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

 - Class of 1983

Page 1 of 452

 

University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1983 volume:

■ ' ■ • ■ .. fl 9 jrg ' l " ' " ,„= =r-Kte?SfcS E ' TH f CITY F M 1 - M% -■»■ ' » - - £ -. . . os --=3 S»sal 1 1 - ' . . T sa H - — • •■■■ ¥f U.. - £ M S,:f. . •-( • •-. $ SftWI y rrj e it! « ' toH w» i»i» » " S " PTJS» U H0V|» JrIoK fMS - The Jbfs Chronicle 4 Academics Activities t - " 3 O OP 4 if MME E S Yl Ml R A N 23E BOWL 1-4 ' . ' I IS ;;• ! ?• -T» I«W SET! ■ if . ». »V ' • .« 3te 1 -s £ ' £5? siiii " . ' " " " . - ' — -•:AxtS - ' - t ' ' . V ; ' . f v t - U HJWUNG HURRICANES 8a - ■ LIBRARY K: fclume weg™ J» 2 DEDICATIONS The 1983 Ibis Yearbook is dedicated to Dr. Henry King Stanford and Edward Thaddeus Foote, II. President Emeritus Stanford ' s leadership has made the University an outstanding institution of higher learning. His devotion and loyalty throughout his 19 years as president, and his continued devotion, are an inspiration to all who attend the University of Miami. The Ibis is further dedicated to UM President Foote, who has continued the tradition of excellence begun by his predecessors. Foote ' s ingenuity and creative leadership will undoubtedly lead the University of Miami to even greater heights of success. UN News Bureau Specifications The 1983 Ibis was printed by the Delmar Company, Charlotte, North Carolina. Press run was 6,000 copies of 448 pages each. Paper is 80 Dull Enamel. Headlines and body copy are set in Souvenir Light and Century Schoolbook. Additional specifications are available upon request from the Ibis, P.O. Box 248121, Coral Gables, Florida, 33124. Copyright by the 1983 Ibis Staff, Library of Congress Card, Catalogue Number 53-15730. The Ibis Yearbook is published under the supervision of University of Miami Board of Student Publications and Amy Jacoves, Editor In Chief 1983. 2 Dedications 1 (1 Stanford UN News Bureau Ci 1983 Ibis Staff Amy Jacoves Editor In Chief Associate Editor Mark Cheskin Layout Design Editor Andrea Angelo Copy Editor Mark Linde Photography Editors Jorge Gonzalez Gayle Wald Chronicle Editors Howard Burns George Haj Academics Editor Carole Christoff Activities Editor Heidi Larsen Sports Editor Lori Rebhan Clubs Organizations Editors Benay Anne Bloom Sandra Piligian Seniors Editors Marc Cannon Cathy Cleworth LH raTy PraffaFooNHn Citheriu Simi au StlH terfortheeipaa Recreation Cm wieimingly defe elections. The wuldtoeraia (jfcHHtftMTT on ft Pi several l« ttt mm E t Jbta QHjrnniri? 13B2-19B3 UM Gets Phi Beta Kappa JNeusBureat President Foote, Mrs. Foote, Dean Arthur Brown, Pi Beta Kappa National President Catherine Sims and Provost Lee and Mrs. Lee at the installation ceremonies. Phi Beta Kappa, the nation ' s oldest and most prestigious arts and sciences honor society, is now sheltered on the UM camp- us. Dr. Arthur Brown, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences said: " Phi Beta Kappa repre- sents the longest tradition of academic excellence and we ' re very happy to have them on our campus. " UM was one of only six schools selected to be granted a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter at the 33rd Triennial Council of Phi Beta Kappa, which met during August in Boston. " I ' m a Phi Beta Kappa my- self, " said UM President Emeri- tus Henry King Stanford. " I ' ve always coveted a chapter for the | University of Miami. I ' m tre- « mendously gratified and pleased | that the University has been so recognized. " To obtain the right to shelter the chapter, a UM faculty com- mittee submitted a 183-page re- tudents reject fee hike An attempt to raise the stu- ient activity fee by $30 a semes - sr for the expansion of the Lane Recreation Center was over- whelmingly defeated in the fall elections. The referendum would have raised the fee from $57.10 to $87.10 for a period of not more than 30 years. The bill to put the referendum on the ballot passed the USBG Senate with little difficulty, al- though several attempts were made to amend the proposal. The addition to the center would have added additional racquet- ball courts, a weight room, and multipurpose areas to the Cen- ter. Norm Parsons, director of 3ampus Sports and Recreation CSR) said that he had no other way to fund the expansion, and he would put it up to the stu- dents to vote on the proposal. The referendum was almost withdrawn from the ballot in late October, after administra- tors indicated to student leaders and CSR personnel that they would not support such an in- crease even if the students were to approve it. Parsons stopped campaigning for the referendum after a memo from Provost Wil- liam Lee stated that he could not " support an increase of $30 per semester in the student activity fee as I feel they are already taxed to capacity. " Parsons un- derstood the memo to mean that the university does not support the referendum, and " under- standing that, we will not do any further campaigning for the ref- erendum, as that would be in contrast to what Dr. Lee is say- ing, " he said. This misunderstanding be- port in October, 1980. A visiting committee from Phi Beta Kappa came to UM in January, 1981 for two days and met with students, faculty and administrators in an effort to get an accurate picture of UM. The committee noted that " ... a remarkable esprit de corps exists in the student body of the University. The honors students appeared especially bright, flu- ent and highly motivated. " " We are pleased, if not wholly surprised that distinguished col- leagues elsewhere in higher edu- cation confirm in this time-hon- ored way the quality of our pro- gram, " said UM President Edward T. Foote II. By Amy Jacoves Tuition hiked 13 percent UM President Edward T. Foote II announced in February that undergraduate tuition would once again increase for the 1983-84 academic year. The increase of $650, or 11.4 percent, was considerably less than the hike of previous years. During the 1982-83 academic year, tuition increased 14 per- cent, adding $700 to undergrad- uate tuition. That increase fol- lowed a $500 hike the year be- fore. , „ , Jump to page o tween Lee and Parsons was later clarified, and the referendum was put on the ballot by USBG President Aurelio Quinones. The CSR referendum brought out the largest fall election tur- nout in several years. The vote against the hike was 927-413, a more than 2-1 rejec- tion by the students. CSR Director Norm Parsons By George Haj ' ' age 2 (Campita RfetttB UM dedicates Knight Center The Knight Center is being described as part of the rebirth of the downtown Miami. Internationals gain seat on activity fee committee An international student must sit on the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee, as a result of action taken in the fall by Dr. William Butler, vice president for student affairs. Butler ' s decision came in the wake of USBG legislation calling for the treasurer of COISO (Council of International Stu- dents and Organizations) to be given a seat. As COISO is a political body, however, Butler declined to place that particular person on the committee. Upsetting stu- dent government leaders, how- ever, was a provision in Butler ' s decision that gave the dean of students the right to add stu- dents to the committee if he feels it is not representative. For the first time in the histo- ry of SAFAC, Butler delineated what students must sit on the committee for it to be truly re- presentative of the student body. The committee must " guarantee that SAFAC is bal- anced in its membership, this in- cluding representatives from each gender and such special in- terest groups as black students, international students, students affiliated with fraternities and sororities, commuter students, Spanish surnamed students and campus resident students. For SAFAC to be truly representa- tive, its membership should come from but not necessarily be limited to, each of these groups. " Butler ' s reason for rejecting the USBG proposal was that " COISO was a political body . . . other political bodies ... do not have seats. The intent was to have fair representation rather than to structure representation through a political body. " Butler congratulated USBG for bringing up the issue of inter- national representation. Ac- cording to USBG Senator Mark Cheskin, who authored the bill along with COISO President Co- lin Gabay: " Dr. Butler didn ' t veto the concept — he was just not in favor of the COISO trea- surer being on the committee. From the beginning, however, we wanted to make sure interna- tional students were represent- ed on SAFAC and that is now guaranteed as is all other groups on campus. " By George Haj The University of Miami and the City of Miami joined in Oc- tober to dedicate a new center that is described as the begin- ning of the rebirth of downtown Miami. A $139 million complex, the UM City of Miami James L. Knight International Center is located downtown on the Miami River. During the dedication on Oc- tober 1, Miami City Commis- sioner J. L. Plummer described the center as " the rebirth of this downtown — not just this con- vention center, but a sparkplug I to tell the rest of this community that Miami is definitely for me. " UM President Edward T. Foote II said the center " symbol- ized what this city is coming to represent . . . this community is becoming one of the most impor- tant in the world. This is but one step; a step full of strength and a step full of hope. " The Center has 28 meeting rooms, classrooms and audito- riums seating from five to 5,000. By George Haj Four deans, provost selected by Foote Lee UM President Edward T Foote II continued to put his mark on the upper echelons of the university with the appoint- ment of a new provost, a new vice presi- dent and four new deans in the fall se- mester. Dr. Wil- liam F. Lee, dean of UM ' s School of Music, was named the new provost and executive vice president after a nationwide search. Several deans were also named or took office in the fall. Dr. Bernard Fogel, who had served as acting dean of the School of Medicine, was named permanent dean. For the School of Business, Foote selected Dr. Jack R. Borsting, who was then serving as the U.S. Assis- tant Secre- tary of De- fense. Two deans named in the spring began in the fall se- m e s t e r . Claude Sowle was named dean of the Law School and Dr. Alan Berman was named Dean of the Rosenstiel School of Ma- rine and Atmospheric Science. Berman came to UM from the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, D.C., where he served as director of research for 15 years. Sowle Foote also named his execu- tive assistant, Dr. Cyrus Jolli- vette, to the position of vice president for development af- fairs. Borsting, who took over as dean in January, was responsible for preparing and presenting to the President and the Congress the departments $220 billion an- nual budget and had responsi- bility for all management sys- tems for the Department of De- fense. As for the appointment of Fo- gel as Medical School dean, Foote said: " This is one of the most important appoint- ' ] ments I will I JtS have made as president of i B the Universi- | jf? M I ty of Miami, whatever else Jollivette I may d0) and I could not be more pleased. " Fo- gel has been associated with the School of Medicine for 25 years, as a student, pediatrics house of- ficer and faculty member, as well as associate dean for medical education, admissions and re- search. Jollivette ' s appointment capped a meteoric rise within the UM ranks. He held the posi- tion of director of public affairs before being named Foote ' s ex- ecutive assistant. Jollivette will be responsible for raising funds for the university. It is up to de- velopment affairs " to obtain the resources required to fulfill the university ' s mission, " Jollivette said. By George Haj er. Thf button the Mi Provi. (flampttg £frwa Page 3 Foote says Iron Arrow should admit women UM President Edward T. ' ' oote II told the Iron Arrow lonor Society in September hat it would not be allowed ack on campus until it ad- mitted women. Iron Arrow, which was found - d in 1926, was removed from rampus in 1976 after the U.S. Department of Health, Educa- tion and Welfare threatened to cut off the university ' s funds if the organization failed to admit women into their ranks. HEW found the university in violation of Title IX because it supported an organization that discrimi- nated against women. Iron Arrow members voted against admitting women in No- vember of 1976. The U.S. Supreme Court opened the door this summer for Iron Arrow to return to campus when it reversed a lower court ' s ruling that Iron Arrow must ad- mit women and sent the case back to the lower court for re- hearing. Foote, however, decided that the university would not allow Iron Arrow back on campus, re- gardless of the court ' s decision, until it admitted women. In a letter to Iron Arrow Chief C. Rhea Warren, Foote said: B. Urquhart Iron Arrow tapped 16 new members in the Fall. President Foote said they will not be allowed to tap on campus until they admit women. " You will recall . . . that before my time here, the Board of Trustees of the University adopted a resolution requiring that Iron Arrow comply with generally applicable non-dis- crimination policies if the orga- nization were to return to camp- us. " The University ' s position has not changed. I agree with it. I continue to believe . . . that Iron Arrow should not exclude wom- en from membership if it is to become again a campus organi- zation. " Iron Arrow has continued to operate outside campus since 1976, tapping UM ' s top male students, faculty and alumni. They tapped 16 new members during the fall semester. Iron Arrow had not decided what its reaction would be to Foote ' s letter, but Warren ex- pressed surprise that Foote act- ed before the courts had decid- ed. Warren said that he felt sure that the organization could con- tinue to survive off campus. Iron Arrow was created by UM ' s first president, Bowman Foster Ashe. It was conceived as an honorary and service society for men. By Howard Burns Elections draw large turnout usbg works In both the recent elections for Undergraduate Student Body Government officers, the same ticket has swept the elec- tions. In the spring the Magnum 1 ticket won virtually all the seats, including the races for the top officers. Aurelio Quinones was elected president, Stacy Wein was elected vice president, and Roy Robert was elected treasur- ies The Magnum ticket won all but two seats, as they swept past the Miami ticket, led by presi- dential candidate Eddie Poz- r.ouli. In the fall elections, the Unity t icket, which was a continuation f the Magnum group, won Handily against scant opposi- tion, picking up all 18 seats that were up for that election. Enter- tainment Committee (SEC) eats. The Performance ticket, which offered Laurie Cohen and Leigh Schnabel for the Student Entertainment Committee seats rovided the only two competi- tion for the Unity candidates, al- though they both lost the elec- tion. The fall election was marred by discrepancies in the voting results. Although 1384 ballots were cast, adding the votes for all the races equaled 1519 votes. The ballots were recounted, and it was found that some students had voted more for more than one candidate in some races. However, the recount did not change any of the election re- sults. By George Haj L. Cooper Unity Party candidates celebrate as the election results are announced. on tuition From Page 1 Undergraduate Student Body Government leaders lobbied throughout the year against an increase comparable to that of the past two years. They argued that such an increase in the tu- ition rate would deter potential students from attending UM. The administration ' s initial budget planned for a tuition in- crease in the $600 to $700 range. As part of the budget ap- proved by the Board of Trustees in February, while tuition in- creased, faculty salaries also were increased by five percent across the board. The $300 million budget in- cluded increases in some areas, such as development affairs, and decreases in others, such as the School of Education. By George Haj sHaj Page 4 (flammm £fettia _. ' Parking becomes major issue in 1982 Towing cars is just one of the problems students faced as they tackled the parking problem. Parking on the University of Miami campus isn ' t always easy. Carlos Gonzalez, the chairman of Roadrunners (the commuter club) said, " the parking problem has improved substantially, as compared to fall semester. " Gonzalez pointed out that during the fall the parking prob- lem went from bad to worse. During peak times, " I myself stopped bringing my car to campus and I ' m sure others did the same, " Gonzalez said. Parking congestion during the peak times of 10 a.m. — 1 p.m. was a big problem that the ad- ministration refused to acknowl- edge, according to Gonzalez. The only reason the parking problem has been alleviated is because, " commuter students have re-adapted and changed their schedules to deal with it, " Gonzalez notes. " A lot more students take 8 a.m. classes and leave as early as 11 a.m. to avoid the peak times, " Gonzalez said. Bill puts USBG in the sunshine The Undergraduate Student Body Government put their pro- ceedings " in the sunshine " through an amendment to their constitution in September. The amendment, known as the Sun- shine Bill states that " all agen- cies, branches, departments, committees, meetings and docu- mentation of the same organiza- tions of the Undergraduate Stu- dent Body Government in its en- tirety, shall not exclude any undergraduate student at the University of Miami, or prevent access to their documentation. " The bill was passed partly in response to difficulties the Hur- ricane had in getting prompt in- formation from the elections commission during the Spring, 1982 USBG elections. The bill ' s author, Senator Eric Gebaide, said that " student government is finally allowing access to all students. While the immediate implications are not really sig- nificant for all students, student government is finally guarantee- ing to all students that it is their government. " The USBG Constitution had been vague on the question of whether its meetings and docu- ments were open to public in- spection. The bill clarified the policy. USBG President Aurelio Quinones said that the bill " was a good idea. It puts down on pa- per what has existed in USBG for some time. It clarifies policy in some areas. The bill is no big departure from USBG proce- dure, " Quinones said, " but the bill sets a good example for oth- ers. " By George Haj Other ideas on the parking sit- 1 uation include USBG ' s tram ser- vice which would cost approxi- mately $50,000 and may have an impact on the parking decal fee. The tram-service would run from Mark Light Baseball Sta- dium lot to classes. Gonzalez felt this idea really isn ' t a service since the students will end up paying for it. Roadrunners and USBG are working on an effective carpool system that could alleviate the problem further. With computers now compris- ing over 60 percent of the stu- dent body and parking space be- coming more scarce, new ideas are being tested to make the cars fit into the spaces. By Mark Linde G. Molinaro Senators Hugo Fernandez and Eric Gebuide listen to the Sunshine Bill debate before the USBG Senate. SAT scores Jump 27 Points After the average Scholastic Achievement Test (SAT) scores dropped six points in 1981; they jumped 27 points in 1982 for the freshman class. The SAT scores this fall were 1011, compared to 984 last year. In addition, while SAT scores went up, the size of the freshman class stabilized at 1625. " The quality of this year ' s freshman class is extremely good, " said Admissions Director George Giampetro. " Although it is very difficult to raise SAT scores, UM exerted a great deal of effort into recruiting quality students. That effort, plus a new scholarship program for stu- dents scoring 1100 or more on their SATs, helped greatly, " he said. The increase came after a Fac- ulty Senate report in February of 1982 that severely criticized the admissions office. The criticism apparently spurred a recruiting drive in which even faculty got involved for the first time. " That kind of faculty cooperation has never happened before in UM histo- ry, " Giampetro said. By George Haj flkmim0 £feutB Page 5 !Haj Computers May Improve Registration After a disastrous fall semes- ter where registration was de- scribed by President Foote as " embarrassing " , administrators considered implementing a com- puterized registration system. Foote said in October that " I am committed to making sure the next registration is more effec- tive. I was embarrassed by the last one. " Foote ' s response to the prob- lem was to establish a commit- tee, comprised of students, fac- ulty and administrators to study the registration question. That ad -hoc committee reported back in December that a computer- ized registration system be es- tablished at UM. No final decision was made by Foote until three experts from other universities inspected the system and made their recom- mendation. The system recommended by the ad-hoc committee is one that is currently being used by Hunt- er College in New York. The committee ' s recommendation stated that the Hunter system " will provide the University of Miami the ability to have a com- prehensive academic service support and full financial inte- gration. " The system would not only be used for registration, but would tie in the registrar, financial aid and the bursar into the system. The estimated overall cost for the Hunter system is over $700,000. This price also in- cludes purchasing all the equip- ment, as well as converting the present system. If approved, the system would take over two years to implement the system campus wide. " Once the priorities for ad- ministrative systems are avail- able and the funding is found, information systems is ready to begin development of a new stu- dent information system, which includes registration, " said M. Lewis Temares, Assistant Vice President for Information Sys- tems. J. Gonzalez Long lines at registration man become a thing of the past when computers are installed. Several Schools Change Status Several changes were made or proposed in the designations of several of UM ' s schools and col- leges during the 1982-83 aca- demic year. The School of Engineering and Architecture was broken up into a School of Architecture, with Engineering moving up to the status of a college. In addi- tion, the Center for Advanced International Studies was estab- lished as a school and the De- partment of Communication took steps toward becoming an independent school as well. In early January, the Aca- demic Planning Committee ap- proved the changes in the status of the School of Engineering and Architecture. The Faculty Sen- ate approved the proposal soon after that. The change was long overdue, according to some uni- versity officials. " Architecture, as a field of study, has a part of its work that is related to engi- neering. But a great deal of its curriculum is not, " explained Associate Provost Dr. Sidney Besvinick. " Architecture is a separately licensed, protected profession, so we feel, on principle alone, that it should be recognized as an independent unit, " said Ar- chitecture Chairman John Stef- fian. Steffian spoke of the many benefits that would accrue if Ar- chitecture became an indepen- dent school. " We would develop our own identity. We can more readily contact and serve the community and develop a na- tional reputation, " he said. The Center for Advanced In- ternational Studies also changed its status, becoming a School for International Studies, with the Center transformed into a North-South Center specializ- ing in U.S.-Latin American rela- tions. A committee appointed by UM President Edward T. Foote II to look into the status of the Center recommended in Decem- ber that a School of Internation- al Studies be established. The School would specialize in Latin American and Caribbean Affairs and studies of other regions and nations would be encouraged es- pecially as they relate to the Americas. The Department of Commu- nication, meanwhile, prepared a report which is expected to serve as the groundwork for the de- partment to be converted into a School of Communication. Changing the status of the De- partment of Communication had been in the planning stages for five years, and will probably take two more years to imple- ment. The report stated that as one department among 19 in the College of Arts and Sciences, Communication is " too unwield- ly, too constrained by inappro- priate academic requirements, and too low in profile to function effectively and to attract the best quality students and the sources of funding, " that are necessary. As a school, Communication would only have three depart- ments — speech communica- tion; telecommunication and film; and journalism, public re- lations, and photo communica- tion. There would also be a ma- jor in advertising, which has been developed in conjunction with the School of Business. " The student response, which in recent years has been growing dramatically, suggests that this program, properly organized, could become as significant in its field as the schools of law, music and business have been in theirs, " the report said. By George Haj Page 6 arlin Nma ._. _ i DO NOT USE F SAFETY SEAL5 ARE BROKEN McNeil ' s three-step plan to prevent future Tylenol tamperings 78 die in crash Tragedy struck on Jan. 13 when a twin-engine Air Florida Boeing 737 crashed into the busy 14th Street Bridge in Washington, D.C. The airliner had taken off from Washington ' s National Airport during a major snow- storm. After crashing into the bridge and hitting several cars, the plane broke up and fell into the Potomac River. At first it was thought that the death toll would reach 65. The next day, the death toll was revised to 78, including four people who were killed in their cars. On Jan. 17, it was revealed that only five of the 79 people aboard the plane had survived. Pilot error was sited as the reason for the crash as a result of the de-icing system being turned off. It was this factor that caused the plane to fall dramatically after reaching a maximum alti- tude of 317 feet and a maximum speed of 169 mph. By Howard Burns Reagan resumes draft During the 1980 presidential campaign, candidate Ronald Reagan told the American pub- lic that Jimmy Carter ' s imple- mentation of a mandatory draft registration of young men for the military was unnecessary and would be eliminated if he was elected. On Jan 7, President Ronald Reagan announced that he was continuing the mandatory regis- tration. His rationale was that in emergency situations, mobiliza- tion of American forces would be sped up at least six weeks as a result of the signup. By Howard Burns Poison Tylenol Kills Seven Seven Chicago-area residents died and authorities prepared themselves for other deaths re- sulting from the discovery that tablets of Extra-Strength Ty- lenol had been laced with the poison Cyanide. The poison is so deadly that it kills within min- utes. Almost immediately, Tylen- ol ' s manufacturer, Johnson Johnson, a subsidiary McNeil Consumer Products Co., re- called 264,400 bottles of the pain reliever nationwide. Also, the federal Food and Drug Adminis- tration warned Americans not to use Extra-Strength Tylenol tab- lets until more information was gathered. Investigators labeled the deaths homicides, theorizing that the tablets were most likely tampered with after they had reached retailers. In Chicago, police visited neighborhoods and tracked more than a half dozen suspects. In northern California, Phila- delphia, and Wyoming, authori- ties investigated incidents of " copycat killers " who were poi- soning over-the-counter pain re- lievers. During the week of November 1, the investigation began to center on James and Leann Lewis — also known as Robert and Nancy Richardson. Chicago authorities linked the couple to a $1 million extortion letter ad- dressed to Johnson Johnson. A Chicago television station released to police a drugstore surveillance photo showing one of the victims, Paula Prince, buying her fatal bottle of Ty- lenol, with a bearded man re-: sembling Lewis in the back- ground. Another possible motive sur- faced in Lewis ' s hometown, Carl Junction, Mo., where it was re- ported that Lewis had long blamed Johnson Johnson for the death of his five-year-old daughter, Toni, a victim of Down ' s Syndrome who died eight years ago after undergoing open-heart surgery. In December, Richard Lewis was found in New York by the FBI. He vowed his innocence. By Howard Burns Williams held in murders On Feb. 27, Wayne B. Wil- liams was found guilty of killing two of the 28 young blacks that were found murdered in the At- lanta area. The trial lasted nine weeks, and Williams was sentenced to two consecutive life terms in prison. It was ruled, however, that Williams would be eligible for parole after seven years. Williams was arrested on May 22, 1981, when law enforcement officials saw Williams driving away on the Jackson Parkway Bridge over the C hattahoochee River shortly after the police heard a loud splash in the river. Two days later, the body of Nathaniel Cater was found a | mile downstream from the bridge. Cater was the last of the murdered youths in Atlanta. By Howard Burns Haig resigns amidst furor After a series of heated dis- agreements with members of the Reagan Administration over for- eign policy decisions, Secretary of State Alexander Haig re- signed his post at the end of June. No reasons were given for Haig ' s resignation, but it was widely speculated that Presi- dent Reagan ' s hard-line stand against Israel as a result of the conflict in Lebanon was the final straw in the love-hate relation- ship between Haig and Reagan. Reagan accepted Haig ' s resig- nation and appointed former Secretary of the Treasury George Schultz as the new secre- tary of state. By Howard Burns W moves. orlh Jfaroa Page 7 01 EPCOT: Future is now Walt Disney once said that " our greatest natural resource is a child ' s imagination. " The Experimental Prototype Community of Tomorrow (EP- COT) in Walt Disney World has captured this natural resource and brought it to life for people of all ages. The lure of such a project is evident in the number of people who have visited the (EPCOT) Center since its opening on Oc- tober 1, 1982 — 50,000 on the first day alone went to Lake Buena Vista, Florida. EPCOT allows people to trav- el to nine countries in a single day, see where our society has been since the beginning of time, and move into the future. All of this on 260 acres. The World Showcase takes visitors to Mexico, China, Ger- many, Italy, Japan, France, the United Kingdom, Canada, and America. Here are some high- lights of the World Showcase: In Mexico, visitors sail on a river takin g them through the country. Pihatas, flowers, and a restaurant overlooking a beauti- ful river and miles of land are exhibited in the setting of a breathtaking sunset. Canada takes its visitors into the canyons of Moosehead Mine for a movie which literally car- ries them through the country. The theatre is composed of nine huge screens that encircle the audience. The cinematography, com- bined with the theater in the round, produces a feeling of movement. Prior to the presen- tation, an announcement is made that nothing in the theatre moves. Most of the people who work in the World Showcase are na- tives of their respective coun- tries. Paul, who works in a Unit- ed Kingdom workshop said that Disney World officials are striv- ing for authenticity. EPCOT officials take this ex- tra step to insure that visitors to the Showcase can discuss each country and feel as though they are travelling around the world. Another feature of EPCOT, that adds to its authenticity are the double-decker buses. Not only do the buses add to the overall aura of the World Show- f! ■ • 4 »±m %3Li te a. S m W MVKM Millions of people have traveled to EPCOT to see the world of tomorrow. case, the buses are quite practi- cal. Walking from China to Mexico can be hard on one ' s feet. Separating World Showcase and Future World is one of the largest man-made lakes in the world. A ferry takes travellers from the present to the future (and back again) in style. Hundreds of thousands of people have relived the evolu- tion of man in the 180-foot glove that makes up Spaceship Earth. Once the past has been traced, one steps into the future through movie presentations and " live " exhibits. The World of Motion Presents the development of transporta- tion, the Universe of Energy brings to life the world of knowl- edge that is available at the touch of a button. The " myster- ies " of the computer age are sim- plified as young and old work with computers. Journey Into Imagination in- troduces two new Disney char- acters, Dreamfinder and Fig- ment. These two characters are very significant because they are the only animated creations which are allowed to go through the EPCOT Center. One may ask, so what is Walt Disney World without Mickey and Min- nie? It is a world of adventure which leads today ' s society by the hand over the horizons and into an unknown world of fact and fantasy. C Lovin And so Walt Disney ' s dream of capturing the " greatest natural resource of all " is realized and preserved in the Experimental Prototype Community of To- morrow. By Amy Jacoves A look Inside EPCOT ' s Comminicore exhibit Page 8 •National Jferoa Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev Leonid Brezhnev dies Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev, the man who led the Soviet Union to great military expansion and economic decline over a period of 18 years, died at the age of 75. In a surprisingly sudden turn of events, the Soviet Politburo turned the nation ' s reigns over to Yuri Vladimirovich Andro- pov, a former spymaster in the KGB, the Russian Secret Police. Brezhnev drove the Soviet Union as hard as he could to match the United States in mili- tary supremacy. He was also known the world over for his harsh handling of dissidents, as exemplified by his heavy hand in Iron Curtain nations such as Po- land and Czechoslavakia. The Soviet people were not in- formed of Brezhnev ' s passing until 26V2 hours later. One day later, the Politburo met and an- nounced in an uncharacteristi- cally rapid action that 68-year- old Yuri Andropov would be Brezhnev ' s successor. Political analysts listed five main tasks that Andropov would have to satisfy as the new Soviet leader: 1) Satisfy the Russian Generals, 2) Measure the risks abroad involving the plans of the NATO allies, 3) Keeping East- ern Europe in line with Soviet policies, 4) Reforming a strug- gling economy, 5) Coping with Russian dissenters in a fashion that may differ from his han- dling of them as head of the KGB. Jury calls Hinckley insane John W. Hinckley Jr., the man accused of shooting President Ronald Reagan and three oth- ers, was found not guilty by rea- son of insanity on June 21. Hinckley had been brought up on 13 charges, ranging from at- tempted assassination of the president to possession of an un- licensed weapon. Hinckley was the first person to escape conviction of attempt- ed assassination on a president since 1835. As a result of being found not guilty, Hinckley was confined to St. Elizabeth ' s hospital in Wash- ington, D.C., where he would re- main until the courts rule that he would not be a threat to him- self or to society. War rages in Falklands Alexander Haig was in Lon- don by the end of the week to try and work out a peaceful solution with the British government. Britain warned that time was running out and that only Haig could persuade the Argentines to pull out of the Falklands. After meeting with Haig on April 10, Argentinian President Leopoldo Galtieri announced that his country would fight if provoked by the British. The first sign of British resur- gence occurred on April 25 when the port of Grytviken was cap- tured. The next day, the entire island of South Georgia had been recaptured. On April 2, the ruling junta in Argentina announced that its armed forces had taken hold in the British-controlled Falkland Islands, located approximately 250 miles from Argentina ' s southeastern tip. In response to the Argentinian aggression, British Prime Minis- ter Margaret Thatcher the next day ordered several large naval units to head for the Falklands at once. She also announced that about $1.5 billion in Argentinian assets in Britain would be imme- diately frozen. On May 2, Argentina ' s only cruiser, the General Belgrano, was hit by a British torpedo. The next day, it was announced by the Argentine government that 500 of their seamen had been killed in the attack. Two days after the attack on the General Belgrano, an Argen- tine jet fighter crippled the Brit- ish destroyer Sheffield, which had to be abandoned. On June 14, Thatcher made the announcement that the Ar- gentine forces on the island of Stanley had surrendered. Three days later, Galtieri resigned as president, commander of the army, and member of the junta. New President Maj. Gen. Reynaldo Bignone, was sworn in on July 1 and pledged that one day, the Argentines would be free from British rule. His first task, however, was to negotiate the release of some 600 prisoners being held by the British. A couple of months later, Ar- gentina and Britain worked out a cease-fire, and mourned the losses of thousands of troops killed in battle. Pope meets Arafat; Begin is critical In what one of his aides called " ... the most important meet- ing of his life, " PLO leader Yasir Arafat met with Pope John Paul II for twenty minutes. It was a meeting that delighted the PLO ' s leaders and outraged the Israelis. Commenting on the meeting, Israeli Prime Minister Mena- chem Begin said: " It shall now be recorded in the national memory of the Jewish people that the spiritual leader of mil- lions of believers the world over did not recoil from meeting the head of the organization that had written into its constitution as a central aim the annihilation of the Jewish people. " A Palestinian Roman Catholic priest named Ibrahim Ayad said of the meeting: " Now that the head of the Palestinians has been received by the Pope, Catholics throughout the world will cease to look on the PLO as a terrorist organization. " Many Jewish sympathizers were outraged to see pictures of the Pope and Arafat on the front pages of many daily newspapers and the weekly news magazines. Scattered protests against the media soon followed. face a Mesicr Hattflttal Jferos wmm Page 9 Millionaire car dealer John De Lorean: busted in a $60 million cocaine deal. Dems gain 26 seats The Democrats picked up 26 seats in the House of Represen- tatives and seven governorships in an election where the reigning Republican party was lucky to get out alive. After all was said and done, the Democrats had 46 seats in the Senate, 267 seats in the House and 34 governorships. The Republicans had 54 seats in the Senate, 166 seats in the House and 15 governorships. Still to be determined were two Georgia House seats and the close race for governor in Illinois where the incumbent James Thompson and Democratic challenger Adlai Stevenson were locked in a battle that was too close to call. Some of the big winners on Election Day were: San Diego Mayor Pete Wilson, who defeat- ed California Governor Jerry Brown for the Senate; Republi- can George Deukmejian, who beat out Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley for the governor- ship despite the fact that two lo- cal Los Angeles TV stations had projected Bradley as the winner; Mario Cuomo, who won the gov- ernorship of New York in a tight race against Lew Lehrman, who spent $11 million in his bid for the post; Jeff Bingaman, who beat Reagan loyalist Harrison Schmidt for a senate seat in New Mexico; Democrat Frank Lau- tenberg, who defeated Republi- can Rep. Millicent Fenwick for a New Jersey Senate seat; and Texas Attorney General Mark White, who scored an impressive upset victory over GOP incu- mbent William P. Clements, Jr. in the Texas gubenatorial derby. The Republicans were indeed lucky to escape with many of the victories that they did. House Minority Leader Robert Michel from Illinois won by only four percent over his opponent G. Douglas Stephens, a Peoria Lawyer who won the Democratic nomination as a write-in candi- date. Many political analysts theorize that this was a direct message to the White House by dissatisfied Americans. With the election returns from this year ' s elections count- ed, vulnerable GOP senators up for re-election in 1984, such as John Warner of Virginia, Gor- don Humphrey of New Hamp- shire and Roger Jepsen of Iowa, were already working on their campaign strategies; the fresh- ness of the Democratic gains of 1982 very much in mind. In their usual political jargon, the Democrats called this year ' s results a signal that the voters wanted a change, while the Re- publicans, still in control of the Senate, called the results a man- date from the voters that they were willing to " stay the course. " By Howard Burns DeLorean busted in cocaine deal Multi-millionaire automobile designer John De Lorean was ar- rested by police for dealing co- caine just seven hours after the British government closed down his ailing company. De Lorean, a former top ex- ecutive with General Motors who quit his position there to form his own automobile com- pany, was arrested by FBI agents in what was the final stage of a drug deal that would have netted him up to $60 mil- lion. Assistant U.S. Attorney James Walsh tried for a $20 mil- lion bail for De Lorean. Walsh contended: " This man is recog- nized as a genius, a visionary. But one does not create an in- dustry on the backs of cocaine users and heroin addicts. " Walsh said that he had a vid- eotape of De Lorean cradling a packet of cocaine in his lap and saying: " This is better than gold. This comes in the nick of time. " After his defense attorney ar- gued that his client was more of a " victim " than a lawbreaker, De Lorean pleaded not guilty. DeLorean was held on $5 mil- lion bail. By Howard Burns War in Middle East; Israelis invade Beirut On June 6, the Israeli army in- vaded southern Lebanon, thus triggering the most thorough at- tack Israel had ever launched in its attempt to destroy the Pales- tinian Liberation Organization. The most immediate reason for the bombardment was the assassination attempt in Lon- don of Shlomo Argov, the Israeli ambassador to Britain. Israel ac- cused the PLO of the attack and immediately retaliated the next day by attacking PLO guerrilla camps in Lebanon. On July 6, President Reagan agreed to send a small group of U.S. troops to Beirut to help in a multinational peace-keeping force, sparking some concern in the U.S. that American troops were being asked to fight some- body else ' s war. A week later, Reagan an- nounced that he would hold up a U.S. shipment of cluster bombs to Israel because reports were saying that Israel had used the American-made bombs in its at- tack of Lebanon. At about this time, the U.S. sent in special envoy Phillip Ha- bib to act as a mediator between the two waring factions. On August 6, the PLO agreed to Habib ' s withdrawal plan, pending the agreement of Jor- dan, Syria and Egypt to take in some of the PLO members. The next day, they agreed. Towards the end of the month, a contingent of U.S. Ma- rines landed in Beirut and PLO members led by Yasir Arafat left for Syria and other Middle East settlements. On Sept. 14, Lebanese Presi- dent-elect Bashir Gemayel was killed when a bomb exploded and destroyed the headquarters of the Christian Philangist Par- ty. Three days later, there was revenge. Over 300 Lebanese citizens were killed on Sept. 17 by Phi- langist soldiers who went on a raid of refugee camps in south- ern Beirut. Israeli Defense Minister Ariel Sharon later admitted that the Israelis helped the Philangists gain entry into the camps. Calls for Sharon ' s resignation, as well as the resignation of Prime Min- ister Menachem Begin started being heard worldwide. In Feb. of this year, Sharon was found to be guilty of negli- gence in his handling of the situ- ation and was asked to step down as defense minister while retaining his position in the cabinet. By Howard Burns Page 10 SMetriatott The year in Television Hill Street Blues When one talked about televi- sion in 1982, one invariably talked about NBC ' s Hill Street Blues, which cornered the mar- ket on television ' s coveted Emmy Awards. Hill Street Blues suffered when it was first introduced to the American public. It suffered so badly in its original Saturday night time slot that it didn ' t seem like it would be around for long. NBC then moved the show to Thursday night and its fortunes began to turn around. In very lit- tle time, Hill Street was being regarded as one of the best tele- vision programs of all time. Besides winning an Emmy as the best dramatic series, Hill Street also copped several indi- vidual honors including: Daniel J. Travanti for Best Actor, Bar- bara Babcock for Best Actress, Michael Conrad for Best Sup- porting Actor and Michael Ko- zoll and Steven Bochco for Best Writers. The accolades did not stop with the Emmys. Hill Street Blues was also one of the recipi- ents of the George Foster Pea- body Broadcasting Award. At the start of the 1982-83 television season, NBC intro- duced another series in the mold of Hill Street. St. Elsewhere, set in a metropolitan hospital, de- buted much the same as Hill Street — high critical acclaim with low ratings. Asner ' s politics Controversy reigned at CBS following the surprise cancella- tion of Lou Grant. The shows ' s star, Edward Asner, had become an outspoken advocate against U.S. policy in El Salvador in his position as president of the Screen Actors Guild. So outspo- ken, in fact, that he found him- self in almost every major news- paper and on the network ' s nightly newscasts. After the show was cancelled, CBS claimed that it wasn ' t get- ting good enough ratings. Asner claimed that he was being politi- cially stifled. The controversy continues. In response to the threat of late night and early morning news programs by various cable networks, the three major televi- sion networks launched their own programming. News explosion First out of the block was NBC News Overnight, with Lloyd Dobyns and Linda Eller- bee. In one of the most layed back approaches ever to be seen on network news, Overnight gets most of its reports from NBC af- filiates across the country. To- wards the end of the year, it was announced that Dobyns would become the host of a new NBC newsmagazine to debut in Feb- ruary. CBS followed with Nightwatch which airs in most markets from 2-7 am. Nightwatch was CBS News President Van Gordon Sauter ' s answer to the fact that some of the network ' s affiliates had shown interest in picking up CNN Headline News from the Turner Broadcasting System. Finally, ABC joined the crowd with The Last Word following the already established Night- line. The network scored a major coup by getting Phil Donahue to defect from NBC and join The Last Word in videotaped seg- ments similar to his own syndi- cated talk show. The rest of the show consists of a live interview segment from New York. After wide speculation that Tom Sny- der (late of NBC ' s Tomorrow program) would be named host, ABC hired Gregory Jackson from CBS Cable — the first ca- ble network to call it quits for financial reasons. M A S H The Korean War, television style, ended on Feb. 28 when members of the 4077tl M A S H went home to Amer ica after 11 years on the battle front. Siting the lack of new script ideas, producer Burt Metcalfe and the stars of one of TV ' s most popular comedies decided to call it quits. In what was the most- watched episode of a program since the Dallas episode " Who shot J.R.?, " M A S H took in more money for a 30-second commercial than any other sin- gle episode. Reruns would surface a couple of months later, but for a short time, there would be no The Korean War, television style, ended on Feb. 28 when mem- bers of the 4077th M A S Hwent home to America after 11 years on the battlefront. M A S H on network TV for the first time in 11 years. As mentioned earlier, CBS Cable became the first cable television network to cease oper- ations due to financial difficul- ties. Cable, however, remained strong in 1982 with more people than ever before hooked up for service. Home Box Office (HBO) took on the big boys when they en- tered a bidding war with NBC for the rights to Taxi, the Emmy-winning comedy series which had been cancelled by ABC. HBO ' s attempt to pur- chase Taxi was the first such at- tempt by a major cable network to acquire a series from the com- mercial networks. Despite flash- ing big bucks, HBO lost out to NBC HBO ' s arch rival, Showtime, led the pack in producing origi- nal comedies and dramas for itf subscribers. Among the net- work ' s efforts: an adaption of the Broadway musical Purlie with members of the original cast in- cluding Melba Moore, Sherman Hemsley and Robert Guillame; and Bizzare an off-the-wall sa- tirical show hosted by John Byner. Year in cable Among the cable channels born in 1982 were: Satellite News Channel, a joint venture of ABC and Westinghouse Broad- casting, which was the first main competition to Ted Turner ' s Ca- ble News Network; the Enter- tainment Channel, a potpourri of original variety programming and commercial network reruns; and The Weather Channel, cre- ated by ABC Weatherman John Coleman which is just what the name implies — 24 hours-a-day of nothing but weather. New Shows The new network fall season brought little innovation and several failures. CBS presented the first musical television se- ries, " Seven Brides for Seven Brothers. " While the jury is still out on this one, ratings had been lukewarm. NBC hearlded the debut of the comedy " Cheers, " set in a Boston bar. The Thursday night tandem of " Cheers " and " Taxi " proved to be a letdown for NBC as a lead-in to the strong " Hill Street Blues. " Nonetheless, NBC renewed the program for another season. After the success of " Raiders of the Lost Ark, " TV producers decided that they were going to try and cash in on the glory. ABC presented Stephen Collins ( " Star Trek: The Movie " ) in " Tales of the Gold Monkey, " while CBS tried Bruce Box- leitner in " Bring ' Em Back Alive. " If the Nielsen ratings are any indicator, there is no substi- tute for Indiana Jones. Both shows were underdogs to survive their initial seasons. Music Television Possibly the most successful cable network to start up in the last two years is Music Televi- sion (MTV), which in 1982 tri- pled its subscriber base from close to 3 million to almost 9 mil- lion by infiltrating such major markets as New York, San Fran- cisco and Boston. MTV, owned by Warner Amex, devotes most of its pro- gramming hours showing rock videos provided it was free of charge by record companies for promotional purposes. The overhead of MTV is nominal and thus, it is predict- ing that it may be in the black financially by 1983. All Copy By Howard Burns 1882 veiu the! Afon found it ll n Potpourr. ramming reruns Mel, ere- »anJohr what the urs-a-dav r. " 1 seasor. tion anc presentee rision se- or Sever, ■iryisstii: debut oi 1 set in £ day night ad " Taxi " i for NBC ong " HiE etheless, Jgram for ' " Raiders producers e going tc lory. ABC Collins ovie " ) in Monkey, ' ' uce Box- 3m Back atings are no substi- les. Both to survive Entertainment Pag« 11 The year of E.T., Gandhi successful ; up in the sic Televi- 1 1982 tri- aase frorr. nost 9 mil- uch major San Fran- i Warner of its pro- wing rock as free oi ipanies for ' MTV is is predict- the black rard Burns 1982 was the year of E.T as far 3 movies were concerned. Ste- en Spielberg ' s science fiction bout a being from another lanet became the highest gross- lg film ever. While no other film came lose to equaling the popularity f E. T. there were several other lms released during the year. ' he third sequel in the series of Rocky films was a major success :or Sylvester Stallone. Taylor Hackford ' s An Officer and a Gentleman was one of the urprise films of the year. The performances of Richard Gere, Debra Winger and Louis Gossett Jr. all earned rave reviews from the critics. William Shatner and Co. again reprised the roles they made famous in the TV series Star Trek with a sequel to the first Star Trek movie called Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan. This movie was better received by the critics than the first one. big reason was the perfor- mance of Ricardo Montalban as Khan, Kirk ' s arch villain. Of the low budget variety, Jer- y Weintraub ' s Diner was given many plaudits by the critics. The story, set in 1958 Baltimore, eatured great performances from Steve Guttenberg, Mickey Rourke and Timothy Daly. The year also saw Hollywood it its worst. Several high-bud- eted films received cold re- sponses by the critics and con- umers alike. Despite being heralded as one )f the most extravagant motion pictures in recent years, John riuston ' s Annie received luke- varm reviews from the press. vVhen the obvious comparisons vere made between the film ver- ion and the Broadway version, he film version was almost inanimously judged to be inferi- ir. John Derek ' s Tarzan, the Ape Aan found itself on more " worst novies " lists than most films of ecent vintage. The movie, vhich starred Derek ' s wife Bo, as one of the biggest Holly- wood flops of 1982. Other films that did not fare ell at the box office were: Un- er the Rainbow with Chevy !hase; Hanky Panky with Gene Vilder and Gilda Radner; and Elliott pursues the sounds that will lead him to E.T. ' s hiding place. Making Love, a story about a ho- mosexual love affair. There were several top perfor- mances during the year. Meryl Streep ' s portrayal of a Polish survi- vor of a Nazi concentration in So- phie ' s Choice made her the front runner for Best Actress of the year. Dustin Hoffman was called upon to play a woman in the movie Toot- sie. In order to get an acting job, Hoffman must impersonate a wom- an to land a job on a soap opera. Many critics called Tootsie the best comedy of the year. In An Officer and a Gentleman, Louis Gossett put forth an out- standing performance as a drill sar- geant in the U.S. Marines. Many believed that this portrayal was Gossett ' s best effort since Roots. Towards year ' s end, movie goers got the opportunity to see the long- awaited release of Richard Atten- borough ' s Gandhi, the biography of one of the world ' s greatest paci- fists. Shakespearean actor Ben Kingsley turned in one of the finest performances in recent years as the Indian leader, making him a candi- date for an Oscar in ' 83. By Howard Burns Ben Kingsley in his monumental portrayal of Mohandas K. Gandhi 13 Page 12 fcttartmiunrnt In Memoriam No Many notable performers and personalities from stage, screen and television died during 1982. Jack Albertson, 74; actor whose career spanned 50 years, won a Tony, Oscar and three Emmy Awards; best known for his role in the movie version of Days of Wine and Roses, and his role as the owner of a gas station in the television show Chico and the Man; died of a heart attack. Henry Fonda Hugh B eaumont, 72; actor whose claim to fame was as Ward Cleaver in the television series Leave it to Beaver. John Belushi, 33; comedian and actor who rose to promi- nence in NBC ' s Saturday Night Live after having spent several years in Second City and on the National Lampoon radio show. Appeared in several films, in- cluding National Lampoon ' s Animal House, The Blues Brothers, and Continental Di- vide. Belushi ' s last film was the comedy Neighbors, in which he co-starred with long-time friend and colleague, Dan Aykroyd; died of a drug overdose. Brenda Benet, 36; actress who was one of the stars of the NBC soap opera Days of Our Lives; wife of actor Bill Bixby; committed suicide. Ingrid Bergman, 67; Swed- ish actress who won three Oscars and an Emmy for her final per- formance as former Israeli Prime Minister Golda Meir in the TV movie A Woman Called Golda. Ray Bloch, 79; conducted the television orchestras for both Ed Sullivan and Jackie Gleason. Neil Boga rt, 39; entertain- ment producer and executive who founded Casablanca Re- cords; died of cancer. Victor Buono, 43; rotund character actor who was best known for his portrayal of vil- lains, includ- ing tbe role of King Tut in the Batman TV series; also known for his come- die poetry readings as a guest on the Tonight show; died of a heart at- tack. H o a g y C a r m i - chael, 82; entertainer and compos- er who wrote songs such as Lazy Bones and Star- dust. Karen Carpenter, 33; singer who made up half of the Seven- ties singing duo The Carpenters; known for such songs as We ' ve Only Just Begun and Close to You. Hans Conried, 66; character actor whose career in entertain - Ingrid Bergman ment spanned 40 years; best known for the role of Uncle Ton- oose in the TV series Make Room For Daddy. Bob Eberly, 65; big band singer who sang with Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey. Henry Fonda, 77; one of the most versatile actors of all time; appeared in over 100 stage and film roles, including his last film, On Golden Pond, in which he and co- star Katherine Hepburn won Os- cars; died of heart failure. Dave Garroway, 69; the first host of NBC ' s Today Show from 1952- 1961; also hosted the TV show Dave Garroway At Large; committed suicide. Sonny Greer, 78; drummer for the Duke Elling- ton Orchestra for more than 30 years. Pat Henry, 58; comedian who toured for years Grace Kelly with Frank Sinatra. William Holden, 63; award- winning actor whose career spanned 40 years; most notable films were Stalag 17, Sunset Boulevard, The Bridge on the River Kwai, and Network. Died of cancer. Victor Jory, 79; veteran mov- ie and televi- sion actor whose career stretched 40 years. F e r - nando La- mas, 67; vet- eran actor and director; Died of can- cer. Harvey Lembeck, 58; veteran character ac- tor best known for his role in the television se- ries Bilko. Paul Lynde, 55; actor and comedian who was known for his regular appearances on the TV game show Hollywood Squares; Died of a stroke. Vic Morrow, 51; veteran TV and movie actor known for his performances in the movie The Blackboard Jungle, and the TV series Combat; died when cut by a helicopter blade during the shooting of the movie The Twi- light Zone. Warren Oates, 52; character actor who appeared in several motion pictures, including Dil- linger; died of a heart attack. Eleanor Powell, 69; tap- dancing star who appeared in several musicals in the 1930 ' s and 1940 ' s. Romy Schneider, 43; ac- tress born in Austria who ap- peared in over 60 movies. Lee Strasberg, 80; actor and one of the leading and most respected teachers of acting in the United States. Harry Von Zell, 75; radio announcer; announcer of the Burns Alien TV series. Don Wilson, 81; radio and television announcer who was long associated with the late Jack Benny. Natalie Wood, 43; famed ac- tress who was nominated for three Oscars; best known for her portrayal of a young Puerto Ri- can girl in West Side Story; died after a boating accident in which she drowned. By Howard Burns ) !gSi i half of the c teE:--, - the sales tax. Tt cr ease, which wa piped to build stadium f or ft, P : as defe marginbyvoters ber election. TJe L ' niver s m -dallothernearb idolise, «arb 9 » nearby :oiae from the Okttumg j portg Page 13 . No Bowl for 7-4 Hurricanes One way to desribe the 1983 football season is — just short. This was the season whem UM came very close to getting a bowl invitation but fell just short. Despite a 7-4 record and an impressive 41-3 shellacking of the North Carolina State Wolf- pack in the game the day bowl bids were given, the Hurricanes were shunned by the two minor bowls which were reportedly considering them. The Independence Bowl over- looked Miami because bowl offi- cials said that UM would not bring a big enough following with them to Shreveport, La., the site of the fourth annual playing of the Bowl. A late upset of Notre Dame by lowly regarded Air Force pushed the Irish out of contention for Alabama ' s Hall of Fame Bowl, but instead of picking UM, they chose Air Force to face Vander- bilt. Miami went out on its final ame determined to make up for ot going to a bowl by blowing out the lowly Bearcats of Cincin- nati, but ended up holding on for dear life with a 19-13 victory. The Miami roller coaster sea- son began with a 17-14 loss to arch-rival Florida in Gainesville, then went on an up swing, when the Hurricanes manhandled the Houston Cougars, 31-12, before a regional television audience. A costly win over the Virginia Tech Hokies followed when UM came out with a 14-8 triumph but lost All-America and Heisman tro- phy candidate Jim Kelly for the season. With Senior Mark Richt start- ing his first game at quarter- back, Miami took on the winless Michigan State team in the Or- ange Bowl and had to rely on a dramatic, fourth down, one yard touchdown run by halfback Mark Rush with a minute to play to pull out a 25-22 victory. There was no upset in the making when Miami went up to Louisville and used fullback Speedy Neal ' s three-touchdown performance to roll over the Cardinals, 28-6. This set the scene for an epic confrontation with the Irish of Notre Dame, then the countr y ' s 10th ranked team in South Bend. Trailing by three points, in the third quarter, Richt un- corked a 79-yard scoring strike to speedster Rocky Belk to give Miami a 14-9 lead. The Irish used two fourth quarter field goals to overcome the upset It looked like Miami was in for another wipping from nemesis Mississippi State, when the Bulldogs stormed to a 14-3 lead. Miami took to the ground in the second half and stomped the Bulldogs for a 31-14 win. Florida State came to town and quickly deflated the Hurri- cane ' s head as the Seminoles handed UM a 24-7 homecoming loss. The rollercoaster dipped even further when Miami came up short against Maryland in a 18- 17 loss. The Hurricanes, forced to use freshman Kyle Vander- wynde at quarterback due to the suspension of Mark Richt, did everything but win on a last sec- ond field goal miss by kicker Jeff Davis. Miami then righted itself, with season ending victories over N.C. State and Cincinatti to give the UM football program its best 3 year, win-loss record ever at 25-9. By Jean Claude de la France Rejection leaves team homeless Hopes for a nearby stadium or the UM football team were lashed in September when the )ade County Commission re- ected a proposal to place the ex- mnsion of nearby Tropical Park m the ballot. UM had hopes hat Tropical Park, located one nile from campus, would be ex- anded, with Dade County pay- rig half of the costs through a emporary one-cent increase in he sales tax. The proposed in- rease, which was primarily de- igned to build a new football tadium for the Miami Dol- phins, was defeated by a 2-1 largin by voters in the Novem- er election. The University had eliminat- d all other nearby sites, and had oped to use an expanded ' ropical Park as their home sta- ium. " UM would obviously refer a nearby stadium, " said University General Counsel aul Dee, " because our students orae from the Coral Gables South Dade area, as do many of our alumni. There is a direct re- lationship between a more re- moved stadium and being less desirable for our fans. " With the defeat of the stadi- um proposal, and the subse- quent rejection by Dade County voters of the proposal, UM can count on using the Orange Bowl for a few more years, although plans are still being made to build a new stadium and demol- ish the Orange Bowl. A newer stadium would probably be lo- cated in North Dade. One other option has already been rejected by the board of trustees; that of an on -campus stadium, which football coach Howard Schnellenberger sup- ports. iy George Haj The proposal for an expanded Tropical Park stadium was rejected by the Dade County Commission in the fall. Schnellenberger C. Uvy UM violating Title IX rules The UM athletic department was found to be in violation of federal sexual discrimination statutes, according to a report released in November. - The report, which was given to UM in November by the Justice Department ' s Office of Civil Rights (OCR), detailed numer- ous athletic department viola- tions of Title IX of the 1972 Education Amendments. Title IX states that " No per- son in theU.S. shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from partici- pation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimina- tion under any education pro- gram or activity receiving feder- al financial assistance. " The report cited violations by UM ranging from unequal bud- gets to unequal meeting facili- ties. The report said that wom- en ' s athletics at the university are not treated on par with the men ' s programs, as required by law. The report detailed several violations by the UM athletic department. The report ex- plained that while 44 percent of UM ' s enrollment is female, only eleven percent of all athletes are women. Athletics spent only one per- cent of its recruitment budget on women ' s athletics, the report de- tailed. In addition, the report as- serted that UM failed to provide competition for women ' s sports teams equal to their ability. The report ' s findings were not final and little action is expected to be taken by the government f against the university. By Jean Claude de la France Page 14 National sports Redskins beat Dolphins In only his second year as head coach, Joe Gibbs led his Washington Redskins to a Super Bowl championship with a win over the Miami Dolphins. The Redskins were led by quarterback Joe Theismann, who copped All-Pro honors for his efforts during the season; and John Riggins, whose bruis- ing running style stymied oppos- ing defenses all season long. Another key reason for the success of the Redskins was the kicking of Mark Moseley, who set an NFL record for most con- secutive games with a field goal during the 1982 season. The NFL season was marked by the first-ever players strike. The players were protesting what they felt was mistreatment on the part of the owners. As a result of the strike, the season had to shortened from 16 games to nine. The playoff sys- tem was also revamped to allow 18 teams to qualify for the post- season tournament. Some of the outstanding per- formers of the abbreviated sea- son were: Freeman McNeil of the New York Jets who was the NFL ' s leading rusher; Marcus Allen, the talented running back from USC who helped get the Los Angeles Raiders to the play- offs and was the NFL ' s Rookie of the Year; and the tandem of John Jefferson and James Lof- ton, the sure-handed receivers on the Green Bay Packers who helped their team reach the playoffs. By Howard Burns ' High fives ' after a Redskins touchdov awn. ' Bear ' wins finale College football ' s national championship was decided on New Year ' s Day in the Louisiana Superdome as the top-ranked Georgia Bulldogs took on No. 2 Penn State. Led by quarterback Todd Blackledge and the running of Curt Warner, Joe Paterno ' s Ni- tany Lions beat the Bulldogs of Georgia 27-23 to win the nation- al title. In other selected bowl action; UCLA beat Michigan in the Rose Bowl; Nebraska held on to defeat LSU in the Orange Bow; SMU beat Pittsburgh in the Cotton Bowl; and Alabama beat Illinois in the Liberty Bowl to give coach Paul " Bear " Bryant a win in his last game as coach of the Crimson Tide. It was a fitting end to such an illustrious career, but little did anyone know that only a short time later, Bryant would pass away from a heart attack. Only a couple of weeks earlier, Alabama had named New York Giants Coach Ray Perkins to succeed Bryant. The timing of his death was certainly ironic. A moment of silence was given in Bryant ' s memory before Su- per Bowl XVII between the Washington Redskins and the Miami Dolphins. By Howard Burns JNaitflttal %mria wm m Isys- ?per- v A Boghdokm wing of Lonnie Smith ' s attempted steal of home plate inst the Brewers during World Series. USFL: The new kid •» • The United States Football eague swung into high gear as t was getting prepared to be- :ome the first professional foot- mil league to conduct its season luring the summer months. When the World Football eague challenged the estab- ished NFL in 1974, its owners vere not able to withstand any ievere financial losses. The JSFL, on the other hand, has wners who are ready and pre- pared to make the new league vork. The USFL has already re- ruited some big names as it pre- ares for its first season. Ex- ashington Redskin coach eorge Allen is just one of sever - lil former NFL coaches now with he USFL. He will coach the Chicago Blitz. Other former NFL coaches in- clude: John Ralston (Oakland Invaders), Chuck Fairbanks (New Jersey Generals), and Red Miller (Denver Gold). The USFL has also lured players of top calibre from both the pro and college ranks. For example, NFL veterans like Stan White (Chicago Blitz) and Andy Johnson (Boston Break- ers) have opted for the new league. Also, top college prospects like quarterback Reggie Collier (Birmingham Stallions) and running back Kelvin Bryant (Philadelphia Stars) put their faith in the new league and thus bypassed the NFL. Adding to the USFL ' s credi- bility were major TV contracts with ABC and ESPN; plus a ra- dio deal with the ABC Radio Network. By Howard Burns Cards win Series over Milwaukee Whitey Herzog wheeled and dealed his St. Louis Cardinals into a world championship in 1982, a season which saw the Cards take on the hot-hitting Milwaukee Brewers in the World Series. The Cardinals got to the World Series by virture of sweeping the Western Division champion Atlanta Braves in three consecutive games. The Cardinals and Brewers went the full seven games before St. Louis won it all. Some of the Cardinal standouts included Lonnie Smith, who finished the year with a .307 batting average; Willie McGee, a New York Yan- kee reject who batted .296; and Bob Forsch, the Cardinals ' top pitcher with a 15-9 record. The Brewers were a tough team to knock off due to the po- tency of their bats. The Brewers finished the year with three bat- ters in the top ten: Robin Yount, Cecil Cooper and Paul Molitor. Milwaukee ' s Gorman Thomas and California ' s Reggie Jackson led the American League in home runs with 39 while New York ' s Dave Kingman led the National League with 37. Hal McRae of the Kansas City Royals led all of baseball with 133 runs batted in. McRae ' s teammate Willie Wilson led the majors in hitting with a .332 bat- ting average. In his first season with the Montreal Expos, Al Oli- ver was the leading hitter in the National League with a .331 bat- ting average. By Howard Burns Heels hit Hoy as Dean Smith ' s North Carolina Tar Heels lost only two games en route to the national champion- ship in college basketball. Led by their outstanding se- nior forward James Worthy, the Tar Heels finished the 1981-82 season with a record of 24 wins and two losses. To win the championship in the east, North Carolina had to get by James Madison, Alabama and Villanova. In the national semifinals, the Tar Heels defeated the Houston Cougars 68-63, while the Georgetown Hoyas, led by sev- en-foot Patrick Ewing, knocked off the Louisville Cardinals 50- 46. In the finals held in the Lou- isiana Superdome, the Tar Heels behind the scoring and rebound- ing of Worthy managd to hold off a late Georgetown threat and beat the Hoyas by a score of 63- 62. The NCAA Division II cham- pion was the University of D.C., while the winner of the National Invitation Tournament was Bradley University. By Howard Burns An Islander dynasty? After their third consecutive Stanley Cup Championship in 1982, hockey fans were starting to call the New York Islanders a dynasty team. The Islanders defeated the Pittsburgh Penguins, New York Rangers, Quebec Nordiques, and finally, the Vancouver Ca- nucks to win the title. Two of the top five scorers in the leage were Islanders: Mike Bossy and Bryan Trottier; while two of the top three goaltenders in the league were also Islanders: Billy Smith and Roland Melan- son. The league ' s leading scorer was the incredible Wayne Gretzky of Edmonton, who had 92 goals and 120 assists for a to- tal of 212 points, an NHL. sea- son record. By Howard Burns J. Gonzalez 1 18 . ... , - t .. - -:. » J. (Ma VA B Urquhart 19 St ' 20 Opening mnssm m»r$Z$Gg%F5!pm C H I Cooper M Cheskin Opening 21 22 Opening Opening 23 M Applebaum ■ Goroofer 24 Opening Opening 25 4( 26 Opening I , Opening 27 J. Gonzalez 28 Opening Opening 29 G Wold A K____ H ■ fcfe MlMMVS tf ...The Magic Is Forever ■ Changes 34 Knight Center 40 Faces Old New 42 Departments .50 Lectures 74 Features 78 Academics 31 The School of Continuing Studies By George Haj The University of Miami ' s School of Continuing Studies took a step into the future last spring when the groundbreaking was held for a new $3 million building. The new building, located near the Learning Center in the northeast corner of campus, will centralize the School ' s extensive programs, which are now scattered throughout campus on a space- available basis. The School ' s groundbreaking was held in April, attended by UM President Edward T. Foote II, James L. Knight, chairman of the board of The Miami Herald, and James McLamore, chairman of UM ' s board of trustees. At the ceremony, Foote praised the contributions of Dr. Robert Allen, dean of the school of continuing studies. The new building is dedicated to Allen for his contributions to the continuing studies program, the university, and the community. Continuing studies is becoming a vital part of the university ' s life. " The university places The Continuing Studies Building has been dedicated to Dean Allen. high priority on this project as part of its objectives and its aspirations for future development. Continuing education today is important for both professionals and non- professionals of all ages. Updating educational skills is increasingly critical to advancement in careers or in changing professions and for enhancing individual and group lifestyles, " Foote said. Allen noted that reports of every major national or regional commission on the subject of current critical educational needs in American education stresses continuing professional and adult education. The University of Miami ' s School of Continuing Studies has long worked to fulfill the educational needs of the Miami community. Both the homemaker wanting to begin a professional career and an established businessman wanting to expand his area of expertise will encounter the curricula needed to fulfill these goals at the University of Miami. The School of Continuing Studies offers an extended variety of classes. There are three classifications of courses offered: evening degree programs, professional development classes, and adult education and non-credit courses. The evening degree programs offer both credit and non-credit courses at the undergraduate and graduate levels. The School has an extensive list of classes available: computer science, Italian, accounting, and finance classes are just a sampling of courses offered during evening sessions, all of which are applicable to a degree. The Office of Professional Development, co- sponsored by approximately 30 management programs throughout the nation, also maintains a considerable variety of classes, but emphasizes such areas as management, insurance, real estate, and para-legal studies. Classes are held in a two year graduate program format leading to the MBA degree. The third classification of programs offered in conjunction with the School is Adult Education and non-credit courses. These classes are designed for enjoyment and the self- satisfaction that learning brings. Enrollment for these evening sessions is open to anyone, regardless of previous educational background. Courses offered include poetry, conversational language courses, tennis, and music appreciation. Classes are held informally, providing maximum interaction between instructor and student. An integral part of the School is the Intensive English Program. The program is a four level program with each level course consisting of 15 weeks of classes. The goals of this program are to provide the foreign born 32 Continuing Studies pggffl» Studies Itttas Part of i fe lll0ns for f% e 9 education todav n and„ „. Whgeducatic,,, dancer , ' " s and fo r fesfvk " lttso S major amission on the sublet ' tonal needs in ' continuing education. ami ' s School of iong worked to fu Becomes its Own Jmemaker wanting «er and an established expand his area of ' the curricula needed he University of Ifcii j Studies offers a sses. There are three ssjonal stion and non-credit ;gree programs offer lit courses at the ' uate levels. The list of classes nee, Italian, classes are just a sred during evening e applicable to a ional Development, o ately 30 ' variety of classes, as as management nd para-legal studies j year graduate to the MBA degree, if programs offered ir loolis Adult Educatici These classes are and the self- brings. Enrollment is is ope lucational ie poetry, courses, tennis, sesarel j School is the m . The program is a each level course ,f classes. The goals c ion bom I Gonzalez Groundbreaking began in the early spring of last year. student with the capacity to speak and write the English langauge, and to provide foreign born adults within the South Florida community a program designed to help them compete in the local job market and to function in everyday situations. Allen, who has been in charge of continuing studies since 1964, says, " Education is an unending process. Adults now outnumber traditional college age students. It is the responsibility of the School to help adults realize their highest aspirations, to assure that the opportunities exist to qualify for employment, to change or keep abreast of their careers, to enrich their leisure time with learning, and to enhance the development of the community. " The establishment of one building to coordinate continuing studies goes a long way towards bringing continuing students into the heart of the University. Essentially a classroom buildling, the new structure will contain 17 classrooms — 12 for up to 35 students, three for a maximum of 60 students and two classrooms for 75 to 100 students; a reception, registration and advising and counseling area, and support facilities. A feature of the building will be a modern multi-purpose independent studies laboratory, which will also support the Intensive English Program. The buildling will be used in conjunction with the UM James L. Knight International Center, which opened in the fall in the heart of downtown Miami. It is hoped that the International Center will serve as almost a downtown campus to the university. J. Gonzalez What will soon be the entrance of the new school. Continuing Studies 33 By George Haj Students who return for their reunion in ten years may not recognize the University of Miami campus. Under the leadership of UM President Edward T. Foote II, the university has embarked upon a beautification program that will drastically change the face of this campus. Foote set the tone for the changes in his inaugural address in December of 1981. " High among my priorities is enhancing the beauty of this Coral Gables campus ... I now announce plans for a comprehensive campus- wide landscape plan, to be implemented over as short a period of time as resources will allow. I believe that our 260 acres should be of unrivaled beauty in the United States. The campus of the University of Miami should be a magnificent botanical garden, a living laboratory of where people like to be, " he said. The plan has already begun to take form with the creation of a major entrance to the university and the creation of a mall at San Amaro Drive, which continues between the Library and Science buildings, to the Ashe Building, where a ceremonial plaza with a fountain has been created. The Master Plan has scheduled several new buildings and the completion of three now under construction. The Health Center is currently undergoing renovations, and is scheduled to be completed by the summer. The new building that will house the School of Continuing Studies is being constructed in back of the Learning Center, and is scheduled for completion in the spring. In addition, a new Behavioral Medicine Building is being built in back of the Merrick Building. The new School of Continuing Studies Building is seen as recognizing the high priorty that continuing education receives within the university. At the groundbreaking of the building, Foote said that " the University places high priority on this project as part of its objectives and its aspirations for future development. " The new building will contain 17 classrooms, as well as advising and support facilities. The Behavioral Medicine Building is a 10,200 square-foot building that will house classrooms, research facilities and a central support core. The building will have the distinction of being the first ever designed solely for the purpose of research in the field of behavioral medicine. According to the master plan published in the fall, few new buildings are planned for the future. The new buildings are limited to: A Physics Research Building north of the Beautification . . Science Building. An Architecture Engineering Building north of the Engineering Building. A health services complex at the School of Nursing facility between San Amarlo and Red Road. Additions to the Library, Music School, Computer Center, at their present locations. A new theater, art museum, communications building and additional continuing studies facilities. Among the main objectives of the plan in its next phase is to create a major entrance to the University along Ponce de Leon Boulevard, across from the Metrorail station, which is scheduled to open in December of 1983. The hard edge that is planned is to be defined by landscaped walls and water edges. This goes along with the planned expansion of Lake Osceola. A strip of water would connect the present lake to a narrower lake at the edge of Ponce de Leon Boulevard. An overhead walk would traverse the lake and would connect the campus to the Metrorail station across Ponce de Leon. Another bridge would connect the campus and the street. These would replace the two present entrances to UM in that area. The relationship between the land and the water is one that should be exploited, says university master planner Kalvin Piatt. " Because this is Florida and we feel that the relationship between land and water is a magic quality of the area, we think this quality should be brought out by water, " Piatt said. " Water does two things; it creates an Growi attractive edge and also provides control. " Th« lake, Piatt said, is now peripheral and should be more of a focal point. He added that the water would give the university a " definite " identity and that this is the area that most people see as they drive along South Dixie Highway. The next phase, to be completed after the establishment of the Metrorail entrance, will be to demolish nine acres of married student housing units across from Ponce. This will make way for a parking lot at the present time, but the land will be developed for other, possibly commercial uses, at a later date. " The area known as University Park doesn ' t provide the right image, " Piatt said. " The buildings are reaching the end of their useful life, especially the ones along the edge of Ponce de Leon, " he said. Eventually, the Student Union area will become a major entryway to the heart of the campus. When that is done, and it is scheduled to be one of the last phases in the ten year project, the pool will be replaced by a new campus plaza garden. The pool would be moved to the Lane Recreation Center. The new campus lakeside plaza garden, a new administration building, a major new arrival plaza from Stanford Drive and the existing Student Union would put the " public center " of the university on Lake Osceola and with direct access from the urban side of the campus. The entire master plan is expected to take approximately ten years and cost over $11 million. Itiiwdttkipiiti M Applebaum Beautification, makes for a more pleasant student atmosphere. •1 4,1,, ' .;.?- . ■■■,■:- " •■-::- ' - " ■ ' : : " . Spi on Grows in Miami. 1 Prides control- i glands,: j LHe dtha„j yn m , a rea that most e along South Dixi « completed after t - e ■ entrance, w[ tesofmarriedstude-f wi Ponce. This will ' 9 lot at the present bedeveIopedf oro!hir «. at a later date. diversity Park doesr : ' ■■ Piatt said. " Th e he end of their usefj ent Union area will vay to the heart of the ione, and it is the last phases in fe xJ will be replaced 1; tfden. The pool woii Recreation Center. Tk a garden, a new a major new arrival ive and the existing Jt the " public center ' te Osceola and with jrban side ol the an is expected total-: sand cost over $11 J. Gontakz What used to be a parking lot, will be the setting of a park. m »»» ■ M Appleboum Royal Palms line the fountain walk. Campus Beautification 35 Trustees Keep Up With Campus Growth By Amy Jacoves The Board of Trustees is the governing body of the University of Miami. The president is entrusted by the Trustees with carrying out the University ' s daily operations. They are the University. They are the corporation that is entrusted with the operation of the University. They make all the major decisions affecting UM. According to Associate Provost Sidney Besvinick, the trustees of the University " never had a way to get close and immediate contact with the individual schools. " This year, the Visiting Committees Program was started allowing trustees the opportunity to see firsthand what is happening on the campus. " The members of the Board are becoming knowledgeable and informed about the academic side of the University, " Besvinick said. The Board of Trustees hired Edward T. Foote as president two years ago. Since that time, the president has been busy finding the path of the University. James McLamore McLamore and Asst. Vice President for Business Affairs Oliver Bonnert discuss pertinent issues. " The president is in the process of redirecting the University to succeed in the years to follow. The Board is very caught up in keeping with this change, " said James McLamore, Chairman of the Board of Trustees. One of the most significant changes that occurred this year, according to McLamore, is the addition of a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. " Phi Beta Kappa recognizes that we have built excellence and focuses attention to the fact that we have excellent programs, " McLamore stated. In addition, he felt the addition of Phi Beta Kappa " will attract students and faculty " because the granting of a chapter signifies high academic standards. McLamore said that " if we ' re going to build excellence at the University of Miami, it ' s going to cost money. " In striving for higher goals, the University is trying to attract quality professors and students. In addition to tuition monies, the Trustees are seeking additional endowments for the University. " The Board is responsible for financial prudence and maintaining the financial integrity of the institution. " We ' ve cut our costs right down to the muscle. We ' ve cut the fat out, " said McLamore of the 1983-84 budget. Tuition went up $650 for the 1983-84 academic year, bringing the cost of tuition up to $6,350. " The requirements for an increase in tuition last year were here, it is this year, and will probably be here in the future. There ' s little room not to recognize that we have to increase our tuition, " said McLamore. McLamore is the co-founder of the Burger King Corporation. He was asked to be a Trustee of the University nine years ago, and is currently serving as its chairman. He also serves on several other corporate boards, including the Storer Company, Ryder Systems and Pillsbury Corporation. He is also the director of Calder Tropical Park and President of the National Restaurant Association. But, said McLamore, " I think it ' s (the University of Miami) probably the most important institution here in South Florida. It is a matter of pride and responsibility to serve the University. " fcAi In an effort » " " P rfWVWw UM President Edwar Qjmniirtees are dn« b.j J Trustees •Put of the to ' jimp of w aP 1 elevate our sights an migftl become, " Foot Ik is a wins schooi of the Univen on student Me. Ekw wS have met at teas Visiting Onttnjttee fi could not meet und school was appointet The various coon amirncfeadisi i 36 Board of Trustees E wiltn " tfcCoJq, mmmn Visiting Committees Make An Impact On UM ' s Future By Amy Jacoves In an effort to improve the educational and overall experience of being at the University of Miami, Visiting Committees were set up by UM President Edward T. Foote. The Visiting Committees are chaired by member of the UM Board of Trustees and consist of outstanding community leaders and academicians from all over the United States. " Part of the idea was to bring together a group of widely experienced people to help us elevate our sights and aspirations to what we might become, " Foote said. There is a visiting committee for each school of the University, the libraries, and one on student life. Eleven of the 12 committees will have met at least twice by April. The Visiting Committee for the School of Business could not meet until the new dean of the school was appointed. The various committees will study the curriculum of each school, its strengths and weaknesses, identification and assessment of goals, ways of meeting the goals, facilities, admissions policies, research, the leadership in the department and many other areas. ■or the 1983 4 he cost ol tuition up Mtsforanincreax »ere, it is this year, : in the future. recognize that we an, " said McLamore aider of the Burger s asked to be a nine years ago, and chairman. He also orporate boards, pany, Ryder Systems l He is also the al Park and Pre nt Association. ' I think it ' s (the B bly the most , in South Flonda. It 1 cihiiitv toser e Administrative Liaison to the Visiting Committees and Associate Provost of the University Sidney Besvinick stated that because the Committees are Board of Trustees appointed, there really isn ' t anything they ' re not entitled to see in each area. " After a year of meeting one to three times, each committee will have reported to the full Board of Trustees at its annual meeting held from April 21-23. " The single order of business for the retreat is to go over the reports of the committees and decide on future steps, " Besvinick said. James McLamore, chairman of the Board of Trustees, said that the Visiting Committees are the " best way to evaluate the individual schools and departments. " " There is an incredible amount of enthusiasm and they are excited about the work they ' re doing, " McLamore asserted. Chairman of the Visiting Committee for the College of Arts and Sciences Nils Wessel, said that he became a part of the committee because it " gave me a chance to have a real impact on higher education. " Wessell is a former president of Tufts University and former president of the Sloan Foundation, which gives funds to universities M. Appteboum Members of the College of Arts and Sciences Visiting Committee at Meeting In February across the country. Upon his retirement from the Sloan Foundation, he moved to Florida and Henry King Stanford, UM president at the time, asked Wessell to become a Trustee. " The whole idea presents a special opportunity to have people from the outside who are not involved directly in the operations of the College to comment on how well we are doing in the things we are doing, " said Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Dr. Arthur Brown speaking of the Visiting Committee. Besvinick asserted that the Visiting Committees have made an impact upon the University even before presentations were to have been made to the full Board of Trustees in April. When the Visiting Committee for the Libraries took a tour of the facility, it found water in the stacks. As a result, " the University has put into its bond issue measure to get the tile taken off the tower and get it refinished and sealed. " Besvinick said. The Committee on Student Life toured all of the campus ' facilities and dormitories. Recommendations have been made on how to improve all areas. A specific idea was discussed on improving the " quality of student life by expanding the greek system. " The Visiting Committee on the School of Engineering and Architecture suggested " that a School of Architecture be developed. " Though this idea had been discussed in the past, " a strong impetus was provided by that recommendation, " Besvinick said. Though the University is not bound to the recommendations of the Visiting Committees, Besvinick said that the " Board is making an investment in the committees, so they ' ll listen very carefully, " Besvinick stated. Visiting Committees 37 By Amy Jacoves " ' Moses ' Stanford could only dream of a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter, but ' Joshua ' Foote has brought us into the promised land, " said UM President Emeritus Henry King Stanford on February 5, 1983 at the Phi Beta Kappa installation banquet held at the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. Stanford, UM ' s fourth president, was part of a ten year pursuit of a dream to bring a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter to the University of Miami. " This is the most exciting evening of my young presidency, " Foote stated. " What we celebrate here tonight is the accomplishments of people who have worked at the University over the years. " This evening marks the culmination of a long effort of the University of Miami family, " said Dr. Arthur W. Brown, dean of the College of Arts Sciences. James W. McLamore, chairman of the University of Miami Board of Trustees, said that installation of Phi Beta Kappa is a significant event in bringing UM to its highest potential. " I think of all the evenings I ' ve had with this University, and I ' ve had many, this was one of the most important. It marks a milestone in the growth of the University and is a stepping stone toward the future, " McLamore said. The road to establishing a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter was a very difficult one. In 1973, when UM first applied for a chapter, the visiting committee and Senate of Phi Beta Kappa approved UM, but the general membership Phi Beta Kappa: decided to limit membership on the grounds that Phi Beta Kappa was endorsing a too rapid expansion. UM again applied for a chapter; the visiting committee once again approved UM, but the Senate turned a chapter down because of a deficit in UM operations. The University did not apply again in 1979, but did in 1982. At the 33rd Triennial Council of Phi Beta Kappa, which met last August 19-22 in Boston, UM was one of only six schools that was awarded a Phi Beta Kappa Chapter. Dr. Catherine Sims, president of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, said that although UM has a law school, a school of medicine, and other schools, " It was for the Sims and Foote toast to the new chapter The charter members of the Delta of Florida Chapter as they are installed. A A r Jm ' v:, .- - }7A $BK President Randolph excellence of the College of Arts and Sciences that a chapter was granted. The grant signifies that the University of Miami has passed a review of its peers. " " I cannot exaggerate the immense joy I felt at that moment (when a chapter was granted), " said Stanford, who attended the Triennial Conference. Dr. Donald Randolph, who chaired the committee to obtain a Phi Beta Kappa, was installed as the first president of the chapter. " The Delta of Florida Chapter is now in existence and eager to commence its work, " he stated. " I ' m overjoyed, We ' re very fortunate that such a wonderful person as Dr. Sims could be here to install our chapter, " Randolph said. The other officers installed on Saturday night were Dr. Ramon M. Lemos, vice president; Dr. Roy J. Hensley, secretary; Dr. James Clegg, treasurer; and Dr. Janet L. B. Martin, historian. During the installation of the chapter, Sims stated that the unique thing about the University of Miami and Phi Beta Kappa, " is not that it was founded, but that it survived. " Melanie Rosborough, UM Professor Emeritus of Foreign Languages and a professor at UM from 1926-1968 said that " it doesn ' t seem possible that the University has grown since 1926 to what it is today. " UM was founded on the eve of the Great Depression and survived a severe hurricane that hit Miami in 1926. iA :C memw m 38 Phi Beta Kappa . --Y™ •..- ' — Ppa: » chapter. A Dream Comes True " I think that it ' s absolutely marvelous that we are reaching the peak of scholastic excellence the school has been aiming for all of these years; " Rosborough said. Phi Beta Kappa is in its 201st year of existence. It was founded in 1776 at William and Mary College in Virginia. A chapter was founded in 1780 at Yale and at Harvard in 1781. Now, there are 234 chapters in 46 j states and Washington, D.C. Nationally, Phi Beta Kappa has two publications — The Key Reporter and the American Scholar. It gives out three annual literary awards and sponsors a visiting scholar program. " Universally, over the years, it (the visiting scholars program), has won the respect of the students and faculty of those schools that have received the scholars, " Sims said. Following the installation of the chapter, its ifounding members and officers, the new jmembership adopted its constitution and by- laws. Randolph said Delta Theta Mu, the organization which honors arts and sciences students, will disband in favor of Phi Beta Kappa and that its financial and material assets will go into the new organization. He also announced that the first initiation of new Phi Beta Kappas took place in April. Lemos said that it is important for students to realize that Phi Beta Kappa is not only an honor. " When a kid gets a Phi Beta Kappa key it co nfers upon him an obligation, not just an honor, " Lemos said. Along with the students, he added that the University also has a responsibility. " The faculty and the future students of the University have an obligation to do a better job than before, " he added. Dr. Abraham Lavender, who was installed as one of the charter members, said that Phi Beta Kappa is a " mark of prestige for the University. " He added, " 1 hope the University will stand up to the ideals that are Phi Beta Kappa ' s. " Soia Mentchikioff, former dean of the School of Law, said that she was " delighted " that UM has received a chapter. " I should have come when Stanford was here, " she stated. " Phi Beta Kappa is a problem only to universities that do not have a chapter, " President Emeritus Stanford stated. " Now it ' s no longer a problem to the University of Miami. " News Bureau Brown, Stanford Kb --■■- id on Saturday Lemos, vice sky, secretary; nd Dr. Janet L. ,| the chapter, Sims ig about the ' hi Beta Kappa, " is ,utthatitsurvived " uages and a ?6-l968 said that t the University has t it is today " UM was , Great Depression rtane that hit News Bureau Sims, Foote, and McLamore honor Delta Chapter. Phi Beta Kappa 39 Futuristic Conference The exterior of the James L. Knight International Conventional Center By Amy Jacoves Strides were made toward the future on October 6 at a conference held at the Univer- sity of Miami City of Miami James L. Knight International Center: " Coping With the Futuristic Society. " This was the first major conference held at the Knight Center, billed as the 21st Century Convention Center, since its opening on Friday, October 2. " It is time for the University of Miami and the City of Miami to face the challenges ahead, " said UM President Edward T. Foote. Gail Sheehy, the best-selling author of Passages and Pathfinders, was the keynote speaker. She discussed what she believes to be the major social change in our culture: moving from an industrial to an informa- tional society. Because of these changes, there will be an increased need for literacy. " Literacy will become crucial and the need for informational services will continue to mushroom, " Sheehy said. The result of these changes will be a de- crease in blue-collar jobs and a corresponding increase in the number of professionals. With computerization, people will have to leave their homes less and less. Sol Landau, president and executive direc- tor of the Mid-Life Services Foundation, said that technology can weaken our present societal values. Computers and technology " decrease the need for human interaction. " Therefore, nurturing and interpersonal relationships are minimal, " he said. Thus, the focus of the conference was how today ' s society will deal with the society of the future. Dean of UM ' s College of Arts and Sciences Arthur Brown stated " the future is not what it used to be. " " We are now facing something quite differ- ent from what man has faced in the last 300 years. It used to be that we said ' Let the chips lie where they may. ' Today the chips are the heart of the computer. " If computers are to be the " heart " of our society, one must learn to deal with this new society. " In the next twenty years, we will be re- building the community on a whole new set of rules, " said UM Sociology Professor David Cartano, who led a seminar entitled " Life- styles in the Futuristic Society. " Cartano said that personalized computers may lead to a downfall of interpersonal communication in all areas of life — including the family. " If we ' re going to accept the idea of mini- computers, we ' ve got to accept it in an educated manner and not accept it blindly, " Cartano asserted. One of the technological advances made be cause of computerization is in the area of robotics. Dan Marquette of IBM led a seminar on " The Intelligent Robot. " Robots take the place of many assembly line workers in automobile factories today — future possibilities are endless. Robots in- crease automation and productivity. In mass production lines, there is a tendency for workers to become tired, thus decreasing the quality of the final product. " slobbvofU, , 40 Knight Center l ffiKaP KS fence Opens Knight Center " leJam sLKnight intentional Center ars, we will N re- in a whole new sett ' nar entitled " Life- «ty. " onalized computers (interpersonal is of life — includinc :pt the idea of mini- accept it in an t accept it blindly, " al advances made X is in the area of of IBM led a semina I. " of many assembly e factories today ; endless. Robots in- roductivity. In ere is a tendency for thus decreasing ■oduct. " Robots don ' t get tired or bored, " Mar- quette said. The robots are programmed via comput- ers. This feature increases versatility because the robots can be programmed to do differ- ent tasks over the years. In a seminar called " Computers Amongst Us, " Bob Price of IBM said that the current rate of computer growth is leading to a " revolution. " With robots doing the work a man does, computers running them, and the technology that will be available in homes across the country, lifestyles in America may drastically change. And so, the James L. Knight Center, the University of Miami, and the Mid Life Ser- vices Foundation combined forces to prepare people for their future. J. Gonzalez Spacious lobby of the new James L Knight International Convention Center J Gonzalez Talking robot entertains convention participants at futuristic conference. Knight Center 41 _»- 4 Dean Lee Takes Over As New Provost By Howard Burns On April 29, UM President Edward T. Foote II announced that Dr. William F. Lee, dean of the School of Music for the past 18 years, had been named provost and executive vice president, replacing the interim provost Dr. Clarence G. Stuckwisch, who retired from the University as of May 31. The president ' s announcement was certainly not a spur of the moment decision. Lee had previously been offered the position twice, but only in an interim capacity. For Lee, interim was not good enough. Lee: " I said no (to the interim position) because an interim person is one who, in the main, puts out all kinds of small fires, tries to solve little bitty daily problems, has no time to look at the long haul (and) has no time to make a long plan for the future. " In my case, since I ' ve been around for so long, all that would have been the result would have been that I would have lost a lot of close friends because I would have had to tell everybody ' no ' with no resources for the future and no plan for the future. " Lee was born in Galveston, Texas in 1929. He went to work as a trumpet player at age 12 and joined the musicians union. Lee calls himself a " war baby " since he was able to find job opportunities right around the time that America was getting heavily involved in World War II. In 1944, Lee was playing with the Houston Symphony when he was only 15 years old. Five years later, he was playing double bass in the Dallas Symphony. After getting his Masters Degree in 1950, he went out on the road with Gene Krupa ' s band. When he got to New York, Lee was playing with such legendary jazz greats as Artie Shaw and the Artie Shaw All-Stars, Charlie Parker, and Red Rodney and Gerry Mulligan. After a one-year stint as Galveston High School ' s band director, Lee went to San Antonio where he began his career as an educator as a music instructor at St. Mary ' s University, where he taught a host of theoretical musical subjects. It was around this time that Lee decided that teaching was what he wanted to do most, so he went to the University of Texas in Austin where he received another Masters and his Ph.D. In 1956, Lee became the Dean of Music at Sam Houston State University in Huntsville, Texas. Deaning, according to Lee, is " everything from developing programs Lee has winning game plan for UM. and curricula and seeking out good faculty to setting up chairs to kissing babies to shaking hands. You just do what ' s necessary for fund raising. " In 1964, Lee came to the University of Miami at the request of Henry King Stanford to be a consultant and evaluate the School of Music. At the time he was summoned to Miami, Lee says that the School of Music " had gradually fallen into disrepair, having had some 330 students in 1952 and dissolving down to approximately 159 students when I came to look at the school. " " I recommended to him (Stanford) that he consider doing away with the School of Music, making it into a small department and putting it into the College of Arts and Sciences, and saving himself a lot of money over the years. " He (Stanford) thought about it and then he said he could not imagine a university in an urban setting, which was striving for excellence, that would not have a really first-rate School of Music. He invited me to become its dean, and I accepted the challenge. Soon after completing his first year as dean, Lee went to Paris where he studied composition with Nadia Boulanger, who Lee calls " one of the famous composition J. Gonzalez teachers of our time. " Boulanger has taught such famous composers as George Gershwin and Aaron Copeland. In comparing his stint as dean with his new responsibilities as provost, Lee says: " I guess I ' m primarily a builder. I like to build things. I like to win; I ' m a terrible loser and I don ' t like retrenching. I don ' t like defense; I life offense. I like to move forward (because) that ' s my style. " " I like to have a game plan and I like to see it through. Perhaps that ' s part of the success of the music school, not only in the quantitative way of looking at it, but also the qualitative because, to me, part of winning is becoming quality and, particularly in the case of a university, to be able to say with some pride that our graduates will be able to compete in a favorable way with graduates from other universities in this country. " This is one of my goals and objectives as provost. (I want) to make sure that all our schools and colleges can graduate students who will have that feeling that (they are) leaving with as good or better an education than any graduate from any university in this country. " " Once you get that kind of feeling instilled in your colleagues and your students, then it ' s self-perpetuating. It lights its own fire. " At the W " is the sand I ::::• ill stanW.1 " ! until iwy« " a as the planning ■ then, he has roo affairs and buan Last year, unc Liebennaa m i » , 42 Lee Jeberman Faces Financial Challenges t only in t: By George Haj At the University of Miami, David Lieberman is the man who controls the money. Lieberman is UM ' s vice president for business and finance, and as such is responsible for overseeing a university with a budge t of over $250 million. Lieberman is relatively new to higher education, having worked in private industry until four years ago, when he entered UM as the planning and budget director. Since then, he has moved rapidly through the administrative hierarchy, taking on the positions of assistant vice president for financial affairs and then vice president for financial affairs. At that time, financial affairs and business affairs were separate entities, each led by a vice president. Last year, under the reorganization of the administration by UM President Edward T. Foote II, the offices of business affairs and financial affairs were combined and Lieberman was named the vice president for the combined areas of business and finance. Lieberman likes working in higher education. " It is a lot more fun, a lot more interesting, " he said. " I have to answer a lot of questions I never had to answer before. The decisions take more time (as compared with private industry) but better long term decisions are made as a result. " While Lieberman admits that working in private industry would be easier, he enjoys the challenges of working in a university. " In a private setting, life would be simpler, " he explained, as few people would question decisions made by the financial officers. " The difference between private industry and higher education is that most private industry has a more direct and simpler way of making decisions, which are typically less democratic, " Lieberman explained. Lieberman followed a long path to his present position. He grew up in North Carolina, and received his bachelor ' s degree from the University of North Carolina. He then worked for an accounting firm for 12 years. He then took over as the chief financial officer at a Virginia retail chain. He came to Florida to take the same job at another retail chain. He then took up a consulting practice which included work for the University of Miami and other higher education consulting work. Although Lieberman puts in 12 hour days at UM, he wouldn ' t have it any other way. " I wouldn ' t put in these hours if I didn ' t enjoy it, " he said. Lieberman often needs 12 hour days to fulfill his many responsibilities. As vice president for business and finance, Lieberman is responsible for five areas of the university: the treasurer, comptroller, computer center, personnel, and business affairs. Lieberman reports directly to President Foote about all matters regarding these five areas. He has responsibility for protecting the university ' s assets, personnel policies and investment policies, including the borrowing of money. UM borrowed $17 million in the form of bonds last year. Lieberman doesn ' t mind the tremendous responsibility, though. " I enjoy and thrive on my work, " he said. M Appteboum Vice President for Business and Finance David Lieberman Lieberman 43 Askew . . . New Bridge between students and Administration By Amy Jacoves " I am delighted that we were able to bring to the University an individual of Jerry Askew ' s competence and experience for this most important position. Jerry will serve our students and University family well. " These were the words of William Butler, vice president for student affairs, in introduc- ing his new assistant, Dr. Jerry Askew. Askew is filling the position left vacant by Richard B. (Rick) Artman, who left UM ef- fective May 1 to become the vice president of student affairs at Nebraska Wesleyan Uni- versity in Lincoln, Nebraska. Askew received his Ph.D. at Ohio State Uni- versity and then came to UM. In addition to his administrative duties, Askew is serving as Divisional Ombudsman and chairperson of the Council of Ombudsmen. He said that this added responsibility was one of the biggest draws for coming to the University. " The Ombudsman position made me really feel like I was accomplishing some- thing, " Askew said. One of the reasons he feels this way is that through his position, he has the opportunity to " further develop my administrative skills and still keep in contact with the students. " " Rick Artman ' s shoes were tough ones to fill because of his constant contact with the students. Jerry Askew has certainly filled those shoes admirably. His genuine demea- nor clearly illustrates his concern for all under- graduate students at the University of Mi- ami, " Editor in Chief of the Miami Hurricane Howard Burns said. As assistant to the vice president, Askew is the bridge between the students and the administration. " I ' m a bridge-builder, a red- tape-cutter and a troubleshooter, " Askew said. He said that he has the opportunity to exercise his philosophies concerning student- administrator relationships and in dealing with problems that arise. " The process is what ' s important; there ' s not a problem in the world that we can ' t solve if we put our heads together. No matter what the outcome is; if the process is good, it (the problems) will all work out, " Askew said. Askew came to UM because he felt that the system and the people made it good. " The opportunity to work for Bill Butler was a big draw. He is nationally recognized as a student affairs leader. I felt I had a lot to learn and he had a lot to teach me, " Askew said. In addition to this, Askew came down to Mi- ami and was impressed with the students. He said the students seemed to be very in- volved in school and " showed a lack of na- 44 Jerry Askew " No matter what the problem, we will work it out! " ivete " about the affairs of the University. The new administrator says that he has been able to discuss issues with students in an intellectual capacity. But there is sometimes a dichotomy, since he must also deal with the administration. He strives to " represent the administration to the students in a way that is helpful to them. " " Jerry Askew shows a lot of interest in stu- dents as the new person on campus. His first goal is in learning situations that are going on and giving advice from the information he ' s gathered, " said Aurelio Quinones, presi- dent of the Undergraduate Student Body Government. " If you ' re always in a popularity contest as an administrator you ' re going to be miser- able. Sometime we agree to disagree, " As- kew said. Askew has an extensive undergraduate and graduate career which aids him in dealing with UM students. He was president of Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity at Memphis State University, where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree. He also served as regional and national president of PKA. He was a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, and was named Outstanding Senior by the UNC Interfraternity Council. At Ohio State, Askew worked as student personnel assistant in the office of the vice president for student services, where he gained experience in policy development, public relations, and fund raising. " I ' m a lucky person, " Askew said. " I came from a modest background and I got a lot of things from a lot of people. " Askew spoke specifically of Dr. Don Har- ris, who was the physician at the Chapel Hill University Health Service. " He had a love of students that rubbed off on me. He ' s my hero. " He says that he has a lot of debts to pay to the people that have helped him to grow into the person he has become. " The only way I can pay Doc Harris back is to be like he is ... It sounds mushy, but that ' s the way I am, " Askew stated. tetasfi fident b- " faheo 9 ' ; ' - -■■■ ' ■ ■ ■■■ ■- ' ' " ' ■ ' ■■ ' ' ■ ■ " -. ?cv?V:- Registration " Center of the Wheel " By Sally Spitz " lis:: A. He was a n Senior fay the UNC work ed as student ■ office of the vice wees, where he icy development, I raising. Askew said. " I caa id and I got a lot ople. " Ily of Dr. Don Har- n at the Chapel Hit . " He had a love ff on me. He ' s r.;, .ot of debts to pay ' ied him to grow come. ,y Doc Harris ft sounds mushy, Askew stated. It is the " center of the wheel " of the Uni- versity, said Sidney Weisburd, director of the Office of the Registrar. Throughout their years in college, all students will have dealt ith this office in one way or another. At the present time, the office is split up in two locations. At Memorial 111, commonly mown as S-lOO, a student gets his or her I photo I.D., computer reports, class sched- ules and grades. The second floor of the Ashe building houses the academic records, tran- scripts, and diplomas. t " Lots of detail goes on in a registrar ' s of- fice because we are a records-keeper and we are the custodians of the records, " Weis- burd explained. He said that this is a very im- portant function on any campus, because a transcript tells it like it is and could determine the future of the student. Weisburd, who became director in 1979, was also responsible for implementing the photo I.D. system and setting up a registration jsystem in 1969. In 1973, he also became Responsible for Veteran affairs and the han- dling of commencement. Around 1977, he kvas made the data base administrator. The purpose was to have one person that had ijthe responsibility for directing and implement- ing the current system, known as ISIS, ex- plained Weisburd. Weisburg emphasized that the office is student oriented. " It ' s a service-oriented oper- ation based on the tools we have to do the job, " he said. At the moment, those tools are manual operation. Weisburd said that he is an advocate for a totally computerized system, which, he explained, would eventually tie in with everything to do with the student. At the present time, many students com- plain about the registration system. Although a computerized system would not totally eliminate the lines, Weisburd said that they would be shortened considerably. " If a stu- dent has financial aid, and needs deferred payments, he may still run into problems. " I find registration to be proper and it ' s good and healthy for the student, as well as the administration, because then the student is really making up his mind and is more con- fident because when he walks away, he knows what he got, " Weisburd said. He said that a computerized system would save time, money, and a lot of aggravation. Sid Weisburd works to make registration easier in the future However, registration is registration, no matter what system you use, he added. " The method of doing it depends on the state of the art, " which he said is computers. " Hopefully, with a new president and pro- vost, we will move in a positive direction. " Weisburd went on to say that the biggest problem with any record keeper is to keep the records " safe, secure, and accurate. " He said that if the system is on-line and an er- ror is found, then he will only be able to blame the people who work in his office. " Security is not only important to me and my staff, but we ' re also very cautious. We check docu- ments over and over again, " he said. Yet, not everyone is equipped to work in the registrar ' s office. " It takes a certain kind of employee to tolerate the little unneces- sary attacks. You have to be people orient- ed, " Weisburd said. The office has many goals for the future. It eventually wants to adopt an on-line regis- tration system, along with on-line transcripts, grades, certifications, and a computerized progress report. This report would state what the student has taken, what he is currently enrolled in, and what he needs to take in the future, all on one sheet of paper. Weisburd added that right after registration, students jump on the bandwagon for an im- proved system. But as soon as the semester gets into gear, the student becomes in- volved in something else and it is no longer the priority. Sid Weisburd 45 i_— Clasby Leaves Faculty Senate By George Haj The University of Miami Faculty Senate shares responsibility for governance of the Uni- versity of Miami with the president and his administration. The faculty is charged with determining the academic future of the university, and de- termining policy to meet those goals. According to the Faculty Charter, the Uni- versity Faculty is authorized to formulate rules for the government of the University in academic areas such as " curriculum, scho- lastic standards, graduation and honors, and examination and testing programs. " The Faculty Senate is actively involved in the setting of these academic policies, and several policies have undergone change as a result of Faculty Senate action. One example that has affected students in the past year includes the shortening of the drop date, which was legislation that sprung from the Faculty Senate. Due to their ac- tions, and after discussion with the Undergrad- uate Student Body Government, the drop date was changed from 12 to eight weeks after the start of the semester. Another ex- ample is the repeat rule change, which asked that students who repeat a course have their grades averaged in with the previous grade, instead of having the new grade re- place the old one. These policy changes and many others came from the Faculty Senate that was under the leadership of Dr. Eugene Clasby for the past four years. Clasby, of the English depart- ment, has led the faculty as chairman of the Faculty Senate since 1978. In the fall, however, he opted not to run for reelection, and Dr. Robert Zaller was elected the new chairman in October. Although continuing to serve the university as a senator to the Senate, Clasby said that " the chairmanship is a very time-consuming thing, " and decided that he would work on other projects in the near future. He ex- pressed interest in completing a book he is currently writing on Chaucer. Clasby is looking forward to serving as a senator who can participate in the debates rather than lead them. " When you ' re a chairman you can ' t really join the debate; you chair it. And I enjoy discussing with my col- leagues. I ' m looking forward to that, " Clasby explained. Dr. Clasby wants to participate rather than lead As for any regrets he might have about de- cisions he made as Faculty Senate chair- man, Clasby said that " we all make mistakes and I hope that mine have been of omission rather than commission. " Before giving up the gavel to Zaller, Clasby reviewed his years as chairman and explained what the Faculty Senate should look forward to in the future. " I think we have the opportunity now to establish an even better relationship with the various elements of the university, the faculty and the stu- dents. We have new leadership in places. And I know they are dedicated to the kind of mutuality that I think characterize our future relationships, " Clasby said. Clasby added that communication with the students is also necessary for the Faculty Senate to be effective. " I think we need better communication with the students. It ' s diffi- cult to establish that sort of thing, but it needs to be done, " Clasby said. 46 Faculty Senate Ion tas seeing lent body aid Bt f-state to an irvs many respects to a larger k «iorthebett ' ■■i: ■ - J ; ' " - " • ' -- : ■ ' -: ■ ' ■ ' - Zaller Encourages Student Involvement c U G Wald New chairman of Faculty Senate strives for higher goals By George Haj adership in places. A-K ted to the kind of :haracterize our future aid. iry for the Faculty " I think wen e students. It ' s ditii- , rt of thino. but it r id. j beta Charged with the leadership role among the faculty of the University of Miami, Dr. Robert Zaller was named in October the new chairman of the Faculty Senate. Zaller, who received his Ph.D. in history from Washington University in St. Louis, has been a member of the UM faculty since 1972. He previously taught at Queens College and the University of California at Santa Barbara. During his ten years as a faculty member, Zaller has seen many changes in the make- up of UM ' s student population. " The student body has certainly im- proved, " Zaller said. " You only need to check the improvement in the SAT scores to see that. We have also changed from a primarily out-of-state to an in-state school. " In many respects, Zaller explained, the change to a larger local student population has been for the better of the university. " Re- cruiting from all over is nice, " he said, but the population shift has changed UM for the better. Zaller attributed the party school reputation UM has had to the fact that in the past, students " were attracted more to the climate rather than the quality of the school. The students we are getting now from out of state attend because of our academic reputa- tion. " As chairman of the Faculty Senate, Zaller is in a position to lead the faculty and sway the administration into other goals. " I would like to see a consistent application of our resources to improve standards, the quality of students and the quality of faculty. " We always have to remember that the heart of the university lies with the undergrad- uate student body, " Zaller stressed. Zaller considers it absolutely essential that UM continue a steady improvement in the quality of its student body. " We should never reach the point where we say we ' re good enough. We should constantly strive and set new goals to be as good as we can possibly be, " Zaller explained. Zaller feels a part of this institution we call the University of Miami. " This is my pro- fessional life, " he said. " I identify with it very strongly and feel that what I do belongs to the university and what the university accomplishes belongs to me and I find that a very good feeling. " Feeling that way, Zaller said, " I would like to see students feel the way I feel about this university. " " It is not just a degree students should leave with, it is a new way of looking at the world and the remainder of their life ' s expe- rience. " That is why student governance is so important. The students must hear and know that their voice is being heard, and should make the same demands on the government when they graduate. A university is a great laboratory for democracy. " The learning process here is a tremen- dous experience and it is the minds of a new generation that is at stake, " he said. While Zaller says that his view may be a bit of an ideal world, he says he hasn ' t " given up believing in it and striving for it. " Faculty Senate 47 vs UM Identifies Resources For Handicapped Students By Mark Linde The many students who attend the University of Miami come from all walks of life, many different countries, and just about every state in the Union. All have differences yet they are all a part of UM. Students can be seen walking, running, or bicycling to class. Some walk alone, roll alone, or with the aid of others. Harvey Bodansky, a graduate student here at the University of Miami is disabled. He and others like him are no different than you or I except a bad accident or a disease that caused paralysis, sightlessness, or hearing problems. Bodansky has been instrumental in making the University realize the needs of the physically disabled. Bodansky even founded the magazine, Rolling Along, which gives tips to disabled students. Handicapped students are dedicated people that face tremendous odds and a lack of understanding from the people around them. They face a fast, competitive society that sometimes doesn ' t stop to listen to their needs. Officially there are about a dozen students at UM who identify themselves as handicapped. There could be many others who are not identified. Bodansky feels " there is no way to estimate the number of physically disabled students. There may be 100 or so, but because no attempts have been made to make a count, we cannot know. " One things bothers Bodansky. He says " there are many physical obstacles that I find hard to cope with. A turnstile here, an overcrowded elevator there. The thing I find most difficult to cope with is the lack of consideration from many people . . . It ' s physically and spiritually hard for the handicapped to see eye to eye with these people. " The University of Miami has taken some steps in recent years to make life a little easier for handicapped students. Elevators and ramps have been added. Sidewalks have been modified and special parking spaces have received careful scrutiny. Reader services have been established for blind students. flKfattlK Efcii ' ■■ ttt a ve to be in a « on ' Jackie Julio enjoys her friend ' s company. Bodansky agress that " there has been some improvement in facilities . . . but there is still a long way to go for this University in order to be recommendable to other disabled students. " The University recognizes the problem and is trying to do all that it can, according to Jerry Askew, UM ' s Ombudsman and Assistant to the Vice-President for Student Affairs. Dr. Eugene Flipsie, the director of the Health Center was appointed by Vice- President for Student Affairs Dr. William Butler to be the Coordinator for Disability Services in addition to his current duties. Previously, the University ' s Office for Affirmative Action had the responsibility, but didn ' t have enough resources or staff to handle the complexity of the problems despite their persistence, Askew said. The University has " recognized that (the students) needs have not been met, but has a strategy, " said Askew. UM ' s strategy is to: 1) identify central resources, 2) identify other resources, and 3) to utilize all available university resources. Flipsie will coordinate all M. Applebaum of these areas. Askew said the university, " has a responsibility to the students who are here to try to meet their needs. " To do this Askew feels the University has t eliminate inaccessibilities, find more readers (for blind students) and in general, identify th« problems that persist. The University will build, " no new buildings without accessibility, " said Askew. With the decrease in federal funding, the University is trying to bridge the gap to fund the resources or improvements needed. " The financial implications of any decision will have to be considered and any policy decisions we (the University) make will have to be considered in the greater context of the University, " said Askew. UM took some positive steps this year to deal with accessibility, has listened to problems and is now trying to identify new resources and ideas that have not yet been explored. 48 Handicapped Students pason caught my ey« UtewsnoKW tow ■■ UM has done for the c StlaU |ttaOKtOM taught it to cm iisdytotackkti lit cafeterias, a Lac odahalf hours — ad has strange at fer accustomed to it. As I entered my ftn A! fa the ramp of se wheelchair Luckily, both dasM so I didn ' t have to mo After class, I proce ■ and i don; . m experienced beset Normally, I look at ttey gjance baclt, but seemed no one really 1 tried to catch then Muakandtbiti dkectjon - up! At ie fcbmyiiWch ta were so mas ate that!:.. ;■ " Mp (I thought! Poland i« tot something to eat. Afterwards, I went Blloianexar; ! saw it again. Thai •aslooinotn-u»A cafe » »nd had al the, lte 9fornr Mas the 6rj f seofmy ™ °niy one in a he -: Stud ents i A Day Spent In A Wheelchair By Manuel Teodoro " It ' s funny. They seem to not ever look down anymore, " said a girl in a wheelchair. " That ' s because most of them have their noses up in the air, " answered her friend as I passed them in the Ashe Building. She, too, was in a wheelchair. Seeing that they were both in electric wheelchairs, I soon came to realize that they were talking about us — those people who don ' t have to be in a wheelchair. From that day on, every physically disabled person caught my eye and merely looking at them and giving them a smile — I made them beam. It seemed to make their day. Yet this was not enough. I wanted to find out how it felt to be in their position and what UM has done for the disabled community. So I did. I couldn ' t find anyone to rent me a wheelchair for the day, so I contacted a friend who is a nurse at a local hospital, and she was able to loan one to me. I brought it to campus the next morning and was ready to tackle two classes, lunch at any of the cafeterias, a lab and work-study for two and a half hours — all in my wheelchair. It was strange at first, but soon I grew accustomed to it. As I entered my first class in LC-120, I rolled down the ramp and I almost lost control of the wheelchair. Luckily, both classes were in the same room els the University has t s ' d ' dn ' 4 have to move an inch - After class, I proceeded to the cafeteria for lunch, and in doing so, I felt a loneliness I had never experienced before. No one looked at me! Normally, I look at people when I walk and they glance back, but while in the chair, it seemed no one really looked at me — even if I tried to catch their eyes. All were lone individuals and their eyes were leveled in one direction — up! At least that is what it looked like from my wheelchair. There were so many people at the Ibis cafeteria that I couldn ' t even maneuver my way through the noon traffic. So I rolled down the ramp (I thought I was going to ram a few people) and went to the Eye. Finally, I got something to eat. Afterwards, I went to the Bookstore to buy a pencil for an exam. I saw it again. That dreaded turnstile! How was I going to pass that barrier? The second cashier finally screamed me over and had all the rushed customers move over a bit — all the while no one looked at me. After paying for my pencil, I fled that place as fast as the little motor on the chair would allow because of my discomfort due to being the only one in a wheelchair in the bookstore. At least outside there would be others like me. ersity, " has a idents who are here es, rind more n I in general, idi mid, no newt aid Askew, federal funding, the ridge the gap to fur: ements needed. " Hi any decision will ha-i iy policy decisions « ill have to be i context of the e steps this year tc as listened to tng to identify new have not yet to " I got to class 17 minutes late and therefore, I couldn ' t finish my exam. I failed it. Still, no one noticed me. Funny though, only those wonderful people on their rolling wheelchairs saw me — eye to eye. It was almost as if we had established our own little reality — below everyone else. I must admit I did have trouble opening a few doors, especially in the library and reaching up to a few water fountains for a quick sip before class. As I rolled to my car at the end of the day looking forward to using my legs again — and oh, how I treasured my legs — it began to rain. I thought of abandoning my wheelchair and running so I wouldn ' t get soaked when I heard a buzzing sound. As I turned around, I saw a breezy, blue eyed girl come towards me. She too, was in a wheelchair. She had come to share her umbrella with me until I got to my car. I had made a friend and also felt the mutual understanding that existed within all physically disabled persons. I also truly realized what difficulties a student that is confined to a wheelchair faces on an average day at UM. T n M Appleboum Handicapped students face unique challenge at UM. Handicapped Students 49 Lowe Art Museum By Lourdes Fernandez Variety is the best word to describe what is available in the way of art at the University of Miami. Both the Lowe Museum and the Art Department Gallery offer various exhibitions throughout the year. The Lowe Museum, on 1301 Stanford Drive, has free admission. Now celebrating its 31st year, the Lowe is the oldest art museum in Dade County. The museum is named after Joe and Emily Lowe, well-to-do philanthropists from New York who wintered in Miami. " The museum has grown in many ways, " said Jean Greer of the Lowe. " At one point, it was housed in the Merrick Building, but it grew and so this facility was built. " Lowe has several permanent collections, among them the Kress Collection of Renaissance and Baroque Art. The main installation of the Kress Collection is at the National Gallery in Washington, D.C. Lowe is one of the museums with a regional collection. Another collection is the Barton Collection, which comprises over 300 textiles, baskets, and objects made by scholars as one of the finest Southwest Indian art collections in the country. Lowe also mounts a new exhibition every six weeks. The exhibitions are diverse and also very scholarly, according to Greer. This past year, the Lowe has exhibited 19th century Latin American photographs, sculptures by Carl Ande (contemporary brick, metal and wood sculptures made from mass- manufactured materials), painted saws by Jacob Kass, outdoor sculptures by Cuban-born Ana Mendieta, glass sculptures, Japanese screens, Russian Avant Garde art, and other collections. The last exhibit of the year, which ran April 30 through May 29, was the UM art student show. This included works by candidates for the Master of Fine Arts degree and juried selections of pieces by undergraduates and first-year graduate students in the UM art department. " The reasoning behind these exhibitions is that we feel its important for the community with limited exposure to art to see not only the traditional works, but also the newest works, " said Greer. " It ' s not just for the students either; we feel we have to serve the community at large. " However, the Lowe also offers more than art — there are lectures by prominent artists and art historians. Some of the lecturers are artists whose collections are on exhibit at the time, such as lectures given by Carl Ande and Dale Chihuly. Other events include dinners and parties. Also, during February, Lowe members spent a weekend in Dallas, Texas visiting various museums. Membership, which is normally $20, cost students only $10. Other public services by Lowe include exhibition tours, children ' s art Celebr The Lowe Art Museum is the oldest art museum on campus. 111 fa ■ 50 Lowe Art Museum . useum Celebrates 31st Year Pieces by t-ycar graduate ntf wth ec ommuni 1 art to see not onli J t also the newes; 1 not just for the we have to serve t.-- Jso offers more than s by prominent artist : of the lecturers are are on exhibit at th; ivenbyCarlAndea-: its include dinners 9 February, Lowe ;nd in Dallas, Texas s, normally $20, cost r public services by tos, children ' s art M Apptebaum The Lowe displays a wide variety ot classics. classes, and a bi-monthly newsletter. Lowe has also been working with the art department on a few projects. Two new courses in the department for graduate students involve training by members of the Lowe staff to students interested in working at museums. Another project under way is a handbook on the Lowe ' s permanent collections. Department Chairman William Betsch and Art Professors Paula Harper and Perry Roberts are assisting the Lowe staff on this, while graduate students in art history are researching and preparing entries on individual works. Apart from the Lowe, the art department has a student gallery housed in the Art Building. Exhibitions are given throughout the year, except for the summers, and are usually in the gallery for two weeks. According to Betsch, the exhibits are by seniors working towards a bachelor ' s in fine arts or by students in departmental shows, such as a drawing class. M Apptebaum Is he " Real " ? Lowe Art Museum 51 Norman Einspruch is Enthusiastic in Miami By Lourdes Fernandez In 1977, Norman Einspruch, dean of the School of Engineering and Architecture, came to the University after more than 17 years as a corporate officer. Einspruch, who began as a lab scientist, worked up to a director in the Texas Institute located in Dallas. " I came here because of two reasons: the University needed somebody and I wanted to do something different with the second half of my work-life, " Einspruch said. He added that as dean he is able to employ what he has learned in his first career. Apart from being a dean, he is also a professor of electrical engineering. Einspruch, a New York City native, received his bachelor ' s degree from Rice University, his master ' s from the University of Colorado, and a Ph.D. from Brown University. He is enthusiastic about his job here. " The prospects of this institution are remarkable, " Einspruch said. " My job here is better than one at MIT (Mass. Institute of Technology) because this University has so far to go and so many things to do. " Archi " I wanted to do something different, " said Einspruch M Appleboum TModiillic liLouri Redesigning Watsce sen m m attacked this year. l WS, and dram taken more ac community through su III M v,« M. Applebaum Computers are heavily injected into the curriculum and we have a fine research program. 52 Dean Norman Einspruch School ha, fc Professionals, such as Miami International C £ rgySourcesdun« • About four inference. The scnar K— T " i g m H H Mia 111! Architecture Students Take On Projects I M Apptebaum [The school will to expand, into two separate schools. By Lourdes Fernandez Redesigning Watson Island and sponsoring a conference for scientists, engineers, and architects were some of the projects that the School of Engineering and Architecture attacked this year. The Watson Island plan was done by Professor Harold Malt ' s architecture class. Ideas for development included a new Museum of Science and theaters for opera, symphony, and drama. In past years, students have taken a more active role in the community through such projects, according to Norman Einspruch, the School ' s dean. Last year, architecture students came up with plans to redo the business district of Coral Gables. The School has also worked with professionals, such as when they held the Fifth Miami International Conference on Alternative Energy Sources during three days in December. About four hundred scientists, engineers, architects, economists, and policy makers from 45 countries attended the conference. The seminar was presented by UM ' s Clean Energy Research Institute (CERI), in cooperation with the Int ernational Association for Hydrogen Energy. CERI Director Nejat Veziroglu said before the conference: " With fossil fuels — particularly oil and coal — being rapidly depleted, the development of alternative energy sources is essential. " According to Einspruch, their relationship with the community is very important. " A fine School enhances the quality of local professionals. " He added that there are many changes within the school. " We now have a contract with the state to teach computer engineering. Students pay a Gainesville tuition and the state pays the rest. " About 80 juniors and seniors were selected for the program, according to Einspruch. He added that both the number of students and faculty are growing. " The number of students in engineering doubled, while maintaining the high quality of students, " Einspruch said. " We also added new people to the faculty; its grown by 50 percent. " Because of this growth, the School hopes to expand the McArthur Engineering and Architecture School. We ' re in the planning process to add to what we have. Right now, we ' re looking at adding one story to each of the two wings, " said Einspruch. " In my opinion, this is the highest building priority. " Einspruch points to the fine quality of the School as the reason for all of the growth and expansion. " Our faculty is doing a good job in improving. There is also a dramatic improvement in the quality of teaching labs, " he said. " Computers are heavily injected into the curriculum and we have a fine research program. " Einspruch said there is research going in each of the six departments — architectural engineering, civil engineering, electrical engineering, and architecture and planning. Each of the programs are flexible and by combining courses offered through the basic majors, students can create special programs in Ocean Engineering, Computer Engineering, Engineering Administration, Automotive- Engine Studies, Biomedical Engineering, Manufacturing Engineering, Construction Management or Urban and Regional Planning. School of Engineering and Architecture 53 Biology Department Gets A New Chairman By Howard Burns Dr. Jay M. Savage, chairman of the department of Biology, had known and worked the University of Miami for many years before he became chairman. With that in mind, and the fact that he is widely known for his work in tropical biology, it was natural that Savage would blend in nicely with the university. " I suppose I was really attracted by two primary things, " said Savage. " There ' s a bright, vigorous, young faculty in this department who are doing some exciting things, especially in the tropics. And there ' s the emphasis that the president has given to tropical biology. " During Savage ' s first year, many long- term projects have been started, including projects here in South Florida as well as in the West Indies. The department has also been able to appoint a new Maytag professor of Ornithology, an endowed chair. Colin J. Pennycuick, Universiy of Bristol; authority on flight-enlarged birds, the Andean Condors and birds of prey in the Latin American tropics, will be working closely with UM. In addition, Savage, himself, has a research paper coming out this spring on the fauna of Central America. For Savage, the adjustment to his new surroundings in Miami have been relatively easy. " I have been teaching a little bit — the freshman 112 class, " said Savage. " While at USC, I had a number of other administrative chores, especially when I was the head of the School of International Relations. So this isn ' t all that different. " The adjustment, I suppose, is getting used to Miami — learning new ways, getting to know a lot of people. Each institution has its own tradition, its own way of doing things. " Savage and his wife, Becky, have been married for a year and a half. He has two children by a previous marriage. He ' s 54 Savage is working to improve the Biology Department years old, but doesn ' t look it. " Tropical biology keeps you young, " said Savage. As mentioned earlier, Savage was acquainted with UM before coming to work here. " In my business with OTS, I attended many meetings here. So I ' ve seen the university change and grow over 20 years ' time. " I would perceive the various aspects of UM as being similar to what they are at USC — each is a private university in a major population center. USC had its period of change, of growth, a few years back. I think Miami is in that stage, a growth phase — now. " I think it (UM) has a great opportunity to become a really first-rate university. That ' s one of the reasons I came here. It has some excellent departments, and it ' s improving some areas that haven ' t been so terrific in the past. " The plans for improvement within the department are a grand scale. The improvement, and thus the reputation of the department, says Savage " should be based on substance. " First, you have to recruit outstanding faculty, and then with the faculty you attract better students. I think there ' s f 10 ho Mian ion ik been a tremendous ia the last five yea outstanding facuki mi Nmte students. reputation depend 54 Jay Savage too -be irejm . foliar, i a great e a really first-rate of the reasons I » excellent improving some d so terrific in tie vement within the d scale. The s the reputation of lavaee " should be ecruit o the faculty you . I think there ' s M ChesJkin Two students work in science lab. been a tremendous change in that respect in the last five years. " We ' ve already recruited one outstanding faculty member (Pennycuick), and we ' re recruiting on a second. " We also have worked very hard to increase the number and quality of our graduate students. An important part of a reputation depends on its graduate program, and that demands good graduate students. Most of the students will be coming in the area of tropical biology because the department — and I, too — have a reputation in that area. " What we ' ll see in this department is a general enhancement of the program, especially in tropical biology. The connections between Miami and Latin America are favorable for that. " Research plays an important role in any branch of the sciences, and the biology department has been busy in the field. Several graduate students just finished a year in West Africa, three are currently in Costa Rica, one faculty member just returned from Africa and two are just back from Costa Rica. With Jay Savage leading the way, future discoveries will be plenty. Biology Department 55 13-year-old Whiz Kid Attends UM Courtesy of S. Baccus " My ultimate goal is to be an actor. " By Lourdes Fernandez He has been described by theater and movie critics as incredible, remarkable, excellent, delightful, adorable, cute, bright, flawless, and all those other nine adjectives that reviewers never tire of using. The object of their attention is 13-year-old Stephen Baccus, the youngest person to ever enroll at the University of Miami, and an already accomplished actor. Stephen is now completing his major in computer science and a minor in math. But " computer science is just a back-up field, " says Stephen, who plans to enter UM ' s Law School this fall. Law school is also a backup, for what Stephen really wants to do is act on Broadway. He is not far from reaching his goal. Stephen, who graduated from high school at 11, appeared off Broadway last year in " House Across the Street " and " The Acts of Recognition. " However, while acting and doing auditions for commercials he was studying at New York University. His IQ was first tested when he was five. The IQ scale only went up to 155, so Stephen ' s IQ then was said to be 155-plus. Now it is estimated to be 190. He entered NYU at 12 and did part of his freshman year (he already had 23 credits from studying at Miami-Dade Community College during his high school years) and finished his sophomore year. In New York, he and his mother lived in an apartment. " We went to New York City because it ' s the best place for acting and entertainment, " said the native Miamian. " But I missed my father and it was difficult on the family, so we returned. " He was also mugged, " I didn ' t know 52nd Street was a bad area and I had a free hour between the show and an audition, so I went into a video arcade and was promptly mugged. " He was robbed of his high school ring and digital watch, although these have been replaced now. Video games are one of Stephen ' s hobbies. " I ' m pretty good at them, " he says only after being asked how he is at the games. And if not in the library during his free time, Stephen can be found in the game room. He has invented his own games and programmed them into his home computer. He has programmed the computer to play music and does his math calculations on it. He is working on constructing a computerized robot and on a gas laser that would perfect three-dimensional holographic movies. Stephen also tap dances and does a soft shoe routine. In addition, he does comedy routines, sings, performs magic tricks, and plays the accordion, piano, and guitar. He also has his own one-hour variety show which he performs at hotels, private clubs, condominiums, and benefits. At latest count, he has appeared on 13 television shows. Stephen was in a ballet, " The Nutcracker Suite, " and has modeled for both print and television. His biggest lead in a film was in " Hardly Working, " with Jerry Lewis. While filming the movie, Lewis gave Stephen the motivation to try the other side of the camera, so Stephen took a TV production course in a special course at Miami-Dade Community College for gifted students. Stephen, who at the age of 11 scored 1.42C on his SAT exam, knows he graduated in the top three of his high school class, but doesn ' t remember if he was first, second, or third. Miami Carol City High is from where he graduated, after skipping kindergarten, and the fifth, sixth, seventh, eighth, and twelfth grades. In the fourth grade, Stephen sat in on a few cases at Miami Carol City, where his mother is a counselor. It was then that Stephen decided he would not return to elementary school, and so he was put into the ninth grade by the school board. His father has said that Stephen was ready for college at the age of ten, but he wanted him to mature. Stephen has received countless awards, and the Borough of Manhatten, New York City, proclaimed August 3, 1982 as " Stephen Baccus Day, " citing him as a " young man of uncommon intelligence and creativity. " Of course, this is not all he has done. At age ten, he piloted a piper cub airplane with a pilot instructor and he plans to get a license when he turns 16. Also, he speaks five languages and trained a boa constrictor he used to have to work in his shows. All he owns now are three dogs and a couple of fish. However, one of the fish happens to be a baby shark. Stephen is the son of Florence and James Baccus, both of who have children from previous marriages. Stephen has two half- sisters and three half-brothers that range in age from 35 to 26. But he doesn ' t like to call them " half-brothers or half-sisters because they ' re just like a brother or sister. " He has not joined any clubs on campus, but he says he may. He added that he likes both NYU and UM and sees, " not much difference in the schools as far as classes is concerned. " Stephen said he gets along fine with other UM students. " They treat me as a regular student, just shorter, " said the slight, under- five-foot Stephen. " One thing I ' d like to say is that a lot of people think I ' m a genius, but I ' m just a normal 13-year-old who learns faster. " 56 Stephen Baccus . As (leu " -■ -s i ' isgps Computer Center Leads UM Into Future )hen e motive : - 5 camera, so Stephe- ourse in a special W ol 11 scored 1, . s he graduated in th; lool class, but doesn : ft, second, or third. lh is from where he ig kindergarten, and eighth, and twelfth Stephen sat in on a ity, where his mother s i that Stephen decid,! elementary school, a linth grade by the has said that Steph the age of ten, but " i is, a-; en, New York City, 582 as " Stephen i as a " young man of and creativity. " all he has done. At per cub airplane with dans to get a license anguages and rraine: d to have to work it ow are three dogs i: it, one of the Ssh ark. Florence and James e children from jhen has two half- Aers that range in ie doesn ' t like to caJ alf-sisters because r or sister. " clubs on campus, bu ed that he likes both " not much difference lasses is concerned. Jong fine with other lt me as a regular id the slight, under- say is that a lot of s butl ' mjusta J Gonzoiez Students have access to computers for classes. By Lourdes Fernandez The computer age is upon us. Time Magazine even dubbed the computer its " Machine of the Year " for 1982. With the advent of this computer age, students are finding it necessary to learn how to use the computer. And to learn to work with computers, students and faculty are going to the Ungar Computer Center. According to Lewis Temaris, assistant vice president for Information Systems, a computer center on campus is just as important as a library. " It ' s necessary, " he said. " Having a computer center on campus allows us to coordinate research, faculty, students, all the computer efforts. It ' s necessary in order for the University to grow, he said. As the university grows, the computer center must also grow. According to Temares, the center will have to expand in the near future. He adds that the main computer, the UNIVAC, is being used 24 hours a day. " The Center will have to grow because people ' s knowledge will grow, " Temares said. " It ' ll be reading, ' riting, and ' rithmetic, and computers. There will be a C added to the three R ' s. " Information Systems personnel coordinate all plans for the application of data processing technology and services in order to obtain the most cost effective and beneficial results for J Gonzalez The Computer Center houses the heart of UM ' s Computer system. the University, according to Terry Helmers, who produces the computer center ' s newsletter. The Computer Center also offers educational services to academic and research faculty, students and staff. It originates, acquires and maintains useful applications of computer programs. The computer age has hit the University of Miami by storm, and the Computer Center is prepared to meet the increasing computer needs of the university community. Computer Center 57 «.-.- ussaaiBB! " — Russo Heads English Department By George Haj A scholar with impressive credentials joined the University of Miami this year. Dr. John Paul Russo, a Harvard University graduate with numerous honors to his credit, was named chairman of the English De- partment this past summer. Russo is excited to be the newest English chairman at UM. " I ' m glad to be here, " he said, enthusiastic about both the direction of the University and the community and the city of Miami being at exceedingly promis- ing and exciting points in their develop- ment. " Things are happening here and there ' s a definite enthusiasm and positive attitude to move and move in the right direction and fast. " I ' ll have to run fast to catch up with this department, " he said. Russo is a Harvard University graduate and a Fulbright, Mellon and Rockefeller Foun- dation Fellow. He received his A.B., M.A., and Ph.D. from Harvard, where he also taught from 1969-73. Russo taught most recently at the Camden College of Arts and Sciences at Rutgers University. Last year, he served as a visiting professor in Italy, a place he called " the earthly paradise. " Miami, he explained, is " the earthly para- dise west. " Russo ' s goals in the department include ex- panding the classical courses and " protect- ing the excellence of the department and make the faculty and the students as hap- py as I possibly can. " There ' s a challenge to be met, " he said, and he feels ready to meet that challenge. Among Russo ' s plans is the institution of a director of undergraduate studies and a spe- cial review committee to revamp the under- graduate major. " The committee will be designed to help set up a number of tracks toward the bache- lor ' s degree, offering a number of tradition- al and innovative concentrations for the Eng- lish major. With the help of the committee, the student can tailor his own needs, " Russo said. Russo is actively involved in scholarly re- search, and is currently completing a biog- raphy of I. A. Richards, one of the most influ- ential critic-theorists of the 20th century. " I enjoy writing biographies, " Russo said. Another person ' s experi ence can be so use- G Wald 58 John Russo G. Wald " One simply has to present the material and let it speak for itself, " says Russo. ful. As Samuel Johnson would say, " it gives us what comes near to us. " Russo has completed one biography entitled Alexander Pope: Tradition and Identify, which along with numerous essays, papers and reviews, have appeared in newspapers, magazines and journals throughout the coun- try. Russo has a great belief in the power of the English language and the role of teachers in today ' s society. " When you speak of the falling off in America, and people ' s neglect of English and the liberal arts in favor of computers and television, you put the ball back in our court, " Russo said. It ' s up to the people involved with the arts to improve it and teach it so that people can become aware of its existence. " One simply has to present the material and let it speak for itself, " Russo added. " Students usually respond vigorously once they touch upon the central human issues within the piece they ' re reading, studying and discussing. " — ■ aniiualbudget. With ' a i Usui listeria; appoont continue r hta talent Rorak :.:;• ;: ieave his government Weal Edward Tf ■1 years as the maximuir Ifefejtori and this , andahalf years, " Boc job would be " chaflenc The new business b improve. " 1 wish to i of Miami would eversti one of the top busmes j identify area that we ch programs we w : %ht now, he is tak ; computers and its futt ! 2 «m as dear. Hieaaas : rest of the fac % e various reiai ; ew Dean Heads the Business School By Sally Spitz the material and ki ii would say, " it gives: one biography entitle m mi Identify ius essays, papers a: in newspapers, iiroughout the conn- sf in the power of the role of teachers in ie falling off in glect of English anc f computers and I back in our court, ' people involved it and teach it so to e of its existence, sent the material " Russo added, j vigorously once ral human issues eading, studying and When Jack Borsting said he ' d like to bring " continuity " to his new job, that must have sounded like music to University of Miami officials. Borsting, who took over this semester as the ean of the School of Business is the fifth dean he school has had in the last four years. The 53-year-old Borsting came here from ashington where he served as Assistant cretary of Defense and Comptroller in the epartment of Defense. When he decided to replace interim Dean Carl McKenry, Borsting made a commitment :o stay at UM for at least five to 10 years. Nominated in 1980 by Jimmy Carter, Borsting ' s responsibilities at the Pentagon ncluded preparing and presenting to the President and Congress the department ' s annual budget. With his varied duties, Borsting said that an appropriate title for him would be " chief financial officer of the department. " He had the distinction of being " the only Presidential appointee of the sub-cabinet and cabinate to continue in the same position " when President Ronald Reagan took over. It was no accident when Borsting decided to eave his government position and take UM President Edward T. Foote ' s offer to head the School of Business. " I had said two to four ears as the maximum time I would spend in Washington and this job came along at two and a half years, " Borsting said. He felt the ob would be " challenging and outstanding. " The new business boss said that although he business school at UM is good, it can mprove. " I wish to improve the quality of the tudents and the faculty so that the University jf Miami would eventually be recognized as Dne of the top business schools in the :ountry, " he said. Besides emphasizing the unique aspects of the school of Business, Borsting is working A ith students, faculty, and alumni " to try to dentify areas that we want to emphasize and jvhich programs we want to specialize in. " Right now, he is taking a hard look at ttomputers and its future at the University of Miami. " There ' s a definite possibility that sometime n the future every incoming student will be ssued a computer, " he said. Borsting has already made his first appointment as dean. He appointed Dr. David rlertz, vice president of McKinsey and Co., to ' work with the management science faculty and the rest of the faculty to identify areas of :omputer application. " " The purpose of this research is to explain . the various relationships between the ♦■» Jin H m M Applebaum Jack Borsting feels his job will be " challenging and outstanding. " defense budget and our economy, " he said. Borsting also felt that the future of the economy would boost into an upward trend. " In my view, the economy will recover in a slow way in 1983. We must exercise proper monetary and fiscal control so that the recovery is not aborted and so that inflationary expectations are not fueled. " He elaborated that the Federal Reserve must keep the money supply at the proper levels so that a recovery will exist in the near future. He also stated that the Reagan administration and Congress must control the expanding deficit. " The large deficit in ' 83 can be properly handled, but we must show progress in significantly reducing deficits in the out years. " Borsting, who has been a consultant for IBM, Stanford Research Institute, Data Dynamics, Litton Industries, and other companies, said his " experience in all sectors — academia, government, and business — will come in handy as dean of such a broadly- based business school as we have at the University of Miami. " Before his nomination to the Department of Defense in 1980, he was provost and academic dean at the Naval r «tgraduate School in Monterey, Calif ' - .ia. He was also the dean of management and operations research group, and professor and chairman of the operations research department at Monterey. Under his leadership the department of operations research received national recognition and the entire school improved in academic excellence. He has also taught at other universities in the West. He was visiting professor at the University of e rdao at Boulder as well as visiting distinguish J professor at Oregon State University. He earned his Bachelor of Arts in mathematics from Oregon State University in 1951, and received his master ' s in mathematics in 1952 and a doctorate in statistics in 1959, both from the University of Oregon. He has published numerous papers including a " Decision-Making at the Top " and " An Overview of High Level Decision-Making. " Borsting is also the recipient of many awards, including the Department of Defense Medal for Distinguished Public Service. He is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science as well as being listed in " Who ' s Who in America " and " American Man and Women of Science. " Jack Borsting 59 -JHU .._» Communication Department Strives For School By Sally Spitz The University of Miami Department of Communication has designed a proposal to change its academic status to a School of Communication. According to the report, the School will be under the su- pervision of the Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, but will be headed by a di- rector who would report to the dean. Instead of the nine sequences present- ly under the Department, the school would consist of three separate departments: Speech Communication; Telecommunica- tions and Film; Journalism; Public Re- gions and Photo-Communications. Along with the three departments, there would also be a major in Advertising, to be devel- oped in conjunction with the School of Business. David Gordon, chairman of the De- partment of Communication, foresees many benefits in changing the status. Not only would it improve the quality of the aca- demic program, but it would also foster visibility within the University and within the community. Gordon said that status could enhance communication between the professional community and the aca- demic community. Gordon also said that the develop- ment of a School could enhance success in fund raising, which could help to estab- lish a building to house the program. At present, faculty are housed in five build- ings on campus. The report states that " a building is required both to meet faculty needs and to centralize faculty. " Another important factor is the aiding of accreditation of the programs. " As we are currently structured as a single depart- ment, it would be difficult, if not impossible, to get accredited because of the unit rule, " Gordon said. Communication Department Chairman David Gor- don asserts a school would improve quality of aca- demic program. 60 Communication Gordon explained that the rule stated that 51% of the students within a unit must be in accredited sequences. Because the students are spread out over nine sequences, this is difficult to achieve. Also, some areas such as Speech Communication and Film do not gain any benefits from the accreditation program, Gordon noted. " If we reorganize into three departments, it will be much easier to get accredited, " Gor- don said. The report states that: " accreditation is highly desirable, to attract students and faculty, to make the program eligible for cer- tain kinds of major grants and outside fund- ing, and to enhance the stature of these pro- grams in the eyes of their respective profes- sional communities. " The School would not be able to make changes in the graduation re- quirements without the approval of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. Gordon feels that these requirements fit in with the depart- ment ' s philosophy. " The Department, as a whole, wants to make sure the students have a broad liberal arts background, " he stated. In the two years that Gordon has been with the University, he has seen a major growth within the Department of Communication. He said that the curriculum is much more " de- manding and appropriate. " He has also witnessed a unification of the faculty. " There is more cooperation, more ap- preciation and understanding of what other people are doing, " he stated. He feels, that in every area, the quality of the students has also improved. Gordon predicts that if everything goes as planned, the proposal could go into effect in about two years. The proposal, he said, must be approved by the College Council, Faculty Senate, provost, president and board of trustees. J Gonzalez :•■ ' ..■.• ' . school in with the depart- WmenUsa the students have und, " he stated, rdon has been with a major growth -ornmunicatiori. He much more % unification of the Dynamic Cablevision Comes to UM more ap- 3 of what other i ea, the quality ironed. ' erything goes uld go into effect posal, he said. isident and Professor Tony Bond says Dynamic Cablevision will be " A genuine learning experience for students. " By Sally Spitz - - •;. Technological advances are being made || apparent the world over. And soon, some of these advances will play an integral role at i the University of Miami. One of these advances is cable television ;jand soon, the Department of Communication i, will be able to utilize this asset to its fullest. |The University of Miami, along with the De- partment of Communication, made a com- jmitment with Dynamic Cablevision and Colony (Communications, located in Providence, mhode Island, to have cable television service pn campus. The outcome: the University will get a $500,000 studio facility and a twenty-four nour a day television channel which will be .■mown as the University of Miami Cable Channel. Dynamic will also have its own fa- cility, alongside the University ' s building, to serve the Coral Gables area. Tony Bond, a professor in Broadcasting, s quite enthused about the whole operation. ' It ' s not going to be a faculty toy. It will be a genuine learning center for students. " Through the cooperation with Dynamic, the students will be able to utilize their equip- ment. " There will also be ten paid intern- ships available all the way from production to management, " Bond said. Presently, the bidding process is in gear. Bond speculated that by January 1984 the bricks will be laid down and classes will be taught. " We are planning heavily on doing a lot of academic activity in there coupled with production and programming to go out over the channel, " he said. Bond hopes that within a two-year peri- od, it could develop into outreach program- ming, where other areas of the University could be involved. " We could do work with the community on syndicating programs, " he said. Bond stated that this asset will enhance the Department of Communication and attract students. " If there is a School of Communi- cations I think this component will become larger than even I envision. " Bond, who managed a station in California in 1966, went to a convention and predict- ed that, in twenty years, cable television would begin to cut into network program- ming and he was laughed out of the room. Well, nobody ' s laughing now, as cable tele- vision has sky-rocketed the airwaves. Although Bond is excited about the tre- mendous growth of cable, he does recognize its shortcomings. " I think that there is a very important distinction between newspa- pers and the electronic media; newspapers are relatively free of regulation, whereas, in electronic media, the federal government has got its nose in it and heavy. " What ' s after cable? Bond said that an- other advancement is just around the corner. " The only thing that ' s going to bring cable down is technology itself. Somewhere in the future there will be a system that does not require wires, " he said. But for the present, we can all witness the extraordinary growth of cable. Bond feels that cable is so popular because it gives the consumer a choice. " You can call the shots on how you want to be entertained and how you want to utilize your television, " he said. Bond also predicts that by the year 2020 two other services will be available. One of these is called Multiple Distribution System (MDS), which will be a microwave system that provides several channels which can be beamed simultaneously to homes, providing more channels. The other system is called Direct Satellite Broadcast, which may be able to provide about fifty channels. " This is just touching the surface of the growth that ' s possible, " Bond said. The students at the University of Miami will be able to witness this growth right in their own back yard. Although Bond stated that this facility will require a lot of work, he noted that the " students will be in a unique situa- tion. " Dynamic Cablevision 61 -jw-.- m .. Jir Student and Faculty Mean Business By Lourdes Fernandez " Motivation and diversification are the keys to success, " says Eric Scop, a 21 year old senior with a double major in real estate planning urban land development and marketing. Scop, who originally hails from Johannesburg, South Africa, came to the University of Miami for various reasons: he believed the business school program was good, his father had businesses in Miami, and for the climate. He plans to stay in Miami after graduation and become a U.S. citizen. Since his freshman year, Scop has been active at UM. His first year, he pledged Sigma Delta Pi, a professional business fraternity. He has held the positions of professional tour chairman, chapter efficiency index chairman, fundraising chairman, historian and treasurer in this organization. " It has helped me gain a thorough understanding of the business world, " said Scop of Delta Sigma Pi. " I recommend it to all business students. " Another organization he has participated in is the UM chapter of the American Marketing Association. " Textbooks only provide a basic theory for the individual, but it is up to the student to apply these principles. " He applies these principles as the assistant to the American Marketing Association president. " Being selected in his senior year to represent all students in the School of Business Administration was indeed an honor, " he said. " Being involved really helped me gain an understanding of the direction of the school. It also helped me understand policy and procedure. " Other organizations he has been involved in include the Miami Hurricane, as a staff writer and photographer, Student Faculty Board Publicity Committee chairman, and chairman of the Undergraduate Student Body Government Faculty Evaluation Committee, senator to the council of International Students, and a UM Tour Guide. He has participated in such events as Career Day Jamboree, Leadership Training Program, Human Potential Seminar, (as a facilitator) Special Olympics and the Intramural Soccer, team known as " Superior Soccer. " Honors include the Dean ' s list and the Chapter Efficiency Index Award. In addition to school-related activities, he has worked part-time as a bookkeeper, computer operator, salesperson, and account executive. He is also a registe red real estate salesperson, and a qualified bartender. After graduation and some traveling throughout the world, Scop plans to enter into the MBA program at either New York University or the University of Chicago. His goals after the completion of his MBA are to work in an advertising agency and become a real estate broker and eventually a developer of community projects. By Eric Scop " Motivation and diversification are the keys to success, " says Eric Scop. 62 Business School Dr. William F. Landsea, has been part of the Finance Department in the School of Business since 1965. He received his B.S. from the University of Illinois in Urban Land Economics. He went on to receive both his M.S. and Ph.D. in Finance, from the University of Illinois, as well. As an undergraduate, he planned to be a broker, but after graduation, Landsea entered the banking profession. He continued his education toward his Masters Degree, and then decided to enter the Ph .D. program. While studying, he became a teaching assistant, and after the first couple of weeks of stage fright, he chose to make teaching his career. Originally from Chicago, Landsea chose to teach at the University of Miami because of Florida ' s beautiful weather and the excitement in the City of Miami. Landsea said, " My favorite course is the principles class in terms of the joy of teaching and introducing new concepts to students. " He explained that many students enrolled in the course aren ' t necessarily interested in Real Estate as a profession, but rather the practical aspects of knowing about real estate. Aside from his association with the University, Landsea is an active member of many academic and professional organizations as well. Included are: the Southern Economic Association, the Southern Financial Association, the Economic Society of South Florida, the National Association of Business Associates, the Eastern Financial Association and the National Association of Realtors. Landsea expressed that a big part of being a member of organizations is the wide range of literature that he receives. " Especially important is the information that is practitioner-oriented, it helps keeping up on things in the profession, " he felt. Landsea ' s professional involvement with real estate has led him to do much consulting. From time to time, class discussions will preclude examples of court cases in which Landsea counseled in the determination of the legal aspects of real estate. " The concepts and examples which Landsea teaches are interesting and can be applied in the " real world " said senior Eric Scop. Scop added that Landsea keeps the students attention by telling jokes and conducting class in a relaxed atmosphere. Finally, when asked what type of advice he could give students to help them in their education and in pursuing their careers, Landsea remarked, " Learn to think, and how to solve problems. " Senior J tbetypi« ' " oee »PWolfe B -S- from the 1 La nd Economics 1is M.S. and Ph.D. , of Illinois, as weli. planned to be a Landsea entered th nued his education and then decided to studying, he . and after the first iht, he chose to mah -andsea chose to iami because of md the excitement in :e course is the joy of teaching ts to students, " He ts enrolled in the nested in Real Estas k practical aspects with the University r of many academic is as well, Included Association, the on, the Economic : National Associate •astern Financial tig part of being a he wide range of Especially important (loner-oriented, it n the profession, " hi olvement with real :h consulting. From is will preclude Aich Landsea Various Classes Fill the Sociology Department By Lourdes Fernandez Senior Jeff Chapkin could be regarded as the typical sociology major — even though he plans to go into another field. Chapkin has, like many other students, decided that a sociology major is the best one. Chapkin was one of two students recently nominated in the department for an honors award. " I was an undeclared major until my sophomore year, " said Chapkin. " Now I am pursuing a career in business and postponing going into Law School for a year due to a lucrative job offer as a sales representative in a shoe manufacturing business. Chapkin adds that he decided to major in sociology because he wanted to go into Law School, and once he was in the department he found it " jammed pack with excellent professors. " " There are also a variety of classes with sociological approaches, " Chapkin said. " I ' m very satisfied with the people there. " His studies are in the area of deviant behavior and juvenile delinquency. Chapkin, who has a 3.4 grade point average, is a New York native, although he has been in Miami for nine years. Says 22-year-old Chapkin: " I ' m sure that the knowledge I ' ve obtained working with the sociology professors will greatly benefit me in my future ambitions. " According to him, the department offers a " solid foundation for any business where interaction between people is a necessity. " According to Department Chairman Melvin DeFleur, many of the students majoring in sociology plan careers in broad areas, such as public administration and social work. He added that it was an excellent minor for those going into business, law, and government service. DeFleur said there are three major areas in the department: criminal justice, sociological, gerentology, and medical sociology. " Our criminal justice has grown substantially, " he said. " Miami is an excellent site to study criminal justice because of the diversity of problems here. " Students majoring in criminal and juvenile delinquency have internships with criminal justice systems, such as courts, police, and correctional institutions. The department also does much research with these agencies. " Sociological gerontology, the study of problems of older people, is particularly relevant in Florida because of the abundance of older people here, said DeFleur. The last area, medical sociology, is described by DeFleur as a new area that growth is anticipated. " We study the social and cultural distributions of illness and of health care; who gets medical treatment and from who, " said DeFleur. " Also, the social organization of medical services. " The department was first established in the 1940 ' s as the Sociology and Economics Department. Economics, however, grew into a separate department. It then became the Sociology and Anthropology Department; Anthropology became a separate department in the 1960s. Sociology remained rather small until seven years ago, said DeFleur. Recently, three new faculty members were added. There are now 12 faculty members and four additional sociologists as secondary appointments. " We have a steady, slow progression in terms of faculty, " said Sociology Professor Erin Lippman. " And we have a diverse faculty. " DeFleur said one of the advantages of the department is that they have " rather distinguished faculty. We have several people of national and even international reputation and they are very active in the scholarly world. It ' s very important for a university like the University of Miami to have on their faculty people who are very active in their field. )les which Landsea I :an be applied in the , Scop, Scop aW j i wl " I ' m very satisfied with the people in the sociology department, " said Jeff Chapkin. , Applebaum " We study social and cultural distribution of illness and health care, ' DeFleur. said Dr Sociology Department 63 Biggers Coaches the Debate Team decades ag it back of ox had left a few year ! jfojbctaatf program by hiring a f " and aJlocating funds tc lo grow. The UM debate tea nd twisted past. Ate nong the top tears: . : :: ' ;. " i ■■■■ ' ■ ' m L Cooper would like to return UM debate program to national prominence, " Biggers said. By George Haj The University of Miami debate team ' s resurgence as a viable program is due to a large part to the arrival of a new coach with years of experience in forensics. Dr. Thompson Biggers joined the UM faculty this year as a visiting assistant professor in Speech Communication and full time debate coach. Biggers began debating in high school in 1961, " before most of my debators were even born. " He has been involved in debate for over 22 years as a competitor and a coach. He coached high school debate beginning in 1968 and taught in Kentucky and Orlando. He received his Ph.D and helped coach the debate program at Florida State University. " Debating is addictive, " Biggers said. " It ' s an activity that is good for people, and I enjoy being a part of that activity. " Bigger ' s goal as debate coach is to help rebuild a program that used to have national prominence. " I would like to return UM debate program to national prominence, as we were years ago. I think that ' s everybody ' s goal, " he said. Biggers credits the support of the department of Communication and the administration for the renewal of the program. Also important to the renewal of the program is the support from former UM debators, who are establishing a support group to help raise funds for the debate team. The UM debators credit Biggers for making an enormous contribution to the program. " For the first time since coming to UM, I feel we have a qualified coach who has made us competitive, " said debator Eric Gebaide, the senior member of the team. " Our program is now well structured, internally stable and a power to contend with in the south, " thanks to the arrival of Biggers, he said. 64 Dr. Thompson Biggers program waso school for a ttae, and department of Or . jMje department: who began to rebitid : coach, Dr. Thompsor. 1 1982 to rebuild the te " The program has b Mine basis with it lie department of Cm idministration, " Bigge: Dr. Arthur Brown, dea and Sciences and Pr: , their recognition rf the at the University of Mi To increase supper alumni association for f The first step in the de association took jdace i debate team held a tvk forabout25formerde university adr Then prop l« success IT, firslt «, the team eci toilc We several new: n -hied ntheWnthe tournament by defe rida team in the fr swept the top thr« 1e tournament. Of the " Ndetour ne awards. Debate Team Back To National Prominence By George Haj iewai of the program rUM debaters, tgroup to help raise n, it Biggers for making i to the program. :omingtoUM,If«i. h who has made us ,r Eric Gebaide, the im. " Our program is- rnally stable and a the south, " thanks tt The University of Miami debate program is undergoing a transformation which is expected to bring the UM debate team back to the position of national prominence the university jvas in two decades ago. The debate team was •ecently brought back under the jurisdiction of he department of communication; where it lad left a few years ago. The University enewed its commitment to the debate rogram by hiring a full time debate coach ind allocating funds to the program to allow it o grow. The UM debate team has had a difficult »nd twisted past. After being continuously imong the top teams in the nation in the ,960 ' s, the team lost its funding and coach ind floundered for several years. The rogram was operated out of the UM law chool for a time, and only returned to the lepartment of Communication in 1981. That ear, the department hired a part time coach, ho began to rebuild the program. A full time |oach, Dr. Thompson Biggers, was hired in 982 to rebuild the team. " The program has been reestablished on a all time basis with the support of people in le department of Communication and the dministration, " Biggers said. He also credited r. Arthur Brown, dean of the College of Arts nd Sciences and Provost Dr. William Lee for leir recognition of the importance of debate t the University of Miami. To increase support for the debate rogram, Biggers has begun developing an umni association for former UM debators. he first step in the development of that ssociation took place in the fall, when the ebate team held a wine and cheese reception )r about 25 former debators and many of the niversity administrators. The renewed program has met with Dnsiderable success in its first year. For the rst time, the team expanded its competition ) include several new forms of debate. The debate team sent several teams to iany tournaments throughout the southeast nited States during the year. In a statewide lurnament held in the fall, UM debators won le tournament by defeating the University of orida team in the final round. UM debators so swept the top three speaker awards in e tournament. Of the 18 trophies awarded that statewide tournament, UM collected ne awards. The UM debate team consists of Margaret McManus, Mike Lariosa, Eric Gebaide, Giana Fanelli, Billie Romain and Dave Coulson. Having experienced remarkable success during its first year under a full time coach, the UM debate team is well on its way to resuming its place as one of the national powers in forensics. f E C?iC L. Cooper Students rehearse for upcoming debate. L. Cooper The Debate program has been reestablished on a full time basis. Debate Team 65 66 School of Music Music School Brings in Excellence By Sally Spitz The School of Music is a community of scholars and musicians who are striving to pre- pare the students for exciting careers as professional musicians, educators, therapists, merchandisers, and engineers. Founded in 1926, it is now the largest Music School within a private university in the United States. It prides itself on the quality of its students and wide range of its programs. The Music School offers courses for four dif- ferent degrees: Bachelor of Music, Master of Music, Doctor of Musical Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. Associate Dean Constance Weldon stated that all of the programs are geared to pre- pare the students for the outside world. Ap- plied Music, a performance degree, " is four years of concentrated training for preparing the student for that crucial audition. " Music Education not only prepares the stu- dent for performance and arranging, but also certifies the student to teach music from kindergarten through the twelfth grade in public schools. She explained that Music Literature is a " preparatory degree to go on to the Masters and Doctorate. " Because students can earn a Musicology or Librarianship degree at the Masters level they need more than just a Bachelor ' s degree in this field. Tuba players join together thai students a " Student working with the soundboard f w Jazz ensemble practices for performance Music Merchandising, an interdisciplinary major within the School of Business, covers the business aspect of music. Weldon said that students are training to be music store managers, merchandisers, record distribu- tors, publishers, and licensing agents. A very rewarding, yet " heart-rendering " field is Music Therapy, which is interdisciplin- ary with psychology. " It is preparing the student to work with the minds of people through music, in physical and psychologi- cal rehabilitation, " Weldon said. Studio Music and Jazz is a performance degree for Jazz with an emphasis in Music the- ory. The student learns to arrange and write for Jazz. Music Theory Composition offers a vary- ing number of routes for the students. This program primarily trains the students to teach at a college level and to write music. After the second year, Weldon explained that the students have a number of choices. They can go to Chamber Music or train for an emphasis in Jazz, where the students learn to write jingles. Musical theatre, a vocal program which also combines acting, dancing and backstage work, prepares the students for the New York stage and dinner theaters. One of the newer programs Music Engineer- ing Technology, prepares Musicians as audio engineers. This is the only major within the School of Music which offers a minor. A student enrolled in this field automatically gains a minor in electrical engineering. Although there are a wide variety of spe- cialized fields, Weldon pointed out that all the students must take private lessons, audi- tion for ensembles, and enroll in theory and music literature classes. " The students are still being prepared to go out and perform as they wish. All our de- grees, we feel, are based primarily upon good basic legitimate training, " she said. Not only do the students gain an excel- lent music education, they also are required to get a broad liberal arts education. Although the requirements vary within each program, students must meet the requirements of the University. They must also adhere to the re- quirements of the National Association of Schools of Music, which as Weldon pointed out, can be stricter than the University ' s. «w School of Music 67 ■■.■..l.-i. vliVJ . School of Music Is Selective woA together. ' m the associate dean ia News Bureau Waiting for the next cue In order to obtain high quality stu- dents, the School must be very selective. Dean of the School of Music Ted Crager said that all students must be performers. The students must send in a tape re- cording, come to campus, or go to one of the 24 nationwide audition centers to show their talent. Weldon stated that all students must be able to read music and must be able to play " well above the aver- age high school student. " Because the School takes its music seri- ously, the faculty spends a great deal of time counseling and advising the students. " Our students are some of the busiest students on campus and they love it, " Wel- don said. At one time, Weldon was also a very busy student. She graduated from UM ' s School of Music, where she also earned her Masters degree. She taught on and off for about six years, because she played the tuba professionally with the Boston Pops, a group in Europe, the Kansas City Philharmonic, and several North Caroli- na Symphonies. In 1960, she came back to Miami where she played in the Philhar- monic, and in the Liza Minelli and Jackie Gleason shows. She organized the University of Miami Tuba Ensemble in 1960, with which she stayed for twenty years. She them became associate director of preparatory audi- tions, which prepares high school students for the School of Music. Before becom- ing Associate Dean, she held the position of Assistant Dean. Because she knows what the real world is all about, she always offers a warning to music students: " Music is a tough field. " Fine tuning (the microphone) for a performance. 68 School of Music • Crager Captures Music at UM By Sally Spitz Not everyone can toot his horn and be the dean of the School of Music at the Univer- sity of Miami. Yet, Ted Crager, who was appointed interim Dean of the School of Music for the 1982-1983 school year, is a profes- sional trumpet player. He called himself a " prosti-tooter, " meaning that he played for money. Crager came to Miami, after spending a considerable amount of time in Texas, because of his close friendship with Provost William F. Lee II. " We were both deans in Texas and were competitors and thought it would be fun to work together. " During his 18 years at the University of Miami, Crager served as the associate dean for the School of Music. " We are privileged to say that we have the widest degree of career choices in music of any school of music in the world. " The School of Music offers 32 different programs, from a bachelor ' s degree through the doc- torate program. Because of their high standards, Crager pointed out that the school is very selective in its students. The School of Music houses 800 students, 600 undergraduate and 200 graduate. " This is precisely what we want. We feel that if we go any larger we would not give the opportunity for each student as we do at this size, " he said. Even though this number seems small, Crager noted that the University of Miami has the largest School of Music within a private university. However, the School is conducting a nation- HOa M Cheskin Dean Crager works hard to bring in top students. wide recruiting campaign to increase the number of applicants. To date, they have 1,000 applicants for 250 openings. They will take about one of every four that apply. " We are being very choosy, " Crager said. Crager says that many programs have been pioneered at the University of Miami. In 1965, the school began a program called mu- sic merchandising. They also started the first accredited studio music and jazz program, along with the first program in music ther- apy, a major in classical guitar,and many pro- grams for students seeking a Master ' s de- gree. Although Crager no longer plays profes- sionally, he did share talents in the Miami area for a number of years. He played in the Lauderdale Symphony, the Philharmonic, the Jackie Gleason Show, the Diplomat, to name a few. He pointed out that this schedule can get tiring after a while. " It ' s tough to get off the stand at 2:00 a.m., get home around 3:30 a.m., and then have to be at the office at 8:30. " Crager did his undergraduate work at Texas Tech and then earned his Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degrees in music at Texas Tech. He then traveled on to earn his Master ' s and Doctorate in teaching at Columbia Uni- versity in New York. He then went back to Texas, where he became supervisor of mu- sic for the public schools, still performing at night and teaching during the day. From there, he went to Texas State University, where he became chairman of the depart- ment of music and director of the band. Crager said that he feels the University of Miami School of Music has " some of the best students of any music school in the world. " He asserts the strength of the school comes from the well-diversified faculty. " Everyone who teaches composition is an ac- tive composer. Everyone who teaches per- formance is a professional performer, and so forth. " Because the faculty has experienced the real world, Crager noted that they are bet- ter equipped to train the students. " Our faculty is very active and very in touch with today ' s world. " School of Music 69 Berman Takes the Helm of Rosenstiel Toward the Future By Mark Linde " A dean ' s job is a day to day crises, " says Dr. Alan Berman, the new dean of the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science. To Berman a dean, " has to have enough vision, time, and initiative in the long term . . . so the institution can evolve in a constructive way. He cannot be consumed with fighting day to day fire drills but look at the future and plan for it. " With planning in mind and an emphasis on research Berman took the helm following his appointment on July 1, 1981. Berman, 57, came from the U.S. Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, D.C. where he was director of research for 15 years. " Challenge . . . and an opportunity to take part in an intellectual community of considerable renown, " brought him to UM as well as his desire to get away from the federal power structure. Berman succeeds Dean William W. Hay, now president of Joint Oceanographic Institutions Inc., in Washington, D.C. and Warren J. Wisby who served as interim dean from June 1980 after Hays ' departure. After a thorough, nationwide search, Berman was chosen with considerable enthusiasm and unanimity. Berman intends to devote some of his time to personal professional research in his areas of specialty, underwater acoustics, oceanography and signal processing but this will take place when he can take some time out from running the school. After familiarizing himself with the organization, people and programs of RSMAS Berman intends to " fill gaps in the area of faculty coverage such as geology and geophysics, " since he feels UM has " whole areas where we don ' t have anyone with a professional background. " Berman intends to correct this. An ambitious five-year-plan created by Berman could make the Rosenstiel School the best in the nation — stressing quality in research investigations. Main points of the Five Year Plan include: 1) a quality institution for research and education that, based on the quality of its research, students and faculty, is accepted by its peer community as one of the nation ' s outstanding marine institutions; 2) an institution that is fiscally secure, with adequate financial resources to allow it to recruit and retain an outstanding faculty and to maintain program continuity through fluctuations in external funding; 3) an institution that has the Alan Berman, the new dean of RSMAS highest attainable quality faculty in all areas of School interest; 4) A campus that provides modern buildings, adequate office, laboratory, and classroom space, appropriate specialized facilities, and adequate amounts of contemporary laboratory instrumentation to permit its staff to be competitive with all other institutions; 5) An institution with the highest attainable quality students, that is characterized by a graduate student to faculty (tenured and research) ratio of two and one- half to one, and by an ability to provide effective and competitive levels of support for its students, and 6) An institution that has a reduced relative dependence on federal sponsorship of funding. Berman says that the School must do certain things by the end of fiscal year 1987 1988 to accomplish these goals. The senior staff must be expanded from 73 to 138, the student body must be expanded from current enrollment of 170 to 350, undergraduate instruction must be expanded, new facilities must be built, old ones must be refurbished, equipment must be modernized and quality Courtesy of RSMAS standards in the recruitment, retention and advancement of faculty, staff and students must be stressed. All of these factors must take place, according to Berman for the plan to work. Funding and individuals not working as a group are two weaknesses Berman sees. The funding problems will be " a test of performance on how well I manage . . . either I bring in more money or spend less or a combination of the two, " says Berman. Strengths of RSMAS span from the quality of the faculty to, a good reputation and strong university and local community support, Berman notes. President Foote is supportive according to Berman but " we must conform with normal university planning procedures and a constrained budget. " " I think we should reaffirm the school ' s committment to excellence and work toward being a truly quality institution with a world class reputation, " Berman says. His objectives, exper ience, planning and dedication could very well achieve just that. TheR ta oto Science degree • • . " " Pled with either B Wtodotk 70 Dean Berman J 1 Carta gf KM j support, irm the school ' s , and work toward ition with a world says. His mniiw ®i The Rosenstiel School Strives For Excellence By Mark Linde The Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science has been a part of the University of Miami since 1943. Starting as the Marine Laboratory in an abandoned boathouse, the Rosenstiel School has grown to become one of the nation ' s leading institutions for oceanographic research and education. Originally a tropical marine biological facility, the Marine Laboratory set up a program of study leading to the Master of Science degree in 1949. In 1953, laboratory and classroom buildings were constructed on the School ' s present campus on Virginia Key, and in the late fifties the Marine Laboratory expanded its staff and developed its oceanographic capabilities in response to the increased interest in scientific research in the United States. It became the Institute of Marine Science in 1961. Ocean-going vessels were acquired and additional buildings were constructed to accommodate new wide- ranging projects. In 1969, the Institute, now a School, was named for Dorothy H. and Lewis Rosenstiel in recognition of a major contribution made through the Rosenstiel Foundation, to encourage progress in the marine and atmospheric sciences at the University of Miami. Today a faculty of 80 scientists conduct sponsored research while supervising studies leading to the Master of Science, Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy degrees. The School is a graduate division of the University of Miami. It also conducts a baccalaureate degree program in cooperation with the College of Arts and Sciences. The undergraduate Marine Science Marine Affairs program is directed by Linda Farmer. Both are interdisciplinary programs dealing with the study of the world ' s oceans; their physical and biological constituents, the influences of oceanic resources on human society and the future development of those resources. Students in these programs can also pursue a double major by offering a Bachelor of Science degree with majors in Marine Science coupled with either Biology, Chemistry, Geology, or Physics. 130-140 credits are needed to do this. A major in Ocean Engineering is also available through a joint program with the School of Engineering and Architecture. Plans for the development of the campus, by adding more facilities, updating older buildings and new construction is being worked on. A new pier was recently built, and additional space was added to house the Cooperative Institute for Marine and Atmospheric Studies (CIMAS). The Rosenstiel School, or RSMAS as it is popularly known is a place where undergraduates and graduates can study and do reserach in a setting right next to the ocean. An expansion of facilities and programs, an emphasis on research and ambitious ideas could see the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science become the best in the nation. S. Walker The Henry L. Doherty Marine Science Center adds to the Facilities of RSMAS. Rosenstiel School 71 nm Pfau Sheds Light On History M. Applebaum Pfau says history " is a way of learning. " By David Auslander " History is more than just the memorization of names and dates, it is a way of learning, " said UM Assistant Professor of History Dr. Richard Pfau. Judging by the rave reviews he gets from his students, Pfau truly believes what he says. " His lectures are so interesting because he shows how what happened in the past has relevance to what ' s going on today, " said one former student. Pfau said he has been interested in history for as long as he can remember. He didn ' t take a direct route into the career of teaching, however. After graduating from Hamilton College in Clinton, New York he entered the 72 Richard Pfau business world as a junior executive for a corporation in New York City. Next came a four year stint in the Air Force. When Pfau returned home, he decided to become a college professor because he liked the idea of " the challenge of living the life of the mind. " He enrolled at the University of Virginia and received his doctorate three years later. Pfau is modest about his reputation as an excellent teacher. His philosophy of education is that " the job of a professor in a lecture is not to give minute details, but rather to show the students how he thinks and then give them a chance to think. " If there is any secret to becoming an effective lecturer, he said it is that an instructor must enjoy teaching. Pfau is one who loves to teach. Because the Department of History is involved in what Pfau considers to be " meaningful research, " he enjoys working at UM. In addition, Pfau asserts that " there are enough bright students at UM to make teaching challenging. " If however, he could make any changes at the University, he would like to see the University have a greater sense of community. Pfau ' s alma mater was organized on the principle of an " academical village " and Pfau believes this University should evolve in that direction. Pfau lives a fairly ordered life — he is married and has two children — except for the time he spends in the office. His desk looks like one of the great battles he teaches about in his classes. " Great ideas prosper in an atmosphere of creative dissonance, " Pfau asserts. Pfau ' s hobbies include " all sports, " but particularly baseball. He admits that his secret ambition is to someday be a baseball coach. If he ever pursues that career with the enthusiasm he has shown as a history professor, Coach Ron Fraser might find himself with some tough competition. % ■-■■: " ,tei N„ ot( ; ■ Helen Fagin Raises Student Consciousness By Sally Spitz To raise consciousness is the goal of the Judaic Studies Program at the University of Miami. It is also the goal of Dr. Helen Fagin, the director of the program. " I would like to enlighten our Jewish students to their own heritage, their own tradition, and their own culture, " she said. The Judaic Studies Program, which began in 1973, is an interdisciplinary program which deals with the creative cultures of the Jewish history. Although there are seven courses in Judaic Studies, there are over 40 courses throughout the entire program which deal with foreign language, English, geography, literature, history, music literature, and politics and public affairs. Fagin, who became director in 1978, introduced many of the courses within the program. She is very well known for her course " Literature of the Holocaust. " A new course was introduced entitled " The Holocaust and Its Aftermath. " I felt I owed it to my students to look at the Holocaust in a larger perspective, " Fagin said. Fagin explained that students majoring in Judaic Studies must also complete another major. " The beauty is that a number of the courses taken towards the Judaic Studies major could also serve as the requirements for humanities and social sciences, " she said. No minor is required. The program also offers a number of scholarships for the Judaic Studies major. " We have been very fortunate in attracting people in the community who are willing to support our program, " Fagin said. A program for studying abroad in Israel was also established within the program. Fagin explained that although the student attends Tel Aviv University, he she maintains their UM status. Even if the student does not major within the program, Fagin urged students to enroll in some of its classes. " We want them to gain an added enlightenment to their self-concept as a human being. " She added that there are many courses within the program that are of interest not only to the Jewish students, but to non-Jewish students as well. Fagin has taught at the University of Miami for 14 years and gained many rewarding experiences during that time. She was awarded the Most Outstanding Teacher Award twice. " The most rewarding feeling for me is that the most rewarding aspect of my professional life is to make young people understand more, analyze their own personal morality, learn something from the literature of the giants, and learn something from history, " she stated. Fagin is also well-known for her open house. She sponsored them on the first Tuesday in every month; all of her students, past and present, were invited to attend. She said that the students always depart with a generally good feeling. Fagin has held an Open House for the past 11 years. " I think that is the dividend of building the human bridge that we need as a person — not a teacher student relationship but a human relationship, which reinforces the humanity of the educational experience, " she said. Although Fagin went on a sabbatical in Israel during spring second semester to conduct research, she said she will return to the University of Miami, in the Fall of 1983. Fagin added that the Otto G. Richter Library at the University of Miami has now established the Handleman Holocaust like to see the ■ sense of conn rganized on the cal tillage " and Ran Werner Kohn Studio " The most rewarding aspect of my professional life is to make young people understand more, " Fagin said. A Jocoves Fagin builds a human bridge between she and her students during a monthly Open House. Collection. She said that it will contain all the titles which have been published dealing with the subject, plus a number of documents, photographs and films. " It will be one of the most prestigious collections of Holocaust material and documentation, " Fagin said. She stated that a dedication for the collection will be in the early fall of 1983. Helen Fagin 73 Plv RAPE: Storaska Says Fight Back By Tequesta Bryant The internationally acclaimed rape pre- vention speaker Frederick Storaska spoke in the Ibis Cafeteria on October 4, 1982. He discussed a technique he called " psy- chological Karate " . In psyche Karate, the victim attempts to out think the attacker. Stor- aska said that while the attacker, if male, may be stronger, he is not necessarily smarter. He said to survive a crime of violence, the victim must first " diffuse the violence " and bring it down to a manageable level. Storaska is the author of a book, a series of lectures and a film, all entitled " How to Say No to a Rapist and Survive. " Storaska began speaking about rape pre- vention 18 years ago by accident. He was a senior at North Carolina State, studying to be a clinical psychologist. In June 1964, he interruped the gang rape of a 12-year old girl. He dispersed the gang and took the girl to her home, where he tried to explain what had happened to her parents. He was shocked by the parent ' s attitude toward rape victims and began speak- ing to the public because no one was in- forming the public about rape prevention. The victim should take some action that has the least possible chance of causing per- sonal harm and will allow the victim to try something else if the first action fails, Storaska noted. The rapist should not be aware that the victim has tried anything. Examples of what some women have done to persuade the rapist to release them were given. Some women contrived stories of pregnancy, incestuous childhood relation- ships or serious illness. One woman was physically ill all over her attacker. Storaska said that it is necessary to make the rapist feel that he does not have to humiliate the vic- tim in order to make himself feel superior. Two techniques for people who feel that Storaska demonstrates techniques on student. psychological karate is not enough for them were demonstrated. Although Storaska advo- cates non-violent measures, he suggested that everyone take some training in the mar- tial arts and if attacked, do whatever they feel is necessary to handle the situation. The first physical method involves put- ting the attackers eyes out with one ' s fingers. Jeff Gottlieb The other is to crush the attacker ' s testi- cles, as opposed to kicking or hitting the groin area. Storaska warned that the rapist could die of shock alone from either of the techniques. Screaming or trying to stab the attacker is not recommended because such actions will only succeed in a ngering the attacker more. 74 Storaska AiMimlcUfap By Si " My priority in tie biame the world aoyi who spoke on Septa go Ballroom to a gm» W «U survivor ' spoke about " The Je Human Conditions. " 1 W mission js hma » " Throughout Jews h. at the Jewish p r and humanity in orde The author of 22 b ' entitle foda wipers V : ' ' -. " .;S. ■ ' ' Wiesel Is Troubled By Human Condition t could die o M. Kamula Author Wiesel challenges audiences to alleviate hatred in our society. M Kamula Wiesel, a survivor of the Holocaust, does " not blame the world anymore, ' and tried to teach peace and humanity. By Sally Spitz " My priority in life is to teach and not blame the world anymore, " said Elie Wiesel, who spoke on September 15 at the Flamin- go Ballroom to a group of about 450 people. Wiesel, a survivor of the Holocaust, spoke about " The Jew Today: The Jewish and Human Conditions. " He professed that the Jews ' mission is " not to make the world more human. " Throughout the centuries, the Jews have been persecuted, yet Wiesel feels that the Jewish people should teach peace and humanity in order to unite mankind. The author of 22 books, with a new re- lease entitled Somewhere A Master, Wiesel calls himself a student. " I try to convey a passion for learning, experiencing and sharing. " Dr. Helen Fagin, Chairman of the Judaic Studies Department, said Wiesel " writes books to try to get people out of apathy re- garding life and humanity. " She called him a " writer of human needs. " Wiesel is very troubled with the pessi- mism eating away at mankind and urges peo- ple not to sit in judgment of his fellow man. " A human being is more important than all the ideas in the world, " he said. Wiesel spoke, with a glimmer in his eye, about a young man who has a date with Truth. But instead of being a beautiful woman, Truth is very ugly. " When the young man asks Truth what he should tell his friends, she tells him to lie. However, Wiesel states that the truth must be revealed in its true identity. " The truth can be heart-breaking, but it must be told, " exclaimed Wiesel. Wiesel is also troubled with today ' s gen- eration and the growth of anti-semitism. He spoke with an anger, yet a passion, con- cerning the growth of hatred that has devel- oped in society. He said that cruelty and vengeance will eventually destroy the world. . Wiesel, who excels in awakening man ' s consciousness, proclaimed: " To be Jewish means to be passionate and be involved with destiny of all people. " Wiesel 75 ■ Michael Manley Speaks at UM By Everisto Moseley Michael Manley, former prime minister of Jamaica, spoke before 200 in the Ibis Cafeteria October 15, 1982 on " The Third World and its Problems. " Manley, a distinguished trade unionist, socialist and author, identified those problems as the imbalance between the industrialized world and the underdeveloped countries. This imbalance, he said, is due to the historical and political dominance of the industrialized nations; and it is in reaction to that dominance that the Third World has given birth to the non-aligned movement. " Every American should understand something about this, because it is something fundamental to the American political and historical process, " Manley said. " It is your own revolution against dominance; it is where your nation was born. " An important goal of the non-aligned movement is " to try to be free of the present tension and polarization of the world between Washington and Moscow, " Manley said. The world, he said, is caught up in a power struggle between communism and capitalism and is paying very little attention to the problems of poverty and malnutrition throughout the world. Manley portrayed the entire Third World economy as being that of the rural part of a developed country, alike in the fact that it lacks sufficient technology and capital, but as yet unable produce the simple primary commodity. " It (the Third World) has to deal with the developed world for things on an exchange that is not in fact equitable, and is in fact increasing a depressed desert of poverty in the Third World that is being mocked by the standards of the First World, " Manley said. With respect to international finance, Manley argued: " There is no magic to money. Money is a tool invented to be judged purely by the results that it encourages. Money was only invented to facilitate exchange; it was a facilitator. " Money has become a strangler of the Third World nations, Manley said. This, he argued, is due to the fact that half the world is suffering from monetary starvation which without proper trade, monetary management and definition will lead to further recession. He also cited a deep concern for the activity of the multinational corporations within the Third World nations. These big corporations only function by the manipulation of little people, Manley said, and are concerned only with making larger profit margins for their shareholders. Calling President Reagan ' s and British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher ' s economic policies " an attempt to turn back the clock, " Manley said, " There are no economic horizons to be conquered other than the Third World. There is no new frontier with respect to Europe and America other than the Third World. " Europe and America have come to the end of their natural and economic growth, " he said, " and if there is a potential growth in the world, it can only come from the Third World. " Manley pointed out that the unemployment rates of England (13.5 percent) and the United States (10.8 percent) point to an impending crisis. " You are flirting with disaster, " Manley said. Courtesy of New Line Presentations Every American should understand something about the third world. 76 Michael Manley .. ' ■■ ' ■ ' " ...■-■■ " i s and British ' back the clock. " 1 economic horizor, the Third World respect to than the Third Media Probes Foote In Town Meeting ' By Lourdes Fernandez itiai growth in the i the Third World " fouramployrret »t) and the United UM President Edward T. Foote II addressed the issues that affect the University at the first Hurricane Town Meeting, " held on October 5, 1982. Representatives of the student media questioned the President about topics such as parking, the campus beautification plan, Foote ' s letter to Iron Arrow, and the possibility of an on-campus stadium. Representing the student media were Howard Burns, Hurricane editor in chief; Amy Jacoves, Ibis editor in chief; Jean Claude de la France, Hurricane sports editor; Andy Triay, WVUM news director; George Haj, Hurricane news editor; and Mark Cheskin, Ibis associate editor. " For the first time The Miami Hurricane took the initiative to bring members of the student media together to work on a project in a constructive manner, " Burns said. " It ' s the first time the Hurricane has taken steps to provide public affairs programming — something that was a long time in coming. " The " Town Meeting " was transmitted live from WVUM at 7 p.m. and was recorded by UM ' s Video Tape Service. Foote said he was dissatisfied with fall registration. He stated there was a committee formed of both administrators and students studying alternatives for registration. " There are no firm proposals yet. I am ; committed to making sure the next registration is more effective. I was embarrassed by the last one, " he said. When asked about the lack of parking spaces, Foote said this was due to the campus beautification plan, which resulted in the loss of 100 parking spaces. " This caused some disruption and inconvenience, " he stated. " We regret that. " Foote said the campus plan is only in the beginning stages and nothing else had been decided. He added that the " overall goal is to move to perimeter parking. " According to Foote, more commuter students are attending the University, resulting in pressures that had not been anticipated. There is a committee studying parking and one possibility, Foote said, is to build a high- rise parking lot. He added that these are expensive, costing $8,000 per space, but " may be something we have to do. " Foote predicted that the opening of a metrorail station on South Dixie Highway " will change the flow of human beings through the campus. " Campus beautification was also discussed. Foote asserted that tuition money is not being used for beautification at this time, but it many be used in the future. " We don ' t have any plans to use tuition to finance future plans. It will probably be S Bayer Jacoves questions Foote about pertinent issues as Burns looks on. funded through either long-range bonding or by gifts, " he stated. " We have several projects which are appealing to those that would like to donate (funds to the University). The Iron Arrow issue was also discussed at the " Town Meeting. " Foote said that he disagreed with the response of Iron Arrow Chief Rhea Warren about the letter Foote wrote to the 11th Circuit Court in Atlanta. The Court had ruled that Iron Arrow, the UM honorary for men, does not have to admit women into its ranks. " I don ' t intend to get into any contest. Iron Arrow for decades has and remains to be an important institution. I believe in tradition and history, particularly at a University, " Foote asserted. " But I meant what I said in the letter — times do change. " " I watched in my own profession (law) as the composition of the faculty and students changed to include women and minorities in substantial numbers. What was considered right not very long ago is not considered right now. The University of Miami will have policies that are fair. Foote said he did not want to precipitate an argument, but to clarify the policy of the University to the Court. " I believe Iron Arrow will make up its mind, " Foote said. " I hope it ' s in a way that is good for students here. " In addressing the issue of an on-campus stadium, Foote said he does not hing there will ever be a stadium on University grounds. He added that he had met that morning with the Dade County Commission, which approved a package of several facilities. Concerning complaints from students that the administration does not involve them in the decision-making process, Foote said that it was " one of the things done last year that could have been done better. Students should be involved and respected. " " He sa id the faculty should also be " deeply involved in decision making, " even though the Board of Trustees has the final say-so. " I ' m determined to solve any problems in communication, " Foote asserted. " Nobody ' s ever completely happy. We don ' t work towards that. We ' re not here to make each other happy, but to understand each other ' s differences. First, I ' ll try to understand the mistakes of the past so I won ' t make them again. He said that he planned to meet with the Faculty Senate ' s new leadership. Foote praised the newly-opened Knight Center and said he was " very excited " about it. " Its the first of it ' s kind in the United States, " Foote said of the joint venture with the City of Miami and the Hyatt Corporation. " It ' s enjoyable to be pioneering things. " When later asked to give his views on the future of the University, Foote had this to say: " I think that the campus will be far more beautiful, coherent, and workable. The University will be much stronger in a variety of way. " Foote expects the undergraduate schools to be smaller and the graduate program to increase in size. He added that the " University ' s mission is to emphasize research. " What is happening to this city will affect this University, " said Foote of Miami ' s growth. He foresees more foreign scholars, more schools and more graduate programs. Foote also said that he was " open-minded " about the Department of Communication ' s proposal to become a school of communication. Hurricane Town Meeting 77 — Honor Students Get Involved By Barry Gelman Located in the back corner of the Ashe Building ' s second floor is Room 203; the Honor ' s Office. In past years this area has been functioning noiselessly without much publicity. This is not the case for the 1982-83 school year. The Honors Program and its members have been hard at work in many aspects of university affairs. Under the direction of Dr. James L. Ash and David Auslander, President of the Honors Students Association, the Honors Program and its participants have become an integral part of the university community. Some noted events for the past year concern: The Honors Program hosted the university ' s first High School Honors Day on February 4th 1983. Dozens of outstanding high school students from all over Florida were invited for tours, lectures and informative seminars. The prospective students and their guides were also treated to dinner at the Faculty Club, an informal meeting with President Foote and a Hurricane baseball game. It ' s hoped that this sort of practice will continue in the future to give selected students an indepth look at the university and all it has to offer. In the past year the Honors Program has coordinated various academic events, among them Faculty evaluations and the Annual Honors Day. Since the Honors office has been handling faculty evaluations, the collection and processing of information has become much more efficient. This information is made available to students when making decisions at registration. March 1, 1983 was the University ' s campus wide Honors Day. In a formal academic celebration held at Gusman Hall, awards are given to graduating seniors in their respective areas, schools and service categories. Also honored annually is the University Professor of the Year. The Honors Program and its students take great pride in planning this well- attended, prestigious event. One of the places honors students have had the most impact is in student government. Members of the program have had a keen interest in University affairs and feel a responsibility to work for a school which offers so much. No fewer than a dozen students occupy numerous senatorial and executive cabinet positions. In this way, honor students have a direct voice while working for a better university. In the past year the Honors Students Association has initiated a series of faculty student seminars, sports events and social functions. HSA has played softball with various faculty teams as well as UBS and USBG. Some professors have invited students into their homes for informal seminars and socializing. The Honors Program and its participants believe one of the ways to a better university is bringing faculty and students closer together. The Honors Program and its participants are proud of their recent accomplishments and contributions to the University. They, with the rest of the university community look to the future for potential growth and continued success. L. Cooper Dr. James L. Ash administers the Honors Program. 78 Honors Program Students See Improvement in Honors Program By Mark Cheskin Auslander has been President of the Honors Student Association (HSA) for the last two years. He said, " Since I ' ve been here, I ' ve seen quite an improvement in the Honors Program — as far as course offerings are concerned. I ' m proud to say that HSA, through its Curriculum Committee, has been a factor in this improvement. " Auslander is a senior majoring in English and plans to attend Law School next year, either at the University of Miami or the University of Florida. He has a " romantic scenario " for his future. First he hopes to become financially secure through the legal profession, and then pursue a career in either writing or teaching literature. Along with his involvement in HSA, Auslander has been a USBG Senator and the Secretary of Academic Affairs on the USBG Cabinet. His honors include being a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key Honor Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who ' s Who Among American College Students, the Pre- Law Honor Society and Presidential Honors Roll. M. Cheskin Honors Student Association President David Auslander makes a difference in University policies. I fctf By Amy Jacoves Nancy Liu benefited greatly from the Honors Program. When Nancy Liu came to the University of Miami two years ago, she charmed students, faculty and administrators by playing her rendition of George Gershwin ' s " Rhapsody In Blue " during the annual Homecoming Miss University of Miami Pageant. That night, she was selected to reign as Miss UM 1981-82. This year she graduates. Liu is one of a few select students enrolled in the Honors Program in Medical Education. Students in this program attend UM for two years and then go directly on to UM ' s School of Medicine. Upon entering this specialized program, Liu pledged " to do everything a pre-med is supposed to do in two years (as opposed to four) . . . including growing up and taking on responsibility. " Nancy has, in two years, attained quite a name for herself and has become involved in many areas of the University. She served as the Undergraduate Student Body Government Senator for the College of Arts and Sciences, a member of the Honor ' s Dorm Government, Danseamble and the Honor ' s Students Association. Liu is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman Honor Society, is on the Dean ' s List and President ' s Honor Roll. As a member of the Honor ' s Program, Liu lived in the Honor ' s apartment. She said the closeness she had with the other honor ' s students gave her the support she needed to go through the rigorous program. Overall, it was a good opportunity because everyone shared common experiences. " The atmosphere is one of people understanding when you have to study, " Liu stated. There were several advantages to pursuing her undergraduate degree the way she did, according to Liu. " A lot of pressure was taken off about the uncertainty of getting into medical school . . . But I wish that I could stay here (at UM) longer to further my experiences. " Honors Students 79 Library . . . Strongest in Academic Life By Mark Cheskin The University of Miami offers very few places where a student can study on campus. Two places that are designed for this purpose are the Otto G. Richter Library and the Student Union ' s Ruth Stanford International Lounge. The Library is located approximately in the middle of the classroom buildings on campus. According to Mr. Rogers, the Director of Libraries, over 5,000 people step through the turnstiles of the Otto G. Richter Library every day. Even more students, as high as 6,500 use it during final exams time. Even though Mr. Rogers boasts that the Library is " the biggest and strongest in academic life " in the area, he also said that it is very difficult to study at times in the Library because of the noise level in some areas. He blames this noise on " a mixture of too many things, including the social-study habits of many students. " Suzanne Jean, a Jr. studying in Communications, said, " when you get bored in your dorm room, you can go to the Library and meet with all your friends. " Cindy Coppolino, a Jr. studying Psychology, likes " going to the Library just to see everyone (she) knows. " Mr. Rogers said the noise problem is especially bad on the first floor, but added that it ' s " pretty good " up in the stacks. Mr. Rogers has been at UM for four years and has been chiefly responsible for many of the improvements made in the Library since. He said that students should continue to see considerable improvements in both the services and facilities of the Library. The Ruth Stanford International Lounge is located on the second floor of the Student Union. The Lounge is often quiet, but the poor lighting makes it very difficult to study there. Even with the poor lighting, many students still elect to study there, given the alternative of really nowhere else. Hopefully, the future improvements in the Library will make it a place that everyone can study in, with the lounge used as an alternative. 80 Library Students spend many hours pouring over the books In the stack :in He Lib, rari ist to % Career Planning and Placement . . . Moving Ahead .ltt added the stacks. M for low years lor many f he Library since continue to see 11 both the itiona! Lounge is ' I the Student luiet, but the poor it to study there. 3. many students the alternative ovements in the that everyone can J as an .Student talks to Wometco about opportunities during Career Information Jamboree. By Mark Linde One resource on the University of Miami :ampus other than academics can help | students plan for their future. This is Career banning and Placement, located on 1204 Dickinson Drive in Building 37-R. According to F. Thomas Sheeder, director I Career Planning and placement provides hree basic services, 1) career information; 2) ff-campus student employment and 3) :areer or graduate and professional study esearch facilities. " Sheeder notes that Career Planning and Placement is open to tudents of all schools and alumni but that he law school has its own office and the medical school places people through their residencies. In terms of career information there is a virtual storehouse of information. There is a career library with over 1,000 employer files, applications, and there is talk of a possible career computer if $6,000 can be found to fund it. Sheeder says that " we have just begun to get involved with the audio- visual dimension. We are using a video-disc system called PREF (Placement Reference Network) which will eventually provide comprehensive information on about 200 employers, with room for expansion. " The video-discs have just begun to arrive and the operation will probably be full scale for the fall of 1983. " Everybody, whatever their academic level can profit from Career Planning and Placement, " says Sheeder. Mini-seminars designed to improve interviewing techniques, and resume writing are offered daily on an alternating basis, according to Sheeder. Other sources of help are a credentials file which is set up and maintained for life for anyone connected with UM. This file contains recommendations, evaluations and other pertinent information that could be used for employment or needed documentation. A collection of current bulletins from graduate and professional schools are maintained for students that want further study. Career Planning and Placement also operates the SEAL program (Students Earn and Learn). Students can gain work experience, establish a work record, earn money to meet living expenses and advance their careers from contacts made while in the program. Four times a year Career Planning and Placement publishes an on-campus interview schedule for students and alumni which tells them when employers will be on campus for interviewing purposes. In addition to this, Sheeder notes, " we have an active relationship with over 700 South Florida employers. " Other companies maintain contact with UM by letter and send periodic job listings which are posted. Each year a Career Information Jamboree is held in the Student Union. This year about 70 businesses, industries, governmental organizations, professions, human service agencies and public schools were on hand to provide information, make suggestions and answer questions. 2000 students passed through to seek advice and ask about possibilities for employment. Students each year face a tough time starting out in the work force. They go through many interviews, receive some rejections, travel for interviews and spend a lot of time concentrating on how they will support themselves after graduation. Career Planning and Placement is one further source of help for students, giving them some confidence with resume and interviewing techniques, and leads for possible employment. It could be the key for your future. Career Planning and Placement 81 V ACTIVITIES 82 s -f t 0» tq± i Contents Special Olympics 84 Carni Gras 86 Homecoming 90 Culture Weeks 98 Behind the Scenes 106 Musical Entertainment Ill Fun Places 124 Exercise 134 Sponsored By 138 Worship 144 Lifestyles 146 o Special Olympics Day: i M. Applebaurn Special olympians and their friends gather at the IM field. By Barbara Lent On Saturday, January 29, University of Miami students, alumni, faculty and administrators had the opportunity to participate in The Second Annual Special Olympics Fun Day. This year, the success of the day can be credited to Greta DeRaffele, 1983 chairperson. Greta and her committee of 14 students started work several months ago organizing the day. The event began at 10:00 a.m. when the Special Olympians arrived on campus and wer e greeted by one U.M. student who was to be their friend for the day. They were divided into three groups. These groups of about 100 Special Olympians and their U.M. friends rotated to three stations. One station was the Lane Recreation Center where the Olympians watched a demonstration by The Karate Club and of gymnastics by Ed Pozuolli. They also played basketball. Another set of activities took place on the Intramural Field. They included seeing the Lacrosse Team, The Ultimate Frisbee Team, The Soccer Team and The Football Team give demonstrations. The Whitten Student Union was the third station. There the Special Olympians bowled, played billiards, ping pong or video games. After M. Applebaurn Drew relaxes with his special olympian friend after a long day of fun. M. Applebaurn Joan Applebaurn almost gets squeezed to death during a game of hug, tag. 84 Special Olympics mi . Eddie Pozzitoti ■ Day: A Major Success NAftttur i M Appiebaum Eddie Pozzuoli wrestles with a special olympian. spending approximately 45 minutes at each station, the groups rotated to the next station. At the end of the events everyone met on the I.M. Field for refreshments donated by McDonalds and SAGA, music sponsored by I- 95 Radio Station and Jazzercise by Dansemble. At 3:00 p.m., the tired, but happy Special Olympians bid a fond farewell to their new U.M. friends and left campus. The U.M. friends then enjoyed a party at the Rathskeller. The idea of bringing the Special Olympics to the University of Miami was fostered in The Mahoney Pearson Government Council in Fall of 1981. It started as a grassroot idea and soon grew into a campus-wide project. According to Geoffrey Roberts, last year ' s overall chairman, " Special Olympics is one of the few projects where the students get involved with something with such high emotional rewards, " Roberts said. " I am really thrilled with this ' Special Olympics ' . Everyone was having fun, it ran very smoothly, and the feelings involved between the Olympians and the UM friends was just beautiful. " DeRafelle said, " I really want to thank McDonalds, Saga, all the student organizations, my committee, and most of all, the U.M. student who gave of themselves, " DeRafelle noted. Members of the 1982-1983 Special Olympics Committee were: Mandy Aean, Joan Appelbaum, Greta DeRaffele, Karen Greenburg, Sherra Greenspan, Barbara Lent, Betsy Miller, Debbie Moyer, Jane O ' Conner, Don Pascal, Jack Peck, Dianne Regalado, Chachi Riveiro and Eric Spriggs. M Appltboum HW " ' Cindy and Gina entertain a special olympian before lunch. Special Olympics 85 Spring Semester Comes Alive with Carni Gras M Cheskin Delta Sigma Pi professional business fraternity gives the restaurant business a try. NOT BAKED BT LITTLE ELYES.BUT BY THE EATON, Munchie break at the Eaton Hall Hollow Tree Cookie booth. By Vicky Jo Neiner Carni Gras 1982 provided amusements and entertainment for children of all ages. For a five day period beginning 1 1 AM on Tuesday Febru- ary 23, 1982 Carni Gras activities took place. However, the format was different from past years. Bill Estevez, chairman of Carni Gras and his eighteen member Executive Committee worked diligently to provide an " on campus happening " that would please children of all ages. Resulting from their efforts there were several changes. For instance there was no " Fun Tent " but there were " Carni Gras Fun Days, " held on Tuesday and Wednesday. These days consisted of con- tests, give-aways and events which took place on the Patio from 11:00 AM until 2:00 PM. Included in the events were a performance of U.M. ' s Dansemble and a few rounds of Jello Wrestling. Each day of events was followed in the evening by additional entertainment in the Rathskeller. On Tuesday, there was a special edition Dance Night followed on Wednesday by " Carni Gras Night at the Rat. " Wednesday night ' s events were sponsored by Miller Beer, who donated promo prizes which were given out. On Thursday, all activities moved to the UM Intramural Field. By 7:00 PM, the student orga- nizations put the finishing touches on their booths and the rides were cranked up, as Carni Gras 1982 officially opened to the public. There was a record number of booths of all varieties. The field set up was also altered in order to give all the booths equal exposure and accessability. The revised diamond shape layout was also geared to make the stage more centralized and allow the crowd better visabiity. The variety of student run booths ranged from games to chance to Army pictures to food. The diversity of food booths alone was enough to drive any appetite wild. Foods included snacks such as SAE little sister ' s caramel apples, Sig Ep ' s Italian Ices, Sigma Chi little sister ' s baked goods, Chi Omega ' s Pretzels, Eaton Hall ' s cook- ies and Mahoney Pearson ' s zeppolis. More solid foods included Lamda Chi ' s hot dogs and ham- burgers, Delta Sig ' s pizza, SAE ' s potato skins and AE Phi ' s corn. A large amount of foreign food was also offered, such as Jamaican, Thai, Italian, and Mexican. In addition to the booths there were fifteen rides to entertain the carnival goers. Included among these were the Cobra, the Sizzler, the Giant Himalayan, the Paratrooper, the Sky Div- er and five kiddie rides to amuse the younger crowd. S. Walker Roger Paul faces a few days at Carni Gras. 86 Carni Gras The stage was alive throughout the carnival ' s duration. WVUM provided music from the field for all of Carni Gras ' operating hours. Entertain- ment and contests directed by committee mem- bers and WVUM announcers. The contests cre- ated crowd involvement in the events whether it was participation or observation. The contests included licorice eating, bubble gum blowing, frisbee spinning, water balloon toss, trivia, egg toss and dancing. Other contests such as air guitar, pizza eating, limbo and body painting were quite popular with the crowd. However the overwhelming favorite of all on- lookers was the kissing contest. The participants in this contest took their competition seriously. At several points contestants had to be warned that their actions were becoming to " involved. " Throughout Carni Gras ' duration there were clowns to be found everywhere. The clowns, were for the most part, UM students who donat- ed their time to the carnival. They spent their time amusing the crowd and presenting balloons to the children and the young at heart. All of which was geared to get all Carni Gras partici- pants into the carnival spirit. Carni Gras spirit flowed from 7:00 PM — 11 PM on Thursday February 25 and 5:00 PM to 12:00 PM Friday the 26th. The carnival opened again on Saturday the 28th at noon to start up " Kid ' s day. " Kid ' s day is a very special day of events. From the opening at noon untl 5:00 PM, all programming has been especially geared for a child ' s enjoyment. Children of all ages were able to delight in performances by the Harmony Player ' s Children ' s Theatre, Rocky ' s Gang (dancing performers) the puppet People, the Shriners as clowns and UM ' s magician Geoff Roberts. There also was an art contest for all the area children and a special appearance by the Hamburglar. Throughout the day all contests were for the younger participants, yet some of the twelve year olds were able to consume piz- zas as fast as the adults. After the Kid ' s Day festivities were over at 5:00 PM, the programming switched to " grown- up " entertainment. All contests were again opened up to anyone attending the carnival. The prizes for these contests were all donated. Dinners to Victoria Station, the Rathskeller, Sun Moon, Tony Roma ' s and K.C. Cagney ' s, Sun- daes from Howard Johnson ' s and Cozzoli Pizza Gift Certificates were some of the food prizes. Non-edible prizes included All Sports T-Shirts, Stuffed Animals, albums, electronic games, and skating passes. As Saturday evening progressed, many booths began to close as they sold out early, while still others began reducing prices hoping to sell out before closing. At midnight Carni Gras 1982 officially came to a close. By Sunday morning the rides were packed up and the booth decorations were taken down. The rest of Sun- day was a day to take things down, as the com- mittee and student representatives took apart all the booths and removed the stage. M Cheskin Getting ready to clown around at Carni Gras. M. Cheskln Members of Sigma Delta Tau sorority swing for " Jerry ' s Kids. " Carni Gras 87 Carni Gras - The South ' s Largest College Carnival Campus Carnival Continues Tradition of Philanthropy By Vicky Jo Neiner Carni Gras, UM ' s annual campus carnival has been in existenc e for 22 years, years. Originated at the University in 1951 by the Chi Omega Sorority, it was initially called the " Chi Omega Sun Festival. " At that time the carnival was small and run in the Eaton Hall Parking Lot. The idea, however, caught on and the event was taken over by the University in 1954 and was given the name " Carni Gras. " Carni Gras is now the largest event held on the University of Miami campus, and is the second largest carnival event in South Florida. Carni Gras is also the largest college event of its kind in the country. Now held on the University ' s Intramural Field, the event normally hosts 10 major rides, five kiddie rides, professional concession stands and dozens of student-run booths. The rides which come to Carni Gras are from professional amusement companies. However, all booths are set-up and run by UM student organizations. Proceeds from ticket sales are divided between the sponsoring student organizations and the Carni Gras Committee. Once all expenses are p aid for, profit money goes to the Paul R. Yarck Fund for campus in improvements. The Yarck Fund was initiated after the death of the Assistant Dean of Students, Paul R. Yarck. Money from this fund is designated to physical improvements of student facilities. Recent purchases have included sound and lighting systems for student entertainment, a sprinkler system for the intramural field, and a transmitter antenna for WVUM, the campus radio station. The " Hamburglar " from McDonald ' s joins in the fun at Carni Gras. f The hair raising H «0 , The Harmony Players take to the stage in a show-stopping performance. M Cheskln M Cheskin Bill Estevez, Carni Gras chairman, supervises the festivities. 88 Carni Gras . . ' nival M Ch»kln Ronnie Stieglitz lends a helping hand at Carni Gras. M Cheskm Neighborhood child tests his ability at " How Fast Can You Throw? " game MOW supervises the Carni Gras 89 HOMECOMING 1982 . . . I ' , r y r 7 ! w zXi A A f 1 r I ! By Ruth E. Ston The pep rally and boat burning, a defi- nite highlight of Homecoming week, was also one of the more spectacular events of j the week. Kicking off at 7 p.m. on the patio, th6 rally began with the cheerleaders leading a spirit cheer, while the UM Band of the Hour played on. Alumni cheerleader Jim Flemming led a rousing cheer of his own, while Captain ' Cane paraded up and down the stage. President Foote came on stage to say just one thing: " We ' re gonna win! " At 8 p.m. everyone assembled at Lake Osceola with lit candles while the boat was lit and then proceeded to sink after a few moments. Fireworks followed the boat burning and afterwards it was Student Alumni Night at the Rat. Miami is Magic! i 4. ,•• Tf L w m - Magic Pageantry Of Homecoming ' 82 Sherra Greenspan congratulates Karen Walwyn, second runner-up, while remaining Homecoming court looks G. Wald By Marsha de Sylva The Miss University of Miami Scholarship Pageant was one full of magic this year. In ac- cordance with the Homecoming theme, ' Mi- ami Magic ' , both the pageant and all of the contestants involved, lived up to the theme ' s expectations. On October 22, 1982, a near capacity crowd gathered in the University of Miami Gusman Hall to find out which of the ten fi- nalists would be chosen to represent our uni- versity as Miss UM 1982-83. The pageant, which followed the opening ceremonies for Homecoming Week, was choreographed and directed by two students, Jamie Cooper and Sherra Greenspan. All their hours put in with helping the contestants and planning the pageant seemed to pay off as they watched the pageant and the audi- ence ' s reaction to it. Included in the pageant were performances by Dansemble and The University of Miami Singers. The ten finalists eagerly awaited in an- ticipation the naming of Miss UM. Those ten talented and beautiful enough to be the fi- nalists were Cheryl Boyle, Jo Lynn Burks, Di- anna Kaye Chang, Carol Gun, Patricia McFall, Linda Miller, Janet Rodriguez, Evelyn Torres, Simone Wade, and Karen Walwyn. Each was sponsored by a different group in relation to UM, and each girl knew that if they won, they would have the opportunity to compete in the Miss Florida Scholarship Pageant, and possibly later compete in the Miss America Scholarship Pageant. The girls also knew that they would be tak- ing on a lot of responsibility in representing UM for the next year. After the evening gown, talent, and swimsuit competitions (along with previous personal interviews), the judges reckoned with the decisive moment. Marcia Bell Postel, a former Miss Ken- tucky, announced the judges ' decisions. First runner up was Evelyn Torres and second runner up was Karen Walwyn. " And Miss University of Miami 1982-83 is . . . contestant number four — Jo Lynn Burke! " The crowd let out a roar of approval as the crown was placed on Jo Lynn ' s head. Jo Lynn dances with a dazzling smile during the open- ing number. J. Gonzalez 92 Homecoming Pageant T I 4 For Jo Lynn, 22, who is working on her masters in music, it was even more excit- ing. Jo Lynn had been crowned as Miss Uni- versity of Alabama 1980, but for her this marked a brand new accomplishment. Entering everything with zest and commit- ment, she feels being Miss UM 1982-83 is still one more avenue of learning. Jo Lynn, who sang the Habanera Aria from CARMEN, said that being Miss Universi- ty of Alabama " improved me to the point that it made me more aware of my responsibil- ities. " " I knew what the (Miss UM) competition was about but that did not make me any more confident. " Jo Lynn emphasized her approval of the Miss UM Scholarship Pageant because of its affiliation with the Miss American Scholar- ship Pageant. Both of the pageants are not based necessarily on beauty, thus avoiding superficiality. Jo Lynn said that Miss American is " the only one that is able to help further a woman ' s career, " instead of just bringing glory to the winner. " That ' s the image I ' ve been fighting for; I ' ve always tried to defend my title. " And she defended it well indeed in poise, talent, and beauty. Well deserving to be Miss UM, her quali- ties are summoned up from her experiences J. Gonzalez Miss UM, Jo Lynn Burke, is crowned by former Miss UM, Nancy Liu. and are reflected in her manners, style, and outlook. She spoke enthusiastically of UM ' s inter- nationality. " There are so many different peo- ple here that it forces everyone to have an open mind. " Having been raised with a strong reli- gious upbrining in Huntsville, Alabama, Jo Lynn saw quite a difference when she came to Miami. " Anything goes here, " Jo Lynn said, " there is no set norm. The openmindedness broadened my own. " In reviewing her goals, geared towards a music career she said, " I don ' t have any grand illusions of being a star, I ' d just like to be able to make a living. " With The University of Miami Singers as her sponsor in the pageant, her involvement in music is apparent. " Being a well rounded art- ist " is important. " I try to learn all styles of music, not close myself in on any particular style. " This diversity has lead her to receive differ- ent jobs, all the while gaining experience. She is currently singing with New World Pro- ductions doing club dates, private parties and the like. In everything, she upholds the impor- tance of " a good ear and an open mind. One of the qualities to my success is that I ' m ea- ger to learn about life in general. " knew that i! he opportunity t: Scholarship ompete in the geant. ey would be tak- n representing [approval as te i ' s head. miledurinstheopen- MR. UM: Body and Spirit By Steve Boyer Mr. UM, David Lomax, is congratulated by runner-ups. Frank Dean and Willie Orozco. The second annual Mr. UM Competition was the most successful Homecoming 1982 Midday event. The pageant was open to all male UM students, and the contestants were judged in three separate categories: school spirit, swimsuit and person- ality. Twenty bold and brawny young men showed just what they had to offer to a very expressive crowd of 350 students, administrators, and faculty members, on a sultry Wednesday afternoon at the Student Union Patio. Each of the contestants was announced, and walked the length of the patio stage, accompanied by light music and responses from the crowd, ranging from boisterous applause to a variety of catcalls, whistles, off- hand comments and even a few propositions by female members of the au- dience. The first part of the contest afforded each contestant a few minutes to give a cheer about the Hurricane football team, an anti-Florida State Seminoles yell, or anything else that displayed school spirit. Willie Orozco brought the crowd to their highest pitch when he ap- peared on stage wearing an old fashioned one-piece bathing suit with sus- penders. David Lomax showed his experience in his feature with a series of walks that looked straight out of " Musclebuilding " magazine. The final competition was the personality contest. David Lomax walked away with the first prize ribbon, and two tickets to a Sea Escape. Second prize of two tickets to the Hurricane Howl, which featured Jimmy Buffett and Dave Mason, went to Willie Orozco. Frank Dean won the third place ribbon and two tickets to the Home- coming Ball. All contestants received ribbons for competing in the pageant. Tina Payne closed out the show with her version of the Carpenter ' s " Close To You " , with the accompaniment of the pageant contestants doing the " Can Can " . Homecoming Pageant 93 G. WaU The Homecoming parade proves to be fun for kids of all ages. By Everisto Mosley and Mark Cheskin Saturday, October 23, marked a change in the University of Miami ' s annual Homecoming Parade. For the last couple of years, the parade took place on Ponce de Leon Boulevard, but this year it was moved to Miracle Mile. However, in making such a transition, a sig- nificant amount of support from the student body was lost. The attempt was disappointing to the people responsible for the event, and emphasized the fact that there was poor student turnout for the events planned. It had been the intent of the Homecoming Executive Committee to incorporate into the school ' s celebrations the business community and the Coral Gables residents, as well as the University itself. Although the turnout was not as great as had been expected, this year ' s parade was still a success for those who participated. It was both very competitive and colorful. There were a total of 13 floats and 10 deco- rated cars. President Edward T Foote was there leading the parade in his vintage green Ford. Coach Howard Schnellenberger and the UM football players were there. Cheerleaders, high school marching bands, the Coral Gables police, and clowns participated in the festive parade. The newly crowned Miss UM, Jo Lynn Burks, and her court made their appearance, whizzing along in convertibles. Shoppers cheered and applauded as Miss UM and the different bands and floats went by. Also this year, running simulaneously with the parade, was the first Miracle Mile Day put on by USBG. They also experienced a poor turnout, despite the free bussing service that was offered between the University campus and the differ- ent events. Yet, for those who did attend, the work of the Homecoming Committee and the different orga- nizations made the parade bright, colorful and even magical. Coach Howard Schnellenberger leads the parade with a smile and a friendly wave of the hand. Ml 94 Homecoming Parade Strike Up The Band! G Wald Above: UM ' s mascot, Sebastian, greets enthusiastic onlookers cheerfully. Left: Miss UM, Jo Lynn Burks, rode atop a convertible as one of many dignitaries who opened the parade. !a dstheH e it hand ' Homecoming Parade 95 j-nfi Vf Homecoming: G Wold Jim Fleming gives the cheerleaders a hand in leading the crowd in the popular ' Yamma! Yammal ' cheer at the 4? ; fv H H ™ FXm (•1 By Mark LaFerrara J. Gonzalez President Foote officially opens Homecoming with the tradi- tional ringing of the Omicron Delta Kappa bell. G Wold Amazed crowd looks on at students participating in the Blimpie eating contest. The month of October is traditionally filled with magic and Halloween ghosts and goblins. This year a very special type of magic happened here at the University of Mi- ami in the form of Homecoming 1982: Mi- ami Magic. The Homecoming Executive Com- mittee felt that this theme was the perfect way to highlight the glamour and excitement of a UM Homecoming, while at the same time pay tribute to the " magic " that exists within all facets of the UM community. Homecoming chairman, Jody Kalman, asso- ciate chairman Dianne Regalado, and the rest of the executive committee began work early last May and worked through October to provide an enjoyable Homecoming for the UM community. The Miss UM Pageant and traditional opening ceremonies started the week off on the right track. The event was chaired by Sherra Greenspan and Jackie Cooper. Ever- isto Mosely was master of ceremonies for the opening ceremonies. " It was the perfect way to start off the week, " Greenspan said, " the show was en- tertaining, the crowd very enthusiastic, and even a little entertaining themselves. " The following day was the Homecoming pa- rade. The parade, " Miami is for me . . . it ' s magic, " was held on Miracle Mile in an at- tempt for greater interaction with the city of Coral Gables. Parade Chairman Wayne " Don ' t Rain on My Parade " Russell was pleased with the parade as a whole even though he would have liked to have seen more people attend it. A sparse crowd was on hand to witness the parade. Each day of Homecoming was compliment- ed by a Midday event. The events were chaired by Elaine Conrad, and included a Blimpie and pizza eating contest, an Inter- national Foods Fair, and a Mr. UM Pageant. Special events night took on a new look this year, thanks to the enthusiasm shown by the participants in events that included beer chugging, thread the spoon, and " Simon Says, " which was led by UM alumni Jim " Mouth of the South " Flemming. Jack Peck, the night ' s chairman, thought the night was generally a success. Following a barbeque on the patio, the pep rally and boat burning festivities drew a spirited crowd. The t wo people who metered the spirit for the week were Lori Roth and Mary Carne- gie. The over-all winner for Homecoming was 96 Homecoming % A Week of Magic For Students tonally n ghosts and il type of diversity of Mi- 3 1382: Mi- Executive Com- the perfect " d excitement " ne same 11 that exists Muinity, y Kalman, asso- io, and the e began work Pi Kappa Alpha, which also won the spirit competition for fraternities. The overall inde- ; pendent winner was Road Runners, and Al- pha Epsilon Phi was the over-all sorority win- ! ner. Mahoney Pearson was the winner for residence halls. Other winners in the spirit competition were F.E.C. for independents. Alpha Epsilon Phi for sororities and Mahoney Pearson for the residence halls division. The award for best float or car in the pa- rade went to Zeta Beta Tau for fraternities, Alpha Epsilon Phi for sororities, and Ma- honey Pearson for the residence halls, and the Rathskeller for independents. Mahoney Pearson completed its sweep by winning the banner competition. Chi Ome- ga won the sorority division, Road Runners for the independents, and Zeta Beta Tau won the banner competition for fraternities. From the traditional Bell Ringing of the Omicron Delta Kappa which opened Home- coming until the closing moments of the Homecoming Dance at the Seville Hotel, Uni- versity of Miami was magical — a grand experience for all! e week off on chaired by Cooper. Ever- monies for ■now was en- or me . . . its lie in an at- vith the city man Wayne ussell was a whole even i have seen se crowd was on as compliment ents were 1 included a ist, an Inter- i a new look jasm shown by included on, and " Simon alumni Jim ng. Jack Peck, the night was stivities d withe! , Mary Can lomecoming was ■ . .. .MMF«rr. umcAHE CONJT6ST fa D. Farash International Foods Fair proved to be one of the more appetiz- ing Midday Events of Homecoming Week. Robin Levin, Homecoming committee member, takes a break from soliciting donations for Easter Seals, to pose with " her legs. " Homecoming 97 Greeks See UM With Style By Vicky Jo Neiner " UM: See It Like a Greek, " was a theme that was predominant for a week in March of 1982. Greek Week is an annual event on the UM campus. Last year ' s Greek Week took place from Sunday March 21 until Saturday March 27. The week ' s events were a series of competitions between the participating fraternities and between the participating sororities. Each year these fraternities and sororities compete in various different events including Spirit, Skits and Olympic Day. Amy Jacoves from AEPhi Sorority and Andy Miller of Sigma Chi fraternity were the chairpeople of Greek Week 1982. These chairpeople and an Executive Committee composed of men and women from various active on-campus fraternities and sororities, began work in the fall of 1981 to produce a successful week. Festivities began at 1 p.m. on Sunday March 21 as all the participants assembled on the Intramural Field for Opening Ceremonies, the Banner Competition, and Olympic Day. Olympic Day ' s activities included such annual events as the fraternity Chariot Race and the sorority obstacle course as well as new events such as a Canoe Race on Lake Osceola. The athletic competition continued until past 6 p.m., when a time constraint halted events and forced a postponement of the final competition, Tug of War. Activities resumed later in the evening in the Union ' s International Lounge as the Double Jeopardy competition began. One representative from each participating organization participated in a panel-type question and answer session. The representatives, however, did not have buzzers to respond to questions; they instead popped balloons to answer the UM trivia questions. The next competition took place on Monday evening at 7:30 in the International Lounge. The God and Goddess competition unlike its name implies is not a beauty contest. Instead one member from each organization presented a short skit or song while impersonating another personality. Since the God Goddess theme was famous alumni, some personalities included Colonel Sanders, Ronald Reagan, Brother Love, Joyce DeWitt, Jane Pauley, Vincent Price, David Letterman, Dinah Shore, and Dr. Joyce Brothers. Tuesday night was Greek Week Special Events Night at the Rathskeller. Festivities began at 8 p.m. Most of the night was filled with dancing and cheering. Many of the participating organizations came dressed as their favorite greeks past or present. Outfits for the costume competition ranged from caveman to future space people. Other event in the night included a beer chug, musical chairs, and ice cream eating. A new event foi Greek Week was " Pin the Tail on the Dean. " However, " real " Deans were not used instead pictures of Dean Sue Peters and Dean Bill Sandler were the targets of the tails Earlier on Tuesday and again on Thursday there was a T-shirt check-in, held between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. at a table in the breezeway. All Greek participants had to check-in wearing their sorority or fraternity jerseys or their Greek Week t-shirts. On Thursday evening, Greek Week activities again resumed as the Skit competition took place on the patio. Some of the individual skit themes included Star Trek, the Professional Bartender, the Sorority Zone, the Morning After, Camp SDT, and Dorothy and Toto visit Frat Row. The last competitions took place on the Intramural Field. On Friday afternoon, the Tug-of-War competition was finally held. Also held was the organized Cheer which is a spirit oriented event in which the entire membership of each organization participated. Throughout the week ' s competition spirit and publicity were Ellen Zafls gets a faceful at Special Events. - ' -4ti J. Gonzalez Sororities and fraternities gather for opening ceremonies for Greek Week ' 82. 98 Greek Week Sh u were judged. The Greek Week participants also supported a philanthropy. During the week prior to competition, a blood drive was held. Those people who were unable to give blood swam on Saturday March 20. Each swimmer was sponsored per lap with the proceeds donated to the Steven Andrew Young Leukemia Foundation. The week came to a climax on Saturday evening March 27. The annual Greek Ball took place at the Four Ambassador ' s Hotel from 9 PM until 1 AM. During the night ' s festivities two honorary organizations tapped. The Order of Omega, a leadership society for fraternity men and Rho Lambda, the National Panhellenic Recognition Society for sorority women, both announced their new members. The winners and runners-up of the previous week ' s competition were announced. As it had been in the past years, the individual score totals were close. Both Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity an d Delta Gamma sorority were just edged out of the first place honors. The overall winners were Sigma Chi in the fraternity division and Chi Omega in the sorority division. Both organizations retired their respective trophies, after each had won the overall honors for three consecutive years. T:ri V V 1 v " . - w N X m?- t ,■ b pKJ ' - ' -» " ' ] r v to Greek W« k« J. Gongalex B Taquechet Members enjoy themselves at FEC ' s welcoming party for new members. 100 Spanish Heritage Week Hispanic Culture Week Adds B Taquechel FEC members gather at the art exhibit. By Nancy Helman A week-long celebration of Hispanic culture was sponsored by the Federation of Cuban Students and the Koubek Memorial Center at the University of Miami. The program, entitled " Raices " was held from October 11-16. Barbara Ferreiro, president of the Federation, said that the program was " in commemoration of Columbus ' discovery of America and was one of the series of activities held during Hispanic Heritage Week here in Miami. " A breakfast in honor of UM President Edward T. Foote on Monday, October 11, kicked off the events for the week. " In terms of quality, " said Ferreiro, " the art show was probably our most outstanding event. All the artists were professional. There were no amateurs involved. " Among the artists featured were Sara Martinez-Maresma and Teek Carrasco. Maresma is one of the two women featured in the White House private collection. Carrasco is best known as the muralist of Our Lady of Charity Chapel in Miami. Also on hand to exhibit their works were Andres Valerie, recipient of the Beca Cinta Award, and Venezuelan-born Demetrio Rico, winner of first place sculpture award at last year ' s Hispanic Heritage Week Festival. An open Domino tournament was also held during the week. The competition was sponsored by Esteban Lemela and Channel 23 (WLTV). A total of 12 participants entered the tournament and winners America Alvarez and Aida Lucas received trophies and prizes courtesy of Channel 23. " The idea of having the tournament, " said Ferreiro, " was to show the lighter and more entertaining aspect of Hispanic culture. It was really an excuse to sit around and have fun. " The week featured something for all ages. A group of 35 children from the Canterbury Child Care Center were treated to the " Puppets of Pepe Carril, " on Thursday, October 14, on the Student Union Patio. FEC partyt strike api Adds Colorful Flair to UM lection. Carrasco .t of O ur Lady of eir works were e Beca Cinta B Toquechel FEC partys strike again. •e award at last j ek Festival, ient was also held stition la and Channel 23 ipants entered tin lerica Alvarez ar.: sand prizes Durnament, " said ,velun " Jiing for all ages, r b to cm jii s Art lover checks it out. Carril presented an original program entitled, " The Street of the Phantoms. " The cultural celebration concluded with " Hispanic Musical Nite, " a piano recital held at the Koubek Center on Saturday, October 16. Featured were the students of Dr. Rosalina Sackstein from the UM School of Music. " The night presented the opportunity, " said Ferreiro, " to see some of the outstanding talent that our Music School has to offer. The recitalists were all very impressive. " The students performed a two-hour program featuring such Hispanic composers as Ginastera and Lucuona. Principal organizers for the Hispanic Festival were Mario-Perez Arehe, vice- president of FEC, Beatriz Taquechel, Ileana Perez, Maria Garcia-DuQuesne, Tere Martinez, Jaene Garcia, and Sandra Dacal. B Taquechel Barbara Ferreiro and Beatriz Taquechel open the FEC art show. ited to the pn Thursday, Spanish Heritage Week 101 By Amy Jacoves J. Gonzalez Martica does behind-the-scenes art work for many student activities. " I ' m a behind-the-scenes kind of person because I do the art work. Many people aren ' t familiar with my work so they look to me for advice, " Martica Baghdoian said of her role in student activities. Martica has designed the logos and done the art work for most of the major student organizations and activities at UM including Carni Gras, Greek Week, COISO, Special Olympics, the Student Entertainment Committee, and Lifelines, where she is the Associate Director. She also served as art director of the Miami Hurricane. In addition, Martica has been involved in various student organizations. She was vice president of Circle K, a Tour Guide, a Supreme Court Justice in the Undergraduate Student Body Government, a member of the Student Orientation Service, a member of College Republicans, a Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Little Sister of the Crescent, Executive Secretary of the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee (SAFAC), and taught a Leisure Recreation course in Graphic Design. Her involvement lead to her being named to Who ' s Who In American Colleges Universities. In Martica ' s sophomore year, she was named second runner-up in the Miss UM Pageant and was named Miss Congeniality. She represented the University in the Virginia Apple Blossom Festival, where she was a princess. As a senior graphic design illustration major, Martica said that she has many choices she can take about her future career: " I ' ve got a choice of going to graduate school, medical school, or going out into the world and making money. I think I ' ll take the latter, " she said. Martica is in a special curriculum involving graphics and sciences. She hopes to go into the field of medical illustration or advertising. Martica said she enjoyed her four years at UM and has learned many things. " Sometimes I wish I had gotten involved sooner so that I could have done more, " Martica said. Creative People Behind the Scenes By Holly Geason Theo Sofia is the kind of person who believes in getting involved. He is the chairman of the Student Union Program Council and the chairman of the Rathskeller Advisory Board (RAB). As part of his commitment to the Program Council, Theo schedules the groups who perform at Midday Recess. In fact, it was his involvement with Midday Recess, which led to his being named chairman of Program Council. His involvement at the Rathskeller provided a number of diverse opportunities to bring various types of entertainment to campus. Ranging from live bands on the weekends, to a visit by a hypnotist, Theo strived to bring in acts that would appeal to everyone. In his role on RAB, Theo worked on improving the lighting equipment, and added a security system. Theo was also instrumental in starting the popular Video Waves Promo 102 Baghdoian Sofia -«- Nights at the Rat in conjunction with UM ' s Video Tape Services and WVUM. Theo, a finance major, has set his sights on a berth in entertainment productions. " I want to be involved in the total production; negotiating the contracts, handling the promotions, and then being there on the day of the show to make sure that everything goes smoothly, " Theo said. " I like entertainment and putting on something like that would be a way to reach out and touch people in a not so subtle fashion. " Theo is an accomplished pianist and is listed in Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges Universities. Because of his many experiences at UM, Theo said that he feels that he can appreciate people ' s feelings in the business. His work in Student Activities during his four years at the University have provided entertainment opportunities for many students, as he will undoubtedly do for others in the future. M. Applebaum Theo Sofia is at home at the piano. By Amy Jacovcs J Gonzalez Stacy Lipner has been a leader in student activities since she arrived at UM. Stacy Lipner has been involved in UM activities since she arrived on campus. Lipner served for two years as chairman of the Student Rights Agency of the Undergraduate Student Body Government, worked in the Student Orientation Service (SOS) in several capacities, this year as SOS Program Coordinator and as President of Omicron Delta Kappa in the spring semester. In addition to these activities, she was a member of the USBG Cabinet, hosted " USBG Encounter " for two years on WVUM, was the student representative to the Young Alumni Association, and was a Little Sister at Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity. Lipner ' s involvement on campus led to her being named in Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges Universities, the Pre- Law Honor Society, and Omicron Delta Kappa. " Being tapped into ODK was a great honor, " Lipner said. After being tapped, she was elected as vice president for selections, and the next semester as president. " I don ' t like just being a member. I think an honor society should have a part in campus life. " When Lipner first came to UM, she " wanted to get involved in something meaningful to help others, " Lipner said. She became involved in the Students Rights Agency. Stacy also became involved in SOS. " It ' s a gratifying feeling to know you ' ve helped someone and are making them feel at home. " Lipner, a senior marketing major plans to attend law school upon graduation. She said that she would like to stay in Miami. A native New Yorker, Stacy said that " it was the best thing to go away to college. I couldn ' t say a bad word about this school. " Lipner said that she has grown a lot as an individual at UM and felt that " I ' ve made something out of the organizations I ' ve been in. " UM is a part of my life that will never die. I think I ' ve made a mark in this University somehow. I had the greatest time, " Lipner stated. Leadership People Behind the Scenes By Amy Jacoves " I would like to think that some of the things I ' ve done have improved student activities in general, " said 1983 Carni Gras Chairman Ken Lise. In addition to his responsibilities in Carni Gras, Lise is a vice president of the Student Alumni Association, and a member of the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee. Lise was chairman of the Residence Halls Central Coordinating Committee, a member of the Student Union Program Council in 1981- 82, a member of the Union Board of Governors, and of the President ' s Energy Task Force. Lise worked on Special Olympics for the past two years. Last year, he was the assistant chairman. In the summer of 1982, he was the chairman. The program was scheduled for the fall semester. When Special Olympics was changed to spring semester, Greta DeRaffele took over. " I couldn ' t serve as chairman of both Special Olympics and Carni Gras, " Lise said. As chairman of Carni Gras, Lise worked to find a sponsor for the program. He is also proud of the fact that " the amount of money an organization makes has increased. " Lise, a senior business major, plans on obtaining a Masters in Public Administration. " Running programs is my area of study. I ' ve gotten a lot of practical experience. It ' s a good start, " Lise said. Lise said that UM " is a good place to graduate from. " But said that " if I hadn ' t gotten involved in student activities, I probably would have transferred. The achievements of Lise, and his dedication to student activities have led to his being tapped into Omicron Delta Kappa and Iron Arrow. G Wald Ken Lise is at home behind his desk in the Carni Gras office. Lipner Lise 103 Black Culture Month: By Amy McKendricks February, Black Culture Month at the University of Miami, was filled with a pot pourri of expression from a people of a rich and proud heritage. Intense emotion was the mode for presentation by University of Miami A Pot! landtaW Black America. F y- former U. l ' sfattf hapotentOperanj lamedauthorLouis. Another theMasBlacklwr was a showcase of s ■the dire alumni, Robin He»efc« Miss Karen Wa!»v Black University of H piano ren from the audience. Tl Lewis, performed a n laby " . Other events mdu; and various ser: activities were d Fletcher. President c: Students organization )athorne, chairman. " As a people who an we never forget. F:: where we are going, where we have beer. The fashion show displayed the latest fashions. 104 Black Culture Week A Potpourri of Expression lonth at the -d with a pot opleofarich emotion was the iversity of Miam: students and famous personalities such as Miss Black America, Phyllis Tucker, and Ulric Hayes, former U.S. ambassador to Algeria. " May We Never Forget ... " set the theme for the month ' s festivities, which commenced with a potent Opening Ceremony featuring famed author Louise Merriweather. Another highlight of Black Culture Month, the Miss Black University of Miami Pageant, was a showcase of superb showmanship. Under the direction of University of Miami alumni, Robin Fletcher, the theatrical abilities of the contestants provided an array of talent. Miss Karen Walwyn won the title of Miss Black University of Miami. Karen ' s original piano rendition brought a thunder of applause from the audience. The runner up, Andrea Lewis, performed a monologue entitled, " Baby " . Other events included a banquet, fashion show and various seminars. The month ' s activities were dedicated in memory of Donald Fletcher, President of the United Black Students organization 1981-1982. Cicely Dathorne, chairman, stated in her remarks, " As a people who are moving forward, may we never forget. For, in order for us to know where we are going, we must never forget where we have been. " iccess HUM. The new Miss Black UM is crowned. Black Culture Week 105 Pineda Directs Student Life J Gonzalez Pineda works daily with unselfish student leaders. By Andrea Angelo Joseph Pineda has been devoted to the University of Miami for the past fourteen years. Presently the Director of Student Ac- tivities and Director of the Student Union, Pin- eda joined the University in 1968 as the Di- rector of Men ' s Intramurals, serving in that capacity for four years before being named the first manager of the Rathskeller. Prior to his arrival at UM, Pineda attend- ed North Carolina State and Florida State Uni- versities as an undergraduate. He received his B.S. in Physical Education from F.S.U. in 1962. He continued his graduate studies at Florida State, where he received his M.S. in Higher Education in 1964. Throughout his years of school and at UM, Pineda has been involved in many organiza- tions and committees. His outstanding leader- ship and involvement are readily reflected in his memberships in numerous honor soci- eties. Included in this list are Iron Arrow, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Epsilon Kappa. At F.S.U. Pineda was named the outstanding Graduating Senior of Phi Epsilon Kappa and was also the organi- zations president. Here at UM, Pineda works with Orange 106 Pineda Key, College Bowl and is on the Association of College Unions International College Bowl Committee. Pineda ' s responsibilties here at UM in- clude advising the Undergraduate Student Body Government, the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee and serving as ex- ecutive secretary of the Committee of Stu- dent Organizations. Pineda describes every day as new and exciting. He feels working with students is very rewarding. Describing the outstanding student leaders he said, " The unselfish stu- dent is the best leader, one who leads by example and puts the interests of the students and the university in priority to his own needs. " " The university is becoming smaller, with a declining enrollment, but there is still as much student participation. We don ' t seem to have a lack of volunteers here at UM. " Better programming as a result of better communications has given students what they wanted over the years. The programs have included speeches by presidential candidates, Nobel Peace Prize winners, and of course entertainment. Student activities are a major portion of the life at UM. Thanks to Joe Pineda, things are on the upswing. J Gonzalez Student Activities are not decreasing with enroll- ment, Pineda asserts. ' Zimliicli ' i answers. ' Sum, »T! " . . . Zirulnick Assists in the Direction 1 J Gonzalez By Vicky Jo Neiner a student in need of jcreasing Jefferey Zirulnick first came to UM in 1972 as a freshman majoring in Marine Science. As his undergraduate career continued, he changed his major to Education, (with a minor in Physical Science) and became very active in campus activities. He was nicknamed " all around " by his fraternity brothers and was awarded many honors. Included in Zirulnick ' s achievements are Iron Arrow, Dean ' s List, Order of Omega, Phi Epsilon Kappa, (a physical education honorary), and President ' s Honor Roll. He was also listed in Who ' s Who Among College and University Students and awarded a Certificate of Merit from the Interfraternity Council. After Zirulnick completed his Bachelor ' s Degree in Education in 1976, he enrolled in the UM graduate program. As part of his thesis, Zirulnick designed the Fitness Trail which is found throughout the UM Coral Gables Campus. He completed his graduate work in 1979 when he received his Master of Science Degree in Education. Zirulnick left the UM campus temporarily as he began working as the Assistant Dean of Students at Miami Dade South, just a few months after graduation. In April of the next year, he became the Director of Senior Citizens at their downtown campus. In September of 1980 Zirulnick made his return to UM as he accepted his current position as the Assistant Director of Student Activities Union. Working as Assistant to Director Joe Pineda, Zirulnick ' s responsibilities are diverse and numerous. He assists in the management of the Student Union and its Zirulnick answers students questions before they turn into mistakes. facilities, and in the handling of Student Activities. He also assists in programming " " " aspects such as Homecoming, SEC, and Carni Gras. In addition, he is an assistant advisor to Student Government, COSO, and advisor to the Student Rights Agency. " The most enjoyable aspect of my position is getting down in the planning and development of programs with students. " Although Zirulnick knows that eventually he will be in a more supervisory position, he likes the direct involvement with students and will have to learn to deal with any changes. " I ' m happy with UM and will stay here as long as I have professional and personal growth. Being able to relate to people ... " he claims, " . . . is very important. " Jeff Zirulnick, although now an administrator, remains active in activities. In 1981-82 he was Regional Vice-President for the Florida State Soccer Association. He has continued his involvement in Iron Arrow, as well as being a Trustee of ZBT and advisor to Order of Omega, the Frisbee Club, the Women ' s Soccer Club, and the Latin American Student Association. Last fall, Zirulnick was tapped into Omicron Delta Kappa, a national leadership honorary society, as an alumni. Zirulnick ' s future seems to be that of the professional and personal growth to which he had referred. Regarding his future, he states, " I will soon be going back for my Doctorate Degree which will be in some aspect of Education and Administration. " Zirulnick ' s love of activities and student interaction seem to keep him magnetized to the college scene. He would one day like to become the Vice-President of Student Affairs at a university. Jeff Zirulnick 107 Stofan: Link Between Students, Administration Bellam By Howard Burns John Stofan is a classic example of the link between the students and the administration. Stofan, program director for Student Activities, has been one of the most accessible administrators on the University of Miami campus since returning to the site where he completed his graduate studies. Stofan ' s advancement in the field of student activities can be traced back to his undergraduate days at California State College in California, Pennsylvania. He was president of the student government, which among other responsibilities, he was in charge of entertainment programming for the students. After receiving a Bachelors Degree in Mathematics, Stofan taught junior and senior high school classes at Palmetto High School here in Miami. After being out of a college setting for some months, Stofan accepted a graduate scholarship at Miami and his Masters Degree in Education. Upon completing his post-graduate work, Stofan accepted a position at Lamar University in Texas where he began to get involved with booking and promoting bands. " We were doing shows two or three times a month, " said Stofan. " We did acts like Kiss, Jerry Jeff Walker, and Willie Nelson. They were all pay shows so I got a lot of experience in radio and newspaper promotion which gave me good exposure to those areas. " After a brief stint at his undergraduate alma mater, Stofan returned to Miami, where he has been for five years. Stofan says there are good and bad points about being so readily available to students: " The good points are that students really have access to us. There ' s no time when a student can ' t come in. " " We (in Student Activities) are really like a sounding board. If there is something really bothering students, we can find out (about it) or at least send the information up the line as far as other administrators and other people in the Student Affairs Division, or all the way up to the president if it is something really major. " " In the past, that has been a negative point, too, because sometimes students will take the administrators in our area for granted and they shun off the positions that we hold and at times it is difficult to get their ' ears ' so that they are really listening to what you are saying. I guess the constant availability brings down the level of conversation because we deal with the students so often. " Stofan sees significant improvement in Student Activities over the past five years. " You talk about the Film Series, on Wednesday nights, for example. When I came here there were 40-50 people going to that. That ' s it. There were very few people who attended it and it was very poorly funded program. We were able to get the funding and Stofan is in part responsible for the tension structure over the stage. J. Gonzalez it is a very popular program now. Sometimes we draw as many as 1,000 people on a Wednesday night. " " When I came here, the Student Entertainment Committee could not guarantee that there would be a show if it rained. I would say that it was another major improvement having the top being put on the patio s tage. " " SEC, this year especially, is bringing in a more diversified type of entertainment. It ' s getting more and more difficult to bring in really big names because of the money involved. The budget has been the same for the five years I ' ve been here, and I ' m sure it was the same for years before that. " . " When I was in school, you could do a major show for $5,000. That was a lot of money. Now it ' s $20,000 to $30,000 to put on a show. So, you look at those costs with a budget of around $100,000 — that ' s three major shows, so we try not to do that much entertainment, but to try and cut down . . . where we can do six to eight shows a year. I think that ' s the best route to go because you can hit more areas of music than we could if we did just three major shows. " In addition, Stofan also feels that other subdivisions like Program Council, Videotape Services and Leisure Recreation have come a long way. Besides his duties with Student Activities, Stofan took on additional responsibilities this year as an advisor to WVUM, a position which he considers " a rewarding experience. " With the recession having hit all University budgets, Stofan says that the " will to survive " has forced Student Activities to week underwriting from outside sources in order to keep programming at a premium. Student Activities has proved successful at this task, having obtained sponsorships from Pepsi-Cola for this year ' s Carni Gras, as well as other funding from companies such as Miller Beer and Stroh ' s Beer for other ventures. Stofan is currently exploring other avenues in the field of entertainment promotion and public relations for future employment opportunities. He says that because administrative salaries in education do not tend to fluctuate upwards, the chances for financial betterment are better in the outside business world. He will, however, always look fondly on his days at Miami when the time comes to move on: " It has really been an enjoyable experience that I will always remember and one, hopefully, that will lead me on to another position. I would not trade the last eight years (as program director at Lamar, California State, and Miami) for anything. " £ ■ mi, Union. m n 1967 Ray Jet the University of tfa with a football scfaoii y was named JtudentBody.Here " 9r« in Buanesi a lo, 197lschooJ s ' St udent Union pro 108 John Stofan ! ' ation Bellamy Keeps it all Together J. Gonna ■onsibilities UM, a positi ing st! (Activities to le sources in t a premium. successful at worships i Carni Gras, as npanies such si for other 3 other avenues tromotion and iloyment i cause ation do not ■ chances for r in the outside ok fondly on his comes to an enjoyable remember and me on to another e last eight Lamar, ( for anything. ■ J. Gonzalez Bellamy ' s responsibilities include working with students, faculty, and administration as well as managing the Union. By Vicky Jo Neiner In 1967 Ray Bellamy began his career at the University of Miami as a freshman athlete with a football scholarship. In 1969, Bellamy was named " All American " in football and in 1971, he served as President of the Student Body. He received his Bachelor ' s Degree in Business and Education at the end of 1971 school year. Bellamy started working at UM in 1974 as assistant director of Student Union programming. His accomplishments in this capacity include the initiation of noon-time entertainment and the reformation of the Student Union Program Council with Joe Pineda. Bellamy took over his current position in 1979, when he m ade the change from programming activities to overseeing a large facility. His job includes working with student groups, faculty, and administrators, as well as the physical day-to-day management of the Student Union. Managing the Union entails a large number of diverse responsibilities including handling solicitations and approving all facility reservations. " I ' ve learned to enjoy this job very much ... I really like dealing with the many different people and personalities, " Bellamy said. " I ' ve learned control. I ' ve learned how to relate to people and personalities and how to get things accomplished in a diplomatic manner. " Outside of his daily duties, Bellamy finds time to be Chairperson of the Student Solicitations Committee and advisor to UBS and the Runner ' s Club. Ray is also an active member of Iron Arrow and a voting member of UBOG. " The people and the environment at UM are good. It ' s a learning center, I grow everyday, people care about you as a human being. " He continues, " UM is a Utopia, it is very different from the real world; you can try a lot of things here that you wouldn ' t be able to do in the outside world ... it permits flexibility for mistakes. " When it comes time for Bellamy to relax and unwind, he usually turns to sports. Bellamy finds a calming tranquility in physical activity. He enjoys jogging, fishing, and basketball as means of relaxation. Another of his pleasures is traveling. " It is a big high to fly into another city and just drive around, " he comments. In this way, Bellamy considers himself a loner and says that " I look for a place for serenity to relax ... it works everytime! " Ray Bellamy 109 Women Get Equal Opportunity By Vicky Jo Neiner Jo Vasquez first came to UM in April of 1970 as a Staff Coordinator for the Dean of Students. She took over her current position as Staff Coordinator for the Director of the Student Union Activities, Joe Pineda, on June 1, 1976. Vasquez ' s responsibilities include liaison work between students, faculty, staff, and " outsiders, " (who use the facility for major seminars and conferences). She greets dignitaries, faculty, and administration who use the facility. Vasquez describes her job " as an interesting and varied position . . . there ' s never a dull moment! " Included in her responsibilities are certain secretarial duties such as taking minutes at various meetings and the management of confidential data, records, schedules, and the student and staff payrolls. Her office also aids Student Activities in the area of programming as well as budgeting. Vasquez often describes her work as " Troubleshooting. " She states, " The job is not just secretarial . . . it involves confronting problems and solving them. " Vasquez says, that she enjoys the diversity of her job. She has ample opportunity to meet people during work. Jo Vasquez enjoys " getting to meet the whole university community ... at some time in the year, just about everyone in the university comm unity finds their way through the door. " Vasquez ' s job attitudes are reflected in her love of plants and artwork and in her warm smile and personality. Plants seem to flourish in her office and the walls bare the samplings of her artistic talents, as painting is one of her hobbies. " There ' s never a dull moment. ' ' Vasquez describes her job as " troubleshooting. " By Vicky Jo Neiner J. Gonzalez " Every job has its ups and downs, interaction with students. A definite up for Stieglitz is her Ronnie Stieglitz began working at UM as a Law and Economics legal secretary in 1979. In June of 1980, her career took her to the second floor of the Student Union. She accepted her current position as Staff Coordinator for Student Activities. Included in Ronnie ' s day to day responsibilities are requisitions, finances of all student activities (ie. Homecoming, WVUM, Program Council, Cari-Gras, SEC and VTS,) contracts for all entertainment, dictation, and phone monitoring. She is also secretary to all of the committees in Student Activities. " Every job does have its ups and downs, " Stieglitz said. A definite " up " for Stieglitz is her interaction with UM students. " I feel really like working daily with young people. " Stieglitz says, " the work here is interesting, fun and exciting at all times. " Stieglitz can often be found doing a wide variety of jobs outside of her office. She can be seen selling tickets or T-shirts at concerts or on the Carni-Gras field running anyone of a number of booths or assisting in the money room. Her job keeps her actively involved in a great number of campus activities. Outside UM, Stieglitz enjoys taking care of her family, and bowls as a hobby. In the future, she considers the possibility of returning to her true profession as a legal secretary. » enjoy tbe _ Thank God It ' s Friday FWD Vs AT L. Cooper " Your Mother " gained such popularity they played the Rat after Midday Recess. J. Gonzalez " The Kids " sound so great that people just passing by stop to listen. By Stephen Sanford Every Friday from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. the Patio is the scene of Midday Recess, a program which presents all kinds of live entertainment (mostly music) in order to attract students to the Student Union and make them aware of the opportunities for entertainment there. Midday Recess is a two-year-old program sponsored jointly by GLAFAC and Miller Beer, which provides funding ($1500. per semester) as well as promotional help. The acts range from local jazz groups like the Billy Marcus Quartet or saxophonist Jeff Kirk to old timer music such as L.J. Slavin to reggae and rock by groups like Pluto and Tatoo. During Carni Gras, Loco- motion, a series of vaudeville acts, adds to the variety of entertainment. The student reaction has been good. Several people say " I was just passing by, but the music sounded good, so I stopped. " Thus Midday Recess can be said to be accomplishing its purpose of attracting students to the Union. Students enjoy the live entertainment of Midday Recess. ; involved in a y , and bowls as ■eturning to ill 112 Midday Recess Noontime Fun in ■ ■■■■■■■j theF EVERY FRIDAY AT NOON ON THE PATIO THIS W£EK FEATURING: Im Force DrA SPOHSORED BY: ' ■ ■ AMD TM£ UM VIRSITY OF MIAMI PROGRAM COUNCIL Band holds a give-away. cz j±i±.j± Ls» . tfftlf.i ■■ l«Wn1 G. Wo d One of thethin Fridays even mon Recess which was Miller Beer. Unde TncoSoi:a. ' ' -:. I of musical styles i providing a much of that last long d Groups like first Midday Rece provided rock an came in for jazz f Jos tod helped Although most held under sunny Nature decided ti togs. On those i more often than i move inside. The more successful : weather and they Student Union. But not only di of great musk ev provided UM stw fads of the tear. you looked, there Beer Midday Rec did Midday Rece: the fashion too! t Coconut draws a diversified crowd »« •n the Florida Sun By Holly Gleason i Igy H One of the things that helped to make Fridays even more special at UM was Midday Recess which was partially sponsored by Miller Beer. Under the careful guidance of Theo Sofia, Midday Recess brought a variety of musical styles to campus, as well as providing a much needed break in the middle of that last long day of the week! Groups like Skintight, who played for the first Midday Recess of the ' 82- ' 83 school year, provided rock and roll relief. The Company came in for jazz fusion and UM ' s own Concert Jazz Band helped break up our Fridays. Although most of the Midday Recesses were held under sunny skies, occasionally Mother Nature decided to put a definite damper on things. On those occasions when it would rain, more often than not the Midday Recess would move inside. The Kids, one of South Florida ' s more successful bands, fell victim to inclimate weather and they ended up rocking the entire Student Union. But not only did Midday Recess mean a lot of great music every week on the Patio, it also provided UM students with one of the biggest fads of the vear. It seemed like everywhere you looked, there were people wearing Miller Beer Midday Recess painters hats. Not only did Midday Recess keep us entertained, it set the fashion too! M Applebaum Coconut performs during Midday Recess. Midday Recess 113 Hurricane Howl . . . Buffett, inspired by a very responsive audience, performed with intense feeling and emotion 114 Hurricane Howl Welcome to the University of Margaritaville J Gonzalez Buffett most readily receives tremendous applause for his powerful rendition of " God ' s Own Drunk. By Ronnie Ramos and Mark Cheskin J.ftrato The Orange Bowl played host to a huge pep rally and then danced the night away with Jim- my Buffett and Dave Mason at the second annu- al Hurricane Howl on October 29. Over 25,000 fans turned out to see the pep rally concert, which began at 6:30 p.m. and didn ' t end until well past 11 p.m. The night got underway with a rally complete with cheerleaders, the UM Band of the Hour, and Miami ' s oldest cheerleader, 1968 graduate Jim Flemming. The crowd really began to get into the spirit of homecoming when Flemming, the originator of the Yamma Yamma cheer, took the stage and led the crowd. After Flemming ignited the crowd, Coach Howard Schnellenberger came up and added fuel to the fire. Dave Mason took the stage shortly thereafter, accompanied by John Kruegler. Both played the guitar; they didn ' t use a back up band. They alternated between original songs and songs by other artists. Two of their best rendi- tions were of James Taylor ' s " Dear Prudence " and their encore, the Eagles ' " Take it to the Limit. " The crowd ' s favorite, however, was Mason ' s 1976 hit, " We Just Disagree " , written by Krueger. The crowd, which had quieted some during the later portion of Mason ' s performance, came to its feet the moment Buffett and his Coral Reefer band took the stage, and the enthusiasm never let up. Buffett set the mood early on when he asked, " where ' s the party? " and followed with the song of that title. After the song he quipped, " I guess the plan is to stay here and party ' til the game tomorrow. Buffett performed two encores and danced with the cheerleaders during the second one, " Dixie Dinner. " Buffett, whose previous South Florida appearance was at the Sunrise Musical Theater last March, was at his best, both with his music and his humor. Hurricane Howl 115 Pat Metheny Lets His Pat Metheny is living proof you can come back from a bad first semester. By Holly Gleason What started out to be an evening of jazz Student Union Patio courtesy of the Student Entertainment Committee ended up being an intimate evening in the Ibis Cafeteria with UM alumna, Pat Metheny. Despite the rain and last minute location changes, no one ' s spirits were dampened by the change in weather as Metheny provided an evening of uncompromising jazz. Pat Metheny is living proof that you can come back from a bad first semester freshman year as he became a professor after his second semester. Also touring with Metheny is another UM Alumnas, drummer Danny Gotlieb. Metheny ' s current touring line-up consists of keyboardist Lyle Mays who played several different keyboards during the evening ' s performance. Bass player Steve Rodby rounded out Metheny ' s rhythm section, playing both acoustic and electric bass. J Gottlieb Finally, there was Brazilian Nana Vasconcelos who played zither and added some vocals to a largely instrumental evening! Metheny has been one of the most critically acclaimed young jazz artists of our time with albums like The Pat Metheny Group, American Garage, As Wichita Falls, So Falls Wichita Falls with keyboardist Lyle Mays and his latest release called Off ramp. During the course of the evening ' s performance Metheny played material from each of these records. In addition he played some brand new material which he introduced by saying " We don ' t have names for ' em yet, but we ' ll play ' em for you anyway. " Comments like that set the tone as one of the world ' s youngest jazz legends gave the University of Miami an evening of exceptional jazz. Metheny and his crew were totally unassuming preferring to let the music do the talking and to those who crowded into the Ibis Cafeteria on that wet November night, talk is just what the music did. 116 Pat Metheny JGc t «» !»« im His Music Do The Talking Cat Metheny plays an evening of uncompromising jazz Pat Metheny 117 Talking Heads They Don ' t Fool Around at UM By David Dweck ' Who are the Talking Heads? " someone asked the day of the show. " Never heard of them, " someone else replied. Well, for those who knew of the Talking Heads, the excitement was building, as for those unexposed, they were in for a big surprise. The concert on the University Patio was the last of a six month international tour that included Tokyo, parts of Asia, Europe, and for the first time, territory behind the Iron Curtain. The concert marked the debut of the Talking Heads in Florida, and judging by the audience ' s reaction, they ' ll be back. Although it rained periodically throughout the day of the concert, and looked threatening at show time, not a drop fell once the music filled the air. The eight member band took to the stage and got things rolling with a funked up arrangement of their first cult hit, " Psycho Killer. " Lead singer song writer guitarist Da- vid Byrne immediately commanded the attention of the audience with his awkward stage presence and innovative singing style. The band adhered to material from its two most recent studio efforts which characterizes its current unique sound: rock solid funk rhythms, tight, catchy arrangements and sophisticated lyrics. Other highlights of the concert included the energy releasing show closing. " Life During Wartime " to which the crowd responded zealously, dancing and chanting. " This ain ' t no party, this ain ' t no disco, this ain ' t no fooling around. " Then the band came back for two of the funkiest encores that included its hit " Take Me to the River. " The university was turned on to something that was new, unique and very appealing. The music was di- verse enough to cater to rock, disco, funk, and jazz fans alike. When asked, " What is a Talking Head? " drummer Chris Frantz replied. " We got it out of TV Guide magazine. It ' s video jargon for when you just see the head in a talk show or newscast. " So, remember, the name of the band is Talking Heads!! w ' xmwll ) Members of Talking Heads perform the hit " Psycho Killer " with intensity. ' ■W ' iiisinh, ' " = " S thtir iBur— Iking Heads ■ a. . i Al. ■a? i gUBJ 1 • • 7 1 1 Ml ; ' .Ji || ft - £_. • • Br - ' l-ff Baft BwSI If. ' Jii« 9fi I -1 « k - c w i ' i s - - J _ 5 1 .i. -■■ G WaU Band leader David Byrne commanded attention with his awkward stage presence. The musicians in the band were capable of doing the impossible — making their instruments talk. Head East Closes FalS J. Gonzalez Dimmer SkviHiu Aerosmith and The [ Head East closes out the fall semester on a distinctively rock note. By Holly Gleason Miller Beer and the Student Entertainment Committee teamed up to close the fall semester out on a distinctively rock note with Head East. Although the crowd was modest, Head East showed UM a band who loves performing and can ' t give their audience enough. Opening the evening with the title cut to their newest album Onward and Upward, Head East delivered an extremely hopeful song from the heart. Lead vocalist Danny Odium managed to sing every song with the proper degree of emotional depth. Twenty-two year old lead guitarist Tony Gross seemed like a much younger Joe Walsh as he twisted, turned and moved about the stage. The young man proved himself that night and beyond, especially on songs like " Crazy Jam. " Odium employs castinettes to add a Spanish feel to the song " Elijah. ' Lttd " totaTm, 120 Head East es Fall Semester J Gonzalez Drummer Steve Huston describes their music as " somewhere between Aerosmith and the Doobie Brothers. " J. Gonzalez Head East is a band who loves performing and can ' t give their audience enough. Lead guitarist Tony Gross " Jams out. " Robbie Robertson is the group ' s bass player and when he plays, it seems like it ' s the only thing in the world which matters. Songs like " Jefftown Creek " and " Ready to Go " are all the better for Robertson ' s too intense playing. Drummer Steve Huston is a regular rhythm machine. On " Jefftown Creek, " one of the group ' s earliest songs, he also handles lead vocals which lends to some effective vocal interaction with Danny Odium. Of course, it was keyboard wizard Roger Boyd who led the band into the group ' s biggest hit and show closer " Never Been Any Reason. " Boyd ' s between song rap is sometimes reminiscent of old time rock and roll dee jays, but his keyboard style is straight forward attack. When the group left the stage, the crowd chanted " Head East, Head East " until the band reappeared to deliver a stunning version of " Elijah. " Odium employed castonettes to give the song a Spanish feel and was featured for some very soulful, bluesy sounding vocals. After some dueling a between Odium ' s vocal chords and Gross ' guitar, the group left the stage for the second time. However, it wasn ' t long before the crowd managed to bring the band back for a second encore. The group went for diversity, playing songs that ranged from the outright rock of " She Doesn ' t Mean a Thing To Me " to the melodically perky " Take My Hand. " After the show, Roger Boyd talked of the evening ' s last song. " I wrote ' Take My Hand ' cause I was depressed and I wanted to cheer myself up, " Boyd said with a smile. Head East is a far cry from their heavy metal reputation, and Boyd commented on it thusly, " We ' ve never been a heavy metal act . . . " " We ' re somewhere between Aerosmith and the Doobie Brothers, " Drummer Steve Hoston said finishing Boyd ' s thought and further defining the band ' s sound. Whatever anybody wants to call the sound, nobody defined it better than Danny Odium during an on the air interview at WVUM that afternoon. " Basically, I ' d say we ' re here to party tonight! " Head East 121 UM Students DAZZle on Halloween By Holly Gleason Halloween night brought clowns, desparados, and witches to the Patio for the S.E.C. Costume Contest with the Dazz Band. They gathered in the spirit of the evening for a true treat as the Dazz Band closed their ' 82 tour at the University of Miami. Taking the stage in matching double breasted black suits, white shirts and red ties; the eight members of the group were the picture of fash- ion. But then that ' s consistent with their position as one of Motown ' s emerging new acts. Opening the show with the funk-filled tune " Let the Music Play " , Rob Harris sang lead vo- cals. The 1500 person plus crowd liked the idea as they clapped and danced along with the mu- sic. Throughout the evening, focus shifted be- tween band leader Harris and Skip Martin, who was a big favorite with the ladies. Harris pro- vided an aggressive attitude on songs like " Shake What You Got " while Martin was more restrained and used hand gestures to perpet- uate a feeling of romance. All of his asking for the woman of his life during " Knock Knock " brought results as a little girl was lifted on to the stage. Isaac Wiley took a well deserved solo which led into " Keep It Live " , one of the groups best known and most popular songs. Once the crowd had a song they could hang onto, they didn ' t let go! Riding the crowd ' s enthusiasm, the Dazz Band slipped into " Let It Whip " without missing a beat. Being the band ' s biggest hit, they held nothing back. Harris asked the crowd for a favor. He want- ed the people back home in Cleveland, Ohio to know the Dazz Band was partying down in South Florida. Lowering his voice he counted and the crowd screamed " Let It Whip " ! The segment of the concert which featured audience participation was the most memora- ble. The group brought five girls onstage to help them " Whip It, " beginning with Pierre DeMudd, then Kenny Pettus, and finally Skip Martin who had to ' whip it ' with a total of three girls! After the finale the crowd was still going. Even when the band stopped momentarily, the crowd kept chanting, " We don ' t need no music! " When the band left the stage, the crowd went wild. Their road crew, thinking that the show was over, put on the tapes. But the crowd wasn ' t satisfied and final- ly, the Dazz Band returned. Playing " Did You Know There ' s a Party In Your Town Tonight? " from their forthcoming album, the Dazz Band finished off an energetic evening on a high note. As Skip Martin said, " It was good, entertaining evening. Everyone had a good time Miami U. kept it live — they partied! " G Wald Getting wild screams from the women in the audience was not hard for sexy Skip Martin, one of the lead singers in the Dazz Band. 122 Dazz Band G Wald The Dazz Band draws great applause from UM students for their sultry performance. :r. ofthilM 1 J. Gottlieb Multi-talented Skip Martin manipulates his trumpet on cue from band leader Rob Harris. J Gottlieb Skip Martin mesmerizes the crowd with his romantic voice and sensuous body movements. F Dazz Band 123 Another Fun Filled Seme By Vicky Jo Neiner " To provide programming and entertainment for its members is the purpose of the UM Rathskeller. " This year, the Rathskeller Advisory Board (RAB) and the Rathskeller manager, Lew Yagodnik took this simple task to the extreme. " RAB " which plans all of the Rat ' s entertainment and promotions, put together a packed schedule of events for the 1982-83 school year. These efforts resulted in a banner year for the Rathskeller and programming excellence. Fall semester was jammed with entertainment. Thursday night promos, bands and video shows stole the UM crowd back from such off-campus hang-outs like Duffy ' s and Abner ' s. The semester also saw the return of old-time favorites like Papa John Creach who has always brought out the spirit in a UM crowd, as well as various new favorites. One of whom was hypnotist Tom DeLuca, who amused and amazed the audience by hypnotizing fourteen UM students. Fall programming came to a close with a special year end Michelob Happy Hour. In the spring semester, the Rat ' s entertainment continued strongly. Wednesday Dance Nights, Thursday promos and Friday Happy Hours continued to draw large crowds all semester long. Wrist wrestling returned to the Rat in January. Held on Tuesday the 18th, the event was co-sponsored by Miller Beer and the Miami Hurricane. On January 29th, the Rat played host to two different events. In the late afternoon there was a Happy Hour held for those who organized and aided in the Special Olympics which was held earlier in the day. In the evening, the second event, CBS Record Night took place. The month of February provided a wide range of programming for UM students. Included in the activities were three nights of Black History Month celebrations: Funk, Family Feud and Greek Extravaganza Nights. Carni Gras Night at the Rat interrupted the normally scheduled Dance Night on February 23. The night helped to get students into the carnival spirit for the Carni Gras days that followed. The highlight of February and perhaps, the semester was the celebration of the Rathskeller ' s Tenth Anniversary. The anniversary, which fell on February 10, was celebrated for the entire week of February 7. Monday ' s entertainment was a New Wave Dance Night, followed by Tuesday ' s 50 ' s Rock and Roll Dance Night. There were costume and dance prizes given out on both nights. On Wednesday there was a Special Edition Dance Night, and a Heineken Promo with special prize give- aways on Thursday evening. Friday and Saturday evenings were filled with live entertainment and special refreshment prices. Throughout the week there were different individual anniversary celebration surprises. There were two different types of T-shirts, anniversary hats and matchbooks were given out. On different days food or beverage prices were reduced to their costs of ten years ago at the time of the Rat ' s dedication. Special Activities continued throughout the spring with such events as a St. Patrick ' s Day Party and a Greek Week Special Events Night. The Greek ' s Special Events was much similar to Homecoming ' s Special Events but with the competition between the participating fraternities and sororities. Other nights of programming included WVUM Nights, movie nights, student films and the ever popular live bands. Behind the scenes of the Rathskeller there is a fleet of devoted people who keep the Promo gm-niyi New wave night at the rat has a wide appeal. Cooper Students enjoy a beer at happy hour. 5th quater is a big attraction. 124 Fun Filled •ed Semester at the Rat Dancesamble flips out the Rat crowd. Rat functioning throughout the year. The entertainment side of the Rat is handled by Lew Yagodnik and the members of RAB. Theo Sophia, the Chairman of RAB and the other members begin their program planning for the fall semester in May and June and work planning the entertainment through next May. Also involved with maintaining the Rat ' s level of quality entertainment is Ray Vaughan. Ray who is the Rat ' s Sound Engineer, supervises the purchase and installation of all new sound and light equipment, as well as the inspection and maintenance of all current equipment. The Rat employes three D.J. ' s on a regular basis throughout the year. Students dance each Wednesday to the selestions of Mark Walker. " Honest " Tom Riggs has been rocking Friday afternoon Happy Hours for the past several years. On most other specialty nights, Glen Rickard is the D.J. who runs the South Booth. Lew is assisted on the managing aspects of the Rathskeller ' s operations by the three night managers: Bob Smith, Jeff Lieberman, and Bob Morrissey. Under the managers ' supervision, the Rat functions through the efforts of the student employees. These students run those areas of operations which are most obvious to the customers. Operations are divided into five areas: kitchen, door, floor, bar, and office. Other than a few full time employees who perform mostly day work, the Rathskeller is almost entirely student run. Fun Filled 125 J RATHSKELLER - The Place Where Good Spirits Flow By Vicky Jo Neiner The UM Rathskeller provides a wide variety of music, entertainment and weekly events for all students to enjoy. A valid UM i.d. gave stu- dents access to relaxation and fun from Monday thru Sunday. Record-breaking nights in sales and atten- dance were a common occurrence at the Rat during the year. Large sales were recorded dur- ing both Friday afternoon Happy Hours and Thursday night Promos. Other high attendance nights included 5th Quarter Happy Hours that followed home football games, WVUM nights, VTS Video nights, and pep rallies. October was jammed with Promos: Home- coming and Halloween. Homecoming Special Events filled the Rat prior to the normal Dance Night on the 27th. Both Greeks and Indepen- dents found themselves dancing, cheering and competing in the Homecoming spirit. Young Alumni night on the 28th combined with a Hein- eken Promo and an all-night pep rally, provided a spirit-raiser for the Homecoming game. On the 31st, the Rat played host to a record-breaking Halloween crowd. The night was filled with mu- sic and contests. Even those who weren ' t in costume for the costume competition got into the fun as they voted for their favorites. Other interesting nights included a Toga Party sponsored by the Interfraternity Coun- cil, a Greek Extravaganza step show spon- sored by United Black Students, Miller Wrist- wrestling competition, a performance of UM ' s Dansemble, the Gong Show and the Dating Game. The Rat also offered a variety of music throughout the year. Special nights included music of the following varieties: funk, rock, jazz, folk, reggae, salsa, bluegrass, country-western, new wave, and rock and roll. Packing the Rat to capacity, however, was not the goal of pro- gramming. According to man- ager Lew Yagodnik, " the Raths- keller offers its members a vari- ety in enterainment without sacrificing quality in the pro- cess. " In accordance with this, crowd-pleasing entertainment was frequent to the Rat. The beginning of spring ' s programming was focused at the celebration of the Raths- keller ' s tenth anniversary. Although the offi- cial dedication date was February 10, 1973, the Rat did not wait until the tenth to cele- brate. Much of January ' s and February ' s events were geared toward the anniversary celebration. It was a fun-packed year for students, and the Rathskeller was a rallying point for the many areas of entertainment and activities at the University of Miami. LOW ■Bie« " flow N L. Cooper Members of 0a» , New Country gave a great November performance, singing tunes popularized by such Country Western greats as Charlie Daniels and Dixie Dregs. L. Cooper t 126 Rathskeller Rathskeller 127 The Power and The Glory By Holly Gleason On December 1, 1982, the Ring Theater ' s curtains went up on one of the most powerful dramas of our time, The Power and The Glory. Robert Lowery, the director, realizes the incredible social significance of the play. As he says, " The events depicted in this play are very similar to those seen nightly on our television screens, emanating from the tortured countries of Central America. " The Power and The Glory is a contemporary drama set in any one of the Latin American countries. It is the story of a priest who is being hunted by the police because organized religion has been outlawed. The priest is a man and like all men, he has flaws. He drinks and has fathered an illegitimate child, yet he remains totally committed to the faith of his people. Though there is a price on his head, the people refuse to turn him in. The police finally capture the priest by tricking him into delivering last rites to an old, dying man. For the police, their belief in the state is equalled only by the priest ' s devotion to his religion. Adding to the intensity of this drama, Lowery employed the large Hispanic student body to give the play as much of a realistic feeling as possible. With a set by Brenda Kiefer, costumes by Claire Gatrell and lighting by Helen McCullagh (a drama major at UM), The Power and The Glory continued in the tradition of the Ring Theater for outstanding theatrical productions. Of all the theaters which house student productions, the Ring has received national acclaim. It managed to take the theatrical pulse of the times and delivers a variety of shows which were both satisfying and stimulating to the theater goer. Whether a classic musical, or light comedy, not only will you find it at the Ring, you ' ll find it at it ' s peak. J. Gonzalez Police question villagers about the outlawed Priest. J Gonzalez Mestizo, played by Sergio Mario Perez, debates turning in the fugitive priest. he Lieutenant, pla f aplures the Print J. Gonzalez The Priest, played by Tom Kouchalakos, is being welcomed by former villager. 128 Ring ' Miyedbyy, and the m ulakos,isl«i»! J Gonzalez J. Gonzalez Maria, played by Yolanda Torres, is the Priest ' s lover Villagers risk their lives to hear mass, and the mother of Brigitta. Ring 129 Brigadoon: An Exceptional Show By Holly Gleason The University of Miami ' s Ring Theater had a variety of plays during the 1982-1983 season. From Oscar Wilde ' s, The Importance of Being Earnest, a comedy of a rich and idle young man ' s trials to Ain ' t Misbehavin ' , a musical salute to the legendary Fats Waller. Perhaps one of the oldest favorites presented at the Ring this year was Brigadoon which ran from September 29th until October 16th. Brigadoon is of course the romantic fairytale about two American tourists who stumble into an enchanted Scottish village. The play is set in 1748 on a wedding day which threatens to be Brigadoon ' s last as the jilted bridegroom talks of leaving the town. If he does, it will end the spell and destroy the village. Under this prevailing atmosphere of doom, one of the Americans falls in love with the sister of the bride. Keith Butterbaugh and Lisa Felcoski played the young lovers as they were joined by the Ring ' s incredible cast. Also turning in performances as the second American and the lovesick Scottish girl who is enamored with him were Tom Kouchalakous and Helen McCullagh. After spending a magic day in Brigadoon, the tourists have been drawn into the loves, fears and the secrets of the Scottish town. Once the Americans help save the town from doom, the time comes for the young lovers to say goodbye forever. The production of Brigadoon was the product of a collaboration between the department of Drama and the School of Music. John Chase Soliday was the director of the production, while James Woodland was the Musical Director. Choreographer Jerry Ross staged the show which he also danced in during his professional career. Kenneth N. Kurtz designed the sets and lighting for the show. Roberta Baker designed the costumes. Above all, Brigadoon is a love story, but it ' s filled with songs which have become popular outside the show. Many don ' t realize that The Heather On The Hill, Come To Me, Bend to Me, I ' ll Go Home To Bonnie Jean, and Almost Like Being In Love, come from the musical. In addition to Brigadoon, the Ring presented Neil Simon and Anton Chekhov ' s The Good Doctor. Also Shakespeare ' s A Midsummer Night ' s Dream graced the stage of the Ring Theater. The Ring had an exceptionally fine season. They also anticipate an exceptional season this summer making theatrical entertainment on the UM campus a year ' round affair. J Gonzalez Jeanie, played by Rosa Langschwadt, takes her wedding vows. J. Gonzalez The cast sings Down on MacConnachy Square. " J. Gonzalez Jeff, played by Tom Kouchalakos, is seduced into boredom by the lovesick Meg, played by Helen McCullagh. J. Gonzalez The new lovers by Lisa Fekoski 130 Ring Im " V- Played bv I J Gonzalez Charlie, played by Christopher Lavely, sings of his bride to be. Ring 131 For Movie Goers It ' s The Beaumont By Mark Linde Every Thursday night the weekend begins, that is at the Beaumont Cinema. Each Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday Beaumont Cinema starts another series of movies. With movies costing, on the average $4.00 per person the Beaumont ' s price of $2.00 is refreshing. Some film courses taken at the University of Miami even give students an academic pass good at all movies except the late show. The Beaumont Cinema is located above the registration office in the Memorial Classroom Building. In general shows start at 8:00 and 10:00 PM on Thursdays, 7:30 and 9:30 PM on Fridays and Saturdays and 7:00 and 9:00 PM on Sundays. There is also a late show at 11:30 PM on Friday and Saturday nights. The Beaumont Cinema shows foreign films, comedies, classics and even some x-rated flicks. During the fall 1982 season foreign films have included Cousin, Cousine and La Cage Aux Folles I and II. Several revivals of Ken Russell were shown including Women in Love, Valentino and Altered States. Comedies such as Stripes, Pennies From Heaven, Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex, and Richard Pryor Live in Concert took students away from daily troubles and put everything in a funny light for a change. Science Fiction movies such as Close Encounters of the First Kind — The Special Edition and popular movies such as Chariots of Fire were instant favorites. Some films attract the same audience time after time. This is especially true for A John Waters Festival. These movies, which some people have called a freak show included Pink Flamingos, Polyester and Female Trouble. These movies were shown at the late show. Several martial arts films such as Enter the Dragon, and Return of the Dragon with Bruce Lee were enthusiastically received by martial arts fans. The Beaumont Cinema is run under the Department of Communications of the College of Arts and Sciences under the direction of Dr. Stephen Bowles. Students take an active role and are encouraged to make suggestions and take advantage of the Beaumont ' s mailing list and hot-line. Movies on campus are a definite alternative and a relief on a student ' s budget. for a M. Cheskin Every Thursday night the weekend begins at Beaumont. Columbia Reps During the 1982-83 school year, Columbia pictures brought a number of its new films to the University of Miami for the students ' enjoyment. The UM representative for Columbia, Craig Baskin, and his assistant Cristina Nosti coordinated a variety of promotional events ranging from a sweepstakes for a Yamaha Motorbike for The Toy, starring Richard Pryor, to a Tootsie Rollsounting contest for the film TOOTSIE, starring Dustin Hoffman. Columbia Pictures GiMinisacntn 132 Beaumont Since 1975 Th 1 1 music and enjoyment l All-seat an room with 24 tra channel mining c areas: 10 admmi room, and a wot Part of Gusman ' . Every day fo row any righto jam session or ei can be seen and and open to the Chamber Player University of Mi Civic Chorale, t] Univ ers i ty of Mi For a Cultural Experience, Try Gusman Gusman is a center of education for some and a Place for relaxation and enjoyment for others. By Mark Linde Since 1975 The Maurice Gusman Concert Hall has been a center of education to serious students of music and a place for relaxation and enjoyment for many. A 600-seat auditorium, recording control room with 24 track tape machine, a 28 channel mixing console, and complete noise ' control system; dressing rooms, warm-up iareas; 10 administrative offices, a duplication room, and a word processing center are all part of Gusman ' s facilities. Every day Gusman is used for classes and most any night of the year a recital, concert, jam session or even a doctoral presentation can be seen and heard. Most events are free bnd open to the university community and the public-at-large. Numerous organizations perform at Gusman almost any day one can think of. The Chamber Players of Gusman Hall, the University of Miami Singers, the University Civic Chorale, the Singing Hurricanes, the University of Miami Symphony Orchestra are just some of the musical groups that entertain. One of the biggest events of the year held at Gusman is the annual Homecoming Pageant. This year a capacity crowd was on hand when Jo Lynn Burks was crowned Miss University of Miami. During the holiday season most of the musical organizations on University of Miami ' s campus get together for a Holiday Festival Concert. Under the auspices of Lee Kjelson, Donald Oglesby, Brian Busch and Davide E. Becker the UM Singers, University Civic Chorale, Concert Choir, Chamber Singers II, and the University Symphony Orchestra start the holiday season off with a flair. One place to get away from it all could be a nice quiet evening at the Maurice Gusman Concert Hall. The students that are there to entertain you are serious. Today they perform in Gusman, tomorrow at the New York Symphony or the Boston Pops. Whether Jazz, vocals, instrumental all can be found at Gusman. Relax, unwind and sit back and enjoy. UM music is here for the enjoyment — in Gusman Concert Hall. Gusman 133 UM Loves to Dance Dancesamble performs at the Rat. Di »teMmk|,. 134 Dance v ; , V . J Gonzalez Stacy Lipner swings to the beat at Alpha Sig. K Vellake Greeks boogie at Sigma Chi. By Marsha de Sylva S. Walker Noon day entertainment on the patio sponsored by Dancesamble. UM loves to dance! Whether it is in celebration of the arrival of Friday at Midday Recess, Dance Night at the Rat, or enjoying the Miami nightlife — dancing is always popular as a common form of entertainment. From punk to pop — you ' ll find UM students doing it. You ' ll find them at Manhattan ' s and Faces, at Bogey ' s Barn and Village Inn. You ' ll find them on the Patio, in the Rat, and on the sidewalks around campus, swirling and swaying, hopping and bopping to the rhythm and beat of the music. And the dancing comes in as many varieties as do the nationalities of the students. Reggae, soul, latin salsa, even Israeli dancing at Hillel, all contribute to the diversified makeup of UM ' s dancing. Using it as a form of expression, a way to meet people, or a good way to just have some fun, we pursue live entertainment to dance to. We come in crowds to both on and off campus concerts to bands at the Rat, to fraternity parties, local bars, and festivals. And we welcome the new wave of music for the 80 ' s. With the influence of reggae and the new technofunk, the music produced is dance oriented rock, which makes dance " easier. " This ease echoes in our style. We ' ve broken away from the stricter form of disco and now are more likely to dance freestyle. We ' ve watched fads come and go. From John Travolta to Roller Disco to Slam dancing. But we ' ve joined in enthusiastically and we haven ' t missed a beat. Dance 135 UM is Shaping Up By Holly Gleason If anything marked the 1982-1983 year, it was America ' s obsession with staying in shape. Articles about physical fitness abounded in every major publication from the Wall Street Journal to Vogue. Richard Simmons became the dieters ' guru, through appearances on General Hospital, his own television show, a book and a record. Even Jane Fonda helped America get back in shape with an exercise book that was on the bestseller list for weeks. Tbe bestseller chart for records also responded to the trend. Olivia Newton-John had the biggest hit of her career with " Physical, " a snappy bouncy song that held down Billboard Magazine ' s number one slot for eight weeks. Then Diana Ross released a pair of body building odes called " Work That Body, " and " Muscles. " No wonder everyone across the country was out jogging, swimming or lifting weights. So why should UM be different? Everywhere you look people were out jogging, bicycling or participating in intramural sports. Others were swimming laps or roller-skating on the Patio. This year there was no greater common denominator than exercise in all its forms. For some it ' s playing Ultimate Frisbee, for others, Students pump iron at CSR. it ' s tennis and for another select group, it ' s varsity football. So lace up your tennis shoes because it ' s time to get physical . . . Everywhere you look people are out jogging. 136 Shaping Up f S Walker S Walker UM students enjoy a challenging game of racketball. Ready, set, go! Shaping Up 137 fc ii iil ' " — Contestants get ready for the canoe race. Girls get equal time in the tires. L. Vargas 138 Budweiser Supersports By Holly Gleason For the sixth year in a row, UM participated n the Budweiser Super Sports which is a lational competition sponsored by Anheiser Jusch. This year also marked the sixth inniversary of the event which was created to )romote interaction between college students hrough athletic activities. The Budweiser Super Sports is open to any indergraduate or graduate at the University. his year, Florida International University had hree teams taking part in the competition as veil. Each team is comprised of six students, hree women and three men. Every brave competitor gets a Super Sports t-shirt. After the second day of the athletic event, Anheiser Busch sponsors a beer bash in the Rat and all of the competitors drink free beer. That just goes to show that all those aching muscles weren ' t in vain. This year ' s Super Sports took place October 22 and 23. This year ' s event was an unqualified success as over 65 teams came out and took part in the competition. There are seven events in all, though only the top ten teams get to compete in the final event, which is the infamous tug-of-war. This is the event in which the winners take all as it determines the exact placing of the teams. The first event is Volleyball. The event is run as a single round elimination, so once you lose, you ' re out. Following the Relay Race is the Six Pack Pitch-In. The idea of this game is to throw a six pack of Budweiser into a garbage can. The next event is the Obstacle Course which is not unlike the ones seen on the Superstars competitions on television. Two members from each team run through tires, under nets, over hurdles and jump rope before they finally finish this event. After the competitors complete their stint at the Obstacle Course, they progress to Hot Shot Basketball. This is a timed event in which contestants must shoot baskets from five specific positions as many times as they can. The final events that each of the teams compete in is the Canoe Relay on Lake Osceola. This is another two man event as team members paddle around the lake and sometimes even end up in the lake, but it is all in the name of fun. After they tabulate the results, ten teams move into the tug-of-war. This event has been the deciding events for the Pi Kappa Alpha team for the last three years. This year the Pikes won Sony AM FM Walkmans and a case of 16 ounce Budweisers. The second place winners received a case of Bud and a beer cooler. The third place team picked up a set of four beer mugs and a case of Budweiser. The Budweiser Super Sports attracted three teams from fraternity row. In addition to Pi Kappa Alpha, teams participated from Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Sigma Phi. However the vast majority of the teams come from the Dorms and groups of independents. I Vargas Budweiser Supersports 139 Looks Like A Strohs Strohs promos go over big at UM. Strohs has become the new Happy Hour beer. 140 Strohs fe A Strohs Lite Night By Heidi Larsen In March, 1982 Strohs Beer was introduced to South Florida. In the midwest, Strohs has been one of the most popular beers since its introduction to the market. The Strohs Brewing Company uses Universal Brands Inc. of Miami as its South Florida distributor. Universal Brands is one of the top distributors in the country and has always been a University of Miami supporter. On campus, Mike Molinaro is the Strohs ' college representative. He is responsible for keeping in touch with student organizations who wish to have Strohs as a sponsor for any event. In the first semester, Strohs was involved in almost every special event, including being the Rathskeller Happy Hour beer. Strohs replaced Olympia as the Happy Hour beer. There were also two Strohs promotions held with 100 cases being sold by 11:00 each night. To start off the year, Strohs and Universal Brands sponsored the second annual Alumni picnic prior to the Houstan game at the Orange Bowl. Over 1200 students, alumni and Hurricane fans were present to make it one of the world ' s largest tailgate parties. Molinaro said, " It was great to see so many people participate in the tailgate parties this year. " He added, " I enjoyed working with organizations to plan many various programs. " During Homecoming, Strohs and Universal Brands donated almost $3,000 to the Pep Rally and Boat Burning Fireworks display. Another tailgate party was held before the Homecoming game sponsored by Strohs, SAA and Saga. All those who participate had a good time at the event. Strohs and Universal Brands are also major supporters of Derby Day, Greek Week, and Carni Gras. Strohs 141 c )nu r High f»»i Bin k Miller High Life Welcomes You J. Garcia By Heidi Larsen If you haven ' t been out on the patio on a Friday afternoon or gone to Fraternity parties or gone to Carni Gras Night at the Rat then you ' ve probably missed Miller Beer Promotions. Miller High Life has made a commitment to the U of M campus to bring fun, fun, fun to all our activities. Miller High Life has been extremely active on the U of M campus this year beginning fall semester with a Gator-Hater party at the Panhellenic Building and a welcome back party at the Rathskeller for student leaders, faculty and administrators. In October Miller sponsored a Sigma Pi party J Garcia W H t Pike little sister enjoys Miller at the Pike Bash. 142 Miller The Blue team tugs and a Pike party. They also teamed up with USBG to co-sponsor the Lite Beer Tug-of-War during Miracle Mile day and the Halloween party at the Rat. During November, the Miller Marketing Story was presented by the American Marketing Association. The Head East concert ended the Spring semester included the weekday Midday Recess concerts, Carni Gras Night at the Rat, A Playmate of the Week Contest featuring Playmate coolers and Miller High Life, a wrist- wrestling contest at the Rat a Miller Monday Button Promotion and concerts. Sponsors, such as Miller High Life can be an added source of revenue that is greatly needed and sponsors many activities that are enjoyed by all here at UM. J Garcia The Red team tugs . . . We all chug Miller 143 WWT.l Religion at UM The Wesley Foundation houses three religious groups on campus. By Lourdes Fernandez University of Miami, as an international university in an international city, is a haven for many religious groups. We have several religious organizations located campus wide. They are committed to serving the University community by introducing them to their faith, involving them in the church and equipping them to reach out to others. Half of the UM student population is Catholic. The other half is mostly either Jewish or Protestant. The following is a look at a sampling of some religious organizations. BAPTIST CAMPUS MINISTRY This group is associated with the University Baptist Church, an off-campus church in Coral Gables. BCM is known for its " Friday Night Live. " They also sponsor Bible study sessions, social events, and various philanthropic projects. B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL JEWISH CENTER This center, on Stamford Drive, offers many activities for the Jewish student. Among them are weekly Shabbat dinners, religious services, 144 Religion 1M The Jewish Snideit I Friday nights. social events. Tha CHAI JEWISH! This is also a Ji ■habad House ofi services every Fri lost of other actn home lor Je m, Rabbi ft EPISCOW This is the onh M Father H s that it is " oj hat their religio provides Bible st: oes projects to i ST. AUGUST! sn TtieCathc s F i Frank U Catholic UM s e, but has t St. Augustine offers a place for spiritual development. The Jewish Student Center is a great place for Jewish students to eat on Students worship at St. Augustine on every day of the week. Friday nights. miflffS! D. Farash sraeli dancing, Judaism classes, lectures and social events. This year, Hillel celebrated its 40th Anniversary on campus. CHABAD HOUSE — JEWISH STUDENT CENTER This is also a Jewish organization, but it is ocated off-campus near the fraternity houses. Chabad House offers dinner and religious services every Friday evening as well as a lost of other activities. " It is a home away from home for Jewish students, " stated advisor, Rabbi David Eliezrie. EPISCOPAL CHURCH CENTER This is the only ministry on campus with a chapel. Father Henry Minich, the chaplain says that it is " open for everyone, no matter what their religion. " The Episcopal Center provides Bible study, discussion groups, and idoes projects to aid migrant farmers. ST. AUGUSTINE CHURCH CATHOLIC STUDENT CENTER The Catholic student ministry, headed by Father Frank Lechiara, is a group composed of Catholic UM students. It is spiritual in nature, but has many social activities. The ministry has held masses for the parish, given retreats, and has raised funds for charity. PRESBYTERIAN CAMPUS MINISTRY This ministry has been involved in various projects, such as painting murals at the Krome Detention Center for Haitian refugees, holding retreats and having sporting events with other ministries. The advisor, Mr. Tom Davis, has high hopes for the future of the group. UNITED METHODIST CAMPUS MINISTRY This ministry offers services such as a Bible study on Sunday as well as counseling and housing referrals. This ministry is known as a community center. Its goal is to help the student grow in faith and understanding. Other religious organizations on campus include: The Christian Science Center, the Muslim Student Organization and the Lutheran Campus Ministry. The Wesley Foundation houses three religious groups — Lutheran, Methodist and Presbyterian, as well as loaning their facilities to various groups that have no meeting place of their own. spiritual Religion 145 Good Times . . . Hard Work Reality . . . LIFESTYLES By Mark Cheskin The University of Miami campus is located in Coral Gables, an older, conservative city located in Southern Florida. Coral Gables is not a college town like Gaines- ville, where University of Florida students can find all the entertainment they need within a two-mile radius of the school. UM students must find their own entertainment. Because of the tropical climate in south Flor- ida, many UM students opt to spend their free time at the UM pool, located outside of the Stu- dent Union. Others simply throw a towel outside of their dorm and " catch the rays " whenever they can. The sunny weather seems to encourage stu- dents to wash their cars on Saturday afternoons, as cars line-up to use the water hoses outside of Eaton Hall. Of course, a good number of sun-seeking stu- dents head out to Crandon Park Beach, a 20 minute drive down US-1. Not all UM students are sun worshipers though. Some actually study on weekends, while others combine sun and work by studying at the pool. At night, students go to Coconut Grove, Mi- ami Beach and the Falls draw students off camp- us, but many still stay on campus. There ' s usually parties somewhere on camp- us, and for many there ' s always the Rathskeller. The " Rat " has no cover charge and the beer and wine prices are very reasonable. Friday afternoon Happy Hour packs the Rat, as does the various promo-nights featured throughout the year. The UM dorms consist of the " Towers " (960 and 1968 complexes), the Mahoney Pearson complex Eaton Hall, and the Apartment Area. Each offers a unique way of life. If it ' s at the pool, at the Rat, or on Lake Osceola, UM students find ways to relieve the pressures of college life. After all, there ' s week- days between weekends. It ' s M wort joi» cajoy the bcarffa L. Cooper Students often found themselves in check cashing lines for 15-20 minutes only to find that they didn ' t have two picture i.d. ' s to cash a check. L. Cooper The walkway in front of the campus bookstore was a frequently traveled area by students from all walks of life. L Casper olil »!her»((k| 01 ' Mint , 146 Lifestyles KB L Cooper It ' s hard work going to the University of Miami but students found studying to be a necessary chore to enjoy the benefits after graduation. L. Cooper ' The Rathskeller, a popular spot on campus, on any given night (or day) was filled with cheerful students. . Hammond Washing cars wasn ' t hard for Terrell Myers. The job came along with the honor of being a Phi Beta Sigma sweetheart " star. " J T.G.I. El Catching a couple of rays celebrates the end of another week for students as they relax on the roof of the Mahoney Pearson complex. Lifestyles 147 More Lifestyles at UM 1 1 1 1 1 )! ' - S. Walker Students frequent happy hour on Friday afternoon and invariably enjoy Life at UM even has appeal for the very young, themselves. The singer at Tony Romas is a sight for sore eyes Thursday night after promos. The Falls with its beautiful scenery is a nice place to get away from it all. LGxp Tht lauadrv roo« i L Cooper K " « Greenburj , ' • " Mkndduiii S Walker 148 Lifestyles ! L Cooper L Cooper The laundry room is a typical Sunday or Monday night hang out for many. UM offers a diversity of lifestyles to a diversified student body. Students can be found manning tables in the breezeway Monday thru Friday. L Cooper Karen Greenburg gets a pie in the face to cheer up her weekend during Derby Day festivities. £ ' •€■ . S « Lifestyles 149 THE MAGICAL WATERS OF UM By Amii McKendrick The Alma Mater refers to it, envious state rivals desire it, incoming students are enticed by it, " after class life " at UM would be impossible without it — the magical waters of UM. The week is finally winding down and students are winding up for the weekend. And what is a weekend at the UM without water? Leisure time spent in the water (and sun) was a popular diversion for students on weekends. The most celebrated areas on campus were Lake Osceola and the infamous Student Union pool. Sunny weekends in beautiful South Florida were automatic invitations to students to bring the " necessities " , tanning oil, radio, and lounge chair — to the Student Union pool or Lake Osceola on campus, or to one of the many surrounding beaches. On any given weekend Lake Osceola was transformed into a playground for water skiers, and canoers. It was also a favorite spot for barbeques and " get togethers. " For those who preferred the " off campus " scene there was a variety of beaches to choose from. Water recreation was enjoyed immensely by UM students year round as they per- formed " disappearing acts " from the pressures of the week and took advantage of sun- filled days in magical Miami. J Gonzalez 150 Magical Waters Magical Waters 151 The Magical Year JBMB Many students check-in at the campus Eastern ticket office to head on home. Coitf .. • ::.. - s Lv. V L. Cooper Elise packs to go home. %ff - ■» J Gonza ez ' " Mi ' - . V . ■-V- ■ -» ' V - » ' -v -V ' " ' " $■ UM looks deserted at the close of another year. 152 Going Home Yea- Comes to an End I M. ChesJWn And last but not least, packing the front seat. M Cheskin We didn ' t have this much stuff when school started. By Holly Gleason So much has happened so quickly. Now the year has come to an end. The exams have been taken and the suitcases packed. Ra ' s are hurrying from room to room trying to get people checked. Cars have been loaded and will head in every direction. Once again, it ' s time to go home for the summer. Some will be returning in the fall, while others will be persuing their destinies. Regardless of what the future holds, UM will always be a part of the people who went here. Lessons learned will guide them onward. Hopefully, there will be fond memories. Time spent in the Rathskeller or watching the ' Canes play may be the high point of the year for some. Others may remember involvement with organizations or a performance at the music school when reflecting on the ' 82 — ' 83 school year. For whatever reason, 1982-83 will live on through the dreams and desires of all who were here, no matter where each person ends up, their spirit, the spirit which made this year what it was, will live on and add its influence. another year. Going Home 153 Mi 154 Sports Hurricane Fever At A New Higr Miami Magic Shines In Sports Hi Contents... Intramurals 156 Baseball 162 Football 172 Cheerleaders 198 Howling Hurricanes 200 Spirit 202 Tennis 206 Swimming Diving 210 Basketball 218 Golf 222 Track Cross Country, , . 226 Soccer 228 Softball .230 Sports 155 CSR Organizes Intramurals, Special Events With each new year, the Campus Sports and Recreation Department sees more and more students utilizing their facilities. This past year proved to be both a busy and exciting one for everyone, as CSR organized many campus renowned intramurals and special events. Located in the William A. Lane Building behind the 960 Cafeteria, Campus Sports and Recreation houses an indoor multi-purpose recreational facility. A student can find or organize just about any sport or activity if aided by a member of the professional staff. Outdoor facilities include tennis courts, football, softball and soccer fields, four-wall racquetball courts and basketball and volleyball courts. CSR can also provide most of the equipment a student will need, whether it be for campus activities or personal use. Behind the scenes are a group of people who work hard organizing events and coming up with new ideas to keep the student both active and happy. Director Norman Parsons has been with the department for 10 years. He heads the organization and oversees everything that happens. " Without the student, this department would not exist. In this day and age, interest in physical fitness is reaching a peak and we try to meet those needs. Student input and involvement is encouraged and utilized, " said Parsons. Associate Director of CSR and also Director of Intramurals, Bob Wyner adds his experience and expertise to the department. Wyner is very personable and is popular with many of the Lane Recreation Center members. His open door policy gives CSR the welcome atmosphere it has earned, as many students know Wyner is available at any time to listen to their ideas, input or grievances. Rhonda DuBord, the other Associate Director and Woman ' s Intramural Director rounds out the professional staff with vitality and enthusiasm. DuBord has revamped and organized the popular Sports Clubs Program, which now includes many various clubs. DuBord seems to get everyone involved in one activity or another. Two other key people at CSR are staff coordinators Polly Cooper and Judy Eisler. Their help is invaluable, and they never seem to hesitate in volunteering their time. These five people and all the student employees keep CSR running smooth and keep it popular. As more people discover the Lane Center, and activity increases, the CSR staff works harder to keep everyone coming back. Each semester CSR sets up a schedule of intramurals and special events for the university community to participate in. Intramurals usually last about six weeks, as competition between the individuals or campus groups narrows down to one champion. It gets very exciting, especially for Continued on Page 161 Campus Sports Student plays volleyball at CSR and gets into the competition. Intramural basketball player shoots one from the side. Campus Sports 156 Intramurals CSR ta:r ;! . vents us clubs m one ey never s or the Jate in. six weeks, aj ualsor lone especially for ion Page 161 t tut 2 4v »■- Members of PKA take on their opponents in volleyball (Left); Students get ready for intramural swimming (below). Campus Sports G Wald CSR administrators gather for fun at CSR Night at the Rat. Intramurals 157 An overview of CSR (right); Vice President for Student Affairs William R. Butler (far left) and Student Union Director Joseph Pineda (far right) join friends for a game of racquetball (below). Campus Sports Campus Sports Students participating in New Games at CSR. 160 Intramurals Sindti CSR Offers Challenges, Excitement » From Page 156 those who are honored at the awards banquet each year. There are trophies, placques and certificates that are presented to overall champions and participants. Whether it is dorm vs. dorm, fraternity vs. fraternity or friends vs. friends, the challenge and excitement is shared by all. Each intramural program uncovers the " professional athlete " among us. Sports include: football, basketball, softball, volleyball, swimming, badminton, soccer, golf, tennis and floor hockey. The popular events in the spring semester include the softball tournament, basketball and soccer jamborees and a fishing contest at the campus lake. Each year, the Budweiser Supersports competition come to UM intramural fields, courtesy of CSR. This year ' s sixth annual competition was on October 21. Supersports is a combination of team activities in which the six high scores eventually are pitted against each other in a show down tug-of-war. The two day competition is always extremely popular, as the coed teams organize themselves and recruit top male and female non-varsity athletes from around the campus. Supersports start with a " Hot-shot " Basketball event in which one male and one female from each team tries to make shots from different areas around the court. Points are awarded on the bases of how difficult they are to make. There are also volleyball matches which eliminate a lot of the teams. The winners, though, go on to compete in relay races, obstacle courses, six-pack " pitch-in " throws, and canoe races on Lake Osceola. Points are tallied and on Saturday night all participants join the party at the Rathskellar to drink lots of Budweiser and find out who won. Everybody is a winner with their Bud T- shirts, but Budweiser awards mirrors, coolers and walkmans to the best teams. This year, keeping the title theirs once more for the fifth straight time, the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity captured first place. Campus Sports and Recreation and sponsor Lite Beer put another major event in the Fall Semester. This year, on November 20, the Second annual 10K Turkey Trot Race took place. Approximately 600 racers met at the intramural fields that morning to run around the campus and parts of beautiful Coral Gables. Many students and faculty of the university entered, including several members of the UM men ' s golf team. President Foote was also present to wish the runners well. At the loud boom of the Sigma Chi cannon and to the music of WVUM, the race took off. Race director Bob Wyner termed it a huge success and hopes to see its continuance for many years to come. Every Tuesday and Thursday of each semester, Kathy Pilafien leads approximately 50 students in a strenuous aerobic exercise class in the gym. CSR offers this free to any student wishing to participate. Males and females alike groan and strain their muscles to sounds of top 40 tunes while working out. Kathy, a dance student, at UM, effortlessly performs exercises and makes this class the very popular one it is. By Cathy Cleworth cmuSc " S tVatitT Student hits one over during a volleyball game Intramurals 161 WORLD SERIES ' Canes Triumph in Omaha The College World Series in Omaha, Ne- braska, a double elimination tournament, be- gan June fourth with the Miami Hurricanes up against Maine. Senior righthander Sam Sorce pitched against Maine for 7 innings with Rob Souza relieving and Danny Smith fin- ishing in the 9th inning. Hurricane Phil Lane slammed in a 3-run homer in the 2nd in- ning, making it the 5th he ' s hit in 4 games. Miami collected their first win of the series stunning Maine 7-2. Sorce received the win. In game two, the ' Canes faced the impres- sive Wichita State Shockers. The Shockers had a lot of speed and an NCAA record of 71 wins and 12 losses. Fifth ranked Miami, with their " Grand Illusion " , met the challenge head-on. Senior righthander Mike Kasprzak pitched 7 innings for Miami as the ' Canes hit- ting ballclub took to the stage. Phil Lane and Nelson Santovenia belted back to back homers in the 4th inning to put Miami ahead 3-1. Sam Sorce slammed a homer in the 6th to break a 3-3 tie. Also, in this inning came the " Grand Illusion " , a pick- off play that made headlines nation wise. Wichita ' s Phil Stephenson, who had stolen 86 bases in 90 attempts, was on first base. Coach Bertman flashed the signal from the dugout. Kasprzak set the pick-off in motion when he slipped his rear foot off the mound to avoid any chance of a balk. He then pre- tended to fire the ball to first. Stephenson went diving back into the bag. The first baseman went diving across Stephenson as though lunging for a wild throw. The sec- ond baseman began yelling, " Ball, ball! " In the dugout, all reserves rushed to the top step, looked down the line and yelled " Ball, ball! " . Even the bullpen catcher started yelling. The first base umpire ran to- wards the bullpen. In this confusion, Ste- phenson scrambled to his feet and raced for second base. The pitcher, meanwhile, had tossed the ball to the shortstop, who was wait- ing with it when Stephenson arrived. Miami was in control of the game and beat Wichita 4- 3. Kasprzak received the win and Smith the save. The best game of the series was yet to come. The Texas Longhorns opposed the ' Canes in this pivotal game of the College World Series. Sporting an impressive 59-4 record and a 16 game winning streak, the Long- horns went into the game starting sophomore righthander Roger Clemens. Clemens, known as perhaps the hottest pitcher in the nation, had pitched 38 consecutive score- less innings going into the series. If the Hurri- canes could win this game they would be guaranteed a championship game and at least a 2nd place finish in the World Series. Pitcher Sam Sorce limited the Longhorns to just 1 run and 3 hits in 5 innings. In the fi- nal 4 innings, making his 42nd appearance of the season, Danny Smith pitched incredibly by giving away only 2 hits. Mitch Seoane sin- gled home the 1st run in the 2nd inning and Steve Lusby singled home a 2nd run in the 5th. Miami stunned Texas, taking com- mand of the Omaha series, with a final score of 2-1. With the end in sight, the ' Canes once again R- Lewis Orlando Artiles, a sophomore, makes a throw to 2nd base from the outfield. opposed the Maine Bears in the 5th game of the series. Eddie Escribano pitching in relief for Souza took Miami another step towards the title, with 13,000 fans witnessing his per- formance. Doug Shields broke a 3-3 tie, scoring in the 5th inning. The ' Canes proceeded to break the game wide open, scoring 6 runs in the 9th inning. Wrona, Sorce and Lane were cred- ited with 3 hits each. Junior lefthander Danny Smith earned his third save by coming in during the 8th in- ning and disarming Maine. With a victori- ous 10-4 score, and still unbeaten, Miami ad- vanced to the final game. " Never on Sunday " was the motto for our ' Canes Baseball Team as they faced Wich- ita on Saturday, June 12, 1982. If they could win, the Hurricanes would capture the title. Otherwise, a loss would mean playing a deci- sive game the following day. Starting pitcher Kasprzak did a great job, with Smith finishing up once again. The ' Canes were behind 3-0, but the 5th inning saw a 3 run homer by Phil Lane, topping off 6 run inning. Millions of people around the country watched as the ' Canes crushed Wichita State ' 9-3. Miami captured their first College World Series Championship. Their final record, with 8 consecutive wins, was 55-17-1. Not since 1955 has any team east of the Mississippi brought home the national championship. As a result of the series, three Hurricanes were named to the All-Tournament Team for their superb play: Nelson Santovenia, catcher, Phil Lane, third base and Danny Smith as a pitcher and Tournament MVP. By Cathy Cleworth Senior Sam Sorce delivers a pitch with determination and style. lit s a throw to !t- D for our CHAMPIONS Senior Mike Kasprzak pitches as Mi- ami beats the Wichita State Shockers twice. R. Lewis R. Lewis Head Coach Ron Fraser keeps a watchful A Texas player tries to scoop the ball out of the dirt to put ' Cane ' s Mitch Seoane out eye on the ' Canes ballclub as Cocky, the at 2nd base. Omaha mascot, stands by. R Lewis eriniM ' 101 R Lewis R. Lewis First baseman Steve Lusby leaps to catch the ball to put out a Maine base runner. Champions 163 Miami Hurricanes Hosted South Atlantic Regionals University of Miami ' s Hurricane Baseball Team added incredible depth to the meaning of success this past season. A national lead- ing attendance crowd of 157,673 fans watched as the ' Canes proceeded to plow through the season and qualify for the College World Series in Omaha. Coach Ron Fraser and Associate Head Coach Skip Bertman guided the team right into the national spotlight, as the Hurricanes hosted their sixth straight regional show- down. Mark Light Stadium was the site of the Atlantic Regionals this year, hosting Stet- son, South Florida and the University of Flor- ida. Miami opened against Stetson in the first game, playing before 4,560 eager fans. Phil Lane and Sam Sorce set the pace with two home runs each. Bill Wrona added an impressive 5 RBI ' s which enabled the Hurri- canes to capture the lead and demolish Stetson 18-2. Pitcher Eddie Escribano was awarded the win. In game two, Miami took on South Florida with Mike Kasprzak starting on the pitch- er ' s mound. Phil Lane, once again, rallied for two home runs that produced 4 RBI ' s. Cal- vin James, Nelson Santovenia and Sam Sorce each scored runs as the mighty ' Canes top- pled South Florida 9-4. Relief pitcher Danny Smith received the win for the ' Canes, al- lowing only one hit in 4 x h scoreless innings. Sunday, May 30, Miami, as the only un- beaten team, faced the Stetson Baseball Team for the final game. For 5,874 fans, the larg- est crowd yet to pack Mark Light Stadium this season, the Hurricanes put the icing on the cake. Hit after hit rolled off the ' Canes bats as Miami pounded Stetson into the ground. Bill Wrona was the hitting star. With the ' Canes on top 5-2, Wrona blasted a 3 run homer and a 3 run triple in the same inning. That tallied 6 runs in a 10 run 8th inning for Miami. Phil Lane had a total of 6 hits which included 4 home runs and 10 RBI ' s. On 15 hits the ' Canes had scored 15 runs. Giving up only 4 hits with 8 strike-outs, freshman pitcher Rob Souza received the win after pitching the entire game. Miami had won the series. Scoring 42 runs on 43 hits in these past three games, the Miami Hurricanes presented themselves as the truly remarkable ball club they have worked so hard to be. They hosted their sixth straight regional and as no other team has done, the ' Canes advanced themselves for the fifth straight year to the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska. By Cathy Cleworth Catcher Nelson Santovenia watches the ball come off an opponent ' s bat. C Leva C. Leyy Doug Shields listens intently to Coach Fraser ' s advice. Danny Soit lithe C Leuy Sam Sorce is intent on throwing a strike. C Leuy Steve Lusby races towards the base. Atlantic Regionals 164 HchFlB! ISHSU,,, C Levv c L ' " V Danny Smith pitches as the ' Canes gain a spot Calvin James , in an effort not to be picked off, dives back into the base. at the College World Series. Mitch Seoane is congratulated bv Mickey Williams. — . — C Leva Regionals 165 Reliability, talent, dedication and integrity come to mind when Bill Wrona ' s name is mentioned. Picked as the Miami Hurricane ' s Baseball Team ' s Most Outstanding Player, this Senior has without a doubt left his mark in the annals of Hurricane history. Coming to Miami as a transfer from Tulsa, Oklahoma, Bill tuned right into the ' Cane tempo and hasn ' t missed a beat since. Wrona has an inborn instinct for the game, which he utilizes to perfection. He is an outstanding defensive player, possibly one of the best Miami has ever had. His ability to perceive, act, and consistently follow through plays has set Wrona apart as a very integral part of the Baseball Program. Coach Skip Bertman called Wrona " the coach on the field " . His ability to play the game of baseball, in the degree that he continues to do so, serves to inspire the team. His statistics show a sharp and keen awareness of the game. A fine defensive shortstop, Wrona is also excellent up at bat and on the bases. Going into the 1982 season, he had a .296 average, which featured 71 hits, second on the team, 1 1 doubles and 35 walks. Last season he stole 33 bases. Bill Wrona, Hurricane 17, is indeed an outstanding player. In a subtle way he has carved a niche for himself and left a mark on the Hurricane Baseball Program. Cathy Cleworth 166 Welcome Home ' Canes Get FANtastic Welcome Home Saturday June 12th, 1982 was a day to remember in the lives of all Hurricanes and fans. A young, inexperienced baseball team made the trip to Omaha and proceeded to steel the National Collegiate Baseball Championship. The next day, Sunday June 13th, the champions were to return to their home base, Miami, as they would from any other away series. This time there was one exception, the city that they were returning to was now " theirs " ; they were the " Heros of Miami " . Before the teams final triumph there were about 75 fans who were in Omaha to watch the team play the entire series. For the final game, about 100 more fans flew up on a special University Charter. With the Hurricanes victory, plans for the champions homecoming began to form. The squad returned back to Miami on the University plane chartered by the Presi- dent ' s office. In addition to this change, the ar- rival time and gate were also changed. These last minute changes from the originally posted times were due to the expected crowd of nearly 1,000 ' Canes fans. The team did arrive at about five P.M. at a more re- mote gate which the Dolphins used on their victorious Super Bowl arrivals. Because of the confusion from last minute changes, there were only about 250 fans actually at the correct gate. The team returned to Mark Light stadi- um from Miami International Airport in a mo- torcade of 50 to 60 cars. Their arrival was much more than a campus happening; it was a city event. Hurricane fever became an epidemic throughout Dade County. The official " Welcome Home Party " was at Mark Light Stadium. Greeting and con- gratulating Head Coach Ron Fraser and his championship Hurricanes were about 7,500 well-wishers. All seats of Mark Light were filled with some 2,500 fans on the field. There were dignitaries, politicians, media person- nel and administrators of all sorts to be found. All the local television stations were there to cover the event. Within the stands, there were students, alumni and fans from all walks of life and all ages. Everyone of the 7,500 fans seemed to be united by a common cause and a com- mon feeling. They were all there to give their personal congratulations to the ' Canes for a magnificent accomplishment. Among the fans the spirit seemed to surge. In front of the fans, stood the champions, their coach and the dignitaries. There were speeches and proclamations. Both Fraser and the team were praised for their accom- plishment. Every player on the team was awarded a key to the city. The rally lasted for an hour and a half but that wasn ' t the end of Hurricanes Baseball glory. The 1982 squad will be known throughout the history of University of Miami sports. This is an achievement and an hon- or that will never be forgotten. By Vicky Jo Neiner Sports Information Standing (left to right): Assistant Coach Dave Scott, Assistant Coach Dan Cavevari, Nelson Santovenia, Ed Kruijs, Mike Kasprzak. Bob Williams, Jeff Conley, Steve Lusby, Gus Artiles, Kevin Smith, Associate Head Coach Skip Bertman, Head Coach Ron Fraser. Kneeling: Assistant Manager Kevin Bryant, Trainer Walter Pomerko, Camilo Pascual, Javier Velazquez, Scott Heaton, Orlando Artiles, Eddie Escribano, Bob Walker, Danny Smith, Phil Lane, Rob Souza, Head Manager Tim Schaffer. Sitting: Mitch Seoane, Greg Pompos, Tom Sacco, Don Rowland, Calvin James, Bill Wroma, Sam Sorce, Mickey Williams, Doug Shields. Dave Carr. Ita " Welcome Home 167 Coa The Hurricane baseball team looks at a well hit flyball Ron Fraser discusses the strategy and situation with Phil Lane. C Leuy I Om WCmcIiI infield. Coach Skip Bertman watches the game from the dugout. C. Leva 168 Coaches Dav « Scott I Coaches, Promotions, Batgirls Aided ' Canes C Levy Head Coach Ron Fraser hits ground balls to the infield. The 1982 Hurricane Baseball Team, the squad " that wasn ' t supposed to win " , won the College World Series in Omaha, Nebraska in June of 1982. In bringing the first national champion- ship to the University of M iami, the team de- serves considerable accolades. But the 26 members of the team will acknowledge that they could not have won without the other ' team ' , the people not on the playing field. First and foremost on this team is Hurri- cane Head Coach Ron Fraser, the " Wizard of College Baseball " . Fraser has been named National Coach of the year three times, in 1974, 1981, and 1982. As well known and respected as he is for building a winning program at UM, Fraser is as equally celebrated for his promotional feats. Promotions ranging from the daily " Lucky Numbers " contests to $5,000-a-plate dinners on the Mark Light Stadium infield, have brought national attention to Fraser and the Hurricane baseball program. Associate Coach Skip Bertman is equally as valuable since there are numerous demands on Fraser ' s time. Bertman frequently runs practices and acts as a pitching coach. Since he has been affiliated with UM baseball, Bertman has seen twenty of his players sign pro contracts, a testament to his coaching ability. Fraser said, " Skip is invaluable. The pro- gram would not have made the great strides it has without him. " Assistant Coach Dave Scott is the re- cruiting co-ordinator for the Hurricanes, the first man to attain that title in college base- ball. Many of the major contributors of the 1982 season were recommended by Scott. Graduate assistant Coach Dan Canevari serves as first base coach, base-running in- structor, and personal instructor for the team. Meeting the needs of the Hurricane ' s na- tional caliber program means that Fraser had to spend a lot of his time soliciting dona- tions and creating new promotional ideas. The demand on his time was so great that in 1980 Fraser hired Rick Remmert to help with the task. Remmert was given the title of Promotions Director, another first in college baseball. The interminable promotional responsibil- ities would tire anyone, but Remmert is also editor and chief writer for the UM Base- ball Yearbook. The Sugarcanes, UM ' s batgirls, also are a part of the Hurricane ' s success. Whether helping out with concessions, selling lucky numbers, or doing promotional work, the Sugarcanes are eager to help and are quick with a smile. They generate a lot of smiles too. Everyone knows that winning is a team effort. Nowhere is this more evident than in the Hurricane Baseball program. By Cathy Cleworth, Tracy Gale Sports Information Dave Scott, Dan Canevari, Skip Bertman. Ron Fraser Coaches 169 A lucky fan wins a minature car, Fans enjoy the Pacman promotion. YOUR LUCKY NUMBER N? 18503 The key to fun, excitement and prizes this season at Mark Light Stadium is Your Lucky Number. Several times each game, a Lucky Number will be called over the Public Address System. Listen for Your Lucky Number, and when it is called, bring this sheet to the first base press box to claim your prize. It is not by luck or coincidence that gives Miami Baseball its high attendance records, rather it ' s the result of the year-round dili- gence of the Baseball Promotions Office. This public relations force, led by Head Baseball Coach Ron Fraser and Promotions Director Rick Remmert, worked continually to sup- port the University of Miami Baseball Pro- gram. The achievements from these efforts should make any ' Cane fan proud. For the last two years Miami has led the nation in seasonal attendance. In 1981 atten- dance was 163,261 which is a standing na- tional record, and in 1982 attendance was 157,643 which was achieved despite seven rain-outs. Ron Fraser also had the only college baseball team in the nation that is self-sup- porting. In the last two years, not a penny has come from University funds to support this program. Promotions generated revenues of over $351,000 in 1981 and over $425,000 in 1982. In addition, about $100,000 of 1982 revenues went to capital improvements on Mark Light Stadium. These renovations includ- ed new lights, a Skybox, new turf, a new warning track, new reserve seating, and new concession and souvenir stands. According to Rick Remmert, " The first task of promotions is to raise money, which is a part of getting fans back to the ballpark. " The trick in filling the seats is " . . . to show them (the fans) a good time ... " and " to provide something for everyone. " These are the rea- sons why the Promotions Department targets on the family as a whole. A key factor is to keep all family members amused; in other words, provide something to get and keep the interests of the wives and children. As a part of the department ' s appeal to the community they plan promotions for every game. The majority of these promotions were prize give-aways. In the 1982 season there were an average of fifteen prizes giv- en out per game. All of these prizes, which amounted to over $85,000 in merchandise, were donations to the baseball program. They included a $42,000 Mercedes, six used cars, 12 vacations, a diamond, gold and silver, and an array of dinners. There were also give away nights where prizes were given to a specified number of fans on a first come ba- sis. These give aways include t-shirts, hats, mugs, frisbees and bats. All of these promotions involved a great deal of Public Relations work, but Public Relations is Coach Fraser ' s game. According to Remmert, " Coach Fraser is the presi- dent, manager and general manager of the baseball program. He is the head of the Promotion Department. " Coach Fraser and Rick Remmert ran the butt of the promo- tions. A great amount of telephone time is logged on their phones for the sake of pro- motions and public relations. Innovation and new attractions are key to promotions and are essential to getting and keeping community attention. Miami has definitely kept this in mind when it came to planning promotions. UM was the first school to have the San Diego Chicken, who appeared once in 1981 and twice in 1982. Also in 1982, UM played two Major League teams at Mark Light. Both the Montreal Ex- pos and the Baltimore Orioles made the trek to Coral Gables to take on the Hurricanes. Some big promotions and new ideas includ- ed a Bathing Suit Day where anyone who came to Mark Light Stadium in a bathing suit was admitted for free and anyone who came with binoculars or telescopes had to pay double. On still another night, the baseball squad " created " a 30 foot submarine sand- wich which they carried out to the game field and divided among the fans before game time. There were also three $10,000 mon- ey scrambles, where two fans received 30 sec- onds each to grab such money as possible. Another big promotion: Give-way Nights which especially draw the children. These youn- ger fans and the wives were also fascinated by the MIAMI MANIAC who is the baseball team ' s self-created mascot. The MANIAC and all the big promotions are just a part of making the attendance of UM games a family event. Game attendance is only one part of base- ball revenues. Revenues are also generated by concession stands which pay a percentage of what is sold as their rent, and the Souve- nir stands where 100% of the profit goes to the baseball program. Other revenues in- cluded the season ticket sales and the sale of the Baseball Yearbook. Promotions for the 1983 Season began early. One of the first promotions was a September 25, 1982 " Cruise to Nowhere. " During a six week selling period prior to the cruise, the Hurricanes sold over 900 tick- ets at $125 per ticket which made the four hour cruise, " standing room only. " Rick Remmert and Ron Fraser have high goals for 1983 promotions. They are hoping that their National Collegiate Champio n Hurricanes can break their current attendance record. The goal is for 175,000 1983 sea- sonal attendance. They hope to attain this through more and newer promotions. By Vicky Jo Neiner Miami Baseball Financially Secure R Lewis A young boy tries to gather as much money as Bathing suit day was very popular with all the fans, he possibly can in 30 seconds. u i Universi T., mv Sports Information Ron Fraser managed to get the San Diego Chicken to Mark Light Stadi- um twice this year. H Lewis Sam Sorce and Bill Wrona " play " after rain delayed a game. Promotions 171 Gators Beat ' Canes with Late " Score? 99 The Miami Hurricanes opened the 1982 football season in what could accurately be called hostile territory. Florida Field, a 68,000 seat stadium saturated in an ominous, almost overbearing cloud of orange, was the setting for the 1982 renewal of one of col- lege football ' s most heated interstate rival- ries. The night before the game at a surprise pep rally at the Gainesville Hilton, Coach Howard Schnellenberger put the Miami- Florida game in a most poignant perspective: " All the talking, all the writing — all those things are over. Tomorrow at 1:30, the talking stops. " " Somehow, someway — we have got to come out of this thing with a win. Tomor- row, we ' re going to be outnumbered six to one, so we ' ve got to make damn sure that one of us is worth six of them. " At game time, emotions were peaking as the legion of Miami fans who made the trip to Gainesville tried to contend with the clock- work cheering of the wild throng of Gator fans. The temperature at the start of the game was a blistering 108 degrees on the field. The action that was to follow was equally as hot. Almost immediately, the Hurricanes capital- ized on a Florida mistake as Miami ' s David Ditthardt recovered a fumble by Florida ' s Ivory Curry on the Gator ' s 18-yard line. After driving 17 yards on offense, the ' Canes squandered a golden opportunity to set the tone of the game as halfback Mark Rush fumbled on the Gator one-yard line. Florida got on the scoreboard first when quarterback Wayne Peace scurried into the end zone from four yards out. The extra point was good and the Gators led 7-0. Miami responded with a drive of its own. A couple of nine-yard runs by Speedy Neal and Albert Bentley and a couple of Florida penalties helped set the ' Canes up at the Gator ' s six-yard line. The 11 -yard play, 78- yard drive culminated in a six-yard touch- down pass from Quarterback Jim Kelly to Tight End Glenn Dennison. With a little over two minutes left in the first half, Florida ' s Jim Gainey booted a 38- yard field goal, and the Gators held a 10-7 halftime lead. Late in the third quarter, Miami put togeth- er an 86-yard drive as they mixed together the running of Keith Griffin and Speedy Neas with the precisioned passing of Kelly. The Hurricanes scored on a one-yard drive by half- back Mark Rush and led after the third quarter by a margin of 14-10. Miami had an opportunity to increase their lead in the fourth quarter but Jeff Davis shanked a 31-yard field goal attempt wide to the right. The ' Canes were still clinging to a 14-10 lead. With four minutes to go in the game, Flor- ida started a drive on their own 39-yard line and proceeded to march 61 yards on six plays. Wayne Peace hit running back James Jones with a controversial 17-yard touchdown pass and with the extra point, the Gators led 17-14. The videotape replay after the game showed that Jones was out of bounds when he caught the ball; however, the officials thought and ruled otherwise. The Hurricanes tried to come back with a little more than a minute to go but the Ga- tors held on and won the opener 17-14. By Howard Burns C. Levy Keith Griffin rushes for 22 yards against the Gator defensive. Ed Brown tackles a Gator ball carrier and causes him to fumble the ball, which is recovered by Miami. 172 Florida 1 by Miami- Speedy Neal rushes for 32 yards and catches five passes against the Gators. G Wall! Hurricane fans show up in force to cheer on the football team. Florida 173 Ronnie Lippett intercepts a pass and j Gonzalez returns it for 18 yards. Don Bai | ey a seniorj snaps the ba n to quarterback Mark Richt. 174 Michigan State Mark Richt gets advice from the coaches. ft$ Miami Rallies Past Michigan State i (matt ent from the J. Gonzalez Senior Greg Labelle practices his punting on the sidelines. With 1:04 remaining in the fourth quar- ter, a wounded Mark Rush dove into the end zone to give the Hurricanes a come-from- behind 25-22 victory over the winless Michi- gan State Spartans. The Canes got on the scoreboard first with a late first quarter drive in which they moved the ball 76 yards on ten plays. The drive featured a 29-yard run by wide receiver Stanley Shakespeare on a re- verse and a timely ten-yard strike from Richt to wide receiver Rocky Belk. With 2:12 left in the first quarter, Richt found tight end Andy Baratta standing alone in the end zone for a three-yard touchdown pass. The snap from center on the extra point was muffed, and the first quarter ended with Miami up by six. In the second quarter, the defense ' made big play when safety Jamie Boone stepped in front of a John Leister pass, took advan- tage of a solid block by Jon Kohlbrand, and rambled down the sidelines for a 63-yard touchdown. Michigan State ' s fortunes began to change. Mark Rush fumbled a hand-off and MSU ' s Gregg Lauble smothered the football on the Miami 17-yard line. Seconds later, senior halfback Anthony Ellis broke through the clutches of the Cane defensive line and scored on a 16-yard run. On the ensuing kickoff, Rush again had problems holding on to the football after be- ing hit by Spartan Rodney Parker, and coughed it up on Miami ' s ten-yard line. MSU ' s Lonnie Young recovered and set the Spartans up for their second touchdown in as many possessions. With 48 seconds remaining in the half, Jeff Davis put Miami back in the front with a field goal that was true from 46 yards out. Miami now led 15-14. As the second half started, MSU ' s Antho- ny Ellis lumbered in from the six, and after a two-point conversion, the Spartans were up 22-15. With a little over two minutes to go in the third quarter, Davis kicked a 47-yard field goal for Miami, and the Hurricanes nar- rowed the MSU lead to 22-18. With 3:06 to go in the game, Miami got the ball back on the MSU 41-yard line.The Spartans were called on a clipping that moved the ball down to the MSU 26-yard line. Injured Rush, who turned in one of his pat- ented dives over the top, gave Miami the win- ning touchdown. Jeff Davis made the extra point, and Miami had the lead 25-22. With 59 seconds left, MSU made one last attempt, but Miami ' s Fred Robinson came up with a fumble and the game was over. After the game, Richt displayed the moxie that he displayed on the field: " Every throw was a big throw; every catch was a big catch. You just can ' t give up — no matter what. No one (on this team) ever gave up and I never gave up. " By Howard Burns lOMkt m a tackle. R. Lewis Jamie Boone returns an inter- ception pass for a 63-yard touchdown. J Gonzalez Keith Griffin grimaces after being brought down by the Spartan defense. jGw aches. Michigan State 175 Fans led the Hurricanes onto a victory over Houston. J Gonzalez J. Gonzalez Junior Albert Bentley runs for 31 yards against Houston, scoring one touch- down. Hurricanes Trounced Cougars 31-12 CM Jim Kelt yards. The Hurricanes were out for revenge in week two of the 1982 season. The opening week loss to the Florida Gators was indeed a heartbreaker, and someone was going to have to pay. The ' Canes decided they ' d take it out on the Houston Cougars. Miami scored first — only a little more than two minutes into the game. Miami ' s first drive was highlighted by the team of Jim Kelly and Mark Rush. Kelly hit Rush with a 43-yard pass to get the drive going; and then hit Rush with a 16-yard touchdown pass to give the ' Canes an early edge. Jeff Davis kicked the point after and the Hurricanes led 7-0. The Hurricanes scored again in the first quarter after a pass from Kelly to Keith Cleveland set up a two-yard burst from Mark Rush. Davis connected on the extra point and the ' Canes were up by two touchdowns after only the first quarter. The Cougars came back with ten minutes to go in the half when fullback Dwayne Love scored on an 11 -yard touchdown run. The run ended a ten-play, 80-yard drive; and the Miami lead was cut to 14-16. The Hurricanes added three more points towards the end of the half when Tony Chick- illo recovered a fumble at the Houston 32- yard line, and six plays later, Jeff Davis kicked a 30-yard field goal. The score at the half was Miami 17, Houston 6. The ' Canes scored again quickly in the second half and it was the defense that made the difference. Defensive tackle Fred Robin- son recovered a fumble by Cougar quarter- back Audrey McMillian, and three plays lat- er, Mark Rush scored his third touchdown of the game on a two-yard run. After Jeff Da- vis ' s extra point, Miami had pulled out to a commanding 24-6 lead. With seven and a half minutes to go in the third quarter, Robinson came swarming all over McMillian again, this time forcing the Houston signal caller to throw an errant pass. Miami safety Jamie Boone intercepted the pass and returned it all the way for a touchdown. The play was called back because of a penalty, thus the touchdown was nulli- fied. The third quarter ended with the ' Canes very much in command, 24-6. The style of the Houston offense is the " veer " style, a type of run-orientated ball control that has to be established early on in the game if the team is to be successful. Miami ' s quick points in the first and third quarters made it especially tough for the Cougars to get on track, and in the fourth quarter, Houston found itself playing des- peration football. Against a defense like Mi- ami ' s, it is hard to come out ahead playing desperation football. Miami put the game out of reach with a 15-play, 90-yard drive that ended with a three yard touchdown run by Keith Griffin. The point after made it Miami 31, Houston 6. The Cougars put together a late drive of 77 yards that ended up with Dwayne Love go- ing in from two yards out. The late touchdown was far from enough. An Orange Bowl crowd of 25,000 watched the ' Canes get back on the winning track with a 31-12 trouncing over Houston. By Howard Burns Mark Rush scores 3 touchdowns for the ' Canes in the victory over Houston. Houston 176 9 one touch- es. Wald G Wald Jim Kelly, a senior, completes 16 passes for 208 Junior Keith Griffin catches 4 passes for 17 yards against the Cougars. yards. r the Canes G Wald Dallas Cameron consults with the injured Danny Brown on the defensive plays. Houston 177 Defensive tackle Tony Chickillo closes in on the FSL) Quarterback Kelly Lowrey. 178 Florida State Tony Chickillo leaps to block FSU Quarterback Blair Williams ' pass. Scminoles Ambush Hurricanes Florida State Coach Bobby Bowden used his two-headed quarterback scheme to upset the University of Miami football team 24-7 in the Orange Bowl. The loss to the 14th-ranked Seminoles snapped an 11 -game win streak at home for Miami. Florida State, which came into the game as a 2V2-point underdog with the nation ' s third-ranked offense, threw every kind offensive missile at Miami. The Seminoles overran UM ' s defense, which had not given up any points in the first In the third quarter, Keith Griffin scores on a one- yard run. quarter all season. When FSU got three points early, it was the beginning of the end. In the second quarter, Florida State marched 92 yards on 10 plays and tailback Greg Allen did the honors from three yards out to give the Seminoles all the points they would need. Miami got a chance to close the gap after Mark Richt completed a pass to wide receiver Rocky Belk at the FSU eight-yard line. But the Seminole defense then turned one of its big plays on a goal line stand. UM sent halfback Mark Rush to try one of his patented over-the-pile leaps, but the strong side of the defense managed to penetrate behind the line of scrimmage, cut Rush ' s legs out from under him and kept him from making it across the goal line. This set the stage for FSU to stop fullback Speedy Neal later in the fourth quarter on a fourth down and less than one yard to go at midfield. After the loss Coach Howard Schnellenberger set an 1 1 p.m. curfew for his players and ordered them to report to practice Sunday morning at 8:30 instead of at the usual 3:30 p.m. time. " We ' ve got an awful lot of hard work ahead of us, " he said. " We ' ve got to go to the practice field and find the answer. " Said Rush: " All I can tell you is that Coach Schnellenberger is very upset. He is blaming himself, he is blaming the assistant coaches and he is blaming us. " For a while it looked as though UM would not be blaming anyone, as the Hurricanes scored on their second possession of the second half. The defense set up the drive when cornerback Rodney Bellinger recovered an FSU fumble at the Miami 20-yard line. Then the Hurricanes, led by quarterback Mark Richt, marched 80 yards on 10 plays in four minutes and 48 seconds. The drive culminated in a one-yard run by halfback Keith Griffin. Jeff Davis kicked the point after to make the score 10-7, FSU, with 7:25 remaining in the third quarter. The Seminoles scored on the first play of the fourth quarter on a fourth-and four play from the Miami 24-yard line. Seminole quarterback Kelly Lowrey threw a pass to Orson Mobley at the Miami five- yard line and the big tight end carried four Miami defenders into the end zone with him. Late in the game, with Miami trying to come back, Richt ' s pass intended for Belk was tipped, picked off and returned to the UM three-yard line. A couple of plays later, Allen rammed his way into the Miami end zone to seal the Hurricanes ' fate. " The Seminoles head coach outcoached me, the assistant coaches were outcoached and our football team was outplayed, Schnellenberger said. Midway through the second quarter, the coach went to his bench and put in Freshman Quarterback Kyle Vanderwende in place of Richt. One reporter wanted to know if a more experienced quarterback, such as Jim Kelly, would have made a difference in the game. " If I knew the answer to that, I would be in a different business, " the coach answered. " Our most successful plays were ad-libs by Mark Richt scrambling around until he found somebody open. " By Jean Claude de la France Kelly Separates Shoulder in Virginia (Blacksburg, VA.) — The fact that the Hurricanes won their second game in a row against the Hokies of Virginia Tech will not be remembered nearly as much as the fact that this was the game in which Jim Kelly separated his shoulder and ended his regular season college career. Early in the fourth quarter, Kelly was brought down from behind after scrambling downfield for 20 yards. He was led from the field with the help of teammates and team doctor Joseph Kalbac. It was the last play of the season in which Kelly would be involved. The whole game was a sloppy, penalty filled affair. Despite many fine individual performances, the team as a unit played uninspired football. On the first possession of the game, the Hurricanes marched 53 yards in only eight plays for their first touchdown. The drive began with a 13 yard screen pass from Kelly to Speedy Neal. Mark Rush then ran around the right end for 10 yards, and then Keith Griffin scampered for nine. The running game was established early by Miami, which rushed for a game total of 190 yards. After getting the ball down to the Virginia Tech 1-yard line, Rush added another touchdown to his current team-leading total and Miami was up by a score of 7-0. The Hokies tried to come back by putting together a drive that took them from their own 23-yard line down to the Miami 21-yard line. VPI kicker Don Wade attempted a 37-yard field goal, but had it blocked by Hurricane defensive tackle Tony Chickillo. After Chickillo returned the blocked field goal 26 yards, the Hurricane offense took control and drove for 54 yards and another touchdown. Highlights of this drive included a 17- yard pass play from Kelly to Rocky Belk; and a pass from Kelly to Rush on a third down and 12 situation that set the Hurricanes up on the VPI 8-yard line. Belk ' s caich was one of six for the day. He led all game receivers by accumulating an impressive 116 yards on the day. The drive continued with fullback Speedy Neal running twice for a total of 6 yards. These runs set up Kelly with a third down situation from the VPI 2-yard line, where he hit tight end Andy Baratta who was standing all alone in the end zone. With the extra point, the Hurricanes were up by two touchdowns, and it appeared that Virginia Tech would be blown right out of their home stadium. It was not to be. Penalties and injuries would continue to hamper Miami all afternoon, and the usually active Hurricane offense seemed to stagnate: Mark Richt was impressive during his time in the game; completing two of the three passes for 28 yards and running for 14 yards in five carries on the ground. Miami won the ballgame 14-8, but all that could be remembered about the contest was the injury to Jim Kelly. The next week, the Hurricanes were to return home to face the Michigan State Spartans, and the Miami Hurricane fans knew that if the Hurricanes were going to get a bowl game, they would have to do it with Mark Richt at the helm. By Howard Burns « i t UnS " Rick C, Allan ' s ItUh Jim Kelly looks downfield for an open receiver. Allen ' s Studio Allen ' s Studio Defensive End Greg Zappala pursues the Virginia ball carrier. Tony Chickillo, a senior, readies to tackle the VPI Kyi, I ready 180 Virginia Tech Allen ' s Studio Rick Cochran and Eddie Brown tackle the Cardinal runner. Allen ' s Studio Junior Albert Bentley escapes the grasp of a Louisville player. Miami Beats Louisville; Looks Ahead to Irish tackle the VPI Kyle Vanderwende spots a receiver and gets ready to release the pass. (Louisville, Ky.) — On the weekend before one of the toughest games of the season, the Hurricanes boosted their confidence with a 28-6 victory over the University of Louisville. Coaches and players alike saw this game as a stepping-stone to the following week ' s showdown with llth-ranked and unbeaten Notre Dame in South Bend. After the game, UM wide receiver Rocky Belk admitted that the ' Canes had the Irish on their minds while beating the Cardinals. " I guess we were looking just a little bit ahead, but now that we ' ve won this game, we can concentrate on Notre Dame, " Belk said. The speedy senior turned in his third good performance in as many games with four catches for 68 yards. After making two receptions for 18 yards in Miami ' s first two games, Belk snared 14 aerials for 296 yards, a 92 yard per game average. Miami used a big play defense that bent for 312 yards, but came up with five nterceptions to shut down Cardinal threats. Offensively, the ' Canes combined poise at the quarterback position from Mark Richt and authoritarian running from fullback Speedy Neal to score their second highest point total of the season. It is fitting that Neal, who began his collegiate career here, came into his own with three touchdowns. He ran from one and two yards out to put Miami ahead. " Before the game I came out there and looked around and I decided it was time that I do something to help the team win, " Neal said. " I got my first carry here and I thought it would be nice to have a good game here. " In the third quarter, with Miami leading 14- 0, the fullback read a blitz and combined with Richt on a beautiful 16-yard touchdown pass for his third score of the night. " We came to Louisville to get our 300th victory and the players went out and got it, " Coach Howard Schnellenberger said. " Louisville really gave it a good shot. They had a lot of injuries on defense and that hurt them a lot, but they were a gutty team and kept coming back. " I was pleased with a lot of our things offensively, particularly in the second half, " he said. The ' Canes used a spirited defensive effort to shut down Cardinal Quarterback Mark May and the big passing offense, limiting him to only 12 completions on 38 attempts for 175 yards. " We always try not to let people throw the ball over our heads, that ' s our number one premise of defense, " Schnellenberger said. " If you are going to let someone complete a pass, make sure that it ' s in front of you. " " The secondary did a good job but I started to sense a little better pressure on the quarterback as the game went along, " he said. By Jean Claude de la France University of Louisville 181 Miami Quarterbacks Has The Miami Hurricanes ' 14-8 victory of Virginia Tech University on September 18 brought about more changes than just another notch in the win column for UM. The careers of two Miami players were vastly altered. Jim Kelly, one of the best quarterbacks in UM history, suffered a separated right shoulder and was lost for the season. Mark Richt, a former high school all-star quarterback from North Florida, who played in Kelly ' s shadow for three years, took over as Miami ' s new No. 1 quarterback. Richt, who had yet to start a college game until Kelly ' s injury, led Miami to a 3-2 mark in his first five games. Richt ' s major asset is his poise. He knew that every time he stepped on the field, he would be compared to Kelly, but his calmness and outlook never seemed to change. The one thing he learned during his apprenticeship was to be ready. " The No. 1 priority is to win on Saturdays, " says the native of Boca Raton, Fla. " I don ' t set any particular number of touchdowns to throw or how many completions I will get because it doesn ' t matter unless you win. " Richt is perhaps remembered for the game two years ago when he came in to lead Miami to a 21-20 win over Florida. With Kelly injured, Richt came in before 72,000 screaming fans and engineered two drives that produced ten points, giving Miami its fourth straight victory over the cross-state rival Gators. " That game taught me just to stay ready at all times, " Richt says, " When I went into the game I was not really as prepared as I would ' ve liked to have been. Since then, I ' ve promised myself that I ' d be ready in case I ever had to go in again. " He was ready against Virginia Tech, and showed sign that he could move the offense when he had to. In that game he completed two of three passes for 28 yards to march the team to the VPI one-yard line. It ' s this kind of play that has prompted the coaches to say that Richt would have been a starter on 90 percent of the nation ' s top college teams. " We are blessed to have a great quarterback like Mark Richt, " UM Coach Howard Schnellenberger said. " Had he been at another school with a similar offense Richt probably would have found himself in a successful situation as a starter: Breaking school records, All-American, and possibly a Heisman candidate. " In his first five starts, Richt had completed 69 passes on 145 attempts for 810 yards. He had good games, as it was against Michigan State, when he completed 20 of 41 passes for 200 yards, and days like against Mississippi State when he completed only three passes out of 14 for 19 yards. His start at quarterback parallels in many ways to that of Kelly, who once threw for only 15 yards in a 30-0 loss to Alabama. Since he took over the starting job, Richt has become a possible pro-prospect and many NFL clubs sent him personal data sheets to fill out. Bobby Bowden, who tried to recruit Richt out of high school, said he has spoken to scouts who had told him that Richt would be a pro draft choice. By Jean Claude de la France Freshman Kyle Vanderwende sees lin tion against FSU, throwing only one Fans ' signs gives encouragement to the injured Jim Kelly during the Michigan State game. 182 Quarterbacks Mark Richt completes three passes for 19 yards against MSI). Injuries, Problems, Opportunities Mark Richt and Jim Kelly discuss quarterbacking strategies during the Michigan State football game. The college career of Jim Kelly, one of the best quarterbacks in University of Miami Football history, ended when the Hurricanes traveled to Blacksburg, Virginia and defeated the Hokies 14-8 in the third game of the season. Early in the fourth quarter, with Miami leading 14-0, Kelly scrambled for a 20-yard gain, but fell and separated his right shoulder when he was tackled from behind. " I didn ' t see the man who hit me so I could not protect myself as I hit the ground. That ' s all I remember, " Kelly said. He underwent surgery the following Monday to reset the shoulder. Kelly is still expected to fully recover, and Dallas Cowboys Vice President for Player ' s Personnel Gil Brandt told reporters that the Hurricanes ' all-time leading passer would still be a high draft choice in the National Football League. The 6-3, 213-pound senior from East Brady, Pennsylvania started the 1982 season touted as a legitimate Heisman Trophy candidate and lived up to his billing until his accident. Known as a slow starter in previous years, Kelly was in mid-season form by the first game of the season when UM traveled to Gainesville to take on the University of Florida. Although Miami lost the game, 17-14, it was not due to any fault of Kelly ' s, who had several passes dropped by his receivers. Nonetheless, he finished the day with 18 completions on 30 attempts for 170 yards. Statistically, he was also ahead of his record-setting pace of his last two years as Miami ' s signal caller. In Miami ' s 2-1 start, Kelly had completed 51 of 81 passes for 585 yards and three touchdowns. His lone interception came on a tipped pass in the Florida game. After three games last year, Kelly had thrown 70 passes, completing 37 of them for 580 yards, seven interceptions and one touchdown. His 62.9 percent completion rate during his senior campaign is a career high over his 58.9 percent set as a junior. Kelly ' s career drew national attention when, in his first start in 1979, he shocked nationally ranked Penn State at College Park, 26-10. In that game, he threw for three touchdowns, on 18 of 30 passing for 280 yards. For that performance, he was named the Southeastern Back of the Week by the Associated Press. That marked the beginning of a romance with the national media, in which he was named the most valuable player in six televised Miami victories. Kelly went out holding three single season and two career passing marks at Miami. In addition to his season-high 58.9 percent completion record in his last full season with the Hurricanes, Kelly also set the single season passing mark for Miami with 2,403 yards. He also set single season touchdown passes record with 14 in that same year. Ironically, Kelly went into the VPI game needing just 11 completions to surpass George Mira on the All-time completion list for a career. When he left the game, he ' d already completed 17 passes on 24 attempts for a season-high 207 yards. Kelly ' s 5,228 yards of passing is also a career high at UM. " I have great respect for Jim Kelly, " said Miami Coach Howard Schnellenberger. " I don ' t think any player in the history of the University of Miami history has meant more to me than Jim Kelly. " With Kelly as quarterback, Miami moved into the nation ' s top 10 in 1981 (no. 8) for the first time since 1968. The Hurricanes also won two back-to-back Florida State championships and went to their first bowl (1980 Peach Bowl) since 1967. But for all his prowess on the field, Kelly, who has been named the Dade County Easter Seals Chairman, showed his class when he said, " you can talk all you want about the Heisman and winning the National Championship, but I ' d gladly given them both up for the chance to see one of these kids walk. " By Jean Claude de la France Freshman quarterback Kyle Vanderwende got a baptism of fire against the Maryland Terrapins. Pressed into backup duty to Mark Richt after the season-ending injury to All- American Jim Kelly, Vanderwende found himself in the starting job when Richt was suspended for one game for violating a team rule. Vanderwende performed credibly in an 18- 17 loss, completing 16 of 28 passes for 192 yards. He was redshirted last year due to a broken wrist and was expected to challenge for the starting job in the fall of ' 83. His work against Maryland made him the leading candidate for that job, as Coach Howard Schnellenberger has repeatedly called the 6-3, 210 pound, 19-year-old native of Palm Beach, Florida his " quarterback of the future. " By Jean Claude de la France Quarterbacks 183 Atkins 11-poin- Hurrica they Vando 1 Thcl Allen ' s Studio Julio Cortes pursues the Fighting Irish ball carrier. Allen ' s Studio Middle guard Tony Fitzpatrick wrestles with a Notre Dame player. lit 60. 0n« for 20 ! crucial The yard m Notre Dame Rallies Past Hurricanes (South Bend, Ind.) — In typical fashion, Notre Dame ' s lOth-ranked Fighting Irish drove 55 yards with less than two minutes remaining and rallied, 16-14, past the University of Miami. The winning points came on a field goal from freshman placekicker Mike Johnston. Johnston, who was perfect on three field goal attempts, also booted a 42-yarder with eight minutes to play after the ' Canes had taken the lead, 14-10. A 79-yard touchdown bomb from UM quarterback Mark Richt to wide receiver Rocky Belk had given Miami its first lead ever in five tries at Notre Dame Stadium. Miami fell behind in the first half when Notre Dame Quarterback Blair Kiel scrambled from six yards out for the first touchdown of the game. The touchdown completed a drive which had begun with the Irish recovering a Richt fumble on the 14-yard line. Johnston kicked the point after to give the Irish a 7-0 lead with two minutes and 25 seconds left in the half. Miami took the opening kickoff of the second half and marched 74 yards on . seven plays for the equalizer; a one-yard touchdown pass from Richt to tight end Glenn Dennison. The drive was aided by a 34-yard pass- interference penalty on Notre Dame. The defense held Notre Dame in check until late in the third quarter, when Kiel drove the team 52 yards on nine plays to set up Johnston ' s first field goal, a 29-yard chip shot with 2:53 left to play. Key plays in that scoring drive were a 21 -yard draw play by fullback Larry Moriarty and a 12-yard bootleg run by Kiel. The Hurricanes stunned the sell-out crowd of 59,075 when Richt threw a 79-yard bomb to Belk to cap a three-play, 89-yard touchdown drive. The Irish appeared to be driving for the winning points when they drove the ball to the Miami six-yard line for a first and goal. But cornerback Rodney Bellinger stepped in front of a Kiel pass and picked it off with less than three minutes to play. Notre Dame ' s dramatic come-from-behind drive started when Miami failed to gain a first down on its subsequent possession. " I thought it was a very good football game, " said Miami Coach Howard Schnellenberger. " They have some very talented athletes and they were up for the game, " Schnellenberger added. " There at the end, I don ' t know if Notre Dame out-executed us or if it was just our own ineptness that beat us, " Schnellenberger said. By Jean Claude de la France Allen ' s Studio Glenn Dennison, a junior, caught a one- yard touchdown pass from Mark Richt. The snappe head ol UM yard lit took oi Jam snappe linebac suspen rale ail used cc but the recover The lead on Griffin, conners them a Late M7h Net] but Da what a The second within on Mi; 184 Notre Dame Terrapins Edges Hurricanes, 18-17 (College Park, Md.) — Kicker Jess Atkinson booted a 38-yard field goal to cap an 11 -point fourth quarter surge as the Maryland Terrapins edged the Miami Hurricanes, 18-17. With less than eight minutes to play, the ' Canes held a 17-7 lead in a game which they were not supposed to win. Against a background of 43,234 fans, Miami, led by upstart quarterback Kyle Vanderwende, started the game by marching 72 yards to set up a 25-yard field goal by kicker Jeff Davis. The big play on the drive came on a 39- yard pass from Vanderwende to wide receiver Rocky Belk. Vanderwende, who was making his first collegiate start, and Belk, a senior speedster from Virginia, connected five times for 117 yards on the afternoon. The Hurricanes quieted the crowd when Davis booted his second of three field goals, this time a 36-yarder, to put Miami ahead 6-0. Once again, Vanderwende went to Belk for 20 yards to keep the drive alive in a crucial third-and-long situation. The ' Canes lead was short-lived, however, when with only four seconds gone in the second quarter, Maryland scored on a one- yard run. The point after put the Terps ahead 7-6. The play was set up when special teams snapper Juan Jamarillo sailed a snap over the head of punter Greg LaBelle. When LaBelle scooped up the ball at the Miami one- yard line, he was tackled and Maryland took over from there. Jamarillo was snapping because regular snapper Bruce Fleming, a freshman linebacker, was serving a one-game suspension for breaking an unspecified team rule after UM lost to Florida State two weeks prior to this game. Miami Coach Howard Schnellenberger used center Don Bailey the rest of the game, but the Miami kicking game never recovered. The ' Canes fought back to regain the lead on a six-yard run by halfback Keith Griffin, but missed the two point converstion attempt that would have given them a 14-7 lead. Later in the second quarter, a Maryland snap also sailed over the punter ' s head, going out of the end zone and giving Miami its 14-7 half time lead. Neither team scored in the third quarter, but Davis ' 46-yard field goal gave Miami what appeared to be a safe lead, 17-7. The Terrapins, a traditionally strong second half team, struck back swiftly and within seven minutes had turned the tables on Miami. Allen i Studio Fullback Speedy Neal takes the hand-off from quarterback Kyle Vanderwende. Quarterback Boomer Esiason tossed a two-point conversion to Mike Lewis after a four-yard touchdown run by fullback Rick Badanjek. The Terrapins got the ball on a short punt and drove down for a field goal. Atkinson booted one in from 38-yards out. Miami had a chance to win the game, but a 40-yard field goal by Davis went wide to the right. Davis, whose three field goals were the most he ' d hit in one game, said he was not feeling any added pressure. " There were no excuses, " he said. " I had a great hold, and I had a great center and I just missed the kick. I put the blame on myself for this one. " Miami had gotten the ball on its 49-yard line after Maryland went ahead when Juan Comendiero fell on a shanked kick off. Vanderwende then showed the poise of a veteran under pressure when he completed a key pass to Belk at the Maryland 27-yard line to drive the Hurricanes downfield. A 15-yard clipping penalty pushed Miami back, but Vanderwende came right back with completions of seven yards to tight end Glenn Dennison and nine yards to Fullback Albert Bentley. A two-yard run by Speedy Neal set up Davis ' field goal attempt. By Jean Claude de la France Allen ' s Studio Speedy Neal, Jeff Davis and Glenn Dennison wait to see the result of a field goal attempt. University of Maryland 185 Albert Bentley gains 51 yards against the Mississippi State defense. Mark Richt has a tough time against the Bulldogs. Senior Don Bailey rests during the UM massacre of the Bulldogs. 186 Mississippi State Miami Mauls Bulldogs, 31-14 Fullback Speedy Neal led a second half, four-touchdown barrage to spark a come-from- behind University of Miami football victory over Mississippi State University at the Orange Bowl. Neal scored on runs of four, five and one yards and quarterback Mark Richt audibled a two-yard naked bootleg as the ' Canes rallied from a 14-3 third quarter deficit. Miami went ahead 3-0 in the first quarter when kicker Jeff Davis hit a 47-yard attempt. The field goal tied Davis ' longest of In- ' Canes defense holds the Bulldogs to 268 total ards. the year. When halfback Keith Griffin fumbled at the Miami 45 in the second quarter, the Bulldogs quickly capitalized, with quarterback John Bond doing the honors from three yards out. With the Miami passing game netting only six yards on Mark Richt ' s 2-for-13 passing in the first half, things looked dismal for Miami. " I really fel t for Mark in the first half, " Miami Coach Howard Schnellenberger said after the game. " He had one of those games where you ' re not just missing the corners but throwing into the dirt and over the backstop. Things only get worse the harder you try. But the offense took up the slack and won it another way. " The ' Canes only threw one pass during the entire second half, a 13-yard screen completion from Richt to Neal. Miami ' s first touchdown came on a five-yard run by Neal, as the bruising fullback left his path littered with the bodies of the last two Bulldog defenders. The touchdown capped a 63-yard, 10-play drive that took 4:36. The big play of the drive was an 11-yard run by Griffin up the middle on second and four. The touchdown made the score 14-9. Richt ' s two-point conversion attempt failed. Miami ' s next possession also ended in a Neal touchdown, this time a one-yard plunge. Griffin again provided the punch with a 20-yard scamper to help cover the 45-yard drive. Richt found Dennison in the end zone for a two-yard pass for the conversion that put Miami ahead to stay, 17-14, with 1:15 to play in the third quarter. Neal ' s last touchdown came on a four-yard scramble up the middle, after Hurricane defensive back Jamie Boone recovered a fumble at the Bulldog 14-yard line to set up a short six-play drive. Miami led 24-14 after Davis ' point after. When the defensive held MSU on downs, Miami got the ball on its 20 yard-line and mounted its last scoring attack with 6:26 to play. Richt audibled a two-yard bootleg to end Miami ' s onslaught. Miami racked up 280 yards on the ground, the Hurricanes ' highest total since they rolled up 454 yards on the ground against East Carolina two years ago. Halfback Mark Rush led all rushers with 90 yards on 15 carries, Griffin added 82 yards on 14 tries, Neal carried the ball 14 times for 67 yards and fullback Albert Bentley racked up 51 yards on 11 rushes. The defense put in another fine performance, limiting the Bulldogs to 268 total yards. MSU came in with the fourth- rated offense in the nation, averaging 444 yards. By Jean Claude de la France G Wald Fullback Speedy Neal rushes for 82 yards and 3 touchdowns Mississippi State 187 Tony Fitzpatrick and Jay Brophy attack the Bearcat tailback, Dwayne Chisholm. finally a down to 0:£ football sea: Before it turn back ti their one-ya Cincinnati ' s TheHur against ft " before mon Bowi. Whattht becjnning il suspense ai the first qu becametrw Roan in 19 he rushed 1 Jeff Dav the on-agai fans, tote Hurricane " I am gl said, " beca Rodney Bellinger agonizes over a pass interference call. Senior Greg Bn 188 Cincinnati Defensive Stands Skins Bearcats Cttt 1 Finally and mercifully, the clock ticked down to 0:00 on the University of Miami 1982 football season. Before it did though, the defense had to turn back two point-blank charges from their one-yard line by the University of Cincinnati ' s offense. The Hurricanes won their seventh game against four defeats by a 19-13 score before more than 18,000 fans at the Orange Bowl. What the game lacked in drama in the beginning it more than made up for with suspense at the end. Miami fell behind 3-0 in the first quarter, then made a strong comeback on fullback Speedy Neal ' s running. Neal who caught five passes for 56 yards, became the first Miami back since Smokey Roan in 1980 to hit the century mark when he rushed for 110 yards on 17 carries. Jeff Davis, the Miami placekicker with the on-again, off-again relationship with the fans, booted four field goals to tie a Hurricane record set by his predecessor, Danny Miller, and put the game out of reach of the Bearcats. Davis hit from 41, 39, 26 and 19 yards on the afternoon to earn him offensive player of the game honors. " I am glad that I hit short ones, " Davis said, " because I know there are a lot of people who said that I could not hit from up close. I hope that I showed them today that I can. " Davis closed the season hitting nine of 11 field goals. In the Miami locker room he vowed that this was only a sneak preview of what is to come next year. A player for whom there won ' t be a next year with the Hurricanes was senior left tackle Tony Chickillo. For the Southwest High School graduate, who was an All-American candidate this season and who performed admirably under constant double teaming, this game was his last. He made the most of it. It was he and nose guard Tony Fitzpatrick who withstood the Bearcat offensive line at the one-yard line in what was as fine a goal- line stand under pressure as one ever executed by a Miami team. " They were trying to go over the tackle right through my hole, and there was no way I was going to let them through, " Chickillo said. " Our defensive line got off the ball well and our linebackers and backs filled the hole when they had to. " " Miami appeared to have the game securely in hand with a 19-6 lead and less than three minutes to play, but got distracted, " Chickillo said. " I hope this will teach the young guys that a game is never won until the clock has run out. " Kyle Vanderwende, the freshman who was starting in only his third game as a ' Cane, had a good day throwing for 123 yards on 14 completions in 20 attempts. A few of his passes were dropped, but he overthrew a few, too — one his lone interception. " It was a typical ending for an unusual year, " said UM center Don Bailey. For the 6-4 250-pounder, this was his last game as a ' Cane as well. " We had a hard year and a hard ending to the season, but I still think our players showed today what the coaches have worked so hard to instill in them, a lot of pride. " It was a game in which the breaks finally fell Miami ' s way. After losing three of four games by a grand total of six points, all in the fourth quarter, the Hurricanes shrugged off six turnovers to win this one. " Too bad I had to be in the Orange Bowl today instead of being in Las Vegas, " UM Coach Howard Schnellenberger quipped after the game. " It looked like the Good Lord picked today to get even for a whole season of bad luck. " This was as big a win as we ' ve ever had, " Schnellenberger said. " It ' s a credit to th e character of our players that they hung together and played hard to the final whistle. " I ' d like to congratulate our players and coaches for what I consider an outstanding season, " he added. " It ' s a tribute to our seniors that they have had a big hand in winning more games in a three-year span than any other group of Miami football players in the school ' s history. " By Jean Claude de la France G Wold Speedy Neal looks for a hole in the Bearcat defensive line. Senior Greg Brown attempts to knock down a Cincinnati pass. Cincinnati 189 Freshmen Quarterbacks Lead Miami Two freshman quarterbacks combined for 229 yards and three touchdown passes to lead Miami to a 41-3 football victory over the North Carolina State Wolfpack in the Orange Bowl. But the win lost some of its sparkle when it was learned that the Hall of Fame Bowl, the last of three bowls considering the Hurricanes, instead chose to invite Air Force to face Vanderbilt December 31 in Birmingham, Alabama. " Our players went into this game knowing that getting into a bowl was a long shot but G. Wald Tony Fitzpatrick and Julio Cortes tackle the Wolfpack Quarterback Tol Avery. that we had the opportunity to win our sixth game of the year, " said UM Coach Howard Schnellenberger. The ' Canes won in the most convincing manner, bringing their two-game losing skid to a screeching halt before more than 20,000 fans. After losing the opening kickoff on a fumble, the Miami defense dictated the tone of the game when it stifled a Wolfpack drive on downs after only four plays. Miami capitalized on a turnover to get its first points on a one-yard touchdown run by halfback fullback Albert Bentley, the only walk-on to make it on the Schnellenberger varsity football team, it was his first touchdown as a Hurricane. That was only the beginning of a series of firsts for several Miami players. Still in the first period, quarterback Kyle Vanderwende threw his first varsity touchdown, a 60-yard strike to wide receiver Rocky Belk. Belk, who caught five passes for 112 yards — his third 100 yard plus day this season — also got his first two-touchdown game on a " mistake " when Vanderwende found him in the third quarter for a 20-yard pass. " I misread the signal coming in from the sideline, " Vanderwende said after the game. " It was supposed to be a pass to the halfback coming out of the backfield. But something good came out of it. " Miami, which came into the game as a two- touchdown favorite, went into the locker room at halftime with a 17-3 lead. It was still to see superb play at the quarterback position from another freshman, Vincent Testaverde. Seeing his first lengthy action in a varsity game, Testaverde replaced Vanderwende in the third quarter and completed five of 11 passes for 79 yards and one touchdown. his first completion on a first-and-10 play. Halfback Jimmy Austin, also seeing his first lengthy action for Miami, finished with a game-high 53 yards on nine carries. " How about Austin? " Schnellenberger said. " He really did some moving around. I know their defense was down, but his moves would have made any defense look ragged. " Vanderwende called his performance the culmination of a strange ascension to Miami ' s number one quarterback position. At the beginning of the season, Vanderwende was listed at the number three position behind Heisman Trophy candidate Jim Kelly and senior Mark Richt. When Kelly went down with an injury in the third game of the season, Richt and Vanderwende each moved up a notch. Two weeks prior to this game, Richt was put on suspension and Vanderwende got his first start against Maryland. He completed 16 of 28 passes for 192 yards in a losing cause. This time around, it was his game to win or lose. " I learned that I could take this team and we can go places, " remarked Vanderwende. The quarterback had most of the week to think about the game. " The coach called me in Wednesday and told me they were going to use me, and depending on how things went, Mark would come in to relieve me, " he said. Vanderwende never needed help. " I feel badly for Mark, " Schnellenberger said. " The way the game went, we just didn ' t have the opportunity to use him. Had thing gone differently, our plans were to bring him in to win the ball game for us. " " The situation dictated that we play our freshman quarterbacks, " he said. " And the important thing now is to get ready for Cincinnati and next year. " By Jean Claude de la France Senior li G. Wald Sophomore Dallas Cameron injures his left knee against North Carolina State. 190 North Carolina State ami ' ' 10 play. 9 around. I ormance the naon to a ck position. son, 1 ::i jury in ■ r was put on got his first mpleted 16 of osing cause, game to win o: G Wald Senior tight end Andy Barrata struggles with his helmet. help. :, we just use him. Had ;S were to lie for us " we play our ur mm ■ y g . w v, I Kenny Calhoun and Rodney Bellinger smothers a Wolfpack ball carrier. J. Gonzalez The Hurricanes score five touchdowns against the Wolfpack offense. North Carolina State 191 One inch in height and 13 pounds ago, Rocky Belk descended upon the U of M campus as a freshman running back. In the spring of his freshman year, Belk was moved to wide receiver. In his sophomore year, Belk started three games because Pat Walker (who was later drafted by the Denver Broncos) pulled a ham- string. In that year, 1980, Belk had eight catches for 175 yards and one touchdown. In his junior year, Belk was listed as a starter, and did start until an attack of appendicitis slowed him down the night before the Hurricanes faced the Longhorns of Texas. " That was the worst pain I ' d ever felt in my life, " Belk said. Despite this setback, Belk came back for a total of 15 catches for 451 yards and three touchdowns in 1981. As a senior, Belk got off to a slow start against Florida, but so did the rest of the Hurricanes. " I wasn ' t intimidated. When it happened, I thought the balls were not catchable, but when I looked back at the films, I realized it was just a lack of concen- ' tration. Things like that happen, and a good receiver has to bounce back. " Like the Hurri- canes, Belk showed great character in bouncing back with a more than respectable season. Belk finished 1982 with 35 catches for 658 yards and three touchdowns, including three games with more than 100 yards. Belk was an all around athlete at Fort Hunt High in Alexandra, Virginia. Although Belk was recruited by the likes of Purdue, Maryland and VPI, he chose Miami be- cause " they were rebuilding, I wanted to be a part of that, " he said. His ability to run fast is what makes Belk the long ball threat and the big play man. Two years ago, on UM ' s newly revived track team, Belk set a new school record for the 100 yard dash at 9.4. He also took part on the record setting 400 and 800 meter relay tarns. On Dec. 7, 1982, Belk ran a blistering 4.3 in the 40 yard dash for pro scouts. Belk ' s best games in 1982 came before home- town fans at VPI and at Maryland. " There ' s more drive to play your best in front of people you know. I like to play in the Orange Bowl because of the support that ' s there. It ' s not like you ' re playing in nowheresville, " Belk said. Looking back over his years at the University of Miami, Belk said, " I never set any personal goals while I was here. I just wanted to do my share for the team. It ' s a team sport and every- body has to do his part. I ' m pretty satisfied with my collegiate career. I just wish I was a wide receiver from day one, because I could have been great instead of good. " By Wendi Rosen 192 Offense Quarterbacks: Vincent Testaverde Bernie Kosar. Offense Overcomes Adversity, Inexperience to Gain Recognition : -- Offensive Line: Juan Comendeiro, Stuart Schnellenberger, Bill Welch, Don Bailey, John Canei, Mark Cooper, Mike Moore, Coach Kim idled b; Helton, Jerome Postell, David Heffernan. Chris Ley, Alvin Ward, Owen Stephens, Ian Sinclair, Andy Dickerson, Robin Graham. fl flj i- I . •■ «iti A G Wold Offensive Backs: Coach Mark Trestman, Jimmy Austin, Speedy Neal, Mark Rush, Gary Breckner, Coach Joe Brodsky, Keith Griffin, Jon Green, Darryl Oliver, Todd Stanish, Keith Walker, Albert Bentley. Richt, I g. Woid Kickers: Mark Seelig. Jeff Davis, Greg LaBelle. Coach Mike Archer. Offense 193 Defensive Line: Willie Lee Broughton, Tony Chickillo, Kevin Fagan, Tony Fitzpatrick, Fred Robinson, Coach Harold Allen, Danny Knichel, Paul Bertucelli, Ed Davis, David Alekna, Paul O ' Connor, Dallas Cameron. I Wk 91 J_t 8 34- 5 Tony Fitzpatrick kmi Senior Greg Brown stalks his prey. G. Wald C. VJald Defensive Ends: Greg Zappala, Lenny Moore, Isaiah West, Coach Christ Vagotis, Julio Cortes, William Butler, Joe Kohlbrand, Rich Cochran, Charles Morgan. I Defensive B«J CleveUnd, Ken 194 Defense Defensive Backs: Coach Carmen Grosso, Eddie Williams, David Ditthardt, Ronnie Lippett, Jamie Boone, Rodney Bellinger, Coach Mike Archer, Reggie Sutton, Tony Griffin, Willie Martinez, Kenny Calhoun, Carl Bell, Doug McFadden, Greg Jones. ' 82 Defense is Awesome Defensive Backs: Coach Mike Archer, John Smatan.. Lawrence Thompson, Rocky Belk, Keith Cleveland, Kenny Oliver, Stanley Shakespeare, Dave Deakins, Willie Smith, Juan Perez. Jamie Boone came to the University of Miami four years ago from West Point Military Prep. " I realized the military life wasn ' t my way of life, " he said. Boone is a South Florida product out of South- west High where he played quarterback and defensive back. He earned ten varsity letters in high school: three each in football and badminton and two each in baseball and track. He was President of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and Varsity Clubs and a National Honor Society member. Boone came here as a quarterback, but due to a surplus of them he was moved to defensive back. " There were five quality quar- terbacks here, " he said. " There was a lack of depth at defensive back so they moved me over. I was glad because I got to play sooner, " he added. In 1979, Boone logged 22 tackles and one interception. In 1980, he re- corded 54 tackles and one intercep- tion while playing rover or strong safety. Also, in 1980, in his sophomore year, Boone " got into trouble. " He lost his schol- arship for one semester and was moved all the way down to practically walk-on sta- tus. " I redeemed myself. I set new goals. I started from the bottom and worked my way all the say back up, " he said. In 1981, Boone was moved to cornerback and had 41 tackles. " You just don ' t get as many tackles at corner, " he said. Also in 1981 was the game that Boone considers his best perfor- mance of his collegiate career. " We went up to Florida State and beat them at their home, " he said. Boone received player of the game honors for his performance against the Seminoles. In his senior year, 1982, Boone logged 59 tackles and four interceptions after seeing ac- tion at every position in the defensive backfield. " I just wanted to help the team in any way I could. I wanted to get in and do the best I could wherever they put me. " Although you get more interceptions at free safety, there ' s more contact at rover. Boone admitted, " I prefer playing rov- er because I like to hit. " Boone is a hard worker who has his head on straight. He enjoys weight lifting (he benches 405 pounds), scuba diving and fishing. As far as his future is concerned, Boone said, " I ' m going to get my CPA and go to work, but I ' d like to play for a few years first. " I ' m going to be involved (with football) somehow, whether it ' s playing or coaching little league. " By Wendi Rosen Coadi Defense 195 J Tight Ends: Jerome Jones, Andy Barratta, Coach Hubbard Alexander, Chris Hembrough, Glenn Dennison, Tom Deming Coach Howard Schnellenberger inspires UM fans at a pep rally. ■ fit t-t 9 -if- Coaches: Mike Archer, Earl Morrall, Hubbard Alexander, Kim Helton, Tom Olivadotti, Bill Trout, Harold Allen, Joe Brodsky, Carmen Grosso, Ray Ganong, Mike Rodriguez, Howard Schnellenberger, Christ Vagotis, Marc Testman, Gary Stevens. 196 Coaches Coaching Staff Impressive, Respected One of the many brochures that are sent out to UM football prospects declares that the Miami Hurricanes have the finest coaching staff in the country. The ' Canes do have a most impressive coaching staff. The leader is highly respected, Head Coach Howard Schnellenberger. A former Ail-American, Schnellenberger played in the Canadian Football League. Following his two-year stint as a professional player, he then began a coaching career that is quite illustrious. Schnellenberger was assistant coach at the University of Kentucky under Blanton Collier, the University of Alabama under the late Paul " Bear " Bryant, the Los Angeles Rams under George Allen and the Miami Dolphins under Don Shula and was head coach with the Baltimore Colts. His unmistakable gruff voice is known throughout both the University and the local community. Most players will agree with the statement that, when Coach Schnellenberger talks, everyone listens. The rest of the Hurricane football staff is a who ' s who in college and professional football. UM Grad Bill Trout, assistant to the Head Coach is also coach of the middle guards and linebackers. This Key West native played defensive lineman in the late 1960s at UM and appeared as a Hurricane in the Bluebonnet Bowl in 1967. Trout played professional ball with the Bengals and Saints before joining the UM staff in 1976. Offensive line coordinator Kim Helton has been on the UM staff for four seasons. Under his direction records of all types have been broken. A past Florida Gator, Helton this spring left UM to join the staff of the Tampa Bay Buccaneers. Before coming to UM defensive coordinator and linebacker coach Tom Oliavadotti coached at Boston College and Princeton. After being in charge of the defensive line, one national sportscaster remarked that, " this Miami team may have the best defense in college football today. " Earl Morrall, quarterback coach has played professional ball with the Steelers, Lions, Giants, Colts and Dolphins. Former UM star, Harold Allen has been with the UM coaching staff longer than any other coach. Since 1964, Allen has been in charge of the defensive line which produced many All-Americans. Joe Brodsky, a graduate of the University of Florida has been the UM runningback coach since 1978. In the past five years he produced backs that broke every UM rushing record. Pennsylvania-born Mike Archer joined the UM coaching staff in 1976. In 1980 Gary Stevens joined the UM coaching staff as wide receivers coach. He formerly was the defensive coordinator at West Virginia University and assistant coach at both Louisville and Kent State. 1961 Ail-American Hubbard Alexander has been the coach of the tight ends for the past four season. A graduate of Tennessee State, Alexander was named coach of the year while coaching at East High in Memphis in 1972 and 1974. Chris Vagotis, defensive ends coach, played college ball under the watchful eye of then offensive line coach Howard Schnellenberger. He was one of the most successful high school head coaches in Dade County while coaching at Killian. Assistant Coaches Mark Trestman, a UM law school graduate assists Coach Brodsky with the running backs while Carmen Grassan helps out Coach Archer with the defensive backs. Mike Rodriguez, who joined the staff in 1979, has been the offensive line assistant after graduating from Florida State University. Another UM graduate, Ray Ganong, has been the strength coach at UM for the past four years. He has developed a strength program for UM athletes which is one of the finest in the nation. Head trainer Mike O ' Shea and assistant trainer Frank Rice supervised one of the best equipped training rooms in the country. After the 1982 season, Rice became trainer for the Baltimore Colts. Also associated with the Colts at one time is Marty Daily, the equipment manger. He has been with UM for two years. The only woman recruiting coordinator in major college football is UM ' s Suzy Wilkoff. Wilkoff has worked at Pittsburg and SMU in similar capacities. By Caryn Sukolsky Jimmy Kohlbrand, Jimbo Norton, Marty Daly, George Hunt, Bob Revilla, Scott Troyan, Jay Jones. G Wold Linebackers: Danny Brown. Greg Brown, Jay Brophy, Ken Sisk, Coach Tom Olivadotti, Jacinto Fernandez. Ronnie Harris. Darin McMurray, Bruce Fleming. Victor Morris. ..jGrosso. Coaches 197 The Orange Bowl came alive this year and has become a place the ' Canes can really call, home. Increased fan and student body support at the games has made the cheerleaders jobs that much easier. The 30,000 die-hard fans sounded like 70,000 in the Orange Bowl. The Hurricane fans have become some of the most energetic in the country. The 1982 Hurricane Cheerleaders had a banner year as did most UM sports. In late August the squad traveled to Knoxville, Tennessee for NCA camp and competition. The cheerleading squad received two awards for excellence at the NCA competition. This excellent showing led the officials to remark that, " The University of Miami cheerleaders have come of age. They have built a program worthy of national recognition. " In 1982 Miami fans saw not only quality football but new and more exciting sideline performances by the cheerleaders. In October the ' Canes made a National Competition tape. The ' Canes had their first real shot in years of being invited to the finals in Dallas, Texas. The cheerleaders hoped the results of the competition would prove that Hurricane cheerleading squad was not only 12 tan people having a good time but a group of well rehearsed athletes. This year ' s squad was coached by Martha Freeman who was in her second year with the cheerleaders and her seventh year at the University of Miami. Marc Cannon acted as Captain for the second straight year in his fourth year as a squad member. The Co-Captains were Gary Fenner, also a four year member, and Heidi Kerpsach, a two year member. The Hurricane cheerleaders were dynamite and that tradition will continue because of the addition of a Junior Varsity program. The purpose of the Junior Varsity squad was to add excitement to the other side of the Hurricane bench and to cheer the Baby ' Canes on at Junior Varsity football games. The University of Miami cheerleaders, football team and fans have arrived together to make the Orange Bowl a great place on Saturdays. By Marc Cannon, Lori Rebhan fa The Vvsiq In Virginia, the cheerleaders work to get the crowd enthused Tracy Findura and Vicki Sharp add pep to the sidelines at the Spring scrimmage. h thMrleidtrt , 198 Cheerleaders Cheerleaders Bring Magic to Miami J. Gonzalez The Varsity squad awaits the opening kick-off. irfftr — _ - l - i M Cheskin The cheerleaders pyramid adds sparkle to " The Magic is Here " pep rally. Varsity Cheerleaders: Gif Lockley, John Chiarenza, Don Pasqual, Marc Cannon, Garry Fenner, Todd Payne, Jeff Cross, Ibis, Tracy Findura, Heidi Kerpsac k, Margie Garcia. Lori Goldstein, Tina Zeithammal. Vivian Sune. Vicki Sharp. J Gonzalez The cheerleaders add originality to the Orange Bowl. Cheerleaders 199 Howling Hurricanes Involve Community R. Edward Holmes is an administrative vice president for Aero Systems, a public corporation which markets aviation equipment. He was born and raised in the Miami area, but did not attend the University of Miami. Four years ago, Holmes elected to make a personal commitment to the UM football program. He pledged to buy 15 season tickets to each Miami home game at the Orange Bowl, and then double the amount of that initial purchase each year for the following four seasons. During the second season when he had purchased 30 season tickets, Holmes says that he " couldn ' t even give them (the tickets) away. " The next year, Holmes purchased 64 tickets and formed " Holmes ' Howling Hurricanes, " an offshoot of what was to become the definitive organization for UM football fans. In 1980, the number of tickets bought sky- rocketed to 160. Holmes said " it was like eating potato chips — once you start, you want more. " The number of tickets increased once again in 1981 when Holmes purchased seats in the two center sections on the Orange Bowl ' s north side. In a matter of 44 days, he was able to sell 837 season tickets to area businesses and organizations. In 1982, " Holmes ' Howling Hurricanes " evolved into the " Miami Howling Hurricanes Super Fans Organization, " an effort that was ten times more ambitious than any of the past endeavors. The magnitude of the 1982 project was one of overwhelming proportions: Holmes secured all unsold season tickets in sections E, F, G, and H on the North side. Rows 10-17 in the lower boxes were also secured. These seats extended from end zone to end zone. A " Cheer-Ring " was established whereby a group of cheerleaders were situated on the North side of the stadium. They complemented the University ' s cheerleaders along the fringes of the playing field. High schools from as far away as Tampa and Daytona Beach sent bands to Miami to participate in the program. Every high school band in Dade County also participated, complimenting the University of Miami Marching Band. In all, 24 Dade County high schools participated. Some 14,000 boy and girl scouts constituted the " card section " . The scouts were furnished with color-coded cards to help in the cheering. The focal points of the project were two colorful " bugs " named Hairy and Hairyetta Cane. The bugs were displayed in storefronts throughout South Florida, as well as on T- shirts, posters and bumper stickers. The thing that made this project so special was that Holmes himself absorbed all of the financial deficits himself. The program was not a money maker, but it proved to be a noble effort to spread the good word about University of Miami football to the people in the South Florida community. By Howard Burns G Wald Angela Fundaro waves the Hurricane warning on the Howling Hurricane Homecoming float. The Miami Howling Hurricanes Super Fan Organization packs the stands with Miami residents. G Wald 200 Howling Hurricanes " " w Houling Hur HiVMG HURRICANES " ! f f m ij m. TT » t G M uW The Howling Hurricanes adorned the sidelines with banners and filled the stands with visiting bands. ,1-. Howling Hurricanes 201 Miami Mascots Inspire, Er Maniac new addition to baseball A new member of the University of Miami Hurricane Baseball team suited up for action for the 1982 baseball season. His shoes were over a foot long, he also had quite a physique with orange hair all over his six foot plus frame. He was the new Hurricane Baseball mascot, The Miami Maniac. The Maniac, with the support of the local Jaycees, was the creation of Jeff Warner, a UM graduate. After talking it over with Head coach Ron Fraser and promotions director Rick Rammert, Warner created a character that has no real resemblance to any one species of animal, but that would provide extra entertainment and fun to the already exciting Hurricane Baseball games. The children at the games petted and shook hands with this furry, orange creature with green hair. Adults and UM students were most curious about who was portraying the Maniac. Not even the baseball players themselves knew the Maniac ' s true identity. As of the 1983 baseball season, four people have been the Miami Maniac. Tom Mulligan, an old friend of the team was the first to try on the suit. He portrayed the Miami Maniac for one game. Next, a former Hurricane baseball player, Mike Kutner, became the furry mascot. When he signed a contract with the Miami Marlins, The Maniac was again in search of a new soul. Along came Caryn Sukolsky, a junior at UM. After speaking with Coach Fraser and Remmert, Caryn was given the opportunity to portray the Miami Maniac for the rest of the ' 82 season. The Maniac with the feminine touch was a hit with the fans. Besides helping throw out the first ball and assisting lucky number winners in the Tony Roma throw during the sixth inning of every game, the Maniac would dance, twirl bats and imitate Coach Fraser at his post by third base. " I really loved being the Maniac. I could do whatever I felt like doing and it didn ' t matter what others thought, because it was the Maniac doing it not me. Also I got to know the players and coaches pretty well, " said Caryn Sukolsky. For the 1983 season, John Routh is now the new Baseball Mascot. Routh, a University of South Carolina graduate, is a more physical Maniac who actively participates in the actual baseball games. He has made the Miami Maniac into quite a comedian, and more loved than ever before. The time has come where the Miami Maniac is as popular at the Hurricane games as the actual Hurricanes themselves. By Lori Rebhan Miami Maniac entertains the fans at a baseball game. Caryn Sukolsky, a former Maniac, poses with the new Maniac, John Routh. G Wold S Walker The Miami Maniac was a hit with fans young and old. 202 Mascots K, Entertain University Fans Ibis: Miami mascot since 1926 G Wala The Ibis kills a Florida Gator at a pep rally. The Ibis bird has been the mascot for the University of Miami for the past 57 years and it has gone through dramatic transformations over the years. The Ibis was chosen as the Un iversity of Miami mascot because the school was on the verge of the Everglades and the Ibis was a majestic South Florida bird living in the Everglades. In the early years and still today many feel that the Ibis isn ' t a nasty and mean enough mascot and there have been many attempts at changing it. In 1926, the Ibis became a tradition, so all attempts at changing the Ibis as the traditional mascot have met opposition and have been thwarted. The argument for a more meaningful mascot has been blocked because the opposition contends that a nastier mascot would not help any of the sports teams to play better. The costume during the 1960s was student made out of paper mache and tights. In fact, for a while the University of Miami had " his " and " her " Ibis birds. In the 1970s, Walt Disney World designed the next four Ibis costumes and now in the ' 80 ' s the bird has taken on a new look. The present Ibis was designed by Stage Craft, a mascot company in Cincinnati. The full length, colorful costume cost the University of Miami $2,300. The costume was bought with $500 from SEC and the remaining $1,800 came from SAFAC. Try-outs to portray the Ibis take place every fall. Ibis hopefuls must dance to music in front of judges and must partake in personal interviews. The Ibis mascot for the past two years has been Craig Mattox, a graduate student. The function of the Ibis is to inspire the crowds and make them laugh at the UM sporting events. In 1982, the Ibis attended football, basketball, and baseball games and swim meets. Also, the Ibis attends special functions and is present at pep rallies, parades, and Athletic Federation parties. If asked to do so, the Ibis also attends community and personal functions not related to the University of Miami. For example, in 1982, the Ibis attended a bar mizvah and entertained the guests. University of Miami fans will continue to see the Ibis at all University of Miami football games and other events such as pep rallies and at the Rathskeller. The Ibis is not only the symbol of the University of Miami but also a piece of its history. By Marc Cannon and Lori Rebhan Sill G Wald Craig Mattox prepares to go back on the field after a half time break. The UM Ibis talks with the Mississippi State Bulldog. Mascots 203 At the Michigan State football game an enthusiastic fan is painted orange and green. Many fans attended Happy Hours after UM victories. J Gonzalez Yoqui Valez and Laura Bailey watch the football game with anticipation and wide eyes. 204 Fans University Fan Participation Rising UM fans are a unique breed. Hurricane varsity sports such as football and baseball have become large-scale drawing events for Hurricane fans. The Hurricane Baseball team had the highest fan attendance nationwide, set new NCAA attendance records, and won the National Championship. Football is now a Saturday afternoon ritual for Miami fans as the Orange Bowl was inundated by early arriving fans that held tailgate parties. At about one o ' clock fans started bringing food and liquor to heighten the festivities outside the Orange Bowl. After the parties the fans went inside to cheer on their team. Also involved were many alumni who held weekly barbeques and parties. After the Saturday games many fans could be found in the UM Rathskeller celebrating a Hurricane victory, or forgetting a rare Hurricane loss. As usual, the UM fraternities led the UM spirit, with busloads of Greeks attending every game. Throughout the season, individual fraternities held pre-game and post-game parties. For the first time in a number of years, a pep rally was held on campus befor e every home game and even before some of the away games. USBG helped promote UM spirit to Gainesville by supplying buses to the opening game against Florida. The 1982-83 school year might be remembered as the year that varsity sports started to get the support they deserved from the UM community. By Marc Cannon G Wold Jim Kelly poses with visiting cheerleaders from a neighborhood youth park. J Gonzalez Greg Semeraro and Shari Lemmerman cheer on Miami against Homecoming rival FSU. Fans 205 The adjustment to college life in a foreign country several thou sand miles from home might seem insurmountable for some, but when making adjustments has become a part of life, the chal- lenge seems to diminish. Such is the case for Miami newcomer Rosalind Riach Although she left the fast-pace life on the Europe circuit to join the Miami women ' s tennis team mid-way through the season, the South Africa native has made the best of the challenge to become one of the top performers on the squad. In just a short time, Ros had compiled a 5-2 record in No. 1 and No. 2 singles and has been paired with Cathy Maso for a 6-1 record in doubles. Her singles victories came at the hands of Andre Kviva of U.C.L.A., Janet Lagasse of U.S.C., Courtney Lord of Northwestern, Eileen Fallon of North Carolina and most recently Jennifer Goodling of Rollins who was 17th in the national collegiate rankings. These accomplishments didn ' t surprise Miami Coach Ian Duvanhage. " She has more experience than we ' ve had in many years. She ' s played in more coun- tries than I ' ve been in. She ' s a great athlete and has a lot of talent. " Highlights of Ros ' play on the Europe circuit over the past two years include third round appearances in the Junior Wimbeldon and the Junior French Open. She has scored victories over Penny Barg, ranked fourth nationally, and sixth internationally, and Darling Kenne- dy, Florida ' s second ranked player. The win over Kennedy came in the semi-finals at the 1980 Orange Bowl, her only previous appear- ance in Miami. Ros takes note of the best qualities in all the top players, but she says she possesses a style all her own. " Sure I ' d love to have Chris Everts backhand, but there are parts of her game I wouldn ' t want — parts that wouldn ' t work for me. I ' ve got to develop a style that best suits me. I guess I ' m an individual. " Ros and her coach admit she needs work on her serve, but Coach Duvanhage says that, more importantly, it ' s the mental part of tennis that Ros needs to master. " She should be capa- ble in one or two years of winning nationally. She needs to improve her serve, but most of all her aggressiveness. She tends to become a lit- tle tentative. " Ros has made the adjustment to dorm life and classes. She is studying public relations. Colleges in South Africa do not offer tennis, so Ros came to Miami to further her education and tennis career. By Nancy Ebert 206 Women ' s Tennis Marlin Noriega practices her backhand on the UM courts. J Gottlieb Mary Daily serves I ' M into a solid season. Tennis Team Looks for High National Ranking Miami had added only one new player to last year ' s squad which finished with a 9-9 record, so some people might be surprised that the Hurricanes were looking for a high national ranking. " If all of the other top teams in the country improved 50 percent over last year when we must have improved 100 percent, " said Miami Coach Ian Duvanhage. " The addition of Ros Riach was a major factor since she came in and everyone else moved down a position, but also the girls no longer have an inferiority complex to schools such as Southern Cal and U.C.L.A. " Women ' s tennis has traditionally been dominated by those California teams plus such squads as Trinity and Stanford. But Miami showed it is capable of battling the name teams after finishing one point out of second in the Marriott Classic. In that event the Hurricanes took the championships of the number two and three doubles while Riach places second to Gretchen Rush in the number two singles, in her first collegiate match. That gave UM 18 points, which had them behind Trinity with 23 and Southern Cal with 19. But more importantly, the squad also finished ahead of national powers San Diego State, Stanford, U.C.L.A. and Indiana. " We really had two other new players on the team besides Ros since Cathy Richman and Cathy Maso were out most of the year last season and they had returned to give us a big boost, " explained Duvanhage. " It had also been great to have Marlin Noriega back in the playing form of her freshman year when she was our number one player. " With the return of solid players like Christa van der Walt and Mary Dailey, Miami now found itself with more depth than ever before plus a great improvement over last year in doubles play. " Our number two and three doubles both took first place at the Marriott and that shows that there is no one that they could not beat, " said Duvanhage. " Last year we lost several matches in the doubles but now we can count on doubles as one of our strengths. " The ' Canes needed all of their strength for their grueling schedule. In addition to duel matches with Florida and Rollins, Miami faced most of the country ' s best teams in the Brigham Young Invitational and the Nike Tournament. At the end of the season when the NCAA tournament rolled around, the rest of the country had been alerted that Miami was ready to meet the best and this was Hurricane season. S Walker Ros Riach, Peggy Scharlin, Marlin Noriega, Cathy Maso, Coach Ian Duvanhage, Cathy Richman, Christa van der Walt, Gail Curtin, Mary Dailey Women ' s Tennis 207 Rain Ends Miami Upset of 1 SMU The University of Miami has long been a top ten fixture in college tennis. This year, under head coach John Hammill, the UM Men ' s Tennis Team edged up from 8th place to the sixth position in the country. At the beginning of this year ' s season, the outlook was on the pessimistic side. But early in February, the Hurricanes turned that around and entered into an extremely optimistic immediate future. In the Adidas Invitational in Los Angeles the ' Canes faced the nation ' s top teams, including 1 ranked S.M.U. Miami stormed into the tournament to shake up the S.M.U. team. The Hurricanes were busy beating them 4-3, needing only one more match, when the rain started and ended the play. Unsettled, yet extremely encouraged with their scores, the UM Men ' s Tennis Team claimed the 6 ranking. Shortly after L.A., the University of Miami hosted the Ryder Classic. The event brought top ranked teams to the home courts. Excellent weather and fine play brought the Hurricanes a taste of success. Although the men ' s team had lost previously to 2 Pepperdine (5-4) and Clemson (5-4), they took on the challenge and set the record straight by now beating Clemson, this time, 7-2. With five freshmen in the line-up this year, the Hurricanes are probably one of the best teams yet. They hoped to win the Nationals this year and have set their sights on that. All-American starter Christo Steyn is the number one player and also one of the seven South African athletes. A serve and volley ace, Christo has earned his spot in UM ' s tennis history by contributing much talent and many successes in his four years. Freshmen Henri de Wet and Michael Robertson interchanged the 2 and 3 spots. Both were equally strong and talented tennis players with impressive credentials. The team line-up continues with Nick Batenhorst, Ira Schwartz, Lars Ewaldsen, Craig Campbell and Andy Garcia. All these players combined produced many individual tournament wins, many years of experience and future hopes of wins and achievements. Coach Hammill has recruited these fine players and has high aspirations. " In doubles play, which is vitally important, it ' s just a question of how hard the players work. " By Cathy Cleworth Freshman Ira Schwartz practices his forehand on the UM courts. Andrew Garcia, Nick Badenhorst, Andre Wulfse, Ira Schwartz, Coach John Hammill, Steve Kirson, Henri de Wet, Lars Ewaldsen, Craig Campbell, Christo Steyn, Chirs Louw, Mike Robertson 208 Men ' s Tennis Senior Christo Steyn from Johannesburg, South Afri- ca, held the number one position on the University of Miami Men ' s Tennis Team. Named an All-American, Steyn was placed in the top five in the college rank- ings this year and 250th in world rankings. Past tournament experience was highlighted by re- cent wins to include the 1981 Penn Circuit (U.S.A.), the 1982 Datsun Circuit (South Afri- ca) and the Philips Masters (South Africa) in January 1983. A remarkable and consistent player, Christo is very devoted to his game. He is dedicated to both his individual progress and to the team as well. " Coach John Hammill provides excellent guidance to the guys and is a great all around coach. He is a major asset in the success of our team, and has provided me personally with a lot. " Christo is also a good student, majoring in Busi- ness Administration. Graduation is set for May 1984, upon which he plans to play tennis profes- sionally. Hopefully, the education he has picked up at UM will come in handy when Christo progresses up the tennis ladder of success. Christo Steyn has centered the spotlight on UM tennis this past season. Coach Hammill predicts a successful career in store for him because of his accomplishments to date and because of his inner drive. Christo Steyn and his tennis will always be remembered at the University of Miami. By Cathy Cleworth Mike Robertson, one of seven South Africans on the team, practices his backhand. Men ' s Tennis 209 Injuries, Academic Problems, Freeze on Sch It was a rough year for the University of Miami women ' s swim team. With injuries, academic problems and a freeze on scholarships, the teams overall progress may have been slowed down. During the preseason, UM swim Coach Ray Woods expected a team with nine competing members. The team consisted of only four swimmers and two divers at seasons end. But individual achievements continued to gain national attention for the Hurricanes. Coach Woods was allowed to award only one scholarship after the athletic department was forced to make budget cuts. His choice for that single scholarship was a wise one in acquiring freshman Shannon Mclntyre. The California native immediately earned her scholarship by breaking the school record in the 200 breaststroke in her first collegiate meet and the first meet of the season. To prove herself again, Mclntyre lowered her own record the next time out. She also broke the school record in the 200-yard breaststroke and has a team best in the 50-yard breaststroke of 30.53. Her times qualified her for the nationals. While Mclntyre was devastating in all breaststroke events, Kate Mortell picked up where she left off in her junior year. In the first three meets of the season she went undefeated in each backstroke event against nationally ranked competition to earn berths in the NCAA ' s in each event along with Mclntyre. Their performances also placed them high on the list for consideration for the Pan Am teams. The University of Miami women ' s team also relied on Sharon Herzog for points during the continued on page 213 M Applebaum Sharon Herzog practices so that she may return to the national spotlight. Freshman Shannon Mclntyre holds the school record in the 200-yard breast stroke. Kate Mortell rests between practice laps 210 Women ' s Swimming Diving on Scholarships Slow Women ' s Swim Team Coach Ray Woods directs a women ' s swim team workout. Women ' s Swimming Diving 211 Sharon Herzog earned national recognition as a butterflyer in 1979 ■Httm Kate Mortell practices the backstroke which gained her national recognition. 212 Women ' s Swimming Diving Ribiero, Horvitz Combine to Lead Divers L Cooper Freshman Angela Ribiero practices at the UM pool. from page 210 season. Sharon, before coming to the University of Miami, broke the Pennsylvania state record in the 100-yard butterfly and qualified for the USA nationals in the 100- and 200-yard butterfly. Sylvie Kennedy had also received attention before coming to the University of Miami. She placed 13th in the 100-yard freestyle and 14th in the 100-yard backstroke at the Canadian Nationals. Sylvie also earned a spot on the Canadian National Team for the World Games in Romania. Sylvie was recruited for her relay work but was also counted on for individual competition. This year Melissa Rossie was slowed down by a bout with mononucleosis after an outstanding freshman season. Melissa is an all- around swimmer and could be counted upon to score in any event in a dual meet, so it was quite a blow to the UM swim team when she became ill. Injuries also attacked what would have been one of the nation ' s best diving squads. First All-American Sarah Schuster, a junior from New York, was injured in an automobile accident and underwent back surgery. Back problems also plagued sophomore Donna Shuman after hurting her back during practice in late Fall. Senior Sheri Horowitz was left as being the only UM women ' s diver with experience. Along came newcomer Angela Ribiero, who enrolled in school this past January. Horvitz and Ribiero combined forces and points to give UM a potent attack against the opposition. «««(«««, ef tfrifm G Wald University of Miami swimmers practice daily. Women ' s Swimming Diving 213 Medical Redshirts Hurt Swimming, Diving Water sports have always been a stronghold at the University of Miami and this year was no exception. Going into the season within the ninth ranked team in the country, the swimming and diving teams did not disappoint anyone. Miami ' s swimming and diving teams didn ' t have to wait for a dual meet to face adversity; they had it at home, when swimmer Jesse Vasallo and diver Lenny Layland were lost for the year due to medical redshirts. Nevertheless, UM chalked up an early season high-point victory by beating the second ranked and previously undefeated SMU. The swim team led by Coach Bill Diaz was composed of fourteen swimmers, including Ail- American Matt Gribble and Team Captain Lane Hudson. A senior majoring in General Business, Hudson made the NCAA National championships last year in his best event the distance free-style. Reflecting over the past four years, Hudson said his personal high points coincided with the team ' s. Winning over schools like SMU, Auburn and Alabama, that UM had not previously beaten were those high points. Diving Coach Steve McFarland the NCAA National Champion in 1973 and 1974, felt that in order to lessen the loss of Layland, he would have the diving team work and train harder than ever, especially Tim O ' Brien. O ' Brien whose father is the Olympic Diving Coach, has been nationally ranked in the top three in platform diving, and has also won international meets in platform diving. Training and hard work have paid off for Miami in the past. Scores of All-Americans prove that. Training and hard work should continue to pay off in the future if Coaches Diaz and McFarland have anything to say about it. By Tracy Gale l CwQP Andre Agu M Applebaum Taking off from the starting blocks during a swim meet in Miami. Ail-American Matt Gribble practicing his butterfly technique 214 Men ' s Swimming Diving L Cooper M. Applebaum Andre Aguilar doing the breast stroke in the February 13 meet. Tony Karsslon practices his diving the day before a big meet. L Cooper Randy Lee, Toby Karsslon, Jeff Lichtner, Lane Hudson, Yves Sluszny, Andre Aguilar, Matt Gribble, Kurt Wienants, John Beattie, Juan Caro, A. K. Miller Men ' s Swimming Diving 215 Jeff Lichtner leaps off the starting block in a home meet 216 Men ' s Swimming Diving Ninth Ranked Teams Overcome Adversity M. App eoaum Randy Lee sharpens his diving skills. L. Cooper Coaches: Charlie Hodgson, Steve McFarland, Bill Diaz. ' F HO " l W " M Applebaum The University of Miami Men ' s Swimming and Diving teams attract large crowds for meets. - Men ' s Swimming Diving 217 Coach Lin Dunn agonizes over a foul called against Miami agers, ' S Bayer J uli Pier, the University of Miami Center, is fronting the Rice center. 218 Women ' s Basketball Team Unity Contributes to Miami Success The University of Miami women ' s basketball team opened their 1982-83 season on November 19 with an 88-40 win at home against Florida Memorial. Forward Robin Harmony scored the game high with a total of 14 points. That was a foreshadowing of the winning season that the inexperienced team would have. This was a tough season for the lady cagers, who lost a great deal of talent and experience in last spring ' s graduation. The team had 1 1 returning athletes, but only three were field veterans. The other eight had seen very limited playing time. The departure of Joyce Taylor and Jill Poorman had left the offense with a big void to fill. But an even bigger void was the one left by the departure of center Sylvia Wilson. Wilson was the team ' s leading scorer and rebounder for the past two seasons. " The void that was left will have to be filled by a few players instead of one, " said Coach Lin Dunn. The lack of experienced athletes was not the only problem the basketball team faced this season. The lady Hurricanes fielded one of the smallest lineups in the nation, with only four of the 12 players on the roster taller than 5-10. " To compensate for height we had to put more defensive pressure on our opponents in hopes of creating more turnovers, " Dunn said. " Instead of waiting for possession of the ball, we had to try to fast break to pick up advantage. " These were critical to compensate for our lack of height, " she said. Although the team had lost some offensive firepower, it had not lost any of its ball control abilities. Junior guard Loretta Harvey, who had started every game for the team since her freshman year, returned to lead the offense. Backcourt mate Gwen Harris provided good outside shooting and was able to take charge on the fastbreaks. Another plus for the team was senior guard Carolyn McCarthy who transferred last year from Miami Dade Community College. Two years ago, she led the jaguars to the state ' s junior college championship as the team captain. Robin Harmony, a tough inside player and excellent outside shooter, helped lead a balanced attack. Several other players loomed on the horizon to help Miami. Senior Dana Hunter, whose sharpshooting skills earned her the nickname of " Dead-eye Dana " was the zone buster with good ball handling skills. Sophomore Donna Mapp and Junior Johana McCrae boosted the inside game. Sophomore Kris Litchenwalner who played guard and forward added depth as did Juli Pier, a forward. Debbie Marshall, was a good ballhandler and Dunn was hoping a wealth of talent could make up for the lack of experience. The team had been putting in many hard hours practicing since September. The void left by graduating seniors was filled admirably by Donna Mapp as she scored 20 points and coralled a recordbreaking 24 rebounds to lead the girl ' s varsity basketball team to a 83-61 victory over Stetson at the Lane Center Gymnasium. The previous school record was held by Sylvia Wilson, who grabbed 22 rebounds against South Florida in February of the 1980 season. " Donna (Mapp) is finally coming into her own. She is developing just the way we planned. She ' s as good as we expected her to be when we first signed her contract, " boasted coach Linn Dunn after Mapp ' s omnipotent performance. And powerful she was. After sitting out a good portion of the game, Mapp still managed to round-up nine rebounds and 12 points by halftime. In the second half, Mapp padded her statistics, adding 15 more rebounds and eight points. The last two minutes of the game belonged to Mapp. Collecting rebounds in bunches, Mapp surpassed Sylvia Wilson ' s mark with about a minute left. " I didn ' t really realize it, but when I heard I needed two more boards to break the record, I got extremely aggressive and did the job, " said a smiling Donna Mapp after her performance. By Holly Beth Byer and Ernie Munick J Goll teb Debbie Marshall, Donna Mapp, Johana McCray, Robin Harmony, Lisa Erman. Kris Lichtenwalner, Loretta Harvey, Dana Hunter, Gwen Harris. Juli Pier. Carolyn McCarthy, Jean Willey. Women ' s Basketball 219 There are names, there are nicknames and then there are nicknames and names. Dead- eye Dana Hunter is one of those. She is the peerless guard whose sharpshooting skills have carried the University of Miami women ' s basketball team to quite a few victories. She was instant offense, the type of player that goes into the game and simply lights up the scoreboard. The kind of shoot- er that coaches have so much confidence in that they want them to shoot the ball, even on a cold night. Miami Coach Linn Dunn was like that. " If I miss my first few shots, Coach Dunn always told me not to worry about it, to just keep on shooting, " Hunter said. Up until this year, that was the name of her game, offense, offense and more of- fense. This year, though, the 5-5 senior, out of Ohio, has had to do other things. In the past, the duty of patroling the boards and laying defense fell squarely on the shoul- ders of Sylvia Wilson, Miami ' s do every- thing center. " With Sylvia in there, we never knew how good we could be, " Hunter said. " She did everything for us and we just sort of contributed. " But when Miami began this year, the Hurricanes were without Wil- son ' s services. Due to academic problems, she departed to another school, " and suddenly, we all knew that we had to do our part in order to win. " So the girl who said that in high school " all I cared about was scoring " had to play defense. Dana Hunter has thrown herself into the role with as much enthusiasm as she did when she was counted upon to be instant offense. " I have become more of a defensive player and I am loving it, " she said. She hounded opposing players, hoots and toots until they lose their composure and the ball, or she would rush them into making errant passes that were quickly converted into baskets for Miami. She came to the University of Miami because of the full tuition scholar- ship and the chance to get an education. She received both. This year, she was selected into the prestigious " Who ' s Who Among American University Students " an honor that was bestowed on only 45 students out of a graduating class of thousands. By Jean Claude de la France S. Bayer Loretta Harvey dribbles the ball down court as her teamate Kris Lichtenwalner looks on. S Bayer S. Bayer Robin Harmony attempts to get the ball into play. 220 Women ' s Basketball S Bayer Julie Pier battles the Rice center for control of the ball on the jump. Lady Hurricanes Conquer Inexperience I J Golrteb Women ' s Basketball 221 Coach Norm Parsons was most impressed with the progress Todd Roberts has made since coming to the University of Miami 3 years ago. He was recruited as " someone with potential " , and with the program here was offered the opportuni- ty to prove himself. Todd was captain of this years men ' s golf team. Todd is a very dedicated player who has earned his spot on the team. Todd takes the game quite seriously and has worked hard at developing into a fine golfer. Todd came to UM from Philadel- phia, PA. He is a broadcasting major, with future plans on a golf career. Upon his May 1983 graduation, Todd will look to that fall for turning professional. The outlook is very good, with the ex- perience Todd has gained by playing in various tournaments. He placed fourth in the 1980 Mid-South Ama- teur and finished in the top ten in two collegiate tournaments. Todd was fifth low qualifying ama- teur in the 1980 Philadelphia Open and 19th overall. He was a quarterfinalist in last years North-South Amateur. Todd has placed equal emphasis and effort on both his sport and his academics. However, he will concentrate just on golf upon graduation and try and qualify for the PGA Tour either next fall or soon thereafter. Turning professional is his goal, and Todd will continue to work very hard to make that a reality. Ken Venturi, his instructor throughout his years at UM, has helped him very much. " He (Ken Venturil) once said to me: You have a good swing ... if you work hard, you ' ll go a long way, " said Todd Roberts. Inspired, Todd Roberts has been working very hard. By Cathy Cleworth 9 NEHUfc Sr tOeteomeb- 222 Men ' s Golf 1982 NCAA 10th place finishers in the National Championship: Head Coach Norm Parsons, John Fallot. Matt Avril, Nathaniel Crosby, Bill Wrobbel, Jonny Doppelt, Associate Head Coach Linda McDonald. p olf Places in Top Ten, Looks Ahead to ' 83 1 taitat M Applebaum Woody Austin, with great concentration, attempts to sink a putt. The University of Miami Men ' s Golf Team this year was a young squad with Todd Roberts, Evan Schiller, Jonny Doppelt and Matt Ribakoff as the only returnees, the squad was hoping to gain added strength with the addition of freshmen Marc Chamberland of Manitoba, Canada, Woody Austin of Tampa, Florida and Richard Etscorn from Orlando, Florida. Inspired by this past seasons success, the Golf team is working hard with a lot of dedication to get closer to the top and earn national recognition. It was hard to beat the achievements of 1981-82. Seniors Bill Wrobbel, John Pallot, Matt Avril and Junior Nathaniel Crosby led the Hurricanes through one of its best seasons ever. The Fall golf season was capped by a third place finish in the Grenelefe — Andy Bean Golf Classic, with Matt Avril taking third place individual honors. At the start of the Spring Golf season the goal of the golf team was to place among the top five finishers in every tournament. This would enable the team to be among seven teams selected to represent Region III at the NCAA Championships in Pinehurst, North Carolina. This goal began to become a reality with the Hurricanes beating 20 teams to finish fourth at the Furman Invitational, with Bill Wrobbel ' s third place individual finish leading the team effort. The end of the Southeastern Invitational in Montgomery, Alabama found the ' Canes in fourth place trophy and kept the Hurricanes in contention for a bid to the NCAA Championships. The last tournament of the regular season was the " all-or-nothing " tournament as five teams being considered for a bid to the NCAA ' s played head to head golf over the rolling hills of the Athens Country Club in Athens, Georgia. When the smoke had cleared the Hurricanes were in fifth place with all other contenders by the wayside. The team was extended a bid by the selection committee to compete at the Nationals and again proved that it was justly deserved by finishing tenth overall out of 31 of the best golf teams in the United States. Coach Norm Parsons, the driving force behind the team, was extremely optimistic about the future of men ' s golf at the University of Miami. With the graduation of three seniors, the golf team was a fairly young squad in 1982-83. The returning seniors: Roberts, Schiller, Doppelt and junior Matt Ribakoff were aided by the freshmen: Austin, Chamberland and Etscorn. Sophomores Ed Sorge, Mike Robin, Kirk Gingold and Ed Webber contributed to the successful season as did Dave Bajjaly and Chris Morris. By Cathy Cleworth ES is, John Linda J Golllltb Richard Etscorn, Ed Sorge, Kirk Gingold, Marc Chamberland, David Bajjaly, Todd Roberts, Evan Schiller, Jonny Doppelt, Woody Austin, Mike Robin, John LaMonica, Matt Ribakoff, Chris Morris, Ed Webber. Men ' s Golf 223 Penny Hammel, a junior on the University of Miami ' s Women ' s Golf Team, is an outstanding player who promises to be in the golf spotlight for quite a few years to come. A Recreational Leadership Major, Penny came to UM from Illinois with many achieve- ments already under her belt. She enrolled at the University as the top-ranked Junior Girl ' s Amateur in the country, after winning the USGA Juniors, PGA Ju- niors and the Junior Orange Bowl tournaments in 1980. The highest ranked player ever to sign with UM, Penny showed the school her talent when she took ninth place at the AIAW Nationals her freshman year. This was a first for a freshman at the University of Miami. During her sophomore season, Penny was nursing a broken wrist. Not to be placed in the passenger seat, she was back in the drivers seat this year. She won the Beaconwoods and Sun Coast In- vitationals and placed second at the Pat Bradley Invitational. She credits much of her success and ambition to Richard Hammel, her Teach- ing Pro and father. Her enthusiasm for the game is contagious and her goal of turning Pro sometime within the next year or two will be a major turning point and milestone for her. In 1982, Penny Hammel was the low qualifier in the U.S. Amateurs and made it to the quarter finals. UM is certainly fortunate to have such fine talent in such a posi- tive student. a. ( By Cathy Cleworth Coach G a time Michele Be has added Ouch Gai without a ' Thisye; winner. In three ton Tampa at Thesqua Seminole S Walker » Donna Cusano looks to see where her shot went. Sophomore Michele Berteotti checks her target before she hits the ball. 224 Women ' s Golf Women ' s Golf Team Achieves Success Like many sports, the University of Miami ' s Women ' s Golf Team was driven by a desire to gain national success and recognition. This year, the team recruited some great talent and has caught a glimpse of some of that spotlight at the top. Coach George Giampetro came along at a time when the Lady Hurricanes most needed his leadership and organization. Michele Berteotti credits him with a lot, " He has added another angle to our squad. Coach Giampetro takes us on many trips, our schedule was great, and because of him we felt special. He was an asset to our team without a doubt. " This year ' s Women ' s Golf Team was a winner. In the Fall semester, they played in three tournaments, winning an invitational in Tampa and one at home on Key Biscayne. The squad placed second in the Lady Seminole Tournament in Tallahassee in September. The ladies had a lot of confidence this year and looked very positive on a national level. Over the past three years they have been invited to play the Lady Spartans at San Jose State. They were again invited this Spring and only teams in the top ten are invited. Going into the play the Lady Hurricanes were a very strong fifth. Nationally this squad has caught attention. They were not really such a young team, rather they were one that was grooming their talent devotedly. The number one player, Penny Hammel, provided strength and experience and was an integral part of the squad. Right behind her in the number two position was sophomore Michele Berteotti. Michele, a well-rounded athlete from Pittsburgh, finished eighth in the 1981 PGA Junior Girls ' Championship. Sophomore Donna Cusano, from Ft. Lauderdale, claimed the third slot on the roster. Donna not only has won All-Dade County for four straight years, but won the 1981 Florida State Juniors Girls ' Championship. The only senior on the team, Sally Quinlan, was in the fourth position but she looked very promising playing her final year in collegiate competition. Sandy Stubbe, a junior Accounting Major from Miami, was fifth on the Lady Hurricane roster. An excellent student, she combines athletics and academics to produce quality performances in both areas. Gina Hull filled the sixth position on the roster. A very serious golfer, her talent was combined with the others to present a successful Women ' s Team. The University of Miami ' s Women ' s Golf Team performed well this year at the Nationals which were in May. Good guidance, good recruiting and fine talent will and did take the team very far. By Cathy Cleworth S Walker Sally Quinlan makes sure everything is right before she swings. the ball. S Walker Michele Berteotti, Donna Cusano, Sally Quinlan, Gina Hull, Maria Genera, Andrea Dornin, Penny Hammel, Sandy Stubbe, Coach George Giampetro. I Women ' s Golf 225 Second Year Teams Gain Success In only its second year as a varsity athletic program, the men ' s cross-country team returned with a solid core of runners from last year ' s pioneer team. Building on a cast of James Hallett, Mark Young, Seth Ehrilich, and Derek Lichota, all varsity lettermen from the previous year, the team grew with a strong freshman turnout including Barry Kimmel, Mark Hecox, Gene Kissane, and Dave Newberger. Another senior, Ralph Brackert, two juniors, Kevin MacGinnis and Bob Mandell, and two sophomores, Kevin Forbes and Calvin McKenzie rounded out the squad. The women ' s cross-country team, also in its second year as a varsity athletic program, returned two letter-athletes from the first year, senior standout Julie Crump and junior Sandy Janicki. A lot of new pairs of legs appeared for the first practice in August for the women ' s team, senior Kathy Kortering, Juniors Dove Morisette and Jamile Munajj, and freshmen Tracy Chew and Helle Hobaek. The remainder of the team included seniors Sherri Clark and Tracy Gaynor, Sophomore Patty Anderson, and freshman Miriam Avello. M. Young Derek Lichota, Kevin Forbes, Kevin MacGinnis, Bob Mandell, Coach Tony Caballero, Mark Young, Barry Kimmel, Gene Kissane, Dave Newberger, Mark Hecox, James Hallett, Ralph Brackert, Seth Ehrlich. M Voting Kathy Kortering, Tracy Gaynor, E. T, Patty Anderson, Dove Morisette, Coach Bob Crabtree, Helle Hobaek, Sherri Clark, Jamile Munajj, Julie Crump, Sandy Janicki, Tracy Chew Beginning in August with daily practices, the cross-country teams had a long season ahead of them with eight meets leading up into the first week of November. The teams had several meets close to home at the start, beginning with a meet at Tropical Park with Florida International University, followed by the Florida Atlantic University Invitational at their Boca Raton campus on September 18. The University of Miami then hosted its first meet on campus the next weekend against Florida Atlantic University, which UM easily won. The remainder of the season the teams competed in five very competitive invitationals. The Florida Southern Invitational in Lakeland brought cross-country powerhouses such as the University of Tampa and the University of South Florida against the University of Miami as well as many of the other Florida schools. The following week, the Florida International Invitational brought many of these same teams back together. On October 16, the University of Miami hosted on campus the First Annual Greentree County Cup, which determines each season the Dade County champion in both the college men ' s and women ' s cross-country divisions. Sadly, Miami Dade-North won the first men ' s championship and FIU the first women ' s championship. The University of Miami men ' s team was led by James Hallett and the UM women ' s team by freshman Tracy Chew. With another week of preparation, both traveling squads were off to Gainesville for the Florida Gator Invitational which annually brings together all the colleges and universities from across the state of Florida and a select few from Georgia to compete in the showcase meet of the south. Miami runners making up the traveling squad for this meet included James Hallett, Mark Young, Derek Lichota, Seth Ehrlich, Mark Hecox, Gene Kissane, Barry Kimmel, and Kevin Forbes. For the women, Tracy Chew, Julie Crump, Dove Morisette, Kathy Kortering, Sherri Clark, Jamile Munajj, Helle Hobaek and Sandy Janicki. These same squads then travelled to Atlanta for the last and most important meet of the season, The Southern Independent Championships. This meet brought together the independent universities of the south and was hosted by Georgia State University. Among a strong field of teams the University of Miami ' s men ' s team took 6th place, with individual honors awarded to James Hallett. Overall, the season was a successful one for both teams. The outlook for next years teams looks even better. Tony Caballero will have a strong men ' s team to look forward too, as will Coach Bob Crabtree and his women ' s team. By Mark Young McCulcheon re. 226 Track Cross-Country r V Practices. a lon 9 season ber - The teams 0I " e at the stan Young Soccer Team Displays Talent - HP? ■i L Vargas Luis Vargas, Steve Johansson, Chris Zak, and Bob Grim wait for the free kick as goaltender Jay McCutcheon readies himself for the kick. Sporting eight freshmen and only four seniors the Hurricanes did well as an Independent soccer team, with a first year coach, Ozzie Selent. The relatively young University of Miami varsity soccer team finished the ' 82 season with a 4-7-2 record. The soccer team is represented as an Independent in Division I. The Hurricanes were not able to play in the Sunshine State Conference, which represents the Division II schools in Florida, because the football team was not a member of that conference. The best two teams in Miami are traditionally awarded bids to the Mayor ' s Cup Tournament. The ' 82 Hurricanes were invited to play against Florida International University. Miami lost to FIU in the tournament 5-0, but gained satisfaction by knowing they played a good game against the Florida State Champions. The Hurricanes did not receive a bid to the National Tournament, but with such a young team they have many years left to gain experience and national recognition. The Hurricanes were led by co-captains Gil Peters and Jay McCutcheon. McCutcheon was a three year starter at goaltender. His fast reflexes, hard work and determination made him a standout on the ' 82 squad. The other co-captain, Gil Peters, was the 1982 leading scorer as a mid-fielder. In ' 83 Peters will take over as a player-coach because he has one year of eligibility remaining. Peters also tried out for the 1984 United States Olympic Team. Another outstanding player for the Miami Hurricanes, Paul Bowers, was a member of the United States Youth National Team. As a freshman in ' 82, Paul was the best defensive player on the team. Paul ' s talent and aggressive style aided Miami throughout the year. The up-and-coming Hurricane soccer team was aided by many freshmen in ' 82 and the experience they gained this year will help in the ' 83 season. By Lori Rebhan L Vargas Gil Peters, midfielder, dribbles past an Eckerd defender. Soccer 229 Shortstop Jill Panozzo gets ready to make the play. Head Coj 230 Women ' s Softball Softball Draws Ambitious Student Athletes Head Coach Lin Dunn hits practice balls to the team. The term " student athlete " was never more appropriate than when used to describe the University of Miami women ' s softball team, the only non-scholarship varsity sport for women. Composed completely of walk-ons, softball players participate simply for the joy of competition and self improvement in their sport. The squad draws students from all areas of the campus to mold them together into a team with a purpose. The 1983 squad drew some of the top athletes on campus to put together the strongest team the Hurricanes have seen in years. With more talent available, University of Miami used its depth to better compete against opponents with scholarship athletes. The addition of freshmen Kim Larson and Sheryl Berman brought an experienced pitching staff into the program, shoring up a weakness from the previous season. Add the experience of four-year lettermen Audrey Ludeke and Donna Bianca and the Hurricanes were ready for battle. Ludeke provides the hitting power while anchoring the outfield and Bianca finally is able to move into her natural position. Always the utility player, Bianca ' s versatility has allowed the team to use her wherever a dependable athlete has been needed but now she can help the squad even more at third base. The defense will receive a headstart with the return of Jill Pannozzo at shortshop. A starter in her freshman season, she provides the quickness needed to stop rallies by the opponent. With this nucleus, combined with the new talent available, the Hurricanes continued to bring recognition to the University of Miami athletic family. Hto " " Sheryl Berman, Donna Bianca, Kim Larsen, Beth Salkin, Janice Schneider, Audrey Ludeke, Assistant Coach Dan Fried, Jill Pannozzo, Gail Condon, Stephanie Fernandez, Diane Harrington, Rosie Ledesma, Linda Peterson Women ' s Softball 231 232 Clubs Organizations Students Make MAGIC! Clubs Organizations 233 AFROTC Prepares Future Leaders AFROTC started at the University of Miami in 1948. Since then, the organization has been providing leadership training for future Air Force Officers. The first two years of the four year AFROTC program is a General Military Course. In this, the cadet is taught the basics of leadership. In the last two years, the cadet goes through the Professional Officers Course. This prepares the cadet for his commission as a Second Lieutenant. 234 Air Force ROTC S. Bayer P.O.C. Juniors and Seniors: Front Row, L to R — Edward Villiviciencio, LaRhonda Smith, Thomas J. Miller, Steve Silva, Herman Duran, Marty Wegener, Jose Mata, Maureen Ruffley, Kevin MacGinnis. Second Row — Donald Gallagher, Michael A. Brown, Anna Ioria, Jorge Romero, Donavan Duncan, Robert Carrow, Roger Figaroa, Raldon Zenos, Nelson Ortiz, Stephen Blalock, Orlando DeLugue, Tim Bell, Roxane M. Williams. Third Row — Dana Evans, Edward Gonzalez, Steven Vautrain, Wanda Johnson, Donald Stevenson, Thomas Cruzan, Luis Landa, Mario Guerrier, Luis Perez, Luis Diaz, Buster Hendrickson, Jeff Orr, Paul Judge, Donald Dublin, David Orr, Larry Dick, Eric Dieckman, Tom Lick, Miguel Rivera, Paul Steele, Dan Bopsie. Ki, «. Orlando AEA Dedicated to Premedical Education The Florida Gamma Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, International began at UM campus on July 3, 1948. Its main purpose is to stimulate an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical education and to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and pre-medical students and educators in developing an effective program of pre- medical education. Alpha Epsilon Delta, today, has become the world ' s largest body devoted to pre-medical education. It ' s membership exceeds 70,000 in 135 chapters. The society hosts meetings and symposia with medical and dental schools for its students and faculty members. These meetings serve to equate members of the organization with the field of study they are interested in. Other activities include autopsies and surgical viewing, along with volunteer work at hospitals. The society also arranges medical school tours, orientations for the pre-health professions and services to the community and CPR Programs. D Farosh Front Row — Edwardo Barroso, Coordinator; Ana Marqarita Duarte, Assistant for Orientation; Cristina Robu, Coordinator of Faculty Mixers; Bertha Olazabal, Chairmen of Orientation; Steve Resnick, Coordinator of CPR Program. Second Row — Maria Baroselor, Secretary; Jorge Duque, Vice-President; Carmen Barres, President; Mirta Menderos, Historian; Carlos Jimenez, Treasurer. .HJppa.- aiUoriBerbicU- L D rarash Alpha Epsilon Delta Front Row L to R — Jorge Duque, Daisy Frau, Bertha Olazabal, Silvia Sorondo, Maria Victoria Barosera, Dania Aguirre, Ana Margarita Duarte, Audrey Cohen, Margarita Fernandez, Barbara Centeno, Carmen Barres, Audrey Ludeke, Second Row — Jose Martinez, Jose Abren, Carlos Piniella, Eduardo Barroso, Mirta Meneros, Carlos Jimenez, Jennifer Fox, Stephen Resnick, Anthony Alatriste, Greg Savel, Cristina Robu. Standing — Kirk Harum, Dr. Charles H. Mallery, Frank Calhoun, Richard Kirschner, Orlando Santana, William Dykes, Christopher Robshaw, Dr. Carl Snyder, Tracy Gaynor, David Golebieski, Bernardo Fernandez. Sta« Duran.MartyWege- ji Duncan. Robert L Alpha Epsilon Delta 235 A.K.Psi Develops Leadership Qualities Alpha Kappa Psi was the first professional business fraternity to be founded nationally. The Beta Pi Chapter at the University of Miami, founded in 1941, is one of over 200 college chapters whose overall membership is one of the largest of all American fraternities. The fraternity ' s colors are blue and gold and its motto is, " To further the individual welfare of its members. " As a professional business fraternity, Alpha Kappa Psi offers an optimal combination of professional and social characteristics. Their main purpose is to develop within themselves the qualities necessary for success and leadership in the business world. To be eligible to join Alpha Kappa Psi, one must be an undergraduate or graduate student pursuing a degree in the School of Business. Meetings are held in the Student Union on Thursday evenings. Aside from holding a variety of career- oriented activities throughout the school year, the fraternity also actively participates in the Career Jamboree, Carni Gras and Homecoming. Alpha Kappa Psi was the first place winner in the 1982 Homecoming Parade for best car deck in their division. Other activities include: sponsoring prominent guest speakers, participation in student government, and holding frequent meetings and informal gatherings. U J Gonzalez Officers Front Row — Carmen Del Dago, Secretary; Jackie Fernandez, Social Director; Lourdes Menendez, Treasurer; Jackie Alvarez, Vice-President; Cary Telleria, Fund Raiser. i Ifo Alpha La Pallida V MCaiiiv society u who hav either of Patrici chapter] Delta rec achieverr This y IV J Gonzalez Alpha Kappa Psi: Front Row L to R — Gladys Lavina, Jackie Fernandez, Lourdes Menendez, Carmen Del Dags, Niurka Caraballo, Roxana Ro- bles, Cary Telleria, Jackie Alvarez. Second Row — Ben Sanchez, Vivian Gonzalez, Carlos Llado, Ana Rodriguez, Oscar Gonzalez, Maggie Carra- jal, Ricky Wolke, Eleanor Martinez, Denay Serralta, Martha Espins. Back Row — Alberto Rosende Trenco, Mike Young, Juan Rodriguez, Frank Menendez, Jerry Coomb9, Osvaldo Vento, Mark Altshul. 236 Alpha Kappa Psi l — ____ Alpha Lambda Delta Recognizes Freshmen D Farash Alpha Lambda Delta: L. to R — First Row: Jackie Julio, Madeline Ruiz, Consuelo Russo, Isabel Veranes, Maria Maristany, Billie Fyfe, Patricia Vitale, Christine Dzienkowski, Lisa Conti. 2nd Row: Carlos Blanco, Charles Medeiros, Mark Hendricks, Sue Peters, Todd Sloan, Jeff Cardwell, Carolyn Spinner, Jeff Sopshin. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national honor society which recognizes freshmen students who have earned a 3.5 cumulative average in either of their first two semesters in college. Patricia Vitale, the University of Miami ' s chapter president, said that Alpha Lambda Delta recognizes and encourages outstanding achievement among freshmen. This year ' s big project for Alpha Lambda Delta was a spelling bee in the Fall, in which 25 people competed. This fall ' s spelling bee was won by Gina Marazzi. Vitale said, " We ' re trying to make the spelling be a tradition. By not having one in the past, it showed a lack of emphasis on spelling in the college atmosphere. Making it a tradition should sharpen up that skill. " Vitale said that Alpha Lambda Delta currently has 50 members. Along with the spelling bee, Alpha Lambda Delta does one project a semester. Alpha Lambda Delta 237 AIIM Recognizes Exceptional Students A! M Applebaum Members: Front Row L to R — Susan L. Stoff, Martha De Beiar, Elena Muniz, Idsa Genie. Second Row — Maritza Diaz-Sisveira, Armando Calianes, Ileana H. Cois, Yamile C. Rivera, Geisha E. Jimenez, Teri Armengol, Yoalda R. Castro. Third Row — Ivette Lima, Herrieita Marie Gorri, Israel Vainstein, Raju P. Mohandas, Juan Carlos Agundez, Dr. David J. Sumanth, Maria G. Norona. Fourth Row — Professor Carl M. Kromp, Roberto Contessi, Ernesto Branda II. The University of Miami Chapter of the Alpha Pi Mu Industrial Engineering Honor Society was installed on April 15, 1977, and is sponsored by Dr. Assfour. The organization has since grown to 103 members and has received an Outstanding Chapter Award for its region in 1980-81. Alpha Pi Mu sets the following standards for its membership: Juniors must be in the upper one-fifth of the average scholastic grade and Seniors must also be in the upper one- third of their class. The chapter strives to confer recognition upon the industrial engineering students who have demonstrated exceptional academic performance and abilities in their field, to unify the industrial engineering students and faculty and to advance the industrial engineering field. Alpha Pii Omes Gi». ' :::■: ' Ps: :::■: The Univers iiit ' i 238 Alpha Pi Mu intensive work an existino r lent; Alpha Psi Omega, A Nationally Recognized Dramatics Honorary vie Gorri, Israel Knmp, Roberto age scholastic grade n the upper one- udents who have cademic periormana , unify the industria M Applebaum Alpha Psi Omega First Row: L to R — Rosa Langschwadt, Tom Kouchalakos, Lisa Felcoski, Hope Jason, James Randolph, Susan Somonis, Jerry Ross. Second Row — Claire Gatrell, Yolanda Torres, Sergio Perez, Jeanne Wolf, Andrew Noble, Christopher Lavely, Manuel Rodriguez, Janet Bascome, Julia Tribe, Jennifer Eakle, Cindy Crusan, Carol Gun. Third Row — Melissa Good, Hank Diers, Joe Davis, John Passer, Scott Stuart, Deborah Fowler, Joseph Morgan, Steve Martin, Jack Metzger, Gene Stephens. Alpha Psi Omega is a nationally recognized dramatics honorary which established a local chapter at UM in 1967. The organization ' s motto is to seek to become humble artists by the one and only method of labor and service. The University of Miami Chapter has 25 members in it ' s organization. Their colors of gold and blue enable all to recognize their affiliation with Alpha Psi Omega. Membership in the organization requires intensive work in the theatre and nomination by an existing member. M Applebaum James Randolph presents award to Jack Mertzger. Alpha Psi Omega 239 AMA Prepares Future Leaders J Gonzalez American Marketing Association: Officers, L to R — Jeff Grossman, Vice President of Membership; Lisa-Marie Contaldi, Assistant Newsletter Editor; Edward Robinson, Trea- surer; Stephen Moser, Vice President Promotions; Robin Granatoor, Secretary; Eric M. Scop, Assistant to the President; Lori Rosen, Newsletter Editor; Dr. Donald Guest, Advisor. The professional collegiate chapter of the American Marketing Association has been at UM since 1980. It is a resourceful educational tool that teaches students and future career executives the workings of the real business world. Marketing is a basic element in every profession. People interested in marketing, communication, advertising, art and the like, can gain experience through the advice and education of professionals through AMA. This year AMA members were visited by dynamic speakers from Coca Cola, Southern Bell, Eastman Kodak, Ryder Truck, Procter and Gamble, and J. Walter Thompson. In addition, a special presentation was conducted by Miller Beer Brewing Company with an elaborate film viewing session. This was followed by a sampling of their product. Services provided by AMA included a resume writing seminar and the production of a resume book for graduating seniors. Another service provided was their offering of major credit cards. Such stores as Burdines, Sears and Zales offered applications of credit to University students. The purpose of AMA is in organizing, directing, and unifying students to work and achieve individual goals. This is an important prerequisite for future business leaders. 240 American Marketing Association Beta Alpha Psi Celebrates Anniversary M Applebaum Beta Alpha Psi Members and Initiates: Front Row, L to R — Dr. Mark Friedman, Lourdes C. Gomez, Peter L. Young, Ignatius Leung, Thomas C. Teper, Ana M. Solo, George Pita, Julio Plutt, Craig Green, Richard Wolfe. Second Row — Michael Alvarez, Marlene B. Martinez, Gloria E. Reyes, Andrea Lieberman, Lorynne Schreiber, Doug Roberts, Liliana M. de Lera, Daniel Farah, Michael Schoenfeld. Third Row — Alicia Victoria Gonzalez, Linda E. Epelbaum, Alisa Butler, Gina Ligorio, Toni A. Kramer, Jacqueline Pollack, Isabel Solo, Missy Parsons, Grant Ostlund. Fourth Row — Marta Alfonso, Linda Apriletti, Rolando Sanchez, Elizabeth M. Baldwin, lsandra Fernandez, Jorge L. de la Osa, Maria V. Cruz, Todd Corbin. Fifth Row — Bradley T Beckman, Sherman Lubin, Seth Levine, Felix F. Canin, Harry Rosenfeld, Leonard Esformes, James Dawson, Leslie Rozencwaig. Sixth Row — Pete Pizarro, Anne Marie Musolino, Eddie Romaguera, Bob Adams, Pamella B. Watson, Colin Robinson, Jerry Coombs. Back Row — Katherine Butkevich, Rafael Bermudo, Jorge Milo, Hector S. Mojena, Richard Brener. It has been a special year for the members of Beta Alpha Psi at the University of Miami. It marks the twentieth anniversary of the chapter and also the year the Department of Accounting was accredited as one of the top eighteen Accounting Departments in the nation. The members are proud to have an outstanding accounting program at the University under the leadership of Advisor Dr. Charles H. Calhoun III. The chapter recognizes scholastic achievements and professional excellence in accounting. Members must maintain an overall G.P.A. of 3.0. Beta Xi Chapter is dedicated to the advancement of the accounting profession and committed to provide early exposure to the profession for its members. In order to keep up with the rapid changes in the profession of accountancy, the chapter implemented journal article presentations at their regular meetings. They also offer a traditional lecture series; presenting practitioners who provide insights into the problems and challenges in the field of accounting. j work and JL Beta Alpha Psi 241 Cai Carni Gras - i .11 ] mentioned ■ However. Black Lawyers of Tomorrow Unite [or a 15 than the Carni Committee C making pta ' thing from getl making anang " Carni fe looks, " Stem Chairman sail and tickets m contests and This years Black Lawyers of Tomorrow: L to R — Latrece Rowell, Florence Sanford, Veronique Saxton, Russell Waldon, Avarian McKendrick, Calvin Finlay, Prof. Robert Waters. Black Lawyers of Tomorrow has opened new channels of hope and ideas for Blacks wishing to pursue a legal profession by providing valuable information of the legal experience. Black Lawyers of Tomorrow were successful in bringing such inspiring guest speakers as Dr. Robert Waters, Dean of University of Miami ' s Law School; Judge A. Leo Adderly, Dade County Circuit Court Judge; Judge Leah Sims, First Black Female Judge of Dade County, and the newly elected representative for the Florida Legislation, James Burke. The advice and aid of these speakers and the diligent help of those that perform workshops for reading and writing skills contributed toward allowing Black students to express their desire to obtain a position in the area of law. Future activities for Black Lawyers of Tomorrow include preparation sessions for the Law School Admissions Test, visits to the Florida Legislation in Tallahassee, and a visit to Washington, D.C to receive a first-hand look at the United States Justice System. Officers: L to R — Latrece Rowell, Treasurer; Florence Sanford, Secretary; Russell Waldon, President; Veronique Saxton, Vice-President. 242 Black Lawyers of Tomorrow Carni Gras: Games, Food, Rides and Fun Carni Gras — Games, Food, Rides, Clowns, and Fun. When the words Carni Gras are mentioned all these things come to mind. However, for a group of twenty undergraduate students, Carni Gras stands for Organization, Ingenuity, Hard Work, and also a lot of fun. These students are none other than the Carni Gras Executive Committee. Committee Chairman Ken Lise began making plans early in December, for every thing from getting the overall sponsor to making arrangements for clowns and balloons. " Carni Gras is much more complex than it looks, " Sherra Greenspan, Associate Chairman said, " Booths must be built, money and tickets managed, along with continuous contests and entertainment. " This years contests were planned by Dianne Regalado and Mark LaFerrara, Co- Chairpersons of Special Events. " In planning the contests, our greatest challenge was to get the prizes donated for three days of non-stop give-aways, " said Regalado. Prizes given away were: a full day of sailing, breakfast in bed, dinners for two, and many t-shirts. Although Carni Gras only ran from February 24 thru 26, the festivities began a week ahead of time. Guido Stone, Special Events Before Chairman, began planning early and brought events like; Locomotion Vaudeville and Carni Gras Night at the Rat onto campus, to help get everyone psyched for the three main days. The Committee works together to insure that Carni Gras will be an event that everyone will enjoy. M. Applebaum Front Row L to R — Nich Stieglitz, Sherra Greenspan, Amy Mursten, Sheri Meit. Second Row — Vicky Jo Neiner, Nicole Marks, Mike Throne, Kelly Perez, Martica Bagh- doian, Stuart Berger. Third Row — David Cummings, Ken Lise, Joe Herman, Jack Peck, Sherry Ulshk, Lori Roth, Marc Cannon, John Stofan, Jim Webber. Carni Gras 243 Circle K Provides Community Services The largest collegiate organization is the Circle K. Club, with over 1,000 clubs throughout the United States, Canada, and the Caribbean. Circle K, an international organization sponsored by the Kiwanis Club, is a service organization aiding institutionalized persons, promoting fund-raising activities for charities, and promoting a blood drive during Homecoming. Circle K is also a fun club. It is a way of meeting new people and forming friendships with students working together for the same cause. They have two banquets a year, enter different competitions, and have beach parties. The club members attend annual district and international conventions where business, politics, fellowship, and education are combined. The objective of the students in Circle K is to provide services while doing them. M Appleboum Circle K: Officers, Front Row L to R — David Levenson, Ruth Forrest, Suzanne Graham, Kathy Massias. Second Row — Anthony Stewart, Cynthia Baghdoian, Chris Hooker. K Vellare Front Row — Chris Yankana, Sonya Singa, Carolyn Pusey, Kathryn Hall, Suzanne Charlton, Stephanie Young, Keris Hooker, Allison Ventura, Tony Stewart. Second Row — Sandra Young Sang, Ruth Forrest, Bernard Henry, Radford Arrindell, Dr. Jerry Askew, Mr. Cecil Lettis, Calvin McKenzie, Chris Hooker, Su- zanne Graham, Gasshan Kadril. 244 Circle K Club COISO Helps International Students M. Applebaum COISO Members Front Row LtoR — Mrs. Morgan, Victor Restrepo, Colin Gabay, Rami Alsibai, Yousef Eid. Second Roiu — George King, Daniel Elie, Niurkan Caraballo, Karen Morad, Mark Cheskin, Karl Francis, Georges Issa. The Council of International Student Organizations (COISO) is the parent organization of 12 individual country organizations and encumbers the 1,500 International Students at the University of Miami. Colin Gabay, the President of COISO, said " COISO is designed to help the International Student with any problems he might encounter at UM. " " Often, when an International Students first comes here he is alone and not familiar with the school. We do our best to help him assimilate into the UM community. " Gabay said one of COISO ' s major goals this year was to get more international students involved in campus events through the individual international organizations. COISO ' s major event for the year is International Week, which shows off the different cultures collected at UM. COISO 245 College Republicans Revive UM Chapter Delta The College Republicans are the largest student political organization in the country with 150,000 members and 1,100 chapters in every state and the District of Columbia. Revived by Mike Johns, the UM College Republicans grew to nearly 150 members this year and became one of the most active organizations on campus. Many members were involved in the Glenn Rinker U.S. Congressional campaign, which boasted a victory in a UM Mock Election in October, and various other Florida Republican campaigns. The CR ' s were involved in fighting for Solidarity in Poland, returning the economy to a commodity backed gold standard, minimizing government regulations, opposing the nuclear freeze, and publicizing Soviet abuse of chemical warfare in Afghanistan. They are advocates of the Republican Party Platform, and the principles of the Free Market, individual liberty, strong defense, and abolishment of Marxist doctrine from college campuses. Front Row: L to R — Gladys Coia, Richard Wolfe, Arlene Cuellar, Chrsitina Gonzalez, Mike Johns, David Morrill, Joseph Vidveira, Lisa Gonzalez, Elizabeth Garcia, Lourdes Fernandez. Second Row — Mark Klein, Mark Hendricks, Diego Borges, Ray Larson, Steve Boyer, Miguel Diaz, Alberto Quirantes Jr., Alex Diaz, Steven Seiff, Mark Beveridge, Yvonne Rodriguez-Schack, Debbie Meitz, Steven Bennett. Front Row L to Wee.EduardoSt — Denis Velasq i -4 -- Officers — Lisa Gonzalez, Treasurer; Mark Hendricks, Vice President; Mike Johns, President; Elizabeth Garcia, Secretary. 246 College Republicans ipter Delta Sigma Pi Encourages Business Study iXhrstjnafe Wi Garcia, la Bo RayLars- 5eiff, Mark G Wald Front Row L to R — Eileen DiValerio, Jenny Sanchez, Leslie Martinez, Dina Bechhof, Kathrine Foo. Second Row — Jeff Grossman, Arthur Wee, Eduardo Stern, Lois Lindenbaum, Jack Peck, Stephanie Bennett, Luis Quintero, Duncan Davis, Abe Bertanowski, Julio Plutt. Third Row — Denis Velasquez, Ernesto Apostolo, Michael Schoenfeld, Stuart Berger, Michael Salzverg, Armando Aran. G Wald Officers — Julio Plutt, Treasurer; Eduardo Stern, Junior Vice President; Luis Quintero, Senior Vice President; Mike Schoenfeld, Chancellor; Stuart B erger, President; Lois Lindenbaum, Vice President for Professional Affairs; Abe Bettan- owski. Chapter Efficiency Index Chairman; Jenny Sanchez, Secretary. J Delta Sigma Pi has been an active part of the University of Miami campus since 1948. The fraternity members participate in Carni Gras, Intramural sports and Special Olympics throughout the year. Many of the members hold offices in other organizations as well. They also sponsor tours and speakers for campus students. The fraternity ' s goals are to foster the study of business in the University, while encouraging scholarship and social activity. The group also associates students for advancement by research and practice, and promotes a closer affiliation between commercial world and the students of commerce. Delta Sigma Pi plans to help the University meet their future goals, and for those students who are members in the fraternity, to make their college years memorable. Delta Sigma Pi 247 flfi Elections Commission Runs Election EW Elections Commission L to R Alverez, Pam Dooplet. Jeff Zirulnick, Eric Spriggs, Kirk Harum, Larry Wickenheiser, Mark Decenzo, Linny Morgan, Sylvia Rosabel, Santiago 2 IH aotn EuKippaNif " ' : field. Seoted — Amy I :■::: : ' ■ ' The Elections Commission of the Undergraduate Student Body Government (USBG) has one of the hardest and most thankless jobs on campus. The Elections Commission ' s major duty is to oversee and run USBG ' s elections — not an easy task. The Commission must set up the polling places, election dates, voter rolls and present to the USBG Senate its election rules for approval. Its hardest task is to enforce and prosecute violations of the procedures and rules governing the elections. It must also hear all complaints made during an election against a candidate or a political party. The Commission consists of a Chairman, six members and two non-voting associ? ' ? members. Aurelio Quinones, USBG President, said he took great care in putting this year ' s Commission together, hoping to avoid any problems that have clouded elections in the past. Eta Kappa Nu Uwasitj ;: | • established to rec students with sup achievements, hk abilities. Eta Kap acquainted wth t Engineering. The University Kappa Nu is the 248 Elections Commission HKN Honors Electrical Engineering Students I Applebaum ta Kappa Nu Front Row: L to R — Agustin Resio, John Szpak, Patrick Wong, Irma Becerra, Rafael Favardo, Rosa De Varona, Olga Cardet, Marie Ra- eld. Seated — Amy Gardner, Vice President. Second Row — Andres Moreno, Recording Secretary; Augusto Rodriguez, Armando Royero, Cristina Frank- )rt De S. Moura, Viral Tolat, Corresponding Secretary; Lourdes Villanueva, Treasurer; Oswaldo Herrera Jr., President; John Camerlo. (hear at : against ; Eta Kappa Nu was founded at the Jniversity of Illinois in 1904. It was istablished to recogn ize Electrical Engineering tudents with superior scholastic ichievements, high character and leadership ibilities. Eta Kappa Nu also helps students get lcquainted with the field of Electrical Engineering. The University of Miami chapter of Eta appa Nu is the Epsilon Kappa chapter. This fall, Eta Kappa Nu tapped 28 new members into its UM chapter, one of its largest classes ever. This year ' s President of the Epsilon Kappa chapter was Oswaldo Herrera Jr. Professor Agustin Recio is their advisor. With the increasing importance on Electrical Engineering in today ' s world, a large honor society for Electrical Engineering students can only help the future. Eta Kappa Nu 249 FEC Expands Membership Fren The Federation of Cuban Students (FEC) was founded at the University of Miami in 1963 and has been an active social and cultural organization since. Under the leadership of its President, Barbara Ferreiro, FEC has become one of the most visible and active organizations on campus. Ferriero attributes FEC ' s success to the increased participation of its members, with 90 current members. This year, FEC sponsored Hispanic Heritage Week, a Scholarship Drive, a New Year ' s Eve Party and a Halloween Dance. FEC was also involved in Homecoming, in which it scored very high in the independent division, and Carni Gras. Over the Christmas break FEC visited an orphanage as one of its many charitable activities. Ferriero said that FEC attempts to get its members more involved in campus activities, while at the same time promoting their culture and heritage. Officers — Beatriz Taquechel, Activity Director; Lillian Quintero, Treasurer; Barbara Ferreiro, President; Ibis T. Martinez, Secretary. Second Row — Barbara Garcia, Senator; Marilu Mandrigal, Publicity Director; Mario Perez-Arche, Vice-President; Ileana Perez, Activities Director; Dignora Martinez, Historian. Marc Fro« R« I Marcelin. Fiindte. •Noon ' ■■ d tal Director: Fj J Gonzalez FEC Members: Front Row, L to R — Daisy Estivil, Ihrahem Reyes, Orlando Santana, Jose Cabrera, Ibis T. Martinez, Mario Perez-Arche, Denaif Serralta, Barbara Ferreiro. Back Row — Robert Nuno, Lillian Quintero, Manny Fernandez, Beartiz Taquechel, Luis Font, Gina Escarce, Barbara Garcia, Hilda Alvarez, Manny Chauez, Maria T. Fernandez, Joe Perez, Maggie Anzardo, Peter Martinez, Blanca Jacomino, Aida Lucas, America Alverez, Douglas Balboa, Dignora Martinez, Hector Pomba, Mandy Hassun, Ibis Recio, Janello Cid, Marilu Madrigal, Ileana Perez. 250 Federation of Cuban Students Menberi: Sarah P w kfc-Hary Ticket. " taek.E as French Club Brings Culture Gonzalez )fficers: Front Row L to R — Suzanne Bahadosingh, Secretary; Marie Carmelle -larcelin, Fund-Raiser; Isabel Fuentes, President; Emily Marquez, Coordinator; Mar- ann Moore, Publicity. Back Row — Denis Malaket, Vice-President; Oscar Fernan- lez, Social Director; Emmanuel Roche, Treasurer; Albert Raffanel, Faculty Advisor. The French Club of the University of Miami is one of the oldest and most prestigious organizations on campus. As a culturally oriented organization, the French Club provides the opportunity for members to come in contact with the numerous aspects of French culture and to meet individuals with varied interests. The French Club participates in all school events on campus including Homecoming and Carni Gras. Not only do its activities supplement educational goals, but they also encourage the interaction and participation of its members. The French Club ' s objective, therefore, is to present to its members the many vignettes " de la vie Francaise. " This year, the French Club sponsored two professional plays from Inter-Europe spectacles: " La Lecon " by Eugene Ionesco and " Le Defunt " by Rene Obalidia. This project was an excellent opportunity for the students, exposing them in a practical manner to their interest of study. ■ ■:;: ' ■ : Members: Sarah Peng, Anna Penaranda, Elena Penaranda, Jennie Atala, Denise Atala, Nick Watala, Francisco Magana, Ania Diaz, Robert Garcia, Mary Tucker, Christina Foo, Daphne Martinez, Maria Silvara, Maria dil Carmen Capo, Mariann Moore, Isabel Fuentes, Marie-Car- melle Marcelin, Emmanuel Roche, Madeleine Ruiz, Ana Maria Castaneda, Marlene Valdes, Alina Mari, Detlev Mari, W. Detlev Wolske, MiLa- : " ' gros Finol, Manuel Gonzalez, Francisco Magana, Denis Malaket, Emily Marquez. h »CAM ' French Club 251 Golden Key A Half Decade With over 400 members, the Golden Key National Honor Society is celebrating its fifth year of existence at the University of Miami. Requirements for membership are a grade point average of 3.3 and junior or senior standing. The society ' s major activities include: charitable work with the Heart Association, an annual fall initiation ceremony, and a continuing speaker series. In addition to the fall initiates, five honorary members are annually selected from the general community. These honorary members are excellent achievers in their respective fields. Past honoraries include former UM President Dr. Henry King Standford, Anchorperson Mr. Ralph Renick and Baseball Coach Ron Fraser. The rest of the honor society is symbolic of the ideas in which it was founded. It contains a bond which represents knowledge, a scroll which stands for scholarship, and a key which symbolizes opening the future, and to applying one ' s previously obtained knowledge. A shield in the background denotes protection of one ' s own personal ambitions. Golden Key is a truly unique honor society which helps to promote a national unity, to recognize and encourage scholastic achievement and excellence regardless of a student ' s major. The following members were inducted into Golden Key on November 11, 1982: Members: Miguel Abdo, Jr., Jose J. Abreu, Digna M. Acosta, Silvia M. Acosta, Dania M. Aguirre, Marta Alfonso, Mayade Almashat, Kay M. Alonzo, America V. Alvarez, Angel A. Alvarez, Jacqueline Alvarez, Alexander Angueira, Ernesto Apostolo, Linda A. Apriletti, Maria E. Ardila, Ideisi C. Arias, Pedro A. Ariz, David S. Auslander, Sandra Baer, Harriet L. Baggett, Elizabeth M. Baldwin, Randall M. Barlow, Maria V. Barosela, Margarita Barreto, Eduardo G. Barroso, Lisa R. Barrowman, Cindy L. Beaumariage, Dina S. Bechhof, Barbara A. Becker, Brenda M. Benoit, Michael A. Benoit, Rafael Bermudo, Ana M. Bernardino, Brian K. Bielick, Susan M. Bishop, Douglas J. Black, Dolores M. Blanco, Mary M. Bleuel, Richard A. Bonitati, Barbara S. Bourne, Steven A. Boyer, Laura A. Brantley, Jill E. Brubaker, Leslie S. Bukowitz, Alisa J. Butler, Frank K. Calhoun, Reina M. Camejo, Olga M. Cardet, Avelino R. Caride, Lilliam Carreno, William Cascioli, Jeanne W. Catz, Barbara A. Centeno, Rebekah R. Chapman, Deborah L. Chibnik, Marlene A. Civantos, Audrey Y. Cohen, Elisabeth E. Cohn, Ileana M. Coll, Lisa A. Conti, Cynthia A Coppolino, Richard A. Couce, Debra A. Dandeneau, Penny A. Danna, Virgil A. Davila, Martha H. De Bejar, Jose M. de la O, Margarita A. De La Torre, John L. de Leon, Teresa M. de Torres, Rosa M. de Varona, Patrick D. Deering, Anabel Delgado, Maria V. Delgado, Susan M. Dennis, Ania R. Diaz, Maritza Diaz- Silveira, Frank L. DiLeonardo, Denise M. Dorans, Mark W. Drews, William C. Dykes, John H. Easterlin, Leon Egozi, Mark B. Eisenberg, Samer S. El-Deiry, Consuelo J. Escallon, Jill R. Estep, Jose L. Farinos, Leslie F. Feaster, Isabel L. Fernandez, Isandra Y. Fernandez, Margarita S. Fernandez, Lourdes C. Ferrer, Edelle C. Field, John N. Fish, Richard J. Fitzpatrick, Kathrine Foo, Deborah M. Fowler, Kathy J. Fox, Christina H. Franctort, De Sallas Moura, Daisy M. Frau, Samuel M. Freedman, Patricia A. Frell, Isabel M. Fuentes, Gwenette A. Fuller, John Fumero, Jacqueline L. Fund, Casey A. Fundaro, April D. Gadinsky, Joseph J. Galli, Eduardo A. Garcia, Julian A. Garcia, Gonzalo R. Garriga, Barry Gelman, Idsa Genie- OW, Steven J. Georgerian, Glenn A. Gerena, Maria A. Gongora, Eduardu G. Gonzalez, Julio Gonzalez, Miriam M. Gonzalez, Bictor J. Gonzalez, James W. Goodnight, Alisa E. Gordon, Michael W. Gray, Patrice J. Greenwood, Susan M. Greifer, Brenda J. Grossnickle, Jose A. Guethon, Patricia E. Gum, Carlos G. Guzman, James R. Haft, Zackarie Hakam. Mark H. Hanson, Mark Hanson, 252 Golden Key Evelyne N. Havan, Elizabeth A. Heimbuch, Vernon L. Hendricks, Alan D. Henningsen, Magaly Hernandez, Ji E. Hersh, Leslie K. Herzog, Richard P. Hodges, Deborah L. Howard, Joyce M. Hurad, Jihad Y. Ibrahim, Lisa H. Jackson, Blanca F. Jacomino, Tandra J. James, Hope Jasper, Carlos J. Jimenez, Geisha E. Jimenez, Jonas S. Johansson, Kevin B. Johnson, Adalberto J. Jordan, Patricia V Justo, Kimberly A. Kagelaris, Tina L. Kaplan, Maria L. Khalil, Larry King, Jr., Edward T. Kipreos, Roy S. Kobert, Giselle L. Kovac, Toni L. Kraft, Toni A. Kramer, Nancy A. Kroncke, Louis R. Lambiase, Frederick C. Lancet, Ana C. Landa, Claire E. Lardner, Adiela Lavin, Leigh M Lenahan, Elisah B. Lewis, Robin C. Lichtman, Gina M. Ligorio, Sharon J. Lim Hing, Ivette C. Lima, Mary E. Lio, Beatriz R. Llano, Delia A. Lopez, Maria I. Lopez, Maria L. Lopez, Marile A. Lopez, Mariela E. Lopez-Ponce, Linda-Ann J. Lurie, Lilliam D. Macia, Ramy A. Mahmoud, Laura C. Mann, Jacqueline A. Mantilla, Esther Marin, Stacey J. Marks, Susan D. Martinez, Ernesto Martinez, Jr., Janice A. May, Helen A. McCullagh, Richard K. McManus, Mirta M. Mederos, Daniel T. Medved, Sharon E. Meit, Patricia M. Mengoni, Edward H. Miessner, Pablo S. Mila, Linda L. Miller, Stacy M. Mitchell, Hilda S. Mitrani, Tom K. Moller, Laura C. Morilla, Dove A. Morissette, Susan Mulligan, Elena Muniz, Pamela A. Munn, Barbara P. Munoz, Karen T. Munzer, Jose L. Murillo, Jayne M. Murphy, Sharyn R. Neuman, Sean B. Newton, Shelley R. Niceley, Jane E. O ' Connor, Leslie A. Ohsiek, Rosa M. Orizondo, Rafael G. Ortiz, John S. Oudens, Craig H. Pahl, Laura F. Patallo, Roger L. Paul, Elizabeth S. Pefka, Elsa D. Pelaez, James M. Pellissier, Raul Pereda, Jose I. Perez, Leonel E. Perez, Manuel Perez, Maria I. Perez, Yvette Perez, Michael S. Perse, Merle E. Peters, Sharon E. Phillips, Carlos J. Piniella, Nancy M. Place, Jacqueline H. Pollack, Elizabeth Ponce, Roberto A. Ponce, Mary L. Portela, Deborah T. Poskanzer, Cecilia M. Prestamo, Frances E. Puckett, Maria L. Puig-Lacal, Nancy B. Quinones, Lillian Quintero, Mary O. Rafferty, Reinaldo F. Ramos, Julio A. Rey, Matt L. Ribakoff, Yamile C. Rivera, Laline L. Rivero, Douglas S. Roberts, Roxana Q. Robles, Cristina Robu, Caridad M. Roca, Augusto E. Rodriguez, Maria M. Rodriguez, Amalia M. Rodriquez, Ana M. Rodriquez, Susan M. Rosales, Daisy Rosen, Pandee B. Rosen, Donna S. Rosman, Kristine M. Ross, Leslie A. Rozencwaig, Nora C. Ruiz, Angelica I. Rullan-O ' Brien, Kim C. Ryan, Michael Saccente, Greg H. Savel, Michael G. Schaffer, Janet M. Schilk, Sandra R. Schmidt, Alan A. Schwartz, Gail T. Scopinich, Salvatore Senzatimore, Kimberly I. Shepard, Adela Sierra, Scot A. Silverglate, Anthony M. Silvers, Rudy M. Simeon, Charyse J. Sindler, Scott A. Singer, Julieta B. Skokan, Maria E. Sol, Ana M. Solo, Anthony P. G Wald Officers: L to R — Frazer D. White, Associate Professor of Communication; Kathleen K.L. Tan, Treasurer; Laura L. Kedzie, Secretary; Sorensen, Silvia M. Sorondo, Doug A. Spangler, Sally Spitz, David J. Sprintis, Marie E. St. Pierre, Barbara A. Stevens, Susan L. Stoff, Sarah A. Startton, Mark C. Streit, Christine A. Stroup, Scott A. Stuart, Veronica J. Subbot, Robin L. Supler, Courtney M. Sutton, Manuel Synalovski, Vivienne T. Tai-Kong, Nancy B. Tanebaum, Beatriz M. Taquechel, Caridad J. Telleria, Thomas C. Teper, Randy Toledo, Tere E. Trout, Israel Vainstein, Susan M. Vanderwoude, Sandra L. VanDine, Ana G. Vazquez, Teresita M. Veitia, Osvaldo M. Vento, Lourdes M. Villanueva, Ana Vizcaino, Norman M. Waas, Robert A. Ward, Michael M. Welner, Revecca S. White, Kenneth D. Williams, Helen R. Wohl, Joanne Wolf, Richard A. Wolfe, Simon Wolfson, Gerri S. Wolowitz, Yuknar Wong, George A. Woo-Ming, Mark A. Young, Claude A. Yusti. ic departr SuzyWilkoff, isa rea involved with si Mes who devi into the footbal " These gals sh campus for the tap; Hurricane Honeys Assist Athletics G Wald Front Row — Lori Kleinman, Julie Dunham, Student Advisor. Second Row — Robin Schanchter, Ellen Arnold, Marien Llorca, Audrey Mackenzie, Cary Telleria, Brenda MacPherson, Margaret Ballou. Third Row — Brynne Beck, Marcy Gavin, Christina Sheil. Fourth Row — Robin Salton, Treasurer; April Gadinsky, Captain; Cindy Coppolino, Public Relations. The Hurricane Honeys is an organization designed to assist and support the University of Miami football program as well as other athletic department activities. Suzy Wilkoff, the advisor of the Honeys, said " It is a real pleasure for me to be involved with such a great group of young ladies who devote so much time and energy into the football program. " She added, " These gals should be looked up to on campus for the effort they expend and should be supported in any venture they undertake. " The Honeys work in the Orange Bowl press box during home games, help raise money for athletic scholarships and get involved with the Easter Seals Campaign. They even played the Playboy Bunnies in a game of softball at Tamiami Park to assist the Easter Seals Program. In addition, the Honeys have worked at local boat shows and golf outings, and anything else that will help or promote the athletic department. G Wald Front Row L to R — Linda Edelman, Marci Schedlinger, Dawn Rodak, Suzy Wilkoff, Advisor. Second Row — Mona Tashman, Margarita Diaz, Tina Laruffa, Karen Rosenthal, Khybic Jones. Third Row — Olga Mills, Richelle Levy, Susan Taylor. Hurricane Honeys 253 •y - H.S.A.: The Social Arm of the Honors Program The Honors Student Association is the social and cultural arm of the Honors Program. It is a student-run organization that provides activities for Honors Students. Throughout the year, the H.S.A. became more involved in campus activities. " These efforts have been quite successful; we now participate actively in Intramural sports, Homecoming, and Student Government, " said H.S.A. President David Auslander. The H.S.A. also sponsors several faculty- student events within the Honors Program. Among these are wine and cheese parties, barbeques, lectures, and sporting events. In the faculty-student touch football game, the students were defeated. Nevertheless, Auslander says that most of the honors students found the game to be a fun respite from the academic rigors of the Honors Program, which is what H.S.A. is all about. G. Wal. First Row L to R — Tere Trout, Secretary; Sandra Van Dine, Vice President; Edelle Field, Student Government Liaison; Billie Frye, Treasurer. Standing: David Auslander, President. Intel Brin otieplacelettwt tbewrldcanlivet This place is rigfr Miami - the Inter Building 42 and he The purpose of International studi American student environment. The fifty split between G WaU First Row: L to R — Christie Duarte, Richelle Levy, Edelle Field, Lori Butkiewicz, Helaine Posnick, Cindy Johnson. Second Row — Martha Riveros, Tere Trout, Sandra Van Dine, Patty Vitale, Dave Auslander, Billie Frye, Denise Campbell, Patty Rio. Standing — Sal Senzatimore, Lucy Salas, Barry Gelman, Eric Lieberman, Luiz Galicia, Mike Schaeffer, Mark Eisenberg, Mike Saccente, Patrick Brilliant, Tony Delorio, George Robertson, Jeff Jacobs, Rob Lenstein, Monilia Gary. ' wTriUr.Nor 254 Honors Student Association International House Brings Students Together In a world of turmoil and war, there ' s still ne place left where individuals from around le world can live together in peace. This place is right here at the University of Jiami — the International House. The fernational House is located in Apartment jilding 42 and has 66 residents when full. The purpose of the House is for Iternational students to interact with jnerican students in a comfortable living avironment. The House usually has a fifty- ity split between American and International students. The International House sponsors many different programs throughout the year. They are mostly designed to promote the different cultural aspects of the member ' s home countries. House-sponsored events often draw large crowds from the University of Miami and the surrounding community. Many different cultures interact within Building 42. The International House sets an example that the rest of the world should follow. f tiding: Dan 1 lembers Front Row L to R — Brainard Miller, Joyce D. Burton, Michele Morrison, Terry Cohen, Wendy Lewengrub, Susan Stone, Linda .urie, Nelson R. Ortiz, Kevin Hill, L.K. Leong. Second Row — Taksiah Hj. Dolmat, Elizabeth Mansour, Greg Salter, Richard Dansoh, 4ansowr Tritar, Norkiah Othman, Joost De Quack, Daphne Martinez, Anthony Vitagilano, Eurie Dorsett, Donna Schaum. (Be -Mi Salinas Tony Delorio, w m ■ UbL Hb International House 255 J.S.F Promotes Common Interests :her Since its beginning at the University of Miami seven years ago, Jesus Student ' s Fellowship has served hundreds of students with faith in Jesus Christ. Rick and Sherry Patterson, founders of J.S.F, came to Miami " with the goal of seeing college students become leaders through living a life totally dedicated to God and His will. " Some of J.S.F ' s campus activities include: movies, featuring films centered on Bible prophecy; concerts by contemporary Christian recording artists, special lectures on all types of current issues, and dormitory Bible studies. Jesus Student ' s Fellowship, which is the campus outreach of Jesus Fellowship, is a church which meets the needs of the UM community and is closely associated with the Maranatha Ministries. The group also works in conjunction with the Trinity Broadcasting Network and the Christian Broadcasting Network. IWKIlllflSJft 1 M Applebai Members: First Row: L to R — Lori Grant, Daryl Dunnings, Laura Smith, Morella Porras, Guylene Lacombe, John Di Modica, Ed Maina. Second Row — Terry Moore, Anne Thomas, Rodney Commander, Mike Madigan, Miles Urie, Jeff Oleson, Ken Gilbert, Greg Lampkin. Third Row — Klaudia Velasquez, Ann Decker, Chris Lane, Chad Villa, Dave Mor rill, Curtis Cortes, Steve Klimacek, Kevin Whatley. Fourth Row — Debbie Helson, Judith DeLange, Carolyn Anglin, Mike Davis, Chris Watson, Doun Shan. FrontRon L to ondRow-c- M Applebaw John DiModica addresses fellow students. 256 Jesus Student Fellowship The Karate Club Teaches Self Defense The Karate Club has been at the University of Miami for over 10 years. The current Instructor for the Club is Shigeru Takashina, a sixth degree black belt. The Karate Club teaches a non-violent form of self defense. Karate is a basic art which uses a solid stance. Don Kinsey, the Karate Club ' s current president, said that the Club is strong with 40 members and has a good instructor. He said that Takashima trains with the Club to spread the art of Karate in a different culture. The Club sponsors tournaments and demonstrations of Karate, and every April sponsors the University of Miami Open Karate Tournament. Kinsey said that the major purpose of the Club is to get people interested in Karate. m sieUcomlsJr; iigan. Miles Uric. . ' : Chad Villa, Dai? i lge. Carolyn Ang.- J Gonzalez Two members get their kicks! Gonzalez Front Row L to R — David Lomax, Abdelaziz Chekroun, Gustavo Rearte, Mr. Shigeru Takashina, Instructor; Fattah Kazerooni Assistant Instructor, Oubay Atassi, Lee Robertson. Sec- ond Row — Colin Robinson, Senen Borges, Gonzalo Cubillos, Nejmeddine Amor, Carlos Bejar, Vice President; Don Kinsey, President; Fethi Belgacem, Brian Breslaw, Ruth Perou, Laura Worthylake. Third Row — Leo Porter Lee, Migual Maseda, Alba Laura Garcia, Frank Da Silva, Ernest Sotolong, Roxana Robles, Dan Fried, Cat Holshouser, Benzin Dagek, Julie Thomas. Karate Club 257 TIF LAS A: United Under A Common Heritage United under a common heritage is the motto of the Latin American Students Association (LASA). The club was founded two years ago at the University of Miami by Carlos Chediak and Alonso Castellanos for the purpose of uniting Latin students. There are no requirements for membership, and the association holds their meetings once a month in the C.O.I.S.O. office. The organization participates in activities such as; Spanish Night at the Rathskeller, field trips, parties and takes part in arranging career interviews. All 65 members of The Latin American Students Association are identified with their colors of blue and white. G Wi Front Row L to R — Lola Coquete, Mercedez Benz, El Chii Bronstein, Milagnos Pasan, Lydia Siemprentodo, Tocayo Gonzalt Lueilla Pia, Salvatore Riccardi, Carlos Ortiz. Second Row — De nis Rotten, Pablo Pocoamigos, Cristina Alegro, Arrival Canival, M ria Veremos, Linda Faces, Jorge Faces Grove, Antonio Anonim Clara Salsa. Third Row — Nora Buenapaisa, Florette Serulla, Ai Penaranda, Emerson Hurtado, Maria Catira, Ingrid Bosanova, H da Ostheimer, Lucy Martin Rolla, Jose Suarez Menzies, Maria Sir patia, Clara Nunez, Jorge Pacheco. Fourth Row — Angel Diab Perez, Karen Martinez, Mary Lopez, Andres Rodriguez, Manu Teodora, Antonio Zilio, Fernando Nunez. G Wold Officers Front Row — Cristina Zirag, Public Relations; Maurici Chediak, Angel Gonzales, Systems Coordinator; Karen Martinez, Maria Veremos. Secom Row — Fernando Nunez, President; Manual Teodoro, Vice President; Nora Barrasa, Andres Inolvidable, Antonio Zilio, Treasurer; Maglio Buenamigo 258 Latin American Students Association sitag Lecture Series Brings Appealing Programs CTtodo, Tocayo G:-. fe. Second Rou «gro,AnivalCaniti jroue, Antonio Ar.r- lisa, Florette Sera., ; fVffliidtiosfi naMaises,fa ' th Row — Ang( ; The University of Miami Lecture Series worked hard to bring many informative and enriching speakers to campus this year. Some of the different lecturers that spoke this year were Michael Manley, former Prime Minister of Jamaica; Dr. Johanson, noted anthropologist; Mel Blanc, man of many voices; and Dr. William Wickett, author of, " Herpes: Cause and Control. " Twelve members are on the Lecture Series Committee. This membership consists of six voting students members, five voting faculty and administrative members, and one non- voting undergraduate student chairperson. The six student members consist of four undergraduate students at-large and one member from the Law and Graduate School. Non-student members are appointed from the different faculty and administration departments. The main purpose of the Committee is to present lectures and programs appealing to a wide spectrum of the University community. The Committee ' s major responsibility is to procure, schedule and present these entertaining lecture programs. M Applebaum Front Row: L to R — Paul Feehan, Ron Fondaw, Eleanor Hughes, Secretary. Second Row — Andrew Noble, Robert Moorhouse, Suzanne Jean, Chairper- I son; Dean William Sandler, Executive Secretary; Jul] Levin, George Haj. 1I aVereua S ' t[, r; Maglio Buenam J Lecture Series 259 MPSO Plans Dorm Activ ities According to the President of the Mahoney Pearson Student ' s Organization (MPSO) Bob Agrusa, " the reason MSPO is here is because involved students are concerned about the well being and improvement of the dorm. " Meeting weekly or bi-weekly MPSO plans programming, participates in Homecoming, Carni Gras and other student activities and suggests improvements within residence halls through its representation on the Residence Halls Central Coordinating Committee (RHCCC). MPSO traditionally sponsors M P Day, M P Night at the Rat, and enters a float at Homecoming and sets up a booth at Carni Gras. They have shown movies in the cafeteria and have sponsored parties in the Great Lounge. In addition to its growth Agrusa believes, " MPSO over the last few years has developed into a leader in residence halls spirit, activities, and involvement. " MPSO has won prizes at Homecoming events and competitions, began the tradition of Special Olympics at UM which is now a separate event in itself and is now exploring future improvements and services for students living in Mahoney Pearson. Agrusa attributes the success of MPSO to " its executive board, floor representatives and advisor. " MPSO (formerly the Mahoney Pearson Governor ' s Council) looks forward to future growth, participation and involvement by M P residents in activities and events and improvements to the dormitory. UtaiiiiWSty the crowd- Sore ademic endeav. it: Student boay Go belweenthestud Still other studen of social organiza due to their med Mortar unique in kit man} oi the Nu Kappa Ta Miami became i chapter in 1%! society lot won to males. Morti University and members have Week, charity McDonald Hoi Hospital and li To be eligibi achieve junior 3.3 grade poin leadership role President Luq L Vargas Mahoney Pearson Dorm Government: Up the staircase L to R — Mike Welner, Adam Himmelfarb, Steve Seiff, Areta De Raffele, Janis Block, Gwen Green, Sheryl McDaniel, Gloria Cacioppo, Michelle Montague, Debbie Moyer, Jent Schilk, Rick Braver, Joe Herrera, Warren Lewis, Bob Agrusa, Laurie Knukle, Mark Linde, Jane Silver, Paul Leightner, Ander Cabodevilla. 260 Mahoney Pearson Now, RwBoii ' -T,, Mortar Board Recognizes Outstanding Students At a university of over eight thousand students, it is always a great challenge to make " a name " for one ' s self or stand out in the crowd. Some students excel in their academic endeavors and thus join one or more of the honor societies on campus. Some students serve in the Undergraduate Student Body Government, as a vital link between the students and administration. Still other students become responsible leaders of social organizations or reach the forefront due to their media or journalistic expertise. Mortar Board National Honor Society is unique in that its members possess not one but many of these characteristics. Nu Kappa Tau chapter at the University of Miami became a National Mortar Board chapter in 1965. It began as a senior honor society for women, but in 1975 was opened to males. Mortar Board participates both in University and community affairs. Recently members have been involved with Spirit Week, charity work with the Ronald McDonald House of Jackson Memorial Hospital and fund raising. To be eligible for selection, students must achieve junior status, maintain a minimum 3.3 grade point average and assume an active leadership role. Under the guidance of President Lucy Salas and advisors Beth Levine-Brill and Jerry Askew, Mortar Board has become an active force in coordination of other organizations and their activities. " That, " Salas said, " is our strength. Mortar Board is an honor society representative of the entire student body, not one certain school. " Members include business, nursing, and engineering students as well as many of the visible leaders oi campus: USBG officers, presidents of fraternities and sororities, presidents of honor societies, and editors of the Hurricane newspaper and Ibis yearbook. While an organization full of campus leaders may sound like a bunch of bosses, there is certainly no lack of cooperation among Mortar Board members. Salas points to a keen sense of responsibility as the driving force for the group ' s expectations for improvement and distinction at the University of Miami. M Cheskm Mortar Board: Officers L to R — Jerry Askew, Advisor; Eric Lieberman, Election Officer; Elaine Conrad, Historian; Lucy Salas, President; Karen Mason, Treasurer; Larry Signori, Vice President; Terri Lynn Samuels, Secretary; Beth Levine-Brill, Advisor. First Row — Terri Lynn Samuels, Eric Lieberman, Karen Nason, Larry Signori, Lucy Salas, Kirk Harum, Editor. Second Row — Amy Jacoves, Linda Lurie, Linda Col- son, Betsy Miller, Elaine Conrad, Mary Ellen Medieros, Sandy Van Dine, Beth Levine-Brill, Hugo Fernandez. Third Row — Michele Morrison, Mary Ostrovsky. Fourth Row — Eric Spriggs, Kevin Jonas, Terry Fein, Dickie Ross, Jerry Askew. Mortar Board 261 1968 Dorm Government Is Activity Orientated The 1968 Complex Board of Governors has an elected president, vice-president, treasurer, secretary and a representative from each of the dorm floors. The Board tries to get the 68 Complex students involved in campus wide activities such as Homecoming and Carni Gras. They do this by offering a focal point for each separate dorm floor ' s residents to get involved in. Along with Homecoming and Carni Gras, the Board also invited many guest speakers to the complex to deal with such topics as " Health Services " , " Financial Aid " , and " Study Skills " . They also heavily promoted the South Florida Blood Drive. The Board gets its program money from a special fund set up by Residence Halls for student programming. Along with the elected representatives, many resident assistants get involved with the Board ' s activities. FnwlRnLtoR- Lipner, Fit Stiecocn Di. Tate, Advisor Ei Secretary; Im Co M Cheskin 1968 Dorm Government: Front Row L to R — Mary Wakin, Enza Cannarozzi, Maria Buschel, Neil Rosen, David Thompson. Second Row — Mike Johns, Lucille Schoenfeld, Karen Nason, Kelly Perez, John Roberts, Andrea J. Cohen. Third Row — Pete Shakula, Karyn Schilling, Marisa Fatherley, Bruce Wolosky. administration a ODK was fou University in 19 called a " circle " Roy Robert. organization, a academics is ve M Cheskin Officers — Neil Rosen, Treasurer; Mike Johns, President; Maria Buschel, Secretary. 262 1968 Dorm Government Omicron Delta Kappa Recognizes Leaders Front Row L to R — Roy Kobert, Spring Projects Vice President; Amy Mursten, Spring Selection Vice President; David Kaiser, Spring Secretary. Second Row — Stacy .ipner, Fall Selections Vice President; Spring President; Amy Jacoves, Fall Projects Vice President; Betsy Miller, Fall President; Norma Banas, Fall President. Third Row — t)r. Tate, Advisor; Eric Spriggs, Mary Hope Rowland, Viril Vipin Tolat, Raymonde Bilger, Marlene Valero, Elaine Conrad, Avarian McKendrick, Carl Snyder, Faculty Secretary; Jamie Cooper, Marilyn Mower, Robert Remeck, Ivan Hoy, Advisor. Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK) is an honor I society to promote and recognize outstanding leadership among students, faculty and administration at the University of Miami. ODK was founded at Washington Lee University in 1914 and opened a chapter, called a " circle " , at UM in 1949. Roy Kobert, vice-president of the organization, said that " even though academics is very important, leadership abilities are very important also and should be honored. " A student must have a 3.0 average to qualify for ODK and demonstrate outstanding leadership in any of five areas; Scholarship, athletics, social service, journalism or creative and performing arts. Kobert said that campus leaders get very few rewards for their efforts, and that ODK can at least recognize leaders for their efforts. : joto.Pw ce ' : Omicron Delta Kappa 263 O.J.U. Stresses Jamaican Culture II 264 Organization for Jamaican Unity Dan Farast Organization for Jamaican Unity: Front Row L to R — Sheila Harjani, Bina Mirpuri, Allison Vantura, Jacqueline Carney, Mar- cia DaCosta, Michele Morrison, Ruth Forrest, Sonya Singh, Gail Griffin, Suzanne Graham, Chris Hooker. Second Row — Bernie Coo- per, Cecily Dathorne, Braihard Miller, Paul Jones, Keris Hooker, Brenda Bendit, Christine Graham, Andrew Fuller, Kathryn Fraser, Helen Steers, Kim Rickman. Third Row — David Lomax, Robin Williams, Simonne McDonald, Jacqueline Bailey, Stuart Delapenha, Peter Bennett, Tony Woon-Sue, Michael McMorris, Paul B. Goodall, Arthur Hammond. Fourth Row — Stephen Bell, Robert Be- dasse, Tony Stewart. " Our club was founded to inform the University and the Miami community about Jamaicans and their way of life, " said Bernie Cooper, president of the Organization of Jamaican Unity. To help make the campus more aware, the organization sponsors an annual Jamaican Awareness Day. During this event, the members sell food in the Breezeway and put on a cultural presentation which included Jamaican dances. O.J.U. co-sponsored Michael Manley to lecture at UM on October 15, 1982. The former Prime Minister of Jamaica discussed the Third World and its problems. The problems were identified as an imbalance between the industrial world and the underdeveloped countries. He concluded his speech saying that every American should understand something about the Third World because future potential growth will eventually come from there. The organization is also a social club. The members attended UM football games and participated in intramural sports. The Jamaican students encourage others to be aware of their culture, while becoming aware of their own cultures. HiEuSijiu:-- Front Row — Kim Rickman, Vice President; Helen Steers, Treasurer; Bernie Cooper, President; Everisto Moseley, Public Relations Officer; Kath- ryn Fraser, Secretary. $H 2 Gives Incentive to Scholastic Achievers Phi Eta Sigma: Front Row L to R — Teresa Garcia-Pons, Giselle Onofrio. Sitting — Claire Huiras, Lisette Morad, Cathy Richman. Back — Arturo Brito, Miguel Abdo, Frances Brown, Fernando Rojas, Catherine Waters, Rossanna Lombardo. Kneeling — Jose Guethon, David Shields. mitli nil club. Th£ ; mes and G Wald Officers — Lisette Morad, Secretary; Claire Huiras, President; Jose Guethon, Vice-President; Catherine Waters, Treasurer. Freshman men and women with a 3.5 grade point average or higher are encouraged to join the Phi Eta Sigma National Honor Society. The society is an outward recognition of personal accomplishment. It is also an incentive for continuing a high scholastic performance. A major activity of the club is its tutoring service. This service is available campus- wide to all students. There are 80 university chapters throughout the United States with 280,000 members. A National Convention is held every two years with delegates from each chapter in attendance. A major benefit of belonging to the society is that it provides several scholarships to members entering graduate or professional school. Phi Eta Sigma is a service organization. It creates lasting friendships through a pursuit of common interests and goals. other; •; Phi Eta Sigma 265 Phi Kappa Phi Insures Continuity ical M Cheski Fall Initiates — John Alvarez, Martha Alvarez, Michael Benoit, Sandra Boer, Gerard Bourguignon, Richard Brener, Jeanne Catz, Marlene Civantos, Elaine Conrad, Leonora Conte, Richard Cauce, Susan Dennis, Matilde Amestoy Deperez, Victoria Dreisbach, Mark Eisenberg, Glyn Ellis, Barbara Ferreiro, Richard Finale, Karl Francis, Eduardo Garcia, Julian Garcia, Peter Greenwell, Carlos Guzman, Elizabeth Heimbuch, Vernon Hendricks, Alan Henningsen, Sharon Hinson, Martin Holms, Evelyne Havan, Jope Jasper, Patricia Justo, Louise Kappel, Delia Lopez, Jose Martinez, Hilda Mitrani, J. Montilla, Lauro Morilla, Jose Murillo, Junette Muschette, Isabel Padron, John Perloff Rebeca Newman, Doug Perrine, Sharon Phillipps, Frances Puckett, Thomas Quinn, Maria Santovenia, Larry Signori, Rudy Simeon, Susana Socas, Robin Supler, Kristin Tomonto, Tere Trout, Lourdes Villanueva, George Wooming Phi Kappa Phi is a n honor society for students with second semester junior of senior standing. To get in as a junior, a student must be in the top 5% of his class or in the top 10% of his class as a senior. Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1897 and became a national organization through the efforts of presidents of three state universities. Sandra Van Dine, one of the student vice- presidents, said that Phi Kappa Phi is " one of the most prestigious and most difficult to get in honor societies of the nation. " Van Dine said that as a junior you must have " nothing less " than a 3.85 average to get in or a 3.7 as a senior. Except for two student vice-presidents, all of Phi Kappa Phi ' s officers are faculty members. According to Van Dine, this insures continuity in the society since faculty members can serve for many years. OintiU ' " -- ' - ::u:;: ; ' " : ' M Cheskin Phi Kappa Phi Officers: Front row L to R — Mary Hope Fowland, Administrative Assistant; Sandra Lee Van Dine, Vice-President; Dr. Frank Stuart, President. Second Row — Eric Lieberman, Vice-President; Dr. Jerry Askew, Historian; Dr. Carl Snyddr, Past President Emeriti; Dr. Howard Propesel, Secretary Treasurer; Dr. Jim Foley, President Elect. 266 Phi Kappa Phi Ml Physical Therapy Club Expands Professional Horizons «. Jeanne Ci » ■ sisbach. Mark £3 a ' l« Guzman. : ri. Rudy Simeon. S.- Gonxalei Ifficers L to R — Sharon Koury, Secretary; delle Field, President; Kurt Kadel, Sgt-atArms; Hei- i Stuber, Treasurer; Tom Burke, Vice-President. Although the Physical Therapy Club has been in existence for only three years, its accomplishments and contributions to the clubs membership and the University of Miami in general have become apparent. President Edelle Field notes the variety of functions of the organization and includes among its purposes to " serve as the social branch of the newly accredited Physical Therapy program, to work to support and promote the program and its members and to expand the professional horizons of the physical therapy students. " In order to meet these goals the organization provides lectures, endorses and aides in community service projects, and provides a warm social atmosphere for its members. Presently there are about 35 members. This year the club took an active role in the University of Miami Health Fair. Additionally they attained nationwide recognition through their attendance at the American Physical Therapy Association Student Conclave in Easton, Georgia last October. The Physical Therapy program was accredited in March 1981. Each class is limited in size to 32 students. Field speaks highly of the program, pointing in particular to the care and concern of the faculty. The program is run through the School of Education and Allied Professions with many classes taught under the auspices of the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Departments. Dr. Ira Fiebert coordinates the program for physical therapy. Entering as a freshman students are considered prospective physical therapy students and take courses in the basic sciences. Sophomores are classified as pre-physical therapy students and begin taking introductory courses. At the end of the sophomore year students apply for admission in the program. After acceptance, juniors and seniors take professional courses. A newly accredited program is picking up strength. Students are exposed to the workings of the medical school and enter the program in phases, as a new program and club flexes its muscles at UM. t Members: First Row — Sharon Koury, Marianne Mamary, Heidi Stueber, Kathleen Cook, Kurt Kadel, Edelle Field, Tom Burke. Second Row — Carole Whitmore, Sue Borys, Edie Knowlton, Nichole Whan Tong. Third Row — Jeff Bedenbaugh, Craig Pahl, Ellen Tucker, Helen Auderson, Lisa Paskewich, Denise Dorans, Annette BoVee, Dave Glover, Gerry Bourguignan, Dana Smith, Ron Kagan. jve Assist icLiebermar. Physical Therapy Club 267 Pre-Dental Students Take A Bite out of UM Pre-L Providing mouthguards for the football team may not sound very exciting, but it is one of the important activities under taken by the American Society of Pre Dental Students. The society was founded in 1975 by Chris Mariani, whose father Dr. Richard Mariani took the responsibility of advising the group. Membership is open to all students with an interest in dentistry and meetings are held twice monthly in the computer building. Currently, the organization boosts 35 members. Other activities the society participates in include field trips to the University of Florida and Emory University Dental Schools, as well as office visits to a local dentist. The society also keeps quite busy by participating in the East Coast Dental Society Winter Convention. Officers Front Row — Dignora Martinez, Historian; Emilio Canal, President; Jorge Gonzalez, Vice President. Second Row - lations; Ileana Perez, Secretary; Dr. Richard Mariani, Advisor; Susana Socas, Treasurer. J Gonzalez Peter Cabanzon, Public Re- 268 Pre-Dental Students " -.;: of 11 Pre-Legal Society Expands Programs CarmejiNaras.tc Gonzalez )fficers — Edward J. Salnik — President. Casey A. undaro— Vice-President, Ada G. Llerena — Vice-Presi- lent, Karen Rodriguez — Editor of Law Review, Linda . Singer— Treasurer, Susan Greifer — Pre-Legal Library hairperson, Nina Marino— Secretary. The University of Miami Pre-Legal Society was formed approximately 13 years ago. Its main goal is to educate and assist pre-law students and consequently, facilitate their entry into law school. The Society provides many activities for its members in order to achieve these goals. This year, many programs have been expanded and bright ideas have created new and interesting services for pre-legal students. The highly successful, established activities include a Practice L.S.A.T — administered twice each semester, law firm and court case visitations, peer advising, and monthly Lecture Series. Its close association with the University of Miami Law School has provided its members with law class visitations, law library tours, participation in various class experiments, as witnesses and jurors for the annual Trial Advocacy Program (T.A.P.). In the Pre-Legal Library, application information and catalogues from all U.S. and some foreign law schools are available to all members. Finally, recent contacts with top law firms in the community have greatly expanded the promising Job Placement Program and has established the Pre-Legal Society as a respected, influential organization of serious pre-legal students. J Gonzalez Pre-Legal Society: Front Row. L to R — Raul Villaverde, Jackie Julio, Nora Galego, Vicki Omeecheuarria, Lillian Macia, Sharon Shula. Second Row: Myriam N. Zemour, Ramon Quirantes, Jr., Madeleine Ruiz, Toni Kraft, Marlene Valdes, Gladys Coia, Tracy Grossman, Alina Cruz, Julie Teamkin, Jodi Levin, Stacey Dougan. Third Row: Glenn Gerena, Juan Bermudez, Jackie Amster, Arturo Borbolla, Mack Hendricks, Mike Johns, Kenny Sacks, Jeffrey Steinsnyder, Osvaldo Orozco, Rafael Bermudo, Norma de la Grana, Rosa Llaguno. Fourth Row: Richard Lavina, Joseph S. Shook, Daniel T Medved, Jeff Weisend, Glyn Ellis, John deLeon, Dwain Thomas, Andres Bengochea, Efrain Do- minquez. iaMO ' i 1 ' 1 ' - Pre-Legal Society 269 SUPC Adds To School Entertainment tip Program Council First Row: L to R — Debbie Moyer, Theo Sofia, Chairman; Barbara Lent, John Stofan, Advisor. Second Row George, Robin Granator, Eric Spriggs, Michael Throne, Lynn Anania. Julie The Student Union Program Council provides the Student Union with various areas of programming. Friday Flicks, which are shown weekly in the International Lounge, provides free movies for UM students. This year ' s program has been very successful, averaging 150 students per show. Another area of the SUPC is Midday Recess. Every Friday between 11:30 — 1:00, the patio comes alive with sounds from groups performing everything from rock to jazz. Other areas of programming include: providing the International Lounge with a 10- day exhibit entitled " Lincoln to Lennon " , presented by artist Dan Piel, Mike Massey performing a billiards exhibition, and an art show held in conjunction with the School of Art. The underlying purpose of SUPC is to provide students with additional programs of entertainment that are not provided by SEC. Students should take advantage of these programs and look towards the Student Union as a facility geared toward them. tttt:Bt Mud 270 Program Council ti i X Promotes Excellence ( Oieskm ' si Chi: Front Row — Nancy Place, Ana Landa, Sara Kaganas, Donna Rosman, Salome Perez, Benjamin Perlin. Second Row ero, Jagdish Soni, Elisabeth Cohn, Maggie Vazquez, Maria Santovenia, Roxana Robles, Angela Sabates, Dr. Robert Tallarico. Dayli Mar- hi - iik lunge with! lo Lennon " . Mike Ma» an, and an a:: SUPC is to ,al programs rds the Stjc ard them. Psi Chi is a national honor society for all qualifying psychology majors. Its goals arc to promote excellence in the field of psychology. To help promote the club on campus, its members bring in guest speakers to lecture on the different aspects of the field. For example, the society asked Dr. J. Krenkel to give a lecture last semester on the subject of depression. He accepted their invitation and gave an interesting speech on the different types, causes, and symptoms of depression. Society president Ben Perlin holds high goals for his club. He lists these as: " To improve the reputation of Psi Chi on the U of M campus, and in the process, make it stand for what an honorary society should stand for. " Perlin says the club has increased membership this 1982-83 school year. These new members have gained a greater awareness and knowledge in the very stimulating field of psychology. M Chesktn Officers: Benjamin Perlin, President; Jose Gay, Secretary; Dr. Rob- ert Tallarico, Advisor. X 271 PRSSA Introduces Skills }oad ' PRSSA Members: Front Row, L to R — Andy Wolfe, Sharon Levy, Lori Marks, Secretary; Lori Rosen, Vice President; Ruth Stone, President; Lisa Spinoso, National Liaison; Erin O-Brien P. R. Officer; Jeff Roni, Promo Enterprises; Beverley Rogoff, Sheryl Rape, Jill Romer. Back Row — John Roberts, Dr. Donald Vance, Advisor; Professor Fran Assalone, Advisor. The Public Relations Student Society of America (PRSSA) has been an active organization at the University of Miami since the Spring Semester of 1981. PRSSA is a student-run, nationwide organization which acquaints students with professional people, methods, issues and ethics. PRSSA also helps students cultivate writing, decision-making and other skills to meet the demands of the public relations field. The UM chapter of PRSSA promotes various organizations on Campus, sponsors guest speakers at UM, and operates a student run public relations agency called Promo Enterprises. The annual, four day PRSSA national conference brings students and professionals together from all over the United States. At the conference, students sharpen their skills through various workshops and seminars. PRSSA is open to both graduate and undergraduate students. 272 Public Relations Student Society of America K«Prtce Rnkc Roadrunners Represents Commuter Students Dayli Marrero, Treasurer; John Alvorez, Vice- Ivette Amaro, Secretary; Beatriz Llano, Historian. Originally founded as a women ' s organization, the Roadrunners Commuters Club has become a coed organization since its inception 10 years ago. The club is a representative voice for the commuter students at UM, and provides an opportunity for the commuters to become involved in Homecoming, Carni Gras and intramural sports. Active members are commuter students who have paid their dues. Students who live on campus can become honorary members by paying a small fee. The Club has a meeting room in the Student Union, where members can relax between their classes. They also sponsor monthly parties and have an end of the year trip. These many activities help the Club fulfill their purpose of providing an opportunity for commuter students to participate in all activities while being the voice of commuter students. J. Gonzalez Roadrunners: Front Row. L to R — Sylvia Escobar, Beatriz Llano, Terrence Frimmet, Sharon Levy, Clayton Randall, Ivis Torre, George Sedano, Tina Payne, Maria Navarro, Barbara Gort. Second Row — Michelle Gold, Argeo Hernandez, Rosanna Lucotti, Carolina Farkas, Ana Farkas, Milda Medina, Dayli Marrero, Angelica Zayas, Ingrid Hirschhorn. Back Row — Carlos Gonzalez, Juan Bermudez, Albert Pando, Theresa Lucotti, Pat Obregon, Ivette Amaro, Ken Price, Bob Simon, Dave Shields, Debbie Frank, John Alvorez, Angie Vazquez, Frances Abuin, Carolyn Campbell. Roadrunners 273 R.A.B. The Backbone Behind The Rathskeller Wit Oroitoi J. Gonzda Rathskeller Advisory Board: Front Row, L to R — Leslie McGinnis Dykes, Lewis Yagodnik, Theo Sofia, Germaine Guerrier. Second Row — Michael Jonnson, Ray Vaughe, Ka ren Nason, Vicky Neiner, Eric Spriggs, Hugh Berlon. Third Row — Dana Corbo, Dave Brown. The Rathskeller Advisory Board (R.A.B.) is responsible for the programming, interior decor, and initiating the general policies of thai Rathskeller. It is comprised of six student members, one faculty member, one administration member, and one student affairs representative, the Rathskeller Manager and a Rathskeller employee. This years R.A.B. again participated in Carni Gras with a " Quarters Bounce Game. " R.A.B. actively ran the Tenth Anniversary Celebration, " Still Crazy After All These Years " with tremendous success. The Anniversary week was a celebration which most of us will never forget. 274 Rathskeller Advisory Board Rathskeller Bai Henig. Steve Scf Burchard, Joe p c Er. J. Gonzalez Villie Orozco and Bob Brennan at Rathskeller Christmas Party. The Rat: Still Crazy After Ten Years The Rathskeller is the University ' s private campus club. Open to all students, faculty and administrators, the Rathskeller ' s informal eating and drinking atmosphere serves as a comfortable oasis for all those who wish to take a break from the strenuous ritual of academic life. It is often common for students and their professors to get together after class to enjoy a cold drink. This year, the Rathskeller celebrated its tenth anniversary. The theme of this grand event was " Still Crazy After All These Years, " and its been a motto they try hard to live up to. During anniversary week the clock was turned back and the Rathskeller featured 1973 beverage and food prices. Entertainment that week included a 70 ' s Happy Hour, 50 ' s Band, Dance Contests, and special performances by the regional band, JETEYE. The Rathskeller gave away continued to page 277 AUThesc ss. The ration which I I J- Gontalei Rathskeller Bartenders: Front Row L to R — Nadine Franczyk, Willie Orozco, Stacy Mitchell, Tony Vitagliano, Maryanne Herzig, Steve Schindler, Frank Riccadelli, Colleen Dzikowski Second Row — Cheryl White, Glenn Mack, Milli Reynolds, Linda Burchard, Joe Posato, Tim Barna, Nick Ranieri, Bob Brennan, Ed Driscoll, Everett Price, Jr., Barry Samuels, Cindy Kaplan, Mike Parent, Erin Shea, Robert Rotunro. Rathskeller 275 Rathskeller Staff Gets Floor and Door S Corbo, Joan Katw -Mlta I J Gonzalez Kitchen Staff: Front Row — D. J. Connors, Trudi Tieda, Erin Shea, Greg Jones, Dave Hixon, Harvin Loyd, Everett Price Jr. Second Row — Neil Rosen, Ken Ryan, Matt Ranft, Tim Barna, Jim Wenner, Ed Driscoll, Jerry Dixon. Third Row — Rich Cerpa, Darren Conway, Dean Bateman, Jim Castellano, Dave McCabe, Rob Rotunno, Warren Brown, M ike Nordin, Ron Crosier, Mike Donovan, Mike DeGroud, Dave Fischler. J Gonzalez Bart Pisa and Cheryl White enjoy Christmas party J Gonzalez Management Staff: Front Row — Yolanda Dimaggio, Lewis Yagodnik, Rob Morrisey, Bonnie Rado, Germaine Guerrier. Second Row — Debbie Levy, Rosa Sensat, Lauri Cherelstein, Leslie McGinnis-Dykes, Ray Vaughn. Third Row — Debbie Avery, Casi Sensat, Bob Smith, Ray Green, Jeff Leiberman, Bjorn Anderson, Sue Roberts, Bart Pisa. 276 Rathskeller T «ie Rathskeller. L Gets Together from page 275 anniversary t-shirts, hats, and Happy Hour t- shirts all week long. The Rathskeller is the only campus organization that provides the University Community with consistent nightly entertainment. Students count on Dance Nights, Promo Nights and Happy Hours to pull them through the week. Other entertainment includes, New Wave Nights, Live Bands, 5th Quarter Parties, Gong Shows, Monday Night Football, Bucket of Beer Nig hts, Video Wave, and the list goes on. Special events this year included Papa John Creach, hypnotist Tom Deluca, and John Valby. i Gonzalez : iooT and Door Staff: Front Row, L to R — Nannette Mantecon, Frank DeBartola, Lori Goldstein, Dana Corbo, Joan Katlov, Mark Apprigliano, Luanne Pelosi, Lisa Gosswirth, Bill Tippins, Erin Shea. Second Row - David Brown, Kirk Sung, Trudi Tieda, Tony Vitagliano, Barry Samuels, Cindy Kaplin, Steve Leftkow, Hun Seng Chao, Bart Pisa. Third Row — Steve Smith, Rob Mague, Joanne Taylor, Dennis Ferrara. b Smith. Ray Gr ' " ' J Gomait, The Rathskeller, ten years of serving the students. Rathskeller 277 SAFAC Allocates Funds SAFAC Front Row: L to R — Martica Baghdoian, Marcia Packard, Ada Palles, Betsy Miller. Second Row Robert, Marc Cannon, Ken Lise, Joe Pineda, Advisor; Nazih Hardin. The Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee (SAFAC) is responsible for distributing over $250,000 to the fifty clubs and organizations on campus that request funds. Money is given for programming, equipment, and publicity purposes. " SAFAC is very time consuming and each member must do his share of work for the committee to run smoothly, " said SAFAC Chairman Marc Cannon. SAFAC is comprised of the Director of the Student Union, the Undergraduate Student Body Government Treasurer, Miami Hurricane Ibis Business Manager, an athletic representative, and three at-large representatives. SAFAC was established in 1967. The money which SAFAC distributes comes from the Student Activity fee which is paid at registration. Kevin Morris, Roy Gayte Wald The Student 1 wetter known as which works wit excess of $90,0 (campus In the 1 such n Marc Cannon with Advisor Joe Pineda. 278 Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee Two students four in the spri W ' sSECO. " SEC is con S.E.C. Brings Diversified Entertainment to Campus (orris, Roy ' Gonzalez sEC Front Row: L to R — Hilda Mitroni, Darryl Holsendolph. Second Row — Roger Paul, Chairman; Manuel Teodoro, Bob Levin, Kathy Rayman. Third Row John Stofan, Advisor; Lori Cohen, Madeline Katz, Dana Corbo, Steve Paley, Leigh Schnabel, Holly Gleason, Michele Morrison, Mara Altschuler. The Student Entertainment Committee better known as SEC is a branch of USBG which works with an annual budget in excess of $90,000 to bring entertainment to the UM campus. In the 1982-1983 school year SEC brought such prominent groups as Talking Heads, The Dazz Band, and Pat Metheney. Two students are elected in the fall and four in the spring to serve on the SEC. This year ' s SEC Chariman Roger Paul and his committee have tried to bring diversified entertainment to the student body. " SEC is committed to bringing quality entertainment to the entire UM Community, " says member Holly Gleason. " SEC has brought in a variety of acts . . . from the truly progressive sounds of the Talking Heads to the jazz innovations of UM ' s Pat Metheney, " Gleason added. SEC has co-sponsored projects with the Rathskeller and has provided entertainment for Homecoming and Black History Month. " SEC is here to put on a show for everyone, " said Gleason. Looking over this and past year ' s entertainment there can be no doubt about it. Student Entertainment Committee 279 SRA To The Rescue if LI " Oh no, an arrest is being made. ' 280 Student Rights Agency Developed in 1969 and still growing in importance is the Student Rights Agency. SRA counsels students with minor disciplinary violations, has a bail bond program through an off campus agency, and keeps an attorney on retainer for students to contact. They also offer peer assistance and guidance. This year, SRA put together a booklet available to students dealing with areas of law. The booklet provides information on topics such as small claims court, driving with unlawful blood alcohol levels, and landlord- tenant disputes. " Students will always have disputes and problems and an outlet to solve them is the Students Rights Agency, " said SRA Chairman Stacy Lipner. The annual Student Rights and Crime Awareness Week, held during the fall semester, was another activity SRA presented. During the week, speakers were brought on campus to present lectures on Rape Prevention, Consumer Protection, and Cocaine Deaths. All these activities are part of SRA ' s plan to help educate students, both of their rights and how to help prevent future crimes. ■nvnnm aakers were ctures on " Sorry buddy, we can ' t help you, you ' re not a full-time student ... " Members: L to R — Tanya Ceccatto, John De Leon, Missy Parsons, Karen Fleishman, Eddie Robinson, Paula Field, Jeffery Zirulnick, Stacy Lipner. l and f SRA ' s plan » heir rights crimes. Student Rights Agency 281 SOS - Orienting The New Student Bright orange T-shirts helped to identify the 70 Student Orientation Services (SOS) members. These people are University students who help with the many orientation programs the campus has to offer. SOS participated in NSSOP (New Student Summer Orientation Program), LSOP (Local Student Orientation Program), and Fall and Spring Orientation. The members help to make the new students feel comfortable on campus with tours and social events. They also play a big part during registration by directing the registration student in the right direction. According to Program Coordinator Stacy Lipner, " SOS is a major helping hand on campus. It ' s a very rewarding feeling when you know you ' ve helped a student and made him feel at home. " mifj the conas J Gonzatl Officers — Sue Jean, Panhellenic Coordinator; Alex DeGuzman, 1968 Coordinator; Teri Martinez, Off Campus Coordinator; Cesar Lopez, IFC Coordinator; Stacy Lipner, Program Coordinator; Jaene Garcia, As sistant Coordinator; John Alvarez, Off Campus Coordinator. | :;;;::: J Gonzalez Front Row: L to R — T. Martinez, A. DeGuzman, Cesar Lopez, Jaene Garcia, Stacy Lipner, Amy Mursten, John Alvarez, Suzanne Jean, Aixa Diaz. Sec- ond Row — Ivette Amaro, Shelley Niceley, Susan Ross, Wilfredo Contreras, Joann Llera, Cindy Coppolineo, Deborah Frank, Tanya Ceccatto, Chi Chi Gift. Third Row — Martha Diaz, Angie Vazquez, Theresa Lucotti, Ken Price, Rosanna Lucotti, Sondra Shapiro, Maria Rodriguez, Richard Robertson, Doris Perdomo, Santiago Alvaredo, Caroline Brady, Gilbert Beauperthuy, Barbara Gort, Norma Castillo. Fourth Row — Dee Jay Connors, William Vandenedes, Daniel Lopez, Clayton Randall, Sue Dycus, Nick Tsikhlakis, Manny Revuelta, Ray Fuentes-Gaylord, Joey Vigna, Marc Simkin, Scott Meyer, Annette San- chez. 282 Student Orientation Service Sugarcanes Give Their All Many good looking girls attend University of iiami baseball games. But all of these good joking girls are not just spectators of the ational Championship Hurricane team, here about ten to fifteen girls each game ho come in uniform ready to pick up bats, irow new balls to the umpires, play games ith the Miami Maniac, sell food and clothes the concession stands and help with the romotions that the baseball public relations en dream up. These cute uniformed girls are ie UM Batgirls, affectionally known as the jgarcanes. The Sugarcanes are a self-supporting, jtgoing group of 29 female students that alp out the UM baseball program. By orking the concession stands, the girls pay or their uniforms and their expenses for the )ad trips the team goes on. Each player has secret Sugarcane that throughout the season lakes for him, sends him inspirational lessages, decorates his locker and at the end the season gives him his own scrapbook of ie season ' s events. A goal was set for this year ' s squad, aptain Kim Merritt summed it up, " My goal is well as the rest of the batgirls) is to change ie attitudes of the public about the ugarcanes. Some think of us as being sex bjects. I feel if others could be behind the enes, they would realize how much the ugarcanes really do and mean to the UM aseball program. M Apptebaum Officers — Angela Fundaro, Co-Captain; Kim Merritt, Cap- ain; Jan Bertman, Public Relations. t V M Zer Sugar Canes: Front Row, L to R — Kim Merritt, Angela Fundaro, Jennifer Schofield, Jan Bertman. Second Row — Emma Gonzalez, Kathleen Taylor, Ellen Taylor, Elsie Romero, Robin Golub. Third Row — Renee Baker, Maire St. Pierrer. Fourth Row — Nancy Morris, Ellen Arnold, Marcie Glick, Caral Ann Massarone, Lilliam Fernandez, Kimberly Steppel. Fifth Row — Carmen Corpeon, April Gadinsky, Robin Schachter, Heidi Thompson, Suzy Kolpber, Terri Schrager. Sixth Row — Teri Martinez, Gina Metzler, Cindy Cappolina. Sugar Canes 283 - Tae K wan-Do Club Uses " Chang Hun " Style IBE L Coopei Front Row L to R — C. Comarte, R. Swinney, D. Adeanadelman, R. Fogelman. Second Row — A. Katlin, J. Fleischman, S. Wood, S. Franz, P. McCoy, R. Wood, J. Shearer, S. Therrien, S. Fleischman. Third Row — G. Saeger, B. Saeger, S. Sonnenblick, A. Montas, J. Kline, J. Weisend. Tae Kwan-Do is a Korean martial art of self defense and is taught through a club at the University of Miami. Translated, Tae Kwan-do means " the art of foot and hand fighting. " Although emphasis is placed on foot techniques, every part of the body is utilized for offensive and defensive movements. Tae Kwan-Do has been systemized and developed by Korean General Choi Hong Hi into a " Chang Hun " style which is now instructed at UM. The original art is 1300 years old. The club meets in the Campus Sports and Recreation buildling (CSR) and can be practiced for self-defense, sport or physical fitness. The Chang Hun style is overseen by General Hong Hi, President of the International Tae Kwan-Do Federation. L Cooper Officers — S. Fleischman, Vice President; A. Katlin, Trea- surer; J. Fleischman, President; S. Therrien, Secretary. L Cooper 284 Tae Kwon Do kliti Pi ' .me- ■ i ' t« ' " •forUR-St fan Sty fBII Builds Scholarship and Character martial art o:- h a club at the The Tau Beta Pi Association, national engineering and architecture honor society, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 by Dr. Edward Williams, Jr. to recognize distinguished scholarship and exemplary character in the field of engineering. The Florida Beta chapter has participated in a variety of projects during the year. Among these was a resume booklet compiled in an effort to allow the members better exposure to corporate recruites. Not all our activities are strictly related to membership. Tau Beta Pi also participates in the Alumni phone campaign, J.E.T.S. (Junior Engineering Technical Society) competition, Open House, and Carni Gras. The organization offers free tutoring in core classes as a service to Engineering and Architecture Students. UoHfe iu Beta Pi — Dr. Mantell, Martha De Bejar, Oswaldo Herrera, Armando Royero, Eric Spriggs, agoberto Quintana, Amy Gardner, Elena Muniz, Dr. Recio. ' Gorrlieb ronl Row: L to R — Maria Portuondo, Ivette Lima, Ileana Coll, Lourdes Villanueva, Julie Skokan, Rosa Orizondo, Yamile Rivera Bared. Second Row — Elena Muniz, Maria )elgado, Susan Stoff, Maritza Diaz-Silveira, Cristina Frankfort deSellos Molira, John Camerlo, Isabel Fernandez, Richard Finale, Timothy Hill, Patrick Wong, Matt Ribakoff, Marie (afield, Teri Armengol, Dr. Recio, Advisor. Third Row — Martha DeBejar, Amy Gardner, Pablo Mila, Partrick McNulty. Lisa Barrowman, Paul Fisher, Luis Muniz, Augusto odriguez, Barry Schmidt, Raul Pereda, Thierry Ruidant, Oswaldo Herrera, John Szpak, Eric Spriggs, Ellice Seiden, Dagoberto Quintana, Edward Miessner, Viral Tolat, Donald 2ook, Dr. Mantell. Fourth Row — Christopher Norfleet, Jose Farinos, Marino Maffessanti, Mark Streit, Guillermo Leon, Robert Ward, Yousef Hashem, Armando Royero, Isra- Vainstein. _--i HMf ' tf Tau Beta Pi 285 Tau Beta Sigma Promotes Band M Applebaurr, Front Row L to R — Anne Randell, Catherine Campbell, Jodi Murphey, Lea Toppino, Dayna Turner. Second Row — Mark Pikur, Karen D. Smith, Alison Brooke Cohen, Debbie R.Poaker, Colleen Boylan, Kathy Crandall, Barbara Dutton. Third Row — Deborah Ann Zwolinski, Ralph Raymond Hays, Janet S. Shelton, Dianne C. Tuggle, David Provencher, Jr., Rose Marie Prince, Lisa Hardy. Fourth Row — K. William Kerlin, Jim Price, Ciro Arap, Carmine Parente, Clinton Powell Fifth Row — Pedro Basnueva, Kevin Jones, Gaetano Ferlazzo, Kenneth DiBiasio. Tau Beta Sigma (TBS) is an honor society which recognizes outstanding characteristics in marching band and symphonic band members. To qualify for membership, a prospective band member must have a 2.5 cumulative average and at least one semester in the band. TBS currently has 30 members on campus. It is a national sorority even though it is coed at the University of Miami. The UM chapter was named the outstanding chapter in the southeast for 1982. TBS participates in Homecoming and Carni Gras and organizes many of the band ' s activities. This year, TBS also bought a new set of flags for the marching band. Bill Kerlin, the newly elected president of TBS, said, " our main purpose is to promote the college band and the university. " M Applebaum Officers — Barbara Dutton, President; K. William Kerlin, Vice President; Kathy Crandall, Secretary; Kevin Jonas, Treasurer; Deborah Zwolinski, Pledge Trainer; Pedro Bas- nueva, Sgt. At Arms. 286 Tau Beat Sigma Tour Guides Show Off Campus The Admissions office tour guides program l made available by 50 students. They are olunteers who give their time to show irospective students the University through tie eyes of a student. The guides also give tours to large fommunity groups and even gave a tour to a Iroup of Brazilian government workers. The jour guides help make the final " sell " to Itudents who are undecided about the Jniversity of Miami. Stuart Berger tour guide director, said, " When students come to visit they really get informed when they go on the student run tours. I have personally seen many students who 1 have given tours, came to the university, and most still remember that first tour. " Berger added, " The group of people who volunteer really do a great job and deserve a lot of credit. " ' Gonzaleaz Members — Vincent Barretta, Stu Berger, Robyn Berman, Kathleen Brace, Pat Brillant, Elizabeth Burton, Alison Cohen, Doug Dawn, Mark DeSenza, Anthony Belorio Jr., Edwin Faerman, Lisa Farinhas, Tracy Gale, David Goldstein, Richard Greenspan, Glenn Hardeman, Joe Herman, Susan Hodkin, Anolan Izada, Jeff Jacobs, Linda James, Ed Kerben, William Knobb, Elizabeth Krafft, George Lederhaas, John Lee, Virginia Lee, Barry Leffler, Sherrie Levin, Lois Lindenbaum, Ada Manzano, Leslie Martinez, Grant Mason, Judith Miller, Shelley Niceley, Michael Palkovicz, Roger Parthasarathy, Jack Peck, Matt Ponpeo, Ivan Salvis, Alan Schwarty, Elmer Tu, Norman Waas. Tour Guides 287 L USBG Expresses Students ' Interests M. Applebaum USBG Officers: L to R — Aurelio Quinones, President; Roy Kobert, Treasurer; Stacy Wein, Vice-President; Eric Lieber- man, Speaker of the Senate. The UM Undergraduate Student Body Government (USBG) provides service to the students and is a link to the university administration. USBG President Aurelio Quinones said that the student government fulfilled its role this year. One thing that USBG is most proud of is the many areas which have been revitalized and the many student services which were implemented, such as the Electoral Affairs Agency. Throughout the year, USBG sponsored a voter registration drive, where over 500 students registered. " We want the students politically involved, " said USBG Vice President Stacy Wein. The reason for the drive is that if students register to vote in this area, they can vote on issues that affect the University. Other programs that have been reinstated are Nightwatch, which is an escort service for students, who do not wish to walk alone at night, Bike and Boat Rentals, and Loans which allows students to borrow money from USBG. USBG also sponsored the Mr. UM Pageant during Homecoming and the Gong Show at the Rathskeller. One project that was a big success was Supercards. These plastic credit sized cards allowed students to get discounts throughout the community. This program has been in existence for several years, but this year over 50 businesses participated in the program. At the start of the football season, USBG sponsored a road trip to the University of Florida. " We took 300 students to the game. We hope this will be a new tradition that will continue for future away football games at Florida, " said USBG Treasurer Roy Kobert. A branch of the government was brought back to life this year — the Supreme Court. The judicial branch of government was a force only during election time for the past few years. Chief Justice Spriggs and the rest of the justices heard their first non-election case in several years. " Our major accomplishment is that we have resurrected this branch of the government, plus we are checking legislation that is being passed, " Spriggs said. In addition, Spriggs said that USBG senators are now thinking about the constitutionality of the bill that they write and sponsor. " We ' re having an effect on Student Government, " Spriggs asserted. 288 USBG lei J university " fcntAureto e nt governmec : ' ; vhich were Sectoral Affain r,USBG Jn drive, where I. tacyWein.Tj f students rega ) vote on issue been reinstate: escort servicer! walk alone a: jAppM um i, and Loans SBG Senate: Front Row, L to R — Robert Kaplan, Karen Greenberg, Georges Issa, Barbara Ferriero, Mark Cheskin, Mary Ostrovsky, Jose [OW money f " :altmez - Second Row — Carlos Gonzalez, Keily O ' Shaughnessy, Julio Hidalgo, Karen Morad, Mark Linde, Lecia Sprigs, Geisha Jimenez, Jaene I the Mr l)H ] arcia ' Ruben Thom P son - and the Got; ? I success was dit sized cm tints thiDughou i has been in mt this year i the program, season, USBG University of its to the game adition that ui ball games at r Roy Kober: it was braui " iupreme fc merit was a ::: lie past lew nd the rest o: on-election cast t is that we. government. m that is being tion, Spriggs iow thinking he bill that a linganeaecM s asserted. A Applet JSBG Senate: Front Row — Angie Vazquez, Annie Ortega, Amy Mursten, Jodi Wein, Latrece Rowell, Nancy Liu, Maricel Gomez. Back Row — Bill Dooley, Stuart 3erger, Oliver Morales, Frank Dasilva, Ron Simmers, Jr., Joan Appelbaum, Ken Berk, Robert Remek, Matt Pompeo. USBG 289 Student Government . . . Quinones says that one of the main accomplishments of his administration is the work that they have done in getting the private schools in Florida united in a private school council. According to Quinones, the public schools are united in a coalition and serve as a political force in affecting policies concerning financial aid. For the first time, the public and private universities will be united together under a council, and the private schools will have their own council. Wein stated that this year ' s student government operated differently than it did in the past. " It was a different student government. We s tarted out without a lot of student services and now we ' re working on issues that affect students. We ' ve opened up doors for the next student government and revived a lot of agencies. The next student government can be more successful and focus on different areas. Senate Officers, L to R — Eric Liberman, Speaker of the Senate Dine, Parliamentarian; Sue Jean, Secretary. M Applebaum Sandy Van CweilolChjiifM) StCMdRoa - Mar M. Applebaurr USBG Cabinet, L to R — Laura Patallo, George Wooming, Maria Cullell, Yousef Eid, Elisah Lewis, Hugo Fernandez, Linda Volum, Roy Kobert, Aurelio Quinones, Stacy Wein, Scott Meyer, Barbara Johnson, Teri Martinez, Chachi Rivero, Jerilyn Gray, Paul Satty, Stacy Lipner, Missy Parsons, Dave Auslander. 290 USBG Supreme Court: L . . . Senate Quinones said that the student government had a good working relationship with the administration this year. An agreement was made on the repeat rule policy, and the USBG Senate passed a moratorium on parking. This moratorium states that no new parking spaces can be taken away. In addition, the Senate passed a bill stating that students must be notified of their Financial Aid Packages by July 15 prior to the academic year. USBG Speaker of the Senate Eric Lieberman says that an important part of student government is the everyday dealings with the administration on bebalf of the students. " The role of the USBG is not to run the University, but to advocate student needs. I think that role has been fulfilled, " Lieberman said. he Senate: Sar:. M Applebaum Council of Chairpeople, Front Row, L to R — Sandra Van Dine, Eric Leiberman, Suzanne Jean, Oliver Morales. Second Row — Mary Ostrovsky, Geisha Jimenez, Mark Cheskin, Jaene Garcia, Jeff Zirulnick. J. Gonzalez Supreme Court: L to R — Aixa Diaz, Mark Decenzo, Glenn Gerena, Eric Sprlggs, Sharon Shula. USBG 291 m UBOG Takes Charge of the Student Union The Union Board of Governors (UBOG) " is probably one of the most unique governmental organizations on campus, " says Joseph Pineda, director of the Student Union Activities and executive secretary of the Board. Unlike most other committees on campus UBOG is " truly representative of the university community with a difference, it is chaired by a student, " Pineda said. Each aspect of the university community is represented such as residence halls, the alumni association, office holders in the Student Union and others. Responsible for the policies for the Norman Whitten Student Union, the Board of Governors meet either twice monthly, monthly or as often as needed. Policies for programming, reservations of facilities and the operating budget are decided by its members. Repairs, maintenance and permission for special requests may also be agenda items. Two years ago when registration had to be moved from the library, UBOG gave its permission to use the Union. Since then UBOG has worked to improve traffic flow anc lessen disruption to student activities, the game room and food services during the process. According to Pineda, " the committee over the years has proved to be most responsible because it has done its homework arid taken its time and effort to research — before making decisions. " Items discussed in the 1982-1983 year included possible development of a political program use policy, use of the Ruth K. Stanford International Lounge by the Music School, and the fiscal responsibilities of the Union. Processing registration took up most of the committee ' s discussion time in December and January. Members of the university community have their say on the policies of the Whitten Union. What everyone has to say is important in decisions concerning this hub of student activity. J Gomalei UBOG: Front Row L to R — Don Oglesby, Jackie Parker, Jo Vasquez, Mark Linde , Paul Satty, Joe Pineda. Second Row — Ray Bel- lamy, John Stofan, Ron Newman, Jean Claude de la France, Chuck Canfield, William Sandler, Carlos Gonzalez, Sue Jean, Jenivieve Lar- son, Juan Alvarez. 292 Union Board of Governors 3 yes i UBS Brings Social Interaction and Culture to UM S1 Applebaum United Black Students: L to R Arthur Hammond, Amy McKendrick, Gary Sams, Showanda Brimm, Danny Anderson The United Black Students Organization (UBS) was founded in 1967 to provide a means of social interaction and cultural expression for the Afro-American students and any other student interested in the Afro- American culture. UBS has helped to improve the academic conditions of black students by providing study seminars and tutorial services. The organization has grown from 75 to almost 700 students. With the aid of the university ' s administration UBS helped in the recruitment of more black students, professors and administrators. The major activity for the year was Black Culture Month which provides an entire month of culture activities such as plays, concerts, art exhibits and influential guest speakers. UBS also participates in other campus events such as Homecoming, Carni Gras and charitable services to the community. i United Black Students 293 Venezuelan Students Unite The Venezuelan Student Association is an organization recently created by University of Miami students. It is designed to provide the Venezuelan community on campus with a representative student body. It also organizes and satisfies professional and personal needs. The Venezuelan Student Association hosts lectures and guest speakers from the international community, advertises job and scholarship opportunities and has many cultural and social gatherings. " Latin Night at the Rathskellar " is one such social gathering. One of the major goals of the organization is to introduce its members to international and local organizations. This is to establish professional relationships with other students in the United States and in Venezuela. To establish these relationships, the Venezuelan Student Association sponsors field trips to local businesses. G Wald Front Row L to R — Mili Finol, Angel Gonzalez, Andres Rodriguez, Roman Martinez, Juan Sin Nombre, Laura Perez. Second Row — Sanfritz Del Valle, Ruben Villar, George Valvis, Karen Martinez, Andres Beheit, Ana M. Mendieta, Aida Furiati. Third Row — Alex Alfonzo, Mauricio Suarez, Dario Labanda, Orlando Davila, Levdo Gonzalea, Florian Napp. 294 Venezuelan Student Association =iL UM Volleyball: An Enthusiastic Club ' olleyball Club Front Row: L to R — Lucy Binhack, Mary Jo Smith, Sue Hartman, Denny Schuperty, Kathy loyd, Sandy Huffer, Julie Wogomon Second Row — Mike Jap, Jeff Corretore, Sterling Grace, Cecil Maynard, om Cruzan. Mark Dorte, Rick Zafrani, George Corugedo Third Row — Rudy Nichlany, Chuck Messing, ,1akan Karahan. George Pearson, Quentin Parker, Chuck Little, Robert Yonker, Mike Bravo, Kevin Banks, lagai Gringarten, Coach Ken Torres. In only its first year of existence, the UM Volleyball Club established itself jis a major factor in Florida volleyball. The UM Club has several branches with men ' s and women ' s teams competing in the United States Volleyball Association plus coed teams and ■he Miami Junior Development Program. ' " It is really unbelievable how fast everything developed since we were Itarting from scratch, " UM Coach Ken Torres said. " We won the city coed championship, established a juniors program and competed on a tour across urope. " The Hurricanes dominated the city coed competition as two UM teams |von the two divisional titles to advance to the playoffs as the top seed. UM ; ange (25-2) easily handled Surprise 15-4, 15-8 while UM Green (24-3 eliminated Sable Chase 15-8, 15-10. In the finals, the Orange squad ' stopped the Green team 15-7, 15-9. | In the spring, the Club sponsored two men ' s and one women ' s team in JSVBA play and once again proved to be a competitive force. The women ' s squad at least reached the finals of each tournament while the men ' s teams pattled every opponent on an even basis. The major accomplishment of the year for the rookie club may have been :he establishment of an even exchange program with the Lennik Volleyball Club of Belgium. UM hosted the European athletes for a two week tour of Rorida while the Hurricanes stormed through Paris, Amsterdam and frussels for two weeks later. With more than fifty members and an active year round playing schedule, :he UM Volleyball Club has proven to be one of the most enthusiastic groups Dn campus. With its first year under its belt, the Hurricanes can expect even ore excitement from its newest club. i I C Wold Steve Jay spikes the ball. Volleyball 295 WVUM, 90.5 On Your FM Dial 1 A 1 _4| T f hm tfk mm mm W mm ' i 11 Fl 11 ;■ «■ » M. Cheskin Sports and News Front Row: L to R — Andrew Triay, Barry Leffler, Fran Cartine, Bill Casciali. Second Row — Amy Schreer, Larry King, Jr., Brian Todd, David Flack, Emilio San Pedro, Charlie Mattos. Third Row — Harry Novack, Paul Edwards, Nor- man Waas, Megan Everett, Craig Baskin, Christina Puig, Andy Gury, Paul Frishman. M. Cheskin Executive Board — David Fleck, Music Director; Rande Fogelman, Traffic Director; Andres Triay, News Director; Glenn Hutton, General Manager; Norman Waas Public Service Dept. Director; Barry Leffler, Sports Director; Robin Schwartz, Promotions Director; Andy Gury, Program Director. 296 WVUM M Cheskin WVUM Jocks: Front Row — Ed Woofriffe, Sage Wallace, Rande Fogelman, David Dweck, Alice Jacobson, Holly Gleason. Second Row — Paul Edwards, Amy Schreer, Glenn Richard, Robin Schwartz. Third Roiu — Charlie Mattos, David Fleck, Bob Levin, Glenn Hutton, Andy Gury, Norman Waas. Fourth Row — Michael Gross, Fran Cartine, George McCracken, Kathryn Bohlmann, Dave Giordano, Kurt Burge. WVUM is located at 90.5 on the FM dial and is dedicated to offering its listeners an alternative to the heavy regimentation of commercial radio ' s play list. In fact, WVUM is one of the few free form radio stations left in South Florida which offers progressive music 24-hours a day. Despite popular misconceptions, WVUM is not a new wave radio station. " The Voice " features new music which means anything from the latest release by the Clash to the new album from Tom Petty. In fact, WVUM was the first radio station to play Who Can It Be Now, by Men at Work and Hungry Like the Wolf, by Duran Duran. In both cases, the Voice was ahead of the other stations in the Miami area by several months. Plus WVUM Sports has in-depth coverage of the Hurricane sports. " Hurricane Huddle " and " In the Dugout " examines the football and baseball teams through conversations with the coaches and players. In addition, Sports Director Barry Leffler hosts " UM Sportstalk " , which deals with sports at the University in general. With its sports coverage and new music playing list, WVUM is a truly diversified station. WVUM 297 Board of Student Publications J Gonzalez Board of Publication Front Row L to R — Sharon Clark, Senior Advisor; Howard Burns, Miami Hurricane Editor; Amy Jacoves, Ibis Editor, Aurelio Quinones, USBG; Raymonde Bilger, Financial Advisor; Lourdes Fernandez, SPJ SDX; Norm Parsons, Campus Sports and Recreation. Second Row — Father Henry Minich, Chairman; Edmund Midura, Communication; Ada Palles, Hurricane Ibis Business Manager. The Board of Student Publications in the governing body of all publications distributed on the UM campus. The editors, business manager and associate editors of the Ibis Yearbook and The Miami Hurricane newspaper are elected by the Board. Father Henry Minich was named the new Chairman of the Board in 1982. Other members of the Board consist of the Senior and Financial Advisors for the Ibis and the Hurricane, the editors and business managers of both publications, the president of the Undergraduate Student Body Government, a faculty member-at-large, a representative of the Student Affairs Division and a representative from the Society of Professional Journalists (Sigma Delta Chi). The Board makes recommendations concerning the policies of the Ibis and the Hurricane. Any other publications must get Board approval to be distributed on campus. Front Row: L to R — Sharon Clark, Senior Advisor; Raymonde Bilger, Financial Advisor. Second Row — Amy Jacoves, Ibis Yearbook Editor In Chief; Howard Burns, Miami Hurricane Editor In Chief; Ada Palles, Business Manager Miami Hurricane Ibis. 298 Board of Student Publications Friends of Publications News Bureau President Edward T. Foote News Bureau Vice President of Student Affairs William R. Butler G Wald Financial Advisor Raymonde Bilger News Bureau Senior Advisor Sharon Clark Neius Bureau Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs Dr. Jerry Askew Friends of Publication 299 The Miami Hurricane Eyes UM ii litHi-ChidHoiiri J Gonzalez Front Row L to R — Arlene Watts, George Haj, Howard Burns, Raymonde Bilger, Financial Advisor; Charles Lavin, Martha Martin, Steven Boyer, Sharon Clark, Advisor. Second Row — Jean Claude de la France, Mike Johns, Holly Gleason, Sally Spitz, Jill Brubaker, Sandra Bessegato, Lourdes Fernandez, Holly Beth Byer, John Oudens. Third Row — Bill Urquhart, Gina Molinaro, Jaene Garcia, Martin Applebaum, Marsha de Sylva, Cristina Nosti, Ronnie Ramos, Ken Ahearn. The Miami Hurricane, the student-run newspaper at the University of Miami, has been around since the University ' s inception. On November 5, 1926, a column of " University News " began in the weekly Coral Gables Riviera Times. On October 4, 1927, it was printed separately. The front page of the first University News featured a list of all new students, a brief biography of UM President Ashe, a list of rules and regulations put out by the Sophomore Vigilance Committee that were to have been obeyed by freshmen, an article celebrating the 200th anniversary of the University of Havana, Cuba, and the 1927 football schedule. The title of Hurricane was first used on three legal-size mimeographed pages in 1928. It didn ' t survive. On October 8, 1929, another mimeographed sheet came out. Printing a Haj Sally spitz Assistant News Editor 300 The Miami Hurricane ■r I -Hi: L I Apptebaum rJltor-in-Chief Howard Burns started the following week, and the Hurricane became the official newspaper of the student body. Advertising was first solicited on November 13, 1929. Advertising pays for part of the paper, while the rest of its financial support comes from the Student Activity Fee. The Hurricane first won Ail-American honors in 1939, and has consistently been Ail- American since. In addition, the newspaper has won the Associated Collegiate Press Pacemaker Award three times in the last two decades. The Hurricane has been a twice-weekly publication since 1968. Over the past few years, the Hurricane has relied upon computers to process all written materials. The newspaper is printed at The Miami Herald. The Hurricane is the nerve center of information for the entire University of Miami community, " says Editor In Chief Howard Burns. " The job of working on the Hurricane is a demanding one, but once the finished product is out around campus, you know that it was worth every hour put into it. " lark. Advisor. S«( is. Third Ro»- ; ront Row L to R — Marc Cannon, Ada Palles. Second Row — Rene Rosen, Maggie Duthely, Rory Paull, Robert Kotonly, Arlene Watts, David Bora, In- jB irid Williams, Dave Homan, Sharon Hinson. M Editor L. The Miami Hurricane 301 IBIS Editors ODD O H G. Wald Amy Jacoves, Editor in Chief Andrea Angelo, Layout and Design Editor G Wald Benay Anne Bloom and Sandra Piligian Clubs and Organizations Editors I.nri Rebhan Sports Editor with athletes. Cathy Cleworth Seniors Editor not pictured. 302 Ibis Ac»demi cs Editcw toot; Put It All Together I Baxter eorge Haj and Howard Burns Chronicle Editors J Gonzalez Heidi Larsen and Marc Cannon Activities Editor and Seniors Editor forge Gonzalez 1 Photo Editor J, Gonzalez Gayle Wald Photo Editor ' . Gonzalez Carol Christoff Academics Editor M Applebaum Showanda Brimm Typist Ibis 303 The 1983 IBIS Staff G. Wald Ibis Staff: Front Row, L to R — Cathy Cleworth, Carole Christoff, Showanda Brimm, Mark Cheskin, Amy Jacoves, Howard Burns, Andrea Angelo, Heidi Larson, George Haj, Ada Palles. Second Row — Jorge Gonzalez, Benay Anne Bloom, Sally Spitz, Dan Farash, Su Walker, Martin Applebaum, Sandra Piligian, Mark Linde, Lisa Cooper, Gayle Wald. Thanks... The Staff of the 1983 Ibis extends its gratitude to: The Board of Student Publications: Father Henry Minich, Chairman; Sharon Clark, Raymonde Bilger, Dr. Edmund Midura, Norm Parsons, Dr. Ronald Newman, Aurelio Quinones, Ada Palles and Howard Burns for their continued support. The entire News Bureau and UM Public Affairs Staff. The Delmar Company, Byron Kennedy, Teresa Rowell, James Hunter and the rest of the Delmar publishing team. Joel Siegel, Stan Young and everyone at Varden Studios for the superb quality and service. Sunset Photo and Photo Fast for outstanding photography and service. Arlene Watts for being the Ibis ' best friend. To the entire Student Affairs Division for their support in all of the staff ' s endeavors. And a very special thank you to the staff of The Miami Hurricane; it was fun working with you on the 1983 Ibis. 304 Ibis - ' - A GREEKS y vs ifc ir: nrwS w ,,v «k +,b Greeks 305 ■ - ' f+ IFC: The Greek Man ' s Government Panh The I The work pa Greek roots, " I " Wienie, " " this term app ' 1 ' 1 who were carrying out cc Todai . the t M. Applebai InterFraternity Council: Front Row LtoR — Robert Palenzuela, Erik Payne, Scott Batcheller Second Row — Dean Sandler, Bert Quintano, Ro Stanton, Doug Pile, Bill Dykes, Santiago Alvarado, Larry Wickenheiser, Peter Young, Andy Miller, Hugo Fernandez, Larry Price, Scott Kurtzmai Andrew Fisher, Larry Baum, Scott O ' Steen, Rich Berlant On Staircase — Bill Sanderson, Rick Poce, Ray Larsen, Wayne Russell, Mark LaFerrar; OftaLto!- tary; Beth Abbott, By Marc Cannon The Interfraternity Council (IFC) is the umbrella organization for the fraternity system. IFC is well established, and dedicated to seeing that Greeks continue to play an important role at UM. The 1982 IFC has made major strides in community relations with their much- appreciated Thanksgiving food drive. IFC successfully led the drive that made Greek Week a major event on campus. IFC is made up of each fraternity ' s president and one elected representative from each house. The fraternity system at UM has become an important part of Homecoming and Carni Gras by being the dependable base that gets the events going. Fraternity men are in every aspect of campus life, and will continue to be strong leaders on campus and in the community. M Appieba Officers: Bill Dykes, Secretary; Larry Baum, Presider Mark LaFerrara, Vice President; Scott Batcheller, Treasu 306 IFC Panhellenic: he Backbone of Sorority Relations By Benay Anne Bloom Scholarship, standards, and service is le motto of the Panhellenic Council. The work panhellenic is derived from the 5reek roots, " pan " meaning all, and the hellenic, " meaning Greek. In ancient times lis term applied to the Union of Greek states ho were united for the purpose of arrying out common ideas and goals. Today, the term applies to the union of sororities that have qualified for membership in the National Panhellenic Conference by meeting certain standards. The University of Miami Panhellenic Association supports the six national sororities on campus, as well as acting as a groverning body. Working together, this body works to strengthen inter-sorority relations that sorority women are not only sisters to the members of their own sorority, but also sisters to every other Greek woman regardless of the pin she wears. j faBettQita y Price, Scott ka iwllMaiklir Officers: L to R — Linnie Morgon, Treasurer; Sandra Piligian, Recording Secre- ary; Beth Abbott, Vice President; Betsy Miller, President: Dianne Regalado, Cor- esponding Secretary; Dean Peters, Advisor. Panhellenic sponsors many activities on campus, sorority rush, pledges on parade, Greek Week and the Preferred Professor Party. The party is in honor of professors, staff and students, and serves to recognize the scholastic achievements of its members. The uniting of sorority women within the Panhellenic Association has helped to strengthen the Greek system on the UM ' s campus. it ,! " ' ■ Bam.: G Wald Panhellenic: Front Row LtoR — Julie Teamkin, Mary Carnegie, Dianne Regalado, Barbara Lent, Rande Fogelman, Karen Stone. Second Row ■ Linnie Morgen, Grace Guidaz, Jennifer Guidaz, Benay Anne Bloom, Darlene Schwietzer, Elaine Conrad, Betsy Miller, Beth Abbott. Third Row ■ Donna Rosman, Mary Ostrovsky, Julie George, Sandra Piligian, Jill Levin, Dean Peters. Panhellenic 307 The Magical Spirit of Miami AT t G. Wald Alpha Epsilon Phi: Front Row L to R — Gary Fleming, Howard Burns, Bobby Wiel, Willie Orozco, Dreammen. Second Row — Adrienne Millan, Andrea Goldblum, Sue Aldrich, Donna Rosman, Sandra Piligian. Third Row — Jennifer Botnick, Benay Anne Bloom, Sharon Levy, Caryn Sukolsky, Tracy Chew, Amy Jacoves. Fourth Row — Karen Stone, Andrea Angelo. By Marc Cannon Alpha Epsilon Phi has long been a leader in sororities. You can recognize AE3 s by their bright green jerseys and their closeness at gatherings such as at Homecoming and Greek Week. This year, AE$ was the leader among sororities, winning for overall spirit, car decorations and the poster competition. Their energy level was evident in their strong showing at Derby Day, where a sorority sister from AE$ was crowned the Derby Day Queen. AE«t has contributed greatly to the recognition of sororities on campus by having representatives in such organizations as Panhellenic, The Ibis Yearbook, WVUM and the cross country team. The sisters of AE$ enjoy a special closenea like in no other sorority, and that is what makes them so special. Officers — Benay Anne Bloom, Treasurer; Donna Rosman, President; Caryn Sukolsky, Asst. Pledge Mom; Sharon Levy, Secretary; Sandra Piligian, Vice President Pledge Mom. Alpha Tiu Lactam, CmaaPi A fraternity is Alpha Tau of the Greek s of Miami for ov, G Wald Pledge Class — Front Row — Andrea Goldblum, Adrienne Millan, Andrea Angelo, Sandra Piligian, Pledge Mom. Sec ond Row — Karen Stone, Tracy Chew. 308 Alpha Epsilon Phi Ha PPy Hour. ■ AT 12 Strives For High Goals lpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega: Front Row L to R — Eric Spriggs, Scott Batcheller, George Perez, Rob Share, Paul Sousa, Erik Payne, Bob Baird, Joe Pisegna, Chris Lackmann, Erich Lachmann. Second Row — John Kuretski, Vice President; Rich Berlant, President; Mark Schroder, Mark Hendricks, Todd Murray, Tom Cerruzzi, Pete Lauden, Jim Verellie, Bill Dooley, Theo Sofia, Stacey Spriggs, Bill Extevez, Dave Morrill. By Marc Cannon GoWblum. Ac-- A fraternity that has come alive in 1982 s Alpha Tau Omega. They have been a part )f the Greek system here at the University f Miami for over thirty years. Their motto " to 3ind men together, " is well lived up to with ippearances at such annual UM rituals as 4appy Hour. Their involvement in the IFC and Order of Omega can be matched by few, they have become a firm pillar of what UM Greeks are. They are not only leaders in scholarship but also have included chairmen in events such as Carni Gras, Rathskellar Advisory Board, and have headed USBG Supreme Court. There is no better match of academics and social life on campus than at Alpha Tau Omega. Alpha Tau Omega 311 i XS2 Holds Tradition High By Norah Lewis The Upsilon Delta chapter of Chi-Omega is one of 170 chapters spread across the United States. The first of these chapters was founded back in April of 1895. To its members, Xfl is a society of college women devoted to fine friendship and progress. Chi-Omega became the first sorority on the University of Miami campus on December 17, 1936. Since then, XQ have upheld the purposes for which the sorority began: friendship, social and civic service, vocational goals, high standards of personnel, scholarship and participation in campus activities. Chi-Omegas at the University of Miami are from all over the United States and are always looking for new ways to get involved in the campus as well as the community. In the fall of 1982, Chi- Omegas raised over $250 to help support the Ronald McDonald House. M. Oieslrin Chi Omega: Front Row L to R — Gladys D. Lozo, Nancy Christianson, Kellyn Hall, Grace Guadiz, Gail Pech, Norah Lewis. Second Row — Linnie Morgan, Kelly O ' Shaughnessy, Janine Ondash, Maria Lorenzo, Fran Bocknek, Ellen Zafis, Mary Ostrovsky, Julie George, Stacey Sklar, Elizabeth Beumer, Janet Shelton, Jill Estep, Vicky Jo Neiner, Leslie Feaster, Bessie Cigar, Sue Robertson. Delta Gamm — Dawn Rod KatMeenTayk McLougHin. L 7 Officers — Gladys D. Loza, Personnel; Janine Ondash, Secretary; Elizabeth Beumer, President; Linnie Morgan, Treasurer; Norah Lewis, Pledge Mom; Janet Shelton, Vice President. 312 Chi Omega " V W Ar Sails Toward Achievements M Applebaum Delta Gamma: Front Row LtoR — Lisa Hardy, Michel Bertholet, Denise Murphy, Eileen Gracia. Second Row — Dawn Rodak, Lecia Spriggs, Eileen DiValerio, Kim Larsen, Amie Anthony. Third Row — Ellen Taylor, Kathleen Taylor, Renee Baker, Lourdes Domingo, Beth Abbott, Wendi Menler. Fourth Row — Stacy Gavin, Linda fro McLoughlin, Linda McDougle, Betty Augherino. By Sandra Piligian M Applebaum Seniors — Denise Murphy, Michel Bertholet, Lisa Hardy, Eileen Garcia The wide range of individuals is one of the many attributes the women of Delta Gamma sorority share. Each DG strives for different goals and aspirations, but they all share the experience of college friendships. The national chapter of Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis Institute in Oxford, Mississippi in 1873. The meaning of the anchor was then brought to the UM campus on February 16, 1946. The women of Panhellenic Suite 107 are active in Homecoming and Greek Week activities. They also compete in the fraternity-sponsored Derby Day activities; this year they took home the second place trophy. 1 ] A The national event of Delta Gamma is the Anchor Splash. The Anchor Splash takes place in the campus poo! with the fraternities participating in different pool events. Trophies are then given to the different event winners. That night a big party is held for everyone on campus. The Anchor Splash helps to raise money for Delta Gamma ' s philanthrophy, the Sight Conservation and Aide to the Blind Association. The DG women take pride in their awards and achievements. They also respect the fact that they live their lives as individuals but yet function well as a group. Delta Gamma 313 AS0 Serving the Community Kappa Kappa G Joe Longo, Scott Sandter. Beveriy i S. Walker Delta Sigma Theta L to R — Jennifer Phillips, President; Shera Boone, Cassandra Williams, Parliamentarian; Angela Trusclair, Vice President; Debbie Griggs, Treasurer; Norma LeaVerette, Dawn Dasher, 2nd Vice President. By Lisa Marion Delta Sigma Thcta is a public service organization dedicated to community service and academic excellence. Although it has just been rejuvinated at the University of Miami, Delta will celebrate its seventieth year of sisterhood on January 13th 1983. The ideas which form the foundation of Delta, formulated by the 22 founders, have been embodied into a five point thrust system. These five points are community service, economic development, mental health, educational urban and cultural development. The Iota Pi city-wide chapter of Delta Sigma Theta at UM are implementing these ideas through activities such as the Delta Series on personal development. The series consisted of workshops ranging from Sickle Cell Anemia to Professionalism. The young women of this chapter also give of their time weekly to working with the Human Resource Center. They make sure the needs of the underpriviledged are being met. Not only do they donate their time, but food baskets and toys are given to enrich the lifes of families who are underprivileged. The women of Delta Sigma Theta are concerned with the quality of life in our community and are actively trying to improve upon it. These women possess the same qualities of determination, dedication and fortitude displayed by the founders 70 years ago. Gnu Sitters: f -Fem 314 Delta Sigma Theta KKT The Key to Sisterhood G Wold Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledges and Sweethearts: Front Row L to R — Susan Schreiber, Mark LaFerrera, Joe Longo, Scott Singer, Rissis Alsip. Second Row — Margaret Julien, Karen Mariott, Jane Britton, Lisa Sandler, Beverly Hayes, Jocelyn Jolly, Ana Galindo. Resident; e series Sickle young lieii time le needs are our I ess the ication ers70 By Marc Cannon The women in the University of Miami ' s Kappa Kappa Gamma chapter are from all over the United States. They are special women with diversified majors, hobbies and backgrounds. One thing all KKTs share is a special bond of friendship called sisterhood. Kappa encourages each young woman to seek out new horizons by getting involved in campus activities. Kappas are involved in such activities as Homecoming, Carni Gras, Greek Week, Cheerleaders, USBG and the Ibis Yearbook. They are recognized on campus as leaders for the future. In 1982, Kappa won the two big sorority events: the skits at the Pledges on Parade Ball and Derby Day. This is the first time in recent years that a sorority has fared so well in both events. G Wold Sisters: Front Row — Lynn Scalfani, Kim Tomeo, Tracy Findura, Ivette Lima, Heidi Larsen, Barbara Lent, Mary Carnegie, President; Gina Rodriguez. Second Row — Fern Gellman, Vice President; Dianne Regaldo, Marianne Hobeck, Melba Gasque, Treasurer; Leslie Voogd, Mary Admire, Sue Jean, Corresponding Secretary; Margie Ballou, Jody Kalman, Karen Baust, Carol Brown. Kappa Kappa Gamma 315 AXA Takes the lead M. Applebaum Lambda Chi Alpha: Front Row L to R — Lou del Aguilera, Scott Spages. Second Row — Chachi Rivero, Greta De Raffele, Bert Quintana, Julie Crescent, Russ Mosher, Rich Heath, Ana Galindo, Scott Kaiser. Third Row — Alan Kaplan, Sonny Im Tom picchochi, Viral Tolat, Dawn Rodak, Doug (Pops) Pile, Elsie Crescent, Terry Vasquez, Martica Baghdoian, Betty Augherino, Gene Flynn, Cortney Sutton, Gino Scialdone, Frank Martell, Chris Caporale, Mary Carnegie. Fourth Row — Jay Smith, Marc Cannon, Dianne Regalado, Mark LaFerrara, Rob Stanton, Mike Johns, John Pittaluga, Jorge Duyos, Lori Cohen. Sitting on wall: George Meneses, Nelson Helu ' , Tony Frasca. By Marc Cannon Lambda Chi Alpha is a social fraternity at the University of Miami. Founded in 1909, it is the third largest fraternity with 220 chapters and colonies in the United States and Canada. Locally, Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1940. The fraternity house is currently located at 5900 San Amaro Drive. Lambda Chi Alpha has been a pillar of strength for the fraternity system. In the 1981-82 academic year, Lambda Chi was the first fraternity ever to win both Carni Gras and Homecoming. The fraternity has won Carni Gras 18 out of the last 20 years. This year, Lambda Chi participated, along with the students, in a local elementary school beautification project. The men helped to beautify the campus. Members of Lambda Chi were also very involved with the Special Olympics. Lambda Chi has a long history of having among its members student leaders on campus. In the last three years, the fraternity has had two IFC presidents and one IFC vice president, as well as members of SAFAC, The Miami Hurricane, Order of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Iron Arrow and the captain of the UM Varsity Cheerleaders. 316 Lambda Chi Alpha Xhe Order of University ° fW _ t of outsta felt that incUvid should be rcco fraternity syste University of N of Omega whic Order of On fraternity men standard of le activities, i University comr jjcum Tapr. Homecoming ce Omega initiates sarins of the ( This year the involved in Spec ike Student I Order of Omega Stands For Excellence By Marc Cannon The Order of Omega was founded at the Jniversity of Miami in the fall of 1959 by a jroup of outstanding fraternity men, who elt that individuals in the Greek community should be recognized for their service to the raternity system and the University. The Jniversity of Miami is the original chapter )f Omega which has expanded nation wide. Order of Omega recognizes those raternity men who have attained a high standard of leadership in interfraternity activities, and fraternity relations with the Jniversity community. The Order of 3mega currently has 25 active members. Tapping for Order of Omega takes place at -lomecoming ceremonies and the Greek Ball. Dmega initiates can be recognized by their vearing of the Omega. This year the Order of Omega has been nvolved in Special Olympics and with painting he Student Union. The order meets once a nonth to discuss fraternity business and Dmega goals as leaders of the fraternity system. S. Walker Order of Omega: Front Row LtoR — Jeff Zirulnick; Advisor, Marc Cannon; Treasurer, Scott Spuges; Vice President, Scott Batcheller; President, Greg Clough. Second Row — Peter Young, Mark Cheskin, Paul Satty, Larry Baum, Paul Feder, Ron Simners, Kirk Harum. Third Row — Paul Jacobs, Andy Miller, Garry Fenner, Bill Dykes. Fourth Row — Rich Berlant, Norman Waas, Wayne Russell. nitiates — Andy Miller, Rich Berlant, Armando Rodri quez, Mark LaFarrara, Larry Baum, Tim Stone. Order of Omega 317 _ IIKA Dips Into Activities By Sandra Piligian Twenty-keg bashes have become common to the University of Miami campus, since Pi Kappa Alpha began the tradition three years ago. The bashes help to bring interaction and promote friendships among the students. The Gamma Omega Chapter of Pike is the oldest existing fraternity on campus. The chapter received their charter on May 7, 1940. The Pike brothers are very active in all campus, community, and inter-fraternity activities. On campus they participate in Greek Week, Carni Gras, and Homecoming. This year the brother ' s brought home the first place trophy for winning Homecoming. Special Olympics is another activity in which the brothers partake in. They volunteer to become involved in the community and become " buddies " to special friends for a day. The Pike ' s philanthrophy is the Big Brother ' s program. Every year the Pikes invite children in the program over to the fraternity house. At the house, they teach the youngsters how to swim. After swimming, the brothers have a huge party for their new found friends. While the Pikes are a socially active group of men, they still find time to study, and stress academic improvement for all the brothers. L Cooper Pi Kappa Alpha: Officers L to R Secretary. Wayne Russell, President; Garry Fenner, Treasurer; Andrew Fisher, H 1 -• ' L. Cooper Front Row — Dave Bell, Chris Nord, Bob Weil, Wayne " Lenerd " Russell, Scott Mendlesburg, Brian Muff, Les Gilman, Bob Levy, Joe Mandt. Second Row — Kevin Shelton, Scott O ' Steen, Andrew Fisher, Garry Fenner, Charlie Green, Bill Gregory, Mickey Carlton, Lou Anderson, KC Carlton, Keith Imbruglia, Andy " Rookie " Krall, John Hamilton. Third Row — Viki Jacobs, Reene Baker, Ilene Marks, Donna Schaum, Jamie Jones, Carol Vallingham, Margo O ' Connor, Kim Steppel, Barhara Lance, Michael Stoiber, Linda McDuggle, Gretchen Wirshing, Rob Arnou, Blue Eagle, Migual " Elf " Campa, David Commingo. 318 Pi Kappa Alpha ¥ Fisher, PA Honors Panhellenic ' s Best If Front Row L to R — Mary Carnegie, Barbara Lent, Margie Ballou, Betsy Miller, Karen Greenberg, Amy Jacoves, Mary O strov sky, Julie George, Elaine Conrad, Dianne Regaldo. Second Row: Lisa Hardy, Julie Ankerman, Jody Kalman, Kris Ross, Wendy Frieman By Marc Cannon Rho Lambda, the National Panhellenic Recognition Society, was founded at the University of Miami as a local group in 1962. It received permission of the National Panhellenic Conference to become a national organization in 1974. The Greek letters Rho Lambda stand for Panhellenic Leadership. Those who are leaders light a torch in the darkness for others to follow, and the flame is the symbol fo Rho Lambda. The purpose of Rho Lambda is to honor those sorority women who have exhibited the highest qualities of leadership and service to Panhellenic and their sorority, as well as to further the ideals and principles of our Panhellenic System. Rho Lambda taps in the fall semester at the Pledges on Parade Ball and in the spring semester at the Greek Ball. The handful of dedicated Panhellenic women who started the Rho Lambda chapter at the University of Miami back in 1962 would be more than gratified if they knew that there are approximately 35 Rho Lambda chapters all over the country on campuses as far as Fargo, North Dakota and as close as Florida State, all sharing a common goal of recognizing sorority women for their leadership. Susan T Peters, Associate Dean of Student Personnel and Panhellenic Advisor, is the Executive Director of National Rho Lambda, which operates from the Student Personnel Deans Office at the University of Miam i. Rho Lambda 319 320 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2AE Gets Involved By Marc Cannon Sigma Alpha Epsilon is a solid member of the fraternity system here at UM. They have continued to place high year after year in Homecoming, Greek Week and Intramural Competition. SAE shirts have easily become recognized because their members have participated in many events including Special Olympics. SAE is well known for their annual luau which brings all Greeks together. The Lion that is part of the SAE tradition is always a target of other fraternities pledges and continues to stand as a strong symbol of the Greek system. SAE is the fraternity that all can count on for a unique showing in whatever they do. L Coope Officer — Steve Hysko, Correspondent; Dave Heston, Fall President; Rich Gruninger, Fall Vice President; Lou Solomon, Spring I.M. Rep; Dave Jones, Graduate Advisor; Don Kinsey, Treasurer; Sanderson, Spring President. Back — Bill Sanderson, Spring President L. Cooper Front Row L to R — Tomas Ballester, Tom Rinaman, Le Roy, Todd Watson, George Doub, Doug Olson, P.G. Barnes, Moe, Rich Jones. Second Row — Lisa Ernst, Frank Fawcett, Mark Portmann. Third Row — Don Kinsey, Wendy Gaver, Lisa Ross, Mary Sczpanski, Terry Tyborowski, Robin Marks, Dave Heson, Denise Murphy, Dave Jones, Marty Lonergan, Rudy Dominguez, Lou Solomon, Rick Pooe, Paul Buteau, Rob Ade. Fourth Row — Scott Levine, Rich Fischel, Bill Sanderson, Rich Gruninger, Brian Lowe, Brian Costley, Steve Hysko, Todd Love " .: leyii SDTis JSi!; L SAT ' s Make Big Contributions i M Appelbaum Sigma Delta Tau: Front Row L to R — Deseree Rosen, Marcie Gillenson, Lori Barron, Vicky Burgman, Amy Glazier. Second Row — Helen Sinai, Kathy Yancy, Betsy Miller, Julie Teamkin, Karen Greenberg, Laurie Cohen, Marcie Kaplan, Diane Perez, Elaine Conrad. Third Row — Cindy Swerdlow, Robin Kundin, Darlene Schwietser, Amy Brown, Karen Rosenthal, Robin Shapiro. By Marc Cannon Sigma Delta Tau Sorority was founded on March 25, 1917, at Cornell University by seven young women, each girl adding her own identity and her hope to the dream shared by all seven. Just as the individualism of those seven was so essential to the success of that small chapter, so is the contribution of the 30,000 women of SDT today responsible for what they have become. The Alpha Mu chapter is very active, with girls being represented in all phases of campus life from Student Activities and USBG, to Campus Sports and scholastic honor societies. Sigma Delta Tau is well represented in Panhellenic, the governing body of all sororities, with an SDT as President. SDT currently has 30 members and is involved with Sigma Chi Derby Day, Greek Week and Carni Gras. SDT is also involved with a newly founded organization for the Prevention of Child Abuse. Another charity SDT is involved with is the Ronald McDonald House, for which they raised $1,000 for during the 1981 Homecoming and 1982 Greek Week. SDT is located in the first floor of the Panhellenic building, and is involved in most of its activities. M Appelbaum Executive Board: Karen Rosenthal, Karen Greenberg, Elaine Conrad, Robin Shapiro, Kathy Yancy. Sigma Delta Tau 321 2$E Makes A New Start G. Wald Sigma Phi Epsilon: Counter Gockwise — Willie Orozco, Nick Ranieri, Orlando Rodriguez, Gus Fontes, Jorge Santos, Dennis Hernandez, Rudy Villanueva, Rafael Oritz, Robert Lozando, Kevin Bedsworth, Allan Reier, Juan Bermudez, Richard Arregui, Osualdo Padron, Gilbert Beavperthuy, Herbie Borroto, Richard Fernandez, Robert Hernandez, Carlo Guadagno, Art Brito, Julio Aldecocea, Eddy Rossario, Jeff Dewy, Miguel Abdo, Tony Ramos, Don Taylor, Carlos Almaguer. Little Sisters — Margret Watson, Marlene Sardina, Maury Leyna, Amalia Rodriquez, Barbara Goet, Babette Ferre, Terri Maritnez, Ceci Candella, Mayra Collazo, Gina Hernandez, Marci, Yevette Perez, Gayle Wald, Teresa Garcia-Pons, Davina Jerassy, Brenda Glase, Ester Ortiz, Lisa Ziesman, Irene Rippers, Carolina Farkas, Maria Collazo, Enza Ferrari, Zoe Caymares. By Marc Cannon Sigma Phi Epsilon returned to the University of Miami campus on February 12, 1982. They have established themselves as a growing fraternity which in a few months has become a major force in the Greek system. The Florida Sigma Gamma Chapter of Ep has participated in such major UM events as Intramurals, Greek Week and Carni Gras. The bright red jersey and the heart logo have become well recognized on the UM campus. In a short time they have gained wide-range recognition. 322 Sigma Phi Epsilon Officers — Herbert Borroto; Secretary, Kevin Bedworths; Vice- President, Jeff Dewey; President, Miguel Abdo; Treasurer. " !1 TKE Sets Standards By Richard Robertson The Gamma Delta Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon first came to the University of Miami in 1949. Over the years, the Tekes have had a proud tradition of scholarship and public service. Several of the more famous Tekes to come out of the Gamma Delta Chapter of TEK include entertainer Les Paul, band leader Freddy Martin and TV personality Merv Griffin. Tau Kappa Epsilon is the world ' s largest social college fraternity, with over 300 chapters and colonies in the United States and Canada. Since TKE was founded in 1899, some 143,000 college men have joined the " Fraternity for life, " including Ronald Wilson Reagan, the 40th President of the United States. G Wald Tau Kappa Epsilon: Front Row L to R — Jorge Larin, Richard Robertson, Louis Izquierdo, Gary Flemming, Santiago Alvaredo, Pete Young, Bill Potter, Carlos Montero, Jose Pinga, Jack Ross, Frank Castro, Damian Davila. Second Row — Israel Guitian Jr., Ronnie Ojeda, Joe Flambone, Tomas Gonzalez, Kirk Harum, Robert Palenzuela, Jim Cahill, Angel Cakes, Mike Pierro Jr., Alex Bretos, John Cantillo, Mike Hunt, Eddy Franca, Sal Hernandez III, Ralph Amain, Larry Wickenheiser, Vicotr Boozer, Ken Edelman. Santiago Alvaredo, Richard Lavina, Jorge Larin, John Montel. Tau Kappa Epsilon 323 I " ' «% i wLm iN ' ' " " HfcJ I ' W i« s « %™ . , tfflM v V Seniors 325 Isamil Abdulla ENG Abidah Abdul-Raham GBM Habib Abedali CEN Lidia Abello ARC Sultan Aborodon GBM Abdulmohsen Abulleef IEN Mohamed Abu-Thamarh CEN Sylvia M. Acosta ARC New Dimensions for School of Business By Ada Manzano Evening Classes Light Up at the Business School C. Levy The completion of the George W. Jenkins Building and the Elsa and William H. Stubblefield Classroom Building in 1980 added a dimension of organization to the School of Business. Prior to their completion, the faculty of the School of Business had been scattered in offices all over campus. The new Jenkins Building allowed the faculty to be situated in one location. Not only did the new buildings make it easier on the faculty, but also on the students. Business students now had a place to go with their questions, problems or for advising. Many of the business classes on the junior and senior levels are held in the Stubblefield Building. Before the construction of the building, classes were held in the Memorial Classroom Building or in the Learning Center. The new buildings have made life easier for many and have won prizes for their archit ectural design. All in all, the School of Business buildings are one change that UM students and faculty alike have accepted with open arms. :326 ABD nit Faridah Adam FIN Bonita Adams COM Harry Adams GBM Karyn D. Adams HIS Leah K. Adams EDU Dean B. Adelman PSY Michael Adonis PSY MIC Greg Adwar GBM Robert Agrusa CEN Shirley A. Aguirre CHM Maryam Ahmadi AEN CEN Nor Pazalah Ahmad Ziani MKT Adel Alattal EEN Adel Al-Balool IEN Elizabeth Albert COM Amanda L. Alcock COM Lulie Alfonsin EDU Jorge C. Alfonso CHM Juan Alfonso EEN Maria Alfonso ACC " «. ALF 327: jfi Alexsandra Alfonso Mohammed Al-Ghambey FIN MKT IEN Syed Alhabshi ACC Khalifah Al Haddad Dauda Alhamdu EEN Hauwa Alhamdu EEN Mohamed Al-Haranki EEN Rasem Ali-Ikhwan CEM Adel Al-Khamees AEN CEN Mark D. Allen MKT Abdulwahab Al-Majed CEN Arafat Almeshbesh EEN Mohammed Almoammer CEN AEN Adnan Almobarak AEN Fatin Al-Mutlag EGN ARC Yusef Aloraid IEN Jose Alonso ECO GEG Badssam Alrifai CEN AH Alroshoud IEN Mohammed Alsebaie GBU 1328 ALF bk Enri Isis Alsina BMO Abdullah Al-Sarraf IEN Abdulazis Alsallom MTH mm Mohammed Al-Asayed ARC William Altvater MSJ Towfeeq Al-Usaimi IEN Angel A. Alvarexz EEN Betsy Alvarez PSY Enrique Alvarez FIN Jaqueline Alvarez ACC Maria L. Alviba ARC Lynn M. Anania soc - •■ • i ' lMp M ' wntimj t L. HURRICANE Isebaie it! ANA 3291 Otto E. Anderhub IEN Amy E. Anderson MKT Juliet Ankerman ENG Yvon P. Antoni GBM Mabetty J. Araque MKT Fabio M. Arber COM Kurt G. Anderson FIN Pedro Ariz ECO Sonia S. Anderson AEN Jorge L. Armely EEN David S Mohamir Teresita C. Armengol IEN Freda Arnberg COM Zaida Artamendi MTH PSY Rashad Saud Ashour AEN Jaquetii Bernard J. Asper ECO Irvin Assael PTH Hussein Assaf CEN liana Assour GBM Chai 1330 AND Jennie Atala GBU Nick Atala FIN MKT Elizabeth Attaway ENG Scott F. Atwell COM David S. Auslander ENG Patricia Austin EED BIL Sara Axelrod COM Cristina Aymberich FIN MKT Mohammed Baarma EEN Mohammed Babakr CEN Martica Baghdoian COM Bahardin Baharom CEN Jaqueline Bailey ACC William D. Bailey GBM Bakhash Hamad COM Peter K. Bakker Charles Balli ECO Dorothy Banks NUR Mohammed Barahim EEN Andy Baratta GBM BAR 331 !? Thierry Barbisan IFM Jeannette N. Barkan FIN Craig Barker GEL Maria Barosela CHM Nora Barraza ART Carmen Barres BIO SPA Ricardo Barro MUE Cornelius Barry GBM BETSY MILLER M. Appiebaum 1332 BAR By Amy Jacoves Betsy Miller has been involved in University life since she first arrived at UM and pledged the Sigma Delta Tau Sorority. She served on the Executive Board of Panhellenic Association as treasurer, vice-president and this year she is president. In addition to her activities in Panhellenic, Betsy has served on the executive committee for Special Olympics and Greek Week. Currently, she is a voting member of the Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee (SAFAC). Miller ' s involvement on campus has brought her many honors throughout her four years, including: Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Mortar Board, Rho Lambda and Golden Key National Honor Societies. In the fall of 1981, Betsy was tapped into Omicron Delta Kappa. She was elected to serve as vice president of ODK, the first women to ever serve in this position. With all her activities, she has still been able to maintain a high grade point average and has been on the Dean ' s List several times. " Without the extracurricular activities, I don ' t think I would have had a well- rounded educational experience, " she says. In the future Miller would like to pursue a career in broadcasting sales. In December, Betsy was offered an internship with Blair Broadcasting, to train her in the field. When she isn ' t working toward career goals or in University activities, Betsy enjoys reading, playing tennis, swimming and water-skiing. " This school offers a tremendous amount of activities, and people should really take advantage of everything the school offers. " Fan k- Janet Bascome DRA Mezahem Basrawi GBU Wz 1 « " • V r 1 L H3HI k r i Husni M. Basri Alrifai Bassam i Farouk Bastaki IEN Karen Baust COM Robin Beck COM Robert K. Bell FIN Scott Batcheller CHM Betsy Batista ARCH Stuart Bayer COM MSC Mohsen Bazargan MTH Barbara Becker NUR Bradley Beckman ACC Richard Bellman COM Alberto Bengochea ECO PSY Douglas Bauer BIL Cindy Beaumariage MUE Carlos Bejar EEN Debbie Bennett PTH BEN 333: Peter Benstock MKT James J. Bercaw MSC CHM Lisa Bergazyn MKT David E. Berger MIC CHM Jonathan Berkman COM Maria Bergouignan PSY BIO Andrew Berin BLR Richard Berlant COM Lisa Berman soc Irma Bermiudez IFM Rafael Bermudo ACC Ana Bernardino ECO Maria Besancon GBU FR Sandra L. Bessegato PSY Josephina Bentancourt NUR Martha Betancourt MKT Sandra Betancourt IFM Donna Bianca EDU Barbara Bierman GBM Todd Bigler FIN 1334 BEN: Ste - " 1 ll Lesley A. Bird NUR Steven Bitterman ARC Mark Blackmail GBM L Cooper Blaihid Blaihid AEN Stephen Blalock MEN Delores M. Blanco PSY Maria E. Blanco ARC Maria M. Blanco GEG Orlando L. Blanco CEN David C. Blank FIN Tracey Blaugrund MKT BLA 335: Mindy Bleuel NUR Margaret Bocskat ART Maritza Bolanio CHM Jane H. Bolton NUR Ellen M. Bord MKT Theodore Boucc Leroy A. Booker EEN James E. Boone ACC Carolyn M. Bonner BMO Regina M. Boqiin ARP ERIC LIEBERMAN By Lisa Saph A familiar face involved in many Universi- ty activities, holding various positions and achieving academic excellence describes the ever so active senior, Eric Lieberman. Lieberman lives in Miami and is quite con- tent with his surroundings. He graduated from Miami Killian Senior High School with Summa Cum Laude and entered the Univer- sity of Miami in 1979. His major is Chemistry with a minor, in Biology and Psychology and a current grade point average of a 4.0. He also is a member of the honors and privileged studies program. Lieberman ' s interests include politics, rac- quetball, stamp collecting and still life pho- tography. Lieberman is quite active within the university in such organizations as; Chem- istry club, Jewish Student Union, Ibis Year- 1336 BLE book staff writer, peer advisor and is a part of the student Orientation Service. He also keeps busy in the honor students association working with the curriculum committee, and is on executive board. Lieberman is mostly recognized for his po- sition as Speaker of the Senate for U.S.B.G. He was elected to the post in April, 1982. His duties involve, running the Senate and mak- ing sure all meetings run smoothly. " My role is that of guidance, not manipulation, but to guide the Senate so that its potential can be realized, " he stated. Lieberman graduates in May and plans to attend medical school. His future goals are to have a practice and still be affiliated with working and teaching the academic side of medicine. When asked about politics, Lieber- man mentioned that he still wanted to be involved and at one point considered giving into law instead of medicine. Because Lieber- man is so involved he said, " That it can be- come frustrating, but that is when it is more rewarding. " Lieberman ' s comment on his busy sched- ule was, " I don ' t think my college education would have been as complete if 1 hadn ' t par- ticipated in activities. " Lieberman also feels that being located in a good climate doesn ' t mean that you can ' t get a good education and if one strives for academic excellence the Colleen B. Jeanne M. Applebaum label, " Suntan U " , is not applicable. Although Lieberman is very active, people assume he ' s naturally outgoing, but actually he ' s sometimes shy when he ' s not comfort- able or familiar with a person. Whether it is a secret or not, Lieberman loves children and works as a counselor for camp activities. Such an ambitious and involved person as Lieberman will be missed and should be rec- ognized for his devotion in many University activities and his dedication towards his ca- reer goals in the field of medicine. Gary Wj pktar Ellen M. Borchers MKT Sally Born COM Heriberto Borroto CHM Theodore Boucouvalas CHM Maria Boudet ART Paul H. Bourbeau ARP Colleen B. Boylan EED Paul Weldon Boyles Jr. EEN Diana Boytell-Falcon ARP Jeanne V. Bozzone ART Wendell Bradford CHM Ernesto Brana II IEN Rebecca Bosco COM David R. Bova MSC BIL Eileen Bozanic CHM BIL Bruce W. Braxton PPA Gary A. Breckner MKT Amy J. Brett EDU Kevin C. Brewer ECO Norena Briceno PPA BRI 337z _ ._» j ■™ rr Robin Y. Brown EEN Wendy E. Brown MKT Jill E. Brubaker ENG Donna L. Buell ACC Ayed H. Bugemi CEN AEN Elena M. Buigas FIN Ahmad Budin PPA Leslie S. Bukowitz NUR Robert M. Bunge IEN Alfreda Burgess IEN Lydia L. Burstein MKT Denise M. Burstyn IFM Elizabeth Burton MKT Michael D. Bushkoff FIN Raul Busto FIN Katherine A. Butkevich ACC 1338 BRI 1 I James L. Buzaki ACC Brett R. Byers GBM Ana Marie Cabrales MAS M Appttbaurn Olga Cabrera MAS Robert D. Cabili EEN Al J. Campbell Magaly Campos Roberto Canal MME BIL CHM Jean M. Cabillot ENG John J. Canei EDU CAN 339: Amii McKendrick By Amy Jacoves M Cheskir Avarian " Amii " McKendrick didn ' t want to attend the University of Miami, she instead wanted to go to Florida State University. But, after receiving a Golden Drum Scholarship for this school, she came. Her attitude was: " I ' m not going to become involved in anything. " Four years later, she is now a member of the USBG Elections Commission, Black Lawyers of Tomorrow, Omicron Delta Kappa and Rho Lambda. She is president of Alpha Kappa Alpha and advisor to the President of United Black Students, Arthur Hammond. McKendrick is also listed in Who ' s Who Among American University and College Students. In the community, she is active in the Greater New Bethal Baptist Church and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. She has a double major in Psychology and Politics and Public Affairs. Her minor is in Afro-American Studies. Her future plans include attending a law school, preferably in the South, and then working in the field of juvenile rehabilitation. McKendrick ' s motto, which she got from the Bible, is: " God did not give us a spirit of timidity, but a spirit of love and self-control. " McKendrick, who has a 3.15 G.P.A., said she can ' t afford to be timid, or else she would get her feelings hurt. She now says that the University of Miami is a " great place and good school " — even though it took her several years to like it. I I Felix F. Canino ACC Peter N. Canino GBM Janell Y. Cannon CHM Marc G. Cannon PPA i Deena C. Capalbi FRE CAN: Ana M. Capetillo FIN Maria D. Capo FRE Ladislao Carballosa PPA 11 e anc iteve Cannon J _..._. Jfc_ Lucy Cardoso FIN Avelino Caride CHM John D. Carr BIL Carlos A. Carrillo MEN Miriam Carta NUR Sebastian Casanas EEN Amy J. Castell NUR Joan Castellano COM Esther Cartillo HIS Lorena M. Castillo ECO Adriana Castro CHM Catherine Catlin SOC Joseph Cerwin BIL Keith Chambers ARP Hun Seng Chao CHM Lillian Carreno PSY John A. Cassone FIN Juli an A. Castillo FIN Jeanne W. Catz MKT CHA 341: Suzanne Charlton BIP Wayne D. Chason CBU Manuel J. Chavez FIN Bill J. Chen ACC Luz M. Chen BIL Lauri Cherelstein FIN Deborah Chibnik ENG Anthony Chickillo EDU Maureen Chin Loy FRE Karen V. Chong GBM Richard Chorak FIN Jennifer Christian MSB Nancy Christianson GBM Michele Chung GBM Victoria Churchill COM Michael S. Cibene FIN Deborah Cichan FIN Janelle Cid IFM Mark Citrin PPA Jacqueline Clark CIS 342 CHA ■ Cim Shen Ani: Sherri M. EN ' Anita Cog™ NUR Debbie Cohen EDU - .k _.ur Costonio GBM William Cleary COM Anne L. Craft BFA Burton geshall CK Jose Cristin IMF Vivian Cr,hen cor Catherine Cleworth COM Audrey Y. Cohen CHM Elisabeth Cohen PSY COH 343: , %i " » » Linda J. Colson FIN Richard Chorak FIN C Lew Jai Jennh? el Comras FIN r i • . Richard Comras FIN Janet Cc, Chung A 3M Victoria Churchill COM Midline Conrad FIN Hector Contreras EEN Dona Kelle Cid %m Mark Citrin PPA Garry A. Coombs EEN 1344 COL Ami Jamie Cooper EDU MflMk % B i 1 lmT Juan C. Corpion GEG Michele Costa EEN David G. Cox MSA ECO Armando Crespo CHM Mark S. Cooper COM Jo-Aynne Corrao MKT John Corwonski GBU Arthur Costonis GBM Omara M. Coto MKT Anne L. Craft BFA Burton Craig CIS Amparo Cosio EDU Robert C. Couric EEN Darlene Creme FIN Jose Cristin IMF Vivian Crucet COM Julie A. Crump EDU CRU 345z Charles Crumpler PSY Barbara Cruz EDU Ml Elsa Cuello IFM Francisco Cuello CEN Mar Bernadette Cunningham EDU Edward Curry GEG Benzin Dagok CEN Lois Daigneault EDU Anthony Dallessandro ARP Francine D ' Ambrosio IFM Frank DaSilva EDU Gonzalo Davalos IFM Cii Raphael David BMO Cheri A. Davis EDU Joseph Davis DRA Thomas Davis PPA Elei Patricia Davis-Robbins NUR Frank Dean EEN John G. Dean CEN Alberto DeArmas EEN 346 CRU: . Susi Cuello ivis mas Martha DeBejar IEN Cheryl A. Decker ACC Roberto DeLaEspriella CEN Jose DeLeo PPA HIS Marta Delcado EDU John L. DeLeon PPA Maricarmen DeLeon-Fleites ARP Annabel Delgado ARP Cinzia Delgado MEN Eloisa Delgado FIN BMO Alfredo Della-Savia Lourdes DelPino IEN Elena DelRosal IEN Orlando Deluque BMO Elena DelValle PSY Lorianne DeMilt COM Susan M. Dennis CHM Nicholas DeNovio FIN Robert Depalma GBU Sharon DePass NUR - - DEP 3471 Greta DeRaffele GBU Lori DeReiner GEL Andrea Dericho GBU David DeTaboada ECO Gis H lO g£ ¥ Jl Elaine DeVuyst NUR Cheryl Dextradeur MKT Aixa Diaz GBM Ania Diaz APY FRE Hen Hugo Fernandez By Sandra Piligian Walking around campus you may see signs advertising " Health Food Night " or " LIFELINES Springs Into Health. " These signs were posted by Hugo Fernandez and fifteen other students who belong to the LIFELINES program on campus. Hugo has become the President-Program Coordinator of LIFELINES since joining in his junior year. He explains that when students come to the University of Miami they have many pressures placed upon them. The students can ' t deal with the pressures so they turn to drinking, drugs, and sex. Hugo wants them to know that LIFELINES can help them deal DER with the pressures. The object of LIFELINES is " to promote the health and well-being of the total person, whether it be physical or mental. It helps the students to become more aware of their bodies. " Aside from promoting LIFELINES, Hugo is a full-time student, maintaining a 3.68 average. He majors in pre- medicine. Hugo thrives on involvement around campus, where he is a popular and very well recognized student. He also is an R.A. for the fourth floor of the Mahoney Hall Dormitory. In his own words, " It ' s great to get paid for being yourself, while also meeting and helping people. " Hugo will find time for anyone who needs a listening ear and a smile. His other activities include brotherhood with the Sigma Chi Fraternity and interfraternity council representative. He is also attorney general for USBG, USBG senator for Mahoney Pearson, chairperson of the Student Health Advisory Committee and finds time to work in the Rathskeller. Some of the honors Hugo has received are: initiation into Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. He was also active in the freshman and sophomore honor societies: Alpha Lambda Delta and Delta Theta Mu. Hugo Fernandez ' s greatest love is LIFELINES. He brags that it is the only student-run health awareness education program in the whole country. He also explains that, " even if only one person becomes more aware of their body through LIFELINES, it is one more healthy person in the community. " Ja: — ? Giselle Diaz ACC Lourdes Diaz NUR Mike Diaz IFM John Dickerhoff EDU Henrietta Dickson PPA William DiSandro IFM Robert Djorup FIN Ramon Domingues MAP Pamela Doppelt GBM Eurie Dorsett ECO Luis Dorta CEN Jorge Dorta-Duque PSY James L. Doten ACC Joan Dougherty MKT Richard Dowie MEN Mary E. Downey PSY CSC Mark Drews MUS Robert Drouin IMF Ana Duarte BIL James DuBois MKT DUB 349: Jeffrey Dubrow FIN Darrell A. Ducheseau MKT Edward Dukstein MUS Julie G. Dunham ED Brain P. Dunn ARC Shari Dvoor COM Elvira M. Echeto IFM Brain Ellis MED 350 DUB Barbara Dutton IFM Thomas Duquette EDU Darryl M. Duren BMO Lynne P. Dwyer CHEM Michael L. Dyson PSY William Easterling MUE Elissa Elias FIN BMO Hilda Elizondo BMO Terry J. Elliott CIS Glyn H. Ellis GBU Brad Ellison COM Karla V. Ellison PSY Cans Rosen 1 " 1 Nabil F. Elsayegh CEN Cansuelo Escallon COM Jennifer Engiert GBM Linda Epelbaum ACC Rosemary Espinosa GBU Elizabeth Escardo FIN Silvia Escobar PSY David Epstein FIN MKT Jill Estep ED L. Cooper Marie-luise Escoto CHM a 9%. EST 351z G.Garn Guillermo Estevez BIO PSY Eline Etchart ELE Rafael Fajardo EEN Alina Falcon COM ' . ' ' V • — - | ae «glMBMpMb--sg «. 7 -- • ; ■pSi Steven Falcone CHM Jose Fariones ARC App ebaum Susan W. Farrell NUR Leslie Feaster NUR Brian Feinberg FIN Nancy Feldman EED 352 EST: Patricia A. Fay COM Deb i km Trac ' tones I. Fay G. Garrison Fenner BMO Howard Ferguson MEN Michael Ferguson PPA Debra Feriise COM Janice Fernandez ECO Tracy A. Findura COM Richard Fiocco CHM Gary Ferman COM Fernando Fernandez ACC Viviana Fernandez ART Barbara Ferreiro COM Bonnie I. Finkel BMO £5 Christopher Finn MSP Gaetano Ferlazzi MED John N. Fish GBM Teresa Fischer MAP Hugo Fernandez CHM Angelo Fiacco COM Finol Milagros MKT Maegan Fitzgerald ENG FIT 353: ,»» m H Roswitha Fitzgerald GER GEG David Fitzpatrick MTH Kathleen Flannery SOC Victor Fleites EEN Jean A. Flynn COM John Foley PPA t ; Debra A. Fontes COM r M k ' m J Kathrine Foo ECO FIN Cheryl A. Ford ACC Ira E. Fox GBM Jennifer L. Fox BIO Kathy J. Fox COM Karl A. Francis FIN Franklin Reginald ARC Heather Fraser BMO MaryLou Farumeni NUR Maria Freire ACC Beno Freudman CEN James Friedrichs COM Randi J. Frieze GBU 354 FIT By Cathy Cleworth Roxanne Williams, Cadet Corps Commander — Air Force ROTC, represents a very evident and active aspect of student life at the University of Miami. She is a computer science math major, with a 2 Vz year scholarship from AFROTC. Her involvement in AFROTC began in her junior year in high school. Roxanne realized that through her interest in the military, she could gain a good education, leadership training and a career with a future. " My years at UM have given me a good insight into myself. My classes have given me good educational growth and the AFROTC program has given me the perserverance to strive for an enriched life. " Roxanne is very ambitious, and her attitude exhibits this enthusiasm. From the first Air Force class she attended, Roxanne saw people, and a way of life, that motivated her. Her goals include graduation from UM and gaining a commission in the Air Force as a Second Lieutenant. Like all other freshman, her first year was a turning point in learning independence. Four years later, Roxanne has turned into a very confident and mature senior. She has attended Air Force summer camp in Panama City, Florida, learning marksmanship, flight orientation, water land survival, and athletic development, to name a few. She has learned also the importance of teamwork. Roxanne ' s junior and senior years gave her experience in management and officership. During her senior year she was nominated and selected for Cadet Corps Commander. This exciting selection is a first for UM ' s 155 AFROTC Detachment. No other woman in their history has held this prestigious leadership position! With graduation rapidly approaching, so does Roxanne ' s career as a computer analysis officer in the United States Air Force. A true asset to AFROTC and the University of Miami, Roxanne M. Williams will go very far indeed. Roxanne Williams i« Peter Frisch GBM Nancy J. Frohlich EDU Heidi Frohlinger BIO Marcella Fryer HPR Isabel Fuentes PSY FRE Gwenette Fuller COM Jaqueline Fund IFM Casey Fundaro ECO FUN 355: Colin A. Gabay MTH Carlos Gadala-Maria MEN Joseph Gaeta PSY Julie L. Gain COM Nora Galego FIN ■ ' ■ Ingrid Galinanes ENG SPA m r- Eduardo Galliani Richard Gambino COM GBM Andn By Cathy Cleworth M Applebaum Eric Spriggs, a senior this year at the University of Miami, is very involved in all aspects of school. He is a very pleasant person, with many friends and diverse interests. Eric came to Miami from Michigan. He is an Electrical Engineering major, but has developed an interest in the medical field and now plans on going to medical school. He excels in school, with an average of 3.83, and is also quite active among student organizations. Currently, Eric is serving as Chief Justice of the Supreme Court for USBG. He is also on Program Council for Friday Flicks and sits on the Rathskellar Advisory Board. He is an active member of the A.T.O. Fraternity and has become a part of many honoraries, to include: Order of Omega, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Alpha Lambda Delta, the Dean ' s List and Presidential Honor Roll. Aside from the academics, Eric is one of the people you meet at school that always has a smile and always takes an interest in everyone. He likes to be involved, not in any particular area, but in everything. He enjoys meeting people and likes keeping active. One interesting thing he does is bicycle. At one point he used to ride 30-40 miles per day. Eric credits his fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega, with a lot of his involvement and development over the past four years. It got him interested in what goes on around him besides schoolwork. Eric is a familiar face around campus. He is one student who will certainly be missed when he graduates and leaves the University. 356 GAB Andrew Garcia III PSY Joseph Garcia EEN Susana M. Garcia BIO Linda Garciaz APY Amy L. Gardner EEN Darrell Garnett COM Virginia Garnett GBM Anne Garris MKT Joseph Gauzza MSC Fannie Gavcovich IFM Jose A. Gay PSY GAY 357: Gigi Graveline By Cathy Cleworth with Sylvie Kennedy Many of the recruited athletes on teams here at the University of Miami are basically known only by the skill they have in their particular area of specialty. " Gigi " Graveline stands out among athletes because of her tremendous accomplishments both academically and athletically. Genevieve " Gigi " Graveline is twenty-one years old and from Montreal, Quebec. She sets her goals high and has accomplished many of them. An excellent example to any student, Gigi has " gotten her act together, " and has a promising career ahead of her no matter what she decides to do. She is on scholarship from the UM Women ' s Swim Team, recruited for her breastroke abilities. Gigi participated in the Canadian National Championships, placing 9th in the nation. She attended the Commonwealth Game Trials, and the World Championship trials. While at the University, she has become Ail-American in the 4 x 100 Medley relay. As far as academics, Gigi has managed to climb to the top in that department also. Graduating from high school tri-lingual (French, Spanish and English), she came to Miami and took on a major of Actuarial Science — which is a combination of mathematics and finance (business). With a G.P.A. of 3.82, Gigi is also a recipient of an academic scholarship, the Henry King Stanford Award. She is a member of the Golden Key National Honor Society. An ambitious person, Gigi will try to succeed in whatever task she takes on. She enjoys running, taking after her father who ran in the Boston Marathon. She was going to be a member of the track team until she suffered a back injury, and therefore, she concentrates basically on swimming. Her goal is to have something waiting for her as soon as she graduates. She would like to either attend graduate school or " jump immediately into the business world! " It is very obvious that whatever this young woman decides to do, she will be a terrific success. If A I Michael Gay EDU Tracy Gaynor CHM Gin Eric Gebaide HIS Tracey Geffin EDU Robin Gehrhardt BIO Melissa Gellis EED J. Gonzalez Idsa Genie EEN Julie Ann George ART 358 GAY: _ - ... l r Lynda Gerberg BCH Robert M. German IFM James Gesiotto BIL ■h mm Zainuddin Ghani CEN Gina Giannasio IFM Anthony Gianquinto BIO Denise Gillette FIN Samuel Gillott FIN Nina Gimenez EDU Mark Glasberg COM Brenda Glaser EDU Gail R. Glaser EDU r M Gail Gleich NUR • ft Linda Glottman soc Alan M. Glover BIO Bruce Gobsky Jay Godleski CHM Rebecca Goland GBM Rob Goldberg COM Susan C. Golden NUR GOL 359: «r 1 Beth A. Goldstein GBM Lori S. Goldstein ENG DRA Riva D. Golub MRT Lourdes C. Gomez ACC Maria V. Gomez EEN Teresa V. Gomez CHM Maria A. Gongora PSY APY Clara M. Gonzalez BIO Elizabeth Gonzalez FIN Emma M. Gonzalez EDU Manuel E. Gonzalez GBM Maria M. Gonzalez IFM Ricardo Gonzalez AEN CEN Ana M. Gonzalez-Cuni MTH Jeff A. Goodman CHM Timothy T. Goodnow CHM Melissa A. Gork NUR Bruce A. Gorsky MKT Cindy J. Gottlieb MKT Alyssa L. Graber MAP 360 GOL Gam p Eileen E. Garcia EDU Robin S. Granatoor MKT Genevieve Graveline ACS Jerilynn D. Gray MEN Tamara L. Graysay ARC CEN Robert C. Green FIN Garry A. Greenberg ACC Jack S. Greenblott FIN vopi.n mwjpK iCHAMPION KCA J. Gonzalez Joseph S. Greene PSY Samuel J. Greene MKT Ricard A. Greenspan MKT Patrice J. Greenwood NUR GRA 361: Kathy A. Grcgolct ECO Susan M. Greifer CIS Benoit P. Grey MAP Lori A. Griffith EDU Alan H. Gross FIN Michael A. Gross MKT Jeff A. Grossman MKT Richard J. Gruninger MSC Arthur J. Grynes IV BMO Grace L. Guadiz PSY Maria A. Guitian PSY Patricia E. Gum HED Carol L. Gun DRA Patrick H. Gurrentz ECO FIN Andrew K. Gury COM Ana G. Butierrez PPA John M. Gutierrez EEN 362 GRE Julio C. Gutierrez HIS PPA Alvaro J. Guzman GBM Lilliam B. Guzman BIO CHM Uslii Sa; ft DU 1 Vicki S. Haberkorn PSY Zackarie Hakam GBM 13 r- -V: 4 Leslie Hammond CIS Nazih Hardan CEN Mohammed H. Habiss CEN Mark Hackshaw BMO Laurie A. Haines MUS Vaia Halpezos COM Mark Halvorsen COM Arthur Hammond PPA Siti Hamzah CEN Pamela S. Hand Mark Hanson MUS Lisa Hardy PSY David W. Hargreave IFM Howard E. Harris Jr. BUS Sandra D. Haughton BUS Mary H. Haycraft ECO Martin Heller MKT Nelson N. Helu GEO HEL 363z ™ Nancy Helman MKT Vernon L. Hendricks MEN m Alan D. Henninsen BIO i Antonio Hernandez CHM Aurelio Quinones By Mark Cheskin " The reason I ran, " USBG President Aurelio Quinones said, " was for the students and for the University. I ' ve given it my all. " Aurelio has been involved since his first semester here, when he became the founder and President of Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity. By his sophomore year he was an Arts and Sciences Senator to USBG, Speaker Pro Tempore of the Senate, and into his second term as fraternity President. Aurelio says he wouldn ' t have done it any other way, and that he ' s " glad to have had the chance and the honor to be USBG President. " He hopes that when his term is over, students can look back and say, " gee, USBG did make the difference. " Aurelio said Student Government is doing what it ' s supposed to do, and not what people interpret it to do. " I ' ve tried to give USBG the depth its had to have — in issues and relate to us, with respect and honor, " Aurelio said. After four years, Aurelio says he now looks back to the people who have helped him and how important they ' ve been to him; his parents, friends, and colleagues. Aurelio is a Politics and Public Affairs major going for his Bachelors in Arts Degree. He plans to go on to graduate school, but regardless of what profession he chooses, he plans to continue to help the University after he graduates. Some of the honors Aurelio has received include being inducted into Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta and Iron Arrow honor societies. Argeo R. Hernandez PPA Om Magaly Hernandez CIS Mich, Marianela J. Hernandez ECO A V Maureen Hernandez PSY 364 HEL 01 miu Pedro P. Hernandez ELE Ramiro Hernandez ACC Thelma Hernandez PSY m Michael A. Herrera FIN PPA I Oswaldo Herrera ELE Michael Heusmann BMO Marc Hirsch MKT Joel Hopestone FIN © Robert D. Herschmann HIS Leslie Herzog PSY David C. Heston BUS Julio Hidalgo IND Ahmad H. Hindi CEN Sharon A. Hinson COM Robert Hirsh PHI Christina Hirschorn COM Marianne Hobeck ED t% M Lewis H. Huff FIN Peter Hofmann CSC Brent B. Hoffman GEO HOF 365: m Francine Hojaij NUR Stephanie Hokin GBO Martin E. Holmes MEN Melanie T. Hoo NUR Carol Hood NUR Clementine Hood SOC James L. Hoover IFM Diane M. Horak MKT fclC James Horenstein COM Katherine R. Horstman MSC BIL Sheri A. Horvitz EDU AH Hasseini GBM Azita Hosseini AEN AH M. Hussein AEN CEN David C. Hunziker COM Dana L. Hunter GBU Lane M. Hudson GBM Joyce M. Huard EDU Robert A. Howell GBM Mark X. Howlin FIN 366 HOJ: Kath Kai 4 Joi T.Ho 1 .m Kathie L. Howard DET Lisa M. Iacocca Karen A. Iovino EDU Jorge L. Izurieta FIN MKT Robert F. Iannucci MKT Ibinabo C. Iryene EEN f xp 6 ME ' i Sunanda V. Ivatury ACC Marzuki A. Jabar CEN Lisa D. Jackson MKT Ismail Ibrahim MEN Juan A. Izquierdo FIN Lisa H. Jackson COM J AC 3671 Hussein A. Jebarti CEN James E. Jenkins MUS Kymberli A. Jennings IFM Shelley Jerome CIS Scott 368 JAC I Carlos J. Jimenez BIO Geisha E. Jimenez IEN Omar Jimenez FIN ACC Alice T. John GBM Barbara A. Johnson Kevin B. Johnson BIS BIO Kevin R. Jonas MUS Anthony R. Jones DRA David C. Jones MTH CHM Stefan J. Johansson FIN Jeffrey A. Jonaf Gail L. Joseph MKT Gregory A. Jones MUS Joseph C. Jones PHI Rolanda A. Jones MEN Judith I. Kahan GBM Scott R Kaiser FIN Craig P. Kalil GBM KAN 369 Jody Kalman M Applebaum By Cathy Cleworth Jody Kalman, the 1982 Homecoming Chairperson had the distinct honor of being the first woman to serve in this position. Jody has also contributed heavily to the sorority system as a sister of Kappa Kappa Gamma, the Panhellenic Council, and as treasurer of Rho Lambda. For her outstanding service to all these areas she had the honor of being selected for Who ' s Who and ODK (The National Leadership Honor Society). With all this activity Jody was still able to remain a Dean ' s List student. Homecoming this year offered all students the opportunity to feel a part of a University of Miami tradition. " The committee wanted Homecoming to be fun first and competitive second and this we feel we accomplished, " Jody said. Jody has had experience in many different areas around the campus community. In the four years that she has spent at the University of Miami, she has gotten to know many different people. She has gained the respect of both administration and fellow students. Jody has been active at Campus Sports and Recreation, where she has been involved as an Intramural Referee, a Supervisor and a Chairperson on the Student Advisory Board. She was also the recipient of the Bill McCoy Scholarship for outstanding contributions. Jody has been working with programming and different areas of management at Wometco for several years now. Upon graduation, she will most likely seek fulltime employment there. It is people such as Jody Kalman who ' s organization skills make a lot of things happen at the University. It will be hard to replace her at the University of Miami, but is through this experience that she will surely be very successful in any area she chooses as a career. James M. Kanter ACC Mahna Dana L. Kaplan EDU 1 Louise A. Kappel MKT Hakan Karahan GBM Sabra L. Karanian COM Madeline S. Katz MME Abraham Kaufman ENG Ida Kaufman IFM =370 KAN: •■ Kaplan Mahnaz Kavousifard CEN Donald P. Kearns COM Laura L. Kedzie GEO Jim E. Kelly BMO John A. Kenny GBU Elizabeth A. Kenyon EDU Ronald W. Kerbis DRA Kimberle A. Kerner COM Abdul-Amir Khan COM Mazen Kheder AEN CEN . Adel R. Khemat EEN Larry King Jr. COM Marione E. Kirby BIO David B. Kisor MUS Roger D. Klein COM Susan L. Klein IEN Ana C. Klindt MIC Chantal Knafo PSY Thelma M. Knoepffler ECO MTH Shoshana Knoll NUR KNO 371: W7 Edie S. Knowlton EDU Maria E. Kobayashi IFM Meridith C. Koch EDU Donald J. Kocourek ACC Stuart L. Koenigsberg Robert J. Kolakowski FIN BUS George Kolos CHM Craig Kolthoff ELC mm Alan Kopischke MTH Stephanie A. Koretzky PSY Eric J. Korn GBM Kathryn R. Kortering BIO - l. 1 . - ' Robert A. Kotonly MKT Thomas G. Kouchalakos DRA Amy S. Kratish EDU Anthony C. Kristoff FRE Nancy A. Kroncke MTH Robert J. Kugler FIN Laurie J. Kunkel ANT Greg S. Kupperman GEO 372 KNO Marie T. Kuren DET Justin E. Lacy III BIO John Kuretski CEN Aggi G. Kusmus BMO Gregory E. LaBelle GBM Mark LaFerrara COM Lydia H. Landin FIN Lisa K. Landy MKT Christopher P. Lane IFM Geoffrey C. Lane BIO MSC Carmen M. Lantigua EDU LAN 373: Dru D. Lashbrook GBM ifevrv Brian D. Lawrence CHM PSY Mona Lee EDU Milagros Leon MSC 374 LAS: Marguerite L. Laspina EDU Rey Lastra MEN Cindy J. Lau PSY Scott E. Leiser MSC {? L. ' H Hengameh Lebastchi LAN Janet S. Leboter SOC Alfonso J. Ledo ARC Okell Lee EDU Lorrie Leeds MTH Steven R. Lefkow IFM Barbara C. Lemes ACC Shari L. Lemmerman COM Fanny Leon ART Robert J. Leonetti FIN Silvia Lerner MDT Randolph E. LeRoy FIN Lay Ledo I P. Lesavoy ECT Robyn S. Levine MTH Keith A. Lewis FIN Robin H. Lestz FIN Mara B. Levin COM Linda L. Liberty MUS Janet R. Lichter MAS Andrew I. Levy CHM Caryn M. Levy COM Susan R. Lewis MSC Maury L. Leyva ACC Anthony J. Licata CHM I ■■■■ Derek K. Lichota BIO Robert M. Levin COM Elisah B. Lewis ART Andy R. Lezak BUS Eva Lichter FIN Eric H. Lieberman CHM Julie A. Lieberman EDU Mark E. Linde COM PPA LIN 375: Stacy F. Lipner MKT Nancy J. Liu CHM Gloria A. Llerena IFM Don A. Lockenbach ARC Stanford: Gone But Not Forgotten By Amy Jacoves When Henry King Stanford served as president of UM, he seemed to be involved in everything. Just about everyone in the Coral Gables communi- ty wondered how he would occupy his time once he retired. There is little reason to worry — two years after retiring, Stanford ' s " life continues to be pretty active. " Stanford is now directing his energies serving on five corporate boards, as president of the Founda- tion for the Association of Caribbean Universities and Research Institute, and was recently appoint- ed to serve on the Knight Foundation Board. Stan- ford has also become involved in the civic affairs of Americus, Georgia. Following his retirement, Stanford and his wife, Ruth, moved to Americus where he first became a college president at Geor- gia Southwestern College. " We have been hosted frequently as we have reestablished old friendships and made new ones, " he stated. " Last spring, a good friend decided to host a dinner party ' for the two ex- presidents now living in Sumter County, Georgia. ' " Stanford ' s friend was referring to Dr. Mrs. Stan- ford and Mr. Mrs. Jimmy Carter. The Stanford ' s completed an around the world tour which was a retirement gift from the trustees and friends of the University. They traveled about 38,000 miles to South America, Africa, Tahiti, Sin- gapore, and many cities in between. " We returned to our hearth and home welling up with gratitude to all the University friends who made this unforgettable adventure possible. Our lives have been indelibly enriched by these rousing experiences with so many wonderful people and places, " Stanford wrote in a memorandum to UM ' s Board of Trustees. Though the Stanford ' s lead a far from average life in the small town of Americus, Stanford missed being around college students. " No longer would I have, almost on a daily basis, the opportunity to witness their enthusiasm, idealism, and inanities as well. I used to get my batteries recharged just by popping in on student groups around the campus, " Stanford reminisced. Stanford also misses conversing with the UM faculty and being " at the vortex of a swirl that en- compasses the whole circumference of human in- tellectual activity. " But, Stanford asserts that he does not miss the " calendar straitjacket that used to chafe considerably. " " It buckled me for days on end, " the former president stated. Barry S. Lolicht COM David S. Lomax EEN Peter Lomonaco MKT Joseph H. Longo ACC :376 LIP ' bach ntoUM ' s Maria L. Lopez CIS Mary L. Lopez GBM Rosa M. Lopez EDU Yvette M. Lopez CHM Jose A. Loredo ACC Sf HJn ■ ' J Xiomara Lorenzo CHM Kathie P. Luba COM Audrey E. Ludeke CHM Leslie A. Luft COM f Mike Lukasievich FIN Samuel D. Lunt EDU Linda-Anne Lurie HIS LIT Christopher A. Lyon COM Mohd-Said Maarof CEN Raquel M. Macia EEN Glenn Mack GBM MAC 3771 Ronald L. Macklin GBM Carol A. MacMurray MSC BIL Waleed M. Madani Osmel R. Maestre IEN Alba M. Maffessanti FRE ENG Maryann Maletta SOC Sandy R. Manopla EDU Lori Marks COM Scott C. Magaw MSB Mohammed A. Mahmood Miguel R. Maimo IEN IEN Kevin M. Mallory CSC MTH Regina Maltese ACC Rita J. Manguso ECO Pierre Margairaz IFM Emilia J. Marquez FRE ENG Paul D. Marino MSC GEO ■ F, Dayli N. Marrero PSY Elisa M. Marrero COM Jack M. Marsen COM 1378 MAC Da f 2: , — no — -. Anamilena Martelo IFM 111 Hal B. Martin EEN Daphne Martinez SPA FRE Ernesto Martinez Jr. ACC Ibis I. Martinez PSI Jose M. Martinez CHM Marlene B. Martinez ACC Ramiro Martinez MEN Rudolph E. Martinez FIN Sameer M. Marzouki AEN MAR 3791 . Delores A. Mastronardi PSY Janet L. Matson CHM Chris D. May GBM Janice A. May FIN Wendy E. May Carlos M. Mazorra NUR CEN Ian Medina George H. Mazzarantani Susan M. McCarthy ARC PSY Terry L. McComsey Candy L. McConley Michael P. McGovern Holly L. McGrath BMO EEN FIN PET 380 MAS Avariar i j1 Robert R. McKay COM Avarian B. McKendrick PSY PPA lazorra Geoffrey A. McKnight COM -3 Elaine Conrad Amy Jacoves If you are ever in the Student Activities Office in the Student Union, and someone asks you if you ' ve seen " Lunch box, " chances are they are referring to a 21 year old International Finance and Marketing major by the name of Elaine Conrad. Elaine, although originally from New Jersey, now spends her vacations at home in Odessa, Texas. When she finds time in her busy schedule of activities, Elaine enjoys the beach, horseback riding and gymnastics. An occasional shopping spree fits right in also. During her four years at the University of Miami, Elaine has been extremely involved in both Student Activities as well as Greek Life. Some of her accomplishments include: The Homecoming Executive Committee, President of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority and Greek Week Chairman. She was also an R.A. for Pearson Hall Dormitory. When you ask Elaine what she has enjoyed the most about her involvement, she will quickly respond that she has found working with others and the friendships she has made, " both enjoyable and rewarding. " " To sum it up, " Elaine smiles, " Student Activities has been a lot of work, but twice as much fun. " Yvetta A. McLeod BUS Azam Md-Amin EEN Michael P. Meaney MKT Grace A. Medeiros BIO Mary E. Medeiros PSY MED 381z ' A _ Milda M. Medina BMO Raul D. Medina EEN Valerie N. Medina PSY Debora D. Meitz PPA Mat Todd Melamed COM Lorgia Melean IEN Maria A. Mena PPA Jose M. Menendez FIN Lourdes M. Menendez FIN N. Meor Abu Bakar CEN Frank M. Mendez PPA Osvaldo Mesa ART James H. Metcalf, Jr. MSC BIL John D. Methfessel FIN Edward H. Miessner CEN Betsy Miller Betsy A. Miller GBM Brainard Miller Linda L. Miller EDU Sherri L. Miller PPA HIS 382 MED Fn Raj Abdoli t it I • Mendez - ' Mark D. Mills EEN Jorge Milo ACC Michael R. Minardi FIN GBM Elizabeth A. Minck NUR 4 Frank Mitchell Richard J. Mitchell CHM Diana Mitrani PSY Rosci Mohamad CEN Raju R. Mohandas IEN Azlina Mowd-Ariff BMO Hassan Mohd FIN Mohd-Zaihan Mohd-Zain CEN Fred Moncher BUS Glen R Mondani ECO Mary A. Monnin BUS Marlene C. Montaner ENG MON 383: Carolina V. Montero ARC Jean M. Montoya CHM Mariann K. Moore PSY Susan L. Moore EDU Alfred J. Mora REL Olivio M. Morales PPA Valentin J. Morales EEN Laura C. Morilla PPA HIS M »? , HBh i P 3C ■Sy Michele A. Morrison CHM Hatha T. Morse ART Catherine L. Mortell EDU Sharon L. Morton GBM Stephen W. Moser MKT Debra L. Moyer EDU Amy S. Muise COM Susan Mulligan COM PSY Barbara P. Munoz PSY Jose L. Murillo PPA HIS Denise J. Murphy CIS Jayne M. Murphy NUR 1384 MON Tony i JodiA Kathi Tony Stewart By Cathy Cleworth Assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs Jerry Askew said that there should be 10,000 more Tony Stewart ' s around. This year, Tony served as president of Circle K, the international service organization sponsored by the Kiwanis Organization. Circle K ' s membership drive this year was a success; membership increased by 100 percent. The membership drive emphasized the leadership qualities that can be learned by membership in Circle K, as well as the professional business contacts that can be made. Tony, a transplanted New Yorker, is also active in the Organization for Jamaican Unity, United Black Students, the UM Amateur Radio Club, and enjoys karate. A biology major, Tony plans on entering the relatively new field of clinical research as a physician. He has a true desire to help people and hopes to attend the University of Miami School of Medicine upon graduation. Tony said that he has gained a lot from his many experiences and activities at the University. " Establish yourself in the beginning of your college years, " Tony advised. " It ' s hard to play a catch up game further on down the road. It ' s all up to you. Once you are exposed to work, school and activities, your perspectives start getting in place and things are easier to come by. Many contacts you make (at UM) can offer you invaluable guidance. " M Appleb. Morton K Jodi A. Murphey MUS Amy L. Mursten PSY Pamela D. Myers EDU Karen L. Nason MME Kathryn E. Narbin EED Vicky J. Neiner Raymond Nelson MSG Haigamoush Naltchadjian FIN NAL 385 Phyllis S. Nevins MKT Sharon A. Newman GBU 386 NEV: Joey M. Nichols ENG Andrea H. Nochimson COM Tracy L. Norris MKT Louis F. Nunez MKT Rosana Nunez IFM Robert A. Nuno BUS ■ " 1 Mr Daniel P. O ' Boyle MTH Daniel I. O ' Brand BIO Step! Nunez Nuno Donald T. OBrien MKT Erin R. O ' Brien COM Jane E. O ' Conner PSY Ellen T. O ' Grady GBM Babatunde A. Ogunjulugbe ARC Abdulhafiz Okhwan GBM Timi Okoinyan Bertha M. Olazabal COM CHM Robert R. Olson COM ■6- ' , ' Vicki Omeechevarrin ECO Jara M. Ona ACC Richard O ' Neal MUS Stephen M. Onuska MME Katherine Ortega ART Joseph H. Orth MUS Kelly OShaugnessy PPA Andrea S. Osofsky SOC PSY Mary A. Ostrovsky NUR Norkiah Othman ECN Karen F. OToole BIO OTO 387: 40 r± Tracy R. Ourhaan MEN Toyin T. Oyewole ARC Amir Ozery COM Paul R. Pacella ARC Carmen M. Pacios MKT Marcia A. Packard COM Michael S. Palkovicz MKT Ada M. Palles COM Rafael Pantin MEN Lurlene C. Parks BIO Mark M. Parrone ACC Donald J. Pascale MKT Anthony O. Ozoh IEN Jay C. Palda ACC Elinor Parker PSY Laura Patallo PPA ENG Roger L. Paul COM Rory M. Paull MKT Evelyn H. Pawliger HIS Stephen C. Pease MKT 388 OUR Tom Gail Pech NUR Donna M. Peet EED Elizabeth S. Pefka PSY Elsa D. Pelaez IFM Tonimaria Pellerito FIN Guy C. Pelletier ARC Daniel Pelz GBU Elena D. Penaranda HIS irker alio Roger Paul By Sandra Piligian A practical joker, musician, and honor student are words that can be used to describe Roger Paul, chairman of the Student Entertainment Committee (SEC). Roger has been involved on the SEC Committee since his freshman year. This year, he was elected committee chairman. As chairman, Roger has " Tried to bring a variety of entertainment to the school. " He explains, " It is hard to bring a music group that everyone likes, because of the diversity of students here. " He feels that the group liked best this year was the Talking Heads. This group combined an african beat and a new wave style, with a touch of rock and roll flavor that rocked the patio. The large audience of 2,500 people enjoyed the band immensely. Other groups brought to campus by the SEC were Papa John Creech, the Dazz Band, Head East and Pat Metheney. Roger ' s involvement in music started when he was four years old. His music interests range from the piano to the guitar. His goals are to promote music and eventually record his own music. At the present, Roger is majoring in communications and minoring in marketing. He holds a 3.4 average while being involved in other activities on campus. Roger is promotions manager and chairman of the Rathskeller Advisory Board. He is also president of the Ultimate Frisbee Club, a disc jockey for WVUM, and is a member of Alpha Epsilon Rho, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Golden Key Honor Societies. PEN 3891 ■Ri Jose I. Perez FIN Julie A. Perez MUS Maria M. Perez MUS William A. Perez CEN Claret Saudi Yvette Perez MTH Alyce Perkel GBU Yolanda U. Perlberg PSY Michael R. Perrella MKT Michael Perse ECO Patrick B. Peters BUS :390 PER: John W. Perloff BMO Scott M. Peterson MSC I Ik Clare C. Phillips MUS David J. Phillips ECO Jeffey J. Phillips MUS Jennifer D. Phillips COM Sandra A. Pillgian FIN Sharon E. Phillipps GEO Oscar Pina IFM Gustavo H. Pinto FIN George L. Pita ACC John C. Pittaluga MEN Pedro R. Pizarro ACC Wendy J. Plavin MKT 4 J w x Amy Plutes GBM Ethel A. Poindexter ART Tina M. Polichetti CEN Jacqueline H. Pollack ACC Richard C. Pollock ACC Eduardo Poma ENG Elizabeth Ponce IFM Sharon E. Popkin COM POP 3911 Deborah T. Poskanzer FIN Sonia I. Powell EDU Lizbeth Prefer GBU Lazaro C. Priegues BIO Magical Years of Change By Amy Jacoves When UM President Henry King Stanford retired after 19 years of service to the university and Edward Thaddeus " Tad " Foote, II became its fourth president, a new chapter in the history of the institution began. As Foote puts it: " It was terribly exciting and tremendously exhiliarating, yet at the same time a very sobering experience. " When Foote arrived at UM, he was " the newest student on campus, " but once his homework was completed, he set some immodest goals. " The ideas were immediately put to work and everyone knew that the university would never quite be the same. One of the first changes to take place was a reorganization of the administration to make it run more efficiently. The Campus Beautification Plan was very effective — a new fountain, trees and shrubbery blossomed all over campus. In addition, signs identifying the buildings on campus were installed. " The beautification project is giving a lush, manicured look to the Coral Gables campus, " said President Emeritus Stanford, " All in all, the University is making great strides. " Foote said that he came to the University of Miami because of its unique attributes. Throughout his year- and-a-half as president, he has spoken many times of UM being an international university in an international city. To this end, he has continued the effort to establish a graduate school of International Studies. Foote asserts that the next few years will be instrumental in shaping the future of the University. Since UM is a relatively young university, its full potential has not yet been reached. " The process of becoming (a great university) is an exciting and challenging and potentially important here as at any university in the U.S. and even in the world, " Foote stated. " I ' ve enjoyed tremendously working with many people on a host of projects that are going on. I ' ve enjoyed looking ahead and dreaming about this University. " The young president finds it challenging to work with individuals who are " willing to work extremely hard to make this dream come true. " Foote says that he hopes that individuals who currently attend and work at UM will look back with pride at the University and the changes that are taking place at this time. " I think as you all look back to this time in the history of the University, you will be reminded that these years were magical years of growth and excitement. " UM News Bureau President Emeritus Stanford and President Foote Ernesto Prieto REL Phyllis L. Pritcher MKT Frances E. Puckett EDU Ed» Elizabeth Punce 1392 POS .kj Prieto ditcher uckett Kevin A. Py FIN Habeeb D. Qasem AEN Ueana B. Queipo MKT Aurelio Quinones PPA Orfilio J. Quintero FIN Edward M. Raines ENG Raquel Rammos GBM Nancy B. Quinones PSY Mercedes Quintana NUR Kenneth M. Quirke MSC BIO Nancy L. Rada GEO Natalie M. Ramatowski IFM Peter A. Ramirez FIN Adelaide Ramos BUS Jacqueline Ramos COM Thomas P. Quinn BIO Isabel Quintero MKT Mary O. Rafferty IFM Sara Ramirez CHM Lori Ramos GBM RAM 3931 Esther A. Ranero NUR Cindy R. Ratick soc Lori R. Raymond COM Lori Kebhan CHM Herlina Rebollo MTH Carolyn Reinhard PPA 4Ei Julio A. Rcy ART Yolanda Redero CEN Robert Reed BIO Lea M. Reich ACC Robert T. Remek MAP Mathew P. Rendini IFM Gloria Reyes ACC Mildred A. Reynolds PPA Carlisle R. Rice EEN Vicki H. Richards MUS Mark A. Richt FIN 394 RAN: Victor Restrepo MAR Frank Ricciardelli CMT Robert S. Rickel ACC Lourd Orlando J. Rivas GBM Reynaldo Rivas CEN Noemi B. Riveira ARC Hilda M. Rivero PSY Lourdes M. Rivero GBM James E. Roberts PPA Todd J. Roberts COM Julio Robla BIO Roxana Q. Robles PSY Amparo Rodriguez ACC MTH Andres M. Rodriguez IFM Anne M. Rodriguez COM Armando J. Rodriguez ART Augusto Rodriguez Gilbert L. Rodriguez MEN Juan M. Rodriguez ACC ROD 395 rJUL Lourdes M. Rodriguez ACC Maria D. Rodriguez IEN Manuel A. Rodriguez DRA Sonia E. Rodriguez ART Todd Roebuck FIN Mark G. Rogers MSC BIO Beverly L. Rogoff COM Jorge L. Roman MTH Jeffrey J. Ronci CPR Sharlene M. Rose MUS Lori F. Rosen COM Pandee B. Rosen COM 396 ROD Steph t Ce. Craig A. Rosenshein Audrey-Donna Roslin Donna S. Rosman ENG NUR PSY Dickie J. Ross COM Frank J. Rossi MKT David S. Roth IFM Raegan R. Rothchilde Latrece M. Rowell SOC ENG Stepher i O. Rousseau FIN | raj Kl . Regina G. Rudd BMO Julie C. Rudolph COM Mario A. Ruiz HIS Mark Rush EDU Saleh A. Rushaid AEN Kimberly C. Ryan MKT Mary Ryan CEN Cesar R. Sabates EEN Marilyn C. Sagar MKT Miguel A. Sainz FIN Michael Salverg BUS SAL 3971 a Stefano M. Salani MUS Lucy M. Salas ENG M. Elvira Salazar COM Jorge A. Salcedo IEN Saifuddin M. Salehuddin CEN Edward J. Salnik ENG REL David E. Salzburg PPA Jodi L. Samuels BUS ' 1 w J Terri L. Samuels PSY Carlos E. Sanchez CEN ■ Vivian M. Sanchez MKT Abdulmalek Sanea CEN Nancy J. Sansone PIW Ann Santangelo MKT Anthony D. Santorella MUS Carlos Santos MUS 1398 SAL Henry Samidi EEN Rolando Sanchez ACC Orlando Santana BIL Maria D. Santovenia PSY Luis C. Sarmiento CEN Veronica Saxton PPA Garrett E. Schaefer IFM - s» Robert B. Schard COM C. Levy Peggy A. Scharlin MKT Eugene Schettini ARC Henry E. Scheuermann IEN David Schilling BUS Mark R. Schlakman COM PPA SCH 399 Janice M. Schneider MSC Barbara Ferreiro By Mark Cheskin Barbara Ferreiro is the kind of leader that leads by example. Her enthusiasm and drive has made the Federation of Cuban Students of which she ' s President, one of the fastest growing organizations on campus. Barbara credits FEC ' s success to the quality of students involved. She said that the spirit of the members is " incredible, " and during Homecoming FEC even won first place for spirit in the independent division. After graduation, Barbara plans to do graduate work in public relations or go on for an MBA degree. Equally as important as her future career is her future family life. " I want to successfully balance a career and a family, which is no easy task, " she said. Barbara is a Public Relations major and will graduate with a Bachelors of Arts Degree. Barbara ' s other student activities and honors include being Seniors Senator to USBG and a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key and Delta Theta Mu honor societies. She is also a Henry King Stanford Scholarship recipient and has been on the Presidential Honor Roll f or her four years at UM. Overall, Barbara is very happy with what she ' s done in school, and is glad she ' s graduating this year " when participation and spirit is so high and apathy is down. " Gary I. Schneiderman MKT Mark Schneiderman FIN Phil L. Schneiderman BUS Edti m Donald H. Schneidman ACC Wendy A. Schofield IFM Lawrence Schor PSY Lorynne P. Schreiber ACC Sum 400 SCH MSC leiderman Roger L. Schroeder ARC Ellen B. Schultz PSY Alfred Schupp MEN Shelley L. Schurer COM Michael Schuster FIN Jay S. Schutawie MTH I. Astrid Schuttaine PSY Alan A. Schwartz CHP Michelle K. Schwartz PSY Robert M. Schwartz FIN Eric M. Scop FIN Gail T. Scopinich PSY Edward B. Segala MKT Ellice F. Seiden MEN Ronni Seiderman MKT Gregory D. Semerard BIL Susan L. Semonis DRA Gema Serralta EED Yolanda Serrano PSY w. Donayf E. Serralta IFM SER 401z ■ Charmaine C. Sforza BMO Khalid A. Shalhoub GBU Supiah Shamsudin CEN Mark S. Shapiro MKT William G. Sharra CHM Khaled M. Shehri ARC Jeffrey C. Sheldon GBU Kimberly Shepard MTH Lindi Shoko Shinoda COM Cathy E. Shonkuviler NUR Saeed Shoraka GBM Sharon L. Shula FIN Mi Ellen B. Shupaic COM Sharon Sicignano IFM Lawrence J. Signori COM it Orlando Silva IbJ Maria D. Silveira ENG Scott Silver PPA Peter A. Silverstien MSC Beth T. Simensky MAS CIS z402 SFO m Ronald G. Simmers IFM Linda A. Singer MKT Cheryl E. Smith EDU Vicki L. Simmons ACC Cheryl F. Simpson BUS Stacey A. Sklar PSY Gary F. Slawitschka COM Robert A. Sims BUS Karen L. Sloane PSY Janet S. Smith EDU J. Gontalez -IL SMI 403: Arthur Hammond By Marc Cannon m Arthur Hammond, born in Munich, Germany, has been involved in United Black Students since his arrival as a freshman at the University of Miami. Currently President of U.B.S., Arthur is also President of his fraternity Phi Beta Sigma. He strives to recruit Black students to the University, and make the student body more aware of Black Culture. Arthur has been chairman of Black History Week and has successfully led the move to make February Black History Month. Arthur is a very interesting and intelligent student. He is majoring in Politics and Public Affairs and minoring in Caribbean African American Studies. His future goals are to attend graduate school for his M.B.A., preferably here at the University of Miami. His future business goals are to work, importing and exporting goods between Black Americans and Black Africa. He also would like to run for a local office later on, here in South Florida. The leadership and guidance he has experienced at the University over the past four years had developed his interest in this field. This year, Arthur was honored as a Who ' s Who Among College Students in American Colleges and Universities. He has been a great success around the University of Miami, bringing Black Culture to the entire student body and also making U.B.S. the extremely popular and successful organization that it is today. Robin C. Smith IEN Steven W. Smith GBM Besta B. Smoron IFM Linda Smukler ACC Douglas A. Sobel GBU Susana F. Socas CHP Anthony D. Solo ARC Louis Solomon MKT Re 404 SMI ■ ._j - Zoraida C. Sondo ACC Jagdish K. Soni PSY Harriet L. Sorkin GBS Renee N. Soucy NUR ■ ■ Stephen M. Spaar MKT Deborah A. Spencer NUR Evan L. Spevak BMO Lisa A. Spinosa COM Judythe C. Spires IFM Michael J. Spitz MKT Sally Spitz COM Bradley J. Spooner MUS Richard Spula FIN Dymphna M. Stakenas MTH Patricia B. Stanger COM Elizabeth E. Stanley IEN MTH Robin W. Star MUS Anslie M. Stark COM Susanne R. Stark MSC Kevin Stawieray ART STA 405 Paul A. Stefanski EEN Leslie O. Steinberg BIO Mark A. Steinhardt FIN Jeffrey N. Steinsnyder MSC Albert J. Stellmach MUS Esther Sterental EDU Eduardo Stern FIN Lauren I. Still COM Nick W. Stieglitz ECO Michael H. Stoiber ECO Ronald T. Stone GBU Ruth Stone COM Bart E. Stovicek CIS Gina R. Stubbs BIO William R. Stumpf BMO Jose Suarez Menzies FIN Martha D. Suarez MIC Veronica J. Subbot GBU Caryn S. Sukolsky soc m Laurie A. Sullivan PSY 406 STE L ' Michael J. Surkes GBM Lisa Susan PSY mm Lester E. Sutherland IFM Christine C. Swanson ACC ■ Mary L. Szczepanski PSY John C. Szpak BEE Gregory Taillon MUE Abdul R. Talib ACC Kathleen Tan MUS Leslie K. Tan COM l i Mmm 7m m C Levy Nancy B. Tananbaum FIN Maria L. Tang COM TAN 407: Carmen R. Tapanes BIO Paula D. Tarantino Gregory J. Taylor MUS Philip S. Taylor GBU Christopher J. Tedosco MUS Shari A. Teitelbaum DRA MKT Mark W. Teller PPA CSC Cary Telleria ACC Thomas Teper ACC FIN Lisa D. Terranova BMO David B. Terry MKT Elizabeth A. Therrien ACC Claudia Thomas NUR Kelly C. Thomas BMO Kimberly A. Thomas PSY Trice H. Thomas NUR Raymond S. Tindell EDU AbdulRahman Toaimi ARC Joy Tobak BMO 1408 TAP i_i i I my Douglas W. Tober MUE Brian Todd COM Viral V. Tolat EEN i S ■ i u Thomas Tomczyk GEO Mark A. Torchctti MKT Luisa A. Torres IEN Katherine C. Trainor PPA CSP Ninda F. Trejo BIO Catherine Triana PSY ENG Roberto W. Trigueros GBU Felix Tristani MKT Mohamed A. Tumi Francis M. Tunney GBM Lynda P. Turell COM William J. Turner FIN Teresa A. Tyborowski EDU Thomas J. Tyler MKT Manuer F. Utbet BIO Naeem Uddin CEN Suzanne M. Unsworth AEN CEN UNS 409 J. Gonzalez 410 VAL Carmen P. Valdez-Dapena BIL Ricardo Valdes-Dapena MTH Mary Vamos GEO Lynn VanHorn IFM Juan C. Varona ENG Sandra L. VanDine FIN Luis E. Vargas MTH Ana G. Vazquez MUS Jo Vasquez Olga M. Vazquez ANT Teresa C. Vazquez PSY Danielle Vaudreuil ARC Gladys T. Vega COM Maria Vera ECO Andrew C. Villa, Jr CHM Luis I. Veiez IEN Teri Veitia CSC MTH Rosa B. Vento MUS Martha M. Vera PSY Paul C. Viccica ARC Philip J. Victor IEN Alberto Villanueva EEN Raul F. Villaverde IEN Grace R. Visiedo SHS Steven Volovar BUS Linda Volum ENG Cathy A. Voss COM Norman M. Waas COM WAA 411 «• i i._ Susan C. Walker MSC Michele J. Wallace PSY Gregory S. Walls FIN Ellen Walsh ACC Darryl E. Warren BUS Esther F. Warren NUR Dale Waterhouse COM Caryn Watson MKT Margaret E. Watson COM Pamela B. Watson ACC Donna L. Watts ACC Delroy Webster CEN Stacy E. Wein COM Devorah G. Weinberg PSY Nancy A. Weinberg PSY Nancy R. Weinert FIN 412 WAG Ellen U Barbar: , nert Barbara Weinstein COM Sharon G. Weisberg MKT M. Olefin ■■■mmf Pamela L. Weishaar MTH Mwm M George H. Weiss MKT Geraldine Weiss BMO Laura A. Weiss COM Michael H. Weiss CHM Robert C. Weiss MKT Roger J. Weiss MKT Bill H. Welch GBM WEL 4131 ' i Chris J. Wenson COM Rebecca S. White PSY John L. Whitehead III IEN Carole Whitmore EDU Cassandra I COM I Chris G. Whitney GEO Belinda Wilder MKT Sharon M. Wiley PSY Dahlie A. Williams CHM Roune M. ' !i Howard Burns B. Urquhart By Amy Jacoves After an inactive freshman year, Howard Burns began to get involved in various student activities. The one activity that interested him the most was the student newspaper, The Miami Hurricane. Now, Burns is the editor in chief of the newspaper he first started working on in the fall semester of 1980. " Despite the internal politics that I guess you find within any student organization, I honestly believe that the Hurricane ranks among the elite of all the extracurricular activites on the UM campus, " says Burns. Prior to becoming editor in chief, Burns served as the Hurricane ' s sports editor and editorials editor. Burns has been involved in all facets of student media on campus, including a stint as a sports show host on WVUM, and as a producer for the " UM Update " program on VTS. Burns is a broadcasting major, with a minor in politics and public affairs. Of the university, he says: " There is a multitude of opportunities available to each and every student at UM. Because of this, I have no regrets whatsoever in having chosen to come here. " Other organizations that Burns has served with are: the Student Entertainment Committee, Campus Sports and Recreation, and the Board of Student Publications. When President Edward T Foote II commissioned the Visiting Committee on Student Life, Burns was one of the students asked to address the group. His honors include membership in the Society of Professional Journalists, Alpha Epsilon Rho (the broadcasting honorary), Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities and Iron Arrow. On his career aspirations, Burns says: " I would very much like to get into broadcast news, either on radio or television. I ' ve wanted to do it since I was a little kid, and after interning with ABC News, I am more convinced than ever that this is the profession I want to enter. " Winter! a Andrei 414 WEN Cassandra D. Williams COM Ingrid R. Williams CHM O! Kenneth Williams MUS Robin L. Williams EEN •illiaiti Roxane M. Williams MTH and every I have no losen to is has tertataws I udent tie I tee on ihestuote pin the Is, Alpha wary), sand is says: " I Winter W. Wills GBU Andrew H. Wolf COM ilw a kid, and am more Anthony J. Wong GBM — Trevor G. Williams BUS Yvonne A. Williams ACC Rhonda Z. Willinger CHM June M. Wilson MTH Richard R. Wingrove MSC BIO Andrea H. Winkler COM Laura M. Wolff EEC Richard Wolfe Richard A. Wolfe ACC Richard A. Wood FIN Richard I. Wood MKT Scott I. Wood FIN WOO 415 «.. 1 Amanda L. Woods BIO Cristiana Xirars HIS Gerard A. Yursis MEN Laura Wool PSY Kevin Worthley MSA Michael Y. Wu MTH CHP Maritza Yanez MET Ayse B. Yavuz ECO Alfonso A. Yec EEN Peter Young ACC Stephanie D. Young BIO Jerome A. Yurkosi ARC Harry Yusman CEN AEN Irela Zaldivar NUR Shari M. Yusof IEN Ted R. Zalta GBU Rhonda L. Zand ENG Gregory R. Zappala FIN Elsa M. Zayas BIO PSY 416 WOO ttl Eloisa Zayas-Bazan EDU Jacqueline M. Zenobia MUS Kimberly J. Zimmerman AEN Wendy J. Zietchick MSC Antonio Zilio FIN Fran E. Zion GBM Sandra S. Zuckerman MKT Mark Zumbo FIN J. Gonzalez ZUM 417 •■r- ABDULAZIZ, MOHAMMED F. ABDULLA, ISMAIL A. ABDUL-RAHIM, ADIDAH ABEDALI, HABIB M. ABELLO, LIDIA ABODAWOOD, TARIK A. ABORODON, SULTAN N. ABUDEI, ENRIQUE A. ABULLEEF, ABDULMOSHEN H. ABU-THAMARH, MOHAMED S. ACOSTA, SILVIA MARIA ACUTTS, CARLO A. ADAIR, JUNIUS ADAM, FARIDAH ADAMS, BONITA: Miss Black UM, PRSSA, SAFAC, Recruiter, UBS. ADAMS, HARRY H. ADAMS, KARYN D.: USBG Subcommittee Chairman for Academic Affairs (Special Events) ADAMS, LEAH K. ADELMAN, DEAN B. ADLER, JEROME M. ADONIS, MICHAEL ADWAR, GREGG J. AFANDI, SAMI S. AGUERO, OLIVER A. AGRUSA, ROBERT: Circle K President and Treasurer, Mahoney Pearson Student Organi- zation President and Vice President, Microdots, ASCE Treasurer, Executive Homecoming Com- mittee, Tau Beta Pi, Golden Key. AGUIRRE, SHIRLEY A.: Dean ' s List, Golden Key. AHMADI, MARYAM: SWE, Tau Beta Pi, CEHS. AHMAD ZIANI, NOR PAZALAH AKE, DAVID A. ALABDULJALIL, KAMAL S.: ALANSARI, MAJD ALAS, LUCIA ALATTAL, ADEL A. ALAWAMI, KHALID S. ALBADAH, RASHEED AL-BALOOL, ADEL A. ALBERT, ELIZABETH A. ALBURYROLLE, EULAMAE ALCOCK, AMANDA L.: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Hurricane Photographer, Student Hand- book. ALDABBOUS, DABBOUS T. ALDER, BEVERLEY ALEMANY, EDUARDO ALFONSIN, LULIE: FEC Secretary ALFONSO, JORGE C: FEC, AED, NHYPA, NFASMS. ALFONSO, JUAN O.: IEEE, Dean ' s List, Honor Roll. 418 Senior Index f ffi )f ALFONSO, MARIA: Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gam- ma Sigma. ALFONZO, ALEXSANDRA B.: Golden Key, Dean ' s List. AL-GHAMDY, MOHAMMED Y. ALHABSHI, SYED: Malasian Students ' Associ- ation President, Dean ' s List. AL-HADDAD, KHALIFAH A. ALHAMDU, DAUDA ALHAMDU, HAUWA M. AL-HARANKI, MOHAMED O. AL-IKHWAN, RASEM AL-KHAMEES, ADEL A. ALKHOURY, THERESE A. ALLEN, CRAIG ALLEN, CYNTHIA A. ALLEN, JOAN D. ALLEN, KAREN A. ALLEN, MARK D. ALLEN, NGOAN V ALI, ALI A. ALLISON, AUGUST D. AL-MAJED, ABDULWAHAB Y ALMESBAH, ARAFAT M. ALMOAMMER, MOHAMMED S. ALMOBARAK, ADNAN A. AL-MUTLAG, FATIN ALNAJJAR, ALI A. ALNOURI, BASSAM A. ALOBAID, YUSUF J. ALONSO, JOSE A.: Frisbee Club, Volleyball Club. ALONSO, RAFAEL ALRIFAI, BASSAM ALROSHOUD, ALI A.: AIIE, ASO. ALSALLOOM, ABDULAZIZ H. AL-SARRAF, ABDULLAH H. ALSAQABI, TAREK H. AL-SAYED, MOHAMMED A. ALSEBAIE, MOHAMMED M. ALSINA, ISIS V ALTHUWAINI, ABDULLA A. ALTMAN, JODI J. ALTMAN, SANFORD D. ALTVATER, WILLIAM M. AL-USAIMI, TOWFEEQ A. ALVARADO, OLGA E. ALVARADO, VICTOR D. ALVAREZ, ANGEL A. ALVAREZ, BETSY: AED, FEC, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key. ALVAREZ, ENRIQUE A. ALVAREZ, JACQUELINE: Dean ' s List, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Golden Key. ALVIRA, MARIA L. AMEGLIO, MARTHA A. AMESTOYSANMIGUEL, MATILDE AMIN, TAHANSHAH AN, GARY C. ANANIA, LYNN M.: Student Union Program Council, Leisure Rec Diving Instructor. ANDERHUB, OTTO E.: AIIE. ANDERSEN, BJORN F. ANDERSON, AMY E.: AME ANDERSON, HELEN ANDERSON, KURT G.: Bowling Club, Bowii: Team. ANDERSON, PAUL ANDERSON, SONIA B. ANDRIAL, ALBERTO N. ANDRIAL, RAUL H. ANGUEIRA, ALEXANDER ANKERMAN, JULIET L.: Presidential Schol; Rho Lambda, Golden Key. ANSTIN, ELIZABETH A. ANTELO, ALINA ANTER, EDDI ANTONI, YVON P. APPEL, SHERYL L.: WVUM News Announa SPJ, Hurricane Writer ARAB, FAROUQ S. ARANA, JORGE M. ARANIBAR, MICHAEL E. ARAQUE, MABETTY J. ARBER, FABIO M.: UM Film Association Tre surer, Alpha Epsilon Rho. ARCE, MARIA F. ARCHER, IRENE J. ARCHER, KEVIN J. ARIFFIN, AHMED TAJUDIN B. ARIZ, PEDRO A.: Golden Key, Pre-Law Hon Society, Phi Eta Sigma, AED, FEC. ARMBRUSTER, TODD A. ARMELY, JORGE L.: IEEE Treasurer, MEA Magazine. Distribution Manager, IEEE Vi Chairman. ARMENGOL, TERESITA C: Alpha Pi Mu Tre surer, AIIE, SWE. ARNBERG, FREDA H. ARTAMENDI, ZAIDA M.: Psi Chi, Presiden, Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. ASAVAPRAPHA, RUMI H. ASHOUR, RASHAD S. ASPER, ALAN S. ASPER, BERNARD J.: Alpha Lambda Delt Miami Menorah. Assistant Editor, Dean ' s Lis ASSAEL, IRVIN J. ASSAF, HUSSEIN M. ASSOUR, ILANA F. ATALA, JENNIE: LASA, French Club ATALA, NICK W.: LASA, COISO, French CM Fencing Club, AMA. ATTAWAY, ELIZABETH E.: Dean ' s List. ATWELL, SCOTT F: SAFAC, Sports Inform tion, UM Update, Orange Bowl PA Announce AUBREY, FRANCINE A. AULTON, SANDRA AUSLANDER, DAVID S.: Honors Students ' A sociation. President, USBG Secretary of Ac demic Affairs, Pre-Law Honor Society Exec tive Board. AUSTIN, PATRICIA A.: SESL, UM Fencing A sociation. AVILA, ANA M. AVILA, LEON R. AVILA, MARIA I. AWEEN, SALEM M. AXELROD, SARA: WVUM Disk Jockey, WVUM News Anchor and Traffic Director, WVUM Public Affairs, WVUM Station Manager, Alpha Epsilon Rho. AXIOTIS, GEORGE M. AYLWARD, LORRAINE M. AYMERICH, YSABEL C. BAARMA, MOHAMMED M. BABAKR, MOHAMMAD A. BABBITT, MICHAEL G. BACH, MARGARET M. BACHMAN, CAROL J. BADE, DANIEL R. BADGLEY, BARBARA A. BAER, SANDRA C. BAEZ, NORA J. BAGHDOIAN, MARTICA: Little Sister Lamb- da Chi Alpha, SAFAC, Who ' s Who, Hurrican Art Director. BAHAROM, BAHARDIN: ASCE, Civil Engi- neering Honor Society. BAILEY, JACQUELINE P.: UBS Treasurer, OJU BAILEY, MAURA BAILEY, STEPHEN R. BAILEY, WILLIAM D.: Varsity Football. BAIN, ADELTS M. BAKER, AMY C. BAK ER, DEBBIE R. BAKER, KIRK G. BAKHASH, HAMAD A. BAKKER, PETER K. BALL, THOMAS A. BALLESTER, TOM AS A.: Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon, Water Skiing Club. BALLI, CHARLES L. BALLOU, MARGARET M. BALZEBRE, SUSAN N. BANKS, DOROTHY J.: National Student Nurs- ing Association, Sigma Delta Tau. BANKS, SHARON A. BARAHIM, MOHAMMED SAID BARALT, MIGUEL BARATTA, ANDY: Varsity Football BARBISAN, THIERRY A. BARBOSA, ALBERT BARCENA, LORENZO A. BARDINA, MARIA D. BARKAN, JEANETTE N.: Baseball Team Stat- istician, Sports Information, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Golden Key. BARKER, CRAIG ALAN: Geodessey Club Vice President, MUGS, Mahoney Pearson Dorm Government, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Dean ' s List. BARNES, ARTHUR J. BARNES, GEORGE A. BAROSELA, MARIA V: AED Secretary, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Honors Students ' Association UM National Conservatory, Honors Student ' s Association. BARQUIN, ANTONIO J. BARR, BERRIS BARR, WILLARD BARRAILTROCHE, RICARDO M. BARRAZA, NORA BARRES, CARMEN I.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Delta Sigma Pi, Golden Key, AED President. BARRETTA, VINCENT J. BARRIENTOS, RENE W. BARRO, RICARDO A.: FEC, Downbeat Maga- zine Award. BARRON, DONNA C. BARRY, CORNELIUS J.: Sun Devils Sports Club, Scuba Club, Dean ' s List. BARSZCZ, STEPHEN V BASCOME, JANET A.: Hurricane Skiiers, Sig- ma Chi Little Sister, Chi Omega. BASHRAHEEL, KAMEL A. BASRAWI, MEZAHEM H. BASRI, HUSNI M. BASSAM, ALRIFAI BASTAKI, FAROUK A. BASTIAN, EMILY L. BATCHELLER, SCOTT A.: Order of Omega President, Interfraternity Council Treasurer and Secretary, Alpha Tau Omega Treasurer, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Lambda Upsilon. BATISTA, BETSY M. BATTY, JOHN R. BAUER, DOUGLAS N.: Resident Assistant, Fencing Club, Hurricane Photographer. BAUGHMAN, ROBERT F. BAUMEISTER, LISA L. BAUST, KAREN M. BAYER, STUART B.: Hurricane Photographer and Photo Editor, Pre-Legal Society BAZARGAN, MOSHEN A. BEAUMARIAGE, CINDY L.: Sigma Alpha Iota, MUE Studio Manager. BACK, HENDRIK M. BECK, ROBIN MICHELLE: Leisure Rec In- structor. BECKER, BARBARA ANN: Sigma Theta Tau, Golden Key, National Student Nurses ' Associ- ation. BECKMAN, BRADLEY T: Beta Alpha Psi. BEEM, DOUGLAS G. BEJAR, CARLOS: IEEE, UM Karate Club. BELL, ROBERT K.: Frisbee Team, Hurricane Photographer, Honors Society Student Gover- nor. BELLIVEAU, DANIELLE T. BELLMAN, RICHARD L.; VTS Director, Stu- dent Entertainment Sound System, Cheer- leaders Sound System. BENDECK, ROCHELLE J. BENEDETTI, JAVIER BENDER, CAROLE BENGOCHEA, ANDRES A.: Pre-Legal Society. BENNETT, DEBBIE ANN: Physical Therapy Club. BENNETT, STEPHANIE R. BENSON, CATHERINE A. BENSTOCK, PETER: AMA, Dean ' s List. BERCAW, JAMES J.: Scuba Club. BERGAZYN, LISA C: AMA. BERGER, DAVID E.: Fencing Club, Dean ' s List, Intromural Football. BARKMAN, JONATHAN S.: WVUM, VTS, Varsity Soccer, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Dean ' s List. BERGOUIGNAN, MARIA ELENA: BACCHUS President, FEC, Golden Key, French Club, AED, Psi Chi, NHYPA. BERLIN, ANDREW L.: Intramural Football and Basketball. BERLANT, RICHARD R.: Alpha Tau Omega, President ATO, WVUM Operations Director, WVUM Advisory Board, CSR Advisory Board, COM Teaching Assistant. BERLIND, DAVID A. BERMAN, LISA S. BERMUDEZ, IRMA M.: FEC, French Club, Freshman Honor Society. BERMUDO, RAFAEL: Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Pre-Legal Society, Dean ' s List. BERNACE, JUAN C. BERNARD, JENNIFER G. BERNARDINO, ANA MARIA: CSM Activities Director, Dansemble, LASA. BERNHARDT, REBECCA T. BERNHARDT, SUSAN D. BERNSTEIN, ALFRED I. BERNSTEIN, DAVID S. BERNSTIEN, ELYCE G. BERTHOLD, DANY BERTHOLET, MECHEL BESANCON, MARIA L. BESSEGATO, SANDRA L.: Hurrican Writer, Intramurals BETANCOURT, JOSEFINA BETANCOURT, MARCO T. BETANCOURT, MARTA E. BETANCOURT, SANDRA I.: French Club. BIANCA, DONNA M.: Softball, Student Athlet- ic Council. BIERMAN, BARBARA LYNN: Varsity Volley- ball. BIGLER, TODD BILBAO, LI TAI S. BILLERA, ANTHONY J. BINDER, JOHN C. BIRD, LESLEY A.: Nurses ' Student Association Treasurer. BIRLIDIS, GEORGE V BISHOP, ALLISON A. BITHORN, MICHELLE K.: Tau Kappa Epsilon Little Sister, AMA Tour Committee. BITTERMAN, STEVEN J. BLACK, DOUGLAS J. BLACKMAN, MARK BLAIHID, BLAIHID I. BLALOCK, STEPHEN D.: AFROTC, TKE, ASME. BLANCO, DOLORES M. BLANCO, MARIA E.: Alp ha Lambda Delta, Tau Beta Pi, AIA. BLANCO, MARTA M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Outstanding Geography Student of the Year. BLANCO, ORLANDO L.: Civil Engineering Honors Society, ASCE, FES. Senior Index 419 BLANK, DAVID C: TKE, Tour Guide, WVUM, IFC GLAUGRUND, TRACEY L: AMA BLEUEL, MARY M. BLEUEL, MINDY: NSA 2nd Vice President and President, Sigma Theta Tau, Golden Key. BLONIEN, JULIE M. BLOOM, ROBERTA BLOCK, JONATHAN A. BLOCK, WENDY A. BOCSKAI, MARGARET T. BODKINS, MARK N. BOGGS, JODEEN E. BOLANIO, MARTIZA BOLLETTIERI, JAMES T. BOLTON, JANE H.: Student Nurses ' Associ- ation. BOLTON, SCOTT A. BOOKER, LEROY A.: Jazz Band III, Jazz Band IV BOONE, JAMES E.: Varsity Football. BONDY, LESLIE H. BONNER, CAROLYN M. BONNER, NEIL R. JR. BOQUIN, REGINA M. BORCHERS, ELLEN M.: AMA, Student Alum- ni Association. BORN, SALLY A.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Gold- en Key. BORROTO, HERIBERTO R.: Sigma Phi Epsi- lon Secretary. BORYS, SUSAN W. BOSCO, REBECCA A. BOSTON, ANGELA Y BOUCOUVALAS, THEODORE BOUDET, MARIA L. BOURGUIGNON, GERARD J. BOURBEAU, PAUL H.: Resident Assistant, Leadership. Training, CSR Supervisor, Who ' s Who. BOVA, DAVID R.: Microdots, Beta Beta Beta, Hurricane. BOWE, MILDRED BOWE, DONNALEE V BOYLAN, COLLEEN B.: Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Band, Symphonic Band, Campus Tour Guide. BOYLES, PAUL W. JR. BOYTELL, DIANA L.: Tau Beta Pi, Tau Sigma Delta, Golden Key. BOZANIC, DEBRA E.: Delta Delta Delta Presi- dent, Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, UBOG, Queen ' s Court Theta Signa Honorary, Rho Lambda, Hurricanettes. BOZZONE, JEANNE V BRACKERT, RALPH H. BRADFORD, WENDELL F BRADLEY, JUANITA BRADY, KEVIN T. BRAGG, JANE E. BRANA, ERNESTO BRANNING, ROBERT BRANTLEY, LAURA A. BRASAC, PEDRO J. BRASINGTON, KATHY B. BRAUNSTEIN, CAROL BRAXTON, BRUCE W.: UM Photography Club. 420 Senior Index BRECKNER, GARY A. BRENER, RICHARD J. BRENNAN, PATRICIA B. BRERETON, GERRARD H. BRETT, AMY: Marching Band BREWER, KEVIN C. BREY, CHRISTINE F. BRICENO, NORENA: Pre-Legal, COISO BRICKNER, GEORGE H. BRIGGS, BRETT S. BRILL, JAN: Intramural Advisory Board, Dean ' s List. BRITO, JUAN C. BRIZUELA, CANIEL I. BROOKS, KATHRYN BROOKS, MAUDE BROUGHTON, JOANNE E. BROWN, CHARLOTTE L. BROWN, DANIEL G.: Football BROWN, ELLA M. BROWN, ELLINWOOD E. BROWN, ERIC N.: Music Activities. BROWN, JACQUELYN S. BROWN, NAOMI BROWN, ROBIN Y BROWN, SHEILA C. BROWN, WENDY E.: American Marketing As- soc, Lifelines, Pre-legal Society, Special Olym- pics. BRUBAKER, JILL E.: Resident Assistant, Hur- ricane. BRUNSTETTER, THOMAS BUCKLEY, THOMAS J. BUDIN, AHMAD BUELL, DONNA L.: Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gam- ma Sigma, Golden Key, National Honor Society. BUGEMI, AYED H. BUIGAS, ELENA M.: French Club, FEC BUGALLO, DELIA M. BUKOWITZ, LESLIE S. BULLARD, GAYNELL D. BUNGE, ROBERT M.: American Institute of In- dustrial Engineers. BUNGERT, JOHN C. BURDSAL, CAROL A. BURGAZZI, PAMELA BURGESS, ALFREDA: S.W.E., FES, AIIE. BURKE, THOMAS M. BURNS, HOWARD: Editor Miami Hurricane, S.E.C., Society of Professional Journalists, Al- pha Epsilon Rho, WVUM Sportscaster. BURRELL, MAUREEN D. BURNSTEIN, LYDIA L. BURSTYN, DENISE M.: Jewish Student Union, SAFAC. BURTON, ELIZABETH D.: SOS, Dean ' s List, Campus Tour Guide, American Marketing Asso- ciation. BUSHKOFF, MICHAEL D. BUSTAMANTE, DORANA C. BUSTO, RAUL P. BUTKEVICH, KATHERINE A.: Dean ' s List, Beta Alpha Psi. BUTLER, ALISA J. BUZAKI, JAMES J.: President ' s Honor Roll, Golden Key, Presidential Scholarship, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. BYERS, BRETT R. CA ' CABAL, ROBERTO CABILI, ROBERT D. CABILLOT, JEAN M.: Golden Key, Dean ' s List Dorm Governor, President Honor Roll, Pre-Le gal Society. CABRALES, ANA M.: Society of Women Engi neers. CABRERA, OLGA CADET, JEAN J. CADORIN, OSWALDO E.: LASA Association CAIN, RONALD J. CALANDRO, SCOTT CALCINES, FERNANDO CALDWELL, MICHAEL T. CAMERLO, JOHN W. CAMERON, KENNETH R. CAMERON, VYNETTE L. CAMP, LAWRENCE S. CAMPBELL, AL J.: SEC. CAMPOS, MAGALY CANAL, ROBERTO C ANEI, JOHN J. CANINO, FELIX F: Dean ' s List, Golden Key Beta Gamma Sigma, Pre-Legal Society, Bete Alpha Psi. CANINO, PETER N.: Pre-Legal Society, Dean ' List. CANNON, FRANK J. CANNON, JANELL Y: Lifelines, UBS, I honey-Pearson Staff. CANNON, MARC G.: SAFAC Chairman, Or der of Omega Treasurer, Lambda Chi Alph; Vice President, Ibis, Varsity Cheerleaders Cap tain, Iron Arrow, Who ' s Who, Athletic Counci Vice President, Homecoming Exec, Greet Week Exec, Carni Gras Exec. CANO, ERNESTO Z. CANTERBURY, REBECCA A. CAPALBI, DEENA C. CAPECCHI, MARIA I. CAPETILLO, ANA M. CAPO, MARIA D.: Golden Key, French Club FEC. CAPRON, ENID C. CARBALLO, JORGE H. CARBALLOSA, LADISLADO CARBONELL, JAVIER C. CARDENAR, HERNAN CARDIN, MELBERITA CARDOSO, LUCY CARGELL, ROBERT D. CARIDE, AVELINO R.: Dean ' s List, Delta The ta Mu, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, President ' s Honor Roll. CARMELITANO, FRANK CARR, JOHN D. CARRENO, LILLIAM: Dean ' s List, FEC French Club, Golden Key, Psi Chi, HONOF Scholarship. CARRILLO, CARLOS A. CARTA, MIRIAM CARTER, SCOTT H. CASANAS, SEBASTIAN: LASA. CASPER, KATHERINE R. :: CASSONE, JOHN A.: IFC, USBG, Pi Kappa Alpha. CASTALDI III, ANDRE CASTANEDA, LEONARDO D. CASTANEDA, RODOLFO CASTELL, AMY JANINE CASTELLANO, JOAN CASTELLANOS, ALBERT CASTILLO, ESTHER CASTILLO, JULIAN A. CASTILLO, LORENA M. CASTRO, ADRIANA MARIA: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key Honor Society, Biology Club. CASTRO, YOLANDA R. CATLIN, CATHERINE MARIE: Dean ' s List, Pre-Legal Society. CATO, NETH L. CATZ, JEANNE WALSH: Dean ' s List, Phi The- ta Kappa, Golden Key Honor Society. CERWIN, JOSEPH F. CEASAR, MICHAEL CELASCO, MARISA CERPA, RICHARD T. CHABOT, GUY C. CHAFE, JEANETTE CHAICHANG, JANICE CHAMBERS, KEITH DENNIS: Floor Govern- ment, S.O.S., Architecture Student Council, S.O.S. Area Coordinator, Roadrunners, Senior Senator for USBG. CHAMORRO, MINA CHAMPAGNE, FRANTZ CHAO, HUN SENG: Alpha Lambda Delta, Honors Student Association. CHAO, SONIA: Tau Beta Pi, Golden Key, A. I. A. Alpha Lambda Delta, Tau Sigma Delta CHAPPEL, NANCY A. CHARDAK, SHIRLEY K. CHARLES, ROBERT T CHARLESON, PAULA A. CHARLTON, SUZANNE G.M.: O.J.U. Circle K, Lifelines, Pre-Dental Society. CHASON, WAYNE DOUGLAS: Miami Hurri- cane Circulation Manager, American Manage- ment Assoc, American Marketing Assoc, Pre- Legal Society. CHAVEZ, MANUEL J.: F.E.C. CHAVIANO, GERMAN A. CHEN, BILL J. CHEN, LUZ MILAGRO CHERELSTEIN, LAURI CHESTON, PATRICIA L. CHIAT, LISA A. CHIBNIK, DEBORAH: Sigma Delta Tau, Gold- en Key Honor Society, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pre- Legal Society. CHICKILLO, ANTHONY PAUL: Football CHILDS, IRENE A. CHIN LOY, MAUREEN ANDREA: Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman Honor Society, French Club. CHONY, KAREN V. CHOVAK, RICHARD BRIAN CHOUEKI, FOUAD Y. CHRISTIAN, JENNIFER M.: Scuba Club. CHRISTIANSON, NANCY L. CHUNG, MICHELE CECILE CHURCH, THOMAS L. CHURCHILL, VICTORIA ANNE CHWATT, GLENN M. CIBENE, MICHAEL S.: Intramural Sports, U.M. Boxing, College Republicans, Microdots. CICHAN, DEBORAH ANN: Pre-Legal Society, Hurricane. Staff Writer. CID, JANELLE: F.E.C. CINTRON, NORBERTO R. CIPRIANO, ANTONIO A. CIRILLO, MARK CITRIN, MARK: President, Treasurer of Tau Kappa Epsilon, Order of Omega, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key Honor Society, USBG, Elec- tions Commissioner. CIVANTOS, MARLENE A. CLADAKIS, HERRIET CLARK, SHERRI M.: Varsity Cross Country, Varsity Softball. CLARO, LAZARO CALANA: Pre-Legal Soci- ety, UM Speakeasies, Psy-Chi. CLEARY, WILLIAM JOHN CLEWORTH, CATHERINE W.: Campus Sports and Recreation Sigma Chi Fraternity Little Sig- mas, IBIS Yearbook Seniors Editor, UM Health Advisory Board, Speech Communication Stu- dent Group, Communication Dept. Representa- tive, Dean ' s List, Florida Speech Communica- tion Association, Bowman-Ashe Scholarship. COATES, BRADLEY T CODY, ANITA JOYCE: Biology Club, NSNA. COFFEY, JOHN THOMAS: A.I.A. COGGESHALL, GEORGE COHEN, AUDREY Y: Alpha Epsilon Delta Honor Society, Beta Beta Beta Honor Society. COHEN, DEBBIE: Softball. COHEN, HOWARD P.: Homecoming Commit- tee, Campus Sports and Recreation Supervisor. COHEN, LYNDA B. COHN, ELISABETH E.: Psy Chi, Jewish Stu- dent Union. COLE, RANDY WILLIS COLE, VICTORIA A. COLLADO, MARGARET C. COLLAR, FERNANDO COLLAZO, ROSENDO I. COLLIE, ALVIN C. COLLINS, MIRIAM N. COLLINS, PATRICIA COLSON, LINDA J.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Chairman: Elections Forum 1980, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key Hon- or Society, Nat ' l Leadership Honor Society, Phi Beta Lambda, Resident Assistant. COLVILLE, ERIC COMRAS, MICHAEL A. COMRAS, RICHARD B. CONDON, KATHLEEN T. CONNAUGHTON, JANET E.: Art Club, Art Club, Dean ' s List. CONNOR, LESLIE DOUGLAS: Delta Epsilon Pi, Golden Key Honor Society, Phi Kappa Phi, Business Honor Society. CONSTANTINE, BYRON A. CONTE, LEONORA L. CONRAD, ELAINE A.: Sigma Delta Tau, UM Honors and Priviledged Studies Program, H.S.A., Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key Na- tional Honor Society Vice President, Rho Lamb- da, Mortar Board. CONTRERAS, HECTOR COOGAN, RUSSELL S.: Sailing Club. COOK, DONALD W. COOK, KATHLEEN E. COOLEY, DONNA JEAN COOMBS, GARRY A. COOPER, JAMIE: Dansemble, Director of Miss U of M Pageant, Homecoming Executive Com- mittee, Ring Theatre Productions, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Lifelines, Executive Committee, Dorm Government, C.S.R. Sports Federation, University Resident Theatre Association, Summer Theatre Co. COOPER, MARK S.:Varsity Football. COOPER, PETER L. CORBO, DANA: Rathskeller Advisory Board, S.E.C., Pre-Legal Society. CORPION, JUAN C: Geodyssey. CORRAO, JO-AYNNE: American Marketing Assoc, Video Tape Services. CORRETORE, JEFFREY P. CORTAZAR, FRANCISCO CORTINA, LEDA L. CORWONSKI, JOHN COSIO, AMPARO: C.E.C., Dean ' s List. COSIO, JORGE COSTA, MICHELE COSTONIS, ARTHUR GEORGE COTO, OMAR A M. COUCE, RICHARD A. COUCH, HEATHER A. COURIE, ROBERT CARLTON: Pi Kappa Al- pha, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Eta Kappa Nu. COURTNEY, GLENN C. COUTO, MARIA A. COVELLO, CHARLES J. COVERT, RICK M. COWAN, CYNTHIA S. COX, DAVID G.: Resident Assistant, Pre-Legal Society. COX, ANNE LYNNE CRAIG, BURTON: Bowling Club President, Band. CRAIGG, SHARON CRANMER, MARK T CREME, DARLENE CREQUE, JOYCE R. CRESPO, ARMANDO: Dean ' s List, Alpha Sig- ma Phi. CRISTIN, JOSE: A.M.A. CROSIER, RONALD J. JR. CROWLEY, CHRISTOPHER CRUCET, VIVIAN: Society of Professional Jour- nalists. CRUMP, JULIE ANN: Varsity Cross-Country, Softball. CRUMPLER, CHARLES DAVID: Dorm Gov- ernment, Fencing Club, Band of the Hour. CRUZ, BARBARA C: Presidential Scholar, Dean ' s List. CUELLO, ELSA M.: AMA, LASA. CUELLO, FRANCISCO JR.: Tau Beta Pi, Gold- en Key. CUENCA, CARMEN CULLOM, SHELBY J. CULMER, DORIS A. Senior Index 421 CUNNINGHAM, BERNADETTE A. CUOMO, DOUGLAS J. CURRY, EDWARD S. CURTIN, GAIL M. CUSICK, MARY E. CYRIACKS, WENDY M. DAGOK, BENZIN DAIGINEAULT, LOIS M.: Varsity Swimmer. IZZAT, DAJANI A. DALLESSANDO, ANTHONY S. DALMAU, LYVIAN M. D ' AMBROSIO, FRANCINE DANDENEAU, DEBRA A. DANGIOLILLO, KEVIN J. DARLING, CYNTHIA DARLING, FRANCION DARLING, GARNELL B. DA SILVA, FRANK J. JR. DATHORNE, HILDEGARD DAUER, REBECCA M. DAVALOS, GONZALO M. DAVENPORT, RICHARD L. DAVID, RAPHAEL DAVIDSON, BARBARA J. DAVIS, CHERI A. DAVIS, JOSEPH E. DAVIS, THOMAS B. DAVIS-ROBBINS, PATRICIA L: Swimming Team, Student Nurses Association. DAWKINS, MURIAL DAWSON, JAMES P. DE VUYST, ELAINE H. DEAKIN, PAUL W. DEAL, CHERYL B. DEAN, ANTOINETTE G. DEAN, FRANK S.: Omega Psi Phi President. DEAN, JOHN G.: Intramurals, ASLE. DEAN, MURIEL A. DEAN, ROBERT M. DEANS-ZJRATTU, STEPHEN A. DEARMAS, ALBERTO L. DEBEJAR, MARTHA H. DECARDENAS, FRANCISCO DECKER, CHERYL A. DECKER, ROBIN L. DECLET, JOHN M. DEERING, MICHAEL S. DEERING, PATRICK D. DEARIA, JOHN H. DEGRANDA, JOEL E. DEGUAMAN, ALEX DEJESUS, ALMA Y DELESPRIELIA, ROBERTO J. DELAGUARDIA, AGUSTIN DELAGUARDIA, MARIA M. DE LA ESPRIELLA, ROBERTO J. DE LA O, JOSE M.: Pre-Legal Society, Phi Al- pha Delta, Golden Key. DELCADO, MARTA DELCRISTO, ROUHANI A. DE LEON, JOHN L.: FEC, Pre-Legal Society, Law Review, Hurricane Staff, Golden Key, Hon- ors Program, Dean ' s List. DE LEON-FLEITES, M. 422 Senior Index DELGADO, ANNABEL DELGADO, CINZIA L. DELGADO, CLAUDIO M. DELGADO, ELOISA M. DELGADO, HUGO DELGADO, MARIA DELLA-SAVIA, ALFREDO M. DELAMR, RUBY DELMAR, SIDNEY C. DELOACH, CYNTHIA L. DEL PINO, LOURDES I. DEL ROSAL, ELENA E. DEL LUQUE, ORLANDO R. DEL VALLE, ELENA: Sailing Club. DEMARIA, RICHARD M. DEMERE, JUDY A. DEMERITTE, FRANKLYN DEMILT, LORIANNE: American Marketing As- sociation, Open Door, Dean ' s List. DENNIS, SUSAN M.: Freshman Honor Society, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key. DENOVIO, NICHOLAS J.: American Market- ing Association. DEPALMA, ROBERT J.: Pre-Legal Society. DEPASS, SHARON E. DEPIETRO, SCOTT R. DEPINA, MARIA E. DERAFFELE, GRETA A.: Homecoming, Spe- cial Olympics, HPS, Carni Gras, Student Gov- ernment. DEREMER, LORI A.: Cheerleading, Alpha Lambda Delta, Honor Student. DERICHO, ANDREA D.: Student Rights Agen- cy, Tour Guide, UBS. DESISTO, SUSAN M. DESOUZA, MICHELE H. DETABOADA, DAVID M. DEUTSCH, MICHAEL N. DEVEAU, GORDON D. DEXTRADEUR, CHERYL J. DEZARRAGA, GASTON JR. DIAZ, AIXA M.: Supreme Court Justice, Stu- dent Faculty Board Treasurer, Student Rights Agency, Dansemble, SOS, Pre-Legal Society. DIAZ, ANIA R.: Pi Delta Phi, French Club, An- thropology Club. DIAZ, CARLOS DIAZ, CARLOS T. DIAZ, GISELLE DIAZ, JORGE A. DIAZ, LOURDES M.: Dean ' s List, NSA. DIAZ, MARTA DIAZ, MIKE: Pre-Legal Society, AMA. DIAZ, NELIA C. DIAZSILVEIRA, MARITZA DIBIASIO, KENNETH P. DICKERHOFF, JOHN L.: Microdots. DICKSON, HENRIETTA R.: Karate Club. DIENER, LISA M. DILLETT, VELINCIAMAE M. DI SANDRO, WILLIAM JR. DJORUP, ROBERT L.: Tutoring Service. DODDO, MARIA E. DODDS, KATHERINE E. DOERFLER, ANA N. DOLEGA, BONNIE L. DOMINGUEZ, RAMON E.: French Club, Italian Club, Choir Singer, Honrs Program. DONNER, AMBER E. DOPPELT, PAMELA A.: Little Sister, USBG Elections Commission. DORANS, DENISE M. DORSETT, EURIE T DORSETT, FOSTER D. DORTA, EDWARDO J. DORTA LUIS E.: A.S.L.E. DORTA-DUQUE, JORGE J.: Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Honor Society Vice Presi- dent, Golden Key, Psi Chi, SOS. DOTEN, JAMES L. DOUGHERTY, JOAN M. DOWIE, RICHARD A.: AMME, Orientation of Jamaican Unity, Rainbow UBS. DOWNEY, MARY G.: Resident Assistant DREISTADT, FRANK S. DREISTADT, JAMES H. DREWS, MARK W.: Band of the Hour, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Chi, Sailing Club, Karate Club, WVUM Disc Jockey, Dean ' s List. DROUIN, ROBERT J.: ZBT, Chamber of Italian American Organization, Phi Beta Lambda, Ka- rate Club. DUARTE, ANA M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Gold- en Key, Delta Theta Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Tri Beta, Phi Kappa Phi. DUBOIS, JAMES C. DUCH1N, DAVID S. DUBROW, JEFFREY: SEC, Program Council Chairman, Carni Gras Executive Committee. DUCHESNEAU, DARRELL A.: Track Team, USCG, Dean ' s List. DUDA, MARK DUENAS, JOSE A. DUKSTEIN, EDWARD N. DUMENIGO, ROFOLFO. DUNHAM, JULIE G.: Varisty Cheerleader, Bat- girl, Fellowship, Hurrican Honey, BCM Chris- tian. DUNN, BRIAN P.: Y-Men Social Club. DUTTON, BARBARA J. DUQUETTE, THOMAS LOUIS: Dorm Govern- ment, Physical Therapy Club, Resident Assis tant. DUREN, DARRYL M.: Intramurals. DUZYK, MARIANNE R. DVOOR, SHARI: Sailing Club, Speakeasies. DWYER, LYNNE P. DYSON, MICHAEL L. EAKLE, JENNIFER J. EASTERLING, WILLIAM L.: Concert Choir, Marching Band, Jazz Vocal Ensemble, Audio En- gineering Society. EBERSOLE, VICTORIA L. ECHETO, ELVIRA M. EDWARDS, DOROTHY M. EDWARDS, SCO TT R. EHRICH, ALAN D. EHRLICH, SETH J. EINHORN, DAVID A. ELDEMIER, JANE-MARIE ELI AS, ELISSA B.: American Marketing Asso- ciation, Leisure Recreation Program. 4G ELIAS, KEVIN M. ELIOT, MINDA A. ELIZORDO, HILDA M. ELKHOURY, DEBORAH L. ELLIOTT, TERRY J. ELLIS, BRIAN C. ELLIS, GLYN H.: Golden Key, Pre-Legal Soci- ety. ELLISON, BRAD ELLISON, KARL A V.: Karate Club. ELSAYEGH, NABIL F. ENGLERT, JENNIFER A.: Special Olympics. ENSIGN, ALEXANDER G. ENSOR, KAREN J. EPELBAUM, LINDA E.: Beta Alpha Psi. EPSTIEN, BILL C. EPSTEIN, DAVID A.: Golden Key, Resident As- sistant, American Marketing Association. ERMER, LOURDES D. ERSOFF, ISAAC P. ESCALANTE, GRACIELA M. ESCALLON, CONSUELO J.: Golden Key. ESCARDO, ELIZABETH ESCOBAR, SILVIA M.: Roadrunners. ESCOTO, MARIE-LUISE ESFORMES, LEONARD M. ESMAIL, ABDULMAKEEM ESMURDOC, MARILYN M. ESPINOSA, MARIA E.: Latin American Stu- dent Association, History Club, Pre-Legal Soci- ety, FEC. ESPINOSA, ROSEMARY ESTEP, JILL R.: SOS, Honors Program, Golden Key, Chi Omega. ESTEVEZ, BILL (GUILLERMO) R.: Alpha Tau Omega, USBG Senator, USBG Supreme Court, FEC, Elections Commission, Greek Spirit, Dorm Government, Academic Affairs Committee ESTRADA, LOURDES A. ESTRADA, RICARDO J. ESTRADA, TELMA ETCH ART, ALINE F: Council for Exceptional Children, Golden Key. EVOLA, DEAN J. FABER, ROSS A.: Speech Communication Stu- dents. FAGA, LISA C. FAJARDO, RAFAEL J.: Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE, Tau Beta Pi. FALCON, ALINA: Golden Key, Miami Hurri- cane Newspaper Co-news Editor. FALCONE, STEVEN: Aplha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Lambda Chi Al- pha. FALCONI, TERRI J. MANOOCHEHR, FALLAH-MOGHADDAM FANNING, BRIAN B. FARAJZADEH, MOHAMMAD H. FARINOS, JOSE L.: Tau Beta Pi. FARQUHARSON, ANNETTE FARQUHARSON, ICELYN M. FARQUHARSON, MABEL L. FARQUHARSON, MIRIAM FARRELL, SUSAN W.: Nursing Student Assoc, Dean ' s List of the School of Nursing. FARRINGTON, AUDREY R. FAY, PATRICIA ANN: Resident Assistant, Su- garcanes, P.R.S.S.A., Student Alumni Associ- ation. FEASTER, LESLIE F: Sigma Theta Tau, Nurs- ing Students Association, Golden Key. FEIN, TERRY B. FEINBERG, BRIAN K.: Judo Club, Microdots. FELDMAN, LISA A. FELDMAN, NANCY SEGALL JENNELL, JAMES FENNER, G. GARRISON: Varsity Cheerleader, Pi Kappa Alpha. FERGUSON, HOWARD RAY: Tau Beta Pi, ASME. FERGUSON, MARGURETT FERGUSON, MICHAEL ANTONIO: O.J.U. FERGUSON, PRISCILLA I. FERLAZZO, GAETANO T: Band Captain, Golden Key. FERLISE, DEBRA C: WVUM, Traffic Director, Miami Hurricane Staff, Ron Helf Scholarship Winner. FERMAN, GARY R. FERNANDEZ, FERNANDO L.: Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Roll. HERNANDEZ, HUGO F: Program Coordinator LIFELINES, Chairperson Student Health, Var- sity Soccer, Mahoney Pearson Student Organi- zation, Advisory Committee, USBG Senator, Rathskellar Advisory Board, Resident Assistant, Sigma Chi Fraternity. FERNANDEZ, JAVIER: Yearbook Staff, Minor Disciplinary Hearing Panel (DH). FERNANDEZ, RENE N. FERRANDEZ, VIVIANA M. FERREIRO, BARBARA: F.E.C., Senator for USBG. FERRELL, JEAN M. FERRER, ADRIANA M. FERRER, LAURA FIACCO, ANGELO D. FIELDER, MARIO D. FIELDS, JAMES R. FIGUEIRAS, MARCOS A. FIGUEREDO, MARIA R. FINAMORE, MARTHA FINDURA, TRACY ANN: Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Varsity Cheerleader. FINKEL, BONNIE ILYSE: Dorm Government. FINN, CHRISTOPHER J. FINN, IRA B. FINOL, MILAGROS B. FINORA, ROSEMARY FIOCCO, RICHARD P.: Presidents Honor Roll, Alpha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List, Alpha Epsi- lon Delta, Golden Key, Delta Theta Mu. FISH, JOHN N.: Presidents Honor Roll, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta. FISCHER, TERESA FISHER, TERESA L.: Sigma Alpha Iota, SMENC, School of Music Student Council, Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfornia Sweetheart 1982-83, UM Singers 1981-83, Opera Workshop 1980-83. FITZGERALD, MEGAN M. FITZGERLAD, ROSWITHA I.: Delta Theta Mu, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Phi Alpha. FITZPATRICK, DAVID THOMAS FLACH, CLAUDIA FLANNERY, KATHLEEN M.: Semester at Sea, Fall 1981. FLAX, GEOFFREY A. FLEITES, VICTOR A.: IEEE, F.E.S. FLICKENSCHILD, ELISE FLORIO, PETER FLYNN, JEAN A.: Hurricane Newspaper, Year- book. FOGELMAN, RANDE L. FOGHT, MIKE D. FOLEY, JOHN FONTANILLS, LUIS F FONTAO, DIANA FONTES, DEBRA A.: Dean ' s List, Presidential Honor Roll, Cheerleading, A.E. Rho, U.M. Film Association. FONTES, ROBERTA FOO, KATHERINE S.: H.S.A., A.M.A., Delta Sigma Pi, Golden Key, Omicron Delta, Epsilon Econs Honor Society. FORD, CHERYL A. FORGIONE, NEIL T. FORNACE, MICHELE F FORSTER, NORMA C. FOX, IRA E.: Campus Sports and Recreation Referee and Supervisor, Advisory and Protest Board; Officials Association. FOX, JENNIFER LYNNE: Presidential Scholar, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key, Scuba Club, Tri Beta Nat ' l Honor Society, Resident Assis- tant. FOX, KATHY J.: Honor Society, Presidential Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. FRANCHIALFARO, ADNERYS FRANCIS, KARL A.: Council of President, COISO. FRANCZYK, NADINE FRANK, CHARLES J. FRANK, MITCHELL H. FRANKLIN, REGINALD E. FRANZ, SUSAN M. FRASER, HEATHER FRAUMENI, MARY LOU FRANCES FRAZIER, WILMA FREAY, ANA D. FREDRIKSEN, NANCY L. FREEDMAN, ANDREA FREEDMAN, SAMUEL FREIRE, MARIA G. FRERET, RENE J. FREUDMAN, BENO A.: A.S.C.E. FRIEDMAN, ANDREW P. FRIEDMAN, MARK D. FRIEDRICHS, JAMES C: A.M.A., Latin American Students Association. FRIEMAN, WENDY A.: Delta Gamma Sorority, Sigma Chi Fraternity Little Sigmas, Nursing Stu- dent Association, Dean ' s Honor Roll, Greek Week Committee. FRIEZE, RANDI J. FRISCH, PETER J. FROHLICH, NANCY J.: 960 Dorm Govern- ment, Executive Committee Lifelines. FROYO, PATRICIA A. Senior Index 423 K3 FRUHLINGER, HEIDI ANNE: Marine Science Club, Sailing Club. FRYER, MARCELLA FUENTES, ISABEL M.: French Club President, Psi Chi Honor Society, Dean ' s List. FULLER, GWENETTE AYVETTE: U.B.S. FUND, JACQUELINE LEAH: Dean ' s List, JSU, ZBT Little Sister Sweetheart (1981), AMA, Honor Society. FUNDARO, CASEY A.: Resident Assistant, Pre-Legal Society, USBG Supreme Court Jus- tice. FUNK, ERIC S. FUNK, ROGER S. GAB AY, COLIN A.: Organization for Jamaican Unity, President, Council of International Stu- dents and Organizations, Alpha Sigma Phi. GADALA-MARIA, CARLOS E.: American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma. GAETA, JOSEPH L. GAILEY, JANE G. GINA, JULIE L. GAITOR, ISABELLA GALARDI, TERESA L. GALCERAN, CARLOS M. GALDO, VICTOR M. GALE, DINO GALEGO, NORA: Pre-Legal Society. GALINANES, INGRID M. GALINDO, YVONNE GALLEGO, ELIZABETH GALLIANI, EDUARDO G. GALLO, CARMEN M. GALYA, JANE P. GAMBINO, RICHARD P. GANDOLFO, RICARDO J. GANS, OSCAR E. GARCES, ERNESTO J. GARCES, ROBERTO J. GARCIA III, ANDREW J.: Varsity Tennis. GARCIA, BARBARA M.: Dean ' s List, FEC. GARCIA, CELIA R. GARCIA, ELENA GARCIA, JOSEPH GARCIA, MARIO A. GARCIA, RODOLPHO GARCIA, SUSANA M.: Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, FEC, Roadrunners, LASA, Women ' s Soccer Club. GARCIA-CORDON, LUIS A. GARCIAZ, LINDA A.: United Nations Associ- ation, Dean ' s List. GARDNER, AMY L.: Vice President, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma. GARNETT, DARRELLW.: Ibis Yearbook. GARNETT, VIRGINIA E. GARRIS, ANNE P. GARZA, CARLOS A. GAUZZA, JOSEPH A.: Marine Undergraduate Students, Scuba Diving Club. GAVCOVICH, FANNIE D.: American Market- ing Association, French Club, LASA. 424 Senior Index GAY, JOSE A.: Recording Secretary Psi Chi, HSA, Golden Key, Delta Theta Mu. GAY, MICHAEL GAYNOR, TRACY L.: Golden Key, Pre-Dental Association, Pre-Med Honor Society, Cross Country Team. GEBAIDE, ERIC F: USBG Arts Sciences Sen- ator, Chairman, Retention Committee, Student Orientation Service, Debate Team President. GEFFIN, TRACEY: Sigma Delta Tau, Open Door, Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Human Services Organization. GEHRHARDT, ROBIN M. GELENDER, DARYL S. GELLIS, MELISSA T: Dean ' s List, USBG. GELLMAN, DONNA C. GENIE, IDSA: Alpha Pi Mu President and Trea- surer, AIIE, Tau Beta Pi, SWE. GENTILE, CRISTOPHER GEORGE, JULIE A.: Sailing Club, Chi Omega, Panhellenic Council, Art Club President, Pro- gram Council. GERBERG, LYNDA F: Lifelines. GERMAN, ROBERT M.: American Marketing Association. GERSHENBAUM, SAM GESIOTTO, JAMES P.: Biology Club, Chemis- try Club, Microdots. GERSTEL, CARLA P. GHANI, ZAINUDDIN A. GIANELLI, NOEL R. GIANNASIO, GINA M. GIANQUINTO, ANTHONY F: Vice President, Italian-American Organization. GIBSON, ELNORA M. GIESE, ALLEN P. GIL, EDGAR DE J. GIL, FRANCIS R. GILBERT, CHRIS G. GILLETTE, DENISE K.: Circle K. Secretary, Dean ' s List. GILLIS, MARY GILLOTT, SAMUEL E. GIMENEZ, HORTENSIA M. GIMENEZ, NINA GIUSTO, LOUIE A. GLASBERG, MARK J. GLASER, BRENDA E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Sigma Pi Epsilon Little Sister. GLASER, GAIL R. GLEICH, GALE A.: National Student Nursing Association. GLICK, MARCI F. GLOTTMANN, LINDA P.: Hillel, Sociology Club, Pre-Legal Society. GLOVER, ALAN M.: Golden Key. GLOVER, DAVID L. GLUSMAN, PAUL J. GOBSKY, BRUCE GODET, DOROTHY GODLESKI, JAY E.: Men ' s Varsity Golf, Sailing Hurricanes, Fleet Captain. GODSEY, EUGENE C. GOLAND, REBECCA: Jewis Students Union. GOLDBERG, ROB P. GOLDEN, SUSAN C: Nursing Students Associ- ation. GOLDMUNZ, IAN J. GOLDRING, KENNETH D. GOLDSTEIN, BETH A. GOLDSTEIN, DAVID A. GOLDSTEIN, LORI S.: Lambda Chi Alpha Lit tie Sister, Dean ' s List, Varsity Cheerleaders Pre-Legal Society. GOLEBIEWSKI, DAVID W. GOLUB, RIVA D. GOLZAR, FARDIN GONZALEZ, ALINA C. GOMEZ, LOURDES C: Alpha Lambda Delta. Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sig ma, Beta Alpha Psi, President ' s Honor Roll Dean ' s List. GOMEZ, MARIA V: IEEE Vice President and Secretary, MEAM Advertising Manager, FES SWE. GOMEZ, TERESA V: Pre Dental Society, Gold- en Key, Dean ' s List. GONGORA, MARIA A.: Psi Chi. GONZALEZ, ANA M. GONZALEZ, AYDA GONZALEZ, CARLOS M. GONZALEZ, CARLOTA R. GONZALEZ, CLARA M.: Secretary of Pre-Den- tal Society. GONZALEZ, ELIZABETH GONZALEZ, EMMA M. GONZALEZ, ESTRELLA C. GONZALEZ, JULIO GONZALEZ, MANUEL E.: LASA Business Manager, COISO. GONZALEZ, MARIA A. GONZALEZ, RICARDO: NSAE Treasurer, ASCE. GONZALEZ, VICTOR J. GONZALEZ-ABREU, CARLOS F. GONZALEZ-CUNI, ANA M. GONZALEZ-SANFELIU, ANGEL GOODE, JOHN M. GOODMAN, JEFFREY A.: Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key. GOODNOW, TIMOTHY T. GORDON, JILL L. GORDON, MICHAEL D. GORK, MELISSA A. GOROSTOLA, JAMES M. GORSKY, BRUCE A.: American Marketing As- sociation. GOSS, VALERIE C. GOTO, STEPHEN K. GOTTLIEB, CINDY J. GOTTLIEB, DANNY B. GRABER, ALYSSA L.: Chabad, Symphony Or- chestra, Chamber Orchestra, Studio Jazz Or- chestra, Sunday Morning Cimcha, WVUM. GRACIA, EILEEN E.: Dean ' s List, Physical Therapy Club Vice President. GRANATOOR, ROBIN S.: American Marketing Association Secretary, Program Council, Hillel, Student Alumni Association. GRANT, LINDA M. GRAVELINE, GENEVIEVE: Women ' s Swim- ming Team, Golden Key. GRAY, JERILYNN D.: Florida Engineering Soci- ety President, Society of Women Engineers, En- ergy Task Force, ASME, Lambda Chi Alpha Lit- tle Sister, College Bowl, Fencing Team, USBG. at; » ' si GRAYSAY, TAMARA L.: National Society of Architectural Engineers, American Society of Civil Engineers, Society of Women Engineers, Civil Engineering Honor Society. GREEN, ANN T. GREEN, ROBERT C. GREENBERG, GARRY A. GREENBERG, TERRI L. GREENBLOTT, JACK S.: American Marketing Association. GREEN, AGNES L. GREENE, GARTH V. GREEN, JASEPER S.: Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Psi Chi Dean ' s List, President ' s List, Hon- ors Scholarship. GREENE, SAMUEL J. GREENSPAN, RICHARD A.: UM Tour Guide, American Marketing Association, WVUM. GREENWELL, PETER T. GREENWOOD, PATRICE J.: Lambda Chi Al- pha Little Sister, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key. GREGOLET, KATHY A.: Phi Eta Sigma Presi- dent, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, ODK, Beta Gamma Sigma. GREIFER, SUSAN M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Elections Commission, SOS, Pre- Legal Library Chairperson, Open Door. GREY, BENOIT P. GRIFFITH, LORI A. GRIMES, MARY GRIZZARD, LISA M. GROSFELD, MARIO GROSS, ALAN H. GLOSS, MICHAEL A.: WVUM. GROSSMAN, JEFF A. Delta Sigma Pi, Ameri- can Marketing Association Vice President, Campus Sports and Recreation, Dean ' s List. GROSSNICKLE, BRENDA J. GROSSO, GINA A. GRUNINGER, RICHARD J.: Varsity Rifle Team, SAC, President of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GRYMES IV, ARTHUR J. GUADIZ, GRACE L.: Chi-Omega Pledge Direc- tor, Rho Lambda, Panhellenic Council, Home- coming Executive Committee, USBG. GUERNICA, EDUARDO A. GUERRA, JULIO C. GUINAN, JOHN P. GUITIAN, MARIA A.: Pre-Legal Society, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. GULISANO, JORGE A. GUM, PATRICIA E. GUN, CAROL L.: President ' s Honor Roll, Ring Theatre, Dansemble. GURRENTZ, PATRICK H.: Booster Guide for Senior Class Trip. GURY, ANDREW K.: WVUM Program Director. GURY, KARL A. GUITIERREZ, ANA B. GUTIERREZ, JOHN M.: MEAM, IEEE, FES. GUTIERREZ, JULIO C: Pre-Legal Society. GUZMAN, ALVARO J.: Vice President, Colom- bian Student Association. GUZMAN, LILLIAM B.: Biology Club, FEC, Women ' s Commission, Alpha Epsilon Delta. HABERKORN, VICKI S.: Resident Assistant, Psi Chi, Golden Key, Hurricane Skiers, Dorm Government. HABISS, MOHAMMED H. HACK, BENJAMIN R. HACKSHAW, MARK C. HADDAD, HABIB N. HAINES, LAURIE A.: Symphony, Chamber Or- chestra, Presidential Honor Roll, Music Scholar- ship. HAKAM, ZACKARIE HALLETT, JAMES HALLIBURTON, C.P. HALPERN, DORI HALPERN, WENDY L. HALPEZOS, VAIA A. HALVORSEN, MARK G.: VTS Audio Supervi- sor, LCPG. HAMERSMITH, CHERYL A. HAMMOND, ARTHUR C: President UBS, Black Culture Week, Phi Beta Sigma, Student Advisor UBS. HAMMOND, LESLIE E. HAMZAH, SITI H.: American Society of Civil Engineers, CEHS. HAND, PAMELA S. HANDVILLE, DAVID C. HANNA, MILDRED HANSON, MARK H.: Freshman Honor Society, Senior Honor Society, Phi Mu Alpha, SMENC President, Choir Club, Choir Club President. HARB, MICHAEL A. HARDAN, NAZIH B.: French Club, Vice Presi- dent, President French Club, COISO Officer, Pi Delta Phi, President COISO. HARDING, SHARON E. HARDY, LISA M.: Delta Gamma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hurricanettes, Alpha Lambda Delta, Psi Chi, Rho Lambda. HARGREAVE, DAVID: Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Honors Fraternities. HARRIS, HOWARD E. JR. HARRY, JENNFIER L. HART, JOHN R. HART, JOHN S. HARTHI, FAHAD S. HARUM, KIRK E. HASELMAN, RAYMOND HARFIELD, RONALD E. HAUGHTON, SANDRA D.: Vice President OJU, International House, AFROTC Cadet. HAVAN, NGUYET H. HAYCRAFT, MARY H. HAYS, ROBERT L. HAZRATI, MOHAMMAD H. HEASTIE, ERNESTINE A. HELLER, MARTIN S. HELU, NELSON N.: Wrestling Club, Geodes- sey, Lambda Chi Alpha, Delta Gamma. HELMAN, NANCY: American Marketing Asso- ciation, Homecoming Committee, IBIS. HENDRICKS, VERNON L.: Organization of Ja- maican Unity. HENNINGSEN, ALAN DAVID: Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Beta Beta. HENRIQUEZ, ANABEL HERD, SAUDRA C. HERMAN, GLENN D. HERNANDEZ, ANTONIO M.: Lifelines. HERNANDEZ, ARGEO R.: French Club, Soci- ology Club, Roadrunners, Golden Key, Pre-Le- gal Society, Circle K, FEC. HERNANDEZ, ISIS HERNANDEZ, MAGALY: Golden Key. HERNANDEZ, MARANELA J.: French Club, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Del- ta. HERNANDEZ, MAUREEN M. HERNANDEZ, PEDRO P.: Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Lambda, Karate Club. IEEE. HERNANDEZ, RAMIRO: Karate Club. HERNANDEZ, THELMA HERRERA, MICHAEL A. HERRERA, OSWALDO S.: Eta Kappa Nu, President Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Golden Key, IEEE, FES. HERSCHMANN, ROBERT DAVID: Dean ' s List, Pre-Legal Society. HERSHMAN, ARLENE HERZOG, LESLIE K.: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Psi Chi, Pre-Med AED, Golden Key. HESS, WILLIAM T. HESTON, DAVID C: Treasurer Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President Sigma Epsilon. HEUSMANN, MIACHAEL D. HIDALGO, ALFREDO HILDAGO, JULIO G.: COISO Chairperson, USBG Senator, AIIE. HIGGS, LAURENCE V HIGGS, STEPHANIE HILL, KEVIN M. HIMELHOCH, LEWIS B. HINDI, AHMAD H. HINSON, SHARON A.: Hurricane, Society of Professional Journalists, Honor Society, Dean ' s List, Board of Publications, President ' s Honor Roll. HIRSCH, MARC B.: Karate, Judo, Intramurals. HIRSH, ROBERT S.: Hurricane. HIRSCHHORN, CHRISTINA A.: Alpha Lamb- da Delta, AIA, French Club. HO, LOUISA T. HOBECK, MARIANNE HOCHSTIM, RICHARD T. HOEPSTONE, JOEL F. HOFF, LEWIS H.: Intramurals, Dorm Govern- ment. HOFMANN, PETER HOFFMAN, BRENT B. HOFFMAN, DEAN HOFFMAN, MARTIN S. HOFFMAN, ROBERT W. HOFFMAN, SUSAN N. HOGAN, TERENCE E. HOJAIJ, FRANCINE A. HOKIN, STAPHANIE L.: ZBT Little Sister, American Marketing Association. HOLBROOK III, JAMES M. J Senior Index 425 HOLMES, MARTIN E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Resi- dent Assistant. HOLSAPFEL, MARK A. HOO, MELANIE T. HOOD, CAROL J.: Lifelines, National Nursing Honor Society, Sigma Theta Tau. HOOD, CLEMENTINE: Hurricane Honey, Vice President Campus Sports, Intramurals (UBS). HOOGSTRATEN, STEVEN E. HOOKER, CAIUS C. HOOVER, JAMES L.: Ultimate Frisbee. HORAK, DIANE M. HORENSTEIN, JAMES HORGEN, DONNA D. HORMEL, LAURETTA HORN, JANE G. HORNIK, STEVEN R. HORSTMAN, KATHERINE R. HORTON, CAROLYN J. HORVITZ, SHERI A. HOSMANN, PATRICK C. HOSSEINI, ALI HOSSEINI, AZITA HOWARD, KATHIE L.: Dansemble. HOWE, CHARLES H. HOWELL, FRANKLIN M. HOWLIN, MARK X.: Dorm Government, Presi- dent Dorm Government, RHCCC. HOWELL, ROBERT A. HUARD, JOYCE M. HUBBARD, WALTER R. HUDSON, LANE M.: Swimming Team, Captain Swimming Team, FCA. HUMISTON, MATTHEW C. HUNTER, DANA L.: Women ' s Basketball. HUNZIKER, DAVID C: UMFA, Intramurals. HUSSEIN, ALI M. HUTTON, GLENN W. IACOCCA, LISA IACOVELLI, VITA M. IANNUCCI, ROBERT F: Varsity Football, Hur- ricane Ski Club, Disciplinary Board. IANUZZI, STEPHEN J. IANUZZI, BETTY K. ISMAIL, IBRAHIM: Malaysian Students Associ- ation. IDE, ATSUHIKO INGRAHAM, ESLYN V IOVINO, KAREN A.: Physical Therapy Club President. IRYENE, IBINABO C. ISHEE, CHRISTOPHER S. ISKANDARANI, SANA M. ISMAIL, MAHERAN ISRAEL, DIANA A. IVATURY, SUNANDA V: Beta Alpha Psi, Gold- en Key. IZQUIERDO, JUAN A. IZURIETA, JORGE L.: LASA. 426 Senior Index JABAR, MARUKI A. JACA, FREDERICK JR. JACKSON, ALETHA J. JACKSON, LISA D.: AM A, Golden Key. JACKSON, LISA H.: Golden Key, Women in Communication. JACOBS, DEBORAH A. JACOBSON, ALICE E.: WVUM. JACOBSON, HELENA: Hurricane Staff, Ibis, UMFA Vice President. JACOVES, AMY D.: Editor-in-Chief Ibis, USBG Senator, Greek Week Chairman, ODK, Panhel- lenic, Who ' s Who, Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rho Lamb- da, Mortar Board, Golden Key, Miami Hurri- cane News Editor, SPJ, SDX President, Dean ' s List. JAFFE, SARAH C. JALIL, JOSE D. JAMAL, JAMAL A. JAMAUDIN, FAUZI: Judo Club. JAMES TANDRA J.: Sigma Theta Tau. JANNOTTA, FRANK S. JASPER, HOPE S. JEBARTI, HUSSEIN A. JENKINS, JAMES E. JENNINGS, KYMBERLI A. JEROME, SHELLEY JIMENEZ, CARLOS J.: Lifelines, AED, Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Role. JIMENZE, GEISHA E.: USBG Senator, Tau Beta Pi, Dean ' s List, Presidents Honor Roll. JIMENEZE, OMAR: Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key. JOHANSSON, STEFAN J.: Varsity Golf, Varsi- ty Soccer, Sailing Club, Dean ' s List. JOHN, ALICE T. JOHNSON, BARBARA A.: USBG Cabinet, Black History Month Chairperson, UBS. JOHNSON, KEVIN B.: Biology Club, Honors Student Association. JOHNSON, OCTAVIA I. JOHNSON, RUFUS E. JOHNSON, VANESSA Y JONAS, JEFFREY A.: Dean ' s List, Pre-Legal Society. JONAS, KEVIN R.: Tau Beta, Band of The Hour Captain, UM Singers Business Manager, Golden Key, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Del- ta. JONES, ANTHONY R. JONES, DAVID C: Delta Theta Mu President, Bowling League, Secretary, Treasurer, Wesley Foundation Board of Directors, Resident Assis- tant, Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. JOSEPH, GAIL L. JONES, GREGORY A. JONES, JOSEPH C. JONES, ROLANDA A.: Marching Band, ' 68 Dorm Government, SMENC, Dean ' s List. JUSTI, MICHEL C. KAHAN, JUDITH I.: Pre-Legal Society, Hurri cane Skiers. KAHN, YISRAEL C. KAISER, SCOTT P.: Dorm Governor, 960 President, USBG Senator, Homecoming Com- mittee, Resident Assistant, Hurricane Sales Staff, Hurricane Sports Writer, Lambda Chi Al- pha Vice President. KAKAS, DENISE S. KALIL, CRAIG P.: Delta Sigma Pi, Pre-Legal Society, AMA. KALMAN, JODENE: Dean ' s List, Who ' s Who, ODK, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Rho Lambda Secre- tary, Treasurer, Phi Sigma Simga Award, Home- coming Chairman, CSR Advisory Board Chair- man, Intramurals, Program Council, Panhellen- ic, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Greek Week, Soccer Club. KAMENKO, VLADIMIR KANE, GARY M. KANTER, JAMES M.: MDHP Legal Officer, SOS, USBG, Dean ' s List, Intramurals, Resident Asistant. KAPLAN, DANA L.: C.E.C. KAPPEL, LOUISE A.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key. KAPLAN, TINA L. KARAHAN, HAHAN M: Volleyball Club, Intra murals. KARANIAN, SABRA L.: Student Alumni Asso- ciation. KAROUSATOS, PENELOPE A. KASKEL, ISOLDE A. KASPRZAK, MICHAEL F KATTAN, PATRICIA I. KATZ, ARLENE KATZ, HOWARD S. KATZ, MADELINE S.: 960 Government, Marching Band. KATZ, STEVEN J. KAUFMAN, ABRAHAM: ZBT Steward, Circle. K, Jewish Student Union. KAUFMAN, IDA: Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, AMA, JSU, Dean ' s List, ZBT Little Sister. KAVOUSIFARD, MAHNAZ KAYE, BARRY J. KEARNS, JR., DONALD P.: WVUM. KEDZIE, LAURA L.: Sugarcanes Batgirl, Alpha! Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Geodyssey, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key Secretary. KEENE, DAVID P. KELLER JR., RICHARD H. KELLY, JIM E.: Captain of football team, Iron Arrow. KENNY, JOHN A. KENYON, ELIZABETH A.: J.V. Cheerleader, Varsity Cheerleader, C.E.C. Treasurer. KENYON, STEVEN A. KERBIS, RONALD W.: Wrestling Club Presi- dent, Drama Club, ZBT Pledge Father, Dean ' s List, Bike Club. KERNER, KIMBERLE A. KHAN, AHDUL-AMIR J. KHAN, MOHAMMAD S. i Governs II tear KHASHOGGI, NASER A. KHEDER, MAZEN KHEMAJ, ADEL R. KHIATANI, SUNIL N. KILEAFI, KHALID S. KING, DANA L. KING, DEBORAH M. KING, JOHN J. KING, JR., LARRY: WVUM. KING, WILLIAM K. KIRBY, MARIONE E.: Marine Science Secre- tary, Tri Beta Omicron Vice President. K1RSON, STEVEN L. KISOR, DAVID B.: Music School Student Coun- cil President IBIS Mascot. KLARIDES, CONSTANTINE J. KLATSKY, MARY S. KLEIN, ROGER D.: VTS. KLEIN, SUSAN L. KLINDT, ANA C. KNAFO, CHANTAL KNOEPFFLER, THELMA M. KNOLL, SHOSHANA KNOWLES, GENEVEE KNOWLES, SANDRA KNOWLTON, EDIE S.: ODK, Dean ' s List, Cross Country, CSR Advisory Board, R.A., Physical Therapy Club Secretary, Volleyball Club, Wa- terskiing Club Secretary. KOBAYASHI, MARIA E. KOCH, MERIDITH C. KOCOUREK, DONALD J. KOENIGSBERG, STUART L.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key. KOKENYESI, ROBERT KOLAKOWSKI, ROBERT J. KOLEHMA, NEERIE C. KOLOS, GEORGE KOLTHOFF, CRAIG KORISCHKE, ALAN A.: Ring Theatre, Track, AEPI President, CSR. KORETZKY, STEPHANIE A. KORKMAZ, ILTEKIN KORN, ERIC J.: Tour Guide, Intramurals. KORTERING, KATHRYN R.: Water Skiing Club, Cross Country. KOTONLY, ROBERT A.: Pre-Legal Society, Hurricane Staff Writer, AMA. KOUCHALAKOS, THOMAS G: Ring Theatre Productions; Championship Season, Brigadoon, Red Ryder, Kiss Me Kate, Medea, Grease. KOURI, KAREN E. KOURY, SHARON A. KOVAC, GISELLE L. KOVAC, GISELLE L. KOWALL, DEBORAH E. KRAMER, PAULA H. KRANTZ, MARC KRATISH, AMY S.: ZBT Little Sister President. KRECHEL III, DAVID N. KRISTOFF, ANTHONY C: French Club, AMA. KREPS, ISRAEL KRINGSTEIN, BARRY T. KRONCKE, NANCY A.: Catholic Student Min- istry, Intramural Swimming Champion. KUBIAK, CAROLYN T. KUGLER, ROBERT J. KUNDA, MARTIN J. KUNKEL, LAURIE J. KUPPERBERG, DIANE M. KUPPERMAN, GREG S. KUREN, MARIE T: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Dansemble, Special Olympics. KURETSKI, JOHN: Alpha Tau Omega Rush Chairman, Pledge Trainor, Vice President, American Society of Civil Engineers, College Republicans. KURTZ, TINDER D. KUSIJANOVIC, DUBRANKA F. KUSMUS, AGGI G. KVEDARAS, PAUL V LABELLE, GREGORY E.: Varsity Football. LACROIX, LOUIS H. LACY III, JUSTIN F. LAFERRARA, MARK A.: Who ' s Who, Lambda Chi Alpha President, I.F.C. Vice President, Homecoming, Carni Gras, Greek Week, USBG Fraternity Row Senator. LAFFERTY, JANET V. LAI, ELIZA S. LAIN, CINDY A. LAKE, MICHAEL R. LAM, DICKSON LAMAS, MEDUARDO LAMAS, JOSE A. LAMB, JENNIFER L. LAMORTE, MAGDELENA C. LANDI, RICHARD J. LANDIN, LYDIA H. LANDY, LISA K.: AMA, Studen t-Facuty Club, Dean ' s List. LANDY, MICHAEL S. LANE, CHRISTOPHER P.: Jesus Students ' Fel- lowship, AMA. LANE, GEOFFREY C. LANGEN, CHRISTOPHER R. LANTIGUA, CARMEN M. LARDNER, CLAIRE LARKIN, CLAIRE I. LASHBROOK, DRU D.: Student Council, Pi Kappa Phi Vice President. LASPINA, MARGUERITE L. LASTRA, REY: ASME, Pi Tau Sigma. LAU, CINDY J.: Caribbean Students Associ- ation President, Dean ' s List, Council of Presi- dents, COISO, Chinese Students Association. LAVIN, ADIELA DENTON, LAWRENCE B.: Golden Key. LAYNE, KEVIN C. LEADERS, DONALD L. LEBASTCHI, HENGAMEH LEBOTER, JANET S. LECKIE, ARNY E. LEDO, ALFONSO J.: American Institute of Ar- chitects, Dean ' s List. LEE, ANDREA M. LEE, MONA LEE, OKELL: Gospel Choir, UBS. LEEDS, LORRIE: Marching Band. LEFKOWITZ, ROBERT B. CEFKOW, STEVEN R. LEISER, SCOTT E.: Cheerleaders, CSR Intra- mural Supervisor, Football Team, UM Officials Association. LEGGETT, ELBA M. LEHMAN, DALLAS G. LERNES, BARBARA C. LEMON, ROBERT E. LEMMERMAN, SHARI L.: T.K.E. Little Sister, Hurricane Staff Writer, S.O.S. LENAHAN, LEIGH M. LEON, CARMEN C. LEON, FANNY LEON, JUAN C. LEON, MARIA C. LEON, MILAGROS LEONARD, KEVIN R. LEONEFTI, ROBERT J. LERNER, SILVIA LEROY, RANDOLPH E.: UBS, Track Team. LESAVOY, P. LESHER, RICHARD M. LESTER, DAVID F LESTZ, ROBIN H. LEUNG, PUI K. LEVI, TERESA M. LEVIN, MARA B.: Pre-Legal Society, Dean ' s List. LEVIN, ROBERT M.: Student Entertainment Committee, WVUM, Miami Hurricane. LEVINE, ROBYN S. LEVINSON, DANA M. LEVIS, LARRY M. LEVY, ANDREW I.: Honors, Society of Critical Care Medicine. LEVY, CARYN M.: Athletic Department Pho- tographer, Hurricane and Ibis Photographer, WVUM, Dean ' s List. LEVY, ROBERT M. LEWIS, EL1SAH B.: USBG Undersecretary for Athletic Affairs, Off Campus South Senator, Panhellenic Senator, Student Athletic Council Chairperson, Lecture Series, Alpha Epsilon Phi, National Art Education Association President, Art Club Treasurer, Homecoming Committee, Rho Lambda. LEWIS, KETIH A.: Pre-Legal Society. LEWIS, PHILIP J. LEWIS- YOUNG, PATRICIA LEWIS, SUSAN R.: Presidential Scholar, Dean ' s List, Karate Club, SRA, MDHP, Sailing Club, Biology Club, Beta Beta Beta, Hurricane Skiers. LEYVA, MAURY L.: Hurricanette, Phi Beta Lambda, Pre-Legal Society, F.E.C., Roadrun- ners, Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister. LEZAK, ANDY R. LIBERTY, LINDA L. LISATA, ANTHONY I. LICHOTA, DEREK K.: Track, Cross-Country. LICHTMAN, ROBIN C. LICHTER, EVA LICHTER, JANET R. LINTON, PATRICIA A. LIEBERMAN, ERIC H.: USBG Speaker of the Senate, Phi Kappa Phi Vice President, Elections Commissioner, Mortar Board, Honor Students Association. ODK. LIEBERMAN, JULIE A. Senior Index 427 0 LINDE, MARK E.: USBG Senator, Mahoney Pearson Students Organization Treasurer, Union Board of Governors, Hurricane Staff Writer, IBIS Copy Editor. LIO, MARY LIPMAN, PAMELA J. LIPNER, STACY F: SRA Chairperson, USBG Cabinet, S.O.S. Coordinator, ODK, Pre-Law Honor Society, Alpha Sigma Phi Little Sister. LIPSCHUTZ, PETER J. LIVELY, LEWIS W. LIVINGSTON, PAMELA D. LIU, NANCY: USBG Arts and Science Senator, Miss University of Miami, Honors Students Asso- ciation, Alpha Lambda Delta, 6 year honors pro- gram in Medical Education. LLADO, CARLOS A. LLEONART, MARIA C. LLERENA, ADA G.: Pre-Legal Society Vice President, F.E.C. LLODRA, LARRY LLOPIS, NINA B. LOCKE, MICHAEL LOEB, ANNA M. LOPEZ, DELIA A. LOPEZ, EIDA E. LOPEZ, ELAINE LOPEZ, INGRID E. LOPEZ, MARIA I. LOPEZ, MARIA L. LOPEZ, MARILE A. LOPEZ-MATALOBO, MARIA-VICTORIA LORD, KENNETH M. LOVELL, JOHN K. LLOPIS-MARTELL, GRACIELA LOCKENBACH, DON A. LOLICHT, BARRY S.: RHCCC, WVUM, Open Door, R.A. LOMAX, DAVID S.: Karate Club President, Kappa Alpha Psi, CSR Coordinator, Special Olympics, Gospel Choir, USB, OJU, Campus Sports Federation. LOMONACO, PETER: Ibis copy writer, Camp- us Tours, Carni Gras. LONGO, JOSEPH H.: Carni Gras, Microdots. LOPEZ, ALEJANDRO LOPEZ, ANA M. LOPEZ, FRANK P. Alpha Sigma Epsilon, Intra- murals. LOPEZ, LEONARD LOPEZ, MARIA L. LOPEZ, MARY L. LOPEZ, ROSA M. LOPEZ, YVETTE M. LOREDO, JOSE A.: Beta Alpha Psi, Golden Key. LORENZO, XIOMARA LUBA, KATHIE P.: Dean ' s List, Swim Team. LUBLINSKI, CHRISTOPHER D. LUDEKE, AUDREY E.: Presidential Scholar, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Honor Roll. LUDOVICI, JULIA C. LUFT, LESLIE A. LUKASLEVICH, MIKE LUNDY, MANDA LUNT, SAMUEL D.: Dean ' s List. 428 Senior Index LURIE, LINDA-ANN J.: United Jewish Appeal Chairperson, Elections Commission Chairper- son, Mortar Board. LUSHETSKY, JULIE LYON, CHRISTOPHER A. MAAROF, MOHD-SAID MACHADO RAFAEL MACIA, RAQUEL MARCIA: Society of Women Engineers, IEEE. MACK, GLENN: Rathskeller, Karate. MACKAY, BRENDA MACKLIN, RONALD L.: Portuguese Club President, Varsity Soccer Team, Dean ' s List. MACMURRAY, CAROL A.: Tri-Beta Vice-Presi- dent and Treasurer, Golden Key, Carni Gras, Dean ' s List. MADAWI, WALEED M. MADIEDO, BIBLIANA M. MAESTRE, OSMEL R.: American Institute of Industrial Engineers. MAFFESSANTI, ALBA M.: French Club Secre- tary MAGAW, SCOTT C. MAGHRABI, TAREK S. MAHMOOD, MOHAMED AZIZ MAIMO, MIGUEL R.: Institute of Industrial En- gineering Treasurer, Miami Engineering and Ar- chitecture Magazine Assistant Editor. MAINA, EDMUND J. MAJCHER, WILLIAM J. MALAKATES, ANTHONY L. MALETTA, MARYANN: Italian Club, Scuba Club, Ski Club. MALLIOS, CARL C. MALLORY, KEVIN MICHAEL: Honors Student Association, Band of the Hour, Phi Kappa Phi Vice President. MALTESE, REGINA: American Marketing As- sociation. MANGUSO, RITA J.: U.M. Women ' s Commis- sion. MANOPLA, SANDY ROSE. MARGAIRAZ, PIERRE: Tennis, Sailing, Presi- dent ' s List. MAMARY, MARIANNE MANDT, JOSEPH D. MANOOGIAN, PAUL S. MANTIN, MITCHELL J. MARQUEZ, EMILIA J.: French Club Coordina- tor. MARCUS, ANDREA C. MARDIS, MICHAEL J. MARGESON, RUTH A. MARIN, ANA L. MARINO, PAUL D.: Tau Kappa Epsilon Presi- dent, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, President ' s Hon- or Roll. MARKOS, LOUIE MARKS, LORI: American Marketing Associ- ation, Public Relations Student Society of Amer- ica. MARON, PATRICIA M. MAROTTA, DAVID J. MARQUES, JACKELINE MARQUEZ, ALINA MARRERO, DAYLI N.: Roadrunners Treasure Psi Chi, French Club. MARRERO, ELISA A. MARSEN, JACK M. MARTELO, ANAMILENA: Public Relation Club, American Marketing Association. MARTIN, DENNIS N.: Organization of Jama can Unity. MARTIN, JOHN J. MARTIN, HAL B.: Phi Delta Theta, IEEE. MARTIN, JUAN CARLOS: SOS, ASME. MARTINBOROUGH, TIMOTHY MARTINEZ, DAPHNE: International Hous President and Secretary, French Club. MARTINEZ, ERNESTO: Alpha Sigma Phi Tree surer, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pre Legal Society. MARTINEZ, IBIS T: FEC Secretary, Phi Thet Kappa Vice President. MARTINEZ, JOSE M.: Alpha Sigma Phi Trea surer, USBG Senator, Alpha Epsilon Delta. MARTINEZ, MARLENE B.: Golden Key Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Beta Alphi Psi. MARTINEZ, RAMIRO: ASME. MARTINEZ, RUDOLPH E. MATALON, ELIZABETH MATAMOROS, GUSTAVO A. MARZOUKI, SAMEER M. MASTRONARDI, DOLORES ANN: CIAO Pre-Legal Society. MATSON, JANET L.: Golden Key, Dean ' s List Honors Student Assoication. MAXON, JOHN W. MAY, CHRIS D.: Ultimate Frisbee Captain. MAY, JANICE A.: Golden Key. MAY, WENDY E. MAYER, ROBERT C. MAZORRA, CARLOS M.: American Society o Civil Engineers. MAZZARANTANI, GEORGE HENRY: Ameri can Institute of Architects. MCADAMS, KENNETH J. MCCALL, MILTON C. MCCARTHY, SUSAN MARIE: Lifelines, C Omega. MCCARTNEY, CHERYL M. MCCARTNEY, MARY MCCLAIN, BETTY J. MCCLENDON, JEFFREY A. MCCOMSEY, TERRY L.: Kappa Kappa Garni ma, Hurricanettes. MCCONLEY, CANDY LEE: Miss University oi Miami, Varsity Football Cheerleader, Presi dent ' s Honor Roll. MCCOY, GODFREY F. MCDONALD, LINETTE U. MCDONALD, WILLIAM L. MCDONNAUGH, ANDRE I. MCDONOUGH, THERESA M. MCGOOHAN, JOHN MCGOVERN, MICHAEL P. MCGRATH, HOLLY L. MCGUINNESS, NIALL P. MCHALE, DOROTHY K. MCKAY, ROBERT R. MCKEEVER, JANET R. mji «,;, ! ,,.■ MCKENDRICK, AVARIAN R.: Alpha Kappa Alpha President, United Black Students Advisor to the President, USBG Elections Commission, Ibis Yearbook. MCKENZIE, KAREN S. MCKNIGHT, GEOFFREY A.: Sailing Hurri- canes. MCLEOD, MOIRA MCLEOD, YVETTE A. MCLOUGHLIN, LINDA G. MCMILLAN, WEALTHIA MCNARY, MARGARET E. MD-AMIN, AZAM MEANEY, MICHAEL P.: Marketing Club. MEDEIROS, GRACE ANN: Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Lifelines. MEDEROS, IVAN A. MEDEROS, MIRTA M. MEDEIROS, MARY ELLEN: Mortar Board, Golden Key, Lifelines, Psi Chi, Phi Kappa Phi. MEDINA, IAN D. MEDINA, MILDA MARIA: Roadrunners Secre- tary, Alpha Phi Omega. MEDINA, RAUL D.: IEEE. MEDINA, VALERIE N. MEITZ, DEBORA D.: Lifelines, Dean ' s List. MELAMED, TUDO MELEAN, LORGIA: AIIE, SWE. MELOF, TERESA R. MELZER, DALIT MENA, CARMEN E. MENA, MARIA A. MENASCHE, MAURICE MENDEZ, ANTONIO MENDEZ, FRANK M.: Roadrunners, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pre-Legal Society. MENDEZ, MARTA L. MENENDEZ, JOSE ML: USBG Supreme Court, FEC Lambda Chi Alpha, Pre-Legal Society. MENENDEZ, LOURDES, M.: Alpha Kappa Psi Treasurer. MENTO, FRANK J. MENENDEZ, NORMA MEOR ABU BAKAR, NASARUDDIN MERCER, DON R. MERRILL, MARGUERITE P. MERTZ, NAOMI R. MESA, OSVALDO: Art Club METCALF JR., JAMES H. METCALFE, NINETTE I. METHFESSEL, JOHN DONALD: Pre-Law So- ciety, American Marketing Association, Special Olympics. MICHAELS, ERIC S. MIESSNER, EDWARD: Honors Student Associ- ation, American Society of Civil Enginners, Tau Beta Pi. MIEZEJEWSKI, BRIAN MILIAN, LOURDES M. MILLER, BETSY ANN: Panhellenic President, Vice President, Treasurer, Omicron Delta Kappa President, Vice President of Selections, Who ' s Who, SAFAC, Dean ' s List. MILLER, MICHAEL A. MILLER, BRAINARD MILLER, LINDA L.: Dancemble, Scuba Club. MILLER, SHERRI L.: CIAO, WVUM News, College Democrats. MILLER, WILLIAM F MILLS, MARK D. MILO, JORGE: Beta Alpha Psi. MINARDI, MICHAEL R.: Sigma Chi, Home- coming and Greek Week Committee, Ibis Year- book Photographer. MINCK, ELIZABETH ANN MINDER, JANE A. MINGO, ANNIE D. MIROCHNIK, MIRIAM MITCHELL, FRANK MITCHELL, RICHARD J.: Band of the Hour, Symphonic Band, Golden Key, Alpha Epsilon Delta. MITRANI, DIANA MITRANI, HILDA S.: Student Entertainment Committee, School of Music Student Council. MITRANI, IVAN B. MODLIN, SIMONE R. MOFFET, DOUGLAS D. MOHAMAD, ROSLI MOHANDAS, RAJU P. MOHD-ARIFF, AZLINA MOHD, YUSUF HASSAN MOHD-TAHIR, JUNAIDAH MOHD-TAHIR, NORIMAH MOHD-ZAIN, MOHD-ZAIHAN MOHSSAN, ABDULMUNIM M. MOLENA, HECTOR S. MOLINA, ANTONIO: FEC, Intramurals, Pre- Dental Club. MOLINARO, MICHAEL A.: Dorm Govern- ment, Carni Gras. MONCHER, FRED MONDANI, GLEN P.: Dean ' s List, Pre-Legal Society, American Marketing Association. MONNIN, MARYANN MONTANA, DANIEL J. MONTANER, MARLENE C: FEC. MONTE, ROSA R. MONTEALEGRE, DESIREE M. MONTERO, CAROLINA MONTES, ADRIANO A. MONTOYA, JEAN MARIE MOON, THOMAS R. MOORE, LEONARD J. MOORE, PAMELA A. MOORE, MARIANN KAREN: LASA, French Club, Dean ' s List. MOORE, SUSAN LYNN MORA, ALFRED J. MORALES, JUAN C. MORALES, MARIA S. MORALES, OLIVIO M.: 960 Senator, USBG Speaker Pro Tempore, Tau Kappa Epsilon Presi- dent, Order of Omega, WVUM Disc Jockey. MORALES, VALENTIN J.: Soccer Team. MORAN, ANA L. MOREIRA, ELBS MORENO, ANDRES G. MORILLA, LAURA C: Roadrunners, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pre-Legal Society. MOROS, ISABEL M. MORRIS, LEONA M. MORRIS, RONALD K. MORTIMER, VENDALYN D. MORRISON, MICHELE ANN: Organization for Jamaican Unity, Mortar Board, U.B.S., S.O.S., Student Entertainment Committee . MORSE, KATHA T. MORTELL, CATHERINE L.: Swim Team. MORTON, SHARON L. MOSER, STEPHEN W.: American Marketing Association Vice President, Dean ' s List. MOSS, BEAUTH N. MOST, CARL MOTTI, EDGARDO D. MOXEY, HYACINTH M. MOYER, DEBRA L.: 1968 Dorm Government, Mahoney Pearson Students Organization. MOZELL, JEAN E. MOZES, LEA MUENCH, JULIE M. MUISE, AMY: Phi Delta Theta Little Sister, USBG Senator, Resident Assistant, U.B.O.G. Chairman. MULLIANS, VICTOR MULLIGAN, SUSAN: Delta Gamma, Golden Key. MULLIN, PATRICIA R. MUNIZ, EDUARDO MUNIZ, ELENA MUNKLARUT, ATTACHAI MUNOZ, BARBARA P.: Golden Key. MUNZER, KAREN ANN MURILLO, JOSE L.: Golden Key, Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pre-Legal Society. MURPHY, DENISE: Delta Gamma, Sigma Al- pha Epsilon Little Sister. MURPHY, JAYNE M.: Golden Key, NSA. MURPHEY, JODI: Tau Beta Sigma, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi, Band of the Hour, Alpha Lambda Delta. MURRY, MARIA DELOSANGELES A. MURSTEN, AMY LYNN: Alpha Sigma Phi Lit- tle Sister, Student Rights Agency, USBG Sena- tor, Homecoming and Carni Gras Committees, Lifelines Coordinator, S.O.S. Coordinator, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Presi- dent ' s List, Alpha Epsilon Delta. MUSCHETTE, JUNETTE M. MYERS, PAMELA: Council of Exceptional Citi- zens. NADER, ELIAS NADROWSKI, ANTHONY T. NAGEL, KIMBERLEE A. NAGELIS, EGLIS J. NAGY, TIBOR NALETTE, ROBERT C. NALL, MARY V. NALTCHADJIAN, HAIGANOUGH NASON, KAREN L.: Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister, SOS, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Mortar Board, RAB, Band of the Hour. NASUTI, PAUL NARBIN, KATHRYN E. NATHANSON, BOHRER NAVARRO, CARMEN D. NAVARRO, MARIA T. NECKMAN, CURTIS B. JL Senior Index 429 NEELY, CLARISSA M. NEILLY, DELORES NEINER, VICKY J. NELSON, GARY S. NELSON, JENNIFER A. NELSON, RAYMOND C. NEPIL, JANE R. NERNEY, NONA J. NESSI, ARMIDA R. NEUBERT, KURT V. NEVEL, SHARYN B. NEVIN, PAUL E. NEVINS, ANNAMARIA NEVINS, PHYLLIS: AMA NEWITT, JOHN A. NEWLAND, JENNIFER E. NEWMAN, REBECA B. NEWMAN, SHARON A. NEWTON, MICHAEL D. NICHOLS, JOEY M.: College Republicans Vice President NICKERSON, PEGGY NICOLAU, ALICE J. NIXON, OLRICE NICHIMSON, ANDREA H.: Dean ' s List NOE, GERALD J.: Alpha Tau Omega NOLAN, CHRISTINE J.: Dean ' s List, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll NORIEGA, VICTORIA J. NORRIS, TRACY L: AMA, AMA Chapter Sec- retary NUEVO, MARIO NUNEZ, LUIS F: LAS A President NUNEZ, ROSANA: FIC. NUNO, ROBERT A.: Phi Kappa Tau Social Chairman, Scabbard and Blade Treasurer, Army ROTC, Soccer, Cheerleading. NUTTER, DAVID A. OBEID, NABIL O ' BOYCE, DANIEL P. OBRAND, DANIEL I.: Tri Beta, Dean ' s List, Presidential Scholar. OBRIEN, AMANDA M. OBRIEN, DONALD T. O ' BRIEN, ERIN R.: PRSSA, Hall Government. OCARIZ, HUMBERTO H. OCONNELL, MICHAEL G. OCONNOR, DENNIS S. O ' CONNOR, JANE E. O ' GRADY, ELLEN T: Chi Omega Pledge Di- rector, Social Chairman, Homecoming Chair- man, Carni Gras Chairman, Newsletter Editor for Student Faculty Board. OGUNJULUGBE, BABATUNDE A. OKHWAN, ABDULHAFIZ OKOINYAN, TIMI OLANO, NIDIA A. OLAZABAL, BERTHA M. OLDAK, LEON OLIVER A, DAISY M. OLSON, ROBERT R. OLSON, SANDRA L. OMEECHEVARRIA, VICKI: Pre-Legal Society, Dean ' s List. 430 Senior Index ONA, SARA MARGARITA: Beta Alpha Psi ONDI, PETER D. O ' NEAL, RICHARD ONUSKA, STEPHEN M.: Marching Band, Fris- bee Club, Scuba Club, School of Music Student Council, SEC. ORAL, SUPHI M. OREA, ANTONIO OREGGIOWILSON, LENA E. ORTEGA, CATHERINE ORTH, JOSEPH H.: Zeta Beta Tau, Hillel, Marching Band. ORTIZ, AXEL S. ORTIZ, JAVIER A. ORTIZ, LUIS G. ORTIZ, MARIA D. ORTIZ, NERY P. ORTIZ, SAUL ORTUZAR, GEORGE L. OSBURN, KIMBERLEE A. O ' SHAUGHNESSY, KELLY E.: Chi Omega, USBG Senator, SRA. OSOFSKY, ANDREA S. OSTROVSKY, MARY A. OSTWALD, CLAY D. OTHMAN, NORKIAH OTOOLE, KAREN O ' TOOLE, KAREN E.: Dorm Government, Resident Assistant. OURHAAN, TRACY R.: ASME President, Vice President, and Secretary; ASM; AIAA; Council of Presidents, Engineering School; WVUM; Band of the Hour. OXAR, GEORGE E. OYEWOLE, TOYIN T OZERY, AMIR OZOH, ANTHONY O.: Public Relations Office, Nigerian Students ' Association. PACELLA, PAUL B.: A.I.A., Dean ' s List, Archi- tecture Club of Miami. PACHECOPPATO, LAURA PACIOS, CARMEN M. PACKARD, MARCIA A.: SAFAC, Mortar Board, Sigma Delta Chi, Carni Gras, Campus Tour Guide, Broadcasting Journalism, Search Committee. PADILLA, JULIO A. PADRON, ADALBERTO B. PAFUMY, JOSEPH PAHL, CRAIG H. PAKLOS, DEBORAH L. PALDA, JAY C. PALEY, DIANNE A. PALKOVICZ, MICHAEL S.: Publicity Chair- man of AMA, Tour Guide, Intramurals. PALLES, ADA M.: Hurricane Ibis Business Manager, Public Relations Club, Dean ' s List, Honors Program, SAFAC, Board of Publica- tions. PALLOT, JOHN M. PALMA, ENRIQUE O. PALMER, FLOYD D. PALOMINO, MILDRED A. PALOMO, CLARA I. PANTIN, RAFAEL PARKER, ELINOR PARKS, LURLENE C. PARRONE, MARK M. PASCALE, DONALD J.: R.A., Varsity Chee leader, SAFAC, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi El Sigma, Mortar Board, ODK, Golden Kei Homecoming, AMA, HPS, LTP, Dansemble. PATALLO, LAURA: USBG Secretary of Publ Relations, S.O.S., Honor Students Associatiot Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, Dean ' s Lis Presidents List. PATEMAN, JEAN PATINO, FRANK PATMORE, JOYCE T. PATTINAJA, ELISABETH PAUL, ROGER L.: SEC Chairman, Presider Ultimate Frisbee Club, RAB Chairman, Golde Key, Alpha Lambda Delta. PAULL, RORY M.: Miami Hurricane Entertair ment Writer, Sales. PAWLIGER, EVELYN H. PEASE, STEPHEN C: Pre-Legal Society, So. ba Club, AMA. PECH, GAIL: Hillel, Nursing Student Assoc ation, Chi Omega, Friday Night Bowlers. PEDRERO, ARMANDO A. PEET, DONNA M. PEFKA, ELIZABETH S.: Psi Chi, AMA, Dean ' List. PELAEZ, ELSA D.: F.E.C., Golden Key, Dean ' List. PELAEZ, PEDRO PELLERITO, TONIMARIA: Hurricane Honei, Batgirls, Golden Key, AMA, Student-Facult; Board, S.O.S., Alpha Lambda Delta. PELLETIER, GUY C. PELZ, DANIEL E.: AMA, Student-Faculty Club PENARANDA, ELENA D.: COISO, LASA French Club. PENATE, ROBERTO PENDER, BARBARA L. PERAZA, NIEVES A. PERDIGON, GERARDO A. PEREIRA, MARIE C. PEREZ, ALBERTO J. PEREZ, ALEX E. PEREZ, ALICIA M. PEREZ, ANTONIO R. PEREZ, JOSE I.: Intramural Football, Nationa Honor Society. PEREZ, JULIE A.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Gold en Key, Dean ' s List, Audio Engineering Society PEREZ, LOURDES PEREZ, MANUEL PEREZ, MARIA M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Mor tar Board, Dean ' s List. PEREZ, RAFAEL PEREZ, SALIMI B. PEREZ, WILFREDO F PEREZ, WILLIAM A.: ASCE, Alpha Epsilor Omega. PEREZ, YVETTE: Roadrunners, F.E.C., Hurri canettes, Honor Students Association, Sigm Delta Pi. PEREZ, ZENIALY A. PEREZVALLEDOR, MARILEY PERKEL, ALICE: ZBT Little Sister, Hillel Trea- surer for UJA. PERLBERG, YOLANDA Y.: Delta Gamma. PERLOFF, JOHN W.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Presidents Honor Roll. PERRELLA, MICHAEL R. PERRINE, DOUGLAS L. PERROTTI, ANTHONY E. PERRY, KATHRYN PERSE, MICHAEL S.: Rifle Team, Alpha Lamb- da Chi. PESA, BART L. PETER S, PATRICK B. PETERSON, MARK J. PETERSON, SCOTT M.: Sailing Club. PHILLIPS, CLAIRE C. PHILLIPS, DAVID J.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, AMA. PHILLIPS, JEFFREY J.: Pi Kappa Lambda, Symphony Orchestra, Audio Engineering Soci- ety, R.A. PHILLIPS, JENNIFER D.: Ibis Writer, Hurri- cane Honey, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Pro- gram Council. PHILLIPS, ROBERT K. PIKUR, MARK M. PILIGIAN, SANDRA A.: Panhellenic Recording Secretary, Alpha Epsilon Phi Vice President, Greek Week Chairman, Rho Chi, Assistant Rush Chairman. PHILLIPS, SHARON E.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Secretary Delta Theta Mu. PINA, OSCAR PINIELLA, CARLOS J. PINO, ELISA L. PINTO, GUSTAVO H.: Phi Kappa Phi, LASA, Venezuelan Students Association, AIESEC. PINTOOLAVARRIETA, GUSTAVO H. PITA, GEORGE L.: Beta Alpha Psi Vice Presi- dent, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Gamma Sig- ma. PITTALUGA, JOHN C: A.S.M.E. Chairman, Vice Chairman, Secretary, AIAA Chairman. PIZARRO, PEDRO R.: Beta Alpha Psi. PLACERES, MARIA E. PLASSMAN, JENNIFER G. PLAVIN, WENDY J.: AMA. PLUTES, AMY L.: Dean ' s List. POINDEXTER, ETHEL A. POINDEXTER, KIM L. POLICHETTI, TINA M.: ASCE Vice President, Society of Women Engineers, S.E.A., Council of Presidents. POLLACK, JACQUELINE H.: Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Hillel, Phi Kappa Phi, AMA. POLLACK, RICHARD C: Dean ' s List, Tennis Table Club, Pre-Legal Society. POLOWSKI, DALE M. POMA, EDWARDO POMPI, DANIEL PONCE, ELIZABETH: Portugese Club, Dean ' s PEC; List, Golden Key. iiatiorj PONCE, ROBERTO A. POPKIN, SHARON E.: Alpha Tau Omega, Lit- tle Sister, Bowling League. POSKANZER, DEBORAH T: Dean ' s List. POWELL, SONIA I. POZZUOLI, EDWARD: IFC President, Lambda Chi Alpha, Order of Omega, Iron Arrow, ODK, Who ' s Who. PREFER, LIZBETH B. PRESTAMO, CECILIA M. PRIEGUES, LAZARO C: Tri-Beta, F.E.C., French Club, S.E.S.L. PRIETO, ERNESTO A.: Intramural Basketball, Football, Softball, Pre-dental Club, F.E.C. PRINCE, ROSE M. PRITCHER, PHYLLIS L. PRINGLE, KEVIN A. PRUETT, DIANE M. PUCKETT, FRANCES E.: Open Door, Student Council for Exceptional Children. PUIG, MARIA L. PRINCE, ELIZABETH PUPO, M.L. PURAS, CARLOS A. PUZIO, PATRICIA PY, KEVIN A. QASEM, HABEEB D. QUEIPO, ILEANA B. QUINN, THOMAS P. QUINONES, AURELIO C: President of USBG, Art and Sciences Senator, Speaker Pro Tem- pore, President of Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, ODK, Order of Omega, Who ' s Who, Iron Arrow. QUINONES, NANCY B.: Psi Chi, Golden Key, Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. QUINTANA, DAGOBERTO: President of Lambda Chi Alpha, ODK, Rho Lambda. QUINTANA, MERCEDES: Nursing Student ' s Association, Sigma Theta Tau. QUINTERO, ISABEL: Golden Key Honor Soci- ety, AMA. QUINTERO, ORFILIO J.: Dean ' s List, UM Ski Club, AMA, Beta Alpha Psi. QUIRANTES, MIRTA QUIRCH, ARI E. QUIRTE, KENNETH M. QUTUB, NABEEL A. RADA, NANCY L.: Sailing Club, Lambda Delta Alpha, Geoddessey. RAGGERTY, MARY: Sailing Club, Snow Ski Club, Golden Key, AMA, ETF, DART, R.A. RAFFLE, ANN G. RAINES, EDWARD M.: Microdots, Goldey Key. RAMATOWSKI, NATALIE M. RAMIREZ, PETER A. RAMIREZ, SARA A.: Marching Band, Honors Program, HSA, Golden Key, Little Sister SAE. RAMMOS, RAQUEL RAMOS, ADELAIDA RAMOS, ANA RAMOS, JACQUELINE RAMOS, LORELYS RAMOS, LORI RAMOS, VICENTE RAMSEY, ANNA L. RANDOLPH, JAMES II RANERO, ESTHER A. RASMUSSEN, GLENN I. RATICK, CINDY R.: Sociology Club, Resident Hall, Government. RAUZIN, JANICE I. RAYMOND, LORI R. RAYNAL, ERIC C. REAGAN, BARRY L. REARDON, DIANA M. REBHAN, LORI: Ibis Sports Editor. REBOLLO, HERLINA: IEEE Computer Soci- ety. REDERO, YOLANDA: ASCE, FES. REDMOND, ELIZABETH A. REED, ROBERT A.: Golden Key, President ' s List, Intramurals. REEVES, LAWRENCE W. REEVES, MICHAEL W. REICH, LEA M. REINERTSON, JO LYNN REINHARD, CAROLYN J. REMEK, ROBERT T: Phi Mu Alpha, Music Stu- dent Council, Pi Kappa Lambda, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, Who ' s Who. RENDINI, MATHEW P. RENOVALESAMPUDIA, NORMA I. RESNICK, STEPHEN A. RESTREPO, GABRIEL A. RESTREPO, VICTOR R.: COISO Treasurer, UBOG. REY, JULIO A.: Dean ' s List, Art Club. REYES, GLORIA E.: Beta Alpha Psi, FEC. REYNOLDS, MILDRED A. RHYMES, PHYLLIS W. RICCIARDELLI, FRANK V: Intramurals, Mi- crodots, Concert Security, Carni Gras. RICE, CARLISLE R. RICHARDS, STEVEN R. RICHARDS, VICKI H. RICHARDSON, ROSE M. RICHT, MARK A.: Varsity Football. RICKEL, ROBERT S.: Golden Key, Beta Alpha Psi. RICKMAN, STEVEN C: Phi Kappa Phi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pre-Legal Society. RIGGLE, THOMAS L. RIGOL, DELIO F. RIOS, MARIO RIOS, SUSAN J.: Presidential Award, Dean ' s List. RISBERGS, MARTIN RIVAS, JUAN L. RIVAS, OLGA RIVAS, ORLANDO J. RIVAS, REYNALDO RIVEIRA, HOEMI B.: American Institute of Ar- chitecture. RIVERA, IRMA A. RIVERO, HILDA M. . RIVERO, LOURDES M. RIVLIN, DAN RIZZO, ELEANOR J. RIZZO, MICHAEL P. ROBAINA, OMART S. Senior Index 431 !»■ ROBBINS, PATRICIA L. ROBBOY, DEBORAH S. ROBERTS, JAMES E. ROBERTS, TODD J.: Men ' s Varsity Golf, Cap- tain. ROBINSON, SHARON C. ROBLA, JULIO ROBLES, ROXANA Q.: Psi Chi, Karate Club, Golden Key. ROBSHAW, CHRISTOPHER L. RODRIGUEZ, AMPARO: Recording Secretary of UM Computer Club, Beta Alpha Psi. RODRIGUEZ, ANDRES M.: President of Ven- ezuelan Student Association, LASA, AMA, French Club. RODRIGUEZ, ANNE M.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Society of Prof. Journalists. RODRIGUEZ, ARMANDO J.: SOS Program Coordinator, USBG Senator, USBG Speaker of the Senate, Alpha Sigma Phi President, IFC Member at Large, IFC Rush Chairman, Chi Omega Sweetheart, Iron Arrow, Who ' s Who, Order of Omega, AELAI President, UBS, FEC Publicity Chairman, Roadrunners, Homecoming Exec. Board, Greek Week. RODRIGUEZ, AUGUSTO RODRIGUEZ, GILBERT L.; Treasurer ASME, Vice-President AIDD. RODRIGUEZ, JOSE I. RODRIGUEZ, JOSE L. RODRIGUEZ, JUAN M.: Alpha Kappa Psi. RODRIGUEZ, LAZARO RODRIGUEZ, LOURDES M. RODRIGUEZ, MANUEL A.: Dean ' s List. RODRIGUEZ, MARIA: SWE Membership Chairperson, AIIE, FEC Director of Activities, SWE Vice-President. RODRIGUEZ, SONIA E.: National Art Educa- tion Assoc. Vice-President, Art Club. ROEBUCK, TODD ROGERS, JUDY ROGERS, MARK G.: Scuba Club. ROGOFF, BEVERLY L. ROHRBACH, STEVE W. ROHRBAUGH, RICHARD F. ROJAS, EDDYMAR ROJAS, LUIS F. ROJO, BEATRIZ M. ROLLE, CYNTHIA L. ROLLE, MARILYN D. ROLLE, REVEDA R. ROMAGUERA, EDILBERTO ROMAN, JORGE L. ROMAN, LORI J. RONCI, JEFFREY J.: Golden Key, PRSSA, Dean ' s List. ROOD, PETER J. ROSE, SHARLENE M. ROSEN, LORI F: Dean ' s List, President of Pub- lic Relations, Student Faculty Advisory Com- mittee. ROSEN, PANDEE B.: AE Rho Secretary, Trea- surer, Hurricane Staff, Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Bowman Ashe Scholarship. ROSENBAUM, BONNIE J. ROSENBERG, SILVIA ROSENSHEIN, CRAIG A. 432 Senior Index ROSENSTEIN, LISA B. ROSENSTEIN, PERRY S. ROSENSTOCK, LINDA ROSLIN, AUDREY DONNA ROSMAN, DONNA S.: AE Phi President, As- tronomy Club, Dorm Govt., Rho Lambda, Alpha Lambda Delta, Psi Chi, Flag Corps, Fencing, Golden Key. ROSOL, MICHAEL J. ROSPIGLIOSI, ENRIQUE M. ROSS, DICKIE J.: Mortar Board, Delta Theta Mu, R.A., Presidential Scholar, Drama Club, UMFA. ROSS, TERESA A. ROSSI, FRANK J. ROTH, DAVID S. ROTHAUG, HELEN M. ROTHCHILDE, RAEGAN R. ROTHENBERGER, TAMARA R. ROTUNNO, ROBERT P. ROUNSEVILLE, ROSEMARIE E. ROWELL, LATRECE M.: USBG Senator, UBS, Black Lawyers of Tomorrow-Treasurer and Chairman, Supreme Court Justice. ROHSSEAU, STEPHEN RUBI, ARMANDO JR. RUBIN, RENEE L. RUDD, REGINA G.: LASA, Aerobics Instructor. RUDEN, MARY A. RUDOLPH, JULIE C: AE Rho, UM Film Asso- ciation. RUFFING, MONICA A. RUIZ, ARTURO M.: Army ROTC. RUIZ, JOSE E. RUIZ, NORA C. RULLAN-OBRIEN, ANGELICA I. RUSH, MARK: Varsity Football RUSHAD, SALEH A. RUSSELL, MARCIA T. RUSSELL, MICHAEL J. RUSSO, MICHAEL RYAN, KIMBERLY: Dean ' s List. RYAN, MARCY SABATES, CESAR R. SABO, NANCY SACA, MARIA R. SACASA, NANCY M. SACO, RUTH C. SAEGER, WILLIAM J. SAGAR, MARILYN C: Marketing Club. SAINZ, MIGUEL A.: Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key. SAKKAF, RAFIK A. SALDARRIAGA, ALVARO SALES, NANCY C. SALINAS, LISA R. SALVAGE, ROBERT H. SALZVERG, MICHAEL SALANI, STEFFANO M. SALAS, LUCY M.: Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, Catholic Student Ministry, Dean ' s List, USBG Senator, Secretary for Academic Affairs, Council of Chairpeople, Golden Key, Mortar Board, President ' s Honor Roll. SALAZAR, MARIA E. SALCEDO, JORGE A. SALEHUDDIN, SAIFUDDIN: Malaysian Sti dents Association. SALNIK, EDWARD J.: Pre-Legal Society, Golc en Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Honors Student Association. SALZBURG, DAVID E.: Dean ' s List, Golde Key, Presidential Scholar. SAMIDI, HENRY SAMUELS, JODI L. SAMSIN, IVAN R. SAMUELS, TERRI L.: Lifelines, Open Dooi R.A., Elections Commissioner, Mortar Boan Secretary. SANABANI, PLUS K. SANCHEZ, CARMENEY M. SANCHEZ, CARLOS E.: Rugby Club, ASCE SANCHEX, CHERYL SANCHEZ, GLORIA M. SANCHEZ, PHILLIP A. SANCHEZ, RAMIRO SANCHEZ, ROLANDO: Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Beta Lambda, Golden Key, Beta Alpha Psi Phi Kappa Phi. SANCHEZ, TERESITA L. SANCHEZ, VICTOR M. SANCHEZ, VIRGINIZ SANCHEZ, VIVIAN M.: AMA, Tau Kappa Epsi Ion Little Sister. SANDERS, KAREN L. SANEA, ABDULMALEK A. SANJUR, ALMA R. SANSONE, NANCY J.: Ibis Yearbook writer Pre-Legal Society. SANTACOLOMA, LUIS E. SANTANA, LISSET R. SANTANA, ORLANDO: Phi Eta Sigma Vict President, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Golden Key, Ph Kappa Phi. SANTANGELO, ANN: Marketing Club. SANTIAGO, GLORIA A. SANTORELLA JR., ANTHONY D. SANTOS, CARLOS SANTOVENIA, MARIA D.: Alpha Lambda Del ta, Delta Theta Mu, Roadrunners, Women ' s Soc cer Club, Phi Kappa Phi, Psi Chi, FE.C. r L.A.S.A., Golden Key. SANTOS, VICTOR M. SANZ, ROSARIO: Venezuelan Club. SARDINA, MARLENE C. SARMIENTO, LUSI C: ASCE President, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Civil Engi neering Honor Society. SATALINO, DANIEL R. SATTY, PAUL A.: USBG Secretary for Public Relations, Student Services Agency, Alpha Sig ma Phi Vice President, Unio Board of Gover- nors, SRA, S.O.S. SAUBER, PETER D. SAWYER, ANN M. SAXTON, VERONICA: Black Lawyers of To- morrow, Pre-Legal Society, United Black Stu- dents. SCARBOROUGH, STEWERT O. SCARFONE, ANNE B. " ' s List. tkk SCAEFER, GARRETT E.: Dorm Government, MDHP, Marching Band, Disciplinary Appeals Board, AMA. SCHARD, ROBERT B.: Alpha Epsilon Rho, Dean ' s List. SCHARLIN, PEGGY A.: Tennis Team. SCHETTIN1, EUGENE: Golden Key, Tau Sigma Delta. SCHEUERMANN, HENRY E.: AIIE. SCHIFFERL, WAYNE A. SCHILLING, DAVID: Presidential Scholarship. SCHILLER, EVAN L. SCHLAKMAN, MARK R. SCHMIDT, SANDRA R. SCHLITZ, EDMOND J. SCHMID, MARTHA J. SCHMIDBERGER, MARIA A. SCHNEIDER, JANICE M.: Bowling League President, Varsity Softball. SCHNEIR, SHARON SCHNEIDERMAN, GARY: Dean ' s List. SCHNEIDERMAN, MARK: Bowling Team, In- tramurals, Dean ' s List, Golden Key. SCHNEIDERMAN, PHIL L. SCHNEIDMAN, DONALD H.: United Jewish Appeal Treasurer, Dean ' s List. SCHOFIELD, WENDY A.: Hurricanette, Tau Beta Sigma. SCHOR, LAWRENCE I.: Dean ' s List. SCHREIBER, JEFFREY A. SCHREIBER, LORYNNE P.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Beta Alpha Psi. SCHRIER, CATHERINE S. SCHROEDER, ROGER L. SCHULTZ, ELLEN B. SCHULTZ, GARY SCHUPP, ALFRED SCHURER, SHELLEY L.: Alpha Epsilon RHO President. SCHUSTER, MICHAEL B. SCHUTAWIE, JAY S.: Golden Key, Dean ' s List, Alpha Lambda Delta, Honors Program. SCHUTTAINE, I.A. SCHWARTZ, ALAN A.: Mahoney Pearson Governor, Intramurals, S.O.S. SCHWARTZ, MICHELLE K.: Scuba Club. SCHWARTZ, GARY D. SCHWARTZ, LOUISE F. SCHWARTZ, ROBERT M.: Pre-Legal Society, AMA, S.O.S. SCHWARZ, VIRGINIA L. SCOP, ERIC M.: Delta Sigma Pi Vice President, AMA, Hurricane writer and photographer, Stu- dent-Faculty Board, Tour Guide. SCOPINICH, GAILT: Pre-Legal Society, Gold- en Key. SCOTT, EDWARD J. SCOTT, ROBERT D. SCULIDIS, CARIDAD A. SCUOTTO, SANDRA C. SEARCY, PHYLLIS L. SECADA, JUAN F. SEDAGHATPISHEH, AHMAD SEELEY, JOE G. SEGALA, EDWARD B.: Golf Team. SEIDEN, ELLICE F: President, School of Engi- neering and Architecture Student Activities Council, President, AIIE, Tau Beta Pi, ASME, SWE. SEIDERMAN, RONNI: Dean ' s List, Golden Key, President ' s Honor Roll, Alpha Mu Alpha, Phi Theta Kappa. SEIDL, ROMAN C. SEIGLIE, ISABEL SEIPP, JOAN P. SELIG, CATHY E. SEMERARO, GREGORY D.: Intramural Foot- ball, Basketball, Pre-dental Club, Biology Club, S.O.S. SEMONIS, SUSAN L.: Alpha Psi Omega, Gold- en Key. SENIOR III, HOWARD B. SERRALTA, DENAYF E. SERRALTA, GEMA SERRANO, PATRICK F SERRANO, YOLANDA: Honors List, F.E.C. SERRALTA, DENAYF E.: Portugese Club Presi- dent, French Club F.E.C. SEVILLANO, ANA M. SEYMOUR, CESSLYN SFORZA, CHARMAINE C. SFERRA, FRANCISCO G. SHALHOUB, KHALID A. SHAMSUDIN, SUPIAH: ASCE, CEHS. SHAPIRO, LESLIE H. SHAPIRO, MARK S.: Football, Carni Gras, ZBT. SHARP, DAVID E. SHARP, LISA A. SHARRA, WILLIAM G. SHAW, NORMA B. SHERI, KHALED M. SHELDON, JEFFREY C. SHEPARD, KIMBERLY I.: Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Theta Mu, Golden Key. SHINODA, SHOKO SHONKWILER, CATHY E.: Varsity Swimming. SHORAKA, SAEED SHORR, AMY R. SHULA, SHARON L.: Hurricane Honeys, Pre- Legal Society, Alpha Sigma Phi Little Sister. SHUPAIC, ELLEN B. SICIGNANO, SHARON: Deal ' s List, AMA. SIEGENDORF, MICHAEL D. SIERRA, ADELA M. SIGNORI, LAWRENCE J.: Ibis and Hurricane Writer, Alpha Lambda Delta President, Golden Key, Sigma Delta, Mortar Board Vice President. SILVA, ORLANDO SILVEIRA, MARIA D.: French Club. SILVER, SCOTT SILVERMAN, AIMEE L. SILVERS, ANTHONY M. SILVERSTEIN, JOAN M. SILVERSTEIN, PETER A.: Lacrosse President. SIMENSKY, BETH T: Sailing Club, Resident Assistant, JSU, Student-Faculty Board. SIMMERS JR., RONALD G.: USBG Senator. SIMMONS, VICKI SIMPSON, CHERYL F: Golden Key, OJU, Al- pha Lambda Delta. SIMPSON, LINDA J. SIMPSON, JOSEPH E. SIMS, ROBERT A. SINCLAIR, JOHN G. SINCLAIR, JOHN G. SINGER, LINDA A.: Miami Hurricane, Pre-Le- gal Society Treasurer, Carni Gras, Golden Key, Psi Chi, Dean ' s List, S.O.S. SINGH, SONYA A. SIRU, HAYDEE M. SKLAR, STACEY A.: Hurricane Honey, Chi Omega, ZBT Little Sister. SKRZYPCZAK, ATTILA B. SLATER, CHRISTIAN V SLAVIN, BRIAN SLAWITSCHLKA, GARY F: Alpha Epsilon Rho. SLAZYK, ERIC T. SLOANE, KAREN L. SLYWKA, JOHN SMALL, HOWARD L. SMATANA, JOHN F. SMITY, CHERYL E.: Volleyball Team, Golden Key. SMITH, DAGMAR L. SMITH, DEBORAH I. SMITH, JANET S. SMITH, KERRY D. SMITH, LEE E. SMITH, ROBIN C: AIIE, SWE. SMITH, RUTH. SMITH, STEVE W. SMITH, THERESA SMITH, TODD E. SMORON, BE ATA B. SMUKLER, LINDA: Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Beta Lambda Treasurer. SOBEL, DOUGLAS A. SOCAS, SUSANNA F: Golden Key Treasurer, Pre-Dental Students, Presidents Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. SOCOLSKY, ADRIAN I. SOCOLSKY, SERGIO G. SODERHOLM, JAN V SOFIA, THEODORE C. SOLARI, BRUNO A. SOLO, ANTHONY D.: Carni Gras, Homecom- ing, Lacrosse Club, Miami Hurricane. SOLOMON, LOUIS E.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ZORAIDA, SONDRA C. SONI, HARJIT P. SONI, JAGDISH K.: Psy Chi. SORCE, SAMUEL J. SACKIN, LYNN H. SOROGON, BERTHA SOUCY, N.R. SOVICH, MARK R. SPAAR, STEPHEN M.: AMA, Dean ' s List. SPARTI, PATRICIA C. SPEER, ROY J. SPENCER, DEBORAH A.: S.O.S., Sigma The- ta Tau. SPENCER, HEATHER SPEVAK, EVAN L.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Dean ' s List. SPINOSA, LISA A.: PRSSA, Little Sister, Sig- ma Pi President. SPIRES, JUDYTHE C. SPITZ, MICHAEL J.: Judo Club, AMA. SPITZ, SALLY: Miami Hurricane Writer, Hurri- cane Assistant News Editor, AEPhi Sorority, Al- Senior Index 433 At pha Lambda Delta, Dean ' s List, Society of Pro- fessional Journalists Secretary, Golden Key. SPOONER, BRADLEY J.: Frisbee Team, Marching Band, Microdots, Dean ' s List. SPULA, RICHARD: Roadrunners. SPRENKLE, DEBORAH L. SPRIGGS, ERIC M. STAKENAS, DYMPHNA M.: Delta Phi Epsilon Vice President, Pre-Legal Society, Dean ' s List. STANFIELD, SUSAN L. STANGER, PATRICIA B.: Dean ' s List, Film Se- ries, Leisure Rec. STANLEY, ELIZABETH E.: Gospel Choir, SWE, AIIE, NSBE Vice President, Yearbook, Dean ' s List. STAR, RUBIN W. STARK, ANSLIE M.: WVUM, Campus Tours, AMA. STARK, SUSANNE R.: Scuba Club Treasurer. STAWIERAY, KEVIN: Lifelines. STEENLAND, KIMBERLY STEERS, HELEN A. STEFANSKI, PAUL A. STEINBERG, LESLIE O. STEINHARDT, MARK A. STEINSNYDER, JEFFREY N.: Pre-Legal Soci- ety. STELLMACH, ALBERT J. STEPHENS, GENE W. STEPIEN, LINDA M. STERENTAL, ESTHER: Alpha Lambda Delta, Golden Key, Phi Kappa Phi Vice President, Council for Exceptional Children President. STERN, EDUARDO: Pre-Legal Society, French Club, Tour Guide, Vice President, Alpha Epsilon Pi. STETSON, KA REN L. STIEGLITZ, NICK W.: Track, Cross Country, Carni Gras. STILL, LAUREN T STOIBER, MICHAEL H. STONE, RONALD T: Pi Kappa President, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Order of Omega. STONE, RUTH: PRSSA President, Vice Presi- dent, AMA, Fencing Club. STORR, SANDY C. STOVER, JIL STOVER, JOSEPH O. STOVICEK, BART E.: President, Sigma Delta Theta, Captain, Scabbard and Blade, ROTC, Bushmasters, R.A. STRACHAN, ELVIA R. STRACHAN, GLORIA A. STRONGIN, ROBERT M. STUART, DAWN STUART, MILNE R.F. STUART, SCOTT A. STUBBS, GINA R. STUEBER, HEIDI STUMPF, WILLIAM R.: Dean ' s List. STUTTS, CLIFFORD E. SUAREZ, GUILLERMO SUAREZ, MARTHA D. SUAREZ, MENZIES, ROSE MAURRIO: LASA, COISO, French Club. SUAREZ, MARTHA D. 434 Senior Index SUBBOT, VERONICA J.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List. SUKOLSKY, CARYN S.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, TKE Little Sister, Tour Guide. SULLIVAN, LAURIE A. SULLIVAN, REBECCA A. SUNG, KURT H. SUNSHINE, LISA SURKES, MICHAEL J. SUROWITCH, ELIZABETH SUSAN, LISA SUTHERLAND, LESTER E.: AMA, Golden Key, S.O.S., Carni Gras. SUTTON, SCOT G. SVIRSKY, ROBIN D. SWANSON, CHRISTINE C: TKE Little Sister. SWEETING, MARA B. SWIFT, SCOTT M. SZEZEPANSKI, MARY L.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sister. SZINYAVA, ROSEMARY T SZPAK, JOHN C: Eta Kappa Nu, Golden Key. TAILLON, GREGORY: Sailing Hurricanes, Audio Engineering Society. TALIB, ABDUL RAHMAN: Secretary, Malay- sian Students ' Association. TAN, KATHLEEN K.L.: Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Kappa Lambda, President ' s Honor Roll, Inter- national Youth in Achievement, National Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, UM Merit Awards. TAN, LESLIE K.: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll, UM Merit Award, Henry King Stanford Award, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Delta Theta Mu, Phi Kappa Phi, Golden Key. TANENBAUM, NANCY B.: Travel Program- mer, Student Activities. TANG, MARIA L.: SPJ, Golden Key TAPANES, CARMEN R.: Pre-Dental Society. TARANTINO, PAULA J.: TAYLOR, GREGORY J.: Dean ' s List, National Dean ' s List. TAYLOR, PHILIP S. TEDESCO, CHRISTOPHER J. TEITELBAUM, SHARI A.: Zeta Beta Tau Little Sister. TELLER, MARC W. TELLER, ROMAN: Chess Club President, Ta- ble Tennis Club and Team, Honor Roll. TELLERIA, CARY: Hurricane Honey. TEPER, THOMAS C: Bate Alpha Psi Vice President. TERRANOVA, LISA D.: Dansemble. TERRY, DAVID B. THERRIEN, ELIZABETH A.: Beta Alpha Psi, Dean ' s List. THOMAS, CLAUDIA M. THOMAS II, KELLY C: Army ROTC, Dean ' s List. THOMAS, KIMBERLY A. THOMAS, TRICE H.: Sigma Theta Tau. TINDELL, RAYMOND S.: Golden Key, Presi- dent ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Music Educator ' s National Conference. TOAIMI, ABDULRAHMAN N. TOBACK, JOY P. TOBER, DOUGLAS W.: ODK. TODD, BRIAN: Lacrosse Team, WVUM TOLAT, VIRAL V: IEEE President, Tau Beta P Iron Arrow. TOMCZYK, THOMAS: Intramurals, Scub, Club, CIAO. TORCHETTI, MARK I. TORRES, LUISA A.: AIIE, SWE, FSF. TRAINOR, KATHERINE C. TREJO, NINDA F: Dean ' s List, Biology Club TRIANA, CATHERINE: FEC, Biology Club Lifelines, Dean ' s List. TRIGUEROS, ROBERTO W. TRISTANI, FELIX: National Honor Society, Ta ble Tennis Team, AMA. TUMI, MOHAMED A. TUNNEY, FRANCIS M.: Lacrosse, Ski Club. TURELL, LYNDA P. TURNER, WILLIAM J.: Dean ' s List. TYBOROWSKI, TERESA A.: Karate Club SAE Little Sister. TYLER, THOMAS J. VEGA- 1 UBET, MANUEL F: Open Door, Honors Stu dents ' Association, Intramurals, Delta Thet Mu, Alpha Lambda Delta. UDDIN, NAEEM: HSCE, ASCE UNSWORTH, SUZANNE M.: NSAE Secretary SWE, SWE Treasurer, ASCE, HSCE. VALDES-DAPENA, CARMEN P.: Tri Beta. VALDES-DAPENA, RICARDO D. VAMOS, MARY E.: Geodyssey, Resident Assis tant, MGS, Gamma Sigma Sigma, Dormitory Government, Sigma Pi Little Sisters. VANDINE, SANDRA L.: HSA Vice President Student Faculty Board President (School oi Business), Parliamentarian of the USBG Senate School Council, Phi Kappa Phi Vice President. Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta President, Golden Key, Ibis Copy Editor, Phi Beta Lambda. VANHORN, LYNN: Dean ' s List, Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister, AMA, Resident Assistant (Mahoney), SOS, Intramural Softball and Volley ball. VARGAS, LUIS E.: Varsity Swimming, Varsity Soccer, Dean ' s List, CEP. VARONA, JUAN C. VAZQUEZ, ANA G. VASQUEZ, JO: Student Union Activities Staff Coordinator. VASQUEZ, OLGA M.: COISO, Ukranian Club, Anthropology Club, Dean ' s List. VAZQUEZ, TERESA C. VAUDREUIL, DANIELLE: Student Council (Ar- chitecture) President and Secretary, Snow Ski Club President, Water Ski Club President, ASC AIA. taryl ■ J- :a »urals. I Ukranian C » VEGA, GLADYS T.: Dean ' s List, President ' s Honor Roll. VEIEZ, LUIS I.: Scuba Diving, AI1E, COISO, Jewish Federation of Students. VE1T1A, TERI VENTO, ROSA B.: Music Student Council, UM Singers. VERA, MARIA DEL ROSARIO C.: Dean ' s List. VERA, MARTHA M.: Honors List, FEC. VICCICA, PAUL C. VICTOR, PHILLIP J. VILLA, ANDER C, JR.: President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Alpha Epsilon Delta, USBG, Intra- mural Sports. VILLANUEVA, ALBERTO. VILLAVERDE, RAUL F: FEC, AIIE, Student Alumni Association. VISIEDO, CORACE R. VOLOVAR, STEVEN: Golf, Dean ' s List, Sailing Club, President ' s Honor Roll. VOLUM, LINDA S.: Public Safety Secretary, Executive Cabinet, Alpha Sigma Phi Little Sis- ter, SRA Commissioner, Hurricane Writer, Homecoming 1981, Special Olympics. VOSS, CATHY A.: USBG. WAAS, NORMAN M.: ZBT, WVUM, Order of Omega, Alpha Epsilon Rho, Homecoming, Tour Guide, Yearbook. WACHTEL, SHARON I. WALD, GAYLE H.: Ibis Photo Editor, Hurricane photographer, Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sister, S.O.S., SRA. WALDEN, RUSSELL A.: Black Lawyers of To- morrow President. USBG Undersecretary, AIESEC, Pre-Legal So- ciety. WALKER, KAREN WALKER, SUSAN: Photo Editor, Miami Hurri- cane, Soccer Club. WALLACE, MICHELE J. WALLS, GREGORY S. WALSH, ELLEN WARREN, DARRYL E.: Public Relations Soci- ety, AMA, UBS. WARREN, ESTHER F. WATERHOUSE, DALE A. WATSON, CATHRYN P. WATSON, MARGARET E. WATSON, PAMELLA B.: Phi Theta Kappa. WATTS, DONNA L. WEBSTER, DELROY: International House President, OJU. WEIN, STACY E.: USBG Vice President, Secr e- tary for University Affairs, Junior Senator, Chairperson of Community Affairs, Sigma Delta Tau Vice President, Carni Gras, Mortar Board, ODK, Golden Key, Rho Lambda, Alpha Lamb- da Delta, Pre-Legal Society, UM Sugarcane, Speakeasies. WEINBERGER, DEVORAH G.: Dean ' s List, Dansemble. WEINBERG, NANCY A.: Sailing Hurricanes. WEINERT-VOGELBAUM, NANCY R. WEINTRAUB, ELLEN WEINROTH, SETH: Scuba Club, Pre-Legal So- ciety. WEINSTEIN, BARBARA L. WEISBERG, SHARON G.: AMA. WEISHAAR, PAMELA L. WEISS, GEORGE H.: Pi Kappa Alpha. WEISS, GERALDINE: Golden Key. WEISS, LAURA A.: Hurricane Sports Editor, Hurricane JV Cheerleader, AERho, Miss UM Runnerup, S.O.S. WEISS, MICHAEL H.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Theta Mu, Golden Key. WEISS, ROBERT C: 960 Government, Carni Gras. WEISS, ROGER J. WELCH, BILL H.: Football. WENSON, CHRIS J.: Rathskeller Staff. WHITE, REBECCA S.: Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Psi Chi, USBG, Yearbook Activi- ties Editor. WHITEHEAD III, JOHN L.: A.I.I.E., NSBE President. WHITMORE, CAROLE L. WHITNEY, CHRIS G. WILDER, BELINDA WILEY, SHARON M. WILLIAMS, DAHLIA A. WILLIAMS, CASSANDRA D.: Karate Club, Student Organization Services, Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart, Hurricane Honey, Program Council. WILLIAMS, INGRID R.: Hurricane Honey, UBS, OJU, Hurricane Newspaper. WILLIAMS, KENNETH D.: Phi Mu Alpha, Mu- sic School Student Council. WILLIAMS, ROBIN: Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Golden Key, I.E.E.E. WILLIAMS, ROXANE M.: AFROTC, USBG. WILLIAMS, TREVOR G: Gospel Choir, USBG. WILLIAMS, YVONNE A.: USB Treasurer, Ka- rate Club, OJU. WILLINGER, RHONDA Z. WILLS, WINTER W. WILSON, JUNE M. WINGROVE, RICHARD R. WINKLER, ANDREA H. WOLF, ANDREW: PRSSA. WOLFE, RICHARD WOLFE, LAURA M. WOLFZ, RICHARD A.: Band of the Hour, ZBT. WONG, ANTHONY J. WOOD, RICHARD A. WOOD, RICHARD: AMA, Sigma Chi, Sailing Club, Tae Kwan Do Club. WOOD, SCOTT I.: Pre-Legal Society, Scuba Club, Carni Gras. WOODS, AMANDA L.: Hurricanettes Captain. WOOL, LAURA. WORTHLEY, KEVIN R.: TKE, Sailing Club, Scub a Club. YABROW, SIMONE J. YANEZ, MARITZA YAM, YEW E. YANIZ, LOURDES E. YARIS, RISA E. YAVUZ, AYSE B. YEC, ALFONSO A.: IEEE. YOUNG, CATHERINE A. YOUNG, ISSAC YOUNG, JANET A. YOUNG, PETER: Tau Kappa Epsilon Treasur- er, Beta Alpha Psi Treasurer, Dean ' s List, SOS. YOUNG, STEPHANIE D.: Dean ' s List, Life- lines, Tri Beta, Circle K., OJU Secretary. YURKOSKI, JEROME A.: Track, Wrestling Club. YURSIS, GERARD A.: ASME, SAE, Mini-Baja. YUSMAN, HARRY YUSOF, SHARI M.: Malaysian Students ' Asso- ciation Executive Committee, President ' s Honor Roll, Dean ' s List, Badminton Club. YUSTI, CLAUDE A. ZAFIS, ELLEN L. ZAKARIA, AHMAD-NOORDIN ZALDIVAR, IRELA ZALTA, TED R. ZAMORA, ALINA ZAND, RHONDA L.: Open Door Z APPAL A, GREGORY R.: Varsity Football ZAYAS, ELSA M.: Bacchus, Alpha Sigma Phi Little Sister, AED, Golden Key, Tri Beta Presi- dent and Secretary. ZAYAS-BAZAN, ELOISA E. ZELEZNIK, LOU ZENOBIA, JACQUELINE M.: Sigma Alpha Iota Editor, Marching Band, Phi Mu Alpha Little Sis- te r, Music School Student Council. ZENOZ, RICARDO D. ZIETCHICK, WENDY J. ZILIO, ANTONIO ZIMMERMAN, KIMBERLY J.: Band of the Hour. ZION, FRAN E.: Dean ' s List, SOS. ZUCKERMAN, SANDRA S.: AMA ZUCKROW, BRUCE ZUMBO, MARK F XIRAU, CRISTINA M.: Phi Alpha Theta Presi- dent, LASA Public Relations, Golden Key, Por- tuguese Club Secretary, FEC, Italian Club. Senior Index 435 Index Air Force 234 Alpha Epsilon Delta 235 Alpha Epsilon Phi 308 Alpha Kappa Alpha 309 Alpha Kappa Psi 236 Alpha Lambda Delta 237 Alpha Pi Mu 238 Alpha Psi Omega 239 Alpha Sigma Phi 310 Alpha Tau Omega 311 American Marketing Association 240 Art Department 50 Askew, Jerry 44 Auslander, David 79 B Baghodian, Martica 102 Baseball 168 Baseball Atlantic Regionals 164 Baseball Pep Rally 166 Baseball Promotions 170 Baseball World Series 162 Beach 150 Beaumont Cinema 132 Bellamy, Ray 109 Berman, Alan 70 Beta Alpha Psi 241 Biology Department 55 Black Lawyers of Tomorrow 242 Board of Student Publications 298 Board of Trustees 36 Borsting, Jack 59 Budweiser Supersports 138 Burns, Howard 414 Business School 63, 326 Cablevision 61 Campus Beautification 34 Career Planning And Placement 81 Carni Gras Chapkin, Jeff Chi Omega Cheerleaders Circle K Clasby, Eugene COISO College Republicans Computer Science Conrad, Elaine Continuing Studies 86 Dance Dazz Band DeFleur, Melvin Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Theta Einspruch, Norman G. 243 62 312 198 244 46 245 246 56 381 32 134 122 62 313 247 314 53 Election Commission Entertainment, Chronicle Eta Kappa Nu Exercise 248 10 249 136 Fagin, Helen 73 Fans 204 Federation of Cuban Students 250 Fernandez, Hugo 348 Ferreiro, Barbara 400 Fletcher, Donald 297 French Club 251 Going Home Golden Key Gordon, David Graveline, Genevieve Greek Week Greeks Gusman Hall H Hammond, Arthur Handicapped Students Head East Homecoming Honors Program Honors Student Association Howling Hurricanes Hurricane Honeys Hurricane Bowl Hurricane Town Meeting I Ibis Chronicle Ibis Yearbook Interfraternity Council International House International Lounge Intramurals 152 252 60 358 98 305 133 404 48 120 90 78 254 200 253 114 77 3 302 306 255 80 156 James L. Knight International Center 40 Jesus Student ' s Fellowship 256 K Kalman, Jodene Kappa Kappa Gamma Karate Club Lambda Chi Alpha Landsea, William F. Latin American Students Lecture Series Lee, William F. Library 370 315 257 316 63 258 259 42 80 Lieberman, David Lieberman, Eric Lifestyles Lipner, Stacy Lise, Ken Lowe Art Museum M Mahoney Pearson Manley, Michael Mascots McKendrick, Avarian Men ' s Golf Men ' s Swimming And Diving Men ' s Tennis Metheney, Pat Miami Hurricane Midday Recess Miller Beer Miller, Betsy A. Mortar Board N 43 Savage, Jay 54 336 School of Engineering and 146 Architecture 52 103 School of Music 66 103 Scop, Eric 63 51 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 320 Sigma Delta Tau 321 Sigma Phi Epsilon 320 Soccer 228 260 76 202 340 Sociology Department 62 Sofia, Theo 102 Softball 230 Spanish Heritage Week 100-101 222 Special Olympics 84-85 214 Sports, Chronicle 15 208 Spriggs, Eric 356 116 Stanford, Henry King 2, 376 300 Stanford, Ruth King International 111 Lounge 80 142 Stewart, Tony 385 332 Stieglitz, Ronnie 110 261 Stofan, John 108 Storaska, Frederick 74 Strohs 140-141 New Buildings News, Chronicle 32 3 o Omicron Delta Kappa 263 Order of Omega 317 Organization for Jamaican Unity 264 Otto G Richter Library 80 Panhellenic Council Paul, Roger Pfau, Richard Phi Beta Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Phi Kappa Phi Physical Therapy Club Pi Kappa Alpha Pineda, Joseph Program Council Psi Chi Public Relations Club Q Quinones, Aurelio 307 389 72 38 265 266 267 318 106 267 268 269 364 R Rathskeller 124 Rathskeller Advisory Board 271 Religion 144 Rho Lambda 319 Ring Theater 128 Roadrunners 270 Rosenstiel School of Marine And Atmospheric Sciences 70 Student Entertainment Committee 273 Student Orientation Service 275 Student Rights Agency 274 Sugar Canes 276 Tae Kwan Do Talking Heads Tau Beta Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon Tour Guides Track and Cross Country 277 118 278 323 279 226 u Undergraduate Student Body Government 280 Union Board of Governors 281 United Black Students 282 Vasquez, Jo Volleyball Club 110 282 w Weisel, Elie 75 Weisburd, Sidney 45 Williams, Roxanne 355 Women ' s Basketball 218 Women ' s Golf 224 Women ' s Swimming And Diving 210 Women ' s Tennis 206 WVUM 296 SAFAC 272 ZaIIer, Robert Zirulnick, Jeff 1968 Dorm Government 47 107 262 436 Index (3 320 321 62 102 Ibis Insight As a long year of planning and creating the 983 Ibis comes to a close, there are many lings that go through an editor ' s mind, oremost in my thoughts are whether or not le goals that were set from day one are vident in the final product. The only way to ssure that the messages are absolutely ceived is to spell it out. First of all, the staff of the Ibis has worked j capture the uniqueness of the 1982-83 cademic year here at the University of Miami - all the way from its magic to its isappointments. Secondly, we have tried to put the year into erspective, not only as a single year in a tudent ' s life, but also into the perspective of lis year ' s role in the development of the istory of our University. We have sought to ake the students one step further into the life f the University and explore areas that may ave never been explored before. This is done •rimarily through The Ibis Chronicle. The Chronicle is a capsule of all of the lajor news stories that have taken place this ear, so that when we look back at our earbook, we will have a vivid record of the lany things that we thought about this year. : in 20 years, you take the Ibis off your shelf, lr out of a box in your attic, and are reminded f a special moment during your years spent t UM, then the Ibis staff has succeeded in its i le. The events of the year do not stop at the Chronicle, each section expands upon the nany topics that appear in the section, plus nany more stories. But, in addition to the tories, the Ibis has featured but a few of the nany people who make UM the unique iniversity that it is. Students, faculty, and idministrators are featured throughout the iook. In the Academics Section, several students ind professors are the subject of features, the Activities Section highlights some of the staff nembers in the Student Union who make student Activities run, the Sports Section :overs some of the stars and coaches of UM iports. The Seniors Section includes two lifferent types of features. We, the staff, tried o capture some of the changes that have Varden Studios taken place at the University since the graduating seniors have been here. In addition, several outstanding seniors have been highlighted. These are people who have made a strong impact on University life and have excelled in many different areas. Our only regret is that due to space limitations, more individuals in all areas could not be included. UM is a very large university. Many people, all the way from the Trustees to students, make UM what it is. Only 57 years young, the University of Miami continues to grow and provide tremendous opportunities to its students. No matter what a students ' interests are, there is something for him at UM. Just take a look in the Clubs Organizations Section; there is a club for everyone. Services for students have been added this year, new buildings are being built, and new organizations have been started. Since I came to the University four years ago, I have seen many changes that have taken place. Through the various organizations and the people here, I have grown and become a better person. Many people ask me why I first came to the University of Miami. I really don ' t know, but there is absolutely no question as to why I stayed here. But now it is time to move on. I would like to say thank you to the friends that I have made — in the administration, faculty, and student body — for making my four years special. A special thanks to the staff and friends of the 1983 Ibis, for you have made my last year here one that I will never forget. To my family, all I can say is that I love you. And so we come to the conclusion of another year. I hope that we, the Ibis Staff, have captured all of the magic of the 1982-83 year, and some of the magic that is the University of Miami. Q. WweV Amy Jacoves Editor In Chief Ibis 1983 Closing 437 I SUA, 3 z M Applebaum S M aHcer 440 Closing X S Boyer Closing 441 •H 442 Closing z I J GonzaJez Closing 443 444 Closing mm Cooper G Wold ■ " % ' 58 s ■ p pH| - - rt 4 ■Kw .- - _,-■- r— - " SS ? 1 ■mi ■ p ■■r m V - 5 ■ s 446 Closing ■ The Ibis The Ibis in the patio Is not content unless he sees The cheery smiles and ponderous brows Of myriad scholars — such as these! The Ibis ever droops his wing Unless he looks on charming sights; Just feast your eyes upon this page, Whereon each countenance delights! The Ibis is peculiar; He must have pleasant people near. Perhaps this page will help explain Just why our Ibis seemeth queer! — Reprinted from the 1928 Ibis Yearbook S Bayer M Appk " ■■• " I " — m m , i .i ii.,. 1928 fc Yearbook « " • " ■»»► UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI 3 S0S1 1130b 6 Tfl DATEDUE raitf) «.,»1 ' 1BJ CITY OF MIAMI M " » V - T7 r LA ' ; -. frm j... ' • »►■ TP JS TTtiftf i ' £■» v » -v J ' • V EciiSft u HQWUNG HURRICANES _t . w £5t ■ -0 Z igf ; ■ ■ S " J t f f -JL -.? 0 - w 1: LP QtirXr- . ■ ' , .: i ■■ : .■ ■ ' ■ ■■ $ f •; m ■


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