University of Miami - Ibis Yearbook (Coral Gables, FL) - Class of 1984 Page 1 of 408
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Show Hide text for 1984 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1984 volume: “ — ■— nrrrff " K ' ■YPNW- pppafV ,i «V i W ■■ IV p ill Hi ill -I ■ ll« HI m ■ f m Mi ; : 1 ;:,.m,, . ' . ,, , asw a«MJR a " " Wfc:; «ftMW«f ,■ , Mr ■ 77 fiD r? c tlTSIVfif? IBIS • 1984 UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CORAL GABLES • FLORIDA VOLUME • 58 IB 19 Andrea Angelo EDITOR IN CHIEF Heidi Larsen MANAGING EDITOR Bill Scherer PHOTO EDITOR Lisa Saph COPY EDITOR Heidi Larsen ACTIVITIES Andrew Parker CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR George Haj SENIOR FEATURE EDITOR Holly Beth Byer SPORTS EDITOR Andrew Parker SENIOR COORDINATOR Martin Applebaum PHOTO CHIEF Barbara Scherer EXECUTIVE BOARD ASSISTANT Benay Bloom GREEK EDITOR Alex Perera COVER DESIGN Title page photo by Bill Scherer CONTENTS- UM... A WORLD WITHIN A CITY 4 Regardless of where you look in South Florida, the area is vibrant with brightness and color. From the beaches to the futuristic downtown, Miami is a city of " sights " . ENTERTAINMENT ; Whether it is attending a star-stud- ded concert or just catching some rays listening to a jazz band, UM c fers a diverse array of entertain- ment. Concerts ; Rathskeller : Eat, Drink and Be Merry FESTIVALS ! Clowns, cotton candy and ferris wheels are only a small part of the fiestas at the University of Miami. PEOPLE 62 Faces, faces, faces ... a glimpse of the looks you got and a glance at the looks you gave. Cop: Friend or Foe 64 A Day in the Life 66 Trends of the ' 80s 68 SPORTS 72 The University of Miami ' s Hurricane football team made national head- lines when it went to the 1983 Or- ange Bowl Classic. But, UM plays host to many other award-winning athletic teams. Swimming Baseball Football Orange Bowl Fans SENIORS 274 And what yearbook would be complete without a look at its graduating seniors. Graduates from eight schools are represent- ed here within these pages re- served just for them. SIGHTS AND SOUNDS 386 CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS 174 From the ultra conservative to the totally obscure, UM recog- nizes many notable — as well as unique — clubs and organi- zations on campus. Greeks 246 colophon: The 1984 IBIS is the 58th volume of the Yearbook of the University of Miami. The 400 page Yearbook was printed by Delmar Company, Char- lotte, North Carolina. A press run of 6200 copies with a trim of 9 x 12 inches was printed on 80 Dull Enamel. Black and white and four color pho- tography was reproduced using off- set lithography with a 150-line ellip- tical dot screen. Senior Portraits were taken by Varden Studios Inc., Rochester, New York. Body copy was set in 11 12 pt. optima. Cap- tions were set in 9 10 pt. optima. Display face are Melior and Palan- tino. Additional specifications are available upon request: IBIS YEAR- BOOK, P.O. Box 248121 University of Miami, Coral Cables, Florida 33124. Copyrighted by the 1984 IBIS staff, Library of Congress Card, Cata- logue number 53-15729. No por- tion of this work covered by copyrights hereon may be repro- duced in any form or by any means without written permission of the Editor and or the individual author, photographer or arti st. The IBIS is published under the supervision of the University of Miami Board of Publications and Andrea Angelo, Editor in Chief, 1984. Contents 3 UM...A World Within A City Exceeding the boundaries of its Coral Gables campus, the University of Miami has spread its wings across the city, throughout the state and around the world. As students come to UM from all 50 states and 109 foreign countries, those students bring their experiences and cul- tures to enrich the UM community, and then take back a piece of UM and Miami when they go home, spreading the name of this institution around the world. Located in the city that is becoming one of the singularly most important ports and trading centers, as the U.S. con- tinues to increase in trade with South America, UM is surg- ing forward with renowned programs in international stud- ies, such as the International Finance and Marketing and the new Graduate School of International Studies, as well as other social and academic opportunities. In addition, the University boasts courses offered from Lon- don to Nassau. The city of Miami and its environs have adapted over the last decade to accommodate different lifestyles. Miami is a growing city, and like most growing cities, it has exper- ienced growing pains, as has UM. UM, like Miami, fights to present its true, current image — that of a quality place in which to study and live. UM offers options that no other school can. Where else can a student walk across their campus and see students dressed, not all in the same garb, but in various modes of dress — from shorts and t-shirts to the traditional clothing of Malasian women. Where in your classes the ac- UNIVERSITY M 1AM I CORAL GABLES Directions have always been an important part of the University of Miami. Both career-wise and socially the University has stressed the importance of pathways available to its students. V . ' i ..V ' " . WOr ' A ' lWtS ■ Photos by Bill Scherer cents of various voices may be heard, not only from your class- mates, but also from your profes- sors. Where else can a student be on a quiet, residential campus one minute and in the center of a busy commercial and social district a few minutes later. It ' s much like being Alice in Won- derland. You meet those of all per- suasions, races, creeds and colors. And yes, you have adventures. Ad- ventures which will stay with you for the rest of your life, after all the exams are taken and the degrees are completed. From the trendy palm tree-lined pla- zas of Coconut Grove, where you can listen to reggae music at an out- door bar, to the numerous glass boxes that make up the business and financial district of Brickell Ave- nue; Miami has it all. Miami is indeed a city of the future. From its heaven-bound and increas- ing skyline, to its newly-completed elevated Metrorail system, the city is looking more and more as it were right out of a science fiction odys- sey. And UM is a part of that future. The James L. Knight Center is considered UM ' s downtown campus, integrat- ing the UM community with Miami ' s commercial center. For the romantic, there will always be the white-sand beaches and the surf temperatures which approach 90 degrees all year long. Any college or university can offer you a degree. But very few universi- ties offer the music, theater, film, nightclubs, and restaurants — not to mention the scenic beauty — that Miami offers. There really is something here for everyone. From the nightclubs that outnumber the churches in Fort Lauderdale to the quiet splendor and recreation fa- cilities offered in the Keys, even the most cynical among us can find an enjoyable activity here. Recreation on campus itself is of- continued on page 6 , ' v« fered via the pool, the intramural field, and vita course. In addition, UM offers many varsity sports such as football, baseball and swimming, all three of which are world class at this University. By being physically located in such an urban metropolis, the University of Miami cannot help but be an in- ternationally oriented, global Univer sity. And the University ' s research, course offerings and world ac- claimed teaching faculty strengthen this view. When students are far gone from this place, they will remember their time here as: Miami A City, A University, A Way of Life. PHYSICS — = «esa. i «-— Bill Scherer The city of Miami, as well as its University, prides itself with its ability to mix both the young and the old, the traditional and the contemporary. Jorge Goi A t • 3 4 - " Miami has always desired its culture quick, colorful and larg- er than life. Artists world-wide, such as C risk), are often drawn to this global city. Pholi. I v Bill Vhere isfes • •_J t» More than anything, Miami is a city of sights. The visual statements have become associated with the growing city of Miami. 10 12 Rick Bernstein ... to the fabulous beaches and coastline that South Florida has always been known by, the city is improving on what was once called its unsurpassable beauty. Caryn Levy 13 tWf + Henry Zaragozi B to! fa n ) . tut after all, study is what is most impor- ant to any college. Boasting exceptional ibrary and study facilities, the University an also offer its students a shady tree and i summer breeze in mid-November. 4 I I Photos by Bill Scherer Very few places in this world can offer its resi- dence a year-round celebration of life as Miami can. 18 19 Photos bv Bill Scheref 20 From the high-technology of modern society to the nostalgia of romance, Miami is anything but lacking. 21 . • MM I ' •+ . tm w ■%. vs m Tit m 9 ■w € T V v n W ' V ' ?% « 23 I i m ' f i % - ■ : I i t 1K h - V?T Pholos by Bill Schwer The traditional and the contemporary. The University of Miami certainly proves itself as a world within a city. 25 26 Entertainment 1 , Att Entertainment 27 28 Howl ■ T T en Without Hats Open Tubular Concert rlURRICANE HOWL r While the audience patiently waited for Men Without Hats to take the stage, Ivan vividly stated backstage the underlying reason for the delay. " They feel we ' ll blow them away. If they want to play games, they can play with themselves! " The first University of Miami concert hosted by the James L. Knight Cen- ter just happened to be the biggest of the year, The Hurricane Howl. This year ' s Howl featured two very popular groups, Men Without Hats and The Tubes. Both groups have had top singles on the Billboard charts and should have proved to be an outrageous show. And that they were! Men Without Hats took the stage at 9 p.m., after a two hour delay, per- forming songs off of their Rhythm of Youth album. Three brothers and a " black sheep " make up the relative- ly new group — Men Without Hats. Yet they boast having a No. 1 hit single, " Safety Dance " , which was good enough reason for the audi- ence to sit and wait to see how good they are in concert. After singing " The Great Ones Re- member, " Ivan Doroschuk, lead singer for Men Without Hats, said " I think that anybody who came to sit down should go to church. Anyone who came to dance should come on down! " And that they did. Filling up the center isle, the audience danced the safety dance to " I Am, " " Things in My Life, " " I Cot the Mes- sage " and of course, the pop hit, " Safety Dance. " The audience seemed pleased with Men Without Hats ' performance, almost so much so as to forget about the two hours delay. However, the show on stage was not the only form of entertainment at The Howl. Backstage, there was a lot of confusion going on, and ev- eryone had a different idea of why Men Without Hats were delayed two hours before taking the stage. " A nine hour sound check (by The Tubes), that was the cause of the delay, " said Ivan. Marc Durand, Men Without Hats ' manager, stated that " The reason why Men Without Hats did not go on is because they had an altercation with The Tubes . . . The Tubes just weren ' t nice. " Hilda Mitrani, chairman of the Student En- tertainment Committee, cockily added that the reason for the delay was that " They (Men Without Hats) were on the bus playing with them- selves, so we ' ll have to play with their check. " Howl 29 Men Without Hats Open Tubular Concert Hurricane howl « • So who ' s to blame for what stu- dents were calling " another SEC- promoted flop? " SEC pointed the ringer of blame to The Knight Cen- ter and, of course, Men Without Hats were blaming The Tubes and The Tubes were blaming Men With- out Hats. Nestled between the two perfor- mances, a pep rally took place with the UM cheerleaders, band, band flag corps and Miss UM Maggie Ra- mirez participating. The pep rally was scheduled to try to set the Homecoming mood into the hearts of the students in preparation for the Homecoming game against West Virginia. The Tubes took the stage, following the pep rally, dressed as business- men in grey three-piece suits. They lined up together, choreographed like a Temptations number, all danc- ing cute little steps and singing their own parts to the song " Business Men. " " I ' d like to thank you all for coming tonight, " Fee Waybill, The Tubes lead singer, told the crowd, " I hope you enjoy your Homecoming show . . . and I ' d like to set you . . . drunk-out of your minds. " Waybill then sported a Miami foot- ball jersey, setting the mood for the next song, " Sports, " stripping down to shorts and Nike sneakers while hitting a few fly balls out into the audience. Next, Waybill donned shoulder pads and a helmet so he could throw a nice spiral, one that Bernie Kosar could appreciate, to the back of the auditorium. He managed to do all this while singing a fantastic song, strutting around the stage much to the delight of the N N I think that we ' ve done what no one else does. We do what we do . . . It ' s our art! Fee Waybill 30 Howl J Photos by Bill Scherer The theatrical and musical enchancements of The Tubes show were the key ingredients for their outrageous and electrically stimulating concert. for which the crowd went absolute- ly wild. The Tubes performance required a truck-load of one-of-a-kind props and costumes, many of which are designed by two of the band mem- bers, Praire Prince and Michael Cot- ten. " We use all our sets — all our visuals, " stated Waybill. Nothing could have held The Tubes back from really letting go and put- ting on their crazy Tubes show. And no one, who had the pleasure of at- tending the concert, could attest that they did hold back, save the members of Men Without Hats. Text by Barbara Scherer crowd. " Tip of My Tongue, " " Mon- key Time, " " Wild Women of Wongo " and " Drums " were all per- formed as prelude to one of the fa- vored Tubes ' character, Quay Lued. Quay made his appearance in " White Punks on Dope " wearing 70s style silver platform boots and George Washington garb. The Tubes left the stage but came back for a well anticipated encore with " She ' s A Beauty " and " Talk To You Later, " Howl 31 Madness: Plays at " Our House ' It was the first concert of the 1983- 84 school year and the clouds were cluttering up the sky. The topic of conversation around campus was, " Will the Madness concert be washed out? " On the Student Union Patio, the stage crew began building a wood- en shed to cover the sound board in case of rain. Others were cover- ing the equipment on stage with plastic. Vocalist Carl (Chaz Smash) Smyth said that " It ' s a bloody mess out there, that ' s what it is! " Yet, in spite of ominous weather, by 8 p.m., a crowd of nearly 2500 had converged to hear the " nuttiest sound around. " After one and a half hours of waiting for Madness to perform, the crowds got literally mad. The people were packed like sardines wall to wall in the breezeway and their animosity be- gan to show. Rude jestures and comments were heard coming from the crowd. They came for one rea- son and one reason only — to hear Madness perform, rain or shine. Finally, after two hours of waiting, Madness took the stage. The crowd calmed down once they caught a glimpse of the " Nutty Boys " — a term coined by the band members to describe their style of music — and were captivated with the unique dancing sytle of lead vocalist Suggs McPyerson Madness opened with the " House of Fun " as they showcased a 13- piece band. Continuing with " a song that we know very well and you don ' t, " the Nutty Boys rocked on. Their show bristled with the en- ergy that has come to typify the sound that they helped to define in England in the late 70s. " It Must Be Love " and " One Step Beyond " were among the songs played from the period before they achieved sta- tus in the U.S. with " Our House. " The overall reaction was, according to Suggs, " intellectually stimulating. " Student Entertainment Committee chairman Hilda Mitrani couldn ' t have hoped for better results for SEC ' s first concert of the 1983-84 school year. " The crowd response was ex- cellent, " Mitrani stated. Although the beautiful South Florida weather was not as cooperative as usual, the show went on and Mad- ness kicked off the school year in a commendable performance by play- ing at " Our House. " Text by Holly Gleason and Barbara Scherer os by Bill Scherer After waiting two hours in the breezeway for Madness to perform, the crowds be- gan to show their hostility. Yet their wait was not in vain once the " Nutty Boys " took the stage. Madness 33 Students look on as Bob James, jazz pia- nist, returns to his Alma Mater, to per- form with the UM concert jazz band. James Returns Home The atmosphere was perfect for an early evening concert. A cool, pleas- ing breeze swayed the palm trees surrounding the Whitten Student Union Patio. With an estimated crowd of 450, University of Miami ' s concert jazz band took the stage, opening the evening ' s concert for Bob James — a renowned jazz pia- nist. The show began with Whit Sidener and the concert jazz band perform- ing tunes off both their new and old albums. This 21-piece jazz band il- lustrated perfectly why the UM jazz program is among the best in the world. The highlight of their show was a version of Spyro Gyra ' s composition " Free Time. " This and a few other tunes featured the great talent of several aspiring musicians in the UM band who are promising enough to follow in the footsteps of past UM students such as Pat Metheny, Pete Minger, Whit Sidener, Bob James and several members of the Chuck Mangione band. After an intermission, the UM band was moved from the spotlight tem- porarily, as Bob James came out to the delight of the already enthused audience. James played the role of a casual ge- nius, running off an hour of his clas- sic arrangements and compositions. Among the songs performed: " Uni- corn " , " Snowbird Fantasy " and a piece entitled simply " Ludwig " , a jazzed-up adaptation of Beethoven ' s 9th symphony, which delighted the crowd with its familiarity. During the concert, James com- mented, " I appreciate my music be- ing played in this fashion, by this great Miami jazz band. " The UM jazz band, which is direct- ed and produced by Whit Sidener, 34 Bob iames Concert Jazz Band certainly suprised many people in the audience who had never heard the school ' s band perform. The ex- posure may just have been what they needed. Music truly is the international lan- guage, as this University event ex- emplified. Whether old, young, Ja- maican, Hispanic, Oriental, black or white, all enjoyed the performance and gave James a standing ovation after the last song of his set. After a few minutes, James reap- peared for an encore. The song he chose to leave on everyone ' s mind for the remainder of the evening was his most nationally recognized tune, the theme from the prime ta- ble television series " Taxi " , in its un- cut version of 13 minutes. Without a question, the night truly proved itself a success with the UM concert jazz band and Bob James each giving a commendable perfor- mance. Text by Dov Golodner Bob lames Concert Jazz Band 35 Midday Music Brings Enthusiasm Every Friday, come rain or shine, Midday Recess occurs around noon on the Student Union Patio. The sound of various bands, sponsored by Miller Beer, can be heard throughout campus. Those coming out of the cafeteria, going to and from class, and those just passing by, gather around to listen to the newest band among the University students and the Miami area. Looking at the crowd, one sees a variety of listeners dressed in shorts, sunglasses and flip-flops to the sophisticated executive look snapping his fingers and tapping his foot to the beat; all enjoy the atmosphere at noon. 36 Midday Those interested, whether it be the student body, faculty or administrator, either sit, stand or lean while catching a few rays and exchanging weekend plans. Midday is a weekly event at UM scheduled by Jaene Garcia, Miller representative through program council, to add entertainment on campus for those in need of a relaxing break or the adrenaline for a Friday afternoon. Text by Lisa Saph Midday 37 Spirits Overflow At L 1 4 ISWireL VrJl ■f£w$ V ■ M Mr-W mia I ' ■W r " 1 Matthew Kamula There is only one place on campus, or for that matter off campus, where one can enjoy a vast array of entertainment, music, food, drink and weekly events. That place is the University of Miami ' s own Rathskel- ler. Last year, the Rathskeller man- ager, Lew Yagodnik, and the Raths- keller Advisory Board (RAB) put to- gether a schedule packed with a diversity of events. To start off the week, Monday ' s en- tertainment featured Monday Night Football, in the fall, and Monday Night Baseball, in the spring. Many students enjoyed drinking a cold brew while watching the featured game on the Rathskeller ' s seven- foot screen or on any one of its six 25-inch monitors. The success of the Miami Dolphins ' season brought more patrons to the Rathskeller to watch the game and during half- time the Rathskeller raffled off two tickets to a Dolphins home-game. As a special Monday night feature, for Halloween, the Rathskeller played host to many ghosts and W Whether you are just a Happy Hour regular getting beer or wine alf a buck, or you are into ing offered by the Rath quite the place t0h3n b -Scott Rixford Hu r t Editor 38 Rathskeller It i s not hard to find people having a go I time at the Rathskeller. There were da and nights that appealed even to the m4 w and peculiar patrons. goblins, not to mention the many other gastly beings that popped in to grace the Rathskeller with their presence for that hallowed evening. Tuesdays were movie nights at the Rathskeller. Where else today could one go to see a free movie while re- laxing, drinking a cold brew, munch- ing on chicken and chips or just eat- ing a hamburger except at the Rathskeller? This event, which was piloted last year, was tried as a regu- lar event this year because of its popularity with the students. Each week a new movie was shown twice nightly, at 7:30 and 10. " We try to bring in a variety of movies from comedies, such as 48 Hours, scary movies, The Shinning, to ac- tion-packed films, such as First Blood, in order to appear to the whole student body, " stated Eric Spriggs, Chairperson of RAB. Tues- day nights also hosted many special events including Campus Sports and Recreation Night, which was de- signed to promote campus sports, Calypso Night, which brought the international flavor of UM to the Rathskeller by playing reggae and calypso music while the Rathskeller was decorated with the flags of Ca- ribbean countries, and a special ap- pearance by Steve Smith of the popular rock group Journey. The renowned dance night was pre- sented on Wednesdays, where stu- dents danced to the musical selec- tions of Mark Walker while being accompanied by a light show pro- duced by Ray Vaughan, the Raths- keller ' s Chief Engineer. Channel 7 and Y-100 held a special dance competition in October to promote the Homecoming spirit and to get dancers for a special segment of Y- 100 ' s Video Music Marathon, which featured only UM students. Ladies night was held on Wednesdays, with the first 200 ladies getting free drinks. This event, even though named " Ladies Night " , brought in as many men as women, which was part of the plan. The most popular night at the Rathskeller, I bet you could guess this one, was Thursday night pro- mos. Start-the-weekend-partying- early began at 8:30 p.m. which fea- tured premium domestic and im- ported beers along with mirrors, T- shirts, hats and lights being raffled away to the patrons. The third Thursday of each month featured " Rock America, " presented by WVUM and RAB which showcased progressive rock videos and album give-aways by WVUM. Another successful, novel idea of the Raths- keller was its two part segment, for both the fall and spring semesters, on The Beers of the World. In only one night, one could taste 15 differ- ent spirits of the world, having such international favorites as Grolsh from Holland, Tsingtao from China and from the " Land Down Under, " Fos- Rathskeller 39 ters. For all those students who voyaged around the world with the Rathskeller, making this special event so successful, they can boast the starting of a traditional event at the Rathskeller. The incomparable Happy Hour — which manages to last two and a half hours, from 4:30 to 7 p.m. — for a mere 50c, one could purchase a 16-ounce Coors draft, a wine cooler or a hot dog. Immediately after Happy Hour, if one is not yet in a state of comatose, bands, such as Diamond Lil, U4EA, Rush Hour, Your Mother and Heroes per- formed. The Rathskeller also played host to the first-ever Marathon Happy Hour, as a promo for the ' Canes first home football game against Purdue. The night broke into the Rathskel- ler ' s record book by having 2500 patrons walk through the doors. One could even see President Foote, Coach Schnellenberger and some of the football players milling about. Catch A Rising Star, an ama- teur talent search, and United Na- tions Day, which featured a special edition dance night, were just a few of the extra events held on Friday nights. Big bands were featured on Satur- day nights along with UM football away-games. A favorite event with all Hurricane fans was the fifth-quar- ter party. Immediately following a Miami Hurricane football game at the Orange Bowl, the fifth quarter of the game was held at the Raths- keller with Happy Hour prices and souvenir 22-ounce " Go ' Canes " cups. Past year ' s events, such as The Cong Show, The Dating Came, Bud- weiser Super Sports award presenta- tions, WVUM New Wave Night and hypotnist Tom DeLuca were all brought back to the Rathskeller for encore performances. Matthew Kamula The Rathskeller is improving it ' s pro- grams and services every year. This past year the Rathskeller had ex- tended its kitchen hours, for all who get the late-night munchies, and in- stead of having a monotonic sound system, the Rathskeller incorporated a stereophonic sound system along with a light show to really make the Rathskeller come alive. The Raths- keller is open six days and nights a week, and on the seventh day, the Rathskeller rests. " In the future, we hope to get more commuter stu- dents to come to the Rathskeller . . . maintain the Rathskeller as the en- tertainment hub on UM ' s campus and keep it as a student-faculty fa- cility which converts from a restau- rant by day to a disco movie- house jazz club concert hall new wave club at night, " stated Yagod- nik. By the look of things, the Raths- keller has many, many successful years ahead of it, that will in no doubt prove UM ' s Rathskeller is the place to be. Text by Barbara Scherer Julio Pestonit Happy Hour at the University of Miami ' s Rathskeller has traditionally become a place to meet old friends and to make new ones. -Lew Yagodnik, Rathskeller Manager 40 Raths: MSch. The Rathskeller was the place to be for many people this past year. From the ever-popular promo nights to the incomparable Happy Hours, one did not have to wander too far to find a place to mingle, relax, drink and party. Rathskeller 41 Whether it be fast food, a campus deli, luncheon at the Rathskeller or cafeteria dining, everyone takes a break from routine duties and activities to grab a bite to eat and socialize. Depending on one ' s schedule, this ordinary occurrence can be seen anywhere on campus and at anytime. A group of friends may be seen eating their sandwiches on the Student Union Patio, absorbing the sun and swapping a french fry for a sip of soda. Some work on their homework before class or exchange gossip but they take their break together with smiles and relaxation. Those that want a real menu for lunch stroll into the Rathskeller, pile their books on the tables, gather with their friends and while waiting for their food, grab a pitcher of beer, smoke a cigarette or play video games. Then there is the quite Mdilin Applebwn ■U Eat serene atmosphere seen when couples hold hands, share their lunch under a tree next to Lake Osceola, free themselves of lines, noise and people. Of course, the cafeteria is available for those without an imagination that do not mind the assembly line milieu. One grabs a tray and utensils to move up in line only to ask " What is that? " A cafeteria eater can be spotted anywhere, they usually walk out with an ice cream cone in hand. Yet, we know people do eat together, do they also gather to drink together? Eat: 1. To take into the mouth, chew, and swallow (food). 2. To consume, rav- age, or destroy by or as if by eating. 3. a. To consume gradually: b. To con- sume with vexation. Eat 43 5 c Of course UM ' s campus lifestyle would not be complete without grabbing a glass of water to quench a thirst, a beer after class or cruising up to Fort Lauderdale for a night on the town. Just as one would say " Let ' s get something to eat, " it would be just as acceptable to say " Let ' s go get something to drink. " Happy Hours and special nights at the Rathskeller, such as dance night and promo night, attract crowds after the daily drudgeries are done with and a break from studying and dorm life is needed. During the football season, UM ' s social scene expands with the preparation for the games. While waiting for the game to begin, people gather in parking lots at 44 Drink the Orange Bowl to share kegs of beer, meet at a fraternity or sorority to party before the game, toss a football around and, in general, build their spirit before a home game. When one is unable to attend the game, television is the closest thing to being there. Pitchers of beer replace the kegs and fans gather to watch the game together, jubilant with a win, and anguished with a loss. Even in night clubs within the area, people attend in pairs or groups to dance, drink, socialize and be merry together! Mdtthew Anderson Drink 45 V £■ F 4 There does not have to be a specific occasion or celebration to be mer- ry, it is just a time to get together with friends. Going out for a bite to eat, a night out on the town or even throwing your own party are just a few ways that students choose to spend their after-class hours. Smiles on couples ' faces, while in the middle of an ice cream fight, exhib- it a happy attitude. The thrill of a good quarters game at the Rathskeller invites the smiles and good cheer of many people sharing their free time. Yet even a quiet talk by the lake can be exhilarating to some, it de- pends on the mood of the person. So as one walks around campus, it is easy to see UM students catch the social spirit while not having to waste their mental power on looking for ways to Eat, Drink And Be Merry! Text by Lisa Saph Martin Applebaum lulio Peston 46 And Be Merry in Applebaum Merry: 1. Full of high- spirited gaiety; jolly. 2. Marked by or offering fun and gaiety; festive. 3. Pleasurable; delightful- entertaining. And Be Merry 47 Martin Applebaum 48 Tourist Guide Miami See It Like ATourist Even though Miami ' s greatest source of income is our tourist industry, few students ever get a chance to see Miami like a tourist. However, when they do take the time out of their studies to " see the sights, " they have a wide variety of attractions to fulfill their need of pleasure and relaxation. Many students opt for Crandon Park, with its long stretches of sandy beaches and bathing beauties, or even Tropical Park for its boating and smaller more private beaches. For those students who enjoy Andrew Parker fJK S P «wr, leisurely walks through beautifully maintained gardens, Miami offers to us Fairchild Tropical Gardens and the renowned gardens at Viscaya, one of Miami ' s oldest mansions. Viscaya is also an experience for the romantic, taking you back in time almost a century, to an era of plush living and extravagant style. Students who are interested in Miami ' s more cultural arena have any number of museums to choose from, ranging in spectrum from the museum of natural science, to our very own Lowe art museum. For UM ' s animal lovers and Biology majors, Miami offers one of the newest and most modern zoos in the country, Dade County Metro Zoo. It is quickly gaining world recognition thanks to its majestic white tigers. Serpentarium, Monkey Jungle and Parrot Jungle can al l be drawn into a full day ' s entertainment . . . with several shows held daily. For our Marine Biology majors, Seaquarium and Plant Ocean can turn any day into not only an educational experience, but a day of sheer enjoyment. Science fiction buffs look out. Miami even has an attraction that caters to your interests too. Planetarium offers a taste of the technology today and dreams of what ' s to come in the future. Whatever your idea is of a " Fun Day ' s " excursion as a tourist, Miami has what you are looking for. Text by Heidi Larsen As a tourist or native, Miami ' s sights are something to see. Tourist Guide 49 » ; 3f .•«. 8 " i- ' ft 50 Festivals Festivals 51 }C UN day gave students an opportunity for cultural exchange through exhibitions, gourmet tastings, and guest speakers. . t 52 UN Day w k a I by Martin Applebaum Students Share Culture The United Nations Day, hosted by the Council of International Students and Organizations, was celebrated at the University of Miami on October 21, 1983. It started off at 8 a.m. with a breakfast held at the cafeteria. President Foote, Dr. Butler, Provost Lee, the administrative and academic staff, members of the community and children from various schools attended to celebrate the occasion. President Foote started off the day with a speech about United Nations Day and later the guest speaker, Dr. Owens Kahn, a professor with the PPA department, gave a speech on " The Problems and Prospects of the United Nations. " From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., the various affiliate organizations of COISO held an exhibition and a food fair in the Breezeway. The Indian Student Association displayed their culture, the Malaysian students exhibited the traditional costumes from Malaysia and the Nigerian students exhibited wood carvings and leather goods from their country. The majority of the organizations set up booths that provided information about their countries with articles and posters to supplement. The Malaysian students also demonstrated their traditional game of Sepak Takra. The day closed with a Salsa Dance party held at the Rathskeller from 8- 12 p.m., hosted by the Colombian Student Association on the occasion of their first anniversary. Text by Ahmad Sabri Ismail UN Day 53 UM Winds up for a " Classic " Brawl The " Classic College Football Week " highlighted the celebration of the University of Miami-Notre Dame football game late in September. The activities during the extravagant celebration included members of the University and surrounding com- munities participating in a myriad of events. The festivities ranged from a ribbon cutting opening ceremony in Coral Cables to pep rallies at the Universi- ty and alumni challenges held at Crandon Park Beach. Climaxed by a shut-out victory for the Hurricanes in the Orange Bowl at Saturday ' s challenging game, the festivities end- ed. The final 2O0 score represented a Hurricane domination over the fight- ing Irish that no one had achieved since 1978. The 55,000 local onlookers were in awe of the spectacular pre-game and half-time festivities that included a fire works extravaganza and live field entertainment covered by CBS, aimed at the entire nation. Text by Lisa Saph 54 Classic College Football Week The entire nation was " literally " turned on to the University of Miami Hurricane ' s dur- ing " Classic College Football Week. " The Week brought back alumni and pitted them against students in an array of events and challenges. It could even be consid- ered a Homecoming before the scheduled Homecoming. Classic College Football Week 55 This year ' s annual Black Awareness Month was one of the best ever. From guest speakers to songed preachers and beauty queens, one was sure to see the unity and strength of the black students on campus. Andrew Parker Andrew Parker 56 Black Awareness Month Andrew Parker ' Bill Scherer Our Unity is Our Strength Jnited Black Students and other )lack organizations on campus :icked off the 1984 Black Awareness 4onth celebration February 1 with pening ceremonies on the Rock. ]uest speakers for the event were rancena Thomas, host of channel O ' s " Perspectives " show and Anna frice, former Upward Bound oordinator who is now Dean of tudents at Florida Memorial College. The ceremony was llowed by a " coketail " reception nsored in Alpha Phi Alpha aternity. Chairperson Patrick F. Howell and ie committee members, sororities, aternities, and international student oups worked throughout the fall ?mester to plan the events that ere to take place. -aditionally, one of the favorite vents of the month tends to be the crowning of Miss Black UM, held February 10 in Cusman Hall. This year ' s queen, Cheri Lynn Grant, a freshman English major, performed a monologue entitled " In Praise of Black Women. " Grant wrote the piece herself and also won " Most Talented " for it. First runner-up, Marilyn Patterson, a sophomore Bio-chemistry major from Philadelphia, played a piece by Mozart on the cello. Second runner- up Suelyn Hall performed a modern dance to an emotional song by Barbra Streisand. Rosemary Owens, a junior marketing major, won Miss Congeniality. Another favorite event is the Greek Extravaganza, an all-Greek step show in which the participants sing and dance the praises of their group. The Extrav, as it is affectionately known, was held on the Student Union Patio and was a main attraction. Lectures also ranked high on the list of events. Four guest speakers spoke on black relations in the white world, the basis is black history, and on black Florida writer Zora Neale Hurston. The black Greek fraternities and sororities contributed a great deal to the success of the month. Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority held a professional women ' s seminar and Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity sponsored a fashion show presented by an outside group. Other highlights of the month included the Annual UBS Fashion Show, an Omega Psi Phi All-Greek Basketball Tournament, the SEC sponsored Commodores concert of the patio and a week long art show by artist Oscar Thomas. Text by Tequsta Bryant Black Awareness Month 57 % %«% %%«« t i w w- 4 TWwjK iv3w H CACNI GCAS Carni Gras offers a variety of things to keep students busy. Many choose to thrill their senses on popular rides like the Himalayan or the Parachute while others have their faces creatively painted by student artists at one of UM ' s many student-run booths. All You Need Is A Ticket To Ride Every spring, UM students are treat- ed to three days of carnival fun and frolic. The annual UM carnival, Carni Cras, is a unique combination of amusements, games, foods and en- tertainment. Amusement rides, such as the Hima- layan, have been a favorite of Carni Gras visitors for years. However, many people spend an enjoyable time at Carni Gras without ever stepping on a ride. There is an as- sortment of student-run booths which offer anything from games of skill to exotic foods and a variety of entertainment ranging from stage shows to strolling clowns. The heart of entertainment can be found in the center of the carnival field, where entertainment is con- tinuously provided. This entertain- ment ranges from puppet and dance shows to contests of every nature, such as the ever popular kissing contest and music supplied by VVVUM. With each new year, Carni Gras ' quality, variety and size grow a little more than those of the previous years ... yet they do, and always will, offer something for everyone. Vicky Jo Neiner V mm t $$ £ f ■•SI Carni Gras 59 Carni Gras ... A Time For It was a typical February day as I strolled to class passing by the Intramural field. Expecting to see the usual people playing ball, laying in the sun or just studying, what I saw was semi-trucks, carrying unassembled carnival rides, scattered about the field instead. I tapped a guy jammin ' to his stereo walkman while watching the entire production and asked, " Hey, what ' s going on here? " Without removing his headphones he replied, " You ' ve heard of Mardi Gras. Well, UM ' s got Carni Gras. " Apparently I had disturbed him, so I shook my head and continued to watch the hook up of rides and the various other tasks. The joining of electrical cables, booths being built, and a stage in the center of the field with security milling about ... it all Andy Fisher Sneeking off to play with hoola hoops, watching the scenery blur by while on a ride or entertaining crowds with a funny face . . . Carni Gras lends itself to the most carefree of college days. 60 Carni Gras York And A Time For Play Andy Fisher looked very chaotic. Later that night, I peered out my window to see the entire sky lit up by the Intramural field ' s lights and the operative rides as people were standing in lines. Curious and tired of studying, I slipped on my shoes to soon become a part of the action. I got to the lobby already feeling the electricity of the event. As I walked outside, I heard music being played and the buzzing of chatter. The closer I got, I saw people eating exotic foods, stuffed animals being dragged along and the horrified expressions of those daring enough to attempt the thrilling, almost nauseating, up, down and around rides. I was drawn toward the energy with feeling of excitement and mischief. I found myself reverting back to my childhood, anxious and happy to infiltrate into UM ' s annual campus celebration, Carni Gras. Text by Lisa Saph Carni Cras 61 62 People s p 0 M e People 63 Matthew kamula Andrew Parker A day in the life of a UM student can entail anything and everything from arcade game play- ing, early morning breakfasts, time for re- laxing and goofing off with friends, to a zo- ology lab. 64 Day In The Life : Day In The Life 6:00 a.m. UM opens its tired eyes to the sight of cleaning people prepar- ing campus for a long day of activi- ties. 7:15 a.m. A quick stretch, followed by yawning and a first cup of coffee for the day. Lines begin to form in cafeterias. 7:30 a.m. Cafeterias open, check cashing readies its cash supply, pro- fessors finish reviewing lecture mate- rial, the library opens, and of course, public safety is ready to begin issu- ing tickets. 8:00 a.m. Classes begin!! UM is now awake and busy. 8:50 a.m. Students pour out of classes and scurry across campus to their next class. This occurs ten min- utes before the hour for the rest of the day ending at 9:00 p.m. 9:00 a.m. UM rests for fifty minutes awaiting ten o ' clock classes. A few students hurry to meetings and the library begins to fill. 10:00 a.m. Cafeterias close, the pool gets crowded, and cars battle it out for legal parking spaces. 11:00 a.m. Cafeterias re-open, the Rathskeller begins to fill up for lunch, ping-pong games are played in the Union, and the arcade is packed with students passing their time with the highway robbers. 12:00 p.m. Most of the campus is out to lunch. President Foote can of- ten be seen leaving the Ashe Build- ing at this time. Students crowd the union breezeway. 1:00 p.m. Soap operas begin. UM has a tendency to schedule its classes around the soap opera trio. 1:30 p.m. Check cashing re-opens, the " Rat " slows down, and the audi- ence at the Union TV increases. 2:00 p.m. Naptime. 3:00 p.m. Diving team practices, dorm parking lots fill up, General Hospital begins and commuter lots empty out. 4:00 p.m. Soap operas end, cafete- rias close, plans are made for the evening. 5:00 p.m. Out for dinner and Happy Hour, meetings to attend and offices close to go home. 6:25 p.m. Night classes begin, news is almost over and sunset is creeping up. 8:00 p.m. Some start getting ready to go out or plan the night ' s televi- sion schedule. One may even study, only to leave the campus filled with residents now. 9:00 p.m. Some pack the Rathskeller for special attractions and most classes end for the day. 10:00 p.m. Most commuter lots are now empty and the energetic are found jogging. 11:00 p.m. The Union closes along with most everything. 12:00 a.m. Students go back to dorms and UM finally shuts its tired eyes. Text by Heidi Larsen Photos by Bill Scheref Day In The Life 65 Cops: Friend or Foe At one point in time we have all questioned the reputation and reliability of the ever so popular police officer, commonly known as the cop. Is the law enforcement available to help or just to punish? Do they only cover accidents, busts and circulate parking lots and meters to catch somebody without the correct change or the right decal? Usually, during the rush hour traffic in the Coral Cables area, one travels from stop light to stop light and, without failure, a motorcycle is perched upon the median. A thought flashes through the driver ' s mind, " What am I doing wrong? Is it after 4 p.m. and don ' t they ever have anything better to do besides hassle the community and University students? " " Parking tickets are all I ever see, " said Pam Pardo. " I have no other contact with the cops other than when I pay my fines. I have second thoughts of this supposed friendship. " " I ' m not always sure if the police officers at UM are paid to protect us or just to harass the students, " stated Cina Rosenzweig. Contrary to student belief the police officer ' s reputation is that of responsibility, yet that hardly makes them inhuman. Then, when you need these law protectors, do they ever show up? Are they ever around or do they just drive by? As a University student, parking fines seem to be the biggest hassle to most. After a hard day when you try to remember where you parked, and, as you walk (what seems miles) to the last space available when you arrived, you approach your car only to see a ticket waiting under the wiper. It is when you pull it off that you realize you are $1O$20 in debt. Yet, when the University provides security on campus and within dorms for the student ' s safety, the students consider this a hassle. But, if not protected, disasters would occur and students would rebel and complain. For many of us, the only correspondence we have with the law is when we have abused it. In that respect, we learn to develop a very negative attitude despite the positive aspects the cop and other law enforcers provide. We, as citizens and as students, take the cop ' s occupation for granted and hardly have the right to ridicule and stereotype the cop as a friend or a foe but realize he is a necessity to our society. Text by Lisa Saph " Ofey 66 Cops: Friend or Foe I« Cops: Friend or Foe 67 T X into K DS So you think you are really hot? You wear fashionable clothing, drive the most popular car, listen to the popular songs and always decorate yourself with the most avant-garde jewelry. Well, what you really are doing is going with the flow. You are being trendy. Music, physical fitness, clothing and places to hang out have all been associated with trends. They affect even the least chic among us. Clothing trends are becoming more comfortable and casual with an emphasis on the " flashdance " look. Sleeves and necklines are being hacked away while high-top sneakers are stepping back into style. With the emergence of " new music " to the U.S. scene, an impact has been felt within the fashion and lifestyle trends. Muscle shirts, leather pants and spiked collars can all be seen worn as " normal evening attire. " Break-dancing and popping are offshoots of this new music and lifestyle trend. ■i r.ica Photos by Stan Judovits 68 Trends Every year has its trends but this year we had " flashy " trends. The one theme that was prevalent with the cars we drive, to the clothes we wear, to the music we listen to, to the shows we see . . . flashy. Trends 69 c ask iiaS tat° T5ceti ds Videos brought to you by MTV, have now become posh. Listening to Michael Jackson, Duran Duran, Styx and The Police have all become the " thing to jam to. " Even our very own WVUM is going with the flow of changing music trends by chang- ing their format to album-oriented rock and " new music. " With the victory of the National Championship, being a ' Cane has even become trendy. The Rathskeller and other popular UM student establishments have de- veloped culinary delights such as The Schnellenberger, ' Cane Coolers and Hurricane Wammies in accor- dance with this local trend. Photos by Stan (udovits Heu) MsJk, Sedw%i VfWK ' , JIEtfWK SfHtfflMjr 1 MJf K J JIELWK S£ Soft CEu. Yt»c 9 U£T TomToH Chk » 70 Trends Today, it is even chic to be conser- vative or Republican. Why? Who knows?! Why are " what the f — glasses " so popular? Keeping fit has become an Ameri- can pastime. Health clubs and aero- bic classes are " the thing " to join, jogging, playing racquetball and working out are all ways UM stu- dents partake in this new trend. With all the talk of the 1983-84 school year as the year of the Big Brother and of pessimistic attitudes, you could not find these concepts prevalent just by looking at the trends of the year. In fact, the past year can be summed up as the year with " a dash of flash. " Text by Barbara Scherer Trends 71 1 " N, Sports 73 Julie Cohen No. 25 and Stewart Marcus No. 45 played basketball for UM in the early ' 60s, when the men ' s program was alive and well. 74 Men ' s Basketball Basketball No Longer A Dream The sports editor of the 1982 Ibis Yearbook had a funny idea; he did a spoof on the then non-existent men ' s basketball team entitled " The Dream Season. " It was all about what it would be like for UM to have a championship basketball team. Well, in the 1984 Ibis Yearbook, men ' s basketball is no longer a dream; it ' s a reality, thanks to the new athletic administration who this fall announced that men ' s basketball would return to UM for the 1985- 1986 season. Athletic Director, Sam Jankovich,was targeting late spring as the hiring date for the head coach. The Uni- versity has received many inquiries about the head coaching position and is looking for a big name coach with a lot of experience to get the new program off the ground. The men ' s basketball team will play their games in the new James L. Knight Center in downtown Miami. The men ' s basketball team ' s return to action will help the University of Miami achieve its goal of Athletic excellence, by adding another major sport to its already large athletic pro- gram. Scheduling for the first season has already begun and should be no problem, there have already been several inquiries from big name teams interested in playing UM in their inaugural season. The basket- ball team could be looking at a tougher first season than the season the football team is looking to for their defense of their championship title. Text by Holly Beth Byer Men ' s Basketball 75 Lady ' Canes Hold Their Own The University ' s budget cuts hurt women ' s basketball as much as any area. As scholarships were frozen, new players could not be signed to replace three graduating starters. Without a freshman class, the Hurricanes were lacking in depth and height but were tall in spirit. Miami managed to earn a winning record at 14-13, although the season ended on a down note as UM lost its last five contests. The squad played its best basketball in January starting with a double overtime victory over Pittsburgh in the Miami Dial Classic. UM ran up an eight-game winning streak and captured the championship of the Stetson Hatter Classic with wins over Georgia State and Wake Forest. Balancing scoring was a plus for UM as four of the five starters hit in double figures for the year. Donna Mapp, the 6 ' 3 center, led the attack averaging 17 points and 12 rebounds a game. Dana " Deadeye " Hunter and Cwen Harris keyed the outside attack averaging 13.3 and 12.2 respectively while 5 ' 9 forward Robin Harmony helped out inside with 10 points and eight rebounds a contest. With a bleak outlook for the future of the program, Mapp transferred to find a more secure program. In the meantime, UM hired Sam Jankovich as the new athletic director and he immediately placed more emphasis on basketball. Scholarships were reinstated, new uniforms were purchased and the squad planned an extensive traveling schedule which would take the ' Canes to North Carolina, New York and Alaska. UM Coach Lin Dunn quickly used her scholarships to sign players capable of stepping in right away to get the program started back on the right track. Junior College Ail- American Cordelia Fulmore and high school All-American Joanie Bowles were linked to bolster the inside game while Lori Lewman and Linda Wade came in for extra guard strength. The basketball team added to the international reputation of the University by signing its first foreign players. Maria River-Carrasquillo joined UM from a starting guard spot on the Puerto Rican National team while Ha Chu Moon came from a starting position on the Korean Junior National Team. " There is more enthusiasm in the team than we have had in years. The players all know that the University supports them and they Caryn Levy have the tools necessary to establish a sound program, " Dunn said. " With another solid year of recruiting, we can be competitive and reach the point where we can attract the top recruits that we need to receive national attention. " National recognition already focuses on the UM campus every holiday season with the annual Hurricane Classic. The 1983-84 event was sponsored by the Masons and attracted 52 teams to UM. With all of the right ingredients now available, the Hurricanes are ready to use those building blocks and establish Miami as the new center of Southeastern basketball. Text by Holly Beth Byer 76 Women ' s Basketball Wom.-n ' s Basketball 77 Austin Filled Gap Left By Crosby With its star celebrity sitting out the season, the men ' s golf team experienced a sub-par season. Nathaniel Crosby, the 1981 U.S. Amateur champion, sat out the 1982-83 season to concentrate on academics following a gruelling 1981-82 schedule which included appearances in the U.S. Open, British Open and the Masters. In the absence of Crosby, freshman Woody Austin came forward to lead the Hurricanes in six of its eight spring tournaments, good for a team-low 74.5 score average. His top performance came at the Southern Intercollegiate Championship, where he tied for 14th with teammate Todd Roberts. The team ' s top showings came at the FIU Sunshine, where the ' Canes placed second, and at the Miami Beach Sun V N ' Fun and Florida State Invitationals, where UM earned fifth- place finishes. With Crosby back for his senior season and more of the same success expected from Austin, the Hurricanes look to return to the championship caliber for the 1983- 84 season. The addition of Tom Hearn, one of the top ten high school golfers in the nation, helps solidify the Miami squad, which also includes sophomores Marc Chamberland, Rich Etscorn and senior Matt Ribakoff. Chamberland was UM ' s top finisher at the Florida State Collegiate Championship. Etscorn was low man at the FIU Sunshine. 78 Men ' s Golf The Hurricane golfers gave a preview of the success they hope to achieve in the spring by performing well in fall competition. The team finished tenth at the Augusta College-Forest Hills tournament in Augusta, Georgia. Crosby finished eighth. UM placed second at the Orange Lakes-UM Inter-collegiate with Austin recording the second lowest score average for the tournament. The Hurricanes traveled across the country to compete in the Stanford Invitational, where Austin finished fifth. Miami placed sixth at the Pacific Invitational with Hearn earning a seventh-place finish. Text by Holly Beth Byer The Hurricane golfers gave a preview of the success they hope to achieve in the spring by performing well in fall competition. Front row, Dave Bajjaly, Ed Sorge, Woody Austin, Rich Etscom, Tom Hearn. 2nd row, Nathaniel Crosby, Mark Trudeau, Matt Ribakoff, Mike Rosenberh, Mike Robin, John Mumane. 3rd row, Dan Curran, joe Slater, Al in Trudeau, Rick Watkins, Marc Chamberland, Jeff Ronningen, Bob Kittel. Men ' s Golf 79 Lady Golfers The 1983 season saw the return of the University of Miami women ' s golf program to national prominence as junior Penny Hammel captured the NCAA national championship and the Hurricanes finished sixth in the country. Five of the top six UM golfers returned for the ' 83-84 year including Hammel, who shot for a second NCAA title while also working for a team championship. One of the state ' s top junior players, Stacey Loring, has brought extra depth to the squad. Hammel ' s national championship was not a major surprise since she entered the nationals as top ranked collegiate player in the U.S. She fired successive under-par rounds of 72- 72-71-69 to finish 12 under-par and won by a comfortable six shots over Furman ' s Cindy Davis. In addition to her NCAA honor, Hammel was chosen as winner of the Broderick Awards, which are given to the country ' s outstanding female collegiate golfer. Coif magazine also named her as College ji nil r. " This year ' s is very goal-oriented and they have set their goal to improve steadily throughout t he year and peak at the NCAA tournament, " UM Coach Lela Cannon said. ' We know that we are capable of doing very well at nationals if we are mentally prepared so we will dedicate ourselves to that goal throughout the spring. " Donna Cusano has added consistency to the team, taking second place in most tournaments. 80 Women ' s Golf o For National Title Player of the year. The lowest finish for UM in any of its tournaments during the regular season was a fifth place showing at the Lady Gator. Miami took the title of the Pat Bradley and Beaconwoods Invitationals while finishing second at the Lady Seminole and Florida Intercollegiate. The squad placed third at San Jose and the Suncoast. Hammel shot the lowest scores for the Hurricanes in each event and she took the crowns of the Beaconwoods and Suncoast plus runnerup spots at the Lady Seminole and the Pat Bradley. Another bright star emerged on the scene for UM with sophomore sensation Michele Berteotti. The Pittsburgh native placed 15th at nationals to help boost Miami to its final standing. She earned the lowest average on the team, after Hammel, while placing second on the team in four tournaments. Donna Cusano placed second or third on the team in all but one tournament and her average was only one-half stroke behind Berteotti ' s. Gina Hull and Sandy Stubbe saw extensive action and should be ready to contribute to more UM victories. ? » Penny Hammel and Sandy Stubbe return from last year to add experience to the 83-84 squad. The 1983 fall season saw Hammel grab another runnerup spot in the Lady Seminole and, while she was taking off from team action to finish as top amateur in the Florida Open, the Hurricanes captured the title of their own Hurricane Classic. Berteotti took the individual crown for her first major tournament victory. Text by Holly Beth Byer ios by Caryn Levy Women ' s Golf 81 A Season of Could Be ' s Nineteen eighty-three was a year of could-have-beens for the University of Miami Soccer Team. Opening day: Palm Beach Atlantic falls 5-1. The Hurricanes were led by player-coach Gil Peter, who managed to get his feet in on four of the team ' s five goals. He booted in three himself and assisted on another. Then came cross-town rival Miami Christian. UM turned in its best offensive performance of the season, Peter, Paul Bowers and Bill Epstein each scored twice as the Hurricanes romped 9-0. Next came FIU, and the cold hard reality of the Hurricanes ' first loss of the season. Paul Bowers was the only UMer to get one past the FIU goalie. It took another 23 days and three more overtime losses before they would win again. " The overtime games were very frustrating, " said Peters. " We played well enough to stay even. " The team ' s drought ended with a 4- 3 victory over Florida Southern. The following week they tied FAU 1-1. The Hurricanes split their next two games. First game a loss to the University of Florida, in which they played very poorly. The following week they won by a forfeit by St. Leo ' s. Two weeks later the Hurricanes defeated FIT in what would be their last win of the season. The soccer team finished with a 5-7- 3 record, but outstanding members did not go unnoticed because of the team ' s record. Coach player Gil Peter was the third leading scorer in the state, he was named to both All-State and All- South Independent teams. Paul Bowers captured Honorable Mention All-State laurels. Top (left to right): Trainer Andy Clary, Assistant Coach Neil Boylan, Paul Frechette, Ed Kruse, Nello Filippone, Coach Gilbert Peter, Neil Block, Bill Epstein, Paul Bowers, T im Lyons. Kneeling: Henry Franky, Richard Fernandez, Rusty Tinik, Chris Bowers, Mark Buckheit, Robert Grim, William Robinson. Soccer 83
Swimmers Set High Season Goals The returns of Jesse Vassallo to the swimming world and Lenny Layland to intercollegiate diving competitions should help make the 1983-1984 University of Miami swimming sea- son an unforgettable one. Vassallo, who injured his knee last fall, which forced him out of swim- ming altogether, had regained 60% of his previous form at the begin- ning of the season, according to UM Coach Bill Diaz. The fact that Vas- sallo had tremendously improved was obvious at the Florida meet on January 27, when he captured the only win, in the 400 individual med- ley. Vassallo, who " wants to swim better than before, " should help propel the Hurricanes toward a na- tional ranking of fifth or better, Vas- sallo ' s goal for the season. Lenny Layland, who requested to be redshirted last year in order to be eligible to compete intercollegiately in the Olympic year, shares the same hope as Vassallo, that the Hur- ricanes rise from their pre-season national ranking of ninth to at least fifth at the end of the season. Lay- land won the diving events in early meets against Indian River Commu- nity College, Georgia, Florida, and Florida State. An additional goal, to win the 1-meter and 3-meters springboard events at NCAA Na- tionals in March, should keep Lay- land motivated all season. Personal goals of veteran swimmers Matt Cribble, Norm Schippert, An- drey Aguilar and Brad Uthe, as well as their desire to make this year ' s team the best ever, will be a deci- sive factor in the team ' s success. Both Schippert and Aguilar hope to 84 Men ' s Swimming make All-American this year, an ac- complishment requiring them to be one of the top twelve swimmers in the nation. For Brad Uthe, participating in the NCAA Nationals is more appealing than ever since they are being held in his hometown, Cleveland, Ohio. Freshmen Fred McAndie, Richard Green, and Eddie Wang also look forward to qualifying for NCAA ' s. Wang ' s incentive is also a material one — if he swims fast enough there, he hopes to get a swimming Con ' t on page 87 Photos by Caryn Levy The return of Jesse Vas- sallo and Lenny Layland to the team should make the team one of the strongest ever. | Men ' s Swimming 85 Vassallo Returns From Injury The personal goals of the men ' s swim team will be a major factor in the team ' s overall success. 86 Men ' s Swimming 1 r KBt?mg ij G Baystiore scholarship next year. Ken Aselton, also a freshman, has a very precise goal. He wants to swim 1:50 in the 200-fly and 50.4 in the 100-fly. These new team members will cer- tainly be working hard this year. Diver Tim O ' Brien hopes to make All-American in the 1-meter and 3- meters diving events at NCAA ' s. In Columbia, S.C., he will try to repeat his win in the 3-meter springboard diving events at the National Inde- pendent Conference. Despite a back injury that ended Yves Sluszny ' s season early, he ' s not finished competing this year. This ju- nior hopes " to make the Belgium Champions in 50 and 100-free and have a shot at the Olympic Trials. " With the determination and motiva- tion each team member shows, they just may accomplish the fifth or higher national ranking that they ' ve set as a goal for the season. Text by Dove Morissette Bill Scherer ( yn Levy Men ' s Swimming 87 i 1 Your alarm buzzes loudly At quarter past five And your body ' s so numb You don ' t know if you ' re alive. So you roll out of bed And put on your clothes. Then you get on your bike And to practice it goes. When you first hit the water It seems like forty degrees. And it feels like the blood In your veins will freeze. The last series ends And you ' re totally beat; You shower and dress Then it ' s to Saga to eat. You rush through your food Not a second can pass, Because you ' re already late For your first hour class. You get homework each hour. The first through the sixth. And you want to skip practice Because you ' re in quite a fix. Then you go to weight room, A torturing place. Forty-five seconds each station And all at race pace. Your muscles recover From the Hecht Center slaugh- ter; You stretch for five minutes Then it ' s back into the water. When practice is over You feel like a wreck So you save up your strength To crawl onto the deck. You finally go home after you ' ve dressed Then you rush through your dinner And prepare for a test. With your calculator, A nifty appliance, You hurry through math And then start on your sci- ence. Next you work on an essay Trying not to be wordy; You look at the clock And you see it ' s 12:30. It is then that you wonder If it ' s really worthwhile you think hard about it . . . AND THFN YOU SMILE! For you have a goal in mind; That ' s to be in LA. The gold you will find, Is closer each day! A SWIMMER Matt Cribble, Andrey Aguilar, Lenny Laylancl, (esse Vassallo 88 Olympic Hopefuls 1CS Driven by the constant rhythm of training, trail, and pressure to reach higher standards of performance, several University of Miami swim- mers and divers are ready for the upcoming Summer Olympics in Los Angeles. For many of these athletes, it is their last chance to qualify for the Games. Twenty-two-year-old Jesse Vassallo is regarded as one of the greatest swimmers in history. He is the for- mer record holder and NCAA cham- pion in the 400 individual medley. He has won 16 national titles, and was a member of the 1980 Olympic Team (US athletes did not compete at the 1980 Games because of a boycott). Although Vassallo sat out of competition last year while reha- bilitating from knee surgery, his re- cent practice sessions show excel- lent promise of a return to his awe- some form. He is attempting to qualify for the Olympics in the 200 and 400-meter IM, as well as the 100 and 200-meter backstroke. His competition is tough, but Vassallo has a lot of experience behind him. Look for Vassallo in L.A.; he has the talent and dedication to be Number One! Winner of three goal medals at the 1983 Pan Am Games, world-record holder Matt Gribble is considered the United States ' gold medal favor- ite in the 100-meter butterfly. A member of the 1980 Olympic team, Gribble is a four-time USS Nationals champion, and three-time NCAA champion. He is a member of the U.S. world-record holding 400 IM relay team. Gribble is also a top con- tender for a spot on the 400-meter freestyle relay. He trained with the US National team in Hawaii over Thanksgiving to help prepare for the Olympics. If all goes well, this four- time collegiate All-American will ob- tain three gold medals! Andrey Aguilar will be representing Costa Rica at the 1984 Summer Olympics. Aguilar, a 1980 Costa Ri- can Olympian, competed in the 200 butterfly, 200 IM, and 400 IM at the 1980 Pan-Am Games. He swam four events at the 1982 World Games, making consolation finals in the 200 IM. He won the 200 IM at the Cen- tral American Games coupled with runner-up in the 200 breast and third in the IM. Aguilar is a consis- tently strong swimmer and should have an impressive showing at the Games. Two other swimmers that have qualified for the Olympic Trials in swimming are Kurt Wienants and Norm Shippert. Both of them have shown impressive times throughout the past two seasons. Wienants is a collegiate All-American who placed seventh in the 50 free and ninth in the 200 at the 1930 Short Course Nationals. He is a consistent winner in major collegiate swim-meets. Norm Shippert is a 100-meter but- terflier and 50-meter freestyler. He has been world-ranked in both events. He placed seventh at the 1982 Long Course Nationals in the 100-meter fly, and twelfth in the 50- free at the 1983 Short Course Na- tional. Both of these sprinters are working hard and getting ready for the Olympic Trials. UM diver Lenny Layland has a chance to win two gold medals, one in the 3-meter springboard, and one in the 10-meter platform. Lay- land is a four-time collegiate All- American who placed third in the 1983 US National Diving Champion- ships. He won the 1-meter and 3- meter titles at the 1978 junior Olym- pics and won the 10-meter at the 1979 Senior Outdoor Nationals. Lay- land participated in the World Stu- dent Games in 1981 as a member of the US team. He has been working hard and avoiding all injury, there- fore, we should see an impressive performance! Text by Patricia Anderson Olympic Hopefuls 89 1 " 7. met. :.-.■■■ , , ' — •» i -. ' •■ ' i Photos by Bill Scherer Women Swimmers Rebuild With only three swimmers, one short of the number required for re- lay events, and two divers, the UM women ' s swimming team should be unmotivated, one would think. But that ' s not the case. The women know that this season is another re- building one for the Hurricanes and, although they can ' t perform greatly as a team, they have set personal goals and are looking forward to next year. Junior Sylvie Kennedy, from Que- bec, wants to improve her times in the 100 and 200-free. Her best times are now 52:00 for the 100-free and 1:53 for the 200-free. As a fresh- man, Kennedy earned All-American honors in three relays. Sharon Herzog, another junior, wants to qualify for NCAA ' s and possibly the Olympic Trials. Herzog, from Harleysville, Penn., went to the Olympic Trials as a junior in high school. She ' d like to qualify in the 200-fly and possibly the 100-fly. 90 Women ' s Swimming Three women com- prised the entire swim team in 1984. Although they could not compete as a team in any relays, they performed strong in each individual event. % The sole recruit, freshman Debbie Lieberman, hopes to improve her times and get stronger for next year. " I ' m not used to all this hard work, " said Lieberman, who never had to do morning workouts in Fort Lau- derdale High School where she earned All-American honors. The two women divers have great potential this year. Junior Sarah Schuster, from Fredonia, N.Y., fin- ished eighth in the 1-meter spring- board during her freshman year at UM. Last year she was redshirted because of a back operation, but she has recovered. Angela Ribiero, who enrolled in UM last January, began her first full sea- son as a Hurricane. Ribiero, from Rio de Janeiro, is the former national champion of Brazil. These girls will provide a great base for next year ' s team. And, with the addition of a few recruits, they ' ll " have a really good team, " said Lie- berman. Text by Dove Morissette Women ' s Swimming 91 Consistency: Key to Success Consistency was the key to the ' Canes catapult into national tennis prominence again in 1983. " We were never out of any match. Our worst defeat was at Clemson (6-3), and we lost those two matches 5-4 in L.A. (to Pepperdine and Clemson) at the start of the season. But those losses were without Nicky Badenhorst who missed the first five matches with a sore foot and with three guys who just started in January, " Coach John Hammill remembered. Those three guys, Henri de Wet, Mike Robertson and Ira Schwartz, stepped into the starting lineup as freshmen at the No. 2, 3, and 6 spots respectively. The trio joined seniors Christo Steyn and Nick Badenhorst and Craig Campbell to lead Miami to a 25-6 record, No. 8 ranking and fourth-consecutive NCAA appearance. The Hurricanes began the ' 83 campaign with a win over Florida Atlantic and those two losses at the Adidas Invitational before coming home for the Second Annual Ryder Classic. As if SMU, Clemson, and LSU did not present enough of a challenge, the weather proved to be Miami ' s toughest opponent. The ' Canes then led top-ranked SMU 4-3 when the rains came and washed away a possible upset. The Hurricanes also competed in the Corpus Christi and Clemson Invitationals and had their finest hour at the Rice Invitational in Houston. Competing against the likes of national powers SMU, Trinity and Texas, Miami easily won the team title led by an all-Miami singles final and a UM duo in the doubles championship match. Steyn defeated teammate de Wet 6-0, 6-3 to capture the singles crown. Campbell Schwartz teamed up to earn a spot in the doubles final. 92 Men ' s Tennis It was at the Rice Invitational that Coach Hammill discovered just how successful an accident could be. " I tried different combinations until I struck a good one. Ira and Craig played together in practice and hit it off by accident. The pair has gotten better all year long, " Hammill said of the 5-foot-7 dark-haired Ft. Lauderdale native and the 6-foot-3 blond S outh African. The ' Canes ended the regular season on the road with victories at Florida and South Florida and over South Alabama, Auburn and S.W. Louisiana in Mobile. Regular-season accomplishments paid dividends for the team and the Photos by Caryn Levy 1982—83 Men ' s Tennis Team: left to right, Andy Garcia, Nick Badenhorst, Mike Robertson, Christo Steyn, Chris Louw, Coach John Hammill, Lars Ewalsen, Craig Campbell, Henri de Wet, Steve Kirson, Andre Wulfse, and Ira Schwartz. ndividual players. The Hurricanes ■made their fourth-consecutive appearance in the NCAA Team Championships in Athens, Georgia. Steyn, 27-7, de Wet, 26-8, and Robertson, 24-6, were invited to ;ompete in the individual portion of :he tournament. Steyn Robertson, 9-3, and Campbell Schwartz, 10-3, .vere chosen to play in the doubles competition. Miami could not overcome its first- round jinx. Campbell emerged with a dramatic come-from-behind win 3-6, 6-2, 7-6 (7-4) over Trinity ' s Mark Pinchoff to tie the score at three after singles play. De Wet Robertson won their match at the No. 3 position, but UM succumbed 6-3 in the third set of each of the other two doubles matches. The Hurricane players did not fare much better in the individual competition. De Wet and Robertson, Steyn Badenhorst and Campbell Schwartz all lost first- round matches. Steyn ' s brilliant UM career came to a controversial end with a second- round loss to Big Ten singles champ Frederick Pahlett of Minnesota 5-7, 6-1, 7-6 (6-1). Steyn won the first set 7-5 but was overwhelmed in the second 6-1 to force a third and decisive set. The two-time UM All- American trailed 2-1 when play was halted ten minutes so Pahlett could repair his glasses. It is at the discretion of the umpire to decide if time should be allowed for an equipment problem. Hammill protested the match, but it was denied. Steyn fell behind 3-1 after the delay but rallied for three straight wins. Pahlett broke Steyn in the ninth game, but Steyn broke back to tie the score at five. Both players held serve to force a tiebreaker. Marred by unforced errors, Steyn called it his worst ever. The ' Canes lost Steyn, Badenhorst, and de Wet from last year ' s team but gained two of South Africa ' s finest junior players for the spring season. In the fall competition, Campbell defeated Schwartz 6-3, 6- 1 at the Nastase Hamptons Collegiate to earn an automatic berth in the Nastase Hamptons pro tournament. Campbell also advanced to the quarterfinals of the Rider-Rolex Classic at Southwestern Louisiana. Text by Holly Beth Byer Craig Campbell has taken over where Christo Steyn left off. In the fall, Campbell won the Nastase Hamptons Collegiate to earn a berth in the Nastase Hamptons pro tournament. Men ' s Tennis 93 Freshmen Cathy Richman (this page) and Ros Riach added consistency to the 1983 squad, helping the team in their climb to the top. 94 Women ' s Tennis 1 lurricanes Swept All State Opponents grueling schedule once again •pared the University of Miami imen ' s tennis for national npetition as they continued their rib to the nation ' s top in 1983. i Hurricanes chalked up a 12-7 r ord and only four of their d Donents were not ranked in the jntry ' s Top 20. In fact, six of the ; nes ' seven losses were to top ten t ms. ' ' e did not face an easy opponent t Dughout the year and I doubt if a ' one in the country played the c ility of schedule that we did, " I 1 Coach Ian Duvenhage said. v ' e went through some hard times v h injuries and Jamie Golder ti ling pro early, but the players all b ided together and proved that tl y belong in the top ten. " imi made a clean sweep of its ir ate competition, no easy feat considering the high level of play in the state. Those victories came over Florida (ranked 8), Rollins ( 15) and Florida State ( 16) plus two wins against South Florida. It was the first time ever that Miami had swept all state opponents at home and on the road. The ' Canes also laid claim to having the toughest doubles combinations around. All three doubles teams earned berths in the NCAA tournament and Marlin Noriega and Mary Dailey were chosen as Ail- Americans after reaching the quarterfinals of national competition. Twice Miami was able to overcome 4-2 deficits by sweeping the doubles. Both accomplishments came on the road and gained wins for UM over Florida and Rollins. With the graduation of steady Christa van der Walt and Cathy Maso, Miami looked to be a bit weaker entering 1983-84, but a strong recruiting effort by Duvenhage netted a bumper crop of talent capable of moving Miami into the upper echelon. Those freshmen showed their worth at the fall Catharine Sample Sheraton River House Classic. Miami had only taken the championship once in the five-year history of the event and did not appear ready to challenge this time either. Texas entered as the overwhelming favorite with a number five national ranking while Miami was rated eighth with Clemson 13th. Miami rolled over Florida State in the first round 7-2, then handled North Carolina 7-2 in the quarterfinals. Clemson tested the ' Canes grabbing a 4-2 lead after singles as only freshmen Susana Rojas and Vanessa Binns took wins. But UM blasted the Tigers in doubles to move into the finals with a 5-4. Highly touted Texas could manage only a split in singles as Binns and Rojas again won to remain undefeated for the fall and Cathy Richman added a win for UM. Rojas and Binns stayed unbeaten in doubles also and then Noriega-Dailey took a victory to give the ' Canes the upset. The tournament championship showed that UM will be a team to contend with but in addition, Miami still had Lise Gregory entering in January. The number one ranked women ' s doubles player in all of South Africa, Gregory also brought in a number five singles from the competitive country. The new talent provides promise for Miami for this year and years to come as the ' Canes gain national attention for UM tennis. Text by Holly Beth Byer Women ' s Tennis 95 The Building of a Team Meet Tony Caballero, mentor, motivator, " mother, " dreamer and last but probably most important, fighter. He knows what he wants, and is willing to relentlessly strive for it. Three years ago he had an ugly, unwanted duckling dumped in his lap. A National Collegiate Athletic Association Rule Committee mandate said that the University of Miami must add two varsity sports or be stripped of its Division I standing. A three year grace period was extended. The University of Miami stalled right up until the deadline before adding the sports, one of them being an all year round track program. The then Director of Athletics, Dr. Harry Mallios, allotted a negligible budget to the new program. He stated that the team was on a trial basis, and would only be continued if appreciable promise was shown. Mallios mocked the program however, in a sense holding it down. He would not award any scholarships nor would he even consider the prospects of awarding any in the future. Caballero went right to work. His club might not be competitive, but it would learn to command respect. Caballero went as far as shunning the press to protect his fledgling runners. He was angered at the fact of the press only reporting about the " what is. " The reports offered no perspective. It never pointed out the club ' s infamous beginnings, nor its progress, nor the could be ' s. Soon Caballero ' s ducklings grew up. The rapid change amazed even the coach himself. A swan was coming into the world. The fall track season, more commonly titled Cross Country, opened at home on September 10. The 1983 club, which boasted of youth, hosted the Creentree Invitational. Only six of the seventeen athletes were seniors. Coach Caballero was quick to point out his squad ' s scholarship abilities. The men ' s GPA averaged 3.3. The women ' s was even higher. Three weeks later, the fledgling runners would make their names known. The club traveled to Lakeland, site of the Florida Southern Invitational. UM made an impressive showing, coming in second. The women ' s team finished three points behind host Florida Southern. Madeline Dermer (sixth) and Patty Anderson (tenth) were UM ' s top finishers. The men edged out Flagler College to give UM its first invitational title ever. Steve Brindle ' s clocking of 33:29 was the fastest a UM runner had ever covered the 10 kilometer distance. Keith Shriver, UM ' s next fastest finisher, came in one half minute later. Another fine performance was turned in at the Florida Independent Championship. The men ' s team conquered all adversaries. Brindle and Shriver once again paced the men ' s team. Kevin Worthley and Mark Hecos joined the pair, capturing All-Florida Independent laurels. The women ' s squad was equally impressive. Dermer and Tracy Chew, coming in third and fourth, respectively, led the club to victory. UM placed six runners in the top 15. Dove Morisette, Patty Anderson, and Sheri Clark joined Dermer and Chew on the All-Florida Independent Team. Becky Costello, who finished twelfth, just missed. The next stop was the NCAA Regionals. It was the first time in both clubs ' short histories that such an appearance was made. The long hours and hard work paid off for Caballero ' s aces. Needless to say, the coach was quite pleased. " Imagine, " he said, " Walk-ons beating schools with scholarships. Their hard work showed. The kids reached their highest potential. " The superlative performance earned the team one men ' s and one women ' s scholarship for the next season. The " buck, " however, will not stop there. Tony Caballero will keep on fighting, his runners will continue to give everything they have, and the ABIS will be there to witness it. A promising beautiful swan has come forth, one ready to take on % Track and Field Track and Field 97 Hurricanes Endure Troubled Season Could this team play together and win? Could this team survive a mon- strous schedule that had 42 of 82 games against teams that had made it to regional finals the year before? Could this team win it all again? As opening day drew closer, the tension was felt. The pre-game press conference went well and the players responded like the champs they were. However, in a matter of hours, the Hurricanes would no longer be the National Champions but the defending National Champi- ons. They found that this title only fit for a few months and then be- came a burden. The opening series was against a team that had experienced that same feeling a year before. The Sun Devils of Arizona State University were the National Champions of 1981. They had run into the cham- pion ' s wall, not even making it back to the series to defend their crown. The Devils were coming into the Light for their first time and were ready when they sent in their mound ace Jim Jefferson. UM lost that game in a heartbreaker 5-4, when Danny Smith gave up the winning runs and Doug Shields lost a fly ball deep in centerfield. Their woes were sidetracked for a while as Miami won the next two games easily. However, a stingy Flor- ida Atlantic University team had oth- er ideas about respecting the Na- tional Champs as they shocked the Hurricanes on their home-turf, 8-7. The ' Canes had little time to thi nk about their despair. Two days later, the Wichita State Shockers, the Col- lege World Series ' runner-up, rolled into Miami looking to avenge their previous year ' s losses. Wichita ' s Coach Gene Stephenson took their opening game loss of 12-8 in stride, but left Miami happy, as his Shock- ers took the next two from UM with back to back 5-3 scores. At this point, Miami had a disap- pointing record of three wins and four losses. The ' Canes played on and off baseball for the next six games. At the end of the first three weeks of the season, the ' Canes were unhappy with a seven and six Photos by Bill Scherer 98 Baseball n 1983 Season Record 61-21 wins — losses Bill Scherer From Doug Shields to Bill Wrona, Miami ' s team captain to Rob Souza, who boasts a blazzing fastball and slider to " The Wiz- zard of College Baseball, " Ron Fraser, it was surprising that Miami did not come close to repeating last year ' s spectacular season record. record. That included a game which had to be replayed against the Uni- versity of Florida due to a rain inter- ruption in the bottom of the fourth inning. UM was leading in that game 6-2, when it was called. The ' Canes then suffered a disappointing loss in the make-up game, 4-2. Later, after a 4-1 loss to Georgia Tech, Fraser made a terse, non-emo- tional statement that said it all; " It ' s official. We ' re in a slump. " But as if ignited by the statement, Miami rat- tled off wins in 35 of their next 38 games. In the process they mixed in a roughing-up of Baltimore Oriole ace Jim Palmer. Despite losing that exhibition game, 14-7, Phil Lane and Orlando Artiles flexed their home run muscles by hitting round trippers off Palmer, the three-time Cy Young award winner. At the Light, Miami was unstoppa- ble. Yet on the road, playing against Florida State in Tallahassee, the ' Canes dropped three in a row. " We weren ' t playing good baseball. We had to make some adjustments and the kids responded well, " ex- plained Fraser. " At that point of our season, we played the worst base- ball of the year. The pitching and hitting just wasn ' t meshing. " Again, after the Tallahassee set-back, the squad regrouped and won 12 of 13, only to falter on the road to the South Alabama Jaguars, 10-0. In game two of that three game set, a controversial game shortened by a light failure in the sixth with the Jag- uars leading 2-1, and the ' Canes batting in the sixth, the mood of the season was summed up . . . utter frustration. The lights were inopera- ble, leaving the game in the hands of the umpires. They called the game " official " and awarded it to the leading team after the manda- tory four and a half innings had been played. That was the type of season Fraser toiled through. His team almost in- vincible at home, was hopeless and luckless on the road. Nevertheless, they struck to their guns all year, never dropping out of the top 20. Text by Ken Lee l_ Baseball N Intensity and determination summed up Miami ' s ' 83 squad, never out of any game and always fighting to the finish were qualities that lend to a school tying 61-21 record. % Injuries Plague ' Canes In Playoffs Resembling a hospital emergency room more than a defending national championship team, the Miami Hurricanes limped into the regional playoffs in Tallahassee last May with hopes of repeating as the best. The Southeastern Conference Champion Alabama Crimson Tide had other thoughts, however, as they dethroned Miami 11-9. A win that concluded Miami ' s 11th straight trip to the regional playoffs and ended thoughts of the Hurricanes sixth straight trip to the College World Series. It was a brutal year, though the reigning champs stood head high until ' Bama sucked the wind from their sails. In 130 games, ranging September to May, Miami was proved a rightful champion. They faced all challengers. No holds barred. They traveled to Los Angeles for the first time to face Cal State Fullerton, they bused to Tampa to take the South Florida Bulls by the Horns, they entertained 1982 College World Series runner- up Witchita State, intrastate rivals Florida and Florida State. They even gave NAIA teams like Florida Atlantic a shot at the glory. For their efforts Miami set school records for most wins and losses in a single year posting a 61-21 record. There was a lot learned in those 83 games, a slate designed to prepare Miami for the title defense. " The schedule was made with the premise that we could lose 20 games and still have a winner, " said Head Coach Ron Fraser. The fact that UM lost 21 games is quite misleading considering the rash of injuries the team encountered. The season started with the team ' s two leading hitters on the bench Calvin James and Steve Lusby. James was recovering from a knee injury sustained in the 1982 Championship Series, and was lost for the season. Lusby, the top returning hitter (.374) suffered a ruptered hamstring on the first play of the spring exhibition season. The injury was coupled with a pinched nerve in his ankle and subsequently kept the free-swinging firstbaseman out of the line-up for most of the season. The string continued when transfer senior pitcher Pat Griffin had to have a kidney removed. He was Miami ' s most effective hurler (5-1) to that point and would throw only one more inning the rest of the year. It was a trainer ' s nightmare. At times Vinnie Scavo ' s treatment room had more players than the dug out as numerous afflictions rampaged the Hurricane line up. The capper to the injury plague was the loss for the season of thirdbaseman Al Lorenzo against Fort Lauderdale College. In the 27- 10 game Lorenzo was biding time at shortstop when he dove for a ball and broke his wrist. " When you start the season with your two best hitters on the bench, James and Lusby, it can be very frustrating, " explained Ron Fraser Head Coach. " This team suffered a catastrophic number of injuries back-to-back like Steve Lusby and I ' ve never had a player have to have a kidney removed, " added Skip Bertman. Text by Ken Lee Baseball 101 Photos by Bill Scherer The many emotions of win- ning and losing were com- monplace with the Hurri- canes as they battled injuries and fired-up competitors in defense of the title they had won so easily the year be- fore. 102 Baseball Baseball 103 ' Tide Dethroned ' Canes At Playoffs For the whole South Regional playoffs in Tallahassee last May, I clicked my cameras mercilessly, trying to capture emotion, drama and excitement. But when it came to a muggy dugout following Miami ' s elimination from the NCAA playoffs, I failed. The scene was the summit of any photographer ' s career. Emotion as thick as jello, drama of the tear jerking variety, enough excitement in the background to furnish rolls of award-quality pictures. I could not raise the camera and did not think about it. It was a scene out of a filmwriter ' s classic that I had no right to poke a lens into. Despite my lack of photographic reflex, the picture is emblazened in my mind forever. He sat there, tears welling in his eyes, the renowned playful cockiness gone. The dream was shattered. The quest was over. In the echoed silence of that dugout, with the cheers of jubilation from Alabama ' s rooters and players in the background real emotion set to work on Miami ' s Danny Smith. He looked into his glove, then out toward the pitcher ' s mound at Seminole Field ... a quiet reflection. I had crept into the dugout looking to hide from the established fact: Miami had just been eliminated from a chance to repeat their National Baseball Championship. Smith ' s eyes caught me staring into his. In defense, I offered my hand and a kind thanks for four wonderful years. All he could mumble was . . . he was sorry. Sorry for not taking the ' Canes to Omaha for the sixth consecutive year. He looked away again at the ' Bama mound-party Danny Smith throws his hands up in despair. Captain Bill Wrona ' s hustle hroughout the regionals could not save vliami from defeat. while I looked for another place to hide. I had shared something special. Something that 100,000 Mark Light Stadium patrons seldom saw, their Hurricanes as human, feeling young men. Guys willingly pushed to the limit and beyond. Continually tested and analyzed, they stood up to a proud tradition and almost defied the odds. Yes, the odds were heavily weighed against them. From the onset there were question areas. Positions and skills untested were examined with a microscope. They were the National Champions, but that was a different team under the most favorable of circumstances. They too were not graded good enough to win the big one. So, there was one thing in common. However, other team ' s desires and injuries one after the other sunk Ron Fraser ' s 21st Miami team like the Titanic. Former Associate Head Coach Stanley " Skip " Bertman described Miami ' s conquerors as a team that " would not self-destruct. " In order for Miami to reach Omaha, they would have to face the free- swinging South Eastern Conference Champion, Alabama ' s Crimson Tide. Fraser and Bertman had the game plan, they would go with freshman lefthander Dan Davies in the first game, allowing him to go as far as possible. Fraser had Eichhorn, Bauer and Souza in the bullpen, the latter was slated to pitch the championship game the following night. But that was never meant to be as Alabama, with their relentless hitting attack, out distanced Miami 11-9. The Tide reached Davies for six runs on five hits over one and two thirds innings. Smith, in relief, then gave up five runs through the sixth frame when Miami had whittled the Bama lead to 8-7. UM reached reliever and savior of their first encounter, Tim Meacham, for five runs. But Troy Brauchle shut the door over the final three frames to ice the win and send Alabama to Omaha for the first time since 1950. " I ' ve got to give Miami all the credit in the world. They have a team that just wouldn ' t give in — they don ' t know when to quit. They could have sacked up their bats and quit but they stayed after us all night. We played the whole game hanging on for dear life. You can give Coach Fraser and his staff all the credit in the world, " exclaimed Barry Schollenberger, Alabama Head Coach. Still calm, but noticably strained, Fraser addressed his 1983 team, Associate Head Coach Skip Bertman and Assistant Coach Dan Canavari for the last time. " This team has nothing to be ashamed of, you guys played a heckuva year and still, despite two obstacles, had one of the best years the University has ever had. It was a great tournament. Even though we did not win in the end, I think we played baseball that is representative of the Hurricanes. I ' m proud of the way you guys battled. " For Miami, the season was over. The pro draft was upcoming and Fraser had a whole summer ' s work cut out for him as he now must find a replacement for Bertman and Canavari as well as piecing together next year ' s team. Bertman will take over the Head Coaches position at Louisiana State University while Canavari is taking a position at Miami Southwest High. " Skip ' s departure will certainly leave a big whole in the program. But, it won ' t hurt it. It ' s a good program no matter what. We ' ll just have to go out and find someone as good as Skip, " said Fraser of Bertman ' s departure. Some things are easier said than done, but when it comes from the mouth of Ron Fraser, consider it done. Photos and Text by Ken Lee Baseball 105 Promotions: The Core Of UM Baseball As P.T. Barnum once said, " Some- thing for everybody. " Ron Fraser, the University of Miami ' s head base- ball coach, applies this philosphy to the Miami bas eball program. The at- mosphere surrounding UM ' s home games is that of a circus, with Coach Fraser as head ringmaster. The baseball program is financially independent from the University of Miami Athletic Department; the only self-supporting baseball program in the country. To raise funds for schol- arships, team expenses and the up- keep of Mark Light Stadium, Coach Fraser has developed an endless stream of promotions, designed to attract young and old baseball fans alike, with the hope that they will want to return to " the Light " again soon. Along with annual exhibition games against the Baltimore Orioles, $10,000 money scrambles held on the baseball diamond and nightly giveaways via the " Lucky Num- bers, " a raffle system developed by promotions director Rick Remmert, the 1983 promotion season had one reoccurring theme: vacations. Some twenty trips were given away, ranging from day-long cruises on the Sea Escape, to weekends in New York City, to Las Vegas vacation giveaways, which were sponsored I06 Baseball y various companies. I vacation package is a helluva ial, " Remmert said, " and we go fter the sponsors with the best eal. " 1iami baseball — something for verybody. Text by Tracy Gale Photos by Bill Scherer The loveable Miami Manic as well as the players can be found daz- zling the crowd on many promotion nights at " The Light. " Baseball 107 9 108 Football T Football 1983 Freshman Bertiie Kosar led the Hy j dream, a 1( 1 season record Championship. He complt 2,329 yards and 15 touch Kelly ' s record of 13 totfk nes to their National )asses for break Jim 981. Miami Suffered Heartbreak In Gator Country The University of Miami Hurricanes came into Gainesville hoping to avenge last season ' s last-minute loss against the Florida Gators. UM had lost, 17-14, last year. This year, UM had a new quarter- back — Bernie Kosar — and 15 oth- er new starters. Florida had Wayne Peace, the quarterback who beat all-star Jim Kelly on a last minute touchdown pass last year. Kosar was eager to take his first col- legiate snap. But before he could get anything started, Florida was al- ready ahead, 7-0. Miami tried to come back but the UM offense made too many mistakes and the 73,907 fans made enough noise to last Kosar a lifetime. When it was over, Florida sat on top, 28-3, victors because of UM ' s inexperience and seven turnovers. " Had we not made the errors, we might have won, " Coach Howard Schnellenberger lamented after- wards. Despite the loss, one positive factor emerged from Florida Field that hot September Labor Day weekend — Bernie Kosar. Kosar threw for 223 yards, complet- ing 24 of 45 passes. He outthrew the senior Peace. The other bright spot was tight end Glen Dennison. Dennison caught seven passes on the day for 90 yards. But Miami was never in the game. Every time UM got something start- ed, a fumble or interception killed a drive. The third quarter was typical of how the game went. Danny Brown fum- bled a punt and Florida converted on a 53-yard field goal. Florida then scored a touchdown after a 50-yard touchdown and Alonzo Highsmith fumbled the ensuing kickoff, setting up another field goal. In spite of the fumble, Highsmith, a freshman running back, made an im- pressive start. He rushed for 28 yards, mostly by running over peo- ple, on three carries. The Hurricanes ' only points came on a 41-yard field goal by Jeff Davis with nine seconds left in the game. Text by Ronnie Ramos 110 University of Florida . Photos by Sylvia Allen With the talent and drive of the likes of Tony Fitzpa- trick ( 62), Keith Griffin ( 44) and the other veter- an players, the spirits of a new quarterback Bernie Kosar ( 20), and the other new players did not dam- pen much after the loss to Florida. In fact, the game was just a step up the lad- der to the championship. University of Florida 111 Hurricanes Maul Cougars The Hurricanes bettered their season record to 1-1 with their 29 point victory over Houston. The Hurricanes were born again in the Houston Astrodome when they romped on the Cougars 29-7. A team which showed its inexperience and youth in their season opener with the Florida Gators, bounced back and showed experience and maturity in this game. After the Cougars ' first scoring drive, the Hurricanes took command of the game. Freshman Reggie Sutton made a 40 yard kickoff return to set up a Hurricane 21-yard Hurricane field goal which put Miami within four. The defense took over and halted the Cougars ' second scoring drive. From then on, the defense set up the offense with the defense picking off two passes and recovering a pair of fumbles before it was all over. Tony Fitzpatrick recovered a snap fumble by Houston quarterback Lio- nel Wilson on the Houston 8-yard line. Unfortunately, the offense could not cash in on a touchdown, but they could cash in on another Jeff Davis field goaU which put them within one point of the Cougars. With ten seconds left in the half, Jeff Davis connected on a 32 yard field goal to give the Hurricanes their first lead of the season. The Hurricane offense exploded in the third quarter with a Speedy Neal touchdown, the first touchdown of the season. After Neal ' s touchdown came touchdowns by Glenn Denni- son and Stanley Shakespeare, which gave the Hurricanes their 22 point lead over the Cougars. " Kosar made big plays, " said Coach Schnellenberger. " Receivers made big plays, the secondary made big plays, a lot of people made big plays. These kids finally saw what they ' re capable of. " Text by Holly Beth Byer Caryn Lev With Speedy Neal ( 38) making the first touchdown of the season in the Astro- dome and Keith Griffin ( 44) gaining the yardage for the second touchdowwn, Coach Howard Schnellenberger and Quar- terback Coach Marc Trestman could only look on in delight. Sylvia Allen 1 12 University of Houston University of Houston 113 ' Canes leave Irish Eyes Crying The old saying that the team which controls the ball will control the game held true in the September 24 game between the University of Mi- ami and the University of Notre Dame in the Orange Bowl. The Hurricanes, led by the passing of Bemie Kosar and the outstanding play of the defensive unit, left little doubt as to who was the better team as they went on to shutout the lifeless Irish 20-0 in front of 52,480 cheering fans, and a national television audience. of the Hurricanes to control the ball and pick up the crucial first down when they had to, and the inability of Notre Dame to do the same when they had to. After Miami won the toss and elect- ed to kickoff, the Irish were greeted by a fired-up Miami defense that would hold the nation ' s third-lead- ing rushing attack to 107 yards all evening. On the first series of the game for Notre Dame, Miami forced quarterback Blair Kiel to run out of bounds short of the first down on a third-and-three play. The key appeared to be the ability Notre Dame got the ball back sever- C LH(NM __ 1 : ' hotos by Bill Scherer With a freshman quarterback Bernie Kosar ( 20) completing 22 passes for 215 yards and, sporting his famed Gustineau sack imitation Tony Fitzpatrick ' s ( 62) fine defensive playing, the taste of another victory just tasted too sweet for some players. al plays later when Kosar made his only mistake of the game by throw- ing a pass that was intercepted by linebacker Rick Naylor. However, the Miami defense forced the Irish to punt four plays later. The Hurricanes made their second turnover when Kosar found tight end Glenn Dennison over the mid- dle, but Dennison fumbled and line- backer Mike Kovaleski recovered. Two plays later, Miami linebacker Jay Brophy returned the favor by inter- cepting Kiel ' s pass. " We worked very hard on our pass coverage this week, and I think it paid off for us, " said Brophy. " We watched the film of last year ' s game to see what worked against them. " Brophy added, " Our disciplined drops in covering the pass was what caused them problems all night. They don ' t run any special pass pat- terns, so if we do what we should, we can stop them. " Following the Brophy interception, Kosar and the rest of the offense put together an eight play drive cul- minating in a 2-yard touchdown run by Speedy Neal to give Miami a 7-0 lead in the first quarter. Winston Moss recovered a fumble by Irish running back Chris Smith to give the Hurricanes the ball deep in Notre Dame territory. Once again, the Miami offense was able to sus- tain a drive when they needed to. A picture-perfect lob pass to Eddie Brown in the corner of the end zone gave Miami a 14-0 lead early in the second quarter. From that point on, it was up to the defense to stop the much publicized Irish offense. " We use our speed and quickness to compensate for our lack of size, " stated middleguard Tony Fitzpatrick. " We were able to beat their size simply by playing hard and using the speed that they don ' t have. " When Fitzpatrick and Brophy couldn ' t stop the Irish, the play of cornerback Reggie Sutton did. Sut- ton blocked Mike Johnston ' s field goal attempt from the 17 yard line. " Nobody was assigned to block me, " said Sutton, " so once I got past their end, I just dove for the ball. " Field goals of 27 and 36 yards by Jeff Davis supplied the final 6 points for the Hurricanes. " We just wanted to win the game, but being able to shut them out just makes it all so much more sweeter, " stated Brophy. With less than a minute remaining, Notre Dame had the ball on the Mi- ami 4-yard line. However, Brophy sacked quarterback Steve Beuerlien, who replaced Kiel, for a 7-yard loss on a fourth down play. With that, the shutout was preserved. Text by Andrew Miller Notre Dame University 115 Hurricanes Open Home Season, Shutout Boilermakers 35-0 The Hurricanes opened their home season in the Orange Bowl by shut- ting out the Purdue Boilermakers 35- on September 17. The game began much like the Houston game with the opponent taking the ball the length of the field, but in this game, UM seemed able to do no wrong. The drive failed and they were forced to go for a field goal which went wide right. With 4:02 left in the first quarter, Bernie Kosar sneaked over the goal line from the one. The point after was good and UM had a 7-0 lead. The defense kept setting the of- fense up with good field position all night. With Purdue in a third down and seven situation on the Miami 28, UM linebacker Jay Brophy inter- cepted Jim Everett ' s pass at the 20 and returned it to the 37. UM exploded with 21 points in the second quarter ending the first half with a score of 28-0. The third quarter was a defensive battle between Miami and Purdue. With 7:19 left in the quarter and the Hurricanes on second and 13, Kosar hit Shakespeare for a 14 yard gain. Kosar ' s next pass was batted down by Andy Gladstone. With second and 10 on the Purdue 17, Kosar hit Keith Griffin for a 17-yard touch- down, Miami ' s final touchdown of the evening. The fourth quarter was a scoreless chess game with possession going back and forth but nobody getting anywhere. Text by Andy Miller Bill Scherer 116 Purdue University Fine ball control by Dallas Cameron ( 64) and Bernie Kosar ( 20) along with aggres- sive defensive plays by Kevin Fagen ( 95), Willie Lee Broughton ( 80) and Tony Fitz- patrick ( 62), led the Hurricanes to their first shutout of the season. Purdue University 117 Homecoming ... Catch a Rising Star More Than Just A Football Came At the University of Miami, Home- coming does not consist of just a football game, but a week full of ac- tivities to build school spirit and to bring together UM administration, students, faculty and alumni. Diane Regalado, 1983 Homecoming chair- person, along with 15 committee members, planned and organized the Week ' s events, to the theme, " UM . . . Catch A Rising Star. " The Miss University of Miami Schol- arship Pageant kicked off Home- coming Week ' 83 incorporating the opening ceremonies, dedications and the revealing of the new Miss UM. During the week, the annual blood drive was held with incredible amounts of blood being contributed by students, administration and even President Foote and Coach Howard Schnellenberger donated their precious pints. Midday events, held on the Student Union Patio, enabled students to participate in Blimpie and Godfa- ther ' s pizza eating contests, the Mr. UM contest, and to watch UM ' s own Dansemble and concert jazz band perform in an attempt to build Homecoming spirit throughout the Week. The annual UM parade was held, this year on campus, down Ponce de Leon Blvd. for the surrounding community as well as UM residents to enjoy. Floats from fraternities, so- rorities and various other indepen- dent organizations on campus along with local UM bands, clowns and horses were featured guests for this event. The Hurricane Howl, which was the first UM concert held at the James L. Knight Center, presented The Tubes and Men Without Hats, for stu- dents, alumni and the general public to attend. The pep rally, held on The Student Union Patio, and the boat burning fireworks on Lake Osceola, encour- aged all students, Greeks, indepen- dents, alumni and interested persons in the community to show their spir- it and light up the lake in view of the boat burning and fireworks. Cont. on page 120 118 Homecoming ]! Bill Scherer A queen, a superhero, students and children caught the spirit of Homecoming 1983. Homecoming 119 Catch a Rising Star To finish the Week ' s activities, the Homecoming Ball was held at the Hyatt Regency of Miami, incorporat- ing the Week ' s theme to add spirit in anticipation of the following day ' s Homecoming football game against West Virginia. The winners of the organizations with the most spirit and enthusiasm were also an- nounced at the dance. Throughout Homecoming Week, campus organizations and clubs par- ticipated in all of the events to ob- tain the most points in spirit, float building, service projects, general at- tendance and alumni involvement. The winners received trophies to il- lustrate their UM spirit and the over- all winners were Zeta Beta Tau, in the fraternity division; Kappa Kappa Gamma, sorority division; and Tau Beta Sigma, independent organiza- tion. There is not a whole hell of a lot that you can take away from Home- coming Week 1983 festivities. And who could ask for a better way to wrap up any Hojnecoming then for the Hurricanes to send the West Vir- ginia Mountaineers home with a loss? Text by Lisa Saph and Barbara Scherer 120 Homecoming During Homecoming week, the students at the University of Miami prove they are " a rising star " by participating in parades, pep rallies and help cheer on the new Mr. UM, Scott Saul, and finalists with grea enthusiasm. Homecoming 121 Speedy Neal ( 38) and Tony Fitzpatrick ( 62) were sidelined for the season after sustaining injuries in the tough battle with WVU. However, Glenn Dennison ( 86) and Keith Griffin ( 44) picked up the slack and showed what they were made of. 122 University of West Virginia UM Climbed Over The Mountaineers It was one of UM ' s most exciting Homecoming games as the Hurricanes climbed over the Mountain-eers in a 20-3 battle. Saturday, October 29 was the day the West Virginia Mountaineers were sent tumbling to the ground by the domineering Miami defense. UM ' s defense held the Mountaineer offense to a total of 210 yards and just two of those yards were from rushing, pretty impressive considering West Virginia had been averaging 177 yards per game previous to their meeting with Miami. " We played a hell of a football team, " said Coach Howard Schnellenberger. " It took a hell of a defensive effort to shut down this football team. " ' I OS by Bill Scherer The Mountaineers were unable to score after their first possession, in which they put three on the scoreboard with a 21 yard Paul Woodside field goal. The field goal was a gift from the Hurricanes as a result of an interference call at the West Virginia 43 in a second and 11 situation that marched the Mountaineers to the UM 25 and a first down. In Miami ' s first possession of the game, they drove 81 yards in 14 plays and into the endzone on a Kosar-Dennison 19 yard connection. The second quarter saw a battle between the defenses and the Hurricanes came out on top. On West Virginia ' s first possession of the second quarter, Mountaineer quarterback Jeff Hostetler was intercepted by Jay Brophy on an assist from Fred Robinson, gave UM the ball on the West Virginia 44. The Hurricanes drove 25 yards in four plays to reach the 19 on fourth and three, which brought Davis back on the field for a 36 yard field goal attempt, which was good, running UM ' s total to 10 points. West Virginia took the ball on their 35 and drove to the UM 17, where on fourth and six Paul Woodside attempted a 33 yard field goal that was blocked by Miami ' s Kevin Fagan. The Hurricanes regained possession again but were unable to move the ball. With 6:35 left in the half, West Virginia had the ball again. On third and seven, Tony Fitzpatrick sacked West Virginia quarterback Jeff Hostetler for a loss of six yards, forcing the Mountaineers to punt. The half ended with Miami leading University of West Virginia 123 Miami Demolishes Duke The Hurricanes destroyed the Duke Blue Devils Saturday, October 1, 56- 17, at Wallace Wade Stadium. The victory over the Blue Devils put Mi- ami on a 4 game winning streak. An opposing team that Coach Schnellenberger said " had a danger- ous offense " was only able to put two touchdowns and a field goal on the scoreboard. Those points were gifts. Had the UM defense played the Blue Devils the way they played the Irish the game could have been 100-0. The Hurricanes set a new record for total offense with 613 yards for the day. The standing record of 582 yards was set in 1941 under Coach Jack Harding when the Hurricanes shutout Elon, 38-0, in their season opener. This was Miami ' s highest scoring game since the 1967 58-0 romping of Pittsburgh. The Hurricanes romp began early in the first quarter when Bernie Kosar made the first touchdown of the day on a two yard sneak. Minutes later, on Miami ' s next offen- sive series, Kosar threw a 73 yard bomb to Ed Brown for the second touchdown and Kosar ' s longest pass completion of his young career. With 3:04 left in the first quarter Ko- sar hit freshman David Kintigh with a 43 yard pass for UM ' s third touch- down. Then it was Duke ' s turn to try and even up the score. The Devils took advantage of a UM fumble and Ben- net completed a 15 yard pass to Grayson of the Blue Devils for their first touchdown. The quarter ended with the score Miami 21, Duke 7. The second quarter was scoreless for the Hurricanes, who committed I I 124 Duke University I Photos by Sylvia Allen an embarrassing four turnovers. Duke once again capitalized on a Miami turnover and put three on the board after Bennett threw three incompletions from the Miami 5. At half time the score was Miami 21, Duke 10. Miami ' s offense exploded once again in the third quarter. In the first series Kosar completed passes to Al- bert Bentley for 37 yards, which marched the Hurricanes to the Duke 30. Next Kosar completed a 12 yard pass to Kintigh. Then it was back to Bentley again for a gain of four yards that put UM at the Duke 14. Kosar handed off to Speedy Neal for the touchdown. With the Hurricanes leading by 18 points, and with 11:47 on the clock, Kosar hit Brown on a reverse at the Duke 24 for another UM touch- down and a 25 point lead. (UM had been favored to win by only 13.) The never resting UM defense pre- vented the Blue Devils from a suc- cessful offensive series, and they were forced to punt. When Miami took possession of the ball Kyle Vanderwende came in as quarterback. Vanderwende com- pleted a 47 yard pass to Stanley Shakespeare for Miami ' s sixth touch- down. Duke put points on the board for the last time near the end of the third quarter on a one-yard dive into the end zone by Grayson. The third quarter ended with the score Miami 42, Duke 17. Miami scored twice in the fourth quarter; once on a 24 yard Vander- wende to Smatana pass, and the other on a 1 yard dive into the end zone by Kenny Oliver, which sent Miami home with eight touchdowns to their credit. Text by Holly Beth Byer Alonzo Highsmith ( 30) picks up some needed yardage for the Hurricanes. Stan- ley Shakespear ( 6) scores a touchdown in the third quarter. Duke University 125 Photos by Bill Scherer Davis Lifts UM Over FSU In their season finale, the Hurricanes won the battle, the highly emotional and sometimes frustrating war that they waged on the Florida State Semi- noles in Doak Campbell Stadium. Never before has a field goal meant as much to a football team as did Jeff Davis ' final attempt, on Saturday, No- vember 12. Before 57,333 rocking and roaring fans, Jeff " Flea " Davis kicked a 19 yarder straight through the middle to give Miami its 17-16 victory over FSU, its tenth consecutive win and the best, not to mention their first Or- ange Bowl bid in 32 years. After Miami ' s heartbreaking loss to Florida in the season opener, most thought the best UM could come out of the season would be 8-3. The Hurricanes proved everyone wrong. They were given a challenge and they met it every step of the way — especially in their last two games of the season. November 12th ' s game did not start out to be a hair raiser. The Seminoles 126 Florida State University won the toss, but gave Miami the option to receive, and receive Miami did. On their first possession, they mount- ed a scoring drive on a 17 yard Bemie Kosar-to-Glenn Dennison connection. Two plays later, Kosar hit Eddie Brown for 19 yards, putting the Hurricanes at the FSU 20. An 18-yard interference call put them on the 1 yard line, from where Albert Bentley ran the ball into the endzone for a touchdown with 13:00 left in the first quarter. The stingy Miami defense came out onto the field preventing the Semi- noles from moving the ball down the field. Miami came back onto the field, but the Seminole defense tightened up and prevented the Hurricanes from scoring. With 0:57 left on the clock in the first quarter Miami ' s Rick Tuten punted only to have it blocked for a 2 point safety, narrowing UM ' s lead to five points. With eight minutes left in the half, FSU scored on a one yard Greg Allen run, giving the Seminoles a two point lead. The Hurricanes came onto the field after halftime looking as if they had been recharged in the 20 minute in- termission. They were ready to play another 30 minutes of college foot- ball. The second half started off with UM ' s Danny Brown bringing FSU quarter- back Bob David to the ground for no gain in a second and three situation. The Seminoles were forced to punt. Miami regained possession but could not get a drive going. They punted and FSU mounted what was to be their last scoring drive of the evening, completed with a quarterback sneak. UM came right back and scored, nar- rowing the Seminoles ' lead to two points. The third quarter ended with Miami trailing 14-16. " I never dreamed that a season would go like this, " exulted Coach Schnellenberger. " I guess it ' s fitting that the game went down to the fourth quarter and even to the final play. " Text by Holly Beth Byer Miami ' s victory over FSU gave the Hurricanes their longest single season win- ning streak in UM football history. Jubilant Hurricane fans waited for the Hurri- canes to come out of the locker room by waiving Oranges in the air, signify- ing an Orange Bowl Classic berth. Florida State University 127 Albert Bentley has a 152 yard game to become the first Mi- ami runner to crack the 100 yard barrier since Speedy Neal ' s 110 yard performance last year against Cincinnati. Hurricanes Victorious Over Cardinals For the fifth week in a row, the Uni- versity of Miami combined a fine de- fensive effort with some exceptional offensive performances " en route " to a 42-14 victory over the Louisville Cardinals in the Orange Bowl on Oc- tober 8. Louisville, which prior to the game was yielding an average of 180 yards rushing, was unable to handle the im- proving Hurricane ground attack. The star of the Miami running game was senior Albert Bentley who, thanks to some outstanding blocking from the offensive line, side-stepped Louisville tacklers all day long. Bentley, who finished the game with 152 yards on 18 carries, became the first Miami runner to crack the 100 yard barrier since Speedy Neal ' s 110 yard performance against Cincinnati last year. " My reaching 100 yards is a tribute to our line up front, " said Bentley. They have been doing what no one ex- pected. " The offensive line, which before the season started, was considered the weak spot on the Miami club, opened the holes for Hurricane run- ners, and gave quarterback Bernie Kosar all the time that he needed to throw. Led by guards Juan Comen- deiro and Alvin Ward, the Hurricanes finished the afternoon with a 433 yard offensive display. " The coaches can call the plays, but it really comes down to us going out and doing the job, " said Comenderio. " Coach Vagotis (Miami ' s offensive line coach) has worked hard on our tech- nique, and today it showed. " " Each week, it ' s a challenge for us to go out and open the holes for the runners and protect the quarterback, " added Ward. Against Louisville, the line more than met the challenge. While the Hurricane offense was busy putting the points on the board, the defense was in the process of shut- ting down another highly rated quar- Danny Brown ( 41), Ken Sisk ( 36), and Kevin Fagan ( 95), gang tackle a Louisville receiver. Albert Bentley ( 16) looks to Bemie Kosar for the Miami ball. 128 University of Louisville terback in Louisville, Dean May. May, who many feel is one of the finest passers in the land, found the going rough against a Miami secondary which was led by junior roverback Kenny Calhoun. Following a 2-yard touchdown run by Speedy Neal early in the first quarter, Calhoun electrified the crowd of 30,073 as he stepped in front of a May pass and raced 92 yards to give Miami a 14-0 lead. Calhoun, who leads the team with three interceptions, finished the after- noon with three tackles, one of which came in the second quarter when the Cardinals attempted a fake field goal. Holder Jeff Doty passed a tailback Ron Davenport, yet, as Dav- enport headed for the end zone, Cal- houn drove him out of bounds to prevent the score. Linebackers Jay Brophy and Ken Sisk led the team with 8 and 9 tackles re- spectively. Louisville scored its only points on a 2-yard run by tailback, Willie Shelby, midway through the second quarter to cut the score to 21-7. Their second touchdown came late in the third quarter when Cardinal linebacker Todd Navarro picked off a Kosar pass and returned it 57 yards for the touchdown. The Hurricanes, who battled the flu all week, counted on the big plays to send Louisville to their second defeat in as many weeks. Runs by Neal, Ko- sar and Bentley combined with the Calhoun interception return and a 17 yard touchdown pass to tight end Glenn Dennison accounted for the 42 Miami points. Text by Andy Miller ftitos by Caryn Levy University of Louisville 129 ' Canes Ring Bulldogs ' Bell Saturday, October 15, was the day in which the Hurricanes made histo- ry. They beat the Mississippi State Bulldogs 31-7 at Scott Field, the first time they have ever won there. Miami took possession of the ball with 5:04 left in the first quarter; they marched the ball down the field 69 yards in eight plays for a Ko- sar-to-Brown touchdown. They made another touchdown five minutes into the second quarter, which gave them a 14 point lead going into the locker room at half time. Miami came out of the locker room all fired up after half-time ready to put the game in the bag, to chalk up their sixth consecutive victory. Things did not happen that way, though. The Hurricanes took the kickoff and gained 6 yards in two plays, then, lost the ball on Kosar ' s first interception of the day. His pass to Brown was deflected off Brown ' s face mask and into the arms of MSU ' s Clay Peacher. Three plays later, Bond ran 8 yards into the endzone for a Bulldog touchdown, closing Miami ' s lead to seven points. On their next possession, the Hurri- canes came back and marched 88 yards down the field for a touch- down which gave Miami back their 14 point lead over the Bulldogs. The third quarter ended Miami 21, MSU7. In the fourth quarter, the Hurricanes added a field goal and touchdown to the scoreboard to sew up the win. Text by Holly Beth Byer I ii Thank God we came out after we gave them the touchdown and came back and drove 88 yards and put a touchdown on the board. It was awfully important at that time. 99 Howard Schnellenberger 130 Mississippi State Photos by Sylvia Allen Albert Bentley 16 and Eddie Brown 40 each scored touchdowns to give Miami their sixth consecutive win. Mississippi State 131 ' Canes Slide By Bearcats It was a cold rainy day, but the Hur- ricanes were uneffected by the weather conditions. They were in Cincinnati to play football, and foot- ball they played. The ' Canes added another win to their record with a 17-7 victory over the Cincinnati Bearcats on that dis- mal Saturday, October 21. The Bearcats won the opening toss and elected to kickoff and defend the south goal. The Hurricanes took possession of the ball on their own 28 and marched down the field in ten plays to the Bearcat 22, where Jeff Davis kicked a thirty-two yard field goal to give the Hurricanes a three point lead. Once again, the Miami defense pre- vented their opponent from moving the ball, giving the Hurricanes a 3-0 lead at the end of the first quarter. The second quarter saw both teams go scoreless as the rain continued to pick up its pace. Miami went into the locker room with the narrowest halftime lead they had on any of their opponents after Florida. The Bearcats kicked off to open the second half and Speedy Neal caught it on the nineteen and ran it to the Miami thirty-five. Two plays later, Al- bert Bentley ran 60 yards for a Mi- The Hurricane de- fense, uneffected by the stormy game conditions recorded two sacks, two fum- ble recoveries and permitted the Bear- cats only eight first downs in the Hurri- cane ' s seventh con- secutive victory. 132 University of Cincinnati ami touchdown. Davis ' point after was good and the Hurricanes led 10-0. The Hurricane defense once again prevailed and handed the Bearcats a scoreless third quarter. Miami had a 10 point lead going to the fourth quarter and furthered their lead in their first possession of the fourth quarter on a 1 yard Speedy Neal touchdown, that capped off an 80-yard, 17 play drive. It wasn ' t until the clock ticked down to 22 seconds that the Bearcats scored with a little help from the Miami defense; a six yard roughing the passer penalty marched the Bearcats from Miami ' s 11-yard line down to the 5-yard line. Two plays later, nose guard Tony Fitzpatrick sacked the Bearcat quar- terback for a loss of 4-yards in a third down situation. Quarterback Doug Rutan then threw a 10-yard pass to wide re- ceiver Jason Stargel for a Bearcats ' touchdown. With that, the game ended, Miami added another win to their record. " It was a hard win, a hard win, " said Coach Schnellenberger. Text by Holly Beth Byer University of Cincinnati 133 UM Engages In Mutiny With ECU 1 Miami fought mutiny and came away with the bounty, their ninth consecutive win. The Hurricane ' s 12-7 victory over the Pirates put UM on its longest single season winning streak in the 58 year history of UM football. It was a battle from its first second to its last, a battle that put the Hurricane defense to the test. The game was, in fact, the defensive contest of the season. Miami ' s defense really proved itself in this game; they showed just how tough they are. A defense that suffered a severe loss the week before when Tony Fitzpatrick was sidelined for the remainder of the season, came back and rallied around his replacement, Dallas Cameron. When Cameron went down in the third quarter, they pulled together and rallied around Willie Lee Broughton and Darin McMurray to get the job done. The Pirates were a tough team, one that could play with anyone in the top twenty. The first half saw the Hurricanes go scoreless, the first time that had happened since September 3 at Gainesville. Miami picked up only 30 yards rushing and 90 yards passing in the first half. With 9:40 left in the second quarter, the Pirates scored on an 18 yard pass from Kevin Ingram to tightend Norwood Vann. The Hurricanes went into the locker room trailing by seven. Miami realized what it had to do and they came out ready to win the second half. On their second possession, they scored their first touchdown on a four yard pass from Kosar to Bentley. Jeff Davis ' point after attempt was blocked; it was his first missed PAT in his college career. UM remained behind until the end of the fourth quarter; with 4:52 remaining, Miami got a scoring drive going with a 52 yard Kosar-to- Brown bomb. With 1:04 left in the game, Kosar sneaked over the one yard line on a keeper to give Miami it ' s second touchdown. With the score Miami 12, ECU 7, the Hurricanes went for two and came up short. ECU regained possession of the ball and marched it down to the UM 41; with four seconds left, Ingram threw a 41 yarder into the endzone, but Adams collided with teammate Norwood Vann, jarring the ball loose and preserving UM ' s victory. " A win like this tastes so much better, " said Coach Howard Schnellenberger. " It ' s like somebody just made off with your last meal and then they trip as they ' re leaving. " Text by Holly Beth Byer 134 East Carolina Hurricane fans pelted Oranges onto the field after Bernie Kosar made a last minute touchdown to give the ' Canes their ninth victory of the season. East Carolina 135 -, Bernie Kosar, the freshman quarterback of the young, in- credible University of Miami Hurricanes, was running off the field with the game ball as the clock ticked off the final three seconds of the Orange Bowl Classic. UM players and fans swarmed onto the field to celebrate the school ' s first- ever football national championship. Defensive lineman Fred Robinson was swarmed by black children as he walked off the field. Julio Cortes, a graduate of Columbus High School in Miami, was mobbed by his high school friends. Some 90 minutes after the game, 5,000 people still remained in the Or- ange Bowl, waiting for Coach Howard Schnel- lenberger to talk to them. " We do not know just how important this game was for this uni- versity. It will be remem- bered for years, dec- ades, and even longer. " Several thousand fans crowded Mark Light Stadium on November 19, a week after the Florida State game, to hear the official Or- ange Bowl invitation. Everyone knew UM would be invited, but they celebrated any- way. They gathered autographs, had their pictures taken with the players and bought Orange Bowl souvenirs. The excitement built steadily until the week before the game. The UM players checked into the Omni Ho- tel, their OB headquarters since they were the " visiting " team, on Christ- mas day and this city ' s excitement sky-rocketed. =» -| r 136 Orange Bowl Classic NAL CHAMPS After waiting 32 years, the Uni- versity of Miami was invited to play in the 50th anniversary of the Orange Bowl Classic. UM, which last played in the OB game in 1951 and hosted the first two games, made the 50-year cele- bration a classic for all times. Orange Bowl Classic 137 1V° o 1etro-Dade put up several signs around town urging UM on: " Go Canes, Beat Nebraska. " Pep rallies seemed to spring up everywhere. Schnellenberger rented a helicopter for the week, and Sports Illustrated and Tropic ran feature stories on the high-flying coach. Tickets for the game were running for $150 a piece and the 7,000-plus UM students were allotted 1,500. The dorms opened two days early so students could return early from Christmas break to watch the game. What a game they saw. UM came out uninhibited, unintimidated, with everything to gain and nothing to lose. Second-ranked Texas had lost to Georgia earlier in the day, setting up UM and Nebraska as a game for the national championship. UM scored fast with its season-long success weapon — the pass. Two touchdown passes from Kosar to Glenn Dennison and a Jeff Da- vis 45-yard field goal gave Mi- ami a 17-0 lead before Heis- . $ m xn Photos hy Bill ! ' m ' » id ■■ i V man Trophy-winner Mike Ro- zier could break 100 yards. But this game was destined — as many claim the Hurricanes were — to become a classic. Nebraska, which had two de- fensive players switch jerseys in an attempt to fool Kosar, came back to tie the score early in the third quarter. But Miami would not quit. An Alonso Highsmith dive over the top and an Albert Bentley seven-yard scamper put Miami up 31-17. But it took a Kenny Calhoun deflection of a two- point conversion attempt with 40 seconds left in the game to secure a national title. For the players, the rise from the unranked to No. 1 was complete. The following day, AP, UPI, Sports Illustrated, and CNN named UM the best team in the country. The UM Bookstore usually makes between $300 and $500 on the first day of school. This year, it grossed $5,200. The UM athletic department re- 3IITHI«I1I ; HEBRHSKP DOWN TOGO BOLL ON QTf ceived $1.8 million for their work January 2. Ten days after the miracle in the Orange Bowl, the city of Miami hosted a parade for the Orange Bowl Classic 139 _y yfr;i.i Stan Judovils 140 Orange Bowl Classic CEjrgBRffrio " national champions. Over 50,000 people turned out for the noon-time parade. Confetti (which would pile five feet high in some areas after- wards) was tossed from the buildings along Flagler Street as the players, riding on top of convertibles, made their way to the Dade County Court- house. The UM band played, the three local stations broadcast- ed the parade live, and the mayor of practically every mu- nicipality gave Schnellenberger the key to their " city. " Miami Mayor Maurice Ferre made Schnellenberger mayor for the mi JW Jt E . Pholos by Bill Scherer day and Coral Gables Mayor William Chapman promised, " We will talk about a stadium, " in response to the crowd ' s plea. The post office made a new postmark, which was used for six months proclaiming Miami " the Home of the Hurricanes. " Kosar summed up the feeling of the team and this city. NBC asked him in the locker room how the polls would rank UM. Kosar, and probably the city of Miami answered, " I don ' t know what the polls will say, but in my heart we ' re No. 1. " Text by Ronnie Ramos Orange Bowl Classic 141 UM Ruggers Are A Tough Group To Beat In a soccer game early in the 1800 ' s, the Rugby School was getting thrashed by a rival. Near the end of the game, a frustrated player picked up the ball and ran with it. The idea caught on fast. Soon the new game, appropriately named rugby, was played in all areas of British influence. It was a game of the high society. In the early 1970 ' s, Brad Hanafourde tried to bring the game and its elite status to the University of Miami. It took awhile for the game to catch on. Success soon followed. In 1979 the campus had its first state champion. Then another the following year. A dynasty was born. In April, 1983, UM defeated Gainesville to win an unprecedented fifth straight state championship. UM opened this season hot. In the Fort Myers T ' s Tournament, the club walloped the Miami Tridents, to set up a confrontation with Ft. Lauderdale for the title. UM built an early lead and then coasted to victory. Three different players scored, including Perry Potash, who dashed 50 yards for the final try. Momentum carried over to UM ' s Southern Division opener against Palm Beach. Irv Fleming scored two tries and Bob Pardo nailed four conversions and three penalty kicks to lead the team to a 33-11 win. Two weeks later, Northern Division rival Orland came to Miami and was devastated 45-9. Pardo again led all scorers with a try, five conversions, and five penalty kicks. Steve Grey, the MVP of the Fort Myers tournament, scored three tries. Week three was not a magical one. Ft. Lauderdale came to town, edged UM at all phases of the game, and came away with a 21-15 victory. UM came right back a week later. In Melbourne, the club was not kind to its host, Brevard, winning 25-10. Irv Fleming scored twice. Roger Teague handled the kicking detail, hitting on three conversions and a penalty kick. Teague was the star one week later against Boca Raton. He pounded his way into the endzone twice, and kicked four conversions. UM squashed Boca 40-16 raising its Southern Division record to 3-1, and 9-1 overall. Text by Scott Jacobs 142 Rugby ■L I m HHM The UM Rugby Club takes their game seriously. They finished their fall season with a 9-1 record, and looked towards a southeastern region championship. Rugby 143 144 Volleyball n Photos by Caryn Levy After two years of hard work the UM Volleyball Club is seeing their efforts pay off in City League Titles, and a 23 — — 5 fall season record. ' Canes Volley Way Through Europe The University of Miami has returned to high level volleyball competition with a vengeance as the Hurricanes earned a winning record on a whirlwind tour of Europe and then started off the 1983-84 season undefeated while chalking up 23 straight wins. Varsity volleyball was dropped as an intercollegiate sport in 1981, but Campus Sports added it to the Club Sport program in 1982, offering students and faculty competition in men ' s, women ' s and coed. The culmination of the first year was a two-week venture through Belgium and France by both the men ' s and women ' s teams. The ' Canes impressed their hosts so much that they have been invited back to visit Holland and Germany. The international competition continued on their return to America as they took on TransBrazil from Rio de Janeiro at the Jockey Club in an exhibition contest. The first year of the club was deemed successful as programs were established, and the word began to spread that UM did have a team. But the goals for the second year were to gain credibility and UM gave notice immediately that football is not the only sport where Miami is ready to flex its muscles. The first task was defense of UM ' s City of Miami Coed Championship. The ' Canes entered five teams in the City League and UM Green won the regular season title going undefeated. In the playoffs, the ' Canes easily handled Lightning Bolt 15-3, 15-4 and then used superior defensive play and aggressive serving to stop Midnight Spike of Homestead 15-5, 12-15, 15-12 for the title. To prepare for the men ' s United States Volleyball Association (USVBA) season, UM entered as many preseason tournaments as possible in the fall to be tournament ready by the spring. But the fall season turned out to be quite dull as each tournament went the same — UM victories. Starting in the friendly surroundings of Miami, UM took the title of the Miami Friendship Classic and then the Holiday Inn Airport Lakes Open. At the Orlando Open, UM won over last year ' s " A " state winner Tackleshack and then beat the number one team in Florida last season, the Sandcrabs. The St. Leo Open provided the same victims with Tackleshack and the Sandcrabs once again falling prey. The final test came in Gator country in the University of Florida Classic. But it was more UM wins as the ' Canes wound up their fall slate 23-0-5. The women ' s team captured their only tournament of the fall and will seek to improve on last year ' s runnerup finish at the state championships. Both teams are ready to continue their streaks and the Hurricane watch has been issued. Text by Holly Beth Byer Volleyball 145 146 Lacrosse A New Era In UM Lacrosse April 16, 1983 — The end of one era, the beginning of another. Nevin Kanner retired as coach after failing to relive the fleeting moments of glory the UM Lacrosse Club experienced in 1981. Kanner ' s composite record was 22- 12. His first year guiding the club was 1981 in which the squad finished the season 8-3, tied for second with Palm Beach. UM defeated Beach in the tiebreaker to advance to the Florida State Lacrosse League playoffs for the first time in ten years. 1982 was supposed to be the year for greatness. Kanner and company failed. The club finished 7-3, failing to qualify for the playoffs. Andy Kligman stepped in as an adequate replacement for former team captain Chris Monahan. Kligman, Monmouth Beach ' s prodigal son, went on to lead the team in assists with 32. Jim Franklin, nicknamed " Magic " by Miami Magazine, was near the top of the entire Southern Division, scoring 41 goals and assisting on 14 others. The midfield line was led by Craig Allen, who, along with Franklin, was selected to the division ' s All-Star team. The defense was led by three-year starters Rich Bart and Gary Fleming. In the crease was goalie extraordinar, Greg Polous. With all this, how could the season be anything but great? The team found a way. Play was lack luster and inconsistent. The team tied with FIU for third place with a mediocre 5-5 record. This year the club is committed to excellence. Team captains Franklin and Bart were elevated to coaches and vowed to bring the glory back to the UM campus. This year, the offense will once again feature Franklin. It is his final year. The swan sang. Franklin will be £££ Photos by Gina Motinero Left to Right, Front Row — Sitting: John Roth, Ted Hartshorn, Kevin Spaeth, Dave Grodnick, Ric Quinn. Second Row — Kneeling: Gary Fleming, Scott Singer, Andy Kligman, Lenny Phillips, Joe Esposito, Karl Roscher, Rick Stewart, John Bibas. Third Row — Standing: Mitch Kenvin, Scott Rice, Sam McKee, Rich Bart (captain), Scott Fleming, Jim Franklin (coach), Seth Mat Donald, Herb Von Puhl, Rick Maddox. looking to break every single team record. To do this, he will need the help of Kligman and the other two men vying for the attack positions, John Selmon and Manny Rapkin. Leading the midfield line will be Scott Rice. He is experienced and excels in all phases of the game. Also vying for midfield positions are newcomers Jon Roth and Lanny Phillips, who can both swing between midfield and attack. Returning from last year ' s squad are four strong and aggressive middies. Scott Singer, Seth MacDonald, and Herb Von Puhl all will contribute greatly to making this season a success. The defensive trio is one of UM ' s strongpoints. Rich Bart leads the troop. The intense Long Island product has been a starter for four years. He is very strong and aggressive and should finally receive the credit he deserves. Karl Roacher, a sophomore, will be a starter once again. Joining Bart and Roacher is Gary Fleming. Fleming, a four year starter, is the smallest of the three. By no means, though, does he shy away from contact. The Maryland product is a solid performer and is probably the best all-around of the three. ' Being good, however, has never been enough for Fleming. He is quite critical of. himself and is always striving for excellence. A key element in UM ' s new era is goalie Mitch Kenvin. He replaces one of the best creasemen in the Florida State Lacrosse League history, Greg Polous. This is not an easy task. The junior will have his work cut out for him. 1984 — A new season. One last chance for glory for Franklin, Bart, and Fleming. An All-Star appearance for the three and a trip to Lauderdale at the end of April is in order. It just may be that this is the year for UM lacrosse. Text by Scott Jacobs Lacrosse 147 148 Intramurals GOLF • TENNIS Stan Judovits Exciting Competition Marks Successful Programs Each year, Campus Sports and Recreation sees more students utilizing their facilities and this year was no exception. As usual it was a very busy and exciting year for the folks at CSR. In the fall semester there were eleven different intramural programs, ranging from touch football to racquetball. The Freebasers, a team from the UM Med school, won the intramural football championship this fall. They defeated Pike 15-6 for the first championship title ever won by a medical school team. The freshman medical school team was led by quarterback Warren Grossman and his two primary receivers Mike Shapiro and Mark Weiner. The fall program also included a host of special events. The ever- popular Budweiser Supersports was held October 22 and 23. The Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity won the overall title for the sixth year in a row. They are the only UM team ever to win Supersports. This year Pike ' s victory was a lot tougher; tougher than it has been in the past. Going into the final event of the competition they were tied with the Purple Threads, (a team of hono rs students) for the lead. It was the first time any team has ever come so close to beating Pike. Also, in the fall lineup of special events was the Ronrico Rum Football Tournament, held in September. There was a twenty team field competing for the Ronrico crown. The Fatty Acids won the title. Intramurals 149 BASKETBALL • TRACK Photos by Stan judovits 150 Intramurals FOOTBALL • SWIMMING • RACQUETBALL • Exciting Competition Marks Successful Programs Another fall favorite is the annual Turkey Trot, held the weekend before Thanksgiving, which was a 6.6 mile run that yields a field of over six hundred participants. In addition to intramurals, this year the Lane Recreation Center purchased new Uniflex equipment for the men ' s gym. The Uniflex equipment replaced the eight year old Nautilus equipment that was in the weight room. Included in the new equipment is: a shoulder press, a leg curl and leg press, and a chest press. " Over one hundred people a day pass through the weight room, it ' s a popular place, " explained associate director of CSR Bob Wyner. The spring intramural season was kicked off with CSR Nite at the Rat, an evening of fun, merriment, cheap beer prices and special give-aways. Spring intramural sports include: basketball, bowling, soccer, badmin- ton, Softball, tennis and floor hockey. Aside from CSR Nite at the Rat other spring special events included: foul shooting, a fishing costest, soccer jamboree and the annual spring softball tournament. The spring intramural season ended with the annual CSR awards banquet held at the Rathskeller on April 29. The awards banquet honors the outstanding teams, athletes and CSR employees of the year. Trophies, Plaques and certificates are awarded at the banquet for various achievements. The intramural program at UM is designed to give the non-varsity athlete a chance to compete on a college level. Text by Holly Beth Byer Intramurals 151 SHAPE-UP (Sports, Health, and Physical Ex- ercise for University Peo- pie) People who completed program: Norman C. Parsons, jr. Cathy Wolf Larry Wickenheiser Michael Munroe Susan Tingley John J. Connors Bob Dubord John Chiarerza Alexa Nicolai Prue MacDonald Diana Crum Lai Ken Leong Dove Morisette Turkey Trot Winners Female Student: Dove Morissette Male Student: 5feve Brindle Female Faculty Staff: Julie Crump, Athletic Trainer Fall Semester Intramural Winners Touch Football Women ' s Division: Third Di- mension M en ' s Division: Freebaser 3 On 3 Basketball Men ' s Division: Spartans Badminton Doubles Women ' s Division: Ingrid Henao Elesha Smith Men ' s Intermediate Division: Abdul Halim Ridzuan Rahman Men ' s Advanced Division. Prinya Ratanaphanyarat Ar up Maji Co-Rec Division: Alfredo Gonzalez Ingrid Henao Swimming Men ' s Division: Zeta Beta Tau VOLLEYBALL • BASEBALL • BADMINTON leff Gottlieb 152 Intramurals Stan JudoviK Soccer Men ' s Division: Latin Touch Golf Men ' s Division: Zeta Beta Tau Volleyball Women ' s Division: F.E.C Men ' s Division: Pi Kappa Alpha Co-Rec Division: Purple Threads Team Racquetball Men ' s Division: Pi Kappa Alpha Tennis Singles Women ' s Division: Cathy Wolff Men ' s Beginner Division: Robert Powell Men ' s Intermediate Division: Francois LeStang Men ' s Advanced Division: Bruce Doyle Softball Co-Rec Division: Penthouse Racquetball Singles Women ' s Beginner Division: llene Sofferman Women ' s Intermediate Division: Pat Whitely Women ' s Advanced Division: Cathy Wolff Racquetball Singles Men ' s Beginner Division: Fernando Lama Men ' s Intermediate Division: jose Martinez Men ' s Advance Division: Julio Heinsen Labor Day Softball Men ' s Open Division: Zoners CSR Nite at the Rat 200 Participants Ronrico Football Tournament Women ' s Division: Triple Stuff Men ' s Division: Fatty Acids Volleyball Jamboree Co-Rec Open Division: Purple Threads Budweiser Supersports Co-Rec Division: Pi Kappa Alpha Holiday Basketball Men ' s Division: Private Spartans Spring Semester Intramural Winners Basketball Men ' s Division: UBS Dream Team Soccer Men ' s Division: Strikers Badminton Singles Women ' s Division: IngridHenao Men ' s Division: Arup K Maji Bowling Men ' s Division: Pi Kappa Alpha A ' Foul Shooting Women ' s Division: llene Sofferman Men ' s Division: Mark Dibello Fishing Contest David Monatelli Male Faculty Staff: Jack Kleinert, Prof. Educational Leadership Intramurals 153 154 Bud Super Sports IIKA Wins Sixth Supersports Title The seventh annual Budweiser Supersports was held Saturday, October 22 and Sunday, October 23. For the sixth year in a row, Pi Kappa Alpha won the two day competition. The only UM team ever to win Supersports is Pike. A team from FIU won UM ' s first Supersports competition. This year ' s Pike victory did not come as easy as it has in the past. The Tug of War was this year ' s deciding event. Going into the final event, Pike was only three points ahead of the Purple Threads. It was the closest two teams have ever been going into the final event. It looked as though for the first time Pike might not win the Supersports Championship. The Tug of War was a hard fought battle and Pike came out on top, leaving the Purple Threads in second place. " We had it in our hands and we let it slide right through, " said Paul Frishman, a member of the Purple Threads team. The first day of the competition, teams took part in Volleyball elimination, Six-Pack Pitch-In, Hot Shot Competition, and Punt-Pass- Kick. Sunday ' s activities included the Volleyball finals, Innertube Waddle, 880-Relay, Canoe Race, Obstacle Course and the Tug of War. The weekend came to an end with a special Happy Hour and awards presentation at the Rathskeller. Text by Holly Beth Byer Bud Super Sports 155 Aixa Montinero Fun Day an Extra Special Event The UM ARC Special Olympics Fun Day carried on a fine tradition for the fourth year in a row at the Uni- versity of Miami. January 21 dawned cold and rainy this year, but the spirit of the day was as sunny and warm as could be. There were 358 special olympi- ans and 600 University of Miami stu- dents working together to make this year ' s Fun Day an extra special event. For the first time in Fun Day history, the entire event was held in- doors except for the opening cere- monies, which were held on the In- tramural Field. The special athletes and their special volunteers participated in football throwing with the Hurricanes, fris- bee, soccer and karate with their re- spective clubs, video games, bowl- ing, dancing in the cafeteria and a movie in the International Lounge. This year ' s chairperson, Karen Greenberg was frantic when she saw the rain that day, but she and her associate chairperson, Lisa Deutsch, got everything under con- trol and ran the day beautifully with the help of a very competent ex- ecutive committee whose names deserve mention: Joan Applebaum — Kids Coordina- tor; Sherri Greenspan — Opening Ceremonies; Duncan Davis, Tim Ha- ley and Olga Golik — Publicity; Wayne English, Sondra Shapiro — Union Activities; Jim Webber and Ada Manzana — Patio Activities; Lauri Walker and Vinnie Ragolia — CSR Activities; Lecia Spriggs and Rick Cochran — Field Activities; Todd Payne, Sylvia Rosabal, Jim Norton, Jill Levin, Wayne Russel, and Laurie Co- hen — Group Leaders; Robert Bas- kin — Special Advisor; Jeff Zirulnick — Faculty Advisor. Everyone deserves a big hand for this very special Fun Day — espe- cially You, the students of the Uni- versity of Miami! Text by Lisa Deutsch Stan ludi 156 Special Olympics Special Olympics 157 Athletics Changes Guard On July 15, 1983, a new era of UM athletics was born. The arrival of newly appointed Ath- letic Director Sam Jankovich brought promise and hope to UM. Sam Jankovich is a 49-year old dyna- mo, who, in a few short months, has completely restructured the Ath- letic Department and has reinstated a men ' s basketball program that has been dead at Miami for over a dec- ade. Jankovich was also the key to the new SuperTurf that was newly in- stalled this past January at Mark Light Stadium. As part of his restructuring of the Athletic Department, Jankovich hired Kathy Noble as UM ' s associate athletic director for internal affairs and Joe Pineda as associate athletic director for external affairs. He also added Tom Collins as assistant ath- letic director for tickets, Corey John- son as assistant Athletic Director (AD) for recruiting and high school relations, and Patricia Bekele as aca- demic coordinator. Counter clockwise this represents the new ad- ministration: Joe Pineda, Tom Collins, Kathy No- ble, Dan Radakovich, Marc Cannon, Patricia Bekele, Sam Jankovich. Jankovich also hired Dan Radakovich as assistant AD for business affairs, and Marc Cannon as an administra- tive assistant. Aside from the reinstatement of the men ' s basketball program, one of Jankovich ' s major goals is to attain approval for a limited capacity on- campus stadium that would be adja- cent to the Hecht Athletic Center and would be the unifying point for the University of Miami Community. The new athletic administration has accomplished a great deal in a very short period of time. The University community can look forward to many more exciting years of UM athletics under the new administra- tion. Text by Holly Beth Byer Photos by Stan Judovlts 158 Athletic Administration Athletic Administration 159 Coaches Fraser and Schnellenberger are two of the finest college coaches in the nation. Combined they have over 50 years of coaching experience on the pro and college level. They have both brought national recognition to the university, their expertise and the National Championships they have won. 160 Coaches Coaching Is A 24 Hour A Day Job Ron Fraser has been the baseball coach for the University of Miami for twenty-one years. He has one of the finest records in all of college baseball history. Over the years his teams have compiled a record of 830-278-7 for an incredible .745 winning percentage. Early this year, Coach Fraser took the opportunity to talk to the IBIS about what it meant to be a coach. Coach Fraser remarked, " A coach represents the University where he works, and he works 24 hours a day. Everything he does reflects on the institution where he works. " Fraser added, " A coach doesn ' t have much of a personal life, but there are plenty of rewards. Seeing the development of young men, oeing part of it, motivation, team oncept, the happiness of winning :ogether, the sadness and the struggles, and the comraderie. " Fraser is a man of accomplishment. His office is cluttered with countless baseball memorabilia, but the most prized possession of all is the 1982 NCAA championship trophy his Hurricanes won by defeating the best baseball teams in the country at the College World Series. But what makes Fraser such a brilliant coach? How does he take raw talent and convert it into a team capable of playing with the best in the nation? Fraser reflected and said, " Coaching is not a democracy, it is a dictatorship. I rely on what I call my four ACES, ATTITUDE, COMMITMENT, ENTHUSIASM, and SERVICE. I take these qualities, and I try to pass them on to the athlete. " Fraser knows the secret of success shared by the Schnellenbergers, Shulas, Landries, and Lasordas. Coaching revolves around motivation. Said Fraser, " There are different kinds of motivation. There is motivation by fear, by reward and motivation from within. The best kind is motivation from within. A coach takes the players and tries to motivate them, and one hopes, that in time, they will find motivation within. This is what makes a champion. " What makes all the work worth it? Fraser answered, " I guess seeing that the team achieves success after working so hard. When they achieve the success they forget about how hard they had to work and they forget about all the complaining. It ' s all worth it. Someone just has to drive them to that point. " That ' s Ron Fraser ' s job, and he does it very well. Text by Manny Fernandez Coaches 161 Howling Hurricanes Gain Local Prominence The Howling Hurricanes is an organization that works with the athletic department to help the University of Miami Hurricane athletic program gain attention in both the national and local levels. The organization ' s beginning stems back to a pledge made by R. Edward Holmes in 1979. Holmes originally pledged to buy 15 season tickets to each home game in the Orange Bowl and double the amount of the original purchase every year for the next four seasons. In 1980, Holmes formed an organization known as the " Holmes Howling Hurricanes. " In 1983, the organization ' s name was changed to " Miami Howling Hurricanes Super Fans Organization. " The Howling Hurricanes have grown tremendously in the few years of its existence. Purchasing seats for every home game is no longer the only activity in which these outstanding UM fans participate in. This year, the Howling Hurricanes had an vvvwiii r M UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI FOOTBALL BUG HAIRY CANE HOWLING HURRICANES SUPER FAN 1 impressive year. They sponsored the Band of the Hour ' s trip to the Florida game. In addition, this organization opened the home game season with a marathon Happy Hour at the Rathskeller, where there was a record crowd attendance. Finally, the Howling Hurricanes were responsible for the local McDonald bug give-aways. This was a promotion for McDonald ' s where a person got a Hairy Cane every time they bought a meal. The Howling Hurricanes have aided the UM athletic program gain prominence on the local level. The results of their efforts are already obvious. This year, major Florida chains such as Burdines started to carry Howling Hurricanes T-shirts, buttons and other apparel. The Howling Hurricanes may be considered a new organization. Its tremendous growth shows this organization ' s potential. Text by Sylvia Padron Inspiring community support and aiding in the building of a stronger Athletic Department are the goals of the Howling Hurricane super fan organization. 162 Howling Hurricanes nem tS 1®m X ®®sl UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI FOOTBALL BUG HAIRY CANE HOWLING HURRICANES SUPER FAN 2 Howling Hurricanes 163 Cheerleaders Have Busy Year The University of Miami Cheer- leaders started their 1983 season by participating in the Cheerleading Camp held in Knoxville, Tennessee in August while many of the other students were still relaxing and en- joying their summer. They realized it was going to be a busy year, but they never dreamed the team would take them for the ride of their lives, culminating in the Orange Bowl, January 2. Throughout the Fall Semester, the cheerleaders participated in such events as the Classic College Football Weekend, Easter Seals, McDonald Pep Rallies, Homecoming, and of course, the es- tablishing of the traditional Hurricane Rally on Friday nights at the Raths- keller before every home game. The season at home started with the Howling Hurricanes sponsoring a " Marathon Happy Hour, " which proved to be the largest pep rally this campus has ever participated in. The next weekend had the cheer- leaders busy with many pep rallies on the City of Miami ' s courthouse steps and at the Rathskeller to pro- pel the team to shut out the " Fight- ing Irish " football legend. By this time the pep rallies had become so successful that the crowd that fol- lowed them began to be called the Hurricanes ' 12th man. The rage of the campus continued with the Homecoming Boat Burning and Rally at the Patio, with tremendous sup- port by the fraternities and sororities which began the victory celebration over West Virginia University early. Finally, to end the season, was our invitation to the 50th Classic Orange Bowl game played in the City of Mi- ami, our home and our ultimate vic- tory over the University of Nebraska. During that spectacular week our city is famous for, the cheerleaders were hard at work participating in 10 promotional rallies throughout Dade County. Their continuous ex- posure on local TV and in the King Orange Bowl Parade helped to bring the Hurricane Spirit to many South Florida homes. However, the Orange Bowl was not the last game the cheerleaders were to participate in this year. The girls on the squad were chosen to repre- sent the East All-Stars in the Japan Bowl and left for Tokyo on January 6th. The west was represented by UCLA. The cheerleaders also devote the beginning of the Spring Semester to cheering for our women ' s basketball team, whose season begins in Janu- ary and stretches through March, in- cluding a game this year to be played in Anchorage, Alaska. Each year the UM program contin- ues to improve and the Junior Varsi- ty Squad has helped to fill the spots of graduating seniors such as Cino Scialdone, Frank Glembocki, Todd Payne, Tina Zeithammel, Heidi Kerp- sack, and Vicki Sharp. The new year of 1984 will see our cheerleaders involved with women ' s basketball, baseball, and promotion- al events benefiting the University and our community. The 1984 squad will also finally step into the National Top 20 with a good chance of being ranked in the top 10. The cheerleading program at UM is now on solid ground and considered to be one of the best in the Southern U.S. Text by Marc Cannon 164 Cheerleaders The University of Miami cheerleaders had a very busy year, aside from keeping the spirit going during the football games they made nu- merous appearances at City and University functions. Topping off their season was their appearance in the King Orange Jamboree Pa- rade. Rill Vherer Cheerleaders 165 Miami ' s Mascot Mania Miami ' s mascots can be seen on the sidelines of UM ' s sports events holding their very own side shows. Sebastian is a bigger than life-size Ibis bird whose only attire is a Miami shirt and a Hurricane hat. He can often be seen helping the cheerleaders by leading their cheers with his exaggerated gestures and all but coordinated movements. During the half-time festivities, he delights Miami fans by harassing the opposing teams ' mascots and teasing their coaches and cheerleaders. Slapstick comedy has been perfected by Miami ' s very own Maniac. This human-size furry, orange creature is a pro at making baseball fans crack a smile and sometimes even roll with laughter as he tries to bribe the refs with his play money and chases after the batgirls making suggestive gestures. The costumes of both mascots are worn by UM students who interview for the position the previous year. Despite the fact of who plays the characters, both mascots have warmed their ways into the hearts of UM fans and will remain there as a memorable part of UM ' s athletic spirit. Text by Heidi Larsen Mascot 167 FANatic Athletic Supporters i v Photos by Bill Scherer Some call them followers, some worshipers and still others refer to them as devotees, but here at Miami they are known as FANS. They dressed in orange and green, attended weekly pep rallies and never missed a home game. They have traveled to Gainesville and Tallahassee to support their team. They watched the ' Canes on television when the games were too far to travel, and cheered for their No. 1 team in college football. " I ' ve had some kick-off parties for away games that we ' ve been so loud, I am sure the team heard our screams of enthusiasm, " stated Leigh Schnabel, a UM junior. UM fans come in all ages, shapes and sizes. Male and female; blonde, brunette or red headed — it doesn ' t matter. They share a common bond; their love of UM. " I love UM, we have the best football team in the world, " said Cindy Heaster, a UM graduate student. Fans 169 Caryn Levy Of course, UM ' s fans are not limited to students, administrators, faculty, alumni and employees, but the Miami community participated in rallies for the Hurricanes too. Staff Coordinator of the Miami Hurricane, Arlene Watts said, " I ' ve had season tickets for Hurricane football for the past three years. " It ' s that type of 170 Fans i : ORANGE BOWL mTTi (Fff ,rw V|r tTlf r, f nrai nmi T i | » • Photos by Bill Scherer love for the University and its team that has made a National Championship conceivable. To build their spirit UM fans have begun a tradition of tailgate parties, beginning early on Saturday afternoons, whether sponsored by a University club or just getting the gang together for a barbeque and to tap a keg, the result is the same — fun and unity. ■ ■ Fans 171 172 Fans Over half a million fans have passed through the turnstiles of the Orange Bowl in 1983, giving the Hurricanes their best attendance record ever. The nationally televised Classic College football game, where UM defeated Notre Dame, the crowd colored the Orange Bowl with orange pompons provided by a local sponsor. From the first disappointing season opener at Gainesville, to the victory over the Nebraska Cornhuskers in the 50th Orange Bowl Classic at home, UM fans have been the cornerstone to this " Story-Book " season as Coach Schnellenberger has described it. They have painted their faces, their hair and even their bodies to wear the colors that dictate where their loyalty lies. They have screamed " Canes are dynamite, " " Let ' s go ' Canes " and even tried to drown out the Band of the Hour, as it plays " Yamma Yamma. " Cheerleaders, Sebastian, and Captain Cane all inspire the crowd, but it is the true fan ' s undying love for the Hurricanes that brings them back to the Orange Bowl week in, week out, season after season. Text by Andrea Angelo Fans 173 174 Clubs Organizations V ' $9 9 . Q 3 fc - 9E $ Clubs Organizations 175 Alpha Epsilon Delta Martin Applebaum Alpha Epsilon Delta is the National Premedical Honor Society and the only premed society on campus. Since its 1926 foundation, A.E.D. has held firm in its objectives of encour- aging and recognizing excellence in premedical education in the study of medicine. As a society, we pro- mote cooperation between educa- tors, medical and premedical stu- dents in developing an adequate premedical curriculum, and use our knowledge to benefit not only stu- dents, but also health organizations, charities and the community as a whole. In the previous years, A.E.D. has sponsored a variety of activities ranging from Autopsy and Surgery Viewing to volunteer work, lectures, peer-counseling, medical school tours, research programs, high school talks, CPR classes, Communi- ty Fund Raising Drives, scholarships and a great deal more. A.E.D. activi- ties are open to all pre-health pro- fessional students, whether member or non-member. In 1948, the Florida Gamma Chapter of A.E.D. was established at the Uni- versity of Miami and has since initi- ated some of our most illustrious and renown physicians in the Miami Community, as well as nationwide. Since its 1948 beginnings, A.E.D. has developed into one of the most ac- tive societies on and off campus. Text by Eddy Barroso 1. Patricia Mengoni, 2. Eddy Garcia, 3. Magg) Fernandez, 4. Betsy Alvarez, 5. Silvia Sorondc 6. Nicole Hoo, 7. Sal Senzatimore, 8. Carlos Piniella, 9. Eddy Barroso, 10. Mayda Arias, 11 Gladys Martinez, 12. Maggy Rodriguez, 13. Barbie Centeno, 14. Ana Landa, 15. Lionel Noy, 16. Willy Col ado, 17. Aron Pathy, 18. Xavier Cortado, 19. Willy Aguila, 20. Evelio Alvarez, 21. Mike Fernandez, 22. Bill Dykes, 23. Kathy Durham, 24. Virgil Oavila, 25. Will Vandenddes, 26. Dr. Mallery, 27. Mike Rozii 176 Alpha Epsilon Delta Martin Applebaum aJ if - ' .1 Jo ' 1. Roxana Robles, 2. Gladys Lavina, 3. Idelsi Arias, 4. Ana Rodrigues, 5. Jackie Fernandez, 6. Jackie Alvarez, 7. Maria Isabel Garcia, 8. Maggie Carvajal, 9. Oscar Gonzalez, 10. Mario Fernandez, 11. Alberto Rosende- Trenco, 12. Lance Rissi, 13. Osvaldo Vento, 14. Eleanor Martinez, 15. Martha Espin, 16. Elsie Riordan, 17. Angel Gimenez, 18. Benjamin Sanchez, 19. Mark Altschul, 20. Jerry Coombs, 21. Tom Tyra, 22. Henry Boyance, 23. Mike Young, 24. Robert Manito. At the University of Miami, the Beta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1941, and was the first professional business fraternity to be founded nationally. The Beta Pi chapter is one of over 200 college chapters with the largest member- ship of all American fraternities. The main purpose of Alpha Kappa Psi, as a professional business frater- nity, is to develop within themselves the qualities necessary for success and leadership in the business world. The fraternity ' s colors are blue and gold and its motto is, " To further the individual welfare of its mem- bers. " The year ' s activities of Alpha Kappa Psi include participating in the Ca- reer Jamboree, Carni Cras and Homecoming. Aside from campus activities, they hold a variety of ca- reer orientated activities such as sponsoring prominent guest speak- ers, and participating in student gov- ernment. To be eligible to join Alpha Kappa Psi, one must be an undergraduate or graduate pursuing a degree in the School of Business. Test by Lisa Saph Alpha Kappa Psi 177 WVI The American Marketing Association (AMA) at the University of Miami was established in 1980. The AMA professional collegiate chapter at UM has provided a well-rounded view of the workings of the " real " business world. The AMA provides speakers, tours, contact with professionals in their fields, and marketing journals at dis- count prices. Other services may consist of a resume writing seminar and the production of a resume book for graduating seniors. The purpose of AMA encompasses many important factors for the fu- ture business leader. AMA organizes, directs and unifies students to work and achieve individual goals as one or as a group. The members of AMA consist of as- sorted interests. Since marketing is a basic element in every profession, people in communication, advertis- ing, art and business curriculum can gain experience through the advice and education of professionals through AMA. The American Marketing Association is open to all full time graduate and undergraduate students with an in- terest in marketing. Text by Lisa Saph Available Membership Identification: Reina, Frank Martin, Anolan Izada, Janice Milian, Sally Hanna, Dawn Dasher, Lori Roth, Becky Holliman, Linda Smith, Dora Martin, Rene Rosen, Joseph Shook, Jeff Bass, Chris Bonner, Terrence Frimnet, Bert Gomez, Ginger Van Voast, Craig Dubois, Edmond Luk, Arthur Wee 178 American Marketing Association Beta Alpha Psi ication: Will 1 j Do " I. Sergio Negreira, 2. Ana Solo, 3. Lita Fox, 4. Gina Lagario, 5. Sheryl Serbin, 6. Helen Spil, 7. Alberto Aboud, 8. Sharyn Neuman, 9. Elizabeth Garcia, 10. Jennifer Brubaker, II. Kristin Tomanto, 12. Steve Cutler, 13. Jay Mussman, 14. Susan Conklin, 15. Anne Mare Musolino, 16. Liz Baldwin, 17. Alisa Butler, 18. Linda Apriletti, 19. Julio Plutt, 20. Harry Rosenfeld, 21. Carolyn Spinner, 22. Vivian Pico, 23. Dr. Mark Friedman, 24. Donna Meagher, 25. Gennady Pilch, 26. Lee Barson, 27. Michael Showenfeld, 28. Missy Parsons, 29. David Ivler, 30. Seth Le- vine, 31. Sherman Lubin Beta Alpha Psi is an honorary society which recognizes scholastic achieve- ment and professional excellence in accounting. Beta Xi chapter is dedicated to the advancement of the accounting profession and committed to pro- vide early exposure to the profes- sion for its members. In order to keep up with the profession of ac- counting, the chapter added several journal presentations at their regular meetings. They also offer traditional lecture series; presenting profession- als who provide insight into the problems and challenges in the field of accounting. All members in Beta Alpha Psi must maintain an overall G.P.A. of 3.0. The members are proud to have an outstanding accredited accounting program at the University under the leadership of Advisor Dr. Charles H. Calhoun III. Text by Lisa Saph Beta Alpha Psi 179 Andrew Parker Fun, food, games, prizes, clowns and rides, it all looks so simple. For the 23 students planning this year ' s Carni Gras, it ' s actually not been that easy. The chairperson is select- ed in mid-April and, from that point on Carni Gras is being planned. Then waiting until November to se- lect an Executive Committee, the work is never ending. This year, the Executive Committee has been working very hard to make sure that every person who participates in Carni Gras will have a good time. The fun begins with Special Events before Carni Gras, which was planned by Chris Caporale. During the week, we hosted a Starbound Talent Search organized by Jack Peck. We begin on Thursday night with opening ceremonies, which, this year, were well thought out and planned by Todd Payne. Throughout the weekend, people joined Laurie Cohen and Sylvia Rosabal on the stage for contests and games that are all a part of Special Events Dur- ing Carni Gras. These are only a handful of the people who work so hard to bring the University of Mi- ami its annual Spring Carnival, Carni Gras. The entire committee has worked long and hard to present the most enjoyable Carni Gras ever. The key to all of the activities and success is togetherness, which was felt not only by the committee, but by all those involved in this year ' s event. Text by Sherra Greenspan 1. Todd Payne, 2. Sherra Greenspan, 3. Syl- via Rosabal, 4. Mike Throne, 5. Debbie Ja- mison, 6. Jill Levin, 7. Gary Davidson, 8. Amy Greenwald, 9. Duncan Davis, 10. Monica Silveman, 11. Lori Roth, 12. Mary Carnegie, 13. Chris Caporale, 14. Vivette Danon, 15. Laurie Cohen, 16. Jack Peck, 17. Lisa Deutsch, 18. Ibis Recio, 19. Clay- ton Randall 1 180 Carni Cras Circle K 00 Wlison Ventura, 2. Allyson Hall, 3. Ti- l ya Ramsingh, 4. Suzanne Graham, 5. C via Benson, 6. Louis Font, 7. Margaret Hey, 8. Suelyn Hall, 9. Kens Hooker, 10. P ricia Shupert, 11. Karolyn Dickinson, 12. Cvid Hindman, 13. Chris Yankana, 14. Rth Forrest, 15. Annette Cassells, 16. S twn Tuckett, 17. Michael Belnauis, 18. b.jxkW ' (S,idra Young Sang, 19. Chris Hooker, 20. « ft Ri Mindell, 21. Howie O ' Sullivan, 22. Yjsef Eid, 23. Dathy Massias, 24. Rafik Sikaf, 25. Denise Chong, 26. David Ce- vjison, 27. William Incasiaho, 28. Martin JK p, 29. Deanne Fergus, 30. Mr. George B wn, 31. Claire Huiras, 32. Keith Jackson. Circle K is a service organization, sponsored by the South Miami Kiwanis, which is dedicated to the campus and the community. Its motto is " Achieve Unity Through Service " and serve they do! The vastly successful " Mile of Silver " United Way drive was conducted by Circle K, and they were able to collect $1000 for those less fortu- nate than they. In other charity drives, Circle K has collected money for the National Asthma Foundation and participated in the Juvenile Diabetes Highway Holdup. They also helped coordi- nate the blood drive on campus. One particularly magnanimous ser- vice rendered by this organization was reading books to the blind. President Suzanne Graham says, " Circle K is building for a better to- morrow on the foundation of to- day. " The nearly fifty members of Circle K are to be commended for their ef- forts in community services and are most definitely a credit to the cam- pus and to the student body. Text by Robert Kanterman Circle K 181 COJAO. , Aixa Montinero 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 Univeristy of Miami. COISO is designed to help the Inter- national student with any problems they might have when they arrive to an unfamiliar country and school. The organization does their best to help them assimilate into the UM community. COISO ' s major goals are to get more international students involved in campus events through the indi- vidual international organizations. COISO ' s major events at the Univer- sity of Miami are International Week, and United Nations Day, which show off all the different cul- tures that individuals represent. COISO also organized the Intercul- tural Communication Workshops with the help of Mr. Dennis O ' Toole from the intensive English Depart- ment, the workshops emphasized adjustment to a different culture. Text by Andrea Angelo 1. Emily Marque , 2. Kathryn Fraser, 3. Ola- bode Ajagbe, 4. Karen Morad, 5. Ahmad Sabri, 6. Alexandra Tellez, 7. Kay Herrera, 8. Khairul Annuar, 9. Asif Daya, 10. Mansour Tritar, 11. Georges Issa, 12. Cesar Lopez, 13. Yan Soreson. 182 COISO. DANSEMBLE COLD: Jamie Cooper., Jacki DelVal., Michael Deutsch., Jaene Garcia., Dorene Giac in., Suelyn Hall., Leslie Morris., Cameron Murray., Jennifer Neuland., Liz Quirantes., Debbie Russo., Vivian Segovia., Brenda Tolbert. DANSEMBLE: Vikki Alberro., Elizabeth Archer., Leslie Bondy., Mary Helen Campbell., Michelle DaCosta., Margie I )e- Pa os., Eileen DiValerio., Vivian Galego., Donna Genoa., Brooke Hillary., Kathie How- ard., Cathy Joseph., Liz Leng., Nancy Liu., Colleen McKenzie., Jamie Pannozzo., Lisa Tropepe., Michael Welner., Raymond Yanez., Joly Zugasti. As the music tempo rises and the spotlight shines upon their perfor- mance, their arms wave, their legs move and their bodies sway to the beat. The well-known UM Dansem- ble and Dansemble Cold dancers perform for their audiences with vi- tality and enthusiasm that surpasses any other university dance com- pany. Originating as an organization of the Drama and Physical Education de- partments in the fall of 1979, Dan- semble was formed as an extracurri- cular activity for enthusiastic dance majors and other talented students interested in dance. It steadily grew into a large unaffiliated company with Dansemble Gold as a subcom- ponent. Its style includes all types of dance: modern, jazz, ballet and tap. The difference between the two companies is that Dansemble basi- cally performs for the university community. Dansemble Gold is for those students who are interested in performing on a professional basis either for fun or for furthering their careers in the arts. In addition to performing with Dan- semble at the Miss UM Scholarship Pageant and other campus activities, Dansemble Gold has performed for community affairs and festivals, pag- eants or local and regional levels, night clubs, and video productions made for MTV (Music Television) and Home Box Office channels. Styled after television ' s nationally syndicated " Solid Gold " , Dansemble Gold has become well-known throughout the South Florida area. " The entire Dansemble Company has grown from a small company with limited dance training into an ever-increasing ensemble of both professional dancers and energetic performers, " commented Director and President Jamie Cooper, a UM graduate who is a professional cho- reographer and dance instructor. Text by Debbie Frank Dansemble 183 Delta Sigma Pi Delta Sigma Pi has been an active force on campus since 1948 and considers itself an elite fraternity for business students. The 42 member fraternity integrates both men and women. Delta Sigma Pi also has sev- eral faculty members involved in the brotherhood, including Oliver Bon- nett and Jerry Askew. President Ernest Apostolo and Ritual chairman Stuart Berger consider the Martin Applebaum purpose of the Delta Sigma Pi orga- nization " to help business students participate in college life and be ex- posed to the best college has to of- fer, both socially and academically " . Socially, Delta Sigma Pi is noted for its participation in such diverse pro- grams as the Special Olympics, Carni Cras and many other community and campus activities and events. The fellowship also sponsors some of its own social events. Academically, the fraternity sponsors professional speakers and business lectures to aid undergraduate stu- dents in gaining a better under- standing of the world of commerce. Delta Sigma Pi continues to assist business students by exposing them to and providing them with a vital link to the business world in which they will soon become an active participant. Text by Joanne Quesada 1. Michele Cassone, 2. Susie Benrey, 3. Dina Bechhof, 4. Leslie Martinez, 5. Moni- ca Marty, 6. Stephanie Hix, 7. Mark Klein, 8. Humbert ) Speziani, 9. Lois Lindenbaum, 10. Eileen Di Valeric, 11. Jeff Forman, 12. Ted Finn, 13. Arthur Wee, 14. Jack Peck, 15. Mike Schoenfeld, 16. Dan Heisler, 17. Duncan Davis, 18. Otto Campo, 19. Jay Mussman, 20. Mandy Aran, 21. Raul Saya- vedra, 22. Ernie Apostolo, 23. Jimbo Nor- ton, 24. Abe Bertan, 25. Denis Velasquez. life, 184 Delta Sigma Pi Federation of Cuban Students Andrew Parker 1. Allan Alvarez, 2. Jose Marten t, 3. Lillian Quintero, 4. Aida Lucas, 5. Sandra Dacal, 6. Betsy Alvarez, 7. Mario Perez-Arche, 8. Gina Escarce, 9. Maria Kapetanakis, 10. Jose de Jhongh, 11. Maggie Anzardo, 12. Hilda Alvarez, 13. Dignorah Martinez, 14. Peter Martinez, 15. Julio Ferreiro, 16. Angie Vasquez, 17. Mayte Fernandez. Since 1963, when The Federation of Cuban Students (FEC) was founded at the University of Miami, it has aimed at introducing the Cuban heritage to our campus, not only in social, but in cultural events as well. The members of the FEC, under the leadership of their president, Mario Perez-Arche, have involved them- selves in numerous activities. When asked about the organization ' s goal, Mr. Perez-Arche responded, " Our organization, now in its 20th year, strives to bring to the University community, particularly the Cuban- Americans, an awareness of, and appreciation for our culture, our his- tory and our customs. Our efforts focus mainly on helping our Univer- sity as well as our community, and we emphasize friendship, coopera- tion, and respect for people of di- verse backgrounds in our environ- ment. " At the beginning of this school year, it held a very successful Halloween Dance, which was enjoyed by many. They took part in Homecom- ing activities and showed their cul- tural enthusiasm during Hispanic Heritage Week. Although the group enjoys the year- round activities they schedule, their favorite activities involve helping mankind. During Christmas, as well as Easter, they visited an orphanage — The Catholic Home for Children. In the spring, FEC modeled the latest fads at their fashion show at The Coconut Grove Hotel. The proceeds went to their scholarship fund, which the organization established since their founding. The organization takes pride in its motto: " Cultos para ser libres " ( " Cultured to be free " ). Text by Rosa Alvarez FEC. 185 Golden Key society was founded on November 29, 1977 at Georgia State University by James W. Lewis. Mr. Lewis felt that dedicated students should be distinguished apart from others, so he formed the Golden Key Society. This honor society requires mem- bers to be in the top 15 percent of their junior or senior class, and en- rolled for at least one full year. Se- lected honorary members are then initiated at a banquet held at the Hyatt Regency during the fall. In the induction meeting this past year, founder James Lewis appeared as guest speaker. In his speech, Mr. Lewis stated that there was a need to recognize students for just aca- demic excellence without including extracurricular activities. Thus, hon- orary members are selected from the University of Miami and the community purely on an educational basis. This honor society meets bi-monthly at the Student Union. They are a hard working group who serve the community in many ways. In fact, this past year, Golden Key members solicited donations for the Larry Gordon Heart Fund before a Dol- phin game. By letting people pledge a certain amount of money for the estimated Dolphin points during the season, they helped improve the fund ' s resources. According to President, Toni Kraft, Golden Key ' s 258 members " recog- nize and encourage academic achievement and excellence among upper classmen in all undergraduate fields of study. " Text by Margaret Julien 1. Dian Forrester, 2. Barbara Scherer, 3. Bill Scherer, 4. Pam Gallagher, 5. Elizabeth Lehr, 6. Linda Nylander, 7. Marilyn Hernandez, 8. Lisa Grigas, 9. Barbara Lent, 10. Arlene Oe Granda, 11. Rossana Lombardo, 12. Profes- sor Frazer D. White, Advisor; 13. Toni Villa- verde, 14. Marlene Leon, 15. Christine H. Va- siloff, 16. Dawn A. Rodak, 17. Maria T. Car- rera, 18. Marie D ' Azevedo, 19. Darlene Schweitzer, 20. Rain C. Cormier-Capps, 21. Jackie Messa, 22. Amabel laryczower, 23. Maggie Vazquez, 24. Maria A. Teran, 25. Tony, 26. Tina Serene, 27. Alarice Crawford, 28. Jose Valdes, 29. Nicholas J. Gutierrez, Jr., 30. Jose R. Martinez, 31. Lee B. Pravder, 32. Paul Frishman, 33. Stephen Ball, 34. Maria R. Narcis, 35. Bart Applebaum, 36. Zayre T. Esparza. 186 Golden Key omecoming Executive Committee I. John Stofan, 2. Jack Peck, 3. Wayne Rus- sell, 4. Andrew Fisher, 5. Paul Feder, 6. Chris Caporale, 7. Kim Tomeo, 8. Maria Cullel, 9. Sylvia Rosabal, 10. Laurie Cohen, II. Jim Weber, 12. Dianne Regalado. This year the Homecoming Execu- tive Committee of 1983 shined on the University of Miami with their theme " UM ... A Rising Star. " Homecoming Chairman Diane Rega- lado and Associate Chairman Jim Weber worked with the rest of the executive committee, consisting of 14 students who were interviewed and chosen for positions on such an important activity in the spring of 1983. Preparation for this University event went from May through summer, in- cluding a retreat before school at the Eden Roc to begin organizing Homecoming 1983 for late October. " I thought the committee was Homecoming ' s strong point this year. The subcommittees and their chairmen worked well in a very ef- fective way throughout the entire production, " said Chairman, Diane Regalado. The organization for an event re- quiring an entire University and community participation takes pa- tience and precise detail to make sure everything goes as scheduled. These student leaders would be an asset in any organization. The many sponsors that supported Homecoming, the students, alumni, faculty, and community participa- tion, made this year ' s Homecoming a great success. " I ' ve been on three Homecoming committees and this was the best ever. I feel there is great potential in every year for the Homecoming Committee in future years, " said Chairman, Diane Rega- lado. Text by Lisa Saph Homecoming Executive Committee 187 Honors Student Association Andrew Parker Any student who is an active mem- ber of UM ' s Honors Program is eligi- ble to become a member of the Honors Student Association. The group meets on alternate Wednes- days in the Eaton Hall Lounge to co- ordinate and conduct cultural and social activities for Honors Students. President Wendell Gaerther, along with Vice President Lisa Grigas, Sec- retary Lisa Conti and Treasurer Barry Gelman, help oversee the one hun- dred and sixty members ' group ac- tivities. Among some of the group ' s most successful activities are the Spring Break Disney World Trip and their Serbian New Year Party. They are also the people who sponsor the High School Honors Day on campus to commend academic excellence among high school students. The Honors Student Association is a means for the students who are part of the Honors Program to congre- gate in a social environment. This af- fords them a chance to get together in a non-academic setting to share experiences that are not necessarily academic in nature. Text by Holly Gleason 1. Stephanie Whetstone, 2. Lisa Grigas, Vice President; 3. Ricky Levy, 4. Helaine Posnick, 5. Cindy Johnson, 6. Maria Storts, Rosa Ramos, 8. Monika Carg, 9. Lisa Conti, Secretary; 10. unknown, 11. unknown, 12. lanine, 13. Sheryl Stein, 14. unknown, 15. Raymondo, 16. unknown, 17. Rick Hodges, 18. unknown, 19. Isabel, 20. unknown, 21. Mark Eisenberg, 22. Rich Reno, 23. Clayton Randall, 24. unknown, 25. Marc Cleary, 26. Richard Kirschner, Honors Senator; 27. Wendell Caertner, President; 28. Barry Gel- man, Treasurer; 29. unknown, 30. Dave Coulson, 31. Paul Frishman, 32. unknown. 188 Honors Student Association Hurricane Honeys Martin Applebaum 1. Maggie Diez, 2. Cindy Goodman, 3. An- nette de Alejo, 4. Dorita Bridges, 5. Robin Salton, 6. Ivonne Moran, 7. Shelley Gui- dicci, 8. Susan Taylor, 9. Cindy Coppolino, 10. Margie Ballou, 11. Lori Kleinman, 12. Kim Nocerini, 13. Aimee Gaus, 14. Martha Pozo, 15. Christina Fernandez, 16. Marlene Williams, 17. Kathy Rego, 18. Carmen C or- pion, 19. Amy Greenwald, 20. Dawn Ro- dak. 21. Diesje Arnold, 22. Marci Pender, 23. Brenda McPherson, 24. Latifa Shorter, 25. Amy Wicksnin. The Hurricane Honeys is an organi- zation which helps boost the morale of the Hurricane football team. It is a group of women who perform var- ious tasks and manage to foster a spirit of goodwill throughout the Athletic Department on campus. These girls meet once a week at the Hecht Center where they share dif- ferent ideas and discuss how to pro- mote the Athletic Department on our campus and community. In order to join the Hurricane Hon- eys, one must first go through an in- terview and screen ing process. Then the approval of a panel of judges must be made. The major activities of these women include giving campus tours to freshman recruits for the football team and work the press-box during the season. Also, Hurricane Honeys are hostesses at many barbeques, cocktail parties and banquets given in name of the Athletic Federal As- sociation. Their devotion extended beyond any limits this past year, for they ea- gerly baked goods and brought gifts to football players before an away game. Hurricane Honey, Kim Nocerini said, " This organization is a great oppor- tunity in which to meet people, yet, hard work, dedication and persis- tance are needed in order to achieve our main goal; which is to make the University of Miami ' s Ath- letic Department the best ever. " Text by Margaret Julien Hurricane Honeys 189 MIAMI HURRICANE NEWSPAPER Andrew Parker The University of Miami Hurricane bears a distinction that very few re- alize. It is one of the five, five star All-American College papers and it ' s considered the top paper in the Southern Region. With its primary focus, news on and around the campus, the Hurricane is a place where a UM student can find out about a proposed tuition in- crease, the football season and what ' s going on at the Rat. If it ' s news that ' s relevant to the student body, you can be sure the Hurricane will be on it. " The Hurricane has made great strides in letting the students know what ' s going on around the campus and in the community which affects them, " reports Editor in Chief, Ron- nie Ramos with pride. £SLR fc» ' a f 1. Lourdes Ferrer, 2. Lourdes Fernandez, 3. Peter Permuy, 4. Aixa Montero, 5. Alex Saitta, 6. Lisa Gibbs, 7. Barbara Scherer, 8. Holly Beth Byer, 9. Scott Rixford, 10. Wen- dy Shaffer, 11. Jeff Gottlieb, 12. George Lunt, 13. George Haj, 14. Roy Robert, 15. Ronnie Ramos, 16. John Oudens. lint I tofti toen, 190 Hurricane id 1 1. Rene Rosen, 2. John Coppalino, 3. Julio Plutt, 4. Laurie Mervis, 5. Roy Robert, 6. Kenneth Pomeroy, 7. Margarita Duthly, 8. Arlene Watts. Under Ramos ' s guidance, the paper has flourished and its reporting has reached a high point. The paper put out a special Orange Bowl issue, in addition to running exclusive inter- views with people such as Dr. Teller, the famed nuclear physicist who spoke here spring semester. Stories, ranging from tuition in- creases and parking problems to what ' s going on at the Rathskeller and complete coverage of UM Sports, the Hurricane definitely keeps its focus on campus. To Ron- nie Ramos, the Hurricane ' s main ob- jective is " To raise questions about what needs improvement in the school and to hopefully bring about results. " Text by Holly Gleason Hurricane 191 IBIS Yearbook __..._-_ _i ' The 1984 IBIS Yearbook Staff would like to thank the following people for their support and help in making this yearbook possible. The Board of Student Publications, Father Henry Minich, Chairman; Sharon Clark, Raymonde Bilger, Dr. Edmund Midura, Norm Parsons, Dr. Ronald Newman, Roy Kobert, Rene Rosen, Ronnie Ramos and Arlene Watts. Joel Siegel, Stan Young, senior portrait photographers, and everyone at Varden Studios for their fantastic quality and service. The Delmar Company, Byron Kennedy, Teresa Rowell, James Hunter, and the rest of the Delmar publishing staff for their patience and understanding. To Professors: Ed Ghannam, Rob Heller and Peter Zorn for their much appreciated guidance, suggestions, and support. Sunset Photo, Associate Photographers and Pitman Photo for their supply of photography equipment and expedient service. The Bagel Emporium, Godfather ' s Pizza and late night deadline deliveries from Dominos, which supplied us with much needed food for thought. To Coach Schnellenberger and the 1983-84 National Champion Miami Hurricane football team for an outrageous season in which the pages alloted to them were filled with exciting and spectacular moments. The Birds of 1984: 1. Sandra Padron 2. Sylvia Padron 3. Andrea Angelo 4. Caryn Levy 5. Bill Scherer 6. Andrew Parker 7. Martin Applebaum 8. Barbi Scherer 9. Heidi Larsen 10. Stan Judovits. 192 IBIS Yearbook Staff IBIS Yearbook Staff 193 LASA Martin Apptebaum The Latin American Students Associ- ation, (LASA), was founded at the University of Miami in 1981 by a group of Latin American students with one main purpose: " To serve as a medium of cultural and educa- tional exchange between the Latin American students and those of other cultures. " To join the current 65 members of this organization, one must only have an interest in Latin America and attend the once a month gener- al meetings that take place in the C.O.I.S.O. office. The current presi- dent, Elena del Valle, and her cabi- net have additional meetings every Wednesday evening at 6:00 p.m. The group tries to schedule activities that meet both the social and cultur- al needs of, not only its members, but to those associated with them as well. Some of their activities for this year have been: Salsa Night Parties, exhi- bitions, International Week, lectures and conferences, and trips. LASA hopes to be the bridge be- tween Latin America and the rest of the world because they know the importance of promoting their cul- ture and heritage. Text by Rosa Alvarez Members pictured: Henry Boyance, Jerry Loombs, Professor Grosse, Ana Penaranda, Florette Servya, Ana Puga, Rafael Santana, Carlos Garcia Velec, Ana Marin, Ramiro del Amo, Armando Montana, Gaby Perez, Evelyn Pastori, Ghassan Kridli, Alida Carra- zana, Irene Secada, Lucy Martin, Esteban Pollard, Peter Preminger, Elena del Valle, Alexandra Tellez, Niurka Caraballo, Jeff Zir- ulnick — Advisor. 194 LASA Andrew Parker 1. Lane Baggett, 2. Lourdes Ferrer, 3. Dawn Kodak, 4. Toni Kraft, 5. William Dykes, 6. Mark Eisenberg, 7. Scott Singer, 8. Lee Pravder, 9. Dave Coulson, 10. Polly Cook, Advisor; 11. Jerry Askew, Advisor. Mortar Board is an honor society designed to get leaders together to promote scholarship, leadership and service. The Society is comprised of twenty members. One must have a GPA of at least 3.2 and have be- tween 60 and 90 credits. Mortar Board, originally founded in 1915 at the University of Chicago as an honor society for women, has grown to 183 chapters nationwide. Men were first admitted in the fall of 1975. Here at UM, the society was begun as Nu Kappa Tau, a local society to recognize academic excellence and campus leadership among women students. The society became a part of Mortar Board in 1965. Out of the three hundred students who apply, about twenty are cho- sen for membership; making Mortar Board one of the most exclusive and prestigious honor societies on campus. The students are initiated in the spring of their junior year and participate in the society ' s events during their senior year. Members are required to make a contribution to humanity or com- munity as a group during their senior year. This year ' s group hosted the Dean ' s Reception during Parent ' s Weekend. President Dave Coulson views the organization ' s main purpose as " get- ting leaders together to do leader- ship activities. " Interestingly enough, many of the members of the campus community do not know what a mortar board is. For the benefit of the uninitiated, a mortar board is a black graduation cap with gold edging and a tassle. Text by Holly Cleason Mortar Board 195 Nigerian Student Association The Nigerian Student Association has been in existence for quite a long time but was formally launched on the University of Miami campus in the spring of 1978. Since then, it has brought together all Nigerians by helping them to adapt to the foreign environment. Moreover, the associ- ation has educated the University about Nigerian and African cultures in general. The Nigerian Student Association is made up of 40 members who meet in the evening on campus in order to project and promote the good image of Nigeria throughout the campus. They plan to accomplish these goals by using three basic tools: cultural understanding, ade- quate participation in campus activi- ties, and unity among all students. " Requirements for membership to this organization, " says President Suraf M. Adebise, " is simply Nigerian citizenship and one must be a full- time registered student at the Uni- versity of Miami. " This Association ' s major activities in- clude lectures, seminars, art exhibi- tions and cultural socialization. Text by Margaret Julien ,- 1. Tubosun Givva, Vice President-Secretary, 2. Alii Garba, 3. Solademi Olajide — Trea- surer, 4. Adebayo Joseph, 5. Tutu Abiola, 6. Suraj M. Adebisi — President, 7. Ola- bode Ajagbe, 8. Akpaniyene Ekpene, 9. ' Kunle Isola, 10. Akinwale Akinleye — Sports ' s Captain, 11. Julius Adegunloye. 196 Nigerian Student Association n Qmteron Delta i i i i Andrew Parker Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at Washington Lee University in 1914 and opened a chapter, called a " circle, " at UM in 1949. ODK is an honor society to pro- mote and recognize outstanding leadership among students, faculty and administration at the University of Miami. A student must have a 3.0 average to qualify for ODK and demonstrate outstanding leadership in any five areas; scholarship, athletics, social services, journalism, or creative and performing arts. It is thought among many, that cam- pus leaders get very few rewards for their efforts, and feel that ODK can at least recognize leaders for their efforts. Text by Lisa Saph ,..v-V - eg 1. W. Ivan Hoy, 2. unknown, 3. Constance Weldon, 4. Sherra Greenspan, 5. Julia Mor- ton, 6. Julie Skokan, 7. Lourdes Fernandez, 8. Sherman Reynolds, 9. Thomas Streit, 10. Julio Plutt, 11. Bill Dykes, 12. Steve Eisen- berg, 13. Ken Lise, 14. Dagoberto Quin- tana, 15. Ronnie Ramos. Omicron Delta Kappa 197 Andrew Parker The Organization for Jamaican Unity was developed in 1976 on the basis of informing the University of Miami and Miami ' s community about Ja- maicans and their way of life. Every year this social Organization in- creases its membership by providing many fun-filled activities for its members to participate in. OJU meets every other Friday at 6:00 p.m. on the 2nd floor of the Student Union on campus. In these meetings, many activities are planned out in advance. The biggest event that is organized by OJU is Ja- maican Awareness Day, which has traditionally become a day set aside for Jamaicans to express their culture to others on campus. International Week and Homecoming events are also activities in which OJU partici- pates. The 100 members also participate in intramural sports and regularly at- tend games during the football sea- son. This past year, OJU sponsored a benefit dinner in which all donations went to the Children ' s Hospital in Ja- maica. This philanthropy project was a first, for no other private organiza- tion at UM had ever undertaken such a task. However, OJU pulled it off with grace. " We were very proud of this event, " said President Marcia DaCosta, " for its efforts paid off in the end in a most satisfying manner. " Text by Margaret Julien 1. Everton Kelly, 2.Titanya Ramsingh, 3. Dianne Fergus, 4. Michael Morrison, 5. Ally- son Hall, 6. Renee Lee, 7. Sandra Stoddart, 8. Kathryn Fraser, 9. Erna Stoddart, 10. Mi- chael Mt Morris, 11. Simonne McDonald, 12. Colin Steele, 13. Rosie Chinsee, 14. Alli- son Ventura, 15. Bernard Henry, 16. Brenda Benoit-Paterson, 17. Andrea Fletcher, 18. Jennifer Jackson, 19. Michael Belnavis, 20. Annette Cassells, 21. Leslie Mckenzie, 22. Melodee Hooker, 23. Peter Brooks, 24. Gail Patterson, 25. Stephen Bell, 26. Michelle Chong, 27. Andrea Bloomfield, 28. Ruth Forrest, 29. Jerry Houston, 30. Paul Chen, 31. Chester Dawdy, 32. David Lomax, 33. Roger Desnos, 34. Dennis Martin, 35. An- drew Fuller, 36. Everisto Moseley, 37. Wal- ter Wilson. 198 Organization for Jamaican Unity ity Organization of Jewish Students 1. unknown, 2. Martin, 3. Sheryl Mizrachi, 4. Eric Persily, 5. Barry Kimmel, 6. Rabbi — Mark Kram, 7. Isabel Goldberg, 8. Debbie Becker, 9. Anabel, 10. Robyn Kerzner, 11. Elaine Preissman, 12. Sheryl Stein, 13. un- known, 14. unknown, 15. Lynn Hoffman, 16. Daniel Wachsstock, 17. unknown, 18. Esther Pfieffer, 19. Debbie Richter, 20. Rosalind Kravick, 21. Wayne Firestone, 22. Alina Zamek, 23. Steve Blum. The Organization of Jewish Students (OJS) exists as a representative of the Jewish students on the Universi- ty of Miami campus. The organiza- tion ' s emphasis, purpose, and pro- grammatic content reflects the rich and multifaceted cultural experience of the Jewish people. OJS not only provides Jewish and other students with the opportunities to explore and understand the diversified cul- tural and ethnic aspects of the Jew- ish people, but also aims to coordi- nate the efforts and activities of those individuals interested in achieving affirmative identification and appreciation for Jewish life on campus. The Executive Board of OJS consists of five elected officers and eight committee heads which govern their designated group. These com- mittees are: Soviet Jewry Commit- tee, Miami Menorah-Star Newspa- per, Jewish activities for Dorm Stu- dents Outreach (JADS), Political Action Committee, United Jewish Appeal Student Campaign, Social Planning Committee and the Social Service Committee. The Organiza- tion of Jewish Students and its com- mittees are supported by the Hillel Jewish Student Center, a campus re- source center for all Jewish student groups. Many programs, meetings, parties, and other functions are housed at the Hillel Center, a place where any student can avail himself of the facilities, whether it be to get involved, learn, or to just relax. A great many programs have been instituted by each of the commit- tees, including the Israel Cultural Fair, Soviet Jewry Letter Writing Cam- paign, and the UJA 18 Karat Affair Celebration, just to name a few. Thus, for the Jewish student or any other student on campus, the Orga- nization of Jewish Students serves as a means to learn about, explore, and involving themselves in the many aspects of Jewish interest, cul- ture and life. Text by Sheryl Mizrachi Organization of Jewish Students 199 Phi Alpha Theta is one of the oldest honor societies in existence today at the University of Miami. This Delta Alpha chapter consists of 25 mem- bers who meet monthly at the Me- morial Building on campus. Requirements for membership in- clude: 12 hours of history taken, a 3.1 average in history and a 3.0 average in two-thirds of the other courses taken at the University. The History Club at the University of Miami was founded two years ago. It meets jointly with Phi Alpha Theta society and attends the same func- tions. Yet, it differs in one aspect; that is, there is no requirement needed to join this club. One does not have to be a history major; sim- ply enjoying history in itself is suffi- cient for membership. Both of these organizations partici- pate in several major functions throughout the year. They sponsor lectures on history, plan field trips of historical interest in the community Martin Applebaum and organize car washes as a means of raising money for the club. Along with these activities, a Christ- mas party and banquet at the end of the year are held for the enjoy- ment of club members. Advisors to the club and honor soci- ety are Dr. Frank C. Stuart and Dr. Gerald W. Day, two history profes- sors at the University. When asked the advantages of join- ing any one of these organizations, Dr. Gerald Day answered, " to meet and associate with others in activi- ties geared toward the same field of study is a definite asset to any par- ticular person. " Text by Marg aret Julien 1. unknown, 2. Sylvia Perez, 3. Dawn Hanna, 4. Maria I. Perez, 5. Dr. Gerald Day — Advisor, 6. Irene J. Secada, 7. Rosmarie Rinaldi, 8. Brian Cooper, 9. Ricardo Re- quena — President of Phi Alpha Theta, 10. Julie Total, 11. Darlene Schweitzer — President of History Club, 12. Roxana Hur- tado. 200 Phi Alpha Theta Phi Lambda Upsilon Diwn ■Jos ' I git w . 1. Georgina Hart, 2. Jim Lankford, 3. Carlos Aparicia, 4. Janet Schilk, 5. Ines Triay, 6. Jeffrey Bianckini, 7. Scott Boyette, B.Greg Smith, 9. Richard Fitzpatrick, 10. Dr. Robert Gawley. Phi Lambda Upsilon promotes high scholarship and original investigation in all branches of pure and applied chemistry. The Beta Nu chapter was installed at the University of Miami in 1982 with their motto " Symbolon Times " . The chapter instituted the Phi Lamb- da Upsilon Award given to an un- derclassman with an outstanding academic record. They have 12 members in their organization and their colors are pink and blue. Re- quirements for potential members must have a completion of 24 cred- its of chemistry at the 200-level or above with a 3.0 GPA in chemistry overall. Graduate attainment of membership is a 3.0 GPA in chemis- try courses at the 600-level. Phi Lambda Upsilon ' s activities in- clude: Student-Faculty Annual mix- er ' s, the PLU Award presentation, the induction of new members and test review sessions for chemistry members to help them to do their best in their field. Text by Lisa Saph Phi Lambda Upsilon 201 Martin Applebaum Pi Tau Sigma is an Honorary Me- chanical Engineering Fraternity. The purpose of this organization is to distinguish students who excel scho- lastically in mechanical engineering. Pi Tau Sigma was founded in the spring of 1969 when Departmental Chairman, Dr. Harold J. Plass en- dorsed a petition to install a chapter here at the University of Miami. The chapter of Pi Tau Sigma was officially approved and installed accordingly on January 22, 1970. Pi Tau Sigma now has 32 members and meets monthly at the engineer- ing building in room 221. Require- ments for membership are simply a grade point average of 3.3 and a willingness to participate in several activities. Pi Tau Sigma ' s major activities in- clude organizing interdepartmental weekly softball games along with field trips which occur several times a year. They also tutor for the Engi- neering Department, participate in the Homecoming Parade, Yearly Smoker and Mini Baja Competition. Text by Margaret Julien 1. Vincent K. Wong, 2. Theodore Olsen, 3. Sadie Kakac, 4. Yasemin Kakac, 5. Benigno Maqueira, 6. Francisco F. Maia, 7. Thomas P. Burke, 8. Salaman M. Al-Aradi, 9. Guillermo Leon, 10. Jose I. Rodriguez, 11. Julio Gonza- lez, 12. Raul Pereda, 13. Jose A. Ruiz, 14. Gary Fleming, 15. Paul Fisher, 16. Ricardo Galdos, 17. Rajendra Sewsarran, 18. Georges Issa, 19. Rossana M. Lombardo. 202 Pi Tau Sigma Pre-Dental Society Rudy Castenda 1. Dignora Martinez, Vice-President; 2. Ceorgina Muro, Recording Secretary; 3. Jacqueline Luis, 4. Jeanette Catala, 5. Bibi Calicia, Treasurer; 6. Alicia Carrazana, 7. Carmen Narcis, Corresponding Secretary; 8. Emilia Soto, 9. Ana Puga, 10. Mrs. Zelda Lipman, Coordinator of Pre-Health Profes- sions; 11. Or. Manuel Huerta, Faculty Advi- sor; 12. Dr. Richard Mariani, Off Campus Advisor, Founder of Society; 13. Emilio Ca- nal, President; 14. Ricky Garcia, 15. Jacob Israel, 16. Daniel Del Castillo, 17. Dennis Hernandez, Photographer Historian; 18. Manny seage, 19. Thomas Muro, 20. Ron Ezoory, 21. John Garcia, 22. Peter Caban- zon, Historian Public Relations; 23. Ramiro del Amo, 24. Carlos Garcia-Valez, 25, Ar- turo Herrera. How did the UM chapter of Ameri- can Society of Pre-Dental Students contribute to the national champi- onship of the 1983 Hurricane foot- ball team? It is a little-known fact that this Society constructs the pro- tective mouthgear for the team. Among its other activities, the orga- nization has received several visits from local dentists and participated in the Miami Winter Convention of the East District Dental Society. President Emilio Canal is pleased with the recent interest and surge in membership in his organization. " We have increased our member- ship by more than one hundred percent in the past two years, from twelve to forty-four members, " said Canal. This, indeed, is an impressive feat which very few clubs can boast. Apparently, others have noticed this high caliber Society because its members are now being recruited by such notable dental schools as Georgetown and Northwestern. It has also received campus recogni- tion for various other activities. And, of course, these members made the best mouthguards in the country this year! Text by Robert Kanterman Pre-Dental Society 203 Martin Applebaum The Pre-Legal Society at the Univer- sity of Miami is an organization open to all students who wish to pursue a career in law or simply par- ticipate in law-related functions. There are 100 Pre-Legal Society members. They meet once a month in Brockway Hall, provide refresh- ments and planned schedules for all pre-law upcoming activities. This society also organizes an under- graduate law review, which is circu- lated among the members so that they can read law-related articles written by students. Visitations to the law library, law school and sev- eral firms are sponsored by club members. Practice LSAT exams are scheduled for pre-law students each semester. The Pre-Legal Society also provides an insight into law by sponsoring guest speakers. The Dean of Law School Admission, judges, lawyers, and law students themselves attend these lectures. The offices held in this law society include president, vice-president, treasurer and a law review editor. The organization includes a Publicity committee and a Carni Gras com- mittee. Among all of its law-related func- tions, this society also organizes a pre-legal library at Mahoney Pear- son Room so that students may look up law school applications and answer any questions about require- ments for a particular school. In order to raise money, club mem- bers sponsor booths at Carni Gras, such as the empanada and fried dough booths. Treasurer, Mark Hendricks, said, " it is a definite advantage for any pre-law student to consider joining such an organization, for it provides the an- swers to many questions about studying law. " Text by Margaret julien 1. Marlene Valdez, Secretary; 2. David Ivler, Law Review Editor; 3. Nina Marino, Vice President; 4. Karen Rodriguez, Presi- dent; 5. Gladys Coia, Vice President; 6. Mark Hendricks, Treasurer; 7. Ana Gonza- lez, Library Chair. T nci ' ft!,! 204 Pre-Legal Society , Andrew Parker umo, Co© 1. Margarita Vasquez, 2. Maria Narcis, 3. Linda Alberga, 4. Karen Bankier, Vice-Presi- dent; 5. William Vandenedes, 6. Robert Tallarico, 7. Christina Pozo, 8. Maria Avila, 9. Lane Baggett, President; 10. Salome Perez, Secretary. Psi Chi is a national honor society for all qualified psychology majors. Its goals are to promote interest and excellence in the field of psycholo- gy. It encourages interaction be- tween psychology students, faculty and professionals in their field. Psi Chi promotes their club on cam- pus by inviting guest speakers to lecture on various aspects of the psychology field. The club continues to increase their membership every year. These new members have gained a greater awareness and knowledge in the stimulating field of psychology. Text by Lisa Saph Psi Chi 205 PRSSA The Public Relations Student Society of America (PRSSA) has been an active organization at the University of Miami since the spring 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. They sponsor guest speakers at UM, and operate 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. Text by Margaret Julien 1. Jack Frances 2. Advisor, Mrs. Francis Matera 3. Secretary, Tamera Heriod 4. Public Relations Officer, Leslie Mckenzie 5. Elissa Hart 6. Linda Balkum 7. Vice- President Sharon Levy 8. Christina Nosti 9. Treasurer, Benay Bloom 10. Miriam Mendieta 11. President, Rita Lynn Rana 12. Grant Mason 13. Daral Warren 14. Terri Moore 15. Mauricio Tancredi 16. Promo Director, Andrew Fisher 17. Robin Schachter 18. Maria Llorca. 206 Public Relations Student Society of America Martin Applebaum Ft lied t , 14. Ten bin 1. Eric Spriggs, chairman, 2. George McCraken, 3. Father Lechiarra, 4. Ray Lar- son, 5. Leslie Dykes, 6. Dennis Ferraro, 7. Lew Yagodnik, Manager, 8. Karen Nason, 9. Greg Spiegel, 10. Chuck Canfield, 11. Ev- erett Price, 12. John Stofan. The Rathskeller Advisory Board is comprised of students, faculty and administrative members. The Board holds meetings every Monday. The chairman of the Board is Eric Spriggs, member of ATO fraternity and the executive secretary is Raths- keller manager, Lew Yagodnik. This Board coordinates different events which are held at the " Rat " during the school year. The Gong Show, Dating Came, and Family Feud are a few of the events which were organized by the Advisory Board. The purpose of the Board last year was to aim toward specific student organizations sponsoring nights at the Rathskeller. However, this year RAB plans entire campus involve- ment. Any organization can sponsor a night at the " Rat " as long as it is brought up to the Advisory Board members by representatives. To be a member, one must just go through a screening process. According to Lew Yagodnik, " work- ing on the advisory board has been ideal, for working with Eric consti- tutes getting things done. He is a doer, " sayd Yagodnik about chair- man, Eric Spriggs. If it wasn ' t for the Advisory Board, the Rathskeller would not be as big of a success with the students, for it is this group of board members which pull the strings together to make the Rathskeller what it is to- day. Text by Margaret julien Rathskeller Advisory Board 207 Above, Kitchen Staff, 1. Greg Jones, 2. Scott Mendelsberg, 3. Luis Munoz, 4. David Hixon, Kitchen Manager, 5. Ever- ett Price, 6. Bob Brennan, 7. Dave Hall, 8. Tim Barna, 9. Jerry Dixon, 10. Jim Wenner, 11. Bruce Bernstein, 12. Ed Brooks, 13. Jennifer Newland, 14. Mindy Simchuk, 15. Erin Shea, 16. Cindy Ka- plan, 17. Harvin " Albo " Loyd, Assistant Kitchen Manager, 18. Mark Shermansky, 19. Mike Donovan, 20. Ian Falvey, 21. Darren Conway, 22. Ken Ryan, 23. War- ren Brown, 24. Nick Ranieri. 208 Rathskeller er ' afra- iaste ortssudi Photos by Martin Applebaum Left, Bar Staff, 1. Willie Orozco, Head Bar- fender, 2. Tracy Mednick, 3. Luanne Pelosi, 4. Lisa Grosswirth, 5. Rosanne Taylor, 6. Nadine Frarzck, 7. Tim Barna, 8. Vinnie Ra- golia, 9. Dave Hall, 10. Maryann Herzig, 11. Glenn Mack, 12. Mike Donovan, 13. Shayne Kroodsma, 14. Guy Chabot, 15, Erin Shea, 16. Eddie Driscoll, 17. Gino Scial- done, 18. Pete Calviera, 19. Bob Brennan, 20. Warren Brown, 21. Dennis Ferraro, 22. Cindy Kaplan, 23. Tony Vitagliano. pus employees can be seen during the day at the Rat enjoying a good meal. Along with the wide variety of stu- dents seen at the Rathskeller, are the employees or crew that work there. Ray Greene, Controller of the Raths- keller, who keeps financial accounts, says he loves the Rat, for it is like home to him. Yolanda Di Maggio, the day floor manager, is another employee who can always be seen smiling while she works the cash register during lunch hour. Everyone has a positive attitude to- ward the Rathskeller, for it has gradually become the University ' s favorite spot. This year, there were major events held there in order to attract crowds. One such event was a Promo night — " Beers of the World " — where over 15 different beers from all over the world were Above, Floor Door Staff, 1. Rosanne Taylor, 2. Hilary Grey, 3. Nilda Rivera, 4. Mark Aprigliano, Head Door, 5. Kelly Korp, 6. Gino Scialdone, 7. Vinnie Ra- golia, 8. Lynnette Walters, 9. Denise Hill, 10. Kevin Forbes, 11. Owen McNa- mee, 12. Phillippe Chemaly, 13. Joe Adinolfi, 14. Barry Samuels, 15. Tim Fra- zer, 16. John Brogioli, 17. Jason Lellos, 18. Dennis Ferraro, 19. Rob Magre, As- sistant Head Door, 20. Pete Caliviera, 21. Joanne Taylor, Head Floor, 22. Wen- dy Gaiter, 23. Gary Davidson. Rathskeller 209 Ray Green, Controller, Jeff Lieberman, Assistant Manger, Bart Pesa, Assistant Manager, and Lew Yagodnik, Manager, during Rathskeller employee holiday party. promoted by the Rathskeller " Beer Baron " , Richard Booth. The Rathskeller ' s chief goals for 1984, says Lew Yagoknik, are to aim toward variety in the menu and en- tertainment so that everybody and anybody on campus can be reached. The Rathskeller is a place everyone at the University of Miami should be proud of, for in 11 years it has ac- complished a lot. It has refreshing drinks, quality food, and lively enter- tainment. What else can our campus ask for? Text by Margaret Julien 1. Joan Kotlove, 2. Yolanda DiMaggio, 3. Leslie M. Dykes, staff coordinator, 4. Leigh Schnabel, 5. Ray Green, controller, 6. Steve Blum, 7. Tony Vitagliano, 8. Bjorn Andersen, Maintenance supervisor, 9. Lew Yagodnik, Manager, 10. Jeff Lieberman, As- sistant Manager, 11. Glenn Mack, 12. Casi- miro Sensat, Maintenance, 13. Ray Vaughan, chief engineer. V, hi 210 Rathskeller Roadrunners Martin Applebaum MJJgiO ' 1 ator,4.LciT .: •visor, I in 1. Rosanna Lucotti, 2. Kelly Lewis, 3. Kim Lenghert, 4. Jason Singer, 5. Robert Pack- erd, 6. Evelyn Soberon, 7. George Sedano, 8. Scott Richter, 9, Sean Kiernan, 10. An- thony Altino, 11. Andrew Parker, 12. Clay- ton Randall, 13. Kristin Tomonto, 14. Tony Miranda. The University of Miami Roadrun- ners Commuter Students Organiza- tion is an independently run student organization which is constantly searching for ways to improve the quality of life for commuter stu- dents, and all students as well, who become involved within the sphere of activities that are centered around the University of Miami campus. They are not just a carpool and locker service, they are an orga- nization filled with a variety of events and people. Aside from the daily activities in the commuter lounge (Suite 211 in the Student Union), members gather for a multi- tude of activities, including parties, fundraisers, intramural sports, mov- ies, bowling, community service projects — the list goes on and on. They participate in Homecoming and Carni Cras. They have collected funds for Easter Seals and the Diabe- tes Foundation, and have won so many trophies that they just don ' t fit on their shelves anymore. " Of all the elements which will make your years better at UM, I could never stress the factor of in- volvement enough, " said president, Bob Simon. Text by Bob Simon Roadrunners 211 I Sj %FIA%G% Where does the $53.10 student ac- tivity fee go? The Student Activity Fee Allocation Committee (S.A.F.A.C.) does this throughout the academic year: allo- cates your activity fee. This fee encompasses practically ev- ery aspect of student life at the Uni- versity of Miami. Not only does it pay for concerts on the patio and movies at the Beaumont, it also sup- ports the campus newspaper, radio station and this yearbook; it under- writes practically every student or- ganization including USBC, UBS, COISO, Homecoming and Carni Gras. The Activity Fee pays for a large number of things one may not be aware of. The fee helps pay for the mortgage on the Student Union, Campus Sports and Recreation, and the Rathskeller. It not only pays for entrance to UM football games at the Orange Bowl and baseball at the Mark Light Stadium. " If you want to be popular, don ' t join SAFAC, " stated Sylvia Rosabal, SAFAC secretary. " The committee must always keep in mind what or- ganizations are before them and which organizations are coming up in order to stretch the activity fee dollar as far as possible. It ' s an activ- ity that makes you think. " Due to the increase in the number of student activities, coupled with decreased enrollment and the fact that there hasn ' t been a general in- crease in the fee since 1969, all add- ed up to increased pressure on SA- FAC. " It ' s easy to turn down a poor re- quest, but the hardest part of the job is not being able to allocate funds to deserving requests, due to lack of funds, " said Roy Kobert, chairperson. SAFAC has been forced to adopt a IF w 1; j § A f «| Photos by Julio Pestonit i I tight fiscal policy to the dismay of many student organizations. Roy Kobert added that SAFAC deals in pennies per student when making allocations. " We are not a student activity, " Ko- bert added, " but merely a vehicle to allocate the student activity fee. " Mr. John Zanyck, financial advisor of SAFAC, stated that this is a group of students " willing to dedicate 3-6 hours at their nightly meeting to de- bate the merits of a particular care. " Jim Weber, SAFAC activity seat, add- ed, " At times you ' re a mediator, de- bater, mathematician, and investiga- tor, it ' s the type of activity which has serious real-world applications. " Text by Roy Kobert 1. luli Pier, 2. Tracy Gale, 3. Rachelle Gold- stein, 4. Valria Screen, 5. (ill Pannozzo, 6. Angie Vazquez, 7. Dean William Sheeder, 8. Rene Rosen, 9. Yousef Eid, 10. Roy Ko- bert, chairperson, 11. Sylvia Rosabal, 12. John Chiarenza, 13. Jim Weber, 14. John Stofan, Advisor. llfatl Qagi life 212 S.A.F.A.C. S%E%C% 4 0 n»no,k 1 9 10. toll BftLt f,M.| 1. Mark Katz, 2. Adam Goodhart, 3. LesJi McKenzie, 4. Karen Fleishman, 5. Leigh Schnabel, 6. Hilda Mitrani, Chairman; 7. Cathy Rayman, 8. Mohammed Shoreibah, 9. Christina Nosti, 10. Karyn Shilling, 11. Laura McFartand, 12. Cina Murazzi. The University of Miami ' s Student Entertainment Committee is the group who brings all the large scale shows to campus. In years past, their concerts have included Peter Frampton, the Talking Heads, San- tana and Pat Metheny. This year was no different as the six voting members and volunteers put on another solid year of entertain- ment. They brought a variety of shows in an effort to please all the members of the University and its community. Starting the year off with Madness, the English group who won the Queen ' s Award for the best song written by a member of the Com- monwealth for " Our House, " S.E.C. had a turnout of over 2500 in spite of having to stand in the rain for over three hours. The Homecoming Show was the Tubes and Men Without Hats. De- spite backstage problems, each group turned in a spirited perfor- mance at the James L. Knight Cen- ter. In honor of Black Awareness Month, the committee brought the Com- modores to the Patio for an evening of music on February 9. Despite the loss of Lionel Richie, the crowd was one of the largest ever for a show here and it was no wonder; they played a set of material which was familiar to everyone and people could be seen singing or dancing to the music throughout the evening. But even more important to the ' 83- ' 84 chairman, Hilda Mitrani, was promoting and exposing the hotbed of talent within our very midst. Mi- trani and the committee directed a great deal of energy into making the Second Annual Student Talent Expo something to remember. Highlights of the event included per- formances by Dansemble Gold, UM Concert Jazz Band, Vocal groups and bands. There were art exhibits and screening of student films too. Many UM students graduate to great- ness. The committee feels that this is a way of recognizing excellence and talent among our fellow students while they are still here, judging by the response of the community, S.E.C. must be right. Text by Holly Qeason SEC 213 4r Ski Club Martin Applebaum The University of Miami Hurricane Skiers is one of the oldest clubs on campus. It was founded in the 1940 ' s and, at one time, had more members than any other skiing club in the nation. The only requirement for someone to join the Hurricane Skiers is to be able to swim well. Their activities in- clude show skiing, tournament ski- ing and specialized instructions. The Hurricane Skiers practice in the Crystal Lake by the Miami Interna- tional Airport up to seven days a week if desired. The types of skiing practiced include trick skiing, jump skiing, slaloming, and barefoot ski- ing. The main purpose of the Hurricane skiing club is to promote waterskiing as a recreational sport. According to President Craig Crassenbacker, it is " a club for everyone, including those who are at a beginner ' s level. " Text by Margaret Julien 1. Julio Pestonit, 2. Page Schrieber, 3. Khushroo Daruwalla, 4. Steve Lipman, 5. Scott Yudis, 6. Edie Sachs, 7. Suzy Kolber, 8. Paul Feller, 9. Mary arm Stevens, 10. Dave Ross, 11. Jackie Streit, 12. Andrea Spaar, 13. Craig Crossenbacher, 14. Mi- chelle Fornace, 15. Manuel Perez, 16. Suzy Pacifico, 17. Daniella Dundara, 18. un- known, 19. Cathy Fox. 214 Ski Club SAA 1 ■i ■ irrlxMw lulio Prestino 1. Jill Levin, 2. Roy Kobert, 3. Amy Antho- ny, 4. Gina Rodriguez, 5. Julio Plutt, 6. Todd Payne, 7. Jim Weber, 8. Jack Peck, 9. Daron Maccaulley. tjpman,5. [.Andrei » .tw- in two short years, the Student Alumni Association has attracted over 150 members. A relatively new phenomenon on college campuses, these associations are designed to improve alumni and student rela- tions by trying to bring the alumni back to campus and by serving as mediators between graduates and students. The University of Miami was repre- sented at the First National Conven- tion of Student Alumni Associations which was held in the spring. With the exception of the University of South Carolina, UM is the strongest Student Alumni Association in the United States. " For being relatively new, our pro- grams have been a success, " said Jack Peck, the Vice President, in charge of projects. " The Student Alumni Association is one of the key factors in uniting students with alumni in order to make the stu- dents ' transition between school and the business world as smooth as possible. " The organization co-sponsored the Alumni Night at the Rathskeller, which was part of the Rat ' s Tenth Anniversa- ry celebration. They also had beach parties, wine and cheese parties, as well as a salute to the Hurricanes at the Orange Bowl in honor of their season. April ' s Career Week was a combina- tion of all three. Students went to work in the alumni ' s businesses dur- ing the day, then six or seven stu- dents would have dinner at a local alumni ' s house one night. At the end of the week, a corporate mixer allowed students and business peo- ple to get together in a non-profes- sional atmosphere. For the Student Alumni Association, Career Week was one of their big- gest events. Also ranking in promi- nence is the Telephone Campaign which was done in conjunction with the Alumni House to raise funds for the University. This is S.A.A. ' s way of giving back to the University in a tangible means. Text by Holly Gleason SAA 215 I Student Board of Publications The Board of Student Publications supervises all publications at the University of Miami. The Board is re- sponsible for the election of editors, business manager, and associate edi tors of both the Hurricane and IBIS. " The Board exists to help maintain the highest journalistic ethics and is concerned in the development of excellence in publication at the Uni- versity, " said chairman of the Board, Father Henry Minich. He also added, " The Board acts as a forum in which questions in policy and of other publication problems may be an- swered and solved in a diplomatic way. " Other members of the Board consist of the Senior Advisor — Sharon Clark, Financial Advisor for the IBIS and the Hurricane — Raymonde Bilger, Hurricane Editor — Ronnie Ramos, IBIS Editor — Andrea Ange- lo, Business Manager — Roy Kolbert for fall publication and Rene Rosen for spring publication, U.S.B.G. Presi- dent — Mark Cheskin, Faculty Re- presentative — Dr. Ronald New- man, Campus Sports — Norm Par- sons, Communications Department — Dr. Edmund Midura and a repre- sentative from the Society of Profes- sional Jouranlists (Sigma Delta Chi) — Lourdes Fernandez. The Board meets monthly and makes recommendations concerning the policies and regulations of the IBIS and the Hurricane. Other publi- cations seeking to distribute on campus must gain the approval of the Board of Student Publicatoins. Text by Lisa Saph 1. Lourdes Fernandez, President of Delta Sigma Chi; 2. Andrea Angelo, Ibis Editor in Chief; 3. Mark Cheskin, USBC President; 4. Rene Rosen, Hurricane Business Manager; 5. Norm Parson, Campus Sports Represen- tative; 6. Dr. Ed Midura, Communication Department; 7. Ronnie Ramos, Hurricane Editor in Chief; 8. Raymonde Bilger, Finan- cial Advisor; 9. Father Henry Minich, Chair- man of the Board; 10. Sharon Clark, Senior Advisor. ft 216 Student Board of Publications Friends of Publication William Butler, Vice-Pres. of Student Affairs Father Henry Minich Chairman of the Student Board of Publications ■ nJ9 1 H WKm m y.,py m H V Raymonde Bilger Financial Advisor Sharon Clark Senior Advisor Friends of Publications 217 Student Orientation Services (SOS) can be identified by their bright orange T-shirts to welcome new students into their new campus surroundings. SOS also participates in LSOP (Local Student Orientation Program), and fall and spring ori- entation. The organization is comprised of 75 people and 10 Area Coordina- tors to actually build the structure of the programs. " It ' s a lot of hard work and you have to give up your summer fun, but when you hear the thanks from the parents and students — it ' s more than worth it, " said jaene Garcia, Pro- gram Coordinator. SOS is funded by SAFAC and from the Dean of Students Orientation Funds. They also work out of the Dean of Students office with their advisor, Jerry Houston. SOS tries to make the impact on new students easier by organizing beach parties, barbeques, ice cream socials, movie nights and other ice breaker programs. " It is important for any major University to have an introductory program for their incoming students — home away from home, " said Jaene Garcia. Text by Lisa Saph 1. Sue Dycos, 2. Clayton Randall, 3. Chi Chi Gift, 4. Jaene Garcia, Program Coordi- nator, 5. John Alvarez, 6. Nick Tsikhlakis, 7. Liz Rodriguez, 8. Theresa Lucotti, 9. Lisa Ross, 10. Rosanna Lucotti, 11. Jody Brown, 12. Rudy de la Guardia, 13. Kathy Durham, 14. Ana Puga, 15. Carmen Tejera, 16. Matt Kamula, 17. Carlo Fava, 18. Rick de la Guardia, 19. Nick Quinones, 20. Mario Perez-Arche, 21. Soma Morales, 22. Eric Robinson, 23. Angie Vazquez, 24. Scott Kornspan, 25. Francis Abvin, 26. Alcia Car- razana, 27. Kevin Robinson, 28. Scott Mey- er, 29. Albert Pando, 20. Pat Obregon. »w jymjn, • 218 Student Orientation Services Student Rights Association lOi iCoorf Wis. " ,9.18 km , DurluR fcla WW .Scott icott Mer tjon. 1. Karen Fleishman, 2. Missy Parsons, 3. Shelley Niceley, 4. Chi-Chi Gift, 5. Brenda Smith — Advisor, 6. Norma Castillo, 7. Martha Diaz, 8. Mark Hendricks, 9. Cathy Rayman, 10. Paula Field. This year ' s student activity fee was able to go farther than students had anticipated. At no additional cost to the student, any legal prob- lem, whether it be a tenant dispute or a traffic violation, could be han- dled through the Student Rights Agency ' s, a re-established Profes- sional Legal Advice Program. As an independent agency of UM ' s Un- dergraduate Student Body Govern- ment, SRA ' s main purposes are to advise undergraduate students of their rights and responsibilities in the University ' s disciplinary system and administer USBG ' s Bail-Bond program. " It also provides students with a beneficial legal service and promotes awareness of Florida ' s laws and regulations for out-of- state and local students who do not know what they are, " in- formed Norma Castilla, an SRA commissioner. SRA ' s highlight event this year was DWI (Driving While Intoxicated) Week, a promotion for the fact that " Drinking and Driving Don ' t Mix. " " This year has been especial- ly productive because, in addition to re-establishing previous pro- grams, we were able to sponsor several other programs such as DWI Week, " commented Shelley Nicely, the agency ' s chairperson. Other SRA members are Vice- Chairperson Paula Field, Commis- sioners Karen Fleishman, Chi Chi Gift, Mark Hendricks and Cathy Rayman, and Appointees Martha Diaz, Deborah Frank, Ana Frexes, Sheri Meit and Fernando Rojas. Text by Debbie Frank Student Rights Agency 219 The Student Union Program Council provides the Student Union with various areas of pro- gramming. The underlying purpose of SUPC is to provide students with addi- tional programs of entertainment that are not provided by SEC. Students should take advantage and recognize these activities and look toward the Student Union as a facility geared toward them. This year SUPC sponsored a Fri- day Flick named " Freaky Friday " because the first 30 people at each movie received a promo- tional T-shirt designed by Program Council Artist, Chris Hooker. They also had Family Day for married housing students, faculty and ad- ministrators. The whole day of activities in the Student Union in- cluded a puppeteer, magician, acrobat and clown juggler pre- pared by Program Council Repre- sentative, Ann Decker. An Art Show Competition was organized by Elisah Lewis to give art students an opportunity to compete for cash prizes. Of course, there is Midday Recess organized by Program Council Representative, Nick Quinones Martin Applebaum for live band entertainment that varies in group every Friday at noon on the Patio. Later in the year SUPC planned Wheel of For- tune. The Wheel of Fortune Tele- vision Program came to UM to select three people from our uni- versity to compete on the televi- sion program. Program Council sponsored this promotion and it was open to students involved in clubs and organizations, only! Program Council Representative, Laurie Roth organized this pro- gram. Text by Lisa Saph 1. Lecia Spriggs, 2. Jaene Garcia, 3. Karen Greenberg, 4. Anne Decker, 5. Theresa Lu- cotti, 6. Elisah Lewis, 7. Sandra Jackson, 8. Laurie Roth, 9. Brenda Smith, 10. lade Dewey, 11. Wayne English. 220 Student Union Program Council Andrew Parker we 1 -- .1 Friday Night Flicks, Mid- day Recess, Art Expo 1983, Family Fun Day are just a few of the ac- tivities that the Student Union Program Council proves for the Universi- ty community. EVERY FRIDAY AT NOON ON THE PATIO THIS WEEK FEATURING: A IH Jeanne Garcia SPOMSOKCD BV AND WE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI PROGRAM COUNCIL Cayle WakJ Student Union Program Council 221 Tau Beta Pi Photos by Matt Kamula Tau Beta Pi was founded at Le- high University in 1885 by Ed- ward H. Williams Jr. The chapter of Florida Beta here at the Univer- sity of Miami was formed in 1964. There are 50 members in this or- ganization, which meets every other Thursday in the Seminar Room in the Engineering Depart- ment. Requirements for membership in- clude junior standing in the top 8 percent of the class, or, senior and graduate standing in the top one-fifth of the Engineering class. Alumnus and imminent engineers must have achieved distinction in engineering in all categories. All members must possess an exem- plary character. The purpose of this organization is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by distin- guished scholarship and exempla- ry character as students in engi- neering; also, by their attainment as alumnus in the field of engi- neering, and by fostering a spirit of liberal culture. Text by Margaret Julien Gail Ogden, Gurri Henrietta, Ana Garcia, Vijay Corattiyl, Ajay Agrawal, Jorge Valdes, Henry Garcia, Rudy Garcia, Julie Skokan, Ricky Finale, Ana Gonalez, Mati Por- tuondo, Christina Moura, Rosa Rodriguez, Roz Ralston, Mauro Cevenini, Francisco Maia, Eddie Boufarah, Elias Moawad, Alex Perez, Mac Langen, Thomas Revay, Lee Pravder, Kevin D ' Amanda, Benny Ma- quiera, Mark Streit, Soon-hock Goh, Raul Pereda, Armando Royero, Julio Gonzalez, Arno Tides, Ignacio, Jesus Martinez, Aykut Mentes, Jose Martinez, Fred Hickey. I Hi " Hi L 222 Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma 1. David Provencher, 2. Tony Florio, 3. Jim- my Penkosky, 4. Maria Sammarko, 5. Clin- ton Powell, 6. Kathy Crandall, 7. Margie Harsha, 8. Ralph Hays, 9. Anne Randell, 10. Jeff Sopshin, 11. Wayne Slowik, 12. Car- men Lopez, 13. Jodi Robins, 14. Jerry Holzer, 15. K. William Kerlin, 16. Santiago Corrada, 17. Dayna Turner, 18. Brian Ad- cock, 19. Alison Cohen, 20. Pedro Bas- nueva, 21. Yvette Perez, 22. Carmine Par- ente, 23. Mary Jo Onuska, 24. Rafael Cior- dia, 25. Janet Shelton, 26. Ciro Arab. Tau Beta Sigma is a band service organization in which band mem- bers provide aid to band direc- tors, Mr. William B. Russell and Mr. Kenneth J. Moses. This service organization was chartered in 1977 at the Universi- ty of Miami, where its band has become known as " The Band of the Hour " . They can be seen per- forming during half-time at foot- ball games, pep-rallies, the Raths- keller, or, during symphonic band season, at Gusman Hall. This organization consists of 185 band members who meet every Wednesday evening outside the bandroom in the Music School. At these weekly meetings, mem- bers plan how to help their band directors by organizing fundraisers throughout the year. In the past, they have sold keychains and purchased a set of flags with the profit earned. The only requirement to join this organization is the ability to play an instrument fairly well. This spring, Tau Beta Sigma is hosting a convention for the Southeastern band districts in the United States. Baritone player, Dave Provencher, says, " this organization is a real asset to our band, for it helps bring the band members together in their efforts to raise money, play well, and offer aid to their directors. " Text by Margaret julien Tau Beta Sigma 223 Sheryl Rape The United Black Students Organiza- tion (UBS) was founded in 1965 to provide a means of social interaction a nd cultural expression for the Afro- American students and any other student interested in the Afro- American culture. UBS has helped to improve the aca- demic conditions of black students by providing student seminars and tutorial services. The organization has grown from 75 to almost 700 students. The major activity for the year was Black Culture Month, which pro- vides an entire month of culture ac- tivities such as plays, concerts, art exhibits and influential guest speak- ers. UBS also participates in other cam- pus events such as Homecoming, Carni Gras and charitable services to the community. Text by Andrea Angelo 1. Showanda Brimm — Pageant Commit- tee Chairperson, 2. Karen Welwyn — Miss Black UM, 3. Maryline Monies — Corre- sponding Secretary, 4. Wanda Furs — Re- cording Secretary, 5. R. Kevin Morris — President, 6. Frank Mercado — Treasurer, 7. Craig B. Carey — Vice President. Sir == 224 United Black Students UM Table Tennis i .- 1. Carlos Cruz, 2. Erick Valarezo — Trea- surer, 3. Rene Twany, 4. Scott DiMuglio, 5. Mark Petrella — Vice President, 6. Roman Teller — Tournament Director, 7. Robert Puente, 8. Juan Serra, 9. Marshall Pass — President, 10. Michael Hugh-Sam, 11. Mar- garet Pane, 12. Carlos Brandt, 13. Jim Ra- dovic, 14. Bill Perez, 15. Jessica Sorkin — Secretary, 16. Colin Steele, 17. Mike Hayek, 18. Chris Zajda — Promotions Di- rector, 19. Joe Lombardi, 20. Bard Brenner, 21. Robert Stone. With students trafficking through the Student Union ' s lobby and a high level of concentration from the players, the UM Tennis Club still held its monthly open tourna- ments. Founded in 1977 by Bill Opdyke and three other students who all felt a need for an organized table tennis club at UM, its enrollment rapidly grew to 80 members for the 1983-84 school year. " This year had the highest membership en- rollment ever. I hope it will conti- nue, " commented senior Eric Valar- ezo, the club ' s treasurer, along with the other club officers — senior Marshall Pass — president, fresh- man Mark Petrella — vice presi- dent and junior Jessica Sorkin — secretary. For only $5 a semester, UM students could receive coach- ing and participate in clinics held by experienced members like Ro- berto Garcia, the five time Cuban National Champion. " It gives you an opportunity to be exposed to many different playing styles and it ' s a good way to meet people, " said one member. Every year the club participates in the Association of College Unions International Table Tennis Tourna- ment, which this year was held at UM ' s Campus Sports and Recrea- tion gymnasium. Over 50 universi- ties participated in the Southeast Region VI games. The club ' s men ' s team entered Rene Tywang, Brian " Ski " Miezejewski, Collin Steel, and Anon Neingjumnong. The wom- en ' s team entered Naciye Hacika- diroglu and Paola Cenaro. Text by Debbie Frank UM Table Tennis 225 UM Tbur Guides Martin Applebaum The tour guides have become an integral part of the University of Miami admission ' s process. It is the responsibility of the tour guide to present a favorable impression of the school while pointing out the essential campus landmarks and answering pertinent questions. Tours are held three times per day during the school week and allow perspective students, as well as other interested parties, an infor- mal, first-hand look at the Univer- sity. Croup tours to Dade County high school seniors and to Honors Day perspective students were also run by the tour guides. Roger Parthasarathy, head of the tour guides, says, " The tour guide gives a student ' s perspective to the University of Miami, which is considerably more personal than a pamphlet. " Traditionally, the spring semester is the busiest for the tour guide be- cause many students base their decision of where to attend col- lege in part on the college visit. Therefore, the tour guide plays an important role in the recruiting of students to the University. Text by Robert Kanterman 1. Mukund Kamadan, 2. unknown, 3. Abra- ham Paulouse, 4. Doug Dawn, 5. Elmur To, 6. Seema Agrawal, 7. unknown, 8. un- known, 9. Leonany Rocher, 10. Taksiah Dolmat, 11. Rick Williams, 12. Mary Con- way, 13. Tracy Gale, 14. Desiree Caskill, 15. Nikki Cordoso, 16. unknown, 17. Shel- ley Nicely, 18. Matt Anderson, 19. un- known, 20. S. Roger Parthasarathy, 21. un- known, 22. Bob Kanterman, 23. Vance Sanders, 24. Pat Brillant. 226 Croup Tours USBG Undergraduate Student Body Government is the only organiza- tion on campus that represents all students. According to Mark Cheskin, president of USBG, there are about 100 students active in USBG — making it the largest or- ganization on campus. USBG consists of the Senate, the Supreme Court and the Cabinet — several committees and agen- cies that deal with university and community related affairs. There are three other organiza- tions under USBG. The Student Entertainment Committee, the Students Rights Agency, and the Bike and Boat Loan Agency, all op- erated by USBG. USBG 227 228 USBC USBG HjNo Pestino t fca 1. Dave Coulson, Parliamentarian; 2. Su- zanne Jean, Speaker of the Senate; 3. Lisa Stetson, Secretary; 4. Annie Ortega, Speak- er Pro Tempore, 5. Mark Eisenberg, Chair- person of Academic Affairs; 6. Ken Berk, Chairperson of University Affairs; 7. Karen Morad, Chairperson of Coordinating Com- mittee. Another project which USBG un- dertakes is the annual faculty eval- uations, in which the students rank professors and publish results into a booklet so that students may use it when choosing a course. This past year, USBG accomplished many feats. The five dollar check cashing fee was revoked. Working on student resume files, working towards decreasing tuition rate and fixing up resident hall lobbies are just a few of the far-sighted goals that USBG hopes to achieve. The quickening of computeriza- tion at the Bursar ' s office was be- gun. Also, a 24-hour study room in the library was brought up by USBG and is now in the process of being built. USBG has also been known for sponsoring overnight trips to Gainesville during the football sea- son. This past year, USBG hit a re- cord by sending 350 people to Gainesville and providing transpor- tation for the 10-hour drive up to the Florida State game in Tallahas- see. The Orange Bowl tickets were actually increased from 1,000 to 1,400 for the student drawing this past semester by the USBG. Concerts held on campus are pro- vided by USBG ' s Student Enter- tainment Committee. This coming year, the Commodores performed out on the Student Patio thanks to our USBG officers. Also, this spring, USBG sponsored the Parent ' s Weekend on the Uni- versity of Miami and a Talent Ex- position in the Union for three days, where alumni showed off their talent. However, the most important function of USBG is to serve as a mediator between stu- dents and administration. Cheskin would like students to feel free to approach USBG with any complaints. " We can ' t fix some things, but we can tell them USBG 229 who can or we can get them an appointment with an administra- tor. " On campus, USBC tries to keep students informed through a weekly newsletter, formed last year. " I encourage freshmen to get involved, " Cheskin said. " Don ' t just complain, get in- volved. " To become a member of the USBC, one must be willing to co- operate with other students in or- der to benefit the campus body. One justice of the Supreme Court, German A. Salayar said, " USBG is a great school activity to get in- volved in for it gives you a great overview of what is happening on campus. " Lastly, the point needed to be em- phasized over and over to stu- dents across campus is that, " if we don ' t speak up, nobody else will, " says Mark Cheskin. Text by Margaret Julien 1. Mark Cheskin, 2. Sue Jean, 3. Suzanne Graham, 4. Angie Vazquez. 230 USBC WVUM Photos by Martin Applebaum liiaB 1. Kathryn Bahlmann, 2. Ed Woodriffe, 3. Jade Dewey, 4. John Stofan, 5. Paul Frisch- man, 6. Tony Bond, 7. unknown, 8. Fran Cartine. Located at 90.5 on the FM dial, WVUM is licensed as an educa- tional non commercial station. That means WVUM is a station which does not play commercials, and is a facility for the University of Miami licensed as a public ser- vant. Easy enough, you might say. But when was the last time you had to get up at 3:30 in the morning to serve your community? No- body ever said being on the radio would be like this. And at WVUM, it ' s been a year of dramatic changes. After three years of playing progressive music, the station decided to broadcast a more familiar AOR, (album orient- ed rock), format in accordance with what appeared to be the stu- dents ' wishes after an extensive poll was taken in the fall. The WVUM of old was ' dedicated to breaking new acts. You could hear people like Men at Work, Missing Persons, Duran Duran, and Culture Club on the station long before the commercial radio stations began playing them. Inno- vation is what WVUM used to strive for. The new WVUM is dedicated to bring accessible to the students. It plays the music that the campus wants to hear, blending everything from Blondie and Pat Benatar to Bruce Springsteen and Tom Petty WVUM 231 WVUM i Martin Applebaum and the Heartbreakers with groups like Art in the Dark and Ten Thou- sand Maniacs. It ' s an eclectic mix which is augmented by specialty programming. Rhythm, Soul, Funk and Roll was a spring semester innovation that was master-minded by " master mixer " David Dweck. The show spotlights the best of black music of the past, present and the future to get the voice grooving on Sunday nights. George McCracken ' s Punky Reg- gae Party gives Saturday after- noons a Caribbean flower as it spends three hours playing aged reggae music — just the thing to relax or party too (whichever the case may be.) Another WVUM institution which continued to flourish was the trade- marked Passport Radio which is dedicated to avant garde and elec- 1. Khybie Jones, 2. Janet Griffin, 3. Christine Hirshhorn, 4. Anabelle Ramos, 5. David Fleck, 6. Adam Toran, 7. Emilio San Pedro, 8. Scott Richter, 9. Jim Henish, 10. Edwin Woodriffe, 11. Paul Frishman, 12. Mike Welner, 13. Martin Karp IWCri ffludo to Si tttoa S 232 WVUM I I ,1 mutt 1. Peter Permuy, 2. Anabelle Ramos, 3. Janet Griffin, 4. Fran Cartine, 5. Bruno Del Granado, 6. Kathryn Bahlmann, 7. Andre , 8. Celeste Waldman, 9. Jeff Denen, 10. Sage Wallace, 11. Unknown, 12. Ed Woodriffe, 13. Holly Gleason, 14. Unknown, 15. Emilio San Pedro, 16. Ray Fuentes, 17. Chris Schrer, 18. David Fleck tronic music. The show expanded from its three hour format to six un- der the supervision of Marty Feld- man and Dave Fleck. Other shows which were imple- mented during the ' 83- ' 84 school year include an Easy Rock show on Saturday mornings, Techno-fusion, Sunday Afternoon Jazz, Sunday Morning Simcha, College Concert and the Broadway Matinee, which features music from Broadway shows and motion pictures. One thing remains constant, though, and that ' s the quality of the non- music programming. The sports cov- erage of football and baseball reached its fullest capacity first un- der Paul Freischman ' s direction and then that of Amy Schreer ' s. Public Affairs programming like the WVUM Open Door Show, Inside Coral Ga- bles and On Campus provided in- sightful examinations of people who are involved in the college and com- munity at large. In addition, Open Door dealt with the problems which many students run up against at one time or another. " With our more acceptable format, specialty shows and give- aways, we f eel that once given the opportunity we will truly be the voice of the University, " according to the incoming General Manager, Charlie Mattos. So the management of WVUM feels that they ' ve made the station more accessible for on campus listeners. As they, themselves say: " The New WVUM - Listen! " Text by Holly Gleason WVUM 233 Greeks Put it into Words J Since its beginnings at the Univer- isty of Miami, the Greek system has had sayings, hangouts and ac- tivities all its own. Many of these favorite things have been handed down year after year, still others are added almost every day. These are some of the Greeks favorite things: Where ' s the beef? . . . lopsided . . . go bananas . . . Romas ... I ' m a se- nior, I don ' t have to do it . . . we win everything . . . make little sister sandwiches . . . outrage . .. get a clue . . . snake pit . . . that ' s hot . . . shut up squirrel . . . Pledges on Pa- rade . . . home of the champions ... no biggie . . . candle lightings ... Jim Jones punch parties . . . deal with it . . . Ludways . . . welcome aboard . . . it ' s a phenomena . . . woo ho ho . . . let ' s paint the lion . . . that ' s a classic . . . val-o-grams . . . Monty ' s . . . the political ma- chine . . . you know what they say . . . Sara ' s on Saturday . . . Fox ' s College Inn . . . are you growing leaves . . . pajama parties . . . what else is gone ... Pig Roast . . . The Sacred Six . . . your Father ' s Mus- tache . . . gnarley . . . Gater Hater party . . . phi-tastic . . . rush . . . horrendous . . . nazz . . . F.T.N. . . . hoser . . . dude . . . the infamous hall of blame . . . jerseys again? . . . rush parties . . . chic . . . Monty Python . . . Twilight Zone . . . Here ' s a dime, call someone who cares . . . Why be normal? . . . Showing up is 80% of life . . . Du- dette . . . Dizz . . . Let ' s do it! . . . It ' s not over until we say it ' s over . . . Lambda Gay . . . Question Au- thority . . . Your momma . . . garlic rolls . . . dungeons and dragons . . . Eat a pita . . . let ' s go sailing . . . donkey kong . . . f — you FSU . . . blow this noise . . . Insta-brother . . . Cow Omega . . . newt ... old exams . . . pay your dues!!! . . . let ' s have a party ... it was rigged . . . do we have to? . . . wretched . . . Fridays . . . Happy Hour . . . shirts away ... Do you trust me? . . . dance night . . . Budweiser Super- sports ... I ' m gonna fail . . . intra- murals . . . scoop . . . coppertone baby . . . chapter meetings . . . Rocky Horror Picture Show . . . Homecoming . . . promo night . . . Anchor Splash . . . Who me? . . . Embassy . . . Where are we going? . . . wear your jerseys . . . Mexican radio . . . another pre-med? . . . IFC . . . Animal House . . . G.Q. . . . Grand Prix . . . Spring break . . . The Strip ... big brother . . . Pan- hellenic . . . keg . . . quarters . . . What ' s the name of the game? . . . Thumper . . . class notes . . . Gener- al Hospital . . . spray painting . . . Tab . . . Diet Coke . . . give me some drugs ... big sister . . . Carni Gras . . . personals . . . hangovers . . . awesome . . . blood donations . . . scrap books . . . community service . . . Special Olympics . . . Mid-day recess ... Mr. UM . . . float beds . . . under stress . . . Derby Day . . . clean the suite . . . Apple Polishing . . . giraffe . . . goo- mies . . . b.y.o.b. . . . tail-gate par- ties . . . revivals . . . flattus . . . H.A. award . . . flyers . . . decent . . . check it out . . . Greek Week . . . meetings ... it wasn ' t me . . . Hur- ricane Howl . . . potato skins . . . Singapore slings . . . LMT . . . Harpo . . . never say never . . . Zeta Beta Trans Am ... I ' m not the President . . . road trips . . . Disney World . . . plexyglass toilet . . . fish wrap . . . Paradise by the Dashboard Light . You stab them, we slab them . pizza-time . . . sweetheart song . pinning . . . Wendys . . . hazing . better pissed off than pissed on . foozeball . . . AALSHP5 ... an- other honor student? . . . Anchors go down fast . . . another one bites the dust . . . inoperable firetruck . . . Hill Street Blues . . . She was a virgin in her freshman year ... I thought you took care of it . . . pledge ... it does snow in Miami . . . serenade . . . Dynasty . . . punch . . . Greek letters . . . Seldom Dated Twice ... get real . . . Ne- braska Who? . . . candy sales . . . firehydrant . . . SchieBe . . . Out ma ' way . . . raise dues again? . . . Bugs bunny roadrunner hour . . . wine coolers ... mi amor . . . back- gammon . . . twister . . . Bagel Em- porium . . . Alvadude . . . what keeps your ears apart? . . . You can catch it from a toilet seat . . . White punks on dope . . . coffee, tea or me? ... It only happens to AR . . . The five-year plan . . . hang loose ... En la selva un magnificio elefante . . . smile, it improves your face value . . . dance night . . . The Grove . . . not again . . . Pacman . . . treasurer hunt . . . soap the fountain . . . frat row . . . don ' t call your fraternity a frat, you don ' t call your country a . . . Jappa Jappa Gamma . . . campus cops . . . Ga- bles ordiences? ... are you legal? . . . Raffles . . . woosh . . . boat- burning . . . fund raising . . . broth- erhood . . . food orgies . . . sister- hood . . . pizza eating contests . . . nicknames . . . secret handshakes ... let me observe this . . . battle- ship . . . absolutely . . . taco dinners . . . Taco Viva . . . Greek Week skits . . . mixers . . . life ' s a bitch and then you die . . . We ' re there . . . cookies in the I.B.M. . . . diddily squat . . . depends on the situation . . . loose me . . . Russian Water- melon Parties . . . perhaps ... I don ' t know . . . " Who ' s got the composite this time? . . . mother of an SAE . . . Atlantis . . . cheap sex . . . give me a break . . . humorous . . . knigget . . . Amaretto, oranges and a thousand balloons. 234 Creeks Creeks 235 the Greek The Creek way of life has survived for over 200 years. It has gone through five wars, a depression, and great campus and political strife. Fra- ternal organizations have demon- strated that they are able to change with the times and fulfill the needs of many people. The long history of Greek Letter Organizations indicates that students will seek out groups which allow them to live in close fellowship with other students and which will allow them to grow as in- dividuals. The benefits are limitless. Scholar- ship, leadership, philanthropy, and service, as well as fun, are stressed. Creek membership is many things to many people. Personal growth, learning and involvement is part of Creek life. A fraternity or sorority builds character, awareness of per- sonal responsibility and appreciation Photos by Bill Scherer 236 Rushing and Pledging for one ' s peers, and at the same time, they stress individual growth. They build the principle of working for the whole to achieve a common objective. When a Greek graduates from the University of Miami, he or she graduates not only with an edu- cation in books and classwork, but also an education in people, service to others, and friendship. The friends they make here will be their friends for a lifetime, through the deeper bonds of brotherhood and sisterhood. Fraternities and sororities recruit new members in a mutual selection pro- cess known as rush. It is a time for getting acquainted with fraternity and sorority members and other rushees. A time for the rushees to select which organization he prefers to join, and a time for the fraternity or sorority to select pledges (poten- tial members). Sororities ' rush guidelines are gov- erned strictly by The National Pan- hellenic Conference. At the Univer- sity of Miami, the sorority women Sorority sisters mingle and entertain Uni- versity women while introducing them to the world of the Greeks. and their advisors, take these guide- lines, and prepare rules and regula- tions to guide our rush process. This process includes formal rush parties two times a year. These parties are rotational in nature and last for one week. At the close of the week, so- rorities extend perspective members invitations to join. Lecia Spriggs, this year ' s rush chairperson, felt that " rush was a very rewarding experi- ence for the rushees and an impor- tant activity for the sorority mem- bers as well. " Fraternities structure their rush around the Judicial Board of the In- terfraternity Council. They conduct three days of tours and activities which conclude in preferential par- ties in the evening. At the end of these three days, they too receive invitations to join. Ivo Riceiro, this year ' s rush chairperson, was quoted as saying, " The Greek system is an opportunity. It is a chance for the leader to lead; for the athlete to be a sport; and for the scholar to learn something that a textbook can not teach . . . brotherhood and sister- hood. " Greek letter societies first began with the pursuits of knowledge as one of their major goals. Today, the University of Miami ' s fraternities and sororities continue to strive for aca- demic excellence. All the chapters have a scholarship chairman who organizes study hours and study buddies. Recognition of academic excellence comes in the forms of awards and scholarships through the individual fraternity or sorority and also through Panhellenic and Inter- fraternity Councils, their governing bodies. The May A. Brunson Schol- arship and Bill McCoy Scholarship Awards are given to outstanding Greeks each year. Each University of Miami fraternity and sorority has a national or local philanthropy to which they dedicate their time and creativity. Funds are raised for such various areas as cancer and leukemia research, aid to the blind and blood drives. At Thanksgiv- ing, the fraternities and sororities spearhead a vast food drive and col- lect food and money for needy fam- ilies in the community. Various groups go to homes for the aged for enter- taining and assisting in whatever man- ner they can. The philanthropic orga- nizations in the area always know that they can count on our Greeks for assistance or support. Greeks like a good party and after a week of hard study, the weekend promises many hours of fun and good times. Parties sponsored by the fraternities and sororities are al- ways as new and unique as the col- ors in a rai nbow. Some of the high- lights of the Greek ' s social life are during Homecoming and Greek Week. The outstanding Greeks on this campus are recognized by the Or- der of Omega for fraternity men, and Rho Lambda for sorority wom- en. The purpose of both these orga- nizations is to recognize those men and women who have been out- standing in the display of leadership and ability to their chapters and to the Greek system. Text by Jill Levin Rushing and Pledging 237 Panhellenic Council 1. Angie Doetch, 2. Cristina Fernandes, 3. Dawn Rodak, 4. Adrienne Millon, 5. Kris Ross, 6. Mary Carnegie, 7. Andrea Goldblum, 8. Ellen Taylor, 9. , 10. Delores Wright, 11. , 12. Donna Rossman, 13. Tracy Chew, 14. Kellyn Hall, 15. Sandra Jackson, 16. Dariene Schweitzer, 17. Benay Bloom, 18. , 19. Kim Tomeo, 20. Lecia Spriggs, 21. Martha Pozo, 22. , 23. Laurie Cohen, 24. 25. Diane Regalado, 26. , 27. Kathy Yancey, 28. , 29, Kann Wilborn, 30. Cam Crandall, 31. Alex Glaskowsky, 32. Eileen Divaleno, 33. , 34. Jill Levin, 35. Dean Susan Mullane, 36. Suzanne Jean, 37. Ellen Beumer. Missing: Fern Gellman, Lori Barron, Ivonne Rosa, Robin Sabath, Jordana Schumer, Jill Weiss, Nicole Marks, Rene Rosen, Sandy Shere. -. Panhellenic The Panhellenic Council is the governing body representing all sorority women. The council is made up of two representatives from each sorority, an active and a pledge. However, all sorority women are invited to the meetings to share their ideas. One of the major functions of the Panhellenic Council is to organize formal fall and spring rush so that each sorority may be given equal opportunities for prospective sisters. Also, in the fall, Panhellenic Council organizes a competition among the fall pledges called Pledges on Parade to promote Greek life. During the spring, this council provides an Apple Polishing party which unites the faculty with the sororities. Each girl invites her favorite professor to a reception where an award is given to the outstanding professor of the year. Each semester, Panhellenic Council sponsors a service project and a fund raiser. In the last year, these have included a Thanksgiving Food Drive and a Highway Holdup. Sorority women collected money for Juvenile Diabetes and raised over $2,000. This spring, the service project is an egg-hunt for under privileged children. The Panhellenic Council unites all sorority women with each other, the campus, and the community in order to benefit all. Text by Margaret Julien 238 Panhellenic Interfraternity Council Martin Applebaum 1. Andy Miller, 2. Aldo Portales, 3. Jon Mi- lanese, 4. Ian Lyan, 5. Eric Robinson, 6. Ray Fuentes, 7. Wayne Russell, 8. Bob Brennan, 9. Peter Ferranti, 10. Cha Chi Rivera, 11. Jeff Decker, 12. Leo Marino, 13. Andy Ward, 14. Tony Maillie, 15. Scotf O ' Steen, 16. Greg Heightman, 17. Rich Robins, 18. Dean William Sandler, 19. Dan Troutman, 20. Rudy de la Guardia, 21. Gary Moore, 22. Steve Hysca, 23. Alan, 24. Norm Waas. 25. Santiago Alverado, 26. Robert Kaplan, 27. Stacey Spriggs, 28. Alan, 29. Hanry Sa- las, 30. Steve Blotnick, 31. Doug Pile, 32. Scott Komspan, 33. Jim Doughty, 34. Norm Berry, 35. Lee Provda, 36. Rory. VI Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council at the University of Miami is a governing body for fraternity members who work together towards uniting the Creek system. The council is comprised of each fraternity ' s president plus a representative from each of the eight fraternities on campus. IFC is divided into several com- mittees, each of which is an essential part of the organization. Fraternity Re- sources is in charge of noticing all outstanding Creek members on campus. The Publicity Committee publishes the IFC Torch, a newsletter informing the campus of the Greeks ' involvement within the campus and community. The Rush committee plans Formal Rush in the fall. The Social Committee plans a bi-annual fishing trip for all fraternity members. IFC has no national philanthro- py project, yet they still provide service to our community. This fall, they sponsored a Thanksgiving food drive with Circle K and Panhellenic Council. The Interfraternity Council here at UM is one marked by success, for in such a short time it has accomplished many of its goals. The main goal accomplished this past year has been to unite all fraternity representatives in their efforts to help the Greek world at our University. Text by Margaret Julien I.F.C. 239 Alpha Epsilon Phi " A-l-p-h-a-E-p-s-i-l-o-n-Phi, we know that you can say it if you really give a try, " is just one of the cheers the women of A.E.Phi love to shout at Greek and campus activities. This year, the sorority held a successful fall rush and had a great time at Sigma Chi ' s annual Derby Day. They even took home a third place trophy. " We love participating in all events, " says President Andrea Goldblum. " It gives us a great opportunity to become involved with the whole University and have a great time while doing it. " They also sponsor a new form of telegrams, the Val-o-grams, sold at the breezeway and delivered on campus or sent to the homes of the lucky receiver on Valentine ' s Day. 240 Alpha Epsilon Phi 1. Donna Rosman, 2. Andy Goldblum, 3. Maria Buschel, 4. Mary Harroun, 5. Jennifer Botnic, 6. Sharon Levy, 7. Gail Hyman, 8. Gail Feldman, 9. Maria Kapatanakus, 10. Sue Aldrich, 11. Adrianne Millon, 12. Shelly Baer, 13. Paula Muncy, 14. Sandy Piligian, 15. Geri Hallerman, 16. Tracy Chew, 17. Martin Applebaum, 18. Gary Felming, 19. Benay Bloom The sisters of A.E.Phi are proud of each other and of their organization as a whole. There are sisters on varsity teams, academic honor programs and the IBIS yearbook. This year, two sisters will be graduating, both majoring in Public Relations. Their excitement and honor rose to a peak when they were asked to go to a leadership training program to later serve as a model group for the other sororities. Doing things together and striving for the advancement of, not only them- selves, but as a whole, makes A.E.Phi successful and special as a women ' s or- ganization. Text by Benay Bloom Alpha Epsilon Phi 241 jhh Photos by Martin Applebaum Alpha Epsilon Pi The University of Miami chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi is a social fraternity that is young and dynamic. It was re-established last year and has since doubled its size and begun to make its mark on the Greek system and campus at large. This year AEPi has moved back into its chapter house at 6000 San Amaro Drive, and with the help of alumni advisor Dr. Barry Burak, has begun an ex- tensive program of improvement and remodeling on the already spacious and impressive house. AEPi takes part in a wide variety of social, campus, and community activities. These include Greek Week, Carni Gras, intramurals, Special Olympics, and ser- vice projects of our own in cooperation with other organizations. Last year, the first time AEPi entered Carni Gras, it won the Most Innovative Booth Award. In addition, AEPi has an active social schedule including tailgate parties, toga parties, mixers with sororities, beach parties, barbecues, pizza parties, so- cial events in conjunction with Hillel, and just friendly get-togethers. An active and attractive little sister group helps out and is present at social and campus events. 242 Alpha Epsilon Pi - 1. Jacob Israel, 2. Leah Goldberg, 3. Leo Maurino, 4. Larry Rabinowitz, 5. Abe Schwartz, 6. Allen Lanning, 7. Elaine Preiss- man, 8. Albert Shub, 9. Steve Goldberg, 10. Rory Dubin, 11. Lee Prauder, 12. Allen Rosen, 13. Ali Wolf, 14. Craig Kalick, 15. Todd Steinberg, 16. |ohn Castranva, 17. Dan Levin, 18. Adrienne Millon, 19. Andy Wwisman, 20. Wendy Greenberg, 21. Dean Goldberg, 22. Todd Goldman. Although AEPi has a busy social and community service schedule, academics are an important part of chapter life. Since reforming a year ago, AEPi has had a cummulative grade point average above the all-men ' s average and the best average of all the social fraternities at the University of Miami. This year is one of memorable events for AEPi. It was discovered on retreat that one of the brothers is the worst " Buzz " player in the University! An hon- orary brother of Foozball renown, Metal Man, died in the heat of combat and is enshrined forever in our trophy case. We have got a pretty housemother and a great group of new brothers and pledges. We are looking toward a great future. Text by Steve Goldberg Alpha Epsilon Pi 243 AKA Photos by Andrew Parker Alpha Kappa Alpha In 1908, a group of assertive, intelligent and innovative women at Howard University, Washington, D.C., set out with a new goal; to create a sorority for black women. This was a first in the annuals of Greek Letter organizations and a catalyst for the creation of other predominantly black sororities and fraterni- ties. The strength gained from her illustrious past has made it possible for Al- pha Kappa Alpha to become a philanthropic grant respected throughout the world. Armed with expertise and human compassion, AKA is " supreme in ser- vice to all mankind. " Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Inc. lives by their motto " by merit and by culture. " 244 Alpha Kappa Alpha 1. Wanda Furs, 2. Marcie Pender, 3. Sandra Jackson, 4. Lucienne Debe, 5. Anthenesia Austin, 6. Maryline Montes, 7. Delores Wright, President, 8. Kimberly Wilson. The lota Nu Chapter, chartered April of 1975, has tackled new challenges with fervor and determination. NAACP, The Diabetes Foundation, Special Olym- pics, United Negro College Fund, and the Sickle Cell Foundation were among the many charitable organizations supported by the lota Nu Chapter this year.. Noted for loyalty to the sorority ' s unique colors — apple green and salmon pink — the presence of AKA is readily noticed on campus. Text by Marcie Pender Alpha Kappa Alpha 245 ALO Photos by Andrew Parker Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity was founded on December 6, 1845 at Yale Univer- sity. On April 24, 1982, the Gamma Theta Chapter was installed at the Univer- sity of Miami with the motto, " The cause is hidden, the results well known. " In just two years, the Gamma Theta Chapter of " Alpha Sig " has accomplished nothing short of miracles. Alpha Sig ' s membership has more than doubled since their chartering date and the brothers, along with the little sisters, placed second overall in Homecoming Week ' 83, earning a first place in blood drive. In the spring, they were a major driving force in the success of Carni Gras by holding four booths: pool-shot, garlic rolls and a maze. They also participate in Greek Week and Anchor Splash every year and it is rumored that they throw the best parties on campus! Their eager participation and athletic capabilities brought them victory in intramurals and are vieing for the division title in foot- ball and soccer. Alpha Sig ' s cardinal and stone colors can be observed all over campus, for they are a very versitile group. Many of their members are involved with a di- verse array of campus life, from student government, campus publications, 246 Alpha Sigma Phi 1. Chris Hooker, 2. Suzanne Grahm, 3. Cary Roca, 4. Ricky de la Guardia, 5. Mary- ann Ballotta, 6. Christine Steffans, 7. An- nette Sanchez, 8. Rudy de la Guardia, 9. Shelly Gudicci, 10. Cesar Lopez, 11. Mercy Roca, 12. Bill Scherer, 13. Martha Diaz, 14. Mark Cheskin, 15. Nick Quinones, 16. Jeane Garcia, 17. Jan Sorenson, 18. Mary Wakim, 19. John Alvarez, 20. Debbie Frank, 21. Ariel Guitian, 22. Norma Castillo, 23. Sabri Ismail, 24. Mike Turolla, 25. Mat- thew Kamula, 26. Manny Lopez, 27. Yosef Eid, 28. Jeff Granger, 29. Nick Tsikhlakis, 30. Felix Olivera, 31. Jackie Parker, 32. Ar- mando Rodriguez, 33. Barbara Scherer, 34. Pat Obregon, 35. Ivette Amaro, 36. Martha Arenal, 37. Raul Perez, 38. Ray Fuentes, 39. Terry Goodwin, 40. Scott Meyer. WVUM, honor societies to student orientation services. In fact, for the past two years, the Undergraduate student Body President has been an Alpha Sig brother. Their actions just go to show that they live up to their purpose of promoting academic excellence, brotherhood and goodwill. Included in Alpha Sig ' s accomplishments this past year are community service projects. The members participated in Special Olympics in the fall and they fo- cused a lot of their efforts on organizing and sponsoring the Second Annual Muscular Dystrophy Danceathon in the spring. President of Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity, Ray Fuentes, said that his fraternity plans to " promote brotherhood, further serve the community and emphasize academic excellence in 1984. " By the look of things, Alpha Sigma Phi is defi- nitely one fraternity that intends to succeed. Text by Barbara Scherer Alpha Sigma Phi 247 ATO Photos by Martin Applebaum Alpha Tau Omega The fraternity Alpha Tau Omega has been a part of the Greek system at Mi- ami for over thirty-one years. Their motto " to bind men together, " is well lived up to with appearances at such UM rituals such as Happy Hour and Promo. They have a brother, Eric Spriggs, on the Rathskeller Advisory Board, and three on Order of Omega. They are a firm pillar among the UM Greeks, leading not only in social events, but academic ones as well. They have headed the USBG Supreme Court and been involved in the IFC, Carni Gras and Homecoming. ATO ' s colors are blue and gold and they have 35 members. To become a member one must have good character, a minimum of 2.0 GPA and a willing- ness to participate and cooperate with group activities. Alpha Tau Omega stresses the complete college experience, both in academ- ics and social life at UM. Text by Lisa Saph T UomH ttyM lino 248 Alpha Tau Omega 1. Tom Hester, 2. Rob Share, 3. John Kur- etski, 4. Wally Hurley, 5. Todd Murray, 6. Stacey Spriggs, 7. Paul Thaller, 8. Greg Clough, 9. Betty Maria Rodriguez, 10. Dan Trolitman, 11. Pam Matthews, 12. Dennis Lamm, 13. Lou Metzman, 14. Bob Horton, 15. Jay Weiss, 16. Kevin Chiplock, 17. George McCracken, 18. Ashley Droese, 19. Sue Olvsley, 20. Eric Spriggs, 21. Link Lachmann, 22. Neil Gershman, 23. Steve Poppleton, 24. Mary Anne Stevens, 25. Jim Varrellie, 26. Carol Diaz, 27. Sonia Morales, 28. Sue Marie Elgort, 29. Pat McGuire. Alpha Tau Omega 249 xa Photos by Martin Applebaum Chi Omega Chi Omega was formed as women ' s fraternity at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. It now consists of 170 chapters nationally. In 1936, the Upsilon Delta Chapter at the Univeristy of Miami was installed. One of their biggest contributions to this campus since their arrival has been the " Chi Omega Sun Festival, " which later became " Carni Gras, " the largest college carnival in the South. The symbol of Chi Omega is the owl. Their colors are cardinal and straw, and their flower is the white carnation. Chi Omega participates every year in such Greek events as Pledges on Parade, Carni Gras, Homecoming, and Greek Week. They placed second during Homecoming Week, thereby proving their true potential as a sorority. Chi Omega is also recognizable for their serviceship qualities. Every year, the chapter of Upsilon Delta participates in different philantaphies. Last year, Chi Omega visited an orphanage and organized an Easter party for the orphans. They have also collected money for other organizations such as UNICEF. Chi 250 Chi Omega lk M W 1. Linda Balkum, 2. Janine Ondash, 3. Bes- sie Cisar, 4. Kellyn Hail, 5. Kathy Brace, 6. Erin Murphy, 7. Janet Shelton, 8. Ellen Beumer, 9. Julie Tatol, 10. JoAnn Llera, 11. Pam Munn, 12. Marsha Colbert, 13. Linnie Morgan. Omega is a sorority which is respected and admired at the University of Mi- ami because it was the first sorority on campus and is still here as living proof of what a sorority can accomplish. " Chi Omega ' s goal for ' 84, " says Rush Chairman Jo Ann Llera, " is to strengthen their ties within themselves and help women realize their full potential by be- coming involved in campus, local, statewide and other national activities. " Text by Margaret Julien XM Chi Omega 251 Ar Photos by Aixa Montinaro Delta Gamma Delta Gamma came to the University of Miami in 1946 and founded the chapter, Beta Tau. Their presence has made UM a better college experience for all who have climbed aboard the Delta Gamma crew. Their sorority con- sists of 34 members. " Delta Gamma offers to women of all ages a sisterhood based on service, scholarship and mutural respect for each other, " says Lecia Spriggs, their vice- president. The Beta Tau chapter here at the Univeristy of Miami strives for academic ex- cellence, and serves the community through their annual Anchor Splash, which raises money for the blind. The Delta Gamma women take pride in their sorority and are awarded annu- ally when they participate in Greek Week, Sigma Chi Derby Day, Pledges on Parade and Homecoming. Their continual hard work and devotion pays off time and time again. " DG ' s " symbol is the anchor, their colors are pink and blue, and their flower is 252 Delta Gamma 1. Kris Ross, 2. Ellen Taylor, 3. Marion Sam- mon, 4. Donna Tierney, 5. Kathleen Taylor, 6. Elsie Romero, 7. Cristina Fernandez, 8. Amy Nasser, 9. Eileen De Valario, 10. Lecia Spriggs, 11. Jeannie Scheurmann, 12. Mar- tha Pozo, 15. Linda McDougle, 14. Lourdes Domingo, 15. Chris Shiel, 16. Rosemary Taylor, 17. Alex Glaskowsky, 18. Beth Ab- bott, 19. Amie Anthony, 20. Angie Duetsch, 21. Karin Wilborn, 22. Carrie Crandall, 23. Kim Larsen, 23. Renee Baker. the creme-colored rose. Their range of participation runs from events outside the Greek system such as the Hurricane Honeys, cheerleaders, Sugarcanes, student government, open- door, along with many more campus ev ents. Delta Gamma is also recognized for providing lifelong friendships among all the sisters. In every DG woman lies a distinct personality with individual tastes and hobbies. These assets, when brought to light, provide a successful friend- ship, which lasts a long time after graduation. Text by Margaret Julien Delta Gamma 253 KKr Photos by Andrew Parker Kappa Kappa Gamma The Delta Kappa chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma is one of 113 chapters across the U.S. and Canada. Here at the University of Miami, the Kappas are living up to their national reputation of excellence. Of their 45 members, many have held important offices on campus such as Panhellenic President, Greek Week Chairman, Homecoming Chairman, Chair- man for Pledges on Parade (a competition for the fall sorority pledges), Speak- er of the Senate for USBG, and the President, Secretary and Membership Chairman of the Student Alumni Association. However, the women of KKG are best when united; for that is when their tal- ents shine brightest. In the last year they participated in Greek Week, Home- coming, and P.O.P., winning them all! Another example of Kappa ' s successful combined strength is their recent phil- anthropy project. They raised over $1,000 for the Leukemia Foundation by putting on a fashion show. In combination with the other sororities, over $2,000 were donated for Juvenile Diabetes. These ladies strive for unity, strength and excellence in their organization of women. Text by Ashley Vernon 254 Kappa Kappa Gamma bmK i in : UK. " ' wil L ■ 1 Ih i ' 1 r V Bottom left to right: 1. lay Smith, 2. Anne Ohlau, 3. Stacey Harris, 4. Patty Cruz, 5. Jill Levin, 6. Judy Bradley, 7. Beverly Hayes, 8. Suzanne Jean, 9. Lisa Sandler, 10. Craig Du- bois, 11. Fern Gellman, 12. Karen Marrio, 13. Lisa Bischoff, 14. Barbara Lent, 15. Mary Carnegie, 16. Julienne Chevalier, 17. Janine Ebeoglu, 18. Lisa Saph, 19. Mamie Zahn, 20. Caroleen McFadden, 21. Danne Rega- lado, 22. Melba Gasque, 23. Kim Tomeo, 24. Christina Lai, 25. Nora Leon, 26. Gina Rodriguez. Kappa Kappa Gamma 255 AXA Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha ' s Epsilon Omega Zeta Chapter has a lot to boast about. There last years campus involvement has been so outstanding that they won an award from their national headquarters. Some of the offices held by Lamb- da Chi ' s are Senator of USBG, Captain of Cheerleaders and President of Col- lege Republicans of America. Two brothers are honored by membership in the Order of Omega, for their outstanding service to the University. As a group, they have won first place in Carni Gras and second place in Homecoming this past fall. Together they participated in the SOS and planned an Easter egg hunt for orphans. Text by Ashley Vernon 256 Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Rosa Laguno, 2. Winnie leong, 3. Anna Gonzalez, 4. Maggie Fernandez, 5. Dawn Rodak, 6. Evelyn Soberon, 7. Ada Manaras, 8. Maria Valdez, 9. Christina Lei, 10. Nikki Cardoso, 11, Susan O ' Hara, 12. Vicki Cas- telliero, 13. John Campbell, 14. George Se- dan), 15. Ivo Riverio, 16. David Doust, 17. Todd Payne, 18. Jorge Duyos, 19. Sonny Im, 20. Tony Mesa, 21. Ralph Fernandez, 22. Bob Vosburgh, 23. Mike Johns, 24. Gene Flinn, 25. Gary On, 26. Tim Lewis, 27. Lenny Hays, 28. Richard Garcia, 29. Lenny Raucher, 30. Chris Blaidsdell, 31. Vince Sanders, 32. Paul Bilton, 33. Victor Rodri- zuez, 34. Bob Blane, 35. Ralm Scotti, 36. Colin Dennis, 37. Daryl Yon, 38. George Lederhaas. CamUa Ihi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha 257 IIKA Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded on March 1, 1868 at the University of Virginia. The Gamma Omega chapter at the University of Miami is now made up of 50 fraternity members. Pi Kappa Alpha was the first house on fraternity row and the fire truck that stands proudly in front symbolizes their concern, off and on campus, that Pike remain a strong part of the fraternity system. Their philanthropy projects throughout the past year have been extraordinary. Pike raised over $1000 for United Cerebral Palsy by giving a 20-keg party for all UM students. Another service project which Pike fraternity organized was to spend a day with 38 orphan children at their house on San Amaro Drive. This fraternity ' s most recent project has been helping the Ronald McDonald House by building shelves. 258 Pi Kappa Alpha Dj r « - V «V PI Al IX A. M J . ., . ■ 1. Nancy Warren 2. Karen Piccolo 3. Ian Hippman 4. Wendy Mahler 5. Vikki Jaccobs 6. Linda Macloughlin 7. Debbie Denoui 8. Ana Camacho 9. Tony Silva 10. Tim Scherk 11. John Roth 12. Jamie Jones 13. Kerry Hall 14. Michael Stoiber 15. Pablo Larrea 16. Casey Carlton 17. Rick Morrelli 18. Michael Anderson 19. Manuel Vanilla 20. Ray Larson 21. Andrew Fisher 22. Vic Fama 23. Barbra Lance 24. Bob Sigillito 25. Andy Krall 26. Guy Strom 27. Bill Lessinger 28. Ed Mendle 29. Joe Shalen 30. Nick Guitiarrez. Besides community involvement, Pike ' s campus activities are also extraordinary. Of the 50 members in their fraternity, several are involved in Order of Omega, Interfraternity Council, and Greek Week committee. In fact, their former president, Wayne Russell, is now the IFC President. Last spring, Pike earned the 2nd place award in Greek Week and, more recently, the 2nd place in Homecoming Week. Their excellence also extends to athletic events. They have won the President ' s Cup for being No. 1 in intramural sports activities in five out of the past seven years. " In 1984, " Pike brother, Wayne Russell says his fraternity " aspires to be the best fraternity at the University of Miami while continuing to offer all they can to Miami ' s community. " Text by Lisa Saph Pi Kappa Alpha 259 xm — — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon is one of the oldest fraternities on campus. They have participated regularly in such campus events as Greek Week, Homecoming and Intramurals showing strong leadership qualities. SAE is well-known for their annual luau which is extended to all Greeks at the University of Miami. Their dedication and hard work is especially evident during Special Olympics. This year, SAE is sponsoring a " Closeup " Kiss contest. Every day posters pro- moting this competition could be seen on campus along with a sign-up table in the Breezeway. SAE is known for having a strong alumni group behind them, which help the brothers in time of need. The lion in front of SAE ' s house on San Amaro Drive is a symbol of the fraternity ' s continuing excellence on campus for it never wavers. Text by Margaret Julien 260 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1. Don Heston, 2. Caren Fraiser, 3. Vicki Niener, 4. Robin Marks, 5. Sandy Jones, 6. Pam Jackson, 7. Jill Fox, 8. Jennifer Maybe, 9. Tom Rinaman, 10. Pete Feranti, 11. Lewie Royer, 12. Jay Sessions, 13. Dave Jones, 14. Dave Jones, 15. Jorge Vemardes, 16. Dave Scholton, 17. Dave Tell, 18. Steve Hysko, 19. Jim Thomas, 20. Todd Watson, 21. Andrea Boulher, 22. Bob Brenan, 23. Jay Strokah, 24. Will Sessions, 25. Paul La- vargna, 26. Daryl Mynin, 27. Steve Plattner, 28. Mike Pledge, 29. Eddy Weintraub. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 261 IX Sigma Chi Sigma Chi ' s Gamma Phi Chapter is found at the top of fraternity row. Sporting a membership of 40 active brothers, the Sigs ' are known for their athletic abili- ties, great parties and of course their high academic standards. Wallace Village for underprivileged children is Sigma Chi ' s philanthropy. Each year the brothers ' sponsor Derby Day, a weekend of fun activities for the Pan- hellenic sororities to compete in. The proceeds from Derby Day go to help the children of Wallace Village. The fraternity strives to stimulate participation in college programs, develop close relationships between men of different temperaments, talents and ideas, to foster and preserve high academic standards. The fraternity sponsors a little sister program and participates in all campus ac- tivities and intramurals. Text by Benay Bloom 262 Sigma Chi 1. Benay Bloom, 2. Andrea Kiskorna, 3. Connie Costello, 4. Hillary Smith, 5. Sylvie Kennedy, 6. Jocelyn Jolly, 7. Kelly O ' Con- ner, 8. Linda Storer, 9. Nina Corneal, 10. Stacey Martin, 11. Beverly Hayes, 12. Mary Carnegie, 13. Tammy Branscome, 14. Jon Milanese, 15. Tommy Milanese, 16. Steve Kimbel, 17. Chip Gesner, 18. Amos Casa- celi, 19. Gary Fitzgerald, 20. Ted Sonder- gard, 21. Jay Deakins, 22. Bryan Mayl, 23. Garin Cychol, 24. Steven Lang, 25. Don Zoldi, 26. Andy Friedman, 27. Fred Leibke mann, 28. Randy Viallba, 29. Rich Barron, 30. Andrew Miller, 31. Chris Murphy, 32. Tony Maille, 33. Bruce Doyle, 34. Rich Robbins, 35. Claude Cormier, 36. John Moder, 37. Don Straub, 38. Andy Ward, 39. Frank Schweitzer, 40. Rex Pompador, 41. Aldo Portalles, 42. Greg Heitman. Sigma Chi 263 EAT Photos by Martin Applebaurr Sigma Delta Tau The bond that all SDT ' s share through friendship, belonging and involvement, is their love of sisterhood. Their colors are cafe au lait and old blue, and the yellow tea rose is their flower. Members have been proud to wear their badge, the torch, since SDT came to the University of Miami in 1957. As SDT women look to their beginnings and principles upon which they follow, this special sisterhood provides a stable and meaningful foundation from which to proceed throughout life. The Alpha Mu chapter is very active, with girls being represented in all phases of campus life from Student Entertainment Committee, Carni Gras, Greek Week, Homecoming, Special Olympics and honor societies. In the past year the SDT ' s enthusiasm and spirit made the Hurricane headlines for an outstand- ing job in fall rush to first place in Homecoming dec-a-car parade and first place in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day. All in all, being unique and unified is a charac- teristic of the chapter. Sigma Delta Tau is " a rising star. " Text by Holly Gleason |fc»wi 264 Sigma Delta Tau I 1. Kim Ivler, 2. Beth Miller, 3. Suzette Men- dell, 4. Linda Edelman, 5. Kim Dawhare, 6. Laurie Mervis, 7. Robyn Sabbath, 8. Karen Weinstein, 9. Betsy Finch, 10. Lisa Lee, 11. Pam Brown, 12. Jill Weiss, 13. Diane Nene- zian, 14. Jenny Guadiz, 15. Julie Teamkin, 16. Lori Barron, 17. Duncan Davis, 18. Lau- rie Cohen, 19. Marcy Kaplan, 20. Cindy Sacco, 21. Erica Arkin, 22. Beth Salkin, 23. Desiree Rosen, 24. Cyd Stein, 25. Kathy Yancey, 26. Robin Shapiro, 27. Darlene Schweitzer, 28. Karen Rosenthal, 29. Renee Rosen, 30. Marcie Gilinson, 31. Amy Claz- er, 32. Rose Wojnowich, 33. Jordana Schumer. Sigma Delta Tau 265 HOE Photos by Bill Scherer Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon is a social fraternity that was chartered on March 26, 1983. Sigma Phi is the second largest fraternal organization in the country, and with a campus membership of 60 brothers and 45 little sisters it is also the second largest fraternity on campus. The fraternity is involved in many campus activities. This year activities includ- ed: Carni Gras, Creek Week, and other things. Sigma Phi also periodically sponsors its own parties and dances. Much time is donated to its national phil- anthropy, the National Heart Fund. The busiest time of the year for Sigma Phi is Rush Week when the fraternity is especially busy encouraging membership. Sigma Phi especially urges freshmen and sophomores to join, but does not discourage older students. Female stu- dents are also welcome to join and become little sisters. Sigma Phi ' s president is Steve Polnic, who was elected in January 1984. William Orozco, former president of Sigma Phi summerizes the goals of the fraternity 266 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. Marilyn Aquilera, 2. Maury Leyua, 3. Marry Valdez, 4. Willie Orozco, 5. Grace Torres, 6. Carlos Almaquan, 7. Zoe Smith, 8. Dennis Hernandez, 9. Mayra Calzadilla, 10. Gilbert Beauperthuy, 11. Joe Amiquet, 12. Amalia Rodriquez, 13. Goar Delamar- ens, 14. Gigi Aguas, 15. Ana Castellvi, 16. Barry Fink, 17. Steve Plotnick, 18. Rudy Vil- lanveva, 19. Bill Nesmith, 20. Mat Polak, 21. Esther Oritz, 22. Jim Roskwater, 23. Juan Bermudez, 24. Albert Leon, 25. Nicole McQueeny, 26. Miguel Aldo, 27. Mary Campbell, 28. George Fernandez, 29. Lor- raine Ramirez, 30. Jimmy Chavarriaga, 31. Mike Arias, 32. Oz Padron, 33. Teri Mar- tinez, 34. Vicki Elizondo, 35. Don Taylor, 36. Carolina Fardas, 37. Marc Bivens, 38. Alan Alvarez, 39. Gus Fonte, 40. Tony Ra- mos, 41. Rafael Oritz, 42. Alan Reier, 43. Chuck Samaris, 44. Lisa Chamuel, 45. Maria Collazo, 46. Donna Rosman, 47. Robert Lozano, 48. Gina Leathers, 49. Robert Her- nandez, 50. Alex Marlene, 51. John Deluca, 52. Alex Stanton, 53. Teresa Garcia-Pons, 54. Carlo Guadagon, 55. Art Brito, 56. Richard Fernandez, 57. Ceci Candela, 58. Julio Aldecocea, 59. Lisa Stetson, 60. Jade Dewey, 61. Carlos Mendias, 62. Eddy Her- nandez. has always maintained, " We strive to be number one academically as well as socially. " With its high goals and increasing membership Sigma Phi Epsilon is certainly achieving its aim at being number one. Text by Joanne Quesada Sigma Phi Epsilon 267 TKE Photos by Mat! Kam Tau Kappa Epsilon The fraternity known as Tau Kappa Epsilon first began in 1899. It soon became the world ' s largest social college fraternity with over 300 chapters in the U.S. and Canada. Their UM membership of 33 brothers proves their growth. At the University of Miami, the Gamma Delta chapter was reinstated in No- vember of 1982 and since then TKE ' s have established themselves as an es- sential part of the Greek system. TKE ' s have shown strong leadership and participation in various events such as Greek Week, Homecoming, Intramurals, and other campus events. Another reason for TKE ' s steady climb to success as a fraternity has been their involvement in philanthropies and community services such as Special Olym- pics and Annual Keg Roll for St. Jude ' s Childrens Hospital. 268 Tau Kappa Epsilon IfotM No, j 1. Carlos Montero, 2. Frank Manteca, 3. Ralph Ribas, 4. Bill Potter, 5. Santiago Al- varaido, 6. Mark Katz, 7. Walter Voight, 8. Ramon Quirantes, 9. Israel Guitian, 10. Robert Mailer, 11. Robert Stevens, 12. Richard Lavine, 13. Larry Wickenheiser, 14. Christina, 15. Jenny Sanchez, 16. Diane Mainwold, 17. Susie Bernes, 18. James R. Deloach, 19. Edward Brigham, 20. Mike Peirro, 21. Gustavo Figueredo, 22. Luis I quierdo, 23. Thomas Gonzalez, 24. Edward Franca, 25. Jorge Nasr, 26. Armando Blar- donis, 27. Olivar Morales. The brothers of TKE have spirit, determination and friendship t o back them up in future endeavors. They are a variety of individuals who differ in their inter- ests yet work well together as a group. As TKE ' s former president, Jorge Nask, said, " TKE is proud of their accomplishments and is striving to prove that the tradition of excellence in TKE is just beginning. " Text by Margaret Julien Tau Kappa Epsilon 269 ZBT Photos by Stan Judovitz Zeta Beta Tau The members of Zeta Beta Tau are committed to one thing. That one thing is to create the bond of brotherhood between the members while in college and for the rest of their lives. Those are some pretty lofty ambitions, but, for a group whose motto is " The Powerhouse of Excellence, " no less will do! The fraternity was founded at the City College of New York in 1898 and it has grown significantly through the years. To date, there are 97 chapters nationwide with UM ' s being sixty mem- bers strong. Pre-requisites for the group are that a student must be in good academic standing and exhibit a willingness to help within the community. President John Moore, Vice President Terry Frarzen, Secretary Michael Blank and Treasur- er Robert Kaplan preside over the fraternity ' s involvement in special projects. The members who proudly wear the blue and white jerseys of ZBT are a spir- ited group indeed. Every year they take part in several school activities includ- ing: Homecoming, Greek Week, Carni Gras and Intramural Sports. Text by Holly Gleason 270 Zeta Beta Tau 1. Leslie Rudo, 2. Karen Wagner, 3. Kenn Robinson, 4. Beth Goldstein, 5. Missy Wernstrom, 6. Pinky Frable, 7. Sharon Rut- tenberg, 8. Craig Budoff, 9. Robyn Kerzner, 10. Monica Silverman, 11. Rena Walowitz, 12. Howard Schumacher, 13. Cathy Rago, 14. Steve Therrien, 15. Susan Stern, 16. Jeff Mantler, 17. Andy Katlin, 18. Jackie Shearer, 19. Debbie Bronk, 20. Shane Sa- mole, 21. Victor Rubinson, 22. Ian Lylen, 23. Michael Blank, 24. Lisa Shlafer, 25. Adam Keiver, 26. unknown, 27. Jack Fleischman, 28. Martin Karp, 29. Sandi Laurence, 30. Todd Roberts, 31. Alan Botwinick, 32. Robert Vanwaasbergen, 33. Felicia Witt, 34. Warren Schaffer, 35. Karen Mishael, 36. Matt Masters, 37. Terry Fran- zen, 38. Larry Siegel, 39. Scott Sitrin, 40. Eric Robinson, 41. John Moore, 42. Todd Wernstrom, 43. Eric Levine, 44. Sid Fleish- man, 45. Stacy Wolfe, 46. David Fenimore, 48. Wayne Jacobs, 49. Dan Levine, 50. Har- ris Rubenfeld, 51. Neil Daniels, 52. Norman Waas, 53. unknown, 54. Fred Levinson, 55. Jim Berman, 56. Dave Liebman, 57. Zeeb- Dog, 58. Robert Kaplan. Zeta Beta Tau 271 Order of fl Stan Judovitz Martin Applebaum -■= Order of Omega, Honorary The Order of Omega was founded at the University of Miami in the Fall of 1959 by a group of outstanding fraternity men who felt that individuals in the Greek community should be recognized for their service to the fraternity sys- tem and the University. The chapter at Miami had long desired for their organization to expand to other colleges and universities. The chapter gave its sanction to Dean Patrick W. Hollaran to make initial inquiries and to further grant charters to universities that were accredited and interested in the purpose of Order of Omega. On February 9, 1967, a chapter was chartered at the University of Southern Mis- sissippi and the desire of the founding members to expand has since been ful- filled. At the University of Miami ' s chapter, there are now 25 members who have given outstanding service to their fraternity, Inter-fraternity Council and the campus. These fraternity men elect honorary members who were once active in a fraternity. Last spring, Monty Trainer and Howard Schnellenberger were elected as their newest honorary members. Text by Margaret Julien 1. Jon Milenesse, 2. Andrew Fisher, 3. Bill Dykes, 4. Scott O ' Steen, 5. Mark Cheskin, 6. Todd Payne, 7. Wayne Russell, 8. Paul Feder. 272 Order of Omega PA Martin Applebaum Rho Lambda, Honorary 1. Sue Jean, 2. Mary Carnegie, 3. Barbara Lent, 4. Linny Morgan, 5. Dawn Rodak, 6. Kris Ross, 7. Beth Sulkin, 8. Rene Kosen, 9. Gina Rodrigues, 10. Lecia Spriggs. Rho Lambda, the National Panhellenic Recognition Society, was founded at the University of Miami as a local group in 1962. It received permission of National Panhellenic Conference to become a national organization in 1974, and as of 1983, there are over forty-five chapters on campuses throughout the nation. The purpose of this organization is to honor those women within Panhellenic who have been outstanding in the display of leadership, ability and loyalty to Panhellenic and their sorority. Only those sorority women in their junior and senior years who are active in their sorority are eligible. Two times during the course of the year, pledges on Parade and Greek Ball, new members are " tapped " and invited to join. The University of Miami ' s Dean Sue Peters Mullane is the executive director of National Rho Lambda. Dean Mullane has these thoughts of Rho Lambda: " Rho Lambdas everywhere exemplify the ideals of Panhellenic leadership through sorority, community, and university involvement. It is the one way in which sororities can truly recognize their top leaders. " Text by Jill Levin Rho Lambda 273 274 Seniors 1 ! Seniors 275 REVIEW UM Wins National Championship The National Championship. It happened while we were here. The UM football team, underdogs all the way, upset Nebraska, 31-30, in one of the greatest football games ever played. In the golden anniversary of the Orange Bowl Classic, the fifth ranked Hurricanes beat the powerhouse which was expected to destroy them. Hundreds of students returned early so they could watch the game — watch their team win a game no one thought they could win. With a little help from the Georgia Bulldogs, who upset the number two Texas Longhorns in the Cotton Bowl, and the Auburn team which sputtered on the way to beating lowly Michigan, the Hurricanes won the National title, confirmed by all the major polls. For the first time, the community shared a great event with the University of Miami, bringing glory and spirit to a town sorely in need of something to rally around. UM President Edward T. Foote said, v The victory will last a long time here as part of something broader and more important (than a football game) — a turning of the corner of an extraordinary community that has had more than its share of problems. " And the community did share in the victory — from the 72,549 fans who packed the Orange Bowl to capacity, to the thousands who watched the game on television, and then joined in giving the team a ticker-tape parade. The performance of the football team in 1983 will forever be remembered as perhaps the greatest moment in recent UM history. And we were there to share it. Hurricane quarterback Bernie Kosar stands back to throw during UM ' s 31-30 Nebraska Cornhuskers. victory over the fcngash- 276 Review 1983-1984 Iron Arrow Votes On Women Iron Arrow prepared this year for a crucial vote which will decide if the honor society is to return to the campus where it was founded in 1926. After a seven-year court battle, the U.S. Supreme Court decided in November, to declare the case moot and ordered it dismissed. This ended the litigation and forced Iron Arrow to consider the question of whether or not they would admit women into their ranks. Only when they do so will Iron Arrow be allowed back on campus. Iron Arrow elected a student chief this year, for the first time in more than a decade, and proceeded toward a historic vote on whether to admit women and return to campus. The new chief, Ken Lise, committed himself in September to " seeing that a vote will be taken during my term of office ... " That commitment to taking a vote has a major shift in policy for the organization, which had long hoped that a victory in the courts would enable it to return to campus. Iron Arrow was founded in 1926 by UM ' s first president, Bowman Foster Ashe. Ashe based the society on Seminole Indian practices, following the concept of a men ' s honorary and service fraternity that would be exclusive to UM. The members of Iron Arrow meet twice a year to select those to be tapped for membership. Each nominee is reviewed in accordance with five criteria: love of alma mater, character, leadership, scholarship and humility. The group left campus in 1977 when then - UM President Henry King Stanford was given an ultimatum by the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare: Remove all university affiliation as long as Iron Arrow discriminates against women, or risk the loss of federal education funds. Iron Arrow then voted to move off campus rather than admit women. The court fight lingered on for several years, but the Supreme Court declared the case moot because the UM trustees adopted a policy stating that Iron Arrow not be allowed back on campus until it admits women. That changed UM ' s previous policy. In 1977, when Iron Arrow left campus, the trustees stated that " in the event that it is determined by the Courts that there is not legal reason under the laws of the United States, including HEW regulations, for Iron Arrow to be excluded from campus, then Iron Arrow would be admitted. " Foote ' s decision in September 1982 reversed that policy. In a letter to then Chief C. Rhea Warren, Foote wrote: " I continue to believe . . . that Iron Arrow should not exclude women from membership if it is to become again a campus organization. " Iron Arrow Chief Ken Lise stands at Iron Arrow mound Basketball Gets Approval UM made plans in 1983 to bring men ' s intercollegiate basketball back to campus. The Board of Trustees voted in October to reinstate the program beginning with the 1985-86 season. The plan calls for the basketball program to be self supporting and to eventually make money for the athletic department. UM is currently the only Division I school in the nation without men ' s basketball. While the idea of basketball ' s return had been discussed for some time, it was the arrival of new athletic director Sam Jankovich which sparked its return. Jankovich said that UM could do well with a basketball program. " In visiting with a number of top basketball coaches in the nation, each one points to our location, our media market, our institution and the number of top players from the state of Florida, " Jankovich said. " They believe that the University of Miami has the factors necessary to become a college basketball power. " Foote said that " the circumstances have changed substantially in the last 10 years and it ' s (basketball) entirely worth revisiting. " Jankovich worked out three possible ideas for funding the basketball program. One would be to have 15 corporations offer full scholarships for four years. Another would be to have individuals contribute $3,000 for an " x number of years. " The third, he said, could be that if the program was still short, the school could help with the seed money. Although no funding formula was finalized, having the program in 1985 is contingent on Jankovich ' s raising the funds to support the program without putting a drain on the academic sectors of the university. Review 277 REVIEW UM Gets A Second Newspaper R The Miami Tribune, a conservative-backed newspaper, became the UM ' s second newspaper in the fall of 1983. The newspaper, published by undergraduate Mike Johns, who is also president of the College Republicans, published twice during the fall, Johns had promised to publish every two weeks by the spring semester. The road was not smooth for Johns and his staff. It took them several weeks to go through the bureaucracy of the Board of Student Publications and the Committee of Student Organizations before getting approval to distribute on campus. The announcement that a conservative newspaper would be published on the usually apathetic UM campus garnered reporters from all mediums, including the Hurricane. The Hurricane covered the emergence of its potential rival with regular stories, and editorial comments. The purpose of the Tri bune, according to Johns, is to " provide an alternative to the pervasive liberal Tribune Advisor and H ' aKrgaK Conspirator Honurd Hum Talks » rrn Tne Tribune- Page 4 ,.lk 1 1211111 Tril mi lie Tribune Friend and Advisor Killed in Soviet Attack Mi-Donald Frvquenft,- Wormed of So iti Tknvt act ofnileiK . f JJJIi, gs sSs IxMr. The United States Student Association -Wl I ' M Students be Represented Justly? The inaugural issue of the Miami Tribune ideology that is so prevalent in the established paper. " Johns, who was a former Hurricane columnist, said he started the Tribune because the Hurricane is too liberally biased. Hurricane Editor in Chief Ronnie Ramos disputed the allegation that the Hurricane had any specific ideology. " Our newspaper does not have a set ideology. A real newspaper does not set ideolgical principles ... but sets out to cover news, not tell whichever part you like of it. " Johns said the Tribune is an " independent, non-partisan newspaper, " with a diversity of viewpoints not found in most liberal colleges. It is non-ideological, he added, but consistent in editorial value. According to Johns, the paper was formed " to preserve the traditional American way. " " With the experience on our staff, our existence can only upgrade the news coverage on campus, " he added. " It ' s time for a high-quality newspaper which will bring UM a more academic reputation and erase the Suntan-U image, " Johns said. Unlike the Hurricane and IBIS Yearbook, the Tribune is not an official publication of UM and received no university or student funding. " This adds to credibility as a reliable news source and its editorials, " said Johns. Johns said he has funding for the Tribune from " outside conservative donors. " Among these are the Institute of Educational Affairs and the Educational Foundation. teoi Ml II] Graham Named USBG Vice President The Undergraduate Student Body Government faced many difficulties in 1983-84, but few surprised USBG more than the resignation of Vice- President Marilu Madrigal less than four months after her election. Shortly before school began in late August, Madrigal delivered to USBG President Mark Cheskin her resignation, citing personal reasons for her decision. Cheskin searched through the mostly inexperienced student government and selected cabinet member Suzanne Graham to take the post of vice-president of the student body. Graham had served previously in the cabinet and was an unsuccessful candidate for the USBG senate in the spring elections. At the second meeting of the year, Cheskin formally submitted his nomination of Graham to the senate, which unanimously approved the nomination. Throughout the year, Graham serv ed with distinction, being noted for calming the sometimes rough waters between the student government and the administration. W 278 Review 1983-1984 Residential Honors College Planned UM ' s honors students will be able to live in an exclusively honors residential college, which will be housed in the 1968 Towers. The concept is that of a residential area with special facilities and offerings for honors students. Dr. Ross Murfin, assistant director of the honors program, was named master of the Residential College. Each tower consists of a library and two classrooms. There will be enough space for 30 to 35 students in each classroom. Murfin will live in the Residential College with his wife and two children, ages seven and nine. There will be a computer facility with 25 IBM personal computers, printers, a software library, and other communication equipment needed to get on the main university compute r. There will also be a seminar room, an overnight room for visiting speakers, and two small apartments for resident faculty fellows. All rooms will be single rooms. Special programs include dinners at the faculty club, a lecture series, exhibitions of art and photography, and an open house for a " master ' s tea. " According to Murfin, the UM Residential College has been modeled after the best aspects of the seven currently operating residential college systems. University Purchases University Inn The University Inn is the newest acquisition of the University of Miami With an eye toward expansion and development, UM acquired the University Inn in September. The Inn cost the university approximately $4.5 million. UM President Edward T Foote called the purchase " part of our master planning project to consolidate and preserve our options as we evaluate the front of the campus. " The university owns property adjacent to the Inn which will make a total of nine acres on which to expand. Added to this is a 32-acre vacant lot on Ponce de Leon Blvd., formerly the site of married students ' apartments. Those two lots, Foote said, allow the university to expand the front of the campus. According to Foote, the income from the Inn will pay back its cost in one to two years. " The income from the hotel should allow us to carry it without a drain from the university, " he added. While Foote would not comment on the future of the Inn, he said that " we are not planning to go into the hotel business on a long- term basis. " Review 279 REVIEW Foreign Enrollment Increases While the University of Miami ' s overall enrollment, especially undergraduate enrollment, declined in 1983, the enrollment of international students continued to climb. International enrollment rose from 1737 students to 1850 students. Joe Silney, Associate Director of Admissions, attributed the increase to recruitment. " We ' ve been recruiting worldwide for three years now, " said Silney. " There are some areas where UM is unknown, so we ' ve been trying to go there. " UM has a mailing list of 1,300 international high schools and counseling agencies where posters and catalogues of the University are sent. Also, the admissions office Entire University To Be Computerized The University of Miami decided to move out of the Stone Age in 1983 and move toward upgrading and computerizing the administrative information systems of the University of Miami. The plan will take about seven years to complete and will cost $10.1 million. The plan ' s highest priority, said Lewis Temares, assistant vice president for Information Systems, is accounts receivable, which deals with the Bursar ' s Office. Other areas include student records, admissions, cost and curriculum development, fund-raising, recruitment and admissions. According to Temares, the present level of computer technology at UM dates back to the late 1960s. " We ' re backwards, and it ' s an enormous manual effort by the University personnel (to work the system). One example of that is registration, " Temares said. 280 Review visits all of Latin America, except for El Salvador and Nicaragua. The Caribbean and many countries in Europe are also visited. Recruiting in Scandinavia is planned for next spring. " Many International students are attracted to UM for the location, climate and the reception they receive from faculty and other students, " Silney said. " The students ' populations have shifted from year to year, with varying percentages of students coming from different areas of the globe. In the past year, there has been an increase in the number of students from Asia and Europe, but a decrease in their education budget, " he said. Foreign students are on the rise at UM Pineda Leaves Student Union ' tol The Student Union underwent a reorganization in 1983, when longtime director Joseph Pineda moved across campus to accept the position of associate athletic director for external affairs. Administrators joined together in praising Pineda. Dean William Sheeder, assistant vice president for student affairs and dean of students said, " The appointment of Joseph Pineda as associate athletic director is yet another demonstration of the sound competence and perceptiveness of Sam Jankovich, our new director of athletics. " Pineda held the combined jobs of director of the Union and director of Student Activities. After his departure, the positions were split up and Jeff Zirulnick was named director of the Student Union, with John Stofan being named director of Student Activities. In addition, a new position was created, that of director of student development programs. That position would allow seminars and training programs for student leaders to be provided from within the Student Union, described by Sheeder as the " hub of campus activity. " Pineda had been director of the Union since October, 1973. He has been with the university for 15 years. He came to UM in 1968 as director of men ' s intramurals. In May, 1972, he was named acting director of Campus Sports and Recreation and was the first manager of the Rathskeller. pjjjudj foil. 1983-1984 Lines at registration remained long, although enrollment continued to drop Draft Registration Controversial The draft came to the University of Miami this year, forcing more forms to be filled out by students and more headaches for the financial aid office. The issue is the new federal law which requires that all students show proof of having registered for the draft before receiving federal financial aid. The University of Miami, though, has decided not to withhold its own funds. In a letter directed to USBC President Mark Cheskin, Financial Aid Director Ronald Hammond said UM ' s policy will be that any student not complying with the regulation may still receive that portion of the award provided by university funds. Cheskin said the law is " discriminatory against men, college- going students and those who need aid. " Students complained about the additional paperwork involved. Currently, all students must fill out an additional form noting whether they have registered for the draft. Several groups have filed suit against the federal government, claiming the legislation is unconstitutional. An injunction has been issued forcing colleges and universities to continue requiring proof of registration until the case is finally resolved, which could take years. Hammond Transfers University of Miami director of student financial aid services Ronald Hammond was transferred to the admissions office in October. The seven-year veteran of financial aid was moved to the post of special recruiting and support services and entrusted with the responsibility for minority recruitment. " I consider it a new challenge, " said Hammond of the switch. " There is definitely less direct pressure in admissions than financial aid. I am looking forward to it. " Scott Friedman, assistant director was named acting director while a national search began for a permanent director. The change was made, said Associate Provost Dr. James Ash, because " we felt his abilities would be better used on this area. It (minority recruitment) is an area we needed improvement in, and the position was open for some time. We were very fortunate to get someone of Hammond ' s talents. " Enrollment Decreases Undergraduate enrollment at the University of Miami dropped again in 1983, down by 1,000 from last year ' s figures. While the university had budgeted for some drop in enrollment, the actual decrease was far greater than expected. Overall enrollment was 13,861 — down from 1982 ' s 14,658. Those total figures were also a greater decrease than expected by the university. The number of freshmen also declined — almost 100 under the previous year ' s figures. Continuing students declined by more than 300. USBG President Mark Cheskin said the declines show that students " continue to vote with their feet " by leaving the university. With the decrease came a budget shortfall of $6 million, forcing all administrative and academic departments to rework their budgets. Although numbers were down, SAT scores were up. Last fall ' s entering class boasted an SAT average of 1,028, up 12 points from 1,016 a year ago. The number of new honors students jumped by more than 40 percent, to compose 23 percent of the entering freshmen. Weisburd Elected Many UM faculty and administration are actively involved in helping the community in which they live and work. Few, however, are as willing to serve their communities as UM registrar Sidney Weisburd. Weisburd ran for the Miami Beach City Commission in November, and defeated several candidates to win a two-year term. With the help of several UM students, Weisburd spent months campaigning for the post. He said the new position would not interfere with his duties as registrar, and he had won approval from the provost before running. Review 281 REVIEW Honors Continues to Grow The UM Honors Program expanded drastically in 1983-84, becoming a focal point of both praise and criticism on the University of Miami campus. The honors program grew phenomonally between 1981 and 1984. Much of the credit for the expansion must go to Associate Provost Dr. James Ash, who has headed the honors program since 1981. When Ash took over in 1981, there were 229 students in the program. In 1983, that number tripled, to 951. In addition, the number of courses increased from 41 to 96 over the same time period. The honors program, said Ash, " Is at the center of our student recruitment strategy. " Over $2 million was allocated in 1983 for honors scholarships. In an effort to get the best high school students from the state of Florida to attend UM, top administrators have been holding receptions throughout the state to recruit high school students with high SAT scores. President Foote attended the out- of-town recruitment trips and told the high school students: " Any young person here will have many choices (of which University to attend). The point in being here is that we ' re a young state . . . we ' re becoming a leader. In the middle of all of this, a lot of good things are happening. One of them is UM. " I ' ve found, to my astonishment, that you can live in a place like Orlando and not think of UM as a good place to study at. " " In the past, we have not drawn students from these areas, " said Mary Conway, Assistant Director of Admissions. In addition, UM invited the cream of the crop of high school seniors to spend a weekend on the UM campus in an effort by the honors and privileged studies program to get them to attend UM. About 250 people attended the out-of-town receptions and 600 in Miami. Honors students receive many privileges as a reward for being in the program. Students are eligible for special honors housing, early registration, extra-curricular seminars with visiting scholars, cultural events, lectures sponsored by the honors program, and the honors student association. Dr. James Ash is director of the Honors Program. Check Cashing Fee Controversial One of the most controversial actions by the University administration in the fall semester was the establishment of a $5 check cashing card which was required to cash a personal check on campus. Although described by the University administration as a way to cover the cost of basic service, students opposed the payment. Undergraduate Student Body Government President Mark Cheskin, proposed a bill, which was passed by the senate, asking the administration to revoke the fee. Cheskin said that check cashing was a necessary service that the University should provide free for its students, and they should not have to pay for the privilege. The check cashing facilities on campus, he said, were the most convenient method of withdrawing money for students who live in the dormitories and don ' t have transportation to go to the bank. He also worried that the fee would set a precedent toward the University charging for many other basic services they now provide at no cost to the student. Although the administration did not consider the check cashing issue an important one, they finally buckled and rescinded the fee at the end of the fall semester. All monies collected from the fee were returned to the appropriate students. 282 REVIEW 1983-1984 University Station Is Dedicated The Metrorail station across from the University of Miami was dedicated in 1983, and prepared to open in 1984. The September dedication ceremonies marked the completion of construction of the University and Dadeland South Metrorail stations. " They (the stations) represent a very exciting sign of growth in the future of transportation in this county, " said Metro-Dade Mayor Stephen P. Clark. The University Station was the site of the ground breaking which marked the beginnings of Metrorail construction in 1979. " It will have an impact in all our lives, " said Foote. " It will provide services, a quality of life to each of us who will use this facility and to those who drive by and enjoy the art. " Foote added that despite the controversies and lively differences of opinion which the system generates, " this system — a vast concrete connector that will move people — is symbolic of what I think is important about this community; that despite the odds, you pulled it off. " Said Merritt Steirheim, Metro- Dade County Manager: " This station will provide a vital link between UM ' s main campus and its Medical School at the Civic Center and its James L. Knight Convention Center in downtown Miami. " The station is designed to accommodate about 8,000 people each day. Of this number, the majority are expected to walk to the station and slightly fewer are expected to use the feeder buses. Members of the University community using the system can get around in a matter of minutes. In 13 minutes, a Metrorail rider could go from UM to the downtown area. The masterplan for the system calls for a 50-mile rapid transit system. According to a study done in the fall, the exact usage depends on the fare charged. Close to 50 percent of the university community indicated in the survey that it would use Metrorail at least twice per week if the total cost were no more than $1.50. University Metrorail Station provides access for UM students to the downtown area Professors Lend A Helping Hand UM professors and administrators began in 1983-84 to go where they had never gone before — the residence halls. As part of a continuing program to enhance student retention, professors have been contributing to life in selected areas of several dorms. Once a month, for example, Constance Weldon, associate dean of the School of Music, has breakfast with the music students who reside on the third and fourth floors of Walsh Tower in the 960 complex, also known as the Music Special Interest Area. These " breakfasts with the dean " became part of the regularly scheduled programming for the students who also plan seminars dealing with the music profession and attend musical events in the community. The Special Interests Areas are floors selected by students with the same major or interest. The students are encouraged to pursue their interests outside of the classroom with the aid of a volunteer faculty associate. The students and associates work together with the resident assistant and the program coordinating council, an informal residence hall government, to plan programs and activities relevant to the floor ' s theme. " I always wanted to know what life in a dorm was like, " said Weldon. " I think it ' s really important to create a homelike experience, especially for freshmen who still might be a bit lonesome or confused. " " I just enjoy being with them, " said Weldon. " They ' ll say things in this kind of situation that they ' ll never say otherwise. " REVIEW 283 REVIEW Beautification Begins With Demolitions UM added three new buildings to the campus in 1983-84. The School of Continuing Studies opened in a new building located adjacent to the Learning Center. It was named Allen Hall in honor of Dean Robert Allen, who led the Continuing Studies School for many years. In addition, a new Behavioral Medicine building was opened and the Health Center was completely renovated and revamped in a new building. Also, a cable television station should be finished. It houses Dynapmic Cablevision, a cable TV firm which works with the Communication Department to serve Coral Cables residents. The University of Miami continued its beautification of the campus in 1983 by destroying some of the married housing apartments and replacing it with a parking lot. The nine-acre strip of land will be landscaped and will serve as a new entrance to the university. The new entrance will attempt to provide a positive face to the public riding the Metrorail system. The apartments were thought to " Not to project the right image, " said Oliver Bonnert, vice president for business affairs, about the apartments built in 1948. About 130 students had to move, Bonnert estimated. The area provides a pedestrian linkage to the center of the campus. The beautification plan calls for more of the apartments to be torn down for additional landscaping and a possible parking garage. Other plans include relocation of the swimming pool, now in the Student Union, to the recreation complex. The pool would then be replaced by civic spaces with landscaping. The proposal to move the pool generated a lot of negative reactions, and is scheduled several c «S IK M " a, The demolition of the apartments was the first part of beautification years down the line. Among other changes in 1983-84 was the resurfacing of the library, which also changed its color from green to gray. Of course, in 1982 the controversial fountain was built. Students began calling the fountain the " tuition fountain " because it " keeps going up. " Allowances are in the master plan for future building or major expansions north of the engineering building, east of the business school, west and south of the new Continuing Education building, at the Music School, at the Lane Recreation Center, at the Ashe Building and for the Nursing School. Professor visits Russia UM Professor Dr. Behram Kursonoglu was invited in 1983 to visit the Soviet Union. He went in September to present two lectures to the Soviet Academy of Sciences and met with academy members and scientists at Soviet research institutions. Kursonoglu discussed his personal scientific communications with Albert Einstein and other prominent physicists during 1949 to 1952. Kursonoglu ' s second lecture was a novel application of theoretical science to a pressing political problem — the development of nuclear weapons. He analyzed development of offensive and defensive weapons in terms of the evolution of the genetic code. ■■.no to Me mi to M tti m to teirt $5 Wit state, 4n treatme % 4om " •oft %8t 284 REVIEW Students Sold Class Notes A former UM student was barred in September for selling class notes on campus. Martin Schroth, a former Biology Graduate Assistant and Science teacher at Miami Killian High School, had set up a table outside the Bookstore during registration and was soliciting subscribers. In Schroth ' s business, students who are enrolled in five selected classes would be paid $100 to take notes for the semester. These notes would then be sold through the Bookstore and by mail subscription for $1.25 per every week ' s worth of notes. However, Schroth was ordered to leave campus because of failure to obtain a permit of solicitation. He was asked to leave by Dr. Jerry Askew, assistant to the Vice President for Student Affairs. AKE LOUSY NOTES? HSSEDACLASS? NOW THERI HELP LASSNQTES esc 1983-1984 BIOLOGY 111 HISTORY 131 INTRO. TO POLITICS 211 MUSIC LITERATURE 131 CHEMISTRY 111 KSTORE Selling class notes in front of the Bookstore, before administrators shut it down Schroth said he had the approval of the Bookstore Manager. However, the Manager said he never gave that approval. " I told him he had to get the University ' s approval, and he told me he had talked to the Provost ' s Office, " said Chuck Canfield, Bookstore Manager. The College of Arts and Sciences was very upset over the selling of class notes. Associate Dean Richard Pfau said no one in the College gave Schroth permission. " The faculty members in the College of Arts and Sciences prefer that this not take place, " he said. Pfau went on: " Taking notes is a very important part of the intellectual process. Also, purchased notes should not replace class notes. " $5.4 Million Donated To Med School In one of the largest donations ever to the University of Miami, the estate of Warren Wright gave $5.4 million to establish a health care center for adolescents. The gift makes possible the first comprehensive adolescent treatment program in South Florida. UM ' s proposal is for a comprehensive education-resear ch program based on clinical services for adolescents in South Florida, to be carried out jointly by the Departments of Psychiatry and Pediatrics. " This splendid gift is most welcome and allows us to complement existing strengths, " said President Edward T. Foote II. " As one of the largest gifts to the university in recent years, the funds will provide strong impetus to our research efforts in this extremely important but poorly understood field of science. " The new program is intended to provide comprehensive medical, behavioral and psychiatric services to fill those unique needs — to treat specific diseases while also responding sensitively to the emotional, social and family needs of growing adolescents. This gift allows the university to continue its role as one of the major providers of health care in the South Florida area, through its active involvement with Jackson Memorial Hospital. RSMAS Breaks Ground Ground was broken for a new building of the Virginia Key campus on the Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Sciences in November. The groundbreaking ceremony was for the science and Administration Building — a modern facility that will provide laboratory, library, classroom and office space for the expanding research and education programs at RSMAS. " It was a lovely celebration for the start of an important new addition to the school, " said Barbara Hertz, new director of development for RSMAS. REVIEW 285 ARCHITECTURE Architecture Becomes A School The Department of Architecture was established as a School of Ar- chitecture in the fall of 1983. The School, the only such school in South Florida, was preciously one of seven departments within the School of Engineering and Architec- ture. The new school was established as a non-departmentalized program and will eventually be housed sepa- rately on campus in facilities that provide for a unique integration of academic and residential accomoda- tions for all of its students. Dr. Patricios, who was named the School ' s acting dean, said: " We are looking forward to expansion of the School. Our goal is to make ours one of the leading programs in the nation. " The School had an enrollment of 320 students, the majority of whom are working toward a five-year de- gree of Bachelor of Architecture. Others are pursuing the master of architecture or master ' s degree in ur- ban and regional planning. A new five-year program in landscape ar- chitecture emphasizing landscape design has received faculty approv- al, and an undergraduate program in interior design is under review. According to Patricios, the new school will continue to emphasize cooperation in local and internation- al community projects. Architecture and planning students and faculty have created designs for Ft. Lauder- dale Riverfront Plaza, Miami Beach urban areas, downtown districts of Coral Gables and Boynton Beach and new towns in Peru and Venezu- ela. The study of architecture is " an al- most perfect integration of those human aspirations we label art and those we label science. It is con- cerned with shaping the environ- ment for people ' s practical and aes- thetic needs. Architecture can and 286 Architecture The Architecture and Engineering Building now serves a School and a College. does symbolize the ideas of a com- munity or civilization, " Patricios said. One of the major problems which prompted the change in status of the program was the attempt to get more work space for students. The visiting committee report stated that " alarm has been expressed about the upcoming accreditation review, with strong feelings that the pro- gram will never gain a full period of accreditation without permanent work stations for each student. Ad- ditional space is the only answer to this problem, and is deemed to be an absolute necessity. " Patricios Selected As Acting Dean Dr. Nicholas Patricios, professor of architecture and planning was named acting dean of the School of Architecture in June, after architec- ture and engineering were separated into separate schools. A committee headed by Dr. George Gilpin, associate provost for research and administration, was conducting a national and international search for a candidate to fill the position on a permanent basis. UM Provost William Lee said, " We are indeed fortunate to have a man of Dr. Patricios ' s ability willing to as- sume this important role at a crucial stage in the development of our new school. " The design of housing for the elder- ly and the study of people ' s precep- tions of the designed environment are the focus of Patricios ' s research interests. He was serving as director of the master ' s program in urban and regional planning in the UM De- partment of Architecture and Plan- ning. The School of Architecture, the only such school in South Florida, was previously one of seven depart- ments within the School of Engi- neering and Architecture. JORGE ALONSO ARC GEORGE BARNES ARC JACQUELINE BONFILL ARC MARC BOUCHE ARC JAMES BROWER ARC FERNANDO CALCINES ARC JESUS CASAS ROOS ARC JON COOPER ARC ANTHONY DALLESSANDRO ARC NELIZ DIAZ ARC EDUARDO DORTA ARC SCOTT DYER ARC GRACIELA ESCALANTE ARC JOSE FARINOS ARC THOMAS FRECHETTE ARC CESAR GOMEZ ARC MARIA HERNANDEZ ARC MICHAEL LOKE ARC OSCAR MACHADO ARC RUGGIERO MARZELLS ARC MAR StNIORS 287 GEORGE MAZZARANTANI ARC MAURICE MENASCHE ARC GERALD NOE ARC ELISA PINO ARC SENIORS ARCHITECTURE JUAN REFULS ARC NORMA RENOVALES ARC MARIA RODRIAUEZ ARC MAX RUEHRMUND III ARC TRINIDAD SARDI ARC ROGER SCHROEDER ARC JOE SEELET ARC THOMAS TYNAN ARC ANA VALDES ARC CELINA VAZQUEZ ARC ISABEL VILLARROEL ARC LOURDES YANIZ ARC 288 StNIORS MAZ REVIEW Changes in College proposed Although at least one third of every entering class at the University of Miami plans to enter graduate or professional school after receiving an undergraduate degree, the other two-thirds have immediate post- graduate career plans. In today ' s highly competitive job market, stu- dents are asking the proper ques- tions about undergraduate educa- tion. How will it help become em- ployable? How will it help me advance in my chosen field? The College of Arts and Sciences has paid particularly close attention to both of these questions. There are many qualities within the college that help students develop the skills, intellect and determination that will be needed in a lifetime of constant change. The College, like the University of Miami, of which it is the intellectual heart, puts the broadest possible in- terpretation on the word " career " and offers students the wide and deep preparation not only for the jobs they will seek immediately after college, but for the succession of jobs they will eventually call their ca- reer. The College places its emphasis on broad general requirements through the range of disciplines — natural sciences, social sciences, humanities and the arts — represented in the College of Arts and Sciences. The College of Arts and Sciences faced many challenges in 1983-84, including a new cable facility and proposals by the visiting committee to change the basic structure of the college. The committee proposed that a School of Communication be estab- lished, " based on the overall quality of the Communication program, the increased recognition and visibility Communication would have be- yond the confines of the campus as a result, and the relevance of many of its programs to the rapidly devel- oping information society around us. " The visiting committee proposed that the new School of Communica- tion be established, provided that it remains a part of the College of Arts and Sciences, not independent of it, to insure breadth in the education and training of Communication stu- dents. " For the same reason, candidates for the baccalaureate degree in Com- munication should be required to complete a double major, one in Communication and one in a tradi- tional discipline in Arts and Sci- ences, " the report said. " Such a double major would insure real aca- demic substance in the individual student ' s program, but would be much to bridge the gap all too fre- quently found between communi- cation and such disciplines as histo- ry, economics, literature and sociolo- gy, as way of example. " The visiting committee also recom- mended that the political science department be moved from the School of Business Administration into the College of Arts and Sci- ences. " For its positive development, a de- partment of political science requires the kind of synergistic support that comes only through close ties and involvement with other social sci- ence departments in Arts and Sci- ences . . . the visiting committee strongly recommends that the de- partment of political science at UM be reassigned to the College of Arts and Sciences, " the report said. Lab offers unique experience In a corner of the basement of the Cox Science Building sits a laborato- ry of which most students never be- come aware. That lab, however, is the site of what may probably be one of the most expensive courses to be given at the University of Mi- ami, according to Biology Professor Jeffery Prince, who teaches the course. The two semester course is very se- lective — out of 30 applicants in 1983-84, only eight were selected. The lab itself was present since the construction of the building. Four years ago, Prince, who says he was always interested in electron microscope, began to bring the lab up to present standards. It took him about two years to bring in equip- ment and develop the lab. He then began teaching the course. During the first semester, students learned the techniques and began on a project. The second semester, students continued on their projects. Those taking it the first semester were not guaranteed acceptance into the second half. The project is of their own choos- ing. Most students worked with fac- ulty members in the Biology Depart- ment or Marine School, Prince said. " It gives students a good exposure into what research is like, " he said. " They are an interesting group to deal with. " Prince said that the few universities that do offer such a course offer it only to graduate students. Prince said students who are accept- ed learn all the facets of microscopy. Students who take the course must have a reference from the faculty, as students ha ve learned about the course from other students, for the course is not listed in any of the bulletins. Arts Science 289 REVIEW New Chairman Named For History The University of Miami Department of History underwent many changes in 1983-84, not the least of which was the naming of Dr. Robert M. Levine as the new chairman of the department. Among Levine ' s priorities are making " the fascinating city " of Miami the best place for Latin American stud- ies. Levine graduated from Colgate Uni- versity and received his M.A. and Ph.D. from Princeton, specializing his studies on Brazil. He has written sev- en books, most of them on Brazil. " I came here with the idea of doing a number of things to connect Mi- ami more closely with the Latin American world, " Levine said about his arrival at UM from the State Uni- versity of New York at Stonybrook in 1980. Now his goals are closer to his grasp as chairman. True to his intentions, Levine, who has served on the Board of Advisors for the Stanford University Program in Brazil, has brought UM a little closer to Latin America. The Stanford program sends under- graduates from the best universities in the country to study at the Uni- versity of Sao Paulo. Levine, as a committee member, had brought UM one guaranteed spot out of the 20 available. " I think international study is impor- tant for undergraduates in order to experience a well-rounded pro- gram, " Levine said. The program in Brazil is one of several programs Le- vine hopes to bring to UM. The history department ' s effort to focus on Latin America is also evi- denced by the faculty in the depart- ment. Of 14 professors, four are Lat- in American specialists. Dr. Steve Stein is interested particu- larly in Peru and Argentina. He is also interested in film, and em- ployed both interests in a new course next semester which will ex- plore Latin American culture through film. The course, which Stein said was popular at Stanford, attempts to examine the image Latin America projects in its films and how Latin America is viewed in North Ameri- can films. Levine hopes to attract Latin Ameri- can professors with bachelor ' s de- grees to come to UM for their doc- torates. With the contacts UM es- tablishes with these professors, Levine hopes to have exchanges in faculty and students within five to 10 institutions in about five years. Many new non-traditional courses were offered in the department of history in 1983-84. In the spring, Le- vine taught a course in how to use photographs to reconstruct history. A course in the history of sports was also offered. The history of Florida course under- went a number of changes. Stu- dents went on field trips and tried to reconstruct Florida as it was 100 years ago, and they interviewed many elederly citizens. A course on the history of Miami was also offered in the spring se- mester. " I want history to be exciting, not only lectures about people who are dead, " said Levine, " even though my books are about people who are dead, too. I want to emphasize the societies of the past, not just the leaders. I like to learn what it was like to live there as a typical person. That ' s hard to find out, because there are few records. You need to use a little anthropology, psycholo- gy, music, poetry, photos and even cemeteries. " Students in the history of Miami course wrote a paper on material gathered by studying tombstones. Debate Team Makes Strides The University of Miami Debate Team, restructured in 1982, brought home the state debate champion- ship in 1984. The UM Debate Team won the Flor- ida Invitational Forensic Association (FIFA) Championship Tournament in Ft. Myers in January to become FIFA state champions. The team of Lisa Levine and Marga- ret McManus took first place with an undefeated record. Dave Coul- son and Brian Trexell came in sec- ond place overall with only one loss. Coulson also won the FIFA state championship as best debator in the Lincoln Douglas one-man debate, and was chosen Best Debator over- all in the two-man debate tourna- ment. Trexell placed second and Le- vine came in third in the individual speaker awards. Meanwhile, two other UM teams participated in the National Round Robin Invitational Tournament in Kansas, one of the most prestigious college debate tournaments in the nation. " We are doing really well, " said Dr. Thompson Biggers, UM forensics di- rector. " We ' re heading toward be- ing one of the top ten debate teams in the country. The question now is how high we can finish — we still have a good shot at number one. " The UM squad has been ranked as high as third in the country during the season. UM debate took off in 1983-84, with several teams traveling across the country, attending some of the top intercollegiate tournaments. The program is operated out of the de- partment of communication, and was enhanced in 1983 with the ad- dition of Mike Gotcher as debate coach. 290 Arts Science ARTS SCIENCE Edward Teller makes a point during his lecture. Father of H-Bomb lectures at UM Three of the inventors of the nucle- ar age — Edward Teller, Stanislaw Ulam and Nobel Laureate, Eugene P. Wigner — discussed the evolution of the nuclear age in the Nuclear War Nuclear Peace course offered by the Center for Theoretical Stud- ies. The course featured lectures by prominent scientific and political fig- ures associated with the nuclear field. Among the lecturers was Dr. Edward Teller, the Hungarian theo- retical physicist who has been called the " father of the Hydrogen Bomb. " Teller spoke at UM regarding deter- rance of a nuclear war. " We used to have a general belief that nuclear weapons can not be stopped by anything — that their power is so devastating that defense will not work. We believe that this can be changed, " he said. Teller hinted at the possibility of de- veloping relatively inexpensive de- fense systems that would involve the use of X-ray lasers, a space ob- servation station and terminal de- fense strategies. Teller said he would like to stop the secrecy concerning developments because he believes that an unin- formed public will be misled by pro- paganda and thus become unable to make correct decisions. " The Russian people don ' t have a need to know because there are 14 people in the Kremlin who kindly make all decisions for them. " Teller argued that U.S. military tech- nology is inferior to that of the Sovi- et Union, but it could be improved if innovative ideas were handled like industrial secrets. Although confident that a nuclear confrontation would not signal the extinction of humans, Teller esti- mates the loss of life ranging from " one hundred million to one billion " people. " A nuclear war can be survived, " said Teller, " but I believe a nuclear war cannot be won; the only way to win is not to have it. " Mideast studies program started While UM ' s newly formed graduate program in Middle Eastern studies got off to a flying start in 1983, a proposed undergraduate program in the same area got bogged down in university red tape. Professor Haim Shaked, director of the program, said UM has had all of the ingredients needed for a suc- cessful program for quite some time, including the actual courses and a " very intensive lecture series. " The Middle Eastern Studies graduate program stresses the modern Middle East, especially such areas as eco- nomics and international business. The emphasis on the modern, said Dr. Michael Schub, associate profes- sor of Arabic and Hebrew, is posi- tive for students. It ' s a crucial area (the Middle East), it ' s one of the few areas where students can get a job, " he said. Many former students are working for the State Department, corpora- tions or intelligence agencies, " Schub added. If the program is supported by the university and the community, Shaked said, more languages and other courses could be added. " Right now it is a nucleus, and its development depends upon the re- action of the public, " he added. Despite a successful start, the pro- gram does face problems, Schub said. A proposed undergraduate program has remained for three years just a proposition. Schub ' s applications for funding to set up such a program were sent to the National Endowment for Hu- manities, major oil companies and several Middle Eastern governments, but they all have been turned down because UM has not shown enough interest in the program, he added. Pfau Named New Associate Dean " The one unchanging principle in the future will be change, " says Dr. Richard Pfau, who was named acco- ciate dean for the College of Arts and Sciences when Dr. James Ash was promoted to the post of associ- ate provost. After three years of teaching history at UM, Pfau moved to a new arena — administration. In his promotion, he shared both title and responsibil- ity with Dr. George Clarke. His new responsibilities include de- veloping innovative curricula, assist- ing the chairman and faculty with research, and giving a completely new focus to the Study Abroad pro- gram. " I have to learn where to intervene and where to leave things alone and let experience be the teacher, " Pfau said. In his new position, Pfau said he will have to adopt different roles in or- der to execute his job thoroughly. " On the one hand, I must be an ini- tiator, a creator; on the other, I must be a facilitator. Like a sea urchin, I can grab whatever comes by, and then I can let it go and move along. " He projects the overall image of an orchestra director, especially with re- search. " Research promotes scholarship, " he said. In order to assist the depart- ments with research, Pfau said he must know the faculty ' s wants and needs. " A professor who is not en- gaged in research has nothing origi- nal to profess. " Pfau, who said he is a determined advocate of liberal education, ex- pressed a strong commitment to the university ' s standard of excellence, which he says should be based on provocative instruction and intellec- tual stimulus. 292 Arts Sciences Associate Dean Richard Pfau prepares to take office. Public History Center opened The Institute for Public History, de- signed to encourage, coordinate and sponsor projects which advance public knowledge of the history of South Florida, was inaugurated Janu- ary 19. The inauguration was attend- ed by UM President Edward T. Foote and Robert Levine, chairman of the department of history. The Institute is under the auspices of the history department. " We envision the new Institute for Public History as a way of making the South Florida community into a laboratory, a living archive — by taking the study of history beyond the classroom and back into our community, which has one of the richest histories in the United States, " said Levine. The new institute is creating a South Florida Media History Program and Archive as a repository for local print and visual media. UM, along with various historical groups, will offer its resources to the communi- ty Said Victoria Stuart of the Office of Public Affairs: " Right now it is still in the working stages; it is actually more for community use because students have these resources more readily available. " Topics of public concern will be tak- en and related to the public. The project the Institute will deal with is the impact of World War II on South Florida. History Professor Greg Bush is producing a film that ex- pounds on the various factors that affected Miami during the war. During World War II, Air Force troops camped out in luxury resort hotels while Miami Beach became the headquarters for the Air Force Officers Candidate School. Another film planned for late summer will consider the impact of massive refu- gee immigration. The films will be shown through var- ious historical associations to the community. 1983-1984 Latin Scholarship Plan Proposed A scholarship program proposed by the Kissinger Commission Report that would bring 10,000 Central American students to the United States could be coordinated at the University of Miami, announced UM President Edward T. Foote in Febru- ary. The scholarship program was one of the Kissinger Commission ' s ideas for combating what it feels is a growing Soviet and Cuban influence in Latin America. A UM proposal to manage the pro- gram was unveiled in testimony Feb- ruary 8 before the U.S. Senate Com- mittee on Foreign Relations. Ambler Moss, professor at the UM Graduate School of International Studies and former U.S. ambassador to Panama, presented the plan. UM ' s plan says it would train the first 500 students in English and ac- culturation in a six-week summer course. Those students would then be prepared to enroll at other U.S. universities. Although the majority of the stu- dents would come from Central America, some would come from South America and Caribbean na- tions. There were currently 136 UM stu- dents from Central America in 1983- 84 — a slight decrease from last year — and 407 from South Amer- ica, according to Laura Morgan, di- rector of International Student and Scholar Services. In 1982-83, there were 166 students from Central America, and all Latin American countries, Venezuela has the largest number of students here. Some of these students, such as those from Panama, Mexico, Costa Rica, and Honduras, are on scholar- ships from their governments. UM has not offered any special scholarships for Latin American stu- Former Ambassador Ambler Moss and President Foote were the chief architects of the plan. dents. However, a program begun last year offers scholarships to stu- dents from the Caribbean. The program is operated in conjunc- tion with the Greater Miami Cham- ber of Commerce. Students receive full tuition from UM and half of their maintenance (room and board, books, expenses) from the Chamber of Commerce and their native coun- try. Josef Silney, director of international admissions, has been involved in this program. Last year, Rosa Verdeja of Santo Domingo was the first partici- pant. Silney hopes to have two stu- dents from Jamaica, two from Santo Domingo and two from Haiti next year. Out of this program grew the pro- posal for students from Central America, according to President Foote. " It got us to thinking of a broader scholarship program, " said Foote, who visited the three Caribbean countries with Moss and trustee Luis Botifoll. Foote became aware of the increas- ing number of scholarships available from USSR and communist coun- tries. " We investigated the alterna- tives to the free world and found virtually none, " said Foote. States the UM draft: " The USSR and other Communist countries use scholarships in Latin America to ex- ert influence. This calculated at- tempt to win the minds and loyal- ties of tomorrow ' s leaders in Central and Latin America is a ticking time bomb of grave danger to the free world. " To have such a program, UM pro- poses to set up a permanent office to coordinate a national network of colleges and students. Foote said that he has already spoken to the American Council of Education and other universities, who have ex- pressed interest in participating. Also needed would be scholarship funding from private industry, feder- al agencies, and U.S. chambers of commerce. UM would also work with Latin chambers of commerce, U.S. ambassadors and educators in Latin America to bring students into the program. UM would only play a leadership role and coordinate scholarships, said Foote. The 10,000 students would not all come to UM. Arts Sciences 293 REVIEW I Interior Secretary Visits UM Former Secretary of the Interior James Watt spoke at the University of Miami in January attempting to " set the record straight " about his administration by blaming the me- dia, Congress and the previous ad- ministration for the controversies that surrounded him during his three years in office. In his first speech since his resigna- tion, Watt said that his only failure was in not communicating the truth about his policies. " I expected a national press attack, but I didn ' t expect the truth to be hidden so well, " Watt said. " I had a difficult time getting the truth out and a hard time dealing with the media, " he said. " I wasn ' t trying to manipulate the media. " " Frankly, I failed in helping the peo- ple know what the real issue was, " he said. He added that President Reagan supported every policy change in the Department of the Interior. " He (Reagan) is an unusual man. He recognized that the Department of the Interior could provide jobs and raw materials for defense. He under- stood my problems because 50 per- cent of the land in the state of Cali- fornia is under the jurisdiction of the Department of the Interior. Watt also attacked Congress and former President Carter by charging that prior to Watt ' s administration, the Department of Interior was im- properly managed. To prove the previous administration wrong to buttress his record, Watt listed his accomplishments in office. " In my first year in office, I doubled the (monetary) committment to the national parks. In my second year, I tripled it, and in three years I qua- drupeled it. In 1983, I also added more federally protected lands in one single year than anyone else since 1866. Those are the facts and that is the truth. " After the lecture, Watt answered questions from the mostly student audience. The questions ranged from why he didn ' t like the Beach Boys to why he was on the lecture circuit and even to the comments that brought on the criticism of Congress and the press. During Watt ' s visit to campus, he spent some time with two members of the faculty. The discussion ranged from reminiscences of collegiate ge- ology to his views on the storage of nuclear wastes. 294 Arts Science MIGUEL ABDO MTH KHAIZURAH ABDULKARIM MTH ZAHARAH ABDULLAH MTH JOSE ABREU CHM GARY ADWAR PSY DAINIA AGUIRRE AJARA AKU COM ANTHON ALATRESTE CHM LINDA ALBERGA PSY SUSAN ALDRICH MTH CARMEN ALFONSO CHM ABDULLH ALGHAMDY CSC CARLOS ALMAGUER HIS CHM HERIBERTO ALONSO COM KAY ALONSO MTH MARA ALTSCHULER COM AMERICA ALVAREZ PPA CARLOS ALVAREZ BIL CHM JACQUELINE AMSTER PPA DANNY ANDERSON MTH AND SENIORS 295 KENNETH ANENBERG CHM AMIE ANTHONY PPA MARK APRIGLIANO MSC IDELSI ARIAS MSB SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE FLORINTINA ARRIAGA MSB RADFORD ARRINDELL MSC BIO MARIA ARTZE CHM PAULA AUGUSTUS COM MOHD AWANG CEM MARIA BABUN COM NORA BAEZ ART HARRIET BAGGETT PSY SUZANNE BAHADOSINGH CHM DOUGLAS BALBOA PSY KEVIN BANKS BIL SHELLA BANKS CEO 2% SENIORS ANE WILLIAM BARAKET DRA LEITH BAREN COM DONNA BARRON COM EDWARDO BARROSO CHM JANIE BARTEL MCC CRAIG BASKIN COM LISA BAUMEISTER COM NEIL BAXTER CSC VICKI BEGIN COM MERCEDES BELLO PPA HAROLD BENJAMIN MSB KEN BERK COM HUGH BERLOW COM JUAN BERMUDEZ PPA JOSEPH BERSCH GEL FRANCISCO BESADA COM RAFAEL BETQNCOURT MSC LI-TAI BILBAO CHM SUSAN BISHOP MSC BIL ANTONIO BLANCO CHM BLA SENIORS 297 SANTIAGO BLANCO CHM DEBORAH BLANKSTEIN COMM JOEL BLOCK PSY BENAY BLOOM CPR SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE CATHY BLUH COM FRANK BOCKNEK SOC PSY BABETTE BODIN PPA LESLIE BONDY PSY BARBARA BOYRNE MET DAVID BORA MSB STEVEN BOYER COM BRIAN BRESLAW BIL CATERINA BRINA MTH BRITO ARTURO CHM TODD BROSIUS FIN CHUCK BROWN PSY 298 SENIORS BLA GERRY BROWN CHM PAMELA BURGUZZI MSC MARIO CABALLERO PSY PETER CABANZON PSY ANDRE CABODEVILLA COM FRANK CALHOUN MTH PATRICA CALHOUN MTH REINA CAMEJO COM JUAN CAMPS PSY EMELIO CANAL CHM CHRISTOPHER CAPORALE CEO DAVID CAPPS COM MARIE CARDON JEFFREY CARDWELL CHM CRAIG CAREY ECO MARILYN CARLISLE BFA FRANCES CARTINA COM GRACE CASCHERA ART WILLIAM CASCIOLI COM ANA CASTANEDA BIL CAS SENIORS 299 RODOLFO CASTANEDA BIL SARA CASTANY COM FRANK CASTRO CHM FRE ANTHONY CATANIA MTH SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE DAPHNE CATES BIL ZOE CAYMARES COM ALICIA CEJAS MTH BARBARA CENTENO CHM JACK CHAUEZ CHM MARK CHESKIN PPA JOHN CHIASENZA PPA LAURIE CHIBNIK CMP CHRISTOPHER CHIDLEY ENC PHILIP CHIOCCHIO CAROLE CHRISTOFF COM SUSAN CIELINSKI MSC BIL 300 SENIORS CAS JAN COBHAM MTH ALISON COHEN COM MARIA COLLAZO BIL COY COMART COM JOE COMPANIONI PPA DARRELL CONNORS SOC LISA CONTI CHP L. BRYAN COOPER HIS MICHAEL COPPOLA COM CYNTHIA COPPOLINO PSY RAIN CORMIER-CAPPS ENC MATIAS COSTABAL BIL ALARICE CRAWFORD ART MARY CRONIN COM MARIA CULLELL PSY MARCIA DACOSTA PPA MARYLEN DANIEL BIL VIVETTE DANON ART SHADE DATHORNE ENC GARY DAVIDSON MSC BIL DAV SINIORS 301 ORLANDO DAVILA MSC BIL VIRGIL DAVILA CHM EDWARD DAVIS MSA JEFF DAVIS COM SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE LESLIE DAVIS COM DOUGLAS DAWN MTH CHM PHILIP DAYE MTH STEPHEN DEANS-ZIRATTU CHM DENNIS DEBLOIS CHM MARIA DE GARDENAS ART JEAN-CLAUDE DE LA FRANCE COM MARY DEROSE MSX WILLIAM DESILVA COM MARSHA DESYLVA COM TERESA DETORRES ENG CARLOS DIAZ GEO 302 SENIORS DAV MARCIA DIAZ MTH RUDY DIAZ COM MARK DIBELLO COM LAWRENCE DICK MTH GWENDOLYN DIXON COM JERRY DIXON PHY RICHARD DOMINGUES PPA EFRAIN DOMINQUEZ PPA EUGENIO DRASCHNER PPA MARIA DUARTE COM MARK DUGGAN MSC KAREN DUNN BIL WILLIAM DYKES CHM ELSA ECHEVARRIA COM MARLENE EGUIZABAL ECO EDWARD EISENBERG MSC MARK EISENBERG BIL CHM IHSAN ELASHYI MTH GINA ESCARCE PSY BERNARDO ESCOBAR PPA I ESC SENIORS 303 ZAYRE ESPARZA FIN AURELIO ETCHEVERRY CHM RON EZOORY CHM TERESA FAGUNDES ART SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE 1 EUGENE FALCON PSY LORI FARBER COM CRAIG FELDMAN CBR JUDITH FERGUSON BIO CARLOS FERNANDEZ JACKELINE FERNANDEZ COM MANUEL FERNANDEZ ECO MARGARITA FERNANDEZ CHM MARIA FERNANDEZ-PALMA BIO SANDRA FERNANDEZ LAURA FERRER PSY SOC LOURDES FERRER COM 304 SENIORS ESP J REBECA FINKELMAN BCH SUSAN FINKELSTEIN COM ALISA FISCHGRUND ENG IUS ANDREW FISHER COM RICHARD FITZPATRICK MSC CHM DAVID FLECK BIO EUGENE FLINN PPA CARLOS FONSECA BIL JELENA FOWLER COM JAMES FRANKLIN HIS SUSAN FRANZ MSC BIL DAISY FRAU CHM SAMUEL FREEDMAN CHM DANIEL FREID MTH SUSAN FRIEDMAN ENC ROBERT FRIEL MSC PATRICIA FROYO MTH JOHN FUMERO ECO WENDELL GAERTNER CHM DENNIS GAERTA BIL GAE SENIORS 305 JAME GAILEY BUS VIVIAN GALEGO PSY PAMELA GALLAGHER ENC JOSEPH GALLI BIL SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE YOLYART GAMEZ MSC CURTIS GANN MTH JULIAN GARCIA BIL VIVIANNE GARCIA COM ROMAN GASTESI BIL DEENA GAVTIER ART BARRY GELMAN CHM STEVEN GEOGERIAN PPA ECO ROBERT GERHARDT CHM HIS RAMONA GHANY CHM TOM GILLINGHAM COM MARLENE GIMENEZ MET 306 SENIORS GAI FRANK GLEMBOCKI MCG DALE GOLDBERG COM MITCHELL GOLDSTEIN HMD FLAVIA GOMEZ PSY GEMMA GONZALEZ MTH MIRIAM GONZALEZ HIS DRA SILVANA GONZALEZ CSC MTH TULI GONZALEZ COM MELISSA GOOD DRA )AMES GOODNIGHT CHM BIL ALISA GORDON COM PATRICIA CRANE GEL MITCHAGL GRAY BIL MATTHEW GRAYSON COM JOHN GERECO CHM BIL ANGELA GREGORY ENC MARIE GRIMES COM ANDREA GROSS COM CRAIG GROSSENBACHER JONATHAN GROSSMAN HIS GRO SENIORS 307 A. CARLO GVADAGNO CHM GERMAINE GUERRIER PSY MARIO GUERRIER ART JOSE GUETHON CHM SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE MARIA GUNDIAN CHM MARIA GUTLERIEZ BIL JENNIFER HANSON ART EDWARD HART BIL ELISSA HART COM SANDRA HASNAS COM C. HAWTHORNE-GREENWALD JOHN HEALY MTH HILARY HEMINGWAY COM JOSEPH HERMAN COM ALICIA HERNADEZ PPA DENNIS HERNANDEZ BIL 308 SENIORS CVA ROBERT HERNANDEZ BIL TAMERA HERROD COM MICHELLE HERSCOVICI PSY ARLENE HERSHMAN PSY JILL HERSH PSY RICHARD HEUER CHM LORI HINKLE PSY JAN HIPPMAN ENC ROBERT HISCH MTH CHRISTINA HIRSCHHORN COM RICHARD HODGES BIL MICHAEL HODKIN BIL CHM DEBRA HOFFMAN COM NICOLE HOO BIL CAIUS HOOKER APY CHARLOTTE HORNE COM CURTIS HORTON CBR DEBORAH HOWARD MSC BIL JIHAD IBRAHIM CHM FRANK INSIGNORES COM INS SENIORS 309 JORGE IRIBAR BIL SCOTT JACOBS COM SUZANNE JEAN COM DAVINA JERASSY MTH SENIORS ARTS SCIENCE MARK JOHNSON BIL WANDA JOHNSON MTH JONAS JOHANSSON ADALBERTA JORDAN PPA PAUL JUDGE MTH KIMBERLY KAGELARIS MSC BIL DENISE KAKAS GEO ANDREA KALUZNY HIS DIANA KAMENAL CEO MICHELLE KANTZLER soc FRAN KAPLAN ART SHEILA KARSH ENG 310 SENIORS IRI ANDREW KATUN MSC FANNIE KATZ PSY JEFF KATZ HMD CRAIG KALIK CHM SCOTT KAYE DRA HEIDI KERPSACK BIL BARRY KIMMEL HMD CAROL KINNEMAN CEO EDWARD KIPREOS BIL CHM ROY KOBERT PPA MARK KORTE MTH JOAN KOTLOVE ART DEBBI KOWALL DRA ELIZABETH KRAFFT MSC BIL ROBYN KUNDIN ART FREDERICK LANCET BIL ANA LANDA PSY BETH LANDAU ENC MICHAEL LARIOSA COM HEIDI LARSEN PSY LAR A SENIORS 311 DEBORAH LAZAGA ENC BRENDA LAWSON CHM GEORGE LEDERHAAS HMD MIC ELIZABETH LEHR ECO SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE 1 JOSE LEMUS CHM BETH LERMAN ART DONA LESKUSKI MSC DAVID LESTER MSC CEL LAUREN LEVINSON ART SHARON LEVY COM LEONARDA LINDEMAN HIS NINA LLOPIS ART MARIA LOPEZ COM MARIA LOPEZ-BALLEZO MAGALY LOPEZ-LAREO BIL AARON LORBERBAUM HIS 312 SENIORS LAZ LILLIAN MACIA ENG KAREN MACPHERSON CHM BIBIANA MADIEDO ENC FIN MARILU MADRIGAL CHM KASIM MAHAT MTH DIANE MAJOR COM CONRAD MALLIA BCH ROBERT MANDELL BIL LISA MANISCALCO COM NANNETTE MANTECON COM MARTHA MARCALLE BIL ESTHER MARIN PSY GRANT MASON COM DIGNORA MARTINEZ PSY TERI MARTINEZ PSY GLADYS MARTINEZ-YRUELA CHM ANDREA MARTINO COM ENG STEVEN MATARESE BIL SANDRA MATTHEWS soc GEORGE MCCRACKEN MET MCC A SENIORS 313 JAY MCCUTCHEON COM BENTE MCENTAFFER BIL ANTHONY MCKENNEY SOC ROBERT MCMULLEN BIL SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE MIRTA MEDEROS BIL REGINA MELCHOR PSY TERESA MELOF PHL ENC MIRIAM MENDIETA COM PATRICIA MENGONI BIL ROBERT MIDDLEBROOK MSC SARITA MILHEM PSY LIZ MILLER MSC PAULA MILLSTONE DRA BRIAN MITCHELL BIL STACY MITCHELL COM GINA MOLINARO COM 314 SENIORS MCC MICHAEL MONDELLO PPA JOSE MONTANEZ MSB TERRI MOORE COM HERMAN MORA HIS LIZETTE MORAD CHM ROBERT MORAN MSC BIL SARA MOREL PSY JOSEPH MOSGAN DRA NANCY MORRIS PPA DOVE MORISSETTE CWR EVERISTO MOSELEY PSY BIL BERNADETTE MOSQUERA DRA VERONICA MURPHY PSY CORI NADLER COM MARIA NARCIS PSY DAVID NEWBERCER BIL JOHN NEWITT BIL JOEY NICHOLS ENC ELIZABETH NIETO MET MARLIN NORIEGA BIP NOR SENIORS 315 JAMES NOSICH MSC CEL CRISTINA NOSTI COM MIRUA NUNEZ MTH PATRICK OBREGON COM SENIORS ARTS SCIENCE ROBERT OESTERLE BIL STEPHEN OFFNER CEO MIRIAM OLAVARRIETA MTH ESTER OLIU CSC MARY ONUSKA ENC OSUALDO OROZCO PPA DAVID ORR MTH HIS MARAGARITA ORTIZ PPA MARIA ORTIZ MET NERY ORTIZ MET RAFAEL ORTIZ BIL JOHN OUDENS COM 316 SENIORS NOS ■ V Lj ' . . WUkM STEPHANIE PAIN BIL ALBERTO PANDO CBR PPA JOE PANERO BIL S. ROGER PARTHASARATHY CHM TODD PAYNE MSC CHRISTOPHER PEARSON HIS SYLVIA PEREDA MTH MARIA PEREZ HIS YVETTE PEREZ MTH ANA PEREZ FONSECA PSY LUCILLA PIA LAS JACQUELINE PICAZO COM KAREN PIKE COMM LUCY PINEIRO PSY SOC SERGIO PINEIRO CHM MATIAS PITTALUGA MSC GEL NANCY PLACE PSY CLAY PORCH MSB MORELLA PORRAS MSC GEL EVERETT PRICE COM PRI SENIORS 317 JOSE PRIETO DAVID PROVENCHER CSC KARLENE PUNANCY SPA FRE PAUL QUEALY COM SENIORS ARTS SCIENCE ALFREDO RAMOS CHM ANTONIO RAMOS BIL RONNIE RAMOS COM RITA RANA COM LEONARD RAPPAPORT BIL ALISON RELKIN GEG RICARDO REQUENA CHM HIS STEPHEN RESNICK PSY LOREEN REUSE PSY JULIE RHINEHART PSY JOAN RICHAR ENC ANA RIEDEL COM 318 SENIORS A r PR1 ROSE RIZZO MSC BIL IVO RIVERO PPA ECO SCOTT RIXFORD COM RICHARD ROBBINS CHM GERMAINE ROBERSON CSC CLORINDA ROBLES CHM CRISTINA ROBU CHM AMALIA RODRIGUEZ MET CELINA RODRIGUEZ BIL KAREN RODRIGUEZ ENC MARIA RODIGUEZ CHM MARIA RODIGUEZ GMT NANCY RODIGUEZ CHM RICHARD RODIGUEZ BIL RUTH RODIGUEZ CHM MARIA ROES PSY MARIA ROHAIDY PPA MAGDA ROMAGUERA MTH DIANA ROMAGUERA-CARTENUTO MTH JAMES ROMANO CHM ROM SENIORS 319 SYLVIA ROSABAL COM SUSAN ROSAIES PPA DAISY ROSEN HIS KRIS ROSS PSY SENIORS ARTS SCIENCE WENDY ROSS PSY EDWARD ROSSARIO CHM PSY LAWRENCE RUFO ART HELEN RUIZ-GOMEZ MTH ANGELA SABATES PSY LIANE SABINA PSY NANCY SACASA REL MICHAEL SACCENTE CHM STEVEN SAGER PSY CARLOS SALOMON BIL CHM MARTA SALVAT PSY GARRY SAMMS COM 320 SENIORS ROS VICTOR SANCHEZ CHM MTH VIVIAN SANCHEZ-VILLALBA ART LAURA SANTAMARIA PPA ANNA SANTIAGO COM FRE STEVEN SARO BIL SCOTT SAUL SOC ENC GREG SAVEL BIL MICHAEL SCHAFFER CHM WILLIAM SCHERER CHM AILEEN SCHECTER PSY JANET SCHILK MSC CHM KEITH SCHRIVER PPA KEVIN SCHUSTER HIS JOSEPH SCLATANI PSY MANUEL SEAGE BIL IRENE SECADA HIS ERIC SEIDEL PSY SALVATORE SENZATIMORE CHM JANCE SESSING MSC BIO TARNN SETHI CHM SET SENIORS 321 ANGLEAN SEYMORE COM WENDY SCHAFFER COM JAMES SHAFTO BIL VICKI SHARP soc SENIORS A ARTS SCIENCE SIKANDER SIDIKI BIL SCOTT SIECEL COM STEVEN SIEGEL PSY PATRICIA SIKOROSKI BIL JESSICA SILLINS COM CHARLES SIMMONS COM FERNANDO SILVA BIL CHARYSE SINDLER CHM SCOTT SINGER COM KEVIN SLAPP CEO CHRISTIAN SLATER CHM HILARY SMITH SOC v 322 SENIORS A SEY MM t £ A SALLIE-ANNE SMITH MET JUDITH SNYDER ENC REL ANTHONY SORENSEN ENC SILVIA SORONDO PSY MAYRA SATO FIN LILIAN SOTOLONGO PPA ENC SHAWN STABELL ART ROBIN STARR COM ANDREW STEINBERG MSC BIL CAROL STEINBERG soc DONALD STEVENSON MTH SETH STEINBERG PSY LINDA STORER COM CHRISTINE STROUP APY ALEJANDRO SUAREZ BIL ANGEL SUAREZ ART JORGE SUAREZ HIS ENC TERESITA SUAREZ CSC MTH RUTH SUZYN COM THERESA SVEDA MSC BIL SVE SENIORS 323 SUSAN SWIDER PSY MARK SZYMANSKI CHM VIVIENNE TAI-KONG CHM BEATRIZ TAQUECHEL PPA SENIORS ARTS SCIENCE JOANNE TAYLOR PSY MENUEL TEODORO COM DRA MARIA TERAN PSY ROGER THOMPSON COM WILLIAM TIPPINS CHM YOLANDA TORRES DRA TERE TROUT CHM SHARON TUCKETT CHM LYNDA TURELL COM WILLIAM URQUHART ENC ADA URQUIAGA PPA H1S MICHAEL VALDES MSC BIL 324 SENIORS J SWI DEREK VANBUREN CEO DEBBIE VANHAM ARH CHRISTINE VASILOFF ART MAGGIE VA ZQUEZ PSY BRENDA VIDAL PSY ANTHONY WAKEFIELD COM COREY WARRENBRAND CHM SONIA WEINSTOCK COM MICHAEL WELNER BIL JON WHALEN CEO CARRIE WILLIG COM STEVEN WINNER ENC MICHAEL WISEMAN ECO ANTONIO WONG BIL CHM EDWIN WOODRIFFE COM ANDREW WOOLRICH BIL KEVIN WORTHLEY ECO RANDY YOUNG PPA SOC NIKKI ZEOLI COM YOLANDA ZUGASTI COM ENC zuc SENIORS 325 REVIEW Business Has Many Offerings The University of Miami School of Business Administration has become one of the most sought after areas of study in the University of Miami. Dean Jack R. Borsting said that " stu- dents in increasing numbers are turning to business administration degrees as a credential for jobs and careers as a foundation for produc- tive lives. " " There are sound reasons behind this trend, including the marketabil- ity of the major fields, the basic un- derstanding of the economy re- quired by these disciplines and the intensive problem-solving experi- ence acquired through a business education. " Borsting called these skills highly valued by corporate and industrial employers. UM ' s School of Business Administra- tion is one of 200 (among almost 1,200 collegiate schools of business in the country) accredited at both the undergraduate and graduate lev- els of Collegiate Schools of Business. It is one of a handful with a combi- nation of new facilities, a faculty steeped in scholarly research, intern- ship opportunities with regional bu- sinesses and a full range of 11 un- dergraduate majors and a variety of concentrations within the majors. It is the only school of its type in South Florida. Among the departments are: Accounting, which includes public accounting, private accounting and governmental accounting. The work within the major recognizes and confronts the growing necessity for wide-ranging knowledge and deep- rooted ethics within the profession of accounting, and prepares its stu- dents accordingly. The American Assembly of Colle- giate Schools of Business, the na- tional accrediting agency for schools of business administration, recently established new standards for ac- creditation of accounting programs. The University ' s department was one of only 13 in the country which qualified for this accreditation at the bachelor ' s and master ' s levels in the first year. Business Law considers its primary goal to provide the student with an understanding of the legal environ- ment of business. Emphasis is on the corporation as the most prevalent type of business enterprise. Finance seeks to provide a broad education for the undergraduate student who wishes to pursue a ca- reer in the area of finance, banking, insurance, real estate, or securities and investments. General Business, Management and Organization gives students a firm background in management prac- tices in the areas of health adminis- tration, industrial administration, per- sonnel and industrial relations, Small Business Administration and such specialized areas as transportation or construction. Management Science and Computer Information Systems serves the University in the general areas of analysis, design and implementation of computerized systems, applied sta- tistics, and quantitative analysis for business decisions. Marketing is a structured set of ac- tivities which seeks to discover the needs and wants of consumers, and then develop appropriate products or services to satisfy these needs. Special emphasis is placed on intern- ships, in which students can obtain on-the-job marketing experience under the supervision of marketing professionals, and on the Honors Program for exceptional students. ka 326 Business 1983-1984 Chamber Of Commerce Offers Internships The Univeristy of Miami School of Business is beginning an internship program so students can gain practi- cal work experience for the future. The program gives selected seniors and graduate students the opportu- nity to relate their course work to actual " on-the-job " training by working eight to ten hours a week in an operating company. Thanks to the efforts of the Coral Gables Chamber of Commerce, nearly 50 UM students began intern- ships in January in an operating company. Together with John Conner, chair- man of the chamber ' s University of Miami committee, Nicholas E. Chris- tin, and the committee sent be- tween 700 and 800 letters last fall to area firms, soliciting their support of and participation in the program. Ap- proximately 50 companies expressed interest, so Christin and UM ' s Fried have been working together to place students in these companies. The Babcock Company was one of the companies that responded. Ray Coode, president and chief execu- tive officer of Babcock, and former Dade County manager, says " this in- ternship program adds a new di- mension in our relationship with UM. The key to the program is to make sure that the scope of the work is comprehensive and qualita- tive. We feel a sense of responsibi- lity and commitment to make sure this program works for the students as well as for Babcock. " Several firms began sponsoring UM interns in January, including Beber Silverstein partners, the Life Insur- ance Company of Virginia, American Savings and Loan, Barnett Banks, and the Florida Council of Interna- tional Development, to name a few. According to Associate Professor Ross Fried, director of the internship program, " most contacts with the firms came through the chamber of commerce. " He explains that his of- fice " bridges the gap between the UM Business School and the local business community. Prospective employers come to me and I make the marriage between students and businesss. " " The first step is to get to the point where the business community looks to the University as a re- source, " Conner said. The chamber found, through contacting its mem- bership, that many of its members " just don ' t know enough about the program yet. " Nicholas E. Christin, member of the UM committee, said that the cham- ber would like to get a commitment from 200 to 300 area companies. " Once a company has an intern who they ' re happy with, they will look to fill the position each semes- ter. From the dramatic initial re- sponse, we believe the program will continue to grow as more firms be- come aware of it. " Phi Beta Lambda Chapter Wins National Awards Two members of the University of Miami chapter of Phi Beta Lambda, a national business fraternity, re- ceived awards at a national leader- ship conference held during the summer of 1983 in San Francisco. The conference was sponsored by Phi Beta Lambda ' s national group, which aims to encourage and sup- port the free enterprise system. Don Taylor and Rick Wolfe were the two UM student representa- tives. The competition was divided into various areas, such as accounting, typing and economics. Each state sent one delegate for each category. These delegates were chosen in competition at the State Leadership Conference, held in Orlando the previous March. Taylor, Phi Beta Lambda state presi- dent, said he feels strongly about the importance of competition in the fraternity. Said Taylor, " It plays an important part in our organization; competition builds self-esteem and confidence within oneself. " Since it was re-activated three years ago, the UM chapter boasts that each year they have not only sent at least two representatives to the national conference, but that those representatives have consistently placed in the nation ' s top ten in their categories. The competition of last July was no exception. Wolfe, who has entered the business world since the compe- tition, placed ninth out of over 50 fi- nalists in the Accounting II competi- tion. Taylor, a junior during competition, placed sixth out of over 50 finalists in the " Mr. Future Executive " com- petition, which called upon the par- ticipant ' s knowledge in all aspects of business. The commendable sixth-place finish was unexpected by Taylor who fin- ished second in state competition. Taylor said he has been doubtful of his chances of success against the best representatives that each state had to offer. He looked forward to March, when he competed on the state level for the opportunity to go on to the 1984 national conference. Business 327 REVIEW Executives Discuss Federal Budget An issue of great concern these days to top business executives — the federal budget — was the subject of a high level forum in January. Sponsored by the UM School of Business Administration and Florida Senator Lawton Chiles, the program opened with a keynote address by Paul Volcker, chairman of the Federal Reserve Board. Speaking before a group of more than 100 Florida business leaders in UM ' s James L. Knight Conference Center, Volcker said that " ... what we have now is a kind of Catch 22 situation. The faster the economy grows, the faster private credit demand expands and the worse the (deficit) situation becomes. " The timing of this seminar on " The Federal Budget and Its Effect on Florida and the United States in the World Economy " could not have been more appropriate. President Reagan had just submitted his budget for 1985, and Congress will continue to grapple with the deficit and tax problems throughout the rest of the year — an election year. UM School of Business Administration Dean Jack R. Borsting approached Senator Chiles, ranking minority member on the Senate Budget Committee, with the idea of a forum last fall. In a very short time, Borsting ' s and Chiles ' staffs coordinated the program, contacted the CEO ' s of Florida corporations, and secured participation in lectures and panel discussions from an impressive group of speakers. In addition to Volcker, who came to Miami especially for the occasion, and Senator Chiles, the forum was led by panelists Senator Pete Domenici, chairman of the Senate Budget Committee; David Jones, senior vice president and economist at Aubrey G. Lanston and Company, and others. Peter G. Peterson, former Secretary of Commerce, addressed the group during the luncheon session. " The budget deficit is the key to business, " said the president of a petroleum-shipping company. " Once we ' ve gotten that in line, we ' ll be all right. " The possibility that large deficits will lead to other economic problems particularly worries some of the business leaders surveyed. Said an executive at a clothing manufacturer, " When there ' s a high deficit, there ' s high borrowing. And when there ' s a high amount of borrowing, there are high interest rates. " Certainly the Florida business leaders who attended the UM forum agreed that more needs to be done. The forum provided an excellent opportunity to address this issue and to provide interaction with high-level government officials, such as Volcker, who have the power to influence federal economic policy. Said Borsing: " This is just one of a series of forum seminars we are plan ning in the School of Business Administration to get the business community, government leaders, and the academic community together to discuss important issues that affect us all. MBA Programs Nationally Known Among the UM academic programs earning a national reputation is the master ' s in business administration (MBA) program offered by the School of Business Administration. The program is the only one of its kind in the southeastern United States, and it is considered one of the most innovative in the nation. The program is intended to appeal to all students on campus. Most students contend that an MBA program is strictly for undergraduate business majors, but the notion is being proved incorrect as more non-business majors view the MBA program as necessary in their career planning. The program uses a " two-track " approach. One sequence of the program is designed for undergraduate business majors, while the other is intended for non- business majors and foreign students. The School of Business Administration urges both business and non-business majors to take the Graduate Management Aptitude Test (GMAT). In addition, foreign students who wish to enter the MBA program must demonstrate proficiency in English. Non-business majors and foreign students are also required to take the Program in Management Studies (PMS), PMS courses, which usually take a whole summer to complete, are necessary in preparing the non- business and foreign student for the higher phases of the program. Professor Frank Sarfati, a former foreign student of the MBA program, said the MBA program is excellent in that it allows students to " complete the MBA program within a year. " Paul Sugrue, a management science instructor in the MBA program of the past seven years, encouraged students who are thinking about pursuing an MBA not to look too far for such a program. " UM provides the best MBA program in the southeastern United States, and the facilities and faculty are excellent, " Sugrue said. The School of Business and MBA program are accredited by the American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. 328 Business BUSINESS Economists Win Federal Grant Is welfare a handicap in finding a ! job? When hiring new workers, do firms discriminate against welfare | recipients because of their past history? These and other questions are being asked by two University of Miami economics professors who received a $55,835 grant from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS). The researchers will study why low-income groups experience higher unemployment than other sectors of the population. Specifically, they will look at whether the characteristics of individuals themselves, or the firms for which they work, or both, determine their employability. New Associate Dean Named Harold W. Berkman, associate dean of the University of Miami School of Business Administration, was in 1983, the first American recipient of the World Marketing Congress award for leadership and scholarly contributions to the field of marketing. The ceremony, which took place in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada, was attended by the Canadian minister of defense, and over 150 international delegates from the U.S., Canada, New Zealand, Hong Kong, Scotland, Sweden and Turkey. The president of Mount Saint Vincent University, Dr. E. Margaret Fultin, presented the award to Dr. Berkman. Berkman, who is the founder of the " Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science, " has authored 11 college textbooks and numerous articles. Over 400 colleges and universities in the U.S., Canada, Europe, Australia and the Far East have adopted Berkman ' s textbooks. Said Dr. Philip K. Robins, professor of economics and principal investigator in the study, " The government has traditionally funnelled billions of dollars into job training programs run by the Department of Labor. These programs have not met with a great deal of success and the government wants to know why; are the barriers to employment the labor market or the individuals themselves? It has been shown through research that several federal programs, including the New Jobs Tax Credit, Comprehensive Employment and Training Act have had little impact on employment and earning patterns of the poor. Youths and other unskilled workers continue to experience higher unemployment rates than the general population. Women and other minorities earn less, and their opportunities for upward mobility remain more limited. Robins and co-principal investigator Dr. David M. Blau, will test several hypothesis in an attempt to explain these patterns, including the following: Low income individuals are more likely than other groups to be employed in firms that devote few resources to employee training. Low income individuals face a higher probability of layoff than other groups. Data from the Employment Opportunity Pilot Project Data Base, collected under President Jimmy Carter ' s administration, will be used for this study. " A major objective of this two- year study is to suggest policy changes that will enhance the employability of various disadvantaged groups, " Robins said. " We will try to determine what kinds of incentives (i.e. tax credits, wage subsidies) can be offered to firms so that they will attract and hire low income workers. " UM Hosts Banking Seminar The Miami International Banking Seminar, a week-long series sponsored by the University of Miami International Business and Banking Institute and endorsed by the Florida International Bankers Association, was held in mid- February in the UM Conference Center Hyatt Hotel in downtown Miami. " This seminar is an excellent opportunity to receive cross- disciplinary training in a very short period of time for staff members, who display potential for senior level participation in international banking, " said Dennis Nason, president of the Florida International Bankers Association. Aimed at executives in international banking, the six-day course explored techniques to increase profitability; evaluation of foreign clients ' creditworthiness; strategy in international lending; and export-import financing. The MIBS faculty consists of international banking specialists from national organizations, many of whom have taught in similar programs world-wide. Said UM School of Business Administration Dean Jack R. Borsting, " Through programs such as MIBS, the School of Business Administration intends to foster continuing relations with the banking community of South Florida and the southeastern United States. Business 329 SITI ABD-RAHMAN FIN WAHAB ABDUL ACC ABDUL ABUBAKAR ACC MARK ADAM MKT SENIORS A BUSINESS ROBERT ADMIRS CIS RAMI AL-IKHWAN GBM JANE ALLEN BMO RIYAD ALSAIE IFM WAEL AL-THUWAINI IFM AMADO ALVAREZ ACC ERNESTO APOSTOLO LINDA APRILETTI ACC ARMANDO ARAN GBM AHAMD AKIFFIN FIN CIS ALEX ASTUDILLO ECO SALIM ATIK MAS 330 SENIORS A T ABD MARINA AWAD ECO RICHARD BART CBM JEFFREY BASS FIN NANCY BATRONI BMO WINSOME BAXTER IFM DINA BECHHOF FIN HENDRIK BECK BMO BEENDA BENOIT-PATERSON MKT OLIVIA BENSON FIN STUART BERQUIZ MKT DAVID BERIND CIS ROBYN BERMAN IFM ELIZABETH BEUMER GBM MKT MARK BEVERIDYE FIN DAVID BIBICOFF FIN VED BISSOONDATH BMO JOE BIXBY ADV MKT WENDY BLUM BMO TONI BOCART MKT KATHRYN BOHLMANN ACC BOH SENIORS 331 CARLOS BOHORQUEZ IFM ANDREA BOHRER MKT TRESA BOLET FIN JONATHAN BOLTEN MKT SENIORS A BUSINESS NEIL BONNER CSA RAFAEL BORJA IFM KARI BORRND BMO BRENDAN BOYLAN BMO FREDERICK BRAUER BMO SHOWANDA BRIMM MKT MICHAEL BRODY MKT SHARON BUDZINSKI BMO DELIA BUCALLO ACC MARK CAPLAN MKT NIURKA CARABALLO IFM MKT ALEXANDER CARRASCO FIN 332 SENIORS BOH PHILLIP CARRATALA IFM MKT MAGALY CARVAJAL MKT PSY ANGELO CASTALDI MKT GERARDO CASTIELLO FIN ANA CELA IFM MARIA CERTAIN IFM MICHAEL CESTONE BMO JOSEPH CHALOM ACC LISA CHIAT BMO PATRICIA CHIMELIS IFM MARY CHUEY-COSCA GBM ANDREW COHEN CIS JUAN COMENDEIR MKT ADA CONDE GBM SUSAN CONKLIN ACC IFM JAMES CONSTANTINE FIN BEVERLY COOK BMO JERRY COOMBS ACC ERICA COOTS CBU TODD CORBIN MKT COR SENIORS 333 ARMANDO CORPAS IFM EDUARDO COSIO IFM MARIA CRUZ ACC MARY DAILEY GBM SENIORS BUSINESS DAWN DASHER IFM CHANDRA DASWANI BMO MARC DAVIS CBU FIN PATRICK DEFRANCESCO MKT JORGE DELAOSA ACC MARGARITA DE LA TORRE ACC CARMEN DEL DAGO CBU RAFAEL DEL GRANADO IFM BERTA DE LOS SANTOS IFM JOOST DE QUACK CBU RINA DE LA GUARDIA MKT ANA D ' ESTRADA GBU Iri m L i 334 SENIORS COR mmh PETER DETOMMASO CBU IRENE DEZAYAS MKT CRISTINA DIAZ GBM LOURDES DIAZ FIN EILLEN DIVALERIO IFM MKT KRISHNA DOEPKER BMO TAKSIAH DOLMAT FIN LOURDES DOMINGO IFM MKT MARTHA DOMINGUEZ FIN STEPHEN DRESCHER FIN ROSLYN DUBINSKY ADV CRAIG DUBOIS MKT LENA EK MBA CIS SHAWN ELLIOTT MKT KENNETH ELMO CBU JUDITH ENGELBERG MKT JAY EPSTEIN GBU MARTHA ESPIN ACC SANDRA FAIRMAN FIN DANIEL FARASH FIN FAR SENIORS 335 LISA FARINHAS IFM VIVIENNE FARMAH FIN PAUL FEDER IFM JOSEPH FEDERICI IFM SENIORS BUSINESS DAVID FEIGENBAUM FIN LEAH FELDMAN FIN ANNE FENSTAMAKER BMO ARMAND FERLAND CBU MAURICIO FERNANDEZ GEM BONNIE FINKEL BMO JACK FLEISCHMAN FIN SIDNEY FLEISCHMAN FIN KAREN FLEISHMAN IFM RAYMOND FORNINO FIN GIGI FOSTER MKT APRIL GADINSKI CSA 336 SENIORS FAR ANDRES GAGO IFM DON GALLAGHER GBM ELIZABETH GARCIA ACC MARIA GARCIA-DUQUESNE IFM MKT REYNALDO GARCIA IFM ANDREW GELEMBYN GBM FERN GELLMAN BMO GLENN GERENA FIN OTA GILL FIN NEAL GLICKFIELD GBU VLADIMIR GROLIK FIN HUMBERTO GOMEZ MKT BARBARA GONZALEZ ACC EDUARDO GONZALEZ FIN ENRIQUE GONZALEZ BMO VICTOR GONZALEZ FIN VIVIAN GONZALEZ BMO SUSAN GOODMAN ACC JACQUELINE GRANT CSA GRA SENIORS 337 ROBERT GRAUER GBU GWENDOLYN GREEN MKT SUSAN GREEN MKT HAGAI GRINGARTEN IFM SENIORS BUSINESS JEFFERY GROSS BMO ISRAEL GUITIAN FIN IFM CARLOS GUZMAN IFM MICHAEL HAAS GBU SCOTT HACKMEYER GBU GERALDINE HAMPTON FIN LORETTA HARVEY BMO STEVE HAUCK MKT KATHY HEATHCOCK MKT NORBERT HENNIG BMO ANABEL HENRIQUEK IFM MERCEDE HERVIS FIN 338 SENIORS GRA JOHN HOLMES IFM MKT TONY INGLEFIELD CBM AHMAD ISMAIL IBM FIN RANDI ISSERLIS MKT LOUIS IZQUIERDO CBM PAMELA JACKSON MKT CRAIG JACOBSON FIN BLANCA JACOMINO CBM IFM ELIZABETH JASON FIN ALBERT JESSUP ACC JANIC JIRICEK FIN EDWIN JO CBM CALVIN JAHNSON BMO EILEEN JOHNSON FIN EDWIN KASPER BMO KARIN KAUFFMAN KIM KENDRICK MKT WILLIAM KERLIN IFM MKT BAHARUDIN KHAIRIL ANUAR BMO SALLEH KHAUL FIN KHA A SENIORS 339 CAROLYN KING FIN KENNETH KING IFM JONATHAN KLINE FIN WILLIAM KOBB FIN SENIORS BUSINESS STEVEN KOEGEL CIS JACK KOSOWSKY CIS DAN KOSTENOWOZYK GBM SCOTT KOTLER CBU ROBIN KOZIN GBM TOIN KRAFT ECO PAULA KRAMER MKT TONI KRAMER ACC CSA GREGG KUGLER MKT TOMISLAV KULJIS GBM SCOTT KURTZMAN ACC GREGORY LAING GBU 340 SENIORS KIN LINDA LAM FIN MEELAIN LAM CSA FERNANDO LAMA ECO VIVIAN LANDIN IFM CLAIRE LARDNER FIN CIS NANCY LARSEN FIN GLADYS LAVINA ACC RICHARD LAVINA FIN LENNY LAYLAND IFM MKT MARLENE LEON IFM ROBERTO LEON IFM KEN LEVINE FIN SETH LEVINE ACC MARC LEVY GBU MAVRY LEYVA ACC MARIA LI ACC ANDREA LIEBERMAN FIN CIS GINA LIGORIO ACC LOIS LINDERBAUM FIN ROSA LOPEZ FIN LOP SENIORS 341 CLARA LUGO ACC KEVIN MAC CINNIS CSA LORENA MANRIQUE MKT MARIE MARCELIN IFM LAN SENIORS A BUSINESS I DANAE MARRERO BMO DABORAH MARSHALL ACC DORA MARTIN MKT ELEANOR MARTINEZ IFM LESLIE MARTINEZ ACC JORGE MAS FIN CAROL-ANN MASSARONE MKT FAUZIAS MAT-NOR FIN JAMES MAZUR MKT RICHARD MC DANIEL FIN RICHARD MC MANUS PPA PAUL MCNAMARA FIN 4 342 SINIORS LUC JkAbmA TRACY MEDNICK FIN DANIEL MEDVED ECO SHARON MEIT BMO CARLOS MENDEZ FIN AL MENENAEZ IFM CARLOS MIER IFM MITCHELL MILLOWITZ FIN MATTHEW MILTENBERGER BMO MICHAEL MINKOFF FIN ALBERTO MION CEN JUNAIDAH MOHD-TAHIR FIN MAJID MOMAYEZZADEH CIS JAY MORALES BMO ALBERT MORENO FIN LINNIE MORGAN MKT ARTHUR MOSS IFM ANNEMARIE MUSOLINO ACC ELLIAS NADER CBU YASSY NADER BMO ROBERT NALETTE CIS NAL SENIORS 343 FLORIAN NAPP MKT SHARYN NEUMAN ACC SHELLY NICELEY PPA JOSE NODARSE MAS SENIORS I BUSINESS JAMES NORTON BMO JOHN O ' CONNOR CBM EDITH OKAFOR MKT LAURENCE OLIVA IFM ECO ROBERT ORBAN FIN ERIC ORENSTEIN MKT SCOTT O ' STEEN GBM MILDA OSTHEIMER FIN FEYNEP PAKEL GBM JORGE PALLARES FIN MELISSA PARSONS KAREN ROSENTHAL FIN 344 SENIORS j r NAP MARK ROTHSTEIN GBM CHERYL PASS FIN MARSHALL PASS FIN RALPH PARINO BMO LAURIE PEARSON ACC MATTHEW PECK BMO )AMES PELLISSIER CSA ODALIS PENA IFM ANA PENARANDA IFM MARCIE PENDER BMO GEORGE PEREZ IFM LESLIE PILNICK MKT JORGE PINTO IFM JULIO PLUTT ACC TOM POCHERT BMO BELINDA POLONSKY GBM PAUL PRESTENGAARD MKT LILLIAN QUINTERO LUIS QUINTERO IFM VINCENT RAGOLIA FIN RAG SENIORS 345 ROBERT REBOSO FIN IBIS RECIO BMO HILARY REPHON BMO JAIME RESNIK GBM SENIORS BUSINESS EMILIANO REYES BMO JEFFREY RICE FIN DEBORAH RICHTER FIN RANDI RiGOFF MKT MINDY RIGG MKT MARTHA RIVAS IFM OMAR RIVERO BMO DEBORAH ROBBOY GBU ANN PAGE ROBERTS BAM BRADLEY ROBERTS GBM DOUGLAS ROBERTS ACC FREDERICK ROBERTS FIN I 346 SENIORS REB ANA RODRIGUEZ FIN ESPERANZA RODRIGUEZ BMO GEORGINA RODRIGUEZ MKT LOURDES RODRIGUEZ FIN MARIA RODRIGUEZ FIN MKT MARLENE RODRIGUEZ MKT YVONNE RODRIGUEZ SCBACK IFM ECO MIRIAM ROMAGUERA MKT RENE ROSEN IFM MKT BARRY ROSENBLUM GBU GARY ROSENKRANTZ FIN LESLIE ROZE NCWA1G ACC GLENN RUBIN GBM MADELEINE RUIZ FIN FRE WAYNE RUSSELL GBU KENNETH RYAN FIN THOMAS SACCO BMO CARLOS SAILLANT CSA SERGIO SALAS GBM GERMAN SALAZAR ECO SAL SENIORS 347 JOHN SALZBERG MKT BEN SANCHEZ ACC RAUL SANCHEZ IFM MANILO SCAGLIARINI MKT SENIORS BUSINESS PATRICK SCHIAVO IFM MIZHAEL SCHOENFEIL ACC CINO SCIALDONE BMO STEVEN SEIFF FIN CHARLOTTE SHANKS CIS AKHIR SHARIF IFM MARK SHARP PPA JANET SHELTON MKT MARILEE SHILEN MKT CELESTE SIBLESS FIN SHULAMIT SILBERBERG BMO MARK SILVERMAN FIN - - - AM kM , 348 SENIORS SAL ARTUNE SINGH ACC KENNETH SISK FIN AILEEN SMALL MKT JAY SMITH BMO KELLY SMITH FIN ANA SOLO ACC IKNE SONIN CBM EDWARD SORGE BMO HELEN SPIL ACC MARIE ST. PIERRE CSA MICHAEL STOIBER ECO JEAN STRAUB BMO PHILIP STEIBERG BMO JAN STROMME FIN WAYNE SUESS CIS CHARLES SUIVSKI ACC BRUCE SUKERT ACC COLLIN TALMA BMO DON TAYLOR GBM MICHAEL THURSTON FIN THU SENIORS 349 FRANKLIN TILLER FIN MITCHELL TOLAND BBA KRISTIN TOMONTO ACC THOMAS TYRA GBM SENIORS BUSINESS REN TYWANC MKT JUDY UNGER FIM MARIA URBINA ACC MARLENE VALDES ACC JORGE VALIS IFM CBM SANDRA VANDINE FIN VIRGINIA VANVOAST CBU VIVIAN VELAZQUEZ IFM GIOCONDA VELEZ BMO OSULADO VENTO ACC ALBERT VIENER FIN CHARLES VILA GBM 350 SENIORS TIL RUBEN VILLAR IFM ECO ANA VILLAVERDE BMO ANTHONY VITAGLIANO FIN LESLIE VOOGD FIN WAN-ZURAIDAH WAN-NIK FIN TODD WATSON FIN JAMES WEBER CBU ARTHUR WEE SAY CIS WANDA WHICHAM BMO FIN CHERYL WHITE GBM NANCY WOLIN FIN MICHAEL YOUNG CIS HAMZAH ZAIMAH MKT BARBARA ZAMBRANO CBU CHRISTINE ZEITHAMMEL MKT ZEI StNIORS 351 REVIEW School of Education Restructured Cc Seeking a " new and better way to respond to the national demand to improve the quality of education, " UM redesigned its teacher educa- tion programs and restructured its School of Education and Allied Pro- fessions. So announced UM President Ed- ward T. Foote II, in describing four- part reorganization of professional education programs at the Universi- ty. UM is requiring all students who want to teach to earn a B.S. or B.A. degree with a major in the arts and sciences (or music), and to complete a rigorous sequence of professional studies leading to certification. Further, UM will add a Master Teacher degree, undertake a com- prehensive reorganization of other graduate degrees offered by the School, and create a research insti- tute to help improve education at the elementary and secondary lev- els. " The American system of education has been widely criticized in recent years. After many months of work and debate at UM, we are rededi- cating ourselves to the cause of im- proving education — and helping teachers — at all levels, " Foote said. " This reorganization allows emphasis on the substance of what is to be taught. The teachers are broadly and well educated people. " Freshmen of 1983 will be the last UM class that will be able to earn a Bachelor of Science in Education de- gree. The University is deleting its education major, requiring all under- graduate students who want to be teachers to choose a major from ei- ther the College of Arts and Sci- ences or the School of Music. UM ' s program will make it possible for students to earn a B.A. or B.S. and be certified to teach within four and one-half years, or four years with summer study. In the process of earning a degree with a liberal arts major, teacher can- didates will have to complete a series of courses leading to certification to teach in Florida and in reciprocating states. Dr. Lou Kleinman, dean of the School of Education and Allied Professions, says that the restructuring of the edu- cation curricula will make UM pro- grams more demanding and effective than any other in the state and be- yond. " Graduates will be fully prepared for a productive teaching career, based on a liberal education, subject special- ization, and competence in classroom teaching, " Kleinman said. The graduate program is also being renovated. In order to help retain and promote qualified teachers in public and private school classrooms, the University is adding a Master Degree to its graduate programs in profes- sional education. " The new Master ' s Degree for the Preparation of Master Teachers, " said Kleinman, " is consistent with current trends toward increased content rigor in teacher education programs at all levels. Students will undertake a strong concentration of graduate courses in their subject areas as well as ' education ' courses designed spe- cifically to improve teaching. " Another facet of the reorganization of UM ' s School of Education is the cre- ation of a research institute which can bring all the resources of the Universi- ty to bear on problems faced by local school systems throughout Florida and the region. ' ...lh ffsisa «y j plied. foote I when re sngrxx students ieveralr i thev Hefcnr torn Reform Wat ftlretrj Jo | " twine ft l ns. The 352 Education EDUCATION Committee Recommended School ' s Continuence The change in the School of Educa- tion came despite the recommenda- tion over the summer of the Visiting Committee on the School of Educa- tion that the present structure be maintained " at both the graduate and the undergraduate level. " The Committee found that " Under- graduate programs are necessary, as will be discussed, because society has a continuing need to excellent ele- mentary and secondary school teach- ers and it is in the University ' s self-in- terest to participate in their prepara- tion, " to enter the teaching field. The Committee noted in its report that there is a need for the University of Miami to produce " quality teachers to meet the shortages that exist in Mi- ami and South Florida. " The state of Florida is a net importer of teachers. Last year, the schools of the state graduated 2,000 teachers and there were job openings for 10,000. " " . . . The preparation of quality teach- ers is a necessary part of the core of every great university, " the report ex- plained. UM President Edward T. Foote II echoed those comments when restructuring the school, prom- ising not to halt the preparation of students for the teaching profession, despite the abolition of the under- graduate program. Several recommendations were given by the visiting committee. They in- cluded: The formation of a special program for multi-cultural education. The formation of programs to provide special advanced teacher education and retraining to post-baccalaureate students. Among other suggestions was the recommendation that the school and each of its departments within it " should develop imaginative five-year plans. These should identify one or two research areas in which the unit should specialize and in which the University should invest resources. " Also of interest was the recommen- dation that the School should explore ways to encourage students, especial- ly those of good quality, to choose a career in teaching. " Methods to be considered should include, but not be limited to, lobbying in Tallahassee for state supported tuition — forgiveness programs, closer university coopera- tion with school administrators and guidance counselors, etc. " The School of Education, the report concluded " faces serious problems in- cluding a high-cost benefit ratio be- cause of declining enrollments and a plan for the future that is too diverse to insure quality offerings . . . " The Visiting Committee, therefore, reaffirmed its position that a School of Education, albeit modified in charac- teristics and goals, is an essential com- ponent of the University of Miami. Education ' s Enrollment Dropped The reorganization of the School of Education was spurred in 1983-84 by a continued drop in the School ' s en- rollment. In September, Education School Dean Lou Kleinman said that the School was not " carrying our load (financially) " and predicted that the school may have to be reorganized, which it was, two months later. The decrease in the School of Educa- tion ' s enrollment was across the board, affecting both the undergrad- uate and graduate ranks equally hard. According to Kleinman, the basic rea- son for the decrease in the School of Education ' s enrollment was the raising of academic standards. " Lots of people are eliminated this way, " he said, adding that the prob- lems of declining enrollment were a national problem affecting many schools of education around the country. " The university is going to have to make a commitment, to help re- build, " he said. " Then it will be fine fi- nancially. Down the road, we ' ll be better off for it. " " Things will get better, but they ' ll be different before being better, " Klein- man said. " We ' ll have to regroup and reorganize. " " The most intellectually talented stu- dents are not selecting teaching, " Kleinman explained. " Salaries are down, the people coming in are questioning (education) as a career. They are discouraged by parents and advisors. " According to Kleinman, much is being done to attract education students, such as more money toward scholar- ships. Kleinman has insisted on keeping the School ' s standards high. In 1981, the average Scholastic Achievement Test score increased an average of 24 points. In 1982, they rose an average of 60 points (to 944). The absolute minimum that has been established for an entering education student in 1983 was 835, Kleinman said. Education 353 ALINA ALFONSO EED ELIZABETH ARCHER ELI MINDI BARONFELD ELI STEPHANIE BAYAS EED SENIORS LORI BECKLAY ELI SUSAN BORYS PTE ANNETTE BOVEE PTE HOLLY BETH BYER SAD MARY CARNEGIE EED MARIA CARRERA LETITIA CASON SES JOEL CHAIFETZ EED MARIA CHELALA EED DAISY CHIONG EEC KATHLEEN COOK PTE CYNTHIA COWAN HFM 354 SENIORS ALF SUSAN DANDES RTE CATHERINE DONOVAN ATT DENISE DORANS PTE JUDITH DRANOFF RTE LISA FALCONI EED MARIA FERNANDEZ EXC EED EEC EDELLE FIELD PTE LUCY FRANKY EED ROBYN GILLEN JOYCE GOODMAN EED KAREN GREENBERG RTE ROBIN HARMONY REC LISA HUNTER EED DACYL JORY REC PATTY JUSTO EED KURT KADEL PTE JEFFREY LEE ATT JANE LEMCOE RTE BARBARA LENT ELI IRIS LESHAW HSV LES SENIORS 355 ADRIENNE LIEBERMAN HSE STACY LINDEN SPE PAMELA LIPMAN HSE BEATRIZ LLANO EED SENIORS EDUCATION I JOHN MANOOGIAN ELI JESUS MARTINEZ JOSE MARTINEZ ANA MERCADAL EED ANNA MILAN EED SPE LESLIE MORRIS PED ROBIN MOSS PED CARMEN NAVARRO EED JULIE OUELLETTE EED CRAIG PAHL PTE LISA PASKEWICH PTE MERLE PETERS ELI 356 SENIORS LIE JULIANA PIER RTE ANNE RANDELL EED CATHY RAYMAN HSE GIOVANNA REGO EXC DAWN RODAK HSE HEIDI ROESER PTE EDDIE SANTIAGO ELI SARAH SCHUSTER PTE GARY SCHWARTZ HPD MELANIE SELTZER EED ROBIN SHAPIRO EED RUTH SMITH EXC JERITZAN SMITH-EDWARDS ELI COMM FATIMA SOTOLONGO EED CHRISTIANNE STRANG ELI DEBORAH TADDONIO ECT ROBIN TASSLER EED JULIE TATOL ELI ELLEN TUCKER PTE CHRISTA VANDERWALT ELI VAN SENIORS 357 SUE VANDERWOUDE EED MSM SENIORS ENGINEERING CATHY WOLFF EDU GERRI WOLOWITZ ELI 358 SENIORS WOL ENGINEERING IBM Computer Aids Robotics -1 Through a new agreement with the IBM Corporation, the College of En- gineering strengthened its industrial- robotics program. Dr. Norman G. Einspruch, dean of the College, announced that IBM has placed an IBM 7535 manufactur- ing system and an IBM Personal Computer to be used for research and teaching in the department of industrial engineering. The 7535 manufacturing system, which includes a manipulator, con- trol unit and pneumatic gripper, can be directed by computer to perform a variety of mechanical tasks. The high-technology equipment is being used in the design of modern manufacturing systems in order to increase resource-use efficiency. " In the highly competitive world market, it is essential that the United States manufactures products of high quality at minimum costs, " said Charles Kromp, chairman of the de- partment of industrial engineering. Robots may also be used to perform monotonous or hazardous tasks, Kromp added. " Machines can lift heavy weights over extended periods of time with- out fatigue and can operate in haz- ardous environments, " he said. ! The IBM system and computer will J be used to teach fundamentals of I industrial robotics to students in the state-supported manufacturing and engineering program, a study op- tional in industrial engineering. Qualified upper-level students are eligible to enroll in the UM manufac- turing and engineering program at tuition rates equivalent to those at state universities. i The faculty will also use the IBM ro- botics equipment as a research tool, evaluating the system and identify- ing new applications in industrial manufacturing. The University of Miami College of Engineering concluded contracts Dean Norman Einspruch convinced IBM to donate a new computer to the College of Engi- neering State Contracts Expanded with the State of Florida on 1983, which makes it cheaper for students to study in certain programs. The state has subsidized manufacturing engineering and computer engine er- ing for UM students. Under the state contract, Florida residents are able to take upper lev- el UM courses applicable in the manufacturing engineering or com- puter-engineering options at tuition rates equivalent to those at state universities. These contracts underscore " the im- portant role of the University of Mi- ami in Florida higher education, " said Dr. Norman Einspruch of the Col- lege of Engineering. " By supporting programs already in place at UM, the State of Florida can avoid the cost of establishing duplicate cur- ricula and facilities at another institu- tion. " The state allocated $97,200 to the UM manufacturing-engineering pro- gram in 1983-84, equivalent to the cost of 20 full-time students. State support for the computer-engineer- ing option increased from $285,000 in 1982-83 to $375,000 in 1983-84. " The programs are tailored for trans- fer students from community col- leges and continuing students who have a strong aptitude and interest in engineering as a career, " said Pro- fessor Carl M. Kromp, chairman of the department of industrial engi- neering. Students majoring in manufacturing- engineering will have to get practical experience in the field. " The pro- gram will require that the student spend a summer as an intern at a lo- cal manufacturing company, " Kromp said. " This internship will provide the student with practical experi- ence in the real world. " c ,„ Engineering 359 REVIEW Professor Studies Hydrogen As Fuel For more than 10 years, Michael Swain has tinkered with a gray, four- cylinder Toyota engine mounted in a laboratory at the UM College of Engineering. Every few weeks he changes something — the carbureation, the throttling, the method of injecting fuel into the cylinder — and then cranks up the engine again, measuring how much Open House The University of Miami College of Engineering made the task of finding out about careers in engineering easy at its annual Open House in February, during National Engineers Week. The event was free and the general public was invited to attend. Displays included a computer engineering aptitude test, a new concept in building materials using phosphate to construct a six-foot by 12-foot house, and a modeling of how quicksand is formed in natural settings. Guests also visited the many displays and engineering labs in the McArthur Engineering Building on the Coral Gables campus. UM faculty and students were on hand to discuss the displays to the general public. The sixth annual Test of Engineering Aptitude, Mathematics and Science (TEAMS) contest was also held. The TEAMS contest is an academic contest covering mathematics, chemistry, physics, English, Biology and engineering graphics. High school students from across South Florida were invited to compete in the nationwide contest. Also open for inspection were the laboratories for engines, soils structures and materials testing, fluid mechanics, metals science, photography, electrical machinery and the digital lab and machine shop. power it produced, how cleanly, how efficiently, how cheaply. Yet Swain hasn ' t burned a single gallon of gasoline in his experiments at the University ' s Internal Combustion Engine Laboratory. Swain is trying to learn whether hydrogen will be a feasible fuel for cars when we run out of gasoline. Swain, a research professor in mechanical engineering at UM, sees no reason why it might not run cars someday, too. His studies may have brought that day closer. Swain and his colleagues, Dr. Robert Adt, also a UM professor, and J. M. Pappas of Hawthorne Research and Testing, Inc., of Miami were first drawn to hydrogen in the 1970s, when a local businessman offered them a grant to study hydrogen-fueled engines. Science and government began examining possible fuel substitutes, and hydrogen ' s name arose. But it had not been thoroughly tested. The U.S. Department of Energy gave Adt and Swain a $350,000 grant to test hydrogen for emissions and performance. In August, 1983, they finished their work and presented their findings at the 18th annual Inter- Society Energy Conversion Engineering Conference. They had found that it is possible for hydrogen to power the internal combustion engine over the same stop-and-go, slow-and-fast driving cycle as the gasoline engine. Chi Epsilon Chapter Awarded Dean Norman Einspruch announced that the College of Engineering at the University of Miami was awarded a chapter of Chi Epsilon, the national civil engineering honor society. Dean Einspruch said, " With the establishment of a Chi Epsilon chapter comes recognition of the maturity and quality of our civil engineering program. In addition to Tau Beta Pi, the interdisciplinary engineering honorary, all of the undergraduate departments of the College of Engineering now have chapters of their respective national honor societies. " UM President Edward T. Foote II added, " I am pleased indeed by this independent confirmation of good work done by so many so long in the department of civil engineering. " " Together with my colleagues, I am proud that there is now a chapter of Chi Epsilon at the University of Miami. " The purpose of Chi Epsilon is to recognize the merits of outstanding civil engineers and students. Candidates are nominated on the basis of superior academic performance, integrity, and contributions to the profession. Since it was founded in 1922, national society has grown to include 92 chapters across the United States and more than 45,000 members. According to Dr. J. Ludwig Figueroa, faculty advisor for UM ' s Chi Epsilon chapter, the first new members will be inducted in the fall. A long-time member of the national society, Figueroa says, " Chi Epsilon will take the place of our independent Civil Engineering Honor Society. With CEHS past-presidents Manuel de Zarraga and Kimnath Tota, we have worked for several years to acquire a chapter of the national society. Our success is due largely to the enthusiasm and scholarship of our students. " 360 Engineering ENGINEERING Entrepreneurship Class Offered The reality of life is that the disciplines of engineering and business do not exist in separate vacuums. Yet the traditional academic environment would have students of those disciplines separated by more than walls; they would be separated by ideologies and experiences as well. Spurred by a rationale that transcends the " traditional " approach, the deans of the College of Engineering and the School of Business Administration have joined forces to teach and direct a one- credit elective on the subject of entrepeneurship. The course is titled " Dean ' s Seminar — Entrepreneurship " in the course offerings of both engineering and business. While the subject of entrepreneurship is attended to in other business school classes at this university and others, Dean Norman C. Einspruch of the College of Engineering and Dean Jack R. Borsting of the School of Business Administration think they may be the first decanal team to teach a multi-disciplinary class. " We wanted to expose our most promising students to entrepeneurship and all its phases. By ' entrepeneurship ' we mean organizing managing, and assuming the risks of running a business, " Einspruch said. " These are the things many of them will likely be dealing with in real life. " Einspruch and Borsting began planning the seminar last fall after agreeing that the subject matter would be valuable to students in both disciplines. " We thought it would be interesting for engineering students ito have business students as classmates and vice versa, " said Einspruch. " Each group gets a chance to see how the other ' s minds work. " Speaking of the concept of Business Dean Jack Borsting and Engineering Dean Norman Einspruch mixing the majors, Borsting said, " The benefit for the business student is the opportunity to see how the technically-trained person thinks. We think the engineering students can benefit from course work that stresses interaction. Students were nominated for the course by engineering and business faculty and enrollment was limited to 16 upper level or master ' s students. Both deans participated in assessing the students ' understanding of the course through an oral final examination. The course was held each Wednesday morning. The sessions were followed with an informal coffee and conversation period which allowed the students to question the deans or guest lecturers. The guest lecturers, all experts in their fields, represent all phases of entrepreneurship from ethics to taxation. " We want to expose the students to the challenges, opportunities and rewards of taking an idea from concept to success, " Einspruch said. " After all, what do engineers do after they graduate but go into the business world as members of firms of government or into business for themselves as consultants. Topics covered in the course range from getting started in business from the planning, financial and legal viewpoints, to protecting intellectual " property " through trademarks and patents. A session of business ethics was taught by Rabbi Mark Kram, director of the Hillel Center on the Coral Gables campus. Kram is also an MBA candidate here and a member of the class. Lecturing on the role of corporate directors is scheduled to be another familiar face, James L. McLamore, chairman of the UM Board of Trustees. Other subjects in the series included management of research and development, second and third a round corporate financing, leadership, corporate psychology, and case studies of successful entrepeneurs. Engineering 361 REVIEW Engineering Options Varied The engineering sequences in the University of Miami College of Engineering are carefully planned to qualify students for either immediate employment or graduate study in their fields. The programs are flexible and tailored to individual student needs. The College of Engineering insists on challenging good students to the utmost in rigorous off-campus experiences in pragmatic situations. Today the need for this practical emphasis is intensified by the challenges facing technologists and applied scientists in the next generation. The goal of the program in Civil Engineering is to produce graduates who can utilize, economically, the materials and forces of nature for the progressive well being of mankind. Civil engineers create, improve and protect environment, provide facilities for community living, industry and transportation, and structures for the use of mankind. Civil Engineering professionals work in air transport, construction, environmental engineering, geotechnical engineering, engineering mechanics, highway engineering, hydraulics, irrigation drainage, power, structural engineering, surveying and mapping, waterways and harbors. Architectural Engineering is the art and science of building systems design and construction. The program at the University provides basic education in architecture, structures, acoustics, illumination, heating, air conditioning, sanitation design, site engineering, building materials and construction management. Graduates can pursue careers as consulting engineers, building contractors, construction managers, energy conservation specialists and solar energy engineers. Electrical Engineers have been the leaders in and beneficiaries of the 362 Engineering computer revolution in America. It is the electrical engineers who have helped develop the microcircuitry that has made the revolution possible, and it is electrical engineers who have applied these marvels to a host of diverse human needs. But computers are only part of the electrical engineering story. As new energy sources become ever more vital to our society, it also becomes apparent that we must more clearly understand those energy sources already available to us. Modern electrical engineering is concerned with the vast array of possible applications of electrical phenomena. Electrical engineers deal with digital systems, electronics, new energy sources and with the management of technological installations and organizations. The degree of Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering offered by the University is with a general option or with one of the classical options such as Electronic Engineering or Computer Engineering. Industrial Eng ineering differs from other engineering professions because of its focus on productivity improvement. It is a field which deals with human aspects of work and the modern tools of technology such as Robotics, Computer Aided Manufacturing, and Automation Systems. It is the only branch of engineering concerned not only with things but with people, making industrial engineers a prime source of management talent. The UM Department of Industrial Engineering tries to provide students with broad training in engineering fundamentals so that they will be prepared to solve complex problems involving integrated systems of people, materials, equipment and facilities that will achieve the best use of resources in economically responsible ways. Dean Norman Einspruch leads the College of Engineering. Mechanical Engineering could well be said to be the study and design of things that work, the combination of mechanics, thermal processes and material behavior to achieve movement or action. Mechanical Engineers are concerned with u se and economical conversion of energy from natural sources into other useful energy, mechanical engineers also are responsible for the design and production of machines to lighten the burden of human work, the creative planning, development and operation of systems for using energy, machines, and resources, and applying engineering fundamentals to the art of the mechanical design of a wide variety of products useful to people. Graduates of this program are employed at almost every level of management, production, product development, testing and evaluation, and sales and service. Other options include the ocean engineering option, and biomedical engineering option. BADRUL ABDULLAH CEN KHALID ABOKHODAIR CEN AEN GHASSAN ABUEHAISH CEN WALID ABUSAD CEN JUAN AGUNDEZ IEN KEN AHEARN IEN OLABODE AJAGBE EEN SASAH AL-AMOODI CEN SALMAN AL-ARADI MEN KHALID ALAWAMII AEN CEN ABDULLAH ALBALAWI CEN AEN MAX ALCALAY EEN RAUL ALFONSO MEN MOHAMMAD AL-JAAFARI EEN KHALED AL-JOUDI AEN CEN RASOL AL-KHABBAZ CEN TAREK ALMAGHRABI CEN AEN ABDULWAHAR AL-MAJED CEN JASSIM AL-MOGHALLIQ MEH JUMAH ALMOHANEDI AEN CEN ALM SENIORS 363 SULAIMAN AL-MOUSALLAM CEN ARA ABDULAZIZ AL-NAOI IEN KHALED AL-DUBAIDI AEN RAFAEL ALPIZAR EEN SENIORS ENGINEERING MURWAN AL-REFAI IEN TORKI AL-RWILT AEN MOHAMMED AL-SHABANAT CEN AEN HATEM ALTARIFI CEN ABDULLA AL-THOWAINI IEN CARLOS ALVAREZ MEN DAISY ALVAREZ EEN TAREK AL-SAQABI AEN YOSEF ALZABEN IEN MICHAEL ANDERSON EEN SONIA ANDERSON AEN CEN TOMAS ARROYO CEN AEN 364 SENIORS ALM SARIAH ATASSI EEN RICARDO BARRAIL CEN KATHLEEN BARRAS EEN KAMEL BASHRAHEEL AEN GRACIELA BELTRAN CEN EDUARDO BEYEDETTI MEN HUMBERTO BERRA MEN DIEGO BORGES EEN EDMOND BOUFARAH EEN JOSE BUITRAGO EEN THOMAS BURKE MEN ARMANDO CALIENES IEN REBECCA CONTERBURY MEN OLGA CARDET EEN JIMMY CARMENATE MEN YOLANDA CASTRO IEN MAURO CEVENINI IEN SERGIO CEVENINI IEN SHAIRH CHE-HUSSAIN MEN VICTOR CHIN ALEONG EEN CHI SENIORS 365 ILEANA COLL IEN TED COLLINS CEN THOMAS CRUZAN EEN SAIB DAOUD EEN r r SENIORS ENGINEERING JOEL DE GRANDA EEN LUIS DELAHOZ EEN MERCEDES DELCADO EEN ROSA DEVARONA EEN EILEEN DIAZ EIN MARITZA DIAZ-SILVEIRA IEN MICHAEL DIRAC CEN RICHARD DIXON CEN YOUSEF EID CEN BILL EPSTEIN CEN AEN JOSE FERAUD EEN ISABEL FERNANDEZ EEN 366 SENIORS COL |M|y|gy MANUEL FERNANDEZ EEN RICHARD FINALE EEN JOEL FISHER AEN CEN PAUL FISHER MEN GARY FLEMING MEN CRISTINA FRANCFORT EEN JULIAN FRANKY CEN RICARDO GALDOS MEN ANA GARCIA EEN CARLOS GARCIA CEN JOSE GARCIA EEN RUDY GARCIA EEN BADIR GHULOOM AEN EDGAR GIL IEN MARILYN GIL EEN SOON-HOCK GOH EEN ECO CARLOS GONZALEZ MEN GABRIEL GONZALEZ EEN JULIO GONZALEZ MEN LUIS GONZALEZ EEN GON SENIORS 367 MANUEL GONZALEZ IEN MICHAEL GREENHOUSE IEN ROBERT GRIM AEN CEN HENRIETTA GURRI IEN SENIORS BUSINESS YOUSEF HACHEM AEN CEN FAHAD HARTHI AEN CEN FREDERICK HICKEY EEN THOMAS HILL EEN TIMOTHY HILL EEN AHMAD HINDI CEN DAVID HINKLE EEN STEVEN HOOGSTRATEN AEN CEN CHRIS HUTSON IEN MAHERAN ISMAIL IEN GEORGES ISSA MEN PEDRO JIMENEZ IEN 368 SENIORS GON ZEYNEP KAKAC MEN WALTER KAMP IEN MOHAMMAD KARAKI EEN ALIREZA KAVOUSIFARD CEN AEN AHMAD KHALID CEN ABDUL KHALIL CEN BONNIE KRITZER AEN SAFWAN KSEIBI CEN JOHN KURETSKI CEN CARLOS KURI EEN EDUARDO LAMAS EEN MALCOLM LANCELOT IEN NORMA LEAVERETTE MEN GUILLERMO LEON MEN IORGE LEON CEN IVETTE LIMA IEN LOURDES LOPEZ EEN MARIA LOPEZ EEN MARIELA LOPEZ-PONCE ADA LUCAS EEN LUC SENIORS 369 HECTOR MAESTRI ELC CHE ABDULLAH MAHMOOD CEN BLAS MAIDAGAN MEN SANTIAGO MELIANS EEN SENIORS NORBERTO MENENDEZ ELC AINSUE MOO YOUNG IEN BRIAN MUFF BME ELENA MUNIZ IEN ROBERT MUNNE EEN ARA NAHAPETIAN EEN ANWAR NAQI EEN ANA NAVARRO CEN AEN ROGER NELSON r W IEN y MARIO NUEVO fc wipf CEN MARGARET O ' CONNOR IEN GABRIEL PASCUAL ti IEN 370 SENIORS jM ENGINEERING ROSEMARIE PEREIRA CEN ALEX PEREZ EEN GILBERTO PEREZ EEN JSAUL PEREZ CEN MARILEY PEREZ-VALLEDOR IEN MARIA PLESCOW MEN FEDERICO POEY MEN DALE POLOWSKI EEN KENNETH PORTO MEN MARIA PORTUOUNDO EEN ROBERT POWELL MEN SULAIMAN QABAZARD MEN MARIE RAFIELD EEN TAREQ RAHIM MEN MILTON RAIjMAN CEN RENE RAMOS EEN JOSE RESTREPOVELEZ CEN MATT RIBAKOFF SAMI RIDHWAN EEN CIRO RIOS EEN RIO A r SENIORS 371 IRENE RIPPES CEN YAMILE RIVERA IEN JOSE RODRIGUEZ MEN RAUL RODRIGUEZ IEN SENIORS ENGINEERING CARLOS SACA IEN RAFOL SALLAF CEN AEN ROSLAN SALLEHUDIN CEN RICCARDO SALANI CEN AEN SABRI SALEH MEN OLGA SANCHEZ EEN VICTOR SANTOS CEN NANCY SAUL GREG SAGALLIS EEN MARINA SERGAS EEN ANA SEVILLANO EEN RAJENDRA SEWSARRAN MEN 372 SENIORS V RIP SAGER SHAHGEN IEN JULIETA SKOKAN EEN LARHONDA SMITH EEN MAYRA SOLER EEN ERIC SPRIGGS EEN SUSAN STOFF IEN MARK STRETT CEN ALVARO SUAREZ IEN IMAD TAKIEDDINE CEN JOHN TAYLOR EEN CATHERINE TEAGUE EEN MICHAEL THRONE AEN CEN STEVEN THOMSON EEN HENRY TOBAR CEN PEDRO TORRES CEN MAURICE URREGO IEN ISRAEL VAINSTEIN IEN JORGE VALDES ELC MANUEL VEGA CEN MARCOS VIDAL IEN VID SENIORS 373 JUAN VILA EEN LOURDES VILLANUEVA EEN GEORGE VILLEGAS IEN CHRISTOPHER WICK CEN SENIORS A ENGINEERING RUBEN WOLOZNY EEN PATRICK WONG EEN YUKNAR WONG EEN MURAT YAVUZ MEN MARK YOUNG AEN CEN HARRY YUSMAN CEN AEN ROHAIMI YUSOF EEN CLAUDE YUSTI EEN SANDRA ZEMBACHS IEN 374 SENIORS VII MUSIC Music School: Community of Scholars The School of Music at the Universi- ty of Miami is a community of 120 faculty and graduate teaching assis- tants and some 800 students all working together as a community of scholars and musicians. This community is committed to preparing young people for produc- tive and increasingly varied careers as professional musicians, educators, therapists, merchandisers, and sound engineers. Since its founding in 1926, the School of Music has grown in size and influence until, today, it is the largest professional music school at a private university in the nation. The School, fully accredited by the Na- tional Association of Schools of Mu- sic, offers the widest choice of ca- reer programs of any music school in the world. The School of Music has four prima- ry objectives: To provide its majors with a high quality of pre-professional training in preparation for successfully entering music and music-related fields and, at the same time, promote the va- lues inherent in a liberal education. To serve the general students of the University through the offering of specially designed courses and per- formance opportunities, with the aim of increasing their understanding of and appreciation for various musical reportoires. Through its faculty, to foster ad- vancements in musical performance, creativity, research, scholarship, and teaching within the context of an in- ternational university. To serve as an educational and cul- tural resource for the University community, the Greater Miami area and the South Florida region, and, by way of its outreach programs, for appropriate national and internation- al constituencies. Graduates of the UM School of Mu- sic comprise a formidable musical organization. A selected group of alumni would include individuals who can com- pose an original work, perform the work, record and distribute the re- cording, provide marketing advice on its promotion, and critique the finished product. Their skills and abilities reflect their own talents and the variety of program offerings and career prospects of students here. The majors offered include: applied music, music education, music litera- ture, music engineering technology, music merchandising, music therapy, studio music and jazz, music theory and composition, and musical the- atre programs. Music 375 REVIEW Hipp Named Music School Dean Continued focusing on the develop- ment of innovative programs and the strengthening of existing weaker pro- grams in the University of Miami School of Music is the goal of Dr. Wil- liam Hipp, who began in June, 1983 as the dean of the School of Music. Hipp was chairman of the division of music at the Meadows School of the Arts at Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas. Hipp succeeded Dr. William F. Lee, who held the position of dean for 18 years before he was named UM provost and executive vice presi- dent of the University in June, 1982. Dr. Ted Cramer held the post on an interim basis. Before being nominated for the po- sition of dean of the Music School, Hipp was a member of the School of Music ' s visiting committee and had visited the University of Miami several times. Both Lee and Hipp were students at the University of Texas, where they met and became good friends. " But that didn ' t influence my appoint- ment as dean. President Foote made the final decision, " Hipp said. Upon announcing the appointment of Hipp, UM President Edward T Foote II said, " Dean Hipp is well suit- ed to follow the outstanding leader- ship provided the School of Music for 18 years by William F. Lee. Only a few people in music education have the experience and professional and personal qualifications to lead such a dynamic, nationally respected school effectively. Dean Hipp is one. We are fortunate indeed and delighted to welcome him to Miami. " Said Hipp about his goals, " It is esti- mated that by 1995, the number of 18-year-olds (enrolled in universities) will have declined to such a degree, that it will be necessary to implement specialized recruiting programs and fi- nancial programs to attract students. " He doesn ' t, however, plan on lower- ing the existing standards of the uni- versity of Miami School of Music. " The School of Music at the Universi- ty of Miami has a national reputation for the quality of its faculty and the several innovative degree programs which were established under the leadership of William Lee, as dean. " " The emphasis will continue to be on quality,- we have to be able to compete with schools such as Northwestern, which also have ex- cellent schools. It is a complex oper- ation, " he said. Hipp, an accomplished musician, played principal trumpet with several orchestras. He has also had the experience as an administrator. He was a member of the board of trustees of the Dallas Symphony Association and a member of the board of directors and execu- tive committee of the Dallas Youth Orchestra. In addition, Hipp is a visiting evaluator at nine public and private institutions through the National Association of Schools of Music and for the South- ern Association of Colleges and Schools. Hipp was the 1981 president Dr. William Hipp is the new dean of musk school of the Texas Association of Music Schools and co-author of a TAMS po- sition paper on standards for the teaching profession. His civic activities also include mem- bership on the board of directors of the Highland Park Chamber Orches- tra, the Dallas Civil Music Association and the Texas Girls Choir. New Professor Announced Robert William Elworthy will join the University of Miami School of Music faculty as professor of horn in the fall of 1984, announced Dean William Hipp. " Robert Elworthy enjoys a distin- guished reputation as both a perform- er and a teacher. I view his appoint- ment as an excellent addition to our faculty, " said Dean Hipp. Elworthy, who studied at Northwest- ern University and the Eastman School of Music, has extensive experi- ence as both a performer and teacher of horn. Listed in " Who ' s Who in America, Who ' s Who in Music, and the National Register of Prominent Musicians, " Elworthy has played prin- cipal horn with the Minnesota, the University of Wisconsin at Eau Claire, Carleton College, Loyala University and Brevard Music Center. 376 Music MARIA ALBERRO MED VICTOR ALVARADO MED PAT ARPAIA MME MARIA ATTWOOD MED CRAIG BAILEY MAP THOMAS BALL MUE RANDALL BARLOW MAP DONALD BEARD MTC KEVIN BETHEL MED BRIAN BIELICK MME RICHARD BONRTATI MME JOHN BUNGERT MAP CHRISTOPHER CAMPBELL MME REBEKAH CHAPMAN MAP DIANA CRUM MED FRANK DILEONARDO MME LARRY DVORIN MICHELE FORZANO MME RONALD FOX MAP NOAH HERSCHMAN MSI HER SENIORS 377 MICHELLE HISCAVICH MED GERMAN LANDAETA MUE GILFORD LOCKLAY MED EDMOND LUK MME ERIC MICHAELS MS) HILDA MITRANI MAP RICHARD MORELLI MME ANNE MORIN MME RONALD MORRIS MUS ROBERT MULLER MAP JUDITH NARANJO KURT NEUBERT MME NANCY NOSAL MAP MICHAEL NOVITCH MME LESLIE OHSIEK MME DAWN PATRICK MED SENIORS A MUSIC 378 SENIORS HIS | MANUEL PEREZ MED ZOBEIDA PEREZ MME JAY REES MED RICHARD ROHRBAUGH SM) HAL ROLAND MSJ RICHARD ROSOFF MSJ CHERYL SANCHEZ MED NELSON SARDA MUE SUSAN STANFIELD MED JOY STRAWSER-GALLIFORD MED THOMAS TIMKO MSJ DAVID TOLEDO MED NEIL WEEKS MME | WEE SENIORS 379 REVIEW School Trains Future Nurses Today ' s nurses find themselves faced with new responsibilities and attitudes. The nurses who graduate from the University of Miami School of Nursing are compassionate and giving; after all, they have decided to dedicate their lives to helping others, but they are also profession- als in the health care field who have learned the basic principles of nurs- ing that the School espouses. They are educated to accept re- sponsibility for the overall health of their clients. The emphasis in health for this era is the shift from the treatment of disease and illness to their prevention, and the nurse is the health care professional in the best position to help the client to understand this new emphasis. Because the School is in Miami, the UM School of Nursing has had a chance to address a health care op- portunity that is unique. South Flor- ida ' s culture is dynamic and chang- ing, incorporating many ethnic groups — Bahamian, American Black, American White, Jewish, Cen- tral and South American, Cuban, Haitian, Puerto Rican, Jamaican and Seminole. UM nursing students accept early in their education that many of their clients have health care needs that are unique to a culture different from the mainstream American; UM nursing students must deal with people who are learning to adjust to a new culture. The stress caused by the adjustment process can be a very important part of their overall wellness. The objectives of the UM nursing curriculum include: Assessing the health needs of indi- viduals, families and groups, defining actual and potential problem areas. Practice professional nursing as a problem-solving, goal-directed therapeutic process. Dean Evelyn Barritt leads the Nursing School Intervene appropriately toward as- sisting the individual and his family in the preventive, curative and res- torative phases of health care. Display leadership ability in planning and evaluating a health care plan for individuals and groups, working with other members of the health team. Take the initiative of evaluating and redefining needs within the health care system and mobilizing re- sources to relieve any inequities. Proceed to higher levels of educa- tion, advanced clinical practice and research so as to help the student grow in professional practice and to enrich the community. Perform as a mature, self-directed person capable of critical and con- structive thinking, self-control, and the ability to work with others. Students in the School are also UM students. Nursing students take ad- vantage of all aspects of univeristy life, as well as the resources of the Miami Medical School Complex and clinical experience opportunities with the community of Miami. The undergraduate nursing program offers programs for both generic and registered nurse students. Ap- proximately 25 percent of the un- dergraduate nursing students are registered nurse students. One of the basic tenets of the School of Nursing is that health care is a basic right of man in an egalitar- ian society, and it is the health care community that has the responsibil- ity to be flexible to the needs of each client. At UM, opportunities for clinical ex- perience for nursing graduates are both abundant and varied. The School of Nursing utilizes the UM Medical School Complex, including Jackson Memorial Hospital with 1,600 beds; the University of Miami Hospital and Clinics, the Veteran ' s Administration Hospital, Jackson Manor, an extended care facility, Family Health Center, and many oth- ers. In addition, UM nursing students obtain clinical experience in approxi- mately 50 other voluntary communi- ty and general health care facilities in Greater Miami and Miami Beach. 380 Nursing NURSING Visiting Committee Suggests Changes The Visiting Committee for the School of Nursing was unanimous in 1983 in its endorsement of the School and its dean. They were im- pressed with the leadership and visi- bility of the dean, the dedication and expertise of the faculty, the en- thusiasm and spirit of the student body, and the concept and quality of the Transcultural Nursing Curricu- lum. Given these strengths, the Committee ' s consensus was that the School has the potential to become " the " outstanding school of its kind in the South. The University of Miami was one of the first schools in the state of Flor- ida to begin a Bachelor of Science program in Nursing in 1948. The UM School of Nursing has one of eight accredited Baccalaureate programs in the state of Florida and one of two accredited Master ' s programs. It is the only university in the United States with a curriculum based com- pletely on a transcultural nursing conceptual framework. The Committee ' s major recommen- dations were that: The building of a new facility is the highest priority for the School of Nursing. A three-year accelerated program leading to the M.S.N, for qualified, superior A.D.N, graduates should be implemented. The School should develop a post- baccalaureate nursing education program for non-nurses. The School of Nursing should con- sider a Ph.D. program in Nursing. The School of Nursing should recruit new faculty who are culturally and educationally suited to aid the School in the fulfillment of its stated mission. The report stated that, " The School is currently hamstrung in its growth but makes even the implementation of the current programs a difficult task. The linchpin of the future of the School of Nursing is a new facili- ty which could be a health resource center for the University and the permanent home for the School. " " The new facility would attract and retain a high grade of student and faculty, become the focal point of research, and serve as the launching pad for the future programs envis- aged by the dean and her faculty, " the report said. As of October, 1982, 439 students were enrolled in the baccalaureate programs and 50 students in the graduate program, which offers ma- jors in Adult Health, Mental Health, and Gerontological Nursing, in addi- tion to Nurse-Midwifery. Nursing Enrollment Continues Decline The University of Miami School of Nursing ' s enrollment dropped sharply in 1983, UM President Ed- ward T. Foote II announced early in September. However, Nursing Dean Evelyn Barritt said the school will still gen- erate as much income as before. This contrasted with the Shool of Education, which was restructured and its undergraduate program dropped after large declines in en- rollment left the school unable to carry its share of the load finan- cially. The cutback was partially by de- sign, Barritt said. Because of a state contract, also, the School teaches in Key West during the summer and those students are not ac- counted for. " Where we do have a problem (in enrollment) is that we have a number of students in this com- munity who, because of econom- ics, go to FIU, " Barritt said. " In es- sence, we ' ve become a School of Nursing for the very wealthy and the poor. " She said tuition may be hard for middle-class students to afford. Also, nursing students have clinical work in hospitals outside campus and must pay for parking and uni- forms, Barritt said. In 1982, the School of Nursing had 460 undergraduates. Barritt said the figure in 1983 is a decrease of about 30 students. The School has also become smaller in the graduate school, something for which they planned. " The School of Nursing is different because many students are ma- ture and will take a semester off to care for their family, " Barritt said. She said also that financial aid " is not as good as it used to be. " The government used to provide many loans; in some cases, parts of the loans could be paid off through social work. However, this is no longer done, Barritt said, and the enrollment in the School of Nursing has been affected by that accordingly. Nursing 381 CAROL ADAMEK NUS CYNTHIA ALLEN NUS OLGA ALVARADO NUS MARTHA ALVAREZ NUS SENIORS NURSING MARGARET BALLOU NUS ANNIE BANKS NUS JILL BEINHORN NUS ANGELA BOSTON NUS MARGARET BOTT NUS FAITH BROWN NUS VICKY BURGMAN NUS LILY CHARLES NUS EILEEN CONROY NUS KATHLEEN CRANDALL NUS ANGELA CRUMMELL NUS PENNY DANNA NUS 182 SENIORS ADA ft U CURLINE DAY THAME NUS MARIA DELCRISTO NUS MARY DISMUKE NUS VICTORIA FAYA NUS WILMA FRAZIER NUS CELIA GARCIA NUS MAE GAINS NUS JODI GOLDBERG NUS PILAR GOMEZ NUS HYUNJA HERR NUS ANN HERRIN NUS DEBORAH HOCKHOUSEN NUS KATHLEEN HUDAK NUS SANDRA JANICKI NUR VICTORIA KAROUSATOS NUR JODIE KRAMER NUS LYNN LABELLE NUS TERESA LEAL NUS ELLEN LEVINE NUS LAURA LIPPS NUS UP SENIORS 383 MARIA LORENZO NUS GLADYS LOZA NUS PATRICIA MARON NUS JO MARSHALL NUS SENIORS NURSING TRACEY MOLRINE NUS PAMELA MUNN NUS ANNA NEVING NUS ELIZABETH O ' NEAL NUS BRADFORD PASCKE NUS LUCIA PATTON NUS MAGDALENA PEDRAJA NUS KIM RICKMAN NUS LORI SANTIESTEBAN NUS LYNN SCLAFANI NUS HELEN STEERS NUS MICHELLE STEPHANS NUS 384 SENIORS LOR BIANCA VALME NUS MAITE VARONA NUS ANA VIGIL NUS AMY WISOTSKY NUS JANET YOUNG NUS SUSAN STONE NUS BARBARA SULLIVAN NUS COURTNEY SUTTON NUS [ YOU SENIORS 385 386 Sights Sounds s £o5 S Sight Sounds 387 The Quality of a man ' s life is indirect proportion lo riis commilmenUo excellence KICKING GM E " Coach ' 388 Sights Sounds Caryn Levy « 3 1 ' Schweppes Orange " Bill Scherer Sights Sounds 389 T082 " James Bollettie 390 Sights Sounds ' Moon Over Miami " Caryn Levy Sights Sounds 391 " Rest Stop " James Bollettieri " Summer Theatre " 392 Sights Sounds — . Scherer Sights Sounds 393 " Reflection Martin Applebaun 394 Sights Sounds s I " Insurance Insurance ' James Bollettieri Sights Sounds 395 ' Winner ' Stan Judovit: 3% Sights Sounds .. " MB y NP ■ ■ :. - JH %; 1 ■SjfiScy ' ' ' Hy ■ ir ' » - " v? y , ' ; tS ■ % w ? % • ' . . k v " Tokyo joe " James Bollettieri Sights Sounds 397 ! v War Games Stan Judovifc 398 Sights Sounds Scherer Sights Sounds 399 A Look Back The year is done. As I look around this office, I see images, memories that will last a lifetime. A bulletin board once bare, is now covered with posters, photos, clippings that depict the year like no other could. They are a part of us, the people who have made this office home. The elements are as diverse as those who tacked and taped them there. Recalling the Horse ' s Ass Award, it now hangs alone — for all of us have shared its glory. We ' ve displayed the fine and the not so fine, here. Each picture tells a story — a story all its own. They include the faces in the dark, the buns on the beach, a parker in the fountain, a deadline gone by, a tipping word bird, scoop city, balloons, pink skirted islands, orange ribbon, Schnelly camp. These traces all speak for t. mselves. A gallery of memories, recalling the 400 people, I see Bird Brain. He ' s up to his Harpo and Zeppo antics, a sailing trip or a holiday; the Missing Bird that seemed to find the office when it came down to the wire; Wench Bird, a sports editor who covered the sport scene above and beyond the call of duty; Word Bird, who was never at a loss for words; Little Bird, who did a Yeal ' big job; Cuckoo Bird, the best executive assistant an editor could ask for, a ' Hurricane ' fan, the scoop and a friend; Mother Bird, a man who didn ' t know what USBG was, you ' ve come a long way. You ' ve done the job of two editors and My Mother. Flash Bird, my righthand, to coin a phrase, " deadlines were meant to be broken, " quality not quantity, who is . . . , P-R and you as its star. Taking one last tour. Entering the dark room — (It ' s a damn closet) — I realize it has been the driving force for this IBIS. Next, the layout tables scarred with the scribbles and sketches of artists and journalists who found them a comfortable place to create. The typewriters, Sylvia and Sandra, without which there would be no printed words in the IBIS. Approaching the doorway, I turn to take one last look. In the corner, my desk is covered, buried with traces of a year gone by. Above it, balloons — I shut the light and the door closes. Walking from Rm. 229, 1 hear the echo of a great year, thanks to the Birds of 1984. These days will be forever vivid in my mind. Love, Andrea P.S. Thank Cod that the bulletin board can ' t talk. hem a to, be no i trace ' h%!$Mw «xwd ' ' iTIiZk 4 £?ft Sfiw-y-Ss; ”
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