non-voting alternates, and two admin- istrative advisors. SAFAC comprises one of the most dedicated stu- dent-administrative com- mittees on campus. f 181 Roadrunners Craig Montz Jackie Alvarez IVlark Sctiulberg Ernesto Apostolo Day! Marrero Lynn Sciofani Mariceia Medina Kimba Houtsma Connie Casillas Milda Medina Marl Wisby Adam Oppenstein Danae Marrero George Axiotis Marty Schmid Neil Reiiley Larry Vieto Bill Burkhalter Roadrunners is an orga- nization of commuter stu- dents which participates in all UM activities, including Homecoming, Carni Gr as, and Intramural Sports. This organization is considered the voice of the commuter student and is open to everyone, Det I 182 f I— k«i« 1 «!■ Debate Team John Schniederman John Murphy Willie Gomez Margaret McManus Eric Lamount Eric Gebaide The UM Debate Team is an intercollegiate team sponsored by the Law Schiool. It meets thrice week- ly to prepare for upcoming matches. The present debate team is young and the rebuilding team is looking to recruit new interested persons. The team competes often and is working on its first annual high school tourna- ment. it 183 Nursing Students Association e The Nursing Student Asso- ciation assumes responsibil- ity for contributing to the highest quality of health. It provides programs repre- sentative of fundamental and current professional in- terest and concerns. Nursing students hold monthly meetings and attend a yearly convention. Esther Dik Maria Fernandez Mercedes Olivera Jayne Murphy Carol Hood Jon Singleton Kathy Javech Susan Farrell Isa Covevara Leslie Feaster Ana Maria Veiga Cindy Christensen Barbara Fritts Clelia Ferrara Laurie Miller Jane Matta Lourdes Diaz Mary Ostrovsky Kathy Parker Donna Goldberg Kathy Brill Renee Soucy Helen Steers Ill m f } _ ,6 I 184 is f . ■■ t i ■wi.- •!■ f Hillel » Sharon Weinlauf Rebecca Benson Scott Kurtzman Rabbi Mark Kram Lynn Hoffman Linda Lurre Hillel, the Jewish Student Center, offers students both social and cultural func- tions. Some activities in- clude an Israeli Dance, Unit- ed Jewish Appeal, Isra eli Fair, and Shabbat services and dinners. Hillel also pub- lishes a monthly paper, the lyiiami Menorah, for which It accepts articles from any- one interested in writing them. Hillel ' s activities are open to everyone with or without a membership fee, although they do offer a discount on all functions to those who are members. I 185 lip Circle K Circle K, an organization sponsored by Kiwanis Inter- national, promotes friendslilp, leadership, and service to the campus and community. A social orga- nization, it ' s open to all in- terested students. Officers Fred Suco Alma Sanjor Bob Agnjsa Martha Baghdoian Richard Reid Paul Picard Bob Agajso Martha Baghdoian Alma Sanjur Lisa Grizzord Cindy Baghdoian Fred Suco Jimmy Pujol Abe Kaufman Dawn Allison Richard Reid Cecil Lettis lap ' Bi ; k ' Tb m f --- ■. I .it TJI. m ( ' ; i Iil ' I r 1 ■ ' Sk 1 1 1 m § IPI BHf ' . »M t v Jj EKnc a l 1 1 186 v i- " !■ Baptist Campus Ministry FlRiii.. i felSli l ., The Baptist Campus Minis- try seA es the university com- munity by introducing per- sons to Jesus Christ, building their faith, and equipping them to reach out to others. Some activities they are in- volved in are Friday Night Live, Leadership Training, Bi- ble Studies, and Inspiration- al Programs. Tsegaye Tekle Evelyn Torres Tony Matio Julie Dunhom Michelle Jon Cooper Marslio Agee Floyd Locl hart Susan Moore Eddie Arroyyo Manny Martinez Ann Freeman Cindy Freed Aurora Aleu Jim Myers Eddie Smart Rick Natier Chiris McMillian Nerrida Martinez Manny Lisa Miller Camille Ctiris Fell Jay Ferral Bob Snider Rob Biagini Billy Crockett Brett Nichols Lee Smith Jay Shafto Ray Sanchez Todd Cannon Robert Crues Lester 187 The Student Orientation Services (SOS) assists in orienting new students and making them comfortable in their new environment, To become a member and to help coordinate orientation activities with the dean of students, one must be a full time undergraduate student with a 2.0 grade point average. Alan Lipay Teresa Leal Consuelo Casillas Stacy LIpner Pam Hano Holly Byer Joy Hodges Michelle Carroll Marc Robinson Amy Mursten Dale Pemdry Mac Felder Aurelio Quinones Lynn Vanhom Dee Jay Connors Santiago Aivaredo Marlene Valero Elena Del Valle Scott Spages Roger Schroeder Lee Mitchell Jim Kantner Bruce Fletcher Mark Chesnik Oliver Morales Pete Rees Armando Rodriguez Not Pictured Gerald Fritz Alan Rubin Carlos Gamazo Consuelo Casillas Stacy LIpner Armando Rodriguez Holly Byer Alan Lipay Dee Jay Connors Michelle Carroll 188 i|B Cheerleaders The UM Cheerleaders de- velop and maintain enthu- siasm and school spirit at university events. Cheer- leader tryouts are held each spring tor the toilowing year. The contestant are judged by a field of cheer- leading experts to ensure excellence. All Interested parties must possess a 2.0 grade point average, and females must not weigh over 125 pounds. Marc Feller Scott Leiser Kevin Cuffe John Woylori Marc Cannon Oliver Bryant Garry Fenner Kim Wessinger Katlny Fontes Kathy Jones Julie Dunham Lori Deremer Vicki Battle Eileen Levine Not Pictured Cindy David 189 Army ROTC Intef lj|Hp8K ' l i«dS »Hi«aa3SSnKkVj » ' . ' • «T- " ft2 AftMy g§ itvf ffSAiiiDiiin i (ceN fEiJ? Army ROTC promoTes leadership, achievement and advancement amongst young men. It stresses self discipline and physical fit- ness. ROTC participates in Cami Gras and had a rifle men program. Robert Trujillo Domingo Chiong Gavin Canady Andrew Greenberg Norberto Cintron Ben Simmons V ayne Whithers Chris Pl-iang Sang Ed Kane Jim Campbell Lyn Austin Eric Loyd Bill Coffield Henry Johnson Alejandro Peraza Donald Gibson Otto Busher Frank Dean Robert Valdivia John White Lee Sweetapple Allan Hew John Nelson Ralph Peruyera John Butts Randy Cash Mark Formica Donovan Humberto Galarraga Julian Gan in Gerald Wolff Thomas Olsen Ssg. Jon A, Miller Eric Hund Otto Busher Steve Bisgrove Andy Andris Erin McCarron Craig Heyne Tom Brown Craig Kalik Mar Schuler Cpt. Perch ' ' ■ ' A k: y,f ttff- ' 190 «■ International Students since wars Begin in the minds of men, it is in the minds of men ttiat the de- fenses of peace must be constructed. " This thought is one of the defenses that UM ' s Interna- tional House seeks to achieve. Its goal is to create an international academic environment where cultural interaction and mutual understanding between American and international students will play a great role. Linda Dass Dorana Bustamante Daphne Martinez Lorenzo Samuel Hooper Cesar Balda Brad Stranigan Patrick Peters Tim Boyle George Samani Joost De Quack Joan Spencer Marcia Gooden Paul Goodall Dahlia Rose Zachary Hakari Thomas Brunstetter Eduardo Valdes Savina Vasslliadis Lea Toppino Mayda Tapanes George Prattos Marion Hein George Issa Steien Gregory de la Cal Grace Santiago Barbara Hilliard Jaime Robe Dorotheos Montesanos Joseph Noetzel Dorotheos Montesanos Cesar Balda Patrick Peters George Prattos Robin Wilson George Issa Daphne Martinez Grace Santiage Joseph Noetzel Eduardo Valdes Sandra Houghton Delroy Webster Anthony Macakatis Savina Vossiliades m 191 ALPHA EPSILON RHO The Alpha Epsilon Rho Honorary recognizes out- standing work in program- ming, film, and other areas of electronic communication. The highlight of the year is the annual AERho banquet. Members also have the opportunity to attend re- gional and national con- ventions. Seniors Labritcha Loise Lipsett Joannie Edick Maria Albisu Porfirio de la Cruz Seth Mann Towbis Bob Mordente Dave LaMont li ' i 192 Alan Karmin Sid Savitz Debbie Wilker Joannie Edick Maria Albisu Labritcha Joy Bach Paul Nagel Paul Cicearelli Dennis Turner Chris Stonick Dave LaMont Seth Man Towbis Bob Mordente Porfirio de la Cruz 193 ■I WVUM, 90.5 FM WVUM, located at FM 90.5, emits musical enter- tainment for UM students 24 hours a day from a small office in the Student Union, A non-profit organization, the station also broadcasts news reports and public ser- vice announcements. Its list of activities for the year included providing the music for Carni Gras, and Special Events Night at the Rat. Soon the station will be in- creasing its power from 10 to 100 watts. This will mean that more people in the area, in- cluding commuter students, will also be able to benefit from the sounds of WVUM stereo. Executive Board Ray Vaughn Robert " Bear " Mordente Seth Mann Towbis Dennis Turner Steve Goto Michelle Blackwell 194 .i !■ News and Sports Ken " Huddle " Schindler Andy " Andy " Sinetar Alan Karmin Ana Maria Farkas Claudia Fomnan Keith Astute Sara Axelrod Dave Lamont Michelle Blackwell Dave Lemmon Debbie Maggid Robert PooSwart Dennis Turner Allison Brooke Otto Busher Tina (the] Payne Jeremy Lang Amy Gru Pee Steven Goto WVUM broadcasts all the home and av ay Miami Hur- ricane baseball games. 195 m Disc Jockeys Jon Kaplan Sam Hooper Dave Blank (Turtle on Top] Seth Mann Towbis Greg Miller Rich Cozier Mark Kyak Fran Cartine Ken Frankel Chris Stonick Dan Lustboder Glenn Rickard Dave Borlinda Snake Jay Tobias Jon Berkman Rande Fogelman Reno Marini Howard Marmelstein Paul " Cass " Chiccarelli Bob " At the Radio Station " Levin Oliver Morales Barry Lolicht Bob Middlebrook Neil Futerfass Dave Scholz Richard Reed Berlant Bruce Snyder Glenn Mutton MocKenzie Kearney Bob " Bear " Mordente Karen Ensor Eileen Chauis Owen May Dianne Williams Phillip " Barry " Tumipsee Russell Martin lobef tobe(tM( Nfosetfos " Asatt teracSoi izedttiat higtiscfio Stoa Bile ' s a iieenrfia ris " 6eaf wOpei tesen ws etec Mordei GMtoki leoiral poftont p menlAd raved th ingttiesto WttS OR ' conif etk tiebeievi fowddfc comeow cause we twetoci stolons " -e Qbie tiere! " 196 n V Robert Mordente " The Bear " WVUM General Manager Robert Mordente describes himself as " a radio fanatic. " " As a kid I used to listen to the radio all the time, " Mor- dente said, " but I never real- ized that I could work in radio until my senior year of high school. " Since coming to UM, Mor- dente ' s contributions to the campus radio station have been many. In addition to his " Bear Tracks " show, he was Operations Director for three semesters before he was elected the station ' s General Manager. Mordente was the first G.M. to keep the station on the air all summer and he considers this his most im- portant personal achieve- ment. Additionally, he has moved the project of boost- ing the station ' s output to 100 watts one step closer to completion. Mordente says he believe the jump to 100 watts will be a major step forward for WVUM, " People will finally be- come aware of WVUM be- cause we offer an alterna- tive to commercial radio stations and they will finally be able to hear us out there! " Seth Mann Towbis " In the past year I ' ve con- sidered changing my address to room S-202 (WVUM) so that people would know where to find me, since I never seem to get away from ' VUM for more than fifteen minutes at a time. " So says Seth Mann Towbis after spending a hectic year as the program director for the campus radio station. Towbis has been a jack of all trades at WVUM. Not only has he been a full time Prog- ram Director, but a part time newscaster and talk show host as well. However, he is probably best known as the voice behind the " Mann in the Morning " music show. According to Towbis, WVUM has not only been an asset to the university, but to the local community as well. W7 ■I BETA ALPHA PSI I Officers Jose Misrahi John Estes Nelson Lane Olga Quintana Maria Fernandez Juky Mae Novak. Roxanne Buskey 198 MB Top Richard Romanoff Raul A, de la Campa George Baroque Daniel Pelz Ezzord Charles Rolle Andrew Blum Ivor Scop Mark Mallios Scott Goldkin Alina Jurado Rose Ann Perl Michael Volante Michael Samach Julio Ramirez Luis E, Arritola Janine Parsons Debbie Goldkind Ana Marl Martinez Brian Schleicher Bottom Marcelino Turrey Daisy Nayo Mike Nunez Tim Sander J.C. Campizano Juan Rodriguez lleana Llerente Rachel Polansky Laura Frexes Charles Inman Anthony J. Hesta, Jr. Keith E. Taylor Beta Alpha Psi is an honor- ary society which recog- nizes scholastic achieve- ment and professional ex- cellence in accounting. Members are required to have and maintain an over- all grade point average of at least 3.0. W9 PSI CHI Adam Zachary Garett Hemninia Ibarra Grisel Alonso Keith Levine Irene Baisman Naresh Mirchandani Grace Tuang Tami Novich Isabel Davis S.I. Manejkowski Jose Gay Derek Bolan Victoria Noriega Kristen Comstock Dave Diamond Jill Fisher D. Tailarico Deborah Glass Psi Chi promotes interest in the field of psychology, It en- courages interaction be- tween psychology students and the faculty. i 200 1W THE OPEN DOOR The Open Door has a help- line and a walk-in informa- tion center for students with questions or problems ab- out any aspect of college life. The organization offers peer counseling and in- iformation on drugs, sex, grades, studies, friends, so- cial life and more. There is also an extensive referral service covering campus and community affairs and an information tape library as well. The organization puts out pam- phlets and has a Truckin ' Ride Service. The Open Door is staffed by trained student volun- teers who really care and try their best to help. All stu- dents are welcome to par- ticipate regardless of academic major or pre- vious experience. The Open Door offers students an opportunity for personal growth while learning to help others. Out of respect to each indi- vidual that Open Door helps and each of their volunteers we will not publish the names of the indi- vidual workers. 201 MAHONEY PEARSON GOVERNORS The purpose of Mahoney Pearson Govenors Council is to foster a sense of unity among IVIalnoney Pearson residents, to voice student concerns, and to provide leadership experiences for residents. Among the Council ' s acti- vities for the year were Mahoney Pearson Nite at the Rat, IVlahoney Pearson Weekend, Halloween party, and other social events. The organization also par- ticipated in Carni Gras, Homecoming, football program selling, T-Shirt Sell- ing Contest, and Special Olympics. P Council membership is open to all Mahoney Pear- son residents. Sherry Kohl Geoff Roberts Debbie Moyer Michelle Frattini Marty Meltzer Sherry Bob Agrusa Geoff Roberts DebDeb Michelle Ellen Fancher Mike Johnson Tom Puznak Scott Jacobs Mike Mitchell Dan Satalino Geoff Sheldon Marri Goldman Craig Barker Mike Sarong John Sivolella Not Pictured Jenny Harry Debbie Rosenberg Max Ruehrmund Sherry Kohl Geoff Roberts Debbie Moyer Michelle Frattini ii H V " B ' i 202 I m I CAMPUS TOUR GUIDES Admissions Office Tour Guides are student volun- teers wl o offer daily tours to campus visitors. These stu- dents are required to be reli- able, well informed about the university, available at tour hours, and willing to fill in for another tour guide at the last minute. Campus visitors include prospective students and their families, special in- terest groups, high school groups, and religious and community organizations. Tour Guides provide a necessary service, since in many cases, they are an outsider ' s only link to the campus. Stuart Berger Debbie Moyer Maryann Maletta Edmondo Lopis Sandy Goodman Henry Colina Dave Drimer Dan Lustbader Andrea Dericho Mike Palkovicz Mike Johnson Marcia Packard Michelle Folk Rich Romanoff Trudy Ryan Kevin Py Mark Shaffer Grant Mason Pete Roemer Pierre Socolow Jack Kosowsky Grace Cachera Peter Lomonaco Susie Bremen Abe Aizenstat Paul Amoruso Sharon Bidney Deb Bozanic Eric Funk Bill Hunt Alison Cohen Terry McComsey Don Nemser Otto Paler Robin Prever Manny Rapkin Robert S pataro Edmondo Stem Caryn Sukolsky Mono Usdin m. mam 203 k TAU BETA PI fS John liter David Keene Steven Lewkov icz Ana Maria Lopez Francesca Muratori Jose Olive Terry Parks Dale Pendry Lawrence Stoff Rictiard Sudassi John Weisend Dale Sogge Steve Reckford Jaime Plana 204 ■n I i- i K E- ' I ft- Hi 1 Wt K .m ■ Gary P. Font Neyda Fernandez Nestor Loredo Marina Blanco Linda Bell Bart Upthegrove Alfredo Alderegulo Ricordo Fernandez Patience Bozuaye Ignacio Portuondo Gaby Salem Rafael Alvarez Bronko Avanic Imna Becerra Mario Blanco Maryom Bokhoraie Abdul-Aziz Boujorwah Lady Boullon Diana Boytell Pedro Corobeo Jorge Cosoles Sonio Choo Stephen Cloffey John Fisher Walter Garcia Tau Beta Pi is the national honor society for engineer- ing students, A student chosen for this society is given the highest honor that an engineering student nnay receive. 205 STUDENT HEALTH ADVISORY COMMI EE Louis Leyva Steven Obenauf Dr. E. Flipse Lee Mitchell flH| William Coombs fl H Corrine Greer H Julio Podillo Janet Reign Debbie Meltz Marc Frienland Donna Goldberg Lisa Grenne w| Catlny Cleworth H Fred Kam 4li H Dan Kalbac B Don Teplitz :fl Lorraine Katz S Amy Mursten 1 Jeanne Berger B Teresa Leal flH I The Student Health Advis- ory Connmittee is a student run agency whose purpose is to advise the Health Cen- ter. Among its activities are the annual Health Aware- ness Week and Lifelines, 206 ' li STUDENT RIGHTS AGENCY student Rights Sam Galpin Geoff Workman Dave Butz Jay Hoesch Marc Robinson John Horuitz Elaine Muchnick Cindy Ferraro Sally Ehm Anne Jacobs Ana Lopez Jeff Zirulnick Susan Johnson Stacy Lipner Marie Rafield Armando Rodriguez The Student Rights Agen- cy is composed of a group of concerned students whose sole purpose is to aid other students with their le- gal problems. The agency ' s services include a bailbond program and the availabil- ity of a quality attorney. 207 F.E.C. Carmen Pacios Cecilia Rodriguez Raul Cossio Evelio Yiera Mrs. Judy Marty Ricardo Barro Tony Miyar Jose Perez Jorge Mialnes Mario Perez-Arche Jose Gutstein Larry Vieito Ana Cruz Armando Rodriguez Raul Smith Ricardo Gonzalez Chiristiana Xirau Eiizabetli Babun Sara Ona Cecilia Smitti Amy Gutierrez Marisa Gonzalez Grisel Alonso Elaine Lopez Goar Detamerrens Susy Deago Lourdes Perez Ana Rios Rosi Babeito Marylin Milian Elena Buigas Maite Delamerens Gian Machado Ana Catasus Mary Mellon 208 !■ n ' i The purpose of the Fed- eration de Estudiantes Cubanos is to promote Cuban culture throughout the community in the hope that it will give way to better understanding between nationalities, One way it does so is through such activities as the UM Latin Fiesta, Cuban Culture Week, plus a Hallo- ween dance, community projects, and car washes. The organization also par- ticipated in Homecoming and Cami Gras. Membership in FEC is open to all graduate and undergraduate students re- gardless of nationality. Officers Mrs. Judy Marty Ana Catasus Tony Miyar Elaine Lopez Larry Vieito Mary Mellon Jose Gutstein GIna Machado Ricky Gonzalez 209 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Officers Eric Lieberman Donna Rosman Lawrence Signori Linda Colson Alpha Lamda Delta is an honor society that encour- ages superior scholastic achievement among col- lege freshmen. The orga- nization promotes intelligent living and a continued high standard of living. Up until 1975, Alpha Lam- da Delta was only open to freshman women. To date, with the inclusion of men, there are over 140,000 ac- tive members. Membership in the organization is for life, and serves as a distin- guishing mark for freshmen who have worked hard and accomplished something. This year, the organization sponsored the Election Forum and the Annual Blood Drive, among its other activities. i 210 ■IB Amy Mursten Evan Spevak Patrice Greenwood Roger Paul Maria Perez Bernard Asper Vicl i Cole Michael Perse David Auslander Jeffrey Goodman 211 GOLDEN KEY NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Jim Lewis Matt Daniels Steve Eisenberg Jeff Weiser Dennis Scott Frazier White 212 ■II ' — I III I III III III mil III ii I ii ' I " II I i|i LiiiTTT Golden Key Honor Society is a national organization which recognizes and en- courages scholastic achievement and excell- ence, regardless of major, It also awards scholarships to deserving students. The 1980 Golden Key Scholarship recipients were Marilyn Milian and Alicia . Wiener. 213 AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION Through the knowledge of professionals, the American Marketing Association provides a resourceful educational tool that teaches students the work- ings of the real business world. The AMA provides speakers, tours, contact with profession- als, and marketing journals at discount prices. Activities spon- sored by the organization in- clude parties and fund raising events. The American Marketing Association is open to all full time graduate and under- graduate students with an in- terest in marketing. i i«f It 214 m I Officers Dr. Howard Gitlow David Hotchkiss Karen Sakolsky Mercy Miranda Debbie Jones Joann Hoover Robin Gerofsky Sally Ehm Salty Ehm Karen Sakoldkey David Hotchkiss Mercy Miranda Robin Gerofsky Celia Estrada Bruno Isings Sharri Menlowe Linda Shapiro Shari Chanti Claudia Dubin Char les Schaeffer Orfilio Quintero Jeff Minouge Patricia Bright Peggy Scirocco Cindy Heaster Joann Hoover Noraime Rub! Arlene Laudrie Michael Schiff 215 I Rathskeller The UM Rathskeller pro- vides entertainment, enjoy- ment and a casual meeting place for the university com- munity. It houses regular activities such as Disco Night, Happy Hour, Soap Happy Hour, and Saturday Sports to name a few. The Rat is open to all stu- dents who possess an ID. It has the best food, warmest atmosphere and coldest beer on campus. Dave Hixon Jim Thibodeau Bart Peso Rob Rotunno Tom Levins Everett Price Bob Morrissey Hugo Fernandez P.J. Savie Shenri Clark Guy Chabot Rich Conforti Greg Loucks Judy Castellano Mary Ann Scutery Dave Auerbach Dave Brown Willie Delpino Eric Kuiz David Cummings Dove Waller Liz Nappolitano Bill Napolitano Dennis VanDeen Kevin Warren Les Sutinerland Ed Samocinski Sue Woolston I i 216 |ia Bruce Davis Scott Jacobs Carol Adamek Fred Sheilder Stacy Mitchell Hal Paul Stephanie Koretchy Frank Rickadeli Dave Waller Steve Schindler Bob Flore Greg Locks Gary Fitzgerald Dave Brown Mike Caputo Everett Price Jodie Goldenberg Debbie Weinberg Bart Peso Bret Carson Kevin Warren Brian Weston Hal Paul Dave Waller Evelyn Badano Hugo Fernandez Judy Castellano Stacy Mitchell Reno Marini Stephanie Koretzky Tracy Mednick Mike Gifford Vince Conti Sonia Montalvo Tami Larro Kevin Warren Dave Auerbach Bob Morrisey Alfred Mora Bob Agrusa Debbie Peso 217 USBG The USBG Senate is elected by the undergradu- ate student body to repre- sent it in all university affairs. During its weekly nneetings, the Senate proposes re- ferenda to improve student life at the university. The sen- ate also represents the stu- dents at trustee nneetings, bu dget meetings, and other high administrative func- tions. Don Mercer John Nagle Evelyn Torres Armando Rodriguez John Pacia Maggie McGinley Edward Davis Rosemary Shea Aimes Nunes Lori Shyer Sue Jean Mike Russo Thomas Sacco Leslie Voogo Aunelio Quinones Jerry Heinz Fiona Roache Manina Iglesia Maria Dona Nuque Karen Fischer Craig Montz Benny Goodman Susan Liss Joyanna Misenti Scott Kaiser Donna Marrone Mark Laferrara Glen Pomerantz Paul Goodall Alan Lipay Bob Norris David Auslander 218 1 " The USBG executive cabinet ' s major purpose is to plan and execute pro- grams for the students ' benefit, These programs range from those academi- cally oriented to those socialiy oriented. Some activities initiated by the Cabinet include Grove Day, The Gong Show, and Faculty evaluations. The cabinet is made up of various committees, such as Public Relations, University Affairs and others. To become a member of one of these committees, one must have a desire to help students and to work hard. The Cabinet ' s major benefit is that it makes the UM a better place for old and new students. Stuart Mermeistein Marc Robinson Joy Hodges Theosophia Susan Khoury lleana Blanco Tom Philips Ritchie Lucas Fred Kam Michelle Carroll Bill Mullowney Marina Angleton Alan Rubin Neil Kramer Jeff Blaker John Bethea Ian Rogoff John Kallergis Martha Baghdian Andy Savin 219 Miami Hurricane The Miami Hurricane in- forms students, faculty members, and members of the community of happen- ings on and around campus. The Hurricane provides an excellent opportunity for and extends an invitation to communication journalism students, as well as students of business, to get actual ex- perience in their field of in- terest, whether it be writing, photography, or advertis- ing, To become involved a student must be full time and an undergraduate, Jeff Chudoff Scott Kieser Mark Wooster Marion Waskover Barry Kanfrowitz Jana Wallis Horry Rimm Karen Nesbit John Nagle Debbie Beck Andy Furgatch Cathy Hickey Holly Beth Byer Ritche Lucas Deborah Wilker Mark Cheskin John Oudens Maria Vega Barbara Stevens Howard Bums Lourdes Moller Charles Rabin Mark Wooster Terry Fein Joshua Hayes Porfirio De La Cruz Kerry Pittenger Tom Moon Chris Floro Peter Hamm Amy Jacoves Charles Lavin Jason Haikara I Debofo oldjuntor Hufrlc communii paper ire SeniofEdt 220 we job; I ■nil flA w Debbie Wilker, Ritchie Lucas Deborah Wilker, a 21 year old junior from Long Island, NY, was Editor-in-Chief of the Hurricane for the spring semester. A broadcast communications major, Wil- ker ' s past experience on the paper included being Fea- tures Editor, Editorials Editor, Senior Editor and Managing Edito r. " (Editing the Hurricane] is an incredibly comprehen- sive job, " Wilker said. " You have to keep in touch with every aspect of the universi- ty and university life. " Ritchie Lucas is a 20 year old junior, and a native Mia- mian majoring in public re- lations. As Editor-in-Chief for the fall of 1980, he said that the two qualities he found most useful were those of " a leader and a friend. " Before earning the title, Lucas held a variety of posi- tions on the Hurricane, in- cluding Editorials and Sports Editor. Spring semester he served as Executive Con- sultant of the paper under Debbie Wilker. ? Lucas ' other campus acti- ' vities included membership in SOS, Speakeasies, and the Public Relations Club. He was also a Miller Beer Campus Marketing Repre- sentative. For relaxation, Lucas en- joys frisbee, wood crafts, and graphic design. i„ 221 Andrew L. Furgatch Andrew L, Furgatch, the Business Manager of Stu- dent Publications, is a 20 year old junior from New York City. As a sophomore, he sold advertising for the Hurricane. He was elected Business Manager in the summer of 1980. Furgatch, a finance ma- jor, said he dedicated at least 40 hours a week to finding new advertising accounts for the paper. His other responsibilities in- cluded approving budget allocations for the Ibis Year- book. " There is a constant level of pressure, " Furgatch said, " to meet so many deadlines and to satisfy so many con- stituents. Yet, it is at these times that so much knowl- edge is gained and so many accomplishments earned. " Furgatch also served on the Board of Publications and SAFAC, and was a member of the Pre Legal Society and the Karate Club. His goals for the future in- clude attending law school. g,. preser fri.,oct.i ' ' ' free with vol student onk looi 222 «!■ Board of Publications ■ )i- .--,. , ' - r ' fi ' r ' k ' k ' i ' ' i ' . ' ' Alan Rubin, USBG President Judy Dan, IBIS Editor Andrew Furgatch, Business IVIanager Deborah Wiiker, Hurricane Editor, Spring Dr. Carl McKenry, Chairman Raymonde Bilger, Financial Advisor Norm Parsons, Campus Sports Prof. George Southworth, Senior Advisor Not Pictured Dr. Ronald Newman, Faculty Representative Ritchie Lucas, Hurricane Editor, Fail Dr. Elden Rowlings, Communications The Board of Publications su- pervises all student publica- tions. They are responsible for the election of the Editors and Business Manager of both the Hurricane and the IBIS. The board meets monthly and is composed of various student and faculty representatives. 223 French Club Ph m The French Club expands knowledge of the French language and cult ure, It is open to all students with an interest in France and French Civilization. Prof. Raffanel Suzanne Elsa Luly Garrido Hangy Lourdes Puente Raysa Rivadeneira Marie Capo Lily Babe Gloria Fernandez Grace Mohamnnad Debbie Da Silva Lourdes Perez M. Pegliasco Reinaldo Dr. Vitale Georges Issa Christina Ubing Nazih Hardan Ray Hung-Simons 224 »•■ t Phi Kappa Phi t I Daisy Naya Jorgen P. Olsson Barbara Osher Shelly Retchless Renee Riu Tarsia Rivero Adalio Sanchez Deririis Scott Helene Schwartz Ivor Scop Roy Sekoff Gisela Sherman Barbara Shtupak Lisa Singer John Stolfi Claudio Traslavina Galen Treadgold Andres Von Hachter Alicia Wiemer Susan Wiilig Andrew Wilson Marlene Wirtshafter Christopher Wohlberg Donna Woody Gary Yee Derek Bolan Meri Rapkin Victoria Santoro John Unizicker John De Fanti Jose Gutstein Mary Gregory Orlando Machado Debbie Magid Julienne Sharer Kimberlee ' Yglii HBBi Phi Kappa Phi is a nation- al honorary which recog- nizes and encourages su- perior scholarship in all ifields of study, The organiza- tion meets once a sennester to initiate new members. Guillemna Abesada-Terk Richard A. Alayon Maria de Jesus Ariza Carlos M. Asensio Ronnie Jackowitz Baldinger Ramon Mauel Barrera Patricia Rose Bentoski Barbara E. Berry Nadine R. Betts Mary-Kay Brandon Farid Chehab Ellen D. Clothakis Renise L. Cohen Ann Luisa Cortissoz Adrio M. Colucci Marry G. Cravens Beatriz M. Cuervo Dawn Elizabeth Cully Matthew Daniels Raul Pelisco Betsy De Faico Neisa King De Witt David K. Dennia Dennis Dickerson Pam Fleischmann Bruce Fletcher Roswitha Fitzgerald Adrienne Cargo David Ginzberg Carol Gordon Maria Gravier Patricia Gross John Hart Julie Hill Joan Holtz Jacqueline Howse Alina Juardo Randi Kadis George Kousoulas Mark Fata Jerold Lipsky Ann Lopez-Gomez Robert Lozada Terry Lubotsky Patricia Lustgarten Ricardo Martin Marlene Masud Elaine Maxwell Marilyn Milian Karen Miller Aida Misas Anabela Moskovitz Hien Hechtman 225 Alpha Pi Mu A.S.M.E. Alpha Pi Mu, the industrial engineering honor society is involved in tutoring and other activities. To beconne a member one must have a " B " average and be associ- ated with the University either as a student, an alum- nus, or a faculty member. Robert F. Saylor Omar Sisto Esperanza Caceres Alesia Jones American Society of IVIechanical Engineers in- forms the students of the achievements and opportu- nities for Mechanical En- gineers. Neil Eisenstadt John Pittaluga Stylianos Kalpyris Erroll Peart Hamid Saedi Steve Lewcowitz Jorge Valdes Judith Mandujano Masser Washah Ralph Bassi Lady Bouilon Scott Dorney Dan Moron Reginald Chauvet Dan Boumann John Weisend W arren Davis Antonio Torres Tracy Ourhaan Tib liB A.S.C.E S.W.E The American Society of Civil Engineers informs the students in civil engineering of the opportunities avail- able to them. It also informs them of all achievements made in the field. The purpose of the Society of Women Engineers is to in- form women in engineering of the various opportunities available to thiem upon grad- uation. During the year the society participated in a high school luncheon, bagel sales, bake sales, be- sides sponsoring speeches. Marlene Pemas Zully De Las Pozas Esperanza Caceres Geisha Jimeniz Kazara Perera Elizabeth Stanley Judith Paula Lockett Audrey Green Jerri lyn Gray Teresa Folden Linda Bell Alfredo Burgess Maggie Matias Tina Polichette 227 Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity council is the governing body of all fraternities and sororities. The purpose of IFC is to unify all these organizations to promote one goal: that of social involvement and uni- versity service. Rich Beazold Craig Maddox Brett Kaplowitz Dean Sandler Rob Weeren Willy Domingez 1 228 I J- in Rho Lambda Rho Lambda honors out- standing junior and senior sorority women who have made superior contributions to the UM sorority system. Debbi Henley Caryn Sukolsky Lisa Abeloff Betsy Miller Dean Louise IVIills Coryn Sukolsky Lisa Abeloff Grace Ivy Levy Yvette Lima Roxy Jody Kalman Karen Domer Elisah Lewis Donna Rosnnan Debbi Henley Betsy Miller Elaine Conrad Lori Shapiro Jill Caplan llene Green Eileen Renolds Kim Palmer Roclnelle Tyler Lori Shyer Laura Levy Dean Louise Mills 229 Tau Kappa Epsilon ■ p Tau kappa Epsilon fosters brotherhood, community and university services, nonclassroom education, and the ability to live with and amongst society. Phil Noret Rich Cerpa Kent IVIedina Ira Shapiro Jim Albion Marshall Hirsch Mark Citrin Santiago Alraredo Joe Doyle Joe Delviccario Ray Butcher Tom Mier Geoff McKnight Alan Matzkin Kirk Harum Greg Kramer Dave Blank Kevin Worthley Craig Jones Ewan Moffat Gary Fleming Guy Shellenger Oliver Morales Dan Coar Peter Young Sue Klien Tracy Elms Chris Sv anson Viki Kohler Pam Dappalt Chris Coles Gary Kissin Janice Lorimer Jerl Gray Annie Cousins Julie George n [ 230 !■ I t Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delta Tau, a social sorority promotes friendship, personal growth and lead- ership. Members partici- pate in campus activities such as Homecoming and Carni-Gras. To become a member one must be of good academic standing. Jill Caplan llene Greene Sandi Miller Lori Shapiro Lisa Barron Lori Joy Gold Karen Rosenthal llene Greene Cheryl Dextradeur Lisa Aronfeld Elaine Conrad Jill Caplan Lori Shapiro Beverley Rogoff Shelly Sitrin Sandi Miller Anne Horwitz Debbie Chibnik Julie Shulevitz Betsy Skuller Karen Greenberg Donna Goldberg Betsy Miller Helen Purdon Rene Rosen Robyn Kundin Debora-Jo Essrog 231 Hurricane Monies joik p» Hurricane Monies is a ser- vice organization fornned to assist tl e football program. Members show new recruits and their parents around campus and do various ser- vice related activities at the stadium. Cindy Stevens Monica Walden Katlii Giampetro Angela Trusclair Jenna Hoffman Rose Prince Sally Crookes Mary Kichefski Rosemary Fagnani Jamie Allen Karen Baust Karolyn Rubiak m I- 232 United Black Students The United Black Students organization provides a means of social interaction and orientation and cultural expression for Afro Amer- ican students. Steve David Wilson Vicki Battles Damion Williams Arthur Hammond Reggie Jeff McClendon Jimmy A.H. Austin Latrece Rov elle Jurine Sissy Hammond Willie Williams Dottie Richardson Bunky Williams Lisa Marion Karen Nesbit Janet McKeevor Dawn Rielly Brenda Smith Andre Shirley Broadnax Dorthy Leroy Eric Lloyd Shandi Harold Swinton Paula Lockett Linda Newson Ovjen May Richard Tom Dawn Williams Ivor Williams 233 1981 Yearbook Staff It ' s so hard to know where to begin when you finally get to this point. There are so many people who contributed so much to this book, The most important, of course, is the staff. The section editors have made this book a reality and their work and devotion shows in every page. They ' ve done a tremendous job and I ' m proud to say that I worked with such a super group of people. Sid — What ■■ ' ' could never hcN tS Pb it wTfffSQTTDa qnd yoJrasTDtten and understand- ing. I wish you all ffik in the world next year and remember, evhn when the goir gets tough (and we know it does). It ' s- a 1 1 worth it in the end. Thanks also g Dymonde Bilger, George Southworth and Bonnie Israel, all of whom were always there wf PpBeded them. Also J.B. Edv ards and Mark Kuhlberg of Hunter Publishing, and Joel Siegal and 3lan Young of Varden Studios! Andy — Aitholgi 1 hate to admit it you ' ve b n much more than just a signature. I couldn ' t have made it throughm lot of it without your constarf willingness to c|| whatever you could to help. I would also likfco express my personal appreQiation to the Sev h Floor Daiquiri Gang who stood behind me and 9| pNC)Pted me through p good and the bad. Their constant understanding means more than I can sSiy. If oeopie like thorn who make me realize tfr»e meaning of the word " friend " . Kirk — I can ' t say 1|K thank just fi5r being a strong shoulder to lean on when I needed it And to two of the most irnportanf Mom and Dad — Thank You. We ' ve all put a lot of time and effort into the Ibis. There were times when it seemed like we were on one constant deadline that was never going to end. It ' s over now and looking back, the things that made us cry just don ' t seem important now. What is important is the 1981 Ibis. Here it is and we hope everyone enjoys it as much as we enjoyed putting it together. 234 EilBfiif " !■ Opposite Page: Sid Savitz, Associate Editor; Judy Dan, Editor-in-Chief Left: Marty IVIeltzer, Photo Editor; Helene Jacobson, Photo Editor Below: Lisa Marion, Clubs Editor; Gig! Otero, Copy Editor IP. 236 Don Peters, Student Staff Coordinator; Bill McDonough, Senior Editor Brian Tansey, Activities Editor; Ibis Recio, Academics Editor 236 Top: Rudy Pittaluga, Assistant Sports Editor; Christopher Floro, Sports Editor Left: Andrew Furgatch, Business JVIancger 237 Advisors Right: Henry King Stanford, Presi- dent Bottom Left: Wiiliam Butier, Vice- President, Student Affairs Bottom Riglit: Ricliard Artman, Ombudsman I I I 238 HON 1 Hm Advisors . . . Top Raymonde Bilger Financial Advisor Bottom George Soutlnworth Senior Advisor 239 Photographers Candice Barbart Eric Baumel Robin Berke James Bollettigui Linda Coison Tony Cubillas Christoptner Floro Lisa Harris Steven Karrol Peter Lipschultz Maggie iVIcKinley Steven Murplny Pat Obregon Eiisa Olderman Robert Ortiz Errol Peart Phiiip Scandariato Jill J. Stone Jonathen Utz Rick Veingrad Gayle Walde Writers Bill McDonougIn Christopher Floro Peter Lomonaco Helene Jacobson Lisa Marion Mary Cronin Rudy Pittaluga Kevin Hav kins Lourdes Moller Larry Signori Brian Tansey Don Lavi son Tom Moon Alan Karmin Tracey Dubin Jennifer Phillips Mike Feemster Amy Jacoves Jean-Claude de la France Inger Fowlkes s i 240 1ft A Special Thank You To . . Alan Kamnin Alan Rubin Andrew Furgotch Andy Sinetar Arlene Watts Audrey Karmin Bagel Emporium Barb Reed Brenda Livingston Bonnie Israel Debbie Wilker Don Bilgore Don Peters Dr. Carl McKenry Dr. Elden Rowlings Dr. Ron Newman Gail Pech Gortti Gory Hoyden George Gal let George Southworth Gloriano Greg Hurricane Hunter Publishing Co. Janet Reynolds J.B. Edwards Jodi Abramson Joel Siegal Jon Bonrist John Flannigan John Masterson Kathy Kenny Schindler Kevin Hawkins Kirk Hines Mark Heinz Mark Kuhlberg Marsha Jacobs Mike Habib " Mom and Dad " Norm Parsons Pups Ray Bellamy Roymonde Bilger Rick Artman Ritchie Lucas Rod Hunter Room Reservations SAFAC Scott Kisrow Seth Towbis Stan Young Steve Tom and Esther at Sunset Photo Tom Bailey Varden Studios WVUM Yvette De Jesus I 241 yucafj mtm ' iirjw " 1 An international university, UIVI attracts students from 95 different countries all over the world. The majority of these come from the Americas, with a third coming from the Middle East. Most of these students are enrol- led either in the School of En- gineering, the School of Music, or the School of Arts and Sciences. Coming to study in the United States means adjusting to a diffe- rent lifestyle. The international stu- dent learns to deal with such problems as cultural familiariza- tion, language, housing and em- ployment. The office of International Stu- dent Services is designed to help international students holding F and J visas by providing assist- ance in personal and academic affairs. This service helps students achieve their educational goals while exposing them to the Amer- ican Culture. Social programming for inter- national students is pravided by the Council of International Stu- dents and Organizations (COISO). The International House provides them with residence, so that students from all over the world may meet and exchange ideas. 244 245 ■w ABBIE HOFFMAN Sponsored by the Lecture Series, Hoffman spoke to a full crowd at the Ibis Cafeteria. His illustrious life as a revolution- ary and his notoriety for induiging in the connpany of hard drugs and desirabie women prompted a standing ovation on October 6 before 43-year-old Abbie Hoff- man had even begun to speak. Facing a possible life sentence after jumping bail six years ago for selling $36,000 worth of cocaine to an undercover FBI agent, the former Yippie leader talked about his days as a radic- al from the early 60 ' s to the pre- sent, to solicit funds for his upcom- ing trial. Speaking of the country ' s in- volvement in the Viet Nam War, Hoffman said: " (The government] fought for the same reasons I fought. We didn ' t belong there. " According to him, the spirit of the 60 ' s " isn ' t all gone. The issues just aren ' t there. " When asked why we can ' t change things today like he did in the 60 ' s, Hoffman replied: " Be- cause 65 percent of today ' s stu- dents major in business, and the rest major in basketweaving. " OxettoS otUMino gaisemplK byfieLectu lllG Jsman crowd of se [iewtiich( ovofion, King spoil ifig,Sheste most moke wftd suffer " Ihehon wiosftie Sliee)(pl( which stove wofldwidei sio(i,isocc band ' s w( -yfhefKing cti recew iteyoppto 246 afii4 m CORETTA scon KING Coretta Scott King appeared at UM in conjunction witin reli- gious emphasis week. Sponsored by ttie Lecture Series, her speech in Gusman Hall was greeted by a crowd of several hundred peo- ple which gave her a standing ovation. King spoke mainly about car- ing. She stressed that all people must make the effort to correct world suffering. " The hand must reach out as well as the heart, " King said. She explained that her work, which strives to attain the goal of worldwide peace and compas- sion, is a continuation of her hus- band ' s work (the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.). King ' s message of peace was well received by the audience. They applauded loudly when she explained her views on progres- sive social change. " We must take care that our method reaches our goals, " she said. " If our ends are peaceful, then our means must also be peaceful. This will result in lasting hopeful progress. " King said she hoped that stu- dents would become more con- cerned and involved with the people around them. Her goal was clear throughout her speech. " We still have a choice today: non-violent co-existence, or vio- lent co-annihilation. Th is was Martin ' s belief. We can unite all religions and relations for prosperity. Then we will have fulfil- led Martin ' s dream for a world- wide community. " Henry King Stanford came out to hear Coretta Scott King speak on Oct. 29 1980. 247 E. John Kleinert Education John Kleinert is a non-conformist. The 49-year-old professor of education says he likes to put his life on the line to test his abilities. Kleinert, who is the father of three sons, had had his pilot ' s license for all of two weeks when he de- cided to fly a small plane to Wisconsin. " I thought it was a rather unique way to see Amer- ica up close, " he said. The trip, which he made along with his youngest son, was to be a one-day adventure. Instead, it became a four-day ordeal. He had planned to make just one pit stop, but he wound up making eleven. Bad weather plagued him and he " had to hide several times to make it through the storms. There were quite a few real close calls. " Kleinert recalled when he was 23 and already a Lieutenant in the U.S. Navy. Back then he was the commander of an underwater demolition team in the Atlantic. " We were frog men, " he recounted. That was during the Korean War. Twenty-four years later, Kleinert found himself fac- ing what he called: ' the biggest thrill of my life — a daring battle against nature. " His son " was not as aware of the dangers " as he was, especially when he flew " just fifty feet above treetops for more than 100 miles, barely avoiding mountains that were hidden under the clouds. " Through it all, Kleinert never lost control. " When you are a pilot, there is no room for panick- ing, " he said. " When you start to doubt your skills, that ' s when you get into trouble. " 248 Burton Wilson, English ment " in 1957 when he came to this university for his M.A. in French and Spanish, which he received in 1962. Afterwards, Wiison stayed at UM, where he earned his Ph.D. in Anglo-Norman English in 1970. He came back to teach in 1976. Wilson is the sort of teacher who takes an interest in his students, and, therefore, prefers smaller class- es, so he can get to know the people he is dealing with. Teaching is Wilson ' s idea of fun. Having been fortunate enough to retire in comfort, he donates his entire teaching salary to charity. One of his favorite charities is the scholarship fund he has set up for UM students. Wilson says he sees his main goal as one of awakening " intellectual curiosity " in his students. For this reason, he puts a great deal of effort and enthu- siasm into his classes. " I ' ve been able to go from a very successful career as a businessman to something I enjoy doing: teaching. " So says William Burton Wilson, an Adjunct Associate Professor of English. Wilson began his teaching career in 1962 when he was 56. Before this, he was in the import- export business, which took him all over the world. Originally, Wilson had graduated from Har- vard University in 1925 with an A.B. in French and German. His formal education resumed upon his " retire- 249 George CapewelL Communications George Capewell, Assistant Professor of Com- munications, thinks that over the course of his six years at UM, " the students have improved steadily. " Capewell feels that in addition to the students, the film division of the department has changed. What he once described as a " good film de- partment " he now says is " outrageous. " Upon receiving a degree from Louisiana State University, Capewell immediately began writing in the education department of the Chicago Tribune. Following his term there, Capewell worked in the public relations department of B.O.A.C. It was then that he came to the realization that film was his true passion. Once Capewell began working in the field of film, he felt it necessary to return to school and learn the most he could about it. After completing the film program at the School of Visual Arts in New York City, and gra- duating with an M.F.A. from New York University, he formed his own film company. The New York based company concentrated on doing work on such subjects as off-Broadway theater, bal- let, and Kung Fu. These days, as director of Beaumont Cinema, owner of Capewell International Releasing, and professor of film, Capewell leads a busy life. He says, however, that he enjoys teaching, and that in class he stresses " the commitment, discipline, and detailed planning involved in a career in film. " He especially likes his smaller advanced courses be- cause he enjoys " getting to know the students on a more personal basis. " Capewell has some criticisms of the Communica- tions Department, though. Basically, he says it ' s get- ting too big and diffuse. As he sees it: " These bunny rabbits called speech people are multiplying every minute. " He objects to lumping speech theory with the visual arts. " Film is related to drama, art, and dance. A background in these is more important to a film major than one in speech communication. " Nevertheless, Capewell says he ' s excited about the future of the department ' s film division. He says he hopes to see an emphasis on film as an art form as opposed to a commercial medium. Aside from his other duties, Capewell is working on a documentary series which focuses on the pri- vate lives of certain people in the film industry. 250 ' - " ' " M Thomas Waite is a fishing enthusiast. As far as he ' s concerned: " Florida has the best fishing holes in the country. " He speaks with pride of his boat, " Detrius, " which in Greek means ' 1he floating junk in the water that little things eat. " Waite originally came to UM in 1972, but says he left in 76 because the university was " such a sad place. " After teaching at Northwestern University for two years, Waite returned to UM because things were not as he had expected at NU. The 36-year-old professor of environmental en- gineering lives with his two children, ages nine and eleven. Sometimes he finds himself fighting with them for the stove. " We fight over who gets to cook the Sunday meal, " he said. " They ' re pretty good cooks, too. I work from James Beard cook books and they work from Mickey Mouse ones. " When he is not cooking or fishing, " King Waite " is likely to be trouncing one of his fellow professors on the pool table. However, Waite gives a consider- able amount of time to his work. The department of environmental engineering within the School of Engineering does a lot of prac- tical studies and research, including annual work for the government of India. Waite explains that he loves teaching as well as experimenting in his field. " When your work is your life most of the time, you have to like it. When you find a few students in- terested in the area you are working in, that makes it even better. " Thomas Waite Engineering ■ i : : I. 251 Donald Guest, Marketing Marketing professor Donald Guest finds it very satisfying to " influence future business executives in the hope that they will do a better job of meeting the needs of society " than his generation did. Guest said that he is so engrossed with the deal- ing of marketing that he finds time for little else other than an occasional trip to the golf course. Priorto his coming to UM in 1977, Guest worked for the international American firm of Warner Lambert as General Manager for the Carribean area. He was in charge of 41 different countries, including some in South and Central America. While teaching a series of " in-house " training programs for his company. Guest discovered " a growing interest in teaching, " which prompted him to make the switch to the academic aspect of marketing. Guest admits that even though the financial re- wards of the practical field are larger, he still finds " the academic aspect more personally re- warding. " He holds frequent seminars, including a recent one on " exporting in the Carribean, " for the depart- ments of Commerce of the State and Federal Gov- ernments. Guest says he believes he relates well to his stu- dents in the classroom because they appreciate the fact that he " can make theories come alive through practical experiences. " 252 »ui According to James Shelly, " the main idea be- hind computers is that they can perform tasks mil- lions of times faster and more accurately than any human could. " Moreover, the assistant professor of computer sci- ence states that Ihe more advanced the computer and the more knowledgeable the programmer, the faster the computer produces. " To Shelly, who confesses to be " an avid tennis player, " this is important, since he says he likes any- thing that helps him spend as much time as he can on the tennis court. But don ' t get the 34 year-old assistant professor wrong. He is not all play and no work. He and his brother are presently working on " artifi- cial intelligence " — a modern science whose goal is to get computers to judge and make decisions on their own. " It ' s a fascinating field, " Shelly said, adding that he hopes to use the knowledge gained to further an old dream: to create music by programming the notes into the computer and having it play them back through his piano. James Shelly Computer Science 253 John Reiger History John Reiger graduated from Duke University in 1965 witl a B.A. in sociology. During l is senior year, he came to the realization that history was what he really wanted to study. He attended the University of Florida, and received his M.A. in history in 1966. Following this, he studied at North- western University, where he earned his Ph.D. in American history. Upon graduation in the spring of 1970, he got a job teaching at U.IVI., and he has been here ever since. An avowed radical during the 60 ' s, Reiger says he is how very conservative in his views. " Many of the things I campaigned for in the 60 ' s were ludicrous, " he says. Reiger also detects a consen ative swing in the students he teaches. He says that college students in the 60 ' s acted as if the world owed them a living; buttoday, students are concerned with life after college. They have to be, he says, because of the current economic situation. " The affluence of America is a thing of the past. " In his classes, Reiger lectures with a style that promotes and encourages student involvement. He says that a lack of it breeds a lack of interest. " Teaching is a two way street, " according to Rei- ger. The teacher stimulates the students and he is, in turn, stimulated by their participation. Another aspect of Reiger ' s classes is the idea of a mega-concept. By definition, a mega-concept is something worth noting. Reiger gives his brother the credit for this idea. " He used to come home and talk about the great concepts they would discuss at (Princeton]. The mega-concept is the epitome of all concepts. " Reiger says he believesthatthejobof a university professor should be fifty percent teaching and fifty percent composing scholarly works. Reiger has filled both quotas. In addition to his teaching, he has written two books: The Passing of the American West, and The American Sportsman and the Origins of Conserva- tion. Over ttie years, Reiger has also written more than a dozen articles on different subjects. Reiger says he enjoys teaching at UM and is glad to see the progress the university is making in the academic world. In his own words; " Reiger is optimistic about UM and its future I " 254 lii l» Richard Grande, Business Law Teaching a highly technical subject can be a very dull task, but Richard Grande has actually found a way of making business law exciting. According to sophomore Diane Payle, the 36- year-old attorney adds a personal touch to his lec- tures and " encourages person-to-person rela- tionships. " He does this by relating real life situations to the theories discussed in the classroom. " When you deal with people that are seeing a new field for the first time, " Grande said, " they see it with a new perspective, and that, in turn, makes you see it with new eyes also. " Candidly, Grande stated that he must work extra hard to keep his students interested. " The impact of the law in business is tremendous — there ' s no way to escape that. The law is getting more and more intrusive and we have to learn to live with it. " Grande ' s open attitude encourages students to see him during his office hours. His schedule is usual- ly crammed with appointments made by students who want to go over difficult class material. Grande says he views this as a privilege. " They respect my knowledge, and I care about each one of them. " 285 James Vadakin, Economics James Vadakin is a figure of national promin- ence. In 1970 he was appointed to a seven member Federal Service Impasses Panel for labor disputes by former President Richard Nixon, " These appointments are not made because of support to any presidential candidate, but as a result of recognition, " he said. Nevertheless, the 56-year-old professor resigned his position when Jimmy Carter became President in 1976. " It was the proper thing to do, " he said. " I am in labor relations. I deal with facts, not theory. " Vadakin came to UM in 1947. At age 23, he was one of the youngest professors of his time. " When I came here, I fell in love with the place. It had a spirit to it. I feel a strong institutional loyalty to the university. I have seen it grow from wooden shacks to what it is today. I have never given any thought to moving. " James Vadakin passed away in March of 1981 after a brief illness. The Ibis Yearbook expresses its deepest condo- lences. He will be sorely missed at the University of Miami. 256 ksacj 1 O.R. Dathome is Director of the Program in Caribbean, African and Afro-American Studies at UM. He is a schoiar, teacher, and creative writer. He has written novels, short stories, poetry, and drama. His novels include Dumplings in the Soup and The Scholar IMan, both of which were published in England. He has published short stories in " Caribbean Review, " which is published by Florida International University, and in other journals. His plays have been broad- cast by the British Broadcasting Corporation and, in this country, on the " Ruby Dee and Ossie Davis Hour. " His critical and scholarly works include re- search into Afro-American Literature and culture as well as Caribbean Literature. His definitive book The Blacic Mind is a study of African liter- ary and cultural norms. More recently, he has been the general editor of the " Journal of Carib- bean Studies. " His new book. Dark Ancestor, is currently being published by Louisiana State Uni- versity Press, passing on information to his students. " Not one but two must contribute to the learn- ing process, " he says, " since education is not a question of knowledge flowing only from teacher to student. It is a way of involvement; students and teacher becoming immersed in the learning process together in such a way that the teacher will bring expertise and some know- how, while the student will bring novelty. " The basis of interaction in Dathome ' s classes is O.R. Dathorne English not one of professor to student but of person to person. The achievement of which he is most proud is the institution of the Caribbean, African and Afro- American Studies Program. The program was established through his efforts and those of con- cerned students, with little help from an apathetic university faculty. As of yet, this program does not have a major, although it does offer a minor. It not only offers classes, but it also publishes a nationwide journal, has a yearly conference, and is involved in a refugee program which helps provide clothing, food and training in English. Dathorne has been teaching at UM since 1977. He is a faculty advisor to many organizations such as United Black Students, the Organization of Arab Students, Association of Caribbean Students and the African Students Association. f 257 Paul Miller, Business Paul Miller has seen a great deal of change in UM over the past fifteen years. " Miami ' s a very good school, " Miller said, " better than most people give it credit for being. " Originally from West Palm Beach, he took a year off from Iowa Wesleyan College with the intent of coming to UM. Miller, a professor of business policy and man- agement behavior, was the director of the institute of mental management for seven years under a Rockerfeller Grant. The institute was for minorities and people in the business world who were in need of reifresher courses. For relaxation, he can usually be found on his boat. Raised around water, he says he has always been a boater. " I took a Coast Guard course, and at least one weekend a month I work with the Coat Guard Auxili- ary. It makes my boating useful. " Boaters in trouble know that they have found a helpful friend when Miller is out patrolling. Before taking up boating, Miller raced Can American race cars, participating in many 500 mile competitions. l iV.—r ' i ' .U ' tVH ' v ' " .r.» »«n ' .v,r» ' « ' » " ' ' . ' r. ' .T 258 ( -, w i t Evelyn Mayerson, English Evelyn Mayerson: wife, mother, psychiatrist, teacher, and novelist. Mayerson graduated from UM in 1963, She lived in Philadelphia for seven years, where she was on the faculty at Temple University. Back then she taught psychology students, and was the first to use actors in helping her students deal with their patients. Mayerson has written three text books, plus va- rious articles and journals in the fields of psychology and business. She worked for several years with the Department of Commerce and the Department of Civil Service, conducting personality workshops. Today, she is a full time professor at UM. " I chose this position, " she said, " because I have a lot of writing to do, and this job gives me the most free time. " Her first novel, Sanjo, was released in 1979. It received very good reviews from the Washington Post, and the New York Times book review. Her newest novel. If Birds are Free, was released this October, and deals, in part, with some of the legal issues of today. Mayerson is married to a lawyer, and has two sons. She lives in Coconut Grove on the Bay, and her hobbies include sailing and going to the Ever- glades as much as possible. With all her accomplishments, Mayerson is truly a woman to be commended and admired, 259 Rick Artman Ombudsman Where do you go if you ' re having problems with your roommate, financial aid, or perhaps registration? Each of these areas has its own respective office, but if you ' re unhappy with the answers you get, the place to go is, of course, to your ombudsman tor student affairs. Rick Artman. Artman, who sees two hundred cases a year, deals with practically anything out of the clas- sroom. " We try to cut the red tape and make the beurocracy more personal, " he said. Artman ' s official title is Assistant to the Vice Presi- dent, but he is active in many aspects of university life. He presently chairs the Ombudsman Council of six to which he was appointed by Henry King Stan- ford, He also chairs the WVUM radio station advisory board and has served as advisor for Circle K for six years. Outside of school, Artman serves on the Board of Directors of Kanterbury, the on-campus child care center. Artman has been at UIVI since 1966. Attending the university as an undergraduate, Artman was an R. A. in one of the dorms before receiving his degree in psychology. Later he went to graduate school, where he earned his IVIaster ' s in education. Artman recently completed his Doctorate in higher education. He has served in various positions within the uni- versity system, beginning with Director of 960 Com- plex in 1972. Artman went on to serve as Acting Dean of Students, Dean of International Students, and later Assistant Dean of Students. Four years ago, he was chosen for his present position. Artman is married and has two children, ages nine and eleven. His wife is a nurse at Doctor ' s Hos- pital. An active raquetball enthusiast, he is UM doubles champion along with Skip Bertman. Artman ' s personal philosophy is: " Work hard, be honest, and respect the individual — who and what they are. " This is what he practices every day. 260 H Joseph Pineda Student Union Director Joseph Pineda is a man who ' s dedication to the students of the university is unquestionable. He has been a part of UM for twelve years, and has held such positions as: Director of Men ' s In- tramurals (now CSRj, Manager of the Rathskel- ler, and, at present. Director of the Student Union and of Student Activities. A graduate of Florida State University, Pineda took a position as football coach and athletic director of Key West High School shortly out of college. Today Pineda ' s average day on campus runs from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. He is directly involved with both USBG and the Committee on Student orga- nizations (COSO). As Director of the Union he sees that the poli- cies set down by the Board of Governors in en- forced and manages the Union ' s budget. As Director of Student Activities he oversees the organizations on campus and helps whenever possible. Joseph Pineda is a very enterprising man who holds two demanding positions. " It ' s a job, " he says, " where the fulfillment is twice as great as what you put in. " Pineda has a wife and four daughters and enjoys playing racquetball in his free time. 261 Armando Rodriquez Susan Liss Susan Liss, Chairperson of this year ' s Cami Gras, is on accounting major in her junior year. During her freshnnan year, Liss was on the Cami Gras Executive Committee in charge of Clowns. In her sophomore year, she was Associate Chairperson, Aside from her work with Carni Gras, Liss is a Junior Class Senator. With two demanding activities such as these and such a difficult major, Liss is kept quite busy. " You have to make time, " she says. " With me, it seems the busier I am the more I get accomplished. " Her goal for this year was to have the most successful Carni Gras in the history of DM, If you ' ve ever been to the Student Union or the School of Engineering and Architecture building, you have probably run into Armando Rodriquez. He is a commuter student whose average day on campus runs from 8 a.m. till 11 p.m. Rodriquez was speaker of the Senate for the Undergraduate Student Body Government. His duties put him in charge of the legislative branch, which dealt with the passing of new bills and organized the weekly Senate meet- ings. This year, he was also S.O.S. Program Coordi- nator, a brother to Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity, a member of Roadrunners, FEC, and American Architectual Students, a Sweetheart to Chi Omega sorority, and Pageant Director of Homecoming ' 80. " I manage my time very wel I , " he says, " and I leave one hour every day to myself — to relax, to think, or to do nothing. " Rodriquez has also received many awards and honors for his service, his architectual ta- lents, and his dedication to his fraternity. His goals for the year included building a strong Senate and striving for greater student involvement with the fraternity system. An architecture major, his long range goals include owning his own graphic arts business and playing an active part in local and poss- ibly national government. 262 lUH H Alan Rubin Bill Estevez ' .A USBG President Alan Rubin has learned a great deal about winning battles, This year, Rubin fought for, and received, money to in- crease both the size of the Public Safety De- partment and the setup of a Greek Awareness Committee. He also succeeded in moving part of spring registration into the Student Union, Rubin ' s devotion to his job is genuine. " It ' s tough to have pastimes, " he said, " as everything revolves around the office. " As a business major, Rubin has learned a lot about people. " I ' ve learned about loyalty, respect, trust and organization. I ' ve also learned that every- one has potential and should use it. " Someday, Rubin says he would like to own his own business. As of yet, he does not know what kind or with whom. He feels he could manage a business efficiently because he has experience dealing with people, " Being USBG President and wori ing with the school administrators, I have a good under- standing of how a corporation runs. " Bill Estevez, Chairman of Homecoming ' 80, was chosen for his position by last year ' s Home- coming Committee, He, in turn, was allowed to choose the people he wanted to wori with this year. Homecoming was a huge success thanks to Estevez, who thought " it all went very well. " The part he says he enjoyed the most was: " looking back on it when it was all over. " Estevez is a biology and psychology major. He hopes one day to be able to go to medical school. An active student, Estevez served as 1968 Dorm President his freshman year, as well as being on the Elections Commission. The first semester of his sophomore year, he was a Sup- reme Court Justice. The next semester, he was elected as a Senator for Arts and Sciences. This year Estevez served on the USBG Academic Affairs Committee, Aside from being Homecoming Chairman, he was also Co-Field Chairman of Cami Gras. Estevez is also an avid participant in Intramural Sports and a member of the IVIicrodots, a campus organization. 263 School of Oceanography |i: The Rosentiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science has been a part of UIVl since 1943. It started in an abandoned boat- house, and now houses a cam- pus of its own on Virginia Key. RSMAS, as it is known to many, o ffers graduate students the opportunity to pursue a career in the development and use of ocean resources. The Rosentiel School is equip- ped with four research vessels and a faculty of 74 scientists. There are two floors set aside in 1968 for undergraduates in- terested in marine science and many other students who have chosen to take up the study of the ocean and aquatic life their fu- ture. ' ? 264 -— " ' - - I ates in- ice and 10 hove dyolttie fheirfu- :i;l 265 SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ww:e€ 266 — ' " Hey, wh Mnestxl confused fr( " IhewtiQ business mc Por51yec ofBusinessb wefescatte ttie compi oppointmei lessof was rait. " lofst was any p WQShiSOffK Iliose cl( lugelydoe H " Hey, Where ' s the School of Business building? " asked a very confused freshman. " The what? " replied a senior business major. For 51 years we had no School of Business building. Departments were scattered from one end of the campus to the other. An appointment with a business pro- fessor was like a class assign- ment. " What ' s the critical path? What was any path? Where the hell was his office, anyway? " Those days are now history, largely due to a quiet and elderly George W. Jenkins, head of Pub- lix Supermarkets, who suprisingly shelled out $2.5 million for a uni- versity he never attended. No matter, we graciously accepted. Continuing to award B.B.A. de- grees to our homeless business students, we were hopeful that an already acclaimed program (rated in the top 15% by " Business Week " ) would soon have an adequate facility. Today it does. The George W. Jenkins Building houses 129 facul- ty and administrative offices, seven conference rooms, a com- puter room with twenty terminals, and for socialites, joint student and faculty lounges. Henry King Stanford at Business School dedication. 267 wr I student relaxes in hallway of Stub- blefield. At the center stands the Elsa and William H. Stubblefield IVlemorial Classroom Building with three 75-seat and three 30- seat amphitheater style clas- srooms, and four regular ones: one 40-seat and three 30-seat. A grand interconnected complex for a dedication. Dedications can be boring, yet, we find an exception on Monday afternoon, the 20 of October. Dignitaries from Califor- nia to Washington D.C. turned out to pay tribute to not only a mag- nificent structure, but also the accomplishments the school had made in the past. Hundreds gc tefii.Aljn iotofs.fiieoc oossed by wt scoffered sea hind refuge I Iwosotp exceptididrl to, Mother I 268 IIP iption ofi he20o( TlColifOf- yamog- olsottie ihoolhod Hundreds gathered under the huge tent. Alunnni, faculty, admi- nistrators, friends, and a few who passed by when a coupie of scattered seats were emptied, found refuge from the sun, The rest gathered outside the tent. It was a typical Florida day — except it didn ' t rain. Well, maybe just a short sprinkle, but for Octo- ber, Mother Nature gave us a break. Lots of interesting speeches — for the scholarly crowd, that is. The others? Well, let ' s say they weren ' t in awe of the guest speakers. " Luther who? Claude what? " It didn ' t matter. The food was free. " You mean students can . . . excuse me, you see we haven ' t eaten lunch, and " Classroom scene in the newest addition to the UIVI campus. |. 2 f m Top: Office space in tine Jenl ins building. Right: Computer focillties for business stu- dents. 270 BBl 1 ;insbui!dir business ST.- r 271 i 1 iifiittSaiiff ■J mjUmti 11111 1 , ,l[jjj m ■ !• H i ' l 1 H The University of IVIiami Pacesetters Every one of us, being so involved in our hectic daily scinedule, meanders back and forth across campus, many times following the same steps one hundred times before, adding to a never ending series of pathways. In such a world of hustle and bustle, we never stop to investigate our surroundings: the special peo- ple, the special places, and the special things. At an institution the size of UM there have always been students who excelled academi- cally, athletically, and professionally, Of course these people deserve recognition as a means of expressing our gratitude for their de- dication to the University of Miami. For this reason we introduce the first annual UM Pace- setters. The memories do not stop with people. Let us recall the places we frequent, the trails we ventured, our satisfactions, the winning football season, advising, the mornings after, lonely days away from home, and much, much, more. Four years and more. . .so much has touched us. Our campus provides a significant exposure to Individuals, experiences, and life- styles. We express our affection for all these Pacesetters by taking a closer look in these next few pages. Congratulations to this year ' s Pacesetters, and much luck to the Pacesetters of the future! ' I f Adrian A. Abduljawad CEN Miami, FL Belaid Hadi Abdulgalil EEN Miami, FL Naqui Ali Abdul-Wahab lEN Miami, FL Hatim A. Abo-AI-Samh CEN Miami, FL Khalid A. Abo-AI-Samh CEN Miami, FL Raed M, Aboseoud CEN Miami, FL Mindy C. Agress Art Ed. Miami, FL Maryam Ahmadi GBU Miami, FL 274 HKl I stop iiuch has Qsigniicij: -es-andlfe fofQithesf 3ohnttiesf tottiisyear: Pacesete uFL imodi iFl Jasem A. Al-Almad GBU Miami, FL Mahmoud M, Al-Aish AEN Miami, FL Mary M. Albanese ENG Hialeah, FL Juan Aldea GBU Miami, FL Yousef Saud Aldehaim EEN Miami, FL Mehmet Alemdar lEN Miami, FL Said O. Alesayi lEN Miami, FL Mohammad A. Alfagiri CEN Miami, FL Mohamed Rashed Alghaith lEN Miami, FL Imad Yusef Al-Ghanim GBU Miami, FL Abdulredha E. Al-Haddad CEN Coral Gabies, FL Khalifa S. Ai-Hitmi PPA Miami, FL Jaber Hunaif Al-Hunaif EEN Miami, FL Constance Marie Aiien PSY Coral Gables, FL Edna Allen HEP Palatka, FL Mark Francis Allen ARC Fulton, NY 1 1 275 Thomas David Allen PPA Miami, FL Joanne Maria Allum Poon GBU St. Clair, Trinidad Abdul A. Almadi AEN Mlami, FL Fawzi K, Al-Moussallam AEN Miami, FL Patricia Ann Alpert PSY Woodmore, NY Adnan N. Ai-Qatami lEN Miami, FL Carios Alberto Alvarez EEN Miami, FL Pedro J. Alvarez BIL Mlami, FL Andrea Louise Anderson CHM Pembroke Pines, FL Jean-Ludger A. Amazon BIL Miami, FL Kristin Lisa Anderson EED Northbrook, IL Sharyn Eve Anker EED Springfield, NJ Anne Applefeld SPA Boltimore, MD Mohomed A. Arabikotbi lEN Miami, FL Felipe Aragon PSY-SOC Miomi, FL Carios M. Asensio ARC Panama 276 fifi£ at Uf l rove gowttiond el netswcBsei dfomadep w cholia fettsiSQ IW Khmed Helal Ashour AEN Saudi Arabia Debbie Ellen Babinski ACC Ft. Lauderdale, FL Mark J. Badash FIN Flushing, NY Suzanne M. Banas BIL Miami, FL Hassan Altai ARC Miami, FL Renee Joy Back COM Wellfleet, MA Irene Baisman PSY Coral Gables, FL Karen Bankston GBM Coral Gables, FL MD The three years that Nadine Betts has spent Watbi at UM have been an irmportant period of ■ j gro A th and awareness for her, Having spent I eighteen years in a small town in New Jersey, . Betts was seeking a drastic ohange, and the a I drama department here has provided her with challenges and opportunities which have been of tremendous value to Bett ' s de- velopment as an aspiring actress. Betts is a definite stand-out in the theater category. She has played major roles in " A Doll ' s House, " " The Tempest, " " You Can ' t Take It With You, " and most recently, " The Three Sisters. " Besides practicing her lines and placing the finishing touches on her roles, Betts is a Presidential Scholar and a member of the Honors Program. After receiving her Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in May, she plans to be married in North Carolina. She plans on moving to New York with her husband in the fall, where she intends to pursue her acting career. 277 Beverly Elizabeth Banta NUR Locust Valley, NY David Michael Barlow GEG Benton Harbor, Ml Gloria A. Barrera NUR Coral Gables, FL Ivonne Barrera ARC Miami, FL Rafael Barrera BIL Quito, Ecuador Margaret P. Barrett GBU Mlami, FL Julio C. Barrionuevo EEN Mlami, FL Melanie Beth Barrist Soc Miami Beach, FL 278 wpv mi BMi Jon David Barrist GBM Miami Beach, FL Karen Ann Barrock GBM Brookfield, Wl Jorge Luis Barroso FTN Miami, FL Raymond John Barrows CHM Miami, FL Eric iVlark Baunnel BiL Menrick, NY Patience O, Bazuaye ARC Benin, Nigeria Hossein Davani Behroozi MEN Miami, FL IVlohamnned S. Belgassem MEN Tripoii, Libya Linda M. Bell CEN Mlami, FL Donna Bello COIVI Hallandale, FL William Neal Bennett MSC-BIL Spring Lake, Ml Rebeca Benson MKT Miami, FL Robert L. Bentley FIN Rosemont, PA Lorl Ellen Bergman COM Hollywood, FL Teresita B. Bemdes SEM Miami, FL Cheryl L. Bernstein MTH Coral Gables, FL Ji 279 Jeffrey Owen Berry MEN Hemdon, VA Mark C. Bertolami ARC Miami, FL Nadine Ruth Betts DRA Newton, NJ Beatriz M. Bezos CEN Coral Gables, FL Scott Albert Bieber SOC Bloomfield, NJ Carol A. Bielowsky Hum, Serv. Floral Park, NY Sheryl Beth Bierman MTY Massapequa Park, NY Geraldine A. Blake EDU-PSY Jamaica, Wl 2»M ECO»lew ' %iioJoi PPAMq 280 id iiemon JQPoIl(, aicoj Jeffrey Alan Blaker ECO New York, NY Antonio Jose Blanco PPA Miami, FL Jose E. Blanco ARC Mlaml, FL Marina M. Blanco ARC Miami, FL lleana M. Blanco ENG Plantdtion, FL Beth Lori Bloustein MKT Caldwell, NJ Donna Ramona Blonsick FIN Miami, FL Laurie S. Blum GBM Merrick, NY ; ) Ml 281 Yvonne C. Blum GBM Coral Gables, FL Eve Marie Boertlein ENG Greenville, NY William Howard Bogan FIN Brielle, NJ Maryam Bokharaie EEN IVIiamI, FL Amy Marie Bonnert MME Miami, FL Diana Boruchin SY Bay Harbor, FL Albert Bossier III MKT Kenner, LA Georges J. Boufarah CEN Miami, FL Abduazeez A, Boujarv ah CEN Miami, FL Mauricio Bouroncle EEN Grenada, Venezuela Cindy Gail Boxer MKT Deerfield Boh, FL Debra Bozanic CHM Hemando Beach, CA Julio Virgilio Brache GBU Santo Domingo Peter Gordon Brandon CEN Miami, FL Mark Stephen Brandt CHM Troy, NY Bennett Broverman PSY Margate, NJ ScotRI Do«JI. 282 !Hi 1 111 I Scott R. Brenner MKT Monsey, NY David T. Brewer ARC Bettilehem, PA Evan C. Bromley BMO Miami, FL Jeff S. Brown GBMA ineland, NJ Lawrence L. Brown COM Miami, FL Susan Brown PSY N. Woodmere, NY Teresa R. Brown NUR Miami, FL Arlene E. Bajh BGS Bellmore, NY i 283 D, Joyce Bnjmbaugh NUR Boca Raton, FL Gordon W. Brunell, Jr. PSY Miami, FL Oliver L. Bryant GBU Erie, PA Gisele Budel MKT Miami Beach, FL George L Buigas COM Hialeah, FL Avria R, Bultz PSY Hallandale, FL Rick C. Burg MKT Westport, ON William E. Burkhalter CHM Miami, FL 284 11 " Thomas Buttion MKT Coral Gables, FL Julie Calderon COM Lauderhill, FL Nicholas G. Caparell PSY Hillcrest Heights, MD Fernando J. Caraballo EEN Miami, FL Patti P. Buxeda NUr Homestead, FL Cuttee V. Caldwell ART Coral Gables, FL Manuel Capiro ESC Miami, FL Terry L. Cardwell ACC Miami, FL Jean J. Byington ACC Jamestown, NY Segio 1. Campos GBM Mexico Jorge Capmany FIN Hialeah, FL Tracy L. Cardwell ACC Miami, FL Roberto E. Caballero lEN Hialeah, FL Carmen M. Camuelras ENG Miami, FL Julie A. Capps EED St. Louis, MO Stephen M. Carlisle MME Ft. Lauderdale, FL 285 Michael S. Carlson FIN Port Washington, NY Deborah T. Carran BIO-PSY MlamI, FL Glenn M. Carter GBM Coral Gables, FL Manny Casamayor COM MlannI, FL Robert S, Carlson ENG Mlaml, FL Carmen Y. Cartaya His Miami, FL Gustavo A. Casado ECO Miami, FL All no Cascante His Miami, FL 1 i 286 l1 Carlos Caso Fin Miami, FL Susana Casteiianos PSY Miami, FL Carios Cebailo EEN Miami, FL Shari Chanti IVIKT Coral Gabies, FL Richard Caspar Fin Wayne, NJ Angei Castiiio EEN Hiaieah, FL Tracey Cerbone BiL Boca Raton, FL Nancy Cl aves NUR Miami, FL Ana Castellanos SHS Miami, FL Aida Castro FRE Miami, FL Geoffrey Cliampion GBU Lexington, MA Farid Clieliab FIN IVIiami, FL Antonio Castelianos BI[7Miami, FL Ana Catasus HIS IVIiami, FL Alel sandra Cliancy AEN-CEN IVIiami, FL Jenny Ctneretis EN IVIiami Beacti, FL 1 287 Michael Cherkola ACC Johnstown, PA Marcy Chemic k NUR Sfld„ Ml 288 Victoria Childress His Miami, FL Michael Chisner CHM Hollywood, FL Cynthia Christoff GBU Pgh., PA Michael Ciasulli GBU Scotch Plains, NJ Annette Clement ENG Nashville, TN Ellen Clothakis IFM Miami, FL i : li Gregory R. Clough ACC Spencerport, NY Eric V. Coble BIL Homestead, FL Juan Carlos Coccarello EEN Coral Gables, FL Richard Alan Cohan FIN Long Beach, NY Alan Howard Cohen FIN Northbrook, IL Bruce Jay Cohen COM Miami Beach, FL Lynn Cohen MKT Jericho, NY Renise Lori Cohen MKT Tenafly, NJ 289 Ann Marie Rod Greeks as a little sister, and completed a SCUBA certification course off the Florida Keys. Rocina is a firm believer in hard work as well as hard play. For the past few years, she has consis- tently been on the Dean ' s List and has on one occasion been named to the President ' s Honor Roll. Rocha has also been a Tri-Beta nominee. She has received scholarships from the university and also from the Marching Band. " I have a great interest in the ecology and management of these areas, and hope to be- come involved in either research or fisheries de- velopment. " Having lived in a coastal state all her life, the ocean has always held a fascination for Ann Marie Rocha. After deciding to study marine science in college, Rocha chose to attend UM because of its national reputation of having one of the top marine programs. Rocha became a member of the Marching Band in her freshman year, pledged with the n Robert Michael Colarusso ARC Arlington, VA Andrew Harlan Cole MKT Highland Park, IL Benedetto Colella CHM Pompano Beach, FL Christopher P. Colonnese FIN Coral Gables, FL Richard N, Conforti, Jr. GBU Oss, NY Leslie Marie Connaughton MSC-CHM Miami, FL Mayola W. Conner PSY Miami, FL Frank A. Consoli CEN Hialeah, FL 290 Jortcefc Sharon Cook GBU Coral Gables, FL Janice Rose Cooper PSY Bridgeport, CT Julianne Phyllis Cooper COM Miami, FL William Bain Cormack GBU Campinas, Brazil Albert Campbell Cornish FIN Tia Juana, Venezuela James T. Corry GBU Providence, Rl Linda M. Cosentino FIN No. Providence, Rl Terlesa Lanea Cowart SEM Halnes City, FL 291 Richard Allen Cozier MKT Potomac, MD Mary Graham Cravens EED Dallas, TX Sally Ann Crool es MA Newburgh, NY Antonio Vicente Cubillas COM Miami, FL Kevin John Cuffe GBU Miami, FL Dav n Elizabeth Cully MSC-BIL Stone Mountain, GA Judy Ellen Dan COM Lake Worth, FL Matthew Philip Daniels CHM Vero Beach, FL raja to I vocalist, of t«Sdioolc ofttievocd, 292 mmM 1 IWi merits in concert. To the students on campus. Gross is known for her songwriting abilities and how her lyrics have much to say about life. You are sure to find Gross in the recording studio in Gusman Hall or in the Electronic Music Studio making those walls tremble with music. In addition to these achievements she has been chosen by the School of Music faculty to be a member of Pi Kappa Lambda (the music National Honor Society]. She was elected the Music Student Council representative (1980-81), and has made the Dean ' s list every semester. " Music is a sharing experience, and as long as I can share my music with others, I will be truly happy, " Dan ' A, a ) Daniels ah,FL Lori Gross, 21, a Music Theory-Composition major, has been an active composer, pianist, vocalist, arranger, conductor, and performer in the School of Music. For the past four years many of the vocal, instrumental, and electronic groups have performed her original music and arrange- Sheryl Marcey Dapin COM Chicago, IL Gary Stephen Darwent GBU St. Joseph, Trinidad Debbie IVIoura Dasilva PSY Miami, FL Carlos Pacca deAlmeida MEN Mexico Marie Deanes GBIVl Carol City, FL Charles K. Deeb CEN Ft. Lauderdale, FL Authur Joseph De Boise CHM Miami Springs, FL Porfirio C. de la Cajz ART Miami, FL 293 »FDo flN,Bdd RisoAinC --rf Raimundo R. DelCasillo MTH Miami, FL Maria E. De La Noval COM Miami, FL Leon Mario de Leon FiN No, Miami, FL Ana Maria Delgado GBM(Miami, FL Vaierie Ann D ' Elia COM Trumbaii, CT Beiinda Eiieen Detsch COM Edison, NJ Kathy L. Deutsch MME Miami, FL Ludy Zuiaik Diaz MA-GEG Miami, FL Dennis E. Dickerson ART Miaml, FL Robert Edward Diez PPA Miami, FL Mark E. Dlis BIL Miami, FL Abraham L. Djamus CSC Mexico Aiexander Domijan, Jr. EEN Wanaque, NJ Alexander Rene Dominguez FIN Miami, FL Lynn Carrier Dorfman SOC-PSY Surfside, FL Michael Kenneth Dom FiN Anderson, SO r 294 KM 4 I Kevin F. Dougherty FIN Baldwin, NY Wendy Ann Dreer GBU Miami Beach, FL Renee Lisa Dryfoos PSY Erie, Pa Kevin Peter Dunn ARC Greenlawn, NY Risa Ann Dranow HPR Miami, PL Michael B. Dressman MED Hazlet, NJ Claudia A. Dubin MKT Llv., NJ Paul Edward Dunn ARC Montvale, NJ nl. 206 l fi . : Gail A, Dwaileebe NUR Olean, NY Steve Dwarkin GBM Miami, FL John G. Dyon FIN Ridgewood, NJ Nancy Anne East ART Berwyn, PA Joanne Margaret Edick COM Vicenza, Italy Karen E. Edwards ART Annandale, VA Sally Anne Ehm M KT Barrlngton, IL Steven Eric Eisenberg ENG Hollyv ood, FL Julie Capps The only diving medals that Julie Capps has not yet earned are the Olympic gold, silver, or bronze, but there is always the future. As the Hurrican ' s number one diver, Capps has accumulated dozens of honors and distinc- tions springing from the board. A senior from St. Louis, Missouri . . . four time All-American and member of the U.S. Diving Team ... 5th in the 1980 one-meter and sixth in the three-meter boards at nationals . . . three- year AIWA qualifier on both boards . . . finalist four straight years at the AAU Nationals, second on the three meter the 76 Outdoors . . . v inner 1976 American Cup (3m) and finalist (3m j at the 1976 Olympic trials . . . competed internationally in meets in Russia and Sweden. The list is endless. An elementary education major, Capps has achieved both by the pool and in the class- room. Her academic accomplishments in- clude making the Dean ' s list for two years and the President ' s Honor Roll for another two, as well as being named to Who ' s Who Among Colleges and Universities, 1981 edition. I 296 BAM i COMcS 3ShQS doss- its in- •sand o,as Tiong Neil Eisenstadt MEN New York, NY Haider Zarrol Elgorani COM Coral Gables, FL Waleed A. Elkliereiji CEN Mlami, FL Faris Jalal Elmadl CEN Mlami, FL Luis Noel Enriquez ARC Miami, FL Vikke Ann Enzler MKT Cedarhurst, NY Steven Epstein ARC Davie, FL Ellsworth Ebb ARC Coral Gables, FL 297 Karim Erzini MSC-BIL Tanger, Morocco Juano Maria Escribano ACC Miami, FL John Kenneth Estes, Jr. ACC Miami, FL Rosa Marina Estrada SHS Carol City, FL Cindy Caroi Euster SEM Miami, FL Jurine Monique Evertsz GBM Carol City, FL Andrew Fakas Corai Gables, FL Hector Rene Faigons EEN Miramar, FL 298 Bsn Nasrin Fallah-Moghaddam GBM Miami, FL Francis Joseph Fasciana SOC West Pittston, PA David Ben Feder lEN Coral Gables, FL Michael H. Fein GBU Massapequa, NY Lori Feinstein EED Spartanburg, SC Mark Steven Feller ACC Plantation, FL Seth Howard Fellman GBM Miami, FL Keith H. Feinberg FIN Tamarac, FL Irma Fernandez PSY Mlami, FL Jose Fernandez BIL Hlaieah, FL Maria Cristina Fernandez PSY Miami, FL Phillip J. Fernandez COM Miami, FL Ricardo Fernandez EEN Mlami, FL Tony Fernandez EEN Coral Gables, FL Victor Ruben Fernandez EEN Pierto Rico Javier Ferrand FIN Mlami, FL II J i 299 Roberto E. Fiad ART Miami, FL Janna Lynne Fichtner COM Miami, FL Matthew Field GBM Gates Mills, OH Barbara Sue Fields MKT Miami, FL Carlos Figlieroa ARC Miami, FL Michael Finkelstein MKT Baltimore, MD Kenneth Charles Fire MED Miami, FL Karen Lynn Firestein SEM Austin, TX 300 Mary Cravens is a standout on the UM cam- pus. She has a beautiful smile, a cheerful atti- tude, and a desire to be involved both academically and socially. Cravens originally came to Miami because she desired a change in climate, pace, and life-style. She need a switch (drastic as it may be) from her routine in bustling Dallas, Texas. The only thing that she regrets is leaving the Dallas Cowboys behind, though she claims to be their most avid fan! She has been named to the Mortar Board, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, as well as Educa- tion Fraternity, Alpha Sigma Epsilon. But academic worries don ' t stop this Delta Delta Delta. Cravens has served as both Executive Vice-President and President of her sorority. After graduation in May, Cravens plans to teach disadvantaged children, hopefully at the pre-school age. The locale is not important to her, she says. " I ' ll go wherever they need me. " Steve Fishbone BGS Plainview, NY Michelle T. Flaherty HPR Braintree, MA Vyiinda Ann Flemister SED Homestead, FL Bruce Scott Fletcher BIL Miomi, FL Mario Eleno Flores CSC Miomi, FL Christopher Floro AEN Rego Pork, NY Gregory Lincoln Foertter MAP Miami, FL John Richard Foley, Jr. MKT Wescosville, PA 301 m w I Philip Wlieeler Foltman IVIAP ltliica, NY Gary Paul Font EEN Coral Gables, PL Karen Ann Formeister GBIVI Miami, PL Stephen A. Forrest LANG Jamaica, NY Edwin David Foster REIVAItoona, PL Catherine C. Frederick HUM-SERV Coral Gables, PL Joyce E. Freeman ART Miami, PL Carl Baldwin Freidhoff CHM Johnstown, PA Laura Maria Frexes ACC Coral Gables, PL Mark Philip Friedland PSY Miami, PL Rony A. Friedman ACC Miaml Beach, PL Bonnie Pom Friedman HPR Montville, NJ Gregg Lowell Friedman CHM Miami, PL Barbara Diane Fritts NUR Mlami, PL Carola Janette Furhanski ENG Miami, PL Ellen Jeanne Gable SEM Andover, MA 302 lA jmielhom! ACGJomd Jimmie Thomas Gaines EED Miami, FL Kenneth Oliver Gaither ACC Jamaica, NY Lori Nell GalantI MKT Atlanta, GA Terrence Brian Gallagher GBU Levittown, PA Ana Dolores Gamundi ACC Miami, FL Adis M. Garcia COM Mlami, FL Alina D. Garcia FIN Miami, FL Aixa Zila Garcia BIL Mlami, FL F 303 ' ■.. : " ?. " .,-..-iw ' ' ' - 11 iiiiiiiffniiiwiiMifiWwr;. - - Ana M. Garcia GBM Miami, FL Anne Georgie Garcia DRA Kendali, FL Maria Eugenia Garcia ARC Miami, FL Silvia Nieves Garcia SED Miami, FL Enrique Garcia CSC Miami, FL Hector Garcia ARC Miami, FL Myriam Elena Garcia GBM Coral Gables, FL Thomas J. Gardella GBM Norwalk, CT 304 „_ if Milton L. Gari FIN Coral Gables, FL Adrienne Marie Garc NUR Miami, FL Lourdes Maria Garrido PPA Coral Gables, FL Charles F. Gaveiek, Jr, ACC Miami, FL iGorcifl ni,FL ;flrdella alk,Cl Short Hair, SurHfe.and Success What has happened to hair on campus? Where are the " long haired " radicals, the curly blond surfers, and the long flowing locks of those undergraduate days? Where is the mat- ted, ratty, knotted, twisted, shaggy hair at UM? Patched Levis, T-shirts, gym shorts, bathing suits, cut-offs are also part of the past. So are Steven Andrew Gelfuso MKT Cranston, Rl Mahvash Ghahramani MEN Coral Gables, FL Paul Jay Geltzer ACC Miami, FL Douglas T. George GBM Akron, OH the alligator shirts, thongs, Calvins, top-siders, gold chains, etc. Three piece suits, black socks. Oxfords, cans of hair spray and cologne, white shirts, pumps, clutch purses — the present. Seniors are spending more time and money on their wardrobes. After all, the professional world awaits. Interview after interview, you ' ve got to look respectable. " You ' ve got to be in the right place at the right time, " graduating senior David Lautensla- ger said, " but you also have to be person- able. " Appearance is such an important factor. " In fact I ' m getting my hair cut this week. It ' s a necessity! " I 305 Marc P. Friedland is a dedicated Resident Assistant who for tl e last three years has been attempting to keep the 5th floor of Pearson an enjoyable place to call home. In addition to creating a healthy and favorable atmosphere in his territory, Friedland has taken the task of chairing the Student Health Advisory Commit- tee in an effort to establish a healthy campus. Friedland ' s activities at UM have been numer- ous, but it is primarily those concerning the well-being of the " Whole person " that was the seedling which sprouted the LIFELINES program. Friedland began his college career as a chemistry major, but later changed to psychol- ogy to concentrate on the social contexts of medicine, those concerned with the whole in- dividual. Following graduation, Friedland plans on attending medical school in order to pursue a career as a family physician or possibly con- tinue with graduate school to obtain a Master ' s in public health education. In this respect Friedland says that ' UM has provided me with the drawing board to explore and fulfill many of these areas. " psyw jQcquelynC EEOMa Randy IVfichael Gerstenblatt DOM Whitestor e, NY Cindy Gerszberg GBM Milford, NJ Laura M. Ghiselline CSC Mianni, FL Abdulrahman Ghulikah CEN Miami, FL Steven A. Giaratano ARC Plantation, FL Catherine Giles SED Ft. Myers, FL Andrea llene Gilstein COIVl Cranston, Rl Stephen Robert Gladstone PPA Lowell, MA 306 mmssB fQSQ ' ychoi- 3 of olein- ins on rsuea con- aster ' s m many Deborah M. Glass PSY Hialeah, FL Jacquelyn C. Glassman EED Miami, FL Eric Rhinehardt Glemser NUR Penn., NJ Gary Scott Glickman FINA ent., NJ Rosalyn Denise Glover BGS lmmokalee, FL Jacqueline Gold HPR Miami, FL Lawrence Alan Goldberg ARC Matawan, NJ Robert Gary Goldberg GBM Cliettenham, PA [ J jGilsteiP j Gladstone 307 Scott Phillip Goldkin ACC Daytona Beach, FL Lewis Bernard Goldstein GBU Bal Harbour, FL Marjorie Goldstein NUR FaIr Lawn, NJ Samuel Howard Goldstein CSC Paramus, NJ Jorge G. Gomez ARC Miami Beach, FL Ana Isabel Gonzalez BIL Miami, FL Cristina Gonzalez FIN Puerto Rico Jacqueline Nancy Gonzalez FIN Miami, FL Marisa Gonzalez FIN Miami, FL Myriam G. Gonzalez EED Coral Gables, FL Silvia Maria Gonzalez ACC Miami, FL Farrell Jay Goodman MME Fairfield, Ohio Maureen Jean Goodman EED Miami, FL Gary Steven Goodman FIN Boyton Beach, FL YVonne B. Grant EED Hallandale, FL Jacquelyn B. Grant GBM Carol City, FL toioOfeic PSY% OoroSC 308 m vajmmmi I Maria Ofelia Gravier Cathy Maureen Green Stacy Greenberg Kathryn A. Greene PSY Miami, FL COM Miami Beach, FL HUM-SERV Penn Valley, PA MME Glastonbury, CT Dora S. Graye Jonathan H. Green John Charles Greene, Jr. Corinne Lisa Greer HUM-SERV Englewood, NJ V ' i f GBM Akron, OH FIN Washington, PA NUR Miami, FL 309 Richard Brian Greer BIL Miami, FL Sarah Ann Greer COM Miami, FL Alfred Francis Greig, III COM Coral Gables, FL Josephine B. Groba ART Miami, FL Lori Hope Gross MTC No, IVliami Beach, FL Etta Lee Gross GBM Atlanta, GA Arieh Guberek GBM IVliami, FL Jose A. Guitian BIL Miami, FL 310 ■ Kevin Cuffe ft An effervescent 22-year-old senior, Kevin Cuffe exerts a lot of energy out on the football field as Co-Captain of the Varsity Cheerlead- ers. Through Cheerleading, Cuffe has had the benefits of meeting people from so many other colleges and universities, being able to serve UM, and travelling to such places as San Diego, Houston, Notre Dame, and Japan. " The trip to the Orient was most definitely the highlight of my college career, " Cuffe said. " I am grateful to have had this opportunity. " Off the turf, Cuffe ' s time has been occupied with his fraternity, Sigma Chi. He has held va- rious offices Including Vice-President, Secret- ary, and Pledge Trainer. He has also been chosen as the Sweetheart of Delta Gamma Sorority. As Overall Greek Week Chairman, Cuffe attempted to create a new image for the Greeks, enticing new pledges and adding to an already superior activity on campus. mFL ylon ii,Fl Scott Richard Gutman COM W. New York, NJ William Lee Hadden, III PPA Hamden, CT. Jeannette C. Hagen GBU Coral Gables, FL Magalie D. Hall PSY Miami, FL Jody L. Halpert GBU Pepper Pike, OH Don W. Hansen COM Fontana, Wl Peter David Harris FIN Miami, FL George T. Harduvel GBU Miami, FL I I 311 312 Brenda J, Hardy COM Coral Gables, FL Kamal Yousif Hassan PPA Miami, FL Bret Aaron Hassel BIL St. Simons Is., GA Kevin France Hawkins COM W. Hollywood, FL Patricia Mary Hayes MA New York, NY Gary A. Heathi MUE San Luis Obispo, CA Edward W. Healy MKT Key Biscayne, FL Michael J. Hellrigel MKT New Jersey ARTMa CotiyEise PPAMa im mmf mFrr a L Victoria J. Henigman ART Miami, FL Juan Carlos Hernandez SHS Coral Gables, FL Robert Allen Hey ARC Waterioo, NY LaVeme Hilton HUM-SERV Miami, FL Cathy Elise Herman DRA New Yort , NY Lynn Hernandez BIL So. Miami, FL Cyd Heyliger EED Coral Gables, FL Kiri George Hines BIL Peckville, PA Ahiza Hernandez PPA Miami, FL Sonia Marie Hernandez FRE Miami, FL Catherine Ann Hickey ENG Sarasota, FL Elliott William Hinkes BIL Miami, FL Carios Hernandez BIL Miami, FL Alison Hespell EED Montgomeryville, PA Allison H. Highmark FIN Miami, FL Marjorie Theresa Hishon HPR Plantation, FL ill 313 John David Hodges LAN Lexington, VA Sonia Hodge EED Miami, FL Harry Jay Hoesch, III GBU Doylestown, PA Robert Mitchell Holland BIL Ft. Myers, FL Arlene Joy Hollo MKT Miami, FL Laurie Jeanne Holman MTY Miami, FL Evelyn Lai Ho Mel NUR Syracuse, NY Richard Mark Hoc CSC Miami, FL 314 m Minuumi S ' I El ; Lorenzo Samuel Hooper, Jr. MM E Shoker Heights, OH Cleopatra Victoria Hope MED Miami, FL Paulette Renee Hopps ARTA alley City, OH Cindo Ann Houtsma NUR Thomaston, ME Jacqueline Pepper Howes ARC Coral Gables, FL Delandrea Humose SOC Miami, FL Raimundo Hung-Simons PPA Miami, FL Berttia Margarita Hurst PSY Miami, FL 315 ■ M JomesJc COWBw KoMeen COMVai Seyed Saied Hussaini MEN Miami, FL Dawn M. Ingraham GBM Coral Gables, FL Maria Teresa Indart MTH Hialeah, FL Juan Carlos Isaias GBU Qulto, Ecuador Jonathan Brenner Isen GBU Penn Valley, PA Bruno Hendrik Islngs FIN Boca Raton, FL Marcelle C. Jackson PSY Hillside, NJ Howard Steven Jacobs MKT Livingsten, NJ 316 m iMomamuumw James Jay Jeffers COM Riverdale, NJ Kathleen Ann Jeffers COM Vandalia, OH Susan Lee Johnson FRE Miami Springs, FL Kathy Lynn Jones PSY Hollywood, FL Celesteen Cole Jordan NUR Homestead, FL Alfredo M. Julien ARC Miami, FL Randi Louise Kadis SED Goldsboro, NC Kahan Leslie Kahan ART East Windsor, NJ 1 1 Soft spoken in person but outspoken in cause, Kathy Rybarczyk continues her crusade to improve the cannpus innage and involve- nnent of the UM student. Extracurricula activities have been a nnajor part of Rybarczyk ' s university experience. She is an active member of the Pre-Legal Society, and such scholastic honoraries as Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, and Golden Key. As Student Rights Chairperson of the American Civil Liberties Union of UM in her sophomore year, she v itnessed the demise of the orga- nization on this campus. Rybarczyk ' s hope that future Miami students W become more involved in issues of civil liberties, especially as they relate to problems in Dade County. " Next year, " she says, " I plan to devote all of my time to law school, and W attend George- town, Cornell, Notre Dame, or Duke. " 317 Andrew Julius Kakas, Jr. MUE Bensalem, Pa Daniel Gerard Kalbac BIL Miami, FL John Michael Kalish MSC-BIL Short Hills, NJ John E. Kallergis FIN Bahamas Nan Markowitz is a girl anxious to meet a wide variety of people — and wl at better place than the University of IVIiami. " One of the most important aspects of UIVI are the spectra of individuals, their bacl - grounds and their beliefs, " Markowitz says. Markowitz has been an active member in Stylianos Kalpyris MEN Miami, FL Mer I Susan Kamin BGS Miami, FL Edward Leroux Kane, III GBM Coral Gables, FL Sandra Kaplan EED Cranford, NJ Residence Hail government and firmly be- lieves that it has completed many worthwhile and exciting programs and projects. Markowitz has participated in various prog- rams offered by the Dean of Students Office such as the Leadership Training Program, which she says " was probably one of the most interesting and challenging experiences I have had here at Miami. " Markowitz has also been able to squeeze the responsibilities of Homecoming Chairman, Carni Gras Chair- man, and Screening Committee for LTP Appli- cants into her schedule. " These four years have made me realize that my dreams can become a reality, I will achieve I " fi i 318 mmmwmm ; Kane, II 3bles,FL plon be- while Pfog- )ffice jfom, (fnost COS I sdso iesof :tair- ppli- eM Charlene J. Karanian ACC New Britain, CT John G. Karivalis FIN Nartoerth, PA Doris Kattan FIN Miami, FL Mitchell Kass FIN Ft. Lauderdale, FL Michael Ramer Karcher MA-ECO Miami, FL David Lewis Karp PSY IVliami, FL Jacob Kazem CEN Miami, FL Deborah Ann Katz COM Miami, FL 319 togafneJ says it oil. stu one con see campus oc WsosVce sistant OS w b Susan Terry Katz HUM-SERV Southampton, Pa Samantha Cable Keith NUR Sewickly, PA Timothy B. Kennedy ARC WarwIck, Rl Susan Ann Khoury COM Miami, FL Jacob Kazem BGS Miami, FL Larry Scott Keller MAp Des Plaines, IL Kenneth John Kerr HPR Hialeah, FL Arthur S, Kianoff MSC-BiO Nlagara Falls, NY Maureen Ann Keady ACC Evanston, IL Jan Marie Kelly COM Glendora, NJ Michael A. Kerr GBM Mlami, FL Thomas Mark Kirchhoff ARC Churchville, PA Chandra V, Kearse HUM-SERV Miami, FL Paul Albert Kemp CSC Bahamas Golnaz Keshavarz GBM Mlami, FL Lorelei King FIN Loweli, MA 320 k JiasM,Ki been a participant in ihe Psychology of Uni- versity Adjustment for the past three years, been Editor of the Mortar Board, and an active member of the CSR Advisory Board. Named to Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lamda Delta, and Gol- den Key, Wilson has proved herself academi- cally. As far as the future goes, Wilson ' s only wish is to keep busy, and hopefully start the founda- tion of a satisfying career. s Linda Wilson is her name, and involvement is her game. Wilson ' s major of communication says it all, she loves to interact with people, as one can see by her list of achievements and campus activities. A Presidential Scholar, Wilson assumes lead- ership quite welt. She has contributed her ta- lents as Vice-President of USBG, A Resident As- sistant, as well as a facilitator for the Human Potential Seminar series. In addition Wilson has (ing Karen LeAnne Kinsey SHS Lar selale, PA Elias M. KIshek ARC Jacksonville, FL Scott L, Kisrow MA Nashville, TN Mark Kiyak MSC-COM Old Tappan, NJ Paulette J. Klein HPR Mlami, FL Robert E, Knapp MKT Carmei, NY Robert James Kneeiey, Jr. COM Brielle, NJ Ivan N. Komoda BIL Makawao, HI 321 Marianne Kopie GEO Ft, Lauderdale, FL Steven L. Kossover COM Great Neck, NY Mary Ann Koth GEO West Allis, Wl Aylin Koyuncuoglu COM Hallandale, FL James N, Krakoski MSC-BILA Vellsburg, NY Leonard Scott Krupat GBU Livingston, NJ Renee Kuczynski SHS Miami Beach, FL Nora Williams LaLlave HUM-SERV Miami, FL For everything that has changed in these past years, countless things sinnply have not. The checkbook is worn ragged. The v ithdraw- als never cease, and the balance quickly dinninishes. The average T-shirt with the traditional UM insignia costs $5.00. One load of wash at the laundry roorm goes for 40 cents. If you want to wear dry clothes, then double that figure. It never ends. What better entertainment than a rack of brews! To some they are know as suds, to others a pop, but they all go down the same, cool and refreshing. Beer, suited for every socialite, the Ail- American liquid. A favorite pastime here at Miami, beers are perfect with football, catch- ing the sunshine, and general good times on campus, at the beach, and road trips. Outdoors and in the dorms, students are constantly doing the 12 oz. curls. The seniors will miss it but there are always the eager freshman who are more than willing to replace them. So pack up your coolers and head for CrandonI Don ' t forget your 50 cents for parking! 322 m rr mrrw zynski iflch.fl LaUove iamlFL Anthony Michael Lamorte HPR Hialeah, FL Anthony Edward Lannpert FIN No. Palm Beach, FL Michael L. Landa GBM Miami, FL Arlene Sophi Landrie MKT Ft. Lauderdale, FL Nelson Judd Lane ACC MiannI, FL Brent Keith Langley CSCA Villiamsport, PA Oliver John Langstadt ECO Coral Gables, FL Christopher Bruce LaSala FIN New Rochelle, NY ;atch- lesofi mi hman mSo ndon! 323 J, Paul Lash GBU No. Miami, FL Don S. Lawson ENG Piantation, FL Michael Samuel Lemmerman Tatyona Levina CHM Coral Gables, FL Kim S. Lattanzio CHM Mlami, FL Patricia Ann Leacli NUR IVliami, FL GBM Springfield, NJ Christopher Tait Lemos Mark Howard Levine COM Cumberland, Rl Linda Latterman SOC Scarsdaie, NY Peter Lee EEN Miami, FL ECO Miami, FL Francisco Leon Keith H. Levine PSY Upper Montclair, NJ David W. Lautenslager ACC Havertown, PA Dallas Gipson Lehman GBU Pittsburgh, PA EEN Miami, FL James William Leonhardt MKT Sea Girt, NJ Reisa Mindy Levine MKT Delray Beach, FL WiyCotft 324 t m i evino dblesJL jLewne otcttNJ :■ (Leviiie I Linda L. Levy PPA North Miami Beach, FL Mary Cattierine Lewe SHS Miami, FL William J. Lewe GBM Miami, FL Gary Keith Lewis CHM Goulds, FL Laurel B. Lewis Miami, FL Steven Lewkowicz men No. Miami, FL Luis Pablo Leyva, Jr. BIL Mlami, FL Hector J. Lezana ECO Miami ii 325 I Kevin Hawkins of the IVliami Hurricane as an Entertainment writer, later to be named Entertainment Editor, In addition, Hawkins was inducted into Alphia Lambda Delta National Honor Society, while maintaining a busy schedule as student assis- tant to the Director of Public Relations Office. Hawkins recruited for Admissions, coaxing those innocent high school seniors to make the " right " decision. Promising to always keep occupied, Haw- kins has coached an intramural soccer team, was appointed a Resident Assistant, and was elected treasurer of Phi Delta Theta. All this and Hawkins has maintained a 3.93 average in his major. Kevin Hawkins took a serious approach when first arriving at UM, maintaining a strict studying schedule, while working part-time for the Dade County Public Safety Department on an Assistant to the Photographer. His sophomore year, Hawkins joined the staff fi Thomas LI ECO No, Bergen, NJ Suzanne Michelle Lidov COM Highland Park, IL Liversnap PHI Bedrock, FL Steve M. Lipschutz GBU Plantation, FL Joanne Lipton GBU Great Neck, NY John Douglas Lish MKT Scarsdale, NY Eduardo Llado FIN Miami, FL Edmundo Liopis ACC Coral Gabies, FL 326 m :ditOf, while , Qssis- ' ffice, Jxing How- earn, IWQS 3,93 lodo ilFL Jopis 3blesJl lleana Maria Llorente ACC Miami, FL Lita Yvette Lloyd ART Homestead, FL Thomas R. Long PSY ljamsville, MD Celia M. Lopez BGS Miami, FL Elaine Lopez ACC Hialeah, FL Elda Magaly Lopez CHM Miami, FL Evelyn Lopez GBM Miami, FL Francisco R. Lopez EEN Venezuela Sylvia E. Lopez COM Miami, FL Viviam Lopez Spa Miami, FL Susan Melanie Lore!! MKT Long Beach, NY Robert Lozada MAP W. Palm Beach, FL Kothie Patricia Luba SHS Manitoba, Canada Terry Lynn Lubosky EED Largo, FL Jeanete Lucki ACC Coral Gables, FL Patricia V. Lustgarten FRE Miami, FL 327 Willard George Lyman CEN Fitchburg, MA Mirta Ann Machado BIL Hialeah, FL Orlando Miguel Machado ACC Hialeah, FL Brian Stanislaus MacMahon CHM MlamL FL Deborah S. Mack NUR Toledo, OH Charles Daniel Maddox FIN Dunedir, FL Debbie R. Magid COM Miami, FL Jose Ramon Maldagan GBM Hlaieah, FL Adolfo J. Maiave FIN Key BIscayne, FL Thomas M. Maletta FIN Flen Mead, NY Gregg Malllnger COM Miami, FL Yudlth C. Mandujano MEN Lauderhill, FL Dean Brian Manning CHM Miami, FL Kimberly Monique Manolas ACC Pittsburgh, PA James H. Marden BIL Althmont, NY Donna Marie Marrone GBM Corai Gables, FL 328 m IVI ' W.-i . ' i tanning dFL leMonolQi ■gh,PA bfden It, NY Moiione obles,fL Nan Addison Markowitz ENG Somerset, NJ Ricardo J. Martin GBU Corai Gabies, FL Russeli Martin COM Lexington, MA Anamari Martinez ACC Miami, FL Celina Ediiia Martinez MKT Miami, FL Lidia E. Martinez lEN Miami, FL Norma Trinidad Martinez MTH Miami, FL Mariene Masud FIN Miami, FL 329 Anthony R. Mattia BlUFitchburg, MA Gregory E. Matovina ACC Merriville, IN Greg Allen Matous SP A Miami, FL Simone Leslie Matzer COM No. Miami Beach, FL Michael F. Maude GBM Barrington, IL Lilliam Ana May MKT Mlami, FL Owen May BIL Miami, FL Richard Peter Mazzari GBM Greenwich, CT 330 if a too " ch,Cl Janice McCain EED Carol City, FL Maureen Ann McCarron HPR Miami, FL James Artliur McCartliy COM Boca Raton, FL Ailcia Maria McCormick FIN Miami, FL Scott F. McDevitt MKT Miami, FL Wiiliam Josepln McDonough CHM-GBM Canton, MA Juditti Ann McGiilicuddy MKT Newburgli, NY Wiiliann Patrick McGuire CHM Canton, OH Ijj 331 First attempting the po sition as Junior Advisorf Baisman was appointed Cliief Senior Advisor for undergraduates in l er senior year. She was also elected President of the Psychology National Honor Society here on campus, Psi Chi. Baisman says she feels she has a lot to offer to her profession, but she plans on sharing her qualities here in Miami first. Baisman says that 4he possibilities for a bright, bilingual, and will- ing woman are endless, " and she intends to pursue them to the fullest. k i m- . iOiStifHaL College, what a decision! One that was made with much thought and even more plan- ning for Irene Baisman. UM was her choice quite a few years ago for many reasons, one of which was the fact that Baisman lives only a few blocks away, and the other most likely the tremendous growth of the city. In her eyes, Miami has become an exciting and aspiring international metropolis. As a psychology major, Baisman has be- come involved in the department ' s activities. % Robert Peter McHenry GBU Worminstor, PA Sarah Margaret Mcllheran BIL Lake Jackson, TX Mary Catherine McHenry MTH Miami, FL Nancy Lee McRoberts SPAM all, NJ Patrick Brian McStravog FIN Drexei Hill, PA 1 1 Ida M, Medero HPR MiamI, FL Dennis Anthony Meenan ENG Sarasota, FL Craig Adam Melone MME Birgmingham, Ml 332 k isor srto John D. Mendlein MSC-BIL So. Miami, FL Shari Ruth Meniowe ART Floral Park, NY David Ronald Mehr ACC Greenlawn, NY Michael Richard Merker MME Bergenfield, NJ George Lambeth Metcalfe FIN Coral Gables, FL Daryl Jodi Meyer COM Miami Beach, FL Kenneth Alan Meyer MKT Cumberland, Rl Jill Amy Meyer MKT Mange, NJ i Meerw a a Jelone 333 Roberto J, Milcnes-Gala ART Miami, FL Beth D. Milgram COM Wyncote, Pa Marilyn Lucie Milian PSY Coral Gables, FL Heather Millard ENG So. Miami, FL Karen F. Miller FIN Miami, FL Laurie Paige Miller NUR Miami Beach, FL Melinda Ann Miller HPR Ft. Myers, FL Naval Minguez GBM Coral Gables, FL MeoM. AidaSM COMM( Kip Sullivan came to DM from the Chicago suburb of Northbrook, Illinois. " Perhaps the thing that was most enticing about this school to me was the School of Music, with its reputation, as well as the student interaction, for which the faculty was known, " Sullivan said. He became deeply involved in the band program because of the unique bond in such an organization. He is proud to be a member of the " Band of the Hour, " nor only for the public attention but also for the personal satisfaction. Sullivan is happy that everyone is so wrapped up in the UM celebration over the winning foot- ball season and the Peach Bowl victory. He does not take his endeavors lightly, espe- cially when it comes to his position as Band Captain, " it is a position for which I will always be grateful! " As far as his future is concerned, Sullivan is planning to teach his own high school music program. With such distinctions behind him such as Iron Arrow, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Phi Mu Alpha, he ' s sure to have no problems satisfying his goals. i 334 I B »» ' »K ir- FL Mercy M, Miranda MKT Miami, FL Joy-Anna M. Misenti FIN Middletown, CT Lee Scott MItchel BIL No. Miami Beach, FL Morteza Molnajerani CEN Miami, FL 62 €S,FL Aida Silvia Misas COM Miami, FL Jose Misrahi ACC Miami, FL Ziyad Mneimneh ARC Miami, FL Elise Marie Monaco NUR Alpine, NJ JSIC ]iid I 335 Susan Margaret Monschein MAP Cleveland, OH Pedro Mario Montadas EEN Miami, FL Aiireza Montazer CEN Miami, FL Mary J. Moore UND Opa Locka, FL Maria Haydee Mora EED Miami, FL Juan S. Morales ACC Miami, FL Julio C. Morales EEN Coral Gables, FL Robert E. Mordente COM New Haven, CT 336 M, wfisHtma ' , ' mtr ' »Vi - " ' - ■■» and USBG ' s newly formed Greek Awareness Committee. Hickey cherishes this extrodinary group of women in which she has interacted. Always busy, Hickey has been the Panhel- lenics ' s Public Relations Chairman and its rep- resentative to WVUM ' s Executive Board. In her sorority, Hickey has held the offices President and Rush Chairman. Hickey intends to lay aside the writing aspect of journalism after her graduation in favor of a career in newspaper management. When Cathy Hichey first decided to attend UM, she was a science-oriented student with a dream of medical school. Not too long after arriving and experiencing the rigors of Chm, 111, Hichey directed her interests towards English, with no regrets at all. Involvement in her sorority, Chi Omega, has shaped Hickey ' s college career to a great ex- tent. Membership in the sisterhood has led to her participation in the Panhellenic Council Thomas J. Morey GBM Jersey City, NJ Marjorie Wyman Morhaim COM Miami, FL Nancy Sue Morris NUR Chicago, IL Robert Scott Morris MEN Ft Lauderdale, FL Jeffrey E. Morrison PPA Delray Beach, FL Therese Marie Morrissey EED Miami, FL John L. Morrow PPA Surfside, FL Mary Loiuse Mortimer CHM Fairfield, CT 337 Jennifer Moy MKT Hollywood, FL Steven Neil Muchnick MME Bethesda, MD Graham J. Mott ENG Miami, FL Robert P. Moulder MKT New City, NY llien Joy Muller-Hechtman EED Coral Gables, FL James Douglas Munson IVIKT Gardner, MA Jeff V. Murphree GEG Skillman, NJ Karen Elizabeth Murphy UND Miami, FL 338 I i 1 " ' Steven Patrick Murphy CHM No. Miami, FL Mary Ruth Murrin SHS Miami, FL Luis G. Musa FiN Miami, FL Michaei M. Musto ACC Miami, FL Amy Lynn Myers PPA Cinnaminson, FL Lillian Louise Nailor COM Coral Gables, FL Dine A. Napoleone MSC-BIO Maywood, NJ Jose Rafael Naranjo NUR Miami, FL 339 Lily Naajsevicius BGS Andover, MA Sophia M. Nasfi COM Miami, FL Brenda Ruth Nason MME Alexandria, VA Ame A, Navarro COM Miami, FL Dario Angel Navarro CEN Hialeah, FL Mehrdad Navidbakhsh CEN Miami, FL Karen Lucinda Nesbit GBU Baltimore, MD Tracy Newberry FINA alparaiso, IN Marilyn Milian is a Miami native wl o l as academicaily excelled to become a senior graduating v itln tionors. Sine will continue her studies by entering Law Sclnool this fall, eager for the chailenge and the J.D. degree. A 4,0 student, Milian enjoys the outdoors, Blimpie ' s, playing the piano, and partying. She is a member of FEC, where she says she has met the kind of people that could mal e you want to be an undergraduate your whole life. What has made her feel like a part of the university has been getting involved and staying active in such campus events as Carni Gras, Homecoming, and the memorable Hurri- cane season followed by Delta Sig ' s celebra- tions. During her four years, Milian has accumu- lated many honors including Phi Kappa Phi, Psi Chi, the Golden Key Scholarship, UM Merit Award, and the UM Honorary Scholarship. She thanks her parents for giving her this special opportunity to atfend UM. t 340 »mmKt3if (;m ' M - as Christina Lea Newhouse BIL Marblehead, MA Ellen Newman-Maningas NUR Davie, FL Linda Maria Newsome ECO Miami, FL Robert Alan Norris BIL Plainville, CT Anthony Novia COM Seekonk, MA Aimee Lucia Nunez Mis Miami, FL Kelly Ann O ' Gorman HUM-SERV McLean, VA Robert Paul O ' Hara lEN Miami, FL 341 A ' . _, Thomas John Olsen FIN Whitmon, MA Rolando Domingo Ortega EEN Miami, FL Judy Anne Ortiz FIN Key Biscayne, FL B. Ozgoren GBM Miami, FL Arlene Elizabeth Padgett HIS Homestead, FL Doris Ann Padron FIN Coral Gables, FL Christopher Anthony Pagano FIN Boca Raton, FL Carol Ann Parodie PSY Mlami, FL 342 „-, : m. ' :tsmsf iiTm w, ' iiii ' -r-M ' . y ■ ,n Mahammad Reza Partovi CEN Miami, FL Carol Ann Passanisi HUM-SERV Medford, MA Barbie Lynn Peltz COM St. Petersburg, FL Marc Penso COM Forest Hills, NY Renee G. Perek MAP Lansing, IL Lilia R. Perez FIN Mlami, FL Nicholas Perez ARC Miami, FL William G. Perez GBM Miami, FL xlie I The Gold Rush is Over The meaning attached to a school ring has not really dinninished, but fye pockets of grad- uating seniors cannot handle the strain. With the cost of gold fluctuating between $600 and $800 an ounce, many seniors here at Miami turned to ads in the newspapers to sell their class rings for a profit, while others are content to wear their high school rings as a sign of accomplishment. For many, buying a class ring was an impor- tant step, it was a sign of status, a symbol of growth. " I cannot even consider the idea of purchas- ing one, " Rick Karstrom, a senior biology major from Chicago, said. " I ' ll just have to remember my days here in some other way. " Cost is one reason, but Mark Hein z from Cleveland said " Class rings have no meaning anymore. " " Nobody talks about college rings, it ' s just not the same as high school where everyone had to have one. " The price is high, the selection is abundant, and the waiting lines are few and far. 343 Rodobaldo Perez-Hassor EEN Miami, FL Victor J. Perez-Nunez MSC-PHY Puerto Rico Roseonn Peri ACC Miami, FL Maria Elena Pemas EEN IVIiami, FL Lourdes Maria Peron BIL Miami, FL Anthony E, Perrotti BiL Miami, FL. Gienn Wayne Person GBM Pompano Beocli, FL Betti Reno Pesso SOC Oceanside, NY Donald Jo mvd COMW ■ lBiiiriifrfi-iiii»ii iiii«»» - 344 J J if M % ' - - Donald Joseph Peters GBM Holden, MA Nino Petrillo COM Miomi, FL Louis Petrole ARC Brooklyn, NY Coryn Phelps MAP Sonto Rosa, CA Jesus Longino Picon EEN Miami, FL Edmunco Raul Pimentel EEN Falcon, Venezuela Celso Edurado Pineiro CHM Miami, FL Eileen Pingalore BGS Miami, FL 345 Victor Anthony Pires GBU Trinidod, West Indies Kerry Pittenger COM lndianapolis, IN Glenn David Pomerantz CHM Pembroke Pines, FL Stephen Pomerantz FIN Coconut Grove, FL Mark Alan Popielarz BIL Ft. Lauderdale, FL Francine Beth Poplow PSY Philadelphia, PA Hovk ard David Popper ENG Philadelphia, PA Debra Porretto COM Miami, FL Ion, Golden Key Honor Society, the Dean ' s list, and Sigma Pi Sigma are just a few. He was also elected to the position of Recording Secretary of Golden Key. Weiser is a generous person as well, having done extensive tutoring in math, physics, and chemistry. This past year he took honors as the Captain of the 1980-81 College Bowl Team. Weiser is happy with his choice of college. " Be proud of our university " he says, " for it will reflect pride upon you, your family, and your friends. " Jeff Weiser ' s life evolves around his one and only ambition: acceptance to dental school. Well, come next fall, he will be entering the ranks of " Teeth Doctors " at the University of Pennsylvania, a far cry from the sun and fun of Miami, but a dream come true. At the undergraduate level, Weiser has re- ceived many honors. Induction into Alpha Epsi- 346 Peach Bowl Victory . . . " Ordinary People " . . . Reagan defeats Jimmy . . . Day 442 in Iran, Hostages send Holiday Greetings . . . Abbie Hoffman comes out from under . . . May West leaves her sexual image behind . . . " Divine Madness " . . . Philadelphia faces Oakland in Super Bowl XV . . . The racial riots in Miami . . . Mount St. Helen erupts, causing havoc in Washington State . . . U.S. Hockey Team de- feats the Russians ... the Old Snozzola passes on . . . the Day the Music Died, John Lennon murdered ... the prime interest rate hits 20% . . . Space Shuttle launch is delayed again . . . Actor ' s strike delays new television season . . . " The Empire Strikes Back " . . . Col. Sanders leaves his hens behind . . . Saturday Night Live shuffles cast . . . U.S. Summer Olympic Team boycotts games . . . " Stir Crazy " . . . Drinking Age is raised to 19 in Sunshine State . . . Nothing got between Brook Shields and her Calvins . . . President Henry King Stanford retires . . . Ali fails at comeback . . . Peter Sellers passes on. Pink Panther lives on . . . the Class of 81 graduates . . . Good Luck! Mitchell H. Portnol GBU Scx)tch Plains, NJ Ronald Bruce Portnol GBU Scotch Plains, NJ Ignacio Portuondo EEN Coral Gables, FL Andreas PoschI ARC Coral Gables, FL Phyllis Rae Powell Mty Belleair Bluffs, FL Eleanor Jean Powers MED Mlami, FL John Henry Pratt GBM Miami, FL Robin Prever MKT Hollywood m[ 347 Mike Chisner the legislative branch, serving a liason be- tween students and administration, and de- legating responsibility to senators. Under Chis- ner ' s reign, USBG ' s accomplishnnents involved the formation of the Student Security Force and the development of $400,000 v» orth of campus improvements, benefiting the UM beautifica- tion quest. As a pre-medical student, Chisner has ma- jored in chemistry, as v ell as utilized his abili- ties by doing research at the Papanicolaou Cancer Research institute. His results are being published and discussed at a national confer- ence. A dedicated servant to the university, Mike Chlsner ' s campus activities have ranged from being Vice-President of the Honors Students Association, a member of both Omicron Delta Kappa (leadership) and Phi Kappa Phi (academic) honor societies, a nominee to Who ' s Who, and an active participant in in- tramurals. Chisner has served as the USBG Speaker of the Senate, where his duties included running Paul S. Prince FIN Plainview, NY Shah Beth Printz Psy Mlami, FL Janice Anne Procopio PPA No. Syracuse, NY Maria Lourdes Puente FRE Coral Gables, FL David M. Pugh SOC Lake Worth, FL Sukhon Puranitee GBM Miami, FL Pablo Pedro Puerto CHM Miami, FL William Albert Rabess FIN New York, NY 348 mnmm .iim iiii: Marlene Rabinovich-Fox NUR Miami Beach, FL Lauren Jill Radack com No. Miami, FL Mohamad Adib RahounjI CEN MlamI, FL Yolanda I. Ramirez REL Hlaleah, FL Stephen Joseph Reckford lEN Coral Gables, FL Barbara JoAnn Reed COM Dahlgren, VA Arthur Ivan Reichbaum ENG MlamI, FL Claudia Lee Relff HPR MlamI Beach, FL i 349 David Freeman Reign COIVI Miami, FL Neil Francis Reilly ARC New Port Ricliey, FL Taryn Lee Reil in NUR IVIiami, FL Jeri Lynn Resnicl IVIKT Chicago, iL Sheily Ann Retchless MED No, Palm Harbor, FL Orlando Emilio Reyes Ace Miami, FL Emilio Jesus Reyner MSC-BIO Mexico Matthew H. Richardson ACC Pamna, OH 350 •i iifm Beatrice Richelli GBM Dom. Republic Glynnis IVI. Richmond-Jones PHI Miomi, FL Ana Teresa Rios FIN IVliami Beach, FL Marcia Marie Ritchie PSY IVIiami, FL Jamie Ann Ritman COIVI No. Woodmere, NY Renee IVlarcia Riu ENG Hiaieah Gardens, FL Rigoberto Rivas ARC IVIiami, FL Tania C. Rivero CHM Miami, FL V 351 Porfirio de la Cruz Working for the Hurricane as a cartoonist has been a great experience for Porfirio de la Cruz, not oniy because it has heiped hinn develop his craft, but it has given de la Cruz an opportunity to interact with people he nnay never have had the chance to meet. He is thankful for this. It took awhile, but he finally convinced the editors of the Hurricane to print a comic strip. The legendary " Harry Kane " was in the plan- ning stages now, Harry took the UM campus by storm. Harry Kane took mid-terms, attended classes, sweated at Happy Hour, dated Japs, and knew most of the fads. Harry Kane madQ„ his home at UM, and to his readers, he was a personal part of their lives. When Porfirio de la Cruz has no pen and ink in hand, he finds time to contribute to his fraternity. Phi Delta Theta. Elected Vice- President in 1979, and President in 1980, de la Cruz has remained active amongst his brothers. He also became involved in I.F.C, for which he served as Publicity Chairman. In the future, de la Cruz intends to continue his artistic endeavors. Whatever road de la Cruz follows, he says " I would like a field that will give me freedom of expression " I ArluoJuonl SertaMoha Apple km Robyn Jill Rivkin MKT Lauderhlll, FL Fran Bonnie Robbins COM Miami Beach, FL David Robi COM Cranston, Rl Marc Steven Robinson CHM Miami, FL Ann Marie Rocha MSC-BIO Nev Bedford, MA Raimundo V, Rocha FIN Hialeah, FL Karen R. Rock PSY Dobbs Ferry, NY Alice M. Rodriguez GBM Hialeah, FL bod new; pieces jusnj lrte!Vi6WS,(j TheCoreei Wdesys 352 M B fi«aaMi.5f: tim y ' Viti-:: » Arturo Juan Rodriguez EEN Miami, FL Berta Maria Rodriguez EED Mlami, FL Eiio Saei Rodriguez MEN Faicon, Venezuela Juan Manuei Rodriguez ACC Miami, FL Maria A. Rodriguez NUR Miami,FL Miguei A. Rodriguez His Miami, FL Teresita Rodriguez ENG Miami, FL Luis Manuei Rodriguez FiN Corai Gabies, FL Apptications, Interviews, arfd " " Resumes . . Are we alone? Every Senior is caught in the shuffle, trapped in a viscus line. The chaotic plight, Those affected describe it as a jigsaw puzzle, a disjointed experience, a year of trials and tribulations, a period of pain and sorrow. Some high tinnes, some good news, but mostly bad news, We ' ll call you, don ' t call us. The pieces just won ' t fit into place. Applications, interviews, and resumes . . . The Career Planning and Placement Center provides us with services and information to help us to make decisions about our futures and then provides help in finding the appropri- ate paths to follow. In the process of selecting a career or graduate school, one will need to bring himself to the attention of others through the use of certain tools. A balance of recommendations and eval- uations in one ' s file is favorable. Good state- ments are not flowery. Consider the matter carefully. What to say, what to wear, how to approach the interview. It ' s a mystery. Quality in one ' s life is certainly more impor- tant then quantity. Congratulation, you ' re hired! 353 casting honorary. In addition, D ' Elia i as crann- med iier schedule with such activities as disc- jocl ey at WVUM (providing the student body with endless listening pleasure), traffic director, and news anchor producer. After graduation, D ' Elia is hoping to train as a television reporter here in Miami and eventual- ly in time would like to anchor a news show. lerie D ' Elia, a senior majoring in com- munication, ventured south from a small town in Conn. She left the security behind, and ar- rived at UM sight unseen. " Upon arrival, " says D ' Elia " I was pleasantly surprised, and I am happy I made this decision! " D ' Elia secured the position of treasurer of the Sailing Club in no time, happy since it is her favorite pastime, She was tapped into three honor societies, including AERho, the broad- KotrynAn JoNGd ma Ian C. Rogoff EEN Coral Gables, FL Armando Jose Roig BIL Hollywood, FL Audrey-Donna Roslin BIL Brooklyn, NY Debbie L. Ross MTH Coral Gables, FL Barry David Rothenberg GBU IVIiiibum, NJ Noraime Isabei Rubi PSY Miami, FL Aian Rubin GBU Winthrop, MA Scott A. Rubin COM Wiliiamsvilie, NY 354 mi ' %-3m!i» i t ' mt.v-Viti- ' » I J m Kathryn Ann Rybarczyk HIS Lockport, NY Jose Gabriel Saca lEN Coral Gables, FL All Sadeghl CEN MlamI, FL Hamid Reza Saedl MEN Coral Gables, FL k No more screams echoed from dorm to dorm. No more parking tickets, appeals, and denials. No more sandles, halter tops, and occasional sprinting to the university pool be- tween classes. No more late nights in the stacks, or last minute orders for pizza, No more lines at registration, check cashing, or the bookstore. No more No-doze parties, no more Orange Bowl tail-gate celebrations. As they say " It ' s the real world now. " The End of a Four Year Visit. It ' s a tradition, a dream for some for others it ' s a reality. Gradua- tion, the end of an affair with a special room- mate, a calculator, and a grade point aver- age. For years you have waited for this day, diploma in hand, you ' re on your wayl Let illu- sions last until they shatter. Sure, it was a period you ' ll never let fade in your mind. The Class of ' 81 made its mark. Our hot is off to the past, our hope is high for the future, and our hearts are warm with the memory of all those who have made our stay at UM so worthwhile. Mark Allan Sagel PPA Baltlmore,MD LIsette L. Sainz CEN Miami Beach, FL Gaby Salem EEN MiamI, FL Edwige Salomon PSY Montreal, Canada Sj Guillemno Sanabria CHM Hialeah, FL Adalia Tomas Sanchez EEN Miami, FL Timothy Henry Sanders ARC Miami, FL Daniel A. Sanjenis FiN IVIiami, FL Diana Santa Maria ENG Holiywood, FL Victoria Ann Santoro ACC Holiywood, FL Louise G. Santanna NUR Harrisburg, PA Jose Antonio Santos, Jr. FiN Miami, FL m Noem PSYW 366 HH ♦ Lucia A. Santos FIN Miami, FL Noema Santos PSY Miami, FL Dennis K. Savatski EEN Corai Gabies, FL Andy M. Savin MKT Ciifton, NJ Lori G. Sax PSY Gioversvilie, NY Robert Francis Sayior iEN Baltimore, MD Phiiip V. Scandariato ART Ft, Lauderdaie, FL Aian i. Schecliner MKT Spring Vaiiey, NY 3S7 as Vice-President this past November, Goldkin is l appy that the society offers its members such services as a practice LSAT, a pre-law library, academic advising, lecture series, and the " Unc series, and the " Undergraduate Law Review. " In his spare time away from the legal pad, Goldkin devotes his talents to Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, and the Honors Student Asso- ciation. Goldkln ' s studies and his willingness to give his time on campus gives him a sense of satisfaction and accomplishment. Scott Goldkin is a 20 year old senior from Daytona Beach, Florida. He was attracted to UM by two scholarships and the fact that he always enjoyed the excitement and diversity of the Miami area. " Where else can you practice your Spanish ' while eating in a delicatessen? " Goldkin said. As a future lawyer, Goldkin ' s Involvement with the UM Pre-Legal Society has been most I rewarding. He was elected to his second term Ellen Marilyn Scheer MKT FaIr Lawn, NJ JonI D. Schertzer MKT MlamI Beach, FL Nancy Z. Schleferdecker ENG Coral Gables, FL Randy Schlanger GBU Fair Lawn, NJ Elisabeth Lesley Schlyen GBU Clifton, NJ Helene J. Schwartz PPA Boca Raton, FL Jon Schwartz BILA entnor, NJ Paul Steven Schweitzer GBU Coral Gables, FL PfedS 358 Dennis John Scott GBU Mlaml Beach, FL RoseMorie Elizabeth Scott HUM-SERV Carol CIfy, FL Holly Beth Selde PSY Mlaml, FL Fred Seldler HPR WhIte Plains, NY Keith David Selgerman GBM Wantagh, NY Jeanne Lynn Sepanlak NUR Webster, NY Margarita Isabel Serrano GBM MlamI Beach, FL Ahyen Serino EEN MlamI, FL Eltgad A. Serralta-Roque FIN Coral Gables, FL BobbI Dee Serure PSY Mlaml, FL Mohammad Shadifard CEN lran Cathy Shane COM Woodmere, NY Linda Ann Shapiro MKT New York, NY Marc Shapiro CHM No. Miami, FL All Shdthlr , CEN Mlami, FL Rosemary Shea HPR Cambrldge, MA 369 Mitchell M, Sheitelman GBM Livingston, NJ Marc Shelly GBM Miami, FL Edith Barbara Shtupak EED Miami Beach, FL Shirley A. Shults EED Edlson, NJ Henry SIclait, Jr. PPA Mlaml, FL Randl S. Siege! GBU Ciifton, NJ Steven Paul SIgnorl GBM Miami, FL Jeffrey A. Siina GBU Miami, FL Enrigueta Silva GBM Miami, FL Sheryl Maxine Silver PSY Tamarac, FL Victor John Silvestri BIL Wappingers Fails, NY Tina Marie Simcox GBU Miami Beach, FL Steven Joseph Simonelli COM Danbury, CT Ruth A, Sinclair ART MiamI, FL Menachem Singer ARC Corai Gables, FL Ricky Scott Singer GBM Randailston, MD 360 Mwirn i OWMc fpayawQdSiijyi GfiMMc Brier lie m Ann Kristin Sintz NUR MiamI, FL Rey Sio CHM Miami, FL Tipayawan Siriwongseguerin GBM Miami, FL Brian Lee SIrota FIN Mlami Beach, FL Omar Sisto lEN Corai Gabies, FL Robert Steven SI oinicl GBU Miami, FL Attiia B. Skrzypczak IVISC-GEL Venezuela Donaid Devoe Siisher CEN Corai Gabies, FL Mitclieil Jay Small PSY Lauderfilii, FL Sherree Linn Small ART Churchviiie, PA Tara Solomon COIVI Ft, Myers, FL Richard J. Spaiione COM Bayside, NY Robert F. Spataro ARC Middie Village, NY Casey D. Spelman FIN Northbrool , IL JeJuan Denise Spence CHM Carot City, FL Joan Juliet Spencer SED Miami, FL iii 361 I, Robert R, Springbom MSC-BIL St. Pete, FL Douglas Anderson Stanton GBM Miomi, FL Paul Richard Stein GBM Roslyn, NY Brooke Stephenson GBM Springfleld, VA Steven Robert Stolor CEN Bay Harbor, FL John Mark Stolfi GBM Massapequa, NY Kenneth Lamar Stokes BGS Gifford, FL Jill Jeri Stone COM Mlami, FL Marilyn Stone SOC Lincoln, MA Gary Storrs COM Poughkeepsle, NY Kolpyrls Styllanos BGS Miaml, FL Emillo Suarez BIL MlamI, FL Jose J. Suarez arc No, Miami, FL Christopher Mark Sullivan MED Boynton Beach, FL Stephen W. Sykes ARC Mlami, FL Elizabeth Surowitch BIL Maplewood, NJ MfliiosS FotiodTflii ma 362 ilFL Suite )Ch,fi to FL Matthias B, Szayna CEN Philadelphia, PA Stephen Tagliatela FIN No, Haven, CT Farhad Tale-Hakimi BGS Mlami, FL Brian Joseph Tansey MKT Palisades Park, NJ Keith Edward Tayior ACC Lynn Haven, FL Lana E, Tayior FiN Bahamas Robert M, Tedder EEN iVilami Lal es, FL Aida Tejero GBM IVllami, FL Daniei E. Temme ARC Corai Gabies, FL Michaei I. Tenenbaum PSY Davie, FL Amy Lynn Terl el E£D ?Qh, PA Rosa Terner COM iVliami Beach, FL Anthony J, Testa, Jr. ACC PhiiadelphIa, PA Gary Wayne Thompson GBIVI MiamI, FL Jili Kimberiy Thomson IViAP Corai Gabies, FL Staniey Bernard Thornton IEN Lal e Wales, FL J. I 363 Kim Beberly Tolson GBM No, Miami, Fi Antonio Torres MEN Holiywood, FL Evelyn Torres MTY Rochester, NY Maria Pilar Torres BIL Miami, FL Mayra M. Torres BIL HiaieaIn, FL Roxana Torres ECO Miami, FL Eileen M. Torricella EED Coral Gables, FL Seth Mann Towbis COM Lauderhill, FL Claudio Jose Traslavina EEN Hialeah, FL Dar I Evan Trav ick GBM Plainfield, NJ Jeffrey Edward Trocin ECO Miami, FL Jose Rafael Tua GBM Coral Gables, FL Owen Anthony Tunney FIN Manhasset, NY Betahari G, Tusin AEN Miami, FL Ricardo Ulloa-Garcia ARC Miami, FL Alfonso Jose Valdes CHM Miami, FL 364 OlQfidiioVi AROCtfdJ m isin FL orcto FL FL Olandina Valdesuso PSY Miami, FL Shari Lynn Vagghan PHY Ft. Lauderdale, FL Rick Bart Veingrad MKT Hollywood, FL Bijan Vejoani CEN Mlami, FL Jose Carlos Valladares MKT Miami, FL Jose F, Vasquez CEN Mlami, FL Jean E. Velez FIN Puerto Rico Michael Alexander Volante ACC Mlami, FL Francisco Javier Varona IVIEN MiamI, FL Henry Vega BIL Miami, FL Isia Esther Vergara ACC Mlami, FL Gabriel Antonio Vidaurreta FIN Mlami, FL Evdokia Vicky Varypotis ARC Coral Gables, FL 9- a- 1 Maria Luisa Vega COM Miami, FL Irene Vogel GBM Key Biscayne, FL Jose V. Velez COM Coral Gables, FL 365 DelxrafiJea OTCflpe MotoCtw PSY;M« r Gloria A, Vidana PPA Miami, FL Maria Niki Vlastara FIN Miami Beach, FL Brian D, Wolfe ARC Coral Gables, FL William E. Wade MKT Franklin Square, NY Marilee Warner DRA Erie, PA Emanuel Washington HPR Miami, FL Nyolee Waters COM Norwalk, CT Thomas Edward Weaver MKT White Hall, PA Nanci Beth Weill SOC Riverdale, NY Samee Caren Weingarten EED Hollis Hills, NY Sharon Joy Weinlauf BIL Cape Coral, FL Jamie Sue Weisbrod CHM No. Miami, FL Jeffrey Mark Weiser PHY Rockville, MD Steven Robert Weisman MKT Beachv» ood, OH Michael Weiss CHM Miami, FL Bruce E. Weissman GBU Scarsdale, NY 366 rsjiiiiwn " ,mi: iiVi -• • Deborah Jean Weinstock COM Cape Coral, FL Maria Christina Wells PSY MlamI, FL David Paul Welton MED Troy, NY Mario Werbin CHM No. Miami, FL Eileen S. Wexler COM Ablngton, PA Gerald Whitney GBM Florlda City, FL Lynn Wiener COM Mlaml, FL Gall E. Wilck HPR Brooklyn, NY 367 N Edith Gale Williams MSC-GEL Pensacola, FL Jennifer Ann Williams GEG Croton on Hudson, NY Marsha Lynne Williams COM Plymouth, MA Merisa Colleen Williams HPR St. Croix, VI Susan E. Willig CHM MiamI, FL Linda Robin Wilson COM Coral Gables, FL SherrI D. Wilson HPR Coral Gables, FL Marlene Sue Wirtshafter HPR Miami, FL Mindy R. Wineburgh COM Chicago, It Mary Beth Winstead NUR Denville, NJ Nancy A, Wise FIN Norberth, PA Beth Anne Wolpert MKT Maplewood, NJ Gall Marie Woods GBU Opa-Locka, FL Donna Kay Woody PPA Richmond, VA Mark A. Wooster PPA Mlami, FL Cynthia Leveme Wright EED Mlami, FL 368 HP 3ds ody VA Fahad Hamad Yahya GBU Coral Gables, FL Sheri Yanell GBU Westport, CT Jeffrey Bajce Yarosh GBU Coral Gables, FL Gary Linford Yee His Miami, FL Michele Ann Yehle EED Key Biscayne, FL Petronio A. Yepes EEN Qulto, Ecuador Kelly Yerkes PPA Mt. Laurel, NJ Deborah Ann Young ART Llbrary, PA Gladstone Young PPA Coral Gables, FL Paulette Peyton Young HUM-SERV Coral Gables, FL Ibrahim M Zaatari CEN Lebanon Wendy Robin Zanan ACC Broomall, PA Beth Lisa Zeldin MKT Columbus, OH Mitchell B. Zelezny MUE Livingston, NJ Ricardo D. Zenoz PPA Miami, FL Shoaleh Ziba CSC Miami, FL 369 ABDUL, ALMADI A. ABDULAZEEZ, BOUJARWAH ABDULHALIL, BELAID HADI ABOSEOUD, RAED ADNAN, ABDUUAWAD AGRESS, MINDY C. AHMADI, MARYAM AL-AISH, MAHMOUD ALBANESE, MARY: Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key National Honor Society, Honors Students Association, Pre-legal Society, President ' s Honor Roll, Presidential Scholar. ALDEA, JUAN ALEMDAR, MEHMET ALESAYI, SAID OMAR ALGHAITH, MOHAMED RASHED AL-GHANIM, IMAD YUSEF AL-HADDAD, ABDULREDHA E. ALHITMI, KHALIFA S. AL-AHMAD, JASEM A. ALIREZA, MONTAZER ALLEN, CONSTANCE MARIE: National Honors Society, Dean ' s List, ALLEN, EDNA ALLEN, MARK ALLEN, THOMAS DAVID ALMEDIA, CARLOS PACCA JR.: Krate Club — vice presi dent, 3 iVIen Team National Collegiate Karate Cham- pionship, American Society Mechanical Engineers, Amer- ican Society ot Metal Engineers, International Society for Hydrogen Energy, Society of Automotive Engineers. ALPERT, PATRICIA ANN: Golden Key Honor Society, Psi Chi, Dean ' s List. AL-QATAMI, ADNAN N. ALVAREZ, CARLOS A.: I.E.E.E. —treasurer, F.E.S., Intramural Basketball. ALVAREZ, PEDRO J.: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key Hon- or Society, Delta Theta Tau, Alpha Lamdo Delta, Biology Club, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Volunteer Jackson Memorial Hospital Emergency Room. AMAZAN, JEAN-LUDGER A. ANDERSON, ANDREA L. " Phi Theta Kappa Honor Society, Deans ' List, Outstanding Acheivement Award. ANDERSON, KRISTIN LISA ANKER, SHARYN EVE APPLEFELD, ANNE L. ARABI KATABI, MOHAMED A.: French Club, COISOI, AIIE, FEC. ARAGON, FELIPE JOSE: FEC, Biology Club, Pre-dental Association, Dean ' s List. ARIEH, GUBEREK: College Registrar, Small Business Admi- nistration Merit of Honor Award ASENSIO, CARLOS: Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List Chess Club, Intramural Sports, ASC AIA. ASHOUR, AHMED H. AHAI, HASSAN BABINSKI, DEBBIE ELLEN: Presidential Scholar, Honor Stu- dent, Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Delta Delta, Sailing Club, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Student Rights Agency, Band. BACK, RENEE JOY: Alpha Epsilon Rho Treasurer. BADASH, MARK: Pre-legal Society, Intramurals. BAISMAN, IRENE: Psi Chi, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Delta Theta Mu, Mortar Board, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Hurrican Staff, ZBT Little Sister. BANAS, SUZANNE M.: Mortar Board, Sigma Pi Kappa, Secretary Art Club, Yearbook Staff. BANKSTON, KAREN: United Black Students, Inner Ear, Fami- ly Student Housing Committee. BANTA, BEVERLY E.: Nursing Senator USBG. BARLOW, DAVID M. BARRERA, GLORIA A.: Dean ' s List, Nursing Student ' s Asso- ciation. BARRERA, IVONNE: Dean s List. BARRERA, RAFAEL BARRET, MARGARET P.: Women in Management. BARRIONUEVO, JULIO C: I.E.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu, Dean ' s List, Honor Student. BARRIST, JON DAVID: Sigma Delta Tau, Dorm Govern- ment. BARRIST, MELANIE BETH: Dean ' s List, Golden Key. BARROCK, KAREN A.: Tennis Team, Hurricane Skier. BARROSO, JORGE L.: College Register, AIESEC. BARROWS, RAYMOND JOHN: Dean ' s List, F.E.C., Biology Club, Chemistry Club, Runner ' s Club, Biochemistry Club, AED. BAUMEL, ERIC MARK: Honors Program, Orange Key, Beta Beta Beta, Biochemistry Club, Dean ' s List, Honors Students Association, Photography Club. BAZUAYE, PATIENCE C: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Tau Beta Pi. BELGASSEM, MAHAMMED S.: Golden Key, SAE. BELL, LINDA MARIE: Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Society of Women Engineers, Scuba Club. BELLO, DONNA L.: Batgirl BENNEn, WILLIAM N.: Golden Key, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Intramurals. BENSON, REBECA: Israel Action Committee, AIESEC, Pres- idential Scholar. BENTLEY, ROBERT L. BERGMAN, LORI ELLEN: Cami Gras Committee, Parade Chairperson Homecoming. BERNDES, TERESITA B.: Council for Exceptional Children, Alpha Sigma Epsilon, Golden Key, Dean ' s List. BERNSTEIN, CHERYL L.: Dean s List. 370 IIP BERRY, JEFFREY G.: AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, Dean ' s List. BERTOLAMI, MARK C: Student Chapter A.I.A., Intramurals, Dean ' s List, BETTS, NADINE RUTH: Ring Tl eater Productions, University Schoior, Alpl a Psi Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theto Mu, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List. BEZOZ, BEATRIZ, M.: F.E.C., SEA Council of Presidents, School of Engineering Senator, Florida Eng. Society, Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers President, BIEBER, scon A. BIELOWSKY, CAROL: Dean s List BIERMAN, SHERYL BETH: Golden Key, National Dean ' s List, Dean ' s List, BIJAN, VOJDANl BLAKE, GERALDINE A.: Dean ' s List, Gospel Choir. BLAKER, JEFFREY ALAN: Golden Key, USBG Supreme Court Justice, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. BLANCA, ANTONIO JOSE BLANCO, ILEANA M.: Vice-President HSA, USBG Secretary Community Affairs, Attorney General, President Apartment Area Task Force, Under-secretary Public Safety. BLANCO, JOSE E. BLANCO, MARINA M.: Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Pi, Merit Award. BLAUSTEIN, BETH L BLONSICK, DONNA: Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Chi Little Sister, Rho Lambda, Golden Key, Swimming Team. BLUM, LAURIE BLUM, YVONNE C. BOEANIC, DEBRA EILEEN: Court Queen, Beta Beta Beta, Delta Delta Delta, Theta Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Miss. Univ. of Miami Semi-Finalist, Panhellenic Council, BOERTLEIN, EVE M. BOGAN, WILLIAM HOWARD BOKHARAIE, MARYAM: Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kapa Nu, I.E.E.E. BOLD, WILLIAM TRONEN: Dean s List. BONNERT, AMY: Resident Assistant, Singing Hurricanes, CBS College Representative, BORUCHIN, DIANA: Psi Chi, Pre-legal Society. BOSSIER, ALBERT L, III: Scuba Club. BOUFARAH, GEORGES J.: ASCE, French Club. BOURONCLE, MAURICIO: Golden Key, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Dean ' s List, I.E.E.E. BOXER, CYNTHIA GAIL: Hillel. BRACHE, JULIO VIRGILIO BRANDON, PETER G.: Tau Beta Pi. BRANDT, MARK STEPHEN: Sigma Chi, Student Health Advisory Committee, AFROTC, Hurricane Staff, Intramurals, Golden Key. BRAVERMAN, BENNEH: Dean ' s List, Runner ' s Club. BRENNER, SCOH ROBERT BREWER, DAVID: Tau Beta Pi. BROMLEY, EVAN CRAIG BROWN, JEFF BROWN, LAWRENCE L.: WVUM Staff. BROWN, SUSAN: Dean s List. BROWN, TERESA R.: Golden Key, Student Nursing Associa- tion. BRUH, ARLENE BRUMBAUGH, DOROTHEA JOYCE: Dean s List, Mortar Board, Merit Award Scholar. BRUNELL, GORDON WILLIAM, JR. BRYANT, OLIVER L: AFROTC, Kappa Alpha Psi, Inner Ear, Varsity Cheerleader. BUDEL, GISELE BUIGAS, GEORGE 1. BULH, AVRIA R.: Delta Gamma, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Intramurals. BURG, RICK C. BURKHALTER, WILLIAM E.: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Cam- pus Crusade for Christ, Roadrunners, Hurricane Skier. BUniON, THOMAS M.: Sailing Hurricanes. BUXEDA, PATTI P.: Dean ' s List, Nursing Student Association, BYINGTON, JAMIE JEAN: Honors Program, Presidential Scholar, Golf Team Dorm Government, Orange Key, Beta Alpha Psi, Intramurals, Golden Key. CABALLARO, ROBERTO E.: Alpha Pi Mu, AIIE. CALDERON, JULIE CALDWELL, COHEE V.: Kappa Alpha Psi, United Black Students, Historian Kappa Alpha Psi. CAMPOS, SERGIO I.: Tennis Team. CAMUEIRAS, CARMEN MARIA: Dean ' s List, Golden Key. CARRAN, DEBORAH T. CAPARELL, NICHOLAS GEORGE: Intramurals. CAPIRO, MANUEL CAPMANY, JORGE JOAQUIN CAPPS, JULIE A.: Swimming and Diving Team, All- American Diver, Dean ' s List, CARABALLO, JUAN FERNANDO: Dean ' s List, Omicron De- lta Kappa, Ethics Board, Environment Club, Florida En- gineering Society, President I.E.E.E. CARDWELL, TERRY LANE: Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant, Beta Alpha Psi, Hurricane Honey, Sugarcane. CARLISLE, STEPHEN: Hurricane Staff, Dean ' s List. CARLSON, MICHAEL: Dean ' s List, SOS. CARLSON, ROBERT S.: Reside nt Assistant, RHCCC, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll. CARTAYA, CARMEN YOLANDA: Golden Key, Pre-legal Society, Sigma Chi Little Sister. CASADO, GUSTAVO: President ' s Honor Roll. CASAMAYOR, MANNY CASCANTE, ALINA: Pre-legal Sociefy, F,E,C„ Phi Kappa 371 w Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. CASH, J. PAUL: Pre-legal Society, Dean ' s List. CASO, CARLOS R.: Pi Delta Phi. CASPAR, RICHARD JOHN: Astonomy Club, Intra-murals, CASTELLANOS, ANA E.: Dean ' s List, Golden Key. CASTELLANOS, ANTONIO CASTELLANOS, SUSANA M. CASTILLO, ANGEL E. CASTRO, AIDA REMEDIOS: French Club, Pi Delta Phi, F.E.C., Honor Student. CATASUS, ANA MARIA: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, F.E.C, President F.E.C., French Club, SOS, Omicron Delta Kappa. CEBALLO, CARLOS JORGE: I.E.E.E., Assistant Chairman, Honor Student. CERBONE, TRACEY ELENA CHAMPION, GEOFFREY P. CHANCY, ALEKSANDRA: Dean ' s List, ASCE, SWE. CHANTI, SHARI: Marketing Club. CHAVES, NANCY: Student Nurse ' s Association. CHEHAB, FARID: Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-President French Club. CHERETIS, JENNY CHERKOLA, MICHAEL: Runner s Club CHERNICK, MARCY:Student Nurse ' s Association. CHILDRESS, VICTORIA: AROTC, Pre-legal Society. CHISNER, MICHAEL BRIAN: Honors Program, Presidential Scholar, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, USBG, Speaker of the Senate, HSA, Honors Students Apartment Area Treasurer, Circle K, Chemistry Club, Intra-murals. CLOTHAKIS, ELLEN D.: President ' s Honor Roll, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key. CHRISTOFF, CYNTHIA ANNE: Dean s List. CIASALL, MICHAEL J.: Hurricane Skier, Intramurals, Pre- legal Society. CLEMENT, A. ANNEHE CLOUGH, GREGORY R.: President Alpha Tau Omega, Order of Omega, Intrafratemity Council Representative. COBLE, ERIC v.: AFROTC. COCCARELLO, JUAN CARLOS COHAN, RICHAR ALAN: Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List. COHEN, ALAN H.: Golden Key, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Zeta Beta Tau, Scuba Club. COHEN, BRUCE JAY COHEN, LYNN COHEN, RENISE LORI: Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List. Staff, Greek Week Executi ve Committee, Chairman Home- coming Parade, American Marketing Association. COLELLA, BENEDEnO: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Chemistry Club, Research Assistant. COLONNEJE, CHRISTOPHER PETER CONFORTI, RICHARD N., JR.: AFROTC, Tau Kappa Epsilon Vice-President, Arnold Air Society Vice-Commander, Lec- ture ' Series. CONNAUGHTON, LESLIE MARIE: Deans List, Chemistry Club. CONNER, MAYOLA W. CONSOLI, FRANK ANTHONY: Geodyssey, ASCE COOK, SHARON: United Black Students, Delta. COOPER, JANICE ROSE COOPER, JULIANNE P. CORMACK, WILLIAM B.: Varsity Soccer Captain. CORNISH, ALBERT C, III CORRY, JAMES: Lambda Chi Alpha Treasurer, Executive Committee, House Manager Lambda Chi Alpha. COSENTINO, LINDA M.: Alpha Kappa Psi Treasurer. COWART, TERLESA LANEA COZIER, RICHARD ALLEN: Student Entertainment Commit- tee, WVUM Disc Jockey. CROOKES, SALLY A.: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sister, Sugarcane, Hurricane Honey, Dean ' s List, Intramurals. CRUZ, PORFIRIO DE LA: Hurricane Cartoonist, Phi Delta Theta President, Intrafratemity Council Publicity Chairman, Yearbook Staff, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Sigma Delta Chi, Order of Omega, Theta Sigma, Roadrunners, Art Club. CUBILLAS, ANTONIO V.: F.E.C, Yearbook Staff, Dean ' s List, Honor Student, Sigma Delta Chi. CUFFE, KEVIN JOHN: Sigma Chi Vice-President, Carni Gras Executive Committee, Greek Week Executive Committee, Greek Week Chairman, USBG Senator, Omicron Delta Kap- pa, Order of Omega, Varsity Cheerleader Co-Captain, Leadership Training Program. CULLY, DAWN ELIZABETH: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Panhellenic Council, Delta Delta Delta, Sigma Chi Little Sister, Hurricane Honey, Court Queen. DAN, JUDY E.: Copy Editor IBIS, Associate Editor IBIS, Editor in Chief Ibis, SOS, Outstanding Student in Journalism, Board of Publications, Dean ' s List. DANIELS, MAHHEW PHILIP: Presidential Scholar, Honors Program, Treasurer Honor Students Assoc, Golden Key Treasurer, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. DAPIN, SHERYL MARCEY: Chi Omega Sorority. DARWENT, GARY S.: Dean s List DEANES, MARIE DE BAISE, ARTHUR J.: Dean ' s List, Italian Club. DEEB, CHARLES K.: ASCE. Sociely, ' COLARUSO, ROBERT M Institute of Architects. Dean ' s List, Intramurals, American COLE, ANDREW H.: Order of Omega, WVUM, Hurricane DEL CASTILLO, RAIMUNDO DE LA NOVAL, MARIA E.: Golden Key, Alpha Epsilon Rho Secretary. 372 DELGADO, ANA MARIA: Athletic Director Federation of Cuban Students, Treasurer Federation of Cuban Students. D ' ELIA, VALARIE A.: Phi Eta Sigma, Dean ' s List, Treasurer Sailing Club, WVUM, College Communicators in Broadcast- ing, WVTS Reporter. DEUTSCH, BELINDA E.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, Intramurals. DEUTSCH, KATHY L.: Dean ' s List, College Register, National Dean ' s List, Pre-legal Society. DIAZ, LUDY ZULAIK DICKERSON, DENNIS E.: Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Phi Theto Kappa, Dean ' s List. DIEZ, ROBERT EDWARD: Dean ' s List, Intramurals. DILS, MARK E.: AED, Pre-medical Society. DJAMUS, ABRAHAM: Runner ' s Club, Sports Writer Hurri- cane. DOMIJAN, ALEXANDER JR. DOMINGUEZ, ALEJANDRO R.: College Register, Dean ' s List, Pre-legal Society, Federation of Cuban Students. DORFMAN, LYNN DORN, MICHAEL KENNETH: Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant, Scuba Club. DOUGHERTY, KEVIN F. DRANOW, RISA A. DREER, WENDY DRESSMAN, MICHAEL B.: Tau Beta Sigma Vice-President, Marching Bond, MENC. DRYFOOS, RENEE LISA: Homecoming Executive Commit- tee, Greek Week Executive Committee, Assistant College Bowl Chairman, College Bowl Chairman, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Dean ' s List, Vice-President Kappa Kappa Gamma. DUBIN, CLAUDIA A.: American Marketing Association. DUNN, PAUL E.: President American Institute of Architects, S.E.A. Homecoming President, S.E.A. Cami Gras Chairman, President School of Engineering. DUNN, KEVIN P.: Dean s List DWAILEEBE, GAIL A.: Nursing Honor Society, Intramurals. DWORKIN, STEVE DYON, JOHN EAST, NANCY A. EDICK, JOANNE MARGARET: Golden Key, AROTC, Dorm Government, WVum, German Club, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Alpha Lambda Delta, College Communicators in Broadcasting. EDWARDS, KAREN E.: Sailing Club, Dean ' s List. EHM, SALLY ANNE: Alpha Lambda Delta, Runner ' s Club, Band, Dean ' s List, Student Rights Agency, Dorm Govern- ment. EISENBERG, STEVEN ERIC: Honors Students Association, Dean ' s List, Delta Theta Mu, Golden Key, Mortar Board, President ' s Honor Roll, Pre-legal Society, President Pre-legal Society. EISENSTADT, NEIL: Secretary American Society of Mecha- nical Engineers. ELGARANI, HAIDER ELKHEREIJI, WALEED A. ENRIQUEZ, LUIS NOEL ENZLER, VIKKI ANN EPSTEIN, STEVEN: Student Representative AIA, Dean ' s List, Intramurals. ERB, ELLSWORTH R., II: Dean ' s List, Intramurals, Student Entertainment ERZINI KARIM: Biology Club, Dean ' s List, Soccer Team, MUGS, ESCRIBANO, JUANA MARIA: UM Sugarcane, Treasurer UM Sugarcanes. ESTES, JOHN K., JR.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Orange Key, Marching Band, College Register. ESTRADA, ROSA MARINA EUSTER, CINDY: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Council for Exceptional Children. EVERTSZ, JURINE MONIQUE: Zeta Phi Beta, United Black Students. FARiS, ELMADI JALAL FASCIANA, JOSEPH FRANCIS: Pre-dental Society, Italian Club, Intramurals, Human Potential Seminar. FAWZI, AL-MOUSSALLAM FEDER, DAVID BEN: Alpha Phi Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, American Institute of Industrial Engineers. FEIN, MICHAEL H.: Dean s List. FEINSTEIN: Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta. FELLER, MARC STEVEN: Sigma Chi, Treasurer Sigma Chi, President AP Club. FELLMAN, SETH HOWARD: Captain Varsity Tennis Team, Finance Honor Society, Pre-legal Society, Zeta Beta Tau, President Advertising Club, Intramurals. FERNANDEZ, IRMA FERNANDEZ, JOSE FERNANDEZ, MARIA CRISTINA: Vice-President American Society of Pre-dental Society. FERNANDEZ, PHILLIP J. FERNANDEZ, RICARDO: Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, Tau Beta Pi, Golden Key. FERNANDEZ, TONY FERNANDEZ, VICTOR R.: IEEE, NSPE FERRAND, JAVIER I. FIAD, ROBERTO E.: Dean s List. FICHTNER, JANNA FIELD, MAHHEW FIELDS, BARBARA S.: Treasurer Dorm Government, AM A. FIGUEROA, CARLOS: Tau Beta Pi, Golden Key. FINKELSTEIN, MICHAEL: SEC Member, Dean ' s List. FIRE, KENNETH CHARLES: Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Omicron Delta Kappa, School of Music Student Council, Dean ' s List. FIRESTEIN, KAREN: Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Council for Exceptional Children. 373 FISHBANE. STEVE FLAHERTY, MICHELLE T.: Dean ' s List, President Alpha Sigma Epsilon. FLEMrSTER, VYLINDA ANN: Alpha Kappa Alpha. FLETCHER, BRUCE S.: Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, SOS, Biology Club. FLORES, MARIA ELENA: Golden Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Dean ' s List. FLORO, CHRISTOPHER: Sports Editor IBIS, ASCE, GSR Advis- ory Board. FOERHER, GREGORY LINCOLN: Golden Key. FOLEY, JOHN R., JR. FOLTMAN, PHILIP WHEELER: Dean ' s List, Sigma Chi. FONT, GARY PAUL: President Eta Kappa Nu, Treasurer IEEE, Phi Eta Sigma, Golden Key, Chairman of Tutoring Com- mittee. FORMEISTER, KAREN ANN: Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Sigma Gamma. FORREST, STEPHEN A. FOSTER, EDWIN D., II: Band of the Hour, Rifle Team, AROTC. FREDERICK, CATHERINE: Open Door Peer Counselor, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Human Services Organization. FREEMAN, JOYCE E. FREIDHOFF, CARL B.: Presidential Scholar, Honors Student, Band, MUGS, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Tau Omega, Golden Key, Homecoming Committee, Delta Theta Mu, IPC Scholar, Omicron Delta Kappa. FREXES, LAURA: Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List, F.E.C. FRIEDLAND, MARC PHILI : Resident Asst., Hurricane Staff, Biology Club, " Lifelines " Coordinator, Health Advisory Com- mittee, Orange Key, Phi Sigma, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Psi Chi, FREIDMAN, BONNIE PAM FRIEDMAN, GREGG: Chemistry Club, Biology Club, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. FRIEDMAN, RONY: Dean ' s List, Israel Action Committee Vice-President. FRITTS, BARBARA D.: Nursing Student Association, NSA Recording Secretary, NSA Newsletter Editor, NSA Delegate to Florida Student Nurse Association. FURMANSKI, CAROLA J. GABLE, ELLEN JEANNE: Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant. GABY, SALEM J.: Golden Key, Vice-Chairman IEEE, Dean ' s List, Honors Student, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, President Tau Beta Pi. GAINES, JIMMIE THOMAS GAITHER, KENNETH OLIVER: Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel, United Black Students, Business Intern. GALA, MILANES R.J.: Federation of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List. GALANTI, LORI N. GALLAGHER, TERRENCE: Baseball Team. GALLEHA, BRIAN KEITH: Dean s List GAMUNDI, ANA DOLORES: Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, FEC. GARCIA, ADIS M.: Dean s List. GARCIA, AIXA ZILA: Biology Club. GARCIA, ALINA D. GARCIA, ANA MARGARITA GARCIA, GEORGIEANNE: Drama Council, Ring Theater Productions. GARCIA, HECTOR, JR.: Lambda Chi Alpha. GARCIA, MARIA EUGENIA: Dean s List. GARCIA, SILVIA NIEVES: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Council for Exceptional Chil- dren. GARDELLA, THOMAS J., JR.: Scuba Club, Italian Club, Semester at Sea. GARI, MILTON L. GARO, ADRIENNE MARIE: Phi Kappa Phi, Merit Scholar, Golden Key, Student Nurses Association, GARRIDO, LOURDES MARIA: Federation of Cuban Stu- dents, Pre-legal Society, French Club, Library Committee, Committee of Student Academic Affair. GAVELEK, CHARLES F., JR.: Alpha Beta Psi, Bowling Club Vice-President, Bowling Team. GELFUSO, STEVEN ANDREW: Scuba Club, Sailing Club. GELTZER, PAUL JAY GEORGE, DOUGLAS T.: Dean ' s List Soccer Team. GERSABERG, CINDY: Scuba Club, Ski Club. GERSTENBLAH, RANDY: WVUM, Dean ' s List, Pre-legal Society, WVUM, College Communicators in Broadcasting. GHISELLINI, LAURA M. Dean ' s List. Delta Theta Mu, Golden Key, GHULIKAH, ABDULRAHMAN GIARATANO, STEPHEN: Dean ' s List, ASC, Student Ethics Committee. GILES, CATHERINE: Dean ' s List Most Improved Bowler Trophy. GILSTEIN, ANDREA T.: President Eaton Hall. GLADSTONE, STEPHEN GLASS, DEBORAH M.: Golden Key, IEEE, Computer Soceity, Psi Chi, Dean ' s List, Presential Honor Student. GLASSMAN, JACQUELYN: Dean s List GLEMSER, ERIC RHINEHARDT: Co-Captain Ultimate Fris- bee Team, Resident Assistant, " Lifelines " Committee. GLICKMAN, GARY SCOH GOLD, JACQUELINE: Dean ' s List, National Student Speech and Hearing Association. GOLDBERG, LAWRENCE ALAN: Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List, A.I. A., Intramurols, Student Entertainment Committee, Architecture Council. GOLDBERG, ROBERT: Intramurols. GOLDKIN, SCOTT PHILIP: Honors Program, Dean ' s List, 374 ■Kilt im President ' s Honor Roll, Pre-legal Society Treasurer, Honor Stu- H dents Association, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta ; Alpha Psi, Pre-legal Society Vice-President, Academic Hon- or Day Steering Committee. I GOLDSTEIN, LEWIS B. I GOLDSTEIN, MARJORIE: Dean ' s List, Student Nurses Assoc., I Sailing Club. j. GOLDSTEIN, SAMUEL H.: Student Government, President .. ' Racquetball Club, Computer Club, Pre-legal Soceity, Phi Kappa Alpha, College Register, Intramurals. t GOMEZ, JORGE G.: Dean ' s List, A.I.A. i GONZALEZ, ANA I.: Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Golden Key, Biology Club, Dean ' s List, GONZALEZ, CRISTINA: Dean s List. GONZALEZ, JACQUELINE NANCY GONZALEZ, MARISA: Alpha Kappa Psi, Federation of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List, UM Honor Student, College Register. GONZALEZ, MYRIAM GRAZIELLA: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Golden Key, GONZALEZ, SILVIA MARIA: Beta Alpha Psi, Golden Key. GOODMAN, FARRELL JAY: WVUM Advisory Board, Home- coming Chairman, Cami Gras Chairperson, Who ' s Who, Program Council, Phi Delta Theta President, Homecoming Poster Chairperson. GOODMAN, GARY S. GOODMAN, MAUREEN JEAN: Dean ' s List, Resident Assis- tant, Assistant Production Manager Hurricane. GRANT, JACQUELYN B. GRANT, YVONNE BEVERLY GRAVIER, MARIA OFELIA: Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, GRAYE, DORA S.: Human Services Organization, Study Skills Workshop, GREEN, CATHY M. GREEN, JONATHAN GREENBERG, STAGEY GREEN, JOHN C, JR.: Homecoming Committee, Young Republicans, GREENE, KATHRYN, A.: Sigma Alpha Iota Treasurer, Nation- al Dean ' s List, Dean ' s List. GREER, CORINNE LISA: Student Health Advisory Commit- tee, Dean ' s List. GREER, RICHARD BRIAN: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Biology Club. GREER, SARAH ANA GREIG, ALFRED F., Ill GROBA, JOSEPHINE B.: President ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, College Register. GROSS, ETTA LEE: Hurricane Skiers. GROSS, LORI HOPE: Dean ' s List, Pi Kappa Lambda, Gol- den Key, WVUM Newscaster, Music School Council Repre- sentative, Jazz Vocal I, Chamber Singers II, Concert Choir, Synthisizer Ensemble. GUITIAN, JOSE A.: Alpha Epsiton Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Federation of Cuban Students, Biology Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, GUTMAN, scon R.: Resident Assistant, WVUM, Hurricane News Staff, Dean ' s List. lEZANA, HECTOR ISAIAS, JUAN CARLOS INDART, MARIA TERESA: Honors Students Association, Presidential Scholar, National Merit Scholar, Dean ' s List. ISiNGS, BRUNE HENDRIK: Student Government Academic Affairs Committee, Alpha Kappa Psi, American Marketing Association. ISEN, JONATHAN BRENNER: WVUM Program Director, WVUM Disc Jockey, Zeta Beta Tau, Video Tape Services, INGRAHAM, DAWN M.: Zeta Phi Beta. JABER, AL-HUNAIF JACKSON, MARCELLE C: United Black Students, B.O.S.S. Chairperson. JACOBS, HOWARD STEVEN JEFFERS, JAMES JAY: Alpha Lambda Delta, Psi Chi, Orange Key, Sigma Chi President, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. JEFFERS, KATHLEEN ANN: Presidential Scholar, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, WVUM, Dorm Government, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, JOHNSON, SUSAN LEE: President ' s Honor Roll, Orange Key, French Honor Society, Student Rights Agency, French Club, Mortar Board, Pre-legal Society, JONES, GLYNNIS RICHMOND: Dean ' s List, President ' s Hon- or Roll, JONES, KATHY LYNN: Delta Gamma, Varsity Cheerleader, Sugarcane Batgirl, Honor Students Association, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Psi Chi, Dean ' s List. JORDAN, CELESTEEN COLE: Sigma Theta Tau, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Presidential Scholar, JULIEN, ALFREDO M. KADIS, RANDI LOIUSE: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Council for Exceptional Children, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, School Council, KAHAN, KAREN L.: JV Cheerleader, Dorm Government, Leadership Training Program, Resident Assistant, Vice- President Dorm Government, KALBAC, DANIEL GERARD: Health Advisory Board, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Nu Kappa Tau, USBG Senator, USBG Secret- ary, Homecoming Representative, Cami Gras Representa- tive, USBG Community Affairs Committee, KARANIAN, CHARLENE J.: Dean ' s List, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Eaton Hall Governor, Pre-legal Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, KAn, DEBORAH ANN: Dean ' s List, Intramurals, WTVJ Intern, ABC Sports Intern, KEITH, SAMANTHA KELLER, LARRY SCOH KNEELEY, ROBERT JAMES JR.: Marching Band, Miami Hurri- cane, Dorm Government, Sigma Delta Chi, Symphonic Band, Sports Editor Hurricane, . J. 375 KOTH, MARY ANN: Dean ' s List, UM Scuba Club, Vice- President Geodyssey Club. KRUPAT, LEONARD KAKAS, ANDREW J.: Dean ' s List, Audio Engineering Society, KALSIH, JOHN MICHAEL: Safety Officer, Scuba Club Presi- dent. KALLERGIS, JOHN E.: Pre-legal Society, USBG Supreme Court Justice. KAMIN, MERYL KANE, EDWARD L., Ill: ROTC, Soccer, Racquetball Club. KAPLAN, SANDRA: Dean s List KARANIAN, CHARLENE J.: Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi, Dorm Government, Pre-legal Society, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. KARCHER, MICHAEL R.: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, USBG, MUGS, Sailing Hurricanes. KARIVALIS, JOHN G. KARP, DAVID: Deans List KASS, MITCHELL: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. KAHAN, DORIS LILIAN KAn, SUSAN KAZEM, JACOB ALI KEADY, MAUREEN A. KEARSE, CHANDRA KELLY, JAN MARIE: Mortar Board President, Tour Guide, Pre-legal Society Chairperson, Coed Volleyball Team, De- lta Theta Mu, Public Relations Committee. KEMP, PAUL ALBERT KENNEDY, TIMOTHY B.: Yearbook Staff, A.I. A. KERR, KENNETH JOHN: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Intramurals. KERR, MICHAEL ANTHONY KESHAVARZ, GOLNAZ KHOURY, SUSAN A.: Secretary Public Relations for USBG, Homecoming Committee, Pre-legal Society, SOS, Chairper- son 50 ' s Sock Hop, Chairperson Student Arts and Exhibits for Program Council. KIANOFF, ARTHUR S. KINSEY, KAREN LEANNE: Dean ' s List, National Speech, Lan- guage and Hearing Association. KING, LORELEI: Intramurals Representative, Hurricane Skier, Interdisciplinary Board, Dorm Government. KIRCHHOFF, THOMAS M.: Pi Kappa Alpha, Resident Assis- tant. KISHEK, ELIAS M. KISROW, SCOTT L.: Phi Mu Alpha, Singing Hurricanes, MUGS. KIYAK, MARK GEORGE: Alpha Epsilon Rho, WVUM. KLEIN, PAULEHE J. KNAPP, ROBERT E.: Resident Assistant, Chairperson S.E.C., President Dorm Government, Homecoming Executive Com- mittee, SAFAC, Chairman RHCCC. KOMODA, IVAN N.: Scuba Club. KOPIE, MARIANNE: Varsity Cheerleading. KOSSOVER, STEVEN L.: Film Series Board, VTS, Lecture Series Photographer. KOYUNCUOGLU, AYLIN KRAKOSKI, JAMES N.: SEC Security. KUCZYNSKI, RENEE LALLAVE, NORA WILLIAMS: Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Phi, Art Club, College Register. LAMORTE, ANTHONY M.: Fencing Club, A.F.L.A., Dean ' s List. LANDA, MICHAEL L.: Intramurals, USBG Senator. LANE, NELSON J.: Honors Student, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Beta Alpha Psi Treasurer. LANGLEY, BRENT KEITH: President UM Fencing Assoc, Order of Omega, Lambda Chi Alpha, Computer Club, I.E.E.E. LANGSTADT, OLIVER JOHN LASALA, CHRISTOPHER LAHERMAN, LINDA LAHANZIO, KIM S. LAUTENSLAGER, DAVID W.: Dean ' s List, Dorm Govern- ment, Intramurals, Thursday Night Regular at Duffy ' s. LAWSON, DON S.: University Scholar, National Merit Scho- lar, Entertainment Editor Hurricane, Golden Key, Honors Stu- dent Association. LEACH, PATRICIA A. LEE, LUCY: Honors Program, Pre-legal Society, Golden Key. LEE, PETER LEHMAN, DALLAS G.: Sigma Chi, S.E.C. Security, Intramu- rals. LEMMERMAN, MICHAEL S. LEMOS, CHRIS LEON, FRANCISCO LEON, LEON M.: Treasurer A.I.S.E.C, USBG Community Affairs Committee. LEONHARDT, JAMES WILLIAM: Intramurals LEVINA, TATYANA: Alpha Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Teaching Assistant. LEVINE, KEITH H.: Golden Key, Orange Key, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, ZBT Secretary, SOS. LEVINE, MARK LEVINE, REISA LEVY, L INDA L,: Sailing Club, Scuba Club, Hurricane Sports Writer, USBG Community Affairs Committee, Pre-legal Society. LEWE, MARY C: Dean ' s List. LEWE, WILLIAM J. LEWIS, GARY KEITH: SOS, United Black Students, Student Rights Agency. LEWIS, LAUREL 376 LEWKOWICZ, STEVEN: Pi Tau Sigma, Dean ' s List, Tau Beta Pi, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. LEYVA, LUIS P., JR.: BACCUS, Chess Club Secretary, Col- lege Register, Student Health Awareness Committee, Phi Alpha Theta. LI, THOMAS LIDOV, SUZANNE M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Mortar Board, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. LIPSCHUn, STEVE LIPTON, JOANNE LISH, JOHN D. LLADO, EDUARDO: Pre-legal Society, I.S.A.C, American Marketing Association. LLOPIS, EDMUNDO G.: Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi. LLORENTE, ILEANA MARIA: Alpha Lambda Delta, Federa- tion of Cuban Students, Dean ' s List, College Register, Beta Alpha Psi. LLOYD, LITA YVEHE LONDRIE, ARLENE: Tri Delta, Sigma Chi, A.M.A, LONG, THOMAS RICHARD LOPEZ, CELIA: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. LOPEZ, EVELYN LOPEZ, ELAINE: F.E.C. Activities Director, Roadrunners. LOPEZ, ELDA MAGALY LOPEZ, FRANCISCO R. LOPEZ, SYLVIA: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll LOPEZ, VIVIAM LORELL, SUSAN M. LOZADA, ROBERT: President Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Nation- al Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Student Council, Phi Mu Alpha. LUBA, KATHIE: Dean ' s List, Swimming Team. LUBOTSKY, TERRY LYNN: President ' s Honor Roll, Education- al Fraternity, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key. LUCKI, JEANETTE: Alpha Lambda Delta, College Register, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Orange Key, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, LUSTGARTEN, PATRICIA: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Phi Delta Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, French Club, German Club. LYMAN, WILLARD G.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Co-Captain Varsity Cheerleader, Campus Crusade for Christ. MACHADO, MIRTA A.: President Biology Club, F.E.C. MACHADO, ORLANDO M.: Who ' s Who, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Alpha Psi, Judo Team, Dean ' s List. MACK, DEBORAH S. MACMAHON, BRIAN S.: A.E.D., Golden Key. MADDOX, C. DAW: Pi Kappa Alpha, S.E.C., Golden Key. MAGID, DEBBIE R.: Entertainment Editor WVUM, Vice- President Alpha Psi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, President ' s Honor Roll, Drama Council, Hurricane Staff, Pre-legal Society, College Register, MAHVASH, GHAHRAMANI MAIDAGAN, JOSE R. MALAVE-ALVAREZ, ADOLFO MALEHA, THOMAS: Intromurals. MALLINGER, GREGG: Session Committee, WVUM, Intromu- rals, SEC. MANDUJANO, C. YUDITH: Amateur Radio Club, Society of Women Engineers, American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. MANNING, DEAN BRIAN: Dean ' s List, American Guild of Organists. MANOLAS, KIMBERLY MONIQUE: Dean s List, MANINGOS, ELLEN NEWMAN: Student Nurse ' s Association. MANZZO, ROXANA VANESSA TORRES: Chairperson for Recreation at International House MARDEN, JAMES H.: Presidential Scholar, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Intromurals. MARKOWITZ, NAN ADDISON: Secretary MPRGC Execu- tive Board, Homecoming Chairman, Cami Gras Chairman, Leadership Training Program, Interviewing Committee for Resident ' s Assistant. MARRONE, DONNA MARIE: President ' s List, Alpha Kappa Psi, Homecoming Princess, Alpha Lambda Delta, USBG Senator, Roadrunners. MARTIN, RICARDO J.: Golden Key, Presidential Honor Award. MARTIN, RUSSELL: AROTC, WVUM, Phi Beta Sigma, Vice- President Phi Beta Sigma, S.E.C. MARTINEZ, ANAMARI: Beta Alpha Psi, F.E.C. MARTINEZ, CELINA EDILIA: F.E.C, Dean ' s List, Presidential Honor Roll, AMA. MARTINEZ, LIDIA E.: AELAI, Society of Women Engineers, MARTINEZ, NESTOR DE JESUS: Golden Key MARTINEZ, NORMA TRINIDAD MASUD, MARLENE: Beta Gamma Sigma, UM Honor Stu- dent, President ' s Honor Roll, Phi Kappa Phi, MAROVINA, GREGORY E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Presidential Scholar, Dean ' s List, MATOUS, GREGG ALLEN: Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Kapp Phi, Mor- tar Board, President ' s Honor Roll, Merit Award, Student Coun- cil Music School, Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Eta Sigma. MAniA, ATHONY R.: Golden Key, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Campus Crusade for Christ. MAnER, SIMONE LESLIE: Pre-legal Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List, President ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Intromurals. MAUDE, MICHAEL F., JR.: Varsity Baseball, Leadership Training Program, Resident Assistant, Who ' s Who. MAY, LILLIAN ANA: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Hurricane Writer, F.E.C, Dean ' s List, Yearbook Staff. MAY, OWEN ARTHUR: President Phi Beta Sigma, President United Black Students, WVUM, Peer Advisor, Who ' s Who, Inner Ear Counselor. iJii tsrr MAZZARI, RICHARD P. MCCAIN, JANICE: Alpha Kappa Alpha, President Alpha Kappa Alpha. MCCARRON, MAUREEN ANN: AROTC, Distinguish Military Student. MCCARTHY, JAMES A.: Hurricane Reporter. MCCORMACK, ALICIA MCDEvin, scon F.: SAPAC MCDONOUGH, WILLIAM JOSEPH: Dean s List, Varsity Sail ing. Open Door Peer Counselor, Admissions Tour Guide, Senior Editor IBIS Yearbook, Intramurals, Treasurer Biology Club. MCGILLICUDDY, JUDITH ANN: Tri Delta, Rho Lambda Honor Society, Homecoming Executive Committee, Prog- ram Council, Campus Sports and Recreation Advisory Com- mittee. MCGUIRE, WILLIAM PATRICK: Honor Student, Dean ' s List, Hurricane Skier. MCHENRY, ROBERT: UM Sv imming Team, AAU Nationals. MCILHERAN, SARAH M.: Golden Key, Delta Gamma. MCKENRY, MARY CATHERINE: Biology Club MCROBERTS, NANCY L: Pre-legal Society, Hurricane Skier. MCSTRAVOG, PATRICK BRIAN MEDERO, ILIDA: Presidential Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. MEENAN, DENNIS ANTHONY, JR.: Resident Assistant, Sail- ing Club, Intramurals, Super Sports. MEHR, DAVID R. MEI LAI HO, EVELYN: Pep Squad, Dorm Government, Ka- rate Club, Student Nurse ' s Association, USBG Homecoming Committee, Snow Ski Club Secretary. MELONE, CRAIG ADAM MENDLEIN, JOHN D. MENLOWE, SHARI R.: Intramurals, Tour Guide, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Art Club, Homecoming Committee. MERKER, MICHAEL R. METCALFE, GEORGE L.: Secretary Academic Affairs, Ex- ecutive Cabinet, Faculty Senate, UM Speakeasy, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. MEYER, DARYL JODI MEYER, JILL A.: Production Manager Miami Hurricane, Vice-President AIESEC, Hurricane Staff. MEYER, KENNETH A. MILGRAM, BETH DEBRA MILIAN, MARILYN L.: Psi Chi, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, College Register, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, UM Merit Award, Pre-legal Society, F.E.C., Home- coming Pageant Committee. MILLARD, HEATHER: Golden Key, College Communicators in Broadcasting. MILLER, KAREN F.: Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi. MILLER, LAURIE PAIGE: Chi Omega, Roadrunners, Chemis- try Club, Student Nurse ' s Association. MILLER, MELINDA: UM Golf Team, CSR Board of Directors, UM Sport Official, MINGUEZ, NAVAL: Scuba Club. MIRANDA, MERCY: President American Marketing Asso- ciation, F.E.C., Dean ' s List, MISAS, AIDA SILVIA: Delta Theta Mu, Mortar Board, Gol- den Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Pre-legal Society, F.E.C., UM Honor Student. MISENTI, JOY-ANNA MARIE: Golden Key, Honors Student, Alpha Kappa Psi, Senior at Large, Council of Chairpeople, Chairman of Academic Affairs, Tri Delta, SOS. MISRAHI, JOSE: Dean ' s List, Beta Psi Alpha Vice-President. MISRAHI, HOSE: Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi Vice-President, Golden Key, College Register, Pre-legal, Society, Music Honor Student. MITCEHL, LEE SCOH: Golden Key, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Epsilon Delta, SOS, Chemistry Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Biology Club. MNEIMENEH, ZIYAD: Orange Key, Tau Beta Pi, Yearbook Staff, A.I.A, MOHAJERANI, MORTEZA: IEEE. MOHAMMADAWAD, ALFAGIRI MONACO, ELISE MARIE: Sigma Theta Tau, Golden Key, President ' s Honor Roll. MONSCHEIN, SUSAN MARGARET MONTADAS, PEDRO MARIO MOORE, MARY JANE MORA, HAYDEE: Teacher Aide Intern. MORALES, JUAN S.: Beta Alpha Psi, Golden Key. MORALES, JULIO C. MORDENTE, ROBERT E.: Dean ' s List, Alpha Epsilon Rho, WVUM Disc Jockey, WVUM Operations Director, General Manager WVUM. MOREY, THOMAS J.: Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, UM Honors Program, Presidential Scholar, UM Lecture Series, USBG, Hurricane Staff, Dorm Government, Intramurals. MORHAIM, MARJORIE WYMAN: Alpha Epsilon Phi MOn, GRAHAM V. MORRIS, NANCY SUE MORRIS, ROBERT SCOH: ASME, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Lamb- da Delta. MORRISEY, THERESE MARIE: Dean ' s List, Alpha Sigma Epsilon. MORRISON, JEFFREY E.: Iron Arrow, Golden Key, National Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Varsity Baseball. MORROW, JOHN L: Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant, Dorm Government. MORTIMER, MARY LOUISE: Dean s List MOULDER, ROBERT P., JR.: American Marketing Associa- tion. MAY, JENNIFER: Karate Club, Pledge Kappa Psi, Intramu- rals, MUCHNICK, STEVEN NEIL: Phi Kappa Phi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key, Orderoof Omega, Phi Delta Theta, Dean ' s List, President ' s List, Who ' s Who, President Phi Delta Theta, Vice-President Interfratemity Council, Student Rights Agency Commissioner. 378 MUNSON, JAMES DOUGLAS: Hurricane Skier, Intramurals, Lifeguard, Dorm Government, Intramural Disciplinary Board. MURPHREE, JEFF V.: Dean ' s List, President Photography Club, Gamma Theta Epsilon Treasurer. MURPHY, KAREN E,: Dean ' s List, Orange Key, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Sigma Epsilon. MURPHY, STEVEN P.: Hurricane Photographer, Yearbook Staff, Biology Club, Dean ' s List, Pre-dental Society. MURRIN, MARY RUTH: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, ASHA, Para- Psychology Club. MUSA, LUIS: Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Golden Key Pre-legal Society, French Club, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. MUSTO, MICHAEL MYERS, AMY LYNN: Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Varsity Soft- ball, Sailing Club. NAILOR, LILLIAN L NAPOLEONE, DINO A.: Dean ' s List, MUGS, Biology Club. NAQI, ABDUL- WAHAB ALI: Scuba Club. NARANJO. JOSE R.: Dean s List NASH, SOPHIA M.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, French Club, Golden Key. NASON, BRENDA RUTH: Little Sister Lambda Chi Alpha, Orange Key, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Student Entertain- ment Committee, Phi Kappa Phi. NAVARRO, ARNE A.: Delta Theta Mu, Dean ' s List, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key. NAVARRO, DARIO NAVIDBAKHSH, MEHRDAD NESBIT, KAREN LUCINDA: Dean ' s List, University Mascot, Alpha Kappa Psi, Atka Kappa Alpha. NEWBERRY, TRACY ANNE: Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant. NEWHOUSE, CHRISTINA LEA: Dorm Programming Director, Dean ' s List, Biology Club, Tri Beta. NEWSOME, LINDA NOVA: Zeta Phi Beta, Senator, Tutor Guide, United Way Student Drive Chairperson, NAACP, Un- ited Black Students Exec. Board, Strickly Business Student Manager. NORRIS, ROBERT ALAN: President Pi Kappa Alpha, Order of Omega, USBG Senator, Hurricane Sports Writer. NOVIA, ANTHONY F. NUNEZ, AIMEE L.: Senator USBG, Pre-legal Society, Psi Chi, French Club, Roadrunners, SOS. O ' GORMAN, KELLY ANN O ' HARA, ROBERT P.: AFROTC, American Institute of Indust- rial Engineers, Alpha Pi Mu, Tau Pi Beta, Arnold Air Society, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Society of American Milit- ary Engineers. OLSEN, THOMAS JOHN: AROTC, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Resident Assistant, Vice-President Scabbard and Blade Military Honor Society. ORTEGA, ROLANDO ORTIZ, JUDY ANNE: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Golden Key. OZGOREN, BULENT: Photo Editor Hurricane. PADGEn, ARLENE E.: Dean ' s List. PADRON, DORIS A.: Alpha Lambda Delta, F.E.C. PAGANO, CHRISTOPHER A.: President Phi Delta Theta. PARTOVI, MOHAMMAD REBA PARODIE, CAROL ANN: Psi Chi, Phi Theta Kappa. PASSANISI, CAROL ANN: Kappa Kappa Gamma, Resi- ' dent Assistant, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Resident Assistant Advisory Board. PELTZ, BARBIE L.: Varsity Cheerleading, Batgirl, Alpha Epsi- lon Theta. PENSO, MARC G.: Dean ' s List, Intramurals, Dorm Govern- ment, WVUM, Allocations Committee. PEREZ, NICHOLAS PEREZ, LILiA R.: UM Honor Student, Dean ' s List. PEREZ, WILLIAM G. PEREZ-HASSOR, RODOBALSO PEREZ-NUNEZ, VICTOR, J. PERON, LOURDES M.: Golden Key, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, F.E.C, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. PEREK, RENEE G.: National Dean ' s List, Student Body Cam- paign Manager, Intramurals. PERL, ROSE ANN: Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List, UM Honor Student, Society of Women Accountants. PERNAS, AMRIA ELENA: Editor Miami Engineering Maga- zine, President Florida Engineering Society, Vice-President Society of Women Engineers, Chairman Financial Affairs, Ethics Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Dean ' s List. PERROTI, ANTHONY E.: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Medical Honor Society, Presidential Honor Roll, Alpha Lambda Delta, Biolo- gy Club, Bio-chemistry Club, Sailing Club, Karate Club, USBG Homecoming Committee, Boxing Club. PERSON, GLENN WAYNE PESSO, BETH PETERS, DONALD J.: President ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, English Tutor, Yearbook Staff, Pre-legal Society Committee Chairperson. PETRILLO, NINA: Homecoming Chairman, Cami Gras Chairman, Dorm Government, Dean ' s List. PETROLE, LOIUS F.: Dean ' s List, A.I.A. Representative. PETRONIO, YEPES F. PHELPS, CARYN LEIGH: Dean ' s List. PICON, JESUS LONGING PIMENTEL, EDMUNDO RAUL PINEIRO, CELSO EDUARDO PINGALORE, EILEEN L: C.I.A.O. PIRES, VICTOR PIHENGER, KERRY: Photo Editor Hurricane. POMERANn, GLENN DAVID: AED, Golden Key, Intramu- rals, USBG Senator, Sailing Club, Dorm Government. POMERANTZ, STEPHEN H.: Pre-legal Society, Hurricane Skier, Intramurals. POON, JOANNE M. ALLUM: Karate Club, SOS. POPIELARZ, MARK R. 379 POPLOW, FRANCINE BETH POPPER, HOWARD D.: Pre-legal Society. PORREnO, DEBRA PORTES GIL, EMILIO J. REYNER PORTNOI, MITCHELL: Dean ' s List, Pre-legai Society. PORTNOI, RONALD BRUCE PORTUONDO, IGNACIO: Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, UM Merit Student, I.E.E.E. POSCHL, ANDREAS: Chess Club POWELL, PHYLLIS RAE POWERS, ELEANOR JEAN: Dean ' s List, Sigma Alptia Iota, President Student Music Educators National Conference. PRAn, JOHN HENRY PREVER, ROBIN: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Pre-legal Society, Tour Guide. PRINCE, PAUL S.: Pre-legal Society, Ski Team, Intramurals, Tennis Team, Baseball Team, Co-ed Volleyball. PRINn, SHARI BETH PROCOPIO, JANICE A. PUENTE, MARIA DE LOURDES PUERTO, PEDRO PABLO PUGH, DAVID M. PURANITEE, SUKHON RABESS, WILLIAM A.: Dorm Government, Allocations Committee Member, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel Member. RADACK, LAUREN JILL: Hurricane Photographier, Open Door Volunteer, Dean ' s List. RAHOUNJI, MOHAMAD ADIB: Frencti Club, ASOCE. RAMIREZ, YOLANDA I.: USBG Elections Commission, F.E.C., Biology Club, Pre-legal Society, Tour Guide, College Regis- ter, President ' s Award, UM Speakeasy. RECKFORD, STEPHEN J.: Tau Beta Pi, Alptia Pi Mu. AIIE, Golden Key, Orange Key, Editor AIIE. REED, BARBARA J.: Yearbook Staff, Dean ' s List, AU. REICHBAUM, ARTHUR IVAN: French Club. REIFF, CLAUDIA LEE: Volleyball Co-manager, Intramurals. REIGH, SAUID F.: President UM Fencing, WVUM Disc Jock- ey, SIpha Epsilon Rho, UM Speakeasy, Dean ' s List. REILLY, NEIL FRANCIS: Tau Beta Pi, Roadrunners. RELKIN, TARYN RESNIK, JERI LYNN: Marketing Club, Kappa, Kappa Gam- ma, Scuba Club. RETCHLESS, SHELLY A.: President School of Music Student Council, President Sigma Alpha Iota, President Choral Club, Pi Kappa Lambda, Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Golden Key. REY, SIC REYES, ORLANDO E. RICHARDSON, MAHHEW H.: Vice-President Karate Club, Dean ' s List, Pre-legal Society, Runners Club, Treasurer Sports Clubs Federation. RICHELLI, BEATRICE RIOS, ANA: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, French Club. RIU, RENEE M.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Phi Kappa Phi, UM Merit Award. RITCHIE, MARCIA MARIE RITMAN, JAMIE A. RIVERO, TANIA: Golden Key, Pre-legal Society, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. RIVAS, RIGOBERTO RIVKIN, ROBYN ROBBINS, FRAN B. ROBI, DAVID R.: Hurricane Skier, Sailing Club, Runners Club, Open Door, USBG, Video Tape Services Assistant. ROBINSON, MARC STEVEN: Dean ' s List, Student Rights Agency, USBG Executive Cabinet, Review and Selection Committee. ROCHA, ANN MARIE: Dean ' s List, Presidential Honor Roll, Beta Beta Beta, Band, Scuba Club, MUGS, Biology Club, Tau Beta Sigma, Hurricane Staff, Phi Mu Alpha Little Sister. ROCHA, RAIMUNDO: Alpha Kappa Psi, F.E.C., American Marketing Association, AIESEC. ROCK, KAREN R.: Dean s List. RODRIGUEZ, BERTA MARIA: F.E C RODRIGUEZ, ALICE M.: Golden Key RODRIGUEZ, ARTURO J.: Phi Kappa Phi, Eta Kappa Nu, I.E.E.E., Golden Key, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List, President Tau Beta Pi, Vice-President Student Council. RODRIGUEZ, ELIO S. RODRIGUEZ, JUAN M. RODRIGUEZ-MOLINA, LUIS MANUEL: Alpha Kappa Psi, American Marketing Association, Pre-legal Society, AIESEC, F.E.C. RODRIGUEZ, MARIA A.: Student Nursing Association, Dean ' s List. RODRIGUEZ, MIGUEL A.: Pre-legal Society, Dean ' s List. RODRIGUEZ, TERESITA ROGOFF, IAN C: Tau Beta Pi, I.E.E.E., Honors Student, Resi- dent Assistant, USBG. ROIG, ARMANDO J.: Dean s List. ROSLIN, AUDREY DONNA ROSS, DEBBIE L ROTHENBERG, BARRY DAVID RUBI, NORAIME I.: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. RUBIN, ALAN J.: President, USBG, Senarot USBG, Speaker of the Senate, Dorm Government, SOS, Union Board of Gov- ernors, International House Senator. RUBIN, scon ALAN: Dean ' s List, Drama Honors Student. RYBARCZYK, KATHRYN A.: President ' s List, Dean ' s List, Merit Scholarship, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Mortar Board, Golden Key, Honor Student, Pre-legal Society, Courtroom Visitation Committee, Law-Firm Visitation Committee, Hurri- cane Staff, Student Rights Committee Chairman. 380 ., ifc SACA, JOSE GABRIEL: AIIE, Officer of Department De- velopment. SADEGHI, ALI SAEDI, HAMID REZA: President ' s List. SAGEL, MARK ALLAN: American IV1arl eting Association, S.E.C. SAINZ, LISETTE L.: F.E.C., Florida Engineering Society, Socie- ty of Women Engineers, Staff Miami Engineering Magazine, SWE Symposium, SOLOMON, EDWIGE SAMH, HATIM A. ABO-AL: Tau Beta Pi, Pl i Kappa Phi, Golden Key, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. SANABRIA, GUILLERMO: Alpha Sigma Phi, Scholarship Chairman Alpha Sigma Phi. SANCHEZ, ADALIO T.: Dean ' s List, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Eta Kappa Nu. SANDERS, TIMOTHY H.: A.I.A., Student Government, Lac- rosse Club, Intramurals, SOS, Peer Advisor Committee. SANJENIS, DANIEL A. SANTA MARIA, DIANA: Dean ' s List, Pre-legal Society, Gol- den Key. SANTANNA, LOIUSE G.: Student Nurse ' s Association. SANTORO, VICTORIA ANN: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, Beta Alpha Psi. SANTOS, JOSE A., JR.: Merit Scholar, President ' s Honor Roll. SANTOS, LUCIA A. SANTOS, NOEMA E. SAVATSKI, K. DENNIS SAVIN, ANDY M.: Dorm Government, Pre-legal Society, USBG Supreme Court Justice. SAX, LORI G.: Dean ' s List Hurricane Skier, Dorm Govern- ment, SAYLOR, ROBERT F. SCANDARIATO, PHILIP V.: Student Government, Year- book Staff. SCHECHNER, ALAN SCHEER, ELLEN M. SCHERHER, JONI D.: Zeta Beta Tau, Biology Club, Honor Student, Dean ' s List, Leadership Training Program. SCHIEFERDECKER, NANCY Z. SCHLANGER, RANDY J. SCHLYEN, ELISABETH LESLEY SCHWARH, HELENE J.: Ashe Scholar, Honors Student, Pi Sigma Alpha Vice-President, Pre-legal Society, HSA, Editor Miami Menorah Newspaper. SCHWARn, JON: Dean s List. SCHWEITZER, PAUL STEVEN: Intramurals, Hurricane Staff, Hurricane Skier, Scuba Club, Chancellor ' s Honor Award. SCOTT, DENNIS J.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Presi- dent Golden Key, Sailing Club, Scuba Club, Executive Board Pre-legal Society. scon, ROSE MARIE: Alpha Kappa Alpha. SEIDE, HOC SEIDE, HOLLY BETH: Psi Chi, Pre-legal Society, Golden Key. SEIDLER, FRED SEIGERMAN, KEITH SEPANIAK, JEANNE: Board of Governors Apartment Area, Student Nurse ' s Association. SERINO, ANYEN: Dean s List SERRALTA-ROQUE, ELTGAD ABIGAIL SERRANO, MARGARITA ISABEL SERURE, BOBBI: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. SHADIFARD, MOHAMMAD SHANE, CATHY SHAPIRO, LINDA SHAPIRO, MARC DENNIS SHATHIR, ALI SHEA, ROSEMARY: Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Italian Club, Alpha Sigma Epsilon, USBG Education Senator, Sailing Club, Who ' s Who. SHEITELMAN, MITCHELL M. SHELLY, MARC SHTUPAK, BARBARA: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Phi Kappa Phi. SHUTTS, MICHAEL C: Dean ' s List, Band, Symphonic Band, President ' s Honor Roll, SHULTS, SHIRLEY ANN: Band. SICLAIT, HENRY, JR. SIEGEL, RANDI S.: Dean ' s List. SIGNORI, STEVEN P. SILNA, JEFFREY A. SILVA, DEBBIE M.: French Club Secretary, F.E.C, COISO. SILVA, ENRIQUETA SILVER, SHERYL MAXINE: Open Door Peer Counselor, Dean ' s List, Psi Chi. SILVESTRI, VICTOR J.: Karate Club. SIMCOX, TINA MARIE SIMONELLI, STEVEN J. SINCLAIR, RUTH A.: United Black Students, Dean ' s List, Art Club. SINGER, MENACHEM SINGER, RICKY SCOH SINn, ANN KRISTIN SIRIWONGSEGUERIN, TIPAYAWAN: COISO. SIROTA, BRIAN: Secretary of University Affairs, Hurricane Staff, UM Speakeasy, Pre-legal Society, Intramurals, Union Board of Governors. SISTO, OMAR: President ' s Honor Roll, Vice-President Alpha Pi Mu, Tau Beta Pi. SKOLNICK, ROBERT S.: Pre-legal Society, ZBT. . SKRZYPCZAK, AHILA B. 381 SLISHER, DONALD D.: American Society of Civii Engineers. SMALL, MITCHELL J.: SOS Coordinator, UIVI Speakeasy, President ' s Award, Tour Guide, RAB. SMALL, SHERREE LINN: Dean s List. SOLOMON, TAR A LYNN: Honors Program, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Hurricane Staff, Tour Guide. SPALLONE, RICHARD J. SPATARO, ROBERT F.: Resident Assistant, Tour Guide. SPELMAN, CASEY D. SPENCE, JEJUAN DENISE: United Black Students ' President ' s Award, Wine ' s Who, Delta Sigma Theta, Karate Club, Lec- ture Series, Representative for Financial Aid Committee. SPENCER, JOAN JULIET: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Council for Exceptional Children. SPRINGBORN, ROBERT: Golden Key, Beta Beta Beta, Christian Science Organization. STANTON, DOUGLAS A. STEIN, PAUL RICHARD: Intramurals, Representative Miami Health Club. STEPHENSON, BROOKE: Resident Assistant. STOLAR, STEVEN R.: Student Senate, Zeta Beta Tau, Pre- legal Society, F.U.D. President, Dorm Government. STOKES, KENNETH L. STOLFI, JOHN MARK: Who ' s Who, University Scholar, Dean ' s List, Omicron Delta Kappa President, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Orange Key, Order of Omega, Theta Sigma, Homecoming Executive Committee, Student Rights Agency Chairman, President ' s Executive Committee, SOS, Dorm Government. STONE, JILL J. STONE, MARILYN STORRS, GARY THOMAS: Band, Resident Assistant, Phi Mu Alpha. SUAREZ, EMILIO: F.E.C., Biology Club, Dean ' s List. SUAREZ, JOSE J. SULLIVAN, CHRISTOPHER M.: Iron Arrow, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Mu Alpha, Band Captain, School of Music Student Council, National Dean ' s List, Singing Hurri- canes. SYKES, STEPHEN W. SZAYNA, MAHHIAS B.: Tennis Team TAGLIATELA, STEPHEN PAUL TALE-HAKIMI, FARHAD TANSEY, BRIAN JOSEPH: F.D.U., Activities Editor IBIS, Dean ' s List, TAYLOR, KEITH E.: President ' s List, Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, NAACP, AFROTC. TAYLOR, LANA ELIZABETH TEDDER, ROBERT: Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. TEINBERG, KEITH H. TEJERO, AIDA TEMME, DANIEL E. TENENBAUM, MICHAEL ISRAEL TERKEL, AMY LYNN: President ' s Honor Roll, Deon ' s List. TERNER, ROSA TESTA, ANTHONY J., JR.: Beta Alpha Psi, Pre-legal Society, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Tour Guide, Intramurals. THOMPSON, GARY WAYNE THOMPSON, JILL K. THORNTON, STANLEY BERNARD TOLSON, KIM B.: Dorm Government, Little Sister SAE, Stu- dent Government, Captain Time-ettes. TORRES, ANTONIO: Order of Omega, Interfratemity Coun- cil, Alpha Tau Omega President, Band, Concert Band, Un- ion Board of Governors, IFC President ' s Council. TORRES, EVELYN: Homecoming Executive Committee, USBG Music School Senator, University Affairs Committee, Student Council Music School. TORRES, MAYRA M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key, Orange Key, Dean ' s List, Delta Theta Mu, President ' s Honor Roll, F.E.C. TORRES, MARIA P.: Dean ' s List, Honors Program, Alpha Epsilon Delta, College Register, Alpha Lambda Delta. TORRICELLA, EILEEN: Dean s List TOWBIS, SETH MANN: WVUM Program Director, Alpha Epsilon Rho. TRASLAVINA, CLAUDIO J.: Tau Beta Pi, Secretary Eta Kap- pa Nu, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi. TRAWICK, DARYL E.: Alpha Phi Alpha, Dean ' s List, United Black Students, NAACP, Gospel Choir, Tour Guide, Pre-legal Society, SAFAC, AFROTC, Arnold Air Society. TROCIN, JEFFREY EDWARD: Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Vice-President Pi Kappa Alpha, Order of Omega, Intramu- ral Athlete of the Year, Inter-Fraternity Council Rush Chair- man, CPR Supervisor. TUA, RAFAEL JOSE TUNNEY, OWEN A. TUSIN, BETAHARI G. ULLOA-GARCIA, RICARDO VALDES, ALFONSO: Sigma Chi, Scholarship Chairman Sig- ma Chi, Honors Student, UM Fencing Club, Anthropological Society. VALDESUSO, OLANDINA: Intramurals. VALLADARES, JOSE CARLOS VARONA, FRANCISCO J. VARTANIAN, WENDY: Dean s List. VAUGHAN, SHARI L.: Honors Student, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. VAZQUEZ, JOSE E. 382 VEGA, HENRY: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Dean ' s List, Golden Key, F.E.C. VEGA, MARIA L: Hurricane News Editor. VEINGRAD, RICK BART: Band, Hillel, Yearbook Staff, Hurri- cane Staff, Band Photographer. VELEZ, JEAN E. VELEZ, JOSE VALOIS: Program Council, WVUM. VERGARA, ISIA E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, F.E.C, Dean ' s List, College Register. VICKY, VARYPATIS EVDOKIA VIDANA, GLORIA A.: Pre-legal Society, French Club, Dean ' s List. VIDAURRETA, GABRIEL VLASTARA, NIKI-MARIA VOGEL, IRENE: Delta Sigma Pi. VOLANTE, MICHAEL A.: Beta Alpha Psi WADE, WILLIAM: Tour Guide, Yearbook Staff. WARNER, MARILEE ANN: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, President Drama Club, Alpha Si Omega. WASHINGTON, EMANUEL WATERS, NYOLEE SUSAN: Dean s List. WEAVER, THOMAS EDWARD: UM Rowing Club, Dean ' s List, Sailing Club, College Register. WEEHSLER, DENNIS J.: Intramurals. WEILL, NANCI B.: USBG Senator, SOS Coordinator, Dorm Government. WEINGARTEN, SAMEE: Intramural Manager, WEINLAUF, SHARON: Biology Club, Hillel, Women ' s Varsity Softball Team. WEINSTOCK, DEBORAH J.: Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant, Elections Commission, Student Government. WEISBROD, JAMIE S.: Roadrunners, Delta Gamma, Dean ' s List. WEISER, JEFFREY M.: Presidential Honor Roll, Honors Prog- ram, Dean ' s List, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key, Sigma Pi Sigma, Tutor, American Society of Pre-dental Students. WEISMAN, STEVEN R.: President Alpha Epsilon Theta, UM Bus Committee, Representative for CSR, Soccer Field Super- visor. WEISS, MICHAEL DAVID: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Biology Fellowship, WELLS, MARIA CRISTINA L. WEISSMAN, BRUCE E.: Hurricane Skier. WELTON, DAVID P.: Phi Mu Alpha, Band, Chamber Singers, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Presidential Scholar. WERBIN, MARIO: Presidential Scholar, Dean ' s List, Biology Club, Chemistry Club, Golden Key. WEXLER, EILEEN S.: Sailing Club. WHITNEY, GERALD T. WIENER, LYNN: Pre-legal Society, Dean ' s List, Hurricane Sales Staff. WILLIAMS, EDITH G.: Yearbook Staff, President United Black Students, Who ' s Who, Chairperson Lecture Series, Re- sident Assistant. WILLIAM, JENNIFER WILLIAMS, MARSHA LYNNE WILLIAMS, MERISSA: Presidential Honors, Dean ' s List, In- tramurals, Bowling. WILLIG, SUSAN E. WILSON, SHERRI D.: Honors Award, Intramurals. WINEBURGH, MINDY R.: Dorm Government, Resident Assis- tant, Program Council, Chairperson Rathskellar. WINSTEAD, MARYBETH: Nursing Student Association, Sail- ing Club, Hurricane Skier, Student Government. WIRTSHAFTER, MARLENE SUE: Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Phi Theta Kappa, President ' s Honor Roll, National Honor Society. WISE, NANCY A.: Resident Assistant, Sailing Club, Chair- man S.E.C, WOLFE, BRIAN D. WOLPERT, BETH ANNE WOODS, GAIL MARIE WOODY, DONNA K. WOOSTER, MARK A.: Pre-legal Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key. WRIGHT, CYNTHIA LEVERNE: Dean s List, Alpha Kappa Alpha, College Register. YAHYA, FAHAD HAMAD: International Week Chairman, Outstanding International Student Award. YANELL SHERI YAROSH, JEFFERY B. YEE, GARY LINFORD: Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Delta Kappa. YEHLE, MICHELE ANN YERKES, KELLY YOUNG, DEBORAH ANN: Alpha Lamda Delta Honor Socie- ty, Golden Key National Honor Society, Apartment Area Board of Goveners, Intramurals. YOUNG, GLADSTONE L. SR.: Pre-legal Society. YOUNG, PAULEHE PEYTON YOUSEF, ALDEHAIM ZAATARI, IBRAHIM ZANAN, WENDY ROBIN ZELDIN, BETH ZELENZY, MITCHELL B. ZIBA, SHOALEH 383 Photo Credits r,. Marty Meltzer 28, 30, 32, 70, 71, 194, 195, 196, 197, 198, 199, 200, 201, 206, 207, 210, 211, 225-231, 244, 245, 247, 262, 263, 264, 265, 303, 314 Helene Jacobson 2, 4, 5, 6, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14. 15, 16, 386, 387, 389, 390, 392, 393, 395, 398, 76, 78, 79, 164, 177, 196, 202, 204, 205, 208, 209, 214, 215, 260, 291, 234, 235, 236, 237 Gayie Wald 22, 111, 113, 116, 391 Steve Murphy 110,112,114,115,116,118,119,331 Steve Karrol 1, 385, 388, 396, 397, 400 Eric Baumei 29, 30, 394 Pat Obregon 18, 29, 243 Robin Berke 20, 28, 31 Brian Tansey 19 ■ Robert Ortiz 29 Rick Veingard 77, 224 Linda Coison 113,116 Christopher Floro 96, 97, 98, 99, 100, 101, 102, 103, 116, 117, 122, 123, 124, 125, 126, 127, 128, 129, 130, 131, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137, 142, 143, 145, 146, 147, 148, 149, 150, 151, 152, 153, 156, 157, 158, 159, 160 Maggie McKiniey 246, 323, 341, 275, 277, 293, 296, 301, 305, 306, 311, 312, 317, 318, 321, 322, 326, 331, 333, 334, 337, 341, 343, 346, 347, 348, 352, 353, 354, 358 Elisa Olderman 165, 203 John Utz 212, 213 Sid Savitz 273, 280, 281, 284, 297, 307, 309, 312, 315, 316. 319, 325, 329, 333, 335, 333, 332, 367, 283, 278, 345, 344, 339, 338 Barbara Reed 286, 292 1 384 ■f 1 ill mm ' Pl ' im «?pi m ' tra A ... r I!PI m tsr ... 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University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1

1978

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